Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA)

 - Class of 1905

Page 1 of 256


Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1905 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1905 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1905 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1905 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1905 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1905 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1905 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1905 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1905 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1905 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1905 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1905 Edition, Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1905 volume:

"Press of" BROTHERS STONEBRAKER COMPANY ' Baltimore, Md ' ' 1 ME S956 me UVM Ffw msmgm if Tumi Jwmuwnrga CLASS 3 M rn.. CEWYS MLRQQQQ REV. S. G. HEFELBOWER, A. M .Q Samuel ngffny .7A2fE!6owe13 Zhis uofunze is affeeZ'io1zaZ'eQ dedicafed ig -- jo Gulf Cgsieenzeaf Qgnofessop, 1. C. E. Butler, . I5 BUSINESS MANAGER, Io. M. M. Metzger, The Spectrum. Volume XIV. 1941 a EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, C 8. Charles W. Heathcote. ASSISTANT EDITOR, 3. L. E. Poffmberger. ASSOCIATE EDITORS, 2. R. K. Gilbert, 5. I. E. Walter, . H. Bickle. 9. H. S. Haar. ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER 16. H. R. Rice. ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERS, 6. W. M. Hartzell, A 17. R. N. Heltzel, II. I. E. Grubb, 14. E. H. Singrnaster, 4. J. S. Gilbert. ILLUSTRATOR, 12. G. R. Pretz, 13. P. A. Bartholomew. ASSISTANT ILLUSTRATORS. 7. B. Z. Cashman. 4 r To Gettysburg. :QQ Q O foster mother of the tender mind, To thee We come in life's bright morn and clear And, captives of thy teaching, linger near! In love, thou layst a gentle hand and kind Upon our brow, and showest whence to find The toys to While our days, the songs to cheer Ourselves and others, when 1ife's path grows drear Because the friends of youth are left behind. Thee would We bring today a sprig of green, Thee would We thank with lips o'erful1 and eyes, Thee do We love with undivided heart, And though our feet far wander, and unseen Thy open door, thy life in us shall rise And claim of noble thoughts the mother-part. sms .4 -f ,aa fgg 6 I .NL flllllv W .zfxlvsl - ' Q I . fl", ll: ig 5 -,,u'G, -r - - ax. V, hr Q W " o?4J E take great pleasure in presenting to you the Fourteenth Volume of the Spectrum. In this book we have tried hard to advance the interests of the college and make the name of Gettysburg more dear to her loyal sons and friends. We have tried to represent our college life in every phase. We toiled many weeks to make it a success. Very often the small hours of the morning found us hard at Work shaping the material. We sacriiced many things to carry out the plans which have become dear to us. V We know the book can be criticised. We do hope it will meet with your approval. Only we ask I L i p Q 'i?,l l .lf.1' FEM 'fb J Hx 'Zi' W'-QQ. lllli Ill you to be lenient in your criticisms. We have no apoligies to make. Let the book speak for itself. We Wish to thank all those who have helped us. Thatpthe Spectrum will ind a Warm spot in your heart is our sincere Wish. , THE STAFF. 7 Rev. Prof. Samuel Gring Hefelbower, ,A. M. I Professor of Modern Languages and History. PJ 1941 in Q fd ROF. Samuel Gring Hefelbower, son of Anna E. QGri.ngj and Samuel Hefelbower, was born near lr' ' 5 , Newville, Cumberland County, Pa., Nov., rr, 1871. He attended the public schools from the E 9 age of eight to thirteen, afterwards spending two months at Greason Academy under Prof. Lindsay. fm E, Q In the fall of 1885 he enteredDickinsonpreparatoryschool to prepare forcollege. He spent two J years here under the instruction of Professors Bower and Dare. He entered Gettysburg College in the year 1887 through the influence of Dr. McKnight due to an incidenltal meeting on the train between Newville and Carlisle. it 2 His college course was interfered withverymuch on account of sore eyes. He graduated and J V fd! took the degree of A. B. in 1891. During his junior year at college he decided to enter the ministry. He graduated from the Theological Seminary in 1894. In january, 1895, he sailed for Europe to complete his studies. For about one and a half years he was registered at the University of Leipsic and pursued his studies under Professors Luthardt, Wundt, Heinze, Gregory, Brieger, Wolf and Thieme. He visited the Uni- versities of Erlange, Greifswald and Berlin spending sometime at the latter place. In November, 1896, after his return, he assumed the pastorate of the Red Rose Lutheran Church at Manheim, Pa. In May, 1897, he was married to Miss Edna May Loomis, of the class of 1896, Gettysburg College. He left Manheim in june, 1899, on account of her health and went to Frostburg, Md., where she died in about one and a half months. He remained at Frostburg until August 1901. 'QE- ,jlrri V A sw' fj2Q?f ' .rw as 53"-.5g1,!F. . 'V , -R y, -' X. ri - ,r 'W ' sff"?lr'1, X. .ns 1 Q 5 '- f g l l g t, H 4 S' 1 if 8 .9 He sailed again for Germany in September, 1901, and spent one Winter semester, 1901-1902, at the University of Leipsic and the summer semester of 1902 at the University of Halle. At Leipsic he pursued a course of studies under Professors Wundt, Bucholtz, Kirn, Hauck, Heinrici, Kunze' and Thieme and at Halle under Professors Kaehller and Loofs. He returned to America late in the summer of 1902 and made arrangements to return to Germany for one and a half years more study. In September, 1902 he 'married Miss Anna E. Hitchins, of Frostburg, Md., and was making preparations to sail to Germany when he was called here to ill the chair of Modern Languages and History made vacant by Prof. Woods resigning on account of poor health. Last june C19o3j he was elected Professor. Professor Hefelbower has written numerous articles for the Observer and from time to time has contributed articles on German Current Theological Thought in the Lutheran Quarterly. Professor Hefelbower has always shown himself to be a true Alumnus of Gettysburg. Through his influence many students have entered here. Since his advent here new enthusiasm and spirit mark his department. His thoroughness, his discipline, his intense enthusiasm for his subject have Won the admiration of all the students- Professor Hefelbower has raised his department to sucha standard that it is one of the most popular in the course- May he meet with greater success in the future! 9 College Colors Orange and Navy Blue. 621 College Yell. Brackey corax, corix, coree, Brackey corax, corix, coree, Heigh Oh! Umpty Ah! Hulla belloo, bellee, bellah, Gettysburg, Gettysburg, Gettysburg Rah, Rah-Rah, Rah-Rah, Rah-Rah,! Bing-Bang! S .... s, Boom-Boom! Gettysburg, Gettysburg, Gettysburg. Board of Trustees. P. H. Glatfelter, President ........ Spring Forge, Pa Hon. john A. Swope, Vice-President. .Gettysburg, Pa Charles M. Stock, D. D., Secretary ...... Hanover, Pa Pres. H. W. McKnight, D. D., LL. D.. Gettysburg, Pa J. George Butler, D. D ............ Washington, D. C Milton Valentine, D. D. LL. D. ...... Gettysburg, Pa Luther E. Albert, D. D. ............ Germantown, Pa George Ryneal, Jr .............. Washington, D. C Hon. Samuel D. Schmucker, LL. D.. .Baltimore, Md Jacob Buehler ..................... Harrisburg, Pa Benjamin S. Kunkle ..... .... P hiladelphia, Pa john F. Gwinner ........ ....... E aston, Pa Hon. Edmund D. Graff ..... .... W orthington, Pa Hon. S. McC. Swope ..... .... G ettysburg, Pa W. H. Dunbar D. D. ..... .... B altimore, Md T. c. Bunleimer, D . D.. . . J. Harry Fritz .......... . . . Gettysburg, Pa . . . .Somerset, Pa e?o I I Matthew G. Boyer, D. D. . New Haven, Conn john Wagner, D. D. ...... ....... H azleton, Pa T. Blair Patton ...... . James Strong ......... john B. McPherson, Esq ..... J. Emory Bair ........ john J. Young, D. D .... Rev. W. A. Shipman .... Charles A. Kunkel .... Henry C. Picking .... Daniel F. Lafean ..... William J. Miller. .. Charles F. Stifel ..... Rev. H. H. Weber ..... Hon. H. M. Clabaugh. . . Charles Baum, M. D. . . . .Huntingdon, Pa . Philadelphia, Pa . . Gettysburg, Pa . . Gettysburg, Pa . . .New York City . . Johnstown, Pa . . .Harrisburg, Pa . . .Gettysburg, Pa ........York,Pa . Philadelphia, Pa . . . .Allegheny, Pa ........York,Pa Washington, D. C . .Philade1phia, Pa The faculty. .MM-m,66f!6 ',w.z.0! President, and William Bittinger Professor of Intellectual and Moral Science. Dean, and Pearson Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. Dr. Charles H. Graff Professor of Physical Culture and Hygiene, and Secretary of the Faculty. ' Amanda Rupert Strong Professor of English Bible, and Chaplain. f-YW. J- CWWMWMMZ, Professor of the German Language and Literature, and Instructor in French. DQG I2 fx ,Mata .fee Graeff Professor of English Literature and Political Science, and Librarian. Si' SC-D' Ockershausen Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy and Curator of the Museum. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. Franklin Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. era. A?,6f:.rx.., M. fi Assistant in Chemistry. NK r 4 0. . Q9 K, . . 1 OQe1,.SQQ,+ Prof. Himes. Pres't McKnight. Prof. Breidenbaugh. Prof. Stahley. Prof. Bikle, Dean. Prof. Nixon. Prof. Huber. Prof. Klinger. Prof. Hefelbower. Prof. Stover 'Q . ... A -- "'- - flrsxsex X 1 C - fggw ..:1'-'ii .qs ,sf-.if I, X XX ss 2 ffxqix ,."i'iLg2xQ-f ix N- xx XXX - Zfixq.-1 X xr Q- 1 i NN - .- -X' 1-SG 'xgi '- is-21? Q r e, 0. X . 1. 1-5 w. yea' 3 fy ass ex .C .sf--..s.NQXMx X -. -f A 1 a . N A we 2-..s.. .i.. .1 -.f.f-.efsgff Aves -:'.f.s-:ix 'Q ll VJ . , . , r . . . . . + 1 - , 1903--1904. 1903, June 12. Sunday Morning-Baccalaureate Sermon . . . . by Rev. Charles J. Albert, D. D. Sept' IO' Thursday Morning-Beginning of Flfst june 12. Sunday Evening-Discourse before the Term- Y. M. c. A. Dec. 18. End of First Term. Winter Vacation. 1904. jan. 5. Beginning of Second Term. jan. 31. Day of Prayer for Colleges. Mar. 29. End of Second Term. Spring Vacation. April 5. BeginningofThird Term. April 28. junior Latin Examination for Hassler Prize. june 6, 7, 8, Final Examination of Senior Class. june 13, 14. Entrance Examinations. june 14. 8 A. M., Tuesday-Meeting of Board of Trustees. june 14. I0 A. M., Tuesday-junior Oratorical Contest. june 14. Evening-Annual meeting of Alumni- Alumni Collation-President's Reception. june 15. 9 A. M., Wednesday -Commencement Exercises. Summer Vacation. Sept. 15. ThursdayMorning-Beginningof First Term. Dec. 21. End of First Term. 1 f ZW? xx xxx fl. QKXIW ,A f 16 Senior Class. 621 Motto :-Qui Erimus Nunc Firnus, Colors :-Garnet and Black. 3 xx' Officers. Paul Froehlich . . ......4... .,.... P resident. Frederick G. Masters .. . . .... Vice-President Abdel R. Wentz . . . . . .... . .Secretary Charles J. Hines . . ..... . . ..... Treasurer Lyman A. Guss . . . ....... ..,...... H istorian Paul B. Dunbar . . .... Athletic Representative Yell. Rip-izipi, rip-izipi, rip-izipi-Zee, . Boom-araka, boom-araka, boom-araka-ree, Sumus huius collegii cor, Gettysburg, Gettysburg, 1904. . Senior Class History. e?c1 HE end draws nigh. That far-off event of our early College days which we have anticipated with a chiefest concern and in whose realization we have indulged our expectant hopes is at last about to N culminate. Long have we awaited its advent as the acme of our student lives. Throughout the years 1 it has been a living thought within us an-incentive that has guided us tore doubled effort in time ' ' of trial, a stimulating prospect in our moments of repose. Toward it as a goal on the heights of our College ambition have our faces been ever longingly turned. For the reward which it offers we have labored and Wrought. In the cause which it represents have our energy and zeal been spent. But not in vain. Compensation is at hand. Commencement is about to claim its own. And iieet, indeed, have been the years since we humbly initiated the beginning of which this is the end. It seems but yesterday we diffidently assumed the pen to hrst record those significant events in which we now feel so much complacent satisfaction. Then we looked forward to greater things to come, now we look backward to those contemplated happenings as triumphantly accomplished. Our anticipations have become realitiesg our labors have received their laurels. And thus it becomes us to add herewith the fourth and last chapter to our fruitful history. With this addition our epoch making career is closed. Alma Mater put her seal upon it and henceforth it is crystallized-a sacred memory to us, who have shared in its evolution. Within our quadrennialexistence we have essayed to make our history an exemplary one and reflection justiies the concluslon that we have won. To recount the successive stages of its growth would be a boastful repetition which propriety disdains. Let it sufiice to say that the record of 1904 is second to none. During the past year our history has been more general than specific in its making. Class contests have rather given way to mightier purposes. More has been accomplished for the sake of the end to be gained than for the attainment of mere class glory. Even so class spirit has become the keener because it has become the worthier. The zenith of our achievement now stands embodied in the 1904 Spectrum which needs no exposition and which will ever be the source of fondest reminiscence. Here in College we have worked together, lived together. Here friendships have been formed more lasting than time. Here character has been moulded which will influence life in all ist varieties. The bias of College days will always be within us and whether the tendency be toward the right or toward the left, toward the good or toward the bad, will be, to a great extent, dependent upon what we have ac- complished Within these walls, hence Within the mind, within the soul. Q HISTORIAN. . I7 Ul ERIMUS Nc EMU Senior Statistics. I. ' Mamie Catherine Adams, Gettysburg, Pa., Steven's Hall, Philo, Reformed, Teaching, Classical. 2. William Wallace Barkley, Imler, Pa., Steven's Hall, The Druids, Phrena, Vice-Pres., Rec. Sec., Debating Club, Pres., Associate Bus. M'g'r. Spectrum, 3rd Gies' Essay Prize C31, junior Oratorical Prize, Rep. Intercollegiate Union C2, 41, Deutsche Gesellschaft, Bible Study Com., Chairman C3, 41, Lutheran, Democrat, Ministry, Classical, Biological. 3. Geo. Fred. Hampton Berwager, Wentz, Md., Eichelberg Academy, Phrena, Chaplain, Debating Club, Vice-Pres., Hand Book Com. C21-, Y. M. C. A. Vice-Pres. C31 Pres. C41, Pen and Sword, Lutheran: Independent, Ministry, Classical. 4. Adie Elmer Black, El Dorado, Pa., Steven's Hall, Phrena, Chaplain, Debating Club, Treas., Class Football Team, Centre C1, 2, 3,1, Lutheran, Republican, Teaching, Classical. 5. john Blair Boyer, Phila., Pa., Eastburn Academy, Phrena, Vice-Pres., Treas., Debating Club, Vice-Pres., Treas., Asso- ciate Editor Mercury C41 , Class Baseball Team c. f. C31 , M'g'r., Proctor, Lutheran, Republican, Law, Classical. 6. Edward Stewart Bream, Gettysburg, Pa., Stevens' Hall, A T Q, Philo, Associate Bus. M'g'r Spectrum, Class Base- ball Team, c. f. C1, 2, 31, Lutheran, Democrat, Medicine, Classical. 7. Joseph Howard Bream, Gettysburg, Pa., Stevens' Hallf Phrena, Debating Club, Sec., Lutheran, Democrat, Unde- cided: Classical. 8. Samuel Allen Conway, Dallastown, Pa., Dallastown High School, CD I' A, Philo, Pres., Rec. Sec., Cor Sec., Librarian, 621 1 9 C2. 31, Rec. Sec. of Joint Societies, C21, Debating Club, Pres., Ass't. Artist Spectrum, "Gettysburgian,"Ass't. Bus. M'g'r. C31, Bus. M'g'r. C41, Deutsche Gesellschaft, Sec. Athletic Assoc., Pen and Sword, Lutheran, Democrat, Teaching, Classical. 9. Wm. Reuben Shaffer Denner, Manchester, Md., Glenville Academy, Phrena, "Gettysburgian," Ass't. Bus. M'g'r. C31, Deutsche Gesellschaft, Lutheran, Republican, Medicine, Classical, Chemical Biological. ro. John Maclay Diehl, Cashtown, Pa., Steven's Hall, Z A E, Phrena, Chaplain, Debating Club, Treas. , Class Football Team, guard CI, 31, Lutheran, Republican, Ministry, Classical, Biological. ' II. james Garfield Diller, Gettysburg, Pa., Gettysburg High School, Philo , Artist 1904 Spectrum, Mask and Wig, Lutheran, Republican, Illustrating, Classical, 12. Bessie Mae Drais, Gettysburg, Pa., Gettysburg High School, Private Instruction, Philo, Vice-Pres., Cor. Sec., Associate Editor Spectrum, First Hon. Ment. Junior Oratorical Contest, Inter-Society Contest Com. C41 , Lutheran, Teaching, Classical. 13. Paul Brown Dunbar, Baltimore, Md. , Baltimore City College, entered junior, 0 .41 0, Philo, Debating Club, Deutsche Gesell- schaft, Athletic Com. C41, Lutheran, Republican, Chemistry, Scientiic, Biological. 14. George Louis Eppler, Cumberland, Md., Allegheny County Academy, ID A 0, Phrena, Cor. Sec., Debating Club, Reciter Glee Club C2, 31, Mask and Wig, Class Treas. C21, Historian C31, Class Football Team sub C31, Lutheran, Republican, Law, Scientific. 15. William Bunn Fischer, Shamokin, Pa.5 Shamokin High School5 ID A 65 Phrena5 Glee Club, 2nd. tenor C3, 415 Class Baseball Team c. f. C315 Lutheran5 Democratg Business5 Scientific. 16. Curtis Fisher, Johnstown, Pa.5 Stevens' Hall5 IP K W5 Philo5 Mandolin Club C215 Class Vice-Pres. C115 Football Team r. g. C2, 3, 415 Class Football Team Cr, 2, 3, 415 Capt. C415 Baseball Team 1st b. C2, 3, 41 5 Capt. C41 5 Class Baesball Team Cr, 2, 3, 41 5. Lutheran5 Democrat, Business5 Classical5 Biological C31. 17. . . Paul Froehlich, Harrisburg, Pa.5 Stevens' Hallg The Druids5 Phrena, Vice-Pres., Lib.5 Debating Club, Sec.5 "Gettysburgian" Ass't Editor C31, Editor C41 5 znd. Hon. Ment. Baum Math. Prize5 Class Treas. C11, Pres. C415 Y. M. C. A. Rec. Sec.5 Chair- man B'1'd'g Fund Com.5 Pen and SWord5 Lutheran5 Indepen- dent5 Ministry5 Classical. 18. Walter Alexander Geesey, Altoona, Pa.5 Altoona High School5 A T Q5 Philo, Critic5 Debating Club5 Ass't Editor ' 'Spectrum5" Mask and Wig, stage M'g'r5 Class Historian C21 5 Gym. Team CI, 215 Class Football Team C115 Lutheran5 Re- publican5 LaW5 Scientinc5 Biological. 19. Iosaver Winfield Gentzler, York, Pa. 5 York County Academy Z' A E5 Phrena, Treas.5 Chaplaing Debating Club, Pres., Sec.5 Associate Bus. M'g'r. "Spectrum5" Deutsche Gesellschaft5 Lutheran5 Democrat5 Ministry5 Classical. 20 Colstin Bernard Gladfelter, Seven Valley, Pa.5 York Colle- giate Institute5 40 K LF5 Philo5 Mandolin Club C215 Mask and Wig5 Vice-Pres.5 Class Sec. C315 Class Basketball Team M'g'r. Cr, 215 Class Football Team C41 M'g'r.5 Tennis M'g'r C215 Athletic Com. Sec. C31 5 Lutheran5 Democrat5 Businessg Classi- cal. 21. . . Paul Gladfelter, Neiman, Pa.5 Glenville Academy5 Philo5 Deutsche Gesellschaftg Lutheran5 Democrat5 Ministry 5 Classi- cal. 22. Lyman Abram Guss, Patterson, Pa.5 Stevens' Hall5 di I' A5 Phrena, Pres.5 Vice-Pres.5 Rec. Sec.5 Critic5 Debating Club, Pres.5 Phrena Debating Team C315 Class Debating Team C215 Associate Editor "Spectrum5" "Mercury," Ass't Editor C315 Editor C415 2nd. Hon. Ment. Muhlenberg Freshman Prize5 1st Gies' Essay Prize C315 Class Historian C1, 41 Inter-Society Contest Com. C31 5 Reading Room Com. C2, 31 5 Pen and SWord5 Lutheran5 Democratg Businessg Classical. 23. Mervin Roy Hamsher, Chambersburg, Pa.5 Chambersburg Academyg entered Sophomore5 The Druids5 Philo, Pres.5 Vice-Pres.5 Treas.5 Debating Club5 Philo Debating Team C415 "Mercury" Exchange Editor C31 5 3rd Hon. Ment. Baum Math. Prize5 Deutsche Gesellschaft5 Y. M. C. A. Treas C31 5 Lutheran5 Independent5 Teaching5 Classical. 24. Charles john Hines, Baltimore, Md.5 Baltimore City College5 entered j'unior5 Phrena, Treas.5 Critic5 Debating Club, Critic5 Hand Book Com.5 Class Sec. C315 Treas. C415 Deutsche Gesell- schaft5 Lutheran Independent5 Ministry5 Classical. 25. Albert Martz Hinkel, Codorous, Pa.5 Eichelberg Academy5 Phrena, Sec.5 Ianitor5 Debating Club, Pres.5 Sec.5 Associate Bus. M'g'r "Spectrurn5" Reciter Glee Club C41 5 Mask and Wig5 Class Treas. C315 Inter-Society Contest Com. C215 Deutsche Gesellschaft, Class Basketball Team, guard C3, 415 Tennis M'g'r. C415 Lutheran5 'Republican5 Stage5 Classical. 26. james Hippie, Middletown, Pa.5 C. V. S. N. S.5 Phrena. Sec. Joint Societies5 Debating Club, Treas.5 Sub. Class Foot- ball Team C2, 315 Lutheran5 Democrat5 Medicine5 Classical. 27. Carrie Edna Inglebirt, Gettysburg, Pa.5 Stevens' Hall5 Philo5 Associate Artist 1904 "Spectru1n5" Lutheran5 Teach- ing5 Classical. 