Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1902
Page 1 of 306
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1902 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE
Franklin and Marshall College
V, ELM ER ELLSWO
RTH POWELL. Ph.D
,X , Mg, 5
.ff I I is
5 . 3
TOOUR BELOVED O Q
WHOSE IIVFLUEIVCE '
THIS BOOK I8 RESPECTFULLY
D EDI GATE D
BY THE cuss or f if
Greeting to Qbfiflamme 'Readers
'llli EDITORS have no other apology to offer to the students and
i f . QQ . friends of Franklin and Marshall College for thrusting upon them
. X this volume of the Orillamme except that custom has enjoined upon
l ' p , the Junior Class the duty of publishing some such book as this
There are at least two sides to every story, and the story of college life at Frank-
lin and llarshall is no exception to the rule. The serious side of our college life
is recorded upon the class records of our professors, or Bled away in the shape of
Freshman attempts, Sophomorie bombast, Junior eloquence, or Senior philosophy.
which, being consigned to manuscripts, will be preserved as wonderful evidence of
the studions attempts of ambitious students. But that other side remains yet as a
tale untold,'land a great portion of it never must be told,-at least till all our diplo-
mas are signed. It is, however, the privilege of the editors to unfold some of the
frivolities and some of the nonsense which make up a pa1't of our college life, for
5' a little nonsense now and then is relished by the best of men." If in the Humor-
ous Department, the burden of some of the f'roasts" appears greater than their
object can bear, let him remember that the editors meted to each what they thought
he could bear, and if some intended jokes cannot be fathomed bythe reader, a letter
with enclosed stamp, addressed to the edito1', will receive p1'ompt attention and clear
away the diliiculty.
Vie express the hope that the book will be dealt with kindly by the literary
critics of the college. If we have not 1'eached the high mark-perfection, we have
aimed at it and have tried to do our best. lVe desire to call special attention to the
Literary Department, an innovation in the College Annual. The subjects of these
articles have been selected with the greatest care so that the matter would harmonize
with the purposes of the book. XVe further call attention to the large number of
cuts and half-tones which in part, at least, is responsible for the attractiveness of
any book of this nature. '
The Editors take this opportunity to express their heartfelt thanks to those who
in any way have assisted them in publishing this bookg especially. to those who
have cont1'ibuted tothe Literary Departmentg to the students, classes, fraternities
and organizations, who have promptly? responded to our slightest requests for
needed materialg to those students and friends who have executed the many
sketches, and to the Philadelphia Pravs for the use of a number of cuts.
' Tim Enrrons.
'QS tlu' .,
TUE l'l3C'0l'lIiY offoe ages pox!
Defzgbf Me fUl?'l'lIU!I, sage,
1?ez'onI fo IIS 11 rfvh t'0l1fl'lISf
UVM M is j71'og'1'ess1'z'e ago.
THE wo11n"1'o11s change Qfiffllllf Moy lofi,
7w8KQ'10l'1.0llS o'een'.s' o f 111011 ,'
6211 off, l'UI1lQ'l'0ll, SL'7'lZlH'l3 dwell,
O11 'ZU0l'l'S Qf-S'ZU0l'!I, c111o'f1e11.
BUT oflbo f7l'l'.N'l?llf fnfols Mis bool'
H 'o jof y . f ll ll fors wrffo ,'
:Iliff 1'fM1'o11kQ'b fl -you a'c11g'11 fo fook,
U 'e hwx! .3'o11'U4g'111'11 lI,f3!l1Q'0f.
7711.9 bool' we 7Ul'l.ft?sf?Il' llllllllfbf of1f2r1111',
YW12 Cfzlss of.'Yl'1lz'fu1'11 7500,-
ffllf I'0Ct?l.'f?lf0' Mis f1l'f7?7tl1llllH'
U 22 'ZUl'1.fl', Illlilll'-f1'l.t'lHI7,'fbi'-1'0ll.
IIURSDAY--rFl1ll'Cl Term begun.
Flunixv EvlcxiNt:-Anniversary of Diugnotliiun Literary So
Fiuimx' EvlcxiNc:-Ailniversmy of Goetliezm Literary Society.
Tnunsn.xY-Seventy-Fiftlm Anniversary of the 'lllieologiezn
S.'X'l'l,7RlLXY 1iVENlNGiSC1llOl' Prize Debate.
Sl'ND.XY-BZ'tCC2llillll'CZttC Sermon by President Stzllir.
Moxnu' Evlsxlxcs-junior Orzitorieul Contest.
,PUBSDAY-ixlllllllll Meeting of Bourcl of Trustees at 1 In M.
'l'i'1as1mY--Class Day Exercises ut 3 P. M.
'l'l'l':sn.xY livlcxixmz-Aclcl1'ess before the Literurv Soeieties.
XVICIINIESILXY-:Xlllllllll and Society Reunions. Alumni Dinner
YVl'IlJNlCSIJ.'XY livnxrxcs-Aclclress before the Alumni .AXssoeizition.
'l'm3Rsn,xY-First Term begins :lt IO o'eloek .x. M.
.FNlll,XY-Xvlllltll' Yztention begins.
jun. 7. Tl'1asn.xY--Seeoncl Term begins ut 8:40 o'eloek A. M.
April 3. TnL'RsnixY-'l'liird Term begins.
.IOIIN ID. SKILES. .....
j. XV. ll. ISAIQSMAN, Escb, .
Ecard of Wfusfees of the Qollege
l'rns1'rlNll-GEORGE I". li.-XER, LL.l7.
Fffsl I7'r.,--P1'esi1lw1l-IION. XV. U. IIENSEL.
Scrum! I'IICI'-lJl'l?Sl?iC1If---I.xcfjlg Y. DIETZ.
ll,1'!'0I'!ll'll:Q' S1'z'r1'lruy-II. S. XVILLIANISON.
ClI1'I'l'SjI0Illil'llA" Sr'r?1'z'lrllj'-REV. JOS. II. IJVIZIIS. lJ.lJ.
Treaslzrcr-j. XV. li. IKAUSNI.-KN, listb
l'I'2'l'l'IR C. XX ll'.bl'. ...... .
IION. -I. Il. LIVINGSTON, .
.IOIIN E. KITNKLE. Escb. .
.IANIES SHAND, .... , .
GEORGE I". ISAER, l.l..D ,
C. Nl. BOWER. Escb, . . .
GEORGE Z. KVNKEI.. . . . .
REV. XV. C. SCllAEl"I"ER. I,Il.I,., . . .
Il. FRANK I"ACKEN'l'lI.XL, . .
SABIVEI. l'.llE1l.M,-YN, BLD..
XV.Xl.'I'ER NI. I"R.-XNKLIN, Escb, . . .
ll.NVOI.l"l",'lR., . . . . . . .
XVILLIAM Nl. HARIJT. . .
XVlI.l.I.X5I Il. HAGER. .
l'ROl". E. MACKEY, . . .
bl. 'I'. ll.'XBIII.'l'ON ....
.IACOIS Y. DIETZ.. . .
l".SHROlJliR. . . . . .
GEORGE N. FORNEY, .
REV. S. G. XVAGNER, D.ID.,. .
REV. HENRY NIOSSER, lJ.lJ.,
.IOHN XV. ISICKEL, Esrb, . . .
j. XV. XVETZEI.. Escb, , .
C. C. LEADER, .....
IION. XV. L'. llENSEL,. .
REV. A. S. XVEIIER, .....
REV. E. R. ESCIIIIACII. lJ.D.. .
HENRY S. XVILLIANISON, .
I lcilmzmclule, Pu.
'Professors anol Tnsifruerors
Franklin and marshall Qollege, 'Reformed Wheologieal
Seminary, and Ecademy
REV. .IOIIN S. STAIIR, Pu.D., D.D..
Professor of Mental and Moral Science.
REV. E. V. GERIIART, D.D., LL.D.,
Professor of Systematic and Practical
REV. FREDERICK A. GAST, D.D.,
Professor of llehrew and Old Testzunent
REV. .IOSEPII II. DL'l3l3S, D.D., LI..D..
Auclenried Professor of llistory and
.IOIIN BRAINERD KIEI"l"ER, Pu.D.,
Professor of the Greek Language and
jEI"I"ERSON E. KERSIINER, Pu.D..
Professor of Mathematics and Physics. and
Director of the Daniel Scholl Observatory.
REV. GEORGE I"I.'LMER ML'LI., AAI.,
V Professor of the Latin Language and
REV. R. C. SCIIIEDT, AAI., Pu.D.,
Professor of Natural Science and Chemistry.
REV. jOlIN CALVIN BOWMAN, D.D.,
Professor of New Testament Exegcsis.
REV. C. ERNEST WAGNER, AAI..
Professor of the English Language and
REV. NVILLIAM RUPP. D.D..
Professor of Practical Theology.
ANSELM VINET IIIESTER, AAI..
Professor of Political and Social Science and
Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
REV. GEORGE XV. RICHARDS, AAI.
Professor of Church Ilistory.
CLARENCE NEVIN IIELLER, AAI.,
Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages
CLAUDE BERNARD DAVIS, AAI.,
Professor of Oratory.
UIOIIN MICIIAEI. GROVE, AAI.,
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
REV. ELMER E. POXVELL, Pn.D.,
Professor of Modern Languages.
MARTIN LIQTIIER IIERR, AAI., MD
Lecturer on Anatomy, Physiology anal
MAJOR ROBERT I". BATES, L'.S.A.,
Professor of Military Science and Tactics
.IOIIN IIENRY OUTLAND, M.D.,
Physical Instructor and Director of the
REV. AMIIROSE M. SCIIMIDT.
TlIADDEL'S GEARY IIELM, AAI.,
EDXVIN MITMAN IIARTMAN, AAI..
Principals of the Academy.
XVALTER GLESSNER IIAUPT, AAI,
STANLEY E. BRASEFIELD, C.E., M.L
CALVIN M. D1-:LONG, A.B.,
IRA FL'LMER FRANKENFIELD, ILE.
Teachers in the Academy.
XV:1y-up! NV:1y-up Z
I". and M. Ncvoliin-:1-:1.
Stzindaxrd Bluc :md XVl1i1c.
lJI'1'SI'!fl?llf, DR. J. S. STAIIR.
Sl'l'l'!'f!!I1J', PROF. G. F. MI'LL.
TI'l'IlSllI'Hl', PROF. C. N. IIELLER.
Deans of Classes
.S'Ulll.0l', DR. J. II. DUBBS.
'lIHlI'01', DR. B. KIEI"I"IiR.
.q0f?h0lII9l'If, DR. E. KERSHNER. 3
IRITSAIIIIIII, PROF. C. N. IIELLIER.
LI'6l'Ill'I'!lll, DR. li. KIEFFICR.
Amlleffrzff, XV. R. XVEAYISR, '0:.
Goethean Literary Society
JJl'l'Sl'!I7C1If, O. S. SCIIAliI"l"liR. 'OI
Sl'Fl'l?flll:l', I". ll. IIOI"I"5lAN, '03.
f.l'Z'l't!l'l'!ll1, NV. R. NVIEAVICR, '03,
Diagnothian Literary Society
Pl'F.WI'!1l'llf, R. M. NICIELEY. '01,
Svrrrrlnzy, E. A. IIIQRMANN, '03.
Ll'hl'lIl'l'IIlI, Ii. 5. LAMAR, '0.!.
D1.l'l'CfIII', IDR. J. II. Ol"I'LAXlJ.
PI'l'SlYfUllf, YISRIC TRICICIILIER, '0-.
Svr1'r!u1y,J. I'. XVIQNTLING. '0:.
T1'1'r1.w1r1'1', PROF. A. V. IIIIQSTICR
.Ilm1r1Ag'f'1'. D. L. EVANS. 'o:.
.'l5Sl:Vlf1llf. I". K. IIOI"I"5IAN, '03.
CHf'flll'1l. XY. ID. NIARI3L'RCiliR, 'o:.
.IItlllfI5"!'I', ll. 1. S'I'AIIR."01.
.fl.vsl1vfrrl1l, li. A. ZIIEGLISR, '0:.
Cnjllrzfn, A. G. STITZISR. '04,
1JhHlllg'l'I', FRANK C. GARXVOOD
Clljfflllvl, PAUL REED, 'O:.
11Il!Il1lg'L'l', A. L. YOIJER. 'O:.
Green Room Club
Prv.w'dv1fl, E. M. EVANS. Sum. '0..
11hI1l1ls"Cl', NV. T. BRUHAKER, '01
Glee and Mandolin Clubs
lJl't'SI'!2,l'1lf, XV. S. lIARGlC'I"I'. 'Ol
11lIlll1lg'L'l', J. A. IIIPPLE, '03,
F. 64 M. Weekly
Edifor, PAUL KIEI"I"ER. .OI.
jll1I1llIg'l'l', D. L. EVANS, IO2.
Err'1'io1', 'I'. R. NVILLIABIS. '0:.
.Il!IlI!I5"!'l'. J. I". BI'ClIllI5I'I', '03
En'1'fnr, 'l'.fR. APPIEL. .0I.
.IhIll!llJ,"l?l', C. II. KIEIIM, '01.
Y. M. C. A. Hand Book
CQAIIIIFIIIIIII Com., V. A. BARNIIART
T.E1fI'ft7l', ll. IJ. PYOLl".l', bu.
l,l'1'Sl'lI7t'llf, T. R. XYILLIAMS, '02
Y. M. C. A.
1"1'rsl'dvnl, II. Ii. GITYER, '01,
Sf'rrz2ff11j1', J. N. SCI lAl'Il"l"lCR.L'0,
H apartment of Zratisfiez b
. I '1-
M WN ff X
V 1 'Bda
. H J I 1 QS! c,j flff
J A? fHP,S5,4xV A I J
,J :am A ,
joseph S. Duhhs, D.D. Entered Sophomore class at F. and Bl..
f l Q I i 'li - -Ai' I
REV. JOHN SVNINIIGRS'S'l'.XllR, .X.Nl..l'11.ID.. lJ.lJ..
I"l'1vs1'111'1ll. Pzvfhsxnr of 1110111111 a1l1i1'lfa1'1ll .S'r1'1.'11r1',
-'l5.el01rf1'1'.w, zum' Phffasojwhx' qf ll1lYf0l1l'.
Born llecemher J. 18.11, llncks Co., Pu. lintereml -Innior Claws
nt F. :ind Nl., 1865. fil'1lClllIllL'Ll witl1 highest grzule of SCllOlZll'Sl1lI1
ilttillllkll before or since that time. Goethenn and Nlurslizlll Orn-
tions. Degrees: F.:1n1l Nl.: .X.l3.. '67: .X.5l.. '7o: Ph.lD., '83:
' l.:1f:1yette: lJ.lJ. '91. 'l'ntor. .Xssistzlnt l'rofesso1':l11ll Professor
in F. :incl Nl. Orclninecl to preuch. after stntliring Tlieology
privately under llr. Nevin. 187 1. Assistant Pastor to First Re-
Forniecl Church of Reading :incl Suppl-v of various congregations
in Lancaster Clnssis. lileetetl Presitlent of F. und Nl.. 18911.
'lll'Ill1Sl2llOl' of " Life of Zwinglif' Consulting editor of Stnnclzlrcl
l,lCLiOllllI'-Y. Author of nninerous 11'cz'1'1'71' articles. Nleinher of
lntcrnxltionzml S. S. Lesson Connnittee.
REV. -IOSIQPII IIICNRY lJl'l3liS. .X.M.. lJ.l7.. I.I,.lJ..
All!fL'lll'l'l?11 Projirssor of llfivfoljf um! A 1'rMco!Qgj'.
liorn October 5, 1838, North NVhite ll:1ll. Pai.. son of Rev.
1853. Grzicllmted :it Theol. Sem., Slereershurg. 1853. Took
ciCl'lIl1lll Prize Orantion, F. and M.. 1856. Degrees: F. :incl Nl.,
.X.li.. '-56: .-MM., '59: lfrsinns, ll.D.. '78: lleimlelherg' l'niv., ,
l.l..lJ., '97. Filled Illll1TllS1ll.XllClll0Wli. Pottstown :md Philaulel- 1
phin, prior ,to 1875 when he wus inmle Professor of Ilistory :incl
.Xrelm-ology :it F. :md Nl. Author of " XVh.i' :un 1 llCfOl'lllCil?u
'89, " History of Reformed Church,,' '95, U Leuclers of the Refor-
1n11tion," '00, :incl numerous pzunphlets :incl nizxgnzine articles.
At present writing history of F. :incl Bl. College: Editor Cfllflfflllilll,
'Sz-'86: Editor Jllasscugcr, '94-'QL-1: eontrihntor to line-vclopeclin
llrittainicn. Corresponding nicmlxer of Ethnographic Society of i P Q
France: Fellow of IQO-Vlll llistorienl Society of Great Britain:
llOl10I'Jll'.V ineinhcr of PCllll8j'lV2ll1lIl llistoricul Society: present Vice-President of Lzxneustei
County llistoriczil Society: and XYlCC-Pl'USlllCllt of Pennstrlvaniai-Gerinain Society.
.IOIIX BRAIN!-IRD KIIiI"I"IiR. AAI.. l,Il.IJ.. i
Profxvsor qf' CiI'l'I'l' Llllfifllllift' and L1'lel'f1l1n'v.
Born October Jo, 1839. Iiellefonte. Pat. Iinterecl Sophomore
Class of lleitlellmerg L'niversity. 1859. Grzuluuted with tirst
honors. Degrees: Ileidellmerg l'ni1'c1'sit'v.A.l3.. '6o. AAI.: I".
:intl NI.. Pl1.ID. Professor of Lutin and Greek. Ileidclherg I'ni-
versity. '61-'65: Professor of Latin :intl Greek. Nlercershurg. P
'65-'72: Professor of Greek. Nlercersburg. '72-'78: Professor of
I.:1tin and Greek. I".:1ncl NI.. '78-'86: Professor of Greek. I".:1ntl
NI.. '86-. I". :incl NI. l4il7l'1ll'I1lI1 since '88. Nlemlmer of lixcelsior
I.iter:u'.v Society. Ainericnn Philologicnl Association. British So-
ciety for tl1e promotion of llelleuic Studies. Author of ll,l'T'I,I?1U
.II-II"l"I'IRSON Ii. KICRSIINIQR, AAI., Pn.D.,
PrQfi'ssnr qf .'IllIfhl?IllllfI.CS ami l,hJl'XI'l'S.
, Born August 16, 1854. Perry 'l'ownsl1ip, Berks C!1lll1l.I',l,Il.
l-Interecl I". and NI.. 1873. Delivered lfratnklin Urzttion upon
1 grauluzttion in 1877. Degrees : I". :uul M., A.l3., '77, AAI.: Yule
' iversity. Pl1.ID., '8-q. Studied Tlieology two years :tt Theo-
I logical Seininairy. Lztncuster. After tinisliing course :lt Yule was
I clcctecl Professor of Blutliemutics :tt I". and BI. llus mzule innny
l importzutt scientitic discoveries und has written :1 number of
I vatluzllile theses on Astronomical and Physical topics. Fellow of
1 . 3 Aincriczul Association for the Atlvzuiceincnt of Science. I
RISY. GEORGE I"I'L5IIiR NIL'LL. AAI., I ,
Proflxvsar qf Laliu Lal:-gfllrlgc ami L1'lcrulurc. '
Born October 7, IS51, Reading, Pu. Entered Mercershurg
College, ISGS. Grzuluzltecl in 1872. Tutor in Latin :n1dGreek.
NIC,-CQ,-qlyurg, '72-'76, during which hc took :1 theological course. Q
' I " ' , , . . - . . . -.I I
Studied Classical Philologhv in L l1IYCl'SllA' ot Leipzig. Plotcs- - ,
sor of Lntin, Mereersburg, '77-'8l: Recording' Clerk of State
De rn-tment of Public Instruction, '81-'S4: Rector of Academy.
I f , . . ' t
vS+v-S6 . .gincc -S6 professor in I". and BI., becreturv of IWICIIIIIV, -
. v ' ' , ' . I I
Nlembcr of Aniericun Pliiloloqiczll .ASSOCIILTIOII :intl Pennsylvzuim-
German Society. - ' - ' '
,W .. 5
REV. RICILXRIJ CONRAD SCIIII'IIJ'I'. .X.NI.. I'II.Il..
l,l'Qfi'SS!,'I' Qf .Vafnrul eSFl'1'N!'!' um! CM'u111sl111'.
llorn Septelnber 31. 1859. XYeissenl'els. I'r11ssia. Ifntered pro-
gylllllilxilllll at l1is I1on1e. 1868, and cloister gyninasiuni of Zeitz.
1873' graduated 1878: took .Xlexander Y. Ilutnboldt prize for
scholarship. St11died IIlIIllIL'IIItlliL'8 and nat11ral sciences at l'ni-
versities of hlena, lirlangen. Ilerlin. and Zoological Station at
Naples. Received degree of l'l1.I3. l:l'0III L'. of l'.. Do. Came to
.XIIIQl'lCIl. '8l: taught at Colvin, Col.. Cleveland. O.. '81-'8::
1 , A .XCil4lL'lll.X', Portland. Ore., '82-85:
studied tl1eoIogy. Lancaster. '85-'87: Professor in I". and NI.
SlIIt'CySTC author of " I'rint'iples of Zoology." " I.aboratory Notes
on Zoology." i'l'Issentials of Plant Nlo1'phology." "On the
'I'hreshold of a New Century." and n1nnero11s contributions to
German and English magazines o11 seientilie subjects: linto-
inologist of State Iloard of .Xgrienltnrez Bletnber of .XIIICVICIIII
Chernieal Society. and of the .Xtneriean .Xssoeiation for the Ad-
vancement of Science.
RICY. L'Il.XRl.ICS l'IRNl'IS'I' XXHXCQNICR. .X.3l.. I
l,l'.:fi'S.ilJl' QI' lfllgfllih LflllAL"lllIL1,"I? fllllf l.1'lc1'r1ln1'r'. W i N
Horn October to. 1864. Iilne Ilell. Nlontgmnery County. I'a. juli,
l'Inte1'ed Nluhlenberg College. 1880: graduated. t88.t. Spent one ni '
vear i11 private study and travel: entered 'l'heologieal Seminary: ' I
I.ancaster. and graduated. '88: spent three years in tl1e tninistry. I Y .7
two rears at l'niversitv of Oxford doing special work i11 ling- I '-. 1,1
' - ' A 1.5. -. .I I .- I
ish: spenti eleven weeks i11 tl1e MSS. rootns of tl1e British A'
Nlnsetnn. studying Middle and Iiarly Iinglishz beealne l'roIessor
. . 1
In l'. and NI. Lollege. 1893.
.XNSICIAI YINIET IlI'IIS'I'I'IR. AAI..
Pl'0f2?S5L'I' :ff PoI1'l1'r'nI ami Social Srianrrv.
Ilorn November 27, 1866, ltnnville. Pa. Iintered Lebanon
Valley College, 1887: entered junior Class, I". and BI., 1887.
and graduated with tirst honors. Vlqllllgllt Inatlielnatles at
Palatinate College, '89-'9l: studied at l'nion Theological
Seminary and New York University, '91-'9:: veeeived degree.
AAI., from New York Ijniversity. '9:: Sllliltflll in Theological
Seminary. Lancaster, and instructor at I". and M., '93-'94:
Assistant Professor I". and NI.. '94-'96: student at Columbia
I'ni1'ersity, '96-'98: Professor at I". and BI., '98: XICIIIIICI'
1 .Xtneriean Iieononiie Association, .-Xtnerican Academy Polit-
ieal and Social Science. a11d Pennsylvania-Gertnan Society.
1 4 '
L'I..XRICNL'li NICYIN III'II.I.I'IR. .X.NI..
rlsslfvlrlalf l'l'Qf's.v11l' uf.,I11r1'v1ll f.41zlgl1f1Aq'1's.
Iiorn 1869. Sipcsvillc. Somcrsct Co.. I'.1. IC11tc1'ccI Sopho-
morc Claw. I". :xml NI.. 1887. :111cI kIL'IIYL'I'L'LI thc hIilI'sIl2lII omxlion
upon g1':1cI11:1li011. Ilczul lL'ill'IICI' in Iligh Sch0oI. fII'L'L'IISIlllI'g.
I':1.. '89-'94: Iacczxxnc .Xssislzlnt I,l'0fL'SSOI' 111 I". :111cI NI.: took
POSI-g'I'lliIlIZIlk' l'UlII'SL' 411 L'Ol'l1L'II l'lIIYL'l'SII'I'. '96-'98. :md l'L'l'L'IYClI
ricgruu AAI. Sincc thcn has Ivscn .Xssistzxnl I,I'0fL'SSOI' :xt I". :1111I
NI.: 'I'1'c:1s111'c1' of I"iIL'lIII-Y.
C.'I..XI'IlI'1 IIICRNXIQID ILXYIS. .X.I3.,.X.NI..
Prqfzrssnr qf Orrzlozlr.
Born BI:11'ch 18. 1873, NI0I1ic:111.Ohi0. Ifl1IL'I'UtI IIL-tI1:111-1'
L'oIIcgc 1888, from whiclm hc was SIIIXNCCIIICIIIII g'l'Ql1IlIillL'CI in
' 1893. Y:1Ic1.Ii1'to1'i:u1 of class. Spcnl one .vcnr in SIIILI-Y :11
II:11'v111'cI l'11i1'c1'sily: :mu your City Iiditor of .Xshlnncl fO.I
Tl'1llcs,' IIII'L'L' .X'L'Ill'S IJII'L'CI.0l' of School of cJl'ilIOI'.I'. Ifni-
vcrsitnv of NVoostc1'. O. Ilccumc P1'of1.mso1' of f,I'1lIOI'.I' 111 I".
and NI. in 1898. '
RIQY. I'II.NIIiR ISLSXVURTII I'ONVIiI.I., .X.I3.,S.'I'.II.,I'11.IJ.,
PrqfI'ssar qf lIII0fit'l'lI Lzrflgffffges. '
Born .xllgllwl 16. 1861. Clayton, III. Iflntcrccl L'lIIVL'l'SIt.V of '
Nliclmigzm. 1881. XYIIL'l'L' thu cicgrcc of .vX.II. was s11bscq11c11tI.1' con-
fL'I'l'L'LI. ISS.-I. Studicd theology :xt Boston l'11ivc1'si11' School
of Tlwolog-v fklcthonlistj :md 1'cccivccI cicgrcc of b.'l'.B., 1889.
I"l'OllI '90 to '96 he spcnt in trzuvcling in Iiuropc, cinring which
timu hc taught :md p1'c11cI1ccI in Romc. It:1I.1', :md was Iiditon' of
thu Romrzu lI'nrlrl. Studcnt in thc l'l1IYCl'SIlj' of Iionn, '96-'99,
wlmcrc LIL-'Q1'uu of I'I1.ID. was confc1'11-d. " NIZIQINI. cum I.:111cIc."
IICCIIIIIU I,I'0fL'SSOI' ul I". :md NI. '00, sxxccccdinmg Dr. KllI'l'CI1l1C.X'UI'.
.Xulhor of "Spi110zz1's G0ttcshcg1'ifI'."
I WIOIIN NIICII.XIiI. GROYIQ. .X.NI..
5 .'IS.vlisfrr1lf lJl'QfI'SS0l' fu C01'llllIVfl:I'.
Iiorn SL'pIL'l1IIHL'l' 17. 1872. Springfield. U. Iintercd I". and
3 NI. College in 1889. and ticlivered the salutatory achiress upo11
gradiiation in 1893. Received degree of .X.BI. from I". and BI.
in 1896. after having taken two years' IIOST-g'I'iliIllIlIL' work in
Biology and L'IICIIIISIl'.Y. Iiecatne .Xssistant Professor at I". and
BI. in 189:.
,......,.,.. ...-..- .... ....... .4
NIARTIN Ll7'I'III'IR IIERR. AAI.. NLD..
Ll'f'fllI'l'l' on .'IlIt!fUllIJ', 1,hYl'Xl'l710g'yI' Ulllf ,lIQl,"l.l?lll'-
IIas been a Iectnret' in 1".and NI. College since. 1894- Re-
ceived IIOIIOI'Zll'y degree of AAI. from I". and BI. in 1889.
Student at .Iefferson Medical College and in 186: he became
a medical cadet: granted degree of NLD. hy I'niversity of
Nashville, 1866. In 1867 opened an otiice in this city. Con-
tributor to prominent 1ncdicaI journals, and was twice ll dele-
gate of the .XIIICTICIIII Medicai Society to I':llI'0PC-IICYIIII in
1890. and Rome in 1894.
.IOIIN IIIENRY 0l"I'I..XND.IM.IJ.,
Phl'5l'Cll! D1'1'z,'r!ar, Foolbull amz' Baseball Coach.
Horn March 17, 1871, llespcr, Kansas. Entered Penn
College, Oskalooszl, la., in 1891, and Iatet' spent one year at
l'nivc1'sit.v of Kansas. Entered V. of P. in 1896, and was
grariuated from the medical ciepartnient in 1900. Captain of
l'. of P. foot hail team during season of '98. Became physi-
cal director, football and haselwail coach at F. and M. in
MAJOR ROBERT E. BATES, U. S. A.,
Enlisted ns :1 private in the Fifty-third New.York Il1fZll'ltI'.V in
Septem her, 1861. Served through thc war, fighting :it Fredericks-
burg, Chnncellorsville and Gettysburg, and was mustered out :ls
:1djut:u1tin ISGS. Entered regular army service 'in 1867, being
appointed second lieutenant in the Eighteenth Infantry. llc
served continuously for almost 21 years. Accompanied his com-
mand to the Philippines und took part in the capture of Manila,
August, '9S. Became military instructor nt 1".zmd M. in IQOO.
xx ,,,f" , X
'Tis not in mortals to command successg
But we'1l do more, Sempronius,-wc'll deserve it."
T fe11g'M Me f1111:Q'e11'7f211'K,Q'r111f
J'1lIlI,.f'lI'1' 11070 l'6?l.Q'llS Sl1fl'Clll6,'
T00 11'111' is 10011, Me 131107 11ff111'11e1
Ile sees 01'11.Q'M l,Q'!0l:1',S g'Il?lIlll.
ERE long his exif be 11111.s'l ful'
111111, mee! g'l'llZ't3 Iifk 'ZL'l'fhlI1,
JY0 11101'e I0 0'0fl3 011 bow f0j21l'0,
B11!'y1'c111' f0 11'11Q"s ruff.
THE llldllllllll' 07" Me M1j5j1-1'if1'11J
Lsfellf wifi his 1'11fleg'e 11111!e.v
.SWUU ever ffzfc, 111111' vas! 175 l'll.l'.S'
E,e11 I0 Me k,Q'0lIIIl?ll gales.
LlFE,k9' fJfClISl7llf fJl'0l0t,Q'1ll3 IIOTU
T00 lime I0 1117! has 1'0111e,'
0 11111 y x14c1'es.s' S0011 l.'l'07Ull Me f01'0
I V176 jJ111'11f11l 111601-.v 70011.
f MOTTO COLORS
75,9 5'f2lM'100s' 213222552 Old Gold and Red.
T. Roberts Appel,
XValter K. Baer,
john ll. Bortz,
XVillis G. Hostaph,
XValcl0 T. Brubaker,
Edward NV. Fcldhoff,
l"rederick li. Gernerd,
Forry R. Getz,
Ilenry E. Guyer,
NValter S. llargctt,
Harvey E. Hartz,
John S. Hershey,
Charles II. Kehm,
xvilllillll ll. Kretchman,
lloward J. Lowell,
George XV. Lutz, '
Semper apud principes I
19oI is in its place!
Zoo rah! Hoo rah ! Zip 1'al1I Zuni
WVe're the zoth CGl1U.l1'y,S son l
Pl'6SI.lfB7lf, . .
ag!2Cl'L'f!lIjf, . .
Alum Rock, Pa.
Summit Mills, Pa.
lllcxm' I. S'1'AuR.
jonx R. Smvsox.
lllexlu' XV. STICK.
Enwaun II. Smcnow.
XV.xI.1ro T. Buvlmuiau.
Jesse M. Mengel,
Roy M. Neely,
Richard C. Rengier,
.Christian II. Risser,
jerry M. Schaeffer,
Oliver S. Schaeffer,
llenry L. Selieetz,
Morris G. Sehucker,
john R. Simpson,
Edward II. Sperow,
Henry I. Stahr,
john S. Staudt,
llenry NV. Stick,
Frank A. Suter, '
George L. Thomas,
Francis M. Truxal,
S. Ralph Ziininerman,
Ralph XV. Zook,
NVindsor Castle, Pa.
St. Petersburg, Pa.
Moselem Springs, Pa
Pittsburg, Pa. '
Olebv, Pa. I
Mount Pleasant, Pa.
, 557171 . .
C H 'ffl' '. 1 I ,I
o L f . E T ' ff.
J to . , . fri
,-.- - ff .. -1 ' -M - ' ff' fc'
, 'f- - V'-, ' S ' f Q '
'PIIOMAS Rom-:RTS Apvm., rblitlf, Lancaster, Pa., 228 Lancaster Avenue.
Diagnothiang -Class Football Team QU Czjg Captain of Second Team C253 Substitute
'Varsity C4DQ Glee Club fzj, Q3j, Qjg Class lIiSiCOl'l1'll'lCIDQ XVinner Sophomore Ora-
torieal Contest fzjg XVinner Junior Oratorieal Contest Qgjg Local Editor College
Sluricnl Cgjg Editor-in-Chief College Slurieut QM Registrar D. L. S. fgjg Speaker D.
L. S. Hjg Salutatorian D. L. S. Anniversary f3jg Anniversarian D. L..S. Anniver-
sary Ltjg Editor ORllfl.AMME Qgjg Gymnasium Team f3j. Prepared at F. and M.
Academy. Profession-Law. Q
XVAI.'rl4:R Klu-:IDER BAIQR, Lancaster, Pa., Rural Delivery No. 1.
Goethean. Prepared at F. and M. Academy. Profession-Dentistry.
.Lxmzs W.uf1'z1Ncs1cR Bl.A'l"l', Centreport, Pa. ' .
Goetheang Treasurer G. L. S. CQ. Prepared privately. Profession-Ministry.
jonx IIACKE Bolvrz, Mutual, Pa.
Diagnothianq Critic D. L. S. c4JQ Reviewer D. L. S. fel: Class Football Team Czjg
Class Base Ball Team fel. Prepared at Greensburg Seminary. Profession-Teaching.
W1I.I.1s Gonnox Bos'rAl'u, XID, Alum Rock, Pa.
Diagnothian. Prepared at Clarion Classical School. '
W,u.no Tecmak BRL'ls.xmcR, lbliilf, Lancaster, Pa., 134 East Clay St. V
Diagnothiang 'Varsity Football Team QU, CJD, Qgj, f4jg Captain Class Football Team
flj, Czjg Class Baseball Team fljg Manager Green Room Club f4jg Gymnasium
Team fgjg Class llistorian Prepared at F. and M. Academy. Profession-Law.
EDGAR W1I.soN l"1f:I.nnoF1f, dvlitlfq, Shamokin, Pa. ,
Goetheang Class Treasurer Qzjg Mandolin Club f4jg Chairman Senior Promenade
Prepared at Mereersburg Academy. Profession-Medicine.
FREDERICK Illaxjaxxlx GIERNIQRIJ, EX, 140 North Ninth St., Allentown, Pa. . '
Diagnothiang Green Room Club f4j. Prepared at Allentown lligh School. Profession-
Forum' IQOHRER Gwrz, Lancaster, Pa.
Goetheang Member '01 O1ur1..x1s1M1c Staff 131. Prepared at F. and M. Academy. Profes-
lllaxuv lfl.I.S1VOR'l'lI Govan, Vandergrift, Pa.
Diagnothiang President Y. M. C. A. 1.11. Prepared at Clarion Collegiate Institute. Pro-
W.x1.'r1cR SAMUEL IIARo1c'1"r, Xfb, Frederick, Md.
Diagnothiang Class Football Team 1115 Manager Class Baseball Team 1119 Mandolin Club
131, 1415 President Glee and Mandolin Clubs 141g Member ,OI OR11f1.AMM1s Staff 131.
Prepared at Frederick Academy. Profession-Medicine.
llzuuzv G.xlufna1.n IIARTMAN, QIIIUP, 439 North Duke St., Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothiang Secretary D. L. S. 121g Vice-President D. L. S. 1315 Treasurer D. L. S. 141:
Gymnasium Team 131g Alumni Editor Collage 5111101111415 Speaker D. L. S. Anni-
versary 141g Member Green Room Club 121. Prepared at Yeates Institute. Profes-
Ilmavicv l'IL1As lIAu'1'z, Palmyra, Pa.
Goethean 3 Captain Co. B, Cadet Battalion 141. Prepared at C. V. Normal School and Leb-
anon Valley College. Profession-Law.
jonx SllAR'l'1.l5 llnnslllav, llockersville, Pa.
Goethean: 'Varsity Football Team 1113 Class Football Team 1114 Glee Club: President
F. and M. Republican Club 1413 Business Manager ,OI LDRIFLAMME 131. Prepared at
Merccrsburg Academy. Profession-Law.
f.:IlARl.lQS IIARRY KICIIM, Paradise Club, Sellersville, Pa.
Goetheanq Substitute Track Team 111g Class Football Team 111 g Assistant Manager Foot-
ball Team 1315 Member Board of Directors of Athletic Association 1315 Assistant
Manager College Sfudam' 131: Manager Collage Simian! 1413 Class Secretary 1113
Class Baseball Team 111: Captain Bicycle Club Marshal F. and M. Republican
Club 131: Member Green Room Club Prepared at Lehigh and F. and M.
PAH. KlICI"l4'lCll, Paradise Club, Hagerstown, Md.
Goetheang Vice-President G. L. S. 1313 President G. L. S. 141: Salutatorian G. L. S.
Anniversary 131 : Goethean Orator G. L. S. Anniversary 141 : Representative of F. and
M. in State Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest 1413 Vice-President Pennsylvania Inter-
collegiate Oratorical Union 131: Class llistorian 1315 F, and AL Ilfggg-ly Staff 141:
Managing Editor F. um! AL lflfcel-011415 Literary Editor 'OI fJRllfLAMMli Secre-
tarv Board of Directors of F. and M. Athletic Association Prepared at llagers-
town lligh Sehool. Profession-Law.
1V1l.l.l.xA1 lllcxin' Kma'renM.xN, Nevonia Club, Summit Nlllls, Pa. '
Goethean: Class President 111: Class Secretary 121: Business Manager ,OI cJRlFI.AlKll1llQ
131g Orator G. L. S. Anniversary 141: Member Glee Club 131, 141g Manager ,Varsity
Football Team Prepared at S. XV. State Normal School. Profession-Teaching.
llicxuv .IICRUMIC 14liINliAClI, Oley, Pa.
Goethean. Prepared at Olcy Academy. Profession-Teaching.
llowann Janome Lowxau., Xfll, 44 North Prince bSt., Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothiang Scrub Football Team Qll, fzj g':Class Football Team Ill, C215 Secretary D.
L. S. Czjg Reviewer D. L. S. C35 9. Chairman Committee of Arrangements for D. L. S.
Anniversary and of Mock Trial Qgl. Prepared at Lancaster High School. - Profession
GFIKDRCSIC WEI.l.1Nm'oN Lu1'z, Steinsville, Pa.
Goethean: 'Varsity Football Team f4lg Third Orator G. L. S. Anniversary Prepared
at Steinsville, Pa. Profession-Teaching.
ji-:ssla NIILLER Maxam., Windsor Castle, Pa.
Goetheang Scrub Football Team Qzj, f3jg Class Football Team fzjg Mandolin Club QQ.
Prepared at Kutztown State Normal School. Profession-Ministry.
Rov M.xI.coLM Nmztv, XID, St. Petersburg, Pa.
Diagnothiang Speaker D. L. S. C4jg Critic D. L. S. LQ: Secretary D. L. S. fzlz Class
President fzjg 'Varsity Base Ball Team fglg Editor-in-Chief 'om O1ulfI.AmMi-: fgjg Assist'
ant Baseball Manager fsjg Attorney for defense at Mock Trial Lil: Dubbs Oration at
D. L. S. Anniversary CQ. Prepared at Mercersburg Academy.
RICll.KRlJ CoUR'1'NEY REINKQIER, fbliflf, 235 N. Duke St., Lancaster, Pa.'
Diagnothian: President D. L. S. Ltlg Monitor D. L. S. QQ: Vice-President D. L. S. fglz
Eulogist D. L. S. Anniversary f4l. Prepared at F. and M. Academy.
CIIRISTIAN ll0lfFliR RIss1cR,fbKNI', Florin, Pa.
Diagnothian: Collage Sludcnl Staff 131: Substitute 'Varsity Foot Ball Team LQ: Orator D.
L. S. Anniversary f.q.j. Prepared at Shippensburg State Normal School. Profession-
jnms JICRICMIAII ScliM:iflflaR, Kregesville, Pa.
Goethean. Prepared at Polytechnic Institute. Profession-Teacliing.
ji-:Rl-: MIQRKIQI. SCIIAIEIPI-'ICR, Lyons. Pa.
Goethean. Prepared at K. S. N. S., Kutztown. Profession-Medicine.
fJI.lYliR SCOTT Sclluzlflfrzk, Nevonia Club, Fleetwood, Pa.
Goetheaug Class President fglz Exchange Editor Collqqv' Sludcul Qgjz Literary Editor
College Slrufeul Lil: 'ox ORl1fI..xMMia Staff f3l: President G. L. S. Lp, First Orator
G. L. S. Anniversary CQ. Prepared at K. S. N. S., Kutztown. Profession-Law.
IIIQNRY Llcvl SellmcTz, Lyunport, Pa.
Goetheau. Prepared privately. Profession-Teaching.
Joux Rl-:m Sm:-sox, Paradise Club, Pittsburg. Pa.
Goethean: Class Vice-President fglz 'oi fJRIFl.A5lMIC Staff fgjg Member Board of Direc-
tors l". and M. A. A. fglg 'Varsity Baseball Team f2l,f.tl1 'Varsity Football Team
fzj, fgl. QQ: Captain 'Varsity Football Team 145. Prepared at F. and Zyl. Academy.
EYliRl'1'l"l' llol.i.INcsswou1'u Sl'liRUN'. Hagerstown. Md.
own lligh School. Profession-Ministry.
Goethean. Prepared at llagerst
IIENRY IRVIN STAHR, Oley, Pa. .
Goetheang Chaplain L. S. CID: Secretary G. L. S. fzjg Vice-President G. L. S. Cglg
President G. L. S. C152 Censor G. L. S. C4DQ Second Orator G. L. S. Anniversary 145g
Sub. Society Librarian fgj, f4.jg Class Secretary fglg Class President C4jg Treasurer
College Sludwzi C4jg Assistant Manager Baseball Team Q3jg Manager Baseball Team
CQ 9 Student's Iland-book 'Committee Y. M. C. A. Qlj, Qzjg Corresponding Secretary
Y. M. C. A. Qgj 3 Member F. and M. Press Association QQ. Prepared at Oley Academy.
Profession-Ministry. ' . '
joux SAMUEL S'r.xUn'1', Lower Ileidelberg, Pa. -
Goethcang .Curator G. L. S. tsl, fgj, QQ, Reviewer G. L. S. .Pi-epm-ed at F. and M.
IIENRY XVENTZ STICK, Glenville, Pa.
Goethean. Prepared at Glenville Academy. Profession-Medicine.
FRANK ALBERT SUTER, 529 Pine St., Lancaster, Pa.
Prepared at Lancaster High School. Profession-Chemist. ,
Gnolmls Licxclcsum Tnonms, Adamstown, Md.
Diagnothiang Prepared at Frederick Academy. Profession-Medicine.
