Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 262
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1921 volume:
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF
ERANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
LANCASTLR P x
. . I 23 THE ,
WILLIALI E. WEISGERBER.
CELLERE DIRECTORY .....
SENIER CLASS ........
JUNIOR CLASS ........
SOI-IIOMORE CLASS .....
FRESI-IMAN CLASS ...,.
DEAR SADIE ........
SKETCI-IES FROM LIFE .....
SOCI ETY ....,..
BASKETBALL. . .
TRAC K .......
FACULTY FOOTBALL GAME
BAER'S ALMANACK .......
K Qinmrumusme MTl9D2jll
WILLIAM E. WEISGERBER. M.S..
Firm in his friendship,
just in his class-room,
Untiring in his efforts,
Ever willing to help,
Able, efficient, loyal,
A keen student of Chemistry
And best of all a Man,
This book is affectionately dedicated
The Class of 1921
WILLIAM E. WEISGERBER, M.S
.. 6 -
H 1 C 2 E
l QRIFIJMM llleell
WILLIAM EDWIN WEISGERBER, born at Luthersburg, Pennsylvania,
educated in the public schools of his native town, Central State
Normal School, Lock Haven, Penna., and at Franklin and Marshall
College. Taught several years at Helvetia and Irvona. Entered
Sophomore class of college 1909, graduated June 1912, with degree
of Ph. B., M. S., 1913. Has taught here since graduation. Mem-
ber of Marshall Club, Diagnothian Literary Society, Phi Beta Kappa,
American Chemical Society. Professor of Chemistry.
1 , 1
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I Grail llwel
The scene represents the Vivarium in the basement of the Science
Building, used as an editorial sanctum by the staff of THEORIFLAMME.
Various pens and cages are scattered about. In a clark corner is a
huge pile of proof-sheets.
As the curtain rises the pile of proof-sheets shows signs of move-
ment. It sways and sends forth rumblings like a volcano in erup-
tion. Finally out crawls the Editor-in-Chief, frantically shaking
off a few dried jokes that still cling to him. '
Out of the depths of dark despair
I've struggled into clearer air.
But there were times I must admit,
When I did think my wits would flit:
Oh! how I longed to scuttle for home
When first I saw the Soph'more pome,
The Seniors' vaunts, the Freshman's hoasts,
P. C. S's faculty roasts
CUnexpurgated, sizzling hot-
We had to tone 'em down a lotj,
I-I. I. A's athletic stew
And snapshots of the favored few,
J. K. B's first crop of humor
CFollowed since by one or two morej,
And J. P. S's artistic flights-
Such were the editorial plights
That kept me sitting up 0' nights
With J. I. H., my right-hand man,
To clip and prune, expand and plan.
. But I'll say this for my good staff-
As workers each one stood the gaff.
What ho! Come forth, my merry men all,
In answer to your cliieftain's call!
l QMQRM-, llieegil
The door of the largest pen opensg the members of the editorial staj jile out and
dance in a ring about the Chief.
CHORUS OF EDITORS:
I'm an E,
I'm a D,
I'm a D-I-T-,
Nit, not me!
I'm an E-D-I-T-O-R-
That spells Editor?
Right you are!
After this has been repeated several times, enter the Business Manager and his
The very worst of human ills
ls a pocket full of unpaid bills!
So problems of la haute finance
Do rack the brains of me and Lantzg
'Tis all we think of night and day-
The cost of paper--how we'll pay-
How to get in touch with the grads-
How to collar a few more ads.
Our slogan is this brief refrain,
Which we sing o'er and o'er again-:
Don't br El pikerl Don't be a clam!
Subscribe, subscribe to THE ORIFLAMME!
just lock them in their little cage,
And let the Business Managers rage.
After a brief struggle they are stowed away in the cage 'zuhere Professor Whiting
keeps his famous red-eyed fruit flies.
Well, now our book is bound and printed,
My thanks to you are quite unstintcdg
Never a man Of you has shirked,
2 9 , THE
i QRWLMW lleal
But each has bent his back and worked.
Particularly do I praise you for
Your excellent espril de corps.
Cnonus or Emrons:
Our Chief, we feel, is hard to beat,
Such praise from him is passing sweet.
Say, fellows, for the sake of a little variety,
Why don't you form a mutual admiration society?
Your thoughts with ours would jibe much sweeter
lf you'cl contrive to catch our metre.
Your plan's a good one, though, 'tis plain.
Open the cage, boys: he is sane.
- The cage is opened. All join hands and dance in a ring,
And now we end as we've begun,
One for all and all for one!
What one? Why, 'twenty, 'twenty-one,
The glorious class of 'twenty-one!
Hard work, persistence, taking pains,
A little luck, some use of brains,
Statistics, roasts, hot air, and gas
Have all combined to bring to pass
This book which represents the class-
The glorious class of 'twenty-one!
Refulgent as the mid-day sun!
Reader, if anything you find
That seems to you a bit unkind,
Don't fret and fume or rip and tear,
'Tis not malicious that we swear-
Take it in fun! Take it in fun!
Then, good reader, no harm is clone.
gl i""f4SfQn 2-TT
. ,e?.u..4,.T',2.,J 4,KiTq'W y
.ia THE D
l UMM llnsl
THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
I. H. YVEAVER, Lancaster, Pa.
C. G. BAKER, Esq., Lancaster, Pa.
JAMES SHAND, Lancaster, Pa.
CHARLES F. MILLER, Lancaster, Pa.
J. W. B. BAUSMAN, Esq., Lancaster, Pa
WVILLIAM H. HAGER, Lancaster, Pa.
MILTON F. BARINGER, Wyncote,'Pa.
A. C. KEPLER, Lancaster, Pa.
JOHN A. NAUMAN, Esq., Lancaster, Pa.
WM. N. APPEL, Esq., Lancaster, Pa.
E. S. Fnrrz, Pottstown, Pa.
J. W. BOWMAN, Harrisburg, Pa.
S. P. HEILMAN, Lebanon, Pa.
. . . .B. F. FACKEMTHAL, JR., Sc. D
. . . .E. H. RENINGER, ESQ.
F. W. BIESECKER, Esc.
....,GEORGE.F. Mum., LITT. D.
A. H. ROTHERMEL, Esq., Reading, Pa.
E. H. RENINGER, Esq., Allentown, Pa.
C. A. SANTEE, D. D., Fort Washington,
H. J. SHENK, Lebanon, Pa.
Gen. H. C. TREXLER, Allentown, Pa.
S. R. ZIMMERMAN, Esq., Lancaster, Pa.
J. W. WETZEL, Esq., Carlisle, Pa.
A. S. WEBER, D. D., Baltimore, Md.
GEORGE D. Rona, Altoona, Pa.
R. L. MOTTER, York, Pa.
C. W. LEVAN, D. D., Alexandria, Pa.
W. J. ZACHARIAS, Esq., Chambersburg,
W. R. BARNHART, Greensburg, Pa.
Hon. GEORGE KUNKEL, LL. D., Harrisburg, Pa. F. W. BIESECKER, Esq., Somerset. Pa.
B. F. FACKENTHAL, Jr., Sc. D., Riegelsville, Pa. Hon. J. M. JAMISON, Greensburg, Pa.
-: Q U THE
l ORWLNNRE MHCQDZQHE
HENRY HARBAUOII APPLE, A. M., D. D., LL. D.,
President of the College, Upon the Geo. F. Baer Foundation.
Ethics, Aesthetics, Philosophy of History.
JEFFERSON E. ICERSHNER, PH. D.,
Professor of Mathematics and Physics
GEORGE FULLMER MULL, A. M., LITT. D.,
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature.
ANSELM VINET HIESTER, A. M., SC. D.,
Professor of Political and Social Science.
CLARENCE NEVIN HELLER, A. M.,
Professor of the Greek Language and Literature.
HERBERT HUEBENER BECK, A. C.,
Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy.
H. M. J. KLEIN, PH. D.,
Audenried Professor of History and Archaeology.
VICTOR WILLIAM DIPPELL, PII. D.,
Professor of Modern Languages.
JOIIN NEVIN SCHAEFFER, B. LITT., OXON.,
Professor of Classics.
i I6 .-.
HOWARD BRISTOL GROSE, JR., A. M.
Professor of the English Language and Literature.
WILLIAM EDWIN VVEISGERBER, PH. M.,
Professor of Chemistry and German
CHARLES EDWARD MEYERS, A. M.,
Professor of English and German
PHINEAS WESCOTT WHITING, PH. D.,
The B. F. Fackenthal, jr. Professorship of' Biology.
WILLIAM FRANKLIN LONG, A. B.,
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy.
HOWARD R. OMWAKE, A. M.,
P. MONROE HARBOLD, A. M., SC. D.,
Professor of Education and Psychology.
BYRON W. DICKSON
ETHYL M. LEONARD
6 ll THE
leirime lie .l
PRESIDENT H. H. APPLE.-There is an office in the Science Build-
ing marked President, which they say is Dr. Apple's office. If you
want to find him, above all things, don't waste your time going to
that office. Dr. Apple is very proficient in conducting' chapel.
He gets through the service in shorter time every day.
PROF. H. H. BECK.-This man is the despair of Freshmen and
men seeking high marks. He injects industry and knowledge into
his victims by means of low marks and an ever strong supply of
"gas" lectures. "Efficiency to the last detail" is his motto, and
woe unto the hapless student who enters his office with a dirty
PRoF. J. NEVIN SCHAEFFER.-Prof. Schaeffer has the very envi-
able task of convincing care-free college youths that Latin, Greek
and French are easy. Perhaps they are, most of us, however,
study them under him. Prof. Schaeffer works hard and expects
everybody else to do likewise. His classes proceed under forced
steam from bell to bell. History records that once he dismissed a
class three minutes early and that twice he has cut a class entirely.
DR. H. M. J. KLEIN.-'Df. Klein is always in a hurry, but never
gets there, as far as lessons are concerned. One of his favorite ex-
pressions is: "I wish I had time to take up this phase of history
with you, but we must hurry through this epoch so that we can
spend more time on the next." He is opposed to vacations,-at
least it would seem so by the amount of work he assigns just before
every vacation. He never uses steam-roller methods in conducting
recitations, but he demonstrates so much with that long right-
index finger that we fear some day it will shake off.
If 2 E
l QRIHFLMMZ lfeel
PROF. A. V. HIESTER.+PfOf. I-Iiester has so much to say and so
little time in which to say it that he omits half the sounds of half
his words. His by-word is "Work," and it does not take him long
to see whether a fellow's talk is the result of work or of bluff. The
great trial of his life occurs every day when his illustrious son stamps
into class five or ten minutes late and dad cannot ball Ernie out as
he desires to do.
Prof. C. N. HELLER.-AHCI now abideth Chess, Polar Bear and
Greek, these threeg but the greatest of these is Polar Bear. Though
" F oxie" does not believe in missing a recitation his classes annually
give him a one-day's vacation. Unfortunately they always forget
to inform him of the fact. '
Prof. C. E. MEYERS.-"Gentlemen, you will notice that I am not
so generous this year with my marks as I was in former years,"
said Charlie as he informed about half his students that they had
Hunked. In the classroom he starts talking on some subject off the
lesson, and keeps it up for an hour or so, at the end of which time
he says that more ground must be covered.
Prof. W. F. LONG.-This mathematical gentleman believes in
giving tests of five questions at twenty minutes past the hour. For
doing this he receives the silent blessings of his victims. Always
willing to help anyone as much as he can, he is liked by all who
come in touch with him, in spite of the aforesaid tests.
Prof. W. E. WEISGERBER.-"Bill" is a fine fellow, well-liked not
only by his students but by all who get to know him. He knows a
vast amount of Chemistry, but he has to stroke his chin to draw
the knowledge from his mind.
- KH , E THE
Dr. GEORGE F. MULL.-No one is more truly a friend of all the
students than Doc. "Georgie," His beaming face is a sight
familiar to all. A profound student of letters, he is a living com-
pendium of all the Latin grammars published.
Prof. H. B. GlfOSE.1WCFC it not for this English professor there
would be many a Hunk in Sociology. During the hours a student
spends in his room he does more studying for "Tubby's" class than
at any other time. This room is also a haven for those who are
weary of body. "Pop" assigns one or two Shakespearean plays
for one lesson and thinks nothing of it.
Prof. P. W. WHITING.-Prof. Whiting has begun a humanitarian
service to the community, yes, uh huh. He has set his classes to
dissecting cats, with the result that caterwalling is on the decrease
about the college and numerous suitcases and perforated boxes are
being carried to the biological laboratory. Prof. Whiting has a
most pleasing personality with which most of the college has come
in contact at one time or another.
Dean H. R. OMWAKE.-This young man, one of the latest addi-
tions to our beloved faculty, has come to us after having spent some
time teaching the wild orientals in Syria. It is rumored that due
to his influence oriental dances will soon be a thing of the past.
Except for this one thing the -Dean is a first class friend of the stu-
Prof. P. M. HARBOLD.-" Let us see what the author has to say on
the subject." This is the sentence most often repeated in Room
O. Dr. Harbold often calls on two men after the dismissal bell has
rung. But, we must excuse him for such aberrations, as he is under
a terrible strain. Twice a week he has to spend an hour answering
and avoiding questions and arguments of P. L. Smith, E. C. Smith,
lg- i , W TH , . 4
K oamrtmfimu Mlfilgilll
and Katz.-all in one class. No wonder he doesn't hear the bell
or feel generous when putting clown marks.
Prof. J. E. KERSHNER.-PFOf. Kershner is one of the learned
scientists of this part of the country. The fact that he understands
the subjects he teaches is in itself proof of a great mind. His com-
mon appellation "Tuffy" speaks for itself, although we understand
it was originated and is- still taken literally only by students whose
great aim is to avoid work.
Prof. V. W. DIPPELL.-Prof. Dippell is one of the most genial
good fellows of the college. He is always willing to do a favor, but
equally willing to ball out a class. His tirades against poor French
are at times masterpieces of literature.
Q 53 E THE
K Umm MHQQU
FAVORITE PLAYTI-IINGS OF
APPLE.-Phi Beta Kappa Key.
Mnvlaas.-The English Language.
3 'CHE O
I URWLMME IIEEQU
President--DR. H. H. APPLE -
Secretary-DR. GEORGE F. MULL
Treasurer-PROP. C. N. HELLER
Dean-PROF. H. R. OMWAKE
President-H. F. MYERS, JR.
Vice-President-P. T. GANTT
Secretary-F. B. LEINEACH
Treasurer-J. W. SCHUTTE
President-N. C. HARNER
Vice-President-H. I. AULENBACH, JR.
Secretary-S. E. MURPHY
- Treasurer-J. P. SELSAM
President-S. G. SCOTT
Vice-President-G. R. ROTI-I
Secretary-R. L. HOLLAND
Treasurer-E. J. HUNTER
President-J. SI-IOBER BARR
Vice-President-T. Q. GARVEY
Secretary-A. PAUL SHAEFFER
President-H. A. KOSMAN
E Vice-Presideht-A. G. TRUXAL
Secretary-H. D. LAN'rz
Treasurer-C. V. BINKLEY
H - GOETHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY
President-E. M. HIESTER
Vice-President-P. C. SCHEIRER
Secretary-H. R. WEAVER
Treasurer-J. H. STEIN
i UML llmil
PORTER SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY
President-C. V. BINKLEY
Vive-President-R. B. RUDY
Secretary-H. A. BUCHEIT
Treasurer-J. M. MILLER
STUDENT WEEKLY STAFF
Editor-in-Chief-ANDREW G. TRUXAL
Managing Editor-R. H. KLEIN
Business Manager-j. E. DOWNES
News Editor-P. RossMAN
Editor-in-Chief-H. C. ARNOLD
Assistant Editor-in-Chief-J. I. HERSHEY
Business Manager-H. E. WEAVER
Ass't Business Manager-H. D. LANTZ
Sornomoiua CALENDAR STAFF
Editor-in-Chief-F. S. MILLER
Art Editor-C. R. FORREY
l.0aIler. . . ..
Manager ....... ........
Glcc Club .......
Mandolin Club ,,,.
Business Manager-R. l.. HOLLAND
GLEE AND MANDDLIN CLIIIIS
H. S. RICKERT
P. A. SCHAFFNER
J. F. GARvEv .
A. G. TRUXAL
G. F. MICHAEI.
R. H. KLEIN
H. F. MYERS, JR
N. C. HARNEI1
C. J. TRIER Q
J. P. SELSAM
W. A. BARLOW
H. W. KEIIRES '
J. P. SELSAM
H. A. KOSMAN
C. T. MOX'ER
A. C. CALM
E f f? E
Green and White Nil Desperandum
President-H. F. MYERS, Jr..
Vice-President-P. T. GANTT
Secretary-F. B. LEINBACH
Treasurer-J. W. SCHUTTE
Historian-B. A. BRAND
Poet-P. F. KEEPER
, H I 2 THE
Life gave to each of us a talisman,
An inner self. It was a mystic charm,
Containing many unsuspected powers,
An embryo of strong and gifted Man.
Then as our task Life bade us to inscrihe,
In letters of a quaint and rare design,
Upon our amulet our chosen Mission.
The latent talents, dormant in the mind,
Should be set forth in characters, aliame
With earnest purpose, and desire to serve
In truest helpfulness our fellow-men.
The arduous toiling in the life of school
Enhanced our talisman's intrinsic worth,
Embossed it with our own interpretation
Of what life held for us among her stores.
As when one reads imprinted on the fossil
In fairy-penciled lines a tracery
Of ages and their meaning, so we can
Our own Life-given selves, and they become
Our guide-book at this moment when we stand
Upon the longed-for summit of our dreams.
We turn to look behind us and we see
Youth's prospects like to crimson-tinted clouds
Rolling together as a glorious scroll.
We scan the winding pathway of the Past,
A roadway of bright gold with its desires:
And now we look before us where there lies
Crest after crest of sloping mountain height,
O'er all the purple haze of days unborn.
A delicately gleaming ray of light
Shines through the mazy mist to lead us on
To new attainments in our widening sphere.
Once more we read the message of our Selves,
That we may walk aright the opening way,
And, mounting slowly upward hour by hour
Explore the radiant secrets of the years.-
The time draws near when we shall leave these noble halls for the
sterner duties of life. Disciplined in mind and cheered and uplifted
in spirit, we face the future with supreme confidence and unbounded
optimism. But as our eyes pass lovingly over the old familiar
sights,-the ancient chapel steeple, topping all the city in its tur-
retted grandeur, the widespread campus in the full glory of june
foliage, the football field, where we have cheered our teams to vic-
tory,--we feel keenly the pangs of parting. Our eyes grow dim
with emotion and our thoughts wander back over the years of our
college activities. -
In the fall of 1916, we enrolled as the largest freshman class in
the history of the college. We immediately began our glorious
career by overwhelmingly defeatingthe Sophs in the annual tie-up
and by plastering College Hill with our posters. As the year wore
on, I920 became represented everywhere in college activities.
Foot ball, basket ball, soccer, the Green Room Club, glee club,
and literary societies, all had their quota of 1920 men working with
the courage and grit that has become characteristic of the class.
Our basket ball team, organized in our freshman year, has not been
defeated throughout our whole course. '
Returning as Sophomores, we did not fail in the duty of disciplin-
ing the incoming freshmen. We initiated them into the mysteries
of College life and started them in the way that they should go.
f with limi
From the start we felt the effect of the great confiict into which our
nation had been plunged. Gaiety and frivolity were set aside for
the grim business of war, and we earnestly undertook the task of
fitting ourselves for service to our country. One by one our class
mates departed for the various fields of military duty, leaving but a
few behind to carry on the affairs of the class. While we feel acutely
the loss of those of our class mates who did not return, yet we are
justly proud of the records they have made. '
The armistice signed, we entered our junior year confronted by
the problem of re-establishing normal activities at the college.
Under the stress of war' many of the customs and traditions of the
college had been laid aside. On our class fell the responsibility of
restoring these practices, and of re-organizing the various clubs and
societies. In performing this duty we believe we have rendered the
college our highest services. A
In our senior year we have completed the task so well begun. By
untiring effort we have restored the college to its pre-war status.
Athletics have been revived, literary societies re-organized, and the
glee and mandolin clubs re-established. 'During the past two years
the great gaps in our ranks have been gradually filled by men of
previous classes whose studies were interrupted by military service.
These men have entered heartily into all of our undertakingsg and
we have gladly welcomed them into our fellowship.
A little while and our class will be scattered over the earth in the
manifold activities of professional life. Confident that we have
given of our best to the college and to our country, we face the fu-
ture undaunted and with the firm belief that we shall win new
laurels for our illustrious class. As we take a last, lingering look
at the old haunts, and bid farewell to our professors and class mates,
our hearts are stirred by a more profound appreciation of the glori-
ous history and traditions of our Alma Materg and we highly re-
sove to live ever true to the ideals of service and loyalty which we
have gained here. 1 B. A. BRAND.
.. 29 -
iw ll it A
DRRFLAMNE. 95 U
REUBEN HISSEM BARNHART ................ Mt. Pleasant, Pa.
CDKE5 "I-Iissem5" Diagnothian5 Secretary D. L. S. C455
Mock Trial D. L. S. C455 Inter-Fraternity Council C35 C455
Chairman Inter-Fraternity Dance Committee C455 Class
Football C15 C255 Pvt. S. A. T. C5 Prepared at Mt. Pleasant
High School5 B. S. Course.
CHAPELLE VALENTINE BINKLEY. ............... Orwigsburg, Pa.
Paradise Club5 "Val5" Porter Scientilic Society, Secretary
C35, President C455 Class Vice-President C355 Inter-Fraternity
Council C35 C455 Treasurer C455 Oriliamme Staff C355 Senior
Dance Committee C455 Board of Governors C455 Assistant in
Physical Laboratory C25 C35 C455 Prepared at Mercersburg
Academy5 B. S. Course. 5
RICHARD WATSON BOMBERGER ................. Boonsboro, Md.
QIDKIFJ "Bommy5" Diagnothian, Anniversary Orator CI5, Sec-
retary C255 Class President C355 Managing Editor Student-
Weekly C355 Post Prandial Club C455 Pvt. Coast Artillery,
U. S. A5 Prepared at Boonsboro High School5 A. B. Course.
BYRON ALEXANDER BRAND .................... Lancaster, Pa.
Paradise Club5 "Baron"5 Diagnothian, Mock Trial C45,
Speaker, C455 Honor Court C255 Porter Scientific Society C355
Inter-Fraternity Council C35, C45 5 Assistant Business Manager
Student Weekly C355 Post-Pranclial Club C35, C455 Mandolin
Club C455 Knock Committe C455 Green Room Club C455
F 8: M. Representative at Plattsburg C355 Sergeant Co. A.,
S. A. T. C.5 Prepared at Lancaster High School5 A. B.
IRA S. BRINSER ........,... . ............,. Elizabethtown, Pa.
AXA, Entered Senior, Sgt. Medical Department, U. S. A.,
Prepared at Millersville Normal School, A. B. Course.
PAUL WERNER BROSSMAN ...........,.......... Womelsdorf, Pa.
EH, "Brody", Porter Scientific Society C3D, Orifiamme
Staff C3D, Pvt. Co. A, S. A. T. C., Prepared at Womelsdorf
High School and Perkiomen School, B. S. Course.
CLARENCE HELLEN BRUBAKER .................. -. .Mt. joy, Pa.
QEK, "Brugie", Porter Scientific Society, Class Baseball
CID, C2D, Class Hat Committe C2D, Mandolin Club CID, C2D,
C3D, C4D, Glee Club C4D, 2nd Lt. Inf. U. S. A., Prepared at
Mt.4Joy High School, B. S. Course.
HowARD ALLEN BUCHEIT ...................... Lancaster, Pa.
Marshall Club, "Doc", Goethean, Secretary C2D, President
C4D, Class Constitution Committee CID, Porter Scientific
Society C3D, C4D, Secretary C4D, Assistant Business Manager
Orifiamme C3D, Co. A, S. A. T. C., Prepared at Lancaster
High School, A. B. Course.
RICHARD CHARLES CALM ........................ Reading, Pa.
AXA, Entered Junior, Mandolin Club C3D, C4D, Glee Club
C3D, C4D, Leader Mandolin Club C4D, Porter Scientific Society
C3D, C4D, Chrmn. Senior Cane Committee C4D, Green Room
Club C4D, Sgt. Medical Department U. S. A., Prepared at
Schuykill Seminary, B. S. Course.
NORMAN E. DITTES ............................ Wyomissing, Pa.
AXA, Entered Senior, Goethean, Prepared at Lehigh Uni-
versity, A. B. Course.
i ll lm
C QRIUFILANINUE DCHCQDZBHD
AsII'roN WALTER ECKLUND ........ - .............. C oatesville, Pa.
Marshall Club, "Eek"g Porter Scientilic Society C3D, C4Dg
Associate Editor Oriflamme C3Dg Assistant Biology Depart-
ment C4D, Prepared at Coatesville High School and Penn
State College, B. S. Course.
J. ALFRED ECKMAN .............................. Strasburg, Pa.
rI1EKg Class football CID, C2D, Sgt. Field Artillery, U. S. A.,
Prepared at F. SL M. Academy, BQ S. Course.
ABRAM P. FRANTZ ................,........... Lancaster, Pa.
CIDKlP': "Abe", Diagnothian CID, C2D, Glee Club C2D, Mando-
lin Club C2D, Oriflamme Staff C3D, Class Treasurer C3Dg
Associate Editor Student Weekly CID, C2D, News Editor
Student Weekly C3Dg Commencement Program Committee
C4D, Member 'IQ Class, Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academy, A. B. Course.
T. GANTT ............................... D. . .Newport, Pa.
Marshall Club, "P. T."g Ex. 18, Chess Club, President C2,D
C3Dg Assistant Baseball Manager C3Dg Assistant Business
Manager and Business Manager Oriflamme C3Dg Class Vice-
President C4Dg Ex Dix-huit C4Dg Pvt. Ambulance Co. III,
28th Division, A. E. F .5 Prepared at Newport High School
and New -Bloomfield Academy, A. B. Course.
JAMES FARRELL GARVEY ....................... Lancaster, Pa.
1111423 "Blackie", Class Basketball CID, C2D, C3D, C4D, Capt.
CID, C2D, C3Dg Varsity Basketball CID, C2D, C4D, Capt. C4D,
Class Baseball C3Dg Senior Dance Committee C4D, Prepared
at Franklin and Marshall Academy, A. B. Course.
l QRWLM lleell
L. GERFIN .............................. Columbia, Pa.
Paradise Club, "Wawa", Diagnothian, Mock Trial C2D,
C4D, Anniversary Eulogist CID, Chaplain CID, Secretary C2D,
Post-Prandial Club C3D, C4D, Class Secretary CID, Class Poet
CID, C2D, 2nd Lt. Inf. U. S. A., Ex '19, Prepared at Columbia
High School, A. B. Course.
EUGENE BYRON GERNERT .......................... Denver, Pa.
Marshall Club, "Gene", Entered Senior, Glee Club, Pre-
pared at Denver High School and Millersville State Normal
School, A. B. Course.
ARTHUR DUNDORE GRAEFF ..................... Robesonia, Pa.
AXA, Goethean, Chaplain CID, Vice-President C2D, C3D, Anni-
versary Orator C3D, C4D, Tricnnial Greeting Committee C4D,
Sophomore and Junior Oratorical Contests, Class Vice-Presi-
dent C2D, Class Baseball CID, C2D, Sub. Varsity Baseball
C3D, Business Manager Orillamme C3D, President Inter-Col-
legiate Oratorical Union C3D, C4D, Post Prandial Club C3D,
C4D, Co. B, S. A. T. C., Prepared at Womelsdorf High
School, A. B. Course.
DAVID W. HARR JR. .......................... Sellersville, Pa.
cb2K, "Davy", Inter-Fraternity Council C2D, Track CID, C2D,
C3D, Class -Baseball- CID, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C3D, C4D, Pvt.
Co. A, S. A. T. C., Prepared at Sellersville High School,
A. B. Course.
CHESTER RODNEY HILLARD ..................... Lancaster, Pa.
Entered Senior, Diagnothian, Prepared at Millersville State
Normal School, and-Columbia University, A. B. Course.
f l, WE
C onntnm MHQDZZHD
JONATHAN BERTOLET HILLEGASS .................. Red Hill, Pa.
211, "jack Froste", Class Basketball CID, C2D, C3D, C4D,
Class Baseball CID, C2D, C3D, Varsity Baseball C3D, Scrub
Basketball- CID, C2D, Varsity Basketball C4D, Glee Club C3D,
C4D, Porter Scientific Society CID, C2D, C3D, C4D, Asst. Cheer
Leader C3D, C4D, junior Hop Committee, Class Football C2D,
Pvt. Co. A, S. A. T. C., Prepared at Perkiomen School. B.S.
REGAN L.' HocH ................................. Milton, Pa.
QIJEK, "Rex", Entered Senior, Class Basketball C4D, Ist Lt.
308th Engineers, U. S. A., Prepared at West Berwick High
School and Albright College, A. B. Course.
EMoRv G. JACOBS ............................. Lancaster, Pa.
AXA, Entered Senior, Prepared at Millersville State Nor-
mal School and Ursinus College, A. B. Course.
FREDERICK KEEFER ........................ Sunbury, Pa.
Marshall Club, "Keef" "Senator", Diagnothian, Librarian
C2D, Chaplain CID, Secretary C3D, Mock Trial C2D, Anniversary
Orator CID, Freshman Oratorical Contest, Secretary Non-
Organized Men CID, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet CID, Secretary C2D,
Constitution Committee CID, Class Poet C3D, Associate Editor
Orillamme C3D, Junior Fence Orator C3D, Post Prandial
Club C3D, C4D, Sgt. Co. A, S. A. T. C., Prepared at Franklin
and Marshall Academy, A. B. Course.
