Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 257


Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 257 of the 1923 volume:

,, ,. i , if 2 11- 1 A-f " 1 leaf ' Q W 3.411 1 -, "Q , A4 Y, ..,, 1 X ' I 1316 :f..,. -, , vii: , ' 3511, A ,,:- .1 N51 A A '52 S 4 , I ' ,v , 'J NEW' ' ,M ,'- , 5,-If w, " '.-,' -V - Q 1 i YU' . 4 4 -1 , 5. . ,.,, I E . E51 ' , by , ,. if J '. iw V ' MJ,-. . iw" ay . 1 xx, V I 3, , , gg ' . V H . i. 12, 1 ., +L VT., n. ,xii !-I r 1, Y , ,,, N sg- 4,,, W .1 ZS T xi' V I 1. A-4 1 ,,, THE ORIFLAMME PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE nl A fs' " 1:49 5- F ' 5 . AL A '50 45' VOLUME XXXIX LA NCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA 1 922 i-M F5955 WGS.. "f ,i Oo' F , gif-16 fzpceov-4 ,f,5,7i?,a,,,,,,,, !yMA7fZ Z C5 - le. All R I aw f u l :gg ff ' A , I .L f ., ,J ' I ! Q x' ,V 1. P " N I I L1 J' ,lim ' 1 lil i e',,jf3.!S:'Jzf W y. ' E rv,,, ,,1,,. ' if a .. To VICTOR WILLIAM DIPPELL, A.B.', Ph.D. Profound in scholarship, Eflicient in the class-room, Broad in his interests, Youthful in spirit, Wise in counsel, Unswerving in loyalty, The friend of every man, THIS VOLUME IS AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED BY THE CLASS 'OF IQ23 1-3- VICTOR WILLIAM DIPPELL. PH.D .T 4 l. Ka i' U.-. ,. .... N ,I gfgxm RB 1 mm' VICTOR WILLIAM DIPPELL was born February 17, 1874, in Hunt- ington, Indiana. He was graduated from the Eastburn Academy in Philadelphia in 1891 and from the University of Pennsylvania in 1895. receiving the degree of Bachelor of Arts. While at the University of Penn- sylvania, he was the winner of the Junior Oratorical Contest and was Senior Fellow in Semitics at the University from 1907-1 909. He was Assistant Professor and Professor in Latin, Greek, Hebrew and German at Temple College in 1896 and 1897. He was graduated from the Eastern Theo- logical Seminary in Lancaster in 1900, winning first prize in Church His- tory while at that institution. He entered the ministry and was Pastor of St. John's Church, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, from 1901-1910. He took a graduate course in Hebrew, Arabic, and Assyrian in the University of Breslau and in the University of Berlin in 1906. In 1903 he became interested in the Pennsylvania Chautauqua and served as Secretary from 1903-1909 and as President from 1909-1913, also occupying the posi- tion of Editor of the "Pennsylvania Chautauqua," a daily newspaper. His connection with Franklin and Marshall College began in 1910 when he became Professor in Modern Languages, the position which he still holds. While at F. and M. he has served as a member of the Board of Governors and of the Board of Control and is at present a member of the Athletic Committee. He was President of Eastern Synod from 1904- 1 905 and has served as a member of the State Historical Commission. He is a member of the Modern Language Association of the Atlantic States. The degree of Doctor of Philosophy in Semitics was given him by the University of Pennsylvania in 1899. He is a member of the Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity and of the University of Pennsylvania Chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity as well as the fraternal organizations of Masons and Odd Fellows. He is at present Editor-in-Chief of the volume "Lan- caster County in the Great World War," a book now in the process of publication. -.5-.1 Table of Contents Book I Book II Book III Book IV Book V The College The Classes Activities Athletics Features 'f"wjX ,k 5 rf If if H' 11.. - R.. , F Il!! 53574 mai. !!!!! E. . 5555? ... , :4l0 I' mm Q r O Q . . C, A aw + " f ,, . W6 f Q M - 'M ,gs M 66 " 1193? - Zigi" ASW- Kilrft Eal'f0'Y" '4 -f f H . Lf' 4 9f"'f'5""? wld? ."'x ,N . -4 li !f"'NXX f Xxx ff XXNN L 'yi I W f- ITHH 'fxrlniovfzn-cT11ey an 6mMa4 Managgumg EMC 1' AXA .Q.......m x....1..x-5 -nw QQ iusmhssfmyanatger Hf y - WJ sim ss M5352 'Al...-42.47, ,d.,WW4sz1T vm favto T :CG fgfiwmfvwv zffmf dffff ' MMM!! 9-ffjffw 17 X 1 6 f U11 G ' uw' 41 A' 4' jM- yin lf' J., 4 FW J t. A ' A" 5 :Z W L. ? if W nf if W6 ' lX 1 In 1 rf 1 ' 1 w 1 1 1 lm.-m. -1-ul vwvnmmfu-num-.1n.-um-uuznuf in-.-mmm The Board of Trustees President: B. F. Fackenthal, Jr., SC.D. First Vice-President: E. H. Reningcr, Esq. Second Vice-President: F. W. Biesecker, Esq. Secretary: George F. Mull, A.M., Litt.D Treasurer: Charles A. Sauber. ELECTED BY THE BOARD J. W. WETZEL, ESQ. ............... Carlisle, Pa. I CHARLES F. MILLER .... . . . Lancaster, Pa. J. W. B. BAUSMAN. ESQ. . . . .. . Lancaster. Pa. WILLIAM H. HAGER .... . . . Lancaster, Pa. MILTON F. BARINGER . . . . . . Wyncote. Pa. "'A. C. KEPLER ................... Lancaster, Pa. JOHN A. NAUIVIAN, ESQ. .......... Lancaster, Pa. JUDGE CHARLES I. LANDIS. LL.D.. . .Lancaster, Pa. CHARLES G. BAKER, ESQ. ......... Lancaster. Pa. ELECTED BY THE EASTERN SYNOD WILLIAM NEVIN APPEL, ESQ. ...... Lancaster, Pa. E. S. FRETZ .................... Pottstown. Pa. J. WILLIAM BOWMAN ...... . . . Harrisburg, Pa. FRED. B. GERNERD, ESQ. .... .... A llentown. Pa. REV. LEE M. ERDMAN ....... .... R ending. Pa. B. F. FACKENTHAL, JR.. SC.D. .... Riegelsville, Pa. A. H. ROTHERMEL, ESQ. ........... Reading. Pa. EDWARD H. RENINGER, ESQ. ..... Allentown. Pa. REV. C. A. SANTEE. D.D. .... Fort Washington, Pa. HARRY J. SHENK ................. Lebanon, Pa. GEN. HARRY C. TREXLER, LL.D. . . .Allentown, Pa. S. R. ZIMMERMAN, ESQ. ........... Lancaster, Pa. ELECTED BY THE SYNOD OF THE POTOMAC ROBERT L. MOTTER ................ York, Pa. REV. CHARLES W. LEVAN, D.D. . . . Alexandria. Pa. WILLIAM J. ZACHARIAS, ESQ.. . .Chambersburg, Pa. HENRY H. SPANGLER. ESQ. ...... Mercersburg. Pa. GEORGE D. ROBB. PH.D. ...... .... A ltoona. Pa. REV. JOHN LOVE BARN!-TART ..... Baltimore, Md. ELECTED BY THE PITTSBURGH SYNOD WILLIAM R. BARNHART ........ Greensburg. Pa. FREDERICK W. BIESECKER, ESQ. . . . Somerset, Pa. JoHN M. JAMISON ........ ' ...... G mnsbufg, Pa. ffnid lg.-1 FACULTY Q 1 il- lil .,, an 'Q - I , I 2 .Q., C., N93 RH iT ' I mlm M, QA, - im 47. f ', - . A 1 p . W., . . . , C B .U Q I 1 " I I . qi . , A 5 If ls ' I ' lg i" "-' ri. . eif,lifilif3.- e X .5 ' j"",'1S. ..a ' ' 9 ffifii Faculty HENRY HARBAUGH APPLE, A.M., D.D., LLD. President of the College: upon the George F. Baer Foundation Ethics. Aesthetics. Philosophy of History JEFFERSON E. KERSHNER, PI-LD. Professor of Mathematics and Physics GEORGE FULMER MULL, A.M., LITT.D. Professor of the Latin Language and Literature ANSELM VINET HIESTER, A.M.. SOD. Professor of Political and Social Science CLARENCE NEVIN HELLER, A.M. Professor of the Greek Language and Literature HERBERT HUEBNER BECK, B.S. Professor of Mineralogy and Chemistry H. M. J. KLEIN, PH.D. Audenried Professor of History and Archaeology VICTOR WILLIAM DIPPELL, PI-LD. Professor of Modern Languages JOHN NEVIN SCHAEFFER, B.LITT., OXON. Professor of Classics HOWARD BRISTOL GROSE, JR., A.M. Professor of the English Language and Literature .J I- All - ni 'ry' , Q KdV "q,. , .A , .,., 1 -ligiills H 1, ,kick R11 I mmm WILLIAM EDWIN WEISGERBER, M.S. Professor of Chemistry and German CHARLES EDWARD MEYERS, A.M. Professor of English and German WILLIAM FRANKLIN LONG, A.B. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy PETER MONROE HARBOLD, A.M., Sc.D. Professor of Education and Psychology HOWARD R. OMWAKE, A.M. Dean of the College and Professor of French MITCHEL CARROLL, PH.D. The B. F. Fackenthal. Jr., Professorship of Biology HORACE RICHARD BARNES, A.M. Professor of Economics and Business Administration JOSEPH IVAN HERSHEY, A.B. Instructor in Spanish MILTON GOOD, B.S. Assistant in Laboratory of Physics JOHN B. PRICE, M.D. Athletic Director MICHAEL A. MILLER Assistant Athletic Director MRS. B. W. LUTTENBERGER Librarian SCIENCE BUILDING THE WATTS DEPEYSTER LIBRARY THE CAMPUS IN WINTER - lr. il' 'R RH MMM 1-link Ka i' Q .-- --1 i mi, l 4 A , I V A 'S L I' ,WI 1 .Q X 0 il i ZA J x , M vi jp s , - , t ,t y " ..rJ"' ffl 5 C 1 A ' ,gf1'?ff1- ' -' ' ,' . -.sw 1"'Q 2-'-+.f SNOWF LAKES Rollicking, frolicing. joyful flakes, Here, there, and everywhere: Chasing each other in merry glee, Flurring about without a care,- How spotless white the clothes ye wear, Children of clouds and dawn-grey sky: Wide stretch the fields in which ye play Under a careless mother's 'eye. Make me as thou art, little flake, White altogether, and glad and free: Only a playful child art thou, Make me a child, and play with me. A F. D. WENTZEL, 'r6. 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' 3,15-1 53.5311 ff pw- Q fy , gvQgf.5g9 '-1-am .ff f' u -:fwhfufg - --.1-f-frgffgf f f .--4-:,3qgi'f.5ZSi5TP2r-Li , :' U' :,, . S ' Ji. S' "" GI" -' 3- 5-, N af' ' .. QILA5555 IES ua l .. , f n XNw,,li?M...!1?H3.JQ S Twxsgfrgg N 3 5 ,UE xiif- 7 ' A , fliilm -19- ,. lj A, - ' Vx' 5 N v, , , v K A . f 4 x SENIOR CLASS I 922 OFFICERS President Louis S. May Vice President: Marlin U. Zimmerman Secretary: William J. Hoffman Treasurer: Charles D. Spotts Poet: James S. Constantine Historian: Jesse S. Spangler Board of Control: Sylvester Senior Poem Another June has come. Bringing smiling fields and smiling afternoons. 'Tis twilight now, and I am strolling. Alone and pensive, Amid the shadows that gather at your feet. Ye lofty towers, Stretching heavenward and four in number, One for each year of our sojourn here. What trooping throngs of eager youths Ye have seen enter. Aye, and leave the portal O'er which ye stand guard. We, classmates, have been among these same, In sport and study, work and play. And, as for them, so now for us Has come a time to leave- Alas, the bitter word,- To leave all that has been, this while past. Most dear to us, Kindly professor and chum tried and true. But courage, classmates. It seems I hear a voice, Speaking from out these walls,- " These past years are but stepping-stones To a larger usefulness." Then let us up and on. Bearing in our hearts memories of Alma Mater. J. STUART CONSTANTINE. Motto VIRTUS VINCIT P. Koelle 1 I up ,,,, , .. af ,mb A, RH i m- in J ' ' , . Senior History With a sigh of hope and despair we realize the approach of the time when we shall leave these halls of study for the sterner, stricter duties of life. Our anticipation of the last lap of our College life had always filled us with hope. But, now that we are on the last lap of our journey, a gradual growth of the feeling of incompleteness makes us give a sigh of despair. However, due to the discipline of mind, our future looms on the horizon as a beckoning angel and we shall fearlessly "tread the marge." But, halt! Our task is to relate incidents of the past. Only the more important will appear: all the rest will remain untold. In the fall of 1918, our class was inducted into the S. A. T. C.- an experiment which gloriously ended before Christmas. After New Year's we resumed our normal life as students and class rivalry began. Our class organization, strong by virtue of our mutual knowledge attained in S. A. T. C. days, manifested its superiority in a"'free-for-all" on the campus from which the Sophs were rescued by the timely arrival of the police. Our basket-ball team was victor in the inter-class series. Soccer, glee club, literary societies were not without the 1922 men. As a finale, our banquet was held in town without molestation. Upon our return as Sophomores, we discovered that the imbeciles of 1923 had posted a warning to the effect that we were to succumb to their dictates. Accordingly, this bit of insubordination was to be corrected. First, in the abode of the " recluses " we met and dealt with them. Then. " on the banks of the Conestoga strand," one evening in November, a victim was awaiting the ordeal. This latter incident finally resulted in suspen- sions, rumors of strikes, a court scene, fines, and quiescence on the part of the Freshmen. Athletically, scholastically, and socially our class was of . ly ll., it ,af ' 0 '-ff 'li QQZQ Jr'-i-f an exceptionally high calibre. Although financially poor, we were not to be scorned. Our Junior year found us the smallest in quantity, but not in quality. As a proof of this fact, the ORIFLAMME is a noteworthy example although it was conditioned by the I-I. C. L. and the printers' strike. We also maintained our superb and eminent position in all student activities. This year we are the leaders in College life. To us as guides all the other classes look. And, by the addition of the Business Course to the curriculum and by the admission of a mid-year class, we see a new spirit pervading the student life. At present with the Student Senate in con- trol of student activities we see a new era approaching. Through what an important period of the College's life have we lived! We can always look back on these four years as a period which has no peer in the history of the College. JESSE S. SPANGLER. -..23.- ' lr Q ' .,., g ,,. 1... . . .Z -. .,'....,.f. Q- . . , . K 'I if C ,Ca fygtrbix Gnu 1 MM M' M g J A y , k ' g g " ' ' ' 'K ' Senior Statistics HAROLD ADAMS Lancaster, Pa. 111 E K: "Dutz": Class Secretary CID? Chairman Constitutional Committee CID! Chairman Pin Committee CID : Porter Scientific Society C3j C4j : Second Assistant Football Manager Czl : Second Assistant Tennis Manager C25 : First Assistant Football Manager C3D 3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C35 : Inter-Fraternity Council C3j C45 3 Poster Committee Czb: Student Senate C453 Football Manager C453 Manager Green Room Club C4D: Chairman of Class Day Committee: Corporal Co. B, S. A. T. C.: prepared at Lancaster High School: B.S. Course. The popular candy kid. WALTER I. ANDERSON Woodbine, Pa. A X A: "Andy "3 Student Senate: Green Room Club: Band: U. S. Navy: prepared at Millersville State Normal School: entered Junior Year: A.B. Course. The philosopher, orator, and-well, a sort of " don't you know " Englishman. . JOHN URBAN BAKER Landisville, Pa. A X A: HJ. U.": Assistant in Biological Laboratory C45 : Pvt. Co. A, S. A. T. C.: prepared at Millersville State Normal School: en- tered Junior Year: B.S. Course. Our Assistant Biologist, who prefers a Wednesday evening class of one. CHARLES ABBA BAUGHER Elizabethtown, Pa. " A. C."g prepared at Elizabethtown College: entered Senior Year: B.S. Course. " I am no such thing: I am a man as other men are." X , 6- U I 1 1-we 'l 1 . lsesil l' ., ff , 1 tttt -2 . A N it . L 'Y--mv i "N-.. 5 J ...J . - , . , 17 S 5 if ' 4 ix " ' 0 - sr H" -,,..gMW"' env C H ' I S N - ,Zyl nf i f, 1 ROBERT H. BENEDICT Conestoga, Pa. JAMES Paradise Club: Porter Scientific Society, Class Presentation, pre pared at Franklin and Marshall Academy: B.S. Course. 3 He can recognize any movie actress by seeing her trim ankles. Cossus BIEHL Frederick, Md. Constitutional Committee on Student Government: Member Stu- dent Senate: Square and Compass Club, Committee of Founders: prepared at Boys' High School, Frederick, Md.: entered Senior from Summer School and Special Credits from Johns Hopkins Uni- versity. A rare type, representing Shakespeare's seventh age of man. DAVID B. BIRNEY Lancaster, Pa. P. B. BORDNER KD K 111: Varsity Football C25 C35: Class Football C25: Green Room Club C25 C45: Chairman Junior Hop Committee: pre- pared at F. and M. Academy: A.B. Course. The big boy with the Kewpie shape. Kutztown, Pa. KD K T: Square and Compass Club: entered Junior: Class Basket- ball C35: Manager Class Basketball C45: Manager Class Track C45 3 Senior Sphinx C45 : Student Senate C45 : Chairman Pajama Parade Committee C45: Chairman Poverty Day C453 Senior Dance Committee C45 : prepared at Keystone State Normal School. One of Esrey's "Limburger Eaters " who admit they run the College. JOHN KEINERT BORNEMAN Norristown, Pa. GHYK: "Bornie": Goethean Literary Society, Critic C35: Salu- tatorian C35 : Mock Senate C35 : Associate Editor Oriflamme C35 : Class Banquet Committee Cz5: Class Football C15: Scrub Foot- ball C15 C35: Soccer C15: Inter-Fraternity Council C252 Theo- . 125- " it KG. " Q , . -. ,'. .,., 4 ellzfrllh r. Us UA. RH IHIMIMF N, - f- ,'A,w a logical Seminary C1920-215: prepared at F. and M. Academy: A.B. Course. Where is " Bornie" when the lights are low? RAY L. BOWERS Martinsburg, Pa. "Maggie": Diagnothian Literary Society: Class Historian C25: Class Football C25: Class Track C25: Second Assistant Track Manager C25: Delegate to State Educational Association Conven- tion C45 9 Pvt. Co. D, 19th Engineers, A. E. F.: prepared at Mar- tinsburg High School: B.S. Course. The studious grandmother of the College. JOHN M. BRUMBAUGH Roaring Spring, Pa. E TI: "Prep ": Porter Scientific Society: Assistant Soccer Manager: Soccer Coach, F. and M. Academy: Chairman Fresh-Soph Tie-Up Committee: Pvt. Co. A, S. A. T. C.: prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy: B.S. Course. " Prep " wears knickerbockers. EDWARD O. BUTKOFSKY Lancaster. Pa. fI1YK: Paradise Club C35 C45, President C45 : Post-Prandial C35 C45, President C45: Editor-In-Chief Student Weekly C45: Ori- ffamme C353 Goethean, Secretary C25, Critic C35, President C453 First Orator Goethean Anniversary Program C35 : Eulogist C457 Debating Team C45: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C35, President C45: F. and M. Representative in Inter-Collegiate Contest: S. A. T. C. at F. and M.: graduated at F. and M. Academy: A.B. Course. Takes all his cuts and is never in class on time. J. STUART CONSTANTINE Columbia, Pa. A X A: "Connie": Pvt. Co. B, S. A. T. C.: Goethean Literary Society: Second Commencement Honor: prepared at Columbia High School: A.B. Course. An artistic musician, a literary genius, and a brilliant student. 1.261 3 1, I - 1- All 1- ' ,, ,, , , 4 4,.f. ' 3- ' 3 'A Ka., I l V V N C' pit a a A RH ummm 432 " , ' E l ' C a p -- ' wvnihgf gi rr E a JOHN M. DECHANT Hanover, Pa fb K E3 Diagnothian3 Varsity Football C15 C25 C35 C453 Class Football C15 C25, Captain C15! Class President C153 Glee Club C15 C25 C35 C45, Manager C45, Vice-President C25, Assistant Manager C353 Inter-Fraternity Council C353 Dance Committee C353 Track Squad C253 Soccer C253 Post-Prandial Club C35 C45 3 prepared at Mercersburg Academy3 A.B. Course. The only handsome football star in captivity. PAUL ARLAN DIENER Hamburg, Pa "Bill "3 Goethean Literary Society, Librarian C15, Chaplain CI5 Building Committee C35 C453 Mock Council C453 Porter Scien tific Society C25 3 prepared at Hamburg High School3 A.B. Course They say Bill is engaged-can it be possible? P HERMANY DYATT Hazleton, Pa X CD3 "Doc"3 Oriflamme Staff: Class Treasurer CI53 Chairman Poster Committee C153 Chairman Soph Hat Committee C15 Banquet Committee C15 C253 Glee Club C353 First Assistant Cheer Leader C45 3 President Inter-Fraternity Council C453 Mem ber Student Senate C453 Member Constitutional Committee of Student Senate C453 Member Freshman Rules Committee C45 Senior Dance Committee C453 Class Prophet C453 prepared at Hazleton High School: B.S. Course. The animated bean pole who led the cheering section. ABRAM DANIEL EBERLY Quarryville, Pa HA. B.", HA. D."3 prepared at Messia Bible School, Millersville S. N. S.: A.B. Course. Little heard 3 where goes this silent mortal? CLARENCE MILLER EBERSOLE Lancaster, Pa "Eb"3 prepared at Elizabethtown College: entered Senior: A.B Course. . lg, Al 'Q . A, ,A . :f-"-'nf' , ' ma xi: I ee ff-X., " Men of his way should be most liberal: they are set here for examples." CARL R. FORREY P Lancaster, Pa. E II: "Rip": Managing Editor 1922 Oriflamme: Post-Prandial Club C35 C45: Manager Varsity Baseball C45, Assistant C25 C352 Art Editor, Sophomore Calendar Staff: Inter-Fraternity Council C35 C45, Treasurer C45: Senior Sphinx: Student Senate Constitutional Committee C45: Fresh-Soph Tie-Up Committee C45 : Poverty Day Committee: Parade Committee C45 : Class Day Committee C45: Student Senate, Treasurer C453 Corporal Hdq. Co., S. A. T. C., F. and M.: prepared at Lancaster High School: A.B. Course. " Rip " displeases Prexy with his somnambulistic propensity. LEVI FRANCIS GILBERT Biglerville, Pa. ABNER A E ID: "Tulfy"3 Varsity Football C35 C45: Captain of Varsity Football C45: Diagnothian Literary Society: Porter Scientific So- ciety: Post-Prandial Club C45: Member of Student Senate C453 Assistant in Biological Laboratory C45: Valedictorian: entered Junior Year: prepared at Shippensburg Normal School: B.S. Course. Athlete, scholar and lover. He has a "drag" with the Secretary of the faculty. We wonder why, how and when. N. GINGRICI-I Florin, Pa. fb E K: " Abe "z Associate Editor of 1922 Oriflamme: Porter Scien tific Society C35: President Porter Scientific Society C45: Inter- Fraternity Council C35 : Senior Class Prophet: Senior Cane Com- mittee: Pioneer Club C45 : prepared at Mt. Joy High School: B.S. Course. "Abe" should be a student some day. -23- cr il- lil in I '-QU R . A , ..l , If .-,f, " :.f ."-"f'f-.f'- - , ,- . W ' U A , of U Kc- I N h- I V N IV In v 1-r Q 'id fl ' lla xr Jfxfr ' - .:: I "",,!?5Ji:ia er - - -955335, u -Y P35 9 HERSI-IEY GROFP Lancaster, Pa. A X A: "Hersh": Varsity Baseball CID C2D: Varsity Basketball C3D: Class Basketball CID C2D C3D: Class Football CID C2D: Chairman Banquet Committee C3D: Scrub Football C4D: Pioneer Club C4D: Class Presentations C4D: Private Co. B, S. A. T. C.: prepared at Lancaster High School: A.B. Course. Hersh, they say, shows promise of being an athlete some day. I JOHN C. HAGER, 3d Lancaster, Pa. IIDKE: Diagnothian: Tennis CID C2D, Captain C4D: prepared at F. and M. Academy: A.B. Course. He plays tennis and scares his opponents to death by his appearance. LOWELL FEEG HALLIGAN Ephrata, Pa. X 111: " Hally ": Pvt. S. A. T. C.: Member Inter-Fraternity Council C4D 3 Class Will CID : Senior Sphinx C4D: Board of Control C4D 3 prepared at Ephrata High School. A perfect Beau Brummel and a student to boot. ELMER LEWIS HAUSMAN Slaringron, Pa. fb K T: Goethean C2D: Glee Club C2D C3D C4D 3 Class Basketball C2D C3D C4D: Varsity Basketball C2D C3D: Class Track Team C2D C4D: Track Team C2D C4D: Bowling Team C2D: prepared at Keystone State Normal School: B.S. Course. "Ach, now, who tolt you I vas? " CARLTON P. HERSHEY Dauphin, Pa. III K XII: Varsity Football CID C3D : Manager Freshman Basketball CID : Glee Club CID C4D : Diagnothian Literary Society CID C2D : Diagnothian Mock Trial CID : Inter-Fraternity Council C2D C3D 2 Oriilamme Staff C3D: prepared at Wellsboro High School: B.S. Course. Horlick's did it. 1 lx in f,., ", 'D I 'J 'mf W . , . 'X--C 4. s l . 'Q R11 if u mmm -5 'mf C 3 4 - r 331,233 3: A WILLIAM J. HOFFMAN Wes: Reading, Pa A X A: "Bill": Banquet Committee C25: Junior Hop Commit- tee: Secretary C45 : prepared at Reading High School: B.S. Course Bill specializes in three " C "s,-Cutting, Chemistry, and Coquet- tish Dancing. GEORGE WASHINGTON FRANCIS HOHE Emaus, Pa fb K T: Goethean Literary Society C25 : Scrub Football C35 : Class Treasurer C35: Private ist Class, Signal Corps, 79th Div., A. E. F.: prepared at Emaus High School, Keystone Stare Normal School: A.B. Course. Sure, I was in Paris. RALPH LEOPOLD HOLLAND Berwick, Pa. AXA: KIJYK: "Major": Varsity Track Squad C25 C35: Class Track C25: Second Assistant Manager Varsity Track C25, First Assistant Manager C35, Manager C45: Manager Cross-Country C45: Pioneer Club C45: Green Room Club C45: Post-Prandial Club C35 C45: Mandolin Club C35 C45: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C25 C35 C45: Publicity Committee C25: President Y. M. C. A. C35: Goethean Literary Society C15 C35 C45, Chaplain CI5, Critic C45: Chairman Badge Committee C45: Assistant Varsity Cheer Leader C25 C35 1 Class Poet C1 5 , Class Secretary C25, Class President C35: Chairman Sophomore Calendar Committee C25: Business Manager Calendar C25: Inter-Fraternity Council C35 C45: Chairman By-Laws Revision Committee Inter-Fraternity Council C45: Poverty Day Committee C45: Mass Meeting Com- mittee C45 : Paul Gearhard Fund Committee C35 C45: Treasurer Paul Gearhard Fund Committee C45: Pvt. Co. B, S. A. T. C.: prepared at Berwick High School: A.B. Course. If you don't believe I'm popular, look at my political record. Even The Girl calls her dog "Major," - lr. ll ' 3 L. .3 .,., , '--- V. K '- ii' C U -W v I il 3 HENRY ALFRED HOOVER Lancaster, Pa. Member Diagnothian Literary Society C45, Vice-President C453 Porter Scientific Society C25 C35 C45, Vice-President C453 pre- pared at Lancaster High School. Behold! A man of vision-seen looking at Venus and Jupiter late at night with a girl and a 4" telescope-use your imagination. CHARLES EVANS HOSTER Lancaster, Pa. fb K 111: Varsity Football C15 C25 C35: Varsity Basketball C15 C35 3 Class Basketball C15 C25 , Captain C25 3 Class Football C15 C25: Class Baseball C153 2d Assistant Tennis Manager C25, Manager C45 3 Green Room Club C25 3 prepared at Lancaster High School: A.B. Course. If clothes make the man, Tod is tailor made. CHARLES B. HUBER Lancaster, Pa. Diagnothian, Chaplain C25 , Critic C35 , Speaker C45, Mock Trial C25 C35 C453 Class Basketball C15 C25 C35 C453 Scrub Foot- ball C153 Oriflamme Staff: Post-Prandial Club C453 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Glee Club C15 C25 C35 C453 Representative for F. and M., Intercollegiate Oratorical Union: Treasurer Intercollegiate Ora- torical Union C45: Business Manager Student Weekly: prepared at Lancaster High School. Charlie can out-talk a perpetual motion Victrola. DAVID JAMES KEENER Lancaster, Pa. A E 1113 "Keeney"3 Student Senate: Square and Compass Club: Committee of Founders: Constitutional Committee on Student Government: College Chapter of P. S. E. A.: Prepared at Millers- ville State Normal School, Maryland University and York Acad- emy: A.B. Course. He has joined the matrimonial ranks but his home duties do not ,, ll. lll W nl. L -"E' i . , , ... , ,, 7. :- .'- "-""- , K L ,.v, Q prevent him from taking part in college activities and being a good fellow. S. ERNEST KILGORE Lancaster, Pa. I-IIRAM LEROY fb K E: Diagnothian: First Prize Freshman Oratorical Contest: Glee Club C15 C35 C45, Leader C45: Class Basketball C15 C25 C35 : Class Football C25 : Scrub Football C25 C35 : Track Squad C 15 : prepared at Lancaster High School: A.B. Course. Killie is a genius at bluffing the professors. PAUL KISTLER Stony Run, Pa. A E fb: "Kiss": Assistant in Mathematics: Glee Club C45 : Presi- dent of Square and Compass Club C45: Committee of Founders: prepared at Keystone State Normal School and Lafayette College: entered Senior Year: B.S. Course. Beauty and brains: fair to look upon and a fine conversationalist. JAMES KLINE Tulpehocken, Pa. A X A: "Pop": Goethean Literary Society, Secretary C45: Pvt. S. A. T. C., Muhlenberg College: prepared at Keystone State Nor- mal School: entered Junior Year: A.B. Course. " Pop " makes many and frequent week-end trips to see "Mom." He is also a great admirer of Physical Culture. SYLVESTER PAUL KOELLE Altoona, Pa. ID K T: 111 Y K: Goethean Literary Society C25 : Glee Club C35 : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C45: Inter-Fraternity Council C35 C45: Inter- Fraternity Dance Committee C45: Board of Control C35 C453 prepared at Altoona High School: A.B. Course. Short and snappy. CHARLES M. KRESGE Doylestown, Pa E II: l'Charlie": Goethean Literary Society, Critic C35, Vice- President C45 : Porter Scientific Society C45 : Cl-ass Football C15 : . ' All 'Q ' . , , ,S 1, 3 ,- R11 r w" . . Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C25 C35 C45, Vice-President C353 Chair- man Speaker Committee C45 3 Class Track C25 : Class Gown Com- mittee C45 3 prepared at Fairview Academy3 A.B. Course. "Cupid" is getting to be a regular fellow: the other day he said " Darst it! " LESTER RUTT KURTZ Lancaster, Pa. "Les": Member of Diagnothian Literary Society C25 C35 C453 Mock Trial: Porter Scientific Society C25 C35 C453 Assistant Manager Soccer C25 : Assistant in Chemical Laboratory C453 pre- pared at F. and M. Academy. ' The only one who can analyze a woman from a scientiic view- point. THEODORE R. LEAMAN Lancaster, Pa. fb K E3 Diagnothian3 Porter Scientific Society C25 C35 C45 3 Class Football C25: Scrub Football C253 Varsity Soccer C25: Glee Club C15 C35 C453 prepared at Lancaster High School3 B.S. Course. The rosy-cheeked lassie of the Senior Class. ELMER SAMUEL LESHER Coatesville. Pa. "Red "5 Member Porter Scientific Society C15 C25 C35 : Assistant in Chemical Laboratory3 prepared at Coatesville High. A regular woman hater at College, but in his own home town- just go to Coatesville and see for yourself. RICHARD C. MADISON Lancaster, Pa. QD K E: Class President C15 3 Varsity Football C15 C35 C45 , Cap- tain C453 Varsity Basketball C25 C35 C45, Captain C35 C452 Class Basketball C15 C25 C35: Class Football C15 C25, Captain C253 Sophomore Calendar Staff: Business Manager of 1922 Ori- G ., f. . W. 1 a t qt. , , . .,., lleafllf , ,. U 1"',-SY M an flamme: Track Squad CID C2D C4D: Football Squad C2D: pre- pared at F. and M. Academy: A.B. Course. An all-round athlete and yet, oh so thin! LOUIS S. MAY Harrisburg, Pa. ID K all: President Senior Class C4D: Varsity Football C2D C3D C4D: Scrub Football CID: Varsity Track CID: Varsity Baseball C2D z Assistant Manager Basketball C3D, Manager Basketball C4D 2 Goethean Literary Society C3D C4D: Oriflamme Staff C3D: Class Poet C3D: Class Banquet Committee C2D: Post-Prandial Club C3D C4D: Inter Fraternity Council C2D C3D C4D, Secretary C4D: Dance Committee C3D: Winner Junior Oratorical Contest C3D: Constitution Committee for Student Government C3D C4D : Student Senate C4D: Green Room Club C4D : Freshman Rules Committee C3D, Senior Sphinx C4D: prepared at Harrisburg Academy: A.B. Course. The smallest big man we have ever met. ABRAHAM BECK MILLER Llfifl, Pa. fb K T: Goethean Literary Society C3D C4D: Porter Scientific So- ciety CID C2D C3D C4D: Assistant in Chemistry Laboratory C4D: Oriflamme Staff C3D : prepared at Lititz High School: B.S. Course. " AB" writes poetry and worse. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN MORTON Lancaster, Pa. " Bennie ": entered Junior: prepared at Lancaster High School and Millersville State Normal School: A.B. Course. "Methinks I should know you: and yet I am doubtful." JAMES ALFRED NEWPHER Terre Hill, Pa. A E KD: " Jim ": Porter Scientific Society: Scrub Football C3D : Inter- A Fraternity Council C3D C4D: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C3D C4D: Varsity Baseball C3D C4D: Pvt. S. A. T. C.: prepared at Terre ln ill . W W Q ' , .. ., ,J .-.f. ,..fllE?ll'-re:-M .,-. . i g.- Hill High School and Millersville State Normal School: A.B. Course. Hair and brains can't inhabit the same dome, neither are skating rinks for the flies a necessary evil. LLOYD CYRIL PIERCE Harrisburg, Pa. A E KD: "Grandpop": Reserve Engineers' Corps, R. O.-T. C., State College: entered Junior from Penn State: prepared at Har- risburg Central High School: B.S. Course. Bald-headed vamp. Laziest man who ever graduated from col- lege. HAROLD C. RHODE Kurzrown, Pa. dw K T: A X E: entered Senior Year from Lehigh: one year at Penn State: prepared at Keystone State Normal School: B.S. Course. " He ain't good looking, but he's got good sense." ALBERT F. RIDENOUR - Frederick, Md. Paradise Club: Post-Prandial C35 C4D: Green Room Club C453 Goethean, Vice-President C3j , Censor C25 : Class Poet C23 : Vice- President C3D: Class Prophet C4D: Oriflamme Staff: graduated at Frederick High School: A.B. Course. " Why so pale and wan, fond lover?" QUINCY ALVIN W. ROHRBACH Mertztown, Pa. A511113 "Quinn: Goethean Literary Society, Speaker at the An- niversary: Porter Scientific Society: Square and Compass Club, Committee of Founders: Student Senate: College Chapter of P. S. E. A.: Cap and Gown Committee: Constitutional Committee on Student Government: prepared at Longswamp High School: entered Senior Year from Keystone State Normal School and Sum- 1 li UH 'I . .YL AH: s I . .r -- ., 1.1. , ,.Q, . 4 . .,.. 11,11 .1 4 X3 Rl ! " '. 1 if mer Schools of Ursinus College and the University of Pennsyl- vania: A.B. Course. Quite a genius. Clever men never get married. So far "Quin' has been very clever. 1 LEONARD K. ROTHERMEL Reading. Pa. KD K IS: Diagnothian: Student Weekly C21: News Editor C31: Art Editor 1922 Oriflamme: Soccer C215 Class Football C213 Track C21: Sophomore Calendar Staff: Biology Assistant C21: prepared at Reading High School: A.B. Course. The good looking boy with rosy cheeks. WALTER F. SCHAFFNER Ellwood City, Pa. fb K 111: Chairman Roast Committee C1112 2d Assistant Football Manager C21 : Class Historian C21 : Chairman Class Hat Commit- tee C21: Green Room Club C21 C41: Diagnothian C11 C21 C31 C41 : Diagnothian Mock Trial C11 C21 C31 C41: Chairman Mock Trial Committee C41: Diagnothian Anniversary Commit- tee C31 2 Dubbs Oration at Diagnothian Anniversary C31 3 Honor- able Mention Junior Oratorical Contest C31 : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C21 C31 C41, Secretary C41 5 Post-Prandial Club C441 z Class Day Committee C41 : prepared at Bloomsburg High School: A.B. Course. He looks so innocent, but oh, the stories he tells! ABRAM PAUL SHAUB Lancaster, Pa. Member of Porter Scientific Society C31 C41: Senior Prophecy Committee: prepared at Lancaster High and Millersville State Normal School. A man whorcan be seen most any time in Ephrata. Boasts of bull's-eyes in chemical tests, but sometimes failsCf'1 .. 36 - - ls. ll 'Q I t. . ., g It f 1 Q l I I N 'V 'N P'- ' Q0 II HIMIMI l il A ' i l A ilk ...If 'S If s- ' y 'I-1 'il' LESLIE PALMER SI-IUMAKER Blain, Pa. Member Glee Club, College Quartet and College Band: entered Senior: prepared at Millersville State Normal School. A warbler of note-he surely did warble for a certain person in Alexandria-this person has her own ear-we've said enough. Joi-IN HENRY SNYDER Lancaster, Pa. 111 K E: Mandolin Club CID C2D C3D C4D: Junior Hop Com- mittee: Class Basketball CID C2D C3D C4D: Soccer CzD: Class Football CID C2D : prepared at F. and M. Academy: A.B. Course. " Dapper Dan " from F. and M. JESSE S. SPANGLER Westminster, Md. Paradise Club: Goethean, Treasurer C3D: Class Historian C4D: Marshall Oration: S. A. T. C., Western Maryland College: pre- pared at F. and M. Academy: A.B. Course. ' This first honor man doesn't look like a bookworm. CHARLES DEWEY SPOTTS Bowmansville, Pa. KID K T: fb Y K: Goethean Literary Society CID C2D C3D C4D , Presi- dent C4D, Vice-President and Librarian C3D : Second Prize Sopho- more-Freshman Oratorical Contest CID: Porter Scientific Society C2D C3D : Assistantin Biological Laboratory C2D C3D : Class Treas- urer C4D: prepared at Terre Hill High School and Millersville State Normal School: A.B. Course. ' If pleasure interferes with business, to H . . l with pleasure. CHARLES CALVIN TAYLOR Arendtsville, Pa. A E KD: "Charlie": Diagnothian Literary Society: Class Football C2D : Varsity Baseball C3D C4D : prepared at Shippensburg Normal School: A.B. Course. Regularly attends the Fulton Opera House on Friday afternoons. Women his only attraction, l L15-l W 1 - le. il- , it V , , I. .f .-xf. ,.,,- l 5 K ..-, Q Q ,, I xx ,V-M ,, I KID muff. ...J J mv IRVIN C. THOMAS Adamstown, Md. A X A: "Tommie": prepared at Boys' High School: B.S. Course. His Southern accent is very attractive, but " you all" know they don't speak French in the South. JOHN KEENER TRAYER Landisville, Pa. "Johnnie "5 prepared at Landisville High and Millersville State Normal School: entered Senior. Every time this man goes home from school in the trolley he seems to meet the same girl-he may be married for all we know! STANLEY MERLE WAUGAMAN Yukon, Pa. E II: "Waugie": Diagnothian Literary Society, Monitor C4D: Porter Scientific Society: Varsity Football C3D, Scrubs CID C2D: Varsity Basketball C2D C3D: Varsity Track CID C2'D C3D: Penn Relay Team CID C2D C3D: Class Basketball CID C2D C3D: Class Track C2D: Post-Prandial Club, Vice-President C4D: Class Ban- quet Committee CID: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Vice-President C3D: Board of Control C2D: Junior Hop Committee: Senior Dance Committee: Green Room Club C4D : Inter-Fraternity Council C3D C4D, Inter-Fraternity Council Dance Committee, Chairman Inter- Fraternity Basketball Committee: Diagnothian Mock Trial: Pio- neer Club: Pvt. Co. A, S. A. T. C.: prepared at Scottdale High School: B.S. Course. Ten' feet tall and one inch of brains. WILLIAM R. WEAVER Landisville, Pa. Paradise Club: Goethean, Critic C3D , President C4D , Debating Team C4D, 3d Anniversary Orator: Post-Prandial C3D C4D , Vice- President C4D: Varsity Baseball C2D C3D, Captain C3D: Board of Governors C3D C4D 3 Inter-Fraternity Council C4D : Mantle Orator C3D C4D 3 Freshman Rules Committee C4D : Chairman Senior Ban- -33- . li. 'QQ Q ' ., .A H1357 R N M I n JgW,- ggl f ,, ,. KG V: lv!! 1: A H V l g l W l K ,fa jgfswh A KU 1 HIMIMI quet Committee: President Student Senate C-45: Student Govern- ment Constitutional Committee: Ambulance Co. No. I 1 1, 28th Division A. E. F.: graduated at F. and M. Academy: A.B. Course. The eminent barrister from Landisville. MAHLON WENGER WEBER Ephrara, Pa. "Web": Member of Diagnothian Literary Society C25 C35, ' Chaplain C25, Monitor C35 : prepared at F. and M. Academy. "Doug" Fairbanks in disguise-a man wise concerning women and their wishes. JAMES HERBERT WERNTZ Lancaster, Pa. "Jim": Member of Diagnothian Literary Society, Vice-President C35 C45: Student Senate: Porter Scientilic Society C25 C35 C45: Senior Prophecy Committee: prepared at Lancaster High School. A person who insists on going to choir practice promptly-he goes for 'more than one reason tho-to sing and to see-I ' ARTHUR HENRY ZIMMERMAN Lancaster, Pa. "Zim," "Artie": Senior Prophet: prepared at Millersville State Normal School, A. E. F. University: entered Senior. A man who is very humorous and says he published a book--the book was one-well, ask him to give you a copy. MARLIN U. ZIMMERMAN Palmyra, Pa. Paradise Club: Vice-President of Class C451 Junior Hop Com- mittee C35: graduated at F. and M. Academy: A.B. Course. Inventor of the theory: zero in ethic test means nothing. mnunrruxfvuuflvm 0 'U KC. A? lwalnnz JUNIOR CLASS 1923 Colors Motto BROWN AND WHITE SEMPER PROCEDAMUS OFFICERS President: H. B. Albright, E. L. Rumbaugh' Vice-President: D. W. Zimmerman Secretary: A. J. Casebeer Treasurer: T. Q. Garvey Poet: F. E. Andrews Historian: L. K. Schaub Board of Control: F. R. King 'Second semester unior P oem IVIARCHING ORDERS One jolly year together, when, lads, We shall acquit ourselves like men, lads. Within these Halls. One year, and then, lads- Eyes front, forward march! Yes, one short year of preparation Within these walls: then separation: For each must haste to his own station- Eyes front, forward march! There's work to do, wrongs to be righted, Truth's light to bear to those benighted- But Juniors never are affrighted! Eyes front, forward march! There is a place for you, my brother, A mighty place: 'twill fit no other: All fears in faith and courage smother! Eyes front, forward march! Deeds are the joy of life: believe it! Wisdom, the key to life: receive it! Its goal is Character: achieve it! Eyes front, forward march! F. EMERSON ANDREWS. ' fix A--I K4-" , if '," . . ., .,.. :ff-f' "-- ,., om IRW IN' 'Z , MA A.A g - Q V , F D, f. unior History A difficult task indeed it would be to correctly record and summarize the noble acts and deeds of the Class of IQ23. But an endeavor will be made to point out some of the most prominent happenings during our first three years at dear old F. and M. In our Freshman year we surprised the whole school by making our class spirit most evident and strong. Fully a week before college exer- cises began we had our posters up in every conspicuous place and corner defying the Sophomores. Then in the Soph-Frosh tie-up the " makings " of ,23 were put in the limelight. The contest ended in an overwhelming victory for ,23. We carried off the field over twice as many men as the Sophs carried off. Following the tie-up some few weeks later the Sophs and the Frosh clashed in the annual Soph-Frosh football game. We were defeated by a very low score, and the result was in reality a moral victory for us. The Sophs had a much larger number of varsity men on their line-up than we had. Thus ended our Emerald Year and the book of facts and real spirit was closed with the Stamp of SUCCESS on every page. Our Sophomore year was heralded in with much joy, pep, and spirit. Every loyal Soph anxiously awaited the arrival of the Freshmen. As Sophs we had to give our advice to the incoming class by posting every- where our posters designating precisely how the Freshmen must conduct themselves. At first they looked on these rules as somewhat tyrannical but soon they learned that they must do as they were told. The tie-up ended in favor of the Freshmen: but our defeat was not due to lack of pep or class spirit: it was not spirit against spirit, but spirit against numbers, and here the greater numbers prevailed. The Soph- Frosh football game ended with a final score of 7-7. Again in this game the spirit of ,23 was loo per cent. Throughout the game we had two D lui? - le. .ll 'rl ' ' ' ' , 6' 2 i RH IMMI 33 lg? T ' i 3 M l W H fa first downs to our opponents' one. During the Sophomore year we had a good representation in all college athletics. ,23 men prominent in the sports were: Football-Mcllvaine, Bennethum, Barr and Leinbach. In Baseball-Spohn, Mcllvaine, Bennethum and Dunkel. In Basketball- Garvey and King. As time passes on we enter a class free from all heavy rules and from continual struggle. It is now that the heavy yoke of serfdom is cast aside and we begin to feel as though greater tasks are in store for us in the near future. Throughout our Junior year the Class of '23 was well repre- sented in all athletic, social, and scholastic work. During our Junior year we had three men on the football squad, three on the basketball team and many promising ones for the coming baseball nine. Aside from our athletic work we did not neglect our social life. Everyone who was at the Junior Hop will aflirm that it was the best Junior Hop ever held and those that were not present now realize how much they missed. Ever mindful and thoughtful of our Standard of Brown and White, and our Motto, SEMPER PROCEDAMUS, we will always win victories which will enable us to better undertake greater and weightier world prob- lems. Climbing slowly but surely, step by step, the Class of 1923 will attain the height of the Ladder of Success and will always be a pride and glory to its ALMA MATER. K. LAIRD SCHAUB. -.-. HOWARD BERGER ALBRIGHT. Shartlesville, Pa. X 'I': Chairman, Banquet Committee Q25Z Class President C35. Prepared at Hamburg High School. A.B. Course. I We have here a jovial, good-natured Berks County Dutchman. "Joe" does DOI like to study and has seldom been known to open a book. He has taken trigonometry for the fourth time and is a great trial to Prof. Long, who has given up all hope of having him pass the subject. Joe is undoubtedly a ladies' man, his winning charms having smitten many a fair one. He is well liked by all who know him and is one of the most popular chaps about the campus. We feel sure that, though a failure as a student, his charming personality, his eagerness to please. and the wholeheartedness with which he enters upon anything in which his inter- est is centered will make him a great success in the business world. l . as l u'Joevr u n FRANK EMERSON ANDREWS, Lancaster. Pa. AX Ap Diagnothian Literary Society. Li- -brarian Cz5, Vice-President Q35, Anniver- sary Program CI5. C25. Committee on Con- stitutional Revision C35. Inter-Society De- bate Committee C35, Mock Trial 0.5, C35. Winner of Sophomore Oratorical Contest: Class Poet 115, C25, C355 Editor-in-Chief, Oriflamme 135: Student Weekly Staff. Asst. Editor Cz5, Literary Editor 135: Varsity Tennis C25: Post-Prandial Club f35I Winner, Competitive State Scholarship for Lancaster: W. U. Hensel Silver Medal 125: Landis Prize in History C25. Prepared at Lancaster High School. A.B. Course. Behold in this visage the brains of the Junior Class.. " Andy" is such a brainy fellow that the phrenologists are attempting . to prove that his brain is larger than that of Daniel Webster. He came to college with " Andy " a record for leading his class and is ably doing so even though he edited the ORIFLAMME. Society has no attractions for him. Recently he escorted a young lady home from a Sat- urday afternoon tea and spent all Sunday afternoon attempting to find out who she was, but without success. He is the poet of the Class and spends his spare time writing poetrv and short stories to keep love's tire burning. fWho the deuce wrote this stuff? Lies, all lies!-THE! ED.5 u Doc n WILLIAM BACHE. JR., Wellsboro, Pa. 'l'K'l': College Band Czj. UD: Porter Scientific Society Czj, UQ. Prepared at Wellsboro High School. Pre. Med. Course. Bill came to Franklin and Marshall after one year at Penn State. He has three am- bitions in his life-to become married, a doc- tor. and a Moose. He seems pretty well on the road to all three. Apparently a quiet boy. he is a frequent visitor to the Moose Hall, coming in about 2:30 A.M. A letter a day keeps Bill in good condition. These faults do not prevent him, however. from being an all around good fellow and a fine student. We wish you great success in your ambitions, " Eddie." JOHN LIGHT ATLEE, Lancaster, Pa. 'I' K 'l': Diagnothian Literary Society, Di- agnothian Mock Trial UQ, QQ. Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy. A.B. Course. A look at this picture will give you some idea of what "Doc" is like, An excep- tionally good student, rather quiet and un- obtrusive. though at times he shows evi- dences of dissipation, such as saying. " Any- body want to go to the Colonial? " though we do not think that he is a frequenter of that place. John's thoughts seem centered mainly on his studies. particularly medicine. and he apparently spends most of his time experimenting. since he is seldom seen at dances or otherwise in the company of the fair sex. However. since he does not indulge in either of the three vices. " wine. women, or song," to any great extent, we have no doubt that he will be a great success. He is well liked by all of the fellows at college and we wish him the success that he deserves. " Bill " " Eddie " -46... RALPH E. BARTHOLOMEW. East Stroudsburg. Pa. X'l': Art Editor, Oriflamme 135. Pre- pared at East Stroudsburg Normal School. A.B. Course. In the personage of Ralph Bartholomew. coming among us for the first time from the humble village of East Stroudsburg, we find a youth of remarkable qualities, an earnest student and zealous in anything he under- takes. He has proven himself to be a valu- able addition to the College. He is artis- tically inclined and has demonstrated his abil- ity along that line in his successful service as Art Editor of this ORIFLAMME. Ralph is'a temperamental chap and likes to spend his spare time in untiringly and patiently contributing to the Public Ledger's Limerick Contest. The continuous flow of letters in a feminine hand would serve to convince us that he is on a firm road to matrimony. We hope, however. that that will not interfere with the brilliant future his abilities would 1 WRl'l'ilI'lI. U Charley " u Bart n CHARLES H. BOEHM. Hellertown. Pa. Diagnothian Literary Society. Speaker Q35 , Mock Trial Q35, Captain of Debating Team C35, Constitutional Revision Committee. and Inter-Society Program: Post-Prandial Club: College Band: Y. M. C. A. Prepared at Saucon High School and Keystone State Normal School. Special at Lehigh Univer- sity. Entered Junior. A.B. Course. His Hrst ambition upon arriving at F. and M. was to be in the College Band. He ac- cordingly sent to Sears. Roebuck, and Com- pany for a drum. How he ever managed to get into the band is still a mystery to his victims in the dorms: for to use their ex- pression "That drum has a H- of a sound!" This organization having dis- banded. he organized the Fiji Island quartet. taking a leading part with his mandolin. He aspires to succeed Tubby but disagrees with the learned Doctor in two particulars: C15 that the Doctor lacks appreciation of his ability on account of low grades: C25 by his misinterpretation and lack of tact when he asked the professor. "How do you get that way? " in response to a request for an example of slang. He is a good student. debater and sportsman. H Abie " JAMES DAVID BOWER, Wellsboro, Pa. 'l'K'l': Black Pyramid CD: Oriflamme Staff C35 : Inter-Fraternity Council Czj. f3J: Base Ball Squad. Prepared at Wells- boro High School. Ec. Course. With the exception of a little trouble with his hair. Jim is the pretty boy of the college. He is very modest about his looks and when admired by anyone, turns very red while his eyebrows are all over his face. However, he is very much in love and that explains a great deal. Wellsboro has a very tender spot in his heart. Frequent trips to Columbia satisfy his social life. Nevertheless, Jim, it is a great life and we all envy you. HARVEY SAMUEL BOLAN, Oberlin. Pa. A-Y'l': Class Football Qzjg Mandolin Club C311 Sgt. Ordnance Dept., Camp Lee. Va. Entered Junior Year. Prepared at Cumberland Valley State Normal School. B.S. Course. Behold the Harold Lloyd of the Class of '23. "Abie" is an expert on insurance and stringed instruments-he sways a wicked mandolin on the Mandolin Club. He is also noted as an explorer of the Hill and the Seventh Ward. He is the most fickle man who ever made a "date." It is said that he never had one girl over four hours. An- other honor CFJ H. S. has obtained is that he is the only Junior who played on this year's Sophomore football team. " Jim " "Jimmie " -43- GEORGE LAWRENCE BROPHY, Heckscherville, Pa. Entered Junior Year: Diagnothian Liter- ary Society. Recording Secretary Cgj, Al ternate, Debating Team C35 : Winner, Com petitive State Scholarship for Schuylkill County. Prepared at Minersville High 1 School. A.B. Course. Let us introduce Brophy as an ex-politi- cian from Dickinson, and also an orator and a ladies' man-that is. when he is not asleep. He takes a beauty nap every after- noon in chemistry class. He has quite a fluent line and is even accredited with doing some original thinking in "Hamlet," He hopes to be an eminent newspaper editor some day. Here's wishing him success. " Brumie " " Georgie " " Broph " JOHN CLARK BRUMBACH, Reading. Pa. A X fl: Goethean Literary Society, Build- ing Committee Cal, Anniversary Program C3J. Mock Council Committee Ol, Secre- tary 135. Censor 135. Alternate, Inter-So ciety Debate C3J: 'PTK fzj, Cgj. Pre pared at Reading High School. A.B. Course. "Brumie" hails from the neighboring metropolis of Reading. which he admits is not the town that it had been since he left. He claims that he is sadly overworked with studies, but we suspect that the chief object of his prolonged and painstaking investiga- tions is "the proper study of mankind. fwolmanf' The Seminarians claim he is out four nights a week and the strange be- havior of his feet whenever he draws near Stevens High has often been noticed: they automatically head for that institution no matter where "Brumie" really wants them to go. He is a prime favorite of Tubby's. with whom he often discusses the more " prad- igal " aspects of history. We believe this fu- ture sky-pilot will make good in spite of the " wild wimmin." ALBERT J. CASEBEER, Somerset, Pa. 3 ll: Class Secretary C35 : Porter Scientific Society. Prepared at Somerset High School. B.S. Course. " Casey " spent most of his Freshman year attending burlesque shows at the Fulton, a great temptation indeed to a former resident of Somerset. During these escapades he was always in fear of suffering the fate of a dis- obedient Freshie. so he timorously sought the unfrequented by-streets. His anger is easily provoked and as he is extraordinarily sensitive on the subject of his home town, one has but to poke fun at Somerset and the phenomenal " hard nose " results. Although not a loafer, " Casey's " hardest job is to convince mem- bers of the faculty that he is a student and that his intentions are serious. However. if perseverance brings success, it is obvious that "Casey" some time in the future will re- spond to the appellation " Doctor." it Casey if .i Ajax H CHARLES BROWN CLINARD. Winston-Salem, N. C. 'I' K ll': Asst. Cheer Leader Czj, Cheer Leader 4.31: Green Room Club 132: Junior Hop Committee: Editor-in-Chief. Sopho- more Calendar: Black Pyramid Society: Man- aging Editor, 1923 Oriflamme. Prepared at M. P. C. I. and Winston-Salem High School. A.B. Course. His brilliant red hair doesn't mean that he's hot. but he has a lot of pep. His only other bad quality CU is that, hailing from below the Mason-Dixon Line. he can't talk H white " in God's country. And as a dan- cer and cavalier they say he's leased a con- tract to till Vernon Castle's place Cbut not in the airj. Nevertheless " Red" is one of the most popular and well-liked men on the campus, and as head "jeer" leader in his Junior year he helped make our star varsity a winning team. " Red's " success is assured, especially socially. " Re WARREN H. COCKLIN. Bowmansdale, Pa A 2 'Pt Varsity Football: Square and Com- pass Club: Cadet, First Flying Cadet Co. Balloon Squadron, Fort Omaha, Neb. Entered Junior Year. Prepared at Cumber land Valley State Normal School. B.S Course. " Cockey " is small in stature but seems to follow the old adage that "good goods are done up in small packages." Although he has been with us but a short time, he has made a host of friends on the campus by his congeniality. " Cockey " is quite an athlete and we expect him to uphold F. and M. on the field as he did his prep. school. He should become a famous man-SHE was FAMOUS. ff Nick " " Cockey " NICHOLAS DONATO D'AURIA. Hershey, Pa. Mandolin Club Qxj, Cal, C3D: Goethean Literary Society CID, Czjz College Band CID, Qzj, QD. Prepared at Hershey High School. A.B. Course. This gentleman hails from the "Choco- late Town " and usually has a goodly stock of the delicious fruit in his bureau drawer. He is quite addicted to the pernicious weed and does all his studying Cboth the hours per weekj in an atmosphere thick enough to cut with a knife. " Nick " is quite a musician. having been a star performer in the College Band and in the Mandolin Club. U Nick " has done quite some " stepping out " at the Y. W. C. A. community parties on Saturday nights and usually accompanies a certain fair damsel to her home over on the Hill. lil.