Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 340
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 340 of the 1907 volume:
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FOUNDED BY '1' ll E C L A S S 0 F l'IlGll'l'Y-Tll R Fl
11312 the 31111101 Glass
1 ankl1mmz, 31 shall
1101: llll' 1l'AR 1901
IPXVIQ I VANS RFIGNI R
Flurou IN 1,1111-1
IIQA SYIVI LX DIONNT
BUSXNI' SS NIANTAC I' RS
fOI LMT TVVENTY FOU I1 I II
1 XNLASlI R 1'rNxsxLx XNIA
' " I ' I S
4 3 ' 1 .11 1' 41 1 N G
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:AA :isa rt' ,infix
I INTNTAI' U5 LANDIS RPISI
.' 1' I.'.' . . il .'
Y .Q T 5. 1 ' , V ' . '7 ' 1
11 ' nu' Q: , L 171' 'V Vx
l'R1CSln1CN'r, A UTHOR, KIAN,
XVl1ose Gracious Permission
to Use His Nznne lias been
a Source of Encouragement
und the Inspiration of Our
Work, in Token of His-2
Interest in College Men
Til!'0llf::il0llt the Country,
und as an Expression of the
High Reggarrl we Feel for
Him, we Dedicate this Vol-
ume of the ORr1fr.Am1M1c.
T H E STA F F.
GOOD 1'EuvL1-3:- H14 IT
KNUWN '1'n.Lx'r, Hx' 'rmc
GRACE 011' 15011, Urn Ex-
c1e1.r.1':NT CR1cA'rlvr: POXVICRS
.-xxn 'rms CUs'rnM Ulf OUR
.-XNCICSTORS, WE, 'rul-2
S'1'.Mfxf, THIS IJ.-xv, FLIN4: AT
Youu HEADS 'rms Tw1-:N'rv-
I-'uuR'rH Vonlfmr: mf 'rmfg
To Whom It llla y Concern : 3
WHEREAS, A certain nine C95 men of the junior Class of Frank-
lin and Marshall College, of the City of Lancaster, State of Penn-
sylvania, at the time of the offense and at present, students of the
afore-mentioned College, of said city and State, have edited,printed,
published and distributed a certain scurrilous publication,'in volume
or book form, uniform cloth binding, known and appellated as
" ORIFLAMME " or " Flame of Gold," the said publication containing
an authentic and unabridged list of the Professors, students, organi-
zations, clubs and societies belonging and appertaining to the said
Franklin and Marshall College, of the City of Lancaster, State of
Pennsylvania, together with a number of infamous caricatures and
various jests, puns and sarcastic remarks, offensive to the dignity
and self-respect of the afore-mentioned professors and students, and
WHEREAS, The said professors, students and general public have
intimated, essayed, and preferred their desire to obtain satisfaction,
reparation and compensation for any or whatever justice, injustice
or honor has been upon them inilicted, by hurling revenge or appro-
bation in the guise and shape ofbrick-bats or bouquets against and
upon the lives and persons ofthe criminals:
BE IT RESOLVED, That we, the offenders, in order that the
course of justice may be duly run, give, devise and bequeath our
several and respective names to the general public.
Sic Semper Ylvramzis.
fgplibfi, ' . FM, fffffiwififbfdzw
8 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
FRANKLIN COLLEGE, 1787 MARSHALL COLLEGE, 1836
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE, 1853
Prcsidenl, - -
Recording Sccrelary, -
Treasurer, - - - - - -
GEORGE F. BAER, LL. D.
Hdiv. W. U. HICNSEI.
JOHN D. SKILES
H. S. WII.I,IAMSON
REV. Jos. H. DURRS, D. D.
J. W. B. BAUSMAN, ESQ.
JBoarb of Zlirustees
1. WILLIAM H. HAGER, - -
PROFESSOR E. MACKEV,
J. T. KI42IL, - - -
2. REV. I. W. SANTEE, D. D., -
CHARLES F. RENGIER, - -
WII,I,IAM J. ZACI-IARIAS, ESQ.,
3. REV. S. G. WAGNICR, D. D., -
REV. HENRY MOssI':R, D. D.,
JOHN W. BICKICL, ESQ., -
4-. J. W. WIQTZIEL, ESQ., -
C. C. LEADER, - - -
HON. W. U. HENSIQL, -
5. Rlcv. A. S. Wlfllilik, D. D.,
Rl-tv. E. R. ESCHIIACH, D. D.,
HENRY S. WILLIAMSON, -f
6. J. H. SHOOR, - -
H. N. RAUB, - - -
JOHN E. KUNKLR, ESQ.,
7. JAMES SHAND, - - -
GI-:ORGE F. BAER, LL. D., - -
JARED I-IARIIER, -----
8. REV. N. C. SCHAEIIIIIQR, D. D., LL. D.,
REV. W. C. SCIIAERFI-:R, D. D., -
R1+:V.JAcOII B. KERSC1-INICR, -
9. SAMUIQL P. HIQILMAN, M. D., -
WAL'rI4:R M. FRANKLIN, ESQ.,
PAUL C. WOI,IfF, - - -
10. B. F. FACKIf:N'rHAL, JR., -
JOHN D. SKILIQS, - -
J. W. B. BAUSMAN, ESQ.,
- Lancaster, Pa.
- Trenton, N. J.
- Pittsburg, Pa.
- Lancaster, Pa.
- Allentown, Pa.
- Norristown, Pa.
- Sliamokin, Pa.
- Baltimore, Md.
- Lancaster, Pa.
- Lancaster, Pa.
- Lancaster, Pa.
- Bellefonte, Pa.
- Lancaster, Pa.
- Heihnandale, Pa.
- Pittsburg, Pa.
- Riegelsville, Pa.
- Lancaster, Pa.
I",-XNURAMIC YIEVV OF COLLEGE RVILDINGS
1. FINANCI-3.-john D. Skiles, Chrzi1'u1au,' C. F. Rengier, W. U. Hensel, james
Shaud, H. S. Williamson, li'cc0rr1'iug Sfrrrimgf, and J. W. B. Bausman,
Y Tmsu wr.
2. INS'l'RUCTl0N.--xV2lllCI' M. Franklin, Chaz'rma1l,' W. C. Schaeffer, A. S. Weber,
J. W. Wetzel and E. Mackey.
3. LIHRARV.-N. C. Schaeffer, C.'hrzz'ru1m1,' J. W. Santee, H. N. Raub, S. G. Wag-
ner, H. S. Williamson, Walter M. Franklin and W. U. Hensel.
4. GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS.-W. H. Hager, C'hairmau,- W. U.Hensel,C. F. Ren-
gier, john D. Skiles, H. S. Williamson, W. M. Franklin and S. P. Heilman.
5. D1sc1PI.1N1f: AND DlCGRl'2l'IS.--XV. U. Hensel, Chlli7'1llll7l,' E. R. Eschbach, jared
Harper, john W. Wetzel and J. W. B. Bausman.
G. l'lfRlNlANlCN'l' ENnow1nENT.-George F. Baer, C7mz'rmau,' W. J. Zacharias, S. P.
Hellman, H. S. Williamson, john E. Kunkle, B. F. Fackenthal, Jr., and j. B.
Kersclmer. - A
7. WlI,HlCI,M EsTA'rlf:.-Paul C. Wolff, CWll2'7'Nl!l7l,' H. L. Raub, C. C. Leader, j. T.
Keil and jared Harper.
8. Ons1cuvA'r0Rv.-E. R. Eshbach, Chairman: A. S. Weber, B. F. Fackenthal, jr.,
E. Mackey and Prof. j. E. Kershner.
9. IXCADICBIY.-Jil.1llCS Shand, Chairmrmg H. S. Williamson, W. H. Hager, W. M
Franklin and W. U. Hcnsel.
10. LAHORATURY AND MUSEUM.-H. Mosser, Cihlll'l'7lllIll,' W. C. Schaeffer, E. R.
Eschbacl1,j. H. Shook, john D. Skiles, james Shand and john VV. Bickel.
11. GYMNASIUM AND A'1'HI,1f:TICS.-H. S. Williamson, CW!!!-7'lIl!ll1,' W. H. Hager
james Shand, H. L. Raub and Walter M. Franklin.
Elbvisorv Giouncil of Ellumni
The following Alumni have been elected,as members of the Advisory Council of
Alumni, authorized by the Board of Trustees and by the Alumni Association of
Franklin and Marshall College:
S. H. Rauck, ,92, Ryerson Public Library, Grand Rapids, Mich.: NV. N. Appel,
Esq., '80, Lancaster, Pa.: W. H. Keller, Esq., '91, Lancaster, Pa.: A. H. Rothermel,
Esq., '87, Reading, Pa.: j. W. Appel, Esq., '74, Lancaster, Pa.: Rev. C. j. Musser,
'78, Philadelphia, Pa.: T. M. Halliet, Ph. D., '70, New York City, N. Y.: S. H.
Guilford, Ph. D., D. D. S., Philadelphia, Pa.: Rev. L. Kryder Evans, D. D., Potts-
10 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
llbrofessors anb Hnstructorsgiz
REV. JOHN SUMMERS sTAHR, PH. D., D. D., LL. D., - 437 vvest James street
PRICSIDJCNT, J. W. Nevin Professor of Philosophy 1
REV. FREDERICK AUGUSTUS GAST, D. D., - - 505 North Lime Street
Professor of Hebrew and Old Testanient Theology
REV, JOSEPH HENRY IJUBBS, D. D., LL. D., - - 451 College Avenue
Audenriefl Professor of History and Archaeology .
JOHN BRAINARD KIEFFER, PH. D., ---- 441 College Avenue
Professor of Greek Language and Literature
JEFFERSON E. KERSHNER, PH. D., - - - 445 West Chestnut Street
Professor of Mathematics and Physics, and Director
of the Daniel Scholl Observatory
REV. GEORGE IFULMER MULL, A. M., - - - 431 Westjames Street
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature
REV. RICHARD CONRAD SCHIEDT, A. M., PH. D., - 1043, Wheatland Avenue
' Professor of Natural Science and Chemistry
REV. JOHN CALVIN BOWMAN, D. D., - - - 519 West James Street
Professor of Practical Theology
REV. C. ERNEST WAGNER, A. M., ---- T34 North Lime Street
Professor of the English Language and Literature
REV. ANSELM VINET I-IIESTER, A. M., ---- 320 Race Avenue
Professor of Political and Social Science, and
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
REV. GEORGE W. RICHARDS, A.M., D. D., - College Campus
Professor of Church History
CLARENCE NEVIN HELLER, A. M., - - - 415 North Charlotte Street
Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages
'In the order ofsuuiority ofnppointnlcnt.
FRANK CLIFTON SMITH, PH. D., ---- 556 West James Street
Professor of Modern Languages
HERBERT HUEBENER BECK, A. C., ---- Y. M. C. A. Building
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
CHARLES PATTERSON STAHR, A. M., M. D., - - I7 East Walnut Street
Lecturer on Anatomy and Assistant Professor of Bacteriology
REV. JOHN MILTON CHAMBERS, A. M., - 351 College Avenue
Professor of Oratory
REV. WILLIAM C. SCHAEFFER, PH. D., D. D., - 660 West Chestnut Street
Professor of New Testament Exegesis
REV. CHRISTOPHER NOSS, ------- College Campus
Professor of Systematic Theology
IRWIN HOCH DE LONG, PH. D., ---- 413 North Charlotte Street
Instructor in Old Testament Science
REV. JOHN I. SWANDER, D. D.,
Associate Professor of Systematic Theology
WILLIAM PENN BATES, ------ 167 North Queen Street
Physical Instructor and Director of the Gymnasium
DR. PAUL BYERLY,
TI-IADDEUS GEARV HELM, A. M., - - - - Academy Building
EDWIN MITMAN HARTMAN, A. M., ---- 437 Westjames Street
Principals of the Academy
AMOS E. KRAYBILL, A. M.,
HENRY I. STAHR, A. M.,
OLIVER S. 'SCHAEFFEIL A. B.,
SAMUEL L. MOYER, A. BI,
JOHN GALT, JR., A.B.,
Teachers in the Academy
M. VV. RAUB, M. D.,
Curator of the Museum
'XFX lfll l J KQBTM W1I llW
' Nl M l
Q "f. " , - -
Spring Term of Academy begins.
Tuesday Evening-Anniversary of Diagnothian Literary
Thursday-Eighty-First Anniversary of the Theological
Friday Evening-Anniversary of Goethean Literary
Saturday Evening--Senior Prize Debate.
Sunday-10:30 A. M., Baccalaureate Sermon. .
Monday Evening-Junior Oratorical Contest.
Tuesday-Meeting of the Board of Trustees at 2:00 P. M.
Tuesday-3:00 P. M., Class Day Exercises.
Wednesday-Alumni Day--Literary Society Reunions at
9:00 A. M.
Wednesday--11:00 A. M., Annual Meeting ofthe Alumni
Wednesday-12:30 P. M., Alumni Dinner.
Wednesday - 8:00 P. M., Alumni Address in College
Monday-Examinations for Admission begin at 2:00 P. M.
Thursday--First Semester begins at 10:00 A. M.
Friday-Christmas Recess begins.
Tuesday-Work ofthe Semester resumed at 8:4-0 A. M.
, v N, . f
: ' I
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I N -
fx. f .
IS Q f Q
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
REV. JOHN SUMMERS STAHR, PH. D., D. D., LL. D., PRESIDENT,
W. Nevin Professor of Mental and Moral Science, Esthetics and the
Philosophy of History
EDWIN M. HARTMAN, A. M.,
Assistant to the President
REV.JOSEPH HENRY DUBBS, D. D., LL. D.,
Audeuried Professsor of History and Archaeology '
JOHN BRAINARD KIEFFER, PH. D., LIBRARIAN,
' Professor of the Greek Language and Literature
JEFFERSON E. KERSHNER, PH. D.,
Professor of Mathematics and Physics
REV. GEORGE FULMER MULL, A. M., Srccnremnv,
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature
REV. RICHARD CONRAD SCHIEDT, A. M., PH. D.,
Professor of Natural Science and Chemistry
REV. C. ERNEST WAGNER, A. M.,
Professor of the English Language and Literature
REV. ANS-ELM VINET HIESTER, A.. M.,
Professor of Political and Social Science and Assistant
Professor of Mathematics
CLARENCE NEVIN HELLER, A. M., TREASURER,
Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages
FRANK CLIFTON SMITH, PH. D.,
Professor of Modern Languages
HERBERT HUEBENER BECK, A. C.,
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
CHARLES PATTERSON STAHR, A. M., M. D.,
Lecturer on Anatomy and Assistant Professor of Bacteriology
REV. JOHN MILTON CHAMBERS, A. M.,
Professor of Oratory
WILLIAM PENN BATES,
Physical Instructor and Director of the Gymnasium
Wah--Who-Wah! Wah-Who-Wah! F. and M. Nevonia!
Wah-Who-Wah! Wah-Who-Wah! F. and M. Nevonia!
Wah-Who--Wah! Wah--Who-Wah! F. and M. Nevonia!
' Standard Blue and White
DR.J. S. STAHR, - - - -
PROF G F. MUL1., - - -
PROF. C N. HELLER, ----
Deans of Glasses
DR.J. H Dumzs, - - - - -
DR.j. B. KIEFFIER, -
PROF A V. HIESTEIQ, -
PROF.C N. HELLER, ----
DR.J. B. KIEFFER,
W. L. MACHMER, '07 ----
DR. PAUL BYERLY, -----
H. A. RENINGER, '06,
J. L. K. SNYDER, '06,
PROF. GEO. F. MULL,
WM. PENN BATES,
R. M. ZACHARIAS, '07, ----
W. A. SCHNEDER, '08, - -
IRA S. MONN, '07, -
18 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
D. C. SCHNEBLY, '06,
J. A. DITZLER, '07,
J. W. SHEETZ, '06,
H. R. LEQUEAR, '06,
L. E. REIGNER, '07,
J. P. FRANTZ, '06,
J. W. SHEETZ, '06,
J. A. DITZLER, '07,
J. M. IRWIN, '07, -
CYRUS W. TRUXAL,
cBIee uno IIDRIIDOUII clubs
HARVEY HEEFNER, '06,
J. B. BISSINGER, '06,
L. E. REIGNER, '07,
IRA S. MONN, '07,
L. L. REIST, '07, -
L. S. BITNER, '06,
G. R. HULL, '07, -
J. S. PETERS, '06,
W. F. KOSBIAN, '06,
C. L. O. GRAUL, '05
A. W. BARLEY, '07,
GPCCII 'IROOIN Glub
jf. anb lm. 'llllleeklg
lp. IIIS. G. El.
A ssis tan t
Ma na ger
ll - '
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P o I 575
'Him :am :Q
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22 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
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Oh, college days, why pass so quickly,
Why not longer with us stay,
Why move on so very swiftly,
Leaving us the world to face?
Leaving us to muse and wonder
What the future for us holds.
Though ambition goacl us onward,
Though a name we wish to make,
Still we're wont with yon to linger,
To live again your happy days-
Days of ilunks and recitations,
Days of fierce examinations,
Days of class lights fast and furious,
Days of trials and tribulations
When our teams fell in defeat,
Days of joy and exultation
When the victors' crown they wore.
All these things are passing from us,
We are leaving them behind.
But not wholly do we lose them,
On us they have left their mark,
On our mind and soul and body
Deep impressions have they wrought
They will help us in the future
Bear the burdens ,of life's way,
Overcome the world's temptations.
We will them remember ever
As the happiest of days.
h -E. C. WINt,SlCRD.
MOTTO-Non Nobis Solum COLORS-Crimson and Black
Presiden t, -
F. and M.I F. and M.I
1906! 1906I 1906I
- . - - I JOSEPH S. PETERS
- W1LL1AM F. KOSMAN
- D, C. SCHNEBLY
- F. S. HENNEBIERGEIQ
- L. S. BITNER
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"Some are born great, some achieve greatness,
And some have greatness thrust upon 'em."
JOHN SAMUEL ADAM, ----- - - - - Fleetwood, Pa.
Goe'thean5 Entered Sophomore: Class Foot Ball Team 125, 1355 Sophomore Ora-
torical Contest 1255 Critic G. L. S. 1255 Reviewer 1355 ORIFLAMME Staff 1355
Lessing-Verein 1355 Honorable Mention, junior Oratorical 1355 V. WL C fl.
llamI'b11ok 135,' Librarian G. L. S. 135, 1455 President G. L. S. 1455 Censor G.
L. S. 1455 Green Room Club 145, First Orator Goethean Anniversary 1455 Pre-
pared at K. S. N. S.5 A. B. Course5 Profession, Teaching.
RALPH WAr,no EMERSON As'1'oN, ------- Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothian5 Class Basket Ball Team 1r55 Class Foot Ball Team 1355 Prepared
at Lancaster High School5 A. B. Course5 Profession, Civil Engineering.
DARLUS W1cI,r,r:R BERRY, -------- Clayton, Pa.
Goethean5 Entered Sophomore5 Lessing-Verein 1355 Class Foot Ball Team 1355
Class Basket Ball Team 1355 Class Track Team 1355 Reviewer G. L. S. 125, 1355
Prepared at Perkiomen Seminary5 A. B. Course5 Profession, Teaching.
JOHN BERNARD BISSINGJCR, JR., fl' K ilf, -.--- Lancaster, Pa.
Class President 1155 Class Base Ball Team 1155 Green Room Club 1155 Calendar
Staff 1251 Chairman Sophomore Assembly 1255 Manager Class Foot Ball Team
1255 Business Manager Lessing-Vereiu 1355 Class Foot Ball Team 1355 Chairman
Senior Dance Committee 1455 Salutatorian, Class Day 1451 Business Manager
Glee and Mandolin Clubs 1455 Prepared at F. and M. Academy5 A. B. Course5
LAWRENCE SCHAEFFICR BITNICR, Paradise Club, - - - Millersville, Pa.
Goetheang Entered Sophomore5 Glee Club 125, 135, 1455 Leader Glee Club 135,
1455 Quartette 125, 135, 1455 Mandolin Club 125, 135, 1455 Green Room Club
135, 1455 Sophomore Assembly Committee 1255 Calendar Committee 1255 Class
Base Ball Team 1255 Class Basket Ball Team 1255 Class Foot Ball Team 1355 Class
Track Team 1355 ORIIfI.AiuM1': Staff 1355 Minstrel Show 1355 President Green
Room Club 135, 1455 lfl amz' Ill. Ilfcelcky SZzg17'135, 145: Editor-in-Chief lil and
JW. Ilfefkly 1455 Class Historian 14:5 Senior Dance Connnittee 1455 Prepared at
M. S. N. S.5 A. B. Course5 Profession, Advertising.
RAY HARIIAUGII D0'l'TlQRl4IR, -' ----- - - Mill Hall, Pa.
Diagnothiang Entered Sophomore: Secretary D. L. S. 125: Lessing-Verein 135,
Editor-in-Chief ORIFLAMMIQ 1353 Honor System Senate 1353 C.'ollcg'z' Slmhwl
Staff 1355 Literary Editor Callcgvf S1f1m'zwl 145: Speaker D. L. S. 1453 Debating
Team 1451 Harbangh Orator, Diagnothian Anniversary 145, Prepared Lock Haven
S. N. S., Ph. B. Course, Profession, Ministry.
JOHN PAUL FRANTZ, il' Ii NP, -------- Lancaster, Pa.
Green Room Club 115: Class Foot Ball Team 125, 1355 Class Treasurer 1253 Man-
ager Green Room Club 1351 Manager Minstrel Show 1355 Class Track Team 125,
1353 Captain Varsity Track Team 1453 Class Senator 145: junior Hop Connnittee
1351 Class Prophet 145: Prepared at F. and M. Academyg Ph. B. Course, Profee-
RKLPI-I CooPIcR QQARDNIER, Paradise Club, ---- - - York, Pa.
Diagnothiang Assistant Manager Green Room Club 125: Calendar Committee
125: l,tlIl!fb00k Committee 1251 Editor-in-Chief I-lazrdbook 135: Varsity Track
Team 125, 1351 Manager Class Basket Ball Team 12 5Q Captain Class Track Team
13 51 Captain Varsity Track Team 135, Assistant Manager Varsity Basket Ball
Team 135, Manager Green Room Club 135: ORIIfI,AMM11: Staff 135, Clagg 1-Toot
Ball Team 135, Lessing-Verein135g Assistant Manager Minstrel Show 135, Scrub
Foot Ball 116211111451 Reviewer D. L. S. 135: Critic D. L. S. 1351 Arbor Day Chair-
man 145: Honor System Senate, 1451 Class Track Team 1453 Poet D. L. S. Anni-
versary 145g Prepared at York H. S.g Ph. B. Course, Profession, Chemistry.
WILLIAM FRANKLIN GINDHR, ------- Allentown, Pa.
Diagnothiang Honor System Senate 125, Captain Class Foot Ball Team 12 53 Scrub
Foot Ball Team 1255 Class Vice-President135, 145: Lessing-Verein 135, Assistant
Business Manager, ORIIfLAMM1c Staff 131: Vice-President D. L. S. 1453 Eulogist
D. L. S. Anniversary 145: Prepared at Mereersburg Academy: A. B. Course,
HARRY' ALn1':R'r HARTMAN, - . ------. Reading, po.
Goetheang Organist Y. M. C. A. 135: Prepared Reading' High School, A. B.
Course, Profession, Ministry.
Rov VINCENT M. HARTMAN, -------- Oley, Pa,
Goetheang Entered Seniorg Varsity Foot Ball Team 1453 Prepared at Ursinus
College, A. B. Course, Profession, Ministry.
HARVICV IVIILLICR HICICFNICR, Paradise Club, ---- Waynesboro, Pa.
Diagnothiang Class Foot Ball Team 1253 Glee Club 115, 125, 135, 145, Quai-tene
125, 135, 1451 Prepared at Waynesboro H. S.: Ph.B. Coursey Profession,Chemistry.
JOHN ELMIQR HIQLMAN, Paradise Club, ------ Roxburg, pa,
Entered Sophomoreg Varsity Foot Ball Team 125, 135, 1453 Captain Va,-Slty Foot
Ball Team 13 5, 1455 Record Hammer Throw 135: Prepared at Mercersburg Acad-
emyq Ph. B. Course, Profession, Law.
1 RANK SHIQLIW Hr':NNIiIsI'1RGI4:R, fl' K KP, ---. - Greencastle, pa,
Class Base Ball Team 115, 125, 135: Class Basket Ball Team 115, 1252 Scrub Foot
Ball Team 125, 1351 Class Foot Ball Team I35: Scrub Base Ball Team 135, Class
Track Team 135g Class Treasurer 145: Arbor Day Connnittee 14 g Prepared at
Mercersburg Academyg A. B. Courseg Profession, Business,
28 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Honacic IVIANN HULI,, 1l'K E, ------- Millersville, Pa.
Entered SOIJIIOIXIOTEQ Mandolin Club 121, 131, 1413 Leader Mandolin Club 131
1411 Class Foot Ball Team 1313 Class Base Ball Team 121, 1313 Class Basket Ball
Team 1213 Class Track Team 121, 131, 1413 Prepared at M. S. N. S.3 A. B,
Courseg Profession, Business.
WLLLIAM FRANKLIN KOSMAN, fl- E K, ------ Catasauqua, Pa.
.Dl2lgl1Otlll2.llQ Recording Secretary D. L. S. 1115 Class Historian 1213 Manager
Class Base Ball Team 121, 1315 Class Foot Ball Team 121, 1315 Vice-President Y.
M. C. A. 131: Monitor D. L. S. 1313 Treasurer D. L. S. 1311 Salntatorian D. L.
S. Anniversary 1313 Lessing Verein 1315-Illl1l0l' Hop Connnittee 1313 Green
Room Club 131, 1415 Assistant Business Manager Collage Sluz1'ent 121, 1315
junior Respondent Class Day 1313 Winner Sophomore Oratorical Contest 1215
Winner junior Oratorical Contest 1313 Winner Mi. Gretna Oratorical Contest 1315
President D. L. S. 141: Anniversarian D. L. S. 1413 Property Manager Green
Room Club 1415 Weekly Staff 1411 Business Manager College Slfltllfllf 1413 Class
Vice-President 1415 Arbor Day Orator1413 Mantle Orator 1413 Prepared atMercers-
burg Academy: A. B. Course: Profession, Ministry.
HORACIC Rom':RSoN LEQUEAR, ------- Doylestown, Pa.
Goethean5 Class Base Ball Team 111, 121, 1313 Class Basket Ball Team 111, 121
13 3 Captain Class Basket Ball 1215 Class Foot Ball Team 121, 1313 Secretary G.
L. S. 1211 Treasurer G. L. 121, 1315 Vice-President G. L. S. 1313 President G.
L. S. 1413 Calendar Committee 1211 Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 1313 Vice-President
Y. M. C. A. 1415 Class,President 1315 Varsity Foot Ball Team 1315 Board of
Directors 131: Manager of Varsity Track Team 1413 Poet Goethean Anniversary
1413 Prepared at F. and M. ACEIGCIIIYQ A. B. Courseg Profession, Ministry.
Gnoncic Missrfzr., ' ' ' ' - ----- Baltimore, Md.
Goethean5 Entered SOPIIOIIIOYCQ Class Base Ball Team 11211 Class Foot Ball Team
121, 1313 Class Basket Ball Team 121, 1313 Captain Class Basket Ball Team 1315
Reviewer G. L. S. 1315 Lessing Verein 1313 Reviewer G. L. S. 1415 Board of
Athletic Directors 1413 Prepared at Deiclnnan College Preparatory Schoo15 A. B.
COPITSBQ Profession, Ministry.
PICRCIVAL Hrxnmno N1cnoLAs, ------ Richland Centre, Pa.
Goethean3 Chaplain G. L. S. 1111 Recording Secretary G. L. S. 1215 Reviewer
G. L. S. 1313 Speaker G. L. S. Anniversary 1413 Lessing-Verein 1313 llafzzfbook
Committee 1315 Class Base Ball Team 111, 121, 1313 Class Track Team 131, 1413
Scrub Base Ball Team 1215 Varsity Base Ball Team 1313 Editor-in-Chief
A'1fzfo11z'a11 1413 P reparerl at F. and M. Academy3 A. B. Conrse3 Profession,
josicvn SOLON l'l9'1'lERS, Paradise Club, - - . - - A11e11t0wn,Pa.
Goethean3 Entered Sophomore3 Vice-President G. L. S. 1213 Class Historian
1313 President Debating Board 1413 Lessing Verein 1313 G. L. S. Salntatorian
1313 President G. L. S. 131: Treasurer College .S't1m'M1l 1313 Censor G. L, S, 1313
Editor-in-Chief Collfgv' Slzzdrwl 1413 Goethean Orator 1413 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
1.111 Class President 1413 Prepared at K. S. N. S.3 A. B. Course3 Profession,
ORIFLAMM E 29
ABRAHAM RANCK, ---------- Lancaster, Pa.
GOCtil62'tll3 Vice-President G. L. S. 1353 Assistant BllSllleSS Manager Lessing-
Verein 1353 Class Treasurer 1353 Reviewer G. L. S. 1453 Eulogist G. L. S. Alllli'
versary 1451 Class Day Historian 1451 Prepared at F. illld M. Acade111y3 A. B.
COUFSCQ Profession, Business.
JOHN EDWIN DANAHER, Paradise Club, ------ Elmira, N. Y.
Varsity Foot Ball Team 125, 135, 1453 Varsity Track Team 1253 Glee Club 1.251
Green Room Club 1353 Minstrel Show 1353 Board of Directors 135, 1453 Prepared
at Mercersburg Aeade1uy3 A. B. Course3 Profession, Teaching.
HENRY AARON R15N1NG11:R, Kill, ------- Allentown, Pa.
Di21jLll0tiliEtllQ Entered Sophomoreg Class Foot Ball Team 1253 Manager Class
Base Ball Team 1253 Scrub Base Ball Team 1253 Secretary and Assistant Marshal
Republican Club 1353 Minstrel Show 1353 OR1F1.A1nM1c Staff 1353 Varsity Track
Team 1353 Board of Directors 135, 1453 President Athletic Association 135, 1453
Senior Dance Committee 1453 Marshall Class Day 1453 Class Track Team 135, 1453
Chairman Minstrel Show Connnittee 1451 Prepared at Muhlenberg College3 A. B.
Courseg Profession, Business?
HARRY FRANKIJN RIES1-2R, ------- West Leesport, Pa.
Goethean3 Captain Cane Rush 1251612155 Foot Ball Team 12 5, 1353 Winner G. L. S.
Sophomore Oratorical Contest 1253 Second Prize Inter-Society Contest 125ISCl'llb
Foot Ball Teillll 115, 125,1353 Debating 118211111251 Lessing'-Verein 1353 Varsity Foot
Ball Team 1453 Prepared at Reading ClassiealSel1ool3 Ph. B. COUTSCQ Profession,
WII.I,l.X15l I'I1'2NRV RUPP, ------- - Brcinigsville, Pa.
fQO6tilC2lllQ Chaplain G. L. S. 1253 Recording Secretary G. L. S. 1253 Reviewer
G. L. S. 1453 OR11-'1,AMM1e Staff 1353 H. S. Senate 1453 Prepared at Perkiomen
Seminary3 A. B. Course3 Profession, Business.
DAN11c1, CL11f'1'oN ScHN1c111.v, 1152 K, ------ Hagerstown, Md,
IJlZlgll0tiliZlllQ Class Foot Ball Team 1253 Class Basket Ball Team ll 1, 125, 1353 Cap-
tain Class Basket Ball Team 1 1 53 Class Historian 1153 Green Room Club 1351 Les-
sing-Verein 1353 Glee Club 135. 1452 Editor-in-Chief Ilzzfzrfbrzok 1353 Secretary
Y. M. C. A. 1253 .S't1m'vul Staff 135, 1453 Librarian D. L. S. 1253 'President D. L.
S. 1453 Monitor D. L. S. 1451 Assistant Base Ball Ma11ager1353 Base Ball Manager
1453 Sophomore Assembly Committee 1253 Senior Da11ee Committee 1453 Scrub
Foot Ball Team 13 51 Board of Directors 135, 145: Class Base Ball Team 115, 125, 1353
H. S. Senate 1153 Class Secretary 1453 Dubbs Orator D. L. S. Anniversary 1453
Chairman D. L. S. Anniversary 1253 Class Orator 1413 Prepared at Mercersbnrg
Academy: A. B. Course3 Profession, Ministry.
JOHN WlI,f,IAbl SH1c13'1'z, fl' li 13, ------- New Oxford, Pa.
Sub-Varsity Base Ball Team 1153 Winner Tennis Tournament 1153 Captain
Class Base Ball Telllll 1l5, 1253 M2llld0iill Club 1253 Class Secretary 1253 Class
Basket Ball Team 1353 junior Hop Connnittee 1353 Varsity Base Ball Team 135,
1453 Wi1111er TennisTour11a111ent 115, 1353 Captain Base Ball Team 1451 Tennis
lvlanager 1453 Prepared at Mercersburg AC1ldClll-YQ Ph. B. COIIFSCI Profession,
30 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
josicru Limsurzic KLINE SNVDIER, X lb, ----- - Salina, Pa.
Goetliean: Scrub Foot Ball Team 113, 123: Class Base Ball Team113, 123133:
Class Basket Ball Team 113, 123, 133: Class Foot Ball Team 123, 133: Captain
Class Foot Ball Team 133: Scrub Base Ball Team 133: Varsity Foot Ball Team 133,
1433 Board of Directors 133, 143: Secretary 133, 143: OR1rfI,AMM1': Staff 133: Second
Orator Goethean Anniversary 143: Presentation Orator Class Day 143: Prepared
at Greensburg Seminary: Ph. B. Course: Profession, Chemistry.
Lnovn HAROI,ll SNYDIQR, - l ------ Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothian: Class Basket Ball Team 113: Green Room Club 123: Sophomore
Assembly Committee 123: Lessing-Verein 133: Business Manager ORIFLAMME
133: Speaker D. L. S. Anniversary 143: Prepared at Lancaster High School: A.
B. Course: Profession, Law.
Guovicn FAUST W.-xrucmcuu, Paradise Club, ---- Glen Rock, Pa.
Class Base Ball Team 123: Class Secretary 113: Prepared at York Collegiate In-
stitute: A. B. Course: Profession, Ministry.
SAMUIQI, Hicnim WHITMORIC, - -I , ----- Pottsville, Pa.
Goethean: Entered Sophomore: Critic G. L. S. 133, 143: Lessing-Verein 133:
Prepared at Pottsville High School: A. B. Course: Profession, Law.
EDMUND Cur,mfRs0N WINGERD Xd-, ----- Chambersburg, Pa.
Diagnothian: Captain Cane Rush 113: Class Base Ball Team 113: Class President
123: Winner Sophomore Oratorical D. L. S. 123: Assistant Foot Ball Manager 133:
H. S. Senate 133, 143: Critic D. L. S. 133, 143: Vice-President D. L. S. 133: Scrub
Base Ball Team 133: junior Hop Committee 133. Minstrel Show 133: Lessing-
Verein 133: Harbaugh Oration D. L. S. 133: Gerhart Oration D. L. S. 143: Class
Poet 143: Foot Ball Manager 143: Prepared at Chambersburg Academy: A. B.
Course: Profession, Law.
Senior Glass Tbistorxg
LAVVR ENC E S. BITNER
HE last page of the history ofthe Class of Nineteen Hun-
dred and Six is almost filled. A few more successes-
E perhaps a failure-and the last chapter is complete.
For four years have we been inscribing the history of
our deeds where they can never be obliterated--the
memory of our life here will never be forgotten by those who know
Wild and love the College. To
gf i, " ' X one who cares to peruse the
y---- -9- ,:- - A I pages of our historyna wou-
drous development is at
Ili 7 once apparent. Though only of four chap-
X X K ters, each succeeding division of our history
x A Tj! tells oil greater triumphs, greater victories,
' fewer failures. We have exemplified lll our
' deeds the development of the smallest and
1 weakest class which entered College in late
I years, such a development that, as we stand
X ready to say the last farewells to our Alma
1 Mater, we represent the highest standard
ever attained by any class--in athletics, in all
' college affairs and duties, and in the class-
room. l-low we came as Freshmen, an un-
organizcd band, and little by little gained
strength in every department ol' college life
l until now, as Seniors, we iittingly stand at
the head of the Institution, is recognized by
-N everyonef Foot ball champions of the Col-
lege, winners -of many a track meet, base
ball and basket ball game, in control ol
evczy musical, lite1':11j', dramatic a.nd edito-
32 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
rial position in College, we have made a record for development
never before surpassed in the history of the Institution. Develop-
ment has been the keynote of our four-years' life in College. Con-
sider, if you will, the condition and "power" of our Class when it
entered these halls and compare it with our ever-increasing influence
as Seniors. VVithout a foot ball team as Freshmen, yet college
champions by an overwhelming score in our junior year: easily
conquered in base ball in 1903, yet just as easily turning the tables
on our opponents in 1904-3 without a point winner in our first
year, and yet with the credit of two victories out of three track
meets, losing to the Class of 1905 by a single point. So one could
go on, showing how in every line of work we have improved, at
last showing our complete superiority. Historians in former years
have chronicled our many victories and enumerated them one by
one, we can merely take a comprehensive view of all. Can anyone
then censure our pride? Is it notjustifiable? We hope to act as an
example for future classes and by our work to lend an impetus to
their endeavors. And yet, although with such an enviable record
to leave behind, we leave this, our home for four years, with reluc-
tance. I-Iere we have fought and won victories which will never
present themselves again. Our battles in the world may be but rep-
licas of our struggles here, yet there is a certain charm about our
college lile, an indefinite something, with which we are loth to part.
Although eager to prove ourselves worthy of our Class and College
in our iuture life, we are torn between sorrows at parting and the
joy of beginning our new work. It is with mingled feelings then
that we cease our work here. Many a class will pass from out
these IIalls, even as we are about to do, and they, as we, will be-
come estranged from each other in after life. It is inevitable that
many of us will part here, perhaps never to nzeet again. Yet everv
man of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Six should be so imbued
with love for his Alma Mater that her nalme will ever kindle a spark
of fond remembrance and devotion in his heart. We part at Com-
mencement from our College, but we will ever be with our "Gi-gi-
eious Mother" in spirit. May God grant that no one of us shall do
aught to sull,y her fair name.
f H, N
tfq' " --hula:
T x XX X
X X- B, '1
x, X A x
V Xxx '
X N ,X u
X A H!
X- A KA 51
f' ,pS X, N
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
WIEW' 'gs 'V
- pal --.. ill:-r.
- qivawkgg 1
. 'I 0 K
. ' 11:2-Z9
f pfffi xx in-1
Ho! junior, ho!
Bid the sad hours go!
Summon each friend, shut the door on the foe! -
Then with music and song
Speed the gay hours along,
And drink to yourself with a draught deep and strong
On smooth seas at last
Our staunch bark is east:
The storms of earlier years are now pastg
Then more care and sorrow
We're foolish to borrow-
So care for the future we'll leave 'til the morrow.
And now onee for all,
Ere pleasure doth pall,
Let one more good song our senses euthrall.
To the devil let's hurl
Each hard-headed ehurl
' his pipe and his girl.
1 9 0 7
NIOTT0-5L'u.vo1f9r,1'e ,wg Efffovrcs COLORS-Red and Blue
YELL--Zip-rah, boom-rah, M. C. M.!
Zip-rah, boom-rah, et septcm!
1907-1907, F. and M.!
1907! 1907!! 1907!!!
- - PAUL D. Yomzle
- JAMES M. IRVVIN
- P. J. BICKEL
- ARTHUR W. BA1e1.lev
- JOHN N. LAN!!
