Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 281
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 281 of the 1920 volume:
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CAPTAIN HENRY C. WELKER, M. D
CAPTAIN lll'1NltY C. Wl'1I.Kl'1lt, M. D. I
Captain Henry C. 1Velker of Norristown, Pa., died at the Walter Reed Hospital,
Washington, D. C., on May 2, 1918, after having heen invalided hack to this country
from France. He was a captain in the United States Medical Reserves.
Dr. Welker enlisted in the United States service early in September, 1917, and
was assigned to Episcopal Hospital Unit, No. JM-, as a lieutenant. Shortly thereafter
he was promoted to a captaincy and left with the unit for Allentown, where he
remained several months in training. Ile left in Novemher for France and was on
duty. Ile did most heroic service directly haek of the firing line and was undaunted
in his zeal to aid the fallen men, when hc was slriken with sciatie rheumatism and had
a general nervous breakdown.
Treatment was givenrhim in two hospitals in France, hut his condition did not
improve and it was decided to send him hack to American soil. When he arrived here
he was given treatment in a New York hospital, at Fort Mellenry, and later at the
hVZlltL'l' lteed Hospital, Washington, D. C.
There he showed some signs of improvement hut soon his nervousness hccame
more aggravated and he sank rapidly. On May 2, 1918, he passed away.
Dr. Welker was horn in Tulpehoeken, Pa., May 19, 1879, 1le was the son of
ltev. llenry J. Welker who was a pastor in one of the Reformed clmrehes of Norris-
At an early age Dr. Welker enrolled as a student of Franklin ami Marshall
College from which institution he graduated with honors in 1902. Ile was a memher
of the Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity and the Goethean Literary Society. Ile then
lnatrieulated at the University of Pennsylvania. Medical College and graduated from
there in 1906. In 1908, Dr. Welker hegan his practice in Norristown, Pa.
lle was one of the hest known and most successful physicians and surgeons of his
lmorou'gh, when he answered the call for volunteers to the flag.
llc was on the staff of surgeons at Charity llospital and also on the consulting
staff of physicians at the State Ilospital for the Insane.
Dr. Welker was a memher of the American College of Physicians and the Mont-
gomery County Mcdical Society. llc was also a memher of Norristown Lodge, No.
020, I". and A. M.
CORPORAL HARRY HEINS ESCHBACH
i'0lll'0llAI, llAllIl.Y IIIGINS IISCIIIIACII
Corporal Hurry lleins lflsehhneh wus instuntly killed on Muy 28, 1918, hy at high
explosive shell while eurrying u wounded man under henvy fire. Ile wus performing
his duly us u true U. S. soldier under mosl: trying eonditions. Ile wus u line type of
munhood und n true son of I". :md Ill.
Corporul l'Isehhueh wus horn Aug. 10, 1896, ut llurto, Pu. After going' through
F. und M. Aendemy he entered ltrunklin und Illurshull College in the full of 191-I+. Ile
wus u. memher of the lVlurshull Cluh und the Porter Seientilie Soeiely. Dl1I'llIg' his
Junior year he wus on lhe .lunior Ilop l'ommillee, :md wus very well liked hy ull his
clussmules. Ile wus studying for u liuehelor ol' Seienee Degree.
Ile enlisted lute in April, 1917, in the Novul lteserve. lmpntient heeuuse he lmd
not us yet heen culled to uetive duly he upplied for an trunsfer on Illuy 7, 1917, from
the Nuvul Iteserve to the llospitul Corps. Ile was inmlediutely lirnnsferred und sent
the sume dny to ll1ll'l'l8l1llI'g without lulvinp: time to soy good-hye to his purents. Ile
left llnrrishurg for Columhus, Ohio, from where he wus duly trsmsferred to Fort
Benjamin llurrison, lndiunu. llere he was uttnehed to the First Division Ilospitul
Corps, Ile wus given his eorporanley und mude orderly lo Major Grissinger, Ileud
Surgeon of the Post llospitul ut Fort llenjomin Ilnrrison. Corpornl Iflsehhueh wus
in training here from Mny lo Oetoher, 1917.
On the 39th ol' Ueloher, 1917, he emhalrked for over-seus duty on the Crown
Prineessen Ueeelin. 'l'he voyugge wus exeeedinpqly dampgerous ns ill wus her muiden voy-
age under Amerienn eolors und the Kaiser hnd o1I'ered 50,0011 murks for her sinking.
Corporal I'Isehhueh urrived snfely on the 13111 of Novemher ut llrest, Frunee. Ile
wus immediately sent for further trnining to the rear of the 'l'oule Seelor. Here he
wus plneed with regulnrs, und uttuehed to the Second I'-nttulion, Medical lJl'l2lClIIll0lIl',
28th Infantry, of the First Division of the A. IC. F.
Ile wus in und out of uetion from Morch 1918 until IVluy 28, 1918, when hc wus
About the middle of Moy he wus removed from the 'l'oule Sector und sent to
Cuntigny'wliere one of the wur's fiercest bottles wus wnging, during the drive on the
ehnunel ports. llere he wus in oetion eontinuonsly. Ile remnrked in one of his let-
ters home thut, nt the time, he wus serving here with l'Inglish, I"reneh, Foreign Legion,
Algerian, African, Indo-Chinese, und Indiun soldiers.
During' the heut ol' the huttle on Mny 28th, 1918, Corporal lisehhneh wus killed.
A subsequent letter from the lied Cross stutes that "Corporal ldsehlmeh wus instantly
killed on Moy 28th hy u high explosive shell while eorrying u litter with an wounded
mun on it from the Ilnttulion Aid Stution to the ltegimentnl'Aid Station. Ile wus
huried in the vieinity of VIIIl0l'S-llI0ll1'lIll'l. Ile wus exceedingly well liked hy the
men of the detuclnnent. He died while splendidly performing his duly under heavy
SERGIQANT EDMUND Rumi SYKES
SERGEANT EDMUND RUHE SYKES
Sergeant Sykes was born April 27, 1899, and attended the public schools of
Allentown for some years, afterwards entering the Allentown Preparatory School
where he graduated in 1915.
In the Fall of the year he entered Franklin and Marshall as a Freshman with
the class of 1919. During his stay in college be became well known for his prowess
in foot ball. He was a member of the Chi Phi Fraternity and sang on the Glee Club
his Freshman and Sophomore years.
Shortly after Amcrica's declaration of war, Sergeant Sykes enlisted. lle joined
Company 15, -1-th ltegiment, N. G. P., on April 39, 1917, and remained with it for
several months. He was soon however transferred to the Headquarters Staff of
General C. T. O'Neill as mounted orderly, ranking as first-class private in which
capacity he went to Camp Hancock, Ga., early in September, 1917. While at Camp
Hancock, be was promoted to a mounted corporal and transferred to 1'leadquarters,
103rd Ammunition Train, 28th Division. He took the course of Bayonet Drill and
was made instructor in Bayonet Drills, signalling, etc.
While at Camp Mills in May, prior to sailing, he was promoted to a sergeant and
during the voyage was one of the sergeants of the Deck Guard where he no doubt
contracted the cold which led to his final illness.
He was taken sick on the train between Liverpool and Ramsey, l'lngland, which
was the Rest Camp, and transferred to the emergency hospital at ltumsey. He was
sent from here to the Hursley Military Hospital, near XVinchester, lingland.
During the voyage across be caught a eold and on landing was suffering with
tonsilitis which developed into pneumonia. Empyema developed and an operation
was performed June 24- which was apparently successful. Ilowever within a few days
complications developed that resulted fatally at 5:15 on the morning of .Tuly 16, 1918.
Miss Lora 13. Roscr, Chief Nurse, Unit I, U. S. Military Hospital, in a letter to
Sgt's Sykes' father said: "You should be very proud to be the father of such a boy.
He was a good soldier, never complaining, and always smiling. IIis body lies in a
beautiful little cemetery near VVinchester, England. We were all very fond of your
son, he was so patient?
CAPTAIN lll'lNltY l'IlGl5l'll'l VVUlt'l'1llNG'l'0N
Capt. ll. ll. 1Vorthington, of Co. L of the 9th lteg. U. S. A. Infantry was
killed in action at 7.-145 P. M., .luly 18, 1918. lle was leading the third llattalion
over the top for thc second time when struck. Ile was a typical American soldier
and a College man of heroic quality.
Captain Worthington graduated from Lancaster lligh School in 1910 at thc age
of fourteen. llc matriculated at Franklin and Marshall in 191111. During his col-
lege days he was vice-president of his class, and was on the class Foot-hall, Base-
ball, and Track teams. l4Ie was a memher of the Diagnothian Literary Society,
heing its Recording Secretary for one term. Ile was in addition chairman of the
Diagnothian Anniversary Committee. lle played on the Soccer team and Scruh
Foot-hall team of the college. He was a memher of the Chi Phi and Phi Beta
For a time after graduating from college he turned to teaching. Going to
Cambridge Springs he taught at the Polish College there. 1-le was later a mem-
her of the faculty of the Trenton lligh School.
Before America entered the war Captain Worthington's patriotic zeal called
him to the military life. Ile took the examination at Fort 1-lamilton, N. Y., for en-
trance to the oilieer's class at Fort l.t'1lVl'I111'1lI'tl1, Kansas. Passing the examination
with a splendid rating he was commissioned Second Lieutenant at Fort Leaven-
ln December, 1916 he left for the I.eavenworth School, graduating l"ehruary 19,
1917. On April 1, 1917 he was sent with his regiment to Laredo, 'l'exas, and later
was hrought l'1ast to Syracuse, there receiving his eommission as Captain. llc was
only twenty-three years of age at this time and was prohahly the youngest of his
rank in the Itegular Army.
ln Septemher, 1917, he was ordered to the ltxpeditionary Force in France, as
captain, Co. I., 9th Regiment, U. S. Infantry. lle was severely wounded at St.
Mihiel April 1-tth, 1918. 'l'he llag of his company was decorated for hravery in ae-
tion and Capt. llenry Worthington was awarded the Croix de Guerre with palm.
llardly recovered from his wounds he rejoined his command in time for the
great eoanter-ofl'ensive of the Allies. 'l'he Major of the 'l'hird llattalion was killed
and Capt. Worthington filled his place. On July 18, 1918 he lcd his men over the
top at -I-.30 A. M. and at 7.30 P. M. llc was killed at 7.-L5 'P. M. that same day.
lle lies hm'ied in a cemetery at Vierzy.
Un May ti, 1919, his mother received another Croix de Guerre with palm with a
special letter of colmaendation for Capt. Worthington from Marshall Petain of the
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LIEUTENANT GEORGE HERBERT ZELLERS, A. A. S
LIEU'1'li1NAN'l' 11190116141 lll+iltlll'ilt'l' Zl'1IiliEltS, A. A. S.
First Lieutenant George II. Zellers of the American Aero Service was brought
to a hero's grave on June 30, 1918, while engaging in a. battle in midair. He was
temporarily flying with the Twentieth Squadron of the Royal Aerial Forces of the
British Army at the time of his death. Lt. Zellers was the most popular man in his
flying squadron and all the members felt his loss keenly.
Lieut. Zellers was a graduate of Franklin and Marshall College of the class of
1915 and received his Master's Depgree in 1916. Ile was a member of the Phi Sigma
Kappa fraternity and the Cloethean Literary Society. I-le was on the stan' of the
College Student and participated in the Inter-Society Debate and the Goethean
1le enlisted in June, 1917, and was sent to Columbus, Ohio, to the aerial school.
From there he was sent to Mineola, .l,. 1., aerial field, but his training as a. flyer was
received in England, at Oxford University. On completing his training, he "ferried"
planes between l4hn,rland and France, and was then detailed for observation work. Ile
finally became a "fipqlitinp:" pilot with the famous Twentieth Squadron of the British
A letter from Capt. lloover will best describe the conditions under which the
lieutenant met his death. 'l'he letter reads "As to the manner of his death I can only
say that he died as a very gallant oflicer, and a. gentleman. 'l'he formation of Bristol
figlitiiig machines which had already had a slight engagement with several of the
enemy, had been reduced to six, when it was attacked by a formation of about thirty
Fokker biplanes, Germany's best and most up-to-date fighting machines. 'l'he llristols
gave battle, but being greatly outnumbered and handicapped hy a strong western
wind, which was blowing them still further over the German side of the lines, were
forced to retire.
One Bristol and one Fokker had been brought down, when a Fokker which had
been engaged in combat with Lieutenant Zellers' machine was seen to lmrst into
Haines. Simultaneously Lieutenant Zellers' machine was seen to catch fire and to fall
from the formation. Lieutenant Zellers climbed out on to one wing' of his machine
and was controlling' it from there, while his observer crawled forward on to the
The English infantry, who saw the battle from below, stated that Lieutenant
Zellers brought his machine to within 200 feet of the ground when it collapsed. Both
pilot and observer were killed by the fall into No Man's Land. Both bodies wc1'e
recovered und buried a little south of Ypres.
Lieutenant Zellers was most popular in the squadron and all the members feel
his loss most keenly."
CORPORAL JACOB Q. TRUXAL, JR
CORPORAL JACOB Q. TRUXAL, Jr.
Corporal Jacob Q. Truxal, Jr., was born in Greensburg, Pa., April lvl-, 1896. He
was educated in the public schools of that place and was graduated from Greensburg
High School in 19141. In the fall of that year he entered Franklin and Marshall Col-
lege where he spent three years until the call came to the service. While in college
he was an active member of the Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity, President of the Diagno-
thian Literary Society, President of the Student Senate, Assistant Track Manager
and an Editor on the 1918 01111-'mmisli-: Staff.
ln June, 1917, Corporal 'l'ruxal enrolled under the provisions of the Selective
Service Act and while not chosen to enter the service innnediately, he was given the
opportunity to leave with the first contingent of thirteen men from Greensburg. This
he did and on Sept. 6, 1917, he entrained for Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va. When he
arrived in camp, no companies had as yet been formed, but when this was accom-
plished, he was assigned to Company l, 8rd Battalion, 320th Infantry, as Acting Mess
Following the winter in Camp Lee, he embarked in May, 1918, for service over-
seas. After moving about from place to place his division was placed on the Arras
sector in what was then a relatively quiet front. Prior to his death, he had been in
the front line trenches once. On August 12 he was ordered up again. On August
13th the Germans sent over a heavy barrage in the van of a raiding party, and
Truxal, who prior to embarkation had received his rating as corporal, made an
attempt to station his squad in a position of safety. In this execution of his duty he
was killed instantly by a German shell.
In all of his military life Jacob Trnxal had a keen sense of the seriousness of the
work he had undertaken. Not being adapted by nature to the life, and loathing its
burdens, he understood the sacrifice involved and made a firm resolve that if he must
die, it would be that others might live. Singular as it may seem, he had a. premoni-
tion before leaving this country that he was to die, saying in one instance that he did
not expect to return. At another time he said.that he would not be a moral coward,
that if he came back, he would be a hero, otherwise he would die. Ile died but he
also died a hero.
In all his life Truxal was a noble Christian, a loyal friend and a devoted comrade.
His memory will linger long in the hearts of those who knew him.
CAPTAIN PAUL JAY SYKES
CAPTAIN i1AUL JAY SYKES
Captain Paul J. Sykes, of the class of 1913, was a well-known figure on the
College Campus during his undergrzuluate days. He was interested in his studies
and athletics and was on the Varsity foot hall and track teams his Junior and Senior
years. Ile was a. memher of the Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity and the Diagnothian
Literary Society. Always known as "Rookie," he was looked up to and respected hy
his classmates and fellow students as a high type of Christian gentleman.
In May, 1917, Captain Sykes entered the service hy enlisting under Dr. Charles
P. Stahr, of Lancaster, Pa., in an amhulanee company. For special training he was
sent to a medical camp at Fort Benjamin Harrison, where after seven weeks of
study he was made a sergeant. He left for Fort Oglethorpe in August, 1917, where
he attended the second Oflieers' Training Camp. In November of this year he received
his commission as First Lieutenant in the Infantry and was assigned to Company B,
7th U. S. Inf. at Camp Greene. lflere he remained from Deeemher, 1917, until April
1, 1918, when he set out for Camp Merritt. Several days later sailing orders came
and on April 16 he landed at Brest, France. From here he traveled to his training
area. and in a short time was actively engaged with the enemy. Ile participated in
the Marne conflict, fought at Chateau-'l'hierry, relieving the Marines at llelleau
Wood, coming out of all these hardships without as much as a scratch. lt was in the
Argonne he met his death on the field of honor.
Suffering from influenza. and having lost his voice he was ordered to thc hospital
hut upon hearing a rumor that relief was coming in a few days he declared or rather
refused to go to the hospital, saying he would stick hy his men. So he had a. private
giving commands since he was acting Captain of Company 13. That morning the 7th
Regiment was in the thick of the conflict, marching in artillery formation and the
lnattle was on in earnest. Death came to Captain Sykes instantly for a high explos-
ive hurst a few feet hchind him, a fragment piercing his neck.
That vcry morning he remarked to his chum and comrade, Lieutenant A. T.
Brice, that the "war is won and 1 can die happy." The Chaplain huricd him on
Madclaine Farm, near the village of Cunel, France, just near where he fell. Later
his hody was recovered and now lies huricd in the cemetery, Commune Cuncl, Meuse,
Un August 16, 1918, he was rceonuuended hy General Pershing for promotion to
Captaincy and on Aug. 17, 1918, he was commissioned though he himself never
learned of his promotion. Ile had been acting in the capacity of Captain for several
weeks prior to his death. Citations for hravery were given him and his regiment
after his death.
PRIVATE AUSTIN LEONARD GROVE
PRIVATE AUSTIN LEONARD GROVE .
Pvt. Austin L. Grove was killed on the 28th of September, 1918 in the midst
of action. While the enemy was shelling the American lines very heavily, the
Intelligence Squad of the 313th Infantry was ordered to Mount Faucon to make
observations and locate the position of the enemy. In the midst of the work, Pvt.
Grove and several of his associates were killed by an exploding shell. He was a
man of fine personality and continual good-fellowship.
Pvt. Grove was born in Shrewsbury, Pennsylvania, on July 30th, 1892. He pre-
pared for college at Franklin and Marshall Academy and in 1909 entered Frank-
lin and Marshall College. He was always in the forefront in college activities,
being a member of the Student Senate, Leader of the Mandolin Club and a mem-
ber of the Glec Club.
. He also made the class base ball team, was Fence c,l'1lt0l' on Class Day, 1918,
and was a strong supporter of the Gocthcan Literary Society. He was a member
of the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. Since leaving college he had been engaged
in teaching. For the last two years he was Professor of Languages in F. and M.
Pvt. Grove applied for admittance to an Oiiicers Training Camp and also tried
to enlist in Aviation, but was refused both times on account of physical defects.
However, he was called in the selective draft May 1918 and was sent to Camp
Meade. He remained there only about a month and then was sent Overseas. On
account of his talent and energy he was placed in the Regimental Intelligence Squad
of the 313th Infantry. He filled this position with great ability and skill.
One of the college professors, in speaking of him, said, "In the death of Austin
Grove this college has lost one of the finest young men who has crossed its campus
for many a year."
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LIEUTENANT JOHN GABRIEL LONG,
L1lEU'1'1'lNAN'l' JOIIN GAISRIPIL LONG .
First I.ieutenunt John Cluhriel Long, M. D., died of inilnenzu, while on u short
furlough ut his home in Luncuster, on Uctoher 2-I-, I9l8. Ile wus al, mun skilled in his
profession und with greut promise us u surgeon.
Lieutenant Long wus horn Murch 23, 1891, ut Luncustcr, Pu. He got his curly
training in Luncuster Iligh School from which he gruduuted in 1907. He then matric-
ulutcd in Frunklin und Murshull College where for four yeurs hc got his pre-medicul
truining. He gruduuted in 1912. Ilicut. Long then studied four yeurs in Johns Hop-
kins University Medicul School und ufter receiving his M. IJ. hc wus resident surgeon
of Suint Agnes Ilospitul, Ilultimorc, Murylund, from 1916 until Muy 1, 1918.
He entered the United Stutes Medical Corps on Muy lst, 1918, und wus immedi-
utcly pluced on the surgicul stuff of the wur demonstration Ilospitul, Rockcrfeller
Institute, New York City. As un ussistunt surgeon ut this hospitul Lt. Long tuught
chemistry und the methods of muking the Currel-Dukin solution. Ile wus teuching
under Alexius Currel, u fumous French surgeon.
On June 2, 1918, Lt. Long wus murried to Miss hllizuheth il. llnumler, R. N.
Eurly in October l.t. i.ong's wife wus tukcn ill with iniluenzu. Ohtuining u leuve
of uhsence hc cume to Luneuster to tuke cure ol' her when he himself cunght inliuenzu
und died on Octoher 2-1-, 1918.
CAPTAIN GEORGE NEIMAN KEMP
The figure on the right is that of Captain George Kemp in his First Sergeant's
Uniform. The figure on the left is that of his brother.
CAPTAIN GEORGE NICIMAN KEMP
Capt. George N. Kemp after being fatally wounded in the thick of the fight
died in the hospital on September 80, 1918. lle was a magnificent scholar, a true
gentleman and an excellent soldier.
Ile was born March 80, 1891, at Wichita, Kansas ami graduated from the East
Stroudsburg State Normal School, Pa., in 1908.
During his college life he was a member of the Chi Phi fraternity, of the Green
Room Club and played on both Varsity and class basket ball teams, as well as Varsity
and class base ball teams. l'le was editor-in-chief of the 1911 f,ll1l"I.AMME and won
the first prize in the Goethean Literary Society contest in his Sophomore year. Dur-
ing his Senior Year he won his Phi Beta Kappa Key and wrote a play for the 1912
Subsequentdly to his graduation from college he served, during 1911-12, as super-
vising principal of Palmer '1'ownship Schools, Northampton County, Pa. From 1912
to 1914 he held the professorship of history at the Normal School at East Strouds-
burg, Pa. In 1914- he entered the Law School of the University of Pennsylvania, and
as a law student enlisted in Company G, 13th Pennsylvania National Guard, at the
time of its organization in 1916.
I-le was eommissioned as second lieutenant while at Camp Hancock on September
22, 1917, and raised to the rank of first lieutenant on March 26, 1918.
He sailed for France in the summer of 1918. For hel'oie and valorous service he
was promoted to the rank of eaptain on August 19, 1918. He was wounded in action
while serving with the 28th Division in the Argonne Forest and died in the hospital
from wounds on September 30, 1918.
PRIVATE DAVID PAUL HARNISH, S. A. T
PltIVA'1'l'i DAVID PAUL IIARNISII
Pvt. David Paul llarnish, of Lancaster, Pa., died on Nov. 15, 1918, of pneumo-
eoeye spinal meningitis after a brief illness, while serving as a private in the F. and
M. College Unit of the Students' Army Training Corps. His illness came as a
sequel to an attack of influenza and he died within a week after his removal to the
llis death was keenly felt by all those who were intimately associated with
him. Ile was highly regarded for his generous disposition and engaging manners.
Pvt. Ilurnish was born on Dee. 2, 1898, in Lancaster. After receiving his early
education in the schools of this city he prepared for college at Mercershurg Aca-
demy and later at Franklin and Marshall Academy. While in preparatory school
he took an active part in athletics, having played on the Mereersburg scrub football
team in 1915. Graduating from I". SL M. Academy in 1917 he entered F. 8: M.
College in the Fall of the same year enrolling in the Scientific course. llowever
be was unable to finish this year, leaving shortly after the beginning of the Spring
Term. He returned to college in the fall of 1918 and was inducted into the S. A.
'l'. C. in the early part of October, being em'olled in Company A.
In his Freshninn Year he was vice-president of his class. He was always ae-
tive in school affairs, a conscientious student and well liked by both his professors
and his fellow students. 1
PRIVATE SAMUEL MICHAEL SHELLY
1'1tlVA'1'111 SAMUEL MICIIAICI. SIll'll.l.Y
Pvt. Samuel M. Shelly died on September 29, 1918 from wounds and shell
shock received in action at the hattle of Monnt Faneon in the Argonne drive.
Pvt. Shelly was horn Oetoher 1, 1890, at Steinsharg, Pa. Ile prepared for College
at Pcrkiomen Seminary, 1'ennslmrg', Pa., entering Franklin and Marshall in the
fall of 1911. VVhile in college he took an active interest in literary work as a mem-
her of the Goethean Literary Society. ln his Sophomore year he won first prize in
the Goethean Literary Society Oratorieal Contest. lle was a memher of the Sigma
Pi and Phi Beta Kappa fraternities. After graduation he was an instrnetor in
Franklin and Marshall Academy and in the puhlie schools of Pelmsylvania.
He entered Camp Meade, November 1917, and sailed for France on July 7,
1918. He was a memher of the Headquarters Company, 316th Infantry at the
time of his death September 29, 1918.
Pvt. Shelly was one of the most earnest and pains-taking students that ever
entered Franklin and Marshall College. I 1
LIEUTENANT ELLIOT CRITCHFIELD WELLER
l.lEU'l'ENAN'1' l'il.l.I0'l' CRl'l'Cl-lFIl5l.D Wl'iI,I,ER
Lieutenant Weller was among the first to answer Americafs call for volunteers.
llis was a type well fitted for the army. Known as the "miracle man" in athletics he
proved his worth as Regimental Athletic Director. VVhen his Captain was wounded,
l.t. Weller directed the Company and under his leadership it captured the town of
Chouy. l.t. Weller was seriously wounded during the engagement by shrapnel and
when the regiment retired he was sent to the rear for medical attention and rest. llc
died however in a hospital train July 25, 1918, from exhaustion and wounds.
Lieutenant Weller prepared for College at Franklin and Marshall Academy. lle
matriculated at F. and M. in the fall of 1907. He was an excellent athlete, being on
the Varsity foot ball team in his Freslnnan and Sophomore years, and on the Scrub
base ball and basket ball teams. Ile was a member of' the Paradise Club, the Green
Room Club and the Junior Ilop Committee. llc had an excellent record during his
After graduation, hc studied Law at the University of Pennsylvania and
coached Football in one of the schools in Philadelphia. Soon after America entered
the war he enlisted and was sent to Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. l'le was soon given a
clmnce at the Officers Training Camp at C-amp Green, S. C., where he won his Lieu-
tenant's Commission. llc was attached to Co. F, 39th Regiment, 7th Brigade, 4-th
Division of the Regular Army. During the absence of the Captain Lt. VVcller ful-
fllled all the duties of that ofiice.
His ability in athletics and his popularity among thc men brought him thc title
of the "miracle man" and also made him Regimental Athletic Director. His duty
was to take charge of 5,000 men and select from them the athletes best fitted to
represent their respective companies in athletic contests. 'l'he Fourth Division em-
barked in May, 1918 just in time for thc first great American offensive. During
the engagement on July 17th, Captain Fisher of Co. F was wounded and l.t. Weller
took command of the Company. Under his direction Chouy was captured, but Lt.
Weller was fatally wounded by shrapnel and died in a hospital train July 25th,
Lt. Weller had good red American blood in him and was a worthy representa-
tive of all that America stood for in the war. lle had been recommended for pro-
motion and it is interesting to notc that the lit. who succeeded him is now a Major.
Captain Fisher in writing to Lt. Wcller's mother said, "The entire regiment loved
your son, he was a perfect officer, and you can feel certain that you gave as brave
a man as any left on the battlefield."
Y N IE, the Class of 1920, respectfully submit to you our ORIFLAMME,
concermng the merlts of Wh1Ch we W1ll allow our readers
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Officers and Committees of the
Board of Trustees
l'l'0sirlc-lit .... . . .
Vice Prcsiclm-nts ....
Sccrctznry. . . .
'l'l'c':Lsl11'c1'. . .
ll F Fwvn-'N'rum1,, Ju., Sc.D.
..... . . 1,x.
N. C. SCIlAEl"l"l'Il!, D.D., I.I..D.
1. Isl. 1il'INlNGl'lll, Esu.
Glcolml-: F. Mum., A.M., L1'1"l'.D.
............ClIAl!l.l'lS A. SAUIH-In
Advisory Council of Alumni
S. I-I. li.xNclc, '92 ............... .... I irzmd Rapids, Mich.
MAJOLL 'l'. B. Avvl-xl., Sc.D., 'P-59. . ..
Rlcv. C. J. Musslm, D.D., '78. . ..
C. N. WI-ZNIQICII, Pu.D., '02. ..
'1'. M. B.u.1.ll':'l', 1lII.D,, '76 ......
1. F1c.xN1cl.xN Mrcvlcu, 1'n.D., '99, ..
IIoN. Khao. VV. WAGNI-:u, 'H5 .....
Puri. A. Kurucm., lisa., 'SIL ..
Jour: I.. A'1'l.l1:1':, M. D., '96 ....
. . . . . . l.um':1stcl', Pu.
. . . .Pllilmh-lplmial, Pu.
. . . .1'ittslm1iggl1, Pu.
. . .Now York, N. Y.
. . . .Wushingtom D. C.
Board of Trustees
.Tolm A. N.urnmN, Hsu., I.:11u':1stu1
'ICD HY 'l'IIl'1 BOARD
I. II. WI'!l1VI'!lK, I.unu:Lstcr, Pu ............
Cll.Xl!I.l'IS G. lhucnn, lisa., Imlicustvl
J.x1su-:s SHAND, I1illlC1lStCl', Pu. . . . . . . . . . .
CIIIARLICS F. Mu.mf:u, I.1uncustcr, Pu
J. W. B. lMUsnmN, lisa., I.ZlllC1lSU'l', P
WII.I.IikDI H. l'l.xulf:u, I.mu:ustcr, Pu. ..... .
MIl.'roN F. l3.uuNm':u, Wynrotv, P:
A. C. lil'Il'I.l'2ll, IAlllCllStCl', Pan. ...... .
. . . .1920
. . . .1921
. . . .192-1.
. . . .1925
. . . .1926
. . . .1927
El.EC'l'ED EY 'l'llE EASTERN SYNOD
Rnv. F. C. Snrrz, D.D., Allentown, Pu.. . . .
llnmu' J. SIIENK, 1.1-lmnon, Pu. ......... .
Col.. ll.umv C. 'Flu-zxuzn, Allentown, l':1....
S. R. ZIMMHIIIKIAN, EsQ., l.nncust1-r, Pu. ..... .
Wlm.mM Nnvm Al-vm., ESQ., l.um':1st4-l', Pu. .... ..
E. S. Fuwrz, Pottstown, Pu. ...................... ..
Rl-lv. N. C. Sclmm-'1-'lm, D.lJ., l,l..D., l.uncust1-r, Pu.. . ..
SAMUM. P. l'll'I1l.MAN, 1VI.lJ., 1.1-hunon, Pu. .......... .
Jnnon Gnonur: KIYNKI-II., l.l..D., Ilnrrislnn'g, Pu....
ll. F. FAclcnN'rn.u., Jn., Sc.D., Ricgvlsvillv, 1'u....
A. H. lio'l'lll-xuxslm., EsQ., lic-ucling,r, Pu .... ......
l'lnw.xnn H. RICNINGEII, Allentown, Pu.. . ..
El.EC'1'ED BY 'l'llE SYNOD OF 'l'llE l'0'l'OlVlAC
J. VV. Wl'I'l'Zlll., ESQ., Curlislc, Pu. ........ .
Rl-:v. A. S. VVmn-zu, D.D, Bnltilnorc, Md....
Guo. 13. Roms, Altoona, Pu. ................... .
Ronnwr l.. Mo'r'rnn, York, Pu. ................. . . .
ltlcv. Cn.uu.lcs W. 1.1-:v.xN, D.D., Alexandria, Pu.. ..
VVII.l.l.xM S. Z.xclmlu.xs, ESQ., C111llllllt'I'SlllIl'g', Pu.. ..
El.EC'l'ED BY 'l'1'lE Pl'l"l'Sl5U1iGlfl SYNOD
WM. R. l3.xnNllAn'1', Grvvnslmrg, Pu. ........ ..
Fl1l'Zlll'IR1CK W. llll'ZSl'lCKlCR, ESQ., Sonn-rsct, Pu.. . ..
I'ION. JOHN M. .lAM1soN, Greenslnwg, Pu.. . . . . .