- is Dave n WILLIAM FRY DILLER, Leacock. Pa. Diagnothian Literary Society CID, Czj. C333 Assistant in the Biological Laboratory l3J : Black Pyramid UD. Prepared at Lan- caster High School. A.B. Course. We will now turn our attention, for a few moments, to Mr. William Diller. " Bill " is one of the hard working men of our class who has had nerve enough to'carry both Greek and Latin, not to mention the distinction of his appointment as assistant in the Biological Laboratory. In the social whirl this man is always to be found at the center. " Bill " belongs to that class, who are the envy of all. which combines thorough scholar and good sport. Since moving to the country, " Bill" has taken up horseback rid- ing as a means of exercise to clarify his mind, which was becoming muddled with the study of so much Latin and Greek. -5 DAVID DAVIDSON, JR-. East Stroudsburg. Pa. Entered Junior Year: Diagnothian Liter- ary Society. Prepared at Stroudsburg Nor- mal School. A.B. Course. This light-haired and light-headed species of Newton's Theory of Evolution blew in this year like a deluge, with four other worthies, from Stroudsburg Normal. Ever since his arrival, Dave has been trying to knock us dead with a display of his knowl- edge, but up to date we are still surviving his terrific onslaughts of a little knowledge mixed with large quantities of " bull." "Dave " is quite a ladies' man and delights to trip the light fantastic with some fair damsel. His literary achievements have al- ready secured him a niche in the F. and M. hall of fame. lc n 2-1 CARL HAROLD GALLOWAY. Parkesburg. Pa. Paradise Club: Leader of the College Band: Glee Club: Porter Scientific Society: Sophomore Poet: Dickinson College: Penn State Summer Session. Prepared at Parkes- burg High School. B.S. Course. If everybody rated Galloway's poetry as highly as he does himself, he would be the wonder of the age. Burns and Byron would fidget restlessly in their time-honored tombs and wonder how soon this flashing prodigy would outshine their claims to remembrance. Like them. all Galloway needs is a combina- tion of the girl. the moon, and a typewriter to make a perfect ass of himself. Hot Dog Shipping Clerk would blush for shame on reading some of Chick's sentimental bunk. Also. in spite of connubial connections, he has a string of women almost as long as his line of bull. But Carl's a sincere chap and a good scout. His pleasing personality has won him numerous friends who wish him well and hope that he may some day realize his desire to become a Poet on the Whiz Bang Staff. 14 Tom 11 U T. Q-11 " Gally " " Chick " THOMAS QUINCEY GARVEY, JR.. Lancaster, Pa. 'l'K23: Class Vice-President 111: Class Treasurer 131: Scrub Football 111: Varsity Basketball 111: Class Basketball 111, 121. 131, Captain 121. 131: Class Football 111, 121: Scrub Baseball 111: Sophomore and Freshman Banquet Committees: Sophomore Poster Committee: Chairman. Class Seal Committee. Prepared at Lancaster High School. A.B. Course. The Money Bags of the Class. " Tom " has the unfortunate position of collecting all ORIFLAMME levies, etc.. and because of all this he claims that he is going to usurp John D. Rockefeller's position in four or five years, and seems to be serious about it. "Sure, that's him." the girls murmur as " Tom " strolls up North Queen Street, " Tough luck. but he has never had a date." Just the same, we predict that "Tom " will get there in spite of the girls. He is an athlete of no mean ability and will take his place along with the other famous members of the Gar- vey family of which he is the third in line. Look out for his wise cracks. He's got a stock of them. which is another failing of the Garvey family. Go to it, " Tom." If you are as popular in the great wide world as you are in your class, you'll be sure to succeed. " Gebbie " H Bill" him popular at Prep.. and if he sticks around college for five or six years longer he may become known outside of the classroom. ARTHUR RAYMOND GEIGER. Palmyra, Pa. 'l' 15 Kg Inter-Fraternity Council: Corp.. S. A. T. C. at State College. Pa. Prepared at Palmyra High School. Two years at State College. B.S. Course. This virtual Apollo appeared in the midst of our class this year and has been doing his utmost to bring the standards of F. and M. to a level with State Chigher or lower?J. He has admitted that he can study as well here as he could at State. His most famous accom- plishment since coming to Lancaster has been to establish a new record in courting. Truly. " Tiny " has had more lady friends than all thc Junior class put together, since last Fall. WILLIAM Yocum GEBHARD. Reading. Pa. Paradise Club: Post-Prandial Club: Inter-Fraternity Council: Inter-Fraternity Basketball Committee: Goethean Literary So- ciety. Secretary Cal. Goethean Orator CQ. Chairman. Mock Conference C3j, Chairman. Special Arrangement Committee UD: Pvt.. 8th U. S. Cavalry, Camp Alberts. Marfa. Texas. Prepared at F. and M. Academy. A.B. Course. " Gebbie" spends his spare time teaching Spanish at the Academy. In this position "Bill" takes great delight in flunking his whole class in order to make his subjects work harder. "A second Dippy." "Bill" has only three failings: he thinks he can play basketball, sing, and takes it for granted he has a way with the women. His basketball playing is on a par with " Tuffy's " ability as a ballet dancer: in his vocal attainments he has been misled by the size of his mouth. since that is big enough to cover the space of live keys on the piano: and his social activ- ities consist in writing to his mother. But " Bill" frequently does " bust out," only he seldom gets further than Esrey's. His bois- terous laugh and genial nature have made H H JACQUES HERTS GEISENBERGER. Lancaster, Pa. Diagnothian Literary Society CU, Qzj: Class Color and Yell Committees CID: Art Editor, Sophomore Calendar Czjz Freshman Rules Committee UD: Constitution Com- mittee on Student Government CQ: Assis- tant Art Editor. Oriilamme 131. Prepared at Lancaster High School. Ec. Course. Jacques Herts Qhe hasn't told us where but we have our own opinionsj Geisenberger is to the class of '23 what a pretzel is to a Peruvian Pomeranian, and those Poms must have their pretzels. " Geisy " never loses an opportunity to do his duty to his Alma Mater and to his pocketbook, which motive we have to thank for the presence of arm- bands and college colors at more than one athletic contest. "Jacks" don't profess to be much of an athlete himself. but, between ourselves, he shakes a violent pair of "Put and Take" dice. He has earned for him- self the enviable title of " Bimbo of Buff." This latter statement refers, of course, to his class-room activities only. l 41 Jock 11 H Jack yr U Geisy n ELMER MILLER GRUVER, East Berlin. Pa. ASW: Square and Compass Club: En- tered Junior Year: Lieut. Aviation QPilotJ, Carlstrom Field, Arcadia, Fla. Prepared at East Berlin High School and Cumberland Valley State Normal School. B.S. Course. Here he is,-the " premier globe trotter " and "high flyer." One thing you can't do is to mention a place where "Jock" hasn't been. " Jock" was formerly coach of ath- letics at Allegheny High School in Pitts- burgh. where he made quite an enviable record by turning out championship teams. Although " Jock" has a terrible ftear- ablej line. he has had some CFD experiences. If you want a good argument just ask him about the time he drove a Ford truck fifty- four miles in fifty-six minutes. " Sister " PAUL RUSSEL HAESELER. Manheim. Pa. Prepared at Millersburg and Manheim High Schools. B.S. Course. "Russ" is quite a ladies' man in his home town, and the only thing that prevents a conflagration of hearts is the superabun- dance of asbestos found there: for who could help but admire this serene. brilliant- looking youth? When at college he rooms at the gym and boards at the Organic Lab- oratory. He claims that his lunch doesn't taste right unless there are some hydrogen sulphide fumes in the atmosphere. He- is vice-president of the corporation, Hendrix- son. Haeseler. and Supplee, Ltd. He is a conscientious student and a good scout. FLOYDE FRANK HADE. State Line, Pa. A 13 'l': Diagnothian Literary Society. En- tered Junior Year. Prepared at Cumberland Valley State Normal School. B.S. Course. " Sister" is one of those young chaps who is a firm believer in LOVE. and who spends one half of his time dreaming of the "fair ones " he knows and the other half in writ- ing letters to them. He freely admits that the biggest items in his college expenses are his stationery. his week-end trips to Waynes- boro, and 'phone calls to the southern part of the state. " Sis " was formerly principal of schools at Gap. Can you imagine him in that capacity? No? Neither can we. l " Russ " THORNE S. HARRIS. Ringtown. Pa. Paradise Club: Goethean: Porter Scien- tific Society: Graduated from Keystone State Normal School: Attended Summer Sessions at Penn State and Ursinus: Asst. Principal, Delan High School. Prepared at Ringtown High School. A,B. Course. A blustery autumn wind picked up this shrinking violet at State College and dropped him off at Lancaster. Once here, he imme- diately went into hibernation and emerged only at class hours. As soon as Harris reached Room M. he immediately took it upon himself to he-vamp Tubby: and. mira- bile dictu, the Old Gent fell! Harris is now a pearl among the etc. in Sociology Class. Harris's retiring ways have kept him much in the background. We'll admit we don't know much about him. but we suspect a lot. That mask of modesty is not for noth- ing. The Mayor of Ringtown-his home town--tells us he's something of a baseball player and has a flair for the women. Good luck. Thorne. we're with you! U Lou n " Thorne " LEWIS HOLSTON HENDRIXSON. New Holland, Pa. Prepared at New Holland High School and Franklin and Marshall Academy. B.S. Course. " Lou " is one of those exclusive Lancas- ter County Dutchmen who talk real honest- to-goodness understandable English. He claims to have originated somewhere in Phil- adelphia. " Lou " spends one half his time on the "Terrible Hill " trolley, and divides the other half between the lab. and swapping stories in the gym. According to Dr. Har- bold. " Hender " belongs to the Nordic type. Whatever that may mean, " Lou " said he'd take a chance on it. Hinsey " ELLIS OVERHOLSER HINSEY. Akron. Pa. Entered Junior Year: Goethean Literary Society. Prepared at Schuylkill Seminary. A.B. Course. " And when a lady's in the case, you know all other things take place," says this collegiate commuter from Akron. Hinsey is very fond of summer, because his environ- ment during this season is largely composed of the fair sex sampling his line of "beauty brushes." His clientele is composed mostly of Ephrata belles fdumb and otherwisej . As to their quality. Hinsey refers us to " Freddy " Klein and "Gene" Robb. Hinsey is very fond of music. his favorite selection being "Marion," which he unconsciously hums while meditating in Sociology. His dresser portrays many beauties. all of whom he clev- erly dcsignates as " cousins." failing of course to mention whose. CARL WITMER ISENBERG. Huntington. Pa. A X --N: Goethean Literary Society, Chap- lain fzj: Pvt., Camp Dix, 153 Depot Brigade, 28th Infantry. Prepared at Frank- lin and Marshall Academy. A.B. Course. Owing to his name and habits, " Isie " is customarily known as the Irish Jew. He is very opinionated for so small a chap, and apparently honestly believes this would have been a much better universe if he had had the making of it to do. As it is. he usually contents himself with pouring maledictions down upon the Student Weekly and other college organizations which he has not yet sufficient mentality to comprehend. He had been headed for the ministry but of late has decided that the profession is not worthy of him. He spends much of his time over at the Academy. probably because the children over there look up to "ML" Isenberg as a personage of some importance whose idiotic opinions must at least be listened to. -5 Isie EDWARD L. KEMP, East Stroudsburg, Pa. X'l'. Prepared at East Stroudsburg Nor- mal School. A.B. Course, Have you ever heard of a student bemoan- ing his fate, because his mid-exam average is less than Qjf Gentlemen! hold your chairs, but this specimen of genus homo parades under the "monicker" of Edward Kemp. When this boy eases into a pair of horn-rimmed glasses and plunges into con- versation, he unlimbers a vocabulary only rivaled by the silver-tongued Bryan. " Eddie " combines high-grade intelligence and broad understanding to form a very lik- able personality. " Eddie " is not well known about the campus, but this is due to the fact that he is continually writing history outlines for Dr. Klein, but our young hero has a gross fault. He has a weakness for " wimmin." Edward Kemp'is one of those fellows whom we say we are glad to know. We are certain, if he cuts down on his fem- inine fancies. he will go far. " Rollie " 1 A " Eddie " FRANCIS ROLAND KING, Newark. N. J. A K E: Entered Sophomore Year: Varsity Basketball Qzj, UD: Football QD: Mem- ber Board of Control QD. Prepared at Peddie Institute, Lafayette College. B,S. Course. This now famous man attained his dis- tinction on the basketball floor. He has played guard on the varsity five ever since his arrival from Lafayette, from whence he " has a weeks '23 is came with quite a rep.- "Rollie feminine guest visit him about eighteen out of each semester. The class of anxiously awaiting the date and has a sink- ing fund ready in order to "Say it with Bowers." 4'Rollie" is one of the many "Wandering Greeks" now sojourning at F. and M. -He abhors the thought of graduat- ing, as he is afraid then he may have to go to work. Our sincere sympathies, " Rollie," but there is no immediate danger. " Fred " "Cherry Blossom " MARK KALBACH LEINBACH. Reading. Pa. 'I' K 3: Scrub Football CID, CzD: Track Squad CID. C2D. C3D: Relay Team CID: Second Assistant Baseball Manager C2D: Class Football CID. C2D: Inter-Fraternity Council: Diagnothian Literary Society CID. CzD. Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy. A.B. Course. Z-z-z-z-z-z-z-z-z-z Poof! Poof! " Who got a cigarette? " Besides sleeping. which takes up twenty-four hours of every day. i'Pedro's" chief occupations are preparing for his degree in Modern Fiction and bum- ming Camels. He is another disciple of the God Morpheus and does like his beauty sleep. but we admit that he needs it. " Pedro " got his tonsils sunburned gazing at an airplane flying over the campus. But when "Pad- dock " does snap out of his unconsciousness he sure gets there. And even though they do take advantage of him. "Pedro," with his unfailing good nature, his joviality and occasional spontaneous wit. is one of the best-liked and almost loved men in college. FREDERIC S. KLEIN. Lancaster, Pa. 'I' K XV: Class Historian CID 5 Diagnothian Literary Society, Diagnothian Mock Trial CID, C2D, C3D: Mandolin Club C2D, C3D: College Band C3D: Second Assistant Soccer Manager CzD: Associate Editor. Student Weekly C3D: Post-Prandial Club C3D. Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy. A.B. Course. College life has surely made a man out of Fred. To remember the timid little boy who entered college in I9I9 and to look at the professional Social Hound that he is now, you would never know that he was the same boy. Out of town trips were quite frequent for him. Perhaps though, the Glee Club can be blamed to some extent. However. Fred manages to keep up in his studies. and. despite his social activities, is very popular and a good student. " Pedro " " Paddock " 'V -50- EARLE HOWARD LESHER, Kutztown, Pa. 'PK T: Varsity Basketball CQ: Baseball fgj. Entered Junior Year from Keystone State Normal School. A.B. Course. Behold and turn not away. See this rav- ishing beauty. No! This is not Theda Bara, this is just our little male vamp, our own little "Wallie." Oh. he has a lovable dis- position, especially when one doesn't agree with him, for then if looks would kill please help F. and M. for the student body would be almost annihilated. "Wallie," when he hit Lancaster, would have stepped out. but his " daily news from Tamaqua" made him tame and now he still is " Peg- gy's" little lamb. Such a sweet "Lil" thing! Our darling "Wallie" makes all the ladies look twice, He wants to see the girl that won't fall for him. But may you be protected and never suffer severely, for you will get a bump some day, DEAR LITTLE "WALLIE." " Lesh " " Paul " " Wallie " " Tut " PAUL STEPHEN LESHER, Reamstown, Pa. Diagnothian Literary Society, Monitor Czj, Secretary 125, Mock Trial fzj, 135. Orator, Committee on Constitutional Revi- sion CQ, Anniversary Program Cab, Speaker CQ. Critic Cgj, Inter-Society Debate CQ: Student Senate CD: Post-Prandial CQ. Prepared at Ephrata High School. A.B. Course. " Lesh " came to us direct from the farm with a powerful Dutch accent. but three years at " Collitch " have wrought a change and now he is one of the most progressive backers of old 1923. Lately Paul has taken to the Terpsichorean Art, at which he has be- come quite proficient, having acquired the rudimentary elements at Brubaker's Dance Emporium. "Lesh" has been a consist- ently hard worker for the Diagnothian Lit- erary Society and has attained considerable distinction in that body. .-61.-. A4 Mac fr A. IRVINE MCHOSE. Lancaster. Pa. X'I': Glee Club frj. Czj, 135: Treas.. Porter Scientific Society. Prepared at Frank- lin and Marshall Academy. B.S. Course. Have you ever noticed a young chap run- ning excitedly through the halls of the Sci- ence Building with a frown on his face and shouting " Hey! " This versatile young man. known as "The Nightmare in Spectacles." is McHose. " Mac " is a pianist of no mean ability and brings forth some weird melodies when in action. As a chemist his knowledge rivals a Mazda. and histl he is a shark in Math. While being numbered with the prod- igies, 'lMac" is nevertheless a fine. earnest fellow: he is nothing if not an enthusiast. and to win his heart tell him the Glee Club is a success. Known all over the campus. " Mac " is well liked by everybody and will indeed make his mark in the world. HAYES KARPER MCCLELLAND, Penbrook, Pa. AXA: Goethean Literary Society UD. 132, Special Program Committee UD: Sophomore Calendar Staff 122: Glee and Mandolin Clubs UQ. Qzj, QD, Leader. Mandolin Club Q31 p Member. Constitutional Committee UD: Black Pyramid Club UD. Prepared at Mercersburg Academy. A.B. Course. Except for his name. "Mac" is a per- fect twin of Harold Lloyd, and is fully as popular with the fair-. We beg pardon: the ORIFLAMME Staff has received a substan- tial bribe in the shape of an order for nine copies if we do not mention girls in " Mac's " write-up. We do not have the slightest idea what he intends doing with nine copies. but the chance is too good to miss. We shall even refrain from telling that story Nvhich "Zimmie" vouches for about-: but we daren't even tell you what it's about. " Mac " and his grin constitute the strongest drawing card the musical clubs have, and probably next comes his famed performance on the strings. No man, they say, can have both good looks and brains. "Mac" is exceedingly handsome. " Mac " " McSock " 1621 CHARLES ELWOOD MANWILLER. Temple. Pa. Entered Junior Year: Goethean Literary Society. Prepared at Keystone State Normal School. A.B. Course. Beneath the autumn skies of October. 1897, there sprang up at Temple this de- scendant of Maud Muller. He was intro- duced to the realm of knowledge at Keystone State Normal School, whence he graduated in 1917. He tried to teach, but, recognizing the need of more sapience, came to F. and M. in 1921. At college he at once became fa- mous for his bumptiousness. His spare time is consumed in receiving tincture of love hy- podermics from Laura and in writing epistles of emotion to his " Dere Mable." His abil- ity to argue is incomparable: this he has acquired by practicing on anyone who disa- grees with him, be it a woman or a professor. After graduation he will return to the scenes of his childhood-the rolling lands of Berks County. " Charlie " CLARENCE BURRELL MARSTELLER, Latrobe, Pa. 'l"T'K Honorary Fraternity: Chairman. By-Laws Committee c3D1 Diagnothian. Chaplain Czj, Mock Trial Qzj, An- niversary Orator Czj, Anniversary Chair- man C3J, Debater 131, Constitutional Com- mittee f3j. Treasurer CQ: Winner, L. B. Keiper Prize fzj. Prepared at Mount Pleasant Township High School. A.B. Course. " C. B." is one of those lucky devils who can look intelligent in a classroom and get by with it. Clarence and his side-kicker " Charley" Neff have become known as the Siamese twins on account of their inseparable companionship. Clarence wears "a smile that won't come off " and always comes up with a pleasant greeting. He intends to be- come a "sky-pilot" in the due course of time and has assiduously devoted his atten- tion to scholastic work with that end ever in view. V 41 Duke rr l4Hal1v HENRY ALBERT MITCHELL, 'I'EK: Scrub Football C333 Glee Club C33 : ORIFLAMME Staff. Corp., Co. G., 13th Pa. Inf., N. G., Mexican border service. Pre- pared at East Stroudsburg State Normal School. B.S. Course. This songbird hails from Stroudsburg Normal, wherever that may be. He had a peculiar philosophy all of his own, namely, to study hard: but he finds the bluff method is the best after all. During his leisure hours he would go to a movie house if a lady would pay his way. A' Ham " even admits that his big bass voice is the bulwark of the Glee Club. The dim future holds for him a school-room, where woe betide the slothful student who must tramp the rugged road to knowledge. HAROLD F. MILLER, Waynesboro, Pa. X'1': Diagnothian Literary Society CID, Czj, C3J: Glee Club CID, Czj, C3D, Asst. Manager, Glee Club C3D : Class Football Czb g Class Treasurer Czjz Black Pyramid Club CQ: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet CID. Czj, C311 Junior Hop Committee: Asst. Editor, ORI- FLAMME. Prepared at Waynesboro High School. A.B. Course. Miller, contrary to his butterfly appellation, is a youth whose presence is a symbol of de- termination, earnestness, and frank cheerful- ness. After three years at F. and M. we find him admirably adjusted, contentedly pursuing learning and possessing the felicitous faculty of extracting a comfortable degree of knowl- edge with a minimum of effort. Three things are notable in the case of Harold: his neatly barbered and cultivated mustache, his vocal ambitions. and his remarkable power to predict at all times his standing in any subject. Ever and anon his voice is lifted in song. and there is yet to be found the melody that can elude his untiring rehearsals. Harold has re- flected credit on his college, has been loyal in its service, and none learns to know him but to like him. " H. A. M." -54- CHESTER VANCE MYERS. Bowmansdale, Pa. i7-VP: Square and Compass Club: Pvt.. Ordnance Dept., Camp Coppee, South Beth- lehem. Pa.: Entered Junior Year. Prepared at Cumberland Valley State Normal School. B.S. Course. " Chet " is one of the " Seven Sleepers." He has never been known to get up for an eight-ten class before eight o'clock. Prob- ably, owing to his multitudinous hours of re- pose, "Chet" is never in an angry mood. Dame Rumor has it that this one hundred and eighty pounds of humanity was at one time the idol of the opposite sex. He is still an IDLE sort of chap. Chester is quite a religious worker. He attends the Y. W. every Saturday evening and the Fulton Opera every Friday evening. " Charles " " Nellie " H Chet " CHARLES HARNISH NEFF. Alexandria. Pa. 'l'TK: Goethean Literary Society: Stu- dent Senate Cgj. Prepared at Mercersburg Academy. A.B. Course. This exceedingly tall man of our class stretches his huge frame well over six feet into the upper atmosphere. Some are wont to say that " Charlie" has nothing in his head to keep him from growing, but a glance over his college marks will show that he is. on the contrary, an excellent student. He has further distinguished himself by his mo- lasses-rolling-up-a-hill-in-January like walk. Reading a paper before a class has its own terrors for Charlie and his knees are abso- lutely sure to shake. "Nellie " is headed straight for the ministry. -65... 44 Ott ro NEVIN W. REBER, Reading, Pa. 'l'K'l': Entered Sophomore Year from Lafayette: Scrub Football UD: Scrub Base- ball Lzj. Prepared at Keystone State Nor- mal School. B.S. Course. Behold this YOUTH with his winning and smiling countenance. Isn't it the very picture of the Great Stone Face? It was once reported that some fair nurse from the "General " captivated our " Neve." Every- thing went line till one line day he sent her three dozen carnations just as a little birth- day remembrance. But alas, she cast him aside. Why? She thought he was too fresh for sending her a carnation for each year. Advice: " Always give a girl the ben- elit of the doubt." She may only have been sweet sixteen. You never can tell. But. aside from that, " Neve " is a fine chap and everyone knows him, not as a lady-killer. but as a good. jovial fellow, and' a hard worker for the interests of all his associates. Keep the good work up, old chap. and you are sure to meet success: but take care of the women, they may be your downfall. ARTHUR ROLAND OTT, Coopersburg, Pa. A X -N: Goethean Literary Society, Chap- lain Qzj, Building Committee QQ, Mock Conference UQ: Inter-Fraternity Council Qzj, UQ: Asst, Business Manager of Stu- dent Weekly Q3J. Prepared at Allentown High School. B.S. Course. The wind bloweth where it listeth and we know not whence it cometh and whither it goeth, but we know that the hot air of "Art" cometh from Coopersburg and re- turneth to Coopersburg at the end of his collegiate course. " Ott " came to F. and M. with the intention of becoming a minister, but after a semester of instruction under "Charlie " Copeland he decided to go back to his native haunts and teach dancing. Look him over. ladies: he's handsome and needs a partner for his exhibitions. He is also quite an artist on the piano, which leaves us much in doubt whether the B.S. Course he is tak- ing leads to the degree of Bachelor of Song or Bachelor of the " Shimmy." U Neve n upussy vr 166.- MILES SAMUEL REIFSNYDER. Wernersville, Pa. Entered Junior Year: Goethean Literary Society. Prepared at Schuylkill Seminary Junior College. A.B. Course. In the short time that this blond-haired Apollo has been with us he has made a host of friends. His ruddy smile and cheery greeting have been big factors in " Reilie's " success in this respect. He has stamped him- self as different from the usual run of Junior entrants at college in that he neither carries a bookbag nor wears heavy tortoise-shell- rimmed glasses. Upon the completion of his college course. " Reifie " expects to enter the preacher factory. u n ul-Iappien " Reifie " PAUL HEPNER RHODE, Allentown, Pa. 'PK 'l': Varsity Basketball UD: Entered Junior Year from Muhlenberg College. Pre- pared at Keystone State Normal School. A. B. Course. No! This is not Andy Gump. This is just the social blunder from Allentown. He has a wonderful dual personality: in the morning he is a perpetual grouch. and from noon on he is our most delightful enter- tainer. When you ask him about ESTHER he livens up at once and shows his teeth. " Kid " loves all the girls and is often seen with the "femmes " who frequent our col- lege town. Once " Kid" fell in love. Just ask him. he will tell you all about it. No. " Kid" is not all wrong: he has many good points. viz.: he has a lovable personality, plays the piano like a load of bricks. and accommo- dates everybody by taking their girls out. Here's good luck to you, " Kid." 7..- u Doc n NORMAN ERB RISSER. Lititl, Pa. A li 'l': Entered Junior Year: Class Basket- ball 131. Prepared at Rothsville High School and Lebanon Valley College. A.B. Course. " Norm " came here from the college across the way from which we get some other good men. The saying is that they go there to get credit and then come here to get a de- gree. However that is, Risser showed all of us that he knew how to play basketball by putting up a snappy game on the class team. We don't hear of this young man having any bad habits such as smoking. like so many of these college boys, but it is rumored that there is one that he is acquiring. It is whis- pered about that " Norm " is in the habit of visiting the Nurses' Home out on Lime Street very frequently. We can't vouch for this but to say the least we would not be at all surprised. JOHN DAVID RINGWALTV Rohrerstown, Pa. 1I'K Xl': Diagriothian Literary Society, Di- agnothian Mock Trial Qrj. Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy. A.B. Course. " Doc " is rather a hard man to make out, though this we can say for him, he has changed more since he came to college than any other we know of. A more quiet fel- low you could never find in the fall of '19, but now-"Doc" is one of our most dis- sipated specimens, even down to "Mail Pouch." The prime ambition of this man's life is to be like "Foxy" Heller, so much so that he tries to dress like him, talk like him, and even imitate his waik. John's favorite study is Greek, which we believe should be made a requirement for graduation. " Doc" is a fine student in all of his work. and his favorite quotation is "I'm not so much with the women, but I'm a devil with liquor." We do not know what he will take up for his life work, but as he is well liked and studious, we feel sure that what- ever he does will be a success. " Norm " -5g... EUGENE K. ROBB, Altoona, Pa. 'I' K 73: College Band fzj, UD: Mando- lin Club fzj, CBP: Glee Club Czj. UD: Vice-President. Combined Musical Clubs UD. Prepared at Altoona High School. B.S. Course. This young man left the home nest last year for the first time and came to us as a Sophomore. crammed to overflowing with all the knowledge a distinguished line of fore- bears could bequeath. Unfortunately. one of Lancaster's beautiful and artful seducers at- tacked this innocent youth and so well suc- ceeded in monopolizing him that he was little known in college. Now. be it said to his credit. he has shaken off the shackles and forever repudiated the one-girl policy. " Gene's " musical career has somewhat altered in its original course. He has laid aside the trap drums of his youth and is now wedded to the piano, a worthy exponent of modern rag-time jazz. His efforts with the Glee Club shall not be unheralded and unspoken: the boy has ability, he may yet startle the world. Keep plugging away. " Gene." Vir- tue will receive its reward. u Rummy n Ax Gene 11 EARLE LINFORD RUMBAUGH. Avonmore. Pa. A 3 'l': Class Basketball C31 : ORIFLAMME Staff: Board of Athletic Governors C372 Black Pyramid Club: Junior Hop Commit- tee: Inter-Fraternity Council CQ: College Band UD: Class President CQ: Entered Sophomore Year from Penn State College. Prepared at Avonmore High School. B.S. Course. " Rummy " is one of our social " whales." He learned the rudiments of college life at Lafayette and Penn State. He claims to have studied hard in his first two years. He may have. but not since coming to F. and M., although he makes the best grades for the least amount of study of any man in college. He occasionally exposes himself to Calculus and Astronomy Che thinks he is going to be a mathematicianl but most of his time is spent on Hiemenzology. -69- If Dinty rr A. PAUL SHEAFFER, Lancaster, Pa. Phi Kappa Psi: Class Foot-ball CID : Soc- cer CID: Class Secretary KID. Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy. Ec. Course. Here we have the social lion and profes- sional heart-breaker. It must be great to have them rave about being so manly and strong. " Rabbi" is known in every dance hall in Lancaster and the surrounding coun- try. He has the unlucky habit of falling in love and then seeing her married. Paul be- lieves in the motto "There is always one more." However. he finds time to take quite an interest in College activities and is very popular. FREDERICK AUGUSTUS RUPLEY, JR., York, Pa. A23'l': Cross Country Team C3D: Man- dolin Club C3D: Entered Sophomore Year. Prepared at York Collegiate Institute and Oberlin College. B.S. in Econ. " Dinty " is one of those college boys who doesn't believe in hurrying through college. He thinks that if four years are good, six would be better. It is rumored that he started out to be a minister but soon lost this ambition. After a number of changes he has finally decided to just graduate one of these times and let nature take her course. His one great failing is his inability to keep from falling in love. Just now he is en- gaged for the third time since coming to F. and M. " Rabbi." LAIRD KISABERTH SCHAUB, Mt. Pleasant, Pa. 'I' K T: Goethean Literary Society CID: Porter Scientific Society Lab, Q3j: Class Historian UD: Associate Editor of ORI- FLAMME QQ, Prepared at Mt. Pleasant High School. B.S. Course. All our flappers agree that our dearest Laird is a "thing of beauty "-in fact he admits as much himself when he is cornered. To tell the truth, he is such an ornament on the landscape that he can scarcely keep the " bimbos" from rushing him. We are sure that Dapper Dan never handed out a smoother line to the Bobbed and Bold. As for dan- cing, this fellow has Terpsichore looking like a wall-flower: when he steps out he uses 57 varieties of unique steps. His prize is the one which he exhibits in the fraternity house in which his aim is to knock a hole in the floor in 1.5 minutes. When we listen to the exquisite tones he obtains from the piano, it is clear that his motto is " Quan- tity, not Quality." Much more could be said, but then "Schaubie" wants to show the ORIFLAMME to his Fair One back home. Schaubie "Fred " " Slife " FRANKLIN DETWEILER SLIFER. Quakertown, Pa. Paradise Club: Goethean Literary Society: Scrub Track CID: Second Assistant Basket- ball Manager Czj 1 First Assistant Basketball Manager 135: ORIFLAMME Stalii: Pvt., Co. A. S. A. T. C. Prepared at Quakertown High School. A.B. Course. This Quakertown disciple of Hoyle in- tends to follow the ministry. It is his place. His proficiency with the spotted cubes and in the deal qualify him admirably for the life of " The Gambling Parson." Besides. he has an inordinate fondness for chicken. and a gastronomical capacity ri- valing that of old Caesar himself. He came here cracked up as an athlete. In this line he failed to produce, except the night he cleared the hedge surrounding the Park by at least six feet after meeting some " petites fem- mes" inside. " Slife " has a hankering for three-cent stogies. and frequently finishes the butts in his meerschaum, made out of corn cob. But, in spite of everything, Frank is a whole-souled chap and has a persistency and determination that will eventually "land" him, provided he overcomes his political aspirations. Ii.. u Luke n PAUL CROMER STUFFT. Imler, Pa. AX-X: Goethean Literary Society: Class Football CID, Cab: Second Assistant Soccer Manager Qzj: Winner, Competitive State Scholarship for Bedford County: Co. B, S. A. T. C. at Carnegie Tech. Prepared at Bedford High School. B.S. Course. "Stump" has earned his nickname by his habit of tip-toeing like a young elephant over the floor. Stufft is a misogynist, what- ever that is. He has had very little to do with the powdered sex since his arrival in Lancaster three years ago, in spite of the fact that they are immediately captivated by his manly beauty. But when it comes to stellar performance in the class room he is right on the job. He hails from Imler, Pa.: if you send the railway officials word three weeks ahead of time, notify the conductor, and bribe the engineer you can probably get the train to stop at this outpost of civilization. -7 JACOB LUKE STAUFFER, Farmersville, Pa. Entered Sophomore Year: Porter Scientific Society. Prepared at East Earl High School and Elizabethtown College. B.S. Course. " Luke " is a very quiet and unassuming youth. at least around school, but it is ru- mored that he has some fair young damsel parked away awaiting his return from the rigors of "Collitch" life. He is a lover of mathematics, electricity and chemistry. He is very willing to share some of his knowledge on these subjects, and seems espe- cially fond of teaching math. to school teach- ers. l l u Stump n 2 in GEORGE HOBART SUPPLEE. Columbia, Pa. Prepared at Columbia High School. B.S. Course. This man is guaranteed to be the most care-free. happy-go-lucky, ease-loving mem- ber of old '23. If bluff were money, " Sup- pel" would make John D. look like a pauper. Hobart thought that the song " They go wild. simply wild over me " was written especially for him: of course living in Columbia. as he does, you can't hold that against him. George has attained distinc- tion as a physicist and " Tuffy " counts him as one of his best bets. " Haroldy " " Jake " U Suppel 11 J. HAROLD SWANK, Johnstown, Pa. 3 ll: Asst. Business Manager 1923 ORI- FLAMME: Post-Prandial Club: First As- sistant Manager of Track: Porter Scientific Society: Class Secretary fzj: Manager Class Basketball Cal: Junior Dance Committee: Black Pyramid Club. Prepared at Somerset High School. B.S. Course. Although devoid of social ambitions. " Haroldy " unavoidably became popular with the fair sex before he had been located in Lancaster a month. Most of his feminine acquaintances. however. are in the "sweet sixteen" class. and this fact has led some of his jocular classmates to term him the " cradle robber." "Jake" also spends a part of his time around the college, at the special request of various members of the faculty whom he is attempting to hold in friendship so that he may be able to gradu- ate in June. 1921. and then act as chemical adviser in Joe's fhis father'sj new bank. n u uscoopu HARPER JACOB WENTZ, East Berlin. Pa. A 23 'l': Square and Compass Club: Man- dolin Club C3J: Porter Scientific Society C331 Entered Junior Year: Corp.. Personnel Dept., Camp Lee, Va. Prepared at Cum- berland Valley State Normal School. B.S. Course. " Satan " has all the oddities and idiosyn- crasies of a two-fingered pianist. His scho- lastic endeavors are held in check by his love affairs with a certain young lady in Hanover Cor is it Florence, Italy?j. The turning point in "Satan's" life was the time that he was held up just outside of Harrisburg. A man always turns for the better after facing death. Beneath all his frivolity we have discovered a little bit of good, for " there is a little bit of good in every bad little man " Ctune, "I'm on My Way to Hanover"j. RICHARD Fox WAGNER, Hagerstown. Md. 'I' K E9 Black Pyramid Society: Class Pres- ident C217 Student Weekly Staff CID, C35 Managing Editor C3D, Editor-in-Chief C31 Business Manager 1923 ORIFLAMME: Chair- man Junior Hop Committee: Asst. Cheer Leader C3j: Asst. Manager Green Room Club C3j 5 Post-Prandial Club C3j : Diagno- thian Literary Society CID. Czj. C3D, Sec- retary C35 : Second Assistant Manager Foot- ball Czj: Class Football Czjz Manager Class Basketball CID. Prepared at Reading High School. A.B. Course. " Dick " is the real social lion of the col- lege, always dressed up and ready to go somewhere. He never misses a date nor a dance and is known and liked by all of the girls. " llappers " and otherwise, In spite of this failing. " Dick " is a student and one of the most popular fellows in college. He is a hard worker and when at the head of some- thing it is sure to be a success. Stick to " them." Dick, ole boy, and best wishes for your success. 1 " Satan " LLOYD DOUTRICH WHITE, Mohnton, Pa. 3 ll: Porter Scientihc Society CID, Qzj, C3J, Secretary UD: College Band CU, Qzj. 131. Prepared at Mohnton High School. B.S. Course. F. and M. College can boast of much in the way of Anglicizing the tongue of this "Spaniard" from Berks county. but even after three years at the institution he still retains the vernacular typical of the sections adjoining Reading. Although he daily battles with the treacherous "v's" and " w's" of the English language. the Dutch often predominates, and is the source of much mirth to his more sophisticated companions. While not a brilliant student. "Whitey" applies himself assiduously to everything he undertakes, perspiration figuring more prom- inently than inspiration in the successes he gains. To the sciences most of his interests are devoted, and it is through the mastery of these that he hopes subsequently to at- tain note in the medical profession. az F' Din u Wit n " Whitey " " Dutch " FRANK DOUGHERTY WITMER. Reamstown. Pa. 'PT K: Goethean Literary Society. Anni- versary Committee fzj. Prepared at Eph- rata High School. A.B. Course. Frank is a good-looking, quiet, unassum- ing little chap and a hard worker. He used to be quite a ladies' man but is now a woman- hater. especially of the bobbed-hair and ab- breviated-skirt species. Selling ladies' shoes at a downtown department store convinced him of the error of his ways. He is headed for the "sky-pilot training camp" across the way, and consequently refuses to indulge in such frivolities as dancing, card playing and attending Friday night shows at the Ful- ton. Our advice to him is to indulge occa- sionally so that when he changes institutions the sudden Hood of these temptations may not carry himato the ocean of destruction. 41 Davien u M DAVID WILLIAM ZIMMERMAN. Walkersville, Md. AXA: Goethean Literary Society: Class Vice-President QD: Second Assistant Foot- ball Manager Qzj, First Assistant Football Manager QD, Varsity Football Manager- Elect 135. Prepared at Frederick Boys' High School. A.B. Course. "Davie " is named after that still more famous David who slew Goliath-2,987 years after him, in fact. He is one of the dwarfs of the I923 class, but when a really big job like the football managership puts in its appearance, behold, it is " Davie " who carries it through. He hails from the vicin- ity of Hood College and is therefore ex- tremely popular among the fellows who feel they might have occasion to visit in that section. Indeed. we do not see why " Zim " does not go home oftener over the week ends, but then Lancaster. too, hath its charms. Did you ever notice his eyes? The mem- bers of the fair sex usually comment on them. -76- L..- n-vrfvnfavmmwmff sopusmmeei . -N ' ' llx Q . . . . ,Z 1 , i,',:. ,- 'H Ir' .'-ff: e-.r . ,U ' , ., ,le 1, iff- - up I E 1 M M- at V RH I MMIII A -, ' ,A, 5 - ell' Sophomore Class Colors RED AND BLACK Q Motto NO HAY MAL QUE POR BIEN NO VENGA NI MAL QUE SU BIEN NO TRAIGA OFFICERS President: D. G. Williams Vice-President: H. Y. Bassett Secretary: R. C. Zecher Treasurer: G. R. Smith Historian: H. B. Selsam Board of Control: R. D. Leinbach Poet: Carl Galloway Sophomore Poem TO THE CLASS OF TWENTY-FOUR When the twilight of Life's last tomorrow Has settled o'er the world, And the tally-sheet of the Master ' Before you lies unfurled, Will your good deeds counterbalance The wrong deeds you have done? Will you gain the victor's crown, classmate, For the race in life you've run? Or, will your page be filled with marks Which signify, perchance. You measured life byearthly gain ?- Unhappy circumstance. ' lsr -ll' W ' I. , i, - ,L . A .1 -,,-.f.:.e,fllm5rll rf-H - i Ki' i 'ilu A .P R T-J lim Ms. a RH 1 mm ' ff ,,,N, V5 llrl ' W .L.1" Q X 4-df gg I 1'-L--fi Oh, life is short: our race is on: The second lap nigh o'er. Live well, nor count the earthly gain. Ye men of Twenty-Four. Live too, that, ever like a star, You may appear to men Far visible, ever as a guide O'er moor, o'er crag, o'er fen. Fill every precious, flying day ' From dawn 'till setting sun With worth-while hours. filled in turn With moments nobly spun. And smile when crowds deride you: Keep your head when things go wrong: Take your Triumphs lightly: Meet Disaster with a song. And when the sun of Life's last day Has sunk into the sea To rise no more, when earthly toil Shall be a memory. Do thou approach that judgment bar We all must stand before. With record clear. a page all white, Ye men of Twenty-Four. C. GALLOWAY. Sophomore Class History In the fall of 1920 a new class entered the halls of Franklin and Mar- shall. From their homes they came, young and unsophisticated for the most part, but filled with that calm determination to take their proper part in college life and leave their mark behind them. The class kept the old college traditions, but at the same time they informed the Sophomores by T80- ' is ll. W ' ' 1 ,f.-.f.,.all'iEi5ll- sr'-4-M -. ' :fo 'Q 'WF . . K J igfrh. GRB 1 mmm ," Y ...lA. Q ., ., ff ,, ,, , ' M35 .V .fliiii y5,f means of posters that the "Extraordinary Class of 1924 " would not tol- erate any "damfoolishness" nor would they be turned aside from their high ideals and lofty purposes. Our first action as a class was the placing of posters addressed to the "Boneheads of l923." We outwitted the Sophomores and succeeded in covering their posters with our own. Thenlcame the annual tie-up in which we again put one over on the Sophomores, winning an easy victory. In the Freshman-Sophomore football game we again showed our superior- ity, although the Sophomores succeeded in holding us to a 7-7 score. In basketball we were not found lacking, for we held second place in the inter-class series. Coming back to Franklin and Marshall for our Sophomore year we found the halls of this venerable institution filled with strange looking masses of protoplasm yet to pass through the long, sometimes painful, stages of evolution. Upon further examination these incoherent masses were found to be Freshmen who had flocked to these halls in great num- bers in their quest for knowledge. Immediately we took up the torch handed down to us by the class of '23 and proceeded in the difficult task of enlightening that verdant group which had assembled in our midst. Exhortation was commonly sufficient but there were cases where prayers and baptisms and sometimes even the laying on of rods was found neces- sary for enlightenment's sake. The two brief years we have spent here have been years of immeasur- able value to us. Our bonds as members of the Class of '24 have grown so close that we can only think with great pain of the parting of the ways at the end of our college course. We have put away childish things and now, conscious of our many limitations, we stand ready to grasp the greater possibilities which lie before us. that when we go out from this institution and take our places in life we may reflect only glory and honor on the Alma Mater which we have learned to love so well. HOWARD SELSAM. -3,- ' ilk -ll - ll 5 . , , .Z V, .A-.'.r.,.1!ulilEl " :ff--' ' 'J Q' li Q ' 4 I h A Fein. P RH mmm ' , lil ' ' 1k',M.,' ' ' SOPHOMORE CLASS Barr, J. S. Hamish. L. S. Bassett, H. Y. High, H. H. Becker, J. R. Hoffer, P. F. Berger, C. P. Hoffman, W. A. Bolin, J. B. Hunter, J. A. Bounds, F. D. Imler, D. C. Bowman, R. H. Johnson, F. H. Boyer, H. F. Jones, H. H. Brendle, R. C. Jones, J. P. Brown, G. Kaup. A. T. Brubaker, J. K. Keesey, W. H. Buckwalter, H. McW. Kennedy, D. D. Butz, H. S. Kibbler. J. F. Canfield, J. S. Lehman, C. E. Christman. J. D. Leinbach, R. D. Chritzman, H. G. Ludington, D. M. Cocklin, W. H. McFarland, W. G. Cohen, J. S. Maurer. W. A. Croft. R. G. Mengle, S. F. Cunningham. H. T. Millar, A. E. Eppley, W. S. Miller, W. E. Feather, H. L. Moore, G. D. Fisher, R. H. Moorehouse, F. J. Fry, M. E. Moyer, R. R. Funck. J. A. Myers, C. P. Gehman. W. E. Myers. C. V. Gemmill. N. H. Nicholson, B. E. Giles, H. F. Noll, D. W. Globisch, E. F. Oberholtzer. R. M. Glotfelty. E. Raffensperger, H. E. Gomez, J. Refsnider, J. W. Grove. L. C. Ressler, J. H. Gwinner. F., 3d. Rinehart, E. H. .-82, Royal, D. K. Roelke, J. Rumbel, P. P. R. Rutt, A. N. Satchell, R. T. Saylor, C. S. Schaffner, H. K Scheffer, R. W. Selsam, H. B. Shirk, E. L. Shuman, D. R. Smith, E. T. Smith, G. R. Smith. H. E. Snyder. R. C. Spohn. C. J. Stauffer, E. C. Stoll, E. O. Taylor, T. A. Thomas, E. B. Towson, H. E. Wallace, E. M. Warner. S. E. Weaver, C. E. Weaver, E. R. Wehr, M. R. Werkheiser. B. Wentz, H. J. Williams, D. G Wright. A. M. Zecher, R. C. Y 'w J .15 91... LLIGQE K Q HUQH' 'U' L 4 FHS Elf ,..- f SF' y fgll , LVM-' 1 ' 'Ev' ,AM-.H-1:..,... fa 994 f ff YKI 18,0191 UO - f16I'I8 - f FRE -Q X X t ... 555:-f " sir' A G..- is ,. , ' . ' ' 'Lf .s-- "tr ,.. ' ' 5 t .1 -':'1' -- if: -fi. ':. -,,'j.x.,-VJ--'R - .,1-, . 4. .- . U A, r-, g ,A 'V -1 '." + -'-. 1 K ' 5 , 4., ' , ., U -,-- 1in.. . ' lsr ll 'Q . , . .r -, , :--.'-i"l---.f- ' if-is ' ". . O I N QM W GRB IAIMIAM H 5 L ' ul - XHII "" Freshman Class Colors Motto GARNET AND WHITE OMNIA LABOR VINCIT OFFICERS ' President: T. O. Amelia Vice-President: Frank Altdoerffer Secretary: Earl Weaverling Treasurer: Donovan Cragin Historian: Earl Honaman Poet: Fred Kieffer Board of Control: H. A. Weismuller Freshman Poem Oh! we're jolly good. jolly good Freshmen are we, Yes! we're jolly good. jolly good Freshmen, you see. To old Franklin-Marshall one bright day we came: And we know that we surely shall add to its fame. The Seniors are bloated with wisdom complete. And the Juniors all think we should kneel at their feet: Tho the Sophomores have passed from their first year with glee- Oh! but jolly good, jolly good Freshmen are we! And the days come and go. and the months swiftly pass, As each Freshman is learning to love his dear class: And the green caps we wore are at last put away. And more wisdom's acquired as day follows day. Yes, and yet we shall never forget our dear class, E'en tho month follows month and the years swiftly pass: For jolly good, jolly good Freshmen are we. Yes! jolly good, jolly good Freshmen, you see! "' iii 5.-ll Q . ., -. .J .'.f. Mflliiirllr s- V., , l lj ., 1 ff" N dl., 1 - x iymipin. ' V L 'MINI T 1 in fliliiii U F L f lu lifzllfl- ' " H im Freshman Class History " Let not Ambition mock their useful toil, Their homely joys, and destiny obscure: Nor grandeur hear with a disdainful smile The short and simple annals of the--Freshmen! " The class of 1925 started on its hopeful way to success by enrolling the largest number in the history of Franklin and Marshall. But that class was large not only in numbers but also in spirit, courage, and man- liness. We had been in College only a short time when the Sophomores took it upon themselves to enjoin upon us harsh commands appearing on certain posters. A short time later, regardless of these Sophomores, we showed what we could do by placarding every available space with our posters. To further this cause we administered our tormentors a decisive defeat in the annual Fresh-Soph tie-up. A noble start, indeed. Affairs in our midst and our relations with fellow-students were all very well until one beautiful evening, the Wednesday before the Albright game, when numerous Freshmen conceived the idea of securing the ad- ministration of Lancaster City for themselves. About sixty proceeded to the center of the town, stopped a quarrel, visited the police station and aroused things generally. They returned, however, and the world again was peaceful. The day of the P. M. C, game, " Poverty Day " was held. All the Freshmen, dressed as "Bums," paraded on Williamson Field between the halves of the game. Many and varied were the costumes. A collection was taken among the spectators and divided among the "biggest bums," three in number. r, -35- ' JA we F' . . -1 u r.. i.'.:.,- " nf- .'H"f-".1'- - , Kc. V. 'lux 15 , . I A V -J 'infer-im O mmm ,Ill xiii., X l " , V I hl,'A-, ' ,A - 4.2 1" M: " A 25.1 Of the eleven men on the 1921 Varsity, four were Freshmen, be- sides the many others on the squad. After the Varsity season was over we again proved our worth by de- feating the Sophs in the annual Fresh-Soph football game by a score of 13-6. Since no Varsity men played, the conflict was more bitter. Early in the school year our class organized, and that organization is functioning smoothly and well. The Glee Club, Green Room Club, Literary Societies and all similar institutions have numerous Freshmen on their rosters. The basketball team boasted of no less than three Freshmen members. And now with the coming of spring activities, track, baseball, and tennis, the Freshmen are showing a true spirit by responding to the call for men. We cannot prophesy what the future may disclose, but if the future will be as bright as the past, there can be no doubt as to its success and prosperity. -oOo- -87- FRESHMAN CLASS Achey, C. A. Hershey, E. M. Obold, W. L. Albaugh, G. C. Hertzig, J. A. Paxson, A. M. Albitz, C. H. Hill, T. L. Paxson, G. W. Altdoerffer, F. H. Hoffman, M. W. Pickle, J. H. Amelia, T. O. Holdridge, F. B. Powers, G. C. Anderson, S. L. Holland, M. C. Richmond, C. W. Arnold, W. B. Honaman, E. M. Rissinger, J. H. Bachman, H. M. Hoover, C. H. Robb, G. A. Bachman, John Hoover, G. C. Roberts, R. H. Barnard, M. E. Hoover, P. A. Roeder, S. T. Bash, H. J. Hutchison, L. S. Rohrbach, E. C. B Bauer, H. P. Jeffries, H. D. Rothermel, F. D. Beachem. C. W. Johnson, P. H. Rumbaugh, D. J. Becker, H. W. Kehoe, J. K. Ruth, G. S. Beil, L. N. Kieffer, F. M. Salerno, N. Bigelow, S. I. Kirk, N. J. Salter, E. S. Bordner, C. D. Kissinger, H. W. Santa Maria, F. C. Brackbill, A. G. Klopp, P. B. Schmidt, W. H. Bridenbaugh, E. P. Kohler, O. P. Schultz, B. C. Bucher, L. S. Kooser, J. H. Seligman, J. A. Byars, J. B. Krout, C. H. Shenk, C. K. Cartan, R. L. Lampe, W. T. Sherts, C. G. Cassler, H. R. Landefeld, W. R. Shindel, D. W. Clark. O. T. Lauck, B. R. Shirey, D. K. Cragin, C. J. Leib, F. R. Shook. B. H. Cragin, P. D. Lesher, R. H. Slotkin, S. Crocker, C. L. Letcher. C. W. Smith, C. H. Crosson, J. L. Limbert. R. W. Smith, D. E. Dashiells, G. K. Loftus, C. Stauffer, J. R. K. Davis. H. B. Longberry, H. H. Stewart, A. M. Diffenbaugh, C. B. Lowright, W. J. Strauss, F. H. Diller, W. F. McCaskey, J. B. Strauss, G. W. Duffy. R. M.- McComsey, G. E. Stroup, C. D. Dutrow. R. C. McCullough, C. F. Taylor, F. E. Epstein, M. M. Martin. G. G. Titus, S. H. Etheridge. C. H. Martin. J. K. Truxal. J. C. Eyster, F. D. Martin. L. H. Twombly, G. H. Faust. L. Y. Mattern, R. K. Vilsack, H. A. Faust. V. B. Matternes, L. A. Waqner, A. M. Faust, W. C. Meyer, L. V. ' Walburn, O. H. Feszely, W. A. Mickley, N. E. Walker, E. L. Feldman. R. Miller. E. B. Walker. J. J. Franck. D. Miller, L. K. Weaver, E. M. Fridy. H. B. Mirabal. G. J. Weaverling. E. H. Gast, S. F. Mirabal, R. Weise, J. P. Geesey, J. E. Moul. E. T. Weismuller. H. A. Gerber, F. S. Munson. S. E. Wirth. J. M. Givler, S. h Myers, R. B. Wolford. E. G. Goetz. H. F. Myers. W. M. Wyant. C. D. Gfavbill, R. S. Nnuqle. A. F. Yake. H. F. Guiliano, C. E. Neely, H. W. Zecher, R. F. Haeseler. W. M. Nesley. J. E. Ziplinsky, H. F. Hauck. S. M. Nissley, P. H. Zittle, C. A. Helder, W. 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', 1-"ki 'Q .1 " way' ' w,.- wi' ,,z5.',fIfi ' ' ' Q Mqamgxggp g1:QJ,:-j,:,L: gyg aff. jgg -z-Ig--gd: ' Q ,,x,af" ug .. ,.-.mtig fxv gy ..:.r...gfg5f,-QM1!'.gvvg,.Qf?'h.Q,.ffQ ,,M.,f5fLa?4yiy,Ar,uQg,g ""W'3-f'-!1x,3'W"2.if?'5f?iii5-fw3E1'f-f53'fW,f?5T-'f12 " ' ' 'fl' 4 'gfiil ' 5g,?ffMp-52 7-'L?i,1f7'i: 9' " iiff"'i'-btfe4?Qf4+VgwiI ""':5Ir. 9-zz fl MN C FN ,:.F.Fi' . 4, . Nrei., +f-6 my f mf , 'C' ij'-ls U A "' 53:55. www '-1-1: - -3 V 1 'L' we ' .YN W f ' MW' ' Az 1 ruvgmz mmf. lz.v0-,qw-lovm. f 1 H Phi Kappa Sigma FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, 1850 Colors Fraternity Organ BLACK AND OLD GOLD PHI KAPPA SIGMA NEWS LETTER CHAPTER ROLL Alpha . . ........ University of Pennsylvania ........ 1850 Delta . . . . . .Washington and Jefferson College . . . 1854 Epsilon . . . .Dickinson College ............... 1854 Zeta . . . . . .Franklin and Marshall College . . . . . 1854 Eta . . . . . .University of Virginia ........ . . . 1855 Iota . . . . . .Columbia University . . . . . . . . 1858 Mu . . . .. .Tulane University ...... . . . 1858 Rho . . . . . .University of Illinois .... . . . 