Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1913 volume:
6' 'I U,
, ,ZZQJ ,f ,gm
' ,Ziff fmfwfzfm fm, fvwf
NINETEEN HUN DRED THIRTEEN
Published by the
Franklin and Marshall College
HENRY STACKHOUSE WILLIAMSON
whose interest in and services to
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
have been of inestimabIe value in the past,
are a cause for gratitude and appreciation in the present,
and will make his name honored by our Alma Mater in the future,
this book '
is respectfully dedicatecl.
This book, a volume big with learning and with wit,
With many hours of toil, far into night was writg
For many brains and many heads were o'er it bent,
To 'tempt some foolishness or wisdom to invent,
These knocks and puns are only said in jest,
So smile at yours and laugh at all the rest, '
Our serious speech was never made our fame to raise,
It just recalls the hopes and deeds of student days.
And now, as to its fate we do consign this book,
Peruse it kindly, turn its leaves, and closely look 3
And if you hap on some small bit that brings a smile,
It is enough. Our work and toil have been worth while.
fm Q wmffe
scum 0071 CDEIQ.
....-- ' I Q JM
I N ,kr y '
, AUM , Q? .
X r W
1 6 , LKKMAJ,-of-ei
l 5903 wax.
1 ' Lglgalglil' ' ,
1 2111 I ' I l l.7"liQ ,
,3?Q g,gnlullllllllq,,QiQi:4 . ,
5 Q 1411,-g 1 , ' -
o 3'4" V MQW? if
Q 013' 1' N L Q9-lp o
gp! ,V Nr 'Q fffpfv
+I 'Q' ,Q WW' V'
.aw 4 f s 01 .wVA'
. .kg ' M , Ast
img ' N 67 f 0 ,,
yi -5 Ib f Qvgn
'::2 'P' '
":-E V ali'
1212 f NTS:
15'-3 - j - 5'
.gg Q Q sg
-yj - ,.
3: - - --
5 14 .ll
P45 'N h
' "'::'f'f-I-1-2-2-2-1 I I :if-fl: f l":'f'. .'.',1':f:":':'.',j:':':':!E.!f""' f
lbftirvra aah Qlummittmi nf thx? Ziarultg
El 1:1 n
I'IENli.Y I'IARl3AUGI-I APPLE, A. M., D.D.
Gmolcclc Fumflcn Mum., A. M., Lr'r'1'.D.
CLARENCE Nl4:v1N I'Ilf:Ll,lc1:, A'.M.
ANsv:l,M VINEQ' HIl'IS'l'l'Il2, A.M.
l'lmm-:ssons Mum, Awmz, AND KLEIN
691: Tthgiatratinn mth flilrrtiurn
I'1:o1+'l4:SsoRs I'I11f:s'l'r:n, SCI-IIED'l', NND Mrm.
l'1aolflcsso1:s linux, MULL, AND Scv1mlcl1'lf'm:
0911 Nun-Atlplrtir Qhganizatiuna
P1401-'lessons SCI'lIl+IlYI', l Im.r.lcR, AND Illrl-ELI
?, KN HENRY HARBAUGH, APPLE., A.M., D.D.
fa ' N -
ft 75 Presldent of the College: upon the
F' I ,Q Geo. F. Baer Foundation.
1 15.14. lfranklin Zlllll Marshall College 118895, .fX.M
118925, D.D. Lafayette College 119005.
llorn in Mereerslinrg, Pa.. NOVCIlll5Cl' 8, 1869.
Son of 'lllll5lllIlS Gilmore Apple, D.D., l,L.l5., Presi-
dent of Franklin and Marshall College 11878-188125.
5 l'reli1nina1'y education in puhlic schools of Lancas-
tl ter, Pa. Graduated fro111 l,ancaster lligh School
I 1 as Yaledictorian 118855. Graduated from Franklin
f Illltl Marshall College 118895. Graduated from tl1e
gf. 1 'l'heologieal Seminary of the Reformed Church in
" K5 the United States 118915. Ordained i11 Gospel
1 K N Ministry 118925. Served in the following.eharges:
11' tl St. John's Reformed Church, Plnladelphia 1189:-
. 8 18985: Trinity Reformed Church, York, Pa. 11898-
X LN 1 1oo95. President of Pliiladelpliia Classis 118965.
51 1 3 President of Zion Classis 1lQ025- President of tl1e
8 - ll fl Synod of the Potomac 110055. lfleeted President
lflsz up tltf l'il'1llllCll:iJZlllll Illarshall College 1jnne, 19095.
' 1' . nangnratet anuary 4, IOIO.
M1 ,I K liy appointment of tl1e Governor, a memher of the
College :nd University Conneil of Pennsylvania.
5 5 lfxeeutive Committee of tl1e lloard of llome Mis-
LL 1 sions of the Reformed Church 11908-19115. Mem-
' her of the Phi lleta Kappa a11d Phi Kappa Psi
CEL lfraternities a11d lliagnothian Literary Society.
- X Av
M X f XXV' f-Q
XX K Eb-K-lu:-F:l"l, 1 I 'fo ks X 145 S xx w--- Vx..
A ffgrfsmp, p. cr -X ff W -Q--:ss--'-'fr r sf
X n X 7, K
ftgff fx: me -8571 l X
is 5 , N , 0 .X " 1 T 1
x X 7 I
iw' : - i :I ,J 111
S EXW ' ' X ' is 4 Q
X' --,'X...fg - Q
X f X,- 11 - ---- f w
l fx fo-Ulf
JOHN SUNIMERS STAHR, Ph.D.. D.D.. LLD. X' X
J. W. Nevin Professor of Mental and Moral Science 2
Aesthetics and the Philosophy of History. l pl l
.'X.li. lfranklin and lllarshall College 118675. Pl1.l5. I
118835. 17.15. Lafayette College 118935. Ll,.lJ, ,J f
Pennsylvania College 119045. ,ft
llorn in Bucks County, Pa.. lleeemher 2, I84l. ji W 'fi'
lfntered junior Class of Franklin a11d Marshall Col- 1 1,
lege 118655. Graduated with tl1e l1igl1est grade of U .rf 1 I
scholarship attained 118675. Ordained to the min- . N lg
istry at Reading, Pa. 118725. Instructor i11 Lit'l'lll!lll
and Ilistory, lfranklin a11d lllarshall College 11867- 1
18685: 1'Xdjnnet Professor 118158-ISII5. Professor 1 Q
of Nzztural Science a11d GCI'lll2lll, Franklin a11d Mar- ylf
shall College 11871-18875. lfinaneial Agent, lfranlc- 1 N 1
li11 and Marshall College 11887-18885. President 3
of liranklin a11d Marshall College 11880-IOOQQ5. Pro- 1 V 3 I: ,,,,, F- P
fessor of Mental and Moral Science, Aesthetics and 'N-4-A--ff 1.5. NQQ '5Q A L ' f
tl1e Philosophy of llistory 1sinee l8805. y jk " fXs'X,. -2 1,
Une of tl1e editors of the Refornied Chnreh Re- N .cfs-' t 1 '11
vliew. 'llranslator of "Life of Zwinglif' For f I X-, f
eighteen years 111en1he1' of the llllCl'llZlllt5llZll Sunday 5 E :X - m x - ,,
Sehool Lesson Crznnnittee. lllemher Phi Beta Kappa - 1 ' f
Society. Consulting meniher of tl1e Staff of Funk f ' xxllllffy
Zllltl Wagnall's Standard l5ietiona1'y. X l- f N-f .f - "J
- X' x N N e.n.1r,'m-r:rp.
7, feffixt Y f . '
K , A X -Q fQ X 5--.A up GEORGE. EULMER 1v1U1.1., A.1v1., 1,111.11
K Ak x:k: It-N5 P If Professor of the
lt, V Y I Latin Language and Literature.
X1 N llorn i11 Rezzrling, l'::. Uctolmer 7, 1851. Gratluateil
,l l1'1i11 AlCl'Ct'l'SlllIl'g College tlS7J1. lnstruetor 111
' latin anil Greek, Altfl'CCl'Slllll'g College H872-18761
I K Post-511'a1l11ate Course in 'lllit-ology, AlL'l'CL'l'Slllll'L.,
if 1 College H873-18761. Special course in Classica
PPI lLl'ilolngy, Unix'e1'sity of Leipzig, Gerniany t187o
'lst 18771. I'1-ofessin' Latin. Nlercerslmiirg College 41877
X' X 18811. Recording Clerk of tlie State lJCDIll'tlllClll
ll D N of Pulilic Instruction ot' l'ennsylvauia 41881-18843
Rector of liraiilcliii :intl Klarsliall glcacleniy H884
1,' l l Ii"S6l, Ailjuiict Ilrofessor of lfnglisli l,llCl'Zll1ll't
' .K f anil l,lZllll. l'l'1llllillll anal Xlarsliall College H335
K K 189' 1. l'rofessor of linglisli l,iterature anrl Latin
, I f list!!-ISUJJ. Professor' of tlle Latin Lllllglllljlft' anrl
I.iterature tsince l3Q2l.
, 'ji' Klemlwer of the .-Xmerican Pliilological Associa
I' -lj tion, 'l'l1e Classical Association of tlie Atlautit
-e,, L States, 'llllL' l"ennsylvania Gernian Society, and 'lllu
N R l'l1i lleta Kaiipa Society.
vc Secretary ot' the Ifaculty t-since 18951. Corre
f2 sponfliiig' Secretary of the lloartl of 'lll'llSfL'L'S oftlit
'f .-- e W l
.,, 1 X k 'f-13,-.1 f Ufif Q ws ln
1 CF' ' 1. - , '
Tx "' tc I Leigh 1-r:5.:,gXP, A ,V ff in
f tka' -V -I ff' Q9 P X
5 lxgx Q .Ma xx ,S-" l ' J
- "' L L. ' ' Seq "vw-7 Y-
- HQ?-J ...f f ff ll l X
. f ,if ' X . xi
Xs x x.x5g.v.Y,'1u-FIP1
P' 'Ns D
X E tj
RICHARD CONRAD SCHlE'.DT, A.M., Ph.D., Sc.D. l l
The B. F. lfranlcentlral, Jr., Professorship of P J
Natural Science, fB1ology and Geology., " L
AAI. Calvin College 418825, Ph.l'J. University of ff. f XX I
Pennsylvania 08993, Se.D. F. Sz M. College llQlOl. KQ 'lt
llorn at NVeisse11fels. Prussia, Septeinlrer 11, 1859.
liutcrecl pro-gymnasium at Weissenfels M8685 anal
eloister gymnasium at Zeitz fI373l. Gracluatecl at
Cloister gymnasium C1878J. Wlinner of Alexander
N. llnmliolflt Prize for Scholarship. Stucliecl Xlatli-
ematics and Natural Sciences at University ot' Jena,
lfrlanger, llerlin and Zoological Station at Naples.
Came to America 08815. Teacher, Calvin Col-
lege, Cleveland, Ohio flsgl-l882l. Principal of In-
ternational Acacleiny, Portland, Oregon C1882-18851.
Grarlnaterl at the Theological Seminary of the Re-
formerl Cliurcli in the United States fI887D. Pro-
fessor of Natural Science tsince 18875.
Autlior of "Principles of Zoology," "Laboratory
Notes on Zoology," "Essentials of Plant Mor-
phology," "On the Tliresliolcl of a New Century,"
"Glimpses into the Growth of Ameriea's Art Life,"
etc.. etc. litomologist of Penna. State Board of
Agriculture flgtjj-IQOOH. Member of American
Clieinical Society, tlie American Association for the
Advancement of Science, American Society of Zo-
ologists, Rousseau Society of Geneva, Society of
Olil German Students i11 America, Allgemeiner
Deutscher Spraeliverein, German American Alli-
uice, etc. lllemlier Phi Kaiipa Sigma Fraternity.
l flri ll EIN
f L .
' -x 5
Xxx 6 1.59.3-,ipff
s X -
S XVV' 1 fl f
1-Qt? N fx' 6? if-lf 5'
N f Silk'-is '- -
7 ,il 21
gf - 71
4 1 ,
l l '
11' Af i
is ll 1.
l llzfi il ZNKX
f 1 ,Ii lx
1 X X
5,25 1 "I
JEFFERSON E. KERSHNER, A.lVl., Ph.D.
Professor of Mathematics and Physics.
:'X.ll. liranklin anml Marshall College 118771. A
M. liranklin and Marshall College 118701. 1"h.l1
Yale University 118851.
Horn in Berks County. Pa., August 16, 1854.
Grarlnatecl from liranlclin and lllarshall College
118771. lleliverecl Franklin Oration. Stniliecl
theology at the Tlieological Seminary of the Rc-
formecl Chnrch i11 tl1e Uniteil States for two years.
l'rofessor of Mathematics and Physics, Franklin
ancl Marshall College 1sinee 18851.
Ilas lllil1lC some important discoveries and has
written a number of valnalmle theses on nlstronomi-
cal and llhysical topics. liellow of .flmeriean Asso-
ciation for the Aclvaneeinent of Science. Member
of .Xmerican Institute of lflectrieal lingineers and
also associate memlmer of .-Xmerican Society of
-J i i
M 'I . C -w
ftg1ff'X Nj? QVC! 1 K 1f5l+3"fx'3 ..-'-1-f'.2:f'f , ,,
1 X ll if P jwi U p i
N in ' ' i il R
S 37515 C '1 X 'I i x 11,1
N' x ' xN'3X"-i'- - V l
Z5 .Q t
ANSELM VINET HIESTER, A.M.
Professor of Political
and Social Science.
,1X.li, Franklin Zlllflu Marshall College 118891. NM
New York University 118921.
liorn at Annville, Pa.. November 27, 1866. Pre-
liminary education in public schools of Annville.
Lebanon Valley College 1188.2-83, 1884-87 1. Grad-
natecl at Franklin and Marshall College 118891 with
lirst honors. Union Theological Seminary. Eastern
Ilheologieal Seminary. New York University. Co-
lnmhia University. Fellowship i11 Sociology at Co-
lnmhia University for two years.
Professor NlZltllClll1lllCS. Palatinate College, Myers-
town, Pa. 11889-18911. Instructor in lXlathematies.
German antl Latinj Franklin and Marshall College
118o2-18961. Professor of Political and Social
Science. Franklin :mil Marshall College 1since 18981.
' lllcmher of flmerican :Xcaclemy of Political and
Social Science, American Economic Association.
.'Xll1Cl'lCZll'l Sociological Society. :Xcaclemy of Political
Science connected with Columhia University. and
Pennsylvania German Society.
11 Q, ,31
1 1 'jf
1 ' f
il 'i - f
11li': 1.s. 185vf1
X VQX, 'fir---J ,f mf
.R N514 .lhtggn
rxnr- -V515 t f x 22
f ' Y
X 1' X, ' P: 1 -I
XP . .
' x x en.vr,'uu-rm
F ' A N X5 f" CLARENCE NEVIN HELLER AM
I -K X: , . A-fl-N -f T! Professor of Cree .
5 Y ,'X.ll. l'il'Zllli-Illll arrl Kfarshall College 118905. AAI.
51 1 i Cornell University 118985.
fi Horn at Sipesville, Pa., April 11, 1869. lfntcrccl
1 Z Sophoinore Clztss. liranlclin ancl Marshall Cullege
X 118875. .!XXV1ll'il0ll Marshall Oration at grarlnatiun
K " 1 flStjO5. -
LAUJ , Ilcaml Teacllcr, .Gl'L'CllSlJlll'g tPa.5 High Schiml
W X 61890-18955. Assistant Piwfcssui' of ,Nneicnt Lan-
? ' 2 gnages, Franklin :incl Klarsliall College 11895-19075.
, Graflnate stnclent at Cornell Universlty C1807-13985.
l A 5 Professor- of Ancient Lznignages, Franklin :mil
I 1 lllarshull College C1907-19105. Professor 01' Greek,
llranlclin and Marslmzill College tsince lOl05Q
5 'lil'L'2lSlll'C1' of the Faculty tsincc 18965. AICIHIJCI'
fl ' ZR 01' l'hi lleta Kappa l71'atei'nity, 'Gcmethean Literary
- Sneiety. Classical .'Xss0ciati0n 0f the :Xtlantic States.
1' Q Cliimsrzpllic Society. Fnrlnightly Clnh.
e Y '1 E
l 17 V 5
l P Q55 lik
ii W5 f 1 4 Q, 723 75
1 tsl 4 wf
t A-f:f..e5-T-Ly., N fsJ 1 1 , . 1 Y 1,
i I ,, X! 'fiyfu K 56xf' K N
5 fi C J Lggrx
K C .O M , a-2 . 1
,422 miwlfx g rx Q69 i ff
,, N 'T , Q fp-HKBXY 7' i 2
- 1, I - it --if 5 - vw-,W 7
f 5232, WWW K , J
X -fv -'-4"--Ee-L K-C1
Xrx NN kE.D.f'uo-F:r1, f K !
x , N
XX it lik
X 1. ll 1
5 xl 5 3
HERBERT HUEBENER BECK, A.C. I 1 'l -N
Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy. f 1, Q
liorn at Lititz, Pa., November 15, 1875. Bcthle- XX? , ri
hcm 17'repag':1t0ry School C1890-18915. Gritclnatcml 5 5
from Lehigh University QISQG5. NAL l
Chemist Miller Soap Co., Lancaster Csincc 18965.
Consulting Chemist, Pennsylvania Soap C0., Csince
19015. Professor' nf Chcniistry and Mineralogy, M
Franklin and Marshall College fsincc 19015. Con-
sulting Chemist, N. S. llcrshey Chocolrtc Co.. ller- f-,,f'Xf""iZ 5--- I i
shcy, Pa. fsince 10035. Grarlnatc Wmmrlc, Tech- KX 'km- 'D'Kw'tiEm
l1Ol0 ical lnstitntc Berlin lf 1 . X I X ' L ' K1
g - l 1045 X I fx w ff? ff
Mcmbcr of Amcrican Chemical Society and f , 'Z fx,
Society of Chemical lndustry. Associate Curator YN, , W X - ' 4, I
of lvluseum. X 2, 'A' , 1 J
K x "1 i - " -7 C'
1 -025 - x 1 L X
X' -'WN-.cb 1 ,..
N 'ixjx S
W, -' 'Q
it 2 , ff
, Y i 7 ,
rdf- .Q l
liz? i is
lgl W xx 5
xx K E29-K-1u:P:r'i
nftx f-'1 . I Cx
S2411 Es i gg K
1 'ofa ' 1f ' ix
, 'NN ... - ...
H. lVl. KLEIN. Ph.D.
Auclenrieci Professor of History and Archaeology.
.rX.ll. Frztnklin :incl Mnrslmll College 418037. l'h.IJ.
l"runklin :mtl KlIll'Fll1lll College fIQO'fl.
llorn in llztzelton, l':1., lleeeinlner Q, 1873. tlrzul-
nntetl from .Nllentown Ilipgh School l1S8ol. Muhl-
enberg College QISUO-lsfjll. Grztclnntecl l"r:1nklin
:intl Murshzlll College 118933 :ls Vnleclictorizln.
tlrzuluzttecl from the 'lllleologieul S0llllllZl.l'j' ot' the
Refornierl Church ill the Unitecl States 418065.
Urcluinecl to the ministry :ts pastor of Grace
Clinreh, York, Pal. 118061. Student of philosophy
:intl theology, lfrierlrieh XVllllCllll'5 Universitlit. Her-
lil1 USQQJ. llzestor, Zion Reformecl Clnirelr, ,-Xllc-n-
town, Pu. H905-19103. Professor of llistory mul
.Xrcl1:1eology, lfrztnlclin :intl Klztrslmll College tsinee
A. THOMAS G. APPLE. A.M.
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy.
.-X.ll. Frztnklin and Mzxrslmll College 118785. AAI.
Frzlnklin and lllarshztll College.
llorn ut llznnlmnrg, Pa. Preliminzlry ecluczltion at
Clarion Collegiztte lnstitute, Rimmcrshurg. Pu.. :tml
GL'l'lllZllll.0NVll tO.l High School. Gracluzltecl from
l'Al'1llllillll and Mztrslmll College fl878l. Second
ltflllllillll Orator. liustern Tlieologiczll Seminary
Professor of Natural Sciences, Palatinnte College.
Myerstown, Pa. C1880-18835. Pastor of charges in
llerlforcl County, Washington, D. C., Catzuvissn, nnfl
llerliortl. Professor of hl1lll'ICll'IZ1llCS and Astronomy.
lrflllllillll Zlllll Narshztll College tsince I90f'l.
lllenrher of Phi Beta Kappa Society :intl l'f1i
Kappa Psi Fraternity.
, 3.4 or
ll-Hr-1-X. Lb. N4PRX,'5J 11 f
N rxkifxx-' lf'
:fi ' " 5' gmf
f A- if If f if ss
xckr- ---'iffy-'X Arn,
.f rf. Q -I
f ' 'ww
XX-fx-ff l A'-45.
Xxx Xe N:.aF'1-1-r:n.
fig. 7 if
, . -', is Q, A7 h D
A ' GEORGE E. PORTER, A.lVl., P . .
l N 5, Jf Professor of English Language and Literature.
i l Z K .'X.l3. University of Toronto 119015. S. T. B. Yule
SA University 119045. A. Bl. llztrvztrcl University
bv 119085. Ph.lJ. llzlrvztrrl University 1IQIOl. Q
fl lloru at Peterhuro, Ontario. Collegiate 1J1'epzt1':t-
l l 2 tion :tt Peterhoro Collegiate lnstitute. Grztcluzttecl.
ff j University of Toronto 119011 with honors in
41. l I l"hilosophy anal English. Grzultiztte study in Yale
l Divinity School 1190.2-19041. Grztclurne' study of
C fn f Q1 J English, l-Iztrvzu-cl University 11904-lQOSl 11907-
1 1 1 19103.
X ll 1 Substitute for lleacl of English llcpztrttuent, Am-
X 3 herst College 11910-19111. Professor of English
r fa - fl 'fl Eztiagttage .amd l4ltL'1'Zl.tlll'0, Franklin and Mnrsliztll
px LN ol ege since 19113.
f 4. .2 A
Nl 'l 5
'L x f-X7
fx ff 9, 'X Xl 5 K r A
1- NJ XY X ,,,-,-,
1 X1 fo ...WT
l f . iN E I
,XX K En.K-nur-:n-fi, ix 1
X 1, 1 he 1 1
wwf ti Sw wwf 1 1 tl i
1--cfs 11 41 ff? 51 5
ni v , N 1 . I X W
N - ,, , I 'xl 1
g ,Zin C 'V - WSJ .YXLPIV
Q, - R0 ' X ' x 41 X
-.X A., 11
N 'NXQK N ' "' ll l l
1 21 l
K ' 1 f
C ,W if
ri f 5 2 . I
, 1. 1
DEXTER W. DRAPER, 1v1.D. 1 jp?
Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education. '
NLD. University of Peunsylvzuiizt 119091. 1 l
Grzuluzete, Spriuglielcl Training School in Physical lf P
l":flllCZlllOIl 119051. Gmrlttztte, University of Penn- 1 fi' -B, my 1 ' f
fylvzuiizt Medical llepztrtuient 119091. wx N J W, lfif
- V'-1 . 1 g,
T, 11 c K 11 iz-.Sn
fx L X N' -1 " E f rx L
-'h Ea' .- . .,fi"?lFFE , '
f ' ' Www
X s N., ff fl
XXX Ns ?g3.Y'lu-F-'Pl
X- .fx Q K-x
W f fo Yxishvffl X-Q X ,,-,,,..
1 K ,t xA: -'-L.:-'L-" 'ff P! VICTOR WILLIAM DIPPELL, Ph.D.
Ng I " Professor of Modern Language.
ll N X .X.lI. University of Pennsylvania tI895l. Pl1.lJ.
,I University of Pennsylvania fI899l.
6 ' Gracluatetl from University of Pennsylvania
X K tl8o5J. Instructor in Latin :'ntl Greek. Temple
K X" 1 College Cl8Q6l. Professor of German, Temple Col-
lege 418073. Instructor in llelmrew and Greek.
X5 R 'llheological School, Temple College. Theological
ieniinzukv f7f5lIICURl'fOFlllCtI Cltureli in tlie Unitecl
. tatcs 1900 . niversity of llreslau, Germany
" i 10075.
l KI I Pastor. St. John's Reforniexl Church, Lebanon.
Q ff Pa. 1901-19105. Teacher in Latin and Greek, Penn-
X, tscj sylvania Chautauqua tsince IOOSI. Professor of
buzk jzloclern Languages. Franklin and Marsliall College
' i since 1910 . ,
V Y '
iff Illemlier of Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity,
CLQ i I
e F i lx
ll Iii 7a W
'll ZW ff: It
L 3' L5. X.3Q1 -V, ' lf'-, -gli fi fx., in
,. X K f N-xw J 'I AK A
- fi' l L+. I . ... . '
.., -C. lt C K gig- X
fxcxa' "'gl'N- AF' X Tig l ttf X
-,' -, -X, Q yr 11-lvmxyyf l
- L-.ig ' Fkxtrmwf I
f X Ima
N' f N-1 ,f - 4,
Y' -LN :,5n.Dr'uu-Fun . ' i'
XX X I I I
X N up P
f f X I
' te ' -ie
JOHN NEVIN SCHEAFFER, B. Liu., om. X L ll 4
w i 3
Professor of Classics, I I8 - fl 5
XII. lirankliu anal Marshall College troop. Il. 'CH tN
. , , , , . f L
I.1tt. Oxford l'mvers1ty, Iungtaucl tloool. xx
I llorn in Ilrtiville, Pa., July 13, ISSI. Clracluatezl f 1,
lroui Ifran'clin :nirl Marshall College lIQO3I as Q '
Instructor in Greek and Latin, Klillersvilie Nor-
mal School H903-19055. Cecil Rllorles Scholar to
Oxford University from Pennsylxania llQO5-IOOSI-5
Instructor in Latin, Franklin :ntl Yarsliall .Nea-
ilemy iIOO8-I009l. Instructor in Classics, Prince-
ton University fIQOO-IOIOI. Professor of Classics.
Franklin aurl illarsliall College tsiuce IOIOI.
Menllmer of Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity ancl
American Philological Association.
M 4-fx?-fy, I
W gf X C R, CX
Q .'Qf?Ns 5 f-D-K-vw-:mi
K NW! w fi f
N f g Zmf3lfDl
X I" .
s , V L
' R x 1'vu 1 4'-N ' '
1 1 ' 1
X f w,X"l-lx'-EX '- i
Franklin Qlnllrgv, 1757 illllarzhnll Qlnllege, IBUE
ZFranklin ani! Marshall Qlnllegr, 1853
Qbftirnn mah Qlnmmittna ni' Ihr Enarh nf Glruatrsn
Presidcul . . .
RecoI'a'z'1gq'Serretfzry . . .
Corrc.yba1zdz'11g Sczwtary . .
7'reas1u'cr . .
JAMES SHANIJ .............
XVALTER M. FRANKLIN, Esq.
J. W. B. BAUSMAN, Esq. .
WILLIAM I-I. HAGER ........
MILTON F. BARINGER .......
.-X. C. KI-:PLEI1 ..............
HON, W. U. HENSEL, LL.D.
1-IENIIY S. WILLIAMSON ....
E. T. FIIAIM ..............
GIQOIIGIQ F. BARR, LL.D.
JAIIISII HARPER .............
REV. N. C. ScHAI3IfIfI2R, D.D.,
REV. JACOB B. KEIXSCHNICR ..
SAMUEL P. HlClI.MAN. M.D.
B. F. FACKENTHALI, JR.
JOHN D. SKILES ..........
"REV, J. W. SANTEE, D.D. .
Ruv. F. C. SEITZ ..........
L. B. KEIPER ............
JOHN W. BICKEL, Esq.
C. C. LEADER .............
REV. W. C. SCI-IAIfIfIfIiR, D.D.
WILLIAM J. ZACHARIAS, Esq.
J. W. WE1'Zl5I., Esq. ....
REV. A. S. WEBER, D.D.
GEORGE D. Ronn .........
ROIIIQRT L. MOTTER ......
PAUL C. WOLFI7 .........
HON. JOHN M. JAMISON
WM. R. BAIINI-IAn'r ......
. .GEORGE F. BAER, L.L.D
. .IION. W. U. HENSEL
. .JOHN D. SKILES
. . H. s. WILLIAMSON
. . GEO. F. MULL, A.M.,LITT.D.
. J. W. B. BAUSMAN, ESQ.
Bnarh nf Uruatns
. . . . . Lancaster, Pa.
.. . . .L:IIIcaster, Pa.
... . .LaIIcaster, Pa.
. . . . .LzII1caster, Pa.
. . . . .LZll1CZlStCf, Pa.
. . . . .Lancasten Pa.
. . . . .Reading Pa.
. . . . .LaIIcaster, Pa.
. .. Heilmzlnclalc, Pa.
. . . . .LaIIcaster, Pa.
.... Philadelphia, Pa.
.. . . Lancaster, Pa.
... , . Norristown, Pa.
. . . . .Pittsburgh Pa.
. . . . .Greenshurg, Pa.
. . . . .GrecIIshurg, Pa.
jul-iN D. SKILES,
B. F. FAcNl':N'rHAr., Ju
WAr.'rl-:ne M. FRANKLIN
A. S. XVEIXICR,
N. C. ScHAlc1f1f1an,
J. W. SANTIQIQ,
W. H. l'IAGIfR,
L. ll. TQICIPICR.
W. U. l'lENsr:r.,
N. C. Scumaxfvnn,
Glioucli F. BARR,
W. J. ZACI-IARIAS,
PAUL C. Womfv,
R. F. FACKICN'l'llAI,,
A. S. Wmucu,
H. S. Wu.r.1AMsoN,
W. C. ScHA1c1f1fifk,
l.. B. Krfrmiu,
H. S. Wu.l.1AMS0N,
W. H. l'IAGl'iR,
El U El
ll. S. xVlI.l.l.'KMSON,
W. U. l'lENSlil.,
W. C. ScHAlc1f1r1e1e,
J. W WIQTZIQI.,
A. S. Wlcmik,
W. U. IIIQNSIQI.,
XVAr,'1'l':R M. FRANKLIN.
Girnunhn anh iiixxilhixngn
A. C. lXlil'I.lfR,
IE. T. FRMM,
S. P. l-IIQILMAN
Biartplinr anh Brgrrrn
JARIEID H ARPICR,
jouN W. WlQ'1'zlir,,
S. P. HEILINTAN,
H. S. W'11.LlAMs0N,
Nlll.'l'0N F. BARlNGI'IR.
C. C. LI5An1iR,
juHN M. IAMISQN,
J. B. IQERCHNIER,
Guin. D. Roxen.
WV. H. l'lAGliR,
W. Nl. FRzxNlcI.1N,A
lllahnratnrg anh illhwrum
Romain' L. Mowxeu,
J. B. Klilzscl-IN!-IR,
Qigmnanium anh Atlilrtiru
L. B. K1-tlrlcu,
J. W. B. BAUSMAN.
J. B. KIQRSCHNI-tu.
F. C. Suavrz,
H. S. Wu.I.1AMsoN,
W. M. FRANKLIN,
J. W. R. RAUSMAN.
WM. R. BUiuu1Aw1',
B. F. FAcmfN'r1-IAI., Ju
E. T. FRAIM,
A. C. lXlil'l.l-IR.
JOHN W. Blclclil..
NVAI.'I'liR M. FRA N K Ll N
Ahnizurg Qlnumwl nf Alunmi
The following Alumni have been elected :ls members of the Advisory Couueil of
Alumni, authorized hy the Board of Trustees :md hy the Alumni .-'Xssociatiou of Franklin
:md Marshall College:
. H, RANCN, '92, Grand Rrpimls. Mich. XV. N. API-lil., Fsq., '80, Lzuieaster. Pa.
XV. H. Klfr.l.liR, Esq.. '91, Lauezlster, Pa. U. H. KRlilN1liR, '62, Montclair, N. I.
HON. G. L. KUNKLIC, '76, llZll'l'lSllllI'g, Pa. Rl-lv. C. J. 1N'lUSs1ile, lJ.D., '78, Pliilnclelpliin, Pa
T N N lx X N
. il. liAl,l,lIiT, Pl1.IJ., '76, New 'orz U. '. S. H, Guummw, D.D.S., '6r, Pliilaclelphia, Pa
REV. L, Kuvm-ZR EVANS, DD., '64, Pottsown. Pa.
i Deceased ,
EI 1:1 1:1
- Zllarultg 1
Du. H. H. A1'1'1.12 .... ............ P 1'cs1'dcnt.
IDR. G. F. MULL ..... Secretary.
Vlmv. C. N. I-I1sLL1211. .. ................ Trcas'1u'c1'.
Braun nf Ollamwn
Dk. G. F. NIULL ...... .............,.... . S'Clll0l' Class.
l"11o1f. A. V. H1EsT121a. ...fzmior Class.
l'1eo1f. A. T. G. A1'1'1.12 ..... Sofvlzomorc Class
IJ11. H. M. -I. KLEIN. ........ F1'c'shma1z Class.
I'111w1f. C. N. HELLER. ............ L1braria11.
C. IE. Sour., '12 ...... .............. A ssistauf.
D. XV. DRA111211, M. D ........................ Director.
Baath nf fEI1flPI'lIUl'H
MR. F. C. G1x11wn111m ' P11012 H. H. HECK
D11. C P. STA1111
M. li. S'1'1N1s, '13 .... ........... M a11ager.
H. S. RAU11, '14 ..... Assistant.
'l'. S. JAEGEIQ, '13 .... ............... C llfflliiil.
R. B. HARTLE, yI2... ............... lWtllltIffl'7'.
H. I-3. SAUL, ll3 ..... Assistant.
II. XV. SIIAU11, ,I3 .... ........... C fafvtaiu.
D. C. C1m1.1211AUG11, ,I2. .. ............. Manager.
V. C. WAc1N1a11, ,I3 .... ........... 1 4ss1.vta1zt.
C. M. HIiliS1lEX', ,I2.. Captain.
- Urark Gram
H. fi. A11 111z111x1AN, '12 .... ............... .
.l. C. I'lENNlEBERGER', 'l3...
R. NI. CJ111:1z11o1.s1z11, ,IZ .... ......
R. M. O11151a11o1.s1s11, '-I2 .... ..... .
tiEu1u:1z IQUNKEL, ju., 'l5 .... ........... .
D. 1. NVETZEL, '12 .... ............
J. E. IMLER4, '13 .... ............
D. il. XVE'rz15L, '12 .... ................
fbrrru illnnm Qlluh
A. P. NIYLIN, 'l2... ..............
A. F. R1cNTz, ,12 ....
R. P. Sc1112A1zR13R, 'l2.. .....................
Gln muh ililauhnlin mllihli
P. F. Sc11A1f1fN1a11, 'I2 ............................
H. E. AMMIERMAN, '12...
H. F. R1s111z1:T, '12 ...... .. ........... ..
ZH. 8: ill. mrrkly
P. F. Sc'11AFFNER, ,l2.. ............,... ..
R. P. S01-11zA1z11ER, 'l.2..
C. XV. Sc'1'1ANTz, '12 ..... ., ..........
P. C. VVAGNER, '13, .. ........ ....
A. F. FRANTZV, '13 ....
E. S. NCJI.1'lNG, '13 ....
R. ll. l.E1N11Ac11, ,l3... ............
. Qlnllrgr Etuhrnt
A. F. RENTZ, '12 ...... ...................
R. P. Sc111sA1u11z11, '12 .... ...........
D. j. XVETZEL .......
C. W. JONES, ,I4 ....
H. D.-DEIIIL, '14. . ..
A. F. RENTZ, '12 ....
P. F. Sc11AFFN121z, ,I2
W. M. ROBERTS, '13..
P. R. PONTIUS, '12, ..
D. J. WETZEL, '12. . ..
H. A. Sc11A1f1fNE1z. ,IA .....
J. E. IMLER, '13 .....
P. N. LANDIS, '13 ....
H. A. SM1T11, '14 ....
G. H. ZELLIERS, '15. ..
W. LOY, ,I4 .......
C. E. SOUL, '12 ....
T. S. JA12c1z11, '13 ....
C. M. Ac:K121zMAN, ,I4
M. H. B11A1'K111LL, '13
H. M. QI. A. ihianhhnnk
15. M. 01. A.
Gnrtlpian Dlitm-arg Snrirtg
Eiagunihtan llitzrarg During
I5 usirzxess M amzgw
Ulhuman CE. 'Hatter Srimtiiir Eurirtg
H. R. WERN1211, 'l2..
C. H. BURN:-3, '12 ....
R. Tl. TAYLOR, '12 ....
C. Ti. THOMAS, '12. ..
C. E. SO111., ,l2...
J. A. FRANTZ, '13 ....
A. P. MYLIN, '12 ....
C. M. ACKERMAN, '14 .....
Senior examinations ......................
:Xnniversary of, Goethean Literary Society..
lnter-Scholastic Track Meet at 1:30 p. m. .
.Xnniversary of Diagnothian Literary Society
Senior vacation begins .....................
Baccalaureate Sunday .................
Junior Oratorical Contest at 7:30 p. m. .
Advisory Council of :Xlumni at IO a. m.
Meeting of the Board of Trustees at 2 p. m
Class Day exercises at 3 p. m. ............ .
Fraternity and Class Reunions ........
Literary Society reunions at I0 a. m. ...... .
Meeting of the Alumni Association at 11:30
:Xlunmi Luncheon. Campus. at 12:30 p. m. .
Annual base-hall game, Athletic Field, at 3
Meeting of the Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity at
Phi Beta Kappa Oration at 7:30 p. m. .... .
:Xlumni Banquet at 0 p. m. ............... .
El. 111. .
6:45 p. m. ..
Sevent -sixth Annual Commencement at 9 a. m. .
Summer vacation of thirteen weeks.
ll:XZlll'lll'IZltlOl1S for entrance ..........
Registration ........... ... ...
First semester begins at IO a. m. ..
Thanksgiving Day recess ...............
Christmas vacation begins at 12:20 p. m. ..
College exercises begin at 9 a. m. ..
Semester examinations ............
Second semester begins ..........
Easter recess ...........................
Seventy-seventh Annual Commencement .
. M ay 6-IO
. May 4
.. May I0
.. May I3
.. May 16
.. June 0
.. June I0
.. June ll
.. June II
.. June ll
.. June Il
.. June I2
.. June I2
.. June I2
.. June I2
.. June I2
.. June I3
. September Il
.. September I3
.. December 20
.. January 27-31
.. February 3
.. February 22
.. March 20-24
1 Awmufq mu
EARL LANDIS STEHMAN
When toil and pleasures of life's busy days
Will separate us far from college halls,
When valiently we strive, what'er befalls,
Because ambition with enticing lays
Our hearts inspires, our purposes portrays
With resolutions firm, while duty calls,
Then memory brings us back, our hopes enthralls
With recollections fond of work and play.
Dear Alma Mater with thy cherished past,
We men of Nineteen Twelve's illustrious class,
Express our parting words with gratitude,
The countless gifts bestowed that holds us fast
To thy best interests 3 as life's season's pass,
We hope to honor thee until infinitucie.
Semper ad frontem.
Vice Pre.s'idc11t .. .
Trcasurm' .... . . .
1:1 1:1 III
Kai-yai, kae-yai, rah, rah, rah, rah!
Kai-yai, kae-yai, rah, rah, rah, rah!
Sis boom yell-
F. and M.! F. and M.!
Maroon and Gray
' f ' 'X "LYS--X ,.:"f:-""-'3"?igSf-SIT
, f x - 1 - - W
. , . ...,. -. Q.-.1 ,gg
, , T:
' '-ip. , - vfgzf.
' '-5,2--ffm-" .5 - :mush-
El El El
"VVe know what we are, but know not what we may be."
MIiIII,I5 MIfIu5III'I'H AI,If:xANnIcIt . ............... .......... . ........... Naginey. Pa.
