Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 258
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1925 volume:
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HUGH W. NEVIN 553542
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A RECORD OF.
TI-IE JUNIOR CLASS
OF FRANKLIN AND
IN THE YEAR
TWENTY FOUR I
PETER MONROE HARBOLD, A. M., SC. D
To whom, other than to ofze fir 'whom
welkel all the lofve aaa' respect a'ae
to aft A07Z07"Ell7 teacher, shall
we a'ea'z'eate this, ear
PETER MONROE HARBOLD
lmbzzea' wizffz the Desire to Pefpefzzczte
Me Memofjf gf zffze Fomzders gf our
Alma Mater, We Have in zfzis
Volume .f4.vpz'rea' to Recreczte
the Azvzosphere in hvbieh
T691 so Defvotedfy Per-
jimzeez' YZez'r Ifzfvczlzz-
A abfe Serfviees to
WILLIAM B. ARNOLD
' SUCCEEDED BY
ARTHUR M. WAGNER
Business M czuager
HUGH W. NEVIN
EARL M. HONAMAN
Assistant Business .Managers
GUY C. ALBAUGH
THEODORE L. HILL
WILLIANI I". DILLICR
RENSSELAER L. CARTAN
LAURENCE Y. FAUST
EARL G. WOLFORD
HICNRY F. ZIPLINSKY
FRANCIS S. GERBILR
ORVILLE H. WALBURN
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THE COLI ,EGR
The Board of Trustees
Presizlclzf: li. F. l"t1CkC'I1fl7llZ, jr., Sc.IJ.
First Vice-Presiz1'ent.' IF. H. Reniuger, Esq.
Second Vice-Preside11l.' F. W. liiesecker, lisq.
Secreiaryf George I". Mull, A.M., l.ill.D.
Treasziren' Charles A. Sauber.
ELECTED BY TIIE BOARD
CIIARLES F. MILLER ....... , ....................
.I. W. B. BALZSMAN, ESQ .....................,...
WILLIAM I-I. HAGER .......
MILTON F. BARINGER ..............
,IOI-IN A. NAUMAN, ESQ ................ .
JUDGE CHARLES I. LANDIS, LL.D .....
CHARLES G. BAKER, ESQ ......................
ELECTED BY 'I'I-IE EASTERN S
WILLIAM NEVIN APPEL, ESQ ..................
IIRED. B. GERNERD, ESQ ............... . .......
. . . . . . . .Lancaster
... . . .Lancaster
. . . . . .Lancaster,
. . . . . . . Lancaster,
. . . . . . .Allentown
REV. LEE M. ERDMAN .......... ....... R eading
B. F. FACKENTIIAL, jk., Sc.D ..... .... R iegelsville
A. I-I. ROTIIERMEL, ESQ .......... ......... R eading
EDWARD H. RENINGER, ESQ ...... ......... A Ilentown
REV. C. A. SANTEE, D.D ............ .... F ort Washington
HARRY .I. SI-IENK ....................................... Lebanon
GEN. HARRY C. TREXLER, LL.D ..................... Allentown
S. R. ZIMMERMAN, ESQ ................................ Lancaster
.IUDGE WILLIAM I-IUESTIS KELLER, LL.D ........... Lancaster
IUDGE HARRY D. SCHAEFFER ................
ELECTED BY TI-IE SYNOD OF THE POTOMAC
ROBERT L. MOTTER. ......................... .
WILLIAM J. ZACIIARIAS, ESQ ...... ..
I-IENRY H. SPANGLER, ESQ ......
.. . . .Mercersburg
GEORGE D. ROBB, PH.D ............ ....... A Itoona
REV. ,IOIIN LOVE BARNHART ....................... Baltimore,
REV. SAMUEL HENRY STEIN ............................. York
ELECTED BY TI-IE PITTSBURGH SYNOD
WILLIAM R. BARNHART ............................. Greensburg
FREDERICK W. BIESECKER, ESQ ...... ...... S omerset
,IOHN M. .IAMISON ...........,........................ Greensburg
L. A. MEYRAN ......................................... Pittsburgh
ELECTED BY THE ALUMNI
F. LYMAN WINDOLPI-I. ESQ ............................ Lancaster
CALVIN N. WENRICH, PHD ..... ...... L ancaster
KUNKICI. BARNES IIIECK IIARIIULIJ 1.IMIl1iR'I' TRUXAI.
'IOTII MXI RS UMWAKIE XVICISGISRIIICR KLEIN MAYSIQR KRICSIQIC
DII l I I L I ONL 'Nl IIAI l'I'IER AI'I'l.Ii GROSIE CIIARI ES LANG KSTER IIIIESTIER
HENRY IIARBAUCII APPLF, A.M., D.D., Ll:..D.
Prcsizlezit of the Collegej upon lim Geo. I". liner Iffllllltftlfillll
Born Mercersburg, Pa., November 8, 18603 son of Thomas Gilmore Apple CPresident
Franklin and Marshall College, 1877-18895 and limma Miller Apple. A.l5. Franklin and
Marshall College, 1889: A.M. Franklin ami Marshall College 1892: Graduate Theological
Seminary of Reformed Church in United States 1802: DD. Lafayette College 19095 LI-.D.
University ol' Pennsylvania 1913 and University ol' Pittsburgh 1919. Ordained Reformed
Church Ministry 1892: Pastor ol' St. LIohn's Church, Philadelphia, 1892-18083 Trinity Church,
York, 1898-1909: President Franklin and Marshall College since -Iuly, 19110, President Phila-
delphia Classis 1896: President Zion Classis 1002: President Potomac Synod 1905: Member
Executive Committee Board of llome Missions: Chaplain York City Fire Department:
President Schubert Chorus Choir, York. Member College and University Council of Penn-
sylvania: York County llistorical Society: Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity: Phi Beta Kappa:
American Academy ol' Political and Social Science: American Philosophical Society: President
Association of Schools, Colleges and Seminaries ol' Reformed Church: President of Association
of Pennsylvania College Presidents, 1020-19213 Director Lancaster Chamber ol' Commerce.
my . ,1f:'.i"i' '
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1 GEORGE FULMER MULL, A.M., Litt.D.
1 1 1
1 Professor of Latin Language and Literature 1
1 Born Reading, Pa., October 7, 1851. A.B.. 1872, A.M. 1875, Mercersburg ColI?e, Litt.D. 1
I 1 Franklin and Marshall College, 1910. Course in Theology at Mercersburg, 1873-187 . Student 1 1
1 1 of Classical Philology, University of Leipzig, 1876-1877. Instructor of Latin and Greek, 1872- 1 1
I 1 - 1876, and Professor of Latin 1877-1880, Mercersburg College. Recording'Clerk, State Depart- 1 1
1 1 ment of Public Instruction, Harrisburg, Pa., 1881-1884. Rector Franklin and Marshall Acad- 1 1
1 1 emy 1884-1886. Adj. Professor of English Literature and Latin 1886-1891. Professor English T I
1 1 Literature, 1891-1892. Professor Latin Language and Literature, Franklin and Marshall Col- l 1
1 1 lege, since 1892, Secretary of the Faculty since 1894, and Secretary of the Board of Trustees, 1
' 1 of Franklin and Marshall College since 1910. Member of American Philological Association, r 1
1 gIlass1cg1 Associgion oflAglantic Skates, Classical League, American Academy of Political and 1
1 1 ocia cience, ationa ecurity eague. .
1 1 1 L
1 ' ANSELM VINET HIESTER, A.M., Sc.D. 1
l Professor of Political and Social Sciences
Born November 27, 1866, Annville, Pa. B.S. Lebanon Valley College, 1887, A.B. Franklin 1
1 I and Marshall College, 1889, A.M. New York University, 1892, Union Theological Seminary, 1 1
1 1 1891-1892, Graduated at the Eastern Theological Seminary at Lancaster in 1894, Fellow in 1
' Sociology, Columbia University, 1896-1898, Received degree of Sc.D. from Ursinus College, 1 1
1 1913. Professor of Mathematics at Palatinate College, 1889-1891, Instructor, 1892-1894, if
1 Assistant Professor of Mathematics and German, 1894-1896, Professor of Political and Social 1
1 Sciences since 1898, Franklin and Marshall College. Author of various articles on political, 1 1
' economic, sociological and educational subjects. Associate Editor of Reformed Church Re- - 1
view. Member of the American Economic Association, American Political Science Associ- 1 1
' 1 ation, American Sociology Association, American Academy of Political and Social Sciences, 1 '
1 Academy of Political Science, National Municipal League, Phi Beta Kappa, A
. - 1
1 HERBERT HUEBENER BECK, B.S.
1 1 Professor of Cbenzistry and Mineralogy 1
1 ' Born at Lititz, Pa., November'15, 1875. Bethlehem Preparatory School, 1890-1891. Re-
1 ceived degree of B.S. in Ch.E., Lehigh University, 1896. Graduate work, 'Technological lnsti-
1 1 tute, Berlin, 1904. Professor ol' Chemistry and Mineralogy, Franklin and Marshall College, 1
1 l since 1901, Director of College Museum. Consulting Expert Pennsylvania Soap Co. since 1
1 1901. Member of American Chemical Society, American Ornithologists Union, President 3 1
1 Lancaster County Historical Society, President Linnaean Society of Lancaster County, I 1
1 Associate Member Delaware, Valley Ornithological Club, Member of Delta Upsilon and Tau
S 1 Beta Pi. Author of " The Occult Senses in Birds 1' for the reports of the Smithsonian lnsti- 1 '
, tution, also "Minerals of Lancaster County," " Birds of Lancaster County " and " Mammals 1
1 I of Lancaster County." 1
a I I-I. M. 1. KLEIN, Ph.D.
1 1 Audenried Professor of History and Archaeology
1 1 Born at Hazelton, Pa., December 9, 1873. Student at Muhlenburg College, 1889-1891,
I 1 A.B. Franklin and Marshall College, 1893. Received degree of Ph.D. from Franklin and 1 1
4 1 Marshall College, 1907, Studied at the University of Berlin, 1899, Student at the Theological g
f 1 Seminary of Reformed Church at Lancaster, Pa., 1893-1896. Ordained Minister of Reformed
1 1 Church, 1896, Pastor of Grace Church, York, Pa., 1896-1905, Zion Church, Allentown, Pa.,
1 ' 1905-I9I0,Audenried Professor of llistory and Archeology, Franklin and Marshall College, V 1
1 since 1910, Professor of lflistory, University of Pittsburgh Summer School, 1912. President g '
1 Eastern Synod of Reformed Church, 1914-1915. Member of American Academy of Political 1 1
i and Social Sciences, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Psi, Tau Kappa Alpha. 1 1
l Contributed articles on history, religion and philosophy to various periodicals, Contributor to 1 1
1 Lancaster Intelligencer, 1 1
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111 112.1 , 1 ffl"--if Twenty 1 1
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VICTOR WILLIAM DIPPEL, Ph.D.
, Professor of Modern Languages
Born February I7, l874, in Huntington, Indiana. Graduated from the Eastburn Academy
in l89l and from the University of Pennsylvania in l895. Received the degree of Ph.D. in
Semitics from the U. of P. in l899. Graduated from the Eastern 'Theological Seminary in
1900: Graduate course in Hebrew, Arabic, and Assyrian in the University of Breslau and in
the University of Berlin, 1906. Taught Latin, Greek, I-Iebrew and German at Temple College,
1896-I897. Served as Pastor of St. john's Church, Lebanon, Pa., l90l-l9l0. Became Pro-
fessor of Modern Languages at Franklin and Marshall in l9l0: Served as Member of the
Board of Control and of the Board of Governors and is a member of the Athletic Committee.
Secretary of Pennsylvania Chautauqua, l903-l909, President l909-l9l3: Served as Editor of
the "Pennsylvania Chautauqua," a daily newspaper. President of the Eastern Synod, l904-
I90?: Member of the State I-listorical Commission: Modern Language Association of the
United States: Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity: Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity of the U. of P.:
and also a member of the Masons and Odd Fellows. Editor-in-Chief of the Volume, " Lan-
caster County in the World War."
,IOHN NEVIN SCHAEFFER, B.Litt., Oxon. '
Professor of the Greek Language and Literature
Born july 23, I88Z, in Danville, Pa. Graduated from Franklin and Marshall College in
l903 as Salutatorian. Instructor in Classics at Millersville State Normal School, l903-I905.
Rhodes Scholar at Oxford, 1905-I908: Received degree of B.Litt., Oxford, l908. Instructor
in Latin at Franklin and Marshall Academy 1908-1909: Instructor in Classics, Princeton Uni-
versity, l909-l9I0: Professor of Classics at Franklin and Marshall College since I9I0: Lecturer
in the University of Pennsylvania Summer School, 1923: Vice-President Lancaster Board of
Education. Member Phi Beta Kappa: Tau Kappa Alpha: Paradise Club: Pennsylvania State
Educational Association: American Philological Association: American Classical League:
Classical Association of Middle Atlantic States.
HOWARD BRISTOL GROSE, IR., A.M..
Professor of the English Language and Literature
Born july 2, I880. Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Graduated from Brown University in l903
with the degree of Ph.B.: Received A.M. from Princeton University, l9ll: Instructor in
English at Brown University for six years. Came to Franklin and Marshall in l9l3 as Pro-
fessor of the English Language and Literature. Member of the Delta Phi Fraternity. Editor
of "Specimens of English Compositions."
WILLIAM EDWIN WEISGERBER, M.S.
Professor of Chemistry
Born at Luthersburg, Pa. Graduated from Franklin and Marshall in l9l2 with B.S.
degree: Received M.S. from Franklin and Marshall in l9l3: Studied at Columbia University.
Associate Professor of Chemistry at Franklin and Marshall since I9l4. Member of American
Chemical Society: Phi Kappa Tau and Phi Beta Kappa Fraternities.
CHARLES EDWARD MEYERS, A.M.
Professor of English .
Born February 20, l880, Hanover, Pa. Graduated from Franklin and Marshall College,
l902, with A.B. degree: Graduated from the Eastern Theological Seminary, Lancaster, Pa.,
l905: Received A.M. from University of Pennsylvania, l9I5. Instructor at Yeates SchooI,,
Lancaster, Pa., I900-l903: Instructor York County Academy, l906-I909: Pastor Emmanuelt
Reformed Church, York, Pa., I905-l909: Pastor St. john's Reformed Church, Philadelphiaji
Pa., 1909-l9l6: Instructor in English, University of Pennsylvania, l9l0-l9l6: Professor of, I
English, Franklin and Marshall College, since l9l6. Member of the Paradise Club.
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WILLIAM FRANKLIN LONG, A.B.
Professor of Mathematics and Astrouovny
Born April I8, l87l, near Boyertown, Berks County, Pa. Entered Kutztown State Nor-
mal School in l887, 'l7aught in rural schools three years, Graduated from Kutztown Normal
with honors in l89l, Taught for two years and entered Franklin and Marshall, l894, Won
the German Prize and graduated in I897, delivering the Salutatory Oration in German.
Served as Principal of the johnstown High School, l897-l908, Taught Mathematics at Pitts-
burgh Central I-ligh School, l908-l9l8, Assumed the duties of Professor of Mathematics and
Director of Daniel Scholl Observatory at Franklin and Marshall in l9l8. Took graduate
courses in Mathematics at the University of Pittsburgh and in Astronomy at the Allegheny
Observatory, Attended summer sessions at Ilarvard. Cornell, Chicago, University of Pennsyl-
vania and Columbia University. Member of the Sigma Pi Fraternity.
PETER MONROE IIARBOLD, Ph.B., A.M., Sc.D.
v Professor of Iidzlcalion and Psychology
Born November I7, 1873, Cumberland County. Graduated from Millersville State Normal
School. Received Ph.B. from Franklin and Marshall College. Studied in Graduate Schools
of Chicago University, University of Pennsylvania, and Harvard. Degrees: Ph.B. CF. and
MJ, A.M. Cl-larvardj, Sc.D. CF. and M.J. Taught in Public Schools, l89l-l896. Millersville
State Normal School, Teacher, 1898-1903, Superintendent of 'Training School, l905-I9ll,
Principal of Normal School, l9l2-l9l8. Camp Educational Director, l9l8-l9l9, Camp Meade,
Army Y. M. C. A. Professor of Education and Psychology at Franklin and Marshall since
September, l9l9. Member of Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity of Franklin and Marshall, Paradise
Club, Life Member of Pennsylvania State Education Association, Member of National Edu-
cation Association, Member of Country Life Association of America.
HOWARD RUFUS OMWAKE, A.M.
' Dean of the College and Professor of French
Born May I, l878, Greencastle, Pa. Graduated from Mercersburg Academy, l897. Re-
ceived A.B. degree at Princeton, l89I, A.M. from Princeton, l904, Graduate Work at Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, l9I4-I9l6, l9ZI-l922, Instructor at Syrian Protestant College, Beirut,
l90l-l904, Head of Latin Department, Mercersburg Academy, l904-l908, Senior Master,
Harrisburg Academy, 1909-l9l9, Dean and Professor of French at Franklin and Marshall
since l9l9. Member Classical Association Middle Atlantic States, Pennsylvania State Edu-
cational Association, Phi Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa and the Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity.
MITCHEL CARROLL, Ph.D.
li. F. Fackenlbal, lr., Professorship of Biology
Born july 7, l885, Philadelphia, Pa. Graduated with B.S. from University of Pennsyl-
vania. l906. Received degree of Ph.D. from U. of P., l9l9, Harrison Fellow in Zoology,
U. of P. ftwo yearsj. Teacher in Philadelphia Public Schools Cnve yearsbg Assistant in
Zoology at the University of Pennsylvania fone yearj, Assistant State Entomologist in the
State of New jersey fthree yearsjg Professor of Biology at Franklin and Marshall since l9l9.
Publications: " An Extra Dyad and an Extra Tetrad in the Spermatogenesis of Camnula
pellicuda," " The Mosquito Must Go," "Mosquito Control: Problem on the New jersey Side
of the Delaware River," etc. Member of American Association for the Advancement of
Science, American Society of Mammalogists, Marine Biological Laboratory, American Asso-
ciation of Economic Entomologists, American Genetic Association, Lambda Chi Alpha and
Sigma Chi Fraternities. -
HORACE RICHARD BARNES, A.M.
Professor of Econornics and Business Admirzistration
Born May 8, 1887, I-Iaddonlield, N. j. Graduated from University of Pennsylvania with
A.B. degree, 1911. Received Harrison Scholarship in Psychology at the Graduate School of
the University of Pennsylvania, receiving his A.M. in 19133 Harrison Fellow in Economics
from 1913-19153 Special Secretary, Navy Y. M. C. A., Norfolk, Virginia, 19123 Head of
Commercial Department, Peddie Institute, Hightstown, N. j., 1915-1916. In charge of Ac-
counting and Statistics in both day and evening schools at Drexel Institute, 1916-1918.
Accepted the Professorship of Economics at Pennsylvania Military College in April, 1918.
Accepted the position of Bursar at U. of P. in 19193 Director of Curtis Publishing Company's
Boys' Camp, Summers of 1914 and 19171 Vice-President Lancaster County Council, Boy
Scouts of Americag Served with the Food Administration in charge of Sugar Distribution in
Delaware Co., Pa., Summer of 19185 Worked in the oflice and on the road for Pennsylvania
Military College, Summer of 1919: Professor of Economics and Business Administration at
Franklin and Marshall since 1921. Auditor, Council, Grand Chapter Phi Sigma Kappa.
Member Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity.
PIIILIP WARNER HARRY, Ph.D.
Professor of Romance Languages
Born August 9, 1879, near Baltimore, Md. Graduated with A.B. degree from johns Hop-
kins University. Received Ph.D. from johns Hopkins, specializing in French and Spanish.
Studied at the Sorbonne, Paris, and at the University of Madrid, also followed special
Summer Courses in the Alliance Francaise, Paris, Ecole des Langues, Rome: McGill Uni-
versity and Middlebury College. Served overseas as Y. M. C. A. worker with the French
Army fFoyer du Soldatbg Director of Education at the Foyer du Soldat et du Marin at
Toulon after the Armistice was signed.' Instructor in Romance Languages at the University
of Cincinnati and Northwestern University, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages at
the University of Pittsburgh, Associate Professor of Romance Languages at Colby College.
Came to Franklin and Marshall in September, 1922, as Professor of Romance Languages.
Edited several text books for class use, both French and Spanishg his Dona Perfecta CThe
Drama of Galdasj is in preparation for the press. Member of the Modern Language Asso-
ciation of North America, American Academy of Political and Social Science and of the
ROLLIN LANDIS CHARLES, A.M.
Professor of Physics and Electricity
Born November 26, 1885, Bethlehem, Pa. Graduated from Lehigh University with A.B.
degree. Received A.M. from Lehigh. Studied at Columbia University. Professor of Physics
at Lehigh University. Came to Franklin and Marshall as Professor of Physics and Electricity,
September, 1922. Co-author of Franklin, MacNutt and Charles, "Calculus," Member of Phi
Beta Kappa: American Physical Societyg American Mathematical Association: American
Museum of Natural History, Society for Promoting Engineering Education. Fellow of the
American Association for the Advancement of Science.
EDWARD LEE LANCASTER, B.S. in E.
Assistant Professor of Business Administration
Born August 12, 1898, Philadelphia, Pa. Graduated from University of Pennsylvania,
1920. Instructor one year in Business Administration at Carolina State College. Came to
Franklin and Marshall as Assistant Professor of Business Administration, September, 1922.
Member of the Pi Kappa Phi and Delta Sigma Phi Fraternities.
X'5X'-SHIT-----""'i-T'--.-C'T' -fi Ai ' f
ARTHUR KING KUNKEL, A.M.
Assistant Professor of Economics
Born September I4, l894, Harrisburg, Pa. Graduated from Franklin and Marshall Col-
lege with A.B. degree, I9l5. Received A.M. from Franklin and Marshall in l920. Studied at
Dickinson. Law School and Columbia University. Taught at the Harrisburg Academy. Came
to .Franklin and Marshall as Assistant Professor of Economics, September, l9Z2. Member of
Phi. Kappa Sigma Fratermtyg American Political Science Association: American Academy of
Political and Social Science.
Professor of Hungarian Language and Literature
Graduate of Debreczen, Hungary: Post-Graduate Study at Geneva, Switzerland. Came
to Franklin and Marshall in 1922 as Professor of Hungarian Language and Literature in
connection with Franklin and Marshall Academy and the Theological Seminary.
JOSEPH ALFRED ROTHERMEL, A.M.
Instructor in Mathematics
Born May 28, 1884, Hamburg, Pa. Prepared at Perkiomen Academy and graduated from
Franklin and Marshall with A.B. degree, l909. Received A.M. from Franklin and Marshall
in l9l2. Studied at the University of Pennsylvania. Taught in Public Schools four years:
Perkiomen one year: Head of Department of Mathematics at Perkiomen, l909-l9llg Head
of Department of Mathematics and Physics at Franklin and Marshall Academy, l9ll-l9l6.
Taught German at Reading High School, l9l6-l9l8. Overseas one and one-half yearsg Vice-
Principal at Franklin and Marshall Academy since l9I9. Instructor in Mathematics at
Franklin and Marshall College since September, l922. Member of the Phi Kappa Tau
ANDREW GEHR TRUXAL, A.B.
Instructor in History
Born February 2, l900, Greensburg, Pa. Prepared at Greensburg High School and entered
Franklin and Marshall in l9l6. Graduated with l-lonors, l920. Entered Theological Semi-
nary, l9Z0. Graduated in l923. Became Instructor in History at Franklin and Marshall,
September, l9Z2. Member Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Psi Fraternities.
ELIJAH EVERETT KRESGE, Ph.D.
Professor of Philosophy
Born at McMichaels, Pa., November 4, 1876. Graduated from Franklin and Marshall
College, Class of l898, with Honors. Graduated from the 'Theological Seminary, Lancaster,
Pa., in l90l. Graduated from the Graduate School of the University of Pennsylvania with
the degree of Ph.D. in l9l3. In l9l4 published a volume on "Immanuel Kant's Doctrine of
Theology." In l92Z published a volume, " The Church and the Ever-Coming Kingdom of
God." Member of the American Academy of Social and Political Science. For three years
prior to coming to Franklin and Marshall College as Professor of Philosophy in l923 he was
President of the Pennsylvania District for the World Alliance for the Promotion of Inter-
national Friendship and Good Will. Member Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity.
1 6,-,ik Twenty Four
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PAUL MOYER LIMBERT, B.D., A.M.
Professor of Religion
Born May 27, 1897, Grove City, Pa. Prepared at Greenville High School and Mercers-
burg Academy. Graduated from Franklin and Marshall College with A.B. degree, 1918,
delivering Marshall Oration and Valedictory. Enlisted in Coast Artillery Corps, june, 1918.
Commissioned 2d Lieut. C. A. Instructor in Orientation at Oflicers' Training School, Fort
Monroe, Va. Served in the Army Y. M. C. A. for eight months in 1919, stationed at Camp
Upton. Graduated from Eastern Theological Seminary with B.D. degree, 1922. Received
A.M. degree from Franklin and Marshall College in 1922. Pastor St. john's Reformed
Church, Pottstown, Pa., 1922-1923. Took graduate work at Union Theological Seminary,
New York, and Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1922-1923, specializing in Religious
Education. Received B.D. degree from Union Seminary, 1923. Professor of Religion at
Franklin and Marshall College since 1923. Member of Religious Education Association and
of the Commission on Weekday Religious Education of the Reformed Church in U. S. Mem-
ber of Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Beta Kappa and Tau Kappa Alpha Fraternities.
CHARLES DEWEY SPOTTS, A.B.
Instructor in Biology
Born April 26, 1899, Cambridge, Pa. Prepared at Terre Hill High School, Millersville
State Normal School, 1918. Graduated from Franklin and Marshall College with A.B. degree
in 1922. Entered 'Theological Seminary 1922. Taught Public School for two years before
entering College. Became Instructor in Biology at Franklin and Marshall in 1923. Member
of Phi Kappa Tau Fraternityg Secretary-Treasurer of the Graduate Council of Xi Chapter
of Phi Kappa Tau. Member of Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity.
jOl'1N B. PRICE, M.D., A.M.
Born September 13, 1883, St. Clair, Pa. Graduated from Ursinus College in 1905 with
A.B. degree: A.M. University of Pennsylvania and Ursinus, 1909: M.D. at Medico-Chirurgical
College, 19145 Post-Graduate work at Harvard Medical School, 19175 New York Eye and Ear
Hospital, 1919, Manhattan Eye and Ear Hospital, 1919. Athletic Director, Ursinus College,
1908-1914: Athletic Director, Trinity College, 1914-19153 Athletic Director, Muhlenberg Col-
lege, 19163 Coach of the United States Ambulance Corps CUsaacsl, 1918. Came to Franklin
and Marshall as Athletic Director in 1920, resigned in 1923. Member of Kiwanis Club.
CHARLES WILLIAM MAYSER
Athletic Director H
Graduate New Haven Normal School, Gymnastics, 1901. Special work at Yale University,
1900, 1901, 1902. Assistant Athletics and Gymnastics at Yale, 1900-1903. Coach Football,
Williston, Newark Academy, Tome School, lowa State. Athletic Director lowa State. Ath-
letic Director at Franklin and Marshall College since September, 1923.
i ink. -f"'i: 3 q
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a College Directory
BOARD OF GOVERNORS
REPRESENTING THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
S. R. Zimmerman, Esq.
john A. Nauman, Esq.
REPRESENTING THE ALUMNI
Chas. P. Stahr, Sc.D.
S. V. Hosterman, Esq.
REPRESENTING THE FACU LTY
C. W. Mayser
H. R. Omwake
REPRESENTING THE STUDENTS '
D. j. Rumbaugh, '24
H. Y. Bassett, '24
j. E. Geesey, '25
BOARD OF CONTROL
REPRESENTING THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
W. H. Hager
C. G. Baker, Esq.
REPRESENTING THE FACULTY
A. K. Kunkel
E. L. Lancaster
REPRESENTING THE STUDENTS
R. C. Zecher, '24
V,' ,V F. S. Gerber, '25
R. H. Taylor, '26
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RED AND BLACK NO HAY MAL QUE POR BIEN NO VENGA Nl
MAL QUE SU BIEN NO TRAIGA
President: H. Y. BASSETT
Vice-President: H. F. BOYER
Secretary: M. R. WEHR
Treasurer: S. T. ROEDER
Board of Control: R. C. ZECHER
Historian: A. C. MORGAN
Poet: A. M. XNALLACE
Won the Tie-up, 29-16
Tied Football Game, 7-7
Banquet at Elks' Hall, February 8, 1921
Lost the Tiefup, 1-33
Lost the Football Game, 6-13
Banquet at Stevens House, February 23, 1922
Published Sophomore Calendar
Publlshed Oriflamme of 1924
junior Hop at Stevens 1-louse, February 2, 1923
.filly t Twenty Eight
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TREICHLER XVERKHEISER NOLL STEIN MILLER FESSLER
BECKER NAFTZINGER GILES SAFRIT HELLER ROYAL MELLOTT SAYLOR RESSLER SHIRK BAVER
SCHAFFNER KUTZ RUBIBLE XVARXER GEHMAN XVRIGI-IT ROYER EISHOLF MESSNER GEHMAN GROVE
LUDINGTOX HARXISH RUMBAUGH LEAMAN HIGH EURICH XVALLACE TOXVSON MADER BERGER SHAUB
BRUBAKER SAYLOR LAMPE KOYATS MORGAN ROEDER XVEI-IR BASSETT BOYER ZECHER BARR SELSAM
JOHN SHOBER BARR May 19, 1898 Lancaster, Pa.
CI, E K5 Class President C13 C335 Sophomore Calendar Staff C235 Glee Club
C13 C23 C33 C43, President C13 C23 C335 Green Room Club C23 C435 Football
C13 C23 C33 C43, Captain C435 Manager Basketball C435 Basketball Squad
C13 C235 Baseball Squad C13 C235 Class Football C13 C23, Captain C135 Class
Basketball C13 C23 C335 lnter-Fraternity Council C33 C435 Chairman Dance
Committee C335 Black Pyramid C435 President lntra-Mural Athletic Associ-
ation C43: Varsity Club C33 C435 U. S. Navy5 Prepared at Lancaster High
Schoo15 A.B. Course.
011, Mr. Barr, yon're so magnetic!
HORACE YARNALL BAssE'rT April 30, 1900 Coatesville, Pa.
X 1115 Student Senate C43, Vice-President C435 Inter-Fraternity Council C33
C43, President C435 Board of Governors C435 Class Vice-President C23, Presi-
dent C435 Varsity Football C13 C23 C33 C435 Basketball Squad C135 Baseball
Squad C135 Class Basketball C13 C235 Black Pyramid C435 Light Field Artil-
lery A. E. F.5 Prepared at Coatesville High School5 B.S. Course.
A big man in a little College.
CLINTON MANDON BAVER March 10, 1894 Orwigsburg, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society C33 C43, Chaplain C335 U. S. Infantry, Bugler5
Prepared at Keystone State Normal School and Muhlenburg College5 Entered
junior Yearg A.B. Course. '
Studies latin in bis spare time. ,
HARVEY JACOB BECKER December 23, 1896 York, Pa.
Porter Scientific Society C33 C435 Sergeant, 319 Field Artillery CHeavy3
A. E. F.5 Prepared at Cumberland Valley Normal Schoolg Entered junior
Year5 B.S. Course.
Conscientious worker, proud papa, belpfnl friend.
HOWARD FRANKLIN BOYER june 30, 1900 Sunbury, Pa.
Student Senate C33 C43, Vice-President C435 Williamson Gridiron, Manager
C435 Captain Inter-Society Debating Team C335 Post Prandial Club C33 C435
Goethean Literary Society C23 C33 C43, Vice-President C33, Critic C33, Censor
C335 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C435 Press Club C33 C43, Vice-President C33,
President C435 Prepared at Sunbury High Schoolg Entered Sophomore Yearg
PAQ B. Course.
Interestedtin the Ministry, Oratory and Pinocble, but the greatest of these
A 5 three is Pinocble. C I
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CLIFT PALSGRAVE BERGER May 12, 1902 Schuylkill Haven, Pa.
Paradise Club3 lntra-Mural Athletic Association C453 Glee Club C153 College
Band C15 C25 C35 C453 Goethean Literary Society C15 C25 C353 Basketball
Squad C15: Class Basketball C153 Prepared at Schuylkill Haven High School3
Can anything good come out of Manheim!
JOHN KEENER BRUBAKER November 1, 1902 Lancaster, Pa.
Prepared at Lancaster High School3 A.B. Course. V
A youth, tacitnrn and nncommunicative, who displays his talents only in
the class room.
HOWARD MCW. BUCKWALTER june 1, 1902 Lancaster, Pa.
Prepared at Lancaster High School3 B.S. Course.
If silence is golden, he must be a millionaire.
JOHN DANIEL CHRISTMAN February 14, 1902 Womelsdorf, Pa.
A X A3 lnter-Fraternity Council C25 C353 Baseball Squad C253 Prepared at
Womelsdorf High School, Perkiomen High School and Lehigh Universityg
Entered Sophomore Yearg B.S. Course.
Admits he is living four centuries before his time.
NVILLIAM Louls EINHo1.If September 29, 1898 Lancaster, Pa.
A X AQ Entered junior Yearg Prepared at Lancaster High School and Millers-
ville State Normal Schoolg B.S. in Ec. Course.
l3ill's a good scout and a good teacher.
CHARLES RUSSELL EURICH May 27, 1899 York Springs, Pa.
A E 1113 Diagnothian Literary Society C35 C453 Porter Scientific Society C35
C453 Football Squad C453 Class Football C253 Shippensburg Normal School3
Entered junior Year.
In the multitude of his words, he is still lacking of "Herbie's " vernacular.
HOWARD LAPE FEATHER November 12, 1902 Altoona, Pa.
A E CD3 Porter Scientific Society C15 C25 C35 C453 Prepared at Altoona High
School3 B.S. Course.
And say, far be it from me, even if thy teachers have despised reproof.
GEORGE FRANKLIN FESSLER March 1, 1901 Cressona, Pa.
A E QD3 Baseball C35 C453 Black Pyramid C453 Square and Compass C1ub3
Entered junior Yearg Prepared at Keystone State Normal School3 A.B. Course.
For chapel attendance .wisdom shall enter thy heart.
EDWARD WILLIAM FORD February 19, 1900 Millersville, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society C453 S. A. T. C. at F. and M. C153 Prepared at
Millersville Normal School3 B.S. Course. . , fr
What's in a name? W " I V A
me QRIFLAlVlsm.I:,+ ,ffl,LL,,.,...,
ERNEST GEI-IMAN GEI-IIVIAN November 26, 1901 Rumilla, Pa.
Entered Senior Year, A.B. Course.
Always earnest, always gay,
Always Ernest Gayman.
WILLIAM EARLE GEI-IMAN May 29, 1904 Souderton, Pa.
Paradise Club, Goethean Literary Society C25 C35, Served in U. S. Merchant
Marine, Prepared at Souderton High School, A.B. Course.
Specialist on German beer and Latin verbs.
HAROLD FRAZEE GILES December 30, 1901 Yonkers, N. Y.
Oriflamme Staff, Associate Editor C353 Porter Scientihc Society C45, Vice-
President C45, Assistant in Chemical Laboratory, Prepared at Trenton High
School, B.S. Course. I
I " His 'ue-ry hair is of the dissembling colour."-Shakespeare. -
RAYMOND Y. GOTTSHALL February 29, 1901 Boyertown, Pa.
World War, Prepared at West Chester Normal School, A.B. Course.
Now I can put A.B. after my name! Clf the faculty will let me.5
LEONARD CRESWELL GROVE, JR. February 7, 1901 York, Pa.
A X A, Mandolin Club C15 C25, Goethean Literary Society C25 C35, Pre-
pared at York High School, B.S. in Ec. Course. ,
I " Early to bed and early to rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy and wise."
A FLOYD FRANK l'lADE February 29, 1900 State Line, Pa.
A E QD, Diagnothian Literary Society C35 C453 Track Squad C355 U. S. Intelli-
I 1 gence Department, Entered junior Year, Prepared at Shippensburg State
1 Normal School, B.S. Course.
Indifferent, but oh, so good.
LLOYD SPANGLER l'lARNlSH june 3, 1897 Lancaster, Pa.
A E. fb, Square and Compass Club, Cap and Gown Committee C453 Prepared
at Lebanon Valley Academy and Columbia High School, B.S. in Ec. Course.
His front lawn is his greatest pride.
EDWIN S. l'lELLER October 21, 1897 Kingston, Pa.
I Q Square and Compass Club, 250th Aero Squadron, School of Military Aero-
nautics, Bloomsburg Normal School, Entered junior Year, A.B. Course.
Here's a Heller, for snre.
V l HENRY l'lARRlSON l'llGH August 19, 1905 Philadelphia, Pa.
A T B, Prepared at Pennsylvania Military College, B.S. Course.
All things move, it is said. High is an exception.
ilu? I I Thirty Two
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JOHN FREDERIC KIBBLER May 12, 1900 Glen Rock, Pa.
fb K T5 Goethean Literary Society C15 C255 Mandolin Club C155 Prepared at
,York Collegiate lnstituteg B.S. Course.
By his fruits shall ye know hini.
JOSEPH XMINFIELD KNOUIIII October 31, 1900 Harrisburg, Pa.
E A E5 Entered Senior Year5 Prepared at Harrisburg High School and Dickin-
' son College5 A.B. Course. .
Dickinson to I".-M., ye gods!
WILLIAIvI CoIzNELIUs Ku'I'z july 27, 1900 Kutztown, Pa.
Student Senate C355 Debating Team C455 Diagnothian LiteraI'y Society C35
C45, Vice-President C35, Critic C45, Speaker C455 Press Club C455 Square and
Compass Clubg Sergeant Medical Department, Ll. S. Armyg Entered junior
Year5 Prepared at Keystone State Normal Schoolg A.l3. Course.
. The man with the wonderful bass laugh.
WILLIAM THOMAS LANIPE March 5, 1902 ' Philadelphia, Pa.
A X A5 lnter-Fraternity Council C455 Class Day Committee C455 Class Mantle
Orator C35 C455 Orillamme Staff C355 Student Weekly Stat? C15 C35 C455
Post Prandial Club C35 C455 Phi Upsilon Kappa C15 C35 C455 Diagnothian
Literary Society C15 C35 C45, Chaplain C15, Secretary C35, Critic C45, Speaker
C45, Mock Trial C35 C45, Speaker Anniversary Program C355 Cross Country
Team C15, Track Squad C15 C355 Class Track C15 C355 Delegate to lndian-
apolis Student Convention C455 Black Pyramid C455 Prepared at Philadelphia
Central High Schoolg A.B. Course.
l'1n just wild about myself!
CHARLES EDWIN LEHMAN September 2, 1904 Lancaster, Pa.
A E 1115 Inter-Fraternity Council C455 Black Pyramid C455 Class Football C155
junior 1-lop Committee C355 Chairman lnter-Fraternity Dance Committee
C455 Program Committee C455 Prepared at E. 8: M. Academy.
" Pete " will rejoice when thy mind shows a hard-earned lesson.
XVALLACE JOHN LowRIcH'r December 1, 1903 Centre Valley, Pa.
A X A5 Porter Scientihc Society C355 Prepared at Allentown High School and
Muhlenberg College5 Entered Sophomore Year5 B.S. Course.
I Like woolens, Crawley shrinks from washing.
DWIGHT MALLORY LUDINGTON, AIR. September 10, 1902 New Cumberland, Pa.
KD K E5 Diagnothian Literary Society C15 C25 C35 C45, Mock Trial C35 C455
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C255 Inter-Fraternity Council C35 C45, Treasurer C45,
Dance Committee C455 Class Historian C15, Banquet Committee C255 Greeiif
Room Club C25 C35 C45, President C455 Football Squad C15 C255 Class Footff
ball C15 C255 Y. M. C. A. Handbook Staff C255 Business Manager Student
Thirty Three U
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Weekly C455 Business Manager l924 Oriflamme C355 Cheer-leader C455 Black
Pyramid C455 Prepared at Harrisburg Academy and Mercersburg Academyg
B.S. in Ec. Course. '
Claims he has a " drag " with the Faculty, but we sornetirnes wonder.