1862 Tau .... . . .Randolph-Macon College . . . . . 1872 Upsilon . . . . . .Northwestern University . . . . . . 1872 Phi ...... . . .University of Richmond ...... . . . 1873 Psi .......... . . .Pennsylvania State College ........ 1890 Alpha-Alpha . . . . . .Washington and Lee University . . . . 1894 Alpha-Gamma . . . . .University of West Virginia ...... . 1896 Alpha-Delta . . . . .'.University of Maine ........... . . 1898 Alpha-Epsilon . . . . .Armour Institute of Technology . . . . 1898 Alpha-Zeta .... . . .University of Maryland .......... 1899 Alpha-Theta . . . . .University of Wisconsin ...... . . . 1 got Alpha-Iota .... . . .Vanderbilt University .... . . . 1 902 Alpha-Kappa . . . . . .University of Alabama ........ . . . 1903 Alpha-Lambda . . . . .University of California ......... . 1903 Alpha-Mu .... . . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1903 Alpha-Nu .... . . .Georgia School of Technology . . . . 1904 Alpha-Xi ...... . . .Purdue University ............ . 1905 Alpha-Omicron . . . . . .University of Michigan .... . . . IQOS Alpha-Pi ...... . . .University of Chicago . . . . . 1906 Alpha-Rho . . . . . .Cornell University .......... . . . 191 1 Alpha-Sigma . . . . .University of Minnesota ........ . 1915 Alpha-Tau .... . . .Leland Stanford Junior University . . 1 9 1 5 Alpha-Upsilon . . . . .University of Washington ...... . 191 9 Alpha-Phi .... ........... S tate University of Iowa ....... . 1920 ALUMNI CHAPTERS Philadelphia Pittsburgh Detroit Richmond Baltimore Northern California Chicago New Orleans Boston New York Southern California Minneapolis and St. Paul RESIDENT MEMBERS if il ill 'wif a -r,f,'.r.,-vi' lB3Iul"-z--'-""--1.f'- . A W RIMM Zeta Chapter '1 f .? FOUNDED AT FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE, OCTOBER I6. 1854 FOUNDERS John M. Ruby Mark Kerns Uriah Sandt William T. Richstein George W. Silvis William A. Duncan Benjamin C. Atlee, Esq. William Barlow Herbert N. Breneman William P. Brinton Harry B. Cochran John S. Cochran Ralph W. Cummings Robert L. Gerhart Arthur B. Dodge James F. Garvey Paul Gerharr Earl B. Grosh Edward T. Hager John C. Hager, Jr. William H. Hager William H. Hager. Jr. Nathaniel E. Hager Ferdinand Heine Allan A. Herr Amos H. Hersch John Hollinger John Hollinger. Jr. B. Kenneth Jones Hon. William H. Keller Hon. Charles I. Landis Clarence V. Lichry James F. Magee George S. Mann Melvin P. Miller Alfred H. Nauman Dr. Charles E. Netcher Rev. Robert J. Pilgram Henry L. Powers Dr. Frederick L. Reichert John Rengier John S. Rengier Samuel R. Sample Dr. Richard C. Schiedt Richard C. Schiedr, 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. Weaver Mark N. Wickert MEMBERS IN FACULTY . Victor W. Dippell Dean Howard R. Omwake Dr. Theodore F. Herman X. All H, nn 1. ' .A.,. . .. i . ll' if ff Fil W , lie John M. DeChant John C. Hager. 3d Louis C. Hamish S. Ernest Kilgore Thomas Q. Garvey, Jr. Mark K. Leinbach Oscar Taylor Clarke John Paul Jones Russell D. Leinbach Frank H. Altdoerffer Milton E. Barnard MEMBER IN SEMINARY Charles E. Robb POST-GRADUATE Ammon R. Kurtz ACTIVE CHAPTER 1922 John Henry 1 Q23 1924 1925 Theodore R. Leaman Richard C. Madison John M. Ranck Leonard K. Rothermel Snyder Eugene K. Robb Richard Fox Wagner Dwight M. Ludington, Jr Howard B. Selsam Harold E. Towson Frank R. Leib Frederick D. Rothermel Herbert A. Weismuller A A. n 1 Nm 1-mf.. , f- V- -1- 1 1 . 1 I l - .ll " ,. . . --, . .i..:. :f ff' --1' . . f. i 1 -Q 1 ffi The Chi Phi Fraternity FOUNDED AT PRINCETON UNIVERSITY, I824 Colors Fraternity Organ SCARLET AND BLUE THE CHAKETT Zeta .... Alpha . . Delta . . . Epsilon . Eta . . . Xi ..... Gamma . Psi ..... Beta .... Phi .... Alpha-Chi Rho .... Lambda . Omicron . Theta . . Alpha-Tau Iota .... Mu . . . Nu .... Chi . . . Omega .. Sigma . . Kappa . . Tau . . . Pi . . CHAPTER ROLL ' . . . . . . . .Franklin and Marshall College . . . . . . . . .University of Virginia . . . . . .. . . . ....RutgersCollege.......... . . . , Hampden Sidney College . . . . . . . . . . University of Georgia . . . . . . . . . . .Cornell University . . . . . . . . ....Emory University ....Lehigh University . . . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology ....Amherst College . . . .Ohio Wesleyan University . . . . . . . . . . . . .Lafayette College . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of California . . . . . . . . . . .Yale University ........... . . . . . . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . . . . . . .... University of Michigan .......... . . . . .Ohio State University .. . . . . . . .. . . . .Stevens Institute of Technology . . . . ....UniversityofTexas ....Dartmouth College . . . .Georgia School of Technology . . . .University of Illinois . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . University of Wisconsin . . . . . . . . . . .University of Alabama . . . . . ..........IowaStateCollege.... ALUMNI CHAPTERS Philadelphia Chicago Atlanta Pittsburgh Detroit Boston 1854 1859 1867 1867 1868 1868 1869 1872 1873 1873 1873 1874 1875 1877 1878 1882 1883 1883 1892 I902 I904 1912 1916 1920 1922 of Chi Phi Zeta Chapter FOUNDED r 8 5 4 FRATRES IN Daniel W. Marshall, Omega-Theta Robert J. Evans John Henry Evans Hon. Aaron B. Hassler, Psi-Beta Grove Locher C. Reese Eaby, Esq. James C. Leman George M. Hoover, M.D. George S. Franklin, Psi Theodore B. Apple, M.D. John M. Grove J. Edward Goodell Fred S. Smart, Mu J. Roland Kinzer, M.D. Sumner V. Hosterman, Esq. Hugh F. McGrann James R. Locher Horace C. Kinzer. M.D. Horace J. Lowell. Esq. John'A. Hibble, Esq. Henry W. Brubaker URBE Walter C. Zimmerman Martin S. Eby Charles G. Watt Wilson Davidson, Omicron W. Edwin Keefer Arthur P. Mylin Harry B. Hostetter Adam Z. Moore E. Everett Mylin J. Frederick Sener Ira B. Wingert, M.D. K. DeVon Johnson Samuel C. Slaymaker, Omic Mahlon Ranck William H. Work Richard DeHaven Mayser John A. Slagen J. Lloyd Weaver Harold D. Lantz George A. DeHaven Philip M. Long. Phi Walter Posey, Rho FRATRES IN ACADEMIA P. Hermany Dyatt Howard B. Albright Ralph E. Bartholomew Hastings H. Jones Horace Y. Bassett Robert H. Bowman Henry G. Chritzman Clifford L. Crocker P. Donovan Cragin George Brown Lloyd S. Hutchison Fred M. Kiefer 1922 1923 1924 1925 Lowell F. Halligan Edward L. Kemp A. Irvine McHose Harold F. Miller E. Becker Miller Raymond Satchell Charles W. Stengel Otto P. Kohler Ralph Mirabal Harry W. Neely Howard A. Vilsack Clarence W. Richmond IO!! Nz 7 ? v as--el.,-'fx f Q' y,Qkn ,, , Q 7 ,ggi ,M .gp-. rf ffffn x WS ' fi F M H ?NiA ff ' Q '-. My .- 1- .... - ' .-, ff , . f 42: f ll' 'A,:, 4 'u' ...' ' W1 M V urrrr:mL mmf s M rwa.u,v,.M an-n J Phi Kappa Psi FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE. 1852 Colors Fraternity Organ RED AND GREEN " THE SHIELD" YELL High. High. High! Phi Kappa Psi! Live everl Die never! Phi Kappa Psi! ACTIVE CHAPTERS AND ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS DISTRICT I New Hampshire Alpha . . ...... Dartmouth College . . 1896 Massachusetts Alpha . . . . .Amherst College . . . 1895 Rhode Island Alpha . . . . .Brown University . . . . 1902 New York Alpha .... . . .Cornell University . . . 1869 New York Beta . . . . . .Syracuse University . . 1884 New York Gamma . . . . . .Columbia University . . 1872 New York Epsilon . . . ............ Colgate University . . . 1887 ' ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Boston, Mass. I New York City Springfield. Mass. Syracuse. N. Y. Rhode Island Western New York ALUMNI CLUBS Harvard Yale Albany, N. Y. Binghampton, N. Y. DISTRICT II Pennsylvania Gamma . ....... Bucknell University 1855 Pennsylvania Epsilon . ...... Pennsylvania College ....... 1855 Pennsylvania Zeta . . . . . .Dickinson College ....... . . . 1859 Pennsylvania Eta .... . . .Franklin and Marshall College I860 Pennsylvania Theta . . . . .Lafayette College ......... . 1869 Pennsylvania Iota . . . . . .University of Pennsylvania . . 1877 Pennsylvania Kappa . . . . .Swarthmore College ....... . 1889 Pennsylvania Lambda . . . .State College of Pennsylvania . 1912 Maryland Alpha ..... . . .Johns Hopkins University . . . 1879 Virginia Alpha . . . . . .University of Virginia . . . . . . 1853 Virginia Beta .... ............. W ashington and Lee University 1855 ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Philadelphia. Pa, Lancaster. Pa. Sunbury, Pa. Washington, D. C. Baltimore. Md. ALUMNI CLUBS Jacksonville. Fla. Birmingham, Ala, ...93... Pennsylvania Alpha Pennsylvania Beta . West Virginia Alpha Ohio Alpha ...... Ohio Beta ....... Ohio Delta . . Ohio Epsilon . . . Johnstown, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. Uniontown, Pa. Indiana, Pa. Michigan Alpha . . Indiana Alpha . . . Indiana Beta . . . Indiana Delta . . . Illinois Alpha . . . Illinois Beta . .. Illinois Delta .... Tennessee Delta . . . Wisconsin Alpha . . Wisconsin Gamma . Minnesota Beta . . . Detroit, Mich. Anderson, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Marion, Ind. Edgar County, Ill. Iowa Alpha . . Iowa Beta ..... Missouri Alpha . . Texas Alpha . . . Kansas Alpha .... Nebraska Alpha . . Oklahoma Alpha . . Colorado Alpha . . . Washington Alpha . . . California Beta .... California Gamma . DISTRICT III . . . . . . .Washington and Jefferson College . . . .. . .Allegheny College . . . .West Virginia University . . . . . . . . . .Ohio Wesleyan University . . . . . . .Wittenberg University . . . . . . ... .Ohio State University .. . . . . . .. Case School of Applied Science . . . ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Fairmont, W. Va. Morgantown. W. Va. Akron. Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio Toledo, Ohio DISTRICT IV Cleveland, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Newark, Ohio Springfield, Ohio . . . . . . . . University of Michigan . . . . . . . . .De Pauw University . . . . . . .Indiana University . . . . . . . . . Purdue University . . . . . . . . . . Northwestern University . . . . . . .University of Chicago . . . . . . . University of Illinois . . . . . . . Vanderbilt University . . . . . . . University of Wisconsin . ...........BeloitCollege University of Minnesota . . ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Bloomington, Ind. Chicago, Ill. Springf1eld. Ill. Peoria, Ill. ALUMNI CLUBS DISTRICT V Milwaukee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Duluth. Minn. 1852 1855 1890 1861 1866 I880 1906 1876 1865 1869 19o1 1864 1865 1904 IQOI 1875 1881 1888 Kokomo, Ind. ........UniversityofIowa.... . .......Iowa State College . . . . . .University of Missouri . . . . . . . University of Texas . . . . . . . . .University of Kansas . . . . . . . . . .University of Nebraska . . . . . . . . . University of Oklahoma . . . . . . . University of Colorado . . . . . . . . University of Washington . . . . . . . . Leland Stanford University . . . . . . . . . . . . . . University of California . . . . . ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Des Moines, Iowa Kansas City, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. Dallas, Tex. Omaha, Neb. Oklahoma San Francisco. Cal. s Denver, Col. Portland, Ore. Seattle, Wash. Spokane, Wash. Tacoma, Wash. Southern California 1867 1867 1869 1904 1876 1895 1920 1914 1914 IBQI 1899 . lf 5 .-F1 - It lll W .nw luv- i , A .. '.-- g P 455 L f A A fflil i Pennsylvania Eta Chapter FOUNDED AT FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE, 1860 FOUNDERS Hon. A. C. Reinoehl Rev. D. C. Schwartz, D.D. Rev. H. H. W. Hibshmann, D.D. Dr. Jacob O. Knipe Irenacus Shalter, Esq. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Henry Harbaugh Apple. D.D. John C. Bowman, D.D., Sem. 1922 L. S. May D. B. Birney C. P. Hershey C. Hoster W. F. Schaffner 1923 J. D. Bower J. L. Arlee F. S. Klein W. Bache. Jr. J. D. Ringwalt A. P. Sheaffer C. B. Clinard '97-4 H. K. Schanfner R. C. Snyder R. C. Zecher C. P. Myers D. G. Williams H. T. Cunningham 1925 T. O. Amelia G. E. McComsey D. W. Franck R. H. Roberts W. H. Schmidt J. E. Geesey R. M. Duffy J. K. Martin -loo- ,..A MX RQ iff? IJ V - in Phi Sigma Kappa FOUNDED AT MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE. MARCH IS, 1873 Colors Fraternity Organ SILVER AND MAGENTA " THE SIGNET " CHAPTER ROLL Alpha . . ......... Massachusetts Agricultural College . . . I873 Beta .... . . .Union University ' ............... 1888 Gamma . . . . .Cornell University ........... . . 1889 Delta .... . . .West Virginia University ...... . . 1891 Epsilon . . . . . Yale University ............... . 1893 Zeta .... . . . College of the City of New York . . . 1896 Eta . . . . . .University of Maryland ....... . . . 1897 Theta . . . . . Columbia University ......... . . 1897 Iota . . . . . . Stevens Institute of Technology . . . . . 1899 Kappa . . . . . .Pennsylvania State College ..... . . . 1899 Lambda . . . . . George Washington University .... . 1899 Mu .... . . .University of Pennsylvania ........ 1900 Nu ..... . . .Lehigh University .............. 1901 Xi ...... . . . St. Lawrence University .......... 1902 Omicron . . . . . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1902 Pi ..... . . .Franklin and Marshall College ..... 1903 Sigma . . . . . St. John's College ......... . . I903 Tau .... . . .Dartmouth College ........ . . 1905 Upsilon . . . . . Brown University . . . . I906 Phi .... . . .Swarthmore College . . . . . IQ06 Chi . . . . .Williams College ..... . . 1906 Psi .......,. . . . University of Virginia . . . . 1 907 Omega ........ . . .University of California . . . . . 1909 Alpha Deuteron . . . .University of Illinois ...... . . 1910 Beta Deuteron . . . . . . University of Minnesota . . . . . IQIO Gamma Deuteron . . . .Iowa State College ........, . . . 1911 Delta Deuteron . . . . . University of Michigan ....... . . 1915 Epsilon Deuteron . . . . .Worcester Polytechnic Institute .... . 1915 Zeta Deuteron . . . . . University of Wisconsin ..... . . 1917 Eta Deuteron . . . . . .University of Nevada ...... . . . I9 1 7 Theta Deuteron . . .......... Oregon Agricultural College .. . . 1920 New York City Boston Albany Connecticut Southern ALUMNI Morgantown Philadelphia Seattle Pittsburgh Chicago CHAPTERS Baltimore San Francisco Detroit Springfield I02- John S. Ulsh Carl F. Adams Harold A. Barr Owen P. Bricker Franklin K. Brinkman Philip C. Efinger Eugene ,W. Fickes Wm. R. Gawthrop Edward F. Guilford Dr. Edwin M. Hartman Wm. Heidelbaugh Reah Hollinger Raymond I. Johns Pi Chapter INSTITUTED 1 go 3 LOCAL ALUMNI Benjamin Moyer Cyrus H. Meminger Dr. Daniel H. Nissley John L. Reist Edward J. Kessler Edward Graybill Oliver S. Schaelfer Wm. Shand Harold F. Shartle Dr. Tobias C. Shookers Dr. Chas. V. Snyder Dr. Charles P. Stahr Rathfon M. Urban Clarence L. Wohlsen George L. Butts Milton F. Manby Stanley N. Mumma Harry I. Mowrer John F. Pyfer George Rohrer Dr. A. F. Snyder J. Alfred Eckman Clarence H. Brubake I FACULTY MEMBER Horace R. Barne s. M.A. FACULTY MEMBERS IN ACADEMY Dr. Edwin M. Hartman Harold Adams Arthur R. Geiger John Shober Barr D. Irwin Herr John A. Hunter Warren W. Miller Harry Bachman Lawrence Martin George Powers Earl Weaverling Robert Graybill J. Alfred Eckman SEMINARY Henry I. Aulenbach 1922 W. Allen Hammond Abner N. Gingrich. 1923 Henry A. Mitchell 1924 Donald Royal Alvin Rutt George R. Smith Albert M. Wright 1925 John 'Bachman George Martin Dudley Wyant Ralph Scheffer Fred Holdri Jacob J. Walker dge ' My ' ' -dugg, .Z ,rf-A X ' , SM. w Hu ' jx u n 1 V3 4 I A vxmxlxl , '. ' ,." ' hw. V, X "W W' x 1 -.A I ff I XLR, My X 1 'lb Zig W 1' mmm Nu. mm l K , 9. 1 X g , 4 s Q 4r"V ' Az Ag . J u Y 'V 15 ixwfl 'H Hwvrlww 1' f .0 X :M IW 1 1 nf WAI, qw, Nfl 1 'wr we v -'-N ' -1 WY T111 , W Mun' . - 'W 'FTWQX-M f V v , 5' , J? A ' 'g":y"- W A 21E.' ' MMM 1 6 ' 1 li ,QQ wr QQ W, ,I, , ,, .4 .. an i m. ' B i A A ' 'W Lambda Chi Alpha Colors Fraternity Organs PURPLE, GREEN AND GOLD "THE PURPLE, GREEN AND GOLD" and Alpha . . Gamma .. Epsilon . . Zeta .... Iota ..... Lambda . . Beta .... Sigma . . Phi .... Delta . . . Pi ...... Omicron . . . Mu ..... Tau .... Eta .... Theta . . . Upsilon . . Xi ..... Chi .... Omega . . . Kappa ,. . Nu ...... Rho ....... Psi . . Alpha Alpha-Gamma Alpha-Epsilon Alpha-Zeta . Alpha-Iota .. Alpha-Lambda Alpha-Beta . . -Xiisrii ' "THE CROSS AND CRESCENT " ZETA ROLL . . . . . .Boston University . . .......... . . .Massachusetts Agricultural College . . .University of Pennsylvania . . . . . . . . .Pennsylvania State College .... . . . . . .Brown University .......... . . . . . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . .Rutgers University . . .Bucknell University . . .Worcester Polytechnic Institute . . .Cornell University . . .University of California . . . . . . .Washington State College . . . . . .Rhode Island State College . . . . . . . . .Dartmouth College ......... . . . C University of Maine ........... . . .University of Michigan . .... . . . M . . .Louisiana State Univ. and A. . De Pauw University .......... University of Illinois .......... . . .Alabama Polytechnic Institute . . . . . .Knox College .......... . . . . . .University of Georgia . . . . . . . . .Union College ..... . . . . . .Purdue University .... . . . . . .Butler College ........ . . . . . .University of South Dakota . . . . .Harvard University .... . . . . . .Colgate University . . . . . . . . .Northwestern University . . . . . . .Oregon Agricultural College . . . . . . . .University of Wisconsin . . . . -1136- 311 19o9 1912 1912 IQIZ 1912 l9I2 1913 1913 1913 1913 1913 1913 1913 1914- IQI4 1914 1914 1915 1915 IQIS 1915 1915 1915 1916 IQI6 1916 IQI6 1917 1017 Iglf 1917 -1 ll! '- ' 1 , 1. 1 . 1. . - -'. '- ,.-..:.,-1, ll ' 11,11 1- .9 R11 " ', , Alpha-Sigma . . .... Cumberland University .. Alpha-Phi . . . .... University of Alabama . . . Alpha-Delta . . . .... Missouri School of Mines . . Alpha-Pi ..... .... U niversity of Denver .... Alpha-Omicron . . .... Indiana University . . . . Alpha-Mu .... .... U niversity of Texas .... Alpha-Tau . . . .... Iowa State College . . . . . . . Alpha-Eta . . . .... Oklahoma A. 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 . . . .... Western Reserve University . , . Alpha-Rho . . .... Colby College .......,.. . . Alpha-Psi ...... .... U niversity of Washington . .. Gamma-Alpha .... .... U niversity of Akron ....... Gamma-Gamma . . . .... University of Cincinnati ...... . . . . Gamma-Epsilon . . .... University of Pittsburgh ........ . . Gamma-Zeta . . .... Washington and Jefferson College Gamma-Iota ..... .... D enison University .............. Gamma-Lambda . . . .... University of Chicago . . Gamma-Beta .... ........... U niversity of Nebraska . ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS . Akron, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Albany, N. Y. Birmingham, Ala. Atlanta, Ga. Boston, Mass. Chicago, Ill. Cleveland, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Denver. Colo. Detroit. Mich. Galesburg, Ill. Hartford, Conn, ' Montgomery, Ala. New York City Philadelphia. Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. Providence, R. I. Rochester, N. Y. San Francisco. Cal. St, Louis, Mo. Seattle, Wash. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. IO7-- 1918 1918 IQIS 1918 1918 1918 1918 1918 1918 1918 1918 IQI8 1918 1918 IQIS 1918 1918 1919 1919 1919 1919 1920 1920 1921 I I ll lll Q ,Q 1.11 ii .. .... 1 , A " :ff-1 . ..'.r 1 f'f" 'liii , A A . , . 'im'L ,, A H. D. Althouse N. C. S. Dittes W. I. Anderson Baker J. U. J. S. Constantine Hershey Groff . E. Andrews . E. Bennethum J. C. Brumbuch C. W. lsenberg F L J. D. Christman L. C. Grove W. B. Arnold J. H. Kooser W. J. Lowright E. T. Moul Alpha-Theta Zeta INSTITUTED DECEMBER 15, 1917 MEMBER IN FACULTY Mitchel Carroll, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN SEMINARY W. E. Moorehead C R MEMBERS IN COLLEGE T. 197.2 199-3 1924 A. Taylor I 9 2 5 108- W. R. . Rahn J. Hoffman L. Holland L. J. Kline I. C. Thomas H. K. McClelland A. R. Orr P. C. Stuff: D. W. Zimmerman A. T. Kaup E. L. Shirk J. H. Rissinger G. S. Ruth A. M. Wagner E. M. Weaver X xx ' X x ,gf wk X ,vw 'PV X UTI! X ,M , I XL X O XX lilly!!! gba ' U' ff I N x a.: ef ff .lbs X-gg, fu ff' - X? iffictil .g.. ig - 412547. f4jL1.i4Nv '2 -PW il . ., F. , L 4'i'zW"1"-- ' if x x -,' '- . my ,,.:f gm.: V 1- 'f' M' 1 mv. Nl E - lr ll ' ,. .y , .A,f. U ll. uf Ko- lx ' U I N 'A In "1 tru 1111111111 el, 1 V AAAA A ' I ,,,, I fl , ...f Sigma Pi Fraternity FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VINCENNES, 1897 Colors Fraternity Organ LAVENDER AND WHITE " THE EMER Alpha Gamma Phi . . Delta . . Kappa Epsilon Zeta . . Eta . . Theta . Iota . . Lambda Mu . . Nu . . Xi Omicron Pi . . . Rho . . CHAPTER ROLL . . ..... University of Vincennes . . . . . .Ohio State University . . . . . . . .University of Illinois ..... . . . . . .University of Pennsylvania . . . . . .Temple University .... . . . . . . Ohio University ..... . . . . . . Ohio Northern University . . . . .Purdue University ..... . . . . . .Pennsylvania State College . . . . . . . . . .University of California . . . . . .Kenyon College ...... . . . . . .Cornell University ...... . . . . . .Franklin and Marshall College . . . . .Iowa State University .... . . . . . .Tulane University ....... . . . ...UniversityofUtah............ . . . . . . . . . . . .North Carolina State University .. ALUMNI CHAPTERS Steubenville. Ohio Cleveland. Ohio Philadelphia, Pa. Chicago, Ill. Pittsburgh, Pa. -110- IIS-Z' ALD " 1897 1908 .. 1908 1909 1909 IQIO 1912 1912 1912 IQI3 1915 1917 1918 1918 1920 1920 1921 ln- ill vm . .ill VXHU4 .lf f l N u Chapter INSTITUTED APRIL 27, 1918 FRATRES IN FACULTATE' William F- I.-Ong. A.B. J. Ivan Hershey A B Clarence T. Moyer Ernest W. Brindle S. Merle Waugaman Carl R. Forrey Lloyd D. White George D. Moore Daniel C. Imler E. Melvin Hershey Earl M. Honaman Joseph R. Byars Samuel L. Anderson FRATRES IN SEMINARIO Sidney S. Smith Nevin C. Harner William O. Wolford FRATRES IN ACADEMIA 1922 John M. Brumbaugh Ray L. Bowers Charles M. Kresge 197-3 Albert J. Casebeer J. Harold Swank 1924 Robert C. Brendle Georqe W. Paxson William R.'Landefeld A IQ25 Norman E. Mickley Robert B. Myers Samuel M. Hauck Clair B. Diffenbaugh Charles W. Letcher 1- I I I -- sv' P. 4 ,,-H . ,Q 3.5-X- 5 mv ' ' vi-uw ' , 'NY g4n 0 1 ' KI' 1 gn f , l! ,.f.'i7i'L!..E Jill.-.M .. .. 1. mn.-.u.f.. Delta Sigma Phi FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK. 1899 Official Publication THE CARNATION Colors Flower NILE GREEN AND WHITE WHITE CARNATION Alpha .... Gamma . . Epsilon Eta .... Iota .... Kappa . . . Lambda .. Mu .... Nu . . . Omicron . . . Rho . . Sigma . Tau . . .I ...i Hilgard Upsilon .. Ph Chi... Psi .Omega Alpha-Alpha . Alpha-Beta . . . Alpha-Gamma CHAPTER ROLL CollegeoftheCityofNewYork Al ha-Delta .... . . P Alpha-Epsilon Alpha-Zeta . . . Alpha-Eta . . . Alpha-Theta . . . Alpha-Iota . . . Alpha-Kappa . . . Alpha-Lambda Alpha-Mu . . Alpha-Tau . . . ALUMNI CHAPTERS Dallas, Tex. Chicago, Ill. St. Louis. Mo. Philadelphia. Pa, T I I4 ,. . . . . . . New York University . . . Pennsylvania State College . . . . . . . University of Texas . . University of Pennsylvania Alabama Polytechnic Institute Southern Methodist University . . . . . . University of Chicago . . . . . . . . Waynesburg College . . . . .Cumberland 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 . . . . . . . . . Boston University Georgia School of Technology . University of North Carolina . . . . . . . . . . . Trinity College . . . . . . . . Alfred University . .. Ohio Northern University .. . University of Michigan . . . . . Ohio State University . . . . University of Wisconsin . . . James Millikin University . . . . University of Virginia . . . . . . . . Albion College New York. N. Y. Waynesburg, Pa. New Orleans, La. Phoenix, Ariz. le. all 'L . . . . f..:. " :-- ff'---ff I :f:f Qi J I i Upsilon Chapter 1922 Levi F. Gilbert Lloyd C. Pierce James A. Newpher Charles C. Taylor 1923 Harvey S. Bolan Floyd F. Hade Warren H. Cocklin C. Vance Myers Edwin R. Dunkle Earle L. Rumbaugh Elmer M. Gruver Frederick A. Rupley Harper J. Wentz 1924 Joseph B. Bolin Lloyd Harnish Harold Butz Charles E. Lehman Howard L. Feather D. Jennings Rumbaugh Earl Glorfelty David R. Shuman Edwin R. Weaver 1925 Rensselaer L. Cartan, Jr. Joseph B. McCaskey, Jr Theo. L. Hill Alfred M. Paxson Weldon M. Myers J. Harry Pickle C. Geiger She rts -115 f I M "f lll W WW W ,Q ,,1' v"v"A' W '!QW"iuy-V. -W' --Huw :gf "5:5:T'-"' 'lv ' 'A -. H1 llllfwf Ilnuw sy A' N "I""':'nl Ur rl!1n1151f'?1n1ii ll" "' W.,f:JmMIj1:' X MW ! " 'fllmwm' ihipf X W WW mi -11 HH' 5 it ill R ll 5 1 RH 1 numb ,hidfjlgfijir I 9 - P ' - M: Q ,.ff Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity HARVARD Alpha . . . Beta . . . Gamma . . Delta .... Epsilon . . Zeta . . . Eta . . . Theta .... Iota . . . Kappa . . . Lambda .. Mu . . . Nu . . . Xi . . . FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, X906 Colors Fraternity Organ RED AND OLD GOLD THE LAUREL Akron Allentown Ann Arbor Columbus Dayton CHAPTER ROLL . . . . . . . . .Miami University . . . . . Ohio University . . . . . . . . Ohio State University . . . . . Centre College .... . . . . . .Mount Union College . . . . .University of Illinois . . . . .Muhlenberg College . . . . . . . .Transylvania University . . . . . . Coe College ........ . . . . . . Kentucky State University . . . . . Purdue University .... . . . . . . Lawrence College ..... . . . . . . University of California ........ . . . . . . . . . . . . Franklin and Marshall College ALUMNI CHAPTERS Chicago Philadelphia Los Angeles Boston -II8-- 19o6 1910 1912 1914 1915 1916 1918 1919 1919 1920 IQQO 1920 1921 1921 MEMBERS IN THE SEMINARY Xi Chapter FOUNDED AT FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE, NOVEMBER MEMBER IN THE COLLEGE FACULTY William E. Welsgerber, M.S. MEMBER IN THE ACADEMY FACULTY Professor Joseph A. Rothermel MEMBER IN POST-GRADUATE COURSE Clifford W. Marburger Paul M. Limberr Howard F. Loch Paul C. Scheirer Sylvester P. Koelle Abraham B. Miller Charles D. Spotts Harold C. Rhode Nevin W. Reber Earle H. Lesher J. Frederick Kibbler Stewart E. Warner Clarence J. Spohn B. Harley Shook Guy Albaugh S. Irvin Bigelow Barron C. Schultz 1 Roland L. Rup Earle G. Kline Thomas W. Rhoades Delas R. Keener p, Eta ACTIVE CHAPTER ' rgzz 1923 1924 1925 George W. F. Hohe Elmer L. Hausman Paul B. Bordner Paul H. Rhode Laird K. Schaub J. Wilbur Refsnider Paul R. Hoffer H. Hilton Longberry Francis S. Gerber M. Walter Hoffman McClelland A. Stewart Howard D. Jeffries 24, rgzr av Q aww. Q X- ,M 1 Paradise Club FOUNDED APRIL 1, 1896 Colors GREEN AND GOLD FOUNDERS Clarence Nevin Heller A Guy S. Rebert W. Stuart Cramer Gustav R. Poetter John A. Leuzinger Ernest N. Evans Conrad A. Houser Robert Lee Bair John R. Bushong - MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY C. N. Heller, A.M. C. E. Meyers, A.M. J. N. Schaeffer, Litt.B. COxon.D P. M. Harbold, A.M., SCD Robert H. Benedict Edward O. Butkofsky Albert F. Ridenour Carl H. Galloway William Y. Gebhard Clift P. Berger Robert H. Fisher W. Earle Gehman Clayton D. W. Bordner Lawrence Y. Faust William C. Faust COLLEGE IQ22 197-3 I924 IQ25 1122 Jesse S. Spangler William R. Weaver Marlin U. Zimmerman Thorne S. Harris Franklin D. Slifer A. Elkin Millar Paul H. Nissley J. Harold Ressler Behm R. Lauck Walter L. Obold Earl G. Wolford 1 ll . 'i . ' H .A V, :f." - I U1 b Phi Beta Kappa TI-IETA CHAPTER OF PENNSYLVANIA CHARTER 1908 OFFICERS President: F. Lyman Windolph Vice-President: Prof. W. F. Long Secretary-Treasurer: Prof. W. E. Weisgerber EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MEMBERS DR. H. H. APPLE DR. A. V. HIESTER PROF. J. N. SCHAEFFER J. ANDREW FRANTZ. ESQ. MEMBERS INITIATED IN JUNE. 1921 John Barr Stauffer ........................ 