HENRY NATHAN KEHRES ........................ Shamokin, Pa.
EH, "Hen," "Hank", Goethean, Secretary C3D, Critic
C4D, Mock Senate C4D: Green Room Club C3D, C4D, President
C4D, Class Basketball CID, C3D, C4D, Varsity Basketball C4D,
Class Football CID, Scrub Football C3D, Manager of Soccer
C4D, U. S. Naval Battery, A. E. F., Prepared at Keystone
State Normal School, A. B. Course.
JAMES ALEXANDER KELLER .................... Centre Hall, Pa.
AXAQ "Jim"g Pennant Committee CID: Class Baseball C2Dg
Junior Hop Committee C3Dg Co. A, S. A. T. C., Prepared at
Centre Hall High School: A. B. Course.
EDWARD J. KESSLER .,........................ Allentown, Pa.
QIJEKQ "Ed"3 Ex. 183 Goethean, Scrub Football CID, Var-
sity Football C2D, C3Dg Class President C3D, U. S. Ambulance
Corps, A. E. F.g Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy
A. B. Course.
RICHARD HENRY KLEIN ........... . ..................... Lancaster, Pa-
fIJKlIf'g "Dick", Diagnothian, Anniversary Second Prize C2D,
President C2D, C3D, Critic C4D, Freshman Oratorical Contest
CID, Winner Junior Oratorical Contest C3Dg Editor in Chief
Oriflamme C3Dg Managing Editor Student Weekly C4Dg Win-
ner W. U. Hensel Silver Medal C2Dg Class Constitution Com-
mittee CIDQ Class Banquet Committee C2Dg Board of Control
CID, Ass't. Track Manager C3D, Manager C4Dg Post-Prandial
Club C3D, C4Dg Franklin and Marshall representative at Platts-
burg C3Dg Sgt. Co. B, S. A. T. C., Prepared at Franklin and
Marshall Academyg A. B. Course.
EARL GERHART KLINE .......................... Jonestown, Pa.
Marshall Club, "Pop"g Goethean, Vice-President C2Dg Sec-
ond Ass't. Football Manager C2Dg Class Football Manager
C2Dg Banquet Committee C2Dg Board of Control C4Dg Theo-
logical Seminary C3Dg Prepared at Jonestown High School
and Mercersburg Academy, A. B. Course. A
a n 5 it Al
C oRiuFLAMNuE. 9a
HOWARD ALBERT KosMAN .,.................... Catasauqua, Pa.
CIJEK5 "Kosie"5 Diagnothian5 Varsity Soccer C25, C455 Class
Basketball C255 Scrub Football C255 Class Football C255
Banquet Committee C355 Inter-Fraternity 'Dance Committee
C355 Senior Dance Committee C455 Baseball Manager C355
Glee Club C35, C45, President C455 Inter-Fraternity Council
C35, C45, President C455 Student Senate C255 Rules Committee
C455 2nd Lt. Inf., U. S. A.5 Prepared at Catasauqua High
School5 A. B. Course.
J IRA KREIDER ................................... Leola, Pa.
Marshall Club5 "Jil-:"5 Diagnothian, Mock Trial C455 Glee
Club C45 College Band C455 Post-Prandial Club C455 Pre-
pared at Millersville Normal School5 A. B. Course.
JOHN GROVE KUHNS .............................. Mt. Joy, Pa.
Goethean Literary Society5 Porter Scientific Society5 Inter-
Collegiate Orator C355 Prepared at Elizabethtown Collegeg
A. B. Course. -
ABRAM LEFEVRE .............................. N cffsville, Pa.
Porter Scientific Society C35, C455 Prepared at Lititz High
School5 B. S. Course.
BENJAMIN BEIDLER LEINBACH ...................... Oley, Pa.
Marshall Club5 "Ben"5 Diagnothian CI5, C25, Chaplain CI5,
Mock Trial C255 S. A. T. C.5 Prepared at Oley High School5
A. B. Course.
FRANCIS B. LEINBACH ........................ Riegelsville, Pa.
AXA: Goethean, Chaplain C155 Chairman Anniversary Com-
mittee C455 Class Football C255 Scrub Football C255 Assist-
ant Football Manager C355 Vignette Committee C155 Ban-
quet Committee C255 Class Secretary C455 Intelligence Ser-
geant Illth Inf., U. S. A., A. E. F.5 Prepared at Reigelsvlle
Academy5 A. B. Course.
g et THE
C oRmFI.AIINur. DCHQDQBHD
W. CLIFFORD MARBURGER ........................ Denver, Pa.
Marshall Club, "Cliff", Diagnothian, Prepared at Frank-
lin and Marshall Academy, A. B. Course.
DVILBERT EARL MOOREHEAD .................... Osterburg, Pa.
AXA, "Daddy", Goethean Literary Society, Treasurer C3D,
Class Secretary CID, Intercollegiate Prohibition Association,
Associate Editor Oriflamme C3D, Sergeant Combat Engineers
U. S. A., A. E. F., Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academy, A. B. Course.
WALTER J. MOUNTZ ........................... I. .Reading, Pa.
1112K , "Shorty", Porter Scientific Society, Class President
CID Varsity Basketball CID, C2D, C3D, C4D, Captain C3D, Class
Basketball CID, C2D, C3D, C4D, Captain C4D, Ex. I8, Aviation
Signal Corps, U. S. A., Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academy, B. S. Course.
CLARENCE TROXELL MOYER .................. Catasauqua, Pa.
EH, "Winks," "Troxy", Diagnothian C3D, C4D, Mock Trial
C4D, Glee Club CID, C3D, C4D, Vice-President C3D, Leader C4D,
College Choir CID, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet CID, C2D, Post-Pran-
dial C3D, C4D, junior Oratorical Contest C3D, Chairman Fresh-
man Rules Committee C4D, Chairman Senior Letter Com-
mittee C4D, Sgt. Major I Ilth Batt., 154 Depot-Brig., U. S. A.,
Discharged Central Ofhcers Training School, Petersburg,
Va. Prepared at Catasauqua High School, A. B. Course.
HENRY FRANCIS- MYERS ....................... Lancaster, Pa.
Paradise Club, "Hen", Porter Scientific Society, Inter- Fra-
ternity Council C2D, C4D , Junior Hop Committee C3D , Orifiamme
Staff C3D, Class Secretary C2D, Class President C4D, Picture
Committee CID, Poster Committee C2D, Varsity Tennis C2D,
C3D, C4D, Captain C3D, C4D, Manager Football C3D, Class
Tennis Captain CID,' Pvt. Co. A, S. A. T. Prepared at
Franklin and Marshall Academy, A. B. Course.
1' L C 2 THE
HERMAN H. NIES ............................. Lancaster, Pa.
IIJEK, Porter Scientific Society, Chemist Football CID, Ass't
Chemical Laboratory C4J, Sgt. Medical Dep't, 28th Div.,
A. E. F., Prepared at Lancaster High School, B. S. Course.
RAPP. ....... ' ............................... Lititz, Pa.
Porter Scientific Society, Prepared at Lititz High School,
A. B. Course.
ROBERT LEIBLY RHEN .......................... Lebanon, Pa.
" Bob", Goethean Literary Society, Porter Scientific Society,
Prepared at Lebanon High School, B. S. Course.
THOMAS WILLIAM RHOADS ...................... Reamstown, Pa.
Marshall Club, "Tommy", Goethean Literary Society,
Class Poet C412 Pvt. S. A. T. C., Prepared at Ephrata High
School, A. B. Course.
HENRY STANLEY RICKERT ..................... Sellersville, Pa.
411214, "Hen," "Whitey", Ex. Dix-Huit, Class Vice-Presi-
dent Czj, Banquet Committee Cgj, Scrub Football CID, C251
Varsity Football C3j, C4j, Captain C452 Class Football CII,
C2j, Mgr. Class Basketball Cgj, C4Dj Sergeant Mobile Hospi-
tal No. I, A. E. F., Prepared at Sellersville High School,
A. B. Course.
HENRY JUSTIN RODDY ......................... Millersville, Pa.
Xdv, Banquet Committe C2Q, Inter-Fraternity Council Cgj,
Cpl. Hdqrs., 103 Ammunition Train, 28th Division, A. E. F.,
Prepared at Millersville Normal School, B. S. Course.
J. HARVEY RoDGERs .......................... Christiana, Pa.
AXA, Goethean Literary Society, Entered Senior, Prepared
Millersville Normal School, A. B. Course.
all 5-HE '
ts l lhrall
W f W 0lli?lllF'LAl5'lll5lllE B
'Q , 1
WILLIAM S. ROEDER ............................ Glen Rock, Pa.
Marshall Club, "Bill", Goethean, Secretary 125, College
Orchestra 115, Class President 125, Glee Club 125, 135, 145,
Mandolin Club 125, 135, 145, Leader, 125, Winner Keller
Latin-Greek Prize 125, Inter-Fraternity Council 135, 145-
Junior Hop Committee 135, Senior Dance Committee 145
Inter-Fraternity Dance Committee 145, Mantle Orator 135
Post-Prandial Club 135, 145, President 145, Sgt. Co. B, S. A
T. C., Prepared at York Collegiate Institute, A. B. Course.
T BARTEL RUDY.... ..................... Lancaster, Pa.
"Pud," "Bud", Porter, Scientific Society, Vice-President
145, Class Historian 135, Secretary Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 145,
Class Basketball 125, 135, 145, Paul Gerhart Fund Committee
145, Freshman Rules Committee 145, Cpl., Co. A, S. A. T. C.,
Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy, B. S. Course.
A. SCHAFFNER .......................... Orangeville, Pa.
cbK1IJ', Diagnothian, Board of Control, Post-Prandial Club,
Chairman Class Banquet Committee 135, Manager Football
145, Manager Class Basketball 135, Track 125, 135, 145,
Scrub Football 115, 125, Class Football 115, 125, Prepared
at Franklin and Marshall Academy, A. B. Course.
WALTER SCHUTTE ....................... Lancaster, Pa.
lIf'KlP': Diagnothian, Class President 115, Glee Club 135, Class
Treasurer 145, Senior Dance Committee 145, Green Room
Club 145, Associate Editor Oriflamme 135, Honor Court 115,
Cheer Leader 145, Varsity Soccer 115, 125, Manager Soccer
125, Cross Country Team 115, 135, Manager Track Team
135, Class Football 125, Submarine Base, Cape May, N. J.,
Princeton Ensign School, Prepared at Lancaster High School,
A. B. Course.
.SL MM Tll-il
C oie1msLArieE'. 5Cll9P2all5
ELVIN H. SHOEESTALL .......................... Lancaster, Pa.
"Deacon"5 Diagnothian, Mock Trial C455 Track C155 Pvt.
Co. A, S. A. T. C.5 Prepared at Lancaster High School5
A. B. Course.
ALBERT SLAGEN ........................ Lancaster, Pa.
X415 "johnny"5 Glee Club CI5, C251 Mandolin Club CI5,
C255 Inter-Fraternity Council C355 Student Senate C355 jun-
ior Hop Committee C355 Class Treasurer CI55 Green Room
Club C355 Varsity Soccer CI5, C255 Ist Lt. Morracean Fusi-
leers, 157th French Div.5 Prepared at Franklin and Mar-
shall Academyg A. B. Course.
A. SMEICH .................................. York, Pa.
Entered Senior5 Prepared at York County Academy and
Penn'a College, Gcttysburg5 A. B. Course.
SIDNEY SHULTZ SMITH .......................... Littlestown, Pa.
EH: "Pud," "Sid"5 Diagnothian, Vice-President C35, Cha-
plain CI5, Mock Trial C25, C452 Glee Club C35, C455 Class
Secretary C355 Green Room Club C455 Senior Cane Committee
C455 Scrub Football C455 Class Football CI5, C255 Class Base-
ball CI5, C255 Co. A, S. A. T. C.5 Prepared at West York High
School5 A. B. Course.
SAMUEL B. STAYER .............................. Woodbury, Pa.
AXA5 Entered Seniorg 303 Center Tank Corps, A. E. F.5
Prepared at Millersville Normal School5 A. B. Course.
CHARLES J. TRIER .............................. Trenton, N. J.
41pKlIf'5 "Charlie"5 Diagnothian5 Porter Scientific Society5 Pin
Committee C155 Chairman Junior Hop Committee C355
Board of Athletic Governors C455 Varsity Baseball CI5, C35,
C45, Captain, C35, C45 5 Varsity Football C25, C455 Class Baseball
C255 Scrub Football C255 Class Football CI5, C255 2nd Lt. Inf.,
U. S. A.5 Prepared at Trenton. High School5 B. S. Course.
1 Alma pa
ANDREW G. TRUXAL .......................... Greensburg, Pa.
f11K11f'5 "Andy," "Drew"5 Diagnothian5 Green Room Club
C11, C41, Manager C415 Post-Prandial Club C31, C415 Athletic
Board of Governors C315 Class President C312 Student-Weekly
Staff C21, C41, Editor-in-Chief C415 Manager Basketball C415
Class Basketball C21, C315 Scrub Football C115 Varsity Foot-
ball C21, C31, C415 Captain C115 Cpl., Co. B,S.A. T. C.5 Pre-
pared at Greensburg High School5 A. B. Course.
CHARLES EDWIN VANDERSLOOT ...................... York, Pa.
Paradise Club5 Diagnothian, Mock Trial C415 Prepared at
York High School5 A. B. Course.
ENos EBV WITMER .......... . ................... Lampeter, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society, Librarian C415 Porter Scienti-
fic'Society5 Prepared at E. Lampeter High School and
Franklin and Marshall Academy5 A. B. Course.
WALLACE B. WORWOOD ........................ Sumneytown, Pa.
Marshall Club5 Goethean, Secretary C21, C31Q Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet C31, C415 Pin Committee C115 Pianist Y. M. C. A.
CI1, C21, C315 Class Treasurer C315 Vice-President Y. M. C.
A. Cabinet C415 Pvt. Co. A, S. A. T. C.5 Prepared at Perki-
omen Seminary5 A. B. Course.
EDXVIN BODDER YEICH .......................... Reading, Pa.
Marshall Club5 "Eddie"5 Ex. 185 Goethean, Building Com-
mittee C21, C31, Anniversary Salutatorian C31, President C415
Class Banquet Committee C115 Board of Control C31Q Stu-
dent Senate C315 Glee Club C415 Ambulance Corps, U. S. A.,
A. E. F.5 Prepared at Reading High School5 A. B. Course.
C. YINGST ............................... Lebanon, Pa.
Marshall Club5 "Johnny"5 Ex. 185 Class Secretary C31Q
Class Banquet Committee C215 Porter Scientific Society5
Entered Sophomore5 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academy5 B. S. Course. -
f l - W A
K onmrmririur. jf?-lfilihwllj
BARNHART.-Reuben Hissem. The girls call him Hissem or
Kissem, for short. CWe do not know whether he does or notj.
BINKLEY.'-iiTUffylS,' assistant. 'Nuff sed.
BOMBERGER.-This young man's life, methinks, is an eternal
morning after the night before.
BRAND.-A German shark, but Meyers refuses to be convinced.
Once upon a time he was lance corporal or something like that in
the S. A. T. C.
BRINSER.-A man's physiqueg a woman's ideasg a baby's ac-
BROSSMAN.-His folks are under the impression that he plays in
some Lancaster orchestra. A laboratory lizard.
BRUBAKER.-Overheard at a football game in Virginia, spoken
by a sweet young thing who has just seen Brubaker ball out a buck
private,-"Why, isn't that little red-faced lieutenant the boy who
dusted the seats at our Chautauqua last summer?"
BUCHEIT.-You can not mistake our "Bucket," That walk and
that talk are dis-tinct-ly individual.
CALM.-HiS jokes are occasionally funny. His height is so ab-
breviated that his guitar will do nicely for a coffin.
DITTES.-Has a wonderful gift of gab. Will demonstrate that
he can raise hair on a cue ball if anybody will listen to him.
DOWNES.-YCllOW journalist par excellence. "The next wagon,
ECKLUND.-lf you want to argue with "VVooclen Money," find
something not in the book.
f were lfwell
ECKMAN.-Teacher at "prep." Worse yet, he gets away with it.
FRANTZ.-ThiS callow youth is an ardent believer in human-
itarianism. He gives his senior cane daily exercise.
GANTT.-Heard at a dance-"Oh Paul, you're entirely too popu-
GARVEY.-'iStCV6,S,, official mentor, athletically, socially and
GERFIN.-Rave on, Oh Columbian muse, rave on, and on:
What though your text is nottin,
What though your line is-rotten,
What though we stop our ears with cotton,
A Never you mind. Rave on, and on, and on.
GERNERT.-Mrs. Brubaker calls, him "Hebrew," but it is not
that bad, he only tortures a trombone.
GRAEFF.-A lance corporal of the S. A. T. C. who was reduced
clear to the ranks for standing inspection with the smell of sauer-
kraut on his breath. A great philosopher and orator, whose great-
ness he admits and whose willing audience consists of himself.
HARR.--"Get off my feet." Certainly, Monsieur,-but pray
where else can we stand?
HILLARD.1WC are still looking forward to sometime, somewhere,
somehow, meeting the gentleman. We hear that he conducts
spelling bees at Lancaster High School.
HILLEGAS.-Can talk unintelligently on any subject. Once ad-
mired women 5-now worships one.
HOCH.-Getting old. "Too much windy I can't blow it off fast
JACOBS.-A school marm from Dutchville who never opens his
mouth except to eat and recite. -
fi M 'rum A
l GRM liieail
KEEPER.-Senator from Shamoking ambassador to Russiag per-
sonal advisor to Wilson and all around general--.
KEHRES.--Once upon a time a gob,
Now he fills us with his gab. QThis is poetry,-sh-hj.
KELLER.-"The female of monk is monkess." This is one of
the many novelties which he is constantly introducing into his
adopted language. Fell in love for the lirst time this year.
KESSLER.-COm6S from Allentown but speaks English. '
KLEIN, R. ,H.-Organist, yellow journalist, orator, ladies' man.
A regular slumgullion stew.
KLINE, E. G.-In certain respects he is a Hercules, a Superman,
a Samson. We refer, of course, to his pedal extremities.
KOSMAN.'-LOafS at the "Imp" by dayg hounds Jerusalem by
KREIDER.1F0f behold, his wit could make the Watts DePeyster
monument smile, and move Myers to tears.
KUHNS.--H I'm but a stranger hereg Heaven ismy home."
LEFEVER.-An admirer of Herby. It's a pity too for he's a
rather nice chap.
LEINBACHV, B. B.-We understand he is going back to the plow.
Good luck, Ben.
LEINBACH, F. B.-Mysteriously disappears Wednesday and Sat-
urday evenings and returns dreamily whistling "Oh What a Pal was
Mary." Answers to "Alibi Ike," "Tomato Can" and "Cascaret."
MARBURGER.-A woman hater because too bashful to tell them
he loves them. Otherwise quite a devil, attending all runaways
MOOREHEAD.-A bald head doth not wisdom prove,
Nor lengthy words a sagcg
For both of these we often find
A failing of old age.
- 44 ..
f Um llwl
MORRISON.-Our all around scrub. Don't worry, his bark is not
MOUNTZ.-GOCS home once a week to vote. The "returns"
must be agreeing with him.
MOYER.-A wild prodigy from "Caitz."
-lXflYERS.-DOGS not chew, drink, smoke or swear. His worst
fault is playing tennis and saying "what the thunder" when his
opponent knocks a home run over the back stops. '
NIES.-No use trying to show us up Hermg Herby is not listening.
RAPP.-"Steve" solved an unknown at the Ursinus foot ball
game. He doped it out all by 'his lonesome that the fellows in the
blue and white jerseys were on F. 8: M.'s foot ball team.
RHEN.-Has figured out by logarithms just why Tuffy objects
to open windows.
RHOADS.-The population at Reamstown is 36. When Tommy
goes home it is 37. A
RICKERT.-This man's army has surely ruined "Whitey"s" voca-
RODDY.-Still strong for Lemon Extract and Hostetter's Bitters.
Bad cold, you know.
RODGERS.-'Doesn't know where Brubaker's is and never heard
of "Charlie" I
ROEDER.-A very successful ladies' man until they get acquainted
with. him. Also the hero of a playlet "The Higher the Fewer,"
which appeared in a previous issue.
RUDY.-Very quiet and unassuming at College, but there are
rumors and tales of a different Bob out amongst 'em.
SCHAFFNER.-Has a mania for musicians, cheese sandwiches and
Bevo. Otherwise fairly rational. 1
ii i, W
SCI-IUTTE.-Young man, sit down and keep still. You will have
plenty of time to make a fool of yourself before you die.
SHOFFSTALL.-Our sky pilot. We understand he has a deaf and
dumb mission on Water Street. -
SLAGEN.-Come out from behind that fuzz, Johnny, we know
SMEICH.-We know he is in College for we have seen him in class
two or three times.
SMITH.-The chief characteristic of this object, gentlemen, is its
shape. It is in the form of a cylinder, of which the diameter of the
base equals the altitude.
STAYER.-HHS the nerve to kid Tubby about his bald head.
TRIER.-Hibernates in the winter. Plays ball and chaws chew
tobacco in the summer.
TRUXALL.-His body is unfortunately too heavy for his legs.
Subject to break downs.
VANDERSLOOT.-When the roll is called down yonder I'll be there.
WITMER.-Eats, sleeps, recites and navigates in a tin Lizzie and
gum rubbersg otherwise no bad habits.
WoRWooD.-Spends his time between cultivating the foolish
artistic temperament of a pianist and getting somebody else's girl.
YEICH.--A long narrow wind bag that blew in from Reading
wearing glasses and a fur collared coat. Once a doughboy by trade..
YINGST.-This bird looks as wise as an owl,-but we all know
what a stupid creature the owl is.
f l , W
I o1RmPLAMMuE MHQZYIJ
STANZAS POE FORGOT
KSUPPLIED wim ALL DUE RESPECT T0 EDGAR ALLENJ.
Hear the clanging of that bell,
What a world of misery it brings from deepest hell!
On the icy air of morning,
Out it crashes without warning,
Waking all the care-worn students from their hard-earned morning rest
- " Hear it clanging, clashing, roaring,
And its madcl'ning shrieks outpouring,
Like unto the god of thunder when by deviltry possessed
Tired students sweetly sleeping,
Or from drowsy eyelids peeping,
In sudden terror spring up, leaping
From their beds to jump in clothes and rush to school.
But their cursing,-ah, their cursing,
Cuss words picked with skill and searching
' Our noble chapel bell besmirching,
Will gain them jobs, I fear, down yonder shoveling fuel.
Alas, at prayers they use no prayer book
This their prayer said on their own hook,-
"God preserve us, God deliver us,
From that old, infernal bell,
From the clanging and the banging
Of that gosh-darn, gol-dern bell,
From the jangling and the wrangling of tha
B. A. BRAND
1 Amfpum 1-H3
3 THE I
I QRMFLAMPIE MUSDQEII
COLORS I Morro
Blue and Steel Scientia omnia vincit
President-N. C. HARNER
Vice-President-H. I. AULENBACH
Secretary-S. E. MURPHY
Treasurer-J. P. SELSAM
Historian-P. C. SCHEIRER
Board of Control-W. A. BARLOW
"Gone are the day of pristine verdancy. Gone are the days of
sophomoric vanity." We have at last come to that stage of de-
velopment where we are able to look back upon our work with the
judgment of calm and mature minds and look to the future with
the hope for better and brighter things. Having come to this
stage, we feel it our duty to set down for the benefit of posterity
the story of how we attained this position, so that others, by emul-
ating our examples, may likewise become worthy sons of Franklin
In the fall of 1917, in response to a call for recruits for the class of
I92I, issued by Franklin and Marshall College, about seventy-five
young and active men assembled on the campus. It at once be-
came apparent to us that there was a certain species of individuals,
commonly called sophomoridae, continually getting into our way.
Though annoyed somewhat, we bided our time. Finally, these
individuals got into our way on the athletic held in a contest Cthough
there was really no contest to itj called a tie-up, with the result
that every one of them received a rope around his wrists and another
around his ankles.
The pleasure of "Prexy" Apple, when the S. A. T. C. broke up
was as nothing compared to the pleasure of the Sophomores when
the premature- arrival of snow prevented our winning new glory on
the football field. Even the Sophomores admit that their case was
The greatest success of our Freshman year was the excellent man-
ner in which we entertained the Sophomore president by holding
K oiaiuriumnur. Ml-lf992jli
a special parade in his honor through the principal streets of the city.
He showed his sincere appreciation of the honor in the speeches
which he delivered at various points along the route of the parade.
At the end of the route, the Iris Club, we found that we had unfor-
tunately detained His Excellency so long that he missed a banquet
which the Sophomores were holding the same night, and about
which we had, of course, known nothing. s
At the opening of our second year we were confronted with the
proposition called by the Government, the Student's Army Train-
ing Corps, but by the faculty-we will not tell their opinion about
the matter. With regard to this, it is sufficient to say that we
formed an important part of the organization.
Immediately after the disbanding of the "Army of Lancaster"
we organized an army of our own with the purpose of instructing
some poor unfortunate babes, sometimes called Freshman, who had
appeared on the scene during the existence of the S. A. T. C. They
did not take kindly to the instruction. They even went so far as
to break a rule and go to the Colonial. We formed an expedition
against them and as a result of the battle which occurred, the " Fresh-
ies" decided never again to visit the Colonial until they had grown
up. It was a noticeable fact that soon thereafter the price of ad-
mission for the popular theater rose, due to the falling off of patron-
And now we have come to our junior year. We have established
a name for ourselves in all branches of student activity: athletics,
classroom, literary society, etc. The junior Hop was the equal,
if not the superior, of any ever held. We have done much. We
are confident that we can continue to do more, and so, when we go
forth into life we feel sure that 1921 will compare favorably with
any other class.
l MLM lliesil
THE I 920 CENSUS
A census taken recently among the students at F. 8: M. by a reliable authority reveals
some very valuable facts. The statistics of this census will undoubtedly be of great value
to the world in general and to the departments of sociology and psychology in particular
The figures of the census follow. .
Regularly enrolled .......... .... 2 83
Expect to graduate ......,. .... 2 50
Will graduate ............... . . 99
Talk about their swell jane .... .... 2 83
Really have a swell jane ,....... . . 36
Expect to get rich ................ .... 2 80
Say we ought to have a stadium ..... .... 2 04
Know what a stadium is .......... . . 60
Know we have a museum ......... . . I2
Have seen the museum ,.............. ,,,. 3
Refer to President Apple as Prexy .......... ..., 2 oo
Refer to President Apple as Apple ............ . . I7
Refer to President Apple as President Apple ..... . . 3
Don't refer to him at all ........... . ......... . . 5
Kick about the profs., ...................... .... 2 83
Have cause for kicks ,......... ,,,, 1 0
Think they are humorists ...... 249
Are humorists .............. 47
Think they can dance .... : 270
Can dance .................... '36
Agree with the faculty. z .......... 0
Preach the evil effect of tobacco ..... I93
Smoke and chew ................. 193
Heard of College Y. M. C. A.. . . I24
Belong to it .......' ......... I 9
Boast of our good library .... 272
Use it ................... 22
Owe money ......... 283
Expect to pay it ..... Q
HARRIS CLINTON ARNOLD, Lancaster, Pa.
AXAg Editor-in-Chief ORIFLAMME of
1921, Co. B, S. A. T. C.: Prepared at
Lancaster High School, A. B. Course.
Our editor-in-chief has been exception-
ally busy this year with his over-enthus-
iastic staff and in preparing the "next"
chapter for junior history. He is look-
ing forward to the clay when before the
Bar, of course not with a brass railing,
he may prove the insanity of some college
professors. He was a member of the
Saturday afternoon Tea Club during the
war and relates experiences favorably
comparing with those of any man who
had experienced his first venture into No
Mans Land in France. Harris was in
love many years ago. It is very difficult
to determine whether or not he is in love
with one or all, or none, of his many ad-
mirers. His work in the classroom,-
junior history included,-is beyond re-
HENRY ISRAEL AULENBACH, Reading, Pa.
fI1EKg Diagnothian, Critic 121, First
Prize Sophomore Oratorical Contest fzj,
Vice-President C3J, Monitor, Cgb, Mock
Trial 1355 Class Pin Committee fllg
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet flip Ass't. Baseball
Manager fzj, C353 Inter-Fraternity Coun-
cil 1319 Class Vice-President C3lg Ori-
flamme Statif C325 Prepared at Reading
High Schoolg A. B. Course.
"Aulie" comes from Reading and
naturally advocates socialism but only
with the "fair ones," who take up a good
bit of his time. He can't understand
why Profs. who arrange the seating in
their classrooms always place the man
whose names begin with A in the first
row. "Aulie" persistently insists on
testing the strength of the floor beneath
his fraternity piano. He is a good
earnest worker in all he does.
VVILLIAM BARLOW ........ Lancaster, Pa.
QIJKE, Track CI5g Soccer CI5, C25, C35,
Captain C25, C352 Junior Hop Committee,
Class Basket Ball C353 Board of Control
C355 Assistant Track Manager C353 2nd
Lieut., Inf., U. S. A., I2 months in
France: Woundedg Prepared at Lancas-
ter High Schoolg A. B. Course.
This smiling young man hails from
Scotland, where he learned to play soccer.
It is said that in his infancy he played
with a soccer ball instead of a rattle.
As coach and captain of the College soccer
team, he deserves much credit for the
results he brought about. His clever-
ness with his feet is not limited to the
soccer field, however,-as he can always
be found at the dance every Tuesday and
Saturday evening. Bill is quite a ladies'
man, and with Selsam, his co-partner,
he often entertains the nurses of the
CHARLES FRANCIS BAUER, Slatington, Pa.
