Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 318
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 318 of the 1911 volume:
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NINETEEN .- HUNDRED .- ELEVEN
Published by ihe
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
ANNO DOMINI 1910
REV. HENRY HARBAUGH APPLE
TO THE MAN WHO HAS ASSUMED THE HONORS AND
RESPONSIBILITIES OF PRESIDENT OF OUR BELOVED
ALMA MATER, THE MAN IN WHOM ARE CENTERED
OUR BRIGHTEST HOPES AND ASPIRATIONS FOR A
GREATER FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL, THIS VOLUME
IS AFFECTIOANATELY DEDICATED. "
IT is with a deep sense of
the magnitude of the
undertaking and with a feeling
of corresponding inadequacy
and incapability to cope with
the task, that We have as-
gg Sumed the responsibility of
S V the publication of this volume
KX of the Onirnnivnvin. We have
p J kd striven ,to produce a book
Zz.. ff Worthy of a place side by side
7 f with its noble predecessors,
N "l' is -'..., and for the consummation of
.M X ,il our desire,'We have spared no
K efforts and restrained no zeal.
i I Especially at this most aus-
lings of dissolution and change
fill the air, when the assurance
N 'i ' of a greater and brighter era
for lfranklin and Marshall is heralded from 'every side, are We most for-'
tunately urged and incited to do full justice to our Alma., Mater and the
men who are assisting in penning her name upon the immortal scroll of
fame. - i
But, to proceed to a lighter vein. The college student is considered,
not as a philosopher, but as a joke and everything emanating from him
is to be laughed at. In this little volume, kind reader, We have attempted
Z '7 X f
"1 bl ' 'fi' F F sd 'W i X! ff .
X "-, 'N ' '37 'i .Z X ff 'picious time, 4 When the rumbf
,,,,,iQ"' I, N '
Tu include that which will arouse your risibilities and bring forth laughter
"11"l1l111s bfff-11 IT-S Sides. " We already recognize our ,failures and our shortf
coniings, but in brooding over them We have learned to love them - May
you be as kind. W
, THE STAFF. I
, .. ...., .. . L ..-7 - '- --T r.-
. , X ' 1
Q- . ,fl
jfanklin QIUUPBP, 1757 marshall Qinllvge, IEEE
Franklin emh iflilerrzhall Glnllegv, 1553
Fzrst Vice-President.. . . .
Second 'Vice-President. . . .
Recording Secretary. .... .
Corresponding Secretary. . . .
Treasurer . . . ........... .
GEORGE F. BAER, LL.D.
HON. VV. U. HENSEL, LL.D.
JOHN D. SKILES.
H. S. WILLIABISON.
REV. JOSEPH H. DUBBS, D.D., LL.D
J. W. B. BAUSMAN, ESQ.
Bnarh nf Zifruatnn
REV. A. S. WEBER, D.D.. . .
REV. E. R. ESCHBACH, D.D.
HENRY S. WILLIAMSON ....
J. H. SHOCK ..............
H. L. RAUB. .1 ... ...... ..
JOHN E. KUNKLE, ESQ. . .. .
JAMES SHAND ...........
GEORGE F. BAER, I3.LD. . ..
JARED HARPER . ......... .
REV. N. C. SCHAEFFER, D.D.,
R.EV. W. C. SCHAEFFER, D.D.. .
REV. JACOB B. KERSCHNER . .
SAMUEL P. HEILMAN, M.D. .
WALTER M. FRANKLIN, ESQ.
PAUL C. WOLFF ............
B. F. FACKENTHAL, JR. .
JOHN D. SKILES ........
J. W. B. BAUSMAN, ESQ. .. .
WILLIAM H. HAGER. . . . .
JAMES T. R,EBER . . .... . .
JOHN M. JAMISON. . ...... . .
REV. J. W. SANTEE, D.D. . ..
CHARLES F. RENGIERSF. .... .
WILLIABI J. ZAOHARIAS, ESQ.
REV. F. C. SEITZ .... .......
REV. HENRY MOSSER, DDT .
JOHN W. BICKEL, ESQ. .... .
J. W. VVETZEL, ESQ. . .... . .
C. C. LEADER. ............ .
HON. W. U. HENSEL, LL.D. ..
. . . . .Lancastelg Pa..
. . . . .Greencastle, Pa.
. . . . .LaI1ca.ster, Pa. 1
. . . . .,Greensburg, Pa.
. . . . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . . . .Reading, Pa.
. . . . .BellefO11te, Pa.
. . . . .LaIIca.ster, Pa.
. . . . .Lancaster,'Pa.
. . . . .Free1a.11d, Pa.
. . . . .Heilma11da1e, Pa.
. . . . .La1IcaSter, Pa.
. . . . .Pittsburg Pa..
. . . . .Riegelsvil1e, Pa.
. . . . .Lanca,ster, Pa.
. . . . Lancaster, Pa.
. . . . .Lancastelg Pa.
. . . . .Reading, Pa.. '
. . . . .GreeI1sburg, Pa.
. . . . .Philadelphixaq Pa.
. . . .La11caSter, Pa.
. . . . Chambersburg, Pa.
. . . . .Al1entOWII, Pa.
. . . . .MyerstOWII, Pa.
. . . .NorristOwn, Pa.
. . . .Ca.r1is1e, Pa.
. . . .Sha.mOkin, Pa..
I Deceased, Dec. Is. 1909. 'I' Deceased, Feb- 13, 1910-
8 F, aM.ooLLEGE-
I F H Iolm D Slaileg C F Rengier, W. U. Hensel, James Shand, H. S.
rx.ax':.-. .fx -r - ' .4
Williamson, J. W. B. Bausman.
1' M. Franklin, W. C. Schaeffer, A. S. Vlfeberf J- VV- Vletzel'
E. R. Eschbach.
3 I IBRVXRY -N. C. Schaeffer, J. W. Santee, H. L. Raub, F. C. Seitz, H. S. Williamson,
Walter M. Franklin, W. U. Hensel. W
.l GRQUNDS AND JBUILDINGS.-'WWC H. Hager, W. U. Hensel, C. F. Rengier, John D.
Skiles, Il. S. Williamson, W. M. Franklin, S. P. Hellman. A
5. I.J1sf'iP1,1NE AND DEGREES.-W. U. Henscl, E. R. Eschbaeh, Jared Harper, Jolm
W. Wetzel, J. W. B. Bansman. '
6 PERMANENT ENDOWMENT.-George F. Bear, W. J. Zaeharias, S. P. Heilman, H. S.
Williamson, John E. Knnkle, B. F. Fackenthal, Jr., J. B. Kerschner. I
7. WILHELM Es'rA'rE.-Paul C. Wolff, H. L. Raub, C. C. Leader, John M. Jamison,
S. OBsEnvA'rom'.-E. R. Eschbach, A. S. VVeber, B. F. Faekenthal, Jr., H. L. Raubl,
Prof. A. T. G. Apple.
9. A CADEMY."-JRIIIICS Shand, H. S. Williamson, VV. H. Hager, VV. M. Franklin, W. U.
10. l..xnon.vrom' .xxn MUSEUM.-H. Mosser, W. C. Schaeffer, E. R. Eschbach, J. H.
Shook, John D. Skilcs, James Shand, John W. Bickel. '
l I. GYMNASIUM AND Afrnm-:'r1Cs.-H. S. Williamson, W. H. Hager, James Shand, H. L.
Ranb, Walter M. Franklin. .
Ahuinnrg Glnuuril nf Alumni
The following Alumni have been elected b f t ' '
Alumni, authorized by the Bo. rd fT as mem ers O he Adx lsory Councll of
and Marshall College:
S.H.Rz. -- ',,- .fi , , f , ,
,62' H llltlwv 99i W3 1N..Apllcl, Esq,, 80, W, H, Ixeller, Esqq ,913 J- B. Kremer
A 2 on. G. L. Ixnnkle, 76, Rex, C, J, M - D D 1 , . ?
5, H, Guilford, DD-S., ,615 Rev. L. Kryderlgfillls T. M. Balhet, Ph.D,, '76,
'l 0 1'l1Sfees and by the Alumni Association of Franklin
b . fl W '
J f X. I'
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55 iii, 7
. 2.1 J .
A J W I ,ll ' V
f Q L Q e
REV. HENRY HARBAUGH APPLE, AM., D.D., .......... 614 North Duke Street
President of the College 3 Professor of Biblical Literature and the History of Religion.
REV. JOHN SUMMERS STAHR, Ph.D., DD., LL.D. ........ 437 VVest James Street
J. W. Nevin Professor of Mentalancl Moral Science, 1Esthetics and the Philosophy of
REV. JOSEPH HENRY DUBBS, D.D., LL.D. ................ 451 College Avenue
Audenried Professor of History and Arehzrrology.
JOHN BRAINERD KIEFFER, PH.D. ....................... 441 College Avenue
Professor of the Greek Language and Literature.
JEFFERSON E. KERSHNER, PH,D. .................. 445 West Chestnut Street
Professor of Mathematics and Physics.
REV. GEORGE FULMER MULL, A.M., L1'rT.D. ..... ' ....... 431 West James Street
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature.
REV. RICHARD CONRAD SCHIEDT, A.M., PH.D., SC.D.. .1043 Wheatland Avenue
. Professor olf Biology and Geology.
10 F. 8zM.COLLEGE ,
REV. c. ERNEST WAGNER, AM. ..................... .
.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.
CI..-XREXCE XEVIN HELLER, A.M. .............. ..
. .415 North Charlotte Street
Professor of Ancient Languages.
I-IERISERT HUEBENER BECK, A.C. ................ .
..Y. M. C. A. Building
Associate Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy.
f'II.XRI,ES PATTERSON STAHR, A.M., M.D. ............ .
Lecturer on Anatomy.
REV. JOHN MILTON CHAMBERS, A.M. ........ . .. .
Professor of Oratoryf
.17 East Walnut Street
. . .818 West Lemon Street
REV. A. THOMAS G. APPLE, A.M. ...................... 237 Lancaster Avenue
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy.
w11.L1.xM oL1vE11 FARNSWORTH, AM ......... .......... Y . M. C. A. Building
Professor of Modern Languages.
D. C. MCIAUGHLIN . . .................................. 166 North Queen Street
Physical Instructor and Director of the Gymnasium.
M. W. RAUB, M.D,,
' Curator of the Museum.
T H E FACULTY
DR. H. H. APPLE . ..
DR. G. F. MULL . . ..
PROF. C. N. HELLER
DR. J. H. DUBBS ...
DR. J. B. KIEFFER. .
PROF. A. V. HIESTER
PROF. C. N. HELLER
DR. J. B. IQIEFFER. .
F. M. E. GROVE, '11
D. C. RICLAUGHLIN .
15. D. H.-Xl'1RTTI5R, '10
H. E. NVEISEL, '1O. .
C. T. GLESSNER, '11.
DR. C. P. STARR. . . .
J. W.Ax'1'T, '10.. ....
J. Ii. lixzxxs, '11, . . .
U. W. SAYLOR, '11. .
E. O. BIARKS, '10, . ,
J. F. LEONARD, '11. .
J. P. NN 1-:RN1f:R, '10. .
si M. COLLEGE
Braun nf Gllannra
.. ...............-. ..
. . . .Presiclent
O R I F L A M M
G. N. REBERT, '10. . . ......... . . .
G. N. HARTMAN, '11 ... .... ....
C. R. BRENNER, '10. ... ....... .....
g ' Urafk Gram
T. CUMMINGS, '10. .... ..... , . . . . .
W. G. SCHXVAB, '11 .. . .... . . . .
T. C. PEIGHTAL, '11 . . . . .... ' ,........... ..
' fbrrrn Enom Giluh
W. S. RAUB, '10. .... ................ .
T. CUMMINGS, '10. ........,.....,.......... .
C. G. WATT, '10 .....
W. N. IQLINE, '10. . . .
H. G. THUNDER ....
H. E. GROVE, '10. ..
C. G. WATT, '10 .....
T. G. PEIGHTAL, '11. .
G. N. KEMP, '11. ....
C. T. GLESSNER, '11. .
G. D. BOMBERGER, '11
E. D. KRAMER, '10. . .
W. W. LANTZ, '10 .. .
A. C. HENRY, '10. . .
H. S. KREMER, '11. ..
N. H. CORMAN, '10. . .
R. E. GIPE, '09, . .
06122 ,aah illlanhnlin Gluha
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. . . . .Manager.
14 F. KNLCOLLEG-E
GELIPHIPZIII Uliterarg Snrirtg
J. C. XVIQRNER, '10.. . . .................... .... I J'7'lfS'l:ClC'HL.
H. C. SEITZ, '11 . . . . V ice-Presvldemf
A. F. RENTZ, '12 . . . . . Secretary,
F. M. E. GROVE . . ..................... . . Treasurer
Biagnntlyizxrt 'Eiterarg Smrivtg
W. N. FENNINGER, '10 ......... ...... - ....... . . .Speakeqq
NE. TJ. ROBINiON, '11. . . , , IfiCe-p,.eS2-dem
h. STEHMAA, 12 .... Q A .Secretary
B. B. HERB, '11. . D U
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Secretary, . .
Sergeant-at-Arms . . .
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I M ARNER
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22? .nal lilyi,
Senior lass ull
LEON NIILTON .-XRNER. . . . .
NATHAN HER.ALD CORMAN. .
HOWARD ELSXVARD CREITZ . .
HOWARD HOCH DELONG. .
ARTHUR BERTRAM GAREL. .
JACOB BOISE GLICK .........
:XDDISON HERSIIEY GROFF, .I R.
EDTV.-KRD DAUM HAERTTER . .
VALENTINE GASS HARTMAN . .
ARTHUR RUPP HARTZELL . . .
HARRY LIGHTNER HECREL . .
AMOS CARPMAN HENliX'. . .
WILLIAM NIES INILINE . . .
EDGAR DANIEL IQRAMER . .
JAMES THOMAS LANE. . . .
WILLIS WEAVER LANTZ. . .
EDNVIN OLIVER BI.-KRKS. . .
JACOB GIBBLE LIFJYER . . . . .
THEODORE WAYNE NIILLER. .
WVILLIAM SHULTZ R AU R. . . .
GORDON NEVIN REBERT . .
JOHN NIORRIS SOHOLL. . .
:AUG USTINE SMITH ........
HERRIAN GEIKItY SNYDER .... .
THOMAS JEFFERSON WAGNER.
CHARLES GEIGER WATT. . . . .
JAMES WATT .........
HENRY EDGAR WNEISEL . .
JOHN CLATEN VVERNEH . .
LIARK NEVIN WIVICKEHT .....
CHARLES JTAYMOND BRENNEN.
TOM CUMMINGS .... ........
MARION WIPIST FYMRICK. .... .
WILLIAM NOIIINIAN FENNINGER. . . - - -
IQIENRY AIIRAM GROVE. . . . . . .
LEON EDWARD HUMPHRI-IVILLII
ALFRED ROSS WALTER .......
GEORGE MERLE WHITMORE. . .
Mountville, Pa., R
Lancaster, Pa., R.
Berks P. O., Pa.
Glenville, Pa., R. D. 1
Telford, Pa. A
Malianoy City, Pa.
Clear Spring, Md.
Myersdale, Pa., R.
Welsh Run, Pa.
18 F.'8z M.COLLEGE
LEON LIILTON ARNER, 0,2 K ,
Class Foot Ball C15, C255 Glee Club C15, C35, C455 Prepared at F. and M. A., A.B.
' .Lancaster Pa.
CHARLES RAYMOND BRENNER ................................... ,
Paradise Club5 Class Base Ball C15, C255 Captain Class Base Ball Team C155 Class
Foot Ball C15, C255 Varsity Base Ball Team C15, C25, C35, C453 Captain Varsity Base
Ball Team C455 Prepared at F. and M. A. and L. H. S.5 Ph.B. Course.
X. H. CORMAN .................................................... Coburn, Pa.
Harbaugh Club 5 Goethean5 Chaplain G. L. S. C255 Vice-President G. L. S. C353
Treasurer of College Student C255 President of Y. M. C. A. C455 Secretary Y. M. C. A. 5
College Student Staff 5 Class Treasurer C455 Censor G. L. S.5 Prepared at Millheim
H. S.5 A.B. Course. , A
TOM Cumlmos ................................................ Lancaster, Pa.
Paradise C1ub5 Assistant Manager Varsity Track Team C35 5 Manager Class Track
Team C355 Sergeant-at-Arms of Class C355 Cremation Committee C255 Oriflamme
Staff C355 Prepared at L. H. S. and F. and M. A.5 Ph.B. Course.
l-lowmn H. DELONG ........................... A ..... q. ., ....... Virginsville, Pa.
Marshall Club5 Goethean5 Vice-President G. L. S. C35 5 President G. L. S. C455 Chair-
man of the Triennial Greeting Com. 5 Rep. of the G. L. S. in Inter-Society Oratori-
cal COntest5 Rep. of G. L. S. in Junior Oratorical Contest5 Alternate on the Goethean
Debating Tea1n5 Secretary of Class C455 Prepared at Kutztown S. N. S.5 A.B. Course.
F . W. EMRICK, CD K 2 ......................................... Shamokin, Pa.
Class Treasurer C355 Assistant Editor Calendar Staff C25 5 Banquet Committee C35 5
Chairman Junior Reception C35 5 Glee Club C45 5 Prepared at Shamokin High School 5
W11.1.I.u1 N. FENNINGER ................................... Kinzer Pa
Dlagllolilllall L- S-5 Librflriiln D. L. S. C355 Vice-President D. L. S. C355 Monitor D.
L- S- Ml? Speaker D. L. S. C455 Inter-collegiate Debating Team C45 ' College Student
G75 D' L' S- A'miV91'S3l'Y C455 Prepared at Paradise H. S. 5 Pl1.B. Coiirse.
ARTHUR B GABLE
. . .............................................. L t 'Pa
, , C ancas er, .
Dlagnot-lnan L. S.5 Prepared at F. and M A - A B Course
' -1 - - .
J Acoe BoRsE GLICK ............................................ Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothian 5 Monitor D. L. S. C45 5 Prepared at M. S. N. S. 5 A.B. Course.
ADDISON H. GROFF ............................................. Lancaster, Pa.
Harbaugh Club5 Diagnothian5 Anniversary D. L. S. C45 5 Prepared at F. and M. A. 5
HARRY ABRAM GROVE, ID K 2' ................................... Welsh Run, Pa.
Class Base Ball C15, C255 Class Foot Ball C255 Class Basket Ball C25, C355 C455 Class
Track C15, C25 5 Class Treasurer C255 Class Base Ball Manager C255 Scrub Base Ball
C355 C45 5 Captain Scrub Base Ball C25 5 W eekly Staff C25, C35, C45 5 Editor-in-Chief of
Weekly C455 Chairman Senior Dance Committee5 C45 Prepared at Mercersburg
Academy5 A.B. Course. .
EDWARD HAERTTER5 X ID ......................................... Cordelia, Pa.
Goethean5 Banquet Committee C255 Editor-in-Chief of Orilflamme Staff C355 Class
Foot Ball C15, C25 5 Manager Class Base Ball C155 Class Basket Ball C15, C25 5. Board of
Athletic Directors C355 Secretary of Athletic Association C355 President of Athletic
Association C455 Prepared at Mercersburg5 A.B. Course.
ARTHUR R. HARTZELL, 111 K 2' ................. . .................. Allentown, Pa,
Banquet Committee C25 5 Prepared at F. and M. A. 5 A. B. Course.
HARRY L. HECKPIL .................................................. Eden, Pa.
Winner of Sophomore Oratorical Contest D. L. S. C255 Cremation Committee C255
Oriflamme Staff C35 5 Representative to Pa. I. O. U. C255 President of Pa. I. C. O. U.
C355 C45 5 Class Vice-President C45 5 Critic D. L. S. C45 5 Speaker D. L. S. C45 5 Attorney
for Defense in D. L. S. Mock Trial C455 Prepared at Allentown Prep School5 A.B.
A. C. HENRY .................................................. Penbrook, Pa.
Diagnothian 5 Chaplain D. L. S. C15 5 Corresponding Secretary D. L. S. C155 Record-
ing Secretary D. L. S. C25 5 Vice-President D. L. S. C35 5 Assistant Business Manager
of Student C35 5 Business Manager of Student C455 Calendar Staff C255 Prepared at F.
and M. A.5 A.B. Course. 5
LEON E. HUMPHREVILLE ......... . ...................... ..... L ancaster, Pa.
EX-Goethean 5 Prepared at F. and M. A. 5 Ph.B. Course.
WM. N. :KLINE ................................................ Berks P. O., Pa,
Harbaugh Club5 Goethean5 Secretary G. L. S. C25 5 Treasurer G. L- S- C355 Gllie and
Mandolin Club C35, C45 5 Manager of Glee and Mandolin Club C455 Entered Sopho-
more5 Prepared at Schuylkill Seminary5 A.B. Course.
Diagnothian5 Recording Secretary D. L. S. C255 Vice-President D. L. S. C25, C355
E. a M. COLLEGE
, ......... Baltimore Md
.-,I'.. r,!0IiE ......................... I 5 .
Lmhm DAMFTJSXRELE 1, G L S C25 5 Critic G. L. S. C355 Goetliean Anniversary Orator
GO?tg:E:t55iE1BQ,35'Zd C455. Winner Goethean Cratorical Contest 5 Alternate Inter-
Cflf, t?DeAb,5Z555.,- Team C45 5 Class Historian C255 C35 5 Manager Class Basket Ball C35 5
500655 K D C t' n Committee C25 Weekl f Staff
..' .- t45C11darStaffC255 re1T12110 5' '5
E.i31Si4??g?:1i3Znt C133 C45 5 Editor-in-Chief of Student Staff C455 Oriflamme Staff
3 . Y M C A Hand Book C255 C35, C455 Editor-in-Chief C355 Glee Club C45 5 Green
Rdom Club C35"A:lVll1ll61' of College Student Fiction Prize C35 5 Junior Respondent
to Fence Oration C35 5 Prepared at Glenville Academy 5 A.B. Course.
JAMES T. LANE, CDK Z' ........................................ Lancaster, Pa.
Ex-Diagnotl1ian5 Chaplain D. L. S. C155 Receiver D. L. S. C255 Anniversary Com-
mittee C253 Gbrm. Team C255 Mandolin Club C155 Class Base Ball C155 C255 Scrub
Base Ball C255 Business Manager of Calendar C255 Class Secretary C35 5 Prepared at
L. H. S.5 A.B. Course.
W. W. LANTZ ................................................... Strasburg, Pa.
Diagnothian 5 Class President C355 Class Historian C455 Class Foot Ball C255.Scrub
Foot Ball C355 Corresponding Secretary D. L. S. C155 Monitor D. L. S. C355 Speaker
D. L. S. C355 Chairman of Committee to Revise Constitution of D. L. S. C45 5 College
Student Staff C45 5 Intercollegiate Debating Team C45 5 Intercollegiate Debating
Board C355 C455 Board of Athletic Directors C455 Prepared at F. and M. A.5 A.B.
E. O. MAnKs,X tb ............................................ Allentown, Pa.
Class Foot Ball C155 C255 Class Basket Ball C155 C255 C355 Class Base Ball C155 C25'
Class President C255 Assistant Basket Ball Manager C355 Basket Ball Manager C451
Prepared at F. and M. A.5 A.B. Course.
L. W. MILLER ............................................ H ...... Fritztown, Pa.
Franklin Club 5 Goethean 5 House Committee G. L. S. C255 Inter-Society Oratorical
Contest C255 Class Banquet Committee C35 5 Triennial Greeting Committee G. L. S.
C355 Entered Sophomore 5 Prepared at K. S. N. S.5 A.B. Course.
W. S. RAUB5 CII K W ............................................. Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothian 5 Class President C15 5 Class Track Team C15, C255 C35 5 Capt. C15 5 Winner
of Cross Country Run C155 Glee Club C155 C355 C455 Reader C155 C355 C455 Leader C45'
Green Room Club C15, CQP, C355 Oriflamme Assistant Editor-in-Chief C355 Prepared
at Ll8l'09l'Sblll'g5 A.B. Course. .5
G. NEVIN REBERT ..................... A ............ Littlestown Pa
Paradise Club 5 Diagnotl1ian5 Class Foot Ball C15 C25 Manager 425. Class Bgsket
5 -. 5 I I D ' 1 we m
5:5111 C15, 1375, C35,.ClJSS BPlSe Ball C15, C255 Assistant Base Ball Manager C355 Base
.ill Manager C455 Scrub Foot Ball C25 5 Varsity Foot Ball C35 C45 '
Momus Cnnssxnm SCHOLL 10 .S K I ,
Goetheans Class Foot B21 H CD, C2. .................... l .......... Telford, Pa.
Prep-5 A.B. Course' 5, crub Foot Ball C255 C355 Prepared at Bethlehem
5 ORIFLAMME 21
A SMITH .................................................. Mahanoy City, Pa.
Franklin Club5 Goethean 5 Class Basket Ball C15, C25, C35, C455 Manager C255 Class
Base Ball C15, C255 Varsity Basket Ball C35, C455 Junior Hop, Committee 5 Prepared
at Mahanoy City H. S. 5 A.B. Course.
H G. SNYDER ................................................ Clear Spring, Md.
Diagnothian5 Reviewer D.L. S. C255 Corresponding Secretary D. L. S. C155 Class
Foot Ball C15, C255 Scrub Foot Ball C15, C25, C355 Prepared at Mercersburgg Critic
D. L. S. C455 A.B. Course. I - L
JAMES WATT, 10 K Elf ....................... 1 ..................... Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothian5 Receiver D. L. S. C15, C25, C35 5 Recording Secretary D. L. S. C255
Mock Trial C15, C255 Chairman of Anniversary Committee C255 Green Room Club
C35 5 Glee Club C15 5 Intersociety Oratorical Contest C25 5 Weekly Staff C35, C455 Ban-
quet Committee C255 Class Treasurer C155 Class Tennis C25 5 Class Foot Ball C15, C255
Manager C25 5 Class Base Ball C15, C25 5 Class Track C15, C25, C355 Captain C25, C355
Manager C25 5 Assistant Manager Foot Ball C35 5 Manager Foot Ball C45 5 Prepared at
Bordentown Military Institute 5 A.B. Course. ' it
H E. WEISEL, X ID .............................................. Perkasie, Pa.
Goethean 5 Class Basket Ball C25, C35 5 Captain C35 5 Varsity Basket Ball C25, C35, C45 5
Class Foot Ball C25 5 Intersociety Cratorical Contest G. L. S.5 Recording Secretary
G. L. S. 5 Business Manager Oriflamme C35 5 Glee Club C35, C45 5 Green Room Club C35 5
Vice-President Class C355 Junior Hop Committee 5 Class Banquet Committee C255
Vice-President Athletic Association C45 5 Entered Sophomore 5 Prepared at K. S. N.
S.5 A.B. Course.
C G. WATT, X cp .............................................. Lancaster, Pa.
Class Base Ball C15, C255 Captain C255 Class Foot Ball C15, C255 Class Basket Ball C15,
C25, C35, C45 5 Varsity Base Ball C15, C25, C355 Varsity Basket Ball C25, C35, C45 5
Captain C355 Varsity Tennis C15, C25, C355 Class Tennis C255 Glee Club C15, C35, C455
President' C455 lVeeklQy Staff C15. C25, C35, C455 Secretary C355 Business Manager C455
Class Secretary C25 5 Class Track C15, C25, C35, C45 5 Prepared at Bo1'dentoWn Military
Institute5 A.B. Course.
J C. WERNEII ............ .................................... M eyersdale, Pa.
Paradise Club5 Goetl1ean5Building Committee G. L. S. C155Chair1na11 of Committee
for Anniversary Program G. L. S 'C25 5 Vice-President G. L. S. C355 CSIISOI' G. L. S.
C355 Triennial Greeting Committee G. L. S. C35 5 President G. L. S. C455 College
Student C455 Orljlamme C355 Chairman Class Banquet Committee C355 Class Vice-
President C255 Class Basket Ball C15, C25, C35, C455 Captain C255 Class Base Ball C15,
C255 Class Track Team C15, C25, C35, C455 Captain C455 Scrub Basket Ball C155 Var-
sity Basket Ball C25, C35, C455 Captain C455 Prepared at F. and M. A.5 A. B. Course.
Q2 F. 8zM.COLLEGE
G. M. Wnrmonm ........................................... ..Mil1ersvi1le, Pa.,
Dinffnotliiang Recording Secretary D. L. S.g Vice-President D. L. S.g Speaker D,
I.. Monitor D. L. S.g Undergraduate Editor of College' Studentg Judge of Ding-
nothian L. S. Mock Trialg Banquet Connnitteeg PILB. Course.
MARK Nrzvrx W1cKEn'r, WK! .................................... Denver, Pa,
Class Foot Ball C1255 Scrub Foot Ball C255 Varsity Foot Ball C355 Editor-in-Chief
Cnlcfular Staff CQQ5 O1'iH2.lT1ll19f3JQ Prepared at Mercersburg Academyg A.B. Course,
'l'HoM.xs J. W.xGNr:n ............................................ Shamokin, Pa,
Goetheang Class Treasurer C255 Goethean Building CO111ll1iilt6C C2Dg Alumni Editor
ol' College Student C-D5 Speaker of Goethean Anniversary 3 Prepared 3,15 Slmmokin
I-I. S.g AB. Course.
V ITH a feeling of confidence in the future, mingled
with regret that the associations formed here will
soon be broken, the class of 1910 looks forward.
For almost four years we have worked together
if and played together, have shared our joys and our
sorrows, with the end ever in view that in June,
1910, we might go forth as men Well equipped for the realities
of life and so become a credit to our Alma Mater. Our class
is not the largest that has gone forth from Franklin and Mar-
shall College, though neither is it the smallest. When, in
September, 1906, we first assembled as a class, fifty-three men
answered to the roll, one year later, but forty-two responded,
while the opening of the Junior year found thirty-nine, and
the number was reduced to thirty-six at the beginning of the
Senior year. 1 A
While our activities may have been limited somewhat
by the size of the class, yet every duty resting upon us, as a
class, has been met and well met. From our Freshman year
comes memories of our class basket ball team, and of our
splendid victory in the inter-class base ball game. We think,
too, of the banquet at the Country Club near Harrisburg,
Where Mayor Grosse of that city was one of our honored guests.
But these recollections mingle with those of the Sophomore
year. Outnumbered by twenty men, we held our ground in
the last cane rush that Will ever be held at Franklin and lVIar-
shall College. In the Zoology Cremation, we made our first
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Q4 F. aM.coLLEGE
e before the public as a class. That this effort was
appearanc d f 1 vh
successful can be attested by the great C1011 0 P9013 6 ll 0
viewed the parade and the exercises on VVill1amson Field. t
With the advent of the Junior year, the duties and privi-
leges of upper-classmen devolved upon us. That We are not
unworthv of them is proven by the records of our men in ath-
letics. in' literary work, in the Green Room Club, in the Glee
and Mandolin Clubs, as well as in the regular class-room work.
That we can uphold the honor of the class socially was proven
by the Junior Hop, the great social event of the college in the
season 1908-1909. Never, even as Freshmen, have we blind-
ly followed the lead of any mang our class is composed of men,
who are capable of thinking and acting, each man for himself.
This has been a source of strength to us, as a class, but will be
of infinitely greater value in practical life. College life is a
failure for that man who cannot think for himself, but depends
upon what some other man does and says.
September, 1910, brought to us the mantle of Senior
responsibility. From our class, the leaders of college activi-
ties must come. From their success or failure the outside world
judges the work of the college. From their deportment, it
judges the influence of college life. During the present year,
the record has been one of which every member of the class
can feel proud. It is a privilege to be a Senior during the
most successful foot ball season in the history of the college.