38 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Zfunior Glass 1RoIl
DAVID FRIQDIQRICK AIINGST, -
ARTHUR WILBI4:R'I' BARLEV, - -
JOHN STANLEY BIQAMENSIIERIOQR,
PAUL JARED BICKEL, - - -
ROBERT CRANE BVIQRLV, - - -
GROVER CLIQVISLAND CHANDLI4:IA: fb K
ROIDQRT HENRY DELONG, -I1 K 22, -
WINFIELIJ PETER DIQLONO, dl '1' A,
JOHN ALVIN DITZLILR, - -
JAMES WOLF EVANS, Il- K E, - '
WARD VINTON EVANS, - -
HORACB2 FOSTIQR EXVING, fb K AP, -
HIRAM WARIJ FISHER, III I K, -
THOMAS JEFFERSON GICIST, -
RODNNV YONKERS GILBERT, -
WAI,'rI1:R LEOPOLD GRAUL, fb Ii Alf, -
WILLIAM CHI1:S'rr:R GRIc1':NAwAI.'r,
GROVHR CLI-:VIQLAND I-IOLDIQR, -
ALFRED DAVID HCJRNIZ, - -
GIw:ORc:1c Ross HllI,I,, fb K E, - -
JAMES MERICDITH IRWIN, - -
RICHARD FULTON KIIQWIQR, Q- K E,
WILMER AUSTIN KRl'IIDlCR, df! K -
WALDIQMAR FRANKLIN KRlIMlilCIN, df
JOHN NICVIN LAND, X fb, - - -
HOMICR DIQIQMS LRH, - - -
CARL GRAVDIQN LEIECH, -
WILLIAM LAXVSON MACliMlCR,
JAMES FRIQDJQRICIQ MAGIQJQ,
IRA SNIVICLV MONN, . - -
JAMIj:s BLAINI6 MUSSICR, -
WILLIS S'I'ANI.IcV NICHOLS,
LEWIS EVANS RIQIONIQR, X 111,
LINNA-:IIS LANDIS R1cIS'r,
HORACE ALIDQRT SIIIIvI+'1f:R,
J, FRIQD. IVIARCHAND SNVDIQR,
ROIDQRT BARCLAY SIMMONS,
FRIQIJERICIQ KICLLICR STAMM,
I'RI1:S'I'ON FRANKLIN STRAIISS,
JAMIQS RALPH ULSI-I, +I' E li, -
ROV DIMM ULSH, - -
lVllCLVINGl'10RGl'i WlCI,lCER, - -
PIOXVARD HIGHIIERGIQR WHI'rI1:H1cAD,
BIQRNARD LIcHLI'r1cR WHI'DMORl'3,
WILLIAM MCCULLOIIOH WORKMAN,
PAUL DANIIQL YODIQR, - - -
RoIntR'r MATHIAS ZACHARIAS, fb Z K,
R. F. D. No. 8,
R. F. D. No. 3,
R. If. D. No. 3,
Mt. Pleasant, Pa.
Green Lane, Pa.
Terre Hill, Pa.
New Hamburg, Pa.
Red Hill, Pa.
Leaman Place, Pa.
o f my
. g . ,M M5 lm
1 f V I
e . EI
11. ,V A ,A .
,1ouN N. LAND
NCE more it becomes the duty of the historian to relate
the deeds of the Class of 1907. With trembling hand
S and fearful heart doth he undertake his task, for doth it
not require the hand of a Shakespeare to do justice to
the great and glorious events which have come to pass
in the last twelve-month? And, Oh, gracious reader! if the his-
torian fail in his task be assured that it is not for lack of matter
that he is so unfortunate.
Our Sophomore year ended in a blaze of glory. First came the
Banquet. How we toyed with the Freshmen before that eventful
time, upon how many wild goose chases we led them, those balmy
spring days! And when we did have it, and when the Freshies
found it out,-which was, naturally, some time after every Sopho-
more had left Lancaster-with what frantic rage did they curse
their own fulsome folly and with what reckless extravagance did
they spend their last pocket money in order to "hear the bull-dog
bark and the shot-gun shoot I "
And then the Zoology Cremation, at which, in spite of the ele-
ments, thousands of admiring spectators were present, while the de-
parted shades of '07 consigned to perdition the arch-enemy of all
Sophomores in the person of Venus Mercenaria.
At last, with the Botany trip and the base ball game, which we
lost honorably, the year closed and we were no longer riotous
4.10 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Sophomores, but juniors, with more responsibility and, therefore,
And right worthily have we followed in the footsteps of our
predecessors, keeping alive old traditions, establishing such prece-
dents as the occasion demands, making onrselves indispensable in all
college affairs and in every way taking the part of the typical
junior. In society functions we have not been amiss, but have re-
placed our Sophomore carousals by the exhilarating but more
sedentary occupation of love making. As a fitting climax to our
social activities, we gave in January the annual Junior Hop, which,
like all our functions, can stand comparison with the best.
In the fall track meet we gave additional proof that our brains
were not in our feet. However, in other branches of athletics our
loss would be keenly felt.
In literary work our class leads by far. In Y. M. C. A. we take
a leading part. In the dramatic art we have men of ability, as was
shown in the last productions of the Green Room Club and the Les-
sing-Verein. The play which was given by t-he latter this year, Kop-
nickerstrasse 120, has been called the best German play ever given
.at Franklin and Marshall College.
During the past year that spirit of brotherhood and class or-
ganization which has characterized our class from the beginning has
always been evident. It has enabled us to do things otherwise im-
possible and it has added happiness and strength to that year which
the wise folk call the happiest of college life.
But, aside from our activity in the different branches of college
life, we have also been shining stars in the ordinary routine of class
work. We have supplied more than our allotted number to the
Faculty Advisory Board, it is entirely unnecessary for many of us to
attend all our recitationsg in fact, so brilliant are many of our mem-
bers that it is no unusual thing for them to leave college for two
weeks until the rest catch up, while Dr. Stahr's excuse book is
authority for the statement that no other class has so many victims
And now, however happy the past year may have been, it is not
with unwillingness that we look forward to the time when we will
be Seniors. For, looking back upon our achievements in the past,
we feel confident that we will be no less successful in "fresh fields
and pastures new."
N N- 5.
Mark the sign of ass's head,
Quartered with lVIinerva's bird,
With passant Harlequin hedight,
And WlSCll7IIl,S studions lamp alight-
Whose arms are these? They signify
The Sopho1nore's gay heraldry.
With pranks that tit an earlier year
fTis only H Fresh " that sn ffer fearl,
But still with learned wit displayed,
Forjnnior's pride has not him weighed
Nor Senior's dignity ahashed-
The Sophomore cannot he " squashed."
VVho knows all things above, below-
To what place all the danined go-
What tohaeeo smokes the best-
NVhat brand of rye he can digest,
And on Hinds X Noble to the fore
Comes riding ever-the Sophomore.
1 9 0 8
Mo'r'ro--iw fb Iivw6fv Co1.oRs-Maroon and Gold
YELL--Zivilic, zivilic, zivilic, zait!
Rickety, rickety, ric, roc, 1'fl.it!
F. and M., F. and M., 1908!
1908! 1908!! 1908!!!
WILLIAM A. SCHNEIDER
IQRED. C. SCHAEFFER
JASON K. MOYER
GEORGE L. Roma
C. M. BOMBERGER
4-6 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Sophomore Glass 1RoII
"A race of upstart creatures."
ADAM RAY ACKERMAN,
RICHARD GILMORE AIJPEL,
HARRY ABRAHAM BAER,
LAWRENCE E. BAIR, -
JOHN WALTER BANCROFT,
C. MARTIN BOMBERGER,
ALBERT GEORGE BOWERS,
JOHN CALVIN BRIGHT, -
TITIYS HESS BRUBAKER,
PAUL HEBER BURR, 'lv K PJ
JOHN Hl'2NRY BURTON, fl' K
WII,I,IS ESHLEMAN BYERS,
NEVIN HOWARD CARL,
RALPH B. COLDREN, fb K AP, -
WII,I,IAM ALOYSIUS DANAHER, -
ROnER'r EUGENE DJCLP, - -
ISAAC SLAYMAKJCR DILLER, -
CHESTER CUMMINGS FIEAGLEV, fl'
CHARLES FRANKLIN GILLAN, 11' K
DAVID LYMAN HAIQSTINIC, -
WAI,'Dl3R R. I'IARTZELI,,
ADAM GEORGE HlCII.MAN,
LEON CLEVELAND Hl'IT,I,l'IR,
CHARLES AUGUST HI42ISS,
JOHN DANIEL HELM, - -
HICNRY HAROLD K1f1RSHNlCR, -
HARRY LINFORD KRAUSE, -
BENJAMIN E. KRAYBII,I,,
JESSE HIRAM LAUFFICR, -
JOHN BJCCKLEY LENTZ, fl' E K,
LOUIS MCJLINICIN LYTE, - -
JOHN KELLIE MCDONALD, fl' K Z,
ALLEN SAMUEL MECR, -
CVRUS CLEVELAND lVll'IVl5R, -
fl- II Y,
In z ic
Schuylkill Haven, Pa
Ehnira, N. Y.
K AP, - - Lancaster, Pa.
2, - St. Thomas, Pa.
South Perkasie, Pa.
New Providence, Pa.
- Steelton, Pa.
ORIF LA M M E 447
PIONVARD WlCS'l'ON MIIQSSIC,
JASON ICLINJC Movmz, Ill li "lf, -
CI,AIzIcNc14: KAIIIIMIAN NIUSSICR,
JOSEPH MA'rTIIIcw NJCXVGARD,
CIIARIJQS PHAON DAVID PISTERS,
JOHN GUISIQ ROSSMAN, - -
f?IEORGlC L1cI'rH RUTH, fb 2 K,
FRED. C. SCHA1':1fIfI':Iz, X -II, -
CLARIQNQIQ DI-:SH SCHI-:If:'I'z, -I1 E K,
WII,I,IAlVI ABRAHAM SCIINIQDIQR, X III,
WII,I,IAM SIIAND, Ib E li, - -
ROIIIQIIT MII,II:s STAHI.,
BORDER L11:vI S'rANI,Icv, - -
CVRUS WALTIQR TRUxAI,, JR., fb K NP,
Gicokmc EPIIRAIM WAI.Iu':R'r, -
JOHN WiI.T,IAM WIICDIQR, -
FRANCIS LVMAN W1NDoI.vH, - - -
MARSI-IALI, FRED. LAHM ZIP:GI.I+:R, fl' E Ii,
RUUIIS EICIWIIQR ZIMMIcuIw1AN, ll- li IP, - -
WAI,'rIf:R CONRAD ZIMMIQRMAN, X 'I-,
91141 1 .-
New Tripoli, Pa.
Spring Mills, Pa.
Mt. Pleasant, Pa
L M. IiOMllI.Rbl.R
" lhus lar our fortune keeps an upward course,
And we are grac'd with wreaths of victory."
chronicle the doings of the
' Class of Nineteen Hundred and
I LTI-IOUGH it is a pleasure to
i Eight, yet it is a task requir-
pv- -Q ing great patience and toil and Q- 'Q
much rcseach, for one must be absolutely impartial and wholly free
from bias, but even with nothing but the mere facts, a history of
'08 is liable to be called eonceited. You remember, doubtless, how
successful in well-doing '08 was as last year's Freshmen class, and
Dame Fortune favored us with the inter-class championship in base
ball late last year as a grand climax to the year's victories.
Returning after our first vacation, we re-entered college as Soph-
omores, which, bythe way, we had always thought a class of oppro-
brious beings, but we found, to ourjoy, that it takes only good
deeds to make the name highly respected. We also discovered, on
looking over the class roll, that we had lost a few men, but that, as
a counter balance, several promising youths, attracted, doubtless,
by our Freshmanic record, had come to cast their lot with us, mak-
ing us the largest in Franklin and Marshall. The Faculty, after
widely advertising and offering a handsome remuneration for a
class deserving ofthe position left vacant by our promotion, finally
decided, by our express permission, to admit a sorry-looking bunch
ofmild and harmless youths with a very preparatory aspect about
them, as the Class of1909. If these Freshmen ever had any nerve
our stalwart appearance chased it all away. How our hearts
yearned for them! Compassion almost overcame us on more than
one occasion. Much as it wearies me to write about Freshies,1
cannot fail to speak of our new duty,-to keep a fatherly eye on
them. Out ofthe kindness of our hearts we prepared and distrib-
uted among them a poster giving them the benefit of our experience
and imparting much wholesome advice. Under our warnings and
admonitions they behaved very well, considering, yet like any
naughty child getting into bad company,-that of our ancient
enemy, '07,-they sallied out into the cold night air to practice for
the cane rush, a few of us remonstrated with them, but much as it
grieved us, like Solomon, " we could not spoil the childf' and had to
administer a severe chastisement before they would quietly go back
to their rooms. Since then they have been leading exemplary lives
entirely owing to our kind, but firm guidance. Perhaps I should'
not tell you how the poor Freshies were pushed back over the
Sophs' goal line in sixty-four seconds'actual rushing during the
cane rush. It was heartrending for 1908 to do this to its proteges.
So, also, in the Soph-Fresh. foot ball game, it aroused our deepest sym-
pathy when we were compelled to rollupascore of 410-0 in our favor.
How eager the Freshies were to lay destructive hands on our
pennant in both contests, but it was like "crying for the moon,"
and, although we are an indulgent class, we could not accede to their
demands Cthey had to be taught self controll, much as they fumed,
raved and struggled.
The praiseworthy work 1908 has done and is doing in the
class-room is a continual source of delight for the Faculty. Since
last year the classicals have mounted their ponies and rode off
through the root-strewn and mysterious valleys ol' " the blind old
man ofScio's rocky isle" and " the Mantuan bard " with "Zeus"
and "Georgie," while the Latin-Scientilics still spill H,SO, on the
laboratory floor. '
The inimitable " Dickey" with his tales ofzoological nomen-
clature and sparkling epigrammatic wit, not forgetting "Tubl3y"
with his intricate problems of Trig. and Surveying and "Doc
Johnny" with his deep philosophy, have kept us Sophomores "a-
grinding" hard all year. The "Goddess of Athletics," like the
50 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
"Goddess of Wisdom," is not without her favorites in our class.
During the toot ball season our class had twelve men on the " Var-
sity" and " Scrub " teams of the college and all acquitted themselves
with honor. In gymnastic work and basket ball we are not lack-
ing in good material. Our men on the Glee and Mandolin Clubs
are in the front rank. 'O8's representatives in the Green Room play
stand among the first of F. and M.'s theatrical talent. The Calen-
dar published by 'O8 is voted by impartial critics the best ever pub-
lished at F. and M., and its sale was so great that a second edition
was required, something unprecedented in the history of calendar
publication at F. and M. In the literary societies '08's men stand
among the foremost. In all the different phases of the college world
'08 is well to the front. We are moving forward on the double-
quick and will be heard from in the future. Without boasting or an
inordinate display of Sophomoric wisdom, one can say to '08 with
Homer in thc Iliad: '
" Heroes approach:
Stand forth distinguislrcl from the circling crowd,
Ye who by skill and manly force may claim
Your rivals to surpass and merit Fame."
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There u1ay 'not be much meaning i11
A FresInnau's rude, yet earnest grin,
For oft you find him green and raw,
And, truly, not without a flaw.
But Nature set his heart to throb,
The Dame turned out l1er finest job
When she to eollege sent our class,
Which is not all hot air and gas,
But real brawn and mental poise
Such as a Freshman well employs
In foot ball and in hammer-throws,
In Livy and in Latin prose,
In German and Geometry,
In Homer and in History.
Then who would not a Freslnnan be,
A jolly Freshman, just like nie?
For if one of us lazy gets
He rides his Hinds and Noble pets.
And when his mathematics pinch
He cuts his class. Oh, that's a ci11cl1!
With all the knowledge of the Profs,
And all the wisdom of the Sophs
Combine the Senior's.dignity,
But we will still prefer to be
1 9 0 9
MOTTO-Honor, Duty, Manhood COLORS--Blue and Gold
YEI,I.-Hi-1'ik-Sl'lL1-1'Ck-kC-ITI o-th 21 !
Secz-eta ry, -
F. and M.! F. and M.! 1909!
C. A. MoN'rz
J. B. LANDIS
E. H. MULL
J. B. SCHEETZ
56 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
jfresbman Glass 1RolI
" The loose, unlettcred hintlsf'
GEORGE WARRl'2N BASSLER,
WALTER PALMER BOARDMAN,
JOHN DAVIS BOWMAN, fb K Alf,
GERALD BRECKENRIDGE BREITIGAM, -
JAMES LEIRY BUTZ, fl' 'K Z, -
JOHN ADAM CAMPBELL, -
J. HARRY COLEMAN, - -
EMORY MORTIMER DIETRICH,
CLARENCE STOUDT DJCLONG, fl' K 2
TILGHMAN STANLEY DERR, -
CHESTER ARTHUR DILLER,
LEON SCHALL DRUMHELLER,
C. LEONARD ELLMAKER, -
JOHN PIENRY FAHRENBACH, -
WALTER HEDGES FINK, 41 K Alf,
DONALD ROGERS GARDNER, -
ABRAHAM LINCOLN GICHMAN,
ROSCOE EARL GROVE, - -
PAUL DAWSON HANLEY, fb K Z,
BENJAMIN BRUBAKER HERR,
WARRICN HOOVER HERSHISY,
WARREN CARPENTER HESS, -
CALVIN LUTHER HINJE, -
JOHN MCCAR'fY HORTINCL,
WIT,I,IAM RAYMOND JONES,
JACOB BOMBERGER LANDIS, -
JOHN ELIAS LIVINGOOD, df K AP,
GILBERT HARDING LYTE, -
WALLACE ROY MCCLELLAN,
JOHN WEALAND MICCIQ, - -
CLEOPHAS ADDISON MONTZ, fl' X K, -
HIBZNRY RICHARO MUELLER, -
ELNATHAN HIGBEE MULL,
York Springs, Pa.
Stony Creek, Pa.
Pleasant Unity, Pa
JOHN MIISSICR, ll' K W, -
WAr,'r1iR Cr,Ev1cLAND Pucsn,
joHN CAI,v1N RAIQZER, -
LEON MOYI1IR SCHw1.f:N14, X fl-,
JACOB BURKHOLDICR Sumcmcz,
IRVIN GEQRGE SNVDJQR, -
SAMUEL CLINTON SNVDER,
HARRY LANDIS S'r1s1-IMAN,
Bovn 1fmDr,1+:R W1NK1+:r.ur,1f:CH,
WII.I,IAM FRANCIS YUDER,
JACOB LANDIS ZIMMERMAN,
Luncaste r, Pa.
JACOB B. SHEETZ
ARLY in the Autumn of 1905, when we came to College,
jogging along at the usual pace of' Freshmen, but each
rejoicing that he had outgrown the bounds of Prep-
hood, and feeling that he was now a prominent some-
thing in the perked-up, heaven-kissing -college atmos-
phere of which he had so often dreamt in his early school days, we
were met by a bit of sapicnt lampoonry from the hands of the
Sophs. It made us feel like Shakesperean gibcats to see those green
posters pasted on the trees and buildings about the campus. The
first week we organized our class, elected oihcers, adopted colors,
composed a yell--with which the dollege halls soon resounded in
repeating echoes of '09-and succeeded in entirely covering the un-
congenial blotches with big Freshman posters. We had a good
time pasting them up between two and three o'clock at night,
when the Sophs were all a-snooze and the " cops " were all a-booze,
excepting one old muddle-headed dead-beat, who kept chasing us
round the alley corners until he came so close that we dropped the
paste bucket and dusted. i
For a long time it was undetermined whether the cane rush
would be held or not, but to prepare ourselves for the event was
our next consideration. We met on Monday evening at the Semi-
nary tennis court for a secret practice. Thinking the Sophs might
have a clue to our whereabouts, we climbed the high pale-fence and
made for an open plot of ground back ofthe Hospital, but finding it
too dark there we withdrew to a wide street beneath one of the
electric lights in the outskirts of the city. Our fellows were not yet
formed in line when the coach shouted, "Hold your own, boys,
they're going to rush you!" Down the street in a cloud of dust
came the Sophomores, they struck our men squarely, but were met
with equal resistance. Some of their men were rolled into the gut-
ter, others were left lying along the ience trying to recover from ex-
haustion. Having dispatched one of their fieetest runners for aid, in
a few minutes a reinforcement of about twenty came to their rescue.
Being outnumbered two to one, the Class of 1909 withdrew at the
request of the city police force. When we met the Sophomores on
the field in the regular contest our courage was as keen and as pol-
ished as a sword. We carried the struggle well through, but finally
had to yield, which was not at all disreputable to our Class, consid-
ering that our opponents' weight was nearly twice ours, and that
they outnumbered us ten, or possibly fifteen, men.
Our Class has not suffered any hazing, even the attempt to hold
a Freshman under the Prep pump-spout proved a failure. Although
we have an intense class spirit, the hearty goodwill and respectful
courtesy which was early developed at the Diagnothian Smoker and
the Y. M. C. A. Reception, has always prevailed between us and the
upper class men. ' 1
We took an active part in the Track Meet, winning first -in the
high jump and scoring in each of the three dashes, finished second
and third in the cross-country run, and played several successful
games of foot ball, but were defeated in the inter-class game. Nev-
ertheless during the latter part of the game we decidedly outplayed
our heavier opponents, and one ofthe Sophs was heard to remark
that " We didn't win this game so gosh-blamed easy after all." In
the "scrap" which followed the game we captured three strips of
the maroon and gold pennant which was so timorously kept under
60 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
the seal of secrecy after the cane rush. Our basket ball team is
strong and well organized, and the outlook for base ball is very
Naughty-Nine is the only Class in the history of the College that
has won the recognition of the Pennsylvania Bible Society. The
little Testaments which it presented to the members of our Class
have clone much in the moulding of our character, as the now
thumb-marked, dog-cared pages of the tear-blotted volumes show.
The credit of making some remarkable progress along the lines
of theology and history during the year belongs to our Class. The
keen, investigating minds of a few of the bright stars of '09 have
startled the world by their discoveries that "Christ was born really
about six years before he was born," that "The Pharisees were
Jews, but they worshiped idols," and that "Romulus and Remus,
the twin boys, were brothers." This last one "Georgie" said was
a remarkable discovery, yet with all this ingenuity we are known
in "Tuffy's"class as"You Freshmen what can't make a few straight
lines on the board when I tell you how," and "Tuffy's" prophecy,
"Ifyou fellows don't straighten out a little, you'll be worth about
three cents a day, like they are over in China," is disheartening
enough to make a class feel dishwater-dull, but you can never tell
by the looks of a toad just how far he will hop, and, although that
may be how our future appears to the Doctor, nevertheless the
Muse of History, the venerable daughter of jupiter, as she sits with
the tablet on her left knee and the stylus in her right hand, can
truthfully write:-Freshmen, you have made a noble beginning,
you are worthy successors of those who have gone out into the
world from their Alma Mater, who have fought such battles in life
as you will meet, and who have won ceaseless honor in the ranks of
eminence for dear old F. and M.
62 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
"All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy."
WILMER JACOII -CRULL, dr E K, -
RALPH MONTGOMERY MARKEL,
JOsEI'H LEEs,X dw, - - .
HAIIIQY LOYAL BAKER, dr K III, -
PAUL NEWKIRK BOWMAN, dv K 2, -
HENIQY AYLMER CONANT, - -
DAVIS DUNLAI' DIETRICH,
HOXN'ARD CALVIN FAIIs'I',
CLAYTON S. FREY, - -
JOHN TROUT HERR,
Eff. THOMAS LANDIS, -
GEORGE SNYDER MANN,
HIENIQY WADE NELSON, - -
JAMES FRANKLIN SIDEs,1lv K 22, -
JOHN SMITH, JR., ----
PARKE WITMER WEIDLER, dv E K, -
JOHN M. WIENGIER, ----
RAYMOND B. A. WIssLER,
Juniors, - -
Oak Lane, Pa.
Dover, N. J.
Mahanoy City, Pa
64 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
jfranhlin anb fllbarsball Elcabemxg
THADDEUS G. HELM, A. M., A EDWIN M. HARTMAN, A. M.
' THADDEUS G. HELM, A. M.,
' Greek and German.
EDWIN M. HARTMAN, A. M., HENRY I. STAHR, A. M
OLIVER S. SCHAEFFER, A.M.,
Amos E. KRAYDILL, A. M., SAMUEL L. MOYER, A. B
English. Science and Athletics.
JOHN S. GALT, A.B.,
Assistant Latin and History. '
"Here sprout the seeds of embryonic greatness."
HARRY S. AMER, -
KARL LANGDON ADAMS,
MILTON DEON ARNER, -
HENRY DODGE APPIWZNZELLER,
BENJAMIN LEON ADLER, -
HARRY EDWIN BAIRD, -
FRANK ALBERT BLAHN,
JAY CARVER BOSSARD,
SAMUEL HAROI,IJ BOYD,
JAMES LOUIS BRANDT, -
CHARLES RAYMOND BRENNER, -
CHARLES PUGH BRINTON,
CHARLES HERSHEY BURNS,
ROBERT BURNS, - -
GROVl'2R BUTZ, - -
GEORGE ROBERT BVERLY,
JAY PONTZ BYICRLY, -
LANDIS HESS BRUIIAKER,
EPHRAIM BARNES, - -
GUY BILLMAN BOMBERGJCR,
DILLMAN R. BOMBERGER, -
HJCRNIAN BRANDT, - -
PAUL NISIKIRK BOWMAN, -
WALTER P. BOARDMAN, -
EvERE'r'r E. BRUBAKER,
ARNOLD J. M. BURRELL,
CHARLES MOORIC CASSEL, -
TOM CUMMINGS, - -
PHILIP B. COLDREN, -
CHARLES C. CUSTER,
BERTRAM L. DAVIDSON,
SAMUEL DENLINGER, -
ROSS BRACKBILL DENLINOER, -
GUY LINDON DIFFENBAUGH,
Washington C. H., Ohio
Schuylkill Haven, Pa.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mount Joy, Pa.
Schuylkill Haven, Pa.
66 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
PERCY WII.T DREIBUS,
GEORGE W. DULEBOHN,
DAVIS D. DIETRICH, -
LEON S. DRUMHELLER, -
HAROLD JOHN DAVIDSON, -
MARTIN SNAVELY ERY, - -
RAYMOND CLARKSON EDWARDS,
LISLE KENNETH ETTINGER, -
FRANKLIN S. ENGLE, -
CHARLES L. ELLMAKER,
HARRY ALBERT FOHL,
CLYDE VAUGI-IN FRASER, .
HOWARD C. FAUST, -
MORTON HARRISON FRY,
ARTHUR BERTRAM GABLE,
HORACE DEMUND GAST, JR., -
CHRISTIAN RISSER GINGRICH,
CYRUS RISSER GINGRICI-I, -
JOI-IN EARL GIVENS, - -
ADDISON HERSHEY GROFI1, -
WALTER BRENEMAN GROSI-I,
PAUL EDWARD GUTFLEISCH, -
EWAN BELLFORD GUTH, -
CLIFTON D. GORE, - -
ROBERT W. GIRVIN, - -
DONALD ROGERS GARDNER, -
ABRAHAM LINCOLN GEHMAN,
CHARLES GREENINGER, -
HERBERT GANSMAN, -
CYRUS T. GLESSNER, -
ROBERT SCOTT HARNER, -
ARTHUR RUPP HARTZELL, -
LAURISTON BENJAMIN I-IERR,
CLAIR COHO HERR, - -
HIRAM FRY HERSHEY, -
EARLE LE ROY HIERSHEY, -
EUGENE F. HIICMENZ, -
LEON EDWIN HUMPHREVILLE,
,JACOB HERSHEY HI-:RR, -
BENJAMIN B. HERR, -
ALLEN E. HIBSHMAN,
WARREN C. HESS, -
Mount Joy, Pa.
Milton Grove, Pa.
Manhasset, N. Y.
York Springs, Pa.
Stony Creek, Pa.
New Holland, Pa.
East Petersburg, P
JOIIN C. HORTING, Lancaster, Pa.
LLOVD l. HEA'I'HcO'rE, - Glen Rock, Pa.
VALENTINE G. HARTMAN, Oley, Pa.
WARRICN HOOVER HERSHEV, New Holland, Pa.
WARRI-IN ENl5I,lC HOFFMAN, MOuntJOy, Pa.
CHESTER ARTHUR HOD'IfM.AN Lancaster, Pa.
JOHN TROUT Hl'2RR, - - Lanrlisville, Pa.
ELXVOOD BEl'ICHlCR HEINDEL, Manheim, Pa.
JOHN G. HILLICGAS, - - Downey, Pa.
WAI.'FER XVEIMER IQAHLICR, Newport, Pa.
JAMES NIIIJCS KALIIACH, - . North Heidelberg, 1 1
WILLIAM EDXVIN KEEPER,
TOSICPH FRANCIS KICICFER, -
FREDERICK ENOLE KlCI,I,I4IR,
GEORGE CALVIN KERN, -
GEORGE HAROLD KINARIJ,
HARRY LAWALL KNJCCHT,
RENO JOSEPH li0FROTI-I,
JOHN NELSON KULL. -
CHARLES BVRON KORNS,
VICTOR 0. KRAUSI-:OI-,
HUGH A. KICUGH, -
DANIEL B. KRl'IIDlCR, -
BAVARD THISTl',l'2 KEI,LICR,'
ESTICS LANDIS. - - -
HARRv ANDREW LEIDICH,
JESSE FRANKLIN LEONARD,
DONALD C. LIGHTNER, -
JACOB BOMBERGER LANDIS,
PAUL SAMUEL LUTZ, -
MAURICE IVIILLIIIR, -
HARRX' lW1Il,I,ER, -
MERLE RAVMOND MONTZ,
AMOS ELLSWORTH MYERS,
EDWIN OLIVER MARKS,
ALEXANDER MEKENZIE, -
CLARENCE EDWARD MCGEE,
JOSEPH GOLDEN MOORE, -
CLEO A. MON'rz, -
JOHN W. MECK, -
West VVillow, l'a.
III Convent Ave., N
Brooklyn, N. Y.
New Washington, P
68 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL Cl
GEORGE MANN, -
ELNATHAN HIGHEIE Ml7I,T.,
JACOB RALPH MIITCH,
LEVI GROSS NISSLEY,
JOHN IRNVIN' NORRIS,
DANIEL H. NISSLICV, -
ADAM WIl,I,IAlNI OIIERHOLTZER, -
JOHN HOWARIU PEIIIER, -
WAI,'FER SHUMAN PEIFER,
WALTER PIEZ, - -
HARRY Wl5BliR l'IIfER,
CLYDE PRETZMAN, -
WAI.'1'lCR C. POOH,
WAI.'FER H. POOL, -
CHARLES W. R. Pncz,
XVARREN J. PLANTHOLT,
THEODORE F. POWL,
JOHN ELNVOOD RANCK, -
JAMES BONVMAN REI-:MSNVD
ROBERT BARI-:ER RIDDLE,
CHESTER Nlrllilf ROIIII,
HARRV MOVER RYDER,
JOHN C. RAEZICR, -
JOHN W. RICH, - -
JOSEPH W. RICHARDS, -
NeW Holland, Pa.
Willow, W. Va.
East Petersburg, Pa.
JOHN Runv, JR , - -
LAWRENCE FRANKLIN SESINGER,
VVALTIQR GROEII SCHXVAB, -
JAMES SI-IAND,JR., - -
JOHN ALIIERT SHANK,
DAVID ARTHUR SHIRK, -
A. URIIAN SI-IIRR, -
BENJAMIN WADE SHAIIII,
JOHN SMITH, JR., -
WALTER SNYDER, JR., -
FRANK WIl.l'2Y' SPRECHER,
HOYVARD BIICRWALTER SEITZ,
EDSON LAV STANNARD, -
EARL L. STEIYIMAN, -
ROBERT DANIEL STRANCH,
JAMES PAUL SUTTON, -
Mahanoy City, Pa
HARRY GORDON SVVAN,
CHARLES J. SWARR,
WALTER KING SWORDS, -
HAYWOOD MILLER SPANC ER,
T. BURKHOLDER SHEETZ, -
GEORGE F. SEARER, -
HARRY LANDIS STEHMAN,
EDWARD A. STEINHILBER,
RALPH MONROE SCHADT, -
GEORGE E. SCHADEN, -
LEON M. SCHWENK, -
SAMUEL C. SNYDER, -
HICNRY VICAGLEV SHAUB, -
H. HAROLD SCHAEEFER,
WAI,TER S. SCHUM, -
JAMES SAMUEL THOMAS,
WALT,ACE GOLDEY WADE,
ALLEN BILYEN WALLACE,
JOSEPH ROY WIQAVER, -
THOMAS GEORGE WELLER,
ELLIOT CRITCHEIELD WELLER,
PRESTON Mli1T.ANCH'FHON WENTZELL, -
JOHN CLATEN VVERNICR, -
AUSTIN COLNVELL WILSON,
CHARLES BITZER WINLQISR,
JOHN MIY.I,l3Ii WOLFE, -
WILLIAM IRVIN WOODCOCR,
ALLISON CLEVELAND WYSONCQ,
CHARLES JAMES WINT, -
JOHN M. WIQNGIER, -
HOYT L. E. WHARY, -
JOHN B. YODER, - -
EMLEN HARRISON ZELLERS,
MARTIN DENLINGER ZIMMERMAN,
WALTER C. ZIMMERMAN, -
Tower City, Pa.
West Leesport, P
Oil City, Pa.
Port Washington ,
70 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Che Ee llbeyzster literary Society
B. L. ADLER,
L. M. ARNER,
j. C. BOSSARD,
H. R. Bovn,
J. L. BRANDT,
G. C. BUTZ,
M. S. Env,
C. D. GOFF,
E. B. GUTH,
J. M. KAI.l!ACH,
W. W. KAIAILIZR,
G. C. KERN,
J. N. HULI.,
J. F. LEONARD,
H. A. LEIDICII,
E. B. LANIIIS,
C. E. NICGHEIS,
C. R. GINGRICH, A. MACRENZIE,
C. RISSER GINIIRICH, W. E. MCMURRAY,
A. R. HARTZEI., E. O. MARKS,
V. G. HARTMAN, J. I. NORRIS,
R.J. COFROTII, Jos. MOORE,
G. C. BUTZ
- J. C. BOSSARD
W. E. MCMURRAY
- M. S. Env
- L. M. ARNER
E. L. STANNARD
H. W. PIFER,
E. L. STANNARD,
L. F. SESINGER,
R. M. SCHADT,
,I. S. THOMAS,
A. C. WILSON,
T. G. WELLER,
E. C. WELLER,
j. C. WERNER,
j. W. WOLFE,
F. K. TROUTWINE.
jffiiilhlili mlb flbawball Hcabemp
pork Gollegiate 'lllwfifllfe
FEBRUARY 9, 1906
Resolved, That Inter-Collegiate Foot Ball
Should be Abolished.
72 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
jf. mlb IIB. 'EL ID. G. 1l.
j. C. Bossmm,
S. HARULD Bovn,
NIARTIN S. Env,
REV. C. M. STOCK, D.D., - -
VRUF. 0. C. K
1 LINGIQR, Gcttvelmrg Coll
sl. M. FLINCHBA
M. R. FLEMING,
Rm' R. ARNOLD
S. G. ZlmsI.lzlz
- - Hanover, I 1
- . W cgc, - Gettysburg, I
I'R1N. C. F. D " L' I '
M Is, 5tLclton I-hgh School. - -
- Stcelton, I
E6Ci5iOll of 3110065
In favor of
Franklin and Nlarshall Acadcm
.Gui F ing ' 2:1
II I be carried to the skies
" SHA . .
011 Ilow'ry beds of ease,
VVhile others fight to win the prize
' ' I ro' bloody seas? "
And :xml t 1
T41 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Gheological Seminary of the 1Reformeb
Gburcb of the 'Glniteb States
JOHN W. APmer,, ESQ.
JOHN D. Sxrmcs, -
jr-:REMIAH S. HESS,
-IOHN B. ROTH, -
JOHN W. APPICL, ESQ.,
JOHN B. ROTH, -
J. j. Nrssmev, -
A. I. BRUMBACH, -
JIQRIQMIAH S. HESS,
,IOHN HliRTZI,l6R, -
EUGENE SAN'r1':1':, M. D.,
JOHN D. Smmcs, -
j.xCoa H. S'r1f:1N,
HICRMAN L. BEAR, Es
WM. R. BARNHART,
1 9 O 5-1 9 0 6
JBoarb of 'CfI'l15t665
7?1'111 lixpircs lhrccrubzfr, 1910
Ykrm lixpirzfs December, 1908
Term lslrpires Dvccmber, 1906
Ybrm Expires 1911
7krm lixpircs 1909
T crm Expires 1907
THEOLOGICAL SEMINAR Y
E. A. SHULENBERGER,
ROBERT L. MOTTER,
S. NEVIN HENCH, -
D. D. S.,
I. B. SHUI.LEN1aERGER,
CHARLES M. WOLFF, ESQ., -
Ykrm Expires 1910
Ykrm Expires 1908
Ykrm Expires 1906
JBoarb of lDi5itOr5
. E. R. ESCHBACH, D. D., -----
. ELLIS N. KREMER, D. D.,
ELLIS N. KREMER, D. D.,
CHARLES E. CREITZ, -
Ykrm Expires 1908
WII,Y,IAM D. HAPPEL, PH. D., ----
Ylrrm Expires 1906
SAMUEL G. WAGNER, D. D., - - -
N. C. SCHAEFFER, D. D., LL. D.,
B. B. FERER, D. D.,
A. J. HELLER, D. D.,
D. B. LAnv, D. D.,
Term lzlvpircs 1909
Term lskrpirzfs 1907
Ybrm .Expires 1908
. E. R. ESCHBACH, D. D., -----
.J. W. SANTEE, D. D., -
78 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Ybrm lfxpirfs 1906
REV. J. SPANGLER KIEFFER, D. D., ---- -
REV. I. J. BARRLEV, D. D., ----- -
EDWARD A. G. HERMAN,
PAUL B. RUPP, - - - -
OSWIN S. FRANTZ,
MILTON WHITENER, ----- 1
DANIEL D. BRENDLE, - -
JOHN E. BOOMERSHINE, - -
REV. FREDERICK A. GAs'I', D.D., - - President
REV. GEORGE W. RICHARDS, D. D., - - Secretary
REV. CHRISTOPHER Noss,
Professor of Systematic Theology.
REV. GEORGE W. RICHARDS, D. D.,
Professor of Church History.
REV. FREDERICK A. GAST, D. D.
Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament
REV. WII,I,IAM C. SCHAEFFER, D. D.,
Professor of New Testament Science.
Rev. JOHN C. BOWMAN, D. D.,
Professor of Practical Theology.
REV. JOHN M. CHAMBERS, A. M.,
Instructor of Sacred Oratory.
IRVIN HOCH DELONG, D. B., PH. D., .
Instructor in Old Testament Science.
REV. JOHN I. SVVANDER, D. D.,
Associate Professor of Systematic Theology.
GUY P. BREADY, - - - -
Franklin and Marshall College, 1903.
J. FRANK BUCHER, ----
Franklin and Marshall College, 1903.
JOHN F. BUCHHEI'l','K' - - -
Franklin and Marshall College, 1902.
WILLIAM M. DIEEENDERFER, -
Franklin and Marshall College, 1903.
GEORGE K. ELv, - - -
Keystone State Normal School.
J. ALBERT EYLER, - - -
Franklin and Marshall College, 1903.
JOHN F. FRANTZ, - -
Franklin and Marshall College, 1903.
Roy J. FREEMAN, - -
EDWARD A. G. HERA'IANN,
Franklin and Marshall College,
L. VALMORE HETIQICIQ, -
- Adamstown, Md
535 North Mary Street.
- - - Milton, Pa
535 North Mary Street.
- - Lancaster, Pa
531 Lancaster Avenue.
503 West james Street.
- - Kutztown, Pa
433 West Walnut Street.
- - Thurmont, Md
445 Nevin Street.
- - Cressman, Pa
547 West Lemon Street.
- - Lancaster, Pa
432 Nevin Street.
- Frederick, Md
445 Nevin Street.
- - - Argus, Pa
Franklin and Marshall College, 1903. 503 West james Street.
DAVID B. KLINE, ------ . - Reading, Pa
536 West James Street.
ELMER G. LlfINIiACI'I, ------ Womelsclor-t', Pa
' Franklin and Marshall College. 4'l9 North Charlotte Street.