DAVID ELIAS MADER March 8, l923 Lebanon, Pa.
Paradise Club5 Goethean Literary Society C355 Glee'Club C35 C455 Cane
Committee C455 Prepared at Lebanon High School and Lebanon Valley
College5 A.B. Course.
Never serious and never thinks he isn't.
CECIL DWIGHT MELLOTT October 28, 1899 Big Cove Tannery, Pa.
Square and Compass Clubg Goethean Literary Society C455 Prepared at C. U.
State Normal School5 B.S. Course.
Not in words, but in deeds. ,
CHARLES SOUDER MEssNER August 20, l893 Ephrata, Pa.
Y. M. C. A.5 3lst Field Artillery5 Prepared at Millersville State Normal
School and Pennsylvania State College CSummer Sessions55 B.S. in Ec. Course.
He has had enough experience to know that hard work means success.
WAYNE DANIEL MILLER October 20, 1900 H Zionsville, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society C35 C455 Prepared at Upper Milford Township
High5 Keystone State Normal5 Muhlenberg College5 B.S. Course.
" W. D.," the man who does his courting in Spanish, refrains from frivolities
and enjoys movies at the Grand.
l'lENRY ALBERT MITCHELL March 23, 1899 Stroudsburg, Pa.
fb E K5 Class Treasurer C355 Associate Editor of Oriflamme C355 Glee Club
C25 C355 Porter Scientihc Society C355 Football Cl5 C255 Program Committee
C455 Corporal, Co. G, l3th lnf., N. G. P.5 Prepared at East Stroudsburg
Normalg B.S. Course.
One of "Herbie " Beck's piece de resistances.
ARTHUR COPPIN MORGAN April l3, l896 Nanticoke, Pa.
A E Chg Class Historian C455 Press Club C35 C455 Associate Editor Oriflamme
C355 Diagnothian Literary Society C355 Basketball Squad C35 C455 Baseball
Squad C35 C455 21st Ambulance Co., A. E. F.5 Prepared at Keystone Academy,
Bloomsburg State Normal School and University of Pittsburgh: A.B. Course.
The length of his College days is not numbered on her left hand.
CHARLES PAUL MYERS September 27, l90l Lancaster, Pa.
tfrg'41,IijIQ1mten5?Fraternity Council C455 Student Senate C35 C45, Secretary C455
..I:r- wk'-' 'if " gL1f'f'4:-A . , , ,
mg., g'QClasS.Yl1g'l?ijE3iglent C355 Creen Room Club C35, Assistant Manager C355
flglgg-gggglgigtltgtitiggt'tugfeggtgy society up C255 Assistant Football Manager C35, Foot-
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ball Manager C455 Scrub Basketball C15 C255 Manager Class Football C255'
Prepared at Lancaster High School5 A.B. Course.
See me later. I lJl1'U87l,t time now. 1
HERMAN JACOB NAFTZINGER june 12, 1901 jonestown, Pa.
Varsity Debating Team C35 C455 Post Prandial Club C455 Goethean Literary
Society C35 C455 Winner junior Oratorical Contest5 Press Club C35 C45,
Treasurer C455 Prepared at Schuylkill Co1lege5 A.B. Course. 5
Let's reorgaizige society from its furidamerztals. 1
DAVID JEREMIAH WELDER NOLL july 10, 1902 Fleetwood, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society C15 C25 C35 C45, Chaplain C15, Monitor C35,
Vice-President C45, Mock Trial C15 C25 C35 C455 Y. M. C. A. C455 Track C255
Baseball C15 C355 Basketball Squad C15 C35 C455 Class Track C255 Prepared
at Fleetwood 1-lighg A.B. Course.
just "Pete," '
jot-iN HAROLD RESSLER February 30, 1901 Mascot, Pa.
Paradise Club5 Student Senate C35 C45, Secretary C35, President C455 Motto
Committee5 Class Historian C355 Sophomore Calendar Staff C255 Managing
Editor Oriflamme C355 Post-Prandial Club C35 C455 lnter-Fraternity Council
C35 C45, Vice-President C455 Inter-Fraternity Dance Committee C355 Black
Pyramid C455 Senior Prom Committee, Chairman C355 Student Tribunal C455
Prepared at F. and M. Academy5 A.B. Course.
Believes that women, religion and politics should riot be taken seriously.
EDWIN 1'1ENRY RINEHART September 18, 1899 Waynesboro, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society C155 Square and Compass Club5 Prepared at
Elizabethtown Prepg B.S. Course.
Prof. Barnes likes his Henriettas.
SAMUEL THOMAS ROEDER july 27, 1895 East Greenville, Pa.
CID K T5 Class Treasurer C455 Goethean Literary Society C15 C35 C45, Treasurer
C35, Critic C35, President C455 Square and Compass Club C15 C35 C45, Secre-
tary C35, President C455 Press Club C35 C45, President C455 Post-Prandial
Club C35 C45, President C455 Oriflamme Staff C355 Glee Club C455 Infantry
A. E. F.5 Prepared at Perkiomen School5 B.S. in Ec. Course.
The only power higher than the Dean.
.DONALD KELKER ROYAL june 12, 1904 5 Harrisburg, Pa.
fb 2 K5 Class Poet C155 Art Editor Oriflamme C355 Glee Club C15 C25 C355
Goethean Literary Society C155 Porter Scientific Society C15 C255 Tennis
Manager C455 Prepared at Harrisburg Academy5 A.B. Course. 35.-
He may be H lawyer, but - - - 51, ,nit
. - ff ' lr, - 'i
Thirty Five 5. .A 455531 p I 1
4 igiwri ' 1'-sf ' - 5 1' A
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I 'LUKE LEED ROYER july 25, 1896 Rothsville, Pa.
5 5 Prepared at Millersville State Normal School and University of Pennsylvaniag
B.S. in Ec. Course. .
1 1 Life to him is -nothing more than "College Humor."
, 1 DALE JENNINGS RUMBAUGH October 16, 1900 Avonmore, Pa.
A bl CD5 Board of Governors C35 C455 Student Senate C455 Inter-Fraternity
E 1 Council C455 lntra-Mural A. A. C455 Treasurer C455 College Band C25 C35
i C455 Varsity Baseball C25 C355 Class Basketball C25 C355 Black Pyramid C455
Prepared at Avonmore lligh School and Ohio Northern University5 B.S. in C
l Ec. Course. Q 1
i With her fair speech she made him to yield.
PAUL ROBERT RUMBEL August 6, 1902 Ringtown, Pa. I
g 1 Goethean Literary Society C25 C35 C455 Prepared at Keystone State Normal i f
l ' Schoolg A.B. Course.
I love indoor sports. 1 5
5 ALVIN NISSLEY RUTT May 30, 1897 Florin, Pa. 1 C
1 dr E K5 Porter Scientihc Society C25 C35 C455 Senior Dance Committeeg U. S. i 1
3 Q Navy 1917 to 19195 Prepared at Mt. joy High Schoolg B.S. Course. 3
1 5 The "Unethical" part of Prexy'-s Ethics. Q 4
Tom Ross SAFRIT November ll, 1899 Crescent, N. C.
5 S. A. T. C.5 Phi Upsilon Kappag Prepared at Cataruba Collegeg A.B. Course. l I
The Senior dumb bell. l
1 ARTHUR MILES SAYLOR H December 17, 1900 Richlandtown, Pa.
E 1 fb K T5 Square and Compass Clubg Prepared at Keystone State Normal 5
I As quiet as the proverbial mouse.
Q CLYDE SToUn'r SAYLOR April 15, 1899 Coatesville, Pa.
1 Class Football Team C155 Square and Compass Club5 3d U. S. Cavalry, 1 1
A. E. F.5 Prepared at Coatesville High Schoolg B.S. in Ec. Course.
A goodly portly man, i' faith and a corpulent, of a cheerful look and a 1
I pleasing eye. ' I
, i HENRY KESSLER SCHAFFNER December 27, 1901 Ellwood City, Pa. i
1 KD K i115 Diagnothian Literary Society C15 C255 Oriflamme Staff C355 Track 1
5 2 Squad C15 C25 C355 Football Squad C15 C255 Class Football C15 C255 Pre-
1 1 pared at Bloomsburg High School5 B.S. in EC. Course.
2 The Pride of M0056 Hall and the Hill. V
HOWARD BRILLINGER SELs.-xivi june 28, 1903 Harrisburg, Pa. g
' 11 ' 1
3 1 fb K E5 Student Senate C355 Class Historian C255 Class Treasurer C25 C355 5 5
1 Dance Committee C455 Editor-in-Chief Oriflamme Staff C355 Student Weekly Q 1
1 , i
1 4 1
2.111 5.71, jj ,A 515,553 lhzrty Six 1
fn'-E117 , 35,153 '
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Staff C25 C35 C-45, Editor-in-Chief C453 Mandolin Club C153 College Band
C25 C353 Diagnothian Literary Society C15 C25 C4531 Nlock Trial C15 C251
Y. Nl. C. A. Cabinet, 'Treasurer C353 Track Manager C453 Post-Prandial Club
C353 Black Pyramid C453 lntra-Nlural A. A. Cl-1-51 Prepared at Harrisburg
Central High School3 A.B. Course.
A His weapons are many, but his tongue is still.
EUGENE LIED SHIRK April 14, 1901 Adamstown, Pa.
A X A3 Oriflamme Staff C353 Goethean Literary Society C25 C35 C453 Track
Squad C25 C35 C453 Cross Country Team C253 Prepared at Ephrata High
School3 A.l3. Course.
A proof of what College can do to a man.
HAROLD EDGAR SMITH july 17, 1902 Lancaster, Pa.
Glee Club C15 C25 C35 C45, Leader C45, Assistant Manager C353 Green Room
Club C25 C35 C45, Vice-President C35, President C453 junior Hop Committee
C353 Square and Compass Clllbj Prepared at Lancaster High School3 B.S.
Hark, hark the lark.
CLARENCE jAcoB SPOHN july 25, 1901 Fleetwood, Pa.
dl K Tj Goethean Literary Society C153 Varsity Baseball C153 Baseball Squad
'C25 C353 Inter-Fraternity Council C25 C35 C41-5, Prepared at Fleetwood High
School and Keystone State Normal School3 l3.S. Course.
Larry is his name and that tells his story.
jACOB REIFF Koa STAUFFER November 10, 1902 Columbia, Pa.
Track C15 C25 C353 Pa. National Cll.lZl1'Llj Prepared at Columbia High School3
A.B. Course. A
I ani monarch of all I survey.
OSCAR LLEWELLYN STEIN September 2, 1900 Kutztown, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society C35 C45, Treasurer C-15, Mock Trial C453 Post-
Prandial Club C453 Prepared at Keystone State Normal School3 A.B. Course.
l'lAROLD EBY TOWSON january 5, 1901 Reading, Pa.
fb K 23 Glee Club C15 C25 C35 C45, President C35 C453 Prepared at Reading
High School3 B.S. in- lic. Course.
His own person beggared all description.
WARREN JAMES TREICHLER December 17, 1897 Fleetwood, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society C35 C453 Porter Scientific Society C35 C453 2d
Lieut. Air Service, A. E. F.3 Prepared at Keystone State Normal School and
Lehigh University3 B.S. Course. A 3
A disciple of Charles the "Great" A
't' "'1' '1' le' "5 .,
zlif, 55. 4f"vf"l5i fe 1 sf'-
Ar gig.-ri '-4 1 5-stQ",r,lk
,-4, ,,,,, L ,,,,,,,,LA,,,,,L..--. .,,, . L , ,' Ni 3 4 PP .' ' 4 lg V ' : -vv V -,-4 W-1 -f--- A--4 f-- V- ----- ------ ----4--Y-W--W - x
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IDXQ17--1.v-...M---N --e----4 ---- L ' '- '?:i5n,a,. 5 , Am., ,,,,'?2Q.C.J .. .M -mis:-1 1' 21 Y'-------me-'--' "H-el-'T' P457
EDWARD MILTON XVALLACE january 12, 1904 Lancaster County, Pa.
Class Poet C455 Oriflamme Staff C355 Goethean Literary Society C35 C455
Prepared at New Holland High School5 A.B. Course.
Wallace, the yonng Blnebeard from Blue Ball.
STEWART ELVIN WARNER january 27, 1900 York, Pa.
fir K T5 Goethean Literary Society C15 C25 C35 C45, Vice-President C35, Presi-
dent C455 Winner of Public Speaking Prize C355 Post-Prandial Club C455
Prepared at York Collegiate lnstituteg A.B. Course.
Dr. Hiester's newest conquest.
MENTZER RUSSELL WEHR july 13, 1902 Denver, Pa.
fb E K5 Student Senate C35 C45, Treasurer C455 Class Secretary C35 C455
Oriflamme Staff C355 Manager Green Room Club C455 Diagnothian Literary
Society C35 C455 Porter Scientific Society C25, Secretary C35, President C455
Class Track C255 junior Hop Committee C355 Black Pyramid C455 Assistant
Chemistry Lab. C355 Assistant Physics Lab. C455 R. O. T. C.5 Prepared at
F. Sz M. Academy5 B.S. Course. i
The only man in College who can smoke a cigarette in " Herbie " Beck's
BERTRAM MosEs WERKHEISER May 29, 1901 , Windgap, Pa.
Goethean Literary Society C15 C25 C35 C45, Critic C455 Prepared at 'Pen
Argyl High School5 A.B. Course.
There is something in a name.
ALBERT MCCLELLAN WRIGHT March 11, 1900 Newport, Pa.
fir E K5 Class Poet C355 Board of Control C355 Goethean Literary Society C15
C255 Phi Upsilon Kappag Assistant Baseball Manager C35 C455 Prepared at
Newport High School5 A.B. Course.
Ay, he spoke Greek.
ROBERT Cummmcs ZECHER February 27, 1904 Lancaster, Pa.
111 K N111 Board of Control C455 Class Secretary C255 Sophomore Calendar Staff
C255 Student's Handbook Staff C255 Student Weekly Staff C25 C35 C45, Man-
aging Editor C455 Glee Club C25 C35 C45, Manager C455 Green Room Club
C25 C35 C45, Vice-President C355 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C255 Diagnothian
Literary Society C15 C25, Mock Trial C255 Skull and Crown C255 Black
Pyramid C455 Post-Prandial C355 lnter-Fraternity Council C25 C35 C45, Sec-
retary C25 C35 C455 Prepared at Lancaster High School5 A.B. Course.
The look of importance doesn't mean anything.
mn H-'P'-'r'1i'fg as 3 iQrgigigigggjgijiiijiiigiggQigr:sfQg
Colors Motto I
GARNET AND WHITE LABOR OMNIA VINCIT
President: P. D. CRAGIN
Vice-President: j. E. GEESEY
Secretary: G. C. ALBAUGH
Treasurer: S. M. I-IAUCK
Board of Control: F. S. GERBER
Historian: W. B. ARNOLD
Poet: W. A. FEGELY
Won the Tie-up, 33-l
Won the Football Game, 13-6
Banquet at Stevens House, April 5, 1922
lnaugurated " Poverty Day," October 29, 1922 I
Won the Tie-up, 23-15
Tied the Football Game, 0-0
Banquet at Hotel Weber, March 1, 1923
Published Sophomore Calendar
Published the Oriflamme of 1925
I junior Hop at Stevens House, February 1, 1924
v - ,
nr riiiliiliiff V' I
' . N2 .fu'iq-f'.Af-I:f.is.Ls-':i. -
, Thirty Nine W ,tgfft ' wg
f,-IFJ? 'tl I'7""' 'Hifi T 'I l.7 I -"f'i'l' ff.: Y",
f.m'I' ,L ' II17g'I'1 I, 130,12 Illll-Ia5"'I2. " -.
Il all ti IIzfw:fItr1IiIIIII,.Itf-w.,I,' , I I
30 o--,,--u-,--t ..-N ..... to ..,. ,........ - ..., -. ,ir'4.aflm-1I:tfz '
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r cg .si
GUY C. ALBAUGIII ,.
September 27, l902 Mt. Wolf, Pa.
-11 K T5 lnter-Fraternity Council C331 Class Secre-
tary C335 Class Football Cl3 C235 Prepared at Perki-
omen Schoolg Pre-Nled. Course.
Do not misjudge this young man-looks deceive.
Cocky is well versed in the ways of the world. With
his innocent eyes and broad smile, the Doctor makes
many friends, both on the Campus and in the down-
town district. Cocky's peculiarity is his ready wit
followed by a humorous chuckle. In fact, many of
his friends believe that he has missed his "calling"
in studying medicine, for they believe him better
capable of playing the role of leading comedian in a
musical comedy supported by a cast of pretty girls.
But we are told that later in life Cocky expects to
enter into partnership with one who knows consider-
able about the medical profession, so friends need not
worry about his future.
WILLIAM B. ARNOLD
january 20, 1904 Lancaster, Pa.
A X A5 Class Historian C23 C335 Sophomore Calen-
dar Business Manager C235 Editor-in-Chief Oriflamme
C335 Band C23 C335 Diagnothian Literary Society Cl3
C23, Mock Trial C23 C335 Press Club C235 Post-
Prandial Club C335 Black Cat C23g Prepared at Lan-
caster lligh Schoolg A.B. Course.
Bill's face is like a sundial-it records only pleas-
antness, which, needless to say, is the joy of all his
associates. And yet he is very purposeful in spite ol
all his cordiality-why, he is so firm he makes the
Rock of Gibraltar seem like jelly.
Last summer Bill took a trip to Paris. No, not a
chance, because he claims he's off the embalming fluid
until he's actually dead. Doubtless the trip was of
some benefit, but he's still a peculiar prune when with
the ladies, although with us this gill has enough nerve
to bottle ,the Conestoga and sell it for orangeade.
However, Bill has it on us in the classroom, where
he looms as conspicuous as a giraffe at a convention
of ants. 5
Bill didn't return to school this semester, but spent
histime in the hospital. Worse luck for the Ori-
flamme! 1 .
August l4, l898 Abbottstown, Pa.
S. A. T. C.: 'Entered Sophomore Yearg Prepared at
Millersville State Normal School and University of
Pennsylvaniag A.B. Course.
This knightly looking youth, after teaching suc-
cessfully in a lligh School of Westmoreland County,
decided that ,a little knowledge of mathematics
wouldn't be amiss, whereupon he proceeded to Ii. and
M., at which place, alter having jousted mightily in
many a tourney to smite that elusive subject, he is
still striving and striving.
The one characteristic which marks Fred as a rip-
ping, good fellow is his smile. lt simply won't come
off. Clfle could be a toothpaste ad. if he wishedlb
Fred is a patient chap, but yet very severe. When
he says " Birds, can the chirping, l gotta etudier,"-
his playmates vanish, leaving his room as silent as
Doc. Klein's on a warm afternoon. lt is whispered
that Albright is l7red's next stopping place in his
quest for knowledge. Wonder why he picks on Al-
Cl-ll7l5ORD P. BALCII
hlarch 5, l899 Westfield, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society C333 Square and Com-
pass Club OD3 Entered junior Year, Prepared at
Mansheld State Normal School and University of
Pennsylvania, A.B. Course.
Clill comes to us from the wilds of Tioga County,
but more often from the Elmira Hospital, where the
habit was formed so strongly that his hrst venture
in Lancaster was to go to a similar institution. llis
line physical appearancexcaused a sad case of. . .
among the coaches, but to no avail. Besides his ap-
pearance he has personality, coming from his youthful
years of bashlulncss and tive years in teaching pro-
fession, yet by no means is he ancient. lle spends
most ol' his time in his study, but whether he studies
all the time or not is not for us to know. llowever,
we think that perhaps a goodly part of his time is
spent in dreaming. This is no disgrace to him, for
in the dreamer lies the hope of the'w0rldL '
IHEBER W. BECKER '
june 28, l904 Mount Hope, Pa.
Prepared at Manheim High Schoolg B.S. Course,
Mt. Hope is a suburb of Manheim and it is sure
to leave its stamp on all who dareto enter its sacred
precincts. llebe comes from the place, so you can
imagine the result. But they say that he is well
versed in matters of the Church, and it may be that
in some future time he will wear the regalia of a
Holy Father. But it remains to be seen whether or
not he can discard the inevitable appellation of
ALLEN G. BRACKBILI-
january 22, l904 Lancaster, Pa.
Prepared at Lancaster High Schoolg Pre-Med,
This tamale is commonly known among his friends
as Al. lfle is a quiet, good-natured lad whose chiel'
hobby is radio and was one of the many college
students who learned the art of making linoleum at
the Armstrong Cork Company last summer, and then
decided he would never choose factory work as his
life occupation. -
To Al the latest dance steps are very mysterious,
but he knows all the holds just the same. And so
he never came to any of our dances, preferring parlor
dates, as they were less tiresome.
May 28, 1902 Martinsburg, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society Cl5 C25 C353 Porter
Scientific Society C352 Baseball Squad C15 C253 As-
sistant Cheerleader C355 Prepared at Morrison Cove
Vocational School, 13.5. Course.
llappy well deserves the name, for he is the life of
the college men in the dormitory. llappy is quite a
comedian, so much so that on "Colonial night " the
manager offered him a large sum of money if only
he would just remain on the stage, and it is even said
that one of the vaudeville actors asked him, to,sign
a contract, but Bridy refused, because the financial
recompense was not large enough. Bridy is also a
philosopher and says, " "Vis better to have loved and
lost than never to have loved at all."
llappy is the shortest manlin the hall,
But nevertheless he's the joy of us all.
C l ORCI BROWN
December 31, 1899 Mt. .l0Y, P21-
jug Iievo Nnber
X 'Pg Varsity Football Cl5 C25 C355 Black Cat So-
ciety C25g 'lfoastmaster Sophomore Banquet: S. A.
T. C,, Lafayette, Prepared at Mt. joy lrligh School,
As Plato, Mephistopheles or some other bird once
remarked-" Ilandsome is as Handsome does," there-
fore Bevo, jug, Nuber Brown, commonly known as
George, is the handsomest man in school. Bevo was
one of the boys for a long time, but the Blind God
borrowed Bevo's horn rims and shot straight. More
power to you, Nuber. Bevo came to tts from La-
fayette, after leaving his mark there, and since then
has made a creditable showing in athletics, and, of
course, he always passes his workg but then, don't
you know, George is one of those "Clevah English-
llis results come from wind-not' work!
PAUL E. BURKIIOLDER
june 29, 1893 Elizabethtown, Pa.
Military Service, September 27, l9l7, to june 9,
l9l95 Entered junior Year: Prepared at Franklin and
Marshall Academy5 A.B. Course.
, Burkie wandered here from Elizabethtown. Prior
to entering liranklin and Marshall he served as boys'
secretary of the Erie Y. M. C. A. At present, in
conjunction with his studies, he serves the boys of
the local " Y." 5 '
" Do something constructive for the boy" is his
favorite slogan, and he is untiring in his efforts to
give the lads with whom he daily comes in contact
a real vision of life. ,
llis contagious personality has won for him a host
of friends. Burkie's cheery manner and snappy smile
are instant cures for the blues. '
llard to predict what might happen il' our college
RENSSELAER L. CARTAN A ,
june l3, l9l52 Matawan, N. j.
A E 'Pg Sophomore Calendar Editor-in-Chief C255 ,
Orillamme Staff C355 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C355 Diag-
notnian Literary Society Cl5 C255 Porter Scientilic
Society C355 Press Club C355 Track Squad Cl5 C255
Football Squad C355 Class liootball C255 College
Board Cl5 C25 C355 Business Manager Williamson
Gridiron C355 junior Hop Committee C355 Prepared
at Matawan lsligh School5 B.S. in Ec. Course.
When you gaze upon this bronzed youth from the
sunny beach of New jersey, you can readily see why
he is labelled "a man of many activities." Ren's
vernacular changes as often as his residence, for
within the last few months he has learned to act, to
speak Pennsylvania Dutch, and surprising as it may
seem, to distinguish dumb bellcs.
A celebrity, in many activities, i.e., sailor, fireman,
journalistfmusician, actor, religious worker and what
not, he has one failing--that of not being able to
securea high average in his studies, which reminds
us of the oldadage, "Passing grades are a well-
spring for those that get them." No wonder his
humor is so dry.
August 28, i901 Lilly, PH.
-Entered Sophomore Year: Prepared at Altoona
lligh School and Fordham Universityg B.S.VCourse.
You say you don't know much about 'Ray Connell:
that's not so strange as it may seem. Quiet, reserved
fellow that he is, we're surprised that our acquaint-
ance with him has in so short a time ripened into
such a close friendship. lt isn't that he's Ibashful-
he's had too much experience to be that. Perhaps
his secluded boyhood in the up-state mountains has
so wrought as to produce an understanding equal to
that of any of us and at the same time noticeably
less emotional. Or is it the memory of the young
lady who adorns, the uppermost position on his
dresser that keeps Ray so subdued? Be that as it
may, we have found in Ray Connell an earnest and
trustworthy friend, and we dare say those who know
him best will heartily substantiate this opinion.
Cl lAlxLl,:S .IOSEPI l CRAGIN
May 12, l902 Merchantville, N. j.
E A Eg PorteriScientilic Society C353 Varsity Foot-
ball C353 Varsity Basketball C355 Varsity Baseball
C25 C355 Class Football C253 Class Track C255 Black
Cat Society CZ5: Prepared at Camden High School
and Pennsylvania State Collegeg B.S. Course.
.loe is one of the highly "tooted" expensive lads
from Camden. I-le admits he is an athlete and somef
times he tries to make the rest of us believe it. Be-
sides, joe is a good student and an authority on all
subjects but one. The great weakness is left ,unf
named, but is only fair to tell that he enjoys reading
novels of the Spanish Main. l-le is an ardent duellist
and always is among those present when there is a
duel in a movie. After all his fondest thought is,
" Far from the madding crowd, let me dream . Q .
dream . . . dream . . . l" '
PAUL DoNovAN CRACIN
january 19, l90I lMerchantviIle, NJ j.
Don P. D.
X flfg Inter-liraternity Council C333 Class Treasurer
CI3, President C333 Varsity Football CI3 C23 C33, Cap-
tain C331 Varsity Baseball CI3 C23 C33, Captain C333
Varsity Basketball C23 C333 Varsity 'I rack C235 Class
Basketball CI3g Prepared at Camden lfligh School:
B.S. in Ec. Course. ,fi
Our illustrious athlete on whom more than one of
the "unfair sex " has wasted her time and experience
without success. A product ol' Camden town, where
they called him Frank Merriwell, Don has lived up
to his name, and as the press says, "The brightest
luminary ol' the game was Don Cragin playingythe
stellar role." A certain Professor ol' Statistics has
calculated that the average student spends enough
time cheering Cragin to graduate in three years if he
were to spend that time on his hooks. Don does not
grow poor buying midnight oil, but he manages to
WILLIAM FRANKLIN DILLISR
November 7, I902 Lancaster, Pa.
E Ilg Diagnothian Literary Society C23 C33, Mock
Trial C333 Oriflamme Staff C333 Prepared at Lan-
caster High Schoolg A.B. Course.
It is hard to tell whether we should laugh or not,
but Bill by his stern, solemn look will help us to re-
frain. Ilis sense of humor is usually conspicuous by
its absence, but he is sure to laugh some time even
if it is an hour late. Perhaps it is the thrilling har-
mony of his melodious fiddle Che is second only to
Kreisler3 which fills his soul with charming delights
and holds. out the servile meanness of this harsh
world. But Bill has fallen lately and now he is jazz-
mghis way th-rough the world. '
float along somehow and his only worry is his daily
rnrsnanicrt pknnat i.avs'rnR
May 19, l90Z ii , New Salem, Pa.
fb K 'Pg Student Senate C3D, Treasurer C3D: Varsity
Debating Team C3Dg Post-Prandial Club 'C3Dg Goeth-
ean Literary Society CID CZD C3Dg Phi Llpsilon Kappa:
Y. NI. C. A. Cabinet C3Dg Prepared at West York
High Schoolg A.B. Course.
Here is a young man who travels his own path
without bothering the rest of the world. Ile is an
ardent believer in the saying, "Silence is Golden,"
and he follows this principle. Probably that is one
of the reasons why he is well liked among the fel-
lows. Men of his caliber know what they are striving
for and put forth every effort to attain that goal.
Iireddie's goal is the ministry and we are sure he will
reach it. lired is seldom known to cut classes to go
downtown to the movies or to waste his time other-
wise. Success is generally attained by diligent work
and we are sure that this young- man will work. We
expect to hear from this chap in a big way a few
years from now.
LAWRENCIL Y. I-AllSI
March 24, IOII4 llazelton, Pa.
Larry I.. Y.
Paradise Clubg Inter-Fraternity Council C3Dg Ori-
flamme Staff C3Dg Goethean Literary Society CID CZDJ
Porter Scientific Society CID CZD C3D: Post-Prandial
Club C3D5 Prepared at St. Clair I-ligh School and
Nlercersburg Academy: B.S. Course.
Tuning in a score of years from now, you will
probably pick up something like this: Station L-Y-F
broadcasting, Hazleton, Pa. Dr. Faust, eminent scien-
tist and inventor and now Professor of Physics at
Penpitt College, announced an important discovery
in the realm of scientific research to a group of
friends gathered at his home here tonight. This dis-
covery ends a series of long and patient experiments
conducted since and during his college days, when he.
like Dr. johnson, nearly flunked out through blind
devotion to only one course of study. According to
Dr. Faust, this discovery will elirn'1n'ate"all atmos-
pheric disturbances in the fields of raqliograghy and
enable students to hear lectures while Iyingfin bed.,
A V, ., '-,'
lr Hy.. .
VINCENT B. FAUST A' , 5
April 5, 1903 , Spring Gwyfe,fl'a
. V. B. Tarzan .
Class President C23j Student Senate C23 C33,'Presi-
dent C333 Green Room Club Cl3 C23,.C33, Secretary
C333 Goethean Literary Society Cl3 C231 Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet'C23 C33, President C333 Phi Upsilon Kappa
Cl3 C23 C333 Football C23 C33: Track Cl3 C231 Wrest-
ling C333 Delegate S. V. M. Convention, Indianapolis
C333 Prepared at Spring Grove lligh School and Mer-
cersburg Academyg A.B. Course. .
" Wanted: A Man."
If any person has heard this worthy student from
Mercersburg orate upon this, his pet subjectp in his
sincere, fervent, and pleasing CF3 manner, then that
person will know what Faust is striving to he.
The truth is, he is physically a man with his l90
lhs. of bone and sinew Cnot counting his head3. His
character more becomes that saying "A Man," a
true friend as honest as could be expected in all his
dealings, straight CP3 in all his activities, his character
must be one worth while.
WILLIAM A. l'l:Crl:Ll:3
March 26, IOO4 Fleetwood, Pa.
Class Poet C333 Goethean Literary Society Cl3 C23
C333 Prepared at Fleetwood Iligh School and Key-
stone State Normal Schoolp A.B. Course.
Ladies and gentlemen, yon noble countenance is
that of William Armour lfegeley. No, he is not re-
lated to the famous Armour of the meat corporation,
although many-a time and oft, due to his varied
facial contortions, he has been taken for one of their
Bill is a student of the tirst magnitude and un-
doubtedly one of the few that ever attended 11 college.
lt is generally known that he is now a pledge to the
Phi Beta Kappas and will upon graduation wear
their insignia, as anlanchor to his watch chain. Hal
" 3. n V
t ,But be, ye not mistaken, gentle reader, although Bill
is a'student and-not generally recognized as a "social
lion? ora ff tea'hound," nevertheless he is known to
he 'able to acquit himself with all honor when dashing
around among the weaker sex. Hooray for Bill.
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, -i,,fRsy5f.NioNp IIERB-LR I l-ISSELL 3
1 Febmlry'25,ii89s f East Berlin, Pu.
, 'iiifliahicyqtmogle Ifiss V
A. 'l'. Ci,i7Nlilllersville Normal Schoolg Pizepared
at Millersville State Normal Schoolg.A.l3.f'C.ourseg
' Izntered Sophomore Year. 'A f ' , V V
f Ray staggered tofus after-having successfully han-
? 'dled fort two years the prmcipalship of the l-ligh
l School iii his home town. Ray's happy xdisposition
2 impels us tollike him. We can hear him humming
5 .his favorite tune any time.during the day! As he is
5 especially' interested'in Lnglish, he' quotes poetry
4 quite' often and at length in the weekly. novelsqhe
writes for 'her amusement and education. lhis
5 scholar is very proficient' in diction fand many are
i theftimes he has 'helped a " Frosh "Ito make an ex-
l cellent mark in,English composition. Ray is a steady
l 'worker and, after all, through steady plodding, the
i tortoise won the race. I A X XX
2 l 3
l 'K '
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5 4 L
5 .IOIIN AR'l'l'lUR FUNCK
2 February 20, 1903 Lebanon, Pa.
A 1 Red
HParadise Club.: Scrub Football CI3 C333 Scrub f'
1 lrack C13 C333 Wrestling C333 Class Football C231
, Prepared at Lebanon High School and Lebanon Val-
Q ley Collegeg B.S. Course. " ,
1 This unhelmeted mass of red could never fail to
catch the eye at a football work-out. ' Nor could Red
fail .to attract -attention in any other manlycontestlpli
ljle is all heartiness frornfhis ready laugh to his perlilli
i tormance on the WI'CStIll'lg',xI'l1ilt. Red is the kii1d:i.Qfi"f
fellow that doesn't sleep well at night unless he has
done a day's duty to himself,,and everyone else. As
a worker, he IS. a second Edison: and though always
in a hurry, he is glad to step aside for,a.n1oment'L-toij
help the other fellow. Red goes hom'e"frequem1ly.tl
over week-ends and always loo s ipourl1ful,,Vfor'.izi,feWl7Q
9 days after returning. Well, we've seenkher plfQt0fEql'td'r
admit he has at least one good reasori,tQ,l1..hiS.'glqphjt'
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I M1231 ,
DALLAS M. ,l. GACKENBACH
August 27, l900 Old Zionsville, Pa.
Chapel Choir C355 Seminary Chorus C355 Diag-
nothian Literary Society OJ: Phi Upsilon Kappa:
Prepared at Upper Milford I-ligh School and Key-
stone State Normal School, Entered junior Yearg
A flower cannot live without sunshine and a man
cannot live without love. llence the robust health of
this modest and unassuming member of the Order of
Shrinking Violets. We here present a product of
Lehigh County, who joined our class last fall. With
two years' teaching experience and studious leanings,
he can, when the spirit moves him, outtalk ten good
men and true. As he says, "That is natural, it's in
my relation to talk much." We wonder at his back-
wardness toward the lair ones of Lancaster Cif such
there beb, but we realize that he is exceedingly inter-
ested in Religious liducation. We will not be sur-
prised to see him enter the Seminary across the way.
Go to it, Buddy, the more the merrier!
Sl UARI IRAINKLIN G.XSl'
March Zl, 1903 Lancaster, Pa.
Phi Upsilon Kappa, Prepared at Lancaster lligh
School: A.B. Course.
" The bigger they come the harder they fall " seems
to apply to Stu. lle falls heavily for so many dif-
ferent things in a college man's life that he deserves
some mention on the proverbial mythical team Cthat
of Steve Brodie, not Walter Camp'sJ. Who in class
can equal his record in falling for Greek, Latin,
lirench, and Spanish in one year, to say nothing of
his other pet diversions? Stu has worked hard enough
to complete his college course in three years, an ac-
complishment to be envied. Then during his spare
time, he graces the counters of lVleister's Drug Store
and Soft C?D Drink dispensary, and is assistant rector
at St. john's Episcopal Church, where his services are
greatly appreciated. The modest child has fallen, like
other modest but great men, and goes through all the
motions except that of wearing a ring in his nose.
But, then, he loves her.
jOllN EDGAR GEESEY
November 30, 1902 York, Pa.
'I' K il'3 Board of Governors C353 Class Vice-Presi-
dent C353 Varsity Football C15 C25 C35, Captain-elect
C353 lntra-Mural Athletic Association C35, Vice-Presb
dent C353 Student Senate, Vice-President C353 Pre-
pared at York l-ligh SCl100lj B.S. Course.
jack worked for the York Gas Co. for some time,
so we know why he has been able to pass calculus,
play football, and even sleep without any difhculty.
When football is not the prevailing attraction at F.
and M., jack is not in evidence, but when the grid-
iron is the central point of interest he is always a
1' real king." To him has been given the leadership
of the 1924 football team, lor none was more deserv-
ing ol' that honor. ll' the whole team "carries on"
as ably as its captain, there can be no doubt of a
FRANCIS S51-VLS1lfR GLRBLR
january 8, 1899 Summit llill, Pa.
- Turk Rip
'I' K T3 Board of Control C353 Art Editor Ori-
llamme C353 Varsity Basketball C353 Basketball Squad
C15 C253 Football Squad C353 Class Basketball C153
Class Football C153 Intra-lvlural Athletic Association
C353 S. A. '13, C., Dickinson College3 Prepared at
Summit llill lligh Schoo13 B.S. Course.
Behold the Sheik who unconsciously vamps all the
girls he meets. " Now really, fellows, 1 can't help
that all the girls like me," says lurk. Ile is quite a
clever artist, and the walls in his room prove it. But
the art at which he excels is the gentle art of sleeping.
Morpheus is his patron Saint and a more devoted
disciple is hard to find. Sleep should have been dedi-
cated to Rip. 'liurk's usual occupation is playing
basketball, but when not engaged in 'that heis usually
helping Dr. Carroll to determine Why the Sperma-
tozoa are left-handed. '
SAMUEL MELVIN IIAUCK. IR. '
August 17, l90-l . Neffsville, Pa.
Sam i P '-
E H3 lnter-Fraternity Council C331 Class Treasurer
C333 Glee Club C33, Assistant Manager C333 Varsity
Track C23 C33, Captain C333 Class Track C13 C23 C333
Class Football C233 lntra-Mural Athletic Association
C333 Prepared at Lancaster lligh Schoolg l3.S. Course.
Because this phantom of delight has one awful ex-
pression of mirth it does not necessarily follow that
his mindi is like a tramp's stomach in jerusalem-
empty. On the contrary, however, his mind is as
littered with debris as a picnic train. Yes, our Sam
is a very busy lad, with his hurdling, chortling, etc.,
not to mention studies. As captain of the Track
Team this lovely apparition cuts a figure which would
make Apollo blush. Our one wish is that he will
hurdle the problems of Life as swiftly and as skill-
fully as he does those on the cinder path. '
llll ODORL l LWIS llll L
November IQ, 1902 Lancaster, Pa.
A E fbg Porter Scientific Society C23 C333 Press Club
C23 C333 Assistant Baseball Manager C333 Oriflamme
Stall C333 Prepared at Vandergrift lligh School3 B.S.
in Ec. Course.
Ted, according to the records of his home town, is
a minister's son, but, unlike his dad, he lorsook the
road to the ministry after spending registration day
at Pitt. lt did not take long, however, for him to
decide on a business career. Continuing his business
course, he slowly imbibed knowledge in Political Sci-
ence, but politics according to his interpretation be-
came an art rather than ascience. With his increased
popularity as a politician, it became necessary for
him to step out as a real college man. Again he mis-
understood the term,'but a long-distance phone to
Pittsburgh set him right again. Lately we have been
impressed with his keen desire for learning and, al-
thou h he has not given up lliemenfs entirely, he
hasikgenied himself many activities. Well, "so gehts,"
Ted, uliuferiis avthing of joy seasoned by some with a
little vanity, but tested by responsibilities you shall
possessf' N f
' MARLIN C. I-IOl..l.ANlJ
December Ill, l905 Rothsville. Pa.