28. Frank Layman, Greencastle, Pa. Bloornsbgirg StSLe1Ngngal5 TheDruids'Philo Vice-Pres.5Cor. ec.5Rec. ec.5 io e a - ing Team C2, 3, 41 "Spectrum" Associate Editor5 Gettysburgian, Ass't Editor C215 Editor C315 Managing Edigr C433 Ist lgon, Ment. Muhlenberg Freshman Prize5 Ist on. ent. ies Prizes C315 Ist Hon. Ment. Hassler Medal5Vice-Pres. Intercol- legiate Oratorical Union C315 Class Pres. C315 Inter-Society Contest Com. Chairman5 Reading Room Com. Chairman C315 Y. M. C. A. Cor. Sec.5 Class Football Team, l. t. C2, 31, M'g'r C2, 315 Pres. Athletic Association C415 Athletic Com.5 Tutor in Prep. Cr, 2, 31 5 Pen and Sword. Pres. C41 5 Proctor5 Lutheran5 Republicang Teachingg Classicalg Biological. 29. William Cornelius Lott, Gettysburg, Pa., Stevens' Hall, Philo, Presbyterian, Democrat, Medicine, Classical, Chemical Biological. 30. Frederick Garman Masters, Rockwood, Pa., Ohio Normal University, Stevens' Hall, 2' A E, Philo, Pres, Rec. Sec., Cor. Sec, Debating Club, Sec., "Mercury," Ass't Bus. M'g'r. C35, M'g'r. C45, Glee Club, second tenor Cr, 2, 3, 45, leader, C3, 45, 4th Hon. Ment. Baum Math. Prize, Class Sec. C15, Vice-Pres. C45 , Tennis M'g'r. C35 , Pen and Sword, Lutheran, Republican, Teaching, Classical, Biological. 31. Charles Henry May, Manchester, Pa., York County Aca- demy, ll? K W, Phrena, Class Vice-Pres. C35, Class Football Team r. e. C2, 35 , Vice-Pres. Athletic Association C45 , Lutheran, Democrat, Medicine, Classical, Biological Chemical. 32. Arthur Edmund Rice, Gettysburg, Pa., Stevens' Hall, KD I' A , Phrena, Ass't. Bus. M'g'r "Spectrum," Football Team, l. t. C2, 3, 45, Baseball Team, Ass't. M'g'r. C35, M'g'r. C35, Class Football Team, Capt. C15, r. t. CI, 2, 35, Class Baseball Team, M'g'r. C15, Athletic Com. C15, Pen and Sword, Lutheran, Democrat, Business, Classical. 33- Ioseph Eugene Rowe, Emmitsburg, Md., Emmitsburg High School, Phrena, Debating Club, Phrena Debating Team, Ist. Hon. Ment. Baum Math. Prize, Deutsche Gesellschaft, Base- ball team sub C15, l. f. C2, 35, Basketball Team, sub C25 for- ward C3, -45, Capt. C45, Class Baseball Team, pitcher C1, 2, 35 Capt. C2, 35. Class Basketball Team forward C2, 3, 45, Capt. C3, 45 , Pen and Sword, Lutheran, Democrat, Teaching, Classi- cal. ' 34- Clarence Milton Schaeffer, Westminster, Md., Western Maryland College, Z' X, Philo, Basketball Team, r. g. C45, M'g'r. C45 , Class Football Team q. b. C45 , Class Baseball Team, l. f. C1, 2, 3, 45, Class Basketball Team, r. g. C1, 2, 3, 45, M'g'r. C3, 45, Pen and Sword, Lutheran, Republican, Business, Scientific, Biological. 35- Hauer Hall Sharp, Lebanon, Pa., Stevens' Hall, Phrena, Debating Club, Associate Bus. M'g'r. "Spectrum," Hand Book Com. C45, Mandolin Club C45, Football Team, sub. C45, Class Football Team, r. e. Cx, 2, 3, 45, Class Baseball Team, r. f., Class Basketball Team forward C3, 45 , Gymnasium Team Cr, 2, 3, 45, Pen and Sword, Lutheran, Republican, Ministry, Classical. 36. Walter , Young Sprenkle, Hanover, Pa., Hanover High School, 2' X, Philo, Bus. M'g'r. 1904 "Spectrum," Ass't M'g'r. Musical Clubs C353 Mandolin Club C1, 2, 3, 45, Leader C45, Football Team, Ass't M'g'r. C35, M'g'r. C45, Pen and Sword, Lutheran, Republican, Business, Classical. 37- Frederick C. J. Sternat, Baltimore, Md., Stevens' Hall, Philo, Vice-Pres., Sec., Debating Club, Pres., Sec., Deutsche Gesellschaft, Y. M. C. A. Treas. C25, Historian C45, Lutheran, Independent, Ministry, Classical. 38. Ira Washington Trostel, Arendtsville, Pa., Stevens' Hall, Phrena, Debating Club, Sub. Base-ball Team C25 , sub. Basket- ball Team C35 , Class Baseball Team 3rd base C1, 2, 35 , Lutheran Republican, Ministry, Classical. 39- Samuel Pool Weaver, Greensburg, Pa., Greensburg Semi- nary, The Druids, Phrena, Pres., Rec. Sec., Critic, Debating Club, Pres., Sec., Society Debating Team C2, 45, Editor-in- Chief 1904 "Spectrum," "Mercury" Exchange Editor C2, 35, Inter-Society Contest Com. C2, 3, 45, Chairman C35, Rep. Afhletic Council C25 , Sec. C25 , Pen and Sword, Lutheran, Law, C assical. 4, 40. Abdel Ross Wentz, Lineboro, Md., Reisterstown High School Phrena, Vice-Pres., Rec. Sec., Librarian, Critic, Chaplain, Debating Club, Sec., Treas., Society Debating Team C45, Muhlenberg Freshman Prize, Baum Math. Prize, Hassler Prize, 2nd Gies' Essay Prize, Class Sec. C45, Deutsche Gesells- chaft, Y. M. C. A. Cor. Sec. C45, Class Basketball Team, sub C35, Lutheran, Independent, Democrat, Ministry, Classical. 41. Mary Brownlee Wilson, Gettysburg, Pa., Cobleskill High School, Philo, Rec. Sec., "Mercury," Ass't Editor, Lutheran, Teaching, Classical. 42. Norman Samuel Wolf, Abbottstown, Pa., Stevens' Hall, Phrena, Pres., Critic, Treas., Phrena Debating Team C35, "Spectrum" Assoc. Editor, Glee Club, 1st bass C25 , Class, Vice- Pres. C25, Deutsche Gesellschaft, Class Baseball Team C1, 25, Member Athletic Com. C15, Lutheran, Democrat, Ministry, Classical. 1 LX-Members '04, SQ Robert S. Beachy, Samuel B. Meiserihelder Lloyd K. Bingaman, Norton C.'B. Miller, Walter J. Flanders, Fulton N.. Shipley, Stanley C. Fowler, Goodell Sieber, Hale Hill, james W. Singmaster, Beulah F. Horner, Harry L. Smith, 'Daniel Ketterman, Harriett E. Weigle, john A. Maught, William E. Weills, Mary A. McLinn, Alfred C. Wolfe. 24 Senior Roll. Miss Adams -To be a famous educator. "Bill" Barkley -To marry fair Edna. "Freddie" Berwager-To be King of the Fiji Islands. "Ada" Black -To discover new stars. "Yankee" Boyer -To manufacture eggs. "Bones" Bream -To be a professional loafer. "Farmer" Bream -To be a conqueror of hearts. "Dutch" Conway -To be President of a Kindergarten. "Rube" Denner -To be a quack doctor. "john" Diehl -To be an eloquent preacher. "Hero" Diller -To draw for the babies. Miss Drais -To own her own cottage. "Pussy" Dunbar -To kill time in Lab. "Ludwig" Eppler -To do the judge's eye. "Bum" Fischer -To be a business C?j man. "Curt" Fisher -To be an athlete. "Saint" Froehlich -To swindle the barbarians. "Walt" Geesey -To become a knight of the bar. "josh" Gentzler -To be a second Beecher. "Bernnie" Gladfelter -To write a novel. "Paul" Gladfelter +To do the farmers. rio 25 "Gluck" Guss -To spend his father's coin. "Pretty" Hamsher -To reform his county. "Deacon" Hines -To marry a Dixie girl. "Hink" Hinkel -To be a "Star," ' "Demosthenes" Hipple -To be a politician. Miss Inglebirt -Not to go through life alone. "Hiram" Layman-To be proctor for life. "Hard Cider" Lott -To swindle book Hrmsr "Garman" Masters -To fill "Doc" Stahley's place "Doc" May -To be a Horse Doctor. "Quay" Rice -To out point Mark Hanna. "Prof" Rowe-To be a Mathematician. "Kid" Schaeffer -To be a banker. "Sly" Sharp -To be a Seminarian. "Wa Wa" Sprenkle --To be Mayor of Hanover. "Squedonk" Sternat -To reform Baltimore. "Ira" Trostel -To write a Political Economy. "Pool" Weaver -To keep up his name. "Flinch" Wentz -To be a card fiend. Miss Wilson -To be a famous Writer. "Gitchie" Wolf -To reform the Pigeon Hills. I. The golden sun is setting, Evening is drawing nigh, Our College day is Waning, While glows the western sky. II. We've spent four years together Sharing all joys and pains, But the time now comes for us To strive to reach life's aims. Ode to 1904. 1941 ' We love thee, Alma Mater, The scene of so much pleasure, . Around thee thoughts will always hover, And sweetest fadcies, without measure , But though evening is approaching, God will guide us as by day, to part, His candles are all burning, To light the darkening way. V. So let us then be earnest, active, Ready to encounter strife, And let us not forget each other, As We tread the paths of life. 26 B. M. D., '04 RECITATION HALL rlH10l0ITll'VNfQ05 fi -Q. K" lil I ij! N5 N Iunior Class. m 6241 Motto :--Labor Vincit Omnia. Colors :-Steel Gray and Navy Blue Officers. Ross K. Gilbert . . .............. . . ........ President. Bruce U. P. Cobaugh . . ...,. ..... V ice-President. john S. Gilbert . . ....... Secretary. George R. Pretz . . . . .- ........... Treasurer. Philip R. Bikle . . . .. .............. Historian. Paul A. Bartholomew . . .... Athletic Representative. Yell. Cat-a-Iak. cat-a-lak, cat-a-lat-ta-lee - ! Schu-ma-lak, schu-ma-lak, schu-ma-la-ta-lee, I-so-cro, i-so-cree, i-so-cro-so-crive, Gettysburg, Gettysburg, 1905. 28 Iunior Class History. o?o upper class in College Internal dlssensions and external conflicts seem to determine whether a nation shall have a history or not So with the under classes 1n College, their conflicts seem to make their histories. As nations grow in age and strength, they seem to outgrow strife, and with college classes the same holds true. We fought our class fights-you know how they resulted-but life has grown too serious for such petty things. The business of this year has seemed to be just the quiet performance of the duties that each day has brought. We are a representative junior Class. On all the College athletic teams we have members. A large per- centage of the musical clubs are Juniors. In the literary societies we are very prominent. The College publica- tions have many 1905 men on their staffs who are doing all they can to further the interests of old Gettysburg. One of our greatest boasts is,that we are free from "co-eds." They are the bane of many a College student, and we are proud not to furnish any to our College community. If it is true that happy is that class that has no history, still more is it true that happy is that class which has no "co-eds."i Were it not for extreme modesty we might here recount numberless virtues : barrels of midnight oil burnedg translations given verbatim QD 5 "unknowns" quickly solved, while "Lititz Bretzels" disappeared, the "phenomena of the soul" acquired as no other class has ever doneg more money won with the little chips than would build the coveted Y. M. C. A. building, more grace displayed in Xavier Hall than even the "Mycenian Virgins" ever dreamed ofg but we desist, and allow the reader to form his own opinion of us from this book, our "'Spectrum." HISTORIAN. F it may be said of a nation that happy is that one which has no history, perhaps the same is true of an 29 Iunior Statistics. Paris Biemensderfer Andes. East Petersburg, Pa. Franklin and Marshall, en- tered Sophomore, Phrena , As- sistant Librarian, Debating Club, Pres. Honorable Men- tion BaumMathematical Prize , lyd 4 Lutheran, Democrat , Teach- A ing, Classical. 113 Harvey Bickle. Ottsville, Pa. Stevens' Hall, Phrena, De- bating Club, Associate Editor "Specturm", Football Team, centre QI, 2, 35 , Class Football Team, Guard Cr, 2, 35, Class Baseball Team, 'field QI, 25, Lutheran, Democrat, Minis- try, Classical, Biological. J? 30 Paul A. Bartholomew. Prospect, Pa. Thiel College , entered Soph- more ,Z X ,Artist "Spectrum" Glee Club, second bass C35, Mask and Wig, Football Team sub. r. e. C25 r. e. C35, Class Football Team, Capt. Q2, 35, q. b. Q25 r. e. C35. Class Base- ball Team, short .s stop Q25, Class Basketball Team, guard Q25, Class Athletic Represen- tative C35, Lutheran, Demo- crat, Architecture, Scientinc. Philip Raymond Bikle. Gettysburg, Pa. Stevens' Hall, 2 X , Phrena, Vice-Pres., Debating Club, Pres., "Gettysburgian," Ass't Business Manager Q2, 35, Busi- ness Manager, Q35, Mandolin Club, C35 , Muhlenberg Fresh- man Prize, Class Sec. C15, Historian, C35 , Mask and Wig, Business Manager, C35, Vice- Pres. Inter-Collegiate Oratori- cal Union Q35 ,Lutheran, Dem- ocrat, Undecided, Classical. Pun Walter Scott Bonnell. junction, N. J. Stevens' Hallg Phrena5 Class Football Team, C215 Lutheran5 Republican5 Min- istry 5 Classical. B C. Edwin Butler. Lilly, Pa. Indiana State Norma15 cb F A5 Phi1o5 Treas.5 Associate Editor "Spectrum5" "Mer- cury," Associate Editor C215 Editor C315 Hand Book Com.5 Glee Club, first bass C2, 315 Class Football Team C2, 315 Class Baseball Team, first base, C215 Class Basketball Team, right forward, C215 Manager, C31 5 Mask and Wig, Pres., C31 5 Winner- Tennis Doublesg Lutheran5 Republicang Min- istry5 Classical. Calvin Sylvester Brewer. Dayton, Ind. Thiel Co1lege5 entered jun- ior5 Phrena5 Football Team Centre C315 Class Football Team, centre C315 Lutherang Democrat 5 Ministry5 Classical. 5 Bender Z. Cashman. New Oxford, Pa. Stevens' Ha115 Assistant' Artist "Spectrum 5" 2nd Hon- orable Mention Muhlenberg Freshman Prize5 Methodist5 Prohibition5 Medicine 5 Classi- cal5 Biological. .r-27 Bruce Cobaugh. Somerset, Pa, Somerset High School, Taught two years, E A E, Philo, Vice-Pres, Debating Club, Pres., "Mercury" Asso- ciate Editor, Czy, Class Vice- Pres., C3j, Football Team, Manager, 135, Class Football Team, left tackle, C-35, Pen and Sword, United Evangeli- cal, Chemistry, Scientific. 62,41 john Christopher Diehl, New Oxford, Pa. Stevens' Hall, Methodist, Repub1ican,Undecided, Scientific. 32 ' James Allen Dickson. Gettysburg, Pa. Stevens' Hall, Z X, Class Baseball Team, Cap., Cry, Catcher, 121, Presbyterian, Republican ,Civil Engineering, Classical. A? Andrew Luther Dillenbeck St. Iohnsville, N. Y. Hartwick Seminary, Phre- na, Vice-Pres., Librarian, Debating Club' Class Debat- 7 ,ing Team Qgyl, "Mercury," Assistant Business Manager, Czj, Business Manager, 135, Chairman Hand Book Com, Inter-Society' Contest Com., Y. M. C. A. Vice-Pres., Czj, Gymnasium Team, Q2, 31, Lutheran, Democrat, Minis- try, Classical. Tillottson Fryatt, Stout's Mills, W. Va. Martinsburg High School, ID A 0, Phrena, Episcopalian, Democrat, Medicine, Scienti- fic, Biological. john Stonesifer Gilbert. Gettysburg, Pa. Gettysburg High School, Philo, Vice-Pres., Rec. Sec., Debating Club, Treas., Asso- ciate Business Manager "Spec- trum," Class Sec., C35, Mask and Wig, Class Football Team centre Q15, Sub. Q2, 35, Luth- eran, Democrat, Teaching , Classical. Charles Gauger, Albany, N. Y. ' Thiel College, Entered jun- ior, KD F A, Phrena, "Mer- cury," Exchange Editor, Q35, Football Team half back Q35, Class Football Team, half back, C353 Lutheran, Repub- lican, Ministry, Classical. L5 Ross Kirby Gilbert, Chambersburg, Pa. Chambersburg Academy, 2 X, Philo, Spectrum Associate Editor, Class Vice-Pres., C15, Pres., C2, 35, Assistant Base- ball Manager C25, Class Foot- ball Team, M'g'r. K25, Class Baseball Team, M'g'r. C25 3rd base Cr, 25 , Lutheran, Repub- lican, Undecided, Scientific. James Brown Graff, Worthington, Pa. Stevens' Hall, 10 K lf, Philo, Debating Club, Man- dolin Club Q1, 2, 35, Class Football Team, right end CI, 25 , Class Baseball Team, right Held, Cr. 25, Athletic Associa- tion, Treas,, Lutheran, Re- publican, Medicine, Scienti- iic, Biological. Harvey Solomon Haar, Hanover, Pa. Stevens' Hall and Private Phrena, Assistant Librarian, Debating Club, Vice-Pres., Treas., Associate Editor "Spectrum," Class Football Team, lefttackle, Cz, 35 , Class Basketball Team, Q25 , Luther- an , Republican , Teaching, Classical. 7 joel Emory Grubb, - Newport, Pa. Stevens' Hall, Phrena, As- sistant Librarian, QI, 25, De- bating Club, Sec., Associate Business Manager "Spec- trum," Class Glee Club, second tenor, C15, Class Historian Cr, 25, Class Baseball Team, short stop C25, Lutheran, Re- publican, Ministry, Classical. William Menges Hartzell, Philadelphia, Pa. Central High School, Brown College, entered junior, 112 A 6, Class Debating Team C35, Associate Business Manager, "Spectrum," Mask and Wig, Captain Track Team, C353 Episcopalian , Republican , journalism, Scientific, Biolo- gical. Charles William Heathcote, Hanover, Pa. Hanover High School, The Druids, Philo, Vice-Pres., Cor. Sec., Rec. Sec., Treasurer, Debating Club, Pres., Vice- Pres., Critic, Class Debating Team, C3j, Editor-in-Chief, "Spectrum," First Honorable Mention, Muhlenberg Fresh- man Prize, First Honorable Mention Temperance Oratori- cal Contest CID, Philo, Inter- Society Contest Committee, Chairman QD, Philo Book Com.Q1, 2, 35, ReadingRoom Com.Sec. Cgj , Y.'M.C.A. Rec. Sec., QI, 23, Class Baseball Team, second base, Crj, Pen and Sword, Lutherna, Rebpulican, Ministry, Classical, Biological. o?4J A. William Hershey, Hanover, Pa. Hanover High School, Lu theran , Republican , Medicine , Classical, Biological. 35 Robert Nicholas Heltzel, Cedar Ridge, Pa. Stevens' Hall, Phrena, As- sociate Business Manager, "Spectrum ," Catholic, Demo- crat, Teaching, Classical. LE? Walter Everett Hurd, Philadelphia, Pa. Brown College, Phila., West High School, Buffalo, N. Y., KP A 0, Methodist, Republi- can, Business, Special. EY? Harry Clair Kleckner, Cisna Run, Pa. New Bloomfield Academy, Phrena, Debating Club, Foot- ball Team, left end, C31 , Class Football Team, left end, C31, Lutheran, Democrat, Teach- ing, Classical. E Albert A. Partner, Patterson, Pa. , Stevens' Hall, 01 1' A, Phrena, Rec. Sec., Debating Club, Sec., First Honorable Mention Baum Mathematical Prize, Class Vice-Pres., C21, Assistant Manager C21 Foot- ball Team, Class Football Team, right end, C21, Class Basketball Team, Manager, C21, Class Representative Athletic Com. C11, Lutheran, Republican, Civil Engineer- ing, Scientific. M. M.. Metzger, Turtle Creek, Pa. Park Preparatory School, Parkville, Mo., A T Q, Philo, Cor. Sec., Debating Club, Republican Club, Business Manager "Spectrum," Mask and Wig, Class Football Team, Right half back C2, 31, C lass Baseball Team first base, C11, left field, C21, Pen and Sword, Republican, Presbyterian, Ministry, Clas- sical, Biological. H L. E. Poflinberger, Foltz, Pa. Mercersburg Academy, Philo, Cor. Sec., Rec. Sec., Debating'Club, Assistant Edi- tor "Spectrum," "Gettysbur- gian" Assistant Business Man- ager C31, Baum Mathemati- cal Prize, Basketball Team, sub guard, C31, Class Basket- ball Team, Capt. C2, 31, left guard, C21, Class Football Team left half back C2, 31, Class Baseball Team, sub C21, Lutheran, Democrat, Teach- ing, Classical. George Rupp Pretz, Steeltonl Pa- Harry Randolph Rice, Steelton High School, IP F - Gettysburg, pa, A, Phrena, Vice-Pres., Rec. Sec., Debating Club, Treas- urer, Assistant Artist "Spec- trum," Glee Club, first bass C1, 2, 35, Manager Musical Clubs, Leader Class Glee Club, C15' first bass, Class Treas. C2, 35, Phrena Book Com., Class Football Team, M'g'r. C35, full back, C2. 35, Class Baseball Team, Mlg'r. C25, right field, C25, Class Basket- ball Team, .guard, C35, Mask and Wig, Pen and Sword, Lutheran, Repub- lican, Medicine, Scientific. Edmund I-Ioopes Singmaster, Gettysburg, Pa. Stevens' Hall, fb A 0, Phre- na, Associate Business Man- ager "Spectrum", Glee Club, nrst tenor, C15, second tenor C2, 35, Assistant Manager C35 Musical Clubs, Reading Room Com., Pres., C35, Mask and Wig, Class Football Team, right end, C25 , Lutheran, Re- publican , Medicine , Scientific , Biological. 1941 av Stevens' Hall, Phrena, De- bating Club, Assistant Busi- ness Manager "Spectrum," Football Team, 1. h. bn. C15, Class Football Team, M'g'r. C15, g. C25, f. b. C35, Class Baseball Team, second base, C2, 35 , Class Basketball Team, forward C25, Class Represen- tative Athletic Com., C25, Lutheran , Democrat, Law, Classical. AF G. R. Thomas, Biglerville, Pa. Millersville Normal School, '99, Perkiomen Seminary, Philo, Baum Mathematical Prize, Baseball Team, Pitcher, CI, 2, 35 , Class Football Team, left end C15, sub. C25, Class Baseball Team Capt., C25, pitcher C1, 25, Class Basket- ball Team, forward, C25, Lu- theran, Republican, Teach- ing, Scientific. Harold Schick Trump, Martinsburg, W. Va. Martinsburg High School, 10 A 0 , Phrena, Debating Club, Pres., "Gettysburgian," As- sitant Editor, C25, Editor, C355 Glee Club, second bass, C1, 25, Class Sec., C25, Y. M. C. A. Cor. Sec., CI, 25, Baseball Team, Manager, Q35, Sec. Athletic Association, Pen and Sword , Lutheran , Republican, Mechanical Engineer, Scien- tiic. Isaac Elmer Walter, Alga, Pa. Stevens' Hall, Philo, Rec. Sec., Librarian, Q2, 35, jani- tor, Debating Club, Associate Editor "Spectrum," Second Honorable Mention Baum Mathematical Prize, Luther- an 5 Democrat, Ministry, Classical. io Ex- Paul H. Coverflf Leon D. Dayhoif, Jacob L. Hartzell, john G. Heaps, William Hewson, Mary C. Hoffman, George G. Hollinger, Elmer C. Johns, George Ketterman, Latimer A. J. La M 38 otte, Harry Oristus Wagner, Union Deposit, Pa. Mercersburg Academy, Le- banon Valley College , Phrena, Debating Club, Glee Club,- second bass QI, 35, Y. M. C. A. Treasurer, C25 , Lutheran- Republican , Ministry, Classi, cal. W . Members 'o5. james B. Landes, John H. Lemon, John E. C. Miller, jr. Fred. L. Roth, Will M. Seligman, Marin W. Shorb, Howard Singmaster, John C. Stine, ' Walter G. Tilp, Nellie M. Tipton, Luetta White. tDeceased January 6, 1902, Iunior Roll. 15743 "Paris"Andes :-To steal some fair Helen. "joel" Grubb :-To find his ideal. "Amos"Bartho1omeW:-To reform Hafer. "Harvey" Haar:-To live at Menges' Mill. "Big" Bickle :-To chaperon the Freshmen. "Kid" Hartzell:-To Write dime novels. "Roy" Bikle :-To hold some oirice. "Whitie" Heathcote :-To join the chicken eaters. f'Scott" Bonnell :-To rival the De Reszke Brothers. "Nick" Heltzel :-To be Burgess of Brush Run. "Bill" Brewer :-To rival the old Greek masters. "Lewie" Hershey :-To follow "Zel." "Pelican" Butler :-To run a publication? "Chicken" Hurd :-To be an amateur lawyer. "Zeb" Cashman :-To run the Biological Depart- "Perry" Kleckner :-To teach School. ment. "Boss" Metzger :-To run the Salvation Army. "C0baS" Cobaugh I-T0 fake the p60p16. "Pete" Partner :-To live at Littlestown. "Doc" Dickson :-To follow "Pop." "Si" Poiiinberger :-To run Mercersburg Academy "Squire" Diehl :-To be a scientific farmer. "Georgie" Pretz :-I am the "Bandolero." "Andy" Dillenbeck :-To run Phrena. "Liddlie" Rice :-To study CPD German. "Tillie" Fryatt :-Will tell you in 1925. "Hoopes" Singmaster :-To kill time. "Eli" Gauger:-To be governor of New York. "Guyed" Thomas :-To get a "civil service" ap "Stonie" Gilbert :-To be xchief cook and bottle pointment. Washer. "Birdie" Gilbert :-To run Chambersburg. "Baldie" Graff :-To go to Germany. "Harold" Trump :-To help father. "0ristis" Wagner :-To succeed in life. "Isaac" Walter :-To go to the "Hill." 39 To Nineteen-five. 03741 - n On on to the road of fame, By the path of duty do We aim, For almost three years in classic halls We have obeyed duty's calls. 