FINANCE ANn F4N1l0W'MliN'l'.--l'l. H. lieningcr, 1Villiann N. Appel, .l. W. B. Bnuslnnn,
F. W. llicscckcr, C. F. Miller, Junws Shand, Col. l-1. C. '1lI'L'XlC1', I. H. We-uvcr.
DISCIl'1.INE.-fll'll. D. Robb, C. G. llukcr, J. NV. ll. ll1llISll1lll1, Hon. Geo. Kunkel, C.
F. Miller, Hon. N. C. Sclmcicr. J. VV. Wvtzel.
INs'l'nnc'r1oN .xNn IJEGIIEI-18.-11011. N. C. Sclnu.-Her, M. F. Buringcr, C. W. Lcvnn, E.
H. Reninger, George D. Rohh, A. l-l. u0tll0l'll1l'1, J. W. Wctzel.
I.nm.mY.-A. S. VVclmc-r, John M. Jllllllliilll, Hon. G4-o. Knnkvl, .lolm A. Nlllllllllll,
A. H. ll0t1l0l'llll'l, Hon. N. C. Sclnu-ffm-r, Col. H. C. '1'rm-xlcr.
40 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Gnomms AND Bulmlxns.-VV. H. Hager, William N. Appel, S. P. Heilman, C. G
Miller, James Shand, I. H. Weaver, S. R. Zimmerman.
WlI.lIICI.hI FiS'l'A'l'E.---F. W. liicscckcr, William N. Appel, W. R. Barnhart, John M
Jamison, C. W. Lcvan.
Ummnv.vr0ln'.-W. J. Zachariasg VV. R. Barnhart, E. S. Fretz, Robert L. Motter
I-I. J. Shenlc.
Ac.un-:mv.-James Shand, C. G. Baker, J. W. H. Bausman, W. H. Hager, F. C
Seitz, A. S. Weber, S. R. Zimmerman.
IJAIIORATORY AND Mlrsmrm.-A. C. Kepler, M. F. Baringcr, S. P. Hellman, R. L
Mutter, F. C. Seitz, J. W. Wctzcl, W. J. Zachurias.
f3YMNASIUlSI AND A'l'llI.F2'l'ICS.-S. R. Zimmerman, C. G. Baker, E. S. Fretz, W. H
Hager, A. C. Kepler, John A. Nauman, I-I. J. Shenk.
gf FACU LTY
,ff 11 3
cv V1 ---
,f , f L'L if--C
HENRY HARBAUGI-I APPLE, A. M., D.D., LL.D., Presi-
dent of the College upon the George F. Baer Foundation,
Professor of Ethics, Aesthetics, and Philosophy of His-
tory, Residence, College Campus. A. B. Franklin and
Marshall College, 1889, A.M. Franklin and Marshall
College, 1892, D.D. Lafayette College, 1909, LL.D. Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, 1913, Member of the American
Philosophical Society, the College and University Council
of Pennsylvania, Member of Phi Kappa Psi and Phi Beta
GEORGE FULMER MULL, A.M., Litt.D., Secretary of the
Faculty, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature,
Residence, 431 West james Street. A.B. Mercersburg
College, 1872, A.M. Mercersburg College, 1876, Litt.D.
Franklin and Marshall College, Member of American
Philological Association, Classical Association of the At-
lantic States, Pennsylvania German Society, and Phi Beta
JEFFERSON E. KERSHNER, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of
Mathematics and Physics, Residence, 445 West Chestnut
Street. A.B. Franklin and Marshall College, 1877, A.M.
Franklin and Marshall College, 1880, Ph.D. Yale Univer-
sity, 1885. Fellow of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science, Member of American Institute
of Electrical Engineers, and Associate Member of Ameri-
can Society of Physicists.
ANSELM VINET HIESTER, A.M., Sc.D., Professor of
- Political and Social Science, Residence, 220 Race Avenue.
A.B. Franklin and Marshall College, 1889, A.M. New
York University, 1892, Sc.D. Ursinus College, 1913.
Member of American Academy of Political and Social
Science, American Economic Association, American Poli-
44 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
tical Science Association, American Sociological Society,
Academy of Political Science connected with Columbia
University, Pennsylvania German Society, Phi Beta Kappa
CLARENCE NEVIN HELLER, A.M., Professor of Greek
Language and Literature, Residence, 230 Lancaster Ave.
A.B. Franklin and Marshall College, 1890, A.M. Cornell
University, 1898. Member of Classical Association of the
Atlantic States, American Philological Association, and
Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity.
HERBERT HUEBENER BECK, B.S. in Chemistry, Profes-
sor of Chemistry and Mineralogy, Residence, Lititz, Pa.
B.S. Lehigh University. Member of American Chemical
Society, Delta Upsilon Fraternity, Tau Beta Pi Honorary
Society, President Linnean Society, Porter Scientific Soci-
ety, Delaware Valley Ornithological Club.
H. M. J. KLEIN, Ph.D., Audenried Professor of History and
Archaeology, Residence, 548 West James Street. A.B.
Franklin and Marshall College, 1893, Ph.D., Franklin
and Marshall College, 1907. Member of Phi Gamma
VICTOR WILLIAM DIPPELL, Ph.D., Professor of Mod-
ern Languages, Residence, 563 West Walnut Street. A.B.
University of Pennsylvania, 1895, Ph.D. University of
Pennsylvania, 1899. Member of Phi Kappa Sigma and
Phi Beta Kappa Fraternities.
HOWARD BRISTOL GROSE, JR., Professor of English
Language and Literature, Residence, 435 College Avenue.
A.B. Brown University, 1903 , A. M. Princeton University,
1910. Member of Delta Phi Fraternity.
JOHN NEVIN SCHAEFFER, B.Litt. Oxon., Professor of
Classics, Residence, 25 South West End Avenue. A.B.
Franklin and Marshall College, 1903, B.Litt. Oxford Uni-
versity, England, 1908. Member of American Philological
Association, Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity, Paradise Club.
CHARLES EDWARD MYERS, A.M., Professor of English
and German, Residence, Hamilton Apartments, Lancaster,
Pa. A.B. Franklin and Marshall College, IQOZQ A.M.
University of Pennsylvania, 1913. '
WVILLIAM EDWIN WEISGERBER, Ph.M., Assistant Pro-
fessor of Chemistry and German, Residence, 333 Nevin
Street. Ph.B. Franklin and Marshall College, IQIZQ Ph.M.
Franklin and Marshall College, 19133 Graduate Student
Columbia University, 1916. Member of Phi Beta Kappa
Fraternity, Porter Scientihc Society.
PHINEAS WESCOTT WHITING, M.S., Ph.D., Professor
of Biology upon the Fackenthal Foundation, Residence,
834Marietta Avenue. Studied at Dartmouth College, A.B.
Harvard College, IQII, M.S. Harvard University, IQI2,
Studied at Biological Station, Bermuda, and Marine Bio-
logical Laboratory, Woods Hole, Mass., Ph.D. University
of Pennsylvania, 1916. Member of the American Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Science, American Society of
Zoologists, American Society of Naturalists, Sigma Xi,
Marine Biological Laboratory at Wood's Hole, Mass., and
American Genetic Association.
XVILLIAM FRANKLIN LONG, Professor Mathematics and
Director of the Daniel Scholl Observatory. A.B. Franklin
and Marshall, 1897. Graduate study in Mathematics and
Astronomy University of Pittsburgh. Summer terms at
Cornell, Harvard, Chicago and Pennsylvania. Principal
Johnstown High School 1897-1908. Instructor in Central
and Sehenley High Schools, Pittsburgh, 1908-1918. P. B.
K., F. at M.
GI ORGE LEWIS DERNIER, ISI Lieut. Inf. U. S. A., P. M.
S. and T., 126 Mass. Ave., Boston, Mass. Commissioned at
Plattsburg, N. Y., on Nov. 27, 1917. On special duty with
304th Infantry at Camp Devens, Mass., Military Instruc-
tor at the University of Pittsburgh, Commanding Oilicer
S. A. T. C., Franklin and Marshall College.
F. tic M. COLLEGE
Officers and Committees of the Faculty
HENRY HARISAUGH APPLE, A.M., D.D., LL.D.
GEORGE FULMER MULL, A.M., L1TT.D.
ANSELM VINET HIESTER, A.M., Sc.D.
PROFESSORS lVlULL, APPLE AND KLEIN
On Registration and Electives
PROFESSORS HIESTER AND MULL
PROFESSORS BECK, MULL AND DIPPELL
On Non-Athletic Organizations
PROFESSORS HIESTER, HELLER, APPLE, KLEIN, SCI-IAEFFER
GRDSE, AND MEYEIQS
O R I F L A M M E 47
Class Day exercises at 3 p. m. .................... . .func II
Meeting of the Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity at 7 p. m.. . .func II
Phi Beta Kappa Oration at 8 p. m. ..,.... .
President's reception at 9:3o p. m. ........ .
.. l.ll'lC II
.. UBC II
Eighty-second Annual Commencement at 9:30 a. m.. . .func I2
Alumni Luncheon at I2 :3o p. m. ......... .
Annual baseball game at 3 p. m.. . . .
Summer vacation of thirteen weeks.
Examinations for entrance ........ .
"Make-upl' examinations .....
First semester begins at IO a. m.. .
Thanksgiving Day recess ...............
Christmas vacation begins at I2 :3o p. m.. . .
College exercises begin at 8:10 a. m.. . .
Washington's Birthday-Holiday. . .
Easter recess .......................
Eighty-third Annual Commencement ....
.. UIIC I2
. .U une I2
Nov. 28-Dec. 2
. .February 22
Wah-Who-Wah! Wah-Who-Wah! F. and M. Nevcmia!
VVah-Who-Wah! Wah-Who-Wah! F. and M. Nevonial
Wah-Who-Wah! VVah-Who-Wah! F. and M. Nevonial
Standard Blue and White
DR. H. H. APPLE .... ........... .... P r esidcnt
DR. G. F. MULL ...... .... S ecretary
PROF. C. N. HELLER ................. . . .Treasurer
DR. A. V. HIESTER .................. .... S cnior Class
PROF. C. N. HELLER ..... ...... . Iunior Class
PROF. J. N. SCI-IAERFER ...... .... S ophomore Class
DR. J. F. MULL .................. ..... F reshman Class
MISS ELLEN KATHRIN BOWMAN ........... ..... L ibrarian
ST. STEP1-IEN'S CHURC1-1
H. H. APPLE, D.D., LL.D. ................ .... P astor
BOARD OF GOVERNORS
DR. V. W. DIPPELL DR. CHAS. P. STAHR
S. R. ZIMMERMAN R. F. 1Y1EH1., ,IQ
PROF. J. N. SCHA13R1-'ER j. L. SCHULER, ,IQ
S. V. HOSTERMAN A. G. T RUXAL, 'zo
J. A. NAUMAN
H. J. MARSHALL, '19
H. F. MYERS, ,2O.. . .
M. A. SMITH, '19. ..
A. G. TRUXAL, '20, . .
T. B. GARVEY, 'I8. ..
C. j. TRIER, '20 .....
H. A. KOSMAN, '20..
J. W. SCIIUTTE, '20, .
R. H. KLEIN, 20 ....
R. G. RUEE, '18 ....
A. E. HENRY, '10 .... ..........
H. M. DOWNES, 'I0.
J. D. KOCHER, 719. ..
J. P. SELSAM, ,2I . ..
R. H. KLEIN, ,2O. . .
A. D. GRAEFF, ,2O. . .
H. A. BUCHHEIT, '20 ....
. . .Assistant Business Manager
50 F. Sc
PORTER SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY
J .F. MYEIQS, ,IQ ......
H. RAY. WOERNER, ,IQ
C. V. BINKLEY, ,2O ....
H. RAY. WOERNER, ,IQ.
A. G. TRUXAL, ,2O. . .
J. K. BORNEMAN, '21 . .
J. P. SELSAM, '21 .....
H. J. MARSHALL, '19, .
J. C. BUCHER, ,IQ ....
PEALER ROSSMAN, ,2I.
J. D. KOCHER, ,IQ ....
. . .......... President
. . .Vice President
. . ..... Secretary
Y. M. C. A.
... .. .. .. ...... President
.. .Vice President
S. M. WAUGAMAN, '22 ....
. . ..... Secretary
... ......... ...Treasurer
. . .......... President
.. .Vice President
. . ..... Secretary
LIEUT. G. L. DERNIER .................. . .
f . Mm,-fu -W1
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Clear-eyed and brave we stand
Athwart the threshold of our dreams,
No longer dreams, but Prophesies come true-
And yet, is this the goal we've sought so long?
ls this alone our object and our end,
Or is there more? Why 'tis but e'en the start
Whereby the future shall the past transcend.
A sip of knowledge and a gleam of light
ls ours. Aflame with thirst we strive
To bare the knowledge that shall quench its fire
And nearer still the Goal arrive.
Ours not to boast, "I know,', before men's eyes,
Ours but to learn and suffer all to learn,
That this poor embryo, conceived within these halls
Shall blossom bravely and our short sojourn
Become a milestone, whereby ages yet unborn
Shall mark the progress of their history.
Our duty not alone to learn what has been learned,
But ever search the maze of life's great mystery
And learn as well the secrets no man knows.
Friends of old "Nineteen,'l fare thee well.
The past, with all its joys, is only past,
The future holds what none of us can tell,
And who can guess but that its heritage
Shall cover one of us with precious fame
And on the endless waxen scroll of Time
Forever brand our name,
Vice President ....
Board of Control. .
Woof Woof IQIQ
B rown and White
M. A. SMITH
M. L. LAMPS
.j. F. MYERS
M. A. SMITH
... G.F. LEE
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN ADAMS ........ Lancaster, Pa.
"Ben." Porter Scientific Society, Class Picture Commit-
tee fzlg Student Senator fgj, Honor Court Cgj, Pre-
pared at Franklin and Marshall Academy, B. S. Course.
HARRY DANIEL ALTHOUSE ......... Womelsdcirf, Pa.
A X A, Goethean, Freshman Oratorical Contest, G. L. S.
frj , Class Vice President 125, Sophomore Oratorical
Contest, G. L. S. fzj, Assistant Business Manager of
"Student Weekly" fgjg Critic G. L. S. fgjg "Ori-
flammen Staff Qgjg Prepared at Womelsdorf High
School, A. B. Course.
CHARLES HOMER BGWERS ............. Lancaster, Pa.
"Emerson'I, Entered Junior, Prepared at Millersville
State Normal School, A. B. Course.
CHRISTIAN BUCHER ............. Lebanon, Pa.
'I' K Egujohnniewg Class Foot Ball CID, C25 , Class Base
Ball fab, Class Track Team CID, Varsity Foot Ball
C3j, 14.5 ,Track Team fry, My , Inter-Fraternity Coun-
cil fgj, 14.5, Senior Dance Committee Chairman,
Chairman Class Pipe Committee Czj, Student Senate
fgj , Inter-Fraternity Dance Committee Q41 ,Vice Pres-
ident Inter-Fraternity Council f4j , Prepared at Leba-
non High School, A. B. Course.
WALTER ALOYSIUS ROBERTS BUCKIUS. . .Lanc., Pa.
"Pat'I, Prepared at Lancaster High School, A. B.
MILTON WOOD DEISLEY ............... Lancaster, Pa.
"Milt", Porter Scientific Society, Prepared at Lancas-
ter High Schoolg B. S. Course.
HAROLD MAYBURY DOWNES ........... Lancaster, Pa.
"Tipper"gG1ee Club Q25, Q35, Q45 g Prepared at Lancas-
ter High Schoolg A. B. Course.
DAVID EARL FAUST ................. Mercersburg, Pa.
'I' K Wg "Runt"g Class President Q15 g D. L. S. Q35 3 Mock
Trial Q35 3 Speaker D. L. S. Q35 5 Porter Scientific Soci-
ety Q35g Class Foot Ball QI5, Q25g Class Basket Ball
Q15, Q25, Q35 g Captain Q35 g Scrub Foot Ball Q25 3 Var-
sity Q35 g Scrub Basket Ball Q25, Q35 g Green Room Club
Q25 g Honor Court Q15 g Board of Governors Q35 g Mer-
cersburg Clubg Prepared at Mercersburg Academy,
A. B. Course.
GERALD DEIBERT GISE ................ Lancaster, Pa.
'I' K 3, "Jerry", Varsity Tennis Q15 g junior Hop Com-
mittee Q35 5 Prepared at Lancaster High School, A. B.
ABNER EISAMAN HENRY ............. Greensburg, Pa.
'I' K Eg "Ab"g Diagnothiang D. L. S. Mock Trial Q15,
Q25 g Vice President of Glee and Mandolin Club Q35g
Glee Club QI5, Q25, Q35, Q45g President of Glee and
Mandolin Club Q45g Class Banquet Committee Q35g
Senior Prom Committee Q45 g Vice President D. L. S.,
Prepared at Greensburg H. S.g A. B. Course.
CLAIRE STERNER HILDEBRAND ...... Glen Rock, Pa.
A X A3 "Doc"g College Band QI5g Manager of Class
Basket Ball Q15g Associate News Editor of "Student
56 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Weekly"Q31 g Assistant Business Manager "Oriflamme'lg
Class Basket Ball Q31 g Prepared at York Collegiate ln-
stituteg A. B. Course.
GEORGE WASHINGTON JAMISON ...... Lancaster, Pa.
"Bud'lg Porter Scientific Societyg Prepared at Lancaster
High School, B. S. Course.
JOHN DANIEL KOCHER ................ Allentown, Pa.
U, .3342 H5 "Dan"g Banquet Committee Q11, College Band
. Q21, Q31, Q41 g Mandolin Club Q21, Q31, Q41gGlee Club
Q31, Q41, Assistant Manager of Glee and Mandolin
Clubs Q31, Manager Q41, Green Room Club Q21, Q31,
Assistant Manager of Green Room Club Q31g junior
Hop Committee'Q31g Inter-Fraternity Council Q31,
Q41 5 Treasurer of .Inter-Fraternity Council Q41 3 "Ori-
flammen Staff Q31 g Chairman of Senior Prom Commit-
tee Q41, Inter-Fraternity Dance Committee Q31, Q41,
Manager of Tennis Team Q41 g Prepared at Northamp-
ton High Schoolg A. B. Course.
MONTGOMERY LEWIS LAMPE ......... Lancaster, Pa.
"Montiel'g Diagnothiang Speaker of D. L. S. Q41 3 Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet Q41 5 Prepared at Lancaster High School,
' A. B. Course.
GEORGE FREY LEE ........................ Latrobe, Pa.
"Brotherl'g Diagnothiang Diagnothian Mock Trial Q31 g
Senator Q31 g Class Secretary Q31 g Class Basket Ball
Manager Q31 5 A. B. Course.
ROBERT FRANKLIN MEHL ............. Lancaster, Pa.
"Bobl', Porter Scientific Society, Art Editor of "Ori-
flamme Q31, Assistant in Chemical Laboratory Q31,
Q41g Prepared Lancaster H. S.g B. S. Course.
HENRY JAMES MARSHALL ............. Lancaster, Pa.
"' K '1', "Hennie1', Class Football flj, fzj , Varsity Foot
132111 433, 1413 C1885 13381461 BH11 CID, 129, 633, C473
Varsity Basket Ball fzj, fgj , Class Base Ball fij ,Var-
sity Track flj , Porter Scientific Society fgj , Board of
Control fij, Green Room Club fij, fzj, Glee Club
f2J , Honor Court fgj , Banquet Committee QIJ , Busi-
ness Manager of "Oriflamme" Q31 , Prepared at Lancas-
ter High School, A. B. Course.
JOHN FLETCHER MYERS .....,......... Lancaster, Pa.
"Johnnie", Porter Scientific Society fzj, f3J, f4J,
"Oriflamme1' Staff fgj, Prepared at Lancaster High
School, B. S. Course.
JOHN LEROY SCHULER ............ East Greenville, Pa.
"Johnnie1', Marshall Club, Goethean, Class Vice Presi-
dent Q3J, Class Basket Ball fgj, MJ, Class Base Ball
f3J , Senior Dance Committee f4j , Senior Cane Com-
mittee f4.J , Board of Governors, Prepared at East
Greenville High School, A. B. Course.
MAXIMILLIAN JGSEPH WEIDA ....... Krumsville, Pa.
E 11, Entered Junior, Basket Ball f3J, Captain Basket
Ball Class f4J, Prepared at Kutztown State Normal
School, A. B. Course.
WILLIAM DEHART WENTZEL ....... Stoney Creek, Pa.
A X A, Porter Scientific Society, Class Poet f3J, Pre-
pared at Schuylkill Seminary, Entered Junior, B. S.
58 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
HERBERT RAY WOERNER .............. Lancaster, Pa.
"Dutch", Porter Scientific Society, Class Basket Ball
ffl, fzj, Q33 , Scrub Basket Ball C21 , Class Foot Ball
fgj , Chemical Foot Ball Team fgj , College Orchestra
fri, C25 , College Band flj, fab, Q35 , Mandolin Club
QIJ, 125, Knocker Committee CID, Board of Control
C35 , Prepared at Lancaster High School, B. S. Course.
EDWIN ARTHUR ROBERTS ........ McKnightstown, Pa.
Marshall Club, Goethean, Vice President G. L. S. Q32 ,
Scrub Foot Ball fly, fzj, C31 , Class Foot Ball cIJ,f27Q
Class Base Ball CID, fzj, Class Treasurer Czj, Green
Room Club Qgj, Class Basket Ball MQ, Senior Prom
Committee 145, Prepared at Mercersburg Academy,
A. B. Course.
DELAS RAYMOND KEENER ....,....... Fleetwood, Pa.
Marshall Club, Goethean, Secretary G. L. S. Q22 ,Class
Historian fzj , "Oriflamme'l Staff Cgjg Board of Con-
trol Caj , Prepared at Bethel High School and Kutztown
State Normal School, A. B. Course.
WAYNE RUTTER PARMER ................. Leola, Pa.
Marshall Club, Entered Senior, Prepared at Millers-
ville State Normal School, Cornell University Summer
School, Univ. of Pennsylvania Summer School, B. S.
ADDISON H. SHOWALTER ................ Denver, Pa.
Marshall Club, Entered Senior, Prepared at Millers-
ville State Normal School, A. B. Course.
MARTIN ALBERT SMITH ............... Pen Argyl, Pa.
Marshall Club, Goethean, Salutatorian G. L. S. Anni-
versary fgj , Class Constitution Committee fri , Assist-
ant Basket Ball Manager Q31g Basket Ball Manager
Q41 g Glee and Mandolin Clubs Q31, Q41 g Inter-Organi-
zation Council Q31, Q41g Editor-in-Chief 1919 "Ori-
Hammevg Porter Scientific Society Q31, Q41 g Class Vice
President Q41 g Class Poet Q41 g Chairman Class Banquet
Committee Q41 g Prepared at Pen Argyl High Schoolg
A. B. Course.
DANIEL MEADE SCHAFFNER ........ Orangeville, Pa.
"' K "'g Diagnothiang Class Foot Ball QI1, Q21g Scrub
Foot Ball Q21, Q31g Varsity Track Squad QI1g Soccer
QI1, Q31 g Chairman Pin Committee Q11 g Board of Con-
trol Q21g Banquet Committee Q31g Associate Editor
"Oriflamme" Q31g Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academyg A. B. Course.
JOHN BLAINE SHAMBAUGH
'I' 3 Kg Porter Scientific Society Q41 g B. S. Course.
GUY GEORGE SHAMBAUGH
"' 5 Kg Porter Scientific Society Q41 g B. S. Course.
FLOYD FRANCIS OPLINGER
'I' 3 Kg Porter Scientific Society Q41 g Varsity Foot Ball
Inter-Fraternity Council Q41 g Senior Prom Com-
mitteeg B. S. Course.
PAUL SNYDER CHRISTMAN
'l' E Kg Porter Scientific Society Q41 g lnter-Fraternity
Council Q41 g B. S. Course.
l tnior istorw I
ONSCIOUS of the fact that we are about to leave these
halls of our Alma Mater, it is with pleasant memories
that we look back over our four year of College activities.
We are filled with a certain sense of ability by the knowledge
acquired within these halls, so that we face the future with confi-
dence and with the determination to practice well the act of
We entered these halls four years ago as Freshmen with a
rather small class. Over this it is quite natural that we had no
control. lt must be attributed to this for having lost in numerous
of the College contests. But we feel quite sure that we atoned for
these in our athletic record of our Freshman year, especially in
basket ball in which we were the champions.
Returning as Sophomores we soon took the upper hand in
controlling the Freshmen and more than made up for our record
the previous year. lt was this year that we began to show our
real worth, taking part in all the activities of the College, both
academic and social.
As we entered our junior year, we found the country plunged
in a great war. Many of our classmates answered the call of
duty, and passed from the peaceful pursuits of college life to the
Held of battle. And as we, the ones who were left behind carried
on the affairs of the class with a renewed vigor, we did so, know-
ing that it was for their honor. Many of the men by means of
their ability were able to obtain stations of rank in the military
organization of the country. ln consequence of this, our class
now numbers among its members licutenants, ensigns, and cap-
tains. At the same time mention must be made of the men taking
Work in the science departments of the College who left to take
up work on problems connected with the carrying on of the war.
At the beginning of this our Senior year, We started With an
unusually small number. Many of our classmates returned after
the signing of the armistice, and are once more actively engaged
in the Work of the school and the class. We believe that if for
nothing else, our class should be remembered for its work in get-
ting the activities and the traditions of the College started once
more after a period of rest.
And now we are well on in the last lap of our race. Instead of
underclass frivolity has come, we hope, a riper cast of mind,
sobered by the prospect of life. We feel sure that We have con-
tributed fully to the life of the College, and we hope We have
done our full duty to our country in her time of need. With full
hearts We turn our faces to the future, cheered and uplifted bythe
ideal of service and loyalty we have gained at Franklin and
F. 85 M. COLLEGE
Almms, B. F.'
IXLTIIOUSE, I-I. D.
Bowrms, C. I-I.
Bucllmx, J. C.
Bucxlus, W. A. R.
DEISLEY, M. W."
Dowrms, H. M.
EIWZRMAN, N. FJ'
chilli, G. D.
GRAYBII.I., H. J.
HENRY, A. E.
JAMISON, G. W.
Kumuzn, D. li.
Kocnma, J. D.
LAMIII-1, M. I..
LE:-:, G. F.
MARSIIALI., II. J.
Mmn., R. F."
Mvrms, J. F.
fIl'I.1NKlEll, F. F."
Romswrs, E. A.
SCHULER, J. I..
SIIAIVIBAUGII, G. CU'
Sl-IAMIIAUGII, J. ll.
Sll0WAl.'l'I'Ill, A. II.
Smrrll, M. A.
Wmlm, M. J.
W1-:N'1'z1-ll., W. D."
Wonnmsu, II. R."
CllIllB'I'MAN, P. S.
I'.ummn, W. R.
FAUs'r, D. E.
PIIIIIIEIIIKANID, C. S.
fm vnqnnmmny ffm
fk i g
R id ' I K ",
QW Q' ,
..v,,: .:rlv-nm. millllnydf
ff - Jr
A' ' 14.6.1
.Q lv- I
' ff 'i 'W' - .-
xx' : -. , ,f Jffir
Q K' g iii-rel' "'f:l f-""!'!L lt.
ummm nnmmmm IIIIIIIWW ,
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
The golden sun is sinking low,
Into the dark shades of night,
'Tis but a while we have to serve
In this broad field of life.
The blue sky fades to a bank of gray,
The twinkling stars appear.
The moon sends down her shining rays,
Done is the day of cheer.
Now night is gone, and sun's first gleam
Appears in eastern sky.
The whole world soon will be a sheen, .
Of beauty and delight.
The radiant sun illuminates earth,
With never failing power.
The new day glows in all its Worth,
Man must courage show.
As the dawn of new day is fair,
So is the morn of life.
Though life may seem a rugged path,
Garlands are waiting for us to wear,
As victors in the strife anew.
We dare not be disheartened, or ill contented
Happy, joyful lifels race to run
Nineteen twenty winning in bright array.
Green and White - Nil Desperandum
Vice President ....
Zinc! Zinc! Zinc!
. . . .A. G. TRUXAI.
...C. V. BINKLEY
W. W. WAIIWOOD
...-.-a... LLN.LO.B SIQERJ'
T is natural to expect this, the history of the Class of 1920
to be a tale of valorous deeds, told in a manner worthy of
the pen of Shakespeare, but I, alas, am not gifted with a
pen powerful enough to do justice to the tale, and must therefore
conhne myself to a simple narration of fact.
In our Freshman year We had the distinction of enrolling the
largest number of Freshmen in the history of the institution, and
the fact that there is strength in numbers was fittingly proven by
our overwhelming victory over the "Sophs" in the annual "tie-
up," although it must not be overlooked that our brawn and cour-
age played no little part in the affair.
The tale of hovv We put up our posters in spite of the combined
efforts of the Sophs and the police force has been repeated so
often that it has become trite, and only modesty prevents us from
boasting of our many violations of the so-called "Freshmen
Inevitable fate prevented us from winning the Fresh-Soph
foot ball game, but the Way in which We carried- off the inter-
class basket ball championship more than made up for the other
defeat. While our influence over College Athletics is undeni-
able, it must not be overlooked that We have taken part in all the
other College activities, being well represented in the literary
Societies, Glee Club, etc.
Our second year at the institution was no less successful than
the first. The presumptous Freshmen were taken well in hand,
and not a single Freshman poster adorned the telephone poles of
college hill. Outnumbered three to one, our fate was inevitable in
the annual "tie-up," but our reputation in the sphere of basket
ball remained unblemished. We once more proved ourselves
masters of the cage.
ln the great war, too, we did not fail to do our part. Out of a
class of forty seven, thirty three have seen service. Of these,
four were oH'icers and twelve were "non-coins," which is certainly
a record of which we need not be ashamed.
The war over, we have returned to the duties of our third year
to find our college life taking on a new aspect. The bigger things
have opened themselves to us, and our aims have been lifted ever
higher. True to our reputation, we have risen to the occasion,
and are doing full justice to ourselves in all lines of college activ-
ities. We are setting ourselves to our tasks with a conscientious
elfort, so that when, after one more year of work, we look back
upon our college life, we can do so with a feeling of pride and
satisfaction, knowing that we have done our best to be a credit to
our Alma Mater.
ummm M ffm
'PJ 2's"2: .-
. ' ,pg I,
f l: 'SJJU
566 59095 wi
E PNKER Q
Blue and Steel Scientia omnia vincit
Jelly fish! Jelly ish!
H tWoOl H tWoOl 1
President ...... ..,........... H OUSTON E. WEAVER
Vice President ..... ....... W ILLIAM H. GROF
Secretaryl ..... . . .J. HOWARD ESBENSHADE
Treasurer .... .......... H . D. LANTZ
Historian ......... .... N EVIN C. HARNER
Board of Control .... . . .PAUL B. BUCKWALTER
72 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
NCE more I take my pen in hand in a feeble attempt to
do justice to the second installment of the brilliant history
of the class of 1921. At the urgent request of Dr. Apple
we decided to further grace the college with our presence and
accordingly reassembled on the old campus, full of plans and
aspirations for the coming months. We had just got over the first
boisterous greetings and handshakings and were about to settle
down for a pleasant year's work when our attention was directed
to a strange and disturbing phenomenon. '
At approximately 5 :38 P. M. a dark cloud became visible on
the eastern horizon. It gradually came nearer and nearer and
finally resolved itself into a group of objects whose nature was
as yet indiscernible but which slowly assumed the form of human
beings. What was our astonishment to see them circle around
overhead and finally land directly back of the Academy, singing
"Perhaps my semblance might deceive the truth
That l to manhood am arrived so near."
The scientists of the faculty immediately identified them as rep-
resentatives of the missing link, so much discussed and long
sought for. And indeed their surmise seemed on first thought to
be correct. There were, however, unmistakable evidences of
moisture directly to the rear of the auditory apparatus and a
peculiarly characteristic ungainliness of manner by which they
were finally classified as Freshmen who were attracted by the low
entrance requirements of the S. A. T. C. regime to the considera-
tion of a college education. As their motives were worthy they
were allowed to remain and we resumed our work as though
nothing had happened.
During the S. A. T. C. we furnished many of the "non-coms"
and were conspicuous for our good work in every particular.