V' V Holland
Prepared at liphrata lligh School: BQS. Course. '
VAnother ol' llerbie I3eck's pets, 'I-'his garrulous
youngster hangs around the chemistry lab, where,
according to E. M. li.. he is aboutxas welcome as a
crack in a glass eye. Besides specializing' in chem-
istry. I-lolland is a regular radio bug and tin lizzie
chaperone. Ile really is a clever lad, however. By
dint of patient daily smuggling of sundry scientific
equipment. 'vin a little brown leather bag, he now has
a completely furnished lab at home, where he is pre-
pared to analyze all the synthetic hooch Rothsville
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IVXRI M IIONAMIXN
April I3, l904 Lancaster, Pa.
23 Il: Class Ilistorian CID: Student Senate C3D:
Inter-liratcrnity Council C2D C3D: lXIanaging litlitor
Oriflamme C3D3 Green Room Club CID C2D C3D, Sec-
retary C2Dg Diagnothian Literary Society CID C2D C3D,
Monitor CID, Cha wlain CZD, Secretary CZD, Vice-Presi-
dent C2D: Keller l?rize in Latin and Greek C2D: As-
sistant Track Manager C3Dg Field Manager C3D3 Y.
M. C. A. Cabinet C2 , Vice-President C2Dg Prepared
at Lancaster lligh Sc tool: A.B. Course. '
When this panting soul found out that God is Love.
is. So the Ministry will probably land another par?
son, unless Earl finds out in the meantime that Love
can be the Devil too. R A
Although liarl agrees with Bacon that too much
study is sloth, yet many a time he hands a right
merry argument to that fathomless gulf---of Ieitcning.
yclept the liaculty. By ITlCZlI'lS"0ll'k.Il1llIZ,WllC.l, seraphlc'
fire of his, this simple creature has awed nioreiltlian
the Faculty, meaning his fellow stutlentsgl Butfhe is
endured, because we think we might asiiwell ltitlfhim
orate before he gets married! X
he yearned for religion like the true cuckoo that het
CARL IIORACE I lOOVER
February 28, 1900 Lancaster, Pa.
'Il K Eg Inter-liraternity Council C23 C353 Assistant
Manager Track C355 Class Basketball Manager C275
Class liootball CIDQ Class Track Cllg Served in the
Medical Detachment, 33d Coast Artillery Corpsg Pre-
pared at Lancaster lligh Schoolg B.S. Course.
This young man can be seen most any clay in the
corridor of the Science Building conversing with Pro-
fessor Weisgerber or Dr. Carrol. Though he is a
fairly hard worker, he does place unlimited confidence
in the power of the al1niglJ1'y line. Tony is an ad-
mirer of Cyrano de Bergerac. lt is probable that the
personal appearance of Cyrano consoles him im-
mensely. llis greatest delight is in discussing social
and biological problems with his college friends. He
always wins at all arguments. Generally he is right,
but if he isn't he wins anyway. Carl is a BS. student
and intends to study medicine at some distant date.
Tony's greatest misfortune in college is the fact that
although he is an ardent follower of "Tubby" lflies-
ter, he is only rewarded by the privilege of taking
GEORGE CORNMAN l-IOOVER
February 22, l9ll3 Millersville, Pa.
Prepared at Schuylkill l-laven lligh Schoolg A.B.
' l-loover hails from the town of Millersville. There
is much to be said of him in the line of athletics.
His semi-weekly gym performances are spectacular
and he hopes only that the new gym will be built
before he graduates, for in it he would like to develop
a une physique. lloover is known by nearly every-
one, but in conversation he belongs to the "solitaire
class." lle is not to be seen on the dance floor, for
Psychology teaches us that men of his nature do not
dance. When in class lloover surely knows his sub-
jects and is with the rest of the hard workers and we
know that he will always plug away.
PHILIP A. IIOOVER
April 30, l904 Wrightsville, Pa.
Prepared at Wrightsville lligh Schoolg AB. Coursei
Behold in Phil the brainest inhabitant of the little
" burg" that was almost the Capital of the U. S. A.
Phil lays claim to the title of Long Distance Com-
muter. On coming here he immediately found the
Amalgamated Union of Gym Rats and was initiated
into the mysteries of that order by Saylor, Lesher
and Hendrixson. Phil has taken up Astronomy this
year, ami it is rumored he has organized a summer
class among the opposite sex up in the River town.
lf you've ever strolled along the Susquehanna on a
moonlight Summers eve, then envy him. Phil is ad-
mired for his common sense and grit. We are not
sure where he will hang his hat alter graduation, but
it is rumored he has aspirations ol' making Wrights-
ville a second Detroit.
LIAIIU ACOMB IIUN I ER
August 5, l90l 'l'idioute, Pa.
Pud Tabby llacomb jay
'I' 23 Kg Glee Club C253 Green Room Club C23 C313
Assistant Basketball Manager 6335 Prepared at llar-
risburg Academyg B.S. in Ee. Course. '
" They're down again, boys," mournfully exclaimed
Pud. Yes! And so was Pud when, Newark bound,
he tried to sprint across the newly dug lawn and
ultimately found himself sprawled in the center ol'
W. james Street, instead of Newark. llowever, Pud
may be down, but he's never out.
Prof. Kunkle ollicially awarded Mr. Oil-Wells the
Charlie Apple Cup for Political Science when that
financier innocently recited that the "King of Eng-
land has no powerg the Queen has it all."
Though 'tis rumored that Pud's land up at 'l'icIioute
is so full of oil wells that no room remains for the
old-time crops, Pud, known to eat more of other
peoples food at one sitting than any other man in
college, manages to feed up during classes-" Hey,
Iiritz, what're you havin' for dinner tonight?"
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'fl' I 1-ioxvARD -DAVID tiifiwiiiestl' 'I
iviaiui 2, 1902 giffrf iL1ll1SfOI'Ll,1I Pa.
I gg 1617 '-h, ,
I 111 K T3 Wrestling Squad C353 Class Football C255
Prepared at! Lansford lligh Schoolg B.S. Qourse. 1
jeff is one of our l925 standbys. Ile entered Frank?
lin and Miarshall' in his Freshman year, andfof course
it was through his concentration and sturdy working
that his portrait may be placed among the other men
of knowledge' This light-haired, rather stihiti youth
is not slow when it comes to participating in the
different college activities. There is an old saying
that nobody loves a fat man--this is not true about
our classmate, for we know 'aboutthe Lunsford 'trips
that occurr over the week-ends. xg,
PAUL IIUMMEL JOHNSON
IAugust Zl, 1903 Lancaster, Pa.
Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academyg A.B.
Course. 5 7
. Paul is one ol those fellowlsfwhose sense of humor
,, IS so keen that they take French from Dr. l-larry,
uf,-Iiilfbeczitise they are sure to get a good' laugh at least
E . A ' IIU3-,twice a week. But he also takes chemistry and shows
'lflifis keenhwit by trying ,,fo.blow up the Laboratory.
Now it is hard to tell,fwhich course suits him best,
I .. . . .
3 I but we are inclined ybelieve the latter. Anyway it
I Q mmgwould ,be much sal r tor him to have a class in
I 5 ,m.,,,Qlfdmanceianguages than one in Chemistry.
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' lun 'rn EODORE KAUP
oei0b6f..7,g..1899 A - Frackville, Pa.
I 'A X A: PhirUpsilon,Kappa1 Diagnothian CI5 C25,
Mock Trial C255 Class liootball CI5 C255 College
Band C25 C353 Assistant Track lVIanager'C25: Pre-
pared at Iirackville Iligh Schoolg Special Course.
,N Do not. be deceived by the picture, dear reader, he
may look tall in the picture, as one of his lady
friends said, hut if you reduce your conception by
half, you.will understand his size. Kaupie is a chap
helovedby all who come in contact with him. lfle is
overflowing with good humor, practical jokes and,
indeed, has all the earmarks of your typical Irishman.
Irish is very desirous of becoming a " Sky Pilot."
That he will reach the heights in this profession, we
have no doubts.
Many will be the regrets when this little Red Ilead
leaves our midst to take his place in the world.
W . ..... ,-. ., ,....., .
NORRIS IACOB KIRK
May 4, 1904 Nottingham, Pa.
.Diagno-thian Literary Society C25 C355 Prepared at
Little Britain lligh Schoolg B.S. Course.
Norris Kirk, better known as Tiny, alias Pansy, is
an ardent student of human nature, a bear for pun-
ishment, fat, and an admirer of Venus and her mot-
ley crew. Starting out from the wilds of Little
Britain on a questlfor knowledge, his adventurous
disposition set him down on Pine Street, from which
place, by means of numerous detours, he makes his
Pansy's dislikes are few, his desires many. Thus,
he always occupies a front, row seat at the Colonial
and a rear one in the class room. '
On a hunting trip this fall,H.Kirk was suddenly sur-
prised by the appearance of a rabbit in a gulch nfty
yards away. Raising his cannon toward the skiesphe
shot across two corn-shocks and an dak tree"and.
dropping the full charge upon his uarry, annihilated
it. This is a true and vivid exampqliegof his highvflims
and ideals. Life holds a great many objectives at
which he will be able to shoot. -. I ' I' 5
enormous presence felt in the gym. iii
PAUL BENNEVILLE KLOPP '
December 4, 1901 Shillington, Pa.
Glux Flying Dutcbnzan
Square and Compass Club, Prepared at Shillington
lligh Schoolg A.B. Course.
P. B. Klopp, better known as Glux, Flying Dutch-
man from Shillington, a conscientious week-end stu-
dent, enjoys ricling 70 miles on a trolley car each
week to have the satisfaction of seeing some one
whom he is destined to look at for the remainder of
his life. Such is the fate of the black-haired acrobat
and aspiring lawyer. lfle is talented in music, and
being the "jazz king " of Pine St., could not resist
the temptation of playing "jazz" in a prayer meet-
A Monday afternoons you can always Gnd him with
Albitz occupying the front row seats in the Colonial.
Glux is known to be an ardent student the last
week in january and the first week in june, when he
borrows books from some of his good friends and
then prepares for his exams.
ALBERT j. KNOLL
December 6, 1902 New Brunswick, N. j.
Diagnothian Literary Society C355 Phi Upsilon
Kappa C353 College Band CBJQ Prepared at New
Brunswick lligh School and Rutgers College: Entered
li. and M. junior Yearg B.S. Course.
Although only a short time at li. and M., Al has
endeared himself to many of us. Almost immedi-
ately upon arrival he was christened Sheik and Sheik
he is till this dayg no wonder, just look at his hair.
But notwithstanding this, Al has had time to' join
several societies and to do his school work. lrle loves
mathematics: ask Professor Long! Al, as you may
have noticed, was the " baby " who played the big
bass drum during football season. Our characteriza-
tion of him is that he is full of fun, gets serious
every now and then, mostly then, and finally is a
true gentleman. What more can we say but that a
real maniac has come to li. and M.? Rutgers loss is
1oHN 1-1ER1v1AN 140051311 ,
February 5, l9O-4
A X Ag Inter-liraternity Council C355 Porter Scien-
tific Society C353 Assistant 'I ennis Nlanager O55 Pre-
pared at Norwin High Schoolg B.S. Course.
Did you ever see a social hound? Well, here is one
from the West. He comes from that small berg of
Manor. With him came Western Ideas, but that
isn't anything against him. ,lack has bBC0l11C quite a
biologist, he tells the Sophomores all about cats, fish
and sharks. He knows a lot about sharks, because
he belongs to that species himself. His hobby is
dancing. He collects all the new steps and some old
ones by taki11g courses at the "Garden " and " Hie-
menz's." jack also loves the Freshmen, I mean the
present Sophomores. I-le was one of their worst ene-
mies. They seemed to arouse his righteous indigna-
tion by their playful pranks. But, then, sharks never
did like playful humans.
AIOHN KOVATS, JR.
September 9, 1902 Cleveland, O.
S. A. T. C.: Prepared at Cleveland Central High
School and Case School of Applied Scienceg Entered
F. and M. Sophomore Yearg B.S. Course.
This well-dressed Sheik has two failings, love for
hard work and the terpsichorean art. llis name indi-
cates that he is of lrish parentage, even though he is
Hungarian. He has attempted to introduce the cul-
ture of ancient Europe into our college, but thus far
he is the only follower of his own ideas. However,
the Bohemian atmosphere is growing more evident
and we fear that our college is becoming a second
Greenwich. But after all he is harmless as long as
he does not turn Bolshevic.
,mznigsq Kmiss A 1
july 24, 1994 west Brownsville, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society-'YC-333' Prepared at
Academy Department, University of Dubuqueg Du-
buque Liniversity and Valparaiso Universityg Entered
lf. and M. ,lunior Yearg A.B. Course. '
Alter wandering about the United States. attending
various schools in the West, mid-West and the South.
it became. quite evident that the East was still the
place to go, and thus we have james with us. Having
exposed himself to a " Fine Arts" course at a Uni-
versity, we can well imagine an art gallery' before us
upon entering his sanctuary. While at the University
of Dubuque he succeeded in carrying offsecond prize
in an Oratorical contest. l.le is also musically in-
clined and can now play the scale with little dilliculty.
Studying is his second nature and along with 'the
other insurmountable qualilications should become
most successful in his life work.
J. Rov KRINER
November 20, l895 Mercersburg, Pa.
Goethean Literary Society C333 Porter Scientinc
Societ C395 Square and Compass Clubg 6th U. S
Engineers: Entered junior Year: Prepared at Ship-
pensburg State Normal Schoolg B.Sg Course.
Behold! The picture of Roy Kriner! lt's a fine
photograph and one can see that' Kriner is an inspir-
ing teacher, a brave warrior, and an ardent disciple
of Nimrod. -
W Roy was actuated by the altruistic sentiments of
Service to the coming generations. lfle entered Ship-
lpensburg Normal in l9l6., When the call to the col-
ors- came the following year he patriotically responded
and -served two years overseas with the Sixth United
States Engineer troops,-'f Upon his return to the States
in l9l9,. he reentered"normal school from which he
igflfhen he decided' that some practical experience in
therpeclagogical . ,rofession was the proper procedure.
For .thxfee yearsille taught in his home town until the
need. forvihigheflearriiiig urged him to enter F. and Nl.
if .N f .2 H
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'- QQ-no X1':'L-li.,.'DANlEL B. LAMM
july 3l','il9OO . in Wernersville, Pa.
" "" gi x P iljtlllllflf l
i,xDiagnothianlfljiferziry Society C331 Phi Upsilon
Kappa C3J3,Prcpared at Wernersville, lligh"School,
Keystone State Normal School and Summer Work
at University of Pennsylvania and Pennsylvania State
College, iflintered F. and M. juniorVYearg A,B.
Course. 1 , V ' 1
No, this is not the author ol' theltales of Shakes-
peare, 'but by the English course he has chosen he at
least shows an interest in them. ,
Dannie, being a two-year man, is not.so well known
among his classmates. lfle seems to have escaped the
sting of the social bug, so,-most ol' his time is usefully
employed upon his lessons. l-lis friends are at a loss
at times to explainfhis knowledge of his subjects, but
believe that sleeping on his textbooks accounts for
his successes in his work. xx
BEIIM R. LALJCK
l November 14, 1902 Palmyra, Pa.
Paradise Club, Board ol' Control C353 Goethean
Literary Society CID CZJ C333 Prepared at Palmyra
lligh School, B!.S. in Ec. Course.
We approach "' Beanie " sitting in an arm-chair and '
ask him this simple but dignified question, "Are you
thinking? " " l amgmeditating " is the very enlighten-
ing answer. lle is wont to do this periodically and
we think he would be a good subject for Rodin.
l-lowever, since Woman makes up no small part of
his existence, we presume that he is meditating on
some fond remembrance or some future escapadef'
Then again, it may be sheer joy in utter relaxation..g.
But the time comes when, this Brooksy boy needsll
some recreation. So he saunters to the Gardenlor
the Y. W., where he recreatesgxby " shindigging " with
the best of them.
This handsome youth is a fitting exantple-of-'whatff
a College education can do in -developmgf Hllifflefelzl '
embryo into modern collegiate manhood.. 'His1motto:lQ,g
Do not allow your.coll.ege W0I'lC2QLT0.,lI1tEl'fEl'E iwutlm
your pleasure, lor life is short and2,5.the..f.world 5ISf
large." I up NL M Yxxxrmrf.
D, LEE LEARN
September 3, l899 Tioga, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society C353 Square and
Compass Club C335 Prepared at Mansfield State Nor-
mal School, University of Pennsylvania and Bucknell
University, Entered F. and M. junior Year, A.l3.
Pete belongs to the Tioga County Delegation at
E. and M. We have the facts to prove that it was
in this part of Pennsylvania where he first saw day-
light, but it is beyond our ability to ascertain just
where he spends his vacations, either Christmas or
summer. One time it is in Louisburg and then some-
where in New jersey, and again he comes back to
Philadelphia. One thing we do know is that he never
spends them in Sabinsville C'l'ioga Countyj.
l-le acquired a reasonable amount of dignity, how-
ever, by several years of teaching which will go a
great ways in the development of this future college
IRANK RANDOLPH LLIB, ll
November 9, l903 New Cumberland, Pa.
james Remus jim
'I' K Ep Class lfootball Manager Clbg Track Squad
CID C235 Prepared at llarrisburg Academy and Mer-
cersburg Academyg B.S. in Ec. Course.
Ever since james blew in from Mercersburg Acad-
emy, some three years back, he has been giving Lan-
caster ladies a treat. lrle is known from end to end
in the Red Rose city as "Cute jimmie Leib "-and is
it any wonder? Consult above diagram, constructed
by Rami McNally-some map!
Recently, however, james has developed a strong
liking for llershey chocolate bars and he is never
happier than when he is in the chocolate town getting
his sweets fresh from the press. That's alright james,
strut your stuffand you are bound to get there.
ROY W. LIIVIBERT
February 29, I9OI Rebersburg, Pa.
Goethean Literary Society CI5 C25 C35, Monitor
C355 Winner of Second Prize, Freshman Oratorical
Contest CI53 Phi Upsilon Kappa CI5 C25 C353 Pre-
pared at Rebersburg High Schoolg A.B. Course.
As a Freshman, Limbert made a calm and quiet
entry into F. andf-M. I-le was filled with high ideals
and noble purposes. In other words, he was deter-
mined to be an exemplary student.
But oh, what a change! He was scarcely settled
down until he found himself at odds with the Sopho-
mores. It is rumored that he had several confer-
ences with them in the late hours of the night, but
always escaped unscathed. Limbert has several pecu-
Iiarities, one of which is " his domesticated laugh,"
resembling that of the equine species.
He is headed for the ministry? The only question
is will Cupid or Greek prove his undoing. We pre-
dict it will be the formerg in fact, according to the
newspapers, it's all over but the confetti.
WILIVILR IILNRY LONG
October 6, l9U0 Fullerton, Pa.
Goethean Literary Society C353 Phi Upsilon Kappa
Q55 Square and Compass Club C355 Press Club C353
I rack Squad C355 Prepared at Allentown Preparatory
School and Muhlenberg Collegeg Entered F. and M.
junior Year, A.B. Course.
" Bill " is an affable fellow, which one is bound to
discover upon making his acquaintance. Early last
fall he became the acknowledged " Diomedes " of the
Richards I-lall misogynists when they made their fa-
mous charge upon the K. K. K. ceremonies at the
Fair Ground. But two weeks later this famous gen-
eral and his band were captured while on a " Treas-
ure Hunt " by a band of Greek Helens. .The loss of
live fossiliferous bones apiece and the dissolution of
this once illustrious band was the outcome. " Bill "
is a staunch and true Nevonian, active in a large
number of organizations and a stlIdent.who does not
know the words " not prepared." l'luinting, both large
and small game, is this man's hobby. He has-'secured
Rome very line trophies, among them -aprettyx buck
eat' , ' .
WARRIQN n. MANTZ liii A
December 26, l9ll4 SaegefsvillegiPa.
Civic A, V 'A
Diagnothian Literary Society f3Ji Press Club ifflj
Wrestling leam C355 Prepared at. Keystone State
Normal School and Muhlenberg College: Entered
junior Yearg A.B. Course.
llere is Maintz, who always wears a bigfbroatl smile
as a token of friendship. lle came to us as a grad-
uate from' Keystone Normal, where he made a line
record both as an athlete and student. lle immedi-
ately became a Nevonian and went out for ,various
sports, chiefly wrestling. Ilis husky form and brawny
arms are enough to make Earl l-iederman"feel un-
easy. One thing remains a query in our minds-that
is, why he is so frequently seen driving a Nash about ' '
Chic is an active member of the Diagnothian Lit-
erary Society and takes great interest in the Y. M.
C. A. and Press Club. Diligent in his studies, regular
in his exercises and prompt in his activities, we feel
proud of Chic as a future captain of industry.
CEORGI1 C. MART IN
November 6, l9tl3 Mountville, Pa.
Dope G. G.
'D E Kg Baseball Squad C27 C335 Class Football
C153 Sophomore Banquet Committee C2l: Prepared
at Franklin and Marshall Academyg B.S. in Ec.
Give Dope a Brooks suit, a -, and the world is
his. the suit is ruined, and Dope stays in Lancaster
for the night. This alluring devil, who haunts the
campus by day, the dances by night, and Mountville
by clawn, is the beauty of F. and M.-though a sleep-
ing one. George wakes up too late for 8: l0's, too
late for classes, too late for almost everythingg but
just in time for meals.
Besides taking stabs at baseball and football, the
best thing Dope ever did around here was tutor the
gang in accounting-and then be the only one to
flunk it.. 4.
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' U, ,.. frefiggiwiiergice A. MAVVERNES
SeptemberT26, li904l . Sinking Spring, Pa.
. . ,, if "DOC Mf1f'W1--f1- '
' X Goethean lciteraryl Society Clj C29 OJ, Treasurer
I3 5 Porter Scienti 1c'Society Cl7'.C2J: Press Club C22
C35 Prepared' at Sinking Spring .Xl-ligh School: AB.,
Pre-Med. Course. A ' , ,V - y V
Doc hails from the small town of, Sinking Spring.
but that ts not saying anything against him. He is
, one of the busiest and. most energetic 'men nn college,
althoughrhot all ofhhls interests arelin. college. He
believes in " embracing " his opportunities outsideof
college. - Doc can play quite well onthe violin, but
his hallmates at the Sem. do not seern to think so,
since' they have applied to the Salvation Army tor
more, shoes to.use as zrmemis of registering their
protest .against his' playing when they,fwi'sh to study.
..-Doc is a frequent visitor to the 'Chemical Lab.,
,where he has at locker and makes .an occasional ex-
periment. .He expects to become a" surgeon 'some day
andlis trying to find an element which will enable
him.',to.work and sleep at the same time, since sleep
ordinarily takes so much of his valuable time.-K
AIOSEPII BARR MCCASKEY
September 3, 1903 Lancaster, Pa.
joe Mac V I
, . A 23 'PZ Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Acad-
: emyg A.B. Course. .f , jf
4 joe has been spending most of theilast eiglityears
5 acquiring a higher education-of course a lew werelq
, f spent at the Academy. Ile is a great believer in thealllglm
. adage: .f Don't do today what you can leave for atpgfllllgllll
Q morrow." lle applies this c0nstantly+espec1ally with"
, respect to Chapel and' studying. Nevertheless joe
always accomplishes what he sets out to do: lhere-
fore we know he will .becomes-a prosperous ..'. young-'jjj.,,
MD. '1 gl'ili,llZi:l3g
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LYNN VINTON MliYliR 1
October 16, l9ll2 Coburn, Pa.
l't1! tsfllll l.. V.
College Band ill 121 Ol: Goethean Literary So-
ciety ill 121: Prepared at Gregg 'liownship Voca-
tional Schools: BS. in lic. Course.
Pat is a quiet and retiring youth and where and
how he spends his time when not in classes is a mys-
tery. lt is rumored that he has some lair young lady
awaiting his return from the rigors of college lile.
llis ellorts with the college band should not be Lll1-
heralded and unspoken. 'l'he boy has ability and he
may yet startle the world. Plug away, Pat. llis
favorite quotation is, " l'm not so strong with the
women, but l'll get a 'major' in pinochlef' Pat is
attempting to hold in friendship various members of
the liaculty, so that he may be able to be graduated
in june. IQZS, andthen follow his t'ather's business as
il lumber dealer.
january la, l
U04 k llanover, Pa
fl' K 'l'1 Diagnothian Literary Society lgll UIQ Pre-
pared at llanover lllgli School and the L mverslty ol
Pennsylvania: lzntered Sopliomorgyfearl' l3.S. Course
Carroll passed through the trials and hardships ol
Freshman life at LT. ol' P. and entered lf. and M. as
a full-fledged Sophomore. 'l'his psycliical gentleman
when seen on the Campus is going to classes, labora-
tory. or meals. ambulating with the same hasty step
lle is very punctual, habitual and orderly, which may
explain his frequent week-end visits home. llut some
ol' these visits are to Philadelphia and not to Penn
If he continues to follow the path he is now treading
he will occupy the Chair ol' Psychology somewhere.
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October 26, 1904 i Sinking Spring, Pa.
I..Ix'. llllllk Sleepy
'Student Senate flflil Student Tribunal 1333 Wil-
liamson Gridiron Staff C353 Coethean Literary So-
ciety fll tfilg Porter Scientific Society CID: Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet OJ: Press Club 625. C335 lntra-Mural
Athletic Association Council Ol: Phi Upsilon Kappa:
Prepared at Sinking Springs lligh School: AB.
Llnheralded anll unsung came this modest youth
from the backwoods of Pennsylvania. Today we
know him better, and can see behind that sincere
countenance not only the brains which make him the
good student he is, but the elements of a princely
fellow, namely. a love for wholesome fun and a
wealth of geniality well saturated with natural humor
which makes a universal welcome for him. lle be-
lieves in upholding the old proverb, " Better late than
never." Wherever this young man goes assuredly he
arrives late. In the morning he arises late: as a re-
sult he stows away a light breakfast. Never stop him
when you see him run across the campus, because he
has but several seconds to get to class.
.IOIIN P. MOIIR
November 30, 1901 liogelsville, Pa.
Diagnothian Literary Society Ol: Prepared at Key-
stone State .Normal School and Dickinson Collegeg
lrntered junior Yearg BS. Course.
john came to us from Dickinson. llis interest in
his work, especially Political Science and lfrench.
threatened to interfere with his plans for a scientific
future. but his characteristic sagacity and faithful
application set things aright. llis friends will always
remember his exhortation " Now come " when a dally-
ing classmate was delaying the German translation.
Chon is also athletically inclined and his interests
will undoubtedly bear fruit in the future. llis love
for mankind is illustrated by his strenuous objection
to the term "the common herdf' which one of his
friends frequently applies to that mass. of' individuals
who sometimes seem to measure below 'hifi ' ,,
The man's a man for a' thatiif
' , w
EDWIN TIIIEODORE MOUL .
September 29, l9ll3 - York, Pa.
Q lid Zoo
A X Ag Glec Club C371 Green Room Club CH C25
C333 Post-Prandial Club C395 Prepared at York High
Schoolg B.S. Course.
Some years ago there silently slipped into this
country one lvan Offleitch, unheralded but doomed.
After much delay Mr. Ellis decided to let him off the
Island, and today we have in our midst gee Russian
Count with a Berks County accent. Ed has success-
fully "stepped " his way through many trying cir-
cumstances. especially as the novelty entertainer in
the Glee Club. Anyone else would be in despair try-
ing to assimilate birds and rats, but not he-he
simply devours them. '
.IAA LS AR l llL R 'NOX l R
February 3l, l9lll Mt. joy, Pa.
Prepared at Mt. joy lligh School and Lafayette
College: lintered junior Yearg BS. in lic. Course.
Artie didn't come to us until his junior year, and
then when he did come, he either didn't like our com-
pany or something, 'cause one semester was all he
could stand with us. I-lowever, as soon as Artie was
seen on the campus with his Packard, not only did
the Fraternities rush him, but even the she-males.
You see it all came about this way. ,lim lives in Mt.
joy, and having been "shipped " from Lafayette he
came to lf. and M., but was only able to study here
one semester. Ile is now working with his father and
we college -",studes" sort of envy him riding around
in his auto at leisure-well, you know how these jobs
with'.'f'dads " arelv
' SARON ERIK MUNSON
February 1.3, l902 Stroudsburg, Pa.
Student Senate C25, Treasurer C251 Class Treasurer
C253 Goethean'Literary Society C253 Square and Com-
pass Club C25 C351 Prepared at Stroudsburg lligh
Schoolg B.S. in llc. Course.
' Emerson wrote: " Nature, when she adds difficul-
ties, adds brains." Munson has the apparatus-brains
and a conscientious patience. li. and Nl. has given
him access to the raw material-knowledge. Some
would-be honest men, when rubbing up against this
chapel monitor, complain ol' the scratches they re-
ceive from the square, sharp edges ol' his honest char-
acter which, as Bartol wrote, is the diamond that
scratches every other stone.
Punk is a pebble on the streamlet scant who, as
his classmates believe, will turn the course ol' many
ROBERT BRENNER MYERS
May l9, 1902 Lancaster, Pa.
Football Squad Cl5 C25 C351 Class liootball Cl5
C255 Prepared at Lancaster lligh Schoolg B.S. in Ec.
If you are looking for a well-developed sense of
humor, it is well to look away from Dizz-hc has
been engaged three years. But then, he and Prof.
Barnes like each other pretty well and 'vice versa.
When he came to College we were all sure that he
would like li. and M. well enough .to stay at least
live years, but the miracle has happened-hc has done
it in three. But then, too, Bob has a lot to look
forward to-a business, a wile, and all that sort of
1 1 '
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lllitill Wll.l.l.-XMSON NliVlN l
September 7, l902 Lancaster, Pa.
X 'IH Student Weekly Stall' fl? 873 Oriflamme
- 575i--9-21 - "5 pliikgltt
'M ' ' "' "A" J' i: :il-49:5.?iii7i:5::'3 -i i W I
wisipon ivii'-htaigskjf.--i c Q l
january 4, 1899 lx ,PZ Dillsburg, Pa.,
1' , Calif?
Blondie ' A
A E 'bg Prepared at Shippensburg State Noriiiitl
School: B.S. in lzc. Course. '
Blondie is an exponent ol' that familiar saving, " Bc
not hasty with your tongue"g lor ot' this diminutive
chap a great deal may be said without stirring the
least emotion. lt is probably because ol' his quiet
nature that some ot' our prolessrfb have taken ad-
Previous to coming to college, Myers was an ac-
countant, and, to say the least, his previous experi-
ence has helped many a man ,who has fallen by the
wayside. Likewise it is most obliging to have a man
in class who can explain the true signilicance ot' busi-
ness relations when playing lor time.
Possessed with a big heart and a keen desire l'or
farmer advancement, we surmise that his purpose in
life will be along the evangelistic line. llowever,
whatever it may be. one can rest assured that the
hills of Cumberland County will lind a fellow that is
always willing to lend a helping hand.
Staff 137: Diagnothian Literary Society KZJ Lili As-
sistant Baseball Manager Ut: Vice-President Press
Club t3J: Prepared at Lancaster lligh School and
University ol' Pennsylvania: lfintered Sophomore
Year: l3.S. in lic. Course.
Un looking through this book you undoubtedly
noticed this picture first. One glance and you have
the portrait ol' a ladies' man. lt is said that for four
days llughie t'oll'owed the wrong girl, but now he is
interested in a certain werson at Sweet Briar. llufh
l .. . .. f-
is rapidly o proficient in giving 'xdxice
that it Apple consulted him on ap-
'rx ',l I
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tlkugllst lo, ls97'?.' VV selltlylllill ll2lVCl1, Pa.
i Mm! if Pvlc'
fb E Kg Diagnothian Literary Society C25 C3Jg Foot-
ball Squad 1293 Class lfootball KZJ: Motor Transport
Corpsg Prepared at Lehighton lligh School, Swarth-
more Preparatory School. Lehigh Universityg B.S.
Pete, second cousin to the illustrious Pete, as SOITIC
folks believe, is tlie Champion toreador of this section.
llowever, with all his "bull " he "knows his stuff."
lle has never been known to flllllli a subject, due to
his convincing line, which even the professors can't
resist. lle is a father to the boys and a source of
advice to the " profs," who occasionally ask Pete to
teach mathematics or do private tutoring. livery one
who knows Pete is his friend, although some of the
friendships are questionable.
Pete is not l111lI'I'lt!tl yet! l-le has the earmarks of
an ideal husband, however, even though he is a
NIACOB HARRY PICKLE
l:ebl'llzll'y l9. IOU3 Millersville, Pa,
A E flig Porter Scientific Society Olg Track Squad
127: Prepared at lN'llllersville lligh Schoolg B.S.
One of the numbers of commuters lqftllll Millersville
who either spends all his time in the laboratory or
else part in the lab and the rest' in the gym. So much
has Ile become acquainted in the gyln that he is the
fear of all the forwards in the lntra-Mural League.
lleinie evidently must he a big lnan in his home
town or else he has been running an engagement
bureau for the fellows at college. Whenever anyone
is in need of a date, he is always on the job lending
his services. The reason for this probabl is due to
the fact that he is building a large 2lCQLlilll tanceship.
hoping some day to he repaid whlei' eglii l gs out his
shingle. ' -V 1'
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monnis PQ Pi'r'rocK' t .
August 6. l902 f ' Philiatlelpliia, Pa.
Track Squad OJ: Prepared at Philadelphia Cen-
tral lligb School and University ol' Pennsylvania:
Pre-Med. Course, I
Mix a portion ol' business head with a double quan-
tity of sociability. Throw a host of friends into the
mortar and stir,'well with the pestle. Warm the solu-
tion with a brilliant flame of not too serious men-
tality. Allow this to cool from one to three hours
and accept his humble apology. The resulting con-
coction is a product known as Morris Pittock. ,
But darn him, he is glucosely adhesive to my neck-
CLORGI l'Rl DRICK RFBE
March l9 1896 Philadelphia, Pa.
Square and Compass Club C23 C335 ,Navy Depart-
ment l9l6 to l920: Prepared at Philadelphia North-
east lligh School, Temple University. and Drexel ln-
stituteg Entered Sophomore Yearg BS. in Ec. Course.
George is our business expert parexcellence. When-
ever the Business Course wants to know anything, it
asks George. lle and " Barnsey" have formed a mu-
tual admiration society and are pushing this course
to make it the leader. The .Senator spends his eve-
nings downtown. dining and getting the local color.
His week-ends are usually spent in -the Quaker City.
where he and the Republican machine dope out the
schedule for the following week. Witbal he is a pop-
ular fellow, a good student and a poor politician.
When George grows up and gets fat and prosperous,
he will become Mayor of his native city, and it is
for this reason that the auto bugs in the Faculty are
keeping in his good graces-no F. and M. Prof. will
be pinched when George is in the saddle. l'le'd make
a mighty good Internal Revenue man, were it not for
the tfact t at he does no! like cigars or whiskey.
,i GEORGE ALBERT ROBB
April'e9, 1899 , Howard, Pa.
ii g Siretcb 4
one-cruel tn, Band cn czi C3Dg ooeihean Lit-
erary Society CID: Squad Football CID: Class Football
SD: Prepared at Mercersburg Academyg B.S. in Ec.
ll' Dickens were to describe this young man, he
could not find fewer words more htting than "Here
is a big boy with a big heart." Stretch, measuring
6 feet 2 inches and weighing two hundred pounds,
claims to be one of the biggest men on the Campus.
ln fact, at the beginning of the year Stretch is a bit
worried for fear a bigger man than himself might
appear on the Campus. Robb possesses business qual-
ilications: he has successfully managed the' college
book room. l-le has made a splendid record for
self working during. the summer vacat
torial Review Company. Stretch thinks
travel westward to the golden gate dur
summer: if he does he carries with h
wishes for success.
ion for Pic-
that he may
ing the next
im our best
FREDERIC DEPEYSTER RO'l'llERMI?L
june l6, l903 Stony Creek Mills, Pa.
Fred P. D. de Peysier
fb K Eg Diagnothian Literary Society CID CZD C3D3
Green Room Club CID CZD CBD: Sophomore Calendar
Stuff CZDQ Varsity Track CID CZD CSD: Varsitv Club:
Black Cat Society CZDQ Prepared at Reading lligh
School and Schuylkill Collegeg BS. in Ec. Course.
No, this is not Cecil B. de Mille, but Fred. DeP.
Rothermel, an ardent movie critic. Since he sees
every movie in town the lirst two days of each week,
he saves his associates the time and expense of going
themselves. Ile hopes by seeing all the movies to
become a movie producer, but we predict that if he
doesn't cut them out he will be producing ditches
with pick and shovel. Psychology tells us that we
learn best by pictures. If that is true, Fred is the
most learned man in the universe.
Fred. P. D. surprised himself and the world two
years ago by his high jumping. He is still jumping,
but not so high!
We are sure that he can follow his father's foot-
steps in the successful practice of law.
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my 7, moz isiyttsbtmifettg
Hain' F If f fi
.C x A, oooiiean imemfy society or C25 oy,
Y. M, C. A. Cabinet C353 Baseball Squad CID: lioot-
ball Manager Elect C333 lntra-Mural Athletic Asso-
ciation C3Jg Prepared at Reading lligh School: B.S.
in EC. Course.
One blink at the Rand Mcldall? beside this para-
graph and one understands the origin of the nick-
name Babe. One glance at yon physiognomy is sul-
licient to lull any human into a feeling of perfect
security, for with those baby blue eyes what else
could he be but a gentle Babe. ln sooth he is so
gentle that he seldom obliges his Profs. to be annoyed
by his voice in the classroom, in fact--but that's an-
other story. Well, to make a short story long, this
Mogul of the Football Team is bound to make his
mark in this world, even if it is for the Bertillion
RALPH WADIS SClllilililiR
june l6, l9ll2 Lancaster, Pa.
fl' E K: Student Senate C35: lnter-liraternity Coun-
cil CZH C355 Assistant Tennis Manager C371 junior
Ilop Committee C373 Prepared at'l-ancaster lligh
School: B.S. in lic. Course.
Ile steps out of Vanity liair, tilts back his Stetson,
wraps a long scarf around his neck, ignites a liatima
Cone of Dud'sl, and sallies forth-a conqueror.
'l'hat's Rollo, a man of few words, but of masterful
actions, in both the social and business worlds. After
discovering that even with the wisdom of a lireshman
he couldn't face the liaculty, Ralph has settled down
and shown the lfaculty that they can't stump him.
ln another year Brother Barnes will probably be
cou ' ' ' z r J . o '
taking rses under Rtlph. As it is n w.
they are even terms as far as business
theory is the only difficulty being that
Brother the sole judge.
, Seventy Four
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710 Wll..l.lAlYl HARRIS SCIIMIDT
August 29, 1903 Lancaster, Pa.
Bill Willie '
'l' K XV: Glee Club Clj C25 C3l, Vice-President C25
C3j3 liootball Squad CID C23 C353 Baseball Squad Clj
C232 Basketball Squad C253 Class liootball CID C253
Prepared at Lanealster lligh Schoolg B.S. in
'l'his bird has such a sweet voice that you would
think his disposition must also be sweet. Strange to
say, it is. ln fact, Bill is likely to smile if some one
were stealing his last shirt. And when he sings. Ah!
he doth charm the very stones and trees and students.
'lihey say that at one time this marvelous Orpheus
was really in love, but he had nervous prostration,
and that was the end. Ai! Ai! Ai!
llAROl D l lil Nl Sl NMAN
September 8, 1907 Sabmsville P1
Larry Tim Sveniiiig
13 II3 Diagnothian Literary Society CBE, Mock 'l'rial
C393 College Band C373 Prepared at Sahinsville lligh
School and Mansfield State Normal Schoolg Entered
junior Yearg A.B. Course.
This comedian has been with us only a part ol' a
year, but has become well known through his various
characteristics. At first sight, he is a mild-looking
chap who could, withthe proper trimmings, pass for
a member of the opposite sex, as in the Mock 'l'rial.
