Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 321
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 321 of the 1918 volume:
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Uhr iluninr Gllaan
franklin :mil illlarahall Qlnllrge
V UM XXIV
Tr. Tfsnselm Vind Tlfiester.
a thorough teacher. an excellent frienb. a healthy guloe
1 Tull man,
this Ortflamme. the thirty-fourth issue. is beblcaleb.
not as an honor. but as a humble token ofeslcem.
'Crhe Class of 1918.
ANSELM VINET HIESTER, SC.D
QM "2 iiiiiiilaiiiiiiir
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Dr. Anselm Vinet Hiester
Dr. Anselm Vinet l-liester was born at Annville, Lebanon
County, Pa., on November 27, 1866. He was educated in the pub-
lic schools of that place, later 'attending Lebanon Valley College,
where he was graduated in 1887 with the degree of Bachelor of
Science. He entered the Junior class of Franklin and Marshall
College in September and was graduated in 1889 with the degree
ol' Bachelor of Arts, taking first honors and winning the German
prize. He delivered the Marshall oration, in German, on Com-
After leaving college, Dr. .liliester taught mathematics in
Palatinate College, Meyerstown, Pa., for two years. He then en-
tered lVirins Theological Seminary, New York City, remaining
there one year, while at the same time pursuing a graduate course
of study in Psychology and Sociology in New York University.
lille received the degree of Master of Arts in 1892. Tile continued
the study of theology in the Eastern Theological Seminary at
Lancaster, Pa., holding at the same time an instructorship in
Mathematics and German in Franklin and Marshall-College. He
was graduated from the Seminary in 1894.
lle was elected Assistant Professor of Mathematics at Frank-
lin and Marshall College immediately a'l'ter graduation from the
Seminary, Political Economy being added later. After holding
this position two years, he obtained a leave oi' absence to accept a
fellowship in Sociology at Columbia University. lflfe returned to
Franklin and Marshall in the l'all of 1898 as Professor of Political
Science and Assistant Professor of German and Mathematics. He
was relieved of the teaching of German in 1899 and Mathematics
, Wii.iTiy2f eiifleemr
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in 1907. Since then he has confined himself to the teaching of
Sociology, Economics, and Politics.
In 1905 he was ordained to the Christian ministry as assistant
pastor of St. Stephenfs Reformed Church, Lancaster, Pa. The
degree of Doctor of Science was conferred upon him in 1913 by
Ursinus College. Dr. Qlliester is a member of the following so-
cieties: American Economic Association, American Political
Science Association, American Sociological Society, American
Academy of Political and Social Science, Academy of Political
Science associated with Columbia University, Pennsylvania Cer-
man Society, and Phi Beta Kappa Scholarship Fraternity.
WVe know Dr. Hiester as a minister, a practical example of? what
he preaches, as a citizen, always working under the loftiest of
ideals, whether on the political platform or for a Charity Society,
but as a teacher we know him best and consequently appreciate
him most. Dr. Hiester possesses the qualifications of a great
teacher. He is a master in the art of questioning. lfle not only
knows his subject but has an abundance ol' correlating knowledge
at his command, knowing the comparative value of' his material.
Qlfle is respected, loved, and admired by his students. Dr. Qlliester
is firm in the classroom, yet it takes but a short time for the stud-
ent to penetrate his mask and see as well. as to feel that his great
heart beats for his students, and that his every word and act is
impelled by their welfare.
Therefore we, the class of 1918,-having no adequate means of
expressing our gratitude for the inspiration and guidance he has
given us, except this, our year-book,-do earnestly hope that for
him it may stand as a lasting memorial of our esteem and admira-
The college circle will little remember us, the Class
of 1918, little noting who we were or what we said
here, but it can never forget what we did here. In a
short college generation of four years, at the most,
we will have practically been forgotten, but our works
will live on. Cognieant then that this will be one of
the few works by which we will be remembered, that
it is serve as a scroll on which our deeds are writ,
that it will be our escutcheon on which are emblazoned
our triumphs and defeats, we have endeavored to
make this, the thirty-fourth issue of THE ORI-
FLAMME, an ORIFLAMME sans pareil. We have
attempted to set forth without fear or prejudice, in
an impartial manner, both the serious and humorous
sides of the activities of our class in particular and
the College in general in the Trinity of Time-Past,
Present, and Future,-in such a manner as to re-
dound to the credit of the respective bodies. How
well we have succeeded in causing to shine forth
brightly the smoldering "flame of gold" is for you,
dear reader, to judge. We have done our best, and
in this mood we extend this production to you, fully
realizing that it is not the compilation of a coterie of
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Ofiioers and Committees of the
Board of Trustees
President ,,,,, ,.,..,.... ........ B . F. FACKENTHAL, JR., So.D.
V. . N. C. SOHAEFFER, D.D., LL.D.
Ice-presulents ..,.... - E. H. RENINGER7 ESQ-
Reeording Secretary ....... ............... H . S. XVILLIAMSON
Corresponding Secretary ...GEORGE F. MULL, A.M., LI'1"1'.D.
Treasurer ................. .......................... C HARLES A. SAUBER
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
ELECTED BY THE BOARD
A. C. IYEPLER, Lancaster, PR. ............ .
JOHN A. NAUMAN, ESQ., Lancaster, Pa. ..
HENRY S. YVILLIAMSON, Lancaster, Pa ......
CHARLES G. BAKER, ESQ., Lancaster, PR .....
JAMES SIIAND, Lancaster, PR. .............. .
CHARLES F. MILLER, Lzmcaster, PIL .......
J. VV. B. BAUSMAN, ESQ., Lzulenster, PIL.. . . .
XVILLIAM H. IIAGER, Lancaster, Pa ........
MIIr'1'0N F. BARINGER, Wyneote, Pa ............................
ELECTED BY THE EASTERN SYNOD
EDWARD H. RENINGER, Allentown. PII .........................
REV. F. C. SEII-z, Allentown, Pa ........
L. B. IQEIPICII, Lancaster, Pa ............
COL. HARRY C. TIIEXLER, Allentown, Psi ........
S. R. ZIMMERMAN, ESQ., Lancaster, Pai ...........
WIIITIIAM NEVIN AP1'EL, ESQ., Lancaster, Pu ........
E. S. FRETZ, Pottstown, Pa ........................
REV. N. C. SCIIAEFFER, D.D., LL.D., Lancaster, lull ....
SAMUEL P. HEIIIMAN, M.D., Lebanon, Pe ...........
JUDGE GEORGE ICUNKEL, LL.D., Hsu-risburg, Po .....
B. F. FACKENTIIAL, JR., Sc.D., Riegelsville, Pa ....
A. H. ROTIIERMEL, ESQ., Reading,
ELECTED BY THE SYNOD OF THE POTOMAC
WILLIAM J. ZAOIIARIAS, ESQ., Chambersburg, Pa.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
J. W. WETZEII, ESQ., Carlisle, Pa ........... ....
REV. A. S. WEBER, D.D., Baltimore, Md ........
GEORGE D. Roan, Altoona, Pu ................
ROBERT L. Mo'r'rER, York, Pa ...................
REV. CHARLES W. LEVAN, D.D., Alexandria, Pa. ....
- 12 .-
. ,fajfglglliyip HUD,
ELECTED BY THE PITTSBURGH SYNOD Term Expires
WM. R. BANN1IAn'r, Greensburg, Pa ............................ .......... 1 921
FREDERICK W. BIIISECKED, ESQ., Somerset, Pa ..... ..... 1 924
HON. JOIIN M. JAMISON, Greensburg, Pa ........... ..... 1 926
FINANCE AND ENDONVMENT-E. H. Reninger, W. N. Appel, J. W. B. Bausman, L. 13.
Keiper, C. F. Miller, James Shand, H. C. Trexler, H. S. Williamson.
DISCIPLINE-G. D. Robb, C. G. Baker, J. W. B. Bausman, L. B. Keiper, Geo.
Kunkel, C. F. Miller, N. C. Schaeifer.
INSTRUCTION AND DEGREES--N C. Schaeffer, M. F. Baringer, C. W. Levan, E. H.
Reninger, G. D. Robb, A. H. Rothermel, J. W. Wetzel.
LIBRARY-A. S. Weber, J. M. Jamison, Geo. Kunkel, C. W. Levan, N. C. Schaeffer,
J. A. Nauman, H. C. Trexler.
GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS-W. H. Hager, W. N. Appel, S. P. Heilman, C. F. Miller,
S. R. Zimmerman, James Shand, H. S. Williamson.
WIL1IEIiM ESKPATIG-F. W. Bieseeker, W. N. Appel, W. R. Barnlnart, J. M. Jamison,
A. H. Rothermel.
ODSEIIVATOIW-W. J. Zacliarias, W. R. Burnham-t, E. S. Frctz, R. L. Motter, S. R.
ACADEMY'-J'LllllGS Shand, J. W. B. Bausman, W. H. Hager, R. L. Motter, F. C. Seitz,
A. S. Weber, I-I. S. Williamson.
LABORATORY AND MUSEUM-A. C. Kepler, M. F. Baringer, S. P. Heilman, F. C. Seitz,
J. W. Wetzel, W. J. Zaeharias, F. W. Bieseeker.
4GYMNASIUM AND A'r1II.r:TIcs-II. S. Williamson, C. G. Baker, E. S. Fretz, W. H.
Hager, A. C. Kepler, J. A. Nauman, S. R. Zimmerman.
ADVISORY COUNCIL OF ALUMNI
.The following Alumni have been elected as members of the Ad-
visory Council of Alumni, authorized by the Board of Trustees
and by the Alumni Association of Franklin and Marshall College:
T. M. BALI.I1s'I', 13lI.D., '76, New York, N. Y.
J. FRANKLIN Ml'IYlER, PILD., '94, Washington, D. C.
HON. GEO. W. WAGNER, '85, Reading, Pa. A
REV. L. KRYDER EVANS, D.D., '64, Pottstown, Pa.
S. II. RANCK, '92, Grand Rapids, Mich.
REV. C. E. Cnnrrz, D.D., '89, Reading, Pa.
T. B. APPEL, M.D., '89, Lancaster, Pa.
Rlcv. C. J. MUSSICR, D.D., '78, Philadelphia, Pa.
C. N. WVENRICII, '02, Pittsburgh, Pa.
HENRY IIARRAUGII APPLE, A.M., D.D., LL.D., President of'
the College upo11 the George F. Baer Foundation, Professor
olf Ethics, Aesthetics, and Philosophy of I-Iistoryg Resi-
dence, 441 College Avenue. A.B. Franklin and Marshall
College, 1889g A.M. Franklin and Marshall College, 18923
DQD. 'Lafayette College, 19093 TJILD. University of Penn-
sylvania, 191235 College and 'University Council of Penn-
sylvania, lllemner ol' Phi Kappa Psi and 'Phi Beta Kappa
GEORGE FUIQM ER M Ulili, A.M,. liittjll., Secretary of the Fae-
ultyg Professor olf the Latin Language and ljiteratureg
Residence, 431 NV. -lames Street. AQB. Mercershurg Col-
lege, 18723 A. M. M ercerslnirg College, 18765 IQitt.l3. Fraialc-
lin and Marshall College: Memhcr of American Philological
Association, Classical Association of the Atlantic States,
Pennsylvania German Society, and Phi Beta Kappa Fra-
JEFFERSON E. KERSIINER, A.M., 'Ph.lJ., Professor of Mathe-
matics and Physics: Residence, 445 1l'est Chestnut Street.
AB. Franklin illlll Marshall College, 1877: A.M. Franklin
and Marshall College, 18803 Ph.D. Yale University, 1885.
Fellow of American Association for the Advancement off
Science, Memher ol' American Institute of Electrical Engi-
neers, and Associate ltlemher of American Society oi' Physi-
ARD CONRAD SCIITEDT, A.M., Ph.U., Sc.l7., Professor
of Natural Science Cl3iology and Geologyl upon the R. F.
-rf , 2-'---, - . z.....-...,,,.....,f
Wjil: all Q
Fackenthal Foundation, Reside11ce, 1043 Wheatland Ave-
nue. Graduate of German Gymnasium, 1878, Studied at
Universities of Jena, Erlangen, Berlin, Harvard, and the
Zoological Station at Naples and Woods Hole, A.M. Calvin
College, 1882, Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania, 1899,
Sc.D. Franklin and Marshall College, 1910. Member of
American Chemical Society, Fellow of The American Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of Science, American Society
of Zoologists, Rousseau Society of Geneva, Society of Old
German Students in America, Allegemeiner Deutscher
Sprachverein, German Alliance, Phi Kappa Sigma and Phi
Beta Kappa Fraternities.
ANSELM VINET HIESTER, A.M., Sc.D., Professor of Political
and Social Science, Residence, 320 Race Avenue. A. B.
Franklin and Marshall College, 1889, A.M. New York Uni-
versity, 1892, Sc.D. Ursinus College, 1913. Member of
American Academy of Political and Social Science, Ameri-
can Economic Association, American Political Science As-
sociation, American Sociological Society. Academy of Po-
litical Science connected with Columbia University, Penn-
sylvania German Society, Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity.
CLARENCE NEVIN HELLER, A.M., Professor of the Greek
Language and Literature, Residence, 230 Lancaster Ave-
nue. A.B. Franklin and Marshall College, 1890, A.M. Cor-
nell University, 1898. Member of Classical Association of
the Atlantic States, American Philological Association, and
Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity. '
BERT HUEBENER BECK, A.C., Professor of Chemistry
and Mineralogy, Residence, Lititz, Pa. A.C. Lehigh Uni-
versity, Member of American Chemical Society, Society of
Chemical Industry, Delta Upsilon Fraternity, Tau Beta Pi
, P I Hamill? r
Honorary Society, President Linncan Society, Porter
A. THOMAS Gr. APPLE, A.M., Professor of Mathematics and As-
tronomy, Residence, 237 iliiancaster Avenue. A.B. Franklin
and Marshall College, 1878, A.M. Franklin and Marshall
College 1880. Member of American Astronomical Society,
American Association for the Advancement of Science, Phi
Kappa Psi, and Phi Beta Kappa Fraternities.
H. M. J. KLEIN, Ph.D., Audenried Professor of History and
Archaeology, Residence, 548 NVest James Street. A.B.
Franklin and Marshall College, 1893, Ph.D. Franklin and
Marshall College, 1907. Member of Phi Gamma Delta Fra-
VICTOR VVILLIAM DIPPETJTJ, Ph.D., Professor of Modern
Languages, Residence, 563 lVest Nvitlllllil Street. A.B. Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, 18953 Ph.lD. University ol' Penn-
sylvania, 1899. Member of Phi Kappa Sigma and Phi Beta
JOHN NEVIN SHEAFFER, B.Litt, Oxon., Professor of Classics,
Residence, 25 South VVest End Avenue. A.B. Franklin and
Marshall College, 1903, B.Litt. Oxford University, Eng-
land, 1908. Member of American Philological Association
and Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity.
Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity.
IIOVVARD BRISTOL GROSE, JR., Professor of the English Lan-
guage and Literatureg Residence, 351 NVest Walnut Street.
A.B. Brown University, 19033 A. M. Princeton University,
1910. Member of the Delta Phi Fraternity.
1 , limi A
2 . .-.mggf f
5 C2215 S115
CHARIJES EDWARD MYERS, A.M., Professor of English and
German, Residence, flilainilton Apartments, Lancaster, Pa.
A. B. Franklin and Marshall College, 19023 A.M. University
of Pennsylvania, 1913.
XVTLLIA M EDWIN WEISGERBER, Ph.M., Assistant Professor
of Chemistry and Germany Residence, 333 Nevin Street.
Pli.l5. Franklin and Marshall College, 19123 Ph.M. Frank-
lin and Marshall College, 19133 Graduate Student Columbia
University, 1916. Member of Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity,
Porter Scientific Society.
THEO. F. HERMAN, D.D., Prolfessor of Psychology, Residence,
440 College Avenue. AQB. Calvin College, D.D. Franklin
and Marshall College. Member ol' Pl1i Kappa Sigma Fra-
JOHN ANDREW FRANTZ, lqlnli., Professor of Jurisprudence,
Residence, 321 East 'King Street. AB. Franklin and Mar-
shall College, 1913, lQIi.l3. Harvard University, 1916. Meni-
ber of the Phi Kappa Psi and Phi Beta Kappa Fraternities.
RICHARD KARL HONAMAN, R.S., Assistant in Physical Lah-
oratoryg Residence, 310 1Vest Lemon Street. HS. Frank-
lin and Marshall College, 1916.
M. J. A. SMITH , Assistant in Biological Departnientg Residence,
517 Lancaster Avenue.
CXVEN WEBSTER SAYLCR, Ph.l3., Professor of Physical Edu-
eationg Residence, 524 1Vest .lanies Street, Ph.B. Franklin
and Marshall College, 1911. Member of Chi Phi Fra-
M'ADE1iEINE J. SCAHEIDT, Librarian. Residence, 1043 1Vheat-
- 18 -
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Oflicers and Committees of
l'lENRY ITIARBAUGH IXPPLE, A.M., D.D., LL.D
GEORGE FORMER lWlULL, A.M., IJ1T'll.D.
ANSELM IVFINET lAlIESTER, A.M., SOD.
PROFESSORS MUL1., APPLE, AND iliLEIN
O11 Registration and Electives
PROFESSORS HllES'l'ER, SCHIEDT, AND
PROFESSORS PBEOK, lN'lULL, AND CDIPPELL
On Non-Athletic Activities
LlBRARY, illJROl". l.lELLERQ LITERARY SoolEr11lES,
IDROFESSORS lVlEYEllS, SCl'lAEFl"ER, AND
Glee and Mandolin Clubs
Green ROO111 Club
PROFESSOR SO1 IAEFFER
PROFESSOR ITIIESTER '
F1'tLtGl'11ltl0S and Clubs
PRO FESSOR SOI 1. IEDT
Y. M. C. A. and Nevin Club
PROFESSOR A. T. G. :APPLE
... 19 -
Anniversary of Goethean Literary Society .... ........ M ay 4
Senior examinations ........................ ..... M ay 7-11
Anniversary of Diagnothian Literary Society .... ..... M ay 11
Senior vacation begins ...................... . .... May 14
Ascension Day-Holiday ............. .. .... May 17
Junior Oratorical Contest at 8 p. m. .... ..... J une 9
Baccalaureate Sunday ................. .... J une 10
Advisory Council of Alumni at 2 p. m. ..... .... J une 11
Fraternity and Class Reunions ................. ..... J une 11
Literary Society Reunions at 10 a. m. ............ .... J une 12
Meeting of the Alumni Association at 11 :30 a. m. ........ June 12
Meeting of the Board of Trustees at 2 p. m. ............. J unc 12
Class Day exercises at 3 p. m. ......................... June 12
Meeting of the Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity at 7:00 p. m.. .June 12
Phi Beta Kappa Oration at 8:00 p. m. ................. June 12
President 's reception at 9:30 a. m. ..................... June 12
Eighty-first Annual Commencement at 9 a. m. .... ..... J une 13
Alumni Luncheon, Campus, at 12:30 p. m. ..... .... J une 13
Baseball-F. and M. vs. Carlisle Indians .... ..........
Athletic Field, at 3 p. m. ............. . . . Q .... June 13
Summer vacation of thirteen weeks.
Examinations for entrance ......... .... S eptember 10-11
Registration ..................... .... S eptember 12
"Make-up" examinations ....... ........... S eptember 12
First semester begins at 10 a. m. .................. September 13
Thanksgiving Day recess ............. November 29-December 1
Christmas vacation beings at 12:30 p. m. ........... December 21
"Make-up" examinations ............. ..... J anuary 7
College exercises begin at 8:10 a. m. .... ....... J anuary 8
Semester examinations ............. ..... J anuary 24-30
Second semester begin ............ ...... F ebruary 4
VVashington's Birthday-Holiday ...... ....... P 'ebruary 22
Easter recess ......................... .... M arch 28-April 1
Eighty-second Annual Commencement .... ......... J une 12
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Wah-Who-Wah! NVah-Who-Wah! F. and M. N evonial
Wal1-Who-'NVal1! Wall-Wl1o-NVah! F. and M. Nevonia!
Wah-Wlxo-Wah! WVah-Who-Wah! F. and M. Nevonia!
Standard Blue and White
DR. H. H. APPLE ..... ............. .... P 1 'esident
DR. G. F. MULL ...... ........... .... S e cretary
PROF. C. N. HELLER .................. .... U Treasurer
DR. A. V. HIESTER ..................... ..... S enior Class
PROF. C. N. 1'lELLER ....... ......... J unior Class
PROP. J. N. SCHAEFFER ......... .... S ophomore Class
DR. G. F. MULL .................... .... F reshman Class
MISS M. J. SCHIEDT ....................... .... L ibrarian
ST. STEPHENJS CHURCH
H. H. APPLE, D.D., LL.D. .................. ...Pastor
O. W. SAYLOR .... ..................... .... D i rector
BOARD OF GOVERNORS
S. V. HOSTERMAN ................................... President
DR. V. W. DIPPELL ..... ....... ........ S e cretary-Treasu1'e1'
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BOARD Or CONTROL
W. H. HAGER ....................................... President
DR. R. C. SCI-TTEDT .... ............. Y 7iOe-president
DR. V. W. DIPPRLL ................ ........ Secretary-Treasurer
GREEN ROOM CLUB
CLEMENT W. DECHANT .................... ....... P resident
EMERSON G. GREENAWAL1' ................. ...... V ice-president
VVALTER F. PRIEN ....... .............. M anager
JOHN P. FEAGLEY ........................... Assistant Manager
LORAOH. . .
D. H. FRANTZ. . .
GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUBS
. . . .Glee Club Leader
. . . .Mandolin Leader
. . . . .President
. . .Editor-in-Chief
. . . .Business Manager
J. R. IIQOLLTNGER .....
R. R. ELDER .... ......
D. I. GLEIM ..... ........
A. R GLEssNER. . .
E. S. CROSLAND,
H. R WOERNER. ......... .
D. H. FRANTZ .... .................. . . .
R. L. HERBST ..... .............
L. C. LIGHTNER.
J. P. FEAGLEY. . ...... . .
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GOETHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY
P. M. LIMBERT ............................... ...... P resident
R. G. WITMER .... . . .V ice-president
J. I. HOFFMAN ..... ..... S ecretary
W. E. MOOREIIEAD. . . . . .Treasurer
DIAGNOTIIIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
P. T. STONESIFER ................................... President
F. C. BALD ....... . . .Vice-president
J. L. GERFIN. . . ...... Secretary
G. S. YEAGER. . . . . .Treasurer
' TIIOS. C. PORTER SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY
1. E. FISHER. . ...................................... President
J. R. HOLLINGER. . . . . .Vice-president
N. F. EBERMAN .... ..... S ecretary
A. R. HARTZELL. . . .......... . . .Treasurer
I Y. M. C. A.
P. S. FRITZ ..... ........... ...... P I 'esident
R. E. P. YODER. . . . . .Vice-president
G. S. YEAGER .... ..... S ecretary
A. D. SMITH. . . . . .Treasurer
T. B. LOBAOII .... ......... . . .Manager
D. A. DIETRIOH. . . . . . . .Captain
CONRAD C. MUEHE ...... ........ . ..Manager
THEODORE M. LEINBACH. . . . . .Captain
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T. B. LOBACH .....
G. J. WVTLLAUER.
L. I-I. Coxn, III.
. H. IIETRICI-I ..... ..............
. A. WILLIAMS .....
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Tile morning sun shone brilliantly
Upon the new-born day,
And kissed her cheek assuringly,
And pointed her, the way
Thru clouds, that lazy floated o'er
The happiness of earthy
Thru storms that wrecked her on the
Of evening's promised birth.
O day of boyhood! gone for aye!
Reluctantly, I- ery
A fond farewell to thee, and say:
"Good-by, fair day, Good-by!"
The shadows of youth's eventide,
Deepning into night,
Foster hopes, that shall abide
To lead the man' aright.
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Maroon and Steel
. . .LOUIS HENRY COXE, III
. . .OSCAR MINTNGERN STOUDT
. . . .JOHN DONALD ROHRER
Laeti Sorte nostra
Boom Tierra Boom!
Boom Tierra Boom!
Boom Tierra Seventeen!
Boom Tierra Boom!
President ..... ..........
Vice-president. . .
Treasurer . . .
Historian. . . .
. . . RAYMOND KTESLING DERR
. . .PAUL TORIAS STONESIFER
CLEMENT WEISER DEOHANT
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.... .. . . ,
1 Senior Statistics.
WILLIAM LESTER ATCHLEY ............ Stone Church, Pa.
Soccer 115, 125, Prepared at East Stl'O11ClSb1l1'g' S. N. S.:
B. S. Course.
NVILLIS NISSLEY BAER .................... Landisville, Pa.
Entered Junior, Prepared at Goshen Academy and
GOShG11 C0ll9,2'e, Goshen, Ind., A. B. Course.
STANLEY CLEVELAND BAKER ..... .. .Porter's Sidclingzg, Pa.
I-larbaugh Club, G-oethean, Y. M. C. A., Prepared at York
Collegiate Institute and York County Academy, A. B.
L Sl-IENK BARD ................ East Petersburg, Pa.
Paradise Club, Keller Latin and Greek Prize 125, Class
Vice-president 125, Class President 135, Diagnothian,
Senate 145, 'Honor Court 135, 145, Class Constitution
Committee 125, Prepared at F. and M. Academy, A. B.
ERNEST NVRIGPHT BRINDLE ............... Waynesboro, Pa.
Franklin Club, Diagnothian, Mercersburg' Club, Class
Track 115, 125, Varsity Track 115, 125, Highest point
scorer Inter-class Track Meet 115, Tied highest point
scorer Inter-class Meet 125, Pennant Committee' 115,
Hat Committee 125, Glee and Mandolin Club 135, 145,
Prepared at Mercersburg Academy, A. B. Course.
WVALTER BUFFINGTON ................. Hegins, Pa.
Entered Junior, A. B. Course.
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ALTON DlfETRlQC.ll ................. llublersburg, Pa.
Paradise Club: Varsity 'Baseball Q11, Q21, Q31, Q41g
Captain ,Baseball Q41 g Traek Team Q21 3 'Board of Con-
troll Q41g Serub Football. Ql1, Q21, Q31g Class Baseball
Q11, Q21g Class Football Q11, Q21g Class Track QI1, Q21g
Prepared at F. and M. Academy, A. B. Course.
HENRY COXE, III. ................. AVll1Hlllgt011, Del.
KD K Wg Class Pin Committee Ql1g Captain Class Track
Q11, Q21g Varsity Track Q11, Q21, Q31, Q41g Chairman
Junior lilop Committee, Assistant Cheer Leader Q31g
Captain Varsity Track Q41 3 President of Class Q41 3 Sena-
tor Q41 3 President ol' Honor Court Q41 3 Prepared at VVil-
mington liligh School, A. R. Course.
CLEMENT 'WEISER DECIIANT ................ Hanover, Pa.
CD K Z5 Diagmothiang Class Football Q21g Class Track
Q21, Q31g Glee and Mandolin Club Ql1, Q21, Q31, Q41g
Leader of Glee and Mandolin Clubs Q41 g Reader Q1 1, Q21,
Q31, Q41g Class Secretary Q21g Assistant Cheer Leader
Q31g Green Room Club Ql1, Q21, Q31, Q41g Class Vigo-
president QED? President of Green Room Club Q41g Pin
C0ll1lHit'U'P Q1 12 Class Poet Q21, Q31, Q41: Chairman Ban-
quet Connnittee Q31g Cheer Leader Q41g Varsity Track
QI-31, Q41g Prepared at Mereersburg Academy, A. B.
RAYMOND KIESLTNG DERR ............ East Greenville, Pa.
Marshall Club: Goetheang Censor G. L. S. Q41g Thomas
C. Porter Seientilie Soeietyg Class Treasurer Q41g Perki-
omen Club: Prepared at Perkiomen Seminary, A. B.
ROBERT TTUNTER EARLY .................. Millersville, Pa.
llfarbaugh Club: Entered Senior, Prepared at Millers-
ville State Normal Seheolg A. B. Course.
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PRANLIS MARION ERDMAN ................. Shamokin, Pa.
KD Z K5 Goethean5 Secretary G. L. S. 1115 Class Foot-
ba.ll 1115 Class Track 111, 1215 Scrub Football 111, 121,
1315 Chairman 'Banquet Connnittee 1215 Mandolin Club
111, 121, 131, 1415 Prepared at Shamokin High Schoolg
A. B. Course. I
ABSALOM OLIVER ESHLEMAN .............. Terre Hill, Pa.
Diagnothiang Student Senate 141 5 Prepared at F. and M.
Academyg A.. B. Course.
IVAN EDGAR FISHER .......................... United, Pa.
Franklin Clubg Diagnothian 111, 1215 Porter Scientific
Society5 President Porter Scientific Society 1415 Scrub
Football 111, 1215 Banquet Committee 1315 Class Foot-
ball 111, 1215 Poster Connnittee 1115 Assistant Business
Manager of "The Oriflannne" 1315 Student Senateg
Honor Court 141 5 Prepared at Greensburg High School5
B. S. Course.
+RFDFRIC STEINMAN FOLTZ, II ............ Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothiang Monitor D. L. S. 1315 Corresponding Sec-
retary D. L. S. 1215 Vignette Connnittee 1115 Press Club
121 5 Student Vifeekly Staff 131, 141 5 Alternate Inter-Col-
legiate Debating Team 1315 Debating Team 1415 Pre-
pared at F. and M. Academyg A. B. Course.
DAVID HERR FRANTZ ....................... Lancaster, Pa.
CD K W5 Diagnothiang Chairman Poster Committee 111,
121 5 Glee Club 111, 121, 131, 141 5 Assistant Manager Glee
Club 1315 Manager Glee Club 1415 "VVeekly', Staff 111,
1215 News Editor Student 'Weekly 1315 Manager Press
Club 1215 Assistant Basketball Manager 1315 Class
Treasurer 1215 "Oriflamme,' Staff 1315 Chairman D. L.
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S. Anniversary Connnitteo 135g Vice-president D. L. S.
1353 Class Track 1153 Diagnothian Mock Trial 125, 135,
1453 Manager Basketball 1453 Editor-in-Chief Student
Weelcly 145 3 Senator 145 3 WVinner Junior Oratorical Co11-
test 15 3 Prepared at F. and M. Acade1ny3 A. B. Course.
PLRC1 STANLEY FRITZ ................... Reainstown, Pa.
Goethean3 Treasurer G. L. S. 1353 Salutatorian G. L. S.
Anniversary 1353 Goethean Orator G. L. S. Anniversary
1453 Varsity Track Squad 125, 1353 Class Track 115,
125, 1353 Green Room Club 125, 135, 1453 Fresh-Soph
Oratorical. Contest 115, 1253 Delegate Inter-Collegiate
Oratorical Uniong President Y. M. C. A. 1453 Prepared
at Reading' High Schoolg A. B. Course.
UIOMAS BILLROTLH GABVEY ............... Lancaster, Pa.
CD K. Z3 Varsity Basketball 1453 Captain ol' Class Bas-
ketball 1453 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Acad-
einyg A. B. Course.
1 ON BUCHER GILBERT ...................... Reading, Pa.
Marshall Club3 Glee Club 115, Class Track 115, 125, 1353
Class Basketball 115, 125, 1353 Class Baseball 115, 1353
Scrub Football 1353 Prepared at Reading ltlligli Schoolg
A. B. Course.
4RANK CONRAD GRIEL ..................... Lancaster, Pa.
Marshall Clubg Di2Ig'Il0'ClllaDQ Prepared at Franklin and
Marshall Acadeinyg A. B. Course.
1 EORUIG K. 'HARBOLD ........................ Dillsburg, Pa.
Marshall, Clubg ldntercd Senior3 Band 1453 Prepared at
Millersville State Normal Scl'1ool3 A. B. Course.
All ll N REIFF HARTZELL .............. South Perkasie, Pa.
I-Iarbaugh Clubg G'OGiLl162tI1Q Chaplain G. L. S. 115 3 Presi-
.... 31 -
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dent G. L. S. C353 Porter Scientilic Soeiety3 Treasurer
Po1'ter Scientific Society3 Cheniist Football Team C453
Prepared at Perkasie 1-ligh School and Perkionien Sein-
inaryg B. S. Course.
PAUL GOODMAN HAYES ..................... Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothiang Chaplain D. L. S. C353 Delegate to Kansas
City Stude11t Volunteer Convention C15 3 President Y. M.
C. A. C25 3 Business Manager Y. M. C. A. Hand-book C25 3
President Eastern Union of Student Volunteers C25 3
Inter-Collegiate Prohibition Association C25, C353 First
Prize CLocal5 NV. C. T. U. Essay Contest C25 3 First Prize
CState5 'W. C. T. U. Essay Contest C353 Class Historian
C25, C353 Class Treasurer C353 President Non-Organized
Men C35 3 Student VCJll11lt0C5l'Q Student Senate C35 3 Honor
Court C35 3 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Acadelnyg
A. B. Course.
RENE LEFEVRE HERBST .................. Shrewsburg, Pa.
llfarbaugh Clubg GOGti'l0?1llQ Class Baseball C15, C25 3 Var-
sity Baseball C15, C35 3 Tennis Team C25 3 Runner-up Ten-
nis Tournament C 35 3 5Vinner Fall Tennis Tournament
C45 3 Assistant Football Manager C35 3 Assistant Business
Manager "Student-5Veekly" C35 3 Business Manager
"Student-'Weekly" C453 Class Basketball C35, C453 Man-
ager Class Basketball C353 Vice-president Class C353
President Franklin and Marshall Chapter "National
NVoodrow NVilson College Men's Leageu C45 3 Critic G. L.
S.3 Prepared by Private TIFEOTQ A. B. Course.
by Private Tutor3 A. B. Course.
ACOB HESS .................. .... I iinzer, Pa.
Entered JUI1l01'Q A. B. Course.
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J . REAH HOLLINGER ........................ Lancaster, Pa.
CD X. Kg Diagnothiang Porter Scientific Societyg Mandolin
Club Qlj, 121, QED, Qlljg Band CEU, flljg "Oriflannne"
Staff if-D 5 Prepared at Franklin Zllld Marshall Acadeinyg
B. S. Course.
HARRY BRANDT KING ...................... Bainbridge,
Marshall Clubg Entered Seniorg Scrub Football C43 g Pre-
pared at Millersville State Normal Schoolg A. B. Course.
EARLE NVEANT KOONS .................... Taneytown, Md.
Diagnothian fly, C25 g Hat Connnittee C25 g Glee Club 131,
C455 Porter Scientific Society Cfljg Prepared at Massa-
nutten Acadeniyg B. S. Course.
JAMES CARROLL KOON S .................. Taneytown, Md.
Class Baseball 125g Entered Sophoinoreg Prepared at
Massanutten Academy and Lehigh Universityg A. B.
JOHN HERSIALEY LENIJIARD ................. Mountville, Pa.
Diagnothianq Librarian D. L. S. CQJ, Ciljg Secretary
Executive Board D. L. S. filjg D. L. S. Mock Trial CD3
Class Secretary CUQ Vignette Connnittee Qljg Member
Inter-Collegiate Debating' Board CSJQ Press Club 425g
Prepared at Franklin and Marshall AG2lClG111b7QA. B.
LIONEL HERBERT GEISENBERGER ......... Lancaster, Pa.
Mandolin Club CQQ, C45 3 Porter Scientilic Societyg College
Orchestra C455 Prepared at Lancaster llfigh Schoolg
Special. Course. '
CLAIRMONT ARTHUR KRESSLEY ............. flllegins, Pa.
Goetheang Secretary G. L. S. CD5 Glee Club QU, CID,
i ,,-A 5,,...,r
i 15 Qtliilillimlllf
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t .wt-rim,if'!:.ir,a-127,531 Y f
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C415 Mandolin Club C115 Mereersburg Club5 Student
Senate C31 5 Vice-president Mereersburg Club C31 5 Presi-
dent Mereersburg' Club C415 Prepared at Mereersburg'
Aeadeniyg A. B. Course.
,ltlAOl'il'iINC'ER M,ICMlNGlGR ............. Lancaster, Pa.
KD Z K5 Board of Control C215 Junior lelop Connnittee
C31 5 Prepared at Franklin and Marshal Aeaden1y5 Special
GERALD WVILBERFORCE LEVAN ........... Alexandria, Pa.
CD X K5 GOG'tll02LllQ Porter Seientilie Soeietyg Prepared
at Juniata Colleg'e5 B. S. Course.
NVALTER LICK ...................... Marysville, Pa.
lliarbaugli Clubg Goetl1ean5 Scrub Football Teanig Editor-
in-Chiet of HOl'llCl211lllllGHQ Member olf Debating' Board
C415 President of College Republican Leagueg Prepared
at Marysville lligh Selioolg A. B. Course.
BRIGINIC- LOBACH .................... Lancaster Pa.
CD K Z5 Class Football C11, C21 5 lvlanager Class Football
C215 Scrub Football C11, C215 Varsity Football C31, C415
Varsity Basketball C11, C21, C41 5 Captain Varsity Basket-
ball C415 Class Basketball C115 C21, C31, C415 Captain of
Class Basketball C115 Class Baseball Cl1', C215 Assistant
Manager Varsity Baseball C 31 5 Manager of Varsity Base-
ball C415 Glee Club CI1, C21, C315 Vice-president C315
Junior Hop Connnittee: President of Clee and Mandolin
Club C415 Class Athletic Manager C215 Senator C415
Senior Dance Connnittee5 Prepared at Lancaster ltlipgli
Sehoolg B. S. Course. '
BENJAMIN XVEBER LUTTENBl4lRClCR ........ Lancaster, Pa.
KD K W5 Varsity Track C115 Chairinan Vignette Coni-
, 1 1,-11 V,
I H me
mittee 1113 Class Track 111, 1213 Class Basketball 111,
121, 1313 Captain Class Basketball 1313 Scrub Football
1113 Class Football 1113 Class President 1213 Assistant
Football Manager 1313 Business Manager "OriIlan'nne"
1313 Member of Athletic Board of Governors 1413 Man-
ager of Class Basketball 1413 Prepared at Lancaster
High School3 A. B. Course.
ALEXANDER MUPHERSON. . .New Philadelphia, Ohio
fb K 1113 Entered Senior3 Varsity Football3 Varsity
Basketball3 Class B2lSli0l',Di1llQ Prepared at New Philadel-
phia lfligh School and W3Shl11gt01l and Jefferson College3
A. B. Course.
ADAM HERSHEY MARTIN ................ New Holland, Pa.
Marshall Clubg Diagnothian3 Secretary D. L. S. 1213
Vice-president D. L. S. 1313 Speaker D. L. S. 1313 Critic
D. L. S. 1413 Anniversary Connnittee D. L. S. 121, 1313
Mock Trial 131, 141 3 Thomas C. Porter Scientific Society3
Board of Control 1313 President Student Senate 1413
Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Acaden1y3 A. B.
CONRAD CLEVER MUEHE ................... Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothiang Chaplain D. L. S. 1413 Scrub Football 1313
Class Football 111 3 Varsity Soccer 111, 121, 131, 141 3 As
sistant Tennis Manager 121, 1313 Tennis Manager 1413
Associate News Editor Student-1Veekly3 Managing Edi-
tor 141Q Class Basketball 1313 Student Senate 1413 Sec-
retary-Treasurer Student Senate 1413 Prepared at Lan-
caster lligh School3 A. B. Course.
E JACOB MOYER ................... hV0lll0lSflO1'f, Pa.
G0ethean3 Class Basketball 111, 121, 131, 1413 Class
Track 111, 121, 1313 Prepared at hVOlll0lSfl0l'T High
School3 A. B. Course.
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JOHN MUSSER ..................... Wilkilisburg, Pa.
'Paradise Club3 Varsity Football 131, 141 3 Scrub Football
111, 1213 Class Football 111, 1213 Varsity Track 111
121, 1313 Class Track 111, 121, 1313 Mandolin Club 121
131, 1413 Prepared at Mercersburg Acade1ny3 A. B
T POIVERS ............................ Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothian3 Secretary D. L. S. 131 3 Vice-president D. L
S. 1313 Soccer 121, 1313 Class Basketball Team 1313
Sophomore Roast Committee 1213 D. L. S. Mock Trial
1313 Student Senate 1413 Prepared at Lancaster High
Schoolg A. B. Course.
WALTER FRANKLIN PRIEN ........... Rochester, New York
fb K 1113 Entered Sophomore3 Green Room Club 1213
Assistant Manager Green Room Club 131 3 Manager Green
Room Club 141 3 Varsity Football 141 3 Senior Dance Com-
mittee 1413 Class Football 1213 Glee Club 1213 Prepared
at Rochester High School3 A. B. Course.
MILTON FRANKLIN REBER ................. Mohrsville, Pa.
Goethean3 1'.ii1i-mimi G. L. S. 141 3 Prepared at Kutztown
High School3 A. B. Course.
NORMAN ROEDER ............... East Greenville, Pa
Marshall Club3 Board ot' Governors 14:13 Thomas C
Porter Scientific Society3 Glee Club 111 3 Perkiomen Club
Prepared at Perkiomen Seminary3 A. B. C0u1'se.
.IOQHN DONALD ROIIRER ..................... Lancaster, Pa.
"Oriflamme" Staff 13,3 Biologist Football Team 141,
Class Secretary 141 3 Prepared at Lancaster High School
B. S. Course.
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WILLIAM HENRY SASSAMAN ............. Breinigsville, Pa.
Diagnothian3 Recording Secretary D. L. S. C253 Mock
Trial Committee C15, C35 3 Mock Trial D. L. S. C45 3 D. L.
S. Anniversary Committee C25, C353 Y. M. C. A. C353
Track Squad C15, C25 3 Class Track Team C15, C25 3 Inter-
Society Debate C25 3Foreman D. L. S. Mock Trial Jury
C353 Treasurer D. L. S. C353 Executive Board D. L. S.
C353 Secretary-Treasurer Non-Organization Men C353
"Orif'lamme" Staff C35Q Winrier Slagen Junior Greek
Prize C35 3 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy:
A. B. Course.
HAROLD GLENN SI-IOEMAKER ................ Bedford, Pa.
Paradise Club3 Junior Hop Committee C353 Chairman
Senior Dance Committee C453 Mandolin Club C253 Pre-
pared at Bedford High School3 A. I-3. Course.
MATTHEW JOHN ADAM SMITH ................ Emaus, Pa.
Marshall Club3 Entered Junior: Thomas C. Porter Scien-
tific Societyg Prepared at Emaus High School and Kutz-
town State Normal Schoolg K. S. N. S. Clllllg B. S. Course.
WILLIAM SCOTT SMITH ................. Elizabethtown, Pa.
Harbaugh Club3 Entered Senior3 Class Basketball Team
C453 Prepared at Maytown High School and Millersville
State Normal School3 A. R. Course.
L t il'
Diagnothianq "Oriflamme" Staff' 3 Prepared at Lancastei
High Schoolg A. R. Course.