Harbaugh Club: Goethean: Class Foot Ball C251 Scrub Foot Ball CI5. C25: Chairman
Anniv. Com. G. L. S. C255 OI'ifIaiII1IIe Staff C35: Prepared at Milroy Iligh School:
Iflowmtn El.I,WC5CJll AAIMIQIIAIIAN .. ......................................... Shamokiu, Pa.
fb K Eg Goethean: Class Track CI5. C25. C352 Class Foot Ball CI5. C25. C353 Class
Treasurer C255 W'inner Junior Oratorieal Prize: Winner Goethean Freshman Oratori-
cal Prize: 5'Vinner Sophomore inter-Society Prize: Goethean Anniversary Orator C25.
C35, C455 Second Prize Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest C452 Assistant Cheer
Leader C35: Glee and Mandolin Clubs CI5, C25, C35, C453 Manager Glee and Mando-
lin Clubs C45: Class Basket Ball CI5. C25, C35, C45: Captain Class Basket Ball C253
Manager 'Varsity Track Team: President of Senior Class: President G. L. S. C35:
Prepared at Mercersburg: A.B. Course.
EDWIN I-l. As'I'oN ............. .... .. Lancaster. Pa.
CAI.vIN Guoizcia BACIIMAN ..... . .. .................... . ........... Lynuport, Pa.
Franklin Club: Goetheau: Censor, G. L. S. C45: Entered Sophomore: Prepared at
Perkiomen SeIninary: A.l'i. Course.
IIIQNRY MII.LliIe BAssI.IiIz ......... .......... .......................... .. Lancaster, -Pa.
Diagnothian: Prepared at Lancaster High School: JMB. Course.
CI.AI:IcNc1c EDMUND BA'I'scHIcI,Ie'1' ......... ......................... Lock Haven, Pa.
Diagnothian: 'Entered Sophomore: Prepared at Lock llaven State Normal School and
Franklin and Marshall Academy: A.B. Course. ,
PHILIP PIICNRY BIIIMQNIIAUGH ........................................... Martinsburg, Pa
'I' K 5l': Class Vice President CI5: Class President C25: 'Varsity Foot Ball CI5. C25.
C35, C45: Captain 'Varsity Foot Ball Team C45: 'Varsity Base Ball CI5. C25, C35:
'Varsity Basket Ball C25, C453 Class Base Ball CI5. C25: Class Foot Ball CI5. C252
Captain Class Foot Ball Team C15: Class Basket Ball CI5. C25, C35 : Class Track Team
CI5. C25, C355 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy: A.B. Course,
CnAru,I2s I-lmusarlv BURNS ............................................... Lancaster Pa.
'I' K KP: Diagnothian: Porter Scientific Society: Manager Class Basket Ball Team C25:
Class Foot Ball C251 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy: Ph.B, Course.
Davin CI,IN'I'oN CoI,ICImUGH .................. ............................ C laysburg, Pa.
Diagnothian: Manager 'Varsity Base Ball Team C45: Prepared at Lock Haven State
Normrl School and Franklin and Marshall Academy: Entered Sophomore: Ph.B.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
C'H.nu,ias Samurai, Comanax ...........,. . ................... ............ llegins, Pa.
lfnterpea Literary Society, Muhlenberg College: Muhlenberg 'Varsity Foot Ball C15.
C25,C35: Captain 'Varsity Foot Ball Team, Muhlenberg College C353 Class Foot Ball,
Muhlenberg College CI5, C255 Class Base Ball, Muhlenberg College C155 C25, C355
Entered Senior: Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School and Muhlenberg College:
lliiNav EARLE Dia l'iAVl'IN .................. . .......... .. ........ . ......... Salisbury, Pa.
'P K 'Vg Civic Club: Manager Class Base Ball Team C255 Junior Hop Committee:
Senior Dance Committee: Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Aeademyg A.B. Course.
GUY LiN'roN ljllflfiiisiiixtfczil ....... . ........ . ........ ...... ........ ....... Lancaster, Pa.
'I' K tlfg Prepared at Franklin and Xarshall Academy: AB. Course.
jixnncs l-liainaa Doamar: .. .............. .... .,................. ............. Akron, Ohio.
Harbaugh Club: Goethean: Secretary G. L. S. C25 : Librarian G. L. S. C255 Glee Club
C255 Y. M, C. A. Hand Book Committcc C35: President G. L. S. C45: Prepared at
Franklin and Marshall Academy: A.B. Course.
llowaan Emnciesox GAYLIEY ................................................... Howe, Pa.
Goethean: 'Varsity llase Ball CI5. C25, C355 Class Base Ball CI5. C25: A.l3. Course.
JOHN RICHARD HAHN ............. . ........................,.............. Reading, Pa.
fl' K E5 Diagnothian: Porter Scientilic Society: Nevin Club: Glee and Mandolin Clubs
CI5. C25. C351 Mandolin Club C45: Green Room Club C355 Chairman Freshman and
Sophomore Poster Committees: Class Secretary C255 Managing Editor of Orzfammc
C35: Prepared at Reading l-Iigh School: A.B. Course.
Ricxifoim BICLI, l'l.fta'i'i.i2 .................... ..,......................... L eitersburg, Md.
Franklin Club: Diagnothianz Assistant Manager 'Varsity Basket Ball C35: 'VIITSNY
Basket Ball Manager C45: Manager Class Bowling Team C25 5 junior l-lop Committee
C35: Senior Dance Committee C45: Prepared at Franklin and Marshall College: Ph.l3.
RC5lllCR'l' Rllaiflf ilAR'l'Zl'fl.l. ............. ....... .. .............. ...,.... South Perkasie, Pa.
Harbaugh Club: Goethean: Class Foot Hall C25, C451 Class Banquet Committee CI5.
C253 Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Northlield CI5: Treasurer Y. M. C. A. C355 ,Chairman
Y, M. C. A. Devotional Committee C453 Chaplrin G. L. S. CI5: Secretary G. L. S.
C25: Librarian G. I.. S. C35: Reviewer G. L. S. C35: Vice President G. L. S. C351
President G. L. S. C45: Alternate on Debating Team C455 Alumni Editor of College
.S'ludenl C45: Prepared at Perkiomen Seminary: A.I3. Course.
Lucien Peovmcs l-liimr .......................................................... Bart, Pa.
fl' 23 K5 Diagnothian5 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy: Ph.B. Course.
Riissimr, Lowififi. Ltfaviia l'il'N'l'IiR ........................................... Ephrata. Pa.
Diagnothian: Pianist Central Moving Piciure Theatre. Fphrata: Prepared at Ephrata
lligh School: AB. Course.
josifrfn Swnfr luwm .................................................... Woodstock. Va.
Franklin Club: Manager Class Basket Ball Team C35: Entered, Sophomore: Prepared
at Massanuttcn Academy: Ph.B. Course. .
Y1c'1'o1z I-I1':1n11:n'1' jomas ................................................. Centre Hall, Pa.
Franklin Club: Class Sccreta1'y 1,332 Ol'lfl1lIlllllC' Staff 133: Senior l'3anee Committee:
Class Foot Ball 143: E11tered Sophomore: Prepared at Merccrsburg: A.B. Course.
W11.1.1.'xM Rl3YM13Nl3J13NES ............................................. Centre llall Pa.
Harbaugh Club: Diagnothian: Vice President I3. L. S. 133: Prepared at VVoodstoek
Academy: A.B. Course. '
jonN F1tANk1.1N KAUFFMAN .... .... ., ............................... Ridgely, Md.
Marshall Club: Gocthcan: Manager Class Base Ball Term 133: .-X.B. Course.
jot-1N L1ss1.n9 Kxsnmc: ................. . ......................... '. .,...... Lancaster, Pa.
Class Basket Ball 113: Captain Class Basket Ball Tea1n 113: Prepared at Lancaster
High School: Ph.B. Course.
JOSEPII ll.3l3lNGS l.Au1f1f1a1t ..... ...................... . .......... Irwin, Pa.
Marshall Club: Diagnothian: Fresl11na11 Year with 1911 Class: Entered Sophomore
with H312 Class: A.B. Course.
L1is1.1E LEWIS ......... .................................... A lph Thel, Bridgeton, N. J
Supply Preacher Methodist Episcopal Church. VVashington Boro, Pa. 11900-19113:
Downer, Gloucester County, N. J. 11911-19123: Entered Sophomore: Prepared at
Vineland High School: A.B, Course.
J13I-IN GAnR1141, LONG ............. ...................... . . Lancaster, Pa.
Prepared at La11caster High School: A.B.1'ourse.
Gnoviza C1.1f:v1:1.ANn Mfxus ......... . .................................... Taneytown, Md.
Diagnothian: Elcutherian: Class Foot Ball 113, 123. 143: Class llistorian 1AI3, 123:
Second Classical Prize 123: Corresponding Secretary D. L. S. 123: Class President
133: Vice President ll. L. S. 133: Monitor D. L. S. 133: Critic D. L. S. 143: Pre-
pared at Franklin and Marshall Academy: .-LB. Course.
llixnvlcv JOSEPI-I l3lIl.l.l'fR .................................................. Topton, Pa.
Franklin Club: Goethean: Critic G. L. S. 133: Reviewer G. L. S. 1.13: Entered Soph-
omore: Prepared at Keystone State Normal School: SMB. Course.
BIQNJAMIN W11,1.1s l3'l13Yl'IR .... ... .... .. . ..... . . . .. ...... . ................ Lancaster, Pa.
4' Z3 K: Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy: Ph.B. Course. 1
A11'1'HU11 PH1:N1:t:A1t l3lYl.lN . . . . . ......... . ......... . ................. Leaman Place, Pa.
X 'l': Class Secretary 143: 'Varsity Base Ball 123. 133. 143: Glee Club 113, 123, 133,
143: Vice President Glee and lX1andolin Clubs 133, 143: Green Room Club 1.23, 133,
143: President Green Room Club 143: Class Base Ball 113, 123. 133: Captain Class
Base Ball Tean11 23: Class Track Team 123: Manager Class Track 'FCZIIYI 123: Ba11-
quet Connnitec 113: Secretary Civic Club 143: Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academy: Ph.B. Course.
wr MA1t'1'1N O1nc1tH01.s1i1z . . . . . . . . . . . . .. ........ .. ...................... Lionvillc, Pa.
'I' K 3: Class Basket Ball 113. 123. 133- 143: Captain Class Basket Ball Team 133:
Class Foot Ball 143: Scrub Foot Ball 143: Scrub Base Ball 123. 133: Class Track
Team 113. 123. 133. 143: Captain Class Track Tea1n 123: 'Varsity Track 133. 143:
Captain 'Varsity Track Term 143: Scrub Basket Ball 113. 123. 133. 143: Manager
Tennis Team 143: Banquet Committee 113: Prepared at Ffillllillll and Marshall Aca-
demy: Ph.B. Course.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Paw. Rmb PoN'r1Us ...................................................... Butler, Pa.
'lf K 21: A I' 'Dj Diagnothian: Varsity Foot Ball C15. C25, C35, C453 Varsity Base Ball
C15, C25. C351 Class Foot Ball C15, C253 Captain Class Foot Ball Team C253 Class
Base Ball C15, C25, C353 Glce Club CI5, C25. C353 Mandolin Club C15, C25. C353
President Y. M. C. A. C453 Class President C153 Green Room Club C153 Class Track
Team CVI5, C25: C353 Secretary Glce Club CJ5: Prepared at Mercersburg: A.B. Course.
Il:':.11iR FrmNk1,lN Ricniiwr ..... . .... Littlestown. Pa.
Paradise Club: DlZlgl'l0tl'llilllQ Glee Club C15, C25, C35, C45: Treasurer Glce Club C25:
Vice President Glee Clvb C35: Leader Glce Club C35, C451 Mandolin Club C15, C25:
Winner Two-Year Keller Latin and Greek Prize: VVinner Junior Prize for Efficiency
in Greek: College Organist C25. C353 C45: Conductor College Orchestra! Class Vice
President C353 Assistant in English C45:Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy:
A.B. Course. I I
ADAM Flnfluimcrc RENTZ ......... .... NVyomissing, Pa.
Harbaugh Club: Goethean: Eleutherian3 Secretary G. L. S. C25: Vice President G. L.
S. C353 Critic G. L. S. C453 Treasurer Y. M. C. A. C251 Delegate to Student's Vol-
unteer Convention C253 Class Track Team C153 Banquet Committee C353 First Ora-
tor Goethean Anniversary C45: College Smdcnt SMH C35, C453 Editor-in-Chief Col-
lege Student C453 Green Room Club C15, C25: C353 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academy: A.B. Course.
JIQREMIAH RAHN ROTHERMEI, . ..... ...... .. Fleetwood, Pa.
Franklin Club3 GOCtllCZlllI Class Foot Ball C451 Entered Junior: Prepared at Kutz-
town State Normal School: AB. Course.
Lnovn FERNIQR RUMHAUGH ................................. ..... ..... ll 4 t. Pleasant, Pa.
'P K 'P3 Diagnothian: Chairman Banquet Ccmmitce C153 Diagnothian Mock Trial
C153 Corresponding Secretary D. L. S. C25: Vice President D. L. S. C25: Diagnothian
Anniversary Committee C253 Prepared at Mt. Pleasant High School: A.B. Course.
PAUL FRANKLIN ScHA1fFN1:R ......................................... Hummelstown, Pa.
LI' E K: DiZlgl10tl1lZll1Q Banqtlet Committee C153 Recording Secretary D. L. S. C253
Diagnothian Mock Trial C251 Y. M. C. A. l-land Book Committee C25. C353 Editor-
in-Chief Y. M. C. A. Hand Book C353 Representative to the Inter-Collegiate Orator-
ical Union C353 Glce Club C25, C35, C453 President Combined ,Musical Clubs C453
Chairman Junior Hop Committee: Chairman Senior Dance Committee: Weekly Staff
C15, C25. C35. C45: Editor-in-Chief Weekly C453 Manager Class Basket Ball Team
C45 3. Speaker D. L. S. C453 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy: A.B.
C11A1z1.1cs Wn,1.mM VVEIMIIIERD SCHANTZ ........- .......................... A llentown, Pa.
Paradise Club: Class Foot Ball C15, C253 Varsity Foot Ball C15, C25. C35. C45: Class
Secretary C153 Manager Class Foot Ball Team C15: Banquet Committee C353 Glce
Club C15, C25, C35, C45: Business Manager Weekly C353 Class Vice President C45:
Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy: A.B. Course.
RC5lilil!'I' PAUL SCHAERRICR .. ...... ............ . .......... ....... Reading, Pa.
fl' E K: Diagnothian:'Chaplain D. L. S. C15: Recording Secretary D. L. S. C252
Speaker D. L. S. C352 Critic D. L. S. C452 Winner Diagnothian Oratorical Contests
C15, C253 Attorney Diagnothian Mock Trial C35, C45: Inter-Collegiate Debating Team
C35, C455 Anniversary Orator C455 Glee Club CI5, C25. C35. C452 Treasurer Glee
Club C351 Mandolin Club CI5, C25, C355 Banquet Committee CI5, C251 Green Room
Club C255 Assistant Manager Green Room Club C355 Business Manager Green Room
Club C455 Y. M. C. A. Hand Book C35 3 Stmlerzl Staff C452 Weekly Staff C25, C35.
C455 Class Historian C35, C455 Cheer Leader C455 Assistant in English C455 Pre-
pared at Reading High Schoolg A.B. Course.
HARRY WGARFIELII SliNs1No1aR .................... . ......................... Lehighton, Pa.
Franklin Club5 Goethean: Censor G. L. S. C355 Class Foot Ball C455 Entered Junior:
Prepared at Keystone State Normal School5 A.B. Course.
JAMES RAY Smirracv .................................................... Harrisburg, Pa.
fl' K 235 Diagnothiang Orifiammc Staff C355 junior Hop Committee: Senior Danm-
Committee5 Glee Club C25, C35, C455 Prepared at Central High School, Harrisburg.
Pa.5 A.B. Course.
Ct-1AR1,1Qs Enwin S01-ll, .......................,........................... Lancaster, Pa.
Franklin Club: Diagnothian: lileutheriang Class Foot Ball CI5, C25. C452 Captain
Class Foot Ball Team C452 Scrub Foot llall CI5, C25, C355 Varsity Foot Ball C451
Scrub Base Ball C25: Class Base Ball CI5, C251 C353 Chess Team C355 Debating
Team C355 Attorney Diagnothian Mock Trial C35, C455 Speaker D. L. S. C455 Presi-
dent Civic Club C455 Oriflainme Staff C355 Calendar Staff C255 Prepared at Franklin
and Marshall Aeademyg A.B. Course.
WILLIAM ALLIQN SOHL ................................................... Lancaster, Pa.
Franklin Clubg Diagnothiang Eleutherian: Class Foot Ball CI5, C252 Manager Class
Foot Ball Team C255 Banquet Committee CI55 Assistant Manager Varsity Foot Ball
Team C35 5 Manager Varsity Foot Ball Team C455 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academyg A.B Course.
l3ARi. LANms STIQHMAN .... .......................... ...... R ohrerstown, Pa.
Diagnothiang Chaplain D. L. S. CI55 Recording Secretary D. L. QS. C253 Librarian D.
L. S. C355 Second Prize Diagnothian Sophomore Oratorical Contest: Editor-in-Chief
0l'1'fl!17Il7lll? C355 Diagnothian Mock Trial C25, C355 Debating Team C455 Prepared at
Franklin and Marshall Academy5 A.B. Course.
RomaR'r BURNS TAYLOR ......... . .............. . ........... . .......... Reidenbach, Pa.
Diagnothian5 Scientific Soeietyg Secretary Scientific Society C455 Monitor D. L. S. C45 5
Banquet Committee CI55 Glee Club C255 Calendar Stat? C255 Scrub Foot Ball C45:
Class Foot Ball C455 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academyg Ph.B. Course.
Cnvmc EUGIQNIQ THOMAS ........................... Adamstown, Md.
Harbaugh Club: Diagnothian5 Scientilic Society: Treasurer Scientific Society C455
Corresponding Secretary D. L. S. CI5, C255 Treasurer D. L. S. C355 Reviewer D. L.
S, C355 Oriflamme Staff C355 Critic D. L. S. C45: Salutatorian Diagnothian Anni-
versary C455 Prepared at Adamstown High Schoolg Ph.B. Course.
ALLAN Bn.r.Yr:U WALLACE ...... . ............. .... ...... Lancaster, Pa.
X 'P5 A 1' 'I'5 Class Basket Ball CI5, C25, C35. C452 Captain Class Basket Ball Team
C453 Scrub Basket Ball C255 Varsity Ba:ket Ball C352 Chairman Banquet Committee
C255 Green Room Club C355 Junior l-lop Committee: Senior Dance Committee5 Pre-
pared at Mereersburgg Ph.B. Course.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
Cntututs l-II-:Nav DVEHLICR ................................................. Hanover, Pa.
Paradise Club: Banquet Committee CID! Calendar Stal? 1'2D: Class Treasurer 13D3
Orlflunzuu' Staff 13D: Prepared at Hanover High School: Ph.B. Course.
DVILLIAM EDWIN DVICISGERIHSR .................... ........ ............... L t Ithersburg, Pa.
Diagnothian: Entered Sophomore: Prepared at Lock Haven State Normal School:
FRANK PA'l"I'lSON WIQRNIQR ................. . ..................... Orwigsburg, Pa.
Diagnothian: Scientific Society: Glee Club CID, C2D, 13D: Mandolin Club CID, 12D.
13D: Monitor D. L. S. 13D: Reviewer D L. S. 12D: Varsity Track Team C3D: Scrub
Foot Ball 13D: Class Foot Ball CID, C4D: Scrub Base Ball CID, 12D, 13D: Class Base
Ball 1ID, 12D, 13D: Class Basket Ball C4D: Class Track Team C2D. C3D5 Junior Hop
Committee: Senior Dance Committee: Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy:
llicuinslvr RALPH WIQRNIQR . ........ . . . . . . . .. ......... .. . . . ............... Orwigsburg, Pa.
Diagnothian: Scientific Club: Eleutherian: Glee Club CID: Class Foot Ball CID, C2D:
Class Base Ball CID, 12D. C3D: Class Basket Ball C2D, C3D: Scrub Base Ball C2D, C371
' Varsity Base Ball CID: Oriflomme Stall C3D: Captain Class Base Ball Team 13D:
Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy: Ph.B. Course.
IDANIEI, jixcon Wlcrzrfr. ................ ...... . ......................... Beavertown, Pa.
l'l:rbaugh Club: Eleutherian: Class Treasurer CID: Class Base Ball 1332 Class Foot
Ball C4D: Chess Team C371 Banquet Committee C3D: College Student Staff C3D, C4D:
Vice President Y. M. C. A. C4D: President Nevin Club C4D: President Chess Club
C4D: Diagnothian Mock Trial C103 Speaker D. L. S. C4D: Prepared at Franklin and
Marshall Academy: A.B. Course.
RAvMoNn Evans WII1'rMouE ......... . ........ . ....................... Millersville, Pa.
Diagnothian: Nevin Club: Entered Sophomore: Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academy and Mereersburg: A.B. Course.
Cr.,xv'roN CLARK DIVITMER ................................................ Mount Joy, Pa.
Harbaugh Club: Diagnothian: Entered Junior: Prepared at Millersville State Normal
School: Ph.B. Course.
llfnnzv Zum, .......................................................... New Holland, Pa.
Diagnothian: Reviewer D. L. S. C3D: Diagnothian Anniversary Poet C4D: Prepared at
New Holland High School and Franklin and Marshall Academy: A.B. Course.
CHRISTIAN hlAURlCE l-IIQRSHEY ........... . ............................... Gordonville, Pa.
Paradise Club: Class Foot Ball C4D: Class Base Ball CID, 12D, 13D: Captain Class Base
Ball Team 1ID1 Varsity Base Ball CID, C2D, C3D, C4D: Captain Varsity Base Ball Team
14D: Class Basket Ball C4D: Class Track Team CID, 12D, 13D: Captain and Manager
Class Track Team C352 Varsity Track Team C3D: Glee Club CID, C2D. C3D. C4D: Pre-
pared at Paradise High School: Special.
FRANK KING TROUTWINE................ ...... . ...... ..... Tyrone, Pa.
fl' E K: Class Foot Ball CID: Class Basket Ball CID, C2D: Green Room Club C2D:
Property Manager Green Room Club C4D: Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Acad-
' ll llll
, Q . . W .,-1-.. 1
, ' ' 1 X
,gf 'ral Eff-r.-. j.:'i-'-1i3- I ,ff -s 45
- 1-1- - if Q
f if -. , 2 fffgqsrr' fig l :sq 'g
i S: ,fail l Inf.. ,ab
9-b,Q""l..f' " f:f----fr.-:xiii 'mm fag-as f Z7
U K ' llll -"A J -- f s " Cf-l
J, .,,, - - . J .. w
-.-M., f 'dvr' ' sg..-...
El El E
" hast scene ol' all, that ends this strange eventful history."
lt. PAUL Senimnaica.
S a class we have lived and worked and played together for
almost four years. We are occupying at the present time that
X position towards which we have looked wonderingly but a
short time since. We have advanced by gradual steps until
we stand at the head of the school. Ours is the Senior re-
jijf sponsibility. We appreciate that the current of imitiation
flows from the superior to the inferior,-that the upper class
is the launching place for new and foreign ideas and thoughts
which penetrate to the lower classes under the influences of example. Thus,
we come to realize that our position is important and responsible and that
it must be held with proper judgment and authority.
That a typical college community demands class distinction, we recog-
nized at our advent into the connnunity. As under-classmen, we conformed
to the rules laid down for us. We were happy and proud of the fact that we
were freshmen. We learned our lesson well, and when we reached the sec-
ond stage of' our development, we were able to teach others the traditions
and customs of' the college. That eternal virtue oi' knowing one's place was
our constant possession. Upon entering upper-class-manhood, we readily as-
sumed the accustomed dignity of that station, and with gentle care and a
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
fatherly hand, directed the course of' our young friends in the paths of' safety
and light. And now, Seniors that we are, we are equipped and willing to
undertake our responsibility and perform its accompanying duties to the
advancement and glory of' our Alma Mater. A
Our life at college has been busy and many-sided. The various phases
of' student activity have been indulged in by our men with unusual success.
Bridenbaugh occupies a very unique place. His name has been associated
with every department of' college athletics during the four years. He
generaled the 'Varsity foot ball team of' this year and has the distinction of
playing in every 'varsity gridiron contestduring his college course. Pontius,
Schantz, and C. Sohl were also able representatives of' our class on the grid-
iron. Bridenbaugh and Wallace are 1912 men wearing their monograms in
basket ball. The diamond has been our specialty, and the names of' Hershey,
Pontius, Gayley, Bridenbaugh and Mylin have appeared in the regular line-
up during the past three seasons. Our athletic brilliancy is excelled-if that
be possible-by ,our musical, literary, dramatic and social interests. We feel
a just pride in our musicians, literary men, actors and "social lionsf' Our
musicians enjoy a wide and notable reputation. No class in college can
boast of' a higher percentage of literary society members. The Green Room
Club productions have been featured by our actors. Our social prestige was
firmly established last year at our Junior Hop. In short, "Semper ad
frontem " has been faithfully lived up to from our first day.
In inter-class contests our record is an enviable one. What Senior class
previous to ours, has been able to organize a foot ball team, and what is even
greater, win the inter-class championship ofthe school? What class in col-
lege can make a base hall game interesting for us? The 1912 nine is thus
far undefeated. What class leads in the inter-class track honors? Then,
too, we have excelled and conquered all opponents in the minor rushes and
lights. Our strength has always been very evident and we have fittingly
been called by a member of' the faculty the "Elephant class " in college.
Within a few months our college days shall come 'to an end. As we ap-
proach nearer and nearer to the goal towards which we have been striving,
we experience feelings of mingled joy and sorrow. Ours has been the pleasant
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
mrivilege to lie guifleil through lour years by our eminent lixculty. '.l'l1e
mve mzule tlieir impress upon us. Their examples unil precepts will live on
ln our minmls. Our ileur associations with them will soon terininutie, liui
their memories will ever be clierisliecl in our lieurts. IL is good for us to
mve been liere null it, remains for ue to justify the time unil energy which
they so willingly expended upon us. So, departing 'witli 21 lbeling ol' cheer-
ful liopefulness for the future, we linger on that one lonml worcl--fluewell.
I 1 "Q
, . ,
. 'Q 1 vw'-
.i'x 1 1' ,1
R 4 ' 4m
Ein the Zluninr
Behold now the Iunior,
So gay and care.free.
For of all jolly fellows,
The jolliest is he.
With gleaming white front
And shining hlack hat,
He upholds all traditions
Of many years back.
Society oft claims him 3
He's a popular man
His lady has dubbed him
A Knight of the Fan.
And e'en though he struts
With a peacock's stride,
Forgive him 3 for good reason
He has for his pride.
On his arms the stein with
The others among.
For the Juniors toast is
"Wine, Women and song
So drink with a good-will
A toast, though unseen,
To our dear Alma Mater
And to dear old Thirteen.
A M1121 MA I ,A IIIPAZEEBE
Vin' Prcszdent ....
7'1'cc1s'm'c1' . . .
Hzstorian . . .
1:1 1:1 1:1
Red and Blacl
Rickety Ax Quax Walm!
Rickety Ax Quax Wfah!
Wah! NVah! Wah!
I M.! F. and M.! F. and M.!
1913! 1913! 1913!
.. . . . . . .. ....XV. M. R9111z11'1's.
....E. T.. NfJL'l'ING.
. . . .T.. J. LIVINGOOD.
....j. A. FRANTZ.
....G. E. B1z1NToN.
'Y X cb ' 7"7"4-'Y 'Q 'F Q 'iv
vis.. no , in 'x 5 NLS Six, W, Ili: Q 'gexwi
4'995' aifs 5 fi1."3ib+est!ff1- 'M
'Mtn' ...N - .. J
Xi n? " 4 -- Y W!
ii M' " - " -Eff lille
bd QQ it if 'i 'X '
26 Hit 'airs-f e-19s
Bb .. Q F 9 e -P ee- '- k
EI E1 El
" A ehronicle of mighty men and mighty deeds."
Giconeic Iitnicu lil-:IN'roN.
ff EA! Verily a llomeric task has been set before one who would
record the mighty deeds and wonderful accomplishments of the
Mkgcgf class of Nineteen Hundred and 'l'hirteen, e'en could lN'Iarlowe's
" Mighty liine " be involved, such a vehicle would lack the means
i to do justice to our startling history. 'l'herefore, gentle reader,
spare your reproof' it' the style befits not the content.
Many years ago, possibly as many as three, if' our memory serves us
right, there entered the portals of' Franklin and Marshall, a small, but chosen
band of Freshmen. No ordinary mortals were they, but chosen by the eye of
one as discerning as Gideon, the registrar. It seems he wished to infuse new
life inthe college and open a larger era for F. tb M. That he was not mis-
taken by his choice has been shown by the wonderful record this class has
made throughout its college course. '
lmmediately all branches of' sport were strengthened by this new ac-
quisitiong a famous foot ball team was turned out, three men l'rom that
li'reshman class played upon the Varsity basket ball team, and then the
base ball team was the first in many seasons to win the halt' ol' its games.
Nor was literary work overlooked. An immediate improvement was
noticed in the work ol' the Literary Societies, the Hlee and Mandolin Club
had one of' its most successful seasons and the Green Itoom Club turned out
a most finished production.
As a side issue, class contests were engaged in and the Sophomores were
played to a standstill in foot ball, and crushed in basket ball. In base ball
Nineteen Thirteen lost her first inter-class game. In addition to individual
interests, the class showed her superiority as a unit by throwing terror into
the ranks of her sworn enemy 1912 in the foot ball and basket ball " scraps."
In the beginning of the Sophmore year Nineteen Thirteen found she
had a new duty thrust upon her hands, the instruction and guardianship of
of the class of 1914. How well this work was accomplished and how "judg-
ment was prepared for scorners and stripes for the back of fools," the Orange
and Black will bear eloquent testimony.
In this year, the Varsity teams met with continued success, and literary
and other organizations received their due attention. In inter-class contests,
the class made a new record, winning the foot ball and basket ball champion-
ship, losing only on the diamond. A new precedent was set, the Sophomore
banquet was held in Lancaster under the very eyes of the Freshmen.
The calendar gotten out by Thirteen was said by all to be one of the
most original and striking pieces of work of its class seen for many years.
Although a few of our members succumbed to that dread enemy of second
year men, the Venus Morcenaria, the class was uniformly successful in pass-
ing through the infernal regions conducted by Dr. Scheidt.
Vacation over, Nineteen Thirteen reassembled as upper classmeu and an
added weight of dignity was thrown upon their already over-taxed shoulders.
After a few analytical dissections of H the same old thing," its members settled
into the more sedentary pursuitof Physics and surprised " Tufiy " with many
brilliant and profound physical discoveries and the most skillful manipulation
of " dose liddle pabpersf'
Five men were contributed to the varsity foot ball team and a quota of
four was handed to the quintet. lt is too early to prophecy anent the base ball
prospects, but it is a moral certainty that Thirteen's usual proportion will be
found chasing the leather when the season opens. The class basket ball
championship has been annexed for the second time and the Class looks for-
ward to a winning nine. p
To he consistent with her athletic powers, Nineteen 'l'hirteen has not
neglected the more serious literary endeavors, hut, has furnished three men to
the debating teams, numerous articles for the college papers, and her will and
intellect is more forcibly felt than ever in the literary societies. Not passing
over social aiiairs, the class gave one of the most brilliant, Ilops ever given in
the city and also one of' the most remunerative to all.
To proceed further would be to convince the reader that miracles and not
facts were set forth in these pages, and therefore it behooves us to desist 'ere
we turn men to Cynies and Seeptics,
" Thus far, with rough and all-unable pen,
Our bending author hath pursued the story,
ln little room confining mighty men,
llflangling hy starts the full course ol' their glory,
Small time, hut in that small most greatly lived
This class ol' l". LQ. M."
"The Class '
l m '
Q ' fa
Ross EDGAR lhcnenoifr,
fl' K 223 Diagnothian: llanquet Com-
mittee t3J: Entered Sophomore: Pre-
pared :t CllIllllllCl'Slllll'f.f ,-Xeademy and
University of l3'eimsylvania: .'X.l1.
"Better late than never!" The ruling
principle of "l5enny's" life. Last year
"Dickey" had to suspend recitations
once a week from 2.25 to 2.30 until he
got settled. "l was taking a nap, and
overslept myself." Eight o'clocl:
French classes are his nightmares, un-
less he can use a horse. l'le was on
time once during the last term. Now
listen! l'll tell you a secret. "Benny"
actually studies his llihle in hed on
Monday morning, and takes naps lie-
twcen verses. And why is it that "Doc"
Porter always selects him to read the
female roles in lfnglish class? Ile
made his most notahle appearances as
lsaluella and Klaria. Hut you really
ought to set a lretter example to your
wayward kid! hrother. Ile needs a
guiding hand as much, if not worse
than you do, "Benny" has one con-
solation, however. The Lancaster
lnellcs always welcome him.
liamalc, U. l', Hangaes, Hungary.
llarhaugh Clulu: Diagnothian: ill'-
rived at New York on llecemher I,
loos: entered Crescent Academy and
llnsiness College. Octoher lQ061 pre-
pared at lfranklin and Marshall flea'
demy: JMU. Course. -
"l went not for an evil purpose, and
so they kicked me out." "Silas" is a
missionary of rare ahility for one so
young. Results, however, have been
scant. llis efforts were directed in the
wrong direction. Also quite a philoso-
pher-in his way, which, however, is
not the way of other people. Entirely
at variance with Dr. Klein and his
ideas. As a l"reshman. he hailed from
the Academy, with a quaint accent and
a learned air-hot air. A silent mem-
her of the "prep" faculty and one of
the charter memhers of the Eleutherian
Society. The mainstay and haclclmonc
of the Diogs, who are awed by his
superior intellect. His aim is to organ-
ize a revolution and hecoma South
American President. A bosom friend
of l.efond's and Il nihilist.
Iflowixim ll. M. l3owMAN,
"llowzu'rl Houghton Mifflin."
llizignothizmz Chaplziin ll, L. S.
4 ll 1 Chuirmzm of Vignette Com-
mittee lll 3 Glee Cluh ill, ill 3
Mock 'llriill ill. ill. i373 -'XVI
lirlitor Clfllflllllllllf l3lg llzmqnet
Committee 133: Prepareml at
Lzmczister Iligh School :mel New
York liOtZllllCZll Gzirclen, New York: .-X.ll. Lours
'Ilhis pretty CU :incl graceful l?l yi
nllUXV1ll'll lloughlou Klillliuh lloivmzm, etc. lloxvzu
now wears :1 1lIll'li hrown hrush, which he l'1llSCCl only
:miter he w::s sure it woulcln't strike the Oriflammv
photo, llut the great question over which lhe whole
stufleul homly is puzzled is how llowarcl numugecl to
come to classes clnily :lt 9.30 and he excusecl at lJ.0O.
Ile may receive il cliscoum on his tuition, hut he's some
liuzmeier if he gets past Nevin C. Girls :incl "l7ieky"
:ire his hohlmies. lle is Zl hotzmist of extrzi-o1'clinury
zzhility. lle clzissiliecl three-fourths of the specimens of
last yezu"s Botany class. l7icky's one c
:imoug the mzzny pseumlo-scientists.
Mosns H. RRAcK1ai1.i.,
ll:u'h:uu.fh Clulmg lliilglltlllllillll Cliaplznin IJ. L. S. ill .
Secretary IJ. L. S. 4.23: 'l're:isurer D. L. S. 1.23:
.Xlternute lo lnter-Collegiate Orzitoriczll Contest 433:
Prepared :it lirzmkliu :xml Rlzirshzill .Xczulemyq .X.B.
".-Xs mzmy of my fellow-sluclems are aware, l
zltteuclecl the summer session of Emerson College of
Orzltory, lloston, :luring the summer vacation." See
College .h'fll!fL'llf, Novemher, IQII. The only orator CU
in the class. Sometimes wakens the sleepers in ling-
lish :incl has reuclereml vzilunlnle service to the Diagno-
thian Lite1'ary Society in his talks on the "Principles
of Orzitory as Learned :lt the Emerson School." Moses
:lttenclecl this school two weeks
lust summer. llis rendition of
the death scene in "Doctor
F2lSlllSn will long he rememlwerecl
:ls ll return to the halcyon :lays
of orzztory uumler Prof. Chzunhers.
But he llunkecl Physics, so we
c:ln't give him :l reeonnnenclzilion.
OWEN Pl2'r1ausoN l,iRlt'KliR, ju.,
'I' 11 li: lliagnothian: Oriflumnta
Staff f3lQ Mock Trial i372 Prepared
at Yeates School: ,'X.B. Course,
"Brick" is the really, only and
original joke eraeker of the class. We
will not accuse him of reading the New
York journal, hut he does read a few
pages of the latest joke hook every
time he goes "fussing." Nor can we
deny that he goes to the Family, where
he gets some of his "hum" ones. Ile
is a l,ancaster citizen or will he when
he grows up. But he is not dominated
hy the Frantz and Greist machine.
There is at least one upright man in
Lancaster County. lle does not helieve
in Foreign Missions or Woman Suf-
frage. I'essimisn1 will he the ruin of
him. lle is the only one who has said
the Oriflunluzv Staff would go in the
hole this year--that is, the only one of
the staff. As to his future. we are a
little douhtful, hut a little advice.
"Briek." Keep your distance, or the
hod-carrier will get yon. Rotten!
Somehody let loose the C SJ.
RAYMOND TXTICIIAICL Bitroirr,
llarhaugh Cluhg Goetheang Class
lioot Ball til. 1.231 Scrub lioot Ball
til. 6.25, f3l: Prepared at Perkiotnen
Seminary: .'X.B. Course.
The tirst of that harharian horde of
uneivilized heathen from Berks County.
Pa. Note the many varieties as the
maps change. Did you ever see that
smile? Or rather, did you ever not
see it? They grow them over there.
lle tells us they' called him "lJinkie"
at home. The significance? Another
Berks County MlJ1ltClliSl'Il,u synonym of
"cal1oose" or "hand-car." The last of
a line of three to visit F. and M.
Compared: Brightest. Brighter, Bright.
Another proof of the well'estahlished
theory that the world is on the decline.
lle says that' hoth his hrothers took a
German prize and that he expects to
make a hid for it. Looks as if his hid
was too low. "l'lossie" is a faithful
memher of the seruh foot hall team and
an unrewarded "ringer" on the Senior
team. Of late, he has fallen under the
influence of a fair eo-ed from Dickin-
Gnoacls ELDEIQ DRINTON.,
Paradise Clubg Manager Class
Foot Ball Team ill: Class
Basket Ball til, 425. l3l:
Class Base Ball 125: Scrub
Basket Ball CIE, C333 Green
Room Club til, Cel l3ll Class
Historian t3l: Prepared at
Franklin and Marshall Academy: Ph.ll, Course.
The "long" of IQI3. From outward appearance,
"Maggie" seems to be a cross between a bean-pole and
a giraffe. The Green Room play last year vcrilied the
report. An an under-classman. he was a wild and way-
ward child. The old proverb, "The Way of the
Transgressor is Hard." has again .been put to the test
and not found wanting. "Shorty'i now walks in the
straight and narrow path, by the side of Doctor
Porter, at whose feet he daily imbibes knowledge. His
oration at the Junior banquet was a masterpiece t?l
of English. His excellent delivery was due to lirack-
bill, his instructor, and a liberal dose of "Rieker's
HA :nw Jaton Do'NA'11,
VVanamakers, u Pennsylvania.
Goethean: Ccnsor D. L. S. Q35 3 Entered Sophomore:
Prepared at Keystone State Normal School: A.li.
This debonair and dashing youth, whose portrait
you have before you. is from NVanamaker, Pa.-but,
we beg permission to ask the population of his native
city. He is a slow mover, but never stops till he gets
there. Every rule has an exception and "Doughnut"
tlunked Physics, tl'l1'f".lgll lack of "dos leddle pabers."