On closer acquaintance it is discovered that he is an
artist on the piano and "sax." ln addition, he is
somewhat ol' a contortionist with his lace and feet.
The latter are often turned so that one cannot tell
whether he is coming or going. --tx
As a lligh School teacher Larryvghas prpydn himsell'
worthy at Connellsville, Pa. Wilhl l " hing.fand
the remainder of his college work land'-'ft
lucrative position some time, N- i-,gl
Tl is, . if
Cl-.-XY'I'UN KELLl.iR SHENK
April 25, l903 Lancaster, Pa.
Student Senate 133, 'l'ribunal C335 Glee Club C23
OJ, Assistant Manager CD5 Diagnothian Literary
Society Cl! C23 lil, Mock Trial C355 Prepared at
Lancaster lligh Schoolg B.S. in llc. Course.
To the small ones among us Clayt seems to be a
big man, but you know that old saying about good
goods. Clayt started as a Science student, but he fell
in love with the head of the Business Department,
probably because he could rival said head in height.
Anyway he's now employing his time visiting Prof.
Barnes in the latter's stronghold. lf he comes out
safely he may some day rival his famous preceptor.
LIIARLIIS GLIDER Slll,.RTS
january ll, l903 Millersville, Pa.
A E 'Pg Prepared at Millersville lligh Schoolg B.S.
in lic. Course.
We often read in strange fiction of millionaires who
would pay any price to be entertained, but for this
chap, King Solomon was never in more glory than he
when being paged in the Robert Treat at Newark or
the Bellevue Stratford in Philly.
However, he has dread fear of being paged by the
Dean, because the letters from the college always
reach home before he has time to visit the oflice.
With an acute desire for entertainment, Sherts has
secured a strong circle ol' friends in the playing pro-
fession, to the extent that by looking at the billheads
of the Colonial he is able to predict the nature of
Seventy S ix
5 DANIEL KARL SHIREY
May 18, l903 ' A A Greensburg, Pa.
1' ,' Karl D. K. A
E Hg Diagnothian Literary Society CID C23 C3J3
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C353 Phi Upsilon Ka pa C215
Prepared at Greensburg High Schoolg A.B. gourse.
I-le was all right when he came, but two years' can
work miracles. Engaged once, but now free without
a broken heart, is his enviable record. He used to go
to classes and even now he thinks about it quite a
bit. However, that is usually all he thinks about, for
it is hard to tell what he does in class, But he was
once a member of Phi Upsilon Kappa, which fact
heralds a great future.
RAYMOND A. SHONIZ
july 9, 1898 Shamokin, Pa.
fl' K XP, Goethean Literary Society C253 Porter Scien-
tific Society C3J: Phi Upsilon Kappa C353 R. O. T. C..
Camp Taylor, Kentuckyg Prepared at Bucknell and
Ohio Northern Universities, BS. Course.
Ray is the salesman of the dormitory. With his
sweet persuasive voice he'd be able to sell you the
hair off a brass monkey. Ray also likes to play the
part of Diogenes, for he is forever searching for his
ideal girl, but as yet he has met with little success.
Shontzy is a hard working and earnest fellow. He is
always willing to help and lives a life as straight as
an arrow, With all those qualities what more canrwe
say than that he is a gentleman and student in every
sense of the word. .
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CLYDE li. S'l'Alll-li y
February 29. l9fll Lashley, Pa.
Prepared at.Cumherland Valley State Normal
School 3 BS. Course. ff-7
Six feet two and all man! Surely this is true of
Stahle. As he is big physicallyjso is he mentally.
lle is studious, sell'-reliant and energeticg usually busy,
but he always finds time to help a fellow student, as
day by day he pflods along in the wake of Pythagoras
or winds his weary way in the footsteps of Newton.
But words are futile and humans so often err in
character sketching, so we leave Life to really ac-
quaint you with Stahle.
IRANIQ 1nNRv sinatss ,C
june 15, 1902 summit nm, Pa.
'lf K T5 Varsity Debating Team C3Jj Mandolin
Club Cljg College Band CU C25 C331 Goethcan Lit-
erary Society Cll C25 CBJ, Vice President C355 Winner
Fresh-Soph Oratorical Contest C235 Prepared at Sum-
mit llill lligh School: BS. Course."
F. ll. is one of those small quiet studious bozos
who uphold the old saying, "good things come in
small packages." lirank is the older ol' the company
Strauss X Strauss, which company w'as incorporated
at lf. and M. with small prospects of achieving dis-
tinction in any line, but living up to a strict routine
of application to study has developed into a Senior
firm in three years.
At the mandolin, lirank is an artist and proved his
ability by being the only lireshman to make the
Mandolin,Club in his lfreshman year. The music in
his soul was also. poured forth from a cornet in the
College Bank.l,Q: j' 575'
fl11fthc.Q:lasgro6tn li. I-l. is one of those wizards who
CZ1l'l.vlljClUS5.iitl1E Prol. to give him a 9 or I0 for a 4
or,'5lfrepitatf9n. In his Sophomore year lirank was
on"the Honor-jroll, among the first ten.
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oigosaop. witmitu s 1 moss
August l,1lQJ034 C summit um, Pa.
C f V-' '
.h 5 A Slraussle
fl' K"'Il':s, Varsity Debating Team C25 C35, Captain
C351 'l'au Karma Alpha: Goethean Literary Society
C15 C25 C35, Critic C353 Representative to Pennsyl-
vania Oratorical Union C353 Post-Prandial Club C353
Prepared at Summit Hill lligh School: B.S. Course.
The junior member ol' Strauss N Strauss is the
Daniel Webster ol' his class, as may be surmised by
his varied oratorical achievements. George is the
only man in school this year who is a charter member
of' T K A. and partly through his efforts has a chapter
been installed at li. and M.
llis soul is also musically inclined, but the incline
is not suflicient to allow the music to roll forth.
George is no star athlete, although he does occa-
sionally play funny games on a Wednesday night.
l-le is quite fond of examinations.
George's three ambitions in life are: to graduate
from P. and M. in three years: to become a capable
lawyerg and to find some loving better half to
brighten his earthly existence. ,
.J.,,..,...,. ,.,,,, ,,,,A,,,,,v, ,
December 4, 1904 long Island N Y
Varsity Debating Team C353 'l'au Kappa Alpha:
Landis Prize in llistory C153 Prepared at Franklin
and Marshall Academyg A.B. Course.
l-lere is one fellow from whom Pop Korn makes
money. llowie has been known to have been up for
breakfast as often as twice a semester. Perhaps this
delinquency is due to the fact that he takes a shower
every morning, whether he needs it or not. I-Iowie
makes a fine figure upon the debating platform with
his intellectual radicalness and soft voice and long
hair. llis penetrating remarks of great depth often
cause consternation in the rankskof his 'worthy op-
ponents. What we like most about:.,lQlowie is the re-
fined and cultured way he swearsfff.Q:1it?s?-3.'.treat- for
one's aesthetic senses to hear him utfQer.Ia""tiratle--at
something or other.
1 -'4'- '
,io1lN cALviN 'VRUXAL 5
january ll, l905 ,Lancasterj Pa.
jofnmy Trax f 4'
'I' K rI'3 Class Secretary C253 Student Weekly Staff
CI5 C25 C355 Student Ilandbooli Staff C353 Green
Room Club C15 C25 C353 Glee Club C353 Diagnothian
Literary Society CI5 C25 C35, Mock Trial- C353 Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet C353 Phi Upsilon Kappa Cl5 C25 C353
Post-Prandial Club C353 Football Squad Cl5 C353
Class Football C253 Assistant Cheer Leader C353 As-
sistant Basketball Manager C353 Black Cat Society
E253 Prepared at Greensburg High School3. A.B.
Here is Mr. F. and M. himself. We are quite sure
that if he were to leave Franklin and Marshall the
College would automatically cease to function. just
GRAY llUN'lAl NGTUN TWOM BLY
April 27, l9l55 Lancaster, Pa.
Dr. Gray Rev.
Diagnothian Literary Society C25 C353 Porter Scien-
tific Society C35: Prepared at Franklin and Marshall
Academyg A.B. Course.
l'lere's one of the brightest and soundest members
of the class of '25. Gray has taken a fancy to bio-
logical work and herein stands out preeminent as Dr.
Carrol's assistant. I-Iowever, riot only in Biology is
he exceptionally bright. but also in Greek, for he has
often corrected Professor Schaeffer's Greek transla-
tions. Socially we must admit that Rev. isn't quite
up to snuff. llis college education has, however,
broadened him along this line, for he has been seen
frequently at the " Y. W." dances. Thus we see that
he is sort of stepping out, as it were. Although lack-
ing 'thesocial-and athletic sides of a college life, Gray
is nevertheless an ideal student, gentleman, and
scholarfyh I 5
Editorfs 1l0fEA.' After perusing this compilation we
feel quiterlonfident that Gray wrote this himself.
see how much he has clone and tried to do! But he
is really very harmless, lovable, and too generous for
his own good. lt is a wonder that john isn't Presi-
dent of the Board, but that time will come soon
enough-if only he doesn't give the job away after
he does have it.
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3fEQQjR5XY,ffpfsP6oN,ERgvA151DEvERE, M l
November:7,f3l,896' V is '!,, li, laancaster,3 Pa.
'- fs., Ray 3 ,,
Varsity Debating Team C33g Gdethean Litegafy Soi
cietiy C335 lfhi Llpsilonf Kappa C333 Aerial Signal
Ccgps, U. S, A.: Prepared at Keystone State Normal
Se oolg ATB. Course," X ff Y
Ray ha given ,himself quite a name through, his
oratorical owepsf and not in the least his 'ideepfbztss
voice 'whic surprises the stranger to Z1 degree almost
beyond realization. Besides being ambitious in ora-
toricalfvvays, this chap has many aspirations inyother
respects. 'Ray is one of the married men of this class
and is striving.-to reach h,is..ultimate goal of being
gradtlwated fromxthc preacher factory.f This gentle-
mart, comes fromfthat outpost of civilization, Reading
overt and displays the eccentricities,characteristic ol'
'Berks Countians. For several years' he wasla teacher
in the Womelsdorf Orphanage lligh School.3x
ff l. XX
A X Ag Students! Weekly Staff C23 C33, Business
Manager C335 Oriflamme Staff C335 Diagnothian Lit-
erary Society C13 CZVS33, Chaplain C335 Track Squad
Cl3 C233 Class Track C 3: Prepared at Lancaster High
Schoolg B.S. Course. - '
3 . 1,
They say that Art usedvto live in the country, aittllllllt,
it wouldnt take much pers asion to make us believe lqfllll
it, because his hair usually looks like an uiiweetldllillitlfl
field. But they say youycan't have hair and brains,
too. But Art has awlot' olkljusb-just like the
and M., and it is quite evident that such-aan-eor1gpTZt4ri-gfzt'
tion is bound to leave its mark onlithe histotypo,f'jQKuifllij,fQ1'
native land. A., J' ,f,l1.ltf5iRr-.,fQ--1.f I
' , Y .533 i'g'.lQ l'l - l
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lAR'l'llUR M. WAGNER ,
july 3, l9ll4 Lancaster, Pa. I ,
fm A. M. W. fy'
Tempter? lrle is 'l'ruxal's partner in the iirmtof
I j. HARRY WAGNER
April l, 1902 Melrose Park, Pa.
E X5 Square and Compass Club: Prepared at Ger-
mantown lligh School, lfatayettea. College, and the
University ol' Pennsylvania, A.B. Course.
After visiting several other colleges in the vicinity
of Lancaster, Harry finally showed his good sense and
good judgment by coming to'li. and M. lt is hard
to tell, of course, what anyone may do, but we hope
that he will further demonstrate his character by Hn-
ishing at F. and M. They say he is going to study
law. However, if one can judge from the number ol'
letters he receives and sends, he is inclined to be a
public stenog. But if he should take an interest in
Law he ought to make a success in the divorce court.
ORVILLE l IASSLIIR WALBLRN
january 30, l9U3 Waynesboro, Pa.
Slim Wally -Greenleaf
X 'DQ Diagnothian Literary Society C253 Oriflainme
Staff C391 Assistant Baseball Manager 1331 Prepared
at Waynesboro High Schoolg A.B. Course.
" You can fool them all some ol' the time and some
of them all the time, l admit, but what l claim is,"-
and on and on he raves, this smooth artist of the
mighty line. Wally goes in for everything, including
scholastic work. lle says he has nothing to do with
the girls, but Don Cragin may be able to enlighten
you on that subject. Slim possesses the rare quality
of absorbing much knowledge with little work, so
with his e-normouswline he should be a. great lawyer.
ll the Bell System employs him, they will be sure to
have a monopoly on all the lines in the country.
, si '
I:-QMERSON MARTIN FRANKLIN WEAVER
july I7, I905 Lancaster, Pa.
A X Ag Student Weekly Stall C335 Diagnothian
Literary Society C133 Prepared at Lancaster High
School, B.S. Course.
This plethoric monstrosity is a track aspirant in
the heavyweight division. If he could only circum-
ambulate on the cinder path sixteen thirty-seconds as
rapidly as he does around the Science Building hunt-
ing Prof. Beck, he might make a wonderful Mah
.long player. Bull lives in the Science Building, where
he dispenses free advice to innocent Freshmen and
borrows other guys' samples to report. He uses Cal-
culus to be sure he is able to I' doctor " his quantita-
tive analytical results to " I-Ierbie's" complete satis-
faction. E. M. I-. makes more noise and disturbance
than any three men in the lab and gets away with itg
hence his wel-I-known nickname.
j. LLOYD WLAVLR V
September 26, I90l Ronks, Pa.
X 'Pg Inter-Fraternity Council C333 Black Cat So-
ciety C23g Diagnothian Literary Society C231 Varsity
Football CI3 C23 C333 Varsity Track Cl3g Class Bas-
ketball Cl35 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C233 S. A. 'If C. at
F. and M.g Prepared at Lancaster Iligh Schoolg B.S.
in Ec. Course.
Make way, all ye, for this husky brute who hails
from the City of Ronks. This big hulking personage
is quite the boy, being of an athletic turn of mind in
sports as well as parlor and dance floor, but with all
his social achievements he is a business man first, last
and always. Cocky makes week-end business trips to
a little town in New jersey. Ile has been given the
appellation of Lionel Stronglort and certainly lives
up to it in their presence. No, Cockywill not be a
bachelor and we predict that in aKfr.gl:tort,jtimerour
strong man will settle down in perfeCt3q'EQnNtentment
in lylatrimony, and then Cocky will paSS,Qdu't of the
social world to enter the business NW'l3l'ITd1l'if'if:Iffl ' 1
jOl lN PYLE Wl,ilSli
September 26, 1809 Lancaster, Pa.
'A E -In Soccer Squad Ol: 28th Division A., E. lf.3
Prepared at Lancaster lligh School: BS. in lzc.
john is one of those good-natured fellows who is
always getting in trouble with the Veterans' Bureau
or else Prof. Barnes. just as soon as he is called
upon, alias Roosevelt tells him to sit down with the
statement, "another wise crack,"
Nevertheless, Weise is persistent and no matter how
many times he receives unkind words, he always
comes back for more.
During the last year he has seemed rather lonesome,
probably because of the loss of his old friend Sam.
To those two belongs the honor of cutting classes
during the hunting season, which is probablythc
reason for their expert markmanship, The hunting
trips have always been educational to john, here and
in lirance, with the result of making him an enter-
taining conversationalist. A crowd of fellows, a box
of cigars, a smooth line of talk, and lastly our friend
john, one can picture a well-spent evening. '
H .LLCLINL WILA .
November I-l, H103 Lancaster, Pa.
'lt 21 K3 Glee Club c3l1 Diagnothian Literary So-
ciety Ol: Phi Llpsilon Kappa C351 Varsity Tennis
O33 Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy:
Last year-there blossomed forth upon the campus
a person whose main object in life seemed to be to
try to make the ties of all the other men pale before
his own. Gene nearlyrealixed his ambition. Not
content with that, he made the audiences at the Glee
Club concerts-well, we won't say what they did.
And then when he attempted to play tennis, the
referees were again at a loss to follow his shots burn-
ing with speed and cutting the lines time after time.
All this evidence to the contrary, Phi Ups elected
him its treasurer. Such is the trustfulness of imprac-
tical persons! lt is reported from authoritative
Sources that a Cadillac has recently been repainted.
The Only! thing we have against Gene is that he
takes Greek and plays a 'cello.
.Tl-IOMAS Austin WILLIAMEE
Apriiegfiooz Morris, Pa.
A X585 Goethean Literary Society C315 Varsity De-
bating 'I eam c3lj.lfl1tCl't!Ll junior Yearg Prepared at
Central State Normal School and State College: A.B.
Far away in the town of Morris, Tioga County,
there once lived a chap who heard of a very promi-
nent institution known as Franklin and,Marshall Col-
lege, located at Lancaster. Then-,and there he re-
solved that some day he would attend that wonderful
institution of learning. He realized thatlthe jump
from Morris to Lancaster was too great to' be made
at onetime. So he wisely decided to attend Lock
lflaven State Normal School, from which place he
was graduated in l920. . A
Then deciding he needed more experience, he spent
one year as principal of Boalsburg lligh School and
two years as principal of Hopewell High: School.
Williamee is a hard-working, conscientious student
who has never been known to cut!a classg And yet
he linds time to make his regular weeklyxvisits to
lSARL GRIMLEY WOLFORD
September Zl, IOOZ Spring Mount, Pa.
Paradise Club: Assistant Manager of Debating C333
Oriflamme Staff 'C,3l: Goethean Literarv Society CID
C25 C5l, Chaplain CZD, Secretary CZJ, Vice-President
C393 Y. M. C. A. 'Cabinet C25 C3l, Treasurer C355
Prepared at Perkiomen Schoolg 'A.B. Course. '
Wooley is an example of height being sacrihced in
the interest of brains. 'elle is just a vest-pocket edi-
tion, as men go, but with the mental capacity of an
encyclopaedia. llis thirst'for knowledge has recently
led him into the social field. where he is making 'a
diligent study of Woman. This, too, in spite of the
fact that he claims tobe a misogynist. CLook that
word up, Wooleyg it's hot! l got it from " Herbyu
Beck.l From this it is evident that Wooley dare not
be taken too seriously-if at all so-for he is filled
with the tricks and mischievousness that will fit him
admirably for the Seminary. ' . 2 .
D. F. WORKMAN
july 5, l90l Saxton, Pa.
Prepared at Shippensburg State Normal Schoolg
Entered junior Yearg B.S. Course.
What's in a name? More than you might imagine.
llere's one human being who lives up to his name.
They say that in Normal School he had quite a repu-
tation as a boxer, in addition to being the best Apollo
in the place. Hanover seems to have quite an attrac-
tion for him, although he says it's only Platonic.
llowever, a Degree often makes a great deal of dif-
ference, especially the Degree of B.S.
ROBLRI l-. Al:Clll:R
july ll, l903 1 Lancaster, Pa.
Prepared at Lancaster lligh Schoolg B.S. in Ec.
Who says there is nothing in a name? Bob always
possesses the advantage of coming into class two or
three minutes late and still being in time to answer
to the roll call. lle is said to be of an inventive turn
of mind, and would not Lancaster County be proud
to have two "Quicksilver Bob's" in one century?
Bob is frequently heard to remark that the Lincoln
Highway from Lancaster to Chambersburg has Lan-
caster City streets beaten as badly as the concrete
pavement toward the Science Building beats the path
from Diag Hall to the Observatory in the Spring. lt
seems that he travels it often. Bob is a devotee of
Prof. Lancaster's courses and expects to make his X
in the world: , '
. HENRY ITREDIERICK ZIPLINSKY
january I5, 1905 Lancaster, Pil-
' 4. Ziff
Class Vice-President C253 Oriflarnme Stall C333
Manager of Debating C331 Post-Prandial Club C333
Diagnothian Literary Society CID C25 C333 Inter-
Class 'l'rack C231 Prepared at Lancaster High School3
B.S. in Ec. Course.
Zip used to be a red-head and his hair looked al-
most like an exploded can of tomato soup. But now
the lad is different and, since hair-groom was in-
vented, he has begun to look almost human. In the
days of yore, Henry, when on a date, was as pathetic
as an octogenarian messenger boy. The great trouble
was that he lacked confidence, often remarking that
he had as much chance as a quart of whiskey on an
Indian reservation. But now he has a Ford-Ah!
that makes a difference, for he's as popular as a soda
slapper in I-lades, the girls flocking to him as if to a
consumptive millionaire. Zip intends to go to Har-
vard, after graduating here. lle says that F. and M.
is a good school, but as thrilling as a swimming lesson
to a middle-aged gold fish. We don't know how he
got on the Oriflamme Staff, but we have an' idea.
CIIARLES ARTIIUR ZITTLE
january I, I904' Strasburg, Pa.
Assistant in Chemistry Laboratory C351 Prepared
at West Lampcter Vocational School, B.S. Course.
An enigma as trying as his unknowns, this favorite
assistant in chemistry has many acquaintances, but
few close friends. To his friends who have known
him in his three years of college life, he has one out-
standing quality, his rare ability to inject humor into
every situation, however barren of such quality. Such
an exceptional characteristic makes it pleasant to be
about him, and gives him the position of father con-
fessor to many of his friends. llis brightest future
lies in this line. We advise him to develop it.
, . Q
PURPLE AND GOLD
President: D. F. BURNER
Colors A I Motto
COURAGE, PURITY, UNITY
Vice-President: j. P. SCHENK
Secretary: F. P. KREBS
Treasurer: B. A. BEHRENS
Board of Control: H. R. TAYLOR
Historian: G. H. STEIN
Poet: W. E. IVICKEACHIE
Lost the Tie-up, I5-Z3
Tied the Football Game, 0-0
Banquet at Stevens House, Decem
Poverty Day, November ll, I922
Won the Tie-up, 52-3
Lost the Football Game, 0-I0
Banquet at Stevens I-louse, Decem
Published Sophomore Calendar
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ber 13, l9Z3
4-1. -v'f.4e'd- 2' T -ff 1
STOCI-ZTON PALMER ROYAL DANA HEIMBACH RIOSER NOSE STEIN
SCHOLTON SHIREY BRUMBACH ROSENBERGER SMOKER CHELEDEN CREITZ
SCHOFFSTALI. HARNISH ISENH.-KRT TAYLOR KERR SHENK KUN KLE ROUMFORT SPOHN
SCOTT TRUSSLER SLONAKER MCKEACHIE FISHER MANTZ DECHANT LUDINGTON GARVEY
LARK SEIPLE XVILLOUGHBY , FRYE GOETZ KVNKLE SNYDER BREN EMAN SLAUGH ULRICH RITTER
SOISTMAN POLLACK GOLUBOFF HARP BROOKHOVER ENSOR XVILEY BY.-XRS LESHER BUCKELY
KLINEFELTER SXVAM GIBBLE ESHLEMAN HIGHBERGER LESSIG GEIB BEHRENS GERHART
DIERXVECHTER XVORTHINGTON ANGLE HAUSER JOHNSTON NESLINE BURNER QUICK ROHRBACH
GILL PERLMAN STOBER SMITH SHAEFFER DONOGUE JAMIESON ROHRER MURPHY
MCFARLAN PECARARO MUSGRAVE KELLER REIGART KOHLER APPLE DEMARLE
Ainsworth H. Brown .
The hrst week of the College term this year was marred and saddened by the
death of one of our fellow-students--AiNswoR'r1-I BROWN. Brown, a member of
the Sophomore class, died September 29, 1924, supposedly from injuries received
in the annual Tie-up. It was a most unfortunate occurrence and did not fail to
make an impression on the entire College. A delegation of students attended the
funeral, thus paying their last respects to one who was so rudely taken from their
Brown was a native of Tenafly, New jersey, where he spent his early years
and received his early education. He entered Franklin and Marshall as a Fresh-
man in September, 1922, and he was just starting his Sophomore year when the
accident occurred. .
Brown was a member of the College Y. Nl. C. A. and the Delta Sigma Phi
Requiescat in Pace!
A , . ii
xJFT..,-.-:,ii:i:3'g1f1Qg'::::imra Ti111L4.i-ii ... ' ' -Qgiiii
Agnelli, J. B.
Albitz, C. H.
Allen, V. O.
Amelia, T. O.
Anderson, L. V.
Angle, W. J. -
Appel, T. B.
Behrens, B. A.
Bergman, J. K.
Bollman, F. G.
Brackbill, M. H.
Brookover, J. S.
Brenneman, P. H.
Brumbach, W. C.
Burner, D. F.
Byars, J. R.
Cartan, R. L.
Charlton, T. T.
Cohen, M. M.
Cragin, C. J.
Creitz, G. A.
Crosson, J. L.
Davidson, D. J. J.
Dechant, W. B.
Delmarle, P. T.
DeMartino, J. V.
DeMelfy, F. A.
Dierolf, J. B.
Diller, E. C.
Donaghy, T. J.
Douglas, H. O.
Ensor, H. H.
Eisenharclt, A. W.
Eshleman, C. R.
Fraim, S. E.
Fennell, G. L.
Fisher, G. M.
Frye, K. S.
Garrigues, E. B.
Geib, G. O.
Gerhard, R. H.
Gess, W. E.
Gibble, F. K.
Gill, W. F.
Good, C. W.
Haeseler, W. M.
Harman, J. W.
Harnish, R. L.
Sophomore Class Roll
Harp, E. B.
l-leimbach, W. P.
Henderson, C. B.
Herbster, J. L.
I-lertzler, P. V.
Hibschman, I. A.
Highberger, li. E.
Holdridge, F. B.
Hutchison, L. S.
Jalkut, L. D.
Jamieson, R. J.
Jeffries, H. D.
Johnston, W. B.
Jones, C. D.
Kahley, H. D.
Kaup, A. T.
Keller, H. H.
Kerr, A. S.
Kendig, H. C.
Klinefelter, E. W.
Kohler, G. W.
Krebs, F. P.
Kunkel, P. A.
Kunkle, A. G.
Lark, H. W.
Lauck, B. R.
Lesher, R. A.
Lessig, J. B.
Lewis, W. H.
Ludington, F. L.
McFarland, W. G.
McKeachie, W. E.
Manette, H. L.
Mantz, H. W.
Mantz, W. H.
Menzies, M. M.
Miller, W. E.
Moser, H. A.
Mountz, J. A.
Murphy, F. W.
Murphy, W. P.
Musgrave, J. R.
Muth, D. H.
Nearing, R. B.
Nesley, J. E.
Nields, J. F.
Noss, H. H. B.
Palmer, M. S.
Pecoraro, A. M.
Penrose, J. H.
Podmajersky, J. E.
Polack, A. V.
Pontz, G. B.
Rebe, G. F.
Reigart, P. M.
Rissinger, J. H.
Robb, G. A.
Rohrbach, K. L.
Rohrer, E. E.
Rosenberger, F. A.
Roumfort, H. V.
Ruth, G. S.
Sauer, C. M.
Schaeffer, ll. D.
Scheid, E. A.
Schenck, J. P.
Schmidt, W. H.
Scholton, N. F.
Scott, H. O.
Seiple, H. H.
Shaub, D. E.
Shertz, G. G.
Shirey, R. M.
Slaugh. H. B.
Slep, W. H.
Slonaker, W. E.
Smith, J. A. G.
Smoker, E. H.
Snyder, R. P.
Soistman, T. L.
Sparrow. W. L.
Spohn, P. K.
Stein, G. H.
Stein, J. R.
Stober, C. P.
Stockton, W. R.
Swam, W. H.
Sweigart. A. P.
Taylor, H. R.
Trussler. B. H.
Twombly, A. S.
Ulrich, P. H.
Weaverling. E. l-l.
Wiley, A. M.
Williammee, T. A.
Willoughby, C. W.
Wilson, G. H.
Worthington, T. K.
'W' ' ""'T""'T""'I'K3
vohn, s. H. 3.
Zecher, R. F.
.il-r H , i
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Colors , Motto
BLUE AND GOLD I PALIVIA NON SINE PULVERE
President: T. H. Bfxsx-1.
Vice-President: j. LEINBACH
Secretary: G. W. DELANY, JR.
Treasurer: P. I..EINBACH
Board of Control: A. j. LowELL
Historian: j. H. BAss1.ER
Poet: CARL F.. LONG
STAT I ST I CS
Lost the Tie-up, 3-52
Wonlthe Football Game, I0-0 '
Banquet at Stevens House, November
Poverty Day, November I7, I9Z3
f I - 4529?
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MESSICK TROXELL TOTI-I BIXGAMAN BREINIXGER CORL DONALD KVITMER CREITZ
DE LABEY MEBSCI-I HATIIY - HMIILTOS BERTOLET SCIIAEFFER BELUSC.-KAR BOMBERGEK DIFFENBAUGH
LUCHS SERVER MILLER COOPER DE LONG
PIERSOL MEINERT DRUCKEBMILLER DESLINGER BERTOLET ,
GERY FOREMAN LONGSDORF ERI-I.-KRT TOME JEFFRIS HOSTERJIAN
SLOBODA SOIIDERS LEFKOXVITI-I STEIN MEASE KAUFM.-XX
PRICE HIXKLE XOVAK LIEBERMAN MUMMA DE CI-IANT FORREST
LAUCK BERT.-X KNEEDLER IIOUSEHOLDER MEYER NICHOLS IJREY
LANE XOCHER MECI-C BLACK KATCHEN FEHL BILBY EVANS HERR
HAM.-KKER SCHAAK KALASSAY SCHOPF I-IERR DOXVLIXG RITS ER DAVIS RUSH
HAHN RANCK XVEAYER HORNER MORRISON DEGLER ZERBE I-IOAK TAYLOR LEFEVER BISHOP
FREY MARKS FETTER BARLEY I-IEIM MCMAXUS KESTER HIIBBLE DELBO KXEEDLER
BOYVMAX LEHMAN ZIMMERMAN LOXVELL LEINBACH BASH LONG AXDES STEXVART KEITEL
HOOYER XVEAVER SCI-INEEBELI BASSLER LEIS BACH CARRANZA SHINDEL BAIR ROTIIEXBERGER STEISER
uQ?ClI1lif.fl'Ilfj1QQfQ'l1QfjfQfQ:Ziff '4 , fi-iliZiZ.-lliiZi K
Andes W. D
Bair G H
Barley A W
Bash T H
Beluscsak J J
Bertolet D W
Bertolet J H
i'il y ll A
Bmgeman J W.
Bishop W. A.
Bomberger F. E.
Bowman, J. B.
Breininger, H. J.
Brophy, L. P.
Buckley, J. T.
Carranza, C. .
Althouse, J. N.
' ,' .R.
Bassler, 'J. H.
"lb , 3. '. '
Cheleclen, A. .
Cohen, M. A.
Cooper, S. D.
Corl, C. H.
Creitz, G. L.
Dana, F. A.
Davis, C. E.
DeChant, A. S.
Degler, R. A.
DeHaven, H. A.
Delbo, D. H.
Denlinger, L. E.
Dierwechter, G. L.
Diffenbaugh, J. A.
Diffenbaugh, W. B.
Delany, G. W.
DeLong, W. F.
Donalcl, E. J.
Doniger, B. M.
Dowling, H. F.
Ehrhart, P. C.
Evans, M. R.
jr! 9,1 if
f...-,,..,..,.,, 4-1525: .
lil, A elite B435
Freshman Class Roll
Everett, W. E. Kocher, T. M. Ranck, J. R.
Fehl, J. H. Kready, J. P. Reilly, T. C.
Fisher, G. M. Kreider, J. L. Ritner, F. V.
Fetter, J. M. Lane, P. G. Ritter, M. S.
Focht, J. A. Lauck, J. E. Rothenberger, R. B
Foreman, P. D. Lefever, M. E. Rush, A. E.
Forrest, Y. N. Lefkowith, A. H. Sailer, R. H.
Frey, B. N. Lehman, W. B. Schaak, R. F.
Fridy, H. B. Leinbach, J. N. Schaeffer, C. A.
Frym, S. J. Leinbach, P. l-I. Schneebeli, O. J.
Garvey, R. V. Lichtenwalner, C. K. Shank, J. R.
Gery, A. P. Lieberman, H. S. Shindle, J. A.
Glass, T. L. Long, C. F. Shoffstall, J. F.
Gluck, L. Long, G. M. Shopf, R. lfl.
Goetz, J. R. Longsdorf, K. D. Sloboda, J.
Goheen, R. A. Lowell, A. J. Souders, D. P.
Groff, R. F. Luchs, F. E. Spiegel, J. L.
Hahn, W. E. McCollough, D. R. Staulier, J. H.
l-lamaker, J. L. McFarlan, W. M. ' Stein, A. T.
Hamilton, D. G McManus, E. H. Steiner, R. G.
Hathy, F. J. Marks, A. H. Stewart, R. D.
l-leim, L. J. Mease, O. C. Strine, R. C.
Herr, B. A. Meck, C. J. Stroeble, D. S.
Herr, D. W. Meinert, R. N. Surver, J. M.
l-lerr, R. W. R. Mensch, C. S. Taylor, J. A.
Hinkle, D. R. Messick-, M. Taylor, J. S.
Hoak, R. D. Meyer, l-l. C. Thomas, G. L.
Hoover, P. V. Meyer, R. W. Thome, W. E.
Horner, O. T. Milanese, N. Toth, Wm.
lelosterman, G. M Miller, D. Troutman, W. l.
Householder, C. E. Miller, K. F. Troxell, C. W.
l-louser, W. E. Mirabal, G. J. Urey, J. W.
Hubble, H. E. Monroe, l-l. E. Wagner, S. T.
Jelferis, C. J. Morrison, H. E. Weaver, C. E.
Kaiser, C. Moser, E. Weaver, E. G.
Kallassay, L. Mumma, B. Weaver, J. D.
Katchen, L. Nesline, J. T. Weber, W. F.
Kaufman. N. Nichols, A. l. Wiker, S. P.
Keitel, G. W. Nieweg, C. M. Williams, F. E.
Kenton, K. O. Novak, L. G. Williams, T.
Keplinger, J. T. Painter, T. E. - Winkelblech, C. E
Kester, E. M. Papp, A. J. Witmer, B. M.
Kieb, O. A. Piersol, L. C. Wyant, C. D.
Kneedler, J. l. Pontz, J. L. Zerbe, A. S.
Kneedler, R. G. Price, R. D. Zimmerman, B. M.
Knight, M. C.
' 'T m,v.
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RUMBAUGII CIIRISTMAN KUTZ SPOIIN BUYER
SIII Nh NIL XSON XIII I I R IIOY XNIANI
bl LSAN1 N LHR RLSNI I R Ii KNSFYI MXI R'-1
II. B. Selsam
D. Al. Rumbnugh
E. M. llonaman
I. D. Christman
C. j. Spuhn
l'resi11vnI.' DI. II. RESSIIER
I'icc-l'rvsizIe11l.' ll. Y. BASSETT
Secrclarivi C. P. AIYERS
Treasurer' M. R. Wm-IR
C. K. Shenk
L. K. Miller
W. C. Kutz
S. IE. Munson
Il. IT. Boyer
MILLER CRAGIN RUMBAUGII .
RFQSI FR 1iA'iSF'l"I' BURNER
' President: H. Y. BASSETT
Secretary: C. K. SHENK'
D. j. Rumbaugh L. K. Miller
j. H. Ressler P. D. Cragin
D. F. Burner
LICSSIG MCIFARLAND TRUXAI. MOUNTZ 'I'RUSSI.F2P
II KI Ck 'I KXIOR SIII Nix IIRENEMAN IIAHHI I R M KI TR
SMUIxI R IIKIIII NH KI N1 R ll LIII R IIISIIOI II XRI I X ROI I I R I UN XII
MII I I R SLIIMIIH ll KRR SMIIII IOIV'-ION ML UI XVI IKWD
l'resident.' H. E. TOWSON Manager: R. C. ZVECHER
Vice-l'resident.' W. H. SCHMIDT Leader: H. Ii. SMITH
Secretary: B. Il. TRUSSLER Acconzpanist: DANIEL Mi1.1.iaR
First Tenor Second Tenor
S. T. Rocdcl' j. B. Lessig II. E. Towson W. E. Miller
D. Ii. Mzlder W. A. Bishop H. E. Wiezmd' Iii. j. Donald
W. II. Schmidt E. T. Moul A. W. Burley
W. G. McFz1rIz1nLl
First Bass Second Bass
1. C. Zecher P. II. Brcnnemzln j. S. Barr IF. H. Smoker
C. K. Shcnk H. R. Taylor tl. A. Mountz J. II. BZISSICI'
S. NI. Hauck B. H. Trussler C. K. Lichtenwulnei'
Property Man: j, C. TRUXAL
Violin: II. W. LARK
Banjoes: V. Q. ROUMFORT
T. L. SOISTMAN -
. . ,QRIFLAMME , as - Q
Glee Club Program
j . I
l. Saxon War Song .......... ...................... ..... I ' ommer
' GLEE CIUB V
2. Meditation from " Thais" ................................ .... M assevzet
HENRY W. LARK, Violin
3. Cab Sunrise and You ..........................,.............................. .... P enn
Cbj The Lamplit Hour ............................................................. Penn
W. H. SCHMIDT, Tenor H. E. SMITH, Baritone
4. Syncopated Medley ................ .....,........................ S elected
H. V. ROUMFORT, Banjo H. E. Towson, Banjo-mandolin
T. L. SOISTMAN, Banjo H. E. WIEAND, Banjo-mandolin
5. Cab Honey Chile. .................. ............ ..........................,. S t rickland
Cbj Bells of St. Mary's .......... ................ ................. F I Irber and Adams
6. Cal Andante . ........... ........................ ........ G uck
Cbj Liebeslled ................. , ................................................. I 67615167
'H. E. WIEAND, 'Cello
7. The Lamp in the West .......................,................................... Parker
W. H. SCI-IMIDT, Tenor H. E. SMITH, Baritone
S. T. ROEDER, Tenor j. S. BARR, Basso
8. Quartette from " Rigoletto " CTravestyD ...................................... .... V erdi
PART TWO T
l. " In Wrong," a Comedy in One Act ................ .... I Cavamzugh
Mr. Thompson ...... ........ ....... J . C. TRUXAL -
. . MITH
The Boys ....... H. E. WIEAND
B. H. TRUssI.ER
john Baxter ...................,..................................... ....... j . S. BARR
Gwendolyn Mudd .......................................................... R. C. ZECHER
The janitor ................................................................ C. R. SIIENK
PLACE-Haddon Hall Apartments, New York City
TIME-Daylight Saving '
2. Hungarian Dance No. 6 .......................................................... Brahms
H. W. LARK, Violin H. E. WIEAND, 'Cello
H. E. SMITH, Piano
3. Russian Dance ............................................ ' ............... ........
EDWIN T. MoUL '
4. Pilgrims' Chorus from " Tiinnhauser " ................ ...... W agner
5. Cab Didn't It Rain .... ........................ ..... I 3 urleigb
Cbb Hard Trials. ................................................................ Burleigh
j. S. BARR, Basso .
6. Syncopated Medley... .... .... ...........................................,....... S e Zected
H. 'V. ROUMFORT, Banjo H. E. Towson, Banjo-mandolin
T. L. SOISTMAN, Banjo H. E. WIEAND, Banjo-mandolin
7. Stars and Stripes Forever .......................................................... Souv '
GLEE CLUB I" Tix...
8. Finale-" Alma Mater" .................................... ..... 7 'hom W
. ' COMBINED MUSICAL CLUBS jiri ibn
Nmety Nzne I ., .V .:B, ,U..,,5, 214,541 gg,-,.