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ARTHUR ADLER SONDHEIMER ............. ancas er, I a.
gf 'ii oatlaiumiiir
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RALP lol EDWIN STARR ..................... Valley View Pa.
Harbaugh Clubg Ooetheang Critic O. L. S. C35 3 Treasurer
Inter-Collegiate Prohibition Association C353 Vice-presi-
dent I-C. P. A. C453 Y. M. C. A.3 Prepared at Franklin
and Marshall Acaclen1y3 A. B. Course.
PAUL TOBIAS STONESIFER .............. Fort Loudon, Pa.
Franklin Club3 Diagnotliiang Massanutten Clubg lVinner
Diagnothian Freshman Oratorieal Contestg Class Secre-
tary C353 HOl'lllEL1llll'lG,, Staff' C353 Speaker Diagnothian
Anniversary C451 Speaker D. L. S. C453 Class Historian
C45 3 Junior Mantle Respondent C35 3 Prepared at Massa-
nutten Acaflelnyg A, CB. Course.
NLININOAER STOUDT ................ Quakertown, Pa.
l'larbaug'h Clubg Goetheang Secretary O-. L. S. C25 3 Critic
O-. L. S. C35 3 President O-. L. S. C453 Class Banquet Coni-
niittee C25 3 Glee Club C35, C45: Class Vice-president C45 3
Prepared at Quakertown High School and Franklin and
Marshall AOEtClG1l'ly'Q A. B. Course.
D CLIFTON THORBAHN .............. Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothiang D. L. S. Mock Trial C35, C45 3 Porter Scien-
tific Societyg Y. M. C. A.3 Chemist Football Team C253
Olee Club C353 Class Track C353 Biologist Football C453
College Band C453 Manager College Band C453 Green
Room Club Orchestra C25, C353 Green Room Club C453
Prepared at Lancaster jliligh School3 B. S. Course.
OICORGIC DIEBOLT UIBEL .................. Reanistown, Pa.
Marshall Club: Entered Seniorg Prepared at Franklin
and Marshall Acacleniy and Millersville State Normal
Schoolg A. R. Course.
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SIMON IAIEZEKIAH WAUGAMAN ............. Scottdale, Pa.
Franklin Club, Diagzgnotliian, lvlercersburg' Club, Class
Basketball 125, 135, 145, Class Track 115, 125, Scrub
Football 1335 , Varsity Football 145 ,Prepared at Mercers-
burg: Academy, A. B. Course.
FRANK SMITH WEISS .................... Stroudsburg, Pa.
Franklin Club, Goethean, Reviewer Gr. L. S. 135 , Banquet
Committee 135, Prepared at Fairview Academy, A. B.
SIDNEY LANIER IVELLER ................ Wliglltsville, Pa.
X CD, Porter Scientific Society 145, fBiolog'ist Football
Team 145 , Varsity Baseball 125, 135 , Prepared at Millers-
ville State Normal School, B. S. Course.
Cl-IARLES LIVINGSTONE WERNTZ ........... Paradise, Pa.
Marshall Club, Entered Senior, Prepared' at Millersville
State Normal School, A. B. Course.
PAUL DENNIS VVIERMAN .................. Arendtsville, Pa.
'Marshall Club, Class Track 115, 125 , Class .Baseball
11.5, 125 , Prepared at Perkionien Seminary, A. B. Course.
GFICRGE JACOB 'WILIQAUER ............... Stockertown, Pa.
Franklin Club: Goethean, Assistant Manager Track Team
1235 , Manager Track Team 145 , Scrub Football 135 , Class
Football 125 , Secretary Cr. ll. S. 125 , Porter Scientilic
Society, Junior llop Connnittee, Senior Dance Connnit-
tee, Prepared at llerch Preparatory School, B. S. Course.
IRA BITZER VVINGER ......................... Ephrata, Pa.
X KD, Diagnothian, Thomas C. Porter Scientific Society.
Assistant Manager Football Team 135, Manager Foot-
ball Team 145, Prepared at Ephrata flligh School: B. S.
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TAN DIN G, as we do, at the world's threshold, we look both
behind and before us. Behind lie four years of happy, care-
free existence. With a 111using smile we call to 1ni11d the events
and happenings of our Freshman year, Olll' matrieulation, which
at the time seemed such a momentous event 3 our victory over our
natural enemies, the Sophomores, ill that never-to-be-forgotten
flag rush, our bitter defeat at their hands in the inter-class foot-
ball gameg the conscious pride with which we wore our green-
buttoned caps, our fear and trembling as we entered upon our
first college examinations, all these memories and many more
come flooding back again at the mere mention of the word "Fresh-
Tl1e next fall found us back again at the old College, but how
changed. One would hardly recognize in these boisterous, swag-
gering youths the Freshmen of yesteryear. VVith what royal
arrogance did we post our warnings to this year's crop of bump-
kins to pay us and our admonitions due respect. l-low did our
bands descend upon North Queen Street and range the town, seek-
ing whom we might devour.
Last year still other changes were noticeable. The bumptious-
ness of the Sophomore had softened into the gentle superiority
of the Junior. In accordance with Franklin and Marshall tradi-
tion, we published an "0rifiannne," which, in all due modesty we
say it, is unsurpassed by any hitherto published, abounding in
sparkling wit and delicate humor. The Junior l lop under our
auspices proved to a brilliant success. Never has the flelfieinenz
Auditorium witnessed such a fascinating sight as we and our
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And now we have entered upon the last lap of our race, and are
already well on in the last semester of our college course. In
place of Freshman verdancy, Sophomore asininity, and Junior
frivolity, has come, we hope, a riper cast of mind, and a spirit
sobered by the prospect of life. We have been prominent in the
activities of the College, in athletics, social affairs, and literary
work. NVe have contributed fully to the life of the College. But
we feel that whatever we have given to our Alma Mater is as noth-
ing compared to what We have received from her, in learning,
training, and high ideals. With full hearts we set our faces to
the horizon, cheered and upheld by the ideals of service and loyalty
we have gained here.
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HE Freshman days are over,
Beginning old Eighteen's course,
WVhen each hour brought new trials
And new acquirement of force.
Gone too the days of the Soph'more,
Confident, reckless, and bold,
Filled with torment of Freshies
And wisdom in folly 's mould.
Two years and more have vanished,
But have not vanished in vaing
Forth on the third lap stronger
Battle we onward again.
Sterner problems confront us,
Larger and broader our plans,
NVider by far our freedom,
Gayer than ever our dance.
Rich in number and spirit,
Strengthened by conquests of yore,
Hasten we on triumphant
Toward the world's open door.
Still let us not be content
NVith vict'ry or gain gone byg
Present spirit is needed,
Future challenge meets our eye.
Twelvemonth more is before us,
One short year our course will crown
Fight 11'1l1St we to the finishg
Never our laurels lay down.
' 'Labor omnia vincit, ' '-
This be our motto in deed,
Unit 'cl in work and purpose,
Ever assuming the lead.
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Blue and Gray Labor Omnia. vineit
Aristotle, VVater Bottle, Sun Yat Sen!
Treasurer. . .
Historian . . .
1918, F. and M.!
Gay-Lussac, Apple-jack, K C N!
1918, F. and M.!
............. ..... E DWARD J. IIESSLER
. , . . .ATJFRED G-. NEIIETE
. . . . . . .JOHN C. YINGST
THEODORE M. LEINBACH
........PAUL M. LIMBERT
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ONE are the innocent days of pristine vcrdancy! Gone are
the careless days of sophomoric vanity! NVe have reached
the plane of higher things with a greater, broader vision and a
surer, firmer step. The clouds are clearing in the light of new ex-
periences. The visionary atigempts, first at independence and then
at authority, are stored away in the treasury of the past. They
are no longer mountains to be climbed but summits attained, the
foundations of new structures, the basis of new values.
But it is not the function of history to be cynical or deprecative
of the past. We are proud indeed of what we are. NVe are hope-
ful of what we may become. At the same time we are appreciative
of the paths by which we rose and proud of the manner in which
we strove. We have been activeg we have been efficient, we have
been successful. The bare facts are sufficiently eloquent. No
false sense of modesty can confuse them.
How quietly and obscurely are the great accomplishments of
nature effected! This truth needs no surer demonstration than
the manner in which the Class of Nineteen-Eighteen was brought
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into being. It was on a soft, warm day in September in the Year
of Our Lord, 1914, that a great quantity of molecules of humanity
carrie together to form that mysteriously complex organism, a
Freshman class. At last the great event had come to pass! A
great class had been formed. In all fairness we must acknowledge
that much of our becoming modesty in those early days was due
to a certain feeling of awe and dread. Yet this attitude was pro-
phetic of the great achievements to follow. From this modest
seed sprang the noble tree which bore fruit in countless deeds of
glory. The unprecedented manner in which we swept all opposi-
tion from our path brought us fame that has been made trite by
its frequent repetition. Even tl1e newsboys on the square can re-
peat the classic tale from alpha to omega. VVhat need to here
dwell in detail 011 the speed and finesse with which the Sophomore
posters were covered with new Magna Chartas? lVhat need to
recall the ensuing series of triumphs over the vociferous but in-
effectual Sophomores? Who does not remember the inevitable
humiliation of the enemyls hosts at the traditional class scrap,
football, basketball, and baseball games? Our Freshman caps
were discarded before they had become accustomed to our cranial
regions. All the while we were perusing the paths of knowledge
with a diligence that proved us warriors of the class-room as well
as of the field.
It is a common fallacy that the most unbearable creature in col-
lege life is the Freshman. Thus has a popular but uncritical judg-
ment compelled the verdant Freshman to bear the stigma which
justly becomes his immediate predecessor, aptly dubbed the "wise
fool." There is a peculiar reaction following the lowly Fresh-
man experiences which makes the Sophomore year the most cru-
cial in college life. Realizing the approach of a crisis that was
at once inevitable and necessary, we returned with expectancy to
the tasks of our second year. Following the traditional path we
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covered college hill with posters bearing peremptory advice and
unpleasant threats, and awaited the coming of the innocent herd.
They came, they read, and were overawed. Backing demands with
armed force, the Sophomore bands scouted about in the wee sma'
hours of the morning. But the expected revolt failed to appear.
Few ventured to defy, and fewer still succeeded in defying, our
authority. Finally we succeeded in accomplishing a hitherto im-
possible task. Vile prevented the Freshmen from placing a single
poster during the entire year. Pax vobiscum! It is needless to
mention that the XVearers of the Emerald Button were iittingly
crushed in the class scrap and football game. These severities
were as decisive as they were inevitable.
Thus passed the first half of our collegiate life with a continu-
ous line of triumphs and hosts of profitable experiences. It is
sufficiently creditable that after entering into upper-classmanship,
we continued in the path in which we started. At present we are
represented in full measure in every college activity, athletic, schol-
astic, literary, musical, dramatic, and oratorical. Let us remember
that the true spirit of success does not produce satisfied inertia
but ceaseless struggle. The crowning year of our college life is
but a space in the distance. May a strong, courageous step Win
for our brows the merited crown of wild olive!
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Brown and White!! Facta non verba
Chick! Zah! Zah! Ki! Bo! BOOIII-01'-Etllg!
Bing! Bang! Boom! W'ah! Hooray! 1919
P1-esjdenig ,,,,, ,,,,,....... F RANK QHENRY JOHNSTON
Vic0-p1-egiglimt , , ..... IIENRY DANIEI1 AL'I7I'l'0IISE
Secretary ..... . . .RCJIJAND NICJIKOLAUS IQLEMMER
T1-Qasul-Q1-, , , ..... ELWOOD PAYNE BONNEY
I'I1StO1'121,l1 .... . . .NVILLIAM Eowm DILL
Poet ...... . . .Joi-LN LEONARD G-E1ur1N
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HERE is honor, deep and solemn,
Rooted in this Soph'more Class,
NVl1en in many a jolly column
lVe advance as. one great mass:
O'er the college campus running
To meet our opponents face to face,
Continuing our career by sweeping
Many Freshmen out of the race.
Many truths from books of learning,
That are filled with thoughts sublime,
Are, like spirits, brightly stealing
Into this Soph'morc Class i11 time.
Dear F. and M. our glorious college,
lVith Profs. both learn'cl and famed,
Oifers to this Class of Nineteen
Future glory and g'1'GH'C fflllle-
Ill our classrooms, as men before us-
Noted for their honesty-
Left behind them fond memories,
So do we our efforts ply
Till, aside our studies laying,
NVe as graduates deport.
In our minds is honor playing
To the beating of the heart.
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Sophomore Class Roll
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN ADAMSJ. . .
HARRY DANIEL ALTHOUSE. ..
WILLIAM BARLOW ...........
RICHARD WATSON JBOMBERGER. . .
ELWOOD PAYNE BONNEYJ ....
JOHN CHRISTIAN BUCHERJ .............
NVALTER ALOYSIUS ROBERTS BUCKIUS ....
JOHN WILSON CORMAN ............. ..
MILTON WOOD DEISLEYW. ..
NVILLIAMQ EDWIN DILL ......
l'IAROLD MAYBURY DOWNES. . .
WVILLTAM NEVIN ELLIOTT. ..
DAVID EARL FAUST .......
ABRAM PETERS FRANTZ. . .
JOSEPH NIXON GAMBLEW..
JOHN LEONARD GERFIN .....
EDWIN SEABURY G-ERNANT. ..
GERALD JJEIBERT GISEW ......
GEORGE NVALKER GIIIEVE, JR.. ..
ABNER EISAMAN LIENRY ....
Pen Argyl, Pa.
Spring Mills, Pa
Brooklyn, N. LY.
NVOSl1lI101'Gl2l11Cl City I' I
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JOSEPH IVAN HERST'IEY ....
WILLIAM JOHN IIOOVERW. ..
FRANK HENRY JOHNSTON ....
ROLAND NICIIOLAUS IQLEMMER. . . . . .
JOHN DANIEL KOOHER. . .....
HENRY BERTO IQRAYBILL .....
lV.l0NTGOMERY LEWIS LAMPE. . . . . . .
GEORGE FRY LEE ..........
HENRY JAMES MARSHALL ....
RIC1-lARD DELIAVEN MAYSERW. . . . . .
JOHN FREDERIOII LIEARIG. ..
ROBERT FRANKLIN MEHLW..
CLARENCE TROXELL MOYER. . .
JOHN FLETCHER MYERs"'..
IQARL SANFORD ORT' ......
DONALD l'lAROLD RIOIiERT"'. . .
HAROLD PERCY RUE' ........
JJANIEL NIILTON S01-IAFFNER ....
JOIIN LEROY SOIIULER .....
.lilENRY JAMES SEIDERT"'. ..
MARTFIN ALIIERT SMITH. ..
PAUL NVILLIAM SMITHJ. . .
PIIILII' QUAY STUMPI-'..
EDMUND RUHE SYIIES .....
llERliER'l' RAY NVOEIINERV ..
GROVER STEVENS YEAGER ..... . . . . . . .
RIOBERT EMERY PATERSON SYODER. . . . . . .
New Holland, Pa.
Latrobe, Pa., R. 1
New Holland, Pa.
East Greenville, Pa.
Martinsburg, XV. Va.,
Pen Argyl, Pa.
Roaring Creek, Pa.
"Denotes stmlcxxts 'em-ollcd in tlIe 13. S. Course. Unless otlwrwise noted, all othens
are enrolled in tho A. B. Course.
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ELVIN GUY BRUBAKER. ..
ISAAC RILEY BUOHER .....
EARL RAYMON EITNEIER. . .
RAE ELMER IIINTERLEITER ....
GEORGE WASHINGTON JAMISON. .. ..
JOHN DUDLEY M1LLER ....... .
LEONARD MOYER MURPHY ....
GEORGE WILIKINS TOVEY. ..
. . . .Lancaste1', I a.
La Grange, I11.
. Leola, Pa.
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TO be truly characteristic of a history of the Sophomore class,
it is expected by all that this sketch should be full of apos-
trophes, glorious comparisons and wonderfully beautiful and ex-
alted figures of speech. And in truth the class of 1919 well de-
serves such praise, but I, alas, am not gifted with pen powerful
enough to fittingly commemorate this class and therefore must
needs confine myself to a simple narration of fact.
On September 9, 1915, we assembled for the first time in the halls
of Franklin and Marshall College and there, strangers to each
other and in a strange place, we began the first year of our ex-
istence as the class of 1919, a year which, though it many times
brought us face to face with grim defeat, had also its times of
victory and good cheer, and served as a wonderful agent to develop
and improve this class in order that it might show its true worth
in later years. Unfortunately for us, our class had the smallest
enrollment of any of' the classes in college at the time and it seems
that although few in number, the harder it was for us to get to-
gether, and before we were fairly organized and on firm ground,
we had been defeated in placing our posters, in the tie-up, and in
the Fresh-Soph foot-ball game. But defeat at last taught us a
lesson, and by the time that the basket ball 'season came along, we
were for the first time pulling together and ready to give as good
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as we got. In basket ball we gave even a little better than our
opponents were able to deal out to us, and in a six-game inter-
class series we won five of the six games, dropping only one game
to the Seniors, while the Sophomores humbly fell before us in two
games. Then having shown our real quality in basket ball, we
again put one over on the Sophs and held our class banquet in
York where, totally at ease and free from fear of those "bold, bad
men," as they had boastingly called themselves, and who had
earlier in the year threatened to break up our little "feed," we
feasted and made merry until the "wee" hours of the morning.
Socially we as Freshmen were found in every activity. In other
events such as soccer, the musical clubs, the literary societies, the
Green Room Club, men of the class of 1919 were everywhere pres-
ent. In scholarship our glorious class also stood well.
When we returned to college after a three-months' vacation,
once more we felt the scarcity of our numbers and viewed with
amazement the immense Freshman Class. But we had learned not
to fear because of our small numbers, and being Hrm believers in
the adage, 'tGood things come in small packages," we went to
work with a will. Our posters adorned every available square
inch of telephone pole, tree, and fence in an area of several blocks
radius from the College and gave wise warnings to the unshapely
creatures which were hard to recognize as human beings and which
constituted the Freshman Class. But though determined, our
small class was unable to check the hordes of Freshmen in putting
up their posters and in the tie-up we were also defeated by su-
perior numbers. But when it came to the annual Sophomore-
Freshman football game, when we were able for the first time to
contend on equal terms, we again demonstrated that old "pep"
and literally wiped up Williainson Field with the Freshmen and
then sent them bedraggled, dirty, and exhausted to the gym, a sor-
rier but a wiser bunch of fellows.
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I would not, however, have it understood that we did not main-
tain order among our charges, and if I have inadvertently convey-
ed such a false impression, let me hasten to correct it. On several
occasions, when some all-wise members of the verdant class under-
took to take matters into their own hands, we were present to show
the small boys their error and to point out the right manner of
conduct to them and incidentally to help to start them on the
straight and narrow path by a little "lambastious" aid.
This year again we have been leaders socially and scholasti-
cally and in the literary societies and the Green Room Club, the
men of 1919 are omnipresent.
In such a manner we have come to the present time, at no time
unquestionably victors, at no time unquestionably conquered,
always with a vast reserve of strength that never failed. Such
has been the history of this class, a history of development and
preparation for later deeds of fame rather than a history of Vic-
tories gained through physical force and superior numbers, a his-
tory that has brought us to the point where we now stand ready
to make our advance to further knowledge and fuller manhood, to
become worthy descendants of those who have gone before, to be
proud of our Alma Mater, and to have our Alma Mater proud of
us. Such are now the aims of the class of 1919 and may God grant
that they may be realized and that the class of 1919 may become
one of the most illustrious classes of Franklin and Marshall and
that its accomplishments may rebound to the greater glory of dear
old F. and M.
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Treasurer . . .
Hip Rah! Hoo Rah!
Boom, Ring, Rang,
1920, Biff! Boom! Bang!!
. . . .............. J AMES WALTER SOHUTTE
. . . . . . .GLENN ORREN SMITH
. . . ....... ERNEST ALBERT BOYER
.JOHN COSGRIFF PRETTYMAN
. . . . . . . .GEORGE SHERER Noss
. . . .ROBERT PAUL BREOHT
' '1 ' ,
IF it's all the same to you
I'll expound a thing or two,
And l'll speak about the Freshman as I can,
For although he wears a piinple
For a cap or hat, it 's simple,
That clothes and dress don 't show the inner man
Now he has no fears at night,
Put his posters up all right-
Actions former Freshman thought of as a dream.
And in the rush and tumble
Ol? the Hfightl' to see him humble
And beat the Sophies up was just a scream.
If you'd only look about
You would find without a doubt
That the Fresh is there in all our college "doings
He's in foot-and basket ball,
Plays soccer, track, and all-
And he made his mark as well in other things.
So you see We'Ve started fine,
Men, let's make our college shine
Among the best, and never let it fall.
But with it incidentally I
VVe'll win a place in history
And make the "rep" of '20 uber all.
-- 58 ...
MYLES 'WESLEY ALBRIGIIT. ..
MILES NORMAN BAIR ........
VICTOR JOHN BALUTAW ........
REUBEN .lllSSEM BARNHARTW. ..
WILLIAM SIDNEY BASSLER. ..
EARL VICTOR BOHNF .......
RAY FEHR BORDA' ..........
EALY EVINGTON BOWEN, JR.. . .
ERNEST ALBERT BOYERJ ....
.BYRON ALEXANDER BRAND. . .
ROBERT PAUL BRECHT ......
RALPH FREDERICK BREYER .....
CLARENCE IJOFMAN BRUBAKERW
HOWARD ALLEN BUCHHEIT .....
JEAN AGNEW CRAWFORD' ....
EDWARD SAMUEL CROSLANDN. .
JAMES EDWARD DOWNES ....
JOHN ALFRED ECKMANM ....
JAMES FARRELL GARVEY ....
ARTHUR DUNDORE GRAEFF. ..
DAVID WILLARD HARR ......
LLOYD CARLTON LIARSHEY. . .
SAMUEL ALLEN HARTMAN. ..
DONALD MOORE HEADINGS. . .
IDEN DALBEY IIELLER .......
WILLIAM ICELLER HENRY' .....
CLAIRE STERMER HILDERRANDV .
JONATHAN BERTOLET IIILLEGASS. . . . . . .
WILLIAM HERBERT ITIOFFMANF..
FREDERICK WENDELL HOUCK". .
EDGAR JOSEPH HUNTER .......
GEORGE HUGH IRVIN' ....
PAUL FREDERICK KEEFER. ..
JAMES ALEXANDER KELLER. .. .
Mt. Carmel, Pa.
Mt. Pleasant, Pa.
WVest Reading, Pa
Mount Joy, Pa.
Penn Station, Pa.
G-len Rock, Pa.
Red Hill, Pa.
Roaring' Spring, P
Pennsylvania Furnace, Pa
Centre Hall, Pa.
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ELLWOOD CHESTER KEMP ....
RICHARD HENRY IQLEIN. . .
EARL GERHART KIIINE .....
CHARLES MILLER KRESGE ....
IRA DAVID LANDIS, ...........
ABRAM LEFEVRE' ............
BENJAMIN BEIDLER LEINBACH.
LEWIN RICHMOND LUTZ' .....
OLIVER DEWEY MARCKS .......
PAUL CAMPBELL MCCLEMENT.
EDWARD JOSEPH MCGOVERN. . .
....EaSt Stroudsburg, Pa.
. . . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . . .J Onestown, Pa.
. . . .BartOnsVille, Pa., R. 1
. . . . Neffsville, Pa.
. . . . Neffsville, Pa.
... .... Oley, Pa., R. I
. .Glen Rock, Pa.
. . Emaus, Pa.
. . . . Latrobe, Pa.
. .. .... South Bethlehem, Pa.
WILLIAM CLIFFORD MARBURGER .... . . . .DenVer, Pa.
WALTER DANIEL MEHRLING. ..
WILLIAM BRINTON MILLER". ..
GEORGE ZACHARIAS MINNICH..
CLARENCE LEOND' MOLL ......
MYRON REESER MOYERJ...
HENRY FRANCIS MYERS ....
BYRON EDGAR NICHOLSON ....
GEORGE SHERER NOSS .....
JOHN ELLSWORTH PHILLTPPI..
DAVID HENRY PORTERFIELD ....
JOHN COSGRIFF PRETTYMANJ..
ALVIN GEHR QUINN' ........
. . . . Frederick, Md.
. . . . Perkasie, Pa.
. . . . Neffsville, Pa.
. . . . Macungie, Pa.
. . . . Reading, Pa.
. . . .Lancaster, Pa.
. . . . Meyersdale, Pa.
. . . .WakamatSu, Iwashiro,
....Lititz, Pa., R. D.
. . . .LancaSter, Pa.
. . . .WilmingtOn, Del.
. ..... Frederick, Md.
JAMES MCCLURE BARNETT RAMSAY ...... New Bloomfield, Pa.
JOHN RANCK ................
PAUL RAPP' .............
ROBERT LEIBLEY RHEN' .....
THOMAS WILLIAM RHOADS ....
MERCER GIVEN RHODES, .....
WILLIAM SAMUEL ROEDER ....
ROBERT BARTEL RUDY' .... .
. .Lititz, Pa.
. . . .ReaInStOwn, Pa.
. .Glen Rock, Pa.
. . . . . . . . .Lancaster,.Pa.
, A, ,,., ,,,,
I ff ff
PAUL ALFRED SCHAFFNER. ..
JOHN CONRAD SCHMID .... V.
JAMES WALTER SCHUTTE. . .
CLYDE STUART SHIMP .......
ELVIN HAUPT SHOFFSTALL. ..
GLENN ORREN SMITH' ....
PERRY LEON SMITH .....
SIDNEY SHULTZ SMITH ......
JOHN ANDREW STOLLH .........
I-IARVEY WALTER STONEBACKJ. ..
NATHAN WELLER STROUP". . .
ANDREW GEHR TRUXAL ......
ENOS ERY WITMER ............
FREDERICK VASHLINDER WORIi. . .
WALLACE BOWMAN WORWOOD. ..
AQUILLAS LEVAN ZECHMAN ....
PAUL FRANCIS ZIEGLER' ............
'Denotes students enrolled in the B. S. Course.
are enrolled in the A. B. Course.
CHAPELLE VALENTINE BINKLEY .....
CHARLES EDWARD BORASTON
ROBERT BOLENIUS FORSTBURG. ..
EARL IQLOPP GERHARD. ...... ..
GEORGE HENRY GRACE. . .
JOHN FRANKLIN GRURE. ..
FRANK B. MYERS .......
GEORGE HESS RHODES ......
WILLIAM NATHAN SCHOCK. . .
WVILLIAM DANIEL WEAVER. . .
Kunkletown, Pa., R. 1
West York, Pa.
Lancaster, Pa., R. 6
Sinking Spring, Pa.
Unless Otherwise noted, all Others
. . .MillersVi11e, Pa.
Media, Pa., R. 2
VVest Reading, Pa.
Binghamton, N. Y.
Lancaster, Pa., R. 6.
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66 ENI, Vidi, Vici,', wrote Caesar in ancient days, and this
terse message would be the motto of each and every mem-
ber of the Class of 1920, were 11ot modesty always before us, so
great have been our triumphs, and so varied our successes. NVe
have not yet finished one year at this, our venerable institution,
but even during this brief space of time, we have broken all pre-
cedent and laid the foundations for promising careers. i
One warm day last fall, we dropped into this peaceful city and
opened our campaign by enrolling the largest number of Fresh-
men in the history of the College. Less than a week later, how-
ever, we demonstrated that mere quantity was the least of our
virtues. 'When the annual "tie-up" came, we "overpowered" our
"taskmasters" instead of being content with merely defeating
them. Indeed, when the whistle blew, our warriors rushed upon
the enemy with a zeal and impetuosity that belied all that has ever
been said about "Freshman timidity," a zeal and impetuosity
that carried us well over to our rivals' side of the held. Many
spectators thought we had committed a grave mistake, but we
soon showed that to be a part of our plan, for lllkllly a Soph was
tied up within a dozen feet of his own line, and haled into custody
after a perilous and humiliating "journey" over the entire width
of the Hbattlelield. " Victory came so easily that we felt lll1W01'tlly
of our laurels and looked eagerly for more worlds to conquer.
Our attention was then directed to certain insulting green pos-
ters on all the telegraph poles of the vicinity which our adver-
saries had very wisely put up before we came to College. So one
Saturday evening, before nine o'clock, a few of our trusty band
sallied forth and plastered a great number of our red and yellow
posters over those put up by the "Sophs," said Sophs and the
"minions of the laww to the contrary, notwithstanding. Natural-
ly, they were torn down in a few hours, but we showed that "done
once is not enough." The next morning our self-appointed
"tutors " gazed forth in bewilderment upon a fresh crop of posters,
and thenceforth resigned all hope of victory on that score.
But we were not yet satisfied. One beautiful evening a number
of us NVQ11lZ down to breathe a little fresh air, paraded up and down
North Queen Street, and stayed there as long as we wanted to.
The Sophomores, reinforced by a dozen or more town toughs, en-
deavoured to 'tbirch " us for this expression of our independence,
but were afraid to start anything, and we departed, every man
unto his own tent i11 peace and quietness, and with no casualties
Owing to unusual ill-fortune several of our best gridiron repre-
sentatives were injured severely enought to be incapacitated for
the rest of the season, and that, coupled with the greater weight
and experience of our opponents, enabled them to win the annual
Fresh-Soph football game. The score of 27-0 makes the game
look more o11e-sided than it really was, but our inexperienced,
crippled team had fate to blame as well as the ability of the rival
In basketball, we upheld our high reputation by running away
with the Inter-class series, winning all three games. lVe iinished
first without losing a game, while our rival underclassmen man-
aged to climb no higher than third with a percentage of 333.
The Varsity football tea111 filled several important positions with
Freshmen, and the Scrub team was also greatly stiffened by 1920
material. The basketball season has unearthed more than one
Freshman basketball star. The Soccer team experienced what
might be called a virtual rejuvenation by the injection of some of
our Soccer talent. The Literary Societies, Green Room Club, Glee
Club, and all other college activities, were also very ready to pro-
fit by our help and service.
We will not prophesy what the future has in store for us, but il'
the past teaches anything, we can say that days-to-come will hold
much that is rosy.
- one -
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ELIAS B. BAKER, A.B. 119161 .............
EDWARD HENRY BERGER, B.S. 119151 ......
NEVIN M. BISER, A.B. 119141 .........
GEORGE ELDER BRINTON, PH.B. 119131 ....
NEVIN HOWARD CARL, A.B. 119081 ........
CHESTER ARTHUR DIIJLER, A.B. 119091 ....
LEON SCHALL DRUMPIELLER, A.B. 119091. .
ABRAHAM LINCOLN GEHMAN, A.B. 119091 . .
GEORGE W. GETSER, JR., A. B. 119121.
DONALD ABLE GEISER, A.B. 119151 ........
FERDINAND HEINE, A.B. 119161 ...........
EARLE RUSSELL HERBERT, A.B. 119151 .....
ROY EDWARD HOKE, A.B. 119161 ..........
RICHARD KARL HONAMAN, B.S. 119161 .....
ARA WVILLIS ICAUFFMAN, A.B. 119041 ......
WILLIAM NIES IHLINE, A.B. 119101 ........
JOSEPH IDDINGS LAUFFER, A.B. 119121 ....
LEONARD LEWELLYN LEH, A.B. 11,9111 .....
LABAN WINGERT LEITER, A.B. 119141 .....
ANGUS LEROY LIGHTNER, A.B. 119041 .....
GROVER CLEVELAND BIAUS, A.B. 119121 ....
EDWARD EVERETT MYLIN, A.B. 119161 .....
J OSEPII MATTHEXY' NEWCARD, A.B. 119081. .
HENRY OSMAN 0,NE1L, PILB. 119151 ......
ADAM FREDERICK RENTZ, A.B. 119121 .....
OYVEN WVEBSTER SAYLOR, PH.B. 119111 .....
SAMUEL SI-IIRK SIMONS, PH.B. 119151 .....
WILLIAM ALLEN SOHL, A.B. 119121 .......
RALPH STANLEY WEILER, PI-LB. 119141 ....
EARL BROOKS WORTHINGTON, PHB. 119151.
WVhiteSville, N. Y.
Seli11'S Grove, Pa
Bryn Mawr, Pa.
WVeSt Willow, Pa.
Mill Creek, Ill.
Mt. Joy, Pa.
Halllburg, N. J.
4Wf Q ja
The Theological Seminary
REV. JOHN C. BOWMAN, D.D. ............. ...President
REV. NVILLIAM C. SoHAErEEn. . QPh.D., D.D.. . . .... . .Dean
REV. GEORGE NV. R1onAnns, D.D. ................. ...Sec1'eta1y
REV. THEODOIZE F. l'liERMAN, D.D.
Professor of Systematic Theology
REV. GnEoaeE W. Rle,H3AnDs, D.D.
Professor of Church History V
REV. FnEDE1no1i A. GAST, D.D., LL.D."
Emeritus Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Science
REV. I1iW1N lloen DELONO, D.B., Ph.D.
Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Science,
REV. XVILLIAM C. SOIIAEEEER, Ph.D., D.D.
Professor of New Testament Science
REV. JOHN C. BOWMAN, D.D.
Professor of Practical Theology
REV. JOHN I. SWANDEE, Ph.D., D.D.
Associate Professor of Systematic Theology
4' Died on February 11,
Elmer Rhodes Hoke
Paul Irving Kuntz
Reuben Edwin Kutz
Samuel Edwin Lobaeh
Lawrence Carl Thompson
Elmer Roy Corlnan
Clark Wesley Heller
John M. Herzog
John Samuel Hollenbach
F. Engle Keller
Harry A. Behrens
Mahlon F. Bolton
John Albert Rorgor
Alvin Francis Dietz
H. K. Reiss Holston
NVilfred N. Keller
Edgar VVilliam Kohler
Curtis O. Bosserman
Rev. Lee M. Erdman
Rev. E. F. Faust
Rev. Addison H. Groil?
Rev. Wm. R. Hartzell
lrvin Albert Raubenhold
Alfred Nevin Sayrcs
Frank Williziln Tesko
Clarence Charles Troxell
llai-ry Franklin John Uberroth
Jacob B. Landis
Israel George Naee
Victor A. Ruth
Aaron Robert Tosh
llruee Albion VVentz
Hobart D. Meliechan
Jacob Cyrus Messner
NVilbur W. Moyer
Charles D. Roekel
Harry E. Shophardson
Frederick Alvin Stcrner
Samuel Arthur T1'oxell
A. M. Rahn
F. L. Kerr
Milton F. Klingaman
F. K. Stamm
WVm. S. Gerhard
Ira S. Monn
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Franklin and Marshall Academy
THADDEUS G. HELM, A.M., Principal
- Greek U
EDWIN M. l'lAR'IfMAN, A.M., Principal
MAIITIN W. WITMER, A.B.
JACOB B. LANDIS, A.B.
HOMER F. REBERT, A.B.
Latin and French
E. B. VVORTHINGTON, P1-LB.
W. E. GRIFJPITH, PH.B.
Mathematics and Science
AUSTIN L. GROVE, A.B.
Latin and German
A. N. SAYRES, A.B.
English and Y. M. C. A. Director
F. W. TESKE
Athletics and Physical Culture
EDWARD J. IKESSLER
J. ALFRED ECKMAN
MARGARET J. LEADER
CHARLES P. STAHR, M.D.
Medical Examiner and School Physician
', 1. 532. 4,
I . 'ill
History of Fraternities and Clubs
Fraternities and Clubs at Franklin and Marshall began with the coalition of
Franklin with Marshall College in the spring of 1853. By this arrangement a number
of students were transferred from Mercersburg to Lancaster, and a certain feeling of
loneliness on the part of these strangers drew them together in groups, which were
secretly organized into fraternities, meeting at secret times and places. At iirst these
organizations were bitterly opposed, but four National Greek Letter and tour local
fraternities are now recognized.
The ilrst chapter to be organized was the Zeta Chapter of the Phi Kappa Sigma
Fraternity, October 13, 1854. It received its charter from the parent chapter at the
University of Pennsylvania, through the efforts of NVilliam L. Neif, a member of the
Gamma chapter at Lafayette College. The Zeta chapter is the fourth oldest chapter
of this Fraternity in the country. Its home is at 558 West James Street.
A month later the Zeta chapter of the Chi Phi Fraternity was established with
eight charter members. In 1895 the plan of meeting in rented rooms was abolished
and the first chapter house at Franklin and Marshall was opened by the organization
at 612 North Duke Street. Its present home is at 415 West James Street. The Zeta
chapter is the oldest chapter of the Chi Phi Fraternity, and Dr. Theodore B. Apple,
one of its alumni, is Grand Master of the Fraternity.
In 1860 the Eta chapter of the Phi Kappa Fraternity was established on the basis
of an older local fraternity, the Phi Beta Tau. Its present home is at 560 West James
The Pi chapter of the Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity was established April 18, 1903,
on the basis of the Nevonian Club, which was organized December, 1896. It resides
in its own home at 437 West James Street. .
Only one other Fraternity has ever had a chapter at Franklin and Marshall. The
Grand Chapter Tau of the Delta Tau Fraternity was organized in 1874 and disbanded
The modern club as found at Franklin and Marshall may be traced back to the
eating clubs, which grew up especially between 1890 and 1900. Among these we find
the "Mixed Pickles Club," "Styx Club," "De Peyster Club," "College Ralstons,"
"Ralston Health Club," "1Nest .End Eating Club," "Ivy Club," etc.
The real pioneer of the clubs, however, is the Paradise Club, founded on April 1,
1896, by Prof. C. N. Heller and WV. Stuart Cramer. Both 'Features of living and
eating together were united. Its present home is on the College Campus.
The Harbaugh Club was founded on September 13, 1900, as an eating club, passed
through a metamorphosis, and was reorganized in May, 1905. It was incorporated on
May 24, 1909. Its present home is at 536 WVest James Street.
In 1908, the "Mixed Pickles Club," an eating club, was reorganized and granted a
charter as the Franklin Club. Its home is at -1-37 North Charlotte Street.
The "College Ralstons" likewise reorganized in 1909, forming the Marshall Club.
It existed iirst merely as an eating club, but in 1916 a complete reorganization took
place within the club, and it now makes its home at 602 North Pine Street.
The Pennsylvania Theta Chapter oi' the Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity, a scholarship
society, was chartered in 1908. ' -
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Founded at Princeton University, 1824
, COLORS FRATERNITY ORGAN
Scarlet and Blue Chalklett
Gamma . . .
Delta . .
Epsilon . .
Zeta . . .
Eta . . .
Lambda . . . .
Omicrea . .
Phi . . .
Chi . . .
Beth . . .
Gimel . .
Daleth . . .
. . . University of Virginia ............... , , ,
. . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . . , , .
. . . Emory College ................... . . .
. . . Rutgers College ................. . . .
. . . Hampden Sidney College ..... . . .
. . . Franklin and Marshall College . . . .
. . . University of Georgia .......... . . .
. . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. . . .
. . . University of Ohio ............ . . .
. . . University of California ..... . . .
. . . Stevens Institute of Technology. . . .
. . . University of Texas .......... . . .
. . . . . Cornell University. . . . . .
. . . Yale University. . . . .
. . . Lafayette College . . . .
. . . . .Amherst College. . . . .
. . . Dartmouth College ....... . . .
. . . Lehigh University ......... . . .
. . . Georgia School of Technology. . . .
. . . Ohio Wesleyan University. . . . .
. . . University of Illinois ..... . . .
. . . New York City. . . .
. . . Louisville ...... . . .
. . . Atlanta .... . . .
. . . Philadelphia. . . .
. . . Washington .... . . .
.. 72 ....
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QU in mm
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FRATRES IN URBE
CHI PHI-ZETA CHAPTER, 1854
Hon. Aaron B. Hassler
C. Reese liuby Esq.
E. R. Zahm
Howard J . Lowell, Esq.
Robert J. Evans
George M. Hoover, M.D.
James Reno Locher
George S. Franklin, Psi
Horace C. Kinzer, M.D.
Martin S. Eaby
John A. Hipple, Esq.
Harry D. Hopkins
Albert F. Shenck, Esq.
Allen B. Wallace
J. Fred Sener
Donald M. Mylin
K. Devon Johnson
Ira Bitzer Winger
Henry Justin Roddy
George Henry Ormrod
Edmund Rue Sykes
Edward Seabury Gernant
Leonard Moyer Murphy
John Conrad Schmid
Theodore B. Apple, M.D.
F. S. Stuart, Jr., Psi
J. Edward Goodell
James C. Leaman
John H. Evans
Hugh F. McGrann
Sumner V. Hosterman, Esq
Henry W. Brubaker
W. Wilson Heinitsh
F. C. Schaeffer
Walter C. Zimmerman
W. Edwin Keefer
C. G. Watt
D. W. Marshall, Theta
Adam Z. Moore
Arthur S. Herman
E. E. Mylin
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
Alfred Merton Masonheimer, Jr.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
O. W. Saylor
FRATRES IN ACADEMIA
Sidney Lanier Weller
J olm Albert Slagen
Joseph Raphael Stine ,
Hiram Donald Rickert
Richard DeHaven Mayser
Oliver Dewey Mares
Ellwood Chester Kemp
James McClure Barnett Ramsey
Edward Everett Mylin Owen Webster Saylor
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PHI KAPPA SIGBIA
i A l Hmm it
Phi Kappa Sigma
Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1850
CQLORS FRATERNITY ORGAN
Black and Old Gold The Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter
Alpha, ,, ,,,, University of I-'ennsylvania ......... 1850
Delta .... Washington and Jeierson College .... 1854
Epsilon ,,,, Dickinson College ................... 1854
Zeta . .. .... Franklin and Marshall College .... 1854
Eta .... University of Virginia ......... 1855
Iota, . , . . . Columbia University ......... 1858
Mu . .. .... Tulane University ...... 1858
Rho . .. .... University of Illinois ..... 1892
Tau .... .... R andolph Macon College .... 1872
Upsilon .... . . . Northwestern University .... 1872
Phi ......... .... R iehmond College ............... 1873
Psi ......... .... P ennsylvaniu. State College ........ 1890
Alpha-Alpha . . . . Washington and Leo University .... 1894
Alpha-Gamma .... University of West Virginia ..... 1896
Alpha-Delta . . .... University of Maine ............. 1898
Alpha-Epsilon .... Armour Institute of Technology .... 1898
Alpha-Zeta .. .... University of Maryland ,....... 1899
Alpha-Theta . .... University of Wisconsin.. . 1901
Alpha-Iota . . .... Vanderbilt University ....... . - - 1902
Alpha-Kappa .... University of Alabama ............... 1903
Alpha,-Lambda .... University of California ................ . . . 1903
Alpha-Mu . .. .... Massachusetts Institute of Technology ..... 1903
Alpha-Nu . . . . . . Georgia Institute of Technology ...... . . . 1904
Alpha-Xi .... .... 1 Jurdue University .................... 1905
Alpha-Omieron .... University of Michigan. . . . 1905
Alpha-Pi .... .... U niversity of Chicago ..... . . 1906
Alpha-Rho . . . .... Cornell University ................ 1911
Alpha-Sigma . .... University of Minnesota ........ I .... 1915
Alpha-Tau .... Leland Stanford Junior University .... 1915
Philadelphia Pittsburgh HfU'1'iSbl1rg
Richmond Baltimore EV9-HSt011
Chicago New Orleans Detroit
New York Southern California San Francisco
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John M. Ruby
William T. Richstein
Hon. Charles I. Landis
Cla1'enee O. Liehty
Wm. H. Keller Esq.