WVILLIAM D. lVIARI3URGER,M' ----- Selinsgrove, Pa
I A V 1 V Franklin and Marshall College, l902.
'Absent by permission.
80 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
J. ARTHUR SOHAEEEER, - - Mt. Pleasant Mills, Pa
Ohio Northern University, 1903. 432 Nevin Street.
MORRIS G. SCHUCKER,"' ------ Homestead, Pa
Franklin and Marshall College, 1901.
J. MONROE SHELLENBERGER, ----- Lancaster, Pa
Franklin and Marshall College, 1903. 421 Lancaster Avenue.
ELAM J. SNYDER, - - . - - - Limekiln, Pa
Franklin and Marshall College, 1903. 325 West Lemon Street.
CHALMERS W. WALCK, - - - - - Greencastle, Pa
Franklin and Marshall College, 1902. 401 North Charlotte Street.
MILTON WIIITENER, - - - - - - Stanley, N. C
Catawba College, 1903. 547 West Lemon Street.
L. NEVIN WILSON,+ -------- Dakota, Ill
Franklin and Marshall College, 1903.
JAMES ALFRED BOEHM, - -
Franklin and Marshall College,
DANIEL DAVID BRENIJLE,
Franklin and Marshall College,
LEE MAIQCLTS ERDMAN, -
Franklin and Marshall College,
ALEREII JASPER HERMAN, -
Franklin and Marshall College,
JOHN NATI-IAN LEVAN, -
Franklin and Marshall College,
CI-IARLES EDGAR RUIIIP, -
Franklin and Marshall College,
PAUL BERTRAM RUPI1, -
Franklin and Marshall College,
4fAhsent hy permission.
- - ' Hellertown, Pa
445 West James Street.
- Schaefferstown, Pa
553 West Lemon Street.
- - Allentown, Pa
501 West James Street.
- - Lansdale, Pa
501 West James Street.
- - Kutztown, Pa
413 North Charlotte Street.
- - Lancaster, Pa
602 West James Street. ,
- - Lancaster, Pa
602 West James Street.
DENNIS SIPPLE, ----- - - Meycrsdale, Pa
Franklin and Marshall College, 19o4. 548 West James Street.
JONAS LEIDY YEARICK, - - - - Perkasie, Pa
Howard. 547 West Le1non Street.
REV. JOHN WAOOONER AUI.'1'," - - New Providence, Pa.
Keystone State Normal School.
JOHN EDWIN BOOMERSHINE, - - - - Tiilin, Ohio
Heidelberg University, 1905. 547 West Lemon Street.
THEODORE CLARENCE BROYVN, - Summit Station, Pa
Franklin and Marshall College, I905. 548 West James Street.
OSWIN STRICKER FRANTZ, - - - Cressman, Pa
Franklin and Marshall College, 1905. 551 West Lemon Street.
NORMAN LOUIS HORN, - - - - - Ashland, Pa
Franklin and Marshall College, 1905. 441 North Pine Street.
CHARLES ANDREVV HUYETT, - - Alexandria, Pa
Juniata College. 345 College Avenue. A
REV. JOHN WARREN Kl,EIN,i' ----- Lancaster, Pa
Willamette University, 1896.
JOHN JAMES NIARCKS, - - Wescoesville, Pa
Muhlenberg College, 1905. 547 West Lemon Street.
THEODORE FRANKLIN RUPP, - - - Lancaster, Pa
Franklin and Marshall College, 1904. 602 West James Street.
JOHN CALVIN SANDERS, - - - - Vicksburg, l'a
Bucknell University, 1905. 553 West Lemon Street.
HIENIIY IRXVIN STAHR, - - - - - - Oley, Pa
liranklin and Marshall College, 1901. The Academy.
JOIIN BAER S'rOUD'r, - - - - - Fleetwood, l'a
Franklin and Marshall College, 1905. 513 West James Street.
82 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
REV. W1Lr.1AM H. BRONG, ---- Pen Argyl, Pa
REV. WILLIAM F. DELONG, - Annville, Pa.
REV. H. JEROME LEINEACH, - Reading, Pa.
Summary? of Etubente
Seniors, -. ------- 20 '
Micldlers, - - - - 9
juniors, ---- 12
Post-Graduate Students, - - 3
Total, - - - 4-4-
.1 1 o Q'
Society of 1Inquirx3
JOHN F. FRANTZ, - - - - President
LEE M. ERDMAN, - - Vice-President
D. D. BRENDLE, - Secretary
I.. V. HETRICK, ----- - Treasurer
Q:0I11l1litf66 OI1 missions
J. FRANK BUCHER, '06, Chairman.
L. V. HETRICK, '06, J. LEIDY YEARICR, '07,
A. G. HERMANN, '06, HENRY I. STAHR, '08,
D. D. BRENDLE, '08, JOHN F. FRAN'rz, ex-ofHcio.
1 9 0 6
GUY P. BREADY,
J. FRANK BUCHER,
W. M. DIEEENOERE
GEO. K. Env,
J. ALBERT EYLER,
JAMES A. BOEHM,
D. D. BRENn1.E,
LEE M. ERDMAN.
J. E. BOOMERSHINE
T. C. BROXVN,
O. S. FRANTZ,
JOHN F. FRA'NTz,
E. A. G. HERMANN,
L. V. HETRICK,
D. B. KLINE,
A. J. HIEIQAIAN,
J. NED LEVAN,
C. E. RUPP,
N. L. HORN,
CHAS. A. I'IUYli'l"l',
J. J. BJARCKS,
JOHN B. STOUDT.
E. G. LE1N1mcn,
A. SCI'-IAEFF 2 ,
J. I R
J. M. SHliI.l.ENl!ERGER,
ELAM G. SNYDER,
C. W. W.u.cN,
I'. B. Rupp,
J. LEIDY YEARICN.
T. F. Rmfv,
J. C. SANDERS,
84- FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Goetbean 'literary Society
MOTTO-I'fv6U0w Ms COLORS-Old Gold and Blue
President, - - - - - - H. R. LEQUEAR
Vice-President, - - P. D. YODER
Secretary, - - - H. L. KRAUSE
Treasurer, - A. W. BARLEY
Librarian - - P. D. YODER
Censor, - J. S. ADAM
Critic, - - S. H. WHITMORE
Critic, - P. J. BICKEL
Reviewer, - - A. RANCK
Re vie wer,
- L. E. REIGNER
gf fi W" ' ff ,
L4 41, ' . 1511-
., X 5 ' , H ii.: .N ,iiC'4,u:1,4,x,,u..,Q,1' ,
" The Dutch company is the best company."
J. S. ADAM,
D. W. BERKEY,
H. A. HARTMAN,
R. V. HARTMAN,
D. F. AUNGST,
A. W. BARLEY,
P. J. BICKEL,
R. H. DELONG,
J. A. D1TzLER,
J. W. EVANS,
T. J. GEIST,
A. RAY ACKERMAN,
L. E. BAIR,
H. A. BAER,
J. C. BRIGHT,
P. H. BURKE,
N. H. CARL,
F. C. GILLAN,
D. L. HARSTINE,
J. H. COLEMAN,
T. S. DERR,
L. S. DRUMHELLER,
H. R. LEQUEAR,
P. H. NICHOLAS,
J. S. PETERS,
S. H. WHITMORE.
W. C. GREENAWALT,
G. C. HOLDER,
G. R. HULL,
R. F. KIEITFER,
J. N. LAND,
C. G. LEECH,
W. L. MVACHMER,
P. D. YODER.
1 9 0 8
W. R. HARTZELL,
A. G. HEILMAN,
H. L. KRAUSE,
F. T. LANDIS,
A. S. MECIQ,
C. C. MEYER,
J. K. MOYER,
C. P. PETERS,
1 9 0 9
E. M. DIETRICH,
J. H. FAHRENBACH,
W. R. MCCLELLAN,
H. L. RIESER,
W. H. RUPP,
J. L. K. SNYDER,
L. E. REIGNER,
H. A. SHIFFER,
J. F. M. SNYDER,
F. K. STAMM,
P. F. STRAUSS,
M. G. WELKER,
H. H. WHITEHEAD,
J. G. ROSSMAN,
G. L. ROTH,
F. C. SCHAEFFER,
W. A. SCHNEDER,
C. D. SHEETZ,
J. W. YVIEDER,
G. E. WALBERT.
S. C. SNYDER,
I. G. SNYDER,
J. C. RAEZER,
W. F. YODER, J. L. ZIMMERMAN.
88 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Eiagnotbian literary Society
NIOTTCJ-Eridzcn a.i'rr17v dpcrvf
Recording Secretary, -
Monitor, - - -
W. F. KOSMAN
J. B. MUSSER
R. C. GARDNER
C. W. TRUXAL
R. H. DOTTERER
F. T. LANDIS
J. F. MAGEE
L. L. Rmsr
" Reprouchful speech from either side
The want of argument supplied."
1 9 0 6
ASTON, G1N1u2R, ScHN1sm.Y,
DOTTERER, IQOSMAN, SNYDER, L.
GARDNER, RENINGER, WINGERD,
1 9 0 7
BYERLY, MAGEE, Nlcuons,
EVANS, NIUSSER, REIST,
G1Lm2R'1', MONN, VVHITMORE,
1 9 O 8
Avmsr., Byrnes, DILLER, I. S.,
BOMBERGIQR, DixNA1'1m:, LAUFFER,
SI-IAND, STAHL, TRUXAL,
Hrslss, W1Nnor.1fu, LENS,
1 9 0 9
BUARDMAN, Hmm, B. B., L1v1Nm:o0n,
BOVVMAN, HERR, UI. T , MUELLER,
C.xMmxELL, Hass, IVIULL,
DILLER, C. A., HINE, MQNTZ,
ELLMAKER, HCJIQTING, PUGH,
GEHMAN, JONES, STEIAIMAN
Grzovl-2. LANDIS, W1NKE1,m.E
92 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
J. S. ADAM,
D. W. BERKY,
R. H. Do'r'rERER,
W. F. KOSMAN,
P. J. BICKEL,
A. W. BARLEV,
J. A. DITZLER,
H. W. FISHER,
P. F. STRAUSS,
I. S. D1LLER,
C. M. BOMBICRGER
J. W. BANCROFT,
R. M. STAHL,
J. G. ROSSMAN,
W. A. SCHNEIJER,
G. L. ROTH,
C. D. S1-IEETZ,
J. D. BOWMAN,
E. M. DE11-RICH,
J. A. CAINIPBELL,
W. R. JONES,
W. R. MCCLELLAN
G. B. BREITIGAM,
J. H. COLEMAN,
112. flb. GZ. El.
"We that are ofa purer fire."
1 9 0 6
H. R. LEQUEAR,
J. S. PETERS,
W. H. RUPP,
J. W. SHEETZ,
W. F. GINDICR.
1 90 7
W. C. GREENANVALT,
J. B. MUSSER,
J. E. DANAHER,
W. V. EVANS,
1 9 0 8
A. R. ACRERMAN,
J. K. MOYIER,
M. F. L. ZEIGLER,
J. H. LAUFFER,
H. L. IQRAUSI5,
C. C. MEVER,
C. W. TRUXAL,
1 9 09
C. A. DILLER,
W. H. FINK,
D. R. GARDNER,
A. L. GEHMAN,
P. D. HANLEY,
W. R. JONES,
. M. DRUMHELL
A. W. BAR! FY
- H. R. L1 QUFAR
GEO. L Ro'rH
- P. D. YODER
G. F. WAREHEIM,
E. C. WINGERD,
H. A. HARTMAN,
R. C. GARDNER,
J. P. NICHOLAS,
R. M. ZACHARIAS
C. G. LEECH,
J. W. EVANS,
F. K. STAMM,
R. H. DELONG.
D. YODER, W. L. MACHMER.
P. H. BURKE,
A. G. HEIT.MAN,
A. S. MIWDCK,
AN. R. HARTZELL,
B. L. STANLEV,
C. P. PETIQRS,
G. W. WAI.BI'IR'D.
J. E. LIVINGOOD,
I. G. SNVDER,
R. E. GROVE,
J. L. ZIMMERMAN
W. F. Yonrm,
C. L. HINE.
94- FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Seventietb Elnniverearxg of the
Goetbean literary Society
COLLEGE CHAPEL, FRIDAY, APRIL 28, 1905, 8 I-. AI.
Invocation, - - - REV. A. V. HIEs'I'ER, A.M
" Au Estimate of Goethe
Salutatory, - ---- '
JosEPII S. I'E'rERs .
Third Oratiou, ---- " The Course of Human Events
G. josEPII NIUELLER
Second Oration, ---- " The Voice of the Scholar'
NORMAN L. HKJICN
- - - - - - "GEoRI:E F. HOAR
PAUL N. SCHAEFIAER
First Oratiou, - - - " Napolcon's Retreat from Moscow
jour: B. S'I'oUnT
Poem, - -..... "Rebecca
GEORGE N. LAND
Goethean Oration, ----- " Let There Be Light
AVILLIAM N. YEARICK
O O '
Sevetlfiefb FllII1iV6Y58l'Q of the
Eiagnotbian 'literary Society
COLLEGE CHAPEL, FRIDAY, MAX' 12, 1905, 8 P. M.
Invocation, - - REV. E. E. POVVELL, PH.D
Salutatory, --....- "American Expansion
WILLIAM FRANKLIN KosMAN
Gerhart Oration, - - - " The True Purpose of a Nation
JAMES NIARTIN Loma
Dubbs Oration, - - - U The Sovereignty of American Ideas
RUFUs W. WINT, JR.
Harbaugh Oration, ----- - " The Grasping Hand
. EDMUN11 C. WINGERD
Eulogy, - ------ "Walt Whitman
EDGAR F. HoEEME1ER
Poem, - ------ "Boyhood Rambles
Anniversary Oration, - - - C - - "Our English Heritage
Joram W. APPEL, JR.
96 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Sophomore Matorical Contest
GOETHEAN HALL, MAY 31, 1905
"American Ideals," ---- - J. A. DITZLER
"Evolution of American Patriotism," - R. H. DELONG
"Why the Oracle Comes," - - - - W. L. NIACHMER
"Napoleon and Lincoln g-A Contrast," - - J. N. LAND
"Progress ofthe Scientific Idea," - - I P. J. BICKEL
"The Machine," -------- L. E. REIGNER
Prize, Five Dollars, awarded to J. N. LANID.
Honorable mention, L. E. REIGNER.
REV. A. V. HII9S'PEli PROF. C. N. HELLER
N EVIN WVILSON
3unior wratorical Giontest
CLASS OF 1.906
COLLEGE CHAPEL, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 12, 1905
- - REV. GEORGE F. MULI
- - - - " The Iinpending Conflict'
JOHN S. ADAM
Oration, - - - - " Man's Inhumanity to Man'
G. J. NIUELLER
Oration, - ---- " America a World Power'
W. F. IQOSMAN
Oration, - - - - " The South and Her Problem'
D. C. SCI-INEBLY
Oration, - ----- " The Grasping Hand,
E. C. WINOERD
Presentation of Medal to W. F. KKJSRTAN
REV. EDWARD F. RANDOLPH HON. JOHN I-I. LANDIS
REV. W. H. HARTZLER
98 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Glass Ebay Exercises
CLASS 'oF 1 9 0 5
COLLEGE CAMPUS, TUESDAY, JUNE '13, 1905, 3 P. M.
Master of Ceremonies, ------
Salutatory, - - -
Class History, -
Class Poem, - - -
Prophecy QAj, - - - -
Prophecy QBJ, -
Class Oration, - -
Presentation QAJ, - -
Presentation QBJ, - -
GOll'lllllfl.'CC of Zll'YHllQClllCllt5
S. K. LOY, C17Zlf1'IUH11l
OSWIN S. FRANTZ
W. N. YEARICK
- L. E. STROHM
- N. L. HoRN
- F. T. Ewymr:
- - T. C. BROXVN
J. W. APPEL, JR.
- J. S. GALT
P. N. SCIIAEFFER
E. F. Ho1f1fME1Eu
- W. F. Kosamx
W. K. LIEINISACH W. E. SNYDER L. E. S'r1mr-ui
Sirtyslmntb Blnnual Commencement
THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1905
Salutatory-" Heine als Lyriker," ---- G. A. BICKEL
Oration-" The Decline of Philosophy and Its Causes,"
C. L. O. GRAU1.
Oration-"The Progress of Civilization," E. F. HOFFMEIER
Oration-" Municipal Morality," - - - J. M. LOHR
Oration-" Popular Education," - - - J. H. SEITZ
Oration-"The Strength ofthe Republic," - R. W. G. WIN'F
Oration-"The Evolution of Warfare," M. L. SHUFORD
Franklin Oration, -----
Marshall Oration, - - - -
Valedictory, - - - - -
Conferring of' Degrees
- O. S. FRANTZ
- G. A. LAND
J. W. APPEL, JR.
100 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
EXERCISES UNDER THE Ausmcrss OF THE SENIOR CLASS
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1905
Master o1'Cerem0nic-s, - - - AI. S. PETERS
R. C. GARDNER, F. C. HENNEISERGEIQ, E. C. WINGERD,
W. F. KOSMAN, GEORGE MISSEL
Opening Remarks, - - - - - J. S. PETERS
Address, ------ W. F. KOSMAN
Planting Scarlet Oak Tree
Address, - - DR. R. C. SCHIEDT'
1l ntersdlollegiate Eebate
franklin 8110 flbawball 95. EiCllil150l1
DICKINSON COLLEGE, DEC. 8, 1905
Presiding Officer, - - - HoN. ROBERT SNODGRASS
Resolved, That justice and expediency demand
an income tax in the United States.
Affirmative-Franklin and Marshall Negative-Dickinson
First Affirmative, ------- G. R. HULI., '07
First Negative, - - - H. W. GILL, '07
Second Affirmative, W. A. SCI-INEDER, '08
Second Negative, E. W. HAl.I.OWEI.L, '07
Third Affirmative, - ---- R. H. Do'r'rERER, '06
Third Negative, ------- W. L. AMTHOR, '07
Decision in Favor of Dickinson
HON. j. F. MARCH, Lafayette PROF. HEIM, Bucknell
DR. JEFFERS, York Collegiate Institute
Alternate for Franklin and Marshall, - - - L, L, REIST, '07
Alternate for Dickinson, - - - - DAYTON MCCLAIN, '06
102 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Sophomore ano freshman Matorical
IN THE Gox-:Ti-IEAN LITERARY Socmfry
FEBRUARY 9, 1906
Oration--" The Russian Revolution," - - - W. A. SCHNEDER
Oration-" The Home and Its Sculptor," - - H. L. KRAUSE
Oration-"The Significance of the Unintended," - A. S. MECK
Oration-"The Industrial Problem," - - - J. K. MOYER
First Prize--Five Dollars--awarded to H. L. KRAUSE
Second Prize-Two and One-Half Dollars-awarded to A. S. MECK
Oration-"The Power of japan," - - - E. M. DIETRICH
Oration--"A Master of Men," ----- J. H. COLEMAN
Oration-"The Dream of Columbus Fulf11led," - J. H. FAHRENBACH
Prize-Five Dollars-awarded to J. H. COLEMAN
SIIDQCS of JBotb Contests
DR. D. W. GERHARD, DR. E. M. SPARLIN,
jol-IN F. FRANTZ
'The Greatness ofa Nation," ----
Sophomore ano jfresbman wratorical
IN 'ri-ua DIAGNOTHIAN I.,1'risRAiex' Soeiwrv,
MARCH 1, 1906
The Great Invention," ---- F. L. VVINIJOLPII
The Ideal in Civic Righteousness," - C. M. Bommskome
The Renaissance," - - - - R. G. :XPPLE
The Modern Dance," ---- - 1- W. C. l'UGH
Our Responsibilities," - - B. F. VVlNKl.I'2l!l.liCH
Don't Give Up the Ship! " - - C. A. Dl1.i.isR
Life's Pathway," ------- W. C, Higgs
Anglo-Saxonisin in Our National Government," - tl. B. LANIJIS
- C. I.. HINE
Sophomore Prize awarded to F. L. VVINIJULPII
Freshman Prize awarded to C. L. Hmif:
A. E. KRAYHILI., S. V. I'Ios'ricieMAN,
DR. j. H. Dumas, D.D.
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PHI KAPPA SIGMA
108 FRANKLDJAND MARSHALL COLLEGE
FnA'r1c11N1'1'v ORGAN- We Phi Kappa .SH-gfvfza Nc
Pl1i, - -
Psi, - -
Alpha Delta, -
Alpha Zeta, -
Alpha Mu, -
Alpha Xi, -
Alpha Pi, -
llbbi Tkappa Sigma
Founded ut the University of PCl1l1SylVill1i-ll, 1850
COLORS-Bliltlli and Gold
- University of Pennsylvania, -
- Washington and jefferson College,
- Dickinson College, - - -
- Franklin and Marshall College,
- University of Virginia,
- Columbia University, - -
- Tulane University, -
- University of Illinois, -
- Randolph Macon College, -.
- Northwestern University,
- Richmond College, - -
- Pennsylvania State College, -
- Washington and Lee University,
- University of West Virginia, -
- University of Maine, - -
- Al"lll0l1T Institute of Technology, -
- University of Maryland, - -
- College of Charleston, -
- University of Wisconsin, -
- Vanderbilt University, -
- University of Alabama,
- University of California, - - -
- Massachusetts Institute of Technology, -
- Georgia School of Technology, - -
- Purdue University, - - -
- University of Michigan, -
- University of Chicago,
New York Philadelphia
Pittsburg Baltimore New Orleans
Zeta bapter I
instituted October 13, A. D., 1854
JOHN M. RU1xv,
GEORGE W. SILVIS,
WII,l,IAM F. RICHSTEIN,
WII.T.IAM A. DUNCAN,
HON. W. U. HENSEL,
HON. CHARLES I. LANDIS,
WAI,TER M. FRANKLIN, ESQ.,
HARRV B. COCHRAN,
HON. EUGENE G. SMITH,
CHARLES E. NETSCHER, M. D.,
WII,LIAM H. HAGIIZR,
JOHN C. HAGER, ESQ.,
ALLAN A. I-IERR, C. E., 2,
ISAAC D. LUTZ,
MELVIN P. M1LI,1'CR, ESQ.,
CHARLES F. RENGIER,
OLIVER ROLAND, M. D., B,
CLARENCE V. LICHTV, l',
WILLIAM H. Kl'II,I,ER, ESQ.,
BENJAMIN C. ATLEE, ESQ.,
ALFRED H. NAUMAN,
JOHN S. COCHRAN, AP,
LEWIS B. SPRECHER,
LEON G. DODGE, AP,
CHARLES H. TELL, 'l',
JOHN H. KELLER, P,
RODERT L. GERHART,
RALPH W. CUMMINGS, Alf,
JOHN S. RICNGIICR,
H C. CUMMINGS, 'AP
!II56l1lb6r in ilfacultag
' A P D.
RICHARD CONRAD SCHIEDT, H.
ROLAND BRUBAKER STYER, A. M.
HORACPI MANN HUI,L, JOHN WII,I,IAM SHEISTZ
GROVER CLEVELAND CHANDLER, GEORGE ROSS HULL,
JAMES WOI,FE EVANS, RICHARD FULTON KIEFFER,
ROBERT HENRV DELONG, WAI,Dlf1MAR FREDERICK KRUMHEIN
PAUL HIEBER BURK, CHARLES FRANKLIN GILLAN,
JOHN KliI,I,V MCDONALD
PAUL NEWKIRK BOWMAN, PAUL DAXVSON HANI.I'2Y,
JAMES LEIBV BUTZ, GILBERT HARDING LVTE,
CLARENCE STOUDT DELONG, JAMES FRANKLIN SIDES
110 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Fonnrlcrl nt Princeton College, 1824
CoI,o11s-Scarlet and Blue
lfkA'1'1f:RN1'1'v ORGAN-7Wzf Chi Phi Chaka!!
- University ofVirginia, ----
Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
- - Emory College, ---- -
Rutgers College, -----
- - I-Iampden-Sydney College, -
Franklin and Marshall College, -
- University of Georgia, - - -
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute,
- University of Ohio, - - - - -
University of California, - -
- - Stevens Institute of Technology,
University of Texas, - - -
- Cornell University, - - -
Yale University, -
- Lafayette College, -
Wofford College, -
- Amherst College,
- Dartmouth College,
Lehigh University, - -
- - Georgia School of Technology, -
- Baltimore, - -
- New York,
- Atlanta, -
- Washington, -
114 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
hi llbbi-Zeta bapter-1854
:lfrater in ifncultnte
REV. JOSEPH YIICNRV IJVDIIS, D. D., LL. D., F. R. H. S.
JHEIIYCS ill 'cflrbe
WII,I,IAM R. BRINTON, ESQ., GEORGE S. FRANKLIN, IP,
HON. AARON B. HASSI.lCR, ESQ., Pa. B, ROBERT D. STEWART, 'l',
GROVE LOCHER, HARRV D. HOPICINS,
C. RIEJCSE EAIIV, ESQ., ALIIICRT F. SIIENK, ESQ.,
ADAM M. BURGER, THEODORE B. APPEL, M. D.,
HARRY N. HOWELL, JAMES S1'EwAIz'r, AP,
HOXVARD J. LOXVICLL, ESQ., J. EDWARD GOODELL,
WM. H. HERR, M. D., I JAMES C. LEAMAN,
J. ROLAND KINZICR, ESQ., JOHN H. EVANS,
RODERTJ. EVANS, HUGH F. MCGIIANN,
GEOREE M. HOOVER, M. D., SUMNICR V. HOSTERMAN, ESQ.
JAMES RENO LOCHER, HICNRV W. BRUDAKER,
J. GUST ZOOK, W. WII,SflN HlEINI'FSH
REV. EDWARD R. ESHDACH, D. D., J. W. WE'rzEL, ESQ., sz
jft'8ft'65 ill ZlCElD6lI1i8
HICNRY AARON RIQNINGICR, EDMUND CULIIERTSON WINCGPZRD
JOSEPH LE.-XSVRI5 KLINE SNYIJICR
LEWIS EVANS REIGNER, JOHN NFIVIN LAND
JOSICPI-I LEES, WlI.I.IAM AIIRAHAM SCHNEDER
FREDERICK CIIRISTOPIIER SCIIAEIPEER, WAI.TliR CONRAD ZIMMICRMAN
LEON MOVER SCHIVENK ,
PHI KAPPA PSI
118 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
New York, -
llbhi kappa llbsi
Founded, 1852, at Jefferson College
IfRA'1'ltRNI'rY COLORS-Lavender and Pink
FRATIERN ITX' ORGAN- The .S'l11'ela'
High! High! High!
Phi Kappa Psi!
Live Ever! Die Never!
Phi Kappa Psi!
Washington and jefferson College
- - - Allegheny College
- - - - Bucknell College
- - - Gettysburg College
- - - Dickinson College
Franklin and Marshall College
- - - Lafayette College
- University of Pennsylvania
- - Swarthmore College
- Dartmouth College
- Amherst College
- Cornell University
- Syracuse University
- - - Columbia University
- - - Colgate University
Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute
- - - Brown University
Maryland, - Alpha, ---- johns Hopkins University
Virginia, - Alpha, - - - University of Virginia
Beta, Washington and Lee University
West Virginia, - Alpha, - - University of West Virginia
Mississippi, - Alpha, - University of Mississippi
Tennessee, - - Delta, ----- - Vanderbilt University
Texas, - - - Alpha, ----- - University of Texas
Ohio, - Alpha, ----- Ohio Wesleyan University
Beta, - - Wittenberg College
Delta, - - University of Ohio
Indiana, Alpha, De Pauw University
Beta, - University of Indiana
Delta, - - Perdue University
Illinois, - - Alpha, - - Northwestern University
Beta, - - University of Chicago
Delta, - University of Illinois
Michigan, - Alpha, ---- - University of Michigan
Wisconsin, - - Alpha, ----- University of Wisconsin
Gannna, - - - - Beloit College
Minnesota, - Beta, - University of Minnesota
Iowa, - - Alpha, - - University of Iowa
Kansas, - Alpha, - - University of Kansas
Nebraska, - Alpha, - - - University of Nebraska
California, - - Beta, - Leland Stanford,Jr., University
Gannna, - University of California
, Zllumnt H55OCf8tfOi15
Philadelphia, New York, Bllff2110,
Newark, O., Washington, Cleveland,
Springfield, O., Bucyrus, Illdiallapolis,
Anderson, Ci1iC2lg0, Kansas City,
Minneapolis, Denver, Salt Lake City,
Toledo, San Francisco, Los Angeles
A Columbus, Portland, Oregon, Cincinnati,
Seattle, Omaha, Boston,
Pittsburg, Meadville, Lancaster.
Alumni Club, Harvard University.
120 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
llbennsylvania 1Eta bapter of
llbbi 1kappa llbsi
Founded, 1860, at Franklin and Marshall College
HON. A. C. REINOEHL, DR. JACOB O. KNIPE, REV. D. L. SVVARTZ, D. D.,
IRENAEUS SHALTER, ESQ., REV. H. H. W. HIIISHMAN, D. D.
JOSEPH E. BOWMAN,
JOHN W. APPEI., ESQ.,
J. HAROT,D WICICPIRSHAM,
WII,I,IAM T. BROWN, ESQ.,
WILT,IAM N. AIIPEL, ESQ.,
REV. FRANCIS E. SCHROEDER,
FRANK M. ESHLEMAN,
JAMES F. MCCOV, ESQ.,
HUGO C. HARK, D. D., S.,
CHARLES E. LONG,
HARRY B. YOUNG,
ABRAM P. SHIRK,
WALTER S. WELCHANS,
T. WILSON DUIIRS,
CHARLES F. HAGER, JR., ESQ.,
J. WM. BROWN, ESQ., Pa., E,
PAUL B. SOUDER,
IIDCITIDZK' of 1f21Cl.lltQ
REV. JOHN CALVIN BOWMAN,
H. T. MCCARTER, Pa.,
WAI.'DER A. REINOEHL,
SCOTT WOODS BAKER,
WILLIAM AUSTIN REED,
CALVIN J. RHEN,
NEWTON E. BITZER,
JOHN A. NAUMAN,
CHARLES G. BAKER,
CHARLES M. MUSSER,
T. ROBERTS APIIEL,
HARRY G. HARTMAN,
WALDO J. BRUBAKER,
S. RALPH ZIMMERMAN,
RICHARD C. RENGIER,
H. JOHN HIEMENZ,
CHRISTIAN H. RISSER,
LEVI R. BAIR
1 9 0 6
JOHN BERNARD BISSINGER, JOHN PAUL FRANTZ
FRANK SHELIIV HENNIQBIERCGER
1 9 0 7
WALTER LIQOPOLD GRAUL, HORACIC FOSTER EWING
1 9 0 8
RUIfUS EICI-IAR ZIMMERMAN, CHESTER CUMMINGS FIQAGLEY
JOHN I'Il'INRY BURTON, RALPH BEERER COLDREN,
CYRUS WAI,TI6R TRUXAL, JOHN WALTER BANOROFT,
JASON KLINE MOYER ,
1 9 0 9
JOHN ELIAS LIVINGOOD, JOHN MUSSICR,
WAIVTPIR HICDGES FINK, JOHN DAVIS BONVMAN,
HARRY LOVAL BAKER
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
124- FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
llbhi Sigma lkappa
Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873
CoLoRs--Magenta and Silver FRATERNITY ORGAN--The Signet
Alpha, - - Massachusetts Agricultural College
Beta, - ---- Union University
Gamma, - - - Cornell University
Delta, - - University of West Virginia
Epsilon, ---- Yale University
Zeta, - - College of the City of New York
Eta, - - University of Maryland
Theta, - - - Columbia University
Iota, Stevens Institute of Technology
Kappa, - - Pennsylvania State College
Lambda George Washington University
MU, - - University of Pennsylvania
NU, - ---- Lehigh University
Xi, - - - - St. Lawrence University
Omicron, - Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Pi, - - - Franklin and Marshall College
Rho, ---- Queen's University
Sigma, - St. john's College
Tau, - Dartmouth College
UpSil01'1, - ---- Brown University
New York, Philadelphia, Washington, Boston,
Albany, New Haven, Morgantown
Inducted April 18, 1903
flbembers in jfacultxg A
EDWIN MITMAN I-IARTMAN, A.M., HENRY IRVIN STAHR, A.M.,
CHARLES IATTERSON STAHR, A.M., M.D.,
OLIVER SCOTT SCIIAEEFER, A.M.
WILLIAM MARTIN DIEFENIIEREER, LEVI VALMORE HETRICK
JAMES ALEREII BOEHM
VVILLIAM FRANKLIN IQOSMAN, DANIEL CLIFTON SCIINEIILI'
ROIIERT MATHIAS ZACIIARIAS, VVILMER AUSTIN KREIIIER,
HIRAA1 WAIQIJ FISIIER, JAMES RALPI-I ULSII
WILLIS ESIILEMAN BEYERS, CLARENCE DESI-I SHEETZ,
GEORGE LEITII ROTI-1, WILLIAM SI-IANII,
JOHN BECKLEY LENTZ, VVILMER JACOB CRULL,
MARSHALL FREDERICK LAIIM ZIEOLER
CLEOPI-IAS AIIIIISON MONTZ, PARIQE WITIIIER WVEIDLER
126 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
IIISGIIIDCI' in :lfacultxg
PROE. C. N. LIELLER
IIDCHIDCYS ill HCEIUQIIIQ jfSlClllt52
SAMUEL LENEORII INIOYER, Amos E. KRAYIIILL
DENNIS SIIIIILE, '07, PAUL B. RIIIIP, '07
GROVER H. WAREHEIM, LAWRENCE S. BITNER,
JOSEPH S. PETERS, JOHN E. DANAHER,
J. ELAIER IIELMAN, RALPH C. GARDNER,
I'IARVEY M. HEEENER
joIIN A. DI'I'zLER, JAMES M. IRXVIN,
IRA S. MONN
WlI.LIAAI A. DANAHER, BENIAIIIN E. KRAYEILL,
CHARLES A. I-IEIss, RALPH M. MARKEL,
I'IARRY A. D. BAER
EIIIIRY M. DIETRICII, LEQN S. DRUMIIISLLER,
A. LINCOLN GEHMAN, -I. WELANII MECR
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l'rnsi1z'e1zl, - ---- - J. L. YIQARICK
V1'cef-Prcshfezll, - . E. J. SNVDER
Treasurer, - - J. F. FRANTZ
Marlfffl lllau, - - - - -I. F. FRANTZ
MILTON WH1'r1cNl4:R, H. J. Sxvnriu -I. A. SCHAl'Il"lflCR, J. F. FRANTZ
j. L. YICARICK, Il. D. BRl'3Nm,1-3
O. S. FRANTZ, j. E. I!noM1f:usII1N1c, j. J. MARCKS,
C. A. HUx'1':'1"1', j. B. STOUWP
W. R. H.'KR'I'Zl'fI,l,, C. H. IiINlC
CAMP1i113t.I,-Eiglit days without a drink, but, ye gods, what an appetite!
ACKERMAN-Seldom seen, never heardg but how he eats!
BOMBERGI-:R-Lititz from Lititzg rooms with Stahl.
DIICTRICH-" I wonder why the ketchup bottle won't pop ? "
EVANS, J. W.-" The toothpick committee's broke again. "
EVANS, W. V.-Qbetween every swallowl " That reminds me ofa story."
HESS-" Vhy don't we ever have schnitz und knepp."
LANDIS - Qheavy clrinkerj " Pass the mince pie."
HAR'DMAN-" We never did that at Ursinus."
LIQQUEAR-" Please repeat that funny joke."
STA!-IL-" I move we substitute potato soup for French fries for supper."
STAMM--" I move we cut out boiled potatoes."
DILLER Qevery inealj " Boys, pass me the milk.
SNVDER-N What is an Elbetricher anyhow? "
'LAUFFPDR-Tlle jersey-Hake n1a11 from Irwin.
LEVAN-Oliicial knocker for the club.
EYLICR-H How many of you fellows are going to canvass aluminum? "
Hl'IRMAN' --A" I'l1 hence to Baltimore."
MACHMIQR-" Boys, the levy's out, vcrdievelsief'
WHITMORIC-I'ass the wheat biscuits.
W ,f,.f' " ' gf, 113.-
gwvfffvw L- Y Q Z
I 'rax1'f1'w1! ,
.'llrI1'k1'1f flla 11,
D. W. BER K V,
D. lf. Al1Nus'r,
L. E. HAIR,
H. L. KRAUSIC.
- ' -A - IJ. W. BIQRKY
j. S. ADAM
- H. L. IQRAUSIC
P. H. NICHOLAS
- P. D. Yomcu
W. C. GRlCI'INAXVAI,'l'
- P.j. Bremer.
P. F. STRAUSS
j. S. ADAM, P. I-I. Nlclrordxs, H. A. HARTMAN
T. j. G14:rs'r, P. j. Brcrclar., P. If. STRAUSS.
G1u4:1':N.uvAr.'1', P. D. Yomcu
A. S. NIIECK, D. L. I+I.xRs'r1NIf:, C. P. l'ICTERS,
B. I.. S'r..xNr,11:v, G. E. XVAl'.Bl'IR'1', J. W. XVIEDIQR
H. COI.lCM.'XN, W. lf. Yomck
X 4 I
N ,J 1 N
77 , X
R. H. 1J0'r'r1f:RER
- H. H. WHI'rEHr:An
C. C. MEYER
W. F. Gmm-:R
s - RRI.
I M QNXXXX
: SSN-S. ' 0'
. . .Q 0 Q
'H 1 7' 04910150 T 0N'9'-
K X I Tk s phbi X: .. Q X I.
' .:.2f,. ?, :--1.:.,,-
flfdfjidflll, - - - - -
Wlarkcl Illan, -
6'roccryIWrm, - - - - j. C. BRIGHT
G. P. B1usADv,Sem., '06,
J. F. BUCHER, Sem., '06,
G. K. Env, Sem., '06,
E. G. LEINBACII, Sem., '06,
R. H. Do'rT1eR1f:R, '06,
S. H. WHITMORIQ, '06,
W. F. GINDJ-511, '06,
H. A. SHWUER, '07,
H. H. XVH1'r1':H1c.xn, '07,
C. G. LICECII, '07
J. C. BRIGHT, '08,
C. C. Ivllfzvmz, '08,
j. G. ROSSMAN, '08,
W. R. JONJQS, 309,
W. R. MCCLELLAN, ,OQ,
j. H. FAHRIQNBACH, '09,
B. F. WINKI.Em,11:cH, '09,
R. E. GROVE, '09,
H. A. CONANT, '09,
J. L. ZIMMICRMAN, '09
136 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
RAY H. Do'1"rERER, - - - President
D. W. BERK Ev, - Vice-President
A. W. BARLEY, ---- Secretary' and Treasurer
D. W. BERKEY, '06, W. F. GINDER, '06, P. J. Blcmar., '07,
R. H. DOTTERER, '06, A. W. BARLEY, '07, W. L. NIACI-IMER, '07,
H. R. LEQUEAR, '06, W. F. KRUMnE1N, '07, W. A. SCHNEIHQR, '08.
H. R. LEQUEAIQ,
D. W. BERKEY, '06,
H. R. LEQUEAR, '06,
P. N. NICHOLAS, 06,
L. H. SNYDER, '06,
S. H. WHITMORE, '06,
R. C. BYERLY, '07,
D. W. BERKEY,
L. H. SNYDER.
J. N. LAND. '07,
H. A. S1-IIFFER, '07,
H. H. WHITEHEAU, '07,
F. T. LANDIS, '08,
H. A. CONANT, '09,
W. R. jomas, '09,
CJ! j fff
9 jj f' I 1 K f
C F QQX J
f"'WfWWQ X 1.
