Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1908
Page 1 of 322
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 322 of the 1908 volume:
Wulzlixllcfl Annuallv bv ------
The Junior Class
Franklin and Marshall
A D ' ' MFMVII
THIS Twenty-Fifth Volume of the
Orillamme is respectfully dedicated to
illllr. A. CE. Kepler
whose generosity towards our Jllma
Mater and increasing interest in Col-
lege allairs has called forth our hum-
ble token of appreciation and regard.
0 YOU, kind reader, alumnus or patron of Franklin and Mar-
shall, we extend our Greetings upon the publication of this
twenty-fifth volume of our College Jlnnual.
To you, total stranger, whose eyes have been attracted to
these pages through idle curiosity, we throw out this gentle word
Allerc are Greetings for ou' 'Professors ant? Instructors,
Seniors and Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen, and last, but
not least, for our wayfaring companions, the 3Specials. Allere are
Greetings for our friends and enemies, for the bunch of Cads who
sing our praises after reading their roasts an0, now, above all,
for the dear girls of Lancaster who take us in as raw material
an0, after a four years fresh air course, turn us out as finish-
With Greetings for all the above mentioned and many others
whose names have not been intentionally omitted, we ask to
Yours without o struggle,
1 A '
t e -tw
Q. IM' gp
4.744 M2116 M
On the 1908 Oriflamme, made by sundry famous personages of the past,
the spirits having appeared in visible form at a seance given by one
HAMLET:-" Words, words, words." A
PATRICK HENRY :-" Takes too many liberties-give me death."
DARXVIN :-" Contains interesting data concerning the missing link.
The photographs confirm the theory of evolution."
SHADES or THE DEPARTED ALUMNI:-"There was only one better
ORIFLAMME ever gotten out."
GEN. GRANT:-"I will have a piece if I have to fight for it."
ZEscHYLUs:-" Dr. Kieffer and I agree that it is not nearly as good
as the Agamemnon."
IQING ARTHUR:-" Please send a sample copy to the court-jester,
-it may improve his wit."
THE COURT JESTER:-" Please send a sample copy to King Arthur
-it may improve his wit."
BURNS:-"A man's a man for a' that."
SOLOMON :-" Ship me a carload as soon as possible. I desire to
distribute them among my wives as souvenirs."
SHADES or THE DUTCH :-" Wanity of Wanities-all is Wanityf'
LUCRETIA BORGIA :-" Please prepare me an asbestos edition. The
nature of my surroundings demands a fire-proof volume."
IN. B.--At this juncture, just as Benjamin Franklin had been sum-
moned, those who conducted the seance were forced under the table
by the power of the spirits and the meeting broke up in disorder. Dr.
Schiedt,who was appointed by the faculty to investigate the phenomena,
recorded above, reported that it was a case of sham pain, but the vic-
tims, -on the contrary, declared that the pain was real enougl1.j '
FRANKLIN COLLEGE, 1787
President . ........... .
Second Vice-President .. . .
Recording Secretary . .. . . .
Corresponding Secretary .. . .
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE,
Treasurer......... ..... ..... ..
Board of Trustee:
1. REV. J. W. SANTEE ......................
CHARLES F. RENGIER . ...... ..
WILLIAM J. ZACI-IARIAS, ESQ, . . . .
2. REV. S. G. WAGNER, D.D. . . ..
REV. HENRY MOSSER, D.D.. . . .
JOHN W. BICKLE, ESQ. ..... .
3. J. W. WETZEL, ESQ. .. . ..
C. C. LEADER . ......... .
HON. W. U. HENSEL ......
4. REV. A. S. WEBER, D.D. .. . . ..
REV. E. R. ESOIIBACI-I, D.D. .. .
HENRY S. WILLIAMSON ......
5. J. H. SHOCK . ....... ..
H. N. RAUB ........
MARSHALL COLLEGE, 1836
.GEo. F. BAER, LL. D.
. . . . .HON. W. U. HENSEL.
.....J01-IN D. SKILES.
. . . .H. S. WILLIAMSON.
....REV. Jos. H. DUBBS, D.D.
. . . .J. W. B. BAUSMAN, ESQ.
. . . . .Phi1a.delphia, Pa.
. . . . Lancaster, Pa.
. . . . Chambersburg, Pa.
. . . . .Allentown, Pa.
. . . . .Meyerstown, Pa.
. . . . .NorristOwn, Pa.
. . . . .Carlisle, Pa.
. . . . .ShamOkin, Pa.
. . . . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . . . .Baltimore, Md.
. . . . .Frederick, Md.
. . . . Lancaster, Pa.
. . . . .Greencastle Pa.
. . . . .Lancaster, Pa.
JOI-IN F. IQUNKLE ......
6. JAMES SI-IAND . ......... .
GEORGE F. BAER, LL.D. ......... .
JARED HARPEII . .................. .
7. REV. N. C. SCHAEFFER, D.D., LL.D. ..
REV. W. C. SOIIAEFFER, D.D. ....... .
REV. JACOB B. :KIRSCHNER ........
8. SAMUEL P. HE1LMAN,M.D. ....
WALTER M. FRANKLIN, ESQ. .. .
PAUL C. WOLFF . .......... .
0. B. F. FACKENTHAL, JR. .. . ..
JOI-IN D. SKILES, . ........ .
J. W. B. BAUSMAN, ESQ. .. . .
10. WILLIAM H. HAGER .....
JAMES T. REBER ....
JOHN W. JAMISON .. .
. . . . .Greensburg, Pa.
. . . . .Lancaster, Pa.
... . .Read ng, Pa.
. . . . .BellefOIIte, Pa.
. . . . .La.ncaster, Pa.
. . . . .LancaSter, Pa..
. . . . .Freela.nd, Pa..
. . . . .Heilmandale, Pa.
. . . . .La.ncaster, Pa.
. . . . .Pittsburg, Pa.
. . . . .Riegelsville, Pa.
. . . . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . . . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . . . Lancaster, Pa.
. . . . .Reading, Pa..
. . . . .Greensburgy Pa.
1 FINANCE.-J0llll D. Skiles, Chmlrmang C. F. Rengier, W. U. I-Iensel, James Shand,
H. S. Williamson, Recording Seerelary, and J. W. B. Bausman, Treasurer.
2. INs'rnUC'rIoN.-Walter M. Franklin, Chairman, W. C. Schaeffer, A. S. Weber, J. W.
Wetzel and E. K. Eschbach.
3. LIBRARY.-N. C. Schaeffer, Chairman, J. W. Santee, H. N. Raub, S. G. Wagner,
H. S. Williamson, Walter M. Franklin and W. U. Hensel.
4. GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS.--W. H. Hager, Chaifrmang W. U. Hensel, C. F. Rengicr,
John D. Skiles, H. S. Williamson W. M. Franklin and S. P. Heilman.
5. DISCIPLINE AND DEGREES.--W. U. Hensel, Chairman, E. R. Esehbach, Jared
Harper, John W. Wetzel and J. W. B. Bausman.
ti PERMANENT ENDOWMENT.-Geo. F. Baer, Chairman, W. J. Zaeharias S. P. Heil-
man, H. S. Williamson. Jolm. E. Kunkle, li. F. Fackenthal, Jr., and J. B.
7. WILHELM ESTATE.-Ijillll C. Wolff, Clzairmang H. N. Rauh, C. C. Leader, J. F.
Keil and Jared Harper.
8 OBSERVATORY.-E. R. Eschhaeh, ClL!l'l'7'77l!l1Lf A. S. Weber, B. F. Fackenthal, Jr.,
H. N. Raub and Prof. J. E. Kirschner.
9. ACADEMY.-James Shand, C'hairman,' H. S. Williamson, W. H. Hager, W. M.
Franklin and W. U. Hensel.
10. LABORATORY AND MUSEUM.-H. Mosser, Chairman, W. C. Schaeffer, E. R. Esch-
bach, J. H. Shook, Jolm D. Skiles, James Shand and Jolm W. Bic-kel.
11. GYMNASIUM AND A'rHLE'r1cs.-H. S. Williamson, Chairman, W. H. Hager, James
Shand, H. N. Raub and Walter M. Franklin.
Advisory Council of Alumni
The following Alumni have been elected as members of the Advisory Council,
of Alumni, authorized by the Board of Trustees and by the Alunmi Association of
Franklin and Marshall College:
S. H. Ranck, '92, Ryerson Public Library, Grand Rapids, Mich., W. N. Appel, Esq.,
'80, Lancaster, Pa., W. H. Keller, Esq., '91, Lancaster, Pa., A. H. Rotherinel, Esq., '87,
Reading, Pa., J. W. Appel, Esq., '74, Lancaster, Pa., Rev. C. J. Musser, '78, Philadel-
phia, Pa., T. M. Balliet, Ph.D., '76, New York City, N. Y., S. H. Guilford, Ph.D., D.D.S.,
Philadelphia, Pa., Rev. L. Kryder Evans, D.D., Pottstown, Pa.
Professors and Instructors
REV. JOHN SUMMERS STAHR, Pn.D., D.D., LL.D. ...... 437 West James Street
' PRESIDENT, J. W. Nevin Professor of Philosophy.
REV. FREDERICK AUGUSTUS GAST, D.D., LL.D. ...... 502 North Lime Street
Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Theology.
REV. JOSEPH HENRY DUBBS, D.D., LL.D. .............. 451 College Avenue
Audenried Professor of History and Archaeology. 4
JOHN BRAINERD KIEFFER, PH.D. ............... ' ....... 441 College Avenue
Professor of the Greek Language and Literature.
JEFFERSON E. KERSCHNER, PH.D. .................. 445 West Chestnut Street
Professor of Mathematics and Physics and Director of the
Daniel Scholl Observatory.
REV. GEORGE FULMER MULL, A.M. .................... 431 West James Street
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature.
REV. RICHARD CONRAD SCHIEDT, A.M., P1-LD. ...... 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. ................... 1 .... 134 North Lime Street
Professor of the English Language and Literature.
REV. ANSELM VINET HIESTER, A.M. ...................... 320 Race Avenue
Professor of Political and Social' Science and Assistant Professor
REV. GEORGE VV. RICHARDS, A.M., D.D. .......... ..... C ollege Campus
Professor of Church History.
CLARENCE NEVIN HELLER, A.M. .................. 415 North Charlotte Street
Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages.
HERBERT HUEBENER BECK, A.C. ...................... Y. M. C. A. Building
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
CHARLES PATTERSON STAHR, A.M., M.D. ............ 17 West Walnut Street
Lecturer on Anatomy and Assistant Professor of Bacteriology.
REV. JOHN MILTON CHAMBERS, A.M. ............ .... 5 23 West James Street
Professor of Oratory.
REV. WILLIAM C. SCHAEFFER, PH. D., D.D. ............ 523 West James Street
Professor of New Testament Exegesis.
REV. CHRISTOPHER NOSS ............................ ..... C ollegc Campus
Professor of Systematic Theology.
FRANK CLIFTON SMITH, P1-LD. ........................ 503 West James Street
Professor of Modern Languages. l
IRWIN HOCH DE LONG, A.M., D.B., P1-LD. ............ 413 North Charlotte Street
Instructor in Old Testament Science.
REV. JOHN I. SWANDER, D.D.,
Associate Professor of Systematic Theology. -
D. C. MCLAUGHLIN ................................... 166 North Queen Street
Physical Instructor and Director of the Gymnasium. '
THADDEUS GEARY HELM. A.M. ........................... Academy Building
EDWIN MITMAN HARTMAN, A.M. .................... 437 West James Street
Principals of the Academy.
HENRY I. STAHR, A.M.,
OLIVER S. SCHAEFFER, A.M.,
CALVIN N. WENRICH, A.M.,
SAMUEL L. MOYER. A.B.,
JOHN S. GALT, JR., A.l3.,
Teachers of the Academy.
M. W. RAUB, M.D.,
Curator of the Museum.
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!
Dr. J. S. STAHR . . ...
PROF. G. F. MULL .. . . .
PROF. C. N. HFJLIJIER .....
DR. J. H. DUBBS .. . .
DR. J. B. IQIEFFER . . ..
PROF.. A. V. HIESTER . . ..
PROF. C. N. HEIJIJER .....
Blue and White.
Deans of Classes
PROF. D. C. MCLAUGHIJIN .... .......... ..... D i rector.
DR. J. B. KIEFFER .... ........... ..... L i brarian.
W. L. MACHMER, '07 . . . ....................... Assistant Librarian
H. W. FISHER, '07 . . .......................... President.
L. L. REIST, '07 . . . . . . . . .... ..... V ice-President.
J. N. LAND, '07 . ..... ..... S ecretary.
PROF. H. H. BECK . .... ..... T reasurer.
W. A. SCHNEDER, '08 . .. .
C. S. DELONG, '09 . . .
J. B. LENTZ, '08 ....
J. A. D1'rzLER, '07 . . .
J. K. MOYER, '08 . . .
W. L. GRAUL, '07 .. .
L. L. REIST, '07 , . .
N. H. CARL, '08 ......
W. L. GRAUL, '07 ., .
L. E. REIGNER, '07. . .
J. W. BANCROFT, '08 .
G. C. HOLIDIER, '07 . .
B. E. IiRAYBILL, '08 .
W. L. GRAUL, '07 . ..
I. S. MONN, '07 . ...
.Green Room Club
F. L. WINIDOIJPH, '08 . .... .
C. W. TRUXAL, '08 . . .
R. E. ZIMMERMAN, '08
W. E. BYERS, '08 .. ..
B. E. IQRAYBILL, '08. .
L. L. REIST, '07 ....
R. F. KIEFFER, '07 .. .
l6 F. O L G E
J. B. SHEETZ, '09 . . .......,. .... E olitor-in-Chief
L. C. ELLMAKER, '09 . . . .... M anager. V
P. H. NICHOLS, '06 .. . .... V ......... ..... E ditor.
Y. M. C. A.
W. L. MACHMER .. . ............. ..... P resident.
J. B. MUSSER .....
May ' S.
o R I F L A M M E 17
Spring Term of Academy begins.
Friday Evening-Anniversary of Goetliean Literary Society.
Wedncsday-Eighty-Seeonml Anniversary of the Theological
Friday Evening-Anniversary of the Diagnothian 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 of the Alumni
Werlnesclay-12:30 A. M., Alumni Dinner.
Wednesday-8 100 P. M., Alumni Address in College Chapel.
Monday-Examinations for Admission, begin at 2:00 P. M.
Thursday-First Semester begins at 10 o'clock A. M.
Friday-Christmas Recess begins.
Tuesday-Work of the Semester resumed at 8:40 A. M.
REV. JOHN SUMMERS STAHR, PH.D., D.D., LL.D., PRESIDENT
J. W. Nevin Professor of Mental and Moral Science, ZEsthetics
and the Philosophy of History.
EDWIN M. HARTMAN, A.M.,
Assistant to the President.
REV. JOSEPH HENRY DUBBS, D.D., LL.D.,
Audenried Professor of History and Archaeology.
JOHN BRAINERD KIEFFER, Pr-LD., LIRRARIAN,
Professor of the Greek Language and Literature.
JEFFERSON E. KERSHNER, PH.D.,
Professor of Mathematics and Physics.
REV. GEORGE FULMER MULL, A.M., SECRETARY,
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature.
REV. RICHARD CONRAD SCHIEDT, A.M., PH.D,,
Professor of Natural Science and Chemistry.
REV. C. ERNEST WAGNER, A.M.,
Professor of the English Language and Litreature.
REV. ANSELM 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.
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.
FRANK CLIFTON SMITH, PH.D.,
Professor of Modern Languages.
D. C. MCLAUGHLIN,
Physical Instructor and Director of the Gymnasium.
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24 F..k NLCULLEGE
The Senior thought with calm content
O'er college clays,
Of four short years in pleasure spent,
In Learning's ways.
The WiSflOlll of his twenty years or lll0I'0
IIllpl'CSS04l his lllillll as ne'er it clial before.
The future worried not his soul,
Nor serious thought,
That noble ideal, once his goal,
He had forgot.
Until 2. voice, his inner quiet broke,
Anal conscience, long neglected, sternly spoke.
"The worlcl is wicleg and full it is
Of sin and sorrow.
Prepare yourself! You must, I wis,
Enter tomorrow. .
Cast reminisccnce froln your youthful lllillll,
Anml back not into life with glance lJCl1i11tl.H
A daring glitter in the Senior's eyes
Burst into life,
'f Bring on your world," with scorn he cries,
"I'll woo its strife."
And thus, as courage cleared the rugged way,
Ambition lecl hin1 on without delay.
--JOHN N. LAND
RIFLAM ME 25
NIO'1"1'0--:H arvnrjllllra 1111 Pffn
P7'0S'Z.flFllf .. . .
Sec1'e!a1'y .. . .
T7'eaxz11'e1' . . .
I11's!u1'1fan . . .
wr Comlcs-R041 and Blue
-Zip-mlm, 1300111-l'21l1,. M. C. M.!
Zip-rah, boom-rall, ot sepia-nl!
1907-1907, F. and MJ
1907! 1907!! 1907!!!
.......... .....W. P. DI-:LoNG.
. . . .Romx M. Z.xCH.x1u.xs
. . . -IUHN A. DITZLICR.
. . . .L. L. Rl-LIST.
. . . ..I. B. Mvssmc.
26 F. IQ M. C O L
Senior Class Roll
DAVID 1'lliElJEllICK AUNOST .. .
.'xR'I'HUR W ILRERT BARLI-:Y ....
JOHN STANLEY BEAMSDEREER. . .
PAUL JARED BICKEL . ...- .... . .
ILOBERT CRANE BYEIUIY ...............
GROVI-IR CLEVELAND CH.-XNDLEE, lp li'.L'. . .
ROBERT HENIIX' DELONO, 'll lx'.!'. . . . .
WIN1-'IELD PI-:TER DELONG, lb I' J. . .
JOHN ALVIN IJITZLER . ........... .
JAMES WOLF EVANS, 0 II'-I. ..
WVAHD VINTON EVANS. ....... .
HORACE FOSTER EWING, fl' li' U". . .
FIIIKAM WVARD FISHER, 01' li' ..
THOMAS JEFFERSON GEIST ..... .
RODNEY YONKI-:RS GILBERT ......
WVALTER LEOPOLD GRAIIL, fb lx' W. ..
WVILLIAM CI-IESTER GREEN.-UVA LT .. .
GROVE!! CLEVELAND HOLDER . . .
ALI-'RED IDAVID l'lOliNE . ......... .
JAMES LIEREDITH IRWIN ..........
ILICHARD FULTON IQIEFFER, 41 lx'.!'. . .... . .
NVALDEMAR FREDERICK liliUMl3EIN, 1Illi'.!'. ..
JOHN NEVIN LAND, .Y III . ........ .... .
CARL GRAYDON LEECIHI .. .
HOMER DEI-:MS IJEH ...........
XVILLIAM LAWSON llLlACHMl4IR . .... .
JAMES FREDERICK llvlAGEE, 10 li'.l'. ..
IRA SNIVELY NIONN ...... .....
JAMES BLAINE NIUSSER . . .
NNILLIS STANLEY NICHOIIS .. . .
LEWIS EVANS REIONER, X 0 ..
LINNAEUS LANDIS RIEIST .. . . .
HORACE ALBERT SI-IIEFER ......
ROBERT BARCLAY SIMMONS, JR . . .
HOWARD ERNEST SLAGENI-IAIIP. .
JACOB F. MAIICHAND SNYDER ..
R. F. D. No. 8, Lane ister, I I
536 W. Jaunes St. LILIICUISLGI'
Sinking Spring, PI
Mt. Pleasant, PIL.
Green Lune, PIL.
Terre Hill, Pa.
Frmm-:men KELLER STAMM. . .
JAMES R,AL1'H IILSH, Uf If. ..
M1-:ININ GEQHGE WELKER .. . .
H. Hlonmznm-zu WHITEHEAD . .
BERNARD LICHLIT1-:R WHI'rMonn: .
XYILLIAM MCCOLLOUGH WORIQBIJXN .. .
1 AUL 1J,xNmr. Yomsn . ....... . . . . . .
Rolmwr M.'v1'HI.'xs ZACI-mlcms, III J' ll'
Rell Hill, Pu..
Lexunam Place, Pa
W ernersville, Pu.
28 F. lb M. C O L L E G E
DAVID FREDERICK AUNGST .............. . . . . . . . . . . . . .... ...... . .Lanc-aster, Pa.
Goethean5 Chaplain G. L. S. C155 Class Foot-Ball Team C155 Scrub Foot Ball Team
C255 Green Room Club C455 Lessing-Verein C355 Glee Club C455 Prepared at M. S.
N. S. and F. and M. A.5 A.li. Courseg Profession, Teaching.
ARTHUR lVILBERT HARLEY ..,................................... Altoona, Pa.
Goethean5 Class Base Ball Team C155 Foot Ball Team C15, C255 Captain C255 Class
Treasurer C25, C35 5 Treasurer Democratic Club C25 5 President Fusion Club C455
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C15, C25, C35, C455 Secretary Y. M. C. A. C255 President Y. M.
C. A. C355 Corresponding Secretary G. L. S. C155 Review G. L. S. C355 Treasurer
G. L. S. C355 President G. L. S. C455 Ch. Triennial Greeting Comm. G. L. S. C355
Assistant Manager Varsity Foot Ball Team C355 Censor G. L. S. C455 Salutatoriau
G. L. S. C455 Interc-ollegiate Debating Team C455 President Science Club C455
Prepared at Altoona H. S. and privately5 AJS. Conrse5 Profession, Ministry.
J. STANLEY BERMI-Jxslmnl-'ER .................................... Manheim, Pa.
Class Base Ball Team C15, C255 College Tennis Championship C455 Captain Tennis
Team C455 Prepared at Manheim H. S.5 A.l5. Course5 Profession, Teaching.
PAUL JARED BICKEL ........................................ Sinking Spring, Pa.
Goetheau5 Recording Secretary G. L. S. C255 Class Basket Ball Team C255 Track
Team C255 Critic G. L. S. C355 Lessing-Verein C355 Class Secretary C355 President
G. L. S. C455 Vice-President Fusion Club C455 Vice-President Y. M. C. A. C455 Sec-
retary Debating Board C455 Prepared at Reading H. S.5 A.B. Course5 Profession,
ROBERT CRANE BYERLY ............................... ' ......... Millersville, Pa.
Diagnothian5 Entered Sophomore5 Mandolin Club C455 Minstrel Show C355 Cap-
tain Gym. Team C455 Prepared at M. S. N. S.5 A.l3. Course5 Profession, Teaching.
Gnovl-:R CLEVELAND CHANDLER, wifi' ........................... Millersville, Pa.
Stage Manager Lessing-Verein C355 Prepared at M. S. N. S.5 Ph.B. Course5 Profes-
ROBERT HENRY DELoNG, 10 Ii'.!' ..................................... Reading, Pa.
Goethean5 Entered Sophomore5 Glee Club C25, C35, C455 Mandolin Club C25, C35,
C455 Chairman Junior Hop Committee C355 Leader Mandolin Club C455 Prepared at
Reading H. S.5 Course, A.B.5 Profession, Teaching.
WINFIEDD PETER DELONG, l0l'.! ............................... Allentown, Pa.
Entered Junior5 Junior Hop Committee C355 Glee Club C35, C455 Leader C455 Scrub
Foot Ball Team C35, C455 President Senior Class C455 Stage Manager Green Room
Club C455 Green Room Club C455 Prepared at Muhlenberg College5 Ph.B. Course,
Joi-iN ALVIN DITZLER, Paradise Club ......... ' .................,... H anover, Pa.
Goetheang Scrub Foot Ball Team C155 Chairman G. L. S. Anniversary C255 Corre-
sponding Secretary G. L. S. C255 Chaplain G. L. S. C155 Class Foot Ball Team C15,
C255 Green Room Club C25, C35, C455 President C455 Class Secretary C25, C455 Honor
System Senate C255 College Student Staff C355 Assistant Base Ball Manager C355
Base Ball Manager C455 Arbor Day Committee C455 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C455 Pre-
pared at York Coll. Inst.5 A. B. Coursey Profession, Ministry.
Jnms VVoLi1' Ev.-ms, Ili li'.E' .... . ................................ Hawthorn, Pa.
Goethean5 Entered Sophomore5 Manager Class Basket Ball Team C255 Assistant
Manager Hand-Book Committee C255 Vice-President G. L. S. C255 Lessing-Verein
5 C355 Minstrel Show C355 Prepared at Greensburg Seminary5 A.B. Course5 Profes-
sion, Teaching. I
WARD VINTON Evans ...................................... Rawlinsville, Pa.
Diagnothiang Vice-President D. L. S. C355 Captain Class Base Ball Team C155 Class
Basket Ball Team C15, C255 Scrub Foot Ball Team C35, C455 ORIFLAMME Staff C355
Lessing-Verein C355 Prepared at F. and M. A.5 A.B. Course5 Profession, Teaching.
HOIIACTE Fos'rEa EWING, 40 Ii"If ................................. Mif'Hiuburg, Pa..
Class Basket Ball Team C15, C255 Class Base Ball Team C15, C255 Mandolin Club C455
Board of Ath. Directors C35, C455 Vice-President C455 Prepared at State Col1ege5
Ph.B. Course5 Profession, Chemistry.
H. WARD Fxsmsn, lD.1'Ii' ....................................... Quakertown, Pa.
Goethean5 Class Secretary C155 Class Vice-President C255 Y. M. C. A. Hand-Book
Staff C155 Manager Y. M. C. A. Hand-Book C255 Manager Class Foot Ball Team C255
Business Manager Lessinp:-Verein C355 Business Manager Minstrel Show C35 5 Board
of Directors C35, C455 President C455 Chairman Minstrel Show Committee C455 Pre-
pared at F. and M. A.: Pl1.B. Course: Profession. Medicine.
THOMAS JEF1-'Eason Gms'r ....... . . , .......... . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... . . . Hegins, Pa.
Goetheang Entered Soph0m0re5 Class Foot Ball Team C255 Prepared at K. S. N. S.
Ph.B. Course5 Profession, Teaching.
RODNEY YONKERS G1LnEn'r ...................................... Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothian5 Class Foot Ball Team C255 Scrub Foot Ball Team C25, C35, C455 Les-
sing-Verein C355 Junior Hop Committee C355 Secretary D. L. S. C255 Arbor Day
Committee C455 Green Room Club C455 Prop. Manager C455 Prepared at Yeatesg
A.B. Course5 Profession, Teaching.
TVALTER LEo1'oLn GHAUL, 10 li' W .... ........................... N It. Pleasant, Pa.
Manager Class Foot Ball Team C155 Captain Class Basket Ball Team C15, C25, C455
Base Ball Team C255 Track Team C25, C455 Calendar Staff C255 Varsity Basket Ball
Team C25, C455 Captain C455 Base Ball Team C15, C25, C35, C455 Captain C455 Onl-
FLAMME Staff C355 ll'0ckIy C35, C455 Editor-in-Chief C455 Lessing-Verein C355 Man-
30 1' ' 1 2
4 . LQ lvl. C IJ IJ lft G :lb
ager Glee Club C455 Chairman Senior Dance Connnittee C455 Green Room Club C455
Chairman Minstrel Show C455 Prepared at Mt. Pleasant Institute5 A.B. Course5
Profession, Teaching. V
Vi II LIAM Crmsrmn GnEENiuvA1.'r ................... . . . . . . . . . . . . . Krmnsville, Pa.
Goetliean5 Entered Sopbomore5 Corresponding Secretary G. L. S. C355 Lessing-
Verein C355 Reviewer G. L. S. C455 Poet G. L. S. Almiversary C455 Prepared at K. S.
N. S.5 A.B. Course5 Profession, Teaching. '
Gnovlcn CLEVELAND Honorzlc . . . . .................. . . . . . . . .5 ............... . . . .
Goetl1ean5 Lessing-Verein C355 Tennis Manager C455 Prepared at Perkiomen Sem-
in'ary5 Ph.B. Course.
ALI-nl-:D D. I-lonxl-1 ......................... - ...,.................... York, Pa.
Entered Sopl1omore5 Class Track Team C255 Varsity Track Team C25 5 Prepared at
Mercersburg.55 A.B. Course5 Profession, Business.
Jvims RIEREDITH Inw1N Paradise Club ............... ..... . Clnircbtown, Pa.
Class Track Team C15, C255 Captain C155 Basket Ball Team Cl5, C255 Base Ball
Team C15, C255 Captain C255 Scrub Base Ball Team C15, C255 Captain C255 Varsity
Base Ball Team C355 Assistant Manager Green Room Club C355 Manager Green
Room Club C455 Class Vice-President C355 Senior Dance Committee C455 Prepared
at I". and M. Academy5 A.B. Course5 Profession, Business.
1iILHAl!D FULTON K1r:1f'1-aaa, C0 Ii'.!'. . . . . . . . . . ..... . .......... . . .llag.gerstown, Md.
Goetbeang Entered Sopl1omore5 Class Foot Ball Team C255 Class Base Ball Team
C255 F. AND M. WlGl'JKI.Y Staff C35, C455 Assistant Business ltlanager Colllege Student
C355 Business lilanager College Slurlent C455 Prepared at Hagerstown l'l. S.5 .-X.l3.
Course5 Profession, Medicine.
VVALDEMAR FREDEIIICK Knuxum-JIN, ID li'.!'. ....... . . . . . . . . . . , . . . . . .Portland, Ore,
Class Historian C155 Class President C255 Honor System Senate C355 Assistant
Manager Lessing-Verein C355 Junior Hop Committee C355 Mandolin Club C255 C35,
C45 5 Class Base Ball Team C255 Class Foot Ball Team C15, C255 Class Track Team
C255 Minstrel Show C25. C35, C455 Senior Promenade Connnittee C455 Preparedat
Portland Acadelny5 A.B. Course5 Profession, Business.
JOHN NEVIN LAND, X0 ........................... ' ............. Allentown, Pa.
Goetl1ean5 Entered Sopl1omore5 Class Base Ball Team C255 Cross Country Run C355
Scrub Base Ball Team C355 Captain Class Track Team C455 Class Basket Ball Team
C455 Varsity Basket Ball Team C455 Secretary Board of Directors C455 Winner
G. L. S. Sophomore Oratorical Contest C255 Vice-President G. L. S. C355 Reviewer
G. L. S. C455 Critic G. L. S. C455 Second Orator G. L. S. Anniversary C355 First
Orator G. L. S. Anniversary C455 Class Historian C355 Carer..-num Staff C355 Hand-
Book Connnittee C455 Student Staff C455 Lessing Verein C355 Minstrel Show C35
Prepared at M. S. N. S.5 A.B. Course. , '
OR . ,
CAnL GRAYDEN LEECH, Harbaugh Club
HoMEnDEE:usLEH.... ................. .... .. ....
1 Y J
JAM1-is Fin-nn-zuiek LTAGEE, 011'
JAMEsBLAINi-1MUssEn.......... ........ .. ........ .... ..l
Goethean5 Captain Class Track Team C355 Prepared at Bradford High School5
A.B. Course5 Profession, Engineering.
Entered Sopl1omore5 Prepared at Muhlenberg College5 A.B. Lourse5 I rofessiou,
.Y ................................. Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothian5 Lib. O. L. S. C255 Honor System Senate C355 Class Foot Ball Team
C15, C255 Prop. Manager Lessing-Verein C355 Scrub Foot Ball Team C15, C25, C35,
C455 Monitor D. L. S. C-155 Critic D. L. S. C455 President Pemisylvauia Inter-
collegiate Debating Board C455 Fence Orator C355 Prepared at Lancaster
High Sel1ool5 Ph.B. Course5 Profession, Chemistry.
LIAM LAVVSON MACHMER ..............................,....... Hamburg, Pa.
Goethean5 Entered Sophomore5 Secretary G-. L. S. C255 Student Staff C35, C455
Intercollegiate Oratorical Union and Secretary C355 Lessing-Verein C355 Assistant
Librarian C35, C455 Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention C355 Critic G. L.
C455 President Y. M. C. A. C455 Prepared at K. S. N. S.5 A.l5. Course5 Profession,
SNIVELY MONN, Paradise Club ............................ Chambersburg, Pa.
Diagnothian5 Captain Class Foot Ball Team C155 Captain Class Basket Ball Team
C155 H. S. Senate C155 Captain Cane Rush C15, C255 Class Foot Ball Team C255
Captain Class Track Team C255 Varsity Foot Ball Team C15, C25, C35, C455 Captain
Varsity Foot Ball Team C455 Glee Club C15, C25, C-155 Business Manager Y. M. C. A.5
Ilaaa'-Book C255 Business Manager ORIFLAMME Stat? C355 Critic D. L. S. C355
Speaker D. L. S. C355 Monitor D. L. S. C-155 Varsity Basket Ball Team C455 Prepared
at Mercersburg Academy5 A.B. Course5 Profession, Ministry.
Diagnothian5 Honor System Senate C255 Sophomore Oratorieal D. L. S. C255
Collage Student Staff C355 Chaplain D. L. S. C155 Critic D. L. S. C355 Speaker and
Monitor D. L. S. C-155 Vice President D. L. S. C355 D. L. S. Anniversary C-15-5 Class
Historian C455 Editor-in-Chief Y. M. C. A. Hand-Book C35. Prepared at Ephrata H.
S.5 A. B. Course5 Profession, Ministry.
VVILLIS STANLEY NICH0I4S . . ....... . . . .... . . . . . ...... . . . . . . ..... Lancaster, Pa.
Dl!1g'l1Otl1lItl1Q Prepared at F. tk M. A0ademy5 A. B. Course 5 Profession Ministry.
LEWIS EVANS REIGNER, X0 .................................... Pottstown, Pa.
Goethean5 Entered Sophomore5 Class Vice-President C255 Mandolin Club C25, C35.
C455 Assistant Track Manager C355 Track Manager C455 Critic G. L. S. C455 Re-
viewer G. L. S. C355 Salutatorian G. L. S. C355 Lessing-Verein C355 Editor-in-Chief
ORIFLAMME C355 Senior Dance Committee C455 Choir Leader C455 Prepared at
The Hill School5 A.B. Course5 Profession, Journalism.
LINNUS LAN ms Rr:ls'r ....,.. ............ .............. ......... Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnotbian5 Class Vive-President C155 Calendar Staff C255 Class Foot Ball Team
C255 Corresponding Sevretary D. L. S. C155 Cl1airmanCrem. Committee C255 Assist-
ant Business Manager ORIFLAMME Staff C355 Treasurer D. L. S. C355 Lessing-
Verein C355 Salutatorian D. L. S. Anniversary C355 Alternate Debating.: Team C355
Debating Team C455 Board of Directors A. A. C35, C455 Vice-President A, A. C455
Junior Respondent Class Day C355 Honorable Mention Junior Oratorieal Contest
C355 Editor-in-Chief College Student C455 Critic' D. L. S. C355 Business Manager
Sludenls' Hand-Book C355 Class Treasurer C455 Chairman Arbor Day Committee
C455 President D. L. S. C455 Anniversary Orator D. L. S. C455 Manager Varsity
Basket Ball Team C455 Monitor D. L. S. C455 Prepared at F. and M. A.5 Pb.B,
Course5 Profession, Law.
Holmes ALBERT SCHIFFER, Harbaugli Club ........................ Terre Hill, Pa.
Goethean5 Building Committee G. L. S.5 Censor Anon. Board G. L. S.5 Lessing-
Verein C355 G. L. S. Anniversary C455 Prepared at F. and M. A.5 A.B. Course5
ROBERT BARCLAY SIMMONS ............................................ Gap. Pa.
Entered Sophomore 5 Prepared at York Collegiate Institute 5 A.B. Course5 Profes-
How.-mn ERNEST SLAGENHAUP .................................. Littlestown, Pa.
Entered Seniorg Prepared at Edge Hill Instituteg A.B. Course5 Profession,
J. Fm-ID. BIARCHANDSNYDER .... ..... ...............Salina,Pa.
Goetheang Class Base Ball Team C155 Class Basket Ball Team C155 Prepared at
Greensburg Seminary5 Pb.B. Course5 Profession, Medic-ine.
FREDERICK ITELLER STAMM ................................., New Hamburg, Pa.
Goethean5 Entered Sophomore5 Class Base Ball Team C255 Class Foot Ball Team
C255 Varsity Base Ball Team C255 Winner Junior Oratorival Contest C355 Prepared
at Fredonia Instituteg A.B. Course5 Profession, Ministry.
JAMES RALPH ULsH, 102K ....................................... Lancaster, Pa.
Calendar Staff C255 Class Base Ball Team C155'Class Vice-President C155 Prepared
at F. and M. A.5 A.B. Course5 Profession, Business.
M1-:1.v1N GEORGE WELKER ........................................ Red Hill, Pa.
Goetheang Class Base Ball Team C155 Class Track Team C155 Lessing-Verein C355
Manager Class Basket Ball Team C455 Prepared at Perkiomen Seminary5 Pb.B.
Course5 Profession, Medicine.
Howfmn HIGHBERGER WHITEHEAD, Harbaugh Club ..............,..... Manor, Pa.
Goetl1ean5 Entered Sopbomore5 Secretary G. L. S. C255 Manager Class Base Ball
Team C255 Lessing-Verein C355 Goethean Anniversary C455 Prepared at Greens-
burg Seminary5 A.B. Course5 Profession, Law.
O Ii. I F L A M M li '33
Blcuumcn lllC7Hl.l'l'Eli Avi-Il'l'M0llIG ................................ Millersville, Pu.
ljlilgllflfllllllllg Ul1npl:un ll. L. S. C155 livvioxvcr lb. L. S. C255 Class linsu l3ull'l'c:1.n1
C155 C255 Class Foot Bull Teaun C255 College Slurluut Stnfl' C-I55 Pri-p:u'czl :mt 'l'lun
mont I'l. S.5 A.l3. Course5 l'rol'ession, liusim-ss.
WlI.l.l:kRl MoCuI.I.ouon Wonlixrrxx, lflau-luunglm Cllulm .............. l.munu.n Plums, Pu.
lli:1ggnotl1i:Ln5 Urzmtorivnl Contest C155 Lvssing-V1-ruin C355 lAl:1rlm:u15:l1 Urotion
D. L. S. C-I55 Prepared :Lt York Collegiate Instituto5 Profession, Morlioino.
PAUL IJANIEL 'Yonmc .......................................... Wcwncrsvillo, Pa.
GOCtllC2IllQ lflntvrcml Sopllon1oru5 Cor1'osponrlin5zg Soc-rot:u'y G. L. S. C255 Class Foot
Boll Tezun C255 Reviewer Cl. L. S. C255 '1ll"C'llSlll'Cl' Y. M. C, A. C355 Y. M. U. A.
C:1lminctC355 f.lRlFLAMMlC St:1l'l'C355 Critim- G. L. S. C355 Class President C35' l.cssinw'-
V1-rein C355 Vim-o-Prcsiclunt G. L. C355 Lilmr:u'i:Ln G. L. S. C355 llologuto to Stu-
dents' Volunteer Convention C355 Orgggnlust Y. AI. C. A. C-155 Y. M. C, A. Ilunfl-
Hook Clolnlnittcc C355 Gootlmenn Anniv0rs:u'y C455 Prcp:u'o1l ut li. S. N. S.5 A.l5.
Course5 Profession, Ministry.