For conversation between "Tuffy" and him see rear
of book. You never saw him when he didn't have a
book under his arm and that ecclesiastical look upon
his face. He would make a model seminarian. but the
bent of his mind is not for the
straight and narrow way. He
devours Economics, and has de-
voted hours in studying the rela-
tive advantages of time and
.louw Anniusw lfmnrz,
fl' K XI'g Diaguothian, Vice President
D. L, S. 135: Secretary IJ. I.. S. 1.25:
Chaplain D. L. S. 115: Reviewer D. L.
S, 125: Mock Trial 1.35, 1351 Class
'llreasurer 115, 1.25, 1352 lntereolleg-
iate Debating Team 125, 135: Chess
Club 115, 125, 135: Vice President
Civic Club 1351 Wee!-'l,v Staff 115.
1.25. 135: College .S'l1ru'cn! Staff 1351
Orifi'um11lc Staff 1353 Prepared at
Franklin and Marshall Academyg Ali.
"The Power Behind the Throne" in
the Greist machine. Taft is his ideal.
with Greist a close second. "Andy"
makes a stab at debating. l'le's also
been class treasurer for three years
and we've never been out of the hole.
Every time a levy is made, he gets a
new suit. llis chess club is also "on
the blink." "France," as "Tubby" pro-
nouuces it-is destined for the bar. His
ettorts at the Mock Trials and the class
banquets, however, are not appreciated.
lt may be said to his credit that he
wrote the posters in our Freshman year.
But we fear for his future.
Aus'r1N l.li15NARD tilzovls,
tilcn Rock, Pennsylvania.
llarbangh Club: Goethean: Chaplain
G. L. S. 1153 Assistant Librarian G.
L. S. 1352 Chairman Anniversary
Committee G. L. S. 1352 Chairman
Banquet Connnittee 125: Clee Club
115, 125, 1351 Treasurer Glee Club
135: Mandolin Club 1353 Prepared at
Franklin and Marshall Academy: 15.12.
Do you notice the ambrosial locks
and lucid eyes? ln every town on the
Glee Club trip.
A string of shattered hearts there lies.
Busted by the strength of Austin's
But he has at last met his fate in a
little dark-haired maid. He comes
from the seaport town of Glen Rock.
lf you have never heard of it, he will
gladly give you the minutest details.
"Sh:'nkie" was the committee to secure
our class hats, but who ever sees the
hats. lium job! The glare of their
ruddy brightness so iullamed the bull-
lilce natures of the Freshmen last year,
that they had to be put in moth balls,
so that a scrap might not occur which
would have been strictly against the
orders issued by "The Nan of Des-
R.'XI,l'll l2i.L1s llA1:'1'MAN,
'I' 2- IX: Varsity l'oot Hall tsl.
fjll Class lfoot llall tsl: Var-
sity llase Hall til: Class llase
llzxll ful, 1.25: Manager Class
llase Hall Ill: Captain Class
llase liall 125: Class llasket
Hall til. tzl. t3l: Class Track
tsl: Captain Class 'llraek tsl: Howling ,IQCZIHI tsl:
Glee Clulm tial, l3l1 Green Room Cluh tsl: junior
Ilop Conunittee l3l3 flfffltlllllllt' Staff tgl: Preparerl
at Mereerslmrg .-Xeacleiny: 4X.H. Course.
The "fat" of 14113. To quote Dr. Draper, "a heauf
tifnl tackle." Rather ambiguous, isn' it? XVe give hint
the he-nelit of the rlouht. llis peeuliarities are "Girls
Girls, Girls, Forever ancl ever its Girlsf Hy far. the
most acconiplishecl "fusser" ot' the class. lle loves
them all. fat, thin, short. tall, hrown-eyerl, tlark-
hairecl, lvlue-eyecl and "lrlonclies." Many of the witty
t?l articles in this volume are the protluet ol' his
fertile t?i hrain. He clahhles in every variety of sport
conclnetetl at liranklin aucl Marshall, except the crew:
Rig ttol hit in football. "XVe'll see who helongs to this
organization." XYateh "Fats" ire rise.
jaeon CLARK lrIlaNN1n:lcac:1za,
'I' lx Wg 0 N IC: Manager Class llase llall 'Ileani tsl:
Assistant Manager Varsity 'llraek 'lleani t3l: Captain
Howling IVCIIIII tsl: junior llop Committee 136:
Representative Assoeizztetl l'ress t3l: Prepared at
Staunton Military Aearleiny: Plrli. Course.
The only energetic man arouncl eollege. "Ilis:l:y"
says he would even he ahle to go out ancl tlig ditches,
"llennie" is a notecl philanthropist, heineg a regular
attendant at chapel :incl an active worker in the Y. M.
C. A. Ile thinks he's quite a singer, especially of
eolnie songs, which are original--that's what he says.
Ile reamls lfreneh beautifully ancl has a speaking
aeqnaintanee with most of the Oriental tongues.
" I lennien says he has quite a pull
with the girls. Renieiuher, '
Clark, " "l'is lmetter to have loverl
anrl lost, than never to have
Iovecl at all." Jaeolm expects to
he Presirlent some clay f?l on
the Democratic tieket. "lg hall
in the sicle pocket." "Set 'em
up in the other alley."
ELMER Rnomcs HoKE,
Goethean: Calendar Staff C253 Pre-
pared at Lewistown High Schoolg A.B.
Do you remember seeing a quiet,
peaceable, harmless-looking little boy
walk slowly up the .campus on Septem-
ber 9, IQ09, with a light blue hat on his
head? It was a very noticeable hat.
and soon after attracted the attention
of one of the warriors f?l of IQI2,
who relieved him of his top-piece.
That was "Hoch." lt was in his domi-
cile that the Alpha Gamma Rho "frat"
was founded and John Hunt elected
president. "Maggie" l2rinton's room-
mate. He tried to keep "Maggie" on
the "way upon which he should go."
but he failed. One of the quietest men
in the class. One of the aids in putting
up the Sophomore posters. He evaded
the ofiieer of the law, by means of a
window in Goethean Hall. He expects
to study for the ministry and take his
Uncle "Hoch's" chair in Hebrew. A
disciple of "Dicky." To "Hoch" we
owe our typewritten copies of "Doc"
Johnny's lectures in Philosophy of
History, Aesthetics, etc. Accept our
hearty thanks for your noble aid!
RALPH PrzNiaos1z 1-IoI.mzN,
Allentown, Pennsylvania. V
A 9, Muhlenburg: Goetheang Re-
viewer G. L. S. C351 Debating Team
C352 College Studcnl LU: Entered
junior: Prepared at Allentown High
School and Muhlenburg College: A.l3.
lsn't he the pretty boy? Don't you
think so? Ralph does! "Pete" dropped
in at the beginning of the year from
Muhlenburg. And he's a big, burly
man. "Don't you knock that chip otl'
my shoulder?" "And don't you touch
my hat!" "Pete" came here with a
delinite end in view. He's riding hard
after a Phi Beta Kappa key. Muhlen-
burg is out of the Phi Beta Kappa
class, so he matriculates at the Lancas-
ter institution and swore by all the im-
mortal gods that he would accomplish
his end-the coveted key--regardless of
the means. Some sport. the "Senatorl"
He stopped at the Stevens Tap Room
one night and spent Iifteen cents.
J. EtillliR'l' IMLER,
Marshall Club, Diagnothian:
Corresponding Secretary D. L.
S. Czzll Class llistorian ill
Scrub lioot Hall til, tsl. f3l:
Class Foot Hall Cll, lil: Class
llase Hall Cll, lzl: 'llreasurer
Y. M. C. ll.. t3l: Secretary
Nevin Club C3l: Prepared at lledford lligh School:
.'X.Il. Course. '
The intellectual phenomenon on your right is J.
lfgbert lmler. VVonder what the J. is for? Probably
Jeremiah, for "Shorty" is continually lamenting the
ignoranee of all in l':CIlllUllliCS-Zlll except J. lf. lui-
diately after graduation his name will be placed in the
archives as having been the only living mortal capable
of blulling "Tubby" to perfection. 'l'he very ques-
tions he asks the learned professor often cause the
entire elass to believe that he has eoniniitted the heinous
crime of reading "Tnhby's Bible." NVe reconunend
to the Board of Trustees that "Shorty" will be heavy
enough in los.: to hold down 'liubby's chair, if it doesn't
break until thenl. "l'll get his job yetf'
Tounxs l.lzoN,xun -lAlEGlER,,
'I' E N: Diagnothian: Class President til, V
lioot lla '1l, tal, C3l: Captain Varsity liool Ball
t4l: Class Foot llall til, tel: Captain Class Foot
Hall tll: Class llasket Ball ill: Varsity 'llraclc t.zl:
Vice President, IJ. L. S. C3l: l'repared at lfranlclin
and Marshall Academy: Ph.ll. Course.
h Long ago "Huck" was a sailor,
:Xt his trade he was no failure.
But the Book Roon1's creation
Changed ulillClilSi' expectation '
:Xnd he started out to nail her.
I'le's there now, and when he leaves school, he is
going to retire on an annual income. llis only naughty
deed was to play on the college
team when he was a "prep." His
frenzied finance has turned his
head and he is all bawled up.
Physics has only helped the good
work along. "Some line ad-
Cll1lSUlll'lllu would not be out of
lm ll lllllll lu um lp
ll li ll llmlll im illlllll Ill
CLAt'nic 'lbxmrtxczis KING,
U is flu yv
Entered juniorg Prepared at Littles-
town High School and Gettysburg Col-
lege: AJS. Course.
"C. T." was a student at that other
"Dutch" educational institution, Get-
tysburg College-See "Doc" 1Jraper's
"Dutch 'llriumviratc"-Franklin and
Marshall, Gettysburg and Ursinus.
VVhy he left is a psychological proh-
lem too deep for our shallow minds to
solve. lie that as it may, he brought
us luck. for we heat Gettysburg this
year. Perhaps he wants to breathe the
ministerifl atmospheret?l of Franklin
and Marshall. One of Doctor Portcr's
gentlemen-50W or over. A philoso-
pher of great note, especially a delver
and advocate of the aesthetic. NVe have
strong evidence that he is a bit of a
"fusser." The only one of the class
with royal blood in his veins.
lisrics llluzlan l.ANDIS,
" Estes." "Iac,"
Paradise Club: Goethean: Class Foot
Hall til: Scrub Foot Hall KIJ, 1233
Censor G. L. S. til: Chairman Trien-
nial Greeting Committee, G. L, S. t3J:
Glec Club til, 6.25. 133: Assistant
Manager Glec Club f3l: Chairman
Banquet Committee lil: Chairman
junior Hop Committee 137: Prepared
at Franklin and Marshall Academy:
This honest-looking young man was
worried at one time hy insinuations
and innnnendos far greater than those
of the "'1'hirteen Million Dollar Capi-
tol." Init the dark clouds have cleared
away and Estes can now drink his
Coca Colas with that same care-free
abandon of yore. "Thar he rumours in
the village" that he is a great man for
the damsels, and when his love is
crossed, he chews two packs of tobacco
in an hour to bring him back to his
usual serene state of mind. Since his
"emule" weighs quite as much as he
does 11253, we suggest he had better
consult Charles Lefrnul on the Russian,
lfrench and llebrew modcs of "re-
vauche." Vale! "Jac" requests that
we make no mention of the Junior Hop
lbwi. NISSLIEY l..-XNDIS,
Goethean: President G. L. S.
C372 Student Stall 133. 145:
Representative to Intercollegiate
Oratorieal Union t3l: lleliating
Term f3l1 lfntered Sophomore:
Pre mared at lie stone Slate Nor-
mal School: .'X.ll. Course.
One of the Wonielsdort' twins and a "Knight of the
Hench at the Village Store." The more energetic or
the two, 'lluhh 's "dark horse! lle writes moetr .
' 1 y X I X '
.-Xnd its so mushy!-See hack part of hook. llns
had hahit he acquired in attempting to acknowledge
his many gifts from the fair co-eds at lxutztown. lle
was the ohject of a new "ease" every week. You ought
to read "An lxtilillfllVll'flglllClll of a llox of lfudgef
Sa , if liutztown turned out a mroducl like "Blond
eyery twenty-tive years, you could almost he recon-
etled to the mlace, could ou not? Nou could not!
IX 1 ' y '
lhe only llerlcs Lounttan who will ever vote the Re-
puhliean tielcet, except Ronug.
CHARLES on l.1clfoNn,
lix-Goethean: Chaplain G. l.. S. ill! Critic G. l..
S. tsl 1 Prepared at llloomlield School and New NVind-
sor College: AJR. Course.
Behold the patriarch ot' 1913! ,Xu enigma and an
anarchist! The most serious trouhle Charles eneount-
ered during his college course was his zoiilogy note-
hook. lt caused "lJie'cy" to lose his religion once a
. .. . . .
week. "Charlie holds the envlahle record ol heing
thc only one of the class pinched for putting up posters.
llis logical arguments and ministerial countenance the
next morning saved the class 34.25 and costs The
seminary is his destination. One of the hright stars in
Astronomy. Since he disagrees with the author of the
text-hook, he intends to publish
his ideas in a pamphlet entitled
"'l'he Urigin of the lllilky X'Vay,"
or "Did Venus See Stars When
Jupiter Stalmhcd Her?"
SIMON S. l.ElIMAN
Willow Street, Pennsylvania.
Diagnothian: Prepared at Franklin
and Marshall Academy: A.B. Course.
The relic of the class! He,comes
from Willow Street. Not lfVeeping
Willow, for that is too near to
"Water." liven "Dicky" was unable to
classify him. lt is our lirm belief that
he was a cousin of Rameses ll, but
that he was in such an excellent state
of preservation when unearthed, that
through the efforts of the attending
physician. Dr. Kerschner, and some line
"adchnstment," his lease on life was
prolonged. Your lease is about run
out. Simon, you'd better sign another
one. We attribute his quietness to his
disgust at modern barbarity compared
with ancient splendor. A staunch sup-
port of Layman's Missionary Move-
ment. Quick, Watson, the cocaine!
l'le's got another one in the wheel-
RAYMOND llrrzlzlz LEINBACII
fl' K 233 Varsity Basket Ball CID, Czl,
C373 Class Basket Ball CID, Cel, C335
Captain Class Basket Ball C255 Class
llafc llall C235 Class Foot Ball CU,
lllll Scrub Foot Ball C3l: Mandolin
Club C233 junior Hop Committee C351
Oriflaznine Staff C351 Prepared at
Reading High School: Ph.B. Course.
Don't laugh! l'le's perfectly harm-
less. One of the few demented crea-
tures which the law allows to be at
large. A future newspaper clipping-
maybe-"lDr. R. li, Leinbach, the noted
chemist, celebrated biologist, eminent
economist and extinguished physicist.
will deliver a lecture on March 4, 1942
-." The age of miracles is past. Cn
behalf of the student body, we demand
an explanation of your familiar nick-
name, "Speed," for it is so unnatural.
A fast freight is his usual gait. "Dicky"
has been urging him to take post grad-
uate work in Botany, and "Lenny" has
decided to follow his advice. He also
seems to be making quite a hit with
the fair sex. How does he do it? One
of "Dicky's" famous linguists. lt is a
fact of statistical accuracy, that "Leiny"
has studied four nights since Septem-
Louis -l,-xeon l.IvINGooD,
1D K ilfg Green Room Club til,
425, t3J: Glee Club f3l: Class
Vice President fill Class Sec-
retary fglg Assistant Cheer
Leader 633: First Assistant to
J. E. Kersehner: Prepared at
Mercersburg Aeademyg Ph.li.
The thin of 1913! The other Womelsdorf Twin!
A typical specimen of the Berks County Dutch.
"Dicky" is devoted to his education and thinks there is
a slight C?l chance of his becoming a noted student of
Arabic and Chinese some day. He, also. has a "case"
on "Tuffy" Expects to take his Ph.D. in Physics.
Much latent energy is stored up in this abnormal
frame and he claims he'll disclose it some dayC?l.
Will succeed Dr. Dippell in the near future. You
notice it is all to happen "some day " "Lixy" is
storing up energy for his debut. He's not as heavy as
they usually run. Another Sherry. George.
Rolnzlvl' HARR lVlAc'LAY,
Harbaugh Club: Goethean: Class Base Ball CU.
tel: Scrub Base Hall f2l: Class Basket Ball til:
Varsity Foot Ball f3l: Anniversary Committee G. L.
S. fzlg Assistant Librarian G. L. S. Cel: Critic G. L.
S. C3l: Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy:
Doctor Draper's "handsome" boy! Une of the stars
on the line. Which line? The bread line, of course.
His favorite subject for expansion-"How Old is
Ann?" His favorite song-"Oh, You Great. Big.
Beautiful Doll." His favorite brand-Sci-apple. His
elder brother'5 keeper. ' You are young and of tender
" Embrace "
years and heart.
More than one, you notice, for
"Kid" says that "every little one
added to what you got makes
just a little one more. But keep
them apart, or "there'll be a hot
time in the old town tonight."
The smaller of the "Peanut
I II lllllll III ml Il
li li II illlllll im illmll llll
RALM1 l-112No1zasoN NIACLAY,
Harbaugh Cluhg Gocthean: Class
Foot Ball ill, tzlg Manager Class
Foot Ball tzl: Scrub Foot llall til.
fglg Class Base Hall ill: Class Sec-
retary tzlg lianquet Committee till
Calendar Staff til: 1Xnniversary Com-
mittee G. L. S. Uh: Building Commit-
tee G. L. S. tzll Assistant Librarian
G, L. S. C135 Corresponding Secretary
Cv. L. S. ill 3 Prepared at Franklin and
Marshall Academy: Ph.l3. Course.
The other "Peanut llrother." Over
his desk hangs this motto, "There are
three things l am proud of. l am a
big man with lots of pip. l am a
chemist. l don't like the girls." l'le's
big enough, but he's rather loosely put'
together. A few turns of the monkey-
wreneh would greatly increase the pip.
You stand a good chance of being
"llerhie's" assistant next year, if you
stop giving the Sophomores the con-
tents of their bottles. But as for the
girls, "Mac" is head over heels in love.
Stilly nights when the air is warm and
the moon is bright effect his heart and
"Kitty, Kitty, Kitty," falls on the mid-
night air. Hut like his brother, he is
fickle at heart and name has changed.
Ah, Fair Lothario, watch lest thou turn
into a "Polar Bear."
Tnoivms -lonNs'roN MAusnALL,
'T' K 3: Prepared at Lebanon High
School: A,l5. Course.
"How many classes do you have this
morning? What are they? Did you
have any breakfast? l-low many times
did you recite? Did you Hunk? Where
are you going? What are you doing?
et cetera ad intinitumf' "Tom" has ze
Lrravd curiosity. Have vou ever noticed
how he laughs when "Tuhhy" cracks a
bum joke? T.hey're cousins! Real
fact. "Tom" loves "Tubby." "l re-
spect him, therefore I love him." The
trouble with him is that he is nutty
over Roosevelt. "Tom" reads the
"North American" every morning and
the "Examiner" every evening. He
and "Butts" Dellaven are frequently
confused, much to the embarrassment
of both parties. The only peroxide
hlond in college. And every time he
went to a Monday night dancing class
it rained and he bad to take a cab.
Which greatly grieved the heart of
" Tommy. "
EDWARD Louis NOI.TING,
ill E Kg Diagnothian: Class
Foot Ball CID, C233 Scrub Foot
Ball CID, C255 'Varsity Foot Ball
C353 Class Base Ball CID, C235
Class Track Teamg llanquet
Committee C159 Class Vice Pres-
idean C335 Editor-in-Chief Cal-
endar C2lj Business Manager Oriflanzmc C373 Pre'
pared at l-ligginsville High School, A.ll. Course.
lle came from Missouri. "You've got to show me."
lt was a hard job, but we've linally done it. VVe can't
understand why "'l'ubby" transferred him to the "bone-
head" section of the class. Perhaps to set the pace.
For lZd's some track man. As our Business Manager,
he is a very welcome CPR! caller on all the business
men of town. One of the poor deluded A.Ii.'s who
selected Physics instead of Chemistry. "l3iclcy" has
issued an ultimatum that all of them must face a
commission on insanity before graduation. A German
student to whom "Dippy" points with pride as the
progenitor of a mighty race.
RALPH l ,uwis YREIIER,
'lf E Kg Diagnothiaug Thomas Porter Scicntilic So-
cietyg Glee Club CIJ3 Prepared at Reading l-ligh
School: P.h.li. Course.
"My sole ambition was to sing and at the age of ten
l sang in the leading boys' choir of Reading." That's
"Eggie's" hobby, his voice. lt made such a hit that
he became a member of the "College Octettef' As a
member of the Diagnothian Society, he finds it rather
inconvenient to attend meetings. Wlieii 'iEggie" lirst
paddled in, he "led the merry life of a green fresh-
man." Quite a fusser and extremely well satislied
with himself. "From my sixth to fourteenth year l
attended the public schools and was always considered
the neatest boy in school. ln my
studies l was bright and gener-
ally toolc one of the live honors
in ranlcf' All quotations from
the "Autobiography of Ralph
Lewis Reber CVerbati1nl. VVrit-
len for Professor VVagner, No-
vember io. roio.
Wn.r.l.fxM lVlAk'rlN R0l4IiR'l'S,
'I' K 'Pg Goethean: Class President
C353 Scrub lfoot Hall C15, C25, C353
Class Foot Ball C15, C153 Varsity Base
llall CI5, C253 Class liase llall CI5,
C255 Captain Class Base Hall Team
C153 Varsity Track C255 Class Track
CI5, C253 Captain Class Track Team
C153 Class Basket Ball CI5, C3l: Glee
Club CI5, C353 Secretary Glee Club
C253 Green Room Club C253 Assistant
Manager Green Room Club C355 Sec-
retary Y. M. C. A. C151 Business Man-
ager Y. M. C. A. llandbook C255 An-
niversary Committee G. L. S. CI5, C25:
,slflllifllf Staff C35 1 l'repared at Altoona
High School: A.l3. Course.
"Boys, Altoona is a Paradise on
earth. the only place to live." liill is
some worker around college. but like
all great men, he is not appreciated. A
colleague of "Benny" in upholding the
motto "llc-tter Late Than Never."
"Whitey" is a father to the poor, be-
nightcd underclassmcn, who follow his
instructions to the very point-when
there is one. "Hill" is supposed to
have a girl somewhere in the western
part of town. They say "it's mutual."
linwm ISLAINE Romio,
'lt K 23: Goethean: Green Room Club
C255 Manager Class Basket Hall Team
C253 NVinner Goethean Sophomore
Uratorical Contest C255 5Vinner Sopho-
more lnter-society C5ratorical Contest'
C255 Goethean Anniversary Program
C353 Mandolin Club CI5, Czil, C35:
Leader Mandolin Club C35: Prepared
at Reading l-ligh School: AB. Course.
liver since "Eddie" has been sick
we've been afflicted with that "sky-
scraper teddy bear.'l He has never
been known to run. lt would take too
much exertion and the internal disturb-
ance might cause gastronomic compli-
cations. llis daily routine has been
most methodical. Eddie requires nine
hours sleep each night, and when he
does not come up to the required
amount. he chalks it up for future
reference. One time he was I8 hours in
arrears. His overcoat is a sure sign
of change of seasons. Frantz's great
collaborator. "l can't conceive how any
individual of normal intelligence can
consider Roosevelt a presidential pos-
Human 'BAUMAN SAUL,
llarbaugh Club: Goethean:
Class Foot Ball Crl. tzjg Scrub
Foot Ball CID, Q2lZ Treasurer
G. L. S. 125, Assistant Basket
Ball Manager C251 Prepared at ,
Franklin and Marshall Academyg
Homer comes from "handy" Greensburg and is the
exact antithesis of our illustrious Mr. Birinyi, having
never spoken more than live consecutive words in his
life. ln his Freshman year he posed as a gcometer.
far surpassing Euclid, and the class passed over many
slight discrepancies by merely referring to " Mr. Saul's
Proposition." He has been the protagonist of a start-
ling romance, astounding as this statement may seem.
"She" declared him "the handsomest man in the
world." But alas! her mistress tired "Weeny" and
called her "a good fer nuthingf' XVe cannot go too
deeply into his naffaires d'amour," for he is contem-
plating the publication of "The Secret History of My
Life." which will doubtless have a greater sale than
"The House of Bondage."
JIAMES STUART SEITZ,
New Freedom, Pennsylvania.
Iflarbangh Club: Goethean: Assistant Librarian G.
I.. S.: Entered Sophomore: Prepared at York Col-
legiate lnstitue: PILB. Course.
Ssh-Keep your foot on the soft, soft pedal. Don't
talk so loud. I am a disciple of "Tuffy," Long live
His Electrical Majesty. He comes from New Erec-
dom. Ever hear of it? No? How strange! It is a
settlement of bachelors and woman-haters. where
man is entirely free from the bane of the stififragette.
But "Doc" has turned "Benedict" Last winter a little
maid had "Doc's" heart and he was all upset. Now
he says "They'rc not so bad, after all," but he ean't go
home. His vacant chair is now waiting for Louis
Birinyi. "Doc" is some chemist
and a "base hallistf' Have you
ever heard his mighty voice bawl
out the umpire? Made too in
chemistry exam. "Herbie" must
have seen double when he count-
ed up the marks.
l.otns NlAL15NE Smrrn,
llarbaugh Club: Goethean: Secretary
G. L. S. 125: Prepared at Derry High
School: A.l3. Course.
"Sehmitty" comes from Derby. lt
must be lluteh. We are very glad it is
quite a distance from Lancaster so that
very few of the natives will drop in on
us. lt's too sudden, it might cause
heart failure. Hut he's quite a musician.
At present he is giving vent to his
feelings thro' the organ in the Unitar-
ian Church for the benelit of the
Minister and the Soprano soloist.
"Sehmitty's" scholarship has been on
a decline lately and at last we have
found the reason. Millersville is at-
tracting his attention. lle has "a dele
of a time." What "fussers" those
Iflarbaugh men are! Look thro' the list
and even the most sedate and harmless
looking of the lot, "Big Mae," has lost
his heart several times. 'l'hey're bold,
.louis l'lARt5LD STIQIN,
'I' K tl': Varsity Foot Rall 135 : Scrub
lfoot llall 125: Class Foot Ball 115:
Varsity llasket llall 125, 135: Class
llasket llall 125, 135: Captain Class
liasket llall 135: Varsity llase llall
135: Class llase llall 125: Glee Club
135: Porter Seientilie Society: Ori-
flfilzlmc' Staff 135: Entered Sopho-
mi-re: Prepared at Keystone State Nor-
mal Sehool and University of Penn-
sylvania: Ph.l3. Course.
You'd never think, when you look at
him, what weighty philosophical prob-
lems are being revolved in his huge in-
tellect. ln the tirst place, "Had" says
it's ll--- to be an athlete! Secondly,
hc's some chemieal artist, and hopes to
sueeeed "Herbie" in the near future.
Last, but not least, he is in love. This
is what is taxing his brain to its utmost
llis sleepless nights
Cause his sleepy looks.
lle forgets the diamond
As well as his books.
"Had" dearly loves to chirp that
familiar old rag, "Rufus Rastus John-
M.-uni l'1M1zRsoN S'rlN12,
X llfg Goethean: Reviewer G.
I.. S. t3l: Critic G. I.. S. t3l
Class liase Hall tal: Weekly
Stati' 4.25. 131: Glee Cluli 4313
.fkssistant lfoot Hall Mauafer
t3J: lfnlered Sophomore: Ire-
pared at Millersville State Nor-
mfl School: Ph.li, Course.
Bring a "Stein" for the gentleman. Not J. Il.. for
he comes from Kutztowtt, and Mark has a native dis-
like of the "lJutch." 'l'hat's the reason he went to Mil-
lersville. which produced this. lt joined us two years
ago and has proved a great help t?l. One of the
liiggest lmlullers of the elass and a social lion. Quite a
German student and one of lJr. Porter's liupglish en-
thusiasts. lt is rumored that .Xndreas llippell has
signed Mark to appear in the mezzo-soprano role ot'
"Salome," He will prohalmly lmorrow the seven veils
from "'llttf'fy's Norah." lle has such a good stand-in
with "jeFferson." The report landed Mark on the
Glee Clulm. Mark's favorite toast:
"llere's to the American lleauty-."
NVQ haveu't room for the rest. .'Xsk Mark!
l-lnmm fiRAN'l' S'rkAtnz,
Goethean: Prepared at Minersville High School
.-X silent man! llis experiences with john llunt last
year would Illl a volume. They prowled the streets so
late at night, that john was all hroken up and had to
stop school. nlloes' father is a doctor, and he him-
self is headed that direction, unless Physics or Biology
claim their own among the misguided disciple of
Science, and "Doc becomes entangled in the meshes
of "'l'uffy's wires.
Of "Doc" our knowledge is hut vague.
NVQ- know he came, we know he stayed.
llut whence, where, or whither he's hound,
Not a single reason can he found.
PAUL DIAY SYKESV,
Cardston, Alberta, Canada.
11' E Kg Diagnothian: Class Vice
President CI5: Class President C25:
Varsity Foot Ball C25, C355 Class Foot
Hall CI5, C252 Captain Class Foot
Hfll C25: Class Basket Ball C15, C25,
C351 Class Base Ball CI5, C25: Class
Track CI5, C255 Varsity Track C253
Chairman Banquet Committee C35:
Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academy: A.B. Course.
"Rookie" is now a farmer. He orig-
inally came from Troutville, near
Punxschutawney. For photographs of
Punxschutawney Railroad, see Phila-
delphia lnquirer Cfnnny sheet5. The
bane of Frantz's life. A staunch sup-
porter of the Colonel. And he ean't be
downed. When that man Sykes gets
rn idea in his head, it is there to stay.
Not the logic of Biriniyi nor the ora-
tory of Braekbill can move it. A val-
uable member of the Diagnothian Lit-
erary Society, when he's absent. If
Rookie got a quarter to "guard"
"second base," would he get a "half-
backn at the "end" of the game? "Fin-
ish" joke! One of the handsome men
of the class!
PAUL CoNN1zR WAGNER,
'I' K 23: Goetheang Winner Goethean
Freshman Oratorical Contest: W'inner
W. l-l, Keller Latin and Greek Prize:
Green Room Club CI5, C25, C355
Property Manager Green Room Club
C255 Weekly Staff C25, C35: Calendar
Staff C251 Editor-in-Chief Oflifltlilllllf'
C353 Goethean Anniversary C25, C355
lnter-collegiate Debate Committee, CI5,
C25. C353 Assistant Base Ball Man-
ager C353 Prepared at Reading High
School: AB. Course.
This timid-looking young man is
Pissistratus, the Second-the classic
prodigy. Paul has made a fortune by
winning Latin and Greek prizes. After
graduation he expects to live the life
of a retired capitalist. Besides being
a wonder, intellectually, Wag has had
"troubles of his own.', Wag's in love:
Sykes is also in love: all the trouble
arises over the fact that they are both
in love with the same fair maiden. Can
you suggest a remedy? We can't. NVe
had better not say any more lest none
of it will ever go to press. You know
lVag is editor-in-chief.
Fmvn D. XVICAVICR,
lliagnothian: linteretl Sopho-
more: Preparerl at Lock Haven
State Normal Sebool 1 .fX.H.
"Give me liberty. or give me
tleath." lle wants his home
town. Very quietly he came
among us. anrl very quietly he moves. lint he eausecl
Georgie" to have the seare of his life, when he g
oft' all his conditions in Latin within four weeks. An
unpreeetlentetl oeeurrence. lle also missecl the hrst
part of this year, and matle it up before the encl of tht
Iirst semester. A marvel ot' literary aeeomplishment
Hut then all those Lock Haven boys have abnormally
rlevelopecl brain-pucltlings. The sehool's meclieal anfl
surgical department must be most protieient in pump-
joslzifn lltten XVISSLER,
lliagnothiang flflfltlllllllf' Staff t3l: Preparetl at
Lititz 'lligh School: A.li. Course.
ujoe" is a procluet of Lititz, lle is one ot' the large
number of students who spend one half of their time
on a trolley seat and who pay the majority of the
rliviclencls of the Conestoga Traction Company. l'le
onee hail aspirations of becoming a great milcr and he
usecl to praetiee on the Lititz pike. Hut in the inter-
elass meet, "joe" clitl the mile in about 6.30, which has
forever erushetl his ambition. Ile has now turned his
energies towartl music, and now he entertains the
elass cluring class meetings with his renditions of
ulftlclie Romig's" two elassies, "ll 'llrovatore" antl
C1112s1'1z11 llt1k'1'oN NVRAY,
X 1113 Goethcan: Vice President G. L.
S. C352 Business Manager College Slu-
de11t C453 Porter Scientilic Society:
Junior llop Committtee C35: Scruh
Foot Hall C353 Entered Sophomore:
Prepared Altoona High Schoolg Ph.R.
The short of 1913! "Chet" has a
very aggressive nature. He is very
touchy. When anyone touches him,
even in the middle of the night, he feels
the touch and immediately he gets up
and tries to touch somehody else lutrder.
No! No! not "touching" in a financial
sense, even if he was a memher of the
junior llop Committee. He intends to
make a fortune hy the sale of the hook
he will puhlish after graduation, " How
to Earn Your Way Ti1l'OlltJ,'l'1 College."
The joint authors are E. B. Landis, J.
C. l-lenneherger, R. li. Leinhach, R. li.
liartman and "Chet" himself. It was
the grand dance.
Gnonols W11.LA,11n METGAIQ,
'I' EK: Class liasket Hall CI5, C253
Class Base Ball C15, C253 Glee Cluh
C15. C251 Prepared Forsthurg Normal
School: Ph.B. Course.
"Met" deserted us at the end of his
Sophoinore year, hut he's coming hack
again nxet year. llis rundown system
demanded a change of vocation and
atmosphere. I-le's very meek and mild.
One of the three--or was it four-
freshmen that the present Senior class
hazed when they were Sophomores.
The poor fellow was enticed to the
front door after he had retired, and
compelled to play the fool, so that the
"wise fools" might know how to act in
ibm' Einar Svpvrial
RIQNJAMIN XNA1115 Simon,
fb K Hl'3 Class Foot Ball CID g Class Basket Ball fri, Czj, 13,2 Captain Class Basket Ball
Team Qrjg Varsity Basket Ball flj, 125, 131: Captain Varsity Basket Ball Team Qglg Class
Base Ball U1 3 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy: Special Course.
This is one of the pretty boys of the class. All the girls especially seem to take a liking
to those pretty red cheeks. And he looks so cute when he blushes, ' 'Benny " works in his
Daddy's shoe store on Saturday so as to have a little spending money for "later Saturday
evening." "Benny" loves basket ball and everything in it but the referee. A diligent Sun-
day School worker, College Y. M. C. A. enthusiast and philanthropic organizer! "Kate"
says, "If studies interefere with pleasure, drop studies. That's why I am a special." A
devotee of "Tubby." Ever notice the melancholy countenance during the last few months.
The course of true love never did run smooth."
" F1112 Mew Emma"
"Hmmm hrnpprh bg the umgaihrn
lelfxmn' lJl'fl,lKl0 Cox, 1 RmucR'r Iil+3A'1"l'v SAXMAN,
lNlxr.'r1a1z Cosmmvia DICKICV, Au.-x Amwx Scrulfxfifliu,
Davin LANOI' FLIQCK, I JOHN LICINHACH SCII.-Xlilflflilt,
,Im-IN .Lxcon Hlcss, FRANK Smmzu SCHW.Xlf'l'Z,
jmm HuN'1', Ci-mimfs NV1fs1.icv SPEICIIIQIC,
Cl.AY'I'llN Glmrwr liiililfu, LEE CIQPHAS T1-iolxms,
VVILLIAM S'1'lC151,l'2 Klil-PLIC, Roluilrl' S.xNwnu1 Tusslav,
XVll,x,l.'xM lERlllN1.'XN Nlonwomliuv, R0llIiR'l' llu1fm1.'xN VV.-x1,v,
Cliixlm-is Srvvnliu Pllll.ll'Pl, Cvltvs A.-mon XVlilFGI'fRlKliR.
A Ax QXL4 A
Y i Y '
, V 1 fl,
C o Q K I
Uhr Svnphnmnrifz Bimini.
JOHN K. WHITE KRAMER.
El El El
We are the class Sophomoric ! Pussillanimons
Juniors and Freshmen
Gaze on our passage awe-stricken, as a swallow
regardeth the eagle
Soaring aloft in the Heavens. Seniority, Title,
Guide us with pride and with and with envy. We are loved
by our College as only
Was by his bnrden Aeneas. And the air hoastfnl
Waiteth our advent,
Fearful, well knowing, desirous, that tee aeroplane
This is the class Sophomoric ! Oh ! and where
lieth gentle spring's verdure
Once brightly gracing yon temple? Hath it passed
with thc coming of summer, ,
Or do I fain see it linger ? And will autun1n's
gold-brown tint seem richer,
Fitter than mid-year's hot sunlight? Will the snows
of winter become us?
Hail to the class Sophomorical ! Be we beasts
angel-seeing or owl-wise,
Pumpkin heads, grouping in darkness. I Say, Hail
to the class Sophomoric I
Labor omnia vincit.
Prcsidcn-I . . .
Secretary . . .
Treasurer . . .
H 1'st0r1'm1 . .
1:1 1:1 rn
Rep ! Boom! Bah !
VV ha ! VV ho ! XfVha !
Rah ! Rah ! Rah !
Orange and Black
Snphnmnrn Gllewz Bull
"Their heads sometimes so little that there is
Sometimes so long,
CI-IARLIQS M. ACIQHRIIIAN ....
GUY ANDERSON BENCI-I0lili ..
PAUL l-lAM1L'1'ON BI.Ic'I'z, JR ....
KLINIQ BOWMAN ......
NIEWPHIEIK BOWMAN .....
CHARLIi:-1 WARREN BRIYNVIIAKISR. ..
HIQRMAN DANIEL DIEII-IL ......
CLAUDIQ Oc'I'AvIUs DIIQROLR. ..
lIlERIsI:R'r EGAN. . . .
HIQNRV ARTHUR Fox ....
FRANK PRIis'I'oN FRAVIQL..
PIiRcv l-loIfIfIcR GAIIIEL. . . .
CLAUDI2 FRANKLIN GLICK...
W1L1.IAM 'EDGAR GRIIfIfI'I'H. ..
EDWARD TOWNSICND HAGIIR. . .
MCCULLIZV l-IALIIACII. . .
RALPH l-lAR'I'zIfI,I,. .
VVILLIAM OscAR l-IIQCIQIIIAN...
Amos HIQNRV 1'l'IcRsII ....,.
JACOII CARPICNTIQR l-llfss. ..
JOHN LIQRUIS Hiiss .......
FOs'I'IcR CALVIN PIILLEGASS ....
BENJAMIN I'lARRlSON l'I0Ol!lfR. ..
JAY FORNICY ll0S'l'I'I'l"l'lfR ..... .
CHARLICS WADI: JONIQS ....
XVAT,'l'lfR LIEROV IQALHACH. ..
IQELVIN K. KEECH ......
H I-:RIIIQRT KING ICENDIG. ..
l'IAROLD GUY Kl'l'TICLMAN. ..
JOHN K. WHl'FIC KRAMER...
EDWIN MORGAN IfRECKliR...
l'lAROLD BARTON KRIQIDI-ZR. . .
PAUL IRVING KUNTZ .....
EDWIN RI:Um5N KUTZ ......
JOHN MARCUS LANSINGIQR...
that there is no wit for so
no room for witg
Front Royal, Va.
State Line, Pa.
Toms Brook, Va.
Summit Hill. Pa.
FRANKUN AND MARSHALL
ANSON E. LAUPER ......
SAMUIQL EDWIN LQIIACH... .
WILLIAM lVllCI-IAEL Lov... .
JIISIAH JACOII MAIu:I.Ii. ..
JOHN KARL MILLEI1 ....
GEIIIIGIIZ AI,IIIaIz'1' lWO0Rl:f .....
WILI,IA:vI EDWARD lUU'l'H...
lVlUNALD lXIl'l'CHlfl,L lVlYY.lN .... .
