Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA)

 - Class of 1892

Page 1 of 171

 

Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1892 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 171 of the 1892 volume:

THIS BOOK FROM THE PRESS OF THE ISAAC FRIEDENWALD Co. PRINTERS, LITHOGRAPHERS ENGRAVERS, e BQQKBINDERS, 1 32 8z 34 S. PACA STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. Th largest establishment of its kind S h of New York THE SPECTRUM PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIGR CLASS PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE ,EE 21 VOL. I G TERM PH o'ro' av 'rlP'rbrg. NEW RECITATION HALL www 1 ,X ' 1 EXW:- g .P "'w.,,., .,,1. 1. 4 -f1',-4f,,.,. ,uhiuwh 4 bag vXx My 4,9 Q... ' ' I Q We 6 Psalm -Wig fxgfgf v5m.a5m. - , 22,29 -V V i +67-1-'L -, jp I A HY BQWXEY ' ' 75 y.x.FymiSq .FS'SM- P 2 A K IH Eff aus 5 " ' M ALBENSEMEH f E? ' g YNSUHEW 5 Ebf ff"-lx 1' sr i ' - - "-1'h,'n-1-'swf-F --X -E Uqmrxyma-em if WWW ' - Y5BY.X'5WPxNVnUi 5502- 1 , Wm A,,x6- L NX NE - I IIIIIHII Ng ' - A 4 E..U.KY.Ej4A Aft ' gg N. pf' 'T 7 f Q ,T :ff Mi f f f -T HHH II .1 1 1' . r M r A'l u1' l 1 ' ' Z' ?4J11u1iVlV '.v1XR1 2jfl if ' qi HT "'- I.-1l1rGU'1vM'H'i1A' x .V ' ff' '- ff , +--1.1 'U' ' " ' 'J g ,i , YM - - - x ' '- ,- -'W '- - 1 '--'- -- Q ? ,-,,.--- gg..- bi YYYAKAQ V i -ig-if -,...,, Y, , - g 7 J. Y---W , -- E-Y -., -- -- - 32 - - - 'A-,,,? -... o - "Our - Qirl5" XD .YZ THE 1-'XNTIOIPZXTION OF WHOSE HEZXRTY ENDORSEMENT HZXS LENT INSPIRBTION TO OUR WORK, THIS VOLUME IS ZXFEECTIONZXTELY INSCRIBED BY THE STPIFF. 4 CCDNTENTS. CD ATHLETICS. Base Ball, . 102 Bicycle Club, . 108 Foot Ball, ..4. 100, 101 Gymnasium, Qlnterior Viewj, 104 Hare and Hounds, . . 110 Hunting Club, . 109 Junior Teams, . . . . 103 Tennis, .... 105 107 BANJO, MANDOLIN AND GUITAR CLUB, . . Q5 BOARDING CLUBS, .... 1 II 122 BRUA lVIEM0'R1AL CHAPEL, . I4 BUREAU OF INFORMATION, 148, 149 CALENDAR, . . . 1 50 CLASS OF IQI. Oficers, . 16 Coat of Arms, I7 History, . . I , 20 Roll, . 21 Poem, . . 22, 23 CLASS OF IQZ. Officers, . 24 Coat of Arms, 25 History, . . 27, 28 Statistics, . . ZQ-31 CLASS OF ,Q3. Officers, . 32 Coat of Arms, 33 History, . . 35, 36 Roll, . . 37, 38 Song, D . . . . 39, 40 5 CLASS OF ,Q4. Coat of Arms, Oficers, . History, Roll, . . . COLLEGE YELL, COLORS, ETC., . COMTE DE PARIS' VISIT TO GETTYSBURG, CREMATION OF ANGLO-SAXON, . CREMATION OF FRENCH, DEDICATION, . EDITORIAL, .1 ' EDITORIAL STAFF, FACULTY, . FRATERNITIES, CIPK EF 09121 . ZX 0110 . A T52 ...... IMPROVEMENTS AT PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE, JUNIOR ORATORICAL CONTEST, . . KNIGH1'S OF THE LIVING LANGUAGES, LIBRARIES ,..... MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS, ORDER OF ANAROUGENS, PENNSYLVANIA HALL ,... PHILOMATHAEAN LITERARY SOCIETY, PHILO DEBATING CLUB, . . PHRENAKOSMIAN LITERARY SOCIETY, PHRENA HALL ,... READING ROOMS, RECITATION HALL, SUMMARY OF CLASSES, SUMMARY OF THE YEAR, TRUSTEES, . . V. M. CA., 6 42 43 44145 46, 47 9 132,133 126-129 130,131 4 7 3 11,12 49 50-54 56-59 60-64 66-69 70-74 13 134 99 123 93-97 98 9 80-84 85,86 76-79 78 124,125 2 48 135-147 IO 87-92 dimrial. l Nearly a decade has elapsed since the last Junior Annual was issued at Pennsylvania College. Why this is so,we know not, but early in their junior year the class of '92, with their usual enterprising spirit, determined that it should be so no longer, but that "Old Pennsyl- vania," equal to her sister colleges in every other respect, should not be behind them in this. Hence it was that this staff was elected. VVe have now completed our work. The book which for so long has occupied our time and attention is finished. It is not perfect--what work of human hands is? -but such as it is, it is our best, and we make no apology in submitting it for public censure or approval. It may be that we have trodden upon somebody's toes, but it was unintentional, meant only for a joke, and we hope no one will be offended. The readiness with which the different classes and college organizations have, taken hold of the idea, furnishing histories, sketches, or cuts, and the interest manifested by the students as individuals, has done much to lighten our task. To all who have aided us in the preparation of this volume, we return our hearty thanks. We hope the "Spectrum " has come to stay, and that our successors, following the example of '92, will take up the standard where it has fallen from our hands and bear it ever onward and upward. 7 1k i i 55 2 , -fn:-4:2-fzgii C ,,:-32'--A '- 5Si f1Qh"'9. E iff: CL :Q E 5 - Y mf 5-5 f gg, -1 :ww g' '- u 5 .MN- 'f .A www 1:-Q5 :1 : xl fx ' - 254: , k 1!55.'q?vX1Mk-3. Ina' .5 15397, ,I r f' ' iv-4' '--,xp ' ,' ,. x n ' E535 ' R--f K, . ? ?? K PENNSYLVANIA CQLLEGE FOUNDED 1832. 'nP1'oN, PHOTO- PENNSYLVANIA HALL. CQLLEGE COLORS-ORANGE AND NAVY BLUE. . COLLEGE YELL-'Rah, 'Rah, 'Rah, 'Rah, 'Rah, ,Rah, Penn-Syl-va-ni-a ! 9 BOARD OF TRUSTEES. GD JOHN E. GRAEFF, President, . . HON. JOHN A. SVVOPE, Wee-Pffesidenz, S. MCC. SVVOPE, ESQ., Secafemafy, . PRES. H. W. MCKNIGHT, D. D., LL. D., . JOHN G. MORRIS, D. D., LL. D., . CHARLES A. HAY, D. D., . GEORGE DIEHL, D. D., . . AUGUSTUS C. WEDEKIND, D. D., . HON. EDWARD MCPHERSON, LL. D., WILLIAM M. BAUM, D. D., . . FREDERICK W. CONRAD, D. D., LL. D., J. GEORGE BUTLER, D. D., . . GEORGE P. OCKERSHAUSEN, . . MIL'ION VALENTINE, D. D., LL. D., . REUBEN A. FINK, D. D., . . LUTHER E. ALBERT, D. D., JOHN W. RICE, . . . GEORGE RYNEAL, JR., . SAMUEL D. SCHMUCKER, ESQ., . l'lON. DAVID WILLS, . HENRY BAKER, D. D., . JOHN G. GOETTMAN, D. D., JEREMIAH CARL, . . JACOB BUEHLER ,... HON. FRANK E. BELTZHOOVER, BENJAMIN S. KUNKLE, . . C. W. HUMRICHOUSE, CHARLES A. SCHIEREN, . JOHN F. GXVINNER, . P. H. GLATEELTER, . DANIEL R. MILLER, COL. C. H. BUEHLER, HON. L. R. KEEFER, JAMES MCMILLAN, . HON.EDMUND GRAFF, REV. W. H. DUNBAR, IO Philadelphia Gettysburg Gettysburg . Gettysburg . Baltimore, Md. . Gettysburg . Frederick, Md. . New York Gettysburg . Philadelphia . Philadelphia Washington, D. C. . New York Gettysburg Johnstown . Germantown . Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. . Baltimore, Md. . Gettysburg . Lancaster . Allegheny City . . . York Harrisburg . . Carlisle . Philadelphia Williamsport, Md. . Brooklyn, N.Y. . . Easton . Spring Forge . Pinegrove Gettysburg Cressona . Johnstown . Worthington . Lebanon FACULTY AND INSTRUCTORS. C9 v HARVEX' W. MCKNIG1'IT, D. D., LL. D. Presiofeni, ana' William Bz'z'fz'nger Professor of bzfellecfzcal and .flloral Science. . ADAM MARTIN, D. D. Prcyfessor of Me German Language and Liierafure, and Insirucior in French. JOHN A. LIIMES, A. M. Graej' Professor of Engiisn Liferafure ana' Poliiical Science. REV. PHILIP M. BIKLIE, Ph. D. Dean, ana' Pearson Prqfessor of ine Lafin Language and Lz'z'era!ure. EDWARD S. BRI-EIDENBAUGH, Sc. D. Oekerslzausen Professor Q' Cnemisiry ana' ilze ZVaiural Sciences. H. LOUIS BAUGHER, D. D. Franklin Professor Q' ine Greek Language and Liferafure. ' REV. HUBER GRAY BUEHLER, A. M. Secrefafjf Q' ine Paculgf, and Princcpal of ifze Preparafofjf Deparfnzeni. GEORGE D. STAHLEY, A. M., M. D. Dr. Charles H Graff Prqfessor gf Physical Culiure ana' hgfgiene. HENRX' B. NIXON, Ph. D. Prqfessor ry' Mafhemaiics and Asfronomy. II FRANKLIN MENGES, Ph. D. A.s'sz'sL'ani in Chemisffy and Physics. HON. WILLIAM MCCLEAN, A. M. Leciurer on Cansz'z'iuz'iona! Law. HERBERT ALLEMAN, A. M. Asszkiant Privzczlbal qf Prepamzfoffy Deparlmeni. D. FRANK GARLAND, A. B. Tufor in Maihemaiifs. A DAVID P. DRANVBAUGH, fnsiafucfor in Bookkeeping and Penmanshzf. AUGUST POHLMANN, Physzkal bz5z'1'ucz'01'. THOMAS BRUCE BIRCH J Pfocior. fflflx ,' -1' f 'W Q0 ffff' If, X A I I .I- 1' l "' 3f' 3 u 3 I I 2 RECENT IMPRQVEMENTS PENNSYLVANIA CoLLEoE. 'ROM the time it was founded in 1832 up to 1884, Pennsylvania Col- lege has 'made steady progress, but its advance since then has been so rapid+almost phenomenal-that THE SPECTRUM would be incom- plete were we to pass this matter by unnoticed. It is not the purpose of this article, however, to give a detailed account of the improvements made, but only to state in a general way what has been done. Since 18841116 New College Building, "which is a monument of the liberality of the friends of the College," has been built. It is "conceded to be the finest college building in the State, outside of Philadelphia." On September 7th, 1890, Brua Memorial Chapel, the gift of Col. John P. Brua, U. S. A., was formally dedicated to the uses for which it was designed. During the summer of ISSQ, Pennsylvania Hall underwent a thorough renovation, which has greatly added to the comfort of its occupants since that time. McCreary Hall, formerly used as a gymnasium, is now a well equipped Chemical Laboratory. Its new dress has enhanced its outward appearance very much. It is now one of the most attractive buildings on the campus. Linnaean Hall, which, until recently, was used as a Chemical Labora- atory, has also undergone considerable change. It has been enlarged and improved, and thoroughly fitted up with the latest and most approved apparatus as a first-class gymnasium. 1 Another new building recently added stands a short distance south- west of the New College Building. Owing to its tall chimney towering high in the air, it frequently leads visitors to the battlefield, as they view it 13 1514 ,Vg ' S ji ' ' ' " KATE.: W- ,fqsif-lg r 1.- ,,.,j.1 3-.Qi g,'4,'Q1: 'riY'2,i.,9-ffbyfv' 'mf' 'SUP' K' 5:55 5'f'!'V-1 ' 51' x' -'1 Vif 1' Y' ' 'AX HWQ 5 .Q , I-,lf ...,. . 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' , H , 241: -1 ...-. :1:-?-":'1mff: - ' 'Lf W- WMQLBQSL A-X'Sw 34 1 Xiifw- TIPTQN, PHOTO. BRUA MEMO -RI A LC HAP EL. u p RECENT IJIJPRO VEMENTS from the trains, to mistake it for a factory or a machine shop. It is, how- ever, our steam heat plant, by which all the college buildings are supplied with regular and steady heat. The QI-lzl. Fraternity has added a handsome chapter-house of pressed brick, as have also the 2. Xfsg the latter building being of brown stone. Both buildings present an attractive appearance, and add to the beauty of the campus. Since 1884 the College has also received several valuable endowments, viz: the endowment of the "Wm, Bittinger Professorship of Intellectual and Moral Science," and the "Dr, Chas. H. Graff Professorship of Physical Culture and Hygiene," besides several minor bequests and additions to former endowments. The cost of these improvements, not including the fraternity halls, has been in round numbers ,E240,000. gil ,fi -ifm g. ,H if AZ. .gag :gn 'p"'Q.j'i ff' Llgi, it ga? Macaw.. ' fini ,Y '-'fn ,, v T5 President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, Historian, Poet, . CLASS GF ,QI O " OPTIMA PETENTESX' COLORS-DARK OLIVE AND GARNET. CLASS OFFICERS. YEL L -"Hz4ZZa Belloo Bellak Hzzlla Belloo Bellah, H00 ffczlz, H00 wth, '91-sy!wmz'a." I6 C GARNET GEHR C. W. WALKER J. B. MARIQXVARD G. F. SNYDER A. POHLMANN D. A. K. PRESTON Egii ,tl-'1 EEN! 'I fa . 'fa'f'fu5gizf,qgfg-fT ' ,X f. Wi, , 1 , ,T H, X Q, A 1, Q-A 3.-N uw .V A T -13:22 - eiimaf ,E ASQ . 2 'QW' ' f "A+ Xara -J Q nge - . Q,-23:4 r- jeff ' -iw' x iQ-311, ' .' - X' ,Af W QW L"-' ' lr. f ffyfffi M. . . ,. T .... X ,N . FFWFQFW rm- L nn 1 A rv" .f 14,4 F rw mug. 7 L. wwgm W Mqnlaw kqg-my me ,v mv? ' 'N Ny ' ,g fr Y 'KQV x r Q J-1. H-. 'N A215683 X a- 3.1 x x x V5-VP N nib K x xx mx x X max, 9 -.x 194 lux xnxx , S yfmtil uw yQaa Xb-E, J ' fum ' A-' MM 41 f k ' rm km NEB N xx- I RFQ I 2 nh -xx A -F V ' - 71 M Y' X' 1,y:,:'!s.j1q2.1'i2Z""fEZn'- ' Nw Lm, .- ,. fx Y , ,, ., .f7g,,,1a.T :H325Zm f " 51' ' 5' 9 ,Z -.i'!f:,.L , A 1A .. x "- nf-, if ,-4 .,- A , 1, iaglfbi: , igafizi LE, W'-'if All 1, ' 1 ' mx J' 3 ' .fp ..., NN Pr i -VV I -V--iff-W -- L.: 1,1 1 - . 5-,iwgggq 1' , - .,,, iff, 3- ' F ,haw X , 1 . H bf - ? , 1:-L Q :L 1 an X H 'fr A '93 7 t N- l. ' X1 1, 1 . ' gg!! A ug, . ' V Q S1 M -w 9 'B L , swf 5 -ff-f-f-4Q:,f- ,W f. -Q fx - vm S.--1, - - - M1 V fr 4 . 1 . N Ff:1 " ff m . L' A ' - " ff-5 421-255434 '1 ':i1"F'4'1 S. . Ex-fsewsse-11 sea- -: X- -'E -f M bang yg.,-f kg . P g I ., - 3. 4, , 1 LL- S s m2-Im 'img ,, 4: .-:-up-1" x - N ,z-Pays ' RJ- sf' -N 'Nfviff ff- ,Pr-I 1' rf ,-.ri-s..1 Sf Q f . r -A .. ,4Nf.wx'-.f:-1mf--.wr-ia-V. ms-'iff 1 sa V. N Q J,3W5f.j3f1a33zJJ f X f . V, wi ' em '- ' riff: 9 1 ww TW LIN! ,QL 1 1 V y H :saw 'J nl f 'E N' 'X 1" W X -9' d'?f'faaf,.-s',,s ' ' W ' M " ' X' x iimzrfm w 'gg HH x, 62? ,J 54 - 1?:"n'L.1 5.:'.f,.1:-'..1f.., I J , N ,. V: x www Y ik? 511 x rf, '31 mm sEN1oR H1sToRY. GD O recount-the deeds of ,QI as they journeyed over the four years' G- royal road to learning and wealth, is a most pleasant and agreeable task, and I willingly retrace the trip, that the readers of THE SPECTRUM may know how we fared. The sources of information are "Notes taken by the Wayside," and such veracious facts as could be gleaned from mem- bers of ,QI whose memories have not been utterly impaired by the con- tinual absorption of gases and other deadly matter with which we had to come into contact during the last stages of our journey. In the Fall of '87, when ,QI joined the cavalcade of those who were going to seek knowledge, we mustered 37 men, but such has been the strain and overpowering effect of the march that already eight have succumbed. Of these, two had to fall back into the ranks of ,Q2, where they are now plodding their weary and painful way. As to the geographical position of the other six, history is silent. The journey, however, has not been a difficult one to all the class, for now, as we stand upon our present high eminence and look back over the road, we see here and there the places at which we halted for a season and spent profitable time in sweet communion with philosophers whom we met by the wayside, and from whom we received golden words of wisdom. All of those ancient men, in loose, flowing garments, with parchment in hand, discoursed with 'QI in such a manner as had never before been its lot. One taught the mysteries of planes, cubes and circles, another, the learning of those who lived centuries before, another pointed out the beautiful Hora of the country we were traversing, and soon one joined us who made the evenings pleasant by tracing the moon and stars in their far-away courses 5 still another sat down with us 'neath shady trees and taught us the story of the earth. Near the end of the road, ,QI chanced upon sages who talked lovingly of duty, conscience, and love for the Creator. With such things was the class instructed and entertained as it journeyed. The events through which 'QI passed are worthy of historic note, for they are of importance and interest alike to class and college. At no time was there such a spirit of progress or such a marked degree of prosperity in the college land as when 'QI was passing over it. When we started there was only one large building, in which were the classrooms, libraries, societies, chapel, besides dormitory, and now, behold the great and mighty structures that have been reared! Truly, ,QI,S history is the history of old Pennsylvania. Soon after the class began its journey, the need of more I9 SENIOR HISTOR K I room was felt in the caravan, and in answer to the new-felt want came the present magnificent college building. But before this was completed "Brua Memorial Chapeli' made its appearance, and then, foreseeing that the labor- atory was insufficient for such an illustrious company as '91, the old gym- nasium had to give way to the tasteful and well-equipped scientific depart- ment. Nor is this all that was effected by the wonderful transition-period inaugurated by '9I. Realizing that " all things work together for good l' and that all parts of the man must be looked after, the new gymnasium, with the chair of hygiene and physical culture, stands as a monument of the wise appreciation in which 'Q1's merit and importance were held. To say that all these privileges and additional advantages for facilitating the journey have not been appreciated by the class of ,QI would be untrue. Its members realize the effort and cost of all these improvements and added paraphernalia, and have shown their pride by being always at the head in every good word and work, and whatever tended to promote the welfare of Alma lVIater. In music ,QI has contributed a leader to the College Orchestra and one to the Banjo Club, besides adding to the Choirg in athletics ,QI was looked to for a goodly number to act as mainstay in sports of all kinds, whilst the first Physical Instructor came from its number. In science ,QI boasts some very promising and shining lightsg a specialist in evolutionary research, one in 77Z6ZZ'L'7'Z'6l 7726672-665, several skilled in alchemy, and one so well versed in the theory of agriculture that he has addressed rural assemblies publicly on two different occasions, and so on czciz'nfi1zz'z'zzm. Thus the individuality and ability of ,QI has manifested itself in a quiet, unostentatious manner throughout the long journey. When ,QI reached juniority we were delighted to greet a company of four from Selinsgrove, and it is but just to say they have proved a valuable addition to our number, for never before had the old institution on the banks of the Susquehanna sent out a more intelligent andsocial body of men than those who decided to link their destinies with '91, anditravel on its excursion together. It is sad to think that at this point in our history we must record the death of one of these very four whom we held so dear. When I-Iarry Erwine died after a briefillness, there was not a student who did not feel the loss. Noble, generous and loving, his life had been an influence truly Christlike. ,QI continues to mourn his loss, although we know that he completed the trip by a shorter route than had been laid out. This is the one real sad event that has overtaken '9I. All the other recollections are pleasant and free from sorrow. We leave the old halls gladder and wiser men than when we entered, and finish the history as we began it, joyful and happy that the journey was ours. 20 SENIGR CLASS CD JOHN MCCLELLAN AXE, . LUTHER HARTMAN BASEHOAR, STANLEY BILLHEIMER, . THOMAS BRUCE BIRCH, . . DAVID ALEXANDER BUEHLER, SCI-IMUCKER DUNCAN, . WILTON CLYDE DUNLAP, HARRY ACRERMAN ELLIOTT, . GARNE'f GEHR ,... CHARLES SCI-IAEFFER HARTER, ROBERT NELSON 'I'lARTMAN, . SAMUEL GRING HEEELBOWER VVILLIAM I-IERSH, . . JOHN EDWARD HOICI4, . . JOSEPH BRADLEY MARKNVARD, ALBERT OSIVALD MULLEN, LUTHER CROUSE PETER, AUGUST POHLMANN, . . DAVIS ALVIN KEARNS PRESTON, CHARLES LEWIS RITTER, . VVILLIAM GRANT SLIFER, WILLIAM LYNN SMEYSER, . GEORGE FRANKLIN SNYDER, ADAM CORNELIUS STUP, . HERMAN FRANKE SXVARTZ, MARTIN LUTHER TATE, . . CHARLES WILLARD WALIQER, . EDMUND JACOB WOLF, . ROBERT BRUCE WOLF, 1 21 Belleville, Pa Gettysburg, Pa Reading, Pa Bloomsburg, Pa Gettysburg, Pa Gettysburg, Pa . Pine Grove Mills, Pa Gettysburg, Pa Charnbersbu rg, Pa Tylersville, Pa Baltimore, Md Newville, Pa Gettysburg, Pa Oswego, N.Y Scotland, Pa Baltimore, Md Bellwood, Pa Baltimore, Md Lewistown, Pa Keysville, Md Rohrersville, Md Wellsville, Pa Port Royal, Pa Frederick, Md Gettysburg, Pa Everett, Pa Meyersdale, Pa Centre Hall, Pa Centre Hall, Pa 791. We used to dwell in Prepdom, That kingdom in knowledge rife, Where many, when once entered, Are likely to spend their life. But with the fates propitious, We made a lucky stride, And without a single falter, We reached the other side. And entered the College halls, So rich in classic lore, And filled with learning's treasures, Which we oft-times ignore. We then were seven and thirty, Freshmen we were, and green. We courted high-Winged fancies- All Freshmen do, I ween. But with the closing scene Which comes once every year, The boys were seen assembling With trembling and with fear. And then their high-winged fancies Were seen to take their Flight, And from amid our presence Some disappeared from sight. The rest remaining steadfast, Continued then to be All of the noble thirty, In meek humility. For the Freshman's verdure had faded, The Sophomore's wisdom had Hed, And humbly we looked upon knowledge As something far ahead. We now are nine and twenty,- I would we were one more, But he who made the thirty Was called to go before. Early in life's morning, We missed him from our band, I-Ie had passed beyond this cloudland To a better, brighter land. Z2 His was a life serene,- How useful none may know, His genius rose resplendent With the morning's early glow. We've missed him :-sad reflection! His course, how soon 'twas done ! And as we strive and labor, His memory cheers us on. We now are dignified CPD Seniors, With little to boast of but pluck 5 We've borne the heat and the burden With resignment, courage, and luck. The changes we've witnessed are many, The trials we met with are more, We have served as experimentals In amanner not known before. We have changed the course so completely That 'tis hard to know what to call The men who, when Juniors, were Seniors, But who now are nothing at all. The Classical course we have finished g Now the perfumes of Science we snuff Oh "Why " must we leave the Classics To inhale this horrible' stuff ? But thus the Fates have decreed it, And we are obliged to stand by And quaff the sweet scented incense, While we cook and roast and fry. We could do this with much more courage, We could swallow this bitter pill, If it were not for the thought Of meeting that final bill. But the vapors will soon have faded, The Bunsen burner will cease, And we'll march to the hydrant music As we joyously gain our release. And to all who may follow after: Have courage, be brave, and try To do the best you can, To answer that question " Whyf, 23 President, . Vice-President Secretary, . Treasurer, . CLASS QF '92, CD " SEMPER PARATUSX' COLORS-OLD GOLD AND BLACK. CLASS OFFICERS. A YELL-H 'Rah 'Ray 'Rzzeg Rah, Ray, 'Rug Pevzfzsylwmia, ,92." 24 C. F. SANDERS H. A. LEADER P. DRAXVBAUGH EDW. O. KEEN JUNIGR HISTGRY. GD HE class of '92 came into the world ofliterary organizations in Penn- G sylvania College on a stormy evening of September, 1888, an evening made stormy by an attempted interference of Sophs. Shades of the departed! Wliere are the rest of those who on that night made themselves memorable in council and action? Brenholtz, Bevan, Enich-where are they? Verily, they have been translated. Ofthat energetic band of thirty-seven, fourteen have fallen from the ranks. But while we mourn the lost, we rejoice no less in the character of our acquisi- tions and in our achievements. ' From the-first, the class has shown a vigorous spirit. Attest, ye Sophs ! and if further proof be needed, call in the Rev. '91. With the professors the class has always sustained the best relations. No volcanic eruption or earthquake shock has ever disturbed the equilib- rium of their peace,-except when Dr. B. took an undignified descent to the floor, and in his rage gave us the blame. But we have forgiven him, and as he has shown himself an experienced guide through the mazes of Livy, Ars Poetica and Juvenal, We feel repaid for retaining -him. 