Then came the overthrow of Kaiser Bill and the resumption of
the normal order of things in college life. Then also came a
decision on the part of the aforementioned individuals to take
, ORIFLAMME 73
matters in their own hands and as there was no form of student
government it devolved upon our worthy body to teach them
their proper place in society. Notices were posted in conspicu-
ous places, laying down rules for their guidance and certain
forms of parliamentary law which it would be well to observe.
They were, however, as yet unverscd in the ways of civilization
and were so bold as to visit the Colonial en masse, a thing ex-
pressly forbidden by the rules of etiquette. WVhat avails it to
recount in detail our glorious conduct on this and other occa-
sions, to tell how valiantly we fought, although greatly outnum-
bered, until the worthy representatives of the Lancaster Police
Force ended the engagement by coming to their rescue and forci-
bly seizing one of our men? Suflice it to say, the Colonial's
receipts were never again swollen by such an excursion. "Quoth
the Freshie, 'Nevermoref "
Soon, however, they again became presumptuous and thought
they had accomplished something remarkable when they man-
aged to defeat us in basket ball, a form of athletic sport to which
they had taken a great liking. l ask in all sincerity, gentle reader,
if the ability to drop an inflated sphere through a circular open-
ing may be justly taken as a criterion of the greatness of a class
or an individual.
But I can already anticipate the question in the readerls mind
as to the outcome of the annual tie-up. The fact of the matter is
that we did not have anyl Greater minds than mine have debated
this matter and the only satisfactory explanation thus far reached
is that the faculty, remembering the havoc which we played on
this occasion a year previous, were apprehensive of giving us an
opportunity to repeat our performance.
At this point l must needs cease. The limited space allotted
me forces me to restrain myself within these narrow limits. What
has perforce been left out may easily be supplied from the con-
text. We have brilliantly maintained the standard which we set
the Hrst year of our sojourn here. We have shown our calibre in
the class room, on the athletic field and on the drill-field. In the
words of the poet, we have a great future-behind us-and look
forward expectantly to an equally great future before us.
74 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
AuNoI.n, H. C.
IXIIIJENIIACII, II. I.
BAKIHI, J. Uf'
Bmxlcuoluc, S. A.
BAUER, C. F.
I3onNl-:M.xN, J. K.
B1uN'r0N, W. P.
BUCKWAI.'l'l'2R, P. BF'
Busnomz, NV. E.
C.umol.i., C. J."
Clns'1', S. S.
IJIl"I"EN lm uv. I I, YV. D.
1f1Slll'2NSllADI-2, J. H.
FE'1"rEn, H. P.
GAST, P. C.
Gnol-', W. H.
LIIIOFF, H. L."
I'I.ml':u, N. E.
I'I.mNr:n, N. C.
H .xu'1'M.xN, G. E.
I'IEIlSIll'IY, C. P."
I'IEll'l'ZLER, R. A."
I'IIES'I'liR, E. M.
IIIVPCIIISON, W. I..
IQEEN, W. R."
I.ANms, A. B.
I,.xN'1'z, H. DP'
Loon, H. F.
I.U'rz, W. F."
MCGOX'lIllN, J. T."
Mn.I.l':u, J. M."
NIOVYIIHIK, H I.
Mmulllv, S. E
Mlrssun, J. II.
SCIIEIRIGII, 1 . C
Sm.s.xM, J. P."
Slmv, J. H."
S1m'l'u, E. Cf'
SMITH, N. J.
S'l'l':lN, J. I-I.
'1'noMAs, I. C.
Unlcll, R. W.
Wmvrzn, H. E.
Wl'l'DII'IlI, D. W
Yolmlc, I. F.
Mm.r.nN, I-I. E
76 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
F RESHMAN POEM
When we as Freshmen green entered dear old F. SL M.
VVe did it wi th the purpose of becoming better men.
Altho our path was stony-made thus bythat Sophomore horde-fm
We yielded not till they gave up their martial, warlike sword.
Despite their numerous show-bills posted 'round the town
Containing rules for their betters-the class of world renown-W
We went one evening to a show, to amuse our Freshman minds
Those Sophs, they growled with boasts and threats unkind.
We came, we fought, we conquered our hosts of twenty one
In a battle royal on the campus one dark fair night.
When the battle had begun the lives of all those Sophs in that
great fight '
Were saved by the great "Peace Preservers' " might.
The day is dawning for a promising class-the Class of 322.
We take our part in all events, athletics and the restg
We're right there too, when it demands the use of brains
For the Class of l22 shall make its mark in all of life,s great
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Blue and Gold
Vice President. .
Treasurer. . .
AcOS'i'A, R. G.
BAKER, A. E.
BARNIIAIKT, D. Cf'
I3AsDuorm, J. L."
BLJNEDIOT, R. I-I."
BIIQNEY, D. B.
Ilnuimmzn, H. C."
BRUMBAUOH, J. M.
I3U'1'x1oFs1n', E. O.
BU'r'i'S, G. L."
CoNs'1'AN'1'1N1c, J. S.
ConNwm.L, E. T.
CRAFT, W. P.
DAIII., E. A. H.
DPILIAVEN, G. A.
Dimmu, P. A."
DII.I.l6ll, A. PJ'
DYA'1"1', P. H.
IQVANS, S. K. YJ'
Fomw, C. Rf'
Glaonus, P. G.
Gmcmicn, A. N."
GnAv1m.L, E. S.
LIAHEIK, J. C.
H1KDlII.'l'0N, A. G.
I'IIHS'l'AND, F. G.
I'I0l-'l"MAN, W. J.
HOLLAND, R. L.
Hoovi-zu, H. A."
Hum-211, C. B."
IMBODEN, S. H.
K1I.Gom:, S. E."
Knoicnm., L. E.
Kuirrz, L. Rf'
LEAMAN, J. E.
LEAIVIAN, T. Rf'
Lux!-:Ns, C. I.
Luiuo, S. C.
MCNAXRNBY, W. S.
MAKIDISON, R. C.
MAY, L. S."
Mlm.:-:n, A. ll."
MILL:-zlx, F. S.
MKIILLKZAN, E. U.
NEWPIII-Ill, J. A.
Powlms, H. L.
ILIDENOUII, A. F.
ILUIIRER, H. Af
. .R. C. MADISON
.. .S. G. SCOTT
. . .H. ADAMS
. .P. H. DYATT
.. .C. P. LUKENS
. . .R. L. HOLLAND
li0lll!l'!R, J. J."
li0'l'lI, G. R."
R.0'l'llERD'l'll., li. VV.
H.O'l'llEllMEL, I.. K."
SCHA1-'i-'Ni':n, W. F.
SCO'1"1', S. G.
SENSHNIO. H. I..
SIIAUD, H. A.
SMAINE, E. Dm.C.
SMITII, YV. E.
SN VD:-zu, J. H."
S1-ANul.lm, J. S.
Sl'o'r'rs, C. D.
SUMMY, G. G.
XVAUGAMAN, S. M.
WI-:Av1m, E. B.
VVEAVHR, J. L.
m'I'IllN'I'Z, J, H."
Wl'l'W'l'Zl!, H. R.
ZImmmusrAN. M. U.
BA1.m1':n. J. I..
HI-:Nuv, VV. K.
BROWN, J. H.
BROWN. W. H.
Svlulzciu-:n, S. R.
T lS with the greatest difiiculty that l take up the task of
summarizing and chronicling the many successful adven-
tures that have come to the Freshman Class. ln fact, our
triumphs have been so numerous that I am forced to write only
of the major events.
When we first came to college in the fall we were quickly
inducted into the S. A. T. C. so that for the time being class activ-
ities had of necessity to be put aside. About the middle of De-
cember the S. A. T. C. was demobilized and classes began to
organize once more. The Sophomores promised us great things
when we should return from the Christmas holidays, but without
any trepidation we came back anticipating the few exciting en-
counters which had been so confidently promised.
The first hostile move was executed by the Sophomores by
pasting up insulting posters directed at our class. WVe straight-
way tore them down without any interference from our oppon-
ents. The Sophomores in a last effort to exercise authority
endeavored to engage a number of Freshmen in a fist battle who
happened to be down town after eight o'clock. VVe were as eager
as they, so that after a few minutes conference we decided to stage
a fifteen minute free-for-all upon the College Campus. Both
Freshmen and Sophomores were lined up on either side of the
driveway, where tense and nerveless they waited for the signal.
The signal given, both sides lunged forward furiously, meeting
in the middle of the driveway. There has never been a fight in
the history of F. Sc M. College so valorous as this conflict. Blows
rained in from all sides, and for some time it was difiicult to
ascertain which side was gaining the advantage. Soon, however,
it became evident that the brave but out-matched Sophomores
were being pressed back by their valorous opponents. But the
contest was not to be fought to a finish for like a bolt from a clear
sky the police patrol came up the driveway and at the same
80 F. SL M. COLLEGE
moment police officers rushed from the surrounding shadows
toward the scene of the conflict. For an instant there was silence,
then seventy pairs of feet ran for protection, leaving the police to
pick up the outer garments of the combatants. Although this
fight was never completed, it has been asserted by witnesses that
had it lasted five minutes longer the Sophomores would have
been completely annihilated.
Our other achievements as a class are the victories of our strong
basket ball team which has defeated the Sophomores and the
Seniors' by overwhelming scores. It remains only to defeat the
juniors and the championship is ours. Whether any other class
contests have been decided upon l do not know, but if there are
we shall always be well represented. .
This brings us up to the present time. Our year so far has been
full of successes and triumphs, and with such a good beginning
we look forward to a happy and prosperous college career.
THE THEOLOGIGAL SEMINARY
REV. JOHN C. BOWMAN, D.D. ............. . . .President
REV. WILLIAM C. SCIEIAEIWER, PILID., D. D.. . . ...... Dean
REV. GEORGE W. RICHARIJS, D.D. ............. .... S ecretary
REV. THEODORE F. I-IERMAN, D.D.
Professor of Systematic Theology
REV. GEORGE W. RICHARDS, D.D.
Professor of Church History
REV. IRWIN HUCII DELONG, DB., PH.D.
Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Science
REV. WILLIAAI C. SCIHIAI-ZEIPER, PH.D., D.D.
Professor of New Testament Science
REV. JOHN C. BOWMAN, D.D.
Professor of Practical Theology
REV. JOHN I. SWANDER, PHD., D.D.
Associate Professor of Systematic Theology
REV. Cl-IRISTOPIAIER Noss, D.D. ............ Wakamatsu, Japan
Our Mission Work in japan
REV. EDWARD BROMER, D.D. .............. Greensburg, Pa.
REV. DAVID B. LADY, D.D. .............. McKnightstown, Pa.
The McCauley Lectures for IQI8
82 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
john Albert Borger
Harry A. Behrens
Alvin Francis Dietz
H. K. Reiss Holston
Wayne T. Harner
Harry E. Shephardson
Frederick Alvin Sterner
Edgar William Kohler
Hobart D. McKeehan
jacob Cyrus Messner
Wilbur W. Moyer
Charles D. Rockel
Aaron Robert Tosh
Samuel Arthur Troxell
Stanley C. Baker
Francis M. Erdman
Walter D. Mehrling
Eneas B. Messner
Charles M. Mitzell
W. Carl Neugent
Elias H. Phillips
Ralph E. Starr
Paul T. Stonesifer
Paul T. Stoudt
Ralph S. Weiler
I JUNIOR CLASS
William Thomas Brunclick Earl G. Kline
Clement Dechant Guy R. Merganthaler
John A. Garner Murray E. Ness
Claude Kissinger Arthur D. Smith
Franklin and Marshall Academy Facnlty
EDWIN M. HARTMAN, A.M., Principal
MARTIN W. VVITMER, A.B.
English. Director of Literary Society.
WILLIAM M. HALL, A.M., C.Ii.
Mathematics. Director of Athletics.
SAMUEL BARD, A.B.
FRANK M. FORSTBURG, B.S.
Science. Physical Director.
ROBERT J. PILGRAM, A.B.
History. ,Director Y. M. C. A.
J. ALFRED ECKMAN
RALPH E. STARR, A.B.
JOHN A. CAMPBELL, A.M.
HELEN STAHR HARTMAN, A.B.
lRA F. C. YODER
LAURA AURAND WITMER, M.E.
Junior School. .
MCHARLES P. STAHR, M.D.
WALTER D. BLANKENSHIP, M.D.
Medical Examiner and School Physician.
,, Um UL
Goethean Literary Society
Secretary .. . ..
ISI Critic ...
2nd Critic ....
BAUER, C. S.
BUSHONC, W. Ii.
BUTOESKY, E. O.
DIENER, P. A.
GEORGE, P. G.
GRAEFF, A. D.
HIESTER, Ii. A.
H0l.,1.ANn, R. L.
M If M BERS
A1..'1'1 IUUSIC, H. D.
Old Gold and White
. . .H. D. AETHOUSE
...A. D. GRAEFF
. . . PEELER RUSSMAN
. . .W. E. BUSHUNG
. . .j. L. SCHULER
....j. G. KHUNZ
. . . .W. S. ROEDER
. . .P. SCHEIRER
. . .A. D. GIMEEE
KHUNZ, J. G.
ROEDER, W. S.
SCHEIRER, P. S.
SCHUEEE, J. L.
SPANGLER, J. S.
SPOTTS, C. D.
STEIN, J. H.
86 F. SL M. COLLEGE
History of the Literary Society
RANKLIN and Marshall shares with Princeton Univer-
sity the honor of being the only institutions in the United
States at which the literary societies are entirely se'lf-sup-
porting and maintain their own halls. The Goethean and Diag-
nothian Literary Societies have back of them a history such as is
perhaps not equaled by any similar American college organiza-
The societies had their origin in a debating group organized
in 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
Theological Seminary, one Samuel Fisher, a graduate of Jeffer-
son College. 'Through his efforts the debating society took on a
new lease of life, and at his suggestion assumed the name "Diag-
nothianfl The exact origin of the word is not known. Fisher
soon proposed a division of the society into two organizations,
which occurred on June 8, I83-Q. The one division retained the
name of the original society and the other received the name
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 131,000 to aid them to erect their own halls. They were
legally incorporated the same year. The Goetheans laid the
cornerstone of their hall on the anniversary of Goethels birth,
August 28, 1844. The Diagnothians celebrated a similar event
july 4 of the following year. 1
When 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 zo,
1856, but because of financial difiiculties, the buildings were not
completed until 1857. Goethean Hall was dedicated on july 28
of that year and Diagnothian Hall on the following day.
Diagnothian Literary Society
:'1'1af1-151 'I'IMS2N'I'.-KE .w'1'11N .-x1fE'1'11. mue and Gold
Speakers ,... .... ......... 1 Q. H. IQLEIN, M. T.. LAM1112
Vice-Presidents .... ....P. A. Sc11A1f1fN121z, A. F. HENRY
Monitors .... . . .
Recording Secretary . . .
T1'C2ISlll'Cl'S. . .
I.iImrz11'iz111s ....... ....
A. li. 1l1cN1cY, '19
M. I.. l.A1111'1c, '19
G. F. LEE,
D. li. FAUST, '19
ll. QI. MAIQSIIALL, ,IQ
UI. I.-K1uz1D1s1z, ,2O
F. l'lL S1101f1Ps'rA1.L, '20
G. TRUXAL, '20
H. ICLEIN, '20
l'. F. ICEEFER, '20
C. MA1e1sU1cG1c11, '20
R. H. II1x11N'11ART, '20
A. Sc'11A1fFN1z11, '20
B. l'.1s1N1xAc11, '20
S. S. SM1'r11, '20
Ci. fl'1u1xAL, N. C. HARNER
. . . .... G. G. LEE, D. E. FAUST
H. MYERS, A. G. TRUXAL
ll, IE. I.121N1sAc'11, R. H. ICLEIN
R. F. Iilmvlslc, J. P. SELSAM
. . . l'. F. K1s1z1f1211, -I. P. SICLSAM
ll. F. I31mNn, '20
L.. ml. .l.111L11, 20
. A. IQOSMAN, '20 ,
r Q 1
C. F. Mm'1211, S20
bl. V. SELSAM, '21
N. C. .l'IA11N12R. '21
C. I". HI211s1112x', '21
H. I. AUL1:N11Ac'11, '21
N. bl. SMITII, '21
C. li. 1'lU1z1a11, '22
S. IE. ICILGORE, '22
I., K. R0'1'111s11M12L, '22
C. A. F011u1aY, ,22
W. F. Sc'1rA1f1fN1z11, '22
F. R. l.1c11111AN, ,122
F. 81 M. COLLEGE
Founded at Princeton University, 1824.
Comms Fli.vri-:liN1'l'x' 1 Jno1xN
Searlet and Blue Chalklett
Alpha . .
Beta . . .
Delta .. .
l41psilon .. .
Xi. ..... ..
1 lin ie ron
Omega . .... .
Sigma . .....
Aleph . .
lieth .. . .
Gilnel . .
Van . . .
....University of Virginia. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. ...
. . . .Massachusetts Institute of Teelinology. . . . . . .
. . . . Hanipclen Sidney College. . . ..
. . . .Franklin and Marshall College. . .
... .University of Georgia. . . . . . . . . . . ..
. . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic lnstitute.. . .
.. . . University of Ohio. . . . . . . . . . . . . ..
. . . . University ot' California. . . . . . . ..
. . . .Stevens Institute of Technology.. . .
.. . . University of Texas.. . . . . . . . . . ..
. . . .Cornell University. . . .
. . . .Yale University.. . . .
. . . .Lafayette College. . .
....Amherst College. . . .
....Dartmouth College.. . . . . . . . . ..
....Lehigh Ui1iversity........... . . .
. . . .Georgia School of 'l'echnology. . . . .
. . . .Ohio Wesleyan University... . . . .
....University of Illinois. . . . . . . ..
. . . .New York City. .
....Louisville .. . . . .
....Atlanta .. . . . ..
Chi Phi-Zeta Chapter, 1854
'Flicoclorc li. Apple, M. D. A
F. S. btuurt, Jr., Psi
J. Edwurcl Goodall
Jaulws C. IACZIIIIIIH
John H. hlvnns
Hugh F. McGrunn
Sumna-r V. llostcrmam
llc-nry W. llrulmlu-r
W. Wilson llvinitwh
F. U. SCllIll'll'l'l'
N. J. Smith
ll. lfl. Mullvn
P. II. Dyutt
, Esc .
FRATRES IN ACADEMIA
Il. D. Luntz
W. S. MlTN1ll'll1'j'
G. A. D1-llnwn
VVultcr C. Zinnm-rmzm
XV. lflllwin li1'0l'.l'l'
C. G. Wntt
D. VV. Murslmll, 'l'lu-hu
I Allaun Z. Moorl-
Arthur S. llc-rmun
W. I.. llufchismi
J. I.. AKVIHIVCI'
ll. A. SIIVIILUE
J -1. ZZ
f M, ...
,W Q l ' III"
f V' Q X fy 2, W K
Az I Imymmn...
1 , . .
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Phi, Kappa Sigma
Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1850.
Comms FRA'l'I4IlNl'l'Y Ommx
Black and Old Gold 'l'he Phi Kappa Sigma News Lettei
Epsilon .. .
Zeta .. . .
Eta . .
Iota . .
Mu . . .
Psi ...... .
Alpha-Delta . .
Alpha-Zeta .. . .
Alpha-Theta . .
Alpha-Iota .. . .
Alpha-Mu . . .
Alpha-Nu .. . .
Alpha-Rho .. . .
Alpha-Tau .. .
... University of Pennsylvania. .... .. . .
. . .Washington and Jefferson College. . . .
. . .Dickinson College ............. . . .
.. .I"ranklin and Marshall College. . .
...University of Virginia ....... . ..
...Columbia University... ...
. . .Tulane University .... . . .
...University of Illinois.. . . . ..
. . .Randolph Macon College. . . .
. . .Northwestern University. . . .
. . .Riclunond College. ........ . . . .
. . . Pennsylvania State College .,.. . . .
. . . Washington and Lee University. . . .
...University of West Virginia.. . ..
. . .University of Maine .......... ...
. . .Armour Institute of Technology. . . .
...University of Maryland ....... ...
. . .University of VVisconsin. . . .
. . .Vanderbilt University.: . .
. . .University of Alabama ............. . . .
. . ...University of California ............ ,... .
. . .Massaclmsetts Institute of Technology. . . . .
. . .Georgia Institute of Technology .... . . .
. . .Purdue University ............ . . .
. .. . . .University of Michigan.. . ..
. . .University of Chicago. . . .
. . .Cornell University .............. . . .
. . .University of Minnesota ........... . . .
. . .Leland Stanford Junior University.. . .
' New Orleans Detroit
Southern California San Francisco
Institute-d Octolwr 16, 185-li.
John M. liulmy Mark K1-rns
William 'I'. lliclistcin Gvorgc W. Silvis
William A. Duncan
llcnjmnin C. Atlcc, Esq.
1'Icrhcrt N. IIl'L'IlL'lIllll1 Xl'
llcnry li. Cochran
Jolm S. Cochran Nl'
Ralph W. Cummings il'
Arthur ll. Dodge XI'
liohcrt S. G1-rlmrt
Tlmmas B. Garvey
William II. Ilagcr
William II. Iflagcr, Jr.
Jolm II. Hollinger
Allan A. Ilcrr 21
Hon. William II. Koller
I-Ion. Charles I. Landis
Clare-nec V. Lichty
Titus ll. Lolmach
Alln-rt C. Mcllinfn-r, Jr.
Dr. Charles ll. M4-tsclmrr
Alfred II. Namman
R4-v. Rolwrt J. Pilgram
Ga-urge l'l. Rlmdvs
Charles E. Sclmttv
llon. Iilugm-iw G. Smith
Imwis li. Sprcclwr
Rohm-rt M. Stvigxcrwalt il'
Allwrt li. Stcigrcrwalt
M l+1Ml3l'lliS IN FACULTY
Dr. 'l'l1codorc Herman Dr. V. W. Dippcll
MlillVIl3l11llS IN SEMINARY
Clement W. Dc-chant, '17
Alma-r E. Ilcnry
-IIIIIIUS F. Garvey
Ilf'lllll'Il ll. Barnliart
J. Paul Sm-lsam
W. Pc-nn lirinfon
llouston E. Wm-avm'
lilrnc-st Ulloa Moramm
Jalm C. Bucher
l'anl U. lwCCll'lll0llt
lildward ll. Wcavvr
Nallmnivl ,l'l. Ilagcr
Il. lfl'l1lll'tl1 Joncs
G4-rald D. Gisc
John C. Prvttyman
Ira, F. C. Yodcr
llichard C. Madison
David C. Barnliart
7 ? ,
S ' 13:-"' 'R
: .:, - Q N F. .
wan iff ' ' '
WA 4 6
W PM Y
::r ,NAL m.A'Ht
f ' N W
L u NE fa, .
lf,-if . A . li, I, -' ,. b
- if-' '
: I-:,,AAv N t-ju I.
M' ' ANN. '
PHI KAPPI PSI
109 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Founded at Jefcrson College, 1852.
Comms Fa.vrimN1'rx' OnuAN
Lavenrlar and Pink "The Shield."
lligh! Ilighl Iligh!
Phi Kappa Psi!
Live ever! Die never!
Phi Kappa Psi!
ACTIVE ClIAP'l'lf1liS AND ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS
New Ilainpshire Alpha....
Massachusetts Alpha.. . .
Rhode Island Alpha ....
New York Alpha .....
York Beta .....
York Gamma ....
New York lllpsilon.. ..
. . . . .Dartmouth College.. . . .
. . . . .Amherst College. . . . .
.... .Brown University.. ..
. . . . .Cornell University... ....
. . . . .Syracuse University... . . . . .
.....Coluinhia University... .. ....
Colgate University ..... ....
Boston, Mass. Providence, R. I. New York City
Syracuse, N. Y.
Harvard Yale Albany, N. Y. Binghamton, N. Y.
Pennsylvania Gannna .... ...... l Bucknell University.. .. 1855
Pennsylvania Epsilon .... ..... P ennsylvania College. .... 1855
Pennsylvania Zeta. .... ..... I Dickinson College .............. .. 1859
Pennsylvania Eta .... ..... P 'ranklin and Marshall College .... 1860
Pennsylvania Theta. . . ..... Lafayette College ............. 1869
Pennsylvania Iota. .... ..... L Tniversity of Pennsylvania .... 1877
Pennsylvania Kappa .... ..... S wartlnnore College ............ 1889
Pennsylvania Lainhda .... ..... S tate College of Pennsylvania .... 1912
Maryland Alpha ........ ...Johns Hopkins University. ..... 1879
Virginia Alpha ....... ..... I lniversity of Virginia ........... 1853
Virginia Beta.... ............. VVashington and Lee University .... 1855
Philadelphia, Pa. Sunhury, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Washington, D. C.
Jacksonville, Fla, Birminghaln, Ala,
Iowa Beta .........
Pennsylvania Alpha. .... ...... W ashington and .lefterson College .... 18515
Pennsylvania Beta ...... ..... A llegheny College. ...........,....... 1855
West Virginia Alpha ..... ..... W est Virginia University... . .... 1890
Ohio Alpha ........... ..... I Jhio Wesleyan University .... .... 1 861
Ohio Beta .... .. ..... VVittenherg' University ...... .... 1 866
Ohio Delta ..... ........ Ohio State University .......... .... 1 880
Ohio Epsilon .... ............... C 'asc School of Applied Science ....... 1906
Johnstown, Pa. Uniontown, Pa. Cincinnati, Ohio Columhus, Ohio
l'ittslnn'gh, Pa. Fairmont, W. Va. Cleveland, Ohio Newark, Ohio
Springfield, Ohio Toledo, Ohio
Michigan Alpha.. . . ........ University of Michigan .... .... 1 876
Indiana Alpha. .... ..... 1 Je Pauw University... . .... 1865
Indiana Beta .... .... I .Indiana University .... .. ,... 1869
Indiana Delta.. .. ..... Purdue University. ....... .... 1 901
Illinois Alpha.. .. ..... Northwestern University. . . . .. 186-1-
Illinois Beta. . .. ..... University of Chicago. . . .... 1865
Illinois Delta ...... ..... L Iniversity of Illinois ..... .... 1 90111
Tennessee Delta ..... ..... N 'anderhilt University. . . . . . 1901
Wisconsin Alpha. .... ..... L Iniversity of VVisconsin. . . .... 1875
1Visconsin Gamma ..... ..... l ieloit College. ............ .... 1 881
Minnesota Beta .... ............... L Inivcrsity of Minnesota .... .... 1 888
Detroit, Mich. Marion, Ind. Springfield, Ill. Milwaukee, 1Vis.
Anderson, Ind. Iiloomiugrton, Ind. Peoria, Ill. Minneapolis, Minn.
Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, Ill. Memphis, Tenn. Duluth, Minn.
Iowa Alpha ....
ALUMNI CLUB 1
lfldgrar County, Ill.
... . . . . . University of Iowa.. . .. ....
.... . .Iowa State College. . . . ..
Missouri Alpha ....
Texas Alpha.. . . .
Kansas Al wha
Nebraska Alpha. . . . .
. . . . .University of Missouri. . .. . . .. 1869
.... . University of Texas... . . . .... 19041
.. ...University of Kansas.. . .. . . .. 1876
. . . . .University of Nebraska. . . . . . . 1895
Colorado Alpha. ...... ..... I Iniversity of Colorado ...... .... 1 9144
Vifashington Alpha .... ..... I Iniversity of Washington ....... .... 1 91111
California Beta. ..... ............. l ,eland Stanford University ..... .... 1 891
California Gamma. .... .......... . . . . . University
Kansas City, Mo.
St. Louis, Mo.
of California ..... . ... .
Omaha, Neh. Salt Lake City, Utah. Spokane, VVash.
Denver, Col. Portland, Ore. San Francisco, Cal
Los Angeles, Cal. Seattle, xvlltill.
100 F. Sc M. COLLE
Phi Kappa Psi-Pennsylvania Eta Chapter
Found:-cl at Franklin and Marshall College in 1800. Q
Hon. A. C. livinom-lil
Dr. Jacob O. Knipc R1-v. ll. ll. W. Ilihslnnan, D.D.
licv. John C. IIUWIIHIII, D.D.
Josvph E. Bowman
John W. Appel, Iisq.
J. Harold xA7ICK0l'SIIZllll
William T. Brown, Esq.
William N. Appvl, Iisq.
Francis D. E. Sclirocdur
YVaItcr S. Wclchans
Charles F. Ilagcr
'I'. Wilson Duhhs
Henry II. Applv, D.D.
Chas. Emory Long
Scott W. Iiakor
Newton l'I. liitzcr, M.D.
John A. Naulnnn, ldsq.
Chas. G. Baker, Iflsq.
Cliurlcs M. Musscr
Howard L. I4Islilc-man
S. Ralph Ziinnlcrlnan, Iflsq
'l'. Roberts Appcl, ldsq.
Lcvi Il. Bair
Paul IS. South-r
II. John IIIUIIIOIIZ
IC. .I. Stl-in, M.D.
P. I4'1'anck School:
AVIIIIIIIII M. Iiruhakvr
John IB. Iiissingcr, Jr.
John S. Galt
John Il. Brinnncr
C. Lvonarcl I'Ilhnalc0r
XVillialn S. Iiuuh
'l'ilg:lnnan S. Dcrr
ll. liarlo DcI'Iavon
Guy L. Dif?cnhaup,:lx
lit-nj. NV. Shauh
J. Anclrvw Frantz
John I.. xV2ll'fl'I
Ilniy I Rluh Ii
Paul K. Evans
MEM IIICIIS IN FAC UI .'l'Y
llvv. D. C. Sctlnvartz, D.D.
Ircnacus Shaltcr, lisq.
J. Ilaroltl Stuin
Iflarry l'I. lircnnc-r
INICIIIICIII l'I. Appl-l
liurtis ll. Glicltlm-n
llivliarcl M. Stockton
J. VV. Iirown, Pa., Iilta,
lim-v. lt. I.. Clarke, 1'a.'I'hcta
Dr. Dnnicl Fleischer
G1-org'v Urivst, Ia. Kappa
W. A. Ilvitshu, N. Y. Alpha
Uhas. I.. Millvr, Pu. Iota
NV. IS. Moorchousc, M. D.
Myron W. Jones
Jalnvs A. Smith
lil-oi'g1v 'l'. Ilamhriglit
Paul G. Murray ,
W. I.. McAllistvr
Henry llarhaugh Applc, D.D. John Calvin IIUWIIHIII, D.D., Soni.
ACTIVIG CIIA PTER I
David Earle Faust Ilvnry Janna-s Marshall
Daniel Mc-ado ScliaH'lu'r
Anclrvw Gr-ar 'l'ruxal
Paul Alfrc-cl SchafTnm-r
Carlton Pricc I'Icrsl1cy
Jsnnvs II alter Schuttc
Ilicharcl III-nry Klein
Paul Francis Zicglvr
Jolm Ile-nry Mnsscr
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
F185 M. COLLEGE
Zeta .. . .
Eta . .
Theta . .
Iota .. . .
Pi . ..... .
Sigma . . .
Tau . . .
Psi . .... .... .
lflta-Deuteron . . .
Phi Sigma Kappa
Fouiulefl at Massaeliusetts Agricultural College, 18723.
Silver "The Signet"
. . . . . . . . . . Massachusetts Agricultural College
. . . .Cornell University
....University of West Virginia
....College of the City of New York
.. . .University of Maryland
. . . .Columbia University
.Stevens Institute of Technology
. . .Pennsylvania State College
. . .George VVashington University
. . . University of Pennsylvania
. . .Lehigh University
. . . .St. Lawrence University
....Massachusetts Institute of Technology
. . . .l4'ranklin and Marshall College
. . .Queen's University
. . . .St. John's University
. . . .Dartmouth College
. . . , Brown University
.. . .Swartlnnore College
... .wVlllllllllS College
....University of Virginia
. . . .University of California
.. .... University of Illinois
. . .... University of Minnesota
.. . . . .lowa State College
. . . . .University-of Michigan
. . .... Worcester Polytechnic Institute
. ...University of Wisconsin
... .University of Nevada
Albany Washington San Francisco
New Haven Morgantown Philadelphia
Pittsburgh lialtinnore Seattle
Instilutc-cl April 18, 19023.