But the class of 1910 also includes men adept in tl1e things
pertpining to the practical side of life. We have Chemists,
1 at - ' f ' . '
ni l0ll1dtlLldl1S, anatomists and orators, as well as Classical
XY e have. been especially favored in having, for four years,
the benefit of instruction in the class-room from the accumu-
lations of wisdom and experience of men like our President
, URIFLAMME , Q5
Emeritus and the Dean of our Class. With their examples
and precepts before us, we can but be strengthened for the
future. It is not a feeling of despair that comes over us as we
think that :these relations will soon be broken off. We are glad
that the opportunity will soon be given When we can justify
the time and effort that has been expended upon us.. We feel
that it has been Well for us to have been here at Franklin and
Marshall College, and that we have received something here
which will help us throughout life, and make us broader,
better men. With such feelings uppermost, We are carrying
out the concluding Work of the Senior year, and preparing for
that day which will mark our " Commencement" into practical
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YA D L
0 R 1 F L A M M E 27
Discemus non scholae, sed vitae. Purple and Gold.,
Vice-President. . . .
Secretary. . . . .
Treasurer. . .
Historian. . .
F. and M! F. and M.! 1911!
1911! 1911 !!
J. W. RICHARDS.
J. K. EVANS.
G. N. HARTMAN.
E. A. WAMPOLE.
C. R. GINGRICH.
Q8 F. aM.coLLEGE
's with great difliculty that the achievements of so
rg.. El? 1
great a class are represented in so small a space,
,,iS1g.,. and onlv men of Shakespearean type could re-
late these important facts so as to do them jus-
At last our object is reached, the goal toward
which class after class in the past has striven, only to fall in
the attempt, is ours. The triumph of the discovery of the
North Pole is in dispute, but I do not refer to any such trivial
matter as this, for in the same year, by our accomplishments
in the past, we claim a goal that means more to us. This
goal is: "A class that has acquired supremacy over all others
and that can be truly said to reflect honor on its dear Alma
1Iater." I will give you an account of our struggles, through
which the path of success was opened to us.
Our Freshman year, as my worthy predecessor tells you,
"is a story of victory," through continual perseverance and
endurance of many of "Jupiter Pluvius's" zero specials. At
the end of the year, enumerating our "scalps,', we found we
had the better of the Sophs in the class "scraps," and in the
"cane rush. " although the officials announced it a draw. We
won foot ball. basket ball and base ball honors, all with
decisive scores. making one complete succession of victories.
1 In our Sophomore year, after coming back to dear old
14. and we announced our return to the people of the Red
Rose City. through our glaring posters which greeted the
verdant youngsters who were directing their feet in the path
of knowledge. We then proceeded to accomplish our great-
est undertaking, to thrash the greenest looking"herd,' of Fresh-
men that had ever sought entrance within the sacred walls of
learning at F. and hi.
When they had learned enough, so as to err intelligently,
it became our duty to chastise them, which we did by going
through our routine the year before, eliminating only the cane-
rush, the Faculty thinking it unsafe, as the year before we had
sent two 'cboldv 5'Sophs" to the Lancaster General Hos-
pital. Having humbled them in foot ball and basket ball,
we felt it our duty to give them some encouragement for their
three year,s "ride,,, as their first year Was spent during a
"reign of terrorf' In behalf of this, we mutually agreed to
give them some honor in base ball, which game they won.
Seeing that the dramatic side of college life Was being
neglected when the Class of 1910 did not render a German
play, it became our duty to uphold this side of college life.
In the eyes of nineteen-ten, we did this to perfection, when we
rendered well a strong ndramav in two acts, first, breaking
into the gym., second, drinking cider, which was earned by
the "sweat of the brown of the class of nineteen-ten.
Another noteworthy, event was a track meet in which quite
a few Freshmen demonstrated to us their physical abilities,
as well as their vocal accomplishments. This took place one
quiet night in May. '
Then came the botany trip, a Hful-1' account of. which
you will read later on in this volume.
When our plans were almost finished, for the annual
Zoology Cremation, we received sad news of the death of one
of our beloved class mates. On account of this, we decided
not to have the cremation. -
30 F, SLNLCOLLEGE
turning to college this year, our bearing has been
Upon re f .
such that the Freshmen at once recognized us as protectors,
"Tuff H even recognized our ex-
worthy of confidence. y H
cellent qualities and superhuman ability and passed almost
half the class in Physics. ,
The Junior Hop, the last great event at this time, was
U resent to 'be .the most successful dance
ever given by a "Junior', Class at Franklin and Marshall.
In basket ball, the only branch of athletics We have engaged
in this year, we have Won every game We played and cannot,
at the time of this Writing, be beaten for the pennant.
Having gained the front through our untiring efforts, We
hope that We may be a fit example for our successors to follow
in the future. C. R. GINGRICH.
considered bv all p
32 F, 8zM.COLLE
G E '
buphumure Glass !
'P i 1 P i
,umm ' ! Unlnrn E
Semper ad frontem. I MMOO11 and Gray.
Treasurer. . . .
Historian. . . .
Kae-yae, ka.e-yae, rah, rah, rah, rah!
Kae-yae, kae-yae, rah, rah, rah, rah!
Sis boom yell-
F. and M.! F. and M.!!
1912! 1912!! 1912!!!
.P. H. BRIDENBAUGH.
.W. A. SOHL.
.J . R. HAHN.
.H. E. AMMERMAN.
.G. C. MAUS.
wa url tiny.
'XRD ELLWOOD AMMERMAN . . .
.. ILLIAM LLOYD .ANDERSON . . .
. GEORGE BACHMAN . .
:NRS MILLER BASSLER. ...... ,
RENCE EDWARD B.-XTSCHELET. P. .
.ALIP HENRY BRIDENBAUGH. . .
lv.-LLTER PATTERSON CASSEI.. . .
IJENRY EARLE IDEPIAVEN ....
GUY LINTON DIFEENBAUOH . .
JAMES HEBER DORR'IAN ....
lHONV.-XRD EMERSON CiAYLEY . .
JOHN ILICHARD HAHN .....
ROBERT R,EIFF HARTZELL .... ......
RUSSELL LOWELL LEAVER HUNTER . .
VICTOR HERBERT JONES ..........
JACOB FRANKLIN KAUEFMAN. ..
JOSEPH IDDINGS LAUFFER. . . .
JOHN GABRIEL LONG . . .
GROVER CLEVELAND MAUS ..........
H.ARRISON IRVING CLEVELAND NIILLER. . .
HARVEY JOSEPH MILLER. . ........ . .
OLIVER EUGENE NIOSSER. .
CHARLES BEIDLER MOYER .. .
PAUL REID PONTIUS ........ I
HOMER FRANKLIN REBER'Il. . .
ADAM FREDERICK RIENTZ. .
CHARLES ELMER RESSER .. .
LLOYD FERNER RUMBAUGH. . .
PAUL FRANKLIN SCHAFFNER. .......... .
CHARLES WILLIAM WEIMBERD SCHANTZ. . .
ROBERT PAUL SCHEARRER ...........
JAMES RAY SHEPLEY ....
JOHN PATTISON SING-LEY.. .
CHARLES EDXVIN SOHL. . .
WILLIAM ALLEN SOHL . . .
Lock Haven, Pa
Martin Sburg, Pa,
LaI1c-aster, Pa., R. D 0
. . .LewiStOwn, Pa
South Perkasie, Pa.
Taneytown, Md. ,
Oley, Pa., R. D.
East Berlin, Pa..
Mt. Pleasant, Pa.
Hummelstowri , Pa..
34 F. 8 ll
I .,- H. .a::,
ll'll,l-'OIRID CIILIII-.III hl.xI II LI...
l'l.KlH. l..KXlDlS STI:IIxI.xN. . ..
l'II.xI:I.I:s .Xxmmw 'l'OxII-:ii .
.In-OI: XI:I'II.xI'sI:II 'l'ROrI:R. .
lJ.INII:I, .I.xr'oII XYETZEL. . . . . .
H.n'xIONn livl-:Rs WIIITMORI2 . .
ll.IIIIn' Zi-ILL ..........,.... .
NII:RI.I-: MI:III:IIITII .XI.IcN.xNImI-:R, . .
l'InwIN ASTON ............... .
l'l.XltltY .'xI'GI'S'l'I7S .-XITK.-XMP. . .
f'II.IIILEs I'lI-:RsI-II-:Y BURNS . . .
D.wID CLINTON C,'OI.I-:R.xUc:H. . .
EARL XYALTOX DIFFICNILWIIH. . .
HEX!-'ORD BELL IlAR'I'LI-I .....
llQIlElQ'I' ITEH H.-IRTLI-1. . .
l.I-:IGII PI-:OvI.I:s I-IELII. . .
MAIITIN lXll4INDIG HEIIII .......
CIIIIIs'rI..xN M..xIIRIc'I': l4lI:RsIIIcY. .
JOSI-:III-I SWIFT IRWIN. . .... . .
JOHN LI-:sLII-2 IQENDIG .....
WI-:nS'rER IYSNER IQILLIAN. .
I-II-:RRI-:II'I' AllTMMA LRv.xN . . .
l3I:N.I.nIIN WILLIS MOYEII. . .
:lR'l'HUli PHIIINEGAR BIYLIN. . . .
ROIII-:IIT ll.-XRTIN OBERHOLSICR . .
ROIII-:RT BURNS TAYLOII .....
C'LI'nI-: EIIGENR THOILIS. .
FII.-XNK IQING TROUTXVINE . . .
ALL.-KN BII.I.'fI:II W.xI,I,.I.c:E . .
CII.-IIII,I-:s HI-INRI' XVEHLER. . . . .
XVILLIAM EDWIN XVEISGERBER. .
FRANK lJA'I"I'lSON VVERNER ....
IIERBERT RALI-II lVERNER . .
LI-:O ADDISON WOLFE. . . . , ,
New Holland, Pa.
New Holland, Pa.
New Providence, Pa.
Gordonville, Pa., R.
Lealnan Place, Pa.
T is a well known and time honored fact, that history
iswritten by an impa.rtial and reliable hand, yet
X 155, it seems almost impossible to record the glorious
achievements of the class of 1912, and seem
truthful, yea, even to the- most credulous. In
athletics and all other lines' of college activities,
our men have shown themselves to be of superior calibre, and
to be able to lead on all occasions instead of being led. Ever
since we entered college, we have shown ourselves to be equal
to thebest in every sphere of activity. . '
For the benefit of our readers, some of whom may not be
acquainted with our former feats of prowess, let us rehearse a
few events of our Freshman year. Everybody knows the ease
with which a few of us removed a large number of the Sopho-
more posters, and successfully defended our honor and dig-
nity in the class fight, which occurred. a few nights later. In
athletics, we werelwonderfully successful, considering circum-
stances. The loss of our foot ball game was mainly due to the
fact that our light, but fast team, was handicapped by the
snow-storm and by the excessive "beef ', of our rivals. In
basket ball our team made a most creditable showing and our
base ball team was considered by all to be the best in college.
We also succeeded splendidly in advertising our victory over
the class of 1911, in basket ball, by means of posters. Our
.class was represented as well, if not better, than any other
class in the Green Room and Glee Clubs.
36 F. sM.CoLLEGE
Alter a very pleasant vacation, we again asse
new duties. Some of these were imposed by the FELCUVCY,
others bv the advent of a herd of unclassified beings, called
Freshmen, for whose guidance we are held responsible. . On
the morning of the opening of college, they found printed
instructions at all conspicuous places, containing the rules of
conduct for their year of probation.
A few nights later, the motherly Juniors gathered the sick-
lv brood of Freshmen on the Seminary Campus, and pro-
ceeded to give them their first instructions in class spirit by
giving a solitary yell, and by singing one verse of the battle
song. The song had scarcely ended until we appeared on
the scene and began to inflict punishment on our charges for
wandering in the night air without our permission. We had
just begun. when the Juniors gathered the brood together, as
. 1 i d
gathers her chicks when a storm approaches, an
escorted them home. About a week later, the verdant young-
sters suddenly appeared one morning wearing the Freshman
cap, an object most unique in design, so small that they were
kept on only by the huge green button above and the vacuum
Ere long, another duty confronted us. Justice demanded
that we reprimand those who, in their folly, had heedlessly
disobeyed the Curfew Law. VVe thereupon gathered together
our executive committee, who found it necessary to use drastic
methods to compel the erring ones to respect our authority.
A number were apprehended and escorted to that end of the
campus known as the "Seminary Dump,', and to the Qld
reservoir, where they were compel-led to atone for their sins,
This atonement consisted of eulogies on the class. of 1912 yells
songs. the introduction to a. goodly number of barrel staves,
and last. but not least, the running of the oaqntlet
offenders' conduct thenceforth has been exemplbarv. J V i
Now ensues a period of quiet, .inwhich all our energies are
directed to Zoological investigations, brokenonly by occasional
attention. to urgent social duties and Bacchanalian festivities.
This was first seriously interrupted by the coming of the class
foot ball game. After the game, which was an exceedingly
interesting one, we amused ourselves by pitching each and
every "Freshie', out of the gate, in spite of the protestations
of the Juniors and Seniors.. Q
After the Christmas vacation We prepared for basket ball.
Thus far, We have made a very creditable showing and as the
season .is not yet over, We expect to Win even more laurels- in
the future than We have Won in the past. Cvving to the fact
that our team Was crippled by the illness' of several players,
We lost the first game to the Freshmen. After the game we
again amused ourselves by driving them hither and thither,
from one terriied mass to another. When this had con-
tinued for a While, the Seniors and Juniors attempted to end
all demonstrations, acting as if the Freshmen were their be-
loved offspring, the culmination of a happy marriage.
On the last day of the mid-year examinations, when the
Faculty had seen fit to keep us busy, the Freshmen hastily set
out for Harrisburg, intending to enjoy their banquet, which
degenerated, however, to a mere informal supper, on account
of the lack of menus, which we had previously seen fit, to con-
fiscate. Although they knew not What they ate, some of them
seemed to have enjoyed their supper, because their President,
in response to an inquiry from Sophomore Headquarters,
replied: 'cWe are just beginning to hit up the booze,', which
undoubtedly Was "Cafe Noiri' as their menus called for the
In conclusion, We may say that our class was Well repre-
sented on the Varsity base ball and foot ball teams. In the
38 F. XILCOLLEGE.
inter-class track meet, we tied tl1e Seniors for first place and
" ' 't l
were 1-onsiclerefl hx' mam' to be the w lI111G1S. But, no on y on
the athletic tie '
the literarlv soc
ld have we won 1'6l1OXV11. We have more men 111
-ieties than am' otl1er class, also on tl1e Glee
and llamcloliu Clubs we have a large l'6pI'CSG11tEi.tlOI1. Our
t'2llCllllil1' was highly praised.
'lfhe same spirit which carried us through difficulties in
the past will leafl us O11 to CVCII greater achievements in the
future. May we always 1'6I11C111lJ61' our n1otto and be 3,11tl10110I'
to our Alma llater. .
G. C. MAUS.
E ILWRIEHI FHILA
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I I 1 n I
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13, M, COLLEGE
Red and Black.
Rickety AX Quagx Wah!
Rickety AX Quax W'a,h!
Wah! Wah!! Wah!!!
F. and M! F. and M! F. and M.! 1913.
Presvlclent .... I. . . ....... .... '1 '. J.
VZTCC-P7'f'S'?:Cl637If. .... ,,,, P , J,
Secreiary ..... .
T7'c'11Su1'0r. . . U
If'l'Sf07"iCUl. . .
' freshman lass ull
LOUIS BIRINYI. .
HOWARD WIINNICH BOWMAN. .
MOSES H. BRACKBILL ........
OWEN PETERSON BRICKER, JR
lk-AYMOND NIICHAEL BRIGHT . . .
JOHN ANDREW FRANTZ ....
AUSTIN LEONARD GIIOVE. . .
RALPH ELLIS I'IAR'I'MAN. . .
JOHN JACOB HESS. . . . .
ELMER RHODES HOIiE. .
JOHN HUNT .........
J. EGBERT IMLER . . . . .
ESTES BILGER LANDIS. . .
CHARLES DE LEFOND. .
SIMON LEHMAN. . ......... . .
W ILLIAM PJRDMAN lwONfl'GOMEI
EDWARD LOUIS NOLTING. . . . .
YVILLIAM ll1ARTIN ILOBERTS. . .
JEDVVIN BLAINE ILOMIG. . . . . .
HOMER BAUMAN SAUL. .
ITLOBERT BEATTY SAXMAN . .
ARA ALVA SCHAEFFER. . . . . .
JOHN LEINRACH SCHAEFFER. .
FRANK SLOUGH SCHVVARTZ . .
LOUIS lWALONE SMITI'-I . . . .
PAUL J AY SYKES, ..... .
PAUL CONNER WAGNER. .
JOSEPH BUCH WISSLER, .
GEORGE ELDER BRINTON .....
JACOB CLARK HENNEBERGER . .
TOBIAS LEONHARD JAEGER. . .
RAYMOND BITZER LEINBACH. . .
LOUIS JACOB LIVINGOOD ....
RALPH TIENDERSON MACLAY. . .
Dainak, U. P. Hangacs,
Glen Rock, Pa.
Newark, N. J.
Riegelsville, N. J.
VVillOw Street, Pa., R D 1
42 . F.
ROBERT BARR MZACLAY ......
GEORGE VVILLARD NIETGER. . . .
RALPH LEWIS REBER, . . .
BENJAMIN WADE SHAUB .
HIRABI GRANT STRAUB. ....
HE' richest gift that fruitful autumn has given forth
EQ f in many years was bestowed upon our college
I when she received the sturdy class of "1913."
'8'8' This class, though small in numbers, is credited
1 A with a most remarkable history, one that through
i the short periodof our existence, as a class, has
been developed by an unbroken- chain of glorious victories,
won by the unconquerable spirit exhibited by its members.
During the first Week of the school year a select band of
about forty men arrived in Lancaster, chosen by the faculty
from all over the country. Each of them came with determi-
nation to devote his time to the best interests of his beloved
class, Whether it be in the class-room or on the athletic field.
Our first victory over the savage and then unknown tribe
of Sophomores took place on the first Friday evening of the
school year. It Was then that about twenty-five Freshmen
marched upon the Seminary campus and defied their rivals to
drive them off. The " Sophs H after spending a great amount of
of time in collecting a band of thirty-Hve men, arrived upon
the Held and a fierce battle ensued. They made many attacks,
but the ranks of ,13 remained intact. The fact that the
Freshmen held their ground in spite of being outnumbered
gave them their first victory.
The next victory was in foot ball. Throughout the entire
season, many members of our spirited class trained with the
Varsity and became familiar with the arts of the game. Just
to test ourselves, we secured a practice game with C0lllmbiR
M F.. g5M,iCOLLEGE
d them up by the creditable score of
' h Q d cleane .
H1351 Scqppasilllhe day Came which was destined to prove our
ltfiengtli The "Sophs,, failed to cross our goal, thus scoring
s re ' . T ,
another victory for the Freshmen' .
Then We condescended to play them 3 game of basket
' ' - ' f th t 'f
ball Here again we administeied a defeat to e une o
19-15 It waz a fast game and at all times the conquerors
d themselves far superior to the vanquished. A
prove . ,
But there are other ways in which our class has and will
aghigve honors, besides athletics. The crowning victory of
our Whole career as Freshmen WHS gaifled when We Went to
H rrisbur and H dined sumptuously and celebrated hilar-
'iously amigd the peaceful slumbers and blissful ignorance of
the 'Sophsff' So great Was our joy that not one of us ever
noticed that we had accidentally left our menu cards behind,
thus giving the "Sophs" the chance to exhibit for the first
time their generosity by bearing the entire expense of same.
A formal announcement-from Which I have quoted above-
was posted in all conspicuous places the following hflonday.
In the World of intellectual achievement also, we have
shown our prowess. Members of our class are doing good
work and making a record for us in the Literary Societies and
class-rooms. Our natural superiority together with our pos-
session of that admirable, but rarely found quality of studious-
ness are bound to give us thehigh rank we so justly deserve.
But although We could entertain you with aecounts of
many more of our feats, we believe in making history, not in
writlngblt. Judging by what We have accomplished in one
Ziitlrlgvel can safely predict that our class will continue to the
Commenclgi Sgiaiareer the 'fast pace' wvith which ywe have
Spirited, most noble ILVSSIVLI gfi onl record as one. of the most
Alma Mater. , an y c asses in the history of our
. J. T EGBERT IMLER.
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46 F, g,RM.COLLE
JOHN HAZLETTE TURNER,:i'. . . -
CHARLES ALBERT PETERSON. . .
IRVING CHARLES RHODES .....
LESLIE ISAAC BOLTON ........
LANDIS HESS BRUBAKER. .... .
CLARENCE BERNHART SCHMIDTW'
CHARLES GROVE ALEXANDER1' .
ROBERT NORTH BURKHOLDER .
WALTER RANDOLPH CLARK . . .
HARRY HENRY KURTZ3. . . .
ROY LESLIE LEWIS. . . . .
H.XROLD ATTIG NIILLER . . .
DANIEL HERR NIssLEY,. . . .
WILI.lABI AVERY PHILLTSX. . .
FRANK WILEY SPREOHERE ....
JOAQUIN JOSEPH VALLARINOX. .
HARRY LANDIS STEHMAN .....
HARRY DELMO COX .........
WV.-ALTER COSGROVE DICKEY . . .
DAVID LAMP FLECK .........
WILLIAM STEELE KEPPLE. . . .
CHARLES SNYDER PHILIPPI . . .
LEE CEPHAS THOMAS. . . .
ROBERT SANFORD TUSSEY. . . .
ROBERT HOFFMAN WN.-ALP
The above list inclu
. Lancaster, Pa.
l .... Lancaster, Pa.
. York, Pa.
Y M S NGLERW. . .
HEYMRD L MER PA .... Mccalls Ferry, Pa.
, , .... Rohrerstown, Pa.
. . . .... Xenia, Ohio.
, .... Shoif, Pa., R. D. 1.
, .... Reading, Pa.
Richland Center, Pa.
. . . .ROsenhayn, N. J.
. . . .Harrisburg, Pa.
. . . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . . .WI'ightsvi11e, Pa.
Panama, S. A.
New YOrk, N. Y. A
Altoona, Pa. A
Greensburg, Pa., R.
Richland Center, Pa.
des the names Of all students who were connected 'th h
April, 1909, and April, 1910. St W1 t e College between
their classes Since June, 1909. udents whose names are marked thusx, have not been regular In
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13.85 M. COLLEGE
Guetbean literary Qnrietp
President. . . . .
Treasurer. . . .
Censor. . . . .
Rbvrlewers . . .
Critics. . . . .
Librarian. . .
Old Gold and Blue
J. U. VVIGRNER, '10,
H. C. SEITZ, '11.
A.'13'. RENTZ, '12,
F. M. GROVE, '11,
F. M. GROVE, '11,
W. R. CLARK, '13.
E. H. HEFFNER, '11,
SCHAEFFER, '11 .
D. H.AERTTER, '1.0.
-. N. KEMP, '11.
.J. H. IJORMANI, '12,
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55 P. ADDI.
.Q l Busan,
X. H. Comux.
W. N. KLINE.
J. M. SCHOLI..
H. E. WEISEL.
J. P. :XIX-KM,
C. R. Grxamcn,
G. N. Kmw,
H. W. PIP:-Jn,
H. S. SPAHN,
M. M. Al.r:x.xx1
J. I-I. liommx.
I. C. Mu.1.r:1c,
H. M. ISmc.:u'r,
C. E. I1E1"0ND,
IC. B. limrlu,
P. ff. HYAGNEIK,
. M. Gnovs.
. G. SCHXVA is
A. W .xx1l'ol.ra,
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H. M.u:l..x Y
E, D. HAERTTER,
W. T. MILLER,
T. J. WVAGNER,
J. K. EVANS,
E. H. HEFFNER,
B. P. LUCKENBILL
H. G. SE1'1'z,
H. J. XYEAGER.
C. G. BACHMAN,
R. R. HA1z'1'zELL,
A, F. RENTZ.
A. L. GROVE,
R. B. LEINBACH,
W . M. ROBERTS,
J, I... ScHAm'11'15n,
H . E. S'rR.x U B,
iagnntbian 'literary Qnciztp
W. N. FENNINGER.
W. L. ROBINSON.
Speaker ....... .....---.-
Vice-President. . . . . .
H. G. SNYDER..
d, S t Ties J. N. TROYER,
Correspon ing eore a ..... L' F. RUMBAUGH.
Monitor ...... . . .
Critic ........... . . .
Recording Secretary. . . . . .
Chaplain .............. . . .
R , E. P. DEATRICK,
viewers. . .
6 H. STEHMAN.
B. B. HERR.
G. H. IQINARD '
Treasurer. . . . . . .
Librarian. .... . . . . . . . . .
HECKEL, WHITMORE, FENNINGER,
SNYDER, HENRY, GEOFF,
WATT, RAUB, LANTZ.
HERE, BKINARD, ROBINSON,
NOLL, KRAYBILL, BOMBERGER,
WARFEL, LANDIS, DEATRICK.,
PEIGHTAL, HARTMAN, LEH.
LE VAN, E. STEHMAN, H. STEHMAN,
C. SOHL, W. SOHL, WETZEL,
HAHN, 'R. L.'HARTLE, R. B. HARTLE
MAUS, ZELL, SCHEARRER,
PONTIUS, SCHAFFNER, WEISGERBER,
COLEBAUGH, R. E. WITMORE, BATSCHELET.
L. BIRINYI, FRANTZ, REBER,
HESS, BRAOKBILL, BOWMAN,
LEHMAN, JAEGER, SYKES. .
3 .J if
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g Pviesident. ........... N. H. CORMAN.
A 'iw' I Vzce-President. ....... N. P. LUCKENBILI
Secretary . . ......... H, W, :PIFERW
f if "-' R357 FYR V Treasurer. . .......... A. F. .RENTZ.
X 7135! 'RYAN' F A
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4 .WJM ., My .Aft .
7 R VQIJII' nl! 'lugs 'ffm' I' N. H. CORMAN E O MARKS
, mm I A JAMES WATT, , . KL1NE,,
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Kiwi' I? ll' 1 H C SE1Tz H S KREMIJR
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V V A R. M. ADAM, E. A. WAMPOLE
rA H' fy - f ' E. H. HEFFNER, N. P. LUCKENBILI
if , t., L- -1-' ' VV. E. HOY, H W. PIFER
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1' "" l i ,A W' "" P' 2' . f - - 1
WJ PAUIJ SCHAFFNEIL J DORMAA
1 fwf C. E. THOMAS, O. E. MOSSER,
V WW illl llfflh nf,-Z MW . A. F. RENTZ, J. F. TCAUFFMXNT
'ull P. C. WAGNER L. BIRINYI
J. A. FRANTZ, VVM. KEPPLE
F. S. SCHWATUPZ.
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THADDEUS G. HELM, A.M., . EDWIN M. HARTMAN, A.M.
THADDEUS G. HELM, A.M.,
A Greek. , '
EDWIN M. HARTMAN,. A.M., MARTIN W. WITMER, A.B.
WILLIAM L. MACHMER, A.B., .EDWIN A. NACE, ALB.,
Mathematics and Science. I ' A Mathematics and Latin
GEORGE. A. HLAND, A.B., .H
F. LYMAN WINDOLPH, A.B., JOHN B. LENTZ, A.B.
English and French. PhySiC9l Di1'GC130I'-
JACOB B." LANDIS, A.B.,
CHARLES P. D. PETERS, A.B., WILLIS W- LANTZ
- THOMAS 1. WAONER, I
ungf:x':g.Nm1mwwmf,f Jr -44. Yyfsqif
ACKERMAN, CHARLES MELLINGER
AMBLER, A. LEVIS ,. .' ........... .
APPEL, KENNETH E. . .
BACHMAN, JAMES WM. ..
BARD, GEORGE PHILIP. . .
BAUSMAN, JOHN ......
BAUSMEAN, DAVID H. ........ .
BAUSMAN, FRANKLIN WARREIW. .
BECK, C. FRED. . .......... . .
BLETZ, PAUL HAMILTON,. JR.,. .
BOWMAN, PAUL JEROME .....
BRANT, PARK SMITH ............. ....
BREWBAKER-, CHARLES WARREIV . . . . . . .
BRIDENBAUGH, JOHN RAYMOND. . . . . . .
BRINKMAN, FRANKLIN. . .... . .
BROBST, VALENTINE. . .
BROWN, JACOB HAY. . ...... . . .
BROWNE, GEORGE DAVENPORT. . .
BRUBAKER, J. HAROLD ........
BRURAKER, OWEN BRINSER . .
BRUBAKER, CARL HEss . . .
BRYSON, PARK PEOPLES . .
BUCKS, DAVID HIRAM . .
BURKHOLDER, PAUL E. . .
BYERS, HAROLD WAYNE . .
CARLISLE, WILLIAM R.. . . .
CASSEL, GEORGE LINCOLN. . .
CHAMBERLAIN, J. FRANK. . . .
CHRISTIAN, HAROLD SYDNEY. . .
COCHRAN, J. FRANK. . .... . .
CRAIG, WILLIAM AUGUSTUS. . .
CRAWFORD, CHARLES CECIL. . .
CRAWFORD, JOHN GRAYBILL . .
DAILEY, CHARLES EARL. . .
DANIELS, WILLIAM E. . . .
State Line, Pa.
Union Furnace, Pa.
New Washington, Pa
Gouverneur, N. Y.
New York City.
56 F. Sz M
DAVIS, TUNIS BOGART. . . .
DAVIS, BENJ. FRANKLIN . . .. . . - . -
DIRRENDERFER, PAUL BRENEMAN . .
DILLER, HERBERT ESBENSHADE. . .
DILLER, SAMUEL VV. . ........ . .
DISSINGER, HARRY SLABACH ----
DONECKER, PAUL STONER. . .
EDTVARD, S. H. CHARLES . . .
ENYEART, CHARLES H.. .
FAUST, GUY C. ...... . . .
FELIK, HEBER D. . . ....--- - - - -
F ENSTERMACHER, CHARLES WM. . .
F ILLINGER, JOSEPH. .......... .
FOLTZ, FREDERICK S. ..
FULKERSON, DAN ............
FULTON, HARRY CULBERTSON. . .
GABEL, PERCY HOFFER .......
GARRISON, PAUL REMINGTON. . .
GARVEY, BILLROTH THOMAS. . .
GARVEY, JAMES FARRELL . .
GETZ, ROHRER .........
GILLAM, CHESTER BELL. . .
GOOD, BENJ. F.. .... . .
GOULD, FRANK R.. . . .
GREIDER, PAUL S. ........ .
GRIFFITH, WILLIAM EDGAR. . . .
HABECKER, JOHN SHANK. .... .
HAGER, EDWARD TOWNSEND .....
HAGER, WILLIAINI HENDERSON, JR. .
HALL, GEORGE DEHUFF ........
HALL, RAY BAKER. . . . .
HARRISON, ROBIN. . . .
HARPER, CLYDE ......
HARTLINE, ELMER B, ,. . . , ,
HARTZALL, PERCY CLIFTON. .
HEINE, FERDINAND ......
HELM, HIRALI PEOPLES. g .
HELM, PAUL VICTOR . .
HERR, EDWARD, . . , ,
HESS, WILLIAIVI J. ,. ,
HESS, HENRY LLOYD . .
HESS, EDGAR GARBER . . .
HILL, RICHARD . . ,. . ,
HOOK, FRED. LOUIS. . .
HOLLINGER, JOHN H, ,,
Port Washington, N. Y
. . Lancaster, Pa.
. . Lancaster, Pa.
. . .I1IteI'cOurSe, Pa.
. . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Lancastelg Pa.
. . .SaXtOn, Pa.
. . .POttsvi11e, Pa.
. . .Schuylkill Haven, Pa.
. . Lancaster, Pa.
. . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . .TyrOne, Pa.
. . .High Rock, Pa. '
. . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . .CO1umbia, Pa.
. . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . Lancaster, Pa.
. . .LancaSte1', Pa.
. . .HuntingdOn, Pa.
. . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . .Mt. Carmel, Pa.
. . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . .IIn1er, Pa.
. . .ROhrerStOWn, Pa.
. . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . .-Lancaster, Pa.
. . .CO1umbia, Pa.
. . .LancaSter, Pa.
.. .C1aI'keSburg, W. Va,
. . .AltOOna, Pa.
. . .SaegerSvil1e, Pa.
. . .We1ty, Pa.
. . .Lancastelg Pa,
. . .Bart, Pa.
. . .Mechanicls Grove, Pa.
. . .shamokim Pa.
. . .QuaI'ryville, Pa.
. . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . .Exton, Pa.
. . .CresSOna, Pa.
. . .HOl1inger, Pa,
HOSTETTER, HARRY BENJAMIN.
HOUSER, CARI. MUSSER .......
HUNTER, ELLIS DANIEL. . .
IMLER, EDGAR S.. . . . ....... .
IOBST, LLEWELLYN LEICESTER .
JOHNS, RAYMOND SHIRK .....
JOHNSTON, LOWELL J. . . .
JONES, C. WADE ....... ,
ICAUFFMAN, IRVIN H. . ..... . .
KEECH, KELVIN KIRKWOOD . . .
KEEN, ESLIE ARTHUR .....
KEMBLE, WILLIAM .......
KENDIG, HERBERT KING. . .
KIRK, ARTHUR ALLEN. . . . . .
ICITTEQLMAN, HAROLD GERY. . .
IKLINE, RICHARD HENRY ....
KLINE, EDMUND IQEFFER . . .
ICRAMER, JOHN K. W. . . . .
IQREIDER, HAROIID B.. . .
ICURTZ, WILLIAM ABIA. . .
ICUTZ, R. EDWIN. ..... .
LEFEVER, WILMER . . .
LICHTY, ALBERT FAY ....
LITTLEFIELD, HERBERT. . . .
LOECHEL, LLOYD ORLANDO. . .
NIARTIN, RICHARD F. ...... .
. . . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . . .Pennsylvania Furnace, Pa.,
. . . .Stony Creek Mills, Pa.
. . . .Osterburg, Pa.
. . . .Freemansburgf Pa.
. . . Lancaster, Pa.
. . . .St. Clairsville, O.
. . . .OshkoSh, Wis.
. . . .ManheinI,' Pa.
. . . .HOnolulu, Hawaii -
. . . .Christiana, Pa.
. . . .Philadelphia, Pa.
. . . .York, Pa.
. . . .QuaI'ryVil1e, Pa.
. . . .Quakertown, Pa.
. . . .Lancaster, Pa. .
. . . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . . .Hyndman, Pa.
. . . .Wit1ner, Pa.
. . . .South Hermitage,
. . . .Summit Hill, Pa.
. . . .Reading, Pa.
. . . .Elk Lick, Pa.
. . . .BrantfoI'd, Ont.
. . . .Elk Lick, Pa.
. . . .LaI1casteI', Pa.
MZARTZALL, ALBERT WARREN ..... . . . .Junction, Pa.
MASENHEIMER, WILLIAL'I HENRY. . .
MC.AIILISTER, LLOYD. . . . . .
MCGUIRE, BARTLEY . .
MEARIG, GEORGE ....
MEMINGER, CYRUS H. . .
MOYER, PAUL I. . . . .
NIOYER, ERNEST W. . .
MOYER, JOSEPH N EVIN . .
MILL, ROBERT RULISON. . .
MUTH, WILLIAM EDWARD . . .
MYER, JAMES ELLIS ........
NIYLIN, DONALD MITCHELL . . .
MYLIN, JOHN C., JR. .. . . ..
NEFF, J. LUTHER ........
NISSLEY, RUDOLPH HERB . .
Noss, JOHN BOYER. . . . Q . .
N UTTER, JEFFERSON BELL . . .
OWENS, ROBERT WENDELL, . .
.. . .M2L11Cll6St6T, Md.
. . . .West Willow, Pa.
. . . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . . .New Holland, Pa.
. . Lancaster, Pa.
. . . .CanipbelltoWn, Pa.
. . . .PeI'kasie, Pa.
. . . .Perkasie, Pa.
. . .Baltimore, Md.
.2 . .NoI'thamptOn, Pa.
. . . .BI'idgeville, Del.
. . . .Leaman Place, Pa.
. . . .Willow Street, Pa.
. . . .Gordon, Pa.
. . . Lancaster, Pa.
. . . .La1IcaSter, Pa.
. . . .Georgetown, Ky.
. . . .Tyrone, Pa.
PHILLIPS, OLIVER. . .
POTTEIGER, EARL. . .
PYFER, JOHN FRED. . .
RAUB, HAliRY L., JR. --
REED, PAUL DEHOFE ....-
REEMSNYDER, CHARLES J. ..
REID, ROSNVELL SCHELL - - -
HEINHART, RALPH E. .. .
REIST, JOHN LANDIS ......
ROHISON, HAROLD JKLINE . . .
ROHRER, GEORGE H. . . - -
ROOT, RALPH REDDIG . .
Ross, YVORTH GXVYNNE. . . .
S.-XLLADE, HAROLD ERNEST . . .
SASSAMAN, HOWARD Lf. . . . .
SAUBER, CHARLES CARROL . . .
SCHAFFNER, HERBERT ALFRED. .
SCHIEDT, RICHARD C. F. .... .
SCHUTTE, CHARLES E. . .
SH.-KNK, WALTER L. ....... .
SHAPPEL, CLARENCE EDGAR . .
SHRINER, EDYVARD GEORGE. . .
SLIFER, V. GALEN. ........ .
SMITH, CHARLES ARCHIBALD. .
SNAVELY, A. BOWVMAN. . ..... . .
STAUFFER, CLAUDE RICHMOND. .
STAUREER, ELIAS K. .......... .
STEIN, BEN . .1 ...... . . .
STILLINGER, CLYDE LEHR' . .
STOLER, GEORGE W.. . . .
THATCHER, MARK. . .
THOMAS, LEE C. A .. .
TROLL, CONRAD. ...... .
VASQUEZ, ALESSANDRO . . .
NVARD, PAUL C. . ............ . .
AVE.-KVER, HERBERT BACHMAN . .
WEAVER, AVILLIAM WILEY . . .
NVEBER, DAVID WENGER. . .
AVEILER, RALPH STANLEY. . .
AVIMER, JOHN WADE .....
HYITMER, JOHN A. . ....... . .
AVORREST, WARREN WAYNE. .
XVECKER, RAYMOND PETER ..... ,
ZIMMERMAN, Nl.-XRTIN DENLINGER
at M. COLLEGE.
Star City, VV. Va.
North Wales, Pa.
Richland Center, Pa
St. Clairsville, O.
Pennsylvania Fulnace, Pa
New Holland, Pa
Terre Hill, Pa.
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Qtigz Ulbeuluginal Qzminarp
JOHN VV' APPLE, ESQ. . .............. . .
JOHN D. SKILES. ..... .
JEREMIAH s. HEss. . ..
JOHN B. RoTH ........... s ......
J EREMIAH S. HESS . -
J OHN HERTZLER - - -
G. J. P. RAUB- - -
Term Expires December, 1914.
Term Expires December, 1912.
EUGENE SANTEE, M.D. . ............................. . . . .
J OHN D. SKILES ....
.IAMES F. HUNSICKER.. .. .............. . ............. . . . . . .
JOHN W. APPLE, ESQ
JoHN B. ROTH. .... .
J. J. NISSLEY. . . .
C. W. TRUXAL. . .
WM. R. BARNHART.
HERMAN L. BAER, ESQ.. . . . .
ISRAEL LAUCKS ...... ..................
S. NEVIN HENCH ..... .
Term Expires December, 1910.
Term Expires, 1915
Term Expires, 1911
Term Expires, 1914
Term Expires, 1912.
J. B. SRULENBERGER. . .... .................. . .
CHARLES M. WOLFF, ESQ. , ,. . . .
E. A. SHULENBERGER, D.D,S, . ,
ROBERT L. Mofrfr-ER. . ........ . .
Term Expires, 1910.
Baath of Trustees
Shippensburg, I P
. . ..... York, Pa.
REV. JAMES CRAWFORD, D.D. .
Quart: uf Visitors
REV. ELLIS N. KREMER, D.D. . .
Term Expires, 1912.
ELLIS N. KREMER, D.D. ................... .
CHARLES E. CREITZ, D.D.. . . . . . . .
WILLIAM D. HAPPEL, PH.D. . . ............ .
Term Expires, 1910.
N. C. SCHAEFFER, D.D., L.LD. ..............
JAMES CRAWFORD, D.D. ....... .
H. H. RANCK .................... ..
J. M. EVANS ....
D. B. LADY, D.D. . ...
E. R. ESCHBACH, D.D.. . . .
S. W. SANTEE, D.D..
J. SPANGLER KIEFFE
T. J. BARKLEY, D.D.
Term Expires, 1914.
Term Empires, 1911.
Term Expires, 1912.
Term Expires, 1910. A
D... ............. .
. . ..... President. H
. ..... Secretary.
.Hagerstown, Md .
,SL M. COLLEGE
REV. JOHN C' BQWMAN, D.D.. .,.............. Pres-idcn!
REV. WILLIAM C. SCHAEFFER, PHD., D.D. ...Dam
REV. GEORGE VV. RICHARDS, D.D. ...,....... .sem1n.1-y,.
REV. CHRISTOPHER Noss, D.D.,?
Professor of Systematic Theology.
REV. THEODORE F. HERLIAN, D.D.,
Professor CElectj of Systematic Theology.
REV. GEORGE W. RICHARDS, D.D.,
'Professor of Church History.
REV. FREDERICK A. GAST, D.D., LL.D.,
Emeritus Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Science.
REV. IRWIN HOCH DE LONG, D.B., PH.D.,- V
Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Science.
R.EV. VVILLIAM C. SCHAEFEER, 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 of Sacred Oratory,
REV. JOHN I. SWANDER, PH.D., 'D.D.,
Associate Professor of Systematic Theology.
I l '
ARTHUR WILBERT BARLEY. ............ . . .Altoona, Pa. ,
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1907. 444 Nevin St
-CHARLES HENRY BROXVN ........ . . .Pottsville, Pa.
A.B., Ursinus College, 1907. 317 W. Lemon St
JOHN ALVIN DITZLER ...................... Hanover, Pa.
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1907. , 338 Pine Sf
JOHN FRANKLIN B. GRIESEMER. . . . . .Stone1'sville, Pa. .
536 W. James St
HENRY ALBERT HARTLIAN ................. Reading, Pa.
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1906. 444 N. Mary Sf
IRA SNIVELY MlONN . . . .................... Chambersburg, Pa.
AB., Franklin and Marshall College, 1907. 534 VV. James Sf
JAMES BLAINE BIUSSER ..... .... . ....,.. . . .Lititz, Pa.
A.B., Franklin and Marsall College, 1907.
FLOYD RAYMOND SHAFER. . . . . . . .Easton, Pa.
Ph.B., 'Lafayette College, 1907. 417 Clwrlobte St
PIORACE ALBERT SHIEEER, . . . .............. Terre Hill, Pa.
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1907. 448 W- Jalnes St
FRED KELLER STAMM ...................... New Hamburg, Pa.
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1907. A 433 Charlotte St
SIMON ALBERT VVHYSONG ..... .... l David, P3-
A.B., Eastern College, 1907. 533 W' Lemon St
CLARENCE WOODS? .......... .... J ulian, N- C- 1 St
A.B., Catawba College, 1907. 435 Charlotte '
PAUL DANIIQL YODER . . ., .................. Wernersville, Pa.
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1907. 435 Charlotte Sb
64 F, aM.oOI.LEGE.
HENRY ABRAHAM DAVID BEAR .... ---- - - -
A,B,, Franklin and Marshall College,
LAWRENCE EMERSON BAIR. .............. .
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College,
THOMAS ROYCE BRENDLE. ........... . . . .
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College,
Rev. WALTER HOWARD EGGE ......... . . .
RICHARD IRA GASS ......' .......
B.S., Valparaiso University, 1905.
OLIVER SAMUEL HARTMAN. . . . . . . .
A.B., Heidelberg University, 1908.
W ALTER REIFF HIARTZELL . . .. . . .
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College,
HIXRRX' LINEORD KRAUSE. . .... . .
,A.B., Franklin and Marshall College,
REV. THOMAS SAMUEL IKNECHT. . .
A.B., Albright College, 1901.
ALLEN SAMUEL MECK ..... ' ......
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College,
JOSEPH MATTHEW NEXVGARD .....
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College
CHARLES P. D. PETERS. . ...... . .
AB., Franklin and Marshall oouege
CHARLES M:ONROE RISSINGER .....
GEORGE LEITH ROTH ............
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College
ROBERT MILES STAHL. . ....... . .
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College
BORDER LEVI STANLEY. . .... . .
AB., Franklin and Ma.rS115.11 College,
Allentown, Pa. -
524 W. James St.
505 VV. James St.
417 Charlotte St.
Mount Joy, Pa.
553 W. Lemon St.
448 W. James St.
South Perkasie, Pa.
547 VV. Lemon St.
Lansdale, Pa. A
l 328 VV. Lemon St
- A Millersville, Pa
505 W. James St
Palmyra, Pa. ,
329 Mary sf
New Tripoli, Pa.
' F. and. M Academy
Valley View, Pa.
4134 Lancaster Ave
501 W. James St
Berlin, Pa. f -
423 College Ave
Shenandoah Juno., W. Va
417 Charlotte St
EMORY MORTIMER DIETRICH ............... Hublersburg Pa
. 7 '
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1909. 534 W. James St
HARRY DANIEL HOUTZ ..... ....... .... lV I verstown, Pa.
A.B., Albright College, 1909. 434 Lancaster Ave
WARREN CARPENTER HEss. ................ Lititz, Pa.
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1909. 510 W, James St
CALVIN LUTHER HINE. . . . .... .... 1 Jander, Md.
340 Nevin St
JNIILTON FRANKLIN IQLINGAMAN. ............ Steinsvillc, Pa.
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1909. 417 Charlotte St
CLEMENT LESLIE LOEHR. .......... .... I ,one Tree, Ia.
A.B., State University of Iowa, 1909. 535 N. Mary St.
ARTHUR JACOB QMILLER. ................... Sharon, Pa.
A,B., VVest1ninster College, 1909, N ew Wilmington, Pa. 535 N. Mary St
ALFRED NIACHMER RAHN ............. .... I iutztown, Pa.
A.B., Fanklin and Marshall College, 1909. 434 Lancaster Ave.
REV. GEO. B. RAEZER. . . . . .... Maytown, Pa. A
JOHN CALVIN RAEZER. . ................... Lancaster, Pa.
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1909. 853 E. Orange St.
REV. GEORGE FRITZ SOHAUM. ......... . . .Colu1nbia, Pa.
ELIAS ELMER SENSENIG ................... Emaus, Pa. l W
Pd.B., Keystone State Normal School, 1907. 340 Nevin St.
IRVIN GEORGE SNYDER. . .................. Hadley, Pa. I
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1909. 430 Pme St'
,a M. COLLEGE
CLEMENT D. KREssLEY. . . . .
M0sEs A. KIEFFER ..... -----
M. MZENGEL .... - - -
. . . . .I-Iegins, Pa.
ISAAC M. SCHAEFFER. . . . - - - - -
President ....... . . . . . . . .
Vice-President. . . . . . . . .
'31 ' .
M. F. KLINGAMAN
C. L. LOEHR.
Secretary ....... ..... V
TWISWQT. . . . . ..... T. R. BRENDLE.
O. S. HARTMAN.
I C. P. D. PETERs.
All Students in Seminary are Members.
G. L. ROTH. .
ggnmtpzdlbirh Qrmual Qiummennemwt
jfranklin anh IHITMSIJHU 45011252
THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1909. 2
Salutatory-"America, the Land of Gpportunityn ..L... W. H. HERSHEY
Franklin Oration-"The Mission of Greece".'. .. .S. C. SNYDER
" The Intellectual Confusion of -Faust and Its Rectification' ' . H. S. .GEHMAN
Music ' I
Valedictory-"A National Peril" .............. P. F. STRAUSS
i Conferring of Degrees I
Commencement Address .................. REV.. MILO HUDSON GATES
Benediction ' I i '
VVEDNESDAY AF'FERNOON, JUNE 9, 1909.
CN COLLEGE CAMPUS.
Gllaan Matin Qlnlm-5
Honor, Duty, Manhood. Blue -and Gold,
Salutatory ..... ..... . .I. R. KRAYl3ILL
Class History. . . . .W . H. HERsHEY
Prophecy .... J. E. LIVINGOOIJ
Prophecy .. ......... . . .A. L. GERMAN
Class Poem . . ...... .... J . B." SHEETZ
191-esenmtign H J. L. ZIMMERMAN
Presentation. . . ......... M. F. KLINGAM.-xN
Class Cration. . . ....... .--- J - 5- UMONH
- H ' r 1 . lf
Mantle 01'El,tlO11. . - -J- H' COLLMD
Junior Response .. ......... ...H. L. HECKE1.
Fence O1-ation , , , ....... . . .J. B. JJANDIS
Junior Response I ......... . .lL. D. IYRAMER
0151111116129 Ulf Affaiigklllfllfi
JOHN C. RAEZER, Chai1'1112ID--
C. A. l.J'1r.m4:H, W. C. HESJS, W' Ii' XODER'
ff, AI., ilCLI.M.1xR1f1R..
Ssvumtg-Iilnurth Anniueraarg nf T the
Guethean literary busier?
FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1909. '
Invocation .... I ........ REV. S.. STAHR, D.D.,,LL.D.
Salutatory ..... ..... .............. J O HN C. RAEZER
Third Cration ...........,...........,.......... JOHN H, COLEMAN
"The Relation of Colonial Government to the VVorld State."
, Music G
Second Cration ............................ JOsEPH A. ROTHERMIQJL
"The Supreme Demand of Cur Time."
Eulogy ............................... PRESTON F. STRAUSS
"Ulysses S. Grant."
First Oration .... ..... i .............. . . . .ALFRED M. RAI-IN
" Mephistopheles. "
loem ............................. JACOB B. SHEETZ
"The Meteor and the Star. " .
Music . ,
Goethean Oration .......... Q' .......... ' ....... BTILTUN F. TKLINGAMAN
"The Man of the Crisis."
O R I F L A M M E 71
Svvnnzntg-IHnnrth Anniuvrnarg nf thnx
iagnutbian literary Qnnietp
FRIDAY, TVIAY 14, 1909, 8 P. M. COLLEGE 'CHAPEL,
Organ ..... ............. ......... lv I R. HOMER REBERT
Invocation .. REV. JOSEPH HENRY DUBBS
Salutatory ........... IRA R. KRAYBILIJ
Music .......... .... ..... M A NDOLIN CLUB
Gerhart Oratiou .... ........................... ...... J A OOB B. LAND1s
"The Mission of America. "
Dubbs Oratiou .......................................... A. LINCOLN GEHMAN
"The Problem Play and What Has Come of it. "
Vocal Solo .............................................. MR. PAUL R. PONTIUS
Harbaugh Oration .... ............................. B OYD F. WINKELBLECH
' ll 1 77 '
'lhe Uucrowued Heroes.
. ....... MANDOLIN CLUB
Music .... ......................
WARREN H. HERSHEE'
"William E. Gladstone."
Violin Solo .... ...................... ..... M R . J. L. WARFEL
Poem ............ .................... . .. :HARRY L. HECKEL
Aiiniversary Oration .... ....................... - - - JOHN S- SIMONS
"The Wedge of Gold."
.CHESTER A. DIIJLER
Speaker . . . ......... . - - -
Qlnmmittmz nf Arrangements
CHARLES G. ALEXANDER .................... A
1 'AMIN B. HERR.
JAME5 WATT, ADDISON H. GROIAF, BENJ
A . . 'AHL P.. PONWUS-
VVALLACE L. RoB1NsoN, PAIIL SffuEARR1f,R, I ' T
f .,4.v- lv
, .A...... .,-Q .. X. -.- -...fwfr-f if-,.
.-V-ui :GN V Q, , V Y . WY . .. -.- , Y -...,....i.--.,-.-...........--, M... . ,... V,-v.....A.......-....1................,.... .,...,.-. ..-,.V.,-. Y... ,-,,-,.....,.... ,..,,.,... .. ,,.,, Mg.,
, f-,.... -...., ..W........f......,,.......,..,..,.,............,.4.-.2.g..,..,4 - ,..,......... -.. - 45,4 ,MA ,V :iris AV A
INTERCOLLEGIATE DIQBATING TEAM
Intercollegiate Behating league of imnngplngmia
THE AUDITORIUIII OF PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE,
FRIDAY EVENING, DECEMBER IOTH, 1909.
Resolved, That the Federal Governnient should levy a progressive
inheritance tax, constitutionality of the question waived. .
A ffirmotioe . . . . . STATE COLLEGE.
JOSE OSUNA, '12, CLARENCE VA. SOHNERR, '10,
, PAUL XYORK, '10.
N egative .... . . .FRANKLIN ANID h'iA,RSHALL.
XV. W, LANTZ, '10, D. M. LANDIS, '11,
W. N. l'iI'1NNING1'1R, '10.
PRES. J. R. l"I,IcKINcsI5R, State Normal School, Lock Haven, Pa.
SUPT. L. IQ. lVlCGINN1'lS, Public Schools, Steelton, Pa. -
PROF. LI.,EwI-:I,IA'N PHILLIPS, Bucknell Vniversity, Lewisburgf Pa--
1 7 1 X l
GIAIORGIG1l1'JffHARMS, 12 .... State.
IIC. D. -KRAMER. '10 ..,.,. F. and M.
"The Crucible of Life" ..... .. . .
,a M. COLLE
Eluninr Qwaturinal Qinntest
CLAss OF 1910
COLLEGE CHAPEL, iMONDAY EVENING, JUNE 7, 1909.
HOWARD H. DELONG
"A Social Disease". . ..... . . . . .
"Personal Influence" ........ ..... A Mos- C. HENRY
"The Crime of the Congo". . . . .EDGAR D. KRAMER
"The Field of the Hero". .. .... WM. N. FENNINGER
"Our National Responsibilityn.. HARRY E. VVEISEL
. . . .GEORGE M. WHITMORE
. Music -
Awarding of Medal
Presiding Officer .... ANILLIAM H. KEIJLER, Eso.
REV. PROF. FREDERIC GARDINER, REV. JOHN WATOHORN, D.D.,
REV' LEWIS SEYMOUR MUDGEI, PHD.
G E I
Qnpbnmure ifnterzgnsietp Graturical
GOPJTHEAN HALL, TUESDAY, BTARCH 22, 1910.
"A Nation's Awakening" .............. .... H . E. AMMERMAN QGQ
"The Twentieth Century Man". . ...,. O. E. MOSSER CGA
"The Cost of Success" .......... ....... A . F. RENTZ CGJ
"Government by Public Opinion". . . .... R. P. SCHEARRER CDO
"Oppo1'tunity' '... ...,.......... . -. . .D. J. WETZEL CD5
"True Manhood" . . ........ ...E L. STEHMAN QD.j
REV. D. A. BTEDLOR, STAMM, '10, Sem., VVOODS, '10. S6111-
H. E. AMMERMAN, First Placeg R. P. SCHEARRER, Second Placeg O. E.
Mossiau, Honorable Mention.
75 F. 8zM.COLLEGE
GOETHEAN HALL., MZONDAY, MARCH 21, 1910.
' Snphnmnrr Qlnntvnianin
"The Twentieth Century Man" ............. ..... C . E. NIOSSER
"A Nation's Awakening" ....... ..... H . E. AMMERMAN
"The Cost of Success" ...... - .............,.. .1 .... A. F. RENTZ
Zllrvnhman Cllnntmtania ,
"Abraham Lincoln" ................................ F. S. SCHWARTZ
"Qualifications of American Manhood". .. .... CHARLES DE LEFOND
"T he Responsibility of Citizenship". . . ....... P. C. WAGNER
"The Significance of Culture" ...... 1 R. ROMIG
"Dawn of Peace" ........... .... A. L. GROVE
Q " Success and Failure" ......... ........ J . HUNT
E 'fFoundations of Prosperity" ....... .... L . M. SMITH
Woons, '10, Sem., SCHAEFFER, '10, Sem., IDITZLER, '10, Sem.
AMMERMAN, First Place, MO'SSER, Second Place, RENTz,' Honorable
Team to meet Diagnothians -AMNIERMAN, NIOSSER and RENTZ. '
. Freshmen. I
XXI. Q 7 4 vw. ' .
2 AMER' lust Place, A' Lf GROVE, Second Place, LEFOND, Honorable
MARCH 8, 1910.
f'Education as Related to Civic Prosperity". . . . .
"The Power of America" ........,.......... . .
"Government by Public Opinion". . . .
"Morality in Public Schools" .... .
'fTrue Manhood" ..........
"Opportun1ty" . . . .................. . . . .
A Zlirezhman Glnnieutania
"The Immigrant and the Nation" ..............
"The Fight for Water in the West". . .
"England's Great Political Battle". ..
"The Crucial Need, Manhood". ..
..C. E. THOMAS
R. E. WHITMORE
R. P. SCHEARRER
....T. I. LAUFFER
.E. L. STEHMAN
....D. J. WETZBIL
. . . LOUIS BIRINYI
.....J. A. FRANTZ
. . .T. L. JAEGER
"Hero Worship" ..................... -. .J. B. VVISSLER
H. J. TAYLOR, G. N. LAND, '05. CLARENCE Woons, Sem.
SCHEARRER, First Place 5 STEHMAN, Second Place g WETZEL, HOHOYHJOIG
Team to meet Ggetheans -SCHEARRER, STEHMAN, WETZEL and THOMAS,
BIRINYI, First Place, JAEGER, Second Place.
,a M. COLLEGE
Ziaenrp Ziaarhaugb QIJIJIB, BE.,
' An ,lirraihent nf
Jfranklin anis 13513355311 45011232
l-XWUARY 7th, 1910, FULTON QPERA HoUsE, LANCASTER, PA
Obrhvr nf Arahnnii: lklrurraaiuu
Chief Marshal .'
The Late President of the College.
The Honorable Board of Trustees.
The Advisory Council of the Alumni.
The Governor of the Connnonwealtli.
The Superintendent of Public Instruction.
The City Superintendent of Schools.
The Mayor of Lancaster. '
The Judges ofi the Courts.
The Representative in Congress from the 9th Congresgignal District
Prayer. . .
Hymn. . .
W The Delegates from Educational Institutions.
The Board of Trustees of the Theological Seminary.
' The Professors of the College.
The Professors of the Theological Seminary. 5
The Professors of the Academy.
The Students of the College.
The- Students of the Theological Seminary.
The Students of the Academy.
The Secretary of the Board Bearing the Seal.
The Treasurer, Bearing the Keys.
The Librarian, Bearing the Charter.
The President of the General Synod.
The President of the Theological Seminary.
The President of the Board of Trustees.
Gbrhrr nf Exerriura
. . . . . .THE REV. J. SPANGLER KIEFFER, D.D
A ' .STUDENT CHORUS
' Vent Creator Spiritus..
80 F. SNLCOLLEGE
- - ' lent of the Board of Trustees
- ' lent ...... THR Presic
Induction of the PIGSIC
Response ......................... .
A H WOODROW WUQON LL.D. President of Princeton University
yccress.. A' " '
Brief Addresses: V
IOHY S STXHR LL D , GOVERNOR EDNVIN S. S'rUAR'r,
- 1 4' - I 1 ' '
N C SCHAEFFER, LL.D., DTAYOR J. P. NICCASKEY.
College Hymn ,,....... ' ................. STUDENT CHORUS
. . . .THE PR.Rs1DRvT
Inaugural Address .......... 1
Conferring Honorary Degrees ........................ ilHE PRRsIDRN'r
Benediction ................. PRESIDENT OF THIQOLOGIOAL SEMINARY
The student chorus was led by Mr. Wm. S. Raub, leader of the Glee
President Apple conferred the following honorary degrees: Doctor of
Laws, Woodrow Wilson, Edgar Fahs Smith, Joseph Spangler Kieffer,
William Mann Irvine, John Herr Musserg Doctor of Science, Richard
Conrad Schiedtg Doctor of Divinity, Theodore Frederick Herman, Charles
Ervin Creitz, Lewis".Seymour Mudge 5 Doctor of Letters, George Fulmer
Mull, Amos Cornelius Rothermel, Elwood Leitheiser Kemp, Doctor of
Pedagogy, George Leslie Omwake.
At the close of the exercises the Chief Marshal, William H. Keller,
Esq., publicly introduced the representatives of the various educational
institutions, who bore congratulations to President Apple. Fifty-nine
institutions were represented.
At the close of these exercises the Hon. W. U. Hensel served an
elaborate collation in honor of the delegates and invited guests, at the
Hamllton Club? and MPS. John W. Appel, entertained visitinv' ladies at a
tea at her home, Abbeyville. President and Mrs. Apple received at the
Iris Club during the evening.
The following have servedas Presidents of Franklin
EMANUEL VOGEL GERHART, D.D., LL.D.
JOHN WILLIAMSON NEVIN, DD., LL.D.
WILLIAM lWARVEL NEVIN, A.M., pro tem
THOMAs GILMORE APPLE, DD., LL.D. . .
JOHN SUMMERS STAHR, D.D., LL.D. .. .
HENRY HARBAUGH APPIJE, D.D.. . . .
J F K .-
The gloryof the perfect vzoofrtclcty sky
' - W V tg
is Clf7?,8'lU67'6Cf tn the splendor of the es
' T -f I
It is the Master bmldeth you or .
Were bold to prate of better or of best.
Deep in the Winter night the poet broods
Before the flicker of the dying fire, N
lfirst weaving, on a frame of changing inoods,
The warp and Woof of nieinory and desire. -
Then, as the tongues of flanie with wayward gleam
Sink to a glowing crimson, plain and clear
He spins the golden future of his dream
Upon the hallowed ,strands of yesteryear.
Ah! thou the Old,
The strong, the cold
In seeming merely,
Ah! thou in right or wrong,
ln dayiof dirge or song, I
The oahn, the purpose-strong,
The revereneed dearly-
I ooine to thee to-day,
Of all thy thousand sons the last and leastg
I ooine their wreath to lay
Aniid the countless garlands of thy feast,
And lo! I bring thee meed from many lands
For sapling planted and for bough made straight
For ministry of mind and help of hands, '
For justice that was more than love or hate.
And, for thine iron will, I thank thee, too, '
And for the splendid power of thy youth,
And for the sober-seeming age we -knew,
For loyalty and dignity, and truth.
For all that thou has built throughout the years
And shalt build, on and upward, soon or late,
I render thanks in spirit that reveres,
VVe render thanks, we render thanks with tears,
Ah! thou the well esteemed, the passing Great.
And thou, the young, the New,
Our hearts are with thee, too, I
To bid thee cheer.
In cabaret or shrine,
In toast of word or wine
A hundred healths are thine
F rom far and near.
'Yet would I bring thee more-
Ay, grandly more than careless toast can give-
T he tribute that is gathered to thy store
From out the vintage of the lives we live.
I bring the prayers and counsel of the old,
I bring the virile manhood of the young-
The wisdom of a story fitly told,
The passion of a song, as yet unsung,
I bring our admiration and our pride,
Upbuilt on thee as on thy father's son,
,rv -V . .,
F. 8 Ml COLLEGE
Ifpbuilt on thee
In other fields in
as on a leader tried
battles fought and won.
l alty commands, -
I bring the best our oy
In rectitude that ma
I bring from many 1ne
The tender of our minds
To thee auspiciously, the
keth homage true 5
n in many lands -
and hearts and hands
L. LYMAN XVINDOLPH
i FRATERNITIES 'inn
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PHI KAPPA SIGNIA
3911! kappa Qigma
mnlnfn ' Fraternity fbrgan
Black and 0101 G01d- "The Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter."
