Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 269
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 269 of the 1922 volume:
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THE- GR!Fl A"'iQF f 292 .
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CAMPUS OF FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE
fg' " '33
I NL SIER IA
George F. Mull
College Directory . . .
Senior Class ....
Sophomore Class . .
Freshman Class .
Academy . .
Organizations . .
Social .. . .
Athletics . . .
Football .. . . .
Track ..... . . .
Tennis . ............... .
Funny College Happenings
L,El1K'Ol . .............. .
An able scholar,
An efficient teacher
A generous critic,
A perfect gentlem
A friend of every student,
olume is affectionately dedicated.
... 5 -i-
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THL eesifwmme it 1922 .
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Glconol-1 FULMI-:li Mem., born October 7, 1851, in Reading, Pennsylvania.
1Vas graduated from Mercersburg College, 1872. Tutor in Latin and
Greek in same institution from 1872 to 1876, during which period he pur-
sued and finished a post-graduate course in theology. After taking ll
special course in Classical Philology at the University of' Leipzig, Germany,
he became Professor of Latin in Mercersburg College, 1877. From 1881
to 1881 he was connected with the State Department. of Public Instruction
as recording clerk. His connection with F. and M. College began in 18844,
as Rector of' the Academy. From 1886 to 1891 he was adjunct Professor
in English Literature and Latin in the College. From 1891 to 1892 he
was Professor of English Lit.erature and assistant in Latin. In 1892,
when the Professorship of Ancient Languages was divided, he became the
first incumbent of the newly established chair of the Latin Language and
Literature, a position which he still holds. He has been Secretary of' the
Faculty since 1910, is a member of the Executive Committee of the Faculty
and served for many years on the standing Committees on Admission, on
Registration and Electives, and on Athletics. He is a member of the
Classical Association of the Atlantic States, and of the American Philo-
logical Association. The honorary degree of' Litt.D. was conferred on
him by Franklin and lIarshall in 1910.
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I-Iark Ye! To lVhom it may concern-Greeting. YVe thrust at you,
this day, this ORIFLAMME of the Class of 1922, containing divers dry
facts concerning the college and college organizations: containing fifty-
five caricatures of certain vain persons called Juniors: and containing
some crude humor in the form of raw roasts, nplllllin poems, and jejune
Note first, that the photographs of the fifty-five Juniors are placed in
the book, not for art's sake, for that were impossible, but for the sake of
introducing to the public future famous and infamous men, to present to
the professors the objects of their hope and despair: to present to the
students images which may b1'ing to mind pleasant and unpleasant asso-
ciations, and to present to lady friends proof of Darwinis Theory of
Note further, that the roasts, gibes, jolts, jokes, poems and other humor-
ous features herein contained, were not designed for the purpose of
evoking hymns of hate. Sensitive souls, it is hoped, will not invoke the
oath-inspiring Muse of Profanity to sing the praises of the Staff' in scur--
rilous language. VVhat is presented is presented in the hope that it depicts
college life lmmorously and " will arouse your risibility and bring forth
laughter ' holding both its sides.' "
Note, finally, that all malevolence and all benevolence, all complaints and
all compliments, all threats and all thanks may be lavishly bestowed on
' 'lil-IE STAFF.
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A i ll F .
QTHR eQRll"LrgAljM...f 1922 .
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COMMENT, CRITICISM AND COMPARISON OF THE
LxrlN-Oritlamme fnurum gold and fiammzl flamej :Flame of Gold.
I,UTCHMAX--Vvllll, wigor and witality, vonting.
I'.u'lucK Hi-:Nur-Too many liberties-give me death.
CITY JANl'li'llllC junior pictures prove Darwin's theory of evolution.
'rl'l!l!Y----vVllll'tlll they do fu jokes when Pm gone.
BICCK--'1lllC hook is obviously very beautiful, but is preeminently hosh.
Tl'r1-'Y-Tarn foolishness developed to the n-th times Cos Phee times.
Loxo--Itas strange that they don't roast me.
Guosu-VVell, Mr. Editor-in-Chief, do you really think you have any-
thing worth while in the book.
SOPHOMORE-cVVl!0 hopes to he Editor-in-Chief, If we can't beat that,
I'll eat my hat. cFllt1l7'U less vivid COIIlIifi0II.D
Fuosn-lt' Pd be editor, I'd make the hook more spicy. cC'07If1'1ll'y to
fact COllfIlfi0II., '
Ro,xs'ri-in-I'd like to get the . . ???l! who wrote me up. I'd .Pl fthe
sanw old lincnj
VANITY--4AIOQlSUl'lllg the space his statistics take up.Q VVell, mine are
as long as Bill's. It's good they wrote out all those words. My picture's
in the hook three times, and my name is in seven times. She'll know I'm
pretty much at college: that's all I care about.
DISfX1'l'0IN'l'PIll-GCC, I thought the way those staff' men ran around here
and the way they advertised the hook with those poems, that they'd have a
DR. IiT.l'IIN--'FllQlt,ll do: we'll go on with the facts now, Mr. Reader, if
,Y ,. -.--- -- -,.. ...- S -HN
' THE I CQRIFIJJAMME: 1922 I
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BOARD OF TRUSTEES
ELECTED BY T
II. H. XV EA VER ...................
CHARLES G. BAKER, Esq.
J. XV. NVETZEI.. Esq.
CHARLES F. MILLER .
J. XV. B. BAUSMAN, Esq. ....
XVILLIAM H. HAGER .
MILTON F. BARINGER
A. C. KEPLER ........ .
JOHN A. NA UMAN, Esq. ......... .
ELECTED BY THE EASTERN SYNOD
XVILLIAM NEVIN APPEL, Esq. .. Lancaster,
E. S. FRE'lZ ......................
J. KVM. BOXVMAN ...............
Rev. LEE M, ERDMAN ....... .... I leading,
FRED B. GERNERD, Esq. ....... .
B. F. FACKENTHAI., Jr., Sv. D. .. Ricgclsvillc,
A. H. ROTHERMEL, Esq.
EDIVARD I-I. RENINGER,
Rev. C. A. SANTEE, D. D.
HARRY J. SHENK ................
Gen. HARRY C. TREXLER
S. R. ZIMMERMAN, Esq. ......... .
ELECTED BY THE SYNOI
H. H SPANCLER Fs
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Rev. A. S. XVEBER, D.D. .
GEORGE D, ROBB ..... ..
ROBERT L. MOTTE R ....
Rev. CHARLES XV. LEVAN, D. D., Alcxnnrlrin,
NYM. J. ZACHARIAS, Esq.
ELECTED BY THE PI'1'TSBURGI-I SYNOI
NYM. R. BARNHART ............
FREDERICK XV. BIESECK
Hon. JOHN M. JAMISON ........
. . . . . . l.zn1c'nstcr, Pu.
. . . . . .. ... Carlisle, Pu.
. . . . . . . . l,nm'nst0r, Pal.
. . I,2llIC'llStCI', Pu.
. . . . XVync'0t0, Pu.
...... . . .. Reading, Pu.
Esq. . . . Allcntownj Pa.
Fort XVEISIIIIIIIIIOII, Pu.
.. Allentown, Pa.
D OF THE POTOM AC
. . . . . . NlCl'Cl"I'SIIlII'g', Pu.
.... . . .. Baltimore, Md.
...... .. Altoonn, Pu.
. . . . Ch:nnlmersInn'g, Pa.
ER, Esq., Somerset, Pu.
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THL XQRii"L,,Ai'jNEf 1922
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PIENRY HAIQBAUGH A1-PLE, A.M., DJJ., LL.D.
President of the College upon the George F. Bear Foundation
Ethics, Aesthetics, Philosophy of History
Jm-'I-'.lsnsON E. Kmisnxrzu, A.M., PH.D.
Professor of Mathematics and Physics
Gl'ZOliGlC FULMICIL MVLI., A.M., LI'r'r.D.
Professor of Latin Languages and Literature
ANSPIIIM VINET I'IIES'1'Elt, A.M., SC.D.
Professor of Political and Social Science
CLARENCE NIGVIN Hm.Lr1I1, A.M.
Professor of the Greek Language and Literature
HIcnIzr:n.'r Hlll'Zlll'lNl'Ilt BECK, A.C.
Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy
H. M. J. ICLEIN, PH.D.
Auclenriecl Professor of History and Archaeology
VICTOR WILLIAM DIPPIQLL, PH.D.
Professor of Modern Languages
JOHN NEY'IN SCIIAIQFIPIER, B.LI'l"l'., OXON.
Professor of Classics
I'IOXV.-XRD BltIS'1'KlL GIIOSE, Ju., A.M.
Professor of English Language and Literature
VVILLIAM EDWIN VVE1sGIc1m14:II, PILM.
Professor of Chemistry and German
CHARLES lEDNVARD Mlsrrms, A.M.
Professor of English and German
VVILLIAM :FRANKLIN LONG, A.B.
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy
I'IOXVARD B. OMWAKI-1, A.M.
Dean of the College and Professor of French
BIITCHEL CAnuoI.I., PILD.
The B. F. Fackenthal, Jr., Professorship of Biology
JOHN B. PRICIQ, M.D.
Mus. B. W. LIf'I"rI-:Nm-:Italia
THB QRQFL AMMF 22
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APPLE- "lJisc1'est hc was and of great 7'6'Ul?7'6IlCL'.,,
This gentleman takes great pride in displaying a highly polished
Phi Beta Kappa key. He is best known to the students for his periodical
digressions during chapel service, at which time he takes occasion to remon-
strate with dilatory and delinquent students concerning payment of con-
tingent fees, chapel attendance and make-up examinations.
MULL- " Somlivzge in moral zrcrtu, was his s pechc,
Anal gladly wolde he lame, and gladly techs."
46 Doc Georgie" is loved by all who come in contact with him, and
students especially find in him a sincere friend. He is one of the oldest and
most revered men at the institution, and the students all profit by his long
KERSCHNER-"For his science and his high 1'en01m."
It is a familiar sight to see 4'Tuf'Fy,' jogging across the campus in
his swallow-tail coat, with his hands folded behind his back, and his head
bent in deep and serious thought. All students of physics are acquainted
with his idiosyncrasies, the outstanding features of which are his ve1'nac-
ular and his sensitive and e1'ratic temper.
H1ESTER- "Full well they laughed with cozmterfeited glee,
At all his jokes, for many a joke had he."
"Tubby', is a disseminator of upradikal, tenikal, and sos-logikall'
knowledge. Among his standard illustrations, the example of the "shoe-
factoryf' the "hogsl1ead-a-water-in-a-1ak," and the " nigger behind the
woodpile" are the most hackncyed. Students have trouble in understand-
ing his vague and indefinite queries, as can be easily imagined from the
following typical example: "VVaddappened-n-Europe-1653?"
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DIPPELL-- " A better felawe sholde men noght f flfll-IIU.,, '
There is only one way to get a " drag " with " Dippy," and that is
to come to his classes with lessons thoroughly prepared. On the other
hand, if it is a ubawling out" you are looking for, the one sure way of
securing it is to appear in his classes continually with lessons unprepared.
Freshmen and numbskulls especially are the objects of his numerous
tirades. Dippy's short and snappy four-minute speeches at mass meetings
always create the desirecl spirit and enthusiasm.
BECK- " While words of learned length and tlwmdering sozmd
Amazed the gazing 1'u..s'ties ranged 1l7'01li'llIl.,,
This man is "obviously" and '4preeminently" versatile. He can
talk authoritatively on any subject from the origin of the ajaia ajaja to
the " baffling problems of the impenetrable ancl the unknown " of geology,
chemistry, and ornithology. 'S Herbie's " many personal scientific investiga-
tions and researches have been made in Lancaster County, with Lititz, of
which town he has been a life-long resident, as his heaclquarters.
SCI-IAEFFER-" Of Studie tooh' he most cure and most hedef,
He is a keen and thorough scholar himself, and expects all the mem-
bers of his class to try to be the same. Hence he is very exacting in his
requirements anal very scrupulous in his marking.
KLEIN- "And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew,
That one small head could carry all he lmewf, '
All history students are familiar with the following line: " Now how
many of you gentlemen have done any work on your history papers? Now
you gentlemen nmst learn to, etc.', He takes much interest in student
activities, especially the literary societies and the Post Pranflial Club, being
founder of the latter.
HELLER- "For him was lever have at his beddes heed
Fweuty bolues, clad in blah: or reed,
Of Socrates and his philosophyef'
" Foxie " is a Greek scholar of no mean ability, and, it is said, nothing
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hurts him more than to hear some indifferent student hash a Greek trans-
lation. VVhenever a G1'eek passage of rare beauty is encountered in his
classes, it invariably brings forth the following comment from "Foxie":
N Now isn't this delicious?" He is occasionally annoyed by misplaced
GROSE- " 1710 dispcmcr of ll'llIll?Sfll6'flC doses."
Howard rolls his owng and is the only man in college who can per-
form this feat with one hand. He is also noted for his Napoleonic pose
and his Charlie Chaplin moustache. His somniferous lectures are greatly
appreciated by the night hawks and those weary of limb.
VVEISGERBER-"In his duty prompt af awry call."
" Billy " is one of the most pleasant and atfable men on the faculty,
as all chemistry students are aware. His favorite plaything while lectur-
ing is a piece of chalk, which he fingers with the two remaining digits of
his left hand. His most conspicuous habit is stroking his chin. It has
been said that he does this in order to d1'aw the knowledge from his mind.
MEYERS- "And, certainly, he was Il good fclawcf'
" Charlie 3" makes his lectures on English Literature interesting by
relevant digressions on philosophy and current events. At times he
despairs of college students ever acquiring any literary proficiency, and
this feeling is aggravated whe11 he has,to correct freshmen themes. He
has a very fascinating way of reading, and this he uses to good advantage
in creating a student's appreciation of literature.
LONG- " "l'wns certain he could write, and cipher, too,
Lnfnds he could measure, farms and tides prcsagc,
V And even the story ran that he could gnugcf'
He is best known for his stringent trigonometry course, as some stu-
dents who are repeating it for the ninth time will testify. He is deeply
interested in astronomy, and on a clear night not even a good show at the
Colonial could keep him away from the observatory. He is very conscien-
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tious and painstaking i11 his work, and is always willing to give assistance
to students who seek his aid. His inseparable companion, '6Spot," is
always seen jogging at his side whenever 4' Doc " is outdoors.
OMVVAKE- " Nowhere so bisy a man as he ther nas,
And yet he semerl bisier Hum lie was."
The Dean is a very chummy sort of' fellow during the most part of
the year, but during registration week he is inclined to become "hard-
boiled,', because of the lllllll7lf.Il.1'i0IlS and trivial questions which he is obliged
to answer for unresourcef'ul students at that time. Though a jovial person,
the Dean at present is under the illusion that he is quite a humorist.
Students seeking a drag are probably responsible for this state ot' affairs.
HARBOLD- " Yet he was kind, or, i severe in ll'lL0'1It,
The love he bore to learmng was m fozoltf'
" Uncle Pete" is very fond of using the members of' his classes for
psychological experiments, and frequently some startling "data" are
obtained. Recently a student responded to an " insanity test" in such a
manner as to warrant his removal to an insane asylum. All psychology
students know that bluff' counts for nothing in recitation, and in exami-
nations it is quality and not quantity that " Pete" credits. I-Ie uses tl'e
most recent scientific methods in his class room instruction, and has at-
tained much note as an educator in the state.
CARROLL- " A large man he was with eyeu stepef'
He is the most recent addition to the faculty. He is especially noted
for his stringent requirements. During his short stay here he has acquired
much skill in the drawing of circles, because of the large amount of prac-
tice he receives while assessing the ignorance of his biology classes.
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Y E L L
Avllll-XVIIO-Xvllili YVnh-Who-XVhu! F X M
xvilil-XVIIO-Xvhlli Wuh-Who-Wha! F Sz M Nevonia!
1V:1h-XVh0-XVha! VVuh-VVho-Whu! F R M Ncvonia!
Stundurd Blue and White
BOARD OF GOVERNORS
John A. Nuulnun, Esq. Howard R. Omwuke, A.M
S. R. ZIIIIIIICFIIHII1, Esq. John B. Price, M. D.
S. V. Hosterlnnn, Esq. John Paul Selsum, '21
Charles P. Stuhr, Sc. D. Henry I. Aulenhach, '21
xvillitllll R. Weaver, '22
ANDREW TRUXAL, '90 ........ Captain
PEALER ROSSMAN, '21 ....... .. iilanager
R. C. MADISON, '22 . ....... . .... Captain
I. D. HELLER, '21 ...... ..... .... 1 I Ianagew'
VVILLIAM R. WEAVER, '22 .. Captain
H. I. AULENBACH, '21 ....... .. Manager
AMMON R. KURTZ, '21 .. ..... Captain
NV. A. BARLOW, '21 ...... , .. .... Manager
N. E. HAGER, '21 ............ Captain
S. E. MURPHY, 1:21 ......... .. Manager
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TH5 I XQR!FLQJM'1N.: 1 1922 1
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GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUBS
J. H. STEIN, '21 .................. ..... P rcsiflenft
N. C. HARNER, '21 .................... Mummyer
N. J. SMITH, '21 ............ lmmler of Give Club
J. P. SELSAM, '21 ...... Leader of Jl'an.cl0lin Club
E. O. BUTKOFSKY .............. ldzlitor-in-Chief
C. R. FORREY ...... .... . llanaying Editor
R. C. MADISON ................ I3'u.-riness Manager
SOP H OM ORE CALENDAR STAFF
C. B. CLINARD .................. Editor-in-Chief
J. S. BARR ............... B'u.s'i'nes.'a' lilaamyrfr
J. H. GEISENBERGER .............. Art Editor
GOETHEAN LITE R A RY SOCIETY
P. C. SCHEIRER, '21 .................. l"resiclanL
A. F. RIDENOUR, '22 .. Vice-President
YV. I. GEBHARD, '23 ...... Secretary
J. S. SPANGLER, '22 .................. T1'0ll8'll'l'lH'
DIAGNOTHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
A. R. KURTZ, '21 ...................... Speaker
JOHN M. DECHANT, '22 ........ Vice-P1'a.-rizlaut
P. S. LESHER, '23 .... ...... A Secretary
N. C. HARNER, '21 .................... Tren.-num'
THOMAS C. PORTER SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY
P. S. CHRISTMAN, '19 ................. l'1'esuIent
P. B. BUCKVVALTER, '21 ........ Vice-l'1'e.9iclent
W. R. KEENE, '21 .................... Secretary
J. M. MILLER, '21 ......... ..... ...... 1 ' 'reasm'er
PEALER ROSSMAN, '21 .............. Pw'e.vide'nt
H. E. WEAVER, '21 ...... Vice-Pre.-rident
I. D. HELLER, '21 ....... ...... . Secretary
H. I. AULENBACH, '21 ....-. .... 1 "rea.vm'ar'
Y. M. C. A.
R. L. HOLLAND, '22 ......... ........ I 'resident
C. M. KRESGE, '22 .... . .. Vice-P1'e.frident
J. P. SELSAM, '21 .....
P. C. SCHEIRER, '21 .........
. . . . . . Srecretary
. . . . Treasurer
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SPLASI-IES FROM OUR CRIME WAVE
Charlie Meyers holds up Thackery for emulation.
Dippy eulx Spanish twice. Second cut probably fulal-to his rep.
Herby steal.-r Professorship in English.
Prexy ga.-mes Ethics class. Few will l'1H'0UlH'.-
Pete Noll's son nzzmlar.-r English.
Bacteriologists Iirulally fry a couple billion of perfectly law abiding bacteria.
.'l1'ra.-:ls may follow.
Tuffy kills the idea that the electricity course is easy. Isn't that slmckiny?
NOTICES YOU HAVE NEVER SEEN POSTED
In order to avoid the ungentlemanly stampede to ethics class, I have made arrange-
ments so that students wishing rear seats may have them reserved for the season at the
nominal price of 81.00, for the last three rows.
Reservations may be made at the otiice on or before the 30th.
HliNItX' H. Arm.:-7.
Advance Announcement of the Senior Prom. Just get a Girl. All expenses met by
Board of Trustees. 1"uller's Orchestra Pep. Free taxi service on request. The Commit-
At a recent meeting of our union we have made arrangements to have the chemistry
office open at all times.
Our motto: "Service first." All foolish questions politely answered.
fSignedj Christman, Keene and Miller
If you suffer from insomnia-sign up for my Lecture Course in English I.iterature.
A sure cure.
1 H. B. Gnosn.
Youes boys whot shoot crap in the science building don't want to talk too loud to
the bones, the profs say it annoys their thinking.
For the benefit of the men who smoke in the laboratories. I have laid in a choice
stock of "Camels," since it is obviously the most popular cigarette. Buy in the chemical
office with help-yourself service.
H. H. Bi-xcx.
I will be unable to meet my classes-on Friday afternoon, the Qlith, since I must
attend an important matinee at the Fulton Opera House at that time.
J1':rrr:usoN E. Krznsuxeu.
Twenty per cent oi? our whole stock of candy, cigarettes, books, etc. Our phenom-
enal Price Slashing Sensation. The K. O. for the High Cost of Learning.
I". tsl M. Book Room, H. D. I,..xN'rz, Manager.
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BLUE AND S'.l'.l4ll11L SCIIFINTIA OMNIA VINCIT
lJ'l'l4NflI07lt .................. I'EAI.l9llt ROSSMAN
I"i1-0-l'rosirIe11! . . .... .. . J. IVAN HERSHEY
Socrolru'-y ....... ...... H ONNARD F. LOCH
Tmu.-ru1'm' ........... .... I C. MORGAN HIES'1'l'llt
Board of Control ...... DALBEY HELLER
Poet .............. VVAYNN H. KINSl'lY
1.1 istorian .................... H. I. AUIJCNBACH
VVe have come to the end of a journey,
A day that for years has been soughtg
As we labored and strove in our efforts
VVith the hope that some good might be wrought.
But is this just a lnunble confession
By dreamers and prophets foretold,
Or is it the goal we have longed for
To the world our lives to unfold?
'Tis but a glimpse at the future
That thru ages the past shall transcendg
And we, thru our earnest endeavors,
Must uphold so noble an end,
Once more we stand here assembled
Our Alma Mater bids us farewellg
Fond hopes will forever be cherished,
But life is the tale that will tell
Just what we men have aecomplishedg
And would that our emblem might be:
" A mark of distinction is nobler
Than winning a college degree."
Into life we are called for some service,
No garlands are strewn on our way,
But we'l1 answer the call and be loyal
With the hope that some future day
May east a reflection of honor
On the college we all love so well.
Now to dear old Franklin and Marshall
We bid a regretful farewell.
WAYNE H. Krxsm'
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
Scientists claim that at one time the universe was an indefinable mass of
matter from which, in the course of time, various definite forms began to
appear. For example, in the fall of 1917 a disconnected, heterogeneous
mass was deposited on the campus of Franklin and ltlarshall College.
VVitbin three days this mass had organized itself so well that in the annual
tie-up, the sophs, a supposedly superior force, were conquered in half the
Our class spirit, which first showed itself in the tie-up, has been evident
throughout our college career. It was not long after college began that
our men were taking part in all the activities of the institution.. During
our freshman year we had nine men who played varsity football. Snow
prevented the annual football game with the sophomores, but with such a
large number of varsity men in our ranks there was no doubt as to what
the result would have been. Our freshman banquet was enjoyed without
mishap. We delightfully entertained the sophomore class president while
his class enjoyed a repast at the Iris Club.
At the beginning of our sophomore year many of our members had left
to join the service, while the rest of us participated in the S. A. T. C.
experiment. Regular college activities were for the most part suspended
during this time. After the Christmas holidays, the S. A. T. C. having
been disbanded, we resumed our normal college life. Although it was too
late to stage a tie-up or a football game with the newcomers, a " f rce-for-
all " on the college campus was our method of teaching obedience to the
freshmen. After this contest we had no trouble in maintaining our
authority. Our sophomore banquet closed a successful year of class
Coming back for our third year, we found quite a few men from previous
classes in our midst. These men who had just returned from oversea serv-
ive helped to fill out the ranks of our own class, which had also been de-
pleted by the war. The most noteworthy accomplislnnents of our junior
year were the Junior Hop and the publication of the 1921 Oriflamme.
We are now on the last lap of our race. Before long our ranks will be
broken and members of our class will undertake the more difticult tasks of
life. VVith endearing hearts, we will ever look to Franklin and Marshall
College as the author of our ideals of service and loyalty. VVe will ever
try to uphold ber standards and traditions by doing our best at all times.
And now, as we take a last lingering look at our old familiar haunts, we bid
a fond adieu to our classmates and to our professors who helped us to gain
our desired goal. H. I. AULENBACH.
. x- N,
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HARIIIS CLINTON ARNOLII Lancaster, Pa.
AXAg Editor-in-Chief 1921 fh'II'l2l.IllIIICQ Pvt., S. A. T. C.3 pre-
paI'ed at Lancaster High School3 A. B. Course.
HENRY IsR.xIcI. AI'I.I-:NII.IcIfI Reading, Pa.
fIvE.Kg 1IIYKg "Aulie,'3 Diagnothian, Critic 121, Monitor 131,
Vice President 131 1411, Speaker 1411, Mock TI'ial 131 1411, First
Prize Sophomore Oratorical Contest 3 Y. INI. C. A. Cabinet 111 3
Assistant Baseball Manager 3 Baseball Manager 1441 3
Inter-Fraternity Council 131 141, Treasurer Senior Dance
Committee 14-1 3 Class Pin Committee 111 3 Class Vice President 3
Class Historian 1-111 3 Board of Governors 3 Glee Club 3
Orifiamme Staff' 1313 prepared at Reading High School3 A. B.
WIIILIARI BaRLow Lancaster, Pa.
KID K E3 Track 111 121, Assistant Manager 131, Manager 141 3Var-
sity Soccer 111 131, Captain 131, Coach 3 Varsity Base
Ball 3 Junior Hop Committee 3 Board of Control 111 131 3
Student Senate 3 2nd Lieutenant, Infantry, A. E. F.3 prepared
at Lancaster High School3 A. B. Course.
RRIIRIQN Hissmr BARNIIAIIT Mt. Pleasant, Pa.
fI3KEQ 66HISSClll,,Q Diagnothian Literary Society 141, Mock Trial,
Chaplain 1-L13 Inter-Fraternity Council Dance Committee
14113 Class Football 111 Pvt., S. A. T. C.3 prepared at Mt.
Pleasant High School3 B. S. Course.
CIIARLRS ITRANCIS BAIIIIIR ' Slatington, Pa.
AXA3 "Charley"3 Goethean Literary Society3 Student Weelily,
Assistant Business Manager 3 Business Mafnager 3 prepared
at Slatington High School3 A. B. Course.
1 xr. N s
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IL-XNIEL LUKE I3IEMl'ISDEltFER Lititz, Pa.
AXAg "I.uke,'g Entered Senior Year from Millersville Normal
School, A. B. Course.
PAUL BlCllN1XllD I3UCKXVAL'l'l'1lt Lancaster, Pa.
A242 "Buckie"g Class President CU 3 Class Banquet Committee
QU 3 Board of Control Q College Band QU g Scrub Football
fl, g Class Basketball CU g Porter Scientific Society,
Vice President g Post-Prandial Club, Glee Club 3 Represent-
ed F. K M. at Plattsburgg 2nd Lieutenant, U. S. A., Inter-Frater-
nity Council: Chairman Senior Dance Committee, prepared at Lan-
caster High Schoolg B. S. Course.
VVILLIAM Emvmco IBUSIIONG ' Phoenixville, Pa.
"Bushy,'g Goethean, Chaplain CU, Treasurer QQD, VVinner Soph-
omore Oratorical Contest fflj, Censor C-1-j g Salntatorian, Anniver-
sary Prograin g Student Government Committee CM 4 Pvt. S. A.
T. C.g prepared at Phoenixville High' Schoolg B. S. Course.
VVITMIW Dularrlalm .1311-'FicN1x,wGH 1 Lancaster, Pa,
t'Dipple"g Porter Scientific Societyg Varsity Football KU 3
Class Basketball QU g Pvt., S. A. T. C.g prepared at Lan-
caster High Schoolg B. S. Course.
PAUL Cn,xuL1cs GAST Lancaster, Pa.
A 21193 Diagnothian Literary Society prepared at Lancaster
High School, A. B. Course.
YVARREN 1'ill0l4I1!l'1L Glsn Millersville, Pa.
A X Ag Entered Senior Year from Millersville Normal Schoolg A. B.
NIILTON Goon Ephrata, Pa.
"Milt", prepared at Ephrata High School, Franklin and Mar-
shall Academy and the University of Illinoisg B. S. Course.
r - A - - - iw- A . . -A - sf,
l THE T Xfllilli lJAl'jMlff ' 1922 '
l . X il' l f f f 'M l
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I'IA1l0LD L1-:ox Gnoriv Lancaster, Pa.
'DE K: 4' GroH'y"g Diagnothian Literary Society: Class Basketball
QU gPvt., S. A. T. C. 3 prepared at Lancaster High Sehoolg
A. B. Course.
HENRY OSCAR HEISEY Avon, Pa.
AXAQ Entered Junior Year from Millersville Normal School:
A. B. Course.
iq.-X'.l'HANIEL ELLMAKE1: HlXGElt Lancaster, Pa.
CDK Eg "Nat,'g Diagnothian Lite1'ary Society, Tennis CSU,
Captain C-lj g Pvt., S. A. T. C.g prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academy, A. B. Course.
N EVIN COXVGER I-Lxnxma Lovettsville, Va.
E Hg KDYKQ "Nev," Buddyvg Post-Prandial Club Class
Historian CU Class P1'esident CHQ Class Constitution Com-
mitteeg Associate News Editor Student lVeekly f3j, Managing
Editor Glee Club ULD, Manager Class Basketball
QU 3 Inter-Fraternity Council Q-lfj 3 Diagnothian Literary So-
ciety, Monitor QQQ, President CSD, Critic GD, Treasurer
Mock Trial fl, Q31 QLD, Diagnothian Anniversary Orator GD,
Inter-Society Debate C3j 3 Assistant Tennis Manager 125, Manager
QSJQ Chairman Freslnnan Rules Committeeg VVinner Keller Latin
and Greek Prize 3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Q Class Day Commit-
tee Salutatorian, Class Dayg Marshall Orationg prepared at
Boonsboro High Schoolg A. B. Course.
Imax D.xLnI':x' Hm.L1m Lancaster, Pa.
Paradise Clubg Goethean f3j, President f3j, Critic 3 Post-
Prandial Club f3j, Secretary Inter-Fraternity Council
f3j, Secretary g Varsity Football Class Football QU
f2j, Manager Class Football Manager Varsity Basketball
USD, Assistant Manager Varsity Soccer Inter-Fratern-
ity Dance Committee Wagoner, Ambulance Co., A. E. F.,
Class Prophetg prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academyg A.
B. Course. l
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GRIFIAMM3? I 1-it
XX ff Z
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JosE1'H IVAN Hlfzuslmv Lancaster, Pa.
5. Hg "Ince',g Assistant Editor-in-Chief Oriflamme Cfij g Inter-
Fraternity Council Green Room Club Class Vice
President 3 Class Pennant Committee g Senior Dance Coin-
mittee Class Basketball Varsity Soccer CU C3jg
Naval Battery, A. E. F .g prepared at Lancaster High School, A.
JXMXVAY HER'1'ZT,b1lt ' Lancaster, Pa.
ABCD: Poster Committee CU 3 Porter Scientific Soeietyg Class
Banquet Committee C134 prepared at Lancaster High School, B.
T Mouafxx I'I1Es'rif:u Lancaster, Pa.
Paradise Clubg Goethean Literary Society, Secretary C2j, Presi-
dent C3j, Vice President CSD, Orator Class Treasurer C41
Class Prophet, Pvt. S. A. T. C.g prepared at Franklin and Mar-
shall Academy, A. B. Course.
VVILLIAM GEORGE HOFFMAN Coatesville, Pa
Porter Scientific Societyg Corporal, Medical Corps, U. S. A., pre-
pared at Coatesville High Schoolg B. S. Course.
CHARLI-is CL.x1a I-IOOFNAGL1-2 Fairfield, Pa
AXAQ Entered Senior Year from Millersville Normal School, A
RALl'II HOS'1'E'1'1'1'Ilt Lititz, Pa
Entered Senior Year from Millersville Normal Schoolg A. B
JOSEPH HUN'1'Elt Roaring Springs, Pa.
Paradise Club, Class Treasurer Class Football Inter-
Fraternity Council g Light Field Artillery, A. E. F., prepared
at Altoona High School, A. B. Course.
X ' " ' , ,nh . , -- ?-, A X T ,,, - . -'T X ' -r .
V THF- T XQRIF .?Aljl"lE it '92
X Y XX X Q at ifcizj VX
I Nr l"ll v- i' ' 5 ii- g
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SAMIYIQI. Hfuionn Ixmonl-:N Elizabethtms n, Pa
Goethean 3 Porter Scientific Societyg Connnencement Saluta
toriang prepared at Elizabethtown High Schoolg A. B. Course
VVILLIAM ITOLLIN Km-ix ' Christiana, Pa
XCPQ "Acid," "Monk"g Porter Scientific Societyg Assistant in
Chemical Laboratory C-Mg Pvt. S. A. T. C.g prepared at Coates
ville High School: B. S. Course.
IERANK SIIULTZ ICIETH Bruimerville, Pa
AXAQ Entered Senior Year from Millersville Normal School A
XVAYNLZ Hlxicmz IQINSICY Stony Creek Mills Pa
Marshall Clubg Goethean Lite1'ary Society, Chaplain C35 Annx
versary Poet f3jg Senior Class Poetg Entered Junior XYOIU fiom
Keystone State Normal Schoolg prepared at Keystone State
Normal School and Ursinus College: B. S. Course.
G1'I0l!GI4I Mrnox ICRALL Lebanon, Pa
AXA, Goethean Literary Societyg Bugler, Ammunition TllLlIl,A
E. F.: Student Weekly, Literary Editorg prepared at lebanon
High School and Millersville Normal School, A. B. Course
JOHN PAUL IERICK Ephrata, Pa
Marshall Clubg Class Banquet Connnittee QM Q Varsity Track -1+
Entered Senior Yearg prepared at Millersville Normal School and
the University of Pennsylvania Summer School, A. B. Course
AMMON 1lELANDIS ICURTZ ' X Lebanon, Pa
QIPKEQ Diagnothian Literary Society, Speaker QLD 3 Varsitv Ifoot
ball MJ g Track Q-kj, Captain Maj, Coach QBIHIILLQLI
Class Basketball prepared at Millersville Normal School A
B. Course. '
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I 1-HI: I csaifimmmtf li F922
i ' XX Y., Cixi .,5,A f' ff X i 3
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HIXROLIJ IJAVID LANTZ ' Lancaster, Pa.
Xflfg "Cot-kyng Class Treasurer 3 Inter-Fraternity Council
Cflj C-D3 Dance Committee 135, Chairman Dance Committee HO:
Assistant Business Manager Oriflamme ffijg Class Baseball QU
C211 Class Basketball C-Mg prepared at Lancaster High
Schoolg B. S. Course. '
DANII-:I. 'WI-:Rs'rER IJEIIMAN Millersville, Pa.
Entered Senior Year from Millersville Normal Schoolg A. B.
Cou rse. "
LIOXVARD IIHANKLIN Locil Greenville, Pa.
Marshall Clubg Goethean Literary Society, Secretary fiij, Censor
g Class Secretary MQ 3 Pvt., S. A. T. C.g prepared at Greenville
High School and Thiel Collegeg A. B. Course.
LEWIN ILICHMOND LU'rz Glen Rock, Pa.
AXAQ Goethean Literary Societyg Soccer CU, Porter Scientific
Socictyg Chemical VVarfare Service, U. S. A.g prepared at Frank-
lin and Marshall Academyg B. S. Course.
VVILLIAM FL'li'1'CH.l'IR IJITTZ Glen Rock, Pa.
A XAQ Pvt., S. A. T. C., prepared at Franklin and Marshall Acad-
emyg B. S. Course.
OLIVER Dnwnr BIARCKS Emaus, Pa.
Xflvg "Ollie',g Goethean Literary Societyg Sophomore Banquet
Committeeg Class Baseball g Inter-Fraternity Council 3
Constitutional Committee for Student Governmentg Ammunition
Train, A. E. F .g prepared at Allentown Preparatory Schoolg A. B.
GEORGE FRANCIS lAIICHAl'lL Millersburg, Pa.
Paradise Club, Chairman Senior Dance Committee, Track CU
ffl, QQ, Captain Coach Junior Dance Committee,
Board of Governors ffijg lst Lieutenant, Infantry, A. E. F., B.
, L., ,. Y , L A W . . -. - xx,-9 A -
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JEROME FRANCIS BQIILLICR Ephrata, Pa.
E 1'Ig 4'Jerry"g Porter Scientific Society, Treasurer Col-
lege Band UH g Class Basketball CU OL, 3 Scrub Football
QU g Assistant Chemical Laboratory 3 Pvt., Co. A., S.
A. T. C., prepared at Eph1'ata High Schoolg B. S. Course.
STUART ELT.SWOlL'l'H BIURPHY York, Pa.
AXA, " Pat "Q Goethean Litera1'y Society, Chaplain CU, Class
Banquet Committee 3 Class Secretary ffijg First Assistant
Tennis Manager 135, Manager 3 Green Boom Club 3 Inter-
Fraternity Council C4-j g Pvt., S. A. T. C., prepared at West York
High School and York County Academy, A. B. Course.
PEALER, RossMAN Spring Mills, Pa.
AXAg Goethean Literary Society, Inter-Fraternity Council
f3j MQ, Secretary UU, President Student Weekly, Asso-
ciate News Editor News Editor C3j, Editor-in-Chief
Varsity Football Second Assistant Manager QQQ, First Assistant
Manager USD, Manager 3 Class Basketball Manager
President Senior Class, Pvt., S. A. T. C., prepared at Spring
Mills High School and West Chester Normal Schoolg A. B. Course.
EARL WILSON R0'l'HEllMEL Reading, Pa.
A XA, Porter Scientific Societyg Basketball Class Basketball
QED Assistant Biological Laboratory ffbjg Entered Junior
Year from Schuylkill Seminaryg B. S. Cou1'se.
PAUL CRAWFORD SCHEIRER Jonestown, Pu,
CIPYKQ Marshall Clubg Goethean Literary Society, Chaplain CU,
Reviewer of Composition CQQ, Salutatorian, Anniversary Program
fflj, Censor f3j, Vice President UU, Secretary OU, President
OD, Winner Keller Latin and Greek Prize g Inter-Fraternity
Council C41 gY. M. C. A., Treasurer MQ 4 Class Historian 3
Glee Club My Associate Editor Oriflamme Post-Prandial
Club MJ 3 Chairman Cap and Gown Committee MQ 3 Pvt., S. A. T.
C., prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academyg A. B. Course.
, ,LAL N Q , ,, 1. 3 - 3 W- . - if , we
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l THE XQRli'l.JAljl"lEf 1922 I
l , xx, X .N awyf , 77 ,f f
I , C x' V4 . i
I . lui I - if -
is I s 's ihbr ' , ,'n , J.' - ' J' JA F ' "3-""!
JOIIN PAUL SI':I.s.xM Harrisburg, Pa.
KIWKEQ Diagnothian Literary Society, Mock Trial CU f3Q
CLD, Treasurer QQQ, Speaker Band Leader C35 CM: Mando-
lin Club, Leader C3j3 Class Treasurer f3j3 Manager Class
Football Team KU 3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ffij QLD, Treasurer
CSD, Business Manager Hand Book Board of Athletic Gov--
ernors f3j Varsity Soccer Manager Varsity Baseball
CD3 Post-Prandial Club Head Cheer Leader C'-11,QP01'tC1'
Scientific Society3 Orifiamme Staff' 3 Plattsburg Training
Camp and Small Arms Firing School, Camp Perry, 0hio3 prepared
at Harrisburg High School3 A. B. Course.
JoIIN HIQNIIY SIIAY Lancaster, Pa.
Porter Scientific Society3 VVinner of the Pentathlon Prize
Pvt., S. A. T. C. 3 prepared at Lancaster High School3 B. S. Course.