Q QE K
138 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
LEYVIS EVANS. REIGNEIC
IRA SNIVELY MQNN
. Assistant Business Mzzzzagei'
L1NN1EUs LANDIS REIST
Literary Editors Statistical Editors
G. Ross HULL, WARD V. EVANS,
joux N. LAND, PAUL D. YODER
RomaR'r M. ZACHARIAS
WALTER L. GRAUL
140 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Staff of Bbitors
Editor-in-Chief, ------ L
Literary Editor, -
Local Editor, -
Exchange Editor, -
Business Manager, - - - -
Assistant Business Manager, I
josspu S. PETERS
RAY H. DOTTIQRER
W. L. MACHMER
- D. C. SCHNEBLY
,IOHN A. D1'1'zL1:u
WILLIAM F. KQSMAN
- R. F. KIEFFER
- j. B. MUSSER
COLLEGE STUDENT BOARD
142 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
W. F. Kos
anb GD. weekly
5t8ff of :Bottom
LAWRENCE S. BITNER
RICHARD F. KIEFFER
G. Ross HULL
Gollege Glalenbar Giommittee
Staff of Ebitors
RUFUS E. ZXMMERMAN
C. NIARTIN Brmlmlmxm
A. G. Hlill.
H. L. KRAUSIQ
112. HD. GZ. El. 1banbbook Gommittee
Editor-in-Chieij - ---- R. C. GARDNER
Literary Editors, Statistical Editors,
R. M. ZACHARIAS, GEORGE MISSEL,
JOHN S. ADAM P. H. NICHOLAS
Business M anagers,
IRA S. MONN,
J. W. EVANS
Editor-i11-Chief - - - C. L. O. GRAUL
146 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
The publication in last year's ORI-
FLAMME of articles upon subjects of
present interest has led, in a meas-
ure, to the establishment of a divi-
sion in the College Annual given to
the discussion of such affairs as are
of interest to alumni and students.
what woes jfranhlin ants
DR. -lol-IN suximsks STAHR
-TI HE most common view
'G of education is that it
means the acquisition .
'-" of knowledge and the
gaining of intellectual strength.
One-sided as this view is, it con- l
tains a measure of truth, and a
school or college that were not .
an institution of learning could
have no standing room in an in-
telligent community. The train-
ing of the mind accordingly al- .
ways implies discipline in the ,
right use of the various forms of' .
mental activity and the enlarge- l
ment of the mental horizon by ,
the acquisition of knowledge in
all the departments of nature
and history-a knowledge of the
world in which man lives and
has his sphere of action. This,
in the nature of the case, means
more than the details of knowl-
edge which pertain to a single
sphere or fit a man for a partic-
ular callingg it means an all-
around knowledge of the whole
environment, so that a man
comes into sympathetic touch
with life in all its phases and be-
comes a broad-minded citizen of
the world. The acquisition of
such knowledge at the same
time insures thorough discipline
and harmonious development of
the mind in all its powers and
faculties. It may be expected,
therefore, of a college that it
should stand for thorough in-
struction and discipline for the
mind's own sake to make the
educated man, and the knowl-
edge which it communicates,
while it is at first disinterested,
must at the same time be genu-
ine and thorough so that it will
be applicable afterward in tech- l a man in the absence of princi-
nical training, in scientific re-
search, or in practical life.
But education means more
than the mere gaining of knowl-
edge and disciplined strength.
The quality of attainment is
more than the quantity of
achievement. In point of genius
and far-reaching activity Napo-
leon stands far above Washing-
ton, and yet, judging between
the two, who would not prefer
the latter? The difference lies in
their moral qualities, in their
character, in their attitude to-
wards their fellow-men, and in
the spirit which dominated their
influence upon society. As a
blade may have a keen edge to
cut, but is worthless or danger-
ous if it has not sufficient stiff-
nessito allow skillful and accu-
rate direction, so knowledge and
power are useless, or even a
source of great peril in the social
economy, unless they are con-
trolled and guided by moral
principle and Christian virtue.
Education is the making of the
man, and a human being is not
ple, honor, manly courage and
Franklin and Marshall College
represents the kind of education
fostered in the beginning by the
founders of old Marshall College
at Mercersburg, Rauch and Nev-
in and their collaborators, who
laid stress on sound learning,
philosophic thought, liberal cul-
ture and Christian character. It
lays stress on the development
of the whole man, it insists on
liberal culture and scientific
training, it inculcates the prin-
ciples of honor and virtue, it
fosters religious nurture based
upon the lite and character of
our blessed Lord and Master,
the perfect type of normal hu-
man life. To reach these ends it
offers liberal courses of study,
provides a first-class equipment,
challenges the honor and manli-
ness of its students, and aims
to maintain an atmosphere of
Christian aspiration and con-
duct--all of which it deems req-
uisite to an ideal educational
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Gb? 5tllU6l'lt'5 Jfootpatb to Efutb
T IS a glorious privilege to be a student because
it gives you a chance to seek and search for
truth, to discover truth in striving for a blame-
less bodyf to realize it in the clear eye, the
strong arm and the ruddy cheek, in cleanliness
and chastity, in temperance and sobriety, in manly exercise
and virile play 3 to recognize truth in the building ofa
blameless soul,' eager for veracity and knowledge, for sound
reasoning and high thinking. for accuracy and thorough-
ness, for originality and profundity, for clearness and com-
pleteness, struggling for truth in the beautiful and harmoni-
ous, in Nature's realm and human achievements, on the
artist's canvas and the sculptor's marble, in music halls
and on playhouse boards, aspiring for truth in all social
relations, for openness and frankness, for generosity and
magnanimity, for charity and firmness, for forbearance and
patience, for freedom and submission, for diligence and ser-
vice, for all the ideals of patriotism and of friendship g cham-
pioning truth in the sphere of the ethical, the truth of honor
and honesty, of fearlessness and courage, of purity and gen-
tleness, of straightforwardness and integrity, to embrace
truth in the acquisition of a blameless spirit, in the clearness
of conscience, in reverence for all that is lofty and sublime,
in obedience and humility, in high hope and strong faith, in
gratitude and love, in self-sacrifice and self-surrender to your
Lord and Maker. These are our guide-posts on the foot-
path to truth.
R. C. SCHIEDT
X, . . .
Che laboratorg of HDDUCD
DR. J. E. KERSHNER.
HROUGH the liberality
of the Hon. George
F. Baer and smaller
gifts by Several other
alumni and friends of the Col-
lege, a Laboratory of Applied
Electricity has been equipped.
The object of this outfit is to put
students to work on measure-
ments in the field of applied elec-
tricity. Among the instruments
are two five K. W. rotary con-
verters, one variable speed alter-
nator, a Prony break, a mag-
netic tester, a modified Fessen-
den contact maker, and volt-
meters, wattmeters and amme-
ters, for direct and alternating
currents. This equipment will
be of great service in the work
of this department."
In view of the above equip-
ments, a Course in Applied Elec-
tricity was also established.
This Course involves the usual
measurements of current, elec-
tro-motive force and resistance
in various ways. In addition to
these measurements, as far as
time allows, the construction of
commercial resistances and the
characteristics of dynamos will
be studied. Also, alternating
current work will be taken up
and the main characteristics of
long distance transmission of
power will be investigated. The
Course is intended for all stu-
dents who may be brought into
contact with the many ways in
which electricity is used. In this
way it is hoped to make not
only better electricians, but also
better lawyers and doctors,
where the applications of elec-
tricity are involved.
will' 'MQW EQSYCI11 of
CHARLES P. STAHR, M. D.
FRANK C. GARWOOD
MONG all the branches
Q H I of college athletics,foot
ball is certainly receiv-
ing the most attention,
not only from under-graduates,
but also from the alumni, and
the season to come will unques-
tionably decide whether it will
or will not remain the chief of
college sports. Appreciating this
condition, and feeling that a
change was advisable in our
150 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
coaching system, the Foot Ball
Committee believed that next
Fall would be the best time to
bring such a change about.
In the past our foot ball has
been under the direction of men,
who, while they have been col-
lege graduates, were virtually
professionals. We, however,
have been especially fortunate in
the selection of the men who
have been secured for this work,
and, naturally, players who
have been under the direction of
such men as Bull, Outland,
Hedges, Chalmers, Brown and
Bates have learned more than a
superficial knowledge of the
game. In view of this, there
should be no doubt in the minds
of all alumni that there are men
in their number who are capable
of directing the foot ball policy
of Franklin and Marshall for
years to come, and to teach
others, so that new men will be
capable to take up the work and
make it a continuous system.
After careful study of 'the sys-
tems in vogue at other institu-
tions it was decided to ask the
Athletic Association to adopt
what is now generally known as
the Graduate Coaching System.
This communication was adopt-
ed by the students at a meeting
called especially for action in
this matter. Under such a plan
the Committee proposes that
the coaching be in the hands of a
Board of Coaches composed en-
tirely of graduates selected from
men more or less prominent in
the foot ball history of the Col-
lege. This Board will outline
the system of play, enforce dis-
cipline in training, select the
players, and have general super-
vision of all foot ball matters.
As Executive Ofiicer of the Board
there will be a Field Coach, who
will have entire charge of the
team while on the field in prac-
tice and in games. It will be his
duty to carry out the ideas and
instructions of the Board of
Coaches. This plan has received
the sanction of the Committee
on Athletics of the Board of
Trustees, of the interested mem-
bers of the Faculty and of the
For the ultimate success of the
system perhaps two main essen-
tials are necessary-ability on
the part of the Graduate
Coaches and the hearty support
ofthe students and alumni.
There is no doubt in the minds
of the Committee as to the first
requisite, and it has confidence
enough in the students to feel
sure of the second.
With the coaching in the
hands of men personally inter-
ested not only in our athletic
success, but also in the general
welfare of the Collegeg men who
have fought and helped gain
'many victories for us, men who
are certainly anxious for our
future, we feel that it must be an
improvement over our past sys-
tems, and that it will undoubt-
the adoption of the plan, and
the hearty support it received
from the Faculty and students
we consider a good omen of its
with the support and
of every student and
with such thoughts
Er. IDHIII 1R. Jsgerlp
R. PAUL ROBERTSON
E BYERLY was born
and educated in
Millersville, where he
attended the Normal School, in
which his father was Professor
of Ancient Languages. The son
inherited from his father a math-
ematical and mechanical turn of
mind, as well as an athletic and
enduring physique. Early in life
Dr. Byerly took a fancy to gym-
nastics. In 1897 he reached the
height of his power and efficiency
as an athlete. He was capable
not only as a gymnast, but also
as a foot ball player and as a
participant in field sports, out-
classing every student in the in-
stitution. In 1898 he was grad-
uated from the Normal School,
though serving at the time as a
volunteer in the United States
Army. While stationed at Chat-
tanooga, typhoid malaria fever
prostrated him and destroyed a
physique that has hardly yet
In 1899 Dr. Byerly entered the
Dental Department of the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, where
he served successfully for two
years as captain of the gym
team. He competed honorably
in the Intercollegiate Gymnastic
Contest at New York, but failed
of distinction because of the dif-
ferent standard of estimation
placed upon the value of the
feats, the Doctor's main point of
excellence consisting in the grace
and ease with which he per-
formed his tricks.
Graduating from the Univer-
152 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
sity of Pennsylvania in 1902
with the degree of D. D. S., Dr.
Byerly took up practice in his
native town, but at the expira-
tion of a year removed his oflice
to Lancaster. Here he devoted
some time to athletics as af-
forded by the Y. M. C. A. Upon
the recommendation of a friend,
he was appointed to take charge
of gymnastics, in lieu of the in-
structor who was absent, at
Franklin and Marshall College.
Supported by the Faculty and the
student body, he has endeavored
to give to the students a course of
training intended to develop the
man as a whole, and to prepare
him for better service not only
on the athletic field, but also for
the field of life. The students,
after the novelty of compulsory
exercise had worn off, showed
an appreciative interest in the
work, and, it is believed, have
derived from it both benefit and
Brit JBa5R6t JBHII
' 'II 1 Basket Ball was estab-
lished at Franklin and
Marshall in the winter
of 1902-1903. During that win-
ter, although but one game was
won, the team showed signs of
strength, and in the two follow-
ing winters, with practically the
same men, we produced a team
that could justly be called one of
the best in the State. Pennsyl-
vania, Lehigh, Swarthmore, Get-
tysburg, Dickinson and teams of
equal strength suffered defeat at
our hands. However, although
the nucleus of a good team was
not lacking, the Faculty abol-
ished the game during the past
winter. This was done because
it was believed that intercollegi-
ate games distracted the minds
of the students from their
studies, and that at least one
term of the college year should
be devoted exclusively to mental
labor. However, interest in the
game was kept alive by means
of an inter-class series.
Gbe jffallllllll HUD flbarbball
U HIS publication, recently
lg issued, is a book of
about sixty-four pages,
- containing thirty-two
views and quite' a little descrip-
tive matter. The views are
printed from halfltone plates in
dual tone ink, of slightly brown-
ish tint, so that the pictures
have a sepia tint. It is bound in
a dark blue fiexible cover,
stamped with the college seal
and name, and tied with a white
silk cord. '
The views are all of the Col-
lege and vicinity, and are of the
highest order, making an at-
tractive and interesting volume.
Gbe Mew Elcabemp
ENTATIVE plans have
already been submitted
by architects for the
New Academy Build-
ing. More than half the money
needed for its construction is
now in sight, and it will no
doubt be one of the most com-
plete and beautiful buildings of
its kind in the country. It will
most likely be located upon the
site of the present athletic field
or on the tract directly north of
the reservoir grounds, the latter
location being the preferable one.
One of the plans proposed pro-
vides for a structure of about
130 feet in length, having two
wings 4-5 by 70 feet, and the cen-
tral portion extendiug about 80
feet in depth. This plan arranges
for a basement and four stories.
This basement, which will be
well lighted, will contain lockers
for the students, bowling alleys,
laundry and heating apparatus
for the building. On the first
floor will be a study hall with
desks for day students, several
recitation rooms, the Principal's
ofiice, reception room, reading
room and library. In the central
portion of this floor will be a
large grate hall, and a parlor di-
rectly behind. These two rooms
and the dining room, which ad-
joins, will contain large open
fireplaces. Adjoining the dining
room will be the Principal's pri-
vate apartments and the kitchen.
On the second floor will be the
Kepler Memorial Chapel, about
six recitation rooms and the stu-
dents' dormitories. The rest ot
the building consists of dormito-
ries, with the exception of two
literary society halls on the
fourth floor. This plan provides
for a large stained-glass window
extending for three stories above
the main entrance.
According to this plan the
building will accommodate
154 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
about one hundred students,
and the old Academy building
will be used for the accommoda-
tion of students in excess of that
number. The architecture will
be of English style, having four
towers arranged in a manner
somewhat resembling those of
the College building. If this plan
should be adopted, the structure
will be most beautiful and com-
Work On it will probably be
begun this summer, with a view
to occupying it in Septembenof
HE STAFF wishes to acknowledge its ob-
' U G ' ligations for assistance in compiling this
book to-DR. JOHN S. STAHR,
To the following Artists:-
Miss ESTELLE RENINGER, S.A., Allentown, Pa.
Miss FLORENCE NIDLOCK, S.A., Piedmont, O.
Miss ALICE MALONE, S.A., Lancaster, Pa.
Miss CALDER, Lancaster, Pa.
MISS LULA KENIJIG, Lancaster, Pa.
Miss BLANCHE WISSLER, Lancaster, Pa.
MR. JACOB B. SCHEETZ, S.A., Lancaster, Pa.
MR. GERALD B. BREITIOAM, Lancaster, Pa.
To the following Class Statisticians :-
MR. A IIRAI-IAM RANCK
MR. JOIIN S. ADAM
MR, MARTIN BOIIIIIEROER
MR. WII.LIAM A. SCHNEIDER
W - Mi
fi f ffl.
E, , .A v
-WM W 'Mf-
156 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
'Che Eltbletic Elssociation
JBOHYD of Eil'6CfOI'5
President, - ----- H. A. RENINGER
Vice-President, - - J. E. DANAHER
Secretary, - - - - - J. L. K. SNYDER
Treasurer, - ---- - PROF. GE0. F. MULL
PROF. MULL, . DR. C. P. STA!-IR, MR. H. S. WILLIAMSON
RENINGER, '06, SNYDER, '06, MISSEL, '06,
DANAHER, '06, REIST, '07
1If00t JBHU ZlUViSOl.'Q JBOHYD
DR. C. P. STAI-IR, MR. F. C. GARWOOD
JB856 JBIIU Blbvisorg JBOEUID
MR. F. C. GARWOOD, PROF. H. H. BECK
UYHCR Zlbvisorp IYBOHYD
MR. F. C. GARwoon, S. V. HOSTERMAN, ESQ.
UCIIIUB Elbvisorg JBoarb
PROF. H. H. BECK, DR. R. C. SCHIEDT
SEASON OF 1905
Manager, - - - - - P. N. SCHAEFFER
Assistant Manager, D. C. SCHNEBLY
Captain, ' - - - - - R. W. G. WINT
LENTZ, c. HERMAN, 1. f.
GRAUL, 1 b. GILLAN, c. f.
WINT, 2 b. KRAUSE, r. f.
SHEETZ, s. s. NICHOLAS, p.
STAMM, 3 b. HORN, p.
M ana ger,
WINGERD, 1 b.
LEES, 2 b.
CHRISTMAN, c. f.
- D. C. SCHNEBLY
- J. M. IRWIN
MCDONALD, 3 b.
SNYIJER, J. L. K., r. f.
HENNEBEIQGER, 1. f.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
5Cl96Dl1l6 of 6811165
Villa Nova, at Lancaster, -
University of Penna., at Phila.,
Rutgers, at New Brunswick?
Muhlenberg, at Allentown."
Cornell, at Ithaca."
Syracuse, at Syracuse."
Gettysburg, at Lancaster, - I
vs. Lehigh, at Lancaster, - -
vs. Carlisle Indians, at Lancaster,
Dickinson, at Carlisle, - -
Dickinson. at Carlisle, -
Villa Nova, at Villa Nova,
Ufi J, H
Ax 7 'E Q'
BASE BALL TEAM
160 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
E. C. WINGERD, - Manager
A. W. BARLEY, - - Assistant
J. E. HEI.MAN, Captain
WM. P. BATES, - - - -
' MONN, c.
SNYDER, J. L. K., l. g. DIEEENDERFER, r. g.
HARTMAN, l. t. SIPPLE, r. t.
HELMAN, l. e.
COLDREN, r. e.
DANAHER, q. b.
LENTZ, 1. h. b. HEILMAN, f. b. RIESER, r. h. b.
LEQUEAR, DELONG, W. P., MOYER, MEYER
HERR, MISSEL, MAGEE, GILBERT, TRUXAL,
ZIMMERMAN, CARL, YODER, BURKE, NEWGARU,
DIETRICH, WINKELBLECH, EVANS, W. V.
'Che 1905 :lf00t JBHII 5Cb6bul6
lf. AND M. OP.
Sept. -Lebanon Valley, at Lancaster, - - II - 6
Oct. 7-Western Maryland, at Lancaster, - - I2 - 6
Oct. II-U. of P., at Philadelphia, - - - o - 38
Oct. I4--St. John's College, at Lancaster, - I8 - o
Oct. -Lehigh, at Bethlehem, - - - 6 - 23
Nov. 4-Haverford, at Haverford, - - 18 - II
Nov. 7-Western University, at Allegheny, - - 0 - 53
Nov. II-Jefferson Medical, at Lancaster, - - o - 29
Nov. 22-Pennsylvania Military College, - - II - I2
Nov. 30-Gettysburg, at Lancaster, - 0 - 72
FOOT BALL TEAM
162 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
jfoot 1fBall Season 1905
RANKLIN AND MARSHALL in her Foot Ball Season of
' 1905 has one ofthe most checkered records to leave behind
her which has been made in all her Athletic History.
Of the ten games which were played, four were won,
and six resulted in defeat. The points scored by Frank-
lin and Marshall and her opponents stand 76 to 24-6 in favor of
the opponents. Unsuccessful as this result may seem, and discourag-
ing as were the closing contests of the season, there has undoubt-
edly been a decided improvement shown over that of 1904. Better
teams were played and more favorable scores resulted with the ex-
ception of the closing game.
The checkered feature ofthe season, however, lies in the fact that
surprises lurked in every play, and uncertainty, like a cloud, seemed
to brood over every game. No sooner had one of our most formid-
able rivals been overcome and crushed in defeat than anotherin
turn snowed us under. When the faith and confidence of its sup-
porters had been won for the team by a good game, the team would
betray that confidence by allowing the next opponents to walk
The teams constituting F. and M.'s opponents were Lebanon
Valley College, Western Maryland, University of Pennsylvania, St.
john's, Lehigh, Haverford, Western University of Pennsylvania,
jefferson Medical, Chester Military, and Gettysburg. The climax
ofthe season was reached when Haverford was defeated by a score
of18 to 11. This contest proved conclusively the value of perfect
trust and confidence and loyal support can do in a close contest.
The fellows had not seen agame of foot ball for two weeks, the
team had been faithfully and consistently practicing as long, and
when the call came to accompany the team to Haverford more than
ninety per cent. of the student body responded. The game was
won, and a beautiful one it was, but-a single week had passed and
the Blue and White met jefferson Medical, to suffer a crushing de-
feat. In several of the games our opponents scored only in first
half, F. and M. in the second. The first-half score with Lehigh was
23-0 in her favor, while in the second half F. and M. shut out her
opponents 6 to 0. So in every game, almost in every play, lurked
uncertainty, insecurity and surprise.
The work of Coach Wm.. P. Bates, considering the conditions
under which he labored, is to be highly commended. All who under-
stand the difficulties which had to be overcome are able to appre-
ciate the work which he has accomplished. The lack of enthusiasm,
dearth of material, and other similar defects must be removed before
we can hope to have a pre-eminently brilliant season.
While the Season of 1905 was by no means a failure it cannot
be termed a successful one. Records show that there was a time
when Franklin and Marshall were more than a match for Swarth-
more and Lehigh, and other teams who recenty defeated us were
not even considered as rivals. F. and M. has in years past tried the
mettle of many larger colleges. Undoubtedly there has been a de-
cline and there must be a reason for it.
The one great obstacle with which each succeeding coach has
been confronted for the past few years is the dearth of good ma-
terial. The one great problem which must be solved is, how can we
attract men of ability to our institution? One method to which a
number of our former rivals have resorted to is a measure to which
F. and M. nevere has and never will stoop. But there surely is
some legitimate method. We must rely upon our Alumni and Un.
dergraduates who are acquainted with men who have ability and
interest in strong and pure athletics.
Such influence has too often been under-estimated, for if a strong
and healthy interest in athletics is aroused among our Alumni, we
shall surely see the desired results. Let every man who has any love
for or holds any pride in Franklin and Marshall appoint him-
selfa committee to do his utmost to attract men of ability and to
It has been suggested that inter-scholastic meets be held upon
Williamson Field in order that the college may become better known
among the preparatory schools. Each and every scheme which will
produce the desired result will be heartily supported by every friend
of Frankin and Marshall.
164- FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
SEASON OF 1905
Manager, - - - - J. W. APP!-l
Assistant Manager, - - H. R. LEQU1 AR
Captain, ------- - R. C. GARDNIR
J. S. GALT, R. -C. GARDNER,
J. K. MOYER, J. W. BANCROFT,
P. J. FRANTZ
Winners in the Dual Field and Track Meet with Muhlenberg on
Williamson Field, May 6,
J. A. SCHAE
166 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Che jfall Grack flbeet
Meet for the President s Cup The meet had been
scheduled for three o clock but for vfuious reasons it
was not until a quarter after four that the as-
sistant manager, in a stentorian voice, announced that
the hundred-yard dash would be run off in front of the bleachers.
Immediately six ambitious racers took their places. The race was
won by Bancroft, '08, who made it in 10 1-5 seconds, clipping off
3-5 ofa second from his record of the previous year. Gardner, '06,
came in second, with Dietrich, '09, third. A
The second event was the 880-yard run, which was won by
Frantz, '06, second, Nicholas, '06, third, Lentz, '08, Time, 2:29.
In the shot-put a surprise was sprung by Lentz, '08, who, by his
put of 37 feet 510 inches, beat out Helman by half an inch. Heil-
man, '08, was third.
Seven men entered the 220-yard dash, in which Bancroft again
won five points for his class by coming in first. Gardner, '06, was
second and Dietrich, '09, third. Time, 24- 3-5 seconds.
A long list of contestants had entered for the broad jump, but
the number soon narrowed down to Lentz,"08, and Reninger, '06,
who tied for first place, and Leech, '07, third. Distance, 17 feet 9
The 120-yard hurdle race was won by Hull, '06, with Lentz,
'08, second, and Bright, '08, third. Time, 17 41-5 seconds.
Mile Run.-Won by Frantz, '06, second, Berky, '06g third, Mis-
sel, '06, Time, 6:17 2-5.
High jump.--Won by Bowman, 09, second, Moyer, '08g third,
Leech, '07. Height, 41 feet 9 inches.
Quarter Mile.-Won by Bancroft, '08, second, Moyer, '08,
third, Dietrich, '09, Time, 60 4--5 seconds.
N October 16, 1905, occurred the second Fall Track
Hammer Throw.-Won by Helman, '06, second, Burk, '08,
third, Henneberger, '06. Distance, 83 feet.
As all the contestants in the pole vault were Seniors, and as it
had already become dark, the officials awarded the nine points to
the class of 1906.
And thus, in the darkness, the second fall track meet ended.
Whether its results were satisfactory or not is a question. In spite
of the fact that there ought to have been improvement, the records
made, except in a few cases, did not equal the figures of a year be-
fore. Very few new men were discovered by it. No contestants
thought it necessary to go into rigorous training. In short, if the
design of these fall track meets is to furnish annual occasions in
which certain individuals of this college may have an opportunity
to display their superiority over others it was undoubtedly a suc-
cess. But if the design is to develop runners at Franklin and Mar-
shall, and to keep them in training, it is an open question whether
or not they have accomplished their purpose. -
'06 '07 '08 '09
1. 100-Yard Dash, L 3 0 5 1
2. 880-Yard Dash, - - 8 0 1 0
3. Shot-put, - - - 3 0 6 0
4. 220-Yard Dash, - - 3 0 5 1
5. Broad jump, - - 4- 1 4- 0
6. 1.20-Yard Hurdles, - 5 0 4- 0
7. Mile Run, - - - 9 0 0 0
8. Highjump, - - - 0 1 3 5
f9. 4-4-0-Yard Dash, - 0 0 8 1
10. Hammer Throw, - - 6 0 3 0
11. Pole' Vault, - - 9 0 0 0
Total, - - 50 2 39 8
4:14. i A l"lf"
Che Game 1Rusb '
cm shove Gee theie goes a shut toxe clean off'
Psh iw now it s 'Ill over' O no, it am t theie they go
again worse'n ever! " The speaker was abrowned and
husky farmer, a good old Lancaster county Dutchman.
Looking through a chink in the Williamson Field fence, the sight
there held his attention most firmly.
It was the day of the long-looked-for Cane Rush. Through the
calm which lay upon the college community, Fate had given no
sign ofthe storm that was brewing. Late in the afternoon the as-
sembled hosts ofthe rival classes marched upon the field-the Sophs
calm and confident of victory, knowing that their experience would
easily overcome their opponents in the end g the Fresh scarcely
knowing with whom they were to fight, nor those against them,
but on their faces sat the grim expression of " win or know why."
E! He! Gol dern my buttons, if that ain't fun! Look at
K , x . , ' . n , 1 ' .
, . , . . , 1
C , C u , 1
Some few Seminarians brought ladies to this brutal fight, but
the rest of the spectators were members of the Faculty and students,
all hardened to this annual scene of carnage. And needless is it to
remark that the great amphitheatre was crowded.
But there were very few who came away satisfied, for the
Sophomores won the victory in sixty-six seconds. As the classes
lined up the ofiicial reporter for the F. and M. Weekly made a count,
and he tells us that forty-one were enlisted on each side.
The rules were read, the kicks were made. The champions
grasped the cane, the warriors crouched low, a nervous tremor ran
through the ranks of the Fresh and to the Sophs. The whistle
blew, the opposing classes crashed together. For a few seconds the
mass remained stationary, then slowly it moved down, down, down-
ward toward the Sophomores' goal. A few smothered oaths,
groans, and shrieks were carried to the ears of the spectators.
The whistle blew and they separated, leaving the cane three
yards nearer victory for 1908. In a moment they were in position
again. The Sophs were calm and cool, the Fresh, conscious of the
superior weight and strength of their opponents, were, nevertheless,
resolved to hold.
The whistle blew, and again the frantic fighters crouched and
sprung. Another moment of hesitation, and then the cane was car-
ried five yards further into 1909 territory. In the next rush the
same tale was told to the tune of eighteen yards and only four more
yards remained between '08 and victory. Another crouch, a spring,
a thud, a slow gain and all was over, 1908 had won. The energy
of two weeks of anxious waiting had been expended, and the spec-
tators, with their thirst for blood still unquenched, filed off the field
The farmer, unconscious of the fact that he had lost ten precious
minutes, drew a picture from the images which ran riot in his ex-
cited brain of' a man borne limp from the field amid the cheers of the
crowd, and resuming his toil he muttered, " Pshaw! they mightjust
as well 'a hung 'im or shot 'im. Wouldn't 'a been half the trouble."
170 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Gross Gountry 1Runs
URING the months of November and December the track
management arranged a series of cross country runs,
consisting of three preliminaries and a final. Only those
men who had run in all the preliminary races were eligi-
ble for the final. Six men qualified for the latter, which
was run on December 19, 1905. The course lay across the field back
of the athletic grounds to the Harrisburg pike, along this to the rail-
road, which was followed as far as Rohrerstown. The runners re-
turned to the College by way of Lemon street and College avenue.
The course, about five miles in length, was covered in thirty-three
minutes and thirteen seconds. Frantz, '06, finished first, with
Graul, '07, second, and Land, '07, third.
1baverforb VB. jffanklin HUD flD8I'5bHll
MAX' 21, 1905
FALES fH2LX'Cl'f0YdD, - - - 3 3 6 3
APPEL fFI'Zl1'lkli11 and Marshallj, - 3 6 3 6
LEE cH2lVCl'f0l'ClJ, ---- 6 A 9
SHEETZ CFranklin and Marshallj, - - 4A 7
- 4- 6 6
- 6 4- 44
' "' ' 0717
1907 Basket JBaII Ream
SEASON OF 1905
Manager, - - . - J. W. EVANS
Captain, - - - - - W. L. GRAUL
H. F. EXVING,f'. I. S. MONN, f.
W. L. GRAUL,c.
M. V. CHRISTMAN, g. W. V. EVANS, g.
J. M. IRWIN,
P. J. BICKEL
1907 JBase JBaII eam
Manager, H. H. WHITEHEAD
Captain, ---- LIAS. M. IRXVIN
STAMM, c. IRXVIN, ss. fcaptj
GRAUL, p. LANI3, 3b.
NIONN, lb. BEAMENSIJERFER, l. tl
EXVING, 2b. , EVANS, r. f. fHl1I.I.D
IQZIEFFER, c. f.
AUNGST, IKRUMBEIN, C1 mIs'rMAN, W1.u'1'Mo1us
1908 jfoot JBaII Geam
Manager, ---- ---- W . C. ZIMMERMAN
Captain, - - . - ---- J. B. LENTZ
TRUXAL, c. BURKE, r. t.
MEYER, l. g. COLDREN, r. e.
CARL, l. t. ZIMMERMAN, q. b.
MOYIER, l. e. BURTON, 1.11. b.
NEVVGARD, r. g. LENTZ, r. h. b.
HEILMAN, f. b.
SCHNEUER, H. A. D. BARR, ROSSMAN, BRIGHT
. H .- If 1.6
I . . . A, .. ,,.,.
1908 Ease JBall Ream
MOYER, l. f.
HIQILMAN, c. fl
1909 jfoot 1IBaII eam
Manager, - L. M. Scum Mxn
Yamila, W. F.. 1. gn
- - . - - W.H.
I,1vlNuoon, r. t.
Musslaxe, r. c.
I IANl.m', l. t. Mu1.L,q. b.
Vuczu, 1. c. Scuwxsxx, l. h. b.
Grmvxa, r. g. I WINKI.El!I.IiCI'I, 1-. 11. b.
Du5'1'1uCu, Lv'rE, C. S. Drilmxrz
ORIFLAMME I 177
. In ,IF
K: 4' 7 R. C. GARDNER, '06, J. W. BANc1m1f'r, '08,
R. W. G. WINT, P. N. SCHAEFFER,
6 Hflllil 5 5QIhIi0RN
XIXK 1 90 6
f j.WHScuEuTL j.L.HnRMAm
P. H. NICHOLAS
K f 1907
HUU HUIH W. L. GRAU1., F. K. STAMM
1 9 0 8
'W0MwwmhuqQwhwf1 j.B.LENTL ClIaChLLAm Iq.L.KRAUSE
I.E.HELMAN, R.V.IfARTMAN, jQL.K.SNvnEm
H. F. Russian
. . INLMAN . .,mNTz
A G H B I
, R. B. COLDRIQN
178 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
SEASON OF 1905
lllaizagcr and Coach, - S. L. NIOYER
Captain, -------- - E. F. HIERIIENZ
STRAUCH, l. g. HARNIiR, r. g.
Blvrz, 1. t. PIEER, r. 't.
KERN, 1. e. MCKENZIIE, 1'. e.
KELLER, q. b.
HIENIENZ, l. h. b. GIVENS, 1: h. b.
CASSEL, f. b.
J. H. PEIFER, OIRERHOLTZER, H. W. PEIFER,
SUIIIIUHYQ of HCHUCIIIQ :lfoot JBFIH 6811165
Sept. .-Lancaster High School, at Lancaster, - Io-o
Oct. .-Lebanon High School, at Lebanon, - O-4
Oct. .-Yeates Preparatory School, at Yeates, - 38-0
Oct. .-Steelton High School, at Lancaster, - 1 12-o
Oct. .-Albright College, at Myerstown, - 5 - - I2-2
Nov. .-Columbia P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. jrs., at Lancaster, - lo-o
Nov. .-Lebanon High School, at Lancaster, - - - 58-o
Nov. .-Reading High School, at Reading, - - - 15-5
Nov. I8.-Reading High School, at Lancaster, 39-o
ACADEMY FOOT BALL TEAM
O O '
180 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Elcabemg JBase JBall Ream
SEASON OF 1905
Captain, R. B COLDREN
Coach, - S. L MOYER
HIEMENZ, lb. GREENINGER, 3b.
HEATHCQTIQ, r. f. CUSTER, I. f.
- GUTH, c. t'.
5lllIllll8l'Q of Games
DATE AC 01
Apr. I4.--York A. C., at Lancaster, - -
May 6.-Tome Institute, at Port Deposit,
May 19.-Schuylkill Seminary, at Lancaster, -
May 20.4BCtilIEIlCI1l Parochial School, at Lancaster,
May 26.-'Fl'CSil1llCll, F. and M. College, at Lancaster,
May 27.-Mountville, at Mountyille, - - - .
May 29.-Sophomores, F. and M. College, at Lancaster,
May 30.-Elizabethtown, at Elizabethtown, - - -
May 30.-Elizabethtown, at Elizabethtown, - - -
june 2.-Bethlehem Parochial School, at Bethlehem, -
june 3.-Kutztown State Normal School, at Kutztown,
Maytown, at Maytown, - . . -
X . A
Q Elgxnx N,
, L L '
182 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Scbebule of Goncerts
Columbia, Pa., - -
Atglen, Pa., -
Terre Hill, Pa., - -
Lititz, Pa., -
Reading, Pa., - -
Marysville, Pa., -
Hummelstown, Pa., - -
Annville, Pa., - -
York, Pa., - -
Waynesboro, Pa., -
Baltimore, Md., -
I-Iarrisburg, Pa., -
- April 17
- April 19
- April 21
GLEE AND MAXDOLIN CLUBS
184- FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
CBIee anb fllbanbolin Glubs
" And when they list their lean and flashy songs,
Grate on their scrannel pipes of wretched straw."
H. M. HEEFNER, - ---- President
j. - B. BISSINGER, ju., - ---- Business Manzzgcr
W. L. GRAUL, - - ---- Assistant Zblanager
WM. F. DIEFENOERFER,
j. B. KAUFFMAN,
C. A. MONTZ,
D. C. SCI-INEBLY,
P. L. APPE1.,
- L. S. BITNER
j. D. BOXVMAN
L. S. BITNER
j. H. BURTON,
H. L. BAKER, Ry M. ZACHARIAS
H. M. HEEITNIER, W. P. DELONG,
G. R. HULL, bl. W. BANCROFT
j flbatlbolin Club
Leader, ---------- H. HULL
L. B1'rNmz, Cl1AS.WINT
G. R. HULL, C. W. TRUXAL,
B. E. IQRAYBILL, P. BOXYMAN
R. E. ZIMMENMAN, W. H. FINK
H. M. HULL, R. H. DELON4:
L. M. LY'rIe
Leader, - PAULB. Rvm,
IRA S. MUNN,
PAUL D. YODER,
A. W. HARLEY,
JAMES B. MUSSEIQ,
C. C. NIEYER
ff 1,151 -
41 "I", X
"1 ' tc
ff X y '
1 N XNG '
W 4 N!
l ' m u
KZ gl H
W 3 , ff
FULTON OPERA HoUsE, DECEMBER 13, 1905
' C8512 of GDHYHCIGY5
Sir Geoffrey Champneys, a county magnate, - C. W. TRUXAL, '08
Talbot Champneys, his son, ---- J. W. BANCROFT, 'O
Perkyn Middlewick, a retired butler man, - F. K. STAMM, 07
Charles Middlewick, his son, ----- L. S. BITNER, '06
Kempster, Sir Geoffrey's man servant, - - W. F. KOSBIAN, ,Oh
Poodles, Middlewick's butler, ---- J. A. DITZLER, '07
Violet Melrose, an heiress, - - CHESTER FEAGLEY, '08
Mary Melrose, her poor cousin, ---- .I. S. ADAMS, '06
Clarissa Champneys, Sir Geoffrey's sister, - - W. H. FINK, '09
Belinda, lodging-house servant, - - - F. L. WiNnoLPH, '08
188 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Green 1Room Glub
President, - -
Property MflI13g'Cl', I
Business M3I13g'6I', - -
Assistant Business .MHHHgCI',
' J. W. BANc1aoF'r, '08
C. W. T1wx.xl., '08,
F. K. STAMA1, '07,
L. S. BITNER, '07,
W. F. KOSMAN, '06,
- - - L. S. BITNER, '06
W. F. KOSMAN, '06
- JOHN -H. C0sTm.x.u
- J. P. FRANTZ, '06
- J. M. IRXVIN, '07
, J. A. DITZLER, '07
CHESTER FEAGLEY, 08,
J. S. ADAM, '06,
W. H. FINK, '09,
F. L. Wxxnomfu, '08
1 R EV
GREEN ROOM CLUB
190 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
H. W. FISHER, - ---- Business Illauagwr
W. F. KRUINIIZPQIN, - Assistant Business Manager
J. F. MAGEE, - - Properly Illzwager
G. C. CHANDLEE, - Stage Illamzger
DR. R. C. SCHIEDT , ,
DR. F. C' SMITH, ' i - - Instructors
A 'lkOIJl1lCi26l'5fl'8856 120
CA Street in Berlinj
COMEDY IN FOUR ACTS uv MOSPDR AND HEIDEN
Roorf GARDEN, FEBRUARY zo, 1906
Karl Brohse, a rich capitalist in Berlin, - - - - W. L. GRAUI,
Frieclerika, his wife, ---- - - P. J. BICKEL
Helene, their daughter, ----- J. W. EVANS
Krafft, a land owner and squire in Huxubug village, - - J. N. LAND
Hugo, his son, -------- - L. E. REIGNIER
Seidel, Brohse's cousin, D. F. AUNGST
Rosa, his niece, - - P. D. YODER
Feichert, a notary public, ---- - P. F. STRAUSS
Lorenz Drossel, candidate for forester, - - - R. M. ZACHARIAS
Frau Sturm, a renter of furnished lodgings, - - W. L. MACHMER
Emilie Pickenbach, a house-keeper, - - H. H. YVHITEHEAD
Strempel, a singing master, W. C. GREENAWALT
Kiesel, ins ector, in Humbug village, - L. L. REIST
Bumke, a tgrmer, W. M. WORKMAN
s f - . . 6 . ' J
Xfillfffii, .Z'LTI.ttf1'1' Wlfl' Bfohsev MASQ. 321.322
Ein Gensd'arn1, a rural policeman, - - W. V. EVANS
Scholz, a shoemaker, - - - - J. F. M. SNYDER
Ein Zeuge, ------------ H. A, SHIFFER
Ein Bauerjunge, ---------- R. Y. GILBERT
Witnesses, Farmers, their Wives and Children
192 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
ilelonor System Senate
DR. J. S. STAHR, PROF. A. V. HlI2S'lxER.