ROHIGIVI' M.-vrums Z.wrl.xnI.xs, 101' lx' ........................... Clnnnlmorslmrg Pu
1 l2l5fll0fflll2l-IIQ Class Basket Bull Munngvr C155 Scc'r0tn.1'y D. L. S. C255 Roviowor
ll. L. S. C255 Cll1l.ll'lll!lll li. L. S. AlllllV0l'S2lfl'A' C255 C!llIfI1!l!l7'Sf1l-ll' C255 Class Historl
inn C255 Glue Club C355 l.essing-Voroin C355 Onlrr..ulm1': Stlzrfl' C355 Foot Hul-
l51zuulgvr C-155 Class Vir'0-Prcsirlent C-155 Pri-p:11'ccl :tt 3101-1-o1'sln1rg Ac':ul0lny5 A.l5.
Course5 I'1'ol'ussiou, Lnw.
34 F. it M. C O L L li G F
Senior Class History
JAS. B. MYSSIGR.
HE writing of the history of the Senior Class gives rise to
the conflicting emotions of pleasure and sadness. It is
L a pleasure, yea, a privilege, to enlighten thc reader con-
cerning the record of this illustrious class during the past
four years. And though the record very properly fills
us with pride, yet our pleasure is accompanied with a
feeling of sadness at the thought of the fast approach of the end of our
course. The time of farewell is upon us, alas, too soon, and we dislike
to write of the end of things. From this point of view, it becolnes al-
most a painful duty to chronicle the deeds of the class. With an effort,
we remove this tinge of sadness from our thoughts, convince ourselves
that the end has not yet come, consider that graduation is but another
chapter in our onward career, and trust that in the future, both as indi-
viduals and as an organized body, we shall continue our efforts, accom-
plishing mightier, nobler and more praiseworthy deeds than were ever
contemplated in the past.
Progress has marked our career at every step, there has been a
constant progress of evolution. To a greater degree, pe1'haps, than we
were at any single moment conscious, the spirit of our motto has con-
t1'ibuted to this process. It has been the animating principle in all our
efforts. Being "minded like men who will not yield," we have grappled
with the problems of college life, shunned discouragcment and sur-
mounted the obstacles that beset us. Maturcd by our mental and phys-
ical aetivities, ripcned through experience, we ascend to the plane
of senior dignity and look over the path we have trod with a satis-
faction that is legitimate with honest, conscientious and successful
effort. l -
ORIF L ANIME 35
Bold and discreet, overflowing with life and energy, and yet with
it all, determined and sincere, we plunged into every sphere of activity,
enjoyed ou1'selves to the full and secured all the good possible out of the
opportunities and associations afforded by the college community.
Many of the experiences since we entered the institution have been
delightful, some few, otherwise. Our interests ' are manifold and
varied, our responsibilities are great, the pleasures we have are not few.
The banquets which we held were occasions of good cheer and fel-
lowship, and some of the more Nthrillingl' incidents will never be for-
gotten by those fortunate in being present. The record of the class in
athletics, while not sensational and spectacular, was, nevertheless,
faithful, earnest and reliable, just the elements that were needed to tidg
F. and M. over the critical and disheartening conditions of the past few
years. The publications of the class a1'e a credit to it: the Calendar
was unique in design and well executed, the ANNUAL, issued by the
class last year, is universally acknowledged to be the best ever pro-
duced in the history of the college. The energy and talent which the
class brought to the musical and dramatic organizations has given them
an impetus that will be felt many a year after we have severed active
connection with them. In the literary activities within the college,
as well as with other institutions, the several members of the class have
manifested more than ordinary interest. Rivalry has been keen and
friendly, spirited contests were held and, we believe, much that is of
permanent Value has been accomplished.
A number of changes have come with the past year. New features
have been introduced into the college life. The farewell concert given
by the class to last year's Senior Class was a most excellent method of
exchanging courtesies among upper classmen. The expressions of ap-
proval were so pronounced and general, that we hope it may become
a regular feature of Commencement week. i
Our class assumed charge of the Senior fence, and all may rest as-
sured that the tradition will be preserved. Upon the opening of college,
last September, the student body was presented with a substitute for
the Honor System. The spirit with which it was accepted, and the
manner in which it as observed by the Senior Class, augurs well for
the success of the new system. Under the new conditions, we succeeded
in maintaining our high standard of scholarship.
Our task is done. Let us make history rather than record it. We
cherish the associations which we have formed during these four years
of student life at F. and M. We regret to leave her historic halls and
beautiful grounds, rendered sacred by most hallowed associations and
pleasant memories. As we leave, we carry with us those principles for
which she stands and which she so ably teaches, principles of truth and
light, law and order, honesty and uprightness. May thcsc principles
become part of our ve1'y being, of our every act, may our lives be honest
to ourselves, helpful to our respective communities, true to our God
and add to the fame and glory of our Alma Mater.
I-lere's to the record of a class-
One whose worth to none doth yield,
Who all rivals doth surpass
In the hall and on the field,
And her annals in the past are so great
That all noble deeds of fame
Are connected with her name,
Till the very hills proclaim
Thus she was and thus she is-
Leader in our College lifeg
First in war and first in peace g
First in prudence, first in strife g
First in letters and in learning and debate
First in track and in foot-ball 5 .
First in social festivalg
First in each and first in allg
And the deeds that she will do
In the distant years to come,
Oh! if prophet could but View
He would still be all too dumb
To enumerate the gifts of smiling F atcg
For the goddess doth bequeath
Immortality's bay wreath
To but one the sun beneath-
OTTO-nc fo awdrlw COLORS-NlEl,l'00I1 and Gold
YELL-Zivilic, zivilic, zivilic, zait!
President .. . .
Secretary . . ..
Treasurer . . .
Historian . . .
Rickety, rickety, rio, ron, mit!
F. and M., F. and M., 1908!
1908! 190S!! l90S!!!
II. W. Mmssm.
I". C. Sc:H,u+:11'F1c11.
C. P. D. PE'r1f:Rs.
W. A. DANAHER.
0. M. Bmmlcnnlm
ADAM RAY ACKERMAN . ...... . .
ILICHARD GILMORE APPEL, IPKW. . .
HARRY ABRAHAM DAVID BAER .
LAWRENCE EMERSON BAIR .. . . .
JOHN WALTER BANGROFT, IPKW. . .
C. MARTIN BOMBERGER, IDEK..
JOHN CALVIN BRIGHT ..........
PAUL HEDER BURK, UKZ. ....
JOHN HENRY BURTON, KPKW.. .
XVII.-LIS ESHLEMAN BYERS, IPZK. . .
NEVIN HOWARD CARL .........
RALPH BECKER COLDREN, KDK W. . .
WILLIAM ALOYSIUS DANAHER ..
ROBERT EUGENE DELP ........
ISAAC SLAYMAKER DILLER .....
CHESTER CUMMINGS FEAGLEY, IPK W. . . . . . . .
CHARLES FRANK GILLAN, 0 KE. . . . .
WALTER REIEE HARTZELL .......... ....
ADAM GEORGE HEILMAN
CHARLES AUGUST HEISS . ..
JOHN DANIEL HELM . ....... .
HENRY HAROLD KERSHNER ....
HARRY LINFORD KRAUSE ....
BENJAMIN ENGLE KRAYEILL . ..
JESSE HIRAM LAUFFER ........
JOHN BECKLY LENTZ, IPZK. .. .
Louis MCJUNKIN LYTE ......
ALLEN SAMUEL MEcIc .....
CYRUS CLEVELAND MEYER . . .
HOWARD WESTON MIESSE . .. .
JASON KLINE MOYER, WKW ....
CLARENCE KAUFEMAN MUSSER ....
JOSEPH MATTHEW NEWGARD .....
CHARLES PHAON DAVID PETERS . . .
JOHN GUISE ROSSMAN . ......... .
GEORGE LEITH ROTH, 02 K. .... .
FREDERICK C. SCHAEFEER, X 0 . . .
Schuylkill Haven, Pa
Elmira, N. Y.
St. Thomas, Pa.
South Perlcasie, Pa.
New Providence, Pa.
New Tripoli, Pa.
Spring Mills, Pa.
CLARENCE DESH SCHEETZ, 0.!'lx' ....
WILLIAIII ABRAHAM SCHNEIDER, X 0. . .
IKOBERT MILES STAHL ....... . . . .
BORDER LEVI STANLEY ............
CYRUS W,xL'I-ER TRUXAL, JR., ID lI"I". .
GEORGE IEPHHAIM XVALBEIYI' . ..... .
JOHN WILIIIIKRI WIEDER .....
FRANCIS LYMAN XVINDOLPH ........ .
BIARSHALL FRED. LAHM ZIEGLER, fl? .Y K.
RIIFUS EICIIEIC ZIMMERMAN, ID II' W. .. . .
W.-IIJPER CQNRAD ZIIIMERMAN, X0 .
.Slucnandoah Junction, W. Va
. Punnsburg, Pam.
. Luitcrsbllrg, Mo.
.Mt. Pleasant, PII.
. l.:uIcaster, Pa.
. A i 5
K 1 Sm 5
I xx N :ff ' A ' A
- NN -
44 F. th M. C 0 L L E G IC
C. M. BOXIBICRGIGR.
' ROM the time when Beda and Alfred, first chroniclers of
E the past of lCnglish-speaking peoples, wrote their story
A of a world-power's birth a11d prophesied its future de-
'815' velopment, until the present day, mankind has been
prone to utter the words of Pope, "It is to lmfstory he
trusts for praise," while the foolish, onthe other hand,
have contended that history is the evil that men do. ,While classed
among the immature and semi-barbarous Hophomores, we had, or
thought we had, a good and correct conception of the sphere of history,
we could not, however, recognize the full import of its significance
until we arrived at the age of Juniors. Now, as spruce Juniors, we have
gotten down fairly to work and toil with the problem of strengthening
our talents, that we may continue to run foremost in the college race.
The typical Junior year is said to be the most pleasant of the college
years, yet there are new responsibilities and duties, which we are
proud to say we have manfully met. We realize our insignificanee and
inadequacy, and that we can set a still higher standard for following
classes, even though we have been in the lead. It is 11ot within the
power of language to convey a true idea of the developemnt or un-
folding of the inner existence of the class of nineteen hundred and
eight. We may, perhaps, now that we have assumed the dignified air
and courteous demeanor of jelly Juniors, be pardoned for a justifiable
pride in a class that has become the focus of college life and college activ-
ity. We have left idle sport to those of baser thought. We delight
no more in the performance of Freshman tricks and the expression of
infiated thought bubbles filled with Sophomorieal wisdom. The culti-
vation of the mind is the highest and noblest joy we can find. The
O R I F L A M. M l'I 45
faculty, in their lengthy star-chamber sessions on Friday noons, take
a peculiar delight in discussing our genius Zlllll ability. Our political
policy and clean athletic record is proving an inspiration for the lower
classes. We even have that quality which docs a great deal of good
by not being represented. We realize, and we say this not in a spirit
of empty braggadocio, but with an humble sense of our unworthiness, in
many respects, that our deeds in the past have been grand subjects of
thought for the philosopher and rich fields of prophecy for the prophet,
and have set a most noble example, thus far, for future classes at Frank-
lin and Marshall. X
Briefly, lct us present to you what we have accomplished as a
class, since last you read the chronicle of our development, for it is the
thought of what we have done which flings its grandeur round the
pettiest details of our story in the past.
The Sophomore year seems to crowd all its joys into the last months
of its existence. We will pass lightly over our victories at the end of
the Sophomore year. We can only tell you of a few of the achieve-
ments we have accomplished and let the reader judge of their worth.
When we decided to hold our Sophomore banquet, there was no skulk-
ing around the streets and byways of the college vicinity at an early
hour of the morning, to escape the eyes of our wary CD opponents, but
a special car was brought to the campus gate at high noon and leisurely
we embarked and rode to the scene of festivity. The finale of that
Sophomoric bugbear-Zoology-was celebrated by a great and spec-
tacular confiagration of the efiigics of our prosecutors in the Mary street
incident, before a vast and admiring concourse of people. Botany,
with its incident pleasu1'es and displeasu1'es, was successfully conquered.
We easily won the Sephonlore-I"reshman base-ball game, and after vaca-
tion's joys and sorrows had come and gone, took upon our shoulders
the duties of Juniors with light hearts. Our worthy pupils, the class of
1910, profited by our instruction, and, although inexperienced and weak,
put up a good fight with their opponents, the class of 1909, for laurels in
athletic prowess. In athletics, we have held the first place all year,
and in literary ability, we have equalled, if not surpassed, even the
Seniors, since in debate and oratory, 1908's representatives are in the
lead. We have also come to the front in histrionic talent. Critics of
German theatricals say that this year's German play-Dr. Schroeder's
"Studenten und Lutzower"-surpassed all previous attempts at Ger-
man play acting in the history of the college. Our duty to Society was
not neglected and all who were present at the Junior Hop termed it a
great success. With the requiem of the honor system, we came, saw
and successfully faked the examinations. We trust, we could hold
your interest with many a tale of our doings since we have crossed
that indefinable boundary line between upper and lower classes. We
might tell you how we have quenched our thirst for useful knowledge
by deep draughts of classic lore. We might tell you how many a time
we slumbered through the formal morning prayers, that seemed like
lessons in physics or mechanics, not forgetting the divinely scented
ether of the laboratory, which attests the success 'of the class in that
department. But let so much suffice. We are not afraid of the future,
for we feel able to dispel the clouds and mists from off our pathway,
just as we have in the past. We believe that the achievements of the
past are the surest criterion by which to measure our prospects in the
future. The responsibilities and duties of the last chapter of our
college life will be courageously and dutifully met and obeyed when
Father Time gives the word for us so to do.
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50 F. LQ M. C O L L E G Ill
We camel 'Twas many, many moons ago
That we as l'lI'GSlllll8ll entered this dear place,
An uncouth hercl, in truth, these halls to grace,
But earnest, ah, how well that worcl we know!
But safely now we've passed times lIlGi71llll0I'lJl1lC,
Anil moclestly we say, with fair success.
The best of all rewards is, we confess,
The knowledge that we're students Sophomoric.
O happy Rliymesterl Having for thy theme
The spirit of a class such as is thine.
VVorthy of all praise art thou Noughty-Nine! T
So now let us not pause to hope and dream,
Anil cease our work ere yet 'tis well begun,
But onwarcl press until the race be run.
Mo'1"1'o-Hollor, Duty, Manhoocl. C'o1.o1cs-Blue and Gold
I'1'es1'flem .. . .
l We-P1'es1'de11t . .
Ser-wflrzry . . .. .
T1'0usm'e1' . . .
H?l.Nff1T?'fI7l . , .
F. :xml MJ F. :xml M.!
W. I". Yv0D1'IR.
J. C. R.x1':z1':n.
W. C. PUGH.
B. lf. W1NK1c1,1s1m1c1c.
J. B. 5111111-:'1'z.
GEORGE WVARERN BAss1.I-:R . ..
NVALTER PALMER BOARDMAN . . .
GLENROY BOOZER, tDK.E' ...........
GERALD BRECKENRIDGE BRI-:I'rIuAM .
JAMEs LEIRY BUTZ, KDKA' ........
JOHN ADAM CAMPBELL. .
JOHN H1KRIlY COLEMAN ..........
EMORY RIORTIMER DEITIIICH ......
CLARENCE STOUDT IDELONG, 10 lI'.1' ..
TILGHMAN STANLEY DERR .......
CHESTER ARTHUR IJILLER .. . . . . .
LEON SOHALL IJRUMHELLER ........
CHARLES LEONARDLELLMAKI-:R, W II' W
JOHN IIENRY F.-IHRENRAOH . ...... ..
NVALTER HEDGES FINK, 10 AW' . .
ABRAHAM LINCOLN GEHMAN ....
HENRY SNYDER GEHMAN ....
1i0BER'l' EARL GIVE .........
ROscOE EARL GROVE . ........ .
PAUL DAWSON HANLEY, 10 KL' . .
WVARREN HOOVER HEltSIiEY ,.
WVARREN CARPENTER HEHS . ..
NVILLIAM 1iAYMOND JONES ......
BIILTON FRANKLIN KLINGAMAN .. . .
JACOB BOMEERGER LANDIs, 1DlI'.!' ..
JOHN ELIAE LIVINGOOD, 10 II' W. . .
PAUL JAMES LOWELL, X 10 ......
GILBERT HAIIDING LYTE, K0 KL' . .
WALLACE .ROY MCCLELLAN .... .
JOHN WEALAND NIECK . .. . . .
HENRY IEICHARD LIUELLER . ..
ELNATHAN HIGREE NIULL . . .
JOHN BIUSSER, 10 K W .......
NVALTER CLEVELAND PUGH . ..
JOHN CALVIN .RAEZER .....
ALFRED DIACHMER RAHN . . .
Y Orlc, Pa.
R. F. D. NO. 3, Eplmmtn, Pa
R. F. D. No. 5, Lititz, Pa
Stony Creek Pa.
R. F. D. NO. 2, Lititz, Pa
Pleasant Unity, Pa.
R. F. D. 7, Lancaster, Pa.
JOSEPH ALFRED ROTHERMEL ....
LEON MOYER SCHWENK, X ID . . .
JACOB BURKHOLDER SHEETZ .....
Inv1N GEORGE SNYDER ......
SAMUEL CLINTON SNYDER . . .. .
BOYD FIELDER XVINKLEBLECH . . .
PETER NICHOLAS WOHLSEN . . .
WILLIARI FRANCIS YODER . . .
JACOB LANDIS ZIMMERMAN . . ..
Hadley, Pa., I
1. F. D. No. 5
54 I". tk M. C O L L li G E
JACOB B. SHEETZ.
HICN last we appeared in this public way, we belonged
to a tribe of animals called 1"resluuen. What "darling
babes," what " pretty sucklingsf' what " teething
youngsters" we were just a year ago! So green and
sappy that often we were mistaken for a bunch of weeds
among the grass. But through the instruction of our
dear preceptor, Dicky, who so thoroughly taught us the theory of
evolution, growth and development, we find that we have evolved from
a tribe of prattling, bcardless youths to a higher sphere, and now can
claim the right of occupying the highest rank in the phylum of Jack-
asses. We are the class called Sophomores.
That the world may not misjudge our actions, we must tell a plain,
unvarnished tale, and to commence where the thread of history was
last cut off, it is necessary for us to go back to a time when we were
yet I"reslunen. The first appears to be a tangled skein. Must I recall
it? No! Who has forgotten that memorable day when Sophomore
brawn and lfreslmxen valor clashed together on Mary street? What a
smash of thunder and earthquake everybody thought it was! What
feelings of lightning and hailstorm and quicksilver and redpepper
squabbled in the strife for superiority, when, amidst a storm cloud of
dust and flying eggs, Soph rolled Fresh. and Fresli. rolled Soph., groan-
ing and grunting and hissing as if a hundred cords of black eats were
fighting in a rain-shower of turpcntinc. Indeed, it was so awful that
some people thought it might hc called a little fray, and at the request
of the constable, we marched down to the alderman's ofiice, singing
our college songs and bursting forth in yells, forked over a greenbaek
each, and thought it was the biggest dollar's worth we ever got for the
O RIFLAMMIC 55
Our next contest with Naughty-Eight was a game of basket ball,
in which we were defeated, and the same fate 1'eturned, bringing with
it a score of 12 to 8, in the inter-class base ball game.
It was now drawing well nigh on to strawberry time, so we turned
our "trots" into pasture for the summer and prepared for a long and
glorious vacation. But I must not forget to tell you that before we
left F. and M. we broke a college record CGrove, in broad jump, 20 feet
half inchj, killed the Honor System and completely squelched Demerit-
itis-the great epidemic, forever. We felt very sorry for our professors,
who had to spend the hot summer days sitting, with knit brows, in Hoods
of dripping perspiration, yielding to the burden of effecting a new code
of rules and regulations, while we were enjoying the cool breezes at the
seashore, or getting the cool reception of agluminum-ware agents and
stereoscope view peddlers.
When the autumn winds began to blow, and the fumes from our
dainty little pipes filled the air with impending clouds of trigonometry,
as one by one we gathered round our dear Alma Mater, we found,
among the grass and fallen leaves in a corner of the campus, a whole
nest full of little infants. They had come to stay for several years, so
we gave each the beautiful name of Freshman, and began the great
task of rearing the dear little tots. We issued for each one :L little
booklet, entitled " Fresh from Mammals Arms," which contained nur-
sery rhymes, jingles, poems, pictures, a class motto, a class yell and
their appropriate class colors-of milk-white and green. The young
pups waxed strong under our guidance and soon began to rebel a gzainst
their masters. It was the night we put up our posters that they made
their first attack. What a dreadful night it was! lfourteen times
father Zeus was roused from his bed by the clamor of the impetuous
onslaught of his children. This little experience p1'oved well for the
Freshmen, and, in consequence thereof, they put up quite a plueky
tussle in the Cane Rush. But the Naughty-Nines shook their long ears,
gave a hee-haw, plunged in, and with a stubborn movement, forced
the cane across the goal in scarcely eight minutes. In athletics, we have
been successful all year. We won the inter-class foot ball game, with
a score of 11 to 0. Took thirty-three points in the track meet and hold
first place in the broad jump, shot put, hammer throw and pole vault.
The Calendar issued by our class is, in the words of the W eekly,
" truly an F. and M. calendar." In the words of the College Student, it
is " the finest, the most elaborate and yet o11e of the neatest that has
ever been gotten out by any Sophomore class." While the largest
college calendar publishing house in the country says: " It is our sincere
belief that your calendar is one of the most novel and, at the same time,
handsomest calendars that it has been our good fortune this year to
print." It met with such approval that, six weeks after its first ap-
pearance, the entire issue was exhausted, the sales exceeding last year's
by one hundred and fifty. g
Our Sophomore banquet, at the Colonial Hotel, York, was an elabo-
rate affair, and everyone can say like " Nig," in his toast, " I had a dam
good time," excepting, perhaps, the few Freshmen that followed us,
who had to parade the streets in an atmosphere ten below zero,, without
their hats, and "Doggie," who couldn't get a round-trip ticket to walk
across the Columbia bridge.
" Of all the fools," says a certain author, " the edicated wuns am
the worst, they breed nigh on to all the devilment a-gwine on." So
thought the Freshmen when we "swiped" their ice cream and fruit
punch just before a certain reception. So thought "Tuffy," when we
took the dog along to his class-room. So thought lZeus, when we said
we were "Unadulterated protoplasmic Sophomores," and our bluff
tasted sweet in the mouth, but in the belly it was bitter. So thought
" Dicky," when we fired Terrestris Lumbricus at each other's heads and
fought the battle of Waterloo with our pipettes, or Chambers, perhaps,
when we " busted" the chair.
In Prof. W agner's class we got some valuable information. While
critically studying Bacon's Essays, we found a passage "To spend too
much time in study is sloth." We heeded. "Gentle walking is good
for the stomach, riding, for the head," and we heeded again. What a
heap of things can happen in a short time, particularly if a class has set
its whole soul to the business of making them happen. Some are hon-
orable, some are not so honorable. Nevertheless, the history of our
class is such as we may well be proud of. We triumphed over every-
thing we came in contact with, our resources are many, the present is
encouraging and we look to the future with hope. May Naughty-Nine
ever go forward and upward, making many noble conquests and each
year present a better record. With this wish, we bid our readers an
affectionate farewell until the accumulated historical material demands
liESHMENl is what they call usg
Well, maybe, it's the ruleg
lint how could it he otherwise-
Jnst mining into sc-liool?
EACHING out our tender arlns
We c-ollege life enibrave,
And lainwh ll new class in the
A factor in the rave.
ARLY it was told to ns,
In pamphlets green, that read:
"Yours in jackass afTection"!
S0 the Sopholnores said.
0 we wrote out our ac-lurowleclgelnents
And sent theln there :nnl then: '
For none excels in courtesy
The Class of Nineteen-Ten.
UW the Juniors helped ns ont-
The class we love so well-
The best the college e'er prodnc-eilg
No words of ours van tell.
ANY a l'lI'CSlIlllil,ll Class will come
As we change from year to year,
But we'll all he true and loyal sons
Of F. and M. so dear.
ND wish them all the best of luck,
The classes as they pass,
But most of all to Nineteen-Ten-
The present Freslnnan class.
INETEEN-TEN! WVe drink to yon,
Apart from all the rest,
With all our hearts we say it:
t'G0d hless the Freslnnan hestf'
W. S. li., '10
MC1'l"l'LJ-Il'lVPl113.l1 viznm a ut suciam. COLORS-Yellow and Black.
President .. . .
Secretary . . ..
Treasurer . . .
Historian . . .
Franklin and M:u'shzxl1
1910! 1910!! 1910!!!
W. S. RAUB.
V. G. HAIVPMAN.
J. C. Bossmn.
G. ILEAD ALEXANDER .. .
LEON NIILTON ARNER .......
WARREN GIRARD BINGAMAN. . .
SAMUEL HAROLD BOYD .......
CHARLES RAYMOND BRENNER .
LEWIS ALLEN BRUBAKER .....
NATHAN HAROIID CORMAN. . .
PAUL WILLIAM DREISBAOH . .. . .
WILLIALI NORMAN FENNINGER ..
ROY ALFRED FREEMAN . ......
ARTHUII BERTRAM GAIQIIE . . .
JACOB BOISE GLICK . . . .. ..
ADDISON H. GROFF. . . . . . . . . ..
HAIQRY ABRAM GROVE, l0K.Y. .
EDXVARD DAUM HAERTTER .....
GEORGE ROBERT HANLEY, 10 Ii'
VALENTINE GASS HARTh'IAN . . . .
ARTHUR RIUPP HARTZELL . . .
l'IARRY LIGHTNER HECKEII ..
AMOS CARPENTER HENliY . . . .. .
LEON EDWARD HUMPHREVILLE
EDGAR DANIEL KRAMER . . . .. ..
FREDERIC BANEY IQREMER 10K
JAMES THOMAS LANE, 0 KE. . ..
NVILLIS WEAVEIQ LANTZ .. . . .
AVILLIAM LENHART, 10 K W. . .
EDWIN OLIVER NIARKS ....
ALBERT JACOB MEHRING . ..
WM. SI-IULTz .RAUB, 10 K W. . .
GORDON NEVIN REBERT . . .
PIERCE RETTEW IDKE. . .
JOHN MORRIS SOHOLL ..
LUCIUS ROGERS SHERO 1 . .
AMOS URBAN SHIRK . .. ..
AUGUSTINE SMITH ....
HERMAN G. SNYDER .. . . . .
JOHN HAZLETTE TURNER ..
A ddress .
Mt. Nebo, Pa.
Penn's Creek, Pa.
WVclslI Run, Pa.
R. F. D. NO, 5.
li. F. D. No. 1, Gl
Mahanoy City, Pa
O R I F L A M M E 65
ALBERT FISHER W. Vxcx, X0 . . . .... Philadelphia, Pa.
GEORGE PAUL WARDLEY, IPKW .... .... M t. Pleasant, Pa.
JAMES XNATT, 0 K W ............ .... L ancaster, Pa.
CHARLES GEIGER WATT, X KP.. . . .... Lancaster, Pa..
JOHN CLATEN WERNER . ....... .... R . F. D. No. 3, Myersdale, Pa
GEORGE MERLE WHITRIORE ...... .... M illersville, Pa.
FIARK N EVIN WICKERT ........... .... D enver, Pa.
CLARENCE FRANKLIN ZIMMERMAN . .. . .... Slmmokin, Pa.
. - , 5 Q' I I -
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'lx n '5Nl,x
J. C. BOSSARD.
T was on a hot, blistering afternoon, the day before
iii college opened, that a handful of aspiring Freshmen
ap?-L met' at a certain house on Marietta avenue, to talk
over 'prospective plans for a stylish debut into the
college world. All through the summer, each one of
' us had been looking forward to the time when we
could enter the field of conflict with that savage race known to all
first-year college men as " The Sophomoresf'
Our desire was fulfilled that very night, when nine of our class-
men bravely attempted to string on the telephone wires, in front of the
campus entrance, a large sheet on which was the beautiful inscription
" 1910 Welcoiiles 1909? But that noble plan was brutally frustrated
when a crowd of evil-faced Sophs came tearing upon us. Being out-
numbered three to one, we were forced to make use of our pedal ex-
tremities and head for the friendly cornfield, which shelte1'ed us and
queered the chasers as to our whereabouts. -
Practice soon commenced for the annual cane-rush. Not once did
the Sophomores discover our place of performance. One night, a few
days before the great event, we met them on the Seminary campus, and
when that conflict was over, more than one Sophomore wished it had
been a dream. I
At last the day came for the great battle. 'Spectators from all
around filled the grandstands and everybody was babbling over with
excitement. Even the little Polish newsboys realized that some world-
renowned event was about to take place. We carrie on the field with
ear-splitting cheers, which made our antagonists look doubtful. Then
the fight began. During seven big rushes, we held them at a stand-
still. After that, they slowly gained on us, by force of weight, as we
were smaller in number. For eight minutes the mighty conflict lasted
and, finally, our gallant bunch yielded. The class scrap followed, and
was, by no means, a one-sided affair. When it was over, both our side
and the Sophs felt the same--neither side wanted more.
In the inter-class track meet, our men made a good showing. We
won first in the 220-yard hurdles, first and second in the mile-run, second
in the 120-yard hurdles and second and third in the 880-yard run,
scoring 23 points.
In the cross-country ru11, we won first and second places, the win-
ners being awarded medals.
The foot-ball game was won by the Sophomores with the greatest
of difficulty. Our star player was disabled at the beginning, sorely
handicapping our team.
In December, our class was royally entertained by Prof. Chambers
and his wife. This was a great surprise to us and a mystery to the
other three classes. The Sophomores were so dumfounded that they
assembled on James street and threw tin cans and pails at the house.
Whether this expressed their sentiment or not, we do not know, but
we attribute the act either to jack-ass ignorance, or the teachings of
long-cared philosophy. The sour-grape expression they wore the fol-
lowing day, was undoubtedly caused by their failure to get the ice
But to return to ourselves: Our basket ball team is strong and we
expect to have some good scores during the season. The outlook for
base ball is promising and we hope to give the Sophomores a lively game.
All in all, the material in the 1910 class is considered good, and we
look forward to a joyful and prosperous college career.
JOSEPH LEES, X117 ............
RALPH MONTGOMERY MARKEL .. .
PAUL NEWKIRK BOWMAN, 10162.
GEORGE SNYIJER MANN, IPKZ. . .
CLEOPHAS ADDISON MONTZ, 102' K
PARKE WHITMER WEIDLER, 02K . . . . . . .
RAYMOND B. D. WIssLEn, IM .... ....
JAY CARVER BossARn, X 0 . . . .
THOMAS CUMMINGS . . ....... . .
MARTIN SNAVELY Env, X 0 . . .
MARION W. EMRICK . . ......, . .
EUGENE F. HIEMENz ... . . .. .... ....
PARIS RISSER HOFFMAN, 102 K ..
WILLIAM Fnrrz KIIICK. ........
RICHARD LoUIs MCGRANN .... .
GEORGE BARTLEY SCHROYER . . . .
CHARLES VICTOR SNYDER 0ZK. .
JOSEPH MICHAEL UHLER . . .. .... . ...... . . . . .
CLARENCE LEVERGOOD WoHLsEN, 102K .. ........ . . . .
J. L. IQLINE SNYDER X0 ... ................... . ...
Graduate Student ..............,....
Sophomores . . .
Freshmen . . .
Specials . . .
Oak Lane, Pa.
Overbrook, Phila., Pa
Sinking Spring, Pa
. .Sabina, Pa.
F and M. Academy
THADDEUS G. HELM, A.M., EDWIN M. HAI1'I'MAN, A.M.
TIIADDIIUS G. HELM, A.M.,
Greek and French.
EDWIN M. HAIITMAN, A.M., HENRY I. STAI-III, A.M
GGFIIIZIIII. ' Latin.
OLIVER S. SI-IAEFFIQII, A.M.,
CALVIN N. WENIQICH, A.M., SAMUEL L. NIOYER, A.B,
Mathematics. Science and Athletics.
JOHN S. GALT, AB.,
History :mrl Latin.
HENRY DODGE AI'I'ENzELLER . .
CHARLES G. ALEXANDER .
BENJAMIN LEON ADIIER . .
HAROLD F. ANEWALT . . .
JAMES LOUIS BRANDT. . .
JAY PONTZ BYERLY. . . .
HAIKIIX' EDWIN BAIBD. . .
FRANK ALBERT BLAHA. . .
BOIIERT BURNS . . . . . . . . .
GEORGE ROBERT BYERLY.
LANDIS BIIUBAKER .
EI-HRAIM BARNES . .....
THOMAS BEYER . .
HARRY I. BOYD .. .......
GUY IJIIILIVIAN BOM RERGER
CHARLES PUGH BRINTON .
CHARLES 1'IERHl-ll-JY BURNS
IIEVI NIAHTIN BARD .... ..
PAUL LE FEVRE BECKER.
ARTHUR JOHNSON BOYER.
PHILIP HENRY BRIDENBAUGH. ..
JOHN A. BRUSH .........
CHARLES HENRY BUCKIUS
JESSE EUGENE BuTz .....
EDGAR OWEN BUTZ. .
LESLIE I. BOLTON .......
HAROLD ANDREW BROWN
GEORGE M. BOHIIER . . . . . .
HOFFER GEORGE BOWMAN
CHARLES MOORE CASSEL . .
ELLIS REDMOND CARHUFF..
JOHN NIOHRIS CLARK. . . . .
BEBTRAM L. DAVIDSON. . .
PEBCY WILT DIKEIIWUS. . .....
GUY LINTON DIFFENBAUGH. . .
IJENRY EARLE DE HAVEN
HENRY STAMRAUGH IDEMAREE. . .
EARL W, IJIFFENBAUGH. .
BrOOklyn, N. Y.
Mc-Calls Ferry, Pa.
Mt. Joy, PE.
RAYMOND CLARKSON EDWARDS . . . . . Lame-Ester, Pa.
72 F. :Sz
LISLE KENNETH ETTINGER . .
HARRY ALBERT FOHL ..... .
B. DALES FARRAR ........
W. GORDON FLICKINGER ....
JAY J. FRITZ ...............
CHARLES PHENEGAR FOULKE
HORAOE DEMUND GAST, JR.. .
JOHN EARL GIVENS .........
CHRISTIAN RISSER GINGRICH.
CYRUS RISSER GINGRICH ....
WALTER BRENEMAN GROSH. .
CLIFTON D. GOFF ...........
ROBERT W. GIRVIN. . .
CHARLES L. GRANT . . .
CYRUS T. GLESSNER .......
PAUL EDWARD GUTELEISH. . .
PEROY HOFFER GABLE ....
JESSE CLAY GINGRICH .....
FREDERICK M. E. GROVE ....
EDWARD FRANCIS GUILFORD.
ROBERT SCOTT HARNER .....
LAURIBTON BENJAMIN HER!!
EARLE LE ROY HERSHEY ....
HOWARD H. HERR .........
VERNON F. HARKNESS ......
EDWARD TOWNSEND HAGER.
CARL VERNE HELM .........
ARTHUR SLAYMAKER HERMAN. . . .
JOHN FERREE HERR ........
ABRAHAM HARNISH, JR. .... .
GEORGE CALVIN KERN ....
JOHN NELSON KULL ....
DAVID B. KRAYBILL ......
WILLIAM EDWIN KEEEER. . .
JOSEPH FRANCIS KEEFER ....
GEORGE HAROLD KINARD. . .
HARRY LAWALL KNEOHT . . .
RENO JOSEPH KOFROTH- ....
R. NORMAN KIRK ........
BENJAMIN KING ..........
CHARLES HOWARD ICLINE. . .
HENRY KURTZ .........
DONALD G. LIGHTNI-:R .....
ESTES LANDIS ..... '. . .
Brooklyn, N. Y.
New Holland, Pa.
Mt. Joy, Pa.
Milton Grove, Pa.
Manhasset, N. Y.
Turtle Creek, Pa.
,N ew Holland, Pa.
New Providence, Pa
Peter's Creek, Pa.
JESSE FRANKLIN LEONARD. . .
SIMON LEHMAN .........
ARTHUR LINDSAY . . .
PAUL SAMUEL LUTZ ....
PAUL BACHMAN LACY. . .
WILLIS HES-S LEREVRE. . .
JOHN JACOB LEVAN .........
CLARENCE HOWAIIIJ MCGEE. . .
MAUIQICE MILLER. .........
MERLE ILAYMOND NIORITZ. .
ALEXANDER MCINENZIE . .
JOHN MOORE ..........
HENIQY' H. IVIOYER ......
AMOS ELLSWORTH RIYERS. . .
JOSEPH GOLDEN MOORE ....
JOHN ARE MCKI-:AGE ..,. .
BRUCE REBUCK MOWA'PIliX'. . .
WILLIS BENJAMIN NIOYER . . .
JOHN IRNVIN NORRIS ........
CHARLEH IJEBRON NISSLEY . . .
GEORGE HENIRX' O'I"I'H01"ER . .
WAL'PER POOL ............
JOHN HOWARD PEII-'ER. . .
WALTEII SHUMAN PEIFER. . .
EARL G. PAULES .......
HENIIY' VVEHER PIFER . .
CLYDE PRI-:TzIxIAN ..........
JOHN CITMMING PATTERSON. . .
CHARLES ALBERT PETERSON .... . . .
JAMES BOWMAN RIEEMSNYDER .... . . .
lLOHERT BARKER RIDDLE .....
CHESTER NEFF RORR . . .
ADNER ILEIDENBACH. . .
JOHN 'LANDIS RIEIST . . .
HARIQY LYMAN RIAUB . . .
JOHN ELWOOD .RANCH . .
HARRY MOYER RIYDER . .
A. FREDERICK ILENTZ ...... .... . . . .
LAURENCE FRANKLIN SESINGER
WALTER GROFF SCHWAR ..... . .. . . Q
JOHN ALBERT SHAUB ....
JAMES SHAND, JR.. ..
WALTER SNYDER, JR. ....... .
HOWARD BUCRWALTER SE1Tz .
West Willow, Pa.
New York, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Willow, W. Vu..
East Petersburg, PR.
Pnnxsutmvney, I II.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
EARL L. STEHMAN ....
JAMES PAUL SUTTON. . .
HARRY GORDON SWAN ..
CHARLES J. SWARR .....
RALPH MONROE SCHAD1' .....
HAYWOOD MlLLEll SPANGLER . . .
CHARLES E. SI-:ITz ..........
DAVID ARTHUR SHIRK . . .
BENJAMIN WADE SHAUR . . .
FRANK WILEY SPRECHER. . .
CHARLES CARROLL SAUHER . .
ORFORD URAL SCHAEEEER. . .
CHARLES WILLIAM SCHANTZ. . .
PAUL WILSON SCHRIVER ....
JACOB MARTIN SCHwARTz ....
WILLIAM ILUSSELL SESINGER. . . .
GEORGE NORRIS SMITH .......
JOSEPH SPRINOER .........
ALFRED WILLIAM STELLI-IR. . .
JOHN TURNER ...........
JAMES SAMUEL THOMAS . . .
FRANK ICING TROUTWINE. . .
SAMUEL TAYLOR ............
JACOB NEUHAUSER TROYER. . .
THOMAS GEORGE WELLER . . .
WALLACE GOLDY WADE ....
ALLAN BILYEN WALLACE .....
ELLIOT CRITCHFIELD WELLEIQ. . .
AUSTIN COLWELL WILSON ....
CHARLES BITZER WINGEII . . .
WILLIAM IRWIN WOODCOCK. . .
CHARLES JAMES WINT ......
JOHN WADE WIMER .......
RICHAILD NAGLE WINTERS. . .
ROY WINTERSTEEN .........
ARTHUR FRANCIS WOTIQING. . .