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C RTAN DECHANT
O CREITZ WOLFORD APPEL BUYER
L l T F L M R
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
j. C. Truxal
C. S. Ruth
T. B. Appel
A. M. Wright
R. L. Cartan
Presiderzt: V. B. FAUST
Vice-Presiderztf D. K. SHIREY
Secretary: G. A. CREITZ
Treasurer: E. G. WOLFORD
H. H. B. Noss
H. F. Boyer
F. D. Eyster
j. T. Nesline
Green Room Club
President: H. E. SMITH ,
Vice-President: j. C. TRUXAL
Secretary: V. B. FAUST
Manager: M.,R. WEHR
D. M. Ludington ' E. M. Honaman
R. C. Zecher F. De P. Rothermel
j. S. Barr E. T. Moul
After its unfortunately unsuccessful attempt to produce 'a play last year, the
Green Room Club was reorganized this year with a view to presenting one or
perhaps two plays. Due to unfavorable circumstances it was impossible to produce
a play during the Hrst semester, so this plan was abandoned. However, work
started soon after the beginning of the second semester, when it was decided to
present a musical comedy, which was forthwith selected.
It is not possible to tell the outcome of the Club's efforts, but it is hoped that
they will be successful, because a dramatic club is an important and helpful
element of the College.
' HUA -.
, ' 41 u
One Hundred One vgul
iil1...i"":"f' ff iT3fI1f'ill1yiii1.iii4!4il
err. .. . fffv'-2" -Y . H'
Thomas C. Porter Scientific Society-
P1'6Sfdl31If.' M. R. WVEHR
Vice-l'resident.' H. F. GILES
Secretary: H. L. FEATHER
Treasurer: E. R. WEAVER
Prof. H. H. Beck Prof. R. L. Charles
Dr. Mitchell Carroll Prof. W. L. Long
Prof. W. E. Weisgerber
H j. Becker H. A. Mitchell
H S. Butz A. H. Rutt
E. P. Bridenbaugh C. S. Saylor
G K. Dashiells' L. K. Shaub
C R. Eurich R. A. Shontz
L. Y. Faust W. j. Treichler
H L. Feather A. S. Twombly
H F. Giles G. W. Twombly
F. F. Hade E. R. Weaver
L. A. Matternes M. R. Wehr
G. H. Wilson
R. j. Connell C. D. Mellot
E. W. Ford j. A. Mountz
j. R. Kriner D. F. Workman, jr.
One Hundred Two
EYSTER SIIIRK MOUI. STRAUS?-3
1 KLHI' IIIUS BOYI R I KURT W KRNTR 7ll I IXSRY Rl SSI T R
IRL KAL ROI DI R DR kl I IN IAMll NAI IIINLI R
S. E. Warner
F. D, Eyster
Cf, W. Strauss
H. -I. Nuftzinger
E. L. Shirk
Il. F. Boyer
O. L. Stein
One Humlred Three
I'reside-ni.' S. T. RUIEDER
Secretary-Treasurer: W. T. LAMPE
culty Adrfiserx DR. H, M. il. KLEIN
j. C. Truxal
bl. H. Ressler
S. Il. Titus
W. B. Arnold
H. F. Ziplinsky
V. B. Faust
L. Y. Faust
li. T. Moul
f-11: r H
,.. .. V X., .L
.M V Q..
. ,.4. ,. 1.
+ 1' ... ",
ZIECHIZH. RUMHAUGH SELSAM LUDINGTON
XVEIIR LAMPE , MYERS FIESSLER LEHMAN
SHAEFIFER RESSLER BASSETT BARR
HONORARY SENIOR SOCIETY
l'reside1zzf: I-l. Y. BAssE'r'r
Vice-l'reside1zt.' j. S. BARR
Secretary-Trea.mrer.' j. H. RESSLER
R. C. Zecher
W. T. Lampe
G. F. Fessler
C. E. Lehman
D. j. Rumbax
One Hundred Four
SCIIENCK MCKEACIIIE SXVEIGART YOYIN APPEI
MURPHY JAMIIESON MANTZ SOISTMAN IIURNEK KUNRI L 1 OI Al lx
I'IoNoRARY Som-IOMORE SOCIETY
j. P. Schcnck
W. E. MCIfC21Cl1iC
A. P. Sweigurt
S, H. Yohn
T. B. Appel
F. W. Murphy
One Hundred Five
UREY MILLER MORGAN LEINHACII TIIOME MANTZ
L XRIAN LONG HAMAKIZR C LIB
kUlZ NAl'l7INC LR HOXI R NIXIN NLSIINI'
l'residf11t.' Il. lr. BUYER
Vice-l'rcside11t.' HUGH W. NEVIN
Scarclary: bl. 'l'. NESLINE
Truasurcr.' ll. .l. NMf'rzlNc.ER
A. C. Morgan
W. C. Kutz
L. K. Miller
L. A. Matternes
W. D. Long
S. E. Munson
li. P. Bridenbaugh
T. L. Hill
j. L. llumuker
R. L. Cartan
P. K. Spohn
G. O, Geib
W. H. Mantz
O. A. Schaeffer
W. E. Thome
j. N. Leinbach
Ovze H und red Six
NVAUNER KRINIER RINIEIIART MIQLLOTT IZOYER MOUINIL
MUN OIN NIIIII SUI OR II I ER
III I I I R Ill NI INN I R I ROI IONC' IONI' kUI7 IJR IJII I I II N XINIJFXI RE IIORNI NI KN
IKAI LII SAY! OR ROI Dl R MXI RS Il XRNIHII I FXRN
Dr. ll. M. bl. Klein
Dr. E. Kresge
Prof. W. F. Long
Dr. V. W. Dippell
D. L. Learn
R. S. Vanalevere
W. II. Long
nl. R. Kriner
il. A. Mountz
C. D. Mellott
S. E. Munson
L. E. Denlinger
One Hundred Seven
Rvgcni: S. T. ROEDER
Vice-Rcgmzlx W. C. Kun
.S'cribv.' E. S. HEl.1.ER
7'r0a514rcr.' C. E. BALCII
Cbaplaiizs ll. F. Bowan
M EM B ERS
R. L. Charles
A. G. Truxal
J. A. Rothermel
C. W. Muyscr
A. M. Sziylor
G. lf. Rehe
QI. K. Bornemzxn
ll. E. Smith
Iz. I I. Rinehart
RUMIIAUGII MEYFR SNYDER
ROBB MOUNTZ STRAU S RVOI L RLITLL IILNIXRUVO NEARINC
YVRIGHT IIINKLE LE NM KW BERGLR
j. V. DeMartino
F. H Strauss
. A. Mountz
R. B. Nearing
R. P. Snyder
C. V. Davis
The College Band
l,eader.' M. C. KNIGHT
Assistant lmaclcr and ll4a11ager.' G. A. Ronan
G. A. Robb
C. P. Berger
A. W. Kline
M. C. Knight
G. W. Keitel
R. L. Cartan
A. J. Knoll
A. M. Wright
R. B. Shreve
W. B. Arnold
D. R. Hinkle
lfl. E. Seaman
E. B. llarp
L. V. Meyer
A. T. Kaup
One Hundred Ezgbt
KOVATS LEXVIS IIATIIY BERTA KALASSAY
SIAHO BLSSLMI R IROI FOTH NONAls T0'lII
HANKO HUC XR SLOBODA BTI U'1AC.k VARCA HADY RRESS
Michael Lewis Albert l-lady
Sigismund Varga Anthony Szabo
Louis Kalassay james Kress
Nicholas Berta, jr. Frank l-lethy
joseph Sloboda Charles Bogar
john Beluscsak Stephan Baszormenyi
Louis Novak Volton l-lanko
William Toth Alexander Papp
Volton Han ko
One of the unique phases of our institution is the Hungarian Department
established in the fall of 1922 with Prof. Alexander Toth at its head. F. and M.
is the only American College in which systematic instruction in Hungarian Litera-
ture, l-listory, and Language is obtainable in a standard college curriculum. At
the founding ol this department there were six Hungarian students in allg this
number has now increased to eighteen, of whom a 'few attend the Academy and
the Seminary. Besides two societies, The Szechenyi Literary Society and The
Bethlen Circle, an organization of the ministerial candidates, l-lungarian students
have a choir which has made several welcome appearances in various churches of
One l-lundred N ine
'41 . .'
MATTERNESS MECK BREIXINGER HELLER SHAEFFER LONG LESHER
MOSER MILLER LAMPE MITCHELL GEIB KERR NOLL BRIDESBAUGH
LEINBACH DRIICKENMILLER NOSS BAVER NESLINE ROSENRERGER BOYER
ZERBE SHONTZ TITLTS KUTZ XVERKHEISER LEIXBACH KALASSAY STEIN CORI. STEIN DELONG SOUDERS KNOLL
' flvjidi., " if fir.. .
,.,i"i"' ra? l'if1,.F"i-iff' liilwf...
- fl' ' .,.ff,f---------.W-------.Q-iw----N..Ja A ,
.......a.........-....-..-........-1 Z iii., F,,i.'fi ,, fly, Qxjg. Q, l lull.-:ijt Y4w---------- ------Q---W----2-P'-" V-Q
The Dorm Steweds l
Andy Gump Kerr-Haw-oh, l-law-oh! Clelelloj.
Ed Heller-Work, work, work! My labor never lags.
leppy Breininger-On one she smiled and he was blest.
Sleepy Miller-Sleep's natural brother.
Doc Matternes-He played on his Spanish guitar.
Bill Kutr-l would if l could, but my wife won't let me.
Prexy Stein--lt isn't necessary to have beef to have brains.
Schaeffer-Variety is the spice of life: Oh you women! i
Boyer-Candor is the sea of a noble mind. l
Ham Mosier-Lessons may come and go, but my study goes on forever. li
Obie Geib-l love, oh, how l love!
Granny Werkheiser-l-lonesty is the best policy. i
Ralph Lesher-Love is better than lame.
Shober Zerby-A raving maniac.
Runt Bridenbaugh-She loves me: she loves me not.
Loudmouth Shontr-A laugh is worth a hundred groans.
Pete's brother Knoll-l ain't no twin and you can't tell us a-part.
Saint Paul Souders-A tower of strength in his youth.
Peanuts Leinbach-A college man without regrets.
joe Leinbach--Don't give up till the hearse arrives. I
Lou Kallassay-They all fall for someone-l did.
Peter David Decade Noll-The Heavens such grace did lend him that he might 1
john Nesline-A big smileg more loveg and still more work.
Micky Meek-A placid, tlaxenihaired kid was he. .
Bill Lainpe-HHe thinks he is, but he isn't. ,
Bill Long-When pleasure and duty clash, let duty go to smash.
Clif Bafoer-l-le has a lease on the cemetery.
Claude Corl-l'le that has a tongue, let him speak.
Hen Noss-l-le is a scholar and a ripe and good one.
lim Stein-Plow deep while sluggards sleep.
Georgie Stein-Smiles are the language of Love.
Howard Titus-One who strives earnestly and perseveringly.
Hen Mitchell-She excels each mortal thing upon the dull Earth growing.
Frankie Rosenberger-Did He who made the Lamb make thee? ' 36 i
Bill DeLong-l-le has a lean and hungry look. ,
. Jil.i..f l
Barney Druckeninzller-All the World loves a lover. 153315153 5
W an -gf 5, '-.Q
one Hundred Eleven I ,. ,Q
Q-l,plL5i"7" "i. Jeff. ' 1
i'i"" 4 Ll.: li'LSt'x" I Q' X --, X.
Qi, fa fftifss ,4 P .mfb
J iv 5. A ij -v1g...iA1
-- - M --.e..f1"'fi1?l??lic--1' ' rt- 'll 'fl ii-..
. . ig'-ynvgx zz" 44,52 Q4 .- :X L.:-
-WMWMW """fli?fff1t zilhfai' " "l ' 23"
. ,K V .- ,-4,1 --W . .
BARTO MORRXSON MCCOMSEY DUFFY
WILLIAM A. BARTO-
lt is impossible to conceive of F. and M. without either the Bell Tower or Dad
Barto. Dad is the grand -old man around the College. Born at Lebanon, Pa., April
14, 1860, he worked at various places, including the Penn lron Co. and Herr and Cofs
-hardware store. Realizing that the atmosphere about an institution of higher learning
was more to his liking, Dad made his appearance at F. and M. April l7, l9l4. His
job is to keep Morrison, Duffy and McComsey working.
Morrison is none other than Dad Barto's son-in-law. Born April l5, l880, near
Bainbridge, Pa., he waited until September, l922, before Dad entered him at F. and M.
George is the fellow who rings the Chapel Bell exactly at 8: IO. Iflis extreme punctu-
ality in this matter is due to sixteen years of railroading on the P. R. R, '
W. McCoMsEY- A '
Walt made his debut on Mother Earth February I6, 1882, in nearby Quarryville.
Before signing up at Franklin and Marshall as groom of the Science Building, Walt
worked sixteen years with the Park Run Tanning Co. His next important job was
keeping Lancaster straight in his capacity as a policeman. This training probably
accounts for the orderly appearance of the "Chem Labs." .
Every frequenter of the Gym knows our genial friend Bill. Duffy is the youngest
of our janitors, having been born December 3l, l892, at Salunga, Pa. After working
many years as a lockmaker, from l9ll-l9l4 we find him in the U. S. Army. From
tgggce 'via Linoleum Plant and Bell Telephone Co. he came to F. and M. in August,
One Hundred Twelve
' ,, f f
l,,2kg:gaga5y' ' ,N 9, .'
' 'bat' ' x' 1 I
W ' .i I
5 f J X 1'
W I, .
. MJ f . '1
7 ' 2
--mx I ' ,,g:""" QQ' I E
IZYSTICR KICRR N 5 , NAFTZINGER
'1 '1 I L l
L ID IR II 1' AUS5
. F. Ziplinsky, '25, Manager
. G. Wolford, '25, Assistant Manager
. H. Strauss, '24
. W. Strauss, '24
. A. Naftzinger, '24
. D. Eyster, '25
H. Titus, '25
R. S. Vzmdevere, '25
G. A. Creitz, '26
H. H. B. Noss, '26
A. S. Kerr, '26
W. Toth, '26
T. A. Williamee, '26
j. N. Leinbach, '27
One Hundred Fourteen
Following the successful resumption of debating at Franklin and Marshall last
year, under theguidance of the two literary societies, inter-collegiate debating has
been given the support of the College and has become one of the major activities.
At the end of last season, five of the six varsity debaters were graduated
leaving only one man about whom a team could be built. The success of last
year aroused interest in the student body and during the various try-outs 'forty
men competed, from whom a varsity team of twelve men was chosen.
The team, naturally, was unseasoned and a little inexperienced, but the results
have been very good. Losses to Lafayette, Bucknell, and City College of New
York were by close margins and, in every instance, followed spirited debates. In
the open-forum debate with Washington and jefferson, the first to be held at
F. and M., the negative side, composed of two F. and M. men and one from
W. and j., earned the decision of the audience and, hence, a technical victory. The
debates with Albright, Gettysburg, and City College of New York were more suc-
cessful and gave a htting conclusion to Franklin and Marshalls first extensive
venture in debating.
ln view of the interest in debating shown by the student body and the 'fact
that only three of the varsity debaters will graduate, it is reasonable to expect an
even more successful season in 1924-25. The nine debaters who will remain at
the beginning of next Fall are scattered through the three lower classes and promise
a steady succession of experienced men in years to come.
Credit for the showing made by the debating teams belongs, aside from the
debaters themselves, to Dr. H. M. j. Klein, who devoted a great deal of his time
and energy to unearthing and developing the varied talent that made itself evident
before the end of the season. ln his work, he was ably assisted by Professors
Kunkle, Limbert, and Truxall, whose counsel and coaching added much to the
successful outcome of the season.
Dec. 7, 1923 Lafayette College at Easton ................. .... j udged
Bucknell University at Lancaster .............. ..... j udged
jan. 31, l924 College of the City of New York at Lancaster ............ judged
Mar. 2l 1924 Washington and jefferson College at Lancaster ........ Open-forum
Mar. 28, 1924 Albright College at Lancaster ............... . . .judged
Albright College at Nlyerstown .............. .... j udged
Apr. ll l924 Gettysburg College at York, Pa .............. .... j udged
May 2, l924 College of the City of New York at New York .... .... j udged
One Hundred Fifteen '
Diagnothian Literary Society
F-.TECDEI-'I'I MQNTAS.-AY'I'H N-APETH
OFF I CE RS I
President ...... ..... X V. T. Lampe
Vice-President. ........ W. B. Arnold
Secretary ..... ..... j . C. Truxal
Treasurer. .... ..... C 3. L. Stein
Monitor .... ..... G . I-I. Twombly
Critic ................ W. C. Kutz
Chaplain ............. T. B. Appel
Manager of Debating .'
E. W. Ford
W. T. Lampe
D. W. Noll
I-I. B. Selsam
O. L. Stein
M. R. Wehr
W. C. Kutz
E. P. Briclenbaugh
W. F. Diller
D. M. Gachenbach
j. L. I-lerbster
E. M. Honaman
A. j. Knoll
H. E. Seaman
j. C. Truxal
Il. F. Ziplinsky
W. C. Kutz
T. B. Appel
W. F. Diller
O. L. Stein
A. S. Kerr t
W. T. Lampe
A. M. Wagner
Cv. I-I. Twombly
A. M. Wagner
BLUE AND GOLD
E. M. Honaman
W. F. Diller
j. L. Herbster
O. L. Stein
E. P. Bridenbaugh
A. S. Kerr
K. D. 'Longsdorf
H. E. Wieand
I-I. F. Ziplinsky
T. B. Appel
j. T. Buckley
C. R. Eshleman
A. S. Kerr
K. L. Rohrbach
F. A. Rosenberger
I-I. B. Slaugh
A. S. Twombly
G. W. Druckenmiller
j. P. Hamaker
P. G. Lane
K. D. Longsdorf
R. N. Meinert
C. S. Mensch
I-l. E. Morrison
R. B. Steiner
G. L. Thomas
W. E. Thome
j. W. Urey
A. S. Zerbe
One Hundred Sixteen
Resume of Eighty-ninth Year
The eighty-ninth year of the Diagnothian Literary Society proved to be in
no wise inferior but in many respects superior to the hectic recent years of its
existence. Not the least among its attainments has been the production of full
many a modern Demosthenes, and many and varied were the violent philippics
which resounded through its renowned and lordly halls.
At the beginning of the year the membership was the largest in the long
existence of the Society, and, although the number has slightly decreased, the
faithful have continued their course in love and service.
A large, successful smoker opened the gates of the Fall Term, at which much
goodly ice cream was served, resulting in the aforesaid large enrollment. Now
it followed that Mr. Lampe, jolly Speaker that he was, ascended the chair and
gave commandment for a most elaborate Mock Trial, whereupon the sturcly oaks
on the Committee proceeded to End cause wherein to "ran" the Faculty in
unmeasured terms. May the shades of l-larry rest in peace! Furthermore, much
" pep" was installed into the Society by the noble Ofiicers who performed their
duties in most acceptable fashion, following which there was another election and
Mr. Kutz mounted the Throne.
During the Winter months many failed to discharge their honorable duties
of paying dues and taking no more than the allowed number of cuts, hence the
unhewn timber was expelled from the ranks of the Faithful. Proceeding manfully
through the bitter winter, the Society produced several Varsity debaters and in-
dulged in a joint meeting with our fellow-litterati-the well-known Goetheans,
God wot, and great was the excitement and pleasure of our many visitors.
Now it was time for the eighty-ninth Anniversary of the Society and again
a most illustrious program was prepared, and the Anniversary was enjoyed by a
capacity audience which made the old Chapel to ring with applause.
With but one term left, lflonaman was called to the l-ligh Seat of Honor, and
the lnter-Society Debate and the Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Contest were
planned and carried out with success exceeded only by that of the American army
With the present members as a nucleus about which to build, it is as evident
to the naked eye as the Woolworth Building what the future of the Society will be.
One Hundred Seventeen
Eighty-Ninth Anniversary of the Diag-
nothian Literary Society
IN THE COLLEGE CHAPEL
WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 2, 1924
OVERTURE ........... .......................... M iss Mary Hammond
INVOCATION ........... ..... R ev. W. E. Krebs, D.D., '
SALUTATORY ADDRESS ................................. Howard B. Selsam, '24
"The History of the Society
HARBAUGH ORATION .... ..........................
"The Coming Citizen "
VIOLIN SOLO ..... . .................. .... .
READING ...... .... . . ..... . . . .
EULOGY ......... ................, .... . . .
"Woodrow Wilson "
MANDOLIN SOLO .............................. ..
"Serenade D'Autrefois " ..............
GERHART ORATION ..............................
" The New Europe"
ANNIVERSARY ORATION .... ..........................
" The Creative Task "
VOCAL SOLO ............. ......................
. " Hard Trials .. .....
POSTLUDE ............... ........
BEN EDIGTION .......... ..... R ev.
SPEAKER OF EVENING ..... ......
. . . . .Oscar L. Stein, '24
.William F. Diller, '25
.Earl M. Honaman, '25
. .Edward W. Ford, '24
.james DeMartino, '26
. . . .David W. Noll, '24
.William T. Lampe, '24
. . . .j. Sbober Barr, '24
.Miss Mary Hammond
W. E. Krebs, D.D., '56
. .Dawson H. Mntb, '25
One Hundred Eighteen
' Diagnothian Mock Trial
I FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9TII, 1923, 7:45 P. M.
I Mrs. B. Trothel Fisher sues the Board of Trus-
MRs. B. TROTHEL FISHER tees of Free and Merry College for damages of
, vs. 4398000.98 for their refusal to admit her 19-year-
FREE AND MERRY COLLEGE old daughter, Ophelia, into college, altho the college
charter provides for the education of both sexes.
judge-I-Ion. Methuselah Beelzebub ........................ WM. T. LAMPE, '24
COUNSEL FOR THE PLAINTIFF
M. E. Too, Esq ............................................. A. S. KERR, '26
A. Menn, Esq .... ............................... I D. M. LUDINGTON, -IR., '24
COUNSEL FOR THE DEFENSE
M. T. Head, Esq ......................................... W. B. ARNOLD, '25
1. Gassem, Esq ..... .................. .... I 3 . M. HONAMAN, '25
Mrs. B. Trothel Fisher, Plaintiff, Nouveau Riche .... ..... X VM. F. DILLER, '
Wun Punk Lung, Butler to Plaintiff .............. .... T . B. APPEL. JR., '
Mike Helgbell, Chauffeur to Plaintiff ........... .......... P . B. NoLL, '
Archibald Spatg, College Dude .................. ...... I T. D. ROTHERMEL, '25
Ophelia, Daughter of Plaintilf .............................. H. E. SEEMAN,
Dr. Philip Warner, Prof. of Romantic Languages ........... C. R. ESHLEMAN,
George Washington Lincoln Fisher, Husband of Plaintiff. .E. P. BRIDENBAUGH,
" Tiny " Briggs, Star Quarterback at F. and M ................ C. K. SHENK,
Dr. H. Rufus Wake, R. F. D., Defendant, President Board of
Trustees of F. and M. College ........................... j. C. TRUXAL, '25
Clerk of Court ................... .... L outs KALASSAY, '27
Foreman of fury ....... .... ...................... D . W. NOLL, '24
Sheriff, jesse james .... ........................ O . L. STEIN, '24
Court Crier. ......... ................................. X V. C. KUTZ, '24
Tipstafues ............................ C. M. BAVER, '24, AND R. P. SNYDER, '26
VERDICT-Miss Ophelia awarded damages of 30 cents for the loss of education
caused by the delay.
MOCK TRIAL COMMITTEE .
E. M. I-IONAMAN A. S. KERR W. B. ARNOLD
One Hundred Nineteen
Goethean Literary Society
Treasurer ..... .
C ensor .....
C baplain .....
Critic ...........A . .
Building Committee. . .
Barley, A. W.
Behrens, B. A.
Boyer, H. F.
Bingaman, j. W.
Creitz, G. A.
Connell, R. j.
Dana, F. A.
Dechant, A. S.
Dietrich, W. H.
DeLong, W. F.
Donaghy, T. j.
Donald, E. j.
Dowlina. H. F.
Eyster, F. D.
Faust, V. B.
Foreman, P. D.
Geib, G. O.
Gerhard, R. H.
Gery, A. P.
OLD GOLD AND WHITE
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM THIRD TERM
. . . . .S. E. Warner T Roeder W. H. Dietrick
. . . . L. G. Wolford F. H
.....ll. j. Naltszinger G. A.
. . . . S. T. Roeder
.....H. H. Noss L. K.
.....j. R. Stein V. B.
G. W. Strauss F. D.
....S. H. Titus B. M.
.V. B. Faust j. R.
Ileimbach, U. P.
Hoak, R. D.
Kriner, jg R.
Kester, E. M.
Kocher, L. M.
Leinbach, j. N.
Lichtenwalner, C. R.
Munson, S. E.
Mellott, C. D.
Meyer, T. V.
Miller, L. K.-
Manette, H. L.
Moser, H. D.
Naftszinger, H. j.
Noss, l-l. H. B.
Nesline, j. F.
Quick, R. G.
Strauss G. W. Strauss
Creitz G. S. Ruth
Munson S. E. Munson
Miller G. R. Stein
Faust S. E. Munson
Eyster F. H. Strauss
Werkheiser T. A. Williamee
Leinbach IE. G. Wolford
Roeder, S. T.
Ruth, G. S.
Schaeffer, O. A.
Shindle, L. A.
Shirk, E. S.
Strauss, F. H.
Strauss, G. W.
Stein, G. R.
Stein, G. H.
Titus, S. H.
Troutman, N. j.
Vandevere, R. S.
Warner, S. E.
Wallace, E. M.
Wolford, E. G.
Wilson, G. H.
Williamee, T. A.
One Hundred Twenty
Resume of Eighty-ninth Year
The year ol l923-l924 has been a fairly successful one for the Goethean Lit-
erary Society. The annual "Goethean Smoker" again ushered in the New Year
and met with great success, twenty-six men signifying their intentions of becoming
members of the Society. A number of the Faculty members and former loyal
Goetheans addressed the gathering, welcoming the new students to the College and
impressing upon them the ideals and work of the Society and likewise inspiring
former members to continue their good work in literary activities,
The enrollment this year has greatly surpassed former years, which tends to
show that greater interest is being shown in literary activities in the College, and
that the future of the Society will be brighter and that greater results will be
attained. On the College debating teams, the Society is represented by twelve men,
who owe their present success in part to active participation in literary work in the
Society. This year the annual inter-society program was held in Goethean Hall,
the great display of oratory being enjoyed by the numerous persons in attendance.
ln accordance with former years, the challenge to an inter-society debate was issued
by the Society and accordingly was accepted by the Diagnothian Society. With
the eighty-ninth anniversary drawing near, much interest is being manifested in
this memorable occasion, the crowning event of the year.
Upon glancing over the numerous activities of the Society this year, we can
see a real spirit of pride and enthusiasm at work in it, indicating that the Goethean
Literary Society still holds a prominent place among the College activities.
Plough deep while sluggards sleep,
and thou shalt have corn to sell and
One Hundred Twenty One
Joint Meeting ofthe
Goethean and Diagnothian Literary Societies
In The Goethean Hall
Friday Evening, February 29, 1924
at 7:30 P. M.
PRESIDING OFFICER .... ................... P ROFESSOR WILLIAM F. LONG
Devotional Exercises .... .................. ....... V . B. FAUST
Prayer ............. .. ..... K. L. LONGSDORF
. J. C. TRUXAL
Declamatlons ..... ...... R. S. VANDEVERE
. H. B. SLAUGH
Readings ..... ..... . QE. M. WALLACE
Omtions QVL. KALASSAY
DEBATE: RESOLVED, That the Immigration Laws of the United States should
be reenacted .
A. S. KERR A G. H. STEIN
S. H. Trrus, -IR. H. E. SEAMAN
JUDGESI DOCTOR MITCHEL CARROLL
PROFESSOR HORACE R. BARNES
PROFESSOR PAUL S. l..lMBERT
One Hundred Twenty Two
S0654 I 5
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XVAGNIER WALIIURN CARTAN ' GERIZHR
ZIPLINSKY FAUST ALHAUGII WOLIYORD
DILLIER IIONAMAN ARNOLD NIEVIN HILL
I:'u'it0r-in-Cbief.' Wu.l.mM B. ARNm.n
Succeeded By: ARTHUR M. WAczNraR
Managing l:'dit0r.' liARl. M. lloNfxM,xN
liusizzvss MLllIl1KQL'T.' IIUGH W. NEVIN
.flssislanl lizlsiuvss Aflalzagarsx CVUY C. ALBAUGII
Tumnoula I... lllu.
Assmrialv l:'4lilurs.' WILLIAM lf. DIl.l.liR
RleNssli1.AER l.. CARMN
l-AunuiNc:xa Y. lfAUs'l'
lima. G. Wuufoun
HENRY lf. Z1vl.lNsKY
IIRANCIS S. Gulusuk
c,RVII.I.h ll. NVALHURN
One Hundred Twenty Four
WAGNICIQ TRUBQSLER L.-KMl'li SLAUGII
XVEAVER LARK MCKEACIII li
SlEl.SAlVl l.UDlNG'l'0N AMELIA
Student Weekly Staff'
l:'1liior-111-Chief.' llowmm B. S1a1.sAM
Aflanagilzg l:'.liIur.' liolxlam' C. ZECIIER
Iizlsiuess Mazmgcrx Dw1o1.1'r Nl. LUDINGTON
News l:'1li!nr.' -l0llN C. 'IARUXAL
Colyumistf 'I'11oMAs O. ANlIil.lA
Sporls l:'di!or.' Wll.l.IAM E. iViCKliACllIli
xVll.l.IANl T. LAMPE
flssmriale Ncwx lfdifors:
liM1a1es1:N M. XVEAVER
ll1aNRY W. LARK
BRUCE Il. 'i-RllSSl.liR
C11.x1u.Es R. l:s111.E1v1AN, jR.
Assislanl Iiusinexs Managerx A11'1'11uR M. WAGNER
iiliRlSliR'l' B. SLAUGII
i 55" 2
I I i J 1' 1
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One Ielundred Twenty Five
r 2, ' 1 .A - -
-1-wT"".. .A.t1'i! ' f f . - ' 'g,
XVILEY QUICK LESIIER - DIC CIIANT ESHLEMAN MCI-ZEATCIIIE
Sophomore Calendaf Staff
Editor: W. E. MCIQEACHIE
Assistant Editor: C. R. ESHLEMAN
Business Manager: R. G. QUICK
Assistant Business Manager: R. A. LESHER
Art Editor: W. B. DECHANT
Assistant Art Editor: A. M. WILEY
Good sense is a thing all need, few
have and none think they want.
One Hundred Twenty Six
'A Xx x Q SX 1
Z f WG
. X Y
95 S1114 nh, ti, 2,
, , V
f y :,t, ' K nz, J:
,M w ,M 'N C Q4 x QQ,
'k " Q.,2:V'mz '
Wearers of the F M
S. M. I-IAUCIQ-Track
R. j. .IAMIESON--l'l00fbllll, Basketball
P. A. KUNKEL-Football
F. W. MURPHY-Football
C. P. MYERS-Football
S. BARR-Football, Basketball
j. CRAGIN-Football, Baseball, Bas-
ketball A. V. POLACK-Baseball
D. CRAGIN-Football, Baseball, Bas- F. DE P. ROTHERMEI.-Track
ketball D. -I. RUMBAUGH--Baseball
A. DEHAVEN-l"ootball, Track W. H. SCHMIDT-F00fbdl.l
H. O. SCOTT-Football
C. j. SPOHN-Baseball
G. H. STEIN-T61171lS
A. P. SWEIGART-Tfddk
j. L. XVEAVER-F00tbdll
H. E. WIEAND-7'611?llS
S. H. YOHN-Football, Basketball, Baseball
B. GARRIGUES-Football, Basketball
One Hundred Twenty Eight
Dr. John B. Price
Dr. john B. Price, who coached the 'football team during the 1923 season,
concluded four years of highly successful football coaching at Franklin and Mar-
shall, when he returned to his Alma Mater, Ursinus College, early in 1924 to
practice medicine. While at F. and M., Dr. Price's elevens either won or tied
twenty-seven out of thirty-six games played, which is a very good record for any
coach at any college.
His teams have always held the mighty Penn to a low score and have given
us two ties and one victory over our ancient rival, Gettysburg. He has lifted the
Blue and White to the plain of king of small college football.
Dr. Price was graduated from Ursinus in 1905, where he played a brilliant
game at end. From 1908 until 1913 he coached the gridiron teams of his Alma
Mater, turning out a team in 1910 that beat the University of Pennsylvania 8-5.
From Ursinus 'he went to 1'-lartford, Connecticut, where he coached football at
Trinity College until 1915. ln that year he continued coaching at Muhlenburg.
During the war Dr. Price was in the medical service at Camp Greenleaf.
I-le entered the medical service of the United States Army in 1917 and became
head coach of the U. S. Army Ambulance team at Allentown, one of the strongest
service teams in the country. Following the war, Dr. Price came to Franklin and
Marshall, in 1920, as Director of Athletics. -
One Hundred Twenty Nine
Dr. Price had as his assistant coach during
the past season no other than the inimitable
john Shober "'l'ubby" Barr.
"Tubby " started his football career at Lan-
caster High School before the World War.
After finishing High School, he entered the
Navy, where he helped coach and played on
one of the service teams.
ln his Hrst year at College, Barr made the
'varsity, alternating between guard and center.
After his lireshman year he held down a guard
position and last year captained the team. His
work as coach was highly acceptable and of
great assistance to Dr. Price.
Much of the work connected with arranging
for and conducting the football games, but with
nearly all the glamor missing, is loaded upon
C, Paul Myers handled the job in fine shape
during the past Fall and deserves much credit
for it. Managing football teams seems to be
one of Myers' favorite pastimes, for while at
Lancaster High School he held a similar posi-
tion. Faithful and steady work, many, many
hours spent on the football field and in the
gymnasium, and careful Hnancial arrangements
are necessary if the Manager is to be a success-
ful one. Manager Myers was a successful one
and is surely deserving of praise for what he
One Hundred Thirty
A .1- -ug
. . fm 1'-jwh lv 1 .
, ng rqifjs '-Y gt ' ,195-1. 'rf
'nz' 1 i- ' 'YM' ,
-..........--,..-..-...-.. ...... .,... .5 fi ' - ,-:tw .,,,. .. .,,..,-.-..,
J f N----M---4---H---J-1 ,ef l
iw A 7 ,
DONOVAN CRAGlN--H Don " was the pilot of
the team and certainly set a brilliant ex-
arnple for his team mates to follow. A
triple threat nzan, his opponents were
forced to 'watch him constantly. Unfor-
tunately the injury jinx followed " Don "
throughout the season, forcing hinz from
several of the big games.
J 0 H N G E E s ia Y -Our Captain-elect surely
proved hi1nself worthy of the honor last
Fall. " jack " plays a tackle position and
is able to use his " head " as well as his
brawn. A good clean player and leader,
we place great confidence in "lack" for
success next season.
s Review of the 1923. Season
The football season of 1923 was marked at Franklin and Marshall by an
unusually heavy schedule, carried through with relative success. Mt. Saint Mary's
College and Western Maryland College were missing from the roll and their place
was taken by Lafayette College, a worthy successor. No outstanding performer
appeared, at the opening of the season, from the ranks of the yearlings to fill the
places of the nine letter men who were lost at the end of the 1922 season. As the
season progressed, players of more than usual merit developed and, at the time of
the Swarthmore game, the team had developed into a smoothly working, combina-
tion that clearly outplayed that college and pushed through P. M. C. and Dickinson
for decisive victories. f
One Hundred Thirty One M .. 2 v 'Ci
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IIORACE BASSETT-Bassett entered the "Hall
of Fame " by his marvelous work during
the 1922 season. The past season saw
Bassett performing at left end with all
the old ability. We surely hate to lose
this dependable end.
PAUL KUNKEL-A man who doesn't know how
to quit. " 7'iny's" work at tackle was
all that could be desired. Kunkel will be
ready to deliver again next season with
all the "ole ti-me pep."
Meeting the University of Pennsylvania in her Hrst game, the Blue and White
played the fighting defensive game that only thoroughbreds display. With a scant
two weeks' preparation, she met a heavier team fresh from a summer of training
and forced it to fight tooth and nail for every inch of gain. As in every battle,
the palm of victory went to the team with the strongest reserves. Penn's touch-
downs were made in the hrst and last quarters, for the touchdowns of the first
period acted as a goad to stiffen the weakened ranks of the Blue and White into
an impassable barrier which endured until the weight of fresh recruits bore it down
in the last quarter.
The game which followed with Albright was somewhat listless. The ball was
kept in Albright territory during the greater part of the game, while one touch-
down and 'affield.,goal went to make up the first victory of the year. Albright
scored six points'ion'ah very pretty run through center, but she did not threaten in
any way during the remainder of the game.
V W f One Hundred Thirty Two
,Ej,.'.'l va:..3j.'4:. 1 :1j:,...Ag
Ll.oYn WEAVER-'I Cocky " was the bulwark of
the line and a continual menace to bis
opponents. He certainly could rip open
the ene1ny's line. We expect to see bint
on Williamson Field again in the Fall.
ROBERT JAMIESON---nFiglJtl1lg Bob " nzade
sonze of bis opposing centers look pretty
sick. The drst nzan down under the kick-
off, be was always in the tliick of action.
" Bob " 'will don the pale blue jersey
again next Fall.
Lafayette College proved to be too strong for and M. and rode rough-
5Qf3,J...1.1...a..-,-.,--,,..,,m- ,.,., --,..,,,,,a,.-.---, -,.
shod over our lighter team during three periods. But F. and lVl.'s brief moment
of glory came in the second quarter. Unleashing a sudden fierce forward pass
attack, the ball was carried down the field in a spectacular rush that swept the
mammoth off its feet. Four successive first downs- were made before Lafayette
recovered and prevented a score. As in the Penn game, superior weight and fresh
substitutes proved too strong for exhausted gameness.
Emerging from the Lafayette game in a somewhat battered condition, the
Blue and White was met by the intercepted-forward-pass jinx that tagged its foot-
steps throughout the season. In Lebanon Valley F. and M. caught a tartar.
Scoring a touchdown a few minutes after the game opened, the Blue and White
failed to make the added point and the two teams fought back and forth on the
field without endangering either goal. In the third quarter Lebanon Valley inter-
cepted a forward pass and ran 38 yards unhampered to a touchdown. A clean-cut
drop kick gave the visitors a one-point margin of safety which F. and lVl.'s heroic
efforts could not overcome. ,A
4 ... .1-44, .k"T' ,
it - I. r.J7'1f?,'-V ..-t.
Q' Q -j4.:n,g-Q , .f -- '
One Hundred fbzrty Three !A.f.g gg nigga I g X
If 153, H, , , - -. ' '
W' ff iii if.+3..g,-gamut4-lui-lilltf
Y f L""'w-w-as
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5 ' s '
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Ea ?:.ii?,i. f-: freflf ifttisy. 2
EDWARD GARRIGUES--0fJf70Si11g backs couldrft
get tbrougb "l:'d's" part of the line.
Although a guard, " lid" was a sure re-
ceiver for forwards in the open forma-
lioiis. "Ed" is going to calcb more
forwards for us next Fall.
GEORGE BRowN.-The faster and rougher the
game. the -more "Iie'uo" liked 'it.
"lievo" and Iiassell were two well-
mafelied ends, bard to duplicate. We
bare lo think of "Beau" not liiziiigap
with lbe squad in the Fall.
The l923 football season of Franklin and Marshall reached its greatest height
in the Swarthmore game. The team that faced the Garnet was marked by no
individual stars, but rather by eleven brilliant players, each outshining his past
performances and playing as he had never played before. Play, on the part of the
Blue and White, was distinguished by a skillfully varied attack that left the game
ever in her hands.
Displaying sound tactics, F. and Nl. resorted during the first period to a punt-
ing game which placed the brunt of the attack upon Swarthmore. The second
quarter marked another of the ill-starred breaks that scarred the past season.