'Tis always better to Cforjgive than to receive. IQ2 has shown remarkable powers of endurance. She has endured almost everything except examinations in Calculus. She has shown herself insensible alike to heat and cold. " For once upon a raw and gusty day," the troubled stove refusing to emit its heat, this hardy class proceeded to the German room, clad in seersucker coats and blazersg nor knew -that it was cold, though the Professor paraded the floor, nervously attempting to gen- erate heat by the motion of his feet and fingers. The class meanwhile " read the review" and tried to keep comfortable by means of fans, books and opened vests. Did I say she can't endure mathematical examinations? 'Twas a mis- take. Shall '92 claim the earth and leave out the only hope ofextendingher dominions? Ask B. or H. how much Cl or CS2 is required to permeate a room 2Ox I5 x 12, and by an instantaneous differentiation you will receive the correct result. These men do not pretend to mathematics either, be it known. Or ask H. or G. the quantity of shot or match-heads required to disturb a recitation, or the amount of rice necessary to a serenade. A moment will suffice for the calculation. Analytical Geometry, Surveying, even Calculus melt before her like wax or disappear like vapor before the mid-day sun. 27 fUN!OR HISTOR YI In further notice of the characteristics of this class, be it sufficient to say that it possesses remarkable affinity for uniting with '93 in the formation of various compounds. This property was first discovered by some mem- bers of '93 in the fall of 1889 in their celebrated experiment ofa cane-rush with '92. Though greatly outnumbered, '92 held her own. This phenom- enon was observed later by Dr. B. before the new college, where he also acted as director in the experiment. Though again outnumbered by a class that in mere numbers almost doubled our own, we held the cane. It will be seen, therefore, that our relations with other classes have always been most cordial. This fact will be more fully brought out in what follows. In this last experiment it was conclusively shown that a sponge and water'will not remove paint from brick. Right worthy '93 arose for breakfast one fine autumnal day, when, lo! he glanced up to the new building tower, where hung, between earth and sky, "a banner with the strange device of '92." Straightway he swears within himself, "I will neither eat breakfast nor do anything else until that banner be removed." I-Ie rushes to the tower, examines the situation, and finds the banner placed just where it is hoped to place a clock. Fire is put through the opening in the wall and " '92" goes up in smoke. Great was '93's triumph. Scarcely a week had passed. Again " '92 " floated to the breeze. All- verdant '93 cried with a loud voice, " The same old chestnut," and forth to the tower again. Again '92 goes up in smoke. But look! As smoke and flame are cleared away, behold that mark upon the tower! A " 9 " is it? No, " '92." With the sigh of defeat, faint '93 steals off to breakfast, or with the energy of despair, he lowers his fellow from the tower to clear away that "'92." In vain he rubs, he scrubs, he boils with rage. I-Iis fellows look on in agony, while '90, '91 and '92 deride. Aloft from that high tower Hangs a Freshman young and gffzm, In vain he rubs at " 'Q2," W,hile almost bursts his spleen. In vain see Freshie gnash his teeth, In vain look round for aid, The risk he ran was life or death, The terms himself had made. Then long may that high tower stand, And e'er recall to view That hardy Freshman, sponge in hand, Enlarging " '92." 28 STATISTICS OF THE JUNISORCLASS. NAME. RESIDENCE. AGE 5 HEIGH'1'. WHT. OFSEKT. SOCIETY.. POLITICS. JOHN JACOB ALBERT, . Washington, D. C. 22 5 ft. 92 in. 153 71 Philo. Democrat. JESSE WINECOFF BALL, . Berlin, Pa. . . 20 5 6 140 7 Philo. Prohibitionist GEORGE BEISWANGER, . Baltimore, Md. . 23 5 8 ISO 7 Phrena. Prohibitionist. HARVEY EDMUND BERIQEY, Jennerstown, Pa. . 25 5 8 165 7M Philo. Republican. CHARLES GEORGE BIRLE, Hagerstown, Md. I I9 5 42 125 7 Phrena Republican. GEORGE WILLIAM BOYER, . Pinegrove, Pa. . 20 5 6 170 7M Philo. Democrat. MORRIS TITUS BROWN, . Cavetown, Md. . 20 5 6 1 3 5 6 M Phrena. Democrat. WARREN KEIFER DAMUTH, Mechanicstown, Md 18 5 8 1 5O 7X5 Phrena Republican. DAVID PORTER DRAWBAUGH, Newville, Pa. . 27 5 IOM 175 6M Philo. DemOc1-at. CHARLES EDWARD FILBERT, Pinegrove, Pa. . 22 5 S 148 7 , Philo. Republican. FREDERICK VICTOR FILBERT Pinegrove, Pa. . IQ 5 8 155 7M l Philo. lRepublican. JOE LOOSE GENSEMER, . Pinegrove, Pa. . 20 5 9 153 6k 1 Philo. lRepublican. GEORGE ALBERT GETTY, Baltimore, Md. . I9 5 QM 140 7M . Phrena -Prohibitionist ELBERT ASA GRUVER, . Berlin, Pa. . . 22 5 7 135 6K3 Phrena lDemocrat. EMANUEL WEISER HERMAN, Towson, Md. . IQ 5. SZ 147 6M, ' Phrena Jlgrohibitionist FRANK HERSH, . . . . Gettysburg, Pa. . 18 I 5 6 150 7 l None. ,Republican FERDINAND HESSE, . Martinsburg, W. Va. 24 5 7 ISO 6M Phrena Republican. CHARLES HENRY HUBER, . Philadelphia, Pa. . IQ 5 9 J 135 7 Philo. llbroliibitionist CHARLES FRANKLIN JACOB, Bakersville, Pa. . 25 5 IO 4 16O 7 Philo. ,Democrat HARRX' HERSHEX' JONES, . Coclorus, Pa. . 18 5 4 125 6M , Philo. Democrat. EDWARD OSCAR KEEN, . Reading, Pa. . I9 5 5 . 125 61 5 Phrena JDemocrat. GEO. JOSEPH MELANCIJTHON KETNJER, Williamsburg, Pa. 23 5 IO ' ISO 7 I Philo. gProl1ibi'tionist PIENRY ALLEN LEADER, York, Pa. . . 25 5 IO 145 7 I Philo. iRepublican. CHARLES FINLEY SANDERS, Mifilinburg, Pa. 22 5 9 I6O 71 Phrena lProhibitionist. WILLIAM LUYTIES ULERY, . . Greensburg, Pa. . IQ 5 9 135 7 l Philo. JRepublican. CLAYTON JOHN ZEIGLER, . York, Pa. . . 22 5 6 166 7 J None. 'Democrat STATISTICS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS CCGNTINUEDD. " FAVO ' . ' NAME- PfZEl'Zl."N'fE. fill-KTFFON. S'1'USxiiiF Mom- ALBERT. Lutheran. Ministry. Psychology. " Not Prepared." BALL. Lutheran. Ministry. ' Greek. " Look Aloft."' BEISWANGER. Lutheran. Ministry. English, " Activity is life." BERKEY. Lutheran. Ministry. Greek. " Be sure you are right, then .go ahead." BUQLE. Lutheran. Ministry. German. Lost it. BOYER. 'Lutheran Business. Chemistry. " Palma non sine pulveref' BROWN. Lutheran. Ministry. Psychology. " Work only when it is necessary." DAMUTH. Lutheran. Ministry. English Lit. " Worlc while the day lasts." ' DRAWBAUGH. Lutheran. Ministry. Greek. "Speak little and well if you wish to be considered as possess- C. E.F1LBERT Presbyterian. Business. lLogic. " Faint heart never won fair lady." A fingimeritf' EV. FILBERT Lutheran. Undecided. lEnglish Lit. " Do unto others, as you would have others do unto you." GENSEMER. Evangelical. Law. English Lit. " Slow but sure." GETTY. Lutheran. Ministry. English Lit. "A man that is young in years, may be old in hours, if he have GRUVER. Lutheran. Medicine. Chemistry. "Always on time." L flost no time." HERMAN. Lutheran. Law. Mathematics. " Marry young." I-IERSH. Lutheran. Medicine. Greek. " Rest whenever you can." HESSE. Lutheran. Ministry. 'Psychology " Everything with God's help." HUBER. Lutheran. In doubt. i" Dutch." " Bevvare the dog." JACOB. Lutheran. Ministry. 1Gerrnan. " Never too late' to do good." JONES. Reformed. Medicine. Chemistry. " He most lives, who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the KEEN. Reformed. Ministry. Languages. " Fructum fert labor." - fbestf' KETNEIQ. Lutheran. Ministry. ,Calculus " Loyalty to duty before pleasure." LEADER. Lutheran. Ministry. German. " Trust in God, and do the right." SANDERS. Lutheran. Ministry. Psychology. " Do right in defiance of all the world." ULEEY. Lutheran. Law. Mathematics None. ' ' A B " A 2 ZIEGLER. Lutheran. Chemist. ,Chemistry "Aim Highf' 7 STATISTICS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS ICONCLUDEDI. NAME. NICICNAME. FAVORITE EXPRESSION FAVORITE PASTIME. FAVORITE LITERARY WORK. FAQISEQIE ALBERT. " Senator jake." " Gad." 'Football Yankee in King Arthur's Longfellow. BALL. None. ' " Go hang yourself." Reading. The Raven. fCourt. Milton. BEISWANGER. " Beesyf' " Great Caesar I " lReading. Lady of the Lake. Scott. BERKEY. None. " TeufelI " 'Reading In Memoriam. Tennyson. BIKLE. " Bik." I " By Gad." iBeing "on the carpet.' Mother Goose Rhymes. Longfellow. BOYER. " Bilerf' " Hun." lFootball. Merchant of Venice. Shakespeare BROWN. " Stoic." " Gee Wliizz I " Tennis. Hamlet. ' Shakespeare DAMUTH. " Damyf' " Jimmy." Wlfalking. Evangeline. Longfellow. DRAWBAUGH. None. " Eh? " TCheckers. Hamlet. Burns. C. E. FILBERT' " Wl1iske1's." " Gad." 1Football. Merchant of Venice. Burns. V F. V. FILBERT. ' " Fritz." " Don't mention it." ICracking stones. Webste1"s Unabridged. Shakespeare EENSEMER. " Gensy." " Like aSmice." IPlaying mouth organ Last Days of Pompeii. Shakespeare ETTY. None. " Great cotts I " 1Bic clin . 'a ' . Shakes eare GRUVER. " Reddy." " Great Heavens I " ISin2ging.g Beullalililegy Longfellow. HERMAN. " Manny." f'For Heaven's sake" Smiling at the girls. Romeo and Juliet. Hawthorne. l'TERSH. " The late man." " Oh, give us a rest." Riding. Porter's Intellectual Science. Moore. HESSE. " Hesseanf' " Oh, Frost." Reading. Thanatopsis. Shakespeare HUBER. " Blutzkopfn " By Gal." - Football. Newcomb's Calculus. Bill3'W00dW0rf1. JACOB. Hjakef' " By love." Tennis. 'fDas Lied von der Glockef Longfellow. ONES. " Doc." " reat Governor! 'I Rea in . n . e. IIQEEN. " Keenyf' " Great Scotts! " Teniriisg g:2T1a3liITl1'.Man Tcegnyson. KETNER. " Moses." " Egadf' Composition. Locksley Hall. Tennyson. LEADER. " Dux." " Great Scotts I " Reading. Gray's Elegy. fq12.Q?f2ggQQi. SANDERS. " jimmy." " jerusalem." Composition. Gray's Elegy. Bryant. ULERY. " Honky." ' " O Gad I " Tennis. Ivanhoe. Longfellow. ZIEGLER. " Clatef' " Goshens I " Reading. Merchant of Venice. Shakespeare President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Historian, Poet, . CLASS QF 793. CD COLORS-LQXVENDER AND VVHITE. Sergeant at Arms, . Chaplain, YALL Bffczchy cowczx, cowzhf, cawee, Bvfacfey cowrzx, cawix, cowee, Who are we ? Who are we ? Wfe are none ofheff than '9-3." 32 1 MAR1oN J. KLINE . A. S. HAIN A. J. RUDISILL E. E. NEUDEWITZ F. H. KNUBLE JOHN H. KU1-INS JOHN S. Ricia WY H. EI-IRHART fr C.A.wnvc.4v, PWM SGPHGMORE l-IISTGRY. GD We'd like to call the Muses, To help us sing in verse The glories of the class of Ninety-three. But prose too has its uses, And this historian has no choice- He never could indite in poetry, N the month of September, 1889, the largest class of verdant Freshmen that has ever entered Pennsylvania College, started in upon its four years oftraining. We numbered 61 then, and there has been no time since when our head has not been well above the 50 mark. Anxiously did '94 count her incoming men a year later, with the hope of going above our number, but they were doomed to disappointment-a foretaste of much they have had to suffer since at our hands. Nearly one-half of our college course is over, and all that could be related of ourdoings in that time would indicate that the chief characteristic of the class is growth Qparticularly of mustachesb. But let us begin at the beginning. Hardly were we settled in our rooms, when the rivalry between Sophomores and Freshmen began. Terrible were the battles we fought, class-feeling ran high, the echoes of the '93 meas- ured cry were lost in the yell of ,Q2, only to be again heard from a repetition, until voices were little more than whispers. Rush after rush took place with no determinate result. Then ,Q2 placed their class number, inscribed upon a sheet, high up on the college tower, only to see it burn, while our cheers made the welkin ring. Then they shamefully defaced the new building by painting their number upon its walls, and let all credit be given to the members of ,Q3, who attempted to remove the dishguring marks. That " ,Q2 " may still be dimly seen on the college tower, a disgrace to the class that put it there. They claim to have gained a decided victory over us, but we would refer them to the remark below, of Dr. Stahley, to see in what imperishable characters he places " '93 H high above the college tower. Methinks their victory has no place among the decisive battles ofthe world. During the remainder of our Freshman year, nothing worthy of note occurred until Commencement Week, when Mr. M. L. Barshinger carried offthe first prize for us on Field Day, and Mr. F. G. Turner shared with a member of 192 the victory in the Tennis Doubles, Mr. H. L. Wilhelm stood at the head of the class in the yearls studies, and took the Freshman prize, the following students receiving honorable mention: E. Sutherland, C. E. Allison, M. Kline, W. H. Deardorfh 35 SOPHOMORE HISTOR Yi Upon returning from vacation for another college year, the same old rivalry between Sophomores and Freshmen began, this time, however, the classes being ,Q3 and '94. There were several minor encounters, but finally, in a rush on a moonlight night, We again and again broke the lines of '94. The next event that deserves to be chronicled in our history was the adop- tion of a class hat, which is a mortar-board with "93H on the front. No mention of the class, however, would be complete without some reference to " Soph," our faithful dog, who joined us in October, ISQO. " Soph " is a remarkably bright student, and no one pays better attention in class- rooms than he. Such has been our historyfand, although not caring to boast, we feel confident that there are men in our midst, who will have honorable records to leave behind them in college, who will make their mark in this world, and who, in the hereafter, will not be ashamed to meet the Lord, for the spiritual side of life is not entirely forgotten by the class. What the professors of the institution have to say of us is of great importance, and we therefore append a few remarks that have been made by them at different times. NIXON.-Some of the members of this class, when asked to take the board, remind me of some young ladies, when asked to play the piano- they have to be coaxed. About all the mathematics you are learning is to know when the hour is up. MCKNIGHT.-I wish to praise the class of ,Q3 for their efforts to remove the disfiguring marks that have been placed upon the college tower. MARTIN.-If the members ofthis class behaved as well-as their dog does, we should have remarkably good order. HIMES.-ThE best class in Anglo-Saxon I have ever had. BAUGHER.-Large in number, large in promise, and plenty of room at the top. BLKLE.-All right in numbers and good looks, and the -best college yell 5 but room for improvement in Latin. STAHLEY.-If I were the Genius of History, I would select from " Grade Ai' the largest Himperishable tablet of time" instock, and with the diamond point of the golden pen of immortality, I would write thereon the names ofthe class of '93. And then I would take said tablet, and by the kind assistance of the " wings of the morning," I would ascend to the stars-yea, I would pass far beyond the fixed stars and would tenderly deposit this precious record on some downy ledge in that exalted, sphere of attenuated ether, so that it would be easily accessible to the smiles of Deity, and would be safe from the rust of ages and the mildew of never-ending time. 36 SOPI-IG GRE CLASS. GELLERT ALLEMAN, . CHARLES EDWARD ALLISON, WILLIAM LESTER AMMON WILL FRANKLIN BAKE, . GEORGE CROLL BAUM, . 7 FRANKLIN MELANCHTHON BORTNER, JOHN C. BOWERS, . . MERLE STOUFFER BOYER, JOHN JACOB BRALLIER, D. FLOYD CULLER, . . THEODORE DANIEL CULI2, WILLIAM HENRY DEARDOREE, ERVIN DIETERLY, . . GEORGE M. K. DIFFENDERFER, HARRY SAMUEL EHRHART, WILLIAM HENRY EHRHART, GEORGE WILLIAM ENDERS, HARRS' ERNSHAXV GETTIER, WILLIAM JOHN GIES, . CHARLES HAROLD GILLESPIE, . NILES L. J. GREEN, . JOHN CONLEY GRIDJES, . ANDREW SYLVESTER HAIN, FRANK HERVEY HEDGES, WILLIAM CLINTON HEEENER, FLAVIUS HILTON, .. . GEORGE EDGAR HIPSLEY, AUSTIN AUGUSTUS KELLY, JACOB F. KEMPFER, . ALVIN ARTHUR KING MARION JUSTUS KLINE, . I CHARLES ELLSXVORTH KNAPP, . FREDERICK HERIVIANN KNUBEL, JOHN HAY KUHNS, . . York, Pa . Gettysburg, Pa York, Pa . Codorus, Pa . Philadelphia, Pa York, Pa York, Pa Aitch, Pa Berlin, Pa . Apollo, Pa . Gettysburg, Pa . Gettysburg, Pa . Springtown, Pa East Petersburg, Pa . Hanover, Pa . Dallastown, Pa York, Pa . Gettysburg, Pa Manheim, Pa . Pittsburg, Pai Broendum, Denmark New Cumberland, Pa . Hametown, Pa Jefferson, Md . Pinegrove, Pa Meadowdale, N.Y . Baltimore, Md . Kingsdale, Pa Beaver Springs, Pa . Easton, Pa . Frederick, Md Martinsburg, W.Va . New York, N.Y Omaha, Neb n CHARLES WILSON LEITZELL, . . GARRETT BENJAMIN LEVAN, . . WALTER LEWIS LUTZ, . ROBERT REIT'ZELL MILLER, . EUGENE EDWARD NEUDEWITZ, ELMER E. PARSON, . . JOHN RANSON PLANK, . JOHN SHELDON RICE, . ANDREW JACKSON RUDISILL, . AARON REIST RUTT, . VIRGIL ROSS SAYLOR, . SAMUEL BIDDLE SORRICK, EDGAR SUTHERLAND, . . 'FRANK GLOSSBRENNER TURNER WILLIAM MABORY VASTINE, . FRANK A. WELTY, . . CHARLES STORK WOLF, . MAURICE CALVIN WRIGHT, ROBERT RUSH ZARR, . Brookville, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Middletown, Md. Pinegrove, Pa. New York, N.Y. Altoona, Pa. Gettysburg, Pa. Shippensville, Pa. Gettysburg, Pa. Landisville, Pa. Somerset, Pa. Mines, Pa. Mahwah, N. Lutherville, Md. Catawissa, Pa. Allegheny, Pa. Gettysburg, Pa. Liverpool, Pa. Bloomsburg, Pa. PROMINENT MEMBERS OF THE CLASS. Trio of living skeletons, Wearer of Smallest hat, Sober-faced student, . Wildest student, . Weak-voiced student, Quiet student, . Question-asker, . Our sister, . Class father, . Christmas, . . Originator ofthe mortar-board, Pet Orator, . . Guitarist, . ' SOph's, keeper, . W. M. VASTINE M. J. KLINE E. E. NEUDEWITZ C. E. KNAPI1 V. R. SAYLOR E. SUTI-IERLAND G. W. ENDERS F. M. BORTNER H. S. EHRHART F. H. HEDGES A. S. HAIN ' J. I-I. KUHNS W. C. HEEENER N. L. J. GREEN J. C. GRIMES W. J.. GIES SOPHGMORE CLASS SONG GF "'93." ADAPTED 'ro THE TUNE "AMER1cA." CD Adopted by the Class, january 16th, 1891. Tamika Class Qf,93.' In dedicating this humble effort to you, I feel it proper to say that I do so largely because' of a desire to enthuse the many of my fellow-students and our alumni with the desire that our college may have a good college song of her own. She already has several, but none that is sufficiently popular to be much sung. With this desire, coupled with a certain feeling of class spirit, I have made an attempt to compose a class song, thinking that such an effort might perhaps arouse some capable person to write us a good college song. Am I too hopeful ? A great many good things have arisen from com- paratively poor sources. My thanks are due to those of my classmates who have so kindly encouraged me in this effort, and to you, my class, for the hearty acceptance you have given it. Very humbly yours, JOHN HAY KUHNS. My "Sophy," 'tis of thee, Great Class of Ninety-three, Of thee I sing. Class Where VVC,1'C all allied Class of the College, pride, 'Cross ev'ry swelling tide Thy praise shall ring. J My sportive "Sophy,,' thee-- Oh Class of Ninety-three, Thy name I love. I love thy yell so shrill, Which town and campus iillg Yes, it I'll yell with will, For it I love. 39 Let learning come from Greece, And in us all increase, For it We long. Let other classes quakeg Let other records breakg Us none can ever fake, For We are strong. Oh! Minerva, to thee We-Class of Ninety-tl'1ree- This song do sing. Strong be our class, and bright With Wisdom's lovely lightg Let nothing us affright, Goddess, thou queen. "' vs ' " . time ' -ves- -- 1 n,,,, ,9,.- J -. W- U :ex . - . ,, f -fe ' 'K li. 40 v . I If 4 H Img ' " A -if "" 5 '7 1, . YF 1, Rx , N . ig, ga 1 I T' , , ., .f-. , V Lg- -' Ag , x-f:,.,.:ff. Fw - 'N' """"A'l7' : A H W . , , Lf ' ' 1 - . , . V -A ' . - 13 'Z Y ' ' ,Q J , . w w ?, ,gg - ,f r x . ' f. . , YJ , Y - jf? .- 15'-' 'Q' X-X ,bf J..f:1 4, ' L , -5i7g 5' 2" i' W - , ..c,.A '. rx . vm r?'?v.rJ" - ,4. " ,' ,r',3"V' "?f'r5411f'. " ' ' -V , ' f fs! " sf ' avi ., .Q f- -"l g, , 1,,,, - ' , ,1-11,-R. i ,-pq ,ww.1f- -,171 +-Jw : I I L.. "' , , . in . , H N -1, l g 1 X r K f ain:-'.