1899 Ellis N. Kremer ..... . . . 1865 Thomas M. Balliet . . . . . . 1876 George C. Bordner ..... . . . 1898 Paul Augustus Kunkel . . . . . . 1886 Daniel Feger Ancona . . . . . . 1884 John Jacob Rothermel ................. . . . I893 FROM THE SENIOR CLASS Nevin Cowger I-Iarner Paul Crawford Scheirer Iden Dalbey Heller Joseph Henry Stein Pealer Rossman Earl Elias Smull Paul Albert Mueller PI-ll UPSILON KAPPA President: E. O. Buthofsky Secretary and Treasurer: C. D. Spotts SECOND DEGREE MEMBERS J. K. Borneman S. P. Koelle J. C. Brumbach C. B. Marstellar J. M. Dcchant C. H. Neff W. Y. Gcbhard F. D. Slifer R. L. Holland F. D. Witmer FIRST DEGREE MEMBERS H. M. Boyer W. T. Lamps L. S. Bucher R. W. Limbert G. K. Dashiells D. W. Noll R. C. Dutrow W. L. Obold F. D. Eyster G. A. Robb V. B. Faust J. P. Roclke W. C. Faust J. C. Truxal S. F. Gust B. M. Werkheiser S. Givler E. G. Wolford A. T. Kaup A. M. Wright X'm""x""""'1K11fevuuw 1ffn,,mhl, lf li mx WwmvxxkxmxkNNWWT QW "ff I, qkwsgx 01,010 as ff, lift 49' 5 Z SN c ' z H ' 5 2 'E 0 4 5 U55 - N 3 E 'c' LO, QQ ' 5 "Wifi igstiif 52? T19 1 . 1 gg", -"" .3 Q 'x-jQ,xfv,.f1gLf . Ei bij 09 .. 5 3 I 5 ,,-5-v.-.1 JJ 'N ' U f af, I Q wx Bb. "g,1I.'Q-' " :-1. ., , - Q Qc, -if 'feafne-9EEg.gig,5gia.L U iff Q !!!45!'l!!!ll!!!lUWl 35 1 ' X U llnlgllgglllmulmul ff f, ' 5 , iiaggggggumm-H l , f ,, U!!!!l!!!lH!!Hl! f an ff '!F!!F!g4l1!'1M If My . , W 1l1!l! P!wl1!Qsu1nM Z'w ' H 1 .?QQQZ3QHa.mUflf!!!m!!B.UEU :gym ff mefAfngg15gftmw!us!Ilww1m, 5555 .' "'r-wif.,-45 WL- M ""' ---- --' - Q - 1 QW 0 ,Z 'L J., ,man-,,1 .. .,. ..r, l I Q5-luggumsslmulumunqiw,aj -3 45? x - qv Q2":i,fLjizi'.':,., " 13.13 av WT' ""' ""' , gtg ml' 'W 1 " ' ga I 5FW"!!WUWj5 wh - ,, 1 I, wg 'T '1U','f",. pf .V r .vm 1 1' , l u n-' my .X wi vdlfuh V l LLp34i .l1mA5Aj fly: -54'-5 . k j 1 :12, FI-X W u6,xK:uul,figW',,:alllLl'l my mllw '.,' -v Q' " 1 wx. -'f l , .L.,2f,4fwf, ,5'- 4331 V, ' ig. 5,51 -ig ,i ,5:'f--IMHLE M. W"ifi . 535 Gif 5352: 2' . '5"S'1qff .. ' -JL :W 5:25, las! :gy 5222. :ffl gig! :":H- Ig- 31,5 MIEFET. "ffl" 'L-Lf? "" iiiii fifill !25 tif? WI? .nb 159122 My 52,51 -'I25.... X ,L Nj ' , V. X! Y YEx!',w!,N1!IW Vp, X ' 4 X X . .ef I -6 :Any vnu gf 1 Diagnothian Literary Society 1835-1922 Motto Colors 2TEfIF2I-TIBIQN'l'AE-ATTIIN-APETII BLUE AND GOLD OFFICERS First Term Second Term Third Term Speakers ..... . . . P. S. Lesher C. B. Huber C. H. Boehm Vice-Presidents ..... F. E. Andrews J. H. Werntz G. L. Brophy Secretaries .... . . . L. R. Kurtz R. F. Wagner H. A. Hoover Treasurer . . . . C. B. Marstellar C. B. Marstellar C. B. Marstellar Monitors . . . . . . M. W. Weber F. B. Rothermej E. M. Honaman Chaplains . . . . . . W. F. Diller A. T. Kaup W. T. Lampe Critics . . . . . .C. B. Huber P. S. Lesher L. R. Kurtz MEMBERS 1922 J. M. DECHANT L. R. KURTZ J. C. HAGER T. R. LEAMAN H. A. HOOVER W. F. SCHAFFNER C. B. HUBER M. W. WEBER S. E. KILGORE J. H. WERNTZ 1923 F. E. ANDREWS W. F. DILLER J. L. ATLEE F. S. KLEIN C. H. BOEHM P. S. LESHER R. L. BOWERS C. B. MARSTELLAR G. L. BROPHY H. F. MILLER D. DAVIDSON. JR. J. D. RINGWALT R. F. WAGNER 1924 C. A. ACHEY D. W. NOLL D. C. IMLER H. B. SELSAM A. T. KAUP H. K. SHAFFNER T. R. LEINBACH D. R. SHUMAN D. M LUDINGTON 'H. E. SMITH A. E. MILLAR H. E. TOWSON C. P. MYERS R. C. ZECHER 1925 W. B. ARNOLD W. T. LAMPE H. J. BASH A. G. PAXSON A. G. BRACKBILL F. P. ROTHERMEL E. D. BRICKENBAUGH C. K. SHENK C. B. DIFFENBAUGH A. M. WAGNER E. M. HONAMAN E. M. WEAVER C. H. KROUT H. F. ZIPLINSKY JOINT MEETING OF THE GOETI-IEAN AND DIAGNOTI-IIAN p LITERARY SOCIETIES IN THE GOETHEAN HALL Friday, December 9, I 92 I Presiding Officer DEAN HOWARD R. OMWAKE PROGRAM Devotional Exercises . . . ............ . . . CHARLES H. NEFF Prayer ............ ................ . . . C. B. MARSTELLAR Violin Solo Declamations I . . ......... . . . DAVIDSON 4 .. ...... FAUST . .... .... D ECI-IANT Readmgs . . . BUTIcoFsIcY Omtions . .... Sci-IAFENER . . . .......... . MAY Violin Solo ........ ...... ..... ........ F R E DERIC KLEIN Debate: Resolved, That the United States should-give the Philippines their Independence at once. Affirmative .... ......,.................... B QEHM, Sporrs Negative ................................. WEAVER, ANDREWS Judges: Professor Clarence M. Heller, Professor Charles E. Meyers, Profes- p sor Peter M. Harbold. Decision in Favor of the Afirmative. - I 28 - 1 W W ,?7, lr, f A j 1 1: 1 -' fp wp A c 4 Goethean Literary Society I835-IQ22 Motto Colors PENEZGQ 'DOE OLD GOLD AND STANDARD BLUE OFFICERS, IQZI-I922 First Term Second Term Third Term President ......... E. O. Butkofsky C. D. Sports W. R. Weaver Vice-President ..... C. H. Kresge J. S. Spangler W. Y. Gebhard Secretary ......... J. W. Refsnider J. C. Brumbach L. J. Kline Censor ...... . . .A. R. Ott W. Y. Gebhard J. C. Brumbach Chaplain . . . . . . C. H. Neff C. W. Isenberg C. E. Manwiller Critic ...... . . . W. R. Weaver E. O. Butkofsky C. H. Neff Critic ....... . . . L. S. May R. L. Holland C. D. Spotts House Com. . . . . . P. A. Diener P. A. Diener A. M. Wright C. D. Sports C. D. Sports P. A. Diener MEMBERS 1922 E. O. BUTKOFSKY L. S. MAY J. S. CONSTANTINE A. B. MILLER P. A. DIENER Q. A. W. ROHRBACH R. L. HOLLAND J. S. SPANGLER L. J. KLINE ' C. D. SPOTTS W. R. WEAVER 1923 J. C. BRUMBACH C. H. NEFF W. Y. GEBHARD F. D. SLIFER 11. S. HARRIS F. D. WITMER D. W. ZIMMERMAN 1914 C. P. BERGER W. A. MAURER H. H. BOYER B. E. NICHOLSON W. E. GEHMAN M. S. REIFSNYDER L. C. GROVE J. P. ROELKE E. O. HINSEY P. R. RUMBEL C. W. ISENBERG E. L. SHIRK C. E. MANWILLER A. M. WRIGHT B. M. WERKHEISER 1915 L. S. BUCHER E. T. MOUL R. C. DUTROW W. L. OBOLD G. K. DASHIELLS G. S. RUTH F. D. EYSTER S. T. ROEDER L. Y. FAUST E. B. ROHRBACH V. B. FAUST C. H. SMITH W. C. FAUST F. H. STRAUSS W. A. FEAGLEY G. W. STRAUSS R. W. LIMBERT S. H. TITUS L. A. MATTERNES E. G. WOLFORD L. V. MEYER S. E. MUNSEN Annual Inter-Society Debate ,THE GOETHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY VS' THE DIAGNOTI-IIAN LITERARY SOCIETY COLLEGE CHAPEL MARCH 31, IQ22 Presiding Officer .... .......... Invocation ..... '. . . ........ . . . . DEBATE . . . .PRoF. W. F. LONG . . . .REv. DR. W. F. KORN QUESTION: Resolved, "That the Power to Ratify Treaties Should Be Vested in Both Houses of Congress, a Simple Majority Being Sufiicient for Ratification." Affirmative QGOETHEAND C. D. Spotts, '22 Wm. R. Weaver, '22 E. O. Butkofsky, '22 J. C. Brumbach, '23 CAlt,j J UDGES Negative QDIAGNOTHIAND C. B. Marstellar, '23 P. S. Lesher, '23 C. H. Boehm, '23 G. L. Brophy, '23 fAlt.D Bertram W. Fisher Rev. Harry E. Ulrich Rev. Dr. E. S. Bromer Decision in Favor of the Affirmative COMMITTEE GOETHEAN J. C. Brumbach, '23, Ch. W. Y. Gebhard, '23 F. P. C. F. DIAGNOTHIAN S. Klein, '23, Ch. E. Andrews, '23 S. Lesher, '23 B. Marstellar, '23 . il it, .. a ny .,l,,, Q A , r NN The Thomas C. Porter Scientific SOCICIY FOUNDED Igro D OFFICERS President: A. N. Gingrich Vice-President: H. A. Hoover Secretary: L. D. White Treasurer: A. I. McHose FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. J. E. Kerschner Prof. H. H. Beck Dr. Mitchel Carroll Prof. W. E. Weisgerber L. R. Kurtz T. R. Leaman A. I. McHose R. H. Benedict J. M. Brumbaugh A. J. Casebeer H. L. Feather M. Good A. P. Shaub S. K. Shaub. S. M. Waugaman I. A. Lorbach G. K. Dashiels L. Y. Faust D. C. Imler H. P. Bauer J. R. Byars Prof. W. F. Long ACTIVE MEMBERS T. Q. Garvey L. D. White J. H. Werntz H. A. Hoover W. Bache. Jr. A. B. Miller C. B. Huber D. R. Shuman M. R. Wehr J. H. Swank E. R. Weaver H. Adams ASSOCIATE MEMBERS N. E. Mickley M. M. Epstein H. R. Cassler I.. A. Matternes L. K. Miller I.. K. Shaub ,wrlllQ'.11rjW nhl ""',IlIim':Ikjl1I,ll lm Q! , 1 ,z Ill '1MInIl1'Z"N V "1 llll I fH'.f "' 'iz R ,mm ,. uvuw MN awww m,,111IlK i y K ' ' 'N 1 4 " P4?'W H 1 tl M M r, X fm Wig Q! in M N ga. , Ww1'f g QM f -,.f a1. m: , 'Wm A M ' b 'W 1'.I L V3 Q1-E , ' - JMR! L. ,.A. ur1!1 Hi' Ju ff ODGA NIZATIO Post-Pranclial Club OFFICERS Critic: Dr. H. M. J. Klein F. E. Andrews J. M. Dechant C. R. Forrey President: E. O. Butkofsky Vice-President: W. S ecretury : W. Y. Gebhard L. F. Gilbert R. L. Holland C B. Huber F. S. Klein Weaver R. S. M. Waugaman P. S. Lesher L. S. May A. F. Ridenour W. F. Schaffner C. D. Sports J. H. Swank R. F. Wagner The Black Pyramid Society OFFICERS President: C. B. Clinard Vice-President: R. F. Wagner Secretary-Treasurer: H. B. Albright J. D. Bower H. F. Miller W. F. Diller A. M. Schaeffer H. K. McClelland J. H. Swank E. L. Rumbaugh The Student Senate OFFICERS President: W. R. Weaver Vice-President: H. Adams Secretary: L. S. May Treasurer: C. R. Forrey SENATE H. Adams C. R. Forrey P. B. Bordner L. S. May J. M. Dechant 4' R. C. Madison T W. I. Anderson W. R. Weaver 'k Resigned. 1' Elected F. Gilbert H. Dyatt A. W. Rohrbach "' S. Lesher C. Biehl J. Keener 4' H. Neff 1' S. Lesher T fill vacancy. The Inter-Fraternity Council OFFICERS President: P. H. Dyatt Vice-President: Harold Adams Chi Phi P. H. Dyact L. F. Halligzm Phi Kappa Sigma J. M. Dechant M. K. Leinbach Phi Kappa Psi L. S. May J. D. Bower Phi Sigma Kappa Harold Adams G. R. Smith Secretary: L. S. May Treasurer: C. R. Forrey REPRESENTATIVES Paradise Club W. R. Weaver Lambda Chi Alpha R. L. Holland A. R. Orr Sigma Pi S. M. Waugaman C. R. Forrey Delta Sigma Phi J. A. Newpher E. L. Rumbaugh Phi Kappa Tau S. P. Koelle C. J. Spohn W. Y. Gebhard The Square and Compass Cluh FOUNDED NOVEMBER 22, 1921 Motto PROMULGARE COLLEGIUM NOSTRUM AD FRATRES NOSTROS FRATRES IN FACULTATE Victor William Dippell, Ph.D. H. M. J. Klein, Ph.D. John B. Price, M.D. William Franklin Long, A.B. Michael Miller FRATRES IN SEMINARIO Absalom Oliver Eshelman, 323 runes: W. Brindle Clarence R. Rahn G. A. Fred Griesing FRATRES IN ACADEMIA 1922 Harold Adams David James Keener Walter Irwin Anderson Hiram Paul Kistler, 32" James Cossie Biehl Elmer Samuel Lesher Paul Berger Bordner Q. A. W. Rohrbach, 32" Leslie Palmer Shumaker IQ23 Warren Hastings Cocklin Chester Vance Myers Thorne Sanford Harris Russell K. Mattern Carl H. Galloway Harper Jacob Wentz Elmer Miller Gruver 1924 Harley Hilton Longberry 1925 Weldon Miles Myers Samuel Thomas Roeder . M. C. A. Cabinet OFFICERS President: E. O. Butkofsnky Vice-President: J. M. Dechant Secretary: W. F. Schaffner C. M. Kresge S. P. Koelle -I Treasurer: J. A. Newphet H. F. Miller Harold Adams 39- " 4 ,ff The Theological Seminary THE FACULTY REV. GEORGE W. RICI-IARDS, D.D. ........ ..... P resident REV. IRVIN HocH DELONG, D.B., PI-I.D. . . . ..... .Dean REV. THEODORE F. HERMAN, D.D. .......... . . .Secretary Rev. Theodore F. Herman, D.D. Rev Rev. Rev Rev. H. D. Althouse W. H. Dietrich A. O. Eshleman N. C. Dittes G. A. F. Greising D. R. Keener E. W. Brindlc S. A. Miller H. I. Aulenbach R. D. Custer J. G. Davis G. T. Fitz . George W. Richards, D.D. Irvin Hoch DeLong. D.B.. Ph.D. Rev. Edward S. Bromer, D.D. . John I. Swander, Ph.D., D.D. Oswin S. Frantz STUDENTS SENIOR CLASS W. A. Hammond P. M. Limbert J. B. Noss MIDDLE CLASS W. E. Moorehead C. T. Moyer C. R. Rahn T. M. Rhoads JUNIOR CLASS N. C. Harner H. F. Loch W. E. Reifsnyder P. C. Scheirer P. L. Smith ....I4Ii Rev. Tan E. G. Kline C. E. Robb A. I. Simons S. S. Smith A. G. Truxal P. V. Taylor W. O. Wolford R. W. Wright C. U. Shellenberger ' in 15 'Q X I F ,, . .,,. --WEEIIA Q 1 as u A Ml Fi 'MV . Green Room Club The Play: " The Merchant Gentleman," by Moliere M. Jourdan .... Coach: Prof. H. B. Grose Business Manager: Harold Adams Assistant Business Manager: R. F. Wagner ......J.S.BARR Mme. Jourdan .... ....... R . C. ZECHER Lucille ........ Dorimene . . . Dorante . . . Cleonte . . . Nicole ...... Colielle ....... A Music Master . . . A Dancing Master . . . .W. F. SCHAFFNER . . .EARL I-IONAMAN . . .W. Y. GEBHARD . . . .S. E. KILGORE . . . . R. L. HOLLAND S. MAY . . . .H. E. SMITH . . .C. B. CLINARD A Fencing Master ...... .... E . M. HERSHEY A Master of Philosophy . . . . . .W. I. ANDERSON A Tailor ................ ...... D . B. BIRNEY Apprentice to the Tailor ..... ................ W ALTER OBOLD A Pupil of the Music Master ...................... Joi-IN TRUXAL Two Lackeys ................. S. M. WAUGAMA Musician, dancers. N AND V. B. FAUST 8 u sl, N, wwigfx M RH FL '-'C lin my ' le. All 'Q A. I .. . .'..: .,-f 5 I ff.. '- ", . -' p In MA . , , I . i ,,, Q l ' 1- 'Q J li I X l If 4.1 i . l 5.2.4 i .ls--fa:-:..f Q -1 1, A -- rr ww. ' " - . " 'M' , . me-1 I ,MC .ae The Glee and Mandolin Clubs OFFICERS President: J. S. Barr Vice-President: E. K. Robb Manager: J. M. Dechan! Assistant Manager: H. F. Miller THE GLEE. CLUB I S. E. Kilgore. Leader N. H. Gemmill W. H. Schmidt C. P. Hershey J. H. Snyder E. L. Hausman J. M. Dechant L. P. Shumaker G. E. McCompsey C. H. Galloway H. F. Miller C. B. Huber H. A. Mitchell J. S. Barr D. Frank T. R. Leaman H. E. Smith H. K. McClelland R. C. Zecher E. K. Robb F. H. Altdoerffer H. P. Kistler THE. MANDOLIN CLUB H. K. McClelland, Leader H. S. Bolan F. A. Rupley L. C. Grove E. K. Robb R. L. Holland D. H. Strauss J. M. Ranck H. J. Wentz N. C. D'Auria H. B. Selsam F. S. Klein H. E. Towson THE BAND 1 The College Band CARL H. GALLOWAY, Dit9C!0l' C. E. Roan, Manager and Assistant Director Comets : SHUMAKER. SAMPLE, STRAUSS, STRIKE, TROUT Clarinets: BACHE. BERGER. C. E. ROBB, G. A. ROBB, KROECK Saxophones: Oboes : GALLOWAY. KEHOE. MYERS D'AURIA. KLINE Baritone : E. L. RUMBAUGH Trombones: Altos: Tuba: Drums: LANDIS, SHOOK, WALKER D. J. RUMBAUGH. ANDERSON LINNARD E, K. ROBB, OBOLD, BOEHM. WHITE. CARTAN L. I 1. 4 I PUQBL1 QATI GUNS The Criflamme Staff Editor-in-Chief: F. E. Andrews Managing Editor: C. B. Clinard Business Manager: R. F. Wagner Associate Business Manager: J. H. Swank Art Editor: R. E. Bartholomew Associate Art Editor: J. H. Geisenberger Associate Editors H. F. Miller H. A. Mitchell L. K. Schaub F. D. Slifer J. D. Bower E. L. Rumbaugh -,4g.. Student Weekly Staff Editor-in-Chief: E. O. Butkofsky Business Manager: C. B. Huber Managing Editor: R. F. Wagner News Editor: L. K. Rothermel Literary Editor: F. E. Andrews Assistant Business Manager: A. R. Ott Associate News Editors F. S. Klein R. C. Zecher R. H. Fisher E. H. Weaverling H. B. Selsam 149'- Sophomore Calendar Staff Editor-in-Chief: R. C. Zecher Business Manager: D. C. lmler Associate Business Manager: H. B. Selsam Art Editor: J. H. Ressler Associate Art Editor: W. E. Miller 1 50 -- 'S o ,ff H fx 'f' L' 0, 3035.12 Y -I5I- ' - 'Q SQ U A A . . '. .r .,., ' " .w- -'- ""-'-1' M? I .4if Committees JUNIOR HOP COMMITTEE R. F. WAGNER, Chairman C. B. CLINARD E. L. RUMBAUGH I-I. F. MILLER J. H. SWANK SENIOR DANCE COMMITTEE S. E. KILGORE, Chairman D. B. BIRNEY P. H. DYATT P. B. BORDNER S. M. WAUGAMAN INTER-FRATERNITY DANCE COMMITTEE J. M. DECHANT, Chairman S. P. KOELLE J. A. NEWPHER L. S. MAY S. M. WAUGAMAN M 1 4:- '74 L? in, -xl 'H VL 1 Lf 1 2 L, .5 'm K. Q 'Q 1 Yi 22 fa Sf: A I Ez in S S ,, gf si KS Q' PF' L: Lf' 51: ,L ws N 2 H 3 NES if ,X I jiiv fi Ili . f - , K.. I I I ll! .nn D . . ' Ka yla. 4 . ,A Immun .N . E AL 'f 'f FOOTBALL L. F. GILBERT DONOVAN CRAGIN D. G. WILLIAMS H. Y. BASSETT J. S. BARR A. R. KURTZ H. A. WEISMULLER GEORGE BROWN J. E. GEESEY R. C. MADISON L. S. MAY R. H. ROBERTS J. P. JONES HAROLD ADAMS QMO BASKETBALL R. C. MADISON H. A. WEISMULLER ROLAND KING P. H. RHODE H. W. NEELY E. H. LESI-IER L. S. MAY QMGR.D R.j Wearers of the Monogram I BASEBALL A. C. MELLINGER, JR. W. R. WEAVER D. G. WILLIAMS N. M. MOILVAINE L. MARTINEZ H. E. WEAVER HERSI-IEY GROEE J. A. NEWPHER L. E. BENNETHUM G. A. HEAPS C. C. TAYLOR H. I. AULENBACH fMGR.j TRACK A. R. KURTZ D. C. IMLER S. M. WAUGAMAN R. C. MADISON WM. BARLOW CMGR.H J. F. J. TENNIS N. E. HAGER C. HAGER E. ANDREWS I. HERSHEY E. MURPHY CMGR.j S. 54- FOOT BALL -Iss- anager: H. Adams Ends .... Tackles . . Guards . . . Cen ter ....... Quarterback Halfbacks . Fullback . . The Varsity Sq uad Captain: Coach: Assistant Manager: D. W. Zimmerman Levi Gilbert Dr. Price BROWN, ROBERTS, BASSETT KURTZ, WILLIAMS BARR. GILBERT. GEESEY ..............MADISON -1 J. P. JONES . . . CRAGIN, MAY WEISMULLER 56- . ll. 'Q gl if ,!q, ,, . , A i g I f-'f Football The dawn of a new era for the College was clearly manifested in the successful season of the Blue and White football eleven. Laying aside the fact that it lost to Penn, and repeated the " ties" with its worthy rivals, Swarthmore and Gettysburg, it showed considerable improvement over last year's eleven by outclassing all the other teams on the schedule. The old accounts with P. M. C. and Dickinson were paid in full and Ursinus was trampled in the dust. The first game was played on the New Williamson Field, before a large crowd of eager, expectant students and a large number of interested citizens of Lancaster. Excitement ran high, for this was the first game on the new field, and a number of men were making their debut in college football. Albright proved a very good team, they played hard, but when the final whistle blew, the game was in the hands of the Blue and White. The next game with the University of Pennsylvania thoroughly tested the metal of the Blue and White. With the victory of Pennsylvania over Delaware ringing in their ears, the Blue and Red warriors were desirous of making history repeat itself. Probably the F. and M. players were a little nervous, being awed by their opponents' record. The tale was cleverly told in a Philadelphia newspaper: "If F. and M. had been in- formed that they were playing a High School team instead of a University, the score would have been different." The third game with Gallaudet was quite spectacular. Considering the great handicap, the mutes put across a remarkable game. It taught our team a lesson,-to be ever on the watch for the direction of the play. Thishelped considerably in the following games. I SWARTHMORE-P. M. C.-PENN-DICKINSON---POVERTY DAY lr M Ap, , , A . , .8 N, ,F ,t K H ,iw , -Mt.. if .- ' - i THE TEAM - The Haverford game was a walk-away for F. and M. Coach Price made it a "scrub " game by running in almost a full second team. The Swarthmore game will be remembered by every student of the College, because it was a student trip. Conveyances of all kinds were mustered into service for the pilgrimage, even "shank's mares." The team was out to break the tie of the year before and to bring home a big victory. It looked as if that were going to be accomplished at the end of the first half with the score 7-o in favor of the Blue and White, but in the third period, the Garnet scored. Both teams struggled hard to prevent a repetition of a tie, but in a tie it ended. Revenge is sweet! Remembering the way in which Pennsylvania Military College snatched away the game the year before, every warrior on the Blue and White squad was set for the revenge, and the score indi- cates that they got it. Finding that this revenge was so sweet, the team decided to get some more of it. The old account with Dickinson was squared accordingly. The Ursinus game was a disappointment to many. a better opposi- tion being expected. The Blue and White went through the line time and time again, winning by the largest margin of the season. Everything was in readiness for the annual classic with Gettysburg on Thanksgiving Day. Everyone expected to see F. and M. break the old tie and win a complete victory, but the weather conditions interfered. The game was staged in a "sea of mud" during a downpour that let up THE NEW WILLIAMSON FIELD - le. All m u 'ii' D Q flare. only in the last quarter. There was much fumbling of the ball on both sides and the unsure footing made it impossible for the backfield to gain ground. However, it is conceded that P. and M. outplayed Gettysburg. The fact that F. and M. made five attempts to kick goals shows that Gettysburg's goal was constantly in danger. Next year's team has a critical situation facing it. The two double ties MUST be broken and the results MUST be favorable to F. and M. With the material that has been developed this season and whatever may be picked up from the new class entering next fall, Coach Price will be able to put out a team that can "deliver the goods." FOOTBALL RESUME The following is the record of the 1921 season: Opp F. 8z M Sept. 24 Albright College, at Lancaster .......... o 7 Oct. 1 University of Pennsylvania, at Philadelphia .... zo o " 8 Gallaudet College, at Lancaster ......... o I4 15. Haverford College. at Haverford ........ o 35 22 Swarthmore College, at Swarthmore ..... 7 7 " 29. Pennsylvania Military College, at Lancaster .... I4 41 Nov. 5 Dickinson College, at Lancaster ......... 7 2I " 1 2 Ursinus College, at Lancaster ..... o 4I " 24 Gettysburg College, at Lancaster. . . o o Totals . . 48 166 -161- 1 ln , W . 1 U , ., . . '. .1 ..-v A L- .'- '-- '- . ' i e Aifff " THE SCRUBS " The success of next year's team can be predicted beforehand if the men who are generally called "Scrubs " are to be considered. Under the tutelage of "Bill" Jones they gave such effective practice to the Varsity in scrimmage that it was like second nature for them to face the formations of an opponent. They kept every Varsity man on the jump to hold down his berth, and more than once they replaced players who were going "stale." The laurels of the success of the season go not only to the Varsity but to every man on the squad. , THE SCRUB TEAM BIRNEY FAUST SNYDER MITCHELL DECHANT SATCHELL GROFF LUDINGTON H. JONES COCKLIN FRANK MILLAR HERSHEY MYERS BRINDLE WEAVERLING NEELY AMELIA BEACHEM ROBB SCHMIDT POWERS CUNNINGI-IAM SCHAFFNER FUNCK GLOBISCH 162 x The Cheer Leaders Three animated fence-posts whitewashed very clean in the upper picture are plainly to be seen: the one is Richard Wagner, the maddest of the lot, tying up his features into a Gordian knot: the middle one is Clinard, far better known as " Red," because a flaming sage bush surmounts his empty head: but what above is lacking is made up twice below, his feet are educated beyond all feet we know. Now Dyatt on the right can shout loudest of them all-the Gallaudet team heard him, were dazed, and dropped the ball! Pan them no longer, for they must often work like sin to spur the wearied team to bring the VictorY in! k 1 I le. il 'L ,A . . ., .lh'5Efll'- 1 ,I Rl . SOPHOMORE-FRESHMAN FOOTBALL GAME With a much larger class from which to draw, the Freshmen in the annual Soph-Fresh football contest last Fall were able to pick a combina- tion which the Sophs could not beat, although they put up a very plucky iight. Fluke plays figured prominently in the game, occurring in favor of both sides, but the Freshmen proved by far the better ground gaining aggregation in straight football and well merited the 13-6 victory in which the contest terminated. As a result of their victory they were per- mitted to remove the much hated green buttons from their "dinks." Sophomores Freshmen BRENDLE . . . .... R. E. . . . . . HERSHEY WEAVER . ..R. T... . FRANCK BUTZ ....... ...R.G.... .....FAUST LUDINGTON . . ..... C. .... . . . BACHMAN SHUMAN .... .... L . G.. . . .... MYERS MUSSER .... . . .L. T.. . . . . . HOOVER SCHAFFNER . . . .... L. E.. . . . . . MARTIN MILLER .... .... Q . B.. . . . . SCHMIDT BOLAN ......... .... L . H. B. .... . . . POWERS CUNNINGHAM . . . .... R. H. B. .... ..... B EACHEM BOUNDS .......... ....... F . B. . . . . . . . . . WEAVERLING Touchdowns Sophomores: Fisher. Freshmen: Weaverling, Hershey. Substitutions-Bolan for Musser. Fisher for Schaffner. Miller for Bolan, Kaup for Brendle. Brendle for Cunningham. Referee, Hoster. Umpire, Dechant. Head Linesman, Hershey. -,65- BAS EBALL Varsity Baseball Team Coach: Dr. J. B. Price , Manager: H. I. Aulenbach, Jr. Pitchers . . . Catcher . . First Base . Second Base Third Base Short Stop Left Field . Center Field Right Field Substitutes . . . Assistant Manager: C. R. Fotrey Captain: W. R. Weaver L. MARTINEZ, N. M. MCILVAINE E. BENNETHUM . ........... D. G. WILLIAMS .. . A. C, MELLINGER TAYLOR .. W. R. WEAVER . . . . H. E. WEAVER ..... J. A. NEWPHER .........G.A.I-IEAPS . . . H. GROFF. F. BOUNDS - lg xl. 'Q ' .A .., e ,. n, 5 'r'ff Baseball-I 92 l The baseball season of IQ2I produced a greater enthusiasm for the sport than the few preceding years have done. For several years the base- ball teams of Franklin and Marshall have made rather poor showings. Last spring our team took a step forward, once more approaching the standard of teams that F. and M. has been accustomed to place on the Diamond. Although the season was half over before our team managed to hit its stride, we finished with a nice string of victories, The pitching staff, composed of Martinez and Mcllvaine, the latter a southpaw, was probably as good as could be found on any small college team. Coach Price had a very hard proposition to face in that, with very few old Varsity men for a nucleus, he was unable to develop a winning combination until late in the season. - lg, 19. . . - ..'-lliilltt t, 1 vu f .N 1 ,m i 'ii' U V fee I ,Ng TAAW Q ' D f':' April April April April April April May May May May May May May June June RECORD FOR I92,l Mt. St. Mary's. at Emmittsburg, Md. .... . . . Albright, at Lancaster .............. Gettysburg, at Gettysburg .......... Dickinson, at Carlisle .............. . Hahneman Med. College, at Lancaster .... . Haverford, at Haverford ........... . Gettysburg, at Lancaster ......... . . . Swarthmore, at Swarthmore ........ Penna. Military College, at Chester .... Dickinson, at Lancaster. .......... . Ursinus, at Lancaster .... . Albright, at Myerstown. . . . Haverford, at Lancaster. .. Ursinus, at Collegeville. .. . Alumni, at Lancaster .... - coAcH PRICE 1 I 7O T is-uf if-1 f opp. F. at M I 4 3 6 5 5 I 6 1 Rain Rain I 4 6 5 1 2 o 5 1 1 3 4 Rain 9 I 3 zo 1 5 6 W 1 A W ' vm hi' fa 'Hun- BASKETBQLL Captain: . RHODE, f. Varsity Basketball Team MADISON Coach: M. A. MILLER H. R. C, MADISON, c. . WEISMULLER, g. . JONES . ROBERTS Substitutes Manager: W. NEELY, f. R. KING, g. H. LESHER S. GERBER L. S. MAY RU . L--ff HVMW, 5' Bmw The Basketball Season The basketball team of 1921-22 ably upheld the admirable record made by the football team a few months earlier, thus making the first two paragraphs of the athletic history of Franklin and Marshall for the year among the best ever written in the history of the College. While we did not come through the season without defeat, our record of winning tenout of fifteen games is remarkable for a small College play- ing against teams of the caliber represented on our schedule. All con- tests on the home floor resulted in victories: the attendance has never been excelled in former years and points clearly to the need of the new and larger gymnasium which has been promised for next season. The ability of Coach Miller to pick out a winning team from the host of candidates is greatly to be commended. With our coach, the new gymnasium, and a great interest in the game, prospects for the 1922-23 season are very bright. 'N 1 mls T f i , il Psi Jw- , ll ill In J "' ,.,3.. 'E' ' .,, 1 9 .,.llaz2llt- Q : -I ff. , ' h .X 'I V- it . I, i ' K . Q 1 A I A A Q' fl e ' 1 ' MM' A BASKET BALL RESUME State Forestry, at Lancaster . . . Lebanon Valley, at Lancaster ......... Lehigh University, at Bethlehem ....... New York University, at New York City Susquehanna University, at Lancaster . . . Crescent A. C., at New York City . . . . Rensselaer Polytech., at Troy, N. Y. .. Juniata College, at Lancaster ...... Gettysburg College, at Lancaster . . . Dickinson College, at Carlisle ..... Gettysburg College, at Gettysburg .. Dickinson College, at Lancaster . . . Haverford College, at Lancaster . Ursinus College, at Lancaster . . . Alumni, at Lancaster ...... . Totals . . . MICHAEL MILLER I Opp. .. IQ .. 