Benjamin C. Atlee Esq.
Wm. H. Hager
Allan A. Herr, C. E.
Albert B. Steigerwalt
Herman D. Diehl
Davis D. Dietrich
John T. Keller
Richard Conrad Sehiedt,
Clement Weiser Dechant
Geo. Roberts Iletrieh
William H. Hager, Jr.
John Albert Butler
Abner Eisaman I-Ienry
Gerald Dcibert Gise
Nathan Weller Stroup,
Instituted October 16, 1854.
George W. Silvis
Arthur B. Dodge
Daniel C. Lefevro
John S. Rengier
Edward T. Hager
Herbert N. Breneman
Melvin P. Miller
Henry B. Cochran
Hon. Eugene G. Smith
Alfred H. Nauman
James F. Magee
Robert W. Steigerwalt
William A. Duncan
Robert L. Gerhart
Ralph W. Cummings
Charles E. Nctscher,
John S. Cochran
Lewis B. Sprecher
James T. Lane
John C. 1-lager, Jr.
James F. Sides
Roland S. Styer
Carl N. Netscher
Earl B. Grosh
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
Ph.D. Sc.D. Victor William Dippell, Ph.D.
Theodore Frederick Herman, D.D.
MEMBERS IN SEMINARY
Henry Kissinger Reiss Holston
Thomas Billroth Garvey Titus Breinig Lobaeh
Theodore Miller Leinbaeh Richard Alvin Livingston
Charles Wesley I-lull Robert Raugii Elder
Richard Conrad Francis Sehiedt, .lr.
William John Hoover John Christian Bucher
Edward McGovern John Dudley Miller
Robert Emory Patterson Yoder
Jr. John Cosgriff Prettymau
Isaac Reilly Bucher
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PHI KAPPA PSI
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Phi Kappa Psi
Founded at Jefferson College, 1852.
Conoas FRATERNITY OMAN
Lavender and Pink YELL. H The Shield."
High! High! High!
Phi Kappa Psi!
Live ever! Die never!
Phi Kappa Psi!
ACTIVE CHAPTERS AND ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS
New Hampshire Alpha .... .... D artmouth College .... . . . 1896
Massachusetts Alpha . . . .... Amherst College ...- - - - - - 1895
Rhode Island Alpha .... .... B rown University. . . - . - . . 1902
New York Alpha ..... .... C ornell University ..... - 1869
New York Beta ..... ..... S yracuse University ...- - . . . 1884
New York Gamma .... ........ C olumbia University ...- 1872
New York Epsilon .... .......... C olgate University .... . . . 1887
Boston, Mass. Providence, R. I. New York City Syracuse, N- Y-
Harvard Yale Albany, N. Y. Binghamton, N. Y.
Pennsylvania Gamma. . .... Bucknell University ..... . . . 1855
Pennsylvania Epsilon .... ..... P ennsylvania College ......... 1355
Pennsylvania Zeta .... ..... D ickinson College .............. 1859
Pennsylvania Eta ...... .... F ranklin and Marshall College .... 1860
Pennsylvania Theta ..... ..... L afayette ,College ............. 1859
Pennsylvania Iota .... ..... U niversity of Pennsylvania ..... 1877
Pennsylvania Kappa .... ..... S warthmore College .............. 1889
Pennsylvania Lambda .... ..... S tate College of Pennsylvania ..... 1912
Maryland Alpha ....... ..... J ohns Hopkins University ...... 1879
Virginia Alpha ....... ..... U niversity of Virginia .... . ...... 1853
Virginia Beta .... ........ W ashington and Lee University .... 1855
Philadelphia, Pa. Sunbury, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Washington, D. C.
Jacksonville, Fla. Birmingham, Ala.
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Pennsylvania Alpha .... .... N Vashington and Jefferson College. .. .. 1852
Pennsylvania Beta. ..... .... A llogheny College ................. .. 1855
YVest Virginia Alpha .... .... W est Virginia University ........ .. 1890
Ohio Alpha ........... .... O hio Wesleyan University .... .. 1861
Ohio Beta .......... . . . . Wittenberg University ........ . . 1866
Ohio Delta ..... ....... O hio State University ........... .. 1880
Ohio Epsilon ..... ......... C ase School of Applied Science .... . . 1906
Johnstown, Pa. Uniontown, Pa. Cincinnati, Ohio Columbus, Ohio
Michigan Alpha ....
Indiana Alpha ....
Indiana Beta ....
Indiana Delta ....
Illinois Alpha ....
Illinois 'Beta .....
Illinois Delta ......
Tennessee Delta ....
Minnesota Beta ....
Fairmont, VV. Va. Cleveland, Ohio
. .... University of Michigan. . .
. . . .De Pauw University. . . .
. . . .Indiana University. . . . . .
. . . .Purdue University. . . . . . .
. . . .Northwestern University. . .
. . . . University of Chicago. . . .
. . . . University of Illinois. . . .
, .... Vanderbilt University. . . .
, , , .... University of Wisconsin. . .
. . . ....... Beloit College ........ . . . .
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . University of Minnesota. . .
Iowa Alpha ....
Iowa Beta ........
Missouri Alpha ....
Texas Alpha .....
Kansas Alpha .....
Nebraska Alpha ....
Colorado Alpha .....
Washington Alpha. .
California Beta .....
U Springlield, Ill.
Ind. Peoria, Ill. '
Edgar County, Ill.
. . 1865
. . 1869
. . 1901
. . . 1864
. . 1865
. . 1904
. .. 1875
. .. 1881
. . . . University of Iowa. . . . - - 1867
....'Iowa State College. . . . . .. .. 1867
. . . . University of Missouri. . . . . 1869
. . . .University of Texas. . . . . . . 1901
. . . . University of Kansas. . . . . . 1816
. . . . University of Nebraska. . . . . . . 1895
. . . . University of Colorado. . . . . . . 1914
University of YVashington. .. .. 1914
Leland Stanford University .... . . 'ISJI
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . University of California. . .
Kansas City, Mo.
St. Louis, Mo.
Salt Lake City, Utah
Denver, Colo. Portland, Ore.
Los Angeles Cal
, - - , - San Francisco, Cal.
P111 KAPPA PSI-PENNSYLVANIA ETA CHAPTER
Founded at Franklin and Marshall College in 1860
Hon. A. C. Reinoehl
Dr. Jacob O. Knipe
Rev. John C. Bowman, D.D.
Joseph E. Bowman
John W. Appel, Esq.
J. Harold NVickersham
William T. Brown, Esq.
William N. Appel, Esq.
Francis D. lf.. Schroeder
Prof. A. T. G. Apple
Walter S. Welchans
Charles F. Hager
T. Wilson Dubbs
'Henry H. Apple, D.D.
Chas. Emory Long
Scott W. Baker
Newton lfl. Bitzer, M.D.
John A. Naunian, Esq.
Chas. G. Baker, hlsq.
Charles M. Musser
I-loward L. lflshleman
S. Ralph Zimmerman, Esq.
Rev. D. C. Schwartz, D.D.
Irenaeus Shalter, Esq.
Rev. H. H. NV. Hihshman, D.D.
T. Roberts Appel, Esq
Levi R. Bair
,Paul B. Souder
H. John Hiemenz
FI. J. Stein, M.D.
P. Frank Schock
William M. Brubaker
John B. Bissinger, Jr.
John S. Galt
John R. Brimnier
C. Leonard Ellmaker
VVilliam S. Raub
Joseph W. Richards
Tilghman S. Derr
II. Earle Dellaven
Guy L. Diflienbaugli
Benj. W. Shaub
J. Andrew Frantz
John L. VVarfel
Ilarry L. Raub, Jr.
Paul K. Evans
W. M. P01-terfield, Jr.
J. Harold Stein
Harry E. Brenner
Kenneth E. Appel
Burtis R. Glidden
Richard M. Stockton
J. W. Brown, Pa. Eta
Rev. R. L. Clarke, Pa. Theta
Dr. Daniel Fleischer
George G1-iest, Pa. Kappa'
W. A. Heitshu, N. Y. Alpha
Chas. L. Miller, Pa.. Iota.
W. B. Moorehouse, M.D.
Myron W. Jones
James A. Smith
George T. Hambright
Paul G. Murray
W. L. McAllister
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
Henry I-Iarbaugh Apple, D.D. John Calvin Bowman, D.D., Sem.
A. Thomas G. Apple, A.M. J. A. Frantz, LL.B.
Louis Henry Coxe. IIT
Walter Franklin Prien
John Pontz Feagley
Daniel Milton Schaf'Fner
Abram Peters Frantz
Andrew Gm-hr Truxal
David l-lenry Porterlield
MICMBICRS IN SEMTNARY
Clarke WV. Heller, Pa. Eta
David Herr Frantz
Jacob Q. Truxal, Jr.
David Earle Faust
Joseph Nixon Gamble
Richard Henry Klein
James Walter Sehutte
Benj. Weber Luttenbcrger
Jesse A. McPherson
Alfred Giles Neill
Richard Watson Bomberger
Henry James Marshall
Paul Alfred Schafner
Paul Francis Ziegler
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PHI SIGBIA KAPPA
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Phi Sigma Kappa
Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873.
Magenta and Si
Theta . . .
Iota . . .
Kappa . .
Lambda . . .
M11 . . .
Omicron . . .
Sigma . . .
Zeta-Deuteren . .
VCI' Hrrhe Signetu
Massachusetts Agricultural College
University of West Virginia '
College of the City of New York
University of Maryland
:Stevens Institute of Technology
Pennsylvania State College
George Washington University
University of Pennsylvania
St. Lawrence University
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Franklin and Marshall College
St. John's College
University of Virginia
University of California
University of Illinois
University of Minnesota
Iowa State College
University of Michigan
Worcester Polytechnic Institute
University of Wisconsin
University of Nevada
Washington San Francisco
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F. M. ERDMAN
G. W. LEVAN
F. C. BALD
J. M. BOWMAN
F. M. FORSTBURG
E. J .l IQESSLER
G. W. GRIEVE
F. J. MEARIG
C. H. BRUBAKER
J. A. ECKMAN
R. B. FORSTBURG
D. W. HAAR
Institutcd April 18, 1903
J. A. STOLL
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J. R. HOLUNGER
J. W. MoUN.'rz
H. H. NIES
J. S. RICKERT
D. A. WILLIAMS
J. C. WENTZ
G. S. YEAGER
G. H. IRWIN
A. G. QUINN
M. G. REIODES
G. O. SMITH
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Founded April 1, 1896.
Rev. W. Stuart Cramer Guy S. Rebert Rev. Earnest N. Evans
John Lenzinger Rev. Conarrl A. Houser Rev- Robert L- Bail'
Clarence Nevin Heller Rev. Gustav R. Poetter
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
C. N. Heller, A.M. J. N. Schaeffer, Litt.B. COxon.j C. E. Meyers, A.M.
MEMBER IN ACADEMY FACULTY
Homer F. Rebert
Samuel E. Lobaeh
D. Alton Dietrich
1-I. Glenn Shoemaker
Samuel S. Bard Lewis J. Musser
D. Ivan Gleim
Albert R. Glessner
John L. Geriin
Chapelle V. Binkley
Byron A. Brand
Robert P. Breeht
W. Earl Glessncr
George F. Michael
C. Edwin Vanclersloot
Frank H. Johnston
Karl S. Ort
I. Dalbey Heller
W. Keeler Henry
Edgar J. Hunter
Carl J. Rees
Henry B. Shriver
Daniel A. Krumrine
Frank B. Myers
Henry F. Myers, Jr.
J. E. Phillippi
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I. Gr. Nace
S. C. Baker
R. L. Hcrbst
O. M. Stoumlt
L. C. Liglxtncl'
P. A. Mueller
A. . Smith
H. D. Althouse
L. R. Lutz
O1'gII.1l1Z1l.t10ll! Scptvmlvm' 13, 1900.
Rf00l'gKl.ll1Z1L17l01lI May, 1905.
Cluu't0l'cd: Mary 24, 1909.
MEMBERS IN ACADEMY FACULTY
F. W. Teske
FRATRES IN URBE
D. B. Kmybill
1V2Llte1' M. Hating
A. F. Rcntz
W. M. Workman, M.D.
F. W. Tcske
E. R. C01-man
M. F. Bolton
A. R. Hurtzell
A. W. Lick
R. H. Early
R. E. Starr
W. S. Smith
R. G. Witmer W. E. Moorehcad
.l'. D. Wentz:-l R. J. Ruff
J, Cormun 11. B. Iililybill
C. S. Hilmlc-brmmd J. A. Keller
A. D. Graeif
A. Fred Rentz
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Virtus Semper Viridis
R. M. Lehman
J. A. Raubenhold
A. F. Dietz
I. E. Fisher
P. T. Stonesifer
C. C. Allshouse
A. C. Culshaw
C. T. Moyer
W. S. Basslcr
E. A. Boyer
Chartered March 7, 1908.
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
H. M. J. Klein, Ph. D.
Red and White
H. A. Smith W. E. Soh.
W. T. Robinson
R. E. Kutz
H. E. Shepherdson
T. S. Weiss J. Willaner
S. H. Wnugaman E W- Brllldle
I. F. Honaman C. L. Greulich
C. C. Kissinger H N. Kehres
J. D. Kocher J. I. Hershey
S. S. Smith J. B. 1-Iillegass
W. B. Miller L. C. Harshey
C. M. Kresgey
.... .92 4
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R. K. Dorn'
L. 15. Gilbert
F. C. Gricl
P. D. Nv0ll'lllU.ll
H. C. Blll'lil10lde1'
I-I. H. Plscllbztcll
P. T. Gantt
E. P. Bonney
M. W. Albright
V Maroon und White
M I'1MBI'IR Oli' ACADEMY FACULTY
M. XV. xVll.I1l01', A.B.
C. lxlessnm- V. A. Rum
G. K. 1l:u'bo1d J'. N. Rocdcr
ll. li. King I M. J'. A. Smith
A. ll. Martin G. QD. Ubel
C. L. Werntz
J. I. Hoffman lfl. A. Roberts
D. R. Kvvncr K. S. WVitm01'
P. M. Limlmcrt , E. B. Yeich
J. C. Yingst
J. L. Schuler M. A. Smith
l'l. G. Klino
W. li. NV:u'wood
W. C. Marburger
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History of the Literary Societies
RANKLIN a11d Marshall shares with Princeton University the
honor of being the o11ly institutions in the United States at
which the literary societies are enti1'ely self-supporting and main-
tain their own halls. The Goethean and Diagnothian Literary So-
cieties have back of them a history such as is perhaps not equaled
by any similar American college organization. Theiris is a history
filled with glory, depression, infiuence, failure, and success. They
have passed through periods of decline when it was thought that
they must surely die, only to spring up again with renewed vigor.
To those who bewail their present state, which seems to be a bit
less glorious than it was a decade ago, let us say that their present
condition is in seine respects similar to previous stages in their
The societies had their origin in a debating group organized i11
the old High School of the Reformed Church in York, Pa. This
early society, however, soon became morbid and in a few years
was almost dead. Fortunately for it, there came to the Theologi-
cal Seminary, one Samuel Fisher, a graduate of Je'f'l'erson College.
Through his efforts the debating society took on a new lease of
life, and at his suggestion, assumed the name "lJiagnothian".
The exact origin of the word is not known. Fisher Soon proposed
a diVisio11 of the society i11to two organizations, which occurred on
June 8, 1835. The one division retained the 1181110 of the original
society and the other received the name Goethean.
The societies were taken along when the school was moved to
Mercersburg and in 1843, the board of trustees gave to each the
sum of 31,000 to aid them to erect their own halls. They were
legally incorporated the same year. Tho Gocthealis laid the
cornerstone of their hall on the anniversary of Coethe's birth,
August 28, 1844. The Diagnothians celebrated a similar event
July 4 of the following year.
NVhen Marshall College was removed to Lancaster and united
with Franklin College, the societies maintained their organiza-
tions. For a time, the Goetheans met in the building then used
by the College, and the Diagnothians met in the Odd Fellows'
Hall on South Queen Street.
The cornerstones of the present halls were laid on July 20, 1856,
but because of financial difficulties, the buildings were not coin-
pleted until 1857. Goethean Hall was dedicated on July 28 of
that year and Diagnothian Hall on the following day.
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Goethean Literary Society
Old Gold and 'White
4-cond Term 191617
M. Limhert, '18
G. '1fVitlll01', '18
I. Hoifnmii, '18
. 141. 1NIoorehe:u1,
V. Angle, 'IS
D. Graaff, '20
L. Herlmst, '17
Thii-41 Term 1915-16 First Term 1916-1.7 S
President .......... A. R. Hartzell, '17 0. M. Stoudt, '17 P.
Vice-president ...... T. M. Lcinlmeh, '18 IC. A. Rloberts, '18 R.,
Secretary ..... .. .ll. N. Kehros, '19 D. R. lxeeuer, '18 ,L
Treasurer . . . . . .l'. S. Fritz, '17 P. S. Fritz, '17 W
Censor ..... . . .C. C. Kissinger, '18 R. K. Derr, '17 R..
Clutplziiu . .. . . .J. VV. Cornmn, '19 II. C. Btll'k1l01l10l', '.l8A.
Critic .... ...O. M. Stoudt, '17 R. G. Witmer, '18 li,
Critic ...... . . .R. V. Anglo, '18 C. A. Kressley, '17 P.
Librarian . . . . . ,
M. F. Reber, '17
Reber, ' 17 M
S. Fritz, '17
F. Reber, '17
. "F W "-F--'mg
R414 f ,Q
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emi. ,.,.,a:.A'.Sf .
L A -, , A A A , k A,
II. D. Althouse
R. V. Angle
S. C. Baker
H. A. Bueheit
J. NV. Corinan
R. K. Derr
F. M. Erdnian
P. S. Fritz
NV. E. Glessner
A. R. Glessner
A. D. Graeff
G. lil. Grace
A. R. lflartzell
R. L. llorbst
C. S. Hilclebrand
J. T. -l"l40f:fll'l2'I.ll
T. F. Tlonzunzm
R. Keener E. R. Roberts
A. Keller R- fl- Ruff
J, IQQSSIQI' AV. S. Roecler
N, Ifehres R. L. Rllell
C. Kissinger M. F. Reber
A, Iiregsley ll. -ii. ROlZll91'1DGl
J. Kline R. Ruppin
M. Leinbaeh R- Starr
Levan O. St0llClt
XV, Lick M. A. Slllltll
P. L. Smith
F. S. NVeiss
R, Lutz J. xvllltllltll'
E. Moorehead R. G. Nvllllllixl'
J. Moyer NV. lVorwoocl
D. lx'l0lll'llIlg2Q lll. H. Yeieh
B. Ness R. IC. P. Yoder
S. Riehert J. M. Zimmerman
- .98 --
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Diagnothian Literary Society
ZTFZCDEI TIMQNTAZ AYTHN APETH
Speaker ...... -1. II.. IJENIIARD, '17
Vivo-prvsideiit ..... P. G. ll'AvEs, '17
Socfrvtau'y .... . . . W. E. Dim., '19
Critic .... .. A. Ili. h'1A1l'l'lN, '17
Clmplaiin .. A. IJ. SMITH, '18
'l'ro:1s11ro1' . . . . . A. 0. Esiiicmmx, '17
Monitor . .
S0c'rotzn'y . . .
. .. Cl-. S. Ynixoisn, '19
. P. T.
. ... QT. TJ.
. NVEBER, '18
- .09 --
Blue and Gold
S. Foifrz, '17
ll. I-AGNIIAIRIJ, '17
C. lilumim, '17
O. :iqS'l'1'E1.111AN, '17
S. Ynfxoisn, '19
Q. TRUXAL, '18
C. 1'1-ARSIIEY, '20
XV. XVEBEII, '18
F. Bnnvlalz, '20
U. FISIIIGIAMAN, '17
S. XYICAUICR, '19
- S "W"
LM A 0
In l 01lZlfl,8lTJUllTU1lE+
S. S. Bard
A. O. Eshleman
F. S. Foltz
D. II. Frantz
J. Q. Truxal, Jr.
F. C. Bald
R. W. Bomberger
A. II. Bucher
W. C. Marburger
R. H. Klein
A. G. Trnxal
P. A. Schaifner
P. G. Hayes
J. R. Hollinger
A. II. Martin
C. C. Muelie
W. H. Hager
P. A. Mueller
II. C. Ruhl
W. E. Dill
A. P. Frantz
E. E. Vvitlllfll'
S. S. Smith
M. B. Ramsey
L. C. Harslley
W. H. Sassaman
P. T. Stonesifer
H. C. Thorban
A. D. Smith
W. W. Weaver
M. W. Weber
J. L. Gerfin
A. IC. Henry
P. T. Kieffer
1. D. Landis
B. B. Leinlmch
A. F. Breyer
J. H. Lenhard
. A. Sondheimer
. C. Grail
C. J. Rees
. M. Sehaifner
G. S. Yeager
B. A. Brand
1f'. W. Work
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seven wzlve pzfepkefsg
Lek! io Me marvelous mles qf Me fmzzbifs, were
gf much womieff.
CHARLES CLYDE ALLs1roUsE,
' ' Chuck "
Franklin Clubg Class Football 111,
1213 Scrub Football 111, 121g Clzlss Bas-
ketball 131g Porter Scientihc Societyg Col-
lege Band 121, 1315 Prepared at Avan-
more High Schoolg B. S. Course.
"A mam who blushes is no brute."
Never has much to say. Vory seldom opens
his mouth. Whvn he does, ho always talks
about the "Kid" and the "Jimmy," We all
know what his "Jitu0y" is but tho "Kid"
somns to he somewhat, of n mystery. t'Chuck"
is always singing t'When you'ro at long, long
way from homo" :md "I wondm' who 'S lov-
ing hm' now." Chom' up! "Chuck" old boy.
Sho still loves you.
l-loicn Bam, ...... Hanover, Penne.
' ' Polar ' '
X CD, Banquet Committee 1133 Glee
Club 111, 129, 131g Vice-president Glee
Club 1355 Class Knocker Committee 129g
Junior Hop Committee 1353 Prepared at
Hanover High Schoolg Special Course.
"l'll live a private, pensive, single
"He has neither wit nor words nor
'7 7 - Y
nor action, nor utterance, nor poiver of speech
to st.ir men's blood." This quiet and bashful
member has always taken first prize in the
silence race. He has never disturbed anyone
since he arrived in Lancaster. I-Ie goes to bed
every night, for no other reason but to sleep,
and still acts sleepy in the classroom. Give
him something that can be played with
pedal and he is satisfied.
RODNEY VINCENT ANGLE,
"Rod,,' "Angle," HR. Vf'
Goetheang Chaplain G. L. S. 11 Q 3 Build-
ing Committee G. L. S. 121 g Censor G. L.
S. 1323 Eulogist G. L. S. 1313 Chairman
Class Banquet Committee 1255 Porter
Scientific Societyg Chemist Football Teamg
Prepared at Shippensburg High School, B.
"Here comes the furious Tybalt back
This hot-headed, impetuons looking youth
is quite versatile, his duties and accomplish-
ments ranging from enticing innocent canines
to disintegrating caloric generators. llc is
some chemist, and some time we expect to read
on the back of a book. "Treatise on Ungi-
tlabnlar Synthesis 101' something like thatj,
by Dr. R. V. Angle, P.D.Q., of the etc., etc."
Rodney is also well versed in the lightning
delivery of verbal impreeations when his easily
disturbed equanimity is rnl'l'led.
'Fnmomnrorc CLEVETI BALD,
cb Z Kg Diagnothiang Secretary Mer-
'4 cershurg Cluh Qty, Chairman Pennant
i Committee 115, Class Track tljg Secre-
N tary D. L. S. QD, Green Room Club 121,
fig 431, Assistant Basketball Manager UD,
Diagnothian Mock 'l'rial GJ, Nlonitor D.
l.. S. 135, Vice-president D. L. S. 131:
Prepared at Mercershurg Academy, A. B.
"O, sunlight of my day,
Moonlight of my night-"
Quiot, poaoofnl, and otlominatol In tho
Groon Room Clnlv ho has fakon tho part of
a fonlalo for two yoars. llow muoh hottor it
would ho had ho ln-on a girl. "O fato, wo
fog-1 thy sting! 'lint "Naturo has franiod
strango follows in hor i3illlI'.H NOX'I'l'fiil1lll!SS,
Cllovor has always a holpinpg lianil to oI'l'o1'.
JoHN BIILTON QBowMAN,
Mount Joy, Pa.
ch X K, Entered Sophomore, Prepared
at Mercershurg Academy, A. B. Course.
l'Nluch study is a weariness of the flesh."
Ono at a tilno, girls! 'Wo all know that you
will fall for his il02Llll'li!lll "kinky" hair and
his high-lwow sooioty ways. Appoaranuos are
doc-oiving somotimos, for from good authority
wo know that ho is only going to Colloggo
so that ho rloosnlt havo to work, and that ho
sponds most' of his limo at tho Colonial or
sonio niokol niovio. filo has to ooononiizo, you
soo, for ho sponds most of his monoy on
llolon.j llowovor, ho still has :L plaoo in his
hoart, for othors. If you clon't holiovo it, ask
him ahout t'Rhoa from Rowling."
.lInN11y CLAY BU111cH.oLuE11,
"Burkie, " "Mutt "
Marshall Ciubg Goetheang Chaplain G.
L. S. 1353 Prepared at Franklin and Mar-
shall Academyg A. B. Co11rse.
Would that music had charms to soothe
Il savage laugh.
This greatest known o1'igi11:1to1' of "l111l1l1le"
SCll0lll0S is 21 ll10410l'll 1'z1derewski. He 110.8 such
1111 aftiiiity for melody tlmt 110 recently got too
close to the violinist 's music stand at 1111 i11te1'-
urg1111iz11ti011 dance and stopped proceedings
while he tungoed o'er the music sheets. His
zeal as IL student can he recognized by the
fact that he is the first man 111 IL eluss and
the last o11e out. He uses his new SLllf0l'll0llll0
very lllllfill. of lute on tl1e Lititz Pike, where
he visits 11 nifty little dresser, 01' should we
Sily, ' ' GfLl'b'0l'. ' '
AL1s1s11'r IAIERIVIAN BUCT-IER,
HB0iIkGl' ' '
Diagnothiang Biology Football Team
C313 Art Editor THE ORIFLAMMEQ Pre-
pared at Harrisburg High Schoolg B. S.
"And still the wonder grew that one
small head could carry all he knew."
Th-is young supling came to us lust your, hut,
hi' his Sll1N'l'i01' ability, he wus ulmle to make 11
lunpg stride from 11 verdrult 'l'l'PSllflliLIl to a.
sporty junior. His genius ns 1111 artist of no
mean ability won for llilll the position of urt
editor on the ORIFLAMME st:11'f'.
V.. 2.-,.-.,, ,.., ., .. . -CT
.I lENllY Cuivrivtms CULSHAW,
Franklin Club, Mandolin Club 415, 425,
JoHN ALBERT BUTLER,
' ' Bunny"
419 K Z3 Chairman Pin Committee 415 ,
Class Basketball 415, 425, 435, Captain
Class Basketball 425, Class Baseball 415,
Poster Committee 415, 425, Prepared at
Lancaster High School, B. S. Course.
"Nature might stand up and say to all
the world, 'This is a man.' "
"Bunny" is one of the fair sons of the Red
Rose City. .Ile eame to us with a good reputa-
tion in everything, and lived up to it. llc is
one of the sort ot' fellows who "gels into"
everytliing. He has made quite a name in
athletics, studies more than the average, is not
lacking in soeial qualifications, and now seems
to have been stinig by Cupid 's dart, "Bunny"
is one ot' the lllll!l.llll'2LlltS of the chemistry de-
partment, but seems destined for some lrusi-
435 , College Orchestra, Green Room Club
425, 435, Class Secretary 425, Chairman
Junior Hop Committee, Assistant Baseball
Manager, Class Baseball Team 415, Pre-
pared at Fairheld Academy, A. B. Course.
"Give me a coach and six
And a bit of tinsel of which to be proud,
A shine and a shave and an ultra suit,
And l'1l hold aloof from the vulgar
As a most ardent and graceful devote of
the Terpsieliorean art, "Beatty" has lmeeome
one ot' the soeial leaders in College. His aim
in life tends towards the immaculate and pros-
perous appearanee of a millionaire. He
adores "Cooked Trout," pretzels, and sauer-
kraut. He makes a stunning blonde for the
Green Room east, save when he sits pigeon-
toed before the foot-lights.
LANDIN Dounn, Lancaster, Pa. l
Htrlmuigh Club Ditgnothmn, Class
lreftsuier OJ Winner ot Junior Sopho-
more Hensel Critic ll Ess1y Pure O35 Pre-
DlI'CLl lt West l unpeter High Schoolg A.
Dont tease li 1 Hell choke with
"Sum" eseiped hom the confines of pm'-
enttl cue nith the earnest plet th tt he want-
ul x college emlnrutlon So sklllfullx has he
phuul thc g,:un4 that his futbei still believes
tlmt gtsoline nnist be nuessux for his son's
nuntnl llllPl0X0lllIllf, he iflklllf the unount
'qun is nont to use 'lt tunes is :L bftsis for
his 1ll1ig.,lllClli' He uns n XOIX shx fmllon when
iteiul Collage, but lu 1 4 nu bolder
mul has leeentlx been knoun to buu enough
CARL FREDERICK iDILLER
" Curley H
Chess Cluhg Prepzuetl :tt Lancaster Highg
A. B. Course.
"Here takes his solitary way an innocent
Who asks no pleasure save the Search of
This unpretentious, llll0lbtl'llSlV0 hul, one of
our few real students, is of u serious :uni
practical bent of mind. Ile sehlom speaks ex-
eept when spoken to, :uni tzhen be speaks spur-
ingly. 1-lis only known recrezltion is chess,
unfl he deals too seriously with iilil-11 to enjoy
it. When he haul nn explosion in the laboratory
that seriously burned his fuce, he was more
eoneerneil about his ruined blue shirt than
about his injured face, nn illustration of his
ROBERT RAUGH ELDER,
South Brownsville, Pa.
cb K X5 Porter Scientific Societyg As-
sistant Track Manager 1359 Assistant Man-
ager Glee and Mandolin Club 435g Biolo-
gist Football Team t3jg Green Room
Club 135g Class Football C135 Prepared
at South Brownsville High Schoolg li. S.
"O wonderful, wonderful, and wonder-
ful wonderful! And yet again'wonder-
"Bolm,,' poor "l3obl " NVQ have nurtured
him patiently and tenderly ever since his ar-
rival which was in a box-ear. Not only under
our al'l'eetionate care and solieitude has he
heeome a docile and faithful, but a highly in-
telligent animal as well. He is very cute and
all the females fall for him. But, oh, how
"Bob" does blush. Ho's a stnnner in his
own home town.
NomvlAN Fl'l'Zlllitlll EHERMAN
Secretary Porter Scientilic Societyg
ORIFLAMME Statlg Assistant Chemist
at Laboratoryg Prepared at Lancaster High
Sclioolg B. S. Course.
"Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit."
When the world had evolved the sr-ienec of
chemistry, Norman rejoined and was exceed-
ing glad for he knew his hour had ooine. This
may explain, at least, in part, his sunny dis-
position, always pleasant, always happy. Yes
indeed, t'Norm" is a chemist and a good one
at that. Give hint an alcohol lamp, some test-
tulmes, Hasks, acids, etc., and he will analyze
Kant's deepest thoughts on the imniortality
of the soul of a potato lung. "Norm" is a
faithful worker, whether in the class room,
in the ehnrell or as an Associate Editor of
flelannv lelnms Esomsacr-I,
Marshall Clubg Junior Hop Connnitteeg
Porter Scientiti: Committeeg Prepared at
Franklin and Marshall Academyg B. S.
"A dime? A nickel? A dollar? Why
I am the richest man on earth."
"lcky" came to Lancaster from the me-
tropolis of Escliliach after he knew all the
girls there, and now he knows nearly all of
them in Lancaster flflselilraeli ranks high in
musical ability, he "playing" the mandolin
and hammering out ragtime at any speed you
wish. As a chemist, he has considerable trouble
with his slide-rule, which he has introduced
into that science. llis smiling pliysiognoiny
can- usually be seen, draped over n. necktizf
which, in its color combination, reduces the
rainbow to a dull and drab nonentity. Never-
theless, llarry is a good soldier, but he does
not know how to halt.
JOHN FONTS FEAGLEY, I
" YOIIIIZLH I
CD K llfg Class Leader C115 Manager of
Class Athletics ttjg Chairman of Color
and Pennant Committee tllg Varsity Bas-
ketball Squad tllg Scrub Football tllg
Class Football till, tljg Class Basketball
til, t2l, C355 C166 Club Ml, 627, C353
Green Room Club QZJ, Gig Se:ond As-
sistant Manager Green Room Club t2Jg
Assistant Manager Green Room Club C333
Busness Manager of ORIFLAMME Gig
Prepared at Lancaster High Schoolg B. S.
"lt would talk--Lord! how it talked."
"Yunnan is the next of the more or. less
famous members of our class, is a product of
"Ca.bbag'e Hill," and has a drag with
"Tuffy," He is thoroughly imbued with pride
in his native town and always stannchly do-
fends it against the insulting attacks of cer-
tain ill-mannered persons. However, if his pub-
lic-spiritness continues, we cannot help but pre-
dict that some day the metropolis which he
honors by his presence will choose him for
that higliest station of honor and responsibility,
chief of its single police force. '
tg l1'uANk BIt'lJAllGl'll.IN Fciustrixuiio,
' ' Swede ' '
cp .X Kg Diagnothiang Class Basketball
C395 Class Baseball C135 Class Track Cllg
Scrub Basketball Cty, C219 Scrub Football
CU, C215 Class Football C2Jg Varsity
Football C3lg Green Room Club C3l:
Prepared at Franklin and Nlarshall Acad-
emyg B. S. Course.
"None but himself can be his parallel."
"Swede" is at littlc liarcl to tiiulwstainl, hut,
il? you liston to him yon'll tintl his intontions
art- good. l'Iow0vt'r, thvro novcr is llllltlll coin-
pctition ovvr the honor of living thc honwliost
man in Collt-go. "Sweden knows this.
t'Sw0tlui' urgtws wvll :mtl in most ln-iultiflii
lll.llgJ,'lltLg.fl"-S0 say sonwg otlivrs say ho is punk.
Fur ho it from us to striko thc gonvrnl :ivor-
zigo, hut in his futznrc lift' wt' :Lro Sl1l'C' ho will
.lm very successful oithci' as :L law-vox' oi' as ai
AWALTEIL CALVIN FIIINGEII,
Nlassanutten Clubg Porter Scientific So-
cietyg Chemist Football Team C335 Soccer
C333 Prepared at Massanutten Academyg
B. S. Course.
"What, a play toward! l'll be an audi-
This inclitl'0r0nt looking concoction of proto-
Illtllfllll is 0XllltLllltllll0 only by that vquivocnl
oxprvssion HA Mt-lzuiulioly 'l'lpicui'o." H0
always knows Onongh about any sulmjr-ut: to get
along. 'l'ho soui'ot of tzhis is nnmlist'ov0rxLlrlv.
'llc' holtls tho prize for making "stur" rvcitat-
tions in Lizzio's Astronomy Class by nwntnl
intluotion. .llo 'follows tho paths ol' manly ot'
his pwtltiuvssoi- upiuurvauis to that mysterious
East Orungv Struct. Wo fc-cl sum- that, ho was
not nzunml uftm' Calvin lwmwuisv ho :trosu :tt
four in tht- morning to study his lessons, as
Puadlse Club College Band C J O15
Chennst Footbtll Team C31 Junior Ban-
quet Comnnttee 133 Prepared at Colum-
"B ware the fury ot 1 patient man."
"Di IS one of oul Sp0ltSlT'l0ll IIe takes
Nllllllt sae Ltions non and then to go hunting and
hslnng., On thc mst day ot the deer se ison, he
shot L Ing, lmnck on thc Cumberland County
mountains ind this is mil is many other simi-
hu tilts can lu lilllltll out of him llc IS also
a huntu for thc 11 malrs oi thx sanu species,
but it is said on g,,ood Luthoilty that he does not
shoot ilu'-it diets Be'-ndes hung, a good stud-
nt ull an amtlu paltlcipatoi in college ILC'
Ill us ,N nm how" and
ms hnnsclf in all ci-us to he L g,ood fel-
on llllillllllil x "DI ' knows hon to find
thi h Lppy mcan, for, in thx course ot his life,
ln his uoik and pleasure adjusted in tho
PAUL ToPLEY GAN'r'r, Newport, Pa.
SCP T 73
Marshall Clubg Chess Clubg President
Chess Club Q2J, Gig Assistant Baseball
Manager C375 Assistant Business Manager
ORIFLAMMEQ Prepared at Newport High
School and New Bloomfield Academyg A.
B. Course. p
"Thou spealdst aright
l am that merry wanderer of the night."
Gantt is a loyal friend with a big heart, a
poetic temperament, and an overdrawn idea of
never being fully appreciated. This modest
sentimentalist aspires to he a greater Francis
llushmang so ho nightly Romeofsj with
mandolin serenades. The girls confess them-
selves powerless against his boyish merriment
and the golden gleam of his tonsled hair. He
does not use curlers or peroxide, either. Self-
admittedly, love-making has lieeome an art di-
vine for him. He wonders what good an Il.l'lll-
chair is without someone to sit on one of the
Davin lvlm UI Ll'Vl, Lililllllllld, Pa. '
A1,1s1111'1' RALPH 1i1111ssN1111,
"Al," HC0ll1lt,,, HGl'Z1Vy,H
P111'1111ise Clulwg Goetl1e:111g Class 131111-
quet Co111111il1ce 1115 Cilee Club 121, 13Jg
l11te1'-Collegiate Delwating 'lldlllll 1315 Pre-
11211611 111 Fflllllillll 111111 M:11'sl1:1ll Acz11le111yg
A. B. Course.
, "Fair was she to l1el1ol11, Il 111:1i11e11 of
seventeen Sllll1l1l61'S., '
Tho Hciillllliw is :L 1111111 of i11t1r111'1zt, y1'1L,
111111 likv 1111 11tl11'1' 1111111 of i11l1'll1'1't, 1111 is
:Ll1s1111t111i11111'11. 01111 1l2l.'V i11 1'11il111l11lpl1i1L, 111'-
si111's 111ist11ki11g IL S1e1Ll1'1-1-sllop, tho "Count"
w11lk1'1l into 11 l31L1'l1111' shop to l11Lv11 his ov1-1'-
11111Lt 1cl1111fk1'11. "Al" is RL 1111111111111 of 111111 Col-
lvgo D1'l11Lti11g 'l'1'11111 111111 p1'o1'1's 1111110 slippery
i11 1111 1L1'g'111111'11t. Ask llllll 111111111 1111- uiglit
his wits w111'1' 111111 11s Hll1Ll'Il 11s llrlllill 111111, wl11'11
slippilig, 1111 fell into il pool of w1Lt1'r or I'2ltll01',
, , of lllllll. "Al," 1ik11 most of ll!-1, f1Llls for tho
' ' wi1lows. "
W11,1,1AM 15.11111 11L11ssN1s11,
"Duke," "1l'111'cy," " U111l1111t"
l'JZ1l'2lLllSC Club, Goetl1e:111g College 13111111
125, 1313 P1'ep:11'e11 at F1':111kli11 111111 Mau'-
sl111ll Ac:111e111yg A. B. C111rse.
"'I'l1i11g's are not what they seem."
"Gloss" is IL Sl12lt1l'lj', 11ig11i1i1111 youth, whose
1111111111L11o1' 1L1lll b1'1L1'i11g is 111111i111-11l'v 111i11isto1'i1L1.
llc is 1':L1'l1111' g11111l-looking, with 1111 i1111ouc11tly
s1111111i111o11io11s 1Li1', 111111 11 1l11vot1'1l1y religious
look, yet, 111-o111 ti11111 i1111111'111111-i1Ll, 11111511-11ts 11111111
11111i1112:1i111'1l th1Lt "ull is not gold l'l11Lt 1,5litt111's,"
HiI1lpC2Ll'11'll00S 1L1'c 1l1'110i1,f11l," 1-to., iL1lll we 1lo
not propose to 11101111111 with thc 11'is1lo111 of the
11g1's. f'Gl11ss" is :L 1'1'i1-1111 of the 11L1lios, l1is
visits l11'i11g 1111111111011 uhiotly to 111L1's111111g11s, but
when tll1!l'l' is 1L11yll1i11g to "como mf,"
f'Gl1rss" wo11l11 l'ZLtll0l' 1111 f'p1L1'11lyzc1l" tlltlll
not bo 11111: of thc "boys"
" xc. ' ' fb ' . ,t
C1-minins Ll NDE 3 GREULIUH,
East Gereellsville, Pa.
' ' BHIIIPS "
Franklin Clllbg Class Football 115, 1253
Class Basketball 1253 Class Baseball 1153
Varsity Football 1353 Scrub Football 115,
1253 Varsity Track 1253 Soccer 1353 Por-
ter Scientific Society 1353 Pennant Com-
mittee 1253 Prepared at Perkiomen Semin-
ary3 B. S. Course.
" e hath rid his prologue like a rough
ldvvn il' this man docs road like ho
football, tht- lattvr is Olltlllgfil to I'tll'l'-V him over
thu river. llis abilities are well known. llc
has faithfully solwwl his Alma Mater three
yi-ai-s in athh-tics, and wt- W0lltlt'l' how 1'uturc
Qlassvs will do without: tho pri-svnoc ol' this
nlastvr on tht' livhl, As far as thc fair sox
got-s, 'fllnnips" is tlwrv with thc goods. Ho
is fond ol' swvvpingg utensils. So cv:-n it'
"Dicky" did Hbawl him out" in P. S S,
everybody realizes how invu,luuble this man is
to I". and M.
iGiNllCllStlN tl uv tlunnxaxvixlfif,
Lancaster, It a.
Secretary 'l9l5 Class 1153 Green Room
Club 115, 125, 1353 Vice-president Green
Room Club 1353 Student Weekly Stall
125, 1353 Chess Club 125, 1353 Student
Senate 1353 ORIFLAMME Stall' 1353 Pre-
pared at Franklin and Marshall Academyg
A. B. Course.
"then will I dream awhile-content,
This good-naturotl, mlignitit-rl, l"ranklin County
stripling claims to tio tho busiostn man aronntl
Clollvggv. llis roal lrnsinvss consists in blntling
the N1'ws-Journal and in alvvoiving himsc-lt' in-
to llllll0Vlllj.f that ht' is lllntling "Dickie,"
"Gremlin" is bouoniing more religions, attend-
ing regularly St. Panl's Rr-forinvd Church,
wlwrv ho teaches a Sunday School class anml
'tsing,ys" in tho choir. Lately ho has also con-
ur-ivwl a strong affinity for .lamvs Strooti. The
qucstion now is, which will vonqncr. Guy is
Gantt's private soiwvttary and through this oilf-
iuo ho hopes to realize his ambition of illltltllll'
iug' a po:-t' and author.