JOHN WARI-'EL ...........,.
EMLEN HAIll!ISON ZELLERS ....
MAILTIN DENLINGER ZIMMERMAN
HA1iliY PETER ZIEGLER ..... . . . .
Little Gap, Pa.
New York, N. Y.
Shenandoah Creek, Va
West Leesport, Pa.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Port Carbon, Pa.
DePeyster Literary Society
President . ..... .
Vice-President . . .
H. G. BOWMAN,
P. H. BRIDENBAUGH
J. A. BRUSH,
G C. BU'rz,
L R. CARHUFF,
J. M. CLARK,
H. S. DEMAREE,
M E. GROVE,
W. B. GRosH,
L. B. HERR,
J. B. IQEEFER,
R.. N. KIRK,
F. L. IiNECI-IT,
J. F. LEONARD,
M. ll. Momwz,
B. R. MOWP1ltY,
H. H. MOYER,
J. C. PATTERSON,
H. W. PIFER,
A. F. RENTZ,
H. W. P1
H. F. ANEWALT.
C. T. GLRSSNRR. .
R.. M. Sm-lAu'1',
W. G. SCHVVAB,
J. M. SCI-IwAR'l'z,
G. N. SMITH,
J. S. THOMAS,
F. K. TROUTWINE.
NEW ACADEMY BUILDING
Theological Seminary of the Reformed Church in the United States
Board of Trustees
JOHN VV. APPEL, ESQ .... ..... P 1'ns1'dcnt.
JOHN D. SKILES ...... ..... I "ice-Presidenl.
JEREMI.-KH S. HESS . .. Sccrelary.
JOHN B.ROTH... .... ..
Term Expires December, 1912
LUOENE SANTEE, BLD. . ....,...................... . .
JOHN D. SKILES ........ ..
.IAMIQS I". I'lUNSECKEli
Term Egvpia-ew Dffcembcr, 1910
JOHN W. Avvm., EHQ .... ..........................
JOHN B. ROTH ........
J. J. Nlssnlcx' .. ..
Term Empires Drfccmlacr, 19054
A. J. BHUMUACH .....
JEREMIAH S. Hass ....
JOHN H1-:HTZLEH .....
Term Expires 1911
Hmnms L. BAEH, ESQ.. . ..
Term Empires 1909
PETER IQIEL ,. ..
Term. Ifxpires 1907
WM. R. BAHNHART .. ..
V . '
ka Af rf?
A ,, u, N s
-if. x N
" un- 3-..
H.. .5 W-4
. L 'Na
Term Expires 1912
J.B.SHULENBERGER....... ..... . .....
CHARLES M. WOLFF, ESQ. . ......................... .... .
Term Expires 1910
E. A. SHULENBERGER, D.D.S. ...................... . . . .
Term Expires 1908
ISRAEL LAUCKS . . ... ........ . ..... u ..... . .....
S. NEVIN HENCH . . . ....... York, Pa
Board of Visitors
REV. E. R. ESCHBACH, D.D. .......... .... P resident.
REV. ELLIS N. KREMER, D.D. .... .... S ecretary.
Term Expires 1910
SAMUEL G. WAGNER, D.D. . . ........... . . ..
N. C. SCHAEFFER, D.D., LL.D. . ...... .... . .
JAMES CRAWFORD, D.D. .................. .
Term Expires 1908
ELLIS N. KREMER, D.D. . . ............. . . . .
CHARLES E. CREITZ .......................
WM. D. HAPPEL, PH.D. ................. .
Term Expires 1909
A. J. HELLER, D.D.... .............
Term Empires 1907
D. B. LADY, D.D. . . ............... . ..
Term Expires 1910
J. SPANGLER KIEEFER, D.D. .............. .
T. J. BARKLEY, D.D. . . ................ . . . .
Term Expires 1908
E. R. ESCHBACH, D.D. .................... .
J. W. SANTEE, D.D. .... .
PIIoEEssoR Noss .. . .
PAUL B. Rum- ..... '
OSWIN S. FRANTZ. . .
JOHN S. ADAM . ..
llANIEL D. BRENDLE ...... .
Joi-IN E. BOOMERSHINE . . . .
THOMAS H. BACHMAN . .. .
REV. FREDERICK A. GAST, D. D., LL. D., .. ...PreSifzgnz.
REV. GEORGE W. RICHARDS, D. D., ..... .... S ccrclary.
REV. CHms'roPHER Noss,
Professor of Systematic Theology.
REV. GEORGE W. IQICHARDS, D.D.,
Professor of Church History.
REV. FREDERICK A. GAs'r, D.D., LL.D.,
Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Science.
REV. WILIIIALI C. SCHAEFFER, PH.D., D.D.,
Professor of New Testament Science.
REV. JOHN C. BOWMAN, D.D.,
Professor of Practical Theology.
.REV. JoHN M. CHAMBERS, A.M.,
' Instructor in Sacred Oratory.
IRWIN HOCH DE LONG, D.B., PH.D.,
Instructor in Old Testament Science.
I REV. JOHN I. SWANDER, PI-LD., D.D.,
Associate Professor of Systematic Theology.
JAMES ALFRED BOE!-IM, ........,........ ....
A.l3., Franklin and Marslmll College, 190-I.
DANIEL DAVID BRENDLE ......
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College
A.l3., Franklin and Marshall Colleg
ALFRED .JASPER HERMAN . .... .
.-LB., Franklin and Marshall College
JOHN NATHAN LEVAN . . .. . . . . .
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College
CHARLES EDGAR RUP1' .....,..
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College,
PAUL' BERTRAM RUPP . . .. . . . . .
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College
MORRIS G. SCHUCKER . ....... .
AJ3., Franklin and Marshall College
DENNIS SIPPLE . ............. .
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College,
JONAS LEIDY YEARICK ...,....
LEE MARCUS ERDMAN. ........
JOHN EDWIN BOOMERSHINE . .......... . . . .
A.B., Heidelberg University, 1905.
THEODORE CLARENCE BROWN, .
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1905.
OSWVIN STRICKER FRANTZ. .... .
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1905.
503 W. James St
5-17 W. iIClII0ll St
501 VV. James St
501 W. James St
-113 N. Charlotte St
602 VV. James St
602 W. James St
534 VV. James St
547 W. Lemon St
547 W. Lenlon St
Sunnnit Station, Pa.
534 W. James St
551 W. 110111011 St
84 F. 6: IM. C O L
NORMAN LOUIS HORN . . .......... . .
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1905.
CHARLES ANDREYV HUYETT .........
JOHN CALVIN SANDERS . ...... .
A.B., Bucknell University, 1905.
HENR1' IRVIN STAHR . . ....... .
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1901
JOHN BAER STOUDT . ..,........... .
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1905.
JOHN SAMUEL ADAM ......... ..
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1906.
THOMAS HENRY BACHMAN . .
A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1906.
RAY HARBAUGH DOTTERER .. ..
. . .... Ashland, Pa.
131 Pearl St
. . . .AlexandI'ia, Pa.
325 W. Lemon St
. . . .V icksburg, Pa.
325 W. Lemon St
A.M., 'l'lI'I'l1,, 1904. The Academy
. . . . . . . . Fleetwood, Pa.
513 W. James St
. . . Fleetwood, Pa. '
441 Nevin St
. . . .NefTs, Pa.
' 545 W. Chestnut St
. . .... Mau Hall, Pa.
448 W. James St
Ph.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1906.. . .
WILLIAM SIERERT GERHARD
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1903.
WILLIAM FRANKLIN GINDER . ..
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College
REV. H. FOSTER HARNER, ......
HARRY ALBERT HARTMAN ......
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College
ROY VINCENT HARTRIAN .......,
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College,
WILLIAM FRANKLIN KOSMAN. . .
A.B,, Franklin and Marshall College
JOSEPH SOLON PETERS ........
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College
REV. W. C. SKEATH .
. . .... Lancaster, Pa.
129 E. Vine Sb
. . .... Allentown, Pa.
448 W. James St
. . . .Leola, Pa.
. . .... Reading, Pa.
444 N. Mary St
. . .... Oley, Pa.
402 W. Lemon St
. , .... Catasauqua, Pa.
445 W. James St
. . .... Allentown, Pa. A
538 W. James St
. . . Lancaster, Pa.
E - 85
WILLIAM H. BRONG. . . . .
WILLIAM F. DELONG . ..
PAUL J. DUNDORE .......
WILI.IAM D. MARBUIIGER.
Summary of Students
MiQlCl161jS .... ............,.........
Juniors . . I .......... . .
Post-Graduate Students .....
Total . . .
' in li
I 1 -
Pen Argyl, Pa.
Society of Inquiry
PAUL B. RUPII
OSWIN S. FRA
CHAS. A. HUI'
. . . . . . . . . . .Presideanh
NTZ . . .... Vice-President.
E'r'I' . . - . Secretary.
J. C. SANDERS ............,...
Committee on Minions
J. LEIDY XVEARICK, '07, Chairman.
D. D. BRENDLE, '07, C. A. HU1'ET'F, '08
A. J. HERBIAN, '07, HENR1' I. STAHR,
RAY H. DOTTERER, '09,
JAMES A. BOEHM,
DANIEL D. BRENDLE,
LEE M. ERDMAN,
JOHN E. Boom-:RsH1NE,
THEODORE C. BHONVN,
OSWIN S. FRANTZ,
JOHN S. ADAM,
THOS. H. BACHMAN,
RAY H. Do'I"rERER,
A. J. HERMAN,
.loHN N. LEVAN,
CHAS. E. RUI-P,
NORMAN S. HOIIN,
CI-IAS. A. HUYETT,
JOHN C. SANDERS.
WILLI.KM S. GERHARD,
WILLIAM F. GINDER,
HARRY A. HARTRIAN,
PAUL B. l1Ul'l',
J. LEIDY x7EARlCH
HENIIX' I. STAHR,
JOHN B. STOUDT.
ROY V. HAI1'1'MAN
WM. T. Ii0SMAN,
JOSEPH S. PETERS.
VI E 87
President .. . .
Secrelary . . ..
Treasurer . . .
P. J. BIFKEL,
A. W. HARLEY,
J. A. D1'1'zLER,
H. W. FISHER,
I. S. MONN,
J. B. MUSSEIC,
W. V. EVANS,
I. S. DILLER,
C. M. BOMHERGER.,
J. W. BANCROFT,
R.. M. STAHL,
J. G. R.0ssMAN,
W. A. SCHNEDER,
A. R.. ACKERMAN,
J. K. NIOYER,
J. A. CAMPBELL,
W. R. JoNEs,
W. R. MCCLELLAN,
G. B. BREITIGAM,
J. H. COLEMAN,
C. D. IJILLER,
L. M. DRUMHELLER,
W. H. F INK,
W. G. BINGAMAN,
F. B. IQREMER,
H. G. SNYDER,
Y. M. C. A.
W. F. IQRUMHEIN,
H. A. S1-IIEEER,
R. M. ZACHARIAS,
J. W. EVANS,
F. K. STAMM,
H. D. LEH,
R. H. DELONG,
M. F. ZIEGLER,
J. H. LAUFFER,
H. L. IQRAUBE,
C. C. MYEIR,
C. W. TRUXAL,
R. G. APPEL,
P. H. BURKE,
A. G. HEIIIMAN,
A. S. MECK,
A. L. GEHMAN,
P. D. HANIJEY,
J. E. LIVINGOOD,
I. G. SNYDER,
li. E. GROVE,
C. L. ZIMMERMAN,
W. F. YOIIER,
J. M. UHLEIT,
W. F. KRICK,
S. H. BOYD,
G. R. ALEXANDER,
W. L. NIACHINIER.
P. J. BICKLE.
E. M. DIETRICI-1.
SI-I Ii ICTZ .
P. D. YODER,
L. E. REIGNER,
W. L. MACHMER,
C. G. IJEECH,
J. F. M. SNYDER,
G. C. GREENAWALT.
J. W. NVIEDER,
W. R. l'IAR'l'ZEL,
B. L. STANLEY,
C. P. D. PETERS,
C. D. SHEE'1'z,
W. H. CARL,
H. H. KERSHNER,
J. C. BRIGHT.
A. M. RAHN,
J. A. ROTHERMEL,
M. F. KLINGAM.-KN,
S. C. SNYDER,
W. C. HESS,
W. C. PUGH,
J. H. FAHRENBACH,
E. M. DIETRICH.
W. H. CORMAN,
E. O. IVIARKS,
J. C. WERNER.
HA N S-
DIACNOTHIAN " "
5 ' .
Goethean Literary Society
President .. . .
Secretary . . ..
Treasurer . . .
Censor . . .. .
Chaplain . .. .
Reviewer . . .
Crilic . .. .
Librarian . . .
COLORS-Old Gold and Blue.
F. A UNGs'r,
A. D. HDAEII,
. R. HAIt'l'ZELL,
W. C. GREENAXVAI.'I',
G. C. HOLDER,
R. F. ICIEFFER,
J. N. LAND,
C. G. LEECH,
W. L. MACHMER,
L. E. ILEIGNER.
A. G. HEILMAN,
H. L. IKRAUSE,
F. T. LANDIS,
A. S. MECK,
C. C. MEYER,
J. K. MOYER,
C. P. PETERS,
M. A. IQLINGAMAN,
W. R. MCCIJELLAN,
J. C. ILAEZER,
A. M. RAHN,
J. A. ILOTHEHMEL,
R. A. FREEMAN,
L. E. HUMPHREVILLE,
F. B. KREMER,
M. C. ScHoLL.
H. A. SHIFFER,
J. F. M. SNYDER,
F. K. S1'AMM,
M. G. ANELKER,
H. H. WH1'rEm-:An
P. D. YODER.
J. G. ROSSMAN,
G. L. ROTH,
F. C. SCHAEFFER,
W. A. SCHNEDER,
C. D. SHEETZ,
J. W. WIEIJEII,
G. E. ANALHERT.
I. G. SNYDEH,
S. C. SNYDER,
W. F. X70DER,
J. L. ZIMMERMAN.
J. C. WPJIQNEII,
C. F. ZIMMERMAN.
, X N- uw
X ,'IvsJ'-z,Aa'1"w 1
Diagnothian Literary Society A
'IO'1'TO--5794161 www dw-ff? COLOR-Wlnte
Speaker . . . .................... . . . .
C1'2'l1ff' . . ........ . .
Illonitor . ........,.. . . . .
Clzaplmfn . .. .
L1fb1'm'2'an . , .
Treasurer . . .
J. F. M.-xmm.
W. M. WURKMAN.
W. V. EVANS.
J. B. LANDIS.
L. L. REIST.
L. R. S1-lmao.
C. M. Bolxrmmcmz
I. S. DILLER.
DILLER, I. S.
DILLEIK, C. A.
GEHMAN, A. L.
ff: A A if
HQ Wx. ef '1v f, 1565595
Seventy-First Anniversary of the A
Goethean Liferary Society
FRIDAY, MAY 4, 1906, S P. M., CoLI.1cG1-1 CHAI-EL.
Invoczition 4. ........... Rm: Jonx S. Smnn, D.D.
Salutatory ...... ...................... I JEWIS 1+'. Rmuxmn
"Tho Beauty of tho Morning."
Third Oration ...... ............. ,.......... X N VILLTAM A. Scnxlmlcn.
"Tho Threatening Coal Strike."
Second Oration ,.,..................... JOHN N. LAND.
Hlinelrlics of the Great."
Eulogy . . . ..... . ................. . . . A. C. RANCK
" John Hay"
First Oration .................................... J. L. K. SNYDER
" Our Great COI'1JOI'21.ti01IS--Tilflil' Power and I1'1Huence."
" Ba.rclitu's Son "
Goethean Oration .................................. JoHN S. ADAM
"America, the Jewish Reliebotllf'
Benediction .... ....................... I Inv. J OHN S. STAHR, D.D.
Seventy-First Anniversary of the
Diagnothian Literary Society
COLLEGE CHAPEL, BIAY 11, 1906, 8 O,CLOCK.
Invocation .... ....,..... R Ev. J. H. Dumas, D.D., LL.D.
Salutatory .... .............................. L 1NN.asUs L. REIST
"Twentieth Century Patriotism"
Gerhart Oration .............................. EDMUND C. XVINGERD
" The Wise F001 "
Dubbs Oration .............................. RALPH W. E. AsToN
"Mastering the English Language" h
Harbaugh Oration .....................,...... RAY H. DOTTERER
" Progress and Its Cost"
Eulogist .... ......................... W ILLIAM F. GINDER
" Gouverneur Morris "
Poet .... ................, . . . . . RALPH C. GARDNER
Anniversarian ............................... WILLIAM F. IQOSMAN
"The Greatness of Franklin"
Speaker .... ............................ L LOYD H. SNYDER
Penna. State College vs. Franklin and Marshall.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1906
Presidefvzg Officer .... ............ .... D 1 2. J. S. STAHR
Resolved, That the Fifteenth Amendment to the United
States Constitution should be abolished.
Affirmative N egatiaue
Franklin and Marshall Penna. State College
First AHirmative ........., ............ L . L. REIST
First Negative . . , .... . . , H. M. BRANCHER
Second Aflirmative . . . . . . A. W. BARLEY
Second Negative .... ....... G . W. GROFE
Third Atfirrnative . . . ..,... .... W . A. SCHNEDER
Third Negative ..... ...........,........... W . F. A. WENTZEL
Decision in favor of Penna. State
PROE. B. SIMMONS, Pottsville
PRESIDENT AIKENS, Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, Pa
PROF. T. F. MCGINNIS, Superintendent of Schools, Steelton, Pa.
102 F. dp M. C O L L E G E
Sophomore Oratorical Contest
Cmss oif 1908
GOlG'l'lIl'IAN I'LxI.L, M.,xRf:11 16, 1906
"The Ideal of Civic Riglitcousness',. ..... C. M. Bomnicnuifzn Cllj
"Buffon's Definition of Genius". . . ...,...... A. S. M1-:CK CGJ
"The Great Invention" ......... ,.... I V. L. WINlJOI,I'l-I CD.j
"The Russian Revolution". . . ..... W. A. SCHN14:m-:R fG.J
" The Home and Its Sculpto1"' . ..... H. L. iKR.-XUSIC CGJ
"The Renaissance" .............................. R. G. Alwlcl. CDJ
First Prize, Ten Dollars, awardecl to W. A. SCHNEIJEIQ.
Second Prize, Five Dollars, awarded to F. L. WINDOLPH.
Honorable Mention, H. L. KRAUSE.
J. E. WHi'1"r.aK1':n, D.D. REV. C. J. SMITH
E. M. HAR'1'MAN, AM.
0 R I 1-' I. A M, M ic 103
Senior Prize Debate
C0LI.1f:G1f: Clwmvi-:I,, S.-V1'lT1tDAY, JUNE 9, 1906, 8 1-. M.
Rolf. JQHN M. Ciiixmisiizizs
Presicliug Officer . , . .....,....... .P
Question for Debate
Resol1'ed,i'1'l1ztt United States Senators should be
elected by popular vote.
REV. H. W. HXXIQING, D.D. Mn. W. Fu.-xN1i Golmiseirr,
MR. F. .I. Gizimoiiim
Ayiirmatire-R. C. G.xmiNiaR, F. C. Wmaicnn
Negative--J. S. ADAM, R. H. iJ0'l"l'ERER
Order of Exercises
First Prize :twztrded to R. H. DOTTERER
Second Prize zuvzmleal to J. S. ADAM
Junior Oratorical Contest
CLASS or 1.907
COLLEGE CHAPEL, JUNE 11, 1906
"The Evils of VVa1"' ......... .... . 1 . .I. S. NIONN CDJ
"Discontent a Factor in Life". . . .... J. N. LAND CGJ
"Treason of Benedict Arnold" ....... ..... F . K. STAMM CGJ
" The Duty of the Practical Patriot". . . .... L. L. REIST CD.j
"Yesterday and To-Day" ....,,.......... ..... J . B. MUSSER CDJ
U The Spirit of National America", .................. P. D. YODER CGJ
First Prize, The Conrad Weiser Gold Medal, awarded to F. K. Staunn.
Honorable Mention, L. L. Reist.
REV. W. F. SHERO PROF. E. I. SPARLIN
REV. BENJ. LAPISH
Triennial Greeting of the
Goethean Literary Society
IN TI-IE COLLEGE GYMN.-KS1UM
WVEDNESDAY EVEN1NG. JUNE 13, 1906, AT NINE OyCLOCK
Aclclress of Welcome .,............ A. W. BARLEY, '07, Pres. G. L. S.
Song-" Hail to Goethe"
Toast-" The Diagnotliiausn ................., A. H. ROTHERMEL, '87
Toast-"The College" ................... REV. C. F. SCHEAFFER, '89
Song-" Swanee River "
Toast-U The Literary Society" .,............ REV. A. M. SCHMIDT, '81
Toast--"Goetl1ean Alumni" ................ REV. C. F. LEVAN, '80
Song-" Bingo "
Toast-" Reminiscences" ............ REV. W. C. SCHAEFFER, D.D., '71
Song--" Auld Lang Syne "
Class Day Exercises
CLA ss on 1906
COLLEGE C.u11'Us, Tlflizsmr, JUNE 12, 1906, 3 r. M.
Muster of Ceremonies
Class Fence Omtion .
Szilututory . . .
Class History . .
Class Oraition . . .
Mantle Oration . . .
Junior Response ..
Senior Farewell March
Committee on Arrangements
LLOYD H. SNYDER, Chairman
. . . . .I. S. 1'1c'1'm11s
H. A. RENNINGER
J. B. BISSINGER
. . . A. C. RANCK
. . J. L. DANAHER
.J. L. K. SNYDER
. D. C. SCI-INEBLY
. .F. C. WINGERD
. . .W. F. IQOSMAN
... L. L. Rnisfr
HENRY A. RENNINGJ-:R AVILLIAM H. RUPP
Seventieth Annual Commencement
'l'HI,'Rs1mY, JUNE 14, 1906
Halutatory-J"1'lie Life of Service" .......
The Use of Symbols" ...... . .
The South and Her Problem". . .
The Yellow Peril" ......... . . .
The Cost of True Inmlivimluzilityl' . . .
Oppertuuityl' ............. . .
Franklin Oration ....................
Marshall Ol'21tlO1'1fNDCfl'lV0ltbUCl'gCl',, . . .
Valerlictory-H The Responsibilities of Culture"
Conferring of Degrees
.li H. NICHOLAS
S. H. Wiiiriiomc
.D. C. SCl'IN15IBLY
H. R. Ili-:Quinn
.R. C. GARIJNER
F. C. WINGI-:lm
. . . . . . D. W. ISNRKEY
R. H. D0'1"1'lcRER
. .W. F. Kosm.-nr
EXERCISES UNDER THE AUSCIPES OF THE SENIOR CLASS
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1906
Master of Ceremonies ................. .... 1 V. P. DELONG
L. L. REIST, Chairman
D. F. AUNGST W. V. EVANS
J. A. DITZLER R. Y. GILBERT
Opening Remarks . . . ............ ....... N V. P. DELONG
Address .......... ........................ P ROF. GEO. F. MULL
Address ........ , .... I. ., ............ I ................ F. K. STAMM
Palnting White Oak Tree
Address . . . ...................,........ DR. Jos. H. DIIBBS
IN THE DIAGNOTHIAN LITERARY Soo1E'ri'
FEBRUARY 28, 1907
The Treason of John Brown" ......
The Mission of the United States" .,..
The Power of Knowledgei' .........
Centralized Democracy ' ' .....,....., ,... I 5.
Inunigration" .........., . . . . . .
General G. B. McClellan" . . .
'Robert E. Lee" A ..........................,.... .
....J. B. LANDIS
. . . .R. E. GEIPE
. H. S. GERMAN
L. A. BRUBAKER
. . . .H. L. HECIQEL
. . . .L. R. SHERO
Sophomore Prize awarded to B. F. WINKLEBLECK
Freshman Prize awarded to L. R. SHERO
REV. R. L. CLARK, CHARLES W. EABY, ESQ.,
S. R. ZIMMERMAN, ESQ.
110 I". 8 M. C O L L E G E
IN 'rm-1 G01-:'1'u1c.xN I.l'1'1':n.xm' Soormw,
MAIICYII 14, 1907.
"Democracy vs. l'lutocracy," ....... ..l. A. R0'1'HI'JRMIil.
The Birth of Democ1'acy," . .... L. S. DIRUMHICLLICR
Tho Magna Cha1'ta," ...... . . .
Justice to the Yellow Race," ........ . . . J
S. G. Sxvmm
. H. Co1.mr.xN
Alcxanclcr Hamilton," .. .. ..... ..... S . H. Bow:
The New South," . . . ..... lu. D. Kmxmu
Aaron BL1l'1',H .... .......... .... C 7 . I ZIMMICRMAN
J. H. COLEMAN, '09. E. D. IQRAMER, '10.
PROF. J. M. CHAMBERS, PROP. S. L. MZOYICR,
JOHN B. S'roUDT.
ORIFLAM M lfl 111
Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest
Gl'I'l'Tl'YSBI'RG, PA., MA.-XRCII 7, 1907
lJ7'C'S7.fI'll?2g Officer .... ......... ..... l Y ". I". DEII.I'1R'l'
1. "The World P2L1'llEL1llGllfH .........,,..... . . . J. M. SHIMER
2. " The Nemesis" ...................,............ F. L. WVINDOLPH
Franklin and Marshall College
3. " The Need of at Vision" ........,., ........... ..... l 1 . F. SMITH
4. "The Optimist" ,. . .................,.. .... l ". H. I'll'1NNl'ISSEY
5. "The Value of History" ................ .... . l. C. MYERS
W. M. Homin, Harrisburg, Pa. Rmzv. F. I"1.Ac:K, Greensburg, Pu.
REV. D. W. W oons, JR., Gettysburg, Pu.
First Prize awarded to J. M. SHIMER, Muhlenberg
Second Prize awarded to F. L. W1NDo1.PH, l+'r:1nklin and Mu1'slndl
Honorable Mention, S. L. SMITH, Gettysburg
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PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Zeta .. ..
Eta . . .
Iota . .
Mu . .. .
Rho . .
Tan . . .
Phi Kappa Sigma
Fonndeml at the University of Pennsylvania, 1850.
Conons-Black and Old Gold
FRA'l'ERNI'1'Y CNIGAN-TILE PM Kappa Sigma Ne
University of Pennsylvania .....
Washington and Jefferson College. . . .
Diekinson College .............
Franklin and Marshall College . .
. . . .University of Virginia . . . . . . . ..
. . . .Columbia University . . . . . . . .
. . . .Tulane University. . . . . . . .
University of Illinois , .....
Randolph Mac-on College .....
Upsilon . . . .... Northwestern University. . .
Phi ......... .... I lielnnond College .............
Psi . . . ........ .... P ennsylvania State College. . . . .
Alpha-Alpha . . . .... Washington and Lee University.
Alpha-Gama .... .... I Tniversity of West Virginia ....
Alpha-Delta . . .. . .... University of Maine ..... . . . . . .
Alpha-Epsilon .... .... A rniour Institute of Technology
Alpha-Zeta . .. . . .... University of Maryland . . . . . . . .
Alpha-Eta ..... .... C ollege of Charleston ..........
University of Wisconsin. . . .
Alpha-Theta .... ....
Vanderbilt University ....
Alpha-Iota . .... . . . .
Alpha-Kappa . .. . . . . . .
Alpha-Lambda . . . . . . .
University of Alabama. ...... .
University of California ........
Alpha-Mu . . .. . . .... Massachusetts Institute of Techn
Alpha-Nu .. . . .... Georgia Sehool of Teclniology . .
Alpha-Chi . . .... .... P urdee University ......... . .
Alpha-Olnicron . . . .... University of Michigan. . . . .
Alpha-Pi . . ..... .... U niversity of Chicago .... .
New York Chicago Philadelphia
Pittsburg Baltimore New
lllSill.llt0Il October 13, A. D. 1854.
JOHN M. RUBY, NVZLLIAM F. RICHSTEIN, MARK IQERNS,
GEORGE W. SILVIS, VVIIILIAM A. DUNCAN, URIAH SAND11
HON. W. U. HENSPIII,
HON. CHARLES I. LANDIS,
WVAIIFER M. FRANKLIN, ESQ.,
HARRY B. COCHRAN,
HON. EUGENE G. SMITH,
CHARLES E. NETSCHEIQ, MJD.,
WILLIAM H. HIAGEII,
JOHN C. I'lAGER,
ALLAN A. l'lElilt, C.E., 2,
ISAAC D. LUTZ,
llflELVIN P. MILLER, ESQ.,
CHARLES F. RENGIER,
OLIVER ROLAND, M.lD., B.
CLARENCE V. l4ICH'I'Y, l',
AVILLIAM H. IQELLER, ESQ.,
BENJAMIN C. A'I'LEE, ESQ.,
ALFRED H. NAUMAN,
JOHN S. COCHRAN, V",
LEWIS B. SPRECHER,
LEON G. DODGE, W,
CHARLES H. TELL, l',
JOHN H. INZELLER, I',
R.ORER'I' L. GERHART,
RALPH W. CUMMINGS, W,
JOHN S. IIENGIER,
ROLAND B. STYER,
Member in Faculty
RICHARD CONRAD SCHIEDT, Pl-1.11.
WALDEAIAR l'll!EDERICK IQRUMBEIN,
GROVE!! CLEVELAND CHANDIIEE,
RICHARD FULTON KIEFFER,
PAUL IIERER BURK,
PAUL NEWKIRK BOWMAN,
CLARENCE STOUDT DELONG,
JAMES LEIIIY BU'I'z,
GEORGE R.OIIER'r HANI.EY,
RORER1' HENltX' DELONG,
JAMES WOLEE EVANS,
JAMES FREDERICK NIAGEE
CHARLES FRANKLIN GILLAN.
GILI-IERT HAIIDING TIYTE,
PAUL DAWSON HANLEY,
HARIIY ABRAM GROVE,
Delta . .
Zeta .. .
Eta . . .
Iota . . .
Rho . . .
He .. . .
Van .. .
Founded at Princeton College, 1824.
F nA'rERN1'rY ONGAN-Year-Book
. . . .... University of Virginia ...., . . . .
. . . .... Massachusetts Institute of Techn
. .. . .... Emory College ........... . . . . .
. . . .... Rutgers College .......... . . . .
.. . . .... Hampden Sydney College. . . . . .
. . . .... Franklin and Marshall College. .
. .... University of Georgia ......... .
ology ..... ....
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute ....
. . iUniversity of Ohio ........... .
. . . .... University of California .... . . . .
. .... Stevens Institute of Technology.
. .... University of Texas . ....,... . .
. . . .,.. Cornell University ........ . . . .
. . . .... Yale University. . . .
. . .... Lafayette College . . .
. . .... Wo1Tard College. . . .
. .... Amherst College .... .
. .... Dartmouth College ......... .
. . . .... Lehigh University ........ . . . .
. . . ..,. Georgia School of Technology. . .
. . .Baltimore . . . . . .
. . . New York City . . .
. . .Louisville .... . . .
. . .Atlanta ..... . . .
. . .Philadelphia. . . .
. . .Washington . . . . .
V",V 4 -f
Chi Phi-Zeta Chapter-1854
F rater in F acultate
REV. JOSEPH HENIiY DURDS, D.D., LT..D., F. R. H. S.
F ratrel in Urbe
HON, AARON R. 1'1ASSLEli, ESQ., 1 A.l3.,
THOMAS J. DAVIS,
ROBERT J. EVANS,
ALBERT F. SHENK, ESQ.,
XVILLIAM R. BRINTON, ESQ.,
JAMES C. LEAIAN,
C. REESE EAIIY, ESQ.,
THEODORE B. AI-PEI., M.D.,
NVILLIAAI H. HERR, M.D.,
J. 1iOLAND IQINZER, ESQ.,
I'1UGH F. BICGRANN,
HORACE C. IQINZER,
J. ALI-'RED HIl'I'I.1i, ESQ.,
W. VVILSON IIIGINITSII.
EDWARD R. ESCHHACH, DJJ.,
Fratres in Academia
GEORGE S. FRANKLIN, iff,
J. GUST. ZOOK,
JoI-IN H. EVANS,
EDXVARD R. ZAHAI,
HIKIIIIY N. HOWELL,
GEORGE M. HOOVER, M.D.,
HAIiIiY D. 1'IOI'KINS, '
J. EDWARD GOODELL,
SUAINER V. H0S'FElllI1kN, ESQ.,
JAMES IQENO LOCHEH,
IAIONVARD J. LOWVELL, ESQ.,
IIENRY W. RRIIIIARIIIR,
J. W. JVE'l'Zl'Il., ESQ., Sl,
JOSEPH LEASURE IQLINE SNYDER.
LEWIS EVANS IIEIGNER, JOIIN NEVIN LAND.
JOSEPH LEES, NVILLIAAI ABRAHAM SCHNEIDER
14'REDERIcR CIIRISTOIIHER SUHAEIPEER, XVALTEIL CONRAD ZIMMERMAN.
LEON RIOYER SCHWENK, PAUL LOWELL.
ALBERT FISHER WOODIIIIEF VICK,
CHARLES GEIGER WA'r'r,
BIAIYPIN SNAVELY Env,
JAY CARVER BOSSARD.
PHI KAPPA PSI
Phi Kappa Psi
Founded 1852, at Jefferson College.
FRATERNITY Conoas-Lavender and Pink
FnA'rERN1'rv 0RGAN1T'l6 Shield
High! High! High!
Pennsylvania . . . ..... Alpha .
New Hampshire ......
New York .. . .
Rhode Island ..
Virginia. . ....
West Virginia. .
Mississippi . . .
Tennessee . . ..
Eta . . .
. ...Alpha .
Phi Kappa Psi
Live Ever! Die Never!
Phi Kappa Psi!
DISTRICT I -
. .................. Washington and Jefferson College
. . ............... Allegheny College
. . ......... Bucknell College
. . Gettysburg College
. . . .Dickinson College
. . . . Franklin and Marshall College
. . .............. Lafayette College
University of Pennsylvania
. Swarthmore College
. . . ...... Cornell University
. Columbia University
. . . .Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute
Johns Hopkins University
University of Virginia
Washington and Lee University
University of West Virginia
. . . .... University of Mississippi
..University of Texas
M E 127
Indiana. .. .....
Michigan .. .. .....
Minnesota . .... .... .
Iowa . ...... . . . .
.. .Ohio Wesleyan University
. . . . . . .University of Ohio
. . . . De Pauw University
. . . University of Indiana
. . . . . . . Purdue University
. . . . .University of Chicago
. . . . University of Illinois
Alpha ......... ' ............ .... U niversity of Michigan
Alpha . . . ............... .... I Tniversity of Wisconsin
Gamma . . . ........... Beloit College
Beta .... University of Minnesota
Alpha ..... University of Iowa
Alpha ......... University of Kansas
Alpha ........ . University of Nebraska
Beta .... ....
.Leland Stanford, Jr., University
Gannna . . ................... . . . . . . University of California
Salt Lake City,
Ahnnni Club, Harvard University.
Pennsylvania Eta Chapter
of Phi Kappa Psi
Fnumieal 1860, at Franklin and Mzwslmll College.
HON. A. C. REINOEHL, DR. JAOOR O. KNIFE, REV. D. L. SWARTZ, D.D
IRENAEIIH SHOLTER, ESQ., REV. H. H. W. HIRSHMAN, D.D.
JOSEPH E. BOWMAN,
J. l'lAROLD WVICKEIRSHAM,
WILLIAM N. :ll'l'EL, EsQ.,
FRANK M. ESHLEMAN,
HUGO C. CLARK, 13.19. S.,
l'lA1iIiY B. YOUNG,
WVAIIFER S. lrvl-ILCHANS,
CHAH. F. l'lAflEli, ESQ.,
PAUL Ii. SOUIJEII,
W A. llEINOEHL,
WM. A. REED,
NEWTON E. BITZEIC, NLD
CHAS. G. BAKER, ESQ.,
. ll0l3Elt'I'S A R1-EL, ESQ.,
. li.. ZIMMERMAN, ESQ.,
. H, RJSSER,
J. B. BISSINGER,
WAII'FPIli LEOPOLD GRAUI.,
JOHN HENIKX' BURTON,
CYRUS WVALTER TRIINAL,
RUEIIH EICHER ZIMMERMAN,
JOHN VVALTER BANf:ROF'1',
JOHN ELIAS LIVINGOOD,
WAL'I'blli HEDGES FINK,
WILLIAM SEIDEL LENHART,
GEORGE PAUL XVARDLEY,
JOHN W. APPEL, ESQ.,
WVILLIAM 1. BRONVN, ESQ.,
REV. F. E. SCHROEDER,
JAMES F. MOCOY, ESQ.,
CHAS. E. LONG,
:XHRAM P. SHIRK,
T. VVILSON DURRS,
J. W. BROWN, EsQ
H. T. MCCARTER,
ScO'r'I' W. BAKER,
CALVIN J. liEHM,
., A. N.-KUMAN, ESQ.,
CHAH. M. RIUSSER,
H. G. l'lARTMAN,
H. J. l'lIEMENZ,
LEVI R. BAIR,
.I. PAUL FRAN'rz.
Member in Faculty
JOHN CALVIN BOWMAN, DJJ.
l'l0li.'XCE FOSTER EWING.
CHESTER CIIMMINGS FE.-KGLEY,
RALPI-I BECKER COLDREN,
RICHARD GILMORE APPEL,
JASON ICLINE lrl0YEli.
CHAS. LEONARD ELLMAKER.
FREDERICK BANEY lfIiEMER
WIT.LIARI SHULTZ RAUI3.
L Awnvuu mu
PHI SIG RIA KAPPA
Phi Sigma Kappa
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
Ioat .... ..... S tevens Institute of Technology
Kappa .... ..... I 'ennsylvania State College
Lambda .... George Washington University
. . . .University of Pennsylvania
. . . . . . . Lehigh University
. . . .St. Lawrence University
Omicron .... .... M assachusetts University of Technology
Pi ..,,.... ......... F ranklin and Marshall College
Rho .... .,......... Q ueen's Unviersity
Sigma .... St. John's College
Tau .... . . . Dartmouth College
Upsilon , . . ,,., Brown University
Chi ,. . . . . . ...., ....... W illiams College
Psi .... .............. ..... U 1 iiversity of Virginia
New York, Philadelphia, Washington, Boston,
Albany, New Haven, Morgantown,
- Pi Chapter
lnducl,ed April 18 1903.
Members in Faculty
EDWIN MITNIAN HAll'l'1N1AN, A.M., HENRY IRVING STAHR, A.M.,
CHARLES PATERSON STAHR, A.M., M.D.,
OLIVER SCOTT SCHAEFFER, A.M.
JAIIIES ALFRED BOEHM
WILLIAM FRANKLIN IQOSMAN
IQOBERT MA'l'HlAS ZAOHARIAS JAMES RALPH ULHH,
HIRAM XVARD FISHER '
WILLIS ESHLEMAN BYERS CLARENCE DESH SI-IEl'1'l'Z
GEORGE LEITH IQOTH JOHN BECKLICY LENTZ
MARSHALI1 FREDERICK LAHM ZIEGLER
CHRISTIAN MARTIN BOMBERGER
CLEOPAS ADDISON NIONTZ PARKE'lNI'I'MER lVElDLER
JACOB BOMBERGER LANDIS
CHARLES VICTOR SNYDER PARIS RISSER HOFFM.AN
CLARENCE LEVERGOOD WOHITSIEN
REV. W. S'I'UAII'I' CIIAMEII, PROE. A. E. ICRAYBILL.