Shut off from even one first down, the Garnet managed to intercept a forward pass
and draw themselves out of defeat with the lone touchdown it brought. Coming
back during the third quarter, the Blue and White opened up an offensive that
paralleled the attack of the Americans at Chateau'-Thierry. Sweeping down the
field in a rapidsuccession of end runs, line bucks, and short forward passes, the
One Huizdred Thirty Four
SAMUEL YOHN-Slllllll, elusive and aecurale
on passes, "Sam " was a constant source
nf 'worry to oppmzenfs. This diminutive
field general will be on liaiza' in the Fall
In "carry on " and oulguess rival quarter-
joseph CRMQIN-lirfnllver of the 'mighty " Don,"
" lo " was a tartar for our rivals. Always
Egliting from llve starting wbisile lo the
Dual 'minute of play, "jo" showed ibe
F. and M. Fight. " lo's " services al ball-
baek were invaluable.
great climax to a great game came when F. and Nl. went into open formation like
an army going into action and Ed Garrigues fought to Swarthmore's one-yard line
to catch a 35-yard pass from quarterback Sammy Yohn. The ball went across
for the touchdown that brought a tie-one that, like many ties, was truly a victory.
During the remainder of the game the Little Quakers carried on in an unsuccessful
effort to win a victory.
Continuing with the impetus picked up in- the Swarthmore game, Pennsylvania
Military College was defeated by a margin of three touchdowns. The Cadets, who
began the game in disabled condition, fought fiercely to ward of? an outcome that
was as certain as that of the Penn game and much like it in result. Against
Dickinson the Blue and White avenged her defeat of the previous year by a seven-
point victory. Dickinson presented a plunging attack that at first appeared for-
midable, but resort to a punting game gave F. and lVl. the advantage and led to
ultimate success. '
One Hundred Thirty Five
.4 .4 ' WN, ,ap
.ga5.5t:,.fi J? ,
A N L . I., -1, an- f,-r. iv.
,,-r""1f fl- l' tiff 'v fb" i J: F 1 -:"jj"yg ,
-'rms' ' 122: fi: P , -g 'Q " 1 1 Q if lyyifffk f' ff
,..,. ., ,f,-. v., ,., .l- -A .- " fl -5, A, st., 'r , . ' f,'-' .-..-.,
"" sm:-r.u.z.ii".?!.m':fl'-"L1!'4...nlis4,.fd.lm.. e:w.1:se.za.,cl..Z 1
l'RxNK lVlURPHY--TlJlS big fullback is cer-
tainly building a reputation and judging
from the start he got will be a fixture in
the baekheld for the next two years.
" Murph " was a hard worker and- con-
sistent line plunger.
VINCENT FAUST-H Tarzan " delighted in open-
ing holes in the line. To see him jump
into action wasa joy to niany an F. and
M. Grad. Fight and more fight, but
always a cleangame with " Tarzan" in
Ursinus dealt the second unexpected blow to the pride of the Blue and White.
For more than three periods, and until within a few minutes of the end of the
contest, F. and Nl. played a lifeless game. I-lolding the advantage at all times
and never seriously threatened, she seemed to lack the power to score. A perfect
drop kick from the distant 43-yard line gave Ursinus a three-point lead with only
three minutes to play. Stung to action by the prospect of defeat, the Blue and
White became a fighting machine that tore through the Collegeville eleven for a
gain of fifty yards on two plays, only to have the game end before a score could
The annual Thanksgiving Day game with Gettysburg brought the first loss
for four years. The game was marked with misfortune, for, on the first play,
One Hundred Thirty .Sfix
il , I- I - .
.m,.,. , . digit '
I ,,'.'Q.T5.ig'g l.1j,5t'I'f,- fffhlfg
, ......--,,..,hA, .M " '. 'iff -1 ' - ,,,, v .,.... ,.v, e...-...d,d,,-..e,-..,,.., ,A
. ee... -A ..wAv
I WlLl.lAM Scurvuor-Wben " Don " couldn't Howixran Sco'r'r-This speedy end played a
play against Lafayette, " Bill" stepped "bang up " game, from beginning to end.
I into bis sboes and put up a great ganze. To win was "Scottie's" aim and be nzadc
We always counted on Bill for forward bis opponents know it by contributing
passes and be always canze across with with forward passes pulled down from all
the goods. angles.
Captain Don Cragin was injured and forced to leave the game. Gettysburg
brought a steady smashing attack that swept up the center of the Held, only to be
stopped by a stone-wall defense whenever the Blue and White goal line was threat-
ened. Playing a sterling game without the services of their leader, F. and M.
kept her goal line- uncrossed and held the Battleheld eleven to two Held goals.
As ever, no one man can be singled out for praise. Every wearer of the Blue
. and White in battle fought his hardest and each one stood out above the rest at
Q some time during the season. Of Captain Don Cragin no more fitting tribute can
Q be paid than to say that " as a leader he led."
I It is not-for us to attempt to foretell or even to discuss the prospects and
I possibilities of the coming season. Suffice it to say that if it be no more successful
I than the season of 1923, it shall not have been a failure. I
I I :J :QV I
I , " ''S'jl'f4ffase2's'.'.li31x
I I One Hundred Thirty Seven I VQQIIT X I
Q I -- gif' I, 'VU ' fn'
I - :fT'iw: I,f I.
'I ,. 15,1-'--ft"4.'1' .... Q17 ,.
UI Iv lil gnigiiil-HQ Qifif'
If I ' T Z I if 's.f.?T'i.pif"l?
AK7-CII---------H-A-----r-A---------m---- '--- -A ---- --- ------ V ---- MM- ------ f---f-----M E-f"t"" """j iII:f.g,',-,"'t'.I,Q 1
, ,,, ,.
-------M---it-W.-----W----.-.wwwM eeet I--fi .-
Minas Messick-The only Frosh regular on
the squad. "Dum " doesn't know one
thing, and that is 'when to quit. Since'
Messick will be back for a halfback berth
again next season, we expect great things
GRANVILLE l:lSHliR-TlJlS modest guard failed .
to be photographed, hence the absence of
his picture. Fisher played a great game
at either the guard or tackle position and
especially in the open formation.
When we think of our football team, we usually think of the sixteen varsity
men and forget those who made the varsity what it was. The scrubs! I-low little
do we realize what service they performed day after day, and how little credit they
have received. lt is discouraging to come out and play every day on a wet and
muddy held and then not get into one game. lt is like going to class every day
with your work prepared and then flunking at the end. But they stuck, and thanks
be to them that they did! They are the unsung heroes.
After the regular season was ended a game was played between the scrubs and
Muhlenberg Freshmen. lt was a good game and, although they came out on the
short side of a I3-7 score, the scrubs played well and deserve all credit.
This was the beginning of recognition of the services of the scrubs. Let's hope
that it will continue and be multiplied.
, I One Hundred Thirty Eight
4 S Y
MORRISON BLACK RITNER SAILOR SCHNEEDELI STEWART BERTA COACH BARR
IIOUSI IIUI IJ! R UAS!! CARRANZA BA I I R ZIMMERMAN RALKSSY GROI lf MCMANUS
WVITNILR I UCIIQ bC.ll KAK l EVANS LLl'INIA"l LOVVELL RHJEY P XIN1 LR DI LBO
Fresh-Soph Football Game
We usually think of a Fresh-Soph football game as a good joke and " free-
for-all " fight. But this year they fooled us. The game was one of the best and
most interesting played on Williamson Field all season. It was remarkable for
good football, good spirit, and hard fight. At hrst the two teams appeared to be
evenly matched, but the Freshmen Hnally came into their own and walked away
with a I0-0 victory.
lt is difficult to select any stars on either team. Both, and especially the
Freshmen, were well balanced. " Tubby" Barr coached the Freshmen and "jack "
Geesey the Sophomores, and they made a good job of it.
lf all inter-class games will give evidence of the same amount of spirit and
pep, it will be a great step forward for the College.
One I-lmzdred Forty
, , fm-"" 'f
JW 1 " 'W' , " ,Tr
. 'mv . xr -,J 'aj '
----------- - ---- -A V- ww .rr 4, ' L, ' ' '
- f al 1' '
A ' Q 1:
COACH GEESEY MANTZ DIEROLF SNYDER FUNCK FREY BURNER KUNKLE MOUNTZ
LUDIIXGTON SOISTMAN MURPHY CHARI ETON SHENK LARK FOCHT DE CHANT
SLONAKER EISENHART MENZIES MUSGRAVE QCHAEI'l'ER APPEL
Funck .. . . .
Murphy .. .
Sheaffer .. .
Snyder .. . .
Soistman .. . .
Lark . .... .
Shenck .. . .
One Hundred Forty One
Left-end . . . .... Painter
Left-tackle . . . .... Groff
Left-guard . . . .... Zimmerman
Center . ...... .... R eilley
Right-guard .. . .... Black
Right-tackle .. . .... Stewart
Right-end .. . . .... Lowell
Quarterback .. . .... Bash
Left-halfback .. . . .... Schneebeli
Right-halfback . . . .... 'Carranza
Fullback . ....... .... L ehman
Coach Samuel Taylor
Sam Taylor, our popular basketball and baseball coach, is an alumnus of
Hillsdale College, Michigan, from which institution he was graduated with honors.
While there, he secured his letter in football, baseball, basketball and track.
During his last year at Hillsdale College, Taylor was in charge ol all athletics
there and captained the basketball team which won the intercollegiate champion-
ship of Michigan in l920.
For a time Taylor served as athletic director and commandant at Florida
Military and Naval Academy. While in Florida he played for two years on the
jacksonville basketball team and captained the team the year they won the cham-
pionship of Florida.
For the past two years he has been head coach at Franklin and Marshall
Academy, where he has been very successful.
I-lis connection with the College began during basketball season, when he
undertook to coach both College and Academy tives. Although handicapped in
many respects, he developed a team which, though not brilliant, succeeded in
winning a majority of their games. With the approach of Spring he was selected
to coach the baseball team and succeeded in producing probably the best team to
represent F. and M. in many years.
One Hundred Forty Two
COACH TAYLOR CRAGIN MANTZ Sl'llNlil'IlilCI.l STROICIKLIC PONTZ N1 XV XC l R IEXRII
C I V-.H JAMIICNON GARRIIZUICS l I RHI R XOIINI
S. H. Yohn
C. j. Crzxgin
IE. B. Gurrigucs
P. D. Cragin
G. B. Pmmtz
One Hmzdred Forty Three
Coach: S. M. 'I'AYl.0R
Capfain: li. B. GARRIGUIES
Mavzager: -I. S. BARR
, D. S. Stroehle
'lf l.. Glass
O. nl. Schncehcli
R. nl. .lzunieson
IT. S. Gerber
Il. W. Muntx
Review ofthe 1923-24 Season
Although the Blue and White l923-24 Basketball combination, coached by
" Sam " Taylor, was not a world-beating quintet, for in fact the players succeeded
in winning only one more game than they lost, yet the past season can by no
means be termed a failure.
Doubtless the quintet lost games they should have won and they won games
that they were expected to lose, but throughout every game in the season they
established themselves as a team that could and would fight to the final whistle.
There were no individual stars on this team. lt was a uve-man team if ever there
was one, with each man sharing equally in the success or failure.
Someone has rightly said that the small floor of the College gymnasium was
a great handicap to this year's team. Proof of this fact is evinced from the results
of the two games played on the Convention Hall floor, where they gave an indica-
tion of what might be expected on a floor where Taylor's style of attack coiuld
work as it should.
To Coach Taylor goes practically all the credit for the success of the season.
At the beginning of the year, realizing that he had no star to build a team around,
he welded those five units into a rapid passing machine which brought out the best
in each player and made every one a star. To Manager Barr go the laurels for
having arranged such a Hne schedule which included a trip to the New England
Should any individual honors be awarded, they would probably go to Captain
Garrigues. Time and time again we noted the games in which " Ed " was the
main cog in breaking up the opponents' attack. l-le was indeed an able leader,
but he was ably abetted in his efforts by other members of the squad. To
"Sammy" Yohn go the scoring honors, making over fifty Held goals during the
season. In Jamieson we had a good center and a strong man on the defense, but
due to an injured ankle he was forced to the bench for several games. ln "' Turk "
Gerber' we also had a strong scorer and a hard player at all times. His scoring
honors were exceeded by Yohn and Garrigues. "Ted" Glass was one of the
hardest players, being all over the floor and fighting with all the grit of a soldier.
but in a true sportsmanlike manner. The two Cragin brothers were always de-
pendable and gained almost equal laurels, for coincidentally they both registered
within one of the same number of field goals for the season. Stroeble, Mantz,
Schneebeli, and Pontz were in reserve and were called upon many times to substi-
tute, and to them go the honors of subs.
One Hundred Forty Four
The season opened with a victory over Moravian College, 44-Zl. The next
three games were played on foreign courts and comprised a New England trip
which was indeed a novelty to a Blue and White cage team. On this trip St. john's
and Wesleyan defeated us, but our aggregation came back strong by defeating
Trinity, 'fresh from a victory over the strong Williams Quintet. " Hook " Mylin's
college was next and them we trounced to a Z5-I7 tune. Our next victimwas the
State Forestry School, whom we walked all over in the first game in Convention
l-lall, Our ancient rivals, the Battlefield boys, had little trouble in winning this
battle by a 36-I4 score. The second game was played in Convention l-lall and we
won from the " said to be strong " aggregation from Blue Ridge College. journey-
ing to Swarthmore, we were defeated in an interesting and exciting game, Z0-13.
We made short work of I-laverford, but were beaten by Albright, Zl-19, in one of
the worst demonstrations of basketball on the home floor. Gettysburg then came
to our floor and defeated us, 37-22: however, this score in no way indicates the
type of a game displayed by our Hve, for it proved to be the most interesting game
of the season. ln this game we gained a six-point lead on Gettysburg before they
made a point and all seemed to be pointing to an F. and M. victory, however, in
the second half our boys were unable to hold their own and due to the superior
team work of Gettysburg our quintet went down nobly to a glorious defeat. Wash-
ington next defeated us, we again defeated Haverford, and then won from two
new teams, lVluhlenberg and the University of Pennsylvania junior Varsity. Al-
bright again trounced us on their own court and little Ursinus continued their
winning year in athletics, as far as F. and M. is concerned, by defeating us 28-I6.
The Alumni game was easily won by a 43-2l score and rang down the curtain for
the l9Z3-24 season.
For next year the prospects are indeed bright, because not a single man will
be lost through graduation and the new-gymnasium in all probability will be in
operation by that time. So when another basketball season rolls around it is not
unreasonable to expect great things of the'Blue and White aggregation.
He that would be beforehand in
the world must be beforehand in his
One Hundred Forty Five
Prof: Charles W. Mayser
After an absence of eight years, Prof. Mayser returned to Franklin and Mar-
shall during the Fall of 1923 in the capacity of athletic director and during the
past collegiate year has been in full charge of the physical training courses.
While at Franklin and Marshall, in 191-1 and 1915, Prof. Mayser coached
football, basketball and track, and had full charge of all athletics in the College.
l-lis teams met with rare successes in all fields, and especially so in football. ln
1914 his Blue and White outht held the powerful Penn eleven to a 13-7 score, and
in 1915 defeated the Red and Blue 10-0, with one of the greatest teams ever
developed at Franklin and Marshall.
After leaving F. and M., he had full charge of athletics at lowa State Uni-
versity, Ames. While at lowa, Prof. Mayser coached football for Hve years, losing
only six games in that time against the strongest teams in the West. During this
period one of his gridiron teams defeated the greatest eleven the University of
Nebraska has put on the field, the one which defeated the University of Pittsburgh.
The return of Prof. Mayser marks the beginning of a new athletic era at
Franklin and Marshall. With the new Gymnasium available for use next Fall,
and with an exceedingly popular instructor in charge of all athletics, the future in
F. and M.'s athletic world has a rosy hue, indeed.
A One lclmzdred Forty 'Six
125 Pound.. .
146 Pound. . .
158 Pound.. ..
One Hundred Forty Serevz
KUNKEL 1'-KU 'T 1 XNIPI' WIIVIN
' M XN'll IIORNLI kklll FX
T1-'IE VARSITY SQUAD
' . . . ............. ..... B ishop
. . .Funck, Snyder
. . .Fz1ust, Kunkle
Review of the 1923-24 Season
With the advent of Professor Mayser at Franklin and Marshall, a new letter
sport made its appearance on the athletic program. The classic form of competi-
tion practiced back in the days of Greek gods and Olympic heroes, as introduced
by Professor Mayser, took a hrm hold on the student hody with the subsequent
powerful and successful wrestling team.
From the very start of the season it was evident that the team would be a
successful one. Although none of the candidates had ever grappled before the
early winter months, by the time of the hnal meet a well-balanced, clever and
experienced team was representing the Blue and White. The credit for this feat
goes to Coach Mayser, already widely known by the successful wrestling teams he
coached while at Ames.
The popularity of the baby sport with the student body was immediate and
increased as the season passed until it reached the climax at the final meet with
the University of Pennsylvania, when a cheering section of several hundred students
was on hand to encourage the battlers. That the sport is a Hxture at F. and M.
is scarcely to be questioned judging from the enthusiastic support it received during
the entire season.
Western Maryland College had the privilege of being the first opponent to
face F. and M. on the mat. Although the hrst public appearance of the Blue and
White, they succeeded in vanquishing the Southerners by a Zjl-5 score. Three
falls and three decisions for F. and M. did the trick, Western Maryland being
satisfied with one fall.
Still inexperienced and handicapped by wrestling on a 'foreign mat, the Nevo-
nians received a severe trouncing at the hands of the University of Pennsylvania,
25-6. Penn had everything its own way, itslexperienced matmen taking advantage
of the unhnished F. and M. grapplers, succeeding in obtaining five falls as against
F. and Mfsntwo decisions. '
One Hundred Forty Eight
More experienced and with more coaching the team completely shut out
Western Maryland in a return match on the opponents own malt, 21-0. The
Southerners presented a well-balanced line-up and proved to be a stronger opponent
than on the occasion of the first meet with Coach lVlayser's protcges. Unable to
gain a fall, F. and Nl. took every match by time decision only alter 'four of them
went into extra periods.
Against Muhlenberg College the team showed its superiority by defeating the
Allentown combination 26-5, allowing only one lall to the visitors, while securing
four falls and two decisions themselves.
Flushed with the pride of these victories, the team was invincible in a return
match with the Quakers. Penn sent the second half of its varsity squad to meet
the Blue and White, but was unable to again talce the measure of the Nlayser
combination. The team which faced the Red and Blue was not the inexperienced
and untried squadgof the first meeting, but an experienced, well-conditioned and
well-coached group of grapplers. The score tells the story very well, 18 points for
F. and Nl. gained by two falls, two decisions and one draw, as opposed to lO points
for Penn resulting from two lalls and one draw.
From every angle the season must be considered a phenomenal success. Al-
though its maiden attempt, F. and M. came through with lour victories in five
meets. With every man on the squad expected to return next year and with Coach
Mayser again at the helm, prospects for a successful season are very bright indeed
and the baby sport is expected to mature as a permanent part ol' F. and M.'s inter-
Dost thou love 1U'e? Then do not
squander time,' for ihat's the stuff
We is made of.
One Hundred Forty Nine
. 4- I Y vw
H if. I .,
MANAGER WRIGHT JIEIFFICRIQ SCIIIENCK MARTIN MURPHY SAILOR SMITH MORGZ-KN '
LIIRISINI KN YOIIN IUI Xik HLHXIIDI kt HI FI' I I R RUNIB KI 1 Il NII ICR LONCII TAYLOR
Coach: DR. j. B. PRICE
Capfairzs W. S. COCKLIN
Manager: E. L. RUMBAUGU
Calcbcr Third Base
W. S. Cocklin M. C. Payn
E. C. B. Rohrbach C. j. Cragin
A. V. Polack
'lf S. Harris Ollfnelfl
Firsi Base 8 I-II' 1323126
P. D. Cragin G. F. Fesgler
Second Base Chmtman
T. I. Childs
One I-lmzdred Fifty
Review ofthe 1923 Season
The opening of the l923 baseball season found the team lacking the services
of several veterans who had played the year before and Coach 1' Whitey " Price
was confronted with the problem of building up practically a new team. That he
was able to meet this problem was evidenced by the fact that Franklin and Mar-
shall was represented by one of the best teams in years. Eleven games were
chalked up in the win column, with but six defeats. One game, that which was
to have been played with Albright on April l-f, was postponed, because of snow
and a wet field. With this one exception, the schedule went through an uninter-
Captain Cocklin was about the only man to maintain his place, that of catcher.
Several men were shifted and a number of new men made their debut. The pitch-
ing corps, headed by Rohrbach, and including Polack, a Freshman, and I-larris, a
veteran, was unusually strong. Don Cragin was moved in from center field to
first base. Childs, another Freshman, covered second, while joe Cragin supported
him at shortstop. Marshall Payne, a newcomer, played at third base. The out-
field was composed of l-lorine, Yohn and Fessler. Martin, Rumbaugh, Bennethum
and several others broke into the line-up as scrubs. ,
The season opened with two games with Dickinson, both ending in a 5-Z
score. The Carlislians won the first, but Franklin and Marshall came through
with a victory in the second. Lebanon Valley and Haverford were next disposed
of, the former in an exceedingly close game, with the score finally standing at 8-7.
The University of Pennsylvania then turned back Price's men by a 3-Z count.
Rohrbach held the great Red and Blue team to 4 hits, but all in vain. The Blue
and White won the next five games in a row, conquering P. lVl. C., St. john
Annapolis, Gettysburgg Drexel and Swarthmore. 'The Gettysburg game was par-
ticularly pleasing. Rohrbach let the Battlefield boys down with two hits and
helped to win the game with several hits of his own. The final score was 3-0.
The game was in celebration of the annual Straw Hat day.
' Developing a mid-season slump, F. and lVl. dropped the next four games,
culminating in the game with Gettysburg, on the latter's field, which was, perhaps,
the poorest exhibition of the whole season. Rohrbach had been lost to the team,
due to sickness, and Don Cragin took up the mound duty. Receiving wretched
support, he was forced to retire early in the game and his successors were not able
to do any better. The final count was 9-4. The season closed with three fine
victories. Penn State Forestry was the first to 'fall before this rejuvenation, loosing
by the very large score of Z5-3. Haverford and Llrsinus were then disposed of
by the Blue and White in what proved to be the finale of the season, because the
annual Alumni game was not played.
One Huiidred Fifty One
Earl Rumbaugh was the Manager of the team, with Arthur Wright acting in
the capacity of Assistant Manager. Both deserve great credit for their hard work
and genuine help.
Summary: F. and M. Oppon.
Dickinson at Carlisle ......
Dickinson at Lancaster. .... .
Albright at Lancaster .........
Lebanon Valley at Lancaster ....
Iflaverlord at Lancaster ...,.....
Pennsylvania at Philadelphia ....
P. M. C. at Chester ..........
St. john's at Lancaster ......
Gettysburg at Lancaster.. . ..
Drexel at Philadelphia. ..... .
Swarthmore at Swarthmore. .... .
Susquehanna at Lancaster .... A.
Ursinus at Lancaster ........,...
Lebanon Valley at Annville .......
Gettysburg at Gettysburg ...........
Penn State Forestry at Lancaster ......
Haverford at Lancaster. ............ .
Ursinus at Collegeville ............
Apri 5 Dickinson
This season's schedule is as follows:
'I ' ' .' .......... .
Apri 9 St. john's. ....... .
April IZ Lebanon Valley. .... .
April 23 Swarthmore . ..... .
April Z6 Blue Ridge ......
April 30 State Forestry .....
May 3 Dickinson ......
May 7 Albright. .... .
May I0 Haverford ....
May I4 Albright .. ..
May I7 Gettysburg
May 22 Gettysburg ................
May 24 Ursinus . .................... .
May 27 University of Pennsylvania ..... .
May Z8 Drexel Institute ........ - .... .
May 30 Western Maryland.. . ..
May 3I Haverford .........
june 7 Ursinus .....
june II Alumni
. 5 2
. . Postponed
.. 8 7
.. 2 3
.. I3 6
.. 6 4
.. 3 0
.. I6 6
.. 8 7
. Z . 6
.. .. 3 8
.. - 4 9
.. 25 3
.. Z I
. 6 4
. . . . . .Home
. . . .Annapolis
. . . .Home
. . . .Home
. . . . . .Carlisle
. . . . .Myerstown
. . . . .Gettysburg
. . . .Philadelphia
One Hundred Fifty Two
lll'lllFNIl9'XUC'lI LUDIYGTOW I TRUYIXL
Like all cheer lenders they are supposed to have lots ol' " pep." and like some
cheer leaders they do have lots ol' it. Anyway they kept us cheering amd
amused at all the Football games lzlst year. A good humor goes at long
foster the spirit of Victory und they kept our humor gleelul. But they
lots ol' credit for their spirit ol' loyalty :md courage which never lziiled.
C1719 llmzdred Fifty Three
UE HAVEN SPOHN BLACK MANAGER SELSAM MUSGRAVE RRENEMAN ROTHERMEI.
IIOOVER IIARNISH GOLUBOFF MARKS 5CllOFI"S'l'Al.l. SIIIRK IIONAMAN
XVOR'l'llINfiTON LAMPE MURPIIY SXVEIGART CAPTAIN IKAUCK CARTAN S'I'Alll-'VER XVAGNER
Coach: MICHAEL A. MILLER
Manager' j. HAROLD SWANK
R. Collins A. M. Sweigart
S. M. Hauck T. O. Amelia
F. De P. Rothermel
H. A. Del-laven
P. I-I. Brennemzm
0111: Hundred Fifty Four
Review of 1923 Season
ln l9Z3 Track became more popular than ever before, and a large squad gave
promise of a successful season. The inter-class meet was Hrst and in this meet a
varied amount of ability was shown.
The Penn Relay Team was unfortunate enough not to place, but they ran a
good race in spite of defeat. Yohn, Cragin, Payn, and Childs composed the team
who ran at the big Carnival. Rothermel also competed in the high jump with
the country's best.
The first Dual Meet was with our ancient and ever-present rivals-Gettysburg.
The men from the Battlefield carried off the honors and left us a poor second.
llowever, this was the first meet and better success was looked for in the future.
Haverford was next and, although the result was somewhat more pleasing than
the former meet, it was almost the same, for Haverford had nearly everything her
own way. The score was not as one-sided as our first meet, however, and this fact
helped to soothe the sting of defeat.
Late in May came the final test--the Middle Atlantics. The stars of the
East were in competition at Muhlenberg College, and the best F. and M. could
do was to take three places in the finals. 4
Prospects for the l924 Season are much brighter than last year. There is a
great deal of new material in school and this year's team under the leadership of
" Sammy H Hauck should accomplish great things.
l924 TRAC K SCHEDULE
March Indoor lntra-Mural Meet ........ Convention llall
April Dual Meet, Villanova College .... Lancaster
April Penn Relays. .................. Philadelphia
May Dual Meet, Drexel Institute ...... Philadelphia
May Dual Meet, Muhlenberg College.. Lancaster
May Dual Meet, Haverford College... Haverford
May 23, 24 Middle Atlantic Track Conference ...... Newark, Del.
One Hundred Fifty Five
STE I N
' ' GIEIGICR
Manager: A. R. GEIQER
Captaiazx F. IAQ. ANDREWS
A. R. Ott II. E. Wiezmd
F. E. Andrews G. Ifl. Stein
Que Hundred Fifty Six
Review of the 1923 Season
A At first glance the 1923 Tennis Team might appear to have had a very unsuc-
cessful season. From a total of uve matches F. and M. won one, tied one, and
lost three, but scored a total of thirteen points while its opponents scored hfteen.
llowever, there were several distinct hindrances to the team's success. In the first
place, failure to elect a manager left the team without a guide. ln the second
place, but one varsity man remained from the preceding year--Captain Andrews.
ln the third place, the team was not chosen until late in the season. Considering
all these disadvantages, the season was less unsuccessful than might otherwise
Captain Andrews was easily the outstanding player on the team. lflis game
was at all times consistent and at times brilliant. Only once during three years of
play was he defeated on his home court.
The other members of the team, A. R. Ott, ll. li. Wieand, and G. ll. Stein.
deserve all the credit that can be given them for their work. Following their
leader, they were good disciples.
Two letter men remain for this year. This is half the team. and if they
continue their excellent showing, this year should surpass last year.
1924 TENNIS SCHEDULE
April juniata . ................................. at Lancaster
May Lafayette .. .. .... at Easton
May Lehigh ..... .... . it Bethlehem
May Gettysburg Lancaster
May Dickinson .... .... . it Lancaster
May Drexel . ..... .... z it Philadelphia
May Muhlenberg Lancaster
june Ursinus . ..... .... a t Collegeville
One Hundred Fifty Seven
H IC RG li R
XUCK JAMIHSON MILLER GIERHER
Intra-Mural Athletic Association
H. B. Selsam, fIwK'2Z
R. I. jamieson, Xfb
j. E. Geesey, KIJKXII
j. S. Bz1rr,fI1EK
G. S. Ruth, AXA
S. M. Hauck, E II
Presiderztx j. S. BARR
Vice-Preside1zt.' j. lfi. GEESEY
Secretary: I-I, B. SELSAM
Treasurer: D. j. RUMBAUGH
j. Rumbaugh, A E. fi'
S. Gerber, fb KT
P. Berger, Paradise Club
B. Faust W
K. Miller ?UI1OI'gZlIliZCCi
M. I-Iaessler 45
One -I-lzmdred Fifty Eight
Resume of Accomplishments
Inter-Fraternity Athletics had slowly been declining in the College until two
years ago, when they nearly became extinct. Due to the efforts and leadership ol'
Professor Mayser an lntra-Mural Athletic Association was formed consisting of
one man from each Fraternity and one man from each of the three unorganized
groups. The purpose of the organization is to promote athletic relations and
conduct contests between the various organizations on the Campus. The student
body heartily supported the Association and the results thus far have been remark-
The lntra-Nlural Basketball League was the first result ol' the new system. lt
was a success in every way, and showed the value of Professor Nlayserls ideals.
An lntra-Mural Wrestling Match brought out many unknown wrestlers and helped
to create that much-desired spirit ol' rivalry and competition which it was felt the
Perhaps the best contest was a track meet held in Convention I-lall, March 20.
The entry list was large, and though no man was allowed to participate in the
event in which he had earned a letter, the time was fast and the distances long.
An outdoor meet was held early in the Spring with no less satisfying results.
This year has marked the beginning of lntra-lVlural activity. Let us hope
that the coming years will show as much improvement as the past has done. It is
the spirit of lntra-Nlural activity which is most valuable and the seed has taken
root and sprouted.
Pay what you owe and you'll know
what you own.
One Hundred Fifty Niue
X K QQ
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F RATER ITIE
ALBAUGII I-COOSER RUMHAUGII
HAUCK IA I L C 'KCIN LIU ER BARR
LIIMAN Il III I Rl IL B X C XE I UI INGTON
Phi Kappa Sigma
D. M. Ludington
C. H. Hoover
Phi Sigma Kappa
j. S. Barr
R. W. Scheffer
Delta Sigma Phi
C. E. Lehman
T. L. Hill
President: H. Y. BAssE'rT
Vice-President: J. H. REssLER
Secretary: R. C. ZECHER
T1'easure1'.' D. M. LUDINGTON
H. Y. Bassett
P. D. Cragin
Lambda Chi Alpha
W. T. Lampe
j. H. Kooser
Phi Kappa Tau
S. E. Warner
C. j. Spohn
Phi Kappa Psi
R. C. Zecher
P. M. Myers
Sigma Pi '
E. M. Honaman
S. M. Hauck
j. H. Ressler
L. Y. Faust
One Hundred Sixty Iwo
Paz' Kappa Szlgma
, ia. -' I
V gill 7, xt XR'
A L 14 X
Founded at the U1zz3verxz'fy af Pezzzzfylvazfza
1 8 5 o
Dr. Victor W. Dippell
Dwight M. Luclington,
Carl I I. Hoover
W. Blaugh DeChant
Robert V. Garvey
Paul A. Kunkel, jr.
john ll. Staufler
Taylor H. Bash
john H. Bassler
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
ISLACI-i AND OLD GOLD
PIII KAPPA SIGMA NliWS Ll3'll'l'ER
FRATRIES IN l7ACLll.-'l'A'l'lE
Dean Howard R. Omwuke
Prof. Arthur K. Kunkel
FRATER IN SEMINARIO
john M. DeChant
FRATR IES IN ACADEMIA
Howard B. Sel sam
Frank R. Leib II
lirank L. Ludington
Harry W. Mantz
Marshall M. Menzies
Charles T. Carranza
Abner S. DeC,hant
Robert F. Groff
George M. I-losterman
Harold E. Towson
Frederick cle.P. Rothermel
William P. Murphy
H. Vance Roumfort
Robert M. Shirey
Augustine j. Lowell
Thomas E. Painter
One Hundred Sixty Four
Pl-ll KAPPA SlGlVlA
MURl'llY DR. l1lI'l'liI.I, ROUMIFORT DEAN OMWAKIC DR. IIIERM.-NN KUNKLIC REV. l'll.liRAM SIIIRIEX'
IJECIIANT MANTZ GARVEY MIENZIICS IIOOYICR l.lllHNG'l'ON ,
ROTIIIERMIEI. SELSAM TOWSON I.l.'l1lNli'I'ON LEIU
Zeta .. ,,
I au ....
Upsilon . .
Phi . . .
One l'l1Hld7'Ud Sixty Five
........Lfnix'ci'sity ol' Pennsylvania. . . . . . . .. ...
. .. . .Washington and ilellerson College. . . . . ..
.. . . .Franklin and Marshall College, . ,, ...
. . . . .University ol' Virginian.
. . . . .Columbia lfniversity. . ..
...Tulane L'niversity. . . ..
....Unix'ei'sity ol' lllinois. . ..
....Rantlolph-lllaeon College. .. ...
. , . . .Northwestern University.. .. ...
. . . .University ol' Richmond.
....Pennsylvania State Colle
-Alpha .. ..
-Zeta . . .
-Iota . .... .
-Kappa .. . . .
-Mu .. ..
-lau. ..... .
U . ..... .
Pl-ll KAPPA SIGMA
....Washington and Lee University. . . ..
....University of West Virginia. . . . .. ...
....University of Maine.............
....Armour Institute of Technology.. .. ...
....University of Maryland.. ........
....University of Wisconsin. . . . . . .. ...
....Vanderbilt University. . . . .. ...
....University of Alahama..................
....University of California.................
....Massachusetts Institute of Technology...
....Georgia School of Technology.. . . . . . .. ..
....University of Michigan.. . . . .. ...
......University of Chicago.. .. ...
....University of Minnesota............
....Leland Stanford junior University. . . . . ..
Alpha-Upsilon .... University of Washington .......... .. .
Alpha-Phi ...... .... S tate University of Iowa .........
ALUMNI CHAPTERS .
Philadelphia Pittsburgh Detroit
Richmond Baltimore Northern California
Chicago New Orleans Boston
New York Southern California Minneapolis and St. Paul
None but the well bred man knows
how to confess a fault, or acknow-
ledge himseb' in error.
One Hundred Sixty Six
Ck z' Plz z'
Fowzded at PTZ.71C6f0ll Ufzz'be7'.rz'fy
1 8 2 4
P. D. Cragin
L. S. Hutchison
P. T. Delmarle
H. O. Scott
D. L. Rohrbach
R. G. Steiner
P. G. Lane
SCARLET AND BLUE
T1-I E CHAKET1'
FRPWRES IN ACADEMIA
H. Y. Bassett
O. H. Wzxlburn
H. W. Nevin
IV1. S. Ritter
R. j. jamieson
j. T. Buckley
H. A. Dehaven
J. W. Urey
A. E. Ruch
W. L. Thome
George Brown 11'
j. L. Weaver
D. 1'f. Burner
. L. 11. Rohrer .
'I'. B. Appel, jr.
C. S. Mensch
T. L. Glass
One Hundred Sixty Eight
NEVIN ROHRER RITTER
UI I I SLOT1 JAMIIESON Ill I 'Xl XR! l
WV KI BURN! XVI U I I R XNSlE'l"l' LRAFIN
Alpha . . .
Delta . . .
Epsilon .. ..
Gamma . . .
Psi . .... .
One I-lmzdred Sixty Nine
Cl IAPTER ROLL
Franklin and Marshall College. . .
University of Virginia ...........
Rutgers College .....,........,
Hampden Sidney College ....
University of Georgia .....
Cornell University. .... .
Emory University .......................
Lehigh University .......................
Massachusetts Institute ol' Technology. ..
Phi . ...... .
R ho . ..... .
Omicron .. . ..
Theta .. . .
Nu .. ..
Chi. .... .
Omega ., .
'I'au .. . ..
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
University of Texas .............. ....
Dartmouth College ............... ....
Georgia School of Technology ...... ....
University ol Illinois ............. ....
University of Wisconsin ......
University of Alabama .....
Iowa State College. ...... .
ALUMNI CI IAPTERS
He that riseth late, must trol all
day, and shall scarce overtake his
business at night.
' One Hundred Seventy
Pfzz' K 51101051 P52
F wffwl af .lQf2'l'.f0ll Coflegf
1 85 .2
Dr. H. H. Apple
C. P. Myers
T. O. Amelia
W. l-I. Schmidt
Ili W. Lark
T. L. Soistniann
W. B. Lehman
PHI KAPPA PSI
RED AND GREEN
Tl-lE MYSTIC FRIEND
FRATR ES IN FACULTATE
FRATRES lN ACADEMIA
l-l. K. Schnffner
E. B. Gzirrigues
l'l. E. Monroe
W. R. Stockton
S. l'l. Yohn
O. bl. Schneebeli
B. M, Zimmerman
Prof. A. G. Truxal
R. C. Zecher
J. E. Geesey
j. C. Truxal
A. V. Polack
B. l-I. Trussler
-I. D. Weaver
One Hundred Se've1zty Two
PHI KAPI-'A PSI
LARK SOISTMAN ZIECIIER TRUXAI. YLJIIN S'I'OCK'I'0N
101 I XLR CARI If Uhb MYERS MONROE 'I RUSHI I R NLIIVIIIVI
SI IIAI FINFR 4 FFS! Y DR APPFL SII KLI FIER XMELI K NI XX I ROI IRUXAL
Cl IAPIER ROLL
California Beta... ...
California Gamma... .
Colorado Alpha .....
Illinois Alpha .....
Illinois Beta. .... ..
Illinois Delta. .... .
Indiana Alpha.. . ..
Indiana Beta ......
Indiana Delta .....
Iowa Alpha. .... .
lowa.Beta. ..... .
Kansas Alpha ....,.
Maryland Alpha .....
Massachusetts Alpha.. ..
Michigan Alpha ......
Minnesota Beta. ..... .
Missouri Alpha. ....... .
Nebraska Alpha ..........
New Hampshire Alpha .....
One Hundred Seventy' Three
Leland Stanford, jr., University ..... . . .
Universitytof California .......
University of Colorado ........
Northwestern University.. . . .
University of Chicago .......
University of Illinois ....
De Pauw University... ..
Indiana University ....
Purdue University .....
University of Iowa ....
Iowa State College ........
University of Kansas ....,...
Iohns Ilopkins University .....
Amherst College ....... ........
University of Michigan. .... .
University of Minnesota ....
University of Missouri ....
University of Nebraska ....
Dartmouth College ......
I 89 I
I 9 I 4
I 90 I
New York Alpha .....
New York Beta ......
New York Gamma. ..
New York Epsilonn ..
Ohio Alpha. ......... .
Ohio Beta. ......... .
Ohio Delta ........
Ohio Epsilon. ...... .
Oklahoma Alpha .....
Oregon Alpha ........
Pennsylvania Beta.. ..
Pennsylvania Gamma.. . ..
Pennsylvania Qeta. . ..
Pennsylvania Eta.. . ..
Pennsylvania I heta.. .
Pennsylvania Iota ....
Pennsylvania Lambda ....
Rhode Island Alpha..
Tennessee Delta ......
Texas Alpha. ...... .
Virginia Alpha ......
Virginia Beta. ..... .
Washington Alpha.. . .
West Virginia Alpha..
Wisconsin Alpha. .... .
Wisconsin Gamma... .