NV 1LL1AM HENDERSON HAGEP., JR.,
' ' Bill ' '
cb K Zg Diagnothiang Class Track
Team UQ: Varsity Track Squad 125g
Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Acad-
emyg A. B. Course.
"Behold a child by Nature's kindly law,
Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw."
"Bill was official water boy for the Varsity
track team last year and he is still wondering
why he wasn 't awarded a monogram. When
wrath dominates this Knight of Lancaster, ho
hurls at his tormentors malcdietions more
terrible than his favorite melodramatic authors
have ever dared to use. Only one man in the
class has him "skinned" as a master of vi-
tuperation. "Bumps" beats him by at least
three laps every Ngo."
G-norton Rolaisnrs i'iE'l'ltlCK,
fb K Z5 Diagnothiang Class Leader
C135 Class President C135 Class Baseball
1155 Varsity Baseball QZDQ Assistant Foot-
bal Manager Gig Assistant Business Man-
ager of Student Weekly 4335 Biologist
Football Team 137g Secretary D. L. S.
1315 Monitor D. L. S. C315 Prepared at
Franklin and Marshall Academyg B. S.
"A man may have no bad habits, and
still have worse."
This interesting member of our class is char-
acterized by his tnetiturnity and his tendencies
for fnssing. However, "Doc" does most of
his fussing over the telephone, usually with the
"Hello Girl." "Doe" has had a eonnection
placed beside his bed in order that the first
thing he hears in the morning will be the
telephone bell and then her melodions voice.
However, his innate breeding and eommon
sense have spared him the title of heartbroken
and proved him a man of tact.
Fr uiklm Club Coethem, Anniversary
Committee G L S C31 Auditing Com-
mittee C L S Q31 Chess Club OJ, C333
Preparecl Qt L'u1cister High School, A. B.
Lit us L0lltLIllDlll.t0 tl s piolliby Behold
the pious denim xnoi uid sl ull iluoium of this
r-mt sunt' llus young, nun his held real
church CCILIIIUIIIO'-l ot ill kunls ill clmekeml in
se nfs, iilnlmons, uul nouns lhis psenmlo min-
istci is xvlflllcl 's oppo-ntc, oithoilox, believes
hm g.,0oil old lllljqlilll, is L nonuolution-
ist, ll0g.,IlliLflNlf, 'ind pil inn on tho n mow rozul.
mul litmu -ipciul mon tnm uhuing rc-
i lon tum Lllllh clots lookin 1 u utmr. Ile
nlint 1 n in to turn
.lixmius IRVIN l'li0I"l"M.AN, llalifux, Pa.
Marshall Cluhg Goelhenng Secretary G.
L. S. f3Jg Prepared :ll Halifax High
Schoolg A. B. Course.
"Indeed 21 scientist,-:md if not, :1 chem-
This 0lltllllSlll.HilC specimen of llninnuity for-
merly followed Ben Fr:Lnklin's "l'2:u'l.v to hell
and curly to rise" to u. nicely. Lately he has
grown more wuywawrl, it even ln-ing runiorml
that he visits B1'11l1uker's oeeaisioilully. "Jim"
thinks he revels in :L secret nu-llmcl of uppealr-
ing :mil clisuppeuriing liiiexpootomlluv ut the
Mzmrsllull Club, but lf'l'Cll0l'l0li Street is near.
His Godly walk creates the iinplession that he
is going to the Seiiliimry, but-O, liorrorsl-
he is perfecting :L chemical process for 1'vn'iov-
ing u certain hill which lies between himself
and :L fair dzunsel in :L quiet hamlet in Duupllin
Hvorr I-Ioovun, ...... Lancaster, Pa.
"IIug'h ' '
Prepared at Lancaster High Schoolg A.
"T he worst fault you have is to be in
Behold, here is a man who for lolling lazi-
ness is in a elass lay himself. Sleepy in the
morning, shows some signs of awakening dur-
ing the afternoon, hut, becomes quite alert
when, in the evening, he ealls to see his in-
tended. llis motto is 'fsleep eight hours, eat
eight hours, and have eight hours for love."
Goto it, llnghl NYe're all with you, for
"Faint heart noter won fair lady."
C1iAnL1ss XVESLEY i.iULL, ' it H -in
Miiiei-Sville, Pa. r I
cb K X5 Green Room Cluh C335 Glee
Club C395 Chairman Class Banquet Com-
mittee t3jg Prepared at Millersville High 1
School and Millersville State Normal
Schoolg A. 13. Course.
"Chas" entereml our ranks this year, direct
from the "University of Millersville." How-
ever, it took but a short. time for us to he-
eome aequaintetl anml to know that he was a.
gooil eouseientions stntlent, that he hail a tino
lrasso voiee, which was soon employed in the
Glee Club, and partienlarly, that he was quite
:L frienml of the larlies, :ulmiring good-lookers
in general but "falling for them" one at :L
time. llis slogan must he "A new girl," for
eaeh week means :L new female :ulcleml to his
list. "Chas" intentls to lreeome either a
lawyer or a musieian,
-- 116' --
Enio RANDOLPH ISITLLARD JETTE,
Porter Scientific Society t2l, f3Jg As-
sistant Chemical Laboratory 135, Ban-
quet Committee f3Jg Prepared at Lancas-
ter Night High School, Special Course.
"He loves but the Goddess of Music, to
whom his thoughts take wings from his
This fair stripling of the North rises high
above the realm of man and dreamily views
the wonders that eirole 'round Olympus' head.
That he cares not for woinanly eoniriuleship
here proves that he has eaught a golden
glimpse of the female deities. In an earlier
day he would have been a Viking. To-day the
intricate problems that he gives in quantita-
tive analysis eonvinee the freshman that he is
a descendant ot? l'lrie the Red or Lief the
Lucky. Ile is quite a menace to low-eeilinged
rooms and always sleeps in the open so that
he can stretch without endangering the bed-
DELAS RAYMOND IKEENER,
R. D. 1, Myerstown, Pa.
"Doe, " " Gernamy ' '
Marshall Club, Goetheang Secretary G.
L. S. C213 Class Historian 125, ORI-
FLAMME Stati' 437, Prepared at Bethel
High School and Kutztown State Normal
School, A. B. Course.
"We have never found a keener lad than
Note the elassie German lineaments of his
visagel He was born near Myerstown, which
is the reason for his "Dicky Sehiedtn style
of speaking English. Delas is a ladies' man
of the tirst water, being known to have as
many as two dates in one week. Recently he
was selected for Prof. Meyer's S. Rf Club.
"Doe" is a wonderful musician, playing both
the piano and violin by ear, though it really
sounds as though it were by foot. His voice,
too, is often heard threading the maze of some
sweet sentimental song, though it badly needs
cultivation fwe suggest a harrow.j We
wouldn't say sneh harsh things about him,
however, if it were not that he had a hand
in "writing up" some other fellows in this ' '
tt Saroasni Receivers.
Emvann Joln.N Knssmsn,
CD X Kg Goetheang Clee Club 1153
Varsity Football 125, 1355 Student Senate
1355 Class Treasurer 1155 Class President
135g Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academyg A. B. Course.
HA man in whom there is no guile.
H Kessll eame to us from his pereh on a cliff
in the Lehigh Mountains. llis grim determina-
tzion and pleasing personality has won for him
many plaees of honor in eollege activities. But,
one seeret must he tolal. Surprising though it
lllllj' seem, he has :Ln uneonquerahlc affinity
for the fair sex. So enraptured does he at
times beeonie that he will burst forth into the
most impassioneml poetieal phrases such as
would rival those of Sliakespeare.
SHENRY NATTIAN Km-Inns,
Franklin Clubg Goetheang Secretary
Goethean Literary Society 1353 Class Bas-
ketball 115, 1355 Scrub Basketball 115,
1.355 Class Football 115g Scrub Football
115, 1353 Manager Freshman Basketballg
Prepared at Kutztown State Normal
Schoolg A. B. Course.
"Better a wise fool than a foolish wit."
This diminutive product of Kutztown Nor-
mal teams, together with " Peanut " Hershey.
perforining in a private vaudeville skit, ealleul
"The Duel," delight their eluh brothers.
llenry eau be funny and he is vain about it.
lle holds the loeal reeorml for accomplishing
the least' amount of work with the greatest
possible expenditure of time and energy. He
was quite a student when he eame here, but
he has become aeelimateml. Socially, he is
rather slow: He has never been kissed.
fllnnooonn MILLER LEINBAC1-I,
CLAUDE CALVIN ICTSSINGER,
Franklin Club, Coetheang Glee Club
Accompanist 1355 Goethean Critic 135g
Junior Banquet Committee 1355 College
Orchestra Accompanist 1353 Prepared at
Shamokin High Schoolg A. B. Course.
"A Book of Verse underneath the Bough,
A jug of Wine, a loaf of Bread-and-Thou
Beside me singing in the Wilderness-
Oh, Wilderness were Paradise enow!"
Claude has Omar .Khayyan1's Rubaiyat for
his Bible, a rusty-trnsty-eorn-eolm pipe 'l'or his
friend, HPolar Bazar" for his lunch, Fitzpat-
riek's for his rendezvous, and the Sec-nie for
his diversion. Now and then with a burst of
reeklessness, he indulges in an afternoon show
at the Colonial, seat number three, front row,
1the section reserved for the near-sig'lited5.
Ile says no woman for him-but he dearly
loves the XVOMIGN. Last year he was cured
at the llospitzal.
fb K Z5 Goethean, Board of Control
1153 Class Football 115, 1255 Class Base-
ball 115 5 Second Prize Goethean Freshman
Oratorical Contest 1155 Vice-president G.
L. S. 125g President G. L. S. 1353 Scrub
Football 125, 135g Assistant Basketball
Manager 135g ,Varsity Tennis 115, 1253
Tennis Captain 135g Class Historian 1355
Glee and Mandolin Clubs 115, 125, 135g
Prepared at Reading High Schoolg A. B.
"Wisdom walketh amongst us on stiltsf'
Make way for here comes wisdom personi-
fied. "Ted" has the remarkable faculty of
being able to glean more knowledge from a
given amount of labor than any other man
in College. One would think he never studies
except to cram for examinations. But here is
a warning for you. Don't engage him in an
Zl.I'Q'lll11Cllt on any subject, whatever it may be.
If you do, by the time he is through, he will
have made you feel that you don't know any-
thing, that is, if yon are able to comprehend
the import of the words, phrases, elauses, and ,
sentences in which he exponnds his philosophi-
cal tiiSSC1'tD.ti0ll.' He cares nothing what S0-
erates, Aristotle Plato, or Sehelling may say
of a thing. He formulates his own philosophy
and lets the others "go hang."
3 W .- ' w A +V.. A im-f2.Le'?3.
PAUL Moran LIMBERT,
LTNN CESSNA LIGHTNER,
Harbaugh Club, Goetheang Class Foot-
ball C153 Picture Connnittee C255 Asso-
ciate News Editor of Student Weekly C273
News Editor Student Weekly C25, C355
Editor-in-Chief Student Weekly C353
Editor-in-Chief of "THE ORIFLAMMEY'
Prepared at Marysville High School, A. B.
"Nature is full of freaks."
Nature has seldom, if ever, inflicted upon
thc world such a highly cliarged battery of
pcnt-up energy which Hics about like thc light-
ning in the clouds as the notion strikes him.
"Rabbi" works, plays, and sleeps by fits and
starts, and disturbs his room-mates with vo-
ciferous outbursts of his "melodious" vocal
apparatus in the meantime.
Marshall Club, Goetheang Chaplain G.
L. S. C15, Secretary G. L. S. C153 Presi-
dent G. L. S. C355 Mercersburg Club, Y.
M. C. A. Cabinet C25, C355 Class Track
C15, C255 Varsity Track Squad C25, Win-
ner Goethean Sophomore Oratorical Con-
tcstg Winner Inter-Society Sophomore Ora-
lorical Contestg First Orator G. L. S.
Anniversary C353 lnter-Collegiate Debating
Team C35 g Class Historian C15g Glee Club
C25g Class Poet C355 Prepared at Mercers-
burg Academyg A. B. Course.
"My wife is my boss, I shall not deny."
Hasn't hc pretty hair? Cupid is upholding
his nickname by rushing two girls simultan-
eously. Nevertheless, he was somewhat fright-
ened when the gnardsmen began to return from
the border. In spite of his faults and his
frequent visits to Mary Street, concerning which
hc must ask Seniors for social advice, he is
still at the head of his class. "Panlie's"
Venus-like form is seen in all college activities,
especially in track and at dances where he
shows exceptional ability.
GEORGE BwI!ANC'lS BIICHAEL,
RICHARD ALVIN LIVINGSTON,
ID K X5 Goetheang Glee and Mando-
lin Clubs 115, 125, 135g Junior Hop Com-
mitteeg Soccer Team 115, 125, 155g As-
sistant Tennis Manager 1355 Assistant
Cheer Leader 1355 Prepared at Franklin
and Marshall Academyg B. S. Course.
"To love and to be wise at the same
time, is scarcely possible even for a godf'
See how he eomhs his hair. Does not that
hetoken a real, live social genius? Yes, he is
one of the social whales commonly termed
"social climbers." Ile dances divinely, 'ta la
Charley Copeland" and is mueh in demand
when the fair sex need attention. But lieneath
that smile lurks another fault. He poses athleti-
eally. Soccer is his favorie pastime, hut, not
to lielittle his versatility, he plays lawn ten-
nis with the ladies. And you should see
him as a volley hall artist.. He also is an in-
door athlete and plays a remarkable hand at
pinochle. But no matter what other accom-
plishments he has, "Dick" is fundamentally
a ladies' man. Girls! "Tis not wise to love
too well." Beware!
Millershurgeg, Pa. g
Paradise Clubg Track Team 115, 125g
Junior Hop Committee 1355 Board of
Governors 1355 Class Track Team 115,
125, 1353 Class Football 1253 Assistant
Manager Basketball Team 135g Chemist
Football Team 1355 Prepared at Millers-
burg High Schoolg B. S. Course.
"On their own merits modest men are
G. F. M.-no, not Geo. l". Mull hut another
gentleman of distinction, George F. Michael.
Translated into the vernacular, it is just plain
'tMike." 'tMike" is one of the men of af-
fairs around College, serving on nearly all
the committees and in nearly all the offices.
He is popular among the fellows. lnut espe-
cially among the girls. "Mike" is fast,-we
mean as a runner not as regards the ladies.
As. a short distance man, "Mike" is our
hest and undoubtedly would have captured
new laurels for his College this year had ath-
letics been continued. "Mike's" future
rarecr will be as a chemist.
NVALTER JAMES MoUN'rz,
K6 X1 7 7
XVTLBERT EARL MOOREHEAD,
' ' Daddy ' '
Harbaugh Clubg Goetheang Vice-presi-
dent G. L. S. 1335 Class Secretary 115,
Vice-president Y. M. C. A. 1355 lnter-Col-
legiate Prohibition Association, Associate
Editor THE ORlFLAMMEg Prepared at
Franklin and Marshall Academy, A. B.
". .. . . and still the wonder grew
That one small head could hold the much
This appelation was given to "Daddy" be-
cause of his wide influence aml fatherly af-
fection for many of his classmates. Fresh-
men, especially when in trouble, are always
given advice by "Daddy," But most of us do
not care to take much of his adviee. I-Ie
is known to have helped people out by making
stump speeches, getting girls for fellows, and
even by offering prayers 1ask him about the
extempore one he gave at the NVater Street
Mission.j This good soul will help anybody
along, and he even seriously considered buying
a bottle of Koorie's hair tonic. Well, we won't
say any more about him, for fear it might get
him in wrong with his Lily, down in the wilds
of Bedford County.
,,... ..., .... r - '
KD X Kg Class President 119, Porter -
Scientific Society, Varsity Basketball 115, A
1379 Class Basketball 111, 127, 135, Cap-
tain 13yg Class Baseball 1115 Class Foot-
ball 113, 121, Captain Chemist Football
Team 1353 Prepared at Franklin and Mar-
shall Academy, B. S. Course.
"These delights if thou canst give,
Mirth, with thee l mean to live."
By one of those paradoxes of life, "Shorty"
has taken up the Terpsichorean science and
bids fair to pull down one of the honors, for
! 66 77
he hasn t received a out this year in danc-
ing. "Shorty's" smile has grown broader
since Valentine Day. We are sorry to say he
has received one of Cupid's darts and his
early demise is expected. If you don't be-
lieve this, just go around and smell some of
his letters. "Shorty" claims that the origi-
nal Southerners emigrated from Reading.
This is his excuse for dropping his "r's.'f
Elltlns W. Va.
CD K LP Porter Screntrnc Societyg
Class Banquet Committee 1 5 Scrub
Football 135 Vice president Class 1353
Prepared 'nt Kiskrnnnetfis Academy B. S.
The things we know are neither rich nor
B t wonder how the devil they got there."
A second Sherlock Holmes Wears rubber
heels and pusss foots out the back door seven
nights a week No one knows where he goes.
Ctllltllllllliij consulting his red book in which
he has the names of all the girls in the town.
But we all wonder hon he gets anas with it.
Great admirer of Copeland and his dancing
classes Gentle reader, xou had best turn on
to some other subgect lest sou become cou-
unced that "Al" is llftllllt without good in
his make up which is ne assure wou, hardly ,
PAUL ALBERT l5lUELLnn,
G 6 IJ. A. 3 !
Harbzlugh Clubg Diugnothiang Secretary
D. L. S.g Debating Tezun 125, 1353 Glee
and Mandolin Club 115, 125 5 Tied in Soph-
omore Oratorical Contest 1355 lnter-Col-
legiate Orator 1355 First Oratory Prize at
D. L. S. Anniversary 1255 Class President
1255 Prepared at Lzmcaster High Schoolg
A. B. Course.
"Fic what a spendthrift he is of tongue."
"P, A." is making for himself a record in
oratory and debating and, in this capacity, is
serving his College well. llc is quite a student
too. Ile is in many respects a lVebster or
a Bryan and he aspires to equal them in the
field of public speaking. IIe is even becom-
ing an advocate of women suil'rage and an
ardent. supporter of the NV. C. T. U. He
swears that he will live always the life of a
celibate, but his occasional meandcrings to the
Capital City of the Keystone State are a
source ot a mystery.
GEORGE I'lENRY ORMROD,
X CD5 Varsity Soccer ill, fzlg Prepared
at Franklin and Marshall Academyg B. S.
Seeking the bubble reputation
Even in the cannon's mouth."
This fierce-mustaehed young soldier went to
the Mexican border with Uncle Sam 's troops,
the erstwhile Pennsylvania National Guards,
to catch Villa, and if Villa was not caught,
we are sure it was not George 's fault. Still
soldier is well versed in other than mili-
conquests, e. g., he doc-sn't take his week-
trips to Philadelphia this year because
is staying in Lancaster. However, war
is his calling, and if you desire the English
viewpoint of the present war expressed in
good English, just ask George what he thinks
of Kaiser Wilhelm.
fll1snMAN Hvco Nuns, Lancaster, Pa.
" Runnny," "Hebrew"
CIP Z Kg Porter Scientific Society,
Chemist Football Team 1373 Shunt So-
cietyg Prepared at Lancaster High School,
B. S. Course.
"What song the Syrens sang, although
a puzzling question, is not beyond all con-
This young physicist and lightning math-
ematician could solve the above problem by
the Diiferential Calculus. No problem in elec-
tricity, geometry, or physics, is too intricate for
him to solve in three minutes without the aid
of a blackboard, paper, or pencil texeeption-
slide rulel. It is said that the fact the' Chem-
ists won the football game was due to all the
plays being scientifically worked out before-
hand by "Hebrew," Although he is the bus-
iest man in College, he always finds time for
athletics and all other college functions, be-
sides running a tobacco factory somewhere.
' f i "
lel1sN1:x' S'1uxNi,nY RlL'lil5li'lT,
Sellersville, Pa. 1
Cb X Kg Goetheang Class Football 111,
121g Scrub Football 112, 12j, 1315 Class
Vice-president 1253 Manager Class Basket- -
ball Team 135g Secretary-Treasurer Chess
Club 12jg Prepared at Sellersville High
Schoolg A. B. Course.
"I will sooner have a beard grow in the
palm of my hand
Than he gets one on his face."
' Whitey" is :-iomewhnt of Z1 replien of John
Fals1:ilT. 'l'o him life is one lnig meal nflor
n.notlior. l'i'otrn1'1e1l tits of lll1lg.fllfl'l' often
seize him zuul invzmriulvly lenve him Sllfl"0l'illg
from nose tronlmlo. liver since he lugzm to
take Biology, he is pro-Greninli. lle hu:-i been
known to lnuy :is many as live "lottery tiuk-
ets" from "Diekey" at one time.
CARL JOHN Millersville, Pa.
" Clllllllllly ' '
Paradise Clubg Diagnothian Literary So-
cietyg ORIFLAMME Stan' 1353 Inter-Col-
legiate Debating Team 1353 College Band
1353 College Orchestra 139g Prepared at
Millersville High School and Millersville
State Normal Schoolg A. B. Course.
"Some who the depths of eloquence have
ln that unnavigable stream were drowned.
Rees has heen with us less than KL year, but
he has asserted his nhility in several lines or
enrlezwor, the chief of which is genernlizing
voluminous-ily on :L half dozen zero fzu-ts. In
him Frantz has found a peer. This hul has
ehosen law as the best plan-e to sell his wares.
Ile is quite o, woman's nmng indeed, he has
assoeinterl with them for so long that he has
absorbed many of their ways.
l:1luNnY JUs'r1N Ronny, Jn.,
X CD5 Banquet Committee 1255 Pre-
pared at Millersville State Normal Schoolg
13. S. Course.
"Ah! make the most of what we yet may 1
Before we too into the dust descend."
My reading or hearing this young man s
name, one would suppose, by genealogical de-
duction, that he was an author, a scientist,
or one engaged in some metaphysical investi-
gation. lint no,--alas or not alas,-such is
not the case. Justin is somewhat of a scien-
tist, but, wisely enough, does not let these
superficial things interfere with dances or ban-
quets. But he is a good student because, when
ever he goes to a dance, he always studies the
night before for the next two days. This evi-
dence is trustworthy and has been procured
only by diligent investigation. .lustin is un-
lGow1N Aura U11 ROBERTS,
R. D. No. 1, l5ICliIllglll1Sll0WI1, Pa.
Marshall Club, Coetheang Vice-presi-
dent G. L. S. 1355 Scrub Football 115,
1255 Class Football 115, 1255 Class Base-
ball 115 5 Class Treasurer 125 5 Green Room
Club 1355 Prepared at Mercersburg Acad-
emyg A. B. Course.
"And when her cheek was prepared for his
He turned around and went the other wayf'
"Wax" Roberts, out monitor, is one of our
rural representatives from Adams County.
Looks are deceiving, howeve1', for "Bob" is
always ready to argue, and somewhat like our
old friend, Ben Johnson, if his pistol misses
tire, deafens us with his report. Judging from
his vocal efforts, he aspires to be an auction-
eer. He has had numerous experiences with the
fair sex and is quite a heart-breaker, for they
all fall for his graceful, kitten-like ways.
"Bob" is good at heart, however, and is
always ready to lend a helping hand, especially
in singing, "Nellie was a Lady."
doubtedly in the midst of Shakespeare's third .
Russurm JACOBS Rurr,
New Oxford, Pa.
' ' Shorty ' '
Harhaugh Clubg C-oetheang Building
Committee 4t2J, 437g Assistant Tennis
Manag'er,t3Jg Prepared at Franklin and
Marshall Academyg A. B. Course.
"The blessing of his quiet life fell on us
like the dew."
In spite of the fact that he ventured forth
from parental care in the tender years of his
youth, Ruff has withstood the thousand and
one temptations which beset :L college man and
still remains unspotted from the world. Chem-
istry is his god and it is only recently that he
has allowed anything to divert him from the
strict path of labor. .lust what new influence
has been ln'oug.fht to hear upon him is not
known, hut he has lately lleeu seen to "doll
up" at times and saunter off like a young
Romeo. The gentle Terpsieliore has quite 1'0-
cently found favor in this youth 's eyes too.
IIEssEn CLAPJIAM RUIIL,
Diagnothiaug Chaplain D. L. 8.5 Inter-
Collegiate Prohibition Associationg Secre-
tary l. P. A. tljg Treasurer l. P. A. 1213
Prepared at Mount Herman Boys' Schoolg
A. B. Course.
"l'll keep myself unspotted from the
Well, here is a preacher indeed! llis iuagga-
zine of words is filled with an inexhaustalrle
supply and from it he hurls ponderous vollies
of uuintellig,5almle plirases, sentences, and
speeehes upon the defenseless hystauder. llis
meaning is like two grains of wheat hidden
in two hushels of chaff. You must search all
day ere you tiud it, and, when you have found
it, it is not worth the search.
,xq 133' ' , -
Rorsicrri' RL' PPI N, ....... Akron, Pa.
' ' Bob "
Goetheang First Sergeant Military Com-
5 pany Ag Alternate lnter-Collegiate Debating
Teamg Entered Juniorg Prepared at Akron
High School and Pennsylvania Military
Academyg A. B. Course.
t"l'he surest way to hit a won1an's heart
is to take aim kneeling."
It wonltl he well for --- to rememlmer
the :rlmove quotation, for not long' ago "Bob"
L'llll.ll0llf.ft'll him for his fair luimly, as we lienr,
to at duel with lrrozul swortls at forty paves.
llis elutllenge eviulenly worked for now Rup-
pin reigns supreme :intl nnmolestetl. Ruppin
aloes not' look like :L tigllting num lint several
years of training :lt at military sehool has
eertainly enaliletl him to deceive his appear-
':" "3'?.2:Tf ,,
' ' . .
' 2' Ml.
. A-1121 -
" X. -min"
, IN-' 'N
5 ff U' 5 '
Rlcrlanu Coxlnxn St'llllSD'l', Jn., 1
CD K ig Varsity Soccer tty, 125, 1333
Mandolin Cluh CZJ, QSJQ Lieutenant Col- t
lege Miliary Companyg Prepared at Frank-
lin and Marshall Academyg A. B. Course. l
"Nature hath framed strange fellows in
To properly elassify this p:Lrtit'ul:u' speei-
men has lmaflletl us and many othersg we can
only surmise as to what particular group hc
luelongs. Some plave him in the phylnm ot'
erustaeea, hut: upon closer lli'tllllLllll'lLlll'C we
tintl him not quite t'li:1rtl" enough to lill the
requirements of that elatssitierzttion. No one
has ever plat-ed him in any elass or order. NVe
are sure that lie belongs to the family of
"lJieki4l:te." Home say the spec-ies is Ger-
mnniens. 'l'his may he correct, tlieoretivally,
lmt, environinn-nt, has haul sueh :L marketl in-
tluenee upon him that we are safe in calling
him Amerieanus. Genus,--well we are not
ahlo to locate it,
-- 128 -
, Jumus EDXVAIIIJ SC.HNElDE1i,
West Hazleton, Pa.
' ' Snitz "
Porter Scientitic Society 5 Varsity Foot-
ball Squad 1353 Prepared at East Strouds-
burg Normalg B. S. Course.
"With the lowly is wisdom."
Behold him who can make a speech better
in German than in English, who can Gllll,l'f.fC
the football so anyone would know that he
helped to lick Gettysburg this year. lie is the
member of the Class of 1918 who made the
star speech Qin Englishj at the bonfire cele-
bration. He is also an all around athlete.
No, we could not do without " Snitz.-" Neither
could thc football team, for as a certain young
"The football team would .have ten fits
' If it should be deprived of 'Snitzf H
.l-IENHY Bucnnn SHn1vn1t,
Paradise Clubg Glee Club tllg Class
Vice-president C153 Class Baseball 1153
Scrub Baseball fljg Class Track U93
Assistant Football Manager 4315 Prepared
at Mechanicsburg High Schoolg A. B.
"Smart in looks, l in books,
In bodily stature, tiny,
Ready for fun, ready to run,
This is our good friend Heiniefl
" IIeinie" entered our midst three years ago,
an unpretentious youth. But time has changed
much, "lIeinie" included. "I-leinie" is a
eonseientious student, whose intentions along
the line of studying are good, but, owing to a
severe attack of the epidemic, "day-dreanr
inrf," his intentions are frequently frustrated.
These attacks were especially noticeable after
tlie receipt of a certain letter, the contents of
which the ORIFLAMMIC staff, with much
ditticulty, learned to be the announcement of
the marriage of his fiancee. The latest re-
ports seem to indicate that he "will recover,
although he may never be quite the same."
JonN rXLBERT SLAGEN,
' ' Johnny ' '
X CD, Glee Club UQ, 121, UQ, Mando-
lin Club till, tlj, Oi, Soccer tty, C255
Green Room Club Q35 5 College Choir til,
QQJ, 1355 Prepared at Franklin and Mar-
shall Academy, A. B. Course.
HA gallant knight of the modern day,
Who watched with our men a the
And wore in his shirt a curl gay,
In memory of his lady's favor."
XVho says wo :tru not pi'op:u'oil'l Johnny
is llllllilllll' of our army ot' gnllztnt tin soldiers.
llis guy brass buttons UQLIIHO him to ho quite
it lu':u't. snmslior. llo nutkos froqucnt vaun-
puigns :tgguinst llooil Collt-go. According to
hiin, ho has poiiotzliitvml only tho tirst linvs of
tlvt'oiiso, :Lnml oxpovts to vontinuo tho W1l.l'f2ll'0
until :tn nnuonilitionatl Slll'l'f'lllll'l' crowns his
vfforts. ln l.:nw:ist'c'1' tho "G4'ii01':1l" is com-
lwllvml to uso slofonsivo tactics instvzul of of-
fonsivo onvs, for tho lovztl inilitztnt followvrs
. of Cupitl hzwo mlrsigns on our horo. John is :L
Latin star, lio hopr-s to win at l'hi Bt-ta Kappa
Koy on his good looks :incl his popularity with
Amriiun DEA'r1uoK Smiirn,
. NVoodstock, Va.
Harbaugh Club, Diagnothiang Chaplain
D. l.. S. Q21 3 Treasurer Y. M. C. A., Stud-
ent Volunteerg Prepared at Massanutten
Academy, A. B. Course.
"How proud the parents of so fair a
"A, D." would ln' :L good lll0ll1lDl'l' for tho
"Hill-nt Arzuloniyf' .llo is slow to move,
sponlis littlo, Sllllll'S loss, hut thinks vory niumeh.
lt' ho tlovs got. Illlgl'-V, no pvrson vvvi' knows it
front tho vxprossion of his vountonaniov.
Noitlivr is it. possilwlv to toll whon ho is lntppy,
for tlirongh storin :unl sunshine his oxprvssion
is much tht' szuno. l'lng'lisl1 is his hobby :uni
:ill his otlwr work ho oonsimlors simply :ts :L
M. E. SM1'r1-I, ....... Lancaster, Pa.
Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Acad-
emyg Special Course.
"This last loud son of bluii' and boister-
ousness and loudest, Smith talked long in
class saying nothing, so was whirled away."
Occasionally Smith wakes up in class,
noisily readjusts his indolent position,
and rasps out some foolish question for the
amusement of the students and the "delight"
of the professors. 1-Iis loud guifaw and the
brazen trumpet of his nose frequently punetu-
ate the sacred peace of the class room. An
empty mind and a full mouth seriously handi-
cap him in the small matter of makirg a reel-
tation. But, if grading would he on the lmsis
of being heard, Smith would be awarded a ,Phi
Beta Kappa key.
Josmur RA111'1a1sL STINE,
X cbg Assistant Baseball Manager C315
Scrub Football C115 Class Football C231
Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Acad-
emyg A. B. Course.
Our highly esteemed class-mate of the ar-
tistic eognomen descended upon us from 11.
store and three houses called Elizalietliville.
Since arriving in our midst he has had a most
brilliant eu.reer. His preparatory education
eonsisted mainly of hunting and fishing, em-
lrellished with a most unique and ornamental
use of adjectives. He has distinguished him-
self lay' gaining the inter-collegiate record for
eating. The secret of his success in this line
lies in the fact that he has a hollow leg.
C1 lixnmzs hlmvmn V ANIJERSLOOT,
" Van, ' ' " W ally, " ' ' Maclanie H
Paradise Clubg Prepared at York High
Schoolg A. 13. Course.
Hliat, Drink, and be Merry for tomorrow
"Van," reeently dubbed "lNIadame," is a
happy-go-lueky, eare-free, easy-going chap,
who attends elasses now and then, while at the
same time inaking life at College, for himself
as well as others, gay and long to be remember-
ed. t'Van" is distinctly original, especially in
relations with the fair ones. After going
around to see a girl several times, "hc gets it
bud" and "falls hard." lt is currently
rumored, but not believed, that his conversa-
.llxeou Q. TRUXAL, J R.,
LD K llfg Diagnothiang Chairman Hat
Commitee 1235 Knocker Committee 1233
Assistant Track Manager 1333 Speaker
Diagnothian Society 1335 Attorney Diag-
nothian Mock Trial 1335 ORIFLAMME
Start' 1335 Managing Editor Student Week-
ly 1335 Class Baseball 1333 Prepared at
Greensburg High Schoolg A. B. Course.
"Ride, si sapis."
"Jake" is one of our great men,-our
really great men. ln the first place he is an
orator. You can hear his deep rich voice vi-
brating and reverberatnig around College in
tones of deepest authority. He even stumped
for Wilson somewhere in the backwoods of
Lancaster County. This, or the election re-
turns, ought to convince you of the power of
his eloquence. llis favorite subject of argu-
ment is politics, of course, for "Jake" is u
politician of no little consequence around Lan-
caster County as we have before intimated.
We may some day have the privilege of casting
our ballot for him as constable or some other
office of i1nport:wee. provided he puts aside
his atheistie principles.
tions with them are generally philosophical, .
SUlIlt'llllll'S1l eritieism of Omar Kha
philosophy and again a dissertation on the im-
mortality ot' the soul and such subjects.
yyam is 1
Q NVILLIAM XVILLEY XVEAVER,
. Lancaster, Pa.
Diagnothiang Prepared at George School
and Franklin and Marshall Academyg A. B.
"By Jupiter! An Angel! or if not,
An earthly paragon."
This tall, nymph-like youth is some lmoy!
Around College he is very quiet, attends stzriet-
ly to business, and dodges all questions. Ile
comes to classes in a quiet, unobtrusive man-
ner, leaves the same way, and the Lord only
knows whither he goeth. ln spite oi' all this,
rumors from George School have it that he is
in love. This probably aeeounts 1'or his puz-
zled, innocent-looking eountenanee. When
"Willie" is questioned hy the Profs, he stares
at them in an amazed manner and drops his
lower jaw, only muttering inartieulately and
shaking his head.
MAHLON XVENGER WEBER, -- '-"- We--' --WVQ V--- - -----A---Q,
Ephrata, Pa. i
' ' NVehh ' '
Diagnothian Literary Societyg Chaplain
D. L. S. 1313. Prepared at Franklin and
Marshall Academyg A. B. Course.
"He ekes his daily food from out the
Vifelier reminds us of a violetg firstly, be'
cause he is such a shrinking modest creature,
and secondly, because for the last two years,
he appeared only in the spring. This year,
however, he has allowed us to see his fatherly
form during the entire winter. He distinguish-
ed himself and surprised us all Ivy daring to
argue with the German Professor about the
pronuncations of ' ' Yuseht,' ' HVV11, ' '
"Solseht," and others. He should make a
good distance man for the track squad, judg-
ing from his method of walking, sinee one of
the requirements is to keep your head in front
of your feet.
, Jaeon Dnlflmrr XVENTZEL,
Stony Creek Mills, Pa.
Harhaugh Cluhg Goetheang Prepared at
Schuylkill Seminaryg A. B. Course.
"The schoolmam's love and the casuist's
Drew warmth and life from his fervent
This dark, sober-looking descendant of
Kaiser Xkilhelm, who claims Berks County as
his station, says, like the ltlissourian, "You
must show me." "Jake" is a hard worker,
believing in going to College with all your
strength for tive days of the week, then spend-
ing the remainder of the week in blissful re-
laxation in seine hamlet in the vicinity of
Reading. llis weekly visits are as regular as
Opollan himself and when asked about them,
he simply smiles and says, ttAll's well." Rc-
cently he forsook single life for hotter or
worseg he says hotter, but we doubt it.
Davin ALLEN NVILLIAMS,
Stroudsburg, Pa. r ' - "M ,' i C
"Dave," "Jesse," "Bill"
fb X Kg Porter Scientific Societyg Cap- l
tain Class Baseball Q15 5 Chairman Banquet l
Committee tlhg Class Basketball fill, V
t3Jg Varsity Football til, QZJ, t3lg Pre- +
pared at Franklin and Marshall Academyg
B. S. Course.
"Let us have wine and women, mirth and
Sermons and soda-water the day after."
'This rare avis nests in the wilds of Bucks
County, hut, when he arrives in the city, he
always brings with him "Shorty" and to-
gether they make the rounds. Either "Bill"
rescues "Shorty" from the white lights of
North Queen or vice versa. However, "Jesse"
is really a native of Reading, the home of
Mountz's heer and Reading pretzels, hut in-
dnlges only in the latter. To get a more
definite idea of William's deeds fand mis-
deedsj, we must refer you to his record, which
can he heard hy consulting "Shorty"
-- 134 -
Harhnlgh Cluh Cloethem, Lhlplain G.
L S Lntrc C1 L S Q35 Cllss Poet
5 Vrcepremdentl L 9 Q35 Banquet
Qommrttee C33 Prepired at llncaster
Some ot the Cllorles or thls Woxldg and
Sigh tor the Prophetx Par idrse to comeg
Ah' tike the Clih, ind let the Credit go,
Nor heed the rumhle of 1 dist lnl Drum."
The :how at Lllll oxpic--:sw lnllx 1110 philo-
y ly l pf alwolla-,
x o vlunw to iw L put lint hw m un hobby
is llfqlllllg, qnvfxtlons on plnlof-ioplu, uitlivtics,
politna Hillqllill, PIU-iI"ltl1ll1I0ll, molution, and
in ms otluw, too shop to lu mr-ntmnml hero. It
ull lm boat for Xhtnici witch ont,"
can ti fu x our liI'1f0XIlililiSl-i0-
cnlmllx mtlimxtu u l lnrtriolloxu priiimplvs, it
would mthont :lonlml knk Inn: ont of the insli- ,
KAY S'mNLnY Wvrmnn, Malta, Pa.
"Rnnnni0," UK. S."
Marshall Cluhg Prepared at Daelmalia
High Schoolg A. 13. Course.
"l'll drink to her as long as lhere's a
passage in my throat."
Horn wc' have tho only living Hlll'f'illlK'll from
thc' jnnglv-wilds of Malta. llis lll'!'Sf'lll vw--
ning' halmilat is at the rc-ar ol' tho svuoml floor ol'
tho Brmwinan Building and any of tho nnrnor-
ous Cafes in vlosv Ill'0Xilllii'-V tlwrvlo. .Kay in
qniluv a fiSil0l'lll1lll and llnringg lln' last svason
l4llCff0S!-lflliij' landvel a 62-invli 'Front on Dnko
Sfrvvl. lit' is also :L notvml salvsnlan for that
composition ol' two spools, a tincan, :incl a lsnll-
ton-:L Brnsli var, by K'Ulll'U'N.V. "Rnn1miv's"
weak point is jl'Ili0llS'V. It is ovvn said that ho
sent 1110 slwrill' :1l'l'0l' HSK'illliiZH whvn lm
loarnml ol' his lllill'l'i2lg.fl'.
Rox ham: XVIIMDR, llanfastcr, Pa.
Uhr phnfnrnnph 'ls' nn? rn1nplMr I1 should 1 ,
lmrr u mouvtru-Im under the now' upon flm
JonN CLlNu'oN YINGST,
Lebanon, I a.
Marshall Club, Porter Scientitic Societyg
Class Secretary 1333 Class Banquet Com-
mittee f2Jg Entered Sophomoreg Prepared
at Franklin and Marshall Academyg B. S.
"An artist? Yea and more."
We have with us today the Mayor of
"Yangstee's Crossing," who spends his days
at the drawing-table and his nights at the
dance. Between whiles, he raves about the
nifty little dame he danced with last. His
artistic ability can be seen in the original UQ
drawinggs in his Biology note-book and in the
ORIFLAMME. He lately burst into high so
EDWIN Booman Ymrcrr, Reading, Pa.
Marshall Cluhg Goetheang Building
Committee G. L. S. 421, C355 Salutator-
ian G. L. S. Anniversary 135, Class Ban-
quet Committee tllg Board of Control
135, Prepared at Reading High Schoolg
A. B. Course.
"Look me all over from head to foot,
How much would you think I am
This product from the windy "Reading
over," who takes mysterious and unexpected
5-mile country walks, intends to get a "drag"
with 'tDippy" and later take over the modern
language department. These are the only
grounds on which we can justify his frequent
visits to West Walnut. Since he and Rodney
Angle formed an advisory committee to the
Faculty, Eddie has reported that Meyers has
been subdued with others bound to follow. He
had definitely selected a lawyer's carrer, but
his unlucky experience in that capacity recently
has changed his mind. Hard luck, Eddie, but
"Mother" may change her views.
eiety-by singing in a quartette at New Holland. X
XVO know not whether he made a hit or get
hit for he won't say a word. John showed
his abilitv as a student in his French course
last year: XVe refrain from saying more.
J oi-IN BIARTIN ZIMMERMAN,
"Zimm ' '
Goetheang'Entered Juniorg Prepared at
Millersville Stale Normal Schoolg A. B.
'fBlest be the tie that binds."
Did you ever eompare "Zimm" with a pie-
ture of Enoch Piekleweigl1t's? About the
same, eh? Well it's true. I'Ie's married and
all the rest of it. The above-mentioned quo-
tation just suits him too. John is an excep-
tional student, owing to the fact that he
"preped" at the U University of Millersville."
Indeed it is rumored that he speaks French
quite Huently. Recently he aeeosted "Dippy"
with "Je parley Frenehy trays beans." Of
eourse the next step was '-'Exit Zimm" and
here the curtain fell.
JAMES ADAM ERNEST ZIMMERMAN,
4' Tim, " ' ' Curly ' '
Porter Scientific Societyg Prepared in
Germany and Lancaster Evening High
School, Special Course.
"The fourth, he broke into a roarg
The Gfth, his waist band splitg
The sixth, he burst five buttons off
And tumbled in a fit."