FRANCIS NIARION 'llRUXAL, Greensburg, Pa.
Diagnothiang Pyramid Team Qgjg Track Team Sub. C355 Assistant Attorney Defense in
Mock Trial Q4jg Class Treasurer Prepared at Greensburg Seminary. Profession
SIMON RAL1'lI Zus1M1aRM.xN, KDKY, Mt. Pleasant, Pa.
Goetheang 'Varsity Football Team Qlj, Qzj, fgj, Q4jg Board of Directors of F. and M-
' A. A. fzj. Prepared at Mt. Pleasant Academy. Profession- Law.
RALPH XVALDO Zoox, 5:7 N. Lime St., Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothian. Prepared at Lancaster lligh School. Profession-Teaching.
By WALDO T. BRUBAKER
i - ,
- E, THE twentieth centuryis sons, the sons of Franklin and Mar-
V ' gf shall loyal, true and grave, are about to forsake the tutelage of
V Sf' our revered college to commence the fight for fame and for-
tune in this wicked worldg to launch our craft, heavily laden
with the precepts of our Alma Mater and equipped with the
block and tackle of moral courage and personal freedom, laboriously con-
trived by the wise care of our beloved preceptors, on the Wide sea of worldly
We, as a class, when we entered the revered halls of Franklin and Mar-
shall, were imbued with an aggressive spiritg a spirit as aggressive in the
race for knowledge as in the fight for class honors of every description.
As freshmen we were undoubtedly green-unmitigatedly green. We are
glad to admit it. When we look back to this, our novitiate, the metamorphosis
undergone by us during the past four years seems all the more remarkable
and gratifying. We graduate forty-one cultured men.
As sophomores we toiled diligently over the mighty tasks set us by our
over-lords, the Profs. And, although our appetites, perhaps, were some4
what satiated for lobster and MOLLUSCA LAMELLIBRANCIIIA, they were by no
means appeased for honors on the rostrum, on the athletic Held, in the field
of knowledge,-nor for Freshman ice-cream. We were beginning to be
recognized as a power in the body politic of our college. ' V
It was during our Sophomore year that we had the gratification of behold-
ing the first steps taken to open the way for a H Greater F. and M."
The establishment of a Ph.D. course, and the erection of the Science
Building, now almost ready for use, mark an epoch in the college history.
Another, and an important phase of liberal education has been eliminated
from the disregard and neglect which it formerly received. The employ-
ment of a competent Director of Athletics was brought about purely by student
agitation. These two radical changes having been accomplishedg we hope
that the reformation will continue. ,
By the time we reached the enviable position of Juniors our status was
assured. From our pedestal we looked down upon the struggling mass of
, ' .25 ,
humanity following the path we trod. And we scrupled not to reach down
a helping hand, to lend aid and encouragement to the weaklings who looked
to us for it. We strove to untangle the maze and tangle the snare set for
them by the Sophomores in the hall-rush. By a coalition with the Seniors,
in meeting assembled, we contrived as a substitute a new cane-rush which
was joyfully accepted by the lower classmen. Thus was another radical
change brought about during our regime. ,
Our life as Seniors has been more conservative. While still strivingifor
the honors within our reach we are more than ever convinced that they are
but the stepping-stones to higher achievements and thus are we imbued with
a determination to prepare ourselves for future battles with the world by
making the most of the opportunities still left to us.
It is not the intention of the historian to treat the life of our class in de-
tail. This has been done by the worthy historians preceding him. The
faithful readers of the ORIFLAMME will be only too familiar, we are afraid,
with our scrapes and predicaments to need reminders. It has therefore been
the aim of the historian to set forward only the more important elements of
our class life pointing to the attainment of that end for which we as students
The events of the past four years will soon be but memories to us.
Soon-only too soon-the buffetings of the world will have beaten and
moulded us into the spheres of life destined for usg and as old grads. then-
whether the world has used us ill or well-we will look back again to F.
and M. and in thought again travel over the ground we trod as undergradu-
ates. Our triumphs, our escapades, our scrapes will have a charm for us in
their recapitulation. If the world has used us ill, these memories will be a
soothing balm to our troubled spirits, if well-ah then how much grati-
tude will we feel for those dear old Profs. who so solicitously and carefully
paved the way for our future advancement Y
We are about to make our bow of retirement in the college drama. Our
little company of players has endeavored to acquit itself well in the part it
played in the life of F. and M. The company now disbandsg only, how-
ever, to take up new parts in life's broader drama. And whether these be
lofty speaking-parts or merely the most humble parts in seemingly insigni-
ticant life scenes, each and every actor of 'o1's troupe may be depended on
to acquit himself as well in his new venture as in the play just ended.
llfn-,: . I 'm'1.1
R . ' w -5 SW:
Q mi Dfw NX 7x
E ff A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays
'Xnd confident to-mo1'rows."
E122 junior 1
TIS noijbr man at ease lo say
W'ezz'!, Mme, fj51'czy,'zz while, '
For fzzlgbf Zoo soon 61015 out Me day
Ib glozjf 7lZ0l'lZZ'llg',S s11zz7e,' l
.So we mas! work. Te! we mas! play
To chase our !!Zb0l',SAC!ll'6S 177017-V,
Aim' ozzgbzf l'6j'0Z.L'l3 Mis 11161731 day,
7 IVE .s'Mm'ow Qfgillhllf is lo be
Grows bl'!'Q'Af6l' 61761111 boar.
Time heezfs as ll0f ' so wbffe we see
IVAN! lies in each 0l16,S power,
Lefs cas! 1781.076 all zfazfzz regref,
Aim' Us we foil fefs lll3,l3l'.f22l1.Q'Gf
A ffofffezz- Pn'1z1'e lies Mere 'ef
ge, . v
Beyozm' Mis .flHH'0l' year.
Levi Rufus Bair,
john l". liuehheit,
S. Percy Daniels,
Daniel L. Evans,
Ira l". Frankeniield,
NVilliam S. Gerhard,
J. Robert jones,
Edward S. Lamar,
Albert V. Lanmpe,
Scott Smith Leiby,
john B. Ludy,
M oT'ro Co LORS
Avwrfpm Black and Crimson.
Y E LL
Ra, re, ri, ro, ring, rung, 'l'2l11,Q,'i '
IQOZ, bitt! boom! I bang! ! l
Vice-P1'cs1'n'cul, . . .
State Line, Pa.
llayeoek Run, Pa.
William D. lN'larburger,Shartlesville, Pa.
Clayton D. Mell,
Charles E. Meyers,
lloward K. Miller,
William ll. Pascoe,
iJANllCL L. EVANS.
li. A. ZIIQGLIQR.
Cimmacs E. IIOTII
V. A. lS.'xnxima'1'.
NV. D. NIAR lil'Rtil5R.
john C. Petre.
Charles E. Roth,
Charles li. Rupp,
C. George Shape,
Corle ll. Smith,
Luther F. Stoudt,
Ammon P. XVeaver
Xvilliam R. NVeaver,
Calvin N. XVenrieh
john P.. NVentlii1g,
Mt. Pleasant, Pa.
Shoemakersville, 1 a.
NVolf's Store, Pa.
North Heidelberg, P
T. Reynolds YVilliams, Jones' Mills, Pa.
Arthur L. Yoder,
Ralph IE. Yoder,
jacob NV. Zehring,
Edwin A. Ziegler,
By W. D. MARBURGER
'ii-Ti , lN ALL history there are certain principles that determine the
V strength of a nation. It is characteristic of a magnanimous
j i i people to do justice to the merits of every other race. What
f g is true of the nation is true of the individual, hence as a class
, we have always given due credit to the merits of our sister
classes whenever there was the slightest warrant to do so. That we have
been the stronghold of the institution, that we are destined to be the leaders
of men, and the glorious achievements of our body, has been most accu-
rately recorded in volumes I. and II. of '02,s history. Being warned by the
editor of the ORIFLAMME, as follows, you must apply the adage ff Brevity is
the soul of wit " :
ff Lordingcs, quod he, now hearkneth for the beste,
.Hut take it not, I prey you, in disdeyne,
This is the point, to speken short and plainef'
The climactic power in our Sophomore year was reached March 17th,
when universal homage was done to the long-desiredjivzzlv of Zoology. Dur-
ing our course in this marvelous realm of science, we studied especially the
life, habits, and customs of one who had revealed wonders in his day. This
was Ruben A. Echinoderm. On this memorable night we assembled on the
camjms and once more paid honor, praise, and glory to our departed scien-
tist. It may be well to insert here so as not to do injustice to the class of
1903, that they had Iwo of their heavy weights on guard, on the corner of
Harrisburg pike and College avenue, to give the signal for interference.
It is suflicient to say that they played a minus quantity, plus zero, in the ex-
ecution of the exercises. .
The last public demonstration Qto the farmersj of our wonderful scientific
knowledge was brought to light in May, IQOO, wheniwe departed for Leb-
anon Co.--and Berks too-on a botanical expedition. The journey was of
immense interest to all. What we didn't see-about 3 P. M.-is beyond
human scope. The commander-in-chief aided by his staff, and H dat man
Heller, who is de gradest chenius dat F. and M. has efer put outf' told us
wonders. The first lieutenant found a sjwfgolzas-1Ja1'zbusus which will he ex-
hibited in the science building, some time. One of the privates discovered
some form of vegetable life-classed in the Beer-berry or A-rum family.
Numerous interesting features could be told but we must hurry on to
our banquet. Well Y That was a genuine article in full harmony with 20th
We rested ourselves during the summer and came back last autumn
with new vigor, finding, however, that two had departed to other realms of
more desirable fields-the one to W. and J., while the other entered 'yonder
Seminary as advance-guard, making a thorough investigation as to the ex-
pediency of taking a Theological course. We welcomed, however, three
new men into our fold-Mell, Mill-er from the 712271 at !lD'lIc1'sville,-tlie
man with the golden thumb,-and Smith, the dwarf.
-The bright diversion from care and labor, in our Junior course was
Chemistry, where we breathed in the sweetest perfumes fl-IZSQ and exhaled
071.71165 to pay for test-tubes. The most marvelous features were c.vj5!0sz'o1zs.
Oratory cannot be omitted without blemishing the pages of our history.
We are the only class which has the proud distinction of t' all being orators,
to some extent."
This is a brief summation of wonderful genius, in many respects. In
the literary work of the college we stand pre-eminent, being represented on
the College Sludcmf staff, F. and Jil Vlfcckly, and last but not least we
have delegates at the meeting of the faculty society, and usually some of our
number help to make a quorum at the business meeting of that honorable
In athletics we have figured prominently since our entrance into college.
VVe believed in the trio of success ff venimus, vidimus, vicimus." In foot-
ball, baseball, relay, and tennis we were the victors whenever challenged.
In the musical organizations, '02 has the largest representation of any class
in college. In us truly have been revealed the thought, the art, the beauty,
of a wonderful production of human power, intellectually, socially, and
Hopinrr to meet you all in tie tu ure Sl ' ,
the class historian bids you a cheerful good-by. Until we meet again Sen-
i01'ity, has been conferred upon us, but we trust that that may not lead us
into dark valleys and terrible places as is the sad fate of some senior classes.
Thus we close what would have been worthy of a master's hand, of the
purest diction, and the loftiest style--the history of the class of 1902.
l ' t Jheies of life in the name of the
l hc cu
, 0 at
iv m if
555 94 i .J 9
Q . Q ' 25:2 ffNQfllAQ.u!4
1 -, 4 ? "'g N f r
c w rf3'l Q X
Q C' w
X A. X .'ff 'J E3 'N A f
A N ,
1 ,Ja Xl uk
W-N 1 +4 X
7 ,X CED Q5 Q ri
- fix ,-,
f - W 1
rth hath bubbles as the water hath, :md thesc ure of tbcmf'
'mhz Boasting Zoph.
WE fblllllf 'ZU6,l'd o11g'e1s,jl'ee
Yo plough fha cfeejb hfuelsezr
Qfloooz-'s 811071685 core,
T o ramble l3Z'8l11'7Ubl2l'8
Yo hlnzfjol' Fresh 111611 gore,
E,e11 fhrozzgh vos! spare fo S0tIl'V,'
lVe are fhe b1'17l1'o11f gem
Qfrfooz' ofa' ff mm' JIIQ
H22 ore, fhe Sojahouzore.
' 775' we who hola' b 79111 szuoy-
U'er Fresh ies day by a'oy.
' Tis we who llzoderofe
The f11111'o1"s jolly gaff.
,Tis we who e'e1' adore
T he Selzfol' more amz' 11zo1'e,'
.Biff soon his 'ZU0l'k,.S' compfefe
Aim' him no more we'lfg1'aef.
Prozm' we-fhe LS'0fb0ll10I'6.
94719, o'0cp:'a, ml Jim. Sky-blue and Cherry.
Guy NVilfred liange, .
Paul S. Barnhart,
llarry A. Bell,
Harry Murray Bitner,
Guy Pearre Brcady,
'l'homas Jacob Bright ,
Calvin A. Brown,
Jonas F. Bucher,
George C. Clever,
XVm. M. Diefendcrfer,
NVhitel M. Edwards,
joseph Albert Eyler,
john Franklin Frantz,
Edw. A. G. Hermann,
Levi V. llctriek,
Frank K. llohcman,
John Adam Hollinger,
Norman lluffman ,
Thomas M. Kressley,
Alvin Boyd Kuhn,
41559, fwgoiu, za? 6c'z'q l
1903 you see's O.
WVe'1'e the backbone and the gem l
Of our honored F. and NI. I
Prc.u'rIcni, .... J. A. lIol.l.1Nu1ca.
Vice-Presirlclli, . . . il. F. lVlARSllAl.L.
Secretmjy. A. B. KUHN.
TI'6!l5llI'l'I', . E. P. Rlillflf.
Mount Union, Pa.
Bern ville, Pa.
Vera Cruz, Pa.
New Mahoning, Pa.
Cliamherslnwg, P 1
. . . .J. A. 1I1v1'L1a.
john Frank Marshall,
Elmer Paul Reiff,
Fred. M. Richards,
Theodore F. Rupp,
john N. Schaeffer.
Edward K. Schroyer,
Edward C. Seitz,
J. M. Shellenberger,
NVildy Victor Singer,
Aaron Moyer Snyder,
Elam Jacob Snyder,
Henry Moyer Snyder,
Edgar joseph Stein,
C. U. Stottlemeyer,
Oliver R. Strunck,
John Stanley Ulsh,
Frank B. NValdner,
llarry B. YVhite,
Levi Nevin NVilson,
llarlan M. Yohe,
Calvin A. Ziegler,
By J. ALFRED HIPPLE
FTER the long vacation needed by us who had just gone through
the trials and work of a freshman year, we were glad to
E meet each other again on our beautiful campus and to shake
-r .ggi I .
hands, resolving to do such work as would make the faculty
love us, and to do our best to show the freshmen their duty.
On looking over our men we were glad to see so many new faces, but missed
with regret the faces of those who had gone to study elsewhere or had been
overcome with the hard work of our first year.
As freshmen we were able to do more than hold our own. The spirit
which animated our men at our first banquet was increased not a little by
the glorious failure of ,O2 to capture our toastmaster. And oh! what a din-
ner that was! What a jolly, musical, historical, and festive time we had!
Every one enjoyed himself from the speakers, who recited the achievements
of our glorious class, to the waiters .who served cigars and something
stronger. When at last it was time to disperse, all felt that the class of '03
was indeed a most glorious one.
The occasion of our first encounter with the verdant freshmen was the
cane rush. The place, Williamson Field. Formed in the middle of the
field is a stout little phalanx surrounding a small object, merely a cane, but
fraught with such significance! All is ready, the signal is given. Sud-
denly the atmosphere about that little phalanx, but just now cool and clear,
becomes heated and of a bluish tinge and is filled with yells of H Get off my
feet! ! i' U Where's the man that punched me in the eye? ! ! " 4' Hold on to
the cane!" etc., etc. And what pushing and turning and jumping over
heads and various other similar gyrations are indulged in, while outside
stands a crowd of upper classmen and small urchins shouting and cheering.
The freshmen give way, and after a struggle of just seven minutes the cane
is carried over the goal and the victory is ours. Oh! such a sorrv lot of
children! But cheer up, you did your best, and although you did not win,
yet no one will withhold the praise due you for defending your goal against
the invincibles for seven long minutes.
We met them again on the same field December Sth. Both classes enter
with colors flying but ours alone were unfurled to the breeze whenthe game
was over. By one of the unforeseen chances of foot ball the freshmen were
able to cross our goal, yet luck and accidents could not prevail against us.
The strength of our rushes soon won the coveted victory and proved our
justice could be done to such a victory only by a demonstration. Ac-
cordingly inthe evening our men met again upon the campus, dressed as
warriors who have successfully undergone a great conflict, and march down
to the Fulton Opera House. The leading lady seeing the sturdy men in the
first rows and being told they were students thought surely this must be the
'Varsity football team and immediately gave the college yell from the stage.
We replied with the class yell, which acknowledged the complimentg and
at the same time disclosed the fact that, although we are well represented on
the 'Varsity team, it is not made up entirely from our class. We Sophs
are scrupulous men and would not claim anything that did not belong to us.
All these victories naturally cooled the ardor of the freshmen, who,
fearing to add another defeat to their list, refused to meet us in basket ball.
The dear little lambs are so meek and quiet in the halls that even Schiedt
has not yet applied his endearing term to them.
We are still helping the college in athletics. Every college team has
some ,og men on it. We are well represented in the Glee and Mandolin
Clubs. The Young Men's Christian Association has many '03 members
and our men take leading parts in the productions of the Green Room Club.
The work of our various members speaks for itself. All are doing well in
their studies. The only things that hindered us were the frequent visits that
had to be made to the president. These were becoming sofrequent that
those who went there most often were beginning to dislike the idea of spend-
ing an hour in that August Presence. -
Through all our trials we have been faithful, and the harmony and good
nature shown in our class meetings can well be envied by any class. We
have tried to do honor to ourselves and our college g and to make the history
of 1903 always honorable, so that the fame of our class will be something
more than ff wooden immortalityf'
I! Fmc G9 -
" ' ' IC-C li 1 's All lcr cn' mc mam.
- UT11'cfxtc'0 If
ANU TIIER class has emferen' here,
The class Qf.7H.7l6f667l.f2I1ll',
fins emfered E and JPL so dear,
Thai collegejhfzzed ofyore.
O UR jofzdes! hopes are reo11'zen',
Our drezzms have proven true,
Oar lo! is vo! io he despised,
Tho' all lo us seems new.
HE Sophs have ever been 0IH'.fb6Sv,'
' The f1m1'ors ever Zfffldi,
T he y,ve shared wfzfh as ozzrjo-ys mm' woes,
Ilnve j9'z'e11 o'sh lp 1'11Zerz'w in en'.
TO as our goal see11zsj2rr own-y,'
"Persistence," fh0', "is power,"
lVhe1z shfes are blue, when shfes are L.Q'1'ny,
Our moflo every hour.
OF li mm' JM we hope to he
The gfoziy and fhe prz'a'e,
Exfelm' herj2z11zej9'o11z sen fosseo,
0'er all fhe 'world hes1'n'e.
'em ll-0146 5567? Purple and Orange.
Hollo ganu, genie, genie,
Ilollo ganu, genie, genie,
Skimeric, skimerie, cluda, duda,
Flip-flop, Hip-Hop. We're on top.
Siz, boom, bar. 1904! X904 I!
Presidcul, ..... A. G. STITZER.
V12'c-Presfdcuf, F. G. BEAM.
Sccrehuy, . . S. L. MUYER.
Trmsurer, . F. G. SCIIAEFFER.
Ilzivlorzizn, . . . F. G. BEAM.
XValter M. Althouse,
Franklin G. Beam,
john XV. Beyer,
Robert A. Beyer,
jacob F. Bitner,
james A. Boehm,
George M. Brillhart,
Ilenry XV. Brubaker,
Charles XV. Freed,
john M. Garbrick,
Josiah XV. Gitt, Jr.,
Ralph ll. Gochnauer,
Raymond R. Gregory,
john E. Groff,
Edgar A. llerr,
Edwin C. llerr,
Robert K. llershey,
john S. Ilosterman,
Eden A. Ilower,
Warren F. llubley,
St. Clairsville, Pa.
Lexington , Pa.
East Petersburg, Pa. V
Centre llall, Pa.
Ara XV. Kauffman,
joseph S. Lawrence,
Edwin G. Leinbaeh,
Angus L. Lightner,
Gordon II. Luckenbill,
Samuel I.. Moyer,
Edwin A. Nace,
james R. Peterson,
Paul B. Rupp,
Asa A. Schaeffer,
Forrest G. Schaeffer,
john A. Schaeffer,
john XV. Sprecher,
Edward XV. Stick,
Lloyd E. Strohm,
Roland B. Styer,
XVilliam C. Truxal,
Luther F. Witmer,
Martin XV. XX'itmer,
Mt. Pleasant, Pa.
New llolland, Pa
Schuylkill Ilaven Pl
By F. G. BEAM
l y ' " 'TT BEHOOVES me as class historian to write a short history of
. one of the most remarkable classes that has ever entered
l f Franklin and Marshall college. The class of 1904 has been
g ,, , J in existence only seven months 3 yet it has shown by its eager-
ness, earnestness, boldness, and sticktoitiveness, that it will
be a great factor in bringing many of the institutions connected with Frank-
lin and Marshall to a higher plane of developmentg and will revolutionize
many of the old customs and habits, so that they may be in harmony with
the workings of the new century.
We left our happy homes the second Week of last September-some from
the study and academy, others from the store and farm, a heterogeneous
crowd of fellows-for the purpose of entering Franklin and Marshall as
the class of 1904. On September 13th, when the old chapel bell pealed
forth its iirst chimes for the new school year, we hastened from our rooms
to the college building to see what the day had in store for us. There was
great confusion in the chapel: friends were greeting friendsg professors
were shaking hands with the old studentsg some of the old students were
looking for friendslamong the new fellows, the great pipe organ was filling
the chapel with its melodious tonesg and weiwere being pushed and jostled
about, till at last to our great satisfaction we found ourselves separated from
the old students. Soon we were requested by Dr. Stahr to take our seats
in the right tier for the present, but later we were informed that in opposi-
tion to all precedent he had decided to give the place of honor in the chapel
to the class of 19043 and so we were assigned to the lirst four rows of seats.
Our duties were clearly impressed upon us by members of the faculty, after
which we were dismissed. 1
Now we began work in earnest. In order that we might not be called
slow, we met as soon as possible and succeeded in organizing our class in a
very satisfactory manner. Scarcely had we organized when the Sophs, a
haughty, overbearing gang of students, challenged us to oppose them in a
cane rush. The rush was held on VVilliamson Field, Friday, September
28th. Owing to their t' main strength and awkwardnessw they succeeded
at last in getting the cane over our goal.
The enthusiasm of the class was again aroused by a challenge from the
same fellows to meet them on the gridiron. The game was played Saturday,
December Sthg the score stood 6 to 5 in favor of the Sophsg but our defeat
was really a victory for us, considering that their average weight was twenty
pounds heavier to the man than ours, and that they had had a year's expe-
The reception given by the Y. M. C. A. for the incoming students, and
the one given in honor of Doctors Powell and Outland, afforded a very good
opportunity to us to become better acquainted with our fellow students, and
to meet many of the nice young ladies of the city.
The reception given us by Dr. Stahr was the most enjoyable event of
the year. A very pleasant evening was spent in playing innocent games.
This gave us an opportunity of becoming better acquainted with each other,
for determining better the character and quality of our class mates, and of
meeting the young ladies in a less reserved manner.
Our class has been, is, and will be well represented in all the organiza-
tions about college. On the gridiron Heimenz, Moyer and Brubaker have
done excellent work. Hosterman, Hubley and Althouse Irepresent us in a
first-rate manner on the Glee Club, while Stitzer, Gitt, Brubaker, Moyer
and Heimenz will doubtless uphold the reputation of the class on the dia-
mond. Great interest has been taken in the work of the Literary Societies.
The meetings of the Y. M. C. A. and the weekly prayer meeting are largely
attended by members of the class of IQO4.
We deeply regret that one of our number, Isaac Hershey, has been forced
to give up college for awhile on account of ill-health, we have been very
unfortunate in losing some of our men, but in the end we will be fortunate
since we shall have none among our number who are weaklings.
Although we are inferior to our recent predecessors in bodily strength,
yet we have proven ourselves to be eminently superior in prudence, forc-
thought, judgment and intellect. In time of defeat we did not lose our heads
and plan things that were unreasonable, outrageous and felonious.
We have selected for our watchword U Persistence is Power." It matters
not where we are working-in the class room, society hall, gymnasium, or
on the athletic field-we will strictly adhere to our motto, so that we may
not only become strong men, but' may be an honor to Franklin and Marshall.
Paul Adams llerr, . . .
XVilliam Allison Kepner,
Frederick Charles llarrah,
llenry John Hiemenz, .
John Alfred Hippie, .
C. G. Snyder, . . .
Students in 'dlieaehers' Qourze
Lidie J. Baker,
Anna M. Becker,
Rev. E. A. G. Bossier,
Carolyn S. Breneman,
Emme S. Brimmer,
XVilliam F. Dague,
Daisy G . Dean,
llannah R. Finger,
Byrt NV. Fisher,
Mary E. Gerhard,
Clara C. Gompf,
Margaret L. llumphreville,
Carrie E. Jefferies,
S. Salome Le Ferre,
Pa . f
Ida M. Lind,
Ida R. McMillan,
Mary A. Meyers,
Mary C. Ranck,
Ida R. Rowe,
Rebecca J. Saurbcr,
Liby S. Smith,
Bella M. NVeitzel,
Clayton P. NVenger,
Marguerite L. Young,
Summary of Students in Qollege
Seniors, . . . . .
Juniors, . . .
Freshmen , ....
Teachers' Course, .
Total, . .
. Lancaster, Pa
. Lancaster, Pa
. Marietta, Pa.
. Lancaster, Pa.
NVcst Earl, Pa
1, -- I
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" Higher Crilicism. "
'Reformed Qhufeh in the 'Ulrziifed Ebates
vl,-won Y. IUIETZ. . .
.Ions D. SKILICS, .
.Lwon II. STICIN, . .
jonx bl. Nissmcv, . .
.IUHN B. Rcrru,
.IOIIN W. IXl'l'lCl., limb
Glcokcslc G. lll':ll.m.xX.
jlcRlf:Ml.xll S. lllcss, .
ffliilliiili Z. Kuxmzr.. .
NYM. R. l3.xRNu.xR'l', .
hlxculs ll. Suluvlcla, .
l. 'l'.xYI.uR Nlu'r'l'1aR, ,
-IAL'0ll ll. Cosvr, . . .
li. A. Sl!l'l.lCNlll'ZRliliR,
lslmlvzl. L.u'c'Ks, .
S. Nrcvrx lll-INCH, .
Founded at Carlisle, Pa., 1825
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
1'rcsr'dc11l, . . . . . Glaolusls. N. 1"oRNlf:x'.-
Vin--P1-as1'u'c11i, . . .jmlx D. Sxlmzs.
Sacrvlazy, , , , , .ullclzlfzlwmlr S. lllass.
Treasurer, . . . .jollx B. Rcrrn.
Term Exjlfres .D!7Cl?ll1b0l', 1906
Term E.vf11'1'cs Dl?F0l1lbt?l', 1904.
Term Exfv1'1'r's DCFFlIlb1'l', 1902
Yarn: .E.Vf7l'l'L'S IQO-5.
Term li,vfu'1'vs 1903.
Term E.x751'rns 1901.
Tl'l'lll E.Vj5I.I'U.C DL'CL'll1l!L'l', 19176.
Ylzrm .E.VfFl'l'!?S 1904.
Ybrm Exjvfres lQ0.?.
York, Pu. h
: .Y lr -,--.
ix' V ' if :Z R N ,gag
i-' N' A7. Q.. ' 1 .-4,58
A, i, 78-f 'lr .sy it "7
"N .i'i"f 1 . . '
ii A-J , 97 sk - 8 l? Q N Y'
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,I I . 1 'Elaeultfg
REV. E. V. GERHARD. DD., LL-D-.
President of Semins1Y-
REV. liXlANl'liL V. GERIIART,
pI'CSlY10llf0ff06 Idzcully, mid Prqflwsur of
S yslenmlic Theology.
Born at Freeburg, Pa., june 13, ISI7.
Ile entered Franklin and Marshall Col-
lege in 1835 and graduated in 1838 with
highest honors. XVhile in college he
helped to found the Diagnothian Literary
Society. In 1838 he entered the Reformed
Theological Seminary at Blereersburg and
graduated in lS4l. llad conferred upon
him the degrees of DJJ. by jefferson Col-
lege and LL.D. by Franklin and Marshall
College. Since 1841 was pastor of Re-
formed Chureh at Gettysburg, Pa. Mis-
sionary among foreign Germans in Cin-
cinnatig President of lleidelherg College:
President of F. and M. College, and Pro-
fessor of Systematic Theology in his pres-
ent position. llas written and published
the following: " Philosophy and Logic,"
H Reformed Church Monograph," U Insti-
tutes of tl1e Christian Religion," and
many articles in encyelopasdias and re-
REV. GEORGE W. RICHARDS, AAI..
Professor of Church 1,l1if0l1l'.
XVas born at Maxtawny, Pa., April 26, 1869. In 1883 he entered Mul1lenberg College, and
graduated from F. and M. in 1887. Graduated then from the Reformed Theological Seminary
from which institution he later took the degree of A.M. Ile hrst served as pastor of bnlem Rc-
formed Church, Allentown, Pa., from which place he was called to his present position. Ilas
contributed frequently to periodicals. In 1898-99 Professor Richards attended a course of lec-
tures in the University of Berlin.
REV. FREDERICK A. GAST, D.D.,
Prof2'ssor of llchrr-w and Olrl Teslamcnl Theology.
'Was born at Lancaster, Pa., October 17, 1835. In the spring of 1853 he entered F. and M.
College and graduated in' 1856. Was Franklin orator at graduation. In 1859 received the dc-
gree of A.M. from F. and M. College. Ile later received the degree of D.D. from NVaynesburg
College. In 1856-57 he was a student in Theological Seminary at Mercersburg. Ile then taught
for two years, after which .he was pastor of the Reformed Church at New Ilolland, Pa., for 6
years. 'Ile then served for a ti1ne as Chaplain of the 48th Pennsylvania Volunteers. From IS65
he was pastor of tl1c London and St. Thomas' charges in Pennsylvania: fro1n 1867-71 prin-
cipal of F. and M. Academy: 1871-72 Assistant Professor at F. and M. Collegeg 1 72-74
tutor in the Theological Seminary, and since May, 1874, has filled his present position, Dr,
Gast l1as been a frequent contributor to many periodicals and journals. Ile is a member of the
Society of Biblical Archa-ology. London, and of the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegcsis
in the United States.
REV. JUIIN C. BOXVMAN, D.D.,
Professor of Nczv Tbshuncnt E.vcgcs1fe,
Born at Chambersburg Pa., 1850. Ile took a preparatory course at Mercersburg and entered
F. and M. College in 1870, and three years later took the degree ot A.M. From 1875-8: he
WHS pastor of tl1e Reformed Church at Shepherdstown, XV. Va., and from 1882-90 pastor of
Reformed Church at llanover, Pa. In 1892 he received the degree of D.D. llas been a con-
tributor to various church periodicals, and is a member of the Society of Biblical Literature
l REV. XVILLIAM RUPP, D.D.,
Secrelarjy of fha Faculqy ami' Professor of Prorlzkol Theology'
Born April 17, 1839, in Lowhill Township, Lehigh Co., Pa. Ile entered F. and M. in ISGS
and graduated in 1862. In 1865 he received the degree of A.M., and the degree of D.D. at in
and M. in 1886. From 1865-93 was pastor successively at the following places: St. Clair,
Schuylkill Co., Pa.: Berlin, Somerset Co., Pa.: Manchester, Carroll Co., Md. From 1893 to
the present t.i1ne he has served in his present position. Dr. Rupp has contributed freqaentlv to
reviews, magazines and other periodicals. Present editor of Reformed Church 1?cw'c-zu. '
Rev. james M. Mullan,
Reiujamcs R. Bergey, . . . .
Rev. WViloughhy II. Millhouse, . .
. Frederick C. Seitz
Ifreclerick S . Borkey ,
Joshua L. Bowers,
XVIII. Stuart Cramer,
XVm. I". Curtis,
Alhert C. Dietfenhach
Irwin II. DeLong,
XVilliam F. DeLong,
llarry L. Fogleman,
john T. Fox,
YVillia1n E. llarr,
Thaddeus G. Ilehn,
Adolph WVm. Kaskc
john II. Keller,
Robert Lee Bair,
joseph M. Bean,
Paul J. Dundore,
Ernest N. Evans,
joseph E. Guy,
XValter G. Ilaupt,
. Newport, Pa.
Ulnolemwkraduaife Zruderzrz .
Lexington, N. C.
Bowers Station, Pa
Centre llall, Pa.
Morgan's llill, Pa.
llenry R. Kreider,
Elijah E. Kresge,
lJan'l K. LilllCICl1SIllg'Cl',
Carl XV. B. Long,
Alhert I". Naee,
Harry ll. Rupp,
David I. Schaeffer,
XVilli:un G. Seiple,
XVillia1n C. Slough,
llenry ll. XViant,
Franklin P. Miller,
james O. Oswald,
Edwin T. Rhodes,
john ll. Smith,
llarvey P. NValter,
. Littlestown, P
Wolfe's Store, Pa.
New Bremen, Ohio.
Frank K. llaker,
Blanchard A. Black,
liclward D. Bright,
Perry C. Byers,
Wm. ll. Causey,
Calvin M. DeLong
Elias F. Faust,
Aaron M. Gluck,
Benjamin K. llay,
Samuel C. lloover,
Bern ville, Pa.
Grove City, Pa.
Thomasville, N. C
Pleasant Unity, Pa.
XVilli:nn ll. Kcrschner,
XVilliam B. Kiihler,
lidwin S. Lcinhaeh,
Charles Lewis Noss,
I". XV. Shulenbcrger,
Calvin K. Staudt,
, v L5 ,HW V X af -...X
Mr- 1 02,5
New llolland, Pa.
Mt. Tabor, Pa.
Lower lleidclbcrg. Pa
Reepsville, N. C,
Franklin and marshall Ecademy
T. cs. HELM. E. M. HAR1-MAN.
TIIADDICUS G. IIELM, AAI.,
Gruck :md English.
IEDNVIN NI. IIARTMAN. AAI..
lliSt0l'.X',fiCl'l11ZlH and Natural Scicncc.
WAI.'l'I5R G. llAl'P'1', .-LM.,
S'.l',XNI,lCY Ii. I3R.XSlCI"1IiLD, C.l2.. NLS..
NlZlIllL'!lHlliL'S and NIL'ClHll1iCLll Drawing.
L'1.,Xl'Dl'I B. DAVIS, AAI..
C.X1.Y.lN NI, DIQLONG, AMS.. ,-MII.,
Nnthcmnlics :md Nnturaxl Scicmrv.
IR.-X I". l"RANKENF1lil.lJ, l3.li.,
rv-:. A .Q
STANLEY E. BRASEFIELD. WALTER G. HAUPT,
CALVIN M. DELONG. IRA F, FRANKENHELD
Paris IS. Andes,
joseph L. Althouse,
john R. lirimmcr,
jolm D. Bowman,
Wm. M. Brubaker,
john li. Bissinger,
Ilorace II. Binkley,
llarry A. Bartholcl,
Elmer M. Broom,
George R. Bishop,
Ilarry S. Campbell,
john D. Charles,
Leroy W. Cooper,
Ralph IS. Clapp,
Colin Cameron, jr.,
Charles C. Cassel,
james A. Cooper,
Don W. Cooper,
David L. Claycomb,
Michael A. Cowley,
jercme II. Drachbar,
Harry F. Diehl,
Charles II. Demuth,
Silas K. Eshleman,
Robert P. Eberly,
Philip C. Eflinger,
T. Boyd Eckenrode,
Elam E. Eshleman,
jacob II. Esbenshade,
Charles B. Foy,
john N. Fridy,
Wilbur M. Frantz,
john P. Frantz,
East Petersburg. P
Kissel Ilill, Pa.
Allegheny City, Pa.
Metuchen, N. j.
Alum' Bank, Pa.
Leaman Place, Pa.
Leaman Place, Pa.
l len ry IS. Frailey,
XVm. O. Frailey,
Reuben S. I"ricly,
Christian C. Forrey,
Clarence R. Getz,
Robert L. Gerhart,
Ross E. Gut-hrie,
Abbott B. Gardner,
jolm S. Galt,
Ambrose R. Groff,
llowarcl L. Groff,
Ralph Il. Gochenaur,
Tobias C. llarr,
john I". Ilenclerson,
llenry S. llarner,
Russell M. llartzel,
Charles A. lleinitsh,
john M. Ilorting,
Lemon K. Ilostetter,
llarry XV. llackerty,
Linton R. Ilershey,
XV. NVilson lleinitsh,
Marion S. llertzog,
XV. Levergood Haupt,
Paul E. Ilavcrstick,
llarvey M. Ilepler,
Henry F. Iames,
llenry B. Irving,
john H. jacobs,
Benjamin II. jenkins,
Clayton B. Keller,
Don M. Kimmel,
Winfield S. Kuser,
Samuel L. Kutz,
Edwin II. Kahler,
Terre Ilill, Pa.
New llolland, Pa
Landis Valley, Pa.
Landis Valley, Pa.
Arthur A. Kunkle,
,lily B- Kauffman,
Paul L. Kciscr,
Fred R. Keller,
NVm. ll. Krauskop,
Donald C. Lightner,
ROA' M- Lehman,
Ira K. Lcaman,
lvilyne R. Lechner,
Isaac N. Lichtel,
ll. G. Longenecker,
Wm. II. Moench,
.l0hn C. Motter,
.lohn S. Meharg,
john XV. McGinnis,
Elnathan Il. Mull,
Andrew S. Metzger,
Elam F. Metzger,
Ralph J. M-vers,
Samuel F. Mussehnan,
NValter E. McElvaine,
Albert J. Nutto,
John F. Nissley,
Martin M. Oberholtzer,
john B. Penn-ypacker,
Norman Z. Peifer,
XValter S. Raudenbush,
tl. Clarence Reist,
Clarence F. Ruloff,
Mt. joy, Pa-
Mt. joy, Pa.
Mt. joy, Pa.
Linnaeus L. Reist,
XVm. Shultz Raub,
Chester K. Ryan,
llerbert II. Risser,
Charles E. Stewart,
llorace E. Stewart,
Rudolph M. Snyder,
Clarence Il. Snell,
Frank B. Snyder,
John C. Spencer,
Charles XV. Sweitzcr,
Stephen ll. Sweitzer,
Frederick C. SchaeHer,
Emil R. Schneider,
Minos O. Short,
XVilliam C. Shissler,
Clarence V. Snyder,
Philip F. Schock,
Geoge M. Swan,
john Ralph Shoener,
Donald R. Smith,
George E. Tole,
Shirley S. XVatkins,
Arthur G. XValtman,
Francis K. XValt,
llarry R. XV0l'lllill'l,
jacob J. XVenger,
Charles G. YVatt,
NVm. N. Yearick
Monroe li. Zerphiv,
Rufus lVn1. G. XVint,
Mount joy, Pa.
Mount ,lo-v, Pa.
Mt. Carmel, Pa.
XVest Earl, Pa.
East Petersburg. Pa.
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l'sv!n-lim IMD: Old Gold :md Blue.
XY. K. Bauer,
Al. N. Blult,
F. R. Gm,
II. Ii. Ilurtz,
J. S. Ilerslicy,
C. ll. Kclim,
V. A. Bzu'nl1zu't,
J. F. Buchhcit,
D. I.. Evans,
J. F. Frzmkeilficld,
NV. D. GCl'I1lll'il,
J. R. Jones,
I '1'v.vz'afc11!, ..... O. S. Sell.-xlsl-wan.
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XY. II. Krctclmmn,
II. S. Lcinlmch. ,
G. XV. Lutz, ,
J. M. Mcngcl,
O. S. Sclmcffcr,
J. M. Schzxcffcr,
S. R. Zimmerman.
S. S. Lciby,
J. B. Lucly,
W'. D. Mruburger,
C. E. Blycrs,
II. K. Miller,
' C. E. Roth,
J. XV. Zehring, E-
ll. I.. Schcetz,
M. G. Schuckci
J. R. Simpson,
Ii. NV. Spcrow,
II. I. Stalir,
J. S. Stoumlt,
II. XV. Stick,
C. E. Rupp,
C. G. Shupc,
A. P. XVczlvc1',
XV. R. xVOZlX'Cl',
C. N. xxrCHl'iCll,
WV. G. Bange, L. C. Hetrick,
H. A. Bell, F. K. Hoffman,
H. M. Bitner, A. Hollinger,
T. Bright, Norman Huffman,
C. A. Brown, T. M. Kressley,
J. F. Bucher, A. B. Kuhn,
W. M. Diffenderfer, E. P. Reiff,
W. M. Edwards, F. M. Richards,
J. F. Frantz, . T. F. Rupp,
A. Herman, Schaeffer,
L. N. NVilson, C. A. Ziegler.
J. F. Bitner, E. G. Leinbach,
C. W. Freed, G. H. Luckenbill,
R. R. Gregory, S. L. Moyer,
J. S. Hostermzm, P. B. Rupp,
Garfield Stitzer, NV Trux
Ar s j., .1 A
J. N. Schaeffer,
J. M. Shellenherger,
C. E. Seitz,
W. V. Singer,
A. M. Snyder,
H. M. Snyder,
O. R. Strunk,
F. B. VValdner,
E. B. WVhite,
A. A. Schaeffer, I '
J. A. Schaeffer,
E. WV. Stick,
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Bortz, Il. Lowell,
Guycr, R. M. Neely,
Gernercl R. C. Rcngier,
Daniels, E. S. Lamlar,
Lzlmpe, P. Reed,
A. l.. Yoder, R
J. A. liyler,
J. A. Ilipplc,
C. l'. Stottlcmeyer,
G. NV. lirilllulrt,
Ll. Nl. Gurlmrick.
R. ll. Goclmuucr,
EI. li. Groff.
I. S. l'lsh.
C. II. Risscr,
G. L. Thomas,
R. YV. Zook.
J. l'. WVentling,
'l'. R. W'illiams,
li. A. G. Ilermzmn
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xx. C. Dicffcubzl
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IV. I". DeLong,
II. I.. IPUQICIIIZIII
I. T. Fox,
IV. li. IIiIl'l'.
A. IV. Kalskc,
.I. II. Keller.
II. R. Iql'L'ICICl',
R. L. Hzur,
,I- N. Beam,
E- N. Ev:uns,'
LI. IL. buy,
IV- G. Iluupt,
Society of Inquiry
j,l'f'.Vl.lI7L'llf, ..... XV. I". IJELONG.
I Yee-P1'esf'n'cuf, . . . Ii. N. Exuxxs.
ISICC1'6'l'!Illl', . . . I . J. VonN11o1.'l'.
,7I'l?!7S?I7'L'l', . . . II. II Rui
I" I'. Miller.
LI. O. Oswanlcl,
E 'l'. Rlloclcs,
-I II. Smith,
Il I'. IfV:lll'e1'.
Ii Ii. Kresge.
D K. Lzuulcnslzxgcr.
A I". Nance,
II. II. Rupp,
D I. Sclmcffcr.
W G. Sciple,
YI S. Slough,
II II. YVizmt,
C S. Iloover,
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lu. II. Hpcrmv,
Il. I. Slilllf,
U. I.. IVIIHIHIIS.
XY. IJ. Nl2ll'IDlll'g'
'I'. R. XYilli1llllS
C. li. Rupp,
C. lf. Roth.
C. G. Shupc, I. F. Frzmkenfiglrl F. Buchhcit
V. A. li:11'11l1:u'l Ii. A. Ziegler, . Ii. Lucly.
ll. K. Miller.