AXA, Goethean Literary Society, Ass't
Business Manager Student Weekly C353
Prepared at Slatington High School:
A. B. Course.
Bauer is the little boy with the big
cigar. He has grown up remarkably in
the past two years, and now, he may be
found almost any evening walking around
a dance floor instead of studying, and
going to Literary Society as he used to.
Bauer, however, does not lose any sleep,
as what he does not get at night he gets
JOHN KEINERT BORNEMAN,
" Bornie " " Deacon "
Paradise Club: Goethean Literary Soc-
iety,-Critic C31, Salutatorian C31, Mock
Senate C312 Associate Editor ORIFLAMME
131: Class Banquet Committee Q21: Class
Football CI1: Scrub Football CI1, 131:
Soccer CI1: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C21, 131,-
Secretary Q21, President C31: Inter-Fra-
ternity Council C21: Prepared at F. 8 M.
Academy: A. B. Course.
Gifted with a phlegmatic temperament,
john roves calmly amid the turmoil of
his fellow students. The storms of emo-
tion, excitement and college spirit never
move that lofty soul, which looks out on
the bickerings of men as a St. Bernard
might survey a crowd of Scotch terriers.
John is a hard worker, his study being
interrupted by those mysterious weekly
trips to Norristown. Bornie is headed
for the gospel shop across the way. If
he should graduate in time, he expects to
torment and Christianize the defenceless
Cannibals in Siam or Patagonia. The
exact seat of his persecutions will be
XVILLIAM Emvmun BUSHONG,
'f Bushy "
Coethean, Chaplain CI1, Treasurer f21:
Winner Sophomore Oratorical Contest
f21: Pvt., Co. B, S. A. T. C.: Prepared
at Phoenixville High School: B. S.
say. Yes-we-mean-it. Here we have a
young man divinely gifted by nature
with brains, energy, musical talent,
and eloquence, and above all that most
rare and precious faculty of letting
chickens chase themselves. But alas,
he has one terrible fault. The motion
of this richly endowed youth has been
reduced by nature to eight times less than
normal. Nevertheless, "Bushy"is some
story-teller and in the dear U1 old S. A.
T. C. days, used to entertain us nightly
with his spicy tales of life at first-hand.
VVITMER D. DIFFENBAUGH, Lancaster, Pa.
Porter Scientific Society: Varsity Foot-
ball CID, 121, fgjg Class Basketball CID,
C2J, C353 Pvt. Co. A, S. A. T. C.: Pre-
pared at Lancaster High School, B. S.
One of those unfortunate people who,
though always busy, never get anything
done. "Iliff" follows diligently in the
footsteps of Grandpa NVeisgerber and
wastes life's golden days working indus-
triously in the Chemical Laboratory.
Reminds us undeniably of that equine
delineator of manly roles, William Shake-
peare Hart, on account of that expression
of sturdy though benighted honesty, we
MILTON QiO0D ..,......... Ephrata, Pa.
Prepared at Ephrata High School,
Reading High School, Franklin and
Marshall Academy and University of
Illinois. B. S. Course.
This young man has an impressive
list of educational institutions which he
has attended. This list is bad enough,
but when we consider that five of his
seven subjects are under "Tuffy" Kersh-
ner we may wonder what is wrong with
him. His main ambition is to invent a
new kind of electric chair. We trust
that he will not bc the first victim.
HAROLD L. Gnorr ........ Lancaster, Pa.
QTEK: Diagnothianp Class Basketball
QU, C213 Co. B, S. A. T. C., Prepared at
Lancaster High School, A. B. Course.
The biggest spreader of the class. He
can even get past "Herbie" Beck with
his line. Harold claims the distinction
of knowing all but two of the fair sex in
Lancaster. Social engineering and letter
writing take up most of his time, but he
does not know what S. W. A. K. on a
letter means. "Groffy" is very congenial
and kind-hearted, and will lend you any-
thing from his tooth-brush to his "Elgin
NATIIANIEI. ELLMAKER I-IAGER
QJKEQ Diagnothian Literary Societyg
Tennis Czbg Prepared at F. Sz M. Academyg
A. B. Course.
"And along came Ruth."
Hager's envious comrades think he has
a drag with the faculty, but his pull is
due to the fact that whenever he ap-
proaches one of the learned professors he
blushes and stammers so painfully that
the most hard-hearted of them is forced
to grant Nat's request. His passion for
dancing is so ardent that he has difficulty
in restraining himself even on N. Queen
St. As a result of this insatiable mania,
he took an involuntary bath in the
flooded gutter of Market St. last winter.
He is a chicken chaser of versatile talent,
his chief charm for les femmes being due
to his beautiful auburn curls and that
exquisite "maiden blush."
NEVIN C. HARNER .... Lovettsvillc, Va.
EH5 Post-Prandial Club5 Class Base-
ball CI55 Chairman Class Constitution
Committeeg Class Historian C15 C255
Class President C355 Diagnothian,-Mock
Trial C15, Monitor C25, Speaker C35,
Critic C355 Inter-organization Council C255
Glee Club C355 Student Weekly Staff CI5,
C352 Assistant Tennis Manager C255 Ten-
nis Manager C355 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C252
Prepared at Boonsboro High Schoolg
A. B. Course.
Behold the "Babe in the Woods."
"Nev" came from Virginia with a rural
Southern accent, a smile, and a keen
intellect. He is destined to be either an
honor man or janitor, perhaps both.
The only man in College who can follow
a Professor and be ahead of him at the
same time. Has a very sentimental
temperament and is sure every beautiful
young lady is destined for him. He is
making a strong bid socially, of late,
but holds everything secondary to his
studies. Has an ingrown appetite and
has great hopes of becoming a country
parson where he can enjoy nature and
ELMER LEWIS HAUSMAN, Slatington, Pa.
Marshall Club5 Goethean5 Class Bas-
ketball C355 Varsity Basketball C355 Glee
Club C355 Entered Juniorg Prepared at
Kutztown Normal School5 B. S. Course.
Hausman was with us but a short time
when he began to tell us of Kutztown and
its basketball team. "I tell you, fellows,
d-d-d-dat we had a f-f-fast team." Soon
he changed the subject and told us of the
wonderful times he had driving his speedy
six-cylinder Ford all over Lehigh County.
The way he talks leads his friends to be-
lieve that he does not need to buy gas for
his car. His wind should make him a
valuable track man.
DALBEV I. HELLER ...... Lancaster, Pa.
"Dib" "Jesse James" "Ruff"
Paradise Club, Goethean Literary Soc-
iety, Post-Prandial Club, Varsity Foot-
ball C25g Class Football C15, C25,-Mana-
ger C255 Class Basketball C255 Varsity
Soccer C253 Assistant Manager Basket-
ball C253 NVagoner Ambulance Co. III,
Io3rd Sanitary Train, 28lCll Division,
A. E. F., Prepared at F. Sc M. Academy,
A. B. Course.
A natural "ruffneck." He never got
"ruff", he was born that way. Some
say he inherited it. Dib used to be a
brother cynic, but since he fell in with
the black-eyed daisy out on the Columbia
pike we have detected a trace of the
Epicurean in his philosophy at times.
He once took a trip to Chickies with this
Miss and to tell of that trip is the joy of
his life. At the end of his tale he closes
his eyes, gives a contented chuckle and
fondly murmers, "Oh man, she is some
girl." Dib is popular with the faculty
too. But he is a chip off the old block
and l.herelorr.- is not wholly to blame.
Josavn IvAN Heasuev .... Lancaster, Pa
EH, Ex. '19, Ass't Editor-in-Chief,
1921 Orifiammeg Inter-Fraternity Coun-
cil C357 Green Room Club C255 Class
Pennant Committee C255 Varsity Soccer
C15, C25, C353 Class Basketball C255 Naval
Battery, A. E. F., Prepared at Lancaster
High School: A. B. Course.
This towhead hails from Rossmere
Cnear Lancaster5 and claims to be the
sole originator of the famous Rossmere
Allegories. He is one of those who
abandoned the halls of learning for mess-
room and barracks. The crowing achieve-
ment of his college career is, his feat of
getting credit for a course on the basis of
having been in class twice during the
semester. The girls fall for his flaxen
hair and winning ways but he ruthlessly
casts them aside,-that is in Lancaster.
We have heard that it was different in
"Paree." He and Hoover, the two in-
separables, are ardent followers of the
great Dr. Dippell's fresh air tactics, which
fact may be taken as a sure omen of fu-
ERNEST NIORGAN I-I1Es'r1zR, Lancaster, Pa.
Paradise Club: Goethean Literary Soc-
iety: Secretary C2D, President ffill Co.
B, S. A. T. C.: Prepared at F. Sz M.
Academy: A. B. Course.
Tubby has some terrible habits. He
simply cannot get to class on time. He
always makes his entrance into Tubby
Senior's class just after that dignitary
has called the roll and given a lecture on
tardiness. Prof. Grose mourns the day
he made Ernie's acquaintance, for he has
to spend many uncomfortable hours
trying to evade the inevitable argument
in which Tubby is sure to involve him.
Ernie is the pride of Dr. Whiting's art
class in biology, ah yes, uh huh. In
Goethean l-Iall he is monarch of all he
surveys and woe betide the hapless man
who dares question his authority on
weighty matters. The idealism of P. L.
Smith and Scheirer come to grief against
his invincible logic. A great admirer of
I-lamlet, he is much like that melancholy
Dane in that he isan incurablemisogynist,
-and possibly for the same reason.
Tubby is a hard, faithful student and we
wish him all success in the law.
XVILLIAM G. HOFFMAN, Coatesville, Pa.
Porter Scientific Society: Corp. Medi-
cal Corps, U. S. A.: Prepared at Coates-
ville High School: B. S. Course.
An inquisitive little duckling butlittle
noticed and but little known. You never
know he is around until a small, eager,
querulous voice quaeks at your shoulder.
NVC do not know how he got here, hut he's
here. His chief characteristic, is his pes-
simistic cheerfulness. Cheer up, Hulfy.
the worst is yet to come.
WILLIAM JOHN Hoovlsu .... Lancaster, Pa
' "Bill" "Satchel"
CIJKEQ Ex. 'I9g Class Football CID, C2j,
Captain C213 Class Basketball CID, C2D,
C3D, Captain CID, C213 Varsity Basketball
C353 Scrub Football C252 Class Vice-Presi-
dent C175 Sgt. Medical Dept. U. S. Regu-
lar Army,-Served in Texas, England,
and Franceg Prepared at Lancaster High
School, B. S. Course.
"A broad minded young man." Bill
was never seen on the street with a girl.
He claims this is not true but the only
girl we ever saw him with was his sister.
However we know little about his French
romances except that a little "billet-
doux" comes now and then from France.
"Satchel " says that the water wasn't any
too good over in France-We wonder how
he quenched his thirst? As to the origin
of the nickname "Satchel" we knowbut
little. His sister says he is called that
because he has the "fraternity grip."
Bill is studying chemistry and at present
it would seem that as a chemist he would
make a good plumber. Bill makes fre-
quent trips to Marietta and we are sure
it is not always to play basketball.
NVILLIAM RoI.I.IN KEEN, Christiana, Pa.
XID: Porter Scientific Society, Pvt.
S. A. T. C.: Prepared at Coatesville
High School, B. S. Course.
Notice the nickname. Yes, he is the
man who will be our next professor in
Chemistry. You never see him unless he
has his book with him. He eats and
sleeps Chemistry, and spends all his
spare time studying acids.
ELLWOOD CHESTER ICEMP
East Stroudsburg, Pa.
" Chet "
Xfll: Goetheang Associate Editor Ori-
llamme C355 Class Basketball f3D, Cap-
tain fgjg Sgt. Co. G., 109 U. S. Inf.,
28th Div.: Prepared at East Stroudsburg
Normal Schoolg A. B. Course.
Gaze on a veteran of foreign wars who
finds it rather inconvenient to get in his
usual amount of "bunk-fatigue" and
also attend classes. "Chet" is very
fond of college, and especially does the
social life appeal to him. Whether or
not he will ever attain the pinnacle of
success as an economist is a question we
had better refer to "Tubby," for he no
doubt knows best. '
NVAYNE I-IINKEL K1NsEv
Stony Creek Mills, Pa.
Marshall Club: Entered junior: Goe-
thean Literary Society,-Chaplain, QD,
Anniversary Poet C355 Prepared at Kutz-
town Normal School and Ursinus College:
B. S. Course.
This brilliant youth has mastered
everything from cutting hair to writing
poetry. Wayne is a great lover of the
female branch of the human race, and
more especially of that part which has
passed its twelfth milestone but has not
reached its fifteenth. I-Ie occasionally
deserts the campus for a week at a time
in order to teach the fair lassies at Stevens
I-ligh School how to cook food well.
Dates follow soon afterwards and then
he raves to his friends of the wonderful
qualities of some girl who is, perhaps,
only twelve or thirteen. We could for-
give him for being an ardent advocate of
Kutztown Normal School, but his worst
crime, that of continually repeating stale
jokes, not even his best friend can for-
Gxzonou KRALL .......... Lebanon, Pa.
AXA: Bugler Co. A, 304 Amm. Train,
79th Div., A. E. F.: Prepared at Lebanon
High School and Millersville Normal
School: A. B. Course.
First impressions may or may not be
deceptive, depending entirely on who is
impressed. An expert judge of the
genius "homo sapiens" giving George
the "once over" would find here a man of
excellent calibre and a clear eye that is
inclined to drop modestly into somewhat
dreamy remoteness-an indication of a
strong mind and a clear conscience. He
is never found thinking of petty things
but rather of things afar off beyond the
high mountains and deep seas, and, as he
goes on, he seems to be building high
towers from which to storm high battle-
ments. However, when we note the
number of letters George receives from
W. C. S. N, S., and also when we try to
conjecture the motives of his frequent
week-end trips home we cannot help but
have our first impressions somewhat
changed. But there is no need to fear
that such trivial matters will shape
George's determinations. From his past
records as a student and a teacher we
know that his future is secure.
AMMON R. Kunz ...... Lebanon, Pa.
CDKE: Varsity Foot Ball: Entered Jun-
ior: Prepared at Millersville Normal
School and Lebanon Valley College: A. B.
"Is it time to eat yet?"
This back-woodsman hails from the
wilds of Lebanon County where he
learned the art of foot ball tackling
steers: -in other words,-throwing the
bull. Kurtz made a very dependable
man on the varsity line. He entered
our midst this year, having taught
several years in the Camp Hill High
School,-Cduring the weekj-and Sunday
School on Sundays.
HAROLD DAVID LAN'rz ..., Lancaster, Pa.
Xfb: Class - Treasurer C255 Inter-Fra-
tcrnity Council C25, C355 Inter-Fraternity
Dance Com. C353 Asst. Business Manager
ORIFLAMME C355 Class Baseball CI5, C251
Class Basketball C25, C355 Prepared at
Lancaster High School: B. S. Course.
Isn't he the pretty boy? Don't you
think so? Harold does. Don't laugh.
He's perfectly harmless. One of the few
demented creatures' the law allows to be
at large. "Cocky" is in for everything
and we are sure that he will make a hit
in his future business as a book agent,
judging from his ability to get money
from that business at, present. Another
year in the book room should make
Lantz worth 310o,o0o.
HOWARD FRANKLIN Locu, Greenville, Pa.
Marshall Club: Goethean, Building
Committee C25, C35, Secretary C351 Ent-
ered Sophomore: Pvts, Co. A, S. A. T. C.g
Prepared at Greenville High School and
Theil Collegeg A. B. Course.
This small fellow claims to hail from
Greenville, wherever that may be. He
entered as a Sophomore, having spent
a year at Thiel College. At first he was
as verdant as the proverbial Freshmang
as pure and innocent as 1. C. Brumbachg
and as studious as J. C. But time work-
eth miracles. He now rushes three girls
in the same block: attends numerous
social functions and has so far departed
from his studious ways as to drop "Fox-
ie's" pet language. However he still has
enough good qualities to justify a predic-
tion that he may become a man by the
Lillie Halley's Comet visits us again.
I.IfwIN RIcIIIsIoND LUTZ, Glen Rock, Pa.
AXA: Gocthean: Soccer LID: Porter
Scientific Society: Chemical Warfare Ser-
vice, U. S. Army: Prepared at F. 81 M.
Academy: B. S. Course.
Lew is the only man in the class that
has a really educated lisp. Ycth thir.
He is a Inuch divided person for his heart
is in Zanesville, his corpse is at F. SL M.,
and his soul is at the Lancaster Iris Club.
In spite of such distractions he retains
a great and lasting affection for his old
WILLIAM FI.Is'I'cHIsIz LUTZ. .Glen Rock, Pa
AXA: Co. A, S. A. T. C.: Prepared at
F. and M. Academy: B. S. Course.
Bill has been all but married ever
since he came to college, not, however,
to the same girl, it must be understood.
The mail carries each way a daily letter
requiring more than one stamp coming
from and going to Baltimore and also
Greenville, N. C. Like his brother, he
is a great admirer of Dr. Dippell, and will
sit for hours sounding Dippy's praises.
OLIVER Dewv Mfmcics ...... Iimaus, Pa.
Xfbg cgocthm-ig Sophomore Banquet
Committee: Class Baseball C252 Ex. my
Cpl. Hdqrs., I03 Amm. Train, S3 Art.
Brigade. 28tl'l Div.g Prepared at Allen-
town Prep Schoolg A. B. Course.
Dewey is the only original " Emausian "
in College at present. A pious youth
whose middle name is "Innocence."
Notice the deep set eyes, indications of
mental acuteness and nights spent on a
hard pillow. Instead of spending his
valuable.time at the Movies he uses the
Library for studying present day ques-
JEROME M. IWILLER ...... Ephrata, Pa.
EH: Porter Scientific Society, Treas-
urer C35g Class Basketball C251 Scrub
Football C153 College Band C25, C355 Pvt.
A. T. C.: Prepared at Ephrata High
School: B. S. Course.
This promising youth hails from the
notorious town of Ephrata, from whose
safe retreat he issues forth to our institu-
tion, via Conestoga Traction Co. His
knowledge of the College is limited to the
Chemistry Laboratory and the Chapel.
He may be easily recognized bending
under the weight of an aged cap of many
colors whose visor furnishes ample pro-
tection from the elements. He is talented
along many lines but zealously hides it
from the public eye. He is somewhat of
a banjoist which fact is said to figure
largely in his numerous romances. After
all "jerry" is an all-around good fellow,
and he has a great future,-behind him.
IIARRY EL1,swou'1'lI MLILLEN
Xfbp Porter Scientific Societyg Inter-
Fraternity Council C21, C315 Class Basket-
ball CI1, C21, C315 Captain C213 Class
Baseball C215 Pvt. S. A. T. C.: Prepared
at F. 81 M. Academy: B. S. Course.
This is one of the pretty boys of the
class. All of the girls seem to take a lik-
ing to those pretty red cheeks and cute
blushes. "Silver" goes home every week
end but we aren't sure whether it is to
see the old folks or not. His motto is,
"If studies interfere with pleasures, cut
S'rUAu'1' E. Muuvnxf. .. ...Yox-k, Pa.
AXA: Goethcan, Chaplain C113 Class
Banquet Committee C215 Class Secretary
C315 Ist Assistant Tennis Manager C31:
Green Room Club C315 Inter-Fraternity
Council C313 Private Co. A, A. T. C.:
Prepared at VVest York High School and
York County Academy: A. B. Course.
"Pat" has become so much a part of
him that nobody remembers what the
initials S. E. stand for. Pat is a very
quiet little boy and goes out very little,
but occasionally he may be found at a
dance. When on rare occasions he drops
into history class, Dr. Klein has to spend
half the period keeping him awake.
Never smoked a cigarette.
PlsA1.12R ROSSMAN .... Spring Mills, Pa.
AXA, Goethean Literary Society 111,
121, 131, Secretary 121g Inter-Fraternity
Council 121, 131, Secretary 121: Student
NVeekly, Associate Editor 121, News
Editor 1315 Varsity Football Second As-
sistant Mgr. 121, First Assistant Mgr. 131,
Class Basketball Mgr. 1213 S. A. T. C.,
Prepared at Spring Mills High School
and lVesl Chester Normal School: A. li.
Pealer is one of those hard working
men who never get credit for what they
do. He is a good all-around sport and
a lion among the ladies, especially school
teachers. Many are the hours he has
wasted going to Berks County, and to
Iiphrata and to half a dozen nearer spots
to consult with a school marm. But
lately he has found teachers too scarce
and has ceased to confine his attentions
to any one profession or locality. Now
his affections are scattered from Wash-
ington to Williamsport, with many stops
between, including Donovan's store.
Recently a lady with a red hat has come
into his life. The whole affair is sur-
rounded with mystery. Ile slips off
quietly, gets rid of the fellows by saying
"I have a date with Mildred." Several
hours later he sneaks in, after the fellows
have discovered that he didn't have a
date with Mildred.
PAUL CRAWFORD Sculzmxzu
Marshall Club, Goethean, Chaplain
121, Anniversary Salutatorian 121, Censor
1315 Class Historian 1313 Associate Edi-
tor 1921 ORIFLAMMEQ Winner Keller
Latin and Greek prize 1213 Inter-Frater-
nity Council 131: Pvt. Co. A, S. A. T. C.:
Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Aca-
demy: A. li. Course.
If F. and M. should hold a pcntathlon
consisting of Haas-en-I"feffer, Five Hun-
dred, Pinochle, Checkers and Chess, this
young man we are sure, would win the
prize. He has never been known to re-
fuse a request to join in a game, no matter
what urgent duty may demand his atten-
tion. He is a sincere believer in the old
adage 1revised version1 "Never do today
what you can put off till tomorrow."
All this is a vast change from his first
year. In addition to playing cards he
also dances. In fact, "Posey" would be
a regular college fellow except for one
thing: he does not use "the other lan-
guage of gentlemen."
J. I-lowmum SCHNIQIIJER .... Palmyra, Pa.
Paradise Club: Goetheang Pvt. S. A.
T. C.g Prepared at Palmyra High School
and Lebanon Valley College: A. B. Course
This classical edition of Billy Sunday
is in, but not of, the College. I-Iis favor-
ite amusement is holding forth to an ad-
miring group of dormitory residents on
the beauties of ancient literature. When
not thus engaged, he may be found in-
dustriously studying a ninety-eight cent
copy of Noah Webster's Universal Self-
Pronouncing Dictionary. "jake" is one
of those unfortunate devils who, no
matter where they go, whom they meet,
or what they see, can never, never, no
NEVER forget the little girl back home.
He makes weekly pilgrimages to the
shrine of the goddess, leaving about
Friday noon and seldom returningbefore
Tuesday morning. From one of those
devout journeys, the pilgrim has not as
yet returned. The cause of his continued
absence may be better imagined than
described, we fear.
JOHN PAUL SELSAM ...... Harrisburg, Pa.
KIJKE, Diagnothian Literary Society,-
Mock Trial CI3, C23, C33, Treasurer C23,
C335 Class Treasurer C333 College Band
CX3, C23, C33,-Leader C23, C335 Mandolin
Club CI3, C23, C33,-Leader C233 Manager
Class Football C135 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
C23, C33,-Treasurer C335 Business Mana-
ger Hand Book C23g Board of Athletic
Governors C333 Soccer C33g Manager Var-
sity Baseball C33g ORIFLAMME Staff C333
Porter Scientific Society, Represented
F. SL M. at Plattsburgg Camp Perry, O.:
Sergeant Co. A, S. A. T. C.: Prepared at
Harrisburg Central I-ligh School, A. B.
Prof. SchaefTer's only rival in the art of
hair-dressing. During the past six months
" Bromo" has been promoted from Secre-
tary of Everything to Treasurer General
of the College. Whenever he needs a
new suit he lays a levy for the band. He
occasionally walks in front of this band
and has thereby acquired the title "Band
NEVIN JENNINGS SMITH. .johnstown, Pa.
Xfb, Diagnothiang Glee Club 111, 121,
1313 Manager 1313 Mandolin Club 1313
Class Football 111, 1213 Pvt. S. A. T. C.,
Prepared at Johnstown High Schoolg
B. S. Course.
He's not God's masterpiece, but is a
pretty fair specimen of the rosy-eheeked,
dove-eyed men who can wind themselves
into a female heart. Not one of the
masher kind, but "goodly to look upon"
without having to'resort to cosmetics,
false teeth, and other first aid to the
near-handsome. He is a good student,
and his dreams of Phi Beta Kappa are be-
coming more concrete through the good
marks he pulls. ,
PERRY L. SMITH .......... Gilbert, Pa-
"P. L." "Apollo"
Goethean Literary Society,-Treasurer
131, Eulogist 121, Anniversary Oratorg
Freshman Oratorical Contest, Seconclg
Prepared at Polytechnic Institute, Gil-
bert, Pa.g A. B. Course.
A man with a purpose He has one
grand object which he will attain at all
costs. He is absolutely determined to
learn something in spite of all his in-
structors and fellow students can do.
Not content with sitting erect in the front
row and listening to learned dissertations,
he even asks questions and keeps Uncle
Peter Harbold guessing by his catechising
on spiritualism. P. I.. is some orator too.
He really cuts an awesome hgure on the
rostrum. With that beautiful sheaf of
golden hair over his noble brow, a la
Margaret Anglin,-his clear blue eyes
shining like stars, and his mouth pouring
forth Wilsonian English by the gallon,
he is enough to make Dcmosthenes and
Patrick Henry turn green with envy and
the Devil go out of. business and enter ilu-
foreign mission field.
EARL Etms SMULI. ...... Smullton, Pa.
Marshall Clubg Goetheang Y. M. C.
A. Deputation Committee C253 2d Ass't
Football Manager C253 Post-Prandial
Club C355 Glee Club C352 Cpl. Co. B,
A. T. C.g Prepared at Miles Township
High School and State College High
School: A. B. Course.
The handsome face of this young man
has been responsible for his downfall.
After being here a short time he began a
career-never before or since equalled-
of chasing around at night. After comb-
ing the entire city he swooped down upon
a home on Pine St., and selected there-
from a fair lady. And so it has come to
pass that Earl is seldom seen around the
josnvu IIENRY STEIN, Wilkes Barre, Pa.
AXA: Goethean, Orator C35, Vice- Pres-
ident C25, Treasurer C25, C359 Winner
Freshman Oratorical Contestg Sopho-
more Oratorical Contestg Alternate In-
ter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest C153
Glee and Mandolin Club C25, C352 Post
Prandial Club C353 Chairman Football
Banquet Committee C355 Private Co.
A, S. A. T. C.p Prepared at Bethlehem
High Schoolg A. B. Course.
A desperate character-when in lovcg
and in love most of the time. He is a
heart breaker of the worst type, as
several Lancaster belles have discovered.
l-Ie thought he was a great violinist until
a S. Queen St. policeman told him to
either stop his serenading or answer to a
charge of disturbing the peace. A rival
of Bushong and Herb Weaver in Ora-
Pllllfll' Qufw STUMPF ...... Lancaster, Pa.
"Phil" "Doc" "Stumpy"
El-lg Ex. 'I9g Class Football CID. C213 Col-
lege Band C215 Chairman junior I-lop Com-
mittee C523 U. S. Navy Cllegularjg Prepared
at Lancaster High Schoolg A. B. Course.
Allow us to introduce to you 217 lbs.
of genuine avoirdupois. Its proper ap-
pellation is Philip Matthew Stanley Quay
Rickert Stumpf but we call him Phil for
short. Gentle Reader, if you were to
look up Stumpf in the German Dictionary
you would find that it means lean worn-
out horse, which is entirely contradictory
to this exuberant mass of superfluous
protoplasm. I-Iis hopes are dashed since
july Ist, for he gave great promise of
being a baron of the liquor trafhc, but we
like to picture him as a trust magnate in
which position his corpulent figure will
appear very appropriate. He is known
to Professors and Students alike for his
remarkable line, the outstanding feature
of which is that it generally works. XVC
have been keeping close tab on his fre-
quent trips to Philadelphia and are con-
vinced that his business must be of :i
peculiar sort. The tell-tale phrase " Mus-
sum-Docum-Boy-Go-l lome " explains
IRVIN CRnssoN '1'HoMAs,Adamstown, Md.
AXA, Prepared at Boys' High School,
Frederick, Md.: A. B. Course.
A quiet man of work, a good-hearted
fellow and an industrious student. Like
others of his kind, he has fallen a victim
to the wiles of the ladies, but sad to say,
when he goes calling he often forgets
where she lives and has to inquire through
the neighborhood for his lady's home.
Ilis one fault is that he will study his
Russel. WILLIAM Uiuci-1, Reading, Pa.
EH, Goethean Literary Society C113
Class' Football Crjg Scrub Football KID,
1215 Co.-B, S. A. T. C.g Prepared at
Reading High School, A. B. Course.
"Give me ease and I am happy. "
"The Philosophic Pretzel." Russ
hails from Reading and is one of the few
men who ever came from the "Dutch
Metropolis" without a foreign accent.
He thinks he is something of a philoso-
pher and will try to dicuss anything from
"The Origin of Man" to "The Effect of
Prohibition on After-Dinner Speaking."
He spends most of his time reading
Snappy Stories and The Police Gazette,
and boasts of his good taste for literature.
He has no thirst for knowledge, but rather
likes College life. As to the fair sex, he
is nothing more than an ardent admirer.
HERMAN HERBERT WAGNER, Hershey, Pa.
" Herm" "Waggie"
Paradise Club: Prepared at Hershey
High School and Lebanon Valley College,
Entered jnior, A. B. Course.