When Zimmerman walks down the Science
Building hall with his tungsten heeled Oxfords,
or laughs so originally, any person who is talk-
ing or engaged in any occupation requiring
the attention of the auditory sense, must dis-
continue all operations until "Zim" has stopp-
ed walking or laughing. His investigations in
photography will soon he known and appreci-
ated throughout the world and West Vine
Street. Then we can proudly say, "I knew
him at Franklin and Marshall."
' wit I
,We i 'sc '
Al'l'l'l.l+l, ,l I. Il.-"l'l'ex" was ollee all athlete, hut his waist-lille
shows that he llow 'l'ol'egoes alll Stl'l'llll0llS exercises. If the rate
ol' tzllkillg' l'0flllll'0Cl Elllj' cleg'l'ee ol' physieall exertion, he would he
one ol' the hest exereisecl 111011 oll the lfalelllty.
Kl'lRSlslN.l4lR-Ile says that "the flOl'lll2IllS think they are the
Ollly people who Uillll lllillii' seielltifie lllStl'lllll0lltS, hut lll guess its illl
illlzlg'illiltioll." "Tll'l'f'yl' has cleveloperl illto 11 lzlcly's 111811, Hllfl
SOIIIG OVOII whisper that the XVOCllllllQQ hells lllily l'illg' XVltlllll at de-
eacle ol' so.
M Ulll,-llis lllllg' pipe, like 21 llill'Sll t27tSlCll1ZlSt0l', is allllost daily
seell leaclillg tllis Q,'0lltlO little lllzlll 2Il'01lllKl Oll iWest .lallles Street.
"Georgie" is COlll1l101lly lill0Wl1 as the HFl'0Slllll9ll,S Fl'iellcl,', hut
he is :1 'l'l'iellrl too of the other classes.
SCllll1llYl', R. C.-Hl4lV0l'yll0Ily, Allyhocly, Nohocly! Fogus,
lfl0i5.1'l1S, .lfl0QllSlH This DO0l1ll2ll' ery tells IIS illllllecliaitely that
HlJieky" is Oll cleek. Nille-tellths of the College Wlllllll he g'QllG if
'Dlx Sehieclt, witll his llative wit, his sellse of lll1lll0l', his peculiar
plll'2IS00l0g'Y illlfl Pl'01lUll0liItl0ll, was lllissillg' 'l!l'OllI these halls. lVe
all Pilll he sure of Slllllfxtlllllg' good when the l'l'ol'essol' of Natllrztl
SC'l0llC'0 is ziroullrl.
ll'l'lCS'l7lCR-H l'l'aitieally,' SDOi'tklllg', tllis g'01ltlGlll2'tll ll0lO1lQ'S
to the H2lSt0C'l'2I0y,, which fully kll0XVS the Htellllic-zllitiesu of illlfl
the llllllOlltS to he cleriverl fl'0lll 'llAR'I' INl1I'H'l1.IjS fmt.
lllULllER-Prof. Hellel"s lllifldlo 11211110 is Greek tl1OHg'l1 it isll't
pl'llltl'll that way ill tllis hook. The 'first llllll S0f'0llf-l aorist tellses
are the most llllP0l'lLiUlt things ill the world, next to chess. lVll0ll
it comes to 'fillclillg' ohsolete, 0l3S0lQSC'0llt, illlfl IIGVOI'-XVEIS plzlees
ill Z1llf'lOllt-lllOll0l'll Gl'000O, HC. N." takes the prize. "Foxie's"
only worry IIOXV is that the XVIII' will wipe his pet lU.llg'l12IKSJ,'G oil' the
BECK-"A flirtv shirt llmv POVCT' a eleall heart, but the chances
are against it.
,, . .
-- 138 -
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APPlilQ,A. T. G.-It is rumored, but not corroborated, that Prof.
Apple played the part of Minnehaha at the recent production of
"Hiawatha" by tl1e Lancaster Oratorio Society.
KLEIN-"Now, gentlemen, the thing is this. VVell-." This
is "Doc" as he is best known by his students. History, you know,
is his strong point and he keeps his classes on the jump with es-
says and such things so that they can never tell who hc's going
to strike next. Dr. Klein is always afraid of confusing his pupils
a11d likes originality, e. g., Vandersloot.
DIPPELL-Dr. NVilliam Victor Dippell is the olhcial appella-
tion of this gentleman. Franklin and Marshall students are not
so strict for that formality stuff and have appropriately nick-
named him "Dippy." His hobbies are: flj Telling you what
miserable nmnbskulls you really are, Q21 Emphasizing the odds
aginst your passing off his subject, Q35 Crawling the managers
and treasurers of the Various college activities. However, after
you have passed the underclassman stage, it gradually dawns
upon you that his bark is worse than his bite.
SCHAEFFER-I-le was some stude when in College, in fact
was so good that he secured a Rhodes scholarship and went to
Oxford. Now he is commonly known among the students as "Ox-
ford," although this will likely be the 'first intimation of' this mat-
ter that will filter through his cranium. I-Ie is one of the most
thorough teachers of the institution and always enjoys a good
joke, especially if it is his own. Nevertheless, he is a hearty, good
fellow and some tennis player. Peace be with him.
GROSE-This austere Yankee conducts English classes which
are proving quite popular, especially to those who are of a som-
nombalistic bent, and those who have other lessens to prepare.
Ile "refuses to commit himself on that point" frequently.
YVEISGERBER-It is said that "Bill " flutters about much as
the wind blows. He always looks tired, but that is probably due
to the exertion required for his continual chin rubbing.
- 13.0 -
f Milla IE
4 4 B ltllllllll,
r H' 43,
C it .." f I
L f , A .
ME YERS-This latest addition to the corps of regular teachers,
has, during his two years stay here, established such a reputation
for "gassing" that he has gained a position in that honorable
body, "The Independent Order of Bluifers.', lVitl1 such an early
recognition of his pronounced abilities, it is predicted that im-
mense heighths will be scaled by this youngster.
,Hfl'lRMAN-Dr. I10l'1ll2Ll1,S lectures in Junior Psychology are
very interesting, and the most fitting l'9ll12ll'k that he can make at
the beginning of such recitation period is, "Today, I lecture."
This always puts tl1e class in ecstacies and explains his innnense
popularity on 4'lecture-minus-recitation'' day. lflis classes also
admire his pregnant illustrations and everyday comparisons. For
proof, ask the Psychology classes about "an automobile walking
down 'a sidewalk" or the "brick wall" comparison.
FRANTZ-Prof. Frantz occupies the chair of Jurisprudence.
Since he teaches only this subject, not much is heard of hiln.
"Lizzie" is now engaged in trying to figure out by lOg'3l'ltlllllS
whether Jurisprudence or Chemistry is superior and we anxiously
await his final decision. Rumors have it that Prof. Frantz intends
to issue an ultiinatuin to Germany for it's utter disregard of Juris-
I-IONAMAN-A chip off the old block, i. e., a counterpart of
SMITH-Smith, the Biology assistant, has all the capabilities
required for becoming a great biologist, even down to the Dutch
accent. For further particulars, inquire of Dr. Schiedt.
SAYLOR-"Slats" has recently taken to wearing glasses.
The bright lights never did the eyesight of any person good.
SCil'llFlTJT, MTSS MADFILINE-No, Franklin and Marshall is
not co-ed. Miss Schiedt is "Foxy" QI'leller's assistant in the Li-
brary, is "Dicky" Schiedt's daughter, and has a half interest
in every heart in the KD K Z house. She recently joined the Red
Cross Nurses' training class in Lancaster with tl1e avowed pur-
pose of taking care of Dechant, Prien, and several other of Uncle
Sam's men in case of real war.
if V ' N N M'
1 Lf 7 ., 54 UW 1 I UR X,
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ATCIUJEY-''b'i.ster." Totally harmlessg of an unknown
BAER-Uses the room next to Dippy's as a study hall. Beware
of the environnient.
,BAKER-He is a hyphen. Came to College to lear11 English
but the vaccination didn 't take.
BARD-Looks like a speeder with those goggles but he's not.
Look where he comes from.
BRINDLE-All bluff. Likes to 1I1illiC doleful noises issue from
his throat and calls it singing.
BUFFINGTON-Built for comfort and soon to become a Bene-
dict. Talks ill chunks and just loves prunes.
COXE-Cupid has run so well after the women and otherwise
that he has been promoted to running the track team.
DECHANT-Thinks hels in love and plays the part. VVrites
sentimental poetry for the "lVeekly."
DERR-I believe in a seven hour working clay for vomen, by
DIETRICH-The chap with the Oriental expression and aspira-
tions for a Red Cross job. "Good Night" Nurse!
EARLY-Came late, but if we clon't take him Millersville.
ERDMAN-Pet pastime: Al'g'l1lllQ'XX'ltll Tubby and telling how
they do it in Shamokin.
ESHIJEMAN-Fox' the sake of the ministry, learn that there is
a letter "V" in the alphabet. i
FISHER-"Gi'ee11y" from Greensburg. Good sturle but likes
to make a profouncl impression.
FOLTZ-There ain't no reason for the rlarn thing:
FRANTZ-Rum dum politic-ian. ljooks like a pouter pigeon and
feels confident that there is still a lot of graft hanging around
. --'-"e umm'
W ' In 1' s f
I fs , rm J
FRITZ-An actor, debater, writer, runner, student, orator, a11d
111usicia11, a11d wants to be a 1l1l11iSt91'. Can you beat it?
GARVEY-"I plodded through Livy, I trotted through Horace,
but by grab, I'm galloping through Tacitus."
GILBERT-"Hey, you, pass them beans." A thousand on a
plate and Gil likes to count each o11e.
G-RIEL-'Wanted to study law until he took Jurispriulenee.
Then he threatened to ,join the Marines.
I-IARBOLD-HEducated" at Millersville. Tries to look digni-
fied and impress us ignoramuses with his learning by pushing his
cl1i11 inside his collar, and blinking his eyes.
I-IARTZELL-Another hyphen from Dutchville. "Topsy"
likes to tell about his unrequited love, but we can 't understand his
peculiar Perkasie dialect.
HAYES-The apostle supreme. Glory llalleluah! Amen! NVe
will now take up the collection.
HERBST-If Reenywould follow his nose, it would be up-hill
work. Come on!
HESS--Runs a mill "down by Kinzersf' Tries to grind out
History for Doe. Klein but the French names get tangled in the
I-IOLLINGER-"Beeper" can play anything from a jewsliarp
to a monkey wrench. Here 's where Sousa rides the "Old Gray
KING-The boy from Millersville University, endowed with
KOONS, E. YV.-Trying to disguise himself in order to look
like a human being. COIHO out from behind that bush!
KOONS, J. C.--Chief craeker on the Massa Nuts Club. Says
he 's reformed. VVhew!
KRESSLEY-Always gloomy. Fine ad for a toothache medi-
JT! 1 'N
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LENHARD-llides behind a pair of spectacles. An embryo
politician of the disreputable variety.
LEVAN-No relation to the Hour, but like it, he has "gone up"
since the war began.
LICK-Runs a truck far during the suminer,-mostly truck.
Opposed to faculty rule.
LOBACH-Proeastination, thou art personified. An additional
pound of pressure and it will burst. '
LUTTENBl1lRGERf-''lVebb." Not feet but brains. Mostly
McPHERSON-" lloot Man" I've lost my kilties. Straws show
which way the wi11d blows.
MARTIN-His hobby: The Student Senate. "N ow fellows lets
MEMINGER-More cuts at F. and M. than at Lutherville.
"Toothache, Cy?" "No, Red Manf'
MOYER-Plain "Dutch" and a "hard guyl' with a vocabulary
unnt for publication.
MUEHE--Tried all the town papers until they get too hot to
hold him. Now murders the "lVeekly". College is getting
MUSSER-So clumsy his name suits him.
POXVERS-One for the company and three for myself. Dances
at Brubaker's and picks his teeth in front of the Brunswick llotel.
PRIEN-Thinks all the girls in town are at his feet. A "regu-
lar" hero who walks on air but "Pride goeth before a fall."
REBER-Heine, for short. Superlative, shortest. Prize pack-
age of German "kultur". "Vell, vell, gentlemens, lim sur-
ROEDER-"Jessie Jimmie." Sings like a fish, but the High
Flxecutioner got busy with the axe.
ROT-TRER-He of the cherubie countenance, treading on air be-
cause she likes his gentle ways.
- 143 -
1 Atl. icuii
1 A U ll EL LE li
SASSAMAN-A devoted admirer of Annette Kellerman as at-
tired in "A Daughter of the Gods." After four years of college
his dialect still requires an i11terp1'eter.
Sl-.IOEMAKER-''Whoops 1ny dear! Here 's where Shoey
leads Frank Myers to the altar. Oh Heavens, Girls!"
SMITH, M. J. A.-Likes to dabble in German germs, Irish Mike-
robes and French parisites.
SMITH, XV. S.-Voted the best looking 1na11 in his class by the
Millersville Co-Eds. Poor Millersville!
SOND1-IEIMER-Lizzy's rear-rank-file in the Naval Volunteers.
Assists in fumigating the Science building.
STARR-Some pla11et. Always mooning around.
STONESIFER-Favorite subject of conversation is love but
his ideas of it are rather primitive. A half-breed between a super-
man and a cave dweller.
STOUDT-Gets less sleep than any man in college, but fails to
TIlfORBAllN-Afraid we don't appreciate him and realize just
how funny he is. Rather a joke himself.
UIBEL-The bigger they come, the harder they fall. Mamma's
XVAUGAMAN-One of the big eleven.
'WEISS-Enough gas to run a garage. Shift gear, your brake-
band is burning.
lVELlJER-Expects to get by with Dicky's help. Loves work
as much as Greece loves the European war.
NVFIRNTZ-Came to college solely to see that Uibel wears his
overshoes and gets his bottle regularly. '
NVEIRMAN-llis hobbv: The Terpsichorean artsg place: Half
wav up in the Breneman Building.
VVILLAUER-"Umm Hrummclf' Rarely makes a date oftener
than eight nights in a week.
VVINGER-All hot air. lVould like to chew if he cud. Nobody
home at the Study Stuff.
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ADAMS-"Framed in the prodigality of nature."
ALTHOUSE-"This is a man, old, wrinkled, faded, withered."
BARLONV-Freed from study, enslaved to athletics.
BOMBERG-ER-"His passport is his innocence and gracef'
BON NEY-"But still his tongue ran on, the less of weight it
bore, with greater ease."
BUCHER, J. C.-Docile, peaceful, and harmless.
BRUBAKER-He will be a great help to his mother when he
BUCKIUS-During his two years' sojourn at F. and M. he has
never been guilty of doing the right thing at the right time.
CORMAN-An example of what college life will do for a green
CROSSLAND-A true college man-comes from the country
every day with rubbers and umbrella.
DEISLEY-Too orthodox to rbastg he wouldn't like it.
DILL-"Too fair to worship, too divine to love."
DOYVNES-Comes to chapel frequently fall
ELLIOTT-One ot' the few henpecked 1nen in the class. Never
does anything unless "Misses" consent. i
EITNIER--No one knows much about him g-the rest of us are
usually in by midnight.
FAUST-Egotism too great for his years.
FRANTZ-"A little upright, pert, tart, trippling wight."
GAMBLE-"O, what may man within him hide
Though angel on the outward sidef,
GERFIN-"Thy locks uncombed like a rough wood appearf,
GERNANT-He would like college. it it wasn't for elasses.
G-ISE-"A babe in a house is a well-spring of' pleasure."
GRIEVFI-An aspirant to Phi Beta Kappa honors.
ITENRY-Trembles at the sight of a woman.
HERSHEY-Our juvenile contortionist.
TTINTERLEITER-lVe'll not roast him here 3-let the devil
have his turn. .
HOOVER-Our all round athlete.
JAMISON-One of those suave innocent creatures who would
take a prize in a beauty show fill.
J OIINSON-A gentle ass who brays frequently.
KLEMMER-If I fall I'll be half way home.
KOCIIER-This young man represents us all at the fashionable
KRAYBILL-"Thou says't an undisputed thing
In such a solemn way."
KRUMRINE--Did not have to take a "prelim" in "Colonial,"
LAMPE-"Fill longe were his legges, and ful lene,
Y-lik a staf, ther was no calf y-sene." .
LEE-His purposes are full of ho11esty, nobleness, and integ-
MARS! IALIJ-Our peroxide blonde.
MAYSER-"IVords are like leaves a11d where they most abound
Much print of sense beneath is rarely found."
MEARIGA-In singing his mouth resembles a rose bud HJ.
MEIEIL-Girls, I should be at home crocl1etting.
M ILTJER-As windy as the city from which he hails.
MOYER--A boy well satisfied with himself and seldom so with
MYERS-" The bloom of youth rests lightly on his cheek."
ORT-Talks much but says little.
RUE-H ,Tis enough for me, '
Not to be doing but to be."
SCIIAFFNER-"Boys, I would like to swear but my father is
SCI-IULER-Two years at F. and M. have failed to make much
improvement on this son of the soil.
SEIBERT-"Thus let me live, unseen, unknown."
SMITH'-Ma, give me a cent, I want to be tough.
SMITIMI, P. IV.-"He doth sit and muse with 'folded patient
STUMPF--"He who often hugs a pewter
Since his thirst becomes aeuter."
SYKES-A fatted calf.
'PAUSIG-A bad case of swelled head. Entertains all listeners
with tales of his own popularity.
IVENTZ-I am from Leola, Pa., and I think they have nicer
girls there than at Lancaster.
YEAGER-"My only books were woman's looks,
And folly's all they 've taught 1ne.',
YODER-"Now poys, we go in pairs by threes."
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ALBRIGIIT-Just as his 11an1e-only quite a bungler in most
BAIR-Lots of pep flllll snap. A serapper from the hill.
BARNHART-Expects to teach French in the University of
Paris some day.
BASSIQER-llt you were to see him walk, you would think this
boy really was some person. H
BINKLICY-"I love the ladies."
BO.llN-Crazy about tobacco, women, and Shollstall.
BORASTON-"llfl.y IVord', this bally blighter hails from llln-
BORDA--His head doesn't belong' to his name.
BUYER-"Father says I must cut out one of wine, women or
song, so I will cut out singing."
BRANIIJ-17 years old and still g'l'0XVlllf.L'. Also bullet proof.
BRICCIIT-IV ent on an automobile ride with l3rand. 'llhey were
BREVER-A hermit. Not a good advertisement for Ivory
BRUBAKER, C. H.-Unfortunate enough to have been born
in Mt. Joy.
BUCI-IEIT-Iiooking' 'Forward to his senior year when he will be
allowed to say damn. Ile wonlt hurt you.
l3IlC'lill'lR-Tlie tower of Babel brought to life.
CRAIVFORTJ-lllake a talking' machine show the white flag.
IJOIVNICS-A mother's pride, a father's joy,
The freshmen class's baby boy.
ECKM AN-If they aren't devilish, you can 't roast them.
GARVICV-Basket ball----you bet you!
GRAFIFF--"Full many a flower is born to blush unseen
And waste its sweetness on the desert air.',
. 41fftizih'a4f'1z5z4f" ""-
GRACE-NVhoa! Trot him out and lets look him over!
HARR-Champion toe tramper at Copeland's I-Ie'll learn.
HARSIQIEY-"Out in Jeannette theylf' '
HARTMAN-Greater men than I have lived, but you gotta show
HEADINGS-Green as the verdant fields.
HELLER-NVhat's in a name?
HILDEBRAND-The boy who says he is some lady-killer just
on general principles.
HILLEGAS-Some li11e of "bully" stuff pours forth from the
smakers of this gink.
HOFFMAN--Entered F. and M. by mistake. Should have gone
to Shippen School.
HOUCK-This boy laughs at any thing, even himself.
'HUNTER-He took a chance, but as Kelly, he got caught.
IRVVIN-George is some chap, but he never calls to see a girl
any length of time.
KEEFER--Another one of those dainty chaps.
KELLER-This boy says no one can teach him any new "cuss"
KEMP-He likes to visit "Cabbage Hill."
KLEIN-Give him a chance and he will talk a "tin ear" on you.
KLINE, E. G.-Ef you dond't vatch oudt der Kaiser vill get you.
KRESGE-I am but a stranger here. Heaven is my home.
LANDIS-This boy comes from Elizabethtown Hover."
LEFEVRE-A dainty little boy from near Elizabethtown.
LFIINBACH-The boy with a court jGSlJG1',S face.
LUTZ-No relation to Grandpa Lutz's tar soap.
MARBURGER-You should hear this boy "spread it."
MARCKS-It can be told of what nationality he is when he
opens his face.
McGOVERN-I-Ie claims one can get through school without
going to class.
ip lfmafa Q
McOLEllilElNlT4lThe hard t'guy" of the class.
MEHRLING-The only person who knows he is a genius.
MILLER-NVe'll not roast him here. Let the devil do his turn.
MINNIOH-Mary's little lamb as she would have looked.
MURPHY-"Pat" sure sticks up for his colors. Looking
green is easy.
MYERS, H. F.-This boy has no time for athletics.
Here lies the body of bashful Benny,
His true name not known, if he had any,
He's a drowned lad, he died in a wink,
A girl looked at him, as he took a drink.
N OSS-Another of our gym friends.
PHILLIPPI-This boy is very cute. And he would "cuss"
for anything. i
PORTERFIELD-XYZ is first assistant to Prof. A. T. G. Apple
PRETTYMAN-A regular social lion.
QUINN-He thinks he can play basket ball.
RAMSAY-A walking tooth pick.
RANCK-This boy doesn't believe in wearing his hat straight
on his head.
RAPP-Another boy who would "cuss."
RHODES, T. W.-A handsome blonde youth with a beautiful
Afghanistan dialect. A
RHODES, G. H.-"Dusty" is the "wawbling" nightingale of
RHODES, M. G.-Life is made up of but two things-women
ROEDER--An ardent advocate of The Ladies Home J our-
nal. ' '
-- 149 --
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'if " ' Jf' ,ard
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HUD I-A great friend of Mchflichaels chewing candy and the
SCllMID--e- 'l'on1pedour" surely must be a great taker among
SCHUTTIC-An alphabetically arranged book is a great thing.
to keep track of your female friends. Ask "President J i1nmy."
SHAFFNER-Dead he lay among his books!
The pace of God was in his looks.
SIQIIMP-Driving "the old gray mare" around his dad's farm
is great spare time stuff.
Sl-IOFFSTOLL-"Deacon" is the class chaplain. Lord bless
SMITH, G. O.-A personification of motion in its fastest form.
SMITH, P. L.-"S1nithy" has several good qualities, including
a pair of gym pants in which he looks adorable.
SMITH, S. S.--Dear Sirs: I was raised on Mellen's food and
found it delightful.
STOLT.-Senator from Florin. Swears more in one minute
than most Seniors do in a year.
STROUPE-As funny as a grave yard on a rainy day.
TRUXAL-Methinks this follow has a lean and hungry look.
NVEAVER-That "Sawthern" lad is surely revolutionizing
the "lawnguage" of "thaw'l section.
XVITMER-"Brainless Enosv can 't make more than 98 in
Latin. Get thee to thy tasks, Enos.
XVORK-Ooo-goo-ogl-loo-ogo-goo-QBring the bottle nursie.j
XVORYVOOD-This fellow along with Borda have enough lum-
ber in their names to combine with Stonebaeh and build a house.
ZECHMAN-"Aquillas von Manheim" is some Beau Brummel.
O you devil, Aquillie.
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President .......................... rXDAM lil. MAIRTIN
Secret'u' -Treaeurer ll CONRAD C' MUEHIL
f C yu . C L. -n.u..-n.--... L J. N.
DAVID H. FRANTZ, resigned .......
LOUIS ll. CONE, III .........
TITUS B. LODAOII .........
IRA B. XVINGER .....
EDWARD J. IQESSLER ....
ADAM H. MAIETIN .
ALTON NV. LICK ....
SAMUEL S. BARD ....
IVAN E. FISHER. . .
CONRAD C. MUEIIE,
J. N. LENHARD
Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Kappa Sigma
Phi Sigma Kappa
Harbaugh . Club
ABSAIJOM O. ESHELMAN
EMERSON G. GREENAXVALT
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if ' s i so I was
Thomas C. Porter Scientific Society
President ..... .. ................... Ivan E. Fisher
Vice-presiclont .... ....... l lf. Reali .Hollinger
.N ornuui F. Eberinan
Allen R. IIm'tzell
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
Prof. NV. E. 'Weisgerber
Prof. J. A. Rotlierinel
M. J. A. Smith
R. K. Iilonanian
IIONORARY MEMBERS '
G. H. Zellers E. II. Berger J. K. Grim
R. M. llalbaeh
Dr. R. C. Sclliedt
Dr. J. E. Kersliner
Prof. II. H. Beck
Prof. A. T. G. Apple
J. IVillauer A. R. Hartzell E. 'W. Koons
I E. Fisher I. B. IVinger Il. R. IIolling'er
IV. Levan II. C. Thorbahn A. Ifli. Martin
lpl. Geisenberger R. K. Dorr S. L. Illoller
J UN IOR MEMBERS
R. J ette A. G. Neill IV. J. Mountz
V. Angle C. C. Allshouse D. A. IVillizuns
A. E. Zinnnerman IV. C. Fringer F. MCL. FOl'Sl2lllll
R. Elder II. I-I. Nies M. E. Smith
F. Eberman C. I-I. Greulich ll. II. Eschbach
J. E. Schneider
F. Mehl J. F. Myers E. P. Bonney
W. Jamison J. E. Bucher J. C. Yingst
ti-,I W' '
..'F,? 'E V. ,-,,-, ..,.... .. - H-, A.....-. -... . -1 fr- ...., .. -- --J- -
THOBIAS C. PORTER SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY
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I- lnwh I ....,., .... .. ,kA,, ,A . - :-
Y. M. C. A.
President ........ ................. 1 9. S. Fiufrz,
Vice-president .... ..... 1 1. E. P. Yonnn,
Secretary ...... ..... G . S. YEAGER,
Treasurer ............................ A. D. SMITH,
SUPERINTENDENTS OF DEPARTMENTS
Deputation and Social Service .... NV. E. Moonm-IEAD,
Membership ....................... R. E. P. Yoonn,
Devotional ....................... XV. D. MEHRLING,
Meetings ..... ..... P . M. LIMBERT,
Music .... .... 1 V. B. Mfonwooo,
- 156' --
Y. BI. C. A. CABINET
1 eefeww fn '11,
. 11511 'Hmmm
HA . 51224 1 1 '
President ....... . .
S6C1'Ct3.1'y ..... . .
TI'93.Sll1'G1' .... ..,.
. . . . . . C. A. IQRESSLEY, '17
. . .P. M. L1M1sEn'r, '18
.......... ...1V. D. MEHRING, '20
............. E. A. ROBERTS, '17
I. A. RAUBENHOLD, Sem.
A. R. Tosrr, Sem.
F. C. BALD, '18
C. V. BINKLEY, '20
J. M. BOWMAN, '18
E. NV. BRINDLE, '17
C. NV. 1,EC1'IAN'l', '17
D. E. B-'AUST, '19
S. H. XVAUGAM
A. TROXEL, Sem.
B. A. NVENTZ, Sem.
C. A. 1fRESSLEY, '17
E. G. IQLINE, '20
P. M. L1MBEn'r, '18
11. J. 1Xfl'uss1sn, '17
NV. D. 1VIEHRI.1NG, '20
R. A. ROBER'l'S, '18
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Inter-Collegiate Debating Teams
Du. A. V. ,I-Ilmwlvlm
Du. H. M. J. 1iLEIN
P. S. F1:1'rz, '17
C. J. REES, '18
A. R. GLESSNER, '17
R. E. RITPPIN, '18, Alternate
N EG ATIV E TEAM
F. S. Fomz, '17
P. A. MUIQLLER, '18
P. M. 'I'nMlsE1:ir, '18
NV. E. 1xf100l1EllEAD, '18, Alternate
C'l'he programs of thc contests arc found on pugvs 192 and 193.5
1 160 --
IXTER-COLLEGIATE DEBATING TEABI S
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,Pl'GS1dQ1lt ............................ P. T. G-ANTT,
Vice-presidexlt ....................... C. L. NVERNTZ, '11
Secreta1'y-T1'easu1'u1' ............... A. R. I-IARTZELL, '17
Pnolf. C. N. 1'1ELLER fAdVis01'y 1xf1Q111bG1'J
M. L. LAMPE, '19
J. A. IQELLER, '20
XV. E. DILL, '19
E. B. YEICH, '18
P. T. GANTT, '18
C. L. XVERNTZ, '17
A. R. Ii1AR'I'ZELL, '17
F. HFONAMAN, '18
H. B. ICRAYBILL, '19
C. F. DILLER, '18 '
E. G. GREENAWALT, '18
- M" 7
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Presidont ........... .... ............. R . K. Dmuu, '17
Vice-p1'eside11t ........ .... 1 X. R. I-IARTZELL, '17
Sec1'cta1'y-T1'easu1'e1' ............... C. L. GREULICH, '18
R. K. DERR, '17 J. TIILLEGASS, '20
C. L. GREULICH, '18 J. M. ROEDER, '17
A. R. HRARTZELL, '17 P. D. NVIERMAN, '17
W. B. Wonwoon, '20
- 164 -
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The Massanutten Club 7
Organized October S, 1914
President ......... ................. E .
Vice-president ..... ................ W .
Secretary ....... ..... A .
Treasmfer. . . .................. . .P
P. T. S'roNnsIFEn,
J. C. Koons, '17
E. XV. KooNs, '17
A. D. SMITH, '17
XV. E. FRINGER, '18
H. J. SEIBERT, '19
President ........ ..... ........ X 1 '. E. Mocmnxmfm
Vice-president .... ....... R . E. Smnn,
Secretary ............... .............. I '. S. Fmwz
Treasurer ............................. IT. C. RUHL,
Winner of 1917 oratorical contest. . . . .C. L. AIARTIN,
VVinne1' of 1917 essay contest ..... .... . T. R. Noss,
W. Koons, '17
. T. STEONESIQFER, '11
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, will ummm.
L ftii-zniillllillmfffm 'iw - A,
in all 2llll'gI0lI violations of the Honor System
.. . . .L. lil. Coxn, III
. . .F. I-I. JQHNSON
. . . .Senior Class President
. . . .Junior Class President
.S0pl101I10l,'C Class President
.Freslnnan Class President
. . . . . . . . . . . .Student Senate
. . . .Student Senate
President. . . ...... . . . .
Secretary. . . ........ . . . .
ll. HQ. Coxm, III. . . ...... . . . .
IG. J. Knsswlz. . . .
F ul ll. JOHNSON. .. ..
J. 'W. Senuwfrm. . . .
S. S. HARD ......
I. E. FISHER. ..
I. B. SWINGER. . .
. . .Student Senate
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Phi Beta Kappa
THETA CIIAPTER OF PENNSYLVANIA
A. V. HIESTER
C. N. HELLER
A. T. G. APPLE
MEMBERS INITIATED IN JUNE, 1916
FROM 'NIE SENIOR CLASS
YVILLIAM ALLEN HAMMOND
FREDERICK DEHART WENTZEL
FREDERICK LEET REICHERT
MAURICE WVILLIAM MILLER
CHRISTIAN LONGENECKER MARTIN
ROY EDNVARD HOKE
JOHN BOYER NOSS
FOSTER CLEVELAND CROUSE
OSCAR CLAIR ALLSHOUSE
ANNUAL Almm-ass, JUNE 8, 1916
PAUL SHOREY, Chicago, Illinois.
-mn I X
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Green Room Club
. W. M. JONES, '16
. . .C. NV. DEC1IAN'.lT, '17
Businoss MH1l21g'l1l' ..... .
Assistant Manager. . .
Stage Manager. . . . . .
Property Managm' .......... . .
J. G. MOYER, '16
. . . .W. F. PRIEN, '17
. . . .C. J. XVILLAUER, '17
Second Assistant Manager ............
M. W. JONES
C. XV. DECIAIANT
E. Cr. GREENAXVALT
F. C. BALD
J. N. GAMBLE
E. B. GROSH
P. S. Fmuvz
I-I. C. CULSHAW
...E. G. GREENMVALT, '18
J. P. FEAGLEY, '18
J. G. Movmn
D. H. ICUNKLE
W. F. PRIEN
J. P. FEAGLEY
W. H. XVORK
H. J. MARSHALI1
COMMITTEE OF THE 1917 CLUB
. . . .... E. G. GREENAWALT,
. C. VV. DECHANT,
. . . .VV. F. PRIEN,
Assistant Manager .................. J. P. FEAGLEY,
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"The Man From H
THE GREEN ROOM CLUB OF FRANKLIN
AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
FULTON o1-ERA HOUSE, MAY 16, 1916
CAST OF CHARACTERS
' ' Daniel Voorhees Pike" ..................
"The Grand Duke Vasili Vasi1iviteh". . . .
"The Earl of 1-Iawcastle" ........... ....
"The Hon. Almeria St. Auby11". .
"Iva11o ff " ..................... .....
' ' Horace Granger-Simpson " .... . .
' ' R1b181'G " ................... . . .
"Michele" ...... . . -
Carabinieres ...... . . .
Valet de Chambre .......... . . .
"Ethel Graliger-Simpson" .... . .
"Co111tesse De Cl1ampig11y". . .... . .
"Lady Creech" ............ .... E
. . . .M. VV. JONES, '16
. . . .J. G. MOYER, '16
. C. XV.
....E. B. GROSH,
. . IV. H. XVORK,
.J . N. GAMBLE,
..J. P. FEAGLEY,
.....G. K. BARD,
g P. S. FRITZ,
2 D. H. KUNKLE,
.H. J. NIARSHALL,
..l'If. C. CULSHAW,
. G. GREENAWVALT
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The College Band
Director. . . ............... J. R. IJOLLINGER, '17
Manager .......... ................... I -I. C. THORBAHN, '17
E. S. CROSLAND, '19, Csoloj D. I. GLEIM, '18
C. J. REES, '18 S. E. LOBACI-I, Sem. '17 '
A. L. Sumnfrz, '19 C. NV. LIELLER, Sem. '17
G. K. 1-IARBOLD, '17 11. N. KEHRES, '18
C. S. 1'11L1J1s1s1:AND, '20 J. S. IAIOLLENBACH, Sem. '18
J. C. SCIIMID, '20
C. C. ALLSHOUSE, '18
J. R. IBIOLLINGER, '17
C. M. TAUSIG, '19
H. R. NVOERNER, '19 R. IQNIGHT, Academy
A. R. GLESSNER, '18
H. C. T1-IORBAI-IN, '17 M. B. RAMSAY, '20
J. D. IKOCHER, '19
E. A. BOYER, '20
. ?2'2??5W523fW4, ' '-"-
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Glee and Mandolin Clubs
Mzulager ............. ................. I J. H. FRANTZ, '17
Assistant Liilllilgfil' ..... ............... R . R. IQLDER, '18
President ............ .... T F. B. LOBACH, '17
Vice-president .... ................. I 'IOKE BAIR, '18
Leader ......... ............. C LEMENT NV. DEC1'IANT
ACC01llpa1l1St .... . . ............ C. C. IQTSSINGER, '18
E. NV. KOONS, '17 IQRESSLEY, '17
LICGOVERN, '19 ELLIOT, '19
D. H. FIIANTZ. '17 R. E. HENRY, '19
LIARTMAN, '20 CROSLAND, '20
ELDER, '18 RHODES, '20
STOUDT, '17 LWINGSTON, '18
J. C. KOONS, '17 A. R. GLESSNER, '18
FEAGLEY, '18 BIEARIG, '19
LEINBACH, '18 1i1ULL, '18
BMD, '18 GERNANT, '19
LOBACI-I, '17 BRINDLE, '17
GLEE AND INIANDOLIN CLUB
-' 73' 'Ili' A .
Leader .... .................. J . R. HoLL1NGER, '17
ERDMAN, '17 1 MUSSER, '17
GEISENBERGER, '17 SHEETS, '19
L1v1NusfroN, '18 ELDER, '18
IQOCHER, '19 I'IENRY, '19
A. P. FRANTZ, '19
CROSLAND, '20 SCHEIDT, '18
DOWNES, '19 MILLER, '19
CULSHAW, '18 COKE, '17
LEINBACH, '18 BRINDLE, '17
SCHMID, '20 WOERNER, '19
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In January, 1873 "College Days," a weekly periodical, first
appeared. It dealt with the news about College. Literary efforts
of both students and professors also received space. It was
founded by NV. U. Hensel and NV. M. Franklin. It died in May,
1879. The 11ext year the "College Student," a monthly magazine,
was published by the Diagnothian and Goethean Literary So-
cieties. It published the literary production of students, pro-
fessors, and alumni. In 1891 the HF. and M. lVeekly" appeared.
It was devoted exclusively to news concerning the College and its
interests. These two periodicals, finding it diflicult to sustain
themselves individually united in September, 1915 to form the
present "Student 'Weekly," which is both a literary and news
publication. The news edition appears weekly and the literary
supplement is issued monthly.
The "0riflamme" lirst appeared in 1883, published by the
Senior class. The next "OriHannne," published in 1884, was a
product of the Junior class. Since then it has always been pub-
lished by the third-year men. It has grown from a small, un-
pretentious booklet to its present size. with additional features
The "Nevonian" 'lirst appeared in 1892. It is issued at com-
mencement time by the Senior Class and gives E111 account of the
various exercises, especially the orations and addresses of class
The "Student's Hand Book." started in 1897, is published yearly
by the Y. M. C. A. College rules, songs, yells, activities, etc., make
up its contents. It was 11ot issued this year.
In 1894, the "llullabalu" was started, but it lived only five
months. The 'tCollege Calendarn was published hi-st by the
Sophomore class in 1908. It appeared last under the auspices of
the Class of 1914.
The " Obituary Record" is published by the Alumni Association.
The 1918 Oriflamme
L. C. Li ghtner
J. P. Feagley
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER
P. T. Gantt
D. R. Keener
XV. E. Moorehead
E. G. Greenawalt
J. Q. Truxal
C. J. Rees
N. F. Eberman
A. H. Bucher
- 181 -
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The Student Weekly
ll12lll2'tg'11lg Editor. . . .
Literary Editor ....
News Editor. ...........
Associate News Editors .......
Business JAl2'lllflgQ1' ............
Assistant Business LiiZ't112'tg'Gl'. . .
J. N. Scimmrifnn, B.Litt., Oxon
O. E. MEYERS, A.M.
I-I. FRANTZ, '17
C. NIUETIIS, '17
S. Forfrz, '17
C. LTGTITNER, '18
G. GREENAXVALT, '18
YV. CORMAN, '19
P. FRANTZ, '19
L. 1-IERBST, '17
R. I-IETRICH, '18
B. Gnosm, Jn., A.M.
STUDENT XVEEKLY STAFF
jig 'Egg Q-xfnimammlf
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The 1916 Nevoman
Published at Cununcnccmcnt time by the Senior Cla
R. R. HERTZOIE
C. D. ROGKEL
F. D. YVENTZEL
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Senior Dance Committee
H. GLENN SHOEMAKER, Cllairnlan
C. NV. LIEMINGER GEORGE J. NVILLAUEP.
XVALTER F. PRIEN T1'1rUs LoBAoH
Junior Hop Committee
Stevens House, Jsuumry 26, 1917
H. C. CULSHAW, Chairman
IIOKE BAIR G. F. MICT-IAEL
H. H. ESHBACH R. A. LIVINGSTON
-- 186 -
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Junior Oratorical Contest
CLASS OF 1917
College Clmpel, June Ji, 1916
Oration-"The BarbaI'isIn of XVIII" ...... ...ALTCN XV. LICK
Oration-"The Survival of the FitteSt". . . . .PERCV S. FR1'rz
Ol'2'tiZi011--HTIIO Mareh of Mind". .. . . .XVILLIAM H. SASSAMAN
Ovation-''Diplomacy and XVa1"'. . . . . . . .IUAVID II. FRANTZ
Ovation-"The Price of Peace" ........... FREDERICK S. FOLTZ
O1'21ti011-Html? Apprenticeship Closed". ...RAYMOND K. DERR
PRESEN'rA'rIoN OF MEDAL
First Prize ................. .............. . ..DAVTD I-I. FRANTZ
I-Ionorable Mention. . . ............ . . .FREDERICK S. FOLTZ
REV. GEO. ISRAEL BRCWNE
REV. E. H. REEMAN
REV. ROBERT LEE BAIR
, I Htltllllt +
L ll Q53 k D i1f Q -QQ1 ,L
Eighty-First Anniversary of the
Goethean Literary Society
College Chapel, Friday, May 5, 1916
Selection .................................... Roth's Orchestra
Invocation ...................... REV. GEORGE NV. RICHARDS, D.D.
Salutation-"Be Prepared" .................... P. S. FRITZ, '17
Selection .................................... Roth's Orchestra
Third Oration-"The Turn of the Tide" ..... O. VV. XVOTRING, '16
Second Oration-"The Day of Trial" ......... C. D. ROCKEL, '16
Selection .................................... Rotl1's Orchestra
Eulogy-"John Summers Stillllfn ............ F. A. STERNER, '16
First Oration-"America's Achievement" .... M. XV. NIILLER, '16
Poem--f'To Dare to Think" ................ F. D. XVENTZEL, '16
Goethean Oration-"The Great Adventure" ...... J. B. Noss, '16
Benediction ..................... REV. GEORGE XV. RICHARDS, D.D.
A. F. DIETZ, '16
COMMITTEE OF ARRANGEMENTS
A. R. ITIARTZELL, '17, Chairman
W. E. MOOREHEAD, '18 T. M. LEINBACH, '18
i1a 5 mliilmmmp
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Eighty-First Anniversary of the
Diagnothian Literary Society
M.xR'1'1N Aliuiroixilrm, F1:1n.w, M.xx' 12, 1916.
Music ...................................... ROTI-1,S ORCHESTRA
Invocation ................................. DR. H. M. J. 1iLEIN
Salutatory-"The Trond of the World" ....... A. A. KOORIE, '16
GCI'1l8l'f1 Ol'ilt1011-H1GX1'JI'0SS1O1lH ........... NY. A. HAMMOND, '16
Dubbs Oration-"Colonial Courage" ...... R. W. .BoR1,msRcsER, '19
Harbaugii Ol'ilt1Ol1-HTIIG Spirit ol' A1111-1'ic-a". .GUY K. BARD, '16
Eulogy-"John Su111111e1's Sttlllldi ............. J. ll. GERFIN, '19
Poem-"The God of Greed" ................. C. C. Mum-115, '17
AT1111V61'Sil1'j' 01'2J.t1011-HTIIC Need of Our Nation ...........