CIIIII. NATHANIIQI, NI9'I'scHIcIz,.. .
WILLIS CARI. NUGIQNT ...... .
GIioIIoIc HIQNIW O'1"1'HoIfIfIz... .
RUIIEIIT XVYENIDELL OWIQNS ..... .
SoLo1vIoN GILMOIIE PoN'1'IUs .......... .
XVILLIAM MERRITT PORTERFIlfl.D, JR. ., ..
1-lAIuzv LYMAN RAUII .............. .
PAUL HERBliIi'l' RIQIGNEII ....
JOHN LANDIS RI5Is'1' .....
I-IAIIOLD KLINIQ ROHISON ...... .
CLADUS LIis'I'IiR ROHRDAUGH... .
VICTOR ADIIAHAM RU'l'H .... .
I-lowAIzD LEs'rEIz SASSAMAN... .
JOHN CALVIN SAvI,oIz ...... .
ALFIIED NI5vIN SAYRIQS ........ .
l-IICRIII-:RT ALFIIIQII SCHAFFNIQR... ,
HAIIVIQV ARTI-IUII SMITH .... .
JOHN BROWIER SNYDER ........ ,
CAULDIQR CHARLES STIQWAIIT .... .
NllCHAEL GAIaIfIIiLD STUMP .... .
LIf:wIs HocH WAGIQNHORST .... .
BIQIITIIAM S'rUAIz'r WALKER... ,,
ALVIN Rox' FREY WEAVI-:II ....
DAVID WIQNGIQII WIQDER ..... .
RALPH .S'I'ANLIsY WIcILER... .
JIIHN WAIIIQ WIMER .......... .
l'll'INRY IHIIGIIIQI: WoII'I'HINc:'roN. .. .
Leaman Place, Pa.
Glen Rock, Pa.
Pine Grove, Pa.
New Holland, Pa.
Terre I-lill, Pa.
. C1 'V A M if
6' 'Y ' g t
num 1 11111 1 A 1 .
P 1 , ff '
U It ls a tale. full ol' sound and fury, signifying nothing."
l'llCRIHCR'l' IQING KICNDIG.
ISTORY is the progressive movement of human life. In
this sense, the Sophomore class truly has a history. Pro-
gression both for the good of the College and the class is
our primary aim. In surveying the work of the class in
the last two years, this policy of progression becomes mani-
fest, even tothe most casual observer. During our Fresh-
man year, we were content to learn our place and relation to our Alma Mater,
going about with eyes and ears wide open, and mouth tightly closed. We
did not make the mistake of attempting- to dazzle the older men of the insti-
tution by displays of our forensic ability. We appreciated that, during that
first year, we were to undergo, processes of forming and moulding which
would make us good, representative college men.
But, notwithstanding this general passive attitude, class scraps and
tests found us the most active of -classes. Late in the spring, we crowned our
Freshmen year with a most decisive victory on the diamond. After the first
inning, the result was never in doubt, and the one-sided score at the elcse of
the game was a matter of extreme chagrin to the over-confident 13,s.
After a vacation of three months, we returned to college with a high
sense of our duty toward the youths who for the first time found themselves
bereft of the maternal blessing and the paternal shoe. The posters, full of
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
kindly advice and firm exhortations, were posted in prominent places prior
to the opening of college, despite the watchfulness of the police. Hardly had
our protege's arrived, when the juniors incited them to rash insubordination,
and with characteristic lack ol' feeling for the poor Freshmen's anatomy, per-
suaded them to assemble behind the reservoir that very evening. Under fthe
tutelage of the aforesaid juniors, they were drilled in the tactics which they
should use in the coming battle. Behind the seminary, we patiently awaited
their onslaught, but for some inexplicable reason they did not appear.
Finally, just as we had decided to make a search for the verdant ones, a black
mass resembling nothing so much as an immense funeral procession, hove
into sight. Crouching like panthers, we eagerly awaited the arrival of the
sheep. As they reached the seminary campus, with unholy shrieks and as
one man, we charged upon them. But the upper-classmen were averse to
seeing the battle end so soon. They, therefore, insisted that their dupes be
allowed to join in array against the seminary steps. Now, gentle reader, to
understand our next action, you must know that in our Freshmen days, we
were instructed that the object of this rush, was to capture the president of
the opposing class. This, we accomplished in about one-half minute. But
again we were foiled by the upper classmen. Really angry now, we returned
to the seminary campus, and proceeded to transform the mass, huddled
against the wall, into a new variety of jelly.
That same campus was the scene of another struggle about a month
later. The Freshmen, elated because they had succeeded in getting up some
posters, the meaning ol' which no one to this day has been able to decipher,
gathered on the streets the next evening and engaged in scenes of' wild and
lawless hilarity. Realizing that we had a duty to perform, also that the time
was short, with a small band we proceeded to the seminary campus, to await
the numskulls who were disturbing the college community. When they per-
ceived our slender ranks, with a lusty cheer, they attacked. But, lol how
different from their expectations l Within ten minutes, every Freshmen had
quietly disappeared from the field, or was there on his back with a guard of
Sophomores around him. At the earnest behest of our worthy President, even
t.hese disturbers were permitted to depart. The Freshmen attempted one more
revolt, after the basket ball game. After twenty minutes of hard fighting,
the upper elassmen unanimously decided that the Sophomores had won. It
is fitting to state here- that this class of 1914 has never been defeated in class
battle. They have either vanquished their foes entirely, or have fought them
to a bitter stand still. Probably, their last iight has been fought, for the
youths of '15 have become quite docile, and far be it from us, to chastise the
child who has committed no offense. We pride ourselves upon the fact that
they bid fair to become worthy sons of our Alma Mater.
But we have not confined our activities to merely inculcating the pri-
mary lessons of obedience in the Freshmen. While we have not furnished as
many men to the various varsity teams as some of the other classes, we have
excelled all in our contributions to the scrub teams. This shows better than
anything else, both our college and class spirit. In the other activities of the
college, we are seen at our best. Even in our Freshman year, a number ol'
our men had leading roles in the Green Room production. The fact that one
of our number was instrumental in defeating State College here, in the inter-
collegiate debate, bears fitting testimony to our literary prowess. Proof of
our musical ability was evidenced by the circumstances surrounding our ban-
quet, when the oflicials of the Glee and Mandolin Clubs were greatly per-
turbed for fear that one third of their number would desert the concert for the
class " feed." The matter was amieably settled, however, and the men were
found in their accustomed places at the concert. The calendar published by
the class, attracted favorable comment throughout college circles.
One more event of interest has transpired for us during this Sophomore
year. On March 8, the class banquet was held in Harrisburg, Praise ofthe
event was heard on all sides, and the good fellowship manifested there will
not soon be forgotten.
At this point, the curtain goes down on the second act of this intensely
interesting drama of the class of 1914. It is too early to predict what the
future will bestow upon her. Judging from the past, one must conclude that
the events yet to transpire before her glorious history is complete, will not
fail to enhance the fair name of our Alma Mater.
G X XXXXXXXXXX
'et' i QW x
f X-. ,
4 aj :vw "
, -f S X-V' fri
f Q X A -' ni.
62.1, f F ' LQ,
I I V, n wx v, Q1
N' X .,l. 1: '
. -' f Riffs? ir.
5 f x fm
.pf X imma
f A -Lv WIIU
-W x fy ill'
, I fm:
. ' Q'
m 1:1 1:1
Manager ......... ...W. G. Sc'11wA1z, 'lI.
.fls.vist111zt Mczlzagw' . . .. .I'l. fi. Ax1M121u1AN, '12
Cafvtniu. ......... . . .'l'110MAs C. l?1z11111'1'A1.
Cnuclz . .. .F1Q,xN1q MT. P1.1zAs,xN'1'
Uhr Gram 1
lOO yard 612151165-I,liIGHTAL, MYLIN, D. M.
220 yard DHSl1CS-PIEILIIITAL, MYLIN, D. M.
120 yard l1urdles-jA12G1sR, BR1D1zN1sAUG1
220 yard 1111111165-JAEGER, U1z1D1aN11AuG11, T'1z11:11'1'.x1..
440 yard FLU1-PEIGIITAL, Sc1'1A1f1fNE1z, H. A.
880 yard ru11-011121:110Lz1z11, HAGER.
1 mile ru11--O1xER110Lz1zR.
2 mile run-VVALKER.
High julnp-P01zT151zF11z1.D, NIYLIN, D. M., U11151e1101.z1a11.
Hammer throw-JA1zc:12u, C01 121m1:c11.
Shot 1JL'lt-JAEGER, C01.1s1m11G1-1.
VARSITY BASKET BALL
VARSITY BASE BALL TEAM
VARSITY FOOT BALL TEAM
f ' . T
C O O KE
What herd is this that now appears?
What pitter-patter strikes my ears?
Who are these pink-checked, lovely dears?
Tl1ey're Freshmen !
Some fat, some thin,'some short, some tall,
Some never left the farm at all,
The very same they came each fall,
They study hard all through the day,
To learn their A B C's to say,
And when they're done, with blocks they play
Dumb Freshmen !
When seven strikes, they go to bed.
A feeble ray their candles shed. '
From bottles are the darlings fed.
Dear Freshmen I
Caps that are blue with buttons green
Adorn the ' kokos " of 'I5.
When one of these you view, you've seen
A Freshman !
They do the work, they learn to " fuss,"
At first they cut an awful muss,
And when we're mad, we always cuss,
" Damn Freshmen.
1:1 1:1 1:1
Semper fidclis, .Semper paratus. Illue and Gold
President . . .
Secretary . . .
Treasurer . . .
Historian . . .
Rickety Ax Co Ax Co Ax!
Rickety Ax C0 Ax Co Ax!
Boom! QXVhistleJ F. and M.!
IQIS! 1915! 1915!
L' T' p
.Freshman Qlluzn illnll
"Nature hath form'cl strange fellows in
KIQNNICTH El.l.MARliR Ai-l'lil....
HlfRllliR'l' FRANKLIN .'XRNUl.ll...
CHARLES Cus'1'xaR iiARCHI'lil.Ib. ..
CnARl,1cs ALRRIQD BlfNNIC'I"I' ....
EDXVARD, HENRY BHRGI-:R ....
Wa1.l.,xclc I"J1,'NN BLACK. . . .
Kl.'xHl.oN FRANK Bor.'roN. . ..
Riwmonn JAMES .llovl.lQs ....
PARK SMITH RRANT ......
JHIARRY linwARn BRIQNNIQRH..
ELMER Rov CORMAN ........
FRED BIEATIES CRUMIIAUGH ....
Rnauzlr: Warson Dlimi. ...... .
I-IIQRHHRT ESPIQNSHADIQ DH,l.liR ....
rFll,I.MAN HIQISIEY Ensksoui ........
C1-IARr.rss Wu,r,mM Fr:Ns'1'lcRMAcHER...
.-Xmixnnus fiIHfliNWAl.ll G1f:,xRrmR'1'..
BURTIS Rmfus Gl.lIJDlfN ..........
EMIZRSON Gm' GRla1cNAwAl.'r...
MAr.Cor.M IHURRISUN HARING. ..
Tnoivms CLIFFORD Havlcs .....
Joi-IN SAMUEL i'illl.I.liNIlACH...
JOHN FREDERICK lIor,MAN .....
ABRAHAM KoPl,lN Hos'rE'r'rliR....
KARL M USSIER Hous14:R. . , . . ..
EARLE F. HUNTER ...........
Enom S'I'AMllAUGH IMLIQR ....
Ll.lfWlfI.I.YN LICICIQST Ions'r...
Ravuonn SHIRR jonws...
CHARLES Lrfon JOHNSTON ....
Enmunn KElfl'l'IR KLINH...
RICHARIE H1-:NRY KLINIQ...
RAvMoNn HENRY TQRAY...
ARTHUR IQING KUNRHL...
GEORGE KUNKISI., JR. ....... ..
Wn.Ll.u1 K!lNs'rlfR KUNRHL...
Wll.r.mM Anm KLYRTZ .......
Rocky Ridge. Md.
Spring Mills. Pa.
Kennett Square, Pa.
Leamzzu Place. Pa.
Pennsylvania Furnace, Pa
South Hermitage. Md.
l'lliNRY NIYERS LONG ...........
."Xl.liRI'fD NiliR'l'0N lNlASUN H lil M ER. . . . . .
ADAM ZIQRPHY MOORE. .........
lSRAl'IL GEORGE NACE...
PAUL JAMES NEEE .........
FRANCIS LEROY Ol,XN'Ell.lfli ....
HENRY OSMAN O'Nlfll,l,,..
ll.XR0l,ll POI.l,ACK PIERCE...
JOHN FRED PYFICR ...........
IRWIN ALIIIQRT R1KUl!liNl'Illl,l7. ..
HEIs'I'ER GUIIQ RIIAWN .....
JACOD LLOYD RlCKlCR'l' ....
JOHN ADAM Rll3Slili .......
PHILIP RAYMOND SC1-IREIIIER. ..
CHARLES EDWARD SCHU'l"1'li..
HARRY LEWIS SHAFFICR .....
SAMUEL MICHAEL SHICLLY ....
JOHN GROSS SHOOIQ .......
CHARLES PENTZ SHRIVICR. ..
V. GALEN LSLIFER ........
CRIQURGE SMITHGALL ......... .
CLAUDE RICHMOND S'l'AUFI'l2R. ..
HOWARD B. S'I'AUIfEER, JR .......
RICHARD lVlUHl,!iNlilfkG S'l'0Cli'l'ON
GEORGE W. STOLER . . . . ..... . ..... . . .
lX'lARK THATCHER ..............
CLARENCE CORNELILIS THOMAS..
ROIIERT LEE THORNTON, JR .....
CLARENCE ADAM TRO!-VI' .....
BRUCE ALDIAN WENTZ ....
ROY ELMER WOOD ..........,
EARL BROOKE WOR'1'HING'rON. ..
CHARLES RAYMOND YOCREV
GICORGIE l'llfRl!lCR'l' ZICLLPIRS. ..
Belle Vernon, Pa.
Spring Mills: Pa.
North NVales, Pa.
Richland Center, Pa.
Dry Run, Pa.
" A school-boy's tale, the wonder of an hour."
V. Games SLIFER.
N beginning the study of the fortunes of a nation, it is considered
best to first trace back to the origin of the people composing it.
ticular localities the greater part of the class of 1915 emigrated.
KLA A large number set out on the 12th of September, 1911, from
. Berks county, Pennsylvania, and after a hair-raising and nerve-
racking car ride of over two and a half hours, arrived in Lancaster the savmf
day. Eastern Pennsylvania furnished a large quota of the present Freslnnen,
while Lancaster County and the remaining part of the state swelled the roll-
book until the figure eighty was reached.
Like the early settlers of this great Commonwealth, these eighty youths
at once set about finding food and shelter. The search was comparatively
easy, especially if a five dollar note was held temptingly before a Charlotte or
Lemon Street landlady. Some, however, signed themselves over to eight
months of hard labor, by joining Fraternities and Clubs.
It soon became evident that the Freshmen like their forefathers would
have to deal with "indians"-I almost said savages-in the shape of the
Sophomores. Organization was deemed the best method of protection.
Therefore, immediately after the opening of the College, Room F became the
scene of a very grave and deliberated council. After choosing one of the
largest members as president, the meeting laid plans for future battles.
We have had but little trouble in finding out from what par-
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
On the night ofthe fourteenth, the first engagement occurred on the
campus of the Seminary and for a time on the Science Building steps. It
was fiercely contested by both parties. At first our forces where somewhat be-
wildered and permitted their president to be taken captive by the enemy.
Some of the otiicers rallied the troops, who after a few minutes of rest went
back into the fray and more than held their own.
This excellent showing gave confidence to the boys with the green b-1t-
tons and during the next two months many engagements took place.
Though meeting with excellent success throughout the fall we received little
or no recognition from the upper classmen. The foot ball victory, however,
changed our lot for the better, and ever since the going has been pleasant.
The victory was indeed a noble one. The Sophomores with their much
overestimated brains and brawn, easily fell beforethe steady plunging of the
Freshmen. Nine points to nothing very poorly tells the tale. The basket
ball game was a keen disappointment to both the players and adherents of
the younger team. The opposition failed to put up a game worthy of discu'
sion. Let it suffice to say that another victory was added to the list of the
new comers at Franklin and Marshall. The "scrap "which followed afforded
an excellent opportunity for the under classmen to get rid of old clothes.
Nothing more needs to be said concerning it.
In all college activities, the Freshmen have been well represented. Their
hearty and prolonged cheering at all athletic contests was favorably com-
mented upon by many of the alumni. A large delegation accompanied the
team to Muhlenberg and as a side trip visited parents and relatives in their
Fatherland. They have become aiiiliated with the Literary Societies and per-
formed creditably. -
The first banquet held at York, did much towards promoting good fel-
lowship among the members. Everybody pull togetherg we are getting along
brilliantly both in the class room and out of it. Winning teams in track
and base ball are expected, but it is yet too early in the season to say much
about them. We are pleased with Franklin and Marshall, we hope they are
pleased with us. We shall do our utmost to repeat next year.
CI-IR1sTIAN MAURIQE HEliSlIEY'..
FRANK KING 'l'RovTw1NE, 'P 2 K..
l'5I5NJAMlN VVADE SIAIAUB, 'F' K XV..
PAUL j'ERoM1z BowMAN , X 'I' ....
H. G. HASSENPLUG ............
GEoRG1z MIHIAEL BLANK, 'I' K XV. ..
CARI. H. URUIXAKER ......... N.
CHARLES Lmwls F.AcfKL1aR, X '12
HARRY BENJAMIN IJIOSTETTER, X 'I'
BAKER ROYER .......... A ........
CHARLES CARRoLI. SAUBER. . .
ADAM IQAY A1'1c1z1u1AN, A.l3. 119085 .....
'1'110MAs .lfxmls ll1z1m:11'1', A.H. 119035 ....
GE91u:E C11,x1zLEs CLEVER, A.l3. 1 IQOSJ . . ..
I.E0N DEHOEF, A.H. 119055 ............
IERYRT W11.1.1AM F1s11E1a, A.I3. 119085 .... .
WM. C11Es'rE1a GREENAwA1.'r, A.lEl. 119075.
A1.1f1zEn j'As1'E11 HERMAN, A.lEl. 119035 . . ..
W1L1.1Ax1 I2Dw1N ICEEFER, Phil. 1IQII5..
HENRY HAROLD KE1zsc'11NE1z, Ph.lE1. 119085 .... .....
.IOIIN NEVIN LAND, A.Ii3. 119075 ....... ..
'IESSE H11:AM I.A11EEE1z, AB. 119085 .... .
j0sE1'11 SELL LAw1zENcE, A.l3. 119045 ....
LEONARD I.LEwE1.1.YN LE11, All. 1191 1 5 . ..
Cvlcus CLEVELAND Mli5'ER, A.I3. 119085 . ..
IEDw1N ALLEN NACE, AB. 119045 ....... .
j0sE1'11 NIATTIIEW NEWGARD, AB. 119085.
j0sEP11 ALFRED R01'11E1zME1., AJS. 119085.
XVM. A1zRA11AM Sc'11NADE1c, AB. 19lQO85..
ISAM' S1111:K SIMONS, A.B. 119095 ......
WAL1.Ac'E Gomv VVADE, PIER. 119115 ....
I-Ev1 NEv1N W11.s0N, A,B. 119035 .......
New Orleans, l.z1
New Paltz, N. Y
Mt. Joy, Pa.
T0m's Brook, Va.
oo I 3397 L l x
1 , v mQga fmtKAW
3?'g-5363 ff? 19 A J '3 I Q qj
1C?f45f U J'
' UNITE!" . . .JJ ' Mun'
X 'saiissiaw aw' ' 7'
,- " 'e:a sae:-rzz 'f :vs 7 ,f-
' "'I:i.a:s:11: -1' Y 1 ff'
'-fs::"f f3g 1
i Sf:-gb L..
' iz I .: : , -
ff' Q 'W 5.
5' ' I. .. ' f
J F' 2 6 4' X
2 ZW X X
4 ll: I, I,
X Nuff 3' :iugn ' I I . . 57, if
' X' kQL"1 - A
LQ 13:39 'ii2f:? -1' 'T' ff-.
'f' "' - V 6
' ' 10.4, 'g 1 " ' Q A
. '- --' il' f
, Q, 1 V A ,,.- '
' .fl df- -Q 'T'1i:'-"4 '
.-' E 5
1 , 15.
GV. ' 4-:ff
Gnrthran illiterarg Svnrivig
FE NEEQSZ FDSZE,
EI 1:1 El
.. N. Lfxxms.
.....H. A. SMITH.
.. . . .G. H. Zl'fI,l.lfRS.
W. M. Lov. '
.... H. I. DoNA'r.
.... R. Hosni.
Old Gold :md Blue
Nl. M. A1.1-2xAN111iR,
H. E. AMMERMAN,
J. H. IJORMAN,
C. G. BACHMAN,
R. M. BR11:H'r,
H. J. JJONAT,
A. L. GROVE,
E. R. HOKE,
E. B. LAN111s,
H. D. DIEHL,
J. F. HosTa'rT1s11,
W. O. Hl'fCKMAN,
F. C. HlI,I.lfGASS,
O. R. I-IA1z1'z1c1.1.,
H. M. ARNOLD,
W. D. BLACK,
E. R. CORMAN,
J. S. I Io1.1.1fN1mcH,
I. G. NACE,
D U E1
J. F. KALYWMAN,
H. J. M11.1.1-311,
A. F. RIENTZ,
R. R. HA11'1'z1c1.1.,
P. N. LANDIS,
R. B. M,xc1.Av,
R. H. MACLAY,
W. M. Ro1:1i11'rs,
E. H. Roma,
C. B. XVRAY,
C. W, J11N1iS,
W. 7. K,x1.11Ac1-1,
A. E. LAU1f1f121e,
W. C. NUGENT,
V. A. RUTH.
P. J. NEFF.
J. G. Sunox,
S. M. S111:1.1.v,
W 16N TZ.,
J. R. Ro'1'111c111v11i1
H. H, SAU1..
J. S. Srtrrz,
L. M, SM1'1'11,
M. E. S'1'1NE.
H. E. S'1'11A1111,
P. C. WM:N14:11.
W. M. Luv,
J. C. SAv1.o1z,
H. A. SMITH,
J. B, SNYDER,
H. A. Fox,
G. H. Z11:1.1.1c1es.
. G. S1cNs1N1:1c11.
XiFx'VXE': ll" f
. , ,X
A ," 9
Biagnnthian Eitvrarg Snrirtg
' llfll I llX1S'N'l'A?.I AT'l'llN Al'l'l'I'll,
Wmrrn I Nu'rnN.
Blue and Gold
. H. lflltksn. .
C! El U
.Sfeukvr ........ ......... 1 J.
I"'it'!"Pl'l'Xilll'llf .... .... J .
Nmlffru' ....... .... R
C rilir ................. .... C Y.
lfcvnrding .S'L'l'l't'fllI'j' .... . .H. H.
Clmpluiu .............. .... C .
Co1'rv.vpm1dil1y .S.I'l'l'l'f1! C.
CU!'l't'.ff?0Ildilljl .Sbrrclury ......... .-X
lx'c':'iv1c'z'l' ................. .... J .
lx'm'im'v1' .... .... G . .
Tl'Ufl.Ylll'Pl' .... .... A I. H.
l.f4'7I'tIl'fflH ..... L. F. I
C. E. THOMAS,
E. L. STICHMAN,
W. H. Sour.,
C. Ii. S01-Il.,
H. A. ZIQLI.,
R. H. HARTLE.
R. B. TAYLOR,
J. R. HAHN,
R. P. SCHEARRIER,
J. A, FRANTZ,
R. L. Rlamik,
M. H. BRACKm1.1,,
H. L. SASSAMAN,
D. W. VVIQBER,
P. H. REIGNI-ZR,
M. M. Bmsmz,
A. H. HERSH,
W. E. Mum,
W. M. POm'liruf1l2Lu,
ll, B. S'rAU1f1fER,
A. G. GEARHART,
F. L. CDBWEILKR,
F. H. EBERSOLE,
A. K. KUNKEI.,
H. O. O'Nr:1L,
J. F. Pvlfliu,
L. P. 1-hmm,
J. I. I..-ullflfrik,
R. E. VVIIITMORE,
G. C. MAUS,
W. E. Wrilsclilunfk,
D. C. COLICHAUGH,
C. E. BA'I'CHEI.li'l',
H. F. REIQIERT,
R. L. I'IUN'rlan,
R. I. SHEPLEV.
H. H. M. BOWMAN,
T. L. JAEGER,
P. J. Svmis,
O. P. BRICKER.
J. L. R1f:1s'r,
j. W. KRAMER,
P. I. Kuwrz,
H. H. WOu'rH1Nc'rON,
G. A. MOORE,
H. H. SCHA1f1fNE1z,
H. 'C. KIMELMAN,
W. M. KUNKIEL,
V. G. Smlfliu,
L. I. IOBST,
M. F. BOLTON,
R. H. KRAY,
H. G. RHAWN,
E. R. .KI,lNE,
C. L. JOHNSTON,
L. WOR'l'1-1 1 NGTON ,
Uhr Eitrrarg Snrivtiw
literary societies During the present year both societies have
taken a noticeable brace and have added many names to their rolls
. At the present writing sixty-two per cent. of the student body are
K T IS a pleasure to comment upon the condition, and work of the
X I . . . D . , '. .
l di-. - -
enrolled as active members of one or the other of the societies.
Hand in hand with the increased membership, the buildings have
been renovated and beautihed so that the conditions for good, and successful
work have never been brighter. Nearly one thousand dollars were expended
by the Diagnothian society, with the gracious and helpful hand of the Alumni,
for the greatly needed improvements on their hall.
The interest shown by the students in society work is very commendable for
the most part. The programs are generally well prepared, and ably rendered. It
seems as though the call of the societies for literary work has been more univer-
sally responded to this year, than in recent past years. The standard set this
year will be held before the eyes of the incoming students by as able men as those
who have set the standards. The cooperation and the support of the faculty has
always been cheerfully given, and its weight and inliuence always appreciated.
The literary societies of the college will live and prosper on the merit of their
President . . .
Secretary . ....
Trecnmrer . .
15. HH. QI. A.
El D El
H. j. Sc11A1f1fNER.
E. R. CORMAN.
W. O. HECKMAN
Zilhnmaz GI. 1Hnrtrr Qrirntitir Snrirtg
U El El
Presiciellf ................. ....
.S'c'w'z'lary ...... .
7'1'm1.v1u'c'1' ...... . . . .
D11. R. C. SCH1lin'1', Professor of Biology.
Pldllli. H. I-l. BECK, Professor of Chemistry.
lik. J. lf. KICRSCHNIER, Professor of Physics.
ll. R. XVlil1N1':1a.
C. H. BURNS.
.R. B. T,xv1.oR.
. ........ E. Tuoixms.
lf'l1ol-'. A T. G. APl'l.li. Professor of Mathematics and Astroinonmy.
lin, J. S. S'1'A111z, Professor of Philosophical Scicnccs.
Du. W. N. Rfwla, Professor of Ornithology :xml Curator of the hluscnm.
D. C. C01.1Q1muc:11,
l-l. R. W1i1eN14:1z,
J. R. l'lAHN,
li. P. XVIQRNIQR,
C. I-l. BURNS,
C. li. '1iHOMAS,
C. ll. xvlfl-ILICR,
J. I-I. S'rE1N, C. H. WliAX',
J. R. l,AWRliNCl-I, J. C. SAVLOR,
R. R. 'l'Av1,oR,
J. G. LoNc,
W. IE. XfV1e1so1a1m1aR
R. L. Rlimik.
ll. K. TQENDIG.
Trcasurea' . . .
E. Buss 11151,
n 1:1 1:1
C. E. SOHL.
G. E. BR1N'roN.
C. C. STEWART,
W. E. APPEL.
C. E. Sour..
J. A. FRANTZ.
A. P. MVLIN.
C. M. AiTK1iIiMAN
J, A. FRANTZ,
J. L. REIST.
A. F11En RlfN'l'Z,
R. R. H.11z'rzE1.1..
J. H. DORRTANV,
D. J. WETzE1,,
J. R. HAHN,
E. L. NOY,TING,
F. P. FRAVEL,
P. T. KUNTZ,
C. M. ACKERMAN,
H. L. SASSAMAN,
I. G. NACE.
G. H. ZE1.1.ERs,
J. A. Ho1,1.ENnAc1-1.
Elnhn IM. Neuiu Qlluh
l'1'r'.vi1ic'11f ..... .... D . J. Wl'I'l'ZIil..
.S'vv1'vfr1ry ..... . . . . . . .. EGEERT 1111.1-:11.
C. G. BACHMAN,
P. R. PONTIUS,
R. L. LEWIS,
H. J. M11,1.ER,
J. R. SHEPLEYV,
li. L. S'1'1-:Hm1AN,
KI. H. B1mcKn11,1..
J. EG11E1e'1' IMLIER-,
H. A. Fox,
W. CA111. NUGENT,
V. A. RUTH,
O. R. HA11'rzE1.1,,
E. S. IMLER,
W. D. BLACK,
In. R. CORNMAN,
J. R R0'l'HlfRMIfl'..
W, R. JONES,
H. G. SIENSINGICR
C. C. W1'1'MER.
W. M. Ro111a11'1's,
H. I. D0NA'1'.
C. O. D1E1101.E.
W. O. I-I IQC 1: M AN.
C. P. YOCKIEY.
J. G. S11oo1c.
RALPH PENROSE HKJLBEN, ,IS
ROBERT PAUL Sc11A1iN1z1z , '12.
EARL LAND1s STE11MAN, ,I2.
Lows BIRINYI, '13,
101-IN LANDIS REIST, ,I4.
JOHN ANDREW FRANTZ, ,I3.
PAUL N1ssL1zY LANDIS, "13.
Romzwr REIF17 LIARTZELL, 'I2.
1:1 1:1 1:1
P1'f'.v1'dc11t ' ........... ........ ..... 1 J . il. VV1-111
SL'L'l'f'flIJ'j'-7xI'l'U.YlH'C'l' . . . ............ . . ..I. A. FN.-xx
I '1:o1f1css91z C. N. H121.1.1c1z,
Plarmvlcssola J. N. Sc11A121f1rE1c.
D. tl. W 1a'rz1a1.,
P. N. I.,xNms,
H. G. R11.1xwN,
C, P. Sc'111e1v1s1z,
1 QI 2.
Ci. C. MANS.
Q. P. ll1e1c'K1sR.
J. C. H Rss.
C. li. 511111
. A. I71z1xN'1'f
HOWARD ELLWOOD AMMERMAN
Representative to the lnter-Collegiate Orntorical Contest, held at Gettysburg College
on March l4, l9l2, from Franltlin and Marshall College.
...Au.iJ'I'lFm', . 2' 11-.-
f ,I .
l ' .
X ww PI X
Y fi L
, , ., , .V r.',:,,',Ak . .L .,..., .
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Black and Old
Psl ..... .......
Al17l'lil."Fl'lCtZl. . .
Alpha-lota. . ..
Alpha-M u .....
ighi Kappa Sigma
Fonnclecl at tl1e University of Pennsylvania, ISSO.
1:1 1:1 1:
Gold. "The Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter."
.... University of Pennsylvania .......
. . . .Washington and Jefferson College . .
...,Dickinson College .
. . . .Franklin and Marshall College ...
. ...University of Virginia ........
....Columl1ia University .. .
. . . .Tulane University ......
. . . . University of Illinois ....
. . . .Randolph Macon College . . .
. ...Northwestern University ...
....Riel1n1ond College ...,........
. . . .Pennsylvania State College .. . ..
. . . .Washington and Lee University ..
.... University of West Virginia.. . . .
University of Maine
.... Armour Institute of Technology. . ..
University of Maryland ......
. . . . University of Wisconsin ...
. . . .Vanderbilt University ..
.... University of Alabama ...,........
....University of California
. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. . . . .
. . . .Georgia School of Technology. . . . . . . . . .
.... University of Michigan ..
.,.. University of Chicago ...
. . . .Cornell University ...
lnstitutcd October 13, 1854.
El EI 1:1
.IDI-IN M. Runv, WILLIAM A. DLNCAN,
IGIQDRGIQ W. SILVIS, IWARK KIQRNS,
XVILLIAM F. RICRSTISIN, URIAH SONDT,
HDN. W. U. I-IIQNSEI.,
H IQRIIIQRT N. BRIQN1:MAN, KI'
DAVIS D. DI15'I'RIcH,
I-IDN. CHAS. I. LANDIS,
MELVIN P. IX'lII,I,l'fli,
JOHN F. ICELLIQR, I',
WAL'I'1fR M. FRANKLIN, ESQ.,
CLARIQNCIQ V. LICHTY,
RmI12R'I' L. GIQRI-1AR'r,
HIzNRv B. COCHRAN,
WlI,l,lAM H. IQELLIER, ESQ.
RALPH W. CuMM1NcS, XP.
HON. EUGIQNIC G. SMITH,
B1cNJAM1N C. ATLIQIQ, ESQ
CHARLES E. N1:1sc11I:R, M.. D..
ALFRED H. NAUMAN,
RICHARD CDNIIAD SCHIIfD'I',
PAUL RIQID PONTIUS.
RoI1IfR'I' MAli'l'IN CJIHCRHOLSER,
.JOHN RICHARD HAHN,
RAYMOND BI'I'zIsR LICINHACH,
PAUL CDNNIQR WAGNIQR,
RDSS EDGAR BIsNcHo1f1f,
PIAROLD IQLINE ROIIISON,
HIQRMAN DANIIEI, DIEHL,
SOLOMON G1LMDR1z PDNTIUS,
JIIHN FRIQDIQRICK I-TOLMAN,
jo11N ADAM RIIQSIER,
CHARLICS EDWARD ScHU1"I'E.
GIQDRGI3 KUNKIQL, IR..
WILLIAM H. I-IAGIQR,
JDIIN S. COCHRAN, 'l',
JAIIIRS F. MAGIQIQ,
ALLAN A. HIQRR. C. li.. -,
LIQWIS B. SPRECHER,
ROIIIQRT W. S'l'liIGl'flHVAI,'I', NP.
ARTHUR B. DDDGIQ, XP,
JAMES T. LANI6,
JOHN C. HAGICR, JR,,
DANIIQL C. LlilfIiVRlf, XP.
EDGAR IJ. KRAMIQR,
ALIIIQRT- B. S'1'ICIc:I3RwAI.'I', '11,
JAMES F. SIDES,
VICTOR WILLIAM DlI'l'lil,I,, Pl1.D
:ICR HICIQMAN, D.D.
PIOWARIJ ELLWIIDD A M MIRX1 XN
JAMIQS RAY SHIiPI.If:v.
EDWIN BLAINIS RDMIG,
THOMAS IOHNSTONIE M xRSIIA
EDWARD TOWNSICND H XKIR
GUY ANDERSON BIQNCHDII
CARL NATHANIICI, Nl'f'l'SCl1lIt
VVILLTAM MINS'I'IfR Ifl'NIxlI
ARTHUR ICTNG KIINKICI
f'TAROI,D PDLLACR PIICRCI
H'lClSTIfR GIIIIE RHAWN
Founded at Princeton College, 1824. ,
El U El
0-lnlnrn ' Zllraternitg Cbrgan
Scarlet and Blue. Chalkgtt,
Epsilon . .
Lambda . .
Omega. . .
Ualeth. . .
1 Chapter illnll 1
.....University of Virginia
.....Massachusetts institute of Tecl1nology..... ..
. . . .Hampden Sydney College .... . . .
.... Franklin a11d Marshall College. . . . .
. . . University of Georgia ......... ..
Rensselaer Polytechnic institute
,....University of Ohio
.. ...University of California ......
.... .Stevens Institute of TGCl1ll0l0g.V....
.....University of Texas
. . . . .Cornell University ... .
. . . . .Yale University ...
. ...Lafayette College ....
, .. Amherst College
. . . Dartmouth College ..... . . . .
. . . .Lehigh University ........,. . . . .
Georgia School of Technology. . . ..
. .. Ohio Wesleyan University ..... . .
New York City
. . . . .Philadelphia ..
.. . . .VVashington ...
Qlhi ight--Zvta Cllhaptvr--1854
NVILLIAM R. BRINTON, ESQ.,
IJON. AARON B. HASSLIQR,
C. REESIQ EAIIV, ESQ.,
E. R. ZAHM,
HOWARD J. LOWELL, ESQ.,
WM. H. HERR, M. D..
J. ROLAND IQINZER, ESQ.,
ROIIIERT J. EVANS,
GIQORGR M. HOOVIZR, M. D.,
JAMES RENO LOCHER,
GEORGE S. FRANKLIN, 'I',
HORACIC C. ICINZER, M. D.,
MARTIN S. Env,
JOHN A. HIPPLE, ESQ.,
HARRY D. HOPKINS,
RIQV. EDWARD ESCHBACHV,
Hratrra in lirhr
ALIIIIRT F. SHIQNK, ESQ.,
TIIIQODORE B. A1-PLE, M. D.,
F. S. SMART, JR., II',
J. EDWARD GO0Dl':Ll,,
JAMES C. LIQAMAN,
JOHN H. EVANS,
HUGH F. MCGJQANN,
SUMNIQR V. HOS'I'lCliMAN, ESQ
HENRY W. BRUIIAKIQR,
W. WILSON PIEINITSH,
F. C. SHAIQWIQR,
WALTIER C. ZIMMERMAN,
W. E. KIQIQFIQR,
C. G. WATT,
H. G. MUMDTAA, M. D..
D. W. NIARSIIALL, 9,
J. W. WIQTZEL, ESQ.
Elk-atrea in Arahrmia
ALLEN BILVIQU WALLACE,
NIARK EMIQRSON STINIC,
'JOHN CALVIN SAVLOR,
PAUL HIERDERT RHIGNER,
XVALTER LEROY KAI,lXACH,
PAUL I'TAMlL'l'0N BLETZ,
HIQNRV HIGIIIQIQ WORTHINGTON,
A. K0l.P1N HOSTIETTIER,
ARTHUR PHIQNIQOAR NJYLIN.
CHESTER BURTON WRAY.,
FOSTER CALVIN HILLIQGASS,
HAROLD GIQRRV KI'1'TLI:IvIAN,
JQELVIN KINTWOOD KERCH.
CHARLI-:S L. FACKLIQR.
Ni- - N7
M f "ww
' -41 N M Wx!
'-4 ,Hx K ,4 '
an Wm N
' l'l'?"'1 , , A ,
fd of eff". .- -' X
N ' f -' ,fffwx
' 'v vff-. f wx
PHI KAPPA PSI
Lavender and Pink.
Pennsylvania.. . .
New Hampshire ....
New York ......
Rhode Islancl .....
lihr Kappa Hai
Founrlecl 1852 at Jefferson College.
High! High! High!
Phi Kappa Psi
Live ever! Die never!
Phi Kappa Psi.
Gamma . . .
Epsilon . . .
Zeta . .
Eta . . .
Theta . . .
Kappa . . . .
Gamma .. .
Epsilon . . .
"The Shielrl. "
.Washington and Jelierson College
.... ...... Gettysburg College
.... Franklin and Marshall College
. . . University of Pennsylvania
........ Swarthmore College
. . Dartmouth College
.... Amherst College
. . . Syracuse University
........ Columbia University
............ Colgate University
. . . Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute
............. Brown University
Johns Hopkins University
University of Virginia
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
West Virginia ....
Tennessee. . ..
Indiana. . ..
Michigan. . ..
Wisconsin. . ..
-Nebraska . . .
Washington and Lee University
University of West Virginia
..... Vanderbilt University
University of Texas
Ohio Wesleyan University
... . . . . VVittenburg College
Delta .... ................ U niversity of Ohio
Epsilon .... .... C ase School of Applied Sciences
.....-Xlpha ... ........... De Pauw University
Beta University of Indiana
Delta ...... Purdue University
Alpha .. . . . Northwestern University
Beta University of Chicago
Delta .... ...... U niversity of Illinois
...Alpha University of Michigan
. . . Alpha ,......... . University of Wisconsin
Gamma ............. Beloit College
...Beta .. University of Minnesota.