This demure youth looks innocent
enough, but looks are deceiving. Herm
is a splendid example of what a college
education can do for a man. He came to
us last September from the wilds of Leban-
on County, a quiet, verdant youth. In
six months he has become a jazz fiend
and has developed as great an eye for a
four-inch heel or a diaphanous stocking
as Hager, Heller or any other gallant
Romeo. Waggic is, however, a thoughtful
student and has been frequently decorated
by Tubby for his original ideas on Money
HOUSTON E. XVEAVER .... Lancaster, Pa.
fI1KEg Diagnothiang Class President C21
Treasurer C113 Inter-Fraternity Council
C21, C31p Business Manager 1921 ORI-
FLAMMEQ Porter Scientific Society: Var-
sity Football C11, C21, C313 Varsity Basket-
ball C113 Class Basketball C11, C21, Cap-
tain C11g Varsity Soccer C313 Track C213
Represented F. X M. at Plattshurg IQISQ
Sgt. Co. B, S. A. T. C.g Prepared at F.
Sz M. Academyg.A. B. Course.
"A virtuous and well-governed youth."
NVeightecl clown with a small library,
this boy plods to and from college but
seldom enters a. classroom. Wlhen he
does go to class, it seems to he the result
of an after thought with him, as he never
arrives less than fifteen minutes late.
Houston spends much time at the home
of a lady fair, and the lady's sister reports
some interesting scenes observed through
the key-hole of the parlor door,-"'l'hey
weren't quilt' kissing, but -."
IMNIIQI. W. WITME15 .... Mountville, Pa.
Marshall Clubg Prepared at Columbia
High School: A. B. Course.
"Sleep, my little one sleep."
lf the expression "He's good when he's
asleep" is true, Daniel must be an arch-
angel. The only time he does not sleep
is when he takes time out to gotoanother
class, to eat or to play cards. Perhaps
the fact that he comes from Mountville
has something to do with this. NVitmer
is the only member of the Biology Class
who found that frogs have feathers. He
is a member of the firm Scheirer and
XVitmer, card sharks.
it ll -... THE
l with libel
"WlLI.IAM HADY Gnorr .... Somerset, Pa.
EH: Class Football CID: Class Base-
ball Cljg Class Basketball fljg Scrub
Foot Ball C113 Class Vice-President C255
Co. B, S. A. T. C., Prepared at Somerset
High Schoolg A. B. Course.
"Creeping like snail to school"
"The Human Sloth." This strenuous
energetic youth boasts of Somerset as
his native hamlet. The first act of his
college career was to attempt suicide by
blowing out the gas light. If ignorance
were bliss Willie would be the happiest
man in the world. His two standard
excuses concerning anything that in-
volves physical effort or mental exertion
are, "I'm too tired," or "I have a pain."
After all is said and clone, Willie is not a
bad sort of chap. The latest turn which
his untiring ambition has taken is to
enter the ministry. lf left to us we would
suggest for his occupation Pork Inspector
Guv E. HARTMAN ...... Orwigsburg, Pa.
"Doc" "Caesar" "Model"
Paradise Club: Class Basketball CID,
fzjg junior Hop Committee, Co. A.,
S. A. T. C.: Prepared at Orwigsburg
High School: B. S. Course.
"The glass of fashion and the mold of
form." "Doc" has "that way with
women, y' know." In fact we are some-
times led to think he was the original of
Shakespeare's Romeo. The scenes of
his amours are laid in every part of the
State but particularly at Bird-in-Hand.
Prefers cold winter nights, especially for
pedestrian visits. "Doc's" opinion of
his "drag" with the fair sex always was
rather high, but since one of his inamor-
ated told him that he had the "face of a
Caesar," his vanity has been insufferable.
We predict a great future for this young
man in the world of medicine if he can
get safely by the nurses at the jefferson
Q -is E
I-I. j. SEIBERT ...... Martinsburg, W. Va.
Porter Scientific Society: Prepared at
Martinsburg High School and Massanut-
ten Academy: B. S. Course.
We defy any student at F. 8: M. to
walk beside this product of a Virginia
farm and keep step with him. His
stride is enormous: his appetite is worse.
He has a habit of calling around every
few years and completing another year of
his course. At present rate he ought to
be graduated before 1930. His worst
enemy will never accuse him of studying
too much. '
jonn HENRY Sum' ........ Lancaster, Pa.
Porter Scientific Society: Co. A, S. A.
T. C.: Prepared at Lancaster High
School: B. S. Course.
A large irregular mass of brain and
brawn,-chiefiy brawn. We do not know
where that solitary "hoss" got to, but
here is the Shay. He is frequently seen
coming to college and going home from
college, but seldom at college. Whether
his courage gives out on the threshold
or what the trouble is, we cannot say.
Shay has recently taken up the Terpsi-
chorean art and is making great progress.
Young ladies wishing to dance with him
are advised to have both feet insured,
for he weighs two hundred pounds in
S I . , Y
K -., l'
' , 1 ,W
,, V iffy,
I X! x ' 1
' - .....- x X
1 ,-,.".s '- I X
ZI QKI -: ia E
Blue and Gold
ADELE, C. A.
ADAMS, H. A
BAKER, A. E.
BASEI-IORE, J. L.
BASSLER, W. S.
BENEDICT, R. H.
BIRNEY, D. B.
BRENEMAN, A. R.
BRossMAN, W. B.
BRUMDAUGH, J. M.
BUTKOFSKY, E. O.
CONSTANTINE, J. S.
CORNWELL, E. T.
DECHANT, J. M.
DEHAVEVN, G. A.
DIENER, P. A.
DILLER, A. P.
DYATT, P. H.
FORREY, C. R.
GEBI-IARD, W. Y.
GEHMAN, G. B.
GEORGE, P. G.
GINGRICII, A. N.
GRAYBILL, E. S.
President-S. G. SCOTT
Vice-President--G. R. ROTII
Secretary-R. L. HOLLAND
Treasurer-E. J. HUNTER
Historian-W. F. SCHAFFNER
HAGER, J. C.
HAMILTON, A. G.
HARNISI-I, L. C.
HEISEY, H. O.
HENDERSON, C. B.
HOFFMAN, W. J.
HDHE, G. W. F.
HOLLAND, R. L.
HOOVER, H. A.
HOSTIER, C. E.
HUBER, C. B.
HUNTER, E. J.
IMBODEN, S. H.
JONES, B. K.
KILGORE, S. E.
KLINE, A. J.
KNOEEEL, L. E.
, KOELLE, P.
LEAMAN, T. R.
LESHER, E. S.
LUKENS, C. P.
LURIO, S. C.
MCNARNEY, W. S.
MADISON, R. C.
MANNETTE, H. L.
ZIMMERMAN, M. U.
MAY, L. S.
MILLER, A. B.
MILLER, F. S.
NEWPHER. J. A.
RIDENOUR, A. F.
Roan, C. E.
G. R. Rom
ROTIIERMEL, L. K
SCI-IAFFNER, W. F.
ScoTT, S. G.
SIIAUD, H. A.
SHOWALTER, J. C.
SMAINE, E. del C.
SMULL, E. E.
SMITH, W. E.
SNYDER, J. H.
SPANGLER, J. S.
SPOTTS, C. D.
STOLL, J. A.
VVAUGAMAN, S. M
WEAVER, H. R.
WEAVER, J. L.
VVERNTZ, J. H.
WVITMER, H. R.
K 0RWliF Ml-lC992jll
QWITH APoLoG1rss 'ro SHAKESPEAREJ
Under the Blue and White
Who would have more delight,
And tune his merry note
Unto the sweet Prof's throat,
Come hither, come hither, come hither:
And do not be lax in
Our College maxims-
Lux et lex-Virlus vincet-Feminac mutabiles sunt.
Who doth ambition shun,
Of the Sophomores not one,
Seeking the knowledge he wants,
And pleased with what he gets,
Come hither, come hither, come hither:
Art, Science and Philosophy.
'Twas a wise fool who said-
"Tell me where is knowledge bred
Or in the feet or in the head?
How begot, how forgot?
Who knows? Who knows? Who knows?
A Freshman hazed-
Ask a Sophomore-he knows.
It' it do come to pass
That a Soph should fail, alas!
Leaving his books for ease
A stupid fancy to appease,
Come hither, come hither, come hither:
Here shall he see
Gross fools as he,
With their Sophomoric blather.
. I 5
X A ' I I ' A
S . , -
"What God has joined together let no man put asunderf' How
aptly these words may be applied to the class of '22, for the bonds
which bind us are so strong that even against fate we rise, speak
and act as a unit. lt would be a presumption upon the reader's
intelligence 'to narrate the events which transpired during our
freshman year and which former historians have so graphically de-
scribed. We merely wish to recall to you that the class of 1922 is
of superior intelligence, mentality and integrity.
At the opening of college last September what should catch the
eye and arouse the just resentment of the returning members of
the class of I922, but posters put up by the Freshmen, stating that
we, the Sophomores, would place ourselves in precarious situations
if any Freshmen were molested. This challenge and unheard of
bit of insubordination were met and dealt with, by quick, decisive
steps, leaving the Freshmen sorrier but wiser children.
By the theory of' divine right and by appointment from the upper
classmen, sanctioned by the faculty, we assumed our duties as
monitors and police of the Freshmen. That verdant herd can
vouch for the just and faithful performance of the duties intrusted
to our care and the strict obedience' required of Freshmen to the
Sophomore Code of Laws. A
History repeated itself, but the outcome was quite dihferent, as
one of the 1923 class stated, Cwith apologies to the late Mr. J. Caesarj
M is TH
e f QM? llmil
"Veni, vidi, vincebar." The class of 1923 felt the restraining
hand of the class of 1922 and tried to resist, but their rebellion was
In the annual tie-up, although we were outnumbered two to one,
time alone saved the day for the Freshmen. In all other contests
where there was a test of mentality coupled wth physical strength,
all opposing forces went down to defeat, except the Seniors, to whom
we conceded victory after a valiant struggle, only in order to up-
hold the tradition of respect for Seniors.
In all lines of collegiate activity are found members of our illus-
trious classg on the varsity foot ball squad, seven men: varsity
basket ball, two, for track and base ball we have our usual strong
representation, there are five Sophomores in the Green Room Club,
and scholastically we stand high. These few facts concerning our
attainments, though brief, will give you an inkling of our doings
and of the caliber of the men of the class of I922.
We have now come to the period where our integrity and mentality
are no longer questioned, where victories no longer depend on physi-
cal prowess, and where our aims begin to manifest themselves,
where we have put away childish things and stand ready to grasp
the unfolding knowledge and a fuller manhood, to accept the high
aims of those gone before us, coupled with our own ambitions, all
of which will lead to the final end that when the class of 1922 is a
subject of ancient history, we shall still cherish dear old F. and M.
and be an honor to our Alma Mater.
' W. F. SCHAFFNER.
K oimirtmims Mlfilgll
ABEI.E.-DOCllC, peaceful, and harmless.
ADAMS.-TakCS Physics regularly,-three times a week.
BAKER.-Tumbles at sight of a woman.
BASEHORE.-A man not troubled with the disease of thinking.
BASSLER.-Enough gas to run a garage in South Carolina.
BENEDICT.-Will be a great help to his mother when he grows up.
BIRNEY.-A coming beef trust who plays foot ball and a bass drum
BRENEMAN.-TWO years at F. 8z M. have failed to make much
improvement on this son of the soil.
BROSSMAN.-Thus let me live,-unseen, unknown.
BRUMBAUGH.-A canary of note.
BUTKOFSKY.-I am a stranger hereg Heaven is my home.
CONSTANTINE.-The college rough-neck from Columbia.
DECHANT.+HHS the most beautiful curly hair in college.
DEI-IAVEN.-Is taking his college course as a rest cure.
DIENER.-A future professor of Domestic Science in the Far
East. The founder of one of the college literary societies.
DILLER.-Can wield a canoe paddle with the swing of a golfer.
DYATT."He put the "razz" in raspberries.
FORREY.-Special attention given to Freshmen.
GEHMAN.-A small particle clinging to a Camel.
GEORGE.-Back up from the trough, Peter-it is empty.
GINGRICH.-A great exponent of the Terpsichorean art.
GRAYBILL..-David Belasco himself. '
GROFF.-VVill laugh at anything, even himself. -
l'lAMIl.'I'ON.'Xv0'll not roast him hereg ,let the devil have a chance.
'Q' M M 'll'll'llllf4
l was lllael
I'IAIiNISPI.-'VOtCCl the best-looking man in his class by the Millers-
ville Co-eds. Poor Millersville. P
HEISEY.-Looking forward to his senior year, when he will be
allowed to say "damn."
HENDERSON.-They say he is a member of the faculty of F. Sz M.
l'lOFFMAN.-HC studies hard, but never the right lesson.
HOPIE.-DLltCh as "Liberty Cabbage."
HOLLAND.-Raises kittens and calls them all Bessie.
HOOVER.-This boy is so quiet we cannot hear anything from or
I-IOSTER.-Cows may come and cows may go,
But the bull goes on forever.
HUBER.-The all-around athlete of the college. I-Ie admits it.
HUNTER.-Always makes a perfect recitation in Junior History.
IMBODEN.-An orator of bombastg a doer of nothing.
JONES.-TOO busy earning money to get an education on his
way through college.
KILGORE.-Greater men than I have lived, but you gotta show me.
KLINE.-An ardent admirer of Elsie Ferguson.
IQNOEBEL.-AH excellent advertisement for Ivory Soap.
LEAMAN.-Pretty, isn't he. A young gentleman of brains.
LESHER.-His life is made up of two things,-eating and sleeping.
LUKENS.-A cute little boy who would not cuss for anything.
LURIO.-The most accomplished chicken inspector in college.
MCNARNEY.-'Dyatt's shadow. A
lX4ADISON.-AClVZlI'lCC agent for Columbia chickens.
MAY.-Has a very commendable taste for beauty and form.
lX'lII.l.ER, A. B.-Direct from Lititz down. Still a chilcl.
nn H.. THE
MILLER, F. S.-Noted for silence and a cute face. College has
made him quite wild.
N EWPHER.--A true college man. Comes from the country every
day with rubbers and an umbrella.
RIDENOUR.--A social lion and a poet alsog nuff sed.
ROBB.-HC has a lean and hungry look.
ROTH.-Really and sadly henpecked. Never does anything
unless the "Miss" consents. -
ROTHERMEI..-ThE bloom of youth rests lightly on his cheek.
SCHAFFNER.-The smaller they come, the worse they get.
SCOTT.-The father of the class, old, wrinkled, faded and worn.
SHAUB.-Constantly keeps his pony at a trot.
SHOWALTER.-" Ma, give me a centg I want to be tough."
SLOTIN.-"I'll keep myself unspotted from the world."
SMAINE.-HI love the ladies."
SNYDER.'iiHC is fair among the fowel, but could never catch a
SPANGLER.-i'DC21d he lay among his books."
SPOTTS.-Another hyphen from iDutchville.
WAUGAMAN.1ThC galloping hair pin.
VVEAVER.-Thc Daniel Webster of the class. Has a new pro-
nunciation for half the English language.
WERNTZ.--Expects to teach French in the University of Berlin
some day. ' .
WITWER.-"They always talk who never think."
ZIMMERMAN.-A cigarette and dancehall fiend.
BIRNEYfAt the Brunswickj.-I'll take tobacco sauce.
STUDENT-If a bank goes up-- ,
PROF. HIES'FER-YC'S, yes, or goes down. It docsn't matter.
I fee? lleel
PROF. HIESTER-Can a bank official open the safe deposit boxes?
Are you sure?
Well of course, not until they can get the key.
PROF. KLEIN--Cassigning history papersj. Mr. Weaver, do you
think you can handle the financial situation of the Civil War?
HOUSTON-YES, Doctor, I think I can.
AULENBACH-Did you hear Ken jones sing at the Glee Club
concert last evening?
HAROLD GROFF-Oh, is that what he was trying to do?
WEAVER-DO you know that fellow over there?
SELSALILYCS that's VVitmer. He sleeps next to me in English
PROF. KLEIN-CAssigning history papersj. "Mr. Murphy, you
take the Know-Nothing Party." CClass laughsj. "I dOn't mean
anything personal, Mr. Murphy."
PROF. KLEIN-Mr. Robb, who were the apostles?
ROBB'Tl1C wives of the epistles.
TRUXALL-Say -Lew, those pants of yours are in bad shape.
HARNISI-I-YCP, They'rc on their last legs. ' '
THOMAS, '2I. CPicking up banquet menuj-I must see how much
I have to eat yet. Q
JACOBS, '20,-President JeffersOn's rich father-in-law very con-
siderately died a few months after his claughter's marriage.
PROF. HIESTER-Can a negro buy any seat he wants in a theater?
PROF. PIIESTER-TTY it sometime.
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Ere ever the barks of Columbus
Had coursed the stormy sea,
Existed throughout endless ages
The Spirit of 'Twenty Three:
Sometimes it beamed brightly, sometimes was obscured,
Whoever received it from harm was immured.
This Spirit at times has descended
4 To onward light the Earth,
For when with men 's spirits 'tis blended.
Then Progress boasts re-birth.
This Spirit, so potent, just what can it be,
The indwelling Spirit that guides 'Twenty Three?
'Tis the Spirit, that animates freedom,
When battling for the right,
To dispel disaffection, and conquer
In their united might!
But in labors accomplished in times all unstressed
The 'Twenty Three Spirit appears at its best.
But what is this Spirit I'm praising,
The Guide of 'Twenty Three,
Whose virtues aloft I am raising?
The one for the Class, and the Class for the one,
'Neath Unity's banner all things can be done7
Then hail, O our Class, so deserving
Of love and service true,
Each man of his best is reserving
To further honor you.
With Unity's banner afloat over Thee.
Forever live nobly, our grand 'Twenty Three!
It is indeed quite a task to narrate fully the unparalleled history
of the Freshman Class of 1923. The richest gift that autumn has
ever given forth was bestowed upon our college when she received
the class of '23.
As a fit beginning for our chain of glorious victories, our posters
were displayed before the Sophs woke up to the fact that there
would be a Freshman Class,-in fact a few days before college opened.
When college did open, the Freshman Class was the largest that
ever graced the campus, numbering more than ninety.
Our first physical victory over the class of '22 was on the Saturday
following the opening of College. We had had a hasty meeting,
chosen a leader for the coming tie-up, and after having received the
password, and also a little bit of face paint, we fared forth to the
field of battle. After we clashed, whatever hopes of victory the
Sophs may have had were speedily dispelled. When the whistle
blew they had been defeated by a hopeless majority. It is also
worthy to note that the Freshman attendance on this memorable
occasion was " ninety-nine and forty-four hundredth per cent pure. "
l MSM lllaal
The Sophomore Class, of course, put up insolent posters, but our
only notice of them was to deface them.
They retaliated later by winning the football game, tho thru no
fault of ours. Several of the men on their team were on the Varsity
eleven and had been playing through the season. It was one of the
hardest fought games that was ever played on Williamson field.
After a long struggle, they managed to get a goal or two, and nearly
went wild over the fact. It was the same way in basket ball, sad to
relate, tho we won several games from out-of-town schools. How-
ever, we leave it to the readers' judgment, whether the prowess of a
class is determined by its ability to toss an inflated sphere into an
In all college activities, the Freshman have been well represented.
A large delegation accompanied the team to Haverford in spite of
the weather, and the mass meetings were mainly composed of
Freshmen. Quite a number joined the Literary Societies at the
opening of college and have been performing very creditably, and
several are on the Glee and Mandolin Clubs.
The Class banquet has not been held up to the present date but
will take place in the near future.
Gur class obeyed most of the regulations governing Freshman,
not thru fear, but with a proper respect for college traditions. There
were a few cases of so-called hazing, but they were well merited.
However, when Christmas vacation came and we were freed from
these rules, there was general rejoicing.
Altho we could entertain you with accounts of many more of our
deeds, we believe in making history, not writing it. Judging by
what has already been told, you can easily see that the Class of
1923, is above the ordinary in all respects. We will not prophesy
what the future has in store for us, but if the past teaches anything,
we can justly say that the days-to-come at old Franklin and'Marshall
will be full of prowess and victories for '23.
U s :Ghz THE
ALBRIGHT.-A lion among the ladies is a fearsome thing.
ANDREWS.-Has mastered every profession from tending bar to
ATLEE.-A very quiet boy with ambitions to be a great surgeon.
BARR.-The woman hater of the class. Industrious Tubby has
accumulated much of Lancaster's rare wit.
BEAMER.-lVine, women and song soon would have led him as-
tray had not a sweet little blonde pulled him back to the narrow
BECKER.-Once wrote a " biology" of his life.
BEHRENS.-Long, lean and lanky, with feet like a colored porter
and the ambition of a giraffe.
BENAR.-"I am Millersville."
BENNETHUM.-Expert violinist, foot ball star and general musher.
BERKHEIMER.-A very consistent freshman and an able chaperon
for his brother'at prep.
BOWER.-Snoozer is forever sleeping. XVould never cut chemis-
try to see some silk-at the Colonial.
BOWERS.-A former boiler maker from Altoona.
BROOICMEYER.-ThC Lititz cut-up. Dippy says, "For God's
sake, Brookmeyer, can't you forget that Dutch when learning
BROWN.-A handsome boy fond of the ladies.
BRUMBACH.-"I just got a letter. It's a honey. Want to read
BUCHANNAN.-A camel who is an expert at bumming cigarettes.
CASEBEER.-"Ajax." Absalom Jeremiah is quite a lady fusser
and is expected to appear soon in spats 'and a derby.
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CAUFFMAN.-The undertaker's son who brought his clad to every
football game, and then watched with great expectations.
CHEREY.-The Irishman who made New York famous. A bright
light of Broadway.
CLINARD.-The Hart, Shaffner and Marx model from North
COMSTOCK.-A social lion at Shippen School.
D'AURIA.-Claims to be related to a millionaire but spends his
idle hours at the Scenic.
DEAN.-Comes from the Smoky City and from habit wears a
wind shield to find his way about.
DECH.-"lt matters not what man assumes to be,
Gr good or bad, they are but what they are."
DILLER.-VVould join the Glee Club if he had a voice and a dress
DUDLEY.--"French is the subject l passed. I'm a good frog."
ECKLUND.-Claims that climatic conditions in Dippy's Spanish
class are badg therefore is never found there.
FILES.-Carries a head too big for the service he gets out of it.
FREY.-Dead from the shoulders up and down, but very studious.
FRITZ.-"Oh girls, isn't my moustache adorable."
GAETANO.-Will discuss anything under the sun, whether he
knows anything about it or not.
GARVEY.-A chip of the old block. Never goes on a date and
spends his time studying Spanish and playing basket ball.
GAVURIN.-DF. Gabuser is the best built full-back in college. It
is said that he took that fur coat from his father's three ball shop
when dad wasn't looking.
GEISENBERGER.-ThCI question box of the classy full of who,
which, what and why. A terrible fusser.
ii 6 2 E
GERHART.--Drink Gerhart's coffee and help Paul buy cigarettes.
GROF.-The playful hippo, who would rather 'jump off a roof
than talk to a girl over the phone. .
I-IAESLER.-If bull were music he would be a brass band. A
HALLIGAN.-Wants to know whether it takes acollege education
to be a garbage man. ' '
HARTMAN.-"Wanity, where is they VVictory?" Always lights
his cigarettes in front of a mirror.
HENDRIXON.-If his father were a barber he might have his hair
cut whenever he needs it.
HERR.-Author of "The Noble Science of Dancing" or "How I
Conducted a School of Terpsichorean Art in Mount Joy," in two
HOGG.-Tries to make moonshine out of kerosene, tobacco juice
and shoe polish.
ISHIGAMI.-A lot of wisdom and generosity but no noise.
KANT.-Howbeautiful is youth. .
KATZ.-"I'm, I'm, who's you?"
KLEIN.-Good goods in small bunches. Can be a blushing girl
KOELLE.-He pronounces it Kelley but claims he is Spanish or
something like that. 4
LEFEVER.-LOOk out for that cowboy. I-Ie's built like a mile a
LEINBACH.-"Judas Craps". is all he can say.
LESHER.-If you can't talk Dutch you can't live in Reamstown.
He does both. -
LICHTY.-A mathematician who spent his childhood playing in
the-sand piles at Yeates. -
l onwpmm Mlliiiiulli
LINE.--"Wine, women and song will kill any man, so I quit sing-
MCCLELLAND.-Composer of a song entitled: "Tho I'm at F.
and M., My I-Ieart's at Old Bucknell."
MCCOMSEY.-He came, he saw, he's gone.
MCHOSE.-Strong on physics. Probably the reason for his sick-
ness of giggles.
MCILVAINE.-Can be seen almost any day touring down James
Street, in a pair of four buckle arctics.
MCNEAL.-The best three things that come from Columbia are
the river, the railroad and Sammie.
MARSTELLER.-Aspires to be a reel Schumann. At present fits
low priced shoes.
MELLINGR.-HS gave his girl his coat when it was zero. Sup-
pose it had been below zero, what?
MILLER.-Much may be said pro and con.
MORAZAN.-Cutie, the boy wonder. Comes from the land of
MORTON.-Why does this engraver even consider coming to
MOYER.-Born in Frackville. "Ancestor" of the famous Molly
NEFF.-Extends a cordial invitation to all gentleman students
to attend his sewing class.
OTT.-His greatest ambition is to dance, but he lacks the nerve
PEARSOLL.-Pretty hair a specialty, with blue eyes to match.
PEREZ.-Another bull thrower.
RICHMOND.--He disobeyed all rules, but was too big for the
Sophs to paddle.
RINGWALT.-Hair parted in the middle 'n everything.
SANDY.-The human alarm clock of the Dorms.
l Herr-me llrlel
SAVAGE.-All that the name implies.
SCHAUB.-Occasionally seen but always heard.
SCHRIEBMAN.-Runs to class to get a front seat.
SCUDERI.-A whizz for gab.
SERFASS.-Proud indeed of his ancient Spanish blood.
SHAEFFER.-Always talks but never says anything.
SLIFER.--" I'd rather die than cut a class." '
SMITH.-The Maytown Special.
SNYDER.-As a mathematician he would make a fine street
SPOHN.?ThC man who introduced poker into the Seminary
STOLL.--uGOld Brick" from the East Side. Never heard of the
letter R before he came to Lancaster.
STUFFT.-What funny things we do meet when we don't have
SUPPLEE.-The mayor of Columbia.
SWANK.-Passes Stevens High School three times a day.
WAGNER.-The ladies simply rave about his hair.
WARD.-Fearing Sophs as a mouse fears an elephant, he drags
his laboring carcass through the alleys.
WATSON.-liPECk', lives in Snow Shoe, Pa. Cute boy and the
only college boy in his home town.
WHITE.-"Irish." Full of wim, wigor and witality. Majoring
in " Cheneral Chemistry. "
WITMER-From Reamstowng no wonder he feels out of place
ZIMMERMAN.-Originates nowhere, has no place to go, and always
in a big hurry to get there. '
K QRWLRPEE MHSDZSHJ
ALBRIGHT, H. B.
ANDREWS, F. E.
ATLEE, J. L.
BARR, J. S.
BEAMER, P. J.
BECKER, R. F.
BEI-IRENS, H. T.
BENNETIIUM, L. E.
BOWER, J. D.
BROWN, R. J.
BRUMEACII, J. C.
BUCHANAN, F. S.
CASEBEER, A. J.
CAUFFMAN, E. C.
CHEREY, H. I.
CLINARD, J. A.
COMSTOCK, C. G.
D'AURIA, N. D.
DILLER, W. F.
DUDLEY, C. W.
ECKLUND, A. M.
FILES, C. G.
FREY, E. E.
F RESI-IIVIAN CLASS
GARvEv, T. Q.
GAVURIN, S. C.
GEISENBERGER, J. W.
GROF, P. E. .
HAESLER, P. R.
HALLIGAN, L. F.
HARTMAN, L. M.
HENDRIXSON, L. H.
HOGG, H. K.
KANT, R. M.
KATZ, M. M.
KLEIN, F. S.
LEFEVRE, R. G.
LEINEACH, M. K.
LESIIER, P. S.
LICHTY, S. K.
LINE, T. S.
McHosE, A. I.
MCILVAINE, N. M.
MCNEAL, S. W.
ZIMMERMAN, D. W.
L IOO -
MILLER, H. F.
MoRAzAN, S. U.
MOYER, G. A.
NEFF, C. H.
OTT, A. R.
RICHMOND, E. G
RINGWALT, J. D.
SANDY, V. J.
SAVAGE, L. E.
SCI-IAUB, L. K.
SCUDERI, S. F.
SLIFER, F. D.
SMITH, D. C.
SNYDER, C. H.
SPOHN, C. J.
STOLL, E. 0.
STUEET, P. C.
SUPPLEE, G. H.
SWANK, J. H.
WAGNER, R. F.
WARD, B. F.
WATSON, C. G.
WHITE, L. D.
WITMER, F. D.
I URWLMM llaal
MV DEAR SAD112:
I suppose you are awfully cross at me for not writing to you for
so long, but honestly, I have been so busy for the last few months
that I could hardly get a chance to do anything. I am having such
good times since I came to college! You know all the good students
wear little dark blue caps with a big green button on them. I
wear one. We don't wear loud ties or socks, but just plain black
ones as a sign of dignity. Everybody is so kind here at college, too.
Sometime ago I lost my little cap and about ten or fifteen fellows
who don't wear them wanted to help me find it. I believe they
wanted it for themselves, as they didn't have any.
I had a terrible argument sometime ago with a fellow. I went
to the Fulton to see a show. There I met this fellow as I was leav-
ing the theater. Being good friends, we stood at the entrance and
talked awhile. During our talk I showed him a big revolver that
I had found in papa's trunk. He liked it so much that he asked me
to give it to him. Well, I knew that papa wanted it, so I didn't
think it was right to give it away, but he insisted that I give it to
him. He even grabbed hold of it and wanted to take it from me.
I told a policeman who was standing nearby and he said that both
of us had to go to the Police Station. Oh my, but I was afraid to
go in! I had never been inside the Police Station before. The man
inside, sitting on a big chair, said that neither of us could have the
revolver, because he wanted it. Then he made me pay him five
dollars. I don't know what that was for, but I guess that is how
much it costs to see the inside of that place and talk to that man.