7 Though always ready to crack a pun, We mingle seriousness With fun. In games 'pon the athletic field Others, victr'y to us must yield. In the class room trod by others before, We carry off honors galore. Learning in society halls burns bright, We help to keep the spark alight. In social circles Where joy abounds, The culture of 1905 is found. In College activities are leaders we, So in the race of life 'twill be, Everything we do shall be well done, Or nothing by us will be begun. To us shall Gettysburg remain dear, We shall cherish her in future years. 40 ' XT I I I fi L UR ff- mg' xl as-J KJ ...J MOTTO: Virtute ac Labore. President ....... Vice-President .... Secretary ..... Treasurer ............. Historian .............. 194: Officers. ... --- Athletic Representative .... ...,... .... Yell. Cor-ree, cor-re, cor-ro, cor-room, COLORS: Black and White. Hiester H. Muhlenberg. Helen M. Wagner.- Vera L. Wagner. Arthur McMahan. Hylas C. Brillhart. .Harrison Kauffman. Cor-rickety, rackety, rickety boom! Ge-hee, ge-high, ge-ho, ge-hix, Hoorah ! Gettysburg! 1906 ! 41 Sophomore Class ,I'Iistory. D941 NOTHER year has passed and again it becomes our privilege as well as our duty to chronicle the events which are to constitute the second chapter of our class history Although somewhat fewer in numbers than last year, we are nevertheless endeavoring to remain true to our traditions as a class. Our record, from the time our Hag was unfurled to the breeze on that "cool September morn," until our debating team won from the Freshmen in the Inter class Dsbating Contest, has been one of victory and success. Our contests with the Freshmen, excepting the debating contest, have been few and not of suiiicient importance to deserve mention here. . The place we occupy in the world of College activities is a large and representative one, holding, as we do, prominent positions in every branch of College work. In literary work our record is very good. We are frequent contributors to the different College publications. In the Inter-Society Contests we had more than our proportionate share of representatives. On the Musical Clubs also we are well represented. In athletics, 1906 holds the class championship in basket-ball. Our class victories have been hard fought and well deserved. We have men on all the Varsity teams and quite a number on the scrub teams who are inter- ested in their successes, and are willing to work in every possible way to secure it. Although interested and active in so many lines of outside work, we are glad to say that our standard in the class room ranks equally high. This, in short, is our record. With a just pride in our victories won, let us go forward into the future with hope, always remembering that noble victories and glorious triumphs are won only in proportion as we remain true to our motto: Virtute ac Labore. V HISTORIAN. 42 1906 Class Song. o?Q Sung at Class Banquet, February' I2,. 1904 Chorus Come, classmates, let us sing, The glories of our Class, glad hosannas ring From every lad and lass. naught our pleasure mix, naught our zeal transiix, While we in chorus thunder out Hurrah for 1906! Let Let Let Loud and long, swell the song, 'Rah for 1906! Other classes may be fair but none So fair as thou art, Sing We then, once again- T hrilled each loyal heart- Sing as from one mighty throat, Hurrah for 1906! On diamond, iield and floor, In classroom and in hall, It's been for us to score, More glory than them all. Naught four and live not quite Could match the Black and White, And in the class debate We left The Freshmen out of sight. Still press we on and up, With heart to dare and dog Resolved to gain the top, Our purpose iirm and true. Nor noble foe nor might Shall drive us from the ight Till on the height of class success We plant the Black and White. 43 Anderson, Martin E . . Auman, Charles H . . Bilheimer, Albert . . . Blank, J. Sahner . . . Bowersox, Daniel W . Brillhart, Hylas C.. . . Cates, Bennett E . . . Campbell, Harry B . . . Dornberger, Herbert S Emmert, Wellington R. . . . . . Geesey, Malvin D . . . . Gulden,G.W.. Haar, Norman H . . Hafer, Warren L . . Harman, David A . . . . . ...... Hazelton, Pa. Hartman, john N., Jr . . . . . . . Hess,ElamG. . Hill, George W . . . . . . Kauffman, Harrison . Lowe, james E., jr . . McAllister, Mary A . . McGill, Harriet A . . McGill, Mary B . . .. McMahan, Arthur . . . Members of 1906. IQCI . . ...... Chicago, Ill. , .... Spring Mills, Pa. . Gettysburg, Pa. . . .Pittsburg, Pa. . . ........ Harney, Md. .Shrewsbury, Pa. . . Frederick, Md. . . .... Middletown, Pa. , . Pittsburg, Pa. .York Springs, Pa, . . , . .Spring Forge, Pa- . .Gettysburg, Pa. . . . .Hanover, Pa. . . .Abbottstown, Pa. .McKeesport, Pa. . .Pennsburg, Pa. . . . Frostburg, Md. . , . . .PaXton, Pa. Westminster, Md. . Gettysburg, Pa. . .Thurmont, Md. . .Thurmont, Md. .......Troy, Pa. 44 Miller, David F , . . . . . Muhlenberg, Hiester A . . . Myers, Homer W . . . Parker, George G . . , Pfahler, Ralph D . . . . Poflinberger, Judd N . Rue, Elizabeth J . . . . Seligman, Will M . . . . Shriver, Charles F . . . Snoke, IohnH .. .... Stine, Walter S . . . . . Strohmeier, Bertram A Tawney, Amanda M . . Trostle, George M . . Van Doren, john M . . Wagner, Helen M . . . Wagner, Vera L . . . . . Weigle, DanielE . . . . . Whitney, Nathaniel R Wolf, Ernest S . . . . . . Wolf, J. H . . ...... . . Young, F. R . . Young, P. M . . Zarr, Frank P . . . . . . .Mechanicsburg, Pa ........Reading, Pa. . . . .Marion, Pa . . . . .Co1wyn, Pa . . . . .Myersdale, Pa . . .Vandergrift, Pa . . . .Sunbury, Pa. . . . Gettysburg, Pa. .......York, Pa. . . . . . .Newville, Pa . . . .Harrisburg, Pa . . . . .Pottsville, Pa . . . . . . .Gettysburg, Pa . . . . .York Springs, Pa New Germantown, N. J' .........I-Iazelton, Pa ......,..Hazelton, Pa . , . .Mechanicsburg, Pa. .........Lykens,Pa . . . .Abbottstown, Pa . . . .Glen Rock, Pa. . . . . .Midd1etown, Md . , . . .New York, N. Y . . . .Bloomburg, Pa . - fl ' E4 5 K sf, if Get un ACGRKSSIVE X In Une war - Cheer FEES Motto :-Vogue le galere. Colors :-Seal Brown and White. Officers. E. Victor Roland . . . ......... . . .. jesseE.Benner.. .... . Miss Nina G. Storrick . . Clifford C. Hartman . . Paul Singmaster . . .. Paul R. Sieber .. . Yell. G-R-U-B-S-Y-T-T E G co rix co rah co ree, Collegio vis signo septem, Rah, Rah-Rah, Rah-1907. 46 if Hairy: my Jour WH, MEN. . . . . . . President. . . . .Vice-President. .....Secretary. .............Treasurer . . . .Historian. .Athletic Representative. freshman Class History. DQPG ' ' HE writings of Lysias, Andocides, Antiphon, Isocrates, and in fact, all the old Greek writers bear witness to the fact that mankind has always been skillful in perverting the truth. Indeed, this is very true -, to-day. But we of '07, a new race of philosophers, foremost prodigies of the "Klingerian Age," do not need ' . i- to prevaricate in order to tickle your ears and dazzle your eyes with deeds of "Nixonian" magnitude, and stupify your senses with the fragrance of "American Beauties" so many of which we are proud to possess. Even before we entered College we were well represented in every branch of College life. We had from two to four men on every College Team. The usual invidious comparisons between the verdant campus and our honored band known as Freshmen were unuttered as "we" entered the sacred portals. Any lingering doubts as to our ability to take care of ourselves were soon dispelled. In the darkness of the second night the Sophomores displayed their "Red-dy" wit in the form of a poster. A few mornings afterwards, in the broad light of day we fearlessly posted a glowing tribute to the pilfering horde of "'o6." In a course of a month or so Cbefore the very doors of Chapelj we demonstrated in the eyes of the sympathizing juniors and the awe-stricken, but admiring Seniors that We were masters of the situation. I Shortly afterwards we challenged the valiant C?j Sophomores to a game of football. The challenge is yet unaccepted. - Not satisfied with these victories unprecedented in Freshmen annals, we added yet another to the list. It is not necessary for the historian to record the score of the basket-ball game by which their pride was brought low. That score is already graven too deeply upon your minds-and theirs-to need further repetition. One of their number confessed when captured on the eve of their banquet that he had prepared a toast in which our defeat was feelingly alluded to. However, let me say no more, lest our conquest of so unworthy a foe seem less glorious. And the future. We have but to point to our record in the past. HISTORIAN. 47 To When Autumn's pleasant days began, And all the leaves were changing hue, When in the course of Nature's plan, Sweet Summer faded from our view, From rustic vale and crowded town, To Gettysburg came verdant ones And now beneath the white and brown The College has some loyal sons. As time passed by with noiseless tread, When Winter like a spectre grim, Sent the leaves to their lowly bed, And all the world was ruled by Him, Then reading from fair Clio's scroll, And marking out naught seven's way, Soft voices spoke to my waiting soul, And told the words that I should say,- Naught seven now begins thy day, Thy sun is in the eastern sky, Arise and conquer while you may, For golden moments swiftly fly, Boast not thyself of vict'ries won And how you rose in might and power, For greater things must now be done, So take advantage of the hour. When the voices fied I thought with pride, Of all the boys and co-eds too, Whose loyalty was true and tried And spread naught seven's fame anew, Thus I mused of our future bright Till twelve rang out on midnight air, Those siren bell tones of the night Gave me this admonition there- Nineteen-Seven. DYG 5 O These tones which on the midnight air do roll, Come from my inmost soul, A clock can only ring To tell the hour, and yet can bring, Enchanted words to those who know the spring Of human life divine, Who live a life of joy and rea ch its heights sublime. Year after year beholds my silent toil, Amid the wor1d's turmoil, Passing the long days through I creep around my dial and tell to you, A message bright, though helping but a few Who know its wondrous charm, ' Which makes a realm of gloom a world secure from harm. List to the glorious message brought by me, And its truth shall set you free. From a world of care forlorn. Leave the old 3 to a better life be born, Then shall thy soul have strength to brave the storm. Now on the midnight air, To you I show the way to banish fear and care. As through the storm and sun my hands go round, So may thy life be found. Fill not thy thoughts with fear, Stop not the rhythm of life with doubtings drear, Mourn not the flight of time, improve each ye ar, Think each hour a life to thee, Thus thou shalt find sweet peace, then shall thy soul be free. -S. E. S., '07. PENNSYLVANIA HALL - - -f -- i,f?1wH'il-El1WariF"f'1 'rr L H IH - Q'1"'4Q" - A I Q Q g2fEH.v?E',Qa-173 , l Elmalwvaulkgu ,IU , 'nl ,H Hg ,, I I ml Q-.-::xllREL,g,-A -fl?-QQ-fl.. --0 r,1lLliWL'l1n.Lg?flllrgu,,:f- mr NEW FHUl5'1r.'21' 15511. wa' lglll 'I'-all Tllll 'li IE ' E un ima 71 f' .-.:mig.f5n1 ly, unEMnnE.fI1 MEL Em H . - t 2 - U,,l..4: S, - -5----,--.1 IH' ,MPH :l'PIllE1m'Irf ?1uv A H - " 5 f ' .- -. -k.-1-L-iuiifkf' ,- H: , f I' ,I -1 ?-Mia -mfilh 232.654 "7?5l.?l-L-emi-4'-:lI3ijr:.i' WQ!m Trl1w1..57F1B1 121 WW ,,g,g1,1,mgm 523211, W5 iLl.L45jn: A-50?-jQ?4LW5':-.1,T. un Wine' ' IIFIMAIM n,Lgu.nn I lim-yl yn - ll 3 I - --il --' 3 Lita, -9 -- . ' ' 5' ' ' 'E .LEW-g.nTQ ,kwa 1,53 QW? mggngv ,s.':.yIL, hlll. . , .,-- --- -'-.L1-2 - 2. , . :nj-'.. ...l':Q-5-11"':5! .--- T :fum EEPQ--mv: I - V I -, .., ..-I I :Jn Eg UI! jmrj' " ' ' M IF E-gnu L A gm, lmilllf. un ,fgull Shu-1h'?"f' ... - an - ,- ,: ,F Q Q" '- A ' A X , I Q' - ' " - IE -' I " ' -1. . f m?W V. 'd7"'4 H ri' 'L' X 5 G-:"i--ll"'x'l'5f"I lu U..-?.lX'lL :ULN I' uillllr- gl ' I -SL" Il tm' "' - ' ""' " J 71' ' ,. . LL Ms-IW" JH ?JJl.f 1 Il ,iw 'WS .' "' -.+I - . """""'L JM?-'J-l'Ll1.: J. '.-21-+-.,.21 ' ' :L -5 4 1 ' ' ' uf nun -2" :NE .,.A.u.EK .LL -1-wi . W:-rl W 'ML "", 'Q Sing -NIH 5 fl A 24135 "' 'I .L vdvinlhf x 'HH ll ilmE'U'i lu 1' ' I l H-H... ggi! 1 ' 'lr 1 -A Ill-:I L , :.- fy 1- '. .S --1 , ' . , A - . .P - ' -Q 1 ' fe, aim- F,-'nl K, -:L 1: x ' ..- iz Iv. V DI. nf- mm, L, -xii, Wax K :nz Tina, ,SE L VT, K lbhm-Thin. IH!! 1 I I 1- 'T' . I H If A ,, s ' H i H: I H . ' 2' ,uri l' 'A T. T' M M" .." E' 1'-Q ' l'l'7'- .:"b1TF'-A -.KET fi."'9"' 'aid-ff , 1 nm., khan' g fax! f QW: Ziff fi X 1 X6 Z 'fl 7e:j":l?,'l E"g'jfL:?i5gxg:-f .ga y 'Yv2.! :iffif uf"4y qf,fL Efgfflifg. E ' .I-,Luis . ff" gfqk .-x 'ff ci, X-Zi? fn, 5 X V. ,fini Preparatory Department. Dil Instructors. REV. CHARLES H. HUBER, A.M. Princi al and Professor of Latin and English. P CHARLES C. STORRICK, A. B. HARRY A. LANTZ, A.B. Instructor in Greek and History. Assistant Principal and Instructor in Mathematics and Natural Science. MISS ROSE E. PLANK, A. B.. Preceptress. V 53 Acker, George N . . . Officers of Class of W. B. McClure . . Ellen P. Crapster . . Minnie M. Brunner Motto :-Semper Paratus. Colors :-Red and Black. Le Roy E. Enterline . . . J. M. Leonard . . . . . . .... ..... P ine Grove Furnace, Pa Barley, Ellwood E . Bailey, Carl C ..........Was11ington, D. C Bakers Summit, Pa Blocher, Maria G . . Bond, Frank G . . . Brunner, Minnie M Crapster, Ellen P . . Dickson, joseph C . Dickson, ohn M . . I Diehl, Erwin . . . . . . . Roy E Enterline, Le Faber, Edgar M . . Fox, Norman . . .. Fisher, Frank P . . . Gantt, Lielie . . .. Hass, George . . .. Hamilton, Ruth K . Himes, Mary H . . Horner, john B . . . Huber, Donald W . . Huber, Henry S . . Keifer, Elbert E . . King,GuyB.. Lau, IrvinM .. .. 1908. Yell. Hoop-er-rah-Boom-er-rah, Rip-rah-rate, Gettysburg, Gettysburg. 1908. ........President. . . . .Vice-President. ........,....Secretary. ..,...........Treasurer, ....AthleticRepresentative. Sub-freshmen 1908. V . Landis, Harry S . . . ........ . Pa Lantz, Chas. P . . ..... ..... H arrisburg, Pa Large, Katheryn S . . ........ Orrtanna, Pa Pa Leonard, john M . . . .... Martinsburg, W. Va . ......... Gettysburg, , . . .Salina, Kansas . . . .Gettysburg, Pa . . . .Taneytown, Md . . . .Gettysburg, . . . Gettysburg, . . . .Cashtown, . . . . . . .Ashland, . . . . , Gettysburg, . . . . . . . Gettysburg, . . . .Warriors Mark, Pa Pa Pa Pa Pa Pa Pa . . . . . . .Frostburg, Md . . . .Pine Grove, . . . .Gettysburg, . . . .Gettysburg, . . . . . .Fairiield, . . . .Gettysburg, . . . Gettysburg, . . . . . .Leechburg, . . . .Virginia Mills, .........Swam, Pa Pa Pa Pa Pa Pa Pa Pa Pa Lower, john D . . . . McC1une Ray F . . . McClure, W. B . . .... . . McClure, james H . . McLaughlin, Anna E McLean, Frances R . . . . Miller, Eflie . . Miller, Frank O . . . Newman, Wm. J . . Patterson Charles L . Rice, George M . . . . Seilhamer Robert A shuCk,A115erf c . . . . f ' Staley, Herbert R . . Stambaugh, Loy W . . . . Stouffer, Howard A . . Swartz, jesse F . . . Thoman, Horace C . . . Weaver, Maurice S . . McKnightstown, Pa . . . . . .Pittsburg, Pa . . . . . .Elk Lick, Pa . . . . .Elk Lick, Pa . . . .Mooreda1e, Pa . . . .Gettysburg, Pa . . . .Gettysburg, Pa . ..... Gettysburg, Pa . . . .York Road, Md . . . . . Franklin, Pa . . . .Arendtsvi11e, Pa . . . .Gettysburg, . . . .State Line, Pa Pa . . . .Middletown, Pa . . . .Cisna Run, Pa .........York,Pa. . . .Spring Forge, Pa . . .Abbottstown, Pa. . . .Gettysburg,fPa. George R. Haaf . . Lloyd Van Doren . . . . Miss Lucile Warner Bender, Maurice B Buehler, Lytton N . Crapster, Anna P . . . . . Duncan, Katherine Duncan, Louise . . Eicholtz, Earl S . . Eisentrout, Garfield W . . . . Haaf, George R . . Klinger, Blanche S . . . Knouse, Arthur F . . . Officers of Class of 1909. 1941 Q Motto :-Prorsum et Sursum. Colors :-Ruby and White. i Yell. Boom! Boom! Boom, chick-a-boom! Boom chick-a-rickety, Boom, Boom, Boom. Zip-a-rine we are fine, Gettysburg, Gettysburg, 1909! Middlers. . , .Gettysburg, Pa . . .Gettysburg, Pa . . . Taneytown, Md . . .Gettysburg, Pa . . .Gettysburg, Pa . . .Gettysburg, Pa . . .Eckert Mine, Md . . . .Pa1atine, N. J . . .Gettysburg, Pa . . .Gettysburg, Pa. Kohler, Mary C . . Mil1er,LeRoyV.. .. Riddlemoser, John Seiber, Raymond . Spangler, Anna H. Storrick, Bessie L . Thom, Krauth W . Thomas, Agnew D Van Dorem, Lloyd Warner, Lucile . . B .............President. . . . . . . . .Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. . . . . . . . .Gettysburg, Pa. ,New Germantown, N. J. . . . .McKnightstown, Pa. . . . Z . .Gettysburg, Pa. . . . . .Gettysburg, Pa. . . , . . .Gettysburg, Pa. . , . . .China Grove, N. C. . . . . . . . .Gettysburg, Pa. .New Germantown, N. J. . . . . . . . .Gettysburg, Pa The Theological Seminary. 15741 faculty. 1. JOHN A. SINGMASTER, D.D. 5. JAMES W. RICHARD, D.D., LL.D. Professor of Didactic Theology and Chairman of the Elizabeth Graff, Professor of Homiletics and Faculty. Ecclesiastical Theology. n 3. EDMUND j. WOLF, D.D., LL.D. 4. THOMAS C. BILLHEIMER, D.D. Professor of Biblical and Ecclesiastical History and A Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Exegesis, New Testament Exegesis. German Language and Literature and Pastoral Theology. 2. LUTHER M. KUHLMAN, D. D. HENRY SINGMASTER, Professor of Biblical Theology. 58 Senior Class. Seminary Students. Henry L. Gerstmyer .................. . . .T0ws0n, Md. William I. Good . . ........................ Lyons Station. PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE. joseph B. Baker, 'or .. . Arthur N. Bean, 'or . . . David Clark Burnite, '01 W. H. Bruce Carney, '99 George H. Easterday, '01 George H. Eveler, '01 . . William Freas, jr., 'or . . Luther Wagner Gross, 'or David S. Hafer '01 . . . . Herbert H. Hartman, '01 William H. Hetrick, '01 Joseph D. Krout, 'or . . . Charles Leonard, 'or . . . .. . I r U john C. McCarney, '01 . Warren A. Moser, '01 . . Philip H. R. Mullen, 'or . . Henry S. Rhoads, '01 . . . ROANOKE COLLEGE. ........Lititz . . .Reige1sville. . . .Harrisburg. . . . . .Belleville Jefferson, Md . . .Middlet0wn. . . ..... Baltimore, Md Muncy Station. , . . .Lemasters. Baltimore, Md. . . .Harrisburg. York. .Cohansey, N. I . . ...... Gettysburg Conshohocken .....Baltimore,Md . . . .... ........,....... S omerset H. W. A. Hanson, 'or . . ................ Wilmington, N. C john J. Scherer, Jr., 'oo . . ........... ....... M arion, Va Middle Class. Thurlow W. Null. ........................... Harney, Md WESTERN MD. COLLEGE. Arthur G. Null, '02 . . .........,......... Westminster, Md Middle Class. ' PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE. Martin L. Clare, '02 . , .......,..,..... . . Silas H. Culler, '02 . . . . john T. Fox, '02 .. .... Luther V. Henry, '02 . . . Fred. A. Hightman, '02 . . Ino. Gelwicks Koser, '02 . . David S. Martin, '02 . . . . . . William C. Ney, '02 . . , . George W. Nicely, 'or . . .... . .. Reese StC, Poffenbarger, '02 . . . . . W. H. W. Reisner, '02 . . .... .... . . Henry C. Rose, '02 . . . . . . . .Cumberland Valley. Edward C. Ruby, '02 . . . . . . . . Meuno S. Sharp, '02 . . . Paul D. Witman, '02 . . .............. . . ROANOKE COLLEGE. . . . .Abbottstown . . Jefferson, Md ........Sun.da1e. ..........Bla1n. . .Waterford, Va. . . . .Arendtsville. . . . . .Hanove1'. . . . . .Harrisburg. . . .M0nt0ursvil1e. Rohrersville, Md . . .Stone Church . . . . .Gettysburg . . . . .Brickerville . . . . .Pottsville Edgar R. Cooper, 02. .. ..,............. Mountain Falls, Va William A. Wade, '02 . . ............ ......... L yro, N. C junior Class. PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE. ' Edward B. Hay, '03 . . .................... Red Hook, N. Y. William F. Hersh, '03 . . . ....... Pennsburg E. Carlton Mumford, '03, .... .... B raddock, Md Herbert A. Rinard, '03 . . . .... BreeZeW00d- David S. Weimer, 'o3. . . . .Gettysbu.rg. Chas. W. Weiser, '01 . . . . .... Altoona. Prof. L. Kuhlman, D. D. 1521 UTHER M. KUHLMAN was born in Centerville, Somerset County, Pa., in 1851. Among the hills of Somerset he spent his boyhood days workting on asfarm during the summer and attending the rural school for a few months during the winter. When he was seventeen years of age he began to teach school in his native county. M . 