PAUL S. CI-IRISTMAN
FLOYD F. OPPLINGER
CLARENCE H. BRUDARER
DAVID W. HOER
HENRY T. AULENBAUCI-I
HARRY A. RGHRER
WESLEY E. SMITH
H. A. KOSMAN
ALFRED J. ECKMAN
HAROLD L. GROFF
R. A. WITWER
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LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Lambda Chi Alpha
Founded at Boston University, 1909 '
COLORS FRATERNITY ORGANS
Purple, Green and Gold ' "The Purple, Green and Gold
"The Cross and Crescent."
Alpha . . .
Beta . . .
Sigma . . .
Delta .. . .
Ornieron . . .
Tau . . .
Eta .. . .
Theta .. . .
Chi .. . .
Omega . .
Kappa . .
Alpha-Zeta . . .
Alpha-Iota . .... .
Alpha-Beta . . .
Alpha-Sigma .. . .
Alpha-Delta . .
Massachusetts Agricultural College
University of Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania State College
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
University of Maine
University of Michigan
Worcester Polyelinic Institute
University of California
Washington State College
Rhode Island State College
Louisiana State Univ. and A. 3: M. Colleg
University of Illinois
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University of Georgia
University of South Dakota.
Oregon State College
University of Wisconsin
. . . . .1ClllllilCl'iilIId University
University of Alabama
Missouri School of Mines
University of Denver
University of Indiana
University of Texas
Alpha-'l'au .. . .
Alpha-Theta . . .
Alpha-Upsilon . . .
Albany, N. Y.
l.os Angeles, Cal
..... . .Iowa State College
. . . . .Oklahoma A. and M. College
. . . . .Franklin and Marshall College
. . . . .Syracuse University
. . . . . New Hampshire State College
. . . . .Richmond College
.. . . .Ohio University
. . . . .Wabash College
. . . . .Western Reserve University
. . . . .Colby College
............. . University of Washington
New Orleans, La.
New York City, N. Y.
Providence, R. I.
Rochester, N. Y.
St. Louis, Mo.
San Francisco, Cal.
108 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
lloyd F. XVinlu-llnlvcli
A. Frm-rl Rvntz,
llznrry D. Alllmusv
Artlmr D. Gran-H'
llarvis C. Arnold
William F. Luiz'
I'ldwzu'd A. Il. Dahl
Alpha -Theta Chapter
ll. ll. Glass
Arltlmr D. Smith
.lrmws A. Kcllul'
l'l1:1rlus F. llmwr
J. Stuzlrt CUllStJllll1lll0
A. R.. Fry
A. S. Zl'lll'lllg'
William D. NVvnTm-l
l'l:u'l W., li0l'll0l'lll0l
Irvin C. lllll0llllIS
Stuart l'l. lVlm'pl1y
XX Q I I X
H WL m,,,,
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as ' U ff, ' 1
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pzffwis' .A 51251:
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fw if .
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Delta . . .
Lambda . . .
Mu .. . . .
Nu . . .
Sigma Pi Fraternity
Founded at the University of Vincennes, 1907.
WllifC- "The Emerald"
. . . . University of Vincennes. . . . . . . 1907
. . .Ohio State University .... . . . 1908
. . . University of Illinois ,........ . . . 1908
. . . .University of Pennsylvania. . . . . . . 1909
. . . .Temple University. . . . . . . , . . . . 1909
....Ohio University............ 1910
... .Ohio Northern University.. .. ... 1912
. . . .Purdue University.. . .. . .. . . ... 1912
. . . .Pennsylvania State College. . . . . . . 1912
. . . . University of California.. .. ., . 1913
. . . .Kenyon College ....... ... 1915
....Cornell Univc-rsity............ 1917
. . . .Franklin Sz Marshall College. . . . . , . . 1918
. . . .Iowa State University.. . . . .. ... 1918
N U CH APT ICR
Institutcd April 27, 1918.
FRATRES IN U RISE
Ira F. Ilonaunun
Paul T. Stoncsifcr
W. Sidney Basslcr
Roy l.c-lnnan '
William F. Sohl
J. Ivan Ilcrslicy
Charles S. Landis
FR ATR l'lS IN SEMINARI UM
Paul T. Stonvsifcr
Alvin F. Dietz
Claude C. Kissinger
FRATRES IN ACADEMIA
Max J. Wcicla
Jonatlnm ll. Hillcguss
Siclnvy S. Smith
Nevin K". I-Iarnur
Russel W. Urich
S. lVI.cl'lc Nvllllglllllilll
Alonzo P. Diller
John Daniel 1q0Clll'l'
Paul W. Bl'0S!-illlilll
Claw-ncc T. Moyer
Williann llady Grof
.lcroinc M. Mille-1'
John Martin Bl'lllllllIlllg'll
Stanley L. Bechtel
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114 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Founded April 1, 1896
Rev. W. Stuart Cramer Rrv. Cunard A. l-lou:-:cr
John Iienzingcr Rcv. Earnest N. Evans
Clarence Nevin Hcllcr Rev. Rohcrt I.. Bair
Guy S. Rchcrt Rev. Gustav R. Pon-ttvr
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
C. N. Heller, A.M. J. N. Schaeffer, I.itt.l3. C0xon.j C. li. Mcyus, A 'VI
John Garncr William Brunrlich
Chapelle V. Binkcly IIa-nry F. Mym-rs
Rohcrt P. Brccht Byron A. Brand
A. Roy llrcncnian Guy lfl. I-Iartnmn
John K. BOFIICIIHHI Ernest Hiestcr
Martin N. Zinnncrman
Jesse S. Spangler
Williiiiil K. I-lcnry
lmqn L M,
116 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Marshall Club '
Founded March 1909
Esse Quam Videri Maroon and Whlte
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
H. H. Beck, A. C.
MEMBERS OF ACADEMY FACULTY
M. W. Witmer, A. B.
J. C. Messner E. G. Kline W. D. Mclnlmg,
NV. C. Nugent
141. A. Roberts M. A. Smith
D. R. Keener A. H. Showalter
W. R. Purmer J. L. Sehulcr
W. S. Roeder P. F. Keefel'
W. B. Wurwood B. B. Leinlmeh
W. C. Murhurger M. W. Albright
H. A. Bucheit NV. E. licklund
J. I. Kreider
P. C. Schcirer D. W. Witmer '
Leon E. Knoebel
S. G. Scott
Who's Who for 1920
Ye who believe in affection that knocks and disdains and exposes,
Ye who believe in the power and truth of a Classmates' predictions.
List to the divers traditions here sung by the seven wise prophetsg
List to the marvelous tales of the Juniors, men of much wonder.
UQ, Qiijg CllJlll'lllilll lizlnqurt Cmnmittcr flj
Ure-un llomn Club Ujg Studvnt Wrrkly UQ
C225 Y. M. C. A. Cnbinvt 12,3 Prcsldunt Qiij
Class linslu-tlmull Qllj, fiijg 1'rc-siclrnt Class Q31
4-rnors 1334 llltl'l'fl'2ll.l'l'IIltV Council Uijg :irc
Sclmulg A. li. Coursr.
"I muy br Prrsidunt smnc day."
Asmucw fllillll 'l'llllXAI, ........ cll'l'0llSlllll'g', Pa
fl' K Xlfg Srrub Footlmll fljg Varsity Football
Class Football flj, 12.14 Ilizugnotlmiun lrrsidn-nl
CLD, Sl'Cl'L'Ull'y fiijg Atlllcliu llonrd nt' Gov-
Prlm- Dlzlglmtllizln Anl1ivrl's:u'y QU: Corp. Co
IS, S. A. 'l'. C.: l'l'4-pam-ml ui, Grru11slxu1'g lligrb
llolmr man, to br. Gollr was ncvur known to
swrnr 1-xrcpt when lu' got tlmt sprcinl dx-livery
from his girl l'0lll'l'l'lllllgI tllr Junior llop. Andy
:md Puul XV!lg!,'l'll srvrrul social Cillllllilljlllfi :md
bud sumo of tbr otbrr fc-lluws wurricd, but il
did not lust ln-cwulsr tlwy m-vc-r zxcqllixx-ll to par-
fcction tlu- nrt of nslmlcing an misty lumff' Andy
is an lwnvywvlgxllt and with ull that to curry
!ll'0llllll bus maulr tba- rlzlss lmslccl bull tczun. A
g'l'l'ilt drvolrc of lbr Y. M. C. A. and tlu- litrr-
ary sm-is-ty :md is also studying: llu- :nrt ol
QIIINIGY Slll7I.'l'Z Smrru, .... Litllvstown, Pm-nna.
"Sid" "Sh-ainhoat" "l'ucl."
E llg Diagnothiau l.it1-rary Socivfyg Vim--
Prosiclvnt lJ.l,.S.g Chaplain lJ.l,.S.g Mock
1'rial D. I.. S.g Glu- Cluh Qiijg Class Sm-4'r1-tary
flijq Class Foot Ball QU, fijg Ulass llasvhall
UQ, Qiljg l'rvpar1-cl at Wt-st York IIig1hSL-hoolg
A. li. Coursog Co. A, S. A. 'l'. C.
"'l'lw WUIIIUII all lovv a fat man." I
IIs-rc is thc ont- man in our class who fills a
chair coinplc-tvly. Gam- upon his clwruh coun-
tvnancv and fail not to assouiatv it with lhn-
nxrgrcr. ln playing foothall Pu1l's wc-ight has
ofton played great havoc on thu sich- lines. lluils
from York County! Null' sc-cl!!
flllAl'l-1I.l.l4l XvAI.I'1N'l'lNl'I lllNKl.l-EY,
l'aratlis0 Cluhg Class Vicc-l'l'c-sillvllt Qtijg
P0l'tl'l' Svivntilic Sovin-ty , Qlijg Svcrctary
Qrijg Intur-1Jrganizatiou Council ftijg Ori-
flfnnnnu Stuff Qrijg Assistant, Physical l.ahora-
tory QZJ, fiijg lrc-p:u'c-cl at lVll'l'C0l'Slllll'g' Aca-
clvnlyg IS. S. Course-.
A lllll'lll'l' of the nniclnigght oil-at least "'l'ufl'y
thinks so. "l3iukl' has that appuarancv of an-
gvlic innocfvncv poisonilivtl that may fool llltllly
that hx' is quite a "fussvl"' pu1'tic'ularly with
Illll'SOH :uul country "Jam-s."
a wisc om---1-von "'l'uH'y." Ilowm-vm' wc achnit
ltoumrr BAll'l'l'll. Runv, ......... Lancaster, Pa.
K "Pad" "Bud."
Porter Scietiiie Soeiety4 Class llistorian CD4
Uriflamme Stalf flljg Non-organization repre-
sentative in Y. M. C. A. eahinet4 Class Basket-
hall 121, f3j4 Paul Gerhart Fund Committee
CD4 Reprcscnted I". Sz M. at Plattshurpg in
July and August, 19184 Prepared at F. R M.
Acadcmy4 Corp. Co. A, S. A. 'l'. C.4 ll. S.
"All good things come in small packages."
This pm'e innocent looking youth, a product
of Lancaster, is not so very large hut one
knows when he is around. Bud sports a Ship-
pcn School ring on one of his fingers and has
had this ring so long that he is unahle to remove
it. 'l'hc young lady in question is just ahout his
size, if not a little hit smaller, so you can see
that "Bud" never wanted to he henpeeked, so
he picked someone he eould handle. Bud is a
shark in chemistry and French and often it is
hard for Dr. Dippel to tell whether llud had
prepared his lesson nefore coming to elass or
W.x1.i..xcl-: llowxmx NVouwoon, Sumncytowu, Pa.
Marshall Cluh4 Goethean Literary Soeiety4
Pin Committee QIJ4 Pianist Y. M. C. A. QU4
Chaplain of Goethean Literary Society QU4
Secretary of Goethean Literary Society C214
Y. M. C.. A. Cabinet Q2j4 Treasurer of Junior
Class cilpg Y. M. C-. A. Cvahinet Qlijg prepared
at Perkiomen School, Pennshnrgr, Pa.4 A. 15.
"Wally" has a fascinating look and yct seems
always sleepy like Jack llillegas. llc is a
perfect devil with the wolnen. 'l'hcy l'2lVlE about
his eyes and think he plays the piano just heau-
tifully. You got to watch these quiet hirds.
'l'ogeiher with ll. ll. l.einhaeh, the College De-
tective who has since heen hired hy Prexy to
find out how the grrandstand hurned down, he
runs around when his clnh brothers think him
studying. "lt takes an owl to catch an owl."
lil-IIIIIHN Ilisslcm l3.xaNuAn'1',
Mt. Pleasant Township, Pa.
'lf K Eg Diagnothiang Class Foothall QU,
QLD, Inter-fraternity Council CLD, Qlijg Pre-
pared at Mt. Pleasant Township High School,
ll. S. Course.
llehold a product of Greensburg. I-le has
heen here three years without creating a sensa-
tion. However he is getting a little wild in his
old age and he may he seen treating three or
four girls at the Imperial almost any afternoon.
Declares the view from the ,East Belt and
Seventh VVard cars to he the hest around Lan-
caster. lle travels so nmeh with Bucher he has
acquired a swagger due to taking large steps.
Wateh him, hoys, he'll he a heller some day.
liuri, FIKIGIIICIKICIC lil-:Iwi-:li, .... . . .Sunhury, Pa.
Marshall Cluhg Diagnothiang Librarian D.
li. S. f2jg Chaplain D. L. S. Cljg Monitor D.
li. S. Qljg Diagnothian Moek Trial CD4 Ora
tor, Diagnothian Literary Society Annivers-
ary flj Winner Diagnothian Freslnnan Ora-
torieal Contest, Secretary of Non-Organiza-
tion Men Cljg Y. M. C. A. Cahinet Qljg See-
retary, Y. M. C. A. Q2jg Y. M. C. A. Consti-
tution Committee fljg Class Poet Qtijg Asso-
ciate Editor "0riflamme" Qiijg Prepared at
Franklin and Marshall Academy: A. B.
Courseg Provost Sergeant Co. A, S. A. 'l'. C.
'l'he only man who rivals Daniel Wehster in
his ability to orate. lf "Kem-f" had a little
deeper voice, who knows hut that he might he
standing on a. soap-box in Grand Central Sta,-
tion shooting his line. Ile is rather silent hy
nature and does not talk out in elass like Faust
and Buehius hut sits quietly until called on.
Pronounees p-u-t as in golf hut we can forgive
him. He will have quite a career in later life if
he follows up his college experiences as a hook
llvnox A I.I'1XANDI'1Il lln,xNn. . . . . .l.:lm'nstcl', Pal.
l':u'nllisc Cluhg IDl2lg'l10tlli!tI1Q Purtcr Scion-
lilic Socictyg IIlt1'l'-0l'jIillliZ1lil0ll Council fbljg
Asst. linsincss Milll2lQ'i'l' Studi-nt VVcckly Qiijg
llonm' Court CLD: Post Przlnllinl Clnh ftljg Prc-
pnrctl :lt llllllC'llStl'l' Iligrh Schnolg 'Pup Sgt. Cn.
A, S. A. T. C.
Bc-Ilolrl thc OX-St'l'lL'K'!lHlf, thc nmst lmpnlnr QU
lnnn that cvcr grrncccl Colle-gc Hill. "I,ortl"
Byron has zu, wich- Zll'illlilillt2llil'l'Sllip-IH!l'til'll-
lnrly with thc pulicc forcc. Anmng' honors :lc-
crncd hy him is im-lnlwrsllip in thc I. 0. U. ll.
flnclcpcnclcnt fll'Kll"l' of lilnffcrsj. llc has
twicc dcclincd thc Grznul lrcsidvncy of thc
Pnlrl. W1-:nNl-:lt lllmssMAN,. . . ..xV0llN'lSKl0l'f, Pu.
Z2 llg Porter Scientific Socictyg 0r'ifImm111'
Stn.fTg Pcrpnrcd nt Wcnnclsrlorf lligh School
nnml Pcrkimncn Schoolg IS. S. Conrscg Pvt. Cu.
A. S. A. 'l'. C.
"Good scnsc und virtnc lllllSt prcvnil
Whcrc wit and hcnnty fail."
A finc spvcixncn of what at college can do fm'
n nlzln. "Brass" is not so wcll known hut is unc
of thosc lmrd workers in which our class
nlnnnuls f?j. Ili- tried clmsing: Fruslnncn in
his Soplunnorc your hut gave up hccnusc it in-
tcrfcrrccl with his "fine clutc:-a." Wc nnclm-rst:nnxl
pcrfcctly. "VV4nncn nncl chiltlrcn first."
llowu A B , l nc' 'I r, l"1
, in 1.1.1-:N uunm-n'r..... .su us 1- ..
Murshull Cluhg ltlviiilim-1' oi' K'0llllllllll'l' to
form an clnss constitution Cljg Ass't. llusinl-ss
lvlunnger of .thc 1920 Urillunnnc Qtijg Govlln-:ui
Literary Socicty flj, filj, fiijg Clnlpluin Qljg
Secretary f2jg Portvr Scivntiliu Sovim-ty Qtljg
Prcpzn'ecl ut Lumrustoi- lligh School 19164 Pvl.
Co. A, S. A. '1'. C. ut F. und lVl.g A. ll.
Although Doc. lluchlu-it has shown soincwhnl'
of ll,ti"l1Cl0l10y to lwouclvn ya-t hc- still clings tight-
ly to his hooks. llc ulso hnrns huge- quantities of
lllldlllglllt oil, in tc-rin which inosli stucln-nts uso
only us an cxprvssion of sonic- vngxum- thing. llm-
dovs ull his work during thc- clay ln-cuuso hm-
husn't unything else to do. lt wus rnnnorm-ml
that hm- hus liven sm-cn with u girl nlrvzuly hut wc-
douht it. lt must hnvv lu-rn his sists-r.
f'I..Xlll1INt'I'I lll':l.i.l4:N llllllllltlilill. . .Mount Joy, Pu.
fl' 22 Kg Mundolin Cluh QU, filj, Qlijg Porter
Svivlllilic' Souic-ly Qlijg Class llusvliull fljg Pro-
palrvrl :lt Ml. Joy lligh School: l3.S. Coursvg
llncl Lt. lnl'. ll. S. A.
A hlushing youth, fuir to lwhohl. Priclcs
llllllSl'lf on his cloll hulmy C0lllDll'XlUll und his
nhility to pull soinctlnng ovvr on tha- profs.
oc-cusionully. lla- cznnm- to us unsullim-rl hut the
Futcs huvc tuugxlit hiln Collvgv WilyS. Fun nl-
wuys he locnh-fl in tho vluss rooln S0llll'WlIl'l'0 in
the lust row.
Aswrox XVAl.'l'l'lIi l'lclcl,uNn,. . . .C'oalcsviIlc, Pa.
Marshall Cluhg Porlicr Scicntiiic Socictyg
"f,l'lfl!llllllllfU Staflg l,l'l'lHll'l'Cl at Uoatcsvillc
lligh School and thc Pcnnsylvania Statc Col-
lcggcg ll, S. Course.
It' "llc-rhy', had "Dutch" for analysis thc only
ingrcdicnt that conhl hc found would hc sonic
unknown, unclassificd gaseous lnixturc. llc
claims Coatcsvillc as his hoinc town-hut dcar
rcadcr, thc town is not to hlalnc. Ilis prcscncc
may hc asccrtaincll at any time hy attcntivc
.luilcs lflnwixan l,0WNl'1S,.. ...l1IlllC'1lStl'l', Pa.
Mandolin Cluh QU, QQ, ffljg Glcc Club
C2314 Studcnt VVcckly Staff QLD, Qiijg Class
llisatorian C253 Prcparcd at liancastcr lligh
Schoolg A. ll. Conrscg Corp. Co. B, S. A. T. C.
"Ncvcr prcparcd for recitation" is "Jini's"
daily linc to us, altho hc S0lll0lll, if 0V0l',flllllliS.
Sonic inconsistency! Has tricd to acquire
"drags" hy thc front scat nu-thod hut cannot hc
said to havc gaincd succcss. A staunch advoca-
tor of thc six hour pci' wcck coursc.
.Inu-:s .l.'lAlilKI'1I.l. G.uivr:v. . . . ...l.aucastm-r, Pa.
'lf K Eg Class Football Mjg Class llaskcthall
CU, QZQ, flijg Captain f2j, Qiijg Varsity Bas-
lccthall Qlj, Mjg Prcparcd at F. and M. Acad-
l'llly: A. ll. Coursv.
"Ah, haskcthall, what criiucs would l not
Clllllllllt in thy llllllll'.ll
Just a chip oil' thc old block, a lll'0tlll'l' to
"Rod," Tho Garvm-ys arc hard to lx-at in thu
liuc of haskcthall. licd taught lilaclcic, Blackie
is tt-aching Tom, 'l'om will teach ---f-, and so
on in an aritlum-tic p1'o,v,ri'c-ssioim. Black uuva-1'
dauccd until his .luulor ycar and uow "Copc-
land's" is not good cnough and hm- gm-s to
"Br'll's." Ho is usually sccn ou l.iuic strcct.
-l0lI,N AI.l"Itl'lll l'lC1cM.xN. . .. ...Slrashurgr, Pa.
ll' ZZ Kg Class Football 'l'c-aiu CID, Clljg Prc-
parcd at Franklin R lVla1'shall Acadciuyg ll.S.
llulistccl Duc. 1912-lg Sui-gm-:uint in Air Sm-rvicvg
Mustcrocl out of Fic-ld Artillcry Cc-utral Of-
ficcrs '1'1'ainiug School, Camp Zachary Taylor,
Ky., Duc. 1919.
"'l'lu- worst fault you havc is to bc in low."
This man hails from Straslmrg. Although
l'lClilllllIl docs couw from thc country hc docsu't
show it as much as some who como from Mt.
Joy or Mauhcim. l'll'lilllilll is as strong as a, hull
and hc had a chauco to show it in thu Frcsh-
man-Soplioiuorc tic-up. l'll'lilllZlll will ulakc a
fiuu tca aud colfcc mcrchaut.
Awruuu Duxnoinv: Ummm-'1-'. . . . . .ltohcsonia, Pa.
A X Ag Goctllcaug Chaplain, G. L. S.g Vicc
Prcsidcut G. L. S. QZQ, Qiljg Prcsidcnt U. L. S.
CD3 Winncr of Sophoniorc Oratorical Cont:-st
lpjg Gocthcan Annivcrsary Urator U14 Class
Vicc Prcsidcut Mfg Class liasc llall flj, f2jg
liusincss Managcr of 1920 Oriflrnnnufg Prcparcll
at Wolnclsdorf Iligh Schoolg A. li. Courscg Pvt.
Co. B, A. 'l'. C.
"Up! Up! with inc into lla- clouds."
If Arthur would only coinc down from his
placc ainong thc stars and dwcll with us inor-
tals. Wc arc looking: for his dropg which will
hc as tragic as that of Napolcon-to spcnd thc
rcst of his days on thc Islc oi "St. Ilclm-na."
licsidcs attcnding: to his dutics as mayor and
hurgcss of Klop's Storc, a vicinity of which it
was said ahoundrd in stoncs and uiuskratholcs,
hc finds 0ll0llf,!'ll tilnc to run thc husincss cud of
lhc Oriflrrmmrf. VV1' fcar thc worst is in storc
for Arthur Dundorc, for thc l'illllllllll' Socicty
has rcccivcd complaint that hc "struts among a
llock of chicks fjust liatcliccljf' For thosc dc-
siring furthcr information wc will gladly inform
that thc said "chicks" still wcar rihhons and
havc thcir hair hanging down thcir hacks.
.lollN lil'IUNAllIl fll'IIll"lN
Paradise Cluhq Diaguothiang Class Sccrctary
U14 Class Poct flj, Q2jg ldulogist D. L. S.
Annivcrsary Qljg Chaplain Literary Socicty
fljg Sccrctary Literary Society 1213 Prepared
at Cohunhia lligh School: A. B. Courscg En-
tcrcd Scrvicc Scpt. 19173 Sc-rgcant Co. M, 316th
luf., Camp Mcadc, lVld.g Bayonct Instructorg
Connnissioncd 2nd Licut. Inf. Camp Gordon,
Cla-orgiag Qualiiicd in thc usc of U. S. Enfield
ltiflc at Camp Pcrry, Ohiog also as instructor
in Suiping, Map ltcading, Scouting and Pa-
lrollingr undvr thc British War Mission to
Aincricag l,lS4'llill'g'l'il Fch. 1919 Camp Grant,
.lohnuic was quita- a military luan whilc the
war was on. Now hc puts in his sparc time
studying. llc was a grcat support to the
lliagnothiau Socicty during prc-war days. He
still hcconlcs vcry oratorical ill class, hut wc
can casily scc how thc old thirst for "slinging"
can get thc hvttcr of any num.
.IoN.v1'u.xN lll'2ll'l'0l.l'l'I' lAl1i.i.1':o.xss..Ita-ml llill, Pa.
E llg Portvr Scivntilic Souix-tyg Assistant
Cheer Imaclm-1' Qiijg Junior llop Coimnittm-cg
Glcc Cluh UIQ: Surah Basket Ball QU, Cljg
Class llasvhall CU, f2jg Class Football CD3
Class Baskut Ball QU, QZQ, Qtijg l,I'1'IHll'l'll at
' o A
Pvrkionu-n Schoolg ILS. Coursvg lvt. C . ,
b. A. l. C.
"Beau Brunnnvl had nothing: on nic."
lflvitlvutly "Jack" has li'1lI'llK'Cl SOIlli'tlllIlfL' whilv
on Collc-gc llill and that is to sh-vp. Ili' is al-
ways sh-4-ping 4-xcc-pt when thc hc-ll rings. 'l'hcu
hc- shows thc most "pr-p" in tht- class. 'l'hv ut-
terances of thc profs. act like 4-tlu-r on this
chap. Posscssoi' of a good line-wha-u awakv.
D.w1n W. ll.uue, Jn. ...... ...Svlh-rsvillv, Pa.
fl' 22 Kg lntvr fll'j,1'lllllZ1lll0ll Couuvil Qlljg Y.
Nl. C. A. clllllllN'l Qdjg 'l'rac'k 1254 l,l'l'lHll'l'il at
S:-llursvillc lligh Schoolg Pvt. Co. A, S. A. '.l'. C.
"I'm not as stupid as l look."
"Daw" is ont- of thosm- slut-py-looking guys
who likv an owl has always onv 1-yo opt-n. Whcn
askccl who "Jenny" is hc looks wise hut kovps
quivt. llc is a va-ry conscientious and hard
working studm-nt and many a clay conn-s to class
with his lvsson all prvparm-cl. llc also talu-s
notn-s on Psychology and 4-vcu is known to illus-
trate tht-nl. As a ohm-mist lu- mach- a linu strm-vt
ILICIIAIKH lI1cN11x' lcl.l'llN ......... l'Al.llCZlSlfl'l', Pu.
-If K ilfg lqllittll'-lll-Cllll'f of N20 fll'iilZllllllIl'Q
Winner of Seeond Prize ljliljflllltlllilll Aiiuiver-
snry f2jg XvllllN'l' of W. U. llensel Silve1'
Medulg Asst. 'l'l'llCli Mgr. filjg President D. L.
S. 125, ftljg Cllillflllilll Class CUllStltlltl0Il Ctllll-
mittee fljg Class llnnquet C0lllllllttl'0 CD5
llonrd of Control fljg Glee Club Cijg MK'lllllk'l'
of l'0St-Pl'JlllCllill Club Qiljg Second Prize
l'll'CSlllllZlIl 1,l'Zlt0l'lClll Contest, D. I.. S. fljg
Student YVeekly Stuff: Prepzxred :lt F1'z111klin
:md b'lHl'Sllllll Aczldenlyq A. ll. Courseg ltepre-
sented l". und M. at Plznttsburg S. A. 'l'. C.
Camp, July to Sept. 19184 Acting: Supply Ser-
geant Co. B, S. A. '1'. C., F. und M. College.
"'l'l111t's lllC ull over Mubelf'
Artist, musieiaui, speaker, reporter, ul'lllHSl'l'n
and tben some. Dick plnys the 0l'j,L'llll ut ebureli
and wus never known to look ut il girl lllltll be
got Elllllllljl' 'e111 i11 tl1e Clllll'Cll choir. Dick wus
tl1e main factor in llltl'4lllllClllf.f the lieutenunts
of S. A. 'l'. C. to the society of I,su1euster.
Being il sergemit lu- l1:1d llllllly privileges which
the other fellows hurl not und Zlltllllllgll Dick
never got ueross the blue deep be llllS llllllly
stories just us lllt0l'L'StllljI about tl1e S. A. T. C.
.lixmics lxI.l'1XANlll'Ill K1':1.1.1-:11 .... Center llull, Pu.
A X A
4 Class liusebull flljg Junior llop
Prepalred :nt Center llull lligli
. ll. Courseg Pvt. Co. A, S. A. T. C.,
F. und M.
"Juke" bus uctuully become llCCllSlfUlllCll to
. lle seriously thought ut one time of
lllltllill' of ll few volumes entitled
tlC1lll'tlCC.n By tl1e lllHlllCi0llllll'llt of
the ideal, tl1e world wus :L loser. As :L "Fl'l'!'lll'l
Juke never "clu1wecl" his nails more than twenty
times per ll0lll'. Two yeurs ut College have
reduced the rute to te11.
Howluin A. KosM.xN. . . . . . . . . .Cut:1szlnqu:l, Pu.
fl' E Kg Diug,:notl1inng Varsity Soccer My
Class llnskcthnll Qlljg Scrub Foothnll CZDQ
Clnss Foothull Q2jg lllifl'-fl'2li1'l'lllty Council
Q13jg IntL'l'-frntvrnity Dnncc Cllllllllltlfll' Qiijg
Glvo Clnh fiijg linsc-hull Manager C853 Pri'-
pun-clutC:1tns:inqlu1 Iligh Schoolg A. B. Course:
2ncl Lt. Inf. U, S. A., S. A. T. C., University
"A rolling stonu gntlwrs no moss."
A twin cylimlvr, zlilforvntizll typo of stnxlvnt
whom, they say, nclvocntm-s the triple nllinncc,
"wine, woincn :incl song." Wu- do not know
lnuch nhout "Kos" lwcznxsv tlw rest of ns :Irv
alwuys in hy niiclnipght. "'l'n1Ty" :night class
him ns :L vnriahlc uppro:1c'liing an limit.
.lollx Gnovi-1 KUIINS .............. Mt. Joy, Pal.
Gootlwzul Litcrnry Society Qlijg P0l't0l' Sci-
vntiiic Soc-it-ty frijg Prvpurccl :it lilliznhcthtown
Collvgrvg A. ll. C'onrsc'.
"Ah wonrlcrfnl, nuorc wonclorfnl, :incl yut so
This hirrl has an. stnclions look. Watch ont.
llc will show "'vln" :ill sonic clny. H0 is very
quit-t :intl h:1s'n'l1 dont- vi-ry much ont of thx'
orclinzwy. Wu rcnlly cannot say nnu-h for or
ngrninst hinl. lint our hnsinvss is to knock. So
wc XV0lllll'l' why Knhns rt-:ids that pnrplu It-ttm-1'
so often nntl sccrutly 1-vcry Nlomlny morning in
Ammm I.1-:Fnvnx-:. . . . . .Neii'sville, Pa.
Porter Scientific Society ftijg Prepared at
Lititz High Schoolg li. S. Course.
"Gee, ain't it great to he famous."
"Abe" is a quiet fellow and spends almost
all of his tilne in the Chemistry liahoratories.
He and Rapp can he seen together any time of
day or night bending over steaming coneoctions
in "IIerhy's Asylum" in the Science Building.
Ile has a good head and will hecome a promi-
nent citizen if he could talk without stuttering
and stumhling. Is crazy ahout the women and
claims he knows a "chicken" when he sees one.
"Abc" comes from NeiTsville, which excuses
him considerably. Ile is the typical preacher's
son. On entrance into College he was another
instance of Innocence personified. Look now at
what the wicked world has done! VVhy he
smokes and even goes to see Annette Kellerman.
'Tis but the bare truth.
J. Ilm ,Kal-:nn-ln. .. ..... ...I.eola, Pa.
Marshall Cluhg Diagnothiang Prepared at
Millersville Normal Schoolg A. B. Course.