A. B. Kuhn, BI. A. Eylcr, BI.Shcllcnbc
J- N. Sclmcffer, II. M. Snyder. J. Bright,
U. li. Strunk, E. J. Snyder, P. Rciff,
QT. l". Rupp, J. N. Iiitncr, J. IIC,-mgm,
L. N. NVilson, F. M. Ricluuwls, A. M. Snyder,
T. M. .K1'cssIcy, tl. A. Ilolliugcr . A. lirown,
E. C. Scitz, U. C. Clever. F Frantz,
XV. M. IJiCffClldCl'fCl', li. A. G. Herman.
I".fG. Beam, P. B. Rupp, j. A. Boehm,
J- S. 1IOSl'Cl'l1lZlll, G. M. I31'illl1:u'l'. Ii. C. Nace,
D. Sipplc, YY. M. Althouse, lf. cfZll'bl'iCk,
S. L. Moyer. J. S. Slmeffcr.
fl' jf X?
President. J. S. HERSHEY.
I. K. Lcumzm,
L. B. Ilostctter,
R. WV. G. W'ix1l,
lu. II. Kohler,
li. G. I4Cil1bIlCIl,
E. .-X. Ilowcr,
I.. N. WilSfJ1l,
J. .X . Schaeffer, '
F. B. GCl'llCl'Kl,
J. S. Galt, Jr.,
J. S. .II12Rs1mv, 'o1.
T. R. NVILLIAMS, 'o
J. R. JONES, '02,
P.-wr. KIlEI"I"IEll, ,OI.
E. NV. FlcI.D11olf1f, ,OI
C. 1IAum' Klum, 'or
A. A. Kunklc, b
I. I.. A. Althouse,
L. S. ,IAll11ill',
XY. D. M2l1'lTll1'gCl',
II. NV. 'Bl'llb11kCl',
XV. F. DeLong.
I. In iil'k'lIllIil'l'. 'o2.
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xl. P. XYicx'ri.iNc:, 'o
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I". Stmiclt. J. NI. Gurbrick,
. NI. Altliemiisc, Thco. Rupp.
.-X. R:u'nh:irt. R. IS. Clzlpp, '
ii. Keller. D. Sipplc.
R. Krciclcr, l'. R. Ru J 3,
A. Brown. I H. H. Rilipi President, J, F. BUCHHEIT.
M. Truxcl, NI. SilL'iiUlliN.'l'g'L'l'. C. li. Snyder. D. Moll,
.BL Dicffciick-i'fcl'. XV. V. Singer, T- ,i' nfighf- -I. llcrnnm,
I.. 'l'lwin:lS. KI. EI. Schucffcr, J- N- mlm- M- NCCU.
S. Htoumlt. C. ii. Shupc. R. Ki. lizlrtm-l. NI. Gluck,
X. Suu-r. ' II. II. XVi:mt. ,i- Li- Niifllf-'l'. XY. Slick,
li. Rupp. I". R. lluffmzm. XY. S. Kuscr. Rrillhzlrt,
l'. Dunicls. I. F. lfmiikeiiiir-lil. ll. R. Worm: Buyers.
NI, Mcngcll lf. AX- llc,-y, Ci. XX. lizmgc. NI. SCil2lL'fiiCl
V. l"r:mlz. .X. P. NYc:nvcr. IJ. R. Smith. Gross,
-X. Schzncffcr. If. A. Ziegler, i.cR. Kurtz. Lciby,
C- ll-'fu i.. C. Im--ici-. 1-3. 14. slimy.-1-. v. Ilctriuk,
C. iircgm"v. Y. 'l'rL-ichlcr, F- P- Mmm- L- EVIIHN.
Q, g1,j5S1L.,.- I' yy. Um. l'. .l. Dumlmx-. sl. Sclmcffcr.
Zizg1'gJE'ourf1'z Tinnual Qommeneemerzif
Thursday, June 14, 1900.
SALUTATORY ORATION, . . . C. A. LAUIfIf'IcII
ORATION.-H A 1'IiglIeI' Tl1lliViLlllllllSlU,,, . DANIEL Gress
ORATION 4' The Iclcal of Civilization," , C, E, Clhmmgg
ORATION '4Echoes," . . . H. DlC'I'lllCIf
ORATION 4' The Modern Conscience," . A. R. GII.IzIzIc'I'
ORATION 46DlffllSllJll of Liberty," . . . XV. IS. S'I'o'I"I'I.IsMYIQII
ORATION.-4' The Elements of AI11Cl'lC2l,S Greatness," . . C. E. HAUIYI'
FRANKLIN ORATION.-4' Deutsche Spuren in AIne1'ik:Inischen Leben,"
C. R. FISIIIQII
MARSHALL ORATION.-ff The Apprenticeship Closed." . C, Mf DELQNG
VALEDICTORIAN ORATION.-U TlIe Motif of Success," . E. L. HEIQII
CUNI-'IQIUIINII ov DIQGILIQIQS.
Glass GEEIQ :Exercises
OF TH E
Qlazz of Tlineifeen 'Hundred
Muster of Ceremonies, . B. Gll1XX'lilI,I,
Szllutzltory, . . B. A. BLACK
Class History, . . SIMON Sw1'1.1s
1'1'opheCy.-Section A, B. K. Hay
1'rophccy.-Section B, . . S. C. Iloovxcu
Presentation O1'ation.-Section A, . NV. V. B1c'1"rs
Prcsentzxtion Omtion.-Section B, . C. 0. IIUNSICKER
Class Poenl, , , . C. II. Gocllxmrlzlc
hiuntlc Oraltion, . - LI- VV- REED
Junior Respondent, . E- H- SPICROW
Class Ol'lltilJll', . C- M- GU'1'lUU1f
Senior 'Praize Debate
College Chapel, June 9,1900
.I,l'05l'dl.7lg Qjicer, . . . Pnorf. A. V. HIlCS'l'l'2ll.
QUES'1'IfJN iron D1anA'1'1i.
Resolved.-4' That the municipal ownership and management of nzlturzzl monopo
lics would promote the best interests of the community."
Rev. XV. H. Shaffer, Hugh R. Fulton, Esq., lNI1'. John Hertzlcr.
Timm, . . . . Prof. C. B. Davis.
A rmaiivc . ZVlqg'alz'vc.
P. S. .B1'lClClll0Zlllgl1, E. L. Herr,
C. M. Dclong. A. R. Gilbert.
Oumcn 01-' Exicuclsus.
First prize ziwurcled to C. M. llelong. Second prize zlwnrded to A. R. Gilbert
junior Gbraiforieal Qorztzzsif
Qlazz of 1901
College Chapel, Monday Evening. June 11, 1900
ORATION.-4' The Liberal :Ind COllS61'X'ilfiN'C.,, . I-I. 15. Gl'X'l'Ill
ORATION.-HMotive Power of Sentiment." . . P.xI'I. KIEITI-'lill
ORATION.--4' Tl1e Il1tCl'pl'CfCl' of Life." . O. S. ScImIaIfIf'I:Iz
ORATION.-UGuards," . . . . G. XV. Ll"I'z
ORATION.-4' The Perpetuity of thc Nation," T. R. XXPPEI.
PIussI:x'1ux'1'Iox 011' MIQIIAI. 'ro T. R. API-III..
JUDGIQS: Rev. J. D. Hicks, Rev. B. Ilnwzlrcl Roth, Arthur G. Dickson, Esq.
'junior Gbrarorieal Qonrezrz
Jlcrfal. 2 lar.
T. Rom511'1's :xI'l'EI., 1900
L. B. IIERR, . . 1899
Ii. N. EvANs, 1898
G. H. STJQIN, 1897
R. M. KERN, 1896
H. S'r1z1N, 1895
P. A. DJQLONG, 1893
H. M. Kmzm, 1892
J. H. APPE1., 1891
W. H. K121.1.1sn, 1890
Senior 'Frizz Tbebaifes
Fz'f'st Prize. 2'2'ar.
LIALVIN M. DELONG QGQ, . 1900 .
H. K. BENSON QGQ, . 1899 .
W. F. CURTIS KGD, 1898 .
C. WV. LAw1f1s11 QDJ, . 1897 .
VV. G. C1.12Av1au QGJ, . 1896 .
P. S. IJEINBACII QGj, . 1895
F. II. MOVIE!! QDJ, 1893
4 . Goetllczm.
R. G11.mfn'r QGj
A. S'1'A11u QGQ.
NV. B11.1.1a'r QGQ,
M. KEKN QGQ.
NV. E. SCHAAK QGj.
L. Blcxm. QGQ .
. M. KI.JiIN QDQ
Held at Gettysburg, March 8, 1901
NVH.r.l.'xM Hliss, SXV2ll'tillll0l'C, .
Enwixnn E. KliI.I.X', Ursinus, . H
W'lr.l.i.xM II. IIlc'rlucK, Gettysburg,
Iionxxnn E. Slrmlclc, Nluhlenburg,
llxtfl. Kllil"l"l'Il!, Frzlnklin and B'f:u'shull
J.-xmas N. Dowxiav, Lehigh, .
An'r1lmc L'1mssl,m'. Lnfzlycttc,
. . 'ijohn Ruskin, the hI:an.'
XY:u' in the Light of thc 'l'wcntieth CClltlll'X'.,
. . 4' Our Dcmocrucyf
, . " The Blain W'ith thc IIoe.'
4' The Significance of the Unintcndcd.'
. . S' Intcrnzxtitmanl Arbitration to Satisfy
H The Dream of the Agesf
Jmmlis: I4-I S. Pattecq State College: C. A. XYoucIruff, L'. of P.: Judge A. O,
Piwr. Kllil-'I-'l'll!, 1"rzmklin and Mmslmll Collegu.
Svcmm' Pl'l.Zl', .
llouorablc .1f6'llfl'0ll, ANT
xVIl.l,l.'XM II. IIlc'1'nlcK, Gettysburg College-.
Ill'I! L'Il0SSI.liY, Lafayette Cullegc.
'dihe Tbhi Sigma Tbirerarg Zoeierg
of York Collegiate lnstltute
Tlihe flDe?eQz1'er 'lbirerarg Society
of Franklin and Marshall Academy
In College Chapel, Friday Evening, March 8,1901
Pra.vz'II71'1zg Qjfrcr, . . . . . DR. S'1'.fxIIlI.
CLUESTION : N Resolved, 'l'lI:It thc United States fi0VCl'lll'l1Cl1t should cstzllmlish :
system of shipping subsidies." '
AILTSIC-cJl'g'Zlll Selection, ...... P. DANIIQLS.
FIRST AFFIRNIATIVE Q10 Illll1lltCSD, . R. A. GAIIIIISON, Philadelphia, Pa.
FIRST NEGATIVE fIO IIIIIHIICSB, . l1l'l"l7S XV. G. NVINT, C1ltZISZlllClllZl, Pu.
SECOND AFFIRMATIVE 18 lUll1lllfCS3, . R. S. S1'ANGI.IaII, York, Pa.
SECOND NEGATIVE Q8 minntcsj, . XVII. N. YIQAIIICK, ShcnaIulozdI, Pu.
THIRD AFFIRMATIVE QS minutcsj, . C. V. MIIIIIIUX, Glen Rock, Pu.
'l'IlIRD NEGATIVE QS4Ininutesj, . J.1Iow.-IIIIJ .l.IxcuIIs JII. Reading Pu.
s s I , v
R15 IIU'I"I'.x I..
AFF.lRMA'l'IVE Q7 l1lIlllltCS,, R. A. GARIIISON.
NEGATIVE Q7 lllllllltCS,, . . . . . Rulfus XV. G. XVIx'1'.
W'I'I'lIDII.xwAI. ol-' bluncslcs FIJI: IDECISION.
MUSIC, ......... CoI.I.IsuIs GLIQE CLUB.
IJICCISIUN IN F.-xvmz or-' IJliI,IiYS'l'Ell I,I'I'IfII.'xIIv SOCIETY.
hlrlxslisz Iszunc Shzlrpless, LL.D., 11z1x'e1'foI'd Collegeg Josiah 1'eIII1iman, PlI.D.,
University of I,CllIlSylVZllllZlQ A. II. '.lIOl11lll1S0l'l, l'lI.D., SVVZll'tl'lll10l'C College.
'Gioeifhean 'ifbiiferarg Soc-zieifg
College Chapel, Friday Evening, May 4, 1900
INVOCATION, . . REV.
SALUTATORY.-4' The Mem and His People,"
ORATION.-4' The True Nfotive in Life," .
ORATION.-H The Present, 11 Time of Pl'Ogl'CSS,,,
EULOGY.--H Henry D1'lll11lUOl1Cl,,, . .
ORATION.-4' The Principles of American Equality,"
POEINI.-H The Solclie1"s Tale," . - - -
G OETHEAN ORATIOI
Y,-4' The College and Our
Guo. NV. RICIIAIIDS, A.M
- PAUI. KIliF1i'El!
. NVILLIAM B. KOI-II.IfIc
ITARRY NV. MII.I.lil!
. SIMON SI1'PI.Ia
. ALFRED R. GII.I:ER'I'
. CIIAIILES L. Noss
CALVIN M. DELONG
Ciozfhean 'Literary Zoeizifg
College Gymnasium, Wednesday Evening, June13, 1900
ss or WELCOME,
--4' Om' Sister Society,"
-4' Living Poems,"
'VOA ST-4' Pcimsylvsuiiu Gernjam, "
-HTI11: Eclipse," .
. . . H. I. S'rAxm, 'or
H Vive lu Guwthe:m."
HON. NV. U. Illaxsm., '70
. Ricv. T. L. Brower., '95
4' SNVIIIICC River."
. L. Klwlmn EVANS, DJJ., '75
. IQIEV. RAliL'lI S'1'1':JN, ,93
. . . S. ll. TQANLYK, '92
S' Auld Lung Sync."
Piagnofhian ilbiiferafg Zoeieifg
College Chapel, Friday Evening, May 11, 1900
PRAYER ,... . . . Ii. V. Gl4lllIl.'XIl'l', D.D., LL D
SALUTATORY ADDRESS ,...... I . R. .',Xl'l'l I
GERHART ORATION.-"The Two Strczuns of Culture." . ll. A. I3f.A
DUBBS ORATION.-f41NIzm :md Ethical Power."
EULOGY.--H Dwight L. Moody," . .
The New Type of Citizen,
P. S. lil:
I. B. CPHAYIIIII
POEM.-H'Sm1gcl:llm :mal Miami " Q'l'hc Legend ol: Rmgmg Ru
L II ci0L'llN.Xl'll
locks of Stunu.
. Ii. L. Illill
Alumni Assoclatlon of the College
Prcsz'fle1zf.-Rev. N. B. Snyder, IJ.IJ.
F1'1'5! ITM- President. - NVm. II.
Second I72.66-Pl'6Sl'!i6lZf.-RCN'. B. A.
.S'ecrc!a11y.-Rev. D. WV. Ge1'h:n'cl.
Cl0l'7'C'.S'f07Zt'l'l'71Kg' Secreiaaiy.-S. P. Iflci l-
mun, NLD. ,
Trcas1n'er.-Pmf. li. Kcrshncr,
Lancaster Alumnl Association
I'1'c.s'z'a'c1zl.-C. F. Rengier.
V7.C6'Pl'8Sl'IiCllf.-Dl'. T. B. Appel.
.S'ecrcia1y.-J. Il. Byrne.
.7y'C!ZSlll'8l'.-NV. R. Brinton, Esq.
Executive Cmzwzillee.-NV. I I. Ilngcr,
P1'of. C. E. X'V1lgl1Cl', XV. R.
, Southern Alumnl Association
j,I'C.S'l'tl7l?7Zl'.-IQCV. I. M. Motter.
Vice-President.-Rev. L. F. Zinkhaun.
SOCI'6fdl:j'.-S. H. Runck.
77-cczszu-cr.-Rev. Cyrus Cort, D.D.
Philadelphia Alumni Assoclatlon
j7l'6Sl'!iClIf.-RCX'. L. K. Evans.
Vice-P1'cs1'rz'e1z!.-A. M. Nevin.
Secreimiy and Trciz.vm'cr.-Rev. Jus
Executive C?mzmz'!!ce.-Rev. C. J
Musser, S. II. Guilford, Ph.D.
NV. WV. NVeigley, Esq., T. A
Recd, Iisq., Jus. Il. Wolff, Iisq.
F. A. Fcnstermzlkcr, Esq.
Plttsburg Alumni Association
Presz'rlcfzl.-Rev. N. vlglllllllllll.
I'2'ce-Presz2iem'.-Rev. D. E. Masters.
Sccrclafjf.-Rev. IE. P. Skyles.
77'ecz.mrer.-Rev. D. S. Stephan.
Exerfntive Commillee.-Rev. T. S.
Luncl, Rev. D. A. Soumlcrs, Rev.
Chas. H. Foust.
Central Alumnl Assoclatlon
President.-Rev. S. C. Slomc.
Vice-l'1'esz'rz'e1zt.-Rev. T. W: Ilen-
Sccrelary.-Rev. I.. C. Ilzlrnish.
Eastern Alumnl Assoclatlon
P1'es1'dcnl.-Rev. Chas. IE. Creilz.
lYee-Prcsiricnl.-Rev. Prof. NV. W.
Scc1'cimj'.-Rev. Chas. E. Schaeffer.
73'Cll.S'l11'L'l'.-fx. li. Rieser.
Fraternities and Qlubz
Pm K.-wr.-x Slcsxm
Pm K.wr-,x Psi.
BOARDING CLUBS .
I I.-xn n.xL'ml.
K X n.
. QQ wx! XS
'IE91'zi Kappa Sigma
Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1850
Cal01'.s'.'-Black :md Gold.
0 .--ff The Phi Kappa Sigma Cb1z11'te1'ly."
CHAPTE R R O LL
-'U1PI1A, . UN1v1sI1s1'1'Y O11 P12NNsx'I.vAN1A, . .
EPSILON, . . DICKINSKJN CO1,1.1fGIc, . . . .
. WVASIIINGTON AND JIz11111s11soN CO1.I.1zO1c,
. F11ANKI.1N AND MfXl!SII1XI.I. C01.1.1zOIc, .
. . UN1vIf1zsI'rv O11 VIlllPINl1X, . ,
LAMBDA, . . UNIv1sI1sI'I'Y O11 NO1c'1'11 CAROLINA
1 IU, - . TUI.ANIa UNIvIfI1sI'1'v, . . .
. RANDOL1111-MACON CO1.I.1zG1s,
U1 SILON, . . NO11'1'II NVI1:s'1'1s1zN UN1vIc11s1'1'v, .
PHI, -... IiIClIMOND CO1.1.I2O1f, . . .
PSI, -... P1sNNsv1A'AN1A S'1'A'1'1z CO1.1.1zG12,
-'XLPIIA ALPHA, . NVASIIINGTON AND IJEE UN1vI2I1s1'1'Y, .
ALPIIA GAMMA, . UNIv12I1s1'1'v O11 WI5S'1' VIRGINIA,
ALPHA DELTA, . UNIVIQIISITY O11 NIAINE, . . .
ALPIIA EPSILON, . AIHIOIIR INs'1'1'1'U'1'1z O11 'l'1ac11NoI.OOv, .
ALPII.-'X ZETA, . . UNlX'lEllSl'l'Y O11 AIARYLAND, . .
ilahi 'Kappa Sigma 'Erarerrgiifg
ILXXGE Hl'lSl.EY EVANS XYAl.DXIiR STYER
5I.XRSlI.XI.I, DR. SCHIEIYI' Ll-IIIKY Dllil-'Fl-1XI5,Xl'll I'II.liR.XNI XYITMHR
Q K .
" Y i
..: ' . V - 'Y
A -' ,ri :fl , I
,V 1 XY .f ,
N K ' X 'l If" .-
, , -- -.xg 4
W. fi W' ' '
, 'f,. ji n 5
V f 1' X X' Nl x x '
f, L- 1 'X Amjgy, ' '-
gs. in . Q.gM.- X 3
"X Y 'i g - - -1 vw- '-'
L V' ,, 'V'-1 fly.
.K , , S..,
--gy :Nw ' .1
1 , 4y4" ., L! M
Instituted October 13, A. D. 1854
John M, Ruby, NVilliznn F. Richstein,
George VV. Silvis, W'illi:un A. Duuczm,
Ilon. NV. U. llensel,
Ilon. Charles 1. Landis,
WV:xlte1' M. lfrzmklin, Esq..
Charles M. l.'1l'illllillIl, M.lD.,
llurry B. Cochran,
Eugene G. Smith, lflsq.,
Charles E. Netscher, M.lD..
VVilli:nn ll. linger,
John C. lluger, lisq.,
Allan A. llerr, C.lC., D
lsaule ID. Lutz,
liruinerd Lezunnn, M.l,D..
in A.1a wrir
UDP, , 501111 11. Keller, fx
Member In Faculty
Charles F. Rengier,
Oliver Roland, M.l.D.. lf.
Clarence V. Lichty, I".
Dvillllllll ll. Keller, lisq.,
Benjamin C. Atlee, lisq..
Alfred Il. Nznlmnn,
John S. Cochran,
Clay Sprecher, 'lf',
Lewis B. Sprecher, 'l',
Leon G. Dodge, 'l",
Charles ll. Fell. I'.
Morris G. Lune,
Richard Conrad Schiedt, Ph.lD.
Ac'rlvE M EM Bans-seminary, 1901
Robert James Pllg'l'Z1l1l,
' College, 1902
Daniel ,lADl1g'llliCl' IEVIIIIS, S
Albert Charles Dieffenbueh
eott Smith Leiby.
.lohn Frank Murshalll, 1'1'1H1k Dvilldllefv GUY D'Vi1fU1'd Bunge-
' . 1904
vVZl1'l'Cll Fetter lluhley, H
Luther Feree Z. W xtnier.
Roland lirubnker Styer,
ZETA, . .
'1'11ETA, . .
Founded at Princeton. I824
E'nlc1'1zz'l9' Ol2g'YZ7l .--4' The Chi Phi Clmkcttf'
F1'Ufl?l'lll'41' Colors .'-SC1ll'lCf illld Blue.
UN1vI5I1sI'I'v 011' VIRGINIA, . .
MAssAc11UsE'1"1's INS'l'l'I'U'I'E 01-' TEcIINo1.o
131101115 CQ1.1.Ec1E, ....
Ru'1'GE11s CoI.1.EGE, . .
1I,n111DEN-SIDNEY CoI.1.I-1011, . .
FImNkI.1N AND MA1lSIIAI.I. CoI.1.EI1E,
UNIVERSITY 011 GIEOIKKPIIX, . . .
RENssEI.AEI1 Po1.YTEc11NIc INs1'1'1'u'1'E,
IOTA, . OIIIO S'rA'1'E UNlVERSl'1'X', . . .
LAMBDA, UNlVJilISl'1'Y 011' CA1.1EoIzN1,x, . .
MU, . . STEVENS INs'1'1'1'U'1'E 011 '.l'EClINOI.OGY,
NU, . UNIVERSITY 011' TEXAS, . . .
XI, . . CoI1NEI.I. UN1vEI1s1'1'Y,
OMICRON, . y'ALE UNIX'ERSI'l'S', .
RHO, . . L1xIf'AYE'1"1'E COLLEGE,
SIGMA, . NVU1-'FORD Co1.1.EGE, .
PHI, AxII1Ens'1' Co1.1.EGE, .
PSI, . LE111u11 UxIvEI1sI'rv,
.-XLEPII, . 'l3,xI.'1'1MoI1E, . .
BETH, . NEW YORK, .
GIMEL, . LoUIsvI1.1.E, .
IIE, . . A'1'1.ANTA, .
DALETH, . . P11II.AnE1.I111IA,
VAU, . . NVAs1I1NG'1'oN,
Qhi 'Phi Fraternity
4il'Y lSUS'I'.XI'H SXIITH Nl-Il-LLY lil'I"l" llll'l'l.li
LX!-IFF!-lk l,lbXYHI.l, IIARR KH HHRR
Qhi Phi-Zeta Ghaprer-1854
. FFIATRES IN FACULTATE
Risv. Jos:-:vu llicxnr llrnns, lJ.IJ., l'.R.ll.h.
XVilli:un R. Brinton, lisq..
J. Gust. Zooli,
Auron B. llznssler. lisq.. Pu.,
George S. Frzxnklin, 'l",
Robert D. Stewart, 'l",
C. Reese Euby, lfsq.,
llurry D. Hopkins,
Aclum N. Burger,
-Xlbert F. Shenk, lisq.,
lVillium Lesnnzm, Esq.,
Ilarry N. Howell,
James Stewart, 'l", '
Rev. Ambrose M. Schmidt,
IN KIICIIAIQI. Cinovlc. .-MM.
FFIATRES IN URBE
'l'heoclore li. Appel,QM.lD.,
X'Villium ll. llerr, MJD.,
'X'Villium ll. NVelehuns,
Thomzls J. Davis, lisq.,
llurry N. Bzlssler,
lloruee C. lill1ZCl',
J. Roland Kinzer, Esq.,
llugh F. McGrzmn,
James Reno Loeher,
Lieut. Robert C. Doris, L
Sumner V. llostermun, li
George M. Iloorer, M.D.
Rev. Eclw. R. Iisehbzlch, D.D., VV. NVetzel, lisq., 52.
FRATER IN SEMINAFIIO
Joseph Elmer Guy.
FRATRES IN ACADEMIA-Post Graduate
NVillium Allison Kepner.
19Ol , Q
VVulter Samuel I'l1ll'f,fCIt, wVllllS Gordon Bostzlph,
llownrcl Jerome Lowell, Roy Malcolm Neely.
Corle llorne Smith.
John Alfred Ilipple, Fred. Charles llarrnh,
Eclgnr Allen l'ICI'l'n IJosiah VVillizun Gitt, Jr.
Forrest Grim Schaeffer, llenry Wandsworth Brubaker.
'Phi 'Kappa "Psi
Founded 1852, at Jefferson College
I5'zzz'crm'0' Colors.-Lavender :Incl Pink.
F1'a!121'1z1'!y Ovgnn.-Tlie Shield.
High! lligh l High!
Phi Kappa Psi,
Live Ever! Die Never!
Phi Kappa Psi I
ACTIVE CHAPTERS-District I.
. . ALPHA . . . Washington and Jefferson College
BETA .... Allegheny College.
GAMMA . . . Bucknell University.
EPSILON . . Gettysburg College.
ZETA .... Dickinson College.
ETA ..... Franklin and Marshall College.
THETA . . . Lafayette College.
IOTA . . . University of Pennsylvania.
KAPPA . . . SVVZI1'tl1ll101'C College.
PENNSYLVANIA . .
, ALPHA . . . Dartmouth College.
. . . Amherst College.
. ALPHA . . . Cornell University.
NEW HAMPSIIIIUQ . .
MASSACHUSETTS' . . ALPHA
NEW Yom: . . l i
' BETA . b. . . Syracuse University.
GABIMA . . . Columbia University.
EPSILON . . Colgate University.
ZETA .... Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute.
MARYLAND , ALPHA . . . Johns Hopkins University.
' PI-IA . . .
VIRGINIA. . . ' AL
University of Virginia.
BETA .... NVashington and Lee University.
GAMMA . . . Hampden-Sidney College.
wVlCS1'VIllCilNlfX. . . . ALPHA
MISSISSIl'1'I . . ALPHA
D1s'rmc'ro1fCo1.UMmA . . ALPHA
lowly . .
. . ALPHA
. . ALPHA
. . ALPHA
. . . BETA .
. A L PHA
. . . BETA.
University of XVest Virginia.
University of Mississippi.
Ohio VVcsleyan University.
University of Ohio.
De Pauw University.
University of Indiana.
University of Chicago.
University of Michigan.
University of NViseonsin.
University of Nlinnesota.
University of Iowa.
University of Kansas.
University of Nebraska.
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
New York .
Salt Lake City
I. III 7'7'i WLM'
'Phi 'Kappa 'Psi 'Exraterqirg
lSRL'li.XKliR STI-HX ISI-ILI. ZIMMERMAX RI-ll-Ill HAY
.XPPI-ll. RENUIER UIIULD HAIR IIARTBIAX
Ill-QIMENZ 'l'Rl'X.XI. l'E'l'ERSUX FI-ILIJIIOFF RISSER
UE'em'z2sg1'oania Era Qhaprer of 'Phi 'Kappa Tai
Founded 1860. at Franklln and Marshall College
llox. A. C. Rmxoicni
Rlcv. D. l.. SwAn'rz,
llon. A. C. Reinoehl,
llon. IJ. P. Rosenmiller,
Joseph li. liowmzm,
John VV. Appel, lisq.,
VVillium 'l.'. lirown, Esq.,
W'illi:im N. Appel, Esq.,
Rev. Frzmeis E. Schroeder,
Frank M. lishlcm
,, Du. Jixcols O. KNIPIC,
D.D,, ill!IiNAIEUS Slmrxrisn, Esov,
II. ll. NV. llinsuxmx, D.D.
Abram P. Shirlc,
T. lVilson Duhbs,
Charles F. I-Inger, Jr. Esq.,
Henry C. liruhziker.
Scott NVoocls linker,
Xfvllllillll Austin Reeml
J. A. Brown, Calvin J. Rhen,
J. NVm. Brown. Esq., Pu., lf, Newton E. liitzer,
ll. T. NlCCll1'lCl', Pu., l,
Xwvlllttfl' A. Reinoehl,
John A. Nuuinzui,
Charles G. linker.
un. Charles M. Musscr.
MEMBER OF FACULTY
Rlcv. Joux C.u.x'1N BOXVMAN, D.D.
Iiclwzml VVilson Felclhoff,
Riehztrcl Courtney Rengier,
Thomas Roberts Appel,
Levi Rufus Bair,
Ilztrry Andrews Bell,
James Rumhuugh Peterson,
SEM I NARY-1901
Benjamin Keener Iluy.
llurry Gnrhelcl Hurtinam,
Christian Iloffer Risser,
Simon Ralph Zimmerman
XVulclo Tucker lirulmker.
1903 , ,
Lclgar Joseph Stein.
Henry John Hiemenz.
Xvlllllllll Curtis Truxzll.
Philip Dietrich linker
XVillizun Franklin Curtis,
Ernest Newton l':VllllS,
john Robert Jones,
Charles EllX'VZll'Cl. lN'Ieyers.
George Cl12lI'lCS Clever,
Franklin and Marshall College
' Relive 'members
XVillium Stewart Cramer.
.Iolin Reid Simpson.
llurry M. Hitner.
Samuel L. lNIOyer.
XVilli:nn Elias llurr.
Robert Lee Bair.
Charles llurry Kehm.
llowurtl K. Miller.
John Nevin Sclmeffei
j. A. Garfield Stitzei
EVANS TREICIILER D. SlI'l'Ll'1 S. SIPPLE ILXRR
SCIIAI-IFI-'X-IR STI1 Z!-IR RIUYER SIMPSON KEHXI
BIILLER CRA!!!-IR ISITXER CURTIS PROP. IIELLER ILXIR CLEYER MYERS
Established 1896 Club House, 414 West James Street
John llamcy Keller, '
llcnry Royel' Kreicler,
Sumucl Charles lloovcr,
NVilli:nn llenry Krctclimun,
John Philip NVQntling,
Victor Albcrtus Bzn'nl1:u't,
lilmcr ,Paul Reiff,
Levi Vznlmore llctrick,
John ,Mlann llullingcr,
Auron NIZUIIIS Gluck.
CO LLEG E-1901
.Daniel Klyne Lzulclenslalgcr,
llcnry llzwlaaugll Xfvlillll.
lilzlncllztrcl Allen Black.
Oliver Scott Schzlcffcr.
NVil1i:un Robert NVCilX'Cl',
Edwin Allen Ziegler.
john Stanley Ulsh,
Frank Knmlc lloffmzm,
NVillium Nlurtln Dicfcmlcllci
HOUYER KREIDER BLACK HOLLIXUI-IR RRI-ITCIIBIAN XYENTLIXG llll-'I-'ENIDI-IRFER liI.l'L'K KI2I.I.l-IR
I..XL'DliXSI..Uil-IR IBARXILXRT XYLXXT SCIIAI-ll'l"l2li IH-1'l'RIk'K
ULSH ZIEGLER REII-'F HUFFRIAN XYEAYI-QR
77'm.m rar, .
Perry C. Byers,
Frank NV. Slnnlcnlmcrgcr,
XVilliznn A. Kcpncr,
Jznncs J. Sclmcffcr,
. - .
XVn.I.mM F. D1f:l.oxm:.
E mxux n n S. LA xx .x n,
Irwin ll. DeLong.
Edwin IJ. Bright,
llcnry R. Krcidcr,
NVilli:nn C. Slough
blznncs U. Oswald.
liillll S. llnrnlmrt.
I 'rcs:'de1zl, .
Pmzslcr, . .
C0 aplcz in,
434 N evin Street
ll. E.GUv1m, ,OI.
N. V. IJAMPE, 'o2.
C. G. Summa, 'o2.
J. A. Evmzn, 'o3.
li. E. Klusscsls, f9S.
D. I. Scilmfzlfx-'1c1c. '98
J. II. SMITH, '99.
A. M. GLUCK, 'oo.
Ii. II. Smcuow, 'or.
S. P. DANIELS, 'o2.
J. B. LUDY, 'o2.
VV. D. NIARHUMLI-zu,
C. E. Rcrrn, 'oz.
A. ll. KUHN, 'o3.
G. NV. Lutz,
F. NI. Riclmzmls,
A. J. Tlcrmzm,
A. NI. Snyder,
' 'xsq -
'GNWVXNQ-AA'A'y M' 4 ' Sf
Af j v Q
X . X fm- -
. . , 1
-.J? 'y' l
A ' .1 5'
if "T-,nv ' '
We 'Fegzfer G21ub
J. T.. Bowers.
C. K. Stnuclt.
NV. M. Althouse.
F. K. N'Vult.
II. IW. Snyder,
V ice- Prcszbfcul,
-Sl?C7'L'llIl fy, .
Jloflo.-lisse quam vi
Mus. Amos, 433 North Pine St.
Aiea! Comzzziflce, .
G1-ocefgf Covzmiflec, . .
,lJ'rca rl Com71zz'z'tce, .
Toofhjnick Coflzmillcc, .
VV. IW. Althouse, '04,
J. N. Blatt, '01
T. Bright, '03,
XV. NI. 1fdXVI1l'dS, '03,
J. F. Funmtz, '03,
C. WV. Freed, '04,
J. XI. Gznrbriek, '04,
R. R. Gregory, '04,
II. E. II:u'tz,' '01,
NV. II. Kershner, Sem
G. H. Luckenbill, '04,
NI. Nfengel, '01,
II. H. Risscr, '05,
A. A. Schaeffer, 'o4.
C. N. VVIQNRIUII.
J. M. MIQNGIQL.
G. U. LUCKENMLI..
II. VV. STICK.
J. N. l31.A'r'r.
WV. H. IQERSIINIQR.
NV. M. EDWARDS.
L. F. S'roUD'r.
R. R. Gnlccsonv.
E. W. Srrex.
M. G. Schucker, '01
E. Snyder, '03,
. YV. Stick, '04,
. NV. Stick, '01,
F. Stoudt, '02,
. N. VVem'ich, '02,
, ." X
fl X ' f W' WJ
f 3 ' 411 f
,fl 3 , wi,
I X' se w
f N .sm
x x NW
X ' "Ii"
. fi wig.
N' NwEi"'-rx A - .
X U9 Sw 3
442 North Mar t.
p,.4,,',,fL,,,1, , , G. il'IIOMAS, '01.
Vice- IJI'L'Sl'lI,l?ll f , -
Trcrzszzrel' and -S!?Cl'L'flZlj',
Hlarkcl fTla1za,g'er, .
Groccfjf 11la1zqg'er, .
IL. T. Rhodes, Sem. '02,
C. L. Noss, Sem. '03,
C. D. Mcll, '02,
G. P. Brcudy, 03,
E. K. Shroyer, '03,
O. R. Strunk, '03,
J. F. Bitncr, '04,
F. Braun, '04.
E. Zmm.mz, '02.
T. KliIESSI.liX', '03.
A. NVEAVJQR, '02.
NV. H. Kdlmler, Sem. '03,
M. Schaeffer, '01,
WV. Zehring, '02,
E. C. Scitz, '03,
C. U. Stottlemcyer, '0
. A. Ziegler, '03,
G. . B1'illl1zu't, '04,
E. G. Leinlmch, '04.
.Fl 63 JI, Weekly
Studento Hana' 'EBook
STAFF OF EDITORS
T. R. Wn.r.mMs.
J. F. BUC1mE1'1'.
S. S. LEIBY.
Editor-:kb Chief, . . . . .
L'usz'ness fllafzager, . .
Asszstafzt Business Jlafzager,
V. A. LAMPE.
W. R. NVEAVJQR.
E. S. LAMAR.
Literary Editor, ....
Athletic E ditor, .
Photographer, . .
Statistical Editors, . 5
1902 Qriilamme Staff
LAMAR LEIBY YOIJER TREXCHLER XVEAYER
Bl'L'HIH-IIT XYEXTLINLQ NYILI.I.XM5 I..XBll'l'
'Ehe Qollege Zfuderzif
STAFF OF EDITORS
E4iz'!o1'-z'1z- Cbfqf, .....
Literaiy Edz'!of', .
Alumni Zfdilor, .
Loca! Edilor, . .
Bzzsivzcss Jlazzager, . .
Asszivfmzf .B?l.S'l.lZ6'SS J1f6ZlllZxg'l?I',
. R. APPEI., ,OI.
. S. Sclmlsxfr-'1su,
V. LABIl'1S, 'oz.
R. JONES, ,O2.
. H. KliIIB'I, '01,
P. DANIELS, 'oz
I. STAIIR, '01 .
'Qollege Student" Staff
.IUXES ' n.xx1r:1.s I..Xlll'Ii
"1 un 5-.'11.xr:1f1fr:u .xl-PEI. H.KR'l'1l.XX xruu
2. ... f-"" " "-- .
X, f -" " ,-
, in EE Emi
w 1 x
PAUL KIlCI"l"lEl!, '01,
lllcxj.-x1mN K. IIAY, Sem. '02
T. R. N'VlI.I.l.-XMS, ,O2,
XV1r,r.mM R. NVIQAVIQR ,O2.
DQXNIIEI. L. EVANS, '02,
ME. and TH. 'weekly' Staff
HAY KIEFFER XVEAVER
Zrudenrs' 'Hand iBook
V. A. B.xnN1mn'l', '02, Cbafrlllalz,
J. R. Joxlcs, '02,
C. E. RUTH, '02,
J. B. LUDY, '02,
Ii. P. Rlsllfl-', '03,
A. B. Klum, '02,
Edz'lo1'-z'1z- Cbiqf, . .
H. C. KINZER, C. NV. FRIDY,
IJANIEI. Grusss, NV. G. Fox.
T. R. TVILLIAMS, zllamzgcr,
H. I. S'1'A1m,
V. A. L,xM1'1a,
A. B. KUHN,
J. B. LUDY.
II. D . 1'Yo'rT
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Presidmzl, . . . Vlsmc 'l'1uclc1n.En.
V2-CC-Pl'H.S'Z.lit?l1f, C. H. SMITII.
Secretmiy, P. W1+:N'1'1.1Nc:.
73-eez.s'urz:r, Pnolf. A. V. lIms'rlcu.
II. S. YVILLIAMSON, DR. II. Ou'rI.ANn
NV. D. MA1mU1m1f:n,
cj ARF! ISLD STITZEI! .
J. C. IIAGEH,
J. F. BUCIIIIEIT,
Football Advisory Board
Dn. I-I. OLY'1'I.ANlD,
I". C. Gmcwoon, S. V. 1Ios'r1cnMAN.
Baseball Advisory Boa rd
DR. J. II. OUTLAND,
F. C. Gmcwoon, XV. E. Ihxmc.
A. L. Yomcu.
Tennis Advisory Board
Du. I-I. fDU'l'I.AND,
PAUL KIE1"If'I2ll, L. F. S'l'OUD'l'.
Track Advisory Boa rd
Du. J. H. cjU'I'I.ANlD,
F. C. Gmzwoon, PAUL Kllslflflsn.
Whose who wear the 'EX and 1HF2.'lHl2orzogram
J. R. Simpson,
G. NV. Lutz.
W. D. M1ll'bIIl'gCl',
J. l'. XVentling.
II. A. Bell.
S. I.. Meyer
, II. I. Iliemenz.
A. A. Knnklc,
J. R. Simpson,
NV. II. Pascoe,
G. P. Brezuly.
If. INI. r1'l'llX1ll. I
NV. T. I31'ub:1kc1',
II. WV. I1I'lll32lliCl',
R. N. Neely.
Season of 1900
.'lfU7l0g8I', . . . D. G. Llznclr.
.f1.S'SllYffl7If Jlafzrzgrr, . ll. I. STAHR.
Garfield Stitzer, gb.
ll. NV. Nliller, c.,
F. A. Cook, s. s.,
N. VV. Derr, lb.,
NV. ll. Pascoe, 1. f
L. R. mil-,
7.--F. :mtl M.
April Io.-F. and M.
AP1'il 12.--F. and M. 'vs
April 2I.-F. and M.
April 28.-F. and M.
5.-F. and M.
10.-F. and M.
May 11.-F. and M.
12.-F. and M.
May 17.-F. and M.
May IS.-F. and M.
May 26.--F. :mtl M.
May 30.-F. and MI.
. . . F. C. Cook.
, R. Grz1ybill,'p.,
G. P. B1'eacly, p.,
Vere 'l'reichler, c. f.,
., R. N. Neely,
J. M. Ijfilllfl,
SUMMARY OF GAMES
Gettysburg College, at Lzlncnster, .
U. of Va., at Charlottesville, Vu.. .
VVooclberry Forest, at Orange, Va.,
Dickinson College, :lt Lancaster, .
Lebanon Valley College, at Annville,
NVissahickon A. C., at Philaclelphia,
Bucknell University, at Lewisburg,
State College, at State College, .
Lock Haven N. S., at Lock Haven,
Bucknell University, at Lancaster, .
Dickinson College, at Carlisle, .
P. R. R. Y. M. C. A., utPl1ilaclelphia,
Albright Collegiate Institute, at Myersto
'Eoofball Zeeman of 1900
wi 1: if
',fV"f m'x " . Q. X-.
if f L 1. 1
I X4 'Y ? j,k
4? N ' A
. - - ' 5
. :ML A ev-m y' -49. 'T'
,Q x ' if
, N ff l1 " if'lf fri.
M7 Af RQ Y, TX yi Cf img
is KX. 6 pf, yy
,Q WJ! X Vg 5 X mix
Ex Arif ' M X
., 5 if-' H 'W
' W r
I , EEE,
,'OarziifQ 'Eooifball 'Eeam
RISSER EYAX5 FIASNI. High, STROHM UUTLANIJ KCOBCYU ZIXIMERMAN RRI-I'I'L'llNIAX fhfglij TRI-1lL'liI.liR
STOL'IP'l' IIII-QMEXZ STITZER CARIEROX SIMPSON flcapll SEITZ MUYHR KYXKLE STEIN
Nl.XRISL'RljER LUTZ BRL'B.XKER APPEL BRUISAKI-IR KIIJIEI-'Fl-ZR HELL
Season of 1900
Jlamzger, . . NV. H. Kmz'rc1-IMAX
A.s'.vz1s'hz1z! 11fCZlltZg"L'l', D. L. EVANS.
Ckzpiaiu, R. SIMPSON.