23 .. 28 .. 50 .. 32 .. 30 .. 26 .. 23 .. 22 .. 32 .. 31 .. 2I .. 16 .. I5 .. I7 ...385 FAYM 4l 30 30 26 49 27 24 32 35 30 zo 31 37 25 27 464 QN , QX N W TRACK The 1921 Track Team sffzvfpa- 3551" W M. J. 03071 Manager: W. Barlow Assistant Manager: R. L. Halland Captain: A. R. Kurtz Coaches: Dr. Price, A. R. Kurtz THE TEAM KURTZ IMLER WAUGAMAN MADISON KILGORE HOLLAND LEINBACI-I DECHANT I IF!"'?'15"I'! FFFFUMNF . LEAMAN ROTHERMEL WEAVER MILLAR DUNKLE SCHAFFNER GROFF - I. .n -. ... --qw . ' 2 .,.-lliifllu 1 his he . .-f, Track-l 92 l I' The 1921 Track team was seriously handicapped by the fact that it had no track upon which to practice, the new Williamson Field being then under process of construction. The effects of this unfortunate situa- tion are readily seen in the records for last spring, although in spite of all disabilities a fairly creditable showing was made. The first event was the Penn Relays, April 29, in which we placed fourth, the Colleges finishing as follows: 1. Colby. 2. Bucknell. . 3. Washington and Jefferson. 4. Franklin and Marshall. 5. Gettysburg. 6. New York University. 7. tMuhlenberg. In the Dual Meet with Swarthmore, on May 4, we scored 33 points to Swarthmore's 66, winning two first places-Kurtz in the loo-yard dash, Madison in the discus throw. We had three men entered in the Middle Atlantic Meet, on May I2. none of whom succeeded in lasting beyond the semi-finals. The Meet was won by Rutgers. The Dual Meet with Drexel. on May 20, resulted in a victory for the Philadelphia College by a score of 52 to 38. In this meet Imler suc- ceeded in lowering the track quarter-mile record by 2f5 of a second, while Kurtz tied the track loo-yard record. V M1771 The Cross-Country Team Manager: R. L. HOLLAND Coach: MICHAEL MILLER BOLIN LAMPE RUPLEY OBOLD ALBITZ MUSSER Winners of the Special School Trophy at the Coatesville Marathon. O 3 I N T Nl- -Q2 O X 9 TENNIS The 1921 Tennis Team Manager: S. E. Murphy Assistant Manager: C. E. Hoster Captain: N, E. Hager N. E. HAGER J. I. HERSHEY J. C, HAGER, 3cl. F. E. ANDREWS - 1 80 - ' lg All 'R Tennis Record Tennis has always been one of the most successful sports at Frank- lin and Marshall in respect to victories, and last year proved no exception to the rule. The 1921 team brought home a string of victories marred by but one defeat, administered by the Haverford team, the match being played on grass courts. Out of a possible 29 points the team won a total of 23, losing but one doubles match during the season. THE SCORES Rat M. opp. May 7. Drexel, at Drexel ............ . . 6 0 May 11. Dickinson, at F. and M. .... . . 4 1 May 18. Drexel, at F. and M. ...... . . 6 o May 27. Haverford, at Haverford .... .. 2 4 June 7. Alumni, at F. and M. ..................... 5 1 Matches with Gettysburg at Gettysburg, Dickinson at Carlisle, Get- tysburg at F. and M., and Haverford at F. and M., were cancelled on account of weather conditions. ' 4 -181- . ' AL GYMNASIUM DAD " BARTO - 182 - in A ax tiff A U H IH l"'fl '- '.'l'A I A 1 Ill. ,,Qo4"-Wmrd 1 'Um' I f 'WI 1 l in T , .Q I 0, ' , ' n.. I ' 1 gligid JI llllll ,. llllll A4 llllll ,' 1 llllll ' ll W f'NNg' , W " 1:52251 M qilllllllm 1 ,' mylhyiglllll . r 'N -':, um' JIIV1. Um' 4' an lllll. '. U, ::5E!:::r ,J as mllllll---1.12 va-may EE .-.1-.4 Inmllif -1- - - ' llllllll EIIIIII lnnn ...1--1 1 ,....-li . n Guia IIIIIES ll llll lllllll Hill!! 'lllllll tlllllll IIIIIIIY lun: 4 Illllll. f. ll lllll ::f1:::: A .Piu- wmmmmmmmammmmhmmwmmmmmmm S llIlllllillllimlllllllllllllllllllui QW a Z2 2 Q 'SPEAKING or a 0 2 E 5 2 2 Q E E 5 E Q QRS eamwMMWWWEQWMWWWMMWWMWMMHWMUMWWEEMNHMmmwgb ." IGN! , . llllllll lnw-d ' Qfwlllllllllll lllllllll , ik A, A f it , , . Q Ti U H N it 1 . RH 1 mum' ig. Mai THE KRAZY KALENDAR Hitherto the Oriflamme has run a Calendar of past events: our Kalendar shall " dip into the future," the events of which already appear to our far-seeing eyes. JUNE, IQ22 1. Elm tree on campus burns down. Fire was caused by telephone wires which became red hot, when 61 Seniors called up the President to see whether they had passed Ethics. 2. ORIFLAMME appears. While the roasts are being read members of the staff discreetly take vacation out of town. 3. F. and M. beats Ursinus 13-o on muddy fleld. Williams disguises himself as a hunk of mud and steals home unseen, making first tally. 4. Sunday. Several Seniors go to Chapel because they don't have to. 5 Lights in the city are exceedingly dim. College Hill distinguished by scientists in Mars as spot of unusual brilliance on the surface of the Earth. Chickens in vicinity lay all night by mistake. The exam grind is on. 6. Editor of the ORIFLAMME released from the insane asylum, where he had been confined ever since reading some of the "jokes" sub- mitted for the Book. 7 35 Juniors say the Psychology exam was too long and difficult: the exam was taken by 35 Juniors. 8 Sophomore is suspended for using pony in Latin exam, but is later reinstated. He had brought the wrong pages. E 9. Large carload of paper arrives at College. Prof. I-liester is giving an examination today. Io. Junior Oratorical Contest is won by a member of the Junior Class. This is the first time this has occurred since last year. - I 34 .. Solld Clothes Value S 86M ' g B xXx wk 'W xg N xx ' WLM Groff 86 Wolf Co S40 f if'?- S3 5 'f' Fashion Park 530 szffzezazsnd S25 x -- x Z rg NN FQ f , V mx 'W W ff' 'o fm W 1 ,mff 'BM wx Y 1 Wi' X J 1,41 sm W ff I I ,mm -rA1r.or2l:oA'u!r,ls!1lc:r3lAnu La F G 'g 5 26 30 North Queen Street Lanc - lg ll.. 'Q . . . 1, .:. -r' " ae .' "' '-J' I X 1 l 6-hit 'ff 'J 116459 , 1 T ll . , -,V 1 'A -lk RH VI mmm ' . .1 , N ' M V L ekliflairiif' ee 5 -' ' 'ffzgt hil 3 L- 'A n I 1. Baccalaureate sermon. I-Iausman wants to know how the minister is going to get in such a small pulpit, "like all the books says he does." Unusually liberal offering of pennies reported. Three matches, two buttons, one toothpick. 12. 800 returning alumni spend the night telling their fraternity brothers how the College has deteriorated since they left. 3. Class Day brings the usual rain. 500 persons listen to Phi Beta Kappa Oration and applaud vigorously. Reporter loses his copy of speech and is unable to find anyone who remembers the subject. 4. Commencement Exercises are held in College Chapel. In Commence- ment orations "world" was used 380 times: "new era," 359: "peace," 320: Socrates was mentioned 159 times: while count- ing up " never before in the history of mankind " our adding ma- chine broke. 15. College Hill is deserted and the young ladies dwelling thereon go into mourning. 61 men go out to conquer the World. THE CROWS This morning l was awakened By a bevy of birds: A huge orchestra. Directed by no plumed leader: A weird selection- With variations of time, and power, and accent: The unpremeditated chant Of a host of crows. ELLIS O. HINSEY. -186- O n B e h al f o f Good Taste and Your Pocketbook Sport Suits are the thing for Spring, ancl you ought to have one. i iiiii If you have goocl taste, and like to exercise it in the selection of your clothes, let , 15.-aff us show you our line. co i The main thing about Sport - r'-"is ,S sz. Clothes is their comfort, you' Il ii have that and appearance too in a DONOVAN Suit. We specialize in Suits of standard worsted fabrics in Sport, Evening or Business Suits, priced to suit your pocketbook. The Store for Dad and the Boys 9 O 11 0 U a fl S 1 lg, .lil ' ' .,-ll '- s. .' V M RB lf '-Fl M1 'Z , J V , , A471 , .iq ,N MA 1 I I ' V i is , H s l 1 A 'L .r 1 V 2 Q ' J, e if' i Q ' Mill 4: ii , R 'ff,',':'f, - ,-1 C7 A I in H ,i " F 'e ' l - e, c ,,sy,ff+fff- M " . . aw OLD F. AND M. WERE WITH YOU Old F. and M. we're with you: hold your ground. Stand fast, stand firm, courageous sons abound Who share thy gloryyand shall give their all To hold aloft the flag which ne'er shall fall. Old F. and M. we're with you: lead the way. - No force on earth nor foe can hope to stay Our march of victory: to heights we move, Inspired by thy faith and by thy love. Old F. and M. we're with you: e'er to fight Those mighty battles for the Blue and White Which need our service: but a word from you, And we are ready-loyal sons and true. Old F. and M. we're with you: as of old, Rely upon thy children: brave and bold Are we to guard thy name: but give the word, And you shall quickly see how well we've heard. Old F. and M. we're with you: raise your hand, And we shall take thy name thruout the land, Reveal thy glory bright as any gem- For we are with you-dear old F. and M. DAVID DAVIDSON, J R. -188-- M 'Vw M :Www E V s K - .ll 'Q ' , , , ,, ., . , e t , 'if - 5-If fzf . i g ,.y, ' 'f'f LIBRARY RULES Do not feed the bookworms. If you desire to take out a book, do not report at the desk: the librarian might be busy and should not be disturbed. Tables have been located at various places in the building for the accommodation of your feet. We hope they are the proper height, the adjustable-top tables were not obtainable. Talk as much and as loudly as possible: it will keep our other patrons from falling asleep. Handle the books very roughly: it will make them look as though they had been used a great deal when the trustees come around. Do not disturb the spider webs in the Theological Department on penalty of prosecu- tion by the S. P. C. A. We have books in your favorite color of binding. Tell the librarian the shade you prefer. The classic authors sleep in the alcove to the left: we will put cards in these volumes if anyone ever takes them out. The dust obscures the titles. but its thickness will indicate the importance of the author. We have recently replaced our worn-out copy of Decameron. The line forms at the right of the librarian's desk. thence out the door, and down the campus to the Science Building. Please do not shove. "TI-IE DAYLIGI-IT FACTORY" Ask for ADAMS' SUPERFINE CHOCOLATE ALMONDS "Finest Macfe',-"The Tasle Tells" PRINCESS CI-IOCOLATES "As You Like Them" SWEET CHOC-MELLO BAR "Malls in Your Moulhn RUBY COUGH DROPS "For Tha! Cough" MADE BY CHARLES F. ADAMS MAKER OF PURE CANDIES 2l8-224 NORTH WATER STREET LANCASTER, PA Q , , KG W' BE NX P l I I 1 Q .4 i II I HIMIMI ., ' ',r - ..- 1 .f e ROOM Q Scene: Room Q. Time: Any Tuesday. Cast: Professor and Stu- dents. Professor: "Now here are two rather complicated lines. Mr. Wag- ner, will you explain them to us, please? " Dick: " Why, Professor, what is it you don't understand?" Professor: "We'll drop that for the moment. Now here Shake- speare compares an owl and a baker's daughter. What is the connection? " Brophy Cwho is probably speaking from experiencej: "They both stay up late at night." Professor: "Very ingenious, Mr. Brophy, very ingenious, but I'm afraid that is not what Shakespeare meant. Now two lines below we run across the word ' shoon ': what does that mean? " Kline: "Just what it says, 'shoon.' The moon shoon brightly." Biehl: "No, no, professor. Is it not an anarchistic--I mean an archaic-form of the plural of the word 'shoe'? " Professor: "Quite right. Now who remembers any other words that form their plurals in similar manner? " Voice from rear: " Typhoon! " Davidson: " No, typhoon is singular. It means a big sea animal." Professor: " Very singular, Mr. Davidson. Come, gentlemen: surely somebody can give me a word forming its plural in that manner." Miller: "Well, there's chicken." Bache: "I have it, I have it. Spoon! " Professor: "I'm afraid we shall have to dismiss for today. For the next recitation there will be a rather short assignment, the Five Acts of Midsummer Night's Dream. We shall have two short tests, one on that play and one on Richard II. Class dismissed." i I Your Home is judged by Your Bathroom Is It Modern? Our display reflects the best ideas in present-day plumbing appliances. A visit to our showroom and an estimate for YOUR BATHROOM involves no obligation EVERTS 6? OVERDEER CPlumbing and Heating Contractors ' East King Street and Howard Avenue 1 Phones-Bell 16375 Ind. 88-X I I '3- hl imc W . ----- ., ,s- f M K5 .' .RN 1, I K 1 I N ,'vV p--Els ,J ,ll l ' gf: ,'. ' RH 1 mum 5 . G ,A- ' i t fl?-I ROOM M Scene: Room M. Time: 9:29 A.M. Cast: Doctor and Students. General hubbub. Bell rings. Sudden silence ensues. Professor: "Andr's, A'lee, Bol'n, Brumba',-Gebh'd, what page do we b'gin on? " Gebbie: "Page 462, Adulteration." ' Professor: "I see. Who was Queen Victoria's youngest daughter's oldest son, and whom did he marry and why? CPause.j Bol'n do you know? " Bolan: "Professor, I didn't study ancient history and that isn't in the book anyway." Professor: "Well, Soc'ol'gy's founded on history. Now, adult'ra- tion may be very harmful. With that drug we use for colds-" May: "Cough syrup?" Professor: "Quinine, that's it: there it might be very harmful." Gebbie: "Well, sometimes deception is all right though. Take Santa Claus, for instance." Professor: "Do you b'lieve in Santa Claus? " Bolan: "Question. Do you tell your children there is a Santa Claus? " Professor: "That's off the subject. Nevertheless the thing is quite general. How c'me? " Consternation in the room. Radiators creak, the windows rattle, Casebeer gets awake, I-linsey almost faints, two men in the third row lose the place in their psychology texts, the sun is temporarily eclipsed. The learned Doctor has said "How come! " Professor: "I say, how comm'n is it? " Casebeer goes to sleep again. KILLIAN Bhutngrapber College Groups and Individual Photographs Studio-26 East King Street Lancaster, Pa. I ill In ' I nl I . f" ,-.-va, ,, , ' m f h p mn I Ng 1 f e asae c M" a a 'l ROOM K Scene: Room K. Time: 3 P.M. Thursday. Cast: The Doctor, Students. The Doctor: "Now, gentlemen, we really must get at the heart of Locke's Philosophy. Suppose we take up the original source for the moment. Mr. Brumbaugh, if you will, please." Brumbaugh CReadingJ: "The epistemology of my panlogism may be explained as follows: All thinking refers to something thought, and therefore has Being as its content: Thinking that refers to nothing, and is therefore contentless, cannot be: Therefore, not-Being cannot be thought, much less can it be." The Doctor: "Is that clear, Mr. Brumbaugh?" Brumbaugh: "Oh, perfectly." fContinuing reading.j "Now con- sider the triangle with its three angels-" Titters from the half of the Class still awake. The Doctor: "Well, that will do, Mr. Brumbaugh. I shall have to skip some passages so I shall read and interpret as I go." A As the Doctor reads and interprets, Kemp makes up for sleep lost at the dance last night. Three Freshmen, taking make-up examinations in the seats directly in front of the platform, get simultaneously stuck. One of them scratches his head, another pulls a slip of paper from his pocket, and the third gently lifts up his history volume, keeping a weather eye peeled on the Doctor. He leafs through half the book and then in despair turns to the index. If the book is right he will get loo per cent. Mean- while Madison reviews his ethics notes, Gillespie finishes copying an artistic drawing from the latest issue of Hot Dog, Lesher and Hager have a private boxing match, and Hershey Groff practices penmanship, making rows of the successive letters of the alphabet in most artistic fashion. -196- Lancastefs Oldest Financial Institution 'Ae Jfamners Zllirust flllumpanp OF LANCASTER .Al FOUNDED 1810 . I All . .5259-1' R L, r KF " Q.. . , . ,f .-.f. ,..fll'55ll- 1 FJ . mi I mms 9 9- ' ,4 A A Q The bell rings. Kemp wakes up. The Doctor closes his volume with a deep sigh. The Doctor: "Well, gentlemen, I'm sorry we can't get any farther today. I hope you will all read the rest of Locke's " Essay on the Human Understanding" for your own satisfaction this summer. It is only a small volume, 969 pages, and reads like a novel. I find I shall be out of town next Tuesday and if there are not too many objections-" Loud hurrahs from the rear of the room. At this point the old elm tree outside the window falls down, tearing wires and damaging Diag- nothian Hall. ' "Very well, then, we shall not meet next Tuesday. For the next recitation read what the book says on Kant from 239-284 and then go over to the library and read his Critique if you have time: bring in a short paper on his philosophy. Class dismissed." THE BELLS CWi!h apologies to Edgar Allan Poej Hear the loud eight-ten bells- Leaden bells! What a lot of student cussing their melody impels! Thru the silent air of morning. How they clatter out their warning: Thoughts of lessons unprepared. Visions dark, of " zips " are shared. By us all! Then, from out our cozy bed,- With expletives best unsaid: How we hustle. hustle. hustle, Then with breakfast buns we tussle, Swallow whole! And with noise that's never ceasing. Rather more or less increasing. From the bells. bells, bells, bells, Bells. bells, bells- From the surging and the urging of the bells. 1, Q . -wad-wu.."y"-Qu H elim vziim- ff-zu ,..-s-.4 -34 cvtumc DAILY "HP-.':::l'F-F"'-ff?-if-' FOUNDED 1794 T I-IE J QHSRNAL These Newspapers believe in Franklin and Marshall, and value the services of Franklin and Marshall men now active on editorial and business staffs: . .Contributing Editor I nic!! lkZ,'lll'L'7' H. M. J. KLEIN, ,QS ............ . . Professor of llislavjf, I". Cf JV. Collzyrr . . . .Managing Editor Nc'z'vs journal WALLACE L. ROBINSON, ,II .... . . . .Editorial Department I7IfElfl1gZ'7ll'67' CARL N. NETSCHER, '14 .... . . . .Sports Editor lzzfcllzlgwzmz' MYRON W. Q"Bil1"D JONES, '16 .... FRANK C. GRIEL, ,I7 ..... .............. M anager A 1fZlt'l'llLVI'1l.Q' fJL75lI7'f1llL'7lf HARRY L. MOWRER, ,2I .... J. AGNEW CLINARD, '23 ..... J. H. McCOLLOUGH, ,23 ..... EARL H. WEAVERLING, '24.. . . . .Composing Room 1Vz'zc'.v jourmzl Advertising Department . . . .Editorial Department Irzlelligemwa' . . . .Sports Editor Nvws journal KU I M" , 1543 ,n Hear the solemn chapel bells- Pious bells! What a blessed study time their harmony foretellsl To the sleeping ear in classes. Whispers low how the time passes, So that everyone will waken, Who. by the rest, might be forsaken, Sleeping there! Then we crowd into the pew. Text-books, hundreds come in view: How the pages rustle, rustle, As we train the mental muscle. From aloft there comes the ringing, Drowning out our B flat singing, It's the bells, bells, bells, bells. Bells, bells, bells- The tolling and the rolling of the bells. See the gay Lancaster belles- Charming bellesl What a world of loveliness a glance foretellsl To the stude down at the " square," Ah! What neat ones he sees there: Bobbed off hair and rolled down stocking, Bur that's not the least bit shocking, To us men! Now what they declare is pleasing Is just a bit o' squeezing: She's a llapper, flapper, llapper, Just delighted if you slap her, With a kiss! When she speaks of love we doubt her, But we cannot live without her, These belles, belles, belles, belles, Belles, belles, belles-- The doving and the loving of the belles. OTTO. '22. + 200 1 1 , , i WGA If :,:' .ZI4 ,,1111' A i I lV.:1AiAl 3 --,As "'4 f,g?,i2j Enqqgcgsinqs gg 55 g as 52 fi 4... 1 jf FE ...,. .,.,.. Q scHooL ANNUAL -if 5-'E-. EN..LERS Jr - C':::.rsN ... '53 - 1' T XZF' THE COMMON GROUND There is a common ground, my friends, Where Fresh and Seniors meet: Where too, the rough-neck Sophomores And doughty Juniors greet. Just harmony and sweet accord Pervades the entire bower When upperclassmen, Fresh and Sophs. Meet for Prof. Long's hour. Yes. Prof. Long's Math is common ground: Sometimes it takes four years To pass a course in just plane " Trig "3 At least, so it appears. At times, these men slip on a " log,"' And fall in shoulder-deep, Sometimes, the sine and cosecant Get balled up while they sleep. Now Prof. Long knows that book by heart, And he can't see just why It takes some men four years to pass: To him, it's just like pie. We'll admit. he's one fine teacher. The square-deal type, we'll swear: But then you have to get the stuff: Bluff won't get you anywhere. We have just one kick a-coming, " He knows too doggone much- He's studied stars and talked with Mars, And lost the ' common touch.' " Come back to earth, oh dear Prof. Long, And realize thou. too. That mathematics are inborn.-- We all can't be like you. C. H. GALLOWAY, ,23 -202- Jfranklin anh :marshall :allege LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA t Third Olcleit College in Tennsylwania Established 1787 Franklin and Marshall College offers complete four- year courses of study, leading to degrees of A.B. and B.S. Its educational policy rests on a sound basis, and is developed in broad sympathy with the needs of the present day. Courses in preparation for all professional training, including Theology, Law, Medicine, Teaching and Journalism, Engineering, and for Commercial Chem- istry and similar scientific pursuits. New course in Economics and Business Administra- tion in preparation for business life. Full requirements for State Certificate to teach High Schools. Special care is given to the individual development of each student by a Faculty of able and experienced teachers. HENRY HARBAUGH APPLE, D.D., LL.D., President ' All 'R ' A ,a......fllfsE1llr- , 5, 'N 1 l.e,i i1 f ?, AFTER VACATION A Bedroom Farce in One Riot CHistorical Note: In producing this masterpiece the Author desires particularly to disclaim any special originality: this marvelous and thrill- ing drama is merely a stage reproduction of an actual and well-attested oc- currence. All rights in the United States and Borneo reserved.D Scene 1 Time: 2 A.M., the morning after the Christmas Vacation. Curtain rises, disclosing semi-dark room with two rows of double- decked beds. There is an abundance of bed clothing, mostly on the floor, indicating that this is a fraternity barracks. "Unk- ka- zoom unkka-a-a har-r-r-ump-har-ump-ah! " There are but two lines spoken during the whole of this stirring drama. This is one of them. ' A spectral figure in the foremost bed rises to sitting posture! The ghostly apparition waves its arms, keeping its eyes tightly closed! The battery of snores is temporarily silenced and in the ensuing stillness as of the grave the lips of the ghostly figure are seen to move, to open, to form articulate speech! What inspired dream, what prophecy, what sapient oracle are we about to hear? Hush! Figure Cmellifiuouslyb: "Aw, Mary, just one! We won't see each other for six months! " An avalanche of pillows, arising from nowhere, fly nr the head of the white-robed apparition. Quick Curtain. QZO4... READ THE ixaminrr- vm im The only newspaper in Lancaster that has both the United Press and Associated Press Services. Its Sport Pages always have the latest news of local, college and national sports. Its Radio Section is second to none in the country. Andy Gump, The Nut Brothers CChes and Walj, and its other comic features are the best money can buy. Its treatment of Franklin and Marshall news has frequently been commended by President Apple and Coach Price. Franklin and Marshall Academy A College Preparatory School for Boys LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA E. M. HARTMAN, Pd.D., Principal POVERTY DAY Poverty Day, Poverty Day! Behold all the Freshmen in stylish array! Whether in barrels or plain B. V. -D.'s Their aes-thet-ic figures are certain to please: Copy from them the latest of styles Consisting in some cases mostly of smiles: Green as the Paris confection for rats Their countenances with the verdure well matched. When before stands most solidly packed The Sophs sent them through their asinine act. Freshmen may weep, but Sophomores will pray For thy speedy return. O Poverty Day! THINGS THAT HAPPENED,-ONCE Prof. Schaeffer cut a Latin class. Emerson Andrews flunked a recitation. " Freddie " Klein didn't try to bluff. " Charlie " Neff was seen with a girl. Marlin Zimmerman missed a dance at the Moose Hall on Saturday night Prof. Barnes was serious during an entire recitation. " Johnnie " Brumbach didn't get a letter from Reading for two whole days Casebeer stayed awake during Sociology class. Mark Leinbach got to class on time. Prof. Long passed everybody in Trig. -206- THE HANOVER SHOE 34.00 and 35.00 THE GREATEST SHOE VALUE ON EARTH Factory to Consumer Exclusively y 66 STORES IN 48 CITIES FACTORIES-HANOVER, PA. Lancaster Store-112 North Queen Street SEND FOR CATALOG AND ORDER BY MAIL E ESPECIALLY recommend our system of Dry Cleaning for the cleansing of all wearing apparel fthat cannot be washedj, as it removes dirt, grease, stains, etc., brightens the color without altering the lit or texture of the garment, and often saves the price of a new garment. If badly faded, or if you are tired of the shade, we can re-dye any material. EUREKA LAUNDRY, DRY CLEANING AND DYE WORKS COLUMBIA, PA. LANCASTER, PA. ill Ili ' .il I-5' W K6 .1 .K tl g K .. ' 5 ,'ii'FI,,..g,,, GRB I Amlm july Ilfl ' H f t FAMOUS SAYINGS CSlightly revised to accord with modem historyj 41 Don't give up the sip! "-R. KING. " Esrey expects every man to do his landlord."-ES Himself. " We have met the enemy and they are ours. Three schooners."-DAVE WILLIAMS. " I came. I saw, she conquered."-C. W. ISENBERG. QParadox: the engagement is still on.J " Late up, c'est moi."-C. B. CLINARD. "Damn the state police! Full speed ahead! "-J. D. RINGWALT. "I cannot tell a lie: I did it with my little pony."-I-IAUSMAN. WHY I BOUGHT AN ORIFLAIVIIVIE HOLLAND-" Because my statistics occupy half the book." KLEIN-A' So that I could show it to the girl down at Hood." BIEHL-" To compare the depraved and degenerate intelligence of the modern student with the sapience of the ancients." MCCLELLAND-" Because the Editor promised not to say anything about any of my girls." NOLL-" Becos for to help the collitch." HENDRIXSON-" Mamma said I have to." TWOMBLY-"I woulcln't have if they had told me those immoral Poverty Day pic- tures would be in." WILLIAMS--" Who the h-l wants to know? " CONSTANTINE-" The artistry of the volume delights and irresistibly attracts me." KILGORE-" So as to use it for fuel if the coal strike lasts." WERNTZ-H Because I was a dern fool like the rest of 'em." LESHER-" Because I expected a wery well gotten up wolume." ROHRBACH-" It has my picture in." WAUGAMAN-" Oh, because." -208- The Wonderp of this Bank Is not in the beauty of its physical characteristics, however pronounced they may be according to competent critics, but in the fact that in a fraction over thirty years it has been able to pile up a sur- plus of A MILLION DOLLARS, operating on a capital stock of only a fourth that much. A bank that can so manage its own affairs can be depended upon to handle your money just as safely, Lancaster Trust Company 36-38 North Queen CLOTHING SHOES HATS FURNISHINGS TH E STORE Where Quality is Higher than the Price 28-30 East King Street LANCASTER, PENNA. ' I, AN li .