-,'f.ps. f Fw- K 145.5 QA' As' r, 5,5 5 . ig :V . :11 .wh 'wiv'-X ' A X .S va 1 X f fx ag.: J: ' S'-T' lpn X1 TQ -la 77 A Uyjjtg.,-fi A X ,. ..... -N, f --F 'Y' f lf? H fag: -E 9211" - f 'X Lm.. ,,gi - 1, " . - '5,f',li ' 1 ' ' ff, 4 x fm 1 ,. gf' , gf' 1, V- .y v , f u L"f. 1SV' 1 ' ' 37: kk .NME 3wN5Q'fFl ff XX X Z71:aJw...7'3lzj7u6 President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Historian, CLASS CDF 7Q4. CD COLORS-MAROON AND VVHITE. CLASS OFFICERS. YELL-" '94 'mb ! ,Q4 'mia ! '94 tiger, Sis! Boom! Ah!" 43 W. O. NICKLAS R. E. MILLER T. N. I-IEILMAN B. R. LANTZ T. Z. MINEHART FRESHMAN HISTORY. CD F you would learn of our struggle for liberty and equality, pause. The story is condensed, but interesting from beginning to end. Days of victory have followed hardships and dangers. Our mothers and kind friends have shed barrels and barrels of tears when wewere forced to send the sad intelligence home that we would have to engage in football games, midnight rackets, and resort to all means possible to secure an acknowledg- ment of our independence from a tribe of untrained and cowardly rogues, who were prancing about like banta roosters after their first crow. It was on the'4th of September, 1890, that the class of '94 was ushered into existence. As a new class we were timid, and our dictators sent mes- sages to all other classes asking for an acknowledgment of our independ- ence. On September 6th our honored and esteemed friends, the class of IQI, sent us the following: "We recognize in ,Q4 the true elements of success, your men are brave and courageous, yet peaceful, your ladies are esteemed and honored by all. We welcome you to our classic shades and mathematical resorts. May peace reign within your borders. Yours for friendship, '91." On the Sth of September we received the following: " Yours received and would say we are exceedingly glad to have such good jockeys, heroic commanders and noble statesmen establish a republic near our domains. But beware of those barbarians who outnumber you three to two. We had to quell them not long since, but if you have the wit and genius of a common schoolboy you can easily outllank them in every movement. Wishing you unbounded success, we are yours in fellowship, '92." We waited patiently and tremblingly for an acknowledgment of rights from ,935 patiently, because we did not wish to fight with our dignified foes, tremblingly, because we feared their giants and Buffalo Bills. On the night of September 16th, while the breezes were whispering peace, as we thought, among the trees and grasses, we retired as usual, leaving our Sentinels to watch our homes and give the alarm if any danger should appear. The great clock had just struck the hour of twelve when we were awakened by the cry of our sentinel-"Up and to arms ! Zhe enemy zlv in our mz'dsZ." The news spread like wild-fire. Then we heard a noise similar to that produced by the Falls of Niagara. We were amazed until we found out that it was the angry yell of '93. We wept bitterly while they prepared to burn us in effigy. Scarcely had the Hame become visible, however, before we had our fire company at work, while two of our brave men rushed in, 44 and snatching the image, carried it to the banks of the Tiber and hid it in the long grass. ,The noble savages, finding themselves surrounded by the water from our hose, struck for their hills. Sunrise the next morning found our banner afloat, announcing yQ4,S first victory. The sight of the banner made them angry, and they swore they would have it down. A brisk skirmish ensued, in which Gen. Gunpowder lost the use of his leg by a bite from our Dutch bull-dog while trying to scale the heights. The war chief being unable to lead forth his forces, all remained quiet until September 30th, when the fallacious reasoners started on a devastating tour for the peaceful settlement of Prep. But the shrewd cunning of these innocent children soon outdid the boisterous howls of sixty giants. They were fleeing at the rate of forty miles per hour, when suddenly about nine P. M., they were met by thirty Freshmen who had been sent out to quell the racket. They made three attacks on our ranks, the first time breaking through, but after a few of our regulars appeared they fled from the field in great disorder. Quiet reigned, but still no acknowledgment of Freshmen's independence from ,Q3. This struggle made them more peaceable, and on the Ioth of October our captain received a challenge from them to have a game of football and thus settle the question. '94's team being untrained and not wishing to play with the ruffians, delayed for several days, but, after consulting the auguries, reluctantly agreed to accept the challenge. The game was announced for October 22d. The ,bombasts were impatient for the game, and bet freely on their own stalwarts. The ,Q4 team would have given anything to avert this blow, but the hour had arrived, and not wishing to be called cowards, provided for the worst. But at the yell of " '94 'rah, '94 rah, ,Q4 tiger, sis, boom, ah!" the ball was put in motion, and before one hour had passed away, the Freshmen were masters of the situation with a score of eighteen to nothing. Imagine the joy experienced by our friends at home, think of the congratulations received! But no acknowledgment of our rights from ,93- Winter set in, and the Red-coats being afraid of sleet and snow, sought shelter in their caves for rest and quiet. Nothing happens until the sun drives them out in search of food. Forgetting their many repulses and dis- asters, they try to appear in kingly attire. The United States is too slow for them, they must have styles from England, and on the 2d of February they make a grand "Mortar Board" parade. 7Q4 doesn't oppose mortar boards, but they do claim that they are entirely too kingly for men who have to ride ponies through Greek swamps, Latin forests, and over mathe- matical mountains. So, falling in the rear, they march to the diamond of Gettysburg and burn in effigy '93's crowns. Beingithus bereft, they humbly beg for peace, and at last reverence the colors of ,Q4. 45 FRESI-IMAN CLASS. HERBER'f ALLEN ALLISON, FRED. HERMAN BLOOMHART FRANK A. BOYER, . .I ADAM LEMUEL BUCHER, . LUCKETT ASH'l'ON BUSH, . JERRY KNODE COOK, . HARVEY WILLIAM DALRXAMP PARVIN EDGAR DEATRICK, VVILLIAM B. DUTTERA, . JAMES TROXEL ELLIOTT, . JOSEPH FICHTHORN, FRANK FICKINGER, . . CALVIN KELLER GILBERT, JAMES WHITE GLADI-IILL, CORA ELIZABETH HARTMAN, THOMAS NEXVTON HEILMAN, MARGAIZET R. HIMES, . JOHN HoEEER,JR., . WILLIAM OSCAR IBACH, . MATTHEXV IKEMP, . CHARLES F. KLOSS, . PAUL WARREN KOLLER, . CHARLES W. KRISSINGER, BENJAMIN RIEGEL LANTZ, C. FREDERICK LINDAUER, XXVILLIAM FILLER LUTZ, RALPH EATON MILLER, CHARLES OTIS MILLEIQ, . THOMAS Z. MINEHART, . J. CRAYTON NICHOLAS, . , . LE, . Gettysburg, Pa Altoona, Pa Pinegrove, Pa West Hill, Fa . Harney, Md Hagerstown, Md Shippensburg, Pa Martinsburg, W.Va . Taneytown, Md . Gettysburg, Pa . Lewistown, Pa New Bloomfield, Pa . Gettysburg, Pa Stone Church, Pa Mummasburg, Pa . Williamsport, Pa . Gettysburg, Fa . Harrisburg, Pa . Philadelphia, Pa . Hazelton, Pa Vandyke, Pa Hanover, Pa . , Berlin, Pa Hagerstown, Md . Baltimore, Md Bedford, Pa . Pinegrove, Pa . Waynesboro, Pa . Orrstown, Pa West Fairview, Pa VVARREN NICIQEL, . WVILLIAII O. NICKLAS, CHARLES A. PIPER, VVILLIAM IRVIN REDCAV, VVILLIAM RUEUS REITZELL, EDWARD EUGENE RIPPBIAN, LoRIN AUGUSTUS ROI-I12BAUGI'I, JULIUS FREDERICK SEEEACI-I, . WILLIAM l'lENRY SELLHEIIVI, PIERMAN ROY STA DELMAN, EDGAR SIMON STAYER, . HAIRRX' CLAYTON VALENTINE, . DAVID VVILLIAM VAN CAMP, . XM 1 NNN S Sf X ff - fp , . X S N ' A -I " x I 1 Q :-'Q5' . :I , - my ,gi-,lx ' X I 1. !N gl- I 47 -YS A . Pleasant Valley, Pa Chambersburg, Pa . Tyrone, Pa Mcliwensville, Pa Clear Spring, Md . Millerstown, Pa . Hanover, Pa . Vlfaynesboro, Pa . Philadelphia, Pa . Ardmore, Pa Roaring Springs, Pa Rocky Ridge, Md . Plainfield, Pa SUMMARY GF C LASSES. SENIORS 29 JUNIORS 26 SOPHOMORES . . 5 3 FRESHMEN . . 43 ' TOTAL, . 151 48 FRATERNITIES PENNSYLVANIA CCJLLEGE E Ifsagg y 55553:-T515 2 - ,Ei:I::.. .ma 1 COLLEQF E ,I .....,,7T?t'm ..-ig-l mai.-:.:..z ' ., 0 ' Ewgassswwka . na' n mv' ' H r.1,::.. ...: :sv e .Z ,A-1 ,lil fix III 0 M Z -,- i X v Ein l : Lg-EE 3 F Q Qi? ' -. 'i Q-, im! ' ig- lii 5 X ,1 0 w x -.:-4 lils D 'I o 4 g -2--: -P,-I P Q X , V - 'EE Q " ,U v S Q.-.5 lj: Lil! . fr ' f an , it 1 Ee - y , bl. 0 Q X '-Y Q O 0: 0 O I gigs-.,. ,ETSD -A - Lil.. Er-.. 0 :::.::::::::"' f ' 0 D X1 E '-- -li 0 D U ff -li. 0 0 ,, 0 0 5: NW -'-,:."'f-f: -M-Q.. 2 ' 0 " " ,if ti, 0 ".-L-JE: .4 -E :, 0 T 0 0 ' 0 X 1 ff-' gi 5 ,: U ' 0' 0 D . ,VJ -sf. ' '-T 1 ., H A, 0 . - ...- .- xwqzcaxgzcxzzztzrzsWX-NHNN NN J? A X .nm Wx.,.x..t ug - M-xxmxxnmxv x- K .. ' Q,,T,a-sr .3 9 fb., 'T' may 'S IN THE ORDER OF THEIR ESTABLISHMENT 49 PA. ALPHA, VA. ALPHA, PA. BETA, VA. BETA, PA. GAMMA, PA. EPSILON, VA. GAMMA, MIss. ALPHA, S. C. ALPHA, PA. ZETA, PA. ETA, OHIO .ALPI-lA, ILL. ALPHA, IND. ALPHA, OI-IIO BETA, IA. ALPHA, D. C. ALPHA, PA. THETA, IND. BETA, IND. GAMMA, OHIO GAMMA, MVIS. ALPHA, KAN. ALPHA, MICH. ALPHA, PA. IOTA, PHI KAPPA Psi. Founded 1852, at Washington and Jefferson College. COLO RS-PINK AND LAVENDER. FRATERNITY JOURNAL-The Shield. O ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS. Washington and Jefferson, University of Virginia, Allegheny College, Washington and Lee, Bucknell, Pennsylvania College, Hampden' Sidney, University of Mississippi, South Carolina College, Dickinson College, Franklin and Marshall, Ohio Wesleyan, Northwestern University, De Pauw University, Wittenberg College, State University, Columbia, Lafayette, Indiana University, Wabash College, Wooster University, University of Wisconsin, University of Kansas, University of Michigan, University of Pennsylvania, 50 1852 1853 1355 1855 1855 1855 1856 1857 1857 1359 ISOO 1861 1864 1865 1866 1867 1868 1869 1869 1870 1871 1875 1876 1876 1877 , gf ' LW ' 454' A ,,-fV5.gf- r' -' ' , ,, ' ' V .. ' ifi'i- 514' ' 5 'wg' "Ia: X J , 1 K 'A' ,X - rib"-if ef' 3 W . ' Q ji: ' ' .V-,'- QA ' F. '3bl!?" .5 Q54-fi, '25 fffif v-jf, A w ig - 56,4 L --G.,-Anal . Y -, 51" fri f 1 '7"'E'1?HF WM? 4.x , ' W 5 if , 12' "ry .,- 5 2 ! , N 51" 1 1' A: fix Fw 355 N W if' " - x-13,1-. H, ff 1 04 -, .--- lr. MQ-1 X-X. J ' V' . 11 Q-ii"-J , g1g,j,. QQ-45" ' SE' ff- ,XQM , I fif 1m:ksg1L 1f1 ,Q?3F3,5?jf 52 ? my ff' l!F7ff': l it '-1 ii" f "": L ' 'I E 'lt 1-: ,' ' gy ' H ig 1 gix Zig .AX '21- Ep. ' J' 1 Eiimv Y ' s Wi' 5 gr. Drwlzn . 1311 My OHIO DELTA, CAL. ALPHA, N. Y. ALPI-IA, N. Y. BETA, N. Y. DELTA, N. Y. EPSILON, MINN. BETA, PA. KAPPA, W. VA. ALPHA, State University, University ofthe Pacific, Cornell University, Syracuse University, Hobart College, Colgate University, University of Minnesota, Swarthmore College, University of West Virg 36 Active Chapters. inia, 1880 1881 1885 1884 1884 1887 1888 1888 1890 Q PHI KAAPPA PSI .ci-IAPTER HOUSE. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. PITTSBURG ALUMNI YLXSSOCIATION, NEW YORK ALUMNI ASSOCIrXTION, CINCINNATI ALUMNI AssocIATIoN, SPRINGFIELD ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, . CLEVELAND ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, CHICAGO ALUMNI ASSOCIIXTION, . A . NORTH-VVESTERN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, . S3 Pennsylvania. New York. Ohio. Ohio. Ohio. Illinois. Minnesota. PHI KAPPA PSI. C9 EPSILON CHAPTER. Established 1855. Resicimz' Me1n6e1's. REV. E. J. WOLF, D. D., JAMES HILL, ESQ., HART GILBERT, ESQ., CHAS. S. DUNCAN, ESQ., JOHN L. HILL, JR., ESQ., WM. A. MCCLEAN, ESQ , H. F. BUEHLER. Me1n6eV5 in Faczzlgf. PRES. I-I. W. MCKNIGHT, D. D., LL. D., GEORGE D. STAHLEY, M. D. Meffzbeffs in College. I89I. SCHMUCKER DUNCAN. 1892. CLAYTON J. ZIEGLER. 1893. R. R. MILLER, F. G. TURNER, G. B. LEVAN, JOHN C. BOXVERS, FRANK WELTY. ISQ4. R. E. MILLER, WM. R. REI1'ZELL, W. F. LUTZ. 54 WRIGA-11' Pu PHI GAMMA DELTA. Founded I848,atIeHerson CoHege COLO R-ROYAL PURPLE, FRATERNITY JOURNAL-177W Phi Gamma Delia Qmzfffeffbf. O ROLL OE ACTIVE CHAPTERS. ALIJHA, EPSILON, ETA, LAMBDA, NU, X1, Pi, TAU, UPSILON, Psi, OMEGA, ALPHA DEUTERON, BETA " GAMMA " EPSILON " TH ETA DELTA KAPPA ZETA, OMICRON DEUTERON, DELTA X1,' DELTA, P1 DEUTERON, R110 " SIGMA " Washington and Jefferson College, University of North Carolina, Marietta College, De Pauw University, Bethel College, Pennsylvania College, Allegheny College, Hanover College, College of the City of New York, Wabash College, Columbia College, Illinois Wesleyan University, Roanoke College, Knox College, Muhlenberg College, Ohio Wesleyan University, Hampden Sidney College, University of Georgia, Indiana University, Ohio State, , University of California, Bucknell University, University of Kansas, Wooster University, Lafayette College, 57 1848 1851 1855 1856 1856 1858 ISOO 1864 1865 1866 1866 1866 1866 1867 1867 1869 1870 1871 I87I 1878 1882 1882 1882 1882 1883 SIGMA, ALPI-IA PHI, LAMBDA DEUTERON, ZETA PHI, BETA CHI, THETA PSI, GAMMA PHI, IQAPPA NU,- Io'rA MU, RHO CHI, MU SIGMA, IKAPPA TAU BETA, Wittenberg College, University of Michigan, Denison University, VVm. Jewell College, Lehigh University, Colgate University, Pennsylvania State College, Cornell University, Mass. Institute of Technology, Richmond, University of Minnesota, University of Tennessee, University of Pennsylvania, BETA MU, johns Hopkins University, aa? 1 ,,,,.,., 67:19:11 7 , Z'-"ff 9528 8 2 'fig if " 1' ff f-4' th ,A-4 4, A ff Q fly .f ri T32 Af gw gy ,I L'. ,. .... -Q :gf f if 5555535552522 8 it1ffm?Qi5Z1',, 155, w as 1 if If .j '1 1 I ,7N'Qfq,.,", fzj. "- A A w i: . ,-ft-fi :JA Wlywlljlfflfl, fu m? ipipgvii A ft, ,-..- ....... '97, 5112 ' .rl Iii' 'a- I wp if ' --- E1 O3 ii 'A ,Ju IQ IEW! Egg-3 ' . 1J?!EHF2 . A-f 651 .,-451,-' ' lJ, 5 vi - yqlzjlzg---, A M ' I::'.aa!f:a:--- ,, 7:51 ru W,g5sal.'2i51,,,' M 8, J, Q' . I-1 i lk- ff " I 1 5 - P ' :sf " f tiling? 35414-1' f f 5 : 'Z 5. pi :-1 f ',Aqf'S,- sfqrgrjgi, 'ui- J+,f.f- --I af f . f 1 A .-.- 1 4 .,-' - TJ- fgfsfl Di f A? - E 1 27 L21 " h:'lg:-Wffji-r.,, .-5.5.51 , M zffukf ,- S C 'AiEi1mim'wf Mm lj Y ! ff -f ,, . ..L.' E--. EE Dr E.-- -Y --Xian' 'IQ """"""" L is 1 .l.. - . .4.., ' X' ' X Anil' 61 1 ss: f XXI - 1 - Ubrrsif . "A-7 45 . " ATF .C qayE ,g5z11, Ass-- ""+-'--'f'- "" - " 'P ii ":'- '?: '.. ' ?I-'lfxwfyfff-171 - "'-J'-1- - -1F?:- pgfl -'21 , PHI GAMMA DELTA CHAPTER HOUSE. 58 1884 1885 1885 1886 1887 1887 1888 1888 1889 1890 1890 ISQO 1890 1891 PHI GAMMA DELTA. C9 X1 CHAPTER. Established 1858. Fmfffes in Zbfbe. G. J. BENNER, ESQ., PRQF. J. W. R1c1-mums R. E. CULP, LB. S0013 M. D., H. C. PICKING, W. C. SHEELY. H. B. ALLEMAN, H. ANs'1'AD'1', J. B. MA11Kw111aD, D. A. BUEHLER, W. L. UL1i1w, C. H. PIUBER, F K. KNUBEL, J I'IOFFER, JR., Fnzlffes in Facilitate. - H. L. BAUG1'1ER, D. D., E. S. B1aE1D12N1sAUG1-1, Sc. H. G. BUEHLBR, A. M. ' 1 Fwziffes in Semimz1fz'o. R. B. PEERY. In Collegio. D. F. GARLAND, E. E. B1.1N'1', D 1891. L. C. PETER, D. A. K. P1u2s'1'0N, C. S. HARTER. 1892. F. V. F11.BER'1', C. E. PILBERT. 1893. E. E. NEUDEXKVITZ, G. C. BAUX1 . 1894. T. N. PIEILMAN, F. F. FICKINGLI 59 A GAMMA, ETA, LAMBDA, Xi, OMICRON, Psi, THE'l'A, KAPPA, ZETA, RHO, MU, OMEGA, CHI, TAU, BETA, THETA THE'l'A, S l G Nl A CH I. ' Founded at Miami University, june 25, 1855. COLORS-GoLD AND BLUE. FRATERNITY JOURNAL-Sigma Chi Qmzffterbf. RO LL GAMMA GAMMA, DELTA DELTA, ZETA ZETA, DELTA CHI, ALPHA GAMMA ZETA Psi, ALPITA ZETA, ALPHA THETA, ALPHA DELTA, 9 O OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS. Ohio Wesleyan University, University of Mississippi, Indiana University, De Pauw University, Dickinson College, University of Virginia, Pennsylvania College, Bucknell University, Washington and Lee University, Butler University, Denison University, Northwestern University, Hanover College, Roanoke College, Wooster University, University of Michigan, Randolph-Macon College, Purdue University, Centre College, Wabash College, Ohio State University, University of Cincinnati, Beloit College, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Stevens Institute of Technology, 60 1855 1857 1858 1859 1859 1869 1863 1864 1866 1866 1867 1869 1871 1872 1873 1873 1874 1874 1876 1880 1882 1882 1882 1882 1883 igiggi ' 1 +f1 'A" ' ' ' ,, N., Aff' - X i142,Qf-f EQSML, ,A4w5LA sfQQafw, + G63 Eyii?5 x-.G , 0515? . ' ' 7 A ' N. ,QL ' :::'. ' We- f , ia-3 l j,-f:'j:' my l' g ,A , Y -51 -:gs 4:5 11:3 ' l ' " . . H xxvfg Q fK,k 5 V U ' ' 1 1 Q51 1, , F MSSWQ X X N ,1 F fx ' X 3 4 g X 4 er F I 'f f I 1 -R x ' i li 1 jf XR x J ,f If Ai W- Cl vp r g if W 3 P 4 41 jqx P N A - wiv' '.-rf L ?9J ? ' Wvwwi--fxf 9 "Q aw: E E 'V' I x Y Y? SN Y, 1, x g 4 aw X W If f 5' K , Y M lf, f,- . R55 A ,. f' ff gffqr xx Fe fe-E A n 'Q ' 5 a I f x 'Kg X Q5 W gf 'Q T4 I t Ki?5wf . 5, . - ,,, ,, f mXf Pwdfzfkh Ni GMQWLJi6f ALPHA EPSILON, ALPHA IOTA, ALPHA LAMBDA, ALPHA X1, ALPHA NU, ALPHA OMICRON, ALPHA P1, ALPHA BETA, ALPHA RHO, ALPHA SIGMA, ALPHA TAU, ALPHA UPSILON, ALPHA PHI, University of Nebraska, Illinois Wesleyan University, University of VVisconsin, University of Kansas, University of Texas, Tulane University, Albion College, University of California, Lehigh University, University of Minnesota, University of North Carolina, University of Southern California, Cornell University, 38 Active Chapters. J 11.1 O gig? 63 1883 1883 1884 1884 1884 1886 1886 1886 1887 1888 1889 1889 1890 SIGMA CHI. Q TH ETA CHAPTER. Established 1863. Resident fllembeffs. JOHN B. MCPHERSON, ESQ., N. C. MCPHERSON J. L. BUTT, ESQ., JOHN R. SCOT1 C. E. STAHLEY, D. P. MCPHERSON 1891 1892 1393 1894: 1895 Member in FHCZIZQJ. REV. P. M. BIKLE, PH. D. Illeffzbws in Collegb. GARNET GEHR, VVILLIAM HEIiSIf1. FRANK PIERSH. CHAS. J. GILLESPIE. 'C. F. L1NDAUER, P. E. DEATRICK EDW. W. LOUDEN. n 64 A .www vm O. ALPHA, IND. ALPHA, KY. ALPHA, IND. BETA, WIS. ALPIAIA, ILL. ALPHA, IND. GAMMA, O, BETA, IND. DELTA, IND. EPSILON, MICH. ALPIfIA, IND. ZETA, O. GAMMA, Va. ALPHA, Mo. ALPHA, ILL. DELTA, GA. ALPHA, GA. BETA, Io1vA ALPHA, GA. GAMMA, O. DELTA, N. Y. .ALPI-IA PENN. ALPHA CAL. ALPHA, MICH. BETA, i J PI-ll DELTA THETA Founded at Miami Universiiy, 1848. FRATERNITY JOURNAL-H7716 Swell." COLORS-AZURE AND WHITE. O ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS. . Miami University, Indiana University, Centre College, Wabash College, University of Wisconsin, Northwestern University, Butler University, Ohio Wesleyan University, Franklin College, Hanover College, University of Michigan, De Pauw University, Ohio University, Roanoke College, Missouri University, Knox College, University of Georgia, Emory College, Iowa Wesleyan University, Mercer University, University of Wooster, Cornell University, Lafayette College, University of California, Michigan State College 67 1848 1849 1850 I85I 1857 1359 1859 1860 1860 I86O 1864 1868 1868 1869 1870 1871 1871 1871 1871 1872 1872 1872 1873 1873 1873 VA. BETA, VA. GAMMA, O. EPS-ILON, NEB. ALPHA, VA. DEL'l'A, PENN. BETA, PENN. GAMMA, TENN. ALPHA, M1SS. ALPHA, ALA. ALPHA, ILL. EPSILON, ILL. ZETA, ALA. BETA, PENN. DELTA, VT. ALPHA, PENN. EPSILON Mo. BETA, IOWA BETA, S. C. BETA, KAN. ALPHA, M1cH. GAMMA, TENN. BETA, TEXAS BETA, O. ZETA, PENN. ZETA, N. Y. BETA, N. Y. GAMMA, MAINE ALPHA, N. Y. DEL'l'A, N. H. ALPHA, N. C. BETA, KY. DELTA, MASS. ALIJI-IA, TEXAS GAMMA, N. Y. EPSILON, ALA. GAMMA, VA. ZETA, PENN. ETA, MASS. BETA, R. I. ALPHA, LA. ALIJI-IA, University of Virginia, Randolph-Macon College, Buchtel College, University of Nebraska, Richmond College, Pennsylvania College, Washington and jefferson College, Vanderbilt University, University of Mississippi, University of Alabama, - Illinois Wesleyan University, Lombard University, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Allegheny College, University of Vermont, Dickinson College, Westminster College, University of Iowa, South Carolina University, University of Kansas, Hillsdale College, University ofthe South, University of Texas, Ohio State University, University of Pennsylvania, Union College, College ofthe City of New York, Colby University, - Columbia College, Dartmouth College, University of North Carolina, Central University, Williams College, Southwestern University, University of Syracuse, Southern University, VVashington and Lee University, Lehigh University, Amherst College, Brown University, Tulane University of Louisiana, 68 1873 1874 1875 1875 1875 1375 1875 1876 1877 1377 1878 1878 1879 1879 1879 I88O 188o 1882 1882 1882 1882 1883 1883 1883 1883 1883 1884 1884 1884 1884 1885 1885 1886 1886 1887 1887 1887 1887 1888 1889 1889 PI-II DELTA THETA. CD PENNSYLVANIA BETA CHAPTER. Established 1875. Fwzzfffes in 0906. J. E. MUSSELBIAN, J83, H. E. GE'r'1'IEIa, ,Q3 Frczfws in Sfmifzczffio. LUTHER S. ISLACK, '88, LEANDER GOE'1'z, 88 J. MILTON FRANCIS, '88, JOHN JAY HILL, '88 JOHN F. SEIBERT, '89. Fffazws in Collegio. ' 1891. J. E. HOICIQ, C. W. VVALKER, 1892. E. O. IQEEN. 1893. J. J. BRALLIER, ' ' H. E. GE'1"I'IER. 1 1894. J. K. COOK, C. W. ICRISSINGER, 69 R. B. VVOLF, E. J. VVOLF. H. S. EIIRIEIAIQT, B. R. LANTZ, D. W. VAN CAMP ALPHA TAU QMEGA Founded 1865, at Virginia Military Institute. ERATERNITY COLORS-GOLD, GREEN, VVHITE AN A FRATE11N1Tv JOURNAL-" The Palm." CD ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS. ALA. ALPHA EPSILON, " BETA BETA, " BETA DELTA, FLA. ALPTIA OMEGA, GA. ALPHA BETA, " ALPHA THETA L' ALPHA ZETA, " BETA TOTA, " BETA NU, IOWA BETA ALIJI'lfX, KY. ZETA, 1 LA. BETA EIJSILON M1cH. ALPHA NU, " BETA ICAPPA, " BETA LAMBDA, " BETA OMICRON, N. J. ALPHA KAPPA, N. Y. ALPHA LAMBDA, in 1 11 BETA THETA, N. C. ALPHA DELTA, 1' ALPHA ETA, " CH1, ALPHA ONIICIQON, A. and M. College, Southern University, University of Alabama, University of Florida, University of Georgia, Emory College, Mercer University, Ga. St. School of Technology, Middle Ga. M. and A. College, Simpson College, Central University, Tulane University, Adrian College, Hillsdale College, University of Michigan, Albion College, Stevens Institute, Columbia College, St. Lawrence University, Cornell University, University of North Carolina, Mebane, Trinity College, 70 D BLUE. 1885 1885 1885 1884 1878 1881 ISSO 1888 1888 1885 1884 1887 1881 1888 1888 1889 1890 1890 1882 1887 1887 1881 1890 4- frm!!! Eh. L, ,M- Vf 'HI' K rl-F , X X N- , M W 51- Jw My HX ,,., . I .-'..J 4'l15i! " v , iflrf-'F F , --Juni--4-ms. ' a f1 M-IT:-, 2' F V., , 5 4 , V fb ! H- ' '-wil, W . 11 59? V A , 0 '3 5 'Fl 1' X 5 " Sf " 4:4i:2fl ff! , 'gfsfifr V"'N 7'X"" T 'M QQ 54 ' -ffl. 47 '- Efjiifix , ' f '2" ' ' i 'm g 5 ff l ' ' .- 1 Zflxfyuu L l xixgfe--,A Y-!1 li M514 i ' 4-gg, A LI Erifi ' 'fm 4 i t u f 'VNN L, M' llv:1'L'n,Plf.1'lu,, OHIO ALPHA NU, " ALPHA PSI BETA ETA, " BETA MU, " BETA RHO, PA. ALPHA IOTA, ALPHA Rl-IO, " TAU, " ALPHA UPSILON, S. C. ALPHA CHI, " ALPHA PHI, " BETA XI, TENN. OMEGA, " BETA TAU, ' ALPHA TAU, ' LA1v11sDA,. " BETA PI, VT. BETA ZETA, VA. BETA, " DELTA, " EPSILON, 1 KK H ALABAMA ASSOCIATION, ARKANSAS ASSOCIATION, D. C. ASSOCIATION, FLORIDA ASSOCIATION, GEORGIA ASSOCIATION, KENTUCKY ASSOCIATION. N. C. ASSOCIATION, OHIO ASSOCIATION, S. C. ASSOCIATION, VA. ASSOCIATION, Mt. Union College, Vifittenberg College, VVesleyan University, University of Wooster, Marietta College, Muhlenberg College, Lehigh University, University of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania College, " Citadel," South Carolina University, Charleston College, University of the South, S. W. Baptist College, S. P. University, Cumberland University, Vanderbilt University, University of Vermont, VVashington and Lee University, University of Virginia, Roanoke College, ASSOCIATIONS. Tuscaloosa, Little Rock, Wasliington, D. C., De Funiak Springs, Macon, Louisville, Salem, N. C., Tiffin, O., Charleston, Richmond, 73 1882 1883 1887 1888 1890 1881 1882 I89o 1882 1882 1883 1889 1877 ISQO 1882 1889 1889 1887 1889 1868 1869 1888 1886 1885 1884 1883 1887 1888 1882 1374 ALPHA TAU QMEGA. CD PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA UPSILON. ESta.bliShecl 1832. Fwztffes in Uvfbe. GEO. A. IQYNER, ROBERT WIELE, W. S. SCHROEDER. ,FJ'LZZ7'6.S' in .Se11zimz1fz'o. J. CALVIN REIGHARD, FOSTER FETTEROLF N. E. YEISER, VVILLIAM WAGNER. Fvfzzmf in Fczrzzlmie. FRANKLIN MENGES, PH. D. Acliwe Ilfewbeffs. 1891. JO1-IN M. AXE. 1892. CI-IAS. G. BIKLE, MORRIS T. BROWN HFARRY H. JONES. 1893. WM. L. AMMON, WM. M. VASTINE, FRANK M. BORTNER, R. RUSH ZARR. . 1894. PAUL W. KOLLER, WM. O. NICKLAS, ITIERMAN R. STADELMAN. 1895. RALPH CANNON, PERCY HOOVER, JOE HAY, IRA HOOVER. 74 ,. .jf - A S Q! . -N .TH - ,, . gf g2v52'rfg2.I ' ," ' 'W' v'E:' ff' ' C 1 J W 'tl 'J E SI., fl Ii - K .1 11 111 1: 2 ' . 'fn if 1 !l Tmlhlia? ,- - . r x" ff--. V Q IFXXHEI 45 Q5 W Q ., , W If f x,..----..fx X f"" fff? ' 'V' A yfx x' , .: "i I' ' -'X f , ,f f Qs' 'if' "'1 1 - X. A ' Q m f 4' we ,H A g if f Lf QV, - , , 1-Wgrg, J, - , , 1 W' .1- -Ml. ' ff ' -Q' '1 f' i,:ES "' CFM fi - -414,-., ,.,:. ., L, .,.-' ' J,l:1:i A- 5 " '15 , FLMHINI ED H 5511 Q 1 - :ff fi1'lf5:f'Sq-pgiiggg-1517 , Q uh 5- X ' L." x3"kX x . A . 