JoIIN CI.'l1:MI-:Ns SHOXVAL'I'1'1R New Holland, Pa.
fIfKNI'3 Prepared at Terre Hill High Schoolg Corporal, Infantry,
U. S. A.3 Pre-Medical Course at Jefferson College3 B. S. Course.
ETAVOOD CH.xaI.'l-:s SMITH: Lancaster, Pa.
A 34193 Porter Scientific Society f3j M153 Track CU 3
Glee Club flj Chairman Banquet Connnittee prepared
at Lancaster High Sehool3 B. S. Course.
NEVIN JENNINGS SMI'r'II Johnstown, Pa.
X493 "Smithy"3 Diagnothian Literary Society3 Glee Club, Man-
ager ffij, Leader Mandolin Club Class Football
QU 3 Senior Dance Committee UD 3 Pvt., S. A. T. C.3 prepar-
ed at Johnstown High School3 B. S. Course.
PIEIULY LICON SMITII Kunkletown, Pa.
IIJYK3 Goethean Literary Society, Treasurer Cfij, Eulogist Anni-
versary Program QM, Anniversary Orator f3j, Second Prize
Freshman Oratorical Contest, Critic Q4-Q 3 prepared at Polytechnic
Institute, Gilbert, Pa.3 A. B. Course.
'.- , ,,- , . . -. - , , . e--- iff -. 4,
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ISARL Emixs SMULL Smullton, Pa.
Marshall Clubg Goethean Literary Society, Secretary Third
Orator Anniversary Program : Second Assistant Football Man-
ager 3 Glee Club ffij 5 Post-Prandial Club Class Track
Manager Cfijg Cane Committee CLD, Chairman Class Day Com-
mittee 3 Corporal, S. A. T. C.g prepared at State College High
Schoolg A. B. Course.
JOSEPH HENRY S'1'1':1N Wilkes Barre, Pa.
AXA, CIHYKQ Goethean Literary Society, Orator Vice Presi-
dent QQQ, Treasurer QQJ, President CM, VVinner Sophomore Ora-
torical Contest, Speaker Anniversary Program M13 Winner
Junior Oratorical Contest: Alternate Inter-Collegiate Oratorical
Contest QU, Representative Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest
C45 3 Glee and Mandolin Club President Post-Prandil
Club Chairman Football Banquet Connnittee Corporal,
S. A. T. C., prepared at Bethlehem High School, A. B. Course.
1' QUAY STUMPF Lancaster, Pa.
ETIQ "Phil,', "Doc,,g Ex. '19g Class Football QU Colleg
Band Haj, Assistant Leader Chairman Junior Hop Com
mittee Green Room Club Glee Club ULD, Chairman
Senior Fence Committee Chairman Banquet Connnittee
U. S. Navy fllegularj g prepared at Lancaster High School, A. B.
Y 1'lLLSWOR'1'H Swixivrz ' Dover, Pa.
Prepared at York County Academy and Millersville Normal
Schoolg Constitutional Committee, Student Government, Entered
Senior Yearg A. B. Course.
IRVIN Cn'lf:ssoN THOMAS Adamstown, Md.
AXAg prepared at Boys' High School, Frederick, Md.g A. B.
., . ,,,. -., . . -A . -. V . ..W -A- - .- :F-.
If ., . ,.,,. - W,-.. ......-- Y. X
1 THR ' rQR!Hl'A MP in 1922
X yuh- I Lan ,Z l
i . XX, XX A XG iw' f I
it N Iwi- if L V in. In
N- 4 . rf' :. . ' ll w . v"' - 'Q'-f RV F ""' 'F
Russm, VVILLIAM UIRICII Beading, Pa.
E Hg "Buss"g Ex-Goetheang Scrub Football Q11 Class Foot
ball fljg Varsity Soccer ffijg Co. B, S. A. T. C.g prepared at
Reading' High School: A. B. Course.
II,l4:mxrAN Hl'lll13l'Zl!'1' VV.-xcxlm Swatara Station, Pa.
Prepared at Hershey High School and Lebanon Valley Collegeg
lintered Junior Yearg A. B. Cou1'se.
HoUs'roN Embzusox VVla,xv,lf:1c ' Lancaster, Pa.
KDKEQ Diagnothian Literary Societyg Class President Treas-
urer 11,3 Inter-Fraternity Council fill Business Man-
ager 1921 Oriflannneg Porter Scientific Societyg Varsity Football
QU Varsity Basketball CU Q-lfjg Class Basketball
CU fb, Captain fljg Varsity Soccer Track
IMQ Represented Franklin and Marshall at Plattsburgg prepared
at Franklin and Marshall Academyg A. B. Course. 1
ROY LU'rz WIN'1'1c1is Reinholds, Pa.
A XAQ Entered Senior Year from Millersville Normal Schoolg A.
DANII-:L WISST.l'llt VVITMER Mountville, Pa.
Marshall Clubg Fence Connnitteeg prepared at Columbia High
Schoolg A. B. Course.
- 33 -
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W 'Wi e9RlFl.Al'f1N...g V922
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l , , A Y' 2329. :. ' ' M , -1" - If R ip - "Lf '
fXRN0LDL1il'2l.lllS and heautyg a hook of knowledgeg a dictionary of cur-
rent events. Did not get a Phi Beta Kappa key because he refused to join
CG ' 33
AUI.nNn..xcH--VVill enter the preaeher factory next yearg he expects to
be one ot' the profane type.
BA1u.ow-4' Bill " says "Scotch" is the best there is, but who can
prove it P Maybe he never heard of " Hannisvillef'
BARNimlvr-Students may come and students may go, but "Barney', will
be with us for a while yet.
BAUlf:a-"I think we need a shavef'
13Il'lMl'ZSlJl'1ltl"l'1lt-rx contribution from Millersville Normal. Tall, broad
and fair to look upon.
BreKwn1.'r1':a-Prof. Bea-k's explosive chemist.
Bnsnoxu-Author of' the famous Bushong stories.
DI1-'if1f:xn,ufGH-One of 'l'uft'y,s pets.
GAs'r--Deals in second-hand llibles.
Glsn-Says he knows nothing about witches and yet he comes from M.
S. N. S.
Goon-Has become noted for his "Tin Lizzy," his school bag and his
Gaorlf'-"I'll roll you." I'll bet you." Cheer up Groftie, plenty more
fish in the ocean.
IAl.xG1u'a--If "Nat" ever joins the Home of' Hag'er,' we feel sure that
firm will never enjoy another hundred years of prosperity. If they do, they
will probably follow the example of Wanamaker's and have tennis courts on
t me roof.
H.KllNI'IltiGl'fJX!'S sentimental every time he hears 'Tarry Me Back to Old
I'IEISICY-BIil.j0l'll1g in qualitative analysis and sophomore Latin.
HIcLI.v:n-Hesitating whether to be an orator, a Greek scholar or a
- 34 -
W -. -f M V , i W , L , -,- V , T ,,,
it i f to Q c ill
THB t QQlllf"l.Al'1l"l....f l 1922
l . xXXx M1 ff? ff z
ill s . 1,5 gf- is fiiif - '
HICRSHICY--NII1CC,, is a noted would-be celibate.
HICIKTZT.ICR-Qll!ll'tC1'-lJ1LCli on Prof. Kershner's "f'eets,, ball team.
HIl'IS'1'l'lltiI'I0 excels in debating, in humo1'ous Post-Prandial speeches,
in raising moustaches and has inherited his father's way ot' pronouncing
I-IoiufuaN-"Lizzie,, is a nuisance in the dormsg built like a bungalow,
no upper story.
HooifN,xGI.n--I-Ie stopped studying his Senior history in November,
being the last member of the class to do so.
Hos'rl+:'r'run-Another contribution from Millersville. Itis his wiry
piping voice that att1'acts attention.
I'II'N'I'l'ZIt1I'IC took unto himself' a bride. Heaven help the bride.
Inlnonlf:N-"Sannny" surprised everybody by getting third honor in the
Icl+IICN1I'IC has an affinity for everything that contains aeid. Ask
IiIE'l'H---uJ0bS guaranteed to all who register with the Central Teach-
er's Agency through inef,
Kmsifzr-Tliis corpulent gentleman has been known to swallow two eggs
at the same time without choking. He holds the championship for speedy
ICRAILL-Ind you ever try to kid him? It ean't be done.
IQILICIC-Olll' star high " ehumper" from Millersville. I-Ie believed in
freedom of thought and action until one day he thoughtlessly said: 'GI take
thee to be my wedded wif'e.',
Kulvrz-Only once was he heard to say that he had enough to eat.
L,xN'rz-'l'he man whose college course cost him not a nickel-the Book
Room manager. "We sell at cost plus two per eent.',
LIQHMAN-He is said to be a specialist in Zoology and Greek.
LQCH-His diary shows that he is especially attached to girls whose ini-
tials are M. K.
IJITTZ, L. R.-VVho has never seen him at the corner of' James and Pine
Streets waiting for his to-be ?
LUTZ, W. F.-Likes his own company best.
I ' s "" YW , - . - K ' -- , TL- if - --
T - V X , .- .-., X F X AY., 1 -X
,Till casiFi.aMm.f 1 1922
i ipqwf f ,
.. A .. .- -f fiif .. 1
,N ' if gi g 'Q ' ' -. ws , .1!'- ' ix F . - --s--1
MARKS--A fine conversationalist, if you have a dictionary handy. "Ne-
potisnf' is his latest discovery.
MICHAEL-A self-made man who worships his maker.
lxllL1iE1t-1517115118 of a Jane in Adamstown.
llfIUu1fI-IY-Since practice makes perfect, he is an expert at pinochle, danc-
ing and chemistry.
RossMAN-The Klord-I-Iigh-Everything-Elsev of the college.
RoTmf:1cMl4:I.-Aslc Doc. how he celebrated the Ursinus football game.
SCHlainien--A"Posey's" sneezes sometimes cause as much amusement as the
feature of the show.
SELSAM--'llllCl'C are "lines and linesf, but if you leave "Bizz's" hands un-
tied he will spring a new one on you every time. Preemincntly "I-Ierby,s"
only rival. '
SHAY-A flabby mass frequently seen bumping about the Hlabsf,
SIIOYVALTER-1300. fell on the lucky side of the fence when the faculty
SMITH, E. C.--Donit try to tell me that I'm dumb, I know it.
SMITH, N. J.-It's a blessing that people living with him have broken
tympanic membranes. He certainly does yodel.
SMITH, P. L.-Philosopher, poet, scholar, lover and character-builder.
He dreams of arousing intense religious fervor in the rural districts of the
SMULL--Departed the life of single bliss on July 19, 1919. Since that
time he has gone into the cart-pushing business.
S'1'EIN1WCbStCl',S only rival in o1'atory. He chews gum viciously when
not out in society.
S'l'UM1'F--'1ll1C corpulent politician from Cabbage Hill.
Swmvrz--Another "fixture in the dorms."
'FHOMAS-rrl1lS man is a genius in business, especially the cannery
U'ltICFI-4SIJC!LkS of philosophy as 'gmy beloved sciencef'
WAGN1C1l-'HO has the profile of Apollo.
VVALSH-"Mettfett" in the lab., Hburglari' among the fellowsg and
HJimmy" with the women.
4 36 ..
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' ' A " 'Shih 'ff Aan! .r-N JN . -Qu: it . - --bv-'
Wimwifia-Speecl, endurance and versatility. "Houty" feels perfectly at
home on the gridiron, diamond, track orparlor, chiefly the latter.
Wl'1IlI-II!-15110 of Ephrata's representatives.
VVIN'l'I'IIlS-'VVllCll ealled on to recite he plants himself' firmly, fixes his
gaze on space and proceeds to quote the text ve1'hatim.
VVI'l'MI'IR-lIfl.Ili0l is taking a special course in conversation in prepara-
tion for his third date.
What earc I for the dizzy chair
'Mid trumpet hlare.
Of fame in pomp of regal state?
VVhat for a seat among the great
Where. fed with tireless flattering prate
From syeophaney's honeyed tongue,
My lnunan tongue would perish young?
Now-I lllll I.
NVhat charm is there in public fame
And wide aeelaim,
Which rends the air with hoarse huzzas,
Roaring a million mouthed applause.
lt' oft-wooed fame would only pause
To pour with rare Iavishment
The oil of her distinguislnnent,
When I'm not I.
Avaunt thou, vision, in entieement sent
By soul's ferment!
VVhile I in glad contentment drink
God's air abundant. I need shrink
From no man's eye the while I think
The soul expands fthough poverty
Impends and looms lean penuryj
If I am I.
Jollx II. Noss, '16
THE SCIENCE BUILDING
I 15.7 L9
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BLUE AND GOLD
l":'e.-riflenl .............. .. RALPH L. HOLLAND
Vive-l'1'n.-rillfml .................. A. F. ltlDl'iNOUlt
Sa1:rel1m'y ......... ........ G ICORGE lt. RUTH
T?'Bll.S"llf7'IH' .................... O l+iOltGl'1 W. HO Hifi
Board of Crmlrol ...... SYLVl'iSTl'iR P. KOELLl'l
P000 ............. ............. I .OUIS S. MAY
Ilixlurirmi ....... .... 1 X. ROY l5ltl'iNl'ilVlAN
The sun is sinking in the West,
The day is well nigh doneg
Soon night will full und distunt sturs
Their shining courses run.
The ledger of this stern old world
Will then he opened wideg
The day will he recorded there
On its deserved side-
On debit or on eredit sheet,
According to the tule
As rec-koned hy the Judge of All,
W'hose judgments never fuil.
He eounts not lIlCl'CCllltl'y gain,
Nor nmn's nmteriul worthg
liut value reeks thut does not change
In heaven or in earth. V
So is it in our college life,
Yeo, 'tis the selfsiune wuyg
The elusses journey through the yeurs,
Then comes their judgment duy.
Our eluss is furinpg towurd the West,
Where sinks the setting sung
In one more year, surprised we'll find
Our college duys are done.
The volulne of this old sehool's grads
Will then he opened wideg
Our eluss will he reeorded there
On its deserved side.
There muy we see in writing eleur,
" They winged u nohle lightg
They cherished und they honored thee,
Thou deur old lilue und White."
When college duys huve long heen o'er,
When long hus been our quest
Of work und worth, und short renmins
'l'he puthwuy to the' West,
Grunt on the record may uppezlr
Just praise ugruiust our nsuneg
Thut there we see this verdiet stund,
" ln life they pluyed the game."
'l'hus muy we ull still curry on.
As lncn hoth tried und true,
The lnein'ry of the cherished eluss ,
Of Nineteen Twenty Two.
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
Ditticult indeed is the task to appropriately narrate the history of the
Class of 1922. The purpose of this sketch is not to speak in exaltiiig terms
of our illustrious class, but simply to state the plain facts concerning it.
As freshmen, we were inducted into the S. A. T. C. Hence, class organi-
zation was impossible, and consequently there were no class activities. How-
ever, in December of that year, the S. A. T. C. was demobilized, and we
began to plan the organization of our class. I-Iostilities between the two
classes opened with a pugilistic encounter. In this the sophomores were
fortunately relieved hy the timely interference of the Lancaster police,
whom they no doubt had persuaded to intervene in their behalf. As to our
athletic accomplislnnents that year, we need only to cite our basketball team,
which defeated both the sophomores and seniors with high scores.
Now, with your consent, kind reader, I will endeavor to narrate only a
few of the paramount events of our sophomore yea1'. First, we were
obliged to show the freslnnen their place in college and to teach them to
Obey the laws prescribed by upperelassmen. In order to do this we were
compelled to deal rather harshly with several of them. The first act was
Staged in the abode of the " sky pilotsgt' here clubs, brickbats, and milk
bottles figured as weapons of defense and offense. Later we were again
compelled to resort to violence in order that we might set an example for
the ineXperienced yearlings. Canoe paddles, taxi-cabs, a few sophs, and a
bigoted freshman were the principal factors in this d1'ama. It resulted in
suspension, rumors of st.rikes, alderman courts, and fines, and, incidentally,
no more trouble from the freshmen.
Looking now to other activities, you will find men from our ranks taking
Pflrt in all social, athletic, and scholastic work. To furnish all statistics
would be monotonous and uninteresting.
In our junior year we had seven men on the varsity football squad, four
on the basketball team and three on the baseball nine. Nor was the social
side of our college life neglected, as all who were'present at the Junior
Hop will testify.
Tlms the Class of 1922, conscious of its motto, " Yirtus Vincitf, is CON'
stantly achieving victories which make its individual members stronger and
better able to cope with world problems. Steadily ascending to the heights
of fame, fairly and uprightly, may the Class of 1922 ever be a glory to its
Alma Mater. I
A. Roi' Blucxmmx.
"Dutz" hm-longs to the "Royal Order of
W,xi.'rr:n l. A sin-znsos, l"nwn Grove, Pu.
" XVnlt " " Andy "
" l11fllIl mul lunk rl.-r ll fIIIlIiNlIl'fl 'll'0lff?.,,
A X Ag Entered Junior Yeurg Prepared
nt Millersville Stnte N0l'lll2ll Sehoolg A. ll.
He hnth al, lenn und hungry look. Ile re-
lninds you of an long-sided Yankee sehool
muster. Ile does not deeeive his looks :lt
the dinner tnhle. "Andy " hns El very leurned
nspeet und nt one time taught sehool. He
is quite n joekey und knows how to groom
his own horse. llis joyful enekle sounds
like thnt of u hoarding' sehool girl. He
wields u nasty how und nmy lenrn to sing'
solne dny if he stieks to it long enough. VVe
thought he wus sunhitious, hut lnielv he of-
fered his serviees ns elerk in Sl iivelnnd ten
eent store. llowever. we hope he lnny yet
lenrn the follv of his wnvs und reform he-
forc it is toollute. i
II.xno1,o Almns, Lnnenstcr, Pu.
" Dutz "
"And oflmmr elmnyml Illeir prineipllm Ilum
fl' X Kg Clnss Seeretury fljg t'huiruu1u
Constitutional Connnittee fl jg Clmirnuui Pin
Connnittee fljg Porter Seientifie Soeicty
Qfijg 2d Asst. l"oothnll ll'l!lll1ljl:l'I' Ujg 2d
Asst. Tennis Mnnnger QQJQ lst Asst.. l"ooi.-
lmll Nlnnnger fiijg Y. M. C. A. Unlvinet C315
lnter-l"r1lteruity Connell Qiljg Poster Coin-
lllltiti' fijg t'orporul. Co. IS, S. A. 'l'. C.g
Prepnrexl nl' lAllll'ilHlt'l' Iligh Sehoolg ll. S.
Here we hnre the ndvnnee ngent of the C.
l". Adzuns Cuudy Couipuny's new eough
drops. lle is very eureful to see lhnli no
one gets more thun one ns n, szunple. " llutz "
eun well he eoinpnred with the tul'lle in the
turtle und hnre story. lle moves slowly, hut
always gets there just the szune. Onee upon
:L lllllt' "lJutz" wus in love, but she run
nwny und got murried. so that now we find
hiul n uieinher ot' the hnehelors' union. lint
where there is life there is hope. lle likes
to urxrue when he is on the winning side.
JonN LlIlllAN lhun-rn, Lauulisville, Pu.
"J, U." " llnkc "
" liul H10 yrnulv.-:I of lim.-ra is low."
A X Ag Pvt., Co. A, S. A. 'l'. Chg Prvpuroll
nt Millcrsvillo Stntc Norninl Svhoolg lfln-
tvw-rl Junior Yvurg B. S. Course-.
'l'hc nhovc phrnsc is ont' of ".l. U,'s" fn-
vorito suyingsg hc 1-4-In-ini's0s it in his dny
und night drczuns. Ih-sidm-s his voursc in
prnvtivnl sociology, this hlushing youth is
lninoring in sl, fvw otha-1' SlIl1.i0l'l'S ut vollvgv.
llc is very fond of D1-utsvlil Whul the NJ.
U." stunds for is n lllySi0l'yQ wc- holit-vu
"Just Up" would ln' upplicuhlc wha-n wc
sro him in his 9.10 vlussvs. llc tukvs gfI'l'Eli'
pride in driving his twin-six l'i-4-rlcss uround
llnlwnstvi' with n fuil' dzunsvl In-sidv him on
the front sunt. lt is l'lIllllll'L'll thut lu' lost
his fru,tvx'nity pin. It nuny lu lost. hut sonic-
ono 1'vc'viltily sun' u young lzuly in iilIliCI'lH
Pvvrlcss wvuring it owl' ln-r lwnrt.
liolulzwl' ilIl.l.l1IIt l3l4:Nl':olc'l', Convstogn. Pu
" lloh " " livuiv "
" 'l'lm fjuiwl miurl is rivlmr Ilmn fl 1'rou'n."
Pl'l'lHll'0li nt Frunklin und BiJIl'Sil2lll Amul-
vlnyg ll. S. Coursv.
urc down town. nsk " Bob."
tors, hvvnusv uftcr going to ull tha- shows
thc first pnrt of thu wcvk, hc' hus nothing to
do thx' luttvr purt.
For this rvuson, no clouht, ln- is n wvvk-
cnd student, who hns to go hawk to " Dt-ur
Old Cont-stogn" for cntcmlinim-nt thc Inst
couple duys of cnch ww-k.
M is --
l,Ill'lHllS0 Cluhg Portvr Svioitific' Socivtyg
" Roh" is pussivv und uvtivv ut thx' snnn'
tinn-. Quito u conflict ol' intcrost to suy thu
lcust. Give hilu u. 'forinulu und hc ft-1-ls
right nt honn-. llis outsidu courso in dru-
lllllili' illl'l'l'lil'0iIlil0ll nt, tho Colonial is
cqunlly ns intvrvsting. lf you wunt to know
how good or how punk any of tht' niovics
The only trouhlv with this town, in
" l3oh's" opinion, is tho shortugv of thou-
Davm lima. lhusrzv, Laneaster, Pa.
" Pook " " Dave "
"Serena I folrl my l111lul.v and wail.
Nor earn for wiml um' H1144 nor sm,
I rave an nmra 'yailmt time or falw,
For ln! my own shall room Io nm."
fl' K Xlfg Varsity l"ool'lrall Qiljg Class
Foothull C955 Green ltoom Cluh fzijg Chair-
man Junior llop t'onunitteeg Prepared at
Franklin and Marshall Al'lltit'lllyQ A. B.
l.ook ye to the gum lnoots for safety! l,o!
this is none other than D. B. liirncy,
whose line is so smooth and lueid that he is
able to sell lveauty and complexion powders
to the Egyptian mummies. Besides this, the
women all fall for him and 4-ling as if to a
A dispenser of "Jazz" on the traps, and
often olmserved to ahseutmindedly dl'um his
fingers on soma-one's head in Class, while ut
the same time from his mouth issues a noise
something like "tuta-tata"g is there no
Ilis philosophy is: " Show me the girl that
won't love." Go to it, Dave. XVe would
like to have you prove it, and let us know
Aon: Rox' llizxlzsmms, Lancaster, Pa.
" Breunie " " Julius " " Adam "
"SIlFl21fl are the aight.-r in. .vnlwr .wlumber
I '. ' V ,. 'V ' ' D
laradlse Uulvg C lass lllstorlau fnljg Ire
pared at Franklin and Marshall Aeademyg
A. IS. Course.
" A rolling stone gathers no moss." Adam
has lleen in College for four years and is
now enrolled in the Fresluuan Classg per-
haps we are mistaken, it might he the Sopho-
more Cluss. Despite his "rustic lmashful
smile," all the girls seem to " fall." Itmust
he the "Mormon Car' which is said to
figure prominently in his many ronuuu-es.
" Julius " will give you a ton ot' ashes for
a ton of eoal any day, and it' he is in dire
need ot' a smoke, will give you a mateh for
By way of suggestion, " llreunief' do not
hurry through sehoolg take your time and
do your work thoroughly, lmeeause, when iin-
ished, you will have to go to work, anyway.
l'M'l. lililllilill llonnsnn, lxnlzlown, l'a.
" llorllniv "
" Wim, Wiyol' and ll'ilu.'ily."
Mg l,l'1'lllll'l'll al K1-yslonc Slllll' Nor-
mal Svhoolg A. ll. CUlIl'Hl'.
"Yon l'vllows1lon'l do lllllljJfSI'lg2lll'1II'Ullllil
lwrv. Now. lhc way lhuy do il ali l,:ll'ay4-lla'
is . . .. 1-lv., 4-lv." .lnrlging from his linv.
l,afay0llv nnlsl ln- vollvgu lwavvng lhal' may
avvonnl for his lvuving llwrv. l'aul has
fanlls. lla- plays a nkm-lc-lo ahominahly.
lla- sings 4-xc-c'ralmly. Ill- always lm-lls you
sonn-lhing some-onv 4-lsv jnsl' lolcl yon.
Ill- Hlll0lil'H l'ln-slcl'li4'l4ls. llv consiclvrs
rllh-nlown infinite-ly snpvrior lo Paris for
annlsvlnm-nl. fYou know whal' wo nn'an4
Wilh all lln-so l'aiIing.rs, "llor4ly" has
lwo virlnvs- hc' has lwvor rohhl-ml a hank
or gona- hack on a l'l'ic'1nl. W
" Pri-p " " llrnlnnliv "
" Ilnily Hn' lroulmrlur l0ll4',ll'll his yuilur."
Socvvr Managrvrg Slll'i'0l' Coavh. I", N M.
parm-ll al, Franklin and Marshall .-Xvaclvinyg
ll. S. Coursv.
Our llanvv hall idol Qvvry icllvl. NVln'n
" Prep" was ll lilllv hoy and all'vn1h'cl lho
Avnclcmy, hc arclcnlly hoped lhal' sonn- clay
he would hv uhlc lo " go lo vollvgv " and nsc
hig- words. Now that hu rl-ally is an honvsl-
to-goodncss College "stndc-," ln- 1-onsidc-rs
thc clay ill-spent in whiz-h ln- has not aclclcfl
some six-cylinder word to his vocabulary.
ln prop school, Bl'llllllllll' was a rvgnlar
palron of lho 'Ilonor lloll and was lhl- pcr-
pvlnal clvliglll of his professors, hui since
ho has Conn' lo vollvpgv ln- has ahanclom-cl
sludis-s for lho nohlcr url of clanving and hc
and his sluclivs have- ln-c'onlv lolal SlI'ilIll.fl'l'S.
I-lv is nola-cl for his nmlvvm-lopm-il and incur-
l I ahh- sl-nsv of lnnnor, his lurkcy-gohhlcr
slrul. and his hnrshnvss lo lllNll'l'i'l2lSSllICll.
.Ions M. Blll'MllAl'GII, Roaring Springs, Pa.
E llg Porlvr Scivllliilf' Socivlyg Bd Assl.
Avach-lnyg Pvl., Co. A. S. A. 'l'. C.: Pru-
llllNVAItD Oswam l3r'l'imr'sicr, Lancaster, Pa.
" l"d J
'I Shu!! I emnpare lime lo a 8lllllH1l'l',8 day?
Thou, arf more loraly and morn Iam-
Paradise Cluhg 'I' T Kg l'1ditor-in-Chief
1922 Orillannneg Student XVeekly, Associate
News liditorg Post-Prandial Cluhg Y. M.
C. A. Cahinetg Goethean Literary Society.
Secretary, Critic, Auditor, First Orator
Anniversary Programg Corporal, S. A. T.
C.g Prepared at Franklin CSL Marshall Acad-
emyg A. IS. Course.
lndefatigahility personified. VVe do not
know nmch ahout the " lovely " part, hut
can verify the "temperate" in the ahove
quotationg at least he is so in the eyes of
his school fellows. And as " lid" is in the
Phi Cpsilon Kappa I"raternity, the sky pi-
lots' engineering corps, a charter lnemher
at that, he nmst live up to his reputation.
He is a good worker and usually " puts
across" anything that he undertakes. In a
way, " lid" is a misogynist hut not incur-
ahle. XVe fcar that at the end of the
year he will he ave weeks hehind in eating
because he misses so many meals.
i Jann-rs S'l'l7AlK'1' CoNs'r,xs'risia, Columbia, Pa.
" Jinnnie " " Stuart " " Lily "
" S110 'u'a.v lovely and fair Io lmlrolzlf'
A X Ag Pvt., Co. B., S. A. T. C.: Prepared
It Collnnhia High Schoolg A. B. Course.
Allow us to introduce thc heauty of our
class, James Stuart Constantine. Stuart is
ulso some musician. in fact, he is the college
irganist. This young disciple of " Foxy ',
s extremely popular with the fair sex, he-
cause he simply charms the ladies with his
uusic. Recently he wrote an alleged criti-
ism of Lloyd Mitiiin's Sonnets which has
icen puhlished in the News Journal and
:ther leading newspapers in the country!
So young and yet so famous! His one great
lrawhack in life is his inability to part his
iair in the middle. IIis greatest admirer is
James Stuart Constantine.
Joux lNI.n'1cn Dncnixxw, Hanover, Pu.
" Jnwn " " Deck "
"' The Lord lmlpx llrrme fwlm lmlp !lw1::s1'I:'1fs."
'IP K Eg fi' 'Y' Kg Dizlgnotliiung Varsity
Footlmull QU Qfijq Cluss Foolbull QU
QQJ, Cuptuin Qljg Class President Qljg
Glce Club QU Qij Qiij, Vice-President QJJ,
Asst. NIZIIHIQQCI' Qiijg lntcr-l"rzltel'nity Council
Qfij, Dance Committee Qfljg Truck Squad
Qijg Soccer Qpljg Post Pl'illiKilill Cluh Qiijg
Corporal. U. S. Air Scrviccg Prepured ut
lk'll'l'CCl'Slllll'j2: Acudemyg A. ll. Coursey
There is no need of un cluhorute introduc-
tion to this curly-lluired. long, iltllli, lunky
and loud-monthed Fl'ClIi'lIllI1lll. I-Iis uctivi-
ties around the college ure muny und vuried.
He holds the position of elocntionist on the
Glee Club, und frankly admits that only u
Dechunt is cupuble of the task. H2 looks
like un lchubod Crane in football togs, but
looks ure deceiving. Some time ago John
ennsted to " lick " the Germans, but fate
was ugguinst him und he conquered the XVest.
PAUL Aums IDIIGNEII, Hunilmrg, Pu.
" Bill "
"' For l'm It lUi.l'flH'I5 ill. Ilm Norms."
Goetheun Literary Society QU Q3j,
Iillll'lll'iZlll Qlj QQJ, Cllllllllllll Qlj, Building
Committee Qiijg Porter Scientific Society
Qzljg Prepured ut Huinlmrpg High Schoolg
A. B. Course.
Being u six-footer, Bill hus some lofty
thoughts. Runs up the Sem. Dorm. electric
light hill with his midnight study, hecuuse
he really hopes to know something some-
time. Once expected to he ai minister but
clmnged his mind when he found out how
wild the Sem. studcs were, His eye for
business is suffering from overwork, since
he buys penny boxes of matches und sells
them to the Sem. gang. The chances are
thut he will become the proprietor of :1
depurtment store in some small town. Bill
nsnully has :L lot of suy Qontside of classj,
und can make Tubby look like un znnuteur
in telescoping his words.
Auoszo 1. Dn.m':a, Leacock, la.
" I.on " " Potter " " Gang "
" What i.-1 lille? Wim! is l1'eaarm'0?
What is l'l!11lifltHfllb,.Y care?
If 'ire lead ll life of plernvuro,
J'I'i.-r no mailer, hom or 1L'liere! "-Burns.
E llg Football Squad Qljg Scruh Foot-
hall Qijg Assistant Tennis Manager QQQ fiijg
Pvt., Co. ll, S. A. T. C.g Prepared at Lan-
caster High Schoolg B. S. Course.
" Potter " possesses one ot' the most varied
careers of anyone in the classg in his wan-
derings he has hcen employed at almost
every occupation, ranging from a "nickel
snatcherf' at Asbury Park to fm " hash
slinger" at Colorado Springs. His attitude
toward the fair sex can hcst he illustrated
hy his own statement: " My motto is not to
love one little girl a lot, hut to love a lot
of little girls a little." He is the leader of
the gang known as "Potter's Gang," which
is composed of "Yegg" Brendle, " Jerry "
Miller and himself, and has a new tale to
tell every day about the gang's wild expe-
riences in the regions around lflphrata.
" Potter " is noted for his vacant stare, his
ahsentmindedness, his acute angle walk, and
his mule laugh.
Puaox l-lmmmxx' Dx'.vr'1', Hazleton, Pa.
" Doc " " Herm "
" You Ca.-:.-film lmfil ri leon mul i1'1lr1.y1'-y look."
X 'bg Oritlannne Staff, Class Treas. Qljg
Chairman Poster Com. fljg Chairman Soph.
I'-Iat Com.g Banquet Com. QU QQjg Glee
Cluh 13,3 S. A. T. C.g Prepared at Hazleton
High Schoolg B. S. Course.
" Herm " landed among us with hoth feet
front and with a. " line of chatter " as hard
as Hazleton coal. He has hecome quite a
society man since then and goes "making"
with alarming frequency. He does not burn
a prodigious amount of midnight oil, hut yet
he manages to worry along somehow. He
claims to he the hest long distance sleeper in
college. " Doc " is a fine fellow and has a
lmst of friends. He even calls the waiters
in the Crystal hy their first names. Some
day we will prohahly he saying, "VVhy, I
went to college with him."
Cixar. lt. FOIIIUCY, Lancaster, Pa.
" Rip "
"Boller Iale than lIfI41'0l'.v
E Ilg Managing Editor 1922 Oriflaunneg
Post Prandial Club CD4 ,Diagnothian Lit-
erary Society fljg Art Editor Sophomore
Calendar Staifg Assistant Baseball Mana-
ger fiijg Inter-l"raternity Council filjg
Corporal, Hdq. Co., S. A. T. C.g Prepared
at Lancaster High Sehoolg A. B. Course.
To gaze at this unpretentious prodigy of
the Red ltose City, one would most likely
go amiss in conjecturing his inner self. His
slovenly slouch, meandering gait, and unas-
suming manner poorly portray his observ-
ing intellect, keen wit, and lnagnanimous
heart. His main lines of activity are cub-
reporting. pen and ink rendering, and jaz-
zing at Hiemenz's. He is known to attend
college when classes do not interfere with
his beauty naps, a habit still retained from
childhood. This sonnuunbulism has procured
for him the appellation " Rip." His ideas
for the future are rather hazy, but we like
to picture him as a desk editor of some
Px:'rFn Gnuvu uni Cnolul, Iafayette, Ind
" Pete " " S-W-A-K "
"Sent lVill1 .-I lfissf'
A X Ag Goethean Literary Societyg Class
Football 1213 Chairman Pipe Committee
C354 Prepared at Mercersburg Academyg
A. B. Course.
Introducing just exactly 173 lbs. of pure
avoirdupois in the personafxe of " Mon-
sieur" Peter Grunwaldt George, who hails
from the great hog-raising state of indiana.
"Swank" is another of the famous tribe of
Pennsylvania Dutchmen, but strange to say
his academic hobby is French. "Swank" is
fond of playing football, but he does not
like the training that "VVhitcy" imposes.
And, dear reader, would you believe it?
This young man whose map you see above
is a. skillful Terpsichorean. " Pete " is an
invcterate tobacco chewcrg in fact, his jaws
only cease moving while at the dinner table,
at which time he parks his quid on the but-
tcr plate. This act always meets with the
approbatiou of his fellow-diners, whose ap-
petites are greatly stiumlated thereby. How-
ever, with all these drawbacks, " Swakl' has
a very promising future behind him.
AllNliIl N. Gixmnen, Florin, Pa.
" Abe "
"Arid 'mlwrr li lady's in. llw 1-mm,
Von lfllilill' all ullmr things give plrmef'
'DE Kg Associate Editor 1922 Oriflannneg
Porter Scientific Soriety Cijg Inter-l"ra-
ternity Council C315 Prepared at Mt. Joy
High Schoolg B. S. Course.
He spends so little of his time in Lancas-
ter, and atfccts such a retiringattitnde while
here, that the staff was compelled to send
a special reporter to his native hamlet in
order to obtain some sidelights upon his
character. A startling discovery was made
in this way. It developed that the court-
ing of a Mt. Joy clerg'yman's daughter
was the real object of his regular week-
end excursions to the county, and not " to
see his parents," as he tried to have us
believe. in fact, be is seen so often in Mt.
Joy that it is said his residence is in
Florin and his snlnmer home in Mt. Joy.
I'Ie drives a Buick roadster. which it is
claimed, iigures prominently in this, now
rather advanced, romance.
He has attained quite some note for his
stellar recitations in chemistry class. "As
a chemist," Prof. Beck assured him, "you
would make a good bricklayerf'
Ll-:vi F. Gu.m:n'r, Biglerville, Pa.
In the great ynnm of football,
One yels many a Inlruvlc-aye,
Hut in llzis greulesf yrmw of all,
Lies Ilia interesl of our frieml, Levi.
A E dwg Varsity Football CD5 Diagnothian
Literary Societyg Porter Scientific Societyg
Entered Junior Year, Prepared at Ship-
pensburg Normal Schoolg B. S. Course.
VVe call him "'l'nH"y" because he is a
mathematician like the professor who also
has this distinguished title. One character-
istic we are unable to explain is how a foot-
ball man could possibly receive a grade of
S3 per cent. He has a voracious appetite,
which may be explained by the fact that he
must walk two miles to his boarding' house.
Howeve1', this is a good way to get square
with the boarding house lady. Levi has lots
of the so-called "fight," and we are sure he
is going to make good later in life.
Hizasinsy Giiow, Lancaster, Pa.
" Hersh "
" Oreepi-ng like a .mail 'unwu'iIlingIy to .welrooI."
A X Ag Varsity Baseball QU fi2jgVarsity
Basketball ffijq Football Squad CU Cijg
Class Basketball QU UQ Ciljg Basketball
Squad QU Cijg Class Football CU C253
Chairman Banquet Committee Ciljg Pvt.,
Co. B, S. A. 'l'. C.g Prepared at Lancaster
High Sehoolg A, B. Course.
Behold an all-around athletes" our old
friend Hershey," as Dr. llippell always says.
"lJippy" takes great pleasure in kidding.:
" Hersh " along. VVhy should he not, sinee
" Hersh " is such a good-natured guy?
" Hersh " is a liard-working athlete and a
general good fellow, but he has one fault,
a crude sense ofhumor. I-Ie is au ex-soldier,
having fought in the famous "Battle of
i C,xul,'roN Pincus l'luusin:x', Dauphin, Pa.
" Ritz " " Hersh "
"Oh judge rm! from lln' ripple
Thu! serfnis out llie surfuee lo final."
fl, K Nlfg Diapgnothian QU Class Bas-
ketball Manager Qljg Class Football Cljg
Varsity Football Qljg lnter-l"raternity
Council fij Qiljg Glee Club QU Pre-
pared at Wellsburo High Sehoolg li. S.
lf one were to write in detail eoneerninp:
this subject, it would require several vol-
ulnes. At present he is doing: social welfare
work at the Y. VV. C. A. and seems to be a
lion among lines. Ouee he was a "soeial
whale," but has lost out beeause he over-
threw too many ash trays. Considering: his
ability as an athlete, parlorxaud otherwise,
it would seein that women would all fall for
him, Init in these " ultra-inodei'n" days the
eave-man stuff is too antique. But in all
fairness to "Ritz," he does get along with
XVir,I.mAl J, I'Iol"ml,xN, West Reading, Pa.
" Bill "
"I lore llm ladies."
A X Ag Banquet Committee Junior
Hop Conunitteeg Pvt., Co. li. S. A. T. C.:
Prepared at Reading High Sehoolg li. S.
Here is the only Pennsylvania Dutelnnan
in college who has mastered hoth the Ger-
man and Freueh languages thoroughly. But
that is ahout all the favorable eouuuent we
eau make about " Bill." .He is quite fond
of the " wimmin " and is anextremely grace-
ful 'l'erpsiehorean. He is very fond of
grapes and I.ititz hretzels, and will spend
his last eent for these any time. " Bill" is
an emhryo surgeon. Can you imagine him
diagnosing a severe ease of spring fever?
He plays the vietrola fluently and even
thinks hc eau sing. hut his " fi-ut" brothers
disagree with him, for on several occasions
they have sileneed his harsh notes in a rude
JOHN C. I-Imncu, 33, Lancaster, Pu.