Coarflf, Du. H. OLT'l'I.AND
S. L. Nloyer, 1. e., G. W1 Lutz, 1 L
II. NV. Brubaker, 1. t., A. A. Kunl le, 1 t
WV. D. MR1'blll'gCl', l. g., II. A. Bell, 1
J. R. Simpson, 1. lx. b., A. Kilhcffel, 1 I1 b
A. M. Gluck, c., XV. T. 13l'llbI.lxCl, q b
Vere T1'eichle1', f. b.
T. R. Appel,
E. C. Seitz,
L. F. Stoudt
C. H. Rissex,
Zurrzmarg of Qamez
DMU- S601 L
October 3.--F. and M vs. University of Pennsylvzmizl, at Pliilzldclpln 1,
October 6.-F Zlllflllyl. 'us Delaware College, :lt l.z:ncuster, 1
October I3 F illlfl.-Nl. vs. Lebanon Valley, ut Annville,
October 20.-F and NI vs. lI:lve1'ford, at Lancaster, .
November 3 F.::1ncl NI vs. Ursinus, at Collegeville, .
November Io.-F uncl NI vs. Sxvzlrtlnnore, ut Swzutlnnore,
November I7.-F :anal M vs. Jefferson Medical, at Lzmczlster,
November 21 I" and M vs. Dickinson, at Lancaster, .
November 29 F and Nl. vs. Gettysburg, ut Lancaster,
Points scored by opponents, . . . Il
Points scorecl by F. :mal NI. . 95
.flImzczg'e1', . . D. L. EVANS.
Caj5z'az'11, G1Xlll"lliI.ll S'1'l'l'ZliR.
LI. M. Shellenberger, 1. e., R. N. Neely, r. e.,
Il. J. Leinbzlch, l. t., S. S. Leiby, r. t.,
E. sl. Stein, l. g., F. G. Schaeffer, 1'. g.,
Y. A. l32l1'I'll'lZll't, l. 11. b., Colin Cameron, r. li. b.
XV. NI. Diefenclerfer, c., Garfield Stitzer, q. b.,
. F. C. I"lur1'z1l1, f. b.
L. E. Strolnn, sl. R. Peterson,
Dennis Sipple, Paul Kieffer,
NV. V. Singer, T. Nl. Kressley.
October 2.:l,.'IF. and Mi. vs. Mercersburg, at Mercersburg, 0-41
J. R. Simpson,
NV. D. hfarburger,
XV. T . Brubaker
A. M. Gluck,
G YV. Lutz,
II. A. Bell,
S. L. Bloyer,
H J. Hiemenz,
H XV. Brubaker,
A A. Kunkle,
T. R. Appel,
C. H. Risser,
L. F. Stoudt,
E. C. Seitz,
Garfield Stitz er,
Statistics of the 'wafzitg 'Eeam
2 3 years,
1 72 pounds,
5 feet 8 inches,
5 feet 7 inches,
5 feet 9 inches,
5 feet II inches,
5 feet 9 inches,
5 feet 6 inches,
5 feet S inches,
5 feet II inches,
5 feet 9 inches,
'VARSITY SU BSTITUTES
I5 I pounds,
5 feet II inches,
5 feet IO inches,
5 feet 9 inches, right, half-back,
5 feet II inches,
5 feet 9 inches,
F. Zlllil BI. Academy.
F. and BI. Academy.
F. and Bl. Academy.
F. and BI. Academy.
F. and BI. Academy.
F. and BI. Academy.
F. and LI. Academy.
F. and LI. Academy.
Class ,OI F. and BI. Academy
Class '01 F. and BI. Academy
F. and BI. Academy.
Shippensburg Normal School
F. and BI. Academy.
F. and BI. Academy.
Averagelweight, 15S pounds. 'Average height, 5 feet 9 inches. Average age, 20.
Resume of the Football Season of 1900
if i s i ' ' 'RANKLIN AND MARSHALL began the football season
. 0. . . . .
under the most adverse and discouragmg circumstances which
it has been her lot to face for years. Six regular players of
V F , last vear's team and tive of the best substitutes were lost
either by graduation or by a failure to return to college. Of
the tive regular players left one was compelled to drop out before the season
had fairly opened. Witli practically four men as a nucleus, Cap-
guizigi tain Simpson set to work to build up a team with which to play tl1e
scheduled games and uphold the honor of Franklin and lNTarshall.
Notwithstanding the apparently hopeless prospect of placing a successful
team on the gridiron, there was one advantage which became apparent as the
season advanced and upon which depended, We believe, more
QgtE5jfjSl than upon aught else the success of the team. That was the pos-
session of an able leader in the person of Dr. John H. Outland,
who was at once an eflicient coach and a well-rounded gentleman. Though
the outlook was discouraging, the men settled down to earnest work, inspired
by his strong personality and unwavering determination to win every game
The incoming Freshman class contributed its average quota of available
material as did also the Academy and some additions to the Sophomore class.
' However, it soon became evident from'the material at hand that
ggiellgv our team would be a light one, so that all efforts were put forth to
offset this disadvantage by developing a faster team with good
staying qualities. With what success this end was attained was shown re-
peatedly during the season. Especially were the powers of endurance and
the tenacity of the team shown when, opposed by superior weight and
strength, they invariably made a firm stand and often succeeded in wrest-
ing victory from their opponents. The value of thorough and honest train-
ing and the possession of such training by our team were shown in striking
contrastin the game with Jefferson Medical College. Though outweighed,
our men were fresh and strong at the end of the game and succeeded in scor-
ing a victory.
F. AND M. vs. GETTYSBURG.
The schedule of games differed slightly from that of former years. Ath-
letic relations were established with two colleges-Delaware and Jefferson
Medical -which promise much for the future, while our rela-
F' alla M' Wins tions on the football Held were temporarily severed with two
colleges-Bucknell and Susquehanna. The playing of the
team throughout the season was strong and consistent, varying from this
standard in two games-those with Haverford and Gettysburg. Some ex-
cuse for defeat in the former case may be found in the .fact that three of our
best players were unable to enter the game on account of injuries, and that,
man for man, the team was outweighed. But notwithstanding these ob-
stacles, the team clearly outplayed their opponents and only a short lapse
into listless playing lost the game. The worst example of this spiritless
playing, and the one fraught with the most disheartening consequences, was
given in the game with Gettysburg College on ,Thanksgiving Day. Though
one important player was compelled to leave the field, yet his loss did not
lose the game. It was the listless playing of the team as a whole-due,
perhaps, to overcontidence, which produced an exhibition of football at once
discouraging to the admirers and painful to the supporters of the Blue and
White. Barring these instances-also the game with Swarthmore-the
season was marked by strong, aggressive, consistent playing, which was
fully developed when Ursinus was defeated on her own grounds and led to
its climax when Franklin and Marshall virtually tied Dickinson in the best-
played game of the season.
In finances Franklin and Marshall has had the most successful and sat-
isfactory season in her history. Deficit has for years been the word which
characterized and summed up the accounts of the season. Wlletliei'
Success the success of this season financially was due to particularly favor-
able circumstances, or to exceptional management, is a matter for
personal judgment. At any rate, granting all the advantage of improved
conditions-whatever advantage that may have been--the credit for the
F. AND M. vs. GETTYSBURG.
Scrimmage resulting from the line-up above.
success which marks the season is due to the excellent control of Manager
W. I-I. Kretchman, who, by careful attention to details-which are often
neglected-and by a liberal use of business insight cleared the season with a
Het profit of 3212. We purpose to throw no bouquets, but we desire to show
by the adduced facts what can be done by a strict adherence to business
principles and to point out the possibility of future financial success in foot-
ball, if it is carefully managed and supervised.
The one result, which is none the least valuable and which cannot but
be gratifying to all who have the interests of Franklin and Marshall at heart,
is the element of purity which has entered into our football relations and
which will make itself felt in all our athletic relations with other collegesg
as a result of pursuing a policy of playing strictly 601111 fide students, the
i conduct of our team on every field and in practice has been ex-
2:21212 emplary. Pride might lead us to make this statement, but when
visiting teams, unaskeda and unsolicited, comment upon the gentle-
manly qualities exhibited by our team we may justly claim for them the
possession of those qualities. Coming, as these conditions do, at a time
when we need go back only a few years to find a state of affairs in our ath-
letics, to support which required a constant stifling of the demand for honor
in athletic relations and an occasional blinking of the eye, they should be a
source of pride to every student at Franklin and Marshall. Though, as to
points scored, the season may be counted a failure, yet the defeats which
we suffered were sustained in the consciousness that We offered the best
which we l1ad,funalloyed and in its purity, and the defeats were defeats
only in nameg but, in fact, moral victories. This purity in our college ath-
letics we consider the greatest gain of the football season of IQOO.
Zehedule for the Season of 1901
Prepared by Manager Evans
September 28.-Lebanon Valley College, at Lancaster.
October 2.-University of Pennsylvania, at Philadelphia
October 5.-U. S. Military Academy, at XVest Point.
October 12.-Haverford, at Ilaverford.
October 19.-X7lllIl1lOYZ1, at Lancaster.
October 26.-Swarthmore, at Lancaster.
October 30.-Rutgers, at Lancaster.
November 2.-Delaware, at Lancaster.
November 9.-kl1'SlllLlS, at Lancaster.
November 16.-JCffC1'S0l1 Medical, at Lancaster.
November, 20.-University of lNIaryland, at Lancaster.
.-Gettysburg, at Lancaster.
Tieademg Football Ream
Season of 1900
1 D I
llUS'l'l'I'l"l'lCR YVALT LICAMAN YVOUDS SAXUN IHSSINGICR RICNGHCR
FRANTZ XVINT SNELL QCZIPLJ
KUSICR EIHERLY BIEIIARU KAHLICR YICARICK
, REGULAR ELEVEN
R. l'. libcrly, l. C., R. VV. YVint, 1'. e., F. K. NValt, f. b.,
li. WVoods, l. t., B. Bissiuger, 1'. t., J. F. Hcuclcrsou, 1'. ll. lx.,
C. Il. Snell, l. g. E. B. Hostetter, 1'. g., J. S. Mcharg, l. li. b,
NV. S. Kuscr, c., WV. M. Frantz, q. li.,
Mussolman, Ycarick, Saxon, Rcngicr.
SUMMARY OF GAMES
Oct. 17.-F. and BI. A. vs. Columbia 1'. R. R. Y. M. C. A. Juniors, at
Columbia, .......... O-I I
Nov. Io.-F. and M. A. vs. Columbia P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. Juniors, at
Lancaster, ....... . . . 5- 0
Sophomore 'Football 'Eeam
fllcmager, . F. MARSUALI..
Cczplrzfn, . E. S'r1s1N.
W. V. Singer, r. c., F. Frantz, l. e., A. B. Kuhn, 1'. 11. b.
T. M. Krcsslcy, r. t., M. Snyder, 1. t., M. -Shellenbcrgcr,
H. A. Bell, 1'. g., C. Seitz, l. g., E. Stein, f. ln.
W. M. Dicfenderfer, c., N. Schaeffer, q. b.,
J. F. Bucher, P. S. Bi11'I1l12ll't, A. Hollinger, F. Murslmll
Sophomore 'Eoorball Ream
BIARSHALL CMgr.J BELL DIEFEXDERFER sE1Tz snxvsox fcoachy
KRESSLEY KUHX SHELLEXBERGER BUCHER SNYDER
SINGER SCHAEFI-'ER STEIX fCapf.J I-'RAXTZ BARXILXRT
Freshman 'Football Weam
J. R. Peterson, r.
NV. F. Hublcy, 1'.
F. G. Schaeffer r. gg.,
D. Sipple, c.,
A. NV. Kaufmann,
Jlfzmzger, . F. G. linux.
C'rzjJ!:zz'11, . S. I.. Nlrwlcn.
F. G. Beam, l. c., J. NV. Gitt, 1'. h. Im.,
J. A. Boehm, I. t., S. L. N10-yer, I. h. Iv.,
E. A. Hower, l. gf.,
G. Stitzcr, q. Ip.,
. SU BSTITUTES
WV. C . 'l'l'lIX1lI,
II. NV. Brubaker, f. b
G. H. Luckenbill.
Freshman 'Eooifball 'Ulleam
l.lGIl'I'NliR HITNICR 'I'RlfIlK'Ill.lCR fC0nChJ GRUFI1'
IIUlil.I'IY liI'l"I' ISRUISAKICR IIICRR IWRICICD
SCIIAICI-'IFER Sll'l'l.lC S'l'I'l'Zl'1R HOICIIM
nlcmsx MOYICR nmvrcn
1,1vg7lg1qNlglL1, 5-2c'll.-KICFIPICR l'lC'l'liRSUN 'l'RUX,-xl
'l'Rl'XAI. HALT VVAMBULD PAUL REED fC8.pt.J M. REED
Season of 1900
. . . S. C. Hoovmz.
Jlla 77 agar,
Winners in Tournament
. A. L. Yomsu, 'oz
L. F. S'1'oUn'r, O2
A. L. Yoder defeated Hollinger: 6-1, 6-1, 6-2
Sl'lCllGl1lJC1'g0l' defeated Brubaker: 7-5, 7-5, 6-4
Appel defeated Strunek: 6-1, 6-4, 5-7, 3-6, 6-3
Pyott defeated Thomas: 3-6, 6-0, 3-6, 6-3, 6-0
Stoudt defeated Kieffer: 6-3, 4-6, S-6, 6-3
Schaeffer defeated Bell: 5-7, 3-6, 6-2, 6-1, 6-4
R. E. Yoder defeated Stick: 6-4, 6-3, 6-0
A. AL. Yoder defeated Shellellberger: 6-2, 6-3, 6-1
Appel defeated Pyott: 6-4, 6-3, 6-2
Stoudt defeated Schaeffer: 6-1, 7-5, 6-2
- Third Round
A. L. Yoder defeated Appel: 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, 5-7, 6-2
Stoudt defeated R. E. Yoder: 7-5, 6-3, 4-6, 3-6, 6-3
A. L. Yoder defeated Stoudt: 5-7, 6-o,
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3122 and 'Mandolin Qlubz
R. J. Pilgmm, Sem.
J. II. Outluud,
J. C. Petro, '02.
VV. F. Hubley, '04,
J. S. lelostermzm, '04,
W. II. Blickendc1'fe1',
H. M. Bitner, '03,
W. S. Hurgett, '0l.
J. M. Mcxmgel, ,OI,
II. J. Kzmrer, Prep.
Vz'o Zin .
E. XV. Feldhoff, '01.
. WV. S. IIARGE'I"l', OI.
J. A. ISIIP1-1.12, 03.
1-, . . E.H.
D. L. Evans, '02,
NV. II. Kretchmzm, 'O
NV. NI. Althouse, '04.
K. A. Stein, Sem. ,03
Lame Schofield, Prep.
XV. E. IIZIIT, Sem. '01
. WY H. fBI.1cK1cNnmzlusn.
F. M. MZll'Sll2l1l, ,O3,
Pzlul Reed, 'o2.
XV. I". Hubley, 'o4.
XY. D. lxI2ll'blll'gC'l', '02,
Ii'earZe:', II. K. Miller, ,O2.
1 -t fb ww' 1
Glee and Mandolin Clubs CSeason of 19001
62 A f' i ,X ,
V4-x !,f" " 11' if
X AY- F --:- uk Lf Fifi'
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N 'V-Q It N-Q QW XI
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3 f f-uw., .- b xp ........... 'A - ' -' 'Aix-A" .--mm ................... ,- ...,
1, JK lk N I -AV N, !X M0
X Q A
Whird Tinrzual Froduetioni
Green 'Room Qlub
In Fulton Opera House, Dec. 10, 1900
"The Wolin Maker of Cremonaf' and "Lend Me Fifue Shillings "
Cas! in UV1'ofz'11 zllnker ff C7'Clll07lU.i,
Tzulco l"zu'rzn'i, thc Violin Maker, . . - . . F. ll. Glfnxlflilqm-
Filippo, his pupil, . . . J. llOlHQR'1' Joxlcs,
Sandro, his pupil, . . ll. K. MII.I.liIl,
Gizuiinzi, his mluuglitcr, . . . . . II. M. Bl'l'NliR,
Cas! fu "LI'l1lIi .lb Five .SW1'fl1'11lg'.f."
Mr. Golightly, .
Sum Qu wuiterj,
Nlrs. Major Phobhs,
Mrs. Capt. Plioblbs,
P1'esz'fiefz lf , . . .
Smgc zllrzmzgcr, . .
Assfstavzl Slczge 41lCl7ZlZg't?l',
. J. Romana' Joxias,
. L. V. II1c'1'mcK,
L. N. XVILSON,
. ll. K. Mn.I.1sn,
. . II. M.
Enxicsr N. FZVANS, Sem. ,OI.
Ron is wr J . Pl LG RMI,
J. 1lUliliR'l.' Jomcs, 'o2.
Projierly Jllt'l7ZIl57't?l', . . Howixun K. NIILLER, 'o2.
BuSl.1Z6SS .flf!l7ZlZ,g't?I', . . NV.xl.Do T. l3nUn.xKlan, '01, .
F. H. Gcrncrd, 701, H. NI. Bitner, '03, J. S. llostermzm, 04,
L. V. Hctrick, log, L. N. NVilson, 'o3.
G reen Room Club
Poem : To Me 11121210
The Alumni and Me College, . . .
Remirz zlsce 71 ces, . . . . . .
Practical Befzqffls af a College Eli7lCdfl-071 ZIIZ
fou1'1zaZz's11z, . . . . . .
lileciwe Slaciies, ......
Some Phases gf Stadem' Lge in German Um'-
On ffarbazrgh Ifalllgfe .' Sl:,g'llf7iCd7lCl? af lla!!
Lgfe, . . ' . . . . .
'98 ai flarbaagh Ilall, . .
A Frusirateri Escapade, .
To the Science L'az'Zciz'vqg, . . .
Josxamr H. IJUBHS, LL.D.
IIOXVARD C. IIILLEGAS.
JOHN S. S'1'AIm, 1,lI.'D.
IKICIIARD C. SCIIIEDT, P1
IXNSELNI V. I'IlES'1'ER.
J. IIAMILTON SMVPH.
C. H. CJOCIINAUER.
621130 the month of mag'
mozzib, of all Me fufelzfe Me besi,
Ufbeu frees nmljlowers bloom,
lV6e1z bfraff j501!l'sf0l'fb Me1'1'jo.yo11s sollgie,
Dz'spellz'ng' Zrll our gloom ,'
IV6e1z all Me 'wo1'lrl'.s' in b6l71!f'1' rloloezl,
Amr' overjielzl llildgldil
The mrzffwe-loz'e1 glmlly goes,-
Llfkls' worfh Mo lz'z'1'11cQ' Men .'
OIL may me lesson Moa zlosf leach
R8Z'Z.l'6 our lII7'00?I'l1CQ' sozzls,
Aim' re-Creole in as resolve
Yo sirfzfe lo nobler goals,
Amr' may om' lives be beo11lq'fP1l
.B6CfU16.S'6 706,176 lfzfen' in Moe,
Ulen beaznfffhl is all Me worlzl,
Amlfllefl 'ZUl'Iw 501711071-j'.
Tllhe Tllumni and the Qollege
By REV. CYRUS J. MUSSER, Editor of "Messenger"
Q9'7T' ig?' yiOLl.EG1CS like college boys must have time to grow. It takes
four years to make a senior out of the brightest freshman the
...g y college world has ever known. Ile needs time to till out,
Qs.: nas-, round up, and ripen. So it is with your college. Johns
Hopkins and the Chicago University, to say nothing of the
ready-made colleges of the land, good as they are, cannot compare with
Oxford, Heidelberg, Yale and Harvard.
The spirit of these modern schools is too
L new. The mellowing influence of time is
wanting. To say this of either of them
is not to charge against it a crime. It is
simply the statement of a fact. One can-
not help being young, but being so, pre-
vents one from being called a sage.
The Constituency of the College
What a college needs most of all is a
constituency. That is just what the new
college does not have, and in the nature
of the case cannot have. By a constitu-
ency, we mean a body of people, scat-
tered here and there, composed of those
who support an institution, think for it,
plan for it, pray for it, and pay for it. A
college foundation is not to be found in
line structures, nor in the Wealth even of
REV. CYRUS J. MUSSER
one or many men, but in the hearts of the people. For a college comes
into existence in the tirst place, and in the second place continues to exist,
because there is a demand for it. A college is not an ornament to a com-
munity. It is a necessity, a public institution, where a much-needed service
is rendered to the Commonwealth. As soon as colleges are not needed,
they will disappear. But the demand will remain as long as the human
mind needs training. And colleges will grow and increase and flourish,
just in proportion to our expanding civilization. The glory of the American
college lies in the future. We are yet in the early morning of the golden
age of American learning.
The constituency of a college, in its infancy, is composed largely of
those who feel the need of an institution of learning,'where young men may
be trained for much needed service in the Church or State. In this country,
the older and still more important colleges were founded because there was
a lack of trained men for the pulpit. The people were poorly served, the
gospel was badly preached. The Lord's fold, at times, was violated by
men who wore the livery of Heaven, while they served the devil. Such was
the origin of the college in whose interest this publication is issued. There
was a cry everywhere throughout the Reformed Church in this country, at
the opening of the last century for college-bred men. And this demand for
men was not supplied, until in their own humble way, our ancestors founded
a college for the training of their sons. No church or state is worthy the
name, and has no excuse for existing, which cannot furnish its own teachers
" A Tree is Known by its Fruits "
The number of supporters of such an institution is limited. It takes faith
. But such faith finds its justification in the kind of men
in the kind of service rendered by these. The alumni of a
1 fs of the wisdom ofthe founding of their alma
to found a college
turned out, and
college are the only rea proo
mater. The sound learning, the upright character, the manhood, and the
good work done by her sons, is the glory of a college. These are her cre-
dentials. These are her ornaments. These are her loyal, ardent support-
ers. And it is only a matter of time until the bulk of the college's constit-
uency is made up of her graduates, the families they come from, the friends
they make, and the supporters they bring with them. VVe do not ask a col-
lege to show us her buildings, her apparatus, her fine grounds.. These are
all good in their way. "But whe1'e are your sons, and what have they
cione?,' we ask. Touching our own college, we need but mention such
names as Baer, Schaeffer, I-Iensel, Balliet, Apple, Bausman, Eschbach,
Kieffer and a score of others, of whom any college in the land might justly
It is here taken for granted, that the alumnus will be loyal to his alma
mater. That word H loyal" implies interest in her work, enthusiasm over
her success, concern for her needs, steadfastness in her support.
mgafufzzg We have all read the story, and a pathetic story it is, of " AMan
Without a Country." A similar story might be told of the man
among college men who has denied his college, or been denied by her. To
him with equal aptness might be applied, the sentiment of Scott's lines,
H Breathes there a man, with soul so dead,
NVho never to himself hath said,-
This is my own, my native land !
NVhose heart has ne'e1' within him burned,
As home his footsteps he hath turned,
From wande1'ing on a foreign strand?
If such there breathes, go, mark him well,-
F or him no minstrel's raptures swell 5-
High though his titles, p1'oud his name,
Boundless his wealth aswish can claim,
Despite his titles, power and pelf,
The wretch, concentered all in self-
Living, shall forfeit fair renown,
And, doubly dying, shall go down
To the vile dust from whence he sprung,
Unwept, unhonored and unsung."
I know of some of our college men who when they first went out into the
world, thought they ought to unlearn what they learned at college. When
they knew the world better, and had tried their own powers, they recognized
the debt they owed their alma mater, and were thankful. They learned
also, that they could not undo the work the college had done for them.
The college had not only given them something, but had made them what
they were. A young man can no more undo what his college has done for
him than he can undo what his natural mother has done for him.
The A1umni's Duty to Their Alma Mater
The debt of gratitude owed to his alma mater is to be paid first by
loyalty to her principles. According to the teaching of our own college,
that means that he is bound by all the ways he knows and by all the means
he has, to make a man of himself, and to give, in whatever walk of life or
profession he may find himself, to others what he has received. We regret
to say that among the alumni of every college, there is a sad falling away in
this particular. Most of us have not shown ourselves altogether worthy of
our training. But with some, more than with others, high scholarship, true
culture, noble unselfish service, the good of others, has ceased to be the chief
aim in life. They are content with their contentment, at ease when well off,
Comfortable and unambitious. At forty, they are either selfish or lazy-in
either case a sore disappointment to nobler souls and a disgrace to their college.
In the next place, every college man ought to enthusiastically support his
college. This can be done in more ways than one. If there is genuine
enthusiasm in the soul, it will be shown in various ways. Good words fre-
quently spoken, credit graciously claimed forthe honor of the college, are
some of the small things needed. We have a right to be proud of Franklin
and Marshall College. It may be a little thing to return frequently at com-
mencement time. But a man who never goes back home, has not much
home-love in his heart. Some of us have only a little money, some have
more, some of us can work and talk, and some can sway the minds of audi-
ences. In either case, it means very much for the college, if as a band of
sons loyal and true, we rally to the support of our Alma Mater, whenever
she calls for help. Our zeal and devotion, our loyalty and service, will win
others to her in the time of need. If the alumni have no interest in and no
zeal for the larger endowment of the college, who else under the sun can
be expected to have?
Duty of the College to the Alumni
What has here been said also implies something more. The duty of the
alumni to the college implies the reciprocal duty of the college to the alumni.
The college needs to concern itself about the alumni. Those who remain
in the old home, should be concerned in holding the confidence and love of
the older sons who have gone out. Those who have the college and its
work in charge, should consider themselves as guardians of a sacred trust.
They should keep the college true to its high ideal. They should keep the
college abreast of the times. ln order to do this, they must keep in touch
with the constituency of the college, and instead of looking upon their places
as sinecures, they must regard themselves as trusted stewards. It is to be
taken for granted that instead of being men full of selfishness and envy,
exclusive and haughty, they will be generous, true-hearted gentlemen, win-
ning and holding the love of the alumni and all who know them. Such men
will bring back the old students, and their sons will come with them. And
when the alumni come back and bring their sons with them, they will also
bring their money.
By REV. J. H. DUBBS, Ph.D., LL.D.
, , M n EMINISCENCES are now the order of the dayg and woe unto
the man who is supposed to keep them secretly in store! It
will hardly excuse him to say with the Needy Knife-Grinder:
X0 " Story! I have none to tell, sirl" If he has lived under
conditions which render a tale conceivable, it is his plain duty
to relate it to a younger generation. Blessed then is the man of advancing
years whose memory does not fail Z
Though there are others whose recollections go back further than my
own, it is true that I became a student of Franklin and Marshall College at
a period which is now regarded as historical. I was admitted a
college member of the Sophomore class in October, 1853, less than four
months after the formal union of the two older institutions. Frank-
lin College, it will be remembered, had been founded in Lancaster as early
as 1787, but had never been adequately supported. Marshall College, or-
ganized in Mercersburg, Pennsylvania, in 1835, had been an influential
institution 5 but after long negotiations it was removed to Lancaster for union
with Franklin. The united institution has since been known as Franklin
When I became a student the affairs of the college were still " at sixes
and sevens." The present college building had not been erected, and reci-
tations were held in Franklin College, on Lime street, near Orange. ,As I
remember it, it was a plain structure, with a cupola and bell. There were
four large school-rooms, and a smaller room at the head of the stairs on the
second story. The latter room-besides the garret and cellar--was supposed
to contain the scientific collections of Marshall College, but they were
packed away in boxes, as there was no room to display them. A part of
each of the recitation rooms on the second story had been cut off by a rough
board partition, to receive the libraries of the literary societies.
r. ,.,- -, ,
- Courtesy of Lancaster Historical Society
fOn Lime Street between Orange and Chestnut. Founded l787.j
The institution had at this time no president, the Rev. Dr. John W.
Nevin having resigned his office when Marshall College was removed from
Mercersburg. It was not until the last year of my course that the
Faculty Rev. Dr. E. V. Gerhart took the reins and successfully directed the
institution. For the first year or two there were but four professors
and a tutor in actual serviceg though Dr. John L. Atlee, as nominal profes-
sor of anatomy and physiology, sometimes read us a lecture when his
extensive medical practice permitted. Three professors had previously been
members of the Faculty at Mercersburg. Dr. Wm. M. Nevin was profes-
sor of ancient languages, Dr. Theodore Appel held the chair of mathe-
matics, and Dr. Thomas C. Porter instructed us in chemistry and the nat-
ural sciences. These were gentlemen of abundant experience in their
several departments and upon them the management of the institution chiefly
devolved. Prof. A. L. Koeppen, a native of Denmark, had just been
called to the professorship of history and modern languages. He was a
man of great learning, who had been for ten years a professor in the Uni-
versity of Athens, Greece. His eccentricities gave rise to many stories,
some of which were no doubt true while others were at least doubtful.
The numbers of students was from fifty to sixty, and most of these had
previously studied at Mercersburg. They were lodged all over town and at
first met rarely, except at recitations and society meetings. I found
Students a room on North Ogueen Street, about where Reilly Bros. dr Raub's
hardware store is now situated. The house had evidently seen
better days, and it was said that in the early days of the commonwealth it
had been occupied as the Governor's mansion. There were two large rooms
on the second story which were separated by folding doors, and when these
were opened they formed a large apartment which may have been used for
public receptions. There was a tradition that Governor Thomas Mifllin had
died in one of these rooms. The mansion had now become a boarding
house, for which it was not very well suited, as the rooms were inconven-
iently arranged. However, I was sufliciently comfortable, and became
much attached to the people with whom I dwelt.
Our college exercises, as I remember them, began at 8:30 A. M. We
met in Prof. Nevin's recitation room, occupying seats placed against the
wall, and one of the professors read a passage of Scripture and
giggles offered prayer. Then we filed out to the several rooms to recite
our lessons. As I had entered the Sophomore class, I enjoyed,
during the succeeding summer, the privilege of accompanying the botanic
excursions conducted by Prof. Porter, and these gave me the keenest de-
light. In the Junior class I was detained at home for some time by serious
illness. At that time my class was devoting all its energies to the study of
calculus: and though I afterwards U made up," I have always felt uneasy
lest some of the charms of that favorite science may possibly have escaped me.
The literary societies were active and energetic. The process of gather-
ing in the new students was known as "eleCti0nee1'ing,,' and to an outsider
n it must have seemed amusing. Upper classmen were ready to
Lmlraly swear undying affection to all newcomersg but after the boys had
joined a society it did not take long to teach them their proper place
in the social order. The transactions of the societies were kept profoundly
secret, and even the names of the anniversary orators were not publicly
known until the evening of the festival. When the societies resolved to
build halls-as they had done in Mercersburg-many members submitted to
real privation so as to contribute liberally to the undertaking.
Lancaster was an old-fashioned town which preserved many of the cus-
toms of earlier days. At stated times during the night the watchman an-
nounced the hour and the state of the weather. It was curious to wake up
and hear the cry in loud but monotonous tones: H Half-past three-o'clock !
Dark and cloudy ! i' Sometimes a mischievous student put his head out of
the window and repeated the callg and this was apt to lead to a conversation
with the watchman that was by no means mutually complimentary.
The Rev. Dr. Henry Harbaugh was pastor of the First Reformed Church
which, on Sunday mornings, we generally attended. He was a man of
Dr. Harbaugh great natural ability, and much of his literary work is still .re-
membered. To the students he was very kind, often visiting
them in their rooms. One day he called to see me and somewhat abruptly
inquired : " Do you ever write for the papers ? " Having recently published
an article I took it for granted that he had received some intimation of the
fact, and at once made my humble confession. "Let me see your port-
folio" he saidg and selecting some verses he added that he proposed to
publish them in The Guardzkzn-a magazine of which he was for many
years the editor. Before leaving me he said: H Do not write for fame, for
that is vanity, and do not write for money, for you will probably be disap-
pointed, but write' for the advancement of your own people, for that is ac-
ceptable to God."
During my senior year Lancaster was raised to national importance by
the nomination of James Buchanan for the presidency of the United States.
For months the town was full of prominent politicians, many of whom after-
wards became military leaders during the Civil War. Political delegations
appeared almost dailyg and when not otherwise engaged the stu-
James dents were always ready to show them the way to Wheatland.
Iwas present when Mr. Buchanan was notified of his nomina-
tion, and heard the speech in which he said that he must "henceforth speak
in the language of the Cincinnati platform "--an utterance which was after-
wards greatlymisrepresented. Mr. Buchanan was president of the board
of trustees of Franklin and Marshall College, and most of the students
naturally became his enthusiastic supporters.
The present college building was begun in 1855 and completed in 1856.
It was a great occasion when, on the I6tl1 of May, of the latter year, it was
solemnly dedicated. It is possible that we may have attended
recitations in the new building for a few weeks before the
dedicationg I cannot be positive. As We were graduated on
the 23d of July of the same year, it is evident that we had no time to become
very familiar with the new structure.
During commencement week Mrs. George B. Porter-the widow of a
governor of Michigan-very kindly gave a garden party to the graduating
class. It was the first affair of the kind I had ever attended, and I can
only remember that I was very bashful and stood about in corners, .as boys
are apt to do on such occasions. Dr. John W. Nevin was present, and gave
us individually some excellent advice.
The class of 1856 numbered fifteen, of whom, I believe, nine are ,still
living. Those who remain are no longer young, but I cannot think of them
otherwise than as they appeared in the fulness of their strength on the day
of graduation. Some of these classmates have not seen each other since
that eventful day, but every thought of them awakens tender recollections.
'Picactical ilfacrzcfits of a Giollcgc Education
By HOWARD c. HILLEGAS, A.B., '94
IIE young man who carries a college diploma into a newspaper
4 jOl3-CllSPC1lSlllff, managing or city editor makes a fatal 11118-
gil, oilice in New York City and Ilaunts it before the eyes of the
take. The practical hard-headed, experienced newspaper
man of the metropolitan type is the avowed enemy of the col-
lege man, and he will have none of him if the applicant fora job approaches
the throne with fluttering college colors, scarlet-emblazoned diplomas, and
class-day, senioristic conversation. The
graduate who takes pride in the fact that
he delivered the Marshall Oration or the
Valedictory or who has allowed a Duke
or Chestnut street maiden to impress him
with the idea thatihe is the cleverest man
that ever climbed the circling stairs of the
college building will never be allowed to My fi
pass the oiiice boy in a New York news- .i
paper otlice if he carries his pride on his
College Men Are Impractical
College men are notoriously impracti-
cal. They are dreamers, and it requires
a year or two to awaken them to the fact
that a Hre or a murder must be described
in a practical, newspaper style, and not
'. .'1'z l'Zl.
t1e'1ted 'is an css ly th it is to Je ie If in HOWARD C. HH-LEGAS
the room under the chapel altar. Wlieii
the college man has applied the diplomacy he learned in the Fridav noon
sessions before the Faculty and has passed through the H pull "-labelled door
of a metropolitan newspaper oflice he is without a peer among his fellows in
that modern galley called the editorial or reportorial department. Whether
he had a course grade of ninety-nine and ninety-nine one-hundredth per
cent. or whether his father had to beg the trustees to use their influence with
the faculty to grant him a diplomag whether he could describe the fourth
dimension to the satisfaction of the able' and much-abused gentleman on the
second floor, right, or whether he absorbed his Greek by the pneumatic
process of the immortal Hinds, the college man is far more successful in the
newspaper business than the man who is without the advantages of a colle-
giate course. As a reporter he may be better only because he has the ability
to push a way through a great crowd at a tire, but even that accomplish-
ment, born on the college football field, may lead him to the favor of the
city editor and to higher standing in the profession. In newspaper work,
as in all other fields of endeavor, the race is to the swift, and the man who
secures a great item of news exclusively for the paper by which he is
employed is in line for preferment. It is natural that the man with a mind
improved and sharpened by a college course should make greater headway
than one not so booted and spurred. The rewards for applying a college
education honestly and industriously are promptly bestowed g one Pennsyl-
vanian rose within a period of four years from the rank of club reporter to
that of city editor of one of the best papers in the metropolis with a salary
twice as great as that of the college president whose signature appeared on
his diploma. ,
How F. and M. Fits a Man for a Newspaper Office
The training which a college man receives at such an institution as
Franklin and Marshall fits him superbly for the work of a newspaper oflice.
Unless he has shirked his duties at college he has obtained a good command
of the English language, than which, of course, there is nothing of greater
importance to him who writes. The man who has imbibed the King's Eng-
glish for four years must be rocky soil indeed if he cannot exude a better
quality of it than that which comes from the majority of writers. Finer
literature is produced by some of the college men on the New York daily
newspapers than is contained within the covers of some of the yellowish ones
in the DePeyster Library. It may be a description of a scene in an East
Side police court or an account of a society ball on the avenue g if the college
man exerts himself as he sometimes does he will furnish to the reader a
classical production comparable with the best that Dickens or Irving ever
wrote. Not every college man in the newspaper business is able to do such
excellent work, but the majority of them produce results that no non-college
man can equal in quality. Latin and Greek, too, are of inestimable benefit
to the newspaper man. Several years ago a cardinal of the Catholic church,
who neither spoke nor understood English, brought important messages from
the Pope to his people in this country. A half hundred reporters greeted
him as he stepped down the gang-plank of the steamer. He was willing to
be interviewed, and told them so in a language they could not interpret.
The cardinal was perplexed, the reporters dismayed and discomfited, and
the conclave about to be ended. At this point a college man approached the
papal delegate and fluently addressed him in excellent Latin. The cardi-
nal was radiant, the other reporters dumfounded, and the college man a hero
for months. The following morning one newspaper printer a most impor-
tant interview in English and Latin and one reporter became a hundred dol-
lars wealthier and the holder of a better job in the oflice. In dealing with
the vast foreign population of the metropolis there are constant opportunities
for the college man to use the languages he learned at college. French,
German and Greek may be necessary every clay, and even a smattering of
those languages is of great value. One college man who frequently spent
the Greek hour in his room at Harbaugh Hall, of dismal memory, once put
an enraged Greek to flight by raising his Hst and fiercely quoting that never-
to-be-forgotten sentence : " alla mum jiscude eu." Other college men in the
newspaper business have oftentimes found the French language of the ut-
most importance when in the course of their work they were called on to at-
tend that important event called the French Ball. German-Ach du fbizzmel,
das spreckcu 701-7'j.Cd072 T rqg!
The Newspaper Man May Enter More Remunerative Fields of Labor
In thousands of other ways a college education is of great value to the
man who is in newspaper work. He has the intelligence and culture which
enable him to appear on a plane of equality with the great men whom he is
obliged to meet. In his education he has a letter of introduction that will
carry him anywhere. As his acquirements have helped him in the news-
paper business so will. they assist him to better things. The college man
who has been successful in that field of endeavor-and there are few who
are not-has many opportunities of entering more remunerative fields of
employment. Scores of them have been graduated from reportorial rooms
into the ranks of magazine writers and an equal number of others, more
vicious and criminal in their tendencies, perhaps, have been transformed
from peaceful, law-respecting reporters of tires and murders and meetings
of sewing-circles, into that class of bloated bond-holders, grasping million-
aires and oppressors of the poor, commonly known as the Writers of books.
NVhen the college man has reached that degree of success in life he may
feel that his one year in the recesses of Harbaugh Hall was not spent in
vain, and as he rides down the avenue in his automobile toward the dock
where his yacht awaits him the letters from his old friends asking him for a
presentation copy of his last book may refresh his memory of the days
when flunks and cuts and per cents. were monarchs of his mind.
KV' f f f
"I ZA K Y
ill fi i
L 3 --4
S Ju i- c .iiils-F ,A-Q
By DR. J. S. STAHR, President of Franklin and Marshall College
' 'fm'm'm" 4' COLLEGE course aims primarily at liberal culture. It is ar-
fhli ranged, accordingly, so that the different powers of the mind
pg may be harmoniously developed, as far as such development
' A H is possible, at the same time that a general knowledge of the
different branches of learning is acquired, habits of study are
formed, and the foundation is laid for good character.
To What Extent Should One Course of Study be Pursued ?
It has long been a disputed question whether or to what extent all students
should pursue precisely the same course of study. On the one hand it has
been asserted that in as much as discipline and culture are the ends aimed
at, there is no room for choice or difference. That which has been found,
by long experience, best adapted to reach the ends in view ought to be
offered to all without deviation or modilication. On the other hand, it has
been maintained that because of the native differences of talents and inclina-
tions, the wide field of knowledge opened for investigation and study, and
the various lines of human activity in the world to which young men look
forward, absolute uniformity could result only i11 loss of interest, waste of
time, and lack of ability to grapple with the real problems of life. On
either side extreme positions have been taken, which, if logically carried
to their conclusion, would lead to the sacritice of important advantages for
the purpose of. securing certain others supposed to be equally important.
The Aim Should be to Test and Train the Mind
The logic of events has decided one aspect of the question. The field of
knowledge has been widened to such an extent in all departments of human
interest that a general survey of the whole field so that any real discipline
will result, is no longer possible. If college study is to give the student any-
thing more than a smattering of knowledge, if work is to be pursued accord-
ing to the most approved methods by means of laboratories 'and libraries as
well as the mastery of text-books or listening to lectures in the class room,
it is absolutely necessary that a selection should be made out of studies which
lie in the same line of work, and a combination effected of such branches as
are chosen, to form a group of properly correlated studies, in order that
there may be a well-rounded development combined with thorough study,
eflicient discipline of the mental powers, and the acquisition of knowledge
and skill which will prove of lasting value in future work.
At the outset the aim should be to test and train, as far as possible, all
the powers of the mind, and the college course ought therefore to include a
certain minimum requirement of language work, history, mathematics, sci-
ence, economics, philosophy, etc. But it would be a waste of time to require
of each student all that the college is, prepared to offer in any one of these
lines, because it would either make the work too elementary with a conse-
quent loss of interest on the part of both teacher and student, or else it would
entail a strain upon students who have but meagre if any talent in certain
lines of work out of all proportion to the advantages secured, and which
would inevitably lead to slip-shod or dishonest work. .
Electives Must be Chosen With a View to a Specific Line of Work.
Studies may be viewed from the standpoint of culture value or from that
of practical benefit. The former aspect may not safely be disregarded, but
it is entirely gratuitous to assume that the studies which are considered most
useful have least culture value. The fact is that any study which does not
challenge thought or lead the student to grapple with real diiiiculties or keep
him in touch with a world of genuine human interest, has no culture value
in whatever field of inquiry it may lie. For this reason more depends on
the manner of teaching and study than on the matter studied, and the prime
condition upon which success depends is interest in the work. Electives- are
to be chosen, not because they are easy or because they are dil-licult, but
rather because they belong to a scheme or course of Work intelligently pre-
pared and arranged so as to secure a definite result involving both general
culture and preparation for a specific line of work to which the natural quali-
iications and longings of the student logically point.
There are, no doubt, students who look for easy work or 'f soft snaps."
But it is a reflection upon any department, no less than upon the students
concerned, if the work is chosen simply because it requires less close appli-
cation than that of other departments. So there are, no doubt, students who
make an unwise choice, or labor under serious difliculty in making their se-
lection of studies. For this reason it is important that the electives should
be properly guarded, and that the students should have the assistance of a
good advisory committee whose judicious counsels will be a great assistance
and to whom all doubtful questions may be referred for adjustment.
Zome 'Fhazsez of Ztfudeni' it-life in Qieirm-an i
By R. C. SCHIEDT, Pll.D.
,pi , .
.1.i Pj':'Z L
llll Geiman univelsity is 'L unique institution , it is like theiGer'
l a .,,,q,e, . 6 ., .C K. , , --
W dei man language peculiar to itself and never had nor ever will
have its like in the world. Its chief characteristics are most
tersely described in the terms of the threefold power which
V reigns supreme in all university relations, viz., freedom of
teaching, freedom of learning and freedom of living. The professor is
generally a man of extraordinary ability, by virtue of which alone he holds
his position, and his profiteor in the lecture room is never silenced nor even
hampered by any political or creed-prejudice. The average student repre-
sents the survival of the fittest from the fierce struggle of the preparatory
college or gymnasium course and is fully qualified to choose his studies and
his teachers and to determine whether or not he should attend lecturesg at
least no one except his parents will ever question him in regard to the latter,
nor will any one ever dare to interfere with his mode of living.