I oiamrmmemr. Mllflligllj
After he took my money he told me I could go home. I left right
away, because I was afraid he might ask me for more money. My
friend didn't come along out with me, because I was in too much of
a hurry to leave. I bet he had to pay ten dollars, because he was in
much longer than I was, and talked much longer to the man.
Oh Sadie, you should have been with me the other night. I had
a dandy time. I'll tell you all about it. I was going to a fellow's
house to study some lessons and I met a bunch of my friends just
outside of this fellow's house. They wanted me to go along with
them. I didn't want to at first, because I had planned to study
that evening, but I finally decided to go with them, because I knew
I would have a good time. We went in a taxi to a little camp along
the river, just outside of the town. These fellows were awfully
kind. They didn't even ask me to help pay the taxi. Well, out
there in that camp we decided to organize a club. We all decided
to shave off our left eyebrows. I hurried and shaved mine off be-
fore the rest of the fellows had a chance. Butwhen they saw how
I looked with just one eyebrow, they decided it would look too odd,
so they voted not to do anything like that. I don't think that was
quite fair after I had already shaved my eyebrow off. Well, then
we decided on our method of initiation. After that we drew sticks
to see who should be the one to take the part of the candidate, for
you see we wanted to rehearse the whole scheme, so that we wouldn't
make any mistakes when we got a real candidate. I drew the
smallest stick so that I had to take the part of the candidate. I
liked the whole initiation,-except one part. It was the part where
every man in the club lines up and takes a canoe paddle and hits
the candidate to see if he has a constitution strong enough to get
into our club. Of course 'they weren't going to hit me, because I
was a charter member and only a supposed candidate. But the
Ki ll THE
ground was so slippery, and so many of the fellows slipped just as
they were going through the motions of hitting me that they really
hit me. '
After the pretended initiation, we all voted to adopt that form of
initiation. I objected to that part where the canoe paddles came in,
but all the fellows claimed that this was the best part. We then
decided to have a celebration parade in honor of the starting of the
new club. We all dressed up in funny suits. I dressed in a con-
vict's suit and carried a baby's milk bottle with a nipple on it to
show that our club was just young. We started to parade through
the main streets of the town, marching just like soldiers. Our
general had that canoe paddle and he hit anyone who got out of
step. I got hit several times for being out 'of step, but I think it
was the guide's fault. I-Ie used to change step so often.
After marching around for a while we came to a place where they
were holding a dance. We serenaded the dancers. You know I
sing pretty Well, so the fellows insisted that I sing a solo. I did so
and got an enormous applause. Then we marched to all the fra-
ternity and club houses at the college and had a general good time.
Some of the fellows had to go home. I guess their mammas told
them to be in early. But I staid with the crowd and the few of us
that staid decided to go and hunt Elbridges. Now I didn't know
what Elbridges are, in fact I don't know yet what they are, but I
decided to go along with them. One of the fellows in the crowd
owns an auto, so he took us out in the country.
We finally came to a big woods. I got out of the machine and
staid on one side of the woods while the other fellows went over to
the other side. They were going to come through the woods and
chase those little animals, or whatever they are, up to my end of
the woods. Then we were going to corner them and catch them.
i f s THE
i Qiiiiw fell
I staid there for an awfully long time, when suddenly some terribly
rough-looking men jumped out of the bushes and grabbed me. It
was lucky I had left my watch and money at home, for I'm sure
they would have stolen them. Anyway, they seemed cross, so
they started to hit me with a fence rail. They hit me just where
I wasn't feeling so good from that canoe paddle in the early part of
the evening. They finally tied me to a fence- post and left. I
soon got loose, and thinking that those men might get after the other
fellows I thought I'd hurry into town and get a policeman.
I hadn't gone far when I met my brother and some fellows in an
auto. My brother said he had believed that I was lost, because I
didn't come home and that he had been looking all around for me.
I told him all about those bad men, so we went back to the woods,
but we couldn't find the men nor any of my friends. Then I re-
turned home after a very enjoyable night.
I am not going to go to college any more because Papa thinks it
is a waste of time if I spend my nights organizing clubs. I am going
to start to work to-morrow. What do you think Papa did? He
told the police about our secret club and they made us break it up.
NVell, I must close now for it is time to go to bed so that I can get
up early and go to work.
Hoping to hear from you soon,
i Your friend,
g 1-fnlr, rg
. ,. Q..
I AIAA llmll
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
EDWIN M. HARTMAN, A. M., Principal
JOSEPH A. ROTHERMEL, A. M., Acting Principal
MARTIN W. WITMER, A. B.
WILLIAM M. HALL, A. M., C. E.
Mathematics, Director of Athletics
HOMER F. REBERT, A. M.
Latin, Director of Glce Club
JOHN A. CAMPBELL, A. M.
SAMUEL S. BARD, A. B.
ALLEN H. GAMMOND, A. B.
J. ALFRED ECKMAN
VV. EARL MOOREHEAD
CLAUDE B. HENDERSON
I HAROLD R. WITVVER
EDWARD R. MELLINGER
. Football, Basketball
LAURA AURAND WITMER, ML
DR. CHARLES P. STAHR
Medical Examiner and School Physician
I ORIFLAMITE MHKIDZUHJ
THE THEGLOGICAL SEMI NARY
REV. JOHN C. BOWMAN, D. D., .............. .... P resident
REV. WILLIAM C. SCHAEFFER, PH. D., D. D.,. .. ....... Dean
REV. GEORGE W. RICHARDS, D. D., ................ Secretary.
REV. THEODORE F. HERMAN, D. D.,
REV. GEORGE W, RICHARDS, D. D.,
REV. IRWIN HOCH DELONG, D. B., PH. D.,
REV. WILLIAM C. SCHAEFFER, PH. D., D. D.,
REV. JOHN C. BOWMAN, D. D.,
I REV. JOHN I. SWANDER, PH.
D., D. D.,
REV. C. B. SCHNEDER, ID. D. ...................... Shamokin
STANLEY C. BAKER
WILLIAM I-I. BOLLMAN
FRANCIS M. ERDMAN
WALTER D. MEHRLING
ENEAS B. MESSENER
W. CARI. NUOENT
RALPH E. STARR
PAUL T. STOUDT
RALPH S. WEILER
CHARLES M. MITZELL
WILLIAM T. BRUNDICK GUY R. MERGENTHALER
CLEMENT W. DECHANT MURRAY E. NESS
JOHN N. GARNER FREDERICK D. WENTZEL
HARRY D. ALTHOUSE ' WILLIAM A. HAMMOND
WILLIAM DIETRICH ' PAUL M. LIMBERT
ABSALOM O. ESIIELMAN , JOHN NOSS
ROLAND L. RUPP
H I ' THE
I MM? IIIQZEII
With the purpose of making some original researches, an indus-
trious staff member propounded the following question to several
members of the student body.
"What were your experiences and how did you conduct yourself
the first time you kissed a girl?" Following are some of the replies:
Barlow: "I did it with my eyes closed."
Murphy: "None of your - business."
Sclsam: "I was drunk with emotion."
Harner: "I practiced on my cousin and so I became used to it."
Bushong: "I never did."
Stein: "Peg showed me how."
Urich: "I kissed her on the front porch."
Lantz: "Chemically speaking, I used the Contact process."
Aulenbach: "I did it to the best of my ability."
Arnold: "I did it by proxy,-used a letter."
Weaver: "She kissed me before I got a chance."
Hershey: "I did it like any other fool does it."
Rossman: "I learned it from my school teacher."
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I 01111-4 IIHQQQHI
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1850.
Conons FRATERNITY ORGAN
Black and Old Gold Phi Kappa Sigma NEWS LETTER
Alpha .... University of Pennsylvania ,........ .... 1 850
Delta ..... Washington and jefferson College ..... .... 1 854
Epsilon. , . Dickinson College .........,....... 1854
Zeta ...... Franklin and Marshall College ...... 1854
Eta .... University of Virginia ........... 1855
Iota .... Columbia University ..... .... 1 858
Mu .... Tulane University ....... .... 1 858
Rho .... University of Illinois ....... .... 1 892
Tau ........ Randolph Macon College ..... 1872
Upsilon ..... Northwestern University ...., 1372
Phi ....,...... Richmond College ............. 1373
Psi ............ Pennsylvania State College ......... 1890
Alpha-Alpha .,.. Washington and Lee University .... 1894
Alpha-Gamma ...... .... U niversity of West Virginia ...... 1896
Alpha-Delta ..... University of Maine ............. .... 1 898
Alpha-Epsilon. . . Armour Institute ol' Technology .... .... 1 898
Alpha-Zeta ..... University of Maryland .......... .... 1 899
Alpha-Theta .... University of Wisconsin .....,.. 1901
Alpha-Iota ...... Vanderbilt University .... 1902
Alpha-Kappa ..... .... U niversity of Alabama ................ 1903
Alpha-Lambda. . University of California ................. 1903
Alpha-Mu ...... Massachusetts Institute of Technology ..... 1903
Alpha-Nu .,.... Georgia Institute of Technology ......... 1904
Alpha-Xi ....... Purdue University ............... ..... 1 905
Alpha-Omicron. . University of Michigan ..... 1905
Alpha-Pi ....... University of Chicago .... 1906
Alpha-Rho ..... Cornell University .............. 1911
Alpha-Sigma .... University of Minnesota ........... 1915
Alpha-Tau ...... Leland Stanford junior University .... 1915
Alpha-Upsilon. . . University of Washington .......... 1919
ALUMNI CHAPTERS .
Philadelphia Pittsburg Harrisburg
Richmond Baltimore Detroit
Chicago New Orleans San Francisco
New York Southern California Boston
JOHN M. Rum' MARK KERNS YVILLIAM A. DUNCAN
XVILLIAM T. RICHSTEIN GEORGE W. SILVAS URIAH SANDT
BENJAMIN C. ATLEE ESQ.
HERBERT N. BRENEMAN
VVILLIAM P. BRINTON
HENRY B. COCI-IRAN
ROBERT L. GERHART
RALPH W. CUMMINGS
ARTHUR B. DODGE
GERALD D. GISE
EARL B. GROSH
EDWARD T. HAGER
JOHN C. HAGER, JR.
WILLIAM H. HAGER
XVILLIAM H. HAGER, JR.
ALDAN A. HERR
AMOS H. HERSCII
JOHN HOLLINGER. JR.
ALBERT C. MELLINGEII
EDWARD R. MELLINGER
MELVIN P. MILLER
ALFRED H. NAUMAN
DR. CHARLES E. NETSCHER
REV. ROBERT J. PILGRAM
GEORGE H. RHODES
JOHN S. RENGIER
DR. RICHARD C. SCHIEIJT
CHARLES E. SCHUTTE
JAMES F. SIDES
HON. EUGENE G. SMITH
LEWIS B. SIIRECHER
ROLAND B. STYER
ROBERT M. STEIGERWALT
ALBERT B. STEIGERWALT
EDWARD B. WEAVER
MARK N. YVICKERT
HON. XIVILLIAM H. KELLER
CLARENCE V. LICHTY
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
DR. TIIEODORE F. HERMAN DR. VICTOR W. DIIIIIELL
. DEAN HOWARD R. OMWARE
MEMBERS IN SEMINARY
CLEMENT W. DECHANT
XVILLIAM H. BOLLMAN
REUIIEN H. BARNHART
NATHANIEL E. HAGER
VVILLIAM J. HOOVER
JOHN M. DECHANT
RICHARD C. MADISON
B. KENNETH JONES
MARK K. LEINBACH
JAMES If. GARVEI'
J. PAUL SELSAM
HOUSTON E. WEAVEII
AMMON R. KURTZ
JOHN C. HAGER, 3rd
J. HENRY SNYDER
N 'THEODORE LEAMAN
LEONARD K. ROTIIERMEL
S. ULLOA MORAIAIN
PAUL GERHART '
ROBERT G. LEFEVRE
Ex :. wig.
N4 rmfmn wuz,-
I omrmfmz, Mnaejll
THE CHI PHI FRATERNITY
COLORS FRATERNITY ORGAN
Scarlet and Blue The Chi Phi Chakett.
Alpha ..,.. .... U niversity of Virginia ................... 1859
Beta ..... Massachusetts Institute of Technology ..... 1891
Gamma. . Emory College ........................ 1869
Delta .... Rutgers College ............... .... 1 867
Epsilon .... .... H ampden Sidney College ........ 1867
Zeta ...., Franklin and Marshall College.. .. 1854
Eta ...... University of Georgia ............ 1868
Theta ..... .... R enssclaer Polytechnic Institute ..... 1878
Iota ....... .... U niversity of Ohio ............... 1883
Lambda .,... .... I Jniversity of California ........... 1875
Mu ....... .... S tevens Institute of Technology ..... 1883
Nu ....... University of Texas .............. 1892
Xi .......... .... C ornell University ............... 1868
Omicron ...,. .... Y ale-Sheiiield Scientific School ..... 1877
Rho ....... .... I .afayette College ............... 1874
Phi ...... Amherst College ....... 1873
Chi ..,. Dartmouth College ............ 1902
Psi ........ .... I .ehigh University .............. 1872
Omega ....... .... G eorgia School of Technology ..... 1904
Alpha-Chi ...... ..,. O hio Wesleyen University ...... 1911
Sigma ....... .... U niversity of Illinois .....,.... 1912
Kappa ..... .... U niversity of Wisconsin. . . 1916
Tau .... University of Alabama .... 1920
Chicago Philadelphia Pittsburg
Atlanta Savannah New York
Detroit Kansas City Boston
San Francisco Richmond Charleston
Clcvelanil . Los Angeles
ZETA CHAPTER OF CHI PHI
JOSEPH HENRY Dulans
CALVIN M. DUNCAN
ALFRED B. SCHWARTZ
AUOUSTUS J. COVER
J. MARION MICKLEV
WILLIAM S. STENGER
FRATRES IN URBE
THEODORE B. APPEL, M. D.
. W. BRUBARER
. R. EBV, Esq.
J. H. EVANS
R. J. EVANS
G. S. FRANKLIN
J. E. GOODELL
Hon. A. B. HASSLER, Beta
W. W. HEINITSH -
.H. HERR, M. D.
A. HIPPLE, Esq.
. M. HOOVER, M. D.
H. D. HOPKINS
V. HOSTERMAN, Esq.
K. D. JOHNSON
J. STEWART, Psi
W. E. KEI-:EER
H. C. KINZER, M. D.
J. R. SACHER
H. J. LOWELL, Esq.
D. W. MARSHALL, Theta
H. F. MQGRANN
A. Z. MORE
H. G. MUMMA
A. P. MVLIN
I D. M. MVLIN
E. E. MVLIN
A. F. SCHENK, Esq.
J. F. SENER
F. R. SMART, Mu
R. D. STEWART, Psi
H. D. RICKERT
A. B. WALLACE
C. G. WATT
W. H. WORK
W. C. ZIMMERMAN
J. R. KINZER, Esq. E. R. ZAHM
J. C. LEAMAN
FRATRES IN ACADEMIA
HENRY JUSTIN RODDY, JR. JOHN ALBERT SLAGEN
ELLWOOD CHESTER KEMP OLIVER DEWEY MARCKS
HAROLD DAVID I.ANTz HARRY ELLSWORTH MULLEN, JR.
W. ROLLIN KEEN NEVIN JENNINGS SMITH
JAMES MCCLURE BARNETT RAMSEV
PHAON HERMANV DVATT
GEORGE ARNDT DEHAVEN -
JAMES RUSSELL DECH
WILFORD SVLVESTER MCNARNEX'
JOHN LLOYD MILLER '
. HOWARD BERGER ALBRIGHT
RUDOLF MARTIN KANT
HAROLD F. MII.LER
LEWIS EARL SAVAGE
, x ,
F ,A Q' vu W'
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K oieeiuinisfmuemff. lllliiliull
PHI KAPPA PS1
Founded at Jefferson College, 1852
COLORS FRATERNITY ORGAN
Lavender and Pink "The Shield."
High! High! High!
Phi Kappa Psi!
Live ever! Die never!
Phi Kappa Psi!
ACTIVE CHAPTERS AND ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS
New Hampshire Alpha ..... ......... D artmouth College .....
Rhode Island Alpha. .
New York Alpha ..,..
New York Beta ......
New York Gamma. . .
New York Epsilon . . .
.... . . . .Amherst College. . . ..
. . . . .Brown University.. ..
. . .... Cornell University. . . . .
. . .... Syracuse University .... . .
. . .... Columbia University. . . . .
. . ............. Colgate University. . . . .
ALUM NI ASSOCIATIONS
Boston. Mass. Providence, R. I. New York City Syracuse, N. Y.
Harvard Yale Albany, N. Y. Binghamton, N. Y
Pennsylvania Gamma .... ......... B ucknell University .... 1855
Pennsylvania Epsilon .... .... P ennsylvania College ....... 1855
Pennsylvania Zeta ..... .... D ickinson College ............... . . . 1859
Pennsylvania Eta ...... .... F ranklin and Marshall College ......... I860
Pennsylvania Theta. . -. 1. .... Lafayette College ............... . . . 1869
Pennsylvania Iota ...... .... U niversity of Pennsylvania .,.., 1877
Pennsylvania Kappa ..... .... S warthmore College ........... 1889
Pennsylvania Lambda ..... .... S tate College of Pennsylvania .... . . . 1912
Maryland Alpha ....... .... J ohns Hopkins University ...... 1879
Virginia Alpha ..... .,.. U niversity of Virginia ........... . . . 1853
Virginia Beta ,.., ...... W ashington and Lee University ....... 1855
I onmrmwimz lllf992Jlll
Sunbury, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Washington, D. C.
jacksonville, Fla. Birmingham, Ala.
DISTRICT III .
Pennsylvania Alpha ...... ........ W ashington and jefferson College ...... 1852
Pennsylvania Beta ..... .... A llegheny College .............,...... 1855
West Virginia Alpha ..... .... W est Virginia University .... ..... . . . 1890
Ohio Alpha .......... .... O hio Wesleyan University .... . . . 1861
Ohio Beta ......... Wittenberg University ......... . . . 1866
Ohio Delta .... Ohio State University ........... . . . 1880
Ohio Epsilon ,... Case School of Applied Science ........ 1906
Johnstown, Pa. Uniontown, Pa. Cincinnati, Ohio Columbus, Ohio
Pittsburgh, Pa. Fairmont, W. Va. Cleveland, Ohio Newark, Ohio
Springfield, Ohio Toledo, Ohio
Michigan Alpha., .... ......... U niversity of Michigan ..... . . . 1876
Indiana Alpha ..... De Pauw University ..... 1865
Indiana Beta .... Indiana University .....,. 1869
Indiana Delta ..... Purdue University ......... . . . 1901
Illinois Alpha .... Northwestern University .,... 1864
Illinois Beta ..... University of Chicago ...... . . . 1865
Illinois Delta ...... University of Illinois ..... 1904
Tennessee Delta ..... .... V anderbilt University .... 1901
Wisconsin Alpha ..... ,... U niversity of Wisconsin .... . , . 1875
Wisconsin Gamma ..... .... B eloit College ........... 1881
Minnesota Beta ...... ............. U niversity of Minnesota .... . . . 1888
Detroit, Mich Marion, Ind. Springfield, Ill. Milwaukee, Wis.
Anderson, Ind. Bloomington, Ind. Peoria, Ill. Minneapolis, Minn.
Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, Ill. Memphis, Tenn. ' Duluth, Minn.
I ALUMNI CLUB
Edgar County, Ill.
'Q' ll C-1,
Iowa Alpha .....
Iowa Beta ......
Missouri Alpha ....
University of Iowa ..... . . .
Iowa State College ..... . . .
University Of Missouri. . . . . . .
Texas Alpha ....... University of Texas ...... . . . 1904
Kansas Alpha ...., .... U niversity of Kansas ....... . . 1876
Nebraska Alpha ..,.. .... U niversity of Nebraska ..... . . . 1895
Colorado Alpha ........ ..., U niversity of Colorado ...... . . . 1914
Washington Alpha ..... .... U niversity of Washington ...,.. . . 1914
California Beta ...... .... I .elancl Stanford University ...,. . . . 1891
California Gamma. . . ............. University of California ........ . . 1899
Kansas City, Mo. Omaha, Neb. Salt Lake City, Utah Spokane, Wash.
St. Louis, Mo. Denver, Colo. Portland, Ore. San Francisco, Cal.
Tacoma, Wash. Los Angeles, Cal. , Seattle, Wash.
PHI KAPPA PSI
PENNSYLVANIA ETA CHAPTER
Founclecl :It Franklin and Marshall College iII 1860.
Hon. A. C. REINOEHL Rev. D. C. SCIHIWARTZ, D. D.
Dr. JACOB O. KNIFE Rev. II. II. W. HIBSIIMANN, D. D. IRRNACUS SHALTER, Esq.
Rev. JOHN C. BOWMAN, D. D.
JOSEPH E. BOWMAN
JOIIN W. APPEL, Esq.
J. HAROLD WICKERSHALI
WILLIAM T. BROWN, Esq.
WILLIAM N. IAPPEL, Esq.
FRANCIS D. E. SCHROEDER
WALTER S. WELCI-IANS
CHARLES F. I-IAORR
T. WILSON Dunns
IIENRV II. AI-PLE, D. D.
T. ROBERTS APPEL, Esq.
LEVI R. BAIR
PAUL B. SOUDER
H. JOHN HIEMENZ
E. J. STEIN, M-. D.
P. FRANCK SCI-IOCK
WILLIAM M. BRURAKRR
JOHN B. BISSINGER, Jr.
JOHN S. GALT
JOIIN R. BRIMMER
C. LEONARD EI.I.MAKIaR
-- l2.t -A
J. HAROLD STEIN
HARRY E. BRENNER
KENNETH E. APPEI.
BURTIS R. GLIDDEN
RICHARD M. STOCKTON
J. W. BROWN, Pa., Eta
Rev. R. L. CLARKE, Pa. Theta
Dr. DANIEL FLEISHER
GEORGE GRIEST, Pa. Kappa
W. A. HRITSIIU, N. Y. Alpha
12 51 THE
T URELW MHQZU
CHAs. EMORY LONG
Sco'r'r W. BAKER
NEWTON E. BITZERy M. D.
JOHN A. NAUMAN, Esq.
CI-IAs G. BAKER. Esq.
CHARLES M. MUSSER
HOWARD L. ESHLEMAN
S. RALPH ZIMMERMAN, Esq.
WILLIAM S. RAUR
TILGHMAN S. DERR
H. EARLE DEHAVEN
GUY L. DIFEENEAUGI-I
BENI. W. SHAUE
J. ANDERW FRANTZ
JOHN L. WVARFEL
HARRY L. RAUB, Jr.
PAUL K. EVANS
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
CHAS. L. MILLER, Pa. Iota
W. B. MooREHoUsE, M. D.
MYRON W. JoNEs
JAMES A. SMITH
GEORGE T. HAMBRIGHT
PAUL- G. MURRAY
W. L. MCALLISTER
HENRY HARBAUGH APPLE, D. D. JOHN CALVIN BOWMAN, D. D., Sem.
R. W. BOMBERGER
A. P. FRANTZ
C. E. HOSTER
A. J. KLEIN
L. S. MAY
J. L. ATLEE
J. D. BowER
R. H. KLEIN
P. A. SCHAFFNER
J. W. SCHUTTE
F. S. MILLER
G. R. Rom
W. F. SCHAFFNER
J. A. CLINARD
C. W. DUDLEY
J. D. RINGWALT
C. J. TRIER
A. G. TRUXALL
J. H. SNYDER
D. B. BIRNEY
' F. S. KLEIN
S. K. LICHTY
W ouemifnsmiuriurr 9
I W Ili all
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873.
COLORS FRATERNITY ORGAN
Silver and Magenta. "The Signet"
Alpha ..... ..... M assachusetts Agricultural College .... 1873
Beta ....,. .,... U nion University .... , ......,....... 1888
Gamma ..... ..... C ornell University ............... 1889
Delta ...... ..... W est Virginia University ..... 1891
Epsilon ..... ..... Y ale University ............., 1893
Zeta ....... ..... C ollege City of New York ..., 1896
Eta .,... ..... U niversity of Maryland ......... 1897
Theta ..... ..... C olumbia University .............. X897
Iota ..... ..... S tevens Institute of Technology ..... 1899
Kappa .... ..... P ennsylvania State College ........ 1899
Lambda .... ..... G eorge Washington University .... 1899
Mu ....... ..... U niversity of Pennsylvania ...... 1900
Nu ,..... ..... L ehigh University ................ . . . 1901
Xi ......,.. ..... S t. Lawrence University ........... .... 1 902
Omicron .... ..... M assachusetts Institute of Technology .... .... I 902
Pi ......... ..... F ranklin and Marshall College .......... 1903
Sigma ..... ..... S t. J0hn's College ............. ...... 1 903
Tau ....... ..... D artmouth College ...... 1905
Upsilon ..... ..... B rown University ..... 1906
Phi ........ ..... S warthmore College ..... 1906
Chi. . . ..... William's College ......... 1906
Psi ......... . . ..... University of Virginia ..... 1907
Omega ............ ..... U niversity of California .,... 1909
Alpha Deuteron ..... ..... U niversity of Illinois ...... 1910
Beta Deuteron ...... ..... U niversity of Minnesota .... 1910
Gamma Deuteron ..... ..... I owa State College ............. 1911
Delta Deuteron .,..... ..... U niversity of Michigan ........... 1915
Epsilon Deuteron ..... ..... W orcester Polytechnic Institute .... 1915
Zeta Deuteron ....... ..... U niversity of Wisconsin .......... 1917
Eta Deuteron ..... ..,.. U niversity of Nevada .......... 1917
- ALUMINI CHAPTERS
New York City Southern Seattle Baltimore
Boston Morgantown Pittsburgh San Francisco
Albany Philadelphia Chicago Detroit
11 Q 2 E A
K UWLWWP' MHQZU
CARL F. ADAMS
HAROLD A. BARR
OWEN P. BRICKER, Esq
FRANKLIN K. BRINKMAN
PHILIP C. EFINGER,
EUGENE W. FICKES,
WM. R. GAWTHROP.
EDWARD F. GUILFORD,
Prof. EDWIN M. HARTMAN
RAYMOND I. JOI-INS
BEN1. W. MOYER
CYRUS H. MEMINGER
DR. DANIEL H. NIssLEY
ALFRED N. SAYRES
OLIVER S. SHAEFFER,
HAROLD F. SI-IARTLE
DR. TOBIAS C. SI-IOOKERS
DR. CI-IAs. V. SNYDER
DR. CIIAS P. STARR
JOHN S. ULSH
RATHFON M. URBAN
CLARENCE L. WOHLSEN
GEO. L. BUTTS
MILTON F. MANDY
STANLEY N. MUMMA
HARRY L. MOWER
JOHN F. PYFER
GEORGE H. ROHRER.
PAUL S. CI-IRISTMAN
WM. ALLEN HAMMOND
JOHN L. REIST
FRANCIS M. ERDMAN
CLARENCE H. BRUBAKER
REAGAN I . HOCH
EDWARD J. KESSLER
HOWARD H. KOSMAN
WALTER J. MOUNTZ
HERMAN H. NIES
H. STANLEY RICKERT
HENRY I. AULENDACI-I
DAVID W. HARR
HAROLD L. GROFF
HAROLD ADAMS -
EDWIN S. GRAYDILL
JOI-IN SIIODER BARR
ROBERT F. BECKER
WESLEY E. SMITH
HAROLD R. WITWER
CHARLES GREY WATSON
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LAMBDA CI-II ALPHA
Founded at Boston University, 1909.
Conons Fraternity ORGANS
Purple, Green and Gold "The Purple, Green and Gold"
"The Cross and Crescent."
Al pha-Zeta .....
Massachusetts Agricultural College
University of Pennsylvania -
Pennsylvania State College
Massachusetts Institute ol' Technology
University of Maine '
University of Michigan
Worcester Polytechnic Institute
University of California
Washington State College
Rhode Island State College
La. State Univ. and A. 8: M. College
De Pauw University
University of Illinois
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University of Georgia
University of South Dakota
Harvard Univrsity -
Oregon Agricultural College
University of Wisconsin
University of Alabama
Missouri School of Mines
University of Denver
University of Texas
Iowa State College
Oklahoma A. and M. College
Franklin and Marshall College
New Hampshire College
Ohio University '
Western Reserve University
University of Washington
University of Akron
University of Cincinatti
University of Pittsburgh
Washington and jefferson College
Albany, N. Y.
Los Angeles, Cal.
New York, N. Y.
... 133 .....
Providence, R. I.
Rochester, N. Y.
St. Louis, Mo.
San Francisco, Cal
f ORIELAMNE A 9
J W JF QM
Institutcd, December 15, 1917
B. F. WINKEI.BI.ECII
D. B. ICRAYBILL
FRED D. YVENTZEI.
IRA S. BRINSER
ARTHUR C. CALM
EMORY G. JACOBS
FRANCIS B. LEINBACII
J. HARVEY RODGERS
HARRIS C. ARNOLD
HENRY O. HEIsEv
I.EwIN R. LUTZ .