" Red " " Johnny "
"Quiet persona are 'll'0fl'01lIl9 re-vm'yu-liere."
fl, K Eg Diagnothiang Tennis Q2jg Pre-
Jared at l"rauklin and Marshall Aeudcmvg
1 . . ,ourse.
lx is e '
Use your own 'udfment, ladies and fen-
. . iw
tlemeug this fellow eau he eallecl either John
Hager. Sid, Red I'Iag'er, Qd, or Harold Lloyd,
Qd. Like lied, lst, he wields a very nasty
raequct, hut, unlike Red, lst, he is inmnme
from "wine, women and song." and is a
lll0lllll0l' of the shouting, howling' Law and
Order Society. his duty heing to eeusor the
Friday shows at the Fulton.
Gizoiuuc XV. F. Holm, lflmaus, Pa.
" George l'
The Army lm.-r nolliiny on It"ul:Io'wh. Normal
for l1ail1lia.y men-,
Mg Goethean Literary Society CD3
'Class Treasurer ffljg Glee Club Qiljg Pvt.,
Co. B, 30-lf l". S. Battalion, 79th Div., A. l'l.
l".g Prepared at l'lmaus High School and
Keystone State Normal Schoolg A. B. Course.
George hails Irom that part ot' the state
where sauer kraut and scrapple are the
" staff of life," and lllnglish is taught among
the foreign languages. Since coming here,
George VVashington Francis has contracted
a bad case of Pinochlitis, so rarely is he
seen at his studies. Being a farmer, he
claims to he able to recognize a. chicken. He
once made a lot of noise about two he found
at Rocky Springs. " Boys, they're real and
almost decent." 'l'hen some guy found out
who they were. Say, doesn't somebody al-
ways take the pleasure out of life.
llll Iiololn Holi x nlclt, 'i
" Major " " Hollie "
" Vrlnily, zvnzily, all ix iaunilyf'
A X Ag KI, T Kg Scrub Track Class
Track Q25 g Asst. Manager Track Q25 g Mana-
ger Class Track UQ: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
QQ CU, President CU, Publicity Commit-
tee Ujg Post-Prandial Club Ciijg Inter-
Fraternity Council Qiljg Goethean Literary
Society QPU, Chaplain Qfljg Mandolin
Club Qfijg Asst. Cheer Leader Q21 CU:
Class President fiijg Business Manager
Sophomore Calendarg Class Poet fljg Class
Secretary C213 Pvt., Co. B, S. A. T. C.g
Prepared at Berwick High Sehoolg A. B.
"Bt-hold! Solomon in all his glory was
not arrayed as I," Major's favorite expres-
sion When he wears his full dress suit. Some
men are born greatg others achieve great-
nessg we question ,if Major is in either class,
although some claim he reached his boiling
point when he lay awake nights planning
the noted Phi Upsilon Kappa l+'raternity.
A self'-made dancer, who forgets his duties
as cheer leader to give exhibitions of :esthetic
dancing before the grandstand during foot-
Clmnms Evaxs I-Ios'rr:u, Lancaster, Pa.
" 'l'odd " " Baron "
"Led by some naarl that rules their Iitlle
Jian wma! their slaps afar."
'Iv K Xlfg Varsity Football QU C2j Qfljg
Varsity Basketball QU f3j- Class Basket-
ball Qlj, Captain Qiljg Class Football CU
C254 Class Baseball fljg Qd Asst. Tennis
Manager Ujg Green Room Club C254 Pre-
pared at Lancaster High School, A. B.
" Todd " is a noted athlete and one of the
handsomest birds in the class. He goes out
on a date, gets disgusted with the women,
cusses them out and leaves, but invariably
returns. You see, he gets away with his
cave-man stuH. He is also noted for week-
end visits to lflphrata and York.
He has a hobby of unearthing the " dives "
of Lancaster and putting the boys wise, but
does not frequent them himself. "Todd,"
being of a materialistic turn of mind, is con-
templating offering to students a course in
touring the " Hill," in order that their
knowledge of the historic city of Lancaster
may be complete. Being cast over the same
mould as Apollo, we would suggest that he
pose as a model for Barnum K Bailey or
Hrzxnv A. Hoovnn, Lancaster, Pa.
" Hen "
"Both were young, and one was beautiful."
Porter Scientific Societyg Prepared at
Lancaster High Schoolg B. S. Course.
Henry is one of those quiet students who
never interferes with anybody else. His in-
terests at college are chietly in his studiesg
away from college his interest is in "Wim-
men." In fact, it has been said of him,
that his vocation is " wimmen " and that his
avocation is chemistry. In the latter he
would like to be a 90 per cent. student, but
he is only able to be a 70 per cent. one. It
is not Henry's faultg it is not I-Ierby's
faultg it is the UWillIlIlCI1S,', fault. Henry
is one of the few monied men in the class.
Although it may seem inconsistent, it is
nevertheless true that even though he poses
as a fashion plate, he also holds all the
oflices on the college "bike" team.
Cu.uu.r:s B. Hunan, Lancaster, Pa.
" Charlie "
" Accuse not Nut'ura,' .-:Im lmlh done her prrrl.'i
Diagnothian QU QQQ Qflj, Chaplain QQQ,
Critic Qflj, Mock Trial QLD Qilj, Anniver-
sary Committee Qzjg Class Basketball QU
QQJ Qfljg Manager Class Basketball Qiijg
Scrub Football QU g Scrub Baseball QU Qilj g
Student Weekly Statfg Glee Club QU Q95
Q3jg Oriflamme Staff, Asst. Art lflditorg
Prepared at Lancaster High Schoolg B. S.
Charlie is a very ambitious person. He is
always willing to help his college and to
participate in college activities, as is evi-
denced by his long list of statistics. When
Coach Dixon took Charlie along on a, base-
ball trip last year as a reward for faithful
attendance at practice, Charlie was so over-
joyed that he trcatcd the whole team to
cigarettes. In order to convince the coach
of his worth as a baseball pitcher, Charlie
kept a record of all the strike-outs he had
during the seasou's practice. The day he
fanned " Pooky " Trier he became so elated
that he made a record of the accomplish-
ment in red ink. Charlie is especially noted
for his persistency, his ability to fascinate the fan' damsels, lus crude sense ot humor,
and his boisterous manner.
S. l'lasr:s'r lill.GOIlIi, Lancaster, Pa.
" Sam " H l'lrnie " " Killie "
'ffl ynullaman, ia every sense of lim wrn'd."
fl' K E- Dia fuothian, First Prize Fresh-
man Oratorical Contestg Glee Club QU Q3jq
Class Basketball QU Qiljg Class Foot-
ball QQjg Scrub Football Track
Squad QU Q:?jg Prepared at Lancaster
High Scboolg A. B. Course.
lsn't he a. pretty boy? Don't you think
so? Just look! He is one of those harm-
less birds that thc law allows to be at large.
Although he might he considered as an asset
to the Franklin and Marshall Glee Club, we
fear that his becoming a member of the
club will prove fatal to him, as he fell hard
while on a trip to Stewartstown last year.
However, Sam, stick to it'aud watch your
step, for we are all sure that a bright future
is before you.
Sx'i.vl-:s'rini l',xiri. Koln.l.1':, Altoona, Pu.
" Syl-ves-ter " " Ko-elli "
" You 1lIflln'0 .vo much noi.-rn for your size."
Mg Goetheun Literary Society C:?jg
lionrd of Control CD4 lnter-l"ruternity
Council Cfljg Glee Club Cljg Prepared at
Altoona High Schoolq A. ll. Course.
"Has anyone here seen Koelle?" "No,
but we lieurd him." I'le does not believe in
"say it with flowers," becuuse then his jaw
cunnot get its duily culisthenics. Willing to
lunul out his opinion on uny subject from
Mrs. Harding's trousseuu to Duchsluinds, as
long us his uutlience keeps awoke. VVC ore
sure he will nmkc un excellent foreman in n
co-ed shoe-string or :L gum-drop fuctory.
No, Koelle does not chase wild womeng he
is one of the old school who uctuully believe
that they cun enjoy themselves with u re-
lncltox' J.x:ulcs Kmxn, Tulpehocken, Pu.
" Dutch "
" They always laik 11-110 omrer 1hi'nk."
A X Ag Entered Junior Yeurg Pvt., S. A.
'l'. C., Muhlenburg Collegeg Prepared ut
Kutztown Stute Nornull Schoolg B. S. Course.
Although u newcomer in our midst, we
have come to like this young gentleman from
liernville. When it comes to plugging you
must go fur to find one better than this
prodigy from Kutztown. Around women his
good looks :Lvuil him nothing, for he is so
bushful. Leltoy takes great pride in ex-
hibiting u dozen or so photographs of young
ludies Cmovie uctressesj. He tells us the
good qualities of euch and also about his
various dutes with euch. I-lis one great de-
light is telling "Churlie" Meyers fuctsnbout
the lfllizubethaln Age which thut leurned gen-
tleman luis never heurd of.
Cimam-:s M. Kluasom, Doylestown, Pa.
" Cupid" " Charlie "
"No wary great wil, he Ineliarfzrl in If God."
E Ilq Uoethean Literary Society, Critic
ffljg Class Football fljg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
QQJ lfij, Vice-President filjg Class Track
filjg Prepared at Fairview Academyq A. B.
Gentle reader, can you imagine this un-
assuming, pious rustic hoodwinking his pro-
fessors? It is a fact, though, he does. and
gets away with it, too. I-Ie comes to college
about two months late and lcaves about two
months early. Before leaving, he gives the
profs an " awful line" about how necessary
and urgent it is for him to get back on the
old farm to help harvest the crops and pay
off the mortgage on the old homestead, etc.
" Cupid " is always complaining about the
vast amount of work he has to do, but we
never find him doing anything. He thinks
the world is full of iniquity, and has already
set about to reform it, via the lteformed
Theological Seminary. He denounces card-
playing and dancing as instruments of the
devil. Recently he became inspired by read-
ing a biography of "Abe" Lincoln. Sincc
then he has tried to model his every act
upon the example set by that Worthy gen-
1 Llsua RL ll Xlllll ldlllllltetcl, 1 l
Aarl vllll they gr ld and vlall llle avonfln
Thol one small Imurl could curry all lm
Diagnothian Literary Society GD,
Mock Trial Cfijg Porter Scientific Society:
Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Acad-
emyg B. S. Course.
He spends most of his time in the chem-
ical laboratory, where he is noted for his
nmltifarious, trivial and aggravating ques-
tions. l'Iis knowledge of the institution is
confined to the chemical laboratory, chapel.
and the gym, using the last place for a lunch
room and loafing place. " Les " lives in the
shadow ot' I,ancaster's famous penal insti-
tution which may possibly account for his
humble mien. He is a confirmed misogynist,
hut a good student and a probable Phi Beta
Emuca S. l4l'ISlIl'lll, Coatesville, Pa.
" l'Ihn " " lteds "
"'lIol1l your 'lI'Ilff'Il 71:14.-ra 'Jill fI'fIlII,
Porter Scientific Society QU CJD filjg lst
Scrgt., Ifldq. Co., litlth I". A.g Prepared at
Coatesville High Sehoolg B. S. Course.
" l'llm,', the future electrical engineer of
Coatesville c12ll'llllg'C Co., boards in the
Organic lab., where he chews the fat with
"Diff" and " 'l'ub " Saylor while his solutions
boil over. YVill tell you the latest Jap hold,
so you can lay a fellow out without wrinkling
your shirtg then turn over to metaphysics
and prove you might not he living-that you
only think so. Has been known to stand
half an hour with two other squirrels trying
to swing a chemical balance by thinking.
Claims he knows more "phoney" stunts in
electricity than Tuffy, so he would not care
to take that subject here--too practical. A
scientist from the skin out.
'1'1lEOD0lll'I ltoulu-:li I,r:,ml.xN, Lancaster, Pa.
" Ted "
" lla 1il'l4.S' In Imilfl, not lo I:01wL."
'Il K Eg Diagnothian Literary Society CU
QQQ ffljg Porter Scientific Society fzlj Cijg
Class Football Scrub Football QQjg
Varsity Soccer QQJQ Glee Club QU ffljg Pre-
pared at Lancaster High Schoolg B. S.
This gentleman possesses the brains of
Aristotle, the wisdom of Socrates, and the
genius of " I-Ierbyf' He is the most widely
known tutor in college and there are quite a
few birds who owe him credit for their suc-
cess. "lf you don't understand anything,
just ask Ted." Besides being an excellent
scholar he has also pushed himself forward
in society until his associates now admit him
to be a real "social whale." If you want
him to prove to you that he " gets by " with
the women, ask him about the time he visited
a friend in Reading and stayed until tl.l:
unseemly hour ot' two o'elock.
RJCIIAIIII CALVIN Manlsos, Lancaster, Pa.
" Dick "
" Tell you ll'll1Il I like ilu! lnfsl,
Lila' Io janv' .wil flown and rvsl,
flml 'nol work ul nolhiny elsif."
fl' K Eg Corporal, Co. A, S. A. 'l'. C.g Class
President fljg Varsity l"oothall Qlj filjg
Varsity Baskcthall fxlj CD, Captain CRJQ
Class Baskcthall flj CD4 Class Footlxall
QU Qzlj, Captain Qijg Sophomore Calcnrlar
Staffg Busincss Nlanapgcr 19:22 Orillannncg
Track Squad flj fgljg Football Squad QQQ3
Prcparcd at Franklin and Marshall Acad-
cinyg A. li. Coursc.
Dick appcars to hc one of thc most quict
and scclatc chaps of his class, hut looks in
many cascs arc clcccivinp: for hc is thc all-
vancc agcnt for thc Colulnhia chickcns.
Dick is also an athlctc of ahility, playing on
thc football tcaln whcrc his long and sticky
fingcrs scrvc hiln faithfully in pulling: in
forward passcs. llc was also captain of thc
lmskctlmll tcani which hc stccrcrl through a l
succcssful scason this last ycar. l'lowcvcr.
his pgrcatcst succcss lics in his lnilitary ahil-
ity which hc acquirccl whilc scrving during
the S. A. 'l'. C.. whcrc hc pcrfcctctl his own,
now famous rifle salutc. , .
Louis Sk x'1.lis AIAY, Il3ll'l'lSlNll'g', Pa.
l " Lon " " Half Pint "
i . .
"All honor lo lnm af he conqu1'r.w'.
.-I clwwr for Nm man, who ,s-nys ".Vn."'
fl' K Nlfg Scruh Foothall fljg Varsity Foot-
hall C27 ffijq Varsity Track Cljg Varsity
llaschall fzljg Gocthcan CD3 Asst. lluskct-
hall Bl!lll1l1ICl' C355 Class llanquct Connnittcc
Czljq Class Poct flljg POSt'lxl'illHlltll Cluh
flijg Orillannnc Staltg lntcr-lf'ratcrnity
Council fill, Dancc Connnittcc flijg
Prcparccl l'IIll'I'lSlllll'g' Acaflclnyg A. ll.
Solnctimcs wc nicct thosc with a chccry
sniilcg such a onc is I.ou. But, rlcai' rcaclcr,
do not hc clcccivccl and think that hc always
wcars it, for this man is sulrjcct to fits of
llll'l1ll!l'll0ly on which inalacly only two things
havc an alleviating influcncc---a lctlcr from
Proviclcncc, lt. l.. antl a visit from "Ivan
thc '1'crril1lc." NVithout cloulmt hc prcscnts a
pious front, hut thcn you have ncvcr sccn
Lou and his twin fllcllcrj stcpping out to-
gcthcr. Both, to hclicvc tll0lll, arc woincn
hatcrs, hut-if you cvcr saw thcin with
wonicn, " Frailty thy nznnc is --? "
AIm,xn,xu Bizeic Nlll.Ll'IIl, I.ititz. Pu.
" Abie "
'IA lafmrfilury is lu nm ra A'lfll1'fIfIlI'.lf.
I uvmlrl lzurrf llflfllfllg drum in il lllIilI'0l'ffl-U
of il.-r yrmal nullm1'."
Mg Porter Scientific Society flj fill
ffijg Goethenn liiternry Society ffijg Ori-
thunme Stuff' C414 Prepared nt Lititz High
Schoolg A. ll. Course.
" Abie" colnes froln Lititz, :1 town noted
for chemists and pretzels. The results ot'
his K'iICIllll'1ll experiments :ire very evident on
his hands. He seems rnther adverse to
"small town stuff." He lllW1IyS curries his
books in girl fashion :ind seems to he in u
terrible hurry. XVhether he ever gets there
or not we cannot say. He spends so much
time in the hiborutory that we fear that
some dzly he will be si, chelnist.
His hobbies arc ornithology, geology. chem-
istry and psychic phenoinenu. In fact, it
has been reported that he will in the near
future sturtle the scientific world by inuk-
ing public his recent investigations in the
lust inuued subject.
NVll.I"0l!D S. iN'lL'N.xliNl4:x'. 1'llIlp0l'illI1l, Pal.
" Mac " " Chester " ' Shadow "
" Qlfy lcingflrun for a fllllIf?0.u
HdI'llI'fn7 me how slifl I am."
X flfg Mandolin Club f1jgY. NLC. A.Cnb-
inet fljg Sophomore Hut Connnitteeg Pre-
pured ut l'hnporiu1n High Schoolg B. S.
Like it gentle spring zephyr McNzn'ney
he traveled "light,' but in the course of
time he decided to bring more of his worldly
possessions to l". and M. :ind to stay awhile.
McNurney can be seen ulinost uny day uin-
bling ulong Jzunes Street in the direction of
the Science Building. Ile is also un ardent
devotee of Hienienz's dance hull, He hus
the closing hour ot' the Stevens High School
checked to the lninute. His sniuil stature,
his store of ideas :ind his disinclinution
to worry nmke McN:n'ney what he has uptly
been culled " the wild lnun with the Y. M.
C. A. fuer." McNzu'ney has 11, geniul dispo-
sition und other qualities which :nuke hiin il
chunnny sort of u fellow.
F. und M. XVhen he first :lrrived
Bizxmuiix F. Moivrox, Lancaster, Pa.
" Bennie "
" For my ou-ii. part, I canm in lata."
Pvt., Co. A, S. A. 'l'. C.g Entered Junior
Year, Prepared at Millersville Normal
School and Lancaster High Schoolg B. S.
This cheruh came to us from Millersville
Normal School, and, like a typical norinalite,
holds aloof, carries a hook-hag, and is an
admirer of " Pete " Harliold. He saw serv-
ice in the hardhoiled S. A. 'l'. C., where he
was noted for his " hard guy" hahits, such
as smoking Cnlzeh cigarettes,wenring"night-
ies," and chewing gum. Over on Cahhage
Hill, when the people saw l3ennie's service
record, they thought the "l". it M." stood
for the " French and Meric:in" Infantry.
Bennie is not very well known at the insti-
tution, due prohahly to his rather spasmodie
attendance. His worst hahit is hlurting out
tue answers to questions in the class room
before heing called on.
Jaaiics Ai.r'iu-zu Nl4IWl'lll'IIl, 'l'erre Hill, Pa.
" .lim "
I"nir flumsnl, fair rlrfni.-ml, Imirru'14, l10ll'lU'L',
This youll: has .-umm l'lIlll'lIlN, us you .-fee,
You IIlll'll aol like llm slyfa of his hair,
lin! ynu'll full for ilu' spark in his 004.
A E fllg Porter Scientific Societyg Scruh
Foothall ffljg Inter-l"raternity Council CD3
Y. M. C. A. Cahinetg Pvt., Co. A. S. A. T.
C., Prepared at 'l'erre Hill High School and
Millersville State Normal Schoolg A. B.
Allow us to present "Jim," another one
of those hairless youths. This is due, it is
said, to his superahundance of brains. This
young man hails from Terre Hill, hut you
would hardly helieve it when you come in
contact with his striking personality. VVe
must tell you, gentle reader, this man is a
genius and. considers 98 per cent. a low
mark. He is striving for an BLD., and 'ive
feel confident that he will have no trouhle
in ohtaining it.
l.r.oYn L.. Pnfzuela, Harrisburg, Pa.
" Grandpop "
Bright .-rilwwg moonlight filling lim air,
Briglll .vlliaing moon, Ima' enum gon lbere?
"1 crmm lo lim lop of Urrllulpopbr hwul,
jgIN'lIll.'H' of lim quanlilg of ln'ain.slll1H'e,"
A E fllg ltcserve Engineei-'s Corps, R. 0.
T. C., State Collegeg Entered Junior from
Penn Stateg Prepared at Harrisburg Cen-
tral High Scboolg B. S. Course.
VVe have heard of wealthy and groomed
clubmen. "Grandpop'l is groomed but is
without wealth. Money is no object to him
for he wears silk shirts and silk socks to
work in the laboratory--when he is there.
This prodigy is also a fatalistg he believes in
letting the future take care of itself. His
biggest social handicap is his bald head, for
which he has used gallons of Mnnge Cure
without results. Here is hoping that some-
body will present him with a. wig on class
day,-as it is hopeless to try to raise hair on
a door knob.
I-Irzsnx' Hamusox Num., 311, Greensburg, Pa.
" Happy "
"That lmdrle a fgr-reed clwruliinues face."
A K Eg Entered Junior year from La-
fayetteg A. B. Course.
Here we have a man who is blest with
brains and good looksg he is aware of both.
He worries little about the former, but takes
great pride in the latter. He would miss a
mirror more than a picture of his fair
Next to the Iliederkranz his chief' inter-
est isin literature and literary work. He
seems to know all about the lnunor of Ar-
temus VVard, 1l+1sop's Fables and the latest
books and magazines. He frequently argues
with Prof. Grose about points which come
up in Shakespeare.
" Happy " came to us about the middle of
the year from Lafayette. Little is known
of his career there, except that he was a.
good fellow and was editor of a humorous
paper. He was not here long before he
drew some of his Lafayette friends with
him. VVith these he is frequently seen hob-
AI.lllCll'l' F. Rnnmoua, l"rederick, Md.
" Al " " ltid-e "
"M1c.irl.-r! fu'lmr'14 are your lmurls lmernlm, look
you 'wlmt lmre ix."
Paradise Cluhg Goethean liiterary Society,
Censor, Vice-President, Chairman, Anniver-
sary Connnittceg Class Poet CQDQ Class Vice-
President Cijg Post-Prandial Cluhg Ori-
flannne Staff, Associate Business Managerg
Prepared at Frederick High Schoolg A. B.
Society, dates, dances, cuits, collars and a
glass of milk a day are the chief concerns
of this "Bean lll'lIIlllllCl.n Being a social
paragon he can tell you anything ahout eti-
quette or propriety in dress. Not content
with prestige in the social world, he also
strives to reach the pinnacle of scholastic
standing and hopes to get away from I". Sc
M. with the Phi Beta Kappa key. Besides
this he has other laudahle aunhitions, such
as making the tennis tealn.
"Al" is a great inoralist. Some of' his
inaxiins are: " Don't do yourself what you
can shove on another guy "3 "Don't dirty
your hands unless you are paid for it "g " A
date a day keeps the hlues away." Wlhat more can ht said ot luln than that he is air
to look u ion, is socially inclined is a "ood student and somewhat of a tennis mlayer.
. t I- .
l.i-zowixan Kimi. lt0'l'IIl'iltMl'IL, Reading, Pa.
" Hcinie " " ltoth "
" llow Iwnulif-ul, hon' calm.
'ID K Eg Diagnothian Literary Society CU
fzljg Student Weekly, Associate News lidi-
tor Qzlj, News liditor Ciijg Orifiannne Staiii.
Art lflditorg Soccer Qzljg Class Football CQJQ
Track Qijg Sophomore Calendar Staffg Bi-
ology Asst. Cijg Prepared at Reading High
bchoolq A. B. Course.
"I'Ieinie" is a fair representative of the
Reading type. I-le is a good-hearted, good-
looking, good-natured youth. His worst
failing is his aversion to any sort of work
or exertion. " Helnie " has a strange aiiinity
for wonien, though he will not acknowledge
it. lt took six inen to drag hinl away froin
the Iiood College girls at the l'. lt. lt. sta-
tiong hut we can not hate hiin for that, for
there are others sadly aitected, too.
One of " ltoth's " peculiarities is his fond-
ness for taking up an instrument and dig-
ging out a time hy ear, pick or otherwise.
His inusic will not rock a hahy to sleep,
hut-dynamite! Many side-lights could he
thrown on the hoy's private and interesting
life, hut space forbids.
AvAl.'I'l1llK I". SCIIAl"l"Nllll, Elwood City, Pa.
" YValt '
"'Lul0 lo lmal, and lnla In ri.-fn,
.llalm men Flllllllllll and small in. size."
KII K Xlfg Diagnothiun Clj QQ, Chaplain
CD3 Chairman Roast Com. Qljg 2d Asst.
lfootball Manager fijg Class I-Iistorian Qijg
Chairman Class I-lat Com. C254 Green
lioom Club Czljg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C25
ffljg S. A. T. C.g Prepared at l'll0OlllSlllIl'Qf
High Sehoolg A. B. Course.
"XValt" is running true to Schaffner
form. He is blessed with the art of sneak-
ing around divers places and keeping the
knowledge of his whereabouts "sealed unto
himself," just as his illustrious brothers be-
fore him were wont to do. There are times
though when " truth will out"g "Sneaky"
is a " I.ied,er" of no mean ability.
Furthermore "WValt" has received Ahis
Master's Degree in "l.ineCologyj." lf you
wish to have this fnet proved, have him tell
you how easy the Psychology examination
was at the end of' the first semester.
ln all seriousness, though, "YValt," we
hope you will realize your ambition of be-
coming President of the U. S. Steel Cor-
Grzolum RYAN Horn, Lancaster, Pa.
H 1' U Y!
"ll is flarzmr' lo me tlmn. cmrllf.-r trrmsmmr,
I .wrwlr by your mule plmloyraphf'
.fb K Xlfg Mandolin Club QU QQQ Ciijg Serub
ltootbnll fijg Class Football 02,5 2d Asst.
Track Manager C2jg Green lioom Club CD5
Class Vice-Pres. Czllg Class See. QSM Porter
Scientific Society ffijg Prepared at Franklin
and Marshall Academyg B. S. Course.
It is indeed a, had malady to suffer from
love, but it is far worse when one's love is
far awayg and then again Uncle Sam nt
times is a great procrastinatin- and so care-
less that at times he fails to deliver lettersg
but when George does get one he is in a
trunee for a week. " G " is also one of thc
" Jazz Babies " who travel around with Bir-
ney, and that may uecount for his "fetch-
ing" ways. Since he is not able to with-
stand Cupid's darts he now sufl'ers from
A. Pam. SIIAUII, Lancaster, Pa.
" Shauhy "
" ,Y-clepf ru.-ry elmek by rirlue of his skin."
Porter Seieutiflc Societyg Medical Corps.
A. li, 1".g ltlntered Junior Yearg Prepared
at Millersville Normal Schoolg B. S. Course.
"Sllauhy" is one ot' the ex-Millerville
knowledge seekers. He came to us in the
Junior year fresh from conquests among the
damsels at the Normal School. He hasmade
a. large acquaintance with the fair ones. es-
pecially the huxom country lasscs. "Shauhy "
is quite a handsome youth. hut in spite ot'
this he is a very genial fellow. Lately he
has heen seen elipping hirsute adornments
in XVart'el's harher shop on North Queen
Street. His 'thang up" is the chemical
"lah." ln this place he hopes to learn a
science which will make his purse fat and
his name famous.
N llllllts, Ptlltll liao
"Henri " " Smainie "
"DI lillle 'Spanish ' noir' und Ilwn is oven
lypir-al of an rl1llI4I'i1'lllI.U
Porter Seientilie Societyg Co. A, S. A. T.
0.3 Prepared at the High School of the
University of Porto ltico.
"Smainle" is another of those who hail
from the " Ilula-Hula " seas with a healthy
complexion and tiny dark hrown fascinating
He is of a very passive nature and some-
what hasllfnl--that is among the fellows-
hut when there are any women about he is
quite a " fusserf' Upon coming to this
country he early studied the Terpsicliorean
art and now has it down to a science.
This hihernating hird just a few weeks
ago came forth for another season of frolie
with more pep than ever. We certainly hope
that this season he will make more friends
among the fellows and not tease the girls so
muchg not that we are so intensely jealous,
but we should like to get acquainted with
this Spaniard with the dazzling eyes.
Ji-:sslc Sixzuum. Sinxxonrzn, XVCSl'IlllllStCl', Md.
" Jess "
"Bright Slur! Would I were nferulfasi as
Ilmu. ar! ! "
Paradise Clubg Goethean Literary Society,
Treasurer Cfljg S. A. '1'. C., XVestern Mary-
land Collegeg Prepared at Franklin and
Marshall Academyg A. B. Course.
Superior intelligence or faithful work.
probably both, will put " Jess " at the top
of our class, although there is keen competi-
tion for that distinguished honor.
Some fellows are inclined athletically,
some socially, and still others indifferently,
Init last, and by no means least, some are
inclined scholastically-" .less " being among
" Water will make an ocean. but just
books will not make a man." Probably that
is why he indulges heartily in cards, at
which game he is quite a shark. He refuses
to mix with the " women " for some reason
or otherg the only reason we can give is that
women and studies do not mix. No doubt
he is aware of this fact. "A good show,
now and then, is relished by the best of
men." That accounts for his presence at
the Colonial and Fulton theaters, especially
the latter on Fridays.
Jonx IJENIIY Sxvnxan, Lancaster, Pa.
" Dutch " " Hen "
"A lillle lzorzarvli.-ra now and llaen,
Is reli.-rlmrl by lim Im.-rt of mon."
III K Eg Mandolin Club flj fall Qiljg Jn-
nior Hop Connnittceg Class Basketball QU
fij ffljg Soccer Qijg Football Squadg Class
Football CU fijg Prepared at Franklin and
Marshall Academyg A. IS. Course.
This is the great banjo player! He says
he uses his sparc moments to play in an
orchestra, but we are afraid that the mo-
ments he uses are not all spare moments,
for one day Dr. Klein asked him to tell
something about the assassination of Me-
Kinley, and " Hen" started to shoot a line
about Founders' Day at NVilliams College.
Besides being a musician of note, he is also
quite a ladies' man. As an athlete, " Dutch "
is rather spasmodic and has trouble in agree-
ing with the coach concerning training rules.
Clllxlimzs i,l'1lVl'ZY SI'0'l"I'S, BOWlllilllHVillC, Pal.
" The .x-mill: ll vniylrly man. was lm."
Mg fl' T Kg Gootlu-nn I.itvr:n'y Socii-ty
llj QLD CBJ, Vic-c-Prcsiclcnt :incl l,iln':n'iun
lflj. S1-vontl Prize S0lllllllllUl'l!-l'll'CSlllllillI Orn-
toriczll Contest lljg Portcl' Svivntifim' So-
vivty lfijg Assistant, Biologqivzll Iiillltl-
rutory My Ciljg l'rvp:n'ccl nt '1'vrrv Hill
Iligh School :incl Millersville Stzltc N0l'lllill
Svhoolg A. B. Course.
Snrc, Clmrlic was u llllll'liHlllltil "flown
ll0lVlllilllHVlll0 way" lint since Cllllllllg' to
colh-gc hus lu-cn lunnnwring uwny mostly ut
his stnmlics. Bcliuvvs in El twc-nty-five honl'
working clay :intl zlssnrvs yon that thc Dil'-
tionnry is lnorc interesting rvmling' than thu
Police Gum-ttc. hut we guvss he nt-vcr rcml
ont-. Outside of u little "affair with Bridget'
in thc Dorins, thc " clean' little things" vannp
him in vzlin, 'cause Charlie tnkcs life scri-
onsly for an fait nmn.
l l'IAlun' Amfln-in Sn.xi'n, I.:1nc'nstcl'. ln.
" Ilowry "
7'lu'n lvl mn In C'uluml1in yo,
7'lm.w4 prolly girls lo .warg
'l'l:ul I muy also lmrn lo grow,
llilm llwm in .wvrfvl lmmilily.
A 22 flfg 'i'l'llK'li C213 Pvt., Co. ll, S. A. T.
C'.g l'rvpnl'0cl ut Il2Ill0llStl'l' High Svhoolg A.
This hcuvy weight of llll lhs. :ivoirtlnpois
has tht' wit of Santan lllIllS0lf. llc is very
innhitions und spc-mls his vxtrn :nom-ytnkingr
"prcIiins." Ilis fnvorih- lll'2lIlKl of tohnc-co
s favorite vlnh is tht' " Lic-
is 0. P. 'l'. :incl hi
ilCl'lil'illlZ.n Ilnrry is un zulinirvr of Vol-
stvntl but clovs not :ngrt-0 with his principles.
This c'l1zii':l0tc-1' is qnitc :in cxtcnsivc tourist.
He gm-s to zu. foreign country-Cohnnhin. Pu..
every week-cntl. Horc is hoping " How1'y"
will hc nhlo to coinhinc his hrzlins with
ony: 111 lr lrlfu , nu fu
.V-lilm a slnf, llmr wa.-r no calf y-smile."
E ll, Diagnothiang Porter Scientifle So-
ciety, Scrub Football QU CLD filjg Varsity
Basketball CU, Class Basketball CU
QQ CU, Capt. Qfijg Varsity Track QU fall
fiijg Penn Relays QU QQjg Class Track CQDQ
Post-l'randial Clubg 1"reshman Banquet
Connnitteeg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Vice Pres.
CD5 Board of Control Qijg Junior Hop
Committecg Inter-If'raternity Council CU,
Diagnothian Mock Trialg Pvt., Co. A, S. A.
T. C.g Prepared at Scottdale High Schoolg
B. S. Course.
The human machine. Has everything ar-
ranged on a systematic basisg even sets aside
a certain night in the week for dates. The
old saying that opposites attract each other
must be true, for he is frequently seen in
companv with "Pad" Smith C'Pud" is
Cn,uu.1cs C. 'l'.n'l.ou, Arendtsvillc, Pa.
" Charlie "
A.-r I0 morals, luis a '1vo'n1ler,
Over this, one 'need not ponder,
For he nmwn' .-raw ll bar,
Never svnokml a strong cigar.
A E flfg Diagnothian Literary Societyg
Class Football C:?jg Prepared at Shippens-
burg Normal School, A. B. Course.
"Charlie" is a familiar name, but this
does not signify that he resembles Chaplin.
This youth holds that his ideal pleasure is
writing to Helen, the belle of Adams County.
He is 1namma's darling, for when he is not
bowling, he is down town phoning to "mom."
lt was discovered recently that he has one
iault and that is he sleeps with his mouth
open. Oh how he saws wood! He is a good
student and' takes an interest in athletics.
about 4- x 4 and " Waugie " about 7 x lj.
"NVaugie" objects to dancing with small girls, because he says it makes him stoop-
shouldered and bow-legged. His height proves of great advantage, however, in a
basketball game, and in track he can cover as much ground in one stride as his oppo-
nent can in threeg it is immaterial to him, in football, which end a play comes around,
for he can usually get some part of his anatmny mixed up in the fracas. -
VVll,r.mM Raxnm-:a XVICAVER, Landisville, Pa.
" Bill " " Hudely 'i
"Ilo1msl Abc. A illun'.v A Mun For
Paradise Cluhg Goethean Literary So-
cietyg Board of Governo1's, Post Prandial
Cluhg Varsity llasehallg Prepared at Frank-
lin and Marshall Aeademyg A. B. Course.
Ask " Bill" "A chuckle in jest is worth
two at l'Iddie's."' Being a member of the
May-WeaveQrj-Hellferj triumvirate of
poets, linguists, etc., Bill is under ohliga-
tion to huy every third issue of the " Police
Gazette " and " Wiz-Bang".
Bill is an all-round fellow, moderate in all
things, a conscientious student, and a hase-
hall player, getting all out of college that
any fellow should and at the same time is
among those who while taking from college
gives to it.
lt is true that at one time he used to speak
of a fair inamorate but since reading
Scnopenhauer's philosophy on woman, his in-
terests in the fair sex have waned.
AIKIIION XX XXI-llllllt, lplnata, 'I
" NVehh "
" lVa are ucrzfr loo olfl Io learn."
Diagnothian Literary Society, Chaplaing
Constitutional Committee. Student Govern-
mentg Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academyg A. B. Course.
This sturdy son of the soil is the grand-
father of the class. I-lis college career is
rather checkered. Three years ago he was
compared to a violet hccause of his shrink-
ing modesty and hecause he only appeared
at college in the spring. After three years
ahsence he determined to try education once
lnore, so he yanked himself away from thc
virgin soil and came to l". it M. ln the
short time that lze has heen with us he has
made a reputation as a chemistry sage. He
first appeared prominently in student
affairs while student government was under
discussion. At this time he made some
startling exposures of the methods and de-
vices used hy irrcsponsihle students in pass-
ing their cxams. "VVehh" is frequently
mistaken for Douglas l"airhanks.
ltlAllI.IN Umucu ZIMMICIIMAN, Palmyra, '
" This mmm skull is Zi1ll7IIl0!A' skull,
Nm l'r1r11dis0 jff.-rI4n'."
Paradise Clubg Goethean Literary So-
cietyg Junior Hop Connnitteeg prepared at
l"ranklin and Marshall Academyg A. B.
Hark! " Museum "--last but not least.
He is always heard before seen. "Zim" is
a very busy chap-doing nothing. ln sum-
mer he mows lawnsg in winter he is "The
Bowling Alley King" and attends classes in
between. He has a big heart and will give
you anything from his soap to his full-dress
suit. Since he has become "King of the
Bowling Alleys." he has to buy a eouplc
more packs of cigarettes a day for his
patrons. "Mum" virtually worships Prof.
Long, despite the fact that he flunked him
in Algebra., Geometry, Trigonometry. He
has often remarked that he hates to see a
guy "souping" around a teacher, but he re-
alized that keeping on the good side of the
Math. Prof. will probably bring about his
graduation, sooner or later. Here's wishing
you luck for the former.
.Limits H. XV:-:nN'1'z, Lancaster, Pa.
I " Jimmy"
"A lillla 'IIOIINIHINIQ now and Ilmn,
ls rnlislmfl by the bex! of men."
Diagnothian Literary Society fiijg Vice
President Cfljg Mock Trial C313 Porter Sci-
entific Society C2j ffljg Prepared at Lan-
caster High Schoolg A. B. Course.
One of the few men of the class who cares
for a back scat in the class room. " Jimmy"
is an all-around athlete, but it is all around
the laboratory. He is the "Wor1d's Alma-
nac" of chemistry and is always ready to
help a fellow student take a guess at an "nn-
known." VVe never could determine what
vocation "Jimmy" should follow until we
saw him take the part of a farmer in the
Diagnothian Mock Trial. Now we are sure
that he will become successful by following
the plow. However, we feel sure that " -lim-
my " will leave his foot-prints in the sands
z X KIM'
1 NW Zo S
11, X 'I
:X ' 1 I
-- . -.-..-- ,. - - - e . A , , .-- - , , T "
V THF! Qltlfl fl-5ll'll"lFf l 1922 I
l X x ' ff .f em' X l
X I X N X ex .Nh YUM. '
1' , Q 1: - if Qi' .. j
it - f.f : 1i2i1iiL 2 w .. J'- . - 4 - - fl--4 '
BROXVN AND XVHITE SEMPICR l'ltOCl'llJ.'XMl'S
I"r4e.vidanl ...... ................ I t. I". XVAGNNR
lylflf-I,l'l!.N'ilII4llf . . . . . PARK Bl'1liKI'Il'llMl'llt
H1'er0lr1ry ........ .......... , l. H. SVVANK
Tl'l!llNIIl'lH' ......... ....... I 'l. F. XVlLLl'llt
Ifonrzl of Conlrol li. F. HALIJGAN
IIi.s'lorinn. ........ ............... l t. L. BOXVICRS
Poe! ......... ............... I ". l'l. ANDREXVS
Tur: Mo'r'ro or' TIIIC Cmss or' 1923 IS " SliMl'l'Ill. l'uocic1mMl7s"
The Seniors may he serious und the l?'reshmen may he fresh,
The hearts of all the Juniors, fuir dannsels muy emneshg
As every one ut College should have zz part to play.
XVe take it 'tis the lnission of Soph'mores to he guy!
IIuil to the Brown und XVhite,
Ready for frolie or fight!