...Alpha ...... University of Iowa
. . . .Alpha ...
Alumni Club. Harvard University,
Jacksonville, Fla.. and Albany, N. Y.
.. University of Missouri
University of Kansas
.. University of Nebraska
......... University of California
Salt Lake City,
C1AIAIu.IiS M. MUSSICR,
Iilrnnagluania 3 ta Qlhapim' nf ISIN Kappa lim
Founded at Franklin and Mnrslmll College, 1860.
El El El
TTON. A. C. RIQINOIQI-11., RIQV. D. C. SwAu'I'z, D. D.,
DR. JAcOIz O. KNIPIQ, IIIIINAIQUS SHo1.'I'IcIz, ESQ.,
RIIV. J. C. BOWMAN, D. D.,
JOSEPH E, BOWMAN,
C. H. RIssIiu,
MICIICIZII T. HIQUIIAIQIQIQ,
J. I-lAIeO1.II WICIQIQIISIIAM,
J. H, BISSINOIQII,
CAININ J. RICHM,
l!AIIIzv li. YOUNG,
JO1-1N W. .XP1'Ii1., ESQ.,
JOHN A. NAUMAN, ESQ.,
X'JII.I.IAM N. Amnir., ESQ.,
WII.1.IAM T. BROWN, ESQ.,
Rliv. H. ll. W. PTIUSHMAN, D. D.
RIQV. H., H. APv1:1., D. D.,
l'lUGO C. CI.AIaIc, D.
H. J. HIIcMIaNz,
WA1.'I'1fII S. WIiI.cnANs,
LICVI R. BAIIQ,
Cr1AIII.Ifs F. HAOIIII,
JAMIQS F. MCCOY,
JACOII PAU I. FIeAN'I'z,
PAUI, B. SOUnIiu,
CHAIzI.1iS E. LONG,
RICHAIIO G. APPIQI.,
AIIRAM P. SIIIRIQ,
SCO'r'I' W. BAIQICII,
ITIIANIQ M. ESHLIIMAN,
Rav. F. IC. D. Sc11IzOIinI-111,
T. XVILSON Dumas,
I-I. G. H.xIe'I'MAN,
NICNVTON E. BI'IIZIiIc,
PIIOII. A. T. G. AP1'1.1s.
JO1-IN S. GA1.'I',
C11AII1.IfS G. BAKIQII, ESQ.,
J. W. BROWN, ESQ.,
J.. IDAVIS BOWMAN,
ESQ., T. ROIIIaIe'I's 1'XPI'liI., ESQ.,
S. R. ZIMMIQIQMAN, ESQ.,
J. FIUIIIIIIIICK BIIUIIAIQIIII,
T. J. DI-ZRII,
J. LIQONAIIII E1.1.IfIxIAIcIi1z.
W. S. RAUIK,
M. D., JOHN L.,WAIuf15I.,
J. W. RIc11AIms.
PHILIP HICNRV BIQIIIIQNIIAIJGI-1, GUY LIN'I'ON DIIfIfIcNI1AUGH,
HIQNIIV EAIII.It DI: HAVIQN, C1IAIz1.1cs H1cIasHIQv BURNS,
L1.OvO FIQIINIQII RUMBAUGH.
JACOO C1.A1zI: I-IIQNNIQIIIZROIQII, JOHN HAuOI,II S'I'IiIN,
LOUIS JACOB LIVINGOOO, JOHN ANIJRICWV FIzAN'I'z,
BICNJAMIN W. SHAUH. WILLIAM NIARTIN ROnIiII'I's.
HARIW LYMAN R.-Wil. NV11.1.IA:II MIiIcIzI'I"I' PI1Ie'I'IiIc1fIIa1.I1,
ROInfII'I' WISNDICLI. OWIENS, JOHN L. LANSINGIIII.
FIOQIIIQRICIQ B. CIIUMUAUOII, GI-:OIzc:I: E. BLANK,
HAIIIIY I+3mvARDBIzIcNNIc1e, ROV E. WOOO.
CIIAS, CUs'I'I-:Ia BARCI-11fI-:1.1n, HIIWI1 R, Gl,lllDlQN, '
ICIQNNIQTI1 E. A1'11Ii1,, RICHAIIO C. S'I'OcI:'rON.
PSI SIGMA KAPPA
15111 Sigma Kappa
Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College.
Qinlnra Zllratrrnitg Qbrgan
Magenta and Silver. "The Signet."
Gamma . . .
Epsilon . . .
Zeta . . .
Theta . . .
Kappa . . .
Nu . .
Omicron . .
Rho . . .
Sigma . . .
Beta Dcuteron .
. . .Massachusetts Agricultural College
,............ Cornell University
. . , . .University of West Virginia
...,College City of New York
..... ...University of Maryland
.............. Columbia University
. . .Stevens Institute of Technology
. . . . . . . . .Pennsylvania State College
. . . .George Washington University
. . . . .University of Pennsylvania
.. .. .......... 'Lehigh University
..............St. Lawrence University
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
. . . . . . . . .Franklin and Marshall College
............ Queen's University
. . . . .St. John's College
. . . Dartmouth College
..... Brown University
. Swarthmore College
...,..... Williams College
University of Virginia
.... University of California
. . . . . .University of lllinois
. . . . .University of lvlinnesota
. ....... University of flowa
New H aven,
Il1Stitl1flTd April 18, 1903.
1:1 El 1:1
EIIWIN M, HAIQTMAN. A. M., JAc0II B. LANDIS, A. B..
Gannon N. HAIITMAN. A. R.
PAUL FRANKLIN SCHAFFNIQII, BIQNJAMIN WILLIS Movmn
FRANK KING T1zoU'rwINI2, Ro11E1z'I' PAUL SCHEARRIQR,
LIEIGH PEOPLES HIELM.
ToI1IAs LI5oNHAIzII JAIQGISR. RALPH ELLIS HAI1'rMAN,
EIIWAIQII LoU1s NOI,'PING, PAUL JAY SVKIQS,
RALPH LIQWIS RIQIIIER, OWEN PIi'rIfIxsoN BIIICKIQR.
JOHN WADE WIMISR, JOHN LANIJIS RIiIs'I',
H1cIu1IsIz'1' ALIIIIIEII SCHA1f1fNIsIx, AI.IfI:IfII NIIVIN SAYIIISS,
WILLIAM EDGAR GIe1IfIfI'rH.
AMANIIUS GI1IcIcxwAL'I' G1cAImAIe'1', JOHN FIIIQII PvIfIi1:,
MARK TI1A'rcr1I5R, V1c'roR GALIQN SLIFE11.
L1,Icvv1zLIA'N LIa1c::s'r Io1Is'I'.
L Awrmm, vmu
Cl E1 1:1
Mvmhrra in Ifarultg
N. 11ELLER, A. M.,
M. D11aT1z1111, ,I2,
R. RAEZE11, '12,
NV. NV. SCIIANTZ,
IE. B. I.AND1s.
j. N. SHA1s1vF1z1z, A. M,
G. N. REBERT.
I.. S. DRUINIIIELLIER, '13
G. N. RIEHERT, 'I3.
H. F. R1s1s1s1a'r.
C. M. IQIERSIIEYI,
H. B. SAUL,
I.. E. LOBAL'1'I.
G. A. Monks,
C. W. FENs'r1z1zMAc111z1z
C. P. S1 1R1v1zR.
R. M. .l51clG11T,
W. C. PUG11,
M. M. ALEXANDER,
C. IE. T11oMAs,
R. R. PIARTZELL,
D. 1. WETZEL,
bl. H. DORMAN,
W. R. JONES,
A. L. GROVE,
I.. BIRINYI, R. MQCLAY,
M. H. BRACKBILLI, I.. M. SM1T1-1,
C. W. JONES,
W. O. IQECKMAN,
W. D. BLACK, -
I. G. NACE,
A. H. G1zo1f1f'.
A. F. RENTZ,
C. E. VV1TME1z.
R. H. MCCLAY,
hl. S. SE.1'1'z.
H. A. Fox,
O. R. HAR'rzELL
G. W. STOLER,
C. C. T11oMAs.
El CI Cl
lf'il'l'ltS semper 'viridis. Red and White
MlLTlJN F KLINGAMAN, ALFRED M. YRAIIN.
FRED M. IL. GROVE, XVILLIAM J. LQIWE.
REXFURD IE. HARTLE, JEREMIAI1 R. RUTIIERMEL,j9sEI'I'1 S. IRWIN,
HARRY G. SENSINGER, VICTOR H. JONES, C11ARLEs E. SIIIIL,
HARVEY J. MILLER, NVILLIAM A. SUIIL, CHARLES COLEMAN,
GEIIRIIE C. I5Aa'I1MAN.
RALRII K. BIIWMAN, R. EDWIN' KUTZ, F. PRESTON FRAVEL,
ANSUN S. LAUPER, il. l.IsRuE HEss, HARVEY A. SMITII,
CHARLES W. HREWIBAKIZR, LEWIS WAuoNII1IRs1', IRWIN RAIIIIINI1o1.II.
CIIARLES L. jo1INsoN,
HERIIERT F. ARNULII
SAMUEL M. SIIELLY.
XVlLLl.xM M. Lov,
'IUIIN li. SNYDER,
j. Fu.-xN1u.1N K.Al'FFMAN, HQWARD Gm'L1zv
Emu. L. STE:-IMAN.
j. EGHERT IMLER.
M. GARFmI.D STUMI
W. CARL NUGENT,
'DAVID KN. WEBER.
.Imam A. HtlI,LENlk:XL'I'I,
J. T.Lm'n RICIIERT,
EDGAR A. IMLER,
PAUL J. NEFF.
C. G. l'lAc'11M.xN,,
R. R. ITIARTZELL,
O. R. HARTZIQLL,
I. C. I-Ilzss,
S. NI. S1-11:r.Lx'.
.FosT121: C. H1L1.13uAss
C5122 anh Manhnlin Gluhz
.. .......... 1'. .
' P SCI1.-x1f1fNl4:R,'lJ.
. . JA. P.
H. .-X:x1M1-IRM.-xx, 'l:.
.-l.v.v't Manager... ..... E. B. Lfxxms, '13,
.S.C'l'l'6'fllI'j' ..... ..... R . H. Uwlixs, '14,
7'1'va.v1n'er. .. A. S. Glumvli, 'l3.
Gilvr Qlluh illlrxnhrru
llimvtm' ..... ................... I Immun: I". RIEISICRT.
.'ll'L'0Illf7tIllf.ff ..................... R. N. S'roclc'roN.
Fmsw' 'l'1cNm:s-j. H. S'rx-:1N, K. K. KICIQCH, J. J. Xl.x1ucI.rc, W. E. AIUTH
UWIQNS, V. A. Ru'r1-1, ll. E. BRICNNIQR, C. 1. S1-lluvlilc.
X I Iulln X
Sxecoxu 'lxnqmms-IT. P. Sci-I.mfNseu, A. B. WAr.1.,xc1c, li. R. LANIIIS, i. ,.
G, Gmlel-mR'l', H. P. PII-Zlecxf, R. M S'I'0CK'l'0N,. G. XV. S'l'0l.liR.
Fmsu' BAssl':s-R. P. Scnlfnuu-:1:, R. L. Rlinrile, M. Ii. STINIC, H. D. Duel-ll., A. C. Nun M
I-'. ll. RIEIGNIQR, A. N. SAYIQIQSV, A. Z. Moomf.
om lub b L
Srccrmn B.xss1cs-A. P. Mvmw, A. L. Lhmvlc, R. E. I'IAR'1'M.-KN, W. M. R 5'
Lmmcn, S. G. PoN'rlUs, R. E. VVoon.
Enwm H. Romm. ........ Direrfnr
F11:s'1' MANno1.1Ns-A. L. GROVE, '13g W. M. PoR1'1f1uf1lc1.n, '14: L. J. Lrvmcoon. 1
is-:1acH, '14: G. A. BI'INCH0lfIf, '14
Sxccoxn MANn01.1Ns-P. H, RLQIGNIQR, '14g R. W. S'1'o1,1:11, '15: A. E. LM11f1c'r, 'I4
Gu1'r.u1s-J. D. HA1-1N, ,122 H. P. Pncucm. '15.
Vmux-J. D. SHEP1.1cv, '12, 'Cl61.1.n-S. G. Pom' us, 'I4.
I". F. Sc11A1fFN1cR,
Ii. TS. I..AN1m1s,
H. D. DIEIYIL,
R. XV. f3WENS.
l'a1'aclisc . . .
M-t. ,loy ..
Allentown . .
Souclerton . .
Reading . . .
Denver . .
l.2ll1l1JCl.Cl' . .
Coluinbia . .
Lancaster . .
Everett . .
llerlin . .
Saxton . .
Svrhvhulr nf Qlnnrrrtz
1:1 1:1 1:1
December S, 1911.
December 16, 1911
january 3, 1912.
january 4, 1912.
January 5, 1912.
January 12, 1912.
February 9, IQI2.
February IO, IQI2.
February 13, TQI2.
February 15, 1912
March S, IQI2.
April S, IQI2.
April 9, IQI2.
April IO, IQI2.
April 11, IQI2.
April 12, 1912.
DRAMAT I C S
Vice Prcsidmzt ....
Assistant M anagcr
Stage M anagcr ....
Property M anagvr
A. P. NIYLIN, '12,
A. F. RENTZ, ,l2.
R. P. S1'111sA1uz1s11, '12
XV. M. Rolzlzms, ,I3.
NV. E. K121z1fER, yll.
F. K. 'l'1u111Tw1NE. '10
G. E. 'H111NToN,
VV. M. IQOIIERTS.
H. T.. RA1'1:,
W. M. Pn1z'1'12111f1121.11.
A QA ful'
'Y A Q Q0
fm? fps '
F. 6: M. WEEKLY STAFF
'tihv EF. 8: HH. mrrklg
El D E!
I'.x1'1. F. 5c11A1f1fN1z11, ,I2.
R. I'A1'1. Sc'11A121e1:121z, '12.
I 1.m'1m F. Rl'MI!AlTGll, 'l2, P.w1. C. W,xr:N1a1e, '13.
DI. .fXN1m1c12w FRANTZ, ,I3, I '.1w1. ll. R1c1r:N121e, 'l4.
C11A1z1.1ss XV. SVIIANTZ. ,I2.
Zfirst Assistant ?Businrss ilianagrr
RIARK Ii. S'1'1N1z, '13.
Drruuh Assistant illiusiurss illlanmgrr
-IOIIN T.. R1c1s'1', 'l4.
XX'1L1.1M1 NIANN I1ev1N1c, I'l1. IJ., SCIN.,,Q2, President of AICl'CCl'SIllll'Q' Acaclemy
Ilmvmm C. 1'I11.L1f:c:Ass, '94, the New York Herald.
PA111. K1121f1f1z11, '01, New York.
'l'. R. W11.1.1Ax1s, !O2, thc Pittsburg Press.
Rlcv. R9111c1z'1' if. T'1L1:1c.,xA1, '98, Pittsburg, Vu.
1. FRANK IDIEVIIANT, '96, Pl1ilz1rlclpl1ia. Pa.
Uhr Glnllrgr Stuhvnt
I3 El E!
A. FRIED RENTZ, yl2.
. R. PAUL SCIIAIERRER, 'I2.
RUIIERT R. 1'IARTZELL, '12.
CIIARLES E. Sour., 'l2.
PAUL N. I.ANms, '13.
DANIIQI. bl. NVIETZIEL, '12.
Aaaintaut muaintrnn tlilanagvr
NVu.r,mM M. Rrmlulslvrs, '13.
J. ANDRIQW FuAN'rz, 'l3.
ORIFLAMME " STAFF
E EI EI
Staff nf iEhitnra
PAUL CDNNER XVAGNER.
J. ANDREW FRAN'rz.
HowARD H. M. BOWMAN.
EDWARD Louis NOLTING.
Anaiaiant Buninrua Managn'
RAYMOND BITZER LEINBACII.
jo11N HAROLD STIEIN,
josnvu I2-Ucu XVISSLER.
OWEN PETERSON BRICKER, JR.
RALPH ELLIS I-IARTMAN.
Qlnllvge Glalvnhar Stall'
lfiisincss M Imager . . .
Art Editor ........
C. WAIJIQ jones.
l'llERMAN D. IJIIQIII..
WILI.AIm M, le'oIz'I'eIaFIIcI III
ANSIIN li. l.AIIIfI2R,
I-lIsIuIIzIz'r K. KIENDIG.
15. HH. 01. .7-X. Qanilhnnk
Business M aiiagor . . .
PAUL F. ScIIAIvIfNIsIz.4
WILLIAM M. RIJIIIQIWS.
EDWIN lil. RoIxf1IG,
CIIAIILES M. ACKILIIMAN.
s , , , I ..... AMES 1-1. Do If ,
.Statistical lrditors . . . . . . I J lik xN
l . .. ...C. CI1AIeI.Izs S'I'liWAR'l'
:I I: El
AIIAM ITIIIQIIIQIQIQIQ RENTZ.
liditor-iii-Chief .... ...... ....... . . .
Uhr Cbhitnarg Qrrnrh
Published annually by the Alumni Association, containing sketches of all
Alumni who have died during the past year.
' Efhv Glatalngnr
Published annually for and by the College under the direction of the Presi
dent, H. l-l. Apple, DD.
Baath nf Gnhrrnnra
Pluuf. H. H. lallsrli, A. C., Chairman.
DR. C. P. STAUR, MD.,
I7 E. VVaInut St., Lancaster, Pa.
Pnov. I-1. H. HECK, A.C.,
Y. M. C. A. Bldg., Lancaster, Pa. Home Aclcl., Lititz, Pa
Mk. F. C. GARWUUD,
608 XV. james St., Lancaster, Pa.
Harnitg Elhmt Ball Gram
Mrlllugcr' ...... .
C0llL'1I . . .
Left Ima' .....
Left Tucklv ....
Left Guard ....
Right Cflmrd. . .
Right "l'411'klc .....
. . . . Sxixlzs.
H A1e'1'x1 AN.
.. . .l'11N'1'11rs,
... . Sc'11.xN'rz.
....MARK Ii. S'1'1N1z, '13,
. . . .l'1111.111 H. l11a1111sN11M'u11, '12
....D1:. D1sxT121z W. D1m11121z.
Right liud. ..
Q11c1rtc'r Hack .........
Right Half Buck ......
Left Half Back .......
Full Bark .....
S'1'1c1N, ul. I-I.
. . . .jA15G121:.
.S'1111.vlit11tcs--R. lk. MA1'1..x1', N11L'1'1NG, S. I'c1N'1'111s, S.w1.u11, D114:111., f11.11JD15N
Coaclz . . .
Left End ..... . . . '.lfAvL01:.
Left Tackle .... . . . WITMER.
Left Guard .... . . . KUN'1'Z.
Cmlfre ......... .... I MLER.
Right Guard .... ..... X VIMER.
.....MA1:K IE. STINI5, '13,
.....HA1uu' L. Rfxuu, '14,
.....R. M. f.Jl2ERll0LSER, '12.
..............DR. D. W. Dlmlflsk.
Right Tackle. . . . . .I..1slN1mc'1l
Right End .... . . . BRIGHT.
Quarter Back ..... . . . Moulds.
Right Half Back ...... CilsRrlAlm'1
Left Half Back ....... Rolslslws.
. . . . .OBE1u 1or.s1z1:.
SHbSfif1tl'L'S'-VVOR'1'IIINGTON, SMITH, R. I-1. MAc'I.AY, NVRAY, HULMAN.
Illnnt Ball itiernrhia
SE.ftsoN or 191 I.
1:1 El 1:1
30--Xliilliamson School, at Lancaster ...,.. . .
University of Pennsylvania, at Philaclelphia
I4-UTSlIlLIS, at Collegeville, Pa. ........ . . . .
21-Millersville Normal, at Lancaster
28-Haverford College, at Lancaster
4-Dickinson College, at Carlisle .......
11-Muhlenberg College, at Allentown .....
IS-Lehigh University, at South Bethlehem ..
-Gettysburg College, at Lancaster ........
23-Conway Hall, at Carlisle .........
21-Stevens Trade School, at Lancaster .. .
4-MlClCllCtONVI1, at Miclclletown ........
ii--Mercersburg Zllfl, at Mercersburg ..
25-M. S. N. at Millersville ........ ..... .
Total Points Scorecl
Opp. 17.81 M.
. . O 3
.. I4 o
.. Il 6
.. o 5o
.. 3 o
.. 6 o
.. 9 , o
.. 8 o
.. 5 6
.. II o
.. o io
.. 6 o
.. IO o
Lvft find. ..
Svnphumurr Gilman UPEIIII
. . . .... NIAmc1.1c
Riglzt Guard .......... K U'1'z.
Full Back. .
CI E1 El
Right 'lllfklv .... . . .
Right lind ..... ....
Quarter Bark. .
Lffff Half ffm
Right Half Hack ......
Sulnsntutcs-lil2Ncr1low, IDIEIHL, l'.o1zAc1r, ROIHSUN, VVun'1'111Nu'mN.
Lcft lfnd .... ....
Lrft 7'c1rklf'. . . . . . ..
Left Guard .... ....
Cclzlrc ........ .... .
Right Guard .... ....
Efrvahman Gilman Grant
Riylzf 'l'az'klv. . .
Right limi .....
Qzmrtvr Havk. . .
Lfft Half liclrlr.
....,I"l4:Ns'1'lcl:A1 xx 111 I
.. . C11.11wm-iN.
Rzghl llalf lhrclc l'l'1cNx1c1c
Full liavlc ......
. , ..
Slt1JSlffltlf'.V-HULLIENll.M'Il, H. l lns'l'le'l"l'1z1:, IIYFIER, Suu IXII lrlmexwx
Zllnut Wall Resume
cm 1:1 1:1
fl LTHOUGH Franklin and Marshall only won three of the nine games
scheduled, we made an excellent showing against all opposing
vffka! teams. At all events, we defeated our worthy rivals, Gettysburg.
in the usual Thanksgiving Day game which after all makes our
l g MM-H season quite a successful one.
At the beginning of the season our new coach, Dr. Dexter
VV. Draper, the well-known University of Pennsylvania tackle, had a large
enough squad to choose from, but the material was extremely light. Dr. Draper,
by diligent and consistent work, "rounded out" the men and graduallydeveloped
a team of no mean ability.
The team, even though it was very light, made up for this by its speed.
Our opponents found us steady ground gainers and sure taeklers. Never before
has the team received any better support from the whole student body and true
and honorable student spirit manifested itself thruout the whole season. The
whole student body accompanied the team to Allentown where for reasons still
unknown to us, we, for the first time in the history of F. 81 M., lost to Muhlen-
berg. The team made excellent showing against Ursinus, Dickinson, University
of Pennsylvania and Lehigh, the scores being comparatively low. In the Haver-
ford game we seemed to be "stage struck" for the team never once showed signs
of old-time team work.
For next season we have a large amount of good material to commence
with even though we are losing four Varsity men by graduation. Dr. Draper
had taken special pains to develop the whole squad so as to commence the season
with experienced material.
.:,-f' , . -
. jn fli W - ' '
1, Q1 Ap-n. 1 Q .-.Vx-.1 , ,,
,' 'RMT'-2,,:",4'1't, x l-qw 1 sf '
"? -gf ff-WL?-fff '13 'ii' ..
4"'w."f5 ff' fffflf' ' F W -wi ls?"
" M W I1 1 f If ,I -T V
, 9 Vg-iyiigg .,4gg1hs,,Zf V l
L V. . ,g. f ,q44 ,'.,v,.L-,:.x,,g'?,k, ,wg JA
1 f 1-ffis- M x ,
J Y ','. V gm?-M, A' , ' 'q'jf,y4.
'w ffm, 'Si '. 5- -
' HN ENV EVN
A f"THEHz.fw-7 Mfrrsff'
Ff7HfvffL1N xafvn NHHJHHLL vo fffrrffffoffn
Uhr Harzitg Eau? Ball Timm
Manager .......... ..... C 3120. N. HARTMAN, '1 I.
Assistant Manager ..... D. C. COLEBAUGIIA, 'I2.
Cnfvtaiiz ........... ..... I . C. RHODES, 'Il.
Coach ....... ..... F RANK MT. PLIQASANT.
Catcher. . . .... W,xI.1uzR. Third Base .... ..... K EMP.
P. I GA's'I.l5Y, .S'l1ortStop .... ..... l 11uD1zN1zAUr:11.
i ' .... . .
1 C my MYLIN, A. P. Left Field .... .... R olmlws.
First Base .... . .. Rlmnlzs. Crntrc Field .... .... I IERSIIEY.
Second Base .... STEIN, J. H. Right Ficld .... .... I 3ONTlUS, P. R
S1tIISftfHfCS4liRANT, R. H,x1:'rMAN, NIARQI7lE'l'TE, S. T'oN'rlUs.
Mane Ball Svrhehulr
SEASON OF IQII.
1:1 1:1 1:1
Opp. F. Sz M
Ap1'il 8-St...l0l1llS, of Annapolis, at l.z1ncz1ste1' .......... 0 I
April 12-x'7ll'g'llllZl li'olytecl1nic Institute, at l'llZlCliSlJLll'g, Va. . 6 3
April 27-Me1'ce1'slJurg Academy, at lVle1'ce1'sb11rg ........ . 3 0
Ap1'il 29-I.el1igl1, at South llCtl1lCl1Cl'll ........... 2 3
May 3-Dickinson, at l.2l.l1C2l.SlCI' ..... 4 5
May 6-Gettysburg, at Gettysbtwg .. . 1 cm
May 13-Gettysburg, at l.Zl.l1CZl.StCI' ......... 6 0
May I7-RL1lCg6l'S, at New Ilrnnswick, N. il. . 6 1
May I8--Lll'Sll'lllS, at Collegeville .......... . 5 1
May 24-lvDlClill1S0l1, at Carlisle Q8 inningsj . 5 5
May 27-Ul'S'lHllS, at l.z1ncaster ........... .. 8 9
.Iune 3-Delaware College, at Nexvzirlc, Del. . 2 3
june 6-SW2ll'tl1ll10l'C, at Swartlilnore ..... . . . 1 1 1
june 7-Alumni, at l,z111cz1ste1' ...... ..f 0 2
Total Points ....... ,. . . . . 56 34
Ease Ball ilirziumv
RANKLIN AND MARSHALL terminated the base ball season
S i winning six out of the fourteen games. VVe split even with Ursinus
and won and tied with Dickinson. The scores of the games with-
hfflzg the exception of the Swarthmore game were close and the games
were hotly contested. lrVe won from St. johns, Lehigh, Dickinson,
Ursinus, Delaware College and the Alumni. The Lehigh game was one of the
best games played during the whole season. The extended southern trip was
broken up by a down pour of rain lasting for two or three days. The game
against Virginia Polytechnic Institute at Blacksburg was played in a mass of
mud and water.
We were rather unfortunate in losing both games against Gettysburg and
in the Rutgers game we owe our defeat to careless base running and lack of
proper baseball judgment. This can be seen by our team having twice the
number of hits Rutgers had and Rutgers having twice the number of errors F.
81 M. had.
The Alumni game brought back quite a number of old familiar Franklin
and Marshall men of the diamond, and only by excellent and consistent work on
the part of the Varsity could they win out. Of last year's team there still
remain seven Varsity men with exceedingly bright prospects in the new men
entering college. The season beginning with the Spring of 1912 should be a
banner year for Franklin and Marshall in base ball.
In the annual interclass game, between the Sophomores and Freshmen, the
Freshmen won an easy victory. This however was the only victory for the
Freshmen during the whole year. The game was featured with heavy hitting
on the part of the Freshmen and the Sophomores were not able to "connect"
with the ball when men were on bases. VValker, the Varsity catcher, was on
the mound for the Freshmen and pitched a steady game. He also received
reliable support from his team-mates. .
Mylin starred at the bat for the Freshmen, having a three-baggcr, a homer
and a single. XValkcr and Stein both landed on the ball for a circuit of the
bases. The score:
P'itclwr. . .
Firxt Hasc .... .
Smrmzfi liasc .... . .
1913 Banc mall Efvam
El El El
... .Ilfx1:'m 1AN.
. . .:NIlc'1'r:.'xR.
R. H. MA
lfzglzz' Fzycld. .
Tlzira' lirzsc. . .
Slmrt Stnjv. . .
mv. Loft Field ....
SHl7SlLfHfC.S'---GRINEA, I.l4:1 N Ima' II
' 5 D
lx. lm. NIA
. . .SvK1zs.
. .. lQ:nixxtu'1's
. . .... lmuzu.
1914 Euan wall Zifmm
El r:1 rn
Mcuzugm' . . . . .NIYLI N.
Cufvmiu . . . 'A1.Kla1:.
P ztchcr ...... .
First Base ..... .
Svvoud Base .......
. . . .l.o1:Ac'1l.
. . . HI.IE'l'Z.
.. . Klmlms.
Left F1'f'Id.. .
Sulistitutvs-W1Mm, l!l':Nn'11m 1
.. . .... Mooluc
.. .... M YLIN
Svuphnmnrr Elirvzlymrn Gam?
Kenclig, :lm ..
l,0l'ltlL1S, cf ...
Walker. p ....
Mylin, ss ..
Bletz, lb ....
Porte-rfield, lf ..
Wimer, lf ...
Griffith, rf ....
Bencholf. rf ..
Lobach, c ...
Totals . . .
R. Maclay, 3h ..
Roberts, lf, p ..
Stein, 2b .......
,l-lartman, e ....
R. lil. Maclay, Ill
Sykes, ss .........
Grove, cf ....
Metger, p, lf
Stine, rf .....
Totals . . .
Freshmen . . .
Sophomores . . . .
El 1:1 1:1
F1u2s11 M EN.
1 2 o
Two-base hits, Lobaeh, Moore, Metger. 'l'l1ree-base hits, Myliu, Gr1fhth 1
Maelay. Home runs, Mylin, Walker, Stein. Stolen bases, Mylin, Hartmm
Walker. Struck out, by Roberts, 3, by VValker, 7. llases on balls, off VValker I
off Roberts, 4. Hit by pitcher, Wallcer, Leinbaeh, Roberts. Umpire, Kemp
Uhr 'Harzitg Basket Mall Gram
Manager ........... ....
Assistant Manager . . . . . . . .
R. B. IIARTLE, 'I2
H. B. SAUL, ,l3.
B. W..SIIAU1!, '13.
.DR. D. W. IJRAPER
Left Forward ......... ,BRENN1s1:. Right Forward ........ SIIAUB fC"zpt J
Centre .... . . .... . . . . . .HAYES .
Left Guard ............ BRIDENBAUGII. Right Guard .... . . . STEIN
Substitutes--WALLACE, G.g SYKES, G.g I.EINBACH, G.
Basket Emil Svrhrhule
1:1 1:1 1:1
SEASON or 1911-1912.
Jan. 17-University of Pennsylvania, at l.a11easter .. 32
jan. 20-Delaware College, at Lancaster ........ 18
jan. 27-Mercersburg, at Lancaster .... . 28
Feb. 2-State College, at llellefonte .... 33
Feb. 3illI.lClillCll College, at Lewisburg 39
Feb. Q-lJlClilIlSOIl College, at Carlisle .... ..: l5
Feb. IO-.lVICI'CCI'SlJllI'g, at lVlercersburg . 22
Feb. 17-Gettysburg College, at Lancaster .............. . 27
Feb. 22-GC0l'g6lQOWl1 University, at Washington, D. C. .... 33
Feb. 23-University of Virginia, alt Charlottesville, Va. .... 39
March 2-llLlClil1Cll College, at l.a11caster ............. . 27
March 9-State Forestry Academy, at l.a11caster .... . . . 35
Total Points .......................... ..... 3 48
Eazkrt Ball Itlwumr
ci ci ci
Sf --q ITH one of the best teams ever representing Franklin and Marshall
on the basket ball Hoor and one of the hardest schedules of games
.3311 . .
PNB: ever played, Franklin and Marshall wound up its season very
Xl5fX6sX..E3 . .
'-l"WM- VVe defeated Dela-ware College, Mercersburg, Dickinson at
Carlisle, and Gettysburg. Two games against lVlercersburg and
Georgetown University, both away from home, were lOSt by the narrow margin
of two points. Two other games against the University of 'llennsylvania
and llucknell were lost by three points.
The team however towards the end of the season showed signs of listless-
ness and lost the last two games at home. The 'team individually consisted of
well experienced players. but for some reason could not be made to work together
to the best of their ability. In the early part of the season the team played in
whirlwind style but as the season progressed there was a falling off of speed and
accuracy and the playing became more or less careless.
VVith all of this the season may be considered a success athletically as well
as financially. This season has resulted in intimate relations with the University
of Virginia and arrangements are pending in which we shall ultimately meet them
in most all branches of athletics.
Four of the live Varsity men expect to return to college again next year and
everything points to a bright and successful season.
Elnter Gllmw Ezxzket Mall Glhampinnz
1:1 1:1 m
lmft Forward ......... S'1'1z1N. Right FfIl'TC'lIl'd ........ SIIAUH
Cwztre ................ BRINTON.
Right Guard ....... I.1z1N11Ac111 CCapt.j. Left G1lfU'd ..... .... S YKES.
1913 vs. IQII-16-12.
1913 vs. 1912--17-7.
1913 vs. 1914---44-8.
Zlntvr Gllazn i.f5awke1 Zfiall Glhampinnz
E1 El EI
Loft l:0I'TUlIl'd ....... S'1'1c1N ff2l.lJl.Aj. Riylzz' lfn1'w111'd ........ 511111111
f'CllfI'C ............. . . .l!111N'1'11N.
Right Gzmrd .......... I.1c1N11Ac'11. Luft U11111'a' .... .... S YKIQS
S11l1stit'11tes-T11A1z'1'm1 AN, RU111-:1z'1's, N111.'1'1NG,
IQIS vs. IQIS--.24-IS,
IQI3 vs. 1914w-
IQI3 vs. 1912-.IN11-fcitcclhy Seniors.
1912 Basket Ifiall Gram
1:1 cn u
Captam ............. ALLAN H. WALl.Ac'1i.
Mmzagvr .. ............. R. R. Sc'uA1fifN1.R.
Left Forward ...... HRIDIiNIlAl7Gll. Right Forvwzrd ..... Cllzlcnllowlcu.
Ccnirc ............ H. R. W'1a1aN1zR.
Right Guard ....... W.fxr.l..m'la fCapt.j. Loft Guard ........ XVITMIZR,
.S'uI1stitutr.v-luv: N , A M M ER MAN.
1913 Eawkvt mall Efvmn
E1 U Cl
fllfrllfryfv' .. .... Ii. R. llmu
Cufvtaiaz ....... .... U I. ll. STI-QIN
Right lforvwzrd ........ STIEIN Qijaptj. Lvfi l:Ul"ZUlH'lI' .... Sum
Cvzzlrr ................ lIl:1N'ruN,
Right Guard. ......... ' ICINIIAKTII. Lvft Cizzard ..... Suu S
S'1rI2stit-lifes--IlfxR'l'xl,x N, Rm Pl4IiR'l'S, N0l.'l'IN1i,
1914 Eazkrt Ball Gram
1:1 cz III
Mauagar .. .... W. IC. fl1uv1f11'll.
Cafvtain ... ........ .... U I. W. VVIMIQR.
lx'z'ght Forward ........ I.0l!AClI. Left Forward .... . . . KI'INDli'i.
Centre .............. , . Pcm'1'lf:lufl1zI.D.
Right Guard .......... VVIMER CCapt.j.l.cft Guard ...... . . . VVAGIQNIIURS1'
Substitutvs-SASSA M A N , SAYRES, LAN SINGER.
1915 Eiazhvt 352111 Gram
rx E1 EI
Manager . . . ......... . . . H. ll. lHIus'r1c'r'r1au
Cafvfazu . . .......... . . .'l'. C, 1-,lAv1as,
Right Forward ........ IRRENNIQR. Loft Forzcwrd ......... 1-I. llos
Cmztrf' ................ HAYES QCapl.j.
k'1 ght Guard .......... VVUUD. Left Ciuard ........... I?Am'lcr.1f::
Sub.vt1'tufr's-A. K. I-los'1'1z'1"1'1zu, Dmlu..
Enter Qllaen Quaker Ball Series
Jz111nz1ry 31, 1912.
Seniors vs. Sophomores-9-25.
Juniors vs. Freshmen--24-15.
February 7, 1912.
Seniors vs. Freshmen.
Juniors vs. Sophomores.
February 14, IQi2.
Seniors vs. juniors
QForfeitecl by Seniorsj. 1
Sophomores vs. Freshmen- 1 4-37.
Zilhe Btanhing nf Gleama
Won. Lost. Percentage
Juniors 3 0 1.000
Freshrnen 2 I . 666
SOpl'lO11101'CS I ' 1 .333
Seniors 0 3 .OOO
Uhr lgrnn Qwlagz
1: E1 El
N the twenty-ninth of April, IQII, the annual inter-collegiate and
inter-scholastic track meet was held on Franklin Field under the
1 I 11 auspmes of the University of lennsylvama.
Franklin and lVlarshall was entered in but one relay together
with six other colleges. These were: University of Wfest Virginia,
Ilrr'ol-:lyn Polytechnic lnstitute, New York Law School, Brooklyn
College, St. ,lohn's College, Brooklyn, Gettysburg and Franklin and Marshall.
Our team consisted of four men: Peightal, '11, Captaing Bridenbaugh, ,123
Oberholser, ,l2, and Sehaffner, ,l4. Sykes, ,l3, one of our best sprinters was
nnable to be entered having sprained his ankle very badly only a few days
Franklin and Marshall linished in fourth place.
Ellrzmklin 8: Marzhall ua. iiaurrfnrh,
E1 El 1:1
UDCIVINAG by the one-siclecl score of this meet we might have occasion
to think that Franklin and Marshall were not "in form." This how-
ever was not the case as the meet was most interesting and very
sharply contested thruout. Our inability to capture "seconds"
A when most opportune kept our score lower tl1an it might otherwise
For Franklin and Marshall jaeger seorecl the highest number of points:
while Walker easily won the two-mile race and Roberts m
acle a newrecorrl at
120 YARD l'iURDI.lE--XVOII by NVadsworth, Haverford, second, -laeger, F. 81
M. Time, ISM seconds.
880 YAIQD RUN-WOII by Crowder, Haverford, second, Falconer, Haver-
ford. Time, 2 minutes, IO 1-5 seconds.
100 YARD IDASII-WOII by Thomas, Haverford, second, Parker, Haverford.
Time, IO 3-5 seconds.
fJNE MILE RUN--VVon by VVadsworth, Haverford, second, Uberholser, F.
81 M. Time, 4 minutes, 54 1-5 seconds.
220 YARD I-1URDL15s--Won by Green, Haverford, second, Jaeger, F. 81 M.
Time, 29 2-5 seconds.
220 YARD DASII--VVO11 by Thomas, Haverford, second, Parker, Haverford.
Time, 23 2-5 seconds.
Two MILIE RLIN-VVOII by Walker, F. 81 M.g second, llowerman, Haver-
ford. Time, 11 minutes, 4 seconds.
440 YARD DASH--VVon by jones, Haverford, second, i.0llgStI'CCt,' Haver-
ford. Time, 54 4-5 seconds.
H1011 JUMP-VVon by Haverford, a tie between F. Froelicher and Nichol-
son. Height, 5 feet, 2M inches.
S11oT PUT-VVon by F. Froelicher, Haverford, second, hlaeger, F. 81 M.
Distance, 36 feet, 4 inches.
Po1.12 VAULT-Tie between Porterlield, F. 81 M., and Porter, Haverford.
Height, IO feet, 3M inches.
PIAMMER VFIIROW'-'-VVOII by Moon, Haverford, second, Colebangh. F. 81 M.