JOHN E. DANAHER.
Member in Faculty.
PEOE. C. N. HFII.I.l'Z1i.
Menlber in Academy Faculty
SAMUEL LIQNFOIIO lX'lO1'I'2R.
DENNIS Sll'1'Ll'I, '07, PAUL RUPP, '07,
JOSlC1'l-I S. PI'Z'1'ERS,,09.
JOHN A. DI'I'zLEE, JAMES M. IRWIN,
IEA S. MONN.
BENJAMIN E. IQRAYBILL
RALPH M. MARIIELL,
HARIIY A. D. BAER.
XVILLIAM A. DANAIIEII,
CHARLES A. HEISS,
EMORY M. DIETRICII, LEON S. DIIUMHELLEE,
A. LINCOLN GEIIMAN, I J. XVEALAND MECK,
JOHN C. RAEZER.
G. NEVIN REBEET,
JOHN C. WEIINEII,
CHARLES RAYMOND BRENNICR.
.vf ,u,f.f,f, ,
44- 9- . T
Alpha Gamma Phi
Ihforgunizc-fl 1906, from Bvtu-Sip.:nm, Fl'lllIklill mul hIlLl'Hh2lllCOH1'L2'0, 1898.
'. R'. JJICNIVS,
W. G. BOS'1'Al'I'I, S 1'
C. Hnivm' IQICHM,
U. H. SMITH, I
W. S. I'IARGl+1'l"l',
J. S. I'IERSHl+IY, R. M. Nm:LY,
J. R. SIMPSON,
U. NV. WV.-KLCK.
J. P. 1+'lmN'rz,"'
PIOWARD J. Low1-:l.L,
W. W. H1c1N1'1's1-1,
R. B. S'l'I'lYl'1R,
J. B. 131sslNGlf:n,9F H. A. R.1f:NN1NGl+:R."F
Pleolv. F. C. SM1'r1-1, PHD.
W. L. GRAULH' L. IC. 1il4:1c:Nmn,"f
W. P. IJELONCLJI'
R. H. DELONG,,k W. F. IQRUMBEIN, J. W. IGVANS,
R. E. Z1MMlc1mAN,9F .J'0Sl'1I'l-1 I,m:sf'4 J. W. I5,xNuuo1f"1','6
J. K. Mowzn, J. H. BURTON.
1. M. SCllNVENK,ak
C. S. DHLONG, I
P. W. W1c1D1.1f1R, J. E. L1v1NGoon.
140 F. K M. C O L L E G E
CLASS OF 1907
Fouunlwl ut l"1'uuk1iu and Marslxnll College, 1904.
ROBIQRT HENRY D1f:LOxc:,
W1N1f11aLD P1f:'1'I':1z DFITJKDNCE,
XV.-XRD V INTUN EVANS,
JAMES XVOLF EVANS,
GROVER CL11:v1-:LAND HOLDD
RICHARD FULTON Ii11c1+'1fr:R,
XVALDEMAR F. Klzmllslclx,
JOHN NEv1N LAND,
XVILLIAM F. MACHMIQH,
L1-zwls EVANS RDIGND
LTNNIEUS LANDIS Rm
lHOR.XCE AI.m+1u'1' Sum
J. FRED NI.-XRCHAND SNYDER,
JAMES RALPH ULSH,
IVIELYIN G. W1cLKER,
IJIOXVARD H. W HITEHEAD,
PAUL D.-xN11f:L XXODER,
ROBIGRT MA'1"1'111As ZA
142 lik NLCOLLEGE
Fmllulwl S1'llt0l1lhl'l' 13, 1900.
RAY H.um.ufGH 1J0'l"l'lCRl'IR,
XVILLTAM 1+'lmN1iL1x Glxm-Ln.
AIi'l'I'Il'R W1L1s1c1z'r B.vx1u,1f:Y, HOWARD HIGHBlC11C11'l1l W HI'l'lCH1'l.-XD
I'I0l!AC1+I ALm-zlvr SHIFFE11, W 1LLLn1 NICCULLOUGII Wo1um.,xN.
JUHN CALVIN BIUGILIT, CYRVS CI.1cv1f:I.AN1m MICYIGR,
W.u,'1'1':R R,1'llI"I" :HAR'1'ZI'1LL, 1 GUISIC Rossxmx.
JOHN Hmm' FAH1u+:NnAcvH, WA1.LAc:1f: Rm' Mc:CL1f:LL.-xx,
Rosvor-: EARL Glmvl-1, .lfurols Bl'n1i11oLmf:R SHI-:l':'1'z,
XVILLIAM RAYMUND JONES, Bowl: F1l':Lmf:1z XVINIiL1'IBI.l'X'I'l,
Jmfcm LANDIS Zlmllf:mLxN.
NAT1-Lxx HAno1,n C.-xmmx,
CIAIIICNCI-I 1+'1mN1iL1x ZIAIMICRMAN.
Treasurer and Seerelury . . . .
Market .Ulm ......,............,
K M. C O L L E G E
Ralston Health Club
den! . ..... ...... . . .J. Lmm' YIQARICK.
. . .D. D. BRENDLE.
CHAS. A. HUYE'1"r.
.If C. SANDERS.
J. C. Sxxxlmlrzlzs, JOHN B. STo1'D'1', W. R. H.-xlrrzr-11.1.
Trios. H. 15.u'm1,xN, JOHN S. ADAM,
Wmlu-:N G. BrNG.,xM.xN, H. A. I'I.'KR'l'MAN, OSWIN S. Fu,xN'rz
J. 1-I. liumllcnsulxlc, C. A. HUY12T'1'.
V 1 "'
. I,l1.x.xx, 04,
R. M. f.'l'AHI
R. IC. ILI.xu'1'M.xN
W. Y. l'lV.xNs,
W. L. lXI.xc'1m1-zu.
J. H. L.u'1v1-'I-zu,
C. A. IJ11.1.1-zu,
W. C. Hlcss,
1. G. Sxvmzn.
Y. G. H,xn'l'M,xN,
C. R. Am-:x.xNm-:n
J. H. Cm.m1AN,
M. N. Iir.lNc:A1s1AN,
S. C. SMITH,
R. J. F1uf:1+:MAN,
. CY KIUCK,
P. D. Yomfzn.
. E. WAI.B1f:n'l
A. M. RAHN.
P. J. Blcrmcr.,
W. C. Gm-:1f:NAwx
H. L. Klmuslc,
A. S. Mmm,
C. P. 1'm'1'1c11S,
S. C. SNYDIQR,
W. F. Yom-nn,
E. D. 'KRAMl'1R,
M. N. Wlclu-um'
J. M. Scrlonn.
Presirlenl . ........... ..... . . A. W. B.xu1.m'.
First Vive-I'r'es1'zlent . . . , . .P. J. Blclucl..
Second Vive-Presvfdmt .. . . ..... H. H. W 1-11'1'1+:Hm,m
Secretary . . . .......... . . .C. M. Boxlmclzmzn
Treasurer ..,. . . .J. H. COLEMAN.
Stake H older .... ..... ..... 1 1 . M S'1'.xHI..
A. FULL Al'l'LlL'A'l'ION To
LIST OF Duc. RICII.-KRD
Tma NIEMBERS Coxmlm Sc1Hmn'1',
MAY BE H.-xD CARI-1 OF
Urux W m'1"rEN Fla.-xxmlx AND
l'resirIent. .,.... ....,...,,,.. 1 X. W. B,xuLm'.
V i176-IJ7'0S?T!yC'lll ...,..,.. .... 1 '. J. BICKEA.
Ser'retm'y and T7'l'!INll7'07' . ..,..,. W. I". KIWMBIQIN.
. ' Members
A. W. B.mI.1-JY,
. J. Blc.1K1':L,
W. F. ICRUMBEIN,
W. L. MACHMICR,
J. A. CAMv1s1cI,L,
.TQ G. Rossxmx,
W. A. SCHN1-:nun
G. 111. VVALB'ICR'l',
C. C. MEYER,
J. A. Ro1'Hl-:RMIQL
THL ' ' 14 ,Jr
M-41. ,.., ..... m
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RUFUS E. ZIMM1cmI.A.x
Business M anager.
WILLIS ESHLEMAN BYERS.
Assistant Business M anager.
BENJAMIN ENGLE ICRA-KYBILL.
Literary Editors. Art Editors.
C. M.4.RTIN BOMBERGIQR, JOHN W. BANCROFT
I". LYMAN XVINDOLPH. GEORGE L. ROTH.
WILLI.AhI A. DANAHER
JOHN G. ROSSMAN.
uRIFI.,xMNl E STA FF
Eftttor'-in-Cltief .. .
Literary Editor. . ,
Atumml Ertvftor . . ..
Local Editor . . .. .
Excltonge Editor .
Staff of Editors
.flxststant Business Manager . . . .
TTC!! SlL'l'07' ,.......
LINNAQUS L. RIGIWI'
.IQHN N. LAND.
B. L. XVI'lI'I'MORl'I.
W. L. Nl,.M,'I'IMI'IR.
C. M. Bmml-:warm
R. F Iilr-:FH-:R
C. C. IVII-zwzn.
C 1 DLL ICG Ii UD EX T STA F14
F. and M. Weekly
Staff of Editors
.EfI?'lU7'-7.1!-Cll770f . ................ ,.W. L. GRAUL.
R. F. Iirwl-'1':11A, W. A. SCHNEIDER,
C. B. S01-lm':'1'z.
B1fs2'11e.w.w 11lanagw'. ., ....... B. IC. .KR.u'B1I.L.
F. AND M. XVEEKLY STAFF
College Calendar Committee
Staff of Editors
Editor-i'n-Clmfef . ............ .Imran B. SCl'll'll':TZ.
Business Manager. C Art Editor.
LEONARD C. ELLMAK.JMi. J. IJANDIS ZIMMI-:1mAN
P. M. XVOHLSEN, G. B. BmcI'1'IGA1v1.
Y. M. C. A. Handbook Committee
Editor-in-Chief .. . . . . .,.., JAMIIS B. MUSSIIR.
Literary Editors. Statistical Editors.
PAUL D. YODER, CYRUS C. MIIYIIR,
JOHN N. LAND. WIIILIARI F. YODER.
LINNAIUS T. R1+:Is'I',
RICHARD G. APl'EII.
Editor-in-Chief .......... PIIRCIVAL H. NICHOLAS.
RALPH C. GARDNER, WILIIIAB4 F. GINDER,
D. W. BERKEY.
..-mu -Y - .-T4T,:-.- - ,- - - .....
BOARD OF ATHLETIC DIRECTORS
164 F. dz M. C O L L E G E
The Athletic Association
1 Board of Directors
President . ...................... H. W. FISHER.
Vice-President . .. .... H. F. EWING.
Secretary . . . .................... J. N. LAND.
Treasurer ...... , ................ H. H. BECK.
PROF. BECK, DR. C. P. STAHR, MR. H. S. WILLIAMSON
FISHER, '07, LAND, '07, EWING, '07,
DANAHER, '08, ACKERMAN, '08.
Foot Ball Advisory Board
MR. F. C. GARWOOD, ' DR. C. P. STAHR,
PROF. D. C. MCIJAUGHIIIN.
Base Ball Advisory Board
Mn. F. C. GARWOOD, PROF. H. H. BECK,
PROF. D. C. MCLAUGHLIN.
Basket Ball Advisory Board
MR. F. C GARWOOD, Mn. N. L. HORN,
PEOF. D. C. MCLAUGHLIN.
Track Advisory Board
Mn. F. C. GARVVOOD, MR. S. V. HOSTERMAN,
PROE. D. C. MOLAVGHLIN.
Tennis Advisory Board
PROP. H. H. BECK, DR. R. C. SCHIEDT,
PROF. D. C. NICLALTGHLIN.
VARSITY BASE BALL TEAM
Manager . .......... . . .... D. C. SCHNIQBM.
Assistant Manager . . . .,.. J. A. DITZLER.
Captain . I .........,. ...,... . I. W. SHEETZ.
Pitchers I U 1 I NICHOLS, Shortretop . .. . .... COLDREN
HORN. Third Base . . . . . . STAMM.
Catcher .... ..... I JENTZ. Left Field .. . . .... SMITH.
First Base U 1 I ' A KRAUSE, Center Field .. . , . . . IRWIN.
GRAUL. Right' Field . .. .... GILLAN.
Second Base .. . . .'.SHEE'1'Z.
Manager .. , , . ......... J. A. DITZLICR.
Captain . . ......... ......... . I. L. K. SNYDER.
Catcher .......... DIETRICH, E. Third Base . . .. .MULL.
Pitcher ..,.. .... H ARTMAN, R. V. Right Field . .,.. SNYDER, J. L. K
First Base . . ..... WINGERD. Left Field ...... SNYDER, J. F. M
Second Base ..... EWING. Center Field .... LAND.
Shortstop . . ...... LEES.
DIETRICH, D. D.
Schedule---Varsity Base Ball
April 7-F. and
April 14-F. anll
April 19-lf. and
April 21-F. and
April 28-F. and
May 2-F. and
May 5-F. and
May 12-F. anal
May 19-F. and
May 24-F. and
May 25-F. anal
May 30-F. and
June 13-F. and
May 5-F. and
May 12-F. and
Julie 2--F. ancl
June 9-F. and
. Gettysburg, at Lancaster ..,.,........ .
vs. University of Pennsylvania, at Philarla. . .
vs. Rutgers, at Lancaster ..........,.., .
vs. Dickinson, at Carlisle .... ....
vs. St. John, at Lancastel ',..., . . . .
vs. Mercersburg, at Mercersburg . . . . . . .
vs. Lebanon Valley, at Lancaster ..., , . . .
vs. Bloonlsburg, at Bloonlsburg . . .. . . . .
. State College, at State College . . .. . . .
. Dickinson, at Lancaster ...... . . . .
. Indians, at Lancaster .. . . . . . .
vs. Millersville S. N. S., at Millersville ......
. Christiana, at Christiana ..............
vs. Terre Hill, at Terre Hill ..............,
. Terre Hill, at Terre Hill Cthree inningsl . .
Indians, at Carlisle .,..... ...........
Gettysburg, at Gettysburg . , . . . . .
VARSITY FOOT BALL TEAM
Left Guard ....... S11'rL1f:.
Right Guard ,..... HAn'rx1AN, H. V.
Left Tackle ....... MONN.
O R I F L A M M E IG!!
Manager . ..,..... ..... h . . .Ro1x'r. M. Z.xCH.uu,xs, '07.h
Assistant M anagcr .... ..... N VM. A. SCHNEIDER, '08.
Captain . . ....,... . ..... IRA S. MUNN, '07.
Coach ..... ,.,....... S AMUEL Moran.
Left End . . .
R1IghzE1zd . . ..
Quarier Bach .
Left Half Baci.: .
Right Tackle . . .. . .SNYDl+ZR, J. L. K. Right Half Back
Full Bach ................. HORN
Substitutes .......... M man, BARR.
ZIMMERMAN, W. C. WVARDLEY, SNYDER, H. E.,
YODER, W. F., DIE'FIilCH, NEWGARD,
MOYER, IVIAGEE, EVANS, W. V.
WVINKELBLECH, DELONG, W. P.
F. tk M. Opp.
Oct. 6-Lebanon Valley, at Lanaaster . . .. . . . 12 0
Oct. 10-U. of P., at Philadelphia ........ 6 47
Oct. 13-Western Maryland, at Lancaster . . . 6 O
Oct. 20-St. Johns, at Annapolis ......... 0 6
Oct. 27-Lehigh, at South Bethlehem . . . 0 33
Nov. 3-Haverford, at Lancaster ..... 0 4
Nov. 10-Susquehanna, at Lancaster . ,.... . . . 11 9
Nov. 17-Jefferson Medical, at Lancaster .... 5 5
Nov. 29-Gettysburg, at Lancaster ..... 0 , 10
The 1906 Foot Ball Season
BY MR. F. C. GARWOOD AND DR. C. P. STAHR.
HE foot-ball season of 1906 at Franklin and Marshall was
4 unique, inasmuch as it was the first time that the team
was under the instruction of coaches selected from the
alumni. The coaching force consisted of a head coach
1 . , assisted by a boa1'd of coaches, chosen from the alumni at
large. The head coach during the season of 1906 was
Samuel Moyer, who was assisted from time to time by Zimmerman, '01,
Hosterman, '98, Brubaker, '04, Stein, '03, Simpson, '01, Treichler, '02,
Styer, '04, and Stahr, '97. At the beginning of the season, the coaches
had the same difliculty to contend with as had been the experience of
all the professional coaches that we have had during the past years,
namely, the lack of interest of the student body in the daily practices
and the failure of enough candidates to report to make these practices
of any real value. We feel that this was hardly due to the system of
coaching, as we have always experienced the same difficulty when work-
ing under other systems. After the season was fairly started, conditions
improved to such an extent that the connnittee feel that the innovation
of the graduate coach system was a decided success.
The opening game was played with Lebanon V alley, at Lancaster,
on October 6th, and resulted in a clean-cut victory for Franklin and
Marshall, by a score of 12 to 0. Then followed the game with the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, at Philadelphia, on October 10th. Our team
was too light and our defense was not sufliciently developed to prevent
Penn from running up their usual score, but for the first time in the
history of foot-ball relations with this institution, Franklin and Mar-
shall were enabled, by a neatly-executed trick play and a long run, to
cross the Penn goal line. The final score was 47 to 6.
The game with Western Maryland, on October 13th, ended in an
unfortunate dispute before either side had scored. Then came the
game with St. .Iohn's, on October 20th. St. .Iohn's has always been
one of our keenest rivals and the teams have usually been very evenly
matched. This was so this season, and we Went to Annapolis feeling
that we should win. The weather conditions, however, were such,
together with the miserable condition of the field, that good playing
was out of the question, and St. .Iohn's, taking advantage of a broken
field, were enabled to make a long run a11d the only score of the game.
This run was made possible by the fact that St. John's were better
mud horses than we were.
The Jefferson Medical game, of November 17th, was played under
exactly the same conditions and ended in a tie score. Our inability to
make any ground, when clear, on a muddy field was the only reason
why we did not win by a good margin.
The Lehigh game, of October 27th, was poorly played and needs
no further comment. Haverford came to Lancaster on November 3d,
confident of defeating us by a big score. They had 11ot been defeated
and had beaten Lehigh, who, in turn, had badly defeated us. Although
beaten by a score of 4 to O, we outplayed the Haverfordians in every
department of the game, with the possible exception of kicking, and it
was, unquestionably, a matter of luck which allowed them to win. This
fact was admitted, unsolicited, by a man held in great respect by, and
connected with, the Haverford institution and who is also an acknowl-
edged authority in foot ball. This game was the first of the season in
which we felt that we had our true foot-ball strength represented on
The Susquehanna game was poorly played o11 our part, and we were
fortunate to win by a close score. Then followed the Jefferson Medical
game, referred to above, and then the Thanksgiving day game, with
Gettysburg. Gettysburg was rated probably higher in the rank of
foot-hall strength than she had ever been hefore. To the most ardent
supporters of Franklin and Marshall, a score of 30 to O would have
been a creditable one, hut by as plueky an exhibition of defensive
playing as has ever been seen on Williamson Field, the Gettysburg team
left the field after the game poorly satisfied, with a victory of 10 to 0.
Our team showed in the game the do-or-die spirit, which makes college
foot ball the game it is, and the final result of this game should be to
every alumnus sufficient justification for their continued support to an
alumni coaching system.
SEASON OF 1906.
Manager . ...,...,...... .... H . R. LEQUJQAR.
Assistant Manager .... .... I J. F. REIGNER.
Captain . . ....,............. -. .J. P. FRANTZ.
Participants in the Dual Field and Track Meet with ,Juniata College, at
Juniata College, June 2, 1906.
J. W. BANCR0F'1', '08,
H. R. LEQUEAR, '06,
J. C. HELMAN, '06,
J. P. FRANTZ, '06,
J. K. NIOYER, '08,
J. Mussnn, 'O9.
C. BRIGHT, '08,
B. LENTZ, '08,
. G. I'IE1LMAN, '08
. M. DIETRICH, '09
F. GROVE, '09,
1'REs1aN'r R1-:comms HELI7 AT 1"nAN1iL1N AND MAusnA1.I. Comnorc.
100-yard clash, 10 sec., made by John W. Bancroft, Juno 2, 1906.
222-yarfl dash, 2254 sec. 5 made by John W. Bancroft, June 2, 1906.
440-yard dash, 51 1-5 sec., made by John W. Bancroft, June 2, 1906.
880-yard dash, 2 min. 9 2-5 sec., lnamle by J. Paul Frantz, June 2, 1906.
Une-xnile run, 5 min. 4 1-5 sec. 5 made by J. Paul Frantz, June 2, 1906.
120-yard hurdles, 17 2-5 sec. , made by John B. Lentz, May 31, 1906.
220-yard hurdles, 29 sec. g made by John B. Lentz, May 31, 1906.
Broad jump, 20 ft. if in., 1113.110 by Roscoe F. Grove, May 31, 1906.
High jump, 5 ft. 2 in. 3 11131.10 by Roscoe F. Grove, June 2, 1906.
Polo vault, 9 ft. 3 in., 1113.110 by H. R. Lequcar, June 2, 1906.
Shot put, 39 ft. 75- in., made by N. T. Horn, May 2, 1906.
Hannner throw, 106 ft. 35 in., 1113.110 by John E. Hchnan, May 6, 1905.
we 3. .... S-- .
ww as Q , 6 2
I ., k K hfvstffes,
7 ,Q ,ft , if
VW J 0 ,J X A X
f V P N 5 X
, 9 A .
Manager . ...........,.. ..... L . L. REIST, '07.
Assistant Manager .... ..... N . H. CARL, '08,
Captain. . . .................... W. L. GRAU1., '07,
Right Forward . .... LAND. Right Guard . .... ..., M ONN.
Center ..... ....... G RAU1..
Left Forward ...... ALEXANDER. Left Guard .... .... M on-JR.
Schedule for 1907
I F. dz M. Opp.
Feb. 2-F. and M. vs. Lebanon Valley, at Lancaster .... 16 10
Feb. 23-F. and M. vs, Indians, at Carlisle ............. 13 33
March 9-F. and M. vs. Lebanon Valley, at Annville .... 20 24
March 15-F. and M. vs. Indians, at Lancaster ..,........ 14 26
Manager .. .. .... ........ N . H. CARL.
Captain . . .......... . ....... A. G. HEILMAN.
Forward ..... J. L. ZIMMERMAN. Forward ....... A. G. HEILMAN.
Center ...... J. L. K. SNYDER.
Guard ..... . .J. H FAHRENBACH. Guard .......... C. C. MEYER.
Substitute ..... J. C. WERNER.
Feb. 1-F. and M.
Feb. 14-F. and M.
Feb. 22-F. and M.
Scrub vs. Millersville, N. S. at Millersville. .17 31
Scrub vs. Manheim H. S., at Manheim .... 21 16
Scrub vs. Lebanon H. S., at Lebanon ..... 17 45
VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM
Haverfo cl vs. Franklin and Marshall
MILLER CHaverfordJ .... . . . . ....... . . . .
LENTZ CF. and MJ ....
FALICS CH2IVCI'fOI'll, ....
SHIIIQTZ CF. and MJ ,... .
11 1 'In'
'AU S CH8,VCl'fOI'ClJ .... .
mmm QF. and Mg ....
The Yeates School va. Franklin and Marshall
FLYNN CYeatesJ ................... ....... 6
LENTZ CF. and MJ .... . . . 4
WILLIAMS CYeatesD .... . .
SHEETZ CF. and MJ .....
WILLIAMS C ea esp
SHAEFFER K and D
Gable,'l0 .. . .
Mull, '09 .. . .
Lyte, '09 .. .. .
Shaeffer, '08 .. .
Windolph, '08 .
Byerly, '07 .. .
Lentz, '08 .. .. .
Graul, '07 .. .. .
Watt, '10 .. .. .. ..
Boozer, '09 .. .. ..
Land, '07 .. .. .. ..
Kremer, '10 .. .. ..
Hanley, '09 .. .. ..
Ellmaker, '09 .. ..
Feagley, '08 .. .. ..
F all Tennis Tournament
Mull, '09, by default,
Hanley,'10 .. .. ..
Fink, '09 .. .. .. ,.
Hartzell, '10 .. .. ..
Lyte, '09 .. .
- Windolph, '08 .. .
I 6-0, 6-3.
1- Lentz, '08 .. .. ...
I 6-1, 4-6, 8-6.
I- Beamensderfer, '07
I 6-2, 7-5.
1- Boozer, '09 .. .. .
I 3-6, 6-2, 6-1.
1- Kremer, '10 .. ...
I 3-6, 6-3, 6-4.
1- Zimmerman, '09 ..
ll. Ellmaker, '09 .. ..
I 6-3, 7-5,
Grove, '09.. ..
Diller, '09 .. ,. .. ,
Hanley, '10 .
6-2, 3-6, 6-2
Boozer, '09 .
2-6, 6-3, 6-3.
Diller. '09 .. .
Hiemenz, '10 .. .. .
5-7, 6-3, 8-6.
V Hanley, '10 .
l Beamensderfer, '07
?Boozer, '09 .. .. ..
' Hiemenz, '10 .. .. ..
Beamensderfer, '07 N
Hiemenz, '10 .. ..
E Beamensderfer, '07
6-3, 6-2, 5-7, 6-4
The Cane Rush
man and Sophomore classes took place September 21st,
before a large and fashionable audience, who came to
study art in the nude. After an eight-minute struggle,
the Sophomores carried the cane to victory across their
opponents' goal line, and the contestants then repaired
to immediately in front of the grand stand, where they proceeded to
tear the clothes off each other for the benefit of the class in human
anatomy, and such of the spectators as were rr-sthetically inclined.
We would suggest, in this connection, that it would be at once
more Grecian and more artistic if the classes at the next Cane Rush
dispensed with clothing altogether and appeared in those habiliments
which Nature has freely bestowed on all. By moving the date of the
Rush a few weeks earlier, all danger of catching cold would be avoided
and the under-class men would be spared the unnecessary trouble and
expense of undressing each other. The contest could then be widely
advertised, as a revival of the old Grecian customs, and would, we feel
sure, attract a larger and more aristocratic audience than any that has
fs x jfg-Q
ever graced Williamson field.
While we offer the above as a suggestion to be acted upon in the
future, we have no thought of criticizing the thoroughness and dispatch
with which all superfluous clothing was removed at the last Cane Rush.
The spectators of that struggle must certainly have felt rewarded for
their trouble in attending it, and the large number of ladies present,
shows that physical culture, even under the present conditions, is well
appreciated among the fair sex, but our point was simply this: that it
would be more economical and artistic if the contestants dispensed
with draperies of any kind.
HE annual Cane Rush between the members of the Fresh-
1908 Base Ball Team
Manager ., . . .,...... JOHN G. ROSSMAN.
Captain . . .,.... .......... C 7. Flmxlq GILLAN.
Catcher . . . ,,.. L1cNrrz. Sll07'lSl07J . .. . . ..... COLDRICN
Pitcher ..,.,. .... C IILLAN. Third Base . , . ..... BURTON.
F first Base . . ........ KRALISE. Left Field ..,..,.... MOYER.
Second Base ...,.... ZUQGLIQR. Center If'1'el1l ........ BRIGHT.
Right Field . ....... HEI LMAN.
1908 Basket Ball Team
SEASON OF 1907
Manager .. . .................... A. S. MICCJIC.
Captain . .. . ......... .... . I. K. MOYER.
Forward ......... ,. .J . B. LENTZ. Forward ...... R. B. COLDREN
Center ........... A. G. HEILMAN.
Guard . . . ...... ,. .J . K. MOYER. Guard ........ C. C. MEYER.
Substitutes-J. H. BURTON, C. D. SHEETZ.
1909 Base Ball Team
Manager .. . . . . . .... A. T. GEHMAN.
Captain . . ......,.....,....,... L. M. D1E'1'R1cH.
Catcher . . . . .DIETR1CfI. Shortstep . .. . . .D1c1m.
Pitcher ..,., . . .LYT1s. Third Basf , . . . . .SCHNVENIL
First Bam . .. . . .MULL. Left Field ..., . . .LIVINGOOD
Center Fielr. ....... BASSLER.
Right Field . ............... MNCK.
W INKELBLECH, ELLMAKIQR,
l909 Foot Ball Team
Manager .. . . ............ J. B. LANDIS.
Captain . .. . .............. C. S. DELONG.
Right End . . . .....,, PUGH. Left Tackle ...,.. XVINKELBLECH.
Right Tackle . . . ..,.. LYTE. Left End ......,, DE LONG.
Right Guard ....,... YUDER. Quarter Back .... MULL.
Center ..,......,,.. BOARDMAN. Right Half Bach . .D11s'1'1uCH.
Left Guard ......... ROTHERMEL. Left Half Bark .. .SCHWENIL
Full Back .............., GROVE.
FAHRENBACH, BOOZER, A. L. GEHMAN,
1909 Basket Ball Team
M auager .. . .... , . . R. L. Gnovxc.
Captain . .. . ....., . . .G. B. LYTE.
Forward . . . .... ZIMMERMAN. Forward . . . ..... NIULL.
Center ......,........ LYTE.
Guard .... .... I PAHRENBACH. Guard ..... ..,.. G novm
GARDNER. ' Dmrm.
1910 Foot Ball Team
Manager .. . , .......... J. XVA'1"l'.
C'apla,1'rz . .. , . .......,.... G. P. W Annnmx
Center ...,. ,... A RNER. Rfzfglzl End . . . ....,, C. G. xVA'l"l
Left Guard . . . .... H. SNYDIQR. High! Tackle. ...... I-I,x1cn'1"1'1-nn.
Left Tackle .
Left End . . .
. . ...... Rms1cn'1'.
Quarter Back ...... MARKS.
ALEXANDER. LejtHaIfBa1'k . .. . .WA1mLEx'.
LmNHAn'r. Right Hal! Back . . .Fmcm1AN.
Full Baz-lc ............ 1'IAR'l'MAN.
1910 Basket Ball Team
SEASON ov 1907.
Manager . ....... .,........ A . J. MICHIIINCJ.
Captain . .. . .....,... G. R. AI.l+:x.fxN1mR.
F orzvard ..,. .,.. I 5. O. MARKS. l"uru'arrl ,....... G. R. HANLEY
Center .........,..... C. W.x'r'1'.
Guard . . . .... G. R. AI.l+:xANm:l1. Guard .......... J. C. WERNER.
A. SM1'1'1-I, lil. D. H.kl'lIl'1"l'lCIi.
V Foot Ball I
DENNIS SIPPLI-1, Sem. '07. NQRMAN L. PIORN, Sem. '08.
R. V. HARHIAN, Som. '09.
1. S. MONN, R. C. Z.1Ir1'HARIAs.
J. B. LIf:N'rz, C. C. M'If:YIcR, R. B. C0LnRIf:N,
H. A. D. BARR, J. C. BRIGHT, A. G. HRILMAN.
P. L0wIf:LL, L. M. SCIIWENK.
J. W. SHEIQTZ, P. H. NICHOLAS, D. C. ScfIINIam.Y.
J. M. IRWIN, F. K. STAMM, W. L. GRAIYI..
J. B. LRN'I'z, H. L. IQRAUSE, R. B. COLDRIQN.
N. L. HORN, Sem. '0S.
J. P. FRANTZ, J. 15. HRLIIIAN, H. R. LRQUEAR.
J. B. LENTZ, J. W. BANCROFT.
R. E. GROVE.
J. W. SIIEETZ, 106.
ACADEMY FOOT BALL TEAM
Academy Foot Ball Team
SEASON OF 1906
Manager and Coach . . ............ S. L. MOYER.
Captain . . ............... ..... P mmm. '
Left End . . .. .... LEONARD. Right Tackle PIFER.
Left Tackle . . .. .,.. SESINGER. Quarter Back GUTFLEISCH.
Left Guard .... .... S CHWARZE. Left Half. . . W. S. PIFER.
Center ...... .... K Right Half . BRIDENBAUGH
Right Guard .. . .... GINGRICH. Full Bach . ...... J. H. PEIFER.
LANDIS, SCHADT, MOORE,
Summary of Academy Foot Ball Games
Sept. 29-Lancaster H. S., at Lancaster ........... .. . . . . 10 0
Oct. 8-Ycates School, at Lancaster .... . . 6 6
Oct. 13-Lebanon H. S., at Lebanon .... . . 0 0
Oct. 20-Lebanon H. S., at Lancaster ..... .... 3 5 0
Oct. 27-Ha1'1'isbu1'g H. S., at Harrisburg . , . . . . . 11 0
Nov. 3-Steelton H. S., at Steelton ....,. .... 1 2 16
Nov. 10-York H. S., at Lancaster ..... .... 4 9 ' 6
123 . 28
Academy Base Ball Team
S1-:AsoN OF 1906
Captain . .. . . ...........,....... LEIDICH.
Coach ...,. ,...... .,... S . L. MOYER.
Pilchcr. , . ..... L1c1D1CH. Pitcher ..... . . . .
Catcher .... ..... I iicnx. Left Field .... .,..
I+'i'7'st Base. . ..,.. GUTH. Third Base .. . . . . .
Second Base .. ..... WINT. Ceizler Field .. . . . . . .
Slzoiwlnp . . ........... MCMURIH: Right Field . .. . . . . . .
Summary of Games
April 14-Kutztown S. N. S., at Kutztown ....
April 17-Villanova Prep., at Villanova ......,..
April 18-Haverford G1'an1mar, at Haverforcl . . .
April 28-Villanova Prep., at Lancaster ......
May 5-Elizabethtown, at Elizabethtown .r..
May 12-Reading H. S., at Lancaster .....
M ay 19-Tome Institute, at Port Deposit ....
May 26-Harrisburg H. S., at Lancaster. . .
May 30-Albright College, at Meyerstown . , .
May 30-Albright College, at Meyerstown . . .
.lune 7-Harrisburg H. S., at Harrisburg ....
. M AG is 11:
Academy Basket Ball Team
S1-:ASON OF 1906.
Manager and Coach ........... S. L. NIOYIGIL
Cflflfdrfllr . . ......... ...,...... I G. F. Hmm-1Nz.
Forward .... ........ N YYSONG. Forward ...... .... I i.u,BAcH.
Center ........ ....... H IEMENZ.
Guard .... ........ G UTH. Guard ........ .... S MITH.
Subsiilute ............... MAGE1c.
Summary of Games
Jan. Lebanon H. S., at Lancaster ....... .... 1 35 15
Feb Lancaster Y. M. C. A., at Lancaster. . . . . . . 17 8
Feb Lebanon H. S., at Lancaster ....... .... 2 2 21
Feb Landisville H. S., at Lancaster .... .... 8 9 4
Feb -Steelton H. S., at Lancaster .... ,,.. 1 5 57
Feb. -Ephrata H. S., at Lancaster .,.. .... 2 3 39
'if QQ A
xy A Q. L x? ix,
11 , :M 0
fi Mfg: W A 3
'LLJQ Q1 is " l 'l ,QQSX
,W X r '
x -E' Xl. I V ..fliv"'
MQSL W2 X f ' 11'
Q Qu W
1 ,,l ,
K I cyffx
f Cl Ai Zfiilffx F'
.. Z' ff
'Glee and Mandolin Clubs
l,I'l'N1.lI'UIIl . ................... B. E. Ii11.n'1m.L.
I3a.w1fn.e.w.w Manager . . .....,.... W. L. GRAUL.
mee Club A
Leader . . . ..........,, W. P. D1-:LoNc:.
l"1'vwl Ten or-Q.
B. IC. .K1z.n'm1.1.,
W. S. R.-WB,
R. B. Co1.D1ucN,
R. G. AP1'1':L,
I. S. MONN, -J. B. K.-x1'1+'m1,xN,
W. H. F1N1a,
D. F. A1fxGs'1',
H. A. D. Bullz,
W. P. DELQNG,
J. W. B.xNcRo1-"1',
Reader ............ W. S.
Leader .............. R. H.
R. H. DELONG, W. F.KnUms1N14:,
' Second Mandolins.
C. W. TRUXAL,
'B. E. K1c.u'B1LL,
R. E. ZIMMERMAN,
J. T. LANE.
R. E. Zlmllclumx
C. J. W .x'1'T.
C. A. WIONTZ
.I . WVA'l"1'.
R. M. Z.-xC1l.xmAs,
H. L. 13.xK1f:n.
R.. H. D1cLoNc:,
V. G. H.-xlvm.-xN.
I H. F. EUING,
J. H. IAMJFFIQR
W. H. F1N14.
L. M. LYTE.
GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUBS
Schedule of Concerts
Oxford, Pa. ....., ....... . . . December 7
New Holland, Pa. . . .... December 15
Carlisle, Pa. .
Lebanon, Pa. .
Reading, Pa.. . ,
Palmyra, Pa. .
Millersville, Pa. . . .
Harrisburg, Pa. . . .
York, Pa. . . . .
. . . . .February 1
. . . . .February 6
. . . . .February 7
. . . . .February 8
. . . . .February 9
. . . .April 10
. . . .April ll
. . , .April 12
. . . .April 13
. . . .April 20
. . . .April 27
. . . .May 8
. . . .May 9
Leader ..........., PAUL B. RUPP.
PAUL D. Yonmn, A. W. BARLEY,
J. B. MUSSER,
C. C. MEYER, H. A. D. Bama.
f 'W- V qA , - .A X
is XS- : 4 '
9' f w
, ,ff H , I,
kd X x ,V
V ,ff 0 k XY
41 D 0 af 3
4 X ff H
X J ' Q
kL HC ao W
X4 , Q k! X
i X Inf!
K ff x
K U JRR N AQTK
lk zfwlffff-:g.1Q. U
G R I-ZEN ROOM C LIIB
Green Room Club
President . ....... .
Property Manager .. .
Stage Manager . .. . . .
Business Manager . .. . . ,. . .
Assistant Business Manager
W. P. DNLONG, '07,
J. A. D1'1'zL1sR, '07,
I. S. MONN, '07,
WM. RAUB, '10,
W. L. GRAUL, '07,
R. Y. GILBERT, '07,
C. C. FEAGL1-ZY, '08,
J. A. D1TzL1f:1e, '07
R. Y. G1I,1sER'1', '07
W. P. DIQLONG, '07
J. M. IRWIN, '07
C. W. TRUXAL, '08
Rlcv. E. W. TANN1-:R
C. D. SHl+ll'Z'l'Z, '08,
J. W. BANC11oF'1', '08,
F. C. SH.-x1-:FF1cR, '08,
C. W. Tm1x.u., '08,
F. L. W INDULPH, '08,
W. A. S01-1N1c1m11:R, '08,
B. E. KR.-n'B1LL, '08,
L. M. ERDMAN, Sem. '07.
202 F. 8: M. C O
FULTON OPERA HoUs1f:, NOVEMBER 27, 1906
Cast of Characters
Claudius, king of Dennxark ...............,.,...
.W. P. DELONG, '07
Hamlet, prince of Denmark Cnephew to Claucliusj, LFE ERDMAN, Sem. '07
Ghost of King Hamlet Cfather to the princej ....... C. D. SHEETZ, '08
Polonius, the Lo1'd Cll2lll1bGI'l8,lI1 .......' ...... . . .
.J . A. DrrzL1cR, '07
Lu-rtes, son to Polonius ....... i. . . . .J. W. BANCROFT, '08
Horatio, friend to Hamlet...
, COl1I'i3l6I'S .. .