' P. A. INIUELLER, '18
Music. ....... . .......... . ................... R07l'1I,S ORUI-IESTRA
AWARDING ol-' PRIZES
. . - - V 7
Benediction ............................... DR. lpl. M. J. lxLEIN
Music ....... . . ............................. ROTH 's ORCHESTRA
COMMITTEE OF ARRANGEMENTS
D. H. FRANTZ, 17, C11Zl11'll1iI11
J. Q. TRUXAL, JR., '18 P. C. HAYES, '17
A. A. Koonm. '16 NV. 11. SASSAMAN, '17
F. S. Fomz, '17 A. 11. BIARTIN, '17
-- 189 -
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Diagnothian Mock Trial
Diagnothian Hall, November fl, 1916
Judge ....... F. S. FOLTZ, '17
Court Crier ........ .. .. . .... R. I-I. KLEIN, '20
. T. STONESIFER, '17
Clerk ...........................,...... P
Plaintiff, HO. U. Crusher," alias ....... F. CLEVER BOLD, '18
Defendant, "Miss Tillie Newpop," alias. .C. C. MUEHE, '17
D. H. FRANTZ, '17
J. Q. TRUXAL, Jn., '18
H. LENHARD, '17
A. BTUELLER, '18
NVITNESSES FOR PROSECUTICN
"Ralph 1Valdo Emerson," alias ......... J. C. Gunrin, '19
"Abram Isaac IVa11offoli.tcl1," alias ...... H. C. THORBAN, '17
"Mrs Matilda Nosey," alias ............ A. E. :lilENRY, '19
'WITNESSES FOR DEFENSE
"Dr, Silas Slick," alias ................. IV. lil. SASSAMAN, '17
"Archibald Rill118.1'0U1'1d,H alias. . . . . . A. H. MAIITIN, '17
'Miss Rosie Murphy," alias ............ S. S. Blum, '17
Wllmmcixs, Mr. C. W. Cusher, well-known and popular elubman, of Lancaster, Pa.,
has brought suit against Miss Tillie Newpop for the recovery of 5410,0000 as damages
IN THAT Miss Newpop, a notorious heartlmreaker, promised to marry the aforesaid
Mr. Crusher, and,
IN T1IA'r Miss Newpop was the recipient of untold quantities of candy, flowers, and
diamond necklaces, costing a small fortune, and
IN THAT Miss Newpop declined to fulfill her obligations in the contract, causing
untold mental anguish to Mr. Crusher 3 and
'1'lIERlCFORE, The said Miss Newpop is summoned to appear to answer the above
After due consideration and deliberation, it has been decided:
T1-1A'1' Miss Newpop is unalterably guilty,
THAT Miss Newpop pay to the defendant, Mr. Crusher, 859,999,993
THAT Miss Newpop wed Abram Isaac Ivanoifolitch.
Prosecuting Attorneys. . . .... . . . .
Defendant 's Attorneys ...............
- 1.90 -
I A Ir
Twenty-Fourth Annual Contest
PENNSYLVANIA INTER-COLLEGIATE ORATORICAL
Bomberger Hall, Ursinus College, Collcgeville, PeI1n'u., April 13, 1916
Invocation ........................ DR. GEORGE LESLIE OMWAKE,
President Of Ursinus College
Oration-"The Cosmopolitan Mind" .... C. L. IIIARTIN, F. and M.
Oration-"A National Child Labor Law" JOIIN lnlf. DYER, Lafayette
Piano Solo .............................. Miss ENOLA M. LEWIS
Oration-"Soldiers by Consent" ..... D. STERLING LIGHT, 'Ursinus
Oration-"The European VVar iI1 America" ...................
S. IILIILLER, Gettysburg
Vocal Selection ................................ JOHN M. QIOLLS
Oration-"After the NVar, VVlIat Then" .......................
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .BENJAMIN A. IIIUBBARD, Muhlenberg
Oration-"The Ultimate in Government' ' .....................
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .IIUGII F. IDENIVORTII, Swarthmore
Instrumental Selection ...................... College Orchestra
. AIVARDIN G OF PRIZES
First Prize .... .......... B ENJAMIN A. IIUBBARD, Muhlenberg
Second Prize .... . ............ C. L. IIIARTIN, F. and M.
Third Prize ....... ........ . .D. STERLING LIGHT, Ursinus
PROF. ROBERT S. BIRCH .............. ......... R eading, Pa.
PROE. FRANCIS B. BRANDT ..................... Philadelphia, Pa.
PROF. FRANK W. PINE .......................... Baltimore, Md.
DAVID B. ADLER ........... r ................... ..... L afayette
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SVVARTHMORE vs. FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
College Chapel, MaI'ulI 2, 1917
QUESTION FOR DEBATFIC
RESOLVED, That CoIIg.g'I'ess should enact 1eg:,'islatio11 providing for
compulsory i1l'lllt1'illLl0l1 of disputes between orgamzed labor and
capital fCOl1Sl',lt11tl01li1llty waivedj.
DR. ll. M. J. IQLEIN
SWV3l'tllll1Ol'C Fl'3.1lkll1'1 and Marshall
J. CLARENCE LUKENS, '17 FREDERICK S. FOLTZ, '17
BETLEV XV. BRONK, '19 PAUL AIlBER'F LIUELLER, '18
HAROLD AINSWORTH, '19 PAUL lX,lOYEIl LIMEERT, 118
'W. E. Ll0OREl'lEAD, '18
PROF. C. S. DAVIS ...... ......... . .Steelto11, Pa.
DR. C. I-I. EHRENFELD .... ........ S Tork, Pa.
F. YV. BLACK ................................. Philadelphia, Pa.
The judges decided l11lEI11l1l1011Sly in favor of Franklin and Mar-
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FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL Vs. DICKINSON
Basler Hull, Dickinson College, Friday, March 2, 1917
QUESTION ROR IJEBATE
RESOLVED, That Congress shOuld enact legislation for the com
pulsory 2l1'bItl'2lti01l Of disputes between Organized IRIJO1' and cupi
tal Cconstitutionality waivedj.
DR. J H. LIORGAN
Franklin- and Marshall . Dickinson
IJERCY S. FR1'rz, '17 IQUSSELL R. KOHR, '18
CARL J. REss, '18 IIEREERT JANOLIK, '20
IALBERT R. IILESSNER, '18 .'l'AMEs Q. 1TOLsOR11LE, '20
R. E. RUPPIN, '18, ulteriiate EDWIN R. INIOBHAY, '19, alternate
ROBERT C. BATR, Esq ..... ...... .... 4 . .YOi'k, 'Pu
PROR. HOWARD G. YDIBISLE. . . .... . . . Ilm'i'islmi'g', Pa
PROP. L. Fl. IIIAGINNES.
The judges decided in favor Of the negative.
'- 1.93 -
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Class Day Exercises
C'f:!lI'gv Cmxxpus, Juno 6, 12
Class .l I-oplnooy. . .
Class l ropllocy. .
Class Poom. . .
P1'esoI1tutioII. . .
P1'GSCl1tiltl011. . . . .
IIIQIQIIILJ. .. " ' ' ' ' ' '
Fence Ol'3.tl0ll ........
Acceptance of Fence. . . . . . .
- 1.94 -
..lrl. G. RIPPLE
XV. A. HAIVIMOND
. . .G-. F. 'l4lAMIsuIGIIrr
.F. D. NVENTZEL
.ll lil. liUNKEL
. . . . .M. NV. NIILLER
...P. T. S'I'0NESIl"ER
. . . ..T. G. MOYIEII
.C. XV. DECIIANT
f f , I ,'G I n
Eightieth Annual Commencement of
Franklin and Marshall College
COLLEGE C1f1A1'EL, Tuunslnlxv, JUNE 8, 1916
Salutatory-"The Value of Observation " FREDERICK L. REICHERT
Franklin Oration-"Beauty in Education " .... FRED D. NVENTZEL
Marshall Oration-"Charaetei' and CltlZG11Sllll'JH ..............
NVILLIAM A. 1fAMMOND
Valeflictory--''NVith Apprenticeship Served " ..... J ouN B. Noss
Commencement Address ............. ALISIGIRT P. Bntrlmlclm, M.D.
CONFURIUNG or Diconnns
Unveiling' of Portrait of John S. StZIlll', Pl1.D., DD., LLD.,
Ex-President of Franklin and Marshall College.
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German EX2l1ll11liIi2lO11-Fl1'S1Z Prize... ..... M. NV. MlLI.1GR, '16
Second Prize. ..... R. A. MCCLELLAN, '16
Third Prize.. ........ P. N. Fox, '16
Junior OYetzelJ 01'kL1Z01'1Cill Contest ........... D. ll. FRANTZ, '17
Keller Latin and Greek Prize CSopl1on1orej . . .P, Mf. lniviisinw, '18
Slagen Prize for Prolieieney in G-reek fJ'uniorj ................
NV. ll. SAssAMAN, '17
Coetlieun Fl'0Sll1l12l11 Cratorical Contest ..... ll. D. Amiiousn, '19
Goetliean Soplioniore Cratorieaxl Contest ..... P. M. lnMism:'i', '18
Illiljlflliltlliilll Soplioniore Oratorieul Contest. .l'. A. lX'1UELLEI1, '18
Inter-Society Soplioniore 0rutoric'z1l Contest ..................
P. M. flnmninrr, '18, and P. A. Muisnnnn, '18, tied
lflensel Critical Essaiy Prize Contest fSeniorJ ..................
lf. 'D. 'lVEN'I'ZEli, '16
lilensel Critical lflssay Prize Contest Qllunior and Sophoniorel
LANDis ZDONER, '18
Biology Seliolarsliip. .. . . .F. lj. RiEIG'l-IERT, '16
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Varsity Football Team, 1916
BllANAGER ........ -
ASSlS1'AN'I' ATANAGERS .... . .
Lum' l11ND ....
LEFT TAG RLR ....
LEFT G UARD ....
.RIGIVIT GUARD. . . . .
RJIGHT TACKLE ....
Rlmamr END. ....
QUARTIGR-RAGK . .....
RIG um 11lfALF-BAG1i .
Lum? HALF-RACK. . . .
NV. 11. Keller, Sem.
S. H. 'Waugaman,
J. C. Schmicl, '20
T. B. Lobach
J. A. L'lCPl101'SO11
F. MGL. Forstberg
1lf. P. Rue
V. J. Baluta
lfl. R. Sykes, '19
W. B. Miller, '20
J. E. SCll110lilG1', '18
D. E. Faust, '19
R. lil. Mylin, '16
NV. F. l'rie11
S. H. Xvilllgillllilll
C. L. Greulich
lil. J. Kessler
CA. ll. Irvin
XV. 11. Koller
- 1.98 -
R. Winger '17
. lrl.11let1'icll, '18
. B. Shriver, '18
E. E. Mylin, '16
O. W. Saylor
V. J. Baluta, '20
'W. F. Pricn, '17
. B. l3'orstbcrg', '20
. B. lmbacl1, '17
F. MCL. F01'StD0l'g', '18
L. J. Musser, '17
J. A. McPherson, '17
IC. E. Myliu, 1'-G
. J. Kessler, '18
G-. ll. Irvin, '20
D. A. 'Williams, '18
C. ll. Greulich, '18
l.'. R. Rue, '19
E. R. COVIIIZUI, SCIII.
L. J. Mussel'
1. B. 'Wi11g'e1'
D. A. 1Villiams
E. R. Sykes
R. B. Forstberg'
' at ll 1- it
i I '
The 1916 Football Season
,l l'lWl'l.lJ fl'01l1 the llllll,llJ0l' of points scored a11d games won, the
1916 football seaso11 of the ,Blue and White could ll0t be
terined Slli'C'QSSl'lll. Our oppo11e11ts rolled 11p a total of 189 points,
while o11r tilillll was able to gather o11ly 41. It is not l1a1'd to ac-
eonnt for Olll' 1111n1ero11s defeats. Only four letter 111e11 were
back from last year 's Varsity with which to form a nueleiis, 3.1111
2lltl101lQ'll the lfil'0Slllllilll class brought in seine good 111aterial, the
squad as a wl1ole was llllUSllillly light and i11experie11ced. In ad-
ditio11 to this, the schedule was exceptionally hard. Not to speak
of Pikllll, Syracuse, and liehigh, o11r smaller rival colleges had,
in every instance, the best t0211llS for years. Coaeh Saylor work-
ed hard, and, with the aid of the veteran Captain Mylin, succeeded
in building 11p a pretty fast-travelliiig team near the Ollfl of tl1e
.ln till! lirst ganie, the squad inet the strongest team that has
represe11ted l'e1111 for llllllly years, flllfl, although tl1e Blue and
lVl1ite wearers played their heavier opponents to a standstill i11
the 'first l1all", they weakened i11 tl1e last two periods. Consequently
Penn easily won, 27-0.
For tl1e 'l'ollowing g't1lll0, the Franklin and Marshall warriors
journeyed to Syracuse illlll fought witl1 o11e of the l1eaViest tea111s
i11 tl1e whole C0l1lltl'y. lYearied after their long journey alld light-
ine' -1e'f1i11st e're'1t weight it was llllt natural that Captain Mylin
D Lvl H C 21 9 c l .
and lllS followers were o11telassed a11d decisively defeated by a
In the Swartlnnore ganie, the Blue and NVhite played one of
its hardest and best games of the season. Their opponents were
- 200 -
, V1 ' - .... - . ,
YI'TTOZZA11L'Y for tha tint time iw foovmll history
- me lnrgvst mud smallest cnnmiua mem last Sat-
'1r'1ny. Cxqftamin .White of tho Syracuezc term. tower.
in-1' G feus'6 inches in height nm! welrhi-xr' Spb pounds.
i':1 vuxduufbjceflly tue blggrnt' .lender n enllofo yonm ever
nrmncd, while Milla of P1-nukliu .mtl Mnvslyal! manl-
ureml rf foo1:',less in-height and zipped 1'Jfo1-'bcsuu nt
but 182 poqndl. ' V .. 1 , - ,
much heavier, but had great difficulty in pushing the husky full-
back, Bush, across the line for a lone touchdown, thereby de-
feating Franklin and Marshall, by the same score as they had
overcome Penn the previous week. Several good opportunities
to score were lost by Franklin and Marshall.
The next game was a heart-rending contest. Dickinson came
to Lancaster with a greatly strengthened team and was able to
get two touchdowns before the Blue and iWhite contingent suc-
ceeded in organizing itself. Notwithstanding this, the Carlisle
collegians were clearly outplayed toward the end of the game.
Only one of the several opportunities to score were grasped a11d
the game ended 13-7.
On November 4, the student body accompanied the team to
Iflaverford. The less said about this game the better, for the
Blue and lVhite team had an off day, and was defeated without
much trouble by a score of 21-0.
The next week, we suffered our sixth successive defeat, this
time at the hands of our old rival, Ursinus. In this g'ame, our
fleet-footed half-back, Irvin, suffered a broken right ankle in the
Hrst few minutes of play, thus being incapacitated for the re-
mainder of the season. The final score was 21-7.
The strong Lehigh, team administered another defeat on the
following week, although our boys fought hard, scoring o11e
touchdown and threatening the goal line several other times.
The score was 27-7. ,
The Gettysburg game on Thanksgiving Day must remain a
joyous remembrance to all who witnessed it, the only bright spot
in an otherwise unsuccessful season. Our team trained faith-
fully for several weeks, all the time practicing hard. The result
was that it surprised its most ardent adherents with the smooth-
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ness and excellence of its playing. Gettysburg was confident of
victory, in fact, over-confident, but they had not a single chance
against the desperate assaults of the Blue and White. Tl1e score,
20-13, does not in any degree show how our opponents were
outplayed. Captain Mylin, in his last game for his Alma Mater,
outdid any of his former marvellous feats of generalship and
elusiveness. Time after time, he tore through the Gettysburg
line and around the ends for long gains. Three times, on runs
of from twenty-five to thirty yards, he carried the pigskin across
the last chalk-mark. The defense of the Blue and lVhite too
was good, being almost impregnable. Only on a few occasions
were the Adams County lads able to advance the ball successfully.
The total of six hrst downs tells the story. Their two touch-
downs were scored by the fleet-footed and elusive Rote after long
runs, due largely to the slippery condition of the field and to
The season, ending with a record of one victory and seven de-
feats, has been voted a successful one by students, alumni, and
other interested persons. This statement may seem to be para-
doxical, but it isn't. The failure of success of the football seas-
on at Franklin and Marshall is determined largely by the out-
come of the Gettysburg game, and this great victory so much
overshadows the defeats that there is no question in what cate-
gory the season should be placed.
D. A. iVilliams, a Varsity man for three years, will lead the
team next year. Under his able leadership, and with the sturdy
assistance of the men who will be back and the new students, a
successful season can be predicted.
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SEAsoN or 1911.6
OPP. l K M
U. of P., at Philadelphia ..... .... 2 7 0
Syracuse, at Ithaca, N. Y. .... .... G 1. 0
Swarthmore, at Lancaster .... ., 6 0
Dickinson, at Lancaster ..... .... 1 3 7
-Haverford, at Haverforcl .... .... 2 1 0
-Ursinus, at Oollegeville ...... .... 2 1 7
-Lehigh, at South Bethlehem .... .... 2 7 7
-Gottysburgy at Lancaster ..... .... 1 3 20
Total ..... .... 1 89 41
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1916 Baseball Season
OPP. F. k
l-U. of P., at Philadelphia .... ..... ' Wet Grounds
7-Gettysburg, at llanoastel' ..... .... 4 0
8-Lehigh, at South lB0tlIlGllOlll ........ Snow
17-Colgate, at ilAJZU102ISl101' ........ .... 1 0 9
19-Dickinson, at llancastei' ............ 2 6
.29--lX'l.Cl'CQI'Sl5111'g', at ll'l0l'00l'Sll1l1'g .... 2 1
ii-Midcllelnwy, at Miclcllolmry, V t. ..... 5 4
8-St. Lawrence U., at Clinton, N. Y.. . . 4 2
9-Clarkson Tech., at l,0lZSfliUll, N. Y.. . . 0 7
10-llainilton College, Clinton, N. Y. .... Rain
11-Colgate, at .lAliZ1llllllI01l, N. Y. ......... 11 8
12-Seton flslfall, at South Orange, N. J .Cancelled
123-lIavo1'fo1'd, at Qltlaverforcl ........... 3 7
25-Ursinus, at Lancaster .............. Rain
27-Penn State, at State College, l'a. .... 15
:lil-lll'Sl1ll'lS, at Collogeville ........ 2 2
31-Gettyslnn'g', at G0l2l2j'Slll1l'g .... 3 2
fi-'Dic'kinson, at Carlisle ...... 2 1
7-Alumni, at lllanoastel' ..... .... R ain
Q Totals . . . .... 64 54
0 12312 W'
. 'E "
A ,fa ' f" J ,,
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1916 Varslty Baseball Team
Manager . . .
Third-base . .
Center-field .... . .
Right-field ..... ....................
E. E. MYLIN II. K. R. HOLSTON
R. NV. HONSBERGE1:
R. L. I-IERBST T. B. LOBACHQ
J. H. TATOLLINGER
C. J. r.DR1ER
- .206 -
D. H. ISTUNKEL, '16
T. B. LOBACH, '17
A. S. TTERMAN, '16
R. XV. TTONSBERGER, '16
JOHN M. REED
J. NV. NVITHERSPOON
B. K. BMNKMAN
Cr. R. TIETRTCH
VARSITY BASEBALL TEABI
ii IJ E 9
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l 1 A ...
FTER being absent from the diamond for one year, Frank-
A lin and Marshall made its appearance in the baseball a1'ena
during the 1916 season. The season can hardly be placed in the
success category, only three games out of a total of 13 contests
played resulting in victories. ,
The team was coached throughout the season by John M. Reed,
a former star athlete at Holy Cross, where he played on the same
teams as did "Bill " Carrigan and "Jack" Barry, ex-manager and
manager of the Boston Red Sox. "Artie" Herman, '16, captained
the team u11til the middle of May when he joined the Gettysburg
Blue Ridge League tea111. His place was take11 by llonsberger,
'16, D. H. Kunkel, '16, started the season as manager, but was
replaced by T. B. Lobach, '17,
The team played a good game throughout the major part of
the season, scoring 54 runs as compared to 64 for the Blue a11d
NVhite's opponents. lVhile but three games were won, five of the
defeats were inflicted by the narrow margin of one tally.
The infield was especially strong and the outfield played a game
that was not far behind in quality. The weakness was found in
the battery positions, with the catching staff being especially weak.
The season was scheduled to open on Saturday, April 1, when
Franklin and Marshall was to have lined up against the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania nine on the Franklin Field grounds in
Philadelphia . However this day proved to be one of the pro-
verbial "April Fool" days and the game was not played because
of wet grounds.
The season finally got under way on Friday, April 7, when
Gettysburg appeared on XVllll3.1llSOI1 Field for the initial contest
of the year. The Battlefield Collegians were able to do little with
the offerings of Hollinger, but managed to score four runs with the
aid of errors. Franklin and Marshall was unable to hit Miller.
fflf"lmgf, ameri al
gp- .Q ,, " Q sl
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l ' l Hill
Tl1e next game was scheduled to he played with the Lehigh Uni-
versity squad on the South Bethlehem held, hut seven inches of
snow covered the ground.
Franklin and Marshall went down to defeat for the second time
of the season in a heart-reiiding co11test o11 April 7 011 Williamson
Field. Colgate turned tl1e trick this time. At the start of the
ninth inning, Franklin a11d Marshall was leading hy a 9-8 score.
A Colgate player drove the hall to the ticket oflice in center-field
for a homer in the visitors' half, tying the score after two men
were out. In a comedy of errors in the tenth, started when illols-
to11 dropped a third strike, the New York lads pushed the winning
Franklin and Marshall gained its 'lirst victory two days later
XYllG11 the Blue and 'White batters punished severely two Dickin-
son twirlers. lflollinger held the Carlisle lads safe at all ti111es.
The score was 6-2.
Another defeat was suffered o11 April 29 when Franklin and
Marshall journeyed to lilercershurg to meet the Mercershurg
Academy nine. Poor hase-running lost this contest hy a 2-1
On Friday, May 5, the team left for a northern trip, to extend
through Vermont, New York, New Jiersey, and Pennsylvania.
This trip was concluded on Saturday, May 13. Two victories and
three defeats was the record made.
O11 May 6, the team met the strong Middlhury College tllillll at
Middlehury, Vt., and went down to defeat hy a 5-4 score. A
ho111e run gave Franklin and Marshall's opponents this game, the
second time that a circuit drive sent the Blue and NVhite down to
defeat during the season.
On May 8, St. Lawrence University, formerly coached hy Coach
Reed, inflicted another defeat. The score was 4 to 2. Vtfeller
pitched for Franklin and Marshall and held his opponents to
three hits, hut hunched errors permitted the New York Staters
to tally four runs in the sixth. Franklin and Marshall lost an
-- 20.9 -
X I I f
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'. Gi1f'i5'l . -'T,J'5:4 ,,, """ --
1'-'!v,'.:a1m-' fag-1, QC
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opportunity to sew up the game in the eighth when three men
were on base Hilti none we1'e out. However, the opposing twirler
tightened up and no score resulted.
On the following day, the first victory of the trip was gained
when Clarkson Tech. fell easily by a 7-U score. Colgate won
on May ll by a 11-8 score. The gaine scheduled to be played
with Seton Hall on May 1.2 was cancelled because of the death of
the Seton Hall captain. -
The trip was concluded on Saturday when Haverford was forcei
to bow before Coach Reed's men by a 7-3 score. liletrich pitched
well and the big clubs of the Blue Hlld Vlhite were lousy during
the nine innings, a total of 'Ii'I'teen hits being recorded.
On May 25 rain interfered with the Ursinus game after the
Collegeville lads had gained a C3-0 lead with only three innings
fayed. "Jing" Johnson, now with the Philadelphia Athletics,
twirled. On May 27, the Blue and NVhite was badly battered at
State College when Penn State trampled over them by a 15-5
score. Errors aided the Centre Countians.
After being shut out 2-0 for eight innings, Franklin and Mar-
shall awoke in the ninth inning of the game with Ursinus at
Collegeville on May 30. Two runs were scored, but in the last
part of this inning Ursinus got busy and managed to squeeze
another tally across, but not without the aid of errors. On the
following day, Gettysburg inflicted another defeat by the same
score as Ursinus had done, 3-2.
The tenth defeat of the season was recorded on June 6 when
Franklin and Marshall journeyed to Carlisle for the annual Class
Day game with Dickinson College. None of the senior members
of the team were able to acocmpany the squad and so, with numer-
ous substitutes, the team was forced to bow in defeat by a 2--1
No inter-collegiate base ball is being played during the 1917
season, all inter-collegiate sports having been abandoned during
the war crisis and military training inaugurated.
' if ,,, - ff
Jan. 12-SNV2t1'lZll1l1Ol'Q, at SW3.l'tll1l101'C ..... .... 4 G
Jan. 1:3-Ul'SlllllS, at Collegeville ....... .... 3 0
J an. 20-Gettysburg, at Lalleastel' ..... .... 3 9
Jan. 27-Lehigh, at Lalleastel' ......... .... I 39
Feb. 2-Temple, at Pllilaclelplxia ....... .... 4 2
Feb 3-Pratt Institute, at Brooklyn .... .... 4 5
Feb 10-Ursinus, at l12IllC21StGI' ............. .... 2 7
Feb. 15-Ca1"11eg'ie Tech., at Lancastel' ........ .... 3 1
Feb 24-Bucknell University, at Lewisburg' ........ 56
Feb 28-Temple, at Lallcastel' ............... .... 2 9
Mar. 3-Lafayette, ut Easton ........ .... .... 4 9
Mar. 6-Gettysburg, at Gettysburg .... .... 4 6
Totals ..................................... 479
NVon, 43 Lost, 8g P9l'CQ11tilgG, 333.
... 211 ..
I. H fr
L ' W5
Varsity Basketball Team
Manager ...... .... .......... .
Assistant 1ui11121Q,'0l'S .... .
Captain ............ . .
Coach .... ............ .
Right Forward ..... ..........
Loft Forward .... ....
Centre ......... . . .
Right Guard .... ....
Luft Guard .................. ....
The individual records follow:
Quinn .... ..... 1 2
llobach . . . .... .12
Mountz .... ..... 1 2
F. Garvey .... ..... 1 2
Marshall . . . .... .10
B. Garvey . . . . . . 9
M0l,llCl'SO1l . . . . . . 5
Brubaker . . . . . 2
lC0llI'CS ........... .............. 1
"', attomptud, 1655 H, attempted, 48.
- 212 -
. . .D. H. FRANTZ, '17
G. W. MICHAEL, '18
F. C. BALD, '18
T. M. LEINBACII, '18
. TITUS LOBACH, '17
O. W. SAYLOR
.F. GARVEY, B. GARVEY
0 Goals F.G. Pts.
24 110' 108
29 31" 89
34 0 68
24 0 48
. 0 10
4 0 8
2 0 4
0 0 0
0 0 0
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEABI
, fillilflllllllt ..
l W .Q,--L "'4 L
RANKLIN and Marshall's 1917 basketball season can scarcely
be termed an unqualified success, either from the financial
point of View or from the viewpoint of the 11un1be1' of games won.
During the playing season, between 95150 and 35200 was lost o11
the team and only four of the 1.2 games played resulted in victories.
However, the return of Franklin and Marshall to the basket-
ball cage as an inter-collegiate contestant met with the general
satisfaction of the student body as a whole, despite the poor show-
ing of the team. Games were played with teams out of Franklin
and Marshall's class and most of the colleges in the class of the
.Blue and lVhite were represented by unusually strong contingents.
The four Franklin and Marshall victories were gained from two
teams, both Ursinus and Temple University falling on both their
own and foreign floors before the onslaughts of the Blue and White.
Gettysburg conquered Saylor's proteges in two conflicts and
Swarthmore, Lehigh, Pratt Institute, Carnegie Tech., Bucknell, and
Lafayette, each gained a single victory.
"Shorty" Mountz did good work on the floor, having had an
average of almost three field goals per game. Quinn, F. Garvey,
and Lobach also did good 'work on the offensive. Marshall and
Lobach did good defensive work. However, at no time did any one
one man stand out particularly as the mainstay of the team. Espe-
cial attention was paid to the development of teamwork.
The initial game was played on the Swarthmore floor on Friday
evening, January 12, when the Little Quakers succeeded in trip-
ping Captain Lobach and his men by a 46-39 score. The game
was well played and exceedingly closely contested throughout,
especially in the second half. The hall was poorly lighted and
1 0 'im'
, y 5111101111110
Franklin and Marshallis 111011 were una11le to get started during
the first half. lrlowever, the Blue a11d White was gradually forging
closer as the fi11a1 whistle sounded.
On the following evening, January 13, the tossers journeyed to
Collegeville a11d gained t11e first Victory of t11e season over the
Ursinus lads, score, 34-30. Franklin and Marshall's representa-
tives played a strong game, both o11 the defensive and o11 the
Tl1e first home game of the season was played on Saturday
evening, January 20, when the G-ettysburg team conquered Frank-
lin a11d Marshall by a 39-512 score. Captain Campbell, the lilllliy
star centre of the visitors, l1ad an especially good night and was all
over the fioor, scoring te11 two-pointers during the game. The visi-
tors seemed to be playing amid l'10l'SOSll0GS lZlll'01l,QQl'l0llt the gitlllfl,
for goals were scored from almost any angle and from almost a11y
distance. Fra11kli11 a11d lVIarshall's shooting was exceedingly in-
Lehigh Universityls representatives were the Junior Weel: at-
traction. This game was played on Saturday evening, January
27, when Franklin and Marshall was again compelled to bow in
defeat, this time by a 39 to 21 score. Creighton, the Lehigh centre,
secured the tip-off practically every time, thus giving his team a
big advantage. The Blue and 1Vl1ite was able to score but four
field goals, two i11 each half.
On Friday evening, February 2, Coach Saylor took his men 011
a trip and first dropped off at Philadelphia to meet the Temple
'University team. Through the excellent work, both defensive and
offensive, of Captain Lobach, Franklin and Marshall won this
,game by a 44-42 score. Lobach tallied six field goals.
On the following evening, Saturday, February 3, Franklin and
Marshall met the Pratt Institute team at Brooklyn. This game
resulted in another defeat. The score was 45 to 29. The personal
1 2f3.e1:?,,1ff'ii-iff? V A
170111 1'111e was 21l12Ll1l10l10il 111 tl1is contest, whieh, 1'o11seq11e11t1y, was
ll1ZU'1'0l1 with 11111011 111ll10CGSSEIl'y l'01lQQll1lCSS.
O11 S2IlQll1'lll'1y evening, F0l11'112Il'y 111, lll'Sl111lS "bit tl1e d11st 01'
tl1e s111'01111 ti111e ol' the SOZISOII at tl1e 11211111 of F1'11l1kl11l 211111 Mar-
shall by a 411-+27 seore. T11is 1.231110 was played 011 tl1e lfl1'2't11lilll1
211111 1Xl211's11all floor. Captain 1101121011 H1111 Marshall played a ste1'-
li11g game 011 till' 1101111180 while Q11i1111 211111 F. Garvey di11 the best
work 011 tl1e offense.
Carnegie 'l'e1'h. 11101111011 off at 11a111faster 011 its lflasteru trip
011 '1lll1ll'SllZly 0V0l1ll1Q,', ,lfl0111'l1i1l'Y 15, a1111 i11f1i1'ted a110tl1er defeat
011 F1'i111lilll1 211111 Marsliall. Tl1e score was 31 t0 21. The Pitts-
burgliers se1-111'1-11 21.11 early 10311 and 111ai11tai11e11 it t11r011gho11t tl1e
F1'a11kli11 211111 Marshall lost 211101211017 game 011 Saturday 11igl1t,
F0l1l'1121l'Y 24. This ti111e it was tl1e fast iB11Clil1Gl1 q11i11tette, playing
at 11ewisb111'g, which t11r11e1l tl1e triek by tl1e score of 56 to 17.
The 1581119 was 111H1'1'0ll by several features, which made it rather
1111p1easa11t for tl1e Blue and 1Vl1ite. Fl'iU1lilll1 211111 Marshall was
liaiidieapped by tl1e 11se of 2111 exceptionally light ball a11d a poorly
ligl1te11 floor, both of which 11121110 it very difficult to pass. The ga111e
was 111111s11al1y 1'0Hg'l1. Ill addition, Marshall was o11t of tl1e game
a11d this decidedly ll1t91'f0l'OLl with the team work.
The last 1101110 basketball game of tl1e season was staged on
NVed11es1lay evening, February 28, Wll011 tl1e fast Te111ple Uni-
versity 'five WQl1t 110w11 to defeat in a well-played game, 41-29.
The Temple five appeared 011 t11e floor 11ete1'111i11e11 to wi11 and to
revenge itself for tl1e defeat of tl1e earlier part of tl1e season.
But it was 111106111211 to tl1e oeeasioii. l1Tl0l1l1lZZ S'C2't1'1'QIl for Frank-
li11 and 1V1a1's11all wit11 eight field goals.
Fighting against a 111111111 heavier team, tl1e F1'a11lilll1 a11d Mar-
sl1al1 live were foreecl to 21f'lUl0NVlOflQQO defeat at tl1e 112111113 of the
Lafayette team on tl1e l21lZiL9'l',S floor 011 Saturday night, March 3.
,fra--Y' VM, ,V ----H
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t .132-w:,',rpp1.1., qw-ia-1,-'fi:in:mn?f-2 - ,L
The final score was 49-34. The Franklin and Marshall team
startesl out with a rush, scoring six points in the first few minutes
ol' play, but then its opponents came back strong and the half'
ended 235-15, with Franklin and Marshall behind. .Lafayette does
not have a floor suitable for play so the two teams met on a large,
poorly illmninted floor i11 l'hillipsbu1'g, two miles from Easton.
This floor was quite slippery, which rendered fast play impossible.
'During the last period of play, the Franklin and Marshall team
outplayed its opponents, excelling them in. passing and out-
scoring them by three points. For the Blue and 'White, Mountz,
llobaeh, and Marshall excelled in floor work. Quinn caged 18 out
of 20 tries from the 'foul line.
The Franklin and Marshall basketball team went down to de-
i"eat at the hands of the Gettysburg five on the latter's floor
on Tuesday night, March G. The hnal score was 46-32. It was
the last game of' the season 'l'or both teams, and it proved to be,
likewise, the roughest and hardest fought game of the year.
'During the first ten minutes off play, the Franklin and Marshall
tossers held the lead by a small margin, but from that time on,
the Gettysburg five kept pushing ahead and the first half ended
22-14 in its favor. The second period was even more closely
contested than the first, both sides at times showing some excep-
tionally fast play. The Franklin and Marshall team showed better
teamwork and even excelled its opponents in passing, but
Campbell, Gettysburg's star centre, proved to be too much for
them. During the course of the game, he caged. seven goals, several
of which were from the middle of the floor, and shot 16 out of 20
foul goals, 15 of which were consecutive.
SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
XVOI1, 2g Lust, 1 g 'P0l'00lltEIQO, 1367.
Mm1agJ,'c1'. . . ...... ........ ........ ' B . XV. ,IQU'I"l'I'1Nl5lulmI 1
TP. B. Gfmvlcv
Captain. .. ...... .. ..
Al-JOBAUI r, 1lII+1Rl3S'I7
'liigllt 'I4'm'w:1rrl .... . . . . . .
lmft Fm'wm'cl ....
Cantor ......... . . .
Right Guard. .. ..
Loft G'-uzlrd. . . . .
-- 218 --
JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
XVOH, 0: Lost, 3g POI'i'01lti1Q'P, 000.
Mmmgw-l'... .... ....... .
Loft F0l'W2ll'll. .
Center. ..... . .
Rigllt Gllzml. .
lqoft Guau'd. ,
H. S. RflCKEll'I'
W. .IQ Moumvz
M ou Nw
SOPHOMORE BASK ETBALL TEAM
XYUII, lg Lost, 25 I'urc'v11tz1g'c-, 32333,
Captain. . .
Right Guard. .
Left Guard .... ......... . . .
D. ll. FAUST
NV. J. Tfoovmn
W01auN1m, G Ill
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM
NVOII, fig Lost, Og 'l?e1'cc:11tug'u, L000.
Captain. . .
Couch. . . . .
Right fl4'orwur'd .... ........ . . .
Right Guard. . .
Left Guard. . .
C. S. ,HIIAIJEBIIANII
W. K. llwNnv
J. A. lXlc'l'1mnsoN
.l l 1LmcuAss, l l ARTMAN
Q U 1 NN
lg 1 'mmm
SENIORS, 413 SOPHOMORES, 28.
FRESHMEN, 23 J'UN1ons, 0 CFo1'feitJ.
FRESHMEN, 215 SENIORS, 20.
SOP1-IOMORES, 353 J UNIORS, 34.
SENIORS, 435 JUNIORS, 20.
FRESHMEN, 253 S091-IOMORES, 21.
FRESHMEN .V . . .... .3
SENIORS ..... ..... 2
SOPHOMORES . . . . . . . .1
J Umons ..... ..... 0
'f-Lf HW' 45
' 5 , "H -l -H '4 Y
1916 Track Season
ll'l2l11Ll,g0l' ............ ..f.M. D. Sc11AwNE1:, '16
Assistant ll1Zl.112.1g'Q1' .... . .. G-. J. NV-ILLAUER, ,17
Captain ........... .... T ll. T. MARTONE, '17
Coach .... . . . .... - .......... JOHN M. IREED
Apr. 29-P01111 Relays.
May 6-Miclfllo Atlillltlfi Status Meet.
May 13-Tllilllglllill' Moet.
May 20-L0bil1l01l Valley.
May 27--H,zll'VL'L1'Cl I1ltC1'-COll6g'li1l1GS.
. 212' 137' 32 'i
IEWED as a whole, Franklin and lll2l1'SlltIll,S 1916 Track
season was only fairly successful. In the Penn Relays, the
relay team managed to wing in the Middle Atlantic States Meet,
the team finished seventh, as compared with fifth the preceeding
year, in the Triangular Meet, Franklin and Marshall was again
forced to be content with second place, in the dual meet with Leb-
2111011 Valley, the Blue and Wliite were conquerors, but in the Har-
vard events, no men succeeded in placing.
Much of the credit for the year's wo1'k must bc given to T. T.
Martone, '16, who captained the squad. This phenomenal sprinter
did good work in all the events in which he was entered. In the
Middle Atlantic States Meet, he clipped one-lifth second from the
quarter-mile record of the organization.
Captain-elect Coxe, Michael, and Greulich also did good work
as runners. Smith did fair work in the weights. Gernant won his
letter with his high-jumping, Marshall in the pole vault, and
Dechant in the broad jump.
-- 2.24 -
c A, -
VARSITY TRACK. TEAM
1 A Hmm? f "
Ti-in PENN RELAYS
Through the splendid finish of Captain Martone, the Franklin
and Marshall relay team won event number 50 at the University
of Pennsylvania Relays on Saturday, April 29, on Franklin Field,
Philadelphia. "Marty" ran the final lap in 51 seconds. The Cap-
tain started twelve yards behind the leader and, after passing two
fast runners, broke the tape at the end of one of the prettiest races
of th day and in the fastest race ever run on Franklin Field by
any Franklin and Marshall Teain. The tinie of the race was
3.33 2-5. Michael, Greulich, and Coxe were the other Franklin
and Marshall runners, in the order named. Muhlenberg, Catholic
University, and 1Vashington and Jefferson finished second, third,
and fourth, respectively, in this event. No other Franklin and
Marshall men were entered.
THE LIIDDLE AYFIJANTITIC S'rA'rns MEET
The Blue and NVhite track teain secured seventh place in the
Middle Atlantic States Inter-Collegiate Track Meet, held at New
York University, New York City, on Saturday, May 13. It scored
12 points. New York University won the ineet with a total of 25
Captain Martone set a new inark in this ineet when he ran the
first heat of the quarter niile in 50 Sl-5 seconds. In a hard race, he
won the final heat of the 440-yard dash in the afternoon. Michael
took second in the 220-yard dash and fourth in the 100-yard dash.
Coxe captured second in the two-inile run. Smith and Musser
qualified in the weights, and Hager in the low hurdles, hut none
of them placed.
The events in which Franklin and Marshall placed follows:
100-Yard Dash-Won hy IG. Webber, Muhlenberg, J. Evains, Lafayette, second, H.
Leeper, Lafayette, third, G. lifichael, F. and M., fourth. Time, 10 4-5 seconds.
-- 220 -
' My 24y y1. "n"-a
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r ai , 7 13 X-
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t W1,21ea:.'lac:i:,x.ffiii 'Nl:rl?skx'.1':f1iS-I? Y. , , 4'
220-Yard Dash--NVon hy M. Mesleh, Stevensg G. Michael, F. and M., secondg M.
Morrissey, Lehigh, thirdg A. Townsend, New York, 'fourth. Time, 23 2-5 seconds.
4-10-Yard Dash-Won by T. Martone, F. and M., A. F. Lent, New York, secendg P.
llaway, Lehigh, third, J. Colehan, Rutgers, fourth. Time, 51 3-5 seconds.
Two-Mile Run--Won by lil. Flood, Dickinson, L. Coxe, F. and M., secondg D. Clem-
ent, llaverford, third, tl. Barrick, Lafayette, fourth. 'l'iine, 10 minutes, 5 l'5 seconds.
New York University ............... . 25
Lafayette ............ . . . 2-l
Rutgers ............. . . I 9
Swartlnnere . . . . . ISM
Lehigh ................. . . . 1.-1 TA
Dickinson ............... . . . 121A
Franklin and Marshall . . . . . . 12
Stevens ................ . . . 11 'Ag
Haverford .... . SM
Muhlenberg .... . 6
Lebanon Valley ......... . 2
GCl1iLySlJlll'g' .............. . 1
WVashingten and Jefferson . . . . . . . ll
THE TRIANGULAR Mum'
For the second consecutive time Dickinson won the 7l7riangnlar
meet, held on NVilll2J.1I1S011 Field on Saturday, May 20, with a
total of 55145 pointsg Franklin Zlllfl Marshall finished second with
4415 points, and Bucknell took third position with 26 points.
Dickinson, by this victory, secured the second leg on the loving
cup, donated hy Franklin and Marshall to he awarded to the team
first winning three meets. Franklin and Marshall also has two
legs on this cup, having won in 1913 and 1914. Bucknell has failed
to win any of the meets to date.
Dickinson had one of the strongest teams it has ever put on the
'field during this season. Men from that institution were entered
in every event. Bucknell 's team was exceptionally weak and man-
aged to secure a single first place during the afternoon. but man-
aged to secure enough second places to prevent Franklin and Mar-
shall from winning the meet.
' rf -
A . ,cl Q. -
Captain Martone, of Franklin and Marshall, was the particu-
lar star of the meet. 1-le took Iirst place in two events and tied in
a third. He won the 100-yard dash and the quarter-mile run.
In the 220-yard dash, he ran one of the prettiest races of the
afternoon against Michael, of Franklin and Marshall. Michael
led in this race until the last few yards, when Martone forged
closer and the two Blue and White runners crossed the tape in a
A su1n111ary shows that Dickinson scored six firsts, iive seconds,
and seven thirds, Franklin and Marshall, five Iirsts, iive seconds,
and live thirds, Bucknell, one iirst, six seconds, and three thirds.
100-Yard Dash-Won by Martone, F. and M., Michael, F. and M., second, Atkinson,
Dickinson, third. Time, 10 2-5 seconds.