Distance, IO feet, gh inches.
lflRoAD JUMP-VVon by Roberts, F. 81 M., second, F. Froelicher, Haverford
Distance, 20 feet, 6M inches. 4
To'rAI. POINTS ScoR12D-Haverford, 104--F. 81 M., 29.
iliranklin 8: Hllarzhall ua. Eirkinznn,
ci E1 III
fv'-' 'l ICKINSON COLLEGE sent a representative team of lifteen men to
' 1 Lancaster to contest against our team in a dual track meet. Dick-
inson carried off the honors scoring 752 points to our 2856 points.
The meet was well attended and interesting from start to finish.
1 For F. Sz M. VValker easily carried off the two-mile race and
Roberts exceeded his Haverford record at broad jumping by 4M
inches. In the one mile run, won by Smith, of Dickinson, Smithonly succeeded
in winning by a hair's breadth ahead of Oberholser.
I00 YARD DASIT--WO11 by Garton, Dickinson, second, Mathes, Dickinson,
and Mylin, F. Sz M. a dead heat for second place. Time, IO 2-5 seconds.
120 YARD HURDLES-Won
Time, 18 I-5 seconds.
880 YARD RUN-Won by
Time, 2 minutes, I4 seconds.
120 YARD HURDLES-VVO11
Time, 29 seconds.
ONE MILE RUN-Won by
Time, 5 minutes, 5 seconds.
220 YARD DAsu-Won by
Time, 24 seconds.
440 YARD DASII-VVO11 by
Time, 57 2-5 seconds.
Two MILE RUN-VVon by VValker, F. it M., second, Corbin,
by Rue, Dickinson, second, Fhares, Dickinson.
Miller, Dickinson, second, Shields, Dickinson.
by Rue, Dickinsong second, Peightal, F. 81 M.
Smith, Dickinson, second, Oberholser, F. Sz M.
Time, IO minutes, 57 2-5 seconds.
HIGH JUMP-Won by Phares, Dickinson, second, Porterfield,
Height, 5 feet, 3 inches.
BROAD JUMP-VVO11 by Roberts, F. 81 M.: second, McIntyre,
Distance, 20 feet, II inches.
POLE VAULT-WOI1 by Porteriield, F. K M., second, Sharp,
Height, 9 feet, 6 inches.
.S11oT PUT-VV0n by Felton, Dickinson, second, McGregor,
Distance, 38 feet, IO inches.
Garton, Dickinson, second, Mylin, F. 81 M.
Neman, Dickinson, second, Mathes, Dickinson.
F. 8z M.
HAMMER Tnuow-VVon by Felton, Dickinson, second, McGregor, Dickin-
son. Distance, 115 feet.
HIE third annual Interscholastic n1eet was held on XfVillia1nson Field o11
Saturday, May 6, lQll. There .were representative teams from
Mercersburg Academy, Tome School, Conway Hall, Central
Man11al Training School, Harrisburg High School, Altoona High
Y School, Lancaster High School, Yeates School, F. Sz M. Academy,
lflarrisburg Technical School and a few others.
The preparatory school events were again won by Mercersburg Acadeniy,
this being the third consecutive year for Mercersburg to win the silver cup
presented by the IQO6 Class of F. Sz M. College. They also received a banner i11
addition to a number of medals awarded.
Tome School was a close second a11d made things interesting a11d at times
very hard for Mercersburg to win out.
Central Manual was first among the High Schools and won the cup offered
by the Green Room Club for the second time.
Quite a number of the meet records were broken. l'.eGore, of Mercersburg,
broke the record for the Broad jump, doing 22 feet, 154 inches. Gotshall, of
Lancaster High, broke the High School llroad .lump record by four inches, doing
20 feet, 8 il1CllCS. Smith, of Tome School, broke the record for the 12-lb Ham-
mer Throw, doing 153 feet, 8 inches. VVagenl1orst, of Mercersburg, held this
record formerly at 153 feet, M incl1. Curtis, of Tome School, vaulted II feet,
6 incl1es, breaking his former record of II feet, M inch, held at VVinona Military
Academy. In the special one 'mile relay race, 'l-'. Moyer, of Lancaster High, was
first breaking the previous record of 3 minutes, 52 4-5 seconds, by doing it in 3
minutes, 51 2-5 seconds.
Lancaster 1-.ligh School won tive gold and two silver medals.
The summaries are as follows:
lirvparatnrg Srhnnl Euenta
El El El
CDNE MILE RUN-VVon by Brown, Mercersburg, second, lllunt. Mercers-
burg, third, Andrew, Tome School. Time, 5 minutes, 2 2-5 seconds.
100 YARD DASII-NV-on by Smith, Tome School, second, l.erch, Mercers-
bnrg, third, Rippman, Conway Hall. Time, IO 2-5 seconds.
120 YARD PIURDLES--XKVOII by Peterson, Tome School, second, Mammitt.
Mercersburg, third, Dorland, Mercersburg. Time, I7 2-5 seconds.
440 YARD RIYN-VV'Ol1 by Sweigart, Mercersburgg second, Patton, Tome
School, third, Argue, Tome School. Time, 55 seconds.
Tvlo MILE RUN-Won by Brown, Mercersburg, second, lilout, Mercers-
burg, third, Rohrer, Tome School. Time, II minutes, I8 3-5 seconds.
880 YARD RIIN-W'on by Sweigart, Mercersburg, second, Blout, Mercers-
burg, third, Walls, Conway Hall. Time, 2 minutes, 16 2-5 seconds.
220 YARD DASI'I-WIOII by Smith, Tome School, second, Work, Mercers-
bnrg, third, Hammitt, Mercersburg. Time, 23 2i5 seconds.
220 YARD T'TURDLES--VVO11 by Buckley, Tome School, second, Dorland, Mer-
cersburg, third, Truex, Mercersburg. Time, --
HIGH JUMP--VVOII by Curtiss, Tome School, second, LeGore. Mercersburg,
third, Gerten, Mercersburg. Distance, 5 feet, 256, inches.
BROAD JUMP-VVOII by LeGore, Mercersburg, second, Gerken, Mercers-
burg, third, McGregor, Tome School. Distance, 22 feet, IM inches.
POLE VALYLT-WOII by Curtiss, Tome School, second, Mott, Mercersbnrg,
third, Griflin, Mercersburg. Distance, II feet, 6 inches.
PUTTING I2-LB SIIO'F-WOI1 by Smith, Tome School, second, Serfos, Mer-
cersburg, third, LeGore, Mercersburg. Distance, 44 feet.
THROWING I2-Lu. HAM MER--Won by Smith, Tome School, second, LeGore,
Mercersburgg third, Spalding, Mercersburg. Distance, 153 feet, 8 inches.
High Srhnul iiuentu
El El D
ONE MILE RUN-VVon by Crawer, Central Manual, second, Luttenberger,
Lancaster High. Time, 5:05 3-5.
I2O YARD HUIQDLISZS-XKVOII by Nightengale, Central Manual 5 second, Sheffer,
Harrisburg Tech. Time, I7 seconds.
440 YAIQD RUN-XVOII by Craig, Central Manual, second, Reed, Central
Manual. Time, 55 2-5 seconds.
100 YARD DAsII-Wfon by Horter, Central Manual, second, Kirkpatrick,
Harrisburg High. Time, lO I-5 seconds.
I'TALF MILE RUN-VVon by Garland, Harrisburg High, second, Creamer,
Central Manual. Time, 2:16 2-5.
Two MILE TQUN-VVOII by Buch, Central Manual, second, Gotshall, Lan-
caster High. Time, Io:58 3-5.
220 YARD DASII-VVon by Horter, Central Manual, second, Kirkpatrick,
Harrisburg High. Time, 23 2-5 seconds.
320 YARD HUIIDLE-VVOI1 by Nightengale, Central Manual, second, Good,
Harrisburg Tech. Time, 31 seconds.
Hllllfl -IUMI'-Won by Reed, Central Manual, second, Windsor, Harrisburg
High. Height, 5 feet, 4 inches.
BROAD JUMP-VVon by Gotshall, Lancaster High, second, Buggy, Central
Manual. Distance, 20 feet, 8 inches.
POLE VAULT'-VVOII by Good, Harrisburg Tech., second, Perry, Harrisburg
Tech. Height, 9 feet.
PUTTING SI-Io'r-VVon by Von Berghy, Harrisburg Tech., second, Janss,
Harrisburg High. Distance, I4 feet, IO inches.
TI-IROWING HAMMEli-WOII by Mickey, Harrisburg High, second, Devine,
Harrisburg High. Distance, 148 feet.
f'JNE MILE TzELAY1VVOl1 by Central Manual, Harrisburg Tech., second,
Harrisburg High, third. Time, 3:51 2-5.
SPECIAL ONE MILE RELAY-Won by P. Moyer, Lancaster High, second,
Moyer, F. Sz M. A., third, Scott, Yeates School. Time, 3:51 2-5. V
H H M BOWMAN .
' 'his gt,
0 0.145 '
o 4 o Q
, , . ofa
. l 9
Q x A
. ll A
, x ll
- 'V W 1
- . ,f Y
--------------- , I
1 H '
V N9 ws,
0' .V 9.3"
! '42 ' Q,
X' o' f' o'."4
, w .
A . 9
152111 Evnniz Ginnrnamrnt
Manager ..... ...... R , M. GBERHOLSER. ,I2, Captain .... ................ G . KUNK121.. JR 1
Firxi Round Serond Round Third Round Svnri-final Round Final Round -
RIESER, '15... Rmssn, ,IS .....
GROVE' F13 ""' 60' 64 Rnasmz '15 ...... ,, J
HOSTETTER, '15, HOSTETTER, '15... .. 1 3-6. 6-2. 6-4
Bmzxs, '12 .... 9-7, 6-3
HOUSER, '15. ..
R, DE11-1L, '15 .... ..
H. DEIHL, '14.
ZELL, 'I2 ......
XVALKER, ,I4. .
KLNDIG, '14. .,
LE1NB.acH, '13 .......
STOLER, 'I5...... ..
RUMBAUGH, '12, .. .
MOYER, 'I2 ....
ROBERTS. '1 3 .....
LANSINGER. 'LQ .... .
H.-xnfs, '15 ....
G. KVNKE1.. '1
R. DE1111.. FIS.
BRINTON, ,I3 ,.,,.
f 6-2, 6-3
WALKER, ,I4 ..... ., I
LEINBACH, ,I3. ...... , X
6-0. 6-1 j
6-1, 4-6, 6-o
OLWEILER, ,I5. . .
G. KL'NKEL, '15 ,.... It
Housmz, '15... .
7-5. 6-4 j
XVALKER, '14 ....
k STOLER, '15 ..,. ..
, 5, 6,
Hovsxan, !I5. ..
8-6. 7-5 J
STOLER. '15 .... J
, 5 60
?G, KUNKEI.. ,IS .....,
1 .. ...J
LG. KUXKEL. ,IS ..,...
I 6-1. 64
6-o, 6-4, 6-4
1911 43 E 3
-I A 3 ' -
v l ,Q
L ii ,x
L I Lge' Q
53 E Qin? -.1
- VNV , fag
Qgliifzy' img vi 1-vig
. ' iw, "
5' -1 Af' " 55' xi
I A I F :-All. I
E112 Hllnnngraim IUHPI1
El 1:1 n
I3111D15N11AU1:11 fCapt.j, P. R. PONTIUS,
R. ll. MAL'LAX',
sl. H. STEIN,
R. li. 1-IA1c'r1.12 fMgr.j,
SHA1111 fCapt.j, J. H. STEINV,
NIYLIN, D. M., Pu11T1zuF112LD,
G. 'KUNKEL CCapt.j.
C.. A. Soul.,
W. A. 511111.
G. HA11'1'MAN CNIg1'.j.
P. R. PoNT111s,
J. H. STETN.
M A119 UIZTTE.
W. G. Sc11WA1s
L12 mg 1 " ,w w I: g V v xg l
Nw H, ' WEN qxz
.,,,,,, Q Sirk ' '
fi Ll f'ug,,, 4 W5 M3
f S Q I HJ
,, Nix-jx ni' -Y:
.Wil X ,
2 Vw 1 ,
1 . , '
R yi-W f f
,Lf '... L J
In 'l W M ' fl' "1 N MM
i'I'f. ,fum . I 'LI .f ,, 2 ,HIXTNQI4
11' 'N 3 U ' ESYKC- -, 'FF' f'l m Mt-,
Hx ,lv 5 4111511 hu, fi f i? if N InJ",.m V. j
,Hg A MI ,:q.. xv' ,GT I f?-M: ,wx WE: Wx,
fi E T A .V Zi, W xx H4 wig! rf,
H+ ww: A ' V f f 1 'W-Kf1,i ee
My ,W HM 'W 55 3' rf w iilff gML,f'5,FW 1 ii
A5i1JHl'!fi 315' 7 Wil! 9 51 ' - ' ' 1iNY'i",Lf5 ,'1iiM!,f"
z 1 "W V ,H " '- Nf ' ' ' ,, N ry' ' I, ', JI
ff ' Num i i --C, A f' f 7' im :If ' mixffly Ma.
1" " 1' "M .....' " 75.1K -f I ' 1 .":. 'ff' ., 'w"!
fl Q, Y gf: , fd! ' f"'. . 'nrt HQ?" ,174 , , V831 IN 'ELE1
Egjl b:'F l '1al'5'i5f 5 x f ffifr QW' ff' 'T ' !1,1" 1ff"'gf1'A3!5'
giwsf, y JH i - Qz g qr , x. 1 I .' W , M H W
! :V 11, QV? H . wif? -'r iff'-, 1' I1 '- , ! ,' "W ,FEI al'
MV. gil IN! W X., r. Q ' ' V, lx ' WU
.45 Ili: 'IQ W 5' 1 'g I L5"LLl.' X 3 -Q m.li ,, 1 iiflj g
P! V' lg' I ,E It x 1...ba5- 1F".'fk,?' IQ V,
if if Hit ..,... M Q N w'?g N'M! if
V IE if N VE X V111 Xl. J wp 'R ' V: Sill XNJ 79" Y' ' 3 R1
1 lx' 'l ifixlx 1, 1,wi7,gsN Jx WA ll :.,.'-17?1.wL,m X If ig!
M17 1'1" , f.. 5f'f,g, gi E Y M - ,W ' "" N ll , if If
.1-ft! J- Il fm .lww 'lx' 'I 1v - .N--fi' ' X .1 'X li VH fi.
fm- il ffm ff' EM ' ' N f! Vi if 'R +: if
'JI-511 f VE A F. ffm 1 gf M- ' ra 2 ,f ,iEW:w',f,Q'l
1!'!!iy PIM In M1 ' 9X ' I f, --A?-f'-H-'-v'--- , QMQ QQ ijy, QL 51'
ff I' Y-v-A-. A- . 'A P, l I x 'fx-A !"H'nx'!,'?x 'Ii
1, '- ' ,:5L '11-:, iffy, V. ' A 'W--1 'H gig fl flu
,--gi-, - - -- - ' - -V "'-""--,efvzie-1 -Y .Q ,,,,-'..g:F.: t:'::LL. 'N W N L if.
fi , - - gfw fn- , 1, N'-'f':"'?T' -sg, -'ff ,M ,,.4
er 1 ' -L: ,g g ' Mn imi
f ' -J T . - 4154 WH Iv am'
I b -f'? fa'1 W -use?
I, 5 1 - -fz 'f-We-'ff:1V 5 M51 gg
.' 3' pq, .I it " ry ,Nl -qp4,,:' -1 fx ix
Arg?-Q .UI , .wxfgiu fr.. r ff, I, 1 Mx-' 11 INA ,I M
g -EM., 'J N E' 'F,1 '15 V,,f ff If A jx 2. . W Q
'ff MFI, ', gr 3 f T, mx , ,Q ' 'X' '.1yr,,' ' X-511.-,Ng f?, 'gg11MN L' 15' lvl
:iff 'Q mg fm 5 Lge . 'Q WWW 'Q 53 ai' N 1
. , f rr" ms, . 1 '. ,',gQ, r,.Q,,.,5:"'1".4
,li-, Ari-Villa' pu . . - ' 5,'a 'Hl1..Mm1 ITN i 'W WIN
Hjlfi- -P' 'M - .4. "1"'z1f-v A" '-xI3:3'?i'! - 2l' "f 1f2
i?i . ? s ' f lf fgQg.g, i""'
W., ' in A-.XX ,, '... '.',
t"'i' 274,--Tf"""' 'V Y' Y -"' ' --f-'ig'-1"'ff'4"?5f"j'Q, - 'T J -U WMU
-, l fn ' ,"- --'-. ,,,,,.V4:.-.-----Lf.-:i.-.4g'4fA i-ju?-' --1' K 1: 55' i' '-M"
ir Q . - Ufffl. x
.' 1-'iflfftiv:5f'3iLQlf-,. 'fg,,1" fha! A'
Elntm'-Surivtg Snphnmnrr tbratnriral Gluntvzt
Uhurnhag lliuvning, April 27. 15111
El EI D
H. J. KLEIN, 'Pu.D.
Oration-Our Heritage ........... .... iN 'IosEs H. ISRAQKBILI., Diagnothian
Oratiou-The Lion and the Bear ..... ...... l 3AUL C. WAGNER, Goethean
Oration--The Apostle of Truth .... ....... 1 EDWIN ll. ROMIG, Goethean
Peace Versus War ................ J. ANDREW F1zAN'1'z, Diagnothian
Oration--The Reciprocal Benefits of lmmigration. .Louis l'ilRlNYl, Diagnothian
Uration-The Value of an Educated Man to a Community
l-'AUL N. LANDIS, Goethean
' Aumrhing uf lilrizru
First PI'iZC-EDXVIN H. IQOMIG, Goethean.
Second Prize-Louis l5luINY1, Diagnothian.
Honorable Mention-PAUL N. LANDIS, lioethean.
REV. 1-1. J. HIGIIISY, DR. W. R. S'rRANG1.1N, DR. N. C. Scrlmizlflfnu.
lug the rmnllinrh
C5122 nnh flllnnhnlin Qlluhz nf Zllrnnklin nnh zlliarzlynll Glnllvgr
- illlnrtin Auhitnrium, illrihng ilinvning, April EH, 11111
El El El
"Hail! Franklin-Marshall !" Mlords byVV. S. RZ1llb,'lOj Music by rl. F.RCbCft,,l2
"The Prince of India" ............... . ............
Reading ............ ....................
"Fill Your Steins" ............................ .
"The Clang of the Forge" l'Vocal Soloj ...... .
"Humpty Duinptyn .........................
"Tom, Tom, the Piper's Son" ................. .
Three Minutes on the Piano .............,......
"The City Choir" .......... ................. .
"Scene de lilalletu. .. ............... ....
"Sweet and Low". .. .............. ....
"Rig Chief Hattie Axe". ..
Reading ............. ........ ..... .......
M B. KIQAX' BILL
l'Hels a College Boy" ............................
MB. CDWENS AND CLUB
"Hejre Kati" ......... .................. l ..l.
"XVhat from Vengeance" . . . ............ . . . . .
'lAh Sin" ....................................
"Echoes from the Bleachers" ................... .
. . . Farrand
. . Mittel
. . Rodney
. . . Allen
. . Smztlzt
. . . . . Parks
Ch. de Berlot
. . . . Barnby
....Arr. by Rebert, ,I2
. . . . Selected
. . Morse
. . . I-Iubay
. . Donlsette
. . . . .. Rolfe
y Rebert, '12
Svenentg-Sixth Annihvrnarg nf the Qnethean
Olnllvgv Qlhapvl, Zftihag, Mag 5. 15112
El D El
Salutatory-"'l'he Lion :md the Hearn ........
'I'l1i1'cl Ovation-"Swords and Plougl1sl1a1'es". . . .
Eulogy-"Leo 'l'olstoi" .... ........ .
First Oration--"Steam"' ...... .......
Poem-"l3artholomew's Quest" ...........
Goethezm Oration-"A Case in Social Pathology". . .
Olnmmittn nf Arrangrmrntn
Ii. B. RoMIG, Chairman.
DR. V. V. DIl'l'EI.L
.PAUL C. WAGNER
.H. E. IXMMERMAN
....E. A. VVAMPOLE
....Ci. N. KEMP
...E H. LIEFFNER
...W. G. SQHWAH
E. R. Holm, R. B. MACLAV,
K. K. Kxzmu, W. M. Roismiws,
IE. M. Kluzcmzu, F. S. Scrrwmvrz.
Sruentg-Sixth Anniummrg nf thv Eiagnnthian
Olullvgv Glhapvl. Elirihng, Mag 12, 15111
1:1 El :I
Invocation .... ...... .... ........... ..... I Q I 2 v. H. M. j. IQLEIN, I'h.D.
Salutatory .............................. ................ D . M. LANDIS
Gerhart fJl'Z1tiOl1--Hlxilltllili llenelits of Ill1l11igl'2lti0I1u. .. .... I.. HIRINYI
Ilubbs fJl'H.tiOl1?"'iii1C Promotion of Liberty" ....
Harbaugh Oration-"The New Patriotism". ..
Eulogy-"VVilliam McKinley". . . . . .
Poem-"Tl1e Voice of Nature" ......... , , , .
Anniversary Oration-"'l'he T1'z1it0r" ........... . . . .
Speaker .... ............ . . .
Olnmmtttrr nf A1-rangrmrntu
L. HIRINYT, Clzairmau.
P. F. Sc11A1f1fN12R, P. ji. SYKIES.,
D. J. NV12'rzEL, E. R. 1-llsicnlcler
M. H. 1eilmc'1c1slI.L, NV. FI. MUTII.
..l3. lk. I-llama
....E. F. Romm
.ll L. STE ll M AN
Ci. H. ICINARD
Cl l.. llcmnliiuzlak
" Ihr ilrinizlf'
II rrav ntrh hg
Uhr Green illnnnr Gllnh
3Hrnnklin nnh Hllnrzhnll Glnllvgr
Zlhxltnn Cmrrrn ilinnar
Unezhng Earning, Bling 23, 1912
1:1 1:1 u
Giant nf Qlpharartrrz
in order of appearance.
"Hob Chalmers"--H, L. RAUB, 'I4.
Arthur Daniels"-W, E. KEEFER, '11,
Horace VValters"-A. H, WALLAc:1z,'12.
Happy Porte"-G, N. KEMP, '11,
"Frank Terwilligeru-A. P. MYLIN, ,I2.
"john Bull Durham"-W. M. PORTERIHELD, '14,
J"Henry Melville"-R. NV. OWENS, '14.
"Prof, Williil1SOll,,,-L. LIVINGOOD, 'I3.
"Charles Graham"-VV. K. KLINGAMAN, '11,
"Roger Terwilligern-E. B, ROMIG, ,13.
"Andrew Humphries"--A. F. RENTZ, '12,
"james Derrick"-G. E. B1z1NToN, '13.
"Mrs, Derrick"-P, C. VVAGNER, '13.
"Bess Derrick"-VV. M. Ro1s1zR'rs, ,I3.
"Frances Montgomery"-C. R. GINGRICH, '1 1.
"Emily Harris"-W, G. Sct11WAB, '11.
"Ben Winthrop"-L. B11z1Nv1, '13,
"jack Harley"-P. H. REIGNER, ,I4.
"Thompson"-C. T. rGL1sssN151z, ,II.
"Logan"--J. H. STEINA, '13.
"Thomas"-T. L. JIAEGERI, '13.
"Alden"-P. 1. SYKES, '13,
"Burton"-E. I.. NULTING, '13,
"Kennedy"-ll, S. VVALKER, '14,
"Weston Manager"-E. C. W131.1.1z1z, 'Il.
Zlnninr Gbratnriral Qluntvzi
Glass nf Ninvtrrn ihiuuhrrh ani! Ghurluv
Ginllvgv Gihapvl, illllnnimg Earning, Jlunv 5, 1511
1:1 1:1 1:1
Our Ideal! Our Symboll. . . . . . . . . . ADAM FREDERICK .RENTZ
Revolution and Democracy .... ......... R . PAUL SCIIAERRER
Our Kingship ................. .... l RAYMOND IQVERS XIVIIITMORE
The Modern Hero ........................ EARL I.ANDIS STEIIMAN
The Problem of the Twentieth Century
I'IOWARD EI.LwooD AMMERMAN
J. N. Wetzel Gold Medal awarded to ITIOWARD I2I.r.wooD AMMERMAN.
REV. W. STEWART CRAMER.
DR. jo,r1N VVALLACE Cool-ER,
DR. I. H. VVEBBER T11oM1fsoN,
HARVEY B. I.UTz, ESQ.
Qllawa Bag iixrrrinrz
Olullvgv Qlhapel, Gluvnhag Aftvrnnnn, Zlunv
Discenius non scholae.
Salutatory . . .
History . . .
Prophecy . . .
Mantle Oration ....
Junior Response .....
Fence Oration .....
Junior Response .....
Glnmmittvr un Arraugrmeutn
F. M. ll. GROVE, CllUiI'J'l1Cl1l.
C. T. GL1sssNEn,
li. P. DEATRILK,
W. G. WADE,
H. C. SEETZ.
Purple and gold.
D. R. GAIQIJNER
..C. R. GlNGlm'1l
......W. E. Hov
..'l'. C. PEIGHTAI.
... . . . .l.,. l.. Lian
...VV. li. KEEFER
.G. N. HARTMAN
...VV. O. SAYLOR
. . . .D. .l. XAfE'l'ZIZI.
.VV. L. RomNsoN
H. li. AMNTEIQNTAN
Srumtg-Zlliflh Annual Glnmrnnnrrmrnl
Zllramklin emit marshall Glnllvge
Qiullvgv Olliapvl, Glhurzimg, Zlunr E, 1911
1:1 E1 ci
Salutatory-The College Man's Obligation to Society ......... Clizoieoiz N. KIQMI'
Franklin Oration-l-lalance ............. .... I .EoNA1zD I.. l.El'l
Marshall Oration--The New Civilization. .. EDWARD H. l-llzififixiizze
Valeclictory-Tlie Individual and Democracy ..... .... l EDGAR F. RoMlr:
Commencement Address ...... VVILLIAM ll. Owims, Pl1.D., Lafayette College
Conferring of Degrees.
Glullrge Ggmnaaium, Nunvmhrr 25, 1511
Plaintiff . . .
flttowzcy ....... .
.fl tt01'11c'y ....... .
I"Vi!11vs.vcs ...... .
.D. j. VVIETZEL, 'I2.
.E L. STEIIMAN, '12,
.H. H. BOWMAN, '13,
.R. P. Sc1 11iA1uz121z, ,I2.
.A. bl. FRANTZ, ,l3.
,I31mcK1111.L, ,133 S'1'1zwA1zT, '14g RIEIST
.O. P. I31e1cK1s1z, '13,
.C. li, So11L, ,I2.
.I.. L, -IAEGER, '13. '
.RAU11, 143 Pu11T1z1z1111i1.11, '14g IQRAMIER
T hu Ihr rnmhineh
6122 anh illllanhnlin Qlluha nf Illranklin anh illllarahall Qlnllrgr
illllartin Auhitnrinm. Zllrhruarg 15. 15112
El El El
Hail, Franklin and Marshall ........ NVords by Raub, ,IO, Music by Rebert, ,I2
Baritone Solo, "O Dry Those TCHFSU-GLEE CLUB
Frozen Bill .... . . . .............. y ......... . . . Pryor
Reading ........... ..................... . . Selected
"Greeting to Spring". . . ................... . . . Strauss
"Mice and Men" .... ....... W orcls by Raub, ,IOQ Music by Rebert, iI2
Violin Solo .... .................................... . Selected
Medley ........................ A .................. A rrangecl by Romig, ,I3
Sketch-"A Dress Rehearsal," by W. S. Raub, ,1O. A Portrayal of the Real
and Imaginary Trials of Rehearsing a College Glee Club.
T Time-Night before tonight.
Manager-MR. AMMERMAN. Freshy-MR. SCHEARRER.
Leader-MR. REBERT. Percy-MR. REIGNER.
Tough-MR. HARTMAN. Soloist-MR. QWENS.
Piano Solo ............. .................... ,,,,,, , S' eleefed
"Loves Old Sweet Song" ...................... . Molloy-Smith
"The Phantom Band" .......................... Qffhayerl
QUARTET AND CLUB '
Reading ............ ....................... , I Sglggfgd
"Bride Bells" ......... ....................... ,,,,, R M gwm
"Old Mother Hubbard" ...................... F,f05,-gL-on
"Alma Mater"-GLEE CLUB
Zllranklin anh illllarahall lm. lima State
Uhr Auhitnrimn. State Qlnllegr
Ellrihag Earning, lllilarrh 1, 1912
El U E1
lL9u2ztinn fur Ethan'
"Resolved, That the United States is justified in fortifying the Panama
Afirmativc-Fraliklin and Marshall. Ncganw--Penn State.
'l he speal
DR. P. O. RAY.
PROF. I.. PIULLIPS, Lewisburg, Pa
E. S. LING, Lock Haven, Pa.
R. A. ZENTMYER, Tyrone, Pa.
RALRH P. HCYLBEN, MILES HORST,
R. PAUL SCIIIQARRER, HARRY W. N1cuoLs,
EARL L. STEIIMAN. SCQTT S. LEVISEE.
:ers appeared in the rebuttal in the same order as for Hrst
Decision of judges in favor of the Negative.
Menu State, im. illranklin anim fllllarnhall Qlnllvgv
Qlnllrgr Gihaprl, ZH. 8: MH. Glnllrgr
Zllrihag Earning, illlarrh 1, 1912
U El D
Qbueatinxta fur Erhate
"Resolved, That the United States is justified in fortifying
Affirmative-Penn. State. Negative--Franklin Sz Marshall.
PROP. A. V. HIESTIEIQ.
ROBERT C. BAIR, ESQ., York, Pa.
PROF. Cufxs. H. Davis, Steelton, Pa.
PROF. H. H. SUENK, Annville, Pa.
lEvER1:'r'r S. Ross, JOHN L. RE1s1',
HENRY V. CRANs'roN, j. ANDREW FRANTZ,
jfxmlzs A. KINNEY. PAUL N. LAN1J1s,
The speakers appeared in the rebuttal in the same order as for lsll
Decision of judges in favor of the Negative.
Elmrntirth Annnnl Qlnntezt
Bvnnzglunnin Idnterflllnllrginte 0Brntnriral 1Hn1nn
Fennagluanta Olnllrgr, Genguhnrg. Na.
Uhurnhag linvning, illllarrh 14, 1512
Oration-The Man Behind the Bars ........ ..A. MELVLLLIE HILLMAN, Ursinus
Oration-The Spirit of the Fathers ............ -I. GoULD VVICKEY, Gettysburg
Oration-Gocl's Crucible ..... . .......... HERBERT IS. FREDERICK, Muhlenburg
Oration-Our Cities ............................ W. Kf Hov'r, Swarthmore
Oration-The Problem of the Twentieth Century
HIJWAIQD ELLWUOD AMMERMAN, Franklin and Marshall
Amarhing nf Prizm
First Prize-'I-llcmzm' B. FREDERICK, Muhlenburg.
Second PI'iZC-FIOWARD ELLwooD AMMERMAN,
W. VV. IDIETRICII, A.M., Sc.D., Kutztown.
HUN. DAVID W. NEVIN, Easton.
XVILLIAM HAIN, ESQ., Harrisburg.
Franklin and Marshall
Biagniithian Hall, marsh EE, 1911
1:1 in E1
Fate and Character"... ...................... .... P . H. REIGNER
American Character" ..., .... . . .. . J. I.. REIST
Aaron Burr" ......................... A. N. SAYRES
The Awakening of the Chinese Empire" .......... ..... J . J. MAIQKLE
Fidelity to Convictions" ............. ............. .... H . G. Rl-IAWN
Next to Last" ................... ..... M . F. BOLTON
Daniel Webster and Henry Clay". .. .... G. KUNKLE, JR.
The Indihierenee That Suceeedsn .... .... A . G. GEARHART
Devotion to Purpose" .... ...... ,,,, M , THA1-CHER
The Power of Music" .... ........ ..... C . R. YocKEY
DR. Timo. F. HERMAN,
DR. G. F. TWULL,
G. A. XIAN DEIQIIULE.
First Place-1. L. Rmsr.
Second Place-A. N. SAYRES.
Honorable Mention-P. H. REIGNER.
First Place-H. G. RHAWN.
Second Place-GEURGE ICUNKEL, JR.
Gnethvan Wall, Qlllarrh EE, 12113
III EI Ll
The College Man in Politics" .................. ..
The Proposition and Its Proof". ..
The Struggle of the Ages" .....................
Character as a Nation and Individual Builder" ....
The Need of Loyalty" ........................
.. .O. R. I-IARTZELL
.. . . .A. E. LAUFER
.....H. A. SMITH
. . .GEORGIQ ZELLIERS
Self-Reliance in Study" ........ . . . . ......... . .... . ..... ISRAEL NACE
The United States, The Foster-Mother of Freedoml' ........... W. D. BLACK
International Peace" ........... . . . . . . . . . . . . ..... .... j OIIN HoLLEN1sAc:11
Hidden Treasure" .......
'The Triumphs of Labor" .... .......
. . .SAMUEL SIIELLY
....H. F. AIQNIJLD
REV, J. W. MEMINGER, Ii. NV. IQRIIZUEI., C. I.. Louie.
First Place-jAM1as EGAN.
Second Place-H. A. SMITH.
Honorable Mention-U. R. H,x14'1'z1s1,r..
First I-'lace-jo11N l-1oLLEN1z,xc1-1.
Second PlZ1CC-SAIVIUEL SHELLY.
Honorable TVICIIIIOH-ISR.-Xlil. Nm iz.
Stnphnmnre Jlntrr-Svnrieig Cbratnriral Glnntezt
Gnethean Ball, April E, 1911
1:1 n -ci
The College Man in Politics" ............... .... O . R. HARTZELL,
Aaron Burr" .............. .... A . N. SAYRES,
The Struggle of the Ages". .. ..... H. A. SMITH,
Fate and Character" ......................... ..... P . H. REIGNER,
Character as a Nation and Individual Builcleru. .. .... JAMES EGAN,
American Characterl' ........................ .... bl . L. REIST,
Du. Ci. E. PURTER, Puoif. M. VV. VVITMER, H. B. HONTZ.
First Place-J. L. REIST.
Second Place--JAMES EGAN.
Honorable Mention-A. N. SAYRES.
N 1 K .:.. X
ff 4 J
o f 'K W 7
X xx 9757
. ' I
N5 I JW?
f f Q U, A5 7
A 4 I N
N gi f?
v wk Ti WAI - C 1, ii!
2 ff xx X x S
9 K 'sv V'. 5 .X V ' ' Nw 7
f X Xi XR
X I I
f:Nx+i'! K Y!! IM. 7' 4 ' A N ' E
M W: A fx x IJ ,P W, I xy 50,
,hbclg ,u W MV? - V X x . , ,x ,'f,
dm f: 'f 0 . x V4
,Jr Q A f f'
f", SSl.i NYJ 'QV W w 47 ' f K xx I
I AQ' I K X
'JJ :fix f x N: -' ' X
v N 3 + X '
gi. l ' uf K vb n
- , 'f -M-!9No-
-1, ' X' x
rv S -
HOTEL RUSSMERE, FEBRUARY 16, IQI2
E. B. LANDIS, Chazrmcm.
RALPH E. IHARTMAN,
J. CLARK HENNEBERGEIZ,
RAYMOND B. LEINBACH,
CHESTER B. VVRAY.
Seninr 3Bamre Glnmmitier
' U 1:1 n
P. F SCIIAEFFNER, Chairman.
R. B. HAIITLE,
U. H. JONES,
J. R. SIVIEPLEY,
A. Iii. XVALLACE,
F. U. VVERNER.
IiIOTEL ROSSMERE, JUNE 5, IQII
W. G. SCHWAB, Chairman.
G. N. HAIETMAN, W
W. E. KEEFER,
W. K. KLINGAMAN,
H. W. PIPER.
L ff 1
xi .. QXXJX M - ----
. .NJN V 1 1' -mx" 'N71','
x X -X, If -YNXWX ff' C
W . X S '1lWf?fWf?ff, 17'y,?,ylQY P-fn
- XX lv- -0- 10 , v- .ff
' .- N- X EQ ' f 'f':ZWf'1?M'ffYQ1wSy'f'
BRIGHT EYES I !
X 5? J fi Q .4 I
HISNRV HARBAUGH APPLE, D.D.
Cl E1 El
O answer the question, Does a college education pay F, a prominent
educator recently made an exhaustive research and published as the
5 result, the fact that a man with no education had practically no
'1 3' chance for success in life: a man with a common school education
had one chance in 90005 a man with a high school education one in
400 and a man with a college or university training one in 40. A
splendid recognition of this condition is evidenced by the vast number of students
who are attending colleges and universities in this day, a number larger than at
any previous time in the history of the world. At no time have colleges pre-
sented to young men as adequate an equipment for work and extended as liberal
privileges for training as now.
It must be borne in mind, however, that because a student has spent four
years within the walls of a college and has been graduated with a degree is no
assurance of a successful life. A diploma from an institution of higher educa-
tion in itself does not magically lead into special privileges and enable its
possessor to understand and solve the problems of a professional or business
career. Indeed a man may have had the opportunities of a standard curriculum
and the privileges of a healthy college life and by reason of his own indifference
and neglect have made certain his own miserable failure. Wliat a student
secures from his college depends upon what he puts into it. Only by a pains-
taking, conscientious and thorough' devotion to the work of each day can he
secure to himself the progressive discipline that gives him the all rounded de-
velopment that fits him for position of high honor and service in after life. The
careless performance of study has led to the universal criticism that the student
is educated but not trained, that he does well whatever is pleasing but lacks the
perseverance that is needed for hard and unpleasant tasks, that he fails in
attention to details and discrimination in larger affairs. An indication of the
requirements which the world today makes upon her leaders is stated in a recent
advertisement for a managing editor for a well known New York magazine of
standard type: "XfVe want a broad chested virile young man of energy, culture
and mental scope, a man who loves work and can stand up under it.'l In all
spheres of service the same rigid demands are made for men of imagination,
vision, analysis and able to do constructive work. That college serves its purpose
best which offers to students not merely knowledge of facts but which trains the
mind to think, stimulates the reasoning faculty and inspires the will. That stu-
dent secures the best preparation for life who faithfully and zealously siezes the
opportunities for such training by daily contact with scholarly teachers, drill in
the class room, exercises in the literary society, work in the laboratory and
participation in the varied activities of college life. All these when properly
used combine to mould the man into a useful citizen and make him capable of
useful service in the community in which he pursues his chosen calling.
In urging upon students the value of systematic, persevering and thorough
application to daily work the Oriflamme is emphasizing the value of training and
discipline which is fundamental in the idea of education and one of the high
ideals which has been prominent in the history of Franklin and Marshall College.
While giving place in the curriculum to studies in channels opened up by modern
scholarship she has adhered tenaciously to such intellectual discipline as has been
established by centuries of testing. It is to her credit that she offers to the
student an opportunity to secure such general culture as may tend to develop him
into a useful citizen, by enlarging his scholarship, broadening his views and
arousing an intelligent interest in all that is best in modern civilization, and
above all to train his mind and will so he can labor intelligently and effectually
in any sphere of life- Expert approval has recently been placed upon her work
from two authoritative sources. The Carnegie Foundation has rated her as a
standard college and the General Education Board after an exhaustive investi-
gation has pronounced her worth by offering a conditional pledge to the increase
of her endowment fund.
The commemoration of the 125th anniversary of the founding of Franklin
College which will be observed in commencement week will not only mark a mile
stone in her history but will appropraitely testify her increasing value to the
state and the nation. The completion of the present effort to increase her endow-
ment will enable Franklin and Marshall College, one of the earliest chartered
educational institutions in the country, the third oldest college in Pennsylvania,
to render more effective service and to maintain the place she has always held
among the best small colleges.
Ihr Svtuhrni Glnunrili
GEORGE FULMER Mum., LI'1"1'.D.