Our poekets ure empty, our spirits ure light-
"The NVine of Life keeps oozing, drop hy drop" they say,
"The Leaves of Life keep fulling, one hy one" eueh dzlyg
The hest of life is Youth, luds, Youth's the Golden Age,
So let's he up amd doing, und 'til Fate turns the page-
Let us he happy und guy,
Soon eloses Youth's
So we will enjoy it
VVe'll do our hest, lads,-our work will soon he donew-
luds, for merrilnent und fun,
and evcrmore this Town .
now while we muy-
And use the time tllilthi left,
VVc'll he an lively huneh, luds,
YVill reeolleet the doings of our dean' VVhite und Brown-A
Hail to hlithe 'Twenty Three,
Happy und eurcfree ure we,
Good eheer in our heurts dwells eontimmlly-
-lfimx K rlmznsox A Nmucws
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3 , 1. A it KD- Q 4' - I
I ' .V 1- - ': 'if-?'E.- 'fn 'ff -45 :wb , .:F"- . ' " "
The fi1'st act of our college career was to post notices calling the atten-
tion of the sophomore class to the fact that their guardianship was neither
needed nor desired. A week later the sophomores replied by 'posting a list
of foolish commandments which we were subsequently persuaded to abide by.
In our first clash with them, in the tie-up, we showed that the sophs
were no match for us. 1The contest resulted in an overwhelming victory
for us, for we carried off twice the nmnber of men that they were able to.
Though we lost the annual football game to the sophs, the defeat was
really a credit to us, because the sophs had a large number of varsity players
in their line-up.
With the advent of our sophomore year, our class assumed a more im-
portant part in college affairs. During our freshman year, we were, in
general, content to learn our place, and our relation to our Alma Mater,
with eyes and ears open, and with mouths tightly closed. As sophomores,
we saw the necessity of acting as big b1'0tllCl'S to the tender yearlings who
for the first time were deprived of the watchful care of their parents.
Posters, 'full of kindly advice and firn1 exhortation, were placed in con-
spicuous places for the benefit of the freslnnen.
The results of our second year's athletics surpass those of the first year.
The tie-up with the freshmen ended slightly in their favor, but on con-
sidering the proportion of the nmnhers of the two classes' the results can
only be regarded as a victory for us. The f1'esh-soph football game finished
with a 7'-7 score, though we made two first downs to every one of our
opponent's. In interclass basketball, we tied with the juniors for first place.
Our class was also prominent in college athletics. McIlvaine, Leinbach,
Barr, and Bennethum represented our class. In varsity basketball, King
and Garvey showed characteristic '23 spirit. Mcllvaine, Spohn, Ben-
nethum, and Dunkel have made the varsity baseball team.
Though not prophets, we feel sure that the achievements of our junior
and senior years will even surpass those of our first two years.
' RAY L. Bowmzs.
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ABELE-Class? Scholastic standing? Does he exist?
ALinuGH'1'-'l'lie most studious lad we have ever met.
ANDREXVS-'ClllCf aim, Phi Beta Kappa key.
A'1'Lllli-GEDOIL1' Sir, I was raised on Horlick's Malted Milk and found it
I3ACHl'lT1iCCClV0S mail daily from Newark, Del.
BARR-Big and strong but slightly childish.
B1cNNg1c'rHmi-"Varsity" Bennethum, the athlete from VVomL-lsdorf.
iBERKIIEIMER-'1ll10 sphinx. He is either bashful or tongue-tied.
Bowifzns-Every time he meets a girl he blushes so much that he scorehes
his celluloid collar.
Bowifzn-'1'he liest looking guy in college.
BRONVN?'1ll10 only man who has succeeded in pulling down high marks
13RUM1i.-XUCIPI--N How Reading must miss me."
CAsi':131s1s1i-Ajax goes to college during the winter and delivers ice dur-
ing the summer.
CH121cm'-Dr. Klein's hope and despair.
CLINARD-Our flaming haired social lion 3 an aesthetic dancer also.
D,AU1uA--His only desire, his weekly five cent cigar.
DiI.L1c1i-Speaks of syncopated verbs. Page Kirkbride's.
DIlNKT.ICiLCb!LI10ll Valley's pride and joy.
E1u4:RLY-'I'lie Trig. shark. For particulars see Prof. Long.
F REY-The man who did not know who Bismarck was.
GAE'rANo-Pete, the walking Encyclopedia.
GAIWEY-Talks much and sometimes says something.
GEBHARD-The Class Dude. His middle name is Yocum.
GEISENB1-:noiizu-"J11niping Jack" talks more and says less than any otliei
Gl4ZRHAR'1'-A brother of Venus.
.e ,,,,e. ,, . e 3, C Q ,C J ,-,- vi N,
V ' " W" U pn' sf 1' N
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Gnor-A connoisseur in choice cigarette butts.
Haifzslcmzlz-Somlme are born great fas to their feetj.
I'IALT.IGAN'S0lllC achieve greatness. CPrc-sident Halligan
I-IauTM.xN-"And some have greatness thrust upon them."
HENIJIIIXSON-Oll, football makes me so nervous.
I-Imuz-A pure chemical student.
-Wl1at's in a name!
The less said about Mortimer Max the better.
Earl Fuller's drunnner.
A migrant from Lafayette.
The Class Darling.
ICLINE-VV2l.tCll this gentleman rise, he is full of hot air.
Lrirrzvizla-'1'oo much study affects the hair fask Bobj.
LEINBACH-"'1'liou art as wise as thou art beautif'ul.,'
ll-1ESHER1VVllll, wigor, witality and public speaking.
LiINE1Icll1g' of the rural inspection gang.
DIANl'I'1"1'.E"lllllS quiet youth hails from the gold fields of Ontario.
MCCL1-:LLAND--Wears picture frames around his glasses.
MeHosi4:-A No. l. McHose. Ain't?
MCNEAL-The future Mayor of Columbia.
McILvANu--Tlie somnambulist of the class.
lkIAlIS'1'1CT.Ll'1Il--H Great minds are sure to madness near allied."
Mruns-Is he, has he been, or ain't he?
lkIILT.I'Ilt-'llllC Class Hobo.
Molvrox-He,s only human-he sleeps in English.
BIOYER-'1lllC Duke of Frackville-better known as "slats.',
N1'11+'l+'-TllC only unanehored beanpole in captivity.
O'r'r-Small as his name, small all around.
11141131211-'li.lIC man of myste1'y.
1i1NGXVAL'l'LuI'l!l.l1glllg goes by destiny." How we pity you, John.
Rolm-That azz hound from Altoona.
RUPLRY-Meet Frederick Hannibal Alexander Napoleon Rupley.
SANDY-The man with a million dollar walk and ten cents in his pocket.
Y. W r Y i -W ,.- XX!
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SAVAGE--I40OliS it but ainit.
SCHAUB-Occasionally seen and always heard.
SCHOCK--I'IC has the gift of gab.
SCUDERI-HSPCELIQ but little and well if you would?
SlIEAFFElt1BI0lltl1 out of all proportion to his brain.
SLIFER-'-VVH,tCll this gentleman. He grows older daily.
SNYDER--Tliis gentleman has lost his chin.
SPOHN-I-Ieavy hitter on the Fleetwood base ball team.
S'1'AIi1f'run--'l'l1c only man that never heard Dippy pull a rotten joke.
S'1'O'LL1C2tl1 imitate Cohen on the telephone to perfection.
S'rUrr'r-'1'lie only police eater in captivity.
SUNANDAY-"I'1'ay you, forget and forgiveg I am old and foolish."
SUP1'LEEi'llL1lDlJ,S only rival.
SWANK-The beau brunnnel of the class.
TAYLOR-Has the temerity to argue with Prof. Hiester.
Ur,LoA-"'1'lie fool doth think he is wisef'
VVAGNE11-"But the wise man-" fknows himself to he a foolj.
VV1-u'rl':-Tlie star performer in the Gouglersville Military Band.
VVI'I'lN1EIt'u1i. F. D." VVitmer. Inconsiderately his parents forgot
VVoHLs1-:N-An artist of no mean ability. h
ZrMM1s11M,xNfZ-Z-Z. They started his name right, be is always at least
IVNH Mason- diclnfl write Illi.-rv. I did-Pele N.
The springtime now is drawing near, the period of hope. The college boys are drink-
ing beer, the children jumping rope. But there's no sunshine in my soul, no springtime
in my mind. I've fallen deep into a. hole, and there no joy can find. It isn't love that
bligbts my heart, nor want of beauvonp jingle. I've got enough the game to start, but
much prefer it single. I worry not about the crops, nor the administration. I have no
trouble with the cops, nor care who runs the nation. I need not fret about my rent, my
board bill it is paid. I wear my clothing like a. gent, I scorn the seurvy jade. flfor the
illiterate I might take time to explain that the "seurvy j alle" is Fortune so dominated by
W. Shakespeare and others.j Still there's an ineulms around that 'sturbs me in my
slumber. And will no doubt until I've found Exactly what'g her number,
Q - e as ,ws ....- - .--
I THR sQRlFii?Ai'jMEf 1922
2 ff 1
A l t W-A
A FOOL THERE WAS
CNVITII Srxemu-:s'r A1'oLomr:s 'l'O'IilI'I.INGJ
A fool there was and he went to class,
Even as you and I.
And he did not study one hit-alas-
But such is the way of students fen massej
And the fool he expected with ease to passg
Even as you and I.
Oh the starts we make and the hearts we break
And the foolish thoughts of our mind,
Are only known to a college boy-
And the suine is true of all college hoys
XVhere'er you go you'1l find.
A fool there was and his " dough " he spent,
Even as you and I.
And all the " Jack " that the fellows lent,
And that heing gone, a letter he sent
To dad for the price of his hook and rent UQ
Even as you and I.
Oh the lies we tell and the ties we sell
To get the price for a date
Are the tricks and the ways of a college boy.
Thus the hours are spent hy all college boys
Instead of studying late.
And the fool he writes that he studies hard,
Even as you and I.
His marks were never received hy card,
Because his " Sis " had heen put on guard.
So he gets away with his " line " hy the yard,
Even as you and I.
Oh it's not the grind nor the brilliant lnind
That adds to a college careerg
It's the parties, the fun and the pace we've run,
And not " by a long shot " the study we've done,
That fills college life with cheer.
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ws ARI? mmm? at 1922
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F RESHMAN CLASS
llolorsz BLACK AND RED
Motto: N0 hay mal que por bien no venga ni mal que su bien n
Preariclent ....... ........... E DGAR W. DIEHI.
l'ice-Presillant ................ DANIEL C. lMI.ER
Secretary ................ RUSSEI. D. LEINBACI-I
T1'ea:1u'rer ................ WARREN E. MILLER
Boawl of Control, A. CHARLES MELLINGER, Jr.
llistoriau ............ DWIGHT M. LUDINGTON
Poet ..... ........... D ONALD K. ROYAL
F RESHMAN POEM
Behold! There has come to the threshold,
A class unknown before,
'Tis one that cannot be conquered,
The class of twenty-four.
'Tis true that the sophs had us worried
When we were out late at night
But when we got together,
There wasn't a soph in sight.
VVe have taken our part in athletics,
The sophs we have tricked galore,
And it is yet to be done by the sophomores,
To fool old "twenty-four."
When the football season was over,
And that real sport was no more,
There was yet to be played a contest,
'Tween the sophs and twenty-four.
And after the game was over,
The results could soon be heard,
For we, the mighty freshmen,
Had all the sophomores scared.
And so we could mention our victories,
And speak of all our might,
For in reading over our history
You'll see that SVEll'C in right.
DoN,n.n K. ROYAL
0 trai ga.
F RESI-IIVIAN HISTORY
Although we have not been members of the student body of F. and M.
for many months, our stay here has been long enough to show our mettle.
Soon after College opened the sophomores made several futile attempts to
display their posters. Several days later the sophomores were surprised
to see the telephone poles on College Hill thickly plastered with freshman
posters, which defied the "nonsensical rules " and regulations placed on the
" Extraordinary Class of 1924 " by the " Boneheads of 1923?
Our next encounter with the sophs was the annual tie-up, which also
resulted in a victo1'y for the freshman class. In this fight we were led by
" Dot i' Mellinger, who had been elected captain at the first meeting of
the class. The freshmen, who were at this time poorly acquainted with
each other, identified themselves by wrapping ti1'e tape around their left
On the Saturday following Thanksgiving, the annual fresh-soph foot-
ball game was played. Two strong teams were developed and a gruelling
battle was anticipated. A few minutes after the game began the sophs
scored a touchdown on a recovered fumbled punt. The freslnnan team
then tightened up and drove the sophomores back time after time, but, in
spite of their strenuous efforts, were unable to score in the first half. In
the third quarter the freshmen car1'ied the ball down from the eighty-yard
line to the twelve-yard line by old-time line plunges, which the sophs could
not stop. Then Bassett scored on a reverse play, tieing the score. Neither
of tl1e teams were able to score again, so that the game ended in a 7-7 tie.
The freshman class was well represented in athletics. ltlellinger, Wil-
liams and Bassett played on the varsity football team. In varsity basket-
ball, Williaiiis represented the freshman class. In varsity baseball, Wil-
liams, Martinez, Mellinger, Heaps, Fisher, and Bounds are distinguishing
themselves. In varsity track, Imler is upholding our athletic record.
The freshman class has done creditable work in the classroom. We
realize that we are at college primarily to study and this fundamental phase
of college life has in no way been neglected.
One of the most successful events of the year was our class banquet, held
at the Elks' Home shortly after the Easter vacation.
It is our aim to improve ourselves so that when we become alumni of this
institution we shall cherish dear old F. and M. and be a credit to our Alma
DWIGHT M. LUDINGTON, Ja.
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' THR i gflRll'll'Al1NEf ' 1922
Q , XXX X ici, lvfv 2 f
I' , 1,1 rf- gif- I'
F RESHMAN KNOCKS
JxCI'I.l'1Y--of a curious and inquisitive nature. Who can answer all his
BACHMAN-A typical freshman.
Bam-One of the unknown at the institution.
BASH-He would take hearts and break them.
BAssE'r'r--O! It is excellent to have a giant's strength. With all his
good looks he is quite an athlete.
BELT.-We will admit that Bell and Ruth are a good looking couple.
But alas ! There is another woman in the case.
Buaoun--If you want to see a picture gallery, we will send you to Room
309, Sem. Dorms.
BmiKH,n:IMl':a-He has both height and good looks.
BlJBIlilQRGIfZll-GOIIC, but not forgotten.
BoUNns-'l'hinks he is a base ball player.
Bowmis-A fortune teller told him, "More confidence, more successf'
BOWMAN-If silence were dollars, Bob would not be able to count his
Ba14:NDLn:-Dicl anybody see this "yegg" parading North Queen Street
on election night ?
Buu1x,xKL:n+'gJack" is already ordering a new watch chain for his key of
BucKwAL'r1-zu-Number please. Besides. being a college stude he is also
a telephone operator.
Bwrz-"Laugh and the world laughs with youf'
CHR1'rzM.xN-A wonderful dancer. So light on his feet and in his head.
Com-:N-I wish to state that onions grow on Jewish stalks.
CoMs'rocK-An ardent Prohibitionist. y
DIEPIT,-BlLSSOtt,S side kick. Head and shoulders above the c1'owd.
IEPPLEY-'.lll1C only dope we can get on this guy is in the catalogue,
Fif:A'1'H1111:-Denounces card-playing, dancing and other such frivolities
as evils of the age.
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' THB efliilf arjmff it 1922 i
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V M . 15319. f. 'f v-,-. .f"- ., -Q4 is ' ' p
FISPIbIR-A ball player and social lion.
F11-z-G1a1cALn-Works at the Y. M. C. A. and attends college as a side
FRY-One of Ephrata's "4100."
G1-:HMAN--"Oh gee, Spike" is a diligent and willing worker, but occa-
sionally finds time to visit the Colonial.
Gl'IMMII.T.-A student and singer of some note.
CQILESTOIIC of Prof. Grose's somnambulists.
GLOBISCH-A member of Capt. Hoover's bicycle squad.
GL0'l'1VEI,T1'--'1l!LkC the advice of a specialist, Earl, and use hair tonic.
GOMEZ-Has acquired fame for the celerity with which he works off his
unknowns in chemistry.
Gaovic-Has a very amiable nature.
HAILNISH-Dippy frequently takes time to remonstrate with this man for
interlining his Spanish book.
HEADS-Has a date every night of the eight nights in the week.
- Homvmn-One of the intellectuals of the freshman class.
HUNTl'Elt--'1llllHkS he made a hit with the Hood College girls.
IMLERLHSPCCCP, got rooked on a lengthy telephone conversation with
his sweetie at Hood College.
ISENIIICRG-HHS stretched his neck out of all proportion in trying to as-
certain what freshmen are in attendance at chapel exercises.
JOPINSON-A frequenter of Hiemenfs.
KAUP-Three times were the sophs 1'equired to chastise this unruly
Kui1iLEn-Frequently invokes the wrath of the seminarians with the un-
earthly raspings of his violin.
Kmu-The Hercules of the Y. M. C. A.
IJEIHMANTHUS great trouble in understanding Herbie's sesquipedalian
Lif:1N1iAcH-Styleplus Leinbach, the tailor-made man.
LUDING'1'oN-One of Pete Noll's tormentors in the dorms.
MCFARLAND-Reminds one of the Eiffel tower.
RIAIITINEZ--PltClliHg base ball, chasing women and blufhng Harbold are
Marty's chief pastimes. ,
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BIELLINGEIL-AS for looks he rivals Apollo.
MENGEL-The Dormitory Chow Hound.
lh1ILL.-KR-'lll1C impetuous basket ball player.
lVIILLElt, E. B.-Frequently seen frolicking in Columbia.
MILLIIII, W. E.-"Creeping like a snail unwillingly to school."
LIILLER, H. U.-A contribution from Cabbage Hill.
Mooms-"Dinty" is an ardent antagonist of the Volstead Act.
Moon l'IHOIYSE-A message from heaven.
lVIOYE1t-HiS greatest annoyance is college algebra.
Musstcn-Is with us again after a hasty exit last year, caused by some
blood-thirsty sophs. '
lh1YIC1lS-HiS popularity extends 'even to such far places as York.
NISSLEY-I3lCYV in with the March winds.
NOI,I.-IHStlgHt01' of the famous Noll Literary Society and author of the
well known masterpiece, "Climb, Though the Rocks be Rugged."
REl4'SNIlJE1t-A lion among the ladies.
1i.ICSSI,EIlTBCC!LllSC of his discovering a rare bird recently in Lancaster
County, Herbie has assured him eminence in ornithological circles.
ROYAL-This "highbrow" is fond of picturing himself as a budding pee".
SAMPLE-Leader of the famous "Sammy Sample's Syncopated Six."
SAYLOR-Big and strong, but yet so weak.
VSCHAIFFNIEIL-Al10tllC1' of the well known Schaffner clan. He is littli.
SCHE1"P'ERLAdlTlltS he is the best dancer in college, but nobody else does.
Scuwmvrz-A future East Side soap box orator.
SELSAM-".lllliS cupie, since his debut in college life, has become addicted
to such vicious habits as parting his hair in the middle and wearing jazz
SE1cFAss-A lion among women and a lamb among men.
SI-IIIIK-Tllll1kS Lancaster is slow. No wonder, he hails from Adamstown.
SHUMAN-CSLIUC here with an athletic reputation. Has probably post-
poned the demonstration of his abilities.
SICKLES-Expects some day to startle the scientific world by proving
that freshman verdancy is not due to the college environment but to the
lack of previous experience with the intrigues of wily sophs.
.. 85 .-
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. THB l Xfllilf' liAl'1l"lf.f it 1922 -
l ' NX Y, ,fi 'hi' Qf 'X
I' Q, ga H 4:-M Y -
'. . JQE B 1599, 1 - -J ...s im l .Q-J ' W een..-,J
SMITH, E. 'l'.-lfrequently resorts to profanity when the subject cf
chapel cuts is brought up.
SMITH, G. R.-Say, Flop-ears, how is your Charlotte Street romance
SMITH, H. E.-The freshman songster.
Sxrnl-:n-Never stands when he can sit down, and never sits down whyn
he can lie down. -
ST.-KUl"FlCll1Pllg'illSt and candy huckster.
S'l'O'1'I.I'Zll-A store of possibilities.
S'1'oUn'1'-P1'of'. Long's hope and despair in trig.
SWANK-Yvill be remembered from S. A. T. C. days.
TAYLOR-'1'lie tallest guy in the freshman class, and, strange to say, is
usually seen in company with Isenberg, the smallest.
Towsox-Rarely spends a week-end in Lancaster.
YV.-xI.T..xCE--0110 of the connnuters.
VV.xL'1'1':ns-Ifyou want to get him fussed, ask him a chemistry question.
VVAIINICIK'-lJ0lJIltCl', waiter and enterprising salesman for the Pictorial
YVl1:,xvi-in, C. li.-Cherishes fond hopes of becoming an eminent physician
YVEAVER, E. R.-Was formerly a trolley car conductor, but desired a
more lucrative profession, so came to college. '
VVERKHEISl'IlI-i6G1'2llll1y',,iS some bird. He found out the other d-my who
Mary Pickford is.
VV1LLmMs-A 32nd degree member of the Liederkranz.
VVRIGH'l'-1i0lllIl.iI1S in obscurity, like all well-trained freshmen.
ZICCHICR-ISCCOIIICS greatly perplexed whenever he receives less than 90 in
All was serene in classroom NI and the class was gradually dropping of? to sleep,
when all of a sudden the clock stoppedg the windows dropped with a crnshg the radiators
creaked and groanedg and the paint peeled off' the fire escape. Tnhby had cracked a new
XVATTS DEPEYSTER LIBRARY
ff ' ' , V -W ,,..-'Y - 1 - -W 1-A -V H
TH5 ARI? AUM.: 1922 i
. 5 xx All ily! 22 A I
, -L i N 1 "3'z - '
K - V rf - : fgiilf : 1 HP- a"' 1 J - "5-""l
Elusive Fairy ! Will-0'-tlie-wisp E
Delicate bubble broken so easily!
Who e'er embraced thee, venturing how dizzily?
Now with a clarion call, commandingly crisp,
Now with a wooing croon, low and appealing
Luring humanity into wonder-land
Only to spurn them thence with a scornful hand,-
O Winsome fairy, hast thou no feeling?
VVorld-wide thy witchery, o'er earth and seag
None is too high or too low to pursue. '
Plowman and statesman, captain and crew
Strain for the bubble, and risk heaven for thee.
All little children, chasing and crying,-
Wliere are the wise men, thou being near?
Lo! how the bachelor, tho he may sneer,
Drags many lonely hours, after thee sighing.
Elusive fairy! Be we sages or fools,
Pray end not thy charm,- to dull life thou art zest,
For the glory of seeking is not the prize, but the quest.
Amid life's colorless wastes and its dark stagnant pools
Thou art rainbow and sunshine and sweet sparkling dewg
And a touch from thy fairy lips, be it ever so fleeting,
Is more than the press of unloving lips meeting
In lingering caress. Tho thy kisses be few,
And too much like Tantalus those who desire thee,
Yet who from the thrall of thy charm would be free?
-FRED D. WENTZEL, '16
... 88 .M
THREE THINGS TO ME THE FAIREST ARE
Three things to me the fairest are
In all the world, from earth to star,
Three things beside me, not afar.
The lift of leaves to a summer's sky,
A white sail on a dark sea-ay,
And a pink cheek, soft and round, 'neath a sweet blue eye.
JOHN B. Noss, '16
When I sit me down in solitude
And try to write a thought-
Squeak - squeak - the door it opens wide
And my thoughts result in naught.
A head peers in and stares at space-
The door's banged shut once more,
I then resume my thinking, but-
Squeak - squeak - again the door.
In comes one from the theatre,
Another from a date,
They start whene'er I sit me down
And keep it up 'till late.
Endeavoring in the utmost, I
Refrain from thoughts of wrath.
I know indeed that foolish words
Would only cause a laugh.
And so tonight I've tried in verse
To write a decent thoughtg
Instead of getting what I want,
'Tis only this I've got.
It's not right to be envious
But say! it must be bliss
Not to he interrupted so
Or be immune to this.
I-I l'l lt ll Ii RT R U P 1' 'W li A V E lt
One of the saddest events of the past scholastic year occurred when the Junior Class
lost one of its most earnest, most conscientious, most zealous and energetic students,
I-lerhert lt. Weaver. 'l'he memory of his superb Christian eharaeter and manly virtue
will linger long with his classmates. He won our respect hy his kind and simple man-
ner, hy his unhonnded loyalty to his class and hy his aggressive interest in college activ-
ities. His energy and activity make it all the harder for us to realize that he will no
longer he in our midst.
He was horn at New Providence, Pa., March 17, 1897. Here he spent his childhood
days and later attended public school. At the age of fifteen he entered Millersville
Normal School and was later graduated with the class of 1917. Following his gradua-
tion he taught one term at the school in Martinsdale East Township. At the outbreak of
the XVorld XVar he became a shell inspector at Coatesville for the Midvale Steel and
Ordnance Co. At the close ot' the war he entered Franklin and Marshall College.
After completing one year of study he hecame ill and died at the age of 23.
By Hu' snzltlcn :incl mysterious 114-:ith of Clulrlvs l1:lnks,nn Dcvvinhc-r 25,19Q0,
1"r:1nklin :incl Al2ll'Hl12lil lost n vc-ry cmiscivnlions slnclm-nt, :1 most Clll'1l1'Ht Cliristizln :incl IL
In sonic- unknown lIHll1llt'l', hu and his l1l'UllN'l', while flllfli-lllllltlllg nvan' Hn' honw of
ihc lnltcr, wvrv lhrown inln thc- SllSllll1'll2l1l1l2l llivvr. Altlimlgrli Hwy lnnnngrvcl to rm-nch
H10 slmrv, Hwy were so vxlmnslvll hy lhcir strngxgrlu Hn'0ngh nnul alnml ivc Hint Hwy mlicd
several hours inter frmn l'XIl0Slll'l'. '
Cllzlrlvs Hunks wus horn Anpgnsl' 18, 1891, all liohinsvillv. Pu. At H10 :ago of cighlvvn
hc llvgmi ln tcuvli sclmnl. After funn' yours of rural wurk hc wont to Millvrsvillc Nornnll
School, fron: which place hc wus jIl'Jlllll1lll'll in 1916. ln till' full of lhnt your hc was
clcvtccl pl'l11l'llHll of the llnpvwcll High School. During: Hu' wan' hu sm-rvocl :us Qncl
Licntc-nnnl in Hn- Ficlcl Artillery. Afton' his clisc'lmrg1c from Hia 2l1'l1ly, hc svrvctl ns prin-
cipal of Hw New l'intcrprisc Schonl. 110 spent the slnnnwr of 1920 nl Millersville
Nnrnml Svlmnl :intl onlvrvll I". and M. ns il scnim' in H10 full of thu 8111110 yvnr.
During' his hricf stay :lt will-gc' hc vnrlicrl thc 1'l'SIlL'C'l nf' his lm'nc'l10l's and won the
fricndsllip nncl c'm1ficlvnc'c of his fvllnw-slnclvnis.
-Q 91 -
F. AND M. ACADEMY
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F. AND M. ACADEMY FACULTY
EDWIN M. I'IAll'1'MAN, A.M1, Principal
JOSEPH A. 1i0'l'IIERMEL, A.M., Vice-Principal
M athematics, French
S. E. SLAGEN, A.M.
WILLIAM M. HALI,, A.M., C.E.
JOHN A. C.xM1-R1-:LL, A.M.
P. N. Fox, A.B.
' J. AL1-'RED ECKRIAN, B.S.
Mlitlzemzztics and Science
I. C. DISSINGER, A.B.
WILLIAM S. Roum-rn, A.B.
W. ALLEN HABIBIOND, A.B.
VV. ICARL Mo0RR1-IRAD, A.B.
lu'ARGARE'l' S. LEIXDER
O'r'ro A. GITI.T,ICKSON
CHARLES P. STAHR, M.D., Sc.D.
Medical Emnminer and School Physician
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RE1+'01iM1iD '1'Hlf:0LoGICAI, SEMINARY
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THE- I XGR!FlJ'AT"iNFf ' P922
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THE. TI-IEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
REv. GICORGE VV. IIICHARDS, D.D. ........ P1'6SilI!l'llt
REV. WILTIIAM C. SCHAIWEEE, PILID., D.D .... Dean
'IIHEODORIC F. I-II-IIIMAN, DQD. ........ Secrctzlry
Rev. Theodore F. Hernmn, D.D
Rev. George W. Richzmrds, D.D.
Rev. Irwin Hoch DeLong, D.B., Ph.D.
Rev. William C. SCh!l.Cf'I.01', Ph.D., D.D.
Revf Erhvurrl S. Bremer, D.D.1
Rev. John I. Swzmder, Ph.D., D.D.
W. T. Brundick M. 141. Ness
J. N. Garner F. D. Wentzel
G. R. Mergenthuler C. W. Deehzmt
H. D. Althouse
W. H. Dietrich
A. 0. Eshlemun
C. M. Arey
. L. Rupp
VV. A. I-Izunmond
P. M. Limbert
J. B. Noss
W. E. Moorehend
J. K. Bornemzm C. T. Moyer
N. C. Dittes C. R. Ruhu
G. A. F. Greising T. M. Rhouds
D. R. Keener C. E. Rohh
H. N. Kehres A. I. Simons
E. W. Brindle S. S. Smith
S. A. Miller A. G. Truxnl
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THE cesxrwmmtf azz
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0 Aeschylus, we see thee from afar.
Between, the twilight of a median age
Lies thick. Yet see we brilliance, Grecian sage.
Thy soul athwart the years shines like a star,
Sublimely fierce and clear. Impetuous are
The sentences that shake thy thunderous page.
Thy thought flows like a torrentg it doth rage Q
Upon our spell-bound hearing with such power
As only dwells in some white waterfall
Which leaps into the shuddering gulf aroar.
If thou wcrt living in this restless age,
So loud with hot contention's rise and fall
Would'st thou shake high thy hair, with snort of war,
And seize the quill, and slash across the page?
-JOHN B. Noss, '16
The western skies are seas of flaming bronze,
The noise of day is stillg dusk's whisper comes
To hush earth's weary men to rest. The light
Grows dark, and Night on sable wings descends
And brooks o'er voiceless hill and silent dale.
'Tis dark, and loneliness unspeakable
Engulfs my soul. But then with hope I turn
Where mem'ry guards inviolate the only face I love.
And all the world is light. I need no sun,
Nor moon, nor stars to cheer my way, no path
To guide my stepsg to know thy noble heart
Beats one with mine, to feel thy deepest trust,
Thy richest sympathy, thy love, thy life-
All mine to cherish, yea, until the moon
Shall wax and wane no more-I crave no boon
Besides. I care not for the gloom of nightg
If memory keep thy face I can defy
The dark, for thou shalt be God's kindly light
To cheer and lead my lonely soul aright.
Fnrzn. D. VVEx'rzm., '16
FRA? ERN! 355
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1"liA'1'l'1RNI'1'Y HOUSES AT F. AND M
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A , A
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Fouxmzn AT 'rim LINIVEIRSITY or 1'uxxsvi.v,xxr.x, 1850
Colors Fralernily Organ
BLACK AND OLD GOLD PHI KAPPA SIGMA NEWS LETTER
Alpha .. ...... .... U niversity of Pennsylvania ......... 1850
Delta .. Washington and Jefferson College 1851
Epsilon . . . Dickinson College .................. 1854-
Zeta . Franklin and Marshall College ...... 1854-
Eta . . . . . University of Virginia .......... .. . 1855
Iota . . . . . Columbia University . .. . . . 1858
Mu .. . . . . Tulane University ..... . , 1858
Rho .. University of Illinois ..,. .. 1892
Tau .... . . . Randolph Macon College .. 1872
Upsilon .. . . . Northwestern College . ..... .. 1872
Phi . ....... Riclnnond College .............. .. 1873
Psi .......... Peimsylvania State College . ......... 1890
Alpha-Alpha VVashington and Lee University ..... 18941
Alpha-Gamma . .. University of West Virginia .... .. 1896
Alpha-Delta ..... University of Maine ............ .. 1898
Alpha-Epsilon . . . . . . Armour Institute of Technology . . . . . 1898
Alpha-Zeta .... ., University of Maryland ......... .. 1899
Alpha-Theta . .. . . . University of XVisconsin . ..... . . . 1901
Alpha-Iota . . . . . Vanderbilt University . . . . . 1902
Alpha-Kappa . . . . . . University of Alabama . ......... . . . . 1903
Alpha-Lambda .. University of California ............ 1903
Alpha-Mu ..... .. Massachusetts Institute of Teclmology 1903
Alpha-Nu . .. . .. Georgia Institute of Technology ..... 1904
Alpha-Xi ...... . . . Purdue University .................. 1905
Alpha-Omieron .. . 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 1Vashington .......... 1919
Alpha-Phi ..... ............. S tate University of Iowa ........... 1920
ALUMNI CHAPTERS 1
- Philadelphia Pittsburgh Harrisburg
Richmond Baltimore Detroit
Chicago New Orleans San Francisco
New York Southern California Boston
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THF- A Xfllilf' llAljl"lEf ' 1922 '
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FovNm:D .vr FRANKLIN AND M.xns1I.u.I. Coma-tort, Oc'ronr:n 16, 18541
John M. Ruby Mark Kerns NVilliam A. Duncan
William T. Richstein George W. Silvis Uriah Sandt
RESIDENT MEM BERS
Benjamin C. Atlee, Esq.
Herbert N. Breneman
William P. Brinton
Henry B. Cochran
John S. Cochran
Robert I.. Gerhart
Ralph W. Cummings
Arthur B. Dodge
James F. Garvey
Gerald D. Gise
T. Billroth Garvey
Earl B. Grosh
William J. Hoover
Edward T. Hager
John C. Hager, Jr.
william H. Hager
William H. Hager, Jr.
Allan A. Herr
Amos H. Hersch
John Hollinger, Jr.
B. Kenneth Jones
Hon. William H. Keller
Clarence V. Lichty
Hon. Charles I. Landis
Edward R. Mellinger
Melvin P. Miller
Alfred H. Nauman
Dr. Charles E. Netscher
Rev. Robert J. Pilgram
Dr. Frederick L. Reichert
Jolm S. Rengier
Dr. Richard C. Schiedt
Richard C. Schiedt, Jr.
' Charles E. Schutte
James F. Sides
Hon. Eugene G. Smith
Lewis B. Sprecher
Roland B. Styer
Robert M. Steigerwalt
Albert B. Steigerwalt
Edward B. VVeaver
Mark N. Wickert
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
Dr 'lheodore F. Herman
Dr. Victor W. Dippell
Dean Howard R. Omwake
MEMBERS IN SEMINARY
Clement W. Dechant
Charles E. Robb
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Reuben H. Barnhart
Nathaniel E. Hager
John M. Dcehant
John C. Ilagcr, 3rd
S. lirnust Kilgore
Thomas Q. Garvey
Rohert G. I.ef'ev1'e
ACTIVE CHAPTER V D
1 9 2 1
Ammon R. Kurtz
John Paul Selsaam
Houston E. Weaver
1 9 2 Q
Theodore R. Leaman
Richard C. Madison
Leonard K. Rothermal
John Henry Snyder
1 9 2 3
Mark K. I.einhach
Eugene K. Rohh
Stephen Ulloa Morazan
Richard Fox XVagxner
Dwight M. Ludington, Jr. Samuel R. Sample
Russell D. I.einhac-h
Alhert C. Mellingcr
Howard B. Selsum
Harold lihy Towson
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THE CHI PHI FRATERNITY
Foummn AT Pnmcmox UN1vEns1'rY, 18241
Colors lflraternity Organ
SCARLET AND BLUE CHAKETT
Alpha . . . .......... University of Virginia .............. 1859
Beta .... . . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1891
Gamma .. . . . . Emory College . ................. . . . 1869
Delta Rutgers College ............. 1867
Epsilon .. . . . . Hampden Sidney College . ...... . . . 1867
Zeta . . . . . Franklin and Marshall College . .... . . 1854
Eta .. . University of Georgia ............ . . 1868
Theta .. . , . . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . . . 1878
Iota ..... . . . University of Ohio ............ . . . 1883
Lambda . . . . . . University of California ......... . . . 1875
Mu .. . . . . . Stevens Institute of 'Technology . . . . . 1883
Nu . . . . . University of Texas ................ 1892
Xi . ..... . . . Cornell University ............ . . . 1868
Omicron . . . . . Yale University ..... . . . 1877
Rho ..... . . . Lafayette College . . . . . . 18741
Phi .. . . . . . Amherst College . . . . . 1873
Chi . . . . . Dartmouth College . . . . . . . . 1902
Psi ..... . . . Lehigh University ............. . . . 1872
Omega . . . . . . . Georgia School of Technology .... . . . 19044
Alpha Chi .. . . . . Ohio Wesleyan University ..... . . . 1911
Sigma .... ............ U niversity of Illinois ........ 1919
Aleph . . . ............ Baltimore . ...... . . . 1880
Beth ... ... New York City .. . . .. . 1881
Gimel .. . . . . Louisville ....... . . . 1882
He. ... .. . Atlanta . ..... . . . 1882
Dalei h . . . . . Philadelphia . . . . . . 1883
Van . . . ....... Washington .. . . . . . 1883
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F RATRES IN URBE
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ZETA CHAPTER, CHI PHI
Hon. Aaron B. Hassler, Pa. Beta
C. Reese Eaby, Esq.
E. R. Zahm
Howard J. Lowell, Esq.
Robert J. Evans
George M. Hoover, M.D.
James Reno Locher
George S. Franklin, Psi
Horace C. Kinzer, M.D.
Martin S. Eaby
John A. Hipple, Esq.
Harry D. Hopkins
Albert F. Shenck, Esq.
Allen B. Wallace
J. Fred Sener
Donald M. Mylin
K. Devon Johnson
John A. Slagen
'Theodore B. Apple, M. D.
F. S. Stuart, Jr. Psi
J. Edward Goodell
James C. Leaman
John H. Evans
Hugh F. McGrann
Sumner V. Hosterman, Es
Henry W. Brubaker
VV. Wilson Heinitsh
F. C. Schaeffer
VVa1tcr C. Zimmerman
W. Edwin Keefer
C. G. Watt
D. W. Marshall, Theta
Adam Z. Moore
E. E. Mylin
. FRATRES IN ACADEMIA
Oliver Dewey Marcks
Harold David Lantz
P. Hermauny Dyntt
Howard Berger Albright
A. Irvine McHose
William Edger Diehl
Henry G. Chreitzman
Horace Yarnell Basset
Nevin Jennings Smith
W. Rollin Keene
XVilfrod Sylvester McNarney
I.owell Fegg Halligan
Harold David Miller
Charles W. Stengel
Eugene Becker Miller
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RED AND GREEN
at Jefferson College, 1852
High, High, High!
Phi Kappa Psi!
Live ever! Die never!
Phi Kappa Psi!
ACTIVE CHAPTERS AND ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS
New Hampshire Alpha ....
Massachusetts Alpha .
Rhode Island Alpha
New York Beta .....
New York Gamma .... .....
New York Epsilon .............
. . . . . . . Dartmouth College
. . . . Amherst College . . . . . . 1895
. . . . Brown University . . .. . 1902
. . . . Cornell University . . . . . . 1869
. ...Syracuse University ... . .. . 1884
.. . . . . . Colgate University
Providence, R. I. New York City Syracuse, N. Y.
Yale Albany, N. Y. Binghamton, N. Y.
Gannna .... ....... B ucknell University ................ 1885
Epsilon . . . .... Pennsylvania College ........ . . . 1855
Zeta ..... .... D ickinson College ............, .. . 1859
Eta .... Franklin and Marshall College ...... 1860
Theta .... .... I .afayette College ............. . .. 1869
Iota . . . .... University of Pennsylvania . . . . . 1877
Kappa .... .... S warthmore College ........... .. . 1889
Lambda .... State College of Pennsylvania ....... 1912
. . . . Jolms Hopkins University . . . . . . . . 1872
Virginia Beta ....
University of Virginia .............. 1853
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Washington and I.ee University ... . . 1855
Sunbury, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Washington, D. C.