, Qlhapter iKn1I
Alpha . . . .... University of Pennsylvania ........ ,,,, 1 350
Delta . . . . .... Washington and Jefferson College .... . 1854
Epsilon . . . .... Dickinson College .............. 1354
Zeta ..... .... F ranklin and Marshall College .... 1854
Eta . . . .... University of Virginia .......... 1854
Iota .. . .... Columbia University .... 1855
Mu .. . . .... Tulane University. . . . 1356
Rho . . . .... University of Illinois ..... 1872
Tau . .... .... R andolph Macon College . . . 1872
Upsilon .. . . .... Northwestern University . . . .1872
Phi .. ....... .... I iichmond College ........... 1873
Psi . .......... .... P ennsylvain State College ...... 1890
AlphaQAlpha ..... .... W ashington and Lee University . . 1894
Alpha-Gamma .... .... U niversity of West Virginia ..... 1896
Alpha-Delta . .... .... ' University of Maine ............. V 1898
Alpha-Epsilon .. . . .... Armour Institute of Technology.. . . . 1898
Alpha-Zeta.. ..... .... U niversity of Maryland ......... 1899
Alpha-Eta .... .... C ollege of Charleston .... 1901
Alpha-Theta .... .... U niversity of Wisconsin . . 1901
Alpha-Iota .. . . .... Vanderbilt University. . . . 1902
Alpha-Kappa .. . . .... University of Alabama ............. . 1903
Alpha-Lambda . . . .... University of California ............... 1903
Alpha-Mu. .... .... M assachusetts Institute of Technology .... 1903
Alpha-Nu. .... .... G eorgia School of Technology .......... 1904
Alpha-Chi. ...... .... P urdee University .................. 1905
Alpha-Omicron.. . . .... University of Michigan. . . . 1905
Alpha-Pi. ....... .... U niversity of chicago ..... 1906
New York, Chicago, 1:'11119Jd91Phiar Richmond'
Pittglmrg, Baltimore, New Orleans,
ek M. COLLEGE
JOHN M. RUBY, WM. A- DUNCAN,
GEORGE W. SILVIS, MARK KERNS,
WM. F. RVICKSTEIN, URIAH SONDT-
HON. W. U. HENSEL,
HON. CHAS. I. LANDIS,
CHAS H. TELL, F,
ISAAC D. LUTZ,
JOHN H. KELLER, F,
MELVIN P. MILLER, ESQ.,
XVALTER M. FRANKLIN, ESQ., OLIVER ROLAND, M.D., B., ROBERT L. GERHART,
HARRY B. COCHRAN,
HON. EUGENE G. SMITH,
CHAS. NETCHER, M.D.,
WM. H. HAGER,
ALLAN A. HERR, C.E., Z,
JMARION W. EMRICK,
HARRY ABRAM GROVE,
JOHN IERYDER EVANS,
PAUL REID PONTIUS,
CLARENCE V. 'LICHTY, I.,
WILLIAM H. IEELLER, ESQ., JOHN S. RENGIER,
BENJAMIN C. ATLEE, ESQ.,
ALFRED H. NAUMA.N,
JOHN S. COCHRAN, Elf,
LEWIS B. SPRECHER,
LEON G. DODGE, Elf.
LOUIS HORDING, ZF.
illlemhrr in Harulig
RICHARD CONRAD SCHIEDT, PH.D.
ARTHUR RUPP HARTZELL,
JAMES THOMAS LANE,
MARK NEVIN WICKERT,
EDGAR DANIEL IERAMER
JESSE FRANKLIN LEONARD, HENRY WEBER PIEER.
ROBERT :MARTIN OBERHOLSER, JOHN RICHARD HAHN,
HOWARD ELWOOD AMMERMAN.
JOHN LEINBACH SCHAEFFER,
RALPH W. CUMMINGS, T,
ROLAND B. STYER,
JAMES F. HAGER,
ROBERT STEIGERWALT, ID,
f 'Y ,' -F
I f Q.. si'
Yi 'I Aj' . CL-
- If ,
Founded at Princeton College, 1824
mnlufi' U lllraitrnitg Gbrgan
Scarlet and Blue. Chakett'
Alpha .... .... U niversity of Virginia ................ .1859
Beta .... .... lv Iassachusetts Institute of Technology .... .... 1 891
Gamma. .. .... Emory College ................ L ...... .... 1 869
Delta. .... .... R utgers College ............. .1367
Epsilon. . . .... Hampden Sydney College ...... ,1867
Zeta ..... .... F ranklin and Marshall College .... ' .... 1854
Eta . . . .... University of Georgia ............. .... 1 868
Theta . . . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute .... . . . .1878
Iota. ..... .... U niversity of Ohio . ............ .... 1 883
Lambda .... .... U niversity of California ......... .... 1 875
Mu. ...... .... S tevens Institute of Technology .... .... 1 883
Nu. ..... .... U niversity of Texas . ............ .... 1 892
Xi ....... .... C ornell University . . . ..... 1868
Omicron. . .. .... Yale University ..... .... 1 877
Rho. ..... .... L afayette College .... 1874
Phi ..... .... A niherst College ..... 1873
Chi .... .... D artmouth College ........ 1902
Psi. ..... .... L ehigh University ............ . - -.1872
Omega .... .... G eorgia School of Technology . . . 1904
1 Alumni Glhaptrra
Aleph . . . .... Baltimore .......... 1880
Beth .... .... N ew York City .. . . 1381
Gimel . . . .... Louisville ...... 1882
He. . . .... Atlanta .... . 1882
Daleth ..... .... P hiladelphia ... 1883
Van. . . .... Washington . . . 1883
F A M. COLLEGE
wi ighimieta QEbapte1f:::1854
ZHrater in Elfaruliain
JOSEPH'HENRY DUBBS, D.D., L.LD., F.R.H.S.
Frairvu in Hirhr
S LIARRY D. HOPIQINS,
A 9 .ALBERT F. SHENK, ESQ.,
THEODORE B. IAPPEL, M.D.,
JAMES STEWART, W,
J. EDWARD GOODELL,
JAMES C. LEAMAN,
JOHN H. EVANS,
HUGH F. MCGRANN,
WVILLIAM R. BRINTON, ESQ.,
HON. AARON B. PIASSLER, PAB.,
C. REESE EABY, ESQ.,
ADAM M. BURGER,
HARRY N. HOWELL,
HOWARD J. LOWELL, ESQ.,
WM. H. HERR, M.D.,
J. ROLAND KINZER, ESQ.,
ROBERT J. EVANS,
GEORGE M. HOOVER, M.D.,
JAMES RENO LOCHER,
HENRY W. BRUBAKER,
W. WILSON HEINITSH,
F. C. SCHAEFFER,
GEORGE S. FRANKLIN, LF, ROBERT D. STEWART, ZF.
' Kihei Qlnmnuiaaarii V
REV. EDWARD R. ESCHBAOH, DD., J. W, WETZEL,
Zlfratrw in Arahvmia
CHARLES GEIGER WATT, EDWIN QLIVER MARKS
EDWARD DAUM HAERTTER, HARRY EDGAR WEISEJ
SVWEN WEESTER SAYLOR, I GEORGE NEIMAN KELIP,
ILLIAM DWIN KEEFER, CHRISTIAN RISSER GINGRICH
ALLEN BILYEU WALLACE, ARTHUR P MYLIW
WILLIAM ERDMAN MONTGONIERY.
SUMNER V. HOSTERMAN, ESQ.
ar-, ,.,,......----1""' '
PHI KAPPA PSI
Lavender and Pink.
Pennsx lx ama
Ven Hampshn e
Founded 1852, at Jeff91'S011
A lllratrrnitg Evil
High' Hi hl Hi 'h
Phl Kappa PS1
Ln e ex erl Dre never'
Pln Kappa Ps1l
" The Shield. "
as unoton and Jefferson College
Bucl nell Imn ersltx
Gettysbur Colle e
Dmlxmson Colle e
Franlxlm and Marshall College
Umverslty of Pennsylx anla
Dalllllljlltll C ollege
Amherst Colle e
Cornell Unn erslty
Syracuse Unn ers1t3
Gamma Columbla Umx erslty
EPS11011 Coloate Unu ers1t3
Zeta Brooklyn Polyteohmo Inst1tute
Alpha Brown Unn ersltv
- 0- ol
Q - ca' tn' p
'1 1 . ' ,
ff 0' '
1nnunnnunnsacnlannsnlnsuuuunanimous. 0' 0.
vi' T., . y
' 0' 0'
4 lullunln nusslulll u 1 llll ' I r -
J- 'C.......... .7 I
......... .-..................-.. .V .7
...- ......... .............'.. . .7 0
..........................-..... 0' .7 I 7
.---...- ..... . ... .-. .. ..-....-...--.. .7 '
Maryland .... ....
Virginia . . .
Mississippi . .
Tennessee. . . . . . . .
Indiana . .. . .
Illinois .A ..... ....
Michigan ..... ....
Wisconsin. . . . . . . .
Minnesota. . .
Missouri . . .
Nebraska . . .
fahfornia. . ..
Columb us ,
Beta . -.
. . .... Alpha .
Beta . .
Alpha . .
Alpha. . .
Beta . .
DISTRICT III. y
Johns Hopkins University
. . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Virginia
. . . .VVashington and Lee University
. . . . . .University of West Virginia
University of Mississippi
. . .Vanderbilt University
.....UlliVel'Sity of Texas
Ohio Wesleyan University
. . . . . . . . . . . .Wittenburg College
.... . . . . . . . .University of Ohio
. . ..Case School of Applied Sciences
. . . . . . . . . . . . .De Pauw University
. . . . . . . . .University of Indiana
. . . . . .Purdue University
. . . . .University of Chicago
. . . .University of ,Illinois
. . . .University of Michigan
. . . .......... .... . . .University of Wisconsin
Alumni Club, Harvard University.
. ........... Beloit College
. . . . .University of Minnesota
. . . . . . .University of Iowa
. . . .University of Missouri
. . . . . . . . .University of Kansas
. . . . . . . . . . .University of Nebraska
. . . .Leland Stanford, Jr., University
. . . . . . . . . ..University of California
Salt Lake City,
ennsplhartiaftafbaptaruf Di HIJIJH 51
HON. A. C. REINCPDHL, REV. D. C. SWARTZ, D.D.,
DR. JACOB O. IQNIPE, I IRENAEUS SHOLTER, ESQ.,
JOSEPH E. BOXVMAN,
J. HAROLD VVICKERSHAM,
HARRY B. YOUNG,
WVILLIAM N. APPEL, ESQ.,
FRANK M. ESHLEMAN,
HUGO C. CLARK, D.D.S.,
WVALTER S. WELCHANS,
CHARLES F. HAGER, ESQ.,
PAUL B. SOUDER,
WILLIAM A. REED,
NEVVTON E. BITZER, M.D.
CHARLES G. BAKER, ESQ.,
T. ROBERTS APPEL, ESQ.,
S. R. ZIMMERMAN, ESQ.,
REV. H. H. VV. HIBSHMAN, D.D. 1
C. H. RISSER,
J. B. BISSINGER,
JOHN W. APPEL, ESQ.,
WILLIAM T. BROWN, ESQ.,
REV. F. E. D. SCHROEDER,
R.EV. J. C. BOWMAN, D.D.,
REV. A. THOMAS G. APPLE,
JAMES F. MCCOY,
CHARLES E. LONG,
ABRAM P. SHIRK,
T. WILSON DUBBS,
J. W.. BROWN, ESQ.,
H. F. LICCARTER,
J. FREDERICK BRUBAKER,
C. L. ELLMAKER.
illllvmhrrn in ilkrrultg
MERCER T. BRUBAKER,
CALVIN J. REHM,
JOHN A. NAUMAN, ESQ.,
CHARLES M. MUSSER,
H. G. HARTMAN,
H. J. HIEMENZ,
LEVI R. BAIR,
JOHN PAUL PRANTZ,
ILICHARD G. APPEL,
SCOTT W. BAKER,
JOHN S. GALT,
J. DAVIS BOWMAN, A
T. S. DERR,
DR. HENRY HARBAUGH APPLE,
REV. JOHN CALVIN BOWMAN, D.D., REV. A. THOMAS G. APPLE, ALM.
JAMES WATT, WILLIAM SHULTZ RAUB.
I 1911 ' -
THOMAS CHRISTIAN PEIGHTAL, JOHN L WIXRFEL
JOSEPH WILLIAM RICHARDS.
l'3?IiZ EIERNERBBUMBAUGH, GUY LINTON DIFFENBAUGH,
ENRY RIDENBAUGH CHARLES H
LEO ADDISON W OLFE I I ERSHEY BURNS,
' , W1 ALTER PATTERSON CASSEL.
BENJAMIN WADE SHAUB,
JACOB CLARK HENNEBERGER,
HARRY DELNO COX,
LOUIS JACOB LIVINGOOD,
ROBERT SANFORD TUSSEY,
-T. ANDREVV FRANTZ.
1 1 '
z 2 -
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
4, .. L
1 ' 2
1 . 4
, D 4
w ' v
iBb1 burma kappa
'Rounded at Massachusetts Agricultural College.
Qlnlnra V Illratrrnitg Qbrgan
Magenta and Silver. V U 'fThe Signetf'
Delta . .
Zeta .. ....
Eta . . .
Iota . . .
assachusetts Agricultural College
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Union University
. . . . . . . . .Cornell University
. . . .University of West Virginia
.... . . . . . . .Yale University
. . . . .College City of New York
. . . . . . .University of Maryland
. . . . . . . . . . .Columbia University
. . . .Stevens Institute of Technology
. . . .Pennsylvania State College
. . . .George Washington University
New York, Philadelphia,
Albany, New Haven,
. . . .Universityxof Pennsylvania
. . . . . . . . .'St. Lawrence University
Omicron . . . .... Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Pi ......... Franklin and Marshall College
. . . . . . . . . . . . .Queen's University
. . . . .St. John's College
. . . .Dartmouth College
. . . . . . .Brown University
. . . .Swarthmore College
. . . . . . .Williains College
. . . . . .University of Virginia
. . . .University of California
102 F, Sl 111. C O L L
Instituted April 18, 1903-
Hlmtlrrrs in Unllrgv Elhlrultg
CHARLES PATTERSON STAHR, A.M., M.D.
illiivxnrhrra in Arahvnug Iiarultg .
EDWIN M. IPIARTMAN, A.M., JACOB B- LANDIS, A-B
JOHN BECKLY LENTZ, All
GEORGE LEITH ROTH.
LEON MILTON ARNER,
WILLIAM A. IQREIDER,
HERBERT M. LEVAN,
D.-LNIEL HERR NISSLEY,
VVILLIAM ADVVIN HOY, JR.,
FRANKLIN IQING TROUTWINE,
PAUL ROBERT SCHEARRER,
TOBIAS LEONHARD JAEGER,
EDWARD LENVIS NOLTING,
RALPH E. REBER,
JOHN MORRIS SCHOLL.
GEORGE NEVIN HARTMAN,
LAURISTON BENJAMIN HERR, JR.
PAUL FRANKLIN SCPIAFFNER, .
ROBERT NORTH BURKHOLEER,
BENJAMIN VVILLTS MOYER
RALPH ELLIS HARTMAN,
OWEN P. BRICKER,
PAUL JAY SYKES.
QI ' T
104 F. 8zM.COLLEGE
Founded November, 1896.
irllrmbrr in ZHaru1tg
C. NEVIN HELLER, A.M.
lm S, RIONN, JOHN A. DITZLER.
HARRY' A. D. BAER.
E. M. DIETRICH, .JOHN C. RAEZER.
C. RAYNIOND BRENNUER, G. N EVIN REBERT,
TOM CUMMINGS, JOHN l'. WERNER.
CYRUS T. GLESSNER, JAMES L. BRANT, A
ELLIOTT C. VVELLER.
HONIER F. REBERT, 1 CHARLES H. VVEHLI-IR,
CHARLES W. W. SCHANTZ, CHARLES M. HERSHEX'
ESTIS B. I. ANDIS,
HOMER B. SAUL,
GEORGE ELDER BRINTON.
' . , r --:-.1434
A , -. .
r - .
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HARBA UG H CLUB
-V-.-.zulu v,1f,-,--- .,, V ---- --
F. Sz M. COLLEGE
A. W. BARLEY,
H. A. SHIFFER,
N. H. CORMAN,
L. L. LEH,
Founded September 13. 1900.
1 9 1 0
W. N. KLINE.
H. C. SEITZ..
M. M. ALEXANDER,
J. H. DORMAN,
R. R. HARTZELL,
A. L. GROVE,
R. M. BRIGHT,
I.. M. SMITH.
NV. R. HARTZELL
O. S. VIHARTMAN.
A. H. GEOFF,
D. B. KRAYBILL,
A. F. RENTZ,
. J. WETZEL.
. H. NIACLAY,
.. B. NIACLAY,
e i ,
4 f Y
1 ii 5
FRA NKLIN CLUB
108 F, SLJXLCOLLEGE
illllemhrra in Snminarg
A PAUL D. XTODER.
LAWRENCE E. BAIR, ALLAN S- MECK1
HARRY L. IQRAUSE, JOSEPH M. NETNVGARD
BORDER L. STANLEY.
MILTON F. IQLINGAMAN, 1 ALFRED M. RAHN.
W. THEODORE MILLER, HOWARD E. CR. ITZ,
HOWARD J. XYEAGER, AVILLIAM K. KLINGAMAN
FRED M. E. GROVE, ORFORD U. SCHAEFFER,
XVALLACE L. ROBINSON. I
C. GEORGE BACHMAN, HARVEY J. MILLER,
REXFORIJ B. HZ.-XRTLE, JOSEPH S. IRXVIN,
OLIVER IU- MOSSER, VICTOR H. JONES.
ROBERT B. SAXMANN,
ARA A. I SCI-IAEFEER.
7 4: P V--I -fr V -V V ""fA -i -,
E. H. HEFFNER.
N. P. LUCKENBILI
H. S. SPAHN,
H. E. GHYLIQY,
b G. W. B'1I5'1'GI51R,
H. H. DELONG.
W. F. HOFFMAN
J. P. ADAM.
E. H. WV.-XMPOLI'
1912 . '
J. 1. LAUFFER,
J. F. K.'xUFm1AN.
W. S. KIQPPLE.
F. K. STAMM.
beminarp Ralston Qllluh
M arlcet- M an .
H. .A. HARTNIAN
R. I. GASS.
C. L. LOEHR,
A. M. RAHN,
R. M. ADAM.
W. R. CLARK.
F. R. SHAFER
ALLEN S. D1ECK.
S. A. WHYSONG.
S. A. WHYSONG.
C. H. BROWN.
P. D. YODER,
.. F. R. SHAFER.
LAXVRENCE E. BAER
C. M. RISSINGER,
A. J. MILLER,
E. E. SENSENIG.
Q ' 4-uv f ,.'-.ww4- ses-wmv: ,I U
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E. iPBI. QE. RQ. Iaanhhnuk
U 51 R t
Editor-in-C'hief .... .... E . D. KRAMER
Business Mcmager. . . . ..... .... ' JAMES WATT.
R Literary Editors.
R 1 L. L. LEH, W. P. STAMM.
I Statistical' Editors.
'W.'L. ROBINSON, P.. R. PONTIUH.
R. E. GIPIC.
,T f. COLLEGE
114 F SU M
gf. aah WI. weekly
H. A. GROVE, '10. . ---- ECWOT-
E. D. ICRAMER, '10. L. . . .... Assistant Editor.
C, G. WATT, '10 .... ...... B asiness lllcmagor.
Assistant Business Managers.
T. 0. PEIGHTAL, '11, ' L- A- WOLFE, '12-
' Associate Editors. '
J, K, EVANS, '11, J. L. BRANT,-'11,
J' WiX1'T, '10, 1 P. F. SCHAFFNER, '12.
0 A ctoisory B oard.
LIAM 1wAN1N1 IRVINE, PH.D., SEM., '92, P1'SS1C1G11JD Me1'ce1'sbu1'g Academy
1HO1VARD C. HILLEGJXS, '94, the New York Herald.
V PAUL ISTIEFFER, '01, New York. I
T. R. VVILLIAMS, '02, the Pittsburg Pressf
REV. ROBERT J. PILGRIM, '98, Carlisle, Pa.
' J. FRANR1 DEO1-IANT, '96, Philadelphia., Pa..
F. AND M. XVEEKLY STAFF
Editor-in-Chief. . .... - -
Business Manager . Q ...... . . .
Assistant Business M anager. . . . .
Treasurer. . ...... H . . . . . . . .
Literary Editor . . . . .
Alumni Editor .......b . . .
Undergraduate Editor. . . . .
Exchange Editor . . .
,se M. COLLEGE
E. D. IQRAMER.
A. C. HENRY.
H. S. ZKREMER.
W. N.. FENNINGER
T. J. XVAGNER.
G M. WHITMORE.
J. C. VVERNER.
COLLEGE STUDENT STAFF
F. 8 M. CO
Editor-in-Chief .... . . . .... G. N. KEMP.
.C. T. GLESSNER.
Business M ctnciger.
I G D BOMBERGER
Assistant Business sMccncigei. . ...... . .
Q Statistical Editors.
O W SAYLOR
J. RICHARDS, 1 . , ,
' ' K ILL.
Wy G. SCHXVAB,
D. B. RAYB
Art Ecliton t
W.. E. KEEFER.
,Q M. COLLEGE
allege almhat Staff
. . W. P. CASSEL
Editofr-'Ln-Chief . . .
C. H. VVEHLER,
C. E. SQHL. R, B,
H. E. AMMERMAN.
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1909 Jfuut ZGHII ieasun
o 13-1 .
O an alumnus and friend of Franklin and Marshall, l
' a review of the 1909 foot ball season can give only
a feeling of pleasure and pride. The 'inspiring
coaching of "Jack,, Hollenbach and "Red',
Brubaker, together with the superb leadership
of' '6Slats', Saylor, produced a team, the equal
of which has not represented Franklin and Marshall since
the days of "Jack" Hedges.
The first practice on Williamson Field found nearly every
man of the 1908 team, together with a large squad of new
material, ready to begin the strenuous training of a three-
month,s foot ball seasonj That intangible something some-
times defined as "spirit', seemed to possess the heart and soul
of every man in uniform. The "spirit" was contagious and
in a week the student body at Franklin and Marshall could
think of nothing but their foot ball team. It was this feeling
and support of the student body that helped and inspired
the team in moments of weakness and threatening defeat.
The team began to roll up its total of 20,1 points ,on
September 25th, when it met the Steelton A. C. team on
Williamson field. The following Saturday, the team journeyed
to South Bethlehem and in what was,'perhaps, the fiercest
battle of the season, defeated Lehigh University by the score
of 10-0. An incident of that game shows, perhaps more than
anything else, the reason for our victory. While Coach Hollen-
bach Was standing in the side lines, near the close of the game,
12, F. sz M. coLLEGr.
h knew foot ball like a book remarked to him, 'CI
a man W 0 ,
, T b t when I saw that F. and M. bunch come
don t know why, U .
fi ld I thought to myself, cLeh1gh,s going to have
on the 6 , '
"' The next victory was won over Swarth-
trouble to-day. 0 V
T hrou h ana admitted mistake on the part of an
' f d rived of one touchdown, the final score
official, we vi ere ep . .
5 0 When we returned from this trip, the team was
being - -
t a nificent welcome by the student body,
accorded a mos m g
f lties of the three institutions and the people of the city.
the acu O
- our next victim. week later Haverford
Rutgers was A
me to Lancaster and in a driving wind and rain, which was
ca ' ,
' f the fluke enabling them to score, was defeated
responsible or -
b small score. The next Saturday we delighted the hearts
t Alumni by a 33-0 victory over llluhlenberg.
of our Allen own
The ame with Carnegie "Tech, 3' was the one disappointment ,
Although the score, 11-5, does not mean at
of the season.
dis raceful defeat, it was a bitter pill for many of us to swallow.
d Delaware were "easy pickingv and not
ntil the final game with Gettysburg wasthe team once more
compelled to be on its mettle. ' On a field, which a few hours
V b t Ahich the
revious had been covered by a foot of snow, u W
loyalty of the student body had swept asgclean as a spring lawn,
our. ancient rivals were humbled to the tune of 16-3, not once
crossingrour thirty-yard line. ,
It is hardly necessary to say more in conclusion. We have
excelled all former records. All our championship games
were won. The work of the season aroused a stronger mterest
and college spirit than ever before. Even the financial out-
come was not very bad, so we may truthfully call it the greatest
foot ball season F. and M. has ever had.
'ljarsitp just Eall Scbehule for 1909
-Steelton A. O. Vs. F. and M., at Lancaster.
2-Lehigh Vs. F. and M., at South Bethlehem
-Swarthmore vs. F. and M., at Swarthmore
-Rutgers Vs. F. and M., at Lancaster .... I . .
-Haverford vs. F. and M., at Lancaster. . . .
-Muhlenburg vs. F. and M., at Allentown. .
-Carnegie Tech. Vs. F. and M., at Pittsburg
Susquehanna vs. F. and M., at Lancaster.
Delaware vs. F. and M., at Lancaster .....
Gettysburg vs. F. and M., at Lancaster. . .
1 otal ...............................
.Sz M. COL
Varsity :lfuvr JMU 0525111
' SEASON OF 1909.
Manager ........... ..... J AMES WATT.
Assistant .Manager .... . . .
Captain . ., ......... . . .
J. K. EVANS.
O. W. SAYLOR.
Coach.. . . .......... J. C. HOLLENBACIC.
- E E R Ein:-up
Left End .... .... H ARTMAN. Right Tackle. ...... WALP.q
Left Tackle .... . . SAYITOR. Right End. ........ REBER1
Left Guard. . . . .... SCHANTZ. Quarter Bach ...... BRIDENBAULII
Center. ....... .... P ONTIUS.. A Right Half Back .... J AEGER
Right Guard. ....... JGLESSNER. A Left.Hatf Back. . .WELLER
Full Back ......... - . RICHARDS. .
. Substitutes. g
I PIFER, LEONARD, WAMPOLE,
JVATT, Q BRANT. '
DICKEY, YEAGER, MACCLAY,A
NOLTING, ' BRIGHT, SAUL,
SYKE5 IMLERQ ROBERTS,
COLEBAUGI-I, . ALEXANDER, , ARNER,
SOHL, ANDERSON, SMITH,
VARSITY FOOT BALL TEAM
CAPT. SAYLOR, 311, Left Tackle
HARTMAN, '1 1 ...... Left End
Age, 20 yearsg height, 5 feet, 9 inches 5
weight, 161 pounds 3 one year on -Scrub and
one year on Varsityg prepared at Mercers-
burg Aca demy.
Age 19 yearsg height 6 feet, 1 inchg
weight 172 poundsg played three years on
Varsityg prepared at Johnstown High'
where he played three years.
,Q ' Y ,,,,- .1,, 1
Quartev' B alclf
Age, 19 years, height, 5 feet, 8 inches,
Weight, 138 pounds, two years on Varsity,
prepared at Franklin and Marshall Aca-
demy, where he played two years.
A M M E IQQ
RICHARDS, ,11 ..... Full Back
Age 18 Ye-WSJ height, 6 feet, 2 inches,
Weight, 178 pounds, two years on Varsity 5
prepared at Mercersburg Academy,
130 F. 8zM.COLLEGE
WELLER, ,11 . .Left-Hcolf Back
Age, 19 years 5 heig11t,5 feet,95 inches 5
weight, 161 pounds 5 played one year on
Scrubs and two years on Varsityg pie-
pared at Franklin and Marshall Academy.
GLESSNER, 711. . .Rfigl1,tGucw'cl
Age, 20 yearsg height, 5 feet, 9 inchesg
Weight, 163 poundsg played one year on
Scrubs and two years on Varsity 5 prepared
at Franklin and Marshall Academy.
SCI-IANTZ, '1Q. .... '. Lfjt Gua-'rd
Age, 22 years, height, 5 feet, 10 inches,
Weight, 167 pounds, one year as substitute
and one year on Varsity, prepzrred :Lt
Frzrnklin and Murslxall Academy, where
he played two years.
A M M E 131
IQEBERT, '10 ...... Right End
Age, 21 yearsg height, 5 feet, 105 inches,
weight, 142 pounds 3 played one year on
Scrubs and two years on Varsityg p1'e-
pared at Mereersburg Academy,
I 132 '
A VC- 9 '
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JAEGER, ,13, Right H calf Back
Age, 24 years 5 height, 5, feet, 9 inchesg
Weight, 173 pounds 3 one year on Varsity 3
prepared at Franklin and Marshall Acad-
emy, where he played one year and cap-
tained the team, played from 1904-07 on
U. S. S. Princeton.
WALP, 313. . . .Right Tackle
Age, 20 years 5 height, 5 feet, 8 inches,
Weight, 175 pounds, one year on Varsity,
prepared at Franklin and Marshall Aca-
demy, Where he played one year.
PIFER, ,11, Sub. Tackle, Center
Age, 20 years 5 height, 6 feet, weight
175 pounds , three years on Varsity 3 pre-
pared at Franklin and Marshall Academy
where hc played two years.
PONTIUS, '12 ......... Center
g Age, 20 years 5 height, 5 feet, 1035 inches 3
Weight, 168 pounds 3 two years on Varsity,
prepared at Mercersburg Academy, Where
he played one year.
at M. CQLL13
1912 just 365111 Utnzam
Captain . . .
Left End. . ..
Left Guard. . . . . . .
Center. . . . .
. . . . .W SOHL
. . . . .PONTIUS
Right Tackle SCHANTZ
' Right End. Women
Left H ati Back W SOHL
. Right H atf Back AMMERMAN
Quarter Back BRIDDNBAUGH
BURNS, R H. R WERNER
1913 just 351111 illieam
Zllanager .... .... B RIN TON .
Captain. .. . . . .... JAEGER.
Right Tackle .. . .
Right End. ..... .
Left End ..., . . .ROBERTS
Left 'Tackle ....,.. SCHAEFFER, A. A.
Left Guard. . ..... IMLER. Quarter Back . . . .
Left H ali Back. .
Right H alf Back. .
Center. .......... SAUL.
Right Guard. ..... LANDIS. A
Full Back ..... . .
HENNEBERGER, - BRTGHT,
1' A U X I. ,,.
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E ESQ, go
UDGING by the number of games won by the team
the base ball season of 1909 could hardly be called
a success. There were, however, several redeem-
ing features. These, together with the respect-
able scores of all the games, prohibit us from too
- harsh a judgment.
Too much credit and thanks cannot be given to Prof. Beck
for his faithful and eflicient coaching throughout the season.
This, to a great extent, eliminates the lack of harmony and
team work, the individual spite of anyone who has been "kept
off the team, D and the contemptible indifference of the f ' quitterv
which heretofore has sometimes characterized base ball at
Franklin and Marshall. .The team played well and its 'crai-
son d'etre" might well be in the victory over Gettysburg and
its very successful northern trip. -
The conduct of the team, away and at home, was always
gentlemanly and reflected credit to the college. '
Prospects for the next season are unusually bright. Los-
ing only two men by graduation, we feel sure that with a con-
tinuation of Hthe new spirit" base ball will hold its deserved
position in the athletics of Franklin and hlarshall College.
E. ss M. COLLEGE.
F Varsity Ease 355111 Zlleam
SEASON OF 1909.
. Assistant Manager . .
Captain . .Q .... .. .
Catcher. . . .... DEITRICH.
Pitcher .... .... W VATTA. 'n
First Base .
Second Base. ..... .
Third Base .
Catcher. . .
First Base .
Second Base. .
Third Base. . .
. . .... RHODES.
. . .J. B. SHEETZ.
. . .G. N. REBERT.
. . .T. S. DEER.
. . .H. H. BE
Shortstop. . .
Left Field. . . .
Center Field .
Right Field. .
Substitutes -PONTIUS, H. R. WERNER.
. . .RICHARDS Shortstop. . . . . .