"XVhat poetic glances glide from hazel eyes?"
Kreider has joined our illustrious class in this
our Junior year and he has heen rather meek so
that little is known pro or con. As u student
he is very earnest. Has a. hahit of expressing
his thoughts when reading aloud in Psychology
or Ilistory hy waving his eyebrows up and
down and occasionally hohhing his head slight-
ly. We imagine he must have practised long
and diligently to have acquired such a handy
W. Cl.Il"l"0llD lWAlllllYlKllI'lll. .. .... Denver, Pal.
Mnrshull Cluhg Dizngrnotliiung Prepared at F.
R M. Acudemyg A. B. Course.
' "Fat hut sweetf'
Do you know u fellow hy the nzune of Mur-
hurger? Rosy cheeks? Yes. Round face? Not
so fat hut just plump? Yes I know him hut I
don't see him very often. Ile is so quiet thut
even the professors forget that he is in eluss
and hc is never culled on to recite. He is known
to go to moving pictures when there is o devil-
ish picture there and he slips in the Coloninl
more often und if there ure some fine women on
the hill he will see the some show twice. NVill
moke u fine director of ai little movie show in
his home town.
Ill-:NJMIIN lil-ZIIlI.I'2ll ln-:1Nn.xcu .....,.. Oley, Pa
"lien," "ll. ll." "lletective."
Murslulll Cluhg Diugnotliiung Chnpluin D. I..
S. Qljg Mock 'l'riul D. l.. S. QZJQ Prepared ul
Olry lligh Sehoolg A. B. Courseg Pvt. Co. A,
'S A 'l' C
Ach, du lieher! 'l'lu-re have heen detectives
there ure und will he Sherloeks hut for F. und
Mfs only sleuth, hehold "ll, li." This hold
youth helped to lund o higrllwuylnun "vunct"
und ineidenlzully mudr an acquaintance. Cuts zu
stunning uppeurzmee us he goes "ueourtin"'
:accompanied hy his pipe.
Cl..x1u':Nci-: Tlxoxi-:1.l. IVIovi':u ..... Catasauoua, Pa.
E Ilg Diagnothiang Glee Cluh QU, fiijg Vice
Presidentg College Choir fljg Y. M. C. A. Cah-
inet flj, Qiljg Prepared at Catasauqua llighg
A. B. Courseg Sgt.-Major 11th Batt, 15-ith Depot
Brig., Camp Meade, Md.: Discharged from
Camp Lee Central Ollicers' Training School,
"Look my reader and you will see
A worthy melnher of the D. Q. D."
An examination of the outer traits of this
worthy character will not reveal the fact that
he's the son of a banker. He is, however, and
proud of the fact. Forgiving him for his un-
fortunate hirth and looking at hhn as he really
is we find a young man with many possibilities.
He is very fond of young ladies and will proh-
ahly marry one of' them some day. This dc-
pends upon the girl, however, and cannot he
possihle if all the girls insist on hecoming en-
gaged to someone else first. He is proud of his
intelligent expression and will no douht some
day become an orator, providing he will he ahle
to overcome the hehavior of his natural crown.
In conclusion we might state that like all other
great men he has a personal hohhy. By means
of his unconscious d1'y wit he takes delight in
amusing hoth his professors and fellow students.
lil'INllY Flmsels Mvuus, Ju.. . . . . Lancaster, Pa.
Paradise Cluhg Porter Scientific Soeietyg
Picture Committee C154 Class 'l'ennis Cljg
Captain fljg Class Secretary Qiljg Iuter-0rgan-
ization Council flljg 2nd Asst. Football Mgr.
Qzjg Poster Committee Qlljg 'Varsity Tennis
Qtljg 'Varsity Foothall Mgr. Ciijg Junior Hop
Committee ftijg Oriflamme Staff f3jg Pre-
pared at F. and M. Aeademyg A. ll. Courseg
Private Co. A, S. A. 'l'. C., F. and M.
"Physics, Chemistry, and women,
And the greatest of these is women."
"Hen" is the only student in the Junior Class
exeept Hinkley who dotes on Physics, Physical
Measurements, Chemistry. He is never seen
humming aromul down-town hut works in thc
Laboratory until almost six o'eloek and then the
janitor always has to heg him to go so he can
lock the place up. NVe almost lost llenry this
year, that is he wanted to go to New York to
Columhia University. 'l'here is a reason Init he
decided to stay here and help along Uncle Sam
hy using the mails frequently. Some day he
will he a. famous doctor.
Pun. llAl'I' ........... ....... .... I 1 ltltz, Pa.
l'm't14-1' Svivntific Sovivtv Qrijg l,l'l'p2ll'1'll at
Lititz High Svlmolg ll. S. i'0lIl'Sl'.
"It takes two to Illiiiii' a fight."
Rapp is anothvr qniot bird. lic and La-Fm-vw
are ln-ntiln-rs in Chmnistry and 1-vc-ryl'hing: 4-Isa-.
Rapp is known far and wich- for his fine voice
ancl hc has often vlnnwnod large 2lllliil'liCl'S in
Litiitz with his vxqnisitm- voicc on Snnciay morn-
ing. Kcvp it np "St1'vv." It takvs a ggnml :nan
tn do anything worth doing.
.lonN NiII.'I'0N ltimuic .......... ...Lt-ala, Pa.
fl' K Eg Gm-tht-ang Class llaskvtlbail QU, QQ,
Ciijg Class Iiasm-hall Managrcr Qjg Board of
"Yon Cassius hath a h-an and hnngry lookf'
John is a ggrt-at lmskvtliall plnyvr. As a
stnch-nt hu makes a fine sm-ction boss. VVQ: won-
clvr what hv docs in his sparc tillllh Can often
ln- st-4-n huhling up thu Illlpl'l'i1lI with "l3arn0y"
or "l!lac'kiv" almnt -l':l5 any afternoon waiting
fm' I,ancast0r's "c'l1ic'kvn farm" to lot Out. But
ws- dmft throw stmivs. VW- conf:-ss tn have
dons' tht- saint- thing: vm-ry nftm-n onrsvivcs.
'I'lloMAs Wll.l.mM liIl0AllS. . . . . Iieiuustown, Pu.
Prcpured ut Eplirutu Ifligli Schoolg A. ll.
"'l'l1c weury fill'llll'l' hoiuewurd plods his
"I uin't no furmcr or u, liick. I only tulk tlmt
wuy fer once still. I coulc from behind ltcanus-
town, down the road from Juckey Nuy's plucef'
Just lmecuuse ltliouds luis u strunge vernuculur
does not suy tliut lie is not an good uiun. For u
counpurisou you muy not he ulmle to understand
thc lunguuge of u girl from Honolulu. But, O
boy! that does not say she is not ll fine wouuin.
If you don't bclicvc it, ask -".Iiuuuic" Scluitte.
ltoiulzwr l4l'IlI!I.Y linux ..... ...l.clmnon, Pu.
Goetlieun Literary Societyg Porter Scientific
Soc-ietyg Prepared ut Lelmnon lligll Selioolg
Another unernlmer of the intellectual aristoc-
rucy. Rolncrt is 11 confirmed llclicvcr that Col-
lege is ll place for study only. He doesn't select
thc diflicult subjects us "Hcnny" Mursluill does
but ulrsorlms "'I'uify's" calculus, ctc. Compluins
:L twenty-four liour duy is too short for study.
Never known to Hunk.
l'l.xlu.l': NVILSON ii0'l'llI'lllMl'll. ....... lteuding, Pu.
Porter Scientific Society CD4 l'rep:u'ed nt
Reading Ifligh School und Schuylkill Seminuryg
ll. S. Course.
"Nature has framed strunge fellows in her
"Boys will he hoysf' This fellow is zu mys-
terious hird. Don't let him fool you. He may
appear us innocent us Rupp or liuos hut he has
"ideurs" of his own iliiflllt everything. Can he
seen decorating N. Queen St. any afternoon und
ulwuys seems interested in the pussers-hy. He
muy he looking for an lost nunt. We douht it.
XVILLIAM S. Ron-:nun ...... .... C ilen Rock, Pu.
Mslrshull Cluhg Goetheung College Orchestra
fljg Secretary G. I.. S. flljg Class President
Ujq Ulee and Mandolin Cluhs QED, C333
Lender Mandolin Cluh Q2jg XVinner Kellur
Primr Qlljg Inter-1Jrgunizntion Council Qrijg
Junior llop Committee fiijg Prepared at York
Collegiute Alnstituteg A.ll. Courseg Sergeant
Co. B, S. A. T. C.
"Look out girls, l'm coming."
"Bill" has prolmhly been given more pulnicity
them any maui in the class. 'l'he Class of '21
was his puhlieity agent. "Bill" is of u ruther
studious nnture from outward nppeurunees, if
they ure reliuhle. Until reeently dameing und
like frivolity eonflieted with his Puritunie ideas.
lIe will soon he like the rest of us.
.Lxluns xVAl.'l'l'IIt SCIllf'l"l'l-I ........ Laneuster, Pu.
fl' K Xlfg ijillglitltilillllQCiilSS President Clj 5 Col-
lege SOK'l'l'l' 'l'eani Clj, C2jg Cross Country
'l'ealn CU, CLjg 'l'raek 'l'eanl Clj, Ctijg Man-
ager Soccer 'Fl'illll Clljg Cheer Leader C2jg
Class Football Chg lilanuger Varsity Track
'l'eznn Ciijg Ulee t'lulm Ciijg Associate Editor
fll'li'lilllllll0 Ciijg Meinher Ilonor Court Cljg
Prepared at Luneaster High Sehoolg A. li.
Courseg Chief Petty Ullieer, U. S. N.
"What is u picture without a white earna-
'l'he only true "iiUilt'lllillllu in the class. Asa
sociology student he is a wonder. Gets around
more than any lnan in his elass. He keeps a
little red hook full of girls' names, telephone
nunlhers, ete. XVhen he wants a date he turns
to any page, shuts his eyes and hits a spot.
Fine, there is his date. See how simple it is
when a nulster takes hold. Iias heen known to
turn up for every pieture ever taken of him
around College with a big beautiful white ear-
nation. Only once did lu- disappoint ns. 'Flu-n,
lo, it was red. Ile too was a sailor. is known
to ruve about things from Milwaukee hut it
cannot he "Sehlitz." We think he gets his love
for carnations from Princeton where he as a
sailor went out "among 'emi'
l'.u'l, i'xLI"l2l'ID Sclmvl-'Ni 1. . . . . .cll"l'ltIf'ViliC, Pa.
fl' K ilu Diagnothiang Board of Control C255
Cii1lil'lllilll Junior Banquet Connnittee Ciijg
Class Foot llull Clj., Ciljg Mgr. Class Basket
llall C3Sjg Varsity ltelay VFUHIII Ciljg Varsity
Foot Ball Clijg Foot llall Mgr. Cyl-jg Assistant
Foot Ball ll'lg'r. CISJ.
"Ain't l the hard guy?"
Sehuil' was married to Truxal in his Freslnnun
year and ever since then they go to classes arnl
in arln und sit side hy each. He is very fond
of eheese sandwiches and likes those made at
the Crystal the ln-st. Ile too is stirred hy Bol-
slu-visln and takes u great liking to soap-hox
oratory in literary society. Also is very eon-
scientious and tends most methodically to his
duties as I.ihrurian of the Diagnothian I.iterary
Society. He is quite a nnisieian and feels
highly honored to he chosen to speak on this
topic so popular with him at the third banquet
of the l'ost-l'randial Cluh. Also like 'l'ruxal
has a hohhy of lmuying round-trip tiekets to
CllAl!I.l'lS J. llllllllll. . . . . . . .. ....'lll'4'llli0ll, N. J.
'If K Nl'g Diagnotliian Qiijg Varsity llasc Ball
fljg Capt. Varsity liasc liall fiijg Varsity
Foot Ball C2jg Chairman Junior "Hop" Coln-
inittcv Clijg Portcr Scicntilic Socicly QED, Qlijg
Class Foot Ball CU, f2jg Class llasc liall f2jg
Class Pin Connniltcc U13 Scrub Foot Ball
Qljg Prcparccl at 'l'rm-nton lligh Schoolg ILS.
Courscg 2nd Lt. lnf. U. S. A., Camp Grant,
You know 'thc fcaturcs of a piano IIIUVUI' or a
hall playcr. Wcll hcrc wc havc thcin. This
young lnan has a French namc, his ancostors
he-ing Frcnch llugcnots who canlc ovcr in thc
Mayflowcr. Charley followccl thc footstcps of
A. G. Nc-ill, '18, 'linougli said. Charley is a
ulcvotcc of History, so nulch so that hc cvcn
traced onc of Napoli-on's anccstors to hc hnriccl
in '1'1-cnton. Also has a passion for clu-csc
l'lI.VlN ll. Suoi-'i-'s'r.xl.I.. . . . . . . . . .l.ancastcr, Pa.
Track Cljg lx'll'llllN'l' of thc Diagrnothian Lit-
crary Socictyg l'l'cparc1l at l.anca,stcr lligh
Schoolq A. li. Courscg Pvt. Co. A, S. A. 'l'. C.
"llow wonmlrrful arc thy works oh, Lord."
N1-vcr lllillll, dcar ruamlcr, 'tis only the pros-
prctivc licv. Shoffstall. "Dcac" is licaclccl for
thc Scnlinary. 'l'o his futurc congrcgation wc
tunalvr our clccpcst sympathy. Rumor has it
that "Dc-ac" inadc a. rcal rccitation once. lthas
not ln-cn lcarnccl howcvcr wlwtlu-r thc 1-vent
occurrccl in Collm-gc or kimlcrgartcn. "Dcac"
was "l4'oxy's" only tlcpcnllahlc Grcclc scholar.
lhQl'll.l,AS l.l4:v,xN ZICCIIMAN, Sinking: Spring, Pu
l'l'vp:ll'vrl ut lil'2llllIIf,! llighg A. ll. Uonrsm-.
"'1'ln-rm-'s zz rc-:uson."
llvrm' "shc"' is, Aquillns is u pm-l'l'1-vt flflll'
"Sho" hos ln-on in collcgrv for two full yvnrs
nntl is still nhsorhingr volh-gre lorc. "Zi-vii" haul
two sc'h0l:u'ships Uil'C'l'l'Kl him, one all Irving: :und
the othvr nt lloocl. 'l'lu- possibility of lf. Sz M
lN'l'0lllllljI "co-1-cl" lu-pt hinn with ns.
l'lNos l'lnx' XVl'l'Ml1Ill. .lAlllC'llSlt'l', ll. lf'. D. No. li.
ljlllflllllllllllll l.it0ran'y Sovim-ty: Prvpnra-cl :lt
l"r:nnklin N Mnrslnull Ac-:ull-nnyg A. li. Conrsv.
"My how pretty thl' stairs uw."
We now huvv with ns thc lnright spot of the
vlnss. lt is cvrtninly :1 sounwa- of comfort to
huvo lflnos around. Mnny an tinu- the cluss
fznilvclAc-xuvpt Enos. lla- nlrvncly hns his Phi
lim-tn Knppu kay orcls-rm-cl to prcvont Intl-r dm--
lnys. C'on:sirlvring his llllllll'l'0llS socinl C'llg'Ilg'0-
nn-nts his hrillisunc-v is iwlllllllllllljf.
Pam. F. Zn-zomza. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Columbia, Pa.
ll' K 'lfg Class Treasurer Qiljg Chairman
Knock Committee Qiljg Glee Club Qljg Mando-
lin Cljg Varsity Track 1213 Capt. Varsity
Track 13,4 Prepared at Columbia High Schoolg
B.S. Courseg First Class Sergeant, Chemical
"I'm from Columbia, bo. Nuf Sed."
This bird hails from a place which at one
time was thought to he a fine place for the
Capital of the United States, Columbia, Pa.
Sure-you've heard of the place and the won-
derful girls from there. But yet "Zieg" swears
he knows only a few because he spends most of
his time in Lancaster. He was a chemist in
Washington during the last year of the Great
War and it is generally feared that the environ-
ment of Washington may cause him to become
a politician. With the hclp of Prof. Beck he
will soon land a job with the Standard Oil
Company and then can tell John D. how to
spend his money.
APPLE.-If you want to hear him rave, ask him how the
clocks in the main building were broken during the S. A. T. C.,
and gently inquire just what kind of angels he thought the S. A.
T. C. had.
MULL.-Friends may come and friends may go, but here is
one forever. By his intellectual radiance, no less by his hospi-
table good eheer that beams from his face, "C-ueorgiel' is honored
KERSHNER.-"Let's see vuncef' Sure, you know who it is.
Friend "Tuffy" I-Ie has mathematics already canned for you
when you enter his classes. Known to be a great friend to Bink-
ley. Nuff sed.
HIESTER.-The pratigal man on the faculty. With his
kakulations and tenikalities he can solve every social problem of
today. Claims to belong to the astocracy. It is rumored that
one night, coming home late, he saw a snake and frog fighting in
his front yard and he wasn't sure whether the snake was swallow-
ing the frog or the frog the snake," "no it must have been a toadf'
VVe wonder how he ever found the key-hole.
DIPPELL.-Behold, the French wizard, the only one of his
type. To gaze on his calm benign countenance one wouldn't
think him to be talented. "Gentlemen, this will never do, why
this is so simple. For the next time take the next twenty pages?
Doc, is there no hope for you?
BECK.-A chemical genius who loves to while away the short
hours in his little 2 by4 office explaining to an admiring audience
of "Bill" Weisgerber and a student who is waiting for his un-
known why HZO makes water and not asphalt or benzine. Has
a ready fund of dry wit, very dry.
SCHAEFFER.-He scares them all. If after you read a sen-
tence for him in Greek and his eyes narrow, watch out, for you
are getting a little goose-egg, even though he may say, "Very
KLEIN.-Scratching head, "Now, Mr. -1, if you will
please, read right heref' "Thank you, that will do. Now you
see gentlemen, ---3' This happens regularly every history
HELLER.-The Greek shark of the college who teaches
Mathematics for a pastime. ls known to be intensely interested
in the boys. "Wel-l-1, now, Mr. ---, what's the matter?"
i GROSE.-What languid stilly place is this? What droning
in monotone of romanticism, Hamlet, stage-craft. "Mr. Hille-
gas! Get awake! What does this passage mean?" 'Tis Prof.
Grose. Thus has he lulled us to rest for ages. How many faii-
ures in succeeding classes can be charged to the effect of his voice,
T wonder. He seldom cuts a class and it isgsupposed that he
derives real enjoyment from the answers to his narrative ques-
tions. Prof. G.-"What happened to Ophelia?" Leinbach.-
"Drowned. She fell into a well like a mermaid."
MYERS.-Known as the best looking man in the faculty
Charley may well be proud of his hair. We believe Freshmen
are afraid of him for he has an extensive vocabulary and more
142 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
can use it. On occasion he is very apt to tell you how proficient
he is in sarcasm and also if you want to see, just keep on. To the
sophisticated his German classes are easy. All necessary for fi
successful recitation is a bold beginning for Charley will cer-
tainly finish it. Once a man stood 4.5 minutes while Charley
recited for him. There is never any danger of going to sleep in
his class. Member of l. O. of B.
WEISGERBER.-"Bill" is the friend of all Chemistry men.
Ask anyone, he knows. He is rarely seen away from the north
end of the Science building. For stories about him you must ask
one of the Chem. assistants, for instance Aramis. We regret that
so few students get to know him.
DERNIER.-F. and M.'s standing army. Known as the
hardest working man on the faculty, except Dad Barto.
WHITING.-Doc. Whiting is Dicky's successor in the Biol-
ogy Department. He is supposed to teach Botany and Bacteriol-
ogy four hours a week, but his classes usually amount to four
minutes recitation, four hours chromosomes and forty hours
telling the advantages of taking a course in Biology at Woods
Hole, Mass. The rest of the period he uses in showing us a few
mangy, exemic cat hides to illustrate his new course in Genetics.
We would suggest that he air those off with H2S or Carbon
bisulphide before showing them to us in order to make their odor
at least bearable. Yes! Um hum!
LONG.--This gentleman is the director of the Daniel Scholl
Astronomical Observatory. It is said that he watches Venus
every Saturday evening through the telescope. He is also one of
the "Math." sharks. i
B. F. ADAlVlS.-"Benny" Smiling Benny is one of our
quiet, retiring members and is the only man in college that knows
more Chemistry than Herbie.
H. D. ALTHOUSE.-Althouse is still the same Pennsylvania
Dutch barbarian as when he came here four years ago. This fel-
low secured the change of the time of meeting of one of our
literary societies from Friday evening to Wednesday evening so
that he could spend the week-ends at home.
H. C. BOWERS.-"Emerson" The bug-bear of the faculty.
A true Diogenes. Next to "Tubby'l the wisest man at College.
1. C. BUCHER.-Ujohnfl Little Johnnie is very busy this
year. Whenever a dance is held around College Johnnie is on
the committee. He realizes this himself for he once was heard
to make the statement, "I run more damn dances around here
than a whole lotf'
W. A. R. BUCKIUS.-l'Buck.'l Well, Buckius is here now.
The class can be called to order. Always just gets to class in the
nick of time, and when he gets there has more gas" than a natural
M. W. DEISLEY.-"Milt" l am but a stranger here,
Heaven is my home.
H. M. DOWNES.-"Tipper." Embarked on the sea of
matrimony. We wish him all happiness and good luck.
N. F. EBERMAN.-l'Norm.'l One of the eternal triangle
of the Chemical Laboratory. Also can tell you facts about "Bac-
teriologyl' not found in any book.
G. D. GISE.-"Jerry" "Fatima" Gise. The main occupa-
tion of this young Lancastrian is to bum cigarettes, borrow money
and argue with Prof. Grose.
144 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
H. J. GRAYBILL.-'lHenery." A native of Leola and a
thorough student, and a true gentleman. He can not be caught
by even "Tubbyl' himself, upon any question whatsoever.
A. E. HENRY.-"Ab," The most unfortunate man in the
Senior Class. Why? Q"Tubby" never fails to call upon him.l
G. M. JAMISON.--Assistant of Bacteriology department
and practically runs that department. He frequently gets into
an argument with Eckland Ca Juniorj and disturbs the whole
D. R. KEENER.-"Doe," "Shrimp," Doc thinks he is the
best looking man in the Senior Class, always looking into a mir-
ror. He is always arguing with and contradicting '4Dippy."
Has been known to go calling on Ice Street.
J. D. KOCHER.-"Dan." Dan is great on pink teas and
dances. Also a great artist at the piano, but his ability to charm
the young ladies of Lancaster has earned for him an enviable
position among the fair dames of this city.
M. L. LAMPE.-"Mont.'l Here we have a man seemingly
quiet and backward but if some of the swell cafes could tell some
of their secrets, "Montie's" face would assume the color of a
G. F. LEE.-"George" A man who has had a quieting influ-
ence upon his fellow students all of the four years he has been
with us. His failure to take any part in social activities is his
H. MARSHALL.-"Hen.'l The man who comes to class
dressed in the following manner: black shoes, golf stockings,
army pants, hunting vest, smoking jacket, checker board cap and
carrying a driver. Has a passion for cheese sandwiches.
R. F. MEHL.-"Bob.ll Another of the eternal triangle in
the Chemical Lab. His besetting sin is his all-fired swelled head.
VVe guess he cannot find a hat in town big enough for his head.
J. F. MEYERS.-"Johnnie" The last of the triangle. This
man is so small that he has attracted very little attention in col-
F. F. OPLINGER.-The favorite expression of this man is
"1 don't give a damn,'i and we are altogether convinced to believe
that he means what he says.
E. A. ROBERTS.-"Wux." As a pilot in the air service
"Wux" of necessity flew up, but since he is out of the service the
habit still remains and he frequently gets up in the air.
J. L. SCHULER.-l'Johnnie.'l His ambitions were to teach
German in Pennsylvania, but now since it is prohibited john is
at a loss what to do. Here's luck to you in something else.
G. G. SHAMBAUGH.--We don't know much about this
man except that he leaves town over every week-end and spends
it somewhere in the country, but the rest of him is a mystery to
J. B. SHAMBAUGH.-As much of a mystery to us as his
brother. The man with a Hereulean figure and strength but fails
to take advantage of them.
A. H. SHOVVALTER.--"Addie.'l "Showboy.'l He is slow
but he gets there. Nothing ever gets into his head until the rest
have forgotten it.
M. A. SMITH.-"Smit," When shoes were issued in the S.
A. T. C. Smithls were so big that he could not carry them away
with him, so they had to give him a deed for them.
M. WEIDA.--"lVlax." "Dutch" hails from Kutztown but
is industrious. He can play basket ball. Also frequently goes to
see some fair lady in Ephrata.
W. D. WENTZEL.-"Bill', reads a German passage so
fluently that not even a true German could understand it. But
as a base ball pitcher we have high hopes in him.
146 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
H. R. VVOERNER.-"Dutch.ll 'lDutch" is quiet and does
not like to exert himself. The only strenuous exercise he takes
is riding to College on a bicycle.
D. E. FAUST.-"Runt." "Cave Man." One of our sailor
boys. The chief trouble this sailor encountered in the navy was
"Mumps," but he sailed thru them with flying colors. Likes to
show his strength on weaker members of the class and is always
talking on Sociology.
VV. R. PARMER.-"Little Williefl Parmer may be old but
he's got young ideas. His diversion is falling out of bed and
talking in his sleep. '
CHRISTMAN.-"Christie," This "happy-go-lucky" fellow
hails from Weissport, altho he's not directly responsible. Driv-
ing the Winton-Six and indulging in Chemistry are his chief
HILDEBRAND.-"Doc" came back from the Army and we
knew it, as well as many fair ladies of Lancaster and vicinity.
Since Doc has been released from confinement in the Army he
has taken up his old habits and leads a wild life again.
ARNOLD.--"I would like to take her but someone has beat
me to itfl
AULENBACH.-I-las two more years to accomplish an im-
portant, self appointed task, namely to pound his fraternity piano
from the parlor into the basement.
BASEHORE.-"How foolish to send me to college, to soak
up impractical knowledge when l love the freedom of the farmff
BAUER.-lf you have found something to make you go to
sleep in class tell us what it is.
BORNEMAN.-lt is the belief of the Goethean Literary So-
ciety that "Bernie" is the best gas tank the Lancaster Gas Com'-
pany could possess.
BRINTON.-He thinks in large termsg even in millions.
D BUCKVVALTER.-NOld l'CoWboy,' has found the real peach
in Georgia. g
BUSHONG.-The fairer sex possess no charm for him and
the magic touch of a female is reeiprocated by a slap.
CRIST.-The pride of Prof. Dippel's French class.
DIFFENBAUGH.-Great Chemist. ffDo you get ammon-
ium acetate by adding water to sodium acetatc?,'
DILLER.-Do you love me or love me not? You told me
once but l forgot. V
ESBENSHADE.--Bashful Harry, but what a nasty hoof he
FETTER.-The Butcher. A great lover of tripe and pig's
148 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
GAST.-"How dareth a minister be so wicked?"
W. H. GROF.-"Eat, drink, and be merry for to-morrow
we may die."
H. L. GROFF.-"I'll tell you sister." "Couldn't be bothered?
HAGER.-Study and Wild women will ruin this brilliant
headed fred-hairedj fellow.
HARTMAN.-"A face of a Caesar." So sayeth the wild,
HERSHEY.-This is a boy who says he will some day be
president of the Carnegie Steel Corporation.
HERTZLER.-Pino-Woo, Little but mighty big ideas.
HETSTER.--Wishes to break into societyg will someone
please tell him how.
HUTCHISON.fThis boy has ambitions to be a doctor. He
hails from the hard coal regions and is trying of late to maintain
the region's reputation.
LANTZ.-His chief hang-out is the Chemical Laboratory.
Of late he is branching out and demanding service in a variety of
LOCH.-ln the presence of women this young man has not as
yet been successful in overcoming his constitutional timidity.
LUTZ.-His Weekly trips to Baltimore Will culminate in
bliss, when he changes to a Mrs. a pretty little Miss.
MILLER.-An indeterminate equasion straight from the
wilds of Ephrata. Question-"Where are the literary halls?"
MOWRER.-The gentleman from Lampeter. Where is
MURPHY.---Majoring in a subject in Yorkg many minors in
Lancaster, y y
MUSSER.-If "lVIuss" could put some of his ideas into prac-
tice held be worth a million.
ROSSMAN.-"Pealah," in an attempt to be romantic, has
finally joined the "Clan,"
SCI-IEIRER.-The only "man" in our class who can walk
gracefully, also a shark in pinochle, chess, and chickens.
SELSAM.-This young man is no longer afraid to drink Coca
Cola and sometimes goes so far as to eat a maraschino cherry.
SHAY.-"The Bolshevikif' He breaks all his chemical ap-
paratus once a week.
E. C. SMITH.-"l donlt know this stuff. l am dumbfl
. STEIN.-The hypocrite, who favors prohibition but attends
the rites of Bacchus at Rossmere.
THOMAS.-"Tommy'l says all "Glasses" look alike to him,
but their sensation to the lips is not the same.
URTCH.--Reading philosopher, all around Spanish athlete,
sour kraut specialist, and occasional visitor at the Chemical
VVEAVER.-His main hobby is golfing and rushing other
WITMER.--Chases Mountville women at night. Snores in
Prof. Grose's class in the day time.
YODER.-His brilliancy is only surpassed by his bow-legs.
HARNER.-This fellow speaks of Demosthenes, Socrates,
and Aristotle, as though he went to grammar school with them.
KEEN.-The only one who can "crib" under the very
pratical Prof. Heister, in Economics.
150 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Freshman Class Roasts
R. G. ACOSTA.-He is funny when he is sober, but oh my
when he is under.
H. ADAMS.-Unlike his ancestors in ages past, women have
no charm for him.
A. E. BAKER.-A quiet unobtrusive Worm, sadly in need of
D. C. BARNHART.-"Butch" is his nickname,-he corre-
sponds with it.
J. L. BASEHORE.-His head is like vegetable soup, it con-
tains a concoction of everything except brains.
R. H. BENEDICT.-Nothing will come of nothing.
J. L. BALMER-Registered.a day late, and now is about a
week behind time. '
D. B. BIRNEY.-A future edition to the Lancaster City Gas
J. M. BRUMBAUGH.-Hasn't hit the limelights by any
political or graft exhibitions. A
E. O. BUTKOFSKY.-lf one were to judge by his name, he
Would universally be acclaimed the founder of Bolshevism.
G. L. BUTTS.-You tell her l stutter, the only fusser in the
J. S. CONSTANTINE.--Well mistakes will happen, his
mother intended him for a girl. y
E. A. H. DAHL.-That Buffalo line of yours is enough to
make a healthy man sick. lnvalids give him a Wide path.
G. A. DEHAVEN.-"Lifeivvould bc alright if it was not for
the morning after."
P. A. DIENER.-Behold the genius of the class of 1922.
Founder, and first president of the Diener Literary Society?
A. P. DILLER.--Motto: wine, women and song-his favorite
Reiker's Lager Beer.
P. H. DYATT.-The gods must blush because of this crea-
S. K. Y. EVANS.-His picture would make a good advertise-
ment for Dromedary Dates.
C. R. FORREY.---It is not that he needs more head, but that
he needs more brains.
G. GEHMAN.-An awkward, half animated individual who
seems lost without his mama.
P. G. GEORGE.-From Indiana, a great corn and hog-
A. N. GINGRICH.-Silence is golden, but beware lest your
tongue turns to gold.
H. GROFF.-A man not troubled with the disease of think-
E. S. GRAYBILL.--Stay in college, garbage men will always
be in demand.
J. C. HAGER.-We wonder what hidden fires his flaming
A. G. HAMILTON.---Understands parlimentary law, must
have been a class president-Somewhere.
F. G. HEISTAND.-Fate's vain attempt to conceal a man
with a name.
W. K. HENRY.-Cheer up Hen., these ain't no hell. Get
rid of that grouch.
W. J. HOFFMAN.-An ardent admirer of chicken. Fre-
quently seen on Cabbage Hill in company of Graef.
152 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
AR. L. HOLLAND.-The hope of the heathen, attends chapel
every morning-enroute for the preacher factory.