Marcellus, officers . . .
l"rancisco, a soldier ,. . , ...... . . .
, First Pla er .
beveral Players, fy
Player Queen ...........,......
First and Second Grave Diggers
A Priest ....................
.......I. S. MONN, '07
Fnnn. SCHAEFFER, '08
WM. RAUB, '10
C. W. TRUXAL, '08
W. L. GRAUL, '07
F. L. W INDOLPH, '08
. . . C. W. TRUXAL, '08
. . .... R. Y. G1L1mR'r, '07
. . . . . W. A. SCHNEIDER, '08
. . . . .Cnlcsrmn Fn.xo1.1f:Y, '08
B1+:N.1AM1N IQRAYBILL, '08
' ' ' ' J. A. Dl1'ZI.l'lIl, '07
D. SHI'II'I'l'Z, '08
Gertrude, queen of Denmark, mother to Hantlet ........ Miss BARCLAY
Ophelia, daughter to Polonius . .
Lords, Ladies, Ollie
ers, Soldiers, Pages, etc.
Business Manager...... .......
First Assistant Manager . . .
Second Assistant Manager . . ..
Property Manager . ....... .
Stage Manager. . .
.J. K. MOYER, JR.
P. H. BURK.
DR. R. C. SCHIEDT
Directors ............................. -l DR. F, C' SMITH'
Studenten und Liitzower
COMEDY DRAMA IN FoUR ACTS nv DR. WILLIAM SCHROIJER
FULTON OPERA HoUsE, FEBRUARY 5, 1907.
Cant of Characters
Konrad I'Iolbo.eh, student of medicine in Jena, :L senior of the students' fraternity,
"Tlu1ringia." . . . ........... . . . . . . ................. ........ .
Caspar Fl6lSCiIlIllLllll, student of theology ..... . . . . .... . . . . . ..... .
Hannibal Montanus, student of jurisprudence ....
Dwinglow, body-guard of "Franconia," in Jenn. ....
"Fuchs-Mujer' of "Thuringiu" ................
Gottlieb Merk, student of theology in Hulle. . . .
Miss Anna von Vorncc-lc ..................
Mathilda, Holbaeh's sister ................
Theodore ICCRNER, lieutenant ..
Von der Merbitz,
Lips, 2 students and body-guards of "Thuringi:L"
A French Mounted Guard ....
J nil Warden ...................
A Court Attendant .................
All Officer of the French Infantry ....
An Old Student .................
A Steward ....................
Marie, a waiting nmid ....
A Servant .............
A Tuilor from Jenn .... ........
First Tenor. . . . . . . .Al'l'LE, IQRAYBILL. First Hass. . . . .
.Second Tenor .. .... COLDREN, RIEYEIK. Second Bass .. ..
. . G. E. WALEERT
.....J. C. l'lsliTGH'l'
.C M. BOMHERGER
.......li. B. STAHII
....J. W. WIEDER
.....I. S. DILLl'1li
.l". C. SCHAEFFEN.
R. E. ZIMMERMAN
f J. G. RossMAN
W. A. SCHNEIDER
W. R. HAli'FZEI4
4 C. P. PETERs
C. W. TRUXAL
L T. LAND.1s
...... L. E. BATR
. .M. F. L. ZIEGLER
.....C. C. MEYIGIQ
.. A. G. PIEILMAN
..... J. B. LENTZ
.. J. H. LAITFFER
.. . . .G. L. R.oT1I
.... A.. S. MECK
...lS. L. STANLEY
All Music Arranged by Miss Mary Carpenter Bolenius.
DR. IRWIN IIOUII Ill-:LONG is a native of Catasauqua, Pa., and a memher ol' the
Reformeil Clmreh in the United States. His early sehool training was reeeiveml in
publie sehools. Later, he attended the Keystone State Normal School, lvluhlenhergr
Academy and College and Franklin and Marshall Colleg.-ge. From the latter college, he
was graduated in 1898, reeeiving the AJS. degreeg from the same eollege he received,
in 1901, the degree of A.M. In the fall of the year 1898, he entered the 'Fheologienl
Seminary of the Reformecl Church in the United States. The last sunnner vac-ation of
the theological course he spent in Chieagog here he was matriculated as a student in
the University of Chicago. In 1901, he was graduated from the seminary at I,alu'as-
ter, Pa., receiving the usual diploma. In 1902, the University of Chicago eonferred
upon him the degree of D,l5., for graduate work. The following year, as Thayer Fel-
low, he spent in travel in Southern Italy, Athens, Asia Minor and the islands of the
Mediterranean. In the summer of 1903, he became a student in the University of Ber-
lin. After a stay of a year and a half in Berlin, he went to the University 0i.Sf1I'1lSSlJlll',2'
for an equal length of time. In the winter of 1905-Ki, he was honored with the
degree of Ph.D,, upon the presentation of a thesis on a Hebrew preposition. The sum-
mer of 1900, he again spent at the University of Cliieago, studying modern languages
SAMYIQIJ LlCNl"Ulill MUYICR was born at Blooming Glen, lint-ks county, Pa.,
during: the year 1881. His early education was acquired in the country schools
of his vicinity, and in the spring of 1899 he entered the Franklin and Marshall Academy,
graduating in 1900. Was a niemher of the foot-ball and base-ball teams. In the fall
of 1900, he entered Franklin and Marshall College and was graduated in 1904. 1VaS a
member of the foot-ball team for four years, being elected captain during his Junior
yearg was a member of the base-ball team during his last two yearsg was a member of
the basket-ball and traek teams during.: his Senior year. .M-eeptecl the appointment
of a professorslii x at Franklin and Marshall Aeaclemy in the fall of 1904 and still retains
that position. ln eonneetion with his academic work at the Aeadelny, he found time
to coach the different athletic- teams of that institution anal the success of his teams
made him the logical man for the vacancy in the foot-ball eoaehing Staff during the
year 1906. His work with the foot-ball team was eomnietnlable and received the ap-
proval of the alnmni of the college.
Pllfll-'. li. V. llf'l,.Xl'fllll.lX was horn in l'liil:nlvlplui:i, Ut-tolwr 243, 1873. U0 nf-
H - N tion
ll'llllt'll2llltlgl'2l1lll2llt'tl front Int- pnlllit- .1-hool.' ot' tnut t-itv. wlurt- his :ittt-n '
was tlii't-vtt-tl print'ip:illy to tht- stntly ol' pliysivnl 1-nltnrv. Shoiitly :iltt-1' ht' glwulllaltt-tl,
ho lwt':nnv vlnss lvxulc-r, llllllt'l' llr. l'lu:nlwirk, ni tht- C't-ntrnl lirxnivlu Y. Bl. V. .-X. lla
hvlrl this position lo1'l1x'vyt-:xi's, nt tht- saint- tnnt- vontlnf-ting pi'1v:utt-vl:issf-s lll tht-1-ity.
In 1895. ht- :it-vt-ptr-tl tht' position of physivall tlirt-1-tor of lAlll1'llSlK'l' Y. M. U. .-X., whit-h
he hr-hl until ISSN, wht-n ht- rutnrnvtl to l'liil:ult-lpliin. llvrt- hm- st-1'v1-tl for two yours
is pliqvsivnl 1lll'l'l'iUl'Ul' thc- lit-nsington liranwln ol' tht- Y. Nl. V. .X. :intl tlnring this ttinic
was also :assistant to llr. f'li:irlwit'k :intl tlirt-vtor ol' St. .Ianni-s .Xthlc-tiv .Xssot-intion. In
1900, ht- was pliysivnl llll'1'l'lUl'1ll'llll' Y. Nl. U. .X, ol' Xt-xi' Lontlon, Uonn. A vv:11'l:1tvr,
ht fig, at nul to I nut t ht l hu
' . fain r- ln' ' ,: ':stc-r Y. Nl. l'. .L This posi ion - tt-Itl until it-ptmn ",
1906, wht-n ht- slim-1-vclvtl Win. l'. lintt-s :ns Pllj'Sit'lll tlirt-vtor :it l"i':inlilin :intl Nlairslinll
208 I". Sz M. C O L L E G E
Great Ca-sal' died of many cuts,
The Honor System likewise-
For history runs in well-worn ruts:
The things that are,'are what shall be
Till folks forget to cut, you seeg
When tweeclle-cluin is tweeclle-clee-
In Leaman Place or Paradise. '
210 F. tk M. C tl L L li G li
F. AND M. WEEKLY
N keeping with the progress of
the institution, our esteemed
contemporary, The F, and .l1.
Weekly, has seen fit to go into the
expansion business. The staff, for-
merly consisting of five members,
will hereafter embrace nine, and
the size of the periodical itself will
be increased one-half. In order to
attain a higher degree of efliciency,
the work will be divided into dif-
ferent departments, as Alumni,
Athletic, liditorial, and so forth.
Articles of a literary nature will
find a place in its columns, and,
110W and then, a broken piece of
wit will help to make the sheet a
We extend our hand of congratu-
lations and best wishes to the
Wcclrly. We are glad to see it
take a forward step and try to hold
a high place in the ranks of college
HIC student body at Franklin
and Marshall is again the joy-
ful possessor of a basket-ball team.
Joyful, we say, because it has always
bf en the sentiment of the students
that our college should be repre-
sented in that particular branch of
athletics. The season just closed
was not a brilliant success. It was
not expected to be such. The
abandonment of the sport for a
year had its telling effect, as did
also the new ruling in regard to
eligibility of the players.
We entered the season with a
handicap, but taking it all in all,
we accomplished much. We
equipped the gymnasium with
seats, we demonstrated that basket
ball could be run on a paying basis,
and last of all, we revived the in-
terest in what seemed to be a dead
sport at F. and M. and se11t it on
its way rejoicing.
A M M E 211
It may be some years before the
material can be developed for a
winning team. But the material
and development will come, now
that we have the start. Too much
stress cannot be laid upon the inter-
class games as a factor in bringing
out men. Such contests give the
bashful and inexperienced a chance
to show their abilities, and, in addi-
tion, help to keep alive a stirring
Let us look forward to greater
things in 1908. It is simply a
question of loyalty and work. Let
us put out a team next year which
will uphold the standard set by the
one-time victorious F. and M.
basket-ball teams. The faculty
has done its part--now it's up to
MR. A. C. KEPLER
R. AARON CONRAD KICP-
LER, to whom this volume
of the Onlrlnuniirz is dedicated, was
born in Butler county, Pennsyl-
vania, in 1841. During his young
manhood, he attended the academy
at Sunbury, and later taught
school, for several years, i11 the
western part of the State.
At the age of twenty, he enlisted
in Company C, Eleventh Pennsyl-
vania Reserves, which was sent
into active service before Rich-
mond. Being wounded and taken
prisoner in the campaign before
that city, Mr. Kepler was carried
off to serve a term in Libby prison.
He was released, however, in an
exchange of prisoners which fol-
lowed, and at the close of the war,
returned to Butler county, where
he engaged in the oil business.
For almost two score years, Mr.
Kepler has been a resident of Lan-
caster. He was married in 1867 to
Miss Mary M. Slaymaker, and one
son of this marriage, George, at-
tended Franklin and Marshall
College, as a member of the class
of 397. During his Sophomore
year, he was taken away by death,
but his memory will ever be kept
alive at this institution by the
Kepler Memorial Chapel, which has
been provided for by the father.
Mr. Kepler is a hunter and trav-
eler of extended experience, having
hunted large game in the- Alle-
X NI C U L L I2 G lu
212 F. t" 4. , .
gllunios, tho Rovkics, Maxim, Flor- t
imla, Villliltlil, Wm-stvrxt l'11itwl States
mul Slvxico. A numhvr of trophies
of those' vxpomlitious arc- now in thv
lllllS0lllll at the SC'i1'I10O Buihliug.
Wm- r-onsitlvl' it :L privilvgv to ht'
ahh' to tlwliczmtv this hook to at muh
who has takvn so lurgc- an iutorcst
in I". mul M. It is to such friourls
that tht- c-olh-gc' is imlvhtcn for
much of hm' ilIllNll'f!llN'0 to-mlay,
:mtl to whom sho must look for
furthm' 2lllV2llll'l'llll'llf in thc' future.
A Legend of the North
Long, long ago lived a hero hold
By the shores of the Northern sea,
Who met with a fairy, so 'tis told,
And wooed and won her and married her there.
And the heasts of earth and the hirds of air
Wished them joy by the smiling sea.
But he found, one day, when a cloudy pall
Hung over the storm-swept sea,
That his wife was a woman, after all-
N ot a creature sprung from a race on high-
No fairy, but one such as you or I-
One born hy that selfsame sea.
Then he lef t her and wandered away and there,
On the hills by the sohhing sea,
Sat a fairy who sang to the spell-hound air,
And the sad clouds fled from the setting sun
And faded to dimness or, one hy one,
Sauk into the silver sea.
And her voice was sweet and her form was fair,
And her eyes were blue as the sea.
And the manls soul shook with a glad despair.
And he cursed the gods who had mocked his life,
Cursed his empty hearth and his hapless wife- V
Cursed the goals of the lanll anll sea.
Then at mighty peril he clilnbell the hill,
'Mill the laughs of the mocking sea.
But the fairy Heal and he followcml still,
O'er hill and valley and wooclecl glen,
Through fiehl and marsh, 'til they came again
To the cliffs by the solemn sea.
Anal he caught her there in the strong embrace
That he learned from the boisterous sea,
Anil strove to kiss her, anal turned her face
To the light of the flying clay, and lo!
She was his wife, whom he left below-
Down there by the sobbing sea.
O R I F L A M M E 217
--" . Tl 'fgtffj'
.1 lf y, 4,
- rf gg Q I
S I ' ' 'U' if
' - I " ' ' .- .
:':.,-hwy" ""' ' s"' -
-x " NY, .,
The Senior Fence
Hlfl Senior fence, that very unpretentious structure between
the Gymnasium and Diagnothian Hall, was left to us as a
parting heritage by the class- of 1906. l'p to the present
writing it has been principally used as an apparatus on
. which the suits of the football team may be aired. Early
in the season the football manager discovered its great
value, and before the college opened its doors in the fall the Senior fence
blossomed forth, arrayed from end to end in the football trousers which
formerly graced the limbs of our cherished alumni. While such a course
of action is interesting from an economic standpoint, we think that it can
scarcely add to that dignity which we naturally attach to a college tradi-
tion. The Wl-1lsKI.Y, in one of its inspired moments, has pointed out the
need of traditions at I". and M., and to its impassioned eloquence we dare
add only a word.
It is just such customs as the Senior fence that make a college more
than a place to obtain learning and transform it into a true Alma Mater,
the memory of whose traditions cling to us when much of the formal
learning of a college curriculum has faded away. We hope that the
thought of the Senior fence will linger in the minds of our alumni when
the Pi Theorem and the Laws of Harmonic Motion are but names "in the
dark backward and abysm of timef' '
218 l". tk M. C 0 L L E G E
Therels somewhere in the countrysicle
A Normal School where there reside
The Dutehest of the Dutchilie1l-
They speak a language all their owng
A tongue to make tl1e Muses groan-
To E11glisl1-speakilig folks unknown-
They mlig at hooks from lllOl'11 till night,
They clo not clance, they mlo not fightg
They always mlo the thing. that's right-
Thcy're active i11 Y. M. C. A.g
They read tl1e Bible twice a clayg
Tl1ey pray ancl grind and grind and pray-
You'll never hear a Dutcliman swear,
Tl1c Dutch are goocl, tl1e Dutch are fair CPD.
But, Lord! we wish tney'1l keep them there
At IilltZf-OWII. -
But, nog they COIIIG to college here,
Their number grows from year to year,
Until the very atmospliere
Wanteil-sorne friencl of F. ancl M.
To kill the profs. and burn tl1e Sem.,
Anil rid us thus tat least pro tem.J
When the heat shimmers blue on the still summer air,
And a vagrant breeze plays with the leaves,
'Tis good then to lie on our "Old Mother Earth"
And look up into the trees.
Your mind wanders off to yesterday's plans,
Which were made for the day that is hereg
But you sail 'neath a Captain of Dreams, and he mans
A ship tli at no other can steer.
You give yourself up to his guidance, and so
You drift on and on with the stream 5
The slumbereus air makes the things that you know
Mingle into one dim, hazy dream.
The fancies you weave are of gossamer spun,
Cloud castles-built in Spain-
Of great battles fought, and of great battles won,
You yveave them again and again.
The buzzing bees' drone is sawing the air,
The little st1'eam tinkles nearbyg
The green of the leaves stainsthe blue dome-upthere-
Where your cloud-fancies Heat in the sky.
GERALD Bm-:CK1sNR1DG1f: BIuu1'r1oAM,
The College Widow
Y Dmnnsl' E1.E.xNon:
So you like Lancaster! Perhaps there's a reason. You
say you've met some Franklin and Marshall boys. I
knew quite a few of them, while I lived in Lancaster-
that's how I came to know Jack. You know, Jack quit
college on purpose to marry mc, so hc said, but, like all
the rest of the college boys, he postponed the date.
Let me tell you, those F. and M. students are a set of jolliers, the
whole bunch, and what's worse, if they only would really jolly, but they
try to make you believe their light, trashy talk and flounder around on
that kind of swampy ground-they don't remember that what is a
summer game for them may mean a winter heartache for ns. They are
just as bad flirts, yes,worse, than girls. Just let me tell you a few things 5
I've had experience, I know their tricks. They even had the brazen
effrontcry to tell tl1e incoming Freshmen that I was a college widow,
sometimes adding, graciously, the most popular college widow. What
a consolation for me! Eleanor, they are a lot of self-styled logicians.
Each one asserts that he wants at least one pretty girl fthe 1'est don't
matter D , because she comes in so well for a foot-ball orbase-ball game,
or tl1e "Hop" or t'Pro1n.", or, perhaps, the theatre. Most of them
have more than one girl. I wouldn't be' a bit surprised if you would
find picture frames, with six little openings, labeled, "My Summer Girl,"
" My Winter Girl," " My Pretty Girl," " The Girl That I Adore," " My
Witty Girl," "Alas! My Girl no More!" and a different photograph for
each one. They say they don't want a steady diet of girls. Oh, the
egotistical brutes! with an attitude of "I am studying girls collectively
and individually, to see which one will make me an ideal wife." They
ought to leave us choose, don't you think so? They claim it's part of
their education to have a girl, and I agree with them there-their educa-
tion along that line is badly neglected and our society tends to soften
their brutal natures, but we must suffer and sacrifice. But with it all,
there are a few solemn lads there, who wouldn't look at a girl-if they
thought anyone would catch them at it. Jack says that Kershner,
Danaher and Leech are that kind. How foolish! We wouldn't hurt
them, would we, Eleanor? While I was living in Lancaster, a very
green and fresh Freshman, with a priestly bearing-I think it was Ditz-
lerCJack says that he's one of the upper crust nowj-was brought to see
me. He had on a black box-coat, which seemed much longer before
than behind, and baggy-kneed trousers, and he wore a ready-tied, red-
and-green four-in-hand and a wide-brimmed derby. He said, "Yes,
ma'am,i' and "No, ma'am," and when he was introduced, he said, "Fm
very pleased to make your acquaintance."
That-'s what they usually do to their so-called college widows-
give you some rough diamond Cperhaps?j with very sharp edges to en-
tertain, and if you want invitations to college affairs, why, youlve got
to grin and bear it. i
Of course, I guess you'll go to the Y. M. C. A. reception for the
freshmen. There you'll no doubt meet Cas I didj Deacon Greenawalt,
Machmcr and "Mary" Musser. My, but they are nice to ye ladies!
Perhaps you'll be presented to Montz and Livingood-good examples
of what it means to try to be a college sport. But Jack says, Montz is
gone the way of Cupid or Wil-son. That's the way with specials. Jack
was a special last year at F. and M. Specials are those who are students
about three hours a week and the rest of the time chew tobacco Cvile
and filthy habitlj, play pinochle or go out "fussing." Pat Hoffman
was that kind, but Jack says he couldn't stand the pace. The champion
lady-killers are Freddie Shaeffer and Walter Bancroft. I remember, in
Freddie's Freshman year, he wou1dn't dance with the girls because
222 F. Lb M. C O L L E G IG
they were taller than hc, but Freddie's grown, a11d Jack says h0's chair-
man of the Junior Hop Committee this year and trying to be a great
social lion. Then there's Bancroft, the jet-black-haired fellow, just
like Freddie's, he poses as a swell, big allowance Cnever saw any of ity,
diamonds Kpaste, perhapsj, and so on, you know the kind. He's a nice
boy, however. If you meet a big, elongated, sleepy-looking fellow, with
an Apollo-like UD shape, thatls Bu1'ke. Don't mind his Reading accent,
he ean't help it.
I must not forget that pretty boy Feagley, you'll feel like fondling
him. Don't be afraid of hurting Jay Moyer's feelings-he's very good-
natured. A big, curly-headed, self-important-looking fellow and a
Beau Brummel from Allentown, that's "Snakes" DeLong. Why they
call him "Snakes" I don't know, I shouldn't think it was because he
had curly hair, some connection with a Medusa head, perhaps. Boys
do give awfully queer nicknames sometimes. "Snakes'l' big voice and
music have made him fedautic, and he thinks the girls ought to lionize
him. Say, Eleanor, dear, don't want to prejudice you, but don't dance
with Louis Reigner, he and the Muse Terpsichore must have quarreled,
I suppose he was too cynical for her.
I have no doubt you would like to meet some future Phi Beta
Kappa boys. If so, seek out Rufus Zimmerman and Schneder. Don't
be mistaken, they can be your modern knight-errants, but I question
whether they will. I tried hard to get them in tow. Rufus was very
nice to me, but too often he was busy CI don't believe itD. Pshaw, I
think Rufus was almost as nice as Jack, of course, I wouldn't say this
to a soul but you, and .Iack's nicer after all, because he loves me, you
know, and Rufus didn't tell me whether he did or not. Sc-lmeder is
incorrigible, and, preserve me, Jack says, he's learning to dance this
year. The Fates help you, Eleanor. What we girls called a cute boy,
was Schwenk. Be on your guard-he's a hert-breaker.
That nice, yellow-haired, young Freshman is Bill Raub. Jack says
he's leading a fast pace for a Freshman. And, Eleanor, dear, don't
think that social affairs at F. and M. are after the order of the love
stories in the College Student-far from it. Be careful that you don't
get roped in for pillows and other college-boy paraphernalia in trade for
thirty-cent pins and fifteen-cent watch fobs.
Let me tell you of some of the F. and M. events to which, no doubt,
you will be invited. First, the Y. M. C. A. reception, consisting of
college widows, freshmen and a few others. The programme will con-
sist of " small talk," dry and uninteresting recitations by Prof. Cham-
bers, stale jokes in Pennsylvania Dutch by Doctor "Katy" and thc
prosy welcome to the new students, by "Prex Johnnyf' winding up
with ice cream and cake and being taken home by a blushing freshman.
The dances in the gymnasium are all right, only you dance across the
joints, and the first time I spoiled a pretty pair of pumps. If you meet
any future Seminarians anytime,watch your slang and don't drink any
wine in their company. They make believe theyire shocked, but
underneath they're worse than some of the others. Stahl and Shiffer
are future "priests" Help the "priesthood!" Slang and wine are
some of the evils of high society, as Deacon Shiffer facetiously remarked
when he learned to smoke the pipe.
One other thing I want to warn you against. Don't be surprised
if some one or other reverently takes your hand and makes big, innocent
eyes at you and says, "Can't you trust me?" It's an old gag. Of
course, you answer yes. Then he goes on to tell you how bad he was
and how your sweet influence-oh, it's charming-if they only would
mean it, but they donlt.
But, then, Eleanor, they're a p1'etty good sort and some of them
suffer for their Hirtations. They were nice to me, I must say, with
Green Room and German Club shows and foot-ball and base-ball games,
not to speak of the many dances. And, Eleanor, dear, don't flirt with
them, that's what spoils them. If you must flirt, do it with Willie
Byers and Walter Zimmernian-they're beyond the pale. Treat the
boys decently, and you'll be shown a good time.
Good-bye, Eleanor 5 write and tell me how you like the boys and
if you've met your fate. Let me know first, we always were such good
friends, you know.
hours for I". and M. most affectionately,
P. S.-I wouldn't know near as much advice to give you if it
weren't for Jack, and he says he got his information from Barley and
Slagenhop, who are married men and know how a girl should treat
F. and M. boys. Yours,
P. S.-Don't get stuck on Doctor "Tuffy," Be nice to the assist-
ant professor of chemistry. He's justpossible, you know.
P. S.-I wish you'd snub Crumbine and Bob DeLong once or
twice. They think girls fall in love with them on sight.
P. S.-I let Jack read my letter to you. He laughed loud and
long, then he came over to me and kissed me, saying, " If Eleanor makes
as nice a college widow as you were, some F. and M. boy will be happy
some day." Wasn't that nice of Jack? M.
I1 Jean ,Ba Yxsfe
Xourquoo., S ourcimm
HMA VVF:aV KS Une 'Reason
'mal' You Have Gfeascn
Your Llffle Dogs
Erie Has um gr-and
End Thai' Is Tbegeason
Ti7af I Have Grease
my Llfflti DOQIS Nose
The Peace of Nature
I sat above on yonder hill,
I saw the clouds on high,
Below the river was so still-
No works of man seemed nigh.
The little things in love upturned
Their faces unto meg
They told the secret that they'd learned-
A secret wild and free.
The trees in silence raised their forms
To meet the sky above,
They'd born in lives, full long, more storms
Than we could count in love.
The sun, in grandeur, sank to rest
And left the sky aglowg
The birds, in song, flew past to nest
Where sweetest flowers grow.
Serenely all, and silently, I
Each blade did its smallpart
To form the whole most perfectly,
All Nature has one heart.
My soul, in weariness, cried out:
" How can ye bc so free?"
And Nature gave a joyous shout:
"I love, love thou with me."
The tumult in my lllllltl was soothed,
My doubts dispersed in light,
The path along life's way was smoothed g
I wrought with all my might.
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HENRY S. GEHMAN, '09
2255 Qwwij. .ewpiifmgzvno L L 11: G E
DiAGNo'1'Hi.-xx HALL, Novi-:NBER 16, 1906.
Judge. . , ........ ....... . .M1'ssER, '07.
Clerk of Courl .... .... X YINDOLPH, '08.
Court Crifr . . .... .... I 3U:n1.i', '07,
Mrs. Tillie Newpop, plaintiii . , ..... .... I 'iliI'B.-XKER, '10
Mrs. Charles Newpop, defendant . .. ., ......... .... N lvl-io1.s, '07.
Attorneys for I'ro.scc11l1'on.
EVANS, '07. M.-iam-:, '07.
Attorneys for Defence.
REIST, '07. Bommcnoi-zu, '08.
Mrs. Xantippe Noscy .... ........ . . .lYA'l"l', '10,
John G. Gathergold . ,. . . . .L1viNc:oon, '09,
C. William Crusher .. . , . .M0N'rz, '09.
Rastus Johnson .. . . ............ .,... N VORKMAN, '07,
Wlzereas, Mrs. Tillie Ncwpop, matron, wife of one Charles Newpop, a
resident of Lancaster city and county, hath sued for a divorce from said
Charles Newpop, on the charges of cruelty, non-support and neglect,
In That the said Charles Newpop hath abused the pets of the plaintiff,
having dropped cigar butts on the tail of the plaintiff 's cat 5 and,
In That said Charles Newpop, in company with one William Crusher,
went to Lititz on the night of July 4 and returned home after 12 o'clock 3
O RIFLA HMB 229
In That hc hath in sundry ways neglected and ill treated plaintiff,
having remained out late at night, refused to wipe the dishes and other-
wise annoyed plaintill and her mother, and,
In That the said Charles Newpop hath refused to support plaintiff,
having forced her to buy her own clothes and pay necessary household
bills without financial aid from hiln 5 and,
Therefore, said Charles Newpop is summoned to appear, to answer the
Sing a Song of College Profs.
fWc all know the tunej '
Sing a song of college profs. 5
I'll tell you where to go-
Johnny for his logic,
Prof. Chambers for his blow 5
Katy for the "Modern Agef'
Jokes and all complete,
Wagner for that languid air,
But for cuss words, Dicky Sheidt.
Extract from the Laws and Regulations
of F. and M. College
1. Each student shall be allowed a certain number of absences fl'Olll
college exercises. But whilst no excuse will be required, it is impera-
tive that each cutter shall have one.
2. The number of allowed absences in each semester, other than
those provided for by the student body, shall be as follows: From
Family Theatre, two absences 5 from Y. M. C. A., twelve absences,
from Athletic Contests, one absence g from College Dances, two absences,
from Minstrel Show 119075, one absence.
3. In ease of the death of a student, his absences may be excused by
the President, upon presentation of a written certificate from the
undertaker in charge.
4. For each unexcused absence in excess of the number allowed in
case of death, the student shall suffer a reduction of two points i11 his
final grade, the same to be deducted from his tombstone 011 the Judg-
5. If, at any time, the thought of cutting can be proved to have ex-
isted in the mind of the student before the perpetration of the crime,
the said student shall be required to pass a preliminary examination
before the Faculty Commission on Lunacy.
6. Absences for continued illness will be excused only 1113011 presenta-
tion of a receipted bill from the attending physician. Continued ill-
ness is defined as three consecutive base ball games at Rossmere. '
7. Excuses will be granted to each and every student having a good
excuse, but said excuses excuse nothing. Each excused absence in
excess of the unexcused absences not alloweml will he referreml to the
janitor, whose cleeision shall he final on all questions.
S. Upon the payment of a fine of twenty-five cents in United States
currency, the student shall he eligible to pay a fine of one mlollar to the
Treasurer of the faculty, which amount shall entitle him to a make-up
9. No two professors or other persons in any way eonnecteml with the
institution shall place the same interpretation upon any of the foregoing
JO. In ease of rain, any or all of the above rules may he repealed Jr
L tw 1 'Ss . 5
- x ' A
-. N -
An Idyl of the Woodland
The thickest, grecnest, unshorn wood,
Where triekling streamlets wash the sands
Ynseen throughout the warmer months-
When nature twines her leafy roof
In canopy of bough and vine-
lfnseen by sun or moon or stars
CWhat loss to nclcr reflect the blue
Of summer skies or black of nightj,
lflxcept where through a. narrow space,
A hole which summer leaves unpatched,
The slanting sunbeams pierce the gloom
And sparkle in the pure, cold sweep
Of spring-fed, fern-abounding depths-
A rubayiat of sparkling gems-
And even to the bottom rock,
Amid the ever-shifting sands,
They bear their tender, cheering light.
Surroundedlby these soft, gray lights
And breathing music with the air,
A house I've built of boughs and stones,
A cottage small and unadorned,
Except where vines untaught and wild
Have sheathed the stony walls in green.
A home for one who has once loved-
In joyful youth among the pines
And shaded by a giant oak
CWhich now supports my cabin frailj-
A soul so soft and pure and true,
So tender and so sweet withal
That sighing winds and whisp'ring leaves
Seemed formed to sing in harmony
With her kind heart in lasting peace.
These mossy banks and glist'ning sands
Have all enduredlour wand'ring steps,
The elder trees remember well
How, gently through their stirring leaves,
The twilight breezes bore our song-
Our evening hy1nn to their good shade,
Which sheltered us from burning skies
And with our love breathed sympathy.
Alas! those hours are gone for aye,
And I am standing here alone!
No change has marred the sacred spot,
No man has dared to raise thc axe
Against our leafy brethren here-
My friends through every storm and calm.
With arms outstretched I raise my song
Of praise and joy for days gone by,
Which ne'cr for me will come again.
A sadness overclouds my soul
As that fair face once more I see
Embodied in the evening mists
That rise above the lonely stream,
Where once I looked and, mirrored there,
Saw two fair forms instead of one,
A tender pair of dark, soft eyes
Looked up at me beside my own.
A bright, soft smile adorned the stream
And hallowed it forevermore.
Alas! and now I see but one,
And that a time-worn, care-lined face.
Yet, is it cheerless? void of hope?
Is there no ray of love extant?
Behind those streaming, gray-tinged hairs
Does not a smile of peace hold sway?
Has time destroyed the blooming youth
Which once I swore should never end?
Why, no! Of course I am the same,
Perhaps more staid, with less degree
Of child-like playfulncss and life,
But ne'erthclcss a youngster still.
And why should I lack aught of life?
Has e'er a hope brought back despair?
Did disappointment ever rack
My soul or make one moment sad?
What said you? Oh! that sweetheart fair
Whose form once shone among these trees!
Why, just walk up that cone-strewn path
And rap upon my cottage door.
Tell her who comes I sent you there
To see that sweetheart whose kind glance
Once shed a twilight radiance here,
And tell her that I said, while there
She might as well show you the one
Whose life has made my own worth while,
A light, a hope through tedious years,
A sun of love in this lone spot
So well-endowed with nature's charms g
A tender hand to lead me forth,
In hours of sadness and despair,
Out into the bright fields of hope,
Where Howers and stars are ever bright,
And tear-dimmed eyes outshine them all.
Go, seek her there within that door,
And feel the warmth of tender eyes.
Thy head is weary, thou art worn
With lifels long road. Stay by and rest.
A drink from this sweet brooklet here,
A slender meal of humble fare,
But with these simple gifts take hence
The peace breathed forth in this abode.
wk wk as ak vs wk
Farewell, good stranger! bright the dawn
That rises on thy pilgrimage.
I see that peace lies in thy heart,
Thy rest has been a dreamless one.
A golden glow is on the leaves,
The hills are bathed in new-born light.
May love with flowers strew thy path
And hope support thy weary frame.
The sun is up! The stars are gone!
A happy journey to thee, friend.
236 F. et M. C O L L If G E
fBPiIlf.Ztll1L'Xll'lll'i from the "Mars Gazette," Dees-niher T, 26l-LD
h-me been brought to light The fnst ILHIIS to be un
earthed were those of a city of the somewhat barbaric
D 4 URING the excavations which have been recently begun
H on the dead planet Earth, some remarkable discoveries
a-Zia, 1 V , . ' ' . . " ' ' . 1 -
'fig 'f" . L - , I . .-
name of Lancaster, which, the archaeologists tell us, was
overwhelmed by a flood of lava sometime during the
spring of 1907. The buildings of what appears to have been an insti-
tution of learning were unearthed. at the western extremity of the buried
city, together with the houses in which the ill-fated students lived. Four
of these houses appear to have been of a different character from the
rest, being marked on the outside with characters which are believed
to have had some cabalistic significance.
The searching party proceeded up the street fronting the college
entrance, and the first of these buildings was found on the right-hand
side of the street. It was marked with three characters-the first a
circle with a dash through it, believed to be a crude representation of a
skull, the second, a strange device, formed by four lines arranged in
such a fashion as we find it impossible to describe 5 and the third, a letter
resembling a primitive K. The majority of the occupants of this dwell-
ing were found in attitudes of prayer, and copies of the Bible lay scat-
tered about the rooms. It is believed that this building was used as a
kind of monastery.
The second house was found on the opposite side of the street from
the f'irst and somewhat nearer the buildings of the college. The symbols
on this house were identical to those on the first, but arranged in a dif-
ferent order, so that the positions of the second a11d third characters
were transposed. The bodies of the victims in this building were
found gathered around a table, but the greater part- were beneath the
table instead of on the chairs placed around it. The reason for this
position cannot be conjectured.
The third house was unearthed still nearer the college buildings and
on the same side of the street as the one last described. The device on
this house consisted of the skull and primitive K mentioned before and
in addition to these, a third hieroglyphic, resembling a hollow ship with
a mast. The inhabitants of this house were found in various positions
throughout the rooms, but the majority were posed before mirro1's or
were discovered in the act of polishing their shoes.
The fourth building was found on a different street, but within a
short distance of the college. The device on this house consisted of two
cross strokes followed by the symbol believed to represent a skull. The
victims here were found in various positions of idleness and ease. It is
believed that they were members of the aristocracy, or at least consid-
ered themselves to be such, as ailook of conceit was stamped upon the
faces of all.
The above comprise the strange houses which were unearthed.
Their use is somewhat uncertain, but three of them are believed to have
been the meeting places of anarchists, while the other could have been
used only as a monastery or some such religious establislnnent.
238 F. K M. C 0 L L E G E
LBY A S1-:x'r1m:N'rAI,is'1' or 'rms MODERN SCHOOL.
In the evenings of the autumn, when the sunshine
Spreads a darkness over hill and dale and lea,
There's a sadness comes a-stealing o'er my spirit
Like the music of a fog-horn out at sea.
Then I dream about the days, now gone forever,
When my love and I were one forevcrmore,
When we'd stand and hear thebirds buzz in the treet
And the bees sing sweetly on the threshing floor.
Yes, we'd stand within the purple twilight's splendor,
And watch the creeping shadows of the morn
As they lighted up the river on the hill top
And the fireflies asleep amid the corn.
But now my life is cold and sad and gloomy,
And the hyacinths upo11 the porch are dark,
For the flame of life is dead within my lady,
And in me there's but a sanguinary spark.
So I pray that Death, when it shall come to take me-
CFOI' true it is that all that live must diej,
May find me i11 the spot where first I met her,
Beneath the azure of the cloudy sky.
OF 'rmc Cmss OF 1908 Ix'ro 'rim W1Lm4:nN1-:ss on XVILD CM' .xxn 'rin-:
Rn'rl'RN TH lfznmvnmr.
1. Now it came to pass, on the 17th day of May, one thousand nine
hundred and six, even the selfsame day, it came to pass that all the hosts
of Dieky went out from the land of Lancaster,
2. And they took up their journey from Lancaster and tarried at
Columbia, beside the Susquehanna River, and Dieky went before the
host, even as a pillar of cloud, to lead them the way.
3. And he spake to the host, saying, Turn ye unto Wrightsville,
over against,Columbia. 1
4. And the people cried unto Dieky, saying, Hast thou led us away
to die i11 the Wilderness? Wherefore hast thou dealt so with us, for,
behold, the river lieth before us?
5. And Dickey stretched out his hand over the river, and Dieky
said unto them, Behold a bridge and the tole thereof is five cents. And
the children of 1908 went over the midst of the river dry shod.
6. So Dieky brought the host from the Susquehanna River and
they went unto Wrightsville, and they took their journey from Wrights-
ville and all the congregation of the children of 1908 came unto that
wilderness which is between Wrightsville and Acomac, and there was
no water for the people to drink.
7. And Dieky said unto them, Behold a specimen of Violaceae!
8. This is it of which I commanded you, Gather of it every man
a specimen, a specimen for every man, according to the number of your
9. But the people did chide Dieky and said, Give us water that we
may drink. '
10. And Dicky said unto them, Stop this damnable nonsense, you
have water on the brain 3 behold the genus Leguminosai.
11. And the children of 1908 came out of the wilderness unto
Acomac, and took up their journey from Acomac and went again
into the wilderness.
12. And the people were an hungered and murmured, saying,
All day have we collected the grass of the field and now are we con-
sumed with hunger. Give us that we may eat.
13. And Dicky said unto them, I have heard the murmurings of
the children of 1908. At noon ye shall eat flesh.
14. And it came to pass that at noon the chickens came up and
with them there lay a small, oblong thing.
15. And when the children of 1908 saw it., they said unto one
another, What is this? Cfor they wist not what it wasl.
16. And Dickey said unto them, It is waffles, take and eat.
17. And all the people did eat it and were filled.
18. And the children of 1908 took up their journey and came to
Marietta, and they were a-weary by reason of the labors of tl1e day,
and the watlles were heavy within them.