The term academic freedom is originally of juridical significance. Up to
the time of the Reformation the German universities were after the manner
of the old Sorbonne ecclesiastical associations. Mag-
Fmdom of Teaching ister and scholar lived together in cloister-like communi-
I ties, and being entirely separate from the citizens, they
were, therefore, exempt from the jurisdiction of secular courts, subject only
to their own autonomous regulations, forming a state within the state, thus
enjoying academic freedom. After the Reformation they were secularized,
and lost their autonomy, retaining their own jurisdiction only as a special
grant from the ruler of their respective principality. But even this privilege
has been taken from them since 1879, so that now no policeman is any
longer at the mercy of the students' pranks. However, this juridical limita-
tion has not in any degree limited true academic freedom. The professor
more than ever enjoys the freedom qfleacbz'1zg', for knowledge can only
prosper in the atmosphere of perfect freedom, in the absolutely boundless
realm of thought. The student still boasts of Ike prziuilege " lo learn or no!
lo learn," z'. e., of the liberty of laziness-and sensible men do not condemn
the practice. For at least twelve years before coming to the university the
boy his been going to school. Here everything is prescribed, what, how
long and when he should study, to what degree he is to master the individual
branch and how much of each lesson he is to study from day to day. And
especially during the last of these twelve years, when the boy is maturing
into iffllhood, when his individual interests and preferences strongly press
for 3 Choice of work, the final examination, the most dillicult task of all his
life, stares him in the face and exercises a tyranny over him which deadens
all higher impulses of freedom. How different in the university ! The only
condition imposed upon him is this, that he should subscribe to one course of
lectures, and that does not mean that he should attend them. He is at per-
fect liberty to do as he pleases. But we must not forget that a young man
who has worked exceedingly hard for twelve years-for only ten per cent.
of those who enter the gymnasium obtain the graduation certificate-has
acquired the habit of work. Moreover, the purpose of such freedom is this,
that a boy who has for twelve years experienced the compulsion to work
should now as a young man learn to be willing to work. In later years he
is again compelled to work but he should not work like a slave, but gladly
and freely from motives of duty. This ideal, free spirit for work is not
acquired at school but in the democratic atmosphere of unlimited freedom.
Therefore the university student is granted the liberty of formulating his
own tasks, which of course does not exclude the possibility of wasting his
time and ruining his character, so that it may be said of him: sludiosus es!
anzenal au! nz7zz'l aut aliua' agens, but it is likewise true, that abusus non
101112 usum. - i
Most conspicuous, however, is the student's freedom qflzhving, z'. e., his
moral liberty. Also in this respect the boy is not free. At home, as well
as in school, his greatest virtue is that of obedience, he naturally
gfifrg does not formulate his life and conduct, but others do it for him,
they adjust his life to the spirit of school and of home. He has no
choiceg he dare not select, he must always ask permission, everything is
either allowed or forbidden, he is ethically unfree. He has as yet no in-
dividualityg he, as a member of the family, partakes of the spirit of the
home, as a pupil, he is one of many. It is not the duty of the school to
individualize, but to level, z'. c., to place the individual with his special in-
clinations, capacities and wants before an iron law of equality.
Now the pupil becomes an academic citizen. The school, too, it is true,
is a sort of state in jzarvo, but its form of government is that of a liberal,
often even of a very illiberal despotism, the pupil is a subject and nothing
more. The citizen, however, has the right of self-determination, he is free,
z'. e., not free from the written or from the moral law, but free from pre-
scribed custom. But custom is not eternal as moralityg on the contrary
there is much in it which is changeable, much that is conventional without
meaning or purpose, a mere empty form. Therefore, every man should
have the opportunity at least once in his life to determine his position in re-
lation to traditional morals and customs. This can best be done when he is
outside of the ban of public opinion, and no one is more so than a German
university student. Unknown and a stranger in the city where he has ma-
triculated he does not need to care for the peopleis opinion of him, because
they do not take any interest whatsoever in him as an individual. This
academic freedom of living gives him the privilege to doubt the right of any
and every established custom, why should he respect anything of which he
cannot understand the purpose? Why should he not acquire a thorough
contempt for so much in our social compact which is hollow and contempti-
ble? It is his glorious opportunity to be baptized with a drop of revolution-
ary oil which every truly moral man must receive once in his life as a mark
of true manliness. Not the form in which the bell is cast is of importance,
but the metal of which it is made, this should be noble and pure.
The life in German universities assumes, therefore, as many forms as
there are individual propensities. Almost all great national movements can
be traced back to the universities as their source. Here
cllagzlxiriffigiiiince young men may freshly express their opinions, here they
seek companions who are of like'mind. Thus all the
students with very few exceptions belong to one or the other organiza-
tion. Those who take an intense interest in their professional studies will
join their respective scientific society, of which there are as many as there
are shades of scientific thinking, viz., conservative, meditating, radical and
mixed, and the discussions which are carried on from week to week are
of a very robust, sometimes even of a violent, nature, especially so since
the German is preeminently inclined to be hypercritical. Others who are
lovers of musicwill become members of one of the several' musical organ-
izations, chief among which are the Arion, the St. Paul, the German Stu-
dent Singing Society, and others. The work of these organizations is of
more than amateur character. They number generally from 50 to zoo in
membership and include not a few highly cultivated voices. The best
concerts in larger universities, from an artistic point of view, are given
by these societies. Further, the athletically inclined will have an oppor-
tunity to join the Turners or gymnastic associations, where a high degree of
athletic skill is developed, not for purposes of a loud show, but for its own
intrinsic value. Then there are the numerous reform clubs whose zeal is
directed against any and every established custom of university life and
from whose ranks are recruited the later leaders in the various social and
socialistic movements. Most conspicuous among all organizations, how-
ever, are the three great historical factors, viz., the Landsmannschaften, the
Corps and the Burschenschaften. The first and second are the outgrowths
of the original bursa, which in the oldest universities, such as Paris, repre-
sented the divisions of the various nationalities, therefore, the names Fran-
conia, Saxonia, Borussia, Bavaria, etc., are still retained. Their aims are
of a purely social character, aristocratic manners and traditions are espe-
cially cultivated, and a certain conservative exclusiveness and reserve is
maintained towards all other associations and general university movements.
The great majority of noblemen join these organizations, some of them
even excluding students not of noble birth. The Burschenschaften grew
out of the patriotic uprising against the Napoleonic suppression during the
first quarter of the 19th century. Men of great patriotic fervor like father
john pointed out the deplorable fact that Germany's humiliation was largely
due to the laxity of university moralsg young men left the corps by the
hundreds and organized a new fraternity based upon the lofty principles of
tt God, Honor, Freedom, Fatherland," with the final aim of a united Ger-
man Empire. They accordingly assumed the signiiicant names Armenia,
Germania, Teutonia, Allemannia, etc. Carried beyond the bounds of the
reasonable by an extreme patriotic idealism, they made themselves obnox-
ious to the government and a persecution followed, which ruined the career
of many a brilliant man, among them Karl Follen, of Harvard, and Dr.
Rauch, of Marshall College. It was only after the revolution of 1848, in
which the Burschenschaften largely participated as, c. g., our own Karl
Schurtz, that their existence was once more assured. They stand to-day
undoubtedly at the head of all university organizations on account of their
manly interest in the welfare of the Vaterland and their strong moral char-
acter. In common with the Corps and the Landsmannschaften they wear
colored caps and ribbons and frequently picturesque coats, thus adding a
certain color, etc., to the prosaic monotony of everyday life, they likewise
fight their weekly ff mensuren " or rapier duels and lay much stress upon a
student's dignified bearing. The duels are an important part of many a
student's education, they make him fearless, indifferent towards pain, and
careful in his treatment of others, many an arrogant youth, deaf to persua-
sion, has become careful and considerate by the constant reminder of conse-
quences, for the aims of the mensure is not primarily the exhibition of skill,
but of silent endurance. That which all student organizations have in
common is the weekly social gathering, where the members indulge in
singing, discussion, smoking and drinking. It is here where, in the broader
associations at least, students of all the various professions meet, exchanging
ideas and cherishing ideals, not in a loose and riotous manner, but under
strict discipline. Discipline is another factor which is strongly characteristic
of German university organizations. We had to appear every morning at
six o'clock on our fencing grounds for practice, any inexcusable absence
was heavily fined, the same is true of the social gathering, excess in drink-
ing during the oflicial hours was punished by a heavy fine and a repeated
offense by the deprivation of colors, a severe disgrace. A stranger will,
therefore, observe a strict decorum in and around university buildings, row-
dyism being an utter impossibility.
But the greatest cl1ar1n of German university life, which a foreign stu-
dent can never fully understand or appreciate, is the lofty idealism which
Idealism permeates all forms of learning andulivingg it is the very spirit
which fills these forms, culminating in the aspiration, "to be an
honorable fellow." This is the first and tl1e last lesson which a student con-
stantly hears from his associates and which gives permanent character to a
German student's university life.
Significance of 'Hall 'ltvife
By A. v. HIESTER, Am.
HE recent dismantling of H'ub'1ugh Hall, to make ioom fox the
a w, V, , A . . . . .
Science Building, has brought a pang of regret to many of
Q those who were students at Franklin and Marshall in the '7o's,
llil5XfaXl.,,f 5 '8o's and '9o's. For nearly thirty years Harbaugh Hall has
been the center-the storm center, perhaps- of the internal life
of the College. By virtue of the intimate association of those who lived
there, a college spirit, an espn? du corps, was created and maintained to a
degree that was not possible among the
students scattered over the city in groups
of two and three and as individuals, and
i V it is not too much to say that whatever of
college spirit existed within the institution
from time to time was nothing more than
that which came from the H Hall." Every
college prank, almost every student move-
ment of any sort had its inception there,
If the town was to be painted red, or any
other color, if a holiday was to be duly
celebrated, if a cremation or Halloween
dance was to be held, if an outbuilding
was to be blown up, if a ft slate " was to
be fixed, if a class Hag was to be hoisted
from the College towers or torn down
n again, if a College yell was wanted, if a
philippic was to be launched against the
PROF. A. V. HIESTER Faculty, the thing was planned and done
A Former Tutor in Harbaugh Hall at Hal.baugh Hall.
Life at the H Hall " was not, therefore, one dull round of monotony, a
the proceedings of the Faculty and the experiences of the various tutors can
testify. It had plenty of excitement to give it spice. While overflowing
with comedy it did not lack the tragical, for the college career of more than
one luckless freshman or sophomore was cut short by the cruel mandate
of the Faculty. The thoroughgoing democracy which characterized life at
Harbaugh Hall was one of the greatest advantages of living there. Snob-
bery was never tolerated. Every man had to stand on his merits. If it be
true that one of the most important ends of college life is to teach men to
know human nature, then Harbaugh Hall has also in this respect done a
great service for Franklin and Marshall College.
Although the place where Harbaugh Hall once stood is now occupied
by a far more imposing structure, in Which, during the coming years, the
generations of students will extort from mother nature her secrets and mys-
teries, yet fond memories will continue to cling about the:oldd" Hall,', which
the march of progress cannot Wholly obliterate.
Like a vase, in which roses have once been distilled,
You may hreak, you may shatter the vase, if you will,
lint the scent of the roses will cling to it still.
Which Stood on the Present Site ofthe Science Building
'98 it 'Hafbaugh Hall
By W. A. KEPNER, A.M., 'ga
feathers-souvenirs of our holiday feasts at Harbaugh Hall.
Reminiscent flavors of these feasts are still on our palates.
And to hear us talk of these treats would be H as appetizing
as a pickle or oyster." Thus this bunch of feathers leads us
back to our life at Iclarbaugh Hall.
TEARING DOWN HARBAUGH HALL
To us contemplating a career at F. and M., Harbaugh Hall became an
object in which great hopes centered. It is true, however, that H every ship
is a romantic object except that we sail in." The romance, if there was any,
in our Hall life soon wore off. Something was to be done to take the place
of this romance. Our poet worked hard and long composing thrilling
rhymes, in which he invariably predicted that the occupants of room number
eleven would land on the gallows. These young men consoled themselves
by the fact that it was " better to land on the gallows than through them."
Fruit and chicken raids were occasionally concocted by most of the other
members of '98. Our violinist was as a result frequently heard playing
marches to which the guilty ones marched into the presence of the tutor.
These little incidents served to brighten us for a short time. But their
cheering influence was soon lost. Thus to us with care-worn minds and
home-sick hearts it seemed that the romance of our ship had soared away.
We are now sailing in another ship. From it we have looked upon our
old home of freshman days. And as we saw it tottering and fall under the
leveling hand of time we felt a deep pang of sorrow in our hearts. We now
revere the old ship and hold it in our memory as a place very dear. For it
was there that we met and learned to tolerate our classmates with their pecu-
liar traits. There were formed for us bonds of interest and love for our
classmates. And finally there we laid the foundation for what loyalty we
as a class in our aggressive receptive manner may have imbibed.
T . ,CAL ii.
T1 Frustrated 'Escapade
By J. HAMILTON SMITH, A.B.
"""M N the spring of 1896, a group of freshmen were gathered in room
l I5-Of Harbaugh Hall, playing cards with all the zest and en-
Q thusiasm of men who were fast emerging from the green blade
gg all of freshiedom into the mature plant of sophhoocl. Heberlig
was Winning, and in his exultation swore that in a game
H where the onl skill rec uired was to lie with a strai ht face he could swi ue
CORNERSTONE LAYING OF THE SCIENCE BUILDING, JUNE I3, :goo
the . . . QHoyle ?j himself." At this juncture the game was interrupted by
Professor Hiester's corpulent personage and pleasing accents: H Don't you
men know this is study hour? G0 to your rooms at once."
At IO P. M.-I like to be exact about the time, for cock-crow and sun-
light put an end to freshmen pranks as well as to the rambles of Hamlet's
spook--at IO o'clock, then, the same group of freshmen were assembled,
and Nauman broke the silence by saying: " So 'Tute' sat on you, did he,
Mac wasn't in the best of humor, so he began to say something about
H that darned chump not knowing a good thing, and thinking ,QQ was easy."
Somebody then proposed that they raise a rumpus that night and so the
campaign started. The first move, of course, was to make ff Tute " a pris-
oner. This Nauman volunteered to do. He procured several yards of
good stout rope and proceeded to tie " Tute's l' door shut.
Now everybody who has spent a year in the palatial rooms of Harbaugh
Hall, knows that U Tute" had two doors entering his apartments-one at the
end of the corridor known as No. 1, and the other next to it, No. 2. Nau-
man overlooked this fact and began to tie door No. I. He had almost com-
pleted this when "Tute" appeared from No. 2, catching Nauman in the
corner. Nauman's blood grew chill, but his wits did not desert him, for he
stammered out H I-I thought one of the students roomed here."
The escapade for the evening, however, was spoiled. Mac gave vent
to his pent-up rage by throwing an egg against Downen's door, which left
a track resembling the horizontal' rays of an autumnal sunset. For this he
was summoned before ff Tute " the following morning where he explainedg
4' I know who did it, but I'm no tale-bearer." " Tute " replied that if that
were not cleaned up at once, Mac would be brought before the Faculty.
An hour later, Mac armed with a basin and towel, made an onslaught on
this golden gate. '
Thus ended the night's escapade, and for a whole week the white-winged
angel of peace hovered over dear old Harbaugh Hall.
HARBAUGH HALL'S SUCCESSOR
T150 the Za-:ienee Euilding
By C. H. GOCHNAUER, 'oo
4 new age flawns across the earth ,'
F1'o11z the ola' life springs a new ,'
Out of its tomb again a birth :
Dawns an era ofthe True.
DEAD he all Zfrror of the past,
- Buried in Ohli'vion's grave,
Bat YB-nth he with ns to the last:
Best gy? that onr Father gave.
14LL else esnrient Death flevonrs ,-
Spheres ana' planets melt away ,-
Bnt Yrath is measured not by hours,
Nor can ages hart her sway.
O Truth, we court theeg here ahifle,
And nzahe this thy shrine for aye,
We throw for thee the portals -wicle,
Come and Error drive away ,-
FOI? this new structure here pres-
That men love and seeh thee still,
Ana' shall continue through the ages,
To be governerl by thy will.
MA T' Yruth shine from its open
Lihe a beacon by the sea,
And sherl its light to groping mortals,
Through a long eternity.
yWETll11VA'S I hear the music
Of some other spheres to-night,
As the winds pass o'er in moaning
'Neath the moonbeanfs balmy lzghtp
.lkthinhs I hear the angels
In some Paradisal song
Singing, sweetly singing-
" ' Twill not-' Ylwill not be long."
IVE T llf1VA'S I see the radiance
Of those portals' wondrous fair,
And the happy saintedfaces
That are waiting over there,
And they all seem ever singing
W7th the angels' sweetest tongue,
Singing, sweetly singing-
" 'Twill not--' Twill not be long."
JWE T ffIN1i'S I catch some fra-
Of the blossoms of the shy,
Of sweet blossoms that are fadeless-
That bloom but not to die.
And the angel hands are gathering
Frofaz the sweetest there among
For' a diadenz--and singing-
"' ' Twill not--' T will not be long."
M E T IIINKS I see-methinhs I
llkthinhs I catch a breath
Of things unseen, of things unheard,
Of things transcending death ,'
And tho' these be but fancies mere,
Which o'er my senses throng,
Ithanh Thee- God ofall-to hnow
4' 'Twill not-' Twill not be long."
Bonner Glimor Tlaifuraej
f love to go midst JV'ature's guiet ways
And wander on, not heeding when I
Contented then am I. ' Yis then f
The eity's noise and dirt and tangled
Their heads the elovers sweet, and
Along my path. Yhe lessons that I
fn sylvan ways do only mahe me
To hnow God's mysteries, and give
D1 This majestic temples silence rezgns,
Save that the breezes szgh and gay
Oft in my walhs fpanse and wor-
D1 silent thought. IfVhen homeward
through the lanes
I wend my way, sweet music, as j3'0l1l
Rings through my soul, and all the
CALJI night! sweet benedietion to
T hy szlenee speahs in vaster elo-
Than human laps when hearts and
minds are tense ,'
And truly dost thou cares ey' man allay.
Whey: thou dost come and noises die
We view in awe the dazzling brilli-
Of thy bright orbs, which move in
Through vast injinitudes, and never
leave their way.
BENEA TTT thy boundless canopy
Broods l zghtly o'er the sense of man.
Go wandering through space till morn-
And o'er th' awahing wg,-jd 5,-,Ig-Af
Ifind nzght J ere fades thy garb in-
to the morning's blush
Calm thou the hearts of men, their
murm'rings hush .
'NO ', f
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No man ever worked his passage in a dead calm, let no man wax pale because of opposition
Ifyou command wisely you will be obeyed eheerfully.- Pr.
Nobility in nature consists in doing good for the good's sake.-Ilumboll.
Economy is the handmaid of prosperity.
The first ingredient in conversation is truth, the next, good sense, the third, good humor,
and the fourth, wit.- Ybmjvle.
Education commences at the mother's knee, and every word heard tends towards the forma-
tion of character.-Ballon.
Employment gives health, wealth, sobriety and morals.- lVcbsio1'.
Never run into debt, you can't down it any more than you can down a telegraph pole.
I"Iappiness is the interest that a decent action draws, and the more decent actions that one
does, the larger the lllCOITIC.-'!llg,"!Zl'S011.
Unless a man works he cannot find out what he is able to do.--l1rmzz7lo11.
No man can either live piously or die righteously without a wife.-IBz'c0z'er.
Discretion is the salt, and fancy the sugar, of life, the one preserves, the other sweetens.
Rivers are roads which travel, and which carry ns whither we wish to go.-Pascal.
Ever keep truth for your motto and guide and you will surely be the gainer in the end.-Ex.
Delieacy is often strength.
A virtuous mind in a fair body is, indeed, a fine picture in a good liglit.-Addzivozz.
No woman is all sweetness, even the rose has thorns.--Alma. l?Jcamzbr.
Drink of the water of life freely.-Bible.
The burden becomes light that is shared by lON'C.-Oflllll.
Vvhere there is room in the heart there is room in the house.-Jlloorc.
Owe no man anything but to love one another, for he that loveth another hath fulfilled the
The Men of 1902
lhis dzu'k-haired, dark-eyed young man is LEVI
Ruifus BA111, generally called 4' Lefty," but more fre-
quently called down. He plays baseball and has good
material in him, but the question is H How are you
going to get it out P" 4' Lefty " has never been accused
of studying, as he is always out calling-when not
sleeping. He is especially fond of chemistry and
physics, and will prohahly become a chemist some-
where downtown, separating beer and its compounds
Vicron fXl.l!liR'l'US BARNII.-XR'I' comes from State
Line, llllll had a narrow escape from being born in
Maryland, and what a dreadful thing that would have
been! llis tender, child-like face bespeaks innocence
in large chunks. But you don't know him. You
should see him smoke XVentling's ten-year-old pipe.
44 l3arneyls" aim in life is to hit upon something easy.
Ilelll run a peanut stand in his native town.
You need not a second glance to know that Joux
FICEDICRICK BUCIIIIEIT is a married man. But this
is not the worst: he is a hot Hfrce-silve1'ite." Ile
has frequent arguments with 44 Tubby" on politics.
H liuchhy " made a free silver speech last fall and near
the close was presented with a basket of ancient eggs
and decayed oranges. The donors of these gifts could
not get close enough to hand them to H liuehhyfl so
they just gently tossed them. Ile will either assist M1'.
Bryan on his newspaper or else go to the .Philippines
and found an Utopian form of government. This one
doesn't suit him. 4' Bucl1hy" was business manager
of the O1lll"I.AMME and upon him depended largely the
financial success of the book.
This is a specimen of what tl1ey produce at Bed-
ford, Pa. His name is S'rANr.1sY Pisncv DANIELS.
He has been named 44Kid," and is a red-hot sport.
His lessons never bother him and the way he makes
the chapel pipe Ofgllll squeal and groan is a feat not
many can perform. He would make a good nurse,
for he has a kindly face, but he is under the influence
of Lamar, and it is hard to tell what turn that will
give his mind.
Do you see the smile on this man's face? NVell, it is
IJANHQI. l.oNo.-xluin livixxs, and he is in love. Some
say he is engaged and it tickles him all to pieces, for he
believes it is true. 'By special request we withhold the
name of his fiance. UlJan's" social duties demand
most of his time and they get it, too. lle is business
manager of the Wfealfy and manager of the football
team for next season. Such preeociousness and busi-
ness abilities are rarely found in one so young. ln a
few years he will be Financial Secretary of the College.
lim Fumilclz FR.'XNKINI"llQl.D is from llaycock
Run. NVe have not been able to locate that place as
yet. But we would infer that it is somewhere near
Bull Run. In this man we have a peculiar combina-
tion of the orator, 4' poler," if sport,"' and teacher at
Prep. llis nose indicates Roman descent, but his
recitations in Latin indicate Hascenti' rather than
'fdescentf' Ile requests us to state that he is a
graduate of Kutztown Normal, but we had better
have omitted this fact.
Poor man, W'1LI.mAl SICIBIEIVI' f3liRlIARD l How tired
he looks l NVhat is the matter? Ile has made a F4 Hunk "
in German. He is a son of a minister of Lancaster, and
you know the saying about minister's sons. Wfcll, U Bill "
is no exception to the rule. He was treasurer of the
class and showed decided ability in handling money,
z'. e., getting rid of it. Ile will become, an agent for Ivory
'l'his is the great UI am," Jonx l10lilCll'l' Joxlss.
IJon't despise the man hecause he is hald-heauled, or
hecause his name is jones. Ile is going to study law
and his success at the har is assured, for he has a large
capacity. But '4Jol1n,,'as the dovelets like to call
him, scored a hit on the stage in 4' David Garrick"
and 'tLend Me Five Shillings." He hrought the
house down and a small hunch of carnations from his
hest girl. The carnations did not suffer much from
the fall, hut the house did. Ile is hilled for a few
performances with Stetson's ttUncle Tom's Cahin
Co.," as 4' Eva." XVatch the hillhoards.
tfliorn il1TilKYlJClllOCl'lliiC household: rocked in a
Democratic cradle,', and yet a staunch Republican, is
liowlxnn SINN L.xM.x1:, ot' Baltimore. The ahoye
quotation is an extract from a speech delivered last
fall hy this aspiring young orator, hetter known as
f'l'op." lle has heeu 'isati' upon continually in
class, hut it never faxed him. U Pop" has a mort-
gage on the Diagnothian Literary Society and calls it
ffhis society." Being on the f,Rll"l..XMMl'I staff.
't l'op', could not attend all the Friday tvening mect-
iugs, hccause he thought the society would dishand
without him. llc will hecome a " ward heeler" or a
'l'his is JXl.lIliR'l' Viuron l1,XMl'lE, who comes
from l"rede1'ick. llc is the hest all-round ladies'
man in thc class. lle is addicted tothe hahit of writ-
ing poetry. llut this is a weakness rather than a
fault, as he has associated so long with Noss. llc
writes poems and signs Sf llcr Vim" to them to
fool the people. lle does this, l1e says, fora joke.
lieing a memher ol' the ssiflliltlllf staff, he gets a poem
pnhlighcd ogcgigionally, l.ampe, as a memhcr of the
fllill-'IAXBIAIIC staff. contrihuted some hum verses, which
lVilliams has in his waste hasket.
"faith healer" in llaltimo e
as with the ladies.
Joux BouNlf:M,xN Luov, slow of speech and move-
ment, hut otherwise fast, is from the enterprising village
of Boyertown. lle is otlicial cat-killer of the laboratory.
Ludy was a model young man hefore he fell in with
Roth and Pascoe. But they fixed him and he does not
'L pole" any more. lle does not like the girls, hut Roth
has promised to overcome this dislike, so there is hope.
Ile had a pull with H Dutchy," hut didn't work it
right. The young man is full of promise and may de-
velop into a first-class undertaker.
This is what the girls call H the cutest thmf thu h ul
CVC1'SCC11.,, WVe call it Sco'r1 bNl1l Il l 1 lm llc comes
from Marysville and perhaps that is xx hy he takes so
l much to the ladiesg 'for this is IS lhltlll ll to h1m as It is
' for Lamar to '4orate." Ile is shffhtly addicted to 1th
letics and mild drinks. lle IS thc H class devil md has
a H cinch " on the otlice. SLOll1l1LC1llLlltlb 44 CIIILCIS ' the
professors hy an assumed intelligent look, hut discov my
soon follows. Ile assisted H Buehhy is Ilhllhlgtfl of the
OlllI+'I.fXh'1B'l lc, and proved a l'lllSllC1 theic quite as much
NV1r.I.rAM Dixvm lkrliklllilllihl 1: is 1 hi r, fnt, olly
Dutchman, and one of the stlonff, Sltllwdlt men of
the class, as was shown by his scrapping ah1l1t1es m
our pioneer days. lle xv o11 lns 'fl' .L11clM on the
football team three yezus wo llis effective line
plunges made all the ladies hold tl1Cl1 bicath md then
exclaim, 4' W'ho is that Dutchman P" '4lVl.uby vxlll
captain the team next season und nlll hll the position
with credit. 4'lVlarhy" would mlkc 1 good police
man, because he is hig and can t inn xciv ftst, hut he
intends to coach the basket hall team mt X ass u
llowann IQLINIE INIILLER was kicked out of
Millersville Normal and entered our class last fall.
lle says it is dreadfully lonesome here without any
girls in college. But he makes up for it i11 the town.
Nliller is a great society man and follows the girls all
around. Notice the entrancing look in his eyes, then
you wonlt wonder the most of his time is spent with
the 4' 'frailtiesf' llc is also an actor, being associated
with Jones. Upon graduation he will play the part
of the lover in Corse Payton's Stock Company.
Cr..xx"roN Dlsslxuisn BQIELL is an Albright out-
cast, who comes from Iona. Ile is the lethargic,
half-animated individual seen in and about the col-
lege, whenever he feels like coming up. Mcll has
rare presence of mind, in fact so rare as to be scarcely
noticeable. Ile is a German immigrant. Stoudt is
trying to get him on to the twists of the English lan-
guage, but it is a case of "the blind leading the
blind." hflell is not used to 44horses," as they don't
use them much in the '4Old Country." llc would
I rural districts of Berks.
This pretty young specimen of personified good-
ness is Clmluglfs Elmuxnn Blicvlcns. Ile came to
college with the purpose of leading his classg and he
is leading it-astray. Ile is a sort of orator and poet
in his own way 5 but overlooking these weaknesses, we
must say that Nleyers is a systematic student, but his
stabs in psychology were said to he absolutely pai11-
l'ul. Ile is pestered to death by girls who want to
make pillows of his football hair. llc will succeed
in anything he undertakes if he only goes where he
make a good lightning 106 agent, tunw xxell 111 the
WVILLIAM IlENnY Pixscolf was sent over here two
years ago by the police authorities of Allentown and
he has hung out remarkably well. He has requested
us to state that he is not U Dutch " as one would be
led to infer from his native tow11. But he can swear
very Huently in that language. ff Bill" won his H F.
and NI." a year ago. He is a great baseball and
cigarette liend, and made the remarkable record of 2
i hits, one out, and 47 boxes of cigarettes, in one sea-
son. He will become manager of the Allentown
This pious young man's name is Joim CLAYTON
l'lc'rRE, who hails from this city. He is a quiet, easy-
going fellow, almost as quiet as Roth, and looks like
Ichabod Crane. lflis only fault is that he Hants"
chapel, for he usually comes up with A. L. Yoder.
Like VVenrick he is fond of the girls, but is too bash-
ful in their company. Ile will write a book denounc-
ing Darwinism 3 and it he survives the result of its pub-
lication, he will cast his lot as a missionary among the
savages of the Hoocha Kenuchc Islands of Swege. i
PAUL Rlilfn, better known as "lWary,', is the em-
bodiment of everything tired in nature. He is the
champion feather-weight loafer in the world. A He re-
vives from his lethargy annually to make a few sprints
on the track, where he won his HF. and M." His '4pull"
with the faculty is marvelous. Something as violent as
a young earthquake is required to arouse him when
called upon to recite. After finishing here he will pose
for Ilood's Sarsaparilla Co., as a horrible example of
U that tired feeling."
Boyertown is proud to have produced such a man as
CII.-XRLES 121363.-XR Ro'rlr. Qgliet, reserved and unpre-
tentious, he is gliding through college as smoothly as the
How of molasses in February. Ilis flights in oratory
are astounding, and many times slates have dropped
from the roof when he emphasized a climax. For this
reason the college trustees have requested that he drop
oratory instead of any more slates from the roof.
Through the influence of Pascoe and his room-mate
Ludy, he will study for the ministry.
and 44 Greek horses?
Comma IIORNIQ Smrru showed his good taste by
dropping out of the 1901 class and enlisting in our
ranks. He looks a little like Andrew Jackson in dis-
gust, but his language is not half so violent. As to
personal appearance "Patil is tall and doesn't have
much to say, although he generally has a few formulae
up his sleeve which H Tuffy 'i has not H caught on to "
yet. He will probably become a leader in a Students'
Anti-Cruelty to Animals movement.
L1mm.Es EDGAR IKUPI' is another of LIIllL4lStC1 s
tributes to our alma mater. IIe1s tson of D1 Rupp,
a professor in tl1e Theological Stllllllillb, but we will
not hold this against the boy Sulhcc it to su he docs
not take after his father. Ile is one of 44 Ixag s Jets,
and he spends all his evenings out xx ith thc ladies llc
is somewhat Hattened down in stature because 4' luffx
sits on him so often. lle will tlke up NClC11llllN, lb he
has already had considerable expciiencc with 'C ponies
Crnus GJQOIRKPE SIIUPE is another rather long piece
of humanity, and a living example, from an economic
standpoint, of a waste of material. IIe comes from Mt.
Pleasant, and usually wears a pleasant smile, especially
when among the ladies. Ile and Zehring are two 44 old
cronies," and go out ff sporting" together. 4' Georgie"
can trace his ancestorship back to Cyrus the Great, after
whom he was named. But U Zeusn declares he is sadly
ignorant of his ancestors' tongue. He will publish a
manual on 4' etiquette."
The catalogue has LUTIIIER FRANKLIN S'l'OUD'l'
marked from Shoemakersville, wherever that may be.
XVC 1ll'C rather inclined to think he came from the
" Old Country "5 and by the cut of his golf trousers
one would suppose he came over before the flood.
His portrait indicates all the possibilites of a brawny,
stalwart H Dutchman," if he only would not H pole 'i
so much. A 4' tlunk i' from him in recitation would
astonish the professor as much as a recitation from
Bair, and that's saying a good deal. IIe is as popular
with the ladies as soldier buttons. He will teach the
English language to his native folk. N
Vismc T1us1em.ER, comes from Elizabethtown, and
is one of the best athletes about the College. You should
see him play full back on the 'Varsity football team.
The ladies think his figure is quite charming in football
togs. But Vere's greatest fault is his total disinterest in
the girls. Ile coached the Freshman football team but
we do not thi11k that is exactly the reason they lost. Ile
was an enthusiastic worker on the On1lfI.,xMMlf: staff.
IIis Christian name is Amxioxn PHILIP XVJQAYIQR.
Ammond has not many faults or many virtues. He
is a diligent student, ever going along in the same
old way. Now, for instance, if he doesn't make a
4' dashl' to-day you know that he won't make one to-
morrow. Ile and 'tJohnny" are quite chummy.
Ammond has hopes of becoming a missionary and
will convert the savage Philippinos and other awful
4' Let mc be Dutch oi de nd " said CAl.X'lN N,xIf'1'z-
NVILLIAM Romain' WVIEAVER, better known as
"Billie," comes from Hamburg, where saur kraut
runs riot with pretzels and beer. Although a tender
lad of inexperience, he has a wonderful store of
knowledge. Ile can swear in Greek and threatens
to Write poetry. He is short in stature but long in
wind. His essays, as well as his recitations, bespeak
the midnight-oil act. His chief merit is staying out
of college to study. ff Billie" is on the Wfeckfy and
an energetic worker on the fJRll1'I.AMMlE staff. In a
few years he will succeed H Zensu as librarian.
wc 1 n XVI lNIllLll, hom Nloith Ileidelberg. .l'hat he
had his desire is seen from the saur kraut smile
which he always wears. As is indieatedby the para-
bolic curve of l1is mustache, he is of a mathematical
turn of mind. He and 4' Tuffy H take physical meas-
urements together, and they have measured the waists
of a number of Lancaster ladies, and have reached
quite accuiate results, with no other appliance but the
human arm. Ile will probably wind up as otlicial
pole climber of some telephone company.
Do you 11otice the anxious expression on 'l'HoM.ixs
Rlcvxonbs VVlI.r.l.xMs' face? VVell, he is married.
llc comes from Jones' lNfIills and was formerly en-
gaged in making moonshiue whiskey on Laurel Hill
hlountain. llc is consequently quite fond of experi-
menting in the laboratory, where he is developing a
new process for distilling. lle is on the Weekly! and
is editor-in-chief of the O1:11f'r.,xMxm. ft l'om" is just
about crawling under the fence into the field of jour-
nalism. Ile will publish a dime novel entitled "A
Studcnt's Romance," or UAn lilopementfi WVateh
the Police Gzzzcfic.
JOHN PIIILII' wVlEN'l'I.lNG is a type of the strong
western men of the State. '4Chum" is a sort of
practical chemist in his own way, and always drinks
beer, or something stronger, as he says water will rust
his iron constitution. Ile is slightly addicted to the
habit of "poling," which, with all his precautions,
may undermine his robust vigor of manhood. He
won his HF. and NI." on the football team two
years agog and was a member of the Ou1lf'LAMMn
Alc'rnUn Lian Yonai: is his name, and he is from
Lancaster. llis continuous smiling, showing his deep
dimples, makes him irresistible. Like X'VCl11'lCl1, he is
a mathemathieal freak, being able to find theisine of a
jag. .lle studies character on North C,hlCCl1'Stl'CCt, and at
a glance can tell whether a girl is from Cabbage Hill or
Strawberry Alley. Yoder was a member of the Onl-
lil.,-XNIMIQ staff, and as such, performed his duties faith-
R.XI.l'II Enxlzsu' Yonifn is a hig, husky fellow,
and the brother of A. L. Yoder. lle is a " scrapper "
and is always looking for trouhle. They say he Hnds
it in Physics. His brother usually takes care of him,
and he has consequently escaped remarkably well from
all his "scraps," .Ralph formerly attended Millers-
ville Normal, but got " iiredl' for jollying the girls.
Ile is an enthusiastic athlete, and says he is training
for a position on the Lancaster police force. Students
hexvare when he gets on the force.
Jfxcon wVlI.l.l.'XM ZEIIRING is just about as high as
one of Joe Kautz's schooners. Many of you will not
know how high that is. NVell, ask jones. Zehring is
the most conscientious boy in college. Shupe has tried
to persuade him to enter tl1e cavalry ranks, but he has
preferred the pedestrian lists. Ile is looking forward to
a position in a ladies' seminary after finishing here.
This is Enwm ALLEN Zllsousn, a sample of one
ofthe inhabitants of Rebersburg, Pa. According to
the last census that town has 34 people, 16 dogs and
S healthy Buff Cochin roosters, all under age.
"Zieg" never missed chapel nor told "Johnny" a
lie. His hair is light, but the other side of his
cranial shell is just the opposite. Indeed, " Zieg" is
quite a philosopher. Ile is gathering data now for a
work on " How to Fake Systematicallyf'
Avlusr.. - Enthusiastic, unrestrained,
loud, but harmless.
linux.-Oli! what a delightful thing
l3I..x'l"l'.-HI cannot, I cannot UlIllC1'-
stand these mystical, religious things.
NVould that I had less mathematics
and more philosophy."
Bon'rz.--Does not know how childish
he appea1's when he wants to be
ent, indulgence personified. Minutes
are pearls. Take heed !
,IIRUIIAKER.-'.Ill1Cl'C are many by-paths,
all, perhaps, leading to the same
place. Take the straight road that
leads directly the1'e.
FELDIlOI"I".--IEIOXN' smooth and inof-
fensive! A genius in histology.
fili'l'Z.-IIOXV nice! How very quiet!
How modest! But when you know
him, what a revelation!
GIQIHNTEIKD.-4' I am a logieian, an
economist, an orator. I have my
career mapped out. I started to con-
vince the Lancaster county farme1's
and succeeded, but not to my surprise.
The county commissioners appreciate
me and others will too, ere long.
Cil7X'liIl.-A hard worker, honestg 1'e-
liable. Good intentions-Papplication
+ self-confidence -1- good sense, make
a strong man.
Il.xnG1s'r'r. - Very retiring. Close
friend of lNIorpheus. Antagonistic
to the anti-cigarette law.
lI.xn'rM.xN.-A dainty little, tender
shoot. NVhat a pitylthat the ladies
regard him so tenderly!
II.xn'rz.-"I am from the lVcst. I
know no law except my momentary
feelings. I must be heard. It is my
IIERSIIEY.-IIZIS the faculty of exercis-
ing tozthe extreme limit, that organ
of the body from which issue both
maledictions and blessings, viz., the
KEHM. -The sub-sub-coach to the
scrubs. This ofliee served as a
pedestal, from which he made him-
sell? apparent. Ilad the otltice not
been specially created for him, the
Sellersville gentleman would have
l76CI1 as though he were not.
IQIEIPFER.-Ulll!6l'Still1ClS the 'fmotiye
power of sentiment," also the 4' senti-
ment of motive power." Is not
angel-like, but likes the angels. Oh !
for more of such warm-hearted south-
IQRETCIIMAN.-'N Oh! how degenerat-
ing college influence is! NVhen I
came here I meant business, I Worked,
but now I do as little as possible.
However, I make an effort in the
class-room, whetheruI have my lesson
out or not."
Lmximcir.-A complete mystery. Al-
ways at society but does nothing.
Always apparently bent on serious
things, but, alas! the bend is from
the head to the shoulders only.
LONN'EI.I..-NVOl'iCl work! oh glorious
work! How sweet is thy commu-
nion! XVould that I had known thee
long, long ago !
INIENGIQI..-'S It is so hard to find words
to express myself. I have the thoughts
all right. Thoughts are great things,
N13EI.Y.-Has lost many lead pencils in
his abnormal cephalic growth. ls not
a species but a genus. Distinctly sep-
arate. The only one of his kind.
IQIENCDIIEII.-OlJSCll1'C only when assimi-
lating an "up-to-date" light novel.
.Lover of society, but not sociable. F.
and Mfs Chesterfield.
IQISSICR. -The irrepressible broncho.
WVill not be halte1'ed. WVill not he
corralled except in the presence of
Seimlzifrrian Q15 nu YB.-Gentle as a
lamb. In a continual blush. Needs
the association of the other sex.
Sc11A1s1fif,1m CO I. 1 V if RD.-VVOlllll be
really pretty were it not for the per-
petual display of danger' signals in
the center of his face. There are rea-
sons for all things.
SCIIAEIFIPEII fJlMMMYD.--Sl101't, strong
and dutiful. Has his opinions and
SCIIUCI-inn.-if NVonld that I were a
chemist! If silence is a charm I cer-
tainly Will use it on these substances
to keep the mysteries from going up
Sinzlarz.-Like a sponge. Drinks it all
in but reluctantly imparts it.
S1M'1'soN.-Emphatically declares that
he can head off sheep. Nature de-
clares otherwise. Since Simpson is
an expression of nature, or at least a
phase of nature, he seems to handle
the truth rather carelessly.
STAIIR.-11218 developed into the high-
est type of manhood under the tutelage
of his uncle john, notwithstanding
the fact that he was implicated in the
theft of ice-cream some time smce.
Sl'lER0XV.-1I?0llLl of kissing the book,
but nothing else. ' ff I would not for
the world have any one think that I
suggested that the sophomores paint
the town. 'Does tl1e faculty think I
am the one? "
S'r,xUn'r.-4' I don't care vat mine prud-
der iss, I am vor Pryan. Von, two,
Qtjrec und all de times."
STICK.-A stickler for the girls. A
special student in waistology and late-
SU'rlsn.-Tlie botany fiend. A special
friend of the under classmen about
May Ist. Ollice hours any old time.
THOMAS.-The most persistent rusher,
crusher and non-blusher in college.
H I am small, but-indeed, no joking,
.life does present many serious prob-
lems, idoesift it? "
'.Il1lUXEI,.-UI was horn with a smile
on my face, and I expect to go to my
grave with a grin, but before I go I
hope to enjoy many smiles as broad
as the schooner is deepf'
ZIMMIQRMAN.-Does not believe in self-
revelation. "I am not of a gushing
nature, but when I am by my lone
self how the emotional side of my na-
ture asserts itself, even despite my
Zook.-Ilas kept-up his reputation as a
slasher of demerits. IIe hopes to use
them all up, then begin a new sheet
with a clean record.
B A N G is .-As a Freshman -- anxious
about his standing. New--standing
near the anxious line-evidently be-
lieves in graduation.
l3,xnN1I,xu'1'.-Not as his name suggests,
but tender-hearted. Always loses him-
self for others, especially the ff ladies "
and 4' apple dumplingsf'
BIQLL.-Only one thing elastic about
him, and that is his mind. The rub-
ber might meet and descend to his
legs, then-another victory for F.
l3I'1'NliR.--ulfVll1lt,S wrong with you?
Fm not a doll-baby. I can't help it
if at times I look like one. Horrors l
God made me this way."