. . .BYERLY. Left Field . . . . . . .
. . . .MYLIN. Center Field . . . . .
. . . . GROVE, H. E. Right Field. . . . . .
. . . . .VALLARINOA ' Substitute . . . . .
. . .DEER
. . . JHERSHEY.
F. P. XNERNER
VARSITY BASE BALL TEAM
.sz M. CGLLEGE
'Varsity Ease Ball bnbehulz
SEAsoN or 1909.
April 3-Indians vs. F. and M., at Carlisle. ....... . . . . 9
April 17-Dickinson vs. F. and M., at Lancaster. ......... . 7
April 20--Niagara University Vs. F. and M., at Niagara Falls. 6
April 21-Syracuse vs. F. and M., at Syracuse ............. 4
April 22-Cornell vs. F. and M., at Ithaca ................ 4
May 1.-Albright vs. F. and M., at Meyerstown-Rain.
May 15-Gettysburg Vs. F. and M., at Lancaster .......... 2,
May 21-Mt. St. Mary's vs. F. and M., at Emmittsburg-Rain.
May 22-Gettysburg vs. F. and M., at Gettysburg-Rain.
May 26-St. J0hn's vs. F. and M., at Lancaster ..... '..... 1 2
May 29-Lehigh Vs. F. and M., at South Bethlehem. .... . . . 3
June 5 -Delaware vs. F. and M., at Lancaster--Rain.
June 8-Swarthmore vs. F. and M., at Switrthmore. ..... . 6
June 9+-Indians vs. F. and M., at Lancaster-Rain.
Totals .... - A . h ' 53
Catcher. . .
First Base . .
1911 Ease Ball Zlteam
SEASON OF 1909.
M dndger ....
Captain. . .
. . .RICI1-1AARDS.
. . .BY13RLY.
. . .S.,xYLoR.
Right Field. . . . . . .
. . .VVELLER.
. . .BYERLX1
Third Base. . .
Left Field . .
Center Fitd. . .
F, gem. COLLEGE
d 1912 Ease Ball d tam
' SEASON OF 1909.
Manager, . . . . CASSEL-
Cdptdvln . . . . .HERsHEY.
Catcher. . . . . .PoN'r1Us. Third Base. . , . . .I1ERSHEY. I
. MYLIN, Shortstop. . . . . .BRLDENBAUGH
Pztehers.. .. Q 9 Q ,
GAYLNY. Left Fzeld ..,. . . .W0LFE.
First Base . .H. R. WERNIQR. Center Field .... . . lVALLARINO.
Second Base. ...... F. P. 1NNIG1iN,ER. Right Field. . . . .IAUKAMIA
144. F. aM.coLLEc.E
HE basket ball team added a successful season to
g f a year already rich in athletic victories for Frank-
N' lin and lliarshall. The preliminary practice
before the season was formally opened augured
well for a hard playing, hard-fighting, and there-
if U fore winning basket ball teamj More than
twenty men responded to e c '
th all of Coach McLaughlin and
Captain Werner' for candidates, and positions on the team
were well contested throughout the entire season.
The opening game was lost to one of the best collegiate
teams in the country, representing the College of the City of
New York. The small score, and the spirit evidenced in the
playing of this game, assured every supporter of a team worthy
of its college. '
The game with Juniata was well played and won. The
defeat of Gettysburg completed a cycle of victories over our
old rival for the year, 'K a consummation devoutly to be wished. H
The Indian gamewhich we lost by one point was one of
the finest exhibitions of basket ball ever witnessed in the gym-
nasium. Although we lost to Lehigh, the team won the re-
spect of our opponents and the small score is sufficient evi-
dence of a hard game under all the disadvantages of a strange
- Cnly 'a. few more games remain to be played at the timeof
this Wrltmg and 'judging from past performances, we feel
isfisuared the team will continue to shed honor on our Alma
Earsitp Basket 381111 illieams
SEASON 1909-1910. I
Manager. . 4 ....... . . ,MARKS I
Assistant Manager . . . . LEONARD.
Captain .......... . . .J . C. WERNER. il
Coach, . . Q
. . . . . .D. C. MCLAUGHLIN. I
Ein: 154.1 Ii
Forwards. f I
VVATT, KEMP. 1
Center .. ........ .. SMITH. 1 i
WEISEL SHAUB. 1
SCRUBS. ' - I
' I I
I Forwards. I
BRANT, BRIDENBAUGH. I 4
Center ........ BRINTON. I 5
Guards. 5 I
WALLACID, ' WELLER-
. 1 I i
,R M. COLLEGE
varsity Easter mall bnbehule
SEASON OF 1909-1910
11-N. Y. C. C. vs. F. and M., at New York ....
Gettysburg F. and M., at Lancaster. . .
21-Juniata vs. F. and M., at Lancaster ......
-Lehigh vs. F. and M., at South Bethlehem .... .
-Indians vs. F. and M., at Lancaster .... . .
-West Point vs. F. and M., at VVest Point. .
-Delawifare vs. F. and M., at Lancaster. . . .
-Dickinson vs. F. and M., at Lancaster . . .
Totals .... '
... 13 21
.... 22 39
X 'JJ' Li Q. fm' E1 P QQ W '
VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM
M8 F.'85 M,C0L LEG1-3
1910 Basket 352111 Team
. . . .HENRY
i M cmager .... -
Captain , I .... SMITH.
' 2 ' Eine 1541
Q i F orwards.
, 1 VVATT, SMITH.
H 1 E Center . . . ........ . . . REBERT.
1 ' Guards.
' 1 WEISEL QGROVED. WERNER
1911 Basket Ball Qlieam
Manager. . .
Captain. .. ..
Center . .
. . .ROBINSON
. . .KEMP.
W 1m F
git f 5
U a ti
v Y X Q
x A' VQ VN
'l JL '
. V1 31
2Q 4 .-f
3 Z8 II TEV
tl 1 Q
5 Manager. .. - - -BURNS-
A Captain , , . .AMMERMAL
35 KM time up
3 iii I Forwards.
Q Q BRIDENBAUGH, AMMERMAN.
,a L . Q
Center '.. ....... . .. WOLFE.
il? lj WALLACE, OBERHOLQER.
E iw r
fl: Substitute .. .. KENDIG.
1 R tit
ri 3 h
1913 Basket Ball Team
Manager. . . . . . .... LEINBACH
Captain . . . .... SHAUB.
SHAUB, . LEINBACH.
Center . . . ., ........ BRINTQN.
J A ICGIQR, SYKES.
Subsiitfate .... .... 1X IETGER.
1 , , ,,- :HW V ..,f-.-1.,.-.,...,....-,',,,-, , , H11......w.,.... ......m.-w ,-.. -... . .
Tp T 'JT E151 VI
- V-..:,, , K Y,-V -4, ---..,.....- - ...n-.,,
Zfntersnbulastin Trask Meet
v VVILLIAMSON FIELD, MAY 10, 1909,
UNDER THE MANAGENIENT or MR. F. C. GARWOOD.
x i -
OR some time it has been conceded, that in order to
l l show the High School and the'Preparatory School
Boys what we have in the line of giving them a
finished education, we could only bring it to their
attention by a visit to our College and it was
decided that this could be done under the best
conditions, probably by holding an Athletic Meet, which
woulddraw largely boys attending out-of-town schools. This
resulted in our holding our First Annual Preparatory and
High School Meet, on May 10, 1909, and we look backward
with a great deal of pride upon the entire success of that Meet.
Many representatives of the Preparatory and High Schools,
who have been attending meets held by other -Colleges for a
long term of years, were kind enough to say that, without
exception, they felt that the meet that we held last year was,
without doubt, the best managed and the best attended first
meet in their recollection.
The entries were from the following schools:
Allentown High, St. Luke's Wenonah Military,
Brown Preparatory, Williamson's School,
Conway Hall, Yeates School, . '
Haverford School, Swarthmore Preparatory,
5,1 F, 8 M. COLLEGE.
Mercersburg Academy, Central Manual,
Norristown High, Qcean City High,
Penn Charter, A Lancaster High,
Pei-kiomen Seminary, Franklin and Marshall Academy.
In all, one hundred and seventy-five entries, a remarkable
number for a meet of this kind.
The Meet was Won by Mercersburg Academy, they Win-
nino' the first leg of the 1904 cup. This cup was presented to
theCCollege by the class of 1904 and is acknowledged to be the
finest cup that is offered for competition of this kind. ' In
order to become the absolute property of any school, it must
be Won by that school five times, .not necessarily in succession.
The events included all of the events that are laid down
by the ,Intercollegiate 'Athletic Association. All the races
were closely contested, the time in some of them being excellent.
' h l events,
We give below the names of the Winners in t e severa
together with the time made. ' '
100-yard Dash ........
220-yard Dash .........
Q-mile Run. . .. .. .Bowen ....
5-mile Run .... .. .... Ryan . . . .
1-mile Run .....h . ..... B ird ..... .
2-mile Run ............ Gallagher . .
120-yard Hurdle .... -. . . Green . . . . .
220-yard Hurdle ........ Green .....
High Jump ............ Rowbotham
Broad Jump ........... Rowbotham
Pole Vault ............. Rowbotham
Throwing 12lb. Hammer. Brown ....
Putting 12lb. Shot ...... Simpson .
In addition to these events
there were special Relay
races won by N orristown,
in the High School class, by
Swarthmore, in the Prepara-
tory School class, and by
Lancaster High School, in
a special invitation race,
between Lancaster High
School, Yeates School and
Franklin and lllarshall
All of the visiting athletes
were placed in the charge
of our college students im-
mediately on arrival in the
city, were dined at the
Academy at noon, and after
the races, a banquet, on a
small scale, was given them
in the Gymnasium.
The winner of the Meet
was presented with a hand-
Mercersburg. . .
Mercersburg .... . . .
Wenonah Military ....
Brown Preparatory.. . ,
Mercersburg .... ....
Mercersburg .... ....
. . .Mercersburg .... .... 1 0 ft. 2 inches
9 min. 4 sec.
22 min. 3 sec,
.55 min. 1 sec.
2 min. 11 sec,
5 min. 10. 2 sec.
10 min. 28 sec.
16 min. 4 sec.
26 min. 3 Sec.
5 ft. 4 inches
21 ft. 7 inches
Mercersburg. . 4 ..... 147 ft. 6 inches
Mercersburg ......... all ft. 5
CLASS OF 1904 CUP
some banner, properly inscribed. The first, second and third
men in the regular events were given gold, silver and bronze
medals, made from the new Franklin and lllarshall Seal and
the members of the Winning Relay team were all presented
with silver loving cups. , '
' Our Meet this year will be held on April 23rd, and as there
Was some criticism as to the ability of the High School to com-
pete successfully with the Preparatory School, we have sepa-
rated these schools into two classes, offering identical prizes
for each class, the Green Room Club having given us the Cup
to be competed for by the High Schools. We are confident
that this move Will make Franklin and M31'Sh3ll,S Annual
Track lNTeet one of the greatest athletic occurrences of the year.
The highest praise and Commendation is due to Mr. F. C.
Grarwood for the success of our first Meet. It was through
his untiring efforts that the event was made possible. Wo1'king
alone, unaided by much needed encouragement and even
hampered by dissenting voices in the most critical moments,
158 F. kM.COLLEGE.
he has brought the hopes of rnany years to a glorious consum-
mation. Now that the project is fairly launched, we look for
even greater success in the future, which Wlll shed credlt upon
its originator and chief supporter.
Qnahemp Qtblttins i
' ' A URING the past year athletics at the Academy
- have taken a brace for the better. An enthu-
D siasm has been aroused among the students
1 unequalled in former times, which augurs well
for success in the future. Under the eflicient
- coaching of Professor John B. Lentz, -the Preps
have developed fast and creditable teams in foot ball, basket
U orth of recovnition in the
ball and base ball, Which are W y D
interscholastic world, '
Qnahemp :WDM EBU
Captain . 1 U , ..... VVIMER.
Coach. QIQ, ..... J . B. LENTZ.'
Manager ,... ........... ..... B 0 WMAN.
Zffirnt Gram '
Left End ....... BRYsoN. Right Tackle HESS-
Left Tackle ..... EDWARDS. I ' ' A FENSTERMACHER.
Left Guard, ..... HELM. Ri ht End STAUFFER-
Center .......... WIMER. 9 ' ' " DISSINGER.
Right Guard .... RAUB. Quwtmd Back u SCHAFFILTER. r
Right Half ..... MOYER, P. I. I I NISSLEX-
Left Half. ...... HARRISON. Full Bach ...... CRAIG.
Bummurg nf l5anwn
A Acad. Opp.
AcaC.emy vs Harrisburg Tech. ............ .... 0 5
Academy vs. Allentown Prep. . . ......... .... 2 3 5
Acacemy vs Beth1ehemePrep. .... I .... Q . . . . .' 6 0
Academy vs. Harrisburg Academy CRainQ.
Acacemy Vs Lancaster High. . , ........... . . 0 0
Acacemy vs Harrisburg High. ..... . . . . . 6 0
Acacemy vs Tome .......... I . . . . 0 25
Academy vs. Gettysburg Prep ..... . . 55 ' 0
A I 90 30
Left End ..... .... P YFER. I v' Right End. . . . .... VASQUEZ.
Left Tackle ........ BRIDENBAUGH. Quarter Back ...... SCHAFFNER.
Left Guard . . . .... BRANDT. .Left H ali. .... .... W ARD.i
Center . . . .... . .DAvIs. Right H alf .... .... H ILL.
Right Guard ....... HUNTER. Full Back ......... -HERR.
Right Tackle. . ..... MOYER, J. N. -
Substitutes-OWENS, HAGER, PQQJTTEIGER, KRAMER.
Academy Second Team vs. Mt. Joy High .............. . . .. 23 5
bl -.- I A QD' -, -, -4, .Lu CJ! T'
ACADEMY FOOT BALL TEANI
we F. aM.CoLLE
Qnahemp Ease 385111
SEASON OF 1909.
Captaifn. . . . - - -BLACK-
Coach . . . q . . .J. B. LENTZ.
M cmager ..... - - -GILL1LAND-
. - Elrami
Y .h ' BATDORF. Shortstop. . . . . . .BLACK.
can WS' ' ' ' ' l ' KAUFFMAN. ' Third Base .... CRAIG.
Pitcher. . . . ..... LICHTY. Left Field . . . ..... DISSINGER.
First Base. . . ..... MOYER, P. I.. Center Field . . . .PRICE.
Second Base . I I v U u KENDIG, Right Field. . . . .HALL.
1 Dummarg nt' Games
Harrisburg Academy at Lancaster.
Tome Institute at Tome .............
Massanutten Academy at Lancaster .....
Bethlehem Prep -Cancelled, rain.
Yeates School at Yeates ..........
Moravian College, at Bethlehem. 5 .......... . . .
Harrisburg Tech., at Lancaster, Cancelled, rain.
Conway Hall, at Lancaster Q10 inningsj .- ........
. 1 4 ,
. 15 18
. 1 4
. 1 16
. 15 0
.. 5 4
I. 24. our-P-OO
I I I. .k..,.f.,.
ACADEMY BASE BALL TEAM.
,, , -
.Sz M. COLLE
Qcahemp Basket 395111
. . . . . . .N1ssLEY.
Captain . . . .
Mafnager .... . . -FULTON-
-Cooch .... . . . . . .J. B. LENTZ.
Forward ...., ....... N ISSLEY. Forward . ........,.. Hass.
Center .......... b .... MOYER, P. I.
Guard. . Q ....... FAUST. Guard . ............. VVIMER.
Substit11.tc .......... MOYER, J . N. 1
Sinmmarg nf Kamen
Academy vs. Harrisburg Academy .........
Academy Vs. Yeates ......................
Academy vs. Moravian College Qflancelledj.
Academy vs. Harrisburg .Academy ........
Academy vs. Albright Prep. ......... .
Academy vs. Gettysburg Prep. .... .
Academy Vs. York High. ...... .
Academy Vs. Moravian College . . .
Academy Vs. Albright Prep. ........ ..... .
1 ' Ssrnnh Grant Sfrhrhulv
Academy 2nd vs. Quarryville High, at Quarryville
Academy 2nd vs
Academy 2nd Vs
Academy 2nd Vs
Academy 2nd vs
. Maytown High, at Maytown . . .
. BoWman's Tech., at Lancaster. .
. Quarryville High, at Lancaster '.
. Maytown High at Lancaster. . .
. . . . 20 78
. . . 36 12
. . . 28 23
. . . 25 18
58 A .11
. . . 16 39
. . . 46 18
. . . 56 19
Acad. 2nd Opp.
. . 6 29
. . 5 38
. . 69 28
. . 42 13
LXCADEMY BASKET BALL TEAM
Dr. Smith . . .
Dr. Fish .. .
Jack Bang . . .
Jim Gilbert . .
Uncle Jake. . .
Green Baum Cllluh
'tnfigs ant acnfgrw.
FULTON OPERA HoUsE, APRIL 14, 1910
Clan! nf Glhararters
Bruce Stanley ........
Josh "Honey" Love .... . .
Pat Breen . . .
"Shorty" Hoover .....
.....W. S. RAUB
.....G. N. KEMP
. . . .H. E. WEISEL
. . .T. C. PEIGHTAL
......A. P. NIYLIN
..J. W. RICHARDS
. . . .O. W. SAYLOR
L. J. L1v1NGooD
. . . . T. CUMMINGS
Mose Hellman ...... ---- P - C- WAGNER
" Legs " Ganz
W. J. BRINTON
' L r-
' . ' -2
Q nw l ff
1m+1.- - ,
-J ,ici H
x 4 ,
2 f 'X if
GLICE AND MANDOLIN CLUBS
--1--H f--.s--f---V H-- .. , . . , -,.,..,,.,,-, ,
, 170 F. 8zM.COLLEGE
OR the past twenty or more years, it has been the
custom at Franklin and lyfarshall College to be
represented, during the winter months, by a
' musical organization, known as the combined
' Glee and Mandolin Clubs. .
VVhile we do not think it right as students
to spend too much of our valuable time in this phase of our
College life, yet we consider the fact, that we have a good club,
and that this club most fitly represents and advertises our
Alma Mate1', a most line and excellent thing. '
The interest in the Clubs had been somewhat lagging for
the past two seasons, until last year, when we were glad to have
in our midst, Prof. Thompson, andit was due to him alone,
that last year was the best ever experienced by any former
Club. Prof. Thompson, whom we have missed many times
since his departure,,not only spent .much of his t.ime .in per-
fecting- each number of the program, but also accompanied
the Club on every trip and so managed to make every concert
a howling success. f I
The territory covered last year was Lancaster County,
very thoroughly, and Berks County to a great degree, giving
concerts at Reading, Leesport, Kutztown, Hamburg and Bern-
ville. A southern trip was also taken. The stops were
Littlestown, Hanover, Frederick, Hagerstown and Baltimore.
The Clubs, this year, are following closely those of last
year, both in kindfof con-certs and in the number of concerts
which We expect to give. The program consists largely of
selections by the Glee Club and Mandolin Club, but ample space
is also given to our soloists of Whose talent we are justly proud.
The reader, also, is an important item on our program. Much
credit must' also be given to the managers of the Clubs, andin
this respect our Club has been most lucky in securing most
competent ones. Q
T The idea, this season, is to cover that territory which We
were unable to touch upon last year. Already a Western trip
has been taken, which being of an experimental nature, never-
theless turned out to be most successful, as the 3100 admis-
sions most plainly 'indicatej Several short trips have been
planned and everything now points to a season even more
prosperous than that of last year, with the final concert at home
the last of March.
172 F. SLBLCOLLEGE
Elec anhd anhulin Qllluhs
President ....... ..........
Secretary. ...... . . .
Treasurer ........ . . .
B usrlness M anager. . . . .
Assistant Manager . . . . .
C. G. WAT'F, '10.
L. M. AARNER, '10,
P. R. PONTIUS, '12.
H. F. REBERT, '12.
W. N. KLINE, '10.
G. D. BOMBERGER, '11.
Leader. .................. VV. S. RAUB.
H. C. SEITZ,
E. 'A. WAMPOLE,
F. P. WERNER,
C. G. WATT,
H. E. WEISEL,
L. E. HUNIPHREVILLE,
W. E. IQEEFER,
H. E. AMMERMAN,
E. D. KRAMER,
E. P. DEATRICK,
A, L. GROVE,
D. B. IiRAYBILL,
C. W. SCHANTZ,
E. B. LANDIS,
E. L. NOLTING.
Q Second Tenors.
W. S. RAUB,
M. W. EMRIOK,
H. H. N. BOWMAN.
G. D. BOMBERGER,
L. A. VVOLFE,
R. L. REBER,
J. R. HAHN.
P. R. PONTIUS,
L. B. HERB,
W, M, ROBERTS,
W. F. HOFFMAN,
J. W. DORMAN,
G. W. METGER,
W. N. KLINE,
P. F. SCHAFENER,
H. F. REBERT,
R. P. SCHEARRER
L. M. -SMITH,
A. P. MYLIN,
R. B. TAYLOR,
H. D. COX.
O R31412 L A 173
. jlillanhulin Clllluh
Leader .................... J. K. EVANS.
L. M. ARNER, G. N. REBERT, J. K. EVANS,
H. E. AMMERMAN.
F. P. WERNER, R. P. SCHEARRER, E. B. ROMIG,
Violins.. ' '
J. L. WARFEL, J. R. SHEPLEY.
P. R. PONTIUS, - J . R. HAHN. '
Cello. ................ - . .H. F. REBERT.
Reader. . . . ....... W. S. RAUB. Accompanist .......... H. F. REBERT
gg 5 Q
WAMPOLE, PONTIUS, KLINEf .
RAUB, SPAHN, RICHARDS,
LUCKENBILL, SCHEARRER, LANDIS'
XVEISEL, C- WATT-
4 1. I
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O R I F L A M M E
Eluniur Zlanp Qllummittse
6 J. W. SAYLOR. ........ ........... C' hairfman
E. C. WELLER, ' G. N. HARTMAN,
J. F. LEONARD, T. C. PEIGHTAL.
.ff , fl
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President . . .......... J. ANDRIQLW FRANTZ.
Preceptor .. . PROF. C. N. HELL ERg
A. C. HENRY, '10, I D. B. IQR.-XYBILL, '11, H. M. BASSLER, '12
J. P. ADAM, '11,
C. E. SOHL, '12, D. J. WETZJLL, '12, J. A. FRANTZ, '13.
I . I I
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' 'I I
Charles Grove Alexander
CHARLES G. ALEXANDER 'Was born October 29, 1885,
, ggfrjat Mt. Nebo, Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. He
received the benefits of an common school education until at
the age of eighteen ,yea1's, he entered the Millersville State
Normal School. After seven monthshstudy, he took the County
examinations, passing with very creditable marks. ,He then
taught two years in Martic township, at the end of that time
entering Franklin and Marshall Academy. He graduated from
that institution, June 7, 1907. In the fall of the same year he
entered College as a Freshman. During his two years at
College Mr. Alexander was a member of the Marshall Club and
the Diagnothian Literary Society, an active participant in all
college activities and a man who commanded the respect and
confidence of his fellow students. - He 'died of typhoid fever on
June 8, 1909, after an il ness of five weeks.
I WHEREAS, God in His boundless mercy and inscrutable
wisdom has deemed it fit to terminate the earthly existence of
Charles Grove Alexander, and
Whereas, He was a member of our Class of 1911 of Franklin
and Marshall College, and long our beloved friend and cherished
comrade, be it '
REsOLvED, That for a tribute of our respect we make this
slight recognition of his exemplary character, his achievements,
and the shroud of gloom which his demise throws about us.
His superb Christian character and 'manly virtue will ever
bind his memory to the hearts of his classmates. He won our
respect by his kind and simple manner, by his unbounded
loyalty to his class and by his untiring efforts for his Alma Mater.
His energy and activity make it the harder for us to realize
that he will no longer be in our midst, and therefore
Be it further resolved: That we, as a class, extend our most
heartfelt sympathies and condolences to the bereaved members
of his family, that a copy of these resolutions be sent to the
family and that they be printed in the College publications.
. THOMAS J. WAGNER,
HIRfXM S. KREMER,
GEORGE N. IQEMP,
Charles A. Tome
WHIDREAS, It has seemed' best to Almighty God, in His
inscrutable wisdom, to remove from our midst our beloved
classmate, Charles A. Tome, therefore be it
Resolved, That by his death the Freshman Class of Frank-
lin and Marshall College lost one of its most esteemed classmates,
and one who was known to us by his many manly and noble
traits of character, which we, in our lives, will try to perpetuate.
Be it further resolved, That to the relatives of our beloved
classmate, the ones who were near and dear to him by the ties
of family affection, our condolences are extended, we mourn
with them in their sorrow, and with them, look forward to an
eternal reunion, with the one who has gone before. .
Be lt further resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be
published in the next issue of the Franklin and Marshall College
WEEKLY and the ORIFLAMME.
WILLIAM SOHL, g
CHARLES B. BTOYER, '
LLOYD F. fRUMBAUeH, '
L. A. WOLFE. '
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DR. JOSEPH HENRY DUBBS.
A Dr Joseph Henry Dubbs
HE death of D1 Joseph Henry Dubbs- which occuued
Friday afternoon April 1 1910 terminated the earthly
cfueei of a man eminent as a clergyman educator and author
D1 Dubbs ranked hi 'li as a chuich worker and his voluminous
wutmgs in behalf of the chui ch and in historical research
entitle him to a position among the leadmgliteiaiy men of the
day He is best known and best remembered by. Franklin
and Marshall men, on account of his genial good humor, the
breadth of his intellect and his unlimited powers as a conver-
sationalist. His death, though looked upon as imminent for
some time, came as a shock to his many friends.
Dr. Dubbs was born at North Whitehall, Pa., October 5,
1838. He was the son of Rev. Joseph and Eleanor D. Dubbs.
At the early age of fourteen, he had completed his preparation
for college and was brought by his father to the newly estab-
lished Franklin and Marshall College, at Lancaster, in preference
to Rutgers College, at New'Brunswick. Dr. Dubbs, himself,
told many interesting tales of his experiences at this College
from which he graduated in 1856. He completed the course at
the Mercersburg Theological Seminary in 1859, was awarded the
degree of D.D. by Ursinus College in 1878, and that of LL.D.
by Heidelberg University, Ohio, in 1897.
In the fall of 1854, 'during Dr. Dubbs' second year in college,
he was initiated into the Chi Phi Fraternity by Rev. Gustavus
W. Mayer, thus becoming the founder of the Zeta Chapter and
the first initiate into the reorganized fraternity. He held the
notable distinction of being the oldest initiate for several years
past and he became known as the founder' of the Fraternity,
as it now exists. ' g A I
1 f l
D1 Dubbs began 111s 2LCt1V6 1111l'11Sl31y 111 tl1e Refouned
Chu1cl1 by fillmg tl1e cl1a1ge at Allentoun 1n 1859 He 1 acated
that pos1t1on in 1863 to accept a c1ll to Pottstown 11l11Cl1 he
Hlled unt1l 1871 when he beca1ne pa to1 of Ch113t Refolmed
Cl1u1cl1 Ph1ladelphia In 1875 l1e 11 as elected to the Auden-
llefl Chau of H1sto1y and Alchfreology 1t F1ankl1n and Ma1sl1all
which pos1t1on he held up 11I1'lZ1l the t1111e of h1S death Du11n '
the tempo1a11y absence of D1 8tah1 1n 1904 he was actlng p1es1-
dent of the colle0'e He was also sec1eta1y of the boa1d of
tlustees s1nce 1889 and fo1 fifteen yea1s assu1ned the capaclty
of sec1eta1y of tl1e faculty
It was 1n cl1u1cl1 and l11sto11cal wo1k that D1 Dubbs 16
C61V6Cl the h1ghest hono1s At va11ous t1mes he was elected
as delegate to the Assembhes of s1ste1 chu1ches and 1n 1893
he was Pl8S1Cl6I1'b of the Easte1n Synod of the RGfO11H6d C'hu1 ch
Wl11l6 1n Pans on a Eu1opean toul 111 1878 D1 Dubbs was
chosen 1 co11espo11d1ng 111e1nbe1 of the Ethnog'1aph1c I11st1tute
of F1ance a11d 1n 1895 he 11 as chosen as a Fellow 1n the H1St0T1
cal Soc1ety of G1 eat l-511171111
Tl1e 11te1a1y Wolk of D1 Dubbs was botl1 eXtens1ve a11d
var1ed F1om 1882 to 1886 he was ed1to1 of the Gua1d1an
a Refouned pubhcatlon and f10111 1894 to 1895 was one of the
ed1to1s of the R6fO11116Cl Cl1L11Cl'l Messenge1 HIS cont11bu
t1ons to Cl1u1cl1 H1sto1y a1e too nu1ne1 ous to 111ent1on here and
l1e was also a cont11buto1 to 111any magftzmes and encyclopm
Cl121S a1nong them the l-i1ncyclopocd1a B11ttan1ca and the
Schaff He1zog Encyclopoe l HIS H1sto1y of F1ankl1n and
l1a1sl1all College dese1ves spec1al attent1on as bemg one of h1s
last l1tera1y effo1ts and as bemg an extenslve volume of 407
Wl1en l1ealtl1 pe1n11tted D1 Dubbs was a legulal attendant
at the monthly 111eet1ngs of the Lancaste1 County H1sto11cal
Soclety He 11 as deeply 1nte1ested 111 1ts uelfale and lead
many 11'1SJDl1lC'h1VG pape1s 1n 1ts 111ee tmgs He was 1nst1u111ental
1n 1ts foundm and at one tune sen ed as one of 1ts v1ce p1es1
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dents. Dr. Dubbs also aided in the organization of the Pennsyl-
vania German Society and was its president in 1891-1892.
He was also afhliated with the Pennsylvania Historical Society
and the State Federation of Historical Societies.
The death of this eminent scholar, theologian and historian
leaves a gap in the ranks, which may not be filled for years to
come by ,one so worthy and esteemed. Dr. Dubbs is survived
by his wife, formerly Miss Mary L. Wilson, together with two
sons, Henry A. Dubbs, Esq., a prominent lawyer of Pueblo,
Colorado, and T. Wilson Dubbs, the Lancaster Jeweler, and
his two daughters, Mrs. Frank Mish, of Hagerstown, Md., and
Mrs. Clarke Kieffer, of Frederick, Md.
The funeral services were held on Monday afternoon, April
4th, Dr. H. H. Apple, Dr. J. S. Stahr and Dr. G. F. Mull,
officiating on behalf of the Faculty. The body was taken from
the house to the College Chapel, where the ceremony was held,
shortly 'after 1:30 o'clock. The hearse was followed by the
family and their friends, who were provided withcabs. The
funeral sermon was delivered by Dr. Stahr in a very simple,
yet very impressive manner. His words bespoke the esteem
in which Dr. Dubbs was held by all who knew him and being a
life-long friend and associate, Dr. Stahr was able to give special
weight to his remarks of commendation and praise. After the
ceremonies were completed the coffin was laid open and the
people were permitted to pass to the front of the church and
view, for the last time, the remains of their departed friend.
The funeral procession then formed at the College entrance and
proceeded to Greenwood Cemetery, where the last rites were
observed. The entire student body marched, according to
classes, as an honorary escort for the body. 1
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GUY DILLMAN BOMBERGER . . .
8. M. COLLEGE.
IFRFMIAH PAUL AD au ........... .... D
Marshall Clubg Goetheang Chaplain G. L. S. C205
Entered Sophomoreg Prepared at Perkionien Semi-
nary and Kutztown S. N. S.g AB. Course.
At times this specimen of humanity
seems to us almost human. As an
enthusiastic Worker of -the Goethean
Literary Society, he has often astonish-
ed his fellow students by his brilliance
in debate and oratory. He is the
feminine counterpart of R. Adam and
is determined to do his duty, uno mat-
ter vat der rest of der poys do. U His
motto is, 'CPe a man, pe a man." He
also plays "The Storm. "
Diabnotluan, Secretary D. I . S. C2j, C3jg Vice-Presi-
dent L. S. C35 3 Oriflamme Staff C3j 5 Assistant Man-
ager of Glee Club C333 Prepared at F. and M. A.g Ph,B.