H. A. HOOVER.-Naturc's vain attempt to create a man
with brains. 4
C. B. HUBER.-lf the gas he blows off each day could bc
converted into light, Lancaster would have a free lighting system.
S. H. lMBODEN.-Why yes he sang in the church choir at
Mt. Joy or maybe it was Rohrerstown.
S. E. KILGORE.-Out of place in college, his sphere high
L. E. KNOEBEL.--Perfectly harmless.
L. R. KURTZ.-We haven't seen or heard anything of him,
but his name is on the class roster, so he must be in college.
J. E. LEAMAN.-Yes, he entered college with a mustache
but it has disappeared g wonder if one of those barbarious Sopho-
mores cut it off.
T. R. LEAMAN.-A quiet, gentle little lamb.
D. LEVER.-lntends to become president of the college as
soon as he has imported enough Hebrews to colonize the place.
C. P. LUKENS.-Some men are born great, others become
great, and yet others think they are great-judge for yourselves,
S. C. LURIO.-Has a mania for sleeping in coal shuttles after
seeing that his "flames" reach home safely.
W. S. MCNARNEY.-A Wild man with a Y. M. C. A. look
on his face.
R. C. .lVlADISON.-A chicken raiser,-we didn't say what
kind of chicken though.
L. S. MAY.-"Boys l'd love to swear-but papa is a min-
A. B. MILLER.-Another exponent of the theory "Little
F. S. MILLER.-'l'he most prodigious cutter in college, gets
around occasionally to have his cuts excused.
C. MOOREHOUSE.-Seen around college at rare intervals.
E. U. MORAZAN.-Assistant to "Dippy" in Spanish. Be-
ware the climate.
J. A. NEWPHliR.HwI5x-school teacher, wonder if he is from
H. L. POWERS.-If smartness were brightness he would be
a sung another man like him would make a college.
A. F. RIDENOUR.-Makes it a point to be on time once a
week in each professor's class.
H. A. ROHRER.--Not exactly a ladies' man, but an auto-
mobile does the rest.
J. J. ROHRER.--Prof Meyers: "Rohrer you always remind
me of a chatting monkey."
G. R. ROTH.-,liver since George's mother Wheeled him
about in a perambulator the women have been saying "lsn't he
E. W. ROTHERlVlIfL.-VVrite an epitaph on his back and
he would pass for a tombstone.
L. K. ROTHERlVlEL.-Hobbies: Wearing trousers too short
for him, purple socks, and smokes cigarettes. He is from Read-
ing, that accounts for it. '
W. F. SCHAFFNER.--No girls, he wasnlt raised in an in-
S. G. SCOTT.-The patriarch of the Freshman Class.
H. A. SHAUB.-Given to the habit of street Walking late at
154 F. Sz: M. COLLEGE
EDEL C. SMAINE.-Hails from Porto Ricog that accounts
for the fact that he boards at Esreys.
W. E. SMITH.-A better soldier than a student. -
J. H. SNYDER.-The gods stretched their imagination when
they created this specimen.
J. S. SPANGLER.-Won Prof. Long's leather medal in
C. D. SPOTTS.-Christian manhood as developed by the Y.
M. C. A.
G. G. SUMMY.-Freshmen, a word to the wise is suflicient,
never be born in Manheim,-Summy was.
M. VOGEL.-Must be from Allentown, at least his name is.
B. WARSHAW.-Without insulting him it is impossible to
S. M. WAUGAMAN.-Beware of the adage: "The bigger
they are the harder they fall."
E. B. WEAVER.-Occasionally seen, never heard.
J. L. WEAVER.-His only claim to greatness is his fectg he
wears No. I2 shoes.
J. H. WERNTZ.-Like garlic, always fresh and strong.
H. R. WITWER.-His voice sounds like thunder, yet it is
merely a case of "the dog that barks the most never bitesf'
M. U. ZIMMERMAN.-Sadly misplacedg he should be in a
E. S. LESHER.-Wake up soon or we Won't know you are
DR. NATHAN C. SCHAEFFER
Dlt. NATHAN C. SCIIAEFFER
Dr. Schaeffer was a real man. He was as simple-hearted as a child and as gen-
uine as gold. He was one of God's Samurai. It is worth our while to study such a
life that we may catch its spirit and learn something of its sources of power. We
have come to lmry no ordinary man. IIe was a representative man, who had taken
up into himself the best elements of the people among whom he lived and labored.
Ile was born in Eastern Pelmsylvania, coming of a sturdy ancest1'y that had been in
this country for considerably more than a century and a half. Throughout his life
of three score years and ten, though his influence has been felt in every State of the
Union, he lived his life among his own people in the Colnmonwealth of Pennsylvania.
XVhen Elisha offered the Slmnannnite woman that he would mention her to the king,
she replied, "I dwell among mine own people." When Gladstone invited John Bright
to enter the English Cabinet, the latter expressed a desire to abide among his own
people. Dr. Schaeffer throughout his life dwelt among his own people and under-
stood them thoroughly. Ile was familiar with their views of life, their mode of
thought and their mode of speech. IIe had mastered their wise and witty sayings.
He spent his time in teaching them the verities of time and eternity, and in leading
them to a, higher and broader and a deeper life.
He was indeed a, born teacher. The first concern ot' the teacher is truthg and the
passion of his soul is to impart it to his fellows. This passion Dr. Schaeffer had.
IIe taught as one having authority and not as the scribes. He gave his truths in that
indefinable way which springs from firsthand or original experience and certitude. He
spoke out of a full nature with the ease and grace of a master. He believed with
Lord Strathcona that the finest product of modern civilization is a well educated
From the day when as a boy of ten he entered the Academy at McAlisterville to
the day when he died in the harness as the leader of the whole educational system of
the State of Pennsylvania, he sought to develop through education a better type of
American. lic was prepared for the Junior Class in Franklin and Marshall College
in the school, which was afterwards recognized as the State Normal School of the
Third District of Pennsylvania, coming to it as the first pupil when it was opened in
the fall .of 1860. After graduating from College he taught two years at Kutztown,
then studied theology at Mercersburg and subsequently attended three lfluropean
universities. On his return to America. in 1875 he was elected Professor of Ancient
Languages in Franklin and Marshall College, succeeding Professor D. M. NVolf,
whose health had led him to retire. Dr. Schaeffer remained connected with the Col-
lege for two years and then accepted the Presidency of the Keystone State Normal
School. During the 16 years in which he held this position the original buildings of
thc school were gradually replaced by newer structures, so that the institution soon
came to occupy a front rank among the Normal Schools of the Conmnonwealth. In
1893 he was appointed State Superintendent of Public Instruction by Governor Pat-
tison, a position which he held for the unpreeedented period of 26 years. Dr. Schaeff
fer came to the position specifically trained for the work as few men in this country
have ever been. He knew initimately every phase of the educational world from the
problems of the rural school to those of the highest university. Like all men of great
induence he was an idealist and an optimist, but he was also a judicious, prudent,
and successful man whose feet were firmly planted on Mother Earth. The past 25
years constitute an epoch-making time in the development of education throughout
America. All observers acknowledge the wide difference between education as it is
undel'stood to-day and that which existed two or three decades ago. They see that it
now signifies something much more widely applicable, lnore expressive of l'ealities,
1n01'e respectful to the complexities of hmnan character. In bringing about this
158 F.' Sc M. COLLEGE
change, Dr. Schaeffer played no small part. Ile was a large man concerned with
large interests, and yet throughout his work he had an astonishing mastery of detail,
nothing which concerned effectiveness being considered petty. '
He had an unusual endowment of that uneonnnon quality, known as "common
sense," by which we mean native practical intelligence, natural prudence, mother wit,
acuteness in the observation of character. He was not carried away by fads either in
religion, morals, or education. There was a refreshing sanity and moderation in all
that he said and did. His genial humor, love of anecdote, and lucid force in literary
style both in speech and in writing remind one of a similar combination of qualities in
Benjamin Franklin and Abraham Lincoln. VVhile he keenly relished the humorous
side of life, his bosom vibrated truly and healthfully to every note of the still sad
music of humanity. As a man, considered apart from the dignity of his exalted posi-
tion, he won and kept a most extraordinary amount of aHection among all ranks and
classes. All felt they knew him, and all who really knew him loved him. He had a
kind heart and an unaffected compassion for the sorrows and disabilities of men in
every walk of life. Great as was the work he did for the Conunonwealtb and the
Nation, in the purity of his character and the consecration of his life to God and
humanity he was greater than the work he wrought.
For many years he was an honored figure in the life of the comnmnity, of the
State, and of the Nation. Lover of children, inspirer of youth, leader of men, Dr.
Schaeffer died with all that should accompany a life, honor, love, troops of friends.
He was ever young in the warmth of his affections, the energy of his mind, the benefi-
eent activity of his life. His distinction as a lecturer, his brilliancy as a writer are
well known, but that which will be longest remembered will be his unwearied and
unwearying service of his fellowmen.
For many years he was closely associated with all the educational institutions of
this immediate college conmmnity. He had a deep feeling for the traditions and
ideals of his Alma Mater and was steadily loyal to her highest purposes. We shall
sadly miss this broad-shouldered, white-haired figure that graced and helped to en-
liven every college event for a whole generation.
Of one trait I am perhaps better able to speak than most of his friends,namely,
of his abiding interest in young men just starting-in life. It was his special delight to
help deserving youths in their efforts to get an education. There are scores of men
in prominent positions to-day who owe their start in life to his encouragement and
stimulation and practical help.
He was a child of the ideal. I remember distinctly the closing words of a memor-
able address that Dr. Schaeffer delivered at the General Synod of the Reformed
Church in Allentown, Pa., 14- years ago. They embody the ideals of his life, and
eome back to me with fresh force as I stand before his mortal remains. He said,
"At the close of life the question is not, 'How much have you got, but how much
have you giveng not how much have you won, but how nmch have you doneg not how
nmch have you saved, but how much have you sacrificed, not how much did your col-
lege do for you, but how nmch have you done for your collegeg how much have you
loved and served, not how much were you honored ?' "
This is the ideal he had set for himself, and toward this ideal he was always
growing. At no time in his life did he stop growing. There came a time when physi-
cal disabilities reduced his working power, but even then the process of growth went
on. There was a steady assimilation of truth, an ever-widening interest and sympathy
until the silver cord was loosed and the golden bowl was broken and the spirit re-
turned unto God who gave it.
Ilis work is done, his rewurd has come. The great educator, who spent his life in
the investigation :md impurtution und dissemination of truth und who with the simple
heurt of al. child knew the limitations of humun knowledge, is seeing truth fuce to face
-:L foretuste of that final consumnmtion of redemption and bliss in the glorious resur-
rection of the lust day. As he sat on each successive Sunday morning in his pew
worshipping in St. Pcter's congregation, the immortality which he looked forward to
wus not an ilmnortulity in printer's ink or on the puges of history, but un ilmuortulity
in u better world where the soul will be robed in u body like unto our Suviour's glori-
ous body. A life centered in Christ, like his, spent in the service of the idenl, ending
in the hope of u glorious resurrection, is best described in the words ot the Saunted
"Jesus, I live to Thee,
The loveliest and best,
My life in Thee, Thy life in me,
In Thy blest love I rest.
"Jesus, I die to Thee,
Whenever death shall come,
To die in Thee, is life to me,
In my eternal home.
"Whether to live or die,
I know not which is best,
To live in Thee is bliss to me,
To die is endless rest.
"Living or dying, Lord,
I ask but to be Thineg
My life in Thee, Thy life in me
Makes Henvcn forever mine."
llixtruet from Dr. I'1. M. J. Klein's sermon ut the funerul services of Dr. Schaeffer.
Shortly after the close of college last spring we were shocked to learn of the
sudden and terrihle death of our classmate, Earl V. Bohn, of Lancaster, who was
killed in thc explosion of the 'l' N 'l' factory, situated at Oakdale, Pa., on thc 18th of
May, 1918. '
Bohn, with three companions, memhers of the 1921 class of college, had heen
working as a chemist at the Oakdale plant for only two weeks, having started there
innnediatcly after commencement. The catastrophe in which he lost his life was a
horrible one in all its details, nearly a hundred men losing their lives, of which num-
ber over sixty could not he identified, Bohn heing among these.
He was in his twentieth year when he met his untimely death, having heen horn
Aug. 31, 1898. He entered college in the fall of 1916, having graduated from Lancas-
ter High School the previous spring. At college he was registered in the li. S.
course, which he pursued with diligence and faithfulness, standing well in all his
classes. Altho he was not an active participant in extra classroom alfairs, he took a
deep interest in thc welfare of his Alma Mater and was well liked hy all of his
associates. It was his intense interest in chemistry that led him to his death, as he
had gone to Oakdale in the hope of gaining a practical working knowledge of the
Bohn was a memher of the Thomas C. Porter Scientific Society.
Altho working for his country at the time of his death and altho he was a
martyr for the cause of liherty as mueh as any man who died on the field of hattle
or in camps, he cannot he credited with the honor ot' having died in the service and
thus included among the other lnen to whom this hook is dedicated.
Ile was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Bohn, of Lancaster, and was an only child.
A W QDQQ M
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F. 8, Nl CCDI.Ll3C3E
Franklin and Marshall Alumni
ll. F. Almams
K. li. Arri-:L
'l'. ll. Al'l'l5I.
M. N. Bam
F. C. Barn
V. J. li.xl.U'r.x
H. N. liassm-:a
VV. S. liassmsu
L. lt. Blcllol-:li
G. J. Ilmclc
VV. D. limclc
VV. M. llmcxc
P. H. Bl.lrrz, Jn.
lt. W. liomlucliol-:lx
C. lfl. IIOIIASTON
IC. li. Bowmv, Ju.
II. H. M. l5ow1u.xN
.l. M. BOWDIAN
P. N. BOVVMAN
E. A. lloyrzn
C. lt. BIKICNNICR
W. N. I3ar:NN1m
lt. F. liluavlcu
lt. M. BIKIGIIT
. J. Bluonfr
IC. W. liaison:
G. E. IIIRINTUN
J. A. l3nowN
J. W. llaows
Cam. I-I. IIRUIIAKICII
C. H. lilwlmlcl-:ll
W. A. lt. Bncxuus
P. B. lIUCKWAl.'l'Ell
VV. 151. BIIIIKIIOLIDICIC
in the Service
Lient., Sanitary Corps
Major, Medical Corps
Private, Alnhulance Co.
Private, Hospital Corps.
Private, Naval Air Service
Private, Ambulance Corps
Major-General, Engineer Corps
Private, Ambulance Co.
Private, Ilospital Corps
Private, Medical Corps
Cadet, Air Service
Captain, Medical Corps
Private, Medical Corps
Lieut., Medical Corps
Private, School of Aeronautics
Asst. Paymaster, Navy
Sergeant, Medical Dept.
Private, Intelligence Dept.
Private, Headquarters Co.
Private, Ainhnlance Co.
Licut., Signal Corps
Mt. Carmel, Pa.
ltocky Ridge, Md
Vllashington, D. C
Mt. Joy, Pa.
lVashington, D. C
Mt. Joy, Pa.
lt. D. 1, liarevillc
. C. CALM Privatu, Infantry Stony C1-ag-k Millg, 11,
. S. CIIIKISTMAN Privatr, Chemistry Dm-pt. Wrissport, Pa.
NI. COIIN Privatc, Annhulancu Co, Lancaster, Pa.
. II. Coxa, III Private, Infantry Wilmington, Dol.
. G. Cn.xwl-'onn Ensign, Navy Milllintown, Pa.
II. C. Cul.sn.xw SL-rgcant, I'Io:-apital Corps R. D. li, lflaston, Pa.
Ii. C. Davis Capt., Infantry W1-st Point, N. Y.
E. P. IDI'lA'l'lIICK Private, Chem. Dc-pt. Kutztown, Pa.
C. W. Ijl'lCIIAN'I' Privatr, Navy Ilanovrr, Pa.
J. M. IJECIIANT Private, Balloon Co. Ilanovcr, Pa.
II. IC. IJI'lI'IAVI'lN I.i1-nt., Infantry Salishury, Pa.
P. C. W. IJl':I'I.wl4:N Privatr, Navy Salisbury, Pa.
Ii. W. Dnlnl. Private-, Infantry York, Pa.
C. S. IJICIAJNG I.i0nt., Ilospital Co. Ilt'll!IIlIf,l', Pa.
'I'. S. Dann Privatr, Grclnancr D4-pt. Lancaster, Pa.
IJ. A. IDll'l'l'IIICII Sargm-ant, Infantry I'IIIIlI0l'SIIlIl'g', Pa.
G. I.. D11-'1-'I-:Nn.xlmll Privatr, Coast Artillvry Ii. D. li, I.ancastcr, P1
I.. DoN1-:n Privatr, Navy It. D. fl-, I.a,ncastur, Pa
M. S. Env
.I. A. I+lclcM.xN
.I. H. I'1o.xN
Ii. It. I4lr.nna
F. M. I'l1mM.xN
II. II. I'lscll1l.xu1l"
A. 0. Ilsnl-:l.M.xN
P. K. I'lv.xNs
0. V. IqVl'lllI'I'I"l'
J. II. .I'IAIIlII'lNIIACIl
DJ I'l. F.xUs'r
J. P. Fn.xul.l-:i'
I. IC. FISIIICII
F. S. If0I.'l'Z
A. P. Fn.xN'rz
D. I'I. Fn.xN'rz
W. C. Fnmonn
P. S. Fnvrz
II. K. FUI.'roN
A. II. Gunn.
P. II. G.kllI'II.
P. T. G.xN'r'r
A. G. clEAI!IIAIKT
J. I.. Gx':ur1N
I.. II. Glmn-:Irr
VV. E. Gmassann
I.ic-nt., Grdnancc Drpt.
Private, Training School
Privatr, Ilospital Corps
Corporal, Mrdical Corps
I.irnt., Medical Corp:4
Ph. Matr-Hospital, Navy
Chaplain, Field Artillrry
I.ic-nt., Signal Corps
Privatr, Firld Signal lin.
Privatr, AIIIIIIIIIIIICCH Co.
Sergeant, IXIIIIIIIIEIIICC Co.
Iliunt., Field Artillcry
.I unction, Pa.
'l'crrc IIill, Pa.
I Iot Springs, Ark.
Iluvna Vista, Va.
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
li. R. QILIIJDEN
E. G. CIIIHI-ZNAWAIJI'
F. C. GIIIEI.
G. W. Gmava
W. l'l. Gan-'1-'1'ru
E. ll. Guesu
L. Guova "
E. D. IIAlilI'1"l'l'll!
E. T. I-Iaouu
W. H. I'IAol-nz, Ju.
T. H A M nam wr
W. A. Haiumosn
B. Hana, Ja.
Lieut., Machine Gun Co.
Private, Ambulance Co.
Lieut. Col., Field Artillery
Licut., Coast Artillery
Lieut., Field Artillery
Private, Field Artillery
Y. M. C. A. Secretary
Captain, Coast Artillery
Lieut., Machine Gun Co.
Lieut., Coast Artillery
Private, Supply Train
Lieut., Medical Corps
Y. M. C. A. Secretary
Private, Hospital Corps
Private, Ordnance Dept.
Private, Amhulanee Co.
Private, Ordnance Dept.
Private, Training School
Capt., Hospital Corps
Private, Ordanee Dept.
Lieut., Coast Artillery
Licut., Hospital Corps
Chaplain, Hospital Corps
Private, Hospital Corps
Sergeant, Chemistry Depl.
Lieut., Medical Corps
Private, Amhulance Co.
Sergeant, Ambulance Co,
Westmoreland City, Pa.
Glen Rock, Pa.
R. D. 1, Mountville, Pa.
New Holland, Pa.
Buena Vista Spring, P:
S. Perkasie, Pa.
Buffalo, N. Y.
R. D. 5, Lititz, Pa.
Glen Rock, Pa.
Glen Rock, Pa.
Hollinger P. O., Pa.
W. J. Iloovnu
C. E. I'IOS'I'l'lR
A. K. I'IOS'l'l'2'l"l'I'IR
H. B. I'IOS'I'li'l"l'Ell
J. F. I'IOS'l'E'l"l'Ell
W. Fl. I-Iov, Jn.
C. W. Hum.
l'l. J. I'IUN'l'HR
G. H. Iavm
G. W. J.xm1soN
F. II. JOIINSTUN
D. M. JoNl-:s
H. L. Jomcs
M. W. JoNl':s
D. S. K.Kl.'l'lll'lIIllCII
E. R. Kaanx'
VV. E. Ki-:I-:1-'lan
D. R. KEHNI'Ilt
A. E. Kaul-:lmms
H. N. Ki-:mms
D. Ki-xrrlr, Ja.
ln. C. Kmu'
G. N. Iimrrl'
li. J. KICSSLICII
R. F. KlI'll"I"l'llI
II. C. Kwzaa
A. J. ICIJNE
W. N. KLINIQL
E. W. KooNs
H. A. KosM.xN
P. N. IIANDIS
J. T. I4ANl'I
J. S. L.xw1mNcn
F. li. Ll-:INHACII
P. li. IJCINIIACII
R. B. I.mN1meu
T. M. IJCINIIACII
J. Il. LnN'rz
II. E. IIEROY
J. 0. I.i:v.xN
Private, lifiedical Dept., Aviation
Lieut., Field Artillery
Private, Army Medical Museum
Lieut., Coast Artillery
Private, Ambulance Co.
Sergeant, Chemistry Dept.
Rochester, N. Y.
Roaring Spring, Pa.
Pennsylvania Furnace, P
Military Intelligei ce, Plant ProtectionNew York, N. Y.
Sergeant, Ambulance Corps
Private, Ambulance Co.
Private, Ambulance Co.
Lieut., Coast Artillery
Lieut., Medical Dept.
Corporal, Medical Dept.
Private, Hospital Corps
Private, Ordnance Dept.
Private, Machine Gun Co.
Lieut., Machine Gun Co.
Lieut., Medical Dept.
Captain, Medical Dept.
Corporal, Ambulance Co.
Washington, D. C.
Salt Lake City, Utah
l'l. Stroudsburg, Pa.
ll. Stroudsburg, Pa.
R. D. 2, Allentown, Pa.
State College, Pa.
New York, N. Y.
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
lt. L. 'Lnwis
A. W. IIICK
P. M. I.IMliI'IR'l'
N. S. LINDSAY
C. A. I.I'l"l'l.l'l
J. IC. LIvlNuoon
L. J. IIIVINGOOD
R. A. LlvlNas'roN
J. G. Loxo if
P. J. Lownm.
.I. B. IAIIDY
ll. W. I.U'r'rnNm-:mnca
L. lt. Llrrz
E. W. McCAslclcY
P. C. MeCr.l':M1':N'1'
Ifl. J. McGovmxN
J. A. IVICPIIICIISON
lt. H. Macraw
J. F. Mao:-:lc
0. D. Mancics
A. M. IVIASONIIEIMICII
G. C. Mans
It. D. M,n'sr:u
J. F. IVIHARIO
C. II. Mmilxrmn
G. VV. Mnrcma
G. F. lVIIclmm.
W. B. MII.l.l-Ill
W. E. MoN'l'mmr:ln'
G. A. Moon:-:
W. IC. IVIOOIIICIIICAII
W. J. MoUN'rz
A. W. Movlm
C. 'I'. Moran
J. G. Moran
C. C. Mlmnr:
P. A. M u1':r.L1m
S. N. Muzunm
L. M. Munrnx'
L. J. MUSSPIII
R. S. Mamas
A. P. MYLIN
E. E. MYLIN
A. G. Nl-nm.
Licut., Coast Artillery
Lieut., Hospital Corps
Lient., Medical Corps
Lient., Medical Dept.
Capt., Medical Dept.
Lient., Medical Corps
Sergeant, Ambulance Corps
Private, Ordnance Dept.
1st class Seaman, Navy
Private, Ammunition Train
Private, Signal Corps
Private, Ambulance Co.
Private, Coast Artillery
Lieut., Field Artillery
Lient., Field Artillery
Sergeant, Ambulance Co.,
Private, Ordnance Dept.
Groveville, N. J.
Manila, P. I.
Glen Rock, Pa.
S. Bethlehem, Pa.
lt. D. I, Taneytown,
New Holland, Pa.
Terre Hill, Pa.
Nottingham, W. Va
C. N. Nirrsc I i 1-zu
II. II. Nucs
ll. IV. Norm:
F. L. IIIAVI-IILIIII
II. O. O'Nlm.
G. Il. Oanuion
K. S. Oirr
R. W. Owl-:Ns
R. IS. P.xxsoN
'l'. C. Pl-:mll'i'.u.
II. W. PII"l'IlI
lfl. R. Pl..xNic
N. IJ. PoN'r1Us
D. II. P0lI'l'IClIl"II'II.D
W. F. Panm
J. F. PYFI-Ill
A. G. IQUINN
J. M. ll. R.xMs.xv
V. A. IIAMIIIICZ
II. L. Ram:
R. L. Rmncn
II. F. Iil'Zlll'lII'l'
C. J. Ria-:s
L. l'l. Rl-:IGNI-:li
P. II. III-IIGNICII
I.. L. Rms'r
II. A. R.l'INlNGI'll
G. I-I. IIIIOIJICS
II. S. RICliI'llI'I'
J. L. Itlclcnlri'
H. G. R11-rm-:
C. E. Roan
E. A. Rom-arrs
W. M. Rom-:a'rs
H. J. Romw, Jn.
J. N. IIOEIIIGII,
R. ll. IIOIIIIICII
VV. H. Rosa
J. A. Il0'l'llEIIMl'2I.
F. A. Rum-
H. IS. SAUI.
J. C. S.u'I.ou
D. M. SUIlAl"l"Nl'IlI
Sergeant, Sanitary Corps
Lieut., Ambulance Corps
Lieut., Machine Gun Co.
Lieut., Hospital Unit
Capt., Medical Dept.
Capt., Medical Dept.
Private, Hospital Unit
Private, Ambulance Co.
Lieut., Coast Artillery
Lieut., Field Artillery
Y. M. C. A. Secretary
Major, Ammunition 'I'rain
Private, Ambulance Co.
Private, Ambulance Co.
Aide, Ammunition Train
Major, U. S. Army
Major, Hospital Unit
Private, Ordnance Dept.
Rochester, N. Y.
New Bloomfield, Pa.
San Germain, Porto ltieo
R. D. 3, Lancaster, Pa.
Washington, D. C.
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
H. A. SCIIAl"l"NI'lII
M. D. Sclml-'lf'Nl':a
R. C. Scun-:n'r, .I a.
J. W. SCllU'l"I'I'!
J. S. SI'lI'I'Z
J. F. SENER
lf. IS. SIIAI"I"lIII
G. G. SIIAINIIIAUIIII
J. B. Slmmmuoil
C. lil. SIIAI'l'EI.I.
H. F. Sll.x1r1'I.a
S. M. SIII'1I.I.Y "
A. L. Sul-:lrrs
H. G. Sllommiunx
C. P. SIIIKIVIGIK
H. IS. SIIIIIVIGII
.I. It. SIMPSON
.I. A. S1..xor:N
V. G. SI.II"I4Ilt
G. 0. Smrrn
L. M. Smrrn
M. Ifl. Smrrn
M. J. A. SMI'I'II
C. Ill. Soni.
A. A. SUNDIIIGIMEII
II. K. Seann
G. R. SI'ANGI.IGII
C. P. S'I'AIIlI
C. ll. S'1'.xU1-'l-'1-:ln
I'l. J. S'rmN
J. H. S'rmN
C. C. S'l'I'lWAII'I'
J. A. S'rom.
P. T. S'l'0NESII"l'lll
H. C. S'rnoUr
P. Q. S'rUMr1-'
H. D. S'1'Ylaa
IC. R. SYIiI'ZS'x'
P. J. Sviclcs I'
C. M. 'l'.ursm
C. J. 'I'anf:a
C. W. 'l'1urx.xl.
Corporal, Military Police
Corporal, Training School
U. S. Army
Private, Ambulance Corps
Lieut., Signal Corps
Private, Medical Naval Reserves
Lient., Medical Dept.
U. S. Army
Private, Chemistry Dept.
Sergeant, Ambulance Co.
Licut., Medical Reserves
Glen Rock, Pa.
North NVales, Pa.
Carclston, Alberta, C m ull
It. D. 1, Lancaster,
New York, N. Y.
Trenton, N. J.
J. Q. 'IlllIIXAI., Ja. I
VV. C. 'I'aUxA L
C. WI'Zl.IiI'III "
C. WEI.l.l'Ilt "
P. NNII1'l'l'ZIII'IAIl, Ju.
W. W rr I I I-:nan-oox
II. W0lt'l'lI lNlI'l'0N
H. XNOIITII I Nu'roN
Fl. P. Yomm
II. ZI'1I.I.I'IllS ti
U. S. Army
Lient., I-Iospital Unit
Sergeant, Ambulance Co
Y. M. C. A. Secretary
Lieut., Amhulance Co.
Captain, Coast Artillery
Major, Coast Artillery
Private, Chemistry Dept
men who died in the service through sickness or in action. I
New York, N. Y.
Dry Run, Pa.
Roaring Creek. Pa.
R. D. I, Lehanon, Pa.
Washington, D. C.
Mont Alto, Pa.
170 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
The S. A. T. C. at F. and M. College
ESS than four months ago the Student Army Training
Corps at F. and M. College was still in full swing. The
"one-two-three-four" of the marching columns of khaki-
clad men resounded all over the campus. From six in the morn-
ing when the clear notes of the bugles cut the morning air to the
soft dying away of f'Taps" the soldier students were busy prepar-
ing for real war.
They were a motley crew during the Hrst weeks till the uni-
forms and guns came. The officers and sergeants worked like
beavers to instill the proper spirit into the men. Under the
command of First Lieutenant George L. Dernier a wonderful
organization was slowly built up. The main offices were in the
Academy Building and it was from here that all battalion orders
were sent out and it was here that the men dreaded to be called
Through the splendid system of physical exercise the men
could easily stand any of the hardships they may have been sub-
jected to. The well-known voice of Lt. Yancey, the Southern
Lieutenant of Company A, could be heard any morning at 6.30
in front of the Academy shouting "You all, git in thisf'
The Diagnothian Hall was turned into a Y. M. C. A. Building
and a Canteen was established there by Secretary Dietz, of the
National War Work Council. The Goethean Hall was used as
a Study Hall for the men when not in classes.
During the afternoon when the unit would drill or have their
physical exercise the Academy campus and Buchanan Park
would be dotted with groups of visitors, friends, or relatives,
watching the boys. Often during a lull in the drill, little pack-
ages of sweet meats or letters or cakes, would be smuggled to the
boys by their friends. And the mail! The poor sergeants in both
companies were nearly swamped with mail until in desperation
they got mail boxes installed. Imagine keeping track of letters
for different kinds and varieties of Groffs, the same number of
Smiths, and quite a few Amblers.
During the two weeks of quarantine for Influenza the guard
lines were crowded and the corporal of the guard didnlt know
whether he was a Parcel Post man or not, so many packages did
he have to carry. Several nights the guard lines were rushed by
fellows from town looking for a iight. Each time all of them
sadly regretted their actions.
Whenever there was a big military parade or celebration the
Corps with the splendid Band at their head were always the out-
standing feature of the parade.
The training was a unique experience for all of the boys con-
cerned and though they may get rid of their uniforms and lose
their military bearing they cannot forget the many good habits
and ways of doing things which were mercilessly pounded into
them to stay. lt will be an event which will have some influence
in shaping everything they do.
DEAN J. ALMY, 2nd Lieutenant, Inf., U. S. A
Commanding Co., A.
MALCOLM N. YANCEY, 2nd Lieutenant, Inf., U. S. A
2nd in Command Co., A.
Company A Roster
Cflllllllilllllillg Co. "Af 2nd I.iClltCl'lEll1t ....
21111 in command, 2lld LiCl1tCllZ1l1t ....... . . .
ISI Sergeant. . . . .
Supply Sergeant. . .
Mess Sergeant. . .
NIARSIIALI., ll. hl.
MAY, T.. S.
Swfxme, C. M.
NICCLEMlEN'l', l'. L,
l3mmA,, R. F.
HRlECl1'l', R. AP.
HARTMAN, S. 111.
Un chzlrgc of in
MADISKJN, R. C.