PROF. Gran. F. MULL
j. P. FRANTZ, E. C. VVINGERD
R. C. GARDNER, W. H. RUPP
W. F. KRUMBIEIN, J. F. NIAGEE,
R. Y. GILBERT
H. W. MIESSE, C. W. TRUXALMIR.
G. W. BASSLER
T" R. FRANK CLIFTON SMITH wae horn at Albany, N. Y., April 1, 1862.
Early education at Albany Grznnnmr and High Schools. Graduate of
l-Iigh School at WllllllllllltlC, Connecticut. Tilllgllt two years i11 public
l schools. Yale, 1887. Law Reporter and Connn:rcial Editor l'hilaa'z'lfJhia
Pr1's.v. In ISQ4 made special study of modern lZlllgllllf.fCS at Harvard. Another year
with tl1e f,l'I'.Y.Y. 1896 went to University of Lcipsic,Gern1any. Spent eight years
i11 study and travel. Received the degree of lfh. D., Leipsic. Year 1904-1905
teacher at liellefonte .-Xcadenly, Bcllefontc, Pa. Succeeded Dr. E. E. Powell to the
chair of Modern Illllgllilgfi at l"mnl:lin and lullfillilll College, September, 1905.
'i' OHN MICHAEL SCHICK was horn November 8, 1848, at Richmond, Va.
He entered upon his stnrlies for the ministry in 1867 at Westmore-
3 land College, illltl g.g'radnatecl for Mercersbnrg College in' 1873. His tllC0-
1 logical course was taken in tl1e post-graduate department of the same in-
stitution, and l1e was ordained to the ministry i11 1876 by Mercershurg Classia.
His degrees of A. li. Zlllfl A. M. were given by Mercerslmrg College i11 1873 and 1876,
and that of D. IJ. was bestowed hy Heidelberg Yniversity atTifH11, O., in 1891. His
pastoral charges were as follows: Orhisonia, Pa., 1876 to 18811 Meyersdale, Pa., 1881
to 1888: Shenango Charge, Mercer Co., Pa., 1888 to 1894: First Reformed Cllllftlll,
Tiffin, O., T891 to 1900: and since that year at Grace Reformed Clmrch. XVashingtun,
D. C., at wl1icl1 church President Roosevelt attends services. He marriefl Miss jane
Lloyd, of Huntingdon Co., Pa., on October 15, 1879.
196 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Go the llbresibent
A man there is whom we all know,
His fame the whole world has traversed.
A man of men he is indeed,
A man in all the word implies.
Statesman, scholar, author, soldier,
All the virtues ofa race combine
To make a ruler fit to rule,
A mighty leader meet to lead.
The race from which he sprung, "tis true,
Is heterogeneous and diverse,
Of' all nations is it formed.
From their spirits it has made
And increased throughout the ages,
Ycs, increased a thousand times,
A spirit of its own contriving,
A spirit dominant and strong.
As every Hock must have a leader,
So all people must be led.
Thus this race had many leaders
And most gloriously they've led.
Then it happened in time's course
That they chose him for their chicttain,
Chose this manly man their leader,
Took him for his worth and wisdom,
Placed him in the seat of power.
Thus did he become the leader
Of the race from which he sprung.
He has led them onward, onward,
Always forward he has led them,
Doing what they had expecteclg
Raising right and downing wrong,
Overcoming all oppression
By the strong and by the mighty,
Making peace between the nations,
So that war may have its endg
Trying to make races equal
So that all may seem the same.
Many things he has accomplished,
Many things remain undone,
But strenuously he'll endeavor
Those things at length to overcome.
Nothing is too great to daunt him,
Nothing too small for him to see.
He has won the full regard
Of his own, his native people.
He has each one's love and honor,
Each one has him for his friend.
Surely must this man be worthy
Of the power which he holds,
For he is the type incarnate
Of the race from 'which he sprung.
--E. C. Wmc
198 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL' COLLEGE
Dulce ver, velocibus austriumtaque
Flatvum peuuis revenig resolve
Rivulum simul glacialem ut aquae
Omnibus mundi 'studiosis Clare
Audiatur cum, tereti jaceut quae
In cauali, trausilit alta saxa
Atque edit illa:
Solve jam nunc frigus et affer adhuc
Protenus noctes calidas uti nos
Remigemus flumine non secuuclo
Impetu remorum etiam, innatenlus
Per sururram aquam levibus scaphis, et
Nos cavillemus de aliquo, secundo
Atque vernus mox auimet veuuste
Lilia incliuata rosasque rufas
Atque jucundas violas odores
Et calidus sol.
Tuuc avis quidem revolabit, atque
Cantitabit arboribus superbis
Mane multo carmina faustaq quaedam
Rustico laeto pedibus vel escit
Nudibus, dum, quomodo uescio ipse,
Ille circumcurret ubique. Sed nos
Scimus ad Columbia solum aperte
Gaudium quantum ut beue quaereremus
Herbam et, emptouigro lIOllllllC, eia! Bacelxum
-W. C. G1uf:1f:NAvvAx r
Der Iessings erein
Hiiret was ich euch will sagem,
Und davon diirft ihr nicht klagen,
Deswegen ich kein Dichter bin,
Doch habe Dichtung da im Sinn.
Da war an einem Collegium,
Das euch bekamnt ist darum,
Einejunior Classe so stolz gesinntg
jeder war seinem Fehler blind.
Sie haben neulich ein Spiel gespieltg
Sie haben fast zu hoch gezieltg
Das deutchen Lustspiels Titel war
" K6IJl1iCiiC1'St1'3SSC,,, das ist Wahr.
Der Hauptperson war der miirrische Brohseg
Die Helene, seine Tochter, wsu' eine schiine' Roseg
Der lang-beinig Graul hat Brohse gespielt,
Und hat sich iiberaus gross gefiihlt.
Er war gestopft bis er dickbiiuchig warg
Er und die Friederike waren ein Paarg
Sie konnten nie ganz einig sein,
Es war dei' Spass von der Lessing-Verein.
Der Louis Reigner war ein Kerl hochmiitig,
Der war den Miidchen ganz zu giitig. '
Er hat die Stelle " Hugo " vertreteng
HDO11l161'VVCtiZC1', die hiibschen Miidchenf'
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Sagte er so bauerlich und rauh,
Wie er Helene und Rosa sahg
" Er ist ein Centaur," sagte sie,
" Ihn heiraten kiinnten wir nie."
Der " Burly " Aungst hat auch gespielt,
Er war von heisser Luft gefiilltg
Er nahm die Rolle B6se-wicht
Und sah ganz schuftig aus im Gesicht.
Der Yoder nahm ein Miidchens Rolle,
Er war so dick und rund wie eine Bolleg
Der Weisskopf sehr diinn und mager war,
Solch ein Gestalt ist wirklich rar.
-Der " Frankie " Schmidt wollte uns soufllieren,
Er konnte nichts ausser sich verliereng
Der "Dicky " Schiedt hat lachen miissen,
Weil sie die dutche Sprache verrissen.
Endlich war die Sache vorbei,
Und wir waren froh und freig
Wir feiern hoch mit Bier und Wein
Die Aufliisung der Lessing-Verein.
-VON PAULUS JARED BICKEI., '07
Ges JBraves,GZes 1IBeaux,3eunes1bommes
Ah! F. and M. sous " le blanc et le bleu "
Cent soixante-quinze comme il faut, messieurs
Si heureux avec vous, tristes de vous quitter
C' est un songe que d' y penser--
Ces braves, ces beaux, jeunes hommes!
Ils parlent en Francais et en Italieng
Ils parlent en Grec, en Hebreu, en Lating
Ils aiment 21 chanter et Z1 danseij 5
C' est un songe que d' y penser-
Ces braves, ces beaux, jeunes hommes!
A la chapclle ils vont chaquejourg
Ils econtent bien toutes les lectures,
Ah! qu' il fait bon de les regardei'
C' est un songe que cl' y penser-
Ces braves, ces beaux, jeunes hommes!
-F. LYMAN WINDOLPH, '08,
202 - FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL. COLLEGE
Elie lkollege 1lBuwa
In cle Lancaster schdadt issa kollege getbaut,
Un dot sin Z1 lot buwa, sie worra uft laut-
Es sin Englisha un Deutscha, es sin wieschta un schaeua,
Es sin rlicka un diuna, un awer aw grosa un glaena.
Die aschda sin die Seuers, sie fiila. so gut-
Zu gross iss ihre kopp un zu glue ihre hut:
Sie nmena nan shure sie waem der ganz show
Un maener os ounera, awer sel iss net sog
Sie hen dicka biicherg un schwetza arrick dief,
Sie laufa arrick schtolz, un schreiwa tiel briefg
A gros duel iss bluff, die Profs. wissa sel,
In cle klass sin sie froh wann sie haera die bell.
'Snechgst sin die jiners, nan sel iss a lot,
Sie hen nlechtich Hel laewa, un sin immer grad dot:
Sie nmclm Eel noosance, sie dauza un greischa,
Un wann sel net genunk is dann doon sie aw pfeifa.
Der Reig iss a grossmaul, un ruhig iss der Stamm,
Der Krummie macht chokes, die helft sin awer bummg
Der Zach iss innner schleferich, der Whitmore inuuer biise,
Der Reverend iss glae un noch deutscher wie kiise,
Der Strauss iss zu gros un der Ditzler zu dick,
Der Greenie zu soft, un der Machn1er'hut gliick,
Der Graul hut fiel bluff, der Leh hut sie druvel,
Der Geist dut iusum, un der Aungst iss a schtruvel.
Ich gleich awer '07, sie fiela net gros,
Sie macha Gel schposs nn geva foll mose.
Sie uennua em nans, sie weissa die sthadt,
Sie keuna al die madej sie schwetza so glut
Mer daet deuka sie breichta in die kollege net gae,
Un waera schoon reddy in die welt naus zu gae.
Nan 'sneclxgst zu die ,liners kump die Sophomore klass,
Sie maena net fiel, awer sie hen nxechtich flel sass.
Eb sie gscheit kellllil warm, sel kann ich net sawa,
Awer besser miissa sie warm, schoonst kann ich's net glawa.
Es iss als noch a klass-sie sin orma drepp,
Ich rlarf net maener sawa, fer ich dawer die set.
-PAUL D. YODER
Gbe Elcabemxgc llbrocessioune
It was Iune as I iugge' ne Ianglere am,
" Me byfel a ferly' of fairy, me thoughte : "
Binethe brode bemes' a berghe ycrownede
" I seigh a toure on a toft' trielich ymakedf'
Of foure speres fourmed' faire for seen.
Ther liketh Letterure' welen to liggen.
Thanne cam a corps' clerkes ful manye
" Bischopes and bachelers' both maistres and doctoursf'
" Berend bightes ful brighte' abouten her nekkesf'
Conseille Commissarie' careful to kepen,
Thanne most the maistre' mightful of rnaner
Lerned as legistre' in latyn quod he.
I-Iym to folwen faren' ytermyned his feres. .
Therafter bi tweyne' marchen togideres
Rekned bi righte' and bi resoun of rayes.
T hanne posteles and prentis' puH'en with pruyde.
" Great lobyes and longe' that loth were to swynkenf'
But crafty in chateryng' her fadern to chaffare
And wastoures of lifiode' lowen and libben q
Thorw Thuren they thrungen' me thoughte it Vncristne.
But worlde withhalt naughte' wikke to helpen.
204 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
JBeacon lights of literature
An oration written for Sophomore Oratory Class
H the 'Wl8l'lUCl'lIlQ SGW"
Oration-First appearance May 15, 1905
.......... , . , V.
ll as . ' ' '
INCE the birth of our Lord and Sax iour Jesus Christ, the
world has been inhabited by '1 class of people which are
known as jews. They first originated in Asia Minor.
Christ himself was a Jew by birth. While he was yet a
1' small child living in Asia Minor, King Herod ordered
that all babes less than two and a-half' years old shall be put to
death. As jesus was one of these babes, his father and mother fled
with him to Egypt. Some others made their flight to Egypt to
avoid this massacre, and this part of' the country was soon sur-
rounded by jews, which were the only class of people in those days.
This class of people are better known as Hebrews. The ancient
Hebrew language is yet remembered and will always be remem-
bered. It is taught in the Theological Seminaries and the Old
Testament itself was Hebrew. What we call the Old Testament of'
today is simply a translation of the Hebrew.
f' From Egypt the jews began to scatter over the different parts
ofthe eastern continent. Most of them today are found in the Rus-
sian Empire, and these are better known as Russian jews. After
America was discovered many of this class of people have come and
made that as their home. Of all the different classes of people, the
Jews are known to be the best wanderers. They always wander
from one territory to another, or from an old one to a new one.
They are no working class of people. 'A jew is never found to be
working on a farm or in some mine. Their chief occupation is pro-
prietor ofa store, sellingjewelry, etc. Some of them are great ped-
dlers and go through different parts of the country selling some of'
the cheapest articles they can buy, at a high figure, thus swindling
other people's money. But the country people have caught on to
this act, and the jew peddler of today has poor custom trade
through the country, but still there are a few jews wandering from
house to house peddling different kinds of small articles. The chief
occupation of the so-called Russian jew is junk-dealing, such as buy-
ing rags, bones, and old iron, etc. But the higher rank are a bright
and intelligent class of people. Most of them earn a living by being
a proprietor or manager ofsome factory or large store. '
" Looking at this standpoint of view we see that it is best to be
honest and not like the Wanderingjew who swindles other people's
money. When aperson of this kind becomes well-known in acountry
and has a bad name, he will leave this country and go to another
where he is not yet known. Such is the work of the jews of the
lower class. They are regular wandering jews. Such people have
enemies everywhere. It gives them a bad name and when they leave
one part of' the country and go to another the people are often
warned to be on the lookout for these persons. Let this be our
watchword, that honesty is the best policy, be honest, as the world
always has use for honest people.
Y Y Y T Y Y
li A ,IU
k 1 , ff,
X r . f'
-X " . fig'
Ella! Drink with fllbe to the
Hlbaibens jfair! W
,JN Ah, drink with me to the maidens fair, -,
The beauties that adorn old Lancaster,
The Roses that glaclclen our college days-
In sparkling wine we'll toast their praise:
To Chlorippe, maiml ofthe raven hair,
Cheeks with the rose-tint deepening there,
Shoulders that rival the swan's snowy plumes,
Dark brown eyes where the love fire fumes,
Crimson Cupid's how sprung halfapart
l Anil the eager, " Listen," "Now tell me," is
-J Chlorippe's art. ' N
To thee, well named proud Beauty's queen, XI'
To thy crown of gold and sunlight sheen,
To eyes of blue and form divine:
For Nature's fairest gifts are thine:
To the dulcet tones of the cooing dove.-'
lrVe drain this toast, deep stilled in love.
x We hail thee, fairest Queen ofthe Isle,
We shudder beneath the chill of thy smile.
From the night of thy hair, to thy lips proudly curled
Thy dignity holdeth at bay all the world.
lrVith lashes drooped long on a cheek marble pure,
Thou drivest men mad,-love knoweth no cure,
The deep dark beauty of Southern kin,
Thy Creole blood, our toasts shall win. ui
Health to Beatrice! Whose penciled brows
But shadow the glitter that dark eye shows.
The parted lips and the line ofpearls, vi
A tribute to Beatrice, fairest ofgirls!
208 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Nevonia! And at the sound we thrill,
For Patron-goddess' love hath held our hearts until
In a mighty cheer, we volley forth her name,-
Nevonia! Fair daughter of marriage renowned,
Sir john Marshall, famed wise the country round,
And Lady Franklin, proud parents ofthat same '
Nevonia. Whose sunlit golden crown
Hath matched with greater brilliancy the eyes of lustrous brown
The haughty lips with deepest crimson curled,
Before the pretty teeth in dazzling whiteness pearled,
Thy inspiration drives us on in Campus, Hall, and Field,
To thee, would ever all our honors yield,
210 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Dedicated to a certain gentleman, sometime Profess
Mathematics at Franlclin and Marshal1College,
O, thou, that trammels't up my mine heart
With the force ofa thousand dynesg
Who saileth my hopes skyward with a mean v
Ot' three thousand centimetres per second :
I love thee.
The simple harmonic beat of my heart
Increases with a uniform acceleration
At thy approach.
Thou winclest thy arms about me
With a eentripetal force ofS x V.
Gravity causeth a body to fall
With an acceleration of9.S metres per second,
And so sink my spirits
When thou movest away in a straight line.
Thy form hath the curves of a parabola,
Thine eyes shine at the rate of 257 Watts per
Thou canst reduce the weight of my heart
From three kilograms to thirty grams
Ifsing the C. G. S. System.
And even though I be buried under a mass
Ol' opposition weighing a hundred kilograms
Still I will love thee forever, O physics.
Fifteenth of Horace's Epodes
'Twas night, and Luna, serene in the sky,
Midst lesser stars gleamed brilliantly,
When profaning the deities divine
You solemnly granted those requests of mine.
More closely were thy supple arms grasped
Than lofty oak by ivy clasped.
While prowling wolf afeared the flock,
And Apollo's breeze-fanned unshorn lock,
And Orion's prophesiedpalamity
Troubled the sailor's hibernal sea,-
With vows witnessed by all above
You declared it to be a mutual love.
Neaera, grief shall be thy cost,
For the manly strength of Flaccus lost!
Nor will he brook the tearful sight
Of other lover's assiduous night,
Falsely, faithful Flaccus spurns
And for a true mate angry yearnsg '
Ne'er to thy beauty shall I bow
For in deepest hate I've sworn a vow.
Naera, scornful, deigns reply g- '
U Though proud in favored Fortune's eye,
With countless flocks and boundless lands,
Though Pactolus rolls its golden sands,
Though Pythagoreas well you ken,
Surpass Nireus, man of men,
The wheel of chance shall turn again
And I shall laugh and you shall pain."
-BERNARD L. WHITMORE.
212 FRANKLIN ANU MARSHALL COLLEGE
Zlibe Zfunior to 1bis Girl
Wint'ry winds may blow and bluster,
Blinding snow may fall,
Storms may dim the moon's pale lustre,
Clouds may darken all.
But to chill my love for you,
Though they pierce me through and through
Is far more than storms can do,
Or icy blast.
Pain and trouble may assail me,
Toil may wear away,
Faith in Heavenly grace may fail mc,
Friendship may decay.
But to kill my love for you
Is far more than care can do,
In the future I'll be true
As in the past.
wee to the Miflamme
The sun is setting in the western skies
The tiresome day is drawing to its close,
When from my task I raise my book-bleared eyes
To College Hill, where all its splendor shows.
The sombre towers stand out in sharp relief,
As to earth's rim the glowing orb draws near,
From doubting earth to regions of belief
They point the way through each succeeding year.
Ahl grim and lonely will those towers be
When once the sun has left our wistful view,
But now, that fire-ship as on an azure sea,
Its kindly rays on all around doth strew.
At last Apollo with the earth doth merge,
Celestial music strikes our ravished ears,
The mighty rays into one flame converge
Which leaps high up, dies down, then disappears.
'lt -X' 'X' 96 -it
The college year is drawing to its close,
With weary sigh we cast our books away,
O'er days gone by our rambling memory goes,
We turn our thoughts to gloomy hours and gay.
Ah! grim and lonely would our studies be,
If 'twere not for the .mn of College Life,
The friendships formed to last eternally,
The pleasant days with which the years are rife.
And now, at last, that sun is setting, too,
Its rays divergent, also, now unite,
And lol the OR1FLAMM1+: comes to our view,
The one last ray before approaching night.
-J. N. L.
214 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
El dbobel wration
R. MUSSER, you did very well. Iam glad to see that
" the class appreciates when a thing is well done. No
applause, if you please. You seem to think it is smart
to make a noise, but it isn't. Any child can make a
noise. It doesn't take any brains to do that. This
whispering! It disgusts me! It only shows a lack ol' home train-
ing. The young man who has been properly brought up wouldn't
think of such a thing. A gentleman ought to be able to restrain
himself in unusual circumstances. Well, Mr. Welker, you may read
the next. " " " I wish you to understand that this is the oratory
class. If you had been paying attention, you would know the
place. " " " Well, Mr. Welker, by some accident you read it
fairly well. 4 " " Oh! don't be disturbed. That is only one of
Zacharias' kindergarten tricks. " " " You don't need to think I
don't know who threw that. I can pretty nearly always tell who's
doing the baby act. It doesn't show any intelligence to throw
sticks. I've seen little boys who can throw them quite as well, in
fact, I think, a little better. " " " What did you do that for, Mr.
Reigner? ' " " Leave the room! " " " I never was at a col-
lege that I was insulted so much as here. And I have been at some
pretty big ones, too-bigger than this place. They know how to be
gentlemen at other schools. For your next lesson you may take
-" fRest lost in the confusion.J
Ebe 5BaIIab of the Ilberhiomenite
I have seen the Kutztown Dutchmen and the yaps from Maryland,
I have seen all kinds of fellows who deserve a reprimand,
I have seen some blue hyenas and the braves of Pawnee Bill,
But I never saw a bummer bunch than the bunch from Millersville.
There was a happy season in the balmy days ofyore,
When they even bragged of athletes and a Marshall orator,
But, alas, the generation that succeeds is simply nil,
You'll never find a slower lot than the bunch from Millersville.
Did you ever see that crowd of Hulls come stalking up the street?
If not, you've missed your chance to see personified conceit.
They turn my spleen right inside out and my liver takes a spill. -
You'll need to take a bracer when you go to Millersville.
There is Tommy Landis with his look so worldly wise,
And then those too fresh Lyte kids bring tears unto my eyes,
And there is fuzzy Bobby with his face just like a pill-
Great Heavens! are there more like these out there in Millersville?
You may think I am a liar or a horse-thief, if you choose,
But I'Il eat my Sunday hat before I'll change my fixed views.
I might say my say more gently, but I'm doggoned ifI will,
I never saw a damnder bunch than the bunch from Millersville.
216 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Unless you've burnt the midnight oil from morning unto nightg
Unless you've worked your wearied brains until your head is light
Unless you've flunked in Physics and have stirred up TuFfy's bileg
Unless you've had experience of Prof. Heller's cutting smileg
Unless your books,have kept you from what you wished to dog
You don't know what ajoy it is to cut a class or two.
Do you know our Barclay Simmons w-ith his sweet, seraphic smile
How he gazes up at Dicky in surprise ?
Oh! he bears those angry cusses that are reeled off by the mile
With a patience that will surely take the prize.
What's all this stir in the Sophomore class?
And why all this wrinkling of forehead ?
Has the end of the world at last come to pass,
And the Freshmen got after the aforesaid ?
Is it Zeus, then, that frightens your spirits so bold ?
Surely not, you don't usually mind him.
Ah! yes, but a diH'erent tale must be told,
When he leaves his blanked roll-book behind him.
ORIFLAMME 21 7
1Recitation in llbsxzcbologrz
Showing the marked efliciency and fluency of speech attained
by men in the junior Year
Ili' VVILLIAM M,COLLOUGH WORKMAN
UESTION:-What constitutes a sonorous body? "Well
-if you have bell metal--if it is too thick it sounds flat
-a body must be solid, that is, not a viscous solid, but
a solid-solid-something that you don't make a dent
in when you sound it. No, you cannot get sound out of
a lump of putty, because-like you could if you whistle with your
mouth-your mouth-er-the lips make a sound-no they are soft-
I think the air-er-no, the air does not sound-yes, it carries sound
-the lips make a noise like a grave-er-that is, you whistle
through the mouth-er-which is-that is-a closed opening-er-"
ID YOU ex er hear a Dutchman tell a story-I mean to
say, a funny story? If you h we not, merciful Provi-
dence has preserved you from the most excruciating tor-
ture that was ever inflicted upon this much-punished
world. By "Dutchmen" is understood that class of
rnalefactors who inhabit "Dutch Row" on Nevin Street, and by
you is meant that class of hopelessly green Freshmen who will per-
mit the aforesaid "Dutchmen" to perpetrate their outrages with-
out your knocking them down. If you ever meet Stoudt, the Sem-
inarian, or Aungst, or any one of the rest Qyou know theml, never
mention the name of any of their acquaintances in "Dutch" coun-
try. If by some mischance you should commit this terrible piece of
folly, you are in for it:-
"Oh, yes," the "Dutchman" will say, "I know him. He is the
funniest man in our county. I know a good story about him. A
friend of his met him on the street once and asked him how he was.
The old fellow looked at him and replied-you understand German,
do you? Cthey always ask this question!-'Donnerwettezg ver
dammt sei, sehr wohl, dankef "
And then the "Dutchman" will laugh because it was his joke,
and someone will laugh to make people believe he understands it,
and the members of the ORIFLAMME Staff will laugh out of sheer pain.
El "BDutcb " Zfohe
218 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
El llboet 5 jfancy
The sort of stuff that feeds the Goetliean Muse.
A poet, indeed, is a wonderful man,
He's always on hand to catch as catch can.
All that man could ever surmise
He dresses up swell in rhetorical guise.
They say that poets can say high mass,
But all I knew had horns ofbrass.
"Arma virumque cano," says one,
. If Teddy did Eddie, would Eddie be done.
Some sing of Nature and poets and bricks,
Write hot air and sign themselves Hicks.
Spencer " pricks over the plains " on a steed,
Hinds 8: Noble sell horses for College Men's need,
Others rave wild about sea, earth and sky,
Some speak the truth and some tell a lie.
Emerson writes about morals and men,
Burns tells foxy tales no one can ken.
Many sing madly oflove and of bowers,
And in reading Decameron spend many hours.
Wordsworth praises Eve's golden red skies,
They say that pumpkins make good pumpkin pies.
Many sing nothing at all in their songs,
And it is to this class the author belongs.
Aloft in the heavens shine Lequear and Strauss,
But far, far above them gleam Reigner and Krause
And now comes the end of this sorrowful rhyme,
And I'll get to the woods ifyou'll but give me time
It was a memorable day
That ne'er should be forgot,
For then there happened, so they say,
Ofmarvels quite a lot.
The Sem. Profs. spoke to common folk
And eke heard what they said.
Then Katy failed to crack a joke,
And Johnny succeed-ed.
The world stood bound in solemn awe
Wllile Tuffy got a shave.
And frightened Profs. in wonder saw
The Sophomores behave.
The junior class their banquet held
In wondrous sober style,
And nary once they sang or yelled,
But whispered all the while.
Young Livingood lost all his cheek,
And all his freshness dropped.
Then silent Geist began to speak,
And Strauss from speaking stopped.
Now Dicky Sehiedt tells us the day
Of miracles is past.
We wonder what he's got to say
About these wonders vast.
220 FRANKLIN AND MARSHA
I stood on a barren hill top,
And watched the shrieking wind
Hide the stars on high with the frightened clouds,
Lashed on by his breath behind.
I said,-" O charioteer of the sky,
Thou dost sweep the dim inane
From end to end, from shore to shore,
Hither, thither, and back again."
I said ,-" O wind, what is man t
Or to ye, ye stars on high,
o thee g
What, compared with ye, are the sons of men-
Frail beings, born to die ? "
And the wind moaned, sobbingi
" Nay, man is more than we-
n endless pain,
Beyond the bounds of time and space
His spirit ranges free."
And the stars, across the gulfs o
Answered in silent rhyme,-
" Yea, it is so, above us far
His spirit soars sublime.
We two are of one brotherhood,
Sprung from the soul ofGod,
But he as far surpasseth us,
As we surpass the clodf'
From the standpoint ofa Freslnnan
i :I 2 1 A
RATERNITILQ ue one of the iii st things about which a
Freshmen learns when he comes to college. I have not
decided whether they are a good thing or not, because I
have not, as yet, been asked tojoin any, and I will give
' them some time before I decide. Therefore, I think I
am able to give an impartialjudgment upon such as are found at F.
and M. At this college there are four, and I will give my impression
of them in order. I will not name any of them, as I am taking the
Ph. B. course and am not able to make Greek letters.
The first of these fraternities is very sporty. We see them every-
where with their nice kid gloves and with the most stylish over-
coats upon their side-I mean their backs. They attend all college
functions where they can bring girls and where there are girls to
see them. Their principal business is looking on, although I hear
that when the present Senior Class were Freshmen there was one
on the foot ball team. But, then, who would want to spoil his
Sunday clothes by overexertion? They are nearly all interested in
astronomy. At least, whenever I pass them, they are always so in-
tently engaged in looking at the skies that -they never see me. But,
then, I am only a Freshman.
The second fraternity, the one where they don't take in so many
fellows, is a very noisy bunch, and also, in their opinion, very witty.
As far as I have seen they are nearly all either hot air artists or
bum joke-crackers. I have heard that this crowd used to be pretty
fast, but I do not know how that can be, for they do not seem to
hurry at all.
They must study awfully hard, too, and late in the night, for I
was down at their house once at ten o'clock one morning and no-
body was up yet. The college could not do without them. I know
this is true, for one of them told me himself. i
222 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
The third fraternity live in that big house on the corner. They
also like to wear kid gloves, especially the Freshmen. But they
don't seem as sporty as the First, because of those awful trousers
that they wear. Ot'course,I may be mistaken, since they don'twear
corduroy trousers in the country and country styles are the only
ones I know about. Some day I am going to find out il' corduroy
trousers and corduroy roads are made ofthe same stuff. I think
they are. But in spite of their clothing they seem to be great society
men. I was speaking to one the other day and he said that the
college dances could not be run without them. They also have a
special privilege of using the Seminary campus as an athletic field,
which I think is very kind ofthe Seminary authorities.
The last fraternity is composed of very pious young men. Most
of them are in the Seminary, I believe. They keep the Bible on the
parlor table and only play cards when nobody is looking and then
do it in the kitchen. I don't know what they do upstairs and in the
attic. They would be a good crowd to join, because then I think I
could get an oflice in the Y. M. C. A. or the Diagnothian Literary
These are all the fraternities. There are also several clubs which
are very much like them, and I may join one of them ifI decide not
tojoin a fraternity.
but in Degree. There are those who are Dutch and those
who are not so Dutch. All the Students belong to one
or the other of these Classes except Yoder, who is an
Irishman, and Aston, who is a Genius. Even Sporty
Hulldoes, though he will Skin us for saying so. We will confine our-
selves, however, tothe first Class. The Dutch are, at the same
time, the Glory and the Salvation of F. and M. lf it were not for
them we would have no one to lead our Classes, or to keep Up the
Reputation of our College for Scholarship. They are the most
Liberal patrons of our Athletics, and it is through their Generosity
and Interest that our Athletic Association stands on itspresent Sub-
stantial pecuniary basis. Their chief item of Expenditure, next to
theirCharitable offerings, is for Midnight Oil. It is our private
Opinion, however, that if they would burn less ofthis Commodity,
and use more ofit to Oil their joints, and to take the Grease spots
from their Sunday clothes, their A'wkwardness would be less ap-
H'-lHRANKLlN AND MARSHALL Students differ not in Kind,
parent and they would be, on the Whole, more acceptable to the
Ladies. They are opposed to race Suicide, as is Evinced by the fact
that a certain one of their number in authority became a Grand-
father when very young. They have many faults, it is true, but they
are too well represented in the " powers that be" to permit mention
ofthem, so that the Reader must be content with the foregoing list
of their Virtues. S
224 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Zlibe Qiunior 1bop
To him that lingers stern and cold,
To him that shuns fair beauty's fold,
And scorns with Puritanic zeal,
What Epicurus doth reveal,
Let him, I say, unclench his heart,
Rend his senseless pride apart,-
So this one, pausing in amaze
At vision spread before his gaze
Of whirling I'leasure's dainty dames,
No answ'ring fire within him flames,
But smouldering low, the spark there slept,
By lazy calmness hidden kept.
" What means this fault," the Lady said,
" I can not," by slow indifference led,
" Go! " And straightway at her will,
That brilliant throng he stayed until
The music madly gripped his soul,
Lost amid the swaying roll,
Fled coldness, pride and ennui,
Sobbing, sighing plaintively,
Anon in gladness merrily,
Violin in lyric swelling,
Music deep in distance Welling,
Now in tender love song playing,
Low with sadness each heart Weighing,
Again to heights above upraising,
Ev'ry note the Nymph a-praising.
Far beyond all earthly power
Ran the blissful magic hour.
All around in sinuous swaying,
Back to Terpsichore paying,
Tribute ever yielded smiling,
Maids and men the moments whiling,
Eyes of blue in saucy laughter,
While the music pounded faster,
Flashed a look, and ruby lips
Pouted pensive, nought amiss,
Brown eyes danced in candle glare
Accusing, still with beauty rare, --
Swiftly glided fairy figures
Symphony no longer lingers,
Whirling all the more the madly,
Pleasure all the more ruled gladly,-
Then in softly measured moving
Swung in spring time's waltz a-rovin
Sank from life to dreamy dying, v 4
Sadly, sweetly, softly crying, '
Closing eyes and senses sleeping,
joy unconscious, conscious keeping,
Slower, slower, evermore,
The music ceased, the dream was o'er.
226 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
wut Esteemeb Gontemporaries
-1 HIS publication is the pride of the College and we defy
the vile slanderer who called it the F. and M. Weakly.
Confining itself to the limited area of college life it gives
us, not a simple kindergarten effort, but a careful, com-
plete synopsis of the week's events presented in a style
that gives evidence of maturity and power. For years, through the
medium of its forcible editorials, its hereditary staff has shaped the
course ofeollege events and has brought many-weighty agitations
to a successful culmination. '
How different the Weeklv is from ordinary college newspapers!
Take the usual student publication. With what a feeling of disap-
pointment have we scanned over the news,-usually inaccurate
memory sketches,--plodded through the inane pointless editorials,
and, finally, turning to the last page in the hope of finding one little
item of interest, been confronted by a list of six or a dozen new
library books spread over two columns! How we have been bored
by the sugar-coated, stereotyped review ofthe last college monthly!
How we have wondered at the freak news and been bewildered by
the many mistakes. With what dogged determination have we
dragged our weary minds through the list of' Alumni at -the last
banquet! And then, with a sigh of relief, we turn to our own be-
loved Weekfv, peruse its crisp, newsy articles sparkling with wit
and brillianey, and assure ourselves that here, at least, we have
something of which we may bejustly proud.
Gbe Gollege Etubent
HIS periodical is devoted to poetry and fiction, literary
i and scientific treatises, religion and politics, with an oc-
casional contribution on art and the drama. In former
years the literary editors had considerable difficulty in
iT filling their pages, but this year the appearance ofjohn
Hicks has destroyed this difficulty. For this very reason, perhaps,
the quality of the paper has correspondingly improved. Among
other features of this magazine the College Notes deserve particular
mention. No mistake has ever been found in this department, prob-
ably because they are copied from the Weekly, an organ which was
never known to make a mistake. The magazine proper is a re-
pository for such History and English essays as the authors thereof
think are too good to be thrown away.
HE Calendar Staff is composed entirely ofSophomores,
and since it is the first attempt at publication, allow-
ance must be made for their youth and inexperience.
They frequently succeed in getting outacalendar that is
a credit to the institution. Otto Weber supplies the
photographs, kind young ladies the sketches, and the staff supplies
the assertion that " our calendar was the best ever published."
originality Every yt ll me notice changes in two im-
portant things, the date of the year and the name of
the editors. There is a movement on foot at present to
establish a different arrangement of the college di-
rectory, but such a radical change cannot be made without lengthy
forethought. The staff feels that since it is meant for those students
to whom everything is new it is unnecessary for them to spend any
time in changing the work of their predecessors.
I-IE remarkable thing about the Hand-Bookis its extreme
mit that it does one good thing. It tells the public that
the Nevoman is published by the Senior Class 'upon
T graduation. That is the most that the majority know
this modest little annual. Anyhow, a college student
about never gets a chance to read it, as he has to give his copy to
the girl that he takes to class day exercises so that it is not worth
while to mention it.
l IOT to slight the Hand-Book entirely, however, we will ad-
Ebe JBotam2 Grip
'ii OR weeks we had toiled over our microscopes hunting for
Protococci and Spirogyra, but finding only non-de-
scripts. We were blue over the thought of having to
collect and classify so many specimens unless we were
among those fortunate ones who were able to graft
second-hand ones from generous Juniors. But our spirits rose at
the prospect of the one redeeming feature-the Botany trip.
Early on the morning of May 26, the whole class, with the ex-
ception of Mary Musser and a few others, boarded a Columbia car
and proceeded joyfully on its way. Dickey Calias Dr. Schiedtj met
us out on the pike and promptly put a stop to the singing of our
well-known " Faculty" song. On leaving the car at Columbia,
Dickey informed us that no spirits other than our own boyish
spirits would be allowed. While we were lined up to buy tickets for
the bridge a train hove in sight and a number ofthe more enterpris-
ing members decided to enjoy the luxury of a ride on a Pullman
freight. A few stood heroically by Dr. Schiedt collecting and naming
specimens and looking in the five pound books which some were
foolish enough to bring along. But most of us utilized our freedom
in simply having a good time. Yoder tried to leave his name on a
tree for the benefit of future generations fwe refrain from quoting
the old adage about " fools' names "J and cut his finger. The sight
of blood so unnerved UQ him that he swooned away by the road-
side. Someone proposed taking him to the hospital, but it was re-
membered that he did not have his hospital card with him. At Ac-
comac those who had money with them indulged in the luxury of a
dinner. After grace was asked by Rev. Shiffer the meal proceeded
merrily with the added sauce ofa fewjokes by Strauss. Krumbein,
the oflicial photographer of the bunch, took several pictures. Wild
Cat Falls was soon reached and of course we all climbed to the top
of the cliff to obtain the excellent view. Irwin informed us that he
had thought of jumping off, but it was only a " bluff." About four
o'clock we took passage on the young steamship and sailed for the
coast of Marietta. During this voyage a number of the fellows
seemed to take pleasure in standing up in the front of the boat and
looking over the roof. Some even came from the back part of the
boat for this. Some one, thinking to make a joke, remarked that
the "spirits" of the crowd were high. About this time a gentle
rain began to fall, but it served only to make us sing louder and
make more noise. We arrived in Lancaster with our arms filled
with flowers, some of which, we are afraid,-never reached Dickey.
Although tired, everyone was happy and pronounced this trip one
of the best affairs in the history ofthe class.
R. F. K., '07
By THE CLASS on 1907 .
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE, WILLIAMSON FIELD,
MAY 10, 1905
Pluto, Judge ofthe Supreme Court of Hades, - W. F. KIIUMBEIN
Mercury, Clerk, -------- R. .M. ZACHARIAS
Elttornexgs f0l.' TDC IDl'056Cl1ffOll
Demosthenes, ------- ' - - L. E. REIGNER
Cato, - - - W. L. GRAIIL
Cicero, ------- - I. S. NIONN
Httornexgs fOl' the E6f6lIS6
Cuvier, - -------- P. F. STRAUSS
Darwin, - - - A W. V. EVANS
Haeckel, - - - D. F. AUNGST
Cerberus, Gaoler, - - - J. A. DITZLER
Supreme Court of Hades, - Class of1907
Marshal, - - - - L. L. REIST
232 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
O WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Inasmuch as we, the
Omniscient Shades of Hades, realize that we have been
reduced to our present condition by the evil work of
one, Dr. Schiedt, and that in his evil work Venus Mer-
cenaria has aided and abetted with malice afore-
thought, be it now and herewith declared:--THAT, the aforesaid
Venus Mercenaria, being constantly engaged in plowing, is an un-
differentiated rustic and unfit to associate with gentlemen.