,,L,e vp ,Q T, - F K vf e re.,
I - -- Ir- N 8 vc w
' THB X GRI? lJAijl'fEf I 1922 I
- - I , 1?
X ' XX X S' 'Q' "'f"4 if
1 I , 1,4 Q- --s s - I
1- - - 7' ' .H,'I . a"' - ' i L A - '5-" '
Pennsylvania Alpha . . . .......... VVashington and Jefferson . . . . . . 1859
Pennsylvania Beta .... . ........ Allegheny College ......... .... 1 855
West Virginia Alpha .... West Virginia University .... 1890
Ohio Alpha ......,,... .... I Jhio 1Vesleyan University .. .... 1861
Ohio Beta .......... .... W ittenhurg University ....... .... 1 866
Ohio Delta ............... Ohio State University .......... .... 1 880
Ohio Epsilon ................. Case School of Applied Science ...... 1906
Johnstown, Pa, Uniontown, Pa. Cleveland, Ohio Columhus, Ohio
Pittsburgh, Pa. Fairmont, NV. Va. Cincinnati, Ohio Newark, Ohio
Springfield, Ohio Toledo, Ohio
Michigan Alpha . . . University of Michigan . . . ..... . . 1876
Indiana Alpha De Pauw University .... .... 1 865
Indiana Beta Indiana University ..... .... 1 869
Indiana Delta .... Purdue University ....... .... 1 901
Illinois Alpha .... Northwestern University .... 186-1.
Illinois Beta .... University of Chicago .... .... 1 865
Illinois Delta ...... .... U niversity of Illinois .... 1904
Tennessee Delta .... Vanderhilt University .... .... 1 901
Wisconsin Alpha . . . .... University of Xlliseonsin . , . . . . . 1875
VVisconsin Gamma ............... Beloit College ............ .... 1 881
Minnesota Beta .... ................ U niversity of Minnesota .... 1888
Detroit, Mich. Bloomington, Ind. Memphis, Ill. Milwaukee, 1l'is.
Anderson, Ind. Chicago, lll. Minneapolis, Minn. Duluth, Mich.
Indianapolis, Ind. Springfield, Ill. Marion, Ind. Peoria, Ill.
, ALUMNI CLUBS
lfldgar County, Ill.
Iowa Alpha .. .......... University of Iowa .. .... 1867
Iowa Beta . . . ........ Iowa State College . . . . . . . 1867
Texas Alpha .... .... U niversity of Texas .... .... 1 90-L
Missouri Alpha .. .... University of Missouri .... 1869
Kansas Alpha .... .... L Iniversity of Kansas .... .... 1 876
Nebraska Alpha . . . .... University of Nehraska . . . . . . . 1895
Colorado Alpha .... University of Colorado ......... .... 1 914
VVashington Alpha .. .... University of ivashington .' ......... 1914-
California Beta .... ............... I ,eland Stanford, Jr. University ...... 1891
California Gamma .... ......... ..... U 1 iiversity of California ............. 1899
Kansas City, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. Los Angeles, Cal. Spokane, Wash.
Tacoma, VVash. Salt Lake City, Utah San Franciseo, Cal.
Omaha, Neb. Portland, Ore. Denver, Col. Seattle, Wash.
PHI KAPPA PSI
PENNSYLVANIA ETA CHAPTER
Founded Ifrnnklin und Mnrshnll College, 1860
Hon. A. C. Reinoehl
Rev. H. H. XV. Hislnnnnn,
Rev. John C. Bowlnnn,
Newton li. Bitzer, M. D.
Seott VV. linker
John W. Apple, lfsq.
Joseph li. llowninn
John A. Nillllllilll, lisq.
J. l'lnrold NVieker:-alnnn
Charles M. Mnsser
lfrnneis D. li. Sehrocder
T. Roherts Appel, lisq.
'l'. XVilson Dnhhs
Rev. R. S. Cl1ll'liC,
Dr. Dnniel Fleisher
Hurry S. Rnuh
J. Harold Stein
XV. B. Moorehouse, M. D.,
Jnnies A. Smith
Riehnrd M. Stockton
R. H. Klein .
Clifford XV. Dndley
L. S. Muy
C. P. Hershey
J. D. Bower
W. Bnehe, Jr.
H. K. Sehaffnfr
C. P. Myers
Appel, D. D.
I" O U X D li R S
H. John Hienienz
P. lfrnnk Sehoek
John S. Gzllt
J. Andrew Frnntz
John S. lVnrfel
Pnnl K. livnns
Hurry lfl. llrenner
Kenneth l'l. Appel
George I". l'l1lllllll'lglllf
NV. S. MeAllisier
I NV llrown lr
:II wf si-mini ' '
J. l'l. AIIISSCI'
John P. Fegrley
YV. S. Runh
Guy M. lJlfTl'lllHlIlfl'll
Williznn 'I'. Brown, lfsq.
Hownrd S. lishlemnn
Waller S. Welehnns
l.evi R. llnir
llenry Il. Appel, D. D.
Charles l"lnory Long.:
John IS. lllssinper, Jr.
J. NV. Brown, Pu. litn
Rev. D. C. Sehwurlz, D.D
Dr. Jneoh 0. Knipe
lrenueos Shnlter, lisq.
John R. llrinnner
'I'ilg,:lnn:nn S. Derr
Chns. G. linker, l'IS .
' Willinni N. Appel. lflsq.
S. Ralph ZlllllIlCl'lIlillI,
Charles I". Hnger
Pillll li. Sonder
li. J. Stein, M. D.
Willinni X. llrnlmekcr
XV. A. lleitslnn,
N. Y. Alpha
Chus. S. Miller, Po. Iota
Myron XV. Jones
Bnrtis R. Glidden
Pznnl G. Mnrrny
J. llenry Mnrshslll
John 'I'. McGovern,
S. K. Y. livnns
C. l.eonnrd l'Ihnuker
H. linrl llellnven
lltdlllllllllll XV. Shnuh
George Griest, Pu. Knppn
J. C. Shownlter
NV. I". Sehnifner
I 9 2 3
C. ll. Clinnrd
1 9 2 -l-
R. C. Snyder
D. G. Williams
John Calvin llownnin, D. D.,
D. ll. Birney
C. l'l. Hostel'
I". S. Klein
A. P. Shnffer
R. C. Zceher
7 1 k,.- - - Y , ,
-f xx l w...- -- Y..,?- -.1
Ta W oairwmmtf I
- 1 --- , ,. .,.
. X All L. 9 Z I
Q . xx X fa 1 f , , Q
l X 't tl
' N l it L f ii -n '
E A T! '3' ' 1 :51, f m e rw , . -7 ' - - "
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
Fousmzn .vr MAss.xc.xuvsr:'1"rs lxGlKlCUI.'l'UllAL Conmcori, NIARCH 15, 1873
Color.-r Fraternity Organ
SILVER AND MAGENTA " THE SIGNET"
Alpha .......... Massachusetts Agricultural College .. 1873
Beta . . . . , . . Union University ................. . 1888
Gamma .... Cornell University .................. 1889
Delta . . .... West Virginia University . . . . . 1891
Epsilon . . .... Yale University .............. . . . 1893
Zeta .... College City of New York .... 1896
Eta . . .... University of Maryland ....... . . . 1897
Theta .. .... Columbia University ..............,. 1897
Iota .. .. .... Stevens Institute of Technology .... 1899
Kappa ..... .... I 'ennsylvania State College .......... 1899
Lambda .... ,... G eorge VVashington University ...... 1899
Mu ...... . . . University of Pennsylvania ..... . . . 1900
Nu .... . . . Lehigh University .................. 1901
Xi ....... .... S t. Lawrence University ............ 1902
Omieron .. .. .... Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1902
Pi ....... .. . Franklin and Marshall College ...... 1903
Sigma .. .... St. Johns College ................... 1903
Tan .... . . . Dartmouth College ........... . . . 1905
Upsilon . . . .. Brown University . . . . . . 1906
Phi . . . . . . Swarthmore College . . . . . . 1906
Chi .. . .... Williams College ......... . . . 1906
Psi . ........... .... U niversity of Virginia 1907
Omega .......... . . . University of California . . . . . . 1909
Alpha Deuteron . . . . . . University of Illinois .... . . . 1910
Beta Deuteron ..... .... U niversity of Minnesota .. 1910
Gamma Deuteron . .. .... Iowa State College .....,....... . .. 1911
Delta Deuteron .... .... U niversity of Michigan ............. 1915
Epsilon Deuteron .. Worcester Polytechnic Institute .... . 1915
Zeta Deuteron ..... University of Wisconsin ....... 1917
Eta Deuteron . .. .... . . . University of Nevada ......... . . . 1917
Theta Deuteron . . ............. Oregon Agriculture College .... 1990
New York City Morgantown Baltimore
Boston Philadelphia San Francisco
Albany Seattle Detroit
Connecticut Pittsburgh Springfield
d li m n f
XX XZ Z
ta- iff - -f -
Y-' 4 I
x W' I 1... 9
I U X 1- 'X' ffz. I
I Nr A an 'L ' L Q-.
' . 1 . 'I' ii' zsawr F: T .' I ?f'?' J.' k - C-!"""!
John S. Ulsh
Rathfon M. Urban
Clarence L. VVohlSen
Curl I". Adzuns Benj. Moyer
Hurold A. Burr Cyrus H. Mcminger
Owen P. Bricker Dr. Duniel H. Nissley
Franklin K. Bricker
Philip C. Efinger
Eugene VV. Fickes
Wm. R. Guwthrop
Edward F. Guilford
John L. Heist
Edward J. Kessler
Alfred N. Suyres
Oliver S. Schaeffer
Prof. Edward M. Hurtmnn VVm. Shund
Raymond I. Johns
Edwin M. Hnrtmun
Henry I. Aulenbuch
John Shober Burr
D. Irwin Herr
E. L. Hunter
Ormonde A. Kieb
Harold I". Shnrtle
Dr. Tobias C. Shookers
Dr. Chus. V. Snyder
Dr. Churles P. Stn
Geo. L. Butts
Milton I". Muuby
Stunley N. Mununn
Hurry I. Mowrer
Jolm I". Pyfer
George H. Itohrer
Dr. A. I". Snyder
J. Alfred Ecklnun
Clureuce H. Brubaker
FACULTY MEMBERS IN ACADEMY
J. Alfred Eckmun
VVm. Allen Hunnno
1 9 E? 1
VV. Allen Hunnnond
Puul S. Christmzm
R. W. Sheifer
.-1 -111:-was w5:q:nw-
y Wg 4' X
MX ' Y A
2 Qpmi, 1?ff 4
A gk KW
, ,' QIBZJ mr, ,
'25eL"15 ,,g ,A
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W Xb if
J Xl xsfff
J H W
f M 'r
ffyx w 935
-'fu Tx L,
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. Q , I,
THF- XGRIF pAl'1l"I..f, '92-2
x . NX. x 0 A ' IW! I
I 'N A ll 'i 'Nix '- li
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Colors WWWIYWHI l"l'ale'rnily Organs
PURPLE, GREEN AND GOLD " THE PURPLE, GREEN AND GOLD'
Alpha .. .
Gamma .. .
Epsilon . .
Iota .. . . .
Lambda . .
Sigma . .
Phi . . .
Delta . . .
Omicron . .
Tau . .
Eta . . .
Theta . . .
Upsilon . .
Xi ' .,.,..
Omega . . .
Kappa . . .
Alpha-Zeta . . .
Alpha-Beta .. . .
Alpha-Delta . . .
"THE CROSS AND CRESCENT "
Massachusetts Agricultural College
University of Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania State College
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
University of Maine
University of Michigan
Worcester Polytechnic Institute
University of California
Washington State College
Rhode Island State College
Louisiana State Univ. and A. 85 M. Col
De Pauw University
University of Illinois
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University of Georgia
University of South Dakota
Oregon Agricultural College
University of Wisconsin
University of Alabama
Missouri School of Mines
University of Deliver
. ...,.- ,. . f -1-,, f ,, - .-- -fe .....
.- X f- -+- "'x1f-'- ' Y- 1' - 'H' -5
' THE Jillilf' l.'Al'j!"lf: I F922
X i 1' 1 , , ff l
l I X X .X ,XX r.,,,,, ff 6
I . it - eff.. I It
l- . . ef' A -A V 2542. : . I ' w . .'F'- . A ' X- he "
Alpha-Omicron .. .... Indiana University
Alpha-Mu ...... .... U niversity of Texas
Alpha-Tau . .. .... Iowa. State College
Alpha-Eta . ..... . . . ,Oklahoma A. N M. College
Alpha-Theta .. .. .... Franklin and Marshall College
Alpha-Upsilon .. . . .... Syracuse University
Alpha-Xi . ...... .,.. N ew Hampshire College
Alpha-Chi .... .... U niversity of Richmond
Alpha-Omega .. . .... Ohio University
Alpha-Kappa .. . .... Wabash College
Alpha-Nu .... .... W estern Reserve University
Alpha-Rho . . . .... Colby College
Alpha-Psi ...... .... L Iniversity of Washington
Gamma-Alpha . . . .... University of Akron
Gamma-Gamma .. .... University of Cincinnati
Gamma-Epsilon .. .... University of Pittsburgh
Gamma-Zeta .. .. .... VVashington and Jefferson College
Gamma-Lambda . . .
. . . .Denison University
. . . . University of Chicago
ALUM NI ASSOCIATIONS
Albany, N. Y.
New York City, N. Y.
Providence, R. I.
Rochester, N. Y.
San Francisco, Cul.
St. Louis, Mo.
. Seattle, VVash.
XVilkes Barre, Penna.
,-,.,,,.. N. , h ,. 3, Q ,mr vfz ,
Q ,-. -. N l, ,,.- - MT- -V Y . - S
I I I' F I.
I THF. X9RlFl.'Al"il'l, f 1922 l
. X - 'ul f 1 ,f an Z
X X X 0. .Xl r.,,M. ff
'I .Q ia .cf eff -
X. . x -LJ' '-R I' HRW. rrp ' ' .. ' -1 -.HH , .'9' . . ffki A - "Lv-'I
ALPHA Tl-IETA ZETA
INS'I'l'l'U'I'Ell IIIGCIEMIIICII l5, 1917
MICMBER IN FACULTY
Dr. Mitchel Currnll
MPIMBERS IN SICMINARY
H. D. Altlmonsc XV. E. Moorellcud C. R. lill
MICNIBICIIS IN COLI.l'lGl'l
1 9 Q I
C. C. Hoofnuglc
F. S. Keith
G. BI. Krall
I.. R. Lutz
VV. I". Lutz
S. lil. Mnrplly
1 9 2 2
J. S. Constantine
P. G. George
1 9 2 3
I.. J. Kline
H, K. 1XlcI.cll:1nd
A. R. Ott
1 9 52 4'
C. XV. Iscnlacrg
F. D. Wentvcl
E. XV. R0tllCI'lll1ll
J. H. Stein
I. C. 'l'l1onms
II. C. XVintcrs
. J. I-Ioffnmn
. I.. Holland
xg x X .
X VI ll
XX Nm n, 17
'if L" 'Q'Q!.'.?fw .Elf '
W., '7 gfgfw,
fp --N 4.4-54,
"+'firdCp M ,! I
7 'ein' 1 A
iw I.. 1 rm
- V-U' T-- 4.'.- 'WP '
- 'ff -.rglgli A
XXL! Arm., X
f 4 .4-,
2 1f:g"V f-f.q7m,
Q-- .., D
o r N
XX li df'
W WR Paw? .v
I N 1, '14, I.
I, . fi" 3 w I if . I i : 'x i w -, vi- -- -Q' X '
SIGMA PI F RATERNITY
FouNm:o AT Tm: Uxlvicnsrrx' or VJNCHNNES, 1907
Colors 1"raternily Organ
LAVENDER AND WHITE - "THE EMERALD "
Alpha .......... University of Vincennes .... 1907
Ounnnu .... Ohio Stute University .... 1908
Phi .... .... L Iniversity of Illinois ....... 1908
Deltu . .,.. University of Pennsylvmiia 1909
Kuppn .... Temple University ......,. 1909
Epsilon .... Ohio University .......... 1910
Zetu .. .... Ohio Northern University 1912
1'Itu . .... Purdue University .......... 1912
Theta .. .,.. Pennsylvania Stutc College .... 1919
Iota .. .... University of California .... 1913
Lznnhrlu .... Kenyon College ............. 1915
Mu .... .:CornelI University ............. 1917
Nu . .... .... 1 franklin and M1lFSl1!lll College 1918
Xi ....... .... I own State University ......... 1918
Oniieron .... Tulane University ............. 19:20
Pi ....... .... L Iniversity of Utah ................. 1990
Rho North Carolina State University ..... 1921
ALUMNI CHA I"I'i'IRS
Steubenville, Ohio Pliiludelphin, Pa.
9 ,I , . L , , B Y- v , W ...M
1-Hf. Coglfmimmiff V' 1922
E H X xx :Rafi 'P "'1' 2
lNS'l'ITU'1'l'1l! JXPIIII. QT, 1918
F li A TE R IN F A C UI .TA TE
Prof. VVillimn F. Long
1"RA'1'Rl'1S IN URBE
Roy M. Lehman VVilli:nn VVe:wer, Mu
FRATRES IN SNMINAIIIO
Clurcncc T. Moyer Henry N. Kehres
Ernest W. Brindle Sidney S. Smith
FRATIIES IN ACADEMIA
I 9 2 1
Phillip Q. Stumpf J. Ivun Hershey
Nevin C. Hurner Russell W. Urich
Jerome M. Miller
1 9 Q Q
S. Merle Waugnmun Curl li. Forrey
Alonzo P. Diller John M. Bruxnbnugll
Charles M. Kresge
1 9 2 3
N. Murcer Mcllvnine J. Harold Swank
Paul E. Grof Alhert J. Cnseheer
Ernest O. Stoll Lloyd D. White
Ray L. Bowers
George D. Moore Daniel C. Imler Robert C. Brendle
.1 'fix ,. ,
'Q I in
. ,, .., ,N V A ,Y . , - , -Q- ,,, - G+
,. X .- ' ' W ..,- X -.- -- - ' '
I THF I Still' if NPV ' 1922 -
l i X I X XX .N ff! '
I' , A lei gs- f "if - I
Y . I :"b+ma, Aw-i'-5 ws ,-M Sl-if ' .N-- -- ff
FOUND:-:n AT NEW X70llK Uxivrxnsiwv, 1899
Colors Fraternity Organ
NILE GREEN AND WHITE THE CARNATION
Alpha ..... ............................... N ew York University
Gamma ................... College of the City of New York
Eta . . .
Iota . .
Mu . . .
ltho . . .
Tan . . .
Phi . . .
Aiiiiiti ' f . . f
Gamma . .. .. .
Delta .... . . .
Epsilon . . . ,
. . . . . . . Pennsylvania State College
University of Texas
. University of Pennsylvania
. . .. Southern Methodist University
University of Chicago
. . . . Clnnherland University
North Carolina State College
...... . . . . . .. Thiel College
. . . . . . . . . . Hillsdale College
University of California
Franklin and Marshall College
St. Louis University
. . . . . . . . . Tulane University
..... . . . .. Wofford College
. . University of Pittsburgh
...... University of Illinois
Georgia School of Teclmology
University of North Carolina
...... . . . . . . .. Trinity College
Alpha Zeta .......... Alfred University
Alllllil Eid -.f-- Ohio Northern University
Alpha Theta ....... Michigan University
Alpha Iota .... Ohio State University
Alpha Kappa .. University of Wisconsin
Alpha Tan ........................ A .......... Albion College
Dallas Philadelphia New Orleans
Chicago New York Phoenix, Arizona
- 124 -
- - -, - , -...W v, . - . . -f - V - 1.
-- - X ID1- 'f-f L- YV.
THB il mr UA me 192
X ,+I I a... X
l i XXXOAXIIL ,-,, 72
' ,, 1- 3 fr ., , ' 4
if '. r 'H ' L - .W H J - A
Paul B. Buekwalter
Paul C. Gast
James A. Newpher
Charles C. Taylor
Edwin R. Dlmkle
Edgar E. Frey
I N S'l'I'l'U'l'lCll 0c'rom-1 n 23, 1915
l. 9 Q 2
Harry A. Shauh
Thomas Dupree Kemp, Jr.
Harold P. Feather
Charles E. Lehman
Dale E. Walters
Ralph A. Hertzler
Elwood C. Smith
Lloyd C. Pierce
Levi F. Gilhert
Frederick A. liupley
Samuel XV. McNeal
Earle L. Rumhaugh
Edwin li. Weaver
David R. Shaman
- ----f -x ' ' --....- Q 2 vi.. . f rg- ,
-rar 9515 vpgjfggf!
. i f f
W NX X
. C :.2 - - N ..-
, ,n lfl- 1 A A I 41
- . . :'?1R'R. 1- dbffsl 2-,M M- . -Qu: ' ' vw- --
Fouxmzn, Arun. 1, 1896
GREEN AND GOLD
Clarence Nevin Heller Guy S. Rebert
W. Stuart Cramer Gustav R Poetter
Jolm A. Leuzinger 1'l!lPl1CSt N. Evans
Conrad A. Houscr Robert Lee Bair
John R. Busbong
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
C. N. Heller, A.M. C. E. Meyers, A.M.
J. N. Schaeffer, Litt.D. fOxon.j P. M. Harbold, Ph. D.
John N. Garner
Murray E. Ness
William T. Brnndiek
John K. Bornemau
1 9 Q 1 -
Edgar J. Hunter
E. Morgan Hicster
Robert H. Benedict
A. Roy lirenemau
Edward O. Butkofsky
William R. Weaver
William Y. Gebhard
Luther M. Hartman
W. Earle Gehman
1 9 2 4
George F. Michael
Albert F. Ridenour
Jesse S. Spangler
James A. Walsh
Marlin U. Zimmerman
Paul J. Beamer
J. Harold Ressler
1: 4 fmyn L wuz.
ff . -4- 9-ff X--A Y x
I THF- CHRI? APji"lf..f 1922 '
l XX X - 4 1 f ,Z .1 I
X :ge 4, H
V. - . iff L ili. m m- -Q' A . -- 'A
--,....,, . ,. D .SQ 8 3- -- , -,.
WCW? Fha .1 JA
FOUNDED MARCH, 1909 '
ESSE QUAM VIDERI MAROON AND WHITE
Frederic K. Stamm, '07 Irwin G. Snyder, '09
John A. Campbell, '09 Howard H. DeLong, '10
Chester A. Diller, '09 Charles G. Alexander, '11
Joseph A. Rothermel, '09 Joseph I. Lauffer, '11
Edward H. Heffner, '11
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
W. E. Wcisgcrher, Ph. M. Herbert H. Beck, A. C.
MEMBERS IN THE ACADEMY FACULTY '
J. A. Hothermel, A. B. W. S. Roeder, A. B.
E. G. Kline P. M. Linihert
D. R. Keener T. W. Rhoads
1 9 2 1
E. L. Hausman J. P. Krivk P. AC. Scheirer
W. H. Kinsey H. F. Loch E. E. Smull
1 9 2 2 Q
G. W. F. Hohe S. P. Koelle A. B. Miller
1 9 Q 3
T. S. Line N. Reher I.. Shaub
C. J. Spuhn
1 9 2 4-
R. O. Bell J. F. Kihler J. VV. Refsnider
S. E. VVarner
- 130 -
Q - " . Ni ,-. - - -- -- NT- 41 -Q W'- - 1 -X
N I ,
I . r
. V .1 , . A1
- A 1 A3 A L...
ITHK 19R!FL.A5'jME F922 I
PHI BETA KAPPA FRATERNITY
President ......... PROF. P. M. HAll1i0LlJ, A.M., Pl1.D.
Vice-President. ............. F. LYMAN VVINDOLPH, ESQ.
Secretary and T1'el1su1'e1'. .Pnorx W. E. Wlslscmmlsn, M.S.
ELECTED TO PHI BETA KAPPA IN 1920
ENOS Em' VV1'1'M1f:u. . . . . .
ANDllEXV GEHR TRUXAL. .
I'IOYV.-KRD f1LLEN BUCHHEIT
WILLMM SAMUEL Roxcnl-111 .... . ..
JOHN LEONARD c1I'1RFIN..
ELLWOOD JOHN Kussnlcu.
EMORY TAGGAIV1' . . . . . . .
J. I'I1':NnY IJICI-ILI'1'1'ZR ....
- 131 -
PHI UPSILON KAPPA FRATER ITY
The Phi Upsilon Kuppo Fraternity was fonnclecl :lt i'Il'2lllKlill :incl M llHlllli Xlllllll
hex' Il, 19:20. It is an il0Il0l'lll'y fraternity for lhc College Students expecting, to lull.
np, us their life work, some distinct phase of l'ln'istion Survive, eithu I 1 lllllllS
foreign missionary or Clirisliun fxSSOi'l1ll'lUll serviee. This fraternity is IiLSIf.,l1I o
hincl togelher in zi eonnnon fellowship students with lhese itlezlls in nlincl
lhe l,l'lIllSVlVlllllll lleln, or Panic elmpter, was l'5tllilllHil0ll Mzlreh -11, 1071 nt I l
elle College, Iinston.
The following inen are llN'llllli'l'S of the Alpha Chapter nt l"i'unkIin :ntl IN 1
Henry H. Appel, D. D.,
Dr. II. M. J. Klein, I'h.D.
Nevin C. llzlrner
Joseph II. Stein
Iflclwurcl U. llutkofsky
llulph I.. Ilollnncl
John C. Bl'llllliY1lK'll
Clarence ll. Nl3ll'Sll'llCl'
i"!'2lIliClill D. Slifer
Curl XV. Isenherg
John M. Deelmnt
Charles D. Spotts
llenry I. Anlcnlmeh
Paul C. Selleirer
Ilowurml I.. I.oeh
Perry I.. Slnilh
ST lllfllllllflli MICN
Arthur T. ,Kemp
Alhert C. Mellinger
I'IOW2ll'Ki li. Selsann
Alhert M. XVl'lg'ilt
f . .,, .N V , -, , A -- , NX! , , x
I -- - X ,-... - ..?.- -e -.f,-.-- - ----Y - I 1- +I-.X
. I 3 I 'I '
I I in
7 THR solo? Arjhif 1922 4
' XNYMIS' .,,, ,," ,
A C je
gs? W- 1...-1
THE FRAT MEETING
A GIRL-LESS PLAY IN ONE SPASM
SCENE: Loungiug Room N E House, Monday Evening. From the lower floor ascend
strains from a Victrola going at top speed with the cut-out open, interrupted occa-
sionally with gasps from a Sears, Roebuck ukeg two jazz hounds are exhibiting the
latest Ephrata step amidst a cave man applause. Pinochle, evoking a considerable
amount of congenial cussing, is progressing splendidly in several rooms. On the third
Hoor the stude, with his thumbs in his ears, is absorbing Psychology.
QENTI-:la 'rim PREXYD
Freary: "Time for the meeting, fellows!"
Voices from other rooms: "15-Q0-Q1-out-30-out."
Prewy: " Snap out of it, gang!"
Voices f. o. r.: H32-33-go ahead--coming on hearts."
Prewy: " M E E T I N G ! "
Voices: 'H'-!! H?? ---H!!"
CThe men begin lo.s'Iroyy1e in, tukiny seals on the piano and olher articles of
The Premy: Qlmrnmeriny on fablej " The meeting will come to order."
Cljllf ash fray full.-r orerlnoarzl. Loud lla-llu.v and Ile-Ile-Ile-IIes.j
The Preary fpeeveclj: " This meeting WVILI. come to order."
fThe men- look clignifierl for u .ve1forul.j
l're.vy: " We will now hear reports and other noise from Committees."
The Social Bug: "Mr. Prexy-Dance Committee. I have the report from the
April Fool Dance: Heinz Auditorium, 3910.003 Black and Blue Orchestra, 3310.003
Souvenirs, Programs and other Refreslnnents, !'H10.00. Prizes for the Novelty Dance:
M'en's Prize, 'The Special and General Theory of Relativityf by Einstein, 32.983
Ladies' Prize, D Sz M Fielder's Glove, 583.154 Committee's Rake-off, SI-525.385 the levy
will be 2B2.98."
The Tight-wad: 'K Fellows, 542.98 is too much to pay for a dance and besides there
was water in the ice cream." -
The Ilinewmt Studs fuxidej: " Yes, and that was the punkest orchestra I ever
heard, now when we had dances at Lafayette with 'Pud ' Sbenk on the Committee, etc."
The Vive-Pre.-r.: "Mr. Prexy, report of the Membership Committee. Vl'e have
pledged that Fresh, Leatherhead."
The Wild Guy: "That pineapple, why he hasn't cut Trig. for a month."
Oyiciousz " When are you going to ask that guy, Sausage, aroundg I heard that the
Betas are rushing him."
The Kicker: " Why be was supposed to be invited around a month ago, now that's
just the trouble around this house, every guy passes the buck, then of course we lose
The Preivy: " I.et's get to new business now."
f - -Y - Q! , 0 . -. --T,., C. .,,,-,.... W ... - : XX? ,. 7 M . ,H
fy - x NX' N
1 V . l i
H THE QRQEL 1 rjf'1Ff 4 1 22
i X -5. xl.. IID4 ff
I . :Mi - 91- l
- E E fR fas4.. :- is . A A "'- -i
Sleepy: "Mr, Prexy, I think something should be done about talking in the bed-
rooms. A fellow is hardly asleep until some birds bounce in and start holding a sociarl
hour before they go to sleep. Now if the fellows who made the noise were Froshs I
would make some allowance, but-"
The Wild Guy: "Ah, pipe down or l'll rough your hed tonight."
Midnight Oil: " Mr. Prexy, there has been too much noise in the evenings. How
do you expect a guy to wrestle Differential Calculus with two pinochle games going on
in the next room. According to the Constitution they have no right-"
The Wild Guy: " Forget it! The place you ought to study is in a boiler factory-
that 'ud knock the disease out of you."
The Kiclmr: "Mr. Prexy, l think measures should be taken to keep the under-
elassmen in their proper place. The whole trouble this year is that we've been too easy
with them around the house and they've become entirely too independent. Just before
the last smoker two Freshmen were on cleaning detail and the house looked as if it had
been through a Texas sand storm after they had finished."
The Iflro.-rh: " You have nothing to mouth aboutg l noticed you have the crumbiest
looking bed in the house."
Ofheiofu.-r: " There's a sample of Frosh sass. Ile ought to go on detail for a month."
The Froalzz "Like 'K'-!!"
The lliuerant Slade: "Take it from me, the Freshmen never got away with that
stuff at Lafayette."
The Kielwr: "XVe've got to start in right now and show the under-classmen who
The Froxh: "You're not boss, anyway."
CTI!!! fellows look e.1'pecl1ullly for ll flghtj
The Social Bug lglaneiny al his uvalclij " Cut the gas! lt's S:-1.5, all out for the
Ulzvil Social B-ug double quick, olherx follow fwifh llallolwjolisj
THE STUDENTS NAME AND GAME
The artist paints with patient care
To earn his honest fameg
The scholar works with all-night toil
To leave his race the name.
The student is not satisfied
To work for future fanieg
So on the desks and classroom chairs
He vainly carves his name.
f - " --X A- ' -f - W. ft . .,,, V , ,-,, ti - . ' 1 . T-,X
an XQRIFIJJAFHNE I 1922 .
l i NX X A lvfff! 72 Z l
v' . .13 - f i fe' - '
'YE vlsn' TO YE CHAPEL
', I ND it came to pass that as I was sojourning in the city of Lancaster I went
' up to the college which is called Franklin and Marshall. And it was about
the hour of nine and I beheld a number of students wending their way
M Ev ll with one accord into a central place. And I was caught in the press and
presently did find myself in the synagogue, and I said unto myself, "It
ifmvfii.-1 is well," for I delight in the worship of the sanctuary.
And I did seat myself in the rear of the synagogue with the scribes and the learned
men, and I thought: " How beautiful are the devotions of the young men of Israel."
And the worshippers assembled and took their seats, and I beheld upon the counte-
nances of them that came at the eleventh hour the traces of the morning meal. And a
few held pieces of unleavened bread in their hands and did hastily eat thereof.
And when the multitude was gathered together, the high priest arose and read from
the book of the law.
And I heard a sound as of the rushing of a mighty wind, and lo and behold it was
the rustling of the leaves of countless text books.
And one of the worshippers on my right besought his fellow, saying: "What think-
est thou, will we have an examination in English ?" And in the pew in front of me, two
publicans did contend amongst themselves about a subject which I knew not, only that
they spoke much of sines and cosines.
And the high priest arose to proclaim some good tidings to the assemblage, and they
heard him not, and he waxed exceedingly wroth, and he did reproach them, saying: "0
ye of little faith, how often must I tell you to cut out talking in chapel ?"
And they began to make a joyful noise with songs of praise and thanksgiving.
And behind me I did hear two of the worshippers lifting up their voices in singing
"Hamlet" to the tune of "Blest be the tie that binds."
And when the hour was come, the high priest pronounced the benediction, and even
as he spoke there was a mighty rush for the doors in order to get the back seats in
And I arose, and sorrowfnlly went my way, for I had come seeking worship and I
had found it not.
I smoke it after breakfast,
I smoke it after lunch,
I smoke it after dinner,
VVith the languid, lazy bunch.
I smoke it after chapel,
When the bmmner bums his snipe,
I smoke it after classes,
It's my good old meerschaum pipe.
BGAN ll ATI
I,I'l'liRAliY SOCIICTY HALI
- 188 --
- - - --ff --, f - 4 . -. -.. . .- ..,,, --- - Vf - V - , -.,
V --- Vp-.- - ..- X v I X
I THF- I GRI? WA M f PM 1922 I
i yy f L-.1
l - XX X l X f 73 Z
F NI M nh MZ! w- I.
l. - -,J -A Y' ESMF. - 1 w .1"- . Q.: , - - "L-ff'
I 8 3 5 - 1 9 2 1
FENEEGQ KIHQE OLD GOLD AND STANDARD BLUE
I 9 2 0 - 1 9 2 1
I"irxl Ternz Sm-mul Tern: Third Term,
l,l'I!.N'ilIl'lI-I ........ .... . I. H. Stein .... D. I. Heller .... P. C. Schcirer
I'iz'0-I':'0xirl1:nt .... H. R. VVezwcr ...... C. D. Spotts .... A. F. Riclvnonr
Her-ralary ...... .... I C. E. Smull ...P. C. Scheirer ...... W. Y Gcblnurd
Tr1ms141'ur .... .... . I. L. Spangler ...... J. L. Spangler ...... J. L. Spangler
C011-VOI' A. F. Riclcnour ..... H. F. Loch .... W. E Bushong
Chaplain .. .... A. R. Ott .......... S. E. WVIIFIICI' ...... R. L Holland
Crilir- ...... .... P . L. Smith . ....... E. M. Holster ...... D. I. Heller
Criliar ...... ..... I 3. O. Butkofsky H. Stein .... C. M Kresge
HMM Com fF. D. Slifer ........ P. Dicner .......... C. D. Spotts
' ' " "" IC. H. Neff ......... H. L. Mnncttc ..... .C. H. Neff
1 9 2 0 - 1 9 2 I
BERGER, C. P. KINSEY, VV. H. SLIFER, F. D.
BORNEMAN, J. K. KLINE, L. J. SMITH, P. I..
BRUMBACH, J. C. KRESGE, C. M. SMULL, E. E.
BUSHONG, W. E. KRALL, G, SPANGLER, J. S.
BUTKOFSKY, E. O. LOCH, H. F. SPOTTS, C. XV.
CONSTANTINE, J. S. MCCLELLAND, H. K. STEIN, J. H.
DIENER, P. A. MANETTE, H. L. S'1'UFF'1', P. C.
FRY, E. MILLER, A. B. SMITH, G. R.
GETANO, P. MAY, L. S. VVARNER, S. E.
GEBHARD, W. Y. NEFF, C. H. WEAVER, W. R.
HIESTER, E. M. OTT. A. R. NVERKHEISER. B. M.
HELLER, D. I. REIFSNIDER, J. XV. NVITMER, F. D.
HOLLAND. R. L. RIDENOUR, A. F. XVRIGHT, A. M.
HUNSICKER, H. K. ROSSMAN, P. ZIMMERMAN, D. NV.
KIEBLER, J. F.
ROYAL, D. K.
SCHEIRER, P. C.
ZIMMERMAN, M. U.
., - ...J V . g c . . 2- - ..- H ....
fr -- - v 'M- -- ' J'-' -2' XT""' X- ,!" if
' THF- l efllllf Alji"l,:, i lc?-22 1
X . xxxxflxflifyf '
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- - 2-A l '-R " 'Qif :.f. ' f WB . af' . ' I . A ' ' L'
GOETHEA LITERARY SOCIETY
The Goethean Literary Society has ust completed a banner year in her
history. Steady cooperation and earnest work stand out as the two main
factors in her success.
Cooperation between members of the society and members of the faculty
rendered the first meeting of the year, soon after college had opened, a
model of what each meeting ought to be. Constant effort thereafter was put
forth by the officers in charge in order to make each meeting as interesting
and as inspiring as the first. One week later a smoker was held. Here again
splendid cooperation between the alumni, the faculty, and the active mem-
bers of the society made the smoker most successful.
The society has again maintained its record of' membership which had
reached the half hund1'ed mark last yea1'. All through the year active
interest was taken in the meetings and the programs were well prepared.
Readings, essays, orations, and debates were given each week. Earnest
work on the part of the men on the programs has given the society a great
number of worthy men. The greatest enthusiasm was shown in the debates
and extempores, in which open questions of the day were discussed and
X wwf-w Ww5'1'f'
X,.,Nu, ., 1,
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XF' I ,Q
,V 71 ,?
. Z 1
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I NXXQA. lfg! X2 A
p ., :MI , - - -S ,fi - I
ETEKPE I-TI MSINTAE-ATTIIN-A PETII
J. P. SELSAM ........
A ULENBACH ...
L. R. KURTZ ........
C. B. HUBER .....
F S KLEIN ........
IV. F. SHAFFNER ....
N. C. HARNER .....
H. I. AULENBACH
N. E. HAGER
C. R. HANKS
N. C. HARNER
J. M. DECHANT
J. C. HAGER
C. B. HUBER
L. R. KURTZ
M. VVA UGAMAN
B. ALB RIGHT
F. E. ANDREWS
J. L. ATLEE
WV. F. DILLER
J. H. GEISENBERGER
F. S. KLEIN
C. A. ACHEY
T. R. LEINBACH
D. M. LUDINGTON
A. C. MELLINGER
C. P. MYERS
D. VV. NULL
Span!-'ers . . .
. .. Criliz-.Q ....
. H0c1'0lru'i11s ..
.. Clmplain-.Q .
Manila rs .....
. . Trwa.v1n'er.-r . . .
BLUE AND GOLD
H. I. AULENBACH
J. H. WERNTZ
P. S. LESHER
J. P. SELSAM
W. F. DILLER
C. R. HANKS
N. C. HARNER
F. WAGNER '
-1-Hr: tem' Sammi, azz I
I i Nxxif iiicgf ff i
i - . . if fi .. - -Qu: A --
DIAGNOTHIAN MOCK TRIAL
Friday, November 19, 19920
Case of Colnmonwealth of Pennsylvania vs. Willie Kisser
Charge-Violation of the Volstead Act '
BRIEF: The Defendant is accused of violating the Volstead Act on the
Lancaster Fair Grounds, on October 32, 19392.
JUDGE--HIS HONOR-SOL. ED. BONE CJ. P. Selsamj
Counsel for the Prosecution Attorneys for the Defense
U1'e A. Lyre fHarnerj I. M. Sharp fAndrewsj
Noah Lott CMarstellerj I. D. Bait KA. R. Kurtzl
DEFENDANT-VVillie Kisser fDechantj
DI1. I'IlCRBER'1' Huifziucxrzu, chemist .......... ..... L . R. Kurtz
DR. H. M. J. LIT'I'LE, professor .... ........ L esher
DICK 'fA'1'13l1l, country jake ....... ........ N oll
SIGH PERKINS, country jake .... ......... I Verntz
NIAY HOGIIANY, vaudeville girl ....,. . ......... .,...... . F. S. Klein
'IWILLIE Kxssrza, Amish woman ...... ...... . ......... I V. F. Schaffvwv'
BENNIE Flscum., of the I Tappa Keg' fraternity .,............ Leamfm
.ARTIE FISCHICL, of the I Tappa Keg fraternity .... .... L 6FOU1'6
M. T. Norms, barker ......................... . . .Huber
E. Z. KETCHEM, policeman ..................... ..... Hfmks
CITTO KIQANKIQM, jitney driver ...,.......................... Miller
Du. AL. K. HALL, R. F. D., representative of the Intercollegiate
Prohibition Ass ..................... H. B. Selsam
Clerk of Court, WILLIAM :BOARD .... .... A ulcnbach
Court Crier, G. RIJKDSELEBI ........ ....... S mith
Sheriff, L. E. FANT ........................... IfVaug'aman
Shumfm ' H. K. Schaffn..'