The lucidity and the clearness, to say
nothing of the brilliancy of Guy's reci-
tations makes him a Worthy addition
to our class. Added to this the charming
mellowness. of his melodious voice
makes us indeed happy to gall him
class-mate. As assistant business-
manager of this publication, our prayers
for Bommyis success are fervent and
J AMES LOUIS BRANT
Paradise Club3 Class Base Ball C15, C25 3 Captain C153
Class Foot Ball C253 Scrub Foot Ball C25, C353 Class
Basket Ball C15, C25, C353 Scrub Base Ball C15, C253 Ban-
quet Committee C253 Weekly Staff C353 Glee Club C35:
Prepared at lf. and M. A.3 AB. Course.
Allhail, Jimmie! He came to F. and
M. in the company of 'Weller and has
done as well as could be expected under
such circumstances. Wltl1Ollt excell-
ing in any department of College, he
always gives his most earnest support
Wherever he can. If he does not fall
into bad habits., we predict a great
EUGENE PEYTON DEATRICK. . . Kutatown, P1
Diagnothiang Reviewer D. L. S. C253 Finance Com-
mittee ofaY. M. C. A. C253 Prepared at Kutztown S. N.
S.3 Entered Sophomore3 AB. Course.
.Q , I . 1 ,S
I came, I saw, conquelef.
Such must have been the thoughts
of Eugene when he entered F. and. M.
' 66 G99 '
Deat certainly took us by storm and
his efforts to reform us have been duly
appreciated. He was almost as valu-
able a man on the Glee Club as he IS
off of it. He, however, is from Kutz-
town, and that covers a multituflf-I Of
C future for Jimmie.
iss F. aM.ooLLEGE
JOHAV IqIi'i7DFlR Ev,-iNs. . ....................... Hawthorne, Pa.
. rp K 25 A F 1115 Goetheang Class Foot Ball CU, C253
Vi I Scrub Foot Ball CD, C255 Editor of Calenclafr C235 Class
sl I Basket Ball Manager C255 Chairman Banquet Com-
il mittee C233 Intercollegiate Cratorical Union C2jg
if 'lI'eekIj1jStai:f C lj, C2j, C3j3Treasurer Glee Club C3j3Vice-
President Class C3Q5 Assistant Manager Foot Ball
Team' C355 Executive Board Intercollegiate Oratori-
pf I cal Union C353 Prepared at Mercersburg Academy,
Ph.B. Course. A
1 One look at the angelic countenance
. of this cherub makes one feel that this
World is not such a bad place after all.
'gJack', spends the day improving his
intellect, but devotes a small part of
each evening to recreation. As the
leader of the Mandolili Club, he is
chiefly responsible for the success
1 - . .
of tiat organization.
- HAROLD R. GEISENBERGER . . . ....,.. Lancaster, Pa.
Mandolin Club C255 Prepared Ii. H. S., .kX.B. Course.
Behold the Bohemian kid. ' In him
we have a combination of the sport and
the classicist. His talent in horseman-
ship enables him to excel in the ancient
languages. In fact, Prof. Farnsworth
thinks that he has devoted his time to
Latin and Greek, to the utter neglect .
- of German. The '6Kid,, is a strong
advocate of 'gProhibition.,, '
. X W
CHRISTIAN Rrssnn GINGIRICH . . . . . Lawn, pa.
CYRUs T OBIAS GLESSNER .............
Paradise Clubg Class Foot Ball Clj, CZJ5 Scrub Foot
Ball CD5 Varsity Foot Ball CZD, C355 Banquet Com-
mittee C155 Class President C253 Secretary Athletic
.Xssociation C333 Business Manager Ofviflamme C351
Prepared at F. and M. A. 5 AB. Course.
"Cyn brings with him the virile
strength and capacity of the mountain-
eery As a member of the foot ball
team his virile strength 'made quite an
impression, both in the opponentis line
and-on the side line. As to his capa-
city, we may not go into details here.
After foot ball season Cy,s melodious
voice renders service to his Alma lllater
on the Glee Club. In the past he must
have been unfortunate in love, for nard
study does not produceggray hair. RQ-
member him in your prayerS, f01' he 15
the business manager of our book.
X C173 Goetheang Class Base Ball C255 Class Historian
C353 Prepared at F. and M. .-X.g AB. Course.
Isnat he cute? One would never
suspect the real character of Risser
from outward appearances. Like
Geisenberger, he has sporting propen-
sities and when he gets big he says he
will drink beer. In Junior Greek
6'Ging',, has proven himself a pillar oi
strength and is a source of much wondei
and delight -on the part of Zeus. VVQ
expect great things from Risser.
190 F. kM.COLLEGE
rw 1 1
FREDERICK M. E. GROVE ......... ........ 1 uitle Cieek, Pa.
Franklin Club5 Goetl1eau5 Secretary G. L. S. C255
Treasurer, C33 5 Assistant Librarian C3D5 Prepared at F.
and M. A,5 A.B. Course.
Gentle reader, quantity of name can
not make quantity of man, nor quality
either. 'F red is so small that he would
have to turn around at least twice to
cast one shadow. But he says Napoleon
wasn,t a big man 'either,- so there you
are. As assistant librarian, he is known
as Zeus, the second. Pretty 'Ctuffn on
Zeus. Like J. P. Adam, he has
astounded the college world by his in-
tellectual achievements. Somehow or
other Freddy makes a great hit with
GrEORGIG NIQXCIN I'IARTMA.N ............. .. Woodstock, Va.
W L' lfg A l' W5 Diag11otl1ia115 Class Foot Ball Clj CZD5
Class Basket Ball Clj, C2j 5 Class Base Ball Clj, C255 5
Scrub Base Ball CU, C215 Scrub Foot Ball Clj, C2j5
Varsity Foot Ball C35 5 Assistant Manager Base Ball 5
C305 Calemlm' Staff, CZD 5 Glee Club C255 Class Secretary 5
C315 Junior Hop Committee C355 Prepared at Mercers4 l
lmurg Academy5 Ph.B. Course.
The devil, like the literary societies,
must have his dues, so with due apolo-
gies to "His Satanic Majesty," we will
give George what is coming to him.
During foot ball season, he was popu-
larly known as the "touch-down kid. H
However, that doesn't get him much
with Tuffyg but we all know that Dr.
Kershner is eccentric. George cuts
qulte ea figure Cby his absencej, in the
Diagnothian Literary Society.
EDVVARD Hocri IIEFFNER D1-yville, pay.
Marshall Club 5 Goetlieang Winner of W. 1-1. Keller
Freshman-Sophomore Latin and Greek Prizeg Orator-
ical Contest C2jg Librarian G. L. S. C2jg Critic, G. L.
S. C353 Reviewer G. L. S. C333 Prepared at Keystone
S. N. S.g A. B. Course.
The good is often found in company
with the bad, this may be the reason
Why Heff is so popular in exam. week.
Midnight oil has no terrors for him and
he is not selfish with the results of his
labors, and his Physic's problems re-
produce themselves as fast as Dicky,s
amoebas. Heff hasn't ordered his Phi
Beta Kappa key yet.
BENJAMIN BRUBAKER HERR .........,.. ...... L ancaster, Pa.
Diaonothian, Rey ICXVSI .D. L. S. C255 Secretary D.
L. S. C2j5 Anniversary Committee D. L. S. C2jg Treas-
urer D. L. S. C3D5 Salutatorian D. L. S. Anniversary C355
Class Foot Ball C255 Zoology Cremation Committee
C255 First Prize Inter-Society Oratorical Contest C235
Intercollegiate Debating Board C355 Attorney Mock
Trial C315 Prepared at F. and M. A.g A. B. Course.
4 Benjamin is a great admirer of Herr
and Herr thinks a great deal of Benja-
minf. As a "bluffer" in Physics,
"SmilyH has almost convinced Tuffy
that he knows something about the
subject. Underclassmen may procure
all kinds of well-broken steeds from
him. Cheer up, "Ben," we can't all
make Phi Beta Kappa.
I 192 F-
a M. COLLEGE
B 1 XNIIN IIERR .. . . ........ Lancaster, Pa.
WILLIAM FREEMAN I'liOFFMAN
Marshall Clubj Prepared at Scotdale H. S.5 Ph. B.
Until this year our Glee Club lacked
a clear soprano, but then "I-Ioffw Came
to the resuee and now his milky squeals
complete the harmony of that ,organi-
zation. At that he isn't a half-bad
fellow, and hetakes his zips in Physics
like a man.. He appeared mysteriously
0116 year ago and is doing as -Well as
could be expected in so short a time.
But 'Hoff is fast learning to ride with
the rest of the ,boys on the road to sue-
W .Y Kg Glee Club CD3 l'1'eparocl at F. anfl M. Ag
Special Course. I
This is one of the three "Punks.',
The more they come the Npunkerw
they get and this is the last 'CPunk', in
the bunch. Did you ever see his Stahrls
School pin? If you didn't it is not his
fault. It is the same way with every-
thing he does from the basket ball floor
to the Book Store. There is no room
for anyone else when Punk is around,
and, dropping his Cranium from con-
sideration his feet form the biggest part
of the boy. It is hard to imagine how
much they would improve his picture.
. . . Scotdale, Pa.
WILLIAM EDWIN HoY, JR ..... .... X foehow, Hunan, China.
fll I Kg Class Historian CU, C235 Class Foot Ball
C155 Art Editor Calender C253 Glee Club C255 Mandolin
Club C2jg Prepared at Mercersburg Academyg A. B,
We donlt agree with "Dickey,, in
saying that g'Bill" ought to go back to
the heathen Where he belongedg' We
Want to keep him as long as we can.
In the class-room he makes life so
much more interesting and he has us
guessing most of the time. "Bill" has
settled down to the "straight and nar-
rowv and if he keeps it up he will be
XVILLIAM EDWIN KEEFER .... Lancaster Pa
X wg Glee Club CZJ, C3Dg Or'ifZamme-Staff C355 Pre-
pared at F. and M. A.g Ph. B. Course.
VVe have here a combination of the
aesthetic and sublime. Eddie is a
regular attendant of Sunday School,
but has a weakness for ice cream sodas.
The girls think he is just lovely and he
reciprocates. VVe are afraid to go
further into this boy,s character lor
fear of finding something naughty.
GEORGE HAROLD KINARD .. .
8, M. COLLEGE
East Stroudsbur Pa.
GEORGE NEIBIAN KENIP .......... . . . g,
X fps Goetheang Vioe President G. L. S. C355 Orator-
ical Contest C255 Varsity Basket Ball C25, C35g Class
Basket Ball C25, C35 5 Captain C35 5 Varsity Base Ball C25 5
Class Base Ball C255 Green Room Club C255 Editor-in-
Chjgf Oriflamme C35 3 Prepared at East Stroudsburg
S, N4 Entered Sophomoreg A. B. Course. .
Do not let the buxom cheeks of this
fair youth deceive you. There is con-
siderable of the "cut-upv in George,
especially when it comes to pie. His
oratory has made him famous, but you
should hear him sing. George knows
some good stories, too, but he is our
Editor-in-Chief and if We say much
more this "roast,' will never see the
Diagnothian Secretary D L S. C255 Vice President
D. L. S. C355 Wi1111er of D. L. S. Gold Medal C253 Lib-
rarian D. L. S. C35g Glee Club C255 Prepared at F. and
M. A.g Ph. B. Course. - .
This young man, with the .Napoleon
cast of countenance, came to College to
improve .both himself and the college.
His fiery tongue oft becomes eloquent,
and it was with one of these spasms that
he carried OE the Sophomore oratorical
prize. Harold talks a great deal with
his mouth, but is not guilty of saying
Vi-Dry much. He will probably succeed
Professor Chambers. N
r A .,...,--
YVILLIAM KISTLER KLINGAMAN .... .... J ackggnville pa
Franklin Club, Entered Sophomore, Prepared at
Kutztown S. N. S.g A. B. Course.
Th1S'1S not a Roman Adonis, but a
poor misguided mortal by the name of
"l31ll,, Klingaman. Last year, he and
Risser Gingrich made the town sit up
and take notice, but he seems to have
improved his habits. VVhen in doubt,
he plays trump, Viz., when he isn't
prepared, he cuts. Bill has established
quite a record for "Gym,, attendance,
DAVID BERTO ICRAYBILL ...... Maytown, Pa.
Harbaugli Club, Diagnotliiang Reviewer D. L. S.
C255 Glee Club 25, C355 Oriflamme Staff C3jg Prepared at
Millersville S. N., and F. and M. A., Entered Sopho-
inoreg A. B. Course.
This jolly, good-natured little soul
is known to us as Dave Kraybill. The
folks at home are all proud of c'Dave,,
and he is a pretty good sort, to say the
least. He is not of a very loquacious
nature and this is probably the reason
why he says so little in Physics. Thro'
some process of reasoning, best known
to himself, he has arrived at the con-
clusion' that he can sing, but really he
doesnit mean it in a bad way. ,
195 F. 8zM.COLLEGE
HIRAM SWARR KREMER .... . . . Harrisburg, Pa.
Goetheang Vice President Class C255 Business Man-
ager Calender CZDQ Glee Club C255 Mandolin Club C255
Assistant Manager Student CSD, Prepared at Mercers-
burgg A. B. Course.
"Hi" is the living exponent of a
strenuous life. Some people say that
he is under the spell of a hypnotist and
can't get along any faster, while others
say that he has been disappointed in
love. There are two things that we all
like about Hi, and these are his good
nature and his bass voice. He can
always be depended upon for a "chew",
DAVID K. LANDIS ................. ..... ll Iountville, Pa.
Diagnothiang Debating Team C355 Entered Junior,
Prepared at the Millersville S. N. S. and Goshen Col-
lege, A. B. Course. e
- ,T he best bluffer in the college. He
learned most of it at Millersville, picked
up the rest in Indiana and now he wants
to spring it on us, "but we're wise, dead
wise. v The childish look and rosy
cheeks cannot hide the guilt that drives
this youth to rash deeds of 'madness
and G despair. His eloquence avails
nothing upon the alliterative pair,
frlfuffyfi and "Tubby,' and his downfall
15 1m.m1T161113, even though he is a Diag-
nothian. ' u
LEONARD LLEWELLYN LE1-I.. C 1
op ay, Pa.
Harbaugh Club g Diagnothiang Secretary D, L, S
C25g Librarian D. L. S. C353 Class Secretary Q55 Y- M
- , -fl Staff C35
Prepared at Allentown Prep.3 A. B. Course,
Leonard is not as foolish as he looks.
He is of a highly nervous disposition
and speaks With a slightly foreign ac-
cent. But "Leny', also has some
redeeming qualities. His Weaknesses
are .Biology and Botany, and he is
qualified by birth, if by nothing else to
be the future "bug-bearv of the Sopho-
more year. "Dat man Leh, will be a
great Botanist some day. ,'
JESSE FRANKLIN LEONARD ............ ...... M arysville, Pa.
tb If Z3 Vice President Class C15g Class Banquet
CommiteeC15g Class Base Ball C15, C253 Class Basket
Ball C15, C25, C353 Scrub Foot Ball C15, C25, C355 Class
Foot Ball C15, C255 Assistant Basket Ball Manager C 35 5
Scrub Basket Ball C25g Junior Hop Committee C35 5
Prepared at F. and M. A., Ph. B. Course.
VVe don't quite understand "Wood-
en.', His piercing black eyes look as
if they had broken many a heart, m
fact, they make him quite "T he Cap-
tain Irresistiblef, He is, by nature,
reserved and often takes advantagenof
this trait when Doc. Johnny gets h1m
up in Psychology., In Physics, also,
he puts into practice the precept that
. . l
" Silence IS golden. ii
C. A. Delegate to Northfield C25' Ori amvize 5
85 M. C O L L E G E
N1cHoI AS PATTISOJN LUCKENBILL .... .... V irginsville, Pa.
Marshall Club 3 Goetheang Vice President Y. M. C.
A, Q3Dg Glee Club C235 Prepared Kutztown S. N. S.,
and Perkiomen Seminaryg Entered Sophomoreg A,
B. Course. i 4
When "Lucky" makes a mouth like
a duck, then you know that he is merely
singing. He is a product of Virgins-
ville and is preparing a Pennsylvania
Dutch version of Hamlet for the uplift
of his native heath. He is a great
believer in physical culture and is of
great assistance to Professor l lllc-
Laughlin in the gymnasium-by his
DARWIN WERTZ N OLL .. . L t P
Prepared Millersville S. N. S.5 A. B. Course.
During his spare time, Noll fre-
quently ,attends college. The etv-
mology of his name is nullus and he
has Anglicized it into Noll, but he could
change his name only. He has a face
like "his royal Tuffnessf, and like him
shows partiality towards female society.
THOMAS CHRISTIAN PEIGHTAL . Altoona pq,
l C9 If Wg Diagnothiang Mock Trial D. L. S. C3jg
Manager Tennis C355 Captain Class Track Cljg Weekly
Staff CU, f3l3 Prepared Altoona H. S.g Ph. B. Course.
If people were all like "Tom" there
would be no need for the law of the con-
servation of energy. Like "all modern
conveniencesf, no home is "complete
without himf, He is one of the re-
' deeming features of this year's Zoology
class and often finds -"some dings
vvonderfulf, His marvelous ability to
impart his knowledge of Trigono-
metry saved a good many of us from
taking an equivalent.
HENRY WIQBER PIFER ......,......... . . . Punxsutawney, Pa.
C17 K Z3 Goetheang Class President Cljg Captain C
Cane Rush C155 Class Foot Ball Clj, C255 Class Track l
Clj, C2Jg Class Base Ball C155 Chairman Cremation
Committee C2jg Varsity Foot Ball Clj, C2j, C355 Secre-
tary Y. M. C. A. C3jg Prepared at F. and M. A.5 Ph.
This paragon of intellect is one of the
blooming features of our class. His
arguments on free silver with Tubby,
in Economics, are instructive as well as
entertaining to the Whole class. In
fact, We strongly suspect "P1f,' of
nurturing democratic sympathies. He
intends to make teaching his life Work
and will probably prepare his own text
books. "Hen,' does not think that
Physics should be compulsory.
. , M., .,..
1-'.f""!"!9' W'-9' 'f
1 Q00 F 8zM.COLLEGE
CHA.RLRs ALBERT PETERSON .........,...... . .Lancaster, Pa.
Prepared L, H. S., '04, and F. and M. A.5 Ph.B.
PURPOSE-T o find the chemical and
anatomical composition of HPete.',
MANIPULATION-I carefuly placed
about 30 cc. of QBSO4 into a flask.
Applied heat and collected the gas over
water. Noticed especially the green
color of the gas and its pungent and
disagreeable odor. It Was heavier than
air and escaped as dense reddish brown
fumes from the bottle. It supports
combustion with a brilliant flame.
RESULT-The gas is the result of
internal oxidation and demonstrates his
volatile nature. QBSOWQHNOLZQBS
JOSEPH VVILLIAM RICHARDS ................
ID K W5 Class Foot Ball CU, C25 5 Varsity Foot Ball
CZJ, C3j5 Class Basket Ball Clj, QQJ5 Varsity BasketBa1l
C155 Class Base Ball CU, C255 Varsity Tennis CU, C22
C35 5 Class President C315 Oriflamme Staff C35 5 Prepared
at Mercersburg5 A. B. Course.
The dancing prodigy of the age.
The advocate of high art, a lover of the
"olden days." The biggest fellow
with the longest legs, the longest arms,
the biggest head, the most penetrating
intellect. As a Sophomore, V the del
fender of diminutive Freshmen, as a
Junior, an admirer of the c'partv"
regime. All this and something more,
the subject of derision to Joe's warmest
friend, known under the appellation of
"Tuff, H 5
VVALLACE IJEHR ROBINSON .................. Lancaster, Pa.
Franklin Club5 Dl3.gj110flll?Ll1Q Sec-reta1'y D, L, S,
C25 5 Anniversary Committee C255 Attorney Block Trial
D. L. C355 Y. M. C. A. Hand Book Committee C255
Oratorical Contest C255 Manager Class Basket Ball C355
Prepared at li. H. S.5 A. B. Course.
VVhat a great help "Robbv,' will be
to his mother when he gronis up! At
first acquaintance one might think him
somewhat immature, but lately he has
taken to cigarettes and drink Cmilk
shakes5, and is now a .regular bold, bad
man. He is a youth of lofty ideals and
has been in love "over three times.
already," so he tells us. But, never
mind "Robby,', the Seminary covers a
5 multitude of sins.
GWEN WEBSTER SAYLCR ............ .... . Iohnstown, Pa.
- X IP5 Varsity -Foot Ball C155 C25, C355 Captain C355 '
Class Foot Ball Captain C 25 5 Class Base Ball C255 Class
Basket Ball C255 C355 Scrub Basket Ball C255 Banquet
Committee C255 Chairman Junior Hop Cammittee C355
Oriflamme Staff C355 Prepared at Johnstown H. S5
Ph. B. Course.
Six feet, two of "Slats', is the best
that Johnstown could produce for F.
and BI. That distinguished looking
nose of his is the result of many grid-
iron combats. The capin is a great
favorite of the "fair sexi, and he finds
in them a source of great consolation .
and relief-snuff ced. He is a story
teller of no mean ability, and if H0 0119 IS
near, can tell you some rich ones.
ORFORD URAL SCHAEFFER ....
a M. COLLEGE
VVALTLR GROFF SCHWAB .... ........ ...... L a ncaster, Pa.
Goetheang Cremation Committee C2j5 Oriflamme
Staff C355 Assistant Track Manager C355 Prepared F.
and M. A., A. B. Course. A .
This unpretentious youth has earned
the enviable distinction of bearing the
sobriquet "Linnaeus" He is a scien-
tist With unbounded possibilities and, as
such, is eligible to Dickie's most selec-
tive class in Scientific German. He is
fortunate in not being numbered among
that innumerable throng of "shack-
assesf' which yearly molest "the
ancient solitary reignv of his satanic
Franklin Club 5 Goethean5C1ass Track CU, C2j, C3Dg
Prepared at F. and M. A., A. B. Course.
Berks County is to blame for a good
deal at F. and M., but this has them
all stopped. He is seldom ,seen to'
speak, but confines himself to. actions
such as eating sen-Sens in church, and
other devilish tricks. Like Luckenbill,
he is in favor of a Pennsylvania Dutch
verslon of fHamlet.fiYIn Zoology Ehis
cclevlerness won several meddlesi' from
IIENRY CLINTON SEITZ ...... Q ................ 'Glen Rock Pa
Building Committee D. L. S. CD, C2jg Debating Team
G. L. S. C2j3 Vice President G. L. S. C315 Glee Club C355
Prepared at F. and M. A. C1898-189955 Ph. B. Course.
uIt's never too late to learn,', said
Father Seitz when he made his ap-
pearance at F. and NI. "I sent mv
oldest son here two years ago and he
turned out so well that I came here
myself. You see this brush on my
face is something new. Wien I started
out from home my wife didn't think I
looked dignified enough and this is the
resultf, CThree years flaterj "Prof
Thunder thinks the 'brush' gives the
Crlee Club a classical aspect. See the
pull I got Pu
HOXVARD SCOTT SPAHN . . . .-..- Sp-2mgSVill6, Pa-
Marshall Clubg Goetheang Building Committee G. L.
S. CU, C23 5 Glee Club CZD 5 Prepared at Perkiomen Senn-
naryg A. B. Course.
. "Lead me not into temptationf'
Like the rest of the Perkiomen bunch,
he never does nothin, to nobody. He
goes when he pleases and he .con16S
when he pleases. 'Ilhats he it X0-ll
please. Donit judge his looks by h1S
picture, that was a put-up Job by the
Harbaugh Clubg Goctheang Chaplain G. L. S. CD5
204. F. 8z'M.COLLEGE
PAUL DEWITT TURNER . ............ Lancaster, Pa.
Prepared L. H. S3 A. B. Course.
Wlleli he was a child he acted like a
child, but now that he's a Junior he
persists in 'acting like a damn fool.
According to T uffy's philosophy he
was raised in a saw mill.. If you don't
believe it look at hisname. , He has
never outgrown the faults of his early
training and continually goes about
college turning up h-. '
WALLACE GOLDEY WADE .... ...... L ancaster, Pa.
Class Basket BA11 415, 425, isp 5 secretary Republican
Club C213 Prepared at F. and M. A. 5 Ph. B. Course.
G-oldey is our cracked tennis player.
If he sticks to it until he is Hfty he might'
be able to compete with Zeus and TuHy
for their obs on the advisory board.
Even though he did gain twelve pounds
at Christmas vacation, he still drinks
muddy Water to keep people from
looking through him.
'ENos ALDERFER WAMPOLE .... H31-leysville, Pa,
f Marshall Club 3 Goetheang Varsity Foot Ball C2jg
Class F00t Ball C259 Glee Club C2l, C353 Class Treasurer
C333 Prepared at Perkiomen Seminary 5 Entered Soph-
omoreg A. B. Course.
Bough and "Reddy!" You would
think he was an old English statesman.
His eloquence has stirred the hearts of
noble Goetheans for the last two years
and even Chambers looks askance at
this patriotic youth-patriotic, that is,
when he wears a blue tie. Principal
parts: VVampole, Walpole, Will-pole or
y Flunk. Pole-catg it smells bad.
JOHN LEONARD VVARFEL ...........,. ....... L ancaster, Pa.
0' K ?If3 Diagnothiang Chaplain D. L. S. C115 Sec- I
retary D. L. S. Cljg Assistant Librarian D. L. S. C2j5
Mandolin Club CZD, C355 Prepared at F. and M. A.5
Ph. B. Course. '
He's a crab-a fiddler crab and a
bum one at that. He finds fiddling the
greatest diversion. After he has de-
voted several hours to faithful study, he
finds rest in only playing classic stuff,
While his sister accompanies him on the
piano. But, of all his accomplishments
the most notable is his utter fearlessness
and dexterity in the exploitation oi an
involved and irreconcilable vocabulary,
incomprehensible to his ordinary unso-
Q06 F. kM.COLLEGE
ELLIOTT CRITCHFIELD WELLER. .V ..........., .... G lebhart, Pa.
' Paradise Club, Class Foot Ball Clj, C2j, Captain Clj,
Varsity Foot Ball CQD, C355 Class Basket Ball Clj, CQJ,
C3j, Manager CU, Captain CZJ, Scrub Basket Ball Clj,
C3j 5 Class Basket Ball C1 D , CQD, C3j , ManagerC2D , Scrub Base
Ball CU, CZD, Green Room Club CZJ, Junior Hop Coin-
mittee C3j, Prepared at F. and M. A., A. B. Course.
A forlorn hope of a more forlorn
community. But, behold, the missing
link is found. The problem of cen-
turies is solved. Such remarkable physi-
- cal and intellectual development is as
incomprehensible as Warfelis English.
That powerful back, that noble chest,
those sinewy arms, that swelled head,
brand him as the coaching prodigy of
the day. He came to us four years ago,
fresh from the farm, a rube. His de-
velopment is supernatural. He is still
V a rube.
Howfmn JAMES YEAGER ........ ...... ,lVIonterey, Pa.
Franklin Club, Croethean, Chairman House Commit- l
tee G. L. S. C2j, Auditor G. L. S. C3D, Scrub Foot Ball
C2j, C3j, Prepared. at Kutztown S. N. S., Entered Soph-
omore, A. B. Course.
The best man Kutztown ever pro-
duced, even if he has a bald head.
Because of it he is a shining star on the
foot ball field. The most sensational
feature of his work on the gridiron was
his flying tackle of the goal post. He
flew at .it with the determination to
win or die in the attempt and his noble I
efforts were amply rewarded, when the '
coach relegated .him to the position of
su-b water carrier. '
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my EUYHIIP -Ulrin
ATE in Mays aftcl' diligently studying the Thallo-
phytes, Bryophites and Pteridophites, "His Royal
' Y H1ghHCSS,, announced that we were ready for
4 p our botany trip. He forewarned us to use only
presses and no botany cans, owing to the barbar-
ous customs, of former botanists. Even the
commonest plants, We were told, were now extinct, but he
'fvould' show, us ver der are still a few left. "
'On the' appointed morning, the Columbia car started from
the square with only four Sophomores aboard. Along the
route nearly all the rest were picked up, armed with presses
and "other stuff'f except Heffner, who had taken the teetotal
oath the day previous. Preparations were made by the hone,
ored professor for a chicken and Waffle dinner at Wild Cat,
and there Was ample time given to obtain "something refresh-
ing. " A Q
The usual fee of five cents for cattle and grazinganimals
was duly paid by each and every one, including "Dicky,', be+
fore crossing the Columbia bridge. Arriving in W1'ightsville,
we became the subject of unlimited conversation and unre-
strained observation on the part of the natives. In the events
of a free band concert and an exciting rabbit chase, great care
was taken to defend the bottles. 1
We Were soon in the splendid limestone quarries of the
region, made idle by "der damnable republican rule. U These P
Wonders could not detain us long, as the real object of our
quest lay before us. Plodding through bushes and swamps
we finally came to the ascent of Round Top. The bcn6l1'fS of
210 F. aM.coLLEGE
physical training here asserted themselves and behind all the
rest came our beloved Dicky, puffing and sputtering. At his
suggestion, we refreshed ourselves -with sodas and then re-
sumed our journey descending our hill 1n acrobatic style, some
head first, others feet first, and many of us both Ways.
V Makillg our Way to Acomac, We were surprised by the
weird appearance of a strange building, resembling Noah,s
Ark, cast up by the mighty Susquehanna. The hospitality
of the occupants converted it into a mediaeval palace, of which
we made good use. Nothing further, of note, transpired than
that Weller discovered a rare species of century plant, which
proved, eventually, to be no more than Dicky's garter. ,
Arriving at our destination, the beautiful Wild Cat Falls,
about one o,clock, we indulged, unreservedly, in voluminous
outbursts of song and dance. Foremost among the performers
in the terpsichorean art, Dicky gave a splendid exhibition of
"how id is, done in de old coundryf' This slight diversion
permits of no adequate description. Having spent some time
around the festive board, gulping down chicken and waffles in
a manner too voracious for more refined society, we climbed
to the spooning tower to get a sentimental view from this
romantic spot. ,
At three oiclock, we bade farewell to Wild Cat and took
the steamboat to Marietta. Here' Dicky displayed his ever-
lasting love for the shoe line, in which he holds considerable
stock, and persuaded by him, we boarded the same car and
walked to Chickies Park, and thence through almost impass-
able. thickets to Columbia, where the train for Lancaster
awaited us. 'We had gained knowledge Cvery littlej, we had
gather flowers Qlessj, we had pleased people with our songs
CIHOTCD, we had increased in fellowship for our honorable
F, 3, M. COLLEGE
n I have been a very close observer of the activities of the
Seminary students and I feel constrained to, at least, attempt
by a little timely advice to bring their outrageously unbecoming
games on the Seminary campus to a stop. Taking the publi-
cation of your yearly as a golden opportunity to perform a
worthy service, I beg you to print this communication.
, In the early fall the Seminarians started to play that most
diabolical of all games, croquet, even in the very shadow of
their stately building. VVhile croquet is not a vicious practice
and permits of almost no wanton violence, there is every occa-
sion for quarreling among the players. It is hard to conceive
what such wrangling might lead to and what pernicious dis-
ruptions it might cause. It pained me exceedingly, to notice,
on one -occasion, that they even rolled up their sleeves in the
excitement of their indulgence. This condition of affairs
is deplorable and I sincerely hope that in the coming spring
this utter foolhardiness will be abolished.