'E In 1869 he went west and while there had a varied experience as a farmer, a teacher, a clerk in a store, and as a government land surveyor. Dr. Kuhlman spent two years in Lincoln, Nebraska, during its early days when it had its most phenomenal growth. He was one of the charter students in the Lincoln State University, and was present at the opening exercises of its institution. He was the first editor of the Hesperian, university publication, and, was one of the leaders in the organization of the two literary societies of the school. He also managed the Hrst lecture course in the town of Lincoln. After spending two years in the University he again taught two years and in january ,1876, entered Gettysburg College. While in College he was noted as a strong and faithful student, he was the Philo Anniversary orator one year, the editor of the "Mercury" in '77-78, and at his graduation he received second honor and was the vale- dictorian of his class. In the fall of 1879, he entered Gettysburg Theological Seminary and during his first year there was also a tutor in the Preparatory Department of the College. He was ordained by the Allegheny Synod and upon graduation he assumed charge of the jennerstown pastorate in Somerset County, Pa. Here he remained until 1884 when he was called as pastor of the Second Lutheran Church in Baltimore, Md. In 1888 he was called to the pastorate of the Lutheran Church in Frederick, Md., where he served very suc- cessfully until August, IQ03, when he resigned to H11 the chair of Biblical Theology in the Gettysburg Theological Seminary. In 1897 his Alma Mater conferred the decree of D.D., upon him. Upon the death of Rev. Chas. H. Stork, D. D., Dr. Kuhlman was elected in his stead a member of the Foreign Mission Board, and during the last eight years was the efiicient President of that Board. In September, 1882, Dr. Kuhlman was married to Miss Alice Louise Warren, of Gettysburg, Pa. He has always been an active worker in the various departments of church affairs, and the Seminary in securing him as a professor received a man of wide experience and eminent ability. 62 Sn I 3 uni A V Sophomore . . . Freshman ..,.. Pr aratory ...... Total enrollment. . . Q54 552541 ss sm fr, Summary of Ga, 03741 , 2 semma y if V 5122 sb , ep ig - -? I, ' my C229 F , 45211 l G ., NS! Ql d p :E s Classes 33 SOUTH COLLEGE Pa. Alpha Pa. Beta Pa. Gamma Pa. Epsilon Pa. Zeta N. H. Alpha Mass. Alpha R. I. Alpha N. Y. Alpha Phi Kappa Psi. Founded at Washington and jefferson College in 1852. Colors :-Pink and Lavender. Shield :-Fratrenity journal. Roll of Active Chapters. DISTRICT I. Washington and jefferson College, 1852 Eta Franklin and Marshall College. . . I860 Allegheny College . . . .......... 1855 Theta Lafayette College .. . ........ . . . 1869 Bucknell University . . . . . . 1855 . Iota University of Pennsylvania. . . . . . 1877 Gettysburg College . . . . . 1855 . Kappa Swarthmore College ............ 1889 Dickinson College . . . .. 1859 I DISTRICT II. Dartmouth College . . . . . 1896 Y. Beta Syracuse University . . . 1884 Amherst College . . . . . 1895 Y. Gamma Columbia University . . . 1892 Brown University . . . . . . 1902 Y. Epsilon Colgate University . . ...... . 1857 Cornell University . . . . . . 1869 Y. Zeta Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute 1893 Md. Alpha Va. Alpha Va. Beta Ohio Alpha Ohio Beta Ohio Delta Ind. Alpha Ind. Beta Wis. Alpha Wis. Gamma Minn. Beta Iowa Alpha Baltimore, . Philadelphia Pittsburg . . Meadville . . Newark . . . New York . . Buffalo . . . Washington Cleveland . . Springfield . Bucyrus . . Indianapolis Anderson . . johns Hopkins University University of Virginia . . . Ohio Wesleyan University Wittenberg College . . . . . University of Ohio . . . . De Pauw University . . . . University of Indiana . . . University of Wisconsin . Beloit College . . ...... . . University of Minnesota . University of Iowa . . .... . . . DISTRICT III. .. .... 1879 1853 W. Va. Alpha Miss. Alpha Tenn. Delta Washington and Lee University. . 1854 DISTRICT IV. ... . . .. 1861 Ind. Delta . .... 1866 Ill. Alpha . . . . I88O Ill. Beta . . . . 1865 Mich. Alpha . . . . 1869 DISTRICT V. . ...... 1875 Kansas Alpha . .... 1881 Neb. Alpha . ...... 1888 Cal. Beta 1894 Cal. Gamma ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. . . .Baltimore, Md. .Phi1adelphia, Pa. . . . .Pittsburg, Pa. , . . .Meadville, Pa. . . . .Newark, Ohio. . .New York City. . . . .Buffalo, N. Y. Washington, D. C. . .Cleveland, Ohio. Springfield, Ohio. . . .Bucyrus, Ohio. Indianapolis, Ind. . . .Anderson, Ind. Chicago . . . . Kansas City . Minneapolis . Denver . . . . . Portland . . .... . . . San Francisco Columbus . . Cincinnati . . Omaha . . . . Boston . . Seattle . . .. Johnstown . Duluth . . . . Easton . . .. .Easton, Pa. University of West Virginia ...... University of Mississippi . . Vanderbilt University . . . . Purdue University . . . . . . . Nortwestern University . . University of Chicago . . . . University of Michigan . . . University of Kansas . . . . . University of Nebraska . . . Stamford University . . . . . University of California . . 1890 1357 1901 I.QOI 1864 1894 1876 1876 1895 1892 1894 . . . . . Chicago, Ill. . .Kansas City, Mo. Minneapolis, Minn. . . . . . .Denver, Col. . . . .Port1and, Ore. San Francisco, Cal. . Columbus, Ohio. . .Cincinnati, Ohio. . . . . .Omaha, Neb. . . . . .Boston, Mass. . . . .Seattle, Wash. . . johnstown, Pa. . . . .Duluth, Minn. ALUMNI CLUBS. Harvard: Cambridge, Mass. 67 Phi Kappa Psi. D230 Pa Epsilon Chapter. Established, 1855. FRATRES IN URBE. 5 J. Henry Huber, '75, W. Arch McC1ean, '82, Jas. Hill, D.D.S., '82, Chas. S. Duncan, '82, H. Fahnestock Buehler, '87. Schrnucker Duncan, '9I. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. H. W. McKnight, D.D., LL.D., '65, President, Geo. D. Stahley, A.M., M.D., '71 FRATRES IN COLLEGIO . Uriah Francis White, Special, '03, Curtis Fisher, '04, Colstin Bernard Gladfelter, '04, J Charles Henry May, '04, james Brown Graff, 'o5. Nathaniel Ruggles Whitney, '06 Judd Nycum Poffinberger, 'o6. Harrison Kauffman, '06 68 W wnq.. ,, VA! V. Vi 9'Z 'Q ' 5 uk Fr flllillij ev Q L TC? V 1,, I V 1 ' ' " 52:5 ' 1 Zlzmfrfyzzf White. Whitney. Fisher. May. Martin. Graff. Gladfelter Kauffman. Poiiinberger. Phi Gamma Delta. Founded 1848 at Washington and Jefferson College. So Q Color :-Royal Purple. Fraternity Journal-"The Phi Gamma Delta." Fraternity Flower-Heliotrope. 1 Roll of Active Chapters. Alpha, Washington and jefferson . . .... . . . . . . Omicron, University of Virginia . . .......... . . Zeta Deuteron, Washington and Lee University. Lambda, De Pauw University . . ............ . . Nu, Bethel College . . ......... . . Xi, Gettysburg College . . .... . . Pi, Allegheny College . . ............. . . Tau, Hanover College . . ............,. . . Upsilon, College of the City of New York . . . . . Psi, Wabash College . . .................... . . Omega, Columbia College . . ............... . . Alpha Deuteron, Illinois Wesleyan University . . . Beta Deuteron, Roanoke College . . ......... . . Gamma Deuteron, Knox College . . ......... . . Theta Deuteron, Ohio Wesleyan University . . . . . Delta Deuteron, Hampden-Sidney College . . . . . . Zeta, Indiana University . . ,........... . . Nu Deuteron, Yale University .... . . . . 1848 1853 1355 1856 1856 1858 I86O 1864 1865 1866 1866 1866 1866 1867 1869 1870 1871 1875 70 Omicron Deuteron, Ohio State University . .... . Delta Chi, University of California. . . . . Delta, Bucknell University . . .......... . . . Pi Deuteron, University of Kansas . . Rho Deuteron, Wooster University. . . . Sigma Deuteron, Lafayette College . . . . Sigma, Wittenberg College . . ....... . . Lambda Deuteron, Denison University . . Zeta Phi, William Jewell College . . . . . Beta Chi, Lehigh University . . ...... . . Theta Psi, Colgate University . . ..... . . Gamma Phi, Pennsylvania State College. Kappa Nu, Cornell University . . 1 ..... . Rho Chi, Richmond College. . ....... . . Mu Sigma, University of Minnesota . . . Kappa Tau, University of Tennessee . . . Beta, University of Pennsylvania. . . . . Beta Mu, johns Hopkins University . . . 1878 1882 1882 I882 1882 1883 1884 1885 1886 1887 1887 1888 1888 1890 1890 ISQO ISQO 1891 Pi Iota, Worcester Polytechnic Institute Nu Epsilon, New York University. . . . . Tau Alpha, Trinity College . . . . . . . Mu, University of Wisconsin . . . . . Alpha Chi, Amherst College. . . . Chi, Union College . . .......... . . Chi Iota, Illinois University . . ..... . . Lambda Mu, University of Nebraska . . Omega Mu, University of Maine . . . . . . Iota Mu, Mass, Institute of Technology Chi Mu, University of Missouri . . . . . . . 1891 1892 1893 1893 1893 1893 1897 1898 1899 1899 1899 Graduate Chapters Beta... .. Delta . Epsilon . . . Zeta . . Eta . . Theta . Iota . . Kappa . Ilambda Mu.. Nu.... .. Xi...... Omega.. .. Pi.. . . . .Indianapolis, Ind. . .Chattanooga, Tenn. . . . . .Columbus, Ohio. . . . .Kansas City, Mo. . . . . .Cleveland, Ohio. . . . .Wi1liamsport, Pa. . . . .Spokane, Wash. . . . . . . .Chicag0, Ill. . . . . . . .Dayton, Ohio. . . .San Francisco, Cal. . . .New Haven, Conn. New York City, N. Y. . . . . . . .Pittsburg, Pa. . . . . .Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma Tau, University of Washington . . . . . . . 1900 Delta Nu, Dartmouth College . . .... IQOO Sigma Nu, Syracuse University. . . . IQOO Theta, University of Alabama . . .... IQOO Tau Deuteron, University of Texas . . 1901 Pi Rho, Brown University . . ....... IQO2 Lambda Iota, Purdue University . . . . 1902 Chi Upsilon, Chicago University. . . . IQO2 Xi Deuteron, Adelbert University . . . 1902 Alpha Phi, University of Michigan . . . IQO2 Delta Chi, Leland Stanford junior University. . . IQ03 and Associations. Rho . . ........ ' ..... Brooklyn, N. Y. Sigma . . . ..... Albany, N. Y. Tau . . . . ....... Denver, Col. Upsilon . . . . .... Minneapolis, Minn. Phi . . . . .... St. Louis, Mo. Chi . . . . ...,. Toledo, Ohio. . . Cincinnati, Ohio. Psi . . ........ . . Omicron . . ...................... Bloomington, Ill. Alpha Deuteron . . .............. Wheeling, W. Va. Southern Alumni Association . . ..... Baltimore, Md. Washington Alumni Association, . .Washington, D. C. - Richmond Alumni Club . . .......... Richmond, Va. Nebraska Alumnl Association . . ....... Lincoln, Neb. 71 R. E. Culp, '63, J. B. Scott, M.D., '77, Phi Gamma Delta. o?0 XI. Chapter.. Established, 1858. FRATRES IN URBE. Hon. G. J. Benner, '78, H. C. Picking, '79, W. C. Sheeley, Esq., '82. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Rev. M. Coover, '87, Prof. M. H. Roth, 4, '91, M. K. Eckert, '02, J. D. Swope, '02, E. S. Breidenbaugh, Sc.D., '68, O. G. Klinger, A.M., '86 C. H. Huber, A.M., '92. FRATRES IN SEMINARII FACULTATE. J. W. Richards, D.D., '68. J. A. Singmaster, D.D., '73 FRATRES IN SEMINARIO. David C. Burnite, '01, Herbert H. Hartman, '01 William C. Ney, 'o2. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO. Samuel A. Conway, jr. '04 Lyman A. Guss, '04, Arthur E. Rice, '04, Clarence E. Butler, '05, Charies Gauger, '05, Albert A. Partner, '05, Paul R. Sieber, '07. 72 George R. Pretz, '05, ,David A. Harman, '06, George M. Trostle, '06, john M. Van Doren, '06, J. Harold Wolf, '06, Howard E. james, '07, i, ..- Q, .. , , . ,H , . ' . 'z ,I . , . 'I -. H J 52- - 7-.Q m , L '- ., ' AH! I P: .1 t Lglzgg 1, , J ' . X H W " H 'Y W Y 1 ? 5:71 will .. , .,g..l: .DALE . 5 .., , ,. w My An-xm-A X -1 ' L-,fr I' FI 1 H 1 , A- 5 "' F .. Q x '-'11 I ,ff 'Fi A-. Mr vw! :. ,ffigfglk L. -,242 X, 11,5 . 'E w 'n r , .1 ,, . 1-, D. -A-4. -QQ-Q - .5 ' 1. nf , 5 o 5 u fx I w ' . . .. XII. , ,." if j,g'Zq...- . . WWE' - ' 1' 1 v F1 'Q -' , H H X . , i, v , ,f E C,-, A.,-,. - H . I vi Hi 0. Partner. Hartman. 'SWope. Sieber. Butler. James. Eckert. Burnite Gauger. Pretz. Rice. Guss. Conway. Harman. Ney. x Wolf. Trostle. Van Doren. n Sigma Chl. Founded at Miami University, june 25, 1855. :Yo - Colors :-Gold and Blue. Fraternity Journal-Sigma Chi Quarterly. ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS. FIRST PROVINCE. Epsilon, Columbian University. . . , . . . 1864 Theta, Gettysburg College . . .... . . . 1863 Kappa, Bucknell University . . . . . . . 1864 Phi, Lafayette College . . ..... .... 1 899 SECOND Zeta, Washington and Lee University . . . . . . 1866 Tau, Roanoke College . . ............ . . . 1872 Psi, University of Virginia . . . ISOO Omicron, Dickinson College . . .... . . Phi Phi, University of Pennsylvania . , . . Alpha Rho, Lehigh University . . .... . . . Alpha Chi, Pennsylvania State College . . . PROVINCE. Gamma Gamma, Randolph-Macon College . . . . . Sigma Sigma, Hampden-Sidney College . . .... . . THIRD PROVINCE. Alpha, Miami University . . ....... .,... 1 855 Beta, University of Wooster . ......... . . . 1899 Gamma, Ohio Wesleyan University . . , . . . 1855 Mu, Denison University . . ......... . . . 1868 Zeta Zeta, Central University . . . . . . 1875 Zeta Psi University of Cincinnati . . ......... . . Lambda Lambda, Kentucky State College . Mu Mu, University of West Virginia . . . . . . Alpha Gamma, Ohio State University . . . , . 74 1859 1896 1886 1891 1874 1872 1882 1893 1895 I882 Lambda, Indiana University . . . . Xi, De Pauw University . . . . . . Rho, Butler College . . ...... . . Omega, Northwestern University . . . . . Theta Theta, University of Michigan . . . Kappa Kappa, University of Illinois . . . . . . FOURTH PROVINCE. 1858 . . . 1858 1865 Chi, Hanover College . . ...... . . Delta Delta, Purdue University . . . . FIFTH PROVINCE. ......1869 1897 1881 Alpha Lambda, University of Wisconsin . . .. . . Alpha Pi, Albion College . . U ......... . . . Alpha Sigma, University of Minnesota . . . . . . Omicron Omicron, University of Chicago . . .... 1897 Alpha Eta, State University of Iowa . . . . . Alpha Zeta, Beloit College . . ................. 1883 Tau Tau, Washington University . . . . Alpha Iota, Illinois Wesleyan University . . ..... 1883 SIXTH PROVINCE. Alpha Epsilon, University of Nebraska. . . . . . . 1883 Xi Xi, Missouri State University . . . Alpha Xi, University of Kansas . . ...... ..... 1 884 SEVENTH PROVINCE. Eta, Universityiof Mississippi . . . ..... 1857 Alpha Omicron, Tulane University. . . . Alpha Nu, University of Texas . . . . ..... 1884 Alpha Psi, Vanderbilt University. ..... . . . . . . . . EIGHTH PROVINCE. Alpha Beta, University of California . . ......... 1886 Alpha Omega, Leland Stanford junior University Alpha Upsilon ,University of Southern California I8QI Upsilon Upsilon, University of Washington. . . . . NINTH PROVINCE. Alpha Alpha, Hobart College . . . ..... 1892 Alpha Theta, Massachusetts Institute of Tech. . . Eta Eta, Dartmouth College . . . . . . 1893 Alpha Phi, Cornell University . . ...... . . . . . . . . Nu Nu, Columbia College . . . . . ............. 1894 ,Rho Rho, University of Maine . . . . . . . . . ALUMNI CHAPTERS. New York, Pittsburg, Cincinnati, St. Paul-Minneapolis. Philadelphia, Milwaukee, Indianapolis, Washington. Chicago, Boston, New Orleans, Denver, Nashville, Columbus, Kansas City, Springfield CIll.j. San Francisco. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Detroit, Western New York, State of Washington. 75 1871 1875 1884 1886 1888 190 1 1902 1895 1884 1891 1891 1903 1882 1890 1900 Sigma Chi. Theta Chapter. Established in 1863. 65741 FRATRES IN URBE. Rev. T. C. Billheirner, D.D., '66, George M. Walter, Esq., '82, john B. McPherson, Esq., '83, J. L. Butt, Esq., '84, C. E. Stahle, Esq., '87, Hon. D. P. McPherson, A. M., LL.B., '89, , FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Rev. P. M. Bikle, Ph.D., '66, FRATRES IN COLLEGIO. Wm. Hersh, Esq., '91, Henry W. Bikle, '97, john DeKalb Keith, '99, Robbin Wolf, '00, Paul H. Bikle, '00, Alexander H. O'Neil, '01, 1904. Clarence Milton Schaeffer, Walter Young Sprenkle. 1905. Paul Amos Bartholomew, Philip Raymond Bikle, james Allen Dickson, Ross Kirby Gilbert - 1906. Albert Billheimer, Warren Lavere Hafer, Harry Brua Campbell, David Forney Miller. 76 ' f o f-. ' . IH ,v9f7W:f'i7i'., I 1, .V . M 1 s E W lm mvmlllllilWW X NNW! ' MOC Snsnowrk 'V ' Jlrwkrh I W fm. Gilbert. Miller. Billheimer. Dickson. Bartholomew Hafer. Schaeffer. Sprenkle. Campbell. Bikle. Phi Delta Theta. Founded at Miami University, December 26, 1848. o?o Colors :-Argent and Azure. - Flower-White Carnation. Fraternity jounral-"The Scroll". ALPHA PROVINCE. uebec Al ha McGill Universit Q p , y . . ........... IQO2 New York Delta, Columbia University. . . . . . . Maine Alpha, Colby University . . ............. 1884 New York Epsilon, Syracuse University . . . . . . . . New Hampshire Alpha, Dartmouth College . . . . . 1884 Pennsylvania Alpha, Lafayette College . . . . . . . . Vermont Alpha, University or Vermont . . ...... 1879 Pennsylvania Beta, Gettysburg College . . , . . . . . Massachusetts Alpha, Williams College . . . . . . 1886 Pennsylvania Gamma, Wash. and jefferson Col. . Massachusetts Beta, Amherst College . . . . . . . 1888 Pennsylvania Delta, Allegheny College . . . . . . . . Rhode Island Alpha, Brown University . . . . . . 1889 Pennsylvania Epsilon, Dickinson College . . . . . . New York Alpha, Cornell University . . .... . . . I872 Pennsylvania Zeta, University of Pennsylvania. . New York Beta, Union University. . . . . ..... 1883 Pennsylvania Eta, Lehigh University . . . . . . . . . . BETA PROVINCE. Virginia Beta, University of Virginia . . . . . . . . 1873 Kentucky Alpha Delta, Central Univ. of Kentucky Virginia Gamma, Radolph-Macon College . . . . . 1874 Kentucky Epsilon, Kentucky State College . .. . . Virginia Zeta, Wash. and Lee University . . ..... 1887 Tennessee Alpha, Vanderbilt University . . . . . . . . North Carolina Beta, University of North Carolina 1885 Tennessee Beta, University of the South -. . . . . . ' GAMMA PROVINCE. Georgia Alpha, University of Georgia . . . ..... 1871 Georgia Delta, Georgia School of Technology . . . . Georgia Beta, Emory College . . . . .... . . . 1871 Alabama Alpha, University of Alabama . . . . . . . . Georgia Gamma, Mercer University . . . . ..... 1872 Alabama Beta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute . . DELTA PROVINCE. Ohio Alpha, Miami University . . ...... ..... 1 848 Ohio Eta, Case School of Applied Science. .... . . . Ohio Beta, Ohio Wesleyan University . . . .. . . 1860 Ohio Theta, University of Cincinnati . . . . . . . . . Ohio Gamma, Ohio University . . ..... . . . 1868 Michigan Alpha, University of Michiagn . . . . . . Ohio Zeta, Ohio State University. . . . . . . 1883 78 1884 1887 1873 1375 1875 1879 1880 1883 1887 1885 1900 1876 1883 1902 1899 1879 1896 1898 1864 EPSILON PROVINCE. Indiana Alpha, Indiana University . . ..... . . . 1849 Indiana Epsilon, Hanover College . . . Indiana Beta, Wabash College . . ......,...... 1851 Indiana Zeta, De Pauw University . . . Indiana Gamma, University of Indianapolis . . . . .1859 Indiana Theta, Purdue University . . . Indiana Delta, Franklin College . . ....... . . . 1860 p ZETA PROVINCE. Illinois Alpha, Northwestern University. . . . . . 1859 Iowa Beta, University of Iowa. . . . . . . . . . Illinois Beta, University of Chicago . . , . . . . . 1897 Missouri Alpha, University of Missouri . . Illinois Delta, Knox College . . ....... .... 1 871 Missouri Beta, Westminster College . . . . . Illinois Zeta, Lombard University . . ..,.,. . . . 1878 Missouri Gamma, Washington University Illinois Eta, University of Illinois . . . . . . . . . . 1894 Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas, . . . Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wisconsin . . . . 1857 Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska . Minnesota Alpha, University of Minnesota . . . . 1892 Colorado Alpha, University of Colorado . .. . Iowa Alpha, Iowa Wesleyan University . . . . . . 1871 ETA PROVINCE. Mississippi Alpha, University of Mississippi . . . . . 1877 Texas Beta, University of Texas . . . . . . . . Louisiana Alpha, Tulane University . . .... . . . 1889 Texas Gamma, Southwestern University. THETA PROVINCE. California Alpha, University of California . . ,... 1873 Washington Alpha, University of Washington' California Zeta, Leland Stanford jr., Univ. ..... 1891 ALUMNI CLUBS. Boston, Mass. Toledo, Ohio, Columbus, Ga., Omaha, Neb. Providence, R. I., Detroit, Mich., Macon, Ga., Denver, Colo. Syracuse, N. Y., Crawfordsville, Ind., Selma, Ala., Austin, Texas. Baltimore, Md., Galesburg, Ill., Mobile, Ala., San Francisco, Cal. Philadelphia, Pa., Milwaukee, Wis., Cincinnati, Ohio, Spokane, Wash., Richmond, Va., Minneapolis, Minn., Cleveland, Ohio, Indianapolis, Ind. Nashville, Tenn., St. Louis, Mo., Athens, Ohio, Meridian, Miss., Atlanta, Ga., Cambridge, Mass., Hamilton, Ohio, Salt Lake City, Utah, Montgomery, Ala., New York, N. Y., Franklin, Ind., Los Angeles, Cal., Birmingham, Ala., Schenectady, N. Y., Chicago, Ill., Seattle, Wash., New Orleans, La., Pittsburg, Pa., Lacrosse, Wis., Bloomington, Ill., Akron, Ohio, Washington, D. C., Menasha, Wis., Oklahoma City, O. T., Columbus, Ohio, Louisville, Ky., Kansas City, Mo., Portland, Ore. 79 I86O 1868 1894 1882 1870 1892 1892 I882 1875 1902 1883 1887 1900 Phi Delta Theta. Pennsylvania Beta 'Chapter. Established 1875. IQG FRATRES IN URBE. J. E. Mussleman, '83, Rev. Vaughn T. Rue, '85, Pa., E David j.F0rney, '96, M. T. Huber, '01. FRATRES IN SEMINARIO. E. B. Hay, '03. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO. Paul Brown Dunbar, '04, Harold Schick Trump, '05 ! Geo. Louis Eppler, '04, Herbert Schuman Dornberger, '06, William Bunn Fischer, '04, I-Iiester Henry Muhlenberg, '06, Tillottson Fryatt, '05, Paul Singmaster, '07, William Menges Hartzell, '05, Luther B. Thomas, '07, Walter Everett Hurd, '05, U. Dale Thomas, '07, E ' ' dmund I-Ioopes Singmaster, 05. 80 ,lf ?X 1:51, i f , ,ff A . NY i , QQ , Q 10 te N XXX LU sflD1fagg w'x9 Qwim A' Hurd. Dornberger. Muhlenberg. Singmaster, P. Thomas, U. D. Fryatt. Hartzell. Trump. Thomas, L. B. Hay. Dunbar. Fischer. Eppler. Singmaster, E. Alpha Tau Omega. Founded 1865 at Virginia Military Institute. 1941 Colors :-Sky Blue and Old Gold. Flower :-White Tea Rose. Fraternity journal-The Palm. Roll of Active Chapters. PROVINCE I-ALABAMA AND GEORGIA. Alabama Alpha Epsilon, Polytechnic Institute. . . 1885 Georgia Alpha Theta, Emory College . . . . . Alabama Beta Beta, Southern University . . ..... 1885 Georgia Alpha Zeta, Mercer University . . . Alabama Belta Delta, Univ. of Alabama . . ...... 1885 Georgia Beta Iota, School of Technology . . . Georgia Alpha Beta, Univ. of Georgia . . ...... V. . 1875 PROVINCE II.-CALIFORNIA, COLORADO, LOUISIANA AND TEXAS. Cal. Gamma Iota, University or California . .... IQOO Louisiana Beta Upsilon, Tulane University Cal. Gamma Lambda ,University of Colorado . . . IQOO Texas Gamma Eta, University of Texas . . . PROVINCE III.-ILLINOIS, INDIANA, MICHIGAN AND NEBRASKA. Illinois Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois ...... Indiana Gamma Gamma, Polytechnic Institute. . Michigan Alpha Mu, Adrian College . . ....... . . Michigan Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College . . , . . . . 1894 1894 1881 1888 Michigan Beta Omicron, Albion College . . . Nebraska Gamma Theta, Univ. of Nebraska ..... Kansas Gamma Mu, University of Kansas . Minnesota Gamma Nu, Univ. of Minnesota 82 I88I I88O 1880 1881 1896 1889 1888 PROVINCE IV.-MAINE, MASSACHUSETTS, RHODE ISLAND AND VERMONT. , Maine Beta Upsilon, University of Maine . . ..... 1892 R. I. Gamma Delta, Brown University . . ...... . 1892 Maine Gamma Alpha, Colby College . . ......... 1892 Vermont Beta Zeta, University of Vermont . . . . . 1887 Massachusetts Gamma Beta, Tuft's College . . . . . 1893 PROVINCE V.-NEW YORK AND PENNSYLVANIA. N. Y. Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence University. . . 1890 Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon, Gettysburg College 1882 N. Y. Alpha Lambda, Columbia University . . . . . 1899 Pennsylvania Alpha Pi, W. and I. College . . . . . . 1902 N. Y. Beta Theta, Cornell University . . ........ 1882 Pennsylvania Alpha Rho, Lehigh University ..,. 1903 Pennsylvania Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg College. . . 1881 Pennsylvania Tau, University of Pennsylvania. . 1890 PROVINCE VI.-NORTH CAROLINA, SOUTH CAROLINA AND VIRGINIA. N. C. Alpha Delta, University of N. C . ......... 1887 S. C. Beta Xi, College of Charleston . . . . . . . . 1897 N. C. Xi, Trinity College . . ........ ....... 1 890 Virginia Delta, University of Virginia . . . . . . . 1868 PROVINCE VII.-OHIO. Ohio Alpha Nu, Mt. Union College . . . ...... 1882 Ohio Beta Mu, Wooster University . . .......... 1888 Ohio Alpha Psi, Wittenberg College . . ......... 1883 Ohio Beta Omega, State University . ........... 1892 Ohio Beta Eta, Wesleyan University . . ........ 1887 Ohio Gamma Kappa, Western Reserve Univ. . 1901 PROVINCE VIII.-TENNESSEE. ' Tenn. Alpha Tau, S. W. Pres. Univ. . .... ...... 1 882 Tenn. Omega, Univ. of South Swanee . . ....... . 1877 Tenn. Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University . . ........ 1889 Tenn. Pi, University of Tennessee . . . . . . . . 1900 Tenn. Beta Tau, S. W. Baptist Univ. . .... ..... 1 890 City and State Alumni Associations. Allentown . . ..... Allentown, Pa. D. C . . . Washington, D. C. Augusta . . . . . ...... Augusta, Ga. Georgia . . . . ....... Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham . . . .... Montgomery, Ala. Louisville . . . ..... Louisville, Ky. Boston . . . . . .... Waverly, Mass. New York . . New York, N. Y. Chicago . . . . ..... Chicago, Ill. Pittsburg .... Pittsburg, Pa. Cleveland . . .... Cleveland, Ohio. Tennessee . .Nashville, Tenn. Dallas . . . .... Dallas, Texas. Texas . . .... Dallas, Texas. Dayton . . .... Dayton, Ohio. Alpha Tau Omega. PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER. Founded 1882. 0270 V FRATRES IN URBE. W. S. Schroeder. FRATRES IN SEMINARIO. Luther W. Gross, ,OI, Herpert A. Rinard, '03. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO. Robert E. Wible Edward S. Bream, '04, john N. Hartman, '06, Walter A. Geesey, '04, Clifford C. Hartman, '0 , M. M. Metzger, ,O4, George W. Karmany, '07 84 I U! C, QE 'x XWN . . J , . . mv,J.L,l. ,,,.f.p,f - , , 3 pu : v ' A fri?" 'XX X V X N' -W I 5. - y-. , -G. - ,.. V 5 ut! E I J E B E Q , , ' I I .1 A- Q-ff . W cf- N an - f sw 4 'W-"Q ' K I I ,,.V 5 , WV , at fl 1 jxhjf' 1. U- H 19 af . I R - ' . 'B 1 5 ' ' ima? xx V ' -' Mi" 5 L' 41 ,ivy '11 ' AWJJLQ, I +' - ,zwfgzi 1: W ,' ,I Z X , 1 '- 's' A.'-,iv +3 ff! fW ...JL , Q W If XL if W A Q" " N X i ii my W .ljF21?w. 1j: :f r iglr i ilk if V ar ' v X 1 1 I Dueling Ph Un QQMH 'M ' M Hartman, I. N. Gross. Geesey. Metzger. Karmany. Rinard. Bream. Hartman, C. C Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Founded 1856, at the University of Alabama. 1941 Colors -Royal Purple and Old Gold. ' Fraternal journal -"The Record." Fraternity Flower-The Violet, ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS. PROVINCE ALPHA. Mass. Beta Epsilon, Boston University . . ...... 1892 Mass. Delta, Worcester Polytechnic Institute Mass. Iota Tau, Mass. Institute of Technology . . 1892 Conn. Alpha, Trinity College . . ............ . . . Mass. Gamma, Harvard University . . .....,... 1893 Maine Upsilon, University of Maine . , . . . . . PROVINCA BETA. N. Y. Alpha, Cornell University . . .... .... 1 891 Penn. Alpha Zeta, Pa. State College . . . N. Y. Mu, Columbia University . . ...... .... 1 895 N. Y. Sigma Phi, St. Stephen's College . . . . .... 1895 Penn. Omega, Allegheny College . . .... .... 1 887 Penn. Sigma Phi, Dickinson College . . . . .... 1890 A PROVINCE Va. Omicron, University of Va . . ............. 1858 Va. Sigma, Washington and Lee University . .... 1867 N. C. Xi, University of N. C. . . ............... . 1857 N. C. Theta, Davidson College . . ,.,...... .... 1 883 S. C. Gamma, Wafford College . . . . . . . . . . 1885 PROVINCE Mich. Iota Beta, University of Mich . . . . .... 1889 Mich. Alpha, Adrian College . . ........ .... 1 887 Ohio Sigma, Mt. Union College . . ........ .... 1 885 Ohio Delta, Ohio Wesleyan University . . . . .... 1888 Ohio Theta, Ohio State University . .... .... 1 892 Ind. Alpha, Franklin College . . ...... . . . 1892 Ind. Beta, Purdue University . . . . . 1893 86 Penn. Zeta, Bucknell University . . . . , . Penn. Delta, Gettysburg College . . . Penn. Theta, University of Penn . . . . GAMMA. Ga. Beta, University of Georgia . . . . Ga. Psi, Mercer University . , .. . . Ga. Epsilon, Emory College . . . , Ga. Phi, Ga. School of Tech . . . . . . . Va. --, Va. Military Institute . . . . . DELTA. Ill. Psi Omega, Northwestern University Ill. Beta, University of Illinois . . ......... . . . Ohio Epsilon, University of Cincinnati . Minn. Alpha, University of Minnesota . . Ill. -, Chicago University . . . . . . . Wis. , University of Wisconsin . . 1894 1900 IQOI 1892 1893 1883 IQO-I 1886 1870 1881 1890 1902 1894 1899 1889 1901 1902 IQ02 PROVINCE EPSILON. Ky. Kappa, Central Uuniversity . . . . . . 1892 Tenn. Kappa, University of Tennessee . . . . 1879 Ky. Iota, Bethel College . . ........,...... . . 1858 Tenn. Omega, University of the South . . . . 1881 Ky. Epsilon, Kentucky State College . . ......., 1900 Tenn. Eta, Southwestern Baptist University ..... 1867 Tenn. Zeta, Southwestern Presbyterian Univ .... 1882 Ala. Mu, University of Alabama . . ....... 1856 Tenn. Lambda, Cumberland University . . . . . . I860 Ala. Iota, Southern University . . ..... . . . 1878 Tenn. Nu, Vanderbilt University . . ........ . . 1857 Ala. Alpha Mu, Ala. Polytechnic Institute . 1878 PROVINCE ZETA. Mo. Alpha, University of Missouri . . ...... . . 1884 Ark. Alpha Upsilon, Univ. of Arkansas .... 1894 Mo. Beta, Washigton University . . ........ . . 1892 Kansas --, University of Kansas . . . 1902 Neb. Lambda Psi, University of Nebraska. . . . 1893 PROVINCE ETA. Colorado Chi, Universityff Colorado ....... . 1891 California Beta, University of California . . 1894 Colorado Zeta, Denver University . ......,. . . 1891 Colo. Lambda, Colorado School of Mines. . IQ02 California Alpha, Leland Stanford, -Ir., Univ . . 1892 ' PROVINCE THETA. La. Epsilon, Louisiana State University ...... I, . 1896 Miss. Gamma, University of Miss .... I860 La. Upsilon, Tulane University ............... 1896 Texas Rho, University of Texas .... 1882 ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS.. Boston, Mass., Detroit, Mich., New York, N. Y., Cleveland, Ohio, Pittsburg, Pa., New Orleans, La., Atlanta, Ga., Washington, D. C., Augusta, Ga., Worcester, Mass., Savannah, Ga., St. Louis, Mo., . Alliance, Ohio, 87 Cincinnati, Ohio, Chicago, Ill., Chattanooga, Tenn., jackson, Miss., Kansas City, Mo., Knoxville, Tenn., Birmingham, Ala. Denver, Colo., Wilmington, N. C., Louisville, Ky., Macon, Ga., Greenville, S. C., San Francisco, Cal. I.E.M cCamm0n, '84, W. H. Hetrick, '01, J. M. Diehl, '04, J. W. Gentzler, '04, F. G. Masters, '04 Bruce Cobaugh, '05, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DELTA CHAPTER. Established 1883. D23 FRATRES IN URBE. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. H. A. Lantz, A. B., '01. FRATES IN SEMINARIO. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO. F. L. Roth, Ex.-'05. 88 Goodell Sieber, EX-'04 J. G. Koser Ralph D. Pfahle Earl B. Musser, L. L. Lammert, W. O. Reinecke r, '06, ! ! ! , 02. 07, 07, '07. J ,ff ik 'QTIAAQEFQ - b ,Q Vff, fi " 11' if - f - 1 12.. W ff A ,, 2" g QNHTX ,f f , X I ig XY 4 5E5251' uQV ' n Qi ' , S' f A. AQ, A I -, P, Hetrick. Koser. Pfahler. Reinecke. Musser. Lantz,H.A. Lammert M Gentzler. Cobaugh. Diehl, J. Sieber. Masters. g 19 Qw Summary of Greek Letter Fraternltles Phi Kappa Psi . . . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . il :J J Sigma Chi . . .... . . Phi Delta Theta. . . . Alpha Tad Omega . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Total .. ...... . . mia O0 Q LQ'7VD B d I .1 gp N The Druids. A Local Organization. Founded 1897. 15.743 Colors -Brown and White. Flower -Geranium QI The Druids. 1941 IN FACULTATE. C. C. Storrick, A. B. IN SEMINARIO. J. B. Baker, A. N. Bean, W. H. B. Carney, G. H. Easterday, Charles Leonard, J. C. McCarney, W. H. Reimer, H. S. Rhoads. IN COLLEGIO. 1904. W. W. Barkley, Paul Froehlich, M. R. Hamsher, S. P. Weaver. 1905. Howard Freas, Charles W. I-Ieathcote. 1906. M. E. Anderson, G. W. Hill, A. R. McMahan, J. H. Snoke, B. A. Strohmeier, F. R. Young, I IN PREPARATARIO. H. A. Stouifer. Q2 William F reas, G. W. Nicely, Frank Layman, G. G. Parker, F. P. Zarr. I QW' CIQGQ A' Iibxw Q :A A , ,,,,- 7 V. , , J , ,N fi' ,n ., "1 'ff B J 1- ik." Q-L ' ' s 4 if V Q .7 "Q, Q.-T7 Barkley. Easterday. Nicely. Snoke. Storrick Zarr. Baker. Bean. Young, F. R. Freas, W. Rhoads. StouHer. Strohmeier. McMahan. Leormard Hamsher. Reimer. Anderson. Layman. Hill. Heathcote. Carney. McCarney. Froelich. Parker. Weaver. BRUA CHAPEL x l Pen and Sword. DQG , y ALUMNI MEMBERS. john E. Graeff, '43'F, Wm. Baum, D.D., '461' , L. E. Albert, D.D., ,47,Milt0H Valentine, D.D., LL.D., '50 , J. W. Schwartz, D.D., '56, H.W. McKnight, D.D., LL.D., '65, j. A. Himes, Litt D., '70, Judge S. McC. Swope, '72, judge Dimmer Beeber, '74, Chas. Baum, M.D., Ph.D., '74, Charles M. Stock, D.D., '74, judge H. M. Clabaugh, '77, B. V. D. Fisher, '81, Charles S. Duncan, Esq., '82, J. B. McPherson, Esq., '83, Prof. O. G. Klinger, '86, Rev. H. C. Alleman, '87, Wm. J. Gies, Ph.D., '93, C. F. Kloss, '94, George F. Abel, '97, C. G. White, '97, C. T. Lark, '98, E. W. Meisenhelder, '98, R. W. Woods, '98, C. M. Nicholas, '98, C. J. Fite, '98, L. S. Weaver, '99, W. H. B. Carney, '99, S. W. Herman, '99, Henry Albers, ,QQQ j. H. Beerits, '99, W. J. Klinefelter, '99 , A. M. Stamets, 'QQ , David Dale, 'oo, R. D. Clare, '00, R. Z. Imler, '00, J. H. Hamacker, '00, J. F. Heilman, '00, O. E.. Bregenzer, '00, L. A. Weigle, '00 , j. S. Koller, '00, W. J. Miller, '00, H. N. Young, '00, G. VV. Louden, EX.-'01, Harry H. Penrod, '01, H. S. Rhoads, '01, G. W. Nicely, '01, H. H. Keller, '01, Victor Frey, '01, W. G. Leisenring, '01, S. A. Van .Ormer, '01, W. B. Burns, EX.-'01, A. N. Bean, '01, H. A. Lantz, '01, H. C. Hoffman, '01, F. C. Rugh, ,OI , A. H. Shoup, ,OIQ W.M.R0ben0lt, 'o2,1. J. A. Smyser, '02, W. C. Ney, '02, C. B. Weikert, '02, W. H. Fleck, '02,M. L. -Clare, '02, R. St. C. Poffenbarger, '02, A. B. Richard, '02, C. S. Karmany, '02, E. C. Ruby, '02, J. G. Koser, '02, L. O. Young, EX.-'03 , H. B. Young, '03, H. L. Stifel, '03 , R. H. Philson, '03 , M. H. Floto, '03 , E. B. Hay, ,O3 , U. F. White, '03, H. B. Burkholder, '03, W. P. McLaughlin, '03, G. S. Rentz, '03, R. W. Lenker, '03, F. S. Lenker, '03, W. W. Hartman, '03 , H. S. Lewars, '03 , H. A. Rinard, '03 , L. K. Bingaman, EX.-'04. - ACTIVE MEMBERS. Frank Layman, '04, S. P. Weaver, '04, A. E. Rice, '04, Paul Froehlich, '04, W. Y. Sprenkle, '04, F. H. Berwager, '04, L. A. Guss, '04, F. G1 Masters, '04, S. A. Conway, '04, J. E. Rowe, '04, C. M. Schaeffer, '04, H. I-I. Sharp, '04, C. W. Heathcote, '05, G. R. Pretz, '05 , Bruce Cobaugh, '05 , M. M. Metzger, '05 , H. S. Trump, '05. "'Deceased November 18, 1898. P TDeceased February 6, 1902. iDeceased September 30, 1903. 96 Hay. Cobaugh. Heathcote. Metzger. Trump. Rowe. Lantz. Schaeffer. Berwager. Nicely. Rhoads. Clare. Layman. Guss. Froelich. Ney. Rinard. " Stamets. Dr. Valentine. Dr. Himes. Herman. Duncan. Poffenbarger, Masters. Sprenkle. Weaver. Rice. Conway. Sharp. Pretz. The Society of Pen and Sword. r DQO Q95 N September, 1897, there was organized in Gettysburg College a Society that has as its object the stimu- SJ B lating of greater loyalty and interest among the students and alumni in behalf of their Alma Mater. Q 5 This organization was fittingly called the Pen and Sword Society. SCJ The need of an organization of this kind was felt in the fact that students, as a rule, did not realize the duty they owed to the College, indeed, too many looked at the institution as their enemy, curtailing their rights and privileges, even after graduating it often required years to overcome this indifferent spirit toward their Alma Mater. It was thought the organization could do much by overcoming this feeling,and inspiring every friend of the institution to greater loyalty and activity in behalf of all the varied interests of the College. The Society is composed of members , who, by their energy and successful efforts in furthering the prestige and welfare of the College in the past show that they are willing and able to exert themselves in a special manner in the future in promoting all its interests whether along athletic, literary, religious, or any other lines. Since the organization of the Society a great deal of enthusiasm has been aroused in behalf of the College, prizes have been established, funds donated, literary contests established and encouraged and a more loyal and helpful spirit has been fostered among all Gettysburglmen. ' The purpose of the organization has sometimes been misunderstood. Some have looked upon it as simplyan honorary society. These persons have thought that when some one had done for the College anything worthy of note he was elected to membership, simply as a reward for services rendered. While it is an undoubted honor to become a member of Pen and Sword,yet it should not be forgotten that the honor consists in the fact that the man is considered worthy of being called to render special service to his collgee by encouraging and promoting her welfare in every possible manner. 98 'l.. ., A, I' Officers of Y. M. C. A. F. H. Berwager, ,04.. .. A. L. Dillenbeck, '05 . . . H. C. Brillhart, '06 .... A. R. Wentz, '04 .... H. 0. Wagner, '05 .... F. C..Sternat, ,O4. . . . 15241 4 .........President. . .I ........ Vice-President. . . . . . . . .Recording Secretary. . . . .Corresponding Secretary. . . . . .......... Treasurer. . .' . .Historian. ' COMMITTEES. Devotional,-A. M. Hinkel, Paul Froehlich, Paul Glatfetter, J. E. Grubb, E. G. Hess. Membership,-Chas. Hines, C. W. Heathcote, P. B. Andes, David 'Miller, H. E. James. Bible Study,-W. W. Barkley, E. Flanders, F. C. Sternat, C. E. Butler, A. L. Dillenbeck, J. Snoke, B. A. Strohmeier. Missionary,-A. R. Wentz, Chas. Hines, G. G. Parker, F. P. Zarr, E. V. Roland. General Religious Work,-J. B. Boyer,-I. W. Gentzler, W. S. Bonnell, C. F E. Fry, J. H. Wolf. Lecture course,-W. Y. sprenkie, F. G. Masters, A. M. Hinkel, W. A. Geesey, G. R. Pretz, H. S. Trump, D. Weigle. 100 White Cross,-Frank Layman, P. Dunbar, J. M. Diehl, C. H. Aurnan, J. E. Lowe. Building Fund,-Paul Froehlich, H. H. Sharp, F. C. Sternat, C. W. Heathcote, M. E. Anderson. Social,-C. E. Butler, S. B. Meisenhelder, Geo. Hill, W. R. Emmett, M. D. Geesey. Finance,-H. O. Wagner, M. R. Hamsher, J. Hipple, Chas. Shriver, j. Smoke. Nominating,-A. E. Black, S. A. Conway, J. E. Rowe, L. E. Poflinberger, H. C. Brillhart. x xQ-H X 'bg N. .XX A N f ,, J " 3 AK E11 I .f f 91' ' Q " fl :fi ' , . ffm : 4 ins' wr ' " ,q 4 x :NF F jg, , k , .Wi 15 -L-4 3 1, ' ? 1: ff .4 ' ' w iifri, S225 I Y:-i I I X 1 A in A 1 y L L ll D I ? is L ,7 Q ii 1' F . 5 , , , 1 wg? X C x X XX 5 x , xx X Q Ja! :H E iff ' W S, 531' ' 1 X i J N X gf' :VA K + 'Y ' 6 K f R EaLv::rrv'- V Y., M. C. A. Members. Barkley, W. W. Eppler, G. L. W. Berwager, F. H. Froehlich, P. Black, A. E. Fisher, C. Boyer, J. B. Gentzler, J. W. Conway, S. A. Gladfelter, P. Denner, W. R. Gladfelter, C. B. Diehl, J. M. Guss, L. A. Dunbar, P. Hamsher, M. R. Andes, P. B. Dillenbeck, A. L. Bartholomew, P. A. F ryatt, T. Bickle, H. Gilbert, J. S. Bonnell, W. S. Gilbert, R. K. Butler, C. E. Grubb, I. E. Anderson, M. E. Emmert, R. Auman, C. Geesey, M. D. Bowersox, E. Hartman, 1. N. Blank, J. S. Haar, N. H. Brillhart, H. C. Hess, E. G. Dornberger, H. Hill, G. W. Young, F. R. Boyer, E. B. james, H. E. Faust, T. A. Karmany, G. W. Hershey, J. W. Moser, F. W. So 1904. 1905. 1906 1907. IOI Hines, C. J. Hinkle, A. M. Hipple, J. Layman, F. Lott, W. C. Masters, F. G. May, C. H. Rowe, I. E. Haar, H. S. , Heathcote, C. W. Metzger, M. M. Partner, A. A. Pretz, G. R. Lowe, I. E. McMahan, A. R. Miller, D. F. Muhlenberg, H. H. Myers, H. W. Parker, G. G. Zaar, F. P. Roland, E. V. Root, E. C. I Rice, G. M. Sharp, H. H. Schaeier, C. M. Sprenkle, W. Y. Sternat, F. C. Trostle, I. W. Weaver, S. P. Wentz, A. R. Pofflnberger, L. E Trump, H. S. Wagner, H. O. Walter, I. E. Kleckner, H. Pfahler, R. D. Snoke, J. H. Strohmeier, B. A. Weigle, D. E. Wolf, J. H. Young, P. M. Smith, S. Shearer, T. E. Spangler, H. R. Y. M. C. A. Summary by Classes 1904 1905 1906 1907 090- Q Y. M. C. A. Entertainment Course :QQ BRUA CHAPEL. Season of 1904. jauary 16.-A Night of Magicg Maro, Prince of Magic February 18.-Bostonia Sextette Club. February 27.-Harvey Graeme Furbay, Ph.D., Lecturer March 19.-George Kiernan, Recital. April 7.-Ernest Gamble Recital Company. I02 4 Q J 2: gg Q 'FRQNTI E1.1vA1'roN . - PQQDQSED Y-MWC-A-Dof1.DwG - ' PEI'-IH SYLVANIA QBLLEGE ' GETTYDDUSZC1 'DEHH ' - 61012012 G DAQM -ARC:-n'1'Ec'r - 'pHu.AozLvHnA.- PENHA- Present Y. M. C. A. Building. .. - .. . .. . -in-1-1. 1 , - ,Z . V - il g , -, ,U-213 ,k : l 3 A PAA l W l A B 4 ' V. AL' Mwv-fn QQQM ,Y---Q v. .T , ,, -in .H , W ., , Q 0 . . -. ' s . 3 um-.Q ..4 " HAM, 9 v Annu. . J' - 'puuvnen - H - X 'Qu-own TQOGM Q ' -A q R M . 2 Msrruuq H D 5 Y 12 filaanm :ww l V - 3 H mm I ' . 