THAT, the aforesaid Venus Mercenaria has always performed its
natural functions through its heart, and that on one occasion it
ate so much that its digestive tract has assumed the form of the
figure 8. A
THAT, the aforesaid Venus Mercenaria has no back-bone and
has its eye in its foot, and therefore is an underhanded coward.
THAT, the aforesaid Venus Mercenaria is a miser, making pearls
and hiding them under its mantle, that it runs a shell game, and,
being round, does nothing on the square.
THAT, the aforesaid Venus Mercenaria has been so often soaked
with alcohol that it has driven many of our number to drink, and
that because ofits evil influence two of our members have been com-
pelled to leave school.
THAT, the aforesaid Venus Mercenaria is a cold-blooded crim-
inal, carrying diphtheria germs, and slaying and destroying forever
our high and lofty taste for the English language.
AND LASTLY ma IT DECLARED, THAT, the aforesaid Venus Mer-
cenaria condemns itself for its cold-blooded deeds and vicious and
demoralizing habits, and hides itself at the approach of an honest
person, and, therefore, be it
Resolved, That we, the Omniscient Shades of Hades of Nineteen
Hundred and Seven, finding the aforesaid Venus Mercenaria guilty
of any or all of the charges hereinbefore mentioned, shall be in duty
bound to sentence it to death and cremate it before the people here
Eemostbenes' mation on the Glam
T-OUR HONOR, GENTLEMEN OF THE JURY:-'First
" of all, Men of Hades, I pray to all the gods and god-
!-Q desses that you exhibit toward me in this trial all that
fairness which you are accustomed to extend to every
man's defense or accusation, that you take not counsel
of my opponents touching the manner in which I am to be heard,'
and to pass no pre-judgment of acquittal because of the apparent
innocence of the prisoner.
" Little did I think, when I took that last fatal draught in the
Temple of Neptune, that I would be roused from my slumbers in
Paradise-not Gordonville-to appear once more in the courts, and
to drain again, when conviction was assured, the flowing goblet in
the Hotel Lancaster.
" When theportly secretary ofthe Class of 1907 first summoned
my aid as counsel I would not, for I had been 'in labours more
abundant, in 'exiles' more freqnent, in deaths oft! But he ex-
plained the overpowering enormity of the case, and, thus convinced
of the character and the justice of the charges against the prisoner,
I stand before you, not as years ago-attorney for the Athens
Crown Association vs. The Macedonian Land Trust Company
CGrecian State Reports, Vol. 4139, pages 4-2-975-Lbut to reveal to
you, O Men of Hades, the ghastliness and horridity of the crimes of
which Venus Mercenaria is accused.
"There is some evidence that the prisoner has been aided and
abetted by one, Richard Conrad Schiedt, an expounder of life and
of the Christian religion--indeed, proof has been introduced stating
that the animal has been seen frequently in his company, but the
burden of the argument, however, declares that this certain Schiedt
has sought rather to defend and assist than to annoy the victims of
234 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
"To return to the case. It shall be my duty to prove to you
that, besides being a liar and a horse-thief, the prisoner is a traitor
and a murderer!
"I have chosen these four charges against the clam because they
are punishable by death. Solomon saith: 'A false witness shall per-
ish.' Our western friends parlied not long with a horse-thief'-the
lasso and the limb 'for his.' The law of nations condemns a traitor,
also United States Constitution, Article III, Section 3. And, finally,
that a murderer shall die is Bible truth. These are the specific
charges which I make against the prisoner, I shall not speak of the
innumerable offences which the prisoner committed in former times.
I shall not relate the story of the time Julius Caesar bathed in the
Sea of Galilee when Venus Mercenaria caught his foot. Then, did
noble Caesar say 'Man wants but little here below?' No! But
says he: 'Antony, you poltroon, unhand the wretchf And greater
tongues than Czesar's have condemned the clam to sultry quarters.
To repeat the charges:
"Understand me, Men of Hades, when I say liar I do not mean
one who intentionally hands out prevarications, and when I say
horse-thief I do not mean one who steals a trot from Barley's oflice
-but I do take the words in their original meaning. For example,
liar, from the French, li, to lie, and the Anglo-Saxon, are, hour-to
lie by the hour. And who among you, O Men of Hades, will venture
to deny that the clam is all of this? Mr. Noah Webster-saith that a
liar presents a deceptive appearance. At a distance Venus Merce-
naria looks like a stone, but on nearer approach it is not a stone-
and I've known many men to go stone-blind on these occasions.
"Again, the Class of 1907 do solemnly swear and afiirm that
often the prisoner has come before them seemingly sober, but when
opened is steeped in an alcoholic intoxication. Is not this the very
essence of refined falsehood? 'Is this the way all men are tree and
equal ?' Ecclesiasticus hath said : 'A lie is a foul blot in a man! The
clam has two such blots on his inner shell. 'Surely there are false
brethren among us.' I might speak forever of the way that Venus
Mercenaria deceives the 'righteous and long-sulfering public! How
with its ialsehoods it turns men's tongues to lying, and instead of
the 'Retort Courteous' gives them the 'Lie Direct! QTo prevent
the impression that all good is dead, I will remark that 'Truth
crushed to earth shall rise againfj '
" But let me refer to the second charge-that of being a horse-
thief. -Compare the clam and the horse-thief, and note the simi-
larity. The qualiiications of a horse-thief are these: First, lack of a
horse, second, lack of dignity, lack of money to purchase a horse,
and lack of public spirit enough to abstain from stealing a horse.
" Of course, the clam has ,no horse, nor ever had one, secondly,
the position in life that a clam occupies, that is, always at the bot-
tom, does not of itself inspire feelings of grandeur or dignity,
thirdly, naturally a clam has no money of any sort, and, fourthly,
since it is always a recluse, living in a shell, it has no public s-pirit,
and since it has no public spirit IT cannot abstain fi-om stealing a
horse!! CI 'must confess that this system of analysis is not mine,
but Mr. VVentworth's.j'
"IfI should stop here in my condemnation of the prisoner, I
know that your lips are trembling to utter the word 'guiltyf But,
alas! 'What fools we mortals be.' I must also denounce him for
the other two charges-treason and murder.
" With the charge of treason there is connected a pathetic little
story. Once, on the shores of the broad Atlantic, there sat three
savages by a fire. They rose to launch their canoe. Venus Merce-
naria, sitting by, slowly ploughed its way toward the embers, 'with
deliberate malicious intent it east itself upon the fire. 'And now
witness -the downfall of a race! The Indian, returning, picked up
the clam and tried to pry the shellg his finger was pinched, and, as
he carried it to his mouth, he first 'tasted-roast clam. From that
day by hundreds fell the betrayed iamily of Lamellibranchs. Can
you conceive of such treachery to its own race! 'Can such things
be and overcome us like a summer's cloud without our special won-
der?' But now, to add to the injury, he comes before us drenched
in spirits and has killed our taste for clams! Think of it, Men of
Hades! Think as hard as if you were battling a Trig. exam.!
236 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
'Murderl The clam hath murdered taste! Methinks I hear a voice
cry, Taste no more! Taste! Great Nature's second course! Chief
nourisher in lite's feastl' 'Murderl Treason !'
" 'O death, where is thy sting?
O grave, where is thy victory ?'
" Men of Hades, you have heard the evidence, you have heard
my plea. And what more convincing proof does your Honor de-
mand ofthe callousness of the prisoner? Does he attempt to reply?
No! he is silent as a clam. Does he shed tears of repentance, of
shame and of remorse when his crimes are rehearsed in his hearing?
No! he has no nephridial organs, no lachrymal glands. He is tough
"O Venus Mercenaria, I have thee now! Five hours a week
have you blunted our aspirations, our tastes and our scalpelsl
" O Men of Hades, deal rightly by the prisoner! I appeal to you
for the sake of your wives, your sweethearts and your political
principles, rend this wolf from the fold of the curriculum! O gentle-
men of the jury, will you allow this fierce and treacherous beast to
remain in our midst?
" 'I care not what others may think, as for me, give me liberty
or give me death I ' And only in the ashes of torture shall the expia-
tion be found."
' D Q
ii- OUR Honor, Pluto, Supreme Judge of Hades, Ye jurymen
-the Departed Spirits of the Class of 1907, Ihr Advo-
M katin fiir den Klogerinn, Ladies and Gentlemen.
The Julius Caeser of the Biological Department says
l- we must talk United States, Inchlich fEnglishj I can't
spcheak, for my lVIuttersproch is "tutch," so I talks in my natif
languitch. Ihr verscheidenen-geiste, ich will euch etwas sagen. We
appeal to you for the salvation and liberation of the sole . . .
representative of the most perfect specimen of the Lamellibranchiata.
I refer to the accused, the Venus Mercenaria. It has ascended, in
the scale of development, to the highest conceivable position-the
mouth of man.
Ye Departed Spirits of 1907, we plead for the accused. He must
not be roasted alive. It dare not be done. It would be "chicken "
to do it. College etiquette would be broken. That modern Cicero
would thunder in room G, even as he did at my miserable body,
which gave up its ghost far back in the hazy mists of Time.
No, no! Shades of 1907. The accused must go scott free. He
is innocent of these charges, which are brought against him by the
opposing attorney spirits, for personal glory. Es is die selbe
geschichte in die selbe Weise. Die heilose, dunnerwetterisch, hol-
lische Advokatin fiir den Klogerinn sind so dieblish als Advokaten sei
konnen. So schwind as sie ihre Seek full Geld hen sind sie zufrieda.
Sell is die Uhrsach das sic so Gottabarmlichs geloge hen. Jetz. will
ich euch die ehrlich Waret sagen. Das Muskel hat gar nix letz geclo.
Er is en guter grischt. Er geht ally Suntag-morige graad von
die Saloon in die Suntag-schule. 'Sis verhaltigwar. Er geht mit die
Mansleit, mit die Weibsleit und mit die Kinner. Nommitags geht
er ins Karrich. Was kannscht gaich ihn sage? Er is fiehl besser
as sell yung stchuff dot druvver ins Breddicher Factory. For the
benent of the English-speaking people, I mean the Theological
Seminary. Nay, ihr Spuck-leit, er musz selichund frei sein.
o Q n
238 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
We must bear in mind the evils which will accrue from this cre-
mation. Shades of 1907! Beware! Condemn not this innocent,
guilty one. Remember that, when you return to your happy hunt-
ing grounds, you will find reserved seats in the hottest corner, if
you open your eyes, and discover him guilty.
No, we dare not cremate the accused. That would be personal
violence. Your Honor, if punishment you must inflict, let it be
ostracism, or, what would be far more becoming of Departed Spirits,
turn it into a man. The Julius Caesar ofthe Biological Department
proves that it takes millions ofyears to evolve a man from a clam,
while observation shows that it requires but a second to transfer
the clam into a man. Your Honor, why not go and do likewise,
and sin no more?
Shades ot'1907! We must get at the root ofthe matter. We
must obviate this difhculty. We must hearken unto the counsels of
Zeus. We must consign to the elements, the Julius Caesar ot' the
Biological Department, the Napoleon of the fine "aehustment."- If
we fail to do this, posterity will hoot after us that " we were born,"
and that " we died grandfathersf' Oh, ye Spirits ot' 1907! Remem-
ber that every dog has his day. Caesar had his Brutus, Charles the
First his Cromwell, and the Napoleon ofthe fine " achustment " will
surely meet his Wellington, for his hour has now come. Lasset
He has been charged with being cold blooded. We know it. We
don't deny it. We admire him for it. We honor him for his
cool way of taking things. We need not fear that he will shoot any
one. We need not fear that room G will be shaken to its founda-
tions through the outcome of any act ot' his. Your Honor, we dare
not cremate him. His blood will literally boil, if we do it,
He has been accused of' "running a shell game." It is true. It
is the best thing he ever did. He shells out liberally whenever re-
quested. He saerilices his life and limb for that purposef Even
Devils cannot do that much.
They tell us, Your Honor, that he is a miserg that he hid his
pearls under his mantle. Ihr Advokatin fiir den Klogerinn, est ist
ein verdammte Lieg. Ye are envying the pearls which he wears
under his mantle. Spirits of 1907, he does not hide them there.
Modesty forbids him wearing them exposed to the public eye. We
dare not cremate him on this charge for he is innocent. The Czar of
the Scalpel proves that we have been evolved from him by a long
process through countless ages. If we now cremate him, then all
the clams in that "hole in the bottom of the sea" will band to-
gether and evolve another and a superior race.
They tell us, Your Honor, that he is dishonest, that he never
does a thing on the Square ,' that he is round. Ihr Advokatin ftir
den Klogerinn, it is false. Far back in the hazy mists of Time,
long before this Spirit departed its life, I saw him feeding the hun-
gering "5,000', on the Square-on Centre Square, in Lancaster
City, in Hoster's Cafe, in Nissley's Lunch and Dining Rooms at-
tended by beautiful maidens.
They charge him for being round. So is "Tubby" Hiester, so
is "joe Kautz's Fat Boy." Yes, Your Honor, the accused is round,
and he has the power of making others round. Ye Ichabod Cranes,
go ye and be likewise.
He is charged for having murdered our tastes for the English
language, inasmuch as we were forced to learn Latin and Greek
names ofwhich his name is composed. But who gave him those
names. The Czar of the Scalpel. He is the culprit. He compelled
us to learn them, and then when we quoted them he derisively said,
"Now put dat into United Statesf' The accused is altogether in-
nocent of this charge. Jury Spirits of '07, when the Rev. " Tubby "
Hiester christened his iirst victim, he christened it " The Clam," but
along came the Julius Caesar of the Biological Department and
said, " May I att a few gommon names?" Then he proceeded as
" Glass "-Lamellibranchiata.
Sub " Glass "-Eulamellibranchia.
240 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Species-Mercenaria, I baptize thee in de name of Zeus, etc., et-
cetera, und so weiter. Lasset uns beten. Amen.
No, no! The accused must go free on this charge. We have al-
ready mentioned the guilty one,
Und jetzt bin ich schier gar fatich. Such are the charges against
you, Venus Mercenaria, and in the meantime, you'd better keep a
" stiff upper lip."
Ye Departed Spirits of 1907, I also have been an injured one. To
your tender mercies I give the accused.
Hi there, Venus Mercenaria, you may now turn your toes to the
sky, and croak. Lasset uns bcten.
Glue jfoolisb Eictionarrg
Being an exhaustive reference of certain terms which
are uncertain in meaning, after Mr. Gideon Wnrdz
ACADEMY IOE., acad, meaning a "cad 3 " Gk., demo, to raisej.-
A " cad " producer.
ACCELERATION.'-IHCFCHSC of speed in a man's pace at the end of
AssocIA'r1oN LAtl1leticj.-On the whole, goody but in the hole,
Avlaimolc fLat., zz, from, vere, truth, ago, to get, to get away
from the truth, to guesszl.-A mental process peculiar to a
professor, upon which depends the rank ol' a student.
Booli fY. M. C. A. Handj.--Freslnnan Bible.
Boozli.-A powerful hoist, employed in raising men from the
"dumps" "up in the air."
24-2 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
BURNS fsidej.-EAR marks ofthe artistic temperament.
BASKET BALL.-A game played at Franklin and Marshall in
the Middle Ages.
BUSINESS.-Excuse for absence from Literary Society.
BUN.-A peculiar load that causes the bearer to feel lighter as it
increases in weight.
COLLEGE.-A threshing machine for transforming innocent ag-
riculturalists into blase men of the world, a process involving
much knowledge to the son and considerable experience to
COLLEGE CHAPEL.-A place for the weekly discussion of reli-
gious questions, to which the price of admission is one cent.
COLLEGE MAN.-What everyone claims he is, and what few
COLLEGE S'rUnEN'r.-C15 A person who has paid S65 and is get-
ting S75 worth of tuition. C23 A monthly published semi-
CORDUROY fFr., corde, cloth, roi, kingj.-- King's pants, a kind
of cheap trousers that do not require pressing. CThere is no
connection between these pants and a king unless it be sus-
DAFFY-HOUSI9.-Tl16"l'lOl1S6 of many mansions," where all the
bug-houses are gathered.
DATE.-" Hello, is that Miss A--?-Very well, thank you-
Have you anything doing this evening ? " .
ENGLISH COURSE.-RCSt for the weary.
ENGAGEMENT.-Excuse, viz., "I would like to be excused from
Society as I have an important engagement down town."
FLUNK.-Neglect of horse or faulty riding.
GREEN.-Color peculiar to Freshmen.
GREEN Room CLUB.-"A tried and chosen few."
GERMAN.--Our daily speechg also a dance paid by the girls.
GERMAN PLAY.-H The Dutchest ofthe Dutch."
GLEE CLUB.-An organization that goes out in Pullmans and
returns in the night.
HONOR SYSTEM.-TCITOI' to cribbers?
HORSE.-'TOO common for definition.
ILLUSION.-If you look at Shiffer and think you see a man, that
is an illusion.
JANITOR.-H The pace that kills."
JUNIOR.-H Who can foretell for what high cause
This 'Darling of the Gods' was born."-Morrell.
KNOCKER.-One who uses hammer and tongues.
LITERARY SOCIETY.-An organization to which you pay ten
dollars for membership and twenty-five dollars in fines.
MANIJOLIN CLUB. - Corruption of maudlin, refers to musicg
sneaks back with Glee Club.
MUCKER l:Eng., muck, mudg Heb., kero, to carej.-He don't
care for the mud.
MORTALITY fLat., mortu, to dieg Eng., ail, to be sickg t, not in
classj.-Ex., "Doctor, I was deathly sick and could not come
NIFTY.-The feminine of nobby.
ORIFLAMME fFr., Flamme d'or, blaze of goldj.-A beacon light
in which the Staff gets burned.
Ous12RvAToRY.-A building to be observed only.
PHYSICS.-A11 invention of the Devil.
POLER.-At the sign of the Book and the Lamp.
PROBATION IfLat., pro, forwardg batus, backwardg eo, to go-
to go up downwardj.-An honorary disgrace.
QUIZ.-A little class-room exercise to demonstrate that honesty
is not always the best policy.
' D Q
244- FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
REALISM.-The doctrine of Franklin and Marshall.
RANK.-Descriptive ofa modern pun.
RoUoH HoUsE.-"A house divided against itself."
SENIOR.-Adult form of book louse. b
SEMINARY LLat., semi, halfg Heb., nari, nuttyj.--Half-nuttyg
refuge of college flunks.
SOCIETY.-Cause of Hunk-outs and two week vacations.
STIFF.-A GRAVE, silent, gentleman, much abused by the anat-
SARCASM KOE., sar, soreg casm, chasmj.-Some peoples' heads.
TEUTONIC.-The common ancestry of all Franklin and Marshall
THINK-TANK.-An extremely vulgar synonym for the cranial
UMPIRE.-A gentlemen, not a cook by profession, but neverthe-
less often accused of roasting. U
VEREIN fLessingj.-"I vas not Tutch, wer vould make me oudt
so ? "
WISDOM.-The knowledge of Sophomores.
WEEKLY IF. and Mfj.-The " noble relic of a glorious past."
XYI.oPHoNE.-The only word we could find that began with X.
YELL.-A product of civilization.
YELLOW.-One who does not yell.
Y. M. C. A. l:You May Cuss Abominablyj.-Boost for shady
ZIP.-The degeneration of the zero.
X N' v X
7 fW X
X K X
WWA Q Q AX E U Q
5 WN ,. I-il- i n 'I lx,
7? H FQ - 0' K jx
, M, ' . Q
y l ' ,"a,f't:,M l'a f w5y- QQ
fa , .- M- X wx
V- 'A Il. f' Annf.-I" ' JV' K r x
' vly, I N ""'Ql!..'-' val-jul nu xy X
W f N 5 N NP
'X 'V , X .
,f JXk.f' . ' 51' mv
I ,'9f1-'A s!f2'N YN - + X N
' ' X
V 'I' ' 1 "
Svlm, i?, - A 3
X., if- V 77
way' "" , . ,
rf' ' Hlll,1Q IQ'
! ' Q1 s-9"
. , - .die X iii..
f ' y" S5
M i i Q W . Q n in i
Q V AA "-69 1
A choice collection ofii-ivolsome freaks, together with the heavy
l ' h the h'1ve 'ittributed to themselves, by fair means or
honors W ne 'y . .
foul, illuminated by illustrations, with Fl decidedly decimated descrip-
tion, done into doggerel by a dunee.
DAVID FREDERICK AUNGST,
Goethean: Class Foot Ball Team QI J,
125: Scrub Foot Ball Team 1233 Green
Room Club fzjg Lessing-Verein fgjz
Prepared atM. S. N. S. and F. and M.
A.g A. B. Course.
Aungst is a man of the wild,wooly
An orator by nature, if you will but
He answers the Professors as ifonly he
Were the Usunnna cum laude" of
A writer ofmerit, as his own voieeas-
As pnissant a Punster as Gideon
ARTHUR W1I.mf:RT BAR1,14:v,
Goethean: Treas. Dem. Club Lzjg
Class Base Ball Team fl J: Class Foot
Ball Team U J, 125: Captain 123: Treas.
Classfzj, 135: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
x x .
flj, fel, C332 Sec. V. M. L. A. 123.
Treas. G. L. S. fgjq Ch. Triennial
Coin. G. L. S. 133: Pres. Y. M. C. A.
i355 Ass't Mgr. 'Varsity Foot Ball
Team f3j: Prepared at Altoona H. S.
and privately: A. B. Course.
Because Barley is aged and married,
The whole world beside him in Ob-
XVhen you want to buy Books you'x'e
got to take care
Orhe'l1 skin you of everything be-
fore you're aware.
He'sjohnny's adviser, the Faculty's
We'11 not mention his failings be-
cause there's no End.
248 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
JOHN STANLEY B1+:AMr:NsDrf:RFxsR,
" Beamie. "
Class Base Ball Team QU, fzjg Pre-
pared at Manheim H. S.g A. B. Course.
If it weren't for his name and his Face
we would say
We might learn to endure this Young-
ster some day,
His general Appearance is modest and
It's a burden for him to smile or to
He's too lazy to study, too tired to re-
And like ai wise fellow keeps out of our
PAUL JARED BICKEL,
Sinking Spring, Pa.
ll P. J. P!
Goetlreang Sec. G. L. S. Qzyg Class
Track Team 1233 'Varsity Track Team
fzjg Lessing-Verein Q55 Critic G. L. S.
fgjg Class Sec. Q3jg Prepared at Read-
ing Academy, A. B. Course.
Bickel, P. S., is of passive Stamp
Who poles along with the nudnight
Whene'er he tires of a mental Feat
Ile mixes up in a class track meet.
Anon he is silent and still as a Mouse,
As a girl in the "Dutch " play he
brought down the house."
Ronl2R'r CRAN14 Bvlcknv,
H Rat-face. "
Diagnothian: Entered Sophomore!
Prepared at M. S. N. S.: A. B. Course.
Back to the woods, with that Moustache,
Was ever a man born so rash?
In every hour he consults the Master
And makes the size of his mark rise faster.
They say he's a Peach on the Clarionet
More about him we'll omit, you bet.
Guovlck Cr.Ev14:r,ANn Cl'IANDLEl'2, 'If K 3,
Prepared at M. S. N. S.: Stage Mgr.
Lessing-Verein fgl: Ph. B. Course.
Here's the greatest society Man in the
He's terribly active in acquiring some
He's an athlete of fame, a Writer of Note,
In fact, he's the busiest student afloat.
You see we're compelled to Lie pretty
For the Truth is, Friend Chandlee does
nothing at all.
250 FIXANKI IN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Romcwr HENRY DICLONG, df K E,
U Bob. H
Goetheang Entered Sophomoreg
Glee and Mandolin Clubs tzjg Mando-
lin Club 1339 Ch. junior Hop Com.
6353 Prepared at Reading H. 3.3 A. B.
Doubt not that though from " Read-
ing over "
This man's a hot society Rover.
They say his Dancing is an art,
And in music he's a small Part.
Although hets quite a harmless Lad,
They say in Love he's got it bad.
W1N11'I1f:LD l'E'r1cR DJQLONG, fl' 1' A,
" Snakes. "
Enteredjuniorg junior Hop Com.
43,2 Glee Club flip: Scub Foot Ball
Team 135: Prepared at Muhlenberg
Collegeg Ph. B. Course.
D for DeLong, and S is for snakes,
What a Hit in society this fellow
The Allentown " Dutch " still clings
to his ways,
He hits the agony-box worthy of
In athletics and Glee Club he at-
tempted to star,
But round the flowing Bowl, he ex-
cels by far.
JOHN ALVIN Di'rzr,ER, Paradise Club,
Goetheau: Ch. G. L. S. Anniv. C121
Scrub Foot Ball Team CID: Class Foot
Ball Team Cl J, Czj: Green Room Club
Czj, C315 1'res.C4J: Class Sec. C2J: Honor
System Senate C25: Collcg'c SL'ltlf6'7Il
Staff C333 Ass't Base Ball Mgr. C311 Pre-
pared at York Collegiate Institute: A.
Old Ditz has a heart and has room for
it too, '
Of Sweeithearts and loved Ones he has
quite a few.
As a Preacher we feel he'll make quite
a hit V
For marriagifeable maidens don't phase
him a bit.
He's a man to he feared in wordy De-
For he's got 'neath his Arguments
plenty of weight.
jmwms WOLF EVANS, 'I+ li E,
Goethean: Entered Sophomore: Mgr.
Class Basket Ball Team C2j: Ass't Mgr.
Hand-Book Com. C231 Vice-Pres. G. L.
S. C2J: Lessing-Verein Cgj: Preparerlat
Greensburg Seminary: A. B. Course.
Even this of the foxy look,
With the general appearance of all
Belongs to thejuuior Class at times.
He'll doubtless despise these paltry
As he seems to disdain all else that is,
But another line we'll not risk on this.
ZJ2 FRANKLINI AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
WARIJ VINTON EVANS,
Diagnothiang Vice-Pres. D. L. S. fgjg
Capt. Class Base Ball Team 1155 Class
Basket Ball Team Lil, fzjg Scrub Foot
Ball Team f3lQ ORIFLAMME Staff Qgjg
Lessing-Verein 1315 Prepared at F. and
M. A.g A. B. Course.
Evans, Ward Vinton, isa peculiar Duck,
And l1as that sort of Walk, if you have
To see him parade his noble Forehead,
Proud of his work as Statistical Ed.
In his Brain a few ideas are lying about,
But he's never disposed to carry them
HoRAc1+: FOSTER EWING, fb K -lf,
Class Basket Ball Team Q Il, Q2 lg Class
Base Ball Team QIJ, Qzjg Prepared at
State Collegeg Ph. B. Course.
Every Mule he chanced to pass,
Greeted " Red 'l as brother Ass,
While his childish, baby pranks,
Reveal him as the Prince of Cranks.
The greatest Bluffer about the place,
Though i11 basket ball he keeps the
ORII LAMNII 253
HIRAM WARD F151-n':R, 4122 K,
Goetheang Class Sec. Qllg Hand-
Book Stafffljg Mgr. Class Foot Ball
Team 1255 Bus. Mgr. Lessing-Vereiu
Qgjg Prepared at F. and M. A.g Ph.
Find, if you can, a man like " Fish,"
As busy a Yap as one could wish.
He handled the " Dutch " play with
" Fish " is a schenler, you can just
Sometime he'll handle the Saw and
So now he digs 'way at the Stiff for
THOMAS JEFFERSON G1':1s'r,
Goetheang Entered Sophomoreg
Class Foot Ball Team fzjg Prepared at
K. S. N. S.g Ph. B. Course.
G is for Geist, the silent and sad,
Whose outlook in life seems entirely
Like a shadow he Hits from his room
to his class,
And nleekly stands by for another to
In selling Insurance he spends all his
What merits he has we'll not putiu
254- FRANKLIN ANID MARSHALL COLLEGE
RODNEY YONKERS Grm3ER'r,
" Rodney. "
Diagnothiang Class Foot Ball Team
fzjg Scrub Foot Ball Team fgig junior
Hop Com. 1353 Lessing-Verein C333
Prepared at Yeates School: A. B.
"Good-bye, short breeches," said
Rodney with joy,
When he came to this College, avery
They say he has brains beneath his
As for his white pants, we assure you
Rodney tried hard and well for the
And though he's small, he's a staunch
WALTER L11:oPor,n GRAUL, lb K if,
Mt. Pleasant, Pa.
Mgr. Class Font Ball Team QU,
Capt. Class Basket Ball Team QU, Qzjg
Class Base Ball Team 423, Class Track
Team fzjg Calendar Staff Qzjg 'Var-
sity Basket Ball Team C235 'Varsity
Base Ball Team Qzjg IVecfkly Staff
1313 ORIFLAMMIC Staff C335 Lessing-
Verein 1353 Prepared at Mt. Pleas-
ant Instituteg A. B. Course.
Graul is the name of this great Giraffe,
Six feet tall, and two and a-halfg
In class-room work he's there with
And in basket ball puts them all to
Base ball, too, lest he become Vain,
We'1l say that he has a fault now and
WILLIAM CHESTER GRIQENAWALT,
" Greenie. "
Goetheang Entered Sophomore, Cor.
Sec. G. L. S. fgjg Lessing-Verein 1355
Prepared at K. S. N. S., A. B. Course.
Great, grand and noble Green wood,
If I would speak of you as I should,
What tales of Love and Maiden hearts,
And other soft things in like parts,
Would be the fruit of thy gentle years.
Ah! thy smoothness: moveth to tears.
ALFRED DAVID HORNE, York, Pa.
" Little Horn."
Prepared at Mercersburg Academy,
A. B. Course.
Hardly a man was ever born
The equal of Alfred David Horne,
'Tis what he says, we know 'tis true
Or else we should not tell it to you.
Meek in his bearing and small in his
The appearance of one ungodly wise.
256 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
GEORGE R055 HULL, Il' K E,
Goethean: Class Base Ball Mgr. 1115
Class Base Ball Team 121, Calendar
Staff 1213 F. and JW. Weekly Staff 1315
Debating Team 121, 1315 Debating
Board 1313 ORIFLAMMB: Staff 1313
Glee and Mandolin Clubs 1313 Pre-
pared at M. S. N. S4 A. B. and Ph.
If Ambition makes men, then Hull
is a man,
Lie tries to do more than he possibly
Then he flunks in his classes, but his
And' his Pull with the Profs. brings
him off safely there.
Though the best of the Hulls we've
We hopefully pray we'll be plagued
with no more.
JAMES MIQREDITH IRWIN,
Paradise Club, Churchtown, Pa.
' 'jimmie. "
Goetheang Class Track Team 111,
121g Class Basket Ball Team 1 11, 1215
Class Base Ball Team 111, 1215 Capt.
Class Track 146211111111 Capt. Class
Base Ball Team 1215 Scrub Base Ball
Team 1I1,121g Capt. 1211 Class Vice-
Pres. 1313 Asslt Mgr. Green Room
Club 1315 Mgr. Green Room Club
1415 Prepared at F. and M. Acad-
emy: A. B. Course.
I is for Irwin, who sneaks alongside,
Ncverbuttsiu,his Advantage to hide.
Before the public he comes in track
and base ball,
Green room, and after that nothing
His virtues seem few, as faras we see,
So we'll end him right here, too
i ORIFLAMME 257
RICHARD FULTON KIEFFER, 41K E,
" Dick. "
Goetheang Entered Sophonxoreg
Class Foot Ball Team fz jg Class Base
Ball Team Qzjg Weekly Staff qgjg
Ass't Bus. Mgr. College Student Qgjg
Prepared at Hagerstown H. S.g A. B.
Keep quiet, is the motto of R. F.
And we're sure to us it's quite a
We don't know what this fellow can
For his Ancestor's merits are pulling
We've heard it rumored quite aright
That l1e's a very valiant carpet
WIT,MER AUSTIN KREIDER, lb Z K,
Diagnothiang Class Foot Ball Team
Q1 J, C2 jg Varsity Foot Ball Team Q11
C253 Capt. Class Foot Ball Team Q21 9
Prepared at F. and M. Academyg A.
Without Kreider at hand to defend
Welll cut him with only the back of
Bill was our pillar in days gone by,
Now he has left us, perhaps for aye.
Big, round and jolly, a terror to
Valiant and brave, a mountain of
258 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
WAI,DIf1MAR FRANKLIN KRUMBEIN,
fl' K 23, Portland, Ore.
Class Historian fly, Class President
fzjg Honor System Senate Q3jg Ass't
Mgr. Lessing-Verein 1315 Junior Hop
Com. C3lZ Mandolin Club i353 Class
Base Ball Team 1295 Class Foot Ball
Team fly, Qzjg Class Track Team fel,
Prepared at Portland Academy, A. B.
"Kill the Fresh!" was this man's mood
When President of his class he stood.
And now from the top of that dizzy
Full to the depths he has sunken quite.
Now Society rings in his voice-
But we can't account for some peop1e's
JOHN NEVIN LAND, X-If, Allentown, Pa.
Goetheang Entered Sophomore, Class
Base Ball Team C255 Winner G. L. S.
Soph. Orat. 4231 ORIFLAMME Staff fgjg
Vice-Pres. G. L. S. 1353 Class Historian
4335 Cross Country Run fglg Lessing-
Verein C333 G. L. S. Anniv. fglg Pre-
pared at M. S. N. S., A. B. Course.
Look long at the picture of J. N. Land,
Why he appears in this holy band?
He hands out the "jolly " in a speaking
His poetry lets his friends no rest,
His aim is to stand near the head of his
But his rotten puns won't allow him to
CARL GRAYDEN LEECH, Hazelhurst, Pa.
Goetheang Capt. Class Track Team 131:
Prepared at Bradford H. S.g A. B. Course.
The Leech is a Sucker, we've often heard
This one changes his class in a most
Then straightway forgets his old class-
And cleaves like his Namesake to friends
that are new.
As boss of our Track Team he brought us
He's only a Figure-head never-the-less.
HOMER D11:1cMs LEH, Egypt, Pa.
tt Leh. H
Entered Sophomoreg Prepared at Muh-
lenberg Collegeg A. B. Course.
Let now your attention, while you may,
Rest on the Portrait of Homer D. Leh.
Of Muhlenberg, he tells ns why
His presence there was valued high.
In Allentown he tells his friends
What a Hitt?l he makes at F. and M.
260 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
WII,LIAM LAWSON MACHMER,
" Machie. "
Goetheaug Entered Sophoxnoreg Sec.
G. L. S. fzlg Student Staff fgjg Intercol-
legiate Orat. Union and Sec. f3 J: Lessing-
Verein Qgjg Ass't Librarian KSJQ Delegate
to Students' Vol. Convention fgjg Pre-
pared at K. S. N. S.: A. B. Course.
Mighty in works is Machmer the wise,
Who values Wisdom above all 'ueath the
They say he's an Aluminum Agent fa-
If he denies it, you must not blame us.
A Grad. from Kutztown, you know the
Perpetual Poler, we hope he wonlt mind.
JAMES FREDERICK MAGEE,
Diagnothiang Lib. D. L. S.f2j, f3,1 H.
S. Senate fgvg Class Foot Ball Team f35g
Prop. Mgr. Lessing-Verein fglg Scrub
Foot Ball Team C353 Prepared Lancaster
H. S.: Ph. B. Course.
Ohl no, it is not some new Sphinx that
But an Apostle of Silence, by name called
'Though much like a Quaker his face
He's always around when a class Scrap is
Although youthful in yearsg i11 wisdom
For he minds his own business and does
as he's told.
IRA SN1v1f:r.v MoNN, Paradise Club,
Diagnothian: Capt. Class Foot Ball
Team Qlj: Capt. Class Basket Ball
Team 1133 H. S. Senate QU, Capt.
Cane Rush flj, Qzjg Class Foot Ball
Team 125: Class Basket Ball Teamtzjz
Class Base Ball Team tzjg Mile Run
123, Capt. Class Track Team 423, 'Var-
sity Foot Ball Team flj, 121, Qgjg Glee
Club fly, fzjg Bus. Mgr. Y. M. C. A.
Hand-Book 1253 Bus. Mgr. ORI-
FLAMME Staff Q3Jg Prepared at
Mercersburg Academy, A. B. Course.
Moun is the na111e of this remarkable
Business Manager of this ORIFLAMM1-3:
Pillar of his class in every scrap,
Foot ball, basket ball, cane rush and
Besides this heis Windy and full of
But he's going to the -- Sem. at a
, terrible rate.
JAMES BLAINI4: MlYSSl'2R,
Diaguothiang H. S. Senate 125:
Soph. Urat. IJ. L. S. 1355 l,'ol!Ly,nr
.qflllffllf Staff i3l: , Prepared at
Ephrata l-I. S.: A. B. Course.
M is for Musser and " Mary " also,
Somewhat of a man, but more of a
A writer of note, Speaker likewise,
A Poler, you would easily surmise:
His code of ethics is unlike most,
That's why he's so deuced hard to
262 xANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
WII.I.IS STANLEY NICHOLS,
Diagnothiang Prepared at F. and M.
Academy, A. B. Course.
N is for Nichols of eloquent fame,
XVho preaches and paints with vigor
Unto his Bock he giveth no bread,
But advocates Polar Bear chewing in-
Nick learned to Argue when he was
a Boy, '
And now still to argue is life's chief-
Llcwis EVANS REIGNYCR, X dr,
Goetheang Entered Sophomore,
Class Vice-Pres. 625g Mandolin Club
429, fgbj Ass't Track Mgr. Qgjg Critic
G. L. S. Q25, Reviewer G. L. S. fgjj
Salutatorian G. L. S. 1355 ORI-
FLAMME Staff i355 Lessing-Verein
f3jg Prepared at The Hill School, A.
Rank is the Verse that this Yap
A Dabbler in Art, a Doctor of Snakesg
Old School Crank, politician and
Lazy, sarcastic, grouched, as a ruleg
An Authority on Beauty, a hot-air
We say this to give the Devil his Due.
LINNAQUS LANDIS Rmsr,
Diagnothiang Class Vice-Pres. QU,
Calendar Staff fzjg Class Foot Ball
Team fzlg Ch. Crem. Com. 121, Ass't
Bus. Mgr. ORIFLAMME Staff 135,
Treas. D. L. S. Qgjg Alt. Debating
Team C315 Lessing-Verein 131, Ath.
Board of Directors 131, Salutatorian
D. L. S. C355 Prepared at F. and M.
Academy, Ph. B. Course.
R is for Reist of the rosy cheek,
A fellow at once both proud and
An early riser, ne'er dissipates at.a11,
In debate he shakes the whole Diag.
A worker of merit, when his job is
In all, ,flE,S handy to have about.
HORACE ALBER'r SHIFFER,
Terre Hill, Pa.
" Reverend. "
Goetheang Building Com. G. L. S.,
Censor Anon. Board G. L. S.: Les-
sing-Verein C335 Prepared at F. and
M. Academyg A. B. Course.
Surely "Sl1iffl' is a man to be feared,
Pugili:-at with godly finish veneeredg
A Launcelot in love, Professor of will,
In killing Wood Indians hath at-
tained great skillg
Aboutfthree feet tall, short, thick and
When he gets to the Puipit he'll
stand on his hat.
264 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
ROBERT BARCLAV SIMMONS,
" Barclay. "
Entered Sophomoreg Prepared at
York Collegiate Instituteg A. B.
Here's the only Angel in the junior
We admit he must feel somewhat
His object in life is to rouse Dicky's
To cut all his Science and to Hunk all
As for Latin and Greek, we'll wager
There's no man in the college can
beat him at that.
I. FRED. MARCHAND SNYDER,
Goetheang Class Base Ball Team
C153 Class Basket Ball Team C133 Pre-
pared at Greensburg Seminaryg Ph. B.
Our Friend from Pittsburg now comes
It is hard to discover just What he
In the class-room he's one of our
bright shining lights,
He cuts more than he comes a11d l1e
He keeps his Mouth shut, one thing
in his favor,
We'll not vouch for the rest of his
FREDERICK KEI,T.ICR STAMM,
New Hamburg, Pa.
" Stamm. "
Goetheang Class Base Ball Team
qzjg Class Foot Ball Team Qzjg
Green Room Club C393 'Varsity
Base Ball Team C255 Prepared at
Fredonia Institute: A. B. Course.