Biusanv.-A Hrm believer in substitu-
tion, e. gf., sickness for healthg skat-
ing for recitationsg looseness in gen-
eral for care and inte1'est. Needs a
4' brace and bit."
Bu1G1Vr.-Rises early, works all the
time, and late, then rises early. Has
one aim While at college, and that is
to get knowledge. For seine 1'e1lS011,
as yet unaccounted for, he is haunted
continually by a 4' Brownie," which
causes him much irritation and anx-
iety. f'Oh, ye gods l why this venge-
B RONVN.-'lVIOflCl'2ltC in all things,speech,
acts, etc. Nlodest in looks. I-lates a
polerg therefore never 'leaves hisroom
except for classes. Believes a col-
lege life does not consist in poring
over books to the exclusion of all
Bucmzn.-Not a book, nor a part of a
book, only a subject for treatment in a
book. NVrite to ff Curley."
CLEVER.-Really a"good looking sol-
dier. The pride of the Nlajor. Char-
acteristics : smileless face, dexterity in
use of gun, strict attention torduty-
A prodigy. Shippensburg is waiting
to sent him into the outlying districts
to scare crows away at night.
Dr1cFENnlc1z1uc1t.-l'he tub minus its
Diogenes. Johnny's fat, bouncing
boy. Has all its teeth, can walk alone
and come to school when the weather
is good. VVhen he grows up Johnny
intends to use him as a back-stop in-
stead of the wire screen.
Enwimns.-Absolutely a stunner. For
classiiication consult Schiedt's 'fPrin-
ciples of Zoology," J06l'i1Cl1,S "The
EYLER.-The personilication of punc-
tuality. Never late. Thanks to
Tuffy's pounding. He is unlike his
sex, for the ladies are always'tardy.
FRANTZ.-The whole Soph. football
team, with the exception of every-
thing save the left end.
I1EliMANN CA. man of sorrow
and grief. Specnlated in stocks,
lostg was forced to surrender his
holdings and be declared suspendum
IIERMAN QE. A. G.j.--Meek and
lowly. Too inoffensive for anything.
From Maryland, whence came to F.
and M. many good, quiet and right-
eous men. ,
I'IE'l'RICK.-I'.IilS a noticeable tendency
to fail to answer questions pro-
pounded in the class-room. Of course
questions by the boys are meant.
HIPPLE.-IIas faithfully fed the 1901
4' babe of song " on the warm milk of
undying effort. Small men are of
I'IoF1fMAN.-"Yes, sir, I am a Soph.
Yes, I worked for the election of Mr.
Bryan. lVIy speeches were well re-
ceived. I am pronounced a coming
orator, although I don't want to create
the impression of being too much
pleased with myselff,
IIOLl'.INGE1i.---xfVOlllCl make a leader if
the element of leadership were as
apparent as the noise he makes is be-
coming fonly a puffj . Ask Schaeffer,
'o4. Feelings easily hurt.
IIUFLPMAN.-I'lotls his way quietly
through the snow drifts of Greek
philosophy covered with icy mist,
the fumes of Zeus.
KREssI.EY.-Ilow, when and where?
No answer except that he is always
there, especially in class-room demon-
strations. A '
KUHN.-The literateur of the class.
A genius in embryo. Like many
others he reveals not his real self.
Let the light shine that all may glory.
MARSHALI..-Evidently spoiled by papa
and mamma. A man of moods,
somewhat subjunctive, at times im-
perative, but never really potential,
the latter being particularly demon-
strated by the phenomenon of self-
Rlil1"lf'.-Nllt a professional jockey,
does not follow the English turf, but
is a skillful manipulator of ,the lines
nevertheless, never gets into a pocket
from which nothing is extracted, al-
ways lands the money.
RICHARDS.-Tlie mascot from Allen-
town over. Drowns his sorrow in
peanuts when his class iszdefeated.
RUPP.-Almost 21, but still a boy in
thought, wo1'd and deed. Likes to
' play-play ball, for instanceg likes to
offer suggestions, too-suggestions--
well, on anything, particularly as to
paint daubing. In this one case, at
least, his suggestions were acted upon.
Scirixiclfiflslz.-Oiice a Freshman. Now
a Soph. Indications point to the
predominance of the anti-stale charac-
Selmovlan.-H I am not from Egyptg I
am from IVIarylancl. I am not a
sphinx 3 a
sphinx never, never talksf,
believes silence is a virtue.
Hopes to marry some day. Ladies
are requested to wait for leap-year.:
Slarrz.-'l'he unknowable. Believes in
proving an enigma. blight reveal
himself if ldaintily handled. LBy
SINGER.--4' The fundamental princi-
ples ,' of society fell on fruitful soil.
M1111 will not live alone. HA man
becomes a 4 well-rounded' citizen by
being lawfully and willingly governed
and restrained by a loving wife." In
this case, however, Singer appears to
get H Mz'1z11er."
SNYDIQR, A. M., II. M., E. J.-The
f'Dutch triplets." Like dimensions
and capacities. Like tastes-beer,
for instance. Ach! ein guter glass.
Ach! Tut, tut. Like aims. To
know their origin, consult Dicky.
S11E1.LJzN1mRG1sn.--Has a dangerous
Cephalic enlargement. Has a liexiblc
back-bone. The yield of the latter
in response to the weight of the
former, suggests the stability of this
STEIN.-LCZICICI' of his class at 44The
Kutztown Department for the Deaf
and Dumb." Bids fair to give
Schroyer a close call for similar
honors here. The girls can safely
confide in him. It takes a chisel to
open a bivalve.
S'ro'r'rI.EMEYE1z.-Is worth as much as
his brother UWVorth" was worth,
and that b1'0tll81' was WOl'tl1 a good
deal more than many others were
worth. Therefore there must be in-
trinsic worth in YVorth's lJ1'Ofl161'. .
STRUNCK.--The longest, thinnest, most
comely pigeon-tocd Soph. that treads
UI.SlI.-TIlS sorrel top might have
brought to view many holes inthe
Freshmen's line, but alas! this harm-
less little bantam was disregarded.
Small men usually can do wonders if
given a chance.
NVALDNER.-N ot a poet, but a dreamer
who loves to picture in his mind how
hard it will soon be to get a hustle
on, to become energetic and to live
an active, strenuous life.
NV11I'r1s.-Very classicliotic. Rode 4
miles at the dead of night to assist in
getting his class into trouble. One
of F. and M. College's daubers.
4' Sin is not sin when committed by
a company of striplings," says NVhite's
NVILSON.-.PCdigl'6CZ From the westg
U honey drop" poet, 2x5 photo-
grapherg persistent cutte1'. Fought
in the late struggle and rose from the
1'ill'1kS to the proud title of General
Yomz.-A persistent advocate of self-
reliance. Likes to talk of the noble
qualities called forth by it, and prides
himself on being its incarnation. Oh !
shades of Xeuophon, Herodotus,
Wentworth, et. al., protect us.
ZlEGI.Eli.-VONVS that he will not again
endure a ducking because he did not
help his class in their scraps. Maybe
the yellow streak is gone.
AI.Tl'IKJUSE.-ThC nightingale of 'o4.
The chief inspiration is in the effort
BEAM.-A modest, unheard beam-
yea, iron girder in the Freshman
BEYER9 E Have extended knowl-
edge of the heavens, chiefly because
of superior natural advantages.
13l'l'NlEll.-NC8ClS experience. NVill do
after four years of training.
BOJEIIM.-Il1Clll1CLl well, but needs to
keep the reins well in hand.
l3luLI.nA11'r.-B1'illy knows, but says it
is not necessary to say what he knows
at all times. Silence is not always
BRUBAKER.-UDoI likefootball I Well I
Oh, a little." He will not give up in
despair even when Ueooled by the
girlsf' There is nothing like keep-
ing at it.
FREED.--SOl'llCtilTlCS it is risky to per-
mit a young Freshman to leave his
mother. However, Johnny will guard
this little fellow and send him home
FULTON.-J0ll11 has spiration, inspira-
tion and aspiration. If his towering
frame is indicative of his success, F.
and M. may be proud of this boy
fiAIll31lICK.-0116 of F. and M.'s quiet
colony. The most noisy are not al-
ways the most worthy.
ci'I'1"1'.-I'IlS name would suggest mo-
tion. Got there in football, will get
there in baseball, may get there in
other things, but will have to 44 not
do nothing " and H not do everything,"
but move along the middle path.
GOCIINAUTER.-'DCCllll'CS that H he is not
b a poler." ,More emphatically declares
4' that marks do not especially attract
him." Thinks it really wrong, a sin,
to so abuse him.
Gmfoouv.-F. and M.'s map of Ger-
many, or at least of Pennsylvanizfs
section of the empire.
Illfmz, li. A.-Punk, the irrepressible.
Declares for Young America first,
last and all the time.
IIERR, E. C.-W'ould like to know it
' all, but does not relish the eftort re-
quired to attain unto this perfection.
Chief characteristic is to 4' let the thing
ITERSIIEY, R. K.-An even-disposi-
tioned Capparentlyj lad. Ilis future
should be as bright as his present coni-
plexion is fair.
TIIEMENZ.-J0ll11 is slick and smooth.
Is noted for his application. This he
considers a commendable character-
Hos'rEnMAN.-Frankly admits that
there a1'e a few things of which he
knows nothing, but insists that they
a1'e few. His favorite topic is the
"ego." The H ego" has puzzled
philosophers, but not this young man.
Howim.-Gradually getting higher and
higher in all lines of development.
TIUIILEY.-I'IZlS only one hobby, viz. :
to do the Sophs. WVould rather lose
a-good night,s rest than miss a chance
to get the best of them.
KAU1f'1f1vmN.-Insists upon nothing ex-
cept to use his own judgment. Will
LAWRENCJQ.-The society gusher. The
ladies cannot resist him.
Lizmlmeil.-NVill do well to follow in
the footsteps of his brother Ed.
IJIGIITNER.-OHS of the lights of his
class. May the light not grow dim.
LUCKENBILL.-Somewhat of a mystery.
IIis silence fapparently perpetualj
suggests indifference, dullness and
reserve force. Can you divine his
Movlzn. -The laughing Dutchman.
Rejects the insinuation that it is sec-
ond nature for him to use trots. Bids
fair to lead the list when l'CVCl'S6Cl.
NACE.-Has done wisely in removing
that little bunch of whiskers under
his nose. Believcs that while he is a
Freshman he should look like one.
ITETERSON.-IIZIS a tendency to take
things easy, too easy. The road to
greatness is not through beds of How-
RUP1' and Gochnauer, the maidens of
1904. Their winsome ways are de-
cidedly pleasing. F. and lvl. is not
SCI'IAlQl"FER, A. A.-May he live long
and grow broad and fat.
Scimmififizn, F. G.-Sleepy and sullen.
Well acquainted with the Sophs and
they with him. Ask Hollinger.
Sclrmzlfi-'1sa, Jonx.-The most childish
boy in college. Young and weak.
In all kinds of doll-baby mischief.
This is only the probationary period,
SIPPLE. -The major embarrasses
Dennis so much. He wants to be
good and meek, but the boys worry
him so. Get spunk or your name
will be Dennis with another mean-
SI'RECIIER.-SPC2lliS when spoken to.
Patronizes the barber frequently for
close crops. Short hair is rather be-
STICK.-Gets stuck very often in the
class-room. He is but following in
the footsteps of his well-known
STITZER.-The athletic prodigy. Pop
Garwood's pride. He holds third
base down with both hands and feet.
Keep it up 4' Stitz " and you'll rank
STYER.-Inclined to attach undue im-
portance to himself. This is always
a sign of pervc1'ted tastes and pitiable
TRUXAL.-Curtis, is a jolly, innocent
Freshman, the latter being particu-
larly noticeable in his sleep. Oh!
for more such open faces.
XV1'rMER, LU'r1mn. -Is improving.
Less inclined to unkind scrutiny.
NVQ are all boys togetherg this lre is
NVITMJER, M. NV.-The constant plod-
der. Labors to learn not to have
others form a false estimate.
No G0l8dS Here
It wouldn't do for us to have
Fair eo-eds. here at I". and M.,
As many youths would spend their time
In gazing at and charming QFD them.
lIowe'er, we think it would be nice
To have them over at the Sem.,
For all the saints there needing wives
Could just propose and marry them.
' Maid so fair, with smiles
5 NVe rejoice. that you are
here 3 ,
N To these scenes we bid you
7 As the end of school draws
Now has come an end of
Now no more we gather
'Tis Dan Cupicl hrings you
As our college days are
But thou'rt Coy, O maid,:1nd
And most sure is Dan's
keen dart 3
NVhen thou leavest, take not
More than one proud
Evidently Knew The Seven Wonders of
Prior. KUR11EI.MEx'1zu.-'fM1'. Stouclt F- and M-
decjinc ein glass Biff-fl - ' I 1. Dicfenderfer. 2. Military Drill.
5T,'fUD'13 02'-'urlhat IS mdeclm' 3. Tuffy's necktie. 4. Dr. Stahr's
able' W jokes. 5. The freshness of Edwards.
A M tt 6. The gall of Hartz. 7. The mouth
From the German.
" Giving the world more than she gives us
Loving the world more than she loves us,
Never for the applause of others vying,
Makes peaceful living and blissful dying."
PAsCo14: to RIEIEIJ.-c4X'CDll doth my
modesty ashake UQ."
Paragraph Pointers for Progres-
To lm S1'Un11m Fon 'rms COLLEGE VA-
If zz Boy,
I. Don't talk about the football nine. You
:show your ignorance and incur your boy's
disdain. Better ask him if his allowances are
II. Never ask your son who the valedic-
'torian is in his class. You may interrupt
some valuable football information, and the
chances are that he doesn't know, anyway.
III. On no account mention the subject of
examinations. Even if he hasn't passed them
all, be thankful he isn't dropped. If he has
passed all, you may be sure l1e'll mention it.
IV. Don't offer your son's friend a cigarg
he'll take one, anyway. llave the weeds set
out in handfuls, not in the box. IIe'll take
V. Never tell your son that his friend
seemed an intelligent fellow. Call him "a
great boy " and say that you U bet he knows
a thing or two."
VI. Should a few of your son's "little"
accounts be presented to you, make no com-
ment. Pay them promptly and look happy.
A college education costs something. It is
also poor taste to inquire after the gold watch
which was his birthday present. You will be
privileged to get that out later. Q
VII. At the end of the vacation give your
boy no advice for the coming term. Give
him a check instead. lle'll remember it
If zz Girl.
I. Don't talk at all. 5he'l1 do it all, and
more too. You will find the two principal
subjects to be dress and culture. I wouldn't
attempt the latter. Let the mother light it
out along the line of the former.
II. Never ask your daughter who the most
popular girl in college is, because she proba-
hly hates her. Ask her who the most brainy
III. On no account mention domestic hap-
i penings. If you have a new cook, or your
maid has eloped with the iceman, you only
1 mildly interest the college girl. Talk the
Greek drama, or how Milly Howard has
thrown down Fred. Jenkins.
IV. Don't smoke when your daughter has
a college friend in the house.
V. Never style your girl's friend " pretty "
or a "nice thing." Say that she "impressed
you as possessing tremendous reserve force."
VI. Should the bills, resulting in your
daughter's vacation exploits in shopping,
reach you at the breakfast table, dou't open
them. NVhen you get where you can ex-
press yourself in untrammelcd ligures of
l speech, you may comment. You will pay
l them promptly, after reflecting that she has
your wife's backing. Also never ask her if
they're "right.'l Just pay them.
1 VII. Let your wife ffive all the advice when
, your girl leaves for college. The best you
l can do is to buy the ticket and a box of cara-
1 mels. Don't venture on chewing-gum, unless
Y you are certain what flavor she likes.
Pao!-'. MUI.I..-l4xVll1lt81'C the Jrinci-
' pal parts of pasco?" I
A. NVEAVER-vu His mouth and his
l V W
"Life has its hours of bitterness,
Its joys, its hopes, its fears,
Our way is sometimes wreathed in smiles,
And then baptized in tears."
NVJQNIUCH.-44 Professor, when a man
l marries and is not able to support a wife,
5 what is his standard of life?"
IIi1ss'r1cu.-ff He doesn't have any."
The Muses nine have each a name,
But mine's misnamedg for she'
Is out of sight when I would write--
I call her Mercury.
I-I Gharge of Larceny
"Johnny" arraigns the Juniors on
account of the mysterious disappearance
of a bottle of iodine, charging someone
with the theft of it. Everyone is aston-
ished at 44 Johnnie's " unwonted audacity
except XVenrich, who, in deep humilia-
tion, promptly proceeds to extract afore-
said element from the accumulated
appropriations of other days and, with
a three-cornered smile and a long-lost
blush, returns the supposcdlynstolen ar-
ticle, with f'Professor, here it is."
VVilliams, Buchhcit, Singer and Seitz
-the college students who would not
decline Qaj "lVIiidchen.,'
A La Thatcher
Lampe lifts the sphere from Tuffyis
desk and proceeds toward the door in
response to a knock.
'l'U1f1f'Y.-ttXfVatch out, watch out
there! The sphere will slip off that
iron rod." I
Qlt slips off, 3 feet from door.j
LAMPIE finecklyj.4tf Professor I am
'l'Ulf'1f'Y.-'tWVcll, why werenit you
careful? Pshawl Ach! A student
can't be trusted in safety with anything
except a brick-bat."
S'1',x1llz.-4fM1'. Smith, if you should
see a ligure in white, what would be
your first impulse?
SMl'l'1l.-Hfl.lO believe that it was a
The Freshman's First Lesson
YWQQ ' ' ,ff fff..
A A vii Aww. , '
gi, H fffv . w cs.
f X I
A - gb, 4! -Q,
. 4 r 1 -,
MA-lon.-Don't be afraid to use your
arms! Have some snap about you I
Now, when 1 give the command, U Pre-
sent arms !" bring your gun smartly in
front of your body! Head up, should-
ers thrown back, chest expanded, etc.
- 1 ' .V
Y' ' ff i . "
, A I - X xx ' ' - : , 'f
ft 3 AA X
ti- Mlm, -K V
, BIAJOIK.---H P-r-c-s-e-n-t A-rm-s l"
. H Prologue
tlfrom the Salutatory, Senior 0rations.J
Friends, stern profs., college men, stuff not your ears.
We come to obey Johnny, not to please ourselves.
The customs that men make live after them,
The cause is oft interred with their bones.
So-let it be with Senior speech. The noble Johnny
Hath told you speeches are required.
Since it be so it is a grievous task,
And grievously do Seniors answer it.
Here, by command of Johnny and the rest-
For Johnny is a Faculty man, so are they all, all precedent men-
Come we to speak our little share,
For Johnny says they must not be long,
And Johnny is a merciful man.
This custom hath brought many orators to view,
VVhose speeches do your ears with rapture fill.
Does this in Johnny seem unkind?
When that you all do sleep, Seniors calmly speak,
Orations must be made of lighter stuff,
Yet Johnny says they're to be our own,
And johnny is an unsuspecting mang
You all do know that on this festive day,
In blazoned speech, our inborn genius do we show,
'Nor dare we to refuse, is this inspiring? T
Yet Johnny says it is precedent,
And sure he's not an exacting man.
We speak not to disprove what others wrote,
But here we are to speak what we do know.
We too did love these speeches, thrice, not without cause,
What cause withholds us now to joy in them?
O, listeners! Ye are fled to other things,
And we have lost your ears. Bear with us.
Kuhn says that one ringer was on the KA1'Y.-4' Of what class of philoso
Sophomore football team and his name l phers was Hume the founder?"
was 4' Bell." ' RUPP.--4' The luunzmistsf'
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Pocket Fire Escape.
Endorsed by the Theological Seminary.
A Noisy Proposition
ZEUS Qto the first section Sopho-
moresj.-4'Can you tell me wl1y the
Sophomore class is like a gun?"
CLASS Qin chorusj.--4' No, sir."
Zlzus.-"NVell, it is because it goes
off with a 'Bangef U
Bn a Fly-lea! of Hastings and
If there should be :mother flood,
If all the world should be submerged,
This book would still be dry.
IJROF. MllI.I..-4iM1'. Lamar, did
you get this lesson out P"
LAMAR.-H No, sir. I am reading
Pnoxf.-"Your sight is very poor
Pnolf. MULI..--U Nlr. Leiubach, will
decline 4 duo 'P 'i
IJEINBACII.-4 tl'rofessor would a dec-
lination be granting your request? "
Bonny.-4' Pa, what has that man
got in his mouth P"
B.-4' Pa, I want a pipcf'
PA.-H No, Bobby, not until you go
to college." 4
Plcol-'. POWELI..-4' Mr. Lamar, can
you throw any light on the point?"
IJAMAR fpreviously inattcntivej.-
U l'rofessor, if I am able to throw any
light thereon, 1 should be pleased to do
Pnolf. P.-4' NVhat does the passage
LANIAII.-M If you please, Professor,
what is the passage?"
,Pnol-'. P.--4' That is the point. Now,
kindly pay attention hcreafterf'
'lll7I"l"X'.'-4'Ml'. Leiby, will you de-
Llflnv.-U Rotation is when force is
applied to a rigid body. The arc of its
motion will describe an arc."
11os'r1sn:x1AN Qin surprisej.-H NVhy,
Moyer, do you use tl'0fS?,,
Morlzn Qin astonishmentj .-ft Vel,
now, listen. Look! tell me this: Does
to-day: your spectacles must be dim." l a duck swim?"
Ile could quote from musty pages,
Delve in geologic ages,
And relax himself in synthesis and suchg
Could construct an exegesis,
Startle with a subtle thesis,
And involve a tortured subject overmuch.
lle was great in mathematics,
As applied to hydrostatics,
Or eternal evolution of the spheresg
llis chronology was reckoned
From the minimum of second
To the undiscovered inaxinnnn of years.
dab 2 I
lk fl 1
Z i QA Q'
Ile was constantly amazing
XVith philology and phrasing,
VVith vocabulistie plentitude and easeg
Ile was hy his fellows quoted,
As a lexicon is noted,
llis attainmeuts were superlative degrees.
On commencement his oration
NVas received with great ovation,
Oh I his temporary glory was immenseg
NVhile the complimenting flowers
Fell around in fragrant showers,
And the fervor of the moment was intense.
lelowER fin Greek classy .-4' Doctor,
I could not find that word in my Lexing-
PROF. PowEI.I..-44 Mr. E. C. Herr,
will you decline Der Philosopl1." F
I'IERR.-H Der Philosoph. Des pl1il-
osophomores. Dam-all the sopho-
FARMER JONES.-4' XVhat did you
think of that young scminarian's ser-
FARMER BROWN.-fflt would have
been all right if the speaker had not tried
to blow the head off a glass of water in
the midst of his discourse.,'
Sne on the Professor
FIARTZ.--H Tuffy caught me mimic-
ing him to-dayf' .
Al'l'JCI..-is XVhat did he say?"
IIA R'1'z.--Ullc told me to stop making
11 fool of myself."
SPEROXV ftranslating in New,Testa-
mentj.-4'And Jesus spoke unto Re-
publicans and sinners."
After the Game
4' Some of those U. of P. men moved
off like freight trains."
PLAYER.-4' Yes, and they were
just about as hard to stop."
FIRST Soru.-H How are you mak-
ing out in zo6logy?"
SECOND Sovn.-H Very well so long
as I can make out this fellow's note-
The Annual Gane Rush
One of the relics of barbarism still practiced at F. and M. is an annual
gladiatorial struggle between the two lower classes on the athletic Held in
order to determine which class possesses the most brute force. It is most
important to determine this at once after the opening of collegeg and the
class which wins is allowed to keep the cane, besides being granted other rare
privileges, for instance, they may be allowed to distribute circulars of a ma-
licious character indiscriminately, or even to paint the town, provided that
all bills for damage be promptly paid. In addition the victors are allowed
to have swelled heads ftigurativelyj for the rest of the year. But all these
details are arranged by the upper classmen, who hold these contests simply
for amusement, as cock-fights, and the like, are growing out of style in this
progressive age. This sport is endorsed by the faculty, who claim that it is
much superior to the old Hall Rush, in that it gives more elbow room and a
H better chance for the men to get at one another." Well, last fall the men
got at one another pretty hard.
It will be remembered that the participants exercise no discretion about
entering the iight, for, in case they refuse, someone might call them cow-
ards. Now to be called green, fresh or a wise fool will be taken rather
jokingly by lower classmeng but to be called cowards is more than they will
stand. So at the time set for the fray two trembling sets of students, clad in
football togs or in old clothes, tiled upon the athletic iield which was well-
iilled with anxious spectators. We cannot blame some of the Freshmen for
being weak at the knees, for probably their mothers had taught them that it
was wrong to fightg and perhaps for the first time in their tender lives were
they violating that maternal teaching.
The battle cries resounded from two portions of the field and responses
came from the Seniors and Juniors. Timidity was swallowed up in the
vortex of the increasing excitement and the faint became strong. H Two to
0116 on the Freshmen," shouted a Junior. H lim your man,', responded a
Senior. ff The Freshmen are too lightf' " But they have more men," was
replied. "Three to one on the Sophs." But the cane was already in the
hands of two champions standing between two eager groups, and in a mo-
ment more was heard a sickening thud asithe two masses of humanity col-
lided, like enraged brutes bent upon tearing their opponents to pieces.
Cries of H Get off," ff Get up," 'C You're killing me," U Stop sluggingf' and
fragmentary oaths could be heard at intervals, but were unheeded. On
went the cane and it was moving toward the Freshmen's goal. A brief
pause till an exhausted combatant is extricated from the surging mass.
"Any bones broken?" "Nog he'll be all right." And then the contest
was resumed with renewed vigor. - At an unguarded moment a Sophomore
warrior got through the Freshmen in an inexplicable manner and carried
the piece of wood to its coveted destination, and the battle was over.
One man was carried from the field on the shoulders of his cheering
companions, on the faces of whom was pictured victory, on the faces of
CANE RUSH. flfrom a snapsliohj
the vanquished sat grim defeat, but otherwise they looked alike. What
was but a few moments before a crowd of well-equipped men, was now a
mob of partly-clothed beings covered with dirt and sweat, and, in many in-
stances, blood, which evidenced the heat of the battle. The spectators re-
luctantly filed from the field, disappointed that the sport was over in seven
short minutes, yet well satisfied, deeming it rare sport forsooth to see F. and
M.'s youthful sons meet on the H bloody sands." And Zeus thought in his
heart, ff And these are Christian gentlemen."
1-I .lunior's Ecstacy
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Quzgfjiiv' I T' "
NVhy is the world all harmony
If I but see thy face?
XVhy thrills my heart with purcst joy,
And loves in every place?
It is because thy heart is pure,
Because thou'rt sweet and truc,
My life is lillcd with sunshine when
I catch a glimpse of you.
That this lifclbe a peaceful dreamy
That endless bliss be mineg
That I on earth may lleaven hare-
Let mc, O love, be thine!
if Ligus ascendit inter saxa."
Rum, Qtranslatingj .-e4'The Legurian
pulled up his socks."
FROM A Fiuss111w1.xN's Comrosmriox.
-44 The town A. has about one hundred
houses and 2,400 inhabitants with their
gables toward the street."
CURTIS.-4' YVhy are you carrying
that armful of books about?
EVANS.-'C To get exercise and create
a false impression."
IIomer begged from his countrymen
and all succeeding generations have been
stealing from him.
Dr. Stahr announces that he intends
to divide the second section of the class
in psychology into two divisions--one
that studies illlll one that does not study.
SHE.-44 Is lNfIr. Hershey such an elo-
Flul:Nn.-U llc is, indeed. Ile once
persuaded a cable car conductor to ring
the bell to stop."
l'la01f'.-M1'. Chas. Rupp, will you
please name a function of the mind?
RUPP.-'I'l1e brain, Professor.
PROF.-i ll l I l
Dr. Powell gets IO demerits for class
Simpson became so much excited over
the Dickinson game that he took his trot
to class instead of his text. D
s f 1
" :ef I5
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The Senior has Embarked
NVill his diploma carry him through?
People You I-lave Heard 01
The student whom everything U jarred " is
suffering from general debility.
The Diagnothian debater who went too
far in an argument was brought home on a
The man who jumped up on the spur of
the moment was soon glad to sit down again.
The man who could not trust his feelings
is supposed to do business on a cash principle.
The man who wrestled with adversity wore
out the knees of his trousers and got worsted.
The girl who burst into tears has been put
The young lady who was taken by surprise
was returned at daybreak.
The young orator who eould not express
his thoughts sent them by freight.
tt WVill Guy stay in the Sem. P"
H Yesg he said he was going there for
Followed I-lis Advice
Some years ago when Professor
Koeppen was a member of F. and M.'s
faculty, a certain student had some trou-
ble about his class standing in history.
'4Did you see Prof. Koeppen about
the lll2lttC1'?H asked the president.
tt I did."
tt VVhat did he say?"
4' Ile told me to go to the devil.":'jg
H YVhat did you do then?"dl
4' NVhy, then, I came to you, Doctorf'
Tl1e mcn's mass meeting.
The Y. M. C. A. prayer meeting from
6.15 to 6.45 sharp in'room D.
WVomen's missionary meeting.
Sf Interest to Seminarians
f5ubmittcd by n Scminnriam with the rcqucst that it hc published for thc hcnciit of thosc
students seeking wivcs.j
MRS. JULIA CARR
5900 MICHIGAN AVENUE, GHICAGO, ILL.
Dear Sirl- '
Enclosed find new list of marriageable ladies,
containing descriptions of only a few, of the
many, for whom we are seeking suitahle husbands.
The majority of these have not yet been placed in
correspondence with any one fbeing new membersy.
At present we have so many more ladies than
gentlemen, we have decided to place a few men in
correspondence with any one or two ladies on this
list for 31.00. If you do not find what you de-
sire, kindly explain your wants, and we will
select for you.
Your own good judgment will tell you that this
offer can not hold good for any length of time.
'No one has access to letters in this office
either to read or to answer except
Don'ts for Freshmen
Don't mind Tutfyg he's just joking.
Don't bring your trots to classy this
privilege is reserveclfor upper-classmen.
i Don't paint the town: for reasons,
apply to 1903.
Don't think the girl you left at home
is the only one on earth.
Donit fail to laugh at Katy's jokes if
you want a good mark.
Don't imagine you are the only people
in college, even though your color is
reposing to the eye.
Donlt fail to bring cushions to chapel
to sit on when the Seniors spout their
Don't join a literary society till after
the members of each organization have
taken you through the halls and the eol-
lege buildings and given you a lot of
Dou't try to work the faculty, but try
to cultivate a faculty for work.
F1aI.i.ow S'l'UDEN'l'.-H Neely, you
must be the happiest man in creation.
F. S.-H Because you are in love with
yourself and you do not have a rival on
The Beacon Lights
IN Tina c.:l.ASS-ROOM.
Lamar, Treichler, Yohe.
Daniels, Smith, ' Kelun.
ON 'rms RCJS'l'llL'3l.
Zook, Meugel, Bortz.
Dr. Dubbs instructs his class to 4' be-
gin at Kant and go as far as you can."
Dr. Kerschner amuses himself by
Mutual Hdmiration Society
Styer, H osterman, Myers.
Risser, Hartz, Moyer.
Home for lncurables
Room ll. Oiiice hours, 8.15 to 8.40.
Physician in charge, Dr. Stahr.
Don'ts for Sophomores
Don't fail to tell the Freshies how to
Don't hesitate to gain supremacy over
the Freshmen. You can do this either
by yelling a great deal in the halls or
by posting the town.
Don't bring eggs- to chapel on Senior
oration day, they a1'e not allowed.
Don't tell Dutchie you never studied
Greekg he'll find that -out soon enough.
Don't use the microscope in Zoology 3
use your imagination and somebody
Don't monkey with the Lakeland
The Slympian Guards
Jones, Gerhart, X'Veaver, A. P., Zieg-
ler, Evans, Miller, XVeaver, VNV. R.,
Test : Love for Zeus.
Getz Gets an
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llow Gli'l'Z Glc'1's AN HAH."
The stuff of IQOI sent Getz
To get an ff sul."
He dicln't get thc 4'
nel." hc wished,
But gets one i11 this way.
P11Es1n1zN'1' 011' 'run G1.1+:1c CLUII
Qafter Z1 t1'lPD.-4cMl'. 1 cannot re-
tain his position on the club.
4' WVhy P"
P. -1 4' Ile stops at all bars, falls
flat, and then claims it's only 11lltll1'Zll.,,
The Boisterous Trio
'VVCllX'Cl' OV. RJ, Getz, Sliroyer
Glee Glub Hppendages
Hostcrmun, c5C1'l'l2ll'd, Edvvzmls
l?ascoe's Love Letter
XVRl'l"l'EN DURING TIIIE BASEli.Xl.L SEASON.
My .Dear Beloved:-Every time I think of you my heart bobs up and
down like a hot grounder to a short-stop. Sensations of unutterable joy caper
over it like small boys chasing a foul. Visions of ecstatic rapture thicker
than peanut shucks on the grand stand visit me in my slumbersg and when,
borne on visible wings, your image stands before me, I reach out to grab it
like a tall second baseman after a hot liner. When I first beheld your an-
gelic form, I got rattled worse than a country club with the bases full, I
felt as though a foul tip caught me on the neckg my tongue refused to wag
and in silent admiration I drank in the sweet infection of love as a thirsty
Helder swalloweth a glass of beer. Now I feel morenat home plate in your
But somehow I don't seem to catch on to your curves. You are as arbi-
trary as an umpire's decision and more puzzling than a drop ball. When
you smile on me, 'my spirit soars on high like a four-bagger over left-field
fence, but when you frown I feel meaner than if I had struck out. Your
hair is the color of John Simpsonis. Your forehead is smoother than one of
Spalding's new balls. Your eyes are glorious to behold, and a thousand
times more glorious than the stars I beheld when I got hit at the bat. Your
laugh rings in my ears like the applause for a good play. I feel like a man
on tirst, with two men out and a tie on the last half of the ninth inning.
Love is coaching me hard, and I've got to make a score. Now, I'd like
to sign you for a matrimonial game for the rest of your natural life. Refuse
me and I shall be as useless as a one-armed catcher, and pine away like a
poisoned bed-bug. Accept me and we'll glide through life as smoothly and
as happily as a base runner sliding into second. I shall be as nervous as
when waiting my turn at the bat till I get your answer.
W. H. PASCOE.
LAMAR Qin debate, greatly excitedj. STUDIQNT Qto L21ll1Z1l'D.-MFOI' what
--"Those people were taxed 1505 on position on the anniversary programme
everything they had, and they had noth- are you a candidate?"
ing. Gentlemen, does that appeal to LAMAR.-44011, I don't need to ask
your sense of right?" my boys for anything."
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I' If, 'VVS X i
Zoology, Physics, Greek Prose, Psychology,
Military Drill, Oratory, Calculus, Analytic Geometry.
Neat and Trim Trotters I Bluffer's Society
XVenrick, Bright, 1XfI1l1'l5ll1'g'C!', lh'lll1'llll1'gC1', lhrZlZll'lJll1'g'Cl'.
Frantz, G1-cg-01-y, Lhiznliiicution for membership : :ulJilit3
Sprecher, . Gcrlm,-Ll. to help thc professors out of clitliculty.
A Tribute to asm-ins Rubens' The0Separatists
1.1,-icnd, of my lifc ,l part, Shupc, Stottlcmcycr, Roth.
Tcnclcrly true, Zcllrillg, Sll1'OyC1', Lllily.
Bursts non' my aching hcnrt W
Grieving for youg i
Snutchcd from my Tidc znvuy, The Deaconesses
Cold now in clczlt 1, 1 l
Soon from thy housc of clnhv kyle'-v Rcllg-'lel'1 Lumlwv
V,miN1,cl1 thy 1,,.cmh, Gochnzxucr,RuppCI'z1u1j,YoclcrfA.L.Q
Oh thou hast lcft inc hcrc ..
. Sad and nlonc!
All in this world is drcnr, Thg Indefatigable Sextette
Since thou nrt gonc! , 1 Y
0 I Blur, Rupp cc.,llilS.D, H ohc,
"'Cremuted on the College campus, midnight, , J 1
March 18, 1000, by 1000. I ,BIIl'I1l1il1'f, 1 uscoc, Stoudt
I f l
Depieted here hy artist's pen
Are men of gridiron fame,
And hy the turn of eaeh man's hair
Ilis college you can name.
There is dear old Pennsylvania,
Renowned, and hrave and true,
XVho tights with all his might and
Beneath the Red and Blue.
And Yale and llarvard tower high,
Nlidst warriors of renown.
ln many struggles tierce have they
Horne off the vietor's crown.
The red man, like his fathers brave,
Still thirsts for white-man's gore,
lint often are the tables turned,
just as in days of ivore.
There is Amherst, of Yankee blood,
Swartlnnore, the C.hialier's pride,
And Lafayette, and Dickinson,
NVhose strength ean't he denied.
To one, more dear than all the rest,
Our hearts will e'er he true-
To F. and M., whose hrawny men
Sustain the XVhitc and Blue.
The teams line up, the whistle hlows,
The hall is snapped, away he goes
Right through the line. 1low?No one knows,
But 4' Marhy " always gains.
So Simpson, lliemenz, Treiehler, too,
Around the ends orustraight on through
Most iiereely plunge-4-the XVhite and Blue.
Our eoaeh, 'A Doe" Outland, trains.
Our eenter, Gluck, makes passes true
To quarter, taekler NValdo H liru.,"
NVho shows our rivals something new
ln handling of the hall.
Cwdlllliftlz !ZlNl6l'.S'l1S' of HI'lf,7lZlIil',,y
llydrogen sulphide gas QIIZSD, 55.01,
NVatcr ton the hrainj . QIIZOJ, IO.S'Z1
Brass ...... fhzllcllzb, 21.7W
Phosphate . QlfrOIEj, 'LOW
Arsine gas . . . fAsll:,j, 2.5M
Charcoal ....... QCQ, 3.0Wp
and Several other gases which cannot
Du. SCIllIilYl' Qsuggestcd by a poor
reeitationj.-4' To wonder now at lia-
1aam's ass were weakg there is no day
that asses do not speak."
Ends Moyer, Lutz, like deer as lleet,
Go thundlring down the man to meet
XVho has the hall, and him to seat
And eause him there to sprawl.
liell, Kunkle, " Reddy," hully boys,
Opponents push aside like toys.
And add unto the thousand joys
Of dear old I". and M.
So give we all a mighty cheer:
So drink we all our lager heer:
Our foot hall team to us is dear,
llooray, for all of them I
Du. STAIIR.-kvllilt would happen it
a 'feather should 'fall upon you, Nr.
l',xsuoi1:.--I would not know it?
Un. S.-XVell, what would happen if
a hundred-pound weight should fall upon
P.-l' would never know what hit mc.
Du. S.-I l l
Should women he admitted here,
A thing unprecedented,
Part of the country then
NVonld he mllv-represented.
The Poler Glub
-' l I r,
Kretchman- Chief filarsbczl,
Rupp, T. F.,
Lowell, Hermann, A. J.,
Pascoe, Yoder, R. E.
4' Have you heard the story of the
new Science Building? "
ca NIO H
4' Nothing in it."
'l'U1f1fx'.-M1'. Smith, what is momen-
SMITII.-Q'l'ries to bluffj
T UFEY.-Vel, now, talk Physics and
not chargon fjargonj.
IVIARBURGER, E. Qtranslating Ger-
manj .-Ach W1ll'l1l1l nicht gill' ! H Now,
come off your perchfl' .
Song of the Sucker
Oh, wad some power
The giftie gie us,
To fake the profs.
Before they see us.
1-In Gral Examination in
G.-How do you make hydrochloric
IVI.-Potassium chloride and-
G.-There is no potassium in it. You
take salt and sulphuric acid, iron filings,
granulated zinc, manganese dioxide and
M.-'l'l1z1t's what I was about to say.
G. -NVhat is a deliquescent com-
M.-One that deliquesces.
G.--H'm I One that will absorb
water from the air.
NI.-That's what I meant.
G.-NVhy didn't you say it?
G.-How do you make bleaching
G.-Chlorine will bleach, but it is
not bleaching powder.
IVI.-I had that answer right on the
end of my tongue when you interrupted
G.-YVell, what happens when an
acid and base a1'e neutralized?
M.-They are no longer the same.
G.-Evidently. Anything else?
M.-A substance is formed.
G.-Remarkable! NVhat is it?
G.-A salt is what is formed.
M.-WVell, isn't salt a neutral?
G.--Yes, but I asked what that sub-
stance was. That will do.
ILANIAR Qin Englishj.-4'Professor,
what does blank nzcznger mean?
Poultice, doesn't it ?"
Wfy i wif' I
K-. N. ' --mx
T 5 ibm Tcl '
1,Q I-Lg-wig.:-.-, I
I M " 'wl d
" ,f 1 : '
-'27 la. -lin "' '!,.
-.En-.5 5 A I, 1' I WV : -
:Z ' , 'I
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ff -i "
- give' X 1 1'-x
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,fy 5 1-G ima, 'eng .A
'I 4: 1 f-Z, ,A M if 44'
in It '
if ie fm-v-'
"I-lardships of Gollege Life "
These men could no longer endure
the single man's hardships of college
life: Buchheit, NVilliams, Singer, Seitz.
" God bless the wives
That fill our hives
XVith little bees and honeyg
They ease lifc's shocks
And darn our socks-
But donlt they spend the money I "
4' Thereis the faculty that shapes our
ends, rough hew them as we may."
After the Play
lXLxNAo12a BRUBAKIZR. - H llow
much do you think We took in at the
Green Room Club performance?"
S'1'UDJ3NT. - U How many, you
Evil forces work unseen,
Starting in the Freshman green,
Soon to reach the inmost core
Of the foolish Sophomore.
Freshmen pure from home they come,
Knowing naught of cards nor rum,
Naught of skill in horsemanship-
Dreading e'er to gct a " zip." I
Soon they buy a pretty steed
Of the Greek or Roman breed,
Dash around the walls of Troy,
Roman races win with joy.
Then to pipe the Freshie goes,
Thinks his manhood to disclose,
Plays a game with hearts and clubs,
Soon against misfortune rubs.
VVhen a Soph. these forces grow
Till they reach a fervid glowg
ln the junior they are checked
Ere they have too bad effect.
In the lectures from the Chair
Learns he of a life more fair
Than upon foul husks to feed,
Learns a nobler life to lead.
Manhood full he gains at last
NVhen his Junior days are pastg
In life's battle and the strife
Leads a useful, Christian life.
CSRADUATING STUDENT. - 44 Dr.
Stahr, all thatll know I owe to you-"
DR. S'1'AIII!.-'40,-l1CN'B1' mind such a
'f Small minds are subdued by mis-
fortuneg but great minds rise above it.',
DAN.-4' Are you going to burn your
Physics when you are through with it ?',
LIEl+"l'X'.-ii Nog it is too tough to
The only thing that is really what it
is cracked up to be-ice.
A Popular Gourse
Q . zfap,
ff -,ni N 472
. x llpx
, -full? lb'w!'.1Q..1: ,
.. f Q'
N W I '
Smoke That in Your Pipe
H WVhnt harm is there in :L pipe?', suys
lletrick. 44 None that I know," replied
his companion, 'L except smoking in-
duces drinking-drinking induces intox-
icution-intoxication induces hile-bile
induces dyspepsia-dyspepsiu induces
pulmonary consumption - pulmo1uu'y
consumption induces denthrput thut in
your pipe und smoke it."
ln Physics CPurely Physicalb
'l'Ulflfx' to lgAlll.--H Nlr. Bair, you
take ucliuhaltic expansion."
Bair writes it out of the hook.
'l'Uifl+'Y.-4' Now, Mr. Bair, did I send
you to the hoard with the hook? Did
you understzlnd it that way?"