5 Q 1 p .. v nm! Cnr Yann I K 5 13 L.: i- :,.:- "K ,-' ,gy - Thom-f Roma , ll. . -... . , -- P A l, iz: V 'TlQ5T"1:3-OOp'PLAN ' - Ofcom: 'FLOOQ'-PLAN' 1 Philomathean Literary Society. c lic ' g gccfi .OES it pay to belong to a'Literary Society? This question is frequently asked by lower classmen who Q Q have not had the advantages of such a society in the preparatory schools. Members of a literary society Q 2 5 . gain-something which can not be measued by dollars and cents, but a training which every true College Q... .JCE man seeks. Every member of Philo receives such a training. All the men who have ever joined Philo. are glad to be enrolled under her banner of white. ' To trace the history of Philo space will not allow. In the history of her existence Philo men have .always been active, energetic leaders in and out of College, who have always tried to advance the name of Gettysburg- Philo never makes the habit of boasting what she has done or will do. Her deeds speak for themselves. In all her workings her honor is above reproach and tarnish. f Old Philo members who visit the Society from time to time express themselves -as highly pleased with the enthusiasm which prevails. These words ofencouragement from Alumni members are incentives to better efforts on the part of the members. That the Alumni members know of Philo's good success clearly shows that Philo men are .always true, loyal sons of Gettysburg. Last june, 1903, a reunion took place. Old Alumni members were ,brought into closer contact with Philo of to-day. It was 'a truly Philo day., ..O1d,graduates down Ito the younger men were full of enthusiasm and fire for the success of Philo. Their words were not unheeded. If books will help a literary training, Philo's library is at the bottom of it. QAS we said we do not boast.j The library is undoubtedly .the lbetter of the Society libraries around College. ' New books are constantly being added to sustain this reputation. V That unbounded success will come to Philo in the future, past events clearly show. Philo need not boast of the fact that she will do this successfully. Where clear, concise facts illustrate an idea the result is inevitable. 104 Philomathean Literary Society. :Qc OFFICERS. First Term. Second Term. S. A. Conway . . ....................... President. M. R. Hamsher . . ..................... President B. U. P. Cobaugh . . . . .......... Vice-President. C. W. Heathcote . . ................ Vice-President H. W. Myers . . . . ........ Recording Secretary. B. A. Strohnieier . . ........ Recording Secretary M. M. Metzger . . . . ..... Corresponding Secretary. L. E. Poilinberger . . ....... Corresponding Secretary C. E. Butler . . . ................ Treasurer. C. E. Butler . . ..... .............. T reasurer F. C. J. Sternat . . . ..... Chaplain. C. W. Heathcote . . . ..... Chaplain W. A. Geesey . . . . ............ Critic. F. Layman . . '. . . . . . . . . . . . .Critic I. E. Walter . . . ...,........ Librarian. I. E. Walter . ............. Librarian F. P. Zarr .,.. Assistant Librarian. F. P. Zarr . . . . .... Assistant Librarian F. G. Masters . J. S. Gilbert . . . J. M. Van Doren C. W. Heathcote C. E. Butler . . . F. C. J. Sternat S. A. Conway . . I. E. Walter . . F.P.Zarr.. .. Third Term. . . ........ .. . President. . . . . . . . . .Vice-President. . . . . . .Recording Secretary. 105 .Corresponding Secretary. .............Treasurer. . . . .... Chaplain. . . ..... Critic. ............Librarian. . . . .Assistant Librarian. Miss Adams, M. C. Bream, E. S. Conway, S. A. Miss Drais, B. M. Butler, C. E. Cobaugh, B. Anderson, M. E. Auman, C. Blank, J. S. Campbell, H. B. Dornberger, H. Harman, D. Miss Blocher, N. K. Brumbaugh, R. E. Galbraith, H. G. Miss Garlach, E. A Acker, G. N. Leonard, J. M. Philomathean Literary Society. Diller, G. Dunbar, P. Fisher, C. Geesey, W. A. Gladfzlter, C. B. Gilbert, J. S. Graff, J. B. Hartman, J. N. Hess, E. G. Hill, G. W. Miss McAllister. M, Miss McGill, M. McMahan, A. R. Hartman, C. C. Karmany, G. W. Lammert, L. L. Lewars, C. E. McClure, J. H. McClure, W. B. Bender, M. B. 1941 MEMBERS. . 1904. Gladfelter, P. Hamsher, M. R. Miss Inglebirt, C. Layman, F. Lott, W. C. 1905. Heathcote, C. W. Metzger, M. M. 1906. Myers, H. W. Pfahler, R. D. Schriver, C. F. Seligman, W. M. Stine, W. S. Strohmeier, B. A. 1907. Matt, J. C. Moser, F. M. Musser, E. B. Reinecke, W. O. 1908. Miss Miller, E. N eurnan, W. T. 1909. IO6 Van Doren, Lloyd. Masters, F. G. Sprenkle, W. Y. Sternal, F. C. J. Miss Wilson, M. Poiiinberger, L. E Thomas, G. R. Walter, I. E. Trostle, G. M. Van Doren, J. M. Miss Wagner, H. Miss Wagner, V. Whitney, N. R. Wolf, J. H. Zarr, F. P. Rice, W. B. S. Root, E. C. Miss Sachs, M. E Sieber, P. Patterson, C. L. Weaver, M. H. B 175 951 A V 'FJGXX How 96 r"' 1"i' ,LQWLU wiv H P M g ym "VHP X., 1 a. 'S 1' y Y nr , Q41 OFFICERS. E. G. Hess.. . ,.............. ,....... P resident. C. F. Shriver. . . . ............ .... V ice-President. H. W. Myers . . . ...... Secretary. C. H. Auman . . . . . .......... .... T reasurer. C. W. Heathcote . . ................ ...... C ritic. MEMBERS. 1904. Conway, S. A., Dunbar, P. B., Geesey, W. A., Hamsher, M. R Layman, F., Masters, F. G., Sternat, F. C. J. 1905. Cobaugh, B. U. P., Gilbert, J. S., Graff, J. B, Heathcote, C. W., Poiiinberger, L. E. 1906. ' Anderson, M. E., Blank, I. S., Hill, G. W., jr., Shriver, C. F., Auman, C. H., Hess, E. G., Myers, H. W., Strohmeier, B. A., Whitney, N. R., Zarr, F. P. 1907. Brurnbaugh, R. E., Galbraith, H. G.,. Matt, J. C., Moser, F. W., ' Root, E. C., Shoemaker, R. S. 107 Phrenakosmian Literary Society. 15741 society, Philomathean, the mind naturally reverts at once to the result of the two annual inter- society contests. And as the contests of the year 1902-1903 had not been completed when the last volume of history appeared, the present historian finds devolving upon him the pleasant duty of recording the result of the contests of that year. The literary program contest was Won by Phrena with an average of 7.10 per cent. higher than Philo. The inter-society debate of that year was declared Phrena's by the narrowmargin of 3.5 per cent. These victories were a signal for increased thrift. A series of class programs were executed in brilliant style. A play, rendered in a crowded Chapel, brought forth numerous commendations and favorable press comments, and gave a most wholesome impetusto the dramatic art about College, resulting this year in the organization of The Dramatic Club. The year closed with a happy reunion during Commencement Week of all loyal Phrenas, alumni, and undergraduates. Impelled by the remembrance of last year's victories, Phrena began the present scholastic year with increased zeal. The canvass for new members was gratifying in the extreme. The history of the contests this year is sung to the same tune as last year's. In the literary program Phrena triumphed again, scoring 7 6-ro per cent.more than Philo. And once again, the debate proved an easy victory for Phrena with the large margin of 6 per cent. These oft-repeated victories were nothing more nor less than the result of the careful and constant training given in the regular weekly sessions in Phrena Hall. But Phrena has borne her laurels modestly and has now settled down to regular work, training men to adorn their minds. It is complained that literary society interest this year is not what it ought to be, but Phrena's place upder the "Notes" in the weekly Gettysburgian is never vacant, as well-designed programs are executed regu ar y. Whether we have accomplished our object, "to improve in composition, oratory, and debate," can easily be judged by reference to the staffs and contributors of all the College publications, the winners of all essay prizes, the junior oratorical contests and intercollegiate representatives, and all intersociety debates. Phrena's past and present is determinative of her future, either for deterioration or amelioration. Surely a glorious future is in store. O secure a proper estimate of the standing of Phrenakosmian Society relative to that of her sister literary I08 L.A.Guss.... P. R. Bikle . . . G. R. Pretz .. .. H. C. Brillhart . . . N.S.Wolf.. Brillhart . . L. Dillenbeck . C. H. A. j.E.Grubb.. L W. Stambaugh A. R. Wentz and C Phrenakosmian Literary Society. 1941 OFFICERS. First Term. Second Term. .....................President. S. P.Weaver..........'................President . . . . . . . . .Vice-President. A. L. Dillenbeck . . . . . . . . . . . .Vice-President . . . . . .Recording Secretary. Miss Martin . .. . . . . . . . . .Recording Secretary. . . . .Corresponding Secretary. H. C. Brillhart . . . . . . . .Corresponding Secretary .............Treasurer. N.S.Wolf..... .............Treasuer . . .... Chaplain. F. H. Berwager. . . . ..... Chaplain . ...,....... Librarian. A. L. Dillenbeck. . . . ........... Librarian . . ..... Assistant Librarian. P. B. Andes . . . . . ..... Assistant Librarian . . .................... Monitor. H E. B. Boyer . . ........... ............. M onitor has. Hines . . . .... Critics. L. A. Guss and N. S. Wolf . . .... Critics Third Term. N. S. Wolf . . ....................... President. ' G. R. Pretz .. . ........ Vice-President. S. E. Smith . . . . . ....... Recording Secretary. H. C. Brillhart . . . . ..... Corresponding Secretary. G. G. Parker . . . ................ Treasurer. H. Bickle . . ...... .......... C haplain. A. L. Dillenbeck . . . .......... Librarian. T. A. Faust . . ......... .... A ssistant Librarian. H. A. Stouffer .............. . . .......... Monitor. S. P. Weaver and J. B. Boyer.. .... .... C ritics. ' 109 Barkley, W. W., Berwager, G. F. H., Black, A. E., Boyer, J. B., Brearn, J. H., Diehl, John Andes, P. B. ' Bickle, H. F. Bikle, P. R. Bonnell, W. S. Bowersox, D. W. Brillhart, H. C. Billheimer, A. Emmert, W. R. Boyer, E. B. Miss Brearn, Belle Faust, T. A. Miss Fiscel, Mary Miss Fiscel, Ida V. Barley, E. E. Enterline, L. E. Phrenakosmian Literary Society. Denner, W. R. S. Eppler, G. L. W., Fischer, W. B., Froehlich, Paul, Gentzler, j. W. Guss, L. A. Brewer, C. S. Dillenbeck, A. L. Fryatt, T. Gauger, Charles Geesey, M. D. Kauffman, H. Lowe, J. E. Miss McGill, H. A. Hershey, J. W. james, H. E. Miss Lott, M. L. Miss Miller, Eleanor Miss Martin, Mary Miss Hamilton, Ruth Hass, G. Lau, I. M. Eisentrout, G. W. 1943 MEMBERS. 1904. 1905. 1906. 1907. 1908. IQQ9. IIO Hinkel, A. M., Hines, C. J., Hipple, James, May, C. H., Rice, A. E. Rowe, J. E. Grubb, I. E. Haar, H. S. Heltzell, R. N. Partner, A. A. Miller. D. F. Parker, G. G. Snoke, J. H. Miss Tawney, A. M. Preston, H. C. Rhodes, E. N. Roland, E. V. Shearer, T. E. Miss Shriver, Mae Landis, H. S. Stambaugh, L. W. Stouffer, H. A. Haaf, G. R. Sharp, H. H., Trostle, I. W., Weaver, S. P., Wentz, A. R., Wolf, N. S. Pretz, G. R. Rice, H. R. Singmaster, E. H Trump, H. S. Wagner, H. O. Weigle, D. E. Young, F. R. Young, P. M. Singniaster, Paul Smith, S. E. Spangler, H. R. Yost, H. A. Swartz, I. F. Thoman, H. C. E.A4xvmsn1Pr-nu, FOUNDED 1532 PHRENA HALL Barkley, Berwager, F. H Black, A..E.. Boyer, J. B.. Bream, J. H.- Andes, P. B.. Bickle, H. Bime, P. R. Billheimer, A. Briuhart, H..C.. Boyer, E. B. Faust, F. A. 'FUP1 H S50 1 V. Roland... . .. .. R.. Spangler. A. Faust.. .. . E. Srmth.... . D. Geesey .... Eppler, G..L..W. Froehlich, Paul Gentzler, J. W. Guss, L. A. Hines, Chas. Bonnell, W. S. Grubb, 1. E. Haar, H. S. Geesey, M. D. Lowe, J. E. Hershey, I. W. Roland, E. V. l 1' I.. ?'.4,...fjp'.f5f'3M""'v' si Sim. I l A1 , . , - , ,I K - Q -2.351 , ' ' X ll - -- . . ?'ifl'?f,-Fla' . .. 5 fs' l-- . . 'egawiiff fa ' I . B H . V vs' 31 D Z-. 4 1. -'rr-...'.,'-W...-ff.. if- 'A 1, .j,.. if -g.- -. .11 -:N 1 mtg ' --wif' ' .. 9 A . J -: . - .. H ' h' i W .,.fg?, . . I .Z . I, 'A A' 4 :Z lm swf l OFFICERS. ' " " ........Presider1t.- . . , . . . . . . . .. . . . .Vice-President.. . . . . . .Secretary.. .....Treasurer. .....,Critic. MEMBERS. 1904. Hinkel, A. M. Trostle, TQW.. Hipple, james Weaver, S. P.. Rice, A. E. Wentz, A. R. Rowe, I. E. Wolf, N. S.. Sharp, H. H. 1905. ' Partner, A. A. Trump, H..S. Pretz, G. R. Wagner, H..0.- Rice, H. R. 1906. Parker, G. G. Young, P.-M.. Emmert, W. R. 1907. ' Shearer, T.-E. Smith,.SL.E. Singmaster, Paul Spangler,.H.-R II2 Yosr.,.H. A.. Inter-Society Contests. 190 JOINT COMMITTEE. Chairman.-Frank Layman, '04. PHILO COMMITTEE. Frank Layman, 'o4. Paul Dunbar, '04. B. A. Strohmeier, '06 PHRENA COMMITTEE. Samuel P. Weaver, 'O4. A. L. Dillenbeck, '05, H. C. Brillhart, '06, PHILO PROGRAM COMMITTEE. PHRENA PROGRAM COMMITTEE. C. W. Heathcote, '05, Chairman, A. L. Dillenbeck, '05, Chairman. Miss Bess M. Drais, '04, N. S. Wolf, '04. B. A. Strohmeier, '06, G. R. Pretz, '05, 113 Music ..... Essay . Reading Oration Reading Essay . Program of Philo Society. PH1L0 HALL.. February 4, 1904. DQG . . , . . .Philo Mandolin Club. ....................M1ssDrars, "The Dreamers." "The Chariot Race." . Diller, ......................,..But1er, "A Strong Character." "The Ravenff 'fReading." Conway, Masters, ,0 4 ,0 4 ,05 .0 4 ,0 4 114 Music . . .................... . ..... Harman, "Spirit of the Deep."-Daubert. Oration . . ....................... Heathcote, "Cross and Crescent." Essay . . . ................... Miss Inglebirt, "What's in a Name." Oration . . . ..................... Anderson, "The Ideal Patriot." Reading . . ......................,... Geesey, "The Face on the Bar Room Floor." Music .... . ...... 0 .4 . .0 ........... Dornberger, "Scherz0"-Chopin. '06 ,05 ,044 '06 104 '06 Program of Phrena Society. PHRENA HALL. February 5, 1904. Piano Duet . . ...... "Attaque des U1ans"-Bohn. Sharp, '04 3 Andes, '05. Essay . . .......................... Lowe, '06 "Holy Gail of the Twentieth Century." Reading . . ...................... Ernmert, '06 "A 'Littery' Episode"-Mark Twain. Oration.. ......................... Weaver, '04 "The Voice of the Hour." Essay ...... ..... . . . ...... ...... . .Young, '06 "Motives to Right Living." 05741 6. Vocal S010 . .. ."Saul in Desp0ndency"-E minor. Pretz, '05. 7. Reading . . . . .............. Miss Bream, '07 "Thora." 8. Essay . . ....................... Froehlich, '04 "College Dormitory Life." 9. Reading . . . .............. .,... H inkel, '04 Hagar. 10. Oration .... ....... .... L .......... W 0 lf, '04 "Fruits of Service." 11. Vocal Solo, with Violin Obligato . . .Weig1e, '06, Rhodes, '07. "A Dream from Paradise"-Gray. II Inter-Society Debate. DYO BRUA CHAPEL, FEBRUARY 25, 1904. Question Resolved, That a Presidential Term of Six Years, Without Re-Election,Wou1d Be Better for the Country's Interests than a Four Year Term with Re-Election. DEBATERS. ' , i PHILO, AFFIRMATIVE. Strohmeier, '06, Hamsher. '04, Layman, 704. - PHRENA, NEGATIVE. Smith, '07, Rowe, '04, ' Wentz, ,04. Literary Contest and Debate Won by Phrena. II6Y F The Gettysburg College Musical Clubsj. George R. Pretz, '05, . . . . Edmund H. Singrnaster, '05 . . Instructor of Glee Club ......... . . .. Leader of Glee Club.. .................. . . Instructor of Mandolin and Guitar Club. . . Leader of Mandolin and Guitar Club ....... SEASON OF '03e'o4. 052: , . . .4 ..., Manager. . . .... Ass't Manager. . . . . .David A. Harman, '06 . . .-FrediG. Masters, '04 . . . . . . .Williarrr D. Moyer . .... Walter YL Sprenkle, '04 GLEE CLUB. First Tenor. Second Tenor. First Bass. Second Bass. W. C. Ney, 'ogx F. G. Masters, '04, C. E. Butler, '05.. P. A. Bartholomew, 'o5. D. E..Weigle. '06, E. H. Singmaster, 'o5.., G. R. Pretz, '05. H. O. Wagner, '05, J. H. Snoke, '06, Geo. Karmany, '07, D. A Harman, '06, H. A. Stouffer, '08. - MANDOLIN AND GUITAR CLUB. First Mandolin. -Mandela. Sec0ndAMand0lin. Guitars., P. R. Bikle, '05, W..Y.'Sprenkle, 'o4. H. H. Sharp, '04, B..A. Strohrneier, '06, A. McMahan,..'06, C,.P. Lantz, '08, C. Hartman, '07, W. O. Reinecke, 'o'j, M. S. Weaver, '08, W. D. Moyer. Reader. K A1bert.M. Hinkle, ,04.- 118 Musical Clubs. 1941 T the beginning of the year, it was thought that the Musical Clubs would in no-wise be the pronounced success this year that they were last. The Mandolin Club was almost entirely composed of new men and the Glee Club had a number of new men. But by consistent practice on the part of the members, together with the tireless patience of the leaders, the Clubs were polished and in'f1ne condition when the time for the annual trip arrived. The itinerary as arranged by Manager Pretz follows: MARCH. 2 Gettysburg, Pa., 7 Cumberland, Md., 3 Waynesboro, Pa. 8 Chambersburg, Pa. 4 Frostburg, Md. 9 Hummelstown, Pa. 5 Keyser, W. Va., I0 Steelton, Pa. rr Harrisburg, Pa. Last year the tour was more extensive and it was thought to be the best ever taken, but there is no doubt that this trip was as enjoyable , if not more so. As to the concerts, never in the history of the College were better ones given. The manager was besieged at one place to appear with the Clubs on the "Star Course" next season. Large audiences greeted the boys everywhere and the program was enthusiastically received. Receptions were given the Clubs at Waynesboro, Chambersburg, Hummelstown, Steelton and Harrisburg. Press notices were quite liberal in their commendation and the following one is given as an example of the many others received, to show the manner in which our boys impressed the people and advertised their alma mater. "The concert by the Gettysburg College Glee and Mandolin Clubs at the Academy last night was a pronounced and an unqualified success. A large and very discriminating audience was present, including all the music and book-lovers, and the waves of applause that rolled over the auditorium, from gallery to pit, told unmistakably that the performance was good and that the dapper Collegians were masters of their business. Every number was not only wildly applauded but persistently and uproariously encored. "The program as given was full of novelty and charm, and there was not a dull number from beginning to end. The voices of the singers blended and balanced finely and the work of the strings showed masterful training. Some specialties were introduced and they were very effective. I "The recitations by the reader were side-splitters and give the highest promise for him in the realm of comedy, should he go in for that. All in all, it was a notable musical event and more than fulfilled the most extravagant promises made by its sponsors. The boys, who were every inch gentlemen, were entertained in private families and left this morning for Frostburg, where they show to-night. The impression left here is such that they may always bank on tthis city when making up their itinerary." H I2O I--,,f .lfalll le V4-H -5f.',..1,e'J 925 :f!ff,. .. ..1 f f ' , A WwwfffffifwffWwA71f0Wf7WWV77WfAzffWfff1 W Q y V x 1 Q 1 2 . 3 ' I ll 1 I ' X - , !.'zf'.',I I Q It X X f K J . 1 X . , w , ff 4 1 f glx 'i,'1o.,gQjfli il ,ggq N 5 ' , 1 , 'IA'-I ,r 'I x W-.2 I nl. ll f , I ry fz'f'Z91'1.1B'f"v" I 9' qi il, 5 f , "Q , f' Q ' mil .,.Aj51v,fffI,f'q5i j .rma am f 1, f Www ,142f'-'M '4fWfL44? ,fffw fi'-" I -4 if 'MM' ,ff f 'lf' ' ' -'Lf fi NH..-L.' 1-ff M9 'll '-'Wal xlilwxthl I 'fff!7'f" 'riff' ?:5l'!"'54 .Xm'qv,1.. ,,. 15' .1-,I 1 -,'o,"h,l .UI Q w, lp a,'4 .,,'1,-31g.'-,L-.,l WS .-,' 'S-gf 'i1f1" :f yay '.2faqL3s2znf 3 !'s4:55-iififf' -7 7" "5 ri! .. 'ani 12' F3-f'Z': Tix f, "1 "'-2'1"-', - 4 wie! EEF? . - ' , f2:i':'f'Y 4f.4.f,11:f.s,15,,5gfqf?,,.,L'i5.12f,-f'Ef:4?2g-afff, ' 523555: . I' -' af- ?2:'.'Q" ,J ,P M E '-nf M-s 'sm fu ,ae n .niafpe f.,'e -,"' -'f':!.J aww, g-- 1.2 1"f',,4 lz4'1.ff,':'1f- 15:7 f 3:,2L32!g54,l:!,-'55 H-:3'!:ml gas--.f-g.,,:Qm 21.1. I-.M VA, -:I-I -I ."-fm.: l..,1,,qu , f7ff'3M?ifP,L' ww:-' uaffgw -. ':,., l '.fjQgi 1, YQH' :pf 1 1.35, i ,gfi,'I',f.MS,J I: .f2"'E' I, Q.: E ugh arm- .,Mp.K',u ' 5 23.-'gg If wig-' '. f"L'.w F5 :ILM 5' a 55.15 l1a':,hli1n1Wp, 53.24,-Q. '-. 1:'i,e+'f::ql .- wish' 'F-"2 SM'-:ici f" .'. fri' ,QE f'z'4li.7 -,433 .15 FE-iii'--iff' .5'-1 EW' -Wink' ff .iifgiifi , 1- fi' "1-. me ., sm. E2u:',5','.f.f, 1,-gig-. Tug: '71'11?'-ifi:- '5"3fm:!W'. .--,',.,..f,l FYI m -gfgiws-.'. .gf--.1--':':z -:- . -- Quggwwsirssuwmgm nwf STUW EINJTS HHH NHD The Gettysburg Mercury. IQG EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. C. E. Butler, 'o5..4 ASSOCIATE EDITORS. H. C. Brillhart, '06, Albert Billheimer, '06, H. B. Campbell, 'o6. EXCHANGE EDITOR. Charles Gauger, '05, BUSINESS MANAGER. A. L. Dillenbeck, 'o5. ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER. E. G. Hess, 'o6. ADVISORY BOARD. Prof. J. A. Himes, Litt.D., '70, Prof. G. D. Sta.h1ey,.M.D., '71, Prof. J. W. Richard, D.D., LL.D., '68. I22 Billheimer. Brillhart. Hess . Campbell. Butler. Dillenbeck. Gauger The Gettysburgian. DQG s Published weekly during the College year. MANAGING EDITOR. N. R. Whitney. 'o6. EDITOR. H. S. Trump, 'o5. ASSISTANT EDITORS. F. W. Moser, '07, ' S. E. Sn1ith,V'o7 BUSINESS MANAGER. , P. R. Bikle, '05. ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS. L. E. Pofiinberger, '05, D. E. Weigle, '06 A 124 Whitney. Trump. Bikle. Weigle. Smith, Moser. Pofrinberger Students' Hand Book, Q 1941 VOL. IX.1 IQ03-IQ04.' Presented by.'The Young M611'S Chriefian -Association. 'Published for .New Students. Publicatien e Cemmittee. - Dillenbeck, '05, Hines Bufler, ?'65,. Sharp, '04 Guss, '04. 