Stamm by nature a quiet man,
Once in a while does what he cang
In Foot Ball he seemed to lack the
But he always hits the Base Ball
Theatricals seem to be his forte,
In stature the fellow is thick and
PRESTON FRANKLIN STRAUSS,
Goetheang Chaplain G. L. S.
1135 Lessing-Verein C315 Y. M. C.
A. Organist CU, 4235 Prepared at
Bethlehem Parochial School: A.
Strauss to describe we are quite at
Preacher, Lunatic, political Bossg
On piano and organ he likes to
But rather enjoys a night out with
His tongue runs along ata terrible
But lie'e-5 a good fellow if you'll
give that no heed.
266 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
GROVER CLEVIQLAND HOLDER,
Green Lane, Pa.
Goetheang Lessing-Verein 1335 Pre-
pared at Perkiomen Seminary, Ph.
MELVIN GEORGE WJ12I,KER,
Red Hill, Pa.
Goetheang Class Base Ball Team
CD5 Class Track Team CU, Lessing-
Verein C313 Prepared at Perkiomen
Seminary, Ph. B. Course.
Holder and Welker are always to-
When one says "Amen," says
H Amen 'G the other.
Welker in Chemistry, in Chemistry,
In cuss-words and Hoff Bran there's
If Welker will talk, so Holder the
If Ho1der's in love, Welk knows her
So these two hot sports are always
The slickest that ever "came down
JAMES RALPH ULSH, fl- Z K,
Calendar Staff C253 Class Base Ball Team
U15 Class Vice-Pres. fljg Prepared at F.
and M. Academy, A. B. Course.
You ought to know Ulsh of the Red Top
Who to college only at intervals came.
Popular enough when he's about the
Starts well, but somebody else wins the
Good-tempered, but somewhat addicted
Not a bad fellow by all means, we think.
HOWARD HIGHBICRGER WHVUQHEAD,
" Weiskopf. "
Goetheang Entered Sophomore: Sec.
G. L. S. fzjg Class Base Ball Mgr. Qzjg
Lessiug-Verein QSDQ Prepared at Greens-
burg Seminaryg A. B. Course.
Westmoreland breeds endless Asses,
But Whitey's the only one that passes.
No Butter-in, but has some sense,
Usually keeps on the right of the fence.
Now and then he stays out at night,
But always shows up in the morn all right.
268 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
BERNARD LICHLITIQR WHITMORY9,
Diagnothian, Chaplain D. L. S. KID?
-Reviewer D. L. S. QU, Sec. D. L. S.Q2j,
Class Base Ball Team QIJ, Qzlg Prepared
at Tllurnlont H. S.: A. B. Course.
W. for Bernard Lichliter Whitmore,
Who cometh from Maryland,East Shore,
Guileless in manner, harmless in way,
However can he in this evil world stayg
His walk is romantic, his pose poetic,
As are his writings-tlley won't make
WII,I,IAM MCCULLOUGH WORKMAN,
Leaman Place, Pa.
" Flannel-Mouth. "
Diagnothiang Orat. Con. U53 Lessing-
Verein fglg Prepared at York Collegiate
Institute, A. B. Course.
William McCullough Workman, alasl
Is the only religious man iI1 the class.
Bill e'er has aTale on the end of his
Whose character is always decidedly
"l'reclestined," he says, for a Medical
He wields the Scalpel with great nicety.
PAUL DANIEL YODER,
" Hochzeit. "
Goethean3 Entered Sophomore3 Cor.
Sec. G. L. S. C253 Class Foot Ball Team
C253 Reviewer G. L. S. C253 Treasurer Y.
M. C. A. C353 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C353
ORIFLAMME Staff C353 Critic G. L. S.
C351 Class Pres. C353 Lessing-Verein C353
Vice-Pres. G. L. S. C353 Lib. G. L. S.
C353 Delegate to Students' Vol. Conven-
tion C353 Prepared at K. S. N. S.: A. B.
"Yah, Ich bin from Kutztown down."
His the purest Speech in town.
One of the few of the Normal Breed,
Who feels for midnight Oil no need.
Brave at the trencher and strong at the
" With the boys" to the last, although
he's a man.
ROBERT MATHIAS ZACHARIAS, 41 X K,
" Zach. "
Dlilgl1Otlll2lllQ Class Basket Ball Mgr.
C153 Sec. D. L. S. C253 Reviewer D. L.
S. C253 Ch. D. L. Anniv. C253 Calen-
dar Staff C253 Class Historian C253 Glee
Club C353 Lessing-Verein C353 ORI-
FLAMMIS Staff C353 Foot Ball Mgr. C453
Prepared at Mercersburg Academyg A.
Z. is for Zach., the Mathematical crank,
Zoology shark, bum Mechanic.
On the Glee Club lately he's made quite
Of mighty importance, we should aver.
Never hurries to do any work,
Donbtless feels he has divine right to
270 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
ADAM.-H Surely the primeval man who hath yet all his ribs."
ASTON.-"The way of the world is to, praise the dead genius and
persecute the living."
" You may as well
Forbicl the sea for to obey the moon,
As, or by oath, remove, or counsel, shake
The fabric of his folly."
" Beware of too sublime a sense
Of' your own worth and consequence."
" The devil hath power
To assume a pleasing shape."
" For him was levere have at his beddes head
Twenty bokes, clad in blak or reed
Of Aristotle and his philosophye,
Than robes riche, or iithele, or gay sautryef'
DANAHER, J. E.-
" This fellow picks up wit, as pigeons peas,
And utters it again when jove doth please."
" Life is ajest and all things show it,
I thought so once but now I know it."
" To those that know thee not no words can paint,
To those who know thee, know all words are faint."
" But still his tongue ran on, the less
Ofweight it bore, with greater easeg
And with its everlasting clack,
Set all men's ears upon the rack."
HARTMAN, H. A.-
"Seldom he smiles, and smiles in such a sort,
As if he mocked himseli and scorned his spirit
That could be moved to smile at anything."
HARTMAN, R. V.- h
" Thus wisely careless, innocently gay,
Cheerful he played."
" A silent fellow, moody withal,
But a merry singer when his mood seemed best."
"Every night this hardy athlete comes to drown his cark and
Qualling ale from pewter tankards sitting in his antique
" He would not with a peremptory tone
Assert the nose upon his face his own."
" A good-for-nothing lazy lout,
Wicked within and wicked without."
" The yawning youth scarce half awake essays,
His lazy limbs and dozy head to raise."
272 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
" Doubt thou the stars are fire,
Doubt that the sun doth move,
Doubt truth to be a liar
But never doubt I love."
MISSEL.-" Let's talk of graves and bones and epitaphsf'
"This man's love of selfis known,
Who high all other thoughts above
Not only loves himself alone,
But he alone himself doth love."
" He knew the tavernes wel in every toun,
And everich hostiler and tappestere
Bet than a lazar or a beggesteref'
RANCK.--" Laughter holding both his sides."
" My soul is quite weighed down with care, and asks
The soft refreshment of a moment's sleep."
" Full little knowcst thou that hast not tried,
What hell it is in suing long to bideg
To lose good dayes, that might be better spent,
To waste long nights in pensive discontent."
" Few things surpass old wine, and they may preach
Who please-the more because they preach in vain-
Let us have wine and women, mirth and laughter,
Sermons and soda-water the day after."
SCHNEDLY.-" Change yourself and fortune will change with you
" Ofcurly golden locks and maiden modesty,
The youth stood forth in quiet dignity."
SNYDER, J. L. K.-" Forl am nothing if not critical."
SNYDER, L. H.-" I dare do all that may become a man."
WAREHEiM.-" Not to be laughed at and scorned because he was lit-
tle of stature."
" He draweth out the thread of his verbosity
Finer than the staple of his argument."
WHITMORE.-l' I was not always a man of woe."
-. ,LZ 3
W - f l' Wil
NAMES AGE I1lZlGI-IT WEIG1-1T RELIGION DENOMINATION Honny
DAVID FREDERICK AUNGST 5 ft. 7 in. 157 Christian Reformed Femininity
ARTHUR WILl!ERT BARLEY 5ft. gin. 145 Christian Reformed Economies
JOHN' STANLEY BEAMENSDERFER 5 ft, 8 in. 132 Protestant Reformed Athletics
PAUL JARED BICKEL 5 ft. 6 in. 145 Dowieist R0-R0f0rmCd Teasing Aungst
Ro11ER'r CRANE BYERLY 5 ft. 2 in. 141 Transcendentalist Lllfhcrlln English
GROVER CLEVELAND CHANDLEE 5 ft. 7 in. 125 Hasn't got any Presbyterian Physics
ROBERT HENRY DE LONG 5 ft. R in. 120 Christian Reformed Cutting Classes
WINEIELD PETER DE LONG 5 ft. XI in 155 Mormon Reformed Here with the goods
JOHN ALVIN DITZLER 5 ft, 8 in. 180 Pantheist Reformed Greek
JAMES WoLP EVANS 5 ft. Io in. 117 Cnbalisgic Reformed Talking
WARD VINTON EVANS 5 ft. 6 in. 146 Atheist Refbrmed Sleeping in Class
HDRACE FOSTER EWING 5 ft, Io in. 145 Libertarianist Reformed "Dickey"
HIRAM WARD FISHER 5 ft. 3 in. 141 Transcendentalist Lutheran Social Science
THOMAS JEr1sERSoN GE1sT 5 ft. 8 in. 140 Protestant Reformed Mathematics
RODNEY YONKERS GILBERT 5 ft. 4 in. o X20 Skeptic Unitarian Music
WALTER LEOIIOLD GRAUL , 6 ft- IW in. 175 Chfiitian Reformed Athletics
WILI.IAM CHESTER GREENAWALT 5 ft. 8in. 142 Confucianist Reformed Love
GROVER CLEVELAND HOLDER 5 ft. 4 in. 135 Infidel Salvation Army Hold-her
ALFRED DAVID HORNE 5 ft. 4il1, 131, Has none Salvation Army Political Science
GEQRGE R055 HULL 5 ft. 7 in. 135 Christian Methodist Unencumbered
JAMES MEREDI1'H IRWIN 5 ft. IO in. 135 Protestant Methodist Gym drill
RICHARD FULTON K1314-lrgg 6 ft. 155 Christian RCf0l'mCd Chemistry
WALDEMAR FRANKLIN KRUMISEIN 5ft. Il in. 150 Spiritualist Reformed Mathematics
JOHN NEVIN LAND 5 ft gwin 151 Idealist Reformed Poling
CARL GRAYDEN LEEGH 5 ft, 6 in. 115 Calvinist Presbyterian Latin
HOMER DEEMS LRH 5 ft. 7 in. 158 Brahminist Reformed Human Anatomy
WILI.IAM LAWSON MACPIMER 5 ft. zwin. 13, Polytheist Reformed Selling Aluminum
JAMES FREDERICK MAGICE 5 ft. 7 in. 131, Dogmatist Roman Catholic Chemistry
IRA SNIVELY MONN 5ft.11win. 150 Protestant Reformed Physics
JAMES BLAINE MUSSER 5 ft. 7 in. 142 Zoroastrianist Reformed Psychology
WILLIS STANLEY NICHOLS 6 ft 140 Wesleyan Methodist -Economics
LEWIS EVANS REIGNER 5 ft, 8 in. 135 Agnostic Reformed The Beautiful
LINNAEUS LANDIS REIST 5 ft. Io in. 147 Predestinarian Presbyterian Political Economy
HORACE ALBERT SI-IIFFER 5 ft. 5 in. 135 Evangelist Reformed Physiology
ROBERT BARQLAY SIMMONS 5 ft,8W in, 140 Prcdestinarian Presbyterian English Literature
J. FRED. MARCHAND SNYDER 5 ft. ll in. 160 Christian Reformed Anatomy
FREDERICK ICELLRR STAMM 5 ft. 9 in. I7o Altruist Reformed Economics
PRESTON FRANKLIN STRAUSS 6 ft. l48 Pcssimist Reformed German
MELVIN GEORGE WELKER 5 ft. 7 in. 135 Ingersollist Reformed Science
HOWARD HICIIIHERGER WHITE1-IEAD 5 ft.8M1 in. 125 Swedenborgian Reformed Political Economy'
BERNARD LICHLITER WIiITMORE 5ft.I1Win 158 Christian Reformed Mathematics
WIIYLIAM MCCULLOUGH WORRMAN 5 ft. S in 145 Religious Crank Presbyterian English
PAUL DANIEL YODER 5 ft. 8 in. 154 Necessitarinnist Reformed Hero-worshiping
ROBERT MATHIAS ZACHARIAS 5 ft. 10 in. I7o Empiricist Reformed Mathematics
Abolilhing Demerit System
FAVORITI1: Ex I'RI:ssIoN
"The dickens !"
"0 hang it!"
"Damn it all !"
"Sam hill!" -
"? ? ? ? ??Get wise!"
"That's ight !"
"Dy ca X!"
"New York Life"
"You'vc got to show me!"
"Go to grass!"
"Get out !"
"Gosh dangcd !"
"Haw! Haw !! Haw !!!"
He doesn't talk
"Beg pardon, Professor, but-"
"I'll tell you a story, etc."
"Oh, you are Dutch!"
"Let's have a drink"
"Will have a hun ofa time"
just a grunt
"Ach, du liebcr !"
FAVORITE DRINK POLITICS DESCENT
H20 Republican Pcnna. Dutch
Water Democrat English
Lemon Phosphate Republican German
I Alcohol' Prohibitionist German
5 Whiskey Independent German
i Falk's Orange Juice Democrat ?
I9o7 Punch Socialist French
Kostenbadcr's Beer Republican French
Joe Kautz's Collee Democrat Geri-nan
Mumm's Dry Physiocrat wdsn
Dark Stein Socialist Wg15n.Gc,-mm,
Pequea Beer Prohibitionist English
Beer Democrat Ge,-,nan
Milk Democrat Ge,-mm,
Sprengcr's Republican English
Hofllrau Independent Ge,-,nun
Milk City Party German
Carman's Dark Democrat German
Absinthe Republican Gcrn-,nn
Schlitzberger Lincoln English
Malted Milk Anarchist Scotnnq,-ish
Schlitz Republican Ge,-nmn
lleer Republican Ge,-num
Creme-de-menthe Republican Englislngcrnmn
Filtered Water Republican Scotclnh-ish
Rough on Rats Independent Ge,-man
Shandygafl' Democrat Ge,-mm,
Adam's Alc Democrat Irish
Conestoga Water Republican German
Castoria Republican German-French
Tobacco juice Republican English
S, C, C, "134Q" Democrat French-English
Root Deer Republican Swiss
Hall' and hall' Republican Decidedly Germa
Soda Water Republican English French
Pete Zieglcr's Democrat German-French
Riekcr's Republican German
Sprenger's Democrat German
Miinchner Democrat German
Paregoric Democrat Gvfnlim
Potomac Water Republican 19l1gliSh
Moonshinc Republican Scotch-Irish
Berks Co. Cider Democrat Swiss-German
Gin-lizz Democrat German-English
Compiled by P. D. Y. and W. V. E.
276 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
ACKERMAN.--"Till peaceful study shall outweigh three years, no
woman may approach."
APPEL.--" In faith his hair is ofa good color, an excellent color."
BAER, H. A. D.-" O dear! I wonder who you are. I wonder what's
BAIR, L. E.-" Green as is the verdant field."
BANCROFT.-"Fic, fic, unknit that threatening unkind brow, and
dart not mournful glances from those eyes."
" His cogitative faculties immersed
In cogibundity of cogitationf'
" Come, we'1l e'en to our country seat repair,
The native home ofinnocence and love."
" I, not by wants, or fears, or ages opprest,
Stem the wild torrent with a dauntless breast."
BURTON.-"A raven's note whose dismal tune, bereft my vital
BYERS.-" O, a most dainty man, to see him walk before a lady."
CARL.-" Intent he seemed and pondering future things of wondrous
" My only books were woman's looks,
And folly's all they've taught me."
" In vain on study time away we throw,
When we forbear to act the things we know."
DANAHER, W. A.-" How foolish to send me to college, to soak up
DELP.-" And of his porte, as meke as is a mayde."
DILLER, I. S.-"If virtue's self were lost, we might from your face
new copies write."
FEAGLEY.--H Beautiful as sweet! young as beautiful! soft as young!
young as soft! "
GILLAN.-"A boy well satisfied with himself, and seldom so with
" Eternal smiles his emptiness betray,
As shallow streams run dimpling all the way."
" Art thou a man of purple cheer,
A rosy man, right plump to see."
" Company, villainous company,
Hath been the spoil of me."
Hmss.-" For my own part, I came in late."
HiEI.M.-" Sleep my little one, sleep my pretty one, sleep."
" Pride in his port, defiance in his eye,
I see the lord of humankind pass by."
" Words are like leaves, and where they most abound,
Much fruit of sense beneath is rarely found."
KIQAYBILL.-l'I am sir oracle, and when I ope my lips, let no dog
278 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
LAUFFER.--H Taught or untaught, the dunce is still the same."
LENTZ.-H But he loves the freedom of the farm."
LEES.-" He is a youth in ladies' eyes that flourishethf'
LYTE, L. M.--" His givings out were of an infinite distance from the
true design." .
MARKEL.-" At the sign ofthe angel, beware of the devil."
MECK, A. S.-"Thou art pale in mighty studies grown."
MEYER.-" My quaint habits breed astonishment."
"He trudged along unknowing what he sought,
And whistled as he went for want of thought."
MOYER, J. K.-" Give it an understanding but no tongue."
MUSSER.--" The world knows nothing of its greatest men."
NEVVGARD.-H I do admire the toughness of your nature."
PETERS, C. P.-" On my life, my lord, he is but a mere bubble."
" To live uprightly, then, is sure the best,
To save ourselves and not to damn the rest."
RUTH.-H Meek and gentle as a dove, learn to know him."
"The first vertue, sone, if thou wilt lerne,
Is to restraine, and kepen wel thy tongue."
SCHEETZ, C. D.-" A man who has travelled, and has been careful of
" Let dogs delight to bark and bite,
For God hath made them so."
SHAND.-"GYi6fS of my own lie heavy in my breast."
STAHL.-" God made him and therefore let him pass for a man."
D O ,
" Ful longe were his legges, and ful lene,
Y-lik a staf, ther was no calf y-sene."
" The question whose solution I desire,
' Is what the sex of women most admire."
WALBERT.-" Hey day! what a sweep of vanity comes this way."
" In quiet shades content with rural spots,
Give me a life remote from guilty courts. "
WINDOLPH.-" Nobody will ever know half that's in me unless some-
thing unexpected turns up."
ZIEGLER.-"Shall it then be unavailing all this toil for human cul-
ZIMMERMAN, R. E.-" Thy being is but a point in motion reaching to
the zenith of thy class."
ZIMMERMAN, W. C.-" Would that his talents were revealed."
' E, fitiil .
N rw 'ijlxllw-,
280 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
BAKER.-" Eat, drink and be merry, for to-morrow we die."
BASSLER.-H A gap in nature."
BOARDMAN.--H I am not beauty's votary."
BOWMAN, J. D.-
"Behold the child by nature's kindly law,
Pleased with a rattle, tickled by a straw."
BOWMAN, P. N.-" A little upright, pert, tart, trippling Wight."
BREITIGAM.-" Oh! that I but followed the arts."
" Oh, what a tangled Web we weave
When first We practice to deceive."
CAMPBELL.-U Looks like an accident going somewhere to happen
" Thou says't an undisputed thing
In such a solemn way."
" O, what may man within him hide
Though angel on the outward side."
DIETRICH, D. D.-" Let's to billiards."
DEITRICH, E. M.-"I have ploughed the land with horses."
DELONG, C. S.- '
" Without discipline, the favorite child,
Like a neglected forester, runs Wild."
DERR.--" Youth that with joys has unacquainted been."
DILLER, C. A.-"Things without all remedy should be without re-
DRUMHELLER.-H A fellow of no mark or likelihood."
ELLMAKER.-" Time, I dare thee to discover such a youth."
FAHRENBACH.-H 'Tis but thy name that is mine enemy."
" By the pricking of my thumbs
Something wicked this way comes."
" And when a lady's in the case
You know all other things give place."
' " 'Tis enough for me,
Not to be doing but to be."
GEHMAN.-" Thy locks uncombed like a rough wood appear."
GROVE.-H'fl'lL1S let me live unseen, unknown."
HANLEY.-'c Another lean unwashed artificerf'
HERR, B. B.--" A blockhead rubs his thoughtless skull and thanks
his stars he was not born a fool."
HERR, J. T.-
" Who are a little wise,
The best fools be."
HERSHEY.-'c One of those few immortal names, that were not born
to die." '
Hlsss.-" Thou art too young, too full of lusty health."
HINE.-ii Incline thine ear unto wisdom."
HOFFMEIER.-" Back to my home, I will no more return."
HORTING.-H He might as well be silent, and not cast away his sen-
tences in vain."
282 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
JONES.-H He doth sit and muse with folded, patient hands."
LANDIS, F. T.-" So wise, so young, they say do never live long."
LANDIS, J. B.-" A fair youth with rosy cheeks and a small quantity
LIVINGOOD.-U He is as fresh as is the month of May."
LYTE, G. H.-" Egregiously an ass."
MANN.-" O Man, thou feeble tenant of an hour."
MECK, J. W.-" Who thinks too little and who talks too much."
MCCLELLAN.-6' Predestined for patching and sewing."
" He who often hugs a pewter,
Sure his thirst becomes acuterf'
MUELLER.-" My life is one dem'd hard grind."
MULL.-H Ma, give me a cent, I want to be toug
MUSSER.-" Most forcible feeble."
NELSON.-'CASSHUIC a virtue ifyou have it not."
" 'Tis best sometimes our censure to restrain,
And charitably let the dull be vain."
" Ye'll find mankind an unco' squad, -
And muckle they may grieve you."
SCHWENK.-" What wondrous life is this I lead.'
SHEETZ.-"I am glad he's quiet, he's so quiet."
" His clothes were worth pounds
His wit was dear at a groatf'
SMITH.-UNO man has guessed his capabilities
or how he shall ex
SNYDER, I. G.-" He is too like an image and says nothing."
SNYDER, S. C.-" Lost amidst the labyrinth of streets of this great
STEHMAN.-" He had a face like a beneclictionf'
WINKELBLECH.-" Thy sin's not accidental but a trade."
WEIDLER.-" A voys he hadde as smal as eny goot."
" In the flowers that wreathe the sparkling bowl,
4 Fell adder's hiss, and poisonous serpent's roll."
H Ah, what have we here?
Forsooth a lady's man."
YODER, W. F.-
" Wee, sleekit, eow rin , tim rous eastie,
Oh! what a panic's in thy breastief'
1 7 ' i b
ZIMMERMAN.-U Oh child! Oh, new born denizen of life's great city."
I ,,, A 'I' Y i ii, it
y ay . ,, -,.-. lixar l fll X'
-l ' XM f f
"Hume -rm:e:,NYmPH,nuo am-uc, wmnns.
.WU-EST Arm '1WTNPun. UBI-l.lTY."
ilibe Gen Glommanbments
GIVEN UNTO THE FAITHFUL FROM THE TOP OF THE SCIENCE
BUILDING, JANUARY 1, 1906.
BY RICHARD CONRAD SCHIEDT, PH.D., PROPHET.
fWitl1 profuse apologies to the Doctor of Science.J
Thou shalt use the fine adjustment.
Talk thou in scientific terms, that men may understand thee,
for verily poetic discourse hath no weight with me.
Look upon thy specimen, and keep thine eye from the chart,
if thou woulds't earn thy standing.
Thou shalt not stickle in the star fish's stomach, neither
shalt thou cast lobster legs at the heads of thine enemies,
for if he shall squirt thee with a pipette, thou shalt have
thy vengeance in the examination, which I will put upon
Peruse not the books of thy fathers, that their work be thine,
for he shalt not be held guiltless who copyeth from old
Thou shalt not enter into the Land of Library, for there is no
science within that abode.
Thou shalt appear unto me when I command thee, and heed
not the Schedule, for that is for the Greek and Latin stu-
Thou shalt go abroad in the land and seek forth rodents, and
find them and bring them unto the laboratory, that we
may take the tapevvorms therefrom.
Thou shalt read the books of the prophet Hegel, and hearken
unto his teachings, for verily he hath wisdom and under-
Thou shalt learn and be exact in all thy Ways, attending well
t'o thy examination, that thy days may be long in the land
whereto thy fathers have sent thee.
'ai-'xo aw s
f xflf- W f
'Quips anb Qiranks anb 'wanton Tlllliles "
DANAHER, '06 :-Dr. Stahr, I would like to be excused from " Gym."
DR. STAHR :-What are your reasons, Mr. Danaher?
DANAHER, '06 :-Why, Doctor, I ate too much and might get sick.
DR. STAHR :-I don't think it would hurt you, Mr. Danaher.
DANAHER, '06 :-I am afraid it will, Doctor.
DR. Dumas:-The lesson this morning is very well adapted to recite
without studying for those who depend on that sort of thing.
PROF. SMITH :-The first thing necessary in this class is order.
AUNGST ftransj :-Alles in Ordnung.
PROF. HIESTER fCivicsJ:--Mr. Evans, were you ever in a peniten-
EVANS, J. W. fwitlz that frightened Iookj :-No, sir.
PROF. SMITH :-May bugs live in trees, about as long as my finger.
PROF. BECK:--Phosphorus is a very angry substance.
EVANS, J. W. Z--P16356 don't irritate it.
RUPP :-Have you your thesis finished ?
LEH :-Who teaches thesis here?
fDec. 63 TUFFY says: " Yes, that's right," eighteen times during
Yoder's recitation and at the end: " No, that is not right,who
told you that ?" A voice whispers, " Stung."
On December 19th a certain professor rode into class four times on
a three hundred dollar Government mule, which kicked Reig-
ner out of the room.
Wliat are demerits for I ask,
Are they to keep you at your task?
If they are, they fail by far
To do their duty.
If a lesson you have not learned,
Do not feel at all concerned,
just cut all day and stay away .
From all those lessons dreary.
For cutting one hour no excuse will lit,
It's too short for sickness, you'll admit,
So cut all day, then " sickness " say,
And you'll be excused most surely.
-E. C. WINGERD.
Who was the man who counted the stars by moonlight?
Whose article did the Freshman Class correct?
Are justice, honor and sarcasm always inseparable?
How much does Dr. Kershner love Missionaries?
How much Physics does Ewing not know?
Ehe Gimelxg Gransgressions of
A FRESHMAN IN GEOMETRY :-Now, you just bisect that line in three
LANDIS, F. T. Cinterrupting Bc-ck's class in chemistryj:-Professor,
give me the key to the supply room and I'll get what I
need. l l !
A FRESHMAN IN BIBLE Cwhen asked what the Pharisees believedj :-
Why they believed in idols.
DR. SCIAIIEIJT :--What animal lays eggs?
LANDIS, F. T. :-A kangaroo.
A FRESIIMAN IN HISTOIQYZ-Cl1E11'lCI112Lg1'lC,S capital was in Bagdad.
PROF. CHAMBERS fillustrating wrong stride in Oratozyj :-Wliat is
the matter with this walk ?
LANDIS, F. T. :-You'rc pigeon-toed.
A FRESHMAN IN ENGLISH fwhen asked what is going on in Russiaj :
-Why the resurrection. '
LANIJIS, F. T. Qto Dr. Smithj :-Why do we not read the "Decam-
eron " in German ?
EXAM. QUESTION IN ZOOLOGYZ-C811 you further classify the Metazoa?
BAER writes :-I can.
That the public may not Wonder in vain who is the Man seen
about the College with the Broad Dutch Countenance and the Idea
that he is the Daniel Webster of the Present Day, we will state that
the criminal in question is
WILLIAM Al3RAHAM SCHNEIDER.
Che Beauty of English Uranslation
RIESER, H. L. Qtranslation of "IJaoc6on"J:- " " " that they
differed in the nature itself, to make to them some especially
useful remarks, before they had time, already found, made by
Homer, where they eagerly seized the same to imitate nature
GEIST ftranslating Larinj:-For what is more foolish than to
speak, even though it be necessary.
DANAHER Ctranslating FFCIICIID :-They were nourished in the desert
by delicious pain C pain Fr. for breadj.
STRAUSS Ctranslating Germany :-See what a wonderful egg! It
holds a whole rooster. It must only be hatched and when it
' is big it will again lay eggs.
EWING Cin Psyclzologyj :-When deaf mutes hear the sound of a
voice they can imitate them.
WELKER faudiblv in German Classy:-You're damn right, it's a good
DR. STAHR fin Philosophy oz Historyj :-Now, Mr. Holder, what
other force is always at work in the universe in opposition to
the one we have just been discussing?
HOI.DEI2 :-Why, the devil, he is a good spirit for spurring on men to
HEILMAN Ctranslatesj :-"Qua: super est Candi canfonas," but does
not know the last two words. Prof. Mull prompts him and
says: " And he built a tunnel." Heilman, trustingly, repeats:
" And he built a tunnel."
PROF. MULL:--"Better take a walk through it then." "Here,
Byers, wake up, wake up and recite this passage."
A Sehiedt of Ranek puns formulated by a Workman like Gard-
ner or Coleman, devils, such as Heller, Helman, Drumheller and
Roth Qwho is always angryj, or Bright Lytes as we have about
College, be Sides a few ladies, Magee, Herr and Hershey. The points
have been sharpened by Raezer, so that they will Baer criticism.
Done into Missel form or sold in loose Seheetz. Pugh!
They say that corn fields in Autumn present a shocking sight.
If Gardner plants a tree it ought to grow.-DR. SCHIEDT.
Does a powder magazine necessarily contain fiery articles?
They say that the " King of Tramps " is a buni show.
If your ship is polite it will have a graceful bow.
If a man grabs an elephant's tail he is liable to get only the tail
end of the matter.-Picon. Ilmsmsle.
A man who marries three wives commits trigonometry.-PRUF.
The Sophs. won the foot ball game because they played two
bears fBaersJ.-DR. Kilaiflfniz.
If a man wears rubbers, does he erase his tracks?
They say that the sickness that keeps a man in bed and out of
college is spring fever.
To get money, strike do on the piano.
Who said that mellow tones are the results of eating water
Naturally the dodo is the richest bird.
1lt lbappeneb in Giollege
'PPIEY TAKE OFF AT LEAST THE EDGE OF DuLr.NEss.
PRoFEssoR:-Write your oration so that the most ignorant can
STUDENT :-Which part of mine couldn't you understand, Professor?
DR. SCHIEDT:-QTells of passenger coming on deck with trunk on
shoulder when an iceberg hove in sight.l
RIESER :-Doctor, what was he going to do, get off and walk?
PRoF. CHAM1sERs :-How far back does pulpit oratory date?
KosMAN-Back to the founding of pulpits.
ADAM :-Back to the woods.
YVINGERD -Back to the ash can.
PROF. CHAMBERS :-What about the scientific writings?
NELSON :--Watt made steam.
PRoF. :-Sit down, Mr. Nelson, this is no place to be funny.
DR. SCHIEIJT:-What does " angios " mean in Greek?
KIEFIPIEIQ :-I don't know, Doctor.
DR. SCI-IIEDT :-You ought to know that much Greek by inheritance.
PROF. CHAMBERS :-What is a concrete example?
RENINGER 1-A cement pavement.
DR. SCHIEDT fnoise in Botany Classy Z-Wllilt are you doing, Mr.
SHIFFER :-I'm not doing anything, Doctor.
DR. SCHIEDT 3-Well, then, begin to do something now.
DR. SCI-llI9lJ'I'Z-WhCl1 can you appear at the Geological Laboratory,
FRANTZ :-What's that, Doctor?
DR. SCHIEDT :-just what we were talking aboubt.
FRANTZ :-I can't do it, I am full.
292 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
DR. STAHR :-Well, Mr. Ditzler, a little more specifically, it is what?
DITZLER :-Well-ah-I can't just say exactly. It was in that note-
DR. STAHR :--Well the note is due.
PROF. YVAGNER :-What grows on a heath?
EVANS, W. V. :-Hee-ther!
PROF. BECK :-What kind of water is that?
FRESHMAN :-Dry water.
PROF. HIiI.I.lili :--Mr. Shiffer what does " novi " mean?
SI-IIFFER :-I don.'t know.
PROF. HELLER:-That's not right, Mr. Shiffer, it means "I do
PROF. VVAGNERZ-VVl121l1 is the nature of a goat?
REIST :-Always butting in.
BAKER :-To what class ot' insecta do clock ticks belong.
DR. ScH1ED'r:-Tempus fugit.
PROF. CIIAMRERS:-If a speaker would make an address before a
Teachers' Institute what subject would he choose?
NICHOLS :-Man wanted.
DR. SCI-IIEDT :-What is sand used for?
BERKEV :+To make sand paper.
DR. SCI-IIEDT:-Mr. Reigner, did you read that article in the paper
yesterday on fertilization? That comes under the head which
we are now studying. .
REIGNER :-No, Doctor.
DOCTUR :-What do you read ?
REIGNER :-I was reading about the Edwards case.
Doc'roR :-Vell, everypoty to his tastes.
DICK I-:Y :-Mr. Zacharias, to which class now does the leech belong?
ZACH. :--To the Sophomore Class.
R!EsER :--Msleep in Geology, face turned toward the eciling.J
DR. SCHIEDT :-This is Geology not Astronomy.
PROF. CHAMBERS Qspeaking ofjeH?a-rson in R129 Van Winklej :-If my
dog Schneder were here.
PROP. WAGNEI2 :-What is a laager?
RIESER :-That's a kind of beer.
She Elnnual 3oke.
PROF. SMITH fspeaking of Hollandersjz-Where are the Dutch
EWING :-In Berks county.
L1v1NGooD Cin Latinj :-"Dues fratres gemin-os"-and the two boy
twins were brothers.
KOSMAN QArbor Day Speechj :-We may cite a case in this state, or
we state a case at this site.
BYERLY:-Doctor, can you tell me how we attain the possible by
the concentration of the abstraction of power?
DR. STAHR :-just one minute, Mr. Byerly.
Livmooon:-My microscope is full of micerobees.
1bi5 jfil'5I ESQ.
HINE Qgoing up the steps of a Fraternity house-J :-Is this a club?
DELONG, R. H. :-Yes.
HINE:--Well, Iguess this is as good as any other, I might as well
leave my trunk here.
FAUST:-Merry Christmas and Happy New Year, Doctor.
TUFFY :--All right.
' ' IL N' f X A
I 1 '11
mf ffiw ,ff
N . ia
" Z ' f
'-L 5' I ,
I .I .. ' ,vigil I -
wx . fq a' 'X , I 5 1
il l I f'
mu X A ,f M"W1W-L. 1 i.' - -z?X":w,.,... ,
6 I, ,M 4,25 A QQ MQ, W, 1, 51431, ' :fi
1' fm! ' ' f4.'l..7?a Q."'.Q',Q1Z.N mllffly' W7' 5' ' . El
' I b
HHLMAN, AuNc:s'r, BQARDMAN
Yunme, FAI-IRENIIACH, wVINKEl.HI.ECH, Mmrrx,
Nllzvlen, G1uelsNMvAI.'r, KRUMBEIN, Bnmnlfzkolsn, SCHNI-zmslc,
D1zm111laI,1,me, HOFFMEIER, ZIMMERMANCSJ
lvllxm-zra, DANA1 usu, W., D1XNAIiliIi,J., BURK, NIcCr.m.l.AN
ZACHARIAS, KOSMAN, VVAREI-IEIM, STRAUSS, ACKERMAN
KRAYm1.L, Rcrru, GEHMAN, STEHMAN
ASTON, GINIJER, WA1,nEu'r, Hmm, WENGER
WHCJLIQ STUDENT Bom
Haverford WO11,t shine to-night!
Hzlvcrford wo11't shine!
When the sun goes down
And the moon comes up,
HAVERFORD WON'T SHINE!!
296 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Received from H. M. Hull and L. S. Bitner for suppressing
objectionable matter, ------- S 15.38
Cash from Nicholas for withholding roast, ---- 2.00
Cash from R. C. Byerly, to mention nothing about mous-
tache, ---------- .30
Cash from Krumbine, to keep it from Uncle Dickie's ears, 3.50
Cash, to give them a puff, from Barley, Leech and Leh, 35.00
each, ----------- 15.00
Cash for suppressing objectionable matter, from Lyte, L. M.,
and Krause --------- 3.4-2
Cash from Butz, Conant and Nelson, to say nothing about
staying out late at night, ------ 6.00
Small charities, covering a multitude of sins, - - 63.84-
Total ---------- 3109.44-
IRA S. MONN,
L. E. REIGNER, Business Manager.
1 L "
. Ik! !
BEN-1--FRAN KLI N 84 MARSHALL-JOHN
ON APRIL IST, I906.
Performances at 2 and 8 P. M.
The most glittering galaxy of golden grandeur that ever graced
a college grounds!
2-SHOWS in ONE'2
WATCH! WAIT! AND WONDERI
A t' Acrobats!
c ive .
298 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Fancy Features New and Up-to-date! Famous curiosities!
Creations of Delight! The far-reaching countries of the globe have
combined to make this nlastodon aggregation "A Leader Among
General Manager, - PROF. G. F. MUI.L
Ticket Agent, ------ PROF. C. N. HELLER
Advance Agent, ----- PROF. E. M. PIARTMAN
Don't miss it! Don't forget it! Special price for Special Per-
formance. Admission, 50 cents. Reserved seats, 81.00.
For the Sapient Sage'sSatisf'action. A panorama of prominent per-
formances passable for popular perspective, permitting a permanent
phantasmagoria of peculiar productions, as follows:
Supporting Mr. F. C. Garwood. An aggregation of Exclusive Ex-
cellence, combined under a Clever Comedian.
THE LITTLE GERMAN BAND,
fComposed of members of the Student Staffj, assisted by a few solo-
ists of merit from Mr. Goethe's Society for untamed Teutons.
Presenting a light comedy of heavy parts, " The Knockers," Mr.
L. E. Reigner in the Title Role. I
Comprising maidens of fabulous facial form and beauty, cog-
nomened : Adam-Bissinger-Evanshl. W.-Magee-Welker-Yoder,
P. D.-Feagley-Schaeffer, F. C.-Truxal-Livingood.
HINDOO TRICKSTERS, PRODUCING RETORT-BREAKING WoNDERs
WITH THE ELEMENTS.
Leader, - ----- PROF. H. H. BECK
DOTTERER, FRANTZ, Rxissisxz, EWING, HOLDER, MACEEE, REIST, WEL-
KER, ZIMMERMAN, W. C., 'WlSLEIi.
Rare and Beautiful Birds, Beasts and Amphibions. FIRST and
54--An Herd of Wild Asses-541
Clmported from the class of 1908.J
L. E. and H. A. D., fsecured at great expense from Kutztown, Pa.,
U. S. AJ.
A troupe of Performing Snyders, namely, J. L. K.-L. H.7I. F.
M.-I. G.-S. C. and Schneder, Proselyte.
Rare and beautiful specimens.
Horses I Horses I Horses I Horses !
500 Beautiful animals from Arabia, Barley, Hinds 81 Noble, and
Fegleyville, trained to the highest point of animal excellence, a beast
of common interest, besides many other amusing and startling deni-
zens of Forest, Field and jungle.
Special Attractions, introduced and explained by Mr. E. C.
SENOR As'roN-The Clairvoyant,
QAdds columns with both hands tied behind his back.J
M. BITNER-The Boy Wonder,
Pictures free to ladies accompanied by ten cents.
" WHITEY " HULL-Bantam Weight,
Has never been known to miss his round.
MLLE. YODERIE-The Bearded Lady.
MISTEIQ KRAIISE-FRY Famed Spring Poet,
At his rhymes the cats with envy whine.
DR. STANLEY-Living Skeleton,
Pictures for 10 cents.
GAY PARIS, THE LAND OF THE DANCING GIRLS.
Mn. H. F. REESER, -------- Exposifor
OLD ARMY AND NAVY GAME.
Exhibitor, -......- MR. ABM. RANCK
" He eats 'em alive,"
300 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
DR. J. S. PETERS, -
Boss, - - - -
Assistant Boss, -
Asst. to Asst. Boss, - -
A Stake Drivers.