'l'U1fl-'Y.-U lVell, then, put the book
on the table."
Period of explanation C15 minutes
'l'Ulf1+'Y.-ff lVho has ndiuhutic expan-
sion? Oh, yes! Mr. Hair. XVell, let's
have it, hlr. Bair."
Bair cCl1lllO1'ZlfCly expluiningj reaches
the third stage safely :md proceeds to
the next und lust.
'.llUI"FY.--H llold on right there. How
did you get that? That is the import-
',llU1f'l"Y.-HIllIl'1'y up. IIow's that?
Tell us where you got it?"
'l3Al1:.-4' XfVCll,l,l't7fCSSKJl', I got three-
fourths of it from the book, one-fourth
from memory, und nothing from my
Acknowledgment of Gratitude
Puolflcsson R. C. SCIlllCD'l',:Pl1.l,.,
Frzinklin und Marshall College,
Lancaster, Pu. '
MY Diana PRUFIESSUR : 1 have been so
successful in using your hlcncher for cigar
wrappers that 1 :nn now occupying one of the
iincst stone numsions in Pllilzldelphizl.
' Clem. No. 1903.
The Modern Fable of a Society Man
Once a large Bunch of Assininity of the Male persuasion entered a Fresh-
water college. He was of a solitary Disposition, and anxious to Work, it
did not matter how or Whom. Also he was a Poser. A Deficiency in
Height was forgotten at the sight of his Napoleonic mask. His corrugated
Brow overhung a pair of peering eyes of the Sherlock Holmes variety.
With a Foxy Chiiller gaze they surveyed the world through the Spectacles
As a Tribute to his dignity and Protuberant pomposity, he obtained the
Pet name--ff Popf' About this time Pop began to play a long suit of Wis-
dom. He had a Superior quality of this Valuable commodity, which, in his
eyes, would have sent Solomon to the Tall Grass and made the White Owls
This made him a great Name in his home village as the Store-box
Oracle, but he was only a last season's recollection in the College com-
One Day he had a Pipe-dream-while sitting in tl1e Drug-store reading
the Druggistis daily Paper-and woke up a Debater. Not a Marked-down
article, but the real Knox Style. QThat was the way the dream went.j
Thereafter he devoted himself to Baker's Argumentation, I-Iolyokeis Public
Speeches and Debates, the Standard Dictionary, French on VVOrds, and
other authorities on How to Make People Unhappy. He communed much
with Himself, wasting little Tongue-music on Others. This was just as
well, for this Brevity saved Many from the horrible Fate that Samson dealt
But Pop wasn't exactly a Blue-Ribbon Boy when it came to Debating.
He may have belonged to the Webster Breed. Perhaps he had missed His
calling, at least he didn't make it Sure. With canine Persistency he hung
unto his job like Butter to a Churn dasher-but he was never better than an
ff Also Rauf,
He used to go into a Trance several weeks before the time for a Debate-
and somehow he always woke up too Late to get any Bouquets.
Finally he realized One of his Life's Ambitious when he became a mem-
ber of the Committee to Arrange a Debate with another College. He be-
came so Chesty that the Iceman stopped whenever he met him. Pop wrote
a Copper Plate Hand that would have made Spencer seek a high limb.
This talent he liked to exercise, so he attended to the Correspondence.
His annual Trance came on Him prematurely, and while under the
Dope, he made all arrangements for the Debate and settled the Qgestion.
He thought he was the Bell-cow. This Nicholas Third arrangement
caused some Debate in Committee Meeting, but Pop had them up a Tree.
Some of them said Real Nasty things, but hard Words never hurt a Lob-
ster. That was the Last Trance Pop ever had. He never awoke.
MORAL! A Corrugated Brow doesn't Prove anything.
Fragmentary Pieces of Advice to
the Nerviest Glass in Gollege
"Boys are expected to be boys, but boys
who -can pass the examinations necessary for
admission into the good old College of
Franklin and Marshall ought not to be fools
or worse."-Phz7aa'cQhz?z 1IIQ!ll'?'t!7'.
" Young gentleman, it is the sense of the
Faculty that you pay."-DR. STAIIR.
"You fellows may raise all the rumpus
you please out on the college campus, but
don't try to raise a rumpus downtown."--
lN'LxYoR on LANCASTER CITY.
"Dose shackasses ought to have a little
"The Faculty is amply able to regulate
the affairs of the College."-DR. STAIIR.
AT THE Snow.-'fNo peanuts, no
AT TIIE COLLEGE.-'4No trots, no
Hs She Understood It
MR. I'IARIX Qaftcr reading letter
from son at collegej .--"John says heis
Mus. Ilmux.-"NVa-al, send him
th, quarter an' let him pay up. We
can't afford ter hev him in debt fer th'
sake uv a small sum like thet."
ISENEATII wiLL BE 1+'oUND A com-
PLETE I-IONORARY ROLL 011' T1IosE
MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1903
wilo, ON ACCOUNT OF SUPERIOR IN-
TELLIGENCE AND PHYSICAL PROXVESS
IN COLLEGI2 MSCRAPS,,, DESERVE
4' To-morrow is the time when fools
reform and the lazy go to work."
Some reasons why the Seniors did
not have a photograph taken for the
Klillhl Qchairman of the committee to
have the class photograph takeny-
4' Gosh hang it, I had several dates
tixedg and I had the photographer out,
but the fellows did not all come. NVhat
in the devil is a fellow to do?"
lillslflfim.-4' Kehm was chairman of
:kT'PEL.--HIq6lll1l was chairman of
Smmow.-4 WVC are too modest. NVe
do not want notorietyf'
Islisuslilsy.-4 WVhy does the staff want
the photograph so early? Our staff did
not get last year's Senior picture till the
middle of April."
I'IAR'l'Z.--4 'Yes, it's a darn shame, fel-
jUN1o1: C1.Ass.-4' They always were
a slow set."
BUc1un21'r.--f'Tl1ey didn't want to
spoil the book by having their mugs in
CJETZ Qwho wore his cap and gown in
vainj.--H D- it, some fellows a1'ound
this place think they're smart, but they
are only smart because some of us are
.lqRlQ'l'ClIMAN.--H I wouldnit want my
picture in their book. I helped to eat
MENCJIEI..-C4 It will cost ten dollars to
have it taken."
Lifmv.-4'T11ey were afraid we would
sell the photograph to the manager of a
dime museum for a group of all-around
S'l'A1m.-'4WVe did not have our
BRUBAKER.-4'NVe had to wait till
Neely got his hair cut."
WVILLIAMS.-"'l'he book is just as
good Without it."
Some folks can't mindltheir businessg
The reason is, you'll find,
They either have no business,
Or else they have no mind.
, ' I
i ax .2
' I I
, I ii 7. -'
. ll 1' I . 'V Q N x
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5 mb' i
: ,I 'N Ln ,GS J .'P:a't
I-I ', in
E iz- li V
iz- lQ, fH'fx
'1-,' - -P W
cf, S 4 -..-.
5, '.. , Sf:
' -A T' -Q - Lil ,
The F. mm? JL Plfeekly states that a
Freshman in college is having a little
trouble about his standing.
Lively Street Fracas
College Boys ami Cabbies Ellgdgfd in cz
Lillie fknly and Mc Police Arc
Called Upon to fJzkjScrsc Them.
From the Ahrw lfra, March 9, xgox.
A somewhat lively set-to occurred
late on Friday night between a party of
Sophomores from Franklin and Mar-
shall College and several cab-drivers.
lt seems that the U Freshies," in order
to jolly the Sophomores, had circulated
a fake rumor that their banquet was to
be held on Friday night. The HSophs,"
of course, determined to break up their
spread, if possible, so, after the close
of the debate at the college, they gath-
ered en masse on the campus and
marched into town. After quite a hunt
for the Freshmen, a part of both classes
met at the corner of Duke and NValuut
streets and commenced to it guy " each
other. In a few minutes one of the
Lakeland cab-drivers came by, and one
ofthe '4Sophs," in a spirit of fun, caught
hold of his whip. This angered the
cabby, who immediately jumped down
and wanted to iight the whole crowd.
Ile finally drove off, with the injunction
that he 4' would be back in five minutes
and fix all of them." The Sophomores
then adjourned to the Pennsylvania rail-
road station, and the qua1'rel was started
afresh with the cabmen there. In a few
minutes they were warned by Oilicer
Gilgore to disperse, as they were making
too much noise, and the F. and M. boys
walked out NVest Chestnut Street, fol-
lowed inia few minutes by the cabby and
a half-dozen of l1is friends. Between
l'rince'and WVater Streetsthe latter pushed
matters to a finish by '4jumping" the
4' Sophs," who, although they outnum-
bered the cabmen three or four to one,
called ,for help, which soon brought
i Oflicer Gilgore and Patrolman Gill to
, the scene, who arrested one of the stu-
dents and two of the cabbies, and took
them to the police station, where they
, were locked up for a hearing before the
i Mayor this morning, but, through the
' efforts of their friends, all were soon
released on bail.
, U The scholar who cherishes the love
f of comfort is not iit to be deemed a
' I W
i It Happens Every Day
Said Zeus to X, H XVill you please read ?"
, Said X to Zeus, " I will indeed."
Ile stood aside and forth did lead,
From 'neath retreat, his fiery steed,
And dashed awayg he wbn the meed
Of '93 they say.
This happens every day.
W Dr. Schiedt, in calling the roll, overlooks
Sperow's name, which is between Simpson's
" You didn't call my name, Doctor."
U Oh, you are here, you are.
I missed you as you stand between
A giant and a Stafliji-."
Kllslflfiza Cat a Republican mass-
meetingj.-'fYou will excuse me,
friends, if I remove my coat. It's very
N warm he1'e on tl1e stage and I haven't a
L dry thread on me."
, Rixmn BRYANITIQ Qin front rowj.-
f'The thread of your argument is d1'y
,Mm . .
-We jofba ffcklpj we Gubbnes,
'41-gf 5459? ,g.
' V' 6 wif . ', ff'
f f W fri!
' f- --7? A-f I T-fm 1- -Tu.,
f ' .x ...i.:f- I I
, -f' -5 gil'
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W gf, fx ? fgh- Jr LX .
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,f i I lx X Xl -fi ff ga, Fw L , I ' I
f NN 'kljg W f 1 5 Ti' X'
1-51,-ffgg 3 --Q time
ffrff Q Q5
Un- .fp- q-- -.T' ""' ' -- ---f-
X ' f-ff-if if -+L vgmg ffzi- - 'KWLT
Pete I?eiunk's Vision
The first week of college was drawing to a close and Pete Pejuuk sat in his room
pufiing away at a cigarette and meditating deeply as he watched the dense clouds of
smoke 1'Oll up in fantastic shapes before his eyes. Perhaps he was thinking of his
best girl, or of his many new acquirements since he became a freshman in college,
for Pete had taken to using the weed quite as naturally as the English nobility inthe
sixteenth centuryg and he had developed physically, for after very little training he
could lift even the largest schooner. But Pete was not thinking of these things.
Ile was only beginning to realize that college life was not what it was cracked up to
be. To tell the truth of the matter, Pete was just a trifie lazy-not more so, how-
ever, than a great many of his fellows-and thoughts of Latin and Greek, Hunks and
enraged professors came upon him with irresistible power, so that David, playing
H tag" with a denful of half-starved lions, becomes a historic cipher, and the Hebrew
child1'eu, sitting on a rosy bed of red-hot cliukers in the fiery furnace, we1'e almost
forgotten when compared with Pete's predicament.
W lbw ' l l ' ii
M 5 w w i m x
r A -l X ,mf
K .X hw Q My ,mlli
f -, ,U gi, ixgvgxx ,Q X6 wg:
,-f ,efw ' V V
bgk lgm dl'-XJfX,'ii9N U 'V,I fl ! I 0?
l "lug 1 1 A mlftlyqyy-y 1 I
C V ',9"eV ,f-fl 'D N .
t Q9 , M X
-f 'I ,Ev . " fat
- J 5 fa it
E: - ' x - 'f lg? ,ff if
Lf 1-XJJW 4 .La x
Ziff X X If 5 5 V: '
-'-'LT f-,. -- V
1' sms cfxusicn 1-151-12 'ro A vrsxoxf'
Just tl1en Hinds and Noble sent their students' guardian angel to his rescue, and
she caused Pete to see a vision. Two warriors, one on horse and one on foot, were
Eghting in deadly combat. Iron armor clad their bodies, but yet Pete could discern
that the footman was weak and lean and wore a look of care, while the horseman
was strong and robust and seemed only to play with his antagonist. The contest
was brief and the horseman came off victor. And then out of the smoke came the
angel's voice: "Student dear, this but one lesson teaches. Be a C2lV1ll1'ylTl2lll.H
Pete saw his folly and his heart was eased and he became exceedingly glad, for great
he knew his reward would be from Zeus.
Flvrillsn. - ffliill, my son, your
studies at college are costing me a good
deal of money."
SON.-4' I know it, father, and I
don't study very much, either."
What the General Public will
Why F. and M. does not have a lec-
What becomes of the contingent fee.
When the college will have dormi-
What benefit the hospital arrange-
How much money the Field Secretary
collects for the institution above ex-
Why the.Senior Class did not have a
photograph taken for the Oriflamme.
How the boys celebrate a football
What the students will do next.
How ff Tuffy" popped the question.
Why the Sophomores did not publish
a-pamphlet roasting the 1902 Oriflamme.
Finsr S'rUnEN'r. - U It makes my
hand ve1'y tired writing for these examsf,
SECOND STUDEN'l'.-H130 you mean
before, or during, the examinations?"
Dan Cupid pines. His broken shaft
Before him lies.
Ile ponders o'er what is to him
A great surprise.
Dan likes to shoot without a heed
Ilis random dartsg
lle chuckles when he pierces through
Q Y as -
31 -.-5? -.
'Xe' y ifssxxr
-, x .ap N x x 5. . Ss X Id ..
IA " "' . I. ,,
' 4 ev x f , ' h is
i '-'Il ia N' '
ix X ii. g i N N X S
f - m s sg.
x Q NSR .
ff' i N X XX!
P Qc -QE X9
ML I il? is si
hiv N X its
1 sl 'A 'l s,l
-7' V Emi t N
X A A .. I Q
S. l Kilim? 'J '
xx l, I
f-QM,-Ci fu N'
One day he paused and aimed with care
At one stout heartg
llis aim was true, he hit the mark,
But, lo, the dart!
" Alas," said Dan, H that heart is large,
And kind, they say 1"
But Dan knew not it was the heart
Of Tuffy K. 1
FATHER 'ro His SON.--4' John, do
you say your prayers regularly at col-
SON.-H Yes, father. Every Sunday
morning when I am in chapel I say
'Now I lay me down to sleep.' "
'1'l'DIiN'I'.---H1 know I um zz beau' in my mzumcrs."
bmi.-f' O I don't know. You lmvc not llll0'U'Cll mc vet."
9 hh .f
University Football Team
llla1za,g'er.-C. I-I. Klum.
Ilead Coach.-A. C. Dliclflfnxlmclr.
Right End, . . . . I-I. Bolvrz.
WV. II. Pfxscon
Right Tackle, '4l3I.0o1wIIc11" BowMAN
Center, . . .
Right Guard, . . .
H N:K'l'li " IVIULL fCapt.j
Right Half-Back, . A. P. W'EAv1:n
Left End, .....
. . . . R.A.l31QX'lC1l
. I. H. DELONG
Left G uard,
Left Half-Back, . G. M. B1uI.I.ImR'r
Full-Back, . . . D. I. Sclnxlslflfim
Chiartcr-Baclc, NV. M. D11s1f1f'EN1sAc1I
lVater Boy, ..... S. STAUDT.
44 JoHnnie "
4' GEorgie "
H Tu Ffy 'i
H KAty 'i
H Clarence "
H Zeu s "
44 Engl-ishman "
4' Tublny "
4' JohnnY "
PASCOE.-4' Professor, I forgot to an-
swer to my name."
Pnomasson IcI112s'r1LR.--"lVell, Mr.
Pascoe, your memory must be short."
Plfolflzssolc GlitlX'li.-54Ml'. A. L.
Yoder, wl1e1'e is carbon found? " '
Yomin.-4' In two states."
. . J. M. BEAN.
Oft have I sat at nightfall,
As thickened cvening's gloom,
The cracking embers casting
XVierd shadows through the room,
My pipe, my only friend then,
As wrapt was I in thought,
Or musing o'er thc pictures
My unchecked fancy wrought.
The sages and the mro mhets
n l v
That from my shelves do speak,
Console no more than this friend
XVho's with me week by week 5
Ile soothes me as I labor
In laying up of lore,
So we are friends, and will be
For ever, evcrmore.
HoAx.-U I'm never going to propose
to a girl who knows anything about pho-
JOAX.-4' WVhy P"
HOAX.-4' Because she might develop
Garrie Nation Glub
0l1g7'd7Zl.ZE!i Ala:-ck 29, 1901.
Chief Hatchet Slinger, I-I. K. Miller.
Assistant, C. A. Brown.
Correspondent to Natz'ofz Gzzzetle,
XV. D. Marburger.
Police Vigilance Com., F. Buchs
H Midnight Fllrtation
Twas late one night, and weary were my eyes
Of poring o'er the pages of my book,
VVhen quietly my volumes I forsook
And strolled abroad beneath the midnight
Still musing o'er the words of sages wise
I heeded not the way my footsteps took,
Hut ever on the moon and stars my look
NVas fixed. One time I paused in great sur-
To see Diana smiling down on me
And nod her head as does a maiden coy-
ller fiowing hair aglow with diamonds
At once I slipped from out my reverie
And called to her, Ahoy, sweet maid, ahoy!
She blushed, then veiled her face, and said
F. and M. Synonyms
Study.-A short ride.
Szuzday Service.-An hour's nap.
Dz'ag. Lit. SOCl'60l.--it Pop" Lamar.
.E.vam1'1zatz'on.-Cruelty to animals.
.7lWlz'ta1y Drill.--YVasted time.
Prj Drwzlv.-Adjunct Hebrew in-
Jllajor Bates.-Army canteen.
College Student.-"Abomination of
Glee Club.-Double quartette, or the
ff sick man" of F. and M.
Senior 0ratz'o7z.v.-Two days off.
-Class Day.-A farce in one act.
Senior Gowns.-Relics of the mid-
Goetkean Lit. Soc. -The Dutch
From the Slrasbuzg' Ho11ze.'
"Q,UEuY.-When the F. and M.
Mandolin and Glee Glub comes to
Strasburg to give a concert, is it ex-
pected they will also have a dance in
Massasoit Hall? Such discreditable
tricks will not be found profitable."
Yoder QR. EJ, Rupp,
The Ghoir Invisible
NV. H. Km-:TcnMAN, Center QCczj5!czz1z
R. L. BAIR, . . . . High End.
K. A. STEIN, . . Bass End.
S. P. DANIEI.S, . . . Cbiarter-Back.
J. H. OU'1'LAND, . . . Full-Back.
T. R. APPEL, . . . High Tackle.
D. L. EVANS, .... Low Tackle.
VV. S. CRAMER, . Right Red Guard.
R. PILGRAM, . .'Left Red Guard.
W. E. HARR, . . Right 'Half Back.
'f l-- .... Left Half Back.
Subs.-Sub. Qgiarter-Backs, RUPl',
SNYDE11g Outfielders, AI.TIIOUSE,
LUTZ, I'IOSTERMAN,HARTMAN, Borvrz,
",Vacant by request of Faculty. Candi-
date 'was deficient in studies.
X Qu :ga
:VXI Q4 h fb
Gxkr ' ,
In so wblEfl2AE,x,l I
:ff X W, .,b
, X "V
fi? .4 K N 9
'e ' 6
FI X? ,dc
t will, l
The sweetest joys must pass away,
Soon curtains night each sunny dayg
So here with you-unknown of name--
We leave our 'oz ORIFLAMME.
i' wi: A
i , I
, k Q f
Q,, -lj "Le," Q , I ,gf A
I 4. A. xbx :sd .
,l n "2ff v ., we
4' When shall wc three meet again?"
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Directory, College, 10.
Greeting to Readers, 4.
l Professors and Instructors, 9,
l Prologue Cpoemj, 6.
Trustees, College, 8.
I. 'DEPARTMENT OF STATISTICS
Academy Instructors, 50.
Association, Athletic, 105.
Associations, Alumni, 74.
Club, Democratic, 63.
De Peyster, 93.
Green Room, 127.
Clubs, Glee and Mandolin, 125'
Collage Smricul, 99.
Contests, Junior Oratorical, 68.
Debates, Senior Prize, 68.
Faculty, Academy, 50.
F. rzudllll 7VncL'Iy, 101.
Football, Academy, 1 17.
Schedule 1901, 116.
Season 1900, IOS.
Fraternity, Chi Phi, 80.
Alumni and the College, 132.
Elective Studies, 145.
Frustrated Escapade, A, 156.
Ilarbaugh Hall, '98 at, 154.
llope Cpoemj, 159.
Night Qpoemj, 159.
Practical Benefits of a College
Fraternity, Phi Kappa Psi, 83.
Phi Kappa Sigma, 77.
Freshman Class, 39.
junior Class, 29.
fJRIFLAMME Staff, 97.
Program, Class Day, 65.
Goethean Anniversary, 71.
Triennial Greeting, 72.
Inter-Academic Debate, 70.
Junior Oratorical, 67.
Senior Debate, 66.
Seminary Faculty, 45.
Senior Class, 20.
Society, Diagnothian, 57.
of Inquiry, 59.
Sophomore Class, 34.
Students, Academy, 52.
Iland Book, 123.
Track Team, 122.
Y. M. C. A., 60.
I1. LITERARY 'DEPARTMENT
Significance of Ilall Life, 152.
Some Phases of Student Life in Geiman
Sonnet QAmor Naturael, IS9.
To the Month of May fpoeinj,
To tl1e Science Building tpoemj, -158
III. H UMOROUS 'DEPARTMENT
A Prologue, 184.
Cane Rush, 187.
D0n'ts for Freshmen, 192.
for Sophomores, 192.
Freshman Roasts, 178.
Getz Gets an 't Ad.," 193.
Gridiron NVarriors, 196.
Lively Street Fracas, 204.
Men of 1902, 162.
Modern Fable of a Society Man, 201.
Of Interest to Seminarians, 191.
Paragraph Pointers, 182.
Pascoe's Lore Letter, 194.
People You Ilave Heard Of, 190.
Senior 1Roasts, 174.
Sophomore Roasts, 176.
The Graduate, 185.
I I Elbvettisements I I
OUR READERS are requesfed fo pafronfze ffze Business men who
hafve helped fo make fhis book a success.
'A is for APPEL, who brays like an ass
. . . PHOTOGRAPHER
Groups, Interiors, Exteriors, Etc.
Atelier: 42 and 44 W. King St., Lancaster, Pa.
STUDENTS' HEADQUARTERS FOR
Boots, Shoes, Rubbers, Etc.,
AT THE ONE-PRICE CASH HOUSE.
C1-IAS. H. PREV,
The Leader in Low Prices. 3 and 5 East King Street.
I0 p r cent R d ction to Stude ts, P ofessors, Ministers nd their Families.
B is for BARN!-IART, the chump of his class.
Q0 E R AND PLANTS
'EQ 1 AT LOWEST PRICES.
QMHSW-E. B. F. BARR,
Malififf-yi Iiunif .. .l:lorist. ..
Tl QWIERK' -
- T' im ' ' ' .S 32 WEST KING STREET,
K t LANCASTER, PA.
NOTE THE FEET
Of College men, Enstport to j:1p:u1,
Or the feet of grnclualtcs--vc1'yspick and spun.
Y0u'll discover if you do,
Grind, or sport, or on thc crew,
That they wear the Stetson Shoe.
B. Sole Agent,
134 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
C is for CLEVER, by women znbliorrcd.
2II North Queen Street,
One Door North of P. R. R. Depot,
LANCASTER, PA. '
Ladies' and Gentlemerfs
Oysters in Every Style,
Hot Coffee and Sandwiches.
OPEN EVERY DAY AND NIGHT.
ADAMS 81 ECKMAN,
Eest Grades of U .
OFFICE: 50 NORTH QUEEN STREET.
Yards ' Cor Prince and Frederick Streets
independent and ' ' '
Bell Telephones. LANCASTER, PA-
D is for D.xN114:I.s, who plays U Ywc Lost CWo1'a7.',
F. and M. PINS
ln College Colors,
Solid Silver, 3 Sizes,
35c., 750. and SL25, by mail.
A Fountain Pen
G t d
Satlgilalggarge for S 1 -00
Zook's Jewelry Store,
l0l North Queen Street,
On, ,,,,-,.,-,- ,--,,--E
Is without doubt the very best in the city.
We call for your clothes as regularly as
clock work, wash them right, dry them
right, iron them right and deliver them on
time. Drop us a postal and our wagon
229-231 West King Street.
Society Printing a Specialty.
Rider 8: Snyder
- Job Printers,
202 North Queen Street,
Satisfaction Gua ra nteed.
Write or Telephone us for Estimates
A. 1-HESTAND, Mgr.
East of Penn'a Railroad Depot,
E is for EDNVARDS, who laughs all thc day.
W NEW EDITION -if
'HEIEHNXRNGL , "B'
JUST ISSUED. NLW PLATES THROUGHOUT. NOW ADDED
25,000 ADDITIONAL WORDS
PHRASES AND DEFINITIONS
Prepared under the supervision ofW. T. HARRIS, Ph.D., LL.D., United States
Commissioner of Education, assisted by a large corps ol' competent specialists.
Rich Bindings. 2364 Pages. 5000 Illustrations.
THE BEST PRACTICAL ENGLISH DICTIONARY EXTANT.
Also Webster's Collegiate Dictionary with Scottish Glossary, etc.
Q " First class in quality, second class in size." Q
WEBSTER-5 -NICHOLAS li uiumv llu'ri.rm. wgB51-533
COLLEGIATE I i- , . COLLEGIATE
me-mommy Specimen pages, etc., of both books sent on application. DICTIONARY
-- G. G C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield. Mass.
J. L. KREIDER,
Fruits in Seasonaspecialty. . . 0
Cor. West Chestnut and Nevin Streets.
L. H. GILGORE,
BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER,
Tablets :md Blank Books. Orders for Printing
Pictures Fraunecl to Order. Receive Prompt Attention
215 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
F is for FIKANKICNFIIELD whom the kids won't obey.
J. B. IVICCASKEY 8a SoN,
11 East King' Street, LANCASTER, PA.
The Peoples Trust,
Savings and Deposit Company,
Nos. 113 to 115 EAST KING STREET,
Capital Stock, - - - S125,000
Surplus and Undiviclecl Profits, - 120,300
'President-P. E. SLAYMAKER.
'Dice-'Presidenf-ISAAC W. LEIDIGH.
Treasurer-WM. M. SLAYMAKER.
Solicitor-ADAM J. EBERLY. '
P. E. SLAx'AxAKh1z, DAVID MCMULLIQN, CHARLES F. BIILLER
AUAM J. Emmui, ISAAC W. LEIDIGII, II. S. WILI4IAMS0N,
DR. A. J. Hmm, JOHN W. ESIIHLM N WM. M. SLAYMA
K G is for Gif:ml,xnn, they call him ai prucle.
, M 1 College Men ! W e W ant You
75" to know more about our Men's Furnishing Department. h's up-no-dine
'Z in cvery particular and we cater tothe tastes of young men. Young men
A -i J .-1 want to he up-to-date, they must he, to make an lll1ml'CSSlOl1. lt's our husiness
I .l dt" f to luring you thcncwest things of the'hour, do it quie 'ly and at popular pxiees.
if! ' 'X NECKWEAR-The Nohhiest Kinds-506.
K' ' ' SHIRTS-Ncgligcc and Dress-75C., 51.00, 541.501.1111 52.00
' UNDERWEAR-Handsome New Shades-50C., Sl .00, 51.50 and 52.00
N I' t ' HOSIERY-Newest Fancy Patterns-25C. and 5llc.
U" '. ' A 9s Hats' when youlmny-a " STAUFFER. HA-T" you can
iv.ly upon it-rely upon thc. quality, rely upon thi.
style. Thcy'rc here too from all the " Style Makers "--Dunlll , Stetson, YOUIIH Bl'0S., R0eI0p
Schoble, :incl others. The prices: Sl. 50. 582- 00, S2-50. 53.00, 53.50, :B-l.0u and 555.00-
Noi much frouble to choose here, lhink you?
Trunks, Traveling Bags, Suit Cases and Telescopes.
STAUFFER 6: CO., 31-33 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa.
E. H. KREIDER
F ine Confectioner
ICE CREAM and CAKES.
237 North Mulberry St. LANCASTER, PA.
Both Telephones. OYSTERS in Season.
Shaving and Hair Dressing Saloon
Hot and Cold 'Baths at all Hours.
S. W. Cor. Queen and Orange Sts., Lancaster, Pa.
II is for H IQRMAN, whom Heller subdued.
XVl1ile Hlliug your heads with useful knowledge, DoN"r
forget to include, that the place to get your feet profit-
ably :uid fusliionubly covered is at : : : : : -
LYNCH 86 SHEA'S,
12 North Queen Street.
Shoes and Oxfords, 32.00 to 57.00.
Common Sense and all of the Latest, etc., carried in stock.
Freukish styles, rope edges, Wing tips. Drop in, look them over.
You won't be urged to buy.
Ten per cent. off to students, except on Bostoniams, at 5350,
FRATERNITY PINS and DIAMONDS,
NOVELTIES. WATCHES and
Send for Illustrations JEWELRY.
SIIVIONS, BRO. 85 CO.,
616 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA.
SILVERWARE, A COLLEGE PINS, RINGS,
CUT GLASS and PRIZES and CANES,
ART OBJECTS. TROPHIES.
H CQ, ESTABLISHED 1866.
21 North Main Street, Columbia and Marietta Aves.,
WASHINGTON, PA. LANCASTER, PA.
f I f l
696 Discount to Students
The Broadway Style
GENTS' . . . . . I LADIES'
v. M. c. A. Building,
West Orange St t E rance, A 1 LANCASTER PA
J is for Jomcs. who thinks he is nice.
llave won for us the praise and admiration of all
tl1ose who have had any dealings with us in that
line. WVe can point with pride to a record of the
past which we have established by our untiring
efforts to please those who have given us their
patronage. We have had a long and practical ex-
perience in the business, and our patrons can rely
upon it that their orders will receive the best of care,
and will be executed in the shortest time possible,
consistent with good and permanent work : : :
.al 'J .ai J
OTTO E. WEBER,
Our New Studio is Located at 1685 North Queen Street
K is for lqllilflflill, our orator proud.
G REAT BARGAINS
XVomcu and Children. The weather is
and our stock-well, it is orerstockcd-
dry weather for a satisfactory Umbrella
a change is comiugg we are bound to
wet weather from now ou. W'hy pay a
big profit ou your Umbrellas when you can buy here
the Very Best Umbrellas, of all grades and kinds,
at near factory cost? No better sclcctcd stock of
Umbrellas can be found this side of Philadelphia or
New York City : : : : : :
Rose Bros. 6: Co.,
14 East King Street.
L is for LUTZ, the fool of his crowd.
I O ,
celehrntc this year ns their Silver Anniversary-
25th year in business-with an enlarged store,
more complete stocks, modern business methods,
:md small prolits. We claim to compete with
CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHINGS,
SHOES AND HATS.
Agents for SPAULDING'S SPORTING GOODS.
f XA' N li WE HAVE CONSTANTLY ON HAND
4 PINS, RINGS AND BUTTONS
or ALL " ORDERS."
M JEWELRY AUGUSTUS RHOADS,
SPECIALTY- zo EAST KING STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
Gzono' Dandruff Sure
The 'only remedy known that positively stops the hair
from falling out. A New Scientific Discovery.
Cures Dzmclruff, Buldncss, amd all Diseases of the Scalp,
hy destroying the microbe or parasite to which ull scalp
' diseases are clue. 256. PCI' bottle.
STANDARD PHARMACY1' N- E'c"'Lk5.'2,'1l'si'!1f'LiI.""'e
M is for MAl:slIixI.I., who has a swelled head.
Teams of all Descriptions.
Cab and Baggage Service the Best.
OFFICE: 153 NORTH QUEEN ST. BOTH 'Pl-i0NEs.
W. H. LILLER'S
FANCY CAKE BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY
S. E. Corner West Lemon and Mary Streets.
Weddings and Parties supplied at short notice, and at moderate
prices. ICE CREAM, wholesale and retail at all times.
ONE WORD ABOUT DRUGS ,
Our experience teaches us that the best is always the cheapest, especially
in Drugs. WVe want the best and presume that you dog consequently we
have secured the agency for Parke, Davis Sl Co.'s Special and Standard
Preparations, Merck's Chemicals, and Fraser's Tablets, and employ only
registered men in our Prescription Department.
J. A. MILLER lDruggistD,
56 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. Pharmaceutical Chemist.
LILLER, Barber and Hairdresser,
LADIES' AND GENTS' WIGS, AND
ALL DESCRIPTIONS OF HAIR WORK
KID GLOVES AND FEATHERS HOT AND coLD BATHS
LILIEANICD AND DYHD. AT ALL HOURS.
225 and 227 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
N is for NEELY, who urges co-ed.
R A. RIEKERXS
S TAR BRE WERY
a LA GER BEER.
If is fhe Puresf and Besf.
O is for CJSNVALD, of I'IIII'IJIlllg'I1 renown.
Reading Paper Nlills,
Book, Plate, Fine Tinted and Manila
Mills and General Office, Philadelphia Office,
Reading, Pa. Bullitt Building.
GEO. F. BAER, I'1u4:s1nlf:N'l.
JAMES N. MOIIR, VICE-Pklcslm N1
IIICIEER Y. YOST, Slcclufluxlu
CIIAS. A. BUSIIONG, 'I'R1aAsuuR
P is for PASCOE, the sport of the town. A
JOHN D. SKILES, President. J. H. BAUMGARDNER, Secretary.
JOHN C. CARTER, Treasurer. C. EDGAR TITZEL, Gen'l Manager
The EdiS0l1 Electric Illuminating G0.
Have You a Gas Stove?
IF NOT, GET ONE FROM THE
ancaster Gas Light and Fuel Co.,
No. 129 N. QUEEN sr., LANCASTER, PA.
G. S. WAGN ER,
. 357 North Queen Street.
MONARCH PATS ....
The PATENT LEATHER SHOE that won't break thro'. All
patent leather shoes were alike until Monarch Pats were born.
Now there are only two sorts-Monarch Pats, and others. Mon-
arch Pats are right, from the sole to the "crown " you can see:
right in ht, as you can feelg right in service, as you'll know
when you wear them. Great Shoes in every leather-all in the
same family and all right. A .
'6"'EiS8?31-EBTe3i"e"' FR E D. K I N Z LE R.
Qis for the choir, which grows worse every day.
PIANOS AND ORGANS.
K. k h 8L C No. 24 West King Street,
If 0 H5011 0 1 LANCASTER PA .s .s Ae
R is for Ruhr, whom the cop led away.
Of the Reformed Church in the United States.
llli institution is under the super-
vision and direction of the three
Qlinglishj Eastern Synods: the
Synod of the Reformed Church in the
United States, organized in 1747: the
Synod of Pittsburg, organized in 1870:
and the Synod of the Potomac, organ-
ized in 1873.
its financial attairs are managed by a
board of Trustees, consisting of eigh-
teen Elders or Laymen. lnstruction
and discipline are subject to the author-
ity 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
thrice years, and includes all the
branches of a complete education for
the Christian Ministry. The confes-
sional standard of doctrine is the Ilei-
The Seminary year begins on the
second Thursday of September.
Boarding can be obtained at 8153.00
The Seventy-sixth Anniversary will
be celebrated on Thursday, May 9th,
For further information address the
President of the Faculty.
Emi. V. Gerhart, D.D., LL.D.
Professoifof Systematic The-
President of the Faculty.
Frederick A. Gast, D.D.
Professor of llebrew and old
john C. Bowmang D.D.
Professor of New Testament.
William Rupp, D.D.
Professor of Practical The-
Secretary of the Faculty.
Geo. W. Richards, A.M.
Professor of Church llistory.
Claude B. Davis, A.M.
Professor of Oratory.
Founded at Carlisle,
S is for STAUDT, of Berks County breed.
FRANKLIN COLLEGE, 1787. MARSHALL COLLEGE, 1836.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL' COLLEGE, 1853.
Franklin and Marshall College
THE Educational Institution ofthe Reformed Church located in one ol
the most healthful and prosperous inland cities oflsennsylvania.
Full Four-Year Collegiate Courses leading to the degrees ol' A.B. and
.al .al .at OFFERS
Phil0B0pl1y fMental and Moral Sciences and Ilistheticsj.
English Languages and Literature.
Ancient Languages fin two Depm-tmentsp.
Mathematics and Astronomy.
History and Archaeology.
German and French.
Political and Social Science.
The Natural Sciences.
The follege is well equipped with competent Professors and Instructors, and with allthe
apparatus most essential to the accomplishment ofthe end aimed at-thorough mental discipline and
New and improved appliances are added from year to year and a new Science Building is in
course of erection. The Astronomical Observatory, with its eleven-inch Clark-Rcpsold Equatorial,
and all the necessary appurtenances: the Laboratories with full complement ofC emical, Physical
and Biological apparatus: the Libraries and Reading Room well storetl with Standard and Period-
ical Literatureg the Gymnasium with complete liqnipment of appliances for Physical Training
under competent directions: the Garber Herbarium and the Extensive Collection of 'lassilied Speci-
mens in Natural Science: the two ilourishing l.iterary Societies, with their weekly meetings: and
the College Church, a regularl ' organized and self-sustaining congregation, all com :ine to constitute
the superior facilities here oilired for exhaustive research and thorough instruction along the line ol'
natural development in an atmosphere of distinct and positive Christian influence.
EXPENSES-For the year, including all contingent Fees,
Furnished Room, Boarding, Fuel, Light and Wood, Sr89.5o.
l"Al.l, Tlili M begins 'l'hursday, September 13, rgor.
lixaminations for Admission, 2 P. M., Monday, September roth.
The Academy, connected with this College, furnishes preparatory training to students who
wish to enter College, or provides a Course for a Thorough Academic liducation preparatory to the
active duties of life.
For Catalogue and Full Particulars Address
President JOHN S. STAHR, D.D.,
T is for THOMAS, as lazy as Reed.
Franklin and QM
Special advantages for bright and
earnest students. Excellent boarding '9' 9' 9'
:md accommodations. MOClCl'I1 con-
, St 1 t I I tl, Thaddeus G. Helm, A.M.,
YCIIICIILCS. e.1m mea .mc e et uc Edwin M- Hartman, A-M.,
lmght. : : : : : : : : : : p,.l,,clp,ls
B. B. MARTIN 6: CO.,
H. K. BAUMGARDNER, Proprietor.
C I f
Lumber, Coal .nd oasriim,
. . B n 1
, Kmdlmg Wood. ,,,'3,'eF,,:',:g 'Esc'
Yard-519 North Charlotte Street, Lancaster, Pa.
. . . ESTABLISHED 1865 . . .
LEINBACH 64. BRO.,
. . . CLOTHIERS,
Corner Eighth and Penn Streets, Reading, Pa.
U is for LYLSII, there are many such mc
Against all poor Cigars. You have nothing to fear as long
as you stick to the products of
The Havana Gigar Go..
JAMES D',hQ',f'Q'ge,. Lancaster, Pa.
The Keystone Lumber Co.
OFFICES: YARD :
122 E. King St. Cor. Prince and Clay Sts
Cgyggggggi LANCASTER, PA.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL -
V is for ,V'ARSl'i'Y, they win now :md than
Book and Stationery Store
EVERYTHING YoU WANT IN
TEXT-BOOKS, DICTIONARIES, ETC..
NEW AND STANDARD BOOKS,
Fine Writing Papers, Commercial and Office Goods
SCHOOL STATIONERY AND SUPPLIES.
HERRS BUCK STGRE,
SI-53 North Queen St., Lancaster, Pa.
Cigars and Smoking
A I' LINE or . . T b
iZi?Q?5EM5?P2?hS 0 3CC0 -
52 NORTH QUEEN STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
W is for W'Ir.soN, the theatrical clown.
Tlllhe 'Enaneazter Ernst CCBQ.,
Capital Pald In, - - - S250,000.
Surplus and Undlvlded Profits, S302,000.
' t st on time certilicates of deposits.
Solicits Current Accounts, and pays in ere: .
Acts as Exccutor, Administrator, Guardian, Trustee, Committee, Assignee
and Receiver. '
Acts as Trustee of Corporate Mortgages,
Loans on Mortgages and other approved collaterals.
Rents Boxes in Burglar-Proof Vaults.
Receives for safe-keeping Valuables of every description, at a moderate
Wills receipted for and safely kept without charge.
Assumes entire charge of Real Estate.
All Trust Funds invested separately from those of the Compan v.
A Saving Fund Department has been opened hy the use of auxiliary banks.
Call for printed matter fully explaining system.
QULIN HIERTZLICR, President. SAMUEL M. MYERS, Yice-President.
'I ICRCIC LICSHICR, Treasurer. T. BR ENICMAN, Assistant Treasurer.
,IOI-IN S. GRAYBILI., Real Iistatc Olliccr. Hon. NV U. HICNSICI., Solicitor.
INRECTORSI J. Hay Brown, j. Gust Zook, Samuel M. Myers, Grabill II. Long, john D. Skiles,
H. XV. HZll'lIU!ln,J0lII1 Hcrlzler.
40 EAST KING ST., LANCASTER, PA.
R. EDGAR CBA TES,
X'-0 I 8 West Orange Street, Lancaster, Pa.
SPECIALTIES :-Diseases of the Ear, Nose, Throat, Lungs, Stomach ana'
X xi v
lways the same
: : in name
: and fame
oth sides of this
: are speclmens
: of my work
Hershey Chocolate Co
X is fO1'H6X1lll1.,H which wc fucc with Zl frown.
W. G. BAKER,
166 NORTH QUEEN STREET.
WILLIAM N. RUPP,
22 WEST ORANGE STREET, LANCASTER, PENNA.
CDR, CD. SHERMAN SMITH
DEN TIS 71
156 EAST KING STREETS LANCASTER, PENNA.
THE LEADING HATTER,
I-I. L. BOAS,
144 North Queen Street, f I 'N
Soft, Stiff and Silk Hats. Knox, Dunlap and Yeomen Styles.
LIBERAL DISCOUNT 'IO F. AND M STUDENTS.
Y is for Yomsn, who thinks he can scrap.
FERDINAND GREBE. ' PAUL HEINE.
Sprenger Brewing C03
Hi ghzfirade Lancaster
. , .fha um.. - .
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-aifafra-"-' ' ,vfuitre "" . fV"w' 2 , V . '
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HQ433. -' -: F - 'rf' I' ' ' ' I 'U-ff' 45:13 'N 31 1' 1171" 395
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1, f Km , ll I, ll 5, ffigfws. 'WWF' ,:.gBi'
.:,... , , 'v .'---':--,-" 'Y
' ,.,,,-, L ....... . 1 ,lf-2':f.L rf, A- 4 7 Vg.
,ff gf Q, . I '3 R .'f1fl'4'f,0:.i.y'nj..fg1I:1 'U'--1"
U vw -- J 4 r '
3"""f'f" '- 'if'-LL, J. El ' fi VN. . 1 . ' w"'L." - V712
' -Q . H .-I Ro -.. A :C
'I , ' 1 , .A-1 -1- 3.1.0 -f ' r
-TE?-' We.--t "I XL II 'HH-H'HAL-J-3'i:wz'7r'ff-'EWfu S141 V
q::'.,f.e21-n1f- . A 21 I 5 ,ll -I ,mv-. -f"g'1 MJ. -. .L
.3-jqrzjs-Q 57: . - . ,I H . :' 1:9 1 -:j .QM-,. ,.-gg! ' A
112-. 'fl,qE1:ff- "M . Um ." IRI.: 14. -1.-I1-'4-ff .f.::,f.