New York City
Syracuse, N. Y.
Western New York
Fairmount, W. Va.
Morgantown, W. Va.
PHI KAPPA PSI
.. . . .Cornell University.. . . . ..
. . . . .Syracuse University.. . . . . ..
. . . . .Columbia University.. . . . . ..
. . . .Colgate University.. . . . . . . . . ..
. . . . .Ohio Wesleyan bniversity. . ..
.. ...Wittenberg University. . . . . . . . ..
. . ...Ohio State University. . . . . . . . . . ..
. . . . .Case School of Applied Science. .
. . . . .University of Oklahoma. . . . . . . . ..
.....University of Oregon...............
.... .Washington and jefferson College. . . . . . ..
.....Dickinson College.................. ISS9
. . . . .Franklin and Marshall College.. ... ... l8o0
.....LaIayette ColIege................. ... l869
. . . . .University of Pennsylvania. . . .. ... I877
. . . . .Swarthmore College. , . . . . . . .. ... 1889
. . . . .Pennsylvania State College.. . . . ... l9I2
.....Brown University............ I902
.....Vanderbilt University. . . . .. l90l
. . . . .University of Texas. . . . . . . . . . .. l9lI4
. . . . .University of Virginia.. . . . ....... I853
. . . . .Washington and Lee University. . .. ... I855
. . . . .University of Washington... ... ... . . ... l9l4
.....West Virginia University. . . . . .. I890
. . . . .University of Wisconsin.. ... I875
..............Beloit ColIege............. l88l
Binghampton, N. Y.
'I oledo, Ohio
Des Moines, Iowa
Kansas City, Mo.
St. Louis, Mo.
Edgar County, Ill.
One Hundred Seventy Four
Paz' Sigma K a 10 pa
i, . A
. ,,-wo.-Q. '
. a 4' '-
X114 "-fg: , 9'
' ff- f25":'1f f.-
-1l..sYl'6l!'k --- -5
Founded at Mamzchmefzir Ag1'iculfza'al Collvge
1 8 73
I. S. Barr
I H. A. Mitchell
I I R. W. Sheffer
4 I G. G. Martin
I I W. E. Miner
. : A. S. Kerr
W. E. NIcKeachie
H. F. Dowling
" I I A
,fri IMI LIKE' I .1 .
- E Liz' I, X
'f V. '
I Y- 'f" Iv.-I
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
SILVER AND MAG ENTA
Tl-IE SIGN ET
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Professor Horace R. Barnes
FRATER IN SEIVIINARIO
I-I. I. Aulenbach
FRATRES IN ACADEMIA
Rutt R. M. Wehr
Royal A. NI Wright
Hunter P. D. Boehm
Noll F. B. Holdridge
H. E. Wieand
Kieb K. L. Frye
' E. B. Harp
Bilby D. S. Stroeble
W. F. Weber
One Hzmdrea' Seventy Six
ISI-Il SIGMA KAPPA
uoxzxr. Kiran Mn.r.isR snnrn IIOLDRIIDGE
XVYANT xvnnma Hmm XVIEIAND nmu'
xNoi.1. wisnk 'muon nunrlziz nu'r'r muzv
Mcximciim notcum WRIGHT vizolf. nanmzs sciilcxfiflciz MARTIN
I CI'IAIyIiIfR ROLI.
Alpha .. . .
Iota .. ..
One I lmzdred Sewmy Seve-11
. ...Massachusetts Agricultural College.. . . . . .
....Union University.. . . . . . . . . . . . ..
....Cornell University.. . . . . . ..
....West Virginia University. . . . . . ..
....College ot' the City of New York. . .. ...
....University ol' Maryland.. .... . . . ..
....Columbia University.. . . . . . . . .. ..
....Stevens Institute of Technology. . ..
....Pennsylvania State College. . . . ..
....George Washington University.. . ..
....University of Pennsylvania.. . . . .
....Lehigh University.. ... ... . . . ...
l 80 l
. 5 ,-
Omicron I ....
Pi. ...... .
Tau . ...,.. .
Phi . ..... .
Psi . ........... .
Alpha Deuteron. .
Beta Deuteron., ..
Zeta Deuteron.. ..
Eta Deuteron ....
Iota Deuteron.. ..
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
....St. Lawrence University. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..
....Massachusetts Institute of Technology...
. . . .Franklin and Marshall Co11ege,......,...
....St. ,lohn's CoI1ege.......................
....Swarthmore College.. ...
. . . .University of Virginia.. . .. ....
. . . .University of California. . . .. ....
....University of Minnesota......
University of Michigan .........
Worcester Polytechnic Institute.
University of' Wisconsin ........
.... University of Nevada. . . . . . . . ..
Oregon Agricultural College... ..
Georgia Institute of Technology .........
Leland Stanford, jr., University
Lambda Deuteron..' .... ....
Mu Deuteron ....
Nu Deuteron.. . ..
New York City
fill 111 3
University of Kansas ...... , .....
University of Washington. ..... .
University of Montana ......
Philadelphia San Francisco
Beware of small expensesg a small
I leak will sink a great ship.
r' :Q 2fmbl,fIl""""
1 'I H ln' in
11 'Y 'fir' 1 1
' ., I . ' ,q saga I-'-FN
H .. T fx EU!! I' ' tl, lv ,W P -. I
I ' 1. 'sf -- L..
:lg -+ -an ,A -
' . K+ - - :V , G- . ' ' xh' 2-1' IWW' ' - -
-L" "' . " I-: . '. -- +I? ' '. j.,e1- 1-'
, : ..,,.: .-
"M - 4' f..,,w--.'.r'f"4"
One Hundred Seventy Eight
amhz'a Cfzz' 1f5066Q
: .' y A I
hz ' ui
. :K " N
' AX , fx,.w'i.Lj3n . A
NUT, ax in
Fozmdea' zzz' Boston Um"uer.rizfy
" ' ' "rr Ai '- -if v'
at :N I ks ,Allyn J E.- I B.
. , xx 5 , Av,-S' Q I ,wq
?JJ.b+'i Nl- ' D'-
.-xI"- -A -J ..'ij,v4":xW , TTC. - Y'-17 -W-
john C. Brumhach
john D. Christman
William T. Lampe
William B. Arnold
Edwin T. Moul
Charles R. Eshleman,
W. Earl llouser
joseph H. Rissinger
Alton W. Barley
Thomas A. Williamee
Fred A. Luchs,
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Alpha Theta Zeta
PURPLE, GREEN AND GOLD
PURPLE, GREENLAND GOLD
CROSS AND .CRESCENT
ITRATER IN l'3ACLlL'l'A'I'E
Dr. Mitchel Carroll
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
Carl W. lsenberg Ralph L. llolland
FRATRES IN ACADEMIA
William L. Einolf
W. john Lowright
Arthur T. Kaup
Emerson M. Weaver
john A. Focht
Frank A. Rosenherger
Chauncey E. Davis
Leonard C. Grove
Eugene L. Shirk
john H. Kooser
Arthur M. Wagner
Claude B. llemlerson
Harold ll. Keller
john A. G. Smith
George W. Keitel
Donald G. Hamilton
Charles j. Meek
One Hundred Eighty
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
XVAGNER IIICNIIIERSON XVHAYICIQ ROSHNIIICRGIER KIil.I,ICIl
RISSINGICR KOOSICI IPR. CARROLL I"OCIl'I' NUI I SMI I Il
CIIRISTMAN I.OYVRlGIl'l' SIIIRK RUTII I.AMl'Ii ICINIIOLIF ARNOI ID l RONI
Alpha ... ........ Boston L'niversity. . . .. ..,.... ......
Camma .. . ., Massachusetts Agricultural College. . . .
Zeta .. . ..
Iota .. . ..
Delta .. ..
Omicron .. . .
M u .......
liau .. . ..
N u . .... .
One Hundred Eighty One
University ol' Pennsylvania .........
Pennsylvania State College ...........
Brown University ....................
Massachusetts Institute ol' Teclinology. ..
University ol' Maine ....,............
University ol' Michigan. ............. .
Rutgers Ifniversity ........... .
Bucknell University. ............ .
Worcester Polytechnic Institute ....
.Cornell University. ....,........ .
University ol' California... . . . ..
Washington State College.. . . .
Rhotle lslantl State College ....
Dartmouth College ...........
Louisiana State University.. . ..
De Pauw University. ......... .
University ol' Illinois ..............
Alabama Polytechnic Institute ....
Knox College. .................. .
University ol' Georgia .........
Union College. ........ .
Psi , ........... .
LAM BDA CHI ALPHA
Purdue University. ......... .
Butler College. .............. .
University of South Dakota ..... .....
Harvard University. .......... .
Colgate University ......... Q.
Northwestern University. ..... .
Oregon Agricultural College ....
University of Wisconsin ......... .....
Cumberland University ........
University of Alabama ......
Missouri School of Mines .....
University of Denver ........ '
Indiana University ........
University of Texas ............. . . .
Iowa State College ............... .....
Oklahoma A. M. College ................
Franklin and Marshall College ..........
Syracuse University .............. .....
New Hampshire Collegef ........ .....
University of Richmond .....
Ohio University ...............
Wabash College ................
Western Reserve University ..... .....
Colby College .................
University of Washington .....
University of Akron ..........
University of Cincinnati ........... ....
University of Pittsburgh. .... ..
Washington and jefferson College ........
Denison University. .................... .
University of Chicago ............. ....
University of Nebraska ...... ...... ....
Southern Methodist University ..........
Washington and Lee University ..........
Vanderbilt University ...................
Colorado Agricultural College ..... ....
Michigan .Agricultural College ..... ....
University of Colorado .........,
Ohio State University .........
I-Iamilton College. .............. .
'I rimty College. ................... ....
North Carolina State College ...... ....
Kansas State College ..... I .......
I Alpha-Lambda .. ..
Alpha-Beta .. . ..
, Alpha-Sigma ...
1 Alpha-Tau '
Q Alpha-Eta ......
' ' Alpha-Theta . ..,. .
t Alpha-Xi . ...,. .
R Alpha-Chi ........
I Alpha-Omega .. . ..
I Alpha-Kappa ...
I Alpha-Nu ....
Alpha-Rho .. ..
I Alpha-Psi ......
Gamma-Gamma .. ..
5 Gamma-Epsilon ..,.
t Gamma-Zeta .....
Gamma-Iota . .... .
I Gamma-Lambda .. ..
Z Gamma-Beta .....
5 Gamma-Sigma .. ..
I Gamma-Phi ....
1 Gamma-Delta. .. ..
I Gamma-Pi . ..... . .
I Gamma-Omicron ...
I Gamma-Mu . .... .
Gamma-'I'au .. ..
I Gamma-Eta ......
I I Gamma-Theta ......
I I Gamma-Upsilon
I I Gamma-Xi .......
I Akron, Ohio
I I Albany, N. Y.
I Bessemer, Ala.
I Birmingham, Ala.
Q I Atlanta, Ga.
I Boston, Mass.
, Chicago, III.
I Cleveland, Ohio
I Columbus, Ohio
I 1, .s . ..
I 'I 1.53, 1
- -VAM 'f 7"'I,'+" ' nj 'rits'
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Los Angeles, Cal.
,.--ag ,, ia'.'..-cf. .: .Tw
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'fw-,QJJ 12,1 Iipfr 11"-11,3 ."E,v fn"
New York City
Providence, R. I.
Rochester, N. Y.
San Francisco, Cal.
St. Louis, Mo.
One Hundred Eighty Two
Myw-W-Mee----2-A-mwmfwas fi as
Founded mf the Urzz'fverfz?y gf Vincemzer
, V 'Q -Q, If Q,"52'5:3fQ5fYf
XM' ' f '--.W
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94 I-f f' f r - .
" 3? 1.5 3 5. 35 .-Qli' vc
Nevin C. llarner
W. F. Diller
S. M. llauck
j. R. Byars
G. M. Fisher
D. ll. Delho
G. W. Druckcnmillcr
G. W. Delaney
C. F. Long
l..AVlfNDlfR AND XVl'll'l'E
FRATER IN FACLLTATE
Professor William F. Long
FRATRES IN SIEMINARIO
William O. Wolford William l-l. Liroff
FRA'l'RliS IN ACADEMIA
E. M. llonaman
A. O. llorn
R. B. Myers
F. W. Murphy
tl. I l. Penrose
D. W. llerr
,l. A. Taylor
ll. lf. Seaman
D. K. Shirey
R. P. Snyder
A. M. Wiley
'l'. li, Rothcnlncrger
R. D. Stewart
C. W. 'liroxell
W. D. Andes
One Hundred Eighty Four
XVILEY hXlXDI R PRUF. LONG MYERS I7lI.l.liR GROFIV
HORN IIONAMAN IIAUCK HX XRS MURPHY
Alpha ... University ol' Vincennes... ... l807
Beta . .... lndiana University ...... IOOS
Gamma ... 'Ohio State University ..... ... H308
Phi . ..... University ol' Illinois ...... l9ll8
Delta University of Pennsylvania .... l9ll0
Kappa .. . Temple University ........ , . . IOOU
Epsilon ... Ohio University ........... ... l9l0
Zeta .. . ..
One Hundred Eighty 'Five
Ohio Northern University.
Purdue University. ...... .
1 Iota .. . . ..
, Lambda ....
I Mu ......
X Omicron .. ..
I, Pi .......
Sigma .. ..
Tau . ...... .
I Steubenville, Ohio
1 Cleveland, ohio
.-.Pennsylvania State College. 1912
.....University of CaIifornia...... 1913
. . . . .Franklin and Marshall College.. . . ... 1918
.....Iowa State University.......... 1918
.....Tu1ane University.. . . . . . . . . . . .. ... 1920
.....University of Utah............... 1920
. . . . .North Carolina State University.. .. ... 1921
.....1owa State College...................... 1922
.....University of Wisconsin................. 1923
.....Univ. of Southern California, Southern... 1923
San lirancisco, Calif.
1705 Angeles, Calif.
Being ignorant is not so much a
5 shame as being unwilling to learn.
m1,.1m..w -Hit ,E Adm One Hundred Eighty Six
-.:..4.:.:,..z4-4.gg,I4,fl 311113 '
I'-1, Q'-"1-1-'Fu Qwvllg My 2 ,ff-K..,Ni . S:-5,5
11 il .a
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iw+fegL.T?it1ifl5'5?22L:f fgef. a, "na, -- M ----.- W M --
fi is 13' g 'W Y 39 M- "'T::.-.--,- 'Q' 11, - -.- ,
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Deffzz Sigma Plzf
F0llllIfL'1f af fha Calfvgc' Qffhc Cify qf New York
-, ,fan ' . I
will :-1IIe'.a5kI.'If-Li- ' Mas. -
,f4.II.a.f2, '1 15203, gl XJ .,,,.,
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f !"! "wtf .1 in 1 uw
'I --A'-ef" Ifwffif W -we U
I ' ,V '-
C. R. Eurich
L. S. Harnish
H. S. Butz
j. B. IVIcCaskey
H. j. Pickel
J. A. Diffenbaugh
D. E. Shaub
G. S. Bair
W. C. Hahn
D. R. McColIough
,- .,,. A
DELTA SIGMA PHI
NILE GREEN AND WIIITE
TH E CARNATION
PRATER IN FACULTATE
Prof. E. L. Lancaster
FRATRES IN ACADEM IA
I-I. L. Feather
C. E. Lehman
D. j. Rumbaugh
R. L. Cartan
W. IVI. Myers
C. G. Sherts
G. L. Fennel
M. R. Evans
j. N. Leinbach
G. F. Fessler
A. C. Morgan
T. L. Hill
j. E. Nesley
E. R. Weaver
F. P. Krebs
H. B. Slaugh
C. j. jeffries
P. I-I. Leinbach
j. P. Weise
One Hundred Eighty Eight
Dl?L'l'A SIG MA Pl-ll
IIARNISII MORGAN llll"lfliNllAUI2lI SHAUH ICURICII CAR'I'.-KN XVEAYER
FIEATIIIER IIUTZ KRIEHS MCCASKISY NIESICLY SIIICRTS PICKIEI. SLAUUII
FIENNIEI. FlES'1l.lER HILL RIVMBAVGII LEIIM.-KN MYERS PRUF. l.ANCAS'l'liR
Kappa. . .
Lzlnihtlzl. . .
Nu.. .... ..
One llmidred Eighty Niue'
CI IAPTER 'ROLL
College of the City ol' New York
. . . . . . . . . . . . .New York University
. . .Pennsylvanizi State College
. . . . . . . . .University of lexus
. . . . ,University ol' Pcnnsylvzinizi
...Alzthznnu Polytechnic Institute
. . .Southern hflethotlist University
..........Llniversity ol' Chicago
. . . . . .Wayneshurg College
.. , .North Carolina State College
x I D . ORIFLAMM Q l 1
Tau. ..... . .
Omega. .. .... . . .
DELTA SIGMA PHI
. . . . . . .University of California
Franklin and Marshall College
... . . , . .Tulane University
.. . . .University of Pittsburgh
Alpha-Alpha ...... ........... U niversity of Illinois
Alpha-Beta ...... .... ............ ' . Boston University
Alpha-Gamma ...... ...... G eorgia School of Technology
Alpha-Delta ...... .University of North Carolina
Alpha-Epsilon .... ............... T rinity College
Alpha-Zeta ..... ............ A Ifred University
Alpha-Eta ...... .... O hio Northern University
Alpha-Theta ...... ..,.. U niversity of Michigan
Alpha-Iota ..... ...... O hio State University
Alpha-Kappa. ..... ...... U niversity of Wisconsin
Alpha-Lambda ...... .james Millikin University
Alpha-Mu ........ ........ U niversity of Virginia
Alpha-Tau ...... ................ A lbion College
Alpha-Pi ..... ............,...... . .... M ichigan Agricultural College
Dallas, Tex. ' New York, N. Y.
Chicago, Ill. Waynesburg, Pa.
Philadelphia, Pa. New Orleans, La.
' Phoenix, Ariz.
Love your neighborg yet don't pull Q
down your hedge.
t, , One Hundred Ninety
'2f:JlL1if.1r15i,,.. , 'I I 55513
f I an I is ,
9 4 : I , A '-'5LmS,K l:fx'l12
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Plz! Kappa Tam
4' I V
nf' .lv X L
Founded at Mifzzzzz' U11z'fuer.rz'zj1
1 9 0 6
lf!!-2623 , Q
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MN L 'ifngff ' 4. A
, .zf ""
Prof. William F. Weisgerber
Paul C. Sheirer
j. Frederick Kibblcr
Samuel T. Roeder
Frederick D. Eyster
William C. Brumhaugh
Algerdas N. Cheleden
Arthur W. Eisenhart
Carmie L. Creitz
Edward nl. Donald
PHI KAPPA TAU
IIARVARD RED AND OLD GOLD
'l'l'l E LAUREL
FRATRES IN lfACLlL'l'A'l'E
Prof. Paul A. Limbert Prof. joseph A. Rothermel
FRATR ES IN SEMINARIO
lloward F. Loch
Charles A. Spotts
FRATRFS lN ACADEMIA
Arthur M. Saylor
Frank H. Strauss
George W. Strauss
Francis S. Gerber
l-Ioward D. Jeffries
ll. Reginald Ensor
Walter E. Gess
Amos G. Kunkle
james P. Schenk '
Alton P. Gerry
Stewart E. Warner
Laird K. Schaub
ll. Carroll Mehring
Clarence j. Spohn
Wilbur E, Slonaker
Richard ll. Taylor
Charles E. Weaver
.lack A. Shindle
Benjamin M. Witmer
One I-lmrdred Ninety Two
PIII KAPPA TAU
XVICAYIER I+3YS'l'IER 'IIXYLUR GICRIHER SCIIAVII IIRITMIKAINGII
SAVLOR IIARMAN KUNKLIE GIESS NIIEHRING HNSOR .IICIFIFRIICS
SLONAKICR v CIIIZLICIDEN PRD!-'. WICISIEIZRIIICR ISISICNIIART STRAUSS
SITIIIENK HPOIIN WARNER ALIIAIIKZII Nllll.l41R STRAUSS
P'l'liR ROI .L
Beta ., .
znzdred Ninety Three
Miami Unix'ei'sity ....
Ohio University .....,.
Ohio State l'nivei'sity. ,. ..
Centre College. .......... . .
Mount Union College .... ..
L'nivei'sity of Illinois .,., ..
Muhlenberg College ...... ..
'l'rzlnsylx':1ni:1 University ,... ..
PHI KAPPA TAU
lota . ..... ..... C oe .College. ................. 1919
Kappa . ..... ...,. K entucky State University. ..... 1920
Lambda ...,. Purdue University. ...........' 1920
Mu ...... ..... L awrence College. .............. 1920
Nu ..,, . ..... University of California .......... 1921
Xi ......... ..... F ranklin and Marshall College .... 1921
Omicron ..... Pennsylvania State College ....... 1922
Pi . ....... ..... U niversity of Southern California ....... 1922
Rho. ..... ..... R ensselaer Polytechnic Institute.. 1922
Sigma . ..... Syracuse University .............. 1922
Tau . ..... ..... U niversity of Michigan ........... 1923
Upsilon ..... Nebraska Wesleyan University.... 1923
Phi ...... ..... B ethany College ................,. 1923
Chi .. .. ..... North Carolina State College .... . 1923
Psi . .... ............. U niversity of Colorado ........' . 1923
Akron, O. Cleveland, O.
Allentown, Pa. ' Detroit, Mich.
Ann Arbor, Mich. Kansas City, Kans.
Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y.
Chicago, lll. Philadelphia, Pa.
San Francisco, Calif.
Keep thy shop, and thy shop will
Q+3g1.Qli..lQE?i5 Ji. 225491 One Hundred Ninety Four
.an .1 .B
fr-'jTfT.l .lvl F -51220
lla Aki ea fe
rr-I i i 4 it 'L a- lx-X a PQTPN I
tx Q i, ly its -1, 4 Q . I n O
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Founded at Fnzizklizz and Mll7'Jbd!! College
. fnuuu: us
um m !
wi fir Fsiff -iw
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4 ' ' '
xk a gm!! Cei-
WJ . LR e"-J-.1 J
f' N llli Le, ' 'IJ
, 41 H6 if
'ii' 39 Q? 'F'
Dr. P M. I-larbold
W. Y. Gebhard
KI. l-l. Ressler
I-. Y. liaugt
W. ll. Dietrich
B. A. Behrens
G. Il. Wilson
Fou NDliD l896
'GR I.iliN AND GOLD
IIIRATRES IN lfACUL'I'A'I'E
Prof. sl. N. Schaeffer Prof. C. E. Myers
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
F. D. Slifer ls. o. Butkofslcy
FRATRES IN ACADEM IA
W. E. Gehman
C. P. Berger
D. E. M acler
I:. CI. Wolford
B. R. Luuck
nl. A. Funck
R. G. Quick W. Toth
P. K. Spohn
R. lfl. Gerhard
R. L. llarnish
NI. IE. Laucli
D. R. Hinkle
P. H. Ulrich
One I-Imzdred Ninety Six
I.Al'K'K I-'VNK MAIIIEIQ IIICRIIARD
PROF. HC'Il.XIil"lVIiR IHNKLE FRUIT. MIEYICRS PROF, lIliI.l.IEIl QUIUK DR. IIANISOLD
WILSON SPOHN IFAUST TOTII
HERGIER LEIEIIMAN I RICSSIJER WOI.l"OIlIb HICIIRI-INS
One H1 n1d1'cd Ninety Seven
Plzz' Bela Kappa
Founded at Willz'a1fz and Mqryv College
' 1776 -
f"' : ' 'Y by' ' 1 , LQU U'
.far-I W X ' V 1: ,I
3' , f ue " 1' .-.2 I ' a
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' PHI BETA KAPPA
Theta Chapter of Pennsylvania
HONORARY ScHoLAsTic FRATERNITY
- Fraternity Organ
THE PHI BETA KAPPA K
President: DR. joHN W. ATLEE
Vice-President: PRQF. j. NEVIN SCHAEFFER
Secretary-Treasurer: PROF.4W. E. WEISGERBER
EXECUTIVE COMM ITTE
Dr. A. V. Hiester
Prof. E. M. Hartman
Prof. I--I. M. Bassler
Nevin C. Harner
DELEGATES TO TRIENNIAL COUNCIL I
Prof. W. E. Weisgerber
Rev. Paul T. Stonesifer
l R. E. Zimmerman
, MEMBERS INITIATED IN -IU
j. C. Brumbach,
W. F. Diller,
C. B. Marstellar,
F. E. Andrews,
-I. L. Atlee,
j. E. Philippi,
One Hundred Ninety Nine
FROM THE SE
-P T 'Ji' ' '-- ',.
X K! 'ry I Y Q,c9. Ii3!X,4:',x.'-Q-X?t12E,.nrxgfivgI' N.-.ii
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Fozmzled zz! Fnzfzkfizz amz' M111'fb1zll College
1 9 2 0
IVl'I XY! I KMPI' TRUY XI
Phi Upsilon Kappa
IEIONORARY CIIRISTIAN SERVICE ERA'I'ERNI'IIY
W. 'I'. Lumpc
II. II. Boyer
A. W. Barley
G. A. Creitz
C. H. Corl
E. A. Dana
W. B. Dechzmt
A. S. Dechzmt
II If, Dowling
V. B. Faust
G. O. 'Geib
D. M. Gzxckenbuch
Two l'lu11dred One
I'residc11l.' Wl1.I.l,xM 'II LA
Via'-l'ru.vidv11l.' .IIIIIN C. IIIRUX.-XI.
,Secrvlary.' Al.mzR'1' M. XVRIGIIT
Ireaszrrers II.xuol.n I:. XVIEAND
SECOND DEGREE M EM BERS
A. M. Wright
FIRST DEGREE M EM BIERS
. 'I'. Kzlup
W. II. Long
K L. Longsdorf
Iz. Wleuml '
II. I. NIIIISZIIIQCI'
ll. T. Ncsline
I3. A. Rosenlaergcr
R. A. Shontz
I. R. Stein
'I'. R. Salfrit
W. I. 'Vroutmzm
R. S. Vanclevcre
E. U. Wolford
Y am K 010103 A4060
Founded at I7ZdZ.fZ7lllf0!Z1f, Ifzdirmzz
1 9 0 8
Taxis-2121-,',L. .I ,FfjgQ,..
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TAU KAPPA ALPHA
Franklin and Marshall Chapter
INs1'1TUTED 1923 '
HONORARY ORATORICAL AND IJEBHING FRATERNITY
l'1'eside11I.' C. B. Marsteller
Secretary-T1'eas1n'c1'.' G. W. Strauss
CI IARTER MEMBERS
Dr. I-l. M. xl. lxlem
. Dr. P. M. Harbolcl ' C..
Prof. j. N. Schaeffer F
Prof. P. M. Limhert
C. ll. Boehm
G. W. Strauss
. Y. Gchhzlrd
Inf. An drews
D. Davidson. .I r
N. -C. Diltes
If you would know the value of money
Two lslmzdred Three
try to borrow some.
'GEiNZ'LIf11f11QiiiQffQQQ11'ffQK37f .'AA ?AT..'f.l1IQif'k!'!1!" E761
1 X I
F 1 . .
i Work as U you were to lzve ahun-
g 4 dred years, pray as U' you were to
1 ' die tomorrow. r
2 r r
E f y '
Q a .V-,-.mf '
4 ' A 1 If j L."f.jw '
W1 .,Arr .r.. . ' r wr-- ,... N' x ' I
i . Two Hundred Four
I Q,.'1,'? k ,,,
l---M .-,.--.-........-,...,-,.., ..,,Y .v....-....,....,---.-., , ,. Y,
rw- CW SV4 i
Nm G51 x
-f-i ' 5
IL '41 X 0
W .- NL! L15
vm, XVLJW AW
GEORGE FULMER Mutt, LrrT.D.
Dr. Mull's Birthday Party
BY PROFESSOR -I. NEVIN SCHAEITFER
On October 7, IQZB, there occurred an event that wus unique in the annals of
Franklin und Marshall. It was the birthday ol' Dr. George F. Mull, and the
Alumni and umiergruduzltes took it us the occasion on which to commemorate the
forty years of Dr. Mull's close und vital connection with their Alma Mater.
Two l'lu1zdred Six
.1 rl . ,N
ei l- '
A letter signed by judge W. H. Keller, 1891, Mr. S. H. Ranck, 1882, Dr.
C. P. Stahr, 1897, and Prof. j. N. Schaeffer, 1903, had previously been sent to the
Alumni of the past forty years, calling their attention to the forty years of service
and suggesting that at the proper time they send letters or telegrams of congratu-
lation and appreciation. When the time came, a veritable flood of messages
poured in upon Dr. Mull. These messages breathed 'forth an unusual warmth of
affection and esteem and fairly overwhelmed their recipient.
On the morning of October 7 the local members of the committee called upon
Dr. Mull and presented him with a Hamilton watch of the best grade, a suitable
chain, and forty gold half-eagles, symbolic of the forty years. fAn additional
purse of gold was given at a later time.j On behalf of the donors judge Keller
in an address deeply touched with emotion indicated that the gift was but a slight
token in substantial form of the warmth of feeling on the part of Dr. lVlull's many
students. Prof. Schaeffer read the Latin inscription on the inner cover, and Dr.
Mull expressed his heart-felt thanks.
The Student Senate later presented a bouquet of forty American Beauty roses.
Several 'fraternities sent gifts. From many Alumni came individual giftsg from
one a check for one hundred dollars.
After Chapel exercises the next morning the undergraduates gathered in front
of Main Hall and gave repeated cheers until Dr. Mull came out and responded in
his usual happy and earnest fashion. The local newspapers all featured the event
and contained laudatory editorials. The Student Weekly did the same, as also
The Reformed Church Messenger. The Sophomore Calendar was later dedicated
to Dr. Mull, as had been the case with the Oriflamme of 1923, although at the
time the latter dedication was decided upon there was no thought of a celebration.
With and without mention of the name, the event has since been the theme of
editorials, sermons, and addresses in various places where Franklin and Marshall
men have been.
The entire tribute, however, was only a slight evidence of the depth of regard
felt by those privileged to associate with and to know Dr. lVlull. The depth of
regard, perhaps, did not appear even in the letters, because such feelings are not
easily expressed in writing. lt was more evident in what former students said in
conversation with one another. Perhaps the best evidence lay in the fact, known
of course to only a few, but a fact none the less, that those called upon to help
regarded it as a rare privilege, and that many who, by reason of incorrect mailing
address or other inadvertence, did not in due time learn of the "surprise party "
felt deprived of much personal pleasure. There seemed to be general delight on
the part of former and present students thus to join in common address to him
they know irreverently, yet affectionately, as 'fGeorgie." I
"Serin in caelum redeatf'
Two I-luizdred Seven
NVILLIAM B. ARNOLD
This year's Oriflamme, that of the Class of l9Z5, suffered an inestimable loss
while the book was yet in the very early stages ol' preparation, when the Editor-in-
Chief was obliged to quit college 'lor a protracted period because of illness. Wil-
liam B. Arnold was elected to the highest orlice of the staff because of his excellence
as a student, his conscientious work in all matters which he undertook, and his
previous experience in similar work as Business Manager of the Sophomore Calen-
dar and as Editor-in-Chief of the 1921 Oracle of Lancaster l-ligh School. Nor
was this COl'lflClCl1CC misplaced, as the success of the subscription campaign and the
preliminary planning of this volume bear ample evidence.
Early in january, Mr. Arnold was stricken with typhoid fever and confined
to bed for a period of two and one-half months. llis convalescence was slow and
consequently he was unable to direct or assist in the detailed planning and com-
pilation of the Annual. 'lihat the Oriflamme Stall felt the loss of his ability and
originality is without question.
The feeling of sympathy for the unfortunate Editor was universal among
Staff and student body alike. Mr. Arnold's illness was not only personally unfor-
tunate, but to the success of the Oriflamme and to the consummation of his many
ideas with regard to the beautilying and arranging of the volume was both unfor-
tunate and regrettable.
Two I-lmzdred Eight
The Art Work
It seems unfair to the persons responsible for the Art work in this volume to
pass it by without calling particular attention to it and to discuss it briefly. In
the Foreword it has been stated that we have " aspired to recreate the atmosphere "
in which Franklin and Marshall lived and worked. In attempting to accomplish
this aim innumerable difficulties arose and we were obliged to forego many of our
plans. We believe, however, that a consistent plan and arrangement of Art work
is an end to be desired if the Annual is to be an artistic one. V
The BORDER used here is the same as that which appears on a ten shilling note
" Printed by B. Franklin and D. Hall, l757." The arrangement of the border was
suggested by the style of ornamentation used at that period. Of course, it was al-
together fitting that pictures of Franklin and Marshall be inserted on the Title
The seats, which are printed as phantom tones, are practically selflexplana-
tory. On the Title page is the familiar seal of Franklin and Marshall College, and
on the Foreword and Staff pages are the seals of its two respective components,
Franklin College and Marshall College. The seal of Lancaster County Academy
found onithe Divisions page is of importance because this Academy and Franklin
College were merged early in the history of both.
On the Division pages we have attempted a diflicult feat, to link some act in
either the life of Franklin or Marshall with the title of the Division. Added to
this was the task of searching to be sure that the drawings would be as authentic
as possible. We believe that the best obtainable have been secured.
The first page, THE COLLEGE, pictures the land-mark of Lancaster, the College
Tower, which has stood for seventy years as a monument to the memory of the
men whose name the College bears.
On the next page, we find Franklin as a representative of a then .young and
insignificant nation, in the most extravagant and exclusive of all European courts,
that of France. What could be more appropriate than the title ctfxssiss. Indeed,
Franklin might be compared to a Freshman starting a College career when he
acted as the first representative to France of what was to become one of the most
powerful nations on the Earth.
Franklin signing the Constitution of the United States, which was to begin the
greatest organization in the history of mankind is very signihcant for the division
dealing with oRGAN1zA'rioNs. -g V '
For the PLATFORM page, Marshall as Chief justice of the United 'States was
deemed most fitting. ,
Two Hundred Nine
UQ! t.Ll..,.. .,
PUBLICATIONS recalled Franklin's profession at once and our choice was
john Marshall was used for the ATHLETICS page. The Chief justice was an
inveterate and skillful horseshoe pitcher. Records remark about the unusual sight
of Marshall, in his justice's robes, on hands and knees measuring with sticks to
determine the winner.
The fact that both Franklin and Marshall belonged to the Masonic order was
utilized in drawing the FRATERNITY page. -
From Franklin's Autobiography we find 'f and, to show that l was not above
my business, l sometimes brought home the paper l purchased at stores through
the streets on a wheelbarrow." What a IfI2A'rURE a similar act by a successful
business man today would be for our newspapers.
On the corner of King and Charlotte Streets for almost two centuries stood a
tavern, which had entertained Lafayette and other notables when Lancaster was
yet young, with its simple AnvI3R'rIsEIvIENT, Plow Tavern. ln view of the recent
agitation to save the historic building it seemed especially appropriate for use in
The corner pieces in the border design are also of historical significance. On
alternating even-numbered pages one hnds old FRANKLIN COLLEGE. This build-
ing was better known as the Brew House and was located in Lancaster. VMAR-
SHALL COLLEGE, in its earlier years, was housed for a time in the building pictured
on alternating odd-numbered pages.
A CQNESTOGA WAGON, peculiar to Lancaster County and to Franklin's 'period
is used on the second set of even-numbered pages. Facing it is a picture of MAR-
SHALL IN His CARRIAGIE at Washington with the Capitol dome in the background.
The phantom tones used throughout this section portray Franklin as a scientist
"snatching the thunderbolt from l-leaven "3 and Marshall engaged in a friendly
game of horseshoes. ln order to connect the upper and lower corners for the latter
idea, an unusual perspective was used.
EX LlBRlS '
The Ex Libris, a new feature for the Oriflamme, pictures Franklin at his book-
store, selling to patrons. The border is a copy of an old type of signboard used
during Revolutionary times.
And now, in conclusion, we hope that our abbreviated description may render
more intelligible what we have attempted to do. Whether or not we have suc-
ceeded is for the readers to decide.
ORIFLAMME or l925
Two Hundred Ten
- t . -
The books tell us that in the time ol' the great julius there were horrible com-
bats and bloody battles in the Circus ol' Rome. Those stories were very good once
upon a time, but they are now obsolete. The Fresh-Soph Tie-up has entirely
replaced these struggles of old.
When two angry groups of rival classmen are determined to exterminate each
other, the fuzz surely does fly. That's what happened last September. l-lowever,
the Sophs had an undue advantage in that they had tied up numerous Freshmen
prior to the official festivities and that they had one year's experience. But the
Freshmen put up a game fight and showed a brand of pep that is hard to beat.
The score was one-sided, 52-3, but it was a good Tie-up and all the spectators
were thoroughly satisfied.
Two H mzdred Eleven
NT. RUSSICL VVIFIHR
13. S. Courn'
ROBERT C. ZECHICR
14. B. Courfe
Two Hundred Twelve
JOHN K. BRUBAKICR
A. B. COIITIL'
Two Ilmldred Thirteen
WILLIAM T. LAMPE
A. B. Course
Interesting Letters ofa Freshman
Aljbniing the 'IQafler an Innocent View gf
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
This is the very first time I've had to write to you since I
got here, there are so many things to be done right at the
opening of school. I didn't even have time to wash my face
this morning, as a big, pompous-spoken, shaven-headed
Senior named Boyer came barefootedly across the hall with
his gossamer pumps in hand for me to clean before breakfast.
But exceptfor afew things like that the whole place is wonder-
ful. Everybody is so nz'ce and so accommodating.
When Ifirst stepped off the train in Lancaster I was met
by some college Y. M. C. A. men. Their leader, a Mr. Kerr,
was very nice and gave me a Q
chance to buy a dandy Chapel
seat right in the parquet for
only 81.00. As I knew they'd
be in demand, I bought an
extra seat which I'll sell for
32 or 83 to some poor chap
without any foresight. I also
subscribed for a year to the
Student Handbook. On the car going to the College I hap-
pened to sit beside a man named Noll, who, I learned, is one
of the big men at school, and has even had his picture pub-
lished in the college paper. He belongs to the Phi Upsilon
Kappa Fraternity. I know that if you could see him you
wouldn't be so mistrustful offraternity men any longer!
.A I E3
Two Hundred Fourteen
The first glimpse of the College I had from the car was
what seemed like a lot of red and white banners, but on
coming nearer they proved to be only the Dean's red flannels
hanging out to dry. As soon as we were past this scenery,
however, the College itself appeared. It consists of a Statue
with a Library behind it, a cute little Gymnasium, a fairly
good looking Science Building, an Observatory, two cement
" And topping all, the College Tower
Whose ivy-covered, redden-co'ored walls
Smile down upon the squirrel's bower,
And on its twinskthe Literary Halls."
The Main Building and Literary Society Halls stand just like
the barn and tobacco shed and wagon shed at home-only
the wagon shed isn't quite so high as Goethean Hall. And
then there are the jinest old trees all around that almost
hide some of the buildings. They make the campus look
After I had gotten my room in the dormitories of the The-
ological Seminary across the Avenue, I went to register with
Prof.- Meyers who advised
me to take English from Prof.
Grose and also gave me much
other necessary advice. It
was terribly warm there, but
Igotjixed up at last and went
to get my supper at the " Fat
Man's Delight," a quaint little
lunch room only a square
away. Thejirst bite made mefeel homesick and afew more
made me deathly sick. I left, leaving most of the food still
on my plate, which the proprietor waddled across the floor
Two Huvzdred Fifteen
Next morning I went to Chapel to hear the opening ad-
dress by pr1'm little Dr. Harbold, who stoutly maintained that
the increase of college stu-
dents during the past year
was 23.2fZ,. I thought of the
song about the Katy-Did-
" Thou sayest such an undis- Q gn
puted thing in sucha solemn ' bt '- x
way! " I looked for the 11
Chapel seats I bought, but - " since they were in the front
row and the other fellows' seats were all in the back,,I think
I'll have them exchanged. The regular classes started Friday
and yesterday was the Freshman-Sophomore Tie-Up.