-. V-1' ' , ,,.mfami, eff. , r an as . THE. FABLE. OF THE PALL MALL IN THE PACK OF CAMELS CWith apologies to George Adej Oscar Philip Jones did not only hit college, he knocked It for a Row of Prince Albert Tins: he created as much of a Sensation as a Match in a Gasoline Tank. Oscar had been at a University a Year, so was quite a Whiz. He knew how to Wiggle his Ears so that All the Josephines mis- took him for Doug Fairbanks: he could sing in three languages, French, Irish and Foolish: and Drink-you ought to have Seen him pour down the Milk-Shakes at Smithgalls! The Limburger Eaters at Esrey's took him into their Confidence: they gave him a Knock-Down to all the Flappers on the Hill, and showed him the Hotels which still kept the Elixir of Life on Tap. Our Hero just shrugged the Shoulder of his Hart, Schaffner and Marx: he was Bored. " You Fellows think you are Painting the Town all the colors of the Spectrum," he gargled. "But the Un-Sugared fact is that You're Slow: what we Ought to do is to Estab. an Honorary Fraternity to show the Rustics that we aren't Dead from the Neck-Tie up." Mafwxe So the Fraternity had its Birth: it was Given the Monicker of II A Q. in which TI stood for Pugilism, A for Devilment, and Q for Quart. In a few Moons the Dear Brothers were Seen Walking around the Campus with 1X8 Carat Gold Price-Tag resembling a Souvenir from Atlantic City, N. J.: this was Nought but their II A Q Key. The Faculty appointed an In- vestigation Committee and the Bobbed and Bold seeing the Glitter of the Emblem adjusted their Range-Finders. One Day Oscar decided that the Treasury was sufnciently Padded to hold a Lay-Out in Ye Grand Olde Style, when they sang upon reaching - 2 r o - Athletic Goods Electric Lights and Supphes STEHMAN BROS. 102 North Queen Street Lancaster An Old Delicious Beverage Hires The Genuine Rootbeer Pure and Wholesome I b 1 a h b f 11 h and f 1 Ili Im A R if f ' .. .. .A,,. i .. m x., I u I L X " . . 0 - -, RH 1 mm u Home, " Oh! Where is My Wandering Key-I-Iole To-Night! " They ar- ranged to have the Big Time at an 8th Ward Hooch House. ' At Eight o'clock they began Arriving: at Nine the Corks began to Pop, I presume they were serving Sarsaparilla: at Ten the Assemblage was full of CmH5OI-I Joy and were Even laughing at Colonial jokes: at Eleven, Oscar suggested African Golf, he got Out his Bones and took In the Coin: by One A,M. the Dear.Brothers had their last Suspender Button in the Pot: Oscar had as much Chink parked around his Personality as a Movie Millionaire, Just then somebody hollered, "I-Ie's Jipping Us! ", and made a Nose -Dive for the Dice. Our Friend handed out the Classical Excuse of the Small Boy with the Revolver, "I didn't know it was Loaded! " bkelfvklkelwk The next Morning as the Monitors were making the usual Mistakes in the Roll, Prexy called out Oscar's Name, requesting his presence down at the Office while he administered the Last Rites to the TI A Q, but Oscar was not in Chapel: he was just Coming-To in an Ash-Can on Pineapple Alley in the company of two Black Eyes and a cracked Cranium: he was singing softly to himself, "Theda, don't look that Way at Me,'you make Me feel Foolish." Moral: You can teach Old Dogs new Tricks, but you do so at Your own Risk. OTTO, '22 Stew: How many questions did Prof. Barnes give you in the exam. for Geography and Industry? Dent: Only two. Stew: Were they hard? Dent: Naw, one was to outline the book, and the other was to fill in the outline. -zn- I The CI-IAS. I-I. ELLIOTT CO. The Largest College Engraving House in the World Wedding Invitations, Calling Cards Commencement Invitations Class Day Programs Class Pins and Rings Dance Programs and Invitations, Menus, Leather Dance Cases and Covers Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals, Fraternity and Class Stationery Seventeenth Street and Lebiglv Afuenue Pbiladehnlzia Reciprocate Since 1770 DEMUTITS have catered to MEN of BRAINS and TASTE Golden Lion and other High Grade Cigars Dunhill and Cwn Make B. B.B. Pipes, Cigarettes Playing Cards, Pouches, Smoking Tobacco, Etc. 114 East King Street The Lincoln Highway AS IT SEEMS TO US " All hope abandon, ye who enter here." fAlgebra class.J " Fools rush in where angels fear to tread." CI-Iistory of Philosophy class.J "Better late than never." CAlmost any class.j " All is not gold that glitters." fThe campus lights at night.j " It's never too late to mend." QRe-examination.j "What's in a name? " CI-Iistory class-Bosnia-I-Ierzegovinia and Czecho-Slovakia.J U All's well that ends well.". fPassing everything in exams.j " The missing link." COur memories during exams.J " Ships that pass in the night." CThat girl we met at the dance.j " . . . the greatest of these is charity." CSympathetic professors.J " To be, or not to be: that is the question." CFreshman at the end of mid-year.D " The ' categorical imperative! ' " CUnderstanding ethics.D " A roaring success." CThe ,Student Weekly.j "The chance of a lifetime." fPrize essays.J "What will people say? " fAbout the girl you took to the Promj " Oh Lord, deliver us." CFrom G. and LJ "Intoxicated by music." CA good jazz band.j "Eat, drink and be merry .... " CThe restaurant-Saturday night.j " Ask the man who owns one." CAn interlinear.j " The sooner the better." CGetting a check from homej " Go thou and speak unto them." CPublic speaking class.j " Cabbages and kings." CPolitical science.j "Sing to me, Muse." CShakespearean class.D "The play's the thing." CGreen Room Club production.j "The end of the journey." CCommencement.j " The ambition of a lifetime." QThe diploma.j "Dreams no mortal ever dared to dream before." CThe man who gets a Phi Beta Kappa.j "The greatest thing in the world." CThe ORIFLAMMEJ " Mizpahf' COur parting from our classmates.D 1214-.. McCONOMY'S PENN SQUARE RESTAURANT LANCASTER, PENN A. sz-xo s SE oo C A Y L MCCONOMY PL S S .. E-.,,S . L i A SAY IT jlillarrutn 5 WH-H FLOWERS QUALITY R ICE CREAM Ulibe ALWAYS THE BEST 425 East Orange Street ON THE Both Phones DUKE STREET MEAT MARKET Qualify Shop R. G. RENNINGER, Prop. 9-11 North Duke Sfmt tgy A mm. 'gm - . 15 , - J , Arg. - "1 , 1' pp., ' ' I . . A , if--s ' un 'iw I U fd M! 1' ' N1 -' x i Q ., al . jp 4, ' Y my ., .gat , - , f nn 5 - , ,:5,'f 'F' ,,,,,, I MJ" ft-ii, A WINTER EVENING The wintry sun, with reddened beams, Reflects its glory on the snow, As tenderly it bids farewell To us below. The thick set trees on every hill Grow formless, in the twilight shade: As to his mate the snowbird sings ' His serenade. The twinkling jewels of the sky Now whisper through the fading light: As on the whitened snow they gaze So pure, so bright. The troubled, doubting mind grows calm: The throbbing heart, now hushed, beats slow: For heaven's peaceful freedom fills ' The earth below. The spirit's silent voice now pleads, .That noble aims, though crushed and still, Resumed be with added faith, With dauntless will. ELLIS O. HINSEY, '23 -216- MANHATTAN LAUNDRY Jliaigb Grabs work 229-231 West King Street Lancaster, Pa Rah! Rah!! Many of the Clubs, Frater- nities and other College Buildings are heated with Heldglbau. MW WM. Z. ROY Bookbz'na'er We Q i Blank Book Manufacturer and Manufacturing Stationer Ruling of All Kinds a Specialty, By-Laws Order and Check Books, All Kinds of Pamphlets fokfiffzyi Wrrmrn' ' 'Avi fom:.w7izix?ii?5ii 16 South Queen St. Lancaster, Pa lnd. Phone 586 Bell Phone l2l8 Lancaster Sanitary Milk Co., lnc. Pasteurized Milk, Cream, Butter, Cream Buttermilk Purity lce Cream Corner North Queen and Frederick Streets Lancaster, Pa. " THE ONLY THING! " A SKIT IN ONE ACT Scene: The Dean's office. Time: The Dean's rush hour. Cast: The Dean and a Freshman. Freshman: Dean, I er, a, er that is, er . . . Dean: Yes, my boy, what can I do for you? Freshman: I, er, a, that is, er . . . Dean: Have you a big matter to discuss? Freshman Cadvancingj : No, only one little thing if you can spare just a second or two. Dean: I can spare a minute, go right ahead. Freshman Cencouragedj : It will take just a minute. Dean Cimpatientlyj: Very well: proceed. Freshman: Well, Dean, there's just one little thing that I want to speak to you about. It says in the catalogue that if we need any advice we should come to see you about it. Dean: Of course. That's just what you should do. Well? Freshman: Well there's just one little matter I need your advice on. You see, Dean, I want to earn a little money and I thought you could find me a job, but before I ask you about that I'd like to find out something about the rules of the Freshman. I really don't see any sense in wearing green caps, do you? The other night some Sophomores took me up on a high hill and after they were through with me I couldn't find my cuff- buttons: don't you think they ought to buy me a new pair of cuffbuttons? Do you see any reason why they won't let me join a fraternity next week? Why do they want me to join in a necktie pulling contest? My sister knitted the necktie I'm wearing and it would make her sore if they tore it. Would you advise me to have my wash done at a laundry company or find a private washwoman? Isn't five dollars a week too much for board and room? Say, Dean, must a Freshman tip his hat to upper classmen? Tell me, Dean, oughtn't my landlady furnish all my bath towels and a winter blanket? Don't you think I ought to get credit for advanced algebra and trigonometry? I was always good in oral arithmetic back home. What would you do about buying second-hand books in prefer- ence to new ones? Is nine hours enough sleep for a Freshman? Is an eighteen-hour schedule too difficult for a bright fellow like me? Dean Cwith tragic and pathetic gazejz Visit me early Sunday after- noon, my boy, I may have the afternoon free! Curtain. --218-- CICCONE Modern Shoe Repairing Factory Work called for and delivered free in city. Shoes received and sent by parcel post BELL PHONE Duke and Chestnut Streets Lancaster, Pa. w. L. EVANS Eat ELECTRICAL Gunzenhauselfs S E R VAN TS Bread 44 WEST KING ST. LANCASTEFLPENNSYLVANIA 1 W. G. BAKER Haberdaslrer 163 NORTH QUEEN STREET LANCASTER I nu 'E' ir I ' iiiiiilm i fs, , I lf - J A 159 " it Q - .imp-is, .vi - - , N mi Q .. 4 "' .1 l N4 JP I ' lla A H32 ,QQ n l llllfs- ei 1 l, ' e gi A -v-V I all I WANTED TO KNOW When " Tubby " Hiester will cut a class? When Sammy Sample will graduate? Why men stand on the windiest corner in town? When Tuffy will acquire a se nse of humor? When examinations will be done away with at F. and lVI.? When chapel. attendance will not be compulsory? When the Sophs will be able to enforce Freshman rules? When Charlie Huber will be an athlete? zLs..z Latest Song Hits By the 'College Band "I'm Going Back to Moonshine Ann Because I Love Her Still." "She Hangs Out In Our Alley-But Oh, What She Hangs Out." "Safety-Pin Serenade," from Aphrodite, "A Bow-legged Girl May Be In Good Health, But She's In Poor Shape AT THE GALLAUDET GAME The College Band had just finished a vigorous but not overly har monious selection. Fred Klein: "What do we play next? " Galloway: " ' Show Boy.' " Fred: "Good Lord! I just got through playing that!" Galloway: "No wonder the Gallaudet quarter was holding his ears shut." 220 Prescriptions a specialty Bell 1528-R All orders promptly delivered GEGRGE SMITI-IGALL CDRUGGIST p Patent Medicines and Toilet Requisites ' Cor. Pine and Lemon Streets Ice Cream Soda Candy and Cigars HOME MADE anhp FRESH EVERY DAY ICE CREAM AND ICE CREAM SODAS LANCASTER CANDY CO. s-s NORTH QUEEN STREET: LANCASTER, PA. FOR HIGH GRADE CLEAN COAL Houser 86 Coho OFFICE 18 EAST CHESTNUT STREET LANCASTER, PA. DR. C. P. STAMM 132 NORTH PRINCE STREET BELL PHONE 1203 OFFICE HOURS: 8to11A.M. 1zo5P.M. EVENINGS: Tuesday and Saturday 5 to 8 P. M. CLOSED EVERY FRIDAY P. M. - le. 1'-3 "' . , . .A , .'..: .,., .:-.' ""-1' v ' BOOT-LEGGING IN THE DORMITORY Recent investigations uncovered startling evidence of violations of the Volstead Act. The most substantial are presented below: The sociologist Quintus Acquitus Wolfanus Rohrbach, a disciple of Bacchus, took issue with Tubby on the ellicacy of Prohibition. Not being able to convince him by word of mouth, he later vindicated himself by deed. Having sampled too many varieties, he unfortunately parked his head with a sudden crash against the radiator and was obliged to parade around with a bandaged cranium. It was the end of a perfect day when old man Biehl unearthed the Bucher-Manwiller brewery, and ever since P. S. Lesher has been taking private communion. " Bills " Lampe and Diener have exacted tremendous supplies from Cupid's secret cellar. After hav- ing partaken of the forbidden juice Dutrow endeavored to mail a letter in a fire alarm box and Bash saw serpents wafted on the evening breeze through his window. Prof. Barnes is convinced that Boehm had access to a still before digging a trench through the snow drifts on the Seminary campus during Junior week. -- zzz - BOTH PHONES LIN OTYPIN G J. PEARSCL CCNN Bunk anh 3Iu'h Printer CPUBLISHER OF STUDENT WEEKLY 311 WEST GRANT STREET LANCASTER, PA West End Shoe Repairing Co. D. VOCI, Proprietor Goodyear Welt System We receive and send by parcel post Work called for ancl delivered George L. Stark Kenneth R. St Slzirts, Neckwear and Hosiery for the College Man STARK BRCS. Haberdaslrers 323 West Lemon St. Bell Phone 2 N. Third St. Harrisburg, Pa -953 RB W Hmm 15,51 K4 " 1 fm "" 1 'V H 7' 'N '-J i V I 4 x I , 4 MQ X 'i , A -I Q , ' ,Vx xl-A ' ' ffl l , N l9'ild'::-K, . b G7 -- l ,rlh :PV ,... ,gf ' 'V lfrll vwv , "T, V ,153-zwa., ' ' H ,,.,. 5 "' n . . mn, THE FLIRT Perhaps it really wasn't right That she should be out late at night, And all alone upon the street, But, even though not quite discreet, She left the movie, bound for home, A matter of a three-block roam. And then it seems, he came in view, He frightened her, he would have you: And where she went, he trailed behind- Perhaps he didn't think she'd mind. She watched him follow her along: I-Ie seemed to think that naught was wrong. And then she quickened in her pace, He quickened too, and joined the race: And when she stopped beneath a tree To hide or watch-well, so did he. Perhaps a thrill came o'er the maid, And yet she seemed quite unafraid. And then she ran-a moment more She reached her porch, and at the door She paused and seemed to realize The pleading in the trailer's eyes. Yes, he was shabby, old and thin- But kind. She let the poor dog in. i.224i TI-IE MEN 'S Ip.-..... ............................................ ..... I Compliments of For Style and Value I-IAGER 86 BRO. West King Street Raymond C. Huhn grocer I West james and Charlotte Streets Lancaste Pa. ........... Bender? I ,. I ' Barber Shop DIAMONDS L wwf gt I' TIW1 AEII55 o f UE ll 2 12, .NAIC F, I, -- I 2 4' . ,,mTEt'1lII - h " . :9 111 'IF' 3: i"""17,E1.r.'L2 U "I ' II! il NO " M-I er 1112553131 WAITING Ullflfldll IIIEQEIER RELIABILITY ESTAB 1877 RII I HIMILM Mi ml, 1: a wit , ff- " '. A 1 fe e N yu M '-J ' ' D ,s l ' 11' fa " X V Q a 15 1, ' , Jin! it Q 4' '-'Allis - 4- . f. V will f-'N' ,,.. ,, AM ,f,.!,, ,,,. M A ig M g gg fl i My l MJ' ,Li-Z SCHOOL LIFE You've heard the jokes on all the profs, And on the students, too: But did you ever stop to think There may be one on you? I guess I've heard most all: There may be some on me: But the one that is a cat's meow Is the one on Kennedy. It happened in Prof. Hiester's room, And caused a smile to spread 'Cross Tubby's face, from ear to ear, And up into his head. "Is there any power in England That can veto any bill That's passed both Lords and Commons?- Kennedy, if you will." Without any hesitation Kennedy said, "Yes, sir": Tubby's face was nonplussed, But without the slightest stir- He said, " All right, let's have it "5 And Kennedy, ill at ease, Replied, a trifle weakly, "The Irish, if you please." -226- COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS NEW AND USED BOOKS 'lianraster Statiumzrp Clllnmpanp BOOK SELLERS AND STATIONERS PEN N AN TS 'IC-Y-'S ENGRAVING COVERS LITI-IOGRAPHING CUSHIONS DIE STAMPING 45-47 NORTH DUKE STREET Schlotzhauer Baking Co. 437 Green Street Also Hotel Pennsylvania Harry Schlotzhauer Proprietor 120-122 North Queen Street LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA l l THE MENTION OF MIESSE'S , BRINGS A SMILE OF SATISFACTION W because it means the best in ICE CREAM, CANDY ancl Cakes 1 Sewing College and Frat. Functions is our Specialty l l Our candy is made of the best ingredients, and is sure to please D. W. MIESSE Lancaster' Pa' l Both Phones 123 North Queen Street COSTUMES CTRIIETER MILLER FOR PLAYS AND MASKS The Charlotte Street Barber ACADEMIC CAPS AND GOWNS . Fon COMMENCEMENTS For a Fifsf Class WAAS 86 SON HAIR CUT and SI-IAVE CIGARS AND TOBACCO Booklet on Request Philadelphia, Pa. LANCASTERL PENN A. lx- ill : M ,, ., -. A--"""""" ' . gy an miami is ' i . U 5 J p -i. , KG 1 A .X , A, A X 0 5 .v i , ,I , N lli at i ' Q -Liiimgii M,,1fflirfZf I NTT . f W . ,A.. 5 I ., TO A ROSE Red rose of sunlit June, rocked In thy verdant hammock by the amorous breeze, Lolled in the leisure of the trooping hours, What are thy dreams? Hast no foreboding of the storm,- Of the wind which now embracing thee Will soon with anger toss about , Thy bleeding parts? 'Tis midnight, and the stars bend low Their nostrils for thy giddy fragrance: But when. with age. thy perfume turns to musk, They shall frown on thee! Now morning dew is trickling down thy cheeks. Thou smilest to thy lover: thinkest thou That once thy velvet sears to crackling brown He will not tire of thee? Yet laugh and trouble not. When thy adventure Ends in disappointment, and the breeze Shall spurn thy crisp caresses, kindly Earth Will hug thee to her bosom! F. D. WENTZEL, '16. -228- Sta? lathes- PEPSONALITY For men who care--who desire all the features that help to construct good clothes. STADIUM CLOTHES PLEASE better by their stylish, clean-cut lines, fit, tasteful weaves, patterns, color shades and high quality hand tailoring. Super-fit collars and shoulders is an exclu- sive STADIUM feature-they hold their set in every position-ask about it. IF you want clothes value and dress value at it sensible low price wear STADIUM CLOTHES. I .311 KYB Sefllrn E. A. Wright Company Broad and Huntingdon Streets Philadelphia, Pa. Engravers, Printers, Stationers Commencement Invitations Class Jewelry Dance Programs Calling Cards Stationery Menus I Leather Souvenirs Wedding Stationery ,,..-..,.,,, ru-, .... .... - All . . . . ., -. .5 .'.:. " 1- f-""l-'-.v'- Kiai ylg 1: , y , P- g N A-J Q0 1 mms - G ,11,. .. 1 W ,,,, a i Q -A35 fs 2'-al YY Faust: " Pete, wasn't that a funny dream I had last night? Pete Noll: "How do I know anything about your dream? " Faust: "Well, you ought to: you were in it." Charlie Huber: "Whenever I sing the tears come into my eyes. What shall I do about it? " ' The Girl: "Stuff cotton in your ears," FAMOUS FRENCH TRANSLATIONS Gillespie: "With both our hands we departed on foot--" McClelland: "Ever since the Revolution of Juliet--" Prof. Dippell Cinterruptingj: "Bring Romeo along next time, Mr McClelland," D'Auria: "I-le spoke in a deep and carnivorous voice-" Gillespie: "But when one has a boil on his collar-" Professor: "May you never have any at any worse place, Mr. Gil lespie." Modern Plumbing 86 Heating Co. W. A. HUMPHREVILLE, Prop. PLUMBING AND HEATING 446 West james Street Lancaster, Pennsylvania BELL PHONES ' Qiarh engraving Consult us for correct forms of fularh Engraving, Zinhitationf ants ibrugrams Special Attention Given to Framing Diplomas and Pictures of all Descriptions G. L. F ON DERSMITI-I 142-44 East King St. Lancaster, Penna. H. E. CODKE BARBER WOOLWORTH BUILDING SIX BARBERS Expert Shoe Repairing Quick Service---Satisfaction Try me-College Men Michael Mignoni Back of Chas. Esrey's HARRY H. EBY GROCER S ccessor to A. M. Reese Corner Walnut and Charlotte Sts. HEADLINES WE HAVE NEVER SEEN PROF. MEYERS GIVES TALK ON LITERATURE OF TI-IE DAY Praises Latest Edition of Snappy Stories DR. KERSHNER TAKES WEEK'S VACATION Attends Annual Football Classic in Yale Bowl SOPHOMORES ENTERTAIN ENTERING MEN Take Freshmen on Sight-Seeing Tour About City JUNIOR PROM A FINANCIAL SUCCESS Committee turns S200 over to the Class Treasury S 1 o GOLD PIECE FOUND ON CAMPUS Owner May Obtain Same from Mr. Noll by Describing It 232 MR. ESREY SUPPORTS PUBLICATIONS Buys Five Advertising Pages in Oriflamme BOOK ROOM MAKES REDUCTIONS Mr. Williams Announces a 50 Per Cent. Drop in Prices PROP. SCHAEEEER DIS- MISSES CLASSES Says Weather is too Pleasant to Remain Indoors STUDENTS PETITION TO CLOSE LOCAL DANCE HALLS Hinder Study and Dangerous to Community, They Aver BASEBALLl'-TEN N ISlGOLF SPORTING GOODS BDGARTS 132 North Queen Street Lancaster, Pa. W W 6, surrs MADE TO ORDER Iefuelers zmh Q9pinmetrists WILLIAM N, RUPP M lv T 'I WATCHES, DIAMONDS T em an' 4' 0' and SILVERWARE N eos WEST LEMON STREET 131 North Queen Street . LANCASTER, PA' LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA 1 PRESSING AND REPAIRING Compliments of W. W. BRANSBY BACK OF CI-IAS ESREY S ALLEN LANDIS HARRY H. LANDIS JR. CBarber Better lighting A I Promotes Better lining C6257 - QQ! j? SEE Us FOR N 7X BETTER LIGHT Trzssler Elecmcal Shop Q 215 North Duke Street LANCASTER 1 ll AM, 2 ml mu T , , , H H P NOT SATISFIED Satchel: "What you got?" Doc Dyatt: " Four Aces." Satchel: " What's your other card? " JUST POSSIBLE Butkofsky, 122 Cin Historyj : " Charlesll was born at an early age." " ALMOST PERSUADED " Dr. Klein Cassigning history papersj: "Andrews, you take the Life of General Grant: Brumbach, the Life of McClellan: Clinard, the Life of Robert E. Lee: Hager, the Life of the Battle of Gettysburg-" Hager: "The Life of the Battle of Gettysburg! " Dr. Klein: " Er-excuse me: I had the Life of Carl Schurz in mind." Hager: "I believe I'd prefer that subject, professor." T Dr. Klein: "You would? Very well then, you may take it. Oh, just a moment. CI-Ie looks through his roll book.j Be sure, Mr. Hager, to make it all your own work. I believe your brother was assigned a paper on it several years ago, was he not? " Hager Cwith fiery countenancej : "Yes, sir!" 12341 F. S. ESHLEMAN E. W. ESHLEMAN A- C. MELLINGER ESHLEMAN 66 MELLINGER 12 WEST ORANGE STREET 2nd Floor LANCASTER, PA. All Kinds of Insurance and Notary Public BELL PHONE 3229-J The Busy Spot Of The Garden Spot IND. PHONE 131-W The B. B. Martin Co Wholesale and Retail an S LU BER 519 North Charlotte Street THE IMPERIAL DRUG STORE LGUCHSYCF, P3- QLN' Tlllf CUlx'.VElx'l HARRY M. KNIGHT, Manager H. K. BAUMGARDNER, President F. S. PYFER, Manager AT your lunch here regularly. Excellent food, intelligent service and fair prices have won the patronage of the type of men you want to meer. Today is a good day to start. Will you be in? rystal estaurant 157-159 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pcnna. , I, Al, '-Hi W . , . , -, -. ,.i. -:r-1-"'rA-,.fP , EVOLUTION A little maid. A little glade, A balmy night in June: A little meeting. A little greeting. Beneath the silv'ry moon- A little walk, ' A little talk, ' A little time to woo: A little spring, A little ring. A little babe or two: I A little bauble. A little squabble, A matrimonial snare, A little fee, A small decree, An alimonial pair. Medical examinations reveal Johnny Brumbach to have acute affec tions of the heart. Prof. Barnes has been losing weight ever since he occupied the posi tion at the table between Pete Noll and Harry Bash. ' ..-.236-. HAMILTON WATCH AGENCY J. D. WOOD 86 COMPANY THE HALLMARK STORE JEWELERS, OPTICIAN S LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA ? fb! COLLEGE MEN ARE KEEN FOR iffl-E' PENHEI ii 5- 312209 wmiifflf E -. KUPPENHEIMER . Kia? : " A! 'Sl EX GOOD CLOTHES .T 3 iqilyfe ",-lu III7'l'XfIllI'llf fu Good .'1Nwmnum"' :.. QED, 1, Y - .fm Z. 523.7 ,"", ' ' 3 , A . A A , ' W1 Q - Also Dobbs, Stetson and Dunlap Hats Nj 'ffvijf - N' Z ' Mcu's Furnishings of the better kind Z- g E?g pe 5 S., A fQ:2v T iw if-65+ N 5 The Stauffer 86 Breneman Co. T- COOJJNXSEEZIIANCFJH F The House of Kuppenhcimer Good Clothes "' Qii-'13-.T-"' 18 East King Street C ornplinients of Matt fett Sc 54-56 NORTH QUEEN ST Compliments of Bro. J. A. MILLER at Co., Inc. D RUGGISTS LANCASTER, PA. Kooser Cwhile dissecting eartbwormj: "Where's this worm's an- nex?" Arnold, '25: "Did anybody find an umbrella with a square curved handle? " Visitor: "Does Mr. Lesher, a student, live here?" Landlady: " Well, Mr. Lesher lives here, but I thought he was a night watchman." ' Twas the night before Christmas When all through the frat Not a creature was stirring, Not even a rat. But way down in the cellar Sneaking round without shoes Was jolly old Santa Claus Looking for-grape juice. Prof. Long Cexplaining problem in matb.j : "Now watch this board carefully and I'll run through it." ESTABLISHED 1830 G. SENER 8: SONS LUIVIBER, COAL, ROOFING SLATE AND SAND LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA T238..- J. F. APPLE CCMPANY gHHzuwfzn:iuring Uefuelera LANCASTER, PA. CLASS RINGS, PINS, FRATERNITY PINS BASKET BALLS, FOOTBALLS, CUPS, ETC. Siaiinnerg Qllnhiiatinns Pause QHIUQIZIHIIUBB MAKERS OF F. C? M. SEAL AND CLASS JEWELRY Qaofwzaf ?L6blfL03I Your Next Piano will be a Packard Ask Us W by REIF SN YDER 86 SONS Asking permission of a girl before you kiss her is cowardly: it is putting the responsibility up to her. Junior: "I'll never write to a college girl again." Senior: "Why not?" Junior: "Oh, nothing much. I just learned that two hundred of her classmates read my letters regularly." Chesty Senior: "I'm a self-made man, I am! " Cynical Soph: "Well, there's one thing you won't need bother about." Senior: "What's that? " Sopb: " Taking out a patent." Book and P W Commercial Printing THE NEW ERA PRINTING COMPANY, Inc., is equipped to do every kind of book and commercial printing-and do it neatly, promptly, efliciently and well. We have recently enlarged our plant to more efliciently handle our ever-increasing volume of business, and are now locatedin the large six story building at the corner of Prince and Lemon Streets, Lancaster, Penna. This edition of The ORIFLAMME is the product of our press. THE REAL STORE SMART HATS AND FURNISHINGS FOR COLLEGE MEN CHARLES E. KRESS Hatter and Furnislrer to the Well Dressed Man AT 36 WEST KING STREET LANCASTER, PA When you want , A the real thing in I . f Sport Equipment 51105511 op Q, ' I you instinctively I think of LQ I K . 7, f 1417661611 cl! li F Spalding l' 1, F - I I 6 oot A. G. Spalding 86 Bros. 1210 CHESTNUT STREET 18 NORTH QUEEN STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. LANCASTER, PA, SIMON SINGLE JOSEPH L. JACOBS "The YOU Want-Is the Kind I Do Succcssors to ADAM GUTFLEISCH ROWE, the Printer Modern Sanitary Barber Shop 2 WEST ORANGE ST. OPPOSITE Y. M. C. A. LANCASTER PA. 114W N. Queen St. Lancaster, P 1 X in Ill . L li "Y W 'fill - f -- - Q Vg ' o i l' iAm. t Q . , lj K5 '- "lx A I , ..... N 'X P' s V' f, .. AJ , A ' p A A fliifi i A X 12f..l-Q Q . C ' r 0 Acknowledgments 'The Staff wishes to express its appreciation of the valued literary and 1 F D W ntzel T art contributions to this Book of L. K. Rotherme , . . e Wohlsen, E. O. Hinsey, C. B. Huber, D. Davidson, Jr., C. H Boehm A. B. Miller, C. H. Galloway, P. S. Lesher, F. S. Klein, F. A. Rupley G C. Powers, and G. T. Fitz. CHAIN HOSIERY STORES SAVE 305 Men's, Women's, Chilclren's-All Grades-All Sizes All Colors-Everything Guaranteed 161 NORTH QUEEN STREET LANCASTER, PENNA. BAKE-TO-HAIR BARBER SHOP s. L. SWEENEY N T as seo NORTH QUEEN STREET LANCASTER To be Correct Select an t Orange Blossom Engagement Ring W WS V pgs.. jg W aa- W V 1 KET' .ig ' lo Te T fx ll H Y -'-fl! il, ef X rlfgf' J" 2 A DESIGN ATENTED . I 3 , ,Q IT can be matchgil later 'F b an Orange ossom g, Feature a College Man's X 1 Wegding Ring' in gold. 5, Style each Season. See W platinum or in the beauti- ik ful platinum overlay. ir at 'li T 3L?::r'z:a?'E.'f:i5i:im 12: 11' NoneGenuineWithout It" T Rotl'1ermel's Men's Store WEBER ll . ' Goldsmith and Silversmith 107 N- Queen St. Lancaster, Pa. 11' 40-42 N'Q"ec" St" Lmcmer' Pa., ll

Suggestions in the Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) collection:

Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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