126 5717957565 Athletics. D53 ' ,QJCGHQ HE o inion seems to be current in some uarters that the standin of our Colle e in athletic affairs is b Q P fl g 8 Y SJ ,gf-2 no means creditable. A consideration of but one phase of our athletics-last season's football record- G C99 ma , perha s 'ustif such a conclusion but a review of all de artments of our athletics will lace the Q Nm Y P v J Y Q P P 591 LX9 subject in a more favorable light. The baseball team last spring made a creditable record, winning thirteen out of twenty games, and scoring one hundred and thirty points against the eighty-three of all opponents. On the southern trip at the beginning of the season it won by large scores four out of seven games, losing the other three by such small scores that at the end of the trip it had Hfty points in its favor and but twenty-nine against it. All in all, it was a strong team,made so especially by the pitching of Thomas and Ira Plank, the catching of White, and the ielding of Floto and Rowe. Since the publication of the last Spectrum we have nnished one basket-ball season and begun another. Within the year thus marked out, we have scored one hundred and eighty-three points against the one hundred and sixty' eight of all opponents. Every game but one on the home floor has been won, while very respectable scores have been made against some of the strongest teams in the state on their own iioors. Never have we had a better basket' ball team than this year, while the prospects for the next are very encouraging. During the fall interest in track athletics was revived once more, and a captain and a manager were elected. Some training has been done and preparations are now being made to enter a meet at the University of Pennsyl- vania in the near future. Similar meets will likely be entered elsewhere also. Last fal1's football record has been commented on elsewhere, but after making all due allowance for it, when our successes in other lines are considered, it is seen that our athletic standing is not so immeasurably deplorable. 128 The General Athletic Council of Faculty, Alumni and Undergraduates 1941 Prof. G. D. Stahley, Chairman. MEMBERS. Professor G. D. Stahley, Frank Layman, Professor H. B. Nixon, Paul B. Dunbar, Professor E. S. Breidenbaugh. P. A. Bartholomew Charles S. Duncan, Esq., '82, Harrison Kauffman, 6 Donald P. McPherson, Esq., '89 Paul R. Sieber Luther E. Henry, '02 J. M. Leonard 'o Frank Layman, '04 C. H.May,'o4.. H. S. Trump, '05 . . J. B. Grai, '05 . . . 129 The Athletic Association. . . . ...... President. Vice-President. . . . .Secretary. . . . .Treasurer --1- --7555. . Q, 1 5 lil l .!.'i'.!. - B1 1-1--1'53111EFI:-1:'I:2faf::-zsesssegezl liil A an-i"1a-Ffafafsfarafliaraasfafasavsg-aw: -L. Ei?-is W I Ffa' jlf -lix HI .I J, '- lql- Sl Ala dh .a-L l1..ll 1"lllIl h lj -In llillillli EZ!! l llsllillilhjglulll 1'-afar: .1-.5 :..:.1.fE55-'i'-5-', , .Ii-.1 glvwllijijilmks -'ul IH l!lHl?ll' 'lair JI 1 gqgpnl limi pf 1-s. 1.-fs.-:'::.5cf1slEi'...5-v illain af-1 ff- liliillll L ' Elf- 'Qim 1 55 ---3 A . ggi A ...- AN E - FVAVI -A " 'l" HAI' ' 7T'A . ?".3i- iX'fQf'f:"L.Q-f'lf'F Ei'??f" , alWg1'i'Qg5Q-.ii'.i -I i' V, fi ,- . . - - - A - . .... . 1-. ,A . Ml 1 ll lil 'll ' 1' ,a,.l,,.5,,.,,fWlllllwl , 1905. Bickle. 1906. Hill. IQO7. Benner. Galbraith. James BASEBALL. 1904. Fisher, C. 1905. Thomas. 1906. - Kauffman. 1907. james. BASKETBALL. 1904. Rowe. 1906. Strohmeier. 1907. Sieber, P. 1908. Leonard. 130 '... s:s'i'ls.r1,-1-.1511 Sieber, G. artholomew. Kauffman. . Sieber, P. Rowe. Sieber, P. Schaeffer. I. McClure. football Season of 1903. c?o By W. Y. Sprenkle, '04, Manager. 2-Qwyqg NE of the sad things that Gettysburg College has to g 3 lament upon is the record of the football team jg J for the season of IQO3. Students know the 9 J, reasons of this failure. Alumni and friends are QQ: .JG still investigating the course for our past dis- astrous season. A few explanations will sufiice. In the first place, a harder schedule was urged upon the manager in order to meet the expenses of the team. The very discouraging attendance of students and town people at football games is the direct cause of this fact. Gettysburg has always been known for her "do or die" spirit on the part of her athletes, but if the team is a loser, the attendance is miserably poor. This was noticeable of the past season. In no way can students show their disloyalty to a college better than in this manner. In spite of the above mistake of having too hard a schedule, the real fault was in the selection of the coach, Dr. Oglesby, of University of Pennsylvania. This mistake was due directly upon advice of our coach for the past two years. No blame can be attached to any one at Gettysburg for Dr. Oglesby came here entirely upon the recommendation of Mr. Smith. Dr. Oglesby met the team on the athletic field the opening day of college. After a few weeks realizing that the team was I3I not meeting with the success it ought to he resigned. Im- mediately after Dr. Oglesby's withdrawal, the squad was placed under graduate coaches-Nicely, Rinard, Henry and White. These gentlemen with the assistance of Captain james stemmed the tide until the close of the season. It was too late to reorganize the team. The time for that valuable preliminary training was past. To finish the schedule was the great object. The scores of the games show that the season was a miserable failure. With the record of the past season pending upon the team of 1904, let that team obliterate our past failures and place football again in the annals of athletics, of which Gettysburg College has many rights to be proud of. SCHEDULE. September 26, Gettysburg, vs. Indians .... o-46 October 3, Gettysburg, vs. Lafayette ..... 0-11 October 7, Gettysburg, vs. Princeton ........ o-68 October Io, Gettysburg, vs. Lebanon Valley. .... o-0 October 14, Gettysburg, vs. U. of P.. .. ............. .o-72 October 17, Gettysburg, vs. Susquehanna Cunfinj ..... o-0 October 24, Gettysburg, vs. Ursinus.. ............... o-22 November 14, Gettysburg, vs. Steeltons ............... 5-6 November 21, Gettysburg, vs. Baltimore Medicals. ...... o-11 November 26, Gettysburg. vs. F. and M .......... 6-29 College Football Team. 957' SEASON, '03. W Y Sprenkle, '04 . . . ...... ............ M anager H E james, '07 . . . ...................... Captain A Partner, '05 . . ............. Assistant Manager C. S. Brewer, '05, Centre. H. A. Stouffer, '08, Centre. G. W. Hill, '06, Right Guard. I. E. Benner, '07, Right Tackle. H. G. Galbraith, '07, Right Tackle. E. Diehl, '08, Right Tackle. C. C. Storrick, '02, Right Tackle. P. A. Bartholomew, '05, Right End. H. E. james, '07, Right Half Back. Harrison Kauffman, '06, Quarter Back. P. R. Sieber, '07, Quarter Back. Curtis Fisher, '04, Left Guard. J. F. Swartz, '08, Left Guard. A. E. Rice, '04, Left Tackle. H. H. Muhlenberg, '06, Left End. R. C. Brunibaugh, '07, Left Half Back. G. Sieber, '04, Full Back. SUBSTITUTES. , 1 I H H Sharp, 'O4. H. Bickle, '05, C. Gauger, '05 H. C. Kleckner, '05, H. R. Rice, '05. ' Bickle. Kleckner. Galbraith. Gauger. Rice, H. Partner. Muhlenberg. Fisher. Sprenkle. Kauffman. Sharp. , Brewer. Benner. Diehl. Swartz. Bartholomew. Rice, A. Sieber, G. James. Brumbaugh. Stouffer. Hill. Sieber, G 1905 Foot Ball, Team. 1941 , SEASON, 'o3. G. R. Pretz, Manager. P. A. Bartholomew, Captain. C. S. Brewer, Centre. H. W. Bickle, Right Guard. G. R. Pretz, Left Guard. B. V. P. Cobaugh, Right Tackle. H. S. Haar, Left Teckle. A. Bartholomew, Right End. H. C. Kleckner, Left End. C. Gauger, Quarterback. M. M. Metzger, Right Half Back. L. E. Poffenberger, Left Half Back H. R. Rice, Full Back. SUBSTITUTES. C. Butler. G. R. Thomas. I. S. Gilbert 134 Pretz. Haar. Cobaugh. Poiiinb erger. Thomas. Rice. Butler. Bartholomew. Gilbert. Kleckner Brewer. Gauger. Bickle. Preparatory foot Ball Team. Q DQO SEASON, fog. G. N. Acker, '08, Manager. J. M. Leonard, '08, Captain. F. P. Fisher, '08, Centre. H. A. Stouffer, '08, Right Guard. J. F. Swartz, '08, Left Guard. C P E. Diehl, '08, Right Tackle. C. Storrick, '02, Left Tackle. W. B. McClure, '08, Right End. C. Lantz, '08, Left End. R. F. McClune, '08, Quarter Back. J. H. McClure, '08, Left Half Back. J. M. Leonard, '08, Right Half Back. H. A. Lantz, '01, Full Back. SUBSTITUTES. E. E. Barley, '08, L. E. Enterline, '08, C. L. Patterson, 'o8. . H. 136 S. Staley, '08 Enterline. Fisher. Storrick. Patterson. Acker. McClure, J. H. Diehl. Leonard. Staley. Lantz Barley. Swartz. Stouffer. Athletic Pictures. A HARD SCRIMMAGE. THE NEW GRAND STAND. WAITING FOR THE SIGNAL. A "SMASH-UP." Baseball Season of 1903. By A. E. Rice, '04, Manager. EUCGRQ HE season of 1903 opened under very auspicious circumstances. All the members of the 1902 team Q Q5 were candidates for their old positions and, besides, several other men were candidates for positions on 2 the team. That the team fulfilled the expectations of its supporters I am unable to say, but the season Q N CQ was not without its merits. Out of the twenty games played, thirteen were victories for Gettysburg. asa, . .19 The season opened with a southern trip in which seven games were played. On this trip Gettys- burg met for the Hrst time the teams representing the University of North Carolina, Trinity College and the Uni- versity of Virginia. At every place where Gettysburg appeared she played ball of the highest type, and without a single exception, Won the admiration of her rivals as well as that of the large crowds which always greeted her. The first game on the home grounds was with the University of Syracuse which Gettysburg won in an easy fashion. The remainder of the games followed in quick succession. Villa Nova for the first time, owing to the effective pitching and timely batting left Gettysburg as a defeated rival. Two more victories were added to her list. Susque- hanna barely escaped a shut out on their home grounds. Although Gettysburg won most of the games,she lost to Bucknell and Steelton, both of whom are bitter rivals. The season closed with two games with the Indians on Decoration Day in which the honors were equally divided before the largest crowd that ever assembled to witness a game on Nixon Field. The season of 1903 is past. We hope the spirit of the team of 1903 still remains. The spirit of pluck and perseverance, the spirit of loyalty to the College, the spirit of quietly and peaceably abiding by the decisions of the umpire, no matter how full of error they may seem. As long as Gettysburg College teams have this spirit, no matter how great defeats they may suffer they will always have the best wishes and support of the loyal sons of Gettysburg College. BASEBALL SCHEDULE. March 30 Gettysburg vs. St. john's. ..... I3 April 30.-Gettysburg Bucknell ......., . 4-13 March 31 Gettysburg vs. M. A. C. ......... 16- May 1.-Gettysburg Susquehanna .... . 7- 1 April 1 -Gettysburg vs. Randolph-Macon. . 9 4 May 2. Gettysburg Steelton. .. .... . 3-12 April 2.-Gettysburg vs. Trinity ...... . .... 1 4 May 4.-Gettysburg Villa Nova .... 5- 3 April 3 -Gettysburg vs. Univ. of N. C .... 5- 7 May 9.-Gettysburg Mt. St. Mary's .... IO- 4 April 4 -Gettysburg vs. Univ. or Va. ..... 1- 2 May 11. Gettysburg vs. Mt. St. Mary's .... . 7- 0 April 6.-Gettysburg vs. Univ. of Md ..... 4- May 16. Gettysburg F. and M ...... . .. 5- 4 April 9.-Gettysburgvs.SyracuseUniversity.. 8 May 23. Gettysburg York A. C .... . 1- 3 April 23 -Gettysburg vs. F. and M ...... . . . 8 May 30.-Gettysburg Indians ...... . 6- 2 April 25.-Gettysburg vs. St. j0hn's ........ I3 May 30.-Gettysburg Indians .... . 3- 6 I 39 mm., i I-H-'X X4 xr , ' f tfi S . A Season 1903. w g: , 4 5 ffffg A5 ' " ..A.jj711-N y ' " Q 'S DOG A 'x, Xfd 5 . .- 2?f a, ffL1 I , h i I If I . Q A. E. Rice, 04, Manager. R. K. Gilbert, '05, Assistant Manager. . n' li M U. F. White, '03, Captain. ,Y tiff" 7 U. F. White, '03, Catcher. H. A. Lantz, '01, Third Base. N A, ,' III ,-' X ' 2 ,S M G. R. Thomas, '05, Pitcher. . P. R. Sieber, '07, Short Stop. ,S 3. 7 X ix 1 I. D. Plank, '07, Pitcher. H. A. Rinard, '03, Short Stop. I: , x U I . , ' K "i ' RTI. Q C. Fisher, '04, First Base. J. E. Rowe, '04, Left Field. if H. E. james, '07, Second Base. M. H. Floto, '03, Centre Field -rx, 'L 2 1 L. K. Bingaman, '04, Right Field. SUBSTITUTES. f 2 .. -f :Wifi I Ji, ' ff f Harrison Kauffman, '06.. J. N. Poiiinberger, '06. C . i giif 140 rg , 'fre-,'. V' ' -- 3- x--' - -r N . , w :..x .- :-' , .f- - I I Rowe. Thomas. Diehl. Rice. Floto. Poiinger. Gilbert. james. Fisher. Rinard. Kauffman. Bingaman. White. Sieber. Lantz. Plank. R. A. R. E. R. E. 1905 Base Ball Team. E90 SEASON, '03, Pretz, Manager G. R. Thomas, Captain. Dickson, Catcher. R. K. Gilbert, Third Base. Thomas, Pitcher. M. M. Metzger, Left Field. Butler, First Base. H. W. Bickle, Centre Field. Rice, Second Base. G. R. Pretz, Right Field. P. A. Bartholomew, Short Stop. SUBSTITUTES. Pofhnberger. J. B. Gran' 142 Pofiinger. Pretz. Gilbert. Rice. Thomas. Dickson. Bartholomew Butler. Bickle. Capt. Rowe, Capt. Hill, Capt. Fisher, Capt. Hartzell, Basketball Team. Football Team. Baseball Team. Track Team. Basket Ball Season of 1904. DYO By C. M. Schaeffer, '04, Manager. HE basketball season opened at Gettysburg with a good game with the strong Steelton Y. M. C. A. Team. Gettysburg won an easy victory in a well-played game. Then followed another victory over the York Y. M. C. A. Team. 7 The basketball team this year met with great success Wherever they played. It is true they lost up different sized floors. On the northern trip the team lost all three of the games but played excellent ball. They would have won two of the three games, I am sure, had not some of the men been hurt and the rest not in very good condition. They played particularly well at Bucknell, when at one point of the game the score stood 20-21. Gettysburg's basketball team Was very light in weight, but it played very fast and with much spirit, One of the closest and best games of the season was played at Steelton in the latter part of the season. The game Was close from start to finish. Gettysburg was in the lead by a few points during the whole game. ' I feel conndent in saying that if Gettysburg had a large floor on which to practice, she could develop from the good material around the College one of the best teams in the State. The team won every game played on our home floor. . some of the games played away from home, but that is generally the case in basketball, owing to the I'fF:nZ'f?' fu Fl' K . Y 17 51 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE. january 15.-Gettysburg vs. Steelton Y. M. C. A. . . .. 43-13 january 28.-Gettysburg vs. York Y. M. C. A . . .. . . . . . 24-14 February 17.-Gettysburg vs. Bloomburg Normal ..... 12-34 February 18.-Gettysburg vs. Williamsport ........ . . . 17-27 February 19.-Gettysburg vs. Bucknell .......... . . . . . 24-31 February 26.-Gettysburg vs. F. and M ............. 42- 7 March 2.-Gettysburg vs. Steelton Y. M. C. A ..... 22-18 March 11.-Gettysburg vs. F. and M .................. 37-69 145 BMA College Basket Ball Team. ' DQCI SEASON, '04. . M. Schaeffer, 'o4. Manager. J. E. Rowe, '04, Captain. FORWARDS. E. Rowe, 'O4. P. R. Sieber, '07, GUARDS. . M. Schaeifer, ,04. H. H. Muhlenberg, 'o James McClure, 'o8. Centre. . . A. Strohmeier, 'o6. J. M. Leonard, 'o8. SUBSTITUTES. ' . E. Poiiinberger, '05, Albert Billheimer, 'o6. L. L. Lammert, '07. 146V Pofiinberger. Schaeffer. Strohmeier. Rowe. Sieber. Lammert. Leonard. Muhlenberg 1905 Basket Ball Team. C. E. Butler, Manager. Harry C. Rice, Right Forward. Lloyd E. Poflinberger, Left Forward. 1941 SEASON, '04, E. Butler, Centre. SUBSTITUTE. H. S. Haar. 148 E. Poflinberger, Captain. Paul A. Bartholomew, Left Guard George R. Pretz G. R. Thomas Right Guard v'l:3L't. '.1 -1 . -,Jw fm, 'I 'xygg -:J 1 1- ,. N , Pretz. Butler. Haar. Rice Bartholomew. .I Poiinberger. Thomas. 1906 Basket Ball Team. 4 L90 SEASON 104. . Q D. E. Weigle, Manager. B. A. Strohmeier, Captain. A. Billheimer, Right Forward. H. H. Muhlenberg, Left Guard G. W. Hill, Left Forward. M. E. Anderson, Right Guard ' B. A. Strohmeier, Centre. SUBSTITUTES. W. R. Emmert. H. S. Dornberger. F. P. Zarr. h Q1 - ffizfzsffa H 7gg3'lP5i '11 3 -'X 'X ,-.3j'..l.g - 0 ae-is Q. ., 150 Hill. Dornberger. Billheimer. Emmert. Strohmeier. Anderson. Zarr. Muhlenberg. 1907 Basket Ball Team. rio A SEASON, '04. E. C. Root, Manager. P. R. Sieber, Captain. L. L. Lammert, P. R. Sieber, Forwards. C. C. Hartman, S. E. Smith, P. Singmaster, Guards. H. VE. James, Centre. SUBSTITUTES. R. E. Brumbaugh. H. G. Galbraith. F. W. Moser a ee a ra ea e W WW WQSWPWWWWWW 152 Root. james. Galbraith. Moser. Smith. Singmaster. Lammert. Sieber. Hartman. Brumbaugh Preparatory Basket Ball Team. 1941 ' Y SEASON. ,04. W. B.1MCc1ufe, '08, Manager.. J. H. McClure, '08, Captain. f L. E. Enterline, '08g 1. H. McClure, '08, Forwards. C. P. Lantz, '08g W. B.. McClure, '08, Guards. I. M.'Le0nard, '08, Centre. SUB STITUTES. M. S. Weaver. '08, . N.. Fox. '08. 4 . 'C.fL. Patterson, '08 - 6 .gg-33-meaxa Gs, I . S 5 - -sg r . Yfcccdic -'X - 154 Fox. Weaver. McClure, W. B Leonard. McClure, J. H. Lantz. Patterson. Enterline. GYMNASIUM Track Team. 02741 baseball and basketball teams which have been an honor to the College This year new interest is being taken in track work A good track team is an honor to a college It is one of the cleanest sports of the Colleges It is an attractive sport and one of the most healthful At a track meet where hundreds of people gather a good winning team will help to advertise that college perhaps much more than in any M other way. To make any track team successful College spirit and enthusiasm must run high. Many victories have been lost from lack of spirit. If a team has been organized with enthusiasm and after a time that enthusiasm dies down that team will have been organized in vain. This was clearly shown before. A few years ago an attempt was made to organize a track team but in the end enthusiasm was lacking and the plans fell through. At all the Colleges new interest is being manifested in track work. Although there is a great deal of spirit manifested now yet the future will bring more interest. It speaks very well for Gettysburg that OR some years track athletics has been at a low ebb.' Gettysburg has turned out victorious football, this spirit is renewed. The student body nobly supports all athletic teams. When subscriptions are called for the students respond Very liberally. Men who have ability to run should come out and encourage the men on the team. The gymna- sium is provided with a good track. The facilities for team training are excellent. Captain Hartzell and Manager Hill have worked hard to put out a winning team. In a couple of seasons good results should be shown from track work. Now that the work has started in earnest let it be kept up with intense enthusiasm. More victories will be added to Gettysburg's glorious roll. May the highest success crown the team's work. 157 CVQ R- , tv , 0 N 2 I gag?-fgfqmz 2 ., . I VN College Track Team. 0?o SEASON, ,04. G. W. Hill, '06, Manager. W. M. Hartzell, '05, Captain T. Fryatt, 'o5. J. Snoke, 'o6. W. M. Hartzell, '05, W. S. Stine, 'o6. C. W. Heathcote, 'o5. G. M. Trostle, 'o6. M. E. Anderson, '06, F. R. Young, 'o6. W. R. Emmert, 'o6. T. A. Faust, 'O7. G. W. Hill, 'o6. F. W. Moser, ,07. ' H. H. Muhlenberg, '06 E. B. Musser, '07. R. D. Pfahler, 'o6. J. F. Swartz, '08. j. N. Pofiinberger, 'o6. 158 Fryatt. N Swartz. Anderson. Smoke. Emmett. - Young. Pfahler. Hartzell. Moser. "I?i'ost1e. Stine. Heathcote. Poiiinberger. Hill. Musser. Faust 1 Tl im fa f .- 'eq-ff gy! R. E. Brumbaugh. W. B. S. Rice. J. M. Leonard. ANNUAL EXHIBITION. H. E. james, '07, Instructor. 1904. H. H. Sharp. 1905. A. L. Dillenbeck. 1906. F. R. Young. IQ07. H. G. Galbraith. E. C. Root. S. E. Smith. 1908. 1909. K. W. Thom. I60 ASNM or name . 1 C. C. Hartman P. Singmaster L. B. Thomas. W. B. McClure. Brumbaugh. Root. Galbraith. Dillenbecgk. Singmaster. Thom. McClure, W. B. Thomas. Leonard. Rice. Smith. Young, VF. R. Sharp. :Ha.rtman, C. C A ' james. ENNIS aff riff u Ill' '?il"lI llll -ag S! "ln"-I l I ' ll'-I Q Y-'nut ' 'P Q 'nl ll I, ...num 0:5 yguznulllllllllllllllllld I f llll nlIl.gggE-Haag l:EqEl1lIKlllllllllllllKll lllllllli IIIIIIIIIIKWZII llllllllll I Ill! Nlllllllgtillbglllllsii-I I El::::::::lgll:l Ill E IKIIIIIIIIIIII illll 1 I I., : -,in asians.: "'u::f-'ig 3 I , . . I Xe I X ' fufn f xxx 4, ., ., , 5 N 3 O ,ff ' gl I J S I I ' I 1643 I I- f K, . - ' A 211 1 :air-aug. ' X E .,,. --- ....---iii" 11 I ,i---' I In I nniial . .-EF u -.- ii :iiii3g:i.:5i:aiiull 'ysggkitggfi'iii.:-:sag--:maui--au 1 lv M --.- I l .in 'i:i1:""":'2l.:'?.'if:E5.5.::-.. !!!!:::!::E!!!::E!:i::::::.5fQ. 3i.1:..2...-...iililmlhu N -5555 I 'ZI"I.,.L.'1TL..., fZZ......i:.,. - .E::z1E?u':a.:-:az - :::::....f '!.:.. .....: ".:5 H ..5555555555355-555555::,,i-ge.-- gngegggel :aueggM5::al:a:"!EEEEE':E!!..-!!EE: liseesw-hmmmmug:-.a::z1:ge!:::15..::sz.:val 5 I 1 I Q 1 uf U fourteenth Annual Tournament., L64 F. G. Masters, '04, Manager. ' COLLEGE TOURNAMENT. FIRST SERIES. Weigle and Hersh versus Fryatt and Muhlenberg .... 6-5, 5-6, Gladfelter and Trump versus Stair and Hill, Geo ......... . . 6-2, 5-6, Rentz and Huber Don, versus Hay and Singmaster, E. H .... 