I have said my prayers every night.
Your loving son,
P. S. Could you send me my old pair of pants by special
delivery? Someone must have taken mine by mistake yes-
terday in the T1'e-Up, and I don't want to miss any classes if
I can help it. A.
Wednesday, September 26.
Me voila-a college man! I don't feel very dvferent, tho,
and I'm afraid I never will be very " collegiate " U' it means
to run around in wing collars, learn to drink and smoke,
and spend all one's allowance for clothes, as it seems to
mean. I'd rather spend my money in carfare to come home
to see you!
Two Hundred S zxteen
I wish you could have seen the Tie-Up contest between
our class and the Sophs last Saturday! I was on my way to
the field, when a group of
fellows seized me, removed
some rather necessary X '
clothes, and locked me in a J! H
garage with sixty otherFresh- f K X D 1 N5
men. One fellow, a preach-
er's son, was so scared he' ,sin began to pray, and in about ' -'
half an hour his dad came to let us out, trousers or no trousers,
and soon we were lined up with our outnumbered Class,
ready for combat. At the signal, I, valiantly leading my
comrades like Winkleried of old, fiendishly charged the
Sophomores. Single-handed and with ridiculous ease I tied
up Murphy and Faust, big football men, and was coming
back for more, when George Hoover fiercely grappled me.
Like a modern Ajax he tigerishly clawed and tugged until
we both fell, each writhing and wriggling to get on top.
The styling heat and choking dust made me gasp for breath
but finally the whistle blew. Hoover looked like a mighty
ruin, but after my toying about Ifelt as fresh and frolicsome
Wonder what hospital they have Hoover at! I stayed in
bed the next day Cas it was Sundayb.
Have you been wondering about the frat pin I promised
you? I haven't quite decided yet which to join, tho I've
received bids from every house, as 1'll tell you after you've
read the copy, on the next page, of the pamphlet issued by
the Inter-Fraternity Council. It was bound up in last year's
Orilamme but a fellow named Morgan caused it to be cut
out because he claimed it underestimated his frat in still
quoting its Freshman strength as only between 20 and 30,
when they had just initiated ten new ones.
I wo Hundred Seventeen
Gibran Zlaerz fraternities
COMPILED FOR THE BENEFIT OF RUSHEES
CHI PHI-Political and social headquarters of Harold Miller. Bassett
almost got into politics but Barr won the election. Type of
house that the girls call up and ask " Who wants a date? " and
then take their pick.
DELTA SIGMA PHI-Brick, literary eating house filled to the gills with
20 or 30 freshmen who are trained to eat in shifts according to
alphabetical rotation. For particulars consult College Di-
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA-Lodging house and literary society presided
over by William T. Lampe. If they would eliminate the for-
mer they might accomplish the latter.
PARADISE CLUB-A hard working group of studious young men situ-
ated near Esrey's. Trying hard to regain the prestige of
palmy days. Too close to Esrey's for their own good.
SIGMA PI--Hearty group of obscures occupying site on College Avenue.
Group of nice leaded boys who are fast wasting away the
" rep " built up by " Pud " Smith and " Nev " Harner.
PHI KAPPA TAU-Are speedily getting to be a regular fraternity, hav-
ing flunked one during the past academic year. Assemblage
of students who glory in getting high marks.
PHI KAPPA SIGMA-Pompous and phlegmatic conglomeration situated
near Theological Seminary and car line to city. Acknowledged
by themselves to be the best house on the campus.
PHI SIGMA KAPPA-'Tis with pride that we waste our time and ink on
" Tubby " Barr and his playmates. Stock is improving some-
what slightly now that Barnes is on the faculty. Try to rival
Phi Psis and Phi Kaps for speed but can't cut the buck because
they don't have the class.
PHI KAPPA PSI-Varsity training table on James Street and overlook-
ing Phi Kap sleeping porch. Claim to be elite and highly so-
phisticated. Social climbers.
Two Hundred Eighteen
This pamphlet gives a basis on which to judge the frats,
but, Prudence, there are lots of other things to consider!
The Lambda Chi Alpha pin, for z'nstance, is the prettiest on
the campus, and the others range clear down to the Chi Phi,'
but I wondered how the majority of those Lambda Chi men
ever got beyond grammar school! So you see, Prudence,
I'm taking my sweet old tz'me to choose, meanwhile diplo-
matically managing to keep them all on the string and get
almost my whole first week's board for nothing. I'm going
to send you a box of candy with the money I've saved.
The night Igot to Lancaster I was around to the Phi Kappa
Psi house for a smoker. I thought they had a pair ofpajamas
fiying from aflag-pole at the front of their lodge, but I under-
stand that's the fraternity banner. It's some heraldic dev1'ce
on their coat-of-arms. Their front door is in two parts, just
like the stable door at home, but inside is the dandiest
reception room you ever saw. The lights are arranged on
carriage wheels which Cso the story has itj belonged to one
of the former college presidents' Sunday carriage, which was
spirited away by students one night, next to appear re-
assembled at the top of the college tower. Altho President
Apple and President Wilson
are Phi Psi men, and the
local chapter is majority ' ,
stockholder in the Student i A 1
Weekly, conversation was Q.
terribly scarce. These birds '
are too subjectivefor me, and e you wouldn't like their pin,
Next day I had a good dinner at the Sigma Pi house-the
frat that had the first honor man three years ago. They have
a nice big jreplace, and over it hangs the chapter motto,
written by one of their own men:
Iwo llmzdred Nineteen
" Come loaf with me and be my love,
Or friendship we must sever,'
We rest on all the rainy days
And ditto in fair weather."
A. O. Horn.
Isn't that Shakespearean? I'm going to take English from
Prof. Grose, too. In the evening I was at a smoker of the
Delta Sigma Phi's, alias the 81.65's, as I've heard them called.
This frat must be terribly popular-there are so many mem-
bers. They even said two or three were absent-Joe
McCaskey haunting the Co-
lonial and Art Morgan " util- fffr-NX
izing his potential talents for I p 9
the good of humanity." They
had last year's baseball cap- ' - X
tain, too, but I know you RA . N
don't like baseball, so I'll not 5533 ' U3
pledge there. ' ., I L' , . I
I was to tea the day of the V
tie-up at the Phi Kappa Sigma's. They really aren't so
much, tho, Prudence, in spite of their reputation and pedi-
grees. They say a chap there named Selsam traces his
ancestry clear back to the Roman god Janus, and another
one, Ludington, descended from Jupiter. But he's not a bit
stuck up about it, and he's sopopular that they made him
cheerleader. Finished up the day at the Lambda Chi Alpha
sorority, which people say used to be a good place. They
canft make much noise on the campus now because they
don't have the men,' but-Boy!-in their own house they'd
raise the roof unless the neighbors called up at every house
dance and in between times to threaten a nuisance suit.
Their refreshments were good, tho, and their pin would look
great on your blue Normandy voile dress with the white
dots on it!
Two Hundred lwenty
I had a rest on Sunday, as all the frat men were at church
and Sunday-school. My! But it felt like a breath of the
virgin mountain air to get out of that Greek atmosphere for
a little while!
Lunched the next noon
with the Phi Kappa Tau's,
and heard the debating team
practice while I waitedfor the
second table. Bet F. and M.
will lose all her debates this
year! And then the intro- Q3
ductions and shaking of
hands. Whew! Mine's still
sore since " Dean " Roeder and big Strauss landed on it.
I was asked to dinner in the evening at the Paradise Club.
What a misnomer! After dinner I was sitting admiring their
nice reception room, when one of them tiptoed over and
whispered convincingly in my ear, " Come up and see our
bathroom! " They just had it remodeled, and now it's the
show spot of the house. They're first in scholarship, too,
but of course they have a whole bunch ofprofs on thefaculty.
Was at the Phi Sigma Kappa house, or the Five Year Club,
for dinner Tuesday. I like those fellows-they seem to be
such well-rounded men! And then they had honor enough
not to be a party to that filthy OrU'lamme election deal
that Walburn and Honaman
pulled over this Fall. They've
just put a pair ofthe duckiest
red and green lights at their
front door, too, so they can
always tell which side is star-
board and which is port when
they come back at night.
They say Cap'n Dan's trying to get a pair something like 'em
put in down at his landing. He was coming up stream one
night under full jib an' mainsail, and was signalling the craft
showing these red and green lights that he'd pass her to port,
Iwo l'lu1zdred Twenty One
when he came near hitting a reef right abaft her beam, and
had to heave to. Maybe he didn't cuss when he found he'd
missed his landing and was too far upstream!
I was entertained at the Chi Phi's, too, but I don't think I'd
better tell you about them. I must stop now and study, to
the end that my Valedictory Address at High School shall not
be the last one you shall hear me give. Do write soon to
Your ever faithful Alex!
The candles of the night were rapidly disappearing and
faint gleams of dawn were streaking up the eastern horizon,
when your little Alex, armed with a bucket offlour paste and
a belt full of posters, led his triumphal march on Franklin
" Softly and swiftly they put them up-
O, Whose the hideous blunder,
That never a Soph or a cop came near
To spoil thez'r marvellous wonder! "
But, down to earth, Ted, like the chief of the other big march
announced, even Inter-class war is Hell! It was all O. K.
till we'd planted a poster on Esrey's
plate glass. But just then the old Q KQA: A U
tub himself and a big gun-totin' thug
of a cop came snooping around the M Q corner, and the cop ran us all down Q W ,
to the cooler. We explained that we G if weren't rowdies or muckers, but only A k ii? Q
rollicking college boys bent on up- ' N1
holding the traditions of our Alma
Mater, but of course the Chief Minion couldn't savvy that, so it didn't do any good. He
thought Alma Mater was one of the college widows! Then
we called up the President, but the 'phone didn't answer,
so one of my chums rang his pater, who's an undertaker.
Two H und red Twerzt
He came down in a coupla minutes, and after passing out
his cards, bailed us out. But just to show that there wasn't
any hard feelings for getting gay with the best families, we
stuck a poster on the outside of the station before we left.
In chapel this morning we had one of Dippy's old-fashioned
revival services, and it would have been awfully inspiring U
the organ hadn't stopped! Oh yes-and Doc Klein met our
History class this morning. He recited very entertainingly
about the discovery of America, as it was Columbus4Day.
I'm glad I didn't have to do it, as all I could think about was
how I discovered the wading pool in Buchanan Park last
night for answering roll call at Mass Meeting for five other
My boy, learn to appreciate your dear mother's cooking
while you have a chance! I put a pretty good kink in the
bread line down here while I was sponging on the frats the
first week-the grub was generally pretty good, what there
was of it, or fairly abundant such as it was. But over here
in the preachers' mess we get balanced rations-prayers and
beans-and if you call afellow a " poor prune " over here in
the dorms, he's liable to knock you for a goal! The first
night I ate here I had to get supper down town at a restaurant.
You see, " Posey " Scheirer said grace that night, and by the
time that was over and I'd opened my eyes, the other birds
had cleaned the joint. I don't even shut my eyes in chapel
now. I ,
Boy! You ought to see how I've got
my room fixed up! It's almost as good . ,gg
as Charlie Meck's-only I don't have 'A A
quz'te as many underwear advertisements. ff
I've got a College Avenue car sign, a if '
police standard, the sign I wore on my
back hiking to the Penn game, some
spyfy Holeproof Hosiery ads, and the football Don Cragin
made that kick with in the 1922 Gettysburg game! I bought
it from " Stretch " Robb over in the Book Room, so I know
it's the real thing. I'm going to get a little " Vic," too, so
l'll be able to drown out the sound of Matternes's violin' when
I want to study.
Iwo llundred Twerzty Three
Do you remember our Literary Society at High? Man!
That's out of it! The ones here do like Prudence's mother
at home and set up feeds! Both societies had their opening
smokers the same night, and I got three plates of ice cream
at each place. I told 'em both I liked their bunch a lot and
would probably join there, but that's banana oil! They say
you almost have to understand Pennsylvania-German to join
the Goetheans, but I haven't found out yet what's wrong
with the Diags-except their speaker, Lampe. They had
good ice cream, too, at the Porter Sci. smoker tonight. But
Prof. Weisgerber spoke-half an hour-advising the men to
join Lit and learn how to make a speech. I don't believe
that he belonged.
Did I tell you about our pajama parade last Thursday?
They made me pass out a whole roll of "programs," but at
last I was rescued by a Soph, as I'm being rushed by his
house. One woman looked at her program a second, and
then remarks icily, " Well, if that's higher education, I want
none of it! " Tried to get out of going to gym yesterday on
the weak heart excuse, but found 63 others in line ahead of
me with the same ailment. Mayser asked if we thought he
was as green asiwe were!
Ted, it's Hell to be green! ,
Don't you ever do it. The
second day of school Georgie
Thomas and I were saunter-
ing along sort of stuck-up
like, I guess, when " Beany " E-I
Warner comes along and
sings out, " Well, boys, did
you get your Phi Beta Kappa keys yet? "
" No," says I, " What's that? "
His physiognomy registered pity. " What's that? " he
repeated amazed like. " Didn't you ever hear about Phi
Beta Kappa? Why, it's the club everybody belongs to here-
like the Houston Club down at Penn! But you've gotta have
a key for your locker, so you'd better snap into it and ask
the Dean for yours! "
Two Hundred Twenty I1 our
" Thanks for the tip," I says, and we made a dash for the
Dean's ojjice. There was an awful mob there, so we had to
wait all afternoon, but at last we got to him. I let Georgie
" Mr. Dean," he says, "Pd like to have my Phi Beta
Kappa key right now, before they're all gone." The Dean
gurgled sort of funny in his throat, and looked as if his red
tie was goin' to fall off. Georgie noted it too, and hastened
to reasure him. " Oh, I've got the thirty-Jive cents deposit
fee, all right, sir! " he says.
The Dean looks at his pret-
ty stenog for a minute, and
then snaps out kinda severe
like, " Bought your dink yet?"
" Yes, sir," says Georgie,
sort of scared.
The Dean patted him on
the head, and then asks sort
of paternal-like, " My boy, d'ye know where Elmer High-
berger lives? "
" Yes, sir," says Georgie.
" Well," says he, " I got him an extra big green button
for his dink last year. Mebbe he's still got it. You go down
and see if he'll sell it for thirty-Jive cents."
The die is cast! I have become a brother in the bond
and entered into the mysteries of Phi Upsilon Kappa! Their
badge looks something like an alarm
clock key, but I knew you'd rather have
me associate with men of purpose than if 0
with a bunch of hoodlums whose only Q ,U
beauty lies in a pin! The other frats Qx 4 QA
make their men so petty and clannish r in N
that they've almost ruined fairness and J
real college spirit here,' but our purpose
I wo Hundred Twenty Five
is to make all the world our brothers, or as our motto suc-
cinctly puts it,
" If of daily toil you're chary,
Come and be a Missionary,'
Travel, travel everywhere- '
You don't need to pay the fare!
And of course I wouldn't be counted among those unorganized
men! They used to be too slow to do anything, but now
that they've become the tools
of Boss Faust, even they are - ' 1.
dabbling into politics. CI W
s'pose the other frats will t
begin to rush Faust pretty
soonlj Another reason for
'I - ,
. . . . K ED
my Joining here is because I EJ
knew you'd want my pin as , e .
soon as possible, and this is
the only fraternity that initiates before-February. I haven't
seen our lodge house yet, as that's one of the mysteries we
don't get till after the second degree initiations, but I know
it must beat any of the other frat houses I've seen! Since
I've joined here the other frats have cut me like the deuce,
but as long as Iplease you, nothing else matters to me!
Maybe the Dickinson game last week wasn't a thriller!
Right before it began, even Coach Price thought we didn't
have as much chance as a swimmin' missionary with a
hungry shark. But the band needed practice anyway, as
usual, so " Red " Knight had 'em play over " F. and M.
Will Shine To-Night " a
coupla dozen times. And-
by gum!gPrudence, we just
cleaned Dickinson that after-
noon, even zf the cheer- A I
leaders did lead a f' Big
Hooray the New Way " so
nobody could cheer for
.l . Two ltluizdred Twenty Qzx
Yesterday was Poverty Day, when all the Freshmen had
to come out in their worst clothes and their best blushes and
parade down town. There were prizes, too, for the most
immodestly dressed,' but of course I didn't win any! And
then last Thursday was Colonial Night, so we all went down
to the theatre early and ran ojj' afew cheers, after which the
applause-starved actors drank
their fill for one night. But
we paid the penalty---they
encored those awful acts!
Why, Larry Seaman and Bill
Diller made better looking
girls in the Diag Mock Trial
than any that were in that
Thanksgiving Day at F. and M., Prudy, is the finest day
of all the yearmwhen all the loyal grads come back, Prudy,
to help old Franklin and Marshall cheer! I wonder if you'd
come, Prudy, to watch that game with me? We'd see a
show or dance that night-and Boy! What a great old time
there'd be! I've got a big moustache, Prudy, to serve as
my disguise, so I can sit with you the entire game-right
under the Sophomores' eyes!
Say, aren't women funny? Here I've been to college half
a year, and I don't understand 'em yet! You see, it was the
Junior Hop last night---Mwhere you -
have to go all dolled up in a boiled
shirt 'n' everythingjust like a darkey . ,, ,-,, rj
waiter. Now I like Prudy mighty 2,1 X
dern well, but since Thanksgiving I figured she might act kinda green at 0 ,
a swell ajjfair like that, an' not wear t
the right mesh mosquito bar 'round -"l '
her neck or cut her mouth with her A ' V
knife or somethin'. So I makes up
I wo lelmzdred Twenty Seven
my mind last Saturday to go down to Hiemenz' and pick me
up a little birdie that's used to that stujjf. I sights a lonely
little brunette sittin' along the West Side, so I goes up 'and
says sort of sophisticated like, " Say kid, how 'bout it? "
She lamped me a second, and then, "SnzF!" she went,
" Snyil " as tho some guy had swiped her last handkerchief,
and turns her back. Whereupon I dives for my hat and
seeks the cool air of Orange Street! And then those drippy
sentimental novels calls 'em the gentle sex! Bah!!
But I was already separated from three bucks for my
ticket to the Hop, so I says to myself, " Faint heart ne'er
won faz'r lady! " and trots up
to the Y. W. a-hummin'!
They were having a Paul 4
Jones when I got there, so I S
jumps in and-by ,gumm '
the third time around Ifinds
myself waltzin' with a pretty neat little kid named Helen.
So I pops the question.
" Dern tootin'!" she says, with a grin that makes the
gold tooth in her upper right shine with ecstasy. " What
" Half-past, sharp," I says, and then I beat it before she
could dance with me any longer and have a chance to change
her mind. I needed to study that night, anyway, for the
Mid-Year exams that started Monday.
Gosh, but those exams had me worried! I thought I'd
flunk 'em all, till a Senior over at the frat showed me how to
buy adding machine paper and make trots to roll and unroll
like the old Roman books. They worked fine!
Oh! And Ted, did I tell you how I was at Literary Society
the other week? Man! I never saw anything like it!
Pete Noll debates heatedly for four minutes, and then
" Chent-le-men," he closes dramatically, " Ven Ivas inwited
to choin in dis here debate I inwestigated dis question, und
Two Hundred Twenty Fight
da answer vas ' No.' So I says dat in spide of da ladest oil
scandal, dere iss still blenty of good oil in da bowels of Old
Mother Earth!! "
But coming back to what these women make you do, Tedw-
Were you ever in a rented dress suit or a Tux-for the first
time? Ah, my boy, then don't do it!
I started to don my armor for the Hop last
night at six o'clockwand then was late. First
thing, the shirt had no buttons. You're b 4
s'posed to have pearl studs, Ted, but I didn't . V .
know that. So I had to spend an hour trying AN
to borrow three nickeled collar buttons that I
could pass offfor platinum studs. By that time
it was half-past seven-and the whole hall
were peeping in the transom to watch me dress. But I
wasn't going to let that fuss me! So I starts to put my
suit on as cool as you please, Ted, when-Hell!-that pack
outside starts to yell an' guyfaw like crazy. That blasted
tailor had sent the wrong pants!
That was a heluva note-at this time of day! Well, there
I sits starin' at them circus tights, while those cheap skates
outside were gettin' my dander up with their wise remarks.
But lucky for them-and me, too-all of a sudden they shuts
up, an' down the hall we hears someone cussin'hnot the
flighty way, but powerful, deliberate, an' sonorous! It turns
out to be Ralph Lesher tryin' to drape himself in his brother's
Jr. Hop pants, which was as much too big as mine were too
small. So, Ted, we swapped! Boy, but it was a grand an'
Well, I got to Helen's place late, but of course she wasn't
ready yet, so her Ma comes in an' grills me for awhile, after
which we gets started at last an' walks down to the Stevens
House. We coulda walked a lot faster U she hadn't got a
jiu-jitsu around my arm, but we wasn't so late after all, as
after we'd squeezed all the hands an' mumbled over names
to all the chaps in the receiving line, it was only the third
Iwo lluvzdred Twefizty Nine
Oh, boy! The orchestra was good, girl good, dancing good
-but my gosh those food!
served us highly seasoned hot
water with two spoons. After
a while I looks at my girl, as
is my custom, an' sees her
broth untouched, while she
glances covertly at the other
tables. " Here," says I,
" Use this spoon! " Oh boy!
She got red, an' started
drinkin' like a revenue officer.
We danced till one o'clock,
and mebbe I wasn't dead by
How we were rooked! They
that time! And Helen lived 'way out at the other end of
town, too. So, when it was all over, I takes her up to the
Square, kisses her good-night in front of the Monument,
slips a nickel an' a penny in her hand for carfare, and beats
it. I thought she was a nice kid then, but when I called up
to-night for a date she was sore as all blazes-just because
there were no more cars last night an' she had to walk home.
I never did think much anyway, Ted, of girls that let you kiss
'em good-night. They remind me of public drinkin' cups.
Sunday, June 8.
My exams are all over now, and I'm writing to say I'll be
home Wednesday night. Will you come to the train to meet
me? Gee! But it'll be good to see you again! I'd like to
come home right away, but I don't want to miss the Phi
Beta Kappa Oration or the big baseball game right after
Commencement, in which they say Bill Lampe and Tom
Two lclmidrcd llmty
Amelia have been put back at their old places to play grand-
stand! And then, of course, I want to hear the orations of
the Honor men, so I'll know how to talk about democracy,
and ideals, and service myseU, three years from now.
But in another way, Prudy, I wish I didn't have to come
home. The campus is so pretty now, with its big, cool trees
full of birds, and those pretty, old buildings that you just
grow to like, with the gorgeous crimson sun-sets over those
hills to the west as a background! I didn't know enough to
appreciate it last fall, Prudy. And then everybody is so
nice! Politics and pettiness and ambitions are gone-for
the present-and with the old Alumni coming back, you can
just feel a new spirit everywhere.
And then at night, Prudy, the fellows gather on the porches
of the fraternity houses with their guitars, and sing!-Not
like they do atfrat parties-this time-but low and sometimes
almost plaintive-old songs, Prudy. Just a little while ago
it was " Carry Me Back to Old Virginny " and " Aunt Dinah's
Quilting Party," and then they sang about the Billy Goat and
the Green, Green Freshmen. I can hear and see it all from
my window. Andjust now a bunch of Seniors-019' by them-
selves, maybefor the last time-started up some more college
songs. Oh, it's notjust the words, Prudy! It's those haunt-
ing tunes-and the way they sing 'em-that gets you!
Can't you hear it, Prudy-the tenor and bass and the banjos-
" Sing a song of colleges,
I'll tell you where to go,-
F. and M. for learning,
Cornell to learn to row,
Harvard for her foppish dudes,
Princeton for her men,
Yale for her dogged luck,
But for football, F. and M."
That's college, Prudy.
Iwo Hundred Thirty One
LD Benny Franklin talked with Kings-
Such was his fame for knowledge:
So wise promoters used his name
UT business went to lVlarshall's school:
So 'mid some heav'nly verdure
The shades of john and Benny met
And figured out a merger.
R thirty years old F. and M.
Wrought living works of fameg
But men passed on, nor mem'ry kept:
So came the Oriflamme.
OR forty years these books have made
Our college life the wiser:
For how our funds were gained, read on-
And boost each advertiser!
g , ell- 4
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if g A r -I -l i Two Hundred Tbzrty Two
6 M,-.! in QT-1 ,511 I V
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Not every mart can
show class in athletics
-but all can show
class in dress by link-
ing up with
GROFF Sz WOLF CG.
26-30 N. Queen Street Lauczlster, Penna.
Always There in MGILQS Wceftr'
Two llzmdred Thirty I
The goal of every ambitious man and firm
is typnied m the rapid growth ofthe jahn
C9' Ollier Engraving Company the unt
versal esteem m which their art and plates
are held by the large national advertisers
and the enviable reputation for prompt
deliveries which they enjoy
Delivering this same high quality and
careful ersonal supervision to schools
has bun t u for us the largest college
and high sc ool annual engravm buss
ness in America 4oo books year y
Thirty thousand square feet of floor space
Q4 lloorsj and over two hundred and nifty
skilled employees are required to meet the
constant demand for 150 commercial
photographs, art, color process plates and
photo engraving fone complete floor is
devoted to color process worlrj.
lntclli ent supervision ofallwork bymany
skillful olhce service men eliminates your
troubles. Sales seruicemmscntevmwheve
JlAl1llN Zlllllll 0l,l.lllER ENGRAVING U0
.i54f316s1 cfhlams Jlmel
Cl I I CA G 0
Iwo llundred Thirty Five
YOUNG MEN LIKE TO BUY
THEIR CLOTHES HERE
The Reason is: that we provide what they want instead of trying to make
them take just what we want thein to. For this season we are showing a
full line of new Full Cut, Straight-trouseretl Suits in all the Latest Patterns
AS FOR QUALITY-GUARANTEED OF COURSE
This season, same as every season, there's an increasing number of Young
hlen that realize there's greater Satisfaction and Economy in our idea of
Fair Prices for Good Clothes than in any other store.
You'll Like the Smartness and Easy Freedonl of These
Young Men's Clothes
We Invite You to See Them Extra Values at Moderate Prices
ROSEBORO CLOTHES SHOP
45 North Queen St. Lancaster, Pu.
Look before, or you'll find yourself behind.
G. SENER 8: SONS
Slate, Sand and Roofing
Two llmzdrea' Thirty Six
Manicuring Paris Bob
BENDEIPS satngzilssasz '
Barber Shop S r
North Queen Street
Next to Colonial Theatre
1210 Chestnut St. Philadelphia
French Bob Ponjola
Tell me my faults, and mend your own.
The Crystal Ulf
R 6 S f 21 ll 1' 3 Il f Cplvotograplvic Studio
QQ 112 jaurth Clausen Svtteet
157-159 North Queen Street Hlantaster, ilba.
Electric Lights and Supplies
STEHMAN BROS. S
102 North Queen Street Lancaster, Pennsylvania
Two l'l1fl1Id7'Cd Thirty Seven
TI-IE HANG ER I-IOE
S anal EB
The Greatest Shoe Value on Earth. Factory to Consumer Exclusively.
87 Stores in 62 Cities
Factories, Hanover, Pa.
Models with the Style and Snap Young Men Want. Catalog Showing Them
Glaclly Sent on Request
A Wonderful Line of Boys' and Little lVlen's Shoes at
Astonishingly Low Prices
Stores in Pennsylvania at Pliilztclelplmia K7 storesj, Pittsburgli C4 storesj, llurrislmurg, Lancaster,
Reading, Easton, Chester, Allentown, XVillces-Barre, Scranton, Xlfilliunlsport, l.elJz1non, York,
Cliznnbershurg, Johnstown, Altoona, New Castle, lirie, Meliecsport :tml Hanover
The Hanover Shoe, Mail Order Dept., Hanover, Pa.
Catalog Sent on Request
Lost time ,is never found again.
HUPPCT,S it The Kind Youljfliigtlgnd 1 Do 'f
Chocolates and Bon Bons R
T- The CPrinter
22 East Orange Street 114M North Queen Street
Lancaster, PH- l Lancaster, Pa.
F. S. ESHLEMAN E. W. ESHLEMAN
ESI-ILEMAN 8: MELLINGER
12 W Orange Street 204 FIM' Lancaster, Penna.
All Kinds of Insurance and Notary Public
Bell Phone 3229-J Penn State Phone 131-W
t , Two I-lundred Thirty Eight
A Bank nf mvrit
1 8 1 0
You will find our bank effi-
cient in all particulars to handle
your bank business. Our vaults
are burglar and Hre proof.
Our directors and officers are
reliable. Our ba11k has a good
record. It is the bank for all
classes. The home of accommo-
dations. Let us prove our merit
by handling your account.
h V Ay
Eliarnwrz Grunt Glnmpang
I ll d d TlJirtyNi1ze
of Lancaster, Penna. p y
RECIPROCATE Sm 17ii2f,???'Bli,3Q,TIif to
and other High Grade Cigars
Dunhill, own make, B. B. B. and the Famous Ben Wade Pipes
Playing Carcls, Pouches, Smoking Tobacco, etc.
114 EAST KING STREET
The Lincoln Highway
A Who has deceived thee so oftias thyself?
The COOPERS DRUG STORE
Men S Shop
A Style Headquar-
ters for Clothing 86
Furnishings of the
Hager 81 Bro.
On West King Street
Drug Store Sundries
154 North Queen Street
Two llundred Forty
ml-IIS organization of men skilled in the
art of typography and its allied trades
-in a Workshop housing all modern equip-
ment+is enabled to offer you the highest
possible quality in meeting your needs for
complete printing service.
'ilanrastrr Brass, Zlnrurpuratrh
Well done, is twice done.
DR. F. P.AUTEN
Sporting Goods and
30e32 W. King Street
.Bell 'Phone 3518 'P. O- -fB0X 182 6 I ' l
. n nmal Ulbratrr
The CO' Charles M. Howell, Manager
Sanitary Rug Cleaners Keith vaudeville
Strawberry 6: Lafayette Sts.
Lancaster, Penne. sa
Fluff Novelty, Rag Rugs and Rag Carpet
Two I-luvzdred Forty One
Shams Earth beeing
THIRD OLDEST COLLEGE IN PENNSYLVANIA
FRANKLIN AND lVlA1as11ALL COLLEGE olliers
complete four-year courses of study, leading
to degrees of AB. and BS. Its education-
al policy rests on a sound basis, and is devel-
oped in broad sympathy with the needs of
the present day.
Courses in preparation for all professional
training, including Theology, Law, lWedicine,
Teaching and Journalism, Engineering, and
for Commercial Chemistry and similar scien-
Newcourse in lfconomics and Business Admin-
istration in preparation for business life.
Full requirements for State Certificate to
teach in High Schools.
Special care is given to the individual develop-
ment of each student by a faculty of able and
iiixmrg 1-Iarhaugh Apple, BB., IEEE., lgremhent
Two Huvzdred forty Two
often see opportunities which
they are unable to grasp for lack
of ready capital.
I-lave you considered that, if
you wish to make the most of
your chance when it comes, you
should build up a surplus by
means of a Savings Account?
The Union Trust C o m p an y
Consult us for correct
forms of Card Engrav-
ing, Invitations, Diplo-
mas- and Pictures of all
welcomes Savings deposits in descriptions
any amount from One Dollar
upwards and pays 4 per eent. --'-
compound interest thereon.
The l G. EL. jfunhersmttb
Union Trust Company 142-144 E. King St.
of Lancaster, Pa. l, t , , -t,,,,,f,,,
There was never a good knUe made of bad steel.
Central Barber Shop
Micheal Mozzo, Proprietor
Formerly H. E. Cooke's
Bell Phone 3210-M
20 East Grant Street
D. W. MIESSE
Ice Cream Candy
' and Cakes
123 North Queen Street
W. W. Appel Kc Son
131 North Queen Street
Two llmzdred Forty Three
Flowers for Everybody
137 North cDuke Street
C O ST U IVI E S
For Plays, Operas and Pageants and Academic Caps and Gowns
Of il Superior Excellence Supplied on Rental Basis
BOOKLET SENT ON Al'l'LICA'l'ION
WAAS 8: SON, Thiladelphia, Pa.
DEAR Sruniss :-
Come out and see how we sufeguzlrcl the public by handling milk and
cream under the most szmilury conditions.
A party, clinner or dance is not complete without
PURITY ICE CREAM
At your service,
MA W. LANCASTER SANITARY MILK CORP.
I 1 9 f
Queen and Frederick
No gain without pains.
L A N D 1 S
213-215 North Duke Street
HOUSE WIRING AND l.lGIl'l'ING FIXTUI
UN Dl'IF15RRl-ID PA YMICNT
Say It With Flowers
116 North Queen Street
MOVING PICTURE Tl-IEATRES
WE canii Sbow All
llze Pictures. We
Only Select the BEST
OPEN DAILY-12 NOON TO 11 P. M
Two I-Iundred Forty Fouri
Svtuhin: 25 East Ziing Svtrret
f ll dred Forty lfiw
The Sport Mart
Lancastefs Up-to-the-Minute Sporting Goods Store -
The Athletes' Headquarters
Special Discount to Students
B. T. UNKLE 8: C0.
CUNKLE BEN'S PLACED
17 S. Queen Street
Little strokes fell great oaks.
In Existence Ofuer Sixty Years
17 W. Orange St. Lancaster, Penna.
E. IVI. HERR
Groceries, Metals mul Provisions
602 N. Mary St., Cor. Mary and Frederick Sta.
BL-ll Phono 3211-J. Orders Promplly Delivered
A' gb ' Watches
fy Cl k ,Qz I3,41' l Accurate
.- oc s 'Ll , ,
I 29 Repalrmg
T he style is stitched
in to stay, in these
Bletcher 86 Shaub, 20 N. Queen St.
Bell Phone 209-J
5 i gal
- 3' 3 4-:
' Estab. 1877
Duke 8: Chestnut Streets
Two Huvzdred Forty Six
THE FINEST ROOM
""' ln YUUR House
That is what you want your bath room to be-a room that will bring
you daily Comfort and satisfaeliiong that you will take pride in show-
ing to your friendsg that will teach your children lessons as Valuable
as any they will learn at school. Fine bathrooms are our business.
VVe'll gladly submit an estimate-no obligation!
EVERTS 8: OVERDEER
E. King Street and Howard Avenue
Two Hmzdred Forty Seven
lX4ake a good banking connection early in life.
Years from now, looking backwards, you'll
regard it as one of the wisest acts you ever
made. The bank that can do the best for
YOU is the bank that HAS done the best for
itself. Witness, then, these two brief facts T
in plain figures: h
Capital - - .S250,000.00
Surplus - - .59l,350,000.00
The Lancaster Trust Company
36438 North Queen Street
Lancas1er's Oldest Trust .Company
If you do what you should not, you must hear what you would not.
HOUSER 8: COH0
18 E. CHESTNUT STREET
Duke Street Meat Market
Q UA L I T Y SH OP
R. G. Renninger, Prop. ' 9-ll North Duke Street
Two Hmzdred Forty Eight
"THE DAYLIGI-IT FACTURY
SUPERFINE CHOCOLATE ALMONDS
"Finest MaJe"- "The Taste Tellsv
"As You Like Them"
SWEET Cl-IOC-MELLO BAR
"Melts In Your Mouth"
RUBY CQUGH DROPS
"For That Coughu
CHARLES F. ADAMS
Maker of Pure Candies
224 North Water Street Lancast P
I Hundred Forty Nine
Prescriptions a Specialty All Orders Prornptly Delivered
D R U G G I S T
Patent Medicines and Toilet Requisites
Ice Cream Soda Candy and Cigars
SIMON J. SINGLE JOSEPH L. JACOBS
Successor: lo W ' G ' B A K E R
ADAM currtanscn '
Q, 1Hilen's jfurmsbnngs
Modern Sanitary Barber Shop and
2 West Orange Street QMS
0,,,,,,,i,,, y, M, C, A, 163 North Queen Street
Blame-all and praise-all are two blockheads.
Home of Two 'Pants Suits
325.00 330.00 535.00
24 N. Queen Street ' Lancaster, Penna.
Af W-who Room The Imperial Drug Store
Centre Square 40" U" C"""'l
N. Queen 8: W. Chestnut Streets
Terminal Stores Co. Lancaster, Pa.
E. MANOLAKIS. Proprietor
Tobacco, Magazines, Kodaks Harry M' Kmght' Manage'
Two llzmdred Fifty
h is 3 ARK f10m the C0lk 0ak 0f
Q 5 Spam, hnseed 011 pressed
1' 1 0m the Hflxseed 0f the Arffentme,
and btnlap Woven 1n Dundee fr0m
jute grown 1n Ind1a e0me t0 the
Lmoleum Plant, f1er0ss the tracks
1.10111 W1Il13111S011 F1e1d
Many former F 81 M men lre em
ployed 1n Lestlnff these l11'lt6I'1't1S
and c0mb1n1n0' them Wlth va110us
Oums and e010r Ingments t0 make
Armstrong s L1I1016ul11, the 00m
f01tab1e, durable H001 for 570111
home 01' 0Hiee
ARMSTRONG C0314 C0
2 ,A ..1wLe
mtg, ,. 1-f TT...
3 e' as e'
If . , 'Nc ,, '
C ., I I' s. . . .M ,
. ,. .. . Q Q - 2 Y W"
, ., . ' .C C
, 0 D . ..
5 . .. . 4
, ,9 '
Iwo Ilmzdr d Fifty One
THE BEARINGS COMPANY OF AMERICA
The doors of wisdom are never shut.
105-107 East King Street
On Lincoln Ilighway
S. H.WEBER, Prop.
Best Meals and Clean Rooms
At Reasonable Prices
PIERSOL COMPANY, INC.
24 East King Street
MAKERS OF CUTS THAT WILL PRINT
mffigflllflg Illuslraling Engraving
Your Siory In Piflllrr lm avff N010 1'1L g Uniolzl
10 East Orange St. Lancaster, Penna.
Two Hundred Fifty Two
A COLLEGE PREPARATORY SCHOOL
Jfranklin 8g marshall
QE. JHH. Zlaartman, ZLAHII., QBUJIB., iBrintipaI I
Two I-Imzdrcd Fifty Three A
D. Walter Miesse A
38 South Prince Street
It's the easiest thing in the
world for a man to deceive himself.
THE STUDENT WEEKLY
the support of
Do Your Bit
Two flmzdred Fifty Four
t' Hickory Town"
ln l72l, the first semblance of what is now Lancaster probably showed itself.
The exact date is not known, or long forgotten. The settlement was called " l-lick-
ory Town " or "Gibson's Pasture." The story that accompanies these two names .
is that one George Gibson kept a Tavern, in front ol' which stood an old hickory
Wi From these early beginnings, Lancaster has grown and prospered, living a mass
Ski of great history. Many men of fame have trod the streets that are still important
in the life of today.- Washington, Lafayette, Lincoln-all have visited Lancaster
and added lustre to its historical background.
I-lere are some of the names of men and women who, dwelling in Lancaster
County, have grown to make it famousf
General Edward I-land Dr. john W. Nevin
Robert Fulton Lloyd Mifllin
Benjamin West Thaddeus Stevens
Simon Cameron james Buchanan
Frederick Muhlenburg Baron Stiegel
Rebecca Gratz Peggy Shippen
George Ross - jacob Eichholtz
Today Lancaster is a rising, thriving city of nearly 60,000 population. lts
industries are varied and great. lt owns:
The largest Linoleum Plant in the world.
The longest Silk Mill in the world.
The oldest Cigar Store in America.
Theroldest Hardware Store in America. .
The oldest Drug Store and Department Store, in the same family, in America.
The largest Stock Yard east of Chicago.
The largest umbrella factory in the world.
Lancaster is known as I
" Americas Garden Spot "
and she lives up to this title,
because she produces more agricultural products in proportion to size than any
county in America. '
WZ Finally, Lancaster is a real l'lOlVllE city.
Two Hundred Fifty Five
Suggestions in the Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) collection:
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