ITH many others I rejoice that the preliminary steps have at last
been taken in the direction of student self-government at Franklin
- tag: and Marshall. As I write, the steps have already advanced so far
as to give assurance of the consummation of our hopes in the suc-
cessful establishmen-t of a working plan. In the initial stages of so
signiticant a movement as this, it is all-important that our best
thought should be given to the work of laying secure and strong the found
ation upon which to build the structure of a governing system. "VVell begun is
half done." l
The challenge therefore comes to every student, Freshman as well as Senior.
to tackle the problem from the standpoint of personal interest and college loyalty,
with the view to contribute something of practical value to the organization of the
system. l,et us from the very start witness the participation of all the students
in the working out of the plans and in the subsequent administration of affairs.
No system can be trusted-to work itself, none can be made good enough to
work automatically. Each one concerned in it must take an active and lively
interest in all its affairs. In no other way will we secure a government of the
students, for the students, by the students.
y Hence one of the first things to be secured is freedom of discussion. Many
complaints are often secretly nursed, or more or less openly urged, that are
without foundation in fact--due to misinformation or misunderstanding. Public
criticism and discussion will bring the truth to light, and along with it the remedy
for the ills complained of, or the removal of the cause of complaint, as the case
llut in order to secure free discussion in a mass meeting, that will be of
resultant practical value, scrupulous care must be taken in the method of an-
nouncing such meetings, both as to the length of time intervening between the
announcement and the meeting, and as to the convenience for all concerned of the
time of meetings. Then, too, the subjects to be considered should be fully and
clearly stated in the call for the meeting. There should be no possible loop-hole
left for the concocting of any scheme by the few, to be consummated under the
form of law by manipulating the rules adopted. The end aimed at should be a
maximum of eliiciency with a minimum of friction.
Of course a complete working scheme cannot at once be adopted. It will
have to grow and develop according to the needs and conditions of our com-
munity life. These are details that will take care of themselves, if we start right
in the general principles laid down in the constitution, and in the active personal
interest we take in the application of these principles to practice. The great
point is to get the benefit of not only the spirit, but also the fact, of co-operation
in the daily round of tasks and duties and pleasures, with the view to secure the
best possible results for the improvement of our college life as a whole.
The attitude of every member of the college community should be determined
by the lofty sentiment, adapted from Terence's famous line, "I am a student at
Franklin and Marshall Collegeg therefore nothing that concerns Franklin and
Marshall is of unconcern to me." Remember above all things that the College is
for its students, not the students for the College. Always, in the last analysis.
the College is what its students make it. The professors help, buildings, equip-
ment, facilities, liberality of opportunities, and sympathetic personalities in the
faculty-all these helpg but it is nevertheless true that the students make the
College wha-t it is in reality and in the eyes of the public. They are the living
epistles of the gospel of education which the College professes and proclaims. It
is the students-through their studiousness, their character, their practice of the
so-called small and homely virtues, their'achievemen'ts in the various lines of
undergraduate activity, and in the wider lields of endeavor in their post-graduate
days-who give to their College whatever renown it merits. It was not Dart-
mouth that shed glory upon her famous son, Daniel VVebsterg it was Daniel
Webst'er that imparted a finer lustre to the crown of Dartmouth, when in the
hour of her distress he translated his love for his Alma Mater into the noble ser-
vice of his splendid powers.
But you need not wait for your post-graduate days. Here and now, all
around us, are clamoring voices of high ideals and unlimited opportunities calling
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
for noble service and worthy achievement. VVherever duties are to be performed,
there lies the path of tireless endeavor.
If this Student Council confers privileges and benefits, as it undoubtedly will.
it also imposes duties and responsibilitiesg and the benefits and privileges will
accrue in proportion to the readiness and earnestness with which the responsi-
bilities and duties are assumed and discharged. It is no child's play, but a man's
part, to which you are called by the challenge of self-govermnent.
As I believe in publicity for the cure of many of the more subtle ills of our
College life, so I believe in organization for the accomplishment of the best
results of College activity. This Student Council means the organization of in-
dividual initiative and talent and endeavor, now either isolated or distributed
among various smaller groups of particular activities, into one collective body
lends a hand and contributes according to the measure of his ability to make it a
success? I for my part expect much from itg and the linest thing I look for is
that new meaning and power will be given to that much abused term, College
Spirit, for I shall expect to see it take possession of the whole studen-t body, and,
no longer divided and fragmentary and feeble, take on a new and larger signin-
animated by the spirit of College loyalty. XVhat may we not expect, if each one
canee as the adequate expression of our College life and the educational ideals
RICHARD CONRAD SCHUQDT, A.M., Ph.D. Sc D.
De Orzflzzmme Be Damned
Dr. Schiedt was requested to write an editorial for the ORIFLAMME
His sentiments, as he expressed them, are printed above.
XXX X ff gl f
'VI' ! qhsflflgyif.
fm wax 15 Q "I W,
f s fy f 2
Msgs .V 51 MW
5 1 ' 1'
C QW 'il ffl! !!
fins MQ I' xkkll' fg
JOHN LEINBACH. SCHAEFFER
john l.einbach Schaeffer was born in Macungie, Pennsylvania, on Septem-
ber 3, 1893. His preliminary education was received in the public and high
schools of Reading, Pa. As a high school student, he was one of the editors of
the school paper, and on graduation, he was elected class orator.
He entered Franklin and Marshall College in September, 1909, but on
account of sickness, he was forced to leave the next February. ln July he was
taken to the Allentown Hospital. where he was placed under treatment for heart'
disease. The following May he returned to his home in Reading, supposedly
cured. In .Iuly he suffered a relapse, and he declined gradually until September
22, when he died of heart failure.
He was a member of the Class of IQl3 but a short time, but he made many
friends during those few short months. I-le was the baby of the class. but his
spirit was as great as that of the greatest. He was always cheerful. Nothing
could make him see the dark side of things. "Such a child, and yet such a per-
fect little man." He was a member of the l'hi Kappa Sigma Fraternity and
the Goethean Literary Society.
itlriinlutinnxa nf Zeta Glhapter, ight Kappa
In the death of John Leinbach Schaeffer, we, the members of Zeta Chapter
of Phi Kappa Sigma, lost a dear friend, a noble character, and a true representa-
tive of all that is ideal and praiseworthy in fraternity life.
The profound sorrow of Zeta Chapter, though bowing humbly before the
laws of eternal wisdom, cries out in bitter sadness, that one so young, so brilliant,
and so valued, should be taken away.
We, as fraternity brothers, deeply mourning our loss, make this humble
recognition as a token of our love and in cherished remembrance of our young
brother, whose presence was ever an inspiration and an example to us.
'Ne extend our deepest sympathy to the members of the bereaved family,
praying to our Heavenly Father that His rod and His staff may comfort them.
Resolved, That these expressions of sympathy be published in the college
and fraternity publications and be spread upon the minutes of Zeta Chapter.
XVIIEREAs, It has pleased God, in His infinite wisdom, thus prematurely, to
remove from among us our esteemed associate, john Leinbach Schaeffer 3 and,
W11EREAs, As a loyal member of the Class of IQIS, by his cheerfulness,
comeraderie and liberal attitude, he has given to all of us who knew him a larger
visiong be it
Resolved, That, deprived of his strong and manly influence, we make some
meagre recognition of his exemplary character and the pain which his death has
caused us: and, further, be it .
Resolved, That we extend our condolence to his stricken parents and family
in their dire grief and that these resolutions be published in all the college organs
and be trans-scribed in the minutes of the class.
EDWIN ll. Romm,
-I. EGBERT IMLER,
PAVL C. WAGNER.
OF TIIE CLASS OF IQI3 INTO THE VVILDIZRNESS OF WILD CAT AND THE RETURN
I. Now it came to pass, on the nineteenth day of May, nineteen hundred
and eleven, even the selfsame day, it came to pass that the hosts of 1913 went
out from the land of Lancaster.
2. And at College Avenue and Chestnut Street, even on the southwest
corner, did they wait for the trolley which was marked Columbia. And it was
early in the morning, and many of the host were still munching their breakfast.
3. But the trolley was full, and there were not seats enough to contain the
multitude, so that many had to stand.
4. And behold, as they drew near Race Street, there was Dicky standing,
waving his hand to Hag the trolley. And he had an umbrella under his arm, and
the Book of Classification in his hand. '
5. And a great shout arose from the throats of his followers, for they
recognized their leader.
6. Thus the people came to Columbia, beside the Susquehanna River.
7. And the wine was red, and some of the host did drink, and Dicky was
8. And Dicky spake, saying, Let us go unto VVrightsville, over against Co-
9. And the multitude cried unto Dicky, exclaiming, Hast thou led us away
to die in the VVilderness? For behold, the river lieth before us?
Io. Then did Dicky's anger rise again, and he cried out, You damn jack-
asses! Can't you see de bridge? And Dicky led the way, going before them
even as a pillar of a cloud.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
II. And they came unto NVrightsville, and did enter the wilderness, which
is toward Accomac. I
12. llut only a few of the seekers after botanical wisdom did remain with
Dicky, for the others were not botanically minded, but went forth to escape the
oppression of the class room.
13. And Dicky said unto the faithful few, Behold a specimen of Rammcu-
laceae! This is it of which I commanded you, Gather of it every man a speci-
men, a specimen for every man, according to the number of your persons.
15. And the few zealously gathered the specimens.
16. And suddenly a great shout was heard, as of war, and the great war-
riors of the class, Livingood and Imler did come hurtling through the brush,
bearing the trophys of their hunt.
17. Then did Dicky speak with a mighty loud voice, We are studying
botany, not zoology. And the oliicial photographer of the Oriflammc did photo-
graph the trophy of the hunt with the mighty warriors.
18. Then did Dicky proceed further, and suddenly the half of the host
appeared naked, for they had been swimming in the River Susquehanna.
I9. And for the third time was Dicky wroth and he did speak, saying, Dis
is the damnedest class I ever had! We finished the star-fish before Christmas.
20. And the congregation of IQI3 did come unto the land of Accomac and
did drink again of the red wine. And Dicky, also, did drink.
21. And at that point, even at Accomac, did Romig become tired and weary
and he did return unto the land of Lancaster by the way he had come.
22. And it was noon, and the people were anhungered and athirst and mur-
mured saying: All day have we collected the grass of the field, and now are we
consumed with hunger. Give us to eat, lest we perish.
23. And Dicky did make answer saying, As soon as Wild Cat come to
view, then shall we eat flesh. ' A
24. And the host of the people proceeded on their way and at 1:30 P. M.
did they come to Wild Cat.
25.. And the children of Dicky rested.
I. And as the clock did strike two,.behold the chickens came up, and with
them there lay a small, oblong thing.
, . , :my-
- -. , 1,241 ff
mr aw UMFIIELLH A
gun ' ' Sir
: ,'L' - . ". "iv,
'A 15' '." - D I Y
,, , 4+ is . .
v 1 N f
5 is :Y 11
1 ' 'H Wi. '
i s V f5.+
. an J' F + ,nfl
V ' algfakf .
THE aamfvy 77?fP
. V,,4. .
, ,M ,
.v xx '7f'. U.,
. .. 1.. -i5 ' Q5Q
X N7 ,fb
fi: 5 '
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
2. And when the multitude saw it, they said unto one another, What is
this? tfor they wist not what it was.D
3. And Dicky said unto them, It is waffles, take and eat.
4. And the people did eat and were hlled.
1. All but three, and they did decide to have a contest, a contest to de-
tcrmiite who should have the biggest belly.
6. And they were Nolting, of the land of Missouri, and Mashall, of the
abiding-place of Lebanon, and Leinbach, of the county of the Dutch, which is
7. And they did eat and eat and eat, and the cooks were awearied. And
' efond was the judge, and from his high seat did he pronounce judgment. And
Lebanon did have the biggest belly.
8. Then did the people get into a boat, even a Hat-bottomed boat, with no
rcof. And the speed thereof was tremendous, so much as two miles an hour.
9. And the sun was hot and did beat on Dicky's head. And he became hot
and did put up his umbrella, for to keep the sun from his head.
Io. Then did the congregation begin to spritz water and Dicky did get wet.
II. Then was Dicky wroth for the fourth time and did say, Stop dis dam-
nation foolishness. You'll sink de boat and I can't swim.
I2. And they did heed the warning of Dicky.
13. Then did they come unto Marietta, whence they took the trolley unto
the land of Lancaster.
14. And the specimens collected that day were few, for the greater part of
the class had already bought their specimens from the host of 1912.
HHf1.,HHfL ,rf-1E cmvab HLL H555
uf. ,f THE cHss17nva .:
' EETWEEN HHLVEL5
when me ment In Muhlenberg
On November 11, we took our annual football trip. Our destination was
Allentown, where we were anxiously awaited by many Alumni. A special train
of four coaches held team and rooters. The day was ideal for football and
spirits ran high. A number of the younger Alumni of Lancaster went along
and helped to keep the ball rolling.
Only two incidents worthy of mention happened on the trip over to Allen-
town. One was the parade through the station at Reading. The inhabitants
were astounded by this unheard of display of barbarian spirits and were bitter
in their denunciation of the American College student. At Kutztown, the
towers of the Normal School rose to view and the Kutztown contingent went
wild with joy. Again and again their hearty school yell echoed through the
In Allentown we were received with open hands. The colors of Franklin
and Marshall and Muhlenburg intermingled on all sides- After lunch we
reached the field just in time for the game. Through a misunderstanding, no
section of the bleachers had been reserved for us. The Muhlenburg rooters im-
mediately gave us their seats, while they stood during the entire game. Such an
action shows the sportsmanship of the American student.
We lost the game 6-0, the first time we were ever defeated by Muhlenburg.
It was a hard pill to swallow. Hut we soon recovered our spirits, and the ban-
quet which the Seniors held at the Hotel Allen did much to bring- back the old
gaiety. We left Allentown at 7.30 and at 10.00 Lancaster again received the
1 v 1
H H M BOWMAN R M
FXMMERMAN-0116 of the lost Glee Club Artists CPD, we hope he remains.
BACHMAN-"jerry" Rothermel diagnosed his case perfectly when he said,
s highest ambition is to smoke a pipe."
.liASSLEli-Dl171JCl,S most famous German student.
A BATSCI-IELET-I'IlS mother intended him for a girl, but mistakes will happen.
BRIDENBAUGII-.ACCOI'Cllllg to "Tuffy," Phil, should get some college spirit.
COLEMAN-The future President of the U. S. For pugilistic ability see
DIFFENIIALTGII-I7OCllC, peaceful and harmless.
DoRMAN-"I don't know where I'm going but I'm on my way." XfVe think
it's to the Sem. '
GAYLEY--"Big Chief" whose specialty is base ball scalps.
I-IAIIN-A firm believer in "Shall the people rule."
H.NIiTZELL-Tl1C only truly lady "fusser" in the class. Is said to go out at
least once a month.
HUNTER--The orchestra of the Ephrata Opera House.
JONES, V. H.-See Burns. As an upper class man he acts the part of a
freshman. A would-be class president.
JONES, NV. R.-"Lol He is always with us. He is still the same perennial
KAUFFBIAN-HlS life's star is Phi Beta Kappa. Porter's Pet. Renowned
for his marks in English and German.
LAUFFER4'1'lie world's most renowned, supercilious didactic, philosophic,
erudite, idiosyncratic scholar. An authority on New Testament Philosophy and
l4EW'IS-A minister. VVe can say no more good. Other qualities too num-
erous to mention.
LoNG-This man has been a long time coming. One of the few stars in the
MAUS-Did you ever hear a noise like "I want to resign." That's "Chub-
by."' Grover Cleveland thinks there is no place like York for a banquet. ,
lkIILLEli-KL1tZtOXVl1 and three years at F. Sz M. have failed to make much
improvement on this son of the soil.
PONTIUS-0116 of the few redeeming features of tlo: class. He is unde-
cided as to his future profession. He will be seen either in Economics or
REBERT-For life long desires see Kauffman. The remainder of the lost
Glee Club artists. u
RENTZ-A firm believer in Predestination, Free Love, Divorce and Pluck.
For corroboration see Charles Deisefozwd.
ROTI'IEliMEL-O11 his return to Seminary he intends to room on Pine Street.
VVhy? See "jerry," Believes in raising the social standard.
RUMBAUGII-.A Diagnothian of some Ui repute. Was in the library once
after being elected librarian.
SCHALPFNER-Gentle, mild, meek and peace-loving.
SCHANTZ-From Allentown. His character and reputation is thereby lirmly
SCI-I1sARRE1z-A firm believer in himself. Sometimes open to conviction.
Yes, as an umpire he is not a success.
SENSINGER-Like Miller he also came from Kutztown. The results have
been the same.
SI-IEPLEY-NO matter where you see jim, he always shines. He is the only
fellow who had nerve enough to sell "Tuffy" Glee Club tickets after having
been "excused" from several recitations in Physics.
SOHIQ, C. E.-An admirer of clean politics. VVould like people to believe
that he knows some Astronomy. N. U.-The world is wise to him.
SOHL, W1 A.-A truly economical shark. It was once said that "An ass
should be treated as an ass."
STEIIMAN-Wild, wooly and conceited. Celebrated proof-reader of last
XVETZEL-TO do him justice would require too much space. His minor
faults are, "lllufting," using "Polar Bear," etc., etc. As a rule Dan likes to
WHITMORE-In order to save him mortification. we refuse to pass judg-
ZELL-"If everybody lets me alone I'll do the same to him."
ALEXANDER-To "Red's" mind the world cannot, or does not appreciate a
genius while he lives. Four years have gone and "'l'ubby" still fails to recog-
nize "George's" latent ability.
ASTON-An ardent admirer of Eugene Debs. It is said that llutch bought
a clean collar once. VVe doubt it. I
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL CQLLEGE
Buims-"O wad some pow'r the giftie gie us
To see oursels as others see us! A
It would frae mony blunder free us,
And foolish notion!"
COLEBAUGH-Formerly played foot ball. Favorite song at present, "My
wife won't let me."
HARTLE-"Say can I buy Pullman tickets from Baltimore to Washiiigtoii
with mileage P" l-lis specialty is poker. His recreation study.
I-IELM-The only Diagnothian who ever overworked himself attending to
society CPJ affairs.
IRWIN---"jimmy" came from "Down Home." VVe hope he returns as soon
as possible. Firnily believes in Local Option. 1
KENDIG-SO short we are apt to overlook him, but "VVho on taking thought
can add one cubit to his stature Pl'
lVIovER-XVillis may be a great man, but he keeps his abilities well concealed.
MvL1N-The man of remarkable ability as a base ball pitcher on Glee Club
C'D1sERnoLsIzR--A runner of marked ability. "Dope', even thought himself
able to run 'l'ubby's affairs in Economics.
FINAYLOR-I-JUI'lllg his four year sojourn at F. 81 M. he has never been guilty
of doing the right thing at the right time.
THOMAS--TO-O orthodox to roast. He wouldn't like it.
WALI.AKflS-HHS a high opinion of VVallace. In this most of us fail to
VVIzIsGI5mz1zR--Oiie of the few men in the class. An advocate of freedom
of the press, free drinks and free chewing tobacco.
VVERNER, F. P.-During his career as a foot ball player Frank attained great
success as the scrub mascot.
VVERNER, H. R.-One of the few hen-peeked men in the class. Never does
anything unless "Misses" consents.
VVITMER-A cast out from Millersville, we took him in.
HIsRs11Ev-A famous celebrator. After the Gettysburg game Maurice in
company with Charlie Schantz took a few days off to do the town. P. S. I'-le
TRoUTWIN15-A lover of peace and burlesque shows. It is rumored that he
and Lefond intend to hold a peace conference in the near future.
.ACKERMAN--VVZ1tCll pup of 1914's treasury. i
BENCHOFF-Little troubled with the disease of thinking.
BLETZ-CO1'l'lCS to chapel frequently.
BOWMAN, R. K.-NVon Dickey's leather medal in the annual lliology relays.
llowMAN, I-1. N.-Steals unleavened bread from his "NVife" and feeds his
DIEIIL-The bloom of youth rests lightly on his cheek.
DIEROLF-A Fiddler of some note.
EGAN-Ulf I fall I'll be half way home."
FRAVEL-S1JCI1ClS most of his evenings at Brubaker's dance hall.
GABEL-'1'8.lliS so much that his vofce is worn out. Wfantedl A nurse.
GR1F1fI'r11-Tlte charms of the present are stronger than those of the absent
-well some poor girl is lonesome tonight.
HAGEIQ--A great Zoological student but allows others to get ahead of him.
I'IALllACII-RgOtlSl11 too great for his years.
HARTZELL-More valuable than gold when viewed from his own mind.
HECTKMAN-A11 example of what college life will do for a green country lad.
l-IERSH-His brain is like vegetable soup. Contains almost all kinds of in-
gredients with the exception of Latin.
Hlzss, J. C.-Franklin and Marshall's most popular "heart breaker." Has
been frequently seen on Cabbage Hill.
I'lILI.EGASS-UI am king and the world is mine." XVatch him strut.
l-loounu-Takes his usual bath in a fountain pen.
I'I0STETTER1TE1lliS much .but says little.
joNEs-His mild disposition was brought about by a disappointment in love.
KALHACH-"Are you sure you could see me play ?"
KEECII-A grave mistake was made in sending this young boy to college
instead of kindergarten.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
KENDICS-SO far ahead of his class that he will leave college until the rest
KITTLEMAN-Spencls all his money going home to see his "Frau," He
never goes more than twice a week.
KRAMER-The most prolific cutter in college. Comes to college frequently
KRIECHER--"Boys, I'd love to swear but papa's a minister."
KREIDER-This young lady like most of her sex has an inexhaustible supply
of words but a deficiency of ideas. That's why she's a special.
KUNTZ-A thing anybody could love.
KUTZ-The original boy. "I eat at joe Kautz's, do you?"
LANsINc:mR-Our peroxide blonde.
Loi'-A big ship with no pilot is of little use and he is now making up the
NIARKLE-A gentle ass who brays frequently.
RIILLER-GODS but not forgotten.
MORE-Some men are born great, some achieve greatness, some think they
MUTH--Takes great pleasure in making people believe he can sing.
MYLIN-Blitz's little Fido.
OWEN-VVine, women and song but the greatest of these is women.
PONTIUS-Follows with a lighter grace,
His brother's much abandoned pace.
PORTIERFIELD-"Everybody's Doin' It."
RAUU-A new star arisen in the Dramatic firmanent.
RAUBENIIOLD-Likes the girls better than his books and the Fulton better
than the girls.
REIST--A great debater and destined to, some day, outshine Lincoln and
RUTH-NVill be married as soon as she can find a good husband.
SASSAMAN-A would-be athlete.
S.xYi.o1a-'l'l1inks in Latin, sleeps in Zrzology. ehews tobacco in 'l'rig. a
attends college when he isn't sick.
Snvielzs-A11 aspirant for Phi Beta Kappa. n
Sci1A1r1fNlcie--Freecl from study, enslaved to athletics.
SMITH-I-las been seen frequently with the laclies.
SNYDIQIQ-Sister to "Miss Rush."
STliW'AIi'l'-UfiilI'lS, I should be at hozne eroehettingf'
STl'Ml'-NZUIIC sullices--lirother to a hloekhezul.
NV.M:oNll1'Rs'r-"Now olt poy, ve play him out." Kutztown lfnglishman
XVALKICR, ll. S.-'Initials explain. The grand two-mile "Walker,"
XVICBER-IXl'lSWCI'Ctl a question in liiolirgy April 2.2, 1911.
W'1ciLl2R-A fattecl calf.
XVIAIIQR-Assistzlxlt papa to the Sophomore class.
XVOTIIINGTON-xvlll be on exhibition as type of the innocence of youth.
.AITEL--UPOOI' hayless youth! what praises can be paid to worth so great."
ARNoLn-"His ancestors roamed the forests of Germany, still his native
city, may point to him and say that etc." flu short, great minds run deepj
BENNET-His trump card is brains. His long suit beauty.
'BLACK-Hits his books so hard t-hat he dulls his brain.
BOLTON--G'Oll1g thru college at -break-neck speed. "Remember the
CORMAN-.A fat and ruddy German lad. Like pictures you see in books.
D1121-11.-Handsomely and nobly constructed. Lover of "chicken,"
IDTLLER-MGCQ! but it's great to flive andj learn." Mostly learn.
l2n12RsoLE--Rival of Tom Thumb, a true son of Lilliput.
G1u21zNAwAI.'r-Be good, but don't try so hard to get caught at it.
HAIQING-HONV does one small head hold all he knows!
f'lULLENBACH-SO satisfied with himself that he never looks into a mirror.
IMLER-Gentle, graceful and girlish. Intentions always good. -
Ionsr-Llewelyn Leicest, Ye Gods! VVhat a name!
JOHNS-VVOL1lfl he want to be weighed?
-louNs'roN-He is awake, but doesn't look it.
KLINKEL, G.-The Deep Voiced.
KUNKEL, A.-The Long Footed.
KUNKEL, M.-The Little Cherub.
MAsoNI11sIM1s1z-liver smiling, and studying, and fussing.
NzXC'E-'l'llS face is the Benediction itself.
NEFF-He walks the Hippopotamus Roll, and poles.
CDLWEILER--lVlOL1tl'lfL1l of Mush.
RIIAWN-A living example of the old adage: "Little boys should be heard,
RICKERT-'l'akes well with the ladies. lint beware, rair ones, of a gay
SIIAIVFEIQ--QLICCII Street his regular beat. Reformer of girls who have left
Sl1ELLE'm'--NOI as nutty as his nameg but King of the Germans in the class.
Snoop:-Sleeps and studies well. 'l'hat's all.
SIIRIVIER-VVllO knows what hidden tires he holds?
SLIVER--lillJ2lCl0llS boy, beware the bubbling bowl!
STAL wick, C. R.-"Gentle, withal, and meek 'twould seem."
XVIQNTZ-A duel-:y individual. Has trouble to express his thoughts.
YOLKEY-'l1l1C Hope of the Heathen.
ZELLERS-E11-l'OL1tC to the Seminary. lle good quietly.
1-BARCHFIELD-A votary of Somnus.
lilzkczlzk- Curly locks, curly locks cover his brain box.
i'iRANT--h'VZlKl!llCS like a duck, studies like a tiencl t?j.
IHZRENNBR-Diligcntly emulating the former Doughy.
CRUMHAUGI1-Tlie White Man's Hope, despite gray hairs.
FENsT1s1eMAc min-Strong for the Sauer Krautg but not the Dutchest of our
GE,xRi1ART-'I'z1kes well with everyone when he wears his red jersey. tSee
the class picture.J '
liLllJDliN-ACFOSS the continent to F. 81 M. he came, and glad to he here he
HAvEs-Lots of PI at athletics, but snailish in all else. tlixcepting, per-
I'l0LMAN-uxvillllflllit mind college, if it weren't fqr classes."
Hos'r12'1'T151:, H. K.-A man not troubled with the disease of thinkiii.
Houslsn-"Clumsy Karl.' lzlut he is surely handsome.
ICLINE, E. K.-Stupendous mind for one so infantile!
KLINE, R. H.-"The Lord loveth a cheerful geezerf' You are saved.
KRM'--You can't always tell about the quiet ones.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
KUIiTZ-iipllll many a flower is born to blush unseen, etc."
LONG-Wonderfully true to the name, a veritable Ichabod Crane this.
lX'IooR1z-"Tl1e bloom of youth rests lightly on his cheek."
CJ,NEIL-ffJl1i Kneelj At the sign of the angel, beware of the devil.
PIERCE-Hrfllll bird with the broken pinion never soared as high again." A
young man with a broken rib, appendicitis, weak eyes, a tender heart.
PYFER-Lover of French, Fair Ladies and Sundaes.
RIESER--"VVOL1lCl that my wife were here."
SCIIREIHER-H 1' " " Another lovesick swain.
Sc:HUTTE-"Knowledge is power, but it takes gasoline to run an automo-
bile." . 5 ' I
SMITIIGALL--Tlie indispensable dispenser at Falck's dispensary.
S'rocKToN--Little, but full of the devil.
S'roLER-His fiery head protests the Freshman gold.
'FIIATCIIER-HI'iC tells you flatly what his mind is."
TIICiMAS-AS one goes, another comes. "The longer they come the worse
'LIIORTON-IDCXtCI'OLlS with a hot-air line of bosh.
VVURTIIINTON-'Noble, quiet youth. QQuestion about the "youth."j
- BLANK-Blilllk at times only.
BRUBAKER-Smiles and smiles and smiles at his own little joke.
HOSTETTEIQ, H. B.-"When a lady's in the case
Then all other things give place."
ROYER-A Special with a microscopical schedule.
FACKLER-HSl1OI't and sweet, Fat and neat.
STAUFFER, H. B.-Going thru college ten minutes late. He registered ten
minutes late and has never been able to catch up.
HUNTER-The only Freshman in "panties"
VVooD-Also came gliding here with Glidden. Likes the town, the girls,
and the College.
Un Eahhg Ewen
VV ith brush and pan
This grand old man
May everywhere be seen.
VVhat would we do
Deprived of you,
Beloved Daddy Breen.
He tends the gym,
The halls by him
Are swept and dusted clean.
I bet a shirt
lNe'd choke with dirt
Without our Daddy Breen.
He rings the bell
At morus to tell
When classes shall begin.
It's true, alas!
We'd all miss class
Without our Daddy lrlreen.
He always wears,
He always swears
By Patricks Shamrock green.
A truer "clod"
Of the "Auld Sod"
Ne'er lived than Daddy Breen,
The nnest thing,
E'er ship did bring
Or has imported been
From Erinfs Isle
'S the hearty smile
Which beams from Daddy lelreen
So, rise or fall,
Thus say we all:
"No man welve ever seen
To us so dear
Our hearts so near
As is our Daddy Breen?
Long life and health
And joy and wealth
The best that's ever been
We pray may bless
Our dear old Daddy I-lreen.
--PAUL N. lmvnrs
A Errturr nn Cfierman illitrraturr
By VICTOR XVILLIAM D11'1'1f:r.L, Ph.D.
E1 D D
PROFESSOR.-C-101165 comfortably seated with his feet on the next chair, lights
his pipe.j "Mr jones! Don't smoke, Mr. jones! I was called for that. You
fellows have been throwing ashes all around the room and what's more, you
fellows that smoke cigarettes donlt throw your butts outside of the door. Now,
personally I don't object to cigarettes for I smoke them without the paper cover.
Gentlemen! this lecture of mine is of little importance, those who must spit will
sit near the windows. First, we will not have time for a test on last week's
lecture but we will proceed. Mr. Ammerman, no Mr. VVeisgerber, no Mr.
lfiachman is the man I want. Mr. Uachman, an illustration of poetry at the time
of the Meistersingersf,
l,iAClIMAN.--HVCII, I don't exactly know dat Doctor, but I think it was a
concotenation of form and der spirit was not dere.
Pkorizssou.--"Very good Mr. Bachman, I will now make it a little more
definite, as I have questioned Dr. Schiedt about it---now really you men clon't
know what a wonder you have in that man Schiedt, why he is a critic of art,
poetry and literature, is a language shark and I warrant he knows more about
Latin prose than even you do, even if he hasn't seen a Latin book for twenty
years. - Well it was this way, I will try and follow his style as nearly as possible
-now the formation of poetry of the Meistersingefs poetry came about this
way-you see they took some salt, some pepper, some meat plus three hours of
heat-twaving both hands towards the southj then they had soup. Let us see
we had something about Goethe last time. farises, takes bust of Goethe from
the wall and places it upon the desk. Gentlemen! I want you to keep your eyes
continually upon this man, study his features. Look at that nose, that shows the
initiative of the man, the br-oad, massy and chin portrays his aggressiveness, here
you have the distance between the ears portraying steadfast determination."
I'IAPPV ZELL.--"Herr Doktor, war er drfiickmz hiutcr dw Ohrc1z?"
PRoFEssoR trapping the desk and throwing his hands to the breezesj.-"Ei!
Ei! Ei! That's a very ignorant question for a Senior to ask, I wouldn't expect
that of my Freshman-and what's more its very poor German. VVhere was I?
At the ears. Now this wavy mass of hair betrays his wonderful romanticism,
the distance between the eyes shows the broad-sightedness of this wonderful man.
Now I will ask some questions. QSees Wehler looking in his bookj Ach! Herr
Wehler, das ist so kindisch, kindisch, I would not look for this from my Fresh-
men." ' 4
WElILE1z.-"If you expect me to memorize these poems you are mistaken. I
have too much work under Dr. Schiedtf'
Pnolflissok.-"Ol1! That's alright if you take so much work under Dr.
Schiedt who is the brightest man in the Faculty, we couldn't expect you to commit
these poems. I am glad you mentioned the fact, if you work well for Dr. Schiedt
you will never need this work, that man S-chiedt certainly is a clever man. Well,
it's about time for the bell to ring but I would like to give you one more instance
in Goethe's life. Now this man was set on a pinnacleg if he wanted to talk to
anybody, he would sit down and talk to himselfg if he wanted to rcad something
good, he would read his own stuilig if he wanted to read something new, he
would sit down and write it himself, in fact he looked down upon the common
herd as if they were so many ants crawling around on the earth?
joNEs.-"Doctor, may I ask a question F"
Pizomssoia.-"Certainly Mr. Jones. Help yourself. I wish I could cultivate
that spirit among the rest of my classes. Doctor Schiedt tells me that is why he
is so successfulf'
JONES.-uVVl1O were the three great I-1umanists?,'
PROFESSOR,-KKETZISIHLIS, Melanchthon and fpauses for a moment, Weis-
gerber shouts, 'Butch Aston!'j Well Mr. l1Veisgerber I don't know whether we
could exactly call Mr. Aston a I-Iumanist or not as I do not have him in my
classes but I believe he will do a great work for mankind for I hear he is taking
several hours under Dr. Schiedt. tbell ringsj Well, there goes the bell, you are
excused. No! Wait just a moment. There are two men in this class that have
qualiiied for preliminary examinations and believe me genetlemen Qraising his
right fist to an angle of 1800 and looking at Wehlerj those fellows needn't think
that they will come over to my house and smoke a good cigar, slapnme on the
back, call me a good fellow and then it,s square, they have got to know something
about this subjectfy
WILHLER.-"I don't care, I don't smoke cigars, anyway. I smoke Cigarettes.-2
ADAPTED TO MODERN CONDITIONS AND PERSONAGES.
El E1 El
SKDICfKY,'-N'OtClJOOkS deferred maketh the mark low.
A stickler gathers no great specimens.
He that squirteth with a pipette, is a jackass.
"'l'UF1fY"-A football game goeth before a Hunk, and a racket before a
"TUBnv"-The World Almanac exalteth the class in Economics.
"Doc" DRAPER--We're just out of those.
"I-IER1nE"-'l'l1e Freshman that hath studied Chemistry, knoweth all the
"Drury"-Eiglit o'clock classes are a thorn in the Hesh.
MARSl'IALL-OClClS turneth away many a bet.
HENNEBERGER-Tlie sleep of a laboring man is sweet.
REIST-Ill a multitude of debates, there is fame.
BIRINYI-All is politics and the rule of thc few.
BENCHOFFA, R. E.-Yet a little sleep, a little slumber, a little folding of the
hands to sleep.
lSowMAN, R. K.-It is better to go to the F. and M. Lunch Room than to
go to "Doc" Falckis. X
OWENS-A little moustache is a crown of glory.
HAIQTMAN-Tl1C first comer catches the chicken.
Klzlzcu--For a living child is better than a dead man.
LEFOND-For Dicky shall heap coals of fire upon my head.
Mooiuz, G. A.-Great football players from little quarter backs grow.
BEING TIIE EXPERIENCES OF L. J. LIVINGOOD AND I'. N. LANDIS ON A MONDAY
MORNING, WIIEN RETURNING T0 SCHOOL.
Cl El EI
Dark is the night, the silence deep,
Not a soul abroad on the village street,
The household quiet all sound asleep
In innocent unexpectancy.
Then a loud uproar
A stifled snore
A frantic clutch for the bolted door
A cry of pain
As he hits the jam
Then a huge, vociferous, forcible "damn"
As the old alarm clock rings again.
He clasps his hand on the ringing bell
That's sounding sweet slumber's funeral knelf
And he earnestly tells it to go to-well
He finally remembers to push the lever.
Then a scramble for clothes,
A search for hose,
A tearful mixture of knots and bows,
A cry of despair,
As his linger slips,
And the button hole in his collar rips,
And the comb breaks off in his tangled hair.
At last his toilet is all complete,
He hnrries down and starts to eat,
Gulping his food, with his ear on the street
A whistle shrill,
Comes down the hill,
He jumps as from a nervous chill.
A frantic fuss,
A quick good-bye,
A final mouthful of apple pie,
And he rushes off to catch the buss.
L N. Lfxnms
Bern Eihhle Elgaherz
Everybody Hunked, Tuffy was on his ear, when a meek looking-yet wise-
young boy, with 'his nerve in his right hand and his hair on his head mounted to
that sacred shrine behind all that experimental apparatus where raves the grouchy
yet very genteel pilot of Lancaster's great trolley system. In that young but quite
old man could be seen that ideal, that goal, that perception toward which-"but
we mus' get dis sing agoin'f' That boy, Harry Jacob Donat, with a weak yet
strong voice asked "Doctor" Cyou must always say Doctor when you want a
favor, anything will do other timesj "did I pass my Physics ?"
TUFFY.-iiI4Ot,S see, let's see, Donat isn't it? Yes."
DONAT.-"Yes," fmeekly and full of hopej
TUFFY.-"Nog your paber was all foolishness und you wrote 'bout every
ding else but Physics."
DtlNA'F.-iilillt Doctor I thought I had a good paper."
TUFFY.-"Your paber, yes de paber was good but dats it, vat you had on it
DCJNAT.-'bYCS, Doctor, but I didnt cheat one word." tnow thoroughly
aroused, his countenance changed from that of a pious young man to pool
TUFFY Qbecoming more lenientl.--"Vhyididn't you cheat-dats why I don't
vatch. Daits just the vay mit you college fellers, you always do de wrong ding.
Why do you suppose I go out of de room? To vatch you? No-to leef you use
dem leddle pabers, denn Cwith tears in his eyesj you didn't except the opportunity
wenn you had one." A
DONA'l'.-01,111 so sorry, Doctor, I disappointed you Cbiting his well mani-
cured nailsj, but when can I take a make up Pi'
TUFFY.-"Vhat? fvery emphaticallyj A make up examination? VVe don't
gif dose in dis department. But you come in next Friday and I'll gif you a book
and five questions and don't forget your leedle bits of paber like de oder poys
DONAT.-KKO Doctor, I appreciate those few kind words, I'll be here Friday."
The next class had now become seated and Tuffy proceeded with the recita-
Ihr Iliarultg anh Efhvir Illamiliar 4 xprrnainnn
"Doc" APPEL-"VVl1at date? March 2nd! You can get your excuse to-
"Doc JOHNNY!! STAIIR--HTl12l.t reminds me of a story I once heard, which
illustrates the point very well."
"GEo1zG11s" MULL-"Etymologically considered, there is but one interperta-
HDICKYH SCITEIDT--MUSC de fine achustment!" 555.00 to de man who can
answer this question.
HTUFFYU KERSLTIINlili-i"Ul1-l1L1l1l Eh--h! What you come to college for,
huh? To play football."
"TU1s1sv" HElsT1cR-"We'll now see what the liggers are."--and the thumb-
worm Family Bible of Economics again serves its purpose.
"PRoF." I-IELLEIQ-"Well now, gentlemen, this is the Sglst time I've asked this
"HER1s11z" BECK--UVVC will now hear from Mr. - ' "Men, you've got to
"Lizzie" APPLE-"'1'l1ere seems to be a slight discrepancy in this proposi-
t'D0c" KL!NE--MGC1'ltlC111C1l, we will not meet next week as 1 have an en-
gagement at --.U
f'Doct" DIP1-ELL QTO the juniorsj-"Oh! This is awful, awful. You would
make better Freshmen than juniors."