SERGEANT IN STRUCTORS
.....lDEAN QI. ALMY
.MAI.cm.1x1 N. YANCY
.....lR3x'1:oN A. BRAND
. . .,l. P. SELHAM
....-I. H. MUSSEIQ
. . . . P. F. Iilzzuflzk
I.'EA1zc1s, cs. cz. qu. S. N. my
EIRERMAN, N. lf.
Mmm., R. F
. LU. S. N. RJ Mx'1a1es,j. F.
Mlcr.r.1Nu1ale, IE. R.
NIIGII'l', R. T'
RANCH, VV. Il. fl:l1glCl'D
RAUH, I-I. 12.
RVDY, R. I1
.Rmmmcs, Ci. ll. CU. S. N. R.j
lirn:zu'yj l3l1l:1cuo1.D1zle, NV. li. QU. S. N. RJ
STIQI N, lj. I-I
Sc M. COLLEGE
Am-:l.r:, C. A.
l5.xKl':u, J. U.
I5.uzNll.um'l', D. C.
BAIKNIIAIIIIT, R. H.
Bmmow, S. VV.
Ih..xNlc, G. I..
Blccll'l'l-:l., S. l..
Bl-:cur-:u, W. M.
ISI-:N'rz, J. B.
I!lNKl':l.lc, E. C.
BI'I"I'Nl'ZR, 0. J.
BonNr:M.xN, J. K.
IIUWMAN, Emnf:Nl': K
I5nIN'roN, WM. P.
liuooxnnwzn, I.. IC.
BROSSMAN, P. NV.
Ihurlmlclm, E. G.
BRUMBAUGII, J. M.
BUCIIHR, J. C.
nUUIIlIIiI'l', H. A.
BURKlI0l.Dl'Ill, H. U.
Cu.uu.l-zs, D. W.
CONRAD, N. S.
Coonum, NV. S.
CRAF'l', W. P.
CUNINGIIAM, J. F.
CUs'r.xun, I.. A.
Dmm., G. I..
IDIICNICR, P. A.
Du-'1-'nNn.umu, W. D.
IJIVI-ZLY, I.. W.
IJU'l"1'l-zxlmrlsu, J. C.
Dx'.vr'r, P. II.
Exocu, C. H.
I'ISlll-INSIIADE, H. H.
EVANH, A. E.
Fl':'r'r1cn, I-I. P.
Fmml-rs, J. P.
Fuv, C. R.
GAs'r, P. C.
fIl'IIIMAN, P. K.
IIAIINISII, D. P.
Died Nov. 15.
H.x.m, D. W.
H.xnsmw, I.. C.
I'IAR'I'MAN, G. Ii.
I'IAll'l'lSIAN, I.. S.
I'Ilcx-'m.r:Y, H. J.
IJHNNIIIIHK, G. D.
I'IEI!SIll'ZY, G. D.
I'Iu.I.r:n.xss, J. B.
I'I0xv1f'M.xN, A. W.
I-Iowl-:'1"r, J. V.
Hownv, M. S.
J l'IFl"EllIES, R. E.
Jomss, B. K.
K.kI.BACll, H. D.
KEIEN, W. R.
K1-11.1.1-zu, J. A.
Knms1.m', I.. F.
K1.o1'1', N. I..
I..xNms, A. ll.
I..xNms, H. II.
I.mNn.xcu, B. 13.
I.IEBliG0'l"1', 191. H.
I.ocll, I-I. F.
I.U'1'z, W. F.
Ml-zlsm., M. S.
Mm.uNm:n, H. B
MlEN'fZICll, C. A.
MII.l.PZl!, I. M.
NIILLIIOUSIC, C. M
Mu1u'nx', K. T.
Muuvuy S. 141.
Mvmz, I.. N.
MYIQRS, H. F.
Nrrwmmn, J. A.
OPIJNGER, F. F.
Pmnsm., C. E.
Pnl-:'l"1'x'm.xN, .I. C
ILANCK, J. M.
IIIIOAIDS, 'I'. W.
Iillfl-I, M. D. I
Iimmv, I. G.
Russmr., F. D.
S.xwvl-zu, II. G.
S.wl.ou, G. II. '
SCIIAl1'l"NI'Ill, P. A.
SCIIIGIIIIIII, P. C.
Sclllmclc, E. A.
Sunuum, J. I..
Scu'1"v. S. G.
SliI.'l'Zl'Ill, P. II.
Sums:-:Nm, II. I..
Srmv, J. II.
Slm.xvl-'1m, II. II
SlIOI'I"S'l'AI.I., IC. I
SMAINIC, I'I. D.
Slurru, A. D.
N IcCu-: M l'ZNI'.l', P.
Sn11'rll, M. A.
SMI'I'll, R.. A.
SMl'l'1I, S. S.
SRIITII, W. E.
SMULL, E. E.
Sl'ANGI'INBl'2IKI, G. li.
SI'l'INCI'Ill, VV. M.
Sv0'l"rs, C. D.
S'l'EfINI'2R, M. C.
S'1'1mM.xN, II. II.
S'rl':nM.xN, S. D.
STH-:r.Y, VV. R.
S'l'l!ICKl.l'Ill, J. fi.
SWANK. J. I..
'l'lmM.xs, G. M.
'l'l1oM1's0N, P. IC.
'l'n.w1-111, J. K.
AVAGNICII, II. R.
W4KI.'1'I'IlIS, YV. D.
W.xUa.xM.xN, S. M.
Wm'l'll, II. C.
W01xs'l', II. I..
Wmuvonn, W. II.
Pnmcrz, G. G.
Iiunmcs. G. 'I.
178 F. 86 M. COLLEGE
Sergeant-Major ............ .... C IIARLES J. CAuuo1,L
llattalion Supply Sergeant ..... .... A lvrllula D. CARl'EN'l'liR
Corporal ................. ......... C . R. Foluucv
Corporal ..... .... . J. D. Kocrmzu
WALTER B. LACOCK, 2nd Lt. Inf., U. S. A.
Commanding Co. B.
QThe staff was unfortunately unable to secure a picture of Lt. Lacockj
THOMAS MILLS, 2nd Lt. Inf.. U. S. A.
2nd in Command, Co. B.
Acting Quartermaster and Personell Adjutant of the Battalion.
180 F. 8: M. COLLEGE
WALTER ll. I.Ac'mt
TlmMAS C. IWILLS ....................
Company B Roster
', Zlld Licut. Infzmtry, U. S. A.COI11l11Ill1lli11g Cmnpzmy
lSt Sergeant .... . . . .
Supply Sergeant. .
Mess Sergeant ..
ESIIENSIIADIC, J. H
URINTUN, W. P.
DUWNIES, J. IE.
Env, R. K.
EVANS, S. K.
Guomv, IE. M.
HARNISH, I.. C.
AMHLER, A. F.
AMliLliIi, XY. IC.
ARNULU, Il. C.
IASAKER, A. lf,
Horne, I.. Ci.
HRA'l"l'UN, H. IC.
BRYSON, W. C.
BUSHONG, NV, IAQ,
CAUFFMAN, A. C.
Culus'r, D. I..
CQNSTANTINIQ, bl. I2
DAIIL, E. A.
DEI-TAVEN, G. A.
DILLER, A. P.
IDRENNON, H. S.
RUNNER, H. A.
..2ml l.icut. Infzmtry, U. S. A.
llA1mLn M. DUWNICS
Rlc'1lAl:n H. KLEIN
....IloUs1'oN IC. NVIQAVIM
Rf JIEDIER, XV. S.
PAULSEN, ll. IC.
Svlllmcli, lf. IC.
'I'lwxAL, A. G.
SMITII, IC. C.
SI'lCNi'ER, W. MQ
SMIVLL, IC. IE.
ATl.LI.ER, F. S.
FORD, 12. XY.
FRVVZ, Il. S.
Clocm, C, ,
Cllmnw, A. D.
GROW, H. I..
Gmulflv, H. TY.
Cllmlflf, W, H,
Gauss, H. H.
HAGER, N. E.
T"TlIiS'I'I2R, IE, M.
Hmm, DI. W1
HoFmmN, NV. VI.
E ' . ' X
182 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
LIOLLAND, R. L.
jOflNs'rON, j. R.
IQILRUY, J. D.
KNO1zn1s1., I.. E.
ICRAYIJILL, S. C.
Llano, j, VV,
NICCOMESEY, J. A.
McGOv1cuN, j. T.
MC'NAliNEX', W. S.
MOON, H. A.
MORRISON, 13. E.
MORTON, R. L.
MOVER, T. N.
MIYLLEN, H. E.
O1sE1u1OLTz1z1:, H. W.
Om., A, A, ,
'l'Ow121:s, H. IQ..
Rullmzla, lu. H.
RO'ru, I. R.
ROVER, G. NV.
Q.XX'.MTli. R. A.
Sv1rMf1fN121:, W 1
SCIIOCK, L. G.
SIIAUIE, H, A,
Slllclvlxlzlecslalz, G Ix
SIXIITII, li. XV.
SMITH, N, nl,
STA Umflzu, A. I
SUMMHY, G. G.
Uluvll, R. W.
XVAONIQR, C, A.
WMQNIEIQ, H. R
XVATSON, C, G,
Wl'1'M131:, M. D
ZWALLY, Z. VV.
Men under eighteen who were enrollccl but not inducted:
BROWN, W. I-I. I'lAGER, J, C.
BROWN, J. H. LUKIO, S. C.
ROIIRER, J. 1. ROSSMAN, P.
WEAVER, J. L.
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if-" -I' ' Q
THE S. A. T. C. BAND
Under the leadership and direction of Supply Sergeant Selsam
of Company A, a military band was organized. lt was one
which put "pep" in the men as they marched and proved an asset
to the military battalion on the Campus.
The members of the band Worked hard and deserved the re-
ward for their eHorts by being recognized as an oflicial military
band and heading every military parade the S. A. T. C. was
Director ,..... ' ................. JOHN PAUL SELSAM
Drum Major. . . ................. PAUL C. MCCLEMENT
Cornets ....... . . .R,xNcK, B1m'rToN, D. DILLER, CLEMSON
Trombones .... .................... J . P. SELSAM, RIFE
Clarinet .. . ...,........ TRAYER
Baritone . . . . . ...... GRoFF
Piccolo ...... .... J . MILLER
French Horn . . ....... lV1EYER
Bass ....... ..... B RUMBAUGH
Cymbals . ..... ....... H ARTMAN
Tenor Drums. . . . . .R. F. BORDA, LEVER
Bass Drum .... ....,.. C . .D. KOCHER
LTS. YANCEY AND MILLS
F. and M. Delegates to the Plattsburg S. A. T. C. Camp
Summer of 1918
Scenes the day of the review
Scenes the Day of the Review
V Company A. Company B.
The Reviewing Stand Bowman Tech
Views Around the Barracks During the S. A. T. C
The Formal Induction
iw F 'I il
Receiving Battalion Orders
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HOW THE 1- SE-TIN.
To "Dad " Barto
Every student's friend-you cun't he m-ound college without knowing old "dud".
I-Ie works hard day and night. Everybody who wants something in thc gym goes
to him. IIc is :L grcut fellow to entertain you with stories. Herc's luck to you,
'I In his war paint and full field equipment.
L xiii 45-5
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Y. M. C. A. Hand Book
RICHARD HENRY KLEIN, '20
JOHN PAUL SELSAM, '21
1 920 Oriflamme
RICHARD HENRY KLEIN
ARTHUR DUNDORE GRAEFF
HOWARD A. BUCHHEIT
Assistant Business Manager
J. W. SCHUTTE
P. W. BROSSMAN
H. F. MYERS, Jr.
R. B. RUDY
A. W. ECKLUND
C. V. BINKLEY
P. F. KEEFER
F. SL M. COLLEGE
Student Weekly Staff
ANDREW G. TRUXAL '20
RICHARD HENRY KLEIN '20
JAMES E. DOWNES '20
PEALER ROSSMAN '21
H. A. ROTHERMEL '22
R. B. BUTKOFSKY '22
B. A. BRAND '20
Assistant Business Manager
198 F. Sc MUCOLLEGE
Treasurer .. .. ..
. . . .HENRY JAMES MARSHALL
....j0HN C. BUCHER
. . . . PEALER RGSSMAN
J. D. KOCIPIER
N. L. HUTCHISGN
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
J. C. BUCHER
PHI KAPPA PSI
H. j. MARSHALL
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
F. F. OPLINGER .
LAMIIA CHI ALPHA
H. D. ALTIEIOUSE
J. D. KOCI-IER
C. V. BINKLEY .
M. A. SMITH
H. E. MULLEN
R. H. BARNHART
A. G. TRUXAL
H. A. KOSMAN
N. C. HARNER
B. A. BRAND
W. S. RGEIIER
200 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
President ........... ........ A . G. TRUXAL
General Secretary ..... ............. A . F. DIETZ
Critic .............. ............... P Ror. H. M. J. KLEIN
B. A. BRAND P. F. KEEPER
J. E. DOWNES M. L. LAMPE
J. L. GERFIN GEO. LEE
D. E. FAUST H. J. NIARSI-IALL
A. D. GRAEFF J. F. MYEIQS
G. W. JAMISON W. S. ROEDER
R. H. KLEIN P. A. SCHAFFNER u
First Luncheon ofthe Post-Prandial Club of Franklin and Mar-
shall College, Lancaster, Pa., Tuesday, February 25, IQIQ,
Y. M. C. A. Building, 6:15 P. M.
"A TRIBUTE TO OUR ALLIESH
"Let us .vpeak 'well of our Friends."
SPEECHES ON UTI-IE ALLIESU
Toastmaster ................ PRoF. H. M. J. KLEIN
Belgium ........ .......... P . A. SCHAFFNER
France ........ ....... D . E. FAUST
Great Britain .... .... H . D. ALTHOUSE
Italy ........ ....... M . L. LAMPE
Japan. ........ ..... G . W. JAMISON
Montenegro ..... . .... J. F. MYERS
Australia .... . .J. L. GIRFIN
Russia ,... ..,. P . F. KEEFER
Greece ..... .... J . E. DoWNEs
Serbia .... .... R . H. KLEIN
Canada. ........ .... W . S. ROEDER
Roumania ......... ..... A . D. GRAEFF
The United States ........................... A. G. TRUXAL
Second Lucheon of the Post-Prandial Club of Franklin and
Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa., Tuesday, March II, 1919,
Y. M. C. A. Building, 6:15 P. M.
HOUR GREAT LEADERSH
"Let us xpeak well of our Leaa'ers."
SPEECHES ON HOUR LEADERSN
Lloyd George ....
Kitchener. . .
King Albert ....
Sir Edward Grey.
Sims ............. ....
.H. D. ALTHOUSE
.. .A. D. GRAEFF
. . .W. S. ROEDER
....R. H. KLEIN
. . . .j. L. GIREIN
...j. E. DOWNES
H. J. MARSHALL
. . . . .A. G. TRUXA1.
....B. A. BRAND
...M. L. LAMPE
.G. W. JAMISON
....D. E. FAUST
P. A. SCHAFFNER
. . .P. F. KEEEER
202 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
The Thomas C. Porter Scientific Society
of Franklin and Marshall College
President. ....... ...............,. ..... U J . F. MYERS
Vice-President ..... .... H . R. WOENER
Secretary .................................. C. V. BINKLEY
Treasurer ................................. H. R. VVUENER
DR. J. E. KERSHNER PRDE. H. H. BECK
DR. W. A. W1-IITING PRDF. W. E. WEISGERDER
STUDENT MEMBERS D
N. F. EBERMAN
R. F. MEHL
G. W. JAMISON
M. A. SMITH
H. R. WDENER
B. F. ADAMS
J. A. ECKMAN
W. C. MARDURGER
C. V. BINKLEY
M. W. DEISLEY
C. J. TRIER
J. B. HILLEGAS
W. D. WENTZEL
C. H. BRUBAKER
R. F. ZIEGLER
D. E. FAUST
B. A. BRAND
P. B. BUCKWALTER
J. B. SHAMDAUGH
C. M. MDRRISDN, JR.
. A. B UC H H EIT
H. C. ARNOLD
R. B. RUDY
P. W. BROSSMAN
J. M. MILLER
E. W. ROTH ERME1.
J. P. SELSAM
A. B. lVlILI,ER
N. L. HUTCHISON
H. J. GRAYDILL
G. G. SI-IAMDAUGH
J. G. KUHNS
R. L. RHEN
H. E. VVEAVER
A. W. ECKLAND
W. R. KEEN
W. D. DIFFENBAUGH
H. F. MYERS, JR.
F. F. OPLINGER
R. P. BRECHT
E. C. SMITH
W. D. LENTZ
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
General Secretary .... .......... . A.. F. DIETZ
President .......... ........ A . G. TRUXAL, 'zo
Vice-President .... .... S . M. WAUGAMAN, 522
Secretary ..... .... -I . K. BORNEMAN, '21
Treasurer ..,... ...... b I. P. SELSAM, 721
N. J. SMITH, ,ZI
H. D. A1.THoUsE, 'ig
W. B. Woizwooo, ,zo
D. W. I-IARR, 'zo
M. L. LAMPE, ,IQ
R. B. Rumf, 'zo
Contains in its membership all the students of the College.
Y. lVl. C. A. Rooms--Diagnothian Hall.
Funds to carry on the activities provided by National War
Work Council of Young lVlcn's Christian Association.
204 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
During Sociology one morning the boys were restless. After
about eight or ten of them had left the room "Tubby" burst out, "What
means all this peripatetic moving around?"
Trier after being called on to recite in Political Science, stands
silently before "Tubby."t
"Well, Mr. Trier, don't stand there like a post."
"My God. These people don't know there is a war."
"Well, Mr. Hillegas, I guess we've pumped you dry. Sit down."
,fx fm as
Ti' S 1
. .- A Q
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F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Senior Prom Committee
Inter-Fraternity Dance Committee
J. C. BUCHER, Chairman
H. A. KOSMAN O. F. KOCHER
F. 86 M. COLLEGE
Senior Dance Committee
J. C. BUCHER, Chairman
J. L. SCHULER R. L. M131-11.
Junior Hop Committee
C. J. TRIER, CHAIRMAN
W. S. ROEDER J. A. KELLER
J. B. HILLEGAS H. F. MYERS, .JR
210 F. SL M. COLLEGE
When Summer Comes
In the days when
Were the fashion
Dire results were prophesied
If fair feminine necks
Were not completely swathed,
But now with
Other times and other manners
All covering is discarded
And in wintry weather,
Even at zero.
The breezes blow
And the Vs grow
Deeper and deeper.
When summer comes
And the mercury strides to loo degrees
What may we expect?
DR. HIESTER.-Do you tell everybody everything you think?
BUCKIUS.-No, sir. If I had, I'd be a dead man.
212 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Varsity Football Team, 1918
Manager .. .
Coach . . .
Left End .....
Left Tackle .. . . .
Left Guard ...
Right Guard ....
Right Tackle ....
Right End ......
Quarter Back ....
Left Half Back. ..
Right Half Back .....................
Full Back .......
H. F. MYERS, JR., 'zo
P. A. SCHAFRNER, 'zo
P. ROSSMAN, 321
15.15. SMOLL, '21
H. J. NIARSHALL,
H. D. WELLER
C. M. MORRISON
A. G. TRUXAL
W. D. DIEFENRAUGH
R. C. MADISON
J. C. BUCHER
H. E. WEAVER
E. R. MELLINGER
B. K. JONES
H. L. POWERS
H. J. MARSHALL
G. G. PEARCE W. H. BROWN C. MELLINGER
H. J. Marshall CTFHCR-IQICJ, fFootbal1-i917J, fFootba1l
J. C. Bucher CFootbal1-i917J, CFootball-i918J.
H. F. Myers, Jr. cTCHIliS-IQI7J, fFootball-19181.
C. J. Trier CBaseba1l-iQr6J,Football-i9i7J.
A. G. Truxal QFootball-I9i7J, QFootball-IQISJ.
H. E. Weaver fBasketball-IQISJ, fFootba1l-i918J.
B. K. Jones CBasketba1l-19r8J, fF0Otb2ll1-IQI8J.
VV. D. Diffenbaugh fFootba1l-I9I7J, fFootbal1-IQIBJ.
C. E. Hoster fFootba1l-I9l7J, cBI1SRCtb21l1-IQl8J.
J. C. Schmid QFootba1l-I9i7J. f
C. P. Hershey fFootba1l-I9I7J.
D. E. Faust fFOOtb2'lH-IQI7J.
J. G. Garvey fBasketball-IQISJ.
D. W. Schaffner fTraek-19181.
S. Crist fTCDHiS-IQISJ.
W. P. Brinton fTCUl1iS-IQI8J.
C. M. Morrison fFOOtb111l-IQl8J.
R. C. Madison fFOOtb21l1-IQI8J.
L. Weaver CFootbal1-19l8J.
E. R. Mellinger CFootba1l-19185.
H. L. Powers CFootba11-IQISJ.
G. G. Pearce QFootba11-19I8J.
W. H. Brown cFOOtb211l-IQI8J.
R. N. Klemmer fTCDHiS-IQI8J.
R. J. Ruff cTCDHiS-IQI8J.
H. B. Shriver KTFRCR-IQISJ.
214 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Foot Ball Record
SEASON OF 1918
Nov. 16.-Lafayette at Eastoh. ........ .
Nov. 23.-Albright at Lancaster .... .
Nov. 28.-Gettysburg at Lancaster. . . .
Total ............ . .
The 1918 Foot Ball Season
T the opening of the college year, many doubts were ex-
pressed by the old men as to the success of the IQI8
Ateam. Material was quite plentiful, but lacked in
Weight. However, under the strenuous coaching of
Coach Weller and Captain Marshall, a team was finally Whip-
ped into shape, only to learn that on account of the epidemic
and Finally through the quarantining of Lancaster, the season
was past its halfway mark, with the Hrst game to be played.
Not to be despaired, the team stuck to the man and in the
Lafayette game, proved its pluck on the oHense and defense. An
easy victory over Albright followed. Then came the big game
of the season--with Gettysburg. Outweighed many pounds to
the man on a rain soaked field could not spell defeat to those
gritty defenders of Franklin and Marshall. Held to a scoreless
half, and then to a scoreless third quarter, still found those mud
covered Hghters exerting every bit of their possessed energy,
to find that opening which resulted in the touchdown and the
third successive defeat for our rivals.
Considering the alloted time for practice, the difficulty in se-
curing games, and the numerous reverses, the season was a suc-
cess. The fighting spirit of the entire teamis worthy of much
consideration and too much credit cannot be given to the scrubs
for the success of the varsity.
5iiI,'13'ZfEff i 1 ' ,,,.,.,,. Lil 2' M- J-
Right Forward . . . ...... . . . SCHULER, ROBERTS
Left Forward ... ..-MEHL
Center ........ . . . MARSI-IALL
Right Guard . . . - - - WEIDA
Left Guard .. . . . FAUST
Manager . . . .... P. A. SCI'-IAFFNER
Captain . . .......... .... j . F. GARVEY
Right Forward . . , ....... .... G ARVEY
Left Forward . . . .... NlCCLEMENT, RUDY
Center ....... .... H ILLEGASS
Right Guard . . .... RANCK, MORRISON
Left Guard . . . .... TRUXAL
Manager . . . .. . . . . P. W. ROSSMAN
Captain ... ........... H. Ii. MUI,l,EN
Right Forward . . . ......... NlULLEN, LANTZ
Left Forward . . . . . .WEAVER
Center' ........ . . .HARTMAN
Right Guard . . . . . . BUCKw,rx1,'1'12R, GROW
Left Guard . . . . . IJ1lf1f11:N1s,xuGI1, M11.1,1Q1z
Left Forward . . .
Right Guard .
Left Guard . .
H. L. POWERS
220 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
The 1919 Basket Ball Season
HE season of 1919 found Franklin and Marshall without
a Varsity representation on the basketball floor. However,
this branch of sport has by no means vanished, for an
unusual amount of interest was furnished by the inter-class
games. Intense rivalry accompanied each game, which was
brought to a climax and close in the junior-Freshmen contest, in
which the juniors for the first time were forced to surrender the
As the schedule approached its end, the student body realized
that excellent varsity material was in college, and that a team
would have made a very creditable showing for this branch of
11. Seniors vs. Juniors.
13. Sophomores vs. Freshmen.
14.. Seniors vs. Freshmen.
18. 'Juniors vs. Sophomores.
Thursday, Feb. zo. Seniors vs. Sophomores.
Friday, Feb. 21. juniors vs. Freshmen.
SEASON OF 1919
Seniors. ...... ... IQ juniors .. .. 29
Sophomores .. . . .. . II g Freshmen . 45
Seniors . ...... .. . 14, Freshmen . 27
juniors . .... .. . 24, Sophomores 23
juniors. . . . ......... I7, Freshmen . .. . 29
FRESHMEN . . . . 3 I.OOO
JUNIORS .. . .. . 2 .667
SENIORS o .ooo
SOPI-IOMORES .. .. o .ooo
HE tennis record of Franklin and Marshall was upheld
most admirably by the team of 1918. Three notable vic-
tories were achieved, two of them being on foreign courts,
while only once were the college colors lowered. 'The work of
the entire team under the able leadership of Captain Klemmer
deserves praise. The fine work of Myers and Brinton who were
victorious in all of their singles is worthy of mention. With the
return to college of three of the monogram men, prospects are
brightened for another successful season.
Manager ........................... ........ R .J. RUFF
Captain .... ...... ..... R . N. KLEMMER
R. N. KLEMMER W. P. BRINTON
H. F. MYERS, JR. S. CRIST
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Tennis Schedule for 1918
. Gettysburg, at Gettysburg. . . 4.
Swarthmore, at Lancaster. . . 2
Dickinson, at Carlisle. .... -. . 4.
Gettysburg, at Lancaster .... 6
F. SL M. Opp
GETTYSBURG VS. FRANKLIN 65 MARSHALL
Griest CGettysburgj ............................ 6 6
Klemmer SL .... ... 4 1
Shoop fGettysburgj ..... . . . 3 I
Myers .......... 6 6
Drawbaugh CGcttysburgj .... . . . 6 3
Crist fF.8LM.j ........... I 6
Miller CGettysburgJ ..... ... 3 6
Brinton fF.8LM.j ......... 6 8
Griest, Albig fGettysburgj ....... .. . 2 I
Klemmcr, Myers SL ........ . . . 6 6
Drawbaugh, Shoop fGettysburgj . . . . . . 8 3
Crist, Brinton QF. 85 ........................ 6 6
SWARTHMORE VS. FRANKLIN SL MARSHALL
Landis, D. A. fSWarthmorej ..................... 2 6
Myers ............ 6 4
BroWn'QSWarthmorej .... . . . 7 6
Klcmmer QF. 55 MJ .... ... 5 4
Dudley CSWarthmoreQ ..... . . . 6 6
Crist CF.8LM.j ............... 2 3
Landis, H. H. fSWarthmorej .... ... 6 3
Brinton CF.8LM.j ............. 4 6
Brown, Dudley fSWarthmorej ........ . . . . . I2 6
Myers, Klemmerf F. SL MJ ................. ... ro 3
Landis, D. A., Landis, H. I-I. CSwarthrnorej . .. ... 6 4
Crist, Brinton CF. SL MJ ......,.........,.. ... 2 6
224 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
DICKINSON VS. FRANKLIN SL MARSHALL
Sharfsin fDickinsonJ ........................... 4 2
Myers CF.8cMJ ..... 6 6
Dewalt QDickinsonJ .... . . . 2 5
Klemmer QF. SL MJ ..... ... 6 7
Rockwell fDickinsonJ . . . . . . 5 6
Crist CF. SL MJ ........ ... 7 3
Loftus fDickinsonJ . .... .... . 1 4
Brinton QF. SL. MJ. .............. 6 6
Sharfsin, Dewalt fDickinsonJ ...., .. . 6 2
Myers, Klemmer CF. Sc MJ ..... ... 3 6
Rockwell, Loftus fDickinsonJ .................... 4 6
Crist, Brinton 65 ........................ 6 3
GETTYSBURG VS. FRANKLIN 6L MARSHALL
Griest fGettysburgj ............................ 4 6
Klemmer CF. 86 MJ .... ... 6 1
Shoop fGettysburgJ ..... . . . I 3
Myers ............ 6 6
Drawbaugh CGettysburgJ .... . . . 2 I
CristQF.6LMJ. ........... 6 6
Miller CGettysburgJ ..... . . . 2 2
Brinton CF.6cMJ ......... 6 6
Griest, Shoop CGettysburgJ. ..... . . . 1 2
Klemmer, Myers QF. SL ........ ... 6 6
Drawbaugh, Miller CGettysburgJ . . . . . . 2 3
Crist, Brinton QF. Sc MJ .......... ... 6 6
226 F. sc M. COLLEGE
1 9 1 8 Track Season
After a lapse of one year, this branch of sport was again placed
on the active list. Although no meets were held, a team was
selected to represent Franklin and Marshall at the Penn Relays.
While unable to place, due credit must be given to the team for
the showing which it made.
With the revival of spring sports, may the services of a coach
be available, and may our standards again occupy the rank which
could not be denied them in former years.
Manager ............ .................. H . B. SHRIVER, '18
Captain ............................. D. W. SCHAFFNER, ,IQ
P. A. SCI-IAFFNER I. F. C. YODER P. F. ZIEGLER
D. W. HARR
228 F. SL M. COLLEGE
The 1919 Track Season
ALTHOUGH experiencing far more successful seasons in Track
Athletics, Franklin and Marshall's 1919 Track Team can by
no means be classed as a failure. The early spring work started under
Dr. S. Harris Francis, who right after the Penn Relays was forced to
resign on account of business pressure. William C'Bill"D Grifith then
was given charge of the team and from a stock of mostly green material
whipped a team into shape that gave both Gettysburg and Delaware
Colleges a strong fight before dropping the meets by close scores.
Michael, the sprint man, proved his superiority in both these meets and
came through with the dashes in remarkably fast time. Captain Ziegler
was always a contributor of point in the middle distance and partic-
ularly at the half mile showed consistent form. Coach GrifTith's lack
of first-class distance men and a scarcity of material for some of the
field events caused a loss of quite a few valuable points. As no one is
lost to the squad for next year, it is not over-optimistic to expect a real
old time Track Team.
The 1919 Track Team
Captain .. .............. ........ P AUL F. ZIEGLER
Manager ................... . ............... JAMES W. SCHUTTE
Assistant Manager ....... ...... ............ ...... R I C HARD H. KLEIN
Coach ..........,......... ........
S. V. WAUGAMAN
DR. T. H. FRANCIS I Resignedb
I WILLIAM GRIFFITH
The 1919 Track Schedule
Penna. Relays at Univ. of Penna.
Gettysburg Dual Meet at Gettysburg College.
Middle Atlantic States Championship at Swarthmore.
Delaware Dual Meet at Delaware College.
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Manager.. . ..
F irst-base. ..
The 1919 Base Ball Team
.......JAMEs A. SHECKARD
.......CHARLES J. TRIER
........HoWARD A. KOSMAN
. . . . . . . MARSHALL, ROBERTS
Mt. St. Mary's at Emmittsburg.
Lebanon Valley at Lancaster.
Gettysburg at Gettysburg.
Albright at Myerstown.
Ursinus at Lancaster.
Ursinus at Collegeville.
Dickinson at Lancaster.
Lebanon Valley at Annville.
Gettysburg at Lancaster.
Delaware at Newark.
Dickinson at Carlisle.
Haverford at Haverford.
The 1919 Base Ball Season
After a lapse of two years base ball has again entered upon the
stage of Athletic activities. As with other Athletic Teams the war had
stopped the progress of base ball. When the present schedule was an-
nounced the lovers of the National game greeted it with much enthu-
siasm. We have been very fortunate in securing as coach "Jim"
Sheckard, star of the former world champion Chicago "Cubs" The
team ranks well as a College base ball club, and no doubt the coach will
develop it into a fast aggregation. We prophesy a successful season on
232 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
The Eighty-Second Annual Commencement
of Franklin and Marshall College
Music .... ...... . ...... . . "American
Valcdictory-"The Broader Vision? . .PAUL MoYER LIMIBERT
Commencement Address. . .JAMES lVlONTGUM,l3RY BECK, L.L.D.