'X' c f 1 ,M , X' KKOZMEI THN QJPENA., . I fray' :msg ,a - i , ' VCA .f 1 vhqg. . X x'uz 9 ' ' .J-"+V " a . fir- 'v 1 z A vmmur mm PHRENAKGSMIAN LITERARY SDCIETY. V GD Uffoafrsz TW Qoeuaf' COLOR-BLUE. OUNDED February 4th, 1831, Phrena Society has completed her sixtieth year. It has been a memorable year, and marks a new era in Society history. For a long time preceding, irregularities, delays and hindrances predominated in affairs. The meetings were held in a reci- tation room while the plans of the new hall were in execution. Amid these difficulties, hope kept alive the spirit of loyalty, and impatience added fire, while they made the work seem to move slowly. I A 4 ' . The Hall is on the third floor, south end of the new building. Its dimensions are 62X3oX 18. The frescoing, opera chairs, sofas, rugs and chandelier make a cheery hall indeed. The furniture is oak, and the upholstery in maroon leather. The seating capacity is ninety-Eve, with marginal room for a hundred more. The six regular windows and two doors are beautifully curtained, and the three large Windows are draped with magnificent hangings. The general harmony is complete. The chairs, in arc form, face the side, with the desks under one of the great windows. This arrangement gives many advantages. The general con- vergence to the desks gives an air of compactness to the whole. The speaker is seen from every seat without change of position. The half-century-old arrangement of side-seats has been modernized. We were ushered into the new Phrena on the 11th of june, '9O. On this festive occasion, twenty-two candidates were initiated. Quite a number of Phrena's friends attended this opening celebration. One week more added ten other names to the roll. The new era started indeed under favorable auspices. On Wednesday afternoon of Commencement week a reunion of ex- Phrenas was held in the Hall. Many loyal alumni were present, some of them the pride of their Alma Mater. Quite a number gave eloquent, enthusiastic, and encouraging addresses. Dr. Baugher presided, and to 77 perfection. The impress was deeply felt in the treasury at this alumni gathering. ' Phrena Society met the first Friday in September, 1890, in the evening, thereby changing a custom of fifty years, the meetings had been held on Wednesday afternoon since 1840. The effect of the brilliant light stream- ing from the central chandelier was magical. Listless meetings resulting from dull, enervating afternoons were transformed into interesting, and therefore, well attended and profitable occasions. For twenty years the Society has supported a Reading Room. It is nicely furnished, and con- tains 7 dailies, IO weeklies, and 9 monthlies, neatly filed. Of those who met as Phrena Society during the first year of its organ- ization, five afterward became college or seminary presidents. The enlarged portraits of three Phrenas now in the Seminary faculty, and two in the Col- lege, adorn our walls. Among the founders, among the after rank and file, Phrena furnished more than her quota of honored names. May her later sons continue her prestige ! ' V .,...,.., i 326 w:'f..'2:1f:as.-- -.tri Nf+Q.a.as7mnw'..,:: -i f fl-T 17 - .'f. ' , 4 4 f ' -:Fw ,K 51:1 ,r 2iz?C42g 9 ,--sf, 5, -' V . 'sf Wsf' r f . X 1 15-1 " . ' .. . - y ,J 2 , .,.. , Q yifnmi ...... ifg grr , ' , ., .... ., . .,,. .....,. . .. .... . ..., .. , .. X M ,, tsl' 15,1 ., ' ..:- H.. 3' -' Hit! 5' ' ' y 'ilvz-253'-ee. " . 7 . i-"'-T- c".v:"'c " Avi' I' ..., 5 -V --,, , -2 ',f1'2 " xff. "H--J--Q , ., ' j -2 ' ' fy, 1' ' wt-qw Q' ' zts- . " W .,, , ., .H - ,Mg-K we . ,,.,f- ... . 4 V ,. E. , -a : 2 -. 1 .... f . f ,2f'Cy1'fS5y,f.-.A - , X2-.-r ,.,. - jf? win-: f -sw. ,A my X ' f , .94 PH' '- ' 1 'M fr ' 75954512 ' - 5-J. "W.ff'.,cqiy, , Q-f . p Q V TIPTON, PHOTO. PHRENAKOSMIAN HALL. 78 ' PHRENAKOSMIAN SOCIETY. BILLHEIMER, S. HARTMAN, R. N. BEISWANGER, GEO. BIKLE, CHAS. G. BROXVN, M. T. ALLEMAN, G. BOYER, M. S. BRALLIER, J. J. DIETERLY, ERVIN ENDERS, GEO. W. GETTIER, H. E. GRIMES, JNO. C. BUCHER, A. L. BUSH, L. A. COOK, I. K. DALRYMPLE, H. W. I BROWER, P. H. CRAWSHAW, JNO. C. DIEHL, JNO. C9 ! 91. HOICK, J. E. RITTER, C. L. SLIFER, W. G. '92, DAMUTH, W. K. GETTY, G. ALBERT GRUVER, E. A. HERMAN, E. VV. ' y 93- HEDGES, F. H. HILTON, F. HIPSLEY, GEO. E. KELLY, A. A. IQING, A. A. KNAPP, C. E. LEITZELL, C. VV. LEVAN, G. B. 1 94- GLADHILL, I. W. KRISSINGER, C. W. LANTZ, B. R. LINDAUER, C. F. ,95- HARTMAN, WY A. HOEE, I. L. LONGANECKER, A. STAMBAUGH, W. K. 79 XVOLF, E. J. VVOLF, R. B. HCESSE, F. KEEN, E. O. SANDERS, C. F. LUTZ, W. L. SAYLOR, V. R. SUTHERLAND, E. VASTINE, W. M. WOLF, C. S. WRIGHT, W. C. ZARR, R. R. MINEHART, T. Z. NICKEL, W. VALENTINE, H. C. TAUGHINBAUGH, VVM. A WARNE, VV. J. WARNER, R. A. PH1LoMATHAEAN Soc1ETY. CD, COLO R-WHITE. ' 4' ,Edu fig gozlofaacilvjq, 5027 n0Zu,ua07jg." IXTY years have passed since the organization of the present large T and representative body. It was on February 4, 1831, that the organization took place under the leadership of Prof M. Jacobs. At the suggestion of their instructors, the roll of Gettysburg Gymnasium QPa. Col.j had been divided in two, the first half to form the Phrenakosmian, the latter the Philomathaean Society. The necessary steps were at once taken for a permanent organization with thispurpose, as stated in its constitution, " To cultivate and diffuse among its members liberal principles, and to pro- mote the great objects of social, moral and intellectual improvement." .It is for others to decide whether or not she has remained true to the purposes of her organization. Philo has been by no means behind in the general spirit of advance- ment manifested in later years. Founded on the broadest principles and always abreast of the most advanced sentiments, she has constantly exhi- bited a progressive, energetic spirit distinctive of Philo society. This is a characteristic that has often been commented upon, not by Philos merely, but by successive classes of new men. Her purpose " to create and cherish a taste for learning " early made it her aim to establish a library and reading-room of her own. That well equipped reading-room and her library, second to none in the institution both in the character of its books and the manner in which they are patron- ized, have been a constant source of pride and pleasure to the Society. In their early ehforts to found a library, various members pledged themselves to collect a certain number of books-during the summer vacation. This was the beginning of a library that at present has upon its shelves many of the choicest books in the college. In 1853 an endowment fund was started which at present amounts to nearly 51275. The interest is expended annu- ally, under the direction of the Society, in works of standard value. 80 75 C15 , IAC 'Ll 'cl ,wx H51 QGXX XXQM x8 X5 Philo Reading Room was originated in 1861. A mere glance into it any noon or evening will convince the most skeptical of the wisdom of its foundation and the general interest taken in it. The best periodical litera- ture is always to be found on its tables. Recently the room was refitted throughout, making it more attractive than ever before. But Philo's energy is perhaps better illustrated in the manner of fur- nishing her commodious hall in the New College building. Wlien it was found that this hall had fallen to her lot, in the shape in which it then was, it was unfit for literary purposes. The Hrst move was to notify faculty and architect to have that changed, which was done, though not completed till the middle of the next year. Meanwhile the recitation rooms were used for society purposes. No sooner, however, was the hall ready for the furnishing than the work began. And though our architect's designs have not yet been carried out in full, Philo already has a hall which is the pride of the Society and an honor to the College. The hall, except a few feet ofmargin, is richly carpeted with finest velvet carpet and suitable moquette border. A double-platformed rostrum, carpeted with crimson Brussels, rises at one end of the hall. On the first level speeches and essays are rendered. A handsome oak lectern stands on one corner of the lower platform for the use of the essayist. On a higher level stands the president's desk and chair, both richly carved after a special design. Back of these hangs a large gold-colored chenille curtain, extending the width of the hall and artistically looped along the top and sides with graceful folds of crimson hanging. This cuts off from the complete hall an. anteroom of convenient size which may be used as a committee room. It serves admirably, also, as the site for the stage in histrionic performances, for which purpose it has already done excellent service. Wiiidows and door are curtained in richly bordered chenille curtaining. Chairs and secretaries' desks are in entire keeping with the general furniture, while handsomely carved oaken tables serve as debaters' stands. The -walls and ceiling are frescoed in oil, of a delicate pink tint. Three large chandeliers of eighteen jets each cast their mellow light over the hall. Their richness and general beauty add greatly to the general effect. Woodwork, furniture, all blend royally into one, from a soft light brown to pink, crimson and gold. Rich and warm, it is yet quiet and modest. A , ' , 83 ACTIVE MEMBERS OF PHILO SGCIETY. AXE, J. M. BASEHOAR, L. H. BIRCH, T. B. BUEHLER, D. A. DUNLAP, W. C. ELLIOTT, H. A. ALBERT, J. J. BALL, J. W. BERKEY, H. E. BOYER, G. W. DRAWBAUGH, D. ALLISON, C. F.. AMMON, W. L. BARE, W. F. BAUM, G. C. BEST, G. Z. BORTNER, F. M. BOWERS, J. C. CULP, T. D. DEARDOREE, W. H. DIEEENDEREER, G. M. K. BLOOMHART, F. H. DUTTERA, VV. B. FICKINGER, F. HEILMAN, T. N. HOFFER, J. KEINARD, B. F. CD '9I. GEHR, G. HEEEELEOWER, S. G. MARKXVARD, J. B. MULLEN, A. O. PETER, L. C. POHLMANN, A. PRESTON, D. A. K. '92. FILBERT, C. E. FILBERT, F. V. GENSEMER, J. L. HUBER, C. H. JACOB, C. F. I 93' ETIRHART, H. S. EHRHART, W. H. GIES, W. J. GILLESPIE, C. H. GREEN, N. L. J. HAIN, A. S. HEFFNER, W. C. KEDIPFER, J. F. KLINE, M. J. KNUBEL, F. H. I 94- KERTP, M. KLOSS, C. F. KOLLER, P. W. LUTZ, W. F. MILLER, C. O. MILLER, R. E. NICHOLAS, J. C. '95- BARBEHENN, NATHANIEL 84 SMYSER, W. L. SNYDER, G. F. STUP, A. C. SWARTZ, H. F. TATE, M. L. WALKER, C. W. JONES, H. H. KETNER, G. J. M LEADER, H. A. ULERY, W. L. ZEIGLER, C. J. KUHNS, J. H. MILLER, R. R. NEUDEWITZ, E. E PARSON, E. F.. PLANK, J. R. RICE, J. S. RUDISILL, A. J. RUTT, A. R. SORRICK, S. B. TURNER, F. G. REDCAY, W. I. REI1'ZELL, W. R ROHRBAUGH, L. A STAYER, E. S. SEEBACH, J. F. VAN CAMP, D. W PH1Lo DEBATING CLUB. CD OR a considerable length of time past there has been a feeling current among the students of the College, that the Literary Societies have attained such a large membership as to make it an impossibility for the members, for want of needed frequency in performing, to gain that drill and culture in general literary work which the societies aim to provide. This feeling naturally arose to those who are desirous of gaining much drill in literary work, and was very much augmented, upon the event of the large and unprecedented accessions made in the membership of both soci- eties, during the last week of the last collegiate year. For a time, quite a number of the students expressed the opinion that a third society might advantageously be formed, but as no one appeared to be willing to break his allegiance to the older societies and assist in forming a new and indepen- dent organization, these expressions never materialized. However, during the first term of the present collegiate year a number of 4' Philo " members ofthe Class of ,Q3 conceived the idea that a successful Debating Club would be the one step necessary to the accomplishment of the end desired. A meeting exclusively of L' Philo " 793 men was held and the matter carefully considered. Those present were unanimous in the opinion that the proposed club could be made a successful organization, and, after due deliberation, finally decided upon their future course-adopted a constitution and by-laws, and perfected the permanent organization of " Philo Debating Club." The objects of the club are, as defined by the constitution, to work in conjunction with " Philo " in the attainment of practice in oratory, skill in debate, and a familiarity with the rules and usages regulating deliberative bodies,-in aword, to gain that proficiency in debate, parliamentary law, and literary work in general, which will perfectly fit the student for the practical work of his future vocation. ':Any person attending Pennsylvania College, and who is a member in good standing of ' Philo ' Literary Society, may become an active member of this Clubf' The meetings are held every Wednesday evening in Dr. lVIartin's recitation room. 35 " Philo. Debating Club " has already, in its short existence, been doing excellent work. The members are earnest and hard-working, realize the immense advantage to be derived from the work enacted at its meetings, and consequently strive in every way possible to do their work promptly and well. The performances in both the societies have always been excellent and quite up to the standard, but lately the performances in " Philo " have been noticeably affected for the better, and it may truthfully be said that the existence of the new organization has in a great measure produced this happy result. The majority of the Club is composed of " Philo's " youngest members, and for these it will be a fine training school for the accomplish- ment of the greater and more important work of the mother society, all in all, it is a fitting adjunct to her. The enterprise shown by the members of '93 in effecting the organiza- tion of this Club will be heartily commended by all who are in any way interested in literary work, and it is to be hoped that, through the united efforts of its members, " Philo Debating Club " will ever remain apermanent Hxture in our midst, working hand in hand with the two greater societies in the accomplishment of the noble objects of their existence. The following are the names of the members of the growing Club: j. C. BOWERS, '93, D. F. CULLER, '93, T. D. CULP, '93, W. B. DU'i"rERA, '94, W. H. EHRHART, '93, W. j. GIES, '93, C. H. GILLESPIE, '93, N. L. j. GREEN, '93, A. S. HAIN, '93, W. C. HEFFNEIQ, 'Q3, M. L. KEDIIJ, '94, j. F. KENIPFEIQ, '93, M. j. KLINE, '93, C. F. KLoss, '94, j. H. KUHNS, '93, C. O. MILLER, '94, j. C. NICIIOLfXS, '94 j. R. PLANK, '93, A. j. RUDIs1LL, 'Q3. Y.Nl. C. A. GD HIS year has been an exceptionally good one in the history of our Y. M. C. A. We began the year with the usual reception to the new students, which proved a decided success. The attendance at our regular Thursday evening and Sunday morning meetings is very good, and the meetings are interesting. The daily prayer meetings which were started this year proved successful, and it is hoped that much good will result from them. There are six Bible classes under the direction ofthe Association, which are making good progress. The great good that may be derived from this study is obvious. The Association is interested in work at the County Almshouse, and members are sent out each week to hold meetings. Active interest is also shown in Sunday School work, both in the town and country. The organization of an association in our Preparatory Department is a good evidence of our prosperity. The Prep Association was represented at the State Convention, which shows the interest taken in their work. The visit of Mr. Sayferd, the evangelist, was a noticeable feature of the year. His plain, practical talks, appealing to the reason of his hearers, were productive of much good. The attendance of several of our members at Mr. lVIoody's Summer School, Northfield, Mass., no doubt had something to do with the increased activity shown by the Association this year. The benefit that is derived from this grand school is incalculable. The high moral grade of our College is materially increased by our ethcient Association. The fact that more than three-fourths ofthe students are members speaks for itself S7 OFFICERS OF Y. M. C. A. CD CFALL TERM OF 1890.5 President, . ...... . Vice-President, . . Corresponding Secretary, ReCOrding'Secretary, Treasurer, . . Reporfer, STANDING De'z10Zz'07zaz!. PETER, DAMUTH, DIETERLY, DALRYMPLE. Gefzwfal Rcflzlgiozzs Wofffz. STUP, GENSEMER, KLINE, NICPIOLAS. Bible Study. C. E. F1L1s1zR'r, R. B. WOLF, KNUBEL, ROI-IRBAUGH. COMMITTEES. G. F. SNYDER G. BEISWANGER C. E. FILBERT M. J. KLINE R. B. WOLF W. K. DAMUTH Meinbeffshzf. F. V. FILBERT, NIARKXVARD, H1LTON, FICKINCER. Missiofzary. HOICK, HAIN, BALL, COOK. Confespavzdefzcf. SLIFER, JACOB, PIIPSLEY, KLOSS. N 077'L7:7Z6lZ'Zl7'Zg'. KEEN, DUNLAP, KUHNS, IBACH. 88 QFFICERS FOR WINTER TERM 191. President, . Vice-President, . . Corresponding Secretary, Recording Secretary, . Treasurer, . . Reporter, . G. F. SNIIDEN . XV. K. DANIU'I'I'I C. E. FILBERT M. J. KLINE R. B. WOLIP . . T. B. BIRCH STANDING COMMITTEES. Devofiofzzzl. Merzfzbershzf. DAMUTH, BILLHEIMER, F. V. FILBERT, MARKWARD, KUHNS, KLoss. KLINE, FICKINGER. G67ZE7'6Z! Re!zgz'ozzs DVo7'k. Mksz'01za1jy. G. W. BOYER, H1PSLEX', T'TOICK, SANDERS, PETER, N1cHoLAS. BARE, DALRYMPLE. Bible Sindy. I Coffffesjiondefzce. C. E. FILBERT, R. B. WOLF, GENSEMER, MULLEN, IKNUBEL, KEMP. SORRICK, NICKEL. Nominalivzg. PRESTON, ZIEGLER, HIL'ION, IBACH. 89, OFFICERS FOR SPRING TERIVI 191. President, . Vice-President, . CD Corresponding Secretary, Recording Secretary, J. E. I-IoICIc F. H. KNUBEI, C. E. FILEER1' M. J. KLINE NIV. C, DUNLAP T. B. BIRCH Treasurer, . Reporter, STANDING COM MITTEES. Dc'210Zz'07zal. R. B. XXVOLF, GENSEMBR, KNUBEL, NICKEL. G:6'7ZL'7'6Z.Z Rflzgiozzs IfVo1'k. NTARKXVARD, BEISWANGER, KLINE, KLOSS. Bible Sindy. SNYDEK, GE'I"I'I', KUHNS, DUTTERA. TATE, N011zi1za!z'1zg. KEEN, go jlifemberskzjb. STUP, C. E. FILBER SAYLOR, LANTZ. JWz'ssz'a1zzz1fy. . BILLI-IEIMER, BALL, BAKE, BUSH. , 1. C'07f7fE.S'1007Zll,E7Z6L'. SLIFER, LEADER, PIIPSLEY, SEEBACH. HIL'l'ON. MEMBERS OF Y. M. C. A. J. M. AXE, S. BILL!-IEIMER, T. B. BIRCH, W. C. DUNLAP, R. N. HARTMAN, S. G. HEEEELEOWER, J. E. HOICK, J. J. ALBERT, J. W. BALL, G. BEISWANGER, H. E. BERKEY, C. G. BIKLE, G. W. BOYER, M. T. BROWN, W.. K. DAMU'lxI-I, Q CLASS ,QL Acrzkfe Me11zbe7's. J. B. NIARKXVARD, A. O. MLILLEN, L. C. PETER, A. POHLMANN, D. A. K. PRESTON, C. RV1'TER, VV. G. SLIFER, Assorzlzte Me17zbe7'.- G. G CLASS '92. Active Ilfembmfs. D. P. DRAWBAUGH C. E. FILBERT, F. V. FILBERT, J. L. GENSEMER, G. A. GETTY, E. A. GRUVEIZ, F. HESSE, C. H. IJUBER, QI EI-I R. l W. L. SMVSER G. F. SNYDER, A. C. STUP, M. L. TATE, E. J. VVOLE, R. B. VVGLF. C. F. JACOB, H. H. JONES, E. O. KEEN, J. M. KETNER, H. A. LEADER C. F. SANDERS W. L. ULEIQY, C. j. ZIEGLER. G. ALLEMAN, W. L. AMMON, W. F. BARE, G. C. BAUM, F. M. BORTNER, J. C. BOXVER, M. S. BOYER, D. F. CULLER,- T. D. CULP, E. DIETERLX', s G. M. K. DIEPENDERFER, H. S. EHRHART, W. H. EHRI-IART, G. W. ENDERS, W. J. GIES, F. H. BLOOMI-IART, A. L. BUCHER, L. A. BUSH, J. K. COOK, H. W. DALIKYMPLE, P. E. DEATRICR, W. B. DUTTERA, J. FICI-ITHORN, CLASS '93. Active Zlfmnbeffs. C. H. GILLESPIE, N. L. J. GREEN, J. C. GRIME5, A. S. HAIN, F. H. LIEDGES, W. C. HEEFNER, F. HILTON, G. E. HIPSLEX' A. A. IQELLY, J. F. KENIPFER, A. A. ICING, M. J. KLINE, C. E. KNAPP, F. H. KNUBEL, j. H. KUIINS, 9 C. W. LEITZELL, W. L. LUTZ, R. R. MILLER, E. NEUDEWITZ, E. E. PARSONS, J. S. RICE, A. J. RUDISILL, A. R. RUTT, V. R. SAYLOR, S. B. SORRICK, E. SUTHERLAND, F. GQTURNER, M. C. WRIGHT, R. R. ZARR. Assoczkzfe flfembeff.-W. M. VASTINE. CLASS ,Q4, Aeliwe Mefnbers. F. FICKINGER, J. W. GLADHILL, W. O. IBACH, M. KEMP, C. F. KLOSS, P. W. KOLLER, B. R. LANTZ, C. F. LINDAUER, T. Z. MINEHART, Associate ME77ZbE7S. C. O. MILLER, J. C. NICHOLAS, W. NICKEL, W. I. REDCAY, L. A. ROHIKBAUGH 1. F. SEEBACH, W. H. SELLI-IEIM, H. C. VALEN'1'INE. J. LIOFFER, W. R. REI'1'ZELL, R. E. MILLEIQ, E. S. STAYER. 92 MUSICAL QRGANIZATIGNS TIP-ron Pnoro. V COLLEGE BANJO, MANDOLIN, AND GUITAR ChUB. PENNSYLVANIA CGLLEGE BANJO, MANDOLIN AND GUITAR CLUB. Ba1q'eczzz7'z'7zes. Mzz7zdo!z'nx. VVM. I-IERSH, JQI, G. C. BAUM, ,93, R. R. M1LL12R, '93. C. E. VVALTEIQ, Sem. Bzzfyb. Gmfnffs. R. E. M11.L1zR, lQ4. C. G. B11qL12, '92, T. N. HE11.MAN, ,Q4, Pzkmisl. XV. L. ULERV, ,Q2. W. K. DAMUT11, '92, Walzkzzki. VV. L. ULERY. WVM. HERSH, B7!SZ'7ZES5 .fwmmgefd - VV. L. ULERY, Jlkzsiml DZ'7'E6f07'. CONCERTS. Gettysburg, Pa., November 13, 1890. VVaynesboro, Pa., November 26, 1890. Hagerstown, Md., November 27, 1890. New Qxford, Pa., March 17, 1891 95 CHAPEL CH Fins! Yknozfs. G. M. K. DIFFENDERFER, W. L. SMYSER. Hrs! Bass. E. A. GRUVER. A OIR. ' S ocond Tenoffs. JULIUS SEEBACH, J. C. NICOLAS. Second Bass. C. S. HARTER, M. L. KEMP, AUGUST POHLMANN, I. C. BOWERS. PHI GAMMA DELTA GLEE. G. C. BAUM, I C. H. HUBERI 5 Fnzvl Tenor. W. L. ULEIQY, H. ANSTADT, JEVS! Bass. L' C' PETER' Second Tenor. F. FICKINGER, F. V. FILBERT, C. E. FILBERT, Second Bass F. I-I. KNUBEL, BANJO AND GUI G. C. BAUM, '93, JOHN HOFFER, JR., IQ4, R- E- MILLER, ,94, kgmym. R. R. MILLER, ,Q3, I 'W. L. ULERY, IQZ, I 96 TAR CLUB. C. G. BIKLE, 792, I T. N. I-IEILMAN, IQ4, i E. W. HERMAN, '92, ' . I FRANK HERSH, YQQ, I-Gmmm G. B. LEVAN, '93, I W. M. VASTINE, '93, I EUTERPIAN QUARTETTE. G. M. K. DIFFENDERFER, Firse Tenor. I. C. NICOLAS, Second Tenor. E. A. GRUVER, Fzrsz' Bass. M. I. IQLINE, Second Boss. BASS CLEFFQ QUINTETTE. M. T. BROWN C. H. H ' Farsi T enors. UBER, C.A G. BIKLE, Second Tenor. G. C. BAUM,,FirsZ Bass. VV. L. ULERY, Second Bass. TI-IE PREPARETGPUCKER WI-IISTLING CLUB. C. E. FILBERT, Leader. H. R. STADELMAN, Ersc Tenor. J. L. GENSEMER, Aleo UE. W. HERMAN, Tenor Trzll. C. E. F1L1sER'1', Firsl Bass. S. BILLHEIMER, Second Tenor. F. V. FILBERT, Second Boss. SNYDER'S SINGING SOCIETY. First T enors. Second T enors. E. SUTHERLAND, F. HESSE, W. L. LUTZ, C. F. KLOSS, J. W. BALL, . E. DIETERLY. G. W. ENERS. R 97 Basses. M. L. KEMP, E. A. GRUVER, C. E. KNAPIJ, A. R. RUTT. QW MW Qc 445 N . 3:549 9 .mag Q' f -ie, r A : ,, g : if a Q I ""f . ...- . - -- v,'1Ss'ge' Hugger --' f feet xrvl 4 -1 e:.. - EEE -2--1'-' A-Y f e5g.3g?Z,'24LZ:-gift-5-fee? .. , N a I I if ' ' QRS:-if -" 1 ' 4-.. A, -- . af.-ff -s:.:.-.ea--S . ' '-" 47 " - :-.-f- 05532-"fe "- -f .-:I-Gefggtfasee --- .- -.... , sgsgwa-f gegignsggqg, 5- - 114. ,ig-,f e g: -. ,- -an-my ,,.55,,2a1.f,iz::::::,'2Z1Wf ' pw.z12a:S ' 5" E3!1's2if.w.:.z::'c V, - - ,, : ina? -.3 - ',. L4 .adm . 