220-Yard Dash-Tie for first between Michael, F. and M., and Martone, F. and M.,
Atkinson, Dickinson, third. Time, 22 2-5 seconds.
4-L0-Yard Dash--NVon hy Martone, F. and M., Garner, Dickinson, second, Greulich,
F. and M., thi1'd. Time, 51 2-5 seconds.
880-Yard Dash-Won hy Cook, Dickinson, Garner, Dickinson, second, Pearce, Buck-
nell, third. Time, 2 minutes, 7 seconds.
One-Mile Run-Won by Zimmerman, Dickinson, Bachman, Bucknell, second, Saul,
Dickinson, third. Time, 4 minutes, 50 1-5 seconds.
Two-Mile Run-Won hy Flood, Dickinson, Coxe, F. and M., second, Butt, Bucknell,
thrird. Time, 10 minutes, 14 seconds.
120-Yard High Hurdles-NVon by Lawrence, Bucknell, Wallace, Dickinson, second,
Marshall, F. and M., third. Time, 17 1-5 seconds.
220-Yard Low Hurdles-Won hy Smith, Dickinson, Lawrence, Bucknell, second,
Hager, F. and M., third. Time, 27 seconds.
Pole Vault-XVon hy Pearce, Dickinson, 11 feet, Glass, Bucknell, second, 10 feet, 6
inches, Ma1'shall, F. and M., third, 9 feet.
High Jump--NVon by Ham, Dickinson, 5 feet, 0 inches, Ganzel, Bucknell, second,
5 feet, 4 inches, Gernant, F. and M., and Palm, Dickinson, tied for third, 5 feet, -L
inches. Palm won on the toss.
Broad Jump-Won by Pearce, Dickinson, 21 feet,2 inches, Dcchant, F. and M.,
second, 20 feet, 4 inches, Palm, Dickinson, third, 19 feet, 105 inches.
Shot-Put-Won by Smith, F. and M., -L1 feet, 2 inches, Williams, Bucknell, second,
259 feet, Ilumer, Dickinson, third, 37 feet, 7 inches.
Hammer Throw-Won by Palm, Dickinson, 131 feet, S inches, Smith, F. and M.,
second, 123 feet, 2 inches, Greenig, Dickinson, third, 115 feet, 101,43 inches.
r 1 lx
Discus Throw-l1Von by Smith, F. and M., 108 feet, 4 inches, Ganzel, llueknell, see-
oml, 106 feet, 4 inches, Leighton, Bucknell, third, 100 feet, 4 inches.
Oilicials-Re1'eree, U. B. Long' QYalejg Timer, II. H. Beck QLehighjg Judges, W.
Ileitshue fCornellj, M. T. Joy, QYeatesj, F. C. Gnrwoodg Measurcr, C. L. Miller
Qllaverfordjg Starter, F. NV. Prochtelg Announcer, M. NV. Jones, Aides, VV. Griflith,
B. Glidden, Captain, F. and M., T. T. Martoneg Manager, F. and M., M. D. Scliailinerg
Assistant Manager, F. and M., G. J. 1rVillauerg Manager, Bucknell, S. M. Davenport,
Manager, Dickinson, J. II. Courtney.
323: Q- 2'
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14' 5556005575 f-1633171
Jvents. g,.:,.,:,.,g,..,::',:::,'m S 5 F 5
900022603 .ir 25'
lpmekinson ............. .... 1 1 si s rs 5 :a 5 5 5m is 1 rs 0- 5515
Franklin and Marshall ...... ....... 8 S 6 0 0 3 1 1 1 IA! Il 5 3 5- 4416
Bucknell .................... ......... 0 0 0 1 3 1 5 3 3 3 0 3 0 4- 26
9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 Sl 9 9 9 Si Sl-lflli
Ti-in LEBANON VALLEY MEET
The plucky efforts of Captain Martone, who was quite ill and
had been warned by a physician not to participate in the meet,
wo11 the duai meet with Lebanon Valley for Franklin and Marshall.
This event was held on lVil.liamson Field on Saturday, May 27.
Lebanon Valley drew dang'erously near as the final event, the
half-mile run, was called. Franklin and Marshall needed to take
second place in this event to win. Although having' previously
taken part in several events, both Captain Martone and Coxe shed
their blankets and entered this event. They finished in first and
second places and clinched the meet for their Alma Mater. The
times in most of the events were slow.
In the weights, usually good point winners for Franklin and
Marshall, Smith was utterly helpless before the prowess of the
Lebanon Valley captain, Von Berghey, who took first place in each
of the three events. Smith managed to capture two seconds and
one third in the three events.
-- 22.9 --
f'- fy c "'
with H' 1
100-Yard DHSll-'NVOII by Michael, F.
Laughlin, Lebanon Valley, third. Time,
220-Yard Dash-Won by Michael, F.
Laughlin, Lebanon Valley, third. Time,
-140-Yard Dash-Won by Martone, F.
and Greulieh, F. and M., third. Time,
Half Mile Run-Vllon by Martone, F.
Lebanon Valley, third. Time, 2 minutes, 7 seconds.
and M., Evans, Lebanon Valley, second,
and M., Evans, Lebanon Valley, second,
and M., McLaughlin, Lebanon Valley, second,
and M., Coxe, F. and M., second, and Long,
One Mile Run-Won by Potter, Lebanon Valley, Tansig, F. and M., second, and
Limbert, F. and M., third. Time, 4 minutes, 53 seconds.
Two Mile Run-NVon by Coxe, F. and M., Long, Lebanon Valley, second, and Potter,
Lebanon Valley, third. Time, 10 minutes, 56 seconds.
120-Yard Hurdles Chighj-Won by Gcrnant, F. and M., Marshall, F. and M., second,
and Horstick, Lebanon Valley, third. Time, 10 4-5 seconds.
220-Yard Hurdles flowj-NVon by Hager, F. and M., Tulford,
ond, and l-lorstick, Lebanon Valley, third. Time, 27 4-5 seconds.
Pole Vault-1fVon by Marshall, F. and M., Shannon, Lebanon
Horstick, Lebanon Valley, third. Height, 5 feet, 21,5 inches.
lligh Jump-Won by Gernant, F. and M., Shannon, Lebanon
Horstick, Lebanon Valley, third. Height, 5 feet 215 inches.
Broad .lump-VVon by Dechant, F. and M., Mickey, Lebanon
Barlow, F. and M., third. Distance, 20 feet, 105 inches.
Shot Put Q16 pounds,-Won by Von Berpghey, Lebanon Valley
second, and Mackbart, Lebanon Valley, third. Distance, 42 feet,
, Smith, F. and M.,
Hammer Throw--VVon by Von Berpghcy, Lebanon Valley, Mickey, Lebanon Valley,
second, and Smith, F. and M., third. Distance, 112 feet, 61,42 inches.
Discus Throw-1Von by Von B0l'LIllUj', Lebanon Valley, Smith, F. and M., second,
and Mickey, Lebanon Valley, third. Distance, 110 feet, S inches.
I.an M. L.
100 Yard .... . . . . . . . . . 5 9
220 Yard . . . 5 4 9
-L-L0 Yard . . . . 6 3 9
SSO Yard . . . S 1 9
One Mile . . . . 4 5 9
Two Mile . . - 5 4 9
120 Hurdle . . . . 8 1 9
220 Hurdle . . . . 5 4 9
Pole Vault . . . . 5 4 9
High Jump . . . 5 4 9
Broad Jump . . . - 6 3 9
Shot Put ..... - 3 6 9
Hammer ...... - 1 3 9
Discus . . .1 .... - 3 5 9
Totals . . ..... . 69 57 126
- 230 --
I sqm "
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Manager ............ ............ I t. A. ATCCLELLAN, '16
Assistant Manager .... ...... C . C. lllunrns, '17
Captain ................................... D. ll. lilTNKEl,, ,16
D. lil. IQUNKEL, '16 T. M. LEINBACII, ,18 C. C. Munnn, '17
TENNIS at Franklin and Marshall, during the season of 1916,
received splendid support from the students of the College.
A progressive tournament, inaugurated by Prof. J. Nevin Schaef-
fer, was held. The first six men of the list were classed as the
Varsity squad, and from this number the team was picked. Cap-
tain Kunkel and T. M. Ileinbach played first and second, respect-
ively. The other members of the squad were R. A. McClellan, P.
N. Fox, Gerald G-ise, and R. A. Livingston.
Five inter-collegiate contests and a match with the Reading,
Pa. Country Club were played during the season. In four in-
stances, Franklin and Marshall was victorious, while twice the
Blue and NVhite was compelled to lower its colors in defeat. Owing
to the lack of funds for tennis support, only two men, Captain D.
II. Kunkel and T. M. Leinbach, composed the team. In the St.
.Iohn's match, Manager R. A. McClellan replaced Captain D. I-I.
Kunkel, who, as manager of the baseball team,vwas absent from
-- 231 -
. - -f' si
if :W ir
Joseph S. Richards, '11, a student at the Theological Seminary,
undertook to coach the team. His guidance proved quite success-
ful until he was forced to give up coaching owing to pressure of
other work. Prof. Ji. Nevin Schaeffer, who may rightly be termed
the father of inter-collegiate tennis at Franklin and Marshall, then
undertook to coach the team. il.'10WOVG1', his work in the classroom
and his other duties prevented him from giving much time to the
squad. Throughout the season, the play of the Franklin and Mar-
shall men was rather erratic. This lack of steadiness cost the
team many games. Assistant Manager Muehe had charge of the
team after Manager McClellan left College at the beginning of
the Senior Vacation.
A formidable schedule has been arranged for the 1917 season,
and with a longer playing season, owing to the lateness of Com-
mencement, it is expected that nine inter-collegiate matches will
R. L. Herbst, '17, won the singles championship in the annual
fall tournament this year and T. M. Leinbaeh was runner-up.
Through the generosity of F. C. "Pop', Garwood and Prof. ll. 11.
Beck, a splendid racquet and a handsome silk umbrella, respective-
ly, were awarded to these men.
The 1916 record follows:
April 29-At Lancaster, Reading Country Club, 2, F. and M., 6.
May 6-At Lancaster, St. .l'ohn's 33 F. and M., 0.
May 13-At Carlisle, Dickinson, 2, F. and M., 1.
May 20-At Lancaster, Gettysburg, 13 F. and M., 2.
May 27-At Lancaster, Dickinson, 1, F. and M., 2.
June 3-At Swarthmore, Swarthmore, 0, F. and M., 2 train
- 23.2 -
Leinbach, T. M fbyej
Miller J. D.
Myers, H. F.
Mueller Qbyej -
Smith,, W. S. Qbycj
Henry, W. K. Qhyej
Fall Tennis Tournament
The annual fall Tennis Tournament was completed on Thurs-
day, October 23. Prof. H. H. Beck presented a fine raquet to R. L.
Herbst '17, the winner. F. C. Garwood presented an umbrella to
T. M. Leinbach, '18, the runner-up.
5 6-8, 10-S, 6-2
I 6-3, 6-2
641, 6-4, 4-6, G-2
8-6, 4-G, 6-1 I
3-6, 6-4, 7-5
4-6, 6-2, 6--1, 6-3
10-s, 2-6, 6-f: J
S-6, 2-6. S
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A Soccer S
Soccer at Franklin and Marshall has had a varied career.
Franklin and Marshall joined the Lancaster District Soccer
League five years ago when this English sport was introduced into
Lancaster by a group of Englishmen employed at the Armstrong
Linoleum plant. Since then the Blue and lVhite has been a mem-
ber of this organization. At no time until this year, however, did
the college men had a chance to get high in the race.
The season of 1915-16 under Captain Brinkman was fairly suc-
cessful and the team finished third in the race, the Armstrong
eleven winning and the Academy being seco11d. Brinkman also
managed the team.
This year the team entered the Iield with a splendid group of
players and, after leading the field until the home stretch, finished
in second place, just one point back of Armstrong. In view of
this good standing, prospects are bright for inter-collegiate soccer
next year. The Pennsylvania Inter-Collegiate League, in which
University of Pennsylvania, Haverford, Lehigh, and Lafayette
have had teams for several years, is being reorganized. Prince-
ton, Rutgers, and Swarthmore have applied for admission. Frank-
lin and Marshall is needed to round out an eight club league.
The Board of Directors, the Faculty, and the student body will
consider the question.
This year the team was captained by lVilliam Barlow, a Sopho-
more, who played with Lancaster High School for four years. C.
C. Muehe, '17, was manager. Soccer was not, however, conducted
as a college sport and no letters were awarded.
The line-up follows: Goal, Mueheg right full-back, Livingston,
left full-back, I-letrichg right half-back, Greulichg center half-back,
Barlow, left half-back, Mayserg outside right, Smith, G. O., inside
right, Glidden, centre, Irving inside left, Prettymang outside left,
Hershey. Substitutes: Forwards, D. Schaffner, Schutte, Bassler,
P. Schaffnerg backs, Marshall, Schiedt, Lutz, Yoder.
- 234 -
i A iii 3134 1
19.18 At The Front
When Uncle Sam sent his soldier boys to the Mexican border
last summer, Franklin and Marshall was not unrepresentedg and
the Class of 1918 was present with a fuller representation than
any other Franklin and Marshall class.
Francis ,Bennett Leinbach, of Reigelsville, was sent to Texas
with Company G', 13 Regiment, N. G. P. 85 U. S. lflis regiment
has not been mustered out of serviceg so lieinbach is still serving
in his capacity, that of a corporal. He is a member of the Har-
George fllenry Ormrod, of Emaus, Pa., served with the Allen-
town Company of the Fourth Regiment, N. G. P. 8 U. S. ilTliG is
now as sergeant in this organization. He was mustered out of
service in January and, since the institution of military drill at
Franklin and Marshall, has served as Captain of Company A.
lle is a member of the Chi Phi Fraternity.
John Albert Slagen, of Lancaster, served on the Mexican border
with the Y. M. C. A. He was mustered out of service in J anuary.
I-Ie is a member of the Chi Phi Fraternity.
No accurate list has been compiled to show what 1918 men are
doing during the present war.
- 235 --
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Drastic action was innnediately taken by our Student
Senate to find the culprit, and it was successful to
such a degree that it was oflicially stated that our friend
had been destroyed by burning and that if was bfurnccl by
irc, a feat worthy of a Sherlock llolines.
The College went into 1I1Olll'11l1lg', flags were hung at
hall'-niast, and sonie students wore black socks for three
weeks-Cnot the salne soeksj.
A touching incident was noticed by the writer when,
as '6lJad" Barto, whose position as janitor gave hin1
full authority as undertaker, was scraping up the ashes
ol' the departed, a eortege composed of "Qlflerby" Beck,
Coach Saylor, and several other lll0ll1lJ0l'S of the Faculty,
slowly wound its way across the campus to the last rest-
ing place of the departed. There, as Coach gently de-
posited a huge bunch of forget-me-nots on the beer,-
pardon, bier,-"Dippy" recited those touching words,
"Ashes to ashes and dust to dust," thinking doubtless of
acertain corncob pipe, carelessly leI't lying on the grand-
stand. As a 'fitting niexnorial, a new athletic field and
grandstand will be erected in nieniory of the dear cle-
parted. A toinbstone has been ereeted on which these
touching words have been inscribed:
Oh! ls she went?
Oh! Ani she gone?
Oh! Are she leave I all alone?
Oh! Cruel fate,
You is unkind
To take she forth and leave I ,hind.
f 1- '14 ,
g "':, g A,
Twas Only a Students Dream
T last I had reached the end of my tiresome journey and found
myself standing on the shores of that well-known a11d much-
abused stream, the River Styx. Very promptly, in answer to my
signal, the faithful old ferryman appeared and conveyed me to
the opposite shore. Now Charon may have his good qualities as
a ferryman and I do not wish to defame his name. lflowever, I
am convinced that he could IIOVGI' 'fill a position in any of our pres-
ent day political campaigns. I secured no inkling from llllll of the
st1'a11ge sights that I should see. I managed, however, to elicit
from l1i1n a promise that I should be provided with a guide, who
would accompany me on my trip.
Charon proved quite truthful. I had no sooner disembarked
than a guide presented himself and n1y strange journey began.
I was quite amazed to find many of 111y friends at Franklin and
Marshall strolling from place to place. They seemed to be per-
fectly contented, having lost entirely that haunted look which
seems to follow those who aspire to heights of intellectual fame.
I remarked to my guide about the great number of students who
were to be seen. My amazement was quite well founded and com-
pleted when I was informed that the day had been set aside as
"Students' Day." Throughout the entire kingdom students were
being entertained by the actions of many faculties.
I was not much interested in any except our own beloved
Faculty, so I determined to keep a close watch for any of that
august body whom I might see. IVe had not gone far before I
observed a strange figure in a long coat, carrying what might
have been anything from a bundle of sticks to a machine gun.
mounted on a five-foot stand. The apparition proved to be nothing
more serious than "Lizzie," seeking in vain to set right a "slight
discrepancy" in the relation between his present condition and
the one he was wont to occupy in days gone by.
- ,238 -
. 1 ' '
'hilidlliiffift QI, my
I turned to look for 1ny guide and almost ran into some one who
paused just long enough to ask for a chew and then disappeared.
The guide explained that no one was allowed to stopg so the sudden
departure of "Foxey" was solved. I was inclined to think that
he was "doing a turn" with Prof. Grose when the latter passed
1110 like a flash. There seemed to be little "method in his lllad-
ness" until the guide tendered the remark that the runner was
on a search for a11 army hat that had been missing for the past
Events seemed to be occurring rapidly. Our rapid walk brought
us i11 a short ti111e to a group of students who were listening to a
speech. I failed to recognize the speaker until I heard the name
of Roosevelt and knew that Dr. 'Klein was strewing glory around
"Teddy" in a way that was certainly unappreciated. The tire-
less guide hurried me off to a place where we found "Tubby,"
ably assisted by Demosthenes and the IVorld Almanac, trying to
say "pradigal" and "cacalate." Close by there had been erected
a huge clock with an enormous bell at its top. This seemed rather
strange until I saw a familiar figure in "Bill" lVeisgerber, a11-
xiously watching the clock and in constant terror of the ringing of
The center of attraction now seemed to pivot around a spot
which we neared. A giggle prepared me for the sight that I had
of Boraston and Dr. llerman engaged in a never-ending discussion
on Psychology. I wished to stop and listen, but the guardian of
my leladean trip seemed to think otherwise and urged me on-
ward. IVe passed a group of enthusiastic men whose cheers an-
nounced that Prof. Schaeffer had decided to "cut out" all dic-
tionary tests in the future.
IVe had now gone quite a distance and the guide warned me
that if I wished to catch a return boat, we must tur11 back. Just
as we turned a g1'oup of men passed, laughing boisterously at
some one in their midst. The group opened slightly and we
- 23.9 -
. , ,Y ,ri ,4.. ., ., ' ,, -
' ,fewlfgiai-ffffzrfll Cf
caught a glimpse of Prof. Meyers paraphrasing one of his incom-
patible stories. IVe walked slowly back toward the river, passing
many students, all apparently contented with the changed condi-
tion of affairs. Suddenly I noticed some one moving around among
the students and occasionally bumping into an unsuspecting youth.
llis gaze directed into space identified him as "Herby', looking
for inhabitants of the air who, unfortunately, were absent in that
The thing that impressed me most on this unusual journey was
the fact that numerous as the facultii were, they all traveled
alone. IVe passed several strange profs, all of interest, no doubt,
to their own students Suddenly I thought I recognized a face
and, going nearer, recognized the figure and features of "Dickey"
I failed utterly to account for the expression on his face and ap-
pealed to the guide who explained that the gentleman was looking
for a class of young men who eould define all the Greek and Iiatin
terms that he might propound. My newly acquired friend, the
guide, explained many eases to me as we walked along. Among
others we found "Dippy" looking very much hurt indeed. I learn-
ed from my companion that this was due to the fact that fresh-
men were no longer to be scared or bluffed. Quite an unusual sight
11ext presented itself. "Tuffy" passed unaeeompanied by IrIona-
man. One of the most pleasing things that we saw was the smile
on "Georgie's" face, due, I learned, to the fact that he had no
more work to do for the Faculty. '
The guide quickened his step and we hastened toward the river.
The boat was waiting for me and I saw little in my haste to reach
it. I did, however, have a glimpse of some one busy with a pile
of books. My curiosity was aroused, and the guide breathlessly
explained that "Proxy" was trying diligently to find the defini-
tion of "insubordination."
The whistle sounded and, bidding farewell to my companion, I
leaped aboard, just as the boat left the shore and was carried away
from such a strangely organized country with its queer holidays.
, f' ',f"""l'l',j-'I "
' Egffllfr f My? . .
i lllglilliw it ,
The Fool's Psalm
My trot is 1ny comfort: I could not do without it.
It leadeth nie with ease l1lll'0UtQ,'ll. lflerodotus: it leadeth me
through the hard passages of IAIO1l1GI'.
It restoreth llly confidence: it leadeth ine through Greek and
Lati11 without labor.
Yea, NVl'l01l I walk into the classroonl, I shall not fear flunking:
for thou didst aid 11102 by thy assistance, I have got out niy fifty
Thou preparest nie for recitation without help of dictionary:
thou crannnest my head with translationg my kiiowledge runneth
Surely, good recitations and splendid marks shall follow nie all
through the year: and I shall pass into the next class without
- .241 -
the Classroom Tuffy had
This is the Classroom Tuffy had.
This is the solenoid
That lay in the classroom Tuffy had.
This is tho hai' of perinoahility u fnnij
That was thrust in the solenoid through and
That lay in tho vlassrooni Tuffy had.
This is tho hattory that producvd strong
Which flowvd through tho solenoid as if it
That hold tho hai' of pornivability u fnnij
That lay in the C'lilSSl'001ll Tuffy had.
- ,242 -
, I X
0 6 5
MI 5 nr Inn-Lg-In
P H lo
PM Sli flli- f
CHu Auil llA15lE-in
. P 1
This is tho calrcloss Frcslnnnn, who claim-cl
To ontor Physics 11i1pi'opu1'4-ml,
Who knockocl tho solonoicl on tho lloor
As hc was going' out tho floor
Of tho clussrooin Tuffy haul.
This is the zippamtils, Cil.l'0flllly instatl-cl,
Upon which the soloniorl was precipitutccl
By the careless FI'CSl11IliIll, who flurod
To ontoi' Physics ll1lPl'Cpi1l'0fl,
In thc classrooin Tuffy haul.
This is the sccnc that followccl 2ll't0l'
Tnlfy siloncccl tho roar ol' lilllQ'lllL1'Y'
That was cuusccl by the lH'Ui'l1llt2ltl0ll
Ol' the solenoid, causing' constorilutioil
In thc C'li1SS1'O01l1 Tnf'l'y haul.
Those :irc tho nnlrks at tho ond of tho yn-zu'
Thut Tnl'l'y gave tho F'roslnnun flour,
XVho spillocl tho solonoicl. with 'tho hui' insiflm
llpon the 31'7Dill'2ltllS, all tostcfl and triocl,
That lay in the claissrooin Tnl'l'y haul.
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A German Comedy
QNot in language but in the classy
Place: Main Builclioig. Group of expectant students lecl by
Yeicli and Yiiigst rushilng into GC'l'7lLIli'l'L class room Cltoom BJ.
Time: Five HLi'l1'UtCH ahead of time.
HfAGl4lR: IVel1 Yeich, are you goi11g to start something today I?
YEICII.: lil.-l, I wish I could sit in the back row so Prof. would
have to use niore strength in throwing sarcasni at nie. Angle
what are you doing?
ANGLFI: Just putting a tack under Burkholder to sharpen
llllll up a bit.
'lJIM.l3lCRT: Oh, Danni! I forgot niy .History of Philosophy.
QlQ've nothing to do now in German class.
IVEBICR: I,ll1 better of. I have llly Descriptive Geometry.
But with nie it's a question of "to be or not to bef' Maybe I'll
take a chance.
ff'Iock h'7L07l,'S 5 H'Lifl2f'ltIiCS after time ami aistii' is hcaiwl at the
floor. The Hon. Prof. eiiieiwj
Place: Same room as Act I. Staiiefizfts are all seated with
ealaer looks ou, their faces. Yeich looks especially irickecl.
PROF.: Good morning gentlemen. I have forgotten my roll
book, but we have a quorum so we will proceed. Tell everybody
to be present next period.
ANGLE fasidcj : IVhy the h--l didn't I cut.
PROF.: Mr. Bucher are your abilities equal to the task of at-
tacking a passage this morning?
Q as "T47MM"x '
1 A ff
BUCHER Crises slowly and uses 15 minutes without accom-
plishing anythingj: I don't quite grasp the meaning of the rest
of this passage, Professor.
PROF.: Bucher did you study this before you came to class?
BUCIAIER: WVhy there was 110 lesson assigned, Professor.
PROF.: Do you think for 0116 1l101l101llZ that, since no lesson
was assigned, we would not have any. Translate, Mr. S0lllll0l',
from the beginning.
YEICH: Professor, I think Bucherls translation of the first
ten lines was correct.
PROF.: I-Iardly. IVhat does the lest of the class think?
RICKERT CIVakes up from a 10 minute nap and liiem-im
Yeichls voice, knows that he is in an 2U'.LIllll10llt.J2 I think Mr.
Yeich is right, Prof.
PROF.: Very well. Begin wherever Mr. Yeich desires,
fWhfile Sclmler twmslates very 6lCl17'Lt'l'ClbZflj Riokert and Lfimbcrf
go to slcepj
PROF. : Enough, Mr. Schnler. Mr. IVeher what are you doing?
Is thata German Book?
YVEBER: N-n-n-o s-s-s-ir. Descriptive Geometry.
PROF.: Do you mean that you are studying? IVhy don lt you
pay attention to the lesson?
IVEBER: THIS is important.
PROF.: That is piling insult on insult. IVere you a freshnian.
I would call it downright impertinence.
CM1lclIeo' calls for order and thc vwwk proceeds with Ycich reari-
DONER and MITELLFIR Cin concertj: Time! Time!
PROF.: All right Mr. Yeich, stop there. You may read that
passage for tomorrow. Your translation was a "paraphrase"
anyway. Take the usual lesson of 400 lines in advance. You did
very well today. IVe covered fully 40 lines. Class is dismissed.
l D W3
A Freshman's Dilemma
Consolinv' are in f tl10ll0'l1iLS this night
D C D 7
For one bright face is in 1ny sight,-
'Tis such a pleasant thing to do,-
'Tis but to dream and think of you.
"My heart leaps up when I behold-"
A poet once of a rainbow told.
A rainbow! lflow could it compare
To your sweet smile and golden hair!
Venus! To you I owe all tl1is-
For giving ine such joy and bliss.
Yet, if I'cl woo her with my purse,
WVoulcl she prefer it to this verse?
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I .M gt A Famlllar Anlmal
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IFJ 'Jr' li' Compiled hy Dr. Ricliarcl Com':ul Schiemlt
X oi' ""' i if f f
,i X . .
S pf CLASS-JHIIIOTQS
Q , J Y ORDER-Noiiatall
'I ,ft PIAMILY-l'XSSl1'1l1l2'l
W 5 GENUS-StllKlGlltlIllll
,Q ' SPECIES-Biolog'i11s
'X , 'Q K. CoMMoN NAME-.Iluiior Biology Class
'ill i S' Il'ABI'l7AT-This peculiar animal spends
pf, I its time largely in the palaces of pleasure.
:Qi-g, ,l-Iowevcr, it is occasionally l'ouml in the
sw C 1 houses ofthe Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Sig:-
X X ma, Phi Sigma Kappa, and Chi Phi fraterni-
-fb ,X ties, the Paradise, Cllarhaugh, Marshall, and
3 S Flillllillll clubs, and various private houses
in L?l11021S'lIQl'. IIoweVe1', Tegiilarly twice each
week it is found in the Biological lialioratory
Q in thc Science Builcliiig, where it takes a much
,Q--J needed repose.
I 'f Qtlrillamlllllllfe
i 111 J,
lllORfPI'lOLOG'Y--SIZE-Ill size this class varies on different
days according to the weather and the bill at the Colonial.
SHAPE AND CoLon-It is roughly rectangular in shape and is of
all imaginable colors.
Sfriwcfrunn-It is composed of from thirty to thirty-two separate
organisms, divided into six sections of four each and o11e section
This animal is o11e of the most highly developed of any. Its
organs, however, are scattered promiscuously throughout the G11-
tire body. Though they are somewhat similar, each performing
the functions of all to some extent, some have special func-
tions for which they are fitted by nature and position.
The main organs, since they are the most important, are those
of thought. They are found immediately above the centre of the
body 011 the right side, and are noted for their quick action. Stine
and Limbert are the names applied to them.
The rest of the nervous system includes the organs of
nervous activity, commonly called the Funnybones. These organs
keep the entire animal i11 a state of hilarity and are found at both
ends, those of the upper end being called Culshaw a11d lV. E.
Glessner, while those of the lower e11d, which are developed to a
much greater extent, are known by the names of Gantt and Greena-
walt. The centre of this organism is found in the middle of the
body, where it continually twitches and turns. Its name is Hona-
The organs of special sense are especially developed. Those
which preserve the gravity and equilibrium of the entire animal
are found in the immediate centre, grouped about the centre of
nervous activity. They are known not to laugh or even smile at
"Dicky's" best jokes. They are called Moorehead and lVentzel.
The organs of smell are very highly developed. The
least odor of iITIg S from the Chemical Laboratory is immediately
. 1. f..45i9 --
A if 'Mi "
H A 7513 mifliliimmmmlf ii
evinced by the opening of windows. These olfactory organs are
Truxal, Riekert, and Bald. .
This Elllllllal is very peculiar in having two kinds of eyes. The
first, which innnediately detect, or think they detect, the least de-
tail in the microscope, are Schiedt a11d Leinbach. The other eyes,
which are not eyes at all, but simply bling spots, which fail to
notice even the most evident of things, are iVeber and Shriver.
Another form of nervous activity is found in the organs of
sound, of these there are three, one at each end and one just below
the middle. Those at the ends are usually active in shouting in a
loud voice. They are Hager and Burkholder. The one near the
middle contents itself by continually giving vent to strange noises
which frighten even Dicky. It is called Yingst. The sound of
the two former ones has been compared to the bray of the Acad-
Respiration in this animal is by means of gills. These are
generally airing themselves in class and out. They are Roberts,
Yeich, and Kraybill.
The excretion is performed by means of pores which are con-
tinually squirting water at each other and at the other members oi'
the class. They are A. R. Glessner, Lightner, and Doner. iThe
animal is supplied with a hard case on its dorsal side. It is
known as Ruff.
Digestion in the Biologius Studentium is very primative. It
consists of a chewing apparatus, termed Kissinger, which is very
fond of chewing a brown substance which comes in paper bags,
two teeth of which the one near the centre is thc Keener, and two
gullets, down which much drink is poured. The gullets are called
K. S. iVitmer and Vandersloot.
Included in this entire organism is an organ known as Boraston
which attempts, though it does not well succeed, to keep the entire
animal on a complete and firm moral basis. It is found at the ex-
treme head end of the animal.
-- 24.9 -
DR. SCHIEDT: Do you see dis, Burkholder?
BURKHOLDER: Yes, sir.
DR. SCI-IIEDT: Then eferybody must hat' it.
DR. SCHIEDT: Iss the human spinal column on the dorsal or
VANDERSLOOT: On the ventral side.
DICKEY Qto Kraybill, waking up as a question is askedj:
DICKEY Cto Gantt, making a hollow sound on the waste jarj :
Let your head alone.
DR. SCHIEDT: Vot else haf vings besides birds?
DICKEY Qto class from two to four P. MJ : Fogus, fogus,
fogus. Use the fine adjoostment. Bose eyes open.
DR. SCHIEDT: Vot do we call de offspring of a horse and an
YEICH: A colt.
DR. SCHIEDT fto Roberts prompting G-lessnerj: Let your
own light shine.
VV. E. GLESSNER Qviewing pine conejz I ean't find any-
DR. SCHIEDT: Donnervetter! I've told you dis again and
again and again and again. Can 't you efer learn somedings.
DICKEY: How many pairs of legs does a spider have?
DR. SCHIEDT Chopelessly after explaining something for two
hoursj : Now does anybody understand dis?
- 250 - '
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DR. SCHIEDT: To vot species does man belong?
HAGAER: The male species.
DR. SCHIEDT Cto Burkholder, talking very vigorouslyjs
Look out, Mr. Burkholder, you might get lockjaw.
.Dickey says that V andersloot, or Vanderbilt, as he calls him,
is always trying to nnserew the unscrutable.
XV. E. GLESSN ER fto Robertsj : Gee, I have some fine
.IJICKEY Qlooking at itj : You haf nottings.
GLESSNER: lVhat is that yellow spot?
DICKEY: Oh, that is only dirt.
DR. SCHIEDT fto lyimbert, looking at Keener's slidejz Sit
down, Limbert, you have goot specimens.
DR. SCHIEDT Cto Burkholder, who answered all question'-s
asked- himj: If that happens again, I vill kick you out of the
DR. SCHIEDT Cexplaining the appendages of the lobster.
Yeich looks "intelligent" in order to get away with a bluffed an-
swer that might be necessary. The border burro on the Academy
campus brays loudly. Gantt, Hager, and Lightner laugh boister-
ouslyj : One at a time, one at a time.
DR. SCHIEDT: Now, gentlemen, we'll examine these cells
very carefully under the high power. Cllightner continues to lean
lazily on his arm, toying all the while with his lead pencil.j Mr.
Lightner, you needn't prop up your head, it doesn't have that
many brains in it.
Clndependent Order of Bluffersj
Morro : ' ' Semper taurus "
Chief Extraordinary ....................
Chairman of Sliuging Committee.. ..... .
66 I I
M. E. Smith Buckius
Feagloy J. C. Bucher
V. W. Dippeu
C. E. Myers
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If a girl would Neill, could Burkholder while Kissinger?
If Dr. Iiliester had Moorehead and was still Bald, would he
If we students were Albriglit, how could anyone Starr?
If XVarwood Chase us to Frantz, could we put a Schiedt on our
old Hull and Saylor?
If the legs of a triangle were Bair, would the "Tripq,' students
Is "Tubby" too Stoudt to he an lf'1'etty1naii?
If one of our llellers got Ruff, could we Lick him?
If a Breyer makes Marcks, can a Stonesifer?
If it is easy to "cut a hog," how inucli 'Work would it be to
Brand a Stoneback?
,,,,f 1. ' off, "
fWith apologies to E. A. PJ
Hear the morning chapel bell-
NVhat an inward ilnprecation does its gruesome groan compel.
How it beats and beats and beats,
In the icy air of 1norn
lVhile the rushing wind competes
lVith the snow upon the sheets
To enter where it's torn,
Coming br-r-r, whizz, tear-
Like a mad and frenzied bear,
Like the horrible tom-tomming that is groaning out pell-mell
From the bell, bell, bell, bell,
Bell, bell, bell-
From the moaning of that cursed Chapel bell.
Hear the twenty-five llllllllttb bells-
VVhat a world of happiness their buzzing now foretells!
Through the Classroom what delight
lVhen they ring with all their might!
From the jingling, tinkling rings
Out of tune,
llfhat a salvation it brings
To the flunker who's reciting, while it sings
None too soon!
Oh, from out th'eloctric cells
lVhat a gush of euphony eventually wells!
How it swells!
How it dwells
O11 the Future! how it tells
Of the rapture that inipels
To the tinkling and the jingling
Of the bells, bells, bells,-
Of the bells, bells, bells, bells,
Bells, bells, bells,-
To the buzzing of the twenty-five minute bells.
ODDS AND ENDS
N 1ouoLsoN, '20, Qupon seeing the track inen appear in their run-
ning suits for the first tinie, inquiredj-"Does the College furnish
them underclothes the runners wear?" '
BUGLE1:-"Captain, have you nlarked J ette 's nanie oi? of your
con1pany's roll? lVe have nlade llllll druni major in our band."
CAPTAIN HAGER K suspecting that Jette is trying to evade drill,j
skeptically-"Ah, he can 't play a druni can he?"
1DR.'liLEINI "Mr, Kissinger describe the battle of lVashita."
Mn. Klssmomnz "General Custer led a band of whites against
the NVashita Indians and massacred all of them. " fNote: NVashita
is a Riveinj
ATTORNEY LIOSTERMAN Ctaking up the collection at a Sunday ser-
vice, to Rickert who had dropped a penny on the platej : "Do you
NV2l1llC change, Mr. Riekert'?" -
DR. SCHUQDT: "Mr, Hager to what species does man belong?"
Mn. l-Lxuicnz "The male species."
DEUHANT, '17, K at a massnleeting before the Thanksgiving
Gettysburg GELIIICDZ f'The next selection will be by the stringed
quartette, Hollinger, Leinbach, Zllld Livingston."
mal ai ff M ilmmmg
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The College Avenue Car
Of all the aggravating things
VVhich are of Satan's make
The car of College Avenue
Would surely take the cake
I'll tell you my experience
And then, perhaps you 'll judge
That not without some little cause
I hold it such a grudge.
One day from recitation hall
I issued in hot haste,
For I had business in the town
fklld had no time to waste.
I saw the car stop at the bend,
And, quick as thought, I sped
And. swift as great Achilles, ran '
To catch it ere it fled.
Adown the hill I flash like light,-
But twenty feet remain- '
Alas, that cursed car begins
Away from me to strain.
At first I slowly gain on it,
"Tis mine," I think in glee,
But, as momentum gives it speed,
It shows its heels to me.
Now, for occasions such as this,
Man has one comfort rare,
' But woe, alas, my lack of breath
Forbade that I should swear.
UCARLIEH DILLER Ctranslating Greekj : "And Charon, the
charioteer of the dead, leaning on his stick. ....... "
HTUBBYH Cin Econoniicsjz "About how much would 1,000
silver dollars weigh ?' '
GRACE fatter thinking deeply for a niinutej : "A ton."
HPREXYH APPLE fin Aestheticsj : "Miz Hager, what effect
has familiarity on the appreciation of the beautiful?"
HAGER: "Familiarity breeds contempt. H
DR. HERMAN fin Psychologyjz "Now, how would you ac-
count for this in the biological se1ninary'?"
RODNEY ANGLE Cin Psychologyj: "Then Doctor, would
you say that the fall of Adam was necessary for the development
' If '- '-M'
Q41 img elliileiiiiiiie
L " ' ' 1
To Be or ot To Be
QA Class Prophecy without rhyme or metrej
XVe eall upon you, O Gods, as customary,
V 1 ' ' ' . , , 1 v o
lo aid us in tll1S labor, hai sh and long,
And Prophesy, our special aid, he near us
As we tell of our mates in sole111n song.
The things already done are long since pa
The Future stands before as in a glow,
And what it holds in treasure for the be
Can only he imagined here below.
And so it is we lirst shall think of Allshouse,
Struggliiig in the harsh travail of life,
Pushingzg wind i11to a eornet nightly
To buy shoes for the children and his wife.
Next comes bonibastic, diminutive Angle,
A CllC1lllSt,S job or such, he wished to cop,
st of ns
But, as his mouth exceeds his hrain's proportions,
Ile now occupies his time in hossing lVops.
And then we come upon cute, loving Clever.
He stands first on the hills, an actress sweet.
l-Iow easily does Bald the crowds dissenlble
lVith cliarining' mien and ankle passing neat.
Bair, who comes next, has passed the zenith of I
A world known soloist has he become.
'While wife attends to all the household duties,
Ile gently sings young' If-lfoke to sleep at home.
NVho is this handsome looking.: man of wartime?
A hero of the stirring times of strife!
As sutler in the Army he won medals:
Bowman knew how to open hottles with a knife.
1 , A 'Wi x
I f Qil.fliLl,'EHLTQlTlilflllLF ff
Behold! Regard! our famed procrastinator,
A lawyer bold a11d stately is he nowg
llis lateness 1113liGS him seem so all important,
But you should hear Burkholder shoot the cow!
And 11ow we come upon our good friend Butler,
NVhose good looks used to charm the nifty damesg
lle's looking now, poor fellow, sad and lonely,
His sweetheart seemed averse to changing names.
Here comes our good friend lieany, surnamed Culshaw,
llis charging figure "ubique" is seeng
He learned his stage craft at Franklin and Marshall,
And made good later on the movie screen.
And then we find the owl, Herr Carlos Diller,
A sturdy advocate of right is he,
And whe11 he finds himself at any loss at all,
He bluffs until it all appears to be.
But what 's this ragged figure in the crystal A?
Can this be one of our old fellows, too?
Yea, verily, 'tis that rough-neck, Landis Donerg
A tramp, now, with torn coat and ragged shoes.
The Es we hope to finish with more ease
And Eberman thus comes to us, first of all:
As professor of Physics in a high school,
lsle's trying hard to prove the roundness of a ball.
And in the middle comes the Elder ol' the three,
He always was a track star, mostly running,
lile recently ran to be Mayor of Brownville,
For his election debts they now are dunning.
Now Eschbach comes before our clouded vision,
A bachelor still, but dreaming of a wife.
lVe hope his jokes will finally help to capture '
A "Sparerib. from the Butcher Shop of Life."
l mm 5125
' 3 ,tt H' LE ii
. 'U .e 9155
And Feagley, business n1a11ager of "Colliers,"
lVith sulphrous language chasing ads,
Ye poets with your Spring songs, shun his oiiice,
Prizefighting is the leader of his fads.
Next comes our opulent friend tllld solace Forstburg,
A brewery is his gift to suffering 111311 ,-
,Tis wicked to 1nake fellow beings happy,
But for the hereafter Frank doesn t give a-continental.
The marvel of the age is with us 11ow,
A champion in book-selling is his fame,
NVe know a piece of poetry to suit Fringer,
But we refuse outright to quote the same.
See the noble brow and abstract look of him
NVho sits at yonder desk engrossed with pen!
His name is Gantt, he hopes to be an author,
"Snappy Stories" accepts him now and then.
Another figure here in uniform appears,
A coat of blue-a guardian of the peace.
In Columbia our classmate Gleim holds forth,
A stern, true man, as Chief of Police.
And then we see the twins, oh lack-a-day!
llow changed they have become since first we knew
NV. E. and A. R. G-lessner-guards of Prep-
Before their ideals thus distorted grew.
Their fame has spread from 'Frisco to New York,
Dear Earl now leads the marv'lous Shanksville band,
NVhile Albert, not content with this lot,
A butcher 's business has taken into hand.
Look with wonder at his lean and hungry face!
A poet, author, dreamer find we him,
Emerson Guv Grecnawalt stands forth:
I-1' ' U
is work s not worth the ink to write it in.
- 26' 0 -
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'Qt E r i TT ii i . W5
And "Bumps," a clumsy dotary as of old,
Is ll12t1'1'l0tl now, God bless that happy state,
Greulich set up housekeeping with a Broome,
But is become quite prosperous here of late.
And here is old Bill Hager with slow and stately mien,
A department store just furnished his fine hoard
And Lefty Hctrich, chief inechanic now,
In a garage built only for the Ford.