"PROM, SCIIAEFFISR-"The reading here is disputed. The different edi-
tions and manuscripts disagree, but I think this the one that is undoubtedly
"Doc" PORTER--"At Amherst, we did things very differently. I can't un-
'fCoAcHl' Dimvlzlz--''Greetings and Salutationsf'
Ellnnt lliall Game
Qlluaa uf 1513 na. Zllarultg
1:1 1:1 El
1913 .... ---- 6
Faculty ........ 0
LeFond Left End PONCI'
Reber Left Tackle Klein
King Left Guard Dlpllel
Straub Centre Hiester
Grove Right Guard Kerschner
Romig Right Tackle Mull
Birinyi Right End Schaeffer
Donat Quarter Back Apple A. T. G.
Bowman Right Half Back Beck
Brackbill Left Half Back Schiedt
Brinton Full Back Heller
Referee-Breen. Umpire-Olweiler. Field Judge-H. Apple. Head Lines-
man-J. Stahr. Time Keeper-Draper. Quarters-12 minutes each.
Many closely contested and sensational games have been played on Wil-
liamson Field, but never did so much enthusiasm and excitement reign supreme as
when the Faculty "Warriors" lined up against the 1913 "bravos" the thirty-first
day of November, IQII. It was one of the most sensational games ever seen on a
college gridiron. Fully four thousand people witnessed the contest and never was
the outcome certain until in the last two minutes of play, Donat punted over
Apple's head and Reber, the fire dashing tackle, streaked down the field and
expeditiously scooped up the ball and ran 45 yards for a touchdown. Birinyi
kicked the goal. The stands went into a paroxysm of joy.
GAME IN D1s'rA1r.:
The Faculty won the toss and defended the south goal. Brinton kicked on'
to Heller who caught the ball on the 5 yard mark and ran it back twenty yards,
being tackled by Lefond. Beck found a 7 yard opening through the line and on
the next play Schiedt ripped off 25 yards more around right end. Following good
interference "Lizzie" Apple got around left end for 30 yards, being tackled out
of bounds by Straub. On the next three rushes the 1913 line held and the ball
changed hands. Here "Tuffy" Kerschner censured the "warriors?' and said "Ve
mus' get dis sing a goin."
The collegians on the first rush gained fourteen yards directly thru centre.
Brackbill loses two yards on an attempted end run but "Tubby" I-liester was
caught slugging and the Faculty was penalized twenty-five yards. Donat punts
on fake formation and Lefond recovered it being tackled by Schiedt. The
stands cheered lustily. A forward pass was next attempted. The "practically
speaking" Hiester intercepted the pass and it was first down for the Faculty.
Apple and Heller were repulsed when they tried to gain through the collegians
line, here Klein dropped back and punted the ball thirty-five yards, Kerschner
tackling Bowman in his tracks. A discussion took place. Kerschner being
accused of tackling Bowman after signalling for a fair catch. "Tuffy" said "Ve
got not time for dat now" and the game proceeded. Porter tackled Hrinton for
a loss of one yard. Donat's onside kick was blocked by Dippel and the quarter
ended with the Faculty in possession of the ball in midfield.
Faculty put ball in play, Mull got live yards around left end. Klein's punt
was fumbled and recovered by Donat on Faculty's thirty-five yard line. Romig
was tackled by Shaeffer for a loss of two yards, Porter being off side on this play,
Faculty was penalized five yards. A beautiful forward pass from Donat to
Lefoncl gave the collegians ten yards. Here is where the Faculty's line held like
a "stone wall" and the ball was given to the Faculty on their own fifteen yard
line. Beck gained six yards thru left tackle and together with the penalty of
Grove's illegal use of hands Faculty got first down. A beautiful forward pass
from Apple to Heller to Schaeffer gave Faculty fourteen yards. Porter again
off side. The ball was now zig zagged up and down the field and the half ended
with the collegians in possession of the ball on their own twenty-five yard ling,
Both teams came back on the field with renewed determination. Faculty
lined up as before. Seitz took King's place for IQ13.
Brinton kicked off to Mull who returned the ball to midfield. This was it
spectacular run and the first one of the game. A beautiful pass from Beck to
Porter gained twenty-five yards for Faculty. Romig making the tackle. Mull
gained one yard thru right tackle. Kerschner was hurt but resumed play. Hel-
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
ler gained five yards for the Faculty. A successful onside kick gave the ball to
the Faculty on collegians live yard line. Schaeffer recovered the ball. Heller
failed to gain. On the next play Schiedt fumbled the ball, being recovered by
Straub. "Dickey" said a "little more fine achustement." Donat kicked the
ball out of danger, Beck being downed by llirinyi on his forty-live yard mark.
Kerschner off side, penalty live yards. Faculty failed to gain and lost the ball
on downs. On a line shift lilrackbill gained eighteen yards around left end just
as the third period ended. .
Both teams congregated and spoke words of courage and determination to
their fellow team mates. At the opening of this quarter Hiester, Kerschner and
Porter were all warned against roughness by Referee "Daddy" Breen. The
quarter began with the ball in the hands of the collegians on their 27 yard line.
On the first play Donat fumbled and I-liester dove on the ball and probably saved
the game for the time being. Again Klein booted the ball fifty yards. Schiedt
made the tackle and which by far was the most spectacular tackle of the day.
Donat being downed in his tracks. The game now turned into a punting duel
between Donat and Brinton against Klein and Apple, honors being about even.
The Faculty's ends seemed to get down the field faster than their opponents.
Porter was especially fast, but seemed somewhat nervous, being detected off
side no less than six times. The crowd began to leave thinking the score to be
tie 0-0. Hut when Donat dropped back again to punt, he punted a long spiral
punt and the ball sailed over Apple's head and Reber with "do or die" courage
streaked down the field, scooped up the ball and ran the remaining length of the
field for a touchdown. lqiirinyi kicked the goal. Tlefore the teams could line up
again the whistle of "Daddy" Breen sent the weary and muddy players to the
Zllranklin unit illllarnhetll in Elturntg Para
The following is an article to be seen in the F. 81 M. XVeekly, 1932.
The iirst semester of the College opened with a larger enrollment than
ever before-nearly fifteen hundred students having registered. Several promis-
ing candidates for the football team have reported, and with what remains from
last year's team, the College should be well represented.
Head Coaches llridenbaugh and Pontius, with their wives, are already here.
Young "Freddie', lfiridenbaugh, son of Coach llridenbaugh, who captained the
College team in IQII, is showing up well in the backheld. Shantz, who played
guard on the same team, arrived last night in his aeroplane from Mars. He
reports that the course was very cloudy. He will assist in the coaching.
In case Sykes, the "Olympic Wonder," can be prevailed upon to sign up as
track coach, we can expect to win the majority of the Intercollegiate con-tests.
"Eddie" Romig, jr., is expected to establish some line records, and hopes to
lower the school record for the hundred yard dash a point or two below the
nine second mark. g
Great are the prospects for the baseball team this year. Unfortunately no
definite coach 'has been secured yet for this branch of our athletic activities.
For sometime the college authorities have been corresponding with Hershey and
"Artie', Mylin, that pair of men with -the "Paradise famef' Hershey captained
the team during the season of IQl2.
Physical Director Nolting expects to have a successful year in the Gym
having worked out some new drills. He will be assisted by Raymond Ilitzer
Leinbach. The janitor, "Mark" Stine, has given it a thorough cleansing.
Coach "Maggie" .llrinton expects the billiard team to carry away the Inter-
collegiate championship this year. He has arranged for several exhibition games
to be played here during the collegiate year.
It is also very gratifying to note how earnestly the officers of the different
Literary societies have worked to secure lecturers for the present year. "Shoot"
Shearrer, opens the course with his celebrated lecture on "The Politics of today
as compared to those of Twenty Years Ago." "Fats" Hartman, the second
Walter Camp of America, will talk on the "American Game of Football as it
was." "judge" P. C. Wagner, an ex-Goethean, has been secured to speak on the
"Opportunities of the Future American Lawyer." Rev. VVm. M. Roberts has
consented to express his views and opinions on "Local Option."
Several new men have been added to the faculty. Prof. C. LeFond has
been secured for the department of German, and will act as the Advisory Board
for the Freshman class. "Lanky" Werner, the Orwigsburg light-weight champ-
ion, will instruct those wishing 'to learn more of the manly art.
The rear part of the Main Hall has been leased to Livingood and P. N
Landis for the purpose of running a restaurant, to supply the day students and
others who may desire the necessities of life. This is in no way Supposed to I-un
in oppositi-on with the F. 81 M. lunch room, but merely a branch of the immenqq
business these men carry on in the metropolis of Womelsdorf. I
' We think the Advisory Board of the "Weekly" find unequaled qualities
in Frantz, Jaeger and Lefond.
VVhen cash and grub are running low and appetite is high,
And your stomach's just ayearning for a good big piece of pieg
It's then you take account of cash
And for a change from prunes and hash,
Thehrst quick lunch sign, that you meet will always take your eye.
It's a place where little money buys an awful lot to eat,
And to a fellow nearly broke it's mighty hard to beat. '
Why Delmonicds and Sherry's with their ices, wines, and berries
Could never hold a candle to that lunch house on the street.
VVhen classes all get tiresome and everything annoys
And your spirits start ,to gall at all the usual college joys
Then keep your eye upon the bills, for shows with choruses and thrills
And the peanut at the Fulton is the place you'll find the boys.
The music's more entrancing in the higher, rarer air
The heightened line of vision makes the girls appear more fair.
All this you getg the price is small. You sit way up above them all
Oh never, never we'll forget the hours we spent up there.
The Family takes its weekly tollg the movies every day,
Each year at school the money goes in just the same old way,
The eats, the drinks, the shows, the girls, each follow each in many whirls
But really we're not half so bad as many people say.
--PAUL N. LANDIS.
Uhr Spire nf Eife
DICKEY to E. B. Landis in llotan -You have heard of the Ram n'
u cu us
Hydrastis or the Golden Seal?
LANDIS-YCS, very often in the pulpit.
Tumsv-VVhat did the early settlers plant among the corn?
DICKEV-Is this plant perfect in structure?
FRANTZ-Yes, sir, all nature is perfect.
DICKEY-Huh, look at Leinbach, that's nature, is he perfect?
Tuuuv-How can government be compared biologically to a living organism?
REIST-Well, the police force, for instance, can be likened to an anin1al's
LEFOND fat extreme rear of room in English examinationQ-Doctor, I
can't see Well back here. 1
DR. PURTER--All seats are vacant in the front row, you can see here,
l..EFoND-No, doctor, I prefer the fresh air back here. i
STINE Cto Prof. Apple in lliblej-Letls see, doctor, Galatians is in the old
testament, not so?
' Prior. Arm-P ! ! P 1 2
HENNEBIEIQGEIQ QReading before history class on Harriet lleecher Stowej-
"All were amazed at the woman's immoral fimmemorialj works."
PROF. BECK-VVl1CI'C is sodium found?
LANDIS, E. B.-In beds.
DICKY Cto Marshall, when he handed in his lilotany specimensj-How
much did you pay for them?
Dlckv-You got cheated.
Tumxv-If a woman walked into a store and stole a loaf of bread what
1 I , C
1-rnne would she commit?
IQIEFFER, l'osT GRAD.-Arson.
A Hunt Eall Sperrh
BV " DOC U DRAPER ON THE EVENING BEFORE 'Il-IANKSGIVING
III D U
morrow" CA breathj. Andtheyhadagreatfeedalthoughtheydid'nteat
champagneOhno!ButI'vehearditputsyouingoodspirits. CAnother breathb Nowthat
ment.Nowchampagneactsjustthesameway. CA breathj. Toreturntoouroriginalsub-
youugmanAndthenwehaveourbelovedFraternityofBoils. W'hyourteamisj ustboiling
tracked. Butthisyearwe'regoingtowin. We'vegotgutsthatwordisnotin Doctor Porter's
good. CA breatl1.Q LongagoinI863theyhadso1nescrapatGettysburgandthatGet-
kindofmealstheyhandoutiuNewYork.Weliveoverthere. CA breath.j Buttorexurn
A LA FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
El El D
If "Lizzie" Apple used a Schiedt to Draper, would "Doc johnnyl' Stahr?
If Hillegass should Wehler with a Stein, would she care a VVhitmore?
If Prof. Schaeffer were seen with Apples and a Porter, would he be called
If a Schaerrer cut holes in Weisgerber's trousers, would he get a Taylor to
sew up the Rentz?
If "Fats" Hartman wanted to Robison, would a Bolton the door keep him
If Glidden Stoler Pyfer himself Weller back was turned, would she eat a
If there was a girl on the campus, would .llatschelet Gayley Hunter?
If you saw some VVood, would it be a Grove?
If there was a Saylor at the Helm, would he dare to Sassamau?
If someone should Pierce Pontius' lioyles, would he still be a Holman?
If Shelley Shook a Nace from the deck, would Stump get a raw Diehl?
Uhr Spart Glluh
l.?0S'l'lER C. l'llLI.EGASS,
HARRY J. DONAT, Q?j
RENZIE W. DEIHL,
j. ANDREW FRANTZ,
GIQORGE KUNKEL, -IR.,
PAUL H. REIONER,
JOHN K. KRAMER,
RALPH P. HOLREN,
llIENRY N. BOWMAN,
il. EGIBICRT IM LER,
l'lENRY H. WOR'rmNc:TON,
R. PAUL Sc'l1AERRER,
JOHN W. VVIMER,
THOMAS J. lVlARSIlAI.L,
NVALTIZR I.. KAL1:Ac1II,
jOllN L. HEss,
ilirap Big Sparta
HOWARIW li. AMMERMAN,
ll0lllERT XV. OWENS,
K .ALLAN ll. XVALLAKE,
T V1c"1'OR H. JONES.
Wrap Big Qlhrap Sparta
lis'rEs ll. l.ANms,
RALPH li. l'lAR'l'MAN,
RAYMOND ll. l.liINlBACll,
-I. CLARK IHIIQNNEIIERGER,
CHESTER IE. NVRAY.
Ill. 8: MI. litxnrh iKaam Sparta
The Franklin Club
lllarkg Springa Sparta
CuARLEs H. VVIEHLER,
CAULDEN C. S'l'liWAR'l',
l'llRAM G. STRAUB,
JOHN ll. SNYDIERV,
ilivap Wig lllat Spart
l'lARRY I.. RAU11.
warn 09111 Sparta
ARTHUR K. IQUNKEL,
VV. MINSTER KUNKEL,
RAL!-11 L. REBER.
' ilirap mum Sparta
CHARLES R. YOUKEY,
JUSIAII -I. lNlARKLE.
iiirap lllittlr Sparta
GEORGE A. MOORE,
JOHN A. ARIESER,
JAY F. l'lOS'l'E'l"l'ER,
llUR'l'lS R. GLIDDEN.
ROSS li. l,ENc1rOEE,
HENRY E. DEl'lAVEN,
-IONN M. l.ANs1Nc:ER.
The whole damn Club.
Elhr Amnlgnmntvh Azznrintinn uf Athlvtir Artists
Eflgr Gnltnrv nnh Mnltinntiun
Miz lllllnivztg, Ellyn Ennntifnl sinh Ernniifnl Emil
illrnnklin unit' Qlllnrzlpnll Glnllvge
Hlnatitutrh Swtvnxlrrr 23. 1911. A. IB.
1:1 1:1 El
lliant Ciranh iliiglp anh Exaltrh Ellntrnhnrrr anh .ilnaittnter
Paul R. Pontius.
Ezetranrhinarg anh Ezerrehing illapih anh lllrnhurtiuv illlnltipltrr anh Qlnltinatnr
Burris R. Glidden.
Muni linrmnfnrtalrlr anh ilivlplrna 3lInfurInnatra an In illnratinn anh Iilnnitinn.
nnrnanirh. illllnntrl Eatrru
Robert M. Oberholser,
Walter L. Kalbach.
Muni Mrnliiir anh Expuniuiiir Grnuwr
Solomon G. Pontius.
must ilinnnrarg anh Eiztingninhrh illlnnhvrn
fro boils or overj
Philip H. Briclenbaugh, Paul J. Sykes,
Ralph E. Hartman, Tobias L- Jaeger,
Amandus G. Gearhart, Roy E. Wood,
Herbert A. Schaffner.
BY A SET OF BOTANY SPECIMENS
1904-M. W. Emerick, Shamokin High School.
1906--H. E. Ammerman, Shamokin High School.
1907-H. Ii. Ammerman, Mercersburg Academy.
1908--M. W. limerick, Franklin and Masshall College.
IQIO-H. E. Ammerman, Franklin and Marshall College.
19II-F.. B. Romig, Franklin and Marshall College.
PROF. APPLE-Vvllilt do you know about Saul's education?
HARTMAN, '13-He sta1'ted his education when quite a .young boy.
PROF. APPLE-Mr. Hartman, did you study this lesson?
HARTMAN-YCS, I have the book right here in my hand.
FACKLER '15 fwhen requested to give a synopsis of the book of Ruthl-
Doctor, I have not prepared this lesson.
DR. PORTER-Vvllilt is your reason for being unprepared?
FACKLER-I looked through all the works of Shakespeare, but I couldn't
find the book of Ruth.
A JUNIOR CTO Reist, coming from Trig, examj-Well, how was the Trig.
REIST, '14-They said it was hard. '
Scene-Room 2. Time-2 P. M. Characters-"Doc johnny" and Schaerrer.
Schearrer is spouting forth a mighty flow of high sounding words and
phrasesf touching on all topics not concerned with the question at hand, when
Dr. Stahr suddenly remarks-"I wish you would spread it on a little thicker and
not so broad."
The Logical Deductions of J. Andrew Frantz-Barium burns with a green
flame. Therefore, barium is used to make green paint. I
Ellie Nine Mnnhvrz
a time The Student did come out on the lirst of the month.
a time Gettysburg? luck did go back on them.
a time some of the A.l'l.s did take Physics, when it wa5n't Ire-
a time the Calendar Staff didn? go in the hole.
a time Henneberger did call a ball "a ball."
up on 21 time "Dicky" did excuse a Zoology Class at 4.00 P. M, QI-le
Once upon a time "Doc" Draper didift intersperse his conversation with
Once upon a time "Dicky" didift call the Sophomores "jackasses."
Once upon a time "Tubby",did allow a student to take three make-ups.
A little work, a little play
To keep us going-and so, good-day!
A little fun to match the sorrow
Of each clay's growing--and so, goocl-morrow!
A little warmth, a little light
Of love's bestowing--and so, good-night!
A little trust that when we die
VVe reap our sowing! And so good-bye l"
Uhr Qinllvgr Elttfl Svrhnnl
E. Malin illklivazr
NOW LOCATED IN THE NEW GROUND FLOOR
STUDIO A SHORT DISTANCE SOUTH OF
STEVENS HOUSE, AT :: :: :: :: ..
33 South Igrinrv Zvtrvrt
Sprrial iliatvz In Svtuhvnta
jfine Stationery anb Engraving Ibouse
1121 Gbestnut Street, Ilbbtlaoelpbia
STAMPED WITH 'OFFICIAL FRATERNITY
DIES AND COLLEGE SEALS
CORRECT STYLES AND SHAPES
FDR WEDDINGS AND RECEPTION8
BANQUET MENUS ,
INSERTS FOR ANNUALS
DANCE PROGRAMMES AND
CHRISTMAS GIFTS AND
OF ARTISTID MERI1'
CORRESPONDENCE RECEIVES PROMPT ATTENTION
DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES FURNISHED
ORDERS CAREFULLY EXECUTED IN OUR OWN ESTABLISHMENT BY THE BEST OF
ENGRAVERS AND PLATE PRINTERS
Taylor 65' Watson
The store that Shofws up-to-date
styles in Men's
Spaulding? Athletic Goods
13 West Orange Slreef
Y. M. C. A Tuilding.
H K BAUMCARIJNER,PrL,lI I II il
FRED. 5. PYFER, S I Y
The B. B. Martin Co.
LUIVIBER AND COAL
Wholesale and Retail
Yard: 519 Charlotte Street
FRA KLIN AND MARSHALL
LANCASTER, PENN A.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY SCHOOL FOR BOYS
Terms Moderate Illustrated Catalogue
T. G. HELM, A. M., E. M. HARTMAN, A. M., Principals
ANNOUNC EM ENTS
N 0 V E I. TIE S
Steel Engraved and
and HALF TONE
ssmusnenmz E. A. WRIGHT sxcetteaatttorts
ENGRAx'ER -i PIIINTEII J STA1'IONER
Commencement Invitations, Dance Invitations,
Programs, Menus, Fraternity inserts and Stationery
Complete facilities for turning out College Pnbliczttions. Special rates tn Frnternitie.
and Clnss Committees. Before ordering elsewhere, compare samples and Prices.
SPECIAL DESIGNS SUBMITTED FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS
E. A. WRIGHT BANK NOTE CO.
Bank Note and General Engravers
STOCK CERTIFICATES, BONDS and SECURITIES 0F MONEY VALUE
lEngr:tved according to Stock Exchange requirements!
Diplomas, Checks, Bills oI Exchange, Dralts. Railroad Passes
H208 CHESTNUT STREET . . - PHILADELPHIA
10 N! IQ! I0 10 IQ! NVQ! RVN!! 101010103IOFIOIKOVNQVQF NVQ!
MIDWAY BETWEEN BROAD STREET
STATION AND READING TERMINAL
ON FILBERT STREET .al 4 4 .al
ALL THE BOYS GO THERE WHEN IN
0101 ill H6101 ill iliiliiliiliiliiliiliwilli0ii01i61ilii6iiOii61iQ
"The House of Good Clothes"
There is ease and elegance in a " High-Art "
Ready-to-wear Suit. lf you'll take a moment
to look at a High-Art model, you'll go away
satisfied and you'll be familiar with the trend
of fashion. Wearing a " High-Art" Suit will
Compliment your taste and your tailor.
S. IVI. IVIYERS 8: CO.
Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers
12 E. KING sr., LANCASTER, PA.
The Oldest Tobacco Shop in the U. S. IS just what you need
4 4 to house your books
Maccaboy and Rappee GI
E 4 ls absolutely the very
Best Sectional Book
HAND'MADE CIGARS Case made, and sold
and only in Lancaster by
A I HOFFMEIER BROS.
40 G 42 East King St.
114 E. King St., Lancaster, Pa.
Lancaster Steam Laundry
C. G. SCHUBERTH, Proprietor
146 M E. King St., Lancaster, Pa.
M. S. FALK. A
MALEY Sc MYERS
The Best and Cheapest Place to Buy
I25-I37 East King St., Lancaster, Pa.
SIU One Hundred and Two Years Old 9 2
Farmers Trust Company
Capital, 5221000.00 Surplus, S700 000 00
Every banking facility extended. Interest paid on time deposits
Acts as Trustee, Guardian, Executor or Administrator
Issues Domestic and Foreign Drafts and Letters of Credit
J. W. B. BAUSMAN, President
CHAS. F. HAGER, Secretary S. M. Smnomnrnorz, Vice I resident
CHAS. A. SAUIHQR, Treasurer P. T. WATT, Vice President
WM. A. WILI-tv, Assistant Treasurer WM. L. MARSHALL, Assistant Treasurer
Gatherings and receptions prior
and incident to Commencement are
always made more pleasant and
classy when served with lce Cream
Seasonable and delicious lce
Cream served at our store.
Briclced lce Cream done up in
air-tight and moisture-proof boxes
to take along to your boarding or
frat houses for a little spread after
doing the town.
D. VV. IVIIESSE
123 NORTH QUEEN STREET
D. wg SHEAFFER
B IE E F
V E A L
K E D IW E ATS
I8 North Pine Street
L. B. Herr 8 Son
T. Wilson Dobbs
Booksellers Lancaster, Pa.
S t n e rs Hamilton Watch Agency
0 1 -
Prlniefs SIG N b
'THAT ARE Iil"FECTIVl'I AND ARE
" TRADE BRINGERS "
ll2-ll4 North Queen Sreet THE
Lancaster, Pa. 6 West King Street, Lancaster, Pa.
at-fait T0 Be' Sufg.,,, ld d h 1569 B ll h aio
C h f d dd
Bring your prescriptions
to us, to have them filled
Lemon and Charlotte Sts.
H. A. SCHROYER
l5l NORTH QUEEN STREET
O d d h
ROY AXER, Proprietor
CAB f-+V BAGGAGE SERVICE
OFFICE: P. R. R. STATION
G. Sener 8 Sons
DEALERS lN '
OFFICE AND YARDS:
N. W. Cor. Prince and James Streets
ALBERT H UPPER
El EJ El
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
CON FECTION ER
No. 48 East King St.
Julius A. Roehm
We have the Woolens in a Broad
Variety of Patterns.
Whatever your build we pledge a pre-
Our Full Dress Suits toe Hire
are made of the 1912 Model.
16 E. King St. Lancaster Pa.
Full Line of Best Quality
SPORTING G ooos
Ar Lowest Prices
An attractive Showing for Students
and all lOVCl'S of Ol1tdO0I'
Steinman Hardware Co.
I5-I7 West King Street.
Jacli Deal Simon Shissler
P U 0 L TOBACCO
A N D CIGARETTES
, THE LEADING PIPE
QP0rIt1r1g G00dS HOUSE IN THE CITY
7 IIIAIINSWICK 'rABI.ES
52 North Queen Street
24 NORTH QUEEN s'r. Lancastenpa.
Latest current events
For Ladies and Gents
Who always are looking
For Grandmothers Cooking
4. 'il 've 5.
. , K , .,
N.. ' ,
1 N i
, "Nea --
Always Grasp an Opportunity
We have grasped nn opportunity cvery tfmc it has
p 'bl W h l gb ' desirable
been DSSI e. c ave mu Ievuy new
machine that has been invcnlcd to improve laundry N I S S L E Y , S
work. No other laundry in the city ll equip-
ped. No other' laundry has seen the vnlue of Ihr
mnny upportuIIItIcs I0 progress. : : : : : :
,... LUNCH AND DINING ROOMS
A. A. cu1'FI.IzIsCI-I, Propr. '4 '6 EAST CHESTNUT ST-
229-231 West King Street, Lancaster, Pa. X LANCASTER, PA.
Franklin and Marshall
Offers Courses of study in the ARTS and SCIENCES leading to the
degrees of A.B. and Ph.B.
HE COLLEGE bases its claim for patronage and sup-
port on the advantages which it offers for obtaining
a thorough, liberal education. The curriculum is adapted to
afford training for culture and discipline, and aims at thorough
instruction, harmonious development and the formation of
sound charcter. The studies are so arranged that the stu-
dents, in their entire course, come in contact with the regular
professors-men of ability, experience and enthusiasm in their
respective departments-and receive in this way not only the
highest measure of personal attention but also the inspiration
which the genuine scholar and teacher, by personal influence
CAMPUS OF FIFTY-FOUR ACRES. CONTAINING TEN BUILDINGS
INCLUDING GYMNASIUM AND COMPLETE
THE SCIENCE BUILDING AFFORDS UNSURPASSED FACILITIES
FOR LABORATORY WORK
For full particulars and catalogue, address:
Henry H. Apple, President. George F. Mull, Secretary
P U R E
314 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
D R . NI . A . B E C K E P
D E N T I ST
22-24 WEST ORANGE S near
T E P P
R ' ' tl P I d B ll d
J. G. BOEHRINGER epfffllfffiifp Y ""s'f.'.l.,1
l 55 N. QUEEN ST., LANCA PA- Pool and Parlor
-1,1 WILLIAM H. LILLER, Proprietor
4 E Hippodrome Building Ten Tables
JOS. A. GEGG
Cor. East King and Penn Square
Cor. South Queen and Penn Square
Call at the Studio
Examine our work
and get our prices
22 North Queen Street
RAZOR STRAPS AND BRUSHES
CHAFING DISHES, ASH TRAYS
AND KARNAK BRASS WARE
HIGH GRADE TOOLS
REACH BASE BALL GOODS
HERR ar COMPANY
The Modern Hardware Store
Devoted entirely to
lllllll-lllHSS lllllllllll PlllllIl8S
Showing continuously from
1.30 UNTIL 11 P.M.
Every Monday and Tuesday
B. F BARR 5 CO.
Florist ana' Nurseryman
116 North Queen Sfreeet
Office and Nursery Deparfmenf:
940 Columbia Afvenue, Lancaster, Pa.
John Roth Jr.
Gold and Platinum Jewelry
Ll s Pins Old Gold Bo gllt
54-56 North Prince Street
EVERTS 8: UVERDEER
A Steam and Hot Water
All Work done under Personal Supervision
East King Street and Howard Avenue
ilanraatrr 111151 Qinmpang
CAPITAL, - - - - i'o250,000.00
SURPLUS, ---- S850,000.00 U
Solicits the patronage of the public in current accounts, time deposits
and trust estates.
Receipts for and talces charge of wills without charge. V
Rents boxes in fire and burglar proof vault.
Issues letters of Credit ancl Travelers Cheques payable in all parts
of the world.
.IOIIN HERTZLER, President
.IUIIN 'D. SKILES, Vive Prexirlenl
II. C. MILLER, Treasurer
C. S. MELLINGER. Asst. Treasurer
JOHN S. GRAYBILL, Real Ifxlalc Ojlirer
Ilan. W. U. Ilenscl, Solirilar
School at Millersville emphasizes the
principles and methods of teaching. Two
fundamental principles are its guide: tl I
" Thorough scholarship is the foundation
of a teacher's course," 121 "Special
preparation is necessary to master the
profession of teaching."
Rates low. Location is unexcelled.
Health record unequaled. Water supply
unlimited. New toilet accommodations.
New bathing arrangements, with hot and
cold water. Perfect sewerage. New
steam heat. New electric light.
Send for illustrated catalogue.
Mail Urder House
NEW AND USED BOOKS
OUT OF PRINT BOOKS
WE GET YOU ANY BOOK
46 East King Street
JACOB Ni. BOWERS
Fresh Country Produce
Walnut and Mary Streets
Special Prices Made to College Clubs
BELL PHONE 357V
Our New Line
of Wall Paper
ls proving to be immensely
popular, because of the great
variety of patterns and the
up-to-date colorings. : : :
E. Orange Street
P. S. Don't forget our picture frame
EDW. S. KRESS
MENS HATS, M1LL1NERY AND FURS
37-39 VVEST KING STREET
FI RST-cuss i Comfort and Elegance in Dining Room Sets
Shaving and Hair Dressing Parlor W. C. SAPP
. W. Cor, Nor in Queen anci Oran e Sis. . DEALEF' :N
S coppnone M. c. A. rsiiiiiiinmg Flne and Medlufn Grade
LANCASTER, PENNA FURNITURE
A. A. CUTFLEISCH. Proprieto
41-43 South Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa.
CONESTOGA TRACTION C0
134 Nnrtlp Qbuvrn Strvrt
j. B. WIGGINS
F. 8: M. Grocer
FRUIT .al .X-
1 N s E A s o N
Cor. W. Lemon and Nevin Sts.
CKILLICGE JICWE 4 ' IDF 'Fllli l!E'I"I'ER NKJIVI'
G. WM. REISNER
J EW E L E R
CLASS PINS AND RINGS. NIEDALS
120 EAST CHESTNUT STREET
- ' JEWELRY
Wingert 81 Haas
Are made for all
good dressers and
for every face,
figure and fancy
144 NORTH QUEEN STREET
Base Ball Tennis Foot
B ll P t M no
ll'lllLE'l'lC lilllllls g?..i..,'T5fI.1'I.SI:..i0 '
111 We carry a full line of all the best makes
of athletic goods, including Spalding, Reach
and several recognized lines.
111 We pay special attention to Jerseys,
Sweaters, etc., and we make to order any
special monograms and pennants in felt.
IO3 N. Queen SIS. Y. M. c. A. Bulldlng Lancaster, Pa.
Nnrihlnrztvrn illilutual Eifr 3115. Gln.
Assets, january l, l9l2 - - S285,575,2I9.44
Dividends paid in year l9I l - - Sl2,6l0,32l.25
Life Endowment and Investment Policies
No Company equals its dividends to policy holders or
1 excels its security
G. N. REYNOLDS, General Agent
I. P. PEOPLES, Special Agent GEO. C. REYNOLDS, Asst. Gen. A gt.
124 EAST KING STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
G. J. P. RAUB, Special Agent, Quatryville, Pa. '
Stewart 6? Steen Company
I 1 figns Menus and Vis t g C d
C ment Progr mmes Cl S ti
D e C ds F f 'YY Sf
No. 1024 Arch Street, Philadelphia
J. 0. FRALICH Sprenger
The Home of the Dellclous Drlnk
Beef and Pork
f---""'- Bock Beer
Cor. Lemon and Mary Streets
LANCASTER, PA. LANCASTER, PA.
Family Trade Supplied by our
PECIAL RATES TO CLUBS Bottl g Dep tment
WE D0 PRINTING
THAT PA YS
THIS Company does
general Irne of Prmf
mg Engrabzng D1eSfamp
mg Books Pampblefs and
a general Izne of Commerczal
Three ne'h2 presses ba'be
jus! been added fo our fwell
equipped plan! making If fhe
bes! rn the czly Gzfve as a
nrsbed safrsfacfzon guaran
20 NORTH QUEEN ST
Lancaster A1 Pennsylvania
I ! r
' I I f
I 1 1 1
il T frial order. Esffmafes fur-
1 ' 1 f -
T T '
l f .
1 I 1
me WEB TEK5 NEW INTERNATIUNAI.
5 '''''''"'"''''"''"'''"'''''''"''"'''"'""""""""""""" """"""""""""""""" Oo ven3eryfi1lddof lmowl- '"'''"'""""""""""""""""' """"' " ''''''''''"""""""""""" I gf
Keincuinl ite I dl- fi
BCCBIISS Egiglxfggg Agriculture, Architecture. tionary :vritli tlige E
tionary in many years. Q'1Eou'l2""":V' E::"3'2V' new time-saving divided
, Givesjustthe accura.te,up- Jw aklzfglm. Nadal: page.
t0'd3'te information You so ics Medicine Music Mytlzol- ithasbeent d
V often wish. A sings vol- 0 ' Phy.iu's,M.3,m dc 5 Because 0-ffl . .
ume containlntg the glib Q 'Y' ' ' ' T""'UPP"UU9d- and
and es,-.,,,,-,,0 anaut 011- RM H accsptcdbyleaderslnthe '
' tative library. If - wor1d's activities.
X- fa w'w?, 'ft ,
.. Because Qgdggggif' B.-ecause ig Sixigiiiffiii
cstedltorlalnbelar- ,slxgf-4 X f Q ' if-tix V, Letusteuyouaboutthis
sblp. Ed.inchlef w.'r. ,gd veg? -tex Q Supreme authority for
germs, D6 LIZ. 12-. "f' u ' 'fig mmm NSLNX all who use English.
ox-mer . . om.o : ' 0' A 'fmt' , '-TL Q 1
f Eamon- ear it iz.: '.KaiC:'2.':t,:s:a',':r,::,: l
Ig .1--iixfin' 'QQ' ry .khx 'ixyk illustrations, etc. If -Y
0 Because 400,000 ,Vx KV .Y x ,Mlil...t!,-My you mention this -
--lwcrdl : PLM ' I viii Palgacitkgk YUISBQ -
Q xgodgfined. jg-f i g' . poem mip-. E
p ages. " g',j'v't.1'f'F fr, 3 G.QC,MERRlAMCO,, S
ig sooo Illustrations. 'iljf Q gy . - g,,1.,,,1.l4,M,..,,u,5,A, ij
.iilmlwmimmmmmm1+4111initllii1itmylllinwHi1iimamwllmllflnituw, L "Vi If Qwv- in ' J -i ' 1'H"+"'H"HWlWH'HHNW"f"'l IlNllllmllfluwfllmwwvwnun STUDENTS TAKE NOTICE!
ns Illt IIHUS LBIIUIIIBII Illll TIIIISI SIIBIIUIIIBIIS
With the approach of summer we are confronted with the eternal question
" What to drink."
The market becomes flooded with beverages, in many cases the only thing
in their favor being that they are wet.
Why not choose a drink that is at once delightful, refreshing and beneficial ?
-l-- WE REFER ml-
HAEF ER BEER
Here you have a glass of something that is more than a mere " concoction. "
"It is a scientific brew. made from pure, health-giving barley, malt, and hops."
blenden, not by guess work, but according to well established, successfully
proven principles. Order a case of this excellent beverage.
JOSEPH HAEFNER, Proprietor
f elf' 252:
JUST now our efforts are concentrated
in showing' you men the hest shoes in the
world at 53, S34 and SS. They're the result of
many months of special care in selecting, ile-
signing and the highest eiliciency in skilled shoe
making. It will he 11 pleasure I0 show you ihcsc new spring
SHALJB 84 CO.
" Where bread is practically un-
touched by human hands."
Prince and Clay Sts.
20 N. QUEEN STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
Finest Imported and
IF YOU LOVE GOOD CANDY
You will find none better than we sell at prices
that will surprise you. Fresh made every day
Try a Box, 25,40 and 60 Cents.
LANCASTER CANDY OO.
6 and 8 North Queen Street
Closest C3NdY Store to Centre Square.
R. C. Seldomridge
10-12 North Queen Street
Both Phones Prompt Delivery
Shoe Shine Parlor-Hat Cleaning Specially
Christopolis and Roumanis Co.
145 N. Queen Street. Lancaster, Pa.
ONE OF LANCASTER'S LARGEST HOTELS '
' Ladies' and Gem's's Cafe Attached.
Everything Ser'bed in Season at
c9Woderafe cPrices. J .8 vg
FRANK F. SHUE, MANAGER
M' Steigerwalt 81 Sons Ladies and Gentlemen
You lcnow you always see new
and interesting pictures at the
C 0 I The thoroughly Ventilated and Clean Picture House
Peoples Park Bathing Resort
DE and Roller Rink
ARE IDEAL AMUSEMENT PLACES
Will be far above your expectations and
Yard and office: " Lacly Gay" the old favorite again.
226-234 N. WATER STREET JOHN B. PEOPLES, Sole Director
-mf ELEemle Cm ENGRAVING Co
B U F PALO. N.Y
Wt' MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR 71115 BOOK
Aim nf ily? Bflllllll'-A thorough physical, mental and moral
equipment for college entrance or business.
Spirit nf sflIl1l1l.'A manly tone of self-reliance under Chris-
tian masters from the great universities. '
mnrilfiull.-ln the country, on the westem slope of the famous
Cumberland Valley, one of the most beautiful and healthful spots
Culttlrgvn.--Moderate in consideration of the grade of accommo-
dations. Magnificent new Gymnasium Building. Write for
booklet, "The Spirit ol Mercersburgf' to
WILLIAM MANN IRVINE, l...l...D., Headmaster, Mercersburg, Penna.
6 Look v weary
X X ...,.,...,.
You want in your Hat, in '-i- 'ight Q9
c c , n
your Suit and in your shoes.
IT is just a question of knowing where to
go. KORRECT SHAPE shoes are
made by manufacturers of fifty years experi-
ence. H That Korrect shape Look" has not
been obtained accidentally but is the result of careful study and experience. If
you have never tried KORREC11 SHAPE shoes, you should wear a pair this
Spring. We will be looking for you.
PRICES: HIEMENZ' SHOE STORE
and 105 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa.
KEL EY HEATI G
The only way ro get the best heating system
in your home is to make investigations and com-
parisons' yourself, instead of relying upon the
"often influenced information of another,
Get the Kelley Book, study it, compare the
Kelsey construction and method of Warming
and Ventilating Air with other heaters, get the
advice of unbiased experts - but use your own
judgment, and we are confident, if you choose
with 'regard to facts, that you will decide in favor
of the Kelsey Warm Air Generator.
Kelsey Heating means home-comfort,
health, economy- as no other heating system
Sold only and Installed only by
A. LINCOLN MOYER
OFFICE: I2 South Duke Street
OPEN D'AY AND NIGHT
lVlagee's uick Lunch
142 North Queen Street
The F.8:.M Book Room
The Place to get your Text
Books and other Supplies
Open for the benefit of the Students. Lo-
cated on the first floor of Main Building.
SHOP and WAREHOUSE: 129 East Mifflin Street.
J. L. JAEGER, Manager
Suggestions in the Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.