Boss, - - - -
Assistant Boss, -
Asst. to Asst. Boss, -
Stake Driver, - -
MR. ROBERT CRANE BYERLY
MR. JOHN ALVIN DITZLER,
W. F. KOSMAN
H, W. FISHER
- J. K. MOYER
YODER, W. F.
H. R. LEQUEAR
W. P. DELONG
- - - Bass Drum
Come One! Come All! Remember! One Day, April lst, 1906.
The chance ofa life time!
, Instructive! and Amusing!
Edifying and Enlightening!
A permit has been granted to M. S. Falck for Orange Juice
Stand on the Grounds.
f If Y
1 F Eg
...Q ,i Wy,
.n as .
.. ' xi
-.D 'p 1,
0.1 1 '-
September 25. Freshman-Soph. disastrous scrap.
October 11. John Land plays poker and goes home in an empty
November 30. "They came, they saw, they conquered."
December 8. Dutch Rieser starts a rough house in the Fulton and
disappears when the first cop. comes.
December 10. Chapel service turns from Methodist meeting to
Comic Opera with Dr, Schiedt as leading man.
December 13. Annual exhibition of histronic talent, by the talented
December 15. Monthly meeting of Faculty-Student Advisory
December 18. Prof. Mull looses the steeds ot his eloquence in
january 9. College student appears without article by john
February 13. Faculty Advisory Board increased to forty.
February 20. " Dutch " play at the Roof.
March 3. ORIFLAMME goes to press.
4 I p
ABRAHAM H. ROTHHRMEI. DAVID F. MAUGER PAUL BRQWN
7 or rum or
ROTHERMEL SL MAUGER BRQWN gl BIQQWN
N BROWN BUILDING
526 COURT ST., READING, PA. Wlczv-HTA, KANSAS
Students and Friends
When wishing to make a purchase, don't lor-
gol our patrons who are the moans by which the
publlcatlon of lhls Annual ls made possible.
G. S. WAGNEF?
357 NORTH QUEEN STREET
National Educational Bureau
THE TEACHERS' AGENCY
R. L. MYERS, 6: Co., Harrisburg, Pa.
1543 Glenarm Street, Denver, Colo. I2-I6 Trinity Ave., Atlanta, Ga.
------ One of the Oldest and Best Known Agencies in America i--l
GFOIIDS, interiors, IEIICNOYB, Etc.
Atelier: 42 and 44 West King Street, Lancaster, Pa.
Independent ,Phone Open Evenlngs
If You Are Looking
for the Latest Productions in
22 North Queen Street
2' Carp ' I G
FIJI IIIB PBIIIIIE
VIENNA MODEL BAKERY
255 West King Street Lancaster, Pa
DARIUS J. ECKMAN
BEST GRADES OF
I 50 NORTH QUEEN
OR. PRINCE AND FREDERIC
CAREFUL, CAUTIOUS, CONSERVATIVE MEN AND WOMEN ARE BUYING Shares in our big
Plantation and are receiving Larger Dividends than are Guaranteed. Those wl1o
subscribed- before April Ist, 1905, have received dividends aggregating Eighteen
per cent. Ask the holders of over Three Hundred Thousand Dollars worth of its shares,
Lancaster, Pa. Dividends will be larger.
MEN OF CAPITAL ARE INVESTING because our plantation gives them better returns
than they have been accustomed to receive.
WOMEN ARE INVESTING because the returns are so large that a small investment
will give them a very comfortable income.
WAGE EARNERS ARE INVESTING because they want to lay something by for the
days when they can no longer command wages.
A LIFE INCOME IS ASSURED for all who investigate and who use as their guide the
result of their investigation.
THOSE WHO SUBSCRIBE NOW WILL PARTICIPATE IN the next dividend, payable Octo-
ber Ist this year.
INVESTIGATE AT ONCE that you may subscribe before the shares are all gone. Sub-
scriptions received, complete information furnished, and specimens of our products
we wwf gm --. 4,
Y. 2 LL A ,ax Y.
"VL 5,1 ' '
, W GA... .
. I 1
Li, " f" I jgi!"6"
, 'iw' -T4
N27 1 fit Y
I , I A 1,:3'f
shown at our oflice, Woolworth Building.
OUR PLANTATION OF 288,000 ACRES, half as large as Lancaster County, is one of
the most profitable in Mexico. There is not one dollar against it.
OUR MAHOGANY ALONE will pay the guaranteed dividends for twenty-tive years.
WE ARE GROWING RUBBER AND THAT ALONE will pay more than the Mahogany.
WE ARE GROWING SISAL, THE FIBRE FROM WHICH Binder twine and all sorts of ropes
are made. This is another Big dividend payer.
WE SELL SHARES on the monthly or yearly installment plan, and in event of
death guarantee to return to the estate all the money paid in by the deceased share-
lnternational Lumber ana' Development 00.
522-526-528 woolworrh Building LANCASTER, PA.
To know where to get your
Suits and Overcoats
made the way you want them
I0 North Queen Street
Full Dress Suits a Specialty Also to Hire
5 Per Cent. Dis:-ouutt '31 I I
WhyXNot Buy the BEST MILK in town
lt costs no more
We supply lT daily from the
lgkx H wh-' .5 J
V Where cleanliness is unexcelled
Gr. WM. REISNER
illchnls, Ilrize Qiups, Glass Silius,
. S Ulllf ,
I G I 'I-' I FWELRYU
NIIIIIIWBSIBIII llllllllal UYB IIISIIIHIIGB UU.
Assets, January I, I906, S208,4l7,072.72
LUG, HIIGOWIIICIII, 501111-TOIIUIIG illlll IIIVGSUIIGIII Policies
No company equals its dividends fo its policy holders or excels its security
G. N. REYNOLDS, General Agent
J. B. PEOPLES, Special Agt. GEO. K. REYNOLDS, Asst. Gen'1Agt.
124 EAST KING ST., LANCASTER, PA.
G. J. P. RAUB, Special Agent, Quarryville, Pa..
'W T lmiependenl 'Phone No. 1461
xx . . ' 4 Orders called for and delivered promptly
. . Grocer . .
A Full Line of Fine Groceries,
Provisions and Notions, at Lowest Prices.
COR. FREDERICK AND MARY STS.
DR. M. A. BECKER
3 EAST ORANGE STREET.. oven zoows JEWELRY sronz
Where the atmosphere is pure,
It is well to be, tlrat's sure:
Cheerful, homelike, clean and quiet,
Indicates a wholesome diet.
Truly grateful, we wish to say,
The Nissley House is built that way,
Go to 0 9
I4 East Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa.
' Opp. P. R. R. Depot
For Ladies and Gentlemen
F. and IVI.
Seal Brooches, Fobs and Hat Pins
U. 'Qlflilson Eubbs
J E W E L E R
'l'i'-"lLANCA STE R. PA. -
Tastes Differ 4 4 Q
Therefore we IIIVIIE you here. Our Stock Is ho large and varxerl that
we find it :1 great pleasure cuteriug for the trade of the most fastidious.
IN WATCHES, DIAMONDS, GOLD JEWELRY,
NOVELTIES, STERLING SILVER,
As well as the
REPAIRING AND MAKING OVER OF WATCHES AND ,JEWELRY
We give you Lhc bust. You ure ulwuys wvlcome ut
ZOOK'S JEWELRY STORE, LANCASTER, PA.
Lumber and Goal
and Roofing Slate
Oiiice and Yards: N. W. Cor. Prince and jalnes Sts.
Where You Find Better Clothes
Many college men experience difficulty in
being able to settle upon a clothier they can
We know we are right when we claim that
our clothes represent the highest tailoring art.
Our garments are made of dependable ma-
terials designed by cutters of experience and
tailored by men who know how. They bear
S. M. MYERS 8: CO., I2 East King Street
Considered the leadiii Studio of Lancaster.
The superior quality of work has won the admiration and
confidence in all who have done business with us, our
strongest aim is to please and deliver promptly.
Keeping abreast with all the modern creations of Photo-
graphic Art, combined with expert workmanship has
placed the Miesse Studio in the front rank.
Having completed installing a much larger and more
modern sky-light, we are better than ever equipped for
individual and group portraitnre.
We make a specialty of out-door groups.
D. WALTER MIESSE
24 West King Street, Lancaster, Pa
A Special Discount to F. df M. Students
G. W. Gibbs
Wholesale and Retail
Pure P e a n u t Butter
339-34I West Orange St.
BOTH PHONES: Bell mx, lndepe d 6
J. C. DINAN
33 EAST ORANGE STRE
l. c s P
244 West King Street
ESTABLISHED i876 BOTH 'PHONES
PHILIP RU DY
Turf Goods and Horse Supplies
Harncs, Whips, Robes. Blankels. Veterinary
Remedies, Trunks, Traveling Goods, etc.
ll-larness, Trunks, Etc., Repaired
Nos. 243 and 245 North Queen Street
IAM THE MAN YOU ARE LOOKING FOR
Harness is I-land-Mmic and Lcnthcr of Best Quality.
Prices are Right. Come and Look Over My Stock.
i'fyAif.1'311'KU1!i-..,,e 30l N- Queen St-
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Motor Repairs and Repair Work
CONTRACTORS S , I H H
DEALERS .x Us uw or
Lancaster Electric Supply
and Construction Co.
Independent and Bell Telephones 42 West King St-1 Lancaster v Pa'
BAIR LQ WITMER
A ND CH I1.DREN'S
No. 12 QNORTII Qui-:xf:N S'1'1u-:ET
LANCA STER. PA.
GREETINGS T0 F. and M. MEN!
, Cotrell 6: Leonard
Lai.- is ALBANY, N. v.
Makers of CAPS, GOWNS and HOODS to the American Colleges and Universities
Class Contracts a Specialty. Correct Hoods for Degrees.
Rich Gowns for Pulpit and Bench.
Northern National Bank
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
138 NORTH QU1':1f:N ST., LANcAs'r1f:R, PA.
Capital Stock Paid in, 8125 ,000 Surplus and Undiwded Profits, 345,000
Interest Paid on Demand Certificates of Deposit
Accounts of Merchants, Corporations and Individuals Solicited
J. Fulzwu Simian, President. I.IiVI S. Guoss, Vice-President. Ii. J. Ryman, Cashier.
DIRECTORS!-J. Fx'cd'k Sencr, joel S. liby, john Ii, Syucler, H, K. Myers I-I. L. Havcrstick,
Levi S. Gross, B. H. Snavcly, George Hurd, Fred. A. Achey
225-227 N. Queen St.
Dealer and Manufacturer of
. LADIES' AND GENTS' WIGS
I and all descriptions of
A HAIR WORK
5 Kid Gloves and Feathers Cleaned and Dyed
Hot and Cold Baths at All Hours
Let's Equip You
With Job Printing
of the Pleasing Kind
D B La ndls
38 East Chestnut St Lancaster Penn 1
t ' 2 '
Both sides of this sheet printed at Pluck Art Printery
Reg. U. S. Patent Olllcl:
MA N " A' L I
ily' . vi I
1 'A l 'A
Excellent ' I Fiernecly
and the Many Ailments Resulting Therefrom
Useful in Overcoming Colds and Headaches Requiring a
L a x a t i V e
to Dispel Them. It has a Gentle Action on the
Kicllmeys, I4iver almd Bovvels
THE MAN-A-LIN CO., Columbus, Ohio, U. S. A.
PRICE, 50 CENTS
HORACE REIG 'ER 6: CO.
Grain, Farm Implements
-1-1 PoTTsTowN, PA. ---
We only handle Pianos and Organs of indispumble, Universal Reputation
The Matz Piano Parlors
24 South Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. '
THE CELEBRATED PACKARD
.A:a.-5.6. other leading :rr.x.ei.11:e:s
THE WESER SELF-PLAYING PIANOS
The Celebrated Packard Church Organ, Pedal Combination, and Parlor Organs, etc.
H. K. BAUMGARDNIER, President und 'Fruzisurcr FRED. S. PYFIER, Sccreturv
The B. B. Martin 8: Co.
Sneoossnrs to B. Il. Mm-lin M Co.
Dealers in LUMBER and COAL
WVIIDLESALE amd RETAIL
Yard. 519 N Charlotte St. Office. 20 E.O1'a1'xg'e St.
Insure lb the New York Life
Represented in 82 Civilized Governunents
Its policies contain special privileges that are not found i11 the contracts of any
College men always prefer the New York Life
W. J. llambright. Special Agent, I3 West Ofiillge Sf.. l.6llC6SlLel", Pd.
l A Store for Men ana' Young Men's Everyday Needs
High-Grade . Superior
CLOTHES 8 MERCHANT
ZZTQNISHWGS Centre Square, Allentown TAILUHING
We Respectfully Invite a Share of Your Patronage
1 1 1 1 ni 1
I E1 li Poc1'et Cutlery we han 1 '1-
Uly' ity 1 al to imported goods,-perhaps bet
Av fi t , at American Prices.
'SEEN i' ii 7:2
, ,iff Clillette's Safety Razor
i 'YV' . .fini
Q F ' ' ' 1 onouncerl perfection by users-no st or
. A Xl 1, X ping. Price, 55.00. Set includes one donen
' A X blades.
r 1 1' t. . . x
N btemman Hell dwire to.
LANDERS, FRACY 8: CLARK "-1
G00dS Af' BCS' 26 and 28 wesx King sm.
JOHN BAER'S s0Ns
Publishers, Booksellers and Stationers
I5-17 North Queen Street
JOHN B. ROTH, dr.
Manufacturing Jeweler and Diamond Setter
Class Pins and Society Emblems Made to Order
Old Gold and Silver Bought
Factory and Office: 54 North Prince St., Lancaster, Pa.
For the Finest Imported and Dome
TO:-- -f -ff-,e , ..
R. C. SELDOH RIDGE
Both 'Phones Prompt Delivery 6 and 8 Ngrth Queen St,
jfarmers Crust Gompan W
Capital, - - - - S225,000
Surplus, - - - 500,000
fJ1'l'.S'1'lI?L'llf, J. W. B. BAUSMAN
Wea-P1'z'.rir!z'11z', S. M. SELDOMRIDGE
Sccrficzly, CHAS. F. HAGER
73'casm'w', C. A. FoNIJ1+21eSM1'1H
z1ss'l 73'L'6Z.fZH'L'7', C. A. SAUBER
WAI.'1lEll M. FRANKLIN Crms. F. Hnoiciz
Solicits the Accounts of Individuals Firms and Corporations
s as Guardian, Trustee Executer, etc. .
Spring arclen H otel
Cor. Walnut and Mulberry Sts.
-pw-fFinest Line of Liquors and Cigars --an
Why take just as GOOD as
Normal Bakery,s BREAD
When you can get the genuine at thc 52111116 price.
We have baked Bread for years and know h0w to
make The Best.
We also design Cakes for Special Occasions.
g--- 539 Poplar Street
Whips, Trunks, Satchels, Valises, etc.
Repai1'i1'1g Prouxply and Neatly .Attended to
FINE HARNESS Our Stronghold
30 CENTRE SQUARE
WM. BLICKENDERFBR -
Farmers' Northern Market Grocery
314-316 NORTH QLIEZEDN ST.
Always Fresh and Reliable Goods
Delivered to any part of the City, FREE
BOTH 'PHONES Next Door to Northern Market
l R JACOBRRQNTZR
All Kinds of Building and Pressed Bricks
R s rl , 357 Wesf James Street Yards: Harrisburg Pike ann' Cha I tt St t
D. W. SHEAFFER . .
Fresh and Smoked Meats
416-418 North Pine Street
ll0'l'lI 'PIIONES Sl LGI ll RAT! S I l LIU!
DIRE CT IMPORTER
46 NORTH QUEEN STREET. LANCASTER, PA.
C. L. FONDERSMITI-I
' ' 4Wholesale and Retail'--'E W-
BOOKSELLER, STATIONER AND ART DEALER
Blank Books, Stationery, Fountain Pens, Magazines, Etc.,
Visiting and Business Cards, College and Wedding Invi-
tations, Letter, Note and Bill Heads Engraved. Special
Attention Given to Framing and Mat Making. : : : :
46 East King Street, LANCASTER, PA.
W . G. B A K E R T
D. w. iviieeqeie
Fine Cakes a Specialty Ice Cream
Parties and Weddings Supplied at Short Notice
l23 NORTH QUEEN STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
Brinkman n Simon Shissler
Manufacturer and Importer of
Paper Hanglhgs Clgars
a " 0' Cigarettes
- d P' K
Picture Frames an lpeb
The Leading Pipe House in the City
52 North Queen St.
I3-I5 E. Orange St. Lancaster, Pa.
WINGERT 6: HAAS
H HATS 11
Are made for all good dressers and for every face, figure and fancy
144 North Queen St., Lancaster, Pa.
Westenberger, Maley 84 Myers
SHA UB cE' VONDERSMITH A
Carpets, Linoleums, Mattings, Carpe! Upholsterlng, Shades ana' Draperies
I2 and I4 West King Street Lancaster, Pe.
The only UI'-TO-DATE Dancing
Academy in Lancaster Cityg also the
only place you get what yon pay for.
There is no other in this city that
guarantees results. I rlo for only 325.110,
That teaches yon the Tcrpsichoreun
PHOF. D. LEWIS TOLLINGEH
34 NURTH DUKE STREET
311 Flour LANCASTER. PA.
E. L. SPICKLER
240-242 North Queen Street
A. HIESTAND, Mg
East of Penna. R. R. Depot
JOHN D. SKILES, President JOHN C. CARTER, C ll
THE FULTON NATIONAL BANK
Capital 3200,000 Surplus ana' Umlivlded Prorqfs. 3'l40,000
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
No. IOI NORTH QUEEN STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
Pl NNA TELEPHONE 207 Y UNITED TIQILEPIIONE 116 A
All Kuuls of Coal
Offices: 564 North Prince St., and I29 North Queen St., Lancaster, Pa.
WN. F. LEPPLEY
Clzoice Uuts of Beef Veal ana' Pork All Kinds of Bologna ana' Sausage
CORNER OF LEVION AND MARY STREETS
Special Rates to Clubs
CHAS H. SMITH
Liveryman for F . and M. Students
153 North Queen Street
FOR FIRST-CLASS WORK oo TO
The College Tonsorial Parlor
WM. H. GERZ, Proprietor
Shaving, Hair Cutting, Shampooing ,QI ,ull fi'
RAZORS HONED A
Fisk Teachers' Agencies
New York, Boston, Chicago, Etc.
OVER zo,ooo POSITIONS FILLED
's ecia servicea e 0 'o e e ra ua es J reason 0 arfe a roua e am
Ep 11y bltL.1lggdtly fljbpt g g
tl e better class of High Schools and Private Schools. Send for circulars.
II. IC. Crocker, VY. D. Ke r I 1 lluvsso l lVIaum1.,0rs
New York 0fl'iee: 156 Fifth Avenue
llancaster Steam llalmdrv
C. G. SCHUBERTH, Proprietor
I465 East King Street, Lancaster, Pa.
M. 5. FALCK : : : Agent
JBuiIber anb General ontractor
Confracfor of ihe Woolfworfb Building
Room 22l Woolworth Building, Lancaster, Pa.
When your doctor prescribes for you, he knows and expects you will
get just the thing he orders you to have. That is exactly what
we are here for. We do just what your doctor wants us to do.
Send your prescriptions here.
Standard ph2lI'lTl2lCy P. T. FITZPATRICK, Ph. 0.
Northeast Corner Lemon and Charlotte Sts., Lancaster, Pa.
ALLAN A. HEI-QR
REAL ES'1'A'F-IEQLQIQVLIIIQAEQII ANI!
108 EAST lfING S'1'..LANCAsTE1z l x
MONEY LOANED ON Moiuoaul
J. W. GRUEL
Confectioner and Fancy Cake Baker
lce Creams of All Flavors
406-406 I-2 N. QUEEN ST., LANCASTER, PA.
J. ALBERT ZECHER
Fuu. Dnsss suns A SPEclAu.TY 12 E. ommcs s'r.
Independent and Bell Telephones E. B. POWL, Proprietor
walnut Street 'livery
ITTEIST 'W1IUQ'b'F EERE
Closed Carriages for ft? rt? Funerals 8 Specialty
Weddings, Receptions, Shopping, Etc.
Levan's Pastry Flour
The Finest Flour Made for Biscuits,
Cakes and Pastry. so so so ae so
WE DON'T FOLLOW THE LEADERS, WE LEAD THE FOLLOWERS
I N YI A T C H E S
If it's here it's worthy-If it's worthy it's here. H Chilly winter winds cannot keep
the people away from our tremendous Watch Sale. 1IPrices as hard to match as
the goods-lower than the lowest.
W. W. APPEL, 1'fg'N1f,'f,2Lggfe2,Tj
Moravian Seminary for Girls
LITITZ, LANCASTER, CO., PA.
For particulars address
REV. CHAS. D. KREIDER, Princioal
fean measure you correcfly and
guaranfee fo fif you properly in
' many of fhe finest imporfeu' or
domesfic fabrics af the mos!
Q reasonable prices.
ORS INO '
Q Kvbv Q9 Q VVG ul
- - M616 2- DYE
Q5 9.1 Age g, 5 L CLEAN
fa if 2 9 L7 REPAIR
4, E 'gg AND PRESS
'fl N CLOTHING
I and solicif your pafronage for
anyfhing you may 'lvanf in our
Geo. W. Schroyer '
iflunfist :mb 52255111311
Greenhouses: 641 Harrisburg Ave. , ,
Store: 151 N. Queen Street. LANCAS PER' PA'
R. W. WISTAR T. N. NIXON F.'S. UNDERHII I
WISTAR. UNDERI-IILL 81 CO.
WI-II1-s PINE' HEMLOCK. HARDwooDs AND N. C. PINE
REAL ESTATE FRUST BUILDING
We sell to Lumber Dealers ONLY Ann-...PHILADELPHIA
We have our own Photo-
graph Gallery for Half Tone
and Photo Engravings.
FASHIONABLB ENGRAVING AND STATIONERY
LEADING HOUSE FOR
COLLEGE, SCHOOL ANU WEDDING INVITATIONB, DANCE PROGRAM!
MENU! AND FINE ENGRAVING Ol' ALI. KINDS
Barons ORDERING ELsEwl-tens COMPARE SAMPLES AND Pmcsl
EDW. S. KRESS
Millinery and Furs
37-39 West King Street
L. B. HERR
BOOKSEIIIIER and STIITIONER
BLANK BOOKS AND
5l 53 North Queen St
HIGH- GRADE PRINTING
ALLEN K. WALTON, Pres. and Treas. ROBERTJ. WALTON, Supt
Established 1867 by ALLEN WALTON
Hummelstown Brown Stone Go.
T-Quarrymen and Manufacturers 05+
SAWED FLAGGING AND TILE
Contractors for All Kinds of Gut
WALTONVILLE, - - DAUPHIN COUNTY, PA.
Persons visiting the Quarries will leave the cars at Brownstone Stution on the Phila. and Reading Railway
Telegraph and Express. Address B R O W N S T O N E, P A.
St wart Sf Steen .
I NVITAT I O N S, ANNOUNCEMENTS,
PROGRAMS, DANCE CARDS, MENUS,
AND V I S ITI N G CARDS, CLASS
STATIONERY. J' al .90 J 8
L.T,.... 1024 ARCH STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
winds r OIQI
A College lVlen's Hotel, Run by College Nlen
Jfranh fllb. Scbeiblxg, fmgr.
Illualbo 1lBrltbal2el', 1Room Clerk
Franklin and Marshall, 1901
UH. flb. Ewillg, Cashier
Washington and Jefferson, '03
1217429 jfilbert Sli., llbhilabelpbia, ID8.
Located at Allentown, Pa.
Affords facilities for the higher education of women. It has an Academic and
a Collegiate Department. Its course embraces English, History, Mathematics, the
Natural Sciences, Ancient and Modern Languages, Special Courses in Elecutionv
Art and Music. For catalogue address
Rev. Thos. S. Land, D. D., President, ALLENTUWN, PA.
A. H. FILTTING
GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY
213 Sllforfh Liberty St., 'BaIlifnore, Wd.
Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through
the Secretary of the Chapter.
Special designs and estimates furnished on Class Pin, Rings,
Medals for Athletic Meet, etc.
Jacob D. Rider
No. 20 North Queen
Street, Lancaster, Pa.
Local and Long Dis-
Has the Largest and
Most Complete Job
ment in Lancaster for
ing, Die Stamping
Steam and Hot Water
All Work Done Under Personal Supervision
East King Street and Howard Ave.
VISITING CARDS 621 69 so
FULL COUNT, PROMPT
ATTENTION, REASONABLE PRICES
Finest Cuisine in the City
Service Unexcelled I?
Enlarged and Improved
Dining Room iii if Cf?
125 AND I
27 NORTH QUEEN STRE
BEYER 6: COMPANY
FOREIGN DRY GSGDS DOMESTIC
We carry a full lille of
Also the newest styles of
CLOAKS SUITS FURS
Beyer 8: Clompany
35-37 N. Queen St. The Boston Store
LHQESTHBLIISHED 'BSSMW' V- Telephone United 'Phone
First Pennsylvania a
State llorfmal School f Lancaster Pam'
E. O. DYTE, Prfineipal I
and Glass Zo.
flfamgfaclurers :pf P A I N T S
Dealers in OILS, VARNISHES,
GLASS and BRUSHES. .ot .ae
235 North Prince Street
lvtlnularzsvluua, tplix. LANCASTER, PA.
We Glethe Men from ff Head to Feet "
11 Correct apparel for men wh are to dress well is
here for your convenient cl sing. 11 Call and
tl t tl
see renewes niugsiu
MEIPS CLOTHING, SHOES. HATS and FURNISHING GUODS
STAUFFER 81 CO.
31-33 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
JULIUS A. ROEHIVI
NO. I6 EAST KING ST., LANCASTER, PA
"LANCASTER'S BEST HARDWARE STORE"
lelardware and Housefurnishing Goods
Qilly Hl'0lhQl'S 85 Rdllb
I-ilbany Teachers' Agency
Supplies Schools of All Grades fwitiz Competent Teachers
Assists Teachers in Obtaining Positions
Mnny tenehers seem to think that ull the desirnhle positions :ire lilled in the spring und early
summer, hut this is by no menus the euse. I,n.st year lI9o5j we iilled nearly 300 positions in the
months ofjuly, August und Septexnher, and these positions were Iillerl in the following states:
Alnhiunu Iowa Missouri
Colorado Kentucky Nehrnsku South Carolina
Connecticut Massuehussetts New Ilzmmpshire Vermont
Florida Michigan New jersey Virginin
Georgia Maryland New York NVest Virginia
Illinois Minnesota North llukotn Wisconsin
lndinnn Mississipi Ohio
While this record shows that business is good until the first of October, nuvertlleless lt ls
Wino to l'0l:ISf'0I' enrly In tho Munson, and lllllri bo In line for tho ilrsl. vnenncieu that occur.
No agency in thc country has done more lor its elients'or secured positions for ulurgerproportion
oftheni. For severnl yenrs we had more positions thun eundidxltcs, und we enn eertninly be ofscrvice
to teachers who are competent to till the position which they seek.
Now is the time to Register
Send for Illustrated Booklet and Registration Blank
HARLAN P, FRENCH, 81 Chapel St., Albany, N. Y.
B. F HAIVK BAHH 8 00.
Florists, Landscape Architects and Nursalymen
Bulbs, See s
Fruit and Ornamental Trees
Shrubbery, Perennials. Etc.
STORE : 30 West King Street NUHSEHIES: 940 Columbia Avenue
Have won for us the praise and admiration of all
those who have had any dealings with us in that line
N H aaa We can poinf fwiflz pride fo a record A an aaa
1... of fhe pas! fwhicfn 'we hafoe esfablished 1.-.
by our anfiring efforts fo please fbose
5 Q- 'lvfzo bafve gifven as fbeir pafronage. K? 5
20, , We fzafve bad a long and pracfical ez- E5
F' "P 'S
perience in fbe business, and our pafrons
can reb: upon if ibaf lheir orders fwill
l. recei'be fine besf of care, and twill be ere- -.1
'HHN cufed in fbe sborfesf firne possible, con- N N N'
......l sisfenf 'hnifh good and permanenf fwork. -l
OTTO E. WEBER
Our New Studio
is located at
1682 North Queen Street Lancaster, Pa
ki Cf4M5 fr Wil...
-fhgv-ike: 'LZN3 The Furniture Store
TI-IAT CAN SUIT YOU
STYLE AND PRICES
SPECIAL DISCOUNTS To ST U D I6 N TS AND F R A T ER T LS
I6 Centre Square Lancaster P
FRANKLIN COLLEGE, I787 MARSHALL COLLEGE l836
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE, I853
Franklin and Marshall College
The Oldest Educational Institution of the Reformed Church.
' Located In one of the Most Heultlxful und Pros-
perous Cities of Pennsylvania
0I'l'u1-s Full Four-Yam' Collegiate Courses lending to the
Degrees oi' A. Ii.nn1l Ph. ll., IIIUIINHIIII
Philosophy 1Mcntnl und Mornl Sciences und XEstlietiesd,'I41nglIsh Language und Litera-
ture, Ancient I'Allll,1'llIlj.:'0!l fin two depnrtmentsl, M,BtIl13llllltlI!N nml Astronomy,
History and Arelmeology, Gorman und French, Politleul und
Suclnl Scloneo. The Natural Sciences.
The College is well equipped with competent Professors und Instructors, and with all the
n DlHl.I'?li1LlS most essentinl to the accomplishment ul' the end nimed nt-thorough mcntnl disci-
piine and substnntiul culture.
Special attention is directed tothe New Science Building, with its ample equipments,nl1
fording unusual facilities for work in :ill the tlcpnrtments ol'Nuturul und l-'hysicul Science. The
Astronomical Observatory, with its lI-ll'lCll Clark-Repsold liquutoriul, and ull the necessnry
uppurtennncesg the Luhorutories with full complement of Chemicul, Physical und Biologicztl
:Lppnrntus g the I,iln'nrics und Reading Room, well stored with Stsmdurd nnd Periodi-
cal Literature q lIlltilVl1lll1LSllllll, with complete equipment ol' Appliances for Physical Train.
ing under competent direction 5 the Garber llt'l'lJXl.l'llllll und the Extensive Collection of Clnssi-
lied Specimens in Nuturzil Science, the two flourishing Literary Societies, with their Weekly
Mcetingsg und the College Church, :L regularly organized nnd selllsustnining congregation, nll
combine to constitute the superior facilities here ollererl for cxhnustive research und thorough
instruction :dong the line ol' nnturzll development in un atmosphere ol' distinct und positive
. Expenses lin' the Your
Inelnding ull Contingent Foes, lF'llI'l'llNll0d liomn, lionrding!
Fllkl, lllprht and WVood
FALL TERM begins Thursduy, September 13, IQOG.
lixnminution for Admission, 2 p. in., Monday, September mth.
The Aezulemy, connected with this College, furnishes prcpnrntory training to Students
who wish to enter College, or provides it Course for n thorough Academic liduention prepara-
tory to the active duties ol'l1le.
For Catalogue and Full Pill'tlClllU.l'S, Address
.l'lRESlDEN'l' J0'lIN S. STAIIR, ll. D.,
Keep Posted on the Latest Songs and
Keep Your Eye on the Wireless Telegraphy
BY A VISIT TO .
"THE HOME OE MIRTH AND MUSIC"
ALL CAN BE ENJOYED IN THE ARCADE
DEALER IN '
I FINE AND MEDIUM GRADE
41-43 South Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
FRANKLIN and MARSHALL
A HIGH GRADE SCHOOL FOR BOYS
Special Advzmtagcs for Bright and Earnest Students.
Excell t B ding and A COIIIXIIOFIELIZIOI
Modern L ' uce Steam, Heat and Blcctric Light.
MA---e'+e-------------Awe AR 1 RINCIPALS W e'--e ewf---tee-I-Am -Anni-
THADDEUS G. HELM, A. M. : 2: EDWIN M. HARTMAN, A. M.
L. KREIDER 1
fruits in 366500 G Specially Corner West Chestnut and Nevin Sts.
THE only Cafe In the Clty where you can get Imported
Wurzburgcr. Hofbrnu and Pilsner. Also the Famous
Piel and Haefner's Beers on draught at all tlmes.
Also Schlltz, Annhauser-Busch, Lemp and llnlentine Beer
In bottles.wlth best of Cigarszmd Liquors on hand. Res-
taurant and Dining Rooms open with the best of service.
.The best equlpped ln the City.
PFAEFFLEYS, - Proprietors
111-113 North Queen Street
' EA- it
who want to get a start-who must earn a living and would like to
make more-should write for the CATALOGUE of
H The best practical school in America." VVe prepare more than one
thousand young people for business pursuits every year and obtain
desirable situations for ALL graduates of our
Merchants and business men, the officials of Railways, Banks and
other corporations constantly apply to us for properly trained assist-
ants. ' This course appeals with special force to
who would add a practical finish to their liberal education and thus
get promptly to work in some profitable and congenial employment.
If any young man should read this who wants a
5 Paying Position
let him write Ito us, for we can lit him for business-and, iind business
for him-as 44,000 graduates testify.
Fon INFORMATION ADDRESS:
CLEMENI' C. GAINES, 11. A., B. L., President
29 Washington Street Poughkeepsie, New York
Conestoga Traction Co.
The Management takes pleasure in calling the attention of the public to the Parks,
Picnic Grounds, and other places of interest which are reached by the various
lines of the Company.
Rocky- Springs Park, situated on the banks of the Conestoga, will open May 30, 1906.
The Park is one of the most magnificent and attractive in the State for picnics
and social gatherings of all kinds.
Dancing, Boating, Fishing and all kinds of Amusements for latrons of the Park:
an-up-to-date Pavilion with a seating capacity of 2,ooo wi l open on the above
date, where performances of chaste character will be given.
The Park will be thoroughly policed and the best of order maintained.
Cars will run direct to the Park, leaving Centre Square every few minutes.
Fare for round trip, loc.
For dates and full arrangements for picnics and all large gatherings, call or address
Mr. H. B. Griiiiths, Manager, Rocky Springs Park, or Conestoga Traction Coin-
pany, Woolworth Building.
Chickies Park, on the Columbia and Donegal line, with magnificent scenic attrac-
Lititz Springs Grove, on the Lancaster and Lititz line, visited annually by thousands
of Sunday-School children. ,
Ephrata Borough, on the Lancaster and Ephrata line, with its fine springs of rare
New Hollaifd Borough, on the Lancaster and New Holland line, with its many
Jlaces of interest, and in view of the famous Welsh Mountains, and the beauti-
ul view from Terre Hill. .
Millersville onthe Lancaster and Millersville line, the seat of the far-famed State
The beatiful Borough of Strasburg on the Lancaster, Willow Street, Lampeter and
The beautiful Borough of Manheim, named red rose, on the Lancaster, Petersburg
and Manheim line.
The thriving Borough of Adamstown, noted for its many hat factories on the Ephrata
and Adamstown line.
The thriving Borough of Quarryville, through New Providence, Refton and Ca-
The Borough of Mountjoy, one of the most beautiful rideslin the County.
Cars leave Lancaster for Chickics Park every halfhonr. Fare, 50 cents Round Trip.
Cars leave Lancaster for Lititz Springs Grove every hour Fare, 30 cents Round Trip.
Cars leave Lancaster for liphrata every hour. F1ll'0,4S cents Round Trip.
Cars leave Lancaster for New Holland and Terre llill every hour. Fare, New Holland, 40 cents
Round Tripp Terre Hill, 65 cents Round Trip.
Cars leave Lancaster for Millersville every hour. Fare, 25 cents Round Trip.
Cars leave Lancaster for Strasburg every hour. Fare, 40 cents Round Trip.
Cars leave Lancaster for Manheim every hour. Fare, 40 cents Round Trip.
Cars leave Lancaster for Adamstown by way ol' Ephrata every hour.
Cars leave Lancaster for Quarryville every hour. Fare. 45 cents Round Trip.
Cars leave Lancaster for Mount joy. lfnre, 45 cents Round Trip.
.,g,,,,u...,. , 'K
po 4 ',L, , '5
IN THIS BOOK
wana MADE BY
THEELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING CO
BUFFALO , N . Y.
HALF' Toms. MADIL Fon u.s.INAvAm. ACADEMY
PRINTED lN THE BOOK DEPARTMENT OF
The Examiner Printing
and Publishing House
have an attractive individuality, and
bear the impress of the artistic and
skilled Workman. lt costs no more
than mediocre work. zz " "
T. B. 81 H. B. COCHRAN, Proprietors. B4 34 31
7 and 9 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pennsylvania
Albany Teachers' A ency. .
Allentown College gr Women 1 . ' A
Appel, W. W.. ..... . . .. ..
Arcade .... , ..... . .
Baer's Sons, Juo. . .
Bair dz Witmer. .
Baker, W. G.. . .
Barr, ll. F. 8: Co. . . .
Becker, Dr. M. A. . .
Beyer 8: Co. .... .
Baunigardner Co ....
Blickenderfer, Wm.. .
Brinkman, Wm. A.. .
Cain, J. W. ....... .
Carman . ......... .
College Tonsnrial Parlor ,
Conestoga Traction Co. . .
Cotrell SL Leonard ....
Dinan, J. C.. . .
Dubbs, T. W. ....
Ecknian, Darius J. . . . . .
Eisenberg, R .........
I-Electric City Engraving Co.: .
Everts8LOverdeer. . . . . . .
Examiner . . . . . . . . . .
Farmers' Trust Company . .
Fetting ........... .
Fisk Teachers' Agency ..... . .
Fon Dersnilth G.L.. . .
Franklin and Marshall Colleget .
Franklin and Marshall Academy. . . .
Fulton National Bank .... . . . . -
Gerhnrt. I-I. . . .
Gibbs, G. W.. .
Cruel J. W ....
Gunzenhauser . .
Haefuer's Cafe. .
Hendren, E. . .
Herr, I.. B.. . .
Herr. Allan A. . .
Hoffmeier Bros. ...... . . . . .
Hotel Lancaster ............ . . .
I-Iummelstown Brown Stone Cu. ...... .
International Lumber and Development Co. .
Kautz, Joe . . ., ..,.......... . . .
Keystone House. .
Kreckel, Ed. W. .
Kreider, J. L..
Kress. .......... . .
Lancaster Electric Supply Co. .
Lancaster Dairy Co. .... .
Landis ...... .....
Lancaster Steam Laundry. . .
Lancaster Paint and Glass Co
Lepple .... . . . .
Lille-r.y. . . . .
Linden Hall. . .
Martin, B. B. .... .
McCorniick'a Sz, Co. .
Miesse, D. W. .... .
MiesseC'l'he Saddlery . . .
Miesse, D. Walter .
Millersville State Norn1a1. .
Myers,S.M.8LCo. .. . . . .
Myers, R. L ....... . .
Nissley .......... .
Normal Bakery , . . .....
Northern National Bank . . .
Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co
New York Life Insurance Co. .
Pontz, Jacob. . . .
Reigner 8a Co ......
Reilly Bros. 8: Raub . .
Reisner, G. Wm. . . .
R'-ssier, Nat. . . . .
Rider . ..... .
Roehmhlulius A. .
Roth, jno. B. Jr.. .
Rudy, Philip. . .
Sapp, W. C. . . . .
Sailor ..... . . .
Sc royer, Geo. W. . .
Sener 8: Sons. .... .
Shankweiler 8: Lehr . . .
Shauh, S. M. ..... .
Sheaffer, D. W. . . . .
Shissler, Simon ....
Smith, Chas. H ......
Spring Garden Hotel . .
Standard Pliarnmcy. .
Stauffer 8: Co .....
Steinman . ,.... .
Stewart 8L Stein Co. . . .
The Matz Piano Parlors . . .
Tollinger . . ........
Wagner . ....... .
Walnut Street Livery .....
Westenberger, Maley 8z Myers
NVindsor Hotel .........
Wingert SL Haas .......
Wistar, Underhill K: C0. . .
WohIsen., Herman ....
Wrighl. E. A. . .
Zecher, j.A . .
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