19. And they said unto Dickey, Behold, let us take the trolley.
20. But he said unto them, Not so, for he said:
21. Lest Baer, the son of Had, the lady-killer, butt into another
22. And it came to pass that the children of 1908 journeyed through
the wilderness about Mount Chickies and came into Columbia.
23. And they took up their journey and came into Laneast er, and
the specimens collected that day were twenty-three scores.
7 1' rx
,ga -, X,
H: Q V, "us
w Wray 1
Our Literary Museum
A T is probable that we at F. and M. seldom realiie the re-
ic-Zi markable persons among whom we live, and yet it is safe
to say that we have in our very midst a bevy of literary
celebraties, the like of which cannot be found in any one
locality on the globe.
It is scarce two months since Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
admitted that it was our own "Doggy" Boardman who inspired that
truly remarkable -story, "The Man With the Twisted Lip," and this
was but the first of a series of admissions which connected certain ot'
our fellow students with the title roles in some of the world's greatest
literary works. Hard upon Conan Doyle's admission came the state-
ment of a certain anonymous author that "Tommy" Landis was the
original of that famous detective hero, 'ttlld King Bradyf' But more
remarkable than these is the statement of Mrs. Rice that, had it not
been for the wavy hair and girlish blue eyes of Chester Feagley, the
character of "Lovey Mary" would never have blossomed into fame.
Mrs. Rice was a spectator of that justly famous sketch, the " Dawn
Teaf' and was so impressed ,with the winning personality of its heroine
that the character of " Lovey Mary" was the result.
The above, alone, should be enough to make us proud of our college,
but wonders do not cease here. Among the papers of the late John
Hay was recently found the statement that it was "Snakes" De Long
who caused him to write that well-known ballad, "Jim Bludsof' The
various crimes of Mr. Hay's hero were copied directly from "Snakes,"
and his one redeeming virtue was a creation of the poet's imagination.
To cap the climax, there arrived, several weeks ago, a spiritualistic
communication from some of the ancients, deelaring'that many of their
best verses were written because of prenionitions relative to some of
the F. and M. students. Indeed, Horace went so far as to assert that
those lilies about a lad called " l3linky," by his associates, but spoken of
as a " pretty leering rogue,""' by his female friends, were written con-
cerning the future Charlie Snyder. And Homer declared that his de-
scription of the nodding looks of Zeus was based on the eonduet of the
hair of our well-loved l"arenbaeh. '
We might go on and tell how we have reason to believe that tfio
song 'ftlld Black Joe" refers to Joe Lees, and that it was Ditzler's per-
sonality that inspired the popular refrain " Under the Anhauser Bush,"
but enough, we have at least proved to the reader that I". and M. is a
truly remarkable place. b
'F '1'ransl:1tion of Hinds and Noble
244 lik BLCOLLEGE
The Zoology Cremation
OR twice as many weeks as Jacob served years for love of
Rachel, we poled and faked, toiling, rejoicing, sorrowing
5, y at over many a defunct zoiilogical creature, whose spirit had
Hown away, but, lo and behold, other spirits came and
surrounded, enveloped and embraced, the remains, the
odor of which caused many of us to shed tears, but to
more of us came an undue amount of salivary fluid, since our thoughts
reverted to scenes of far-distant conviviality and jovialness.
To-day we miss that dear and clear-cut English voice, firing terms
of zoological nomenclature at us, in terms of German invective and
Bismarkian rumblings of choice brimstone language. Yet we feel under
deep obligations to the worthy doctor, whose kind efforts and hard labor
made the acquircment of such a vast amount of biological knowledge
possible. Such arduous work as this study entailed, necessitated re-
creation sometimes, and 01100 when we decided to hold a leap frog and
wrestling contest with our younger and foolishly mistaken proteges, on
Mary street-the infants thought we were on our way to our banquet-
the long and unrelenting arm of the law, in a process of genuflections,
guided by the servants of graft, relieved us of the few sheckles we had
remaining from the fund expended in buying cover glasses for the slides
used in our microscopic work.
Our virtuous anger by zoiilogy examination time became so great
that we were transformed into different characters, representing the
notable and renowned of the world, By what species of thought
transdifferentiation this was accomplished, we are unable to state,
since Doc. Johnny passed rather hurriedly over that portion of psy-
chology. The culmination of this strange phenomenon was a zoology
cremation. The following programme tells the story of our hallucina-
tion. It did not end until the victims were burned to a char at the
stake. As J. Alexander Dowie absolved the unhappy culprits, we
danced, with hellish glee, around the huge conflagration. The note-
books, with their splendid artistic work and neat penmanship, are stored
away with the other relics of 1908's childhood years, and the instru-
lllGI1lS of dissection are swaddled in flannel cloth. Woe unto him who
reviveth the memory of the hardship and privation of zoi3logy's days!
1n-.1,,A,"'- -- TW' ff
: 'A NM
Va- . ,.
b - rw-A' '
' A - " .
. g, ggi-Ea
.4 ,- Q
v A. ' State of Pennsylvania, u
I County of Lancaster,
BEFORE ME, an Alderman 'in and for the Cfly and
Counly of Lancaslcr, and Slalc of Penimylrania, personally apprarep BUTTINSKIE WRIGHT
'who being duly sworn or affirmed according lo law, dcposcs and Says lhat A...,.,,,,,,A,,.....,,.,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,.,,,,.,......,,.,..,,,,.,.,....,,.........,......,.
Lumbricus Terrestrius, Venus Mercenaria, Asterias V ulgaris, Matridium Marginata, Euspongia Offic-inalis, Constalmlarius Gerln-
chius, Newericus Lnndisimus, did on Mary Street, the twenty-fourth day of April, .-l . D. 1906, in thc Counly 0fLm1f'asI0r, malici-
ously and with violent intent, commit not and affray ,,,-, .,,. ,........,.A,., ,,,,,,, ,,,, , , ,,,,,,,,,., , ,,,, , , , , ,,,, H , , ., ,,,,,,,, ,,
mnfrary lo Um A els of .-1 ssembly of thc Commonu'1'aIIh of Pennsylvania, in such cas:-s 7110110 and 17l'0I'l.lll'll, nml furlhrr rleponc-nl mill: rm!
Sworn or aflirmed and subscribed before me this twenty-sixth day .
in ffidlmi -QQMMM, P iggfgmgg
of May, A. D. 1906.
Commission expires June 4, 1906. ALDERMAN
Alderman Grafticous Sl5UIlUllS .,.. . . ..l. H. l31'lr1'oN.
Ll'MI5Rlf rs Tl"liRl'IS'l'Rll'S, MA'lRIllIl'M M.uic:xN.x'1'.-x,
YENVS Mifnci-:N.x1u.'x, l'IL'S1'oxc:1.x Url-'if'1x,x1.1s,
As'1'i+:lu.xs Yl'I.G.-KRIS, CoNS'm1sl'I,.'x1us Giclu..-xc'H1L'S.
John Nitcllell ...,
Katlierine Shrew .. .
Carrie Nation ....
Thomas Lawson . . .
Silas C. Swallow . , .
William R. Hearst, .
Nan Patterson .. . .
lflugene Y. Debs . .
Rufus Choate ........
William Blackstone . , . .
Judge Jeffries ....
Daniel Webster . . .. . . .
E.ref'ul1fone1' . .
Cfmslable .. . .
.. .i., C.
For the Defense.
For llze l'1'osec1ctiun.
B. I". KR.-u'BII.L,
R. li. Zxmrrfznnlxx.
. .L. IC. HAIR,
..W. A. SC'HNI'IlJl'1R
. ..I. B. Lrzxrz.
G. E. lVALBl'1li'l'.
Alzsolriwt J. Alarander Dowie . . .C. A. Hlclss.
HE TOOK AN ARTIST TO THE DANCE, BUT-
Mimi! V 1 H N 1
kfvfvfx- A 11
, Q - . varite-
-g Di. f
Y. , XI' XY-U'
1,5531 E ' 1 vm.
HE COULDN'T READ HER PROGRAM. E N
0, wah some power ffie giftie gie us
Zo see oursefves as ifliers see us.
U I' K NI I' U I. I. Ii G IC
.Zn '. ' . .
IIl1'lI.KRllfill.M0lll-I .xI'I'I-II., 4' lx 'I.
Ibizigimtliinng I'I:iss 'I'rv:ism'vr flig.Svs'rv
tary II. I.. S. Iljg l'h. Zuiil. l'1'vm:1tim1 Unix
Q53 Ilus. Mgr. Y. NI. V. .X. Ilnmllmnlv Lilig
I'l'vp:u'vcI :lt I". NI. A.: .X.IS.t'm1i-so.
Sonic- muah- suv that :III "'I'l'2li IIIIISIUIIIIIS
:Lru "crm-Icc-cl," hut wo must do "Dim-Ii" jus-
tivv, :tml say, in his In-h:iII', that so fur wv Inwa-
lmtim-II that trouhlc- unly with his vuivv
Xvvc-rtIu-Ivss, time-Gloa-C'I11lm was vuiiipvllc-:I to
rvputaxtimi this sm-usmi. :tml " IJi0Ii's" 1-rup
sumly hair guvv him tho pull. It is no pipm
Qm'g:nii clrm-:un that ho is :1 shnrli nt I'I1ysi4-s,
vigzirottv smoking :mtl alum-ing, hut Izu-Ic of
spucv vmnpm-Is us to pass him by witlmut flir-
Imssilig-V1-i'viin 12353 I'l'1-p:n'4-ml :xt Iins
5, XII I' ii 1
ui cllstlm-tion :nt this institution hm-s
have :1 fvw goml-looking mvn tn uplmlml its
.ni lin' .'xI'KHltM.XN, I
iU1'iIN'IllIQ .Xth, limml of Ilin-4-tnl's III
- . . UI 'HH
nu-ii in vmrIIUgm--ospz-1-i:1IIy IlI'il'l' Sum
is thv first man in tI104'I:lss,Imt his s
I:u't that ho is :i sm-in-ty limi---Gm-tlu-:iii B
vivty. Scum- clay wha-li Iw gruws up :mul
Ins:-s his prvtty vurly Imir, no mluuht wv sh III
IIUIII' of IIIIII IIS IIIIIIPUII oi SOIIH' IIUFIIIIII SPIN
In II:1v wt- Iiml um- of tho most popul II
vlmpvl sm-l'vic-4-s. .Xlplmln-tim-:lily 4'UIISI1It'I'l'lI
l.ux'lci-:xvia lil. Hill:
O R I F L A M M lu
ll nun' .-Xnnuuxi ID. l3,u-zu, l':u-:ulisv Club,
G04-tlw:11iq lfflntc-11-mlSoplmiimn-g Varsity
lfnot Hull 'IR-:un till: Glu- Clulm 4353 l'i'vp:1r4-il
:ll K. S. N. 5.3 .X,l'l, l'mll's0.
YW-'ll inlu- l'mruin's wuril lm" it, tlml :ill lu-
vanrvs lu mln :ll'UlllNl 1-nllm-gt' is sing, cl:1m'u :xml
y lim!-lmll. Maw ll your .lllllg.Ellll'lllv is
wurtli llllyllllllg, mul you slmulalijmlgu luis
1l2llli'llll" luv lnw Ylllgilllg, lxls singing lay luis
I-lmll pl-wma mln vnu llmik it wuulrl lw'1l
:ill kiml nrfln:u1m-rly in lull llim just wlnnt
Gm-ilu-:mg l'Iiutv1'c-glSuplnrmmn-Vlnssg lfrml.
llnll 'rl'lllll C275 l,c-ssing Ye-rc-in 4355 l'r1-palrucl
it lx. S. N. Sq .X.li.1'mirsz-.
"Grim " is :l v:ll11:llwlr- :ulmlitiun lu our lllllllllll
nut l". :xml Xl., lml inspin-ul'l1is4'l:lssilir':1-
in us :1 grizzly, ln- gin-s strung c-vimlciwus ul'
ln-ing: :i polar. .Ks zu l"r4-in-ll nllivvr in USIN-
' ' ,lltzmw-1'," his l':u'isi:Ln 2lK'C'l!lIl
alumni uml l
muh :um 1 lnt um lxlltlllh
: - 1 ' ' : ', - -91 A' music-:il
issuffv lwinff "l"urw:u'ts m:u'lsc-lil" Illi-
Q1- luis nzum-szilw, ll. A. ll. linvr, lm clovs not
pri-tm-ml tu play frm!-lmll luut luv c':lll"p1msl1,"
xml tlmt lwlps smlw.
1 llmugllf' W4- alma 1.
C". M.xn'r1x Bonn!-zluarzlc, 101' K, I
.Ions xY.KL'l'ER l4.xxc'nox-"r, 01101
' Altoona, Pa.
S. H. System 1155 Mgr. Class Basket Ball
Team 1155 Track Team 115, 125, 1353 Class
Captain 1125, 135g Relay Team 1155 Varsity
'l'r:u'k Team 115, 1:25, 1353 Captain 1353 Green
Room 1'lnb 125, 1353 151111-'i..xxmE Staff 135:
Glee1,'lub 115, 125, 1355 Prepared at BIerm-v1's-
l5lll'Q.'CQ Ph.l':. Course.
Honkl I-lonk! "Altoona wins against all
corners."-.-IIlnnnn TI'I'IIIllIl'. This is the boy
who' like Fevil Rhoadns, has been made fam-
onsby diamonds. " Dov" lS1'Cl'fRlllllj'1l whirl-
wind, both on the trac-k and in society, and
you should hear him play the piano! Sonn-
of his original pl'0lllli'll0llS would inake flu-
lllllSll' of the spheres sound like a tliirty-1-ent
llll!'1lf'-,2Qlll'llj'. Next year "l5anny" expw-ts
to ,ujivv up volh-ge and star with Gum-eGs-o1'g1-.
Diagnothiang Class Historian 115, 125. 135i
Rev. Sec, 13. L. S. 125g licviewer 125: Librar-
ian 1353 Bus. Mgr. Cnlrnflm' 1253 Collryr
Slmlvnl 1355 llllIFI..XMMl'I 1355 I,essing.y-Yerein
1355 Junior Hop. Com. 1355 Salutatorian ll.
li. S. Anniv. 1359 Glen- Club 1355 l'1'vpa1'ed at
l", and M. A.g A.lS. 1'ou1'se.
liomberger is a case of what dramatists call
development. Beginning as a handsomely
Dutch 1'll'0Sllll1llI1, he has steadily evolved into
a sport, a lady killer and a general society
lion, until to-day, in dana-ing, he is excelled
only by Prof. Tollinger and .loc Lees.
l',xl'i, l'li-:in-:ic lirlni, Il' lil,
Junx 1'.u.v1x liinunr,
Gm-tlmung Class l"mmt-Bull Tomn 125:
'l'r:n'k Tmnn 115, 125, 135: liaise-lialll Team
1253 Inter. Coll. Debating: limxrrl 125. 135:
Varsity Tmwk 'l'0:un 1255 Font-l5:1ll Team 1353
l.0ssing-Vvrein 1355 Prop:n'1-ml :it Perliimnvn
Sominaxry :nnl privntolyg .-LB. 1'nnrs0.
Hero is :l lJntf'lnn:1n XVlfllIlll'll1'l'1li.l'llljIllSll
m his vm-:ihnI:n'y, Illlllillljlll it is lmril to mlv-
tr-vt in his pl'1Hlllll1'l2lll0ll. llv is vc-ry fmnl ol
girlsnnml other lrivulitios, sin-h :ls.l1mior liilmlv
Study :mil nrutnry. I.:1t0ly, ln- has tnkon tn
:ntl1lotii-s----hm!-lmll :mil truck. Taxlcing him
all tlirnnglu, hc- lsn t sux-h :ln intulf-ruhlv1-nss,
:xml il' you want to 1'l1:1r:n'tvrizv him in :n
singlv worrl, ll':insl:llv his mann- into Gi'l'lllIllI.
fi01'llI1'Illl1illllllllillll Cl. l.. S. 1155 1'l:iss
l"n0t-llnll Tvznn 115. 125g Blinstrvl Show 1255
Svruh lfrmrut-llxnll 'l'0:nn 11255 .Xss't lhls. Mgr.
Lcssing-Vvrvin 1351-IIllll1Dl' llnp
l'rvp:n's-ml :xt lic-:nling.: ll. S.g .X.l5. 1'mn'sc-.
Hail to thc- mnn with :i pllysiqnv lili
llcauling prvfzvl. "l'liu-In-'s" strung poi:
Ulllltflllg trigmimnr-try :unl thv otlu-1' stuclivs
in tlw cnrric-nlnm. is utlllvtivs. llv nnulv
good on his l'lI'0SlIlll1lll :xml Soplimnmw- foot-
lmll iU2llllSIlll1lH1llS1l r:m"inm:my:1lmlf mile
for thc- 1908 trnvlc toann. llis pros:-nt occu-
pations ure: talking up romn in tlw gym. :mcl
km-uping qniof nn :lll of-1-nsimus.
254 l". X M. C O L L E G li
lYn,1.ls lCsiil.l-:lux llvi-tits, Ili I lf,
lliaignothinnq Vivo-l'1'c's. t'l:1ss H53 For.
Sc-c.lJ.li.S.t15g Nu-4--l'1'vs.t.l5g Uh. ll. lt. N.
Varsity 'l'x':u'k Tm-:nn C355 Asst. llns. Mgr.
lins. Mgr. Uiiii-'thxxmiz 135g l'i'vp:1i't-tl :lt l'.
:incl Nl. .kg l'h.l'r. l'onl'sv.
Onvu known :ls Hpliysivall l'llltlll'l',i, hnt V
now :ls hnsint-ss IIIZIIIIHIUI' of tht- tlliliflhxxtxlu.
'l'hosv who linvv sm-vn hint :lt any of tht' t-lass
hniiqnvts know what his long suit is, thost
who hzivv not, 4-:in satisfy tht-ir vuriosity ln'
vnml ot' this hook. Willis is alot-ply intvrc-stvtl
. . , . .
in girls schools, t'SPl't'l2llly lnntlvn llzill :intl
l.:1nr':istv1' College. l'vi'li:1ps ho has :1 sis
tlft01100l'tllt'Sl'lllStltllll0llS,lHll :iftvr :1ll, tlns l
is only :x rninloni gnc-ss. l
.Xnniv. t25g Urrlwzflfiz' Coin. 425g Asst. Mgr.
!'nll4'y:' Sllnlvnl 6355 tllllllitl' llop Coin. C553
Jonx llmxm' livivrox, 10 Ii"I',
t'l:iss Prvs. tl5g Class lfoot-linll Tvtnn LI5,
Q55 Clztss Capt. tl5g Ulnss Bust' liaill 'l'c:nn
115, C255 Class 'l'r:u-k 'l'c:nn 115, 1255 Vnrsitty
Foot lhtll 'l'v:lni tl5g Glz-0 Chili t'l5, C255
Minstrt-l Show tl5, C2255 l,vssing-Vvrvin 1355
l'i'1-parvtl :it F. :intl Nl. .-Mg 1'h.l3. Vonrsc.
llnring thv first. p:n't ot' our .llniior yvar,
wc wt-rv not Pl1lg.L'lll'll with this l'2H'llN'l' troni
Snplvv, lint, like :1 had voin, hv tnrnt-tl up in
our initlst wht-n wt- loust- 4-xpt-t-tt-cl it. llis
fi'it-ntl "Pt-tu" was e-spa-viallly glnml to st-0 hiin
1-oinv hair-k, untl, :is :L nmttvr ol' vonrtcsy, so
wort- wv alll. W0 tlon't 4-xpt-vt hini to stay
X'l'l'j' long, llUXVl'Vl'l', :is hv has lwvn otlvrvtl tho
1-tlitorsliip of tho Suplot- 1,I'1'I'fII'I.l'llf0I', slluvvvtl-
ing Bla-ssrs. .klllllllllS :intl xllllll'llIlllSUll in that
position. Mr. l,rlll't0ll is oniinvntly enmlilivtl
for tht- work.
O R I F L A M M IC 255
R.-um!! B, f'0l.DlHCN, IP li' V1
S4-lniylkill llnw-n, Pu.
U55 liusv Hull 'I'v:nn, 1.1235 liuslu-t Hull Tv:
Cxlptnin CD5 Varsity Foot-l5:1ll 'l'c-:nn 125,
CSM liaise-l5:1ll Tvznn 1215 G14-of'lnh 427, i333
Prvpanwrml :att l". :nnl M. .Mg l'li.li. f'fnn'sr'.
"Aslwstns l':n'sif:1l" l'ol1lrvn. tllo :ntlilo
lllHl'illlSf :incl sc-lnnl:n', is uno nl' thu lnost invnr-
ulmlo C'lll"Sllllll' 1-r:n'lu-rs in tln- 1-ullogv rw
llllllllly. "Nu it lllllll- now." .Xslc liiln tliait
little jukv :ilmnti Ullllflll1'jJ,'lS gl':1t0i',l' :incl lm
will "lmrmw" yon :i nivkvl. Ut' vmxrsc-,
:incl tlnlt is tln- rm-:isrni tln- flll'l.f'l'l'lll profs. liliu
to lnivc- luiin :n'onnml, writing! 0XIlllllll2lllHllS
"Url:-y" has :1 vc-ry 1-ngaiging pt-rsmni
:ull tlwftinu-. "lic-nsmi is tirocl, Mr. l'nlclrvn,
l'hlt1-wil Snplmlnolw-5 t'l:iss l"unt-liznll 'l'4-'nn
Nrzvix t'nxn,xnt'.xnl., .
Gm-tln-:nig Vlzuss lfnut-linll 'I'1-:nn ill, Q35
Vlnss liaise-l'i:ill Texnn C133 S1-rnlm Foot-li:ill
'IR-:nn 11233 I,c-ssiing-V1-will 1333 l.ilxr:n'i:n1 G.
l.. S. 4335 l'rm-pam-al :it lit-:nling ll. 5.5 Ali.
Nlnny :L tiinv :nnl oft lnlvc we lu-4-n l'Ulll-
pc-llurl to l'm'g'ix'z- ltvncling fm' what sliu Inns
it ns, lint! tln-rv is :1 lilnit, tu :ull things.
Curl v:nn1-tn ns lrmn tlw ini-trupulis ul' livrks
vunnty, :1 pour, tllllllll, tilnial i'N'Slllll!lll, :nnl
now-wcll luv isn't :1 fI'l'-Ylllllllll. llc is zi grvnt,
fm-lluw for lllilliilljl sp!-1-vlms in 1-lass llN'C'illlQS
nnl tm' sm-mulling.: lllUll0llS in litz-r:n'y suwn-tyg
untsirlc- ol' tlwsv two stnnts, lic mlm-s nothing
lint 4-:ll'l'x' wzitoi' fur tln- svrnlr lmnslwt-lmnll
HtllH'IIt'I' l':I'HI'INlC l71cl.i',
Glvv Cillih 1353 l.0ssing-Ven-in CD5 l'1'0p:n'-
ml :lt Rvauling ll. 5.5 Ph. Pm. C'uu1's0.
They say that mon :irc children of :1 l:11'f"v1'
growth. In :1 msc- likv this, what :irc yllll
going to do without thi- "l:n'gvr growth"'?
It might he just :is well to lvalvc the rust! nn-
saiitl, for uve-x'y lnun is uhh- tn draw his own
Wu.1.I.xM A. i1.XN.XHI'IR, P:u':1diseClnh,
Ehnirzl, N. Y.
Dinglmthialng Mgr. Class Balso-Bull Tezun
C155 licvivwvr ll. Ii. S. C255 ffrvinntiion Coin.
C233 Ath. l'm:ml uf Directors 123, C335 Debat-
ing lionrcl 125, 133g Class Treasurer 135g Asst.
Mgr. Lossing-Vvruin C353 f,IiIl"L.'XMME Statf
C335 Pr0p:u'vml at Elinim l". .Mg Ph.B. Course.
It is il pity that tlwrv was no romn in Ire-
lllllll fm' t'Bill" Dmlalhcr, everyone sm-1-ins to
think that hu fum-is so nnwh ont, fmt' plnvc in
V. S. A. Not long: llgll, " liillu cmltviliplutcd
tillingthc 1-lixlirot'C'l1vlniv:Ll Philosopliy in the
IvlIiV0l'Sit-5' nt' llnhlin, hut he has given up the
hypntllosis that al. t0tl'1lVlli0llf Iltlilll has thrvc
huntls whim-h 4-ntvr into vmnhinntiun.
Clmsri-in Cuxmlxcss F1-zu
v w rw
Class Trark 'l eani CID, f
C255 Green Room Cluh 123, C353 Miustrels 125g
Junior Hop Coin. C335 Prepared at Yeates
Sc-hoolg Ph.B. Course.
This is one of the gre
Sonators known in the
dramatic-s, and in spite
makes an excellent-lookil
an authority on fancy dr
ing, ctr. If you ask hiln
tell you how to get inside
atiest female imper-
ig lady. "Chet is
Is,x.w S. llII.Llill,
ljl1llL'QIl0llll2IllQ Treasurer ll. l.. S. C3jg
Lcssing-Verein Chg Prepared at Lancaster
H. SJ ALB. Course.
This is the child that has surh a beautiful,
girl-like voir-e and captivating swagger. The
latter he inherited from his greatsgrand-
father, and so 1-onies hy it honestly, the rest
of "Ikon is hard f101li'I'0llllhllUl'. lt is to hini
thai the ll. l.. S. is indebted for its precedents
and lradif-ions to say nothing of his work in
revising the constitution. For some nuonths
past, he has hem-n leading lhe applause at
1-lmpel, just to annoy the Profs. and he one
of the hoys, you know.
:Lm', 10 li' 'I',
1259 Base Ball loam
realms of college
of his full heard,
inks, sparrow chas-
real kindly, he will
the ropes at Atlan-
258 Ek M.COLLEGE
CH.-xltuzs l"nANKl.lN Gu.l..xN, fl' li' I,
St. Thonias, Pa.
Ulass Base-Ball Team CU, 1255 Captain C253
Varsity Base-Ball Teain QU, C215 Glee Vlub
1353 Lessing-Verein C353 Prepared at Mer-
eershurgg Ph.l5. Course.
'tIrish" eanie to eollege determined to get
notoriety in some way, and it innst he said,
to his eredit., that he is getting it. His rec-ent
trouhle with the tirenian at the Goethean llall
did a great, deal in hringing hint hetore the
puhlie, Now he is sparkling on the lmase-hall
diznnond. llave you ever notieed how the
Mohannnedan instinetf in Gillan keeps his
head turned toward the east, tendl? .Xnd
there is also some hidden toree that makes
hiin :1 regular attendant, at, Sunday-sehool.
W.u.'rr:n lt 1-:i rr ll ,xirrzi-:LL,
South l'erkasie, l'a.
Goetheang EnteredSopholnoreg Class lfoot
Ball Teanl t2jg Y. BI. C. A. Cabinet, 1353 Y. Xl.
U. A. Delegate to Northfield 1235 Lessing-
Verein C333 l'rep:u'ed at- l,0l'lil0lll0llSCllllll1ll'yQ
'l'he gentleman with the Young-BIan-C':ill-
Again look will now eoine hefore the student
body, prepared to answer the following clues-
l. 'l'o whoin do you dedieate your nuiner-
2. NN hy were you sorry when the skating
3, Do you have any selfish interest in at-
tending Sunday-sehool1' W
-1. llo you allow your studies to interfere '
with your soeial engagements? YY t
I F L A M M E 250
Crus. .Xi'f:ifsTUs llmss, I':1r:1disc Cluh,
lbinggmrthizing Entcrml Sophmnorcg Vice-
Prvs. ll. I.. S. C355 Propzxrocl nt 15.8. N. S. and
Colunihinn Vllivcrsityg l'h.B. Course.
All that is loft ofK'l1:1rlvs .-Kngustus Heiss at
I". and M. is this plmtog.-grupli and :1 pair of old
shovs, whivh may he sci-n in the trophy Cabi-
net in the Sc-ion:-v Ilnilcling. lloisw has gone
away to Washington, to hm' nvnrvr his friend,
thc Prvsirlcnt, and "tho folks all say he w0n't
f'0lll0 l1:u'k." Ncvvr llllllil, follows, try to
grin :ind hc-au' it. i'lw1'ri1-s will soon hv ripe.
l,lNSlllg'-Yl'l'l'lIl 1353 film- Vhih C333 llm-pulnlim
"'l'hith ith 'thithlvlulw' ,xlllllll who ihind
Anim C.. lll'1llAl.XX.
Gm-flu-:mg l'l:lss 'l'r:u-lc 'I'1-:un CU. KLZH, 03,5
l"m:t-linll llll'lllll LU, 1253 l5:,S'-li:ill'l'm-:un CU
N53 liuslwl Ii:xll'l'c-:nnIlb,K2J1 Varsity Fam!
Hull Tr-:un 6125, C351'l'l':ll'li 'l'1-:un HB, C23,
Svrnh liars!--ll:lll'l'1':llr1 filbg l'nl1'fuIurS!:1lT123,
:nn llllllr QU, fling l'1-vpn:-4-11:11 l". :xml Bl. .X.,
1 part V4-ry wi-ll in tho fl1'l'lllllll llmwf'
-1lon't qllitv lllllll'l'SlIlllll how hm- gm-ls:1lruu
ln sm-im-ty with such :l small illlllllllll nl' 111-i'v4
pvrhups his lauly l'l'l1'll1lS :Irv not ihv h:lshl'ul
kinrl. .M'f'm'4lii1p: to llvihnnn, Aggie is :Ln
:ilhlc-tv, :1 Sllllll'lll, :I jllflgll' ol' good soda und.
finally, hv is fhv lPl'Nl-lllillilllg fm-lluw in 1-ollm-gl
.260 F. 8 NI. C O L L E G 15
Ilrzxnx' .Xnxom Ki-:nsuxizn,
Govtlivzmg film' Vlulm CU, 1355 Imssiiig-
Vvrvin Ciiig l'1'c-paxlwl :lt llwuliiig ll. Hg .-X.l3.
llvrvis:1sllulvi1l who 1-:nm rr-pr-:it :my Latin
lr:1iisl:1timi lu- lim-:urs lliv proll-ssm' ol'l'1-i' :xml
who can prow- two right :niglvs vqunl. Giving
mi tliv llvpotlu-sis tlmt tliimfs 1-quail In the
sumo thing :irv vqunl to vvmwylliilig 1-lsv,
K1'!'Slllll'l' luis 1-oiixv tu smm- l'l'IllIll'lClllDl0 von-
clusions, Vliic-I' :nnmig tlu-sv is flu- um- that
lu-1-nn sing, Init, rc-ally, In-1lovsn'l mann it in
:1 luul way.
Jonx IJANH-:L l'Im.M
Nvw l,l'IlX'lKlC'lIl'1', Pal.
Guvtlivnng Pu-p:1i'ml:nt l". :md Nl. .-Lg .-MH.
linflxvi' u:unlwy-paunlxy, init, in spitv of his
faults, would make some poor follow ax faith-
ful wife. llc is :L firm lxvlicvvr in tliv mlovtrinc
that silviivu is golmlvn :mal puts tlmt pre-cept
.0 przu-live in time nwilzltiuix rrimii.
O R. I F L A M M E 261
Bxcxinrix l'IN1:i.r: Iin.n'iu1,i., l':n'zul1s1-1 luh,
lfllitvmcl Soplumiorcg Mamluliu Club 125,
1355 Gloe1'lulm 1355 PI'0SlCll'lllf Nlusival Ululis
1355 Grvvu Ronin Cluli 1355 Lvssiug-Vvrviu
1355 lius. Mgr. ll'rnkly 1355 liliui-'r,.'xMxm Stall'
1353 Prcparvml at M. b. N. 5.5 l'li.l3. Coursv.
Maki' a urnsz- like a suilvml 1'OllllI' aml wafvli
tilw plI'lllI'I' iunvv. liaclivs aml g.:vutlc-lm-li,
this lJlI15llUlll0llUlI is "lk-li." limylrill, owuvi'
ol ilu- l,1'llllSVlVIllllll Him-l Fo., lorcl of tlw
cnllvgv howling allm-ys aml ilu' mau wlm foul:
flu-1-011-ol "Tank" iu tlw fi1'l'lllIlll play. llc-
is lquuwu tu ilu- fm-llows prim-ipally by tlu-
uamv uf "5lauliaH:ui," bu! tl: it u um ulris
to ilu- laumlry :xml mit Nlauliattau -------,
well, in-vvr miml.
lliluu' l,INi-'mm KRAUSIC,
H. 8.3 .-X.l5. Course.
1. llut Air.
2. Suuuuvr 'll1'llll51'Sff.
3. Trupu-al 'l'm'u:ulo.
vwu' will mit fall lmliiml thu 11-sf. 15r:il,0r
limuu like " lli4'ks"'?
: : P'---.-
Lausmlalv, l a.
Goutlicaug Soc. G. l.. S. 1253 Ulass liasv-
liall Team 115, 125g Capt. Flass li:nsc--llsill
'Foam 1155 Varsity liasu-Hall 'l'vam 115, 125,
Calvnrlrll' Staff 1255 PI'0I5lll'01l all Xorristmvil
lu Krause we have au oxxuuplo uf what
college life may :lo for a mau. Lot us uuw
Travc luis fliiww yours of mlcvvlopiuoui iu as
.Xml it is sail' to pi1iplu-ry ilial ilu' fourtli
pm-1, atlilvtc-, adiuirvr of Krausv, luv stamls in
a vlass lmy liimsm-lf. .Xrv flu-ru any umrv at
X M t' U L L li ti IC
.262 l". ui' . '
-inns H. In-:x'rz, 4lP.1'li', '
Class Font-l3:1ll 'l'0:nn 115, C255 flllllfllill U55
linsv-l3:1ll'l'0:in1 tl5, C1253 '1'r:u-li'l'v:in1 115, C253
Basket-lizill Team CI5, t253V:1rsity Sc-rnh
Font-linll Tm-:nn U55 lfont-l3:1ll'l'0:lll1 125, C359
t':1pt:1in t-153 linsv-llnll 'll-:nn Q15. C255 'l'r:u'lc
Tvznn QI5, 1253 Tvnnis To-:nn C253 Lessing-
Vvrvin 1355 l'r0p:u'01l :it l.. :tml Xl. .Mg .LIL
lizwli tu tho wuutls with this or it will hu
tho rnimltiun of all tho svminairixms :xhont tho
plum-. A' Princw-" is known :is :in :ill-urtmml,
Q'tNlll'lllltlll'l'll fvllow, whu vmploys his time
vvry profitnhly in :1thh-tio pursuits. tlnv of
his l5l'lllt'lpill virl.uvs is his tutnl ZlllSillll'llt'l',
for " llntvh " is tho only momlwr of tht- .llminr
t'l:1ss who tliml not got piflivntvml :lt tho hun-
tllwt lust spring.
lllIl2Il0l'lll:lllj l,t-ssing:-Yvrvin 1355 Mannio-
hn Vlnlm 1353 l,l'l'l5!ll'l'tl :lt lrwin ll. S4 .X,l4.
Going :xt his prvsc-nt rntv, :ill that t'.lvssv"
vonlil ilu in :1 lil's'tinn' wnnltln't fill this little
spm-0 11-sz-i'vv4l for him. llv svoxns tn ht- in-
tl-wstt-tl in tht' Girls' lligh Sr-html, lmnt what
hu mwcls is :1 llttlv t'tlllXlllg nr lll'l'Y0 toniv.
ll:lsilnpfvtl'1-r is his lmhlxy, thc ministry his
mnlmitiun. livttvr stay out of high finance,
I , C 0'W
O R I lf' L A M M l. JJ.
A LLAN S. M 1-:r'K,
Gcwtln-:nip lfliitvn-ml Suphnmorog Sm-. G. lf.
S. C235 Soph. Urat. G. I.. S. C253 Vice-Pros.
G. L. S. Ciijg Y. M. C. .X. Valnnet. C355 Lvssing-
Vercin H53 Mgr. Class Basket llall rlllllllll 1335
Preparvrl at K. S. X. S.: A.l3. Cbnrsv.
Mock vann- to as in our Soplminorv year and
sinc-0 that tinw has hcvn doing nothing hul-
grinmling away at hooks from morning till
night. lVhil0 his industry anal thirst for
knowlcclgf' have won for hini the vsfconl of
the favnlty and tho stnclc-nt hotly, tht-rc is
something ho has 114-glvvtocl 10 loarn, sonic-
thing whivh 1'ann0t hc founil in hunks, and
that is fhv clistinvfinn lwlwcvn "ww" and w.
Pvrhaps anothor year in tho Goolhvan llifvr-
any Sm-ivty will luring the inattvr around all
princ-ipal of M. S. N. S. xvl'Xl'1llll4lllli0
'lllll'l'K' is onv vxvnsf- to ull'm-1"--lw ronnis with
lAlI'lS M. J, l.Y'l'l-I, V
Milli-rsvilh-, I 1
lfliuli-lwl S0lllNllll0l'l' Vlass: Vlass liznslimt
Hall 'l'c-ani 41255 Man1lolinl'lnh 123, lim: l'11
parvml at M. S. N. S.g I'h.l4. llUllI'Sll.
.-Xnollir-rspa-1-ilnvn frmn Milh-rsx'ilh-, who
hat, for variuns rvasmls, wc- 1-annul mln xl hi-14
" lim-" IS a lllllSll'lll QUIIHIS anml thx- only ri-as
hv xlovs not shinv nun'0:n'nnn1l mllc-gv is that
hu sc-vnis to lw clvfm-1'll1i1w4l to livcp hinisill
llllllC'l' :L lbllSlIl'l nl C'0lllllllUllS all thc- tnnm
llnown NVlll'l'1'Vl'I' ho guns as thi- son ol thu
tn ti ll
vnu whc-ro thi- "warm light lnvi-s tnmlwvll
264 F. LQ M.
llowucn W. hlll'IHSl-I,
Di:ignothi:mg Czmv-m:m CU, t':1pt:1in 1265
Class clllt'l'l' l.:-:ulor '15, t'rvm:ition Com. 125,
Class Pros. C355 l'1'op:1i'ml :it l:1lllt'1lSl'l'l' ll. S
:xml I". :iml M. ,-Lg .-MB, Course.
llzlppvns to hc prvsitlvntt of our c'l:lss, hut
snys ht' would l'Illllt'l' lw right. l'lUWlll'tl
lvnpvll into fzum: in thx' l':1ll of his l'lI'0SllllHlll
ymr, wh:-ii his Sfl'l'llgIlll :xml gi:-m'r:ilship won
1 - n 1 ' '
tho tum' Rush lor 05. l'rom that tum' ht
h:1s Iwi-11 loolcvml up to :is tho gl'l'1lll'Sl sc-rgippvl
m thc' 1-lass, :tml wlwi'vv::r tlwrrf is ll'0lllll0 of
illlj' kiml, hv is usually fouml on tht' spot
l,ilw c'0ltll'l'll, hv is :1 grvnt moi':1list :xml Y. M
U. .-X. worker, hut :lo not pr:-ss him too far, hc
might say Htl:n'n."