'TW -' gg . JL'1.:aat1jH--S 1 'QQ' : 4 , ' G59 N the misty future, when time, that silent worker, shall have eradicated the customs and architecture of to-day, when the student of history turns to the chapter of the 19th century, two events, above all others, will convince him that this century was a glorious epoch. The first was the incorporating of Pennsylvania College, the second, the organization of the Royal Order of Anarougens. At the dead of night, when the candle of the scholar was fluttering in its socket, when the lights were growing dim, when honest men were safely housed, when the burglar and the incendiary were plying their nefarious trades, and the sleeping watchman was dreaming " all is we1l," a little band of pilgrim Anarougens assembled in a room in Pennsylvania College, and there, amid stern solemnity, with bated breath, oppressed by the awful consequences of the hour, swore eternal fealty to the Royal Crder of Anarougens. Founded on the adamantine rock of friendship, anchored to the steady, immovable bank of loyal fellowship, this transcendent Order is spreading its loving arms around the nations of the earth, and in years to come, when glorious deeds are to be performed, when conquests are to be made, when the grandeur of the earth shall be replete, then shall men turn and point to the cause of chivalry and philanthropy, point with unspeakable joy to the banner upon which will shine the burning, electric word, Anarougens I ACTIVE MEMBERS. CHAS.VV.VVALKER,,9I,lVlyC1'SCl3.lC,P3.. E. W. I-IERMAN, '92, . Towson, Md. JOHN M. AXE, '91, . Belleville, Pa. I. K. COOK, '94, . Hagerstown, Md. GARNET GEHR, '91, Chambersburg, Pa. H. R. S'rADELMAN,'94, Ardmore, Pa. HONORARY MEMBERS. J. S. SHAPLEY, '90, . Gettysburg, Pa. H. L. MCGILL, '90, Louisville, Ky. 98 KNIGHTS or THE LIVING LANGUAGES. C9 i MID the turbulent trials and confusions of college life, it is natural for a student to indulge in the illusions of hope. This hope is to alleviate 9 and soften the burdens of a collegiate course, and with this end in view the above-named brotherhood was established. On the night of September IO, 1890, seven members of ,Q3 assembled in the room. of M. C. XIVright Q38 E. C.j, and there were joined together by mutual agreement, for the purpose of acquiring the best possible knowledge of Anglo-Saxon with the least possible labor. The results of this first union were delightful, and regularly thereafter this Society convened alternately in the sanctums of Zarr and Vastine Q22 E. CQ, and of Miller and Turner Q11 E. CQ. Each meeting produced renewed intrepidity in every member to sur- mount the difhculties that encompass the Anglo-Saxon language. Thus they struggled onward and upward the weary path of success, until, like a great star in the midnight sky, this chivalric band gave forth lustre and brilliancy worthy of any organization. In the stormy trials of examination she remained H1-m and unshaken, and when that ordeal was passed her members had added new glory and fame to her reputation. So profitable did the experiment prove that the Society reorganized for the remainder of the course, to pursue the study of the living languages. May her future, as her past, be crowned with success! f MEMBERS. VVILLIAM AMMoN, FRANKLIN MELANCHTHON BORTNER, RoBI3I1'r TREITZELL MILLER, FRANK GLOSSBENNER TURNER, 'VVILLIAM MAYHERY V,AsTINIz, MAURICE CALVIN WRIGHT, - Ronnm' RUsH ZARR. OF F ICERS. WAII. AMMON, . . . . President. R. R, lVIILLEN, Vice-President. F. G. TURNER, Scribe. R. R. ZARR, . . Keeper ofthe I-loard. VVM. M. VASTINE, . Sergeant at Arms. M. C. VVRIGHT, Historian. F. M. BORTNER, Chaplain. 99 FOOT BALL. QOUR F1Rs'r SEASON., O COLLEGE ELEVEN. Rzzshwfs. C. S. I-IAR'1'13R, '91, C. W. VVALKER, '91, G. W. BOYER, 'Q2, J. L. GENSEMER, '92, A. J. lRLlDlSILL, 193, VV. M. VA5T1NE, '93, H. VV. DALRYMPLE, ,Q4. Qzzzzrleff Back. VV. NICIQEL, '94. Hay Backs. W. L. S1x1Ys1514, '91, F. V. E1LB1zR'r, '92, G. E. I-l1PSLEY, '93. Fu!! Back. I. J. ALBERT, '92, QCaptainj. Subsliizztes. S. B1LL11E1MER, ,QI, R. N. I'lAR'l'MAN, '91, F. BOYER, '94, J. C. N1cH0LAs, '94, P. VV. IKOLLER, yQ4. Mafzager. C. E. FILBERT, ,Q2. RECORD. Oct. 19, 1890. Penna. vs. Nov. 22, " Perma. vs. Millersville Normal, . Franklin and Marshall IOO 4- 6 o-68 TIPTON1 PHOTO, ' COLLEG E FOOT- BALL TEAM BASE BALL. O COLLEGE TEAM. QSEASON or 1890.5 J. MCPHERSON, '83, IB. and Captain. S. E. WHITMER, '9o, R. F. W. L. SMYSER, '91, C. F. V. FILBERT, '92, 3 B. G. S. ENDERS, ,Q3, S. S W. J. GIES, ,Q3, L. F. C. S HARTER, '91, 2 B M. L. BARSHINGER, ,Q3, C. F. L. S BLACK, '88, P. Szzbsfilufes. T. B. BIRCH, '91, J. R. SCoTT, '89, L. C. STITELY, lQ2. Manager. Penna. College H CK fl KK 1 Penna. College H H U KK GARNET GEHR, '91. RECORD, SEASON OF '89, . Mt. Holly, . . . . vs. Emmittsburg ,... ws. Western Maryland College, vs. Bucknell, . . . . . Mt. Holly, . . . . sEAsoN OF ,QO. vs. Emmittsbulg, . . . . Dickinson College, . . . Western Maryland College, IO2 I7 II 16 I2 I7 JUNIOR FOGT-BALL TEAM O E. W. HEKMAN, fwezmzger. J. J. ALBEIl'1', Full Bach. F. V. FILBER1' ' H l B h . C. E. FILBERT, af M 5 C. H. HUBER, Qzzmfteff Bach. ' G. VV. BOYER, Center Rush. J. L. GENSEMER, L Gmlmk F. PIERSH, 5 L ' C' F' JACOB' Tezehles. D. P. DRAWBAUGH, GEO. BEISWAYGER 1 1 Emi Rushes. E. J. COOK, C. F. SANDERS . ' S lr tt t . H. A. LEADER, Zi S Z if ZS JUNIOR BASE-BALL CLUB. CD E. W. HERMAN, 1Wezmzge1'. j. L. GENSEMER, Catcher. F. V. FILBERT, Pitcher. J. J. ALBERT, First Base. G. W. BOYER, Secwzel Base. C. H. HUBER, Third Base. E. W. I-IERMAN, Short Stop. C. E. FILBERT, Rzlght Held. C. G. BIKLE, Center Held. F. HERSH, Left Field. IO3 -r1ProN, Puoro. INTERIOR VIEW OF GYMNASIUM. SEYIPERI' AND ULERY vs. TENNIS O FIRST ANNUAL TENNIS TGURNAMENT. HELD AI' PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE, JUNE 23, ISQO. SMALL AND GENSEMER vs. DOUBLES. FIRST SERIES. PRESTON AND FILIsER'I' SR. HOFEER AND HUBER 115. MARRWARD AND HERMAN. SNYDER AND BAUGHER vs. BIKLE AND R. B. YVOLIR TQRISSINGI-ER AND HEILMAN vs. SEYFERT AND ULERX'. BAUM AND MILLER vs. I'IARTMAN AN D A NSTA DT. SKNUBEI. AND PETER vs. TURNER AND FILBERI' JR. HARTMAN AND ANSTADT vs. SECOND SERIES. TURNER AND FILBERT JR. SMALL AND GENSEMER 115. SEYFERT AND ULEIiX'. HOIfFER'AND HUBER vs. BIKLE AND R. B. VVOLF. TI-IIRD SERIES. BIKLE AND R. B. VVOLF. SEYIAERI AND ULERY vs. - TURNER AND FILBERT JR. Io5 Wifzners. SMALL AND GENSEMER HOEFER AND HLTBER BINLE AND R. B. WOLF SEYFER1' AND ULERY HARTBIAN AND ANSTAD1' TURNER AND FILBERT TURNER AND FILBERT SEYFERT AND ULERY BIKLE AND WOLF SEYFERT AND ULERY TURNER AND FILBERT STITELY vs. GRIMES, . FILBERT SR. vs. KOLLER, GILESPIE ws. HARTMAN, GILESPIE vs. SHAPLEY, SMALL vs. BAUM, . I'IEILMAN vs. SMALL, 4 STITELY vs. FIEBERT, . GILESPIE ws. I-IEILMAN, . STITELY vs. GILESPIE, . SINGLES. FIRST SERIES. Win11e1's. - STITELY. FILBERT. GILESPIE. GILESPIE. SMALL. HEILMAN SECOND SERIES. FINAL. . STITELY. GILESPIE. STITELY. The prizes, " Slocum 'l racquets, were presented to the winners by Miss Grace Valentine. TENNIS COURTS AT PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE. Tenophiles Club. Sphairistarion Club. Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity. Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. Phi Delta Theta Fraternity. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. IO6 Pa. Col. Athletic Association. TENNIS CLUBS. 9 TENQPHILES. , G. F. SNYDER, '91, President. J. J. ALBERT, '92, Secretary. L. C. PETER, '91, Treasurer. Meffzbers. J. L. GENSEMER, '92, R. N. HARTMAN, '91, J. B. MARKXVARD, '91, C. E. FILBERT, '92, F. V. FILBERT, '92, THE SPHAIRISTARION CLUB. S. B. SORRICK, '93, President. C. F. JACOB, '92, Treasurer. H. A. LEADEIR, ,Q2, Secretary. M6m6E7'S. W. C. DUNLAP, '91, M. S. BOYER, '93, F. HILTON, '93, J. C. GRIMES, '93, W. H. EHRHART, '93, F. H. BLOOMHART, '9 E. E. PARSONS, 'Q3. IO7 ' x PENNA. CGLLEGE BICYCLE CLUB In- . If af: ' N . ' I ' ' ' OFFICERS. President, . . . . G. F. SNYDER Vice-President, . ' T. Z. MINEHART Secretary, . . JOHN HOFFER, JR. Treasurer, . C. F. KLOSS Captain, . D. A. K. PRESTON Lieutenant, . . . R. A. MILLEIQ ' MEMBERS. W. B. DU'P'l'EIiA, '94, F, V. FILBERT, '92, G. ALBERT GETTY, '92, JOHN HOFFER, JR., '94, C. E. KLOSS, '94, BENJ. R. LANTZ, '94, R. R. MILLER, '93, 108 R. A. MILLER, '94, T. Z. MINEHART, '94, D. A. K. PRESTON, '91, A. REIST RUT1', '93, GEO. F. SNYDER, '91, A. C. STUP, '91, H. C. VALENTINE, 'Q4. HUNTING CLUB. O " Then come, come away, O ye hunters gay, Wliere the doe and the Fawn In the wildwoods play. There the hound will bound In his merry, merry glee, Oh, the hu1Iter's life is the life for me." I QI. C. S. HARTER, R. N. PIARTMAN, lQ2. C. E. FILBERT, F. V. FILBERT, '93- J. J. BRALLIER, G. E. HIPSLEY, ,Q4.. J. T. ELLIOTT, B. R. LANTZ, L. C. PETER. J. L. GENSEMER. J. S. RICE. H. C. VALENTINE. " OUR HAPPY HUNTING GROUNDS." Round Top, I ' Culp's Hill, ' Wolf's Hill, Seminary Ridge, 109 And all advertised land HARE AND HOUND CLUB. Q C. E. FILBERT, '92, Leader. S. BILLHEIMER, '91, J. J. AL1sER'1', '92, B. R. LANTZ, YQ4, J. K. W. P1PER, ,Q3, F. V. FILBERT, '92, J. L. WALDRON, Prep., G. Z. BEST, ,Q3, G. E. HIPSLEY, '93, J. J. S. RICE, IQ3, G. B. LEVAN, '93, R. B. WOLF, '91, G. W. ENDERS, '93, R. A. WARNER, Prep., R. N. HARTMAN, '91, H. R. STADELMAN,-'94 VV. M. VASTINE, 'Q3, L. GENSEMER, 192. IIO K-, . vw RQ fx XX my W Ax! W , Q ml M 1 ffxxxx MH If 2 jill Mid: X3 ffl fiffff A mf fmnj gi? fmk x 5x HI QQ 6-5 M ., ,. ,Q . f . K Q 1 X. , X , , A N 5' 4, g A 'MV X . . f fy ' ff Q. -, f 1 -. , f ,M x A ' ,E Y' u ' Hx. , 1 UW' Nfil, -11'ilI1i'mf'V 'L V' ' 1' Q'f'f',gfe f w'ff .1 Wffif ,s urff' 5v , ' 'Q'.-ff' PV- 2' 'Ji' '15-J , 1' -511 -sv Q f IHA, M. f . W . f. , M X , -, MM Q r,j,f'f'f'p5f,y',- ' I . ' - , Y ,' gp' ,Cfy'Q",-,,,M, -sf R ' Q '?f','l,' f"'!9',"fff'f'Q"f,N ' fw X ,gxiq , XY f 11 tw' ' I P IL. y,f.H w-"M, ' - 0 , . -f ',J'1ll,'-' ffq'Vf'.'IWf . ,, my. X , -' fa' A ' N IQ. X 411. 9 , Qv q I 1 K C4159 I !f66 PENNA YQ Q41 !f7! 0 7 wx , rg: Win' ix .f ' .w-.11 X .: . Vu Wm? ' T ' -n"f'Qm -, WT' fi ' 1 W '1 , N mlu Windy!! D ..,' Tr' fs -?fZW.if1' 'H' "' X' " X Q' 'A I ' X- fi' E A-. - " 4 Af' :Q I ,I ,wuggae .,A.gg.g'?-L . ,,., fa, EE- M j ill :gi XT n'-- ' rf , 3 .-' ':4iEig ?q,, ' 'H W :4z :L K -- - rff,4'Rip' ,W N 4 ,Q fyi wi , f Zfjf ' W . V, I 1 ., 'J' X f '- ,cf f"' f f by! N 'llflvx j ff K . A ' jw f I f rwkf f 1 x., f V51 QI, X , I X I, K vxwqn mf 191 X XJ Q YI? ... M N , . , , , ff 4,11 ASD! j L Xxx film Vg, ,f f - C. W. LEITZELL, D. F. GARLAND, C. E. FILBERT, H. W. DALRYMPL12, F. A. BOYER, J. S. RICE, A. J. RUDISILL, C. H. HUBER, F. HESSE, II3 J. J. BRALLIER, C. S. HARTER, I'IARRv AN5'1'Am', J. J. ALBERT, G. W. BOYER, J. L. GENSEMER, C. VV. ICRISSINGER, F. V. FILBERT, E. O. KEEN. 4 .f .ww ' wif- PA. -Q'24w+wf.rm 49 1435 'NF-42 FT' fl' ,wiv LM-pm-...s , 1. ' X' -. ' Qi. X i .. I . f:.:SA.55i.1.lf.f:, .. ,X .A , . ., , L Q A .4f.fr1.z. X ., A . . , . f ' . -'-' . L Ki ' YYY '1 - 'i " WZ1.-5 ' . ' .sig 5--li 1 + . 4-"L P .f ff-"'eikZL- 5' 1577 'A R514 if " - - L . f .. . A f' QQ' X-.w,5gX. . .Q y Lff:.... 3..+!':f' '. 41? A ' 1 5 .ivswx iv: 111: :QQ ,J-V . -X . ,Q.,,-:give 5 ' -1 H ,E.:1,g-5.9.-.Q A." L- J. Lf ' - 1 + S 'E4s5'i341f4' Q'Yi-XJ ,4,5ffS.TiN SYS,,g"9, .71W1. 'ff-fi r . " v"E'1'9 Us i-T fl Q-4 K ffl? Q 4 VW .f, .' 4 ,A L -. yn-. -A -1-:-.1g.ge,..3..g,,-L..-4 J- 1 sry .yn-1:55 ,qw--51:-QN4.,-, L QQ' .. f- . :,... ggi.. , I .fa . 2 ' .va 2375344 15:1 f N4 5 Q.:-AA , -'-iw , 'if gg .- T' X ' Va-N'F"f.' ' . - f., . ' f I w. fm- 1, E. A. GRUVLR, R. B. WOLF, A. A. KING, M. F. GOOD, J. C. GRIMES, I. W. BALL, A. O. MULLEN, M. J. KLINE, W. J. Guzs, . V. R. SAYLOR, W. NICKEL, J. H. DIEHL, ERVIN DIETELLY, J. F. W. KITZMEYER, S. A. SHAULIS, M. S. TATE, E. J. WOLF. 114 P NY I J PCYX X N 5 MWEQ J u X 1 N 1 umm KN annum X ull' 1 I I SWK W A S+.. .IHDX3 Xwmx KT' iff. 'aR2::.5r..' , L'x. .V :::':i5 mi' w I. N me . . A ' Q. X QE .rv f Z W 'l Aww? W A Xi .nl . X MJ ef f i L ZW A f 'A fw S. BILLHEIMER, Pres., E. E. BLINT, M. C. VVRIGHT A. A. KELLY, J. F. KEMPFER, F. FICKINGER, J. W. GLADHILL T. W. MINEHART E. E. RIPPMAA E. S. STAYER I. L. HOFF, J. C. CRAWSHAXK R. A. VVARNER A. R. VVARNER, H. L. BYERS, VV. J. WARNE. i o E MC5w2i?U5'mVb ,H fygbbbbe CSX W 2 Q 60 04! 0 f 1 iw :af L 'ff 5 it ,,,,,,,,, H p w E - Q f3 3 C3 ws '53 if ii nm In lllllllllllllllllllfy' ,M W 'fiwwgga .' 7 1 ff 1 ff ff . , x '4- X f " 'U uf . -. -.Q 0 , ,iq U ' - Qiji W X IMM EX if m .l9QLM SANDERS-A boy so small with an appetite so large. I'IAIN-A goody-goody boy who stands in with the cook. DANSER-A Prep. who doesn't eat pie. HIL'fON-I object, please pass the oatmeal, " Farmer." RUDISILL-A Soph. Whose brain lies in his brawn. GREEN-ANY more meat up there, Mr. Pres? BEisWANGER-A much-married man. GILLESPIE-Pl6ELSC pass the mashed potatoes. ICNAPP--SHYS little, but his hat is SZ. ALLEMAN--PI'C3.CllC1',S son and board-bill speculator. RITTER-'Tl1OSC who think little, speak much. HOICIC-TOtHl abstainer. DIEHL -Quiet Preps. Who eat their fill and go their Way. BURGER l2NDERS--I'ILlI'1'-Y up, Mr. Pres., I have an engagement on York Street HARTMAN- Please pass the New Orleans. 1 16 A fam' Rr rpm Strive mightily, But eat and drink as friends. -S7'LCL756S176Uf7'6. CHAS. W. VVALKER, '91. GARNET GEH JOHN M. AXE, '91. JERRY K. COOK, ,Q4. HERMAN R. STADELMAN, '94, UR' PQDCI Ql7l7iS, mrg. Fra DK Q28 DIHZI7- BEN. R. LANTZ, 'g4. W. H. SELLHEIM, '94. HARRY L. MCGILL, Tlzeo. Sem. D. W. VAN CAMP, '94. A. L. BUCH-ER, '94. X Four courses scarcely can provide Our appetites to quell. -John Q. Adams. I effvbibfk .5 ., O ff. X 117 191 STAR CLUB. , Y AQ- - lT?S"'+ lif- . ' S ,ar -.i4.r2i': :lefffif E1za..:5.... ff . -. .H-:Ea-4f1'i 4-32'l35T??fii 'Y' -2- ii 'B i? if--N" ' i, . 5? L' If.Q.:?ii.?fzQi f-' E:22fi., - 4- j 3'-iii-Cjmf X ,Q11g:gQ9.3.-.-L' . 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E - 2:-A .isa . . ffg. . - . 1-gg A lE'?2.22 "fi ,'-2-vffirfifgx "' . -3. 52. w 5:2 f A- Y .5-f:.?-,frgfl ,sm-4,-.-:?f-2.-5 asv:--Q. 5- L: , im,-E . , ,FA Eiyi- zu, ,Y -' Q.:-f -..-L-312,- . .QQ-r-54-P-Wing? - 52:1 .5 TE -1- .. - 1:+m-f:.1a..fiE:-:EA - , - A - f 1, ,-W,-1' 35'-rr 0757 fHf iifrgxilf - 22? aa, .4 filffllfg-L-T-51'-if-Tai" ',.':i:'!' ftlra-:'?.2!'.' -r ' ig 5- '-Q S.-.f-l"'f-4' 1'iE5ff:'31"s f, v ik . .v-- .. .-- .. -. H. . . .. ,. L- -- . -'zzz-:::' L f-.rr :5..:-:-f-gf-..-L-vas.-ff , , - .Q f4-Amz,+Q5i3i3vL'f:iiggj.- - Aizfiiifisizlld -TF Q" 4435.5 ' E -242 5 al F3394-4-n'Wi ? f+faaa':-QQES51,Zzfgumz-f?1x?j:1.L.1aff.e.:fV- L51 -+!g:.4gIs , ASH ' . .l vll ' ff, liffaif ,iii A is ifbiifgfs fiif' 5 jg:-1-2:-zsazgafgalezsnfifffkff11'f"' 1,i?- vs' T' 1' 'T :-:-'lQi?5.rir.,,5,1H?' 53:26 52 ! ig I -' - A ragga-4 -ff B -EW " Q- -'-.-f-g:?122?:-1"f' L "'f'35'ff' ' --L1-"--14-F1 ' M, ... . Lf - ,- -11:-rigllvEgwC.:7 .,, , FT: ni,"-f.1 - Q G. ALLEMAN, H. E. BERKEY, C. O. MILLER, W. H. .EHRI-IART, M. S. BOYER, S. B. SORRICK, I-I. A. LEADER, C. F. JACOBS, 118 A G1 Milf, B. A. KOBLEGARD, L. T. LENDERKING, J. F. SEEBACH, W. A. KUMP, AUGUST POHLMANN, 4 VV. B. DUTTERA, W. F. BARR, G. J. M. KETNER. I-IQTEL DE MCCULLGUGH M. T. BROWN, H. H. JONES, W. S AMMON, R. S. CANNON, T. N. HEILMAN JOHN HOFFEIQ, H. S. EHRHART, W. F. LUTZ, GD P. 'vV. IQOHLER, C. A. PIPER, C. WY HUMRICI-IOUSE, I. M. BEAM, P. E. DEATRICK, W. K. IDAMUTI-I, F. M. BORTNER, ' J. S. HAY, L. A. ROHRBAUGI1. Il ' EUREKA GLUE. W. L. SMYSER, H. C. VALENTINE, W. L. LUTZ, F. A. WELTY, W. I. REDCAY, A. R. RUTT, J. C. BOWERS, L. T. SNYDER, CD 120 E. E. PARSONS, G. M. K. DIEFENDEREER F. S. SHULTZ, W. E. Fox, M. L. KEMP, C. F. KLOSS, W. C. DUNLAP, T. B. BIRCH. BANNER CLUB. H. C. BIXLER, E. E. NEUDEXVITZ, J. B. MARICNVARD, 1. T. POVALL, L. C. PETER, F. H. HEDGES, Q L. A. BUSH, G. E. HIPSLEY, E. SUTHERLAND W. G. SLIFER, A. C. STUP, G. F. SNYDER, D. P. DRAWBAUGH. I2I FANNY MCGAVERN. LINDAUER E. W. LOUDAN FICHTHOPN P. H. BROWER, LINTON, ' L. B. SHAXV, , U. E, APPLE. 122 LIBRARIES. O COLLEGE LIBRARY. Open daily, except Saturday, from 9 to II A. M., and from I to 3 P. M Saturdays, IO A. M. to I2 M. No. of VoIumes, ....... IO,23O. PHRENA LIBRARY. Open Wednesday from 4 P. M. to 5 P. M., Saturday from IO A. M. to II A. M. No. of Volumes, ........ 5,568. B PHILO LIBRARY. Open Wednesday from 4 P. M. to 5 P. M., Saturday from IO A. M. to II A. M. No.ofVo1urr1es, . . 5,8873 I23 PHRENA READING Room. GD Open through the week from I2 M. to 1 P. M. and 4 P. M. to 8 P. M. On Saturdays from IO A. M. to 8 P. M. The following papers are on file: Dazfies. New York World, Baltimore American, Philadelphia Times, York Gazette, Philadelphia Press, Hagerstown Globe. . Baltimore Sun, PVeekZies. Frank Les1ie's Illustrated Newspaper, Lutheran Evangelist, Public Opinion, Lutheran Observer, judge, The Workman Qbi-weeklyj, Star and Sentinel, Ofncial Gazette of the U. S. Patent Compiler, Office. Prohibition Advocate, Mmzhzm. ' North American Review, Lutheran Missionary journal, Nineteenth Century, Teacher's Journal, Century Magazine, Reports from the Consuls ofthe U. S., Atlantic Monthly, Cosmopolitan. Harper's Magazine, 124 Pnlio READING Room. Philadelphia Press, Philadelphia Times New York Tribune, New York Herald, Puck, Scientific American , Harper's Weelcly, To-Day, The Voice, Our National Issue The Independent, Young Men's Era, O Hours: 8 A. M. to 8 P. M. Dczdies. Baltimore American, Pittsburg Post, A York Dispatch. WeefaZz'es. The Worlcman, Lutheran Observer, Lutheran Evangelist, Herald und Zeitschrift, Star and Sentinel, 4 Bedford Inquirer, U. S. Patent Office Reports Zlfofzthlies. Harper-'s New Monthly Magazine, Scribner's, Century, Outing, North American Review, Forum, Teacher's Journal, 125 Traveler's Record, Young Lutheran, English Lutheran, Christian Guide, Los Angeles Lutheran, U. S. Consular Reports. in Zljalzmnriam ANGLO-SAXONIS, QU1 FLAMMIS PERHT II IDUs DECEMBRES A. D. MDCCCLXXXIX. MORTUUS MULTORUM INCOMMODORUM ET RECITATIONUM TRISTIUM CAUSA FUERAT CLASSI DUO ET NONAGINTA, A QUA INTERFECTUS. ANIMO SIT PAX. 126 AN OBITUARY. GD T is sorrow for the dead that prompts this sketch of a life that was at once useful and little appreciated. Anglo-Saxon is dead,-slain by the hands of those he loved-to torment. " How happened it P" "Wlio were the perpetrators of the deed ?" Let me explain. The authors of this deed are no longer Sophs. , But before we mention the manner of his death, let us cast a backward glance over his life. Deceased was born somewhere in Western Europe, far back in the ages, at a time beyond the reach of living men. Even the records which we possess give no light on this important fact. But for our present purpose it is sufficient to know that he was born. So far as our knowledge goes, his life was uneventful until about the middle ofthe fifth century A. D., when he emigrated to England. Here he lived in the enjoyment of a retired life until some time in the seventeenth century, when, either from persecution or love of adventure, he removed to America. If adventure was his motive, he should now rest for all time, for he met a most adventurous death. Anglo-Saxon never thrived on American soil, and it is extremely doubtful whether he ever will. F rom the above it will be seen that the gentleman had already lived far beyond man's natural life, rivaling in age Adam and Methuselah combined. Is it surprising that excessive age had rendered him peevish and oppressive P After a residence of some years in Gettysburg, he at last formed the acquaintance of the class of ,Q2. From the first his manner toward the class was overbearing, yet such was their patience that they endured his tyranny for three months with little complaint. Finally, however, their patience gave way to anger, and threats of violence arose. He tried in vain to allay their wrath. A conspiracy was formed which determined that the Venerable should live no longer. As he had fanned their wrath into a flame, it was further determined that the most fitting mode of death was by fire. - 127 asf if "fx 5 K a 'fr his s 5 - - 1 I R - Q? T In Memori T gi N F1 NS A g ma Sa OI' -- K-5, . x -T ' 'e...z1t .tb - Y- g f' l. Q 5 E , if Zfxfigg- X gg? Q E5 li T ' T 'S iii .W l ,1 3 ' ? ii ie? ,,, , 2 4 fl N1 f slr xiii 4 1 lbw iw llllli i if l 7 ll 2 'rl' llc 'lll We will fllll i will .i l fi ill all l ,ll i , . iii X - I X ' K ' K X . -i' At- Is. fri - :S i sgzgig --Q 'T :A 4 ,Q V --- -x Y.. 4-f fir ' - " Q-XT -fcfcfe-in -53+ fi' see -' ff' Q, . 12 T ' Ai' -13 ii- g -Q , v.. ,,Y. 'f,,a..ig-,.. Vg ,- ir., ,X X , Kia: -.-ggi:-' 5 It was on a quiet evening of December, the aged hero seated in his room, enjoying an evening's rest after a hard day's work. He little sus- pected the purpose of those who entered. Soon, however, he found himself seized, securely bound, and placed upon a bier, where he was abundantly honored with kerosene. All was now ready. The bier was raised, the followers ranged themselves in line, and at a given signal the procession started. Preceded by martial music, with which he doubtless was familiar, the old gentleman was borne through the streets of town, attracting general notice. Prep. campus reached at last, the bier was lowered. In silence that mourning class gathered about the foe to pay their last farewells. Rev. Father L--, orator for the occasion, thus addressed the victim, increasing in eloquence with the flames: "Venerable Anglo, you have come down to us from former classes. Satan has bounteously lengthened out your life that you might behold the fall term of 1889, where you have been for months waging a cruel strife against the class of '92. if 'if if "But behold, how altered! The same heavens are indeed over our heads, the same Tiber rolls at our feet, but all else how changed! You hear now no growls of weary students, you hear now no broken transla- tions mingled with internal anathemas, but you see volumes of smoke rising from burning Anglo. The loud -call to repeated recitations, the summoning 128 I of all that was manly to Zmfzslzzfe and parse,-thirty-three bosoms freely and fearlessly bared in an instant to all of terror there was in Ohere and Wulf- stan, Cura Pastoralis, etc., all these you have witnessed, but, thanks to our stars, you witness them no more. "As the mourners are few, the words of consolation may be sparingly administered. The deceased was about 900 years old, a direct descendant of what in Anglomaniac is termed the ' deofolf He was buried in oblivion for a number of centuries, but during the latter part of his life he became extremely obnoxious to students in whose curriculum of study he became incorporated. "And now, with thanks, farewell, Fiend of my Sophomore days! None knew thee but to curse thee, None mention thee with praise. May your author take you whence you sprung, and may you be tormented as you vexed us. Dust to dust, Anglo to ashes." CD RESURRECTION. But this chronicle would not be complete without a record of the subsequent events. Firm in the belief that she had at last rid herself of a hated study, the class now repaired to their rooms to busy themselves with more important work. Not an hour had passed, however, till the news spread from room to room, that unless we went to recitation in the morning, a recitation in Anglo-Saxon, every one would be suspended. This meant that the old enemy would either face us again or be the cause of our indefinite suspen- sion. The foe had risen. Immortal as a cat, he would not down. After due deliberation, it was decided to go to class but not recite. Again that Phenix-like old man confronted us, but without effect. No sign of pity for his fate or of sorrow for our deed was visible. In sullen silence the Hunks were made. Demerits don't count. But long a ghost-like fiend followed us, a constant reminder that Anglo-Saxon still lives. I29 IN NlEMoRY or JoHN L. FRENCH. GD HE winter term of Pennsylvania College was slowly drawing to a G close, and with it a great hero was nearing the end of his career. For the Freshmen, days of sorrow were fast approaching, and the last day of the term, Monday, March 23, ISQI, instead of bringing joy, brought heart-rending sorrow to their youthful hearts. At 4 P. lVl..the news was spreading far and wide that French was dead. The class president at once called an extra session and began to arrange for the funeral. At IO PM. all was in readiness, and the body was carried from room 8 where it had lain in state. The procession was headed by the junior Band of Gettysburg, and was composed of the priest and attendants, the pall-bearers carrying the bier followed by the many mourners, and then came the surviving comrades of the fallen hero, under command of R. E. Miller, chairman of the balloon committee. The march was one of the most imposing that has passed through our streets for a long time. The procession at length reached the public square, where hundreds of people had assembled to witness the funeral services. After the band played the funeral dirge, the choir sang No. 562 from the Class I-lymnal. " This easy French, so young and fair, Called away by earthly doom, just came to show how sweet a flower Could in our class-room bloom. Ere tricks could harm or students Hunk, Death came with friendly care, And carried it to yon blue sky, To show its glories there." The priest then gave the following eulogy: " Friends, students and brave comrades of ,Q4, once more the devouring monster of humanity has called us together to bestow our last tokens of respect to an honored and esteemed colleague. How gladly would we trace his life from its earliest dawn, when we Hrst beheld him, wrapt in swaddling-clothes and rocked to and fro by his French mother, until the eve of his final existence. But the hour is too sad for biography, the moments too gloomy for rearing monuments to his immortal name. Suffice it to say that john L. French was born in the magnificent building that graces yonder green campus, Friday morning, September 5, 1890, and passed away this eve at 4 P. M., without a struggle or groan. " His deeds are engraven on our minds and will pass down from gener- ation to generation, fthe memory of his actions will survive monuments of marble and medals of gold, for these are effaced and decay by the friction 130 of ages.' 