ITHE- -QRlFL.!lmM...3 I 1922 I
I I NXIXT ft Rffzfyz Q,
PORTER SCIENTIFIC SGCIEITY
P're.x-icle nt .........
Vice-President . . . .
Dr. J. E. Kerschner
Dr. Mitchel Carroll
P. B. Buckwulter
W. E. Bushong
P. S. CIlI'IStIlllllI
R. A. Hertzler
W. H.' LIOHITIIIII
W. R. Keene
L. R. Lutz
J. M. Miller
E. W. Rothermel
R. H. Benedict
A. N. GIl1g'I'IC'I1
H. L. Feather
Q Founded, 1910j
. . .. PAUL B. BUCKVVALTER
....... W. ROLLIN KEENE
.. JEROME M.
Prof. NV. E. Vtfeisgerlmer
Prof. VV. F. Long
I-I. H. Beck
ACTIVE MEM BERS
H. A. Hoover
L. R. Kurtz
T. R. Lemnun
J. H. Werntz
W. Burhe, Jr.
H. K. Hogg
A. I. MOH0se
G. R. Roth
L. K. Shnuh
J. A. Walsh
L. D. VVhite
T. Q. Garvey
D. I. Herr
H ' f V -W x--X1--- - -- --H- - H ff-N
THF- L GRI? WA MP in 1922
X. yu' I L-...rf
Z l NX X .Q i'ff,'.4, 77 i
" , N. f ei .frm L - .x , '
i V . X " -WMP. 2 - si 9- . - .1 Y-A -'S--4
.ha i li
P1'a.vi1I14nt J. H. STEIN QNEVIN C. HARNEIU
Crilirf .................. ................ I Drof. H. M. J. KLEIN
Pnnl B. Bnckwaltcr
Edward 0. Butkofsky
John M. IJCC'hZlllt
Curl R. Forrcy
Nevin C. I'Illl'l1Cl'
l. Dalby Hcllcr
E. Morgan I-Iicstcr
Ralph L. Holland
Louis S. May
Albert F. Ridenonr
Punl C. Scllcircr
John P. Sclsann
Perry L. Smith
Stanley M. XVHIIQQIIITIIIII
William R. XVcz1ver
f f T . H4 If1IIIMf Q
. IQ 1
n 'I I f .
I ' XXI X ,X N- I, , ' ' I
' X I
I N' 'fa fi: AL as 1 QQ -- I
,, , fix." 'il 'ii C 3. 1 1 : U N1 ll .mph - 5 I , F- ' 5 'A - '
it WY? "'-Q JW' 5' 'I
THE INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL
I rexirlrmt ........
l'i1'le-l'l'1:.vidm1.L . . .
Trmr.w1 rn r ....
H. D. Luntz
0. D. Bllll'l'IiS
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
I-I. E. VVeuvc1'
J. M. Declmnt
PHI KAPPA PSI
C. P. Hershey
L. S. Muy
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
H. I. Aulcnhzlcll
P. S. Cluriz-atmzm
. . PEALER ROSSMAN
...... H. E. NVICAVIGR
. . . . . .. I. D. I'II+1I.I.I'1R
l'I, I. AULI'INBACI'1
Ii I'IPIiESI'IN'1'A'1'I V ICS
LAMBDA CI-II ALPHA
R. L. I-Iolluncl
N. C. I-Iurncr
J. I. Hershey
DICLTA SIGMA PHI
P. B. Buckwultcr
J. A. Newphcr
I. D. Heller
E. M. Hicstcr
P. C. Svlmeirer
I'I. IC. Smull
- 145 -
r N -- - ' -H I'-- -. Y, 1 X
, x , X ,
THF- -f1R!Fl.M'lME , 1922
x Nxsxxf N' I
' , .-2. ff. - . '
1 . - -ma. r .. .. .-,y n . -1 A W yu-U1
E .... -. . . - . . , . .-- - -
Y. M. C. A. CABINET
P1'08illl9'ILf ...... . . . R. L. HOLLAND
Virra-I'w:.vi1Irfnl .... C. M. KRESGIQ
Sam'0t1z'ry .... .... J . P. SNLSAM
Trerwmm' ......... .... .......... 1 ' . C. SCI'Il'1lRliR
H. Adams H. I". Miller
li. 0. Butkofsky VV. I". Sclulifllcl'
Rap1'14senIuIi4'1+ lo Iiilrlw f'UlIf1'D'!'IU'1! al U:'sin:a.-r .. J. H. STHIN
- 146 --
Tl-IE. GLEE AND IVIANDOLIN CLUBS
lrifvf-,Il'l4HitIlflIf . . . . .
lllzumyrfr . . .. .... . . ..
H. l. Anlcnlmch
J. S. Burr
C. P. Berger
P. B. Bnckwnlter
H. G. Cln'i:-atnnnn
J. M. Dcvlmnt
1. li. Lu
li. L. Holland
I". S. Kline
H. K. lX'1cClclluud
J. H. STICIN
J. S. BARR
THE GLEE. CLUB
N. J. Smith, Lrfrulnr
P. H. Dyntt ll.
N. I-l. Gvnnnil A.
N. C. Hnrncr
N. C. HARNICR
.. J. M. Dl'lCl'IAN'1'
' H. l". Miller
G. VV. l". Holla:
S. E. Kilgolg- l'.
II. D. Lzuntz J.
:nnnn l'. Q- SU
THE MANDOLIN CLUB
J. P. Sulsznn, lmrlrlw'
XV. IC. M il lor
A. C. lilcllingcr J. Il. Snyclcr
l'l. K. liohlm N. J. Slnitll
H. ll. Sclsznn J. H. Sfuin
H. li. Towson
SCHliDUl.I1l Ol' CONCl'lli'l'S
.. ....... Lititz. Pu.
. . . . . . . Freclcriclc, Mal.
.... .... Lnnrnster, Pa.
.... ... licncling, Pu.
. . . . . . . . I'Iznnlnn'gg, Pu.
. . . .... l'I2ll'I'lSlllll'f2f, Pal.
.... ..... ...... Altonnn, Pu.
COLLEGE GLEE CLUB
THE COLLEGE BAND
One day while I was out a-walking I heard an awful ruetion up the street, hefore,
my lady friend and I were talking of things-which I will now delete. But when that
awful racket started, that clangor, clash, and 1-latter loud, my lady friend and I- we
parted, for I ran off to see the crowd. Louder, Louder, grew the elatter, so when I saw a
citizen, I asked him, " What can he the matter? A fire? A riot? VVhy this din?"
" Must he the hoiler works I reckon," hut then he took his watch in hand, " Too late." he
added "they'1'e done working. 1 guess it is the College Baud." But even while at you
we're laughing, we know your value, College Bandg don't you mind our joking or our
c-hailing. You're in-dis-pen-sa-hle-you're grand!
A. - V' A Y -, - .-- - if . -
o -- Ref ' f - Qi Sch- 1 W- A Y, . ' E
-mf. -exif ws.mm..f I lf?-22 .
'Q . XXXA Al if XZ 1' I
'I , 1. . , .-. V - I ,I
- ' . 'ff ' "' 'RYA f- ' 7 WF , dh' - 'QWI it ' a NX- "
THE COLLEGE BAND
IJll'l!l'l0I' . . . . . .................... J. P. SELSAM
Cnrrmt.-r .......... S. R. SAMPLE, H. I". MILLER
Cllll'illft?l8 .... C. E. ROBI3, VV. BACI-IE, C. P. BERGER
Tromlmrm.-r .. ....... J. P. SELSAM, R. H. BENEDICT
Tulum ..... ..........,.............. P . Q. STUMPF
Burifmm ......................... P. E. GROFF
.flllrm ..... .... H . N. KEI-IRES, VV. I. ANDERSON
Ohms ....................... N. D'AURIA
Fluff: ..... ...... J . MILLER
Cynllmlx .... ......................... . I. I. I-IERSHEY
Drunm .... E. K. ROBB, I.. D. NVHITE, T. D. KEMP
INTER-COLLEGIATE ASSOCIATION OF
Ar.1'1m ClI.u"r1cn-Institntecl at F. 8: M. College, More
I':'1e.-riflmzvt . . . .
lvll'l!-I,l'0NllIl!ll'f . .. ... . . . . . . . . . . . '
S0r'1'1fIr1ry . . .
T:'w1.-rzanu' . . . . . . .
Chief Ju.-rtirc ........... ...
Clmpluiu. ................. .......
Clzumpiolz Coin, Propeller .................. . ........
Amlienvez The rest of the Public' Speaking Class.
Time: The five minute rest period lxefore beginning the seeoi
Piave: At the Chapel entrance.
l,'1ll'1I0.H81 To equalize the clistrihution of wealth in ueeorclm
c-lmnee and to develope keenness of eye and accuracy of aim,
li 1, 1921.
" NEV " IAIARNER
' BROMO " SELSAM
" TODD " HOSTER
D EVV EY M A RCK S
.. JUDGE SHOCK
. " LOU " MAY
ul hour of recitation.
ice with the laws of
, ,,,,,,c, g L, ,Q tn- . IG Y - xv , ,, -,,
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THE NULL AND VOID LITERARY SOCIETY
CFo1'fmeArZy the Diencr Literary Socictyj
This society was founded under the instigation of David VV. Null, with
the purpose of obtaining a more intimate literary association among the
students of the Seminary. and the College students residing in the dorms,
and incidentally that the Seminarians, with their highly trained intellects
and devout characters, might be a steadying influence and noble example to
some unsophisticated freshman but recently uprooted from his native heath.
The Society was short-lived and quietly disbanded, after accomplishing
its purpose, with the expectation of reorganizing in the future, when another
For reasons best known to the organizers it seemed advisable to choose as
president some deserving freshman,interestedin literary work, and having
marked ability as an orator in several languages fespecially Berks County
English and Pennsylvania Germanj. The other requirements were that
he be a son of the soil, living close to nature, and that he be ignorant of
the ways of the world and especially of the intrigues of over-educated
upperclassmen and wily Seminarians.
Such an ideal executive was found in the person of David W. Null, a
stalwart youth reared in the remote rural districts of Berks County, in the
vicinity ofFleetwood. He was every inch a typical freshman from the tips
of his broad-toed shoes to his unkempt hair, he was all that could be expect-
ed of one who came from the successful leadership of a provincial high
school to make his mark in the broader fields of learning. He was capable
of orating fluently in two modern languages and had read Latin upto Virgil.
Mr. Null was elected president, but not without a battle. Many fresh-
men appeared as candidates shortly before the election, but thanks to Mr.
Null's successful electioneering for himself Che admitted he knew a good
man when he saw onej and the general convictions among members that Mr.
Null was best qualified for the office, he was elected by the enormous margin
of one vote. The losers accepted the result good-naturedly and the presi-
' V iff
fs - --s s. --s s .4-s 1 ss- s ks ss- tv. 'sf on
I THE T cQRlFl3JAtjN..: is 1922 -
I - 5x f I l
dent-elect showed his magnanimous spirit when he remarked to one of the
members that he pitied Mr. Bushong, who was chairman of the meeting, be-
cause he knew that llr. Bushong expected to win the ballot. The other
officers elected we1'e: Kehres, vice-presiclentg C. T. Moyer, treasurer,
Brindle, secretaryg Robb, master-at-arms: and Rupp, Ness and Dietrich,
critics. ' '
The officers were innnediately installed, and when President Null took
the chair the society cheered wildly and c1'ies of "speech, speech" rent the
political atmosphere. It required fully five minutes for Master-at-arms
Robb to quiet the maddened assembly. Pres. Null, flushed with popularity
and success, spoke a few words of' appreciation in Bavarian English, with
his beautiful accent: "Yen I first came to dis here kollitch the wc1'y first
thing I asked was: 'Is dere a literary society in vich both da students of Ef
und Em und da seminary can choin,' und da answer vas ' No. ' So I says to
myself' I vill do my wery best to organice such a society und make it ein suc-
cess. I am sorry dat I am not prepared to make an innaukral address but
vill prepare one for da next meeting."
The second meeting was called to order by Vice Pres. Kehres in the ab-
sence of Pres. Null, who was ostensibly called away on important business.
The Program Committee reported an impromptu program for the evening
to take the form of an open debate. The questions for discussion were: flu
Resolved that the Ex-Kaiser of Germany should wear an odorless lily and
CQJ Resolved that a tooth-pick is more beneficial than a wooden leg. While
in a heated discussion over the latter question, Pres. Null entered amid vio-
lent applause and took the chair. Immediately the discussion ceased while
the president made an apology for his absence. He also reported his unsuc-
cessful attempt to secure the president of the Theological Seminary to speak
at the meeting, for which the members were duly sorry.
At this point, Master-at-arms Robb was called upon by the president to
forcibly expel several members who became rather boisterous. Later they
returned and begged admittance. By a vote of the Society the offenders
were admitted under promises of better deportment.
The president made the astounding announcement that he intended to re-
sign. This caused a near riot on the part of the members, who realized that
? ' " ' , ,,.- ' - T--...-f- "5" " 5'1"-X
. l el I ,Q I
X X X42 ?
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.TH5 Xfllilfllsfllljlvlim. 922 i
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the Society owed its very existence to its president and that there was no
man who had the necessary requisites to fill his place. Lively remonstrations
ensued and the members pleaded eloquently that the president remain and
save the Society from a premature death. Finally, Pres. Null was prevailed
upon to reconsider his resignation until the next meeting. The meeting
closed with three members being forcibly expelled by the Master-at-arms
for throwing over-ripe fruit at the president.
The third meeting opened with the singing of "VVhen the Roll is Called
up Yonder." The Membership Committee reported the loss of three mem-
bers, who had been expelled from the dorms for playing African Golf after
11 p. m. It was then moved and passed that a resolution of condolence to
the lost lll0lIlb01'S be drawn up. The Social C'ommittee proposed a party and
dance to be held by the Society at Liederkranz Hall. The proposal was
unanimously accepted, with the proviso that no near beer should be served
with the refreslnnents. The Society became so boisterous in anticipation of
the event that the President severely vituperated the organization for five
minutes. Master-at-arms Robb despaired of keeping order and resigned,
whereupon Mr. Ness was elected to the position which he was capable of fill-
ing on account of his wonderful physique.
Vice Pres. Kehres then took the chair while Pres. Null read his resigna-
tion before the Society. In a clear oratorical tone with marked accent "a la
Kutztowni' 'the President read: "I, David Null, do hereby resign as presi-
dent of the literary society. Reason, too much wo1'k. Signed, David Null?
Then there followed a severe upbraiding of the president by various mem-
bers who were righteously indignant over the fact that the president should
shirk his duty so soonafter he had taken the oath of office. More than once
the p1'esident was called upon to defend himself. He was even likened to
Benedict Arnold, who betrayed his country at a critical moment. In spite
of protest from the radical elements, the resignation was accepted.
Immediately thereafter the vice president called upon Mr. Bushong to
present to the retiring president a beautiful loving cup which was to be
awarded him for meritorious service. It was a beautiful and touching core--
mony. Mr. Bushong said, in part: 'tIn behalf of this literary society, I
present to you this beautiful cup as a token of our never-dying friendship
r - -f c s., ee M, . s --- , s -,R
Y , Z L.
TH5 tear Aljtlt., M22 -
i A XX X0 ollllf-if ZZ if '
r' , 1-1 - 4 ' iii' - '
and in reward for your loyal and meritorious efforts to make tl1is Society a
success. As often as you drink from it may you think of your loyal and de-
voted constituentsf' The cup was then unveiled. It was a beautiful vessel
of enameled bronze, embellished with gold, of the same design and pattern
as that with which the noble Zantippe greeted her philosopher husband, and
on one side, inlaid in black enamel, was the name of the retiring president.
Tied to the handle were ribbons, green and gold, the Society colors. The
society cheered, but the president was so overcome with emotion that he was
unable to speak.
After the clamor had subsided, an improvised program was rendered by
the retiring president, which consisted of an oration entitled "Climb, though
the Rocks be Ruggedng an impromptu speech on "How I Spent my Vaca-
tion" Ca back to nature talkl 3 and his masterpiece, "Horatius at the
Bridge? The Society enjoyed the rendition immensely and there was much
applause as the ex-president recited l1is masterpiece in beautiful Bavarian
The Null and Void Literary Society then adjourned, to convene when
another freshman of sufficient verdure and of pronounced literary accom-
plishments enters the portals of the wise.
Tl-IE, COLLEGE WIDOW
By VVayne I-I. Kinsey, '21
You see her at our dances
She's a clever little maid,
Always ready when a fellow
Calls her up to have a date.
She is known by all the students
'Cause once or twice or more
They all have had the pleasure
Of parting 'at her door.
'Tis proper but not custom,
lt has always seemed to me,
That such a little maiden
Should he given u degree-
As a reward of service
And the money spent for clothes,
The only thing' that seems to me
'1'hat's left of her old beaus.
- 1544 --
Q-'gen JT?-lg ii
E1 I 2.4
5 Q- ?-1'
W :En ' 5.
F: I I
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la' X, " 'n
ii z Wg'1 W
- 155 -
Xf N! -
f T. ,,.,. . .. J., Q .. ,.,- f . : - V. - 1 H-
-mf. aazfgwm f
" 192 u
X W, X I L... IZ 2
I XXI X 0 NI- .nuff I
'I 5- ia fb-I aw' I- - - If
- -' -uf " ' 5Q"Ef :I 1 ' I '.'AI4 , . F' . J-XX ' '5 ' "
THE ORIFLAMME STAFF
Iiflilor-in-C'hifff .. Ii. 0. BU'I'KOFSKY
Jlanuyiny Ifrlilor ..,....,. ..... C T. Ii. I"UliIiI'lY
liusirm.-r.-r .lluzmyar ............ .... I C. C. MADISON
,fl.v.-roviulff Iillsimnv.-f .llrfuuywr .. A. I". IIIIJICNOUII
P. H. Dyutt C. P. Hershey
A. N. Gingrich I.. S. Many
P. G. George A. I3. Miller
Ar! Eflilor ........... .... . . I.. K. ROTHERMEI.
A.s-sixlunl Ar! Idclilor ......... C. B. HUBIIR
SOPHOMORE CALENDAR STAFF
lfflilor-in,-Ullinf ..... .... . .. C. B. CLINARD
lf'lL8fIlf0.9R Mnmngm' .......... ............. . I. S. BARR
Assi.-rlmlt If'llNilIIfN8 Jlumzylfr .........., . .. P. Gl'lRHAR'l'
Art Eflilor ................ .... . I. H. GEISl'lNlll'1RGl'lR
Ax.-ristunl Art lfrlilur ..... ..... I 'L K. Mc'CI,EI,l,AND
.--' s, f, 'A -,.-,.,,,- L KY-'iv -ti . 4 -- - -e
V' ii F is I
THR sQRiFL1mi1N,f, I 1922 I
X NX X ..s :wi-H! ff
'i se -is -
I - git 'fr .-x . .f"- . - ' A . - 'I--ff
BLUF F ERS
Some times I think when I sit alone
And give my texts a toss,
" Is it worth it, the bluff, when the stuf'f's unk
It seems a plumb dead loss."
IVC hoast of our skill to hluff and stall
The Prof., who in study delves-
IVhy it isn't they we hluii' at all,
'Tis we, our own fool selves.
The folks, they sent us to school with hope
'1'hat we'll make the most of our vlumce.
Instead, we start on a downward slope,
Our texts scarce get a glance.
IVe say "XVe got away with the hlufT,"
And laugh, " ha ha," with glceq
But in life's little game we must know the stutfg
Oh it's then our eyes will see -
That the one who plugged away at school
Is the one who'll make his mark.
And the one who hluffed like a great hig fool
NVou't place, for who wants a shark.
Take a tip from me, from one who knows.
Boy, plug, it's worth your while.
A hluffer is scorned where'er he goesg
But the plugger, he rates a smile.
Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
Doctor Long knows where you
Don't you try to fool that guy,
He knows all ahout the sky.
The marks to which young Harner soared,
VVerc not attained hy sudden tlightg
But he, while his companions snored,
VVas earning nineties late at night.
. , ..,. , V Y , ., cl Y .- A' ,-Y xx? , . , . ,,,
Y "" ' X P" ' i" XV' "" F X
. r I.
. THB CHRI? LAI"1!'I.: 1922
K XX. x A so Q2 . 1 P
r' , :Ha , - f ix - '
- I I I A . -M
SENIOR DANCE COMMITTEE
G l'I0llGl'2 F. MIC H A I-1 L, Clmirnum
PAUL B. BUC1m'AL'1'Fu NIQVIN J. SMITH
J. IVAN I-IERSHEY NATHANIEL E. HAGEIL
Josl-:PH I-I. STEIN S'1'l'IXVAll'1' E. IXIITRPIIY
JUNIOR DANCE COMMITTEE
DAX'ID B. Bmxxsv, Clzairman
S. AIERLE VVAUGAMAN IXIARLIN U. ZIMMI- mr xx
J. HENRY SNYDER VVILLIAISI J. I'I0l-'FMXN
INTER-FRATERNITY DANCE COMMITTEE
HAROLID D. LANTZ, Clzairnzan
I. IJALBEY HELLER Lotus S. IXIAY
JOHN M. DECIAIANT I-IENRY I. AULENBACH
Q - . . M ., . s , .. -,--- .L . - sv, - , ..-
f -1-H+: T cesnfimmmif it '92-2 i
i ' XXX X X. if f zz X p
ai . .. - f e? ,'
Place: Any organized muu's domicile.
Time: Any old time.
Prof. und Mrs. Tuhelwith Prohibition Prof. und Mrs. Stogie Pitshergcr
- Prof. und Mrs. Jug O. Hurdsider Prof. und Mrs. P. Nuckle
Tufl'y's Jazz Hounds
Scheirer's Nightly Nusul Trills
1. Initiution I-Iootchie Kootchfe 5. The Imhiher's Wohhle
Q. Pruy For Ruin Shimmie ii. Cider Sipper's Sehullic
3. Home Brew Reel or lteul Home Brew 7. The Bedroom Shiver
41. The XVhiskcy Wiggle 8. The Epsom Quick Step
Miss P. Nutts, of Allentowng Miss P. ltetzels, of lteadingg Miss Meuy Morning
Brelcfnsts, Miss I. Scream, iMiss Filtllllll Fings, Miss Camel Dopes, Miss P. Ano and
Messers U. K. Lule, Victor Olin und C. Gur-Butts, of l.amcuster.
Puol-'. Guosu- Qllismissing Junior English class hzilf-hour ahead of time.j " Plcuse
go out quietly, gentlemen, so you do not woken the other clussesf'
C1ualu-:x'- flu puhlic speaking, in deep sonorous tonesj "Somewhere in the con-
fines of infinity, where infiuites frolie with nothings umidst the fourth dimension, there
exists u voice."
E -I 1 RW O ,- OT- . ,
THF- XQRIF Wmjmtf it 1922
. XX xxx hxiylmif 72 7
N G' x klx '-
' J 4Y' s? : . v wt,- as . it-4, p S -A--4
LETHARGY, OR THE TOWN OF YAWN
My friend have you heard of the town of " Yawn ?"
On the hunks of the river "Slow,"
There hlooms the "VVait-a-XVhi1e" flower fair,
WVhere the "Sometime or Other " scents the air,
And the soft "Go Easy ' grows.
lt lies in the valley of " What's the Use "
On the river of " I.et it Slidef'
That " Tired Feeling" is native there.
lt's the home of the listless " I Don't Care "
And there " Put it Oft"s" ahide.
But say, have you heard of the land of " Pep "
On the shores of the " Ginger " stream?
There hurns the " Early Start " dynamo,
XVhere "Do-it-Now" lights shine and glow
And "I,ightnings of Energy" gleam.
lt lies in the canyon of " Purpose Deep "
On the river of "Never Shirkf'
There " Courage Ozone " fills the air,
"Success Trees" ln-ing forth hlossoms fair
And the ground under foot is " VVorlc."
lt's pleasant to dream on the hanks of the " Slow "
And wateh the hours " Float By."
NVhere you're never trouhled hy " lie a Man"
And things " Happen " without a " Plan "
And your " Hardest XVork " is a " Sigh."
The longer you live in the town of "Yawn"
The " Harder " it is to depart.
The " Train of VVill " can pull you out,
Turn on your " Steam," turn off your "doubt,"
It's up to you to "Start"
--IIALPII Lmsluzn, '24-
A- 162 -
If A '-N Q
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F. 6: M. ATHLETICS
The splendid showing of the football team during the past season again
brought Franklin and Marshall into prominence. During the war, ath-
letics were at a low level and the student body was listless ana apathetic,
but this year all sports were revived with a new spirit. The student body
turned out en masse to witness home games, and the cheering section, under
the leadership of "Bin" Selsam, took on a new lease of life. The town of
Lancaster supported tl1e college in a way that it had not done for years.
The alumni of the college have organized themselves into an athletic asso-
ciation, thc purpose of which is to foster athletics at F. and M. The new
athletic field will be in readiness for next year,s activities, and the erection
of the 375,000 new gymnasium, the gift of Mr. Fred. W. Biesecker, of
Somerset, Pa., will be undertaken in the near future. These signs cer-
tainly augur a very rosy future for F. and M. in the inter-collegiate
Franklin and Marshall has made a record for itself in the past and has
a reputation to live up to. A glance over its roster of players reveals such
names as: Dr. H. H. Apple, now president of the college, Dr. W. M.
Irvine, now headmaster ot' Mercersburgg Metzenthin, Horn, Zimmerman,
Gitt, Simpson, Hosterman, Saylor, Stroup andahost of others. The name
of Mylin, the diminutive quarterback whose sensational work against Penn
in 1915 brought victory to the Blue and White, is still remembered with
Frank C. Garwood, in his younger days one of the best ball players in
Philadelphia, familiarly known as H Popf' who represents the college on
important athletic missions, is the constant mentor of the squads. He has
been the popular right-hand man of every coach the college has had for a
number of years, and has given Dr. Price his undivided support.
VV . ..-Af -., - T , Ag ,, , , -,, xx! ,
. -f Auf -- 'f XL- A - ,
1 THE A QRLF L MD J z 2
T . li - 5 ggi-f ..
1 . , ,A Q- .J
THE WEARERS OF Tl-IE MONOGRAM
TRUXAL I'II'lLLlCR CMg1'.j
H ELT. IC u WVAI' GA MAN
Wmwlfzlc, H. E. I'IAl7SMAN
K U wrz VV! I. LI.-X Ars
1i0SSMAN fMgr.j CQAIKVICY
D 1-:CHANT G no If xv
Bllmm' VVEAVI-zu, H. E.
MA msoN BA SE BALI
MM' VV!-:Avr:u, VV. R.
BARR SELSAM Olgnxj
G'H'm'5RT 13.-XRLOXV '
VVI LLIAMS G R 0 I, F
H1-zuslmv, C. P. MCILVMNE
BIADISON SPOHN '
:KURTZ I'IAGER, NAT.
WEAVER H. E. HAXGICII, JOHN
TVIAY I-IARNIHL fMg'1'.j
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- - :ff ' ight Kill - : -1 , .-s,x ,,!n A -. -X , '7 A sf!--J
-.Q VI , - - W . --- -f- ,..
Now lzehold our gay cheer leaders, and hearken, all ye thoughtless readers, don't they
look sweet? But just imagine when in action each one looks like a whirlingtraction engine
eompleteg their arms are flying all around and their feet scarce touch the ground, they're
so excitedg the way they twist and knot their faces would scare to death the heathen races
in lands henighted. See ol' Selsanfs wrinkled hrow, Bromo Selter's at it now, says, " I,et's
go! l,et's give the team a Big Hooray, you haven't yelled a hit today! Not so slow l "
There is Holland, see his hair parted in the middle squareg uin't he cute? But there are
times he goes insane, shrieks and raves with might and main, when we root. And there's
Clinard. red as paint in the place where his brains ain't-hut ought to heg he's so bloom-
in' all-fired funny we would give most any money his jigs to see. They are the grand Tri-
umvirute who stand in front just to herate us at the gameg and though they make us
hoarsely yell, still we like them, wish 'em well, all the same!
Q .21-T-' '
,y X -X ' I
XF Aix I' I XIX
1, U - ,
N ,! 'xx ,I K
u Ni Fx 'V '-
:J "' 'Y "
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- 167 -
End.-r . . .
Tarklrz.-r . . .
, S ,
l'l'lAI.l'IR R OSSMAN
ji2.i,2.Q,Lf1-'Q.. HAROLD ,xmms
ANDREW GICHR TRUXAI,
Dr. JOHN B. PRICE
. . .. I. D. Hl'1I,I.l'1R, I-I. Ii. NVEAVICR, R. C. MADISON
.......... . . . . . . . .. A. R. KURTZ, D. G. VVILLIAMS
.. I.. F. GII.Bl'fR'1', J. S. BARR, D. B. BIRNEY
A. G. TRUXAI.
A. C. Ml'1LLINGI'ZR
C. E. HOSTER, I.. S. MAY
. .................... ........... . T. M. DICCHANT
S UBS TI TUTES
BASSETT XV. D. DIFFENBAUGH
HERSHEY N. M. MCILVAINE
M. K. LEINBACH
- 168 -
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THF- flttlttllaljnf lr 22
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i , T' 52 -It 1 "V -1 I
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It is with a certain sense of satisfaction that we 1'ead the record of the
Blue and VVhite football eleven for the past season. It is generally con-
ceded that the season was successful. Eager eyes watched with interest the
development of the team from the very outset of the season, and especially
were they anxious to see how the team would fare under the supervision of
the new coach, Dr. John B. Price.
In the first game of the season, with Lebanon Valley, the possibilities of
the team we1'e manifested when in the second half' of the game the team, in
the face of a 7-0 score, battled its way to victory.
The second game was played with l'. M. C. on a hot, sultry day, but the
atmospheric condition did not in the least detract from the intensity ot' the
contest. At the close of the first half the score stood lub-3 in favor of the
Blue and YVhite. At the beginning of' the second half' the cadets scored a
touchdown, but up to the closing minutes of the game, victory seemed sure
for F. and M., when, with but a minute to play, a long forward pass was
caught by a Grey warrior and our goal was crossed, tlms snatching victory
from our very hands. However, the loss ot' such a game carried with it no
disgrace. It was one of the most interesting struggles ever witnessed on
YVilliamson Field. '
The game with Rochester University was an excellent example of a
glorious 4'come-backf' The Blue and VVhite heroically proved to these
New Yorkers that the brand ot' football played by the smaller colleges of
Pennsylvania was not to be despised.
And now with pride we turn to the Swarthmore game. The zenith of
the season was reached in this contest. Outweighed, the F. and M. eleven
faced the Red and White, to whose credit there was an enviable record, on
the latter,s Founders, Day, and battled to a scoreless tie.
The glory of the latter contest was somewhat lessened by the loss of the
Dickinson struggle, during which a noticeable reaction set in.
The Ursinus game, the following week, served as a buoy to F. and M
X if X if F
.f .- -...., H- ,, e bv, ug , , gg te- ,. 1
-' if iv . 51? 71 ' - 4 .JW . . f - l-'r'f
'THB i eflftlf fAt1ME: r 1922
. 'il I
X Y Xl' "fc, ,
l t fl f its , , . ..
R ixx 7
spirit, when, in a hard-fought game, with the odds against us, we scored
a winning touchdown in the closing minutes of the game.
The animal Thanksgiving Day classic with Gettysburg resulted in a
scoreless tie. However, much glory is due the Blue and VVhite, for F. and
M. was outweighed ten pounds to the man. But this obstacle, along with
many others, did not in the least curh their determination and pluckiness.
VVhen the final whistle sounded, a feeling of satisfaction, hoth over the
game and the entire season, prevailed among the followers of the Blue and
VVhite. Following is the record of the 19920 football season :
Opp. F. 66 M.
Oct. 2. Lebanon Valley, at Lancaster ....... .. 7
Oct. 9 Penna. Military College, at Lancaster .... .. 17
Oct. 28 Rochester University, at Rochester, N. 3 .. . . . . 0
Oct. 30 Swarthmore, at Swarthmore ............ . 0
Nov. fi. Dickinson, at Carlisle ...... .. 7
Nov. 13 Ursinus, at Collegeville. .. . 7
Nov. 925 Gettysburg, at Lancaster... . 0
Total .............. . 38 51
It is a well known fact that where there is no scruh team the1'e is no
varsity, and the very fact that there was a scruh team at Franklin and
Marshall made it possible for the varsity to register a successful season.
'l'hroughout the entire season the second string men displayed a great
amount of faithfulness and grit. The laurels of the success of the season
go not only to the va1'sity hut to every man on the squad.
THE SCRUB TEAM
DUNKLE DIEI-IL NCILVAINE
BUTZ XVAUGAMAN KILGORE
BENNETHUM REBER LEINBACH
BUCKNVALTER GARVEY LUDINGTON
HOHE BRENDLE TAYLOR
SOPI-I-FRESI-I FOOTBALL GAME
This year's annual sophomore-freshman football game resulted in a tie, the final score
being 7-7. Both teams had competent and experienced players on their line-ups, and
consequently the brand of football displayed was of the first order. H. E. VVeaver and
IQ D. Heller, upperclassmen, coached the teams. Barr, Leinbach, Grof and Mcllvaine
played exceptionally well for the sopbs, and VVi1liams and Bassett starred for the
freshies. Captain " Dot " Mellinger, of the freshman team, was unable to play because
of inj uries.
GARV EY ...............
MCILVAINE fcnplainj ....
Sub.ftit'ule.-f for Ihe .vophx . ..
Subslilules for llie fresliiav ..
. Ii. IC.
I.. l. ..
.... l1.fl. ..
.. U, ..
. R. ll.
. R. IC.
. Q. Ii.
L. Il. B
. . SAYLOR
. . . . ................... BRENDLIS
R. II. B. fueling cuplninj XVILLIAMS
. . . ..................... BASSE'l"l'
S'l'OI .I ., BOW li R S, VVAGNER
" DAD " BARTO
It would be an unpardonable error on the part of
the staff to omit mention of "Dad," the custodian of
the gym and athletic field, and a friend of the stu-
dents. Whenever yon seek information concerning the
college, " ask Dad-he knows." .
SNAPSHOTS OF F. 85 M.-Gli1'l"1'YSBURG GAMI'
ARSITY PLAY ERS
ANDREVV G. TRUXAL Qcenlerj
Captain Truxal has very ably led our gridiron forces
through the 1920 season. He started his football career
here, and has three years of varsity football to his credit.
He is 91 years old, weighs 173 pounds, and is 5 feet, SPM
I. DALBEY HELLER
Dallxey is 21 years old,
weighs 132 pounds, and
is 5 feet, 615 inches tall.
He is a consistent and
scrappy player. He got
his football training at
F. K M. Academy, where
he played on the varsity.
He also played on the
team of the 111th Am-
AMMON It. KUlt'l'Z Uefl tackle,
Kurtz is 6 feet, IM inches tall, weighs 186 pounds,
and is 524- years old. He was on all-around athlete at
Millersville Normal School. He entered F. SL M. last
year, and has played an exceptionally fine game both
IIXI I GH Bl Rl In L gumzl
bllhcrt IH 5 feet 10 mchea tall, and 15 78 years of age.
He enteied college from Slnppenshurg Xllllllill School
md m ide the varsity unmedlatelv This is Gllhel-t's first
Wear lt 1 K 'NI hut lub excellent work at the guard
position boon made lmn well known lt the institution.
DAX ID I5 BIRXIH
ue 7 Nunn.
,l eet 1
md weighs 104 pounds
hung the llClNlLSt mln
on the team He leun
ul to play football it 1
K 'Nl lh1ld0lIlX, uiere
he played hoth SCIUJ
and HllSlty football
J. SHOBER BARR fright guarrlj
"Tabby" is 22 years old, weighs 178 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 fullhaek on one
of the U. S. Navy teams. He was Captain of the fresh-
man foothall team last year, and played on the sopho-
more team this year.
DAVID G. WILLIAMS fright tacklel
" Dave " is 21 years old, weighs 176 pounds, and is 6
feet tall. He prepared at York High School, where he
played varsity football for three years. Although this is
only "Dave's " first year in college, he has already dem-
onstrated his superior athletic ability.
H. E. NVEAVER-
"Houtie,f is 5 feet, 8
inches tall, 91 years old,
and weighs 140 pounds.
He is a fast all-around
man. He was captain
of the varsity team and
has played on the col-
lege team throughout his
four years in college. In
addition, Weaver receiv-
ed letters in basketball,
track and soccer.
RICHARD C. MADISON qi-:gm may
'- Dick " is 23 years old, 6 feet, Q inches tall, and
weighs 167 pounds. He distinguished himself espe-
cially in the P. M. C. game. He has played on the squad
since he entered college. He should form a dependable
unit on next year's varsity team.
- 175 --
A. C. MELLINGER, Jr. fquarterbackj
" Dot " is 5 feet, 9 inches tall, and weighs 158 pounds.
He played a stellar game the whole season, and was one
of the Blue and White's best ground gainers. He re-
ceived his preliminary training at F. Sz M. Academy and
Bethlehem Prep. He was also captain of the freshman
team this year, but was unfortunately prevented from
playing because of injuries.
LOUIS S. MAY
" Lou"' is Q1 years old,
weighs 134 pounds, and
is 5 feet, .SEQ inches tall.
He played at Harris-
burg Academy for two
years. He has been
playing on the varsity
eleven since he has been
in college, and is quite
sure of a place for his
remaining year. He also
performs well on the
CHARLES E. HOSTER fright halfbackj
"Todd" is Q2 years old, weighs 173 pounds, and is 5
feet, 11 inches tall. He prepared at Lancaster High
School, where he learned the rudiments of football. He
is a good ground gainer. He is also a basketball player
JOHN M. DECHANT Cffullbackj
"Jawn " is Q2 years of age, weighs 140 pounds, and is
6 feet tall. Dechant is a varsity man from Mercersburg,
and has played on the college varsity for three years.
He is exceptionally strong on a defensive play, and
possesses exceptional ability in punting.
ment of the
team was hand-
led in a very efii-
cient manner by
direction of the
a good lender in
J. P. SELSAM fvlieerleaclerj
"Him," in his capacity as cheerleader, was an im-
portant part in fostering college spirit in the student
body. He was also leader of the college band.
J. B. PRICE, M.D. Qcoachj
With the coming of Dr. Price as the new athletic' director, a new spirit has been
inspired at the institution. His keen knowledge of men and football has enabled him to
inspire confidence in the players and the student body. A
Ul'l'l'lli 'l'I'Ilil'1l'1: LEBANON VAI.I,l'IY-I", 85
LOWER: SXVAli'l'HMORl'I-F. 8: M.
1 4 ' 9
Z S- If
1 4' ,
i,,JfL,.,,,.,Y Q 'l ,I -QQ
if lzuqumsczm- LL: mics
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s as efbak i
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Captain ............... RICHARD C. MADISON
Manager .... ...................... I JALBICY I-IIGLIIICR
Coaches ....................... .... C JTTO GULLICKSON, MYIION JONES
II. IC. WEAVER, VVIIIIIIAMS, g.
H. GROFF, f. MADISON, KING, g.
MADISON, WA UGAMAN, c.