STEWART E. MURPHY
EARL W. ROTHERMEL
J. STUART CONSTANTINE
XVILLIAM J. HOFFMAN
F. EMERSON ANDEws
JOHN C. BRUMBACII
J. ALFRED MCCOMSEY
PAUL C. S'I'lTFF'I'
REV. D. G. GLASS REV. A. FRED. RENTZ
REV. J. W. ZEIIRING R. G. VVITMER
S. LANDI3 DONER
HARRY D. ALTIIOUSE
NORMAN C. S. DITTES
ARTHUR D. GRAEFF
JAMES A. KELLER
XVILBERT E. MOOREPIEIXD
SAMUEL B. STAYER
CHARLES F. BAUER
GEORGE M. KRALL
NVILLIAM F. LUTZ
JOSEPII H. STEIN
IRVIN C. THOMAS
PETER G. GEORGE
CLAUDE B. HENDERSON
RALI-II I.. HOLLAND
I.. EARL BENNETIIUM
EDWIN C. CAUFFMAN
HAYES K. MCCLELLAND
DAVID W. ZIMMERMAN
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SIGMA PI FRATERNITY
Founded at the University of Vincennes, 1907.
Co1.oRs FRATERSNITY ORAN
Lavender and White "The Emeralclf'
Alpha. . University of Vincennes ..... 1907
Gamma Ohio State University ..... 1908
Phi ....... . . .E . .
Delta ..... .....
Zeta ...... ....
Lambda .... .....
University of Illinois ........
University of Pennsylvania. . .
Temple University ........
Ohio University ............
Epsilon ..... .....
.Ohio Northern University ...... ....
Purdue University ...........
Pennsylvainia State College. . .
University of California .......
Kenyon College ..............
Cornell University ...........
Franklin and Marshall College ..... ....
Iowa State University ........
..... 136 ...-
, H I ' E
Instituted April 27, 1918.
FRATER IN FACULTATE
PROP. WILLIAM F. LONG
. FRATRES IN URBE
PAUL T. STONESIIIER WILLIAM F. SOHI.
Rov M. LEHMAN
FRATER IN SEMINARIO
PAUL T. STONESIFER
FRATRES IN ACADEM IA
HENRY N. KEHRES JONATHAN B. HILLEGASS
SIDNEY S. SMITH PAUL W. BROSSMAN
' CLARENCE T. MOYER
PHILIP Q. STUMPF J. IVAN HERSHEY
NEVIN C. HARNER RUSSELL W. URICII
JEROME M. MIl.I.ER
WILLIAM S. BASSLER S. MERLE WAUGAMAN
ALONZO P. DILLER JOHN M. BRUMIIAUGH
CARL R. FORREY CHARLES M. KRESGE
PAUL E. GROF
J. HAROLD SWANK
ERNEST O. STOLI.
RAY I.. BOWERS
ALBERT J. CAsEnEER
N. MARCER MCILVAINE
I.LOvn D. WHITE
1 Awmu vwu
J REEIME JWHJ
Founded April I, 1896
CLARENCE NEVIN HELLER GUY S. REBERT
W. STUART CRAMER GUSTAV R. POETTER
JOHN A. LEUZINGER EARNEST N. EVANS
CDNRADA. HOUSER ROBERT LEE BAIR
JDHN R. BUSHONG
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
C. N. HELLER, A. M. C. E. MEYERS. A. M.
J. N. SCHAEFFER, Litt. B. COxonJ P. M. HARBOLD, Ph. D.
MEMBERS IN ACADEMY FACULTY
SAMUEL S. BARD, A. B. HOMER F. REBERT, A. M.
VVILLIAM T. BRUNDICK JOHN N. GARNER
MURRAY E. NESS
CHAPELLE V. BINKLEY
BYRON A. BRAND
JOHN K. BDRNEMAN
GUY E. HARTMAN
JOHN L. BASEHDRE
ROBERT H. BENEDICT
A. ROY BRENEMAN
EDWARD O. BUTKDIPSKY
PAUL J. BEAMER
JDHN L. GEREIN
GEORGE F. MICHAEL
DALEEY I. HELLER
E. MORGAN HIESTER
GRANT B. GEHMAN
A. GORDON HAMILTON
EDGAR J. HUNTER
CHARLESP. LUKENS, 2nd
HENRY F. MYERS
CHARLES E. VANDERSLDDT
J. HOWARD SCHNEIDER
HERMAN H. WAGNER
ALBERT F. RIDENDUR
HERBERT R. WEAVER
JESSE S. SPANGLER
MARI.IN U. ZIMMERMAN
WIl.I.IAM Y. GEIIHARD
A A, fmqm mu.
H 1 E
Esse Quam Viclcri
Founded March, 1909
FREDERICK K. STAMM, '07
JOHN A. CAMPBELL, '09
CHESTER A. DILLER, '09
J0sEP1-1 A. R011-IERMEL, '09
IRWIN G. SNYDER, '09
HOWARD H. DELONG, '10
CHARLES G. ALEXANDER, '11
JOSEPH I. LAUFFER, '11
EDWARD H. HEEENE11, '1 1
MEMBERS IN TI-IE FACUI..'I'Y.
Maroon and White
W. E. XVEISGISRBER, M. S. H. H. BECK, A. C.
MEMBERS IN ACADEMY FACULTY
M. W. WITLIER, A. B. J. A. ROTHERMEL, A. B
W. C. NUGENT P. M. L1M11ERT W. D. MEHRLING
I-I. A. BUCHHEIT
A. W. ECKLUND
E. B. GERNERT
J. I. K11E1DE11
E. L. HAUSMAN
W. H. IQINSEY
H. F. Loca
L. E. KNOEHEL
T. S. L1NE
S. P. K0ELLE
C. J. SPOHN
B. B. LEINBACH
W. C. MARBERGER
W. S. RDEDER
T. W. R1-1oADs
W. B. WORWOOD
E. B. YEICH
J. C. YINGST
P. C. Sc11E1uER
E. E. SMULL
P. W. WITMER
S. G. ScoT'r
L. K. SCHAUB
r A 3 THE I I
I OIQQIIFLANINIEI MHQZUUI
PHI BETA KAPPA F RATERNITY
President ....... .. .... Prof. E. M. HARTMAN
Vice-President .... ......... J . ANDREW FRANTZ
Secretary and Treasurer .... ........ P rof. W. E. WEISGERBER
Class Of 1918
PAUL MOYER LIMBERT
JAMES IVAN HOFFMAN
ROY GROFF WITMER
ALBERT' RALPH GLESSNER
CLAUDE CALVIN KISSINGER
IRA FRANKLIN HONAMAN
Class Of 1919
MONTGOMERY LEWIS LAMPE
DELAS RAYMOND IQEENER
DAVID EARL FAUST
Sovnomoum-l+'ulssuMAN T115-UP 1919
fi ll E
SKETCHES FROM LIFE
Scene I. IFIIIIC'-10230 A. M. Some Day in 1919.
Br-r-r-r, Second bell. One half of class enters Room K, while
the other half remains in hall to see whether roll will be called or
not. P. L. Smith takes a seat in the front row and assumes an in-
telligent posture. Murphy hunts a broad-backed student behind
whom he can sleep. Roll call' is begun. Remainder of class enters
THE DocToR: "I shall assume that you have read the lesson.
The examination will show me whether you have. I wish I had
time to take up with you several sources that I have here but,-
let me see, do we have time? Well, -uh-uh, our time is so short,
but-well give me your attention a few moments and we will just
dip into it. This is a most interesting essay on Movements of the
Thermometer. in Greenland by Professor A. Rho Plaine. The
author devoted seventy-five years of his life to this subject and is
the authority on it. You will find it as fascinating as a novel. "
He reads for a short time and then,-
"So much for factsg now for some details. Mr. Borneman, will
you please stop cracking your jaw. Mr. Truxall, if you will."
Truxall steps forward and reads from a source book he is given.
After reading half a page.-
"That will do just for a moment, Mr. Truxall. Mr. Murphy,
wake up. You really must get to bed earlier, you can't stand this.
-Mr. Rossman, if it is not presuming upon your good nature, will
you read this." -
Rossman reads a paragraph or two ,and then,-
"That will do. That gives you a clear idea of the situation.-
Now before the hour is up I want to assign some work. -Let mp
Jignn sa TH
ouamrmriuxmr. 9 I
see, I meet you once more before Christmas. Well, there is abso-
lutely no excuse for you to loaf mentally for nearly three weeks and
you might as well do some reading."
Assigns a book for each member of the class to read during vaca-
tion. Growls heard in room.
"Now Mr. Truxall, how are you coming along with the two vol-
umes you are reading for your paper."
" Have you got through the first volume?"
"No Sir. Casidej I've looked at the index."
"You men must read. I have assigned work for the holidays,
but before you come in next week read some of Parkman and Pres-
cott. Well, our time is up. For the next time read the next fifty
pages of your text."
Scene II. Room F.
The professor found conversing with a student. "Yes, we had
a fine time. We were just-Qsecond bell ringsj. -Close the books.
Casebeer translate. -Open the books. Files read. -Arnuh."
Harner and Arnold both rise, each hoping that the other was meant.
-A student puts a cough drop into his mouth to relieve his hoarse-
THE PROFESSOR.-"Please see that you get your lunch before
1:30 hereafter. We have two minutes left, but as tomorrow is a
holiday we won't take up any more work and I will dismiss you
early to-day. " I
Place--Outside of Room Q.
Time-10:32 A. M.
, fl ll THE
junior Class standing around , watchesin hand, with attention firmly
fixed on the walk leading from the Library to the Main Building.
1o:34M A. M. The Professor appears below and takes the ele-
vator for the third floor front, much to the disgust of the aforesaid
THE PROFESSOR: "Well, gentlemen, that was a pretty close call."
Class follows him into Room Q and loiters about, looking out of
the windows. f
"Well, gentlemen are you going to stay for class or not?"
All take their seats, Charlie Bauer props his feet up on the plat-
form and immediately begins to snore. Pat Murphy hides behind
his English book and follows suit. Professor assigns parts in King
Lear to be read.
"Mr. Groff, you be the Fool."
10:40-Nat Hager enters with his usual speed and immediately
begins to study French. 10:45-Ernie Hiester enters, marching
with heavy tread in his Americanized version of the goose-step.
. . . . "Mr. Gast, if you and Mr. Hoffman will postpone
your pugilistic efforts until the end of the period we will go on with
Stumpf gives Aa very realistic and effective reading of some choice
Elizabethan profanity. "Very good, Mr. Stumpfg better over-
done than underdonef'
-----+---- Clndicating lapse of time during which the
unmistakable odor of onions slowly permeates the atmospherej.
Bell rings. Barlow wakes Charlie Bauer. " Now, gentlemen,
that time of the year is here when young men's fancy fondly turns
to thoughts of love, you may read the first three acts of Romeo
and Juliet for the next time. And I should ask the man who has
formed the habit of bringing fresh onions to class on his breath to
refrain from doing so in the future. That will be all for-to-day. "
f t E
I oianrtmms ifllC9D2uUi
Scene IV- Room B
A Meeting of the Independent Order of Bluffers
fTime, 2:30 on a warm afternoonj.
THE PROF: Well, gentlemen, can't we find a better time to meet?
If this were a three hour course we could easily arrange it.
CHORUS: Let's frop this hour.
THE PROF.: Spring is here and I would like to do it, but I sup-
pose we could hardly do that. Let's get to the lesson. Hurry up.
We may be able to finish by three. Mr. Smith you may translate.
CMr. Smith proceeds slowly and blunderingly. To every five
of his words the Chief gets in twenty-five. After constant prompt-
ing he covers six linesj. -
THE PROF.: What's wrong with you? Don't you know more
German than this?
SMITH Cpassionatelyj: Chief, I know I am dumb. I am not
ashamed to admit it. CSits downb.
THE PROF.: Cappeasinglyj. My dear man, I didn't say that.
Please don't get excited. You are not dumb. Maybe you have the
spring fever. Well, we must go on. Mr. Scheirer.
Scheirer reads considerable and is interrupted when he gives a
word a certain meaning.
THE PROF.: That word does not have the meaning you gave it.
Scheirer. Chief, I got that meaning out of the vocabulary.
THE PROF.: I don't care. It is not right. fTranslates it.D
This meaning is correct. I am the authority in this room.
CAn argument follows during which the Chief says " Mr. Scheirer,
I think I can teach you a few things about German." Scheirer is
squashed and he sits downj. Q
f l, THE
I onmrtmm 3 ilfigfulll
CSounds as of the rushing of a mighty wind proceed from D. W.
THE PROF.: Mr. Witmer, wake up. I
QMr. XVitmer wearily proceeds to prepare the rest of the lessonj.
CALM: Chief, I was thinking on the subject of how a Christian
should regard modern tendencies in religion and I thought you
could give some light on this topic.
CFor ten minutes the light shines from the Chief. Witmer again
falls asleepb. Then I
ICINSEYZ What do you think of the way women dress ,now-a-days,
CA five minute discourse on 'Wild Women' followsb.
WITMER: QWaking upj. Don't you think the early inhabitants
of the British Isles were remarkable people, Chief.
THE PROP.: Centhusiasticallyj, No people can compare with
them. I wrote a forty-page essay on their literature and - and -
and fthe gas pressure decreasesj, well, they were wonderful. But
we must proceed, Mr. Kinsey, read.
CHe reads two lines of German. The bell rings. The Chorus
exits hastily and is followed hy the others. "Ten or twelve pages
for the next time," cries the Chief as they pass out of the doorj.
l QRWLMM llhell
PROF. GROSE-Who were the first brothers?
HERSHEY-Adam and Eve.
DR. KLEIN-Murphy, why weren't you here for the examination?
PAT-Why, I was in bed that day. .
T1-IE DR.-I congratulate you. You ought to be in bed oftener
PROF-Give me an example of a citizen of the United States
who is not a citizen of any state.
HARR-A travelling salesman.
DR. KLEIN-Mr. Bomberger, what have you done toward the
preparation of your speech?
BOMBERGER-I have pondered on it for several days.
H. GROFF-Lady Macbeth was the instigator of the murder.
She urged her husband to commit the murder and he did it to keep
WITMER-ThC closer together two rails are, the greater the dis-
tance between them.
FILES-CFrench conversationj. She was dressed in a veil?
SHAEFFER-Is that all? '
LEAMAN, '22-CTranslating Frenchl. "----lllflade neces-
sary by a voyage on horseback."
if 'fi 'V ' W w
i -19-5 0 fy K V
F ' A
-sr 14 :yr
I REITZIM IIHQQII
GGETHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY
' First Term
BUCHHEIT H. A. . GRREFF, A. D.
BUTKOI'SlxY E. 0. 'I'IAMILTON, A. G.
BUSHONG W. E. HAUSMAN, E. L.
BRUMBACH J. C. PIIESTER, E. M.
BORNEMAN J. K. H01-1E, G. W.
BAsE11o1u: J. I.. HOLLAND, R. I..
D1ENER P A. KEHRES, H. N.
D1TT1:s N C. KINSEY, W. H.
D AURIA N. ICNOEDEI., L. E.
L 1L1:Q C C . KLINE, E. G.
I AFTANO P. GEISHARD, W. Y.
K FORCI' P G. I.E1NnAc11, F. B.
J. H. STEIN
H. F. I.oc1-1
J. H. STEIN
E. M. HIESTER
P. A. DIENER
J. G. KUHNS
A. D. GRAEFF
I.oCH, H. F.
NEFF, C. H.
OTT, A. R.
PIERCE, L. C.
LUKENS, C. P.
R1-1oADEs, T. W.
SCI-1AU1s, I.. K.
KOELLE, S. P.
'YE1c11, -E. II.
K- 153 E-
Old Gold and White
IE. B. YEICH
E. M. I-IEISTER
E. 0. Burxorrsm'
J. H. S1'E1N
P. C. SCHEIRER
W. H. K1NsE1'
H. N. KEHRES
J. K. BORNEMAN
C. D. SPOTTS
SCHEIRER, P. C.
SCHNEIDER, J. II.
SMITH, P. I..
SMUL1., E. E.
SPANGLER, J. I..
SPOTTS, C. D.
STEIN, J. H.
NVEAVER, H. R.
KUHNS, J. G.
ZIMMERMAN, D. IV.
GOETHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY
5 oiemrmriemr. Ml-lf9D2lll
The Goethean Literary Society has had a most successful year.
Especially after the disturbed conditions and uncertainty of last
year does this stand out.
This year the Society made an early beginning, holding the first
meeting the day after college opened, a rousing good meeting, at
which it was determined to make this the best year in the history
of the Society. A week later a big welcome meeting and smoker
was held. At this smoker several alumni, faculty members and a
large number of students were present.
The greatest advance has been in the membership, which has
more than doubled since last year, and has reached the half hundred
mark. Not only in attendance, but in the quality of the meetings
has the Society made a change. It is not now a case of getting
members to speak on a subject, but rather of limiting the length of
time for each one. The programs have been as varied as possible.
The main features have been debates and discussions of topics of
the world today. These discussions produce a strong interest in
The programs have been further varied by special features at
frequent intervals. Among these the Mock Senate, given in the
middle of january, and the Town Council, in April, were very suc-
On May 7, 1920, the Society celebrated its 85th anniversary,
when a special program consisting chiefly of orations, was given in
the Martin Auditorium. Even more important will be the Trien-
nial Greeting, to be given the evening before Commencement 'Day.
This should have been given last year, but was postponed because
of the shortening of the college year. The renewed interest in the
meetings makes this one of the banner years of the Society.
l GRM-2 limi
GOETHEAN MOCK SENATE
The Goethean Literary Society convened in room F, on January
16. The Mock Senate considered: An act to repeal an act of Octo-
ber Io, 1919, which prohibited the sale of beverages containg more
than 2.75 per cent. alcohol. The President of the Senate, Hiester,
'21, introduced President Wilson, Yeich, '20, who deemed it necessary
to speak on this most important question.
President Wilson presented fourteen points in favor of the repeal,
showing- the sinister effects of prohibition upon all phases of human
life, and its baneful effect on the financial and political institutions
of the United States Government. Time and time again he was
applauded for his literary genius and wit. Many a good heart was
moved by his soul stirring oratory when he recalled "ye" good old
wakes and weddings, and when he pointed out the fact that liquor
was an election day necessity. The latter part of his speech, dealing
with the effect of prohibition on economic institutions was rather
dry. Consequently the Senate became very restless. judging by
the applause, the most welcome and appreciated words of his whole
address were, " In conclusion, gentlemen, let me say."
When the question was opened for discussion, a mob of Senators
claimed the floor. The President of the Senate, Hiester, finally
recognized Boise Penrose, Kinsey, '21, thus, "The Senator from
Pennsylvania has the floor, but the furniture belongs to Franklin
and Marshall College." Senator Penrose spoke for repeal, advo-
cating liquor for various reasons. He emphasized the important
part liquor played in keeping the nation healthy, physically and
morally. He concluded with the drink table: "Ten mills one cent,
ten cents one drink, ten drinks one drunk, ten drunks thirty days
or 556.25 fine."
lVhen Senator Johnson, Dittes, ,20, addressed the Senate as an
august body, Senator Lafollette, Hohoe, probably notunderstancl-
f ile E
ing the term august, suggested that the body be addressed as a
january body instead of an august body. The following epitaph
was suggested for Senator Penrose's tomb:
Here lies the Senator from Pennsylvania,
Now he is no more,
What he thought was HQO,
- Was HQSO4.
Senator Borah, Kehres, for repeal, eloquently maintained that
wine is the impelling force of the universe. Consequently prohi-
bition is responsible for the lack of "pep" shown in our economic
life. He represented the poor ,working men of the west, giving in
detail the reasons for their discontent. He discussed the effect of
prohibition on the League of Nations, immigration and the price of
shaves. Concerning the price of shaves he said, "Since prohibition
has gone into effect men's faces are twice as long, it takes the barbers
twice the time it used to, to shave them, consequently the price has
Senator Lodge, Graeff, '20, presented some strong arguments.
He proved all his points by reference to the " Berks County Bible,"
i. e., The Reading Eagle. In suggesting bevo as a substitute for
beer and whiskey, he maintained that a man had seventeen more
chances of finding the keyhole and of wearing the same hat to church
on Sunday, which he wore the night before. In attacking the op-
position he attempted to prove that the gentleman from Idaho was
a fool. When that gentleman pointed out the inconsistency of a
gentleman being a fool, Webster's Dictionary was consulted. Where-
upon the President of the Senate settled the argument by saying
he should be called Senator, since that included both fools and gentle-
men. Senator Lodge, concluding with fine oratorical effect, solemn-
ly eulogizing the decease of john Barleycorn, to be at twelve o'clock,
was impertinently interrupted by Senator Lafollette with the sug-
gestion that the clock had moved back.
Senator Cummings, Bucheit, '20, and Lafollette, Hohoe, '22,
made interesting interruptions while the other speakers had the floor.
A - 156 -
M ' ' P
DIAGNOTHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
2J'l'l51b2II-'FIMS2N'PAE-AT'l'IIN-APIC'l'IFI Blue and Gold
S pcakers .........
M onitors ...........
C ritics ...............
Recording Secretary .....
T reasnrcr ..........
Librarian ....,... .
B. A. BRAND, '20
R. H. BARNHART, '20
R. W. BOMBERGER, '20
A. L. GERFIN, '20
P. F. IQEEFER, '20
H. A. K0sMAN, '20
J. I. KRE10ER, '20
R. H. ICLIEIN, '20
H. I. AULENBACII, '21
H. L. GROFF, '21
N. E. HAGER, '2I
C. I-IAGER, '22
. B. HUBER, '22
L. R. KURTZ, '22
C. ICILGORE, '22
J. L. ATLEE, '23
F. E. ANDEWS, '23
W. F. D11.1.ER, '23
J. H. GEISENBERGER, '23
I'IARNI5R,.I3. A. BRAND
. . . . . . .H. I. AU1.ENnAc11, E. XVITMER
. . . . .J. I. R1NGwA1.T, H. I. AULENBACI-I
KLEIN, N. C. HARNER
BARNHART, S. SM1T11
J. I. KRIEIDIER, C. B. I-IUBER
J. P. SE1.sA1s1
B. B. LE1N1sAc:11, '20
C. F. IWOYER, '20
S. S. SMITH, '20
J. W. SCHUTTE. '20
P. A. SCHAFFNER, '20
C. J. TRIER, '20 '
A. G. TRUXAL, '20
Ii. E. XVITMER, '20
J. P. SELSAM, '21
H. E. XVEAVER, '21
C. E. VAN DERSLOOT, '21
N. C. IIARNIER, 2I
' M. XVAUGAMA
C. LURIO, '22
B. K. JONES, '22
W. F. SCHAFFNER, ,22
L. K. ROTHERMEL, '22
N, '22 A
F. S. IQLEIN, '23
R. A. LEFEVRE, '23
J. D. R1N0wA1.'r, '23
S. U1.1.oA, '23 3
November 21, 1919
CASE OF COMMONWEALTH vs. HEROFFER PROHIBISI-IUM
QE. H. SHOFFSTALLJ AND HENRY CHEVROLET APPER-
SON FORD, CR. H. BARNHARTD
BRIEF: The Defendants are accused by C. M. Esrcy with
stealing one dozen pies from his emporium on the
afternoon of November 3rd, 1919.
JUDGE-HISHONOR-ADAM KNUTT, CN. C. Harnerj
Counsel for the Prosecution Attorneys for the Defense
U. ICATCHEM, CR. H. Kleinj SOCUM A. GOODFEE, CB. A. Brandy
I. SOKEM, CC. T. Moyerj I. MAKEMLY, CA. G. Truxalj
CHARLES WHISTLE BEvo ESREY ,................... S. S. Smith
MISS CARRIE PAPERS ............ ......... F . S. Klein
'IXUHELWITH PROHIBITION ....... .... E . E. Wilmer
NIER BIER F1sssssKY .... ..... J . L. Gerin
Mlss IMA DARLING ....... ...... J . A. Atlee
EPsoM ABILENA PRUNES .... .... P . A. Schajfner
HENRY FORD ...........
PROF. ANSELM VINET ....
CONSTABLE COHEN .....
JONATHON BUMPS .....
DUMMAS HELLE .....
Dr. KROAKEM .....
..J. W. Schutte
R. W. Bomberger
. . . . Vandersloot
..J. W. Schulte
. . .J. Ringwalt
...J. I. Kreider
A. BIGG NoYsE .... .... .....,.... ..... C . B . Huber
DAM F1No ..... ............................ I I. A. Kosman
Clerk of Court
H. I. AULENBACH
J. P. SELSAM
R. WAGNER W. F. SCHAFFNER
.. in C 3 THE N
I ri-M IIHQQHI
ANNUAL INTER SOCIETY DEBATE
ANNUAL INTER SOCIETY DEBATE
The Diagnothian Li
T he Goethean Literary Society
March 25th, 1920
QUESTION:-Resolved, that the United States should Intervene
N. C. Harner,
P. F. Keefer,
R. H. Klein,
C. T. Moyer,
an Armed Force in
Establish a Stable
Mexico in order to
N. C. 'Dittes, '20
H. R. Weaver, '22
E. M. Hiester, '21, QAlternatej
n A. Brand, '20
Prof. B. W.
Isadore Rosenthal, Esq.
Decision in favor of
B. Grose '
I QRMPLMM. MHQZJUE
1st Sgt. ...... .
Supply Sgt.. . ..
Mess Sgt.. . ..
Horse Shoer ....
Dog Robber ....
K. P. ........ .
....W. E. MOOREHEAD
. . . . .Pvt. H. JUDD RODDY CDouble Crossj
Stable Orderlies ....
Sanitary Police ....
Mail Orderly. . .
M. P. ......, .
Co. Clerk ....
Pvt. J. A. SLAGEN
. . . . . .Pvt. P. T. GANTT
Pvt. H. N. IQEHRES
.. . . .Pvt. H. S. RICKERT
. .Ist Class Pvt.j.C. YINGS'f
. . . . .Pvt. G. F. MICHAEL
Pvt. C. E. VANDERSLOOT
......Corp. W. J. MOUNTZ
fi ll C E
X Dlx HUIT or F. and M.
Article I.-The official designation of this outfit shall bc: "X
Dix-huit of F. and M. '
Article II.-The mission of the outfit shall be:
Section A. To act as rear guard for the Class of 1918. -
Section B. To guard all military traditions.
Section C. To keep the personnel in closed-order formation.
Article III.-Qualifications for enlistment.
Any student at F. and M., who was at any time a member of the
Class of 1918, F. and M. and who by reason of military service
became a casual and was not mustered out with said class, shall be
eligible for enlistment in this outfit.
Article IV.-The following are the grades of rank in the personnel:
2. Mess Sergeant.
3. Supply Sergeant.
4. Company Clerk QSergeantJ.
6. K. P's.
K. P's shall be those who formerly held commissions.
ARTICLE V.-T he officers should serve through one college enlist-
ment. Warrants shall be issued at the last formation of the pre-
ceding enlistment. '
ARTICLE VI.-The outfit shall hold regular formations as follows:
Section A. Regular drill formation shall be held once each month.
Scdtion B. Mess formation shall be held once each month.
ll It It all
Section C. Drill formation and mess formation shall be held
alternately with two week intervals.
Section D. Regular formations shall be held at the call of the
Section E. Special formations shall be held at the call of the
ARTICLE VII.--Uniform regulations.
Section A. Field uniform shall consist of O. D. shirt, campaign
hat, and field shoes. A
Section B. Full-dress uniform shall consist of O. D. shirt, black
bow tie, full dress vest, full dress coat, full dress breeches, field
pumps, and iron derbies.
ARTICLE VIII.--The slogan of the outfit shall be S. O. L.
ARTICLE IX.-Official insignia shall be a discharge chevron to
be worn on the left sleeve of the O. D. shirt.
ARTICLE X.-The colors shall be a blue "X Dix-huiti" upon an
O. D. field.
X Dlx-HUIT F 8z M.
i ' November II.
G. O. I. Company funds shall be raised by levy on each of the
G. O. 2. The top-kick is hereby authorized to appoint the follow-
I. Dog Robber.
2. Latrine Orderly.
3. Horse Orderly.
H x C 3 Y E
6. Pill Roller.
. Kitchen Mechanic.
9. Any special detail. '
G. O. 3. All shirts including discharge stripes shall be read at
G. O. 4. C. C. pills, iodine, and calomel ointment shall be issued
at each formation.
G. O. 5. Iron rations shall be carried at all times.
DERRIERE LES LIGNES
SPOTTS-CT:-anslating F renchj. Place yourself at the piano,
your head in the rear and make some thrills Ctrillsj.
PROF. HIESTER"AFG women more emotional than men?
AULENBACH--I don't know anything about it.
P. L. SMITH1fII'1 psychologyb. Can a chicken love?
SCHUTTE,-CAfter starting to make a speechj. Oh, I'd rather
say this next week.
I QRWIIKRRE MIIQZQIII
THE THOMAS C. PORTER
Preszdent ................ C V BINKLEY
V1cePreszdcnt .... R B Runv
Secretary ........................ H A BUCHEIT
BINKLEY, C. V.
BRAND, B. A.
BRossMAN, P. W.
BUCHHEIT, H. A.
CALM, A. C.
ECKLUND, A. W.
ECKMAN, J. A.
GRAYBILL, H. J.
HERTZLER, R. A.
HOFFMAN, W. J.
KEEN, W. R.
KELLER, J. A.
ISU!-INS, J. G.
ECKLUNIJ, A. M.
HAMILTON, A. G.
HILLEGASS, J. B.
KURTZ, L. R.
LEAMAN, T. R.
McHosE, A. I.
Treasurer . .. ......................... J M MILLER
DR. J. E. KERSI-INER PROF. W. E. WEISGERIIER
PROF. H. H. BECK DR.. P. W. WRITING
PROF. W. F. LONG
LESIIER, E. S.
I.U'rz, L. R.
MILLER, A. B.
MILLER, J. M.
MORRISON, C. M.
MoUNTz, W. J.
NIES, H. H.
RHEN, R. L.
RoTI-IERMEL, E. W
RUDY, R. B.
SEIBERT, H. J.
SIIAY, J. H. '
Scorr, S. G.
SELSAM, J. P.
SMAINE, E. C.
IVIULLEN, II. E.
THE INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL
Vice-Prcsiclcnt. . ,
'ltr0z1sur0r. . .