'Very early in life Mr. French made a favorable and lasting impression upon the Freshmen of Pennsylvania College, by his warm affec- tions of love and fidelity, truth and virtue, we were bound to him by the inseparable bonds of friendship. He soon began to exert every nerve for our happiness and comfort, he devoted much time to the correction of wrongs, and in forming a new mode of government for our class. But the greatest of men have their enemies, and our patriot had his. ' Envy and malice emptied their vials upon himf But how wonderful the change! He lived long enough to prove that his ambition was backed up by the Sanhe- drim, that his words were as unchangeable as the laws of the Medes and Persians, that his government was the government of the class and for the class of '94, . As a companion he stood without a rival, for in a short time one could learn all his verbal acts, and trace his tragedies with comparative ease. But, fellow-students, no more will his majestic form grace your halls, no more will we hear his words of cheer. " Here is the last of our dem' f1'z'mrz'. His voice is silent forever. Death has taken away the luster from his eye and the bloom from off his cheek. Contemplate the scene. Behold the remains of so bright a youth ! Many a sorrowing heart is asking, as I did a few hours ago,- And is French dead, the easiest of the easy, The one that marked us highest g Is he gone from our rackets in flight? But to-day lending a class new life,- Cold, mute, and on his bier to-night? " Bitterly do we mourn for his return, but all in vain. Death claims him,and we mmf submit. When we last visited him, and saw the flickering shades of Death hovering o'er his youthful form, we said, 'You are growing weak.' He answered and said, 'My days are numbered, my task is o'er, and Death is waiting at the door. 'May the choicest blessings come upon the brave boys of NINETY-FOUR., He then closed his lids, and Dr. Martin taking his pulse, shook his head and said, 'Boys, your friend is dyingf Then silently, one by one, we stole from the room, to hide our faces in tears and mourn for our departed friend. "And in memory of his life let us now cremate his remains. ' Dust to dust, French to ashes' " just then flames of fire enwrapt the body. After cremation the ashes were collected, placed in a small coffin which was attached to a large balloon, that carried them far from sight, midst the groans and anguish of the mourning friends. Then the class sang No. 262. A precious study from us has gone, A A branch we loved is stilled 5 A place is vacant in Martin's room Which never can be filled. The priest then closed the solemn services by asking for the College yell, which was responded to by every student present. Much credit is due to the boys for the manner in which they performed their last sad rites in memory of john L. French, and the Profs., as well as all present, join in saying, " It was a grand success, and proves beyond a doubt that ,Q4 is alive." ' 131 1 v A , . , . THE Come DE PARIS, VISIT T0 GETTYSBURG. p C9 , ARLY in October, 1890, it was rumored that the Comte de Paris would shortly visit Gettysburg. The matter took a more definite form when we were informed that the Comte could be expected on the 14th. The fact produced considerable stir about college, and when, during the afternoon recitation that day, the rumble and roar of an approaching train was heard, the excitement reached its height. Some of the boys rushed out of the recitation-rooms without waiting for prayers. Soon all were dismissed. Once out, all rushed for the depot, eagerly anti- cipating an opportunity to see the distinguished visitor. But what was our dismay when, on arriving, we found that the Comte's train would not arrive until several hours later! But we were not to be thus thwarted. At the appointed time a large crowd had again assembled, and this time we were not disappointed. ' When the Comteappeared, all joined in the following yell, gotten up for the occasion: " Comte cle Paris-Rah l Rah! Rah !-Siss, boom, tiger, Penn-syl-va-ni-yah." The Comte in a few well-chosen words thanked us cordially for the greeting, and expressed himself as very glad to be among us. He was then driven to the residence of Hon. David Wills, who entertained him during his stay in Gettysburg. This was early in the even- ing, about 6 o'clock. After betaking ourselves to our respective. boarding- houses and replenishing the wants of the inner man, a meeting was held on the campus, and it was decided to give the Comte a serenade in regular college style. A procession was formed, and all was ready for marching, when our esteemed president, Dr. McKnight, appeared on the scene, and stated that he had just had the pleasure of meeting the Comte, and that he, the latter, was busily engaged in studying this battlefield and would not want to be disturbed, and further, that a committee from town was arrang- ing for a public reception in honor of the Comte, to be given the following evening, and that he fthe Drj had extended an invitation to them to hold it in Brua- Memorial Chapel, adding that it would likely be accepted, and that we would then have an opportunity to see and hear the Comte, and that he hoped, therefore, we would wait until the next evening, instead of giving him a college boyls reception as we had proposed to do. His suggestions prevailed. But we could not decide to let the procession break rank with- out doing something. Accordingly it was agreed, that we serenade Dr. Baugher. To say was to do. The Dr. responded in abrief speech, in which among other things he said: " Gentlemen, this is a day on which things cozmf, and I assure you your music counts much with me and my family." We next proceeded to Dr. Nixon's. The Dr. was equal to the occasion, and with a merry twinkle in his eye, produced several bushels of delicious apples, then, with his good wife, stood back and enjoyed the scramble. Vlfhen each had received his apple, or something on his head very much its equivalent in size and shape, we proceeded to the Presidents. When the time for a speech had been reached, he appeared and informed us that 132 he had made his speech for the evening and that there would be no more that night. Wfe then marched back to headquarters after several hours of enjoyment. The next evening at the appointed time the reception was held. As its proceedings were noticed at the time in the College Mozzrlzbf, we cannot do better than to quote from it. " One of the most notable scenes since the war was witnessed in Brua Chapel on the evening of October 15th. It was on the occasion of the reception given to the Count of Paris, after spending the day on the battle- field. There were present on the stage more corps commanders, that par- ticipated in the battle, than have been together at any time since the close of the civil war. Besides these, there were others of high military rank, and the event will be marked as an exceptionally rare one. Brua Chapel was filled with students of the College and citizens of Gettysburg, who had come to show their regard for the French Count who had fought with the Army of the Potomac, and had written what many have conceded to be the best and most impartial history of the war. I-Ion. David Wills, '51, represented the audience, and, after paying a well-deserved tribute to the Count, gave him a most cordial welcome. General Sickles, the commander of the 3d Corps, was then called upon to preside. I-Ie accepted in a most graceful speech, concluding with a welcome to the guest of the evening which was heartily applauded. The Count replied as follows : ' In a place consecrated by the most decisive event in the life of your nation, where the generous blood of American soldiers has poured out of thousands of gaping wounds, where the echoes of the rocks and deepness of the forests have rung with the roar ofcannon and the rattle ofmusketry, the great voice of history alone must be heard. I shall not be presumptuous enough to make a speech in this sanctuary,where I have come to accomplish a double purpose,-a pilgrimage to the shrine of the noble martyrs ofmilitary duty, and a study of some of the most interesting problems of historical science. If this study has been made under such favorable circumstances, I owe it to the kind assistance of those who surround me to-night. Let me, therefore, return to them my most cordial thanks, and assure them that I shall always gratefully remember the day, full of interest, which I have spent in this historic town.' After this, in happy words, showing that the right man was called upon to preside, General Sickles introduced the following, each of whom endorsed and repeated the hearty welcome given the distinguished visitor: General Slocum of the 12th corps, General I-Ioward of the Ilth, General Butterfield, who was General Mead'e's Chief of Staff General Newton of the 2d corps, General Gregg of the cavalry, General Gobin and President McKnight. The speeches were unexceptionable, every allusion to the Count bear- ing upon his relation to our country, not a reference being made to him as an aspirant to the French throne or to his royal lineage. Throughout he was spoken of as the Christian gentleman, historian, and soldier, who had faced the dangers of war with us in our darkest days, and thus had shown himselfa friend in the time of sore trial? , As the military party drove away, the boys again gave the special yell, which was gracefully acknowledged by the Count. The reception was a notable occasion, and delightful throughout. 133 JUNIOR GRATORIOAL CONTEST BETXVEEN PHRENA AND PHILO SOCIETIES, BRUA CHAPEL, MARCI-I 23, ISQI. CD MUSIC. TNVOCATION. MUSIC. Love Conquering the WO1'ld ,.... The Puritan and Cavalier in -our National Character, The Tendency of the Age, .... . Conviction as an Element of Success, . MUSIC. Our NatiOn's Curse, . . . Virtue Survives the Grave, . Woman-Why we honor her, . . The Power and Influence of Eloquence, MUS1c. JUDGES' DECISION. BENEDICTION. C. F. SANDERS H. H. JONES E. O. KEEN H. E. BERKEY G. A. GETTY J. L. GENSEMER C. G. BIKLE C. H. AI'TUBER The judges, JOEL SXVARTZ, D. D., HON. EDXVARD MCPHERSON, and PROF HART GILBERT announced their decision as follows: FIRST HONORS to C. H. T'TUBER, QPhiloj. SECOND HONORS to G. ALBERT GETTY, QPhrenaj. 134 SUMMARY or THE YEAR. o APRIL 418905. V X 'W if H T f it ll 5 Xllflf i T ef ff l ll 1 -. R H' f lr S1'if?eierQQi? lll 4 .42 Q r i ' l il' . l r . an -fe 2 , , ,,. . r N y, w il l L i he IP ! Zip! Zip! take the same lesson. Lawn-tennis booms, new courts have been made. The Spalding Brothers presented two fine Slocum rackets as prizes for the Tournament. Never has the interest in Tennis been so great as it is this season at College. About 50 men can be seen on the courts daily. That is right, boys, develop your physical proportions. . 'Fishing excursions are now in season, and many are enjoying the pleasure ofthe sedentary sport. ' The -Senior examination will soon take place. The boys are busy in preparing for the important event. The Senior geological maps are now on exhibition. The three o'clock recitation, dating from the 14th, has found favor in the eyes ofthe Faculty and will be continued. T35 The Sophomores are busily engaged in pressing lilies, daisies and roses. - Mr. B. prefers going out to botanize at night, for then the specimens are fresher. The Shakesperean Recital Club, composed of S. J. McDowell, J. F. W. Kitzmeyer, H. C. Bixler, A. C. Stup, G. F. Snyder, and J. W. Ball, made their appearance before a large audience in Philo's New Hall, on Wednes- day evening the twenty-third, and gave one scene from the " Miefciiani of Venice," one from "Hamlet," and a synopsis of "Julius Caesar." The boys deserve credit for their good recital, the appreciation of which was manifested by the large audience. The Baseball team have recently received their new suits. The boys make a very fine appearance in their new uniform, and they are already booked for several engagements. We wish them great glory and renown. J sh N 5 mi!! 3 Q MAY. V2-'21, ii G56 K W 1 rgg W' a ll Mifwig 'J E , if 1 feffffssfl A , il if aagqyyai il al l E F- ,asf .fL:?:::.i- kg- - :f , ACATION is soon here,-hurrah! hurrah! hurrah!! The Sophomores are still busy botanizing, and they say it is a real good snap. O May l gentle May l thou hast pleasures For Sophomore's joyous account 5 You open rich blossoms and Bowers, For them to pluck, press and to mount. You scatter your flowers in valleys, 'Pon hillside and meadow and dell 5 You lavish the blessing of sunshine, To kiss the sweet buds that they swell The Sophies go forth in the morning, In armor of can, knife and glass g I They joy in the zephyrs so balmy That seem to surround all their-path. They Wander by streamlet and brooklet, O'er Fields, verdant hillside and glade 3 They pluck the blue violet and toothwort That grow by the side ofthe lade. T37 They climb the rough steeps of the mountain, Where holly and chestnut are found, NVhere trailing arbutus and 'zalea Grow, spreading their perfume around. Is botany's charm so delightful? Is gathering Howers innate? Can nothing explicit be given That many do tarry so late? We wish not to be supercilious, Nor think to impart what is new, Although if for knowledge you hunger, just speak to the Class '92, 4 The boys are planning how they shall spend the Summer vacation. Many contemplate canvassing. Mr. K. gets confused in scientific terms. He speaks of nitrogeneous and endogenous food. ' T ' Mr. C. thinks that Longfellow's " Aftermath " means after mathematics. He evidently has a mathematical turn of mind. It takes a keen-sighted man to recognize a book on mathematics. The Sophomores, in company with Dr. Nixon, have carefully surveyed all the College grounds and have accurately calculated their areas. They have also surveyed the campus proper and have plotted it, marking out all the paths and locating the buildings. A few' more weeks and then comes the parting for a long vacation, which we hope may be a pleasant one to all. Some of the Wilson College girls paid their student acquaintances of Gettysburg a visit. The boys said that they looked awful sweet when they sat in the society rooms. The juniors played a game of baseball with the Freshies, making a score of I4 to 4 in favor ofjuniors. 138 JUNE. Il H 3' I ll ll I :I I I 'll li ll Y: ily I I I fi 1 H,-'SWR?,.XX.J New V X I L31 IN X , as l l a t I - I T --,x fe I I iw Q NNI I 'lg X- alll llll 5 lull il ll 'Q aaag WI lull ll ly ' Tk- at ' -I ' Y "XX - X J mr g K I f Tiqrmmm fi X Y X ' llfllllffffffuyyym 4 71' f,,fQn ,rg 6 'fff"fffff1m,,,,,, wifi-ww Maid of G. ! I am goneg ,Think of me, sweet, when alone. Though I seek my far-off home, You still hold my heart and soul. Can I cease to love thee? No ! . Zcfny poi, ado' ci-yavrcfr. 5 XAMINATIONS will soon commence. I There are many glad hearts among the students, in anticipation of the near vacation and consequent relief from college duties. C'077Z771E7Z6iE77ZE7Zf Week.-Stinday morning, june 22d, at 10.30, a large audience assembled in college church to hear the baccalaureate sermon by President McKnight, on Josephs second dream, Gen. xxxvii. Q-II. 139 The Y. M. C. A. meeting on Sunday morning was conducted by Dr. Baugher. He took for his theme, Law. On Sunday evening, Rev. H. B. Wile, of Carlisle, delivered the sermon to the Y. M. C. A. He selected his text from Neh. v. 15. Monday 23d, in theafternoon, the Executive Committee of the Board' held a meeting, to consider the recommendations of the Faculty and to prepare other business for the Board. Tuesday 24th, the Faculty held a meeting to examine the candidates for admission to the college classes, and complete the arrangements for Commencement exercises. The Commencement exercises began on Wednesday 25th, and con- tinued two days. The Board abolished the Senior vacation of hve weeks, andthe date of the next Commencement will be a week earlier. They also decided that a Junior Oratorical contest should he held at the close of each second term, the contestants to be selected by the two literary societies. The Athletic contests were an interesting feature of the week. In the tennis tournament, F. G. Turner and F. V. Filbert won the doubles, and L. C. Stitely the singles. Phrena Society held a reunion on Wednesday 25th, at 1.30 P. M., in their new hall, Dr. Baugher presiding. Stirring speeches were made by a number of old Phrenas, who were much pleased with the new hall. The new halls of the Literary Societies presenta very attractive appear- ance, having been richly furnished and tastefully decorated. Many new members have been admitted to both societies, and each one numbers about 75 members. We hope that they may continue to grow in interest and increase in numbers. Let no one fail to avail himself of the great advantages offered by the societies. 140 SEPTEMBER. ifsiie iS3"JEA-':'?'i,?2xS S1 fs qsSXs..slfi 'lr iSsffffA.xs S SRX sw lllxeaff -tg:-libs-Dgbfflx tw up oi il j l N' S l l 4 'gs-1-Qsflfxll-l Qefiew iw ' V Nllhfo' Gif Q ' i .ii X ii i V' IQ! Nl! ,I ' ll .1 - A l ' M NNN t-sc lip l it A l i: Y 5 HX M pats ffl it :cc N 9 an il my in -jiww . ' t 3 TLfg n,l Q r NN A X X M .XX - 2--f,,, T t g ll,ml"lixli J"q E E iaaas FEEL 'S' hX"41mLx1i:Q7 S fl' iw' S SIE A-'N i - W X X '7 -igglg E 3 fix AXYL' "'ef-'- -1' 'iii l4:.f+1?f iij" ,Q-9-.tx Q AH! for '94, may she live long and prosper! I A 9 i Some of the boys were late in their return to College. They had ' to bid their sweethearts a lingering " good-bye." 4 .The Seniors presented a good appearance when they walked up the aisle in the college church for the Erst time. Some of them could scarcely realize the fact that they Were Seniors. The Brua Memorial Chapel was dedicated on the first Sunday after the opening of the term. Dr. Hay preached the sermon, and President McKnight conducted the dedicatory services. 141 The Juniors began chemistry this term, and the crack of the tube re- sounds through the " Lab." Dickinson Football Club sent a challenge to our team, which was respectfully declined. Since the Literary Societies meet on Friday evening, the attendance is much better. Everybody seems to be pleased with the change. Dr. Stahley is engaged in the physical examination of the students of the Freshman Class and of Preparatory Department. The Y. M. C. A. reception was held on the evening of the 4th, at 7.30. A short devotional meeting was held in Brua Memorial Chapel, at which Dr. Baugher presided. After the meeting, all adjourned to the spacious hall of the new building, where morning prayer was held during the last year. In the center of the hall, stretching from end to end, was the table laden with refreshments for the occasion. Soon the seats were filled up, and after Rev. Culler had asked the blessing, everybody " fell to " to supply the inner man. After refreshments were over, toasts were next in order. Dr. Stahley, master of ceremonies, made a few introductory remarks, and then called on Rev. Culler for a toast on " Freshmen Reminiscences." Dr. Breidenbaugh followed in a welcome from the Faculty to the students. Wallfer responded to " The Class of '91-Our Duties." Berkey responded to " The Class of ,Q2-OUT Privileges." Knubel followed in " The Class of ,Q3 -The Largest, is it always the Wisest?" Keinard responded to " The Class of '94-Last but not Least." Impromptu speeches were made by several members of the Faculty, and R. M. Linton, Esq., Class of '83, Dr. Baugher then gave a hearty amen, which was the signal for disbanding. President McKnight, who has been out soliciting contributions for the College, has returned with very encouraging results. The new Gymnasium is steadily nearing completion. From present appearance it will be exceedingly handsome when completed. The boys are patiently awaiting the time when it will be ready for use. Two new tennis courts have been applied for, and much interest is manifested in the game. No more roll in Chapel. The proctor now takes his seat on the plat- form by the side of the chaplain and spots the boys. It is not often that any escape his vigilant eye. The Delta Chapter building is gradually nearing completion. It bids fair to be a beautiful-looking edifice. The Sigma Chi men are also completing plans for the erection of a line new fraternity building on the campus. 