HAUSMAN GARVEY HOSTER
- 180 -
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BASKET BALL REVIEW
The season of 19520-21 was not one of the most successful in the history
ot' basketball at Franklin and Marshall, if judged from the number oi"
victories. However, the hard, earnest work ot' the squad, and the spirit
of the student body in a large measure discounted the lack of ability to be
The Garvey-Hoover-Ilountz combination ot' the past three seasons was
sadly missed, especially during the first part of the season. Coach Gulliclc-
son had no sooner obtained a line on his material, when he was Forced to
give up his duties temporarily on account ot' illness. After a 'G coachless H
week, 'G Billy Jones, a former Blue and VVhite star, was secured, and suc-
ceeded in gradually rounding the quiutette into shape. The team, though
good defensively, lac-lied consistent shooting ability, and this deficiency fre-
quently proved costly.
Most of the games were closely and hotly contested. Towards the end
of the season, Capt. Madison's men seemed to gain their stride and secured
a notable victory over Geneva College, which had defeated several leading
fives of the East, among them being Dartmouth. The hard game given
the Crescent Athletic Club, a team composed of former national college
stars, is also worthy of mention. The Haverford game required an extra
period, and, at Lancaster, Dickinson defeated our tossers only in the last
minute of play.
The interclass series of 1920-21 was hard fought and closely contested.
The close of the schedule found the Juniors and Sophomores tied for first
place. The deciding game was played after the end of the varsity schedule,
and resulted in the Juniors gaining the laurels in a very exciting contest.
- 181 --
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RESUME OF l920-2l BASKETBALL SEASON
Opp. F. BL M.
January 13, Bucknell University, at Lancaster .. Q0
January 18, Dickinson, at Carlisle ............. .. 49
January 22, Swartlnnore, at Lancaster ......... .. 26
January 27, St. Jolnfs College, at Brooklyn ...... . . 4:2
January 28, Crescent Athletic Club, at Brooklyn .. .. Q6
January 29, Ursinus, at Collcgeville ............. .. S21
February Q, Gettysburg, at Lancaster ....... .. Q1
February 11-, Juniata College, at Huntingdon .. 43
February 5, Bucknell University, at Lewisburg .... .. 32
February 10, Gettysburg, at Gettysburg ..........,... .. Q8
February 12, Pa. State Forestry School, at Lancaster .. 21
February 16, Haverford, at Haverford ............. .. Q1
February 19, Dickinson, at Lancaster ........... .. 222
February 96, Pa. Military College, at Lancaster .... .. 31
March 1, Geneva College, at Lancaster ........... .. 31
March 5, Ursinus, at Lancaster ..... . 12
Total ................................. . . . 1189
INTER-CLASS BASKETBALL SERIES
December 7, 1920, Juniors vs. Freshnurn ..........................
December 8, 1920, Seniors vs. Sopliolnores
December 9, 1920, Juniors vs. Sopliomorcs ....
December 14-, 19:20, Seniors vs. Juniors .......
December 15, 1920, Sophomores vs. Fresluuen ..
December Ili, 1920, Seniors vs. Freslmien .....
March 9, 1921, Juniors vs. Sophomores ....................... .
STANDING OF THE TEAMS
JUNIORS ...... . . 8 1
SOPHOMORES ... 2 El
SENIORS ....... . . 1 9
FRESHMEN . .. I 9
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SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
Cuplain .. .... IJCVVIS I-IAUSMAN
lllamlym' .............. .................. f XMMON KURTZ
XVICAVEII, f. I-IAUSMAN, y.
LEHMAN, GISI-I, y.
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JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
Cuplain .. . .. XVAUGAMAN
.lI'u1m,y1n' ............ .......................... H UBER
GROFF, f. MADISON, g.
I-IOSTER, f. SNYDER- !l.
XVA UGA M A N, c.
S UBS Tl TU TES
KILGORE YVALSH HUBER
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SOPI-IOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM
Caplaim GARVI Y
Manager ............... ................. .... S X VANK
SAVAGE, f. GARVEY, g.
UI.I.OA, f. KING, g.
BARR DUDLEY LEINBACH LINB
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THR XQRIF mmm? A 1922
2 ' XXX. jQ5Af,,,,f,'ff 'X
' K -N 3.1, -2, -
FRESI-IMAN BASKETBALL TEAM
Caplain . .. XVILLIAMS
Manager ......... ........... . . .... MOORI
BELL. BICRGER, y.
BASSl'I'l"1', BRl'lNDI,I'l, 51.
MEI,I,INGl'lli LRINBACI-I MARTINI I
VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM-1920
XX ff X
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BASEBALL, I 920
Immediately following Easter vacation, a large number of' candidates
reported to "By,' Dickson for practice but owing to unf'avorable weather
conditions, the team was slow in rounding into shape.
The season was opened in an auspicious manner by defeating Ursinus in a
closely contested game, by the score of 10-9. The Blue and VVhite made a
sensational rally in the 9th inning, overcoming a lead of' 3 runs.
The rest of the season was marked by somewhat erratic playing. The
team at times played an excellent brand of baseball, and at other
seemed to be easily unnerved. Considering that baseball is a minor
at the institution, an unusual amount of interest was shown throughout the
season, and some cleverly played contests stand to the team's credit.
VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM
Fir.-rt Base .....
Third Base ..
Left Field .....
J. P. SELSAM
H. I. A,UI.ENBACI'I
BYRON W. DICKSON
MCILVAINE, ALBRIGHT, WATSON, DUDLEY
W. R. WEAVER
C. J. TRIER
...I.. S. MAY
, H. E. BENNETHUM
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The I920 track season was opened in a successfulmanner when the relay
team placed third in its race at the Penn Relays. It was an intensely inter-
esting race from start to finish. The following institutions entered inthe
same class with F. Q M.: George VVashington University, which won the
event, Gettysburg, which placed second, I"ranklin and Marshall, VVashing-
ton and Jefferson, Geneva College, St. Johns and Catholic University.
'Kurtz was the lead-off' man for the Blue and VVhite and 1'!LlI an excellent
race, finishing tie for thi1'd place. Hausman ran second and dropped to
fifth place. Leinbaeh then received the baton and advanced to third, and
Michael ran as anchor man and finished thi1'd. The race throughout was
very close. .
In the dual meets, the Blue and VVhite was not so successful, although
some splendid individual work was shown. The results of the dual meets
were as follows:
Dickinson 86 .... .... F . K M. 29
Drexel Inst. 50 .... .... I ". Q M. I0
Gettysburg 7-I1 ........................ F. N M. -I41
The following men were awarded letters for track: Michael, Kurtz, Mor-
rison, and Klein, manager.
Jlrumger ...i... . . .
.-l.s'.s'i.s-trmt lllunuyar . . .
Ca p l u i n ............
R. H. KLEIN
G. I". MICHAEL
RIQLA V TIC.-1 JI
HAUSMAN MICHAEL, Captain
S UBSTI TUTICS
MICHAEL VVAUGAMAN HOLLAND
KURTZ DICCHANT MADISON
MORRISON KILGORE SHAUB
LEINBACH XVEAVER, H. IC. HAMILTON
HAUSMAN SLIFER JONES
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I 920 TENNIS TEAM
The 1920 tennis team duplicated the successful records of the Blue and White teams
of the past few years. Tennis contests with larger schools during the last few years
have shown that our tennis teams are above the small college level and compare favorably
with those of much larger institutions.
All the matches resulted in victories for Captain Myers' men with the exception of
the Lafayette tilt, the lflastonians managing to hold ns to a 3-3 tie. Our ancient rivals,
Gettysburg, gave little or no opposition, F. 8: M. winning both on the battlefield and the
home courts by li-0 scores.
The weather man seemed to have some fault to find with Manager Harner's Well
arranged schedule, for several matches had to be cancelled because of inclement weather.
Manager ........................... .... N . C. HARNER
Captain .... ............. Q .... H . F. MYERS
J. HAGER N. HAGER F. S. MILLER
DANIEL SCHOLL OBSERVATORY
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Pao:-'. I-l.umor.n- " What do you do when you smell ?"
I'll'IllSIll'1Y- " Hold one nose shut."
does it look like ?"
S1'o'r'1's - " l.ike a hole."
Inmomzx- Qgiviny rliref-lirnm in l'Izysi:'ul .ll0r1.v:o'1mmnlx rlfmsj: " The next thing
you do is to nleasure the outside weight of the ring."
Da. Kmux -" Mr. Breueman, what do you moan hy imagination ?"
IBIUGNEMAN-ullllilgllllltlllll is an image in action."
Du. I'iAI!ll0I.D-uxwllilt is inertia ?"
S'l'UllEN'l'-'Hll1Cl'tl2l is that power which drives a lrody forward when it makes a
Du. KLEIN-"Mr, Schaffner, tell us what inspiration is."
Scxl.xr11'N11:a-"A man's vihration to his surroundings."
Pam". GROSIC-ARMY. I-Iaeslcr, what is a typhoon ?"
I'lAl'ISl.Ell-M It is some sort of sea monster, hut l'm not sure what kind."
Dlx. Ku-:IN -" Mr. Iiitlcnour, if you will, explain what '.Iacoh's Ladder' is."
RID!-INOUR-M It refers to a famous waterfall in the Land of Canaan."
Pnor. I'I,xuuoi.n-"lf you look into a dark Cllilllllilil' through a small hole what
f ' 'o l f- e e -A-e -e e e T" " W i"x
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Paoi-'. I'Il'lI.l.lill U0 Mz'.Vurlmy in Solid, uflnr "JI1u"' had failed to answer three
qzw.-rliou.-ij -" Mr. McNarney, can you ask yourself a question you can answer ?"
McN.xuNr:x' - 'tl don't believe l'in prepared today."
Du Hannon: Qin Psyvlmlogyj --" Mr. Hershey, explain the table of Classification
of Emotions on page 299."
Hizasnux'-" What dou't you understand about it, professor F"
Sing a song of college profs,
I'll tell you where to go:
" Ben Turpin " for his logicg
Dean Oinwakc, French to know.
Tuffy" for his cosine phi,
Driving freslnuen madg
'ete" for a darn hard quizz,
But for friendship go to " Dad."
l"ausnn1AN fmakiizg his dabulj -" Isn't the floor wonderful ?"
Suu-"VVhy don't you step off my feet and try it."
Gnu. U0 an Asmcialza Ifrlitor 14-ho has pre.-mzzwrl har an Oriflummoj -"I think
some of the features are just wonderful. XVhich ones did you do ?"
S'l'AFF MAN - "Er -- I - gathered statistics."
Little sips of liquor,
Little whiifs of smoke,
Make the world go easy,
Even when you're broke.
Little sips of liquor,
Little draughts of brew,
Make the world seem brighter,
XVhen you're feeling blue.
Tunnx'-" What would you think if you saw a girl coming down the street with a
cigar in her mouth ?" '
Ssvm-:a-"Pd go up and ask her for butts."
MKJIKTKJN - "IIS is a lucky number, isn't it Doctor P"
Du. IJII'I'l'Il.--- " Certainly. just as lucky as any other number."
wr: ,,.QRlFlllAljM..: i t 1 2 I
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YVbat an orchestra I hear
Of nasal music far and near,
Like an awl my ear it bores,
As every bedstead sends forth snores.
Hear that cracked falsetto squeak!
Ungodly noise, my nerves get weak.
From deep profundo bass one blows,
To high falsetto through his nose,
Now some harsh old fiddle rasps
And rents the air with nasal gaspsg
A muliled drum, a trombone slur,
A booting owl, a eat-like purr:
O Music Muse! If Muse there be
Blend this noise to harmony,
Or better still let silence reign,
But save us from this godless pain.
For he snores, snores, snores,
And the music that he pours,
Just bores, bores, bores,
.Every minute of this wretched, sleepless
Tulnn'-" You're us dmnb as beef steak."
S'rulmN'r-"'l'l1at's no reason for roasting me."
l"nzs'1' S'1'Um1-- " VVhen a yu gonna study Philosophy ?',
Sscoun S'rUmc-"Vt'henever the spirit moves me,"
14'lIlS'1' S'rU1m-" VVell the spirit's got some job."
NVhen she poses before the mirror
To flirt with her pretty face,
And study ber form and graeeg
When she poses before the mirror
To fix her nifty elothes
And powder her dainty nose,
When she poses before the mirror
And puffs her golden hair,
And smiles at herself, like a little elf,
WVe call her " Vanity Fair."
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YE GRANDE OLD GAME
E. MORGAN HII'IS'1'lQlL i
Politics is a truly remarkable institution. It provides occupation and
amusement for tens of thousands of people. In fact, it is said and believed
hy many that this great country of ou1's could not get along without it.
It seems to be a necessary feature of eve1'y democratic community. A
college, therefore, being a democratic conununity, has politics-politics,
too, that outshine the national game itself. VVhat, for instance, was the
efficiency of Tannnany Hall in' its palmiest days compared to the organiza-
tion and working of a well-oiled college political clique? Wliat, indeed,
is the craft of Matthew Stanley Quay beside the wiles of your average
college politician seeking the vice-presidency of the sophomore class for
his fraternity brother?
To watch a college political clique in action is a rare treat. To begin
with, as the time for the election of class officers draws near, the master
mind fevery political gang has its master mindj calls a meeting in an
upstairs back room. All the fraternities belonging to the clique send rep-
resentatives. For half an hour 01' so they discuss the " dam di1'ty " tricks
that the other gang pulls off. Then they proceed to business. A copy of
the class roll is produced and carefully studied. It is at length estimated
that if all the adherents of the clique turn out, and they get most of the inde-
pendent vote, and some of the other gang forget to come, and a few fellows
vote twice, they will have one more vote than the other hunch. Then the
question of who shall run for president comes up. One fraternity thinks
one of their men should be nominated because they can put up the most
votesg another has not had a class president for ten yearsg a third has an
exceptionally good man for the position.
He is a good dancer and " knows a lotta fine women." This last argu-
ment is indeed strong and the others look impressed. But the master mind
is calm. He takes two or three lingering puffs at his cigarette, tosses it
out of the window, brings his feet down from the table, clears his throat
ff - -P : -f -. W --Q- ..- 1
f M l eessaammi-If 1922 .
X . xXXOXQ'1vff!X X l
and announces that unless their candidate is nominated his fraternity will
it bolt the cliquef, The force of this reasoning is irrefutable and the others
hasten to concur. A few minutes more suftice to parcel out the other otiices
and the meeting is over.
Election day arrives. The class slowly gathers at the place of meeting.
The master minds loiter about the door, counting their followers as they
arrive, and muttering to their henclnnen that it will be " dam close." The
meeting is called to order, the nominations are made by trustworthy men,
and the voting begins. Perhaps it results in a tie. If so a second ballot
is taken. There are a few more votes than voters, but nobody minds a little
thing like that. The eighth ballot has bee11 reached, but the voters still
stick to their candidate with a zeal and tenacity that puts to shame the
stand of the famous "306.,' At length someone manages to cast three
votes instead of only two and the election is over. The successful Candidate
rises bashfully and says it's a great honor, so undeserved and unexpected,
etc. The other officers are quickly chosen, as no one is sufficiently inter-
ested in them to cast more than one vote, and the campaign is over.
Tl-IE. CAUSE OF F RESHMANOTOSIS
Dr. Carroll, in the .lournval of Ilia American. .lledical Axsocialion, says:
"The usual incrustation of the craniuin of 1"reslnnen shows a clulracteristic patho-
genic action on the individual. The incrustation is in all probability of the phylum hypo-
mytes. in the adult stage it is a dark blue dome conforming meagerly to the shape of
the head showing strikingly a green sporangium in the center.
"Its life history is brief. After a few weck's incubation in the Book Room it trans-
fe1's to the Freslnnan by direct contact. Once attached to his head growth begins, there-
by causing the swelling of the head so frequently noticed with l"reslnnen. It gives its
host a desire to chase wild women, cut classes and all those naughty things he never did
back on the farm.
"The quarantine of the upper classes in a measure isolates the sufferers to their
proper sphere, but much more should be done to safeguard the community."
ix Xi g
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A Burlratla. bg Pele N.
Sensi: I-Q"King" I.cary's saloon, the bowery. King behind the bar.j
lixricu His IJAuo1l'r1an, Goxlnul.
King. Gonny, how do you like the new Hivver?
lion. Pop, it's a beaut. Can me and Albany set in it?
King. H --- no, Gonny, them plush seats llllllit be took care of.
EN'1'PIll His D.xUon'ricn, IIEGAN
King. liiggy, how do you like the new fiivver?
Rag. It's a bear, pop, Corny likes it too.
l'lx'ri:n His IJAUGIITEIK, Coinn-:nm
King. Cora, how do you like the new flivver?
Cor. Flivver is good, pop.
King. By them crooel words, Cora., you have gypped yourself out of about twenty bar-
rels of hooch, which I was intending to give you but which I will instead persent to
your more kindly sisters.
Cor. It's all right, pop, I never liked Green River anyhow. I am about to marry the
King of France. Champagne for mine! Ta ta. Eweunt.
Sensi: .II-fGloster Pool Room. Same neck of the woods.j
INTER l.os'rEn Axn 'arse Cox ,nnv
F G I1 S , lf'
Ed. Dad, I seen Mundy putting water in your Haig and Haig.
. . . .
47108. lhe ---fffhflzas an e:1'prans1rnz.j
Exvr Gr.os'rnn wrrxl B1.oon IN ms EYES AND A RUs'rY Conxscnnw.
IENTER Muxnr, Sox or Gi.os'rr:n
ICJ. Mun, pop's after you. You had better hide.
Muml. So long, Eddy. D0n't drink any wood alcohol. Emeunt severally.
Scum: III-fAlbany's back porch.j
ENTER Goxlsinr. AND Ammsy
Gan. Al, hide that licker and when pop comes give him some of the home brew.
Alb. All right, dearie. QTake.w a l1ooL.j Exeunt.
- -Y---f --, ., , -...- .. , ., .,,,.... , --+- V - W -9
N Y' ' -- ' ' Y, 'X
' THB A 'CARE' i'AMMF,f 1922 A
X lg X2
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Y N A . -- ' -- gf --
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W- - . uf' '- 'ii P53352 11 ' I -Quai w ., .f"- , Qui " - '!-- '
SCENE IV-Qlfront porch of sznne.j
IQNTICR Kixo I.EAnx' AND ICENT, Dlsoulslan, Folmx-zu 15AlIKlil'Il' 'ro I.EAnv, mrr FIRED ON
ACCoUN'r 01-' '1-HE ElK!II'l'liliN'I'lI AMENEMENT
lx'i'u.y. VVho ure yon?
lfzfril. An ex-burkeep.
King. Come into my dnughter's house and have n drink.
Ifenf, Fine, I want Green River.
fllb. Home hrew for yours, Lenry.
King. Nothing doing! Ginnnie Green River.
Gan. No, pop, we're saving the Green River for eolnpuny.
King. Never mind. Me for Regan, she never was as tight us you, anyhow.
SCENE I-QGloster's Pool Room.j
ENTICII liEGAN ANn COIKNNVALL
Reg. VVeIl Col-ny, we'll fox the old gent. The old fool wants to come over tonight and
drink nll our redeye.
Corn. Fine! fTl:inkiny of the recleyaj '
ENTER ICENT AND I,EAllY, SLOUGIIED 'ro 'rms EYES
King. VVl1ptptKtielr? Give me n drink.
Rey. Corny nin't got none on his hip, pop, und the rest is over home.
King. VVel1 are -- Q.-rtiflrm an 0Jl'0IlI1YIllHOIl.J COIDC on, Kent, and crunk the fiivver.
LEARY, ICENT AND BIUNDY SUCCESSl"UI.I.Y lXl'l'll0AC'H, BUMP
SCENE I-QA Lznnp Postj
IN'ro rr, I"Ar.r., SWEAE ANn
GET U11 AGAIN V
SCENE II-QThe Pool Roonnj
COIINNYALT. Cnowns G1.os'rx-in wrru A BEER B0'l"I'1.E ANn Kicks HIM Down 'rnE S'rl-ms.
SCENE III-fThe Lump Postj
GLOSTER ENTEIIS, Bumps 1N'1'o rr, FALLS, SwEAns ANI! cil'I'l'S Ur.
.. ,e ..,...., - , .- I . f. 3- N I -,..
, M X -- e f-- w-- e Y
. , S
. y Nh X, ,
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Q THE YH 7315! 1922 I
l li b' -Q I
SCENE I--fAn Alley.j
ICNTIZII I.l:.un' .xxn Colunzum. Sm-: QIIVI-IS HIM A l,IXT or Gomnax VVEnmNo
King. Tlmnks, coz, I ullns knowed you wus the hcst of my lvruts.
Scum: II-CAlhuny's Booze Cznnp.j
I'1N'r1an IXLIIANY' .mn COIINIVALI.
Alb. VVell, lct's get the dirty frog cuter.
Corn.. Pass the pretzels.
Scum: I-fSznne Booze Czunp. Many dend soldiers strewn uhont.J
IQNTEII. Anlmxy, COIKNXVAIJ. AND Ennx'
Alb. VVell, we drunk the purlez-vous under.
Corn. Yes, but I llillSi1lV8 got solnc wood alcohol. fDfes.j
Alb. VVhere is Leary?
Ed. I fixed him und Coral.
EN'1'1au .x Mnsslmorzli
Mo.-fs. I.em'y's two daughters kicked oH'.
Alb. Good riddunce. fRmu'lm.-r for his l1ip.J
E N 'uni M U Nm'
Mhnul. Suy, I found the old gent with his heun busted. You done it.
Md. I did not, you runnhonnd!
llfmul. Liar. QTlmy Hghf. Md fullmj
Ed. QD-qiny.j Get Leary, I guve hiln some wood alcohol.
IENTEII I.n.xux', Snxomzlnxo wrru Connmmx Dx-:An IN ms Amis
King. You --- Cxtifles an. oath, than dia.-r lmxizle C0rzlelia.j
Alb. VVell, lN'lundy, I guess me un' you un' Kent gets the cellar-everybody else bumped
Eil'0'Il1l'f, singing "IIr1iI! Hail! the g!l'l1y,.'f all here."
- Q0-I -
Q V -- N ,-v - ,, .7 -. ,MW f-Y - XV, - W
V THB l Jlllli: lfJAl'jl'lEf 'A 1922 -
3 - Sr X . it ff X it
1- s 1- - 51? tiif- '
' - :nf f . 'fr .m , .:"- . a X A f - -fb---'
Frat-An insane nsyhnn without n supervisor.
Fra! Brullmr- Cigarette luuu.
Dance -- Loving in puhlic.
Jazz- Dance developed to the nth power.
Jloria-Cnuse of afternoon cuts.
Full Dre.v.-: Sail-'1'he sociul strnit-jucket.
Jazz Boa- - See " Posey " Scheirer.
l"l1mllrir1g-A prnctice lll0ll01l0llZCll by "'l'uhhy" Hivster.
Urilrlrinfg-Students' lust resort. Often developed to u high degree.
Trol - An ever-present help in the study of foreign languages.
Vamp- A wily, ulluring und hund-painted enticer of wuywurd college studes.
T0.l?fII00'n'S - Unnecessary expense.
Oli.-mr1mlm'y - A czunpus' curiosity.
Dogma-A pernicious weedg very connuon on the college cumpus.
Alhlelizr Field-A dreaun ut lust reulized.
Gym--Study hull und lunch room for the suhurhnnites.
Dorms-Ahode of iluheciles, lunutics und future sky-pilots.
Lit -- A pre-glncinl institution.
Cfals-A consolution for followers of Bacchus.
Alarm Clock--A friend indeed-if it is your owng hut u nnisunce if it is the
Pinochle- A popular indoor sport-the cuuse of nulny Hunks.
Home Brea'-'l'he hope of the nntion.
Janitor-Ask Dad-he knows!
C'ha,pel-Study period for 9:30 clnsses.
Band- 'Nuff suid.
There he five things which the professor huteth,
Yen, six, which are un uholninution to him:
A fulse witness that uttereth hluffg
A lmhhling tongue that shooteth hullg
A head that deviseth methods of erihhingg
Hands which he marred with the stnin of nicotineg
He that uttereth promptings to his hrethreng
He who continually overcutteth.
. --.sm - . C C , -- W E..
lf ' vfr- ' -H" K f""' ' is , ' I
I 'FHL coslfllramaef I 1922 I
T I NX XO 1701! 2 1
I' A xg V- 9 gif- '
K . C sf ' 1 5-ia. J7 - M ..-s . x A ' V
WHO'S WHO IN COLLEGE
THE SPIC ATHLETE QU
This manly looking personagc answers to the name of Archibaldg he may be found
in any Frat. house. He is one of the kind that is pledged as an infant, because the
peers' around the house are willing to stake their last " Camel " that he will make the
team. He goes out the first two practices, but, being astonished by the ignorance of the
coach, he decides it would be folly to waste his talent in such a squad. Instead he holds
down the best chair in the house, a veritable oracle of sporting information. He will tell
you why the Yale eleven lost to P. M. C. last year on Pershing field and illustrate the
hook Carpentier used to K. O. " Babe " ltuth. The girls think he is simply grand.
THE FEMININE SAP II
He parts his hair in the middle and uses toilet waterg in spring he appears in white
ducks, skipping to and fro from the classroom to the tennis courts. A quarter says his
name is Angelina. He is quite sure he is making a hit among the Janes or the " Four
Hundred "5 girls are always so fond of dolls. VVhen he goes on a date he does not use
cave man tactics but entertains his sweet woman with snatches from Beethoven and
verses from Browning. The difterence between this species and the regular guy is equal
to the tangent of ninety degrees which all mathematicians agree to be infinity.
THE INTELLECTUAL QIIIQ
His name is "Philander." He wears an SIA hat and tortoise shell windshields,
hiding a pair of eyes with that " nobody home " look. The only reason he does not burn
the conventional " midnight oil " is that there is an electric light in his room. He is the
type of chap who asks questions in class and then stays afterwards to discuss a little
point with the Prof. He soars a plane far above the rest of us mortals and only takes
a nose dive when the dinner hell rings. He considers the chasing of women a mere
folly, due to the pathological condition of the association centers causing a " girl "
complex. He is the kind that eats tooth-picks.
THE SCIENTIFIC ROUGHNECK QIVQ
When you enter the laboratory, this individual gives you a cordial welcome by
'throwing a beaker full of sulphuric acid at your headg he is in his native haunts
among the chemicals, and pines away when out of the HES fumes, Mendelssohn had
no charm for this hackyg the only music to his ears is the breaking of apparatus. He
is exactly fifty years ahead of the profs. in science, so is entirely cynical about the
accepted ideas and can prove they are all wrong. Is a disciple of Einstein, also of
Muhlhausen. He is an example of the type spoken of by Shakespeare:
" Ah Tough,
How can an educational varnish,
Un-toughen you ?"
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V Ttll I XQRIF llAl'1l"l,f 1922
1 . NXXX AW QQ! Z l
i . 1: - f 9u igif- 1
5- ' 15" : igjbf 2 vh s" 4-XXY ' --1---"
Yl'1 SWAIN QVJ
He wears a pink silk shirt, speaks Pennsylvania Teutonic Hucntly, carries himself
with the poise of a steam roller, and his name is Jacoh. He studics as if he were
putting in time on an 2512.00 per piece joh, writes home to the folks weekly and to Clara
semi-weekly, and takes his liver medicine like a self-respecting citizen. But when hc
wakes up!-Heads up there!-Give the man room! He takes society hy the throat
and chokes her into noticing' him. He takes in ull the parties, hops and shows until
some fellows quietly take him in and hy means of " that little game" they send him
home stripped of his lust collar button.
HERE AND THERE
XVHICN YOU hit the straw
AT 3 A. M.
And you GET UP
FOR an 8:10
ARE AT your limit
Then you GO
Be called ong
And the ONLY
The NIGHT BEFORE
NVAS of a "pradical" Nature,
And then FIND Tnhhy
Among the MISSING.
And soon a fellow SAYS:
"Five minutes ARE UP,
SO three OR four
START down the STAIRS
And SOME 'i ! ? conservative
XVITH A slow watch
Says "It is NOT
Then while you STAND
VVith the BOOB
Say, Ain't it
A H "-! lof n life.
- 207 -
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as I' A84 ' "' A
, E X Jr! I LM 9 Z l
3 ' X RXA ..l,lff,,.L! ff
l'lDl'l'Oli"S INO'1'l'I--Tlllti letter was found in our drawer and was addressed to D. Frau-
enkusser, editor of the ORIFLAMME in 1860. It was not printed at that time, but we
consider it worthy of printing, especially since it conveys a lesson to the student of our
day as well as to the hald and he-whiskered students ot' the sixties.
To the Iflditor of the Oryflammy, the yere hook of 1" R M's collidge.
Having herd of the Oryflammy and yewer collidge wile sejerning in the city of Lan-
caster with my onparled ecksihition .uv wax figgers Cincloodin Jenrul Scott, G. VVashing-
ton, Horase Greeley, Judas Iscariot, Jessy Jimmy and uther well nown and illustrus
pussuus in the puhlick IJ wild and feeroshus heests and etcetry too numerus to menslum
I am taking the liiherty flong may it wavej uf' riting yew regarding my stay in yewer
sity. Now this here letter is not fer puhlickaslum hut is strickly hetween us as yew mite
say. I hev jest come doun hear from the cole rejyuns war I heerd a amusin story about
an old feller up thar which hed a houn darg he wisht to rid hisself on. He tryed varus
ways, sech as drownding, setting him loos, and etcetery too numerous to menshun, hut the
eritter returned to hum in each R evry at tempt. Finerly the old cojer takes the darg bout-
en 1 lumdert feet from his shanty and tied a stik uv hlack powdr to the darg's tail, litens the
fuse and percecded to run like -- well sur I was about to say he run like hell, hut as this
mite afend yewer to sensativ tasts I will mearley say he run like sin fer the hows. The
anermile follered at his feat and just as the old cojer entered the hows and slamt the
dore in the dargs fuse the powdr ecksplioded with an terifick crash and hlowed the hull
front onten the hows. Now that air is a ecksample uv pure iggurance, and wiles I dont
draw no conclusion that yew stewdunts air that dum I mite say thet yew air a very
worth less heap uv raseuls. Now wy wuz it yew paintud G. Washington's nose a vivud
red? XVhy wuz it yew plased a sweet capornl sigaret in Judas Iscaryut's mowth? Boy,
them things is a disgrasc to yew and the fare name of Franklin and that uv Marshal.
Now I wont hold them things against yew, but I mite ad that I knows uv yewer scand-
lus games uv peenuckel and uv yewer free quenting uv them beer plases, and uv yewer
othr dehawcherys. Now I hev a sucksess uv my eeksuhislum in yewer sity, hut it was hy
none of yewer help. Tomorrer I move on to distunt parts. But hare in mind thet wiles
I am uv a quiet temper the neekst showman mite not he the same. I am well and hopeing
yew air the same I remene
A. Wann, Showrnun,
Perhaps some of the 1'eadm's will recognize lhi.-r now famous signature.
Breathes there a " stude" with soul so dead,
Who never to his huddy said:
" Gimme a cigarette."
-- . .-,..- ..,. - 1 ,- Y r .-H - ,,- H - -.
f I V-- ---e N-e ee ' - we xy
I THF- to XQRIF lQJAljY'l..: 1922 I
l ' xxx- ,.x,i',f,'ff X
l N. ii . H 711 5' - I'
H e . ...- I -'A ww. s.Qe , ,Ay
TUF F YISMS
Get your hands out of your pockets, dis iss no pants pocket subject.
To student coming from chemistry: "Ya might chust as well haf come from the
To Groff, leaning against the hoard: "Vith des athletics ya fellows can't stand up
or sit down somehow."
In Physical Measurements class: "Shut up and get to work, dis iss no canipineetingf'
"Chust take the pull py the horns."
"I neffer did see much use in dis honor system, you fellows ean't find anysing even
ven your Jook iss oxen."
Prexyi, in orderl to get Diff. from calculus for foothall practice. writes a note to
'1'u1'l'y, saying he has some work for Diff. to do. '1'uH'y: " Now vhat could he vant with
him? He's too dumh to do oflice vork."
Dis pook was written py a Pennsylvania Taelunan who sought he wass a Yankee.
Now issn't dat a great compination?
Collected R Edited
By "Yun oi? des smart AIees."
A SUM OF SCIENCE
CWIIIL ulmloyie.-r to Loniyfellow, Vy be .-rzarelj
Tell me not in foolish numhers,
Physics iss an empty ehokeg
In dis class dar's novuu slumhers,
If he does he ought to croak.
Math iss real und sther'y earnest.
Passing marks iss not da goal,
If diss monkey hiss continues,
I vill neffer pass a soul. x
Not enjoyment, not assletics
Iss de destined end of school.
He who erams in fundamentals
Issn't after all a fool.
Marks of Freshmen all remind you,
You can make your marks suhlime
If departing from da classroom
You break no more sings diss time.
Let us then get down to working
Cosine Phi difiqrentiate, .
None of dis here chemist guessing
Get right down and calculate.
-J. E. K.
1 ."' H" xx 7
. I 41
I THL 1922 Q
X . XX. x O YIM? 1 77 'Z l
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V- -- - ,, , , - Q, S. , f-- --.., ,,, R N
From " TTllZ.'6lS in Dark Corners of the IV01'ld." i
fBy Justa Bumj
The next county we entered was that of Lancaster, the name comes from
England but everything else was "made in Germany," so long ago, however,
that the label has worn off. It is one of those romantic agricultural com-
munities which would be nestled in the hills if there were any around to
nestle in. Scenery of the type which drives poets into ecstacies and some-
times into the "bug house" is seen on every side. Advertising signs are
tacked up all over the countryside. Their gaudy colors and primer-sized
letters give the st1'anger a sense of the exquisite artistic taste displayed by
the inhabitants in the realm of landscape gardening.
Crossing the Conestoga, which would be a limpid stream were it not for
the mud, we arrived in Lancaster, the county seat and the old stand of many
industries. At the one end of the city is the insane asylum, at the other end
the college: it requires a skilled observer to distinguish between them. Lan-
caster streets, traditions say, were in fine repair fifty years ago, but we
doubt the statement. It must have been a lmndred yea1's since the street
commission laid oft' the job and took to pinochle.
The best time to see the city ffor such it is considered, is on market day.
At this time the peasant folk come in to sell their products and buy victrola
records. The religious sects of the county divide them into many varieties,
although I cannot conscientiously say there are fifty-seven sects. The
women wear sun bonnets in all weather, big black ones and little white ones,
bright red ones and dark green ones. The men wear picture hats and Bol-
sheviki whiskers, and do not modestly cover their front collar buttons with
the conventional drapery. Some sects consider it sinful to use buttons,
others that it is sinful to wash. The former I got from my guide, the latter
from observation. These people have a wonderful ability in their broken
or badly cracked English to sell rubber chickens and fossil eggs at New
York prices. Their customs and costumes do not change, I am told, as
often as a woman's mind.
" ' """ S' i. ' -' ' 1, -4- -.-.--, - -- " X, - -- 'f +G.
if - V a- -s y X X
l ' l 1 If N
Ta: ct1l'ilt'l..Al'jit'lt',, 1922
X X tyshjbig ,llv f
P . 1 , N a t M m- - X A . - -1..-f
Before leaving the county we took several trips out into the farmland.
At many places we found the old-fashioned farm where they still kiss the
cows good-night and Chanet shows you .the photograph album. Tlien
again there 21.1'C many farms where they have "wised upv and "Missus,'
plays Broadway hits on the Victrola, while son "Chake" smokes Piedmonts
and dances at Rocky Springs.
As we motored out of tl1e county, the thought came to me, how remark-
able it was that the inhabitants of this conmmnity were able to exist and
actually appeared to get some pleasure out of life without having appar-
ently a clean-cut conception of Einstein's theory of relativity and the
A pious young Frosh muned Mantz
Determined he never would dance,
But a vamp, fair and tall,
VVas the cause of his fall
And now every night he's at Hiemenz.
' The moon was hidden by a fleeting cloud of cigarette smoke, a yawning policeman
stood opposite Esery's, down the alley back of James Street crept a dusky figure, a bulky
bag in hand and cap cocked after the style of the orthodox second story artisan. Cau-
tiously, stealthily and with considerable noise, he glided over a high-board fence, drop-
ping adroitly into an open garbage can. Shaking the potato peelings out of the cuffs of
his trousers, he pussy-footed up the lawn and through the onion bed, then paused--ah!
-there she was again, just as he had expected, she always took the air at this time of
night on the back porch. As she sat there now, how innocent, how thoughtless of impend-
ing danger, a diabolic leer crept over his face, like a Hivver on low gear. His hesitation
was but momentary, then in a tlash he leaped out of the shadow and upon her throat,-
a shriek,- a struggle,-- she fell limp and unconscious,-- in another second he had thrust
her into a bag. Now a tumble over the fence and a mad rush through the labyrinth of
Lancaster streets, with the policeman in hot pursuit.
The next morning saw screaming headlines in the paper. She had not yet been
found! The Kidnapper was yet at large! A woman on James Street, while sweeping
her pavement, called across to her neighbor: " I don't care what other people think about
it, but my opinion is that it was one of those Pre-Med students that stole our cat and
just to think, to cut it up!"
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., l -fx . Y e ,, --Q C, ,K 1--- th ,-, 15- YI, - ., , ,tx
M -f - Ax, ,-... .- .. - N
5 H ' l Z ,'
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wr eoaaflalmmt I9-221
x . X X ,leulflf f,.,
, . X ' k zklpf k v- .,i. ,.s -" i ' V -g...,f
ECHOES FROM THE DGRMS
Bill Diener claims, with all due respect to his own ability, that the Noll Literary
Society proved more successful than his own.
If Granny VVerkheiser had his own way, the college boys would not be allowed to
act so foolish.
Nick D'Auria thinks that it must be great to be a Seminarian.
Sandy has a hard time keeping his eyes from the other side of Pine Street.
If Bounds were not a minister's son he would be tempted to cuss occasionally.
" Abe" Lefevre says that just because a fellow gets his hair clipped doesn't mean
that his nose will get hard.
Schwartz, of the Abramitic tribe, doesn't deny that he is Doc. Klein's favorite in
David Cberimiah Noll, son of Pete, knows that he could preach as goot a sermon as
enny feller in dis Seminary. '
Bushong -ah-ah- began telling a story ---ah- ah- during the Christmas
holidays and - ah -ah - expects to graduate in June.
Kibbler says maybe a feller ought to be a freshman when he first enters college.
"Lizzie Angeline " Hoffman thinks that Seminary society is uplifting and inspiring.
" Gene U ltobb has been finding enough time between dates to get his French ont.
Perry Smith wouldn't mind so much if only more citizens had voted for Cox.
XVarner bravely admits that Vtloodrow VVilson is a greater man than himself.
A LINE FROM HERBY
CII! f'7181l1'f-'fhjlll " Gentlemen, I will give you the best definition of equilibrium that I
know-this is my own definition, by the way."
Un geologyj " We have here, gentlemen, a piece of lower Cambria rock from the
famous quarries of Germany. Now notice the beautiful texture of this stone. Let me
remind you, gentlemen, that the quarry from which it comes is a veritable treasure for
geologists, where we may pry into the baffling problems of the impenetrable and the
flu. ornifholoyyj " Gentlemen, this species is preeminently precocialg diagnostic and
indescribable. This bird has been seen in Lancaster County, but I, myself, have not
come upon it in my observations. If my prognostications as to the weather are correct,
we will go to Cornwall on Saturday."
ffl rligrmrsionj " To learn that clearness of mind and expression are reciprocal and
inseparableg the cultivation of the one improves the other, This is quite obvious,
Paor. I'IlES'l'EIl - " I know a good egg when I see one, but I can't lay one myself."
PROF. I.oNo-- " Mathematicians are the salt of the earth."
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THL QRIE AJ-jMM I92 .
I Q. N I 74 ,-
:I I 1 - xg -fi' -- I l
I ' "I 0' - In J
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. . I 1.
I X ll, y 5 ,f Z I
I . xX,X xy' ff. i
H 1 :sf --A -' we. 2 ,m mf ,
WI-IY I CAME TO COLLEGE
Ihlcxrzn-I was in the way at home.
CONS'1'AN'1'lNI'I--BCCIIIISC my mannna said I must.
ZIMMI-:nm.xN -- To please pop.
C. I-I. Sxvnllzu - Because I wasn't needed any place else.
Nom.-I vanted to he vone of dose fellows vhat yells veu the foothall team plays.
BUsnoNo-I was looking for l3occacio's "Decameron."
I'Il'lIl'1lt- To uplift the college.
Inmonnx --To get on the tiddle-winks team.