RIEUIIEN H. I3ARNH.xRn'r
ANDREW G. TRUXAL
IWIOXVARD A. IQOSMAN
C1.AR12NcE T. NIOYER
BYRON A. BRAND
Wl1,l.l.-mr S. Rmsmcu
-- 11,5 -R-
. . .II. A. ICOSMAN
, . .A. G. TRUXAI.
...IL D. l.AN'1'z
...ti V. H1Nlu.1f:Y
HOUSTON E. W EAVER
AMIER J. ICLINE
HENRY I. AU1.EN1zAc'u
S'rUAR'1' E. M URPHY
J. IVAN I-IIQRSI-mv
C. V. BINKLIQY
PAIN, F. S1111-tlR1sR
,f" j '
Af ' 7' I
Y. 1v1. C. A. CABINET
Pres dent ..................................
V ce President ..................,.... .......
Treasurer ........ .......
D1 W. HARR
A. G. TRUYAII
J. K. BORNEMAN
W. B. WORWOOD
S. M. WAUGAMAN
Qecretary ..... ..... J P S
. . . ELSAM
R. B. RUDY
R I IJOIIAND
R. H. KLEIN
THE POST-PRANDIAL. CLUB
President ..... ...... W . S. ROEDER
Critic .......... ...... P rof. H. M. J. KLEIN
R. W. BOMBERGER
B. A. BRAND
J. E. DOWNES
J. L. GERFIN
A. D. GRAEFF
N. C. HARNER
D. I. HELLER
P. F. KEEFER
J. I. KREIDER
C. T. MOYER
W. S. ROEDER
P. A. SCHAFFNFR
J. H. STEIN
A. G. TRUXAL
H. R. WEAVER
r m - ia THE
THE GREEN RGGM CLUB
J. I. HERSHEV
W. F. SCIIAFFNFR
P. Q. STUMPF
D. B. BIRNIEY
S. S. SMITH
R. G. CLINARD
IE. A. BRAND
G. R. Rom
- IGS --
. .H. N. KEHRES
. .A. G. TRUXAI
H. N. IQEHRES
C. F. HOSTER
A. G. TRUXAII
J. W. SCHUTT1
A. C. CALM
S. E. MURPHY
J. M. IJECIIANT
K QRWLMM I lHC952glll
THE .SOCIETY FOR THE
PREVENTION OF PUNCTUALITY
Pn-.mlwzl-Bvxox Al.nx.xNma1a Ihmxn
Vice-Prc's1711z'nt-B. A. BRAND
S'z'm-mry- Treasurer-B YRON B RA Nh
ASSOCIATE M E M I3 ERS
E. M. HIESTER S. E. lWURPHY
N. E. HAGER H. E. Wlmvizu
NOTE: The associate members have been known to be on time occasionally: therefore
the president refuses to arlmit them to full memlvership.
THE MORPI-IEUS CLUB
MOTTO: XVC will have our sleep: let no rattling bell nor rnrpinpg teavln'-I' interrupt il.
President-STmvART FZ. Mtnufnx'
Vice-Prcsrfricnt-C. F. BAUIQR
Sfcrrfary-Trmxurer-D. W. XVITMIER
. M EM BIERS
PAT Muuvnx' Wvmmt
C. F. Bauman jnmlcs Sc'rm'r'rrz
S'rmv.-xlc'l' IC. Mmu'nv Ihvln llfxleu
.... . ..
1 new ,A
1' 1' 'I
7 1 in nes
L--Q, If W
. 1' -x
lx ,N fl N ,fn
THE ANCIENT, HONORABLE AND
EFF ERVESCENT ORDER OF
Kennel No. 491
Kennel Institutecl at 17.81 M., April 1, 1916.
Friendship, Frivolity and Fun
JOHN M11.L1s1z, '14 TITUS I.o13Ac11, 'I7 TED I.E1NnAcH, '18
CLEM DEc1f1ANT, 'I7 Rrzn Gnnvxzv, '17 J. C. BUCHER, '19
Grand Extraordinary Master ......
Grand Extraordinary Barker. . .
Keeper of the Bones .........
Keeper of the Sheckels .....
Kennel Cleaner ..........
Great Dane--W. F. SCHAFFNER
Spitz-R. H. KLEIN
Coach Dog-A. J. KLINE
Bull Dog-V. W. D11'121zL1.
Lap Dog-STEVE U1.1.oA
Bum I'l0llI'lfl'll. WEAVER
.....R. I-I. BARNHART
. . .BLACK Gnnvnv
. . . . .HOWARD BROSSMAN
. . . . . . .ANDT TRUXALL
. . . . . . .DICK WAGNER
Mastill-H. D. LANTZ
Pie Hound-HERS11 GROFF
Rat: Terrier-P. SCHAFFNER
Glee and Mandolin Clubs
I f ISM JIHQQIJ
Vice-President . . .
A sxislaut Ma Hager ....
H. B. AI.I3RIGII'r
J. S. BARR '
C. H. BRIIIIAIcIsR
GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUBS
THE GLIEE CLUB
C. T. MOYE
N. C. HARNER
E. L. HAUSMAN
J. B. HILLEGAS
A. C. CALM B. K. JONES
J. M. DECIIANI' H. A. IQOSMAN
E. B. GERNIIRI' J. I. KREIDER
l O. S'roI.L P. W.
A. C. CALM, Leader
C. H. BRUIIARIIR I-I. MCCLELLAND
A. C. CALM W. S. ROEDER
'J. P. SELSAM
.....H. A. KOSMAN
...J. M. DECIIANT
.....N. J. SMITII
S. E. ICILGORE
H. F. MILLER
W. S. ROEDER
N. J. SMITH
E. E. SMULL
N. J. SMITII
B. K. JONES
I Mime IIHQZHI
Of all the College activities which were hard hit by war condi-
tions, the Glee and Mandolin Clubs perhaps suffered most. A
complete reorganization, followed by hard work by both officers
and members, enabled the clubs to complete this year a very suc-
cessful season. The Lancaster concert, the first one in many years,
was a decided success, and concerts at nearby towns and colleges
were equally successful. VVith continued support such as they
have received this year fro1n everybody connected with the College,
the Glee and Mandolin Clubs will soon regain their position of
renown among College organizations.
The band also was revived this year, and under the capable
leadership of J. P. Selsam did great credit to the College at football
games and on similar occasions.
I EREH-NM MEEM
THE COLLEGE BAND
joxm PAUL SELSAM. . . . ..... Dircclor
1. I. KREIDER S. R. SAMPLE S. E. STEIN
C. E. Rolm M. KNIGHT
J. P. SELSAM I. S. BRINSER II. j. BENEDICT
P. GEOFF E. I.EsnER
B. K. JONES G. A. DEHAVEN M. XVHITE
Piccolo Oboe Tuba C3 mbgl Q
J. M. MILLER N. D. D'Au1uA J. M. BRUMBAUGII ULLOA
ji ll f a E
DO YOU KNOW?
I-low much graft the Junior Hop Committee got.
What the profits of the Book-room are per day.
How Ridenour's trunk got of Prof. Schaefl'er's desk.
Who gave Dr. Klein a roll book.
How Dr. Harbold computes his grades.
opened the windows of the main building on Dc
stole the College's brass Shingle.
many stay awake in history class.
Who taught Schcirer to dance.
Who stole Tubby's Constitutional Law tcxt.
should have shovelled the snow around college.
PUBL1 CA T1 ONS
1 53 - 33 THE i
E QRWLMM M3929
THE ORIFLAMIVIE STA FF
A ssistant Editor-in- Chief ......
Manager ........... , ,... . . . .
Assistant Business Manager. .. ....... . . .
H. I. AULENBACH
J. K. BORNEMAN
E. M. HIESTER
1 178 .-..
.I-I. C. ARNOLD
.j. I. HERSI-my
. H. E. WEAVER
E. C. KEMP
P. C. SCHEIRER
J. P. SELSAM
MM THE Q 1
K QRMFLMME MUSE gill
STUDENT WEEKLY STAFF
Editor-in-Chief ..... .... f X. G. TRUXAL
Managing Editor .... ....... R . H. KLEIN
News Editor ........ . . ..... PEALER ROSSMAN
Business Manager ....................... ....... J . E. DOWNES
Assistant Business Manager ........................ C. F. BAUER
Assistant News Editors
L. K. ROTHERMEL N. C. HARNER E. O. BUTKOFSKY
-. 1711 .....
E QRWSKM MHQEDZQHE
SOPI-IOMORE CALENDAR STAFF
Editor-in-Chief .................................. F. S. NIILLIER
Business Manager ....... ....... I 2. L. HOLLAND
Assistant Business Jlfanager. ........ R. C. MADISON
Art Editor .............. ........... C . R. FORREY
Assistant Art Editor. . . ........ L. K. ROTI-IERMEL
K QRMPLMW, Muqzunj
R H B Ch '
W. S. Roman H D I
f fin THE
K OIRQIHFLAMINUE M1192311
JUNIOR HOP COMMITTEE
u P. Q. STUMPF, Chairman
W. A. BARI G E H
I 0RWL MHf9D2i1j
SENIOR DANCE COMMITTEE
J. VV. SCI1 Chairman
j. A. IQOSMAN C. V. BINKI
W. ROFDFR j. F. GARVI'
g et ' ' Tut:
l Ummm limi
CAN YOU IMAGINE?
A Millersville graduate without a book-bag.
Gernert admitting that he knows less than the faculty.
Hillard at a dance.
Byron Brand being on time.
College clocks in agreement with Washington Standard Time.
D. W. Witmer awake in class.
E. C. Smith not sucking in.
'Ilutie Weaver in class.
Selsam not asking for money.
Rickert staying away from Elizabethtown.
Harner not knowing a lesson.
Students patronizing the library.
Anybody willingly listening to Graeff.
Imboden with a chorus girl.
jim Schutte making a real speech.
Holland not raving about the Y. M. C. A., or Bessie.
I Dittes and F. B. Leinbach not arguing.
Prof. Meyers present at an 8:10 class on Monday morning.
A quiet night in the Sem. Dorms.
H i THE
f eermee llhell
THE NEW ATHLETIC FIELD
Thirteen Franklin and Marshall men gave their lives for their
country in the Great War. Three hundred and forty-six served in
the Army and Navyg one hundred and sixty-nine were commissioned
officers. Of such a record every living Franklin and Marshall man
should be proud. It is eminently fitting that the Alumni of the
College honor the memory of virile youth, heroic and self-sacrificing
by the building of a Memorial Athletic Field and the erection of a
To consummate this project, President B. F. Fackenthal of the
Board of Trustees, appointed a committee which has made a careful
study of all possible plans and has decided to lay out the new field,
west of the present Athletic Field. It is planned to use the present
field as the site for dormitories and other necessary college buildings,
to be erected in the future. The grading of the new field is to be
undertaken at once, on a scale large enough to provide accommoda-
tions for all branches of field athletics.
The Committee has in mind the building of a Field House, to be
in the nature of both a grand stand and dressing rooms for the home
and visiting teams. It will be supplied with shower baths, lockers,
tables and all other necessary equipment. Consequently the long
trip to the Academy Gym for visitors and to the College Gym for
the home teams at the period of rest in Foot Ballandtrack athletics
will be avoided.
The Committee has inaugurated a whirlwind campaign in the
effort to raise the necessary funds. They are appealing to all
Franklin and Marshall Alumni for subscriptions. Checks or pledges
should be sent direct to Dr. Henry H. Apple, President, Lancaster,
- I86 -
00 Cl W
Manager ......... .......................,.. P . A. SCHAIPFNER
A ssistant M mmgers
PEALER ROSSMAN, '21 W. F. SCIIAFFNER, '22
HAROLD ADAMS, '22 P. G. GEOIQGIE, '22
Captain Coach ,
H. IQICKERT, '20 BYRON DICKSON
limts-D. I. HIELLIER, H. E. WEAVER.
Tackles-A. R. ICURTZ, W. D. DIIPFENBAUGII.
Guards-j. SHOBER BARR, L. WEAVER, D. IE. ISIRNEY.
Ilntl'-luu:le.v-C. G. TRIER, C. E. PIOSTER, J. M. IjJEc'lIAN'r.
Quarter-back-L. S. May
Full-back-A. G. TRUXALI.
R. C. MADISON M. K. LEINUACII A. P. SHAIEFFIER N. M. MCILVAINE
i sp me
f emi-me lfeal
The first half of the football season was much more successful
than the latter half. Guided by Coach Bryon Dickson, formerly
coach of the University of Pennsylvania, the team made an excel-
lent start. The first game, a preliminary with an All-Lancaster
team, ended in a scoreless tie. The first inter-collegiate game was
playeduwith Delaware College at Newark, and this game ended also
with a score of 0-0. The next week Albright College came to Lan-
caster, and in a heavy rain lost' to F. and M., by a score of 26-o.
In the next game, played at Chester, our team held P. M. C. to a
All of these were hard fought games and the results accomplished
are a credit to everyone concerned, as in most cases F. and M.
played against much heavier teams. Unfortunately, in this early
part of the season several good men were injured, some so seriously
that they were out of the game the rest of the season. Among the
injured were May, Truxall, Leinbach, Newcomb and Mellingerf-
all valuable men whose loss for all or part of the season weakened
the team seriously.
No team we played was more confident of victory,-before the
game than Dickinson. At the end of the game, however, F. and
M. had fifteen points and Dickinson had exactly as many as it had
before the game began. The next game saw F. and M. scored upon
for the first time, when in a drenching rain Haverford defeated us
at Haverford, by a score of IO-7. A large part .of the student body
went to Haverford to see the game and it is needless to say they
were severely disappointed by the result. F. and M. lost the next
two games after hard fighting, the first to Swarthmore Q20-OD, and
the second to Ursinus, K7-OD. .
T 189 .-
About a week before Thanksgiving day game, the squad received
another blow in the loss of Hoster and L. VVeaver, two strong men.
lVith the team thus further crippled prospects were not good for
victory over Gettysburg. Our men, however, played a wonderful
game, outplaying the visitors much of the time, and only in the last
half minute of play was Gettysburg able to score, this being done by
a drop kick. It was the hrst Thanksgiving day game that F. and
M. had lost for four years.
It would be difhcult to single out one or two men who excelled
others on the team as all worked hard and the credit for the good
work done belonged to the team as a whole and to the coach who
built up and trained the team. Of this team only Rickert and
Trier will be lost by graduation. Accordingly we may look forward
to a strong and experienced team next year.
As we review the athletics of the season we must not forget the
Scrub football team. As is usually the case, the Scrubs did a lot of
hard work, took the bumps and received little glory for it. How-
ever, when the Scrubs make a remarkable achievement we believe
it should be recorded in the annals of the institution as an inspira-
tion for future Scrubs. And the 1919 Scrubs did achieve such a
thing, something which few Varsity teams, not even Harvard, can
claim, for our Scrubs were not scored during the whole season.
True, they received some serious injuries, but not a man crossed
their goal line.
CWC ask the reader who is reading for pleasure to rest content
with the foregoing account of the Scrub team's record. The follow-
ing facts and figures will be found to be quite dry, and of interest
only to statisticiansj.
The Scrub's first and last game of the season was played against
Millersville Normal School at Millersville and resulted in a 3-0
score in favor of the Scrubs. Shaeffer scored the three points in
the beginning of the game. The team came home with S. S. Smith,
Snyder and Mcllvaine severely injured. It was, however, the end
of a victorious season.
K MM MM
Q 1 A 4 fi '
THE SCRUB TEAM
J. K. BouN1:MAN T. Q. GARVEY S. C. Lumo W. E. SMIIH
P. B. BUCMVAL1 LR HERSHEY GR Jll N. M. NICILVAINI5 1. II. SNXI LR
R. G DLAN E. Kmooxu. A. P. SxlAu1f1f1su S. V. WAUQAMAA
A. P DILLLR A. j. KLINE S. S. SM1'1'n
SOPHOMOIQE FOOT BALL TEAM
FRESHMAN FOOT BALL TEAM
I Geri-me lleal
FOOT BALL GAME
The annual Sophomore-Freshman foot ball game, true to tradi-
tion, was full of Fight. The Sophs, with a team of Varsity and Scrub
men, were stronger than the Freshman, who had had much less ex-
perience. The Freshman surprised the Sophs by a violent attack
and fora time the result of the game was in doubt. The Sophs,
however, soon rallied and won the game by a score of I2-0.
Dechant, Hoster, and Madison played very well for the Sophs,
and Barr, Leinbach, XVatson and Shaeffer starred for the Freshman.
Garvey ...,.... . . .L. E.. . . ........ Kilgore
Groff .....,.. . . .L. T. .... ...... L urio
Stieft .... . . .L. G. .... ..... R obb
Dean ........ ..... C 1. ....... . . . Madison
Buchanan ..... . . .R. G. .... . . .Birney
Barr ........ . . .R. T. .... ..... I Cline
Becker ...... ..,.. I Q. E. .... .... I Iarnish
Mcllvaine ..... ..... Q . B. .... .... H eller
Watson ...... ...R. H. B.. .. ....H. Groff
Leinbach. . 1. . ..... L. H. B. .... ......... . Hoster
Shaeffer ..... . . ..... F. B. ...... ........... D echant
Sophomores .......,................. .... 6 0 0 6-I2
Freshmen ............ ' .................... o o o o- o
Touchdowns-Hoster, Kline. Referee-Dickson, U. of P. Um-
pire-Rickert, F. and M. Head Iinesman-Ranck, F. and M.
Substitutions-Roth for Kline, Kline for Groff, George for Birney,
Birney for Lurio, Hunter for Roth, Hamilton for 'Harnish, Lcaman
for Kilgore. i
HENRY S. RICKERT CCcntcrD
Captain Rickert very ably led our gridiron forces
through the 1919 season. He started his football career
at Sellersville High School and has successfully continued
it at F. 8: M. He is 23 years old, stands 5 feet 7 inches
tall, and weighs 148 pounds. Rickert played very well
all through the season but he put up an exceptionally
good fight in the Gettysburg game.
ANDREW G. I'RuxA1.
Andy started his foot-
ball career at F. 8: M.
One year as a scrub was
enough to teach him the
rudiments of football. He
is zo years old, weighs 185
pounds, and is 5 feet 9M
inches tall. He has been
elected captain of the
football squad for next
year. He is also quite a
baseball and basketball
CHARLES J. TRIER fHalt'-Back?
Charlie hails from Trenton High School, where he
played on the varsity football team. He is 21 years old '
weighs 148 pounds, and is 5 feet 8 inches tall. He en:
tered college in 1916 and has played on the varsity for
two years. He plays first base on the baseball team, of
which he is captain this year.
Housron E. WEAVER Clindj
" Hutie" is 20 years old, weighs 140 pounds, and stands
5 feet 8 inches tall. He prepared at F. Sz M. Academy,
where he played on the scrub and varsity football teams.
He was captain of the Academy varsity team in 1917.
Weaver has been on the college varsity team during his
three years at college and has also won his letter in basket-
ball, track and soccer.
DALBEY I. H1s1.1.1zR Clindb
F. Sz M. Academy was
the football training camp
for Heller, where he
played on the varsity.
He also played on thc
team of the Illtll Am-
bulance Co. He is 2I
years old, weighs I32
pounds, and is 5 feet 6M
inches tall. He is a good,
scrappy player, and he
made a fine showing of
his ability in the Swarth-
AMMON R. KURT? f'l'aekleJ
Kurtz is 6 feet IM inches tall, weighs 183 pounds, and
is 23 years of age. He was an all-around athlete at
Millersville Normal School. He entered F. 8: M. this
year as a junior. He played an exceptionally fine game
with Dickinson, in which game the Kurtz-Barr combina-
tion held like a stone wall. Kurtz is also a good baseball
WHMER D. DIFFENBAUGH C'I'ackIeJ
Diffenbaugh is 23 years old, weighs 156 pounds and
stands 5 feet II inches tall. He played football for three
years at Lancaster High School, and has played on the
varsity ever since entering college in 1917. Throughout
the season Diffenbaugh put up an exceptionally good
game in every contest, but especially so in the Dickinson
JOHN M. Dxscl-:ANT
Did you ever see De-
chant tackle anyone? His
opponents just fall like
logs when he goes at them.
He is 21 years of age,
weighs 140 pounds, and
is 6 feet tall. He came
to F. 8z M. from Mercers-
burg Academy, where he
played on the varsity.
Dechant made the college
varsity team in his Fresh-
man year and is almost
sure of a place for his re-
maining two years. He
is a very steady and good
'ull around pl lyer
Louis S. MAY CQuarter-Backj
May is 20 years old, weighs 129 pounds. and is 5 feet
5M inches tall. He prepared at Harrisburg Academy,
where he played on the varsity for two years. Ever since
he entered college in 1918 he has been on the varsity team.
The saying "Little, but Oh My" fits him excellently, as
anyone who has seen him play will agree.
Birney claims the honor of being our heaviest man.
, CHARLES E. HOSTER CI-Ialf-Backl
Hoster is 21 years old, weighs 170 pounds, and is 5 feet
II inches tall. He learned his football A, B, C's at Lan-
caster High School, and is putting his acquired knowledge
to good use at F. Sz M. "Tod" is an excellent ground
gainer. In the Ursinus game he featured by his ability
to run back punts. Basketball is another sport in which
lloster takes an active part.
J. LLOYD VVEAVER
Weaver is 20 years old,
weighs 178 pounds, and is
6 feet I inch tall. He
played on the varsity at
Lancaster High School for
three years. He entered
college in 1918, and be-
sides playing football he
was on the relay team last
spring. Weaver was a
very dependable unit of
our line this season, play-
ing especially well in the
DAvm B. BIRNEY fGuarrIJ
He tips the scales at 194 pounds, a fact which shows that
our team had no real heavy men. He also comes close
to being the tallest of the squad, being six feet and one
inch tall. Dave prepared at F. Sz M. Academy, having
played both scrub and varsity football. He is I9 years
JOHN SHOBER BARR fGuardJ
Barr is 2I years old, weighs 172 pounds, and is 5 feet
9 inches tall. He learned to play football at Lancaster
High School, where he played guard on the varsity for
three years. He also played full-back on one of the
U. S. Navy teams. He was cahtain of the Freshman foot-
ball team this year.
PAUL A. SCIIAFFNER
As manager of the team
Schalnfner did very much
toward the success of the
football season, perform-
ing part of the work most
eFficiently. Besides man-
aging football, he has
played with class and
scrub teams throughout
his college course. In his
junior year he managed
the team of his class.
BYRON W. D1cKsoN CCoachJ
Coach Dickson very successfully directed our football
squad of the past season. I-le came to F. Sz M. with an
excellent coaching record and has very ably upheld his
reputation. He is an advocate of good, hard, and steady
VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM
Manager ........... .... A . G. 'I'RUxAl.,
Assixtanl Manager .... ...D. I. I-IE1.l.1zR,
B. K. JONES
end Assislrml Managers ....,. ....,..... F . S. MII.l.ER
S. G. ScoT'r
W. j. MoUN'rz,.f. ll, N. Kmuucs, g.
If. GARVEY, f. W. J. I'Io0vmz, g.
R. F. NIAIIISON
S. M. NVAUc:.nmN Ii. I.. IIAUSMAN J. li. Iln,I.1cGAs
- 202 -
I ff n1uFLmf11mz 95
11 1 li lll 211
U. of P. jr. Varsity
P. M4 C.
BASKET BALL RESUME
Franklin S Marshall
w e 'W
K ouemrmmurmr. MHQDQEHE
INTERCLASS BASKET BALL
This season's interclass basket ball games were played before
the Christman Holidays in older that Coach Dickson might get an
idea of the kind of material he would have for the varsity team.
All the games were well attended and keen interest was shown
throughout. Two extra five-minute periods had to be played in
the contest between the juniors and Freshman. These games
were a great help in getting the varsity men ready for the inter-
collegiate games. '
Dee. II Sophomores, 1 Freshmen,
Dee. I2 Seniors, Juniors,
Dee. I5 juniors, Freshmen,
Dec. I6 Seniors, Freshmen,
Dee. I7 juniors, Sophomores,
Dec. I8 Seniors, Sophomores,
W. L. P. C.
Seniors ..... 0 1.000
juniors ........ I 667
Sophomores ..... 2 333
Freshmen ..... 3 000
C 33 THE
K WM aaa
SENIOR BASKET BALI.. TEAM
Manager' ........................................ H. S. RICKIE
Captain ................ ' ....................,.... VV. J. NIOUN
B G f NIOUNTZ, g
H f M RISON, g
K f R g
I-I ' -
K URWHTMM MMU
JUNIOR BASKET BALL TEAM
.Mafzager ...................................... H. D. LANTZ
Captain ..................... ............. E . C. KEMP
A I-IAUSMAN, f Hoovmz, g
MU1.1,15N, f NIURPHY, g
D11f1fENBAUcs1AI, f LANTZ, g
ISARLOW, f W. H. CQROFF, 5,
IQISMP, c BUcKxvA1,T13R g
1 20f -
SGPHOIVIORE- BASKET BALI.. TEAM
Mczfzfzger .................................... J. M. D15C1 1AN'1'
Captain ......... ........ R . C. MADISON
I-Imzsunv CJ 1 f K1 " RE, g
JACOBS, f F ITZ, g
HOSTER, f K IN g
I-IELLE f IIUB R g
T QAWLAM2 TTMHT
FRESI-IIVIAN BASKET BALL TEAM
.Mrmczger ...,............. ...... I Q. TVAGNER
Captafiu ,..,,......... ....... ...,..... C f . XV. DUDLLY
SAVAGE, f BARR, g
ULLOA, f S1-1A15F1f13R, g
IDUDLEY, f T. GARVEY, g
DEAN, c MCILVAINL 5,
- 208 -
es! CI ,.
6 Ooffy Hemi Y
,, WOT Tc-marwrr at
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ORWLMM. J H3931
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THE VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM
Manager-H. A. KOSMAN, 'zo
Assistant Managers-J. P. SELSAM, '21, H. I. AULENBACH, '21
Captain--CHARLES J. TRIER, 'zo
Pitchers-M. J. ALBRIGHT, J. E. LEAMAN
Catcher-H. J. MARSHALL. First Base-C. J. TRIER
Second BUSH'-HERSHEY GROFF. Third Base-J. L. Sci-IULER
Short Stop-D. E. FAUST. Right Field-R. G. AcOs'rA
Center Field-EIA. ROBERTS. Left Field-J. B. HILLEGAS
Substitutes-A. G. TRUXALL, C. M. MORRISON
Q M me
l Ulillil-4 llwal
The college baseball seasonof I9I9, was not as successful as would
ordinarily be hoped for, but considering times and conditions, it was
far from being a failure. For three years there has not been a var-
sity baseball team at the college, sothere was scarcely any old ma-
terial for the team,-in fact, Captain Trier was the only former
varsity man available. Not only new men were necessary but a
new coach also. Finally, as the season was about to open, "Jimmie "
Sheckard, formerly of the Chicago Nationals, was secured as coach.
He developed a team which did quite well, considering existing cir-
Throughout the season the weather was very unfavorable. Four
games had to be called off on account of rain, and half of the re-
mainder were played on wet grounds.
Eight games were played, of which we won but one. This was
the game with Dickinson at Carlisle. It was in this game that
Acosta made the only home run of the season.
As the team developed, several of the men showed remarkable
ability in the game, especially Trier, Acosta, Marshall and Albright.
But one game was won, it is true, but of greater consequence than
this is the spirit with which the men worked, under adverse condi-
tions, to keep an F. 85 M. team on the diamond'
A l was
H : I 2
Gettysburg at Gettysburg .....
Albright at Myerstown ......
Ursinus at Lancaster .................
Gettysburg at Lancaster ...............
Mt. St. Mary's at Emmittsburg, Md.. . . .
Delaware at Newark ....... ....... 5 . .
Dickinson at Carlisle ,................ ...... . . . .
Haverford at Haverford .................................
Games scheduled with Lebanon Valley at Lancaster and at Annville, with Ursinus at
Collegeville and with Dickinson at Lancaster had to be called off on account of rain.
I II WE
I ERIELANRE MHQQQUJ
THE I9I9 TRACK TEAM
Manager ...................,....,...,. J. W. SCHUTTE
Assistant Manager .... ,.... R . H. ICLEIN
J. C. BUCHER
R. C. MADISON
L. S. MAY
P. F. ZIEGLER
P. F. ZIEGLER
T. H. FRANCIS CRcsignedD
J. W. SCHUTTE
G. G. SHAMBAUGI-I
S. N. WAUGAMAN
H. E. WEAVER
. L. WEAVER
l QRWLM limi
The track season opened on April 26, with the annual inter-collegi-
ate and inter-scholastic meet held under the auspices of the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania on Franklin Field. F. and M. was entered in
one relay only, and sad to say, finished last in that. The team con-
sisted of Ziegler 'IQ CCaptainD, May ,22, Waugaman '22 and L.
On May Io, Gettysburg defeated us in a meet the score of which
does not adequately show the closeness of the contest, nor the good
work done by our team. The only first places for F. and M. were
won by Clem. Dechant, in the broad jump and J. C. Bucher in the
hammer throw. Marshall tied for first place in the broad jump.
The final score was Gettysburg 835 Franklin and Marshall 43.
In the Middle Atlantic States Championship Meet held at Swarth-
more on May '17, Franklin and Marshall was even less fortunate
than previously. Rutgers easily won the meet with a total of 48
points. Swarthmore was second with 33g Lafayette had 31, and
Lehigh I. Franklin and Marshall, Dickinson and Gettysburg were
unable to score. The meet was made very unpleasant by rain and
mud, which also hindered the participants greatly.
On May 30, the season was closed with the dual meet at Newark,
with Delaware College. Here also, although our-men did some good
work, the enemy was victorious. For our team Michael and
Ziegler did' especially well.