Next comes Chemist ,i'li0'i:l:lll2tl1, who's married long ago
And made a fortune on preparing glues.
And Honaman, l'I'li1l'l'l0!l? N o-much too slow!
He spends his leisure moments driving nice Missouri mules
And then! ol1! Hugh Hoover! of newsbows he is king,
But still trying as an athlete to beat his brother Bill.
And Hull, handsome, social, debonair,
Has taken father 's place in Millersville.
lVe've with us now a cedar tall as Lebanon,
The telegrapher's aid in time of woeg
.Tette'sAwork is first upon the cello,
Besides him even Kindler seems too slow.
And now we hear of "Keener's Favorite Corn-meal,"
A poet, singer, musieer besides,
'Phe miller 's trade is full oi? restful recess,
'Phe music Delas makes would turn the tides.
And Henry, he, the lad from Kutztown over,
Friend Kehres is a star in basketball, i
He tried to make a goal with a fair maiden,
But there 's where the athlete's pride took a great fall.
Yea, truly here we find a worthy success,
Ed. Kessler always was considered bright,
lle's boss now of the Harper's Ferry powei
And furnishes all Baltimore with light.
giji gi QiIlll3H.lllUlllllllF ff
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We hear of Joe who ragged the violin,
But Claudie's filllle has reached the other sea,
The piano works overtime with him,
'Cause he,s ever Kissinger, you see.
See the bulgi11g brow 2111Cl stately tread,
llis body leaves his niind in fancy free,
Ted Leinbaeh has been termed a nut of late,
lglis hobby now is Sociology.
Linn Cessa liightner, what a name of names!
As editor of "Collier's" he 's a bear.
CWe have to be kind to hinig he is the editor.J
lile and .lawn Feagly make things hunl,
Not caring what to eat, or drink or wea1'.
lVe niet today a friend of childlike grace,
A minister and Y. M. C. A. nlan too,
Linlbert knows his books froni front to back,
And can orate until his faeels black and blue.
But who 's the well-dressed gentlenlan over there?
Hush! Child! 'tis Beau Brunnnel come to life.
Dick .lqivingston's a walking fashion plate,
Even teaching us just how to smoke a pipe.
Four Ms are now arrayed here against usg
Michael first, the coach of college sports.
And Moorellead, Minister of all Gospel truths,
Chaplain to Sing-Sing's glooniy forts.
Then too, eonies Shorty Mountz, famed basketballer,
lVl1o's now stunlpspeaking for sonie foolish cause.
And Mueller holds the other end of power,
He's known to talk twelve hours without a pause.
And here 's two men who love the smell of powder,
A little different one from t'other, though,
Neill likes the powder niost girls hide themselves with,
I A olllileiimiiiuei
And Nies-gunpowder makes a soldier grow.
Captain Onirod, late of the U. S. Army,
Resigned more lucrative work to woo 5 -
l'le's teaching how to train those cute inustaches,
And making money from the fops and dudes.
Musicians and music lovers from our class come forth,
Of these you've heard no doubt of Rees,
He 's manager now of a great soloist,
Dot's married to him-he sometimes fails to please.
Let us 11ow consider lVhitey Rickert,
Pinochle champion of the world acclaimed,
And Roberts, mouth and all together taken,
A minister now, is far 'From gaining fame.
llere's Roddy, made a fortune lately in tobacco,
He 's chief tester of "chewin" of all kinds,
Discovered how to impart flavor
By mixing it with mouldy bacon rinds.
.l-lere's Ruff, a surgeon somewhere in Central Africa
And Ruhl, a lyloly Roller with his band,
Their 'faces make us wonder at the innocence
Bestowed on man by the Almighty's hand.
l4lere's two whose ears would surely suit each otherg
Dick Schiedt a mandolin does o'l't harass,
lVhile T-leinie Schriver's business in the spoke-works,
Has stilled his senses 'gainst the villian's rasps.
Sl11llZl1,S power of speech was lost for many a day,
But now he's gained it 'gain and uses it.
Joe Stine still eats as much as he can hold,
Though gout oft steps to bat and scores a hit.
Truxal is a man of sterling worth for sure,
A football coach is he, equal to none.
Friend Vandersloot is still his own sweet self,
. "N W'
'll lm Hmm
I I rlh
Only happy under th' influences of a "bun,"
'Who 's this tall, gangling boob, you pause a11d ask?
It 's wily lVillie Nlfiley lVeaver, if you please,
llis form, though straight and awkward, is of good use,
For he can reach the ceiling quite with ease.
llere's two who easily make th' extreme of men 5-
Weber Elllfl lVilliams, how different are these two!
'Weber's books are ever in his presence, while Dave 's
iVork as coach sends all books "up the Hume."
And here's the Mutt and Jeff of Nineteen-Eighteeng-
K. S. a11d R. G. NVit1ner are their names.
Both are philosophers, Roy of the realms of thought,
Kay of the wine, the song, the roughneck dames.
The Ys or otherwise, will soon be past us.
There's Yeich, a lawyer UU will he some day be,
And 'Yingst the same original artist,
An architect of pig-pens and of trees.
And here is J. M. Zimmerman, a father
Of six or eight deep chemical schemes,
And J. A. E., a star at photographing,
Making a fortune with his football scenes.
And now we come to WVentzel, Bucher, Ruppin,
The three who joined our class in later years.
A teacher, doctor, soldier, are their life works,
Or so this news has lately reached our ears.
And now the crystal 's centre becomes dim and dull,
The images are passing out of sight,
The future of our glorious class has reached us,
The coming life for all of us is bright.
The class of Nineteen-Eighteen will be famous,
lt's lifework stands out clear-cut and defined,
And when we leave the sordid world behind us,
Franklin and Marshall's thoughts of '18 will be kind.
I A Asiismmfi
N. O. Body's Department
ALL OOMMIINIOATIONS ADDRESSED TO TI-IIS DEPARTMENT SHOULD BE
WRITTEN IN A OLEAII AND CONCISE MANNER. THEY SIIOIILD BE SIGNED
WITII THE NAME OI-' THE XVRITER, NVHTCH WILL UNDOUBTEDLY BE PUB-
LlSllED XVITH THE LETTERS AND ITS CONTENTS, AT LEAST ONCE A YEAR.
THE EDITOR OF THIS DEPARTMENT WILL ENDEAVOR TO BE HELPFUL
N. O. BODY, Editor.
Tho first letter that comes to hand is evidently from 0110 wlIo has lIad much trouhle
DEAR MR. N. O. BODY!
I haf peon pothered for many years by an animal influx of poys, who disblay
no qualities whatsoever other than those that niiglit qualify dem to he chackasses.
Iss dere any remedy vat I could apply?
R. C. SCHIEDT.
There is no remedy for this trouble. You must wait uIItil the evolution of life pre-
sents them with wiifgs aIId qualifies them to become angels.
N. O. BODY.
GET A MOVE ON
The following has been received spasmodically throughout the year. We sympa-
thize deeply with all that we cannot answer or which have been thrown oI1t as im-
DEAR MR. N. O. BODY:
I am now ill Bly fourth year at college and, as a last resort, turn to you for :IS-
sistance. I am unable to rid myself of a pronounced dutch accent. How may it he
S. C. BAKER.
Your dutch accents certainly does not show in your writing, Mr. Baker. Try a
little speed occasionally and you may rid yourself of this l3llI'tl0ll.
N. O. BODY.
fCOHtlT'll'IOCl on Page 272.1
- 265 -
The Praises of Classification
Though you can tell an alnoeba from a paralneciuin, and-have
not classification, you are becoine as a seller of ncckties or a
And though you have the gift of dissection, and understand the
use of the scalpel and scissors, and though you can take out the
nervous SySt611l of the lsloniarus entire, and have not classifica-
tion, you are boneheads.
And though you spend twelve flf0?H'S at week in the lab., and
twenty homxs on your notes, and have not classification on your
finger tips, you cannot expect to pass the cxanl.
Classification is long, is complicated,
Hath more phyla, classes, orders, families, genera, and species
than the Labyrinth had passages,
Is rigid, unchanging, niust be known exactly, cannot be bluffed.
But whether there be knowledge of enibryology, whether there
be a knowledge off mitosis, whether there be a knowledge of phylo-
geny, they avail you nothing, for you may not get these in exam.
But classification never faileth, it is always on deckg you must
get it or it will get you.
VVhen you were children, no thoughts of classification bothered
youg but now you are become men: you must get classification.
For children play with trifles, men get things worth while.
Now there relnaineth to bother you, notes, dissection and classi-
fication, these three: and the toughest of these is classification.
--- 266 -
Z!27Wf'0 F ' I
' Agni" jf Q
1 T entlamiinie
The Revised Articles of Belief
QAS set forth by the modern Council of Nicea, held a Franklin and Marshall College
A. D., 19175
I believe in Prexy Apple, ruler of all things and founder of the
And in one Dicky Schiedt, the only recognized disciple ot' Prexyg
begotten of the Germans before the war, God of biologists, king of
thinkers, very ruler of all the facultyg imported not createdg being
of one substance with Prexy Apple by whom all things are govern-
edg who for us men and for our biology came down from Gott and
was made Germany and was persecuted also for us under Kaiser
Billy he suffered and was exiledg and the next week he sailed ac-
cording to the scriptures and landed in America, and sitteth on
the right hand of Prexy Appleg and he has come again with glory
to Hunk the stzules and the loafcrsg whose classes have no end.
And I believe in Herbie Beck, the 'Lord and giver of fiunks, who
followeth after Tuffy Kershner and Foxy I-lellerg who with Prexy
and Dippy is knocked and criticised by all meng who speaketh
through Bill IVeisgerberg and I believe in one st1'ong and mighty
Student Senateg and I acknowledge one honor system for the re-
mission of sins, and I look for the submission of the Faculty and
the life of the College to come.
S'rUDnN'r-"It tickled me at him."
DIPPELL-"It's no use. It's no use. You men had better go
down town and sell your heads for paving blocks." fTo French
WAR BULLETIN NO. 1
A T T E TI O
You poor degenerate class of lolley-pops, did you
THINK you were capable of conquering and ruling a
class of Romans ?
Did you think to cow us by mere words, instead
of by courageous deeds?
Base Ignorance !
It takes Romans to conquer ROMANS.
Your authority we defy.
Therefore, we the Class of 1918 in time of war
That we WILL NOT abide by the rules and regu-
lations brought forth from your untutored, immature
Furthermore, we resolve any attempt on your part
to forcibly carry out the said rules and regulations will
be considered by us as a mere trifle and will be dealt
We Warn You
once for all, do not interfere with your S0-CALLED
Inferiors. We will abide only those sayings of the Digni-
fied Seniors and Honorable Juniors.
Class of 1918
WAR BULLETIN NO. 2
LITTLE FRE H ONES
Oh ye d? ? ! ! d verdant progeny of superficial inanity
Now hearken to the rules and regulations to be enforced by your
Exalted inexorable infallible preceptors
Never appear in public unless your vacuous dome is adorned with emerald
Invite not a chilling pump bath by treading on the campus green
Nocturnal perambulations after the unearthly hour of 8 P. M. areforbidden
Eschew the deleterious narcotic weed
Obey upper-classmen so that ye need not victuallize from a shelf
Neglect not to religiously attend all mass meetings lest ye
Eventually climb a telegraph pole with lambastious assistance
Entertain not ambition for the esteem of the erubescent fair sex
Ignore not the above mentioned mandates ye
Galactophagous, gelastic, gawky, mothers' only joys
Hapless will be he who violates these authorative commands
Therefore beware lest ye be waited on by the "Committee"
y r 12.0 I l
'L ' QilZlllELlmLlllUlLEf r
I - me Am. ..
l he 1 .X . -.l6.,'51:,,g ....-- ,f
Q 'Q p Wm A .
The New Beatitudes
Blessed are the poor in classes: for theirs is the kingdom of low
Blessed are they that Hunk: for they shall be comforted fill by
Blessed are the meek: for they shall be sat upon at all tinies and
Blessed are they who do plead and spout after rights: for they
taketh their class standing' into their own hands.
Blessed are they who throw the t'bull:" for they shall receive
niercy in their marks,-perhaps.
Blessed are they who hold late dances: for they shall see the
Blessed are the peaceniakers: for they shall he called candidates
Blessed are ye eds: for theirs shall he the kingdom of knocks.
Blessed are the roasted ones: for it shall he their right to endure
the burns without squealing.
Prof : "Before we begin the recitation, are there are questions
on the subject?
Sophomore: "lVhere does the lesson begin?"
Girl Qto studentl : "My, how things go to waste."
Prologue: The Advanced Histology Class consists of Tlevan
Dicky: "The whole Histology Class, including Bevan, cut to-
I sw. rm
' 3371" I 'fvfffafif
I . me
.K-ml., I Hg, I '.vg:3.,,-,. ,.
F f "W-P15 .iff
I A V - ifikiffipcv fini? Y
To Our Advertisers
TI-IE 1918 ORIFLAMME STAFF
WISHES TO THANK YOU FOR
YOUR PATRONAGE. WITHOUT
IT WE WOULD HAVE BEEN
UNABLE TO ISSUE THIS PUB-
To Our Readers
YOU ARE URGENTLY REQUESTED
TO PATRONIZE THESE ADVERTIS-
ERS, WHO HAVE SO GENEROVSLY
MADE 'l'I-IE I'UBI.IC'ATION OF TIIE
1918 ORIFLAMME POSSIBLE.
sm 'Qi "
. N arm
I g I. Lil ' g',q':.
1 .ik .lifiai fa, IDRS! -""""'I-S I
' Ill leases asa? 'llqk W
i f Q v w - f
fContinued from Page 265.5
KEEP IT UP
lima Ma. N. O. Bomf:
I am afflicted with one of the greatest of human vices. The common supposition
of people is that my only idea in life is to eat, whereas I only eat as much as I can.
What would you advise?
J. R. STINE.
Your only salvation seems to be to form a partnership with some one. We suggest
that you try Earl G. Kline. You certainly will not eat too much with him around.
N. O. BODY.
DEM: Ma. N. O. BODY:
We are three young men with a serious and earnest aim in life. We have, however, a
stigma attached to our career. During the very verdant stages of our freshman year,
wo were strolling one evening down street and accidentally, of course, strayed from
the street into a private estate. We would like to rid ourselves of this blot and appeal
SCllU'1'Tl'l, BRAND, and BRIQCHT.
To have such a disastrous episode occur during your first stages of development
is very unfortunate. During your next year, you should conduct yourselves very quiet-
ly, allowing the incoming freshmen every chance to "pull one over." In this way
you may push back into the oblivion of forgetfulness, the remembrance of your mis-
N. O. BODY.
YOUR ARE A MOLL'YCODDLlC
Dum: Mn. N. O. Boar:
I need only tell you my disease that you may be able to understand my predicament.
I am the victim of a very pronounced stage of bashfulness. Is there any means of
overcoming it? It is quite a bother when in the company of girls. They don't seem
to understand me. I never know what to do and am unable to learn.
You seem to suffer from a malady that is very common among the college boys.
They appear, as a whole, to be of a timid and backward disposition. There is no
standard cure, but you might try Brubaker 's Dancing Academy for a few nights. This
has helped many of the boys.
N. O. BODY.
CContinned on Page 27-Lj
. . 1 l A
1 ' '- ..xf:sl:A.f-iw!-AJ'
A S E
There are people who must have the
BEST-People to whom Qu,u.1'1'Y f
is the one important point -they
buy their pianos from us. Here is
aflist ofthe best pianos made: jf
if EVERE TT MEHLIN MCPHAIL
3 BECKER BROS. KROEGER c0No VER .I
, K IN GSB UR Y GULBRA NSEN WELLINGTON lg
2 We Invite You to Call on Us to See and Hear these Fine Pianos. if
. REIFSNYDER 85 SONS
11 S. DUKE ST., ' i LANCASTER, PA. ff
'lhv Only llvul Plunu llmuu- lu Lum'unlvr ' rp
T' . W ' VY ?Vvl fsfvCvvLi?fTwvivyivN:wfvSlw.vvivN:Qv an
SMOKE Golden Lion Cigars
and enjoy the fragrance of
pure, rieh tobaccos. High grade
pipes from the best makers in
114- EAST KING STREET
The aides! tobacco shop in lhe Unifed Slafes
Shaving and Hair Dressing
S. W. Corner N. Queen and Orange Streets
l0ppasi!e Y. M. C. A. Bnildingl
A. A. GUTFLEISCH, Prop.
Rathfon Coal p Yard
B. F. YVITMICR, Proprietor
316 N. MARSHALL ST.
Central Olfiger 33 E. ORANGE STREET
JULIUS A. ROEHM
32 PENN SQUARE
Full Dress Suits to Hire
',,1.ff'frfif'p' .1 1 - ""'
' . -. "fi 716' ' ' f' f
L f'. ul, ----- ,- .
5 ll F
g I Q1
YOU ARE NORMAL
Duma Ma. N. O. BODY!
Foy- some time past I have been worried about a strange hair-like growth on my
Lipper lip. The hairs are not very numerous, but they look so much out of place that
I would welcome any advice from you.
OLIVER DEWEY MARCS.
Your growth is, I believe, sometimes termed at maturity, a moustache. It will be
harmless and an object of extensive attraction. You must be patient though and treat
it well. Above all don't be hasty. Waitl
N. O. BODY.
KEEP IT UP
DEAR Mn. N. O. BODY:
If you are a man, you may be able to appreciate what it may mean to be a friend
of tobacco. I am guilty of that and in its worst form. The only trouble I have is
when in society and in the classroom. Is it advisable to stop using the weed?
C. C. KISSINGER.
P. S. I think I will continue chewing until I hear from yon.
C. C. K.
Why stop chewing with only your weak reasons? The girls will not mind and the
Profs. won't bother about itg so chew as long as Polar Bear lasts. Prof. Heller can
advise you further.
N. O. BODY.
Dma Mn. N. O. BODY:
I have found that you are a great assistance to young men in peculiar circumstances.
Some time ago, I found myself under particularly strange circumstances. I was at a
party and we were engaged in that fascinating game of "Cheat the Lawyer." I was
delegated as the pleader and found myself in the act of kissing a delightful young lady,
when a voice from the rear halted me with "on the cheek, Ed." What should I have
ld. Il. YEIC1-I.
Under the circumstances, you should have made the best of the bargain and obeyed
the commanding voice. All good soldiers obey connnands without questioning. We
sym nth'ze lee 1 'tl ' 'our loss.
1 L 1 4 py wi L you 1n y N. O. BODY.
- .274 - ,
A The Lancaster Trust Company
36--38 NORTH QUEEN STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
CAPITAL, S250,000.00 SURPLUS. S900,000.00
Sulim-its 2ltft'OlllllS of imlivimlmll:-1, firms, :xml t'Ol'1lOl'ZlllOlIS.
lsslws 1'0l'tiiic'ulvs 01' dvporeil, Ihilyllljl' -l pm' t1t'lll. llll1'l't'Sl7 fm' .lil Illlllllllli
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Acts :Le-1 I'IXt't'lItOl', A1lnlillisl.r:1tol', Gllzmlizul, llll'll!'ll0t', Assiglxvv, :uni limmzuivui-
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Assllnlv:-i Onlirv clizmrgv 01' Rvnl l'lst:l10, wllivll 1l!'lllll'llllt'lIl is in ullzirga'
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JOHN IIl'Ilt'1'Zl.l'IR, Prvsiclcnl. C. H. Ml'ILl.lNGl'lR, Asst. 'l'rv:ls.
ll. NV. HARTMAN, Vim'-l'1'4'sillc11t. JOHN ll. RU'l'll, 'l'rust1 Olliuvr.
H. C. MILLER, 'l'1'c'us11l'f'l'. I. II. Sl'lI'l'Z, Rvul listallv O1'lil'0r.
JOHN A. NAUMAN, Solicitor.
J'. HAY BROXVN, ll. 'l'. BRICNEMAN, ll. W. HARTMAN, I
G. B. LONG, JOHN lll'IR'l'ZLl'IR, DR. JNO. L. A'l'Ll'Il'l,
TOHN B. MILLER H. C. MILLER, JOHN A. NAUMAN.
P0llf6 A!f9l1!l0n Best of Workmanshlp -A A R R 9 W
A. THE HOME of FLOWERS
. Whzre SERVICE and QUALITY Fre'z'ail-'Nuf Said
..15onsorlal Tlarlor... -avva-nl-W
B. F. BARR 8: CO.
Penn Square Lancaster: Pa' Leading Florisl and Decorators
Massage a Specialty 116 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa.
o o Q
I F I-I U B E R 5
Beef, Veal and Pork Also Smoked' Meats
Q 317 North Pine Street ,
'11 Both Phones LANCASTER, PA. ,
I6 0 c6' 1
'T ly ,. 'ami 6 .
kv V i U 1:gS:i,?.gav:jiri.-.g-f-'g4i:gg,..5!LE 1'
QIt was not held on Williamson Fieldj
EVENT I-100 yard dash-'Won by H. D. Althouse, '19, second,
EVENT II--220 yard dash-XVon by E. A. Boyer, '20, second,
G. O. Smith, '20, third, One nieniber Lancaster
EVENT III-440 yard dash-lVon by last Lancaster car from
Millersville, second, O. M. Stoudt, '17.
EVENT IV-High jump-lVon by "Heine" Reber, '17, second,
Rodney Vincent Angle, '18, third, Frederick
Vashinder lVork, '20.
EVENT V-The NVeights-lVon by "Tabby" lloistcr, the Fac-
ultyg second, O. M. Stoudt, '17.
What "Dicky" said when he fell over the rostruni in Room R
while endeavoring' to hang up a chart to illustrate a psychological
point for Dr. Herman.
TIIRORBAHN Cwhile going down in cellar to explode picric acidjz
"I'll be up in a minute."
-- 276 -
The Last Word in Hotel Perfection
Known as the "BEST HOTEL between
Philadelphia and Pittsburg"
Restaurant GrilL GentIemen's
Cafe, Rooms for Conventions,
Banquets and Weddings.
BRUNSWICK HOTEL CO.,
LOUIS LUKES, President
How About Those SOCIAL FUNCTIONS?
Don'l Worry---Leave that to
128 North Queen St., Lancaster, Pennsylvania.
State the number of guests. and we will supply the means in all its detail
ES TIMA TES GLA DL Y FURNISHED
1 0 1x im ga eo-
i..:, fig --f'
'Whitman' and others
I think that I
In very short
I was being
By the linel.
DR. IQLEIN Cin Historyj: "Tell me all about the election of
SLAGEN :A "McKinley ran against Bryan and was elected." '
IIIQLL 1211 'wi Il0'l'll PIIIINIQS wr INI1 1506
CONN and SLOTE
P R I N T E R S
BOOK, CATALOG AND JOB WORK
311 WEST GRANT ST., LANCASTER, PENNA.
OUR SPECIALTIES --
DIE STAMPING BRONZING
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LINOTYPING CIGAR BANDS and LABELS
HIGH GRADE PRINTING OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
H. A. SCHROYER
'. . .Florist . . .
146 N. Duke St., Lancaster, Pa.
J. G. l I 0 E H R IN G E R
135 N. Qumm B-ir.. LANK'A!-i'l'l'lll. I X
OUR 59th YEAR of SERVICE
We are entering our fifty-ninth season of
business. "PERFECT SERVICE" in
furnishing Costumes for playa is still our
watch-word. Our Academic Cap and
Gown department gladly quote rental
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A Requesi 'will bring you .1 copy of our lates! Costume
dafalogue No. 59.
WAAS and SO N
'Z--'F U LTO N-I
The Home of Good Clean Plays
It Is The Only Theatre In
Town Presenting All The
Big New York Successes.
. T '
My A Qiflilltlhllllllllf
0 " ii
1 - firm ww
SHAKESPEARE'S PLAYS PERSONIFIED
A Midsuniei' Night 's Dream .... . . ..... Pnov. ll. B. GROSE
Much Ado About Nothing .... ...... D . 1-lQ. FRANTZ
The Tempest .............. .."Sa1n" BARD
As You Like It .............. ...... L IGI-ITNER
All's Well that Ends Well ..... ..... X fANDERsLoorr
Love 's Labour 's Lost ...... ........... S 1-IRIVER
A Comedy of Erifors ..... . . .'Yl.l.einie" REBER
The Merchant of Venice ...... ................ ' 'lilookl' BTYLIN
Merry lViVes of lVlHClS01' .....................................
HSlSt91',, IATCPILEY and "Lizzie" .lloE1rMAN
Measure for Measure .......................... "l?1'exy" APPLE
Two Gentleiiien of Verona .................. OIIMROD and STINE
The Winte1"s Tale ............ .. . .............. WEBER
HESSER RUHL'S FAVORITE POEM
Vlith my beer
NVhile golden moments flit.
And as they fly,
Sit, idly sipping' hero
Uhr Erahing Glnllrgr Svinrr
Snuthmnit Cllnrnvr nf 11111251 3ameu aah Illine Evtrv I
. 1 ,
ff f 'rf'
I A I
-A-:FI-Fifi! ----""' -'
President ........ ............ J AMES AIJEXANDER ICELLER
Vice-president .... .......... J . A. ,KELLER
Secretary ....... .... . I. ALEXIXNDEIR IQELLER
',IF1'eaSure1' ..... ............ J AMES A. ISIELLEB
.I. ALECT :KELLER
S. NUR NOSE SOCRATES IQAISER IVILIIELM I-IYPIIEN I-IEGEL
D. DUIQTIVE I. DEALIST PLATO INDIICTIVE METAPISIYSIOAL ARISTOTLI-
FA CULT Y ME MBERS
IJROF. C. N. I-IELLER DR. T. F. IIERMAN
ROY GEOFF VVITMER CIIARLES EDWARD V ANDERSLOOT
IRA FRANKLIN HONAMAN PAIIL ALEER'r IVIUELLER
RODNEY VINCENT ANGLE IDAVID I-IQEIIR FRANTZ
NIAHLON WENGER WEBER CIEORIIE IJIEBOLT UIISEII
CHARLES IEIWVARD I30I'lAS'I'0N
SLEEP AND SNORE SOCIETY
PROE. BILL IVEISGEREER PROF. SHAKESPEARE GIROSE
CHARLES EDWIN XIANDERSLOOT CLAIR STEMMER IIILDEBRAND
GEORGE FRANCIS ISIICHAEL XVALTER CAI.vIN FRINGER
We Would be Pleased to Have a Little of Your Business and RENT
' WE SELL HOMES
EQ FIRE INSURANCE A SPECIALTY W
M E ,J Keystone Realty Company, Realtors "Q: ,
EJ George D. Brlentnall, Mgr.
20 N. Queen Street Lancaster, Pa.
IF YOU WANT ESTABLISHED 1872 EXCELLED BY NONE
. . . .wall 'Papers . . .
That have style and character
plus quanity-VISIT : : :
28-32 EAST ORANGE STREET
P.S.- We frame piclures, diplomas,
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BANK NOTE co.
'Engravers ---- fflrlnlers ---- S lalloners
-ll Manufacturer of Til
Class arab Society Tins. medals
OFFICE AND FACTORY
BROAD and HUNTINGDON STREETS
1218 WALNUT STREET
PHILADELPHIA, PEN N A,
, Aff E1r:iii1ETJU1i1iiuE
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Chief Heap ,Big Moustache ......... GEORGE HJENRY OEMROD
' ' CLAUDE CALVIN JQTSSINGER
Little Chief .........n..............
IRA BITZER AVTNGER JOHN ALBERT SLAGEN
ROY GROW XVITIVLEE EDNVIN SEABURY GERNANT
APPLICANTS FOR MEM BERSIII1'
EDWIN BODDED YEIOII RUSSELL JACOBS REEF
JOSEPH RAPT-IAEL STTNE
SOME ORIFLAMME ASSOCIATE EDITORS
E. G. GREENAXVALT
J. Q. TRUXAL
C. J. REES
2? A BANK of MERIT
S, Yo will find our bank efficient in all particulars
M to handle your banking business. V
A Our vaults are burglar and Ere proof gl:
.5 Our directors and officers are reliable A
4- Our Bank has a good record ZS
-9 It is the bank for all classes-the home of accommodation --
V You cannot afford to overlook these points of merit. Qi
U Let us prove our merit by having your account.
45 Farmers Trust Company 45
4 . l- OF T
fl LANCASTER, FUUNDED 1810 PENNSYLVANIA.
. . N
U Home of "Tip-Top Bread"
illrank Ernthvrn The
Zllifth Avenue Blunt Shun G U N Z E N H AU S E R
.AT 43111 SIITDT B I
New Burk 3 iery
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1.8-"Really" Culshaw goes out on his first date ol' the year.
19-J. C. Bucher arrives. lle is just as lazy as ever.
151-' 4 Deacon H Sliolifstall arrives.
19-A large freshnian class enters.
20-W. F. Prien decides that he will not buy any text-books
again this year.
21-llillegass starts to shoot off.
22-John Bucher starts to cut.
22-fllildebrand takes his 'first chapel cut. lt is not his last,
23-The Sophs eat from the Freshies' hands.
223-Keller continues to chew his 'linger-nails.
24--A button is missing from fliickeyls coat.
25-Pious 'llayes appears with his rubber collar.
26-llancaster newspapers carry Scow Mnel1e's first not
altogether accurate story ol' the College year.
27-J. A. E. Zinnnerinan buys his 'first pair of English shoes.
28-Orenlich recites in Psychology.
29-Uibel comes to classes with overshoes and unlbrella.
30-The Student NVQ-ekly gasps for breath.
Oct. 2-llr. Klein assigns 'llistory papers.
Oct. fl-The College Republican lqeague is organized.
Oct. 4-Dr. Klein assigns niore 'llistory papers.
Oct. 4.-The Deniocrats band themselves together.
- 286' -
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BROAD ST. STATION and READING TERMINAL
That's where all the boys go when in
J' D' HUCKING Granb Ebealre
FANCY and STAPLE
Where the Show
is Always Good
Admission : 10Cts.
Fresh and Smoked Meats
Green Groceries ROTHQS ORCHESTRA
Fruits and Vegitables
l'll0Nl': l.ANCAS'l'Ell, PA.
Special Terms and Discounts to
CLUBS and FRA TERNITY HOUSES
. 'M "M"
' il it M E l
Oct. 5-Stoudt talks to Millersville.
Oct. 6-Althouse and Lee practice for the track team with the
Freshmen at their heels.
Oct. 8-Students respond fairly well. Student Weekly may ap-
Oct. 8--Dechant buys a necktie such as them literary fellows WGEt1'.
You k11ow he is a poet.
Oct. 8-"lleine" Reber 111akes his belated appearance. lVe were
afraid we were to lose him.
Michael takes a nap in Economics. Exit Mike.
10-lllrdman tells "Tubby" how they do it in Shamokin.
12-Zl1ll1llGl'1llZ1ll discusses ether vibrations.
-The Student Weekly revives. NVill appear in several days.
13-Lick s veaks German in York Countv viz.: Ja- a-'a-'a-
17-Frantz escaps from Constitutional Law class when he
leads it around turns so sharp that neither "Tubby" 11or
the remainder of the class are able to follow.
18-Tausig and Angle buy stale beer.
19-Heine Reber gets his cane which is seven and one-quarter
inches longer than himself.
20-Eel 'Baker steals 15 pair ol' liightner's hose supporters.
21-Diller has an explosion in the Chemical Lab. Spoils his
nice blue shirt. Careless boy!
-. -Keller upsets the coffee at the lunch table.
26-Prof. Meyers starts to rave after holding himself in for
Oct. .-Q0-NVillie Weaver straightens up while in the coachls office
and discovers that he is a tall man.
Oct. 30+-Hildebrand counts his chapel cuts with much tre1nbli11g
and sinking of heart.
-Stonesifer closes up the Diagnothian Literary Society
meeting to care for the darling women.
- 290 -
Franklin and Marshall Academy
College Preparatory School For Boys
Helm A M E M Hartman A M Prlnelpuls
,,,. I K -
ATHLETIC Goons That mam
Satzsfy to last---
to make you feel and play like an expert all bearmg
the Spaldmg trade mark Look for lt when you pur-
chase anythmg ln thls lme Its Your Guarantee
A aafa l g
Our-CcfTTls.Free for the Asking ' at
A G SPALDING a BROSM
1210 Chestnut Street : : PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Terms Moderate Illustrated Catalogue
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Nov. 15-Dr. Klein assigns more History essays.
Nov. 18-Hildebrand discovers that he likes the W0111011.
Nov 30-Mylin carts Gettysburg from lVilliamson Field in a
Dec. 4-The spirit of the grandstand passes away and nothing
remains in this world of mortals 'cept its ashes.
Dec. 5--Kraybill gets to breakfast on time.
Dec. 12-Sassaman completes a full week at the movies.
Dec. 15--Keller decides to go in the building business. He carries
three bricks to Centre County.
Dec. 15-Dickey falls in front of the Main Building. Nuf sed.
Dec. 15-Lucy Hoffman almost says mercy.
18-Dr. Klein assigns more History papers.
1-D. H. Frantz decides to quit "bulling."
2-Frantz breaks his resolution.
3-John Albert Butler's QD K Z pin is missing. VVhy'?
12-The posted list of cuts causes much consternation.
15-Lutz bums a cigarette.
16-Boraston is "present" in Psychology.
16-The Juniors are in their glory.
17-Angle and Yeich form an advisory committee to the
18-Lutz buys his annual pack of cigarettes.
29-Dickey's coat has all its buttons sewed on.
1-"The Hiester Bible" appears thirty days behind time.
2-Topsy Hartzell picks up a hot cruciblel. !?x :. W?
3-Rodney Angle decides to cut out cussing.
4-Eschbach goes to market.
5-Keller buys a pipe--to blow Nj bubbles.
7-Dickey helps K. S. XVHZIIICI' to find an amocba.
8-Buflington anxiously watches the calendar. The days of
that care-free single life are gradually becoming less.
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Feb. 25-llerbst a11d lilildebrand sing QU in Shorty Rentz's
Rohrerstown Reforined church cl1oi1'.
Feb. 26-Gas pressure increased Ql'rot'. Beck Visits the plantj.
Feb. 27-Qlgleine Reber sits in water.
Feb. 28-Griel goes to the Marshall Club house for his triennial
March 1-Zechniau looks intelligent in Greek class.
March 2-EllQl'111t11l pays the chapel his annual visit.
March 2-Dickey connnents on Yeieh's suit.
March 3-Albriglit takes to wearing loud socks.
March 4f-Eschbaeh reports success in his chicken raising' experi-
March 5-"Tully" buys a pair of shoes.
March 6-lilillegass drinks some concentrated HCI.
March 7-Dr. Klein assigns more History essays.
March 8-Myers writes a love letter.
March 8-Prof. Meyers completes a solid three-months period of
March 9-Rodney decides to cut out swearing.
March 10--Greenawalt .has a date on East James street for the
200th time during the term.
March 15-Rohrer uses his shirt for a towel.
March 16-Prof. Meyers approves a sight German translation.
March 20-Heine Reber puts a bank in solution in Money and
March 21.-Sam Bard wins in an inter-class Hcussingl' match.
March 25-Thorbahn kids Zimmerinan.
March 27-Prof. Meyers smokes in the Science Building.
March 28--Bonney gets home before breakfast.
March 28-Burkholder tramples over the music at an inter-012
April 3-Keefer decides to take a girl to Academy Glee Club con-
cert. Gets the tickets.
- 2.04 -
44 i2:A4iif:zAQ'!, f4lCW ..7, Lhngbl-, ..,, A f 7 1?
F1-anklm and Marshall College
LANCASTER : : PENNSYLVANIA fi
Third Oldest College in Pennsylvania t
--- Established 1787l-- 1
Franklin and Marshall College offers complete IE
four year courses of study, leading to the degrees
of A.B. and B.S. Its educational policy rests on fi
a sound basis, and is developed in broad sympathy Eg
with the needs of the present day. gl
The College otlers unsurpassed facilities in its g
thoroughly equipped laboratories, making full 1,
provision for chemistry, assaying, geology in all Q:
its branches. I
The course in Science is especially adapted for :
students who desire to study medicine or enter 1
upon commercial chemistry. it
Campus of tifty-two acres with complete 5
athletic field. it
Modern Science Building, Library, Observatory, Qi
Special care is given to the individual develop-
ment of each student hy a Faculty of able and ll
experienced teachers. if
For full particulars and catalogue, address E:
HENRY HARBAUGH APPLE, D.D., LL. D., President i,
GEORGE F. MULL, Litt. D., Secretary 'P
1 ' '
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I m p o r t e r of
a n d P i p e s
When Mr. Brown came to town
He found he had to eat:
He chased around until he found
The place on Chestnut Streetg
Up to date he is gaining weight,
He is looking young and fmeg
He does relate, thruout the State
This is The Place lo Dine.
LUNCH and DINING ROOMS
52 North QUCCII Stfeet ' 14-16 East Chestnut Street
Lancaster, PB.. Lancaster, - Pen nsylvama
DR. EDMUND A. DEVINE
ZGV2 SOUTH PRINCE ST.
Du. NI. A. ISICCKICII
22-241 WVns'r Oumvun ST.
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5-Rees linally decides that he will prepare some of his
6-Rodney stops smoking'.
10-Adams has an explosion.
ll-Burkholdergets to a class on time.
12-"Tuffy" attends the Green Room Club play-a11d not
12-Ort is found outside the gym.
13-lvierman gets up in time for breakfast.
15-Hartman goes to bed with nervous prostration. A
strange little girl waved at him from a "Red Devil' ' auto.
16-Ormrod shaves off his moustache.
16-Grace throws the weights.
16-Doner and Hildebrand steal one bushel of sweet po-
tatoes at Mettfett's at 3 G. M.
23-Keefer gets his girl for the Academy G-lee Club con-
cert on April 24.
23-Breyer attended the movies for the first time since he
entered College. Qlle left, disgusted, before the end of
"The Tale of Two Cities."
23-Yeich agrees with Meyers in German.
24-Hillegass and Hildebrand have a bout to decide which
is the better "slinger."
24-Breyer was in bed all day. This sportive college life
does not agree with l1in1.
25-.l-larbold actually pays attention in English class. He
even took notes in Aesthetics.
25-Dr. Klein assigns more History papers.
26-Herbst and Doner go to meet some girls at the Court
House. These two worthy gentlemen are there but a list
of the missing includes the fair damsels.
27--lVeber studies Descriptive Geometry in German class.
WY i 1 I i Wifi' wiv
D. WALTER MIESSE
STUDIO: 38 S. Prince St.
College Groups and Individual Portraits
1 F . . ,W
f W WIGGINS
' g. cl 9II. grocer
Corner West Lemon and Nevin Streets
DELICIOUS SODA DRINKS
Dolicious is the wm'd-:md woll
'foumloml In-v tvst. So rich, so purv,
so tasty, :md so ulmully SOl'V01I,
thvy am' surf-ly delicious Ifl'l'ILI'H.
'I'Il0l'0,S an, IfI'lli' 1lvIig'h11 :xml u greatn-
vr szmiisfzuction in drinking' our
sodam-:Lml :L grvzmtcr s:x'I'v1ay ho-
vzuxsv of' true purity.
. AT OUR FOUNTAIN
STANDARD DRUG COMPANY
Cor. Lemon and Charlotte Sts.
From 12 Noon
Until 11 P. M.
GEORGE M. KRUPA, Mgr.
B. B. MARTIN CO.
LUMBER and COAL
519 N. Charlotte St.
LANCASTER : : PENNSYLVANIA
April 28--'Willauer bawls out Hillegass.
April 28-Mehrling Yingst, K. S. Wltll1Gl', and Martin star as
Hsupersn in "EverywomanH atthe Fulton.
April 30-NVebcr and Boraston play HJ a game of tennis
April 30-Rees puts his decision of April 5 into deeds.
May 1-The would-be farmers depart. Exams are near.
May 1-Lutz goes home to work on a farm.
May 1-Keller decides to try farming. W1'ites a letter to Centre
2-More Franklin and Marshall students, who would be
tillers of the soil, make their exit.
May 3-Lutz comes back.
May 3-Some students leave Franklin and Marshall for the rural
May 4--'fDicky" misses Biology class.
May 44Keller comes to the conclusion that farming is too hard
4-More students with soft hands depart for the thinly popu-
lated districts to harden sMg7i,tIy their mitts.
5-Cy Meminger, Tausig, MeClement, Marshall, and Schutte
discover some real NewYork girls living on Chester street.
May 6-Nicholson meets his first Lancaster girl.
May 6-Vlfarwood begins to call regularly on a girl.
7-Lightner raves because Greenawalt and Truxal do not
have the track and basketball Writeups prepared for the
May 8-Gilbert starts to study.
May 12-lVillie Roeder, from Glen Rock over, decides to discon-
tinuc reading "The Ladies Home Journal." Goes out on
his first date.
15, 1920-Burkholder hands in his Biology notes.
-- 300 -
All the Individual Ph t
in this "Orillamme"
were taken by
,f, Q in '
Carl S hl
163 N. Queen
Lancaster, - -
WITH ,ITS WORK COMI'I,E'I'E.lJ, THE
lU18 ORIIVLAMBIE STAFF WISIIES, IN
A l'I'REl7lATlON OF THE HIGH QUAL-
ITY OE THEIR WORKMANSHIP, OF
THEIR HEARTY COOPERATION AND
VALl'ABI,E ASSISTANCE, WITIIOUT
WIHCYII TIIE I'I'BI,ICA'I'ION OE THIS
110014 WUVLD HAVE BEEN IMPOS-
SIBLE, TO EXTEND THANKS TO
Conn Sz Slote
Carl J. Schlotzhauer
D. Walter Miesse
Theodore P, Seib
G. W. Killian
Bureau of Engraving
MR. SHER, Representative
Franklm and Marshall Faculty and Students
ARTISTS, STATISTICIANS, CONTRIBUTORS
The Suit With Style
The Suit With Vim-- y
The Suit For College
Boys -H. S. Sz M.
IEl EIEI El
No, that is not poetry-simply a vagrant thought set
clown to convey a FACT-
For no young man acquainted with the ways of the
world of fashion is ignorant of the fact that Hart. Schaff-
ner 8: Marx Clothing is the supreme style-setter-
And yet, because, of the immense yearly business of
this great Clothing house, they are also PRICE-setters.
and few Suits tailored anywhere ill this broad country
have ever been able to combine as many good qualities
of style, material and worlcmanship AT THE SAME
MONEY as H. S. M M. Suits.
H. S. X M. Suits are NOT offered to College Men as
"freak" Clothing. Instead of that, they ar-e built up on
substantial principles of style that are acceptable in the
Ask to see to VARSITY lilF'lfY-FIVE. and you will
be confronted with a model of rare shapeliness. And
if it is a breezy homespun you are thinking of, we have
them just as well-and at any price starting at 3318.
Remember, we are the exclusive handlers of lvl. S. N M.
Suits ill Lancaster.
GROFF Sz WOLF
26-30 North Queen St.
:..:-znmrsita-:miss Lanwslefs Faslesl Gfvwivy Slvre ra-nzxsnsuzua
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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.
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