Govtln-:mg Class lstllli-llilll 'l'v:xm ill, Q125,
llalslcvt-lizlll 'lltllllll til, 1125, 'l'rm'lc Tv:
Xvutvli him go :lftc-r :l high tvmn' note so
t'Ym's t'. Mmi-:ic
'4c'ruh Flbtll'-llllll 'l'0:1m tlj, 125, Vursitiy Foo
lizill 'l'v:1m tillg Y. M. U. A. fltllllllvlt C333 Gleo
t'hih till, Tl't'IlSlll'l'l' f'ull1'yv Slmlvnl 135,
l1'v:1s11l':-1' G. l,. S. C333 l'1'vp:1rt-ml :it Nlillhcim
H. 5.5 .'X.ll. Coursv.
"lloy:lo" Moyer grew up in thv wilcls
tht 1 tllllll lllll lcmty muh: L
l1igl1vi'st:xtoof pm-l'l'cL'tiol1 in :xrt than in l1:lt-ure
prow- ':ss-"1 ,:: mf: A' ":' rs
All ot' ns 1-oulcl forgive him for having 1-omv
lnvrv if hc hml only loft: his vorm-t :ity homv,
hut, :1l:ls! Sousa clitllfti soc him first! "Cyn
is quite :m ontlmsinstiv foot-hull player :
allways t:u-klos low. If you :lo11't lwliovc it,
mornin-f in uhnpvl :lml he :'onvim'0cl
fl0lIl0l' t'0lllll'y, :xml mum' to I". :xml M. to
.IAs0N KLINI-1 Mow-zu, 10 li' 'I',
C253 Captain C355 Class .' w
x"l'l'l'lll 135g l'rop:u'e1l :I 1 '
privuttely' ' .I'l. Course.
'tI'ret,ttv n-: ' 2 : 2 f
i that funny--he s doing, ity, t
Ci..-umxeia KA 1' F1-'xnxx M usslcn,
Goethenng l'rep:u'e4l :it l". :intl BI. .Lg A.l5.
Nlusser is usuully seen with H4-lin mul, like
hiin, is :i living exponent! ol' the "Stn-unions
l.it'e." Soine people say thut, he is under the
spell of :I hypnotistt :incl eunnot get ulonpg uny
luster, others lnzlintzlin that he has heen clis-
appointed in love. liutt "Ilis lioyul Tough-
ness," no cloulmt, VUIIIUS nearer the truth when
he snys thut Mr. Mussel' is trying to prove the
lun' ot' inertiug lu-live his state of perpetual
' Got-tlieanig Class lfoot-llnll 'l'e:un CU, C253
lluso-llzxll Teuln tlj, 125g lianslcett-l5:1ll 'l'c:un
5l"tI'C'l'll'V C053 V'u'-
. .., 4
sity 'l'i':u'k 'lleuln Cljg Scrub l"oot1-liull 'l'e:un
425, tiilg Sub. Varsity l"oot-Hull 'l'e:un C255
1353 Asst. Mgr. Varsity liuse liull 'l'e:un C352
Varsity llusliet Bull 'l'e:un 4335 Mgr. l,essing.:-
t Nlillheiin ll 9 -ind
, 1 h
" llello 'l'uhhy."
llnye you ever stopped to l'0llSltll'l' what am
1'llZlll'Lfl! :1 few short yours lmve nlmle in the
over? To look
life :intl 4'll:u':u'ter ol .l. lx. Xl N
upon this pit-ture :incl that--oh, let, us mlrnw
the f'ui't:1in! Onee he wats "u good little
wuknhf' hut, now-h:u-li to the Brush Valley
with hiin, lim-li to little lsnue :intl the rest of
his hunc-h. llicl you ever hear "Jay" sing?
. c u " ht ll! uh the Glue Uluh, hut
, his voice was against hiin. ll' he cloesu't, tell
you uhout, it, "Sn:1kes,' will. "Now isnlt,
' f oo "
266 I". tk M. t' O L L If G IC
t'n.xn1.1-is l'n.'xox llwnm lx!-I'I'l-IRS,
New Tripoli, Pa.
Goettheang Entered Sophomore, Class See.
C335 Lessing-Verein C353 Prepared at K. S.
N. S., AJS. Course.
If every person were as energetic' as Charles
Peters, there would he no need for a law of
Conservation of Energy. The fact is,
H Pete" is a speeial friend of Dr. Sn1ith's
aids hint lllllf0l'llllly in keeping order in the
elass-room. Lately, he has taken up elairo-
voyanee as a side issue, hut sinee the appear-
nnee of the last ghost, " Pete" has deeided to
burn all the playthings and settle down to
work. What a change it will be!
there would never he any of it wasted.
.losl-:en Nl X'l"I'lll-ZW Nl'1Xl'ti.Xltll,
floetheang lflntered Sophomore, t'lass lfoot-
liall 'l'e:un C1255 St-ruh l"oot-llall 'llt'lllll t2u,
4353 Lessing Verein tlljg Prepared at li. S.
N. S., .X,l5. tloltrse.
f Q . - - .
lhe first nnpresslon :I fellow gets of this
:tnthropos is that ol' a quiet, easy-going' hoy,
who would not say dalnn it' he eould. 'i'here
is just where he is apt to deeeive yon, for you
don't know what sort of ideas are apt to dwell
inithat peaeeful head. Keep your eyes on
hint after dark and see what kind of a paee
he is leading when he thinks no one is on the
. is the lntvsti hook in ilu- sc-rivsof.Mlilvtic
customs of Friniklin nnrl M :lrshnll stnclm-nts
Spring Mills, Pu.
GOC'l'll0illlQ Chnplaiin G. l.. S. Clbg Cllrntni'
G. L. S. lljg Class Font-llaill Tuann 1253 Mgr.
Class Base-B:ill T1-:nn C253 livssing-V4-ruin C353
llliIl"l,.-XMMIG Stull' 435g S1'l0lll'0llllllbQ Prop:n1-ml
:il Spring Mills ,M-:ull-lllyg .'X.l':. i'0nrsv.
yn rw I
"Why not sp:-:ik for ynnx-sm-lf, .lohn'. lhm
only rm-:isnn In- mlm-sn't is lH'l'2lllSl' ln- knnws
hinisz-ll' loo wi-ll. lf it wc-rv not for laying
hini upon lopnlllil'1'l'lIi1'islll, wvwnnlil vxplnin
to thc' slnlli-nl hmly why Nlr. ll0SSlllilll nmn-
ngvs tu tnko sn nmny trips lu wnivvnlinns,
1-tv., :inml llllSSl'S his lrnins, lint who vonlil
think any ll!ll'lll of sin-h :in in1im'c'nl, qnivl,
ll2ll'1l-W1ll'lilIlH lull? .Xsk Bright :incl Blvyvr.
flicumzl-: l.I'1l'l'H Rrrrn, III .E'h',
Gnotln-:ing Nl:in:ng:0r Class lfnnt-l'mll 'IR-:ini
1155 Svr'rct:n'y Y. Nl. l'. .VL C255 f'l:1ss 'l'rv:is-
nrvr C353 1,1-ssing-Vvrcin clidg H1ill"I,.xMMr:
Stull' 1335 Pr0p:u'1-ml ul, F. :nnl Bl. ,Lg .'X.l'r.
"Lessons in Slliviclun or "Ga-4-if Gvfsymlf'
lVorks pnhlishvcl hy Mr. G. l,. lloth, of Huy-
1-rtnwn. In this :nllnirnhlv lilllv vnlnlnv, the
:inthor points only how it is possihlv to flu zu,
khan-liliain with thv nevlc :anal lwnml and ye-ti 1
snflvr nn psyr-hivnl h:n'ln. Gm-o1'g10's lcnnwl-
4-llgu of the :nrt will 1-wfziilily he of gn-:it sc-r-
vim-0 to hiln whvn hc gncs :ls :1 niissinnnry to W
Im-:ivli tht- lll'2lllI0ll "f7l1im-0" thv re-ligion :nnl
Fuicoi-:mek CIIIKIST. SCHAHFFER, .Y 0,
Goetheang Class Secretary Cljg Class Viee-
President 123, t3jg Mgr. Class Basket-Ball
Team C2jg Minstrel Show C2jg Green Room
Cluh C255 Lessing-Verein C353 Vice-President
G. L. S. C553 Charilnan Junior Hop Coni.g
Prepared at I". and M. A.3 .-MB. Course.
Three years of college life have ehanged
our friend from cute lit.tle Freddie to just
plain Fred. The photographer says that he's
a good-looking little fellow, hut it doesn't
seein to etl'eet him in the least. llave you
ever notieed a eold, distant air ahout Fritz?
NVQ-ll, don't pay any attention to that, it's due
to his shy disposition. lVhen he gets hetter
acquainted, perhaps he will speak to you.
Cr.Alu-:Nei-1 lhzsu Snmrrz, 1D.1'Ix',
Goetheang Critic' G. I.. S. C253 Treasure,-
Y. M. C. A. tiljg Weekly Staff C355 Prepared
at l". and M. A.g A.l3. Course.
Pious-looking monk, never quite awake,
perhaps due to the inlluenee ol' the ll'1'elfly and
College Slurlenl, with whieh he is eonnec-ted.
l'Ie is a great hrain worker, hut belongs to the
union and threatens to go out on a strike.
If he would leave otl seine of his seininarious
ways, sueh as ehewing tolmaeeo and saying
Udarn it," he :night inake a great improve-
nient with very little trouhle.
WlI.LIAM .-Xnn.xHAM Sf'HNI'1Dl'Ili, X ID,
Gootlicnng Class President: C255 lJ0lHltlllg'
T:-:nn CU, CBJ, C355 Soc-1'ct.:1ry G. l.. S. C2253
Vic'o-Pwsiclont' G. I.. S. CZJQ Winnur Inter-
Soc-ioty Sophomore Urntoril-:xl Contest.: 'l'hircl
1ll'2ll'Ol'G00fl10:lIlAlllllVl!l'SIll'y C253 Class Foot-
l3:1llTu:nn C253 ll'1-1-k1ySt:1il' C333 Grcon Room
Clnh C333 licssing-Veroin C333 Assishnit Mun-
Ilpflfl' lllllfblf-Bllll Toznn Clijg hlilllilllllll' Foot-li:l.ll
T:-uni Chg Prop:n'0d :it Shmnolcin Il. Hg
Shznno upon thu lmoy who wonlrl 1-xposc
llllllSl'll- to pnhlic' View llflll'Pll in :L lnhlo Conf
:lnml il llllll' of shoes. No wonmlor tho inhuhi-
tants of Vina-lnont loft thvir honn-s in tvrror
while :m train, lH'ill'lll,UQ ::. llt'l0,Q:l.l-lllll ol' l". :incl
Rl. stlulonts to Lehigh, pass:-ml llll'Hllg'll llll'll'
village. In lAlllf'llSl0l',HSl'llIlllZn is :1 l':1irly
rl-spa:-tnlmlv person, :nnl svvxns to lw :L good,
l'UllSC'l0llfilUllS XV0l'lil'l' Cut polu-VD. lint- hm-
stnnlls in :n 1-lusshy llllllSt'lll,Illl1l XVl'1ll'l'QIlIHl
it is :L "Class ol' Onof'
lllilgllllllllllllg 5l'C'l'l'llll'j' ll. li. S. Cljg liv-
viowor D. l.. S. C255 Monitor ll. L. S. C359
C':1pt:iinC':inc llnsh Cljg Class l"ool.-Hull Tc-:un
C153 Glor- Cluh C335 Lcssing:-Vorcin C335 Ilvl.
Onitoric-:ll Union C333 P1'cp:u'ocl ut, Glenville
Awulclnyg A.l5. f'onrsv.
To lmlnll, or not to hlnlT, that is tho qnos- '
lion--with Stahl. Hfl0lllllf'llll'll of tho Class W
of 1908, you have won :l lll0lll0l'lllhll! vic'lrn'y." W
Have you ever stopped to think how swf-1-L
this life: would he if ull snvh :non wvru lnllz- '
zlocl? Do it now.
270 l". 8 M. C O L L lfl G E
Iioinnca lncyl Sm Nm-:v,
Shenandoah .lun1'tion, W. Va.
lliagnothiang I.essing-Yerein 135g Preparetl
lt. Xlereerslun'g .'kt'lllll'lllf'Q .'X.ll. t'ourse.
ls this a 'l'. W. or simply two yartls ol' hean
pole? You will have to reall your answer in
the stars, for li. ll. 1-oul1ln'1 tell you in a
vear's tilne. lt's not that he's slow, or laeks
energy, hut he usually takes his tilne for
l'ya1's 55 .XI.fl'lCIt 'I'lu'x,xi,, 1l'lx"l',
lliagnothiang Winner ol' lfreslnnan Ura-
torieal t'ontest ll. l.. S. 1153 Vlass l"oot-Hall
'l'ean1 115, 1251 Greenlloolni'luh1Al5,125,135Q
Nlanmlolin t'luh 115, 125, 1355 Xsst. Mgr. fl. ll.
t'.13l5g Vhaplain ll. l.. S. 1l52 lleeortling See-
retury ll. l.. S. 1255 l.essing-Verein 135.
.lll'l'I52ll't'll at llereershurg .kt'lllll'lllj'Q Ph.ll.
What a eheekeretl eareer hltles hehinrl this
angelic' t'aee only the initiateml are ahle to tell.
1'yrus isa great frientl ol' XV4llll:llllillltl, hut has
never onee thought ol' getting a wife of his
own. Ile is a lnagnilieent lrlutler in the 1-lass
roonl, a tower ot' strength on the Blanmlolin
t'lulw, anml until lately, quite a traek nnan.
We think he would make an itleal pastor for
soine eongregation, for he would surely he an
arclent worker in the l.a1lies' .'Xi1lSo1-iety.
s llo you ltnuinhu tht
anything he mloer. l'
mlm' when Stanley anml .klIllhI'15
1 lillll'l'j'? W1-ll,ithat was
the mln lm1tol1 tht
O R I F L A M M IG 271
Grzonm: Iivnnl-sm W.u.n1':n1',
Goethcnn' Entered Soihoniore' Messina-
! 2 ,
Verein C555 Prepnrecl :xt lxntztown S. N. S5
Jetzt. geht es los. Wir soinetiines roast, :I
Munn weil ei' Dntvh is but- we wonldn't do so
in n Case wie this. We hnhen g.fecl:n'lit that
Wnlhert would like to lc-sen pnrtt of the fllll-
1"I,.-xxmif: so we thought. it only fail' zu ihni that
:I portion ot' the linvh should he g'l'Sl'lll'l0lJl'll
in this llHlllllC'I'.
Hin dentsvhes hllltlt'll0ll kusst dit-h nit-ht,
l'n1l tlf'llfNl'llt?l' W1-in 4'l'tllllt'lilt dit-h nivht.
.Ionx Wl1.i,1.m Wu-nm-nn,
Goetln-:ing lflntered Sophonioreg l',essing.:-
Verein 135g l'rep:n'ed :lt l,C'l'liifllllt'lI S0lllilttll'j'j
'l'hec'l:1ssot' 1908 honsts of having the only
man who c-onld have "1-:mst the first stone,"
:md here he is. So fur :ns nny one knows,
Weider is without, spot, or guilt, hut it will be
well to remember in this 4-onneetion that the
sphere of hlnnun knowledge is very limited.
Did ever any good thing come ont, of Penns-
272 F. X M. C O L L E G I5
Bl.XHSll.KLl. Frei-nn. I..xnAl Zl'1Itil.l-Ili, Wi' lf.
l,lll'LfIl0lllltlllQ l'h:tpl:tin ll. li. S. 1lD3C'l:1ss
linst- Hull 'I'v:nn 1l5, 1233 Svrnh liusv-Iizill
'l'v:nn 1235 l,t'SSlllQ'-Vt'l'0lll 13333 l'rvp::rv1l :tt
llngvrstown ll. S4 AJS. Vonrsv.
"l'0t0" is thc stimtling clvlvgzttv of tht-
Stnclvntv hotly to thu l":nnily 'llllt'!lll'0, :incl tht-
wuy hv Illfl'lltlS to his tllll'l0S is simply :1m:1z-
mg. Uno ol tht' 'IUlil'S ho ll0Ill'tl down thvrv
wns that "Pip" was :n h:1sm--h:1ll pitc-hvr. Ih-
c':1m0 np to vollvgo :mtl tried to spring tho jolu'
on ns, hnt it mliclnlt work, so hu has trim-tl to
forffott it. 'l'wo things wc :ill :nliko :lho
hoy, :und those arc, his good nature :nn
hass voice. Tllft, tut!
l'lIi,XNK'IS l.x'n.xx Wmnorrn,
lli::gnothi:mg Entorctl Somhomorcg Vice-
l'rt-sillvnt. lJi:lg.':. Lit. Sov. 13,5 lvinnur of Soph-
0lll0I'0f,I'1ll0l'lt'tll Vontost D. L. S. 125: Second
Sophomore fll'Ill0l'll'2ll Uontvst 123g Green
Room t'lnh 125, 1335 Minstrel Show 1255 Om-
rihxmm Stull' 1335 Poet D, L. S. Anni. 1355
S1-1'oncl, Illll'I't'0ll0.!IlIlf-t' Orut. Contest 1355
t'l:lss Poet 1353 Prvs. Grvvn Room Ulnh 1455
Vullryr' Slualvnl Stull' 133, 1415 Prvparell :lt
Yvntvs Sm-hoolg .-X.B.Co11l's0.
lt' it wc-rv not for :1 slight tr:u-0 ot' intcllcct-
nnlity :ihont thc- t':n-0 of this pl'0llll'lll, one
1-onhl vnsily imzxginv that hu :lto potatoes
with his knife. lint sn:-h is not tho 1-asv, :is
ho 1-:nnv to ns from Y0:1t0s 1:1t, l0:1st, the pzlrt.
ot' him th:1t's ln'i'0 Utlllltf from Yvntvsj. Ly-
m:m w:1sl:ttc'l.v in thv 0l'IllOl'll'lll lmsinuss, hut,
lintling his hot-:lir fnrn:u-0 h:1rtl to rm-gllI:1t0,
gnu' it np to :n-vvpt :l position :ls IlSSlSl2llll"
llI:1n:1g1-l'ot't.Iw lmskt-t-hull tt-:nn.
I F L A M M E 273
lV.XI,'l'l'IIK t'oxl:.xn Zmxmimxx, .l' Ili,
C'l:lss loot-llznll 'l'c-:uu 6255 t'l:nss I"oot-llnll
'l'l-:nu Mgr. t255 i'l:lss 'lll'lll'li 'l':-:un QI5, Q25
Varsity S:-rulm l"oot-l5:lll 'll-:uu 425, C355 lms-
siug-Vvrviu 4355 l'i'vp:ni':-tl :it l". :incl Nl. .X.5
If you :Irv w::lkiug :along soma' :lurk strc-4-t
:ihout uiicluight :uul sm- two pt-rsous stniuliug
un :l shmlow, om- of thmu is NY, i'. Ziuuuur-
uuul. llv is not :1 lurgolnoy,lx11t,"l1:1s:1his-
tory th::t's hot :xucl hlist:-ry." Il' it wcro not
for his lll0ll0Sij', he would troll you t,h:it, h0's
fouml of work-pvrlmps Prof. llvllcr can tell
you hcttvr :ihout tllilt-. Our time we know
hv :lid work hurml, :uul that wus the cl:1y he
tried to ask Suyclvr for phenol-phtlmlyuv.
Rui-'rs lfllvifiilzlc Znnlicmixx, Ill li' 'l',
Mt. l'lo::s:uit,, Pa.
' lulllllltbllll Vlulx CI5, f25, 1355 Miustrol Show
C155 C255 lCclitor-in-1'hivl' fflfll!'lNIlI7' C255 Cleo
Cluh C355 lmssiixg-Vm'oiix 1355 liditor-iu-Clxiot'
Oicli-'l..xxml-1 135. l'r:-p:u':-xl :nt West:-ru Penu-
sylv:1ui:1 lutsitutv5 l'h.l3. Vourso.
This Sl5l'l'lllll'll is tho4-:Iitor-in-1-liicfofthis
volumv. Wu rl:u'0 uot suy :ill t-hut: wo think
:ilwout him, lwmuiso wo have prixlc-rl ourselves
that tlir-ru shall he nothing ohsr-one iu this
5 . . . .
yours t5ullf'l..umic. Lip is iutorostctl lll
1-hc-uiistry hut ou 1-ortaun Sllllllillly morn-
iugs, thc- l'hysir'::l lAll5UI'ili0I'j' :llso luis its
:1tlr:u-tions. .-Xs th:-rv :iro suvorul Ziuuuor-
umus in Poll:-go, it muy lw wull to l'0llltll'li
that tho sulmj:-rt ot' this skotrh is uoti:'o:1.lmlu
ou :wvouut ol' tht: fart that fha puhus of his
humls :tru usually t'm'm':-cl with hlist:-rs. lu
llI5l5t'1ll'Jlllt't', our vrlitor-in-r'hi4-I' is t:lll :uul has
:1 shghtly lor:-:gn zur, prolmhly 1-outr:u't:'cl hy
:lssor-iutiou with l5:1go:'s ol' his uutivo town.
274 I". R M. C O L L E G E
JOS. LEES. RALPH M. MARKEL
AL'Nc:s'r-Great political reformer, only slightly Dutch. Has prepared
a Pennsylvania Dutch version of Hamlet.
B.xRI.1cY-A strange phenomenon 5 has been growing younger ever since
he came to college. Sells horses.
BEAMsnlcnrnn-Good at cutting, both at tennis and otherwise.
BICKIQI.-A poler--silent and sad. Another believer i11 a Pennsylvania
Br1f:RLY-Repo1'ted to be married. We sympathetieally withold all
congratulations from the wife.
CH.xNnI.m:--A pale, interesting chap, who is noted for his niee quiet
ways and tender, girl-like voiee.
R. H. DELONG-ORC who believes that the harder a piano is pounded
the more music it will make. We question his theory.
W. P. DELONG--Six-cylinder, two-speed, differential Freshman regu-
lator and automobile agent. A victim of his own genius.
DITZLER-Author' of that famous soliloquy: " the winds sit on the wings
of your sails." This convinces us that there ,is something in that
eranium after all.
J. W. EVANS-Looks like the Hot Bird in "Woodland," Tries to be a
sport with nothing to back him but a cheap pallatot.
W. Y. EVANS-A Dr. Jekyl and Mr. Hyde personality-saintly by day
but-bowlegged all the time. Telegraph operator C?j.
I1Iw1NG-The Senior who is often mistaken for a Freshman. He prides
himself on his doll-baby complexion and his ability to bluff the
profs. President of B. I. C.
Fismcn-" Weak werb" Fisher. No one knows much about him, be-
cause the rest of us a1'e usually in by midnight.
Gmsr-As Nichols says, " If you speak to him on the street, he grunts
like a ---."
GILBERT-Rodney is an admirer of artg takes particularly well to Gib-
son and Gilbert. Notice his present far-away look.
GRAUL-WVELS once a traveling advertisement for Tonsaline, but now
Greek teacher for a class of one. A terror to shoe dealers.
GmaENAwAL'r-Doesn't speak to Machmer because of three-tenths of a
point difference in marks. Says he never spoke English until he
was twenty-well, he's still nineteen.
HOLDER-A friend of Welker, but, strange to say, has a disagreeable
habit of swearing. The hobgoblin of the Fresh.
HORNPI-iiLlttl6 Horne." Something like Gabriel's horn-will never
be heard until Judgment Day.
IRWIN-A friend of Pete Ziegler and slight-of-hand performer. Learned
the art from Bittner.
IQIEFFER--T116 animated corpse, who writes the Calendar for the
Weekly and gets it correct at least once a month.
IQRUMBEIN-Tllc personification of a book of rules on etiquette. Tries
to feed the profs. soft soap.
LAND-A literary wonder, almost the equal of John Hicks. Really bad
enough to smoke a pipe.
LEECH-The author of that little pamphlet entitled " W hat Would
F. and M. Be Without Me." He is a variable approaehing-the-
LEH-An egg. Bell boy at Hotel Realty.
FN ,KX K If
2 f I
- C Q X L X f
X ff X X f f
f ' I
My v Q v x
f ' '
K wg Q?
Qx ,Z-Qi. 11177-A-wks-x Kam '- 23-N
Q XX f Wil ST?
'bfi .li A
mg... W, M,
qs Y Y - Y - - 5?
SI XIOR CL X59
MACHBIPIII-Pl'BSlCl6Ht of the Y. M. C. A. Needs an interpreter. Try
to pronounce his name and then call for the gaboon.
MAGIQE-Maggie and his dog, now and forever, one and inseparable.
Prof. Beck has proved Jimmy to be larger than an atom of mer-
MONN-Called a fusser by all who have played against him on the foot-
ball field. Was badly fussed one time himself at Mfennerchor.
Mvssnn-Member of the W. C. T. U. and Ladies' Aid Society. Enjoys
quilting parties and other little social functions of like character.
N ICHOLS-Can be found any day at noon arguing religion with Byerly.
Intersperses his arguments with, plugs of tobacco.
RE IGNER-The animal atheist. The only man on the musical clubs who
can afford a valet on the trips.
REIST-This is the idol of the Diagnothians. A great debater, more or
less. More less than more.
SPIIFFER-H9l'Q,S a pound of Frankfurts in embryo. Graceful as Apollo
in the gym.
SIMMONS-A youth who bore 'mid snow and ice
A banner with the strange device-Excelsior.
SLAGENHAITP-A second Zeus. Knows almost as much about Theocritus
as Theocritus. Grecian in all but name, and that is-
SNYDER, F. J. M.-After you have finished reading Snyder's initials,
read the remainder of the book, if you have time.
STAMM-Edwin Booth the Second. He was uncertain whether he had
better play the role of "Hamlet" or the king. Expects to be
manager of the American Caramel Company some day.
ORIFLA M ME 279
ULSH-HHS been in college spasmodically for ahnost four years. If it
had not been for his read head, no one would have known that he
WELKI-:H-A friend of Holder. For further information, call up 73.1.
XVHITEHEAD--0116 of those suave, interesting creatures that would take
a prize Cblue ribbonj at a beauty show. U
WHITMORE-Silent meniber of the religious debating club of Nichols
and Byerly-usually asleep in Diagnothian Hall.
NVORKMAN-Bill employs his superabundance of hot air in leading tl1e
reform movement at Lealnan Place.
YODER-The most abnormally Dutch mortal in college, except Walbert.
ZACHARIAS-Had some trouble about a dead eat, which gave him a
reputation for scents.
BASSLER-A typical honor system senator. Used his ofiice to advance
BDARDMAN-Alltl101' of the half-past ten adjournment clause in the
D. L. S. Constitution. Would make a good walking delegate for a
Labor Union-especially with that walk.
Boozian-Tlie financial genius who gave out fifty-four eomplimentaries
to the newspaper men of Elizabethtown who attended the Glee
Club concert at that place.
Bmn'1'IG.xM-A great CU Y. M. C. A. worker. One of the owls-he works
while other people sleep.
BUTZ-An admirer of Gibs0n's, " with bread, cheese and kisses." W e
recommend the cheese.
CAMPMJLL-Of an artistic temperament. That's why he's usually late
COLEMAN-12001115 with Krause, but, strange to say, doesn't play
graphophone all the time.
DIETRICH-We'll not roast him here. Let the devil have his turn.
:DELONG-BIOP6 De than Long. His only excuse for being in college is
his position as assistant manager of the foot-ball team.
DERR-A bad case of swelled head. Entertains all listeners with tales
of his own popularity.
C. A. DILLER-Agent for rubber collars-the boy with the gutta percha
neck and green tie.
DRUMHELLER-Not a good advertisement for Ivory soap.
ELLMAKER-Like his own automobile-the longer the spoke, the greater
FAHRENBACH-Civilized African boomerang thrower.
F INK-Like Jacob, intends to serve seven years for his wife. Almost
as great a sport as was Horting.
A. L. GEHMAN--C2LllCtl " Linkl,-perhaps he is missing from somewhere.
H. S. GEHMAN-By his efforts alone, the class average of the Sopho-
mores stay above sixty. '
GIVE-T116 man of Destiny, who is prophesying his election as editor
of next year's OR1FL.nm1a.
Gnovn-Not one of God's first temples. A'
HANLEY-Mistook the skeleton in the Science Building for an image of
himself in the mirror.
Hl'lI2SHlDH'-A true college man. Comes from the country every day
with rubbers and umbrella.
HESS-Ill singing, his mouth resembles an opening rose bud.
JONES-A kid as remarkable as his name. Had his head shaved to re-
duce its size.
KLING.-iM.-xx-As his name suggests, sort of a hanger-on.
Lkxms, J. B.-Sits around in full dress and pumps at Lancaster Col-
lege Dances. Always waiting for something to turn up.
LIVINGOOD--The boy who makes the Victor Talking Machine show the
white flag. If, as is the case of eggs, good is synonymous to fresh,
he is living up to his name.
LY'1'1':, G. H.-Sophomore C?j. F reshuiau UD. In college C?J. Aver-
age grade C?j.
MECK-"You can't take my John."
MCCLELLAN-A better soldier than the General. Of a retreating na-
:MUELLER-llfIOllil1 full of mush.
MULL-'lS1J3,I'1'OXX'S,, was driver of the College Water Wagon, but got
off one day to look for the whip and lost his job.
MUSSICR-A streak of reased li htnin , known as "Mose."
LONVELL-Cl8SSlfl9Il as Sophomore, but no one would ever think it.
Pete shows evidences of a strong character in his long jaw and
PUGH-Oh, pugh! " How would you like to die on a dance floor and
wake up in hell?"
RAEZER-Not a Gem Safety, for he never " gets an edge on."
RAHN-Sl9Htl6l', thin. Just an adjective and rather obsolete.
ROTHERMEL--P0pl1l2'tl' with Yoder. " Mr. Rothermel is a very worthy
SCHWENK-Mentioned here through courtesy. The man who devotes
his seventeen hours a week to raising bull pups.
SHEETZ-The darling of the Sophomores. Great artist on landscape
work-follows the plow.
SNYDER, I. G. The only way to tell them apart is to stick your finger
SNYDER, S. C. in I. G.'s mouth, and if he bites, it's S. C.
WINKELBLECH-He is of the curly locks. Known as the man who
threw the better part of himself away in the class fight on Mary
WOHLSEN-Ist aus Muhlenburg gekommen and entered Sophomore.
Sells aluminum dish pans, but would make a better salesman for
the Champion Blower and Forge Company.
37ODER-Tll6 big boy who fights his opponents by squeezing them. It
might be well to remark that he has run into several lemons since
he came to college.
ZIMMIQRMAN-Dasliy little hornet. who makes an awful buzz at every-
"A Breath of New-Mown Hay"
ALlf:xANDI1:R-Tlie great Freshman who wept because there were no
more basket-ball teams to conquer.
ARNIQLR-"Sleepy" is the Morpheus of our college and the artist's model
for the "Lazy Lew" cartoons.
BINGAMAN-H Dear Sirs: I was raised on Mellin's Food and found it
Born-Last year's ORIFI..-mmm staff used his photograph as a cartoon
for the Prep. department. Nuff eed.
BRENNER-Pl'iLlCS himself on being able to give Shakespeare a few
pointers on stage settings.
BRUBAKER-After' running a motor boat on the Conestoga for one
season, he can give you more sailor's yarns than any sea captain in
CORMAN-Tlie most unknown man about the institution.
Dmclsnrxel-I--The dissipated-looking dope, engaged in the sporting busi-
FENNINGICR-A Mennonite made.,
Final.:MAN-Naughty, naughty boy. "Sh! Sh! Didn't we have a h-ll
of a time last night?
Y ! '
GABIGI,-EDi38l'6il F. and M. by a mistake. He should have gone to
GLICK-HI am from Leacock, Pa., and I think they have nicer girls
there than as at Lancaster."
GROFF-If they aren't devilish, you cannot roast them.
GROVE-Plays the part of the ham in the Bassler-Grove-Hanley sand-
HAERTTER-We certainly canlt say much for Ed.-he is one of the
" bright men" of his class.
HANLIGX'-NO one would dare say that he's an improvement on P. D.
HAR'rMAN-One of a bunch of fellows who helped to give the college a
reputation in Elizabethtown. l
HARTZELI,-HHS the dainty habit of wearing pumps to his classes. No
. doubt he left his felt boots at home.
HECKIQIJ-NOt the scientist, but the orator CPD.
LANTZ-Behold a country school teacher gone to seed! Knows Greek
LENHART-The report that Bill has attended three classes this semester
is now believed to be false. It originated in tl1e fact that he was
seen walking toward the college one day last March.
MARKS-Prepared an excellent milk toast, which he did not deliver at
the Freshman banquet.
MEHRING-'K Great spirit of our fathers, help us, for we are alone in the
midst of a great desert."
RALTB-Bill made himself famous as an actor at Elizabethtown and has
since gone into the vaudeville business. Once managed a troupe
REBERT-Drink, and the world drinks with you, thirst, and you thirst
RETTEW-Your' political influence with the mayor of Harrisburg is a
source of delight to your classmates. 4
SCHOLL-Homesick most of the time. Her name is Hannah.
SHERO-Gracious, Roger, what a dainty boy you are. Do come away
from that motley bunch.
SHIRK-H Mr. Shirk, of Lancaster," the man the automobile agent came
SMITH-Looking forward to his Senior year when he will be allowed to
say "damn," He won't hurt you.
SNYVDER, H. G.-Herman is more than a foot-ball player, he is a wit.
Thatis the reason he laughs at Katy's jokes.
TURNER-" Fellows, I was not always dumb-I was bright once." Mr.
Turner speaks for himself.
XV.-XRDLEY-LOC0 Prue knows more about pansies than our learned
professor of botany.
W,x'r'r, J.-Here is a great social reformer, who is trying to introduce
his brethren into the elite of society.
lv.-KTT, C. G.-When Charlie fell out with Work, which side lost?
WERNER-A youth who thinks himself endowed with the abilities of a
XVHITMORE-NQVCI' a word from this child. Bernard has him trained.
WICKERT-Tliree feet of fatness now comes waddling in from Denver,
Zixmnmmx-Tliis specimen on top of R. E., W. C. and J. L. is more
than F. and M. is able to stand. Fate has surely been unkind.
The Beginning of Some Modern
CRevised from the Literary Iligesm
Once upon a time F. and M. won a debate-
Once upon a time Bossard remembered he was a Freshman-
Once upon a time there was a eulogist, the subject of whose address
was not "The Greatest Man That Ever Lived"-
Once LlpOl1 a time Stahl got a shave-
Once upon a time Bear came to Greek class without a trot and re-
Onee upon a time the Weekly got the Calendar right-
Once upon a time the Student came out on the first of the month-
Once upon a time Shaeffer forgot that he was a clever fellow and
that he stood near the head of his class-
Once upon a time a Junior Class admitted that the Sophomore
Calendar was good-
Once upon a time "Dippy" Mull failed to turn up at either "Car-
man's" or the "Palace" during an entire week-
Once upon a time the ORIFLAMMIQ staff was not made the target for
for eggs and epithets.
DR. STAHR-Give us an example of the hot taste.
DR. STAHR-lVOl1ltl you say that vinegar had a hot taste?
IJl'1'ZLER1lVQil, not in the warm sense.
SNYDJ-211, '10-The student body is not held to any rule of his con-
ductg in sliort, if law is obeyed, we should not have any law.
Mtssnn-Without a test you cannot test anything.
DR. STAHR-Wliat is an empiricist?
BAER, H. A. D.--By that you mean that an emotion is, that
whenever you aim to do anything, that is a motion.
DR. STAHR-If I should tell you to jump as high as the Science
Building, how far would you jump?
Lmis-That depends on the will power.
GRAUL-Jay, are you going to the " Embassy Ball?"
lVIoY1Q:n-Where is it held? Mzvnnerchor Hall?
PROF. BECK-What is graphite?
APPEL--Pl'0f6SSOI', what was the word you used?
APPEL Cdoubtfullyb-Can you spell it.
PROF. HIES1'ER-YES, I can.
The Franklin and Marshall
N H3 CORMAN
.. . . ...... H2 BECK Ac.
. . .. ,....... Pmrcns, C. P. Csp. gr. 'OSL
SP. GR. '07,
H. F. Ew1NG.
SP. GR. '0S.
SP. GR. '09,
SP. GR. '10.
Idle Thoughts of Some Idle Fellows
RQEIST Cin debatel-Wages are cheaper than they were in the
PROF. CHAMBERS-What is the inconsistency of that, Mr. Byers?
BYERS-That might have been the answer, but it wasn't.
PROF. CHAMBERS-What't that?
Bynes Cin an injured tonej-That's what I said.
APPEL-There are two theories-one that matter is divisible in-
definitely, and the other, that it is indefinitely divisible.
SHAEFFER-Volition is something that men does of his own accord
to a purpose.
DR. STAHR-Why do people wear green glasses, Mr. Appel?
APPEL-BGCRUSC they are too sensible.
W. C. ZIMMERMAN-TESTS and laughter are on the skin.
BYERS-The world is still standing yet.
PETERS-He was more than superhuman.
PROF. CHAMBERS-Laboratory work is largely a matter of experi-
BossARD-The United States she is the bigger man than Cuba.
DR. KERSHNER-If this were so, what kind of a curve would we
Prior. Clnmmzns-What arc your authorities, Mr. Kremer?
KREM 14:11-The Literary D17ge.sIion is my chief reference.
L. E. BAIQR Cin constitutional historyj--How would an actor or an
actress get an audience before the king of England?
R. E. Zimmml.-xx--0, the king sends for the actresses.
DR. DUBBS-And the Chinese king sent a message and on it was
written the one word, "Cl1ew."
WINDOLPH Cloudlyj-Polar Bear.
R. li. Zmuifzinmx-Tlie first requirement is a large populization.
The Much Abused Syllogism
KRAVSE-All men are mortal.
Czvsar was a mortal.
All men must die.
BA1-:R-James is a man because he is a mortal.
Puor. CHAMBERS--13.11165 is a mortal, William is a-
GILLAN fin a louil voicej-He's a thief.
Some Bibical Discoveries ,
DR. SCHA1-:Fri-:R-Wliat kind of society was Christ in when He was
in the wilderness?
MOYER-He was principally in the society of the devil.
DR. SHAE1-'FER-Wlzat did John the Baptist tell the scribes that
they must do? '
Co1,n1mN-Lay down the ax.
- Du. STAHR-What is a eenturian?
LENHART-A man who has lived a hundred years.
Aurnomzicn V1+1Rs1oN-"The woman hides the leaven in three
measures of meal."
FRESHMAN VERSION-The woman eats the leaven in three meals.
SCHNEDE11-T he young man spit.
DR. STAHR-Who was Laban?
HAR'1'ZPII.-DOCtOT, may I ask a question?
HARLZEL-Why the Bible says in one place that no man can see
God face to face and in another that Moses spoke to God as a man to
his friend. Does that mean that when Moses saw God he saw his hinder
WJNDOLPH-And the blind man saw.
Rossnmx Ctranslating insanire inratj-It is pleasing to be insane.
LEES Cin Zoologyj-Isn't that a land shark, Doctor?
Pnor. WAGNER-Who was Confucius, Mr. Peters?
PETERS fhelplesslyb-A Roman-er-a Greek philosopher-er-a
PROF. HIELLER-NOXX' Pindar was a sort of poet laureat to the
Greek Athletic Association.
DR. DUBBS-What Frenchman wrote fables?
DR. STAHR Cin Psychologyj-How do you know this hat is a hat?
SHAEFFER-Because it's felt.
PROF. VVAGNER-XV hat is an elf?
H. A. D. BAER Cdoubtfullyl-A sea fish.
DR. STAHR-If a man has formed a habit of drinking whisky, can
he break himself of that habit gradually?
ROSSMAN Cin a non-committal tonej-I hardly know.
PROP. WAGNER-What was Duessa doing during this time?
ROTH-Taking her yearly bath.