. THE SOCCER
Captain ..... ........
Assistant Manager ........
Second Assistant Managers.
J. I. I-IERSIIEY, o. l.
T. R. IJIAMAN, i. I.
WM. BARLOW, c.
J. P. SI2I.sAIII, i. r.
R. H. ICLEIN
H-. R. WITNX'lER, o. r.
H. A. KOSMAN, I. h. h.
P. BERKHIEIMIER, c. h. lm.
A. j. KLINI2, g.
W. S. BASSLER
H. I... MANIQTTE
. . . . . . . . .WILLIAM BARLOW, '2I
. . . .H. N. KIEIIRIQS, '20
. . . .H. E. WEAVER, '21
A. R. ICURTZ, '22
J. M. BRUMIIAUGII, '22
C. B. I-IUIIER, '22
I.. K. RoTIIIzIzMEL, r. h. lm
-K. I.IcII'rv, I. f. b.
P. SsIIAnIrIfnR, r. f. II.
D. j. I'InI.I.I2R
J. M. DECIIANT
4 2, W F
I onmrtnumur. Ml-l992uUl
Last year, owing to war conditions, soccer went out of existence
at F. Sz M. When a movement to restore the game was begun this
year, it was found that there were but two former varsity soccer
men in college. A call for candidates, however, brought a noble
response. William Barlow, who led the movement to restore the
game, was elected captain. Through his efforts, F. 8: M. put a
very creditable team in the field.
There were no inter-collegiate games, but games were played
with several good Lancaster teams. The unfavorable weather
hindered somewhat, the playing, but the results were nevertheless
very encouraging. With the excellent start that was made, it seems
almost certain that soccer will remain permanently, and that inter-
collegiate games will be secured next year.
Armstrong 0 F. 8z M. 6 Fulton A. C. 2 F. 81 M. I
Y.M.C.A.3 F.8zM. 6 F.8zM.A. 0 F.8zM. 6
One game with each St. James and Armstrong was forfeited by
1 mryw- ' ' """4'l:1',l , 7
1 Siu: 16,
.gig--1.ggEg'5gi'!4li.igflu:-A, 3 4 v
THE I9l9 TENNIS TEAM
Manager-J. D. ICOCHER
Assistant .Manager-N. C. HARNER
Captain-H. F. MYERS.
H. F. MYERS W. K. HENRY
W. P. BRINTON F. S. MILLER
N. E. HAGER R. F. MEIII,
Tennis was by far the most successful sport at F. 8z M. during
the past year. The team, under the leadership of Captain H. F.
Myers, deserves much credit for its success in winning every inter-
collegiate match, both at home and on foreign courts. Some strong
teams opposed them, but F. SL M. succeeded in defeating them all.
Only one singles match was lost during the season, but in the doubles
we were not quite so successful. The outlook is good for a strong
team in 1920, as several of the 1919 team are in college this year.
E ,, W THE ZH
I GREENE ME J
MoRAvIAN COLLEGE vs. FRANKLIN 8: MARSIIALL
HOFFMAN CMJ ................... 5, 3
MYERS CF. 8: MJ. .,.. .... 7 ,
ALLEN CMJ ............. .... 3 , I
BRINTON CF. Sc MJ ..... .... 6 , 6
WARRINER CMJ ....... .... 6 , 6
HAGER CF. 8: MJ ..... .... 3 ,o
GRIEST CGJ ...................... 2, 3
MYERS CF. Sc MJ ..... .... 6 , 6
DRAWBAUGH CGJ ....... .... 4 , I
BRINTON CF. 8: MJ ..... .... 6 , 6
ETUTENSHEID CGJ ...... .... 5 , 6, 4
HENRY CF. 8: MJ ..... .... 7 , 5, 6
ROCKWELL CDJ .................. 2, 4
BRINTON CF. 8: MJ ..... .... 6 , 6
LOFTUS CDJ ........ .... 2 , 3
MEIIL CF. 8: MJ .... .... 6 , 6
ALLEN CDJ ...................... o, 4
MILLER CF. 8: MJ ................ 6, 6
BRUBAKER CMJ ........
MEHL CF. 8: MJ ..........
HOFFMAN, ALLEN CMJ .....
MYERS, BRINTON CF. 8: MJ
WVARRINER, BRUEAKER CMJ
HAGER, MEIIL CF. :Sz MJ...
vs. FRANKLIN Sz MARSIIALL
ALBIGH CGJ .......
MILLER CF. 84: MJ .........
GRIEST, DRAWIIAUGIHI CGJ..
MYERS, BRINTON CF. SI MJ
ALEIGII, ETTENSIIEID CGJ..
HENRY, MILLER CF. Sz MJ.
FRANKLIN Sz MARSHALL
ROCKWELL, LOIPTUS CDJ. . .
MYERS, BRINTON CF. Sz MJ
MYERS CF. 81 MJ
SHARPSON, ALLEN CDJ"
MEHL, MILLER CF. 81 MJ
"' Forfcitcd on account of injured hand CSharpsonJ.
H 3 C 3 THE'
. FRANKLIN, 8: MARSHALL
SHARPSON KDJ .... .......... I . 4 STOCKWELL KDJ ...........
MYERS KF. 84 MJ ..... ... 6, 6 HENRY KF. 8: MJ ....... ...
ROCKWELL KDJ. .. . . . 2. 3 SI-IARI'soN, ROCKWELL KDJ.
BRINTON KF. 8z MJ ..... ... 6. 6 MYERS, BRINTON KF. 8: MJ
ALLEN KDJ ....... ... 4, 3 ALLEN, STOCKWELL KDJ. ..
MILLER KF. 84 MJ. ... 6, 6 HENRY, MILLER KF. 8: MJ.
FRANKLIN 8: MARSIIALL
NISIIYAMA KUJ .... .......... 4 , 2 HELERICH KUJ ..........
MYERS KF. 8: MJ ..... ... 6, 6 HENRY KF. 8: MJ ....... ...
GRIFFIN KUJ ...... ... 3, 2 NISIIYAMA, GRIFFIN KUJ. ..
BRINTON KF. 8z MJ 6, 6 MY'ERS, BRINTON KF. 8: MJ
LENTZ KUJ ....... ... o, o LENTZ, HELFRICII KUJ.. . ..
MILLER KF. 8: MJ. 6, 6 MILLER, HENRY KF. 8: MJ.
LANCASTER COUNTRY CLUIJ vs. FRANKLIN 81 MARSHALL
A. M. George KC. CJ defeated Myers KF. 8: MJ
F. L. Windolph KC. CJ defeated Brinton KF. 8: MJ
T. S. Derr KC. CJ defeated Miller KF. 8z MJ
J. H. Wickersham KC. CJ defeated Henry KF. 81 MJ
Denlinger KC. CJ defeated Hager KF. 8L MJ
Mehl KF. 8: MJ defeated Dudley Brown KC. CJ
George and Windolph defeated Myers and Brinton.
Wickersham and Denlinger defeated Miller and Henry.
Brown and Derr defeated Mehl and Hager.
1 - ga This
l Geri-me lleeil
COLLEGE BGWLING LEAGUE
After a long rest the college bowling alleys were again put to use
this spring. In order to arouse interest in bowling, a league of ten
teams was formed. There was a team from each fraternity and
club, one from the Seminary, and one composed ofunorganizecl
men. Great interest has been taken in the games, and probably
no other activity has done as much to bring about a mingling of
the various college groups. The standing of the teams at the time
the ORIFLAMME went to press was as follows:
W. L. P. C. W. L. P. C.
Paradise ................ 7 0 1.000 Phi Kappa Sigma. . 2 3 4.000
Phi Sigma Kappa ....... 5 I .838 Chi Phi ......... 2 4 .333
Sigma Pi ............... 5 I .838 Seminary .......... I 4 .200
Lambda Chi Alpha ...... 3 2 .600 Unorganized ..... 0 6 .ooo
Marshall ............... 3 3 .500
i n a s E
FOOT BALL GAME
PICKED COLLEGE TEAM The game by quarters.
FACFLTY First Quarter
L C V Beck kicked off to Rudy who caught
COLLEGE FACULTY lvmb SPIRITED Oh' the ball on the five yard line and ran it
TEST' back twenty yards before he was spilled
BECKvS TIMELY FIELD GOAL WINS FOR by Bill Weisgerber. Time out,-faculty,
, FACULTY while Bill rubs his chin. After an at-
Yesterday the faculty of F. 8 M, Col-
lege won probably the last game that
will be played on the old Williamson
Field. Before a crowd of about four
thousand people "Herby" Beck per-
formed the most wonderful feat ever
witnessed at Lancaster,-namely that
of kicking a Field goal from the forty
yard line. The entire game was a nip
and tuck affair. With only one minute
to play ahd the faculty held for their
third down on the College's thirty yard
line, Beck gave the signal for a drop kick
formation. The stands were silent with
amazement. Herby stepped back, gave
the signal, and on receiving the ball
gracefully drop-kicked it between the
two uprights. As the ball was sailing
through the air, not a spectator stirred,
not a sound was heard, and even the
gentle breeze suspended its frolics lest
the course of the ball be altered. The
moment the pigskin touched the ground
across the goal line the crowd went
wild with joy. Cheer after cheer re-
sounded from the bleachers. The chapel
bell began to ring and the band boister-
ously broke forth into "Hail, Hail, the
Gang's All Here."
tempt at the line, the college kicked.
The faculty, unable to make a gain
returned the kick. After three more
tries at the line, the college team kicked
again, after which it got under way and
made a first down. The faculty was then
forced to kick. Hillard cracked right
guard for seven yards. The referee
caught Dippell cussing Hillard and put
him out of the game for threatening to
Hunk Hillard in French. The faculty
is penalized twenty yards and Har-
bold replaces "Dippy." The faculty's
line is braced and held for downs. Char-
lie Myers got eleven yards on first down
through Vandersloot, and someone in
the crowd immediately offered Vander-
sloot a milk bottle. A long forward
pass to Whiting netted twenty yards.
In a second attempt at a forward pass,
Tubby Hiester calculated incorrectly and
his pass sailed over Beck's irate dome.
Rhen accurately calubrated his distance
from the ball and recovered it just as thc
The college put the ball into play near
mid-field. Gaetano was thrown for a
loss by Tuffy. Tuffy was off side and
6 ll -.. TH
l were lliaetil
an argument ensued. Harbold inquired
of the referee "What does the author
say about this? " Tuffy exclaimed, "Lets
see vonce. Ve got no time for dat
now." Witmer received a forward pass
from Hillard and advanced before he
was downed by Foxy Heller. In the
meantime, Beck was caught slugging,
and the faculty was penalized half the
distance to their goal lines. Herby
protested that "such was not the case."
Did anyone agree with him? "No, no,
obviously not." Grose intercepted a
forward pass and gained five yards be-
fore he was downed. Time out,-
Grose, too many cigarettes. Long got
away for ten yards around right end,
and consequently the referee ruled that
Gaetano must swear in English. Tuffy
confused the thirty yard line for the line
"Phce" and was again off side. Charlie
lluber, the brilliant coach of the college
team, while running up and down the
side lines, was caught on the field and
was sent to the bench by the referee.
The quarter ended as the college made its
third down. Dad Barto, the faculty's
coach, took his men to the gym where he
raked them over the coals. Huber took
his men to the middle of the field and
gave them a heart to heart talk.
Brand and Bushong replaced Rudy
and Hillard, on the college team and
Klein replaced Heller for the faculty.
The college kicked off. The collegians
were held for downs and the faculty
kicked. Enos Witmer made a brilliant
forty yard end run, being downed on the
two yard line by Myers. Everybody
expected the collegians to score. The
stands were silent. Bushong, the college
quarter back, could be distinctly heard
drawling out the signals,--"For--ty-
ven--ah-h-h that re-minds me
of a-h a story." The college was penal-
ized fxve yards for holding the ball.
Hillard replaced Bushong. Faculty, held
for downs. Charlie Myers gained twenty
yards through Brand, who exclaimed,
"Well, I'll be damned." Myers de-
manded that Brand be put out of the
game but as the referee did not hear
Brand swear, he refused to put him out.
Bill Weisberber got a forward for a first
After some preliminary skirmishing,
Beck made a first down by a line plunge.
but the faculty was then forced to relin-
quish the ball. An attempted end run
was broken up by Whiting's brilliant
tackle. Pleased with his accomplish-
ment, Whiting uttered his customary
"Huh, huh." In the next scrimmage,
Klein stepped on Scheirer's nose. A
fight seemed imminent, but Klein avoided
it by apologizing with "Excuse me if
you please, Mr. Scheirer." The game
now became a punting duel as neither
side could make any gains. About a
minute and a half before the end of thc
game the collegians fumbled the ball
and Weisgerber fell upon it at the thirty
yard line. It was then that Herby Beck
saved the day for the faculty. Standing
on the forty yard line he made one of the
most beautiful drop kicks ever witnessed
on Williamson Field. Before the teams
l GMM? llnel
could line up again, Pop Kline's whistle
sent the exhausted players to the gym-
Final score 3-0
The line up:
Omwake J. Stein
Hiester ' Rapp
Weisgerber F- Klein
Long E. E. Witmer
Heller R. H. B. Gaetano
Myers F. B. Rudy
Beck Q. B. Hillard
Referee-"Pop" Kline. Umpire-
"Zeke" Witwer. Head Lincsman-
"Izzy" Messner. Substitutions--Facub
ty,-Harbold for Dippell, Klein for Hel-
lerg College,-Brand for Rudy, Bushong
for Hillard. Hillard for Bushong. Field
goal--Beck. Length of periods-I2 min-
flfrom the Manheim Blottcr,Oeten1bcr
1 9" 3 'IFIHIIE
l me llnell
O. WATTA BAER
1o. College opens. Acquaintances renewed. Doc. Hartman goes on the first date of
II. Herby harangues to the "Studes" on Development.
12. Classes begin.
13. Sophs are taught their place in annual tie-up by the Freshies. Faculty receives the
14. Dr. Apple opens the Church Season at his usual speed.
15. First Hunks in French.
16. Prof. Meyers cuts. .
I7. Borneman arrives-"Hello gang."
18. Scheirer decides to study the Terpsichorean Art.
19. Dr. Klein assigns history papers.
20. The Dean had nothing to do today.
23. Biology lectures begin-yes um-hum uh-huh.
24. Dr. Klein lectures.
25. Murphy drops into thc arms of Morpheus during history.
26. Coach Dickson gives the football squad one of his famous talks:
27. Hausman in chemical lab, "I think I'll dilute this a little stronger."
28. Chorus girls from "Her Bridal Night" entertained by Bushong, Stein and P. L.
9. Keen sends home for 85 to buy a cosine for his trig.
30. Hager offered a hymn Book in Chapel says "No thanks, I seldom pray."
1. Dr. Klein assigns history papers. Dave Birney finds out what the Watts DePeyster
Building is used for.
2. Ridenour informs a lady that kisses are intoxicating.
3. Tubby springs his old joke "Pourahogsheadofwaterinalak watutappen?"
4. Football team at Delaware.
5. Ike Gehman visits College Chapel: takes notes on the sermon. '
6. P. I.. Smith discovers a new combination of cribbing and note taking in Tubby's
7. Stoll is introduced to Cabbage Hill Society.
8. Fred Miller hands in his physical report two weeks in advance.
fi ll W
K onmrbmim MHQQZIHE
9. Dr. Klein cuts.
10. Furniture in rooms A. B. and Q, slightly disarranged. Prof. Grose finds his chair
on the fire-escape.
11. The Dean is busy. Keep out.
12. Prexy recites the Lord's Prayer in I4 seconds.
13. Freshmen rush Seminary Dormitory in search of Sophs.' J. L. Basehore gets it
on the spine. Tubby Barr gets a warm reception. Brown's head stops a milk bottle.
Zimmerman and Hamilton sleep in a trolley station.
17. Christman fails to comprehend Tubby's Pradical, Didactic, Addictions.
20. Brossman recites in Organic Chemistry.
21. Prof.. Grose's umbrella catches fire in class-Cigarettes did it.
22. Bill Lutz performs his own chemistry experiment. First and last time.
25. Dickinson student body is relieved of some cash.
I. Haverford football game. Lots of rain and a little wet stuff.
2. Nobody in church. Everybody in Philadelphia.
. Students attempt to earn money to pay bets on the Haverford game.
. Fox-trot prelude in chapel.
8. Ernie Hiester seen with a girl.
9. Selsam didn't bluff in Psychology.
10. Sophs have a freshman out for a good time.
11. Rumors of a strike.
13. Bubble bursts.
17. Good swallows his cud.
18. Eckman loses his heart near Lancaster Cemetery.
20. Groff. H. L., arrives heavily laden from a fire sale.
24. Everyone gets ready for Thanksgiving.
28. Nobody here.
27. Thanksgiving game.
1. Jacobs buys a school bag.
2. Bookroom prices advance.
3. Harner cuts a class.
4. Graeff attends all classes. 1
5. Prof. Grose asks the onion eaters to desist from coming to class.
6. Rossman goes to Ephrata. A
7. Prexy is in the office.
itll or lil all
oiiauri.. C95 U
8. Rapp tries to reduce.
9. Rapp gains a pound.
10. Rossman complains that it is a long time since he has been to Ephrata.
16. Stein appears in red sox.
18. Dr. Klein asks Junior History class to read thru the library over the holidays.
20. Holidays begin.
1. GerFm enters the realm of I-Iymen.
4. Last dates at home.
5. Everyone back except Borneman.
6. Flunks begin.
. Dr. Hiester is entertained by Moyer with a fairy tale in Money and Banking.
. Borneman arrives.
9. Tubby jr. on time for Sociology.
10. The Dean had nothing to do.
11. Examinations loom up.
12. Prof. Grose comes to college attired in the following manner:Blue suit, Dancing
pumps, Army sox, No tie. .
13. Stein, the soul stirring orator, puts the Public Speaking class to sleep.
14. A tragedy in French by Hershey Groff. "What is my grade?"
16. National Prohibition becomes effective-Woe is me.
17. Book-room profits are totalled for the day. 399.48M.
I8. Big dance at Brubaker's. College attends. Prizes won by Imboden, Diener,
20. Comstock misses one breakfast at last.
21. F. E. Andrews escorts dolls to class and recives the compliments of Prof. Meyers.
22-28. Exams. Nuf sed.
29. Fellows go home or loaf around Esrey's.
30. The Junior Hop. Cares are forgotten.
31. The morning after the night before, visions of flunks and paternal bawling-outs.
1. Second Semester begins, more Hunks to look forward to.
3. Green Room tryouts.
5. Heller jr., keeps his Sociology open during the period and gets away with i t.
7. Binkley visits Soudertown for the fourth time this year.
8. Prof. Schaeffer cuts half a class.
9. Keefer escorts a girl home and stays until 9:35.
Io. Prof. Hcller's Junior Greek class cuts at the request of Scheirer.
l' Meme limi
11. College goes to see Elsie Ferguson at the Fulton.
12. Dr. Klein's dog enters college but is not admitted to Room K.
16. Brand gives the Constitutional Law class some personal recollections of the War of
20. Dr. Whiting cuts Biology lecture. .
22. Expressman enters the Seminary and announces that he has a package for the Zool-
24. Harbold takes a week off.
25. Prof. Schaeffer cuts again. What's going to happen?
27. Prof. Grose assigns parts for King Lear. 'Mr. H. L. Groff, you be the fool.'
28 Someone finds out Gerfin is married. Much hilarity in the Sem. Dorms.
29. Izzy Hoffman is given a midnight ride with his bed.
1. Truxal makes an announcement at Hiemenz Auditorium.
2, 3-4. Deputation from Inter-Church World Movement visits college. Few Classes.
Billy Sunday speaks, also smacks Tubby's bald head. Faculty seen at Chapel during
. Tuffy receives orders from Connie Mack to report for spring practice.
. Hausman dances at Ursinus.
7. M. U. Zimmerman tries to milk heifers.
8. Mark Leinbach brushes his teeth with colrl cream.
9. J. H. Stein roughs P. L. Smith's room.
10. Aulenbach goes to Reading.
12. Ridenour tests a new kind of grape juice.
13. Nies and Bucheit go to Washington.
14. Dr. Klein calls the roll.
15. jerry Miller confiscates another stirring rod.
16. New roof put on College Tower.
17. Hager punctuates Chapel Prayers with a tin cricket.
08. Glee Club announces Lancaster Concert.
19. Prof. Harbold moves. NO Psychology.
23 Moyer advocates the principle of warming up for vacations, in Public Speaking Class.
26. Prof. Grose moves. No'English.
30. Easter vacation begins. -
Gi' M M
Wagner, C. R.
hutions to thi
wishes to express its thanks to L K Rothermel R F
Forrey and C. E. Huber for then' valuable art contrl
W' E ESPECIALLY recommend our system of Dry
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EUREKA LAUNDRY, DRY CLEANING
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ALWAYS THE BEST
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f0pp0site Y. M. C. A. Builclingj
132 NORTH QUEEN STREET
LANCASTER, PA. A. A. GUTFLEISCH, Prop.
II. IE. CICDCJIQIC
I AI BIER
Electric Massage Cigars 8: Tobacco
Stephen L. Sweeney
Cor. North Queen :md Lemon Streets
A sc-lmol that is conducted in n mnnnm
l.l1n.t appeals to industrious stink-nts
xvl!I'I'lG mm Flu-:lc CATALOGUE
48 North Queen St., Lancaster, Pn.
Franklin and Marshall College
LANCASTER, : - : PENNSYLVANIA
Third Oldest College in Pennsylziania
Franklin and Marshall College offers complete
four-year courses of study, leading to degrees of
A.B. and B.S. Its educational policy rests on a
sound basis, and is developed in broad sympathy
with the needs of the present day.
The College offers unsurpassed facilities in its
thoroughly equipped laboratories, making full pro-
vision for chemistry. assaying and geology in all
The course in Science is especially adapted for
students who desire to study medicine or enter
upon commercial chemistry.
Campus of fifty-two acres with complete athletic
Modern Science Building, Library, Observatory
Special care is given to the individual develop-
ment of each student by a Faculty of able and
Fon FULL Puvricunsns ,mn CATALOGUE, Annnrzss
HENRY HARBAUGH APPLE, D.D., LL.D., President
THE AMERICAN SEED CO.
W. F. SCHEID, Pres. C. M. TAUSIG, Sac. Treas.
One of the Leading Mail Order Seed Houses
in the Country
AMERICAN SEEDS THRIVE EVERYWHERE
G. SENER 64 SONS
Lumber, Coal, Roofing
Slate, Cement : : :
LANCASTER - PENNSYLVANIA
Verts G Qverdeer
Heating and Ventilating
A utomatic Sprinklers and
Fine Plumbing also a
rner East King Street and Howard Avenue
The Last Word in Hotel Perfection
II-I T IL,
Q LANCASTER, PA.
Known ae the "BEST HOTEL Iaetwec
Philadelphia and Pittslaurglmu
Restaurant. Grill. Gentlemenls
Cafe. Rooms for Conventions.
Banquets and Vvccldings
Brunswick Hotel Co.
LOUIS LU KES. President
A. C. MELLINGER E. R. MELLINGER A. C. MELLINGER, JR.
A. C. MELLINGER Ss SONS
All kinds of Insurance
12 AND 11 XVEST ORANGE STREET, I4ANCASTER, IXA.
RELIABILITY COURTESY SERVICE
Ind. Phono 586 Bell Phone 1218
Lancaster Sanitary Milk Co., Inc.
Pasteurizecl -Milk, Cream, Butter, Cream Buttermilk
PURI'.l"Y' ICE CREAM '
Cor. North Queen and Frederick Streets, Lancaster, Pa.
Frank B. Trissler Sc Co.
211-215 N. DUKE STREET
Electrical Contractors and Supplies
Agt.--Mitchell Vance Co., F iztures
College Book PETEIQ MILLER
R Oorn the Charlotte Street Ba-rber
for at First Class
Hair Cut and Shave
H, D, LANTZ, MGR, Cigars and Tobacco
Bell Phone Lancaster
For High Grade Clean C0-al
H O U S E R St C O H O
Office: 18 East Chestnut Street Lancaster, Pa.
Polite Attention. Best of W0rlcma1Lship. ? if ? QT ?
.I oe A. Gegg G d Th
ToNsoR1AL PARLOR ran Salle
lllassage a Specialty Where the Show
1716 Penn Square Lancaster, Pa. is Always Good
School of Dancing
53 NORTH DUKE STREET
Dancing Tuesday, Friday and Saturday Evenings
Only Standardized Dancing Tauglit
PRIVATE LESSONS BY APPOINTMENT
W M . Z . R O Y
Blank Book Manufacturer and
Ruling of All Kinds a Specialty
By-Laws, Order and Check Books
All Kinds of Pamphlets
pf,,,,, 2394.1 16 South Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa
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' Intelligencer Printing
Books - Catalogs - Periodicals
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AUTO INSURANCE FIRE INSURANCE
' MAHLQN RANCK
Real Estate and Insurance
N45 EAST IQING STREET
N OTARY P UBLI C
BON DIN G
Lancasiefs Uldesi Financial Institution
Farmers Trust Company
THE graduate of today enters a world
Gathered from the distant waterfalls or
generated by the steam turbine, electric
power is transmitted to the busiest city
or the smallest country place.
Through the co-ordination of inventive
genius with engineering and manufac-
turing resources, the General Electric
Company has fostered and developed to
a high state of perfection these and
numerous other applications.
And so electricity, scarcely older than the gradu-
ate of today, appears in a practical, well developed
service on every hand.
Recognize its power. study its applications to your
life's work, and utilize it to the utmost for the
benefit ot all mankind.
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Q X X X alllarge clues as ues
Q Sales Offices in
Home-Made Candy Fresh
ICE CREAM SODAS
Lancaster Candy Co.
6 and 8 North Queen St.
We are Grateful for Your
We solicit your business
Imperial Drug Store
N. Queen and Chestnut Sts.
The College Boys' Rendezvous
L. B. Herr 6: Son
46-48 West King Street
From 12 Noon
Until 11 P. M.
GEO. M. KRUPA, Mgr.
Photographic Supplies, Cam-
eras and Films
Ansco Cameras and Films to Fit all
Makes of Cameras
STANDARD DRUG CO.
Lemon and Charlotte Sts.
Prescriptions IL All Orders Prolnptly
BELL P1IoNE 1528-R
S. E. Con. PINE AND LEMON STS.
Patent Medicines and Toilet ltequisites
Ice Cream Soda Candy 8: Cigars
Basketball and Tennis
102 N. QUEEN ST.
FROM MAKER 'ro WEARER
24 NORTH QUEEN STREET
For Stylish and Particular
You will be pleased with the handsonie
fabrics and excellent tailoring. And wc
guarantee you a saving of 355 to 8510 on
Prices, 330, 535, 340, 545, S50
COSTUMES FOR PLAYS
CAPS AND GOWNS
On a Rental Basis
WAAS AND SON
Established 60 Years
SUITS MADE TO ORDER
Pressing and Repairing
WILLIAM N. RUPP
606 WEST LEMON sr.
G. W. KILLIAN
College Groups and Individual
Studio: 26 East King Street
James and Pine Streets The Leading music Store
J. B. WIGGINS
Kirk ohnson 8z Co. i'-
I6-I8 WEST KING STREET il?
' Cor. Lemon and Nevin
Gstablishcd 1884 Streets
9 - C " "
Jacksgn 5 Qilallty ga-TIIOHNESS -21-ggisnep-:rang
Ready to Wear and
Made lo Order
ISS NORTH QUEEN STREET
M V .,:,.1-:'-r",if Ii
Bo A s mffl
' trrnnuuno 1871
- Princess Chocolates - Veribest Eggs
AiIIl0lldS ' vmuous Kmos ' Fon EASTER
TRY THESE 5c BARS
5c Sweet Choc-Mello Bar Sc Jumbo Pure Stick
5c Jumbo Peanut Bar 5c Chocolate Cocoanut Bar
5c Molasses Cocoanut Block and various other kinds
They are the Finest Made - Best Quality - Biggest Value
CHAS. F. ADAMS
Maker of Pure Candies
218-224 N. WATER ST. : LANCASTER. PENNA.
Modern Plumbing and Heating Co.
YV. A. IIULNIPI-IRFTVILLE, PROPRIETOR h
PLUMIBING AND IIEATIN G
446 West James St. : : : Lancaster, Penna.
PENN SQUARE RESTAURANT
Dining Room - Lunch Room
II II D EI
ALBERT J. BICCONOBIX' NEAL BICCONONIX'
J. F. Apple XSL Co.
Class and Fraternity Pins
Athletic Medals and Prize Cups
Estimates and Designs Furnished on
C0mDaI1V FRESH AND SMOKED
STATIONERS AND MEATS
Stationery, Engraving and Printing
724 N. Queen St.
College Text Books
45-47 N. DUKE ST. Special Rates to 'Fraternities and
Franklm and Marshall Academy
A College Preparatory School for Boys
E. M. HARTMAN, A. M., Principal
L' ln National Lif
We I-no mcK1suranceCo. e
SER VANTS" tEi"f'i""
Its Name Indlcates Its Character
A. C. Mellinger 8: Sons
General Agenls Penna.
44 West King Street LANCASTER,PENNA.
ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK
The Zglcvtvic flfitg ifngvabing Un.
The Kind You Want-
Is the Kind I Do"
IMM NORTH QUEEN STREET
The Home of Flowers
Where Service and Quality Prcvail
B. F. BARR Sz CO.
Leading Florists and Decorators
110 N. QUEEN ST., LANCASTER, PA
A Complement to Every Spread
A Compliment to Any Guest
I c e C re a m
123 North Queen St., Lancaster, Pa
161 NORTH QUEEN STREET
134 EAST KING STREET
The Home of Good Clean Plays
The Only Theatre in Town Presenting
All the Big New York Successes
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