Hwaxna-'1'o find out how little I knew.
I,liClIAN'l'-"1llHlt'S what I'm here to find out.
GlIfll-'l-'- It wa.sn't my fault.
Ruucxoua-'l'o learn to smoke cigarettes.
Sm.s,x:u - To wear one of those cute little caps.
CLINARU-'1'o while away my time.
Anxor.n-I never thought of it.
Horl-'MAN - Because.
H. A. Slums-'1'o have a good time.
DYA'r'r- So I wouldn't have to work.
VVhen with a jane he swings a cane
And smokes Havana brand.
He goes to dance, at every chance,
He " movies " at the Grand.
He likes the shows of ladies' hose
Which pass on eurh and corner.
He likes his heer, he loves good cheer,
He is a Volstead mourner.
In parlor speech he is a peach,
He has a " line of blow."
But in the class, he is an ass,
As all the students know.
Sr:1.s.xM-"Me1'ry Christmas and Happy New Year, Doctor."
'I'U1-'rx' - " All right."
HPIIKIIX'-il Now if you were going down North Queen Street and someone asked
ou what polarization is, what would you say ?"
BUCK!YAI.'1'l'Ill fasizlej -" I'd change the subject."
N- 213 ---
Ta: eesamimmif 1922 -
I . XX.x0 Nilmi! X2 'X
1' , I: - 3' 'ji' .-. I'
- ' : 15sla. f . 2 TEH!- is - is P' S'
i I in I. I I ii
THE FABLE OF THE. JAZZ-CUCKOO WHO LOST
FAITH IN HIS FELLOWIVIEN
CWith apologies to George Afhnj
VVhen our Hero first Lamped the Light-of-Day it was Night. He
found Himself in the Domicile of a Pillar of the Church. He was raised
in the Good Old Look-out-for-the-Buggy-Bo-VVay. Then he was Christened
Posey because he looked like an Oil-Can. His Mater played on the Organ,
" I didn't raise my Boy to he a lxI!I.SIlCl',,, but that was before he hit College.
I-Ie entered the Halls and Sometimes the Class Rooms of our College in
That Age of Innocence, the Frosh. He became a Sammic Rswevwiki in
pinochle and Often knew a Lesson, a Not-Called-on-Day. At first he was a
Chronic Shoe Scuffer on the VVaxed Floor, but By his Fourth Year he had
Terpiscore and Imboden K.O.-ed.
IVhen the Ads. anchored on the Bulletin Board for the Junior Hop,
Posey gave them the Great Double-O and Resolved to be Among-those-
Present. After calling up a Dozen or So of Those-Endearing-Young-
Charms, he found One who was Game. She had One of Those I've-Vyorked-
in-a-Cigar-Factory-Expressions so common in the Present Day Elite, so
was Quite Real.
Unfortunately our Hero had not Inherited the Uniform of The Mascu-
line Vamp from any Sowed-his-VVild-Oats Uncle, so he had to Bum a
Dress Suit from the Gang. After a Three-Day Drive he Went Over the
Topg his Swag would have gladdencd the Heart of any Second-Hand
Clothes Dealer. It was a Royal Flushg he got Everything but B. V. D.'s
and Glasses. In these cases he adopted the Motto: 'C An American Uses
VVhen the time for the Hop approached he and his Splash-Me-Doll
approached the Hall also. They would have come in a Taxi, but our llC1'0,S
Chink Supply was approaching Sea-level. Posey looked as nmch at ease
as any South Sea Islander in a Full Dress. The Hop opened with the First
Dance and she Proved she would he a Shimmie I..izard on a Uhap-less Floor.
X ' - " ' ,. ,..,- A 1---' 4: ---....-. - --' - , - ' -. s f-C
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' TH5 ' owl? Umjht? it 1922 1
ll l 5 X "i f 1 22 ff 1
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l- -. 1 "rf, A f dgxhf i . ' 'A 'NF L -la' - ' ,I , s - 'L-w '
Just before the Second Dance while the Sax-player was taking another
Chew, his creditors, who had rented the Full Dress Suit to him only to go
to the Hop, bounced on Posey with the Benigned Expression of Gentlemen
from Cherry St., Phila., on a Sunday School Picnic. The Big Idea was
they wanted their Tailor's Joy in one minute by a Hamilton.
Our Fashion Plate did not understand, but only sniffed their Breath.
The fellows further enlightened him, "VVe lent yo11 these Glad Rags to
go to the Hop, not to wear while you were there. Shake out of them."
Posey did not yet Register Comprehension, but hinted that they must
have had some fine Hootch.
"Don't make any objections with us, we rented the suit to you only to
go to the Hop. We must have them for another Jazzer who wants to come
to the Hop to-night yet. lDon,t make any Squeal with us, it,s a Bum
Noise. Give us the Pants right off' the Bat?
"Gentlemen, I refuse to Mold."
" ! ! I l P Come on ! " sputtered his impatient creditors. '
They carried him with Boilermaker's Tenderness into another Room
where they Brought Him Down to Earth.
" But what will become of my Ziegfeld Folly? " said Posey, thinking of
the chorus girl whom he had b1'ought to the I-Iop.
" Oh, that's Soft," they buzzed, " we'll give the Duds to the Cloak Room
Man. She'll jazz him around without knowing the diff. So long, the
Entrance is to the Right Hand Side coming in."
MORAL: Don't borrow another 1"ellow's Pants when Yours are being
pressed. USE A BARREL.
DEDICATED TO M. U. ZIMMERMAN
Little Cosine in my trig,
You're a doggone, dashgone prig,
I have struggled much with you,
You have been my Waterloo.
--- 215 -
Q ' " ' ., ,,-. -. - A Ja ms- 1-"x,L--.-.-- 'Ti - , ' ' -- 'ff'-X
THR I QORIF l4Ai"lM,.: it 1922 Q
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I was told to write a story on Psychology today,
And told to use some twenty terms, to get them in some way.
Now I've lhouylzt and pondered quite some time to find a subject apt,
But they are scarce, I must confess, the terms I can't adapt.
My manlnl .vlnla is very dull, I think, and that is why
I can't arouse my imagery however hard I try.
In language clear I've tried to tell a tale with rhizlimsx,
But my retention frame is weak, I can't recall, I guess.
My nmwapt of my duty I assure you is not lax,
Because, you see, I try in truthq my min-rl in vain I tax.
I judge that this my trouble is. I'll state it briefly too-
'l'hat my pzwvzeptinmr are not clear, l would it were not true.
It may be, too, another cause which just to me occurred,
It may be my lll.'fC'I'I7l1,lll!lLlllg power is somewhat blurred.
I may delay too long perchance in 1-lmoniny such a way
That I may use more numerous terms-this may cause my delay.
Hut anyhow I 'will to do this work assigned to me.
My feeling.-r would be keenly touched if I perchance should be
Severely censured and reproached for failing in this work,
Because selzmlfiorm aren't so nice to one who's wont to shirk.
But here! I've utilized the terms which did my mind beguile,
And now my Irina.-rllwtic xenxa has brought about a smile
Along with my systfmzie .-rrmau, the ones which dominate
Emotioam, and it's safe to say we all have felt this state.
But certainly I do believe that now I should desist,
An inhibition, too, sets in which I cannot resist.
" Play safe," is the cry of the captain
To the reckless man on third,
" Play safe," is the cry of the father
To the care-free college bird,
" Play safe," is the cry of the teacher
To the pupil's mouthy sass,
" Play safe," is the cry of the student
VVhen he takes his " trot " to class.
Of all sad words of a college nut
The saddest are these: " I'm overcut."
., ,. ,.. ,. . I - - - . , . .N . , -..
f "' I" x- P'--A' ' ff' "' """ ' "' ' ' X Xi. 1' " "
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All N :Mi - Pi' -. '
- - 1 . -rf' .' I ig'tLQj-f I' Y ,i.H .i"' - ' A ' 'Lf CO-EDUCATION AT F. 6: M.
ffln 6alfH'37YlQI07'fIIl002l3 .frpeer'h, zleliz-wad by I' Bill " JJIIHNH' in the Goothefm Hallj
This question is a-ua-er always very-er amusing. Well-I don't know
whether it would-work in this college. You know-well of course-it would cause
some-well they might fail in their studies, there is too much work at night-um-
m-hy that I mean-er-study und not going out. Of course there is going out of
-different restrictions as at Ursinus or at P. M. C. Then thc opposite-er-sex
sometimes can study harder and of course it makes life more-er-interesting. And
then -- um-m-ah well I guess that's all.
Eeny Meeny Meiny Mo
Shall I cut or shall I go F
If I go a "zip" I'll earn,
'Cause I figure it's my turn
And I huven't cracked a hook,
Gave the lesson not a look.
Eeny Meeny Meiny Mo
I don't think that I should go.
Eeny Meeny Meiny Mo
Shall I cut or shall I go ?
This is sure zx hitter cup
For my cuts are all used up
And the one thing I detest
Is a doggone " prelim " test.
The only thing that I can do
Is take n chance and bluff it through,
lfleny Meeny Meiny Mo
I've decided that I'll go.
Fee Fi Fo Fum,
Who broke the old bass drum?
Doc. Hartman is the fellow's name,
He broke it after Swarthmore's game.
Fee Fi Fo Fum, .
Who bought the new buss drum?
Who taxed each ardent football fan?
" Him" Sclsum is that very man.
Du. Cnnuom.-" Before continuing the lecture on the human skeleton, I will ask
Mr. Rothermel to get the hones."
VOICE ffrom lhe rem' of the roomy - " Never mind Doc, here's n pair,wnnta shoot ?"
Sim-" Do you study physics at college ?"
Hn --"Tui'T'y says not."
D - 217 --
I . ..- ,R f I- ,,,-. K xy , , .-- Y .. ., y
I TW LQRIF ' TiN.: 1' 1922
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F . NX X 2. fy 'Nff4?:Z Q ! I
it .5 - .-
J' ' -bf' f r itiiif : . 1 m , .f"f . ,A N' "l"" A
YE COLLEGE CHRONICLE
8. College opens. The rnstics take in all the shows.
9. Prof. Long admonishes students not to read the Police Gazette.
11. Home sick freshmen go back to mamma over the week end.
1.5. Officers of the Y. M. C. A. inveigle the gullible freshmen into ltoom B and
induct them into the Y. M. C. A.
16. Charlie Huber tries the same stunt for the Student VVeekly, but the freshmen
17. Literary Societies have smokers. Scheirer, by accident it seems, visits both
halls just about the time refreshments are being served.
20. Dr. Appel starts to harangue about the payment of contingent fees.
22. Tuffy bawls out a freshman who opened the window to get a drag with him.
24-. Prof. Long still going strong on jokes. Has a new one today.
25. Herby lectures to his classes on the problems of the impenetrable and unknown.
1. Barrel of Alcohol arrives at the Chemical Lab.
2. Freshman-Sophomore Tie-Up. Freshmen victorious.
6. Charlie Huber appears for Varsity Football.
7. Harold Grofi' comes to chapel with a clean collar on.
12. Barlow takes David Noll out on a date. -
13. Noll elected president of the Diener Literary Society.
1-I-. Noll says he got " three Hunks " and " one hawling out " on account of staying
up late to write an inaugural speech.
20. Reuben Barnhart elected chaplain of the Diagnothian Literary Society. He
decides to stay for another year.
25. Herby advises somnambulistic organic students to take a cup of coffee before
coming to class.
30. Many freshmen make their social delmt at Hallowe'en parties.
N0 VEM B E lt
R I 1. Dr. Appel exhorts upper-classmen to do away with the barbaric Freslunan
li. Another Rip Van Winkle discovered. H. U. Miller goes into the Book Room
and, asking for two bags of peanuts, lays down two cents. VVhen informed that
they were a nickel apiece, he said he used to get them for a penny a bag.
20. " Spike " Gehman shocks Prof. Schaei'T'er by asking where the Library is.
Q-L. Many students import their " regulars " to see the Football game.
25. Rain, rain, rain, mud, mud, mud. A scoreless tie in football with Gettysburg.
. .. ' -" ,..,- ' . '--- 1, -1: .,,,,,,. - -:' - 4, , .Y Y A. f.x
Y THE. XQRQE 1tU,A,fjMQf sqzz i
X Q NX X S ill: fl! ff I!
' -- . A i 1 2' - . I
- - . .if -sw. -1 Jess , 1-.s - 's . Qu A - ...H - f'
Crap team organized. Cherey elected president.
Crap team defeated by the skillful Scminarians. Scheirer starred for the
"Tubby " Barr shocked a pious country waitress by coming in and asking for
ich after seven o'clock. " We don't serve anything to eat this late at night,"
16. Cherey gets to history class for a change. Dr. Klein, on seeing him, said: " Mr.
Cherey, you are at once my hope and my despair."
J A N UA RY
-lf. The ruralites come to town early so as to get in all the shows.
5. Harner, Arnold, Stein and P. I.. Smith start to cram for exams.
20. Exams begin.
25. Exams go on.
Q6 And on.
27. Exams over. I1l6ll6l'kl'!ll1Z patrons celebrate.
28. Sambo discovers that he passed six hours work, but has seven deducted for
2. Prof. Grose lectures before a Ladies' Aid Society on Romeo and Juliet.
17. Dr. Appel begins to harp on contingent fee, student neglect, rules will be
20. The taking of the G-lee Club picture is postponed for the seventh time.
21. The bevy of beauties from Hood College warbles at the Y. M. C. A.
2-L Diags decide to drop some of their dead wood. Some one asked the president
whether they had any live wood.
25. Last snow of the season melts.
26. A. B. Miller goes in swimming " down in the country."
517. Prof. Long gets ready to put his onion sprouts out.
1. Tubby startles sociology class by saying "practicnl."
2. Student government discussions introduced.
3. John Dechant., who will be out of college in a year, advocates the adoption of
Student Government, but urges that the adoption of the Honor System be postponed
for two years.
x 17. Tiddledy Winks team organized. Constantine, captain, lmboden, manager,
the team, Constantine and Imboden.
220. Dr. Appel rails against the treacherous memories of students who come to the
office to get cuts excused.
95. Junior Class has a meeting. VVouderful to relate.
96. Tubby and his son get their hair cut. The son gets a had cold as a result.
as .. , V, .., , e,.,- A-s- sv, -
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Y , i X 1,
THF- Jllilf 'AHNQ 1922 l
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K X QT aww. XZ
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2 , 1 if ' Tw zgygf ,E 1 - . - y L ,,a. A ' 9-XX P . .u......f
16. Glee Cluh men on way to Hood college see many farmers standing guard
over their dandelion patches against the ravages of home hrewers.
17. " Happy " Null has another argument with Grose.
20. Auction at the Dorms. Sold-30 emhryo sky-pilotsg 10 college freaksg 5
roomfuls of uutsq 15 ignorumsical hipedsg 1 loving cup Qnull and voidj.
J UN li
2. Some Oriiiamme Editors dodge a gang of college thugs who claim that they
were roasted too much.
J UNE, 1966
Constantine digs out his Oriflamme and shows his children and grandchildren what
u pretty hoy he was when he went to college.
5000, A. D.
The metropolis of Manheim ahsorhs Rohrerstown and Lancaster. Lancaster was a
Hourishing city in the Tobacco Age, hut after the Anti-Tohacco Law was passed it
declined in prosperity. Manheim has hecome the center of the Chewing Gum industry
and has greatly prospered since the spread of that vicious hahit.
A davenport, size numher three,
Just big enough for Jean and mc,
It didn't matter, I don't think,
If the room was black as inkg
" Kiss me dear," she whispered low
" Oh, tell me that you love me so."
And then of course as you suppose,
Tough luck! I kissed her on the nose.
Ah! Fates, why has it come to this,
Be asked to kiss a Miss, then miss.
Tell me darling, tell me truly,
Wou't you kindly tell me this,
Did you mean to slap me cruelly
When I stole that luscious-chewing gum?
,..,..-- .,., . Y V . V . --- iff ,,. ,,.,
- N, .-,- -. H, . - , -
i umm f Q
THF. cGR!Ft.., X Lua , 1 22
- NX Xxx :xix:'v'H! Z? I P
. 11 Nh 5 i' Rf- j
, ' k fggil- li ' - f..:-tw. .M -. , x ,Ah --...f
I-IImn"rx'-"Jack shulces ll uusty hoof."
l,U1Il"l'Y-'ul ulwuys thought he'd muke un ass of himself."
Funrr S'rUnr:--" l've heard that Posey's rushing at colored girl."
Siccoxn S'rum': -- " Yes, hund painted."
"A fellow told me Harold Groff burns at lot of midnight oil."
"GzL'on, you mean gasoline."
Goosi: liao ---
Piucxv- XVultcr, that furmuce hus given poor service lately."
WAL'r-"XVhy don't you fire him, Doc ?"
Fuosu-" VVhnt's the difference hetwcen :mesthetics und nesthetics ?"
SENIOR-M None, in their effect on n fellow."
S'rUnx-:x'r- " I'll ruke you up u girl for the dance."
l"u.vr Blt0'I'IIl'Ilt1nI don't wunt :1 hnyseed"
Fuosu - " VVho's that june Smull has ?"
Juxlon- " You sup, thut's his wife."
'furrx' - " lx-an't M r. Groit' here ?"
Guo!-'x-' - " Yes."
'1'U1-'rx' - " Yell, go town to the oH'ice, the phone vunts to tnlk to you."
'l'U1mx'-" Mr. Snyder, your nuswer is too indefinite. Muke it concrete."
SNx'm:u'-A " '1'hut's too lmrdf'
JUNIOR-U Howdy, old fellow, h0w's she going ?"
I,ov1-:-sl C K
FIIESIHE fyloomilyj - " Dunno, didn't get u letter for two days"
- " They say .luck is n good spender."
- " He must he, he's nlwuys broke."
A student came to F. tk M.
Resolved from there to enter the Sem.
But u cute little June
Made his study in vain.
And now he's bounced! Alus! Ahem.
ff .--..-- ..., W - W .. ,, . , YD
x - yn- -- - - -f
Y THE Y! QRifW5Jg!lFf!
X . i9
i . XX 1 f lm'
l NT 5- 14
" N. me my - r
- - 1 . 35" "- it 9529. -1 ' I .. rw "- - J. ' Y- "
A 'Nt ' A
I got a letter from my dad.
He gimme all the dough he hadg
And seze, " You ghet an O1'iillllIllIlC.,'
Now vhut you tink P
Yell l'll he dam.
Seze he, " Now listen. Don't yon dare
To spend dis money here and dere.
It's fur the finest hook vot am,
Dot College book,
" Engage dot hook und do it nowg
I had to go und sell my cow
To get the price, but I'll he glad
To get the book.
With love, fruin Dad."
Save a penny, save a dime,
Don't postpone, now's the time.
VVhat's the use to say, " I'm broke,
My chink's all gone in Camel smoke."
Get a bank, let nickels jam it,
I Save your "kehl" and Oriflannne-it.
W'e went to the Profs. 'Twas somewhat radical.
lint what a surprise! The plan was "pradical."
From this "ticular case " we went to Second Aorist
Of faculty gifts l"oxy's was fairest.
From the artist of Aorists to Prexy we went,
XVith two or three volumes he felt most content.
Besides the " FACTS " the hook has "pictures 'i too,
So H. M. J. signed up for a few.
Herlry too sulmscrihed quite " dutiful "
Since "obviously" our stuff was heautiful.
Then, too, we heard: " Oh! Vy he tannn
Ve all shut own an Oriflammef'
Daddy, Daddy, what you say,
Buy an Oriflannne today,
You've got the money, I've got none,
Send me money, just for one.
-- 222 -
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THF- T e9RlFl.AljM.,:f 4 1922
. XX. X RFK ali!!
- -T :Q
1 . N 73 : .. T ,v,'4 .vF" - If ,IQ F 5-' I
The ORIFLAMME will he on snle
Before Commencement without fnil.
S0 take at tip and suve your "jack"
And when the time comes do not slack.
The hook will he " A-nnmher-one',
And luden with u heap o' fnng
The nrt therein will he worth while
And he the cause of many an smile.
And so before I close, 1'll sny:
'Twill he indeed n sorry dny
If you neglect to get the hook,
Yon'll wenr for eye n sorry look.
THOSE HUMAN POETS
I love those hnmnn poets
VVho fill one's henrt with zest,
As Riley, Service, Kilmer,
And Kipling, Foss und Guest-
And all those other songsters
Wiho understand the soul.
Vl'ho understand life's lesson.
Ah me! they ure my goal.
A gonl for me to strive townrd
Aluck n dny how sud!
If I could hut make rhythm
l would for aye he glad.
I'll he content to reed them,
And nnderstnnd their worth,
And try their untold goodness
To scatter oier the enrth.
-a-...f--. V1 . - W ,.. ,L -e- ,., A -..
' Rf s N is I
f THL or QRQEUA, M29 f 1922 .
. I X rx, ,,, iff! y
i . - aff-
A SENIOR'S. F AREWELL
Alas! the time for parting comes,
The train is almost due.
Before I go I'll say farewell
And tip my hat to you.
Old town you have your faults I know
More than your share 'tis thought,
But still in spite of all of them
I love you quite a lot.
I love your busy populace
And your delightful elime,
And too, that gorgeous tinted sky
VVhich just inspired this rhyme.
You seem to issue forth ust now
More charms than e'er beforeg
Methiuks it's for me to recall
The days that now are o'er-
The college days, the days of work,
And ease and joy untold.
The days of down-right happiness
How quickly they unfoldg
How rapidly the memories
Arise and then depart,
And leave me-standing here alone
With glad yet heavy heart.
But farewell to thee now old town.
Itls time for me to go.
May God his gracious benefits
For e'er on thee bestow.
, V...,.- .,, - .V - -. , ,- ,, -Y- iff - 4
6, " - 'N X. , 1- F' " in " ' 'L "' ' 1 V 3
ws r XGRIF Laeammef it 1922
l - XXX0 Alll!.f22 Z
'I . fa i-i mm i i IZ! "' .
Q A ,-rf N .ZR TL 1599, .,I . , '-,, .' ,,s. , .Qf-J. g IA A -, ees.-'J
BRIBES AND TIPS TO STAFF MEN
From " Dave " Birney, " two hits " to keep the Junior Hop Committee's rake-0
From Hiester, a treat to Friday afternoon hurlcsquc, to say nothing about ns
From A. B. Miller, two wagon loads of Lititz pretzels, to mention nothing about his
From Selsam, two jugs of I-Iarrisburg brew, to suppress any sarcastic reference
his curly hair and azure eyes.
From i'Zimmie," ten free games in the howling alley, to mention nothing about
" mou cow."
From Dave Noll, two bushels of "vel:-ah Cil1'l1,n to omit any reference to the Society
named after him.
From Ridcnour, a smooth line, to puff him up with a fancy write up. You know his
girl friend might read it.
From Hershey, Vtiagner and others, " ten hucks,'l to find out in advance how thev
From "Johnnie" Brumhach, a shoe box full of Reading pretzels, to suppress any
reference to 'his using a " pony " for Greek.
Schcirer, a pinochlc deck, to mention nothing about his carousings.
Holland, five cents, to omit any reference to his artistic cheer-leading.
Bushong, several chocolate bars, to say nothing about his snappy stories.
From several faculty members, passing marks for all staff men, to suppress objec
tionable references. X
From many persons, sundry presents, not to allow their names to he published with
" Eddie's" or the "I.iederkrantz."
From Dechant, Harner, Aulenbach and Marcks, divers gifts, 'for suppressing objec
XX X2 JI,
., ., y
i ff' -
'I xo it
1 IX, I
The book is completed,
Our troubles are o'erg
To you we submit it,
As Juniors of yo1'e.
Don,t censure we pray you
Or chide it too much,
'Tis work of meek Juniors,
So take it as such.
Don't frown if you're roasted,
Dear reader, but smile,
For then shall our efforts
Be truly worth while.
.-- - f-.-- .fi - - Y , W M ,-- - , 4 .. 1
nf "" " 'X ,v--- '- ..,. -'Y XX yin - 5 - ,r ' -X
, X N-+11 LM! l
' GRN' A N it
3 . xx X 4 I f f ,X f I 2
, XT A.. 'UM' 2
f' , , :MA - Q1 'fgf ... '
l- . 1 nfl f . : f..af1ZQi . m"- . - - 1. ' """""
The staff' is deeply indebted to the following persons for their valuable
assistance and contributions: Prof. H. B. Grose, Prof. C. E. Meyers.
Henry N. Kehrcs, '20, Fred D. VVentzel, '16, John B. Noss, '16, Norman
C. Dittes, '20, Nevin C. Harner, '21, Henry H. Null, '22, Wayne H. Kin-
sey, '21, Theodore Wohlsen, '23, John M. Dechant, '22, R. F. VVagner,
'23, Ralph Lesher, '24, and Frank E. Andrews, '23.
-- 227 -
To Our cv4d1ferti5ers--
The Staff takes this opportunity to thank
our advertisers for their generous help, without
which it would have been an impossibility to
publish this book, and encourages the readers to
patronize the business concerns herein represented.
Don't buy a "price"-they
buy QUALITY. All prices are
lower than a year ago, but all
QUALITY isn't good.
lf we couldn't guarantee the
Suits we offer at
3,525 - 530- S35
we wouldn't sell them at all.
But We CAN guarantee them
and back them with our prestige
and reputation as Lancaster's
Nlen who 'can pay a bit more
won't get a more binding guar-
antee of Service, but they have
the choice of selecting from either
the famous Hart, Schaffner 8z
Marx Or Fashion Park li11GS ati
Forty-tive and Fifty Dollars.
x ' if
X TH, F24
fue RX 1 ,W -
Xt A3 ,
I ' . X '
I IW X " wi'Ll'.'?
. , -I
A ff Q E B
-ff-27- ' gb K- ,- Nll' ,' IB! lEll rin d '
7 MZ ', .,'1- fQ'f -' , '
x 1 4- -- xr 4- f-N
. I it. ii- 'TT' '
"' 'Tri' 1 .. -QM
Groff 86 Wolf Co.
J , my
l if ir
I ,l M
Lancasteris Fastest Growing Store
26-30 North Qgeen
Lincoln National Life
if 525 .4
- H.- f.
,5. ,I i.
25' SE A
Its Name Indicates Its Character
A. C. MELLINGER 86 SONS
General Agents Pennsylvania
WM. Z. ROY
Blank Book Manufacturer and
Ruling of All Kinds a Specialty
By-Laws, Order and Check Books
All Kinds of Pamphlets
16 s. QUEEN sr.
Inspire the Question
HAROLD E. LEROY
54 N. QUEEN STREET
Rah! Rah! !
Many of the Clubs, Frater-
nities and other College
Buildings are heated .
e.re1el.Qau. h Geal
l MPMEPZY- WITMER f0k1'It'kH" RATHFON
KODAKS TOYS BICYCLES
SPORTING GOODS AND
B 0 G A R98
132 NORTH QUEEN STREET PA.
Perfect satisfaction awaits the
man who comes here to select
We'll protect you from pay-
ing too much for your shoes.
Let us prove this statement.
ECKERT SHOE co.
CHAS. F. CAST, Prop.
I7-l9 West King Street
The B. B. Martin Co.
Wholesale and Retail
519 N. Charlotte Street
H. K. BAUMGARDNER, Pres.
F. S. PYFER, Manager
W. G. BAKER
163 NORTH QUEEN STREET
114 EAST KING STREET
The Oldest Tobacco Shop in the United States
Agents for the Famous Imported
Dunhill Shell Bruyere Pipes B. B. B. Own Make Pipes
Dunhill Quaint Shapes B. B. B. Ultima Thule ,
Dunhill Standard Briars B. B. B. Umbria Briars
Dealers in W. D. C. Pipes of all grades
Imported and Domestic Smoking Mixtures and Tobacco Pouches
Ivory and Composition Cigarette Holders
Monogramed Cigarettes made on Order
Imported and Domestic Cigars of Finest Quality
The CI-IAS. H. ELLIOTT CO.
The Largest College Engraving House In the World
Wedding Invitations, Calling Cards
p CLASS DAY PROGRAMS
CLASS PINS AND RINGS
Dance Programs and Invitations
Leather Dance Cases and Covers
Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals
Fraternity and Class Stationery
School Catalogs and Illustrations
Seventeenth Slreel and Lehigh Avenue
J. F. APPLE CO.
ATHLETIC MEDALS AND
We Speci .Iize In
CLASS PINS AND RINGS
SOCIETY PINS. ETC.
BASKET BALLS AND FOOT BALLS
Write for Catalogue and Special Designs
MAKERS OF l922 CLASS PINS
A. E. ROTI-IERMEL
Fine Hats and Men's Wear
We Caiw' to Collqgf' 7'raa'r
107 NORTH QUEEN STREET
'A' i' 'A' 'A' 'A' i' 'A'
Where the Show
Is Always Good
'A' 'A' 'A' i 'A' 'k W
BRUNSWICK HOTEL BLDG.
CIGARS AND TOBACCO
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
" BOLD" Cigar
86. end worth it
AT PUBLISHERS' RATES
Bell Phone 497-W Ind. Phone ISS-Y
W. W. APPEL 86 SON
jewelers and Optometrists
EPI-IRATA, PA. 95 .
PHYSICS LAB- Watches, Diamonds and Silverware
Special Prices to Fraterniti s
J, 131 North Queen Street
Ifyou don 't know me ask Tuiiv
DUKE STREET MEAT MARKET
R. G. RENNINGER, Prop. 9-11 North Duke Street
I--I. E. If Your Hair Is Falling Out Consult
BARBER s. L. SWEENEY
Corner N. QUEEN 66 LEMON STREETS
EVERTS 8: OVERDEER
HEATING AND VENTILATING
FINE PLUMBING A SPECIALTY
CORNER EAST KING AND HOWARD AVENUE
FROM MAKER TO YOU
24 North Queen Street Lancaster, Pa.
Quality, Style and Satisfaction are three of the main
characteristics which go to make up "Trivers Clothes ".
Young Men can always meet their ideals when they see
our large and complete assortment of styles and patterns.
We always show the latest Fifth Avenue Fashions-made
in our Broadway Factory. Come in and Iook t'1em over
at your con fenience.
3525 - S30 'E' 535 - S45 - S55
1o2 Nonrl-1 QUEEN STREET
G. W. KILLIAN
College Groups and Individual
Studio: 26 East King Street
TI-IE I-IANOVER SHOE
541' AND 55,9
The Greatest Slzoe Value on Earth
Factory to Consumer Exclusively
62 STORES IN 44 CITIES
Factory, HANOVER, PA.
Lancaster Store- I I 2 North Queen Street
Send for Catalog and Order lay Mail
WE ESPECIALLY recommend our system of Dry Cleaning
for the cleansing of all Wearing apparel Cthat cannot be
washedj, as it removes dirt, grease, stains, etc., brightens the
color without altering the Ht or texture of the garment, and
often saves the price of a new garment. lf badly faded, or if
you are tired of the shade, we can re-dye any material.
.99 .99 J'
EUREKA LAUNDRY, DRY CLEANING '
AND DYE WORKS
COLUMBIA, PA. LANCASTER, PA.
The Last Word in Hotel Perfection
Known as the "BEST HOTEL between
Philadelphia and Pittsburghn
Restaurant, Grill, Gentlemen's
Cafe, Rooms for Conventions,
Banquets and Weddings
Hotel Brunswick Co.
A. J. McCONOMY
Frank A. Trissler 6t'Co.
211-215 N. DUKE STREET
Electrical Contractors and Supplies
Agt.-M'lfkz'!! Vance Co., Iilitzzres
Penn Square Restaurant
NEAL McCONOMY SEA FOOD A SPECIALTY
LEP AX f
T Hiarrnm E
LEAF AND FACTS
W' 'J' R QUALITY
Special Data Sheets for Every
Purpose for Standard Loose Leaf W
inders,inclu in ri .an o .
iab1es,chemiCaig1araf,Exiiifji T Always The Best
and Mechanical Formulae, etc. '
Full Stock on Hand - '- 1
l '425 East Orange Street
L. B. HERR 6? SON A
46-48 WEST KING STREET Bod' Phones
WEST END SHOE REPAIRING CO.
D. VOCI, Proprietor
GOODYEAR 'WELT SYSTEM
323 WEST LEMON STREET
We call for and deliver work Bell Phone 1455W
7 xaminvr mu-iira
The New Era Printing Company, Inc.
Printers of Scientific and Technical Books and Magazines
This Book is from Our Press.
Franklin and Marshall Academy
A College Preparatory School for Boys
E. M. HARTMAN, A. M., Principal
North Qgeen Street
The Right Place to Eat
Say Il Will? Flowers
'mba 'IRQSQVY GUNZENI-IAUSER'S
On the Square
W. L. EVANS
" Electrical Servants ' '
44 West King Street
A. C. MELLINGER E. R. MELLINGER A. C. MELLINGERMIR,
A. C. MELLINGER 6? SONS
All Kinds of Insurance
12 W. ORANGE STREET, LANCASTER, PA.
RELIABILITY COURTESY SERVICE
Suits Made to Order
at for Young Men
WILLIAM N. RUPP 1
Merchant Tailor Haberdashery, Hats
606 WEST LEMON STREET
Steinbloch Smart Clothes
' GIRVIN AND COMPANY
Pressing and Repairing 142 N rth Queen Street
SIMON J. SINGLE JOSEPH L. JACOBS
succsssoas TO b
Modern Sanitary Barber Sfrop
2 WEST ORANGE STREET
opposrrs Y. M. c. A. LANCASTER, PA-
HIGH GRADE WORK
229-231 West King Street
REAL ESTATE and
JUSTICE OF PEACE .
51 EAST MARION STREET
" The Post Ojfce is opposite us "
A. M. REESER
401 West Walnut Street
FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES
FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
DISCOUNT TO CLUBS AND FRATERNITIES
Gocds delivered free of charge. Deliveries
as follow: 8:30 and 10:00 a.m.
2:00 and 3:30 p.m.
I SERVICES UNEQUALLED
COSTUMES for COLLEGE PLAYS
ON A RENTAL BASIS
WAAS AND SON
New Catalogues Nofw Ready
Lancaster? Oldest Financial Institutwn
farmers Ulrust Qtumpanp
- OF LANCASTER
Incl. Phone 586 Bell Phone l2lS
Lancaster Sanitary Milk Co., lnc.
Pasteurizecl Milk, Cream, Butter, Cream Buttermilk
Purity lce Cream
Corner North Queen and Frederick Streets
Ua"Z1ff's.g, Ztaamiltun and
1s3PiE?fN5A5 i new Iainnuhrvme
When purchasing Atl'll9TlC 1 Under the Direction of
Equipment, insist upon i GEO, M, KRUPA
" SPALDING'S "
Satisfaction is inevitable i
Dealers Every where '
A G SPALDING at BROS HIGH ' CLASS
.1216 CHESTNUT STREET i PHOTOPLAYS
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 1
Bell Phone We call and deliver free
MODERN SHOE REPAIRING
Dulce and Chestnut Streets
A i '
Prescriptions a specialty Bell 1528-R All orders promptly delivered
Corner Pine and Lemon Street
Patent Medicines and Toilet Requisites
Ice Cream Soda Candy and Cigar
FOR HIGH GRADE l The Leading Music Store
C L E A N C O A L
Kirk Johnson 86 Co
I-Iouser 86 Coho
1 16-18 West King Street
18 Eeist Chestnut Street L LANCASTER, PA.
LANCASTER, PA- 1 Emtum. 1884
WILLIAM S. RAUB
THE MARSHALL E. SMITH CO.. INC
Boehrlnger s 5 The Bu? Spot
Barber gdfdefl Spot
I7 West Orange Street
Y. IVI. C. A. Building
I IMPERIAL DRUG STORE
ION THE CUICNERJ
HARR . KNIGHT, Man
I JAMES AND PINE STREETS
Your guests will smile when served with D. W. S H E A F F E R
, S THE BUTCHER
Meat Market and Delicatessen
. Dealer in
C A K E S7 E T C' Beef? Veal, Pork, Lamb
All kinds of smoked meats
123 North Queen Street 416 North Pine Street
V Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa,
Both phones Bell Phone 789
DR. C. P. STAMM
132 NORTH PRINCE STREET
to ll A. M. 1 to 5 P. M. CLOSED EVERY
EVENINGS: FRIDAY P. M.
Tuesday and Saturday
5 to 8 P. M.
Modern Plumbing and Heating Company
W. A. HUMPHREVILLE, Prop.
Plumfzifeg E559 Heafz'ng
446 West James Street Lancaster, Pa.
I-Iome Made Candy LANCASTER
Fresh BWV DW sTAT1oNERY co.
Ice Cream and BCOKSELLERS
Ice Cream Soda:
Stationery, Engraving and Printing
A COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS
LANCASTER CANDY CO. 45-47 North Duke Street
6-8 NORTH QUEEN STREET LANCASTER, PA.
LANCASTER, PA. BOTH PHONES
BENDER'S BARBER SHOP
164 NORTH QUEEN STREET
Try a Boncilla from One who Knows How
All the Facilities of a First Class Shop
E Franklin and Marshall College offers complete four-year 5
E The College offers unsurpassed facilities in its thoroughly E
- The course in Science is especially adapted for students 2
5 who desire to study medicine or enter upon commercial E
E chemistry. 5
Franklin and Marshall College
2 LANCASTER ' ' ' ' PENNSYLVANIA 2
Tlnrd Oldest College in Pennsylvania
5 Established 1877 E
E courses of study, leading to degrees of A. B. and B. S. lts E
5 educational policy rests on a sound basis, and is developed in E
I broad sympathy with the needs of the present day. E
E equipped laboratories, making full provision for chemistry, E
5 assaying and geology in all its branches. 5
5 Campus of fifty-two acres with complete athletic field. 5
E Modern Science Building, Library, Observatory and E
E Gymnasium. E
E Special care is given to the individual development of each E
2 student by a Faculty of able and experienced teachers. E
ii For full particulars and catalogue, address 3
2 HENRY HARBAUGH APPLE, D. D., LL.D.. President 2
E GEO. F. MULL. Litt. D., sw-amy 2
B,P,GO0D5g CC, Ben. S. Buckwalter
Packers and Dealers in M G
P LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA
Established 1 830
G. SENER 86 SONS
Lumber, CoaL Roojfng,
Slate and Sand
J. B. WIGGINS A
1 12 .
I ll 1
GROCER ,IC 2.2
:9 tqggih 5:
6 I 'I A
LEMON AND NEVIN
E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY
BROAD AND I-IUNTINGDON STREETS
PHILADELPHIA : : PENNSYLVANIA
Engravers S Printers Q Stationers
COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS CLASS JEWELRY
DANCE PROGRAMS ' MENUS
CALLING CARDS LEATHER SOUVENIRS
STATIONERY WEDDING STATIONERY
CANDY SHOP PETER MILLER
The Charlotte Street Barber
161 NORTH QUEEN STREET ma im ass
134 EAST KING STREET HAIR CUT and SHAVE
CIGARS and TOBACCO
FRESH SALTED NUTS DAILY LANCASTER, PA.
Both Phones School Work a Specialty
J. PEARSOL CONN
Book and Joh Printer
311 West Grant Street
Eshleman's Auto 8:
Opposite P. R. R. Station
Trips by the clay or hour.
Pnmphlers Catalogue, Elmer Eshleman
X A,' "J . In Exquisite Designs
ff Y S 9 K , Q
fr 1-Q 2 if X DIAMOND
4,51 1 , ff x Rings-Where Quality is Uppermost
X XM V A 'I S15 to 51500
1 x ,f 1 is sa- 1.
L I WATCHES
Hamilton, I-Iallmar, Elgin, Waltham
if 'gi' S10 to S200
When thinking of a gift give gifts that last
J. D. WCOD 86 CO.
T1-IE 1-IALLMARK STORE
Corner North Queen 86 Orange Sts. LANCASTER, PA
" THE DA YLIGHT FA CTOR Y'
SUPERFINE CHOCOLATE ALMONDS
" Hnesl Made"-" The Tasle Tells."
"As You Like Them. "
SWEET CHOC-IVIELLO BAR
" hrlells In Your fwouth. H
RUBY COUGH DROPS
"For That Cough "
CHARLES F. ADAMS
MAKER OF PURE CANDIES,
218-224 North W atcr Slreel Lancaster, Pa
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