I am not sufficiently acquainted with the facts to know
who is responsible for the construction of the tennis court
after the enjoyment of croquet had become too tame. I de-
nounce such a lavish waste of money as exhorbitant and de-
grading in every respect. The students are simply led from
bad to worse. They have no concern Whatever for their man-
ner of dress on the tennis courts and they are unduly deprived
of valuable time for study. I wish to emphasize with all
sincerity, that these conditions are deplorable and inithe name
Of 3 g00d C-91186, I appeal to the Trustees of the Colle e to th
. , 6
students and to all men of sound judgment and hoiest con-
v1ct1on. We must not rest till these disgraceful practices
are forever discontinued.
H TUFFY,Sy c6TURBLINGS. "
HARTMAN, G. N.-COn crutches, with sticking plaster on
his head and cheekj-"Doctor, I don't believe I know this. "
TUFFY-CCYOU don't look as if you knew a damn thing. H
' TUFFY Qto Richardsje"Add them figureslv This aint
no English mit platitudes.
b TUFFY Cto humanity, in generalj-You got no more idea
of this than a dog, and no more sense than a college student.
T UFFY-Mr. Saylor, what is an echo?
SLATS-AH echo is the hicky that bounces back.
TUFFY-Leonard, what is impulse?
LEONARD-Ah-ah-and-oh-When you hit the ball, ah-
TUFFY-Let your confounded balls out of this class.
T UFFY Qwanderingj-A pendulum in a vacuum, the
friction being taken away pretty much altogether would be a
good example of perpetual motion.
TUFFY CDecember 1Qthj-What's the matter with this
class? Q Was there a foot ball game last evening?
TUFFY Cto the classj-Now, don't laugh like a pack of
fools. Really such ignorance is pitiable-
214 F. ,Sz M.COLLEGE
lust anh Jfuunh
Found near the College Building. Writer may obtain
the same by inquiring of any member of the Staff.
, 1 LANCASTER, PA., December 5,'1909.
1 DEAR GRANDMANIMAZ
1 Things are going on as usual. I take my Mellin's Food
and Malted Milk every night before I go to bed. Please send
my little comb.
Your loving grandson,
' A. L. GROVE.
P. S. My corn is getting better, but the same old tooth is
1 sore. I think it ought to come through real soon. Had a
bad cold the other night, so I had Mr. Bright come down
I and sleep with me.
4' v ,,,' --g,:?:jjf'P'J-32
4:5 -::-3 'J
' -. 4.--Fm -...rv
E J V-ew
ARNER-Assimilating Polar Bear. Don't make me talk, I
got to spit too damned much.
BRENNER-Would that God the giftie gee them, to see as
I do see myself.
CORMAN-Christian manhood as developed by the Y. M. C. A.
CREITZ-A true type of the philosophified student as developed
by Dr. Johnny's Psychology.
CUMMINGS-Good things come in small packages, but the
Faculty sometimes disagrees.
DELONG--What three years of college will do for a man!
EMRICK-A disciple of Dickie,s, and therefore a great man
' some day.
GABLE-Artie certainly can bat 'em out. A future addition-
to the Lancaster City Gas Plant.
GLICK+6iG'lV6 me liberty or give me death!" Give hi1n
GROFF-The Lancaster ladies are just finding out the real
merits of Addison.
GROVE-As Editor-in-Chief of the Weekly Staff, Henry is
compelled to edit all Kramer's editorials.
HAERT1'ERfccTh6 part of my college life that I,ll look back
upon with pleasure, is not so
I much the intellectual devel-.
opment as the parties. U
. ORIFLAMME 217
HARTZELLQCTOPSY upon Tisingli iiWh0's got a cigarette? I
haven,t had a smoke since yesterday, "
HECKBlL"-Rfecipei One P311 O1'Ht01'yQ tW0 parts Tennis, three
parts Diagnothian Literary Society, half-baked,
HENRY-GOd made him, therefore let him pass as a man.
HUhIPHiREYVILLE+Wh2Lt Herby Beck and Dr. Peterson will
do for a man! ' ,
KLINE-Recently installed as deacon. What is the church
coming to P t
IQRAMER-fail? mlhil, nfihfil fit. This law holds good in litera-
IJANE-Jil'IlIT1l6 attends classes occasionally. He studied the
theory of music under Tuffy and will keep it for future use.
L.kN1'Z-LOOkS as though he might produce a new system of
NIARKS-Nobody knew what was in Eddie, until he produced
the 1910 basket ball schedule.
MEY.r1R-This former Professor of Elizabethtown College has
such a greed for knowledge that he has eaten the whole
course in three years.
MII.LER-His criticisms in literary society are full of wis-
dom QPD, and wit
RAUB-Bill is the personification of the dramatic, musical
and social life of the college. Chiefly responsible for the
success of the lVIuhlenberg trip. v
REBIGLJJD-Not enough to him to make a good roast.
SCHOLL-Name it and you can have it.
SMITH-ChCC1' up, Smitty. There a'in,t no hell. Get rid
of the grouch. .
SNYDER-Herman, you may not be crooked, but you look 1t.
Q18 F, aM.ooLLEGE.
WAGNER-Another one of the Meyer type. Teaches in the
Academy and other foolish things.
WATT, C. G.-A source of inspiration to us all. .An advocate
of lethargy., Too indolent to learn to run his dad's buzz
wagon. - -
WATT, J,..Jimmy is given. to Unitarianism and the higher
life. He lives on too high a plane to manage a foot ball
WEISELM-Life Wouldbe all right if it Weren,t for the morning
WERNER-The living Incarnation of the basket ball team. '
WHITMORE-Will devote himself to the pastoral life. A lover
of the woody hills and the grassy meadows. ,
WICKERT-Tubby gave a speech in oratory on "The VVell
Rounded Man" and handled thesubject in a very familiar
ZEUS-What is an idiot P
ADAM, R. M.-One who isn't what he ought to be.
ZEUS-Are' you what you ought to be?
ZEUS-,Your definition is right.
DR- STAHR-Mr. Kraybill, if I say "man,,, what does
KRAYBILL-That incQudes.a very large class.
DR. STAHR-But if I say "wise man PU
KRAYBILL-That means "1911. 1'
ALEXANDER-C A would be rusty sport. U
AMMERIVIAN-c6TiH16 elaborately thrown away. U
ASTON-A star Cthe dog starj. Thatis a dry one,
AUKAMP-Champion Rough Neck of the College
BACHMAN-6cThC tartness of his face,
Sours ripe grapesf, - H '
BASSLER4-Captain ofthe mummer's pea-rade. His warped
extremities afford easy riding on any mule.
BATSCHELET-ciHlS head is too high for a plow horse. U
BRIDENBAUGH-CKHC holds his head up like a hen drinking
water. ', - A
BURKHOLDER-PiCtuT6S must not be too picturesque.
BURNS-KI was not made for courts or great affairs,
I pay my debts, believe, and say my prayers. ',
CASSEL--HHS been trying to share his beard with Warfel, so
that they can both be tough. '
COLEBAUGH-c'Not all the pumice of the polished town
' Can smooth the roughness of the barnyard
DEHAVEN-Wisli the Grlee Club would go along and help me
find my town. V p
DIFFENB.ikUGH, E. W.-'cNothing will come of nothing."
DIFFENBAUGH, G. L.-"Often the cock loft is empty in those
Whom Nature has made many stories high. U
220 F. 8zM.COLLEGE
DORMANH-uvvrite an epitaph on my back and I will pass for
a tombstone. i'
GAYLEY-gi One day by a mistake
At 4:00 PM. I chanced to Wake. H
HAHN,."Gee, it,s great to be n a frat CPD, it makes you feel
like a man. " L
HARTLE-T he girls no longer hold any fears for me.
HARTZELL-A Worthy aspirant for the Sem. His brains don't
. work fast enough to let him swear.
HELNI--HHS a gate Cgaitj on him like a corn field. Walks as if
the corns had already sprouted.
HERR-Special attraction in the "gym" carnival. "Cheesy,,'
the one and only celebrated female performer in the acro-
batic World. Will Wear no dresses.
HERSHEY-A star that will never rise higher than Paradise.
HUNTER-"What can't be cured 'must be endured. ', '
IRWIN-"So much gall, it would turn the stomach of the
JONES-66ThC road is easy if he Wishes only to fill the shoes
of his brother. H
KAUFFMAN-A tub of guts. No one loves a fat man.
KENDIGi-HOWV could one so small, with Women have luck,
Who is built close to the ground, on the plan of a
I duck P
LEVAN-A hell of a way to fool the mob, for a Dutchman
to assume a French name.
LONG-He has a hard time getting along CLongj. Wait till
he strikes his affinity.
MAUS-It is a misnomer to call an old rat like him a mouse.
MILLER. I.-"Too honest to cheat. God knows I'm
MILLER, H. J.-Looks like a Chinaman, but he takes his cue
from Creitz, the bald headed Professor. U
MOSSER-SKI am so fresh, the new green blades of grass
g ' Turn pale with envy as I pass. "
MYLIN-The evolution of a name. At the Academy it was
I "Artie," at College it is "Archie,', and in society it will
, be c'Archibald.,, ,
OBERHOLSER-DOH,t let the child suffer. Bring him his
toys and his littlespoon. There, baby, be a good little
PONTIUS-"Swans sing before they die.
' 7TWere no bad thing did certain persons die before
Q they sing.',
REBERT-He and the church organ form what it left of the
College Choir. A
RENTZ4-W6 don't Want to see him.any longer. He is long
RUMBAUGH-Failures are 'stepping stones to success. His
success is assured. ' I
SCHAFFNER-"Sadie Salome go home. ,'
SCI-IANTZ--A denizen of the slum district of the College "gym. H
. Patronize our advertisers.
SCHEARRER-H6 multiplieth Words without knowledge. A
great shooter-with his mouth.
SHEPLEY-WHTfCl,S co-worker in diversities.
SOHL, C. E.-"An ass should be treated like an ass. H
SOHL, W. A.-"A second cousin to a government mule- ii It
runs in the family.
222 F. 8zM.-COLLEGE
STEHMAN-'CAnd the dead shall rise againf, to witness, the
F. and catalog.
TAYLOR-'6He struts like a cow in the gutter. "
T HoMAs-A brother of Jack ass.
iTRoUTw1NEfMy face is my fortune, I am in debt.
T ROYER-One of the Rub-ies in the Diagnothian ring.
WALLACE-ccA mischief making -monkey from his birth. U
WEHLER-Says "Zoo Zoov to the grocer man.
WERNER, H. R.-This Werner is a cunning shaver.
WERNER, F. P.-Refuses coffee, but insists on a demi tasse.
WETZEL-The cow boy sport who believes in the old saying:
"A roll in the trousers is worth two on tl1e bank. v
WHITMORE-Wit' more than this, Millersville could not
plague us. l
WOLFE-ciH6 who fancies the world cannot do without him
is still more mistaken. "
DR. STAHR fin Biblej-Mr. Brant, what is the difference
between "Saul,' and 'gPaul?,'
y JIMMIE-Sftlll was his middle name.
TUBBY Cin Eco
our fish supply?
' f0E-In the water.
nomicsj-Mr. Richards, where do we get
DICKY CGoing down the line looking through the micro4
SCOP 1?-'Ay , Yi Yi Yi Yi Yi CApparently greatly pleasedj.
Mistefyvlsn N Ews BoY ON 'CAMPUS-Saturday Evening Post,
DICKY-Beat it, Chew! "
BIRINYI-The world knows nothing of its greatest men.
BOWNIAN-H6 wouldn't eat a meal without a glass of beer.
Hot air! Rot!
BRACKBILL-He has the name of a bird, and beyond a doubt
he is a bird. 1 - . '
BRICKER-A modest dog seldom grows fat.
BRIGHT-I use Sapolio. Do you?
BRINTON-Can't tell the difference between a backache and a
stomach ache, but not diaphonous.
CLARK-ccF6ll0WVS, I am asking a collection for a hair cut. "
COX-"No time to go to class, got to be a sport. H
FLECK-The ONE boy who finds the college course inade-
quate and superficial and who has taken his prelims. for
FRANTZ-Tin horn sport. Would if he could.
GROVE, A. L.-"The time, the place and the girl. 'l
HENNEBERGER-I am a megaphone and a gas balloon com-
HESS--Talking and eloquence are not the same.
HOKE-Contesting with Bassler for the notoriety of being the
biggest crook in college.
HUNT-Beauty is not my plea.
IMLER-The ladies' man. God help the 12.65653
LQ M, C O ,I, ,I, IC G E
Q24 F' e
i - x I ' x ' ' 1 ' l 1 1 .
JAEGER-Stonewall Jac-lcson ol thc. Iilcslnnan Class.
K PLV His intellect is ol' the shallowest order.
. EP 'F'-
LANDIS-Who keeps NIcrConomy going :incl who supplies the
Paradise Cluh with 'I'own 'l'alli?
LEFONDfA fellow can he young hut onve.
LEHMANfThe only lemon in the c-lass.
LEWIS-The Village Preacher.
"A man he was to all. the country clear.
And passing rich with forty pounds a year."
LIVINGOOD--IFZLIQG the hody away. petrify the rest and use
them for table legs. -
NIACLAY, R. B.-Nlfzunina fixed me this way. ain't I cute?
IXIACLAY, R. I-I.-An empty bag c:an't stand up.
METGEIZ--IJIli6 spring garlic. always fresh and strong.
MILLER-Give me a hull dog and I'll he a real college sport. It
MONTGOMERY-,Tis a shame that one so younfr 'md one so
fair should have the gout.
NOLTINGkGI'C2lSG him up and let him slip.
PHILIPPI+iiNOXX'. God help thee. poor monkey!"
REBER-I hate to sit flown. I might crack.
ROBERTS-BG patient if I ever say anything of my own a.ccord.
ROMIG--4My life is one damn hard grind.
SAUL+GOd,S chosen vessel to the Gentiles.
c . , ,
SAXMANN- 'I trust in God and keep my bowels moving."
SCHAEFFER, A. A.-"VVhen I first come to town. de poys all
thought I Wass a dreen horn. hurl now dey learns a blame
Slght dlflierenees. U
SCHAEFFER, J. L.-A babe in th
1 e house is a well spring of
p easure. '
SCHWARTZicCGIV6. me a cent till I be tuff and then look out
or. Iill bite you." '
SHAUB-HI Wear number nine shoes just to advertise my
SMITH-Fate's vain attempt to conceal a man with a name.
STRAUB-"If my head was turned the other way, wouldn't I
have a noble chest?', ' -
SYKES-The temple of our purest thought is silence.
TUSSEY-CCI live on Tough Street. The farther you go the
tougher it gets, and Ilive in the last house. H
WAGNPJR-'CI am an ass. I am a Woman's man, I am beside
myself. U. 1 ' '
WISSIIER-YOU don't spell it, you just whistle it.
NOVEMBER 15TH-Tuffy smiled.
DICKY Cin Zoologyl-hifr. Warfel, for goodness sake do
something, anything at all. Fiddle! Fiddle!! Why don't
you fiddle? .
DR. STAHR-Mr. Gardner, what is a centurion?
GARDNER-A man that's a hundred years old.
DR. STAHR-MT. Schmidt, what can you tell us of the
land of Goshen? I . d f
s SCHMIDTTY-And there Was no bread in the lan o
DR, SCHIIEDT Cproclaiming the gospeljpffl protest! I
protest!! I protest!!! Let us pray.
17,85 M. COLLEGE
015132 will Boating Scanhal
With the night's work nearly over
And a bill on every post.
Two officers, Ripple and Nixdorf,
Swooped down on that gallant host.
They were a busy lot of Sophomores
Who climbed up and down that night
Pasting aloft their edicts
On bills of colors bright.
'Twas a noble work for a nobler band
And each vied with other to lend a hand
Unfortunately for the jocular collegians,
They had remained too late on the job
And six poor weary mortals
Were borne through iron bound portals
To the heart of most loathsome regions
More becoming the common mob.
From three A. M. to six ,x. M.,
"They were placed in durance vile. "
Fond thoughts of home and of mother
Of sister and little brother,
Filled the minds of each, the while.
At length, arraigned before the bar
"Like any common drunk,"
They, just 1'elieved from their dreary bunk
Defended the bills that were meant to mai
The beauty of Lancaster, and perchance
'I Which had transgressed a city ordinance,
These six, the villains of deepest dye,
Were anything but nasty,
As on that morn they faced His Honor,
The worthy Mayor McCaskey.
The charge was serious,
His demeanor imperious,
For truly it was an odious task,
If anyone should happen to ask,
For the Mayor to be compelled
To put six such worthless routs
Through a complete and thorough "course of sprouts
The ten commands upon the bills '
VVere to the Mayor a sort of pointer,
So he embarked on a quizzing
To which thy could give no rejoinder.
He asked for the Ten Commandments,
And then the Beatitudes,
No answers were there forthcoming,
But 'twas seen from their attitudes,
The collegians were grossly insulted
At this apparent denial
Gf the usual form of a trial
And they ever grew glum and disgruntled.
They endeavored to give excuses
Which led to all kinds of abuses
To that virtue of virtues, Veracity.
One said, "I am a Lutheran
And our numbers are unlike Reformed notation. "
Another, with equal vivacity I
Proclaimed, "I know them, but not in rotat1on."
Then, followed a worthy disputation ,
' 228 F
,a M. ooLLEGE.
Within those courtly walls,
Filled with Wisdom and exhortation
Ne'er heard in College halls.
Then coming to consider the fines
For pasting posters on electric poles,
Each, with their toes, they tried to scrape
. The floor with giant holes
Through which they might escape.
Every culprit looked at just one spot
Every hand thrust deep in pocket.
A fine 6546.325 had fallen to their lot,
Which must be paid, or else for them the lock-up.
Their anxious classmates had lingered near
To offer much needed support.
To these the unfortunates suddenly peer
For backing of the financial sort.
When the Mayor observed their blood was red
And all were badly in need of a bed
He dismissed the assembly with the stern command,
That they bind themselves in solid band
And ere the sun went down that night
' Must have the muss cleaned up and things looking right.
Brave reader, if you can spare the time
I conclude with the names of those,
g Too difficult to fit in rhyme,
Who are worthier far of better prose.
Maus and that Schaffner should thus find DeHaven in his Hart-zell Ccellj.
ns to think that a Shearrer should thus cut up pranks with a
. g Q1 A
Not satisfied with six such trials
The arrests commenced to quicken,
The mayor Was at a loss at once 1 Q
And the plot it seemed to thicken.
The Fresh constrained to make reply
To the demand of the yellow journal
Next night behind the college lie
Prepared for a raid nocturnal.
About 1 A M., all brave and bold,
On College Avenue they did purport,
Each man eager to take a hold,
Of the Sophomore lads to make fair sport,
With little signs and a box of paste
To depict the latter unlucky class,
They set about with feverish haste
As a braying, silly, foolish ass.
Before the college entrance crowded
They were nearly entrapped by a cop
Stealing along, by the darkness shrouded
And hoping to bring this Work to a stop.
One thinking himself secure
When he had broken the friendly bond,
Stepped into ambush firm and sure
The venerable, Charles de Lefond.
And to this day he is justly P1'0Ud,
He gained an experience he hardly desired
But he put one over the rest of the crowd
230 F, S5 M. C O fl, L 'E G' E
By getting a ride in "Black Maria. "
His position next morn 'fore the mayor was curious
For when in defense he tried to talk
His Honor became eXtremely dubious,
That he was out for his nightly walk.
May it be said right here for the reverend gent
That he was made to share not a bit of disgrace
For over his Bible had he often bent
And of ignorance of its word he gave no trace.
He knew the Ten Commands by heart
Of the Beautitudes he ne'er missed a line
But no Biblical knowledge he could impart
Persuaded the Mayor to rebuke the fine.
Then with desperation fraught.
'He clutched the straw that broke the camel's back.
This one reply., he proudly Hung back.
"I am a candidate for the ministry. "
His Honor was wrapt in greatest joy
And hearty was the recall of his decree
"I am deeply in love with you, my boy,
So, officer, set the prisoner free. "
1 The committee on student activities has seen fit, in view of the fore-
going facts, to offer the three following suggestions to Freshmen in par-
ticular and to college students, in general.
1: Learn the Ten Commandments, the Beautitudes, the Mottoes of
the Literary Societies together with their inte1'pretation and in case of
failure to do so, have an obedient pony, adequately harnessed, prepared
for ready reference at any time.
2' ever f01'ge'0, in the hour of prosecution, that you intend to enter
3' If yffu Want any Scandal or nonsense written up, apply to the
f Nsw Era- If YOU Want any college advertising done, you can provide
or it at any other house. l
I HIF I AM NOT VVITH YOU IN BODY, I WILL BE WITH YOU IN sPIRIT."
DICKY Qin Zoologyj-Mr. Kraybill, Where are you looking
for the salivary glands. You never find them in the arms.
TUBBY TO WARFEL-What does it cost to raise a bushel
of Wheat around here? g
PROF. FARNSVVORTH Qin 'Frenchb-"For the next lesson
take to the top of page fourteen. No, that lesson is rather
hard. I'll only give you to the bottom of page thirteen. "
232 F, aM.CoLLEGE
Qpgzdj Mature Bluniur Qllass
. -, QUNG men, I want to say a word to you about 3
matter that has been very distasteful to me. Of
late, before every hour a couple of you young
men linger outside of the door and keep the rest
, of the class waiting. You are not satisfied to
delay the class, but you indulge in the most
hideous cries. Now, I don't know what your motive is, but
it hurts' me dreadfully. I take it as a direct insult to my-
self. I am very sensitive about such things and it pains me
terribly. I tell you gentlemen, it isnit right, and what is more
it isn,t right. I do not know what is so peculiar about my
voice and my pronunciation that you should deliberately stand
without my door and mock me. The only explanation I can
find is that some of you are too narrow to appreciate good
English. I assure you, that the talk of some of you was just
as amusing to me as mine is to you. But when you have
travelled more and seen and heard as much as I have, you will
learn to overlook such trifles. V
I "As I said before, I can't see what I have done that you
should deliberately mock me. I have tried to treat you with
all fairness and I expect the same treatment in return. It
canit be that Iim too exacting or that I mark you too hard. I
would prefer not to mark you .at all, but we are compelled to
in order to get an estimate of your work.
0 ' ' "OT
L-,ca unifnc ,JJ
9:1 If l '90 ,','s'c
V' n 9 1:
" I have heard of the high esteem in which my predeces-
sor, Dr. Thompson, was held and I also heard that you men
decided to make it hard for anyone who should take his place.
It appears now as if you are trying to carry out your threat.
I wrote to Dr. Thompson and asked him for any suggestions
in my work. I have tried to follow in his -foot steps as nearly
as possible, and it is my desire to be as popular as he was,
- HI used to think that my studies were the only studies in
the curriculum. In my sixteen years of experience I have
learned a lesson and I have begun to realize that the other
oranches deserved as much attention as mine. I used to
think that a man who was poor in my class was poor in all.
But I had an experience one day and .I have changed my
opinion- entirely. I - had an especially stupid fellow in the
class. He never did a thing worthy of mention and I was
thoroughly disgusted with him. One day, this same fellow
dropped a piece of paper on the floor and after everyone had
gone I picked it up and found to my complete surprise the most
beautiful figure of a woman drawn upon it. I had studied
art myself. I am not an artist, but I am a critic of art and I
immediately discovered in this otherwise stupid fellow the
most remarkable possibilities as an artist. Ever since that
time I have felt the closeirelation of all the studies and I have
attempted to teach accordingly. v
A deep, stentorian voice from the rear of the room inter-
rupted the speaker and bellowed out: "Prof, you,re in wrong.
That 'Do you see it P' was down in the 'Family' the other
"That may all be, but I believe that i-t has been taken up
and directed at me. The other daywhen I was in the library,
all alone, some fellows raised the window behind me and yelled,
'Do you see it ?, I don't like to say it because I Cflnit P?SS1blY
imitate that peculiar fluctuation of the voice. I' d0H'E talk
like that and I don't see whv you me
it in m iear. I have takeri up 3 lOl? Of Precious time' but I
y ' 9, 1
hope this will be the end of it. MABEL
n should continually hurl
4 F, 8LM.COLLE
where Zlnnurenne is Bliss
Two boys there were,
Both fair and square.
Just ready to go to Greek.
One hesitating and cold
The other firm and bold,
The one was Reb, the other's name
The agreement was made,
The plot was laid.
Before old Zeus's shrine.
Reb had no care
He took no share
In the recitation for that time.
Then down the list
Before Pete wist
Herr Rebert was asked to read.
Regardless of fate
Pete scratched his pate
And promptly did the deed.
"Well done," said Zeus,
So What's the use,
Pete quickly resumed his seat. '
He Wasn't wrong,
It wasn't long,
He was asked to repeat the feat.
Though with voice disguised,
Friend Zeus thought nothing amiss.
When the class was done
Allsaw the fun,
-Where innocence is bliss.
TUBBY-Mr. Keefer, what is an economic good?
KEEFER---A thing' that is as useful as its value would be.
DR. STAHR-Mr. Kreider, do We ever say: "I am tooth-
achegi' or "I am headacheP,'
ICREIDER?-N0 sir. 1
DR. STARR-Well, What would you say?
KREIDER-I was toothacheg etc., etc.
DR. STA.HR-M1'. Pifer, what is the difference between
Empiricism and Idealism? . '
PIFERr-YES, sir, Doctor. Bum joke!
l DICKY Cin Zoologyjf"Der next generation ought to
have particularly strong necks, because all dat dis class does
is to shake dier heads N 0 to all the questions Which I ask. "
236 F, g,M,coLLEGE
iQEniJue5 from Rbpsins
UF FY calls the roll, ending in the B. section every
time with the name of Mr. T ussey. CTussey has
never been in the class.j
"Now, where does the lesson begin? Yes.
Yes. Oh yes! Well, hir. Gardner, you may
tell us what force is. Yes. Yes. Yes. No,
you donit seem to get the point. Don't you know how to read,
or what is the matter with you fellows P That will do.
"Now Mr. Pifer, you may explain the measure of force.
Now tell us about that. Yes. Well, you better take that to
the board. Make a drawing. Yes ..... Yes ..... Yes.
What was that? Ach, sit down! VVe want somebody up
there who can write English.
" I guess we better make an experiment. Now, everybody
have their watches ready. I don't see why you fellows don't
bring pencil and paper along. Have your note books every
day. That's the only way you can get these things.
"N ow, what's next? Oh, yes .... Yes. Alright, Mr.
Lewis, you may take the first problem. Mr. Miller, the
" What is that you,ve got there, hir. Richards ? A paper!
You get out of here. We don't have time for such monkey
business. QRichards hesitatesj. Did you hear me, get out
of here. ' CRichards rises slowly and Tuffy walks up intend-
mg to pitch him out, when Richards looks down on him and
saysj : "Now, don't you touch me. H CTuffy, somewhat baffled
"Well, how are you fellows getting along with those prob-
lems. Now, who has the first one? Oh, yes .... Yes. Well,
you may explain it. Yes .... Yes .... Yes. You fellows d0n,t
seem to have any idea how to work the simplest problem in
Arithmetic. Use your heads, if you have any, which is very
doubtful. Any farmer boy could do better than that. Erase
the whole thing ...... Who has the second one ? Yes .... Yes.
. . .Yes. You can't do that? Sometimes we fool 'em. We
donit workfem the same 'every year, then you can't use your
notes. CPermits a general laugh.j
" Nlr. Klingaman is that a book you have there? Get out
of here. I told you fellows to put your books on the table
when you come in. VVe donit have time to monkey around
with books. Pay attention to the lesson now. I don't see
whatis the matter with you fellows. at it
"Alright, that will do for that. Now, Mr. Leonard, you'
may tell us about Newton,s second law of motion. Yes.
What is it, first-QLeonard beginningj "For instance, you take
a ball and a bat. ', '
"Get out of here with your base ball. I donit want to
hear anything about it. if 96 if ,
"Get ready for another experiment. Oh, pshaw, there S
the bell! Well, that don,t make any differenee-l We have
tO get this done. Pk Pk if To-morrow take the next ten pages.
Youire excused. " I -
ess F. Sz M. coLLEeE
QI little jfnut 33511 UU U32 9912
SAY, Cy, did you hear about that slashing, rip
roaring record them F. and M. roosters made
here this fall? I have had a son over thar 'bout
L three vears naow, and this is the first time I hed
a chance to crow as loud as any of 'em. 'That
game With Gettysburg was sure some finisher.
They sort a smeared it on them big elephants from down coun-
try. Such a thing only comes once in every so often of late
years and it makes an old guy feel spry again. An, they say
them young ruffians cleaned the field of snow, lyin, some three
inches deep, and made it as dry as a toper's throat. When they
started out, soon after our boy left home, didn't suspicion
they was goin, toamount to much. They had sort of a merry-
go-round with a bunch of pickings from up Steelton and I
donit reckon they felt right how strong they really Was. Then
they come over here to Bethlehem the next Week to play them
smart Lehigh fellers. Accordin' to the papers there Was a
slight error somewhere, 'cause the Lancaster codgers Walked
off with a game which they rarely had a look into at all. How-
somever, they licked 'em proper and then they took a try out
on them giants from Swarthmore. How them papers was a
tootin, that Garnet team! How they were goin' to chaw up
GV6I'ything onthe calendar. Their bee didnit buzz so long after
F. and got done with lem. They were beat to a frazzle,
Wi' 'iff' , -.
P525 nN,'m 120,
"""u' :J,'o1n 0'
I:l'4':n' 844 ,Il
9,14 I 1 '4 ,,',,.a
4 oR1FLAMME Q39
but there was another might, bi .a mistake
F. and.M. didn't have a iloolff in if-again. I vifglglillvsiicegitggg
albout sick of that kind of rot, but It d1dn't bother those college
C 2LpS,2L 'I-rlfle . They went on paradini and celebratin' and
rousln the citizens of Lancaster and burnin' fences till the
fur flew. You might a heard my boy talk about that big fat
feller they call "Tubby.', Gee Whillikens! he must a been
madder'n a hornet! He fussed and fumed around to see his
old fence a-blazin'.' I guess, accordin, to what they say, the
boys sort o, had his goat. Fat men, as a rule, don't worry
long. After that they monkeyed around, trimmin' sech
teams as Rutgers and Haverford to purty lively tunes and
when they come to Muhlenberg, it pains to recollect. I went
along over to Allentown with our boy and there wasn't nothing
there but good booze and plenty of F. and M. rootin,. That
game was most too easy to dwell on. But the next week was
when my heart sunk clean down. I guess them F. and M.
chaps had a splashin' good time and some bigyride out to
Pittsburg and all that, but they sure didn't have much pip.
I guess that's what they call it. . Itis mighty good their friends
did' their paradin, before the game, for they sure would have
been in a chilly atmosphere after the balloon had sailed some
distance. From then on till they played that Gettysburg crew,
the scrub team was doin, nearly all the plungin' that was ne-
cessary and let me gently murmur to their own good credit,
they done their good share right smart.
That's a rather lengthy explosion of some few facts about
the best aggregation around these parts and one which, as far
as I can calc'late, donit have to crawl for any bunch that
ever was adorned in Blue and White. Cy, we ought to lust
get young again and make a little dust fly.
Befgre we get in, Ci, let me just express a little sentiment-
I have just ab
next year and it FIPP ' I ' . ' , h v
bout as g '
berg or Ursinus. . '
ood as anv and a hanged Slght bettel t an ifuhle
out concluded to chase that youngster of mine
ears that Franklin and IWarshall is just
When will the game of base ball be dead,
And fans no longer go Wild, W
When Will the true sport be called a sap head
And ever play the pranks of 9, Child?
When elephants roost on trees
Andrmules on bicycles ride
When Water no longer will freeze K
And a doll is a ball player's pride. X 1
When lions lay eggs in the sand
And alligators trayel on wings
When mice are considered just grand
And Women refuse to Wear rings.
When Dutchmen no longer drink beer
And Limburger smells like cologne 5
When F. and M. gets a new college cheer
And students ne'er Want to go home.