PROF. CHAMBERS-Mr. Miesse, will you tell us about-
MIESSE Cfrom the depths of his chairj-Call on me next, Professor,
PROF. Hmsfricn-Mr. Ziegler, what is it that makes you walk
ZIEGLER Cconfidentlyj-The earth.
Pnor. CHAMBERS--The clock in this room is hanging very crooked
on the wall, it reminds me of a cross-eyed man. Well, Mr. Snyder, you
DR. IQIEFFER-XVl1G1'6 do the Greeks have the seat of their affec-
DRUMHELLER-In the diaphragm.
DR. STAHR--Mr. Horn, what kind of stories are you going to tell
HORN Chesitatinglyj-About the Arabian Nights. '
MEYER Cin argumentationj-Professor, I saw a lady lift an elephant
weighing a ton, and she didn't put it on her shoulders either. A
DR. STAHR-Mr. Whitmore, if you ever have a little boy and some
one gives him a stuffed dog and he should tell you that the dog was
going to bite, would you punish him for telling a lie?
XVHITMORE-NO, sir 5 it might bite or it might not.
MOYER-Are the M orning News and the Intelligencer both evening
H. A. D. BAER-All I come to college for is to dance, sing and play
foot-ball, and if Doc. Johnny Hunks me in Psychology, the athletic
teams around here can go to h-.
Why It Snowed
W c have a Dutch teacher called "Smitty
Whose praises we sing in this ditty 3
For life and its joys
And a night with the boys
Hels the dead gamest sport in the city.
The1'e is a professor named "Tuffy,"
Who never was known to get huffy,
He lectures a lot
On the erg and the watt,
But the pupils all thing it is stuffy.
In the Chemical lab. youlll find Beck--
Of work around him thc1'e's a peck.
We hear that he prayed
A stenographer's aid,
To keep his whole system from wreck.
When a prof. in our college goes daft,
And boards the political raft,
lt's pretty hard luck
When the old boy gets stuck
With a tirade on "ignorance or graft."
ACT I. The Trolley Ride. Lost in Lancaster County.
ACT II. "Ye Old Mill." Crossing the "Bridge of Sighsf
" Why Boys Leave Home "
ACT III. "Go on, You're Drunk." Song, "Waiting,"
at a table, each one eagerly devouring a lemon.
The Bullfrog and The Coon
fl'n to dalej
"M'hm," said our English professor,
"M'hm," said the Senior Student, too,
"M'hm," said the Junior and the Sophomore
And they all went " lTl,l1lT1-IT1.H
" N ow Shakespeare was a great author,
He gave us the dramas true blue 5
If you'll lend an ear and this lecture hear,
Oh my! m'hm, you'll say so too."
Place, Carman's Cafe. Two travel-worn pedestrians sitting
The Idiosyncracies of Ike. the
I. S. DILLER Cin debatej-The authority of Professor Hiester and
my own good logic have proved this point.
I. S. DILLI-:R Copening rebuttall-Mr. Speaker, my opponent is
I. S. DILLER Cfragment of written debatej-I will prove this point
by a quotation from the Encyclopedia Americana. Quotation-I
cannot find the quotation.
I. S. DILLER Cin debatej-I, on my feet, call for the question.
I. S. DILLER Cintroduction to a speechb-Mr. Speaker, I want to
I. S. DILLIQR Ccanvassing for votesj-Now, Monn, you are usually
a kicker, so I thought I ought to speak to you first.
I. S. DILLER Cin haranguej-Now I think that we ought to change
the constitution to read that sixty men CI have counted the membershipj
should be in sixty chairs CI have counted the chairsj every Friday even-
ing, and if I am on the committee, etc.
I. S. DILLER-MI'. Speaker, the gentleman said that he would like
to knock Mr. Stahl's damned head off.
I. S. DILLER-DOCt01', do bald-headed men have bumps on their
DR. STAHR-Really, Mr. Diller, I can't see the connection between
bowlegs and the phrenologist's bumps on a man's head.
Through the liberality of a number of friends of the institution,
the authorities have been enabled, during the past year, to establish a
course in Domestic Engineering, leading to a degree of D.E. The course
itself is one of the most complete ever offered in any educational institu-
tion in America and should meet the popular demand. It gives the
student a keener and deeper insight into home lifc in America, trains
the young mind in the true culinary way, and, finally, obviates the neces-
sity of divorce.
Prof. A. W. Barley, a man of notable experience and ability, has
been placed in charge of the work, and under his guidance, the following
synopsis of the course has been prepared.
Fmsr YEAR-FOUP. Houns.
General Housework KD, Washing and Ironing CQJ, Applied Sweeping C1 J.
SECOND YEAR-FOUR Houns.
The Kitchen C2J, Bread and Cake Baking C2j.
T1-mm YEAR-THREE HOURS.
Care of the Bed Room CD, Metaphysical Spanking CD, Sanitary House
Cleaning CLectureJ CID.
MARY Mussnn, J. D. HELM,
R. E. Krnrrnn, I. S. DILLER,
C. C. FEAGLEY, W. G. BINGAMAN
B. L. STANLEY, J. C. WERNER,
A. B. G.xBLr:, T. S. Dnnn.
" A little mark. at little plug
Un keep un gning-anh an. gunh-hug!
A little warmth. a little light
Qbt' lnne'a hentnming-anh an, gnnh-night!
A little fun tn mately the nnrrmu
0Df early hugh grnmiug-auh an, gnnh-mnrrmu!
A little trust that when me hte
we reap nur naming! Anil nn, gnnh-hge!"
Eg 'x. Q 'Qp yi'f.vcf35
fix ' . , T' if M'
Atelier: 42 and 44 West King Street,
I d p d L Ph . Op E g
48 East King
Fine Chocolates and Bon-bons
At 35 Cents per Pound
The Best. Try a Pound and be convinced
Orders received by Telephone or Mail
FOR THE PEOPLE
VIENNA MODEL BAKERY
255 WEST KING STREET
DARIUS J. ECKMAN
BEST GRADES OF'
FFICE. 50 NORTH PRINCE STRE
R. PRINCE AND FREDERI
CAREFUL, CAUTIOUS, CONSERVATIVE MEN AND WOMEN ARE BUYING
Shares in our big Plantation and are receiving Larger Dividends than are Guaran-
teed. Those who subscribed before April 1, 1907, have received dividends aggre-
gating Twenty-eight per cent. Ask the holders of over Four Hundred and Fifty
Thousand Dollars worth of shares, in Lancaster, Pa. Dividends will be larger.
MEN OF CAPITAL ARE INVESTING because our plantation gives them bet-
ter returns than they have been accustomed to receive.
WOMEN ARE INVESTING because the returns are so large that a small in-
vestment 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 October lst this year.
INVESTIGATE AT ONCE that you may subscribe before the shares are all
gone. Subscriptions received, complete information furnished and specimens of
our products shown at our oriice, 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
WE ARE GROWING RUBBER AND THAT ALONE will pay more than the
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
International Lumber and Development Co.
H. J. MILLER, Resident Manager,
522-526-528 VYoolworth lhllldlng Lancaster, Pennsylvania
FOUNDED 1794 INCORPORATED 1863
LI DE LL
LITITZ, LANCASTER COUNTY, PENNA.
A Moravian Boarding School for Girls
and Young Women,
With the experience and traditions of more than a hundred years to-
gether with the life and character of the 2Gth Century.
PREPARATORY ACADEMIC AND
Careful Instructions glven in
DRAWING and PAINTING,
INSTRUMENTAL and VOCAL MUSIC,
PLAIN and ARTISTIC NEEDLEWORK,
TYPEWRITING and STENOGRAPHY.
Special attention given to the needs of the individual scholar.
BQE'hPupiIs received at any time.
Correspondence and Inspection invited.
REV. CHAS. D. KREIDER,
G. Wm. Reisner
li Nlanufacturing --
Mrsmns. Pxuzn Cm-s. CLASS Pms,
FRATERNITV. Cum QQ COLLEGE PINS
1 1'l'uA'rl AND nv'-:mms cllmzR1fl'L1.v nfunvxsnlsn UPON Rlagulcwl'
"ODD THINGS IN COLLEGE JEWELRY"
Northwestern ntual Life Ins. Co.
Assets, January 1, 1907, S22l,10l,7l4.04
Life, Endowment and Investment Policies
No company equals ils dizxidemls lo ils policy holders
or rxccls ils securily
G. N. REYNOLDS, General Agent
J. B. PEOPLES, Special Agent GEO. K. REYNOLDS, Asst. Gen. Agt
124 EAST KING ST., LANCASTER, PA.
G. I. P. RAUB, Special Agent, Quarryville, Pa.
S M S I I I I B Independent 'Phone No. 1461
. . . . . . .'
, l- lu:
9 Oxders called fox and delivered promptly
I I 1 -nn-I-ui -Il
A FULL LINE OF GROCERIIES,
PROVISIONS AND NO'r1ONs, AT LOWEST PRICES
COR. FREDERICK AND MARY STS.
DR. M. A. BECKER
3 EAST ORANGE STREET, ovzn zoows .mwzuw svonz
We've blessings and blessings .MQ
To thank for each day. WI,
Now one of these blessings
Is Nissley's Cafe. i
Appointments are perfect,
The menu completeg
'Tis dainty and cleanly, w 7 3
None need fear to eat. AT N I S S I4 E S
Lunch and Dining Roorns
I4 East Chestnut Street
F. AND M. SEAL Bnooclms, Folss AND IIAT PINS
EV. Hiilnnn Enhha
. I ICWX' IC 1,12 R
JULIUS A. RQEHM
No. 1G EAST I'iING ST., LANCASTl51Q, PA.
. SENER 84 SONS
LUMBER AND OOAL
AND ROOFING SLATE
OFFICE AND YARDS2
NORTHWEST COR. PRINCE AND JAMES STS.
WHERE YOU FIND BETTER CLOTHES
MANY College Men experience difficulty in being able
to settle upon a cl thier they can depend on.
We know we are rigl t vhen we claim that our clothes
represent the highest tailoring art.
Our garments are mnde of dependable nmterinls cle-
signerl by cutters of experience and tailored by men who
know how. They be-nr this lnbel.
S. M. MYERS 8z CO. .av 12 EAST KING STREET
JOHN E. VVEAVER'S SONS
Corner West King and Prince Streets
Q, Consldered the most popu-
lar and leading Photogra-
ib pher of Lancaster. .4 .sv
cs , , ,
QRS: lndlvldual and Group Portraits
gi? Special inducements to Students
' ie, plz ,
. Q Studlo 1
N Z4 West King Street
You should remember :
lst. You can't get good work at
a poorly equipped laundry.
2nd, You can't afford poor Iann-
dry work at any price.
lid. Ours is decidedly the best
equipped laundry in the city.
229-231 west King sg.
G. W. GIBBS
Wholesale nnd Retail
Pure Peanut Butter
339-341 VVest Orange St.
llO'l'll 'PllONIiS: Bell mx. Independent x426
prepares thoroughly for business and
obtains positions for nl lgrudnates
of Com ple te Commercial
Cours e. '.l'h1s course gives ln-
tensely Hnctlcnl workin Account-
Ing, ankflng, Correspon.
raphy. Typewrlllng, etc.
Telegraphy and Railroad work
also success ully taught.
Call or write for tree catalogue.
l Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
or 119 W. 125th ST., NENV YORK. N.Y.
ESTAllLI5lll5ll 1876 Born 'PHONES
Turf GoodseeHurse Supplies
Harness, Whips, Robes, Blankets, Veterinary:
Remedies, Trunks, Traveling Goods, etc.
Harness, Trunks, Etc. Rc-paired
Nos. 243-245 NORTH QUEEN ST.
0 Z O
The Antiseptic Skin Tonic
OZONE in A New Remedy for
Pimples, Eczema., Blackheads, Chafing Barber's Itch
and other Skin Trouble. lisp:-4-Iznlly Useful In R1-nmvlm: IDANDRITFI-'.
Gentlemen need not fear shaving too often nor too close, if Ozona is applied afterward.
Ask your barber to use it on your tender skin, fosls 7l0lkZ'll-Q' crlra lo have il applied.
For sale at drug stores and barber shops for home use. 25 Cts. por Bottle.
Standard Drug Company
MAN U FACTURHRS
LA NCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA
1 AM THE MAN YOU ARE LOOKING FOR
Harness is Hand-Made and Leather of Best Quality.
Price:-:arc Right. Come mid Look Over My Stock.
My Repairing is
Above Average North Queen st,
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS M010-R kEI3AIRxQ ,WD
CONTRACTORS HP yggpyk WORK
Dl:ALERtS ,, 3L,ec,,,,,,,
Lancaster Electric Supply ,
and Construction Company
Independent and Bell Telephones 42 WCS! King Sf., Lancaster, Pa.
BAIR 8: VVITNIER
REA DY-TO-WEAR GARNI ENTS
I2 NKJIZTH QUIEEN STREET
I GREETINGS T0 E and M. MEN .'
'f Cotrell 8 Leonard
A lx ALBANY. N. v.
Mukm-rs of CAPS, GOWVNS :null IIOODS to the 1llllI'l'il'1lll Colleges and l'ulvc-rsltlr-s
Class Contracts Il Specialty. . Correct Hoods for Degrees.
Rich Gowns for Pulpit und Bunch.
ORTHERN NATIQNAL BANK
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORX'
138 NORTH QUEEN Srkm-:T, LANCASTER, PA.
Capital Stock l':lId In 512' 000
, lg Surplus and l'ndivid4-d Profits, 345,000
Interest Paid on Demand Certificates of Deposit
Accounts of Merchants, Corporations and Individuals Solicited
J. FREIYK SENER, President. LICVI S. Guoss, Vice-President. 16.1. Ryman, Cashier.
Duuccronsz-J. Ifrerl'lc Sener. Joel S Ehy. John E. Snyder. II. K. Myers, II. L. Hnverstick'
Levi S. C-ross, li. II. Simvely, George Iinrd, Fred A. Achey.
' Dealer and Manufacturer of
Ioadies' and Cients' XW'ig':-z
and all descriptions ot'
, IIai1' YW'o1'k
Kid Gloves and Feathers Cleaned and Dyed
A - " "'
220-221 N. Queen St.
Hot and Cold Baths at All Hours
Get Your Shoes Repaired, Now!
f Don't Put it Off
Xp The only up-to-date house of its kind in the city.
Special attention given to students work.
We call and deliver.
Lancaster Shoe Making and Repairing Co.
Bell ,Phone West King and Mulberry Streets
N EW R ESTAURANT
COR. LEMON AND CONCORD STREETS
Oysters in Everv Style.
Sandwiches, Fruit. Ice Cream, Soft Drinks and Candies.
Small Parties Served at Short Notice.
St,,de,,t -1-...de E. NI. BARNETT MSO' Rooms
Solicited l'R0l'RIlCTOR For Rent
H. K. IIAUMGARDNER, Presirlentnnrl Treasurer FRED. S. PYFER, Secretary
The B. B. Martin Company
Successors to B. B. Martin K Co.
Dealers in Lumber and Coal
XVHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Yard, 519 N. Charlotte St. Ofiice, 20 E. Orange St.
Lnsu-ie ii the New York Life.
Represented in 82 Civilized Governments
Its policies contain Special Privileges that are not found in the contracts of
any other Company.
College men always prefer the New York Life.
W. I. HAMBRIGHT, Special Agent. 13 WEST ORANGE ST., Lancaster, Pa.
INIDI1 PPNDI Nl ANI 13, PQXVL
mn llILI'2I'I'IONES ,,R0,.,,,E,,,
14 1-:AST WALNUT STREET
Cnosran Csuumcms Fon
XVEDDINGS, RrfcEvTroNs, Snomfmc PTC FUNERALS A SPECIALTY
' -n And Remember please we are
dlol' Headquarters for
. -fl 'grill' .
RQ Cutlery SS? Sport1ng.Goods
.g g Q S .
b ,gw,q W l ,j fQf telnman
l - - .- lf-5 f Hardware
' gli Q,
T of e s X Compalw
W i E 5' I
26 and 28 West King 8treet
JOHN BAER'S SGNS
Publishers, Booksellers and Stationers
15117 North Queen Street
Lan caste r, Pa.
Zlnhn E. Ruth, Elf.
iltlanufarturing Jeweler ani! Eiamnnh Setter
CLASS PINS AND SOCIETY EMBLEMS MADE TO ORDER
OLD Gonn AND SILVER BOUGHT
ENGRAVING AND JEXVELRY REPAIRING
FACTORY AND OFFICE: 54 NORTH PRINCE ST.. LANCASTER, PA.
For the Finest Imported and Domestic Groceries
R. C. Seldomrxdge
Both 'Phones Prompt Delivery 8 AND 10 NORTIHI QUEEN ST.
Eltarmern Efruat Glnmpang
CIl.lDitlll, SHl2,25,000 Surplus, !Hi500,fl0O
Presideul, J. W. B. BAUSMAN
Vz'ce-Presidenl, S. M. SELDOMRIDGE
Secrelary, CHAS. F. HAGER
Treasurer, C. A. FONDERSMITH
Ass? Treasurer, C. A. SAUBER
XVALTER M. FRANKLIN CHAS. F. HAGER
Solicits the Accounts of Individuals, Firms and Corporations
Acts as Guardian, Trustee, Executor, etc.
SPRING GARDEN HUTEL
Corner Walnut and Mulberry Sts.
FINEST LINE OF LIQUORS AND CIGARS
When You Buy Bread, Buy
In other words buy NORMAL BAKERY BREAD, it costs no more than others, not
nearly so good. It's wholesome and pure, and the favorite with F. and M.
and Millersville Normal Students. We design Cakes for special occasions.
539 Poplar Street Lancaster, Pa.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
Saddles, Harness, Horse Clothing
WUIPS, THUNKS, SldlTCHlfILS, ULLLISES, lite.
Repairing Promptly and FINE HARNESS
Nearly Attended to Our Stronghold
30 CENTRE SQUARE
, ,, 9 , , , N , ,
Fai mel s N0lll161ll Mai ket tn ocei y
314-16 NORTH QUEEN ST.
Alxvays Fresh and Reliable Goods
Delivered to any part of the City, FREE
BOTH 'PHONES Next Door to Northern Market
All Kinds of Building and Press Bricks
' Residence, f351'XVest james St.
Yards, Harrisburg Pike and Charlotte Street, Lancaster, Pa.
ELLA G. BALL Photographer
BOARD DIRECTORS A'rHr.14:'rIC As-zsoCIA'1'IoN
SPIMINARY CLASS Gnom-
F. K M. Xvrilucnv S'rA1f1f
Studio 2d F100fTr0ur1s1dg. PHI KAPPA Slum
.. . PHI SIGMA KAPPA
106-118 N' Q'1ee"St- PARADISE Cuvn
Lancaster, PH- Licssmu Vxfmerw
Four BALI. GROUP
Special Rates to Duplicates can be had from all
Students negatives made by Otto E. Weber '
FINE TAILORING '
DIRECT IMPORTER 46 NOT-I:c'fxff'f.fTREET
G. L. FON DERSNIITH
Bookseller, Stationer and Art Dealer
Blank Books, Stationery, Fountain Pens, Magazines, Etc.
Visiting and Business Cards, College and Wedding'
Invitations, Letter, Note and Bill Heads Engraved.
Special attention given to Framing and Mat Making
46 EAST KING ST.' ' LANCASTIAZR, PA.
' VV. G . B A K EE-I
T MEN's OUTFITTER
CUSTOM MADE SHIRTS 160 NORTH QUEEN STREET
D. W. Miesse, Confectionery
FINE CAKES U U ICE CREANI
A SPHCKA LTY
PARTIES AND YVEDDINGS SUPPLIED
AT SHORT NOTICE
123 NORTIi QUEEN STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
Wanted soo Men simon Shissler
KJ To Snloke Mmiufziclurer and
. Importer of
Uncle Ioe's Cigar . I
3 for 10 C I GA R S
'FO B AC C O
HAND MADE :: QIGARETTES
I'fAVANA FILLER ,
a n d P1peS
Frank G Schwartz The Leading Pipe House in the City
52 North Queen St.
251 North Mulberry St. L,,,c,,,,,, pm
WINGERT 8 HAAS
Are made for all good dressers and for every face, figure and fancy
I4-4 NORTH QUICICN ST., LANCAS'l'l'IR, PA.
Westenberger, Maley 8 Myers
SI-IALIB it VONDERSNIITI-I
- HEADQUARTERS FOR
C2liPl3lE5t9, IJil1O19l1111S, 1VIatti1'1gs, Carpet Upholstel-ing,
SHADES AND DRAP1-:RIES
12 and ll WEST KING STRlCl'l'l', LANCAS'l'I'IR, PA. '
GLASSES THAT FIT
Not only the way you sec through
them, but the way you look with
Because we devote our time exclu-
sively to the practical fitting of Glass
es to the face and eyes.
Zllllil l.0l of Bf8lIlS.
Alilile Pieue nt Gllld,
" Shur-on' '
i . ., ., EXAMINATION
usb ur' Gare:
-on lo stay on.
Boyd Optical Company V
20 East Orange St. Lancaster, Pa.
WWll7Z4WMl!W!f! gifllfifkll ww
The method of instruction ill this scIIool is the sunn: :Is llmt IIsed ill the School of Accounts Hilti
Finance of' New York and Chicago Universities. While this method is used, the IIISIFIICLIOII is given
only ill the hl'flllCilU?l usually taught in business colleges. The ordinary IDYHIICIICS :Ire taught in :In
extraordinary way. This insures IIIHISIHII results. .
The "IR B, C." is one of the largest business schools not located in fl very lnrge city.
It f-llI'IIl2-IIICS the III:st firms ill the country with help. It owns llllii occupies XIII en-
tire huilding which is paid for. Splendid EQIIIIJIIICIIL. Living expenses very low.
Write for Elegant Catalogue J. lf. YVAIYIC. PIIJT., l'RINCll'A L
. . BARLEY
sin, sis 54,59
-fb-'fi BUSINESS STATIONERY 41541,
vliffls , finals
SWK? VISITING CARDS S1635
FULL COUNT. PROMPT ATTENTION
WM. F. LEPPLEY
MEAT MARIS- ET
Choice Cuts of Beef, Veal and Pork All Kinds of Bologna and Sausage
CORNER ov LEMON AND MARV STREETS
SI-If:cIAI. RATES 'ro CI.UIIs
CHAS. H. SMITH
LIVERYMAN FOR F. a M. STUDENTS
153 North Queen Street:
FOR FIRST-CLASS WORK
Goto The College Tonsorial Parlor
WM. H. GERZ, Proprietor
Shaving, Hair Cutting, Shampooing
RAZORS HONED ' Cor. West James and Mulberry Streets
Fisk Teachers' Agencies
New York, Boston lhl ago Fte
NEARLY 24.000 POSITIONS FILLED
Especially serviceable to College Graduates by reason of large patronage among the
better class of High Schools and Private Schools. Send for circulars
H. IG. CROCKI-IR, WV. D. KERR, P. V. HUYSSON, Managers
New York Ottlce, 156 Fifth Avenue
Lancaster Steam Laundry
C. G. SCHUBERTH, Proprietor
1465 EAST KING ST., LANCASTER, PA.
M. S. FALCK, Agent
BURGER'S MUSIC STORE
Keystone State Mandolins, Guitars and Banjos
ALL INSTRUMENTS, BAND AND ORCHESTRA
Repairing Instruments of All Kinds
Finest Assortment of Strings Best Assortment of Sheet Music
ohn C. Dindn
133 East King St., Lancaster, Pa.
W. W. Amos
I0 East King St., Lancaster, Pa.
J. VV. GRUEL
Confectioner and Fancy Cake Baker
ICE CREAMS OF ALL FLAVORS n
406-4065 N. QUEEN ST., LANCASTER, PA.
Born 'PHONES '
Dr. F. F. FISH
Si-lccmr. Rlvrl-:S 'ro S'l'l'lll4IN'IS 167 NURTII QVICEN STREET
I CAN MICASVRE you correctly
and guarantee to fit you prop-
erly in many of the finest imported
or domestic fabrics at the most
V095 ,Nob reasonable prices.
Ii O Q
t We also
N 1-Ls, 1:3-J Dye, Clean, Repair and
Q 49 Q
. 6 'ig g 2
Q: 'E' I5 ei 5, ' -
i p 1 V, ,
CA - 1 '- 29 an
4' - Q
' ' ' XVQ solicit your patronage for :my-
tliing you may want in our liuc.
GEO. W. SCH IQCYIEIQ
I:IoVi5l um 56,Q,cI5lnclu
Grccnhovscs, GM Harrisburg Avo. Store. l5l Norm Quccn Strcct
lo the zivemge yunng lady is thc nmn nr-
rnyefl in nur stylish Suits :incl Overconts.
We nmkc to nncnsnre and fit the lignrc
correctly, giving fl liiSliIlf.flliShC1i appear-
ance to every manly fornl. The fhlmrics
are nll chosen with n view tu long and
slenklyxvear, and our cutter is nncrring in
designing must stylish garments. Experi-
ment with ns :incl we know that you will
renmin with ns at n DCl'lll!lllClll cnstonicr.
J. ALBERT ZECHER
12 East Orange Street
evan's Pastry Flour
The Finest Flour Made for Biscuits,
Cakes and Pastry
H. E. COOK
F irst-Class Hair Cut
For Face and Head
H. E. COOK, 36 North Duke St. '
R. W. WISTAR T. N. NIxnN l 5 Uwm RIIII L
WISTAR, UNDERHILL 8a CO.
WHITE PINE, HEMLOCK, HARD Woons, AND N. CAROLINA PINE
FIEAI. ESTATE TRUST BUILDING
We S-:ll to Lnnih-:r Dealers OIIly
If I Ill hell
If II lllyh Q
1108 Chestnut St., Philadelphia.
LEADING Housl ron
Co1.a.zal. scuooz. AND Wzonuva luvlrarlouu
Duval Fnoemuws, Mluus
heron: onusnmu nsewnsne
LOWARE swan ruvl zualuvuvaol
Ann Prucu 'U' WND'
' ' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMLUIIIIIIIIIIIII Iuzlllumiullluiuulilluiwzilllluiiulllm
i Our Special Price to Students
and high standard of work
will be sure 'to please you
- 22 NoR'rH QUEEN STREET
,W gr q W W WNW
Q B. HERR
'- Bookseller and '-
'- BLANK BOOKS AND
' OFFICE SUPPLIES
' ll2-114 NORTI-I QUEEN STREET
5 LANCASTER. PA.
lil. CE. Enrhringer
Earhn' anh Eairhrrzaer
155 NORTH QUEEN ST. LANCASTER, PA
BEEF AND PORK BUTCHER
223 AND 225 NORTH MULBERRY STREET
IL 'ZXX'l'l' U
Um Svtvmart 84 STPPI1 Gln
Ll- 'q,57-xy- 1
.,, ,,,, ,,,,x,
qrxpx np., N
37113-1 Q57 TN
Qgggfqgmgg INVITATIONS, ANNOUNCEMENTS
PROGRAMMES, DANCE CARDS, MENUS
QQ1, gr gzilg
VISITING CARDS, CLASS STATIONERY
IHE4 Arrh Strrrt - - Hhilahrlplpia, Ha.
A COLLEGE 1'IEN'S IlO'rIf1L, RUN lsr COLLEGE DIEN
WALDO BRUBAKER, Manager
Franklin and Marshall. 'Ol
W. M. EWIN G, Cashier
Washington and jefferson, '93
1217-29 F1l.1s1cRT ST., 1'1l1l,AIrnI.1'111A, PA.
Lancaster's Largest Rug Store
Thousands Upon Thousands of Rugs Of All Description,
Sizes and Prices
The Piersol Carpet Co.
24 EAST KING ST. LANCASTIQR, PA.
A. H. FETTING
GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY
213 NORTH LIRERTY STREET, BALTIMORE, Mn.
lVlemoramlntn package sent to any fraternity iuembur through the Secretary of the Chapter.
Special designs and cstinmtes furnished on Class Pins, Rings, Medals for Athletic Meet, etc.
Philadelphia and Reading Railway
1000- Mile Tickets
Good for Clnyhody
D. L. MAUGER
District P 1, Ag L
Good Cllmost Anywhere
EDSON J, Wismcs
General Pas-:sung ' Ag t
Established 1855 4--
State Normal School
O. LYTE, - - PRINCIPAL
'K Q, 'f
ELEPIIONID UNITED 'PIIONI
and Glass Co.
,1flZ7lIff2'lL'fll7'L'7'S rj P A I NT S
Dealers in OILS, VARNISH ES,
GLASS AND BRUSHES
235 NORTH PRINCE ST.
GET A GUN N
AND PROTECT YOUR HOME
Library from the dust and exposure so ruinous to books
Always the right size-grows with your Library V
HOFFM EIER BROS.
Sole agents for Lancaster City and County
DIA Nl O N D S QUALITY VS. QUANTITY
Quality theprinie factor in
Is, or should he your principle object when nmklng n selection of one of these stones
A Dinnionrl-genuine-ot quality not qnitc so good can be sold
at one-thnml les:-2 price than one of' same size but liner quality
We hnnrlle best quality only Loosia UR Mouivrian Grams
Selections by nmil to responsible parties
- ZOOK'S Jewelry Store
COR. NORTH QUEEN AND ORANGE STS., LANCASTER, PA.
"LANCASTER'S BEST HARDNVARE STORE"
NVH EN YOU WANT
HardWa1'e and Housefurnishing Goods
E REILLY BROS. Sz RAUB
40-42 NORTIT QUEEN ST. LANCASTER, PA.
ALBANY TEACHERS' AGENCY
Jlssists Tencliers in Obtaining Positions
Many teachers seem to think that all the desirable positions are filled in the spring and early
summer, but this is hy no means the case, Last year fI906J we filled nearly 300 positions in the
months of july. August and September, and these positions were filled in the following states:
Alabama Iowa Missouri Pennsylvania
Colorado Kentucky Nebraska South Carolina
Connecticut Massachussctts New Hampshire Vermont
Florida Michigan New jersey Virginia .
Georgia Maryland New York West Virgima
Illinois Minnesota North Dakota Wisconsin
Indiana Mississippi Ohio
While this record shows that business is good until the first of October, nevertheless lt is wise to
register early in the season. and thus be In line for the first vacancies that occur.
No agency in the country has done more for its clients or secured positions fora larger propor-
tion ofthem. For several years we had more positions than candidates, and we can certainly he ol'
service to teachers who are competent to till the position which they seek.
Now ls the time to Register
Send for Illustrated llooklvt and Registration lilnnk
I'IJXRIJAIN' l'. 11'llIi1NCI-I, 7-Sl flhalpvl St., JXllJIlllj'. N. X'.
B. Frank Barr 8s Co.
Q Bulb s , Seeds A
lvruit und Orlunnvnhll flfruos
glll'lllilN'l'P', IP1-1'0unial.ls. ICH-.
Store, 30 West King St. Nurseries, 940 Columbia Ave.
01:11 Sl'lacmL'1'Y IS Iflxcrxslvrzxlcss IN
'I'lII1I STYLIC AND FINISII UF IXLL fill!!
26 EAST KING ST.
SPECIA L A'I"I'I'lN"I'ION GIVEN T0 CDLLEU IC
GROUPS AND INDIVIDUALS
NICE 'l'IIE I'IXA3II'LIC4 OI" OUR ART IN TIIIS BOOK
AND JUDGE YOURSELF ITS QUALITY
I. A I Awe
rm ' ,f 'fb af ,V - If
- - 5 o Ing
ra-, if S QP. A9
. Q ,T
Jacob D. Rider
J O B P R I N T I N G
Steel Die Stamping
The character of the work done
ln this office has earned a repu
tation for itself
uahty, Accuracy, Promptness,
are the bases of my success
JACOB D RIDER
20 North Queen Street, Lancaster
E A 5 jg
.I sf' , gg W Fu V CP. . RQ'
Steam and' Hot Water
All Work Done Under Personal Supervisio
East King Street and Howard Ave.
, LANGASTER, PENNA.
Conestoga faction C .
' fig- . si: ---4 Iaallllcnsfm-1'. lY,l'l'll12l. mf o"'r'i" o
The management takes pleasure in calling the attention ol' 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, 1907.
The Park is one ol' the most magnilicent and attractive in the State l'or picnics
and social gatherings of all kinds.
Dancing, Boating, Fishing and all kinds of Amusement for patrons ol' the Park: an
up-to-date Pavilion with a seating capacity of 2,000 will 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, 10c.
For dates and full arrangements for picnics and all large gatherings, call or address
Mr. H. B. Griffiths, Manager. Rocky Springs Park, or Conestoga Traction Com-
pany, Woolworth Building.
Chiclgies 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 line springs of rare
New Holland Borough, on the Lancaster and New Holland line, with its many
places of interest, and in view of the famous Welsh Mountains, and the beauti-
ful view from Terre Hill. '
Millc1'sville, on the Lancaster and Millersville line, the seat of the l'ar-famed State
The beautiful Borough of Strasburg, on the Lancaster, Willow Street, Lampeter and
The beautiful Borough of Manheiui, named red rose, on the Lancaster, Petersburg
and Manheim line.
The thriving Borough of Adamstown, noted for its many hat factories, on the Eph-
rata and Adamstown line.
The thriving Borough ol' Quarryville, through New Providence, Refton and Ca-
The Borough ol' Mount Joy, one of the most beautil' ul rides in the County.
Cars leave Lancaster for Chickies Park every half hour. Fare. 50 cents Round Trip.
Cars leave kancaster for Lititz Springs tirove ex'f'1'y hour. luirfi, 30 rievuls Round lrip.
Cars cave aucastcr for l" :hr-tta every iour. 'are 45 cents ouua ri i.
ciesieZufg'1.a11t-as1u1- for Niiw llollanrlwand Terre llill'every hour. Fare, blew llollaud 40 cents
Round llip, lciie llill, 0.1 cents Round lllp. l t l
Cars leave Lancaster for Millersville every hour. Fare, 25 cents Round lrip.
Cars leave Lancaster for Straslulrg every hour. Fare, 40 eeuts lliouual Viiilzllb.
Cars leave I aucaster for Manheim every hour. Fare 40 cents iouum rip.
Cars leave lliancaster lor Ailaiustowu by way of liphrataevery hour. H I
Cars leave Lancaster lor Quarryville every hour.I',lfare, 45 ceutls ltouud lrlp.
Cars leave Lancaster for All'l,lIlSlOWll bv way ol rp irat-L everv lour.
Casr leave Lancaster for Moiiut Joy. lfarc, 45 cents RouudV'l'rip. '
Cars leuve Lancaster for Clwisllauu. Fare, 55 cents liouud lrlp.
FRANKLIN COLLEGE, 1787 MARSHALL COLLEGE, 1836
Franklin and Mar hall College
The Oldest Pldueatlonal lnstltutlon of the Reformed Church.
Located ln one of the Most llealtllful and l'ros-
perous Cities In Pennsylvania
0f1'ers Full Four-Year Collegiate. Courses leadlng to the
Degrees of A. ll. and l'h.ll., Including
Philosophy QML-ntnl and Moral Sciences and Elistltcticsl, English LBIILIIINKK! und Litero-
ture, Ancient IIIIIIKIIIIKHN Qin two departnicutsl, MUtIl8llIlltil!B and Astronomy,
lllstory and Ai-chu-ology, German and French, Political und
Soelul Science. The Nnturul Seiolloen.
The College is well-equipped with competent Professors and Instructors, and with all the
apparatus most essential to the ueconipllsluucnt of the end alnicd at-thorough mental disci-
p ine and substantial culture.
Special attention is directed to the new Science Building, with its ample equi nnents.
affording unusul facilities for work in all the departments of Natural and P iysical science.
The Astronomical Observatory, with its ll-inch Clark-liepsold lilqluatorinl, and all the neces-
sary appurtenances: the Laboratories with full compleinent of C ienucal, physical and bio-
logical apparatus: the Libraries and Reading-room, well-stored with Stanf ard and Periodi-
cal Literature, the Gymnasium, with complete equipment of Appliances for Physical Train-
ing under competent direction: the Garber Hcrharium and the extensive Collection of Classi-
lied Specimens in Natural Science: the two fiourishiug Llterarv Societies, with their weeklv
meetings, and the College Church, a regularly organized and self-sustaining congregation, all
combinetoeonstitutetlu-superior facilitieshereotferedforexhaustive research and thorough
instruction along the line of natural development in an atluosphere of distinct and positive
EXPICNSICS l"0R TH E YEAR
Including ull Contingent Fees. Furninhecl Room, lionrcling
l"nel, Light and lvood
lfAl,l, llullli begins 'l'luu'sday, Scptenther iii, 1906.
I-Examination for Admission, 2 p. ni., Monday, Selptcniher lmh.
The Aeadeiny i'0lllll!f'l,6ll with this College furuis tes preparatory training to Students
who wish to enter College, or Provides a course for a thorough Academic Ifidur-ation preparn-
tory to the active duties of li e
For Catalogue and l"ull l'articulurs, address
PRESIDENT JOHN S. STAHR, D.D.
The person who does not know "Home, Sweet Honien from
"Yankee Doodlel' may be educated
But when you can, keep posted at the
No 141 NORTH QUEEN STREET
The Ho1ne of Mirth and Music for One Cent. It's up to you
REPAIRING PRESSING DYEING
A. J. CANTER
WORK CALLED FOR AND 15 SOUTH QUEEN STRIQI-:'r
DELIVERED LANeAs'r1sR, PA.
FRA KLI and MARSHALL
A IIIGPII CQIEAIDIC HCYIIOOL 1?'Ol'R.l3OX'S
Special Advantages for Bright and Earliest Students
Excellent Boarding and Accommodations
Modern Conveniences, Steam Heat and Electric Light
- - PRINCIPALS I
THADDEUS G. I-IELM, A. M. 2: :: :: EDWIN M. HARTMAN, A. M.
CHAS. S. KILLIAN
IJ,-HLY IND SEMI-WEEKLY
-. ......I THE
'BOOK AND CUMMERCIAL
'BFFFFA' Book P1 zutzug lhan ezn befofe
llzal f Ike :lazy we re dozugf at no U
we lhznk Our jizrllzlzes haze been znrreased
g1eally believed for ererulzm, Loalv
pmmplly and eumomzcalb lhzv nnmbea
OA ll I Ifllflll
was pn mtrdat lhe lnlellrgcncer P mhug Home
C1lllC1JIIl of ll: png cs of the book IU a wh vie
IS mwted zu corgfdence ry' :Is approval ru a
specimen of good book pnnlmg and as an lil
cenlme lu olhers to rome here la have smular
For cunenl news uf the day local and wmld wzdr read the
Intelhgencer Il v wzrle awake up! date and Irulhjhl
always Addresa S' Wu! Kzng ,Sl laneaxln Pa
If "Ii Eff Fifi 2281 1'!'1 I'!'lW3!'f 1'!'Q 'FZ'
If F39 Eff: I'3': 425 ffzfi I L'z'li '79 I?
Q32 . -. ., -1- A Fzfl i'
45 4, p , p.A. W P
Wifi 5142 QWQM17 yf?f3:MffI'QMf?!iH3!flIf3!fQM.'!21,'l"!'Ql+P!!
ff gf gg ifzff Sze 3-1.1 asf: sm as M ree: re,
'-' 2' H'
.1 M9 sir
, J. r A A -' ' 'W
Q . -
if .,. ',, 1 yi I . .
..., .hi , I TQH E- Q-.ILS
,W i IN TH IS BOOK
j WERE MAQE. BY THE.
if f time my If-NGRAVING CQ.
' BU F-FALO. N .Y..
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