CONFERRING OF DEGREES
Presentation of a Service Flag.-The Gift of the Lancaster
County Alumni Association
Addresses .... ..... 1 ............ S HENRY CLAY SYMONS, ,og
WIl..l,IAM HUESTIS KELLER, ,QI
Music .... ............ ' 'Star Spangled Banner"
19 1 8 Honors Awarded
Marshall Oration Honor ..... .... P AUL MOYER LIMBERT
Franklin Oration Honor ............ JAMES IHRWIN HOFFMAN
Salutntory Honor ...................... RoY GROW WITMER
German Prize endowed by Dr. R. K. Buehrle, 2325.00 in gold,
divided between P. M. LIMBERT, Rebersburg, Pa., and j. D.
WENTZEL, Stony Creek Mills, Pa.
Second and Third Prizes offered by Paul Heine.-2nd Prize,
Works of Goethe, A. R. GLESSNER, Friedens, Pa., 3rd Prize,
Works of Schiller, I. F. HONAMAN, Lancaster, Pa.
Wm. H. Keller Prize, 525.00 in gold, student who has made
best record in the study of Latin and Greek during the Freshman
and Sophomore years-W. S. ROEDER.
Wm. Uhler Hensel Memorial Prize, Gold Medal, best essay
by a member of the Senior Class on subject, "Americanism in
the Writings of James Russell Lowell"-CARL J. REES, Millers-
Wm. Uhler Hensel Memorial Prize, Silver Medal, best essay
by a member of the Sophomore or junior classes on the subject,
"The Spirit of Liberty as expressed in the poetry of john Green-
leaf Whittier"-RICHARD H. KLEIN, Lancaster, Pa.
The Wetzel Prize was not given this year as there was no
junior Oratorical contest.
234 F. Sc M. C O L L E G E
Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity
President ....... ........ P ROF. J. NEVIIN SCHAEFFER
Vice-President ...... Q . ..
Secretary and Treasurer ............ .... . W. E, WEISGERBER
DR. A. V. HIESTER
PROF. C. N. HELLER
PROF. H. E. SLAGEN
J. ANDREW FRANTZ, ESQ.
CLASS OF 1918-'
CLASS OF 1917
PAUL MOYER LIMRERT
JAMES IVAN HOFFMAN
ROY GROFF WITMER
ALBERT RALPH GLESSNER
CLAUDE CALVIN KISSINGER
IRA FRANKLIN HONAMAN
PAUL GOODMAN HAYES
ARTHUR ADLER SONDHEIMER
WILLIAM HENRY SASSAMAN
PERCY STANLEY FRITZ
RALPH EDWIN STARR
PAUL TOBIAS STONESIFER
SAMUEL SHIQNK BARD
JOHN JACOB HESS
. . . .PROF. E M HARTMAN
Er-in 1 ..
vw 5 519417 633+
Q. Dehne a chordata.
A. A chordata is an animal having a distinct, definite nerv-
ous system with but a vestige of a brain. flnstructorls com-
mentj. You are a Chordata.
Q. Define a Whale.
A. DeHaven. The largest fish in the ocean.
A. A large animal of the fish family.
A. A Hsh belonging to the Mammalia Family.
Q. I Dehne Hermaphroclite.
A. Refers to an animal that lives in and breathes Water.
Q. Define Neural Tube.
A. The main blood vessel of the body.
Q. Compare the structure of a Mammal and an Arthropod.
A. A mammal is the highest form of life. The highest is a
type of man. lt is supposed that man descended from the apes.
The structure, the arthropod is the next highest type and ranks
next to the mammal. The lowest type of life is a protogoa.
Q. What is protoplasm.
A. Protoplasm is a White substance which is contained in
the blood. .
Q5 5 we' N991 YESgIIP,C:r:ISF'
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W 6 Aix 'STHE lcXETEfQLOpFlQ.S' .QTHE Vic-WNIH in
, A, ,s
Ye Chronicle of Ye Fresh---Soph Scrap
Cl lA1"l',I'1lt X111
OW it came to pass that, in the
iirst month, 'there was mueh
grief in the land that is he-
yond the river Conestoga, which was
the land of the Sophs.
2. For behold a new nation had
pitched its tents within it honds, which
were the Fresh.
3. Now the sons of Fresh were sons
of llelial and Ashtoroth, and they knew
not the Law.
11-. And the children of Fresh were
fruitful and increased abundantly, and
multiplied, and waxed exceedingly
mighty, and the land was filled with
5. Then the elders of the congrega-
tion of the Sophs said to their people
"lIowheit, the children of Iielial are more
and mightier than we."
li. 'tCome, let us alllict them with
hardens lest they rise up and prevail
7. Nud the Sophs made the Fresh to
serve them with rigor.
8. And they made their lives hitter
with hard hondage and in all manner of
9. And they didst write divers Laws
and ordinances, the chief of which was.
10. Thou shalt not he found in the
palaces of pleasure after the eighth
11. And it came to pass that the Sons
of Belial heard of these things and they
laughed, and hecame exceedingly scornful
12. "Lo we are strong and have waxed
mighty. Let us therefore disobey the
eommandents of the sons of Soph and
go out after the eighth watch into the
palace of pleasure which is the Colonial."
125. And when the sons of Soph saw
these things, they gathered together, and
sat in the high places and tore their hair
saying, "Our old men dream dreams and
see visions and do talk of mighty battles
of yore. Come, let us call together the
scrihes and the elders that we may take
eouneil together and redeem the llouse
ol' Franklin and Marshall from the
hands of the Fresh.
1111. So the trihe of the Sophs did
take council and said, "Let us choose a
king over us."
15. And they chose one, Paul, son of
liuekwalter, even lluekwalter the mighty,
the man-of seventy lights, and they said,
"lie thou king over us.
16. Now Buckwalter was strong and
'I'air to look upon.
17. And the span of his chest was
two cnhits. '
18. And lluckwalter gathered to-
gether a, hand of warriors, yea all the
eohorts and the strong men and them
that had learned to iight in the S. A. T.
19. And the king lifted up his voice
and said: "liven this night the sons of
llelial do homage to 'l'heda Bara in the
palace of iniquity, which is against the
20. Let us therefore punish them for
their evil, and the wicked for their in-
iquity and I will cause the arrogancy of
lhe proud to cease and will lay low the
haughtiness of the terrible."
21. Now liuckwalter was mighty in
Council for'he had heen a great warrior
in battle and had led many men.
22. And he said "Fear not, neither
he thou dismayed, take up thy instru-
ments of war and we will go out to do
ha ttle. "
23. So he arose and all the people of
war with him and they went away hy
C I I A P'l'I41lt X I V
0 the sons of the Sophs went out
to do battle against the sons of
Fresh, even into the city of Lan-
2. And Iluckwalter commanded them
saying, "Tighten ye your armour and
your shield and stand forth with your
3. Now with him were mighty men
of valor, for there was Pat, son of
fl.. And there was Borneman and
5. And there was Roland, son ot'
G. And there was N. J. son of Smith.
7. And there was Iiushong and Irish,
son of Carrol.
8. And behold a great nmltitude was
gathered together to see the iight, and
they came from the east and from the
west and from the uttermost parts of
9. Now it came to pass that a certain
wise men of the eity, chief, son of Police
saw these things and lifting up his voice,
10. "Howbeit ye battle on my land.
Take heed lest I send for my chariot of
wa1'. I hold the keys to Hell."
11. Now the armies hearkened unto
his words and 'fled even unto the Campus.
12. So they ran both together and the
Fresh did outrun the Sophs and calne
first to the Campus.
OW when the warriors of the
Sophs were come to do battle
against the warriors of the Fresh, they
came together with a mighty shout.
2. And lo! the Fresh did outnumber
the Sophs as two is to one, and the sons
of the Sophs did rise up and yell, invok-
ing the favor of the Lord upon them and
exhorting each other to fight like hell.
3. And for a time the sons of Fresh
did prevail against the sons of Sophs.
fl.. And great strength did come unto
them that were fighting for the house of
Soph that day: and they tore up theline
5. And behold! the earth shook as if
hy an earthquake and great elods were
thrown up and the air was eloven
6. And the sound was likened unto a
whirlwind and a tornado also.
7. And Iiuekwalter put forth his
right hand and thrust it into the helly of
Madison, and behold their leader was
fallen down as it' dead.
9. And Keen lifted up his right hand
and smote Weaver in the fifth ribg then
Carrol smote him on the Campus.
10. Then N. J. Smith did lift up his
hand and did strike Groff between the
Library and the Recitation I'Iall.
11. And it came to pass that when
the fist of Smith did strike Graff, the
angle of incidence was equal to the angle
of refieetion-, even as it is written in the
the fist of Smith did strike Groff, the
did topple and fall.
12. And great was the fall thereof.
13. And the hosts of Sophs did rush
again down the field with a mighty shout,
and great was the noise thereof.
18. Great was Irish Carrol, mighty
was Bushong, Praise he to Iiuckwalter.
15. Mighty was Murphy and terrible
the strength of Borneman. Who shall
tell of the valor of Mower or stay the
course of Keen.
16. And thus the huttle raged,
17. And suddenly there wus the
sound us of ll rushing mighty wind und
the elunging ns of n Putrol Bell.
18. And lo dismuy fell upon the hosts
of the warriors. For lieelzebulx, und his
blue coated hosts with llzuninpg sticks did
full upon the hosts of the Sophs und the
19. And the warriors of Beelzehulm
did creute u tumult.
20. And thc hosts of the Sophs und
the Fresh did run und lhey lore mightily
over the eurth sm' lf.1ir lungs were
fortlnvith working ove1'l'1ne.
21. And Nevin " son' of Slnilh, yay
Smith the lniglity he of lhe greui tenor
voice, wus smitten +.n.d enplured by the
blue eonted sons of Beelzelaub.
22. Again perse' l'6lgl.1'd llll'Ollj.'fll0llt
the lund of the Sopl.s mud the 1"r4:sl1.
23. But lo: sud were ihe lxeurtr-alof the
Sophs in the lund of the Sophs because
they suw visions of Nevin, son of
240 F. SL M. COLLEGE
Great Recent Discovery
Among the most important and far reaching discoveries of the
present day is a document found lately by Professor Look-
phorum, of the University of Shanghai,near Ephrata, America.
Professorlsookphorum has shed much light by his archaeologic
investigations upon the nature and mode of living of the
ancient Americans. The document in question is only frag-
mentary and is supposed to have been Written by one Willard
Shaksbeer, an American botanist who lived about the year 2000
A. D. This was unearthed near Ephrata at the ruins of the
4'Franklein and Mackeral Asylumf' The following is the trans-
lation of the tragedy:
HTHE FACULTY lVlEETING',
Scene-Presidentls Oflice, Science Building.
Entre-Members of Faculty--severally.
lst member: foratoricallyj Gentlemen, We have come tonight
to discuss thoroughly and decide Whether We should raise the
janitorls salary one dollar a month or only fifty cents. Let us
consider the matter seriously.
CSeveral members light cigarsj.
.27Zl1i member: VVell-'cording to my kakullation, it would be
pradical to raise it 52 2-3 cents. Let me give you these Hggers
to provethe correctness of this. In july IQI3- 256 2-3, Sep-
tember i9I4-297.56, April 1915--654.85 - - -
gra' member: Qloftilyj Gen-tle-men, GEN-tle men, l have it!
ln order to get a raise of fifty cents, he should be made to take
two years of French. Anybody is a dub, who doesn't take
French, a DUB. Gen-tle-men!
4th member: Yes, uh-huh, um-hum.
lst member: What do you think of it, Dr?
5th member: Oh! Vell-now let's see vonce. Oh! yes! Vell
l just don't know what you would do in such a case. Maybe it
wouldn't be just such a bad sort of a sing, sir. Letls see vonce.
Line phee-49-52-yes---oh, vell-I guess fifty would be
about as near as you could get it by sese crude sings.
.jllh member: Yes, uh-huh, um, yes-um.
7th member: Gentlemen, we have a beautiful principle in-
volved here. I maintain thoroughly that this matter is pre-emi-
nently-was that a chicken hearted thrush which just flew past
that window? Crushing outj.
Sth member: Gentlemen, I will not commit myself on this
fAll breathe a sigh of relief at this enlightenmentj.
5th member: Oh-vell-now let's see vonce. lf I make the
janitor the cosine of the angle phee and differentiate, we get the
resistance as the square-oh--vell-no-o-o-oh, yes-4 times
fSnore in corner-secretary found asleep from overworkj.
Oth member: I move we adjourn. l'm sleepy.
4th member: Yes, uh-huh, um.
lst member: It must be raining! No it is a leak! Call the
janitor to find out what's wrong upstairs! fTerrible consterna-
242 P161 M. COLLEGE-
tion. Bottle of carbolic acid evidently broken upstairs. Several
escape through window amid cries of "Oh-hel1o'l-"Yes, uh-
huh"-4'Gentlemenl' "Thatlldo", etc.l
3rd member: I think fstroke-strokej .... that ....
Here unfortunately the manuscript breaks off abruptly. All
attempts to obtain the remainder have failed. This constitutes
one of the most important discoveries of the sixty-seventh cen-
tury, and gives us much insight into the customs, troubles, jails,
departments, attainments, etc., of these ancient Americans.
Much discussion has resulted in relation to the meaning of such
obscure terms as "janitor", "Window", 'lcarbolic acid", "cos-
ine,l' "cigar'l and others-many investigators holding opposite
opinions. It is thought however that this Ujanitorl' upon which
the Whole play seems to hinge, was some great principle rela-
tive to hereditary traits, biological tendencies, cosmetics or some
other equally important science. Much remains to be discov-
ered in this field.
The Commandments Revised
I. Thou shalt not prefer any college to this one. Thou shalt
not form unto thyself any vain ideas of thy greatness, thy
knowledge, or thy Wisdomg for a jealous spirit Watches over
thee, which will visit the iniquities of thy egotism upon thee
even to the third and fourth years of their attendance.
II. Thou shalt not look upon the instruction of the Prof. as
vain, for the Prof. Will not mark the student as perfect, who
holdeth his instructions in vain.
III. Remember all the holidays Cespecially Saturdaysl and
keep them strictly.
IV. In the day time shalt thou labor and do all thy Work, but
the evening is sacred to the ladies, in it thou shalt not do any
Work, thou nor thy ponies, through the day contemplating
heaven and earth, the sea and all that in them is, wherefore, in
the evening put on the holiday attire and sally forth.
V. 'Write long letters to thy father and thy mother, that thou
mayest enjoy the swcetmeats which they will send to thee. '
VI. Thou shalt not make a noise in the still hours of the
VII. Thou shalt not Wear cuffs or pocketed coats in exami-
VIII. Thou shalt not swear. '
IX. Thou shalt not covet thy 'ffrat" brother's girl.
X. Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's books, nor his
cigarettes, nor his money, nor aid in examination nor anything
that is thy neighbors.
244 F. CSL M. COLLEGE
The Class of 1922
QWith apologies to Abraham Lincoln.j
One month and seventeen days ago our College brought forth
on this campus a new class conceived in ignorance and dedi-
cated to the proposition that all men may have hope of acquir-
Soon We were engaged in a great Freshman-Sophomore
Class fight, testing whether our class or any class so conceived
and so dedicated can long endure. We met on the campus, the
great battlefield of that war. WVe then dedicated a portion of
the best Sophomore blood as a remembrance of those of us who
fought that the Class of '22 might live. lt was altogether fitting
and proper that we did this.
But in a larger sense We cannot consecrate-We cannot hal-
low the Sophomore blood. We brave men of ,22 who struggle
here have consecrated it far above our great power to add or
detract. The College will little nor long remember What We
say here, but it cannot forget what we did here. It is for
future classes rather to be cautioned here of the unfinished Work
which we Warriors of 722 have thus far nobly advanced. It is
rather for them to be Warned of the great battles remaining be-
fore them-that from these defeated Sophomores they take in-
creased caution before beginning any Hght for which the men
of ,2I gave in vain their last full measure of bloodg that we here
highly resolve that this blood has been spilled in vain. That the
class of ,22 shall have a new birth of wisdom and the power of
our class, by our class, and for our class shall not perish from our
I RALPH L. HOl.LAND.
To Our Advertisers
THE 1920 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 GENEROUSLY
MADE THE PUBLICATION OF THE
1920 ORIFLAMME POSSIBLE.
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Alumni, Friends and Patrons of
F. and M. College, who generously
contributed to the Oriflamme,
without whose financial help the
staff would have been unable to
publish the book.
The Inter-Fraternity Council of
F. and M. College
S. R. Zimmerman, Esq.
I. H. Weaver
William H. Keller, Esq.
W. N. Apple, Esq.
A. C. Kepler
jack L. Straub
John C. I-lertzler
F. C. Garwood
Charles Cv. Baker, Esq.
H 6 ,Q
1 v f ,
A xr yy
Supenorlty m competmon IS the resul
of quality tSpaldingJ in equipm t
"Just as Good" IS never jus he same
A. ti. Spalding ti Bros.
l2l0 CHESTNUT STREET
ZZ9:Z3l West King Street
James and Pine Streets
53 North Duke Street
Dancmg Tuesday Friday and Saturday Evenings
SCHOOL of DANCING
olys gT h
Private Lessons by Appointment. Phone 2394-J
248 F. 86 M. COLLEGE
Well Known Sayings and Jokes of
CGiven free to the students who will have him in the following
years so that they will know which joke will come and when to
Hu, Hu, Hu, that will do. That reminds me of a joke.
fAt this point sit up attentively.l A school teacher asked a little
boy to give him an example of a four-footed animal. Yes, a fou-
f-oot-d animal. The boy answered "A dog."
KNOW assume an intelligent expression just for a minute.,
The teacher then asked him to give another example. The boy
said, "Another dog, n-other d7og." fLaugh uproariously. Ap-
pear convulsed with mirth.j
Qlf you follow the above directions, your mark cannot help to
be most excellent. Otherwise it will be mo--.rt Slmme--ful.,
fab Now, Mr. Schuler, you're getting off the track. Donlt
you know that when you talk about railroads you must keep on
Cbj Upon being assaulted, a darkey mail-carrier shouted,
"Le go me, you. Don't ya know when ya shakes me ya shakes de
whole United States govmentf,
EXERCISE 2. '
.Cal That would be a case of the man who cut off the dogls
tail right back of his head.
The Home of Good Clean Plays
-1- -1' -x-
The Only Theatre in Town Presenting
All the Big New York Successes
P ties and Picnics Goods Delivered ll
S plied at Short Notice Parts of the City
W. M. HESS
Confectioner and Fancy
lce Cream of All Flavors
Both Phones lo3 North Queen St.
Modern S Plumbing
and Heating Co.
W. A. IIUMPHREVILLE, - Proprietor
446 WEST JAMES ST.
Lanca ster, Pa.
Franklln and Marshall Acadelny
A College Preparatory' School For Boys
E. M. HARTMAN, A. M., Principal
250 E. SL M. COLLEGE
tbl Yes, y-r, li--k the m-n who cutoff the dog's tail piece by
piece so that it Wouldn't hurt the dog so much.
Cal ---i'H'H'H'i,,??gg' Buch W Stovekh and Rangegg?? Com-
fbj "Mix Diesley, what's the difference between a man and a
Diesley.--"The Woman is more shapely than the man."
"Yes, yes, Mr. Diesley, evidently so for a Woman."
Ccj Mr. Moyer, this is the last time I am going to mention
this talking again. When I took such a large class, etc.
Qdj That's a case of the nigger behind the Wood pile.
JBeneer's Barber' Shop
NORTH QUEEN STREET ,
And All the Facilities of a First Class Shop
Jacob Reecl's Sons
Uniforms of Quality
OFFICERS OF THE
Arnly, Navy, Marine and Aviation Corps
AN ll 'l'lllC
I Leading Military Colleges and Schools
Throughout the United States
l424:l426 Chestnut Street Philadelphia, Pa.
PolIleAttentIon. Bestof Workmanshlp
Showing C0l1til1l10lISly Tonsorial Parlor
FRUM 12 NUDN
UNTIL 11 P. M. l7V2 PENN SQUARE
GEO. M. KRITPA, Mgr. MassageaSpecIaIty. LANOA8TER,PA.
252 F. Sc M. COLLEGE
The Heights of Imagination
611172 you imagine-
I. A cement walk being made from the main to the Science
2. Tuffy composing a poem?
3. Dippy admitting himself defeated? ,
4. Herby saying "maintain"?
5. Phineas saying "yes"?
6. The library being open when you Wanted to get in?
7. Mehl coming to chapel?
8. Bowers not reciting in Sociology?
9. What time we used. to go to bed?
io. Tubby riding a bicycle?
11. The janitor forgetting to ring the chapel bell?
12. Rhen being intoxicated?
13. An "Oriflamme" editor having nothing to do?
14. Esrey becoming a Freshman?
L. B. HERR 8r SON
46-48 West King Street
ALWAYS THE BEST
425 East Orange Street
nm. Pnonn sss BELL morn: 1218 FIRST GLASS
LANCASTER Shaving and Hair Dressing
Sanitary CQ. S. W. Cor. N. Queen and Drange Sts.
INCORPORATED qoppossee Y. M. c. A. Buildingj
Pasteurlzed Milk, Cream and
Butter, Cream Buttermilk
Purity Ice Cream
Cor. N. Queen 8 Frederick Sts.
A. A. GUTFLEISCH, Prop.
I Latest Current Events
For Ladies ' d G t
Who alway' I I g
-For good c t 'y k g,
When Mr. Brow t t
He found he had t t
Ile chased ar d t I h f d
The place o Ch t tSt t
Up to dale he is gaining weight,
Heis looking young and fine 3
He does relate. thruout the State
This is The Place tu Dine.
AT NISSLEY'S LUNCH AND DINING RO0MS
14-16 EAST CHESTNUT ST.
F. 65 M. COLLEGE
Sept. 2-lf.-Students begin to hang around.
Sept. 25.-Esrey lays in new year's stock of candy.
Sept. 26.-J. C. llueher arrives. .
Sept 30.-I--Ilillegas comes in sleepy as ever.
Oct. 2.--S. A. 'l'. C. starts.
Oct. 9.-Brand appointed Top Sergeant Co. A. Great rejoicing.
Oct. 21.MCo. ll gets more than one spigot for 100 men. More rejoicing.
Novk-Z -Uniforms given out. llueher and Baker A. IG. exchange to get a goocl
Nov. 6.--More uniforms.
Nov. 9.-Influenza requires --striet measures.
Nov. ll.-Armistice signed. llig parade.
Nov. 12.-Pearce eomes in at Taps.
Nov. 15.--McClemcnt sober.
Nov. 29.-S. A. T. C. starts to clemobolize.
Dec. 10.-Most of nlen gone.
Dcc. 28.-All gone.
Jan. 7.-College opens.
Jan. 8.-Ilillegas takes his first eut.
Jan. 15.-Prexy admonishes the boys about cutting.
Jan. 30.--"'1'ubby" Hiester cuts a class.
Feb. 4.-Dr. Klein assigns History Papers.
12.-Glce Club stirs in its grave.
20.-Goes to asleep again.
March 1.-Dr. Klein assigns more history papers.
March 10.-Diener starts his Literary Society.
March 21.-Prof. Grose keeps Ilillegas awake in English.
March 30.--Rumors of a vacation.
Alv.-flllll-'LAMME Stat? gets busy.
.-Weaver I-I. runs away with somebody else's girl. Great commotion.
.-Bell elapper disappears.
We Photograph Men
as Men are. It's a business matter
and there is no fuss and bother.
'Your family, friends and busi-
ness associates want your portrait.
Make an appointment to-day.
'x gg, ,
,fr ' A W e 5 7
I Z -H I, ,gf
'tml ffm. Mn'
X '- fl
S E I B
22 North Queen Street
SUITS MADE T0 ORDER
Pressing and Repairing
WILLIAM N. RUPP
606 West Lemon St.
P lptlons a All Orders Promptly
Sue I lty Delivered
Bell Phone l528-R
8. E. Cor. Pine and Lemon Sts-
Patent Medlclnes and Tollct Requlsltes
Ice Cream Soda. Candy 84 Glgars.
H0me:Made Candy Fresh
A Every Day
T AND L
Ice Cream Sodas
Lancaster Candy Co.
6 and 8 North Queen St.
F. Sc M. COLLEGE
Acknowledgement to Contributors
T. A. DOERER
C. FORREY, 'zz
C. HUIIER, ,22
R. KOSMAN, 'zo
L. ROTHERMEL, ,22
THE COMMERCIAL PRINTING HOUSE, LANCASTER, PA
THE CHESTNUT STREET ENGRAVING CoMPANY
E. A. WRIGHT CUMPANY, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
TI-IEo. P. SEIII
D. WALTER MIESSE
G. W. KILLIAN
W ILLIAM Z. RoY
Everts X Uverdeer
Heating and Ventilat-
Contractors for Auto-
lnatic Sprinklers and
Fine Plumbing also
Corner East King and Howard Avenue
LANCASTER, :: ' :: PENNSYLVANIA
S",-vL,22, 19f?f-Q. A h
G N s lg
QQ, , ,
Note: February 22nd was Saturday
S? f r
WHEN THE STUDENTS GETA HOLIDAY
F ranklm and Marshall College E
LANCASTER, 2- 2 PENNSYLVANIA
Third Oldest College in Pennsylvania QE
gg -lzisrabzfshed 1877-l-1 E
Franklin and Marshall College offers complete 521
EE four-year courses of study, leading to degrees
EE of A. B. and B. S. lts educational policy rests on E
QE a sound basis, and is developed in broad sympathy QE
with the needs of the present day. EE
QE The College offers unsurpassed facilities in its g
5 thoroughly equipped laboratories, making full '
provision for chemistry, assaying and geology in
all its branches.
HE The course in Science is especially adapted for
students who desire to study medicine or enter 5
upon commercial chemistry. EE
EE Campus of fifty-two acres with complete
EE Modern Science Building, Library, Observatory 'R'
E: and Gymnasium.
QE ment of each student by a Faculty of able and
EE experienced teachers. n
For full particulars and catalogue, address
U. HENRY IIARBAUGH APPLE, D. D., LL. D., President EE
' GEO. F. MULL, Lift. D.. Secretary
THE YOUNG MAN
who likes to appear conservative yet
wants to dress within the lines of
popular style will appreciate the well
modeled features of
MADE BY STROUSI! 8: BROTHERS, INC.
Because of their smart style reflecting
lines of -refinement, High Art Clothes
have been favorites among discriminat-
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0 F Sill
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I2 E. KING STREET LANCASTER. PA.
Butter Krust Bread
has that crisp, golden-
brown crust, and white-
Butter Krust Bread
is carefully kneaded
and universally needed.
A good meal is not
complete without it.
Have a Loaf To-day
Schlotzhauer Baking Co.
H. F. HOOVER 8z CO.
B O O K A N D
15-21 North Prince Street
E. A. WIRIGI-11' CONIPANY
OFFICE AND FACTORY
BROAD AND I-IUNTINGDUN STREETS
ENGRAVERS PRINTERS STATIONERS
Class mul Society Pins, Medals
EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS IN
Wedding Engraving Menus
Calling Cards Leather Souvenirs
Commencement Invitations Stationery
Dance Programs Photogravures
Banjosaxo Dance Urchestra
Qlrormerly members of the Sourbeer Orchestral
Perfect Harmony Rhythm Refined "Jazz"
Every Man a Soloist
Guarantee to Make 'Em Dance New Ideas Every Minute
MPIRLIN C. CRAWFORD, Nlnllngel'
300 CHESTNUT STREET IIARRISBURG. PA.
I The BARR'S A
Cf 51101 Regfaumnf The Home of Flowers
y Where Service and Quality Prevall.
AND 'NUF SAID
S LUUCIY R00m B. F. BARR 8. co.
159 North Queen Street Leading Florists and Decorators
LANCASTER. PA. H6 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa.
Pennsylvania Business College
DUKE AND ORANGE STS.
, .T. -
Short intensive Courses in Shorthand and Typewriting arranged
for College Students
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G. Sener Sc Sons
ROOFING SLATE, CEMENT
Basket Ball and Tennis
102 N. Queen St.
A. M. REESER
401 West Walnut Street
Fancy and Staple Groceries
Fruits and Vegetables in Season
Discounts to Clubs
Headquarters for Hires Instant Coffee
Bell 500 Ind. 539
Tl'lE B. B. MARTIN CO.
C O A. L
L U MBER
519 North Charlotte St.
H.- K. BAUMGARDNER, Pres. and Treas.
FRED S. PYFER, Sec'y and Mgr.
Photographic Supplies, Cam-
eras and Films
Ansco Cameras and Fllms to Flt all
Makes of Cameras
Standard Drug Co
Lemon and Charlotte Sts.
We Are Grateful For Your Patronage
We solicit your business.
Imperial Drug Co.
N. QUEEN and CHESTNUT STS.
The College Boys' Rendez-vous
Farmers Trust Company
Lancaster's Oldest Financial Institution
Broad St. Station and Reading Terminal
L UN -
FILBERT STREET -
That's where all the Boys go when in
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J. F. Apple 8: Co.
Class and Fraternity Pins
Athletic Medals and Prize Cups
Estimates and Designs Furnished
The Leading Music Store
KIRK JOHNSON 8: CO
16-18 West King Street
'f,e" N4 '
22 East Orange Street
DR. C. P. STAMNI
132 N. PRINCE STREET
Everything in Dentistry
D. W. MIESSE
Lancaster, Pennu. STUDIO
38 SOUTH PRINCE ST.
Hoover Cleaners Electric Washers A complement to Every Spread
A Compliment lo Any Guest
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W. L. EVANS
39 W. ORANGE ST.
-1' + -9 ,
Simplex lroners Electric Specialties
Both Phones l23 North Queen St.
WILLIAM Z. ROY
Blank Book Manufacturer and
Ruling of All Kinds a Specialty
By-Laws, Order and Check Books
All Kinds of Pamphlets
I6 S. Queen Street Lancaster. Pa.
Trivers Clothes Shop
24 NORTH QUEEN STREET
"Trivers Smart Clothes for Stylish Young
Men." Direct from our own factory right
in the style-creating center of Broadway-
"Trivers" Satisfaction Guaranteed to All.
Bell Telephone United Telephone
Lancaster Paint ti lilass Co.
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MANUFACTURERS OF PAINTS
AND WHOLESALE DEALIRS IN
OILS. VARNISHES. GLASS, BRUSHES
CEMENT and PLASTER
Ulfioe. Store und Fnotory
235 N. Prince Street Lancaster, Pa.
l6l North Queen Street
l34 East King Street
Lancaster Business College
A school that is conducted in a manner
that appeals to industrious students
Write for free catalogue
48 North Queen St., Lancaster. Pa.
D. W. SHEAFFEIFS
Meat Market and Delicatessen
BEEF, VEAL, PORK, LAMB.
All Kinds of Smoked Meats
4l6 NORTH PINE STREET LANCASTER, PA.
Bell Phone-Direct Line 789
A IJ A IMI S'
CHOCOLATE A SUPERFINE
ALMONDS N D CHOCOLATES
MADE OF THE FINEST MATERIALS
SOLD BY ALL GOOD DEALERS
TRY THEM-YOU WILL ALWAYS BUY THEM
CHAS. F. ADAMS
MAKER OF PURE CANDIES
218-224 N. Wil VER ST.
Corner James and Mary Streets
Extra Fancy Extra Large
By the Pint, Quart or Gallon
Men's Garments Made to Order. Clenn- S
ing, Repairing and Pressing of Men's 0 .
und Women's Garments Carefully Done. West King and Prince sts-
Prompt Service Your Patronage Solicited Lancaster, Pa.
G. W. KILLIAN
f -- ,, .
Studio, 26 East King Street
College Groups and Individual
cosruivuas Fon PLAYS
CAPS and GOWNS Grand Theatre
on a Rental Basis
WAAS and SON
Established 60 Years
Where the Show
is Always Good
Known as the "BEST HOTEL between
Philadelphia and Pittsburg"
Restaurant, Grill, Gentlemen's
Cafe, Rooms for Conventions,
V Banquets and Weddings
BRUNSWICK HOTEL CU.,
LOUIS LUK ES, President
HIGH GRA DE
H O USER di C OHO
Office: 18 East Chestnut Street Lancaster, Pa.
The Last Word in Hotel Perfection
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