When ideas grow in a baboon's head
And Wool on the hydraulic ram
Then will the game of base ball be dead
And the country Won't be Worth a damn.
A STIFF PROPOSITION
' . 1
A mother's pride, a fatherls joy is that oft repeated saw,
Of college boys, we feel assured, that non
N e'er was there father without pride,
Who from the world e'er wished to hide,
The joy of a happy family.
So with college boys the law holds good,
There's a vicious desire for theatrical food
The little ones that give delight
Are all arrayed in costumes bright,
But the joy is in the Family.
One afternoon, at least,feach week i
The crank togs out in manner sleek.
He 'occupies the seat down front,
Of the applause he always bears the brunt.
' He's in Paradise at the Family. U , l
For two short hours, he laughs and smileS,
To see that show ihe'd travel miles,
And' when 'tis done, he soon relents,
He's seen nothing, blown twenty cents, Z
But it's good because it's the Family..
Week in, week out, through all 'Uh-G Yea?
The college man attends and keeps his cheer.
He boldly resolves to quibfhe P1905
He fails-he just can't keep away.
His joy is in the Family.
e transgiess the lfm
aaa F. aM.CoLLEGE
Hough Neeks Uutelassed---Lefend Stars for Bare Leggers.
Game Sensational in Spots---IIumming's
Urihbling a Feature
Special to the Oriflamme. '
In a fast and exciting game last night
in the College gym-, 13116 Bare ,LGggQ1'S
cinched their hold on the championship.
The result was never in doubt from the
beginning of the game to the end. The
Rough Necks seldom threatened their
opponents' goal and their work was re-
deemed only by the magnificent floor
work of Cummings, who jumped center
against i'Cupid" Rentz. For the cham-
pions, Lefond was easilv the star sup-
ported by Fenninger with several long
shots brilliantly executed. Jerry Adam's
guarding was so close that at no time
was Noll able' to get a shot. The Bare
Leggers will meet the Dead Gamers in
the final game of the series, next Fri-
Bare Leggers. Rough Necks.
Lefond .. .. .. Hforward. .. 1. .. .. ....No1l
Fenninger .. .. Hforward .. .. .. .. ..Hunter
Rentz .. .. .. .. . .center .. .. .. .Cummings
J. P. Adam . .. ..guard .. .. .. .. ....Troyer
F. M. E. Grove .guard .. .. .. l. .. .Mosser
Summary-Goals from field: Lefond,
55 Fenmnger, 45 Adam, Cummings, 3.
Goals from foul: Troyer, Lefond, 5.
.Coach J. A. Frant ' ll l d
with the showing the liaise Iieggeiis tligfire
made this season. Their success is
largely' due to his generalship.
The report is current about college
that Charles Watt passed the ball the
other night in practice.
The responses to Capt. Brenner's call
for base ball candidates have been too
few. He claims that the Chess Club
is depriving him of some valuable ma-
Weller holds the enviable record of
one basket for the season, made in a
It is expected that "Butch" Aston
will make a strong bid for center on the
foot ball team this fall. Great things
are expected from the paprica kid.
If hot air can bring victory, Capt.
Brenner's arggegation ought to be the
most successful F. and M. has had in
There is great excitement over the
prospective possibilities of Aukamp,
Heffner, Seitz and DeLong, for jobs on
the diamond. The dope is fljing thick
concerning thflse men, but when the
smvke clears away we expect to see
Aukamp as bat shiner and DeLong hold-
ing down the water bucket.
The foot ball players have all gone
pn strike and refuse to enter the game
in the fall, unless the management prom-
ises to supply the necessary Supply of
There has been much discussion con-
cerning the condition of "Gladys"
Warfel. His injuries received in a
collision with Catcher Dorman, of the
Sophomores, last spring, have proved
more serious than first anticipated.
ORIFLAMME r Q45
llllllll HESTS lillllINI3" lIVINI3HlIIl
Irish Fighter Has Better ef Opponent Except in Fifth.
Livingnpd Greatly iiutweighed
."Irish" Creitz went six fast rounds
with " Battling" Livingood in the final
bout last night at the Dutch-Irish A. C.
Creitz entered the fight in whirlwind
fashion and had his opponent dazed in
all but the fifth round. His bald head
could be seen shining as he charged his
9PP0I1GI1t time and time again. Liv-
IHEOOQL 2l13l10ugh greatly outweighed,
was disappointed with the outcome and
has agreed to meet the Irishman in a
fight to the finish in Doc J'ohnn,"s
qjhicken Yard at the earliest opportun-
1 y. -
Gr.rcK SPEAKS A
Promising Bantamweight Comes
lint With Firm Denial et Runners
"Kid" Glick to-day-made a public
denial that he had refused to meet
" Sh1ke" Snyder in the pro posed twenty-
round bout. The people of his home
town are much pleased with his show
of grit and will come to Lancaster with
plenty of money to back their favorite.
"Shike" is losing much of his former
support and the " Kid" is beginning to
emerge from the category of "dark
Scraps About Scrappers.
Local enthusiasts are trying to figure
out whether "Cyclone J ohnny" Steh-
man really means what he says. his
defy to meet any man in his class, is a
bold one, and especially to such men
as " Whirlwind Gorman, " Billy Batsche-
let and "Jack Johnson" Troutwine.
" Topsy" Hartzell Will cross mits with
"Bull Dog" Wehler and expects to
romp away with the bacon.
Jack Kauffman has matched Young
Gayley to exchange Wallops' with
"Snakes" Luckenbill at the Sh1ppen's
School Gymnasium. ' ,
" Twin" Rumbaugh wishes to get 1n-
to action with "Tubby" Wickert. He
is in the pink of condition and he is Will-
ing to put up a few greens on thevside
h w'll sto him inside the limit.
that e 1 P
' U11 ' d bt, but the match
The place is s 1 in Oud ff in the alley
'll b bl be pulle Q
ifieifiosif JZ'Saph's HOSPIWI-
246' F, 8,M,CoLLEGE
- OUR FAIR CO-EDS.
D TUBBY Qin Economicsj-Mr. Geisenberger, what are the
byfproducts of cows?
' GEISENBERGER-Butter and eggs.
DICKY Cin Zoologyj-I Want you to put special stress on
the reproduction, because that is the most important thing
about these animals. A 1
TUFFY Qin Physicsj-T his beautiful theory of how to
start things and never finishing them is all rot and humbug.
People don't get paid for such things in this world, and I
don't believe that they Will in the next either.
ZEUS Cto Weller after Christmas Vacationj-Mr. Weller,
were you one of the sweet singers of Israel P
A ZEUS-Oh, you are the little boy who Went home to see
his mother. p Well, that,s right, Mr. Weller.
A Q QEUUUZUP int Gibran guts
AS PRESENTED BY CHAMBERS AND HENRY IN CRATORY CLAQQ
Giant nf Gllgararivra
.Professor Emeritus .... .................. J . M. CHAMBERS,
PATRICK DEMOSTHENES . . . . . . AMOS HENRY.
H.' E. IJ. Ra,iSe1' ........ ,,,,, A UGUSTINE SMITH.
Topsy Farnsworth .... ,,,, A ,'R, HARTZELL.
Sl66py ............. A ,,,,,, ARNER'
H0011 del' Kaiser .... . .... H. H. DELONG,
Summarg nf Aria
ACT I.-Recitation in Oratory. Room M.
ACT II.-The same. Mob scene. A
ACT III.-The same. Restitution.
Place!-F. and M. College.
CTime of action consumed-"Three Weeks."j
A ACT 1.
QSc-cnc opens with jifzzfish of froll callj l
ALL. confusionj-Herels Demosthenes, De1T10StheneS
is late again. You forgot Demosthenes. D
TOPSY-P1'Of6SSOT, you surely wont mark Mr. 611105-
thenes late for this? A' ,t Gem
PROF. Clocking over his glassesj.-T hat doesn C011
you at all. We must now proceed with the rCC1t-Won'
248 F, 8zM.C'OLLfEGE
SLEEPY-What is the lesson to-day, Professor P I thought
We had extemporaneous speaking tO'd3Y- '
PROF.-Alright, Mr. Wickert you may begin.
QWichert commences and is suddenly interruptedj
SLEEPY-Professor, he Won't never make no orator be-
cause he has a cherulo face. I
WICKERT ifstudentj-Go on, Sleepy, who IS running this
park P r '
PROF.---'T hat will do. This is no place for personal re-
marks. We will now hear Mr. Kramer. CKramer commencesj
WEISEL Cstudentb-His head is out of equilibrium. It
wobbles too much from side to side and then his complexion
is against him.
KRANIER Cstudentj-Y ou fellows give me a pain.
PROF.-MT. Kramer, you have everything in your favor,
I would advise you to keep at it. Now, Mr. Snyder, we Will
QSnyder, measuring his audience, launches upon "T ran-
substantiation. rp A
' VVHITMORE CStUCl6NlD-M1'. Snyder will never make an
eloquent shepherd. He does too much crowing. He has a
cock in his eye.
PROF.-I don,t think that criticism is at all called for.
Well, that Will do. We must pass on. Mr. Grove.
CGroue, with hair combed to produce the effect of a Parisian
count, airs the subject oj H College Publications. "D
Hoon DER KAISER Cinterruptingj-He uses such bat
Words, still I don'd tink much of his English on de Whole, any-
Ways. And besites, he didn't not say 'Chicago right.
SLEEPY-WCll, he has the southern brogue of the cotton
fields. Negroes pronounce it '6Chi,, because it sounds like
Let us hear from vou. .
, you havenit said much lately.
- QTopsy ejfloresees on the HS'ItlflI'C1,g8tl63, lj
SCHOLL Qstitclentj-He-doesnit have his coat buttoned and
he persists in resting on one foot. y
T OPSY-WCll, Professor, I donit think that thev ought '50
censure me for that. I have a terribly bad corn on, the other
foot. . '
CBell' rings ancl class is in instant e0nfusi0n.j
PROF.-Next recitation we will discuss the merits .or
defects of the Writings of Chetwasolattarof. .
ACT II. I
A QTen minutes oj the next hour have elapsed. The Projes-
sor is engagecl in remarks ancl criticism. ' Atthis instant H. E. L.
Raiser throws Dernosthenes, eorhy to the jront of the room.
Deinosthenes returns evil for evil by .slamming Raiserover the
heacl with a boolaj
PROF.-Mr. Demosthenes, leave the room immediately.
DEMOSTHENES-I don't have to.
PROF.-lVIr. Demosthenes, I say leave the room. .
ALL-Put him out! Heraus mit iem. He's mad. He'll
bite. Let the dog out. ' .
DEMOSTHENES Chair standing on end' and fists tighill!
eleneheclj--I Want to know the reason, Professor. .
PROP.--No time for discussion. You heard what I said.
CSl0wly makes his wayjrmn behind his cleskj
DEMOSTHENES Ceroaehing toward the cloorj-I HCV91' Saw
such a bunch of asses. ' Beat
ALL fleaving chairs .advance toward Dent0Silw7w3l'
it! Let me at him.
Q50 F. 8zM.COLLEGE.
DEMos'rHENEs Qwith hand on door hnobj --I never saw such
'a bunch of jackasses. CGoes o'at.j
PROF.-The rules of the college must be observed. Mr.
Demosthenes, therefore, owes us an apology before he can be
reinstated as a member of this class. fflonsumes the remainder
of the period in a heart to heart talk, which is followed by a de-
mand on the part of the class for an immediate apologyj
Cllemosthenes purposely absents himsey for a period of
three weeks, after which he retarnsj
ALL-H6TC,S Demosthenes! Who left him in ? Apology!
DEMOSTHENES-ShUt up! You bunch of dubs.
PROF.-Will you 'gentlemen please preserve order?
Seniors ought to be old enough to observe the laws of politeness,
at least. ,
ALL-We must have an apology. We Want an apology.
Come on, let's hear it! Spit it out! Don't stand there like a
A PROF.-MT! Demosthenes, are you prepared to give an
apology P '
DEMOSTHENES-I don't see that it is necessary for me to
give one. l
ALL-Cut the rot. Cut the rot! Put up or shut up.
Give us the apology. '
PROFQ-You will have to give us an apology or else get
out altogether and make your appearance before the faculty.
f DEMOSTHENES Qrising and drawing a document jrom his
pochet, which he reads with eloqnencej-We have heard much
during the present year concerning the elevated moral tone of
the students of Franklin and Marshall. If this is to be the
initiative in our advance to a -reater F
for the future of our dear Alma Mater. You, as clggsrflgig
and students, have conducted yourselves in a manner entirely
unbecoming to the children in the lowest grades of our ublig
schools. You have ,made literal fools out of yourselvei and
have made me the subject of the most scandalous and incon-
siderate treatment by your impositions upon your beloved
professor. Your conduct toward me was unpardgnable for
two reasons. First, because the throwing of my hat was
uncalled for, and second, because I was absolutely blameless.
I did nothing to call upon myself your derisivebarking. I am
thoroughly disgusted with your actions and my earnest plea
and prayer is that you may be visited with the chastisement
you so justly deserve.
ALL-Ugh! Ugh!! Bad noise! Professor, what do you
call that? He's simply rubbing it in. ' We want an apology.
We canit and we wonit accept such rot. I n
PROF.-+MT. Demosthenes,Qyou have taken much of our
valuable time and failed to approach an apology. I will give
you one more chance. p
DEMOSTHENES-Professor, if I have done anything against
you, I am sorry for it.' '
ALL-Come on, he must apologize to us. He called us a
bunch of asses. Make him deliver the goods or git.
DEMOSTILIENES ---Fellows, if I have insulted you or aroused
your righteous indignation, I am sorry.
ALL-Fine! Great!! hfore than we expected! Bully!
Q52 F. sz M. COLLEGE
HALLEY,S COMET. ' VENUS-
R. N. ADAM Cin societyj-Mr. President, I make a
motion to enforce the constitution.
T UBBY-Why is woman eccentric?
ScHoLL-Because she milks cows.
SENIOR Cin. New Testament Greekj-Doctor, When will
we read Genesis?
DR. STAHR-Would a man who frequented bar rooms on
earth, be at home in heaven?
GLICK-YCS, if there was a bar room up there.
VVhen a fellow Hunks his exams at F. and'M., his father is
notified that his son has acquired suflicient knowledge to enter
HIESTER-The public debt amounts to 32.30 a man.
BRENNER-Professor, then why don't every man pay his
share and cancel it?
ORIFLAMME a 253
QAston has translated an extensive Frenchpassagej
DICKY-ThELt,S alright, now read it in French. n , Q
DICKY Qto Hunter, studying the star-fish under the micro-
scopej-Do you see that? ' . -
DICKY-Do you see this?
DICKY-No you don't, there is nothing there but dirt.
DR. STAHR-What is the advantage of attending church?
KEEFER-There is more chance for the Lord to be where
there is a big crowd.
T -7. P' .- .
UBBY Vlhat IS tl1e army canteen.
GROVE-The tin can the soldiers throw over their
shoulders. I .
CHAMBERS-VV hat is begging the question? '
PIFER-It is asking for it. x I
COND UCTOR Con the train from York to Lancasterb-Do
you ,belong to this club? I - '
KRAYBILL-VVell, I sing iirst tenor.
C. G. VVATT Cat Glen Rockj-Pass the horse mustard.,
At the Crystal Palace in Altoona two of our worthy G-lee
Club members had spent thirty cents out of an allowance of
thirty-five cents for dinner. These two stellar performers,
Seitz and F. VVerner, closely perused the bill of fare and the
- . . - . ' vas
only thing tor hve cents was clemz tasse. The delicacy W '
. V ' 'ht in
thereupon ordered for dessert and when tl1e waiter bfoug
two small cu as of coffee, Werner cut loose'
Take it away. We dont want C0
tctsse. U A
Hee, we want' clemi
. - ' 00-ative
ZEUS Cm Greckj-lVIr. Rebert, dedme the mterr O
I . 3- A
2541 F. 85 M. COLLEGE
REBERT-CStops after giving the norninative easel.
ZEUS-Well, go on.
REBERT-Tennis5 tennis, tennis.
Did you ever see Teddy Millei' lead the Kutztown boys in
a cheer for their Alma Mater?
' "Ein, zyvei, drei, burnpety-bump, Kutztovvn,
Warfel gave a party in the fall Which was attended by three
hundred Women, no men. CSpeeial to the ORIB'LANIME.D
WERNER-I hear you are playing big ball, Doughy.
BRENNER-Yes, indoor base ball. A
. ' PROF. BIULL Cafter an exceedingly brilliant translationj-
That will do, Mr. Heffner, you may disrnount.
Did you ever see two fellows so drunk that if they had one
more drink they would have to be introduced all over again P i
is' 'E .'t OQ' , .n . .Q ... U
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CSPECIAL RATES FOR STUDENTS AND TEACHERSD
GROUPS, INTERIORS, EXTERIORS, ETC.
ATELIER, 42 AND 44 WEST KING STREET
INDEPENDENT 'PHONE OPEN EVENINGS
T Billiards, Pool and Bowling
' Shuffle Boards, Tivoli, Billiards and Pool
153 North Queen St. Geo. W. Dorshelmef, PPOP
El , . Trusses
ustlc Stockings . .
Knee Caps 1 Braces
Umbilical Belts ' manufacturer ofv Y 'WST Spinal SU,0,00I'f9f'S
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Abdominal Suppor- ' A He 5-Uppo,-fs
ters, Shoulder 307:309 WBSY Klllg St- H H Nts
Arch 3 PP
Braces, Elc. LANCASTER, PA-
At The House of
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iiie. STR5cUgnEren'u51d'. .
Not all knowledge is gained
from books. Experience is a
Experience has taught us to
look for the best and test it our-
We have tested out and found
it to be a fact that " High Art
Clothes" carry with then1 a
guarantee of Perfect Service,
Modern Style and Right Price.
Men's and Young
Our Hat Department is always
alive with the newest creations
in Men's and Young Men's
Headgear. Our leaders are the
"Stetson" and Roelofs
Every good style a man can ask
for we have. ,E -
So Mo R G00-
Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers
IZ East KingfSt. " --
':. Lancaster, Pa.
. f--F U R 457' ZJ Q Ss'
' ' e,uvDU ' V km W Y Q 'Jn DUE
N R o 2
1 y G TRADE 3
23' Standard" -4
3 , ra 65 Your ath Room
5 l P URPA 6'
5 TRADE in
9 ,Standard 1
O room 1S so important as the bathroom in 1tS relation to the health
4, 5 . 'v,,.0R fu
J and comfort of the family. Its equipment must, therefore, be of V.
. 7 the highest order to insure complete satisfaction and there should be an l
1 I I I . C
as su ra n c e , that once installed,
1 ' there' should be no necessity
a "1 for the expense of throwing out
A l l Q fixtures which have become
- l imperfect and unsanitary on
, N . account of inferior rade- of
1 - H g
g I - p fixtures or workmanship.
, -- - X ,--- Good -fixtures are not ex-
F I - - pensive-1t 1S the so called
. ,pie - ' 1 'E' "cheap" fixtures that are
s ,A " ., ln: .
S T , - W ' E.-' f, expensive. When you purchase
S , ' ' sl E E n - bathroom fixtures, you are
I I 'LQQTQ 1l I -1- , ,' .
2 - ...' E ,- 5 ll ' I buying, articles Which yourself
1' I 4 fa, I Ill- and -family Want to use con-
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1 - -' E jigfw L stantly With comfort and
l 'A I 'Q 1 security for years to come.
, ' I It is not necessary to go be-
r-'L 'fx '31 fl -- ,
ii sw A ,fy ' - yond your means to purchase
, I ' the best fixtures and have them
7, I installed right. If you call Or
'?'i?3F?ii?gE3 fi R write, We will gladly quote you
. , , .
4 . X X 9 on 'Standard' Ware, Wh1ch 1?
. . ' '1
A ' pos1t1vely guaranteed and the best to be had, and We are sure the prlce W1
I be Within the reach of every home OWHCF. , Illustrated literature always on hand.
1 ,Q , MODERN PLUMBING AND HEATING CO. 1
Walter Humphreville, Pr0P- CZL'ZMary and James sts'
iw G was as-----L ' f
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6 West King St.
THE VERY BEST IN PHOTOGRAPHY. . PRICES REASONABLE
Northwestern Mutual Life Ins. Co.
' OF MILWAUKEE
I Assets, January I, 1910, ---- 5262.44 1,989-28
- Dividends Paid Policy Holders in i909 ' - - 'I0,339,8l3-67 '
Life .Endowment and Inveatntent Policies
V No Company equals ils a'ivz':lena's' lo policy holders . .
' or excels its seeurily.
' G. N. REYNOLDS, General Agent. A
J. P. PEoPLEs, Special Agent. ' GEO. K. REYNOLDS, Asst. oeng Aigt
124 EAST KING STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
' G. J. P. RAUB, -Special Agent, Quarryville, Pa.
Westenberger, Maley SL Myers
THE BEST AND Cm-:APEST PLACE T0 BUY
Curtains, Shades, Chinaware,
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125-127 East King St. i Lancaster, Penna. -
4 f' , K .
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Try to grasp the golden chance,
Hope a little bit,
Luck they say is all romance, 1
9 f' . X
,f S' N -.1
g A sz
Do not trust to ity
Strike out hard with all your might,
Take a chance on what's in sight,
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'at NISSLEY'S t
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MILLER DRUG 'COMPANY
The Leading Store for Drugs, Medicines, Sickroom SUPPHCS Rubber Goods'
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jllilanufarturing yetneler aah Eiamunh better
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OLD GOLD AND SILVER BOUGHT
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FACTORY and OFFICE: 54-56 NORTH PRINCE ST., LANCASTER, PA.
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Printer and Stationer
1108 CHESTNUT ST., PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Commencement Invitations Class Pins, Visiting Cards '
Dance Invitations! and Programs, I Wedding Announcements and
Menus, Fraternity Inserts, and Stationery Invitations '
Samples Cheerfully Sent on request
DARIUS J. EOKMAN A
V I DEALER IN A
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Franklin and Marshall
LANCASTER, - - - - - - - . PENNSYLVANIA
Offers courses of study in the ARTS AND SCIENCES leading to
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HE College bases its claim for patronage and support on
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The studies are so arranged that the students, in their entire
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THE SCIENCE BUILDING AFFORDS UNSURPASSED FACILITIES
For full particulars and catalogueiaddress,
HENRY I"I. APPLE, Preside t.
GEORGE F. IVIUI..I.., Secretary.
VVINGERT 84 HAAS
Are made for all good dressers and for every face, figure and fancy.
144 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
EVERYTHING IN PI-ICTOGRAPHY
Rembrandt and' Artistic Lighting
I Sutton fubio
I9 EAST KING STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
W. W. AMOS
,SPECIAL INDIJCEIVIENTS TO STUDENTS
LANCASTER STEAM DYE WORKS
' SCOURING AND DRYDCLEANING
- A New Machine Which Presses Your Clothes While You Wait.
Office? 4I West' Chestnut Stl " " Lancaster, Penna.
2155 Coffegk anb 5c5oof
Qlfwags f i Somewing Qlew anb Griginaf?
gpeciafs fb QQIPP gfubenfs
24 'wwf 'King Qt. Eancasfer, Qpa.
G. VVM. REISNE.R
J EVV E L E: R
DESIGNING ul ENGRAVING -DIE. CUTTING E-NAME-UNC'
Class and Fraternity Pins - BBB and WDC Class and Fraternity Pipes
Athletic Medals and Prize Cups Engraved and Embossed Stationery
Novelties in College Jewelry Pennants, EBMIIICTS. CTC-
Odd Things in College Jewelry LHHCHSICF, Pennsylvania
DR. M.fA. EECKER
22-24 WEST ORANGE STREET
Opposite Y. M. C. A. Building
. W. IVIIESSE
I I23 NORTH QUEEN ST.
ICE CREAM IN ALL SHAPES AND FLAVORS
Special Prices to Fancy Layer Cakes
Clubs and Fraternities '
Especially lor. Banquets
We are prepared this year better than ever before to serve
Ice Cream, Calces and Candies to all College Functions and Commencement Spreads
"You've heard of us before." I
Lancaster Steam Laundry
I46 EAST .KING STREET
- M. S. FALK - Q '- 'COLLEGE AGENT
DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
Saddles, 1 Harness, Horse Clothing
WHIPS, TRUNKS, SATCI-IELS, VALISES, Etc.
l FINE 'HARNESS
.OUR STRONGHOLD '
Repairing Promptly and Neatly
G. SENER :S SONS
l, QEALERS IN l--+-
Lumber and Coal
Office and Yards: N. W. Cor. Prince and James S115-
LANCASTER MAIL ORDER HOUSE
New and Second-Hand Books
Prompt Attention to all orders by mail. -
Special Rates to Students. ' Quotations Furnished F ree.
P. O. BOX 468 LANCASTER, PA.
INDEPENDENT PHONE No 461 I Orders called for d D 1 d P puy
S. M. SHAUB
A Full Line of Fine Groceries, Provisions and Notions at Lowest Prices.
COR. FREDERICK AND MARY STREETS.
Lancaster's Biggest and Best
Special Discount to Students A 40 and 42 EAST KING ST.
WI D DR I-IDTEI.
IVIIDWAY BETWEENI BROAD STREET
STATION ,AND READING TERMINAL
oN FILEERT STREET. .A .A S: .A .S
ALL THE BOYS GO THERE WHEN IN
THE ELECTRIC Crrv ENGRAVING C
BUFFALO. N. Y.
IN 011 H
SURE of POINT SIMON sH1ssLE.R
IN 'OUR PRESCRIPTION WORK' '
' Every point is made sure I
I before it passes. Guess I I I
work is eliminated. Ex- '
actness is tlre keynote. A I A C
The .result shows it.' ::V 1 I P
5 I I' Tlt9G3g'b.f I I- - 1 ,
V LEADING PIPE HOUSE in the CITY
Lemon and Charlotte sts. I 52 North Queen sm-een
. I Lancaster, Pa. ' a a t Lancaster, Pa.
Franklin and Marshall Academy
Prepares boys for Franklin and Marshall College
and any other College or Technical School in the
country. Terms moderate. Illustrated Catalogue.
E. M. I-IARTMAN, A. IVI. T. C. I'lEI..lVI. A. M.
JACOB D. RIDER
E N G R AV I N G
The character of the work done in
this oHice has earned a reputation
for itself. Quality, Accuracy and
Promptness are the bases of my
success. Consultation Invited.
Local and Long Distance Phones.
TWENTY NORTH QUEEN STREET
I A LANCASTER :: :: PENNSYLVANIA
EVERTS 8: OVERDEER
Steam and Hot Water
All Work Done Under Personal Supervision
East King Street and Howard Avenue
nes, qs'-.s.'.hinn.w. A.
I-IERR'S BOOK sToRE
+ II2-I I4 NORTH QUEEN ST. .?..
BOOKS, FINE STATIONERY
PENNANTS, BANNERS, CUSI-IIONS, PRINTING PROGRAMS
MENUS AND DANCE ORDERS
ROOFING SLATE BQTH 'IDHQNES
Esbenshade 8 Co.
Dealer in All Kinds of
Coal. Lumber. Feed. Hay
City Office, I2 EAST ORANGE ST. Yard and Office, LITITZ PIKE
DemutI1's Snuffs, Cigars and Tobaccos
Have been made and soId at I I4 East King Street since I770.
Own Make B. B. B. Pipes, Imported Cigars
Smoking Tobacco and Cigarettes. :: :: :: ::
I-I. C. DEIVIUTI-I'S SONS-
H. A. SCHRQYER
Florist and Seedsman
GREENi-IOUSES, 641 HARRISBURG AVE. STORE, 651 NORTH QUEEN STREET
- LANCASTER, PA.
1810 One 'Nllundred Years Old ' 1910
Farmers' Trust Compan
O F L A N C A S T E R
G'apitaL .S'225,000 Surplus and Profits, S65 0, 000
Ill Every 'Banking Facility Extended. Interest 'Paid on
alll Acts as Trustee, Guardian, lixecutor or Jldministrator.
111 Issues Womestic and Foreign Drafts and Letters of
J. WI. B. BAUSMANQ President S. M. SELDOMRIDGE, Vice-President
P. T. WATT, 2d Vice-President CHAS: F. HAGER, Secretary C-HAS. A. SAUBER, Treasurer
WILLIADI A. WILEY, Ass't Treasurer WILLIAM L. MARSHALL, Ass't Treasurer
XVALTER M. FRANKLIN, 'Solicitor CHAS. F. HAGER. Solicitor
I?ei'1nsy1Vania Business 130111-:ge
fWade Schoolsj V
The above school controls, through ,personal friencl, the largest employment
agencies for locating men and women in the world. It also has " PULL " with the
Covernmentin locating young men in the Civil Service.
Graduates have absolute assurance of employment onuthe completion of
a course. . A
Wade Schools trains both men and womenfor Civil Service, Commercial,
Shorthand and Typewriting, Secretarial and Teaching positions at cost. Annual
enrollment above 600.
M. WADE, Ph. D., Prin.
REG. U. S. PAT. OFF
A Q a Q .
Our hobby is to satisfy every
customer who comes into our store
and in order to do that it is necessary that we
carry the best and most reliable brands of shoes.
There is never any question as to the reliability, fit
:ind style of Korrect Shape Oxfords.
Buy a pair today and you will enjoy all the com-
forts of high-grade footwear at the moderate price
Made in all the popular colors.
QA!! our Burrqhp: leathers are guaranteed. JY
Ike upper break: through before the jfrsi sole is
-worn fhrougk, we will replace with a new pair-free.J
BURT 8: PACKARD CO., Makers
eimenz's Shoe Store
105-107 North Queen Street
FOR THE FINEST IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC GROCERIES
-1-ti GO TO ----Tm
R. C. Seldomridge
Both 'Phones Prompt Delivery IO and I2 North Queen Street
26 EAST KING STRFIETF
Right Up - to - Date
, Our Laundry has been completely modernized,
and has not a peer in our city.
lt's the only Laundry that can do up your shirts
n a strictly up to date manner. -
It's the only Laundry equipped in a manner
that msures the best work, with a minimum amount
of wear on the clothes.
immdfy I Manhattan Laundry
229-23I W. Kin St. Lancaster, Pa.
Qiaif ge gfebens Zap Cgoom
Qprince anb 'King Sfreefs
ALBERT J. MCCONOMY, Manag
Y 3 j
Dzamonds and Watches
Class and School Pins
and College Stationery
ZOOK'S JEWELRY STORE
H. K. BAUMGARDNER, President and Treasurer FRED. S. PYFER Secretary
The B. B5 IVQQRNTIN co.
' AR E 19 ECTQII-I:
YARD: 519 NORTH CHARLOTTE ST., LANCASTER, PA.
JOHN D. SKILES, President JACOB R. HERSHEY, Vice-President JNO. C. CARTER, Cashier
The Fulton National Bank
A OF LANCASTER, PA. -
' March 29,1910 ,.
RESOURCES ' L1-nan Iru-5
Loans and investments - 31,210,574 94 Capital Stock Paid In . 3 200,000 o
U S. Bonds, Premium, and 5 per , Surplus Fund and Proits - 198,594 7
cent. Fund - - - - 161 5oo.oo Circulation - 149 995 o
Banking House and Vault - 39 650.00 Due to Banks - 23 439.13
Due from Banks - - - 16 434.53 Deposits - 1,Ig4.o6o.2
Cash and Reserve - - 337,929.59 ' H
Total - 51-766,089 06 Total - 57664189 06
l DAILY AND SEMI-WEEKLY l-1
I TELLIGE CER
FOR CURRENT NEWS OF THE DAY-LOCAL AND WORLD-WIDE
READ THE INTELLIGENCER. lT'S WIDE-AWKE AND UP-TO-DATE
BOOK, CATALOGUE AND
C OMMERCIAL PRINTE RS
LINOTYPE AND MONOTYPE
8 WEST KING STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
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-..La.:.. '----' ' '
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