142 UCTOBER. CD RESHMEN yell: " Q4 mlz, Q4 mia, 94 Zzlgezf, siss, beam, fl-la-iz-la !" On the 15th a grand reception was given in Brua Memorial Chapel by the College and citizens of Gettysburg to the Count of Paris, a man who fought with the "Army of the Potomac " in their bloody struggle, and who wrote one of the best and most impartial histories of the war. Some of the most distinguished generals of the Union army were present, who favored us with most interesting addresses apropos to the occasion. It was a reception long to be remembered, The boys prepared a special yell for the Count of Paris, viz. "Comte de Paws-Rah-Rah-Rah, siss, boom, Zzlgeff, Penn-sy!-wz-fzi-yah." The Freshmen in a game of football with the Sophomores were victo- rious to the tune of 18 to O. Quite a Freshman victory. The boys who serenaded Dr. Nixon were treated to a large basket of choice apples. The kindness of the Dr. was very much appreciated. Like the teachers of Iuvenal's time, he knows how to induce the boys to study. Rabbit season, Nov. Ist.-The surrounding farmers extend a cordial invitation to the College Hunting Club to trail the timid animal. The game of football with the Millersville Club was a very interesting one. The boys played a brisk game from beginning to end. The score was 6 to 4 in favor of Millersville. The boys are not unmindful of the political interests of the country. Both the Democrats and Republicans marched to the beat of drum to greet their respective candidates for Governor on their arrival in town. We are the people! Philo has now gotten its full lighting capacity, in the shape of three eighteen-light chandeliers. Besides giving a very excellent light, they greatly add to the appearance of the hall. I43 NOVEMBER. C9 ANY of the boys are counting the days till Christmas. The session closes on December 18th nextg will open on january 6th, Hallowe'en bade fair to be a pleasant evening among the boys, plans having been laid for a greatjollincation. But all things did not turn out as they expected. .The boys were pretty far advanced in the execution of their plans, and were transporting the old bowling-alley platform to the front of the dormitory, for the purpose of blockading the entrance, when lo! the Dean appeared on the scene of action, and shouted to the boys in manda- tory tones to halt, but the boys did not choose to halt, they had business elsewhere just then. When morning came the janitor found awagon in the hall on the second floor, and a great stack of corn-fodder closing up the entrance between west and middle divisions, besides many placards and finger-boards were nailed to the trees in the campus. VVhen the chapel bell rang for morning worship, some of the boys took their accustomed seats in uneasy expectancy. The chaplain arose, and after a short lecture, read the names of those " in ipso furto deprehendif' advising them either to pay the janitor to right things or do so themselves. After chapel exercises the boys decided to right the matter themselves, and accordingly fell to work to undo the work of the previous evening, which was quickly accom- plished. "Verily! the way of the transgressor is hard." The Sophomores have adopted a dog which they call "jack," and which all the other boys call " Sophf' He seems to be awell-behaved dog, punctual in attendance upon morning worship. The only department which he does not fancy is the German department. We are told by his class- mates that in five minutes he is ready to be dismissed.. The Calisthenic classes have commenced their work, and much interest is manifested. Our Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Club gave an excellent concert on 13th, in the chapel, which was highly appreciated by the audience. The Delta fraternity hall is under roofj and the Sigma Chi hall soon will be. The former is covered with slate, the latter will be covered with English tiling. Quite a number of the boys went home on Thanksgivinglllay, but those who stayed did not Want a good dinner,-all fared sumptuously. 144 DECEMBER. - I ! gm Rl RANIA sewn! g , ..,.. X ' ' ' x EXC' X -P1 t Q 0,"x"' E5 55- XX-C 1 t -'ua' .1 fr ' E VM., 'f ivgjvivff-'J EX f . 4 "E-: ix EX , , , f,,,, "1--,ei ' 5 X ff? "Hun HN E , N ils URRAH! for vacation, joyous meetings, good skating, sleighing parties, Christmas parties, Christmas presents, Christmas dinners, sweet girls. Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Nearly all the boys Went home for vacation. Some of them were delayed by the great snowstorm in the central and northern part of the State. ' . The juniors were examined in Greek and Chemistry, the Sophomores in German and Anglo-Saxon, and the Freshmen in Latin and Mathematics. The Junior Class lost a very excellent and popular man in the- person of E. I. Cook, who Went to join the Junior Class at Princeton. Mr. Cook was an industrious student and stood high in his class. 145 JANUARY. GD HE boys nearly all returned in good time, and judging from the G happy smiles upon everybody's face, they all must have spent a pleasant vacation. We are pleased to note the admission of two new students to college. The Juniors were astounded to find, on receiving their reports, a D opposite Mental Science, but Dr. R. did not understand the new marking system : that accounts for it. Dr. N. asked Mr. L. to integrate an expression in calculus. After several vain attempts, he exclaimed: Why! Dr., it is already integrated." On the 18th, Dr. Enders delivered a lecture in the chapel, on the sub- ject, " Mind Your Own Business." The lecture was greeted with a large audience. The Seniors are toiling away on their prize essay, and many are the remarks which pass among the different members ofthe class as to the one who will carry off the prize. The Y. M. C. A. lecture-course bids fair to be an interesting one. The best talent has been selected. The iirst entertainment was given on the 30th. All went away much pleased. The Gymnasium is finished, and equipped with the latest appliances. It presents a very attractive appearance, and the boys are making good use of this long-needed improvement. The Freshmen football team have presented their newly framed photo- graph to the Gymnasium, and it now adorns the office walls. The Phrena Society was recently presented with a handsome portrait of Dr. Baugher, which now looks down from Phrena's walls, as if in silent meditation upon the great changes which have marked the progress of that society. The Class of ,QI have finished their course in Mathematics. Many are sorry to part with the beloved study, but they say that "Lab" is a very pleasant substitute. IQ46 FE B RUA RY. GD N a certain Monday morning, when the juniors were going to Prof Hime's room to recite logic, a Senior was seen boldly to approach the door with a book under his arm, hfhen, arriving at the door and looking in, he discovered his mistake, and exclaimed: " What in the 1 have we this morning anyway P" Mr. G. F. S. should not permit the fascinations of the previous evening to be so distractive. Dr. R., when calling the roll in Psychology class, asked Mr. S. if he was singular or plural. A broad smile played upon Mr. S.'s face for some time, when he exclaimed: " Plural, Doctor." The parade on Washington's Birthday by the students was good, although it was not very large, yet for the most part it was quite suggestive and conferred credit upon those taking part. VVe hope, with Dr. B., that the Indians will take the Barbarians in charge, so that on a similar occasion the previous night may not be made sleepless by their hideous cries. The Sophomores have made their appearance in their new class hats Qmortar-boardsj. They present a very good appearance. Soon after the reception of the mortar-boards they all appeared on the steps of the dormi- tory in their new headgear, and gave their class yell in honor of the event. Then they marched through the campus, and finally commenced their march towards town, when, lo! to their dismay, they beheld the Preshies steadily following them with huge pieces of pasteboard fastened upon their thats, 'imitative of the Soph's mortar-boards. The procession continued to the public square. The Freshies, not yet satisfied with the insult already imposed upon their rivals, proceeded to the center of the square, and there they consigned their mortar-boards to the Hames, and danced around the blazing pile, sending forth derisive ejaculations. ' On the evening ofthe 23d an exhibition was given in the Gymnasium, which attracted quite a large crowd to witness the performances of the student athletes. The class, considering the short time devoted to the work, did credit to themselves and their instructor. Dr. Nzkoiz Zo fzmiors.-If you wouldpget as much knowledge in- your head as you do in your feet, when you leave college you would be able to set the world on fire. Knowledge is like electricity, it goes to either extreme. '47 BUREAU GF INFORMATICDN. C9 I-TEN Father Time in his onward flight brings us to the beginning X of each college year, many new faces greet us as we again tread these familiar paths and mount these classic steps as of old. Out of courtesy to our newcomers, we deem it proper and quite necessary to give a few words of advice, warning, and information, which may save them from a great deal of anxiety and embarrassment, and turn their tender feet from forbidden paths. We, therefore, beg of our newcomers to treasure up these words in their hearts. 1 When, on the first morning after your arrival, you have arisen from your couch, arranged your toilet, and broken your fast, you will do well to fully compose yourself, for soon you will hear the sonorous sounds of a bell. That is the " Chapel Bell"-a bell which you will soon learn to love, hail- ing its music with joy and pleasure. It will ever be the delight of your heart during your college course, and the remembrance of it, the comfort of your declining years. Of course you will not forget the ladies. It is necessary to a full- rounded education that you occasionally call upon the ladies of the town. It may have much to do in shaping your own life and the future career .of the lady on Whom you cfm call. Therefore, we would importune you not to neglect this most important duty. Should you go out to call upon the fair sex, we would caution you against many of the dire calamities which often confront the ambitious young man. Learn from the experience ofyour predecessors and you may be saved many a sleepless night. Many noble lessons may be learned from the Seniors, who have almost reached the end of the road. Although they can carry you back into the obscurity and nebulosity of the past, and elucidate with a nicety of precision the theory of evolution, telling you that only one link is needed to complete the great chain, though they can read the empyrean vault -ofthe heaven with its planets and multitudinous stars, call- ing them by name, yet they cannot peer into the mists of the future, 'for one of our worthy Seniors, after having carefully arranged his toilet, essayed to wend his way to the abode of his fair one, and for a time enjoyed her angelic company, knowing not but that the future would be as calm and serene and as full of inexpressible happiness as was the present moment, but lo! a rap was heard, resounding through the length of the hall, but our T48 hero remained calm until it was announced that his trunk had been landed at the door. VVhat emotions arose in his breast is known only to a few. MARIQ the experiences and words of your predecessors and they will lead you wisdomwmm. We wish to inform the world that we expect to have our athletic domain fenced in, in the near future. For the benefit of our friends, we wish to say that the class of '92 has a live curiosity, which can be seen now free of charge, but we expect to have it caged before long and placed on exhibition, when it may be seen by paying an admission fee of 25 cents. The lam' Mr. Hersh may now be seen going about on the campus. One of the students of chemistry desires to'state that by actual experi- ence he has learned that liquefied phosphorus does not possess explosive power. As the time for botanizing annually comes around, a word of advice to the Sophies may be very valuable. Although, intruth, gathering flowers in itselfis very pleasant, yet if you have the good fortune to possess a lady friend who can accompany you in your rambles, your happiness will be much augmented. We therefore advise you, if you do not possess such a friend, to secure one, who will not only render you invaluable service in your strolls, but who also will be able to furnish you with cultivated flowers for analyzation and pressing. We wish to state that the Filbert Brothers, who are members of the Hunting Club, have on exhibition and for sale a fine line of all kinds of skins captured in the hunting field, such as bear, tiger, wild cat, opossum, raccoon, beaver, fox, rabbit, etc. Call and see their stock before going elsewhere. Mr. U. of '92 has on hand a large stock of musical instruments, all first class, such as guitars, banjos, violins, pianos, organs, mandolins, jewsharps, harmonicas, fifes, etc. You will do well to give him a call and examine his stock. Mr. P. of 'QI wishes to inform the public that he has just gotten a new lot of typewriters, all of the latest improved-Crandall, National, Reming- ton, Hammond, Victor, etc.-which he offers at bottom prices. All persons wishing bills posted will do well to call upon Mr. B. and Mr.,F. of '92, Mr. L. of '92 has on hand a large stock of German essays, which he offers' at low prices. Pay him a call. . All persons wishing to purchase a Latin Grammar will do well to examine a new work gotten out by E. Weiser Herman, class of 7Q2. Persons desiring the best quality of toilet soap should call upon WV. L. Smyser, sole agent, class of '91, 33 E. C. T49 CALENDAR ISOO-O1 . CD 1890. SEPTEMBER 4. Beginning of First Term. NOVEMBER 27. Thanksgiving Day. DECEMBER 18. End of First Term. VVINTER QVACATION. ISQI. JANUARY 6. Beginning of Second Term. JANUARY 25. Day of Prayer for Colleges. MARCH 23. Junior Oratorical Contest. MARCH 23. End of Second Term. SPRING VACA'fION. APRIL 3. Beginning of Third Term. MAX' 8. Junior Latin Examination for the Hassle-r Prize. JUNE 8, 9, IO. Final Examination ofthe Senior Class. JUNE 14. Baccalaureate Sermon by President McKnight,-S unday morning. JUNE 14. Discourse before the Y. M. C. A.,-Sunday evening. JUNE 15, 16. Entrance Examinations. I JUNE 17. Address before the Alumni, by Dr. E. VV. Meisenhelder, '64, of York, Pa. JUNE 17. Annual Meeting of the Alumni,-after Address. JUNE 17, 18. Commencement Exercises,-Wednesday and Thursday mornings. SUMMER VACATION. SEPTEMBER 3. Beginning of First Term.-Thursday morning. DECEMBER 16. End of First Term. WINTER VACATION. 1 50 LUTHERVILLE SEMINARY FOR YOUNG LADIES. 4Nezu- Baltimore, MGA Thirty-eight years continuous service in the education of woman, and still prospering with the vigor Of youth. Full faculty of experienced teachers. CLASSICS, iVLXTI'IEMA'1'ICS, SCIENCES, ANT, MUSIC AND MOIDEIQN LANGUAGES. I4 S'r.x1'ES AND TERIQITORIES REPNESENTED. REV. J. H. TURNER, AM., PRINCIPAL. Apply for Catalogue. LUTHERVILLE, MD. LAWN -TENNIS. I BASE BALLS. D. C. BRINKERHOFF 8: CO. . A gg- A , Hardware, Gufferey, bump gl Sioorfing Qoocio, PRINT, OIL AND GLASS, WOOD AND WILLOW WARE, SPORTING Gooos OF ALL KINDS. -A-4?- H? 123 XQ 1285 Baltimore Street, Gettysburg, 1961. EOHLEII ap HURIIBURTT, fy 1.-,.L.X IMPORTERS oufpifsolfaiem Qjiaffwiicaf, Sauce Q1fw1Iai14oI, A D E S I C N S 0 F DRAPERIES AND PORTIERS, 14 IZ. GI-IARLES Sm., BAMIIMORE, GED. DRAPERIES IN THE LITERARY HALLS OF GE'l"FX'SBURG COLLEGE FURNISHED BY US. - XXPKXXXXXXbk,k1I4xPl4:kPKWbk:kP!4,K1k+PkXPkPkPkPI4PkxPk244D'62S2i19SPi4Pl4i1Pl4Dkvlf2E1 Pk Dk Pk - ISK 'QL WHAT ARE THEY GOING TG DO? CD AXE . . . Where Reddy is, I will be. BASEI-IOAR . " Still goes the wiper in the winegar barlf' BILLHEIMER Present a tough calf to the Fijis. BIRCH . . Play ball. BUEHLER . Work in Lab. DUNLAP . . Take Antifat. DUNCAN . . " Where's brains to-day."-Plaza. ELL1o'rT . "I am a Democrat!"--111271. GEHR . . . At the feet of John Sherman. HARTER . . Squeak. :HARTMAN , Hard to tell. HEFFELBOWER Get married. HERSPI . . Join the Farmers Alliance. HOICK . . Happy with the picture of his Sunday School scholar MARKWARD. Missionary to Africa. QSunday Schooljl MULLEN . . Build up his shattered fortune. PETER . T. Plunk. ' POHLMANN . Restore his broken health. PRESTON . . Post-graduate. RITTER . . P. C. QPlow corn.j SLIFER . . Throw aside sepulchral airs and a blanched face. SNYDER . , Mend his checkered career. SMYSER . . Chew. STUP . . . Stop disseminating information to Professors. SWARTZ . . Study grammar. TAT12 . . . Sin. WALKER . - ! ! - - l - ! ! ! sulphur! WOLF, E. J. The man who objects. WOLF, R. B. A poor preacher with a large family. 152 I I I I I I .I. .I...I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. .I. '-" F- qsTl 1' in the Lutheran Church of ' . ' the United States! . ' THE OLDEST COLLEGE S Q, IllllllSYll!llNlll UULLEGE, 0 Tift? GETTYSBURG, PA. ,Mis mia, la IN ITS 59th YEAR. ie- I s wil-H Thirteen Buildings on the College grounds. Libraries contain over 22,000 volumes. Large Mineralogical Museum. Completely equipped Gymnasium. All the buildings heated with steam from a central plant. A Chemical Laboratory with 85 desks for individual work. Courses of study leading to the degrees of A. B. and B. S. Expenses moderate, For catalogue or other information address H W. McKNfGHT, D. D., LL. D., P1fesz'dem', W PROP. P. M BJKLE, Ph. D., Dam. For information in reference to the Preparatory Department I address PROF H. G. BUEHLER, Pafimzjbal. 153 Qnngyluania QJIIQQQ o17tl7ly. ESTABLISHED DEC. l876. Published Monthly during Term Time. CD The Editorial Corps is composed of members of the Faculty, Alumni, and Phrenakosmian and Philomathzean Societies, thus being thoroughly representative of those con- nected in the past and present with Pennsylvania College. In circulation it is one of the first ten of the 300 college periodicals in the United States, and in rank it is second to ' none. It has the following departments 1 Q w 0 EDITORIAL NOTES- Devoted to- the discussion of college mat- ters, both local and general. 0 CONTRIBUTIONS- Literary, Scientific and Historical by Profes- W sors, Alumni and Students. Ui? LITERARY NoTIcEs-Brief Reviews of Books. I ALUMNI PERs0NALs-Usually Eve to eight pages in each num- ber, of interesting items about the Alumni.- PERIODICALS AND PAMPHLETs -Notices of the leading Magazines, Special Pamphlets, etc. GENERAL COLLEGE NEWS-Latest and most important items about other Colleges. TOWN NOTES-CL11'I'Cl'1t Gettysburg items of interest to. former students. AMONG OUR EXCIAIANGES-'NOtSS from and about other college periodicals. COLLEGE IJOCALS-NCXVS items, class-room and campus witticisms which vividly recall college days to old students. Every Student and Alumnus should be a subscriber and thus show as well as keep alive his interest in Alma Maievf. Each number contains 40 or more octavo pages of reading matter, and the subscription per amzzmz is only 51.25. Semiyazzvf name fo P. M BIKLE, GeZ231s6zWg,Pa. 154 GO TO M H I H121 IE 2 r'cx!N1'R:' V H'O'6'cT6Oooocfoociooooooooooo ' " YZ . -r 3. W- - f - --. . Y- .QOLQLO-QMOAQLQLQOQQ Ad, I . ETTYSBU RG Eu, , QOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOO ooooo O 'N - . 'I V VIA THE VX l'IlllllI1BIIHlllWHllBll HHIIIIIHU xl! O I H I QHIAOLIQIQI Qlefefe from and to QW 5 I pointsrecIOIQIeEl.x9Ic11'aeq'DennAIj?x9aQiOQgaiP- I roacl Sayeiem. QHQOO Tae TaOIeu?OLr roacl To ' 1' e QOLITIQI viabura c1n?vl.n.cLT'urOl?52IriH e. 3 2 H 9 . 5'cQOLI5?e Qui? OW OI Qerxfaiee To Ong. ey ml Q li fronfl Tae QOLLT6. . . ATTRACTIVE EXCURSION RESORTS I WILLIAMS GROVE, MONT ALTO AND DOUBLING I GAP SPRINGS. I Special? Orrangemeqte FQCLELQ for E5LIQ?sI.c1.J f5JOIQ1oOEf,T9o?a!geO amy Oi'F1erO Elefbiring 'CO run aaiibf egfeureioqe To any of me QBOXGJG O.'H'l'CLC5tiX98 TEJCLFIQCQ. Eor furifgmer iqforrqation see 5J'iOKe1I ebxgente, Or write CO Wwe undereignegl.. J. F. BOYD, H. A. RIDDLE, Superintendent. C-en. Pass. Agent. General Omces, Chambersburg, Pa. 155 ALBERT . . BALL. . . u BE1swANGER BERKEY . . BIKLE . . BOYER . . BROWN . . DAMUTH . DRAXVBAUGI1 FILBERT, Sr. FILBERT, jr. GENSEMER . THE CLASS GF 192. CD The man who, as is well known to all, Came to P. C. to eat, sleep, and play ball. He is not very wide, ' He is not very tall, But be ye sure He is round as a ball. Then homeward thrice he took his way, Trying to set his wedding-day. The maple turns to crimson, And the sassafras to goldg Berkey, he turns parson, And tries to talk you cold. Raptured he quits each dozing sage, O woman! for thy lovelier page. In the center of the line he stands, And a football holds within his hands. Fain would I Raphaells godlike art rehearse, And show th' immortal Brown in verse. His tongue was framed to music, And his hand was armed with skill. Let him be kept from paper, pen and ink, So may he cease to write and learn to think. The manager in very great haste Posted his bills with plenty of paste. He needs plenty of liniment to anoint A dislocated shoulder and knee-joint. Sometimes does violent laughter screw his face, Sometimes a mouth-organ takes the laughter's place 156 Hzilffc. .ZQWQM ON E ONE PRICE. PRICE 'miter' 'Emi' v LIKEQERWANQQR pq co. BEST BALTIMORE-MADE CLOTHING F OR THE RETAIL TRADE. CUSTOM DEPARTMENT, FOURTH FLOOR BIKES, BERWANGER at CQ. 55 Www, GTG HQ 151 Ch Clothiers and Tailors, Nos. I0 and I2 East Baltimore Street, 1 Sb BHIJTIMORE MD GETTY GRUVE11 PIERMAN HERSIAI HESSE H UEER JACOB - JONES IQEEN IQETNER LEADER SANDERS ULERX' ZIEGLER With words of learned length and thundering sound Amaz'd the gazing rustics rang'd around. Powder thy radiant hair. He loves you best of all things but his horse. " Time and tide wait for no man." Music our halls doth fill and overflow, For Hesse hath, alas! begun to crow. Bright as the sun her eyes Zhffee gazers strike, But like the sun they shine on all alike. What mortal knows Wfhence that moustache beneath that nose. A little man by the name of jones Came here to rest his Weary bones. This is the man named Keen, who Dreamed he had converted a jew. He awoke in the night In a deuce of a fright, And found it was perfectly true. Comb down his hair, look! look! it stands upright. " In order to differentiate you must have something to differentiate." A voice in the chambers, A sound in the hall, But jimmy the Proctor Has them all. See, to the desk Apollo's son repairs, ' Swift rides the rosin o'er the horse's hairs. Fun in little Zieg resides, And laughter shakes his little sides. 