, - 4- gn.. W., :XX , rt 1'--11? - ,,
- at ,,,, - uw, A -
HH'-t . --,'-Lu- ' .qw ' ,H
7-fp., .U--3. , , ,
'H . 'ff-1' . -,,.--.,, ' z..."-if. F" ' " , Qt! '
7? v Q-Ly
s '1 rm
'QM N L'
,ft Imuulu 1 mmm ,. A s,
ew 'FQ .. 1 f ,
'BE MII X """"'
4 1 -1-
-1 WW, YA 1.
usw4uauvvaa.nrnn.q x '
Has no Equal.
201-219 Locust Street, Lancaster, Pa.
Family trade supplied by our Bottling Department.
Z is for ZIIQGLIER, our only mishap.
ESTABLISH ED 1810.
Ghz jfarmero' 1MationaIJBanh
of Lancaster, IDII.
Capital, S4-50,000. Surplus, S300,000.
J. W. B. BAUSMAN, S. M. SELDOMRIDGE. C. A. FONDERSMITH,
President. Vice-President. Cashier.
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES T0 RENT.
. . TEIGERWALT 8 SONS,
or ALL GRADES
v BV ff
I 226-234 North Water Street.
orthern ational Bank
United States Depositary
calm" SMR Wd "' ' 5125000 l38 North Oueen Street Lancaster Pa.
Surplus and Undlvlded Profits 35,000 Y 1
Interest paid on Demand Certificates of Deposit, Time Certificates of Deposit,
Savings Deposits. Accounts of Merchants, Corporations and Individuals solicited.
il. l"rccl'k Senor, President 3 jacob l.. llrnlxukcr, Vice-President: IC. j, Ryder, Cashier.
DnmC'1'ons : J. l"rcd'k Scncr,-Incl S. I'l:ilxy,rIol1n li. Snifder, H. K. Myers, bl. I.. Brubaker, Levi S
Gross, li. H. Snzxvc y, H. li. lN iller, George Hard.
. . X 1
X1 gg 1
-My 95 w
' .fu , HW' Q
11" . Y
X Sr M '-
Sept. roth, X'OllIi:-INRIICCS his first Hunk for the year.
f 14 We If sw
. ', nz ' . 'V'-, ' '
:'..:hV rf: i xt
"'iFf,.f 7 ' ' N '
ova . , Q .
, ,-: ...,..' ' 'Af
3. ' .. 1-
KN X 1' 7
FASHIONABLE LEADERS OF
e e rated Knox " Stiff and Soft Hats.
John B. Stetson Co.'s Stiffand Soft Hats. Sole Agents for the Guyer
" Boston Flexible Derby" and for the " No Name Manufacturing
Co. Soft Hat ." AI '
s Ithe Leading Makes, from 25c to 35.00.
ARNOLD BROTH ERS,
ZAHM'S CORNER, '
N. E. Cor. Penn Square and N. Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
I' ni '
Sept. 1 ith, GICIRNJEIRIJ says lic can easily lcacl tlmc Senior Class.
G. L. FoN DERSMITI-1,
Bookseller, Stationer and Art Dealer.
Blank Books, Stationery, Fountain Pens, Magazines, Etc.
Visiting and Business Cards, College andfgwedding Invitations,
Letter, Note and Bill Heads Engraved.
Special Attention Given to Framing"and Mat Making.
46 EAST KING STREET, LANCASTER, PENN'A.
MRS. CARRIE SRRLLRN, R. C. Dorwart's
TAILOR-MADE Gowns S-tore
. . . cAPEs, nc. '
- eeee eeee- 206 North Queen St.,
All Kinds of Alterings and Fur ,
Works. Dyeing and Cleaning Opposne P' R' R' Depot'
Neatly Done. Lal1CaStel', Pa..
146 North Duke Street.
Dec. 14th, IJANIELS stops drinking milk from ll hottle.
THE STEWART 8: STEEN C0.,
College Engravers, .
Printers and Embossers
41 NORTH ELEVENTH STREET,
Society and Class Invitations,
Dance and Menu Cards
RATES, 32.00 PER DAIC
The Windsor HofeL
1217-1231 Elbert Sf., Philadelphia.
The Windsor is
It has been remodeled and has ull the latest l t l
'Ing improvements. The tnhle is supplied with tl l t
Lal'-qeSf and compares very favorably with nn ' 353.00
qewg Dglfar Located in the eentcr of the city. One and l lt
House in blocks from P. R. R. Station and L tv lI:1ll. O
CAf71el'fCH. half hloek from P. and R. 'FCFIIIIIHII
E. I.. VANDEGRIF71 Manager.
Jan. zotli, Gianuixnn falls asleep while reciting.
SEE FUTER BROS.,
,S -3- I-f --1 ls'-3-1-. Li
SW" ' l sygogkb I'l,iL5lll1g1'zL'de time
' city, for cash or installments.
. Y ,7 U MAKERS OFTHE
Y K 'T 0 o 0
Q 'Hi f ,l AGENTS FOR THE
,.,,,, f V' 'N Racycle, Snell and Synhurst
S-. . - Bicycles.
The Racycle is the easiest running bicvcle made: 27 per cent. less pressure
on crank-hanger bearings. They offer 31,000 to any one who can refute their
claim. Balls in crank, sprocket between balls, magazine self-oiler, warranted
to run a full season without relilling.
Second hand bicycles, 2152.50 up. Sundries and repairing. Lowest prices.
Large discount for cash purchases. Coaster brakes fitted in any bicycle.
Open day and evenings. Wheels to hire.
140-142 North Christian Street,
puter BVOS-9 LANCASTER, PA. za floor.
lVlCCORlVllGK'S HARVEY L. HEISS
Drug and Chemical Electrical
Sl0l'6. AND CONTRACTOR.
.Sa ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES.
LLL WEST KING STREET, 38.YSZ1S!2Z,gZ,ft"
LANCASTER, PA. Lamar- wo.-it .L L,.LCa..LL,S.
Feb. 7th, Al'1'I.1i lcuvcs the Glec Club.
I-I. D. KNIGHT,
130 East Chestnut Street, Lancaster, Pa.
Fashionable Garments. Nefw Features.
JULIUS A. ROEI-IM,'
FINE TAILORIN G
YC 'i'-" 705-703
140 North Queen Street.
NORTHERN BANK BUILDING.
Always the freshest in the market. Below are a few of the many different kinds.
We sell Forget-Me-Not, Ralston, Pillsbury Vitos, Cream of Wheat, Granola,
Old Grist Mill Rolled, Old Grist Mill Toasted, Pettljohn,Wheat1et, Ger-
mea, Malt Food, Granose Flakes, Granose Biscuits, and Shreaded Wheat
A Full Line of Imported and Domestic Groceries.
SSE-:E?1'5tl9Li'E9SaES. R. C. SELDOMRIDGE,
I8 NORTH QUEEN STREET.
Feb. 15th, PoI"s society went skating.
Everything necessary here that should be found
W t it in an up-to-date store.
a Underwear-For summer or winter. All
weights and sizes. zjc., 375-C.,5OC.2ll1d0l1.
8b White Shirts-Ready to wear. 50c., 75c.
I Percale Shirts-Newest effects in the best
colors, with cuffs. SOC., 750. to 31.50.
Collars and Cuffs, Hosiery, Gloves, Umbrellas and
Just what you want, in every vzlriety at right prices.
NEW YORK STORE, Square and East King St.
EDWARD L. MEIER. AUGUST KRIMMEL.
EIER 89 KRIMNIEL,
AND KINDLING WOOD.
No. 539 St. Joseph Street, No. 516 North Mulberry Street,
No. 433 East Clay Street. LANCASTER, PA.
Feb. 16th, QSIQRNIERD gets his rcportg gives up iclcn of lezuling class.
COMMERCIAL PRINTING HOUSE,
W. A. HALBACH, Proprietor,
A I5 to 21 NORTH PRINCE STREET,
BOOK PRINTING. JOB PRINTING.
Three Large Departments are devoted to
J the sale of Merchant Tailoring, Ready
Made Clothing and Men's Furnishings.
HAGER K BRO.,
25 to 31 wvest King- st., LANCASTFERV, PA.
Joi-IN BAER'S SONS,
Publishers, Book Sellers 3
. . and Stationers,
Nos. 15 and 17 North Queen Street,
Feb. 1Stli, Pnoif. FliANKENl"llEl.D says that he is him.
You have no Trouble with
Teeth l Fill-The work is done
riht, not hurried over. : : :
DR. STAIVIM, : : Dentist,
138 North Prince St., Lancaster, Pa.
- Greeting to '01 and '02 from the
e- -"' -V lNTEFlCOLLEGIATE BUREAU
COTRELL 64 LEONARD,
472 to 478 Broadway, Albany, N. Y.
f CAPS, Gowns and Hooos
AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES.
R h Gowns for the Pulpit and Bench. Illustrated bulletin, samples, wholesale prices, etc.,
Rudy's Meat Market.
Special inducements to College
Boarding Clubs . . .
433 West Lemon St., Lancaster, Pa.
Feb. 29th, HERSHEY makes a report to the ORIFLAMME Staff.
S. M. SHAUB, wo. 1461.
G . Orders Called for and Delivered
COR. FREDERICK AND MARY STS. Q
A Full Line of
Fine Groceries, Provisions and Notions
AT LOWEST PRICES.
Soutter, Buchanan 8L Young.
Our firm name has always been associated
with reliable merchandise. This, coupled
with our very moderate prices, should con-
tinue to gain for us the confidence and
patronage of the public. : : : : :
115 and II7 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. I
Aw w I. S. GINGRICI-I,
ll Qffllllif l '
gl ',"' 3-Pg ggell Boardmg Stable,
,5. f Q7 l, gf 'l
-.4g1TL.Eg:..:f No. 141 North Market Street,
TERMS CASH. Rear of Northern National Bank
March lst, GETZ speaks on '4Getting ands. for 0x'iHz1mme."
S. BUCH, Prop' r.
ALL wonx GUARANTEED.
305 NORTH QUEEN ST.
J. W. Cruel,
ML Gonfectioner and
fF 1701169 Sallie Balier
1106 and 11662 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa.
ice Grecun of QI! flavors.
For FINE CIRQCERI ES,
Teas, Goffee, Clhocolate, Gocoa, Heinz's
Ketchup, Ghuteny Pickles, Baked Beans
Mustard,6lives, Mushrooms, L5live t5il,em.
D. C. SOUDERS,
Cor. West James and Mary Sts.
me New YUIK SIIUB RBIIIIIIIIIU Go.,
Repairing While You Wait.
Cement Patches l0c. Half Soles 30c. Heels I5c.
lNI:n'ch 4th, BIARHURGIQR bluffcd Tuffy.
I nlepeudenxt and ,Bell Telephones.
JACOB F. GRIEL,
Oysters, Clanls, Crackers .Q Craelrer Dust
2314 North Nlary Street, LANCASTER, IDA.
Families Supplied. Orders Received for Sunday Delivery.
Prices Low. Goods Fine. Stock Large. Satisfaction Guaranteed.
WHAT MORE DO YOU WANT?
lirabill's Famous Plantation Blend Coffee
IS DELICATE in flavor and rich in aroma. The Very Coffee
for your table. Are you using it? If not, Try it to-day. It costs
only 20 CENTS A POUND 6 POUNDS FOR SI.I0.
C. L. GRABILL, The Cash Grocer,
251 WEST KING ST., AND 401 NORTH QUEEN ST.,
VAN HORN 8a SON,
121 North 9th Street,
34- East 20th St., New York.
Special Attention Given to College Entertain-
ments and Amateur Theatricals.
Genes' Full Dress Suits, Caps and Gowns.
Maur. 5th, Mmuzuumzu bluffcd Johnny.
Northern Market Grocery
314-316 North Queen St.
Always Fresh and Reliable Goods
Delivered to any part of City, Free.
TELEPHONE 3431 X NEXT DOOR TO
1093 NORTHERN MARKET
H Q U S E O O O O
HEIST SL CARIVIAN, Propr's.
March 6th, Mmznurmnu bluffecl the Englishman.
Model Cash Grocery.
SPECIAL DISCOUNTS TO F. and M. CLUBS.
NO RENTS. NO CIQEDIT LOSSES.
But the Best and the Most for your Money.
CORNER WEST WALNUT AND CHARLOTTE STREETS.
Beef and Pork Butcher,
223 North Mulberry Street.
TICRDIS CASII. TEIAEPHONE CUNNECTIUNS
BELL TELEPHONE, 2333. INDEPENDENT TELEPHONE
ACOB F. KAU I Z
SNA x ,
.WV mm 4 OFFICE:
ku ifiyfqg ' x Nos. 124 and 126 S. Water Street.
' " - Q i sToRAoE YARD:
: ' ff "" ,. N Water St., below Conestoga St.
ROSSMERE HOTEL, LANCASTER, PA
Mar. Sth, INIAIIHURGER bluffed Powell.
Rates, 82.50 per Day and up. Special Rates for Commercial Men.
THE BOLTO ,
Large and Convenient Sample Rooms. Passenger and Baggage Elevator.
Electric Cars to and from Depot.
Electric Light and Steam Heat. Rooms En-Suite or Single with Baths.
J. H. at M. s. BUTTERWORTH, Jr.,
Carpets, Cofverlefs, Etc.,
PHILIP SCHUM SON 5 CO.,
Manufactory: No. 150 South Water Street, Lancaster, Pa.
wsu. 1-:NowN MANUFACTURERS OF
Genuine Lancaster Quilts, Counterpanes, Coverlets, Blankets,
Carpets, Carpet Chain, Stocking Yarn, etc.,etc.
Custom Rag Carpets a Specialty.
LANCASTER FANCY DYEING ESTABLISHMENT
All Orders or Goods left with us will receive prompt
attention. Cash paid for Sewed Carpet Rags.
CO of the best quality put up expressly for family use, and at the lowest
market rates. Try a sample ton.
YARD: 150 SOUTH WATER STREET.
IndependenlTelepbone1594. E6 CO.
Mar. 11th, the IJUTCIIMAN calls the Sophs. Jczckasses, Iafjqiocrilas
Rates, 251.50 Per Day. Steam Heat Throughout.
Electric Bells. Hot and Cold Water.
Choice lvines, Liquors, Etc.
Special Rates to the Profession und Permanent Boarders.
C. F. EBY, Prop'r,
nan Block from P. R. R. Station. 231-233 NOPU1 QLICCI1 St.,
Everyone at Some Time Needs
Carpets, Vlattings or Pictures.
Our lm:-:incsas is to meet these wants. Nowhere
will yon ilnll n larger selection, better lmrgains
or lower prices than at
FURNITURE AND CARPET STORE,
27 and 29 South Queen Street.
Undertaking Receives Personal Attention,
31.11. 1- lm, .lhc DU LH. 1 x .polohmts to thc Sophs.
24-01X Bell Telephone.
YARD: 424 SOUTH WATER STREET.
ON TOP TO STAY.l
The same yesterday, to-day, and in the future
ALWAYS THE BEST
Prince and Orange Streets, LANCASTER, PA.
Prescription Work Accurately Gompcundcd
A FULL LINE OF ALL DRUGS SUNDRIES.
BOTH TELEPHONES. A NIGHT BELL.
lVIzu'ch 13th, JOHNNY cracks his anmml joke.
T. J. LAW,
Fruits, Sandwiches, Cigars, Tobaccos, Etc.
COR. NORTH QUEEN AND TJEMON STS.
raaamamaaw T0 usa. Bread and Cakes, Brain Bread
565 NORTH QUEEN STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
Bread Delivered Daily.
. . Fine Havana Hand-Made Cigars,
No. 16 Centre Square, Lancaster, Pa.
l"l. GOEKE, i
Repairing a Specialty.
No. 219 West Chestnut Street.
March 14th, I3II.I. CJIZRIIARD comes to Greek recitation on time.
B. F. SHAUB. J. V. VONDERSMITH.
SHAUB dc. VONDERSMITH,
I AWNINGS, SCREENS, ETC.
I2 and I4 WEST KING STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
H. Shiffner 55 Co.,
Liveryai Boarding Stables
...L 51 North Market Street.
- Albert Hupper-,
,X W CONFECTIONER
L , 48 EAST KING STREET,
1, 1 31-I'IH, OPPOSITE coum' HOUSE.
Tram Headquarters for Ice Cream
f IIIIMIIIIIR WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
! 'M':T"'j ,fW Special Attention given to Partles
I I N ff! ,I Festivals and Banquets. Any llav
. NX fax I X Cream made to order.
X ,.,IIIII"IIMIII ICE CREAM SODA AT ALL TIMES.
March l9tl'l, lllfljlllll-Il'I' works his lirst Chemistry experiment.
240 West King St., LANCASTER, PA.
FRANK METTFETT 8: BRO.
OYSTERS, FISH, FRUITS
E' and VEGETABLES.
Northern Market House, .... LANCASTER, PA.
J. R. GOODELL 6: CO.
Prince and Walnut Sts., LANCASTER, PA.
All coals are black, but therc is :1 grczlt difference
in their heating und lasting qualities. Our :tim
is to get only the best. It pays to satisfy our
customers, and we will satisfy you if you will let
ns. It is il mutter of pride and business with us
to sell good Coal.
gl H 1. R. coonsu. a. co.
Ilowrlfmsmx : NVe have one in OUR town.
INDKPKNDINT 'PHONI N0.152O.
AC KERMAN BROS.,
..Staple and Fancy Groceries..
Manufacturers and Dealers In
Tinware and Housefurnishing Goods.
Roofing, Spouting and Heater Work.
351 WEST KING ST. LANCASTER.
D. WALTER IVIIESSE,
Special inducements to Students. All Work Guaranteed
to Give Satisfaction.
Formerly with Rote. Successor to Simenhoff.
24 WEST KING STREET.
We sell no other kinds, and we hack up each sale with a guarantee
of satisfactory service. Our 82.00 Shoe is really good and handsomeg
our 83.00 Shoe is equal to many of the 83.50 special brands, our 83.50
Shoe is better than any other we've seen at the price. All the latest
BORK'S SHOE STORE,
41 West King Street, Lancaster, Pa.
KIEFFIER : They had outdoor field meets before I came.
Mercersburg aqcademy. y
A school for boys, healthfully located in one of the
most picturesque sections of Pennsylvania. Thor-
ough instruction: college preparatory work being
especially successful. Personal interest is taken in
each boy, the aim being to inspire in every pupil
the lofty ideals of thorough scholarship, broad at-
tainments, sound judgment and Christian manliness.
New dining hall and new athletic field. For cata-
logue and further information, address
WM. MANN IRVINE, Ph.D., President,
SCIIAEFI-'1sR, J. N. : I believe in the Pzmulisc Club.
L E E ER
The Leadmg Clothler of DuBo1s
Sells only FIFSI Class Goods and at the
Here you find the Fmest Assortment of
Dress Shlrts Nobby Neckwear and Hats
Flne Trunks Dress Suit Cases and Um
blellas a Specxal Feature
L E WEBER DuBo1s, Pa
. . B ,
Carefully Tailored Clothing a Specialty.
. . , .
13ARNllAR'l' wears Il vziluziblc smile, he is tl'CZlSlll'C1' of our class.
Who desire to have their dollars secure the greatest amount of necessities
will investigate our Men's and Boys' Furnishing Department for Collars, Cuffs, Shirts,
Half-Hose, Handkerchiefs, Hose Supporters, Collar and Cui Buttons, and all those little
necessities that are indispensable to civilized man. We sell the best 4-Ply Linen Collars
at ro cents each, all the up-to-date styles.
M. T. GARVIN 6. CO.,
35 and 37 East King Street, LANCASTER, PA.
W. A. BRINKMAN,
13-15 East Orange Street, Lancaster, Pa.
The Loading' F1ll'lllCI"S Howl in the City.
'SORREL HORSE HOTEL,
A. B. ADAMS, Proprietor,
49-51 W. King St., Lancaster, Pa.
DINNE R. 25 CENTS.
W. F. ALBRIGHT,
322 and 324 West King Street,
ALTNOUSIQ: Greater men than I may have lived, but I doubt it.
J. FACKENTHALL, PH.G.,
402 West Eng, Cor. Manor Sf., LANCASTER, PA.
I B. J. KRESS,
Nos. 3055 and 307 West King Street.
Trusses, Braces, Splhczl Supporiers, C rufches, Clubfoof Shoes, Elasffc
Sfockmgs, Knee Caps, Umblylbdf Bells, F1?ch's Sup-
porters, Shoulder Braces, Etc.
Special Attention Given to Making and Fitting Tx-usses for Severe Cases of Hemia or Rupture.
F. P. LEWIS, D.D.S.,
658 PENN STREET,
Important-to Students Especially
Is the proper cure ol' the EYES. All who consult our
EYE SPECIALIST of twenty years' experience appre-
ciate our ability to supply them with the Best Service
ut Dfodel-ate Cust. Exrunixmtion FREE.
Glasses PROPERIIY ADJUSTED at Lowest Prices.
VVATCI-IES und VVATCI-I RPIPAIIIING
BOWMAN'S 34 'fZSE0S'SeSI33E,st" LaI1CaSfCl'-
GI'l"I' : All combs ure St1'ill1gCl'S to his head.
THE NEW ERA PRINTING COMPANY
is prepared to execute in first-class and
satisfactory manner all kinds of prlnting.
Particular attention given to the work of
Schools, Colleges, Universities, and Public
Technical and Scientific Publications
Monographs, Theses, Catalogues
Announcements, Reports, etc.
All Kinds of Commercial Work
Publishers will flnd our product ranklng
wlth the best in workmanship and ma-
terlal, at satisfactory prices. Our lmprlnt
may be found on a number of hlgh-class
Technical and Scientific Books and Peri-
odicals. Correspondence solicited. Estl-
THE New ERA PRINTING COMPANY
Bonny BYER : I will leave large footprints on the sands of time.
WHOLESALE AN D R ETAI L CON FECTION ER,
52 WEST KING STREET. I
Pure, Fine Confections, no Adulterations, Straight Fruit Coloring. Parties and Wed-
dings served at Short Notice, Cakes Large and Small, Ice Cream and Ice Cream Soda
at all times. Largest Ice Cream Garden n City.
Both Telephones. FIOYEFVS, 52 W. KING ST.
STRAUSS CIGAR CO.,
Key West and Domestic Cigars,
SMOKING AND CHEWING TOBACCO
SMOKERS' SUPPLIES AND PIPES
Cor. West Chestnut and North Queen St., LANCASTER, PA.
SIMXQVQQQ- H4 IR .Q.!Z1QUlVQ.I9.0f
FRED. I-I. I-EIECI-IT,
. . . . 'H-Ioning a Specialty.
Corner lvlulberry and Lernon Streets.
. '-n X '
Q. N wi Qi,
X l'y:'QF5T.igi 15:-LQ 3
Mzyqsi QW. ,I WS...
' f 1415.34 ff' N'w.:i?SglIR.:-
-nmssw' . f h a'-' -' N'QNWll,'l'x'xlN
li 'F-I'l.tM'IfIO'W" 'Ps
. -ll I ' f JIIEIIIIIFV zizeiiiiiiiiiiiiiiif
BEITTEIJS RACK T A STORE,
319 WEST KING STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
NOTIONS, JEWELRY, EYE GLASSES.
WE UNDERBUI' AND UNDERSELL- Independent Telephone, No. 1795.
S1cI'rz : I would lt: were bed tune.
given If you use a Illagnlty
Ing GlaSS.you can't find A
Defect in our plates.
THREE COLOR Pnocliff EXPERU
I2274229' RA C E ' STREET
HILADELPHIA ' PENNA'
HERR, E. C. : Everyone is as God mzule him, and oft times :L great
1.00 Fountain Pens
The best. in the market: lin-
tahe pviee. DEICHLEIVS
SPECIAL. fitted with 1-lk. C
Gold Pen and giumrimteell, 9 R 1
The Parker Lucky Curve
Spring' Lock, Jointlcss, at
Sli2.00u.nd 32.50. No screws
to break orjoints to leak, at
. Deichler'5 Market Grocery,
StatI?gs 531pgi?t0re Cor. Orange and CPine Sfs.
Papers and Magazines Delivered. Sub-
scriptions taken at publisher's rates.
Staple and Office Stationery of all kinds.
Open evenings the year 'round.
M. B. KAUFFMAN.
oHN ELLER 61. Co.,
Best Grades of Family and Steam
General Office: I54 N. llueen St. Yard and Olllco: 3l5 Harrisburg Pike.
Telephone Connection. All Kinds of Hauling' Done.
L. C. REISNER 8L CO.,
Manufacturers of a Flne Llne of '
Emblem Goods, College, School and Class Pins.
The 1001 and 1902 Class Pins are Samples ol' llfy
1V0l'k lin' the College Boys.
Ielisnsimv, the 1901 cDlilli'I.ANIMll mism-mn cr
THOS. A. DEEN. P. H. SCHAUNI
DEEN da. SCI-IAUIVI,
Electrical Engineers and Contractors
11 EAST ORANGE ST.
Electric Light Fixtures, Electric Light Wiring, Electric Bells, Motors, Burglar Alarms,
Isolated Plants, Gas Lighters, Telephones, Incandescent Gas Light Supplies, etc., etc,
Smoke "Lancaster Gentlemen" and "Cabinet" 5 Cent Cigars,
HENRY G. HOELTZEL,
. . Fine Hand:-Nlade Cigars . .
CHEWING AND SMOKING TOBACCO,
PIPES, SMOKERS' ARTICLES,
5 North Queen Street . . . . . . Lancaster, Pa.
W. H. GUTHRIE,
Painter and Decorator
38 and 40 W. Walnut Street. Both 'Phoneg.
Km-:'l'L:llxlAN, mumzfs pct.
r ALBANY DENTISTS
,W KN ,g Dr. M. A. BECKER, Manager.
,r lx f f
Our Prices are within Reach of Everybody.
6 East Orange Street, ,x-1.27 BMUGE W
LANCASTER PA ml' WORK
Telephone Connections. :
The PeopIe's Restaurant,
C. A. WENDITZ, Proprietor. 210 North Queen Street
C2rabs, Qlamz, Waffles, Tliurrle Zoup, Sliced
watermelon and Gbgziferz.
Mortbwestern Ilbutual iLife
llnsurance Company, ,
of milwaukee, 'Q'01i5.
Assets January 1, 1901, S139,512,066.31.
GEORGE N. REYNOLDS, Capt. J. B. PEOPLES, Special Agent,
General Agent. ' Lancaster P
GEORGE K. REYNOLDS, G. J'. P. RAUB, District Agent,
Asst. Gen. Agent. Quarryville, P
124, East liing' Street, Inuxcuster, Pu.
l'AscoE, thc cvzmgclmst.
Lancaster Steam Laundry,
C. G. SCHUBERTH, Proprietor.
1465 EAST KING STREET,
East End of P. R. R. Station,
I JOHN J. WARFEL, Proprietor.
Open Day and Night. Meals Served at All Hours.
Best of Wines and Liquors at Bar.
Il.fu:'l'xrAN, the popular Dizignothizm Indy.
CHARLES DUFFY. B. J. SHARP-
CHARLES DUFFY a. co..
DI"UgS, lf you want them pure and reliable.
Prescriptions, If you want them filled with skill and ac-
curacy, go to
S. W. HEINITSH,
Apothecary: I6 East King St., Lancaster, Pa.
The Fitting of Glasses
Is an sc-lvnco. Your:-i uf expvrienco has :mule us
expert. You pay Ibn' the glasses only.
LEECH, STILES 64. BCYLE,
Philadelphia Eye Specialists. 36 NORTH QUEEN STREET.
Office: LANCASTER TRUST BUILDING. Hours: 9 a. m. to 5 p. m., Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday of each week.
E F FRESH BEEF, VEAL
' ' 7 PORK and LAMB
Constantly on Hand.
Smoked Meat, Sausage and Bologna in Season.
No. 418 Pine Street, Lancaster, Pa.
rw., A .,,.. . ., .Y ,
l,I.l IX BMI: p1elus5ou11glwxsestonlcl cults.
JACOB PO TZ,
ALL KINDS OF
Building, Paving and Pressed Bricks
Residence: 35i West james Street.
Yards: Harrisburg Pike and Charlotte Street,
A EAAV i rr ll Ghampion
1 Blower and Forge Go.
1 A LANCASTER, PA., U. S. A.
w, mp I 'Lg I
'l"':'1u 'lzlllfilnll l
Y- 'lil ll llllllll.islEQii:i1lillga
if " ill.
' i d' V
Write for our 196-page catalogue, illustrating
the largest :mal most complete line of Blowers, f
Forges, lilzleksmith Drills, Tire Slirinkers :mal
Bemlers, Screw Plates, Power Blowers, Sze., ,f
Xe., under one lD2ll12lQCl'llC1lt in the world. WW ll
i 5? .awww
Y , ,iv ,l vi- ,.' X
, f - ?1
F. AND M. NEW SCIENCE BUILDING.
GEORGE GESELL, CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
306 West Vine Street, Lancaster, Pa. I
7 ' - . 9 .
km SCIIAEFFILR . Im not flesh, nm I?
A Qorh century mean
SPEED: From three to twentysfive miles per
, hour. Withalittle experience one hun:
dred miles can be easily accomplished
at an expense not to exceed 20 cents.
Columbia and Hartford Bicycle
Difficult Repairing a Specialty.
JOHN H. TRAGESSER,
249 North Queen Street, LANCASTEFLPA-
Sophs + enhinen : one hour in the cooler.
What in the World
to give a friend?
College men know and the Aiwa' Ihwrzl Mmm s:1ys,npropos
of term-end with its good-lays: W 'l'he question of wha! fu
Mc 'worfzi lo g'z'z'c I7 fwlifllti :lt parting seems to have been
solved hy the puhliezition of
ongs of All the Colleges
which is :alike suitable for the eolleginn of the past, for the student
of the present, :ind for the lmoy Qn1'..g'1'1'1j with hopesg also forthe
inusie-loving sister, and il fellowis hest girl."
"All Mc NEXY mugs, all Mc oI.n songs.
ami Mc s011t.g's flipllllll' ul all Mr: col1qg'cs,'
ll welcome gy? 1'l1 mp' 001116 !llI,j'7UAl'l'l?.N
AT ALL BOOK STORES AND MUSIC DEALERS.
Postpilld, 51.50, ur .rrnf on llf'f'7'0T'11!b-J' fhL'flIAfIlJhfl'I, 51.50 POBfplild.
HINDS 8: NOBLE, cT,bi,'fE'f.il3iLia NEW YORK CITY
Dietionnrics,Tramslantions, Students' Aids-Sehoolhoolcs
of all puhli:-zhers ut one store.
J. G. -BOEHRINGER,
Barber and Hairdresser.
155 North Queen Street,
D1lf1+'I+:N1xlcn1f'1cn : Vu don't vzmt to hght.
MYERS 8a RATHFON,
Merchant Tailors and Clothiers
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS.
V at .er
No. 12 East King St., LANCASTER, PA,
I-IALLER 8a BRO.
EQEQO7. 343415191 S0iQE47.SQ7.S4Z.Y47J4xZ.SQ7 .YQZ.S07.'x'o7.SQZ Jx'Q7.JW4
H M EAI MARKE I
I I IN
402 SOUTH QUEEN STREETL
NVALDNER : Police! Police! I Help! Help I I Help! l I
-- Fine Tailoring.
46 North Queen St., Lancaster, Pa.
Chas. V. Wacker 51 Bro.,
Lager Beer Brewery
203 west wainfgli, L anca stef, Pa.
King and Duke Sts., Lancaster, Pa.
BUCIIER : Fellows run, I'm hit.
Cf. and Eitlclvlslg E, BOI-IN,
PUB"'S"'ED AT 34 N. Prince St., Lancaster, Pa.
Franklin and Marshall College, .l
During the College Year. HIGH-CLASSED
Subscription, 561.00 Per Year. T 'l '
Single Copies, 3 Cents.
AT LOWEST PRICES.
Contains all Local, Alumni :md
General College News.
Adclrress communications to A you.
THE F. and M. WEEKLY,
INVITATIONS, MENUI, PROGRAMMES,
MONOGRAMS, BUSINESS AND ADDRESS DIES,
STAMPING IN COLORS,
STAMPING IN GOLD, ILLUMINATING, VISITING CARDS.
EDVV. I-I. HACIKELTON,
Telephone connection. 3 East Orange St., Lancaster, Pa.
Are the Best for Family Use.
Office: 21 East Orange Street, Lancaster, Pa.
1IoLr.1Nc:En : Don't hit him g wc promised not to light.
For a Good Watch y
Buy a lvl f i
ue" 9 ' ' ,wa
Hi h Grade - f'li25iQ7'qi l
: vl - lb, Q A Q Ali.. 1' '
g E if ',QQ '3n1 ,. jA.43,giiXy' V I
. '. M j f! 'fb in rg do ii'
am 1 o n DQ
V- li s 'f Q li
C W' ,X f" lg!
. M ..,k .Y M A ef m illll
They stand at the head of all watches. .'llUlllllllwlMUMMgL
Consistent Prices. Correct Styles.
No. 27 EAST ORANGE STREET,
Fine Dress and Clerical Suits a Specialty.
' Fall Term of I 3 wcclcs will begin Mon-
' ' day, Sept. 2, 1901. Wixxter Term
of 13 weeks will begin Monday, Dec,
2, l90l. Spring Term of 14 weeks
will begin March 24, 1902.
State Normal School,
For Catalogue and Full Particulars Address
Students admitted at any
time. Applications for E O Principal'
rooms may be made a ' ' 7 7
year in advance of time
1 x v i i i
S'i'iiUNK : God mziclc my
legs for this occasion.
Anyone sending xt sketch and descrlrtlnn muy
quickly ns1:erl.nin our opinion free w :ether un
invention is probably pnteiititlmle. f'onnnnnlr-n-
tions strictly c0ntldenthi.l. Hnudbnok on Patents
sent free. Oldest nfzency for securing lmtents.
Patients tnken t ironuh Munn N, Co. receive
special notice, without. ehnrue, in the
A handsomely lllnstrnied weekly. Iinrpzest elr-
culntlnn of may scientltlc jonriuil. Terms, 5113 n
yenr: four months, Sl. Sold byull newsdculers.
MUNN 8. 0o,363wwav' New York
Branch Oiilce. 1125 I4 SL, NVXISIIIDLZIOII, D. C.
A11 Kinds of Fresh, Dried
and Smoked Meats.
Avenue D, No. 30-32.
THE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT co.
Salesroomz 1527 Chestnut Street,
Works: S. E. Cor. 17th Street and Lehigh Avenue,
and Class Day Programs.
CLASS AND FRATERNITY STATIONERY. FRATERNITY CARDS AND VISIT-
ING CARDS. MENUS AND DANCE PROGRAMS.
CLASS PINS AND MEDALS.
oe Class Annuals and Artistic Printing. ea
Dec. Ioth, JONES makes :L hit in H Lend Me Five Sl1iIling's.'
45-51 North Seventh St., Philadelphia,
'A IQTISTIC . .....
EDITION AND JOB
CASE MAKING, EDGE GILDING, STAMPING for the trade.
Central Storage I-louse,
Nos. 25, 27, 29 N. PRINCE ST., LANCASTER, PA.
Second:I'land Goods Bought and Sold,
1-1. c. SI-IENCIK.
. .Music Furnished for All Occasions. .
54 NQRTIH PRINCE ST.,
Latest Music. Orchestra in Evening Dress.
Bell 'Phone 4071 X.
LEVVIS A. RAUCH,
ALDERMAN. Livery and Boarding
CAB SERVICE, 'iUS,
at TALLY-Ho, nc.
No. 8 West Chestnut. No. 17 to 21 West Lemon.
Doc. I 1th, JONES crosses Center Square three times
EVERTS 8a OVERDEER,
East King and Howard Ave., LANCASTER, PA.
Steam and Hot Water Heating
. .. ESTIMATES FURNISHED . . .
IND. PHONE 1320 B
HL?-PL9i1i2E Bread and Fancg Cake Balgev
615 North Shippen Street, Lancaster.
'Bread 'Delivered Taily,
"HOW T0 MANAGE AN ORIFLAMMEH
LATEST AND MOST POPULAR IVORIC.
Facts Gzlthcrcd from Actual Expcricncc
JOHN SHARTLE HERSHEY
A' llow to Run This ' IJIIWWOII ' Place," :md 4' C uau' :md I."
Published by THE NEW ERA PRINTING CO., Lancaster, Pa
AGENTS WANTED 1 ' J SAMPLE COPY FREE.
Dec. Iztli, .Toxics crosses Center Square four times.
CON ESTOGA TRACTION COMPANY.
LANCASTER, PA., March 29, 1901.
The management tal-:es pleasure in calling the attention of the public
to the parks and picnic grounds which are reached by the various lines of
the Company, as the season for athletic sports, innocent and healthful
recreation, trolley parties, etc., is fast approaching.
Chickies Park, on the Columbia SL Donegal line, with its magnilicent
Lititz Springs Grove, on the Lancaster 8 Lititz line, located at the ter-
minus of the road, visited annually by thousands of Sunday-school'children,
who never grow indifferent to its charms.
The beautiful Borough of Ephrata, situated at the terminus of the
Ephrata Extension, with its fine hotels, springs of rare medicinal value, and
its many places of historical interest.
Conestoga Park, with its beautiful and picturesque surroundings, well-
appointed pavilion, and many facilities for out-door pleasure, recreation and
Millersville, located at the terminus ofthe Lancaster 8L Millersville line,
the seat ol' the far-fanied State Normal School, an ideal place for a studious
li f e.
Cars Leave Lancaster for Chickies Park every half hour, Fare 50 cents Round Trip.
" 'A " " Lititz Springs Grove every U " 30 " H "
H U H H N H H H H
U U H H ll Ll H H U
" ' Penn Square for Conestoga Park every 7M minutes, Fare 5 cents.
A. 1-1. BETTING,
Greek Letter 'Frat rnit .Iewelr ,
I4 and 16 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Md.
Memorandum package sent to any Fraternity Meiiilnei' tlirongli
the Secretary of his Chapter. Special designs and estimates fur-
nished on class pins, medals, rings, etc.
Duc. 13th, joxlcs ussus Centre Sc z rc
Ill I tx 11 Y
W t REIC-ART'S
old Wine store R
X ESTABLISHED was. I
if No. Z9 East King Street, i n
W V 1 tt Lancaster, Pa.
' t H. E. SLAYMAKER, Agent.
'llqineteens wo riflamme
Any Member of the Staff.
Dec. Iclttll, JONES stops. The people do not recognize him.
ALLEN K. WALTON, Pres't and Treas. ROBERT J. WALTON, Superintendent.
ESTABLISHED 1867 BY ALLEN WALTON. -
Contractors for all kinds of Cut Stone Work.
Bro n Stone Co.,
Quarrymen and Manufacturers of
Sawed Flagging and Tile.
Parties visiting the quarries will leave the cars at Brownstone Station, on the
Philadelphia Sr. Reading Rwy.
Telegraph and Express Address, BROWNSTONE, PA,
Waltonville, Dauphin Co., Pa.
0,,, GEREAD , f
and Eighth and PQDHVSIS. P it
HX STONER, PRESIDENT. e t
OUR AIM AND PURPOSE: A model school, second to none, at lowest rates: doing earnest, honest, conscientious and thorough work:
offering the very best advantages under the training of experienced teachers, with a morally pure, elevating, attractive enviromnent. A school that
shall be a potent factor in developing the mind and moulding the character of every individual student.
LEINBACH BUILDING, Cor. Eighth and Penn Streets. Rev. H. Y. STUNER, M.I.A., President.
INDEX T0 ADVERTISEMENTS
Ackerman Bros., 48.
Adams X Ecknian, 4.
Alhany Dentists, 58.
American llousc, 39.
Arnold Bros., 28.
Baci-'s Sons, 34.
Bates. Dr., 24.
Champion Blower and For
Com. Ptg. lIouse,34.
Cotrell S: Leonard, 35.
Conestoga Traction Co., 72.
Deen St Schaum, 57.
Earl a11d YVilson, 29.
Edison Electric Light Co.,
Electro-Tint Eng. Co., 55.
Elliott Co., 69.
Everts 8: Ovcrdeer, 71.
al Bank, 27.
F. N M. Academy, 21.
F. R M. College, 20.
F. S! Nl. YVeckly, 67.
Futcr Bros., 31.
Garvin SL Co., 51.
Goodel N Co., 4
llagcr SZ Co., 34.
llaller Bros., 15.
llamilton XVatch Co., 68. l
llavana Cigar Co., 22
I-Iecht, 54. -
lleinitsh, XV. A., 43.
lleinitsh, S. XV., 60.
llcrr, L. B., 23.
llershcy. D . S., -1.
llershcv Chocolate Co., 25-B.
llinds Noble, 64.
lloffmcier Bros., 24.
llummelstown Brown Stonel
Inter-State Com. Col., 75.
Kautz, joe, 4.
Kautz, bl. F., 40.
Keller N Co., 56.
Keystone, Lumber Co., 22.
Kirk johnson X Co., 18.
Krcidcr, E. ll., 8.
Kreiderj. L., 6.
Lakeland Stables, 14.
Lancaster llotcl, 5.
Lancaster Trust Co., 24.
Lancaster Steam Laundry, 59.
Leech Stiles and Boyle, 60.
Leinbach Bros., 21.
Levan X Sons, 44.
Liller, W. II., 14,
Liller, C., 14.
Lynch .St Shea, 9.
Manhattan Laundry, 5.
Martin SI Co., B. B., 21.
Meier N Krimmel, 33'
Mereershurg Academy, 49.
Merriam 81 Co., 6.
Mettfctt Bros., 47.
McCaskey N Son, 7.
-McCor1nick's Drug Store, 3
Millersville Normal School,
Myers SZ Rathfon, 65.
New Era Printing Co., 53.
N. Y. Shoe Repairing Co.,
Northern National Bank, 27.
N. XV. Mutual Life Ins. Co.,
Peoples Restaurant, 58.
Peo iles Trust Co., ".
Ponltz, 61. I
Reading Paper Mills, 16.
Rcisner X Co., 56.
Ressler, Io. .
Rider N Snyder, 5.
Rose Bros., 12.
Rudy, J. ll., 35.
Rudy, Christian, 45.
Ru 1 1, 25.
Scientific American, 69.
Shaub S! Vondersmith, 46.
Shilifner SL Bro., 46.
Schiller llousc, 43.
Shissler's Cigar Store, 23.
Shuln QPl1ilipl Son SZ Co.,
Simons, Bro. R Co., 9.
Slater S! Co., 9.
Smith, Dr., 25.
Smollcn, Mrs. Carrie, 29.
Snavely, Dr., 44.
Sorrel llorse llotcl, 51.
Soutter,Buchanan X X'0llI'lg,36
Sprenger Brewing Co., 26.
Stamm, Dv., 35.
Standard Pharmacy, 13.
Stauffer S! Co.. 8.
Stcigcrwalt S Son., 27.
Stewart S! Steen Co., 30.
Strauss Cigar Co., 54.
Theologieal Seminary, 19.
Van Ilorn S: Son., 38.
XVaeker R Bro., 66.
XVagncr, Dr., 17.
XVatt N Shand, 33.
XVeher, Otto, 11.
XVcbcr, L. E.. 50.
XVilliainson, 13. A
XVindsor llotcl. 30.
Oldach Company, 70. l Zook, 5.
X QA It I if .' , Lf
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