158 E LONZO L. TI-IOMSEN, c '-vzv'.NQ93y."w:fy-Y-4 BALTIMORE, MANUFACTURER or CHEMICALLY:51 PURERKACID PURE.CHENUCALS ANALYTICAL+MEDIClNAL+TECI-INICAL ' PURPOSES. uv, --Q--4- OH J THOM BNP-, IMPORTER AND IOBBER OF No. 23 W. Baltimore St. and I6 and I8 German St. BALTIMORE, OFFERS TO THE TRADE HIS LARGE AND VVLCLL-SELECTED STOCK OF DRUGS,+G2E:D,iGiN1as,+Qs3'His:M1G.v.ns+.u.ND+1E?E12HUMBi2Y. Make a specialty to have on hand everything required by Pharmacists. A complete stock can at any time be selected or wants supplied. Fo'r'e'ig'n Drugs of'm'y own impor- tation are selected in the foreign markets by competent judges. Essential Oils, Soaps, Perfumeries, Pomades, Tooth and Hair Brushes, etc., are direct from the most celebrated makers in England, France and Germany. I AM MANUFACTURING PERFUMES EXTENSIVELY. Make a full line of odors, andthe constantly increasing demand for them attests to their super1'orz'z'y. They are neatly put up in glass-stoppered bottles containing 1, 8 and 16 iiuid ounces each. Price-lists furnished on application, Caongaltovfated, Naptltalioie, for the destruction of Moths and Insects-a new chemical. 159 as H. MYERS, as w as ALSO DEALER IN Cinnms' PIURNISHING Gooos, No. 11 BALTIMORE STREET, STAR AND SENTINEL BUILDING, ' C3-ETTYSEUJRJG-, PA- P. S.-We frequently have calls by young men to learn our system of cutting, which is one of the best in existence-so I decided to take classes june Ist, ISQI, and january Ist, 1892, to teach the art of Drafting and Cutting. Time required, about four weeks. Full particulars, address above. EMIL ZoTHE, rt Eeaun le g, 446 N. SECOND STREET, PHILADELPHIA. MANUFACTURER OF THE Ile q'DPuo Uliliro Buttons and Qino. BUTTONS AND BADCES FOR CLUBS, FRATERNITIES, Etc., Etc. 160 Wilson College for Young Women, CHAMBERSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA. Fifty miles southwest of Harrisburg, in famous Cumberland Valley. From Baltimore four hours, Philadelphia five, New York seven, Pittsburgh nine. Six trains daily. Border climate, avoiding bleak north. 3250 per year for board, room, etc., and all College Studies except Music and Art. Large Music College and Art School. Music Department, this year, 144. Full Faculty. College Course B. A. degree. Music College B. M. Hand- some Park, Large Buildings, Steam Heat, Gymnasium, Observatory, Laboratory, etc. THE ME1'1:t1tint'5 Etillattitin Agtnty. INTEGRITY! PROMPTNESSI ENERGY! VV. F. BEISVVANGER, MANAGER. oFFioE:: Glenn Building, Room 7, I2 St. Paul Street, BALTIMORE, MD. ' Collections made throughout the United States and Canada. joHN R. STINE 81 SoN, Qieoidu-lvloicle Gfotaiero AND GENTS' FURNISIEERS. Merchant Tailoring' a Specialty. CHAMBERSBURG STREET. 161 THE CLASS or wig. KNAPP . . MILLER . BowERs . ZARR A . . fXMMON . . GETTIER . . N'EUDEWITZ . ALLISON . . BAUM . . KLINE . . BORTNER . . KUI-INS . . VVRIGHT . DIFFENDERFER SUTHERLAND . Gres. . SORRICK ALLEMAN CULLER. . . KNUBLE. . . LEITZELL . . BRALLIER . . ENDERs. GD It towereth to the skies, and ofa surety is great and mighty. " Mary had a little lamb." He was not born to die. " 'Tis known he can speak Greek As naturally as pigs squeak." Our mathematical prodigy. The genius of the college. Tender-hearted and gentle. Can talk Dutch. A lily ofthe valley. The rising star ofthe Mandolin Club. A grandson of Barbara Fritchie. Il a le diable au corps. Our poet-laureate. "I admit I killed the man, your honorg but We were playing whistg he Was my partnerg he had just trumped my ace." Ejecf ,--The cards have not yet been issued. Cause.--A Miss-Diehl. 'I Oh, mammal " Qui m'aime, aime mon Chien " Sophf' 'A Well coude he sitte on horse, and faire rydef' The Great I Am. " It's the wise boy that knows his own papa." Palma non sine pulvere. Not related by marriage, but her brother by refusal. A rare bird. You never saw anything so utterly fetching. 162 W ,WEAVER ORGANS mimi THESE ARE OUR Pure, Rich Tone, Fnun BIG PUINTS, 222rI2fft'i0f-IT' mm, Great Durability. Q RBUXRJUKRRRR WE ARE OFFERING EXTFIAOHDINAHY INDUCEMENTS ON ' I BU ALBRECI-IT II. ... V -D.. .x,. -:Q-K1 1- 3: ' : - -,.,,,..,f,ufE-.mugs N !Ql1' :!QfV Mig JE? I w , i i '55?'5'iWY " - L 'i l ' I ggvrznez-H..... I , f l , ,, ,. . llii l' I I 5 ' W ' I V. I I, ,. I I Q fi f I .- DECKER BROTHERS' Q I BRAD RY ,gif -T' T lNw -- F "' SEND FOR CATAbOGUl-ZS, PRICES, ETC ,TO FACTORY AND WAREROOMS, Bnonn WALNUT Srs., Yann, PII. WEAVER URGAN 31- PIANU 00- Gas Fixtures IMFORTERS OF FINE ARTS. -- -if BnoNzEs, CI.ocKs, ETC. C. Y. Davidson 84 Go. W-Wrcipwwr No. 5 N. Liberty Street, FINE PLUMBING AND GAS FITTING. Baltimore: -cud- ASQAIVIQS ECKERT, ci' ,lx -T V DEALER IN ATS, CAPS, BOOTS, SI-IoEs, ' TWT. F' W" I L GENTS' NOTIONS, ETC. AF,-.,,,,.E-F-317 , c.ETTvs-BURG, PA. 163 BARE . LUTZ . EHRHART, H PLANK . . BOYER . CULP . . HAIN . . GRIMES. . . DEARDORFE VASTINE . . LE VAN. . HEDGES. . HEFFNER . RICE . . RUDISILL . PARSONS . RUTT . GREEN . KELLY . HIL'ION. . HIPSLEY . . KEMPEER . GILLESPIE . . DIETERLX' . . WELTY . SAYLOR. . . TURNER. . . EHRHAR'r,W'. H. KING .... WOLF . " Take it away! Take it away! " A phenomenon of a wild nature which doesnt always feel well. l We all love himg he is so extremel y funny. " What could we do without him as our suppoit P He is doing right well of late. A culpable fault of nature. Ever " reddyf' " Twins with but a single thought, Twins that sighed for john." The coming man. Great in weight, greater in gas. " Little, but oh my! " Both of the poor boy's horses died plural pueumonia. last week of ' :is as but as for me, give me the mortar board or give me death. Wow! " Barnum has written for him. " Oh gad! how it talks." An holy terror from Selin-sgrove. A sportive night-hawk. " Grace was in her steps, heaven in her eyes In every gesture dignity and love." Our honor man. The old Roman. A very hard student. John L.'s double. A Smoky City la-la! Es gibt nichts schijneres. ' Alive by the favor of Providence. Distance lends enchantment to the The " Phi Psi " fraternity. Loved once, but has recovered. view. A leading authority on psychology. Lupus pilum mutat, non mentem. 164 g'I'UDEN'I"S HEHQQUHRTERS FOR SUPPLIES. EDGAR S. FABER, FINE CIGARS 32 CHQICE TOBACCO, Master, and Hand-Made Key West and Imported Cigars a Specialty, CENTER SQUARE, GETTYSBURG, PA. ' like Qgafffcimoze gifebiocnf Qp'Effe.c5.e. 4.75. Preliminary Fall Course begins September I, I89I. QQ Regular Winter Course begins October I, I89I. EXCELLENT TEACHING FACILITIES, CAPACIOUS HOSPITAL, LARGE CLINICS SEND FOFI CATALOGUE, AND ADDRESS DAVID STREETT, M.D., Dean, 403 N. Exeter Street, Baltimgre, Md, ITZERISU-1OUSE,Q -L - III , E THE LKEHDING PHMIDY HOUSE. Pleasantly Located, with Comfortable Rooms. Teams and Cuides to all Points of Interest on the Battlefield. Rates Reasonable. JOHN E. PITZER, I27 Chambersburg Street, CETTYSBURC, PA. Pos'r 9, G. A. R. iii! lil :Q Q 55 Ls! MANUFACTURERS OF GRAND, UPRICHT AND SQUARE ep Pmmos -is ' WAREFIOOMS1 BALTIMORE: NEW YORK: WASHINGTON : 22 84. 24 E. Baltimore St., 148 Fifth Ave. 8I7 Pennsylvania Ave. EET. CHARLES AND ST. PAUL STS. NEAR TWENTIETH ST. These Instruments, more than Fifty Years before the Public, have by their excellence attained an unpurchased pre-eminence which establishes them the "UNEQUALLED" in TONE, TOUCH, WORKMANSHIP AND DURABILITY. 165 Stea m a n d H ot- Wate r . ' N' L...,,.V L., K H a nd H ot Al r H EAT' NG C0 NTRACT0 R5 DEALERS IN 1PE1STQX7ES, RANGES AND FURNACE:S,'f+ CAS FIXTURES AND ART TILE. TIN .A.JSl'ID SEIEETQIEIOJN' WORKERS- SKEETZ 674 HORNJQ 115 w. MARKET STREET, YORK, PENNA- E show the LARGEST and miesr line of sim, stiff, soft and Straw 1-Iuts this sicle ofthe Eastern cities. Silk Hats, 55.00 to 58.o0g Derby Wy' it gl . Q Q ' vi Nagin 1 ., GMES P CHAMBERSBURGPA Sf: Hats, 82-OO to 25 oog our New York "Knox" Hats, 54.00 and 35.00 Qonly LWO gradesj. Tennis Belts, Coats and Club Caps. Our "Stanley" Sash iS the IJESI- No end to our variety of Neckwear-Puffs, Four-in-Hand and Windsor Ties. Fine Underwear and Hosiery, Night Robes. The greatest and handsomest line of Flannel and Cheviot Outing Shirts, different from anything t' - ' y0u'll see about here. Mail orders solicited. Goods V . h ' jg - . 4 - , senton approval,andeveryarticle -- I 4 'i' - guaranteed perfect. I' J ! dI daze - . ,Q 639 .. -'Y V+. f I 'GHAMBIIRSBIIRG PA J 'H 'ill' f ll lllln nlll lli llllllllllllll I f'1im i ll 1 JIL..Ll, ll l1..rugm1L'311u um l lgif-t if - li K ll l'ii:filll2ll?" Fill' i i S in Y I " l Illllllililiiilisliiiiiilllllllll .urn ill M. P. IVIULLER ORGAN co. Builders of Large Stationary Church and Concert Pipe Organs. Manufacturers of Carroll Pipe Organs for Churches, Halls and the Parlor. Also manufacturers of Reed Organs of every size, for Parlor and Chapel. I take pleasure in testifying to the merits of your IMPROVED PIPE Onclms. The quality of tone is excellent, the mechanism accurate, and the general effect highly satisfactory. . D. D. WOOD, I Organist St. Stephen's Church, Philadelphia, Pa. Our Organs are unsurpassed in Tone, Style and Workmanship, and are endorsed by leading professors of music. They are now in general use all through the U. S., and have also been introduced in England and Australia. Special inducements to Luthefran S. S. Teachers and Churches. Builders ofthe large three-manual Pipe Organ in Bethlehem Lutheran Church, Harrisburg, Pa., Containing 40 stops and 2000 pipes. References: Rev. Mr, F151-IBURN and L. H. KiNNARD. Get one of our Illustrated Catalogues and Price Lists .before purchasing elsewhere, and be conversant of the superiority of our Organs. Catalogue, Spec11ications,Drawings, and all information regarding our instruments, free of charge. Address M. P. MOLLER oRcAN co., Hagerstown, Md. 166 CI1. I-1. TIPTON, - HRTISTIC: 1OoR'rR1:IIT AND LIHNDSCHPE PI-1oToGR11I1OI-11512, 3 cl-mmaenssunc s1-REET, GETTYSBURG, PENNA. PORTRAITS IN EVERY SIZE AND STYLE. VIEWS OF EVERY POINT OF INTEREST AND ALL MONUMENTS ON THE FIELD, PHOTOGRAPHS OF ALL COLLEGE BUILDINGS AND SEMINARY, INTERIORS OF SOCIETY HALLS, MUSEUM, GYMNASIUM, LABORATORY, CHAPEL, ETC. PHOTOGRAPHS OF FACULTIES FROM GERMAN PHOTOGRAPHS OF MARTIN LUTHER, 1863 TO DATE. DIRECT FROM BEST PAINTING. SOUVENIR ALBUMS OF BATTIEEFIELD AND ALL GETTYSBURG LITERATURE. Emhnd three Leiter Stamps for Catalogue issued March 25th, 1891. . W. H. TIPTON. EIIIIEIUVWS Olfl Reliable 1i1u1Initu11E Housra, THE LEADER. HONEST GOODS ONLY. Rooms FURNISHED IN FURNITURE OF ALL SOLID Woons NOW IN VOGUE. SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS OFFERED FOR FU RNISHING . '. APARTMENTS COMPLETE, PRICES ALVVAYS LOVVEST. ALL.: LATE.'. STYLES. EECJ. W. GARLACH,E- Opposite Eagle Hotel, GETTYSBURG, PENNA. GETTYSEUEG MIT ENE NOVELTY co. 48 Chambersburg Street, Gettysburg, Pa. Souvenir Albums Q' GHZ!!-3!.S'bZl7g Baiilayield. Laiesi and Zargesz' b1d7'fZ'07L, nearbf 400 Views. Mailed anywlzerefor 31.00. VIEWS OF ALL.'. SIZES, OF ALL.-. POINTS OF INTEREST AND.-. ALL MoNUMENTs ON THE.-.FIELD. GUIDE-BOOK, MAP, 'I'O'U'iE?,IS'I'7S GOODS, ETC- ' T67 WHY '94 CAME TO CGLLEGE ALLISON . BLooMI-IARDT BOYER . . BUCHER. . BUSIIA. . Cook . . DALRX'MPLE DEATRICK DUTTERA . ELLIOTT . FICKINGER FIcI-ITIIORN GILBERT . GLADIIILL . M Iss I'IAR'l'MAN . HEILMiXN . M ISS H IMES, l'lOFFER . I1sAcIfI . KEMP . KLoss . IQOLLER . . KIussINGEIa LANTZ . . LINDAUER . LUTZ . GD To study mythology. To keep up an unceasing yell. To poison the o'rz1'!i1zgs of '93. Because his " sho7'Ze1zz'1zgpowa'e1"s " were needed To quiet theboys and join the Y. M C A To make mashes and plead guilty. To explain the unfound mysteries. For fun and frolic. So there would be a I:7'6Sh77ZCl7Z Class. To find rest and regain his health. Because high society needed him. To develop his muscle. To make "goose eggs." To ride ponies. Yes, by " Gad!" Because she loved the boys of '94. To keep up the barber's trade. Because the Freshmen desired her poetic smile To tend "apron festivals" and love his Maggie To make midnight expeditions. To keep our learned Drs. posted. To show his magnified pipe-stems. To kill unsophisticated " Sophsf' Because he is desirous of knowledge To torment Dr. S. and jamie the proctoi To study the art of photography. To deliver funeral enulogies. 168 We Staqfffe 960105, 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. . 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4, 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. + 4. it Qirzmmvsrsum-2, EA. :XF MF- g'l-+X .l.- I -36 -56 -36 96 16 was-96 96 -X- 96k-96 94- 569696-X A-YK X XXXM-k 9eAr66.xX K96YX!XX.6 -Dix-B6a6XA9i-7446 Whieli has for many years been headquarters for the Alumni and friends of the Pennsylvania College, is improved in many respects, and the proprietor hopes, by maintaining its past reputation as to its czzzlszkze, cleanliness, good order, and general comfort of the guests, to receive as liberal a patronage in the future as it has enjoyed in the past. -b69C96Y-b6969696949CAX -7676X!9'-9674 9696 Neelix-aeaexaclxxae 969616-69616 I 96 96'ACY 56 96 965696-56 9696l616f6XX-4 'YK TERMS: 82.00 PER DAY. FREE BUS ,FROM AND TO ALL TRAINS. H. YI NGLING, PRoPR1EToR. MILLER, C. MILLER, R. MINEI-ILXRT NICHOLAS . NICIQEL . NIcIcLAs . PIPER . REDCAY . . REITZELL . RIPIIIAN . . ROIIRBAUGH SEEBACH . SELLHEIM . STADELIIIAN STAYER . VALENTINE VAN CAMP . Because he wishes to become a doctor. To smoke and play tricks. The Lord only knows, and He won't tell. So that ,Q4 would have a giant. ' To bury '93's fallen heroes and flirt with the cook. To enliven the gymnasium- and be Topsey's sister. Not known, hard to tell, perhaps to attend the Sanhedrim. To blush and dupe the Profs. Because the new Proctor needed to be initiated. To show his greenness. To laugh and grow fat. Because he wishes to repair his unstrung musical organs. To play football and defend the colors of '94. To join the fantastic parade. To eat up boarding-house hash. Because he wished to be among the wise. Because 794 wanted a sage and prophet. THE CLASS CAME: be here, give her yell and defend her colors, cheer up the town of Gettysburg and torment the college janitors, reverence the Seniors, criticise the juniors, and Hay the Sophomores bathe in mathematical waters and ride over Greek mountainsg pulverize French and christianize Latin endings, guard the Proctors, bombard the Doctors, and take the honors, be happy in her rooms, quiet at church, and tend Sunday School, please her mothers, tease her fathers, and write to fair ones at home 170 J 'J iam X gk it mug tohtttt m .tmws I9 JOHN SAREET 1 NY V' -EE A I 1 f x .ff ,H ,A X -553514 X - mm I cg ,f" J... '-' 3 1, wt " I -"1 W ' Y """g77"' - ---f- -- --A YL Y .-,f .f ,LY " 'IIN 9' F M21 'tt' "" I? """ 'V , 5 ,W I, M I ML I, ' W I lt I 1 U ', UW, Nmgml11.'tMu,"51tI2v'N1R'MWl'?3 M V It L ' . IL, Q , ,YI lx ,Nut ' tiff xt, Y , J 1' 'I H Sf, , Y,' 'E , f """'1'W1ltH!, 'HU I. "'5,wwvkzy-:mu-me,M, ' ' . -' H , I I.-1 ,f - , -1 . f-5' " "T "' A X U q I, Hw4liliUMwyv'u In I Wm, Wh, JN -. J Lffb w H t mmwm WIIWM M MI, 5. DREKA Iwttlexmilm Bacfak Elepesilafamg, SUNDAY SCHOOL BOOIKS A SPECIALTY. EVERYTHING IN THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LINE CAN BE FOUND AT OUR STORE. S.A.fl3ZE'L 'VV1 lElI.A.flE21IIlxE.A.IIS1', BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER, 'Q GJ I4 East Fayette Street, BALTIMORE- 171 EPI-I. H. MINNIGIVI, , NIANUFACTURER, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN CQNPECTIQNERY AND ICE CREAM MSX? OYSTERS IN SEASON. Ilecno Qefoot and Sugooriptioq ohgenog. SOLE MANUFACTURER OF DR. TYLER7S COUGH DROPS. Chambersburg St., GETTYSBURG, PH. J. VV . T1 PTQN, EE'-24+ gi Shaving Emporium, UNDE16 OLD OPE1e,4 HOUSE, TOWN CENTER. I PROVED ERTILIZER MIXING MACHINES. I WMWZ 'I THREE SIZES. g nml w Capacities from 20 to !0O tons per day ' II IIJ I SEND FOR CIRCULAR. C. H. Dempwolf Sz Co.,York, Pa. RAMER al Co. Cf, I GRQCERS, Lamp Em! Queenswafe, Eine Gonfeetionerfy, CHAIVIBERSBURG STREET. I72 nsrnglnrrre YOUNG IVIEN ts an Important Problem in Every Home SELF-SUPPORT is essential in manhood, SELF-RELIANCE fu strong defense. were 331000 Prusperuus Business Men ut Tu-Day WERE TRAINED For Active, Useful Business Life At Eastman Ueltlege, POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. . For Twenty-Frve Years 2,EOSlgrr305f,3f5 ,223 Largest Brivate Scl1oo1tnA1nerica. lt is to-day the only IIISUDUEIOI1 devoted to the specialty of teaching Young and Middle-Aged Men how to get 21 living, imiliefnoiiey, and become enterprising, industrious, use u ci izens. ' In th would W1 If IS the coarse of studs? PRACTICAL, instead of Theoretiualg where the students act as Buyers, SGllCl'S.-TX'2.dl5I'S, Bankers, Bookkeepers and Accountants in ACTUAL BUSINESS 0PERATIONSg Where tlie Bank Bills, Fractional Currency and Merchandise are ACTUALLY USED, and Ahzuve a. REAL VALUE, and every transaction is Just es legitimate and ligne fide as in any INIGTCHIIDIXS, Banking or Busi- ' use. ness o Board, Tuition Fee and Sta- Expensesl ttonery for the prescribed business course of three ntontlis, H5100 to S1 15. E:'A'pplicants may enter any Week-day 1U the year, The Illustrated Catalogue 3g,2g12i,f,1l,1 in regard to course of study. time required, expenses. etc., willbe mailed on receipt of three letter stamps. Prospectus giving terms and all synopsis of the course of study, mailed free. Address EASTMAN COLLEGE, POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. I 7 3 K5 L! E E OUR A B C LESSON. CD is for Albert, who kicks a good drop, When he gets the ball, he is quite hard to stop. is for " Bob," the canine Soph, Loved by the boys and feared by the Prof is'for Cook, praenomen jerry. Run much with the girls? Well, yes, very. is for Damuth, who deals in coquetry, A For he has a girl who writes letters in poetry. is for Enders, of gunpowder fame, He gets there in playing whist just the same. is for Filbert, who did a big thing When he slid on his nose in the great giant swing. is for Gehr, a disciple of Blaine, Who works for his party With might and with main. is for Harter, called " whiskers " quite often 5 A friend of the little ones, many hearts doth he soften is for Ibach, an ardent young lover, Who walks just three miles when he goes to see 'er. is for jones, a stout little cop, Blue coat with brass buttons and white hat on top. is for Kempfer, who like Samson of yore, Alone with a blacking-box, laid out three or four. is for Levan, as itls Written by us, He Writes it Le Van, it is Frenchified thus. is for Mullen, of Irish descent, i ' Concerning him otherwise we,ll be kindly silent. is for Nicklas, the star of the " gym," When he gets to work, there's no Hies on him. 174 DAVID WILLS, TTORNEY-AT-LAW, GETTYSBURG, PA. Office at residence, south-east 1 corner of Diamond. JACOB A. KITZMILLER, TTORNEY-AT-LAVV, GETTYSBURG, PA. Office in second story of Span- gler's building, Baltimore Street. Collections and all other legal business, Conveyancing, etc., promptly attended to. EDWARD A. WEAYE R, TTORNEY-AT-LAW, GET YYSBUKG, PA. Office second floor, over Amos Eclcert's store, north-west corner of Diamond. REMOVED. G. J. BENNER, TTORNEY-AT-LAW. Office in rooms formerly occupied by Dr. Brenne- man's Drug Store. CHARLES S. DUNCAN, TTORNEY-AT-LAVV, GETTYSBURG, PA. Will 'continue the practice of law at the office of his father, the late W. A. Duncan. All legal business entrusted to him will receive careful and prompt attention. J. L. HILL, Jr. TTORNEY-AT-LAW, jUSTlCE OF THE PEACE, GETTYSBURG, PA. All legal business promptly attended to. Office in south-east corner of Center Square. J. L. BUTT, TTORNEY-AT-LAW. Office with J. A. Kitzrniller, Esq., second story, J. Spangler building, Baltimore Street. f wM. P. QUIMBY, TTORNEY-AT-LAVV, GETTYSBURG, PA. Office with Hon. David Wills, south-east cor. Center Square. Special attention given to Pension Claims. 175 is the mark mostly called " Zip," It's What we get when recitations We skip. is for Preston, poet, photographer, ' i And with his " Caligraph " also typographer. is for Queer, the Way We all feel, Wheil in eucher or whist we make a misdeal. is for Reitzell, a nice little boy, Only a Freshman, modest and coy. is for Stup, of slight bodily frame, Astronomical research hath made him a name. is for Turner, eleven East End, Quite oft o'er the campus his way he doth wend. is for Uleryg the violin doth he play, The most ofthe night and the whole of the day. is for Vastine, quite elephantine, Wlio kicks very high at the tambourine. ifor Wolf brothers, E. J. and R. B., As contrary to each other as brothers could be. is for X-tras. It is quite a problem, Witliout these extras, to account for each item. is for Yarbi, corrupted from Arabi, The name of a little Dutch dog you may see. is for Zarr, last but not least. . VVe lay down our pen, our lesson has ceased. ill!! llll llllll Illlllllll Illllllllillllllllllll ll Illli IllIllllIllI1IllllIlIllIlIIll!IllIlllllllllllllllllllll HIII I lmlllIlllllllllllllilllllll IAIII lllllllllllllll lllll lll I l l lll II KI llllllllll Ill VIlllllllllllllllllllllll lll Q2 MAN'UFACTLJ--RER 'QF-fl'-FIN'E.f GRA-DE - - g couesa FRATERNl.TY- BADGES N9 SW . GGLUMBUS,,f2,0Hfl0.'i f-'-N,,HIGH.- ' "l 2 -"i" array: i'1' ' W N W "-- :wat 'f-i ii-ii'i'i 2 -"i'i1' 2 i'i"'i' 176 'A I! LVFGEEWQGKME-QSLYAA ou K17owtI7QPIaqq . ,QF Ax P MFG CQHU CATALOGVE FREE PO D I, U s'uRANc,n r10Q5g5L9,3, 7 F Franklin Sh-ect h n S O N , BOSTON ,, , -mx -A -. . Mus, L ' I 1311- 5 , A I , ! X f uifl M STUDENTS A' X M2253 'gy N H55 ODS OIY1 E11 HFt1St , ' ' , ' A ' NLC' 'CALL' NR Q., BALTIMUHE SIREN, L' A fi? H -fx GETTYSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA. A D BUEHLER L M EIUEHLEFI A. D. BUEI-ILER Sz CO. C 'J4SZ" if-DRUGS, AND BOOKS AND STATIQNERY,-IQ ' CETTYSBURC, PENNSYLVANIA. In EHRHARTQCONFRAD af co... ' .-A nfwif Q, ,. , . Lf U --G, Q Q - fxL.fL7 xix WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN GroceriesqkConfectioneriesfb Queensware, COAL OILS, TOBACCO, CIGARS, Etc. HANOVER, 'YORK COUNTY, PENNSYLVANIA. I . ii sEEu9EaumTgYfEE E31 W Q ilixmmwrfifffffijikUW W , 555 -NW Xyl'i13i1 xRx xxlT Ll' x l ikQif Q -K XS , X K QR fgxxy Vlf' 'xxx k? vm? fo 0 'X N R 335' WV 6 'fu ll WX ? ku Umm E DN M115 lm iwnwjl im 'W Q' A' 5 5 1 1 " N im. 'W KW all 7 ""' -' .,,,, ,,,, , ,M ,,,. ., f...,.,,. M .,... MAE I X K 1' f vi QQ gif ? 42 ig . 1 - emmwh4QLMl1dffUz11N7!!!f!K5Q' 5 5 VVAITING FO E 0 78 JOHN B. MOPHERSON, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW, GETTYSBURG, PA. Office on second Hoof of 1 STAR AND SENTINEL building. Will attend promptly to all legal business submitted to him. REMOVED. WM. ARCH. MCCLEAN, ' TTORNEY-AT-LAW, GETTYSBURG, PA. Ofhce first floor in the Schick r property, south-east corner ofthe Diamond, third door from Diamond, west side of Baltimore Street. s.McswoQF, TTORNEY-AT-LAW, GETTVSBURG, PA. Collections and all legal busi- ness promptly attended to. Office on Baltimore Street, opposite the Court House. HARRY C. PICKING, QW its INSURANCE HGENCT, Office, Baltimore St., above Court House. PENROSE A MYERS, Law ""'ff"1fP.5' ?fA'V""" IO BALTIMORE STREET, GE77YSBURG,PA. p -em. .ZS-T. ELDDHEREA The W2llClllll2LliGI, Jeweler and Engraver, Q POST OFFICE CORNER, CENTER SQUARE, GETTYSBURG, PA. REPAIPING OF ALL IQINDS DONE PROMPTLY AND SAT1sFAc'roR1LY 179


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Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1

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