6-I, Graff and Bartholomew versus Lenker, F. and Kauffman ...,. .. ' or 3-5, Wentz and Patterson versus Masters and Whitney ...... .. 6-4,4-6, Gilbert, R. and Hartman, W. W. versus'Sharp and Harman. .' ...... 6-2, Philson and Weaver,.M. S. .. Floto and Anderson versus.WHite and Pfahlerv ..... versus Butler and Campbell .. Bye-Bikle and Singmaster, E. H. 162 E F 6-2, 2-6, SECOND SERIES. Philson and Weaver, M. S. versus Bikle and Singmaster, E. H ..... .. 6-1, 6-5 Leuker, F. and Kauffman versus Butler and Campbell, ......... .. 6-5, 3-6, 1-6 Wentz and Patterson versus Weigle and Hersh ............. .. 6-2,2-6, 6-3 Gladfelter and Trump versus Gilbert, R. K. and Hartman ..., 6-5, 6-2 Bye-Huber, D. and Rentz. THIRD SERIES. ' Wentz and Patterson versus Butler and Campbell... . . 2-6, 1-6 Huber and Rentz versus Gladfelter and Trump.. . . 6-5, 6-4 Bye-Philson and Weaver, M. S. SEMI-FINALS. Butler and Campbell versus Huber and Rentz .... .. 6-2, 6-0, 6-I Bye-Philson and Weaver. FINALS. Philson and Weaver versus Butler and Campbell ..... 1-6, 4-6, 8-IO SINGLES. FIRST SERIES. Leuker, F. versus Sharp.. . . ................... . . . 6-3, 6-5 Weigle versus Philson ...... ................. . . . 2-6, 3-6 Wentz versus Floto ....... ................... ....,.... 2 - 6, 4-6 SEMI-FINALS. Leuker versus Philson ..... .................. . . . 5-7, 3-6, 10-8, 5-7 Bye-Floto. FINALS. Floto versus Philson ............. .................... .... . . . . . 6-4, 6-o, 6-3 FRATERNITY TOURNAMENT. FIRST SERIES. I 1D A 0 versus 0 F A ..... .................. . .. 3-6,2-6 0 K W versus A T .Q ..... ............... . .. 6-1,6-2 .Z X versus Z A E .... .................. ........ 6 - 2, 6-3 SEMI-FINALS. 2 X versus 0 K lv' .... ............... ..... 3 - 6, 7-5, 6-3, 6-2 Bye-01 I' A. FINALS. 6 F A versus Z .X ..... .....................,........ 6 -4,6-1,3-6,9-11,4-6 2' X QBikle and Campbellj. 0 K W QWhite and Gladfelterj. 2 A E QMasters and Pfahlerj. ID I' A CButler and Lenlker' F W'61g18.D. AD A 0 Floto and Philson. - A T .Q Rentz, and Diehl, J. -:14.r..... z .C 163 1, -,V .. ,, . 3. -.1 ,g-,-.,g,V:VZiQ5.-fi, 4 f -,3mx.-53335 5 ,-V 5: W L EIYYSQV'-Vvrf Q M ,,., .. . 1, Qs . Ez-- Q ,wwg2,tV':2' 1 -- 3 V.V:2gn2:fgg1gV-51:-,QV:VVs1.'V1QV:-MV,.'.- V .ff94a'.. N WV-its .A :sim - :,..ff:' .2 -1 .1g.g,i.:Q-age: -V '-2. . 'V13i:nz0Z:,::fSf V? 'I5V1a.. f N -1 - 'i5sV33?,:iij6gSEfgefi:EVE:,::iMSF-Egfr L 4 1 rl ' -V 'x ff? ' 4 I V, JV: . ' 5 fa: - .w+f,gw f, i. L9 2' 3335-aiu, 3f5L?AS' 1YQ,eF'F ' . , .M V,V,.VmV.m:4yV.fQ.:, ., .-I -4-.zirvlsii'fE4fQAS3S'q.3i's"5fsQV,.:l- X W' ll' ' f??i:.!'V?- -V 1 Q,jaLf3E3iQ2iffiiZ34:gi:f. ' N , 2 ,V ,fvfgffri V Q .1 V, , V 1 :, vi. ? Z-11,3 QI 2.5.5 . .V 55: 71. 1 :FQ 1' j, i V- 'giflljfi' T5 if 'fe::2s21:j - ' X Vgkf. Q . X VV .,L, V lv? .-,VV ww. M.- V - ' , ,. 441. Q4 I - "ffm:-1 1 V. ' " ISV -,xg .,5i,- 3 V W1--X, , f.....,, '12 . V, 1 ff- VV V ff 'Cn .fhzsffax -V 'f1'7:'---V gpyyggfasem:,:,pw55e--,c4.Qg,1z,5:sf2- 'L jgiyw gpV.QVw.xmgyfmi-V-1 :Sf-VwVV'1':-v:w:QV1fm.f.rwzfw ,fi-f 1, . v,5e1eV+xfammez1 V- - 'H - V . rkfxzaw-s1A,.q-weffb K W: 4 , G 1 I I X X "' its K A Q x S 5, f V ' 555515. .,,f wx ' 5 , 315, 3' 5 ,, V , 'ag N35 A,3,xz,52 give bf, 1 A gf 4, ff,-f-mea-:Ve-VQafmw .4 VV 1 . zg.-.,g,:- .a39i2'f1513H::5y,x:y. . Q . :155V2Pf3ff-ff' -6.532 . ., " 511' Q.,4V:a " 1 W f - . W V ' .. . 'V'1f" "'Kf52V" ' . ,ffxfgi 'vf .4,.:V. .k,a:'4?4 .-21: " X 1 , , V . ..,f,-,.V.V,,,-VfV,-. . M1 ,V-..f 413 Vi-14, 1,4-A m,,.,-,.f,.,.V.,,4V.V.f Ame. -VV. V, ,. V,..V ,,5i"p: ,. N33 NV ,AA M: -1- muff- " V:---:Q-V,2f-.xfmnq . , .P-ww ' V ,4 .- -1 , , ,132 - .. 853 1- M 'fyiifh V-,fsefffgf..:z:wf-maV:- www vw.. v!Z5295WQfj'u' ag xg ww 1.7 -A wizxf' . KEY-fv -z3eVe.fiVsiw'v-Vi., Q ff-wr 1 1 F-22939 'V .w Q ww .- :: . 1 Ai, ? ' 'limi gawzzx , '-fifyfswtz, ,tfak 1' w -2 QL... Vg MQW -mpqfzq-k,?w?gA3,.1f may ,ww , -Wye 51-k54,J.Vg,Z.,:g42 . Viwmwysfxggfyysvg LL favs , -'X 42 . V Q, '- : . :aww sfgifiwqffiivi E -wZymx5fmeV::.:9v :wg V .v w N51 ' 1 .Q M-.-,., V,-.ff-,f N V ,,.1,,.gV - Vw 4 N-fx: .,,,, ,V5V4AfV, K yg,gf,,ww.gf54-Qgwbg. ,. 5-44, 'V ng- 3 g:rw,.,.,. V yvw 4-.2554 ff.::?S..,smm, W-Q--,f.Mf.,V.VV.....fV. . ,Cfws . wg S V . V -NM- :wV..Vf11::f-V :ef - ,few -wwf Zzifwlyiikw- -A - 5-fwa. :,,.0,: f ,, - mm., 7142.-442-:V:f3w:Ap 'V gf-vw - - ww I .mfaV-fwQ:wi 25239 Si' -.1 -- . 'e v ff . V Aw 44-Vagas-an-2:vV, ' .-1Ew7':n'M:gJf2:ii:V'rsj 1 mix w - V ' .Q i F -' r' 5-zu..-Q.. ,V VV 4g ,f fzVV2,1-,ifwy 5 fm V-V,:,V2a.2,.Vm:-.V - -V .rwvw:'wf,.:'Y4w,fasV. wr' f' - K "'--15?-nv-"P ' , W.--6 f' wiv, ' , . ., ., ,V--,4,v5,f,q,,V.,q,x,,. ymf, f 1.4 fu.. 11,4 ff 4 1, , ,f...,m..fsQ:S . -fyA...,,P.,,..,V..gfV4, V -J .VM-EM V V- N, fa. , "j g --A- . .-+-:::VVgV-2,5:-.- .fe 4-my .gg:,V...z3s. 2,5 j '-'15 1- Vnvew- .W :L -7"-' 4"V-A-n--m"V1-wk? 3- 1 632 . ' "ff 1 13 ""' 'V .. ' 'Z-aff-1--ffl,-,'V. ., -..',A 5- -' 4 wi:-fr'-:V -V 2 . 42 5 -' 11- ' , ' ,. 1 ,.a. V V , ., .Vy-V.Q1:3:r-- V, 4 .VV 54.-ul-Vg-fi "-1.3-:"Zz"',' M.:.,aCgp ,, ""' V'f"",.f-HCM' ' I'5:V"'3Fx." " " - "" 'I' ' 'W Vg- - 5- -7-' J V' f -- ' -nf' . M V- V V f,V."2-My--r ffk rg-. . -.,',,: ., -. , Vp., 1 -, -V. '- ... :,,!z?aw-sm-:vnV-'f 'M-- 1. ' - V "'- V'--Q 3.-'. . 'we QW 2 , , - ,sg M:- , VV .,..y V 4. 12,5-,--!-A 'fb 2:-.VVLIW L42 -5- '--54,11 LW! .f.f"f'I7f45'-LF .- 'Q' -.,55V'lf.,'- ,?.Z1'Y"w1ff'?1"l'-'3Q,?Vljv44.g5 '.xj.-I" f"?2.,g,,gn L71 9,332 'dy' bf B 54.5 'rj A. .'f"4J,'55-,:ii-5:445-72i1.j'fI1E.1g-,.,-5...3 1 .. 'V V N H VJ-1-VV.f1fV f-v-uw-ra .JA my -.-nw:--V-2 nw: :VV-Qi-wa-:.:.sW'-:.+'f4a1.1-frssrfzf--x,.wfV1ff-.1,..:Vw-Vt . ,, . 'VVf545gp5F::.,5:.lg ' 'V Vi,.,.1-.-af-'- V " "' f-' V1 VV .11 gg .iw frw H.. ' 'zg,,V. 1 OABSERVATORY v .. .,7,..,-, rfum, -.14 ,,- ..r'7" ,'.-gr. - M ' 14 -' '. 'xx uf' Ili'-,IPF-'J':fQ.:,f'-,,':.TQSATE.-1,5-Q'Q:f-g:Q':'f.',Qjl.z.f:x-ln...'-. I. , ..?,,..f.',f-.'-N f --V .. :Nas-..: .,.'4.j-1-Plc'-,'5,-,:'jj:4.5:.:,,L..l1.'f- - -. u- . f -A h .Q ,A -- u -' .-3 3 v - b- - - -, 1 A.. ,, .-H. f -- ' -- I., ,. 1:-'F'---U-.-.'1-1.7, - -', '.-ez. .- -xn. :'.- '- - ' f- 7" 'f--.1 , - N 'gf ' '--" ' npzf-'-f f :f'-'1'. -"7-'. 1 ""'-'.: . . f -' 'H ' '.-L "JJ x Y 'x ' '-5 -. .' 'I '1 A '.1s.,s Lf' -'.:".'-C'-"." -' 'M 1 -'Q'-14" H. 4' " .- 1' 5-' " - 5 ' v - .- -.'.' :vw--.1 ,,f' J, - ' .g. 1.3 ., - Q --Q , ...,,- 1- f. . , . -- .., , -v I H " '7 'fr' ' ' . x 1 ' .' - . ' x ' . ' ' ' ' 'Ma' 9 . -1.'n 'Kg '- V Q 5 . fn ,f, 1 g'!'.,I'-1 '- - 4.--.J . 5' . A 1A'.-' , ,. . ,- .,-1'9..4 . , fn.. -X. ..a' . - . . X - - - A. : I-Q I jg- '. .. ' ' if , J , 'x 3- , -. - J H , -. 1. -. 1- ,-. .'.' ' '.y " "f . ' . . '. . if N ,. V- -ll. U-,..,,t.l.4 4' ,,l4. .. 4 2' .A4, X. . Q , In X ,N . xg- '. -f--1 ' ' -Q.,-1' ' . J' u 1" ' AQ" L , 1 Q " - . .4"'- -.- 1, ".'. 'A ' Q: ' ' -"1. 1 .- ' ' -,' , N: ' ' ' .U - Q 1 i.,.-j' .-4 ,I ,I , .., -.. ,, I -, :I' ,I -A-fr, .fl Y- - x .tra 115' .If V ' .. , . -N -nf. .- 5. . , ' 'f:z--.'....- ' ' I ,.. .. E.. .'.,.,.3.4: V I V- Q-.12 '-Y ..- " ms ' "- x. Z : '- ' ' " "I 'u v 'L1Q3',. ., fi gx--, . -I '-my Q. ' ,. " f M. I' 'J Z K I . V Vx W I l v 1 Earffufom er! bf Ntxl w -F 'U' X1 :U C' .fi .5 -',..,, .. '-'H A-' .- '."4 ' I -.,N'. . .ri 4.,. 1 . A 1 .il x., Gettysburg College Alumni Association. judge H. M. Clabaugh, J. J. Weaver, jr., '67 . Rev. G. S. Henry, '76 . F. Turner, Esq., '93 H. C. Picking, '79 . . Rev. M. Coover, '87 . . '7 1941 .-. .z:.iE55?- e S xx f 11: 3+ QS- 95 166 . , . . . .President Vice-President Vice-President Vice-President . . . .Treasurer . . . .Secretary ' 'N0 po Ay" 43 I 1 1 Q i 2 3:5 5,47 3' P .v,..,.u -I-,,.... Orunucb October 20. 1999 The Yale-Gettysburg Club. 1903-1904. Rev. L. A. Weigle, 'oo ................................. President. Rev. J. L. A. Sieber, 'oo. Secretary and Treasurer. - MEMBERS RESIDENT AND NON-RESIDENT. Rev. Matthew G. Boyer, '65., D. D ....................................... .... P hi1ade1phia,Pa Sanford B. Martin, 'go., M. L., ................... ' ........................ ...... N ew Haven Schrnucker Duncan, '9r., M. A., ...... .... A lientown, Pa Daniel F. Culler, '93., ............. .... L awson, Tenn Jacob F. Kempfer, '93., Ph. D.,. .. ...Se1insgrove, Pa Rev. J. K. Cook, ,94. .......... . Charles F. Kloss, '94., M. Adeline S. Brown, '96 ............. Brown, '96., Ll. B... Arthur H. Saletta M. Rev. G. F. Horace E. William H. George H. Brown, '96 ......... Abel, '97 Ph. D.,. .. Clute, '97 ........ Sprenkle, '98 ..... Watson, ,QQ Rev. -J. L. A. Sieber, 'oo'.'.'...' Rev. L. A. Weigle, 'oo ..... 167 . . . .Ba1timore, Md .Ki1mer, Pa ...........NewHaven Binghampton, N. Y . . . .. .New Haven . . .Providence, R. I . . . .Harrisburg, Pa . . . .Edinboro, Pa . . . .New Haven . . . .New Haven . . .New Haven . The New YorkeGettysbuerg Club. 15741 Organized November 8, 1898. OFFICERS FOR 1903-1904. Rev. Dr. I. J. Young, '77. ................ ,..... ..... ..... . Dr. E. H. M. Sell, '56... . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Vice-President. . President. Rev. C. H. Traver, '73.. .. .... Vice-President. Col. J. A. Bradshaw, '47 .... Vice-President. Rev. Wm. M. Baum, '77.... .... Vice-President. B. V. D. Fisher, '81 ......,.. ...... T reasurer. Dr. Wm. J. Gies, '93. ..... ..... S ecretary. MEMBERS, RESIDENT AND NON-RESIDENT. Henry Albers, '99, Jersey City, N. J. Rev. Wm. M. Baum, jr., '77, Canajoharie. Col. J. A. Bradshaw, '47, City. Rev. H. E. Clare, '95, Brooklyn. Edgar A. De Yoe, '99, City. B. Van Doren, '01, Brooklyn. Prof. A. S. Downing, '74, City. Rev. E. S. Dreibelbis, '87, Smicksburg, Pa. Edward. Ehlers, EX. '98, Brooklyn. A B. V.-D. Fisher, '81, .City. Wm. J.'Gies, Ph. D., '93, City. Niels,-S. J. Gron, F. R. G. S., '93, City. E. A. Gruver, '92, City. Rev. A. S. Hain, '93, West Camp. Rev. E. G. Hay, '75, Red Hook. jacob C. Hankey, Esq., '61, City. Edward- C.fHecht, Esq., '89, City. Howard M. Herr, Ex.-'97, City. I Harry L.. M. Hoffman, Ex-'95, City. E. C. Kershner, M. D., '90, City. Rev. G. J. M. Ketner, '92, City. Rev. Prof. J. L. Kistler, '72, Hartwick. Rev. j. F. W. Kitzmeyer, '90, City. Chas. T. Lark, '98, City. J. Elmer Melick, Esq., '85, Chester. Rev. M. G. L. Rietz, '95, Chatham. Edward H. M. Sell, .M. D.,.'56, City. Rev. W. P. Swartz, Ph. D., '81, Poughkeepsie: Rev. C. H. Traver, '86, Hartwick Seminary. Rev. H. S. Watkins, '64, Lockport. Rev. S. A. Weikert, '71, Poughkeepsie. Arthur J. Weise, Esq., '59-, Troy. J. Wendt, Esq., ex-'98, City. Rev. R. C. Wright, '95, Wurtemburg. Rev. I. J. Young, D. .D., '77, City. Rev. Jos. Zimmerman, D. D., LL. D., 68 73, Syracuse zrzvb I Organized'Dif:c'ember 18, 1899. yogi oFFrcERsf. ' Hon. Meade D. Detweiler, ,8a1,.' .. ..... .11?reside1it Harrisburg, Pa. - Rev. Di..Mg Gilbert, D. 15., '57.A. . , . Vibe-President Harrisburg, Pa.. . Rev, G. M. K. Diifenderfer, 595 . ..Vice,Presi.dent Carlisle, Pa. , 'M , George'BT. Kunkle, M. D., '90 ..... Vibe-President - Harrisburg, Pa. Q' I .. In Charles H. Hollinger, Esq., '95 . S'ecretary.a'nd?Treas. Harrisburg, Pa. M ' ' THE. PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Of PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE rib OFFICERS. Preston K. Erdman, '68 ..... ............ ......... P r esident. M. B. Hartzell, '74 ....... . . . . . . .... Vice-President. Dimner Beeber, '74 ...... .......... V ice-President. M. H. Valentine, '82 .... .................................... V ice-President. , Morris W. Croll, '89 ..........,............ - ........... Secretary and Treasurer. H. c. Rev. W. M. Paxton, D. D., '43 Rev. S. A. Ho1mar,D.fD., '55. Rev. G. M. Boyer, D. D., '65 Rev. C. S. Albert, D. D., '67. P. K. Erdman, '68. Rev. Edw. T. Horn, D. D., '69. Rev. Chas. E. Hay, D. D., '71 Charles Baum, '74. - George E. Titus, '74. J. Witmer Wolf, '79, ' Rev. Chas. E. Trowbridge, '82 Rev. A. S. Fichthorn, '84. ' G. M. Motter, '85. I. N. Snively, '87. - Ira L. Tipton, '89. L. C. Peter, 'g1. M. S. Boyer, '93. R. E. Miller, 'Q4. ' Rev. F. I. Baum, '96. Henry W. Bikle, 'Q7. Rev. C. H. Tilp, '98. J. Frank Staley, '99. Victor Frey, '01 . Bruce Amick, 'o2. E. Philip Stair, 'o3. . Alleman, '87. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Morris W. Croll, '89. ROLL OF MEMBERS. . Rev. L. E. Albert, D. D., 747. Rev. john A. Kunkleman, D. D., '55. R. M. Schick, '65. J. Hay Brown, Esq., '67. W. C. Stoever, '68. I. C. Felty, '7O. Rev. S. Stall, D. D., ,72. Hon. Dimner Beeber, '74. Edgar F. Smith, '74. Rev. Clarence A. Eyler, '8o. Rev. M. H. Valentine, D. D., '82. William E. Buehler, '85. Rev. H. C. Alleman, '87. - Rev. S. D. Daugherty, '88. George W. Rowe, '9o. Rev. .Flavius .Hilton ' . Rev. Rev Rev W. K. Damuth, 792. , l I , 93 William A. Kump, ,Q5. . C. A. Carty, '96. Robbin B. Wolf, '97. Herbert Finch, '98. David Dale, 'oo. H. H. Keller, 'o1. Paul G. Cressman, 'o2. W. j.Ti1p, Ex. 'o5. Ira L. Tipton, '89. G. W. Schmucker, '52. Rev. H. E. Jacobs, D. D., '62, . Thos. W. Saeger, '66. S. P. Sadtler, '67. Rev. Theo. R. Beeber, D. D., '69 Rev. M. R. Minnich, ,70. f Rev. J. F. Hartman, '73, M. B. Hartzell, '74. Dewitt C. Hillegas, '75. Rev. A. H. Fischer, '8o. Allan Smith, '83. Rev. Eugene J. Dietterich, '85. Rev. S. E. Bateman, '87. Morris W. Croll, '89, Rev. A. O. Mullen, '9I. George W. Baum, ,Q3. W. C. Heffner. '93. L. F. M. Myers, 795. Rev. W. G. Brubaker, '96. Rev. F. W. Friday, '97. Rev. A. B. VanOrmer. '98. J. C. Markel, 'oo. A. H. Merdinyan, 'or. Harry G. Amick, '02, John A. H. Prum, Ex. '06, R- 0- Diehl, F. W. Daniel, J. H. Fichrhorn Luther HOUOWW, Paul Kuendig, John Marshall, ' Rev. A. Pohlman. George P, Tustin, HONORARY MEMBERS. Rev. Edwin Heyl Delk. James Strong. 170 OFFICERS. Rev. J. Lawson Smith, D. D., '63 ...... ...... P resident. Charles J. Fite, '98 ............... ...Vice-President. Herbert L. Stifel, '03 ........... ...... S ecretary. Rev. Robert W. Woods, '98 ........ .... T reasurer. MEMBERS. Rev. John M. Axe, '91 joseph Bechtol, ,QI. George Baum, '93. Horace W. Bickle, '89, Walter J. Bickel, 'o2. Rev. W. J. Bucher, '9o. Martin H. Buehler, '82. Rev. Blair Claney, 'oo. Rev. H. E. Berkey, 792. Rev. Geo. Beiswanger, '92. Rev. J. Elmer Bittle, '86. Rev. Holmes Dysinger, '78. M. C. Dinger, 'o1. Morris Floto, '03 Rev..j. G. Goetman, D. D. '59. Rev. Jerome M. Guss, '93. Hon. J. Prank Graff, '79. W. W. Hartman, 'o3. Edward Hill, '84. Charles H. Smith, '99. Rev. J. W. Schwartz, '56.! Rev. Samuel E. Smith, '56.' Rev. C. F. Sanders, ,Q2. Rev. P. J. E. Stockslager, '97. Rev . W. F. Ullery, '5'3. 'FWm. L. Ullery, '92, Rev. john Weidley, D. D., ' Rev. Robert W. Woods, '98. Horner N. Young, 'oo. Rev. D. M. Kemner. Hale Hill. Rev. A. R. Felton. 'F Deceased December 27, 1903 171 88. William H. Jordy, '83, C. Leonard Koller, '98. Rev. J. H. A. Kitzrniller, '61. A. I. B. Kost, '7I. Rev. George Lauffer, 199. Rev. J. Bradley Markward, '9I. Wm. N. McNair, 'oo.' Rev. I. C. Nicholas, ,94. Rev. J. W. Poflinberger, '74. Robert H. Philson, 'o3. Rev. H. C. Reller, 'QO, Frank C. Rugh, 'o1. H. W. Roth, '61, . W. K. T. Sahm, M. D., '72. John R. Scott, '89. Rev. B. E. Shaner, '86. Rev. J. Lawson Smith, D. D., '63 Lewis W. Smith, M. D., '93. Ralph L. Smith, '98, . Herbert L. Stifel, 'o3. J. Harvey White, Rev. J. M. Snyder, Harvey Shoup. Walter H. Stifel. Charles F. Stifel. , Elmer E. Smith, Ferdinand Roth. Rev. I. S. Lawson. Ferdinand Kolb. Harry Hartman. john E. Gable. Harry C. Douglas. -Class of 1903 1941. As a continuation of the records of the '93, '98 '99, '00, OI,, ,02, '03, and' 04 "Spectrums," We give herewith a register of last yeafspgraduating class, using the abbreviations of the former annuals. 'A. Phrenakosmian. B. Philomathean. b. Baum Prize. ' ' 'D'. Phi Delta Theta. d. Received B. .S. Degree. E. Editor of Gettysburgian. Sig c. Business 'Manager Gettysburgin. A Sem F. .Manager of 1Glee Club. G. Phi Gamma Delta. g. -Graeff.Essay Prize. H. fGiesgPrize. , h. Hassler Medal. i. Editor of'Meroury. j. Business 'Manager of Mercury. K. Phi Kappa Psi. ' k. President of :Athletic Association. L. President. of iY. QM. .C. A. m. Muhlenberg Prize. W. X. M. p. Commence1nent'Speakers additional to 'Honor Men. Pl'Deceased. ' I72 Business Manager of "Spectrum.' Druids. Reddig Prize. Sigma Chi. Editor of Spectrum. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. At present in Seminary. Alpha Tau Omega. Tutor in Preparatory Dept. Valedictorian. Captain Baseball Nine. Manager Baseball Nine. Pen and Sword. Captain Football Eleven. Manager Football Eleven. Basketball Manager. Basketball Captain. First Honor. Second Honor. Class of 1903. David S. Babylon QB. Sig. d.j, Westminster, Md. Ralph H. Bergstresser QB. G. 2j, Lykens. Harry B. Burkholder QB. L. Y. Q, Mercersburg. Curtis E. Cook QBJ, Harrisburg. Edgar A. Crouse QB. GJ, Littlestown. David L. Diehl Qd.j, Upton. jacob Diehl QA. T. dj, Greencastle. Paul W. Eyster, QA. h. p.j, York. Maurice H. Floto QB. D. X. YJ, Berlin. Charles S. Gracey QB.j, Everett. William W. Hartman QB. T. F. Y.j, Pittsburg. Edward B. Hay, QB. D. E. Y. 2, v. Sem.j, Red Hook, William F. Hersh QA. Sern.j, Pennsburg. Daniel C. Jacobs QB. Sig. d.j, Gettysburg. Frank S. Lenker, QB. G. k. Y. p.j, Schuylkill Haven. tio N. Y. Robert W. Lenker QB. G. F. Y. d.j, Schuylkill Haven. 173 Harold- S. Lewars QB. i. YJ, Gettysburg. Ralph P. Lewars QB.j, Gettysburg. Paul A. Martin QK.J, Boyds. William P. McLaughlin QS. Y.j, Mason and Dixon. Edgar C. Mumford QA. Sern.j, Braddock, Md. Robert-H. Philson QB. D. q. Y. 2.j, Meyersdale. Rose E1 Plank QB.j, Gettysburg. George,S. Prentz QB. T. e. p. Y. J, Pottsville. Herbert A. Rinard QB. T. M. Y. Sem.J,Breezewood. Mary C. Sieling QB..2.j, York. EdWard.P.:Stair QB. D. LJ, York. Herbert L. Stifel QB. G. s. r. H. g. z. Y. 2.5, Allegheny David S. Weimer QA. m. b. 2. Sem.j, Gettysburg. Uriah' F. White QK. W. P. d.j Manheim. Norman A. Yeany QA. j.j, Shannondale. Howard B. Young QS. y. Y. d.D, Middletown. Obituary Record for 1903-1904 0370 Following the custom inaugurated in the '02 "Spectrum," we give below a list of alumni, so far as We were able to ascertain them, who have died since the last Annual was published: Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class 1844-PETER ANSTADT, D. D., at York, Pa., May I2, IQO3. Died 1853-REV. PROF. ASA H. WATERS, at Melrose, Fla., june 1, 1903. Died 1856-REV. B. D. Zweizig, Died at Reading, Pa., September 9, 1903. 1857-JOHN A. EARNEST, D. D., Died at Mifflinburg, Pa., February 21, 1904. 1862-REV. FREDERICK KLINEFELTER, Died at York, Pa., july -1, 1903. 1863-REV. WM. H. STECK, Died at Pottsgrove, Pa., April 20, IQ03. 1864-PROF. THEODORE L. SEIP, D. D., Died at Allentown, Pa., November 28, 1903. 1886-HARVEY A. ROUZER, Esq., Died at Baltimore, Md., November 19, 1903. 1891-PROF. R. N. HARTMAN, Ph. D., Died at Golden, Colo., May 9, 1903. 1893-PROF. D. F. CULLER, Died at St. Louis, Mo., October 29, 1903. 1902-WM. M. ROBENOLT, Died at Newark Valley, N. Y., September 30, 1 .174 Died 185 3-REV. WM. F. ULERY, at Greensburg, Pa., December 27, 1903. Died 1854-ERIAS UNANGST, D. D., at Hollidaysburg, Pa., October 12, 1903. 903 . . ,,. ..,,,. .I ,U 55.3 ---...:,u5,.5,.. I ' ' -1-'P H- -' :.v-. . I 5 1- -P"iff':5 yf nnf "N"".r.g- ,I 11 J u , Aw -if vb, V iq! .-,nl REQ r .. - . 'T .f flv, Q, wp, N. 2 4-, 'ap-gf, . 129- S' " A 4- m X K " W 1 f " wb 41: , . , Y 'fr f N '2fF',,.v.,, 54 .... w 4, , ,W Vw' K gWn'!?'g""f-ZQ'. I v--W1 me I 'F M' ' K X -nf 1 1 xg I , nan hw .1 4,-N2 uv. -. Y 1 ,.,zgg- . f Q, + V- fi -w. "'ff5?'4"q'1q'N 9 "W 3 If :MSW 2'K'V?VlfWff'Vm1f?v 'uf 'lfh i- ' A I' V' Y W A f4,E5:gyi,r3" xizfli vlvnvgfl fb.. 'N N 5, .fjgz 6 Keg xx? 4,-Ej7g:"l3Qm i bf '-'W ff NN W' ' ' Cv wffatnxr' m ' 9 g,.,3,,,1fV fws5'?Hf"'yQ'1iLQ12f':5YN X 1 K, , fm 3g,5m-,Jambi wi-V QQEMZ V 'M' Q1 r.: -Af M 1 4 1 y r .Ji-:A'ff'f'-ff f .':3f?L'i5a"gQ55 F' V X X 7 I MQ' 3,f57.w55f"23'x 1.,1A,'9o'M-f"" 11-r'f"'F1+.gf3-I-Lf , Y ,vkfgwy 5115, "P'1"?v- x f ,af 'fL?Q"'1f'J':""4?1H.f1fp-55 ,, ,3 im: .. . A 4. W, J , , fu-"5:f'551g 5,3,,,fu ,, :xy ff 1, X X fffgw Wwe?-2 ,JL ,, -V Qi gh W.-1,3 'rg' 11151 pr W, -F -nj-,r,,H xg ' mf' 9341"-,1,xN'gx:f'm4-,4.,'u, Y L, W3 ' ,Ml 11, jg, fQ'fiiXx'5ifmgwT'F1g 4?-. 31M,E:,,gm3?Lf5?" .., 2' , H32:Y,,1:-5' 2,20 IJ " ,vw , f, I M 91 1 I 4 J 'N I 'YJ I f P3 C1 1197 l'n'I'-FA L 1" If :Vw ar '4- 43'?'f1gffJ'v"EQ" 5 1' R335-Q n s s af A 1,3-:cl iigy, f 1 f., w JL .rf 1 'gag y"'r J if V' ff. -3 w gi w.rEv:5IgFfg:i . ix ,JZ My 3 I f L div l fx. I A I I f' M 1' -6 sf ,L-iwxffy ,ge iff' ,gH,9:1:dfsw2fkf,,'s,,,:,,,,gK xi-f' jg J" 2-'L'a. V, If-:59f"5f A ' fx1v:,,!'r'S fa'-5 4: Z. F-gift, 543, 93, hirf31,,v"K! 'Q f 'pg' , ,, cb P iff V' K Q, Q3 f .- 0, ,av if A f WJYPFQ .. '5f"'W'+-M w'apwfffw f' af -5511 1 ,a 4,-f exrimvlf -l5',,nm ,- if u"w-3-r AHF Qu, xm',,,:n M 'Q iw wh 4, V f ff . F' s -JF, lar AlV.,"' is If gfqyf u'9g,T5f+,'S'X MLQ' ffmfa yf.. . v,.gf nil L by 'ji MQ' KT? 5 'l' My if-vs fxHMfiQ?5ix9?L3I U 1' I 1' 'bm-3, Q D" f-i5iffV'?:1'J:+h,2: f, 15929 PFJKEQIR, 4' 50 w ,I-. fg,fv:',6.n, xv, A iwf-,,,45-,gin Wfzi'3,i,'E"3 V' Mfg ff 1485:-4g',w 5S"f5"'L,4'12'v1g p.f'fFfv"'xf: .. ,. "'x"9f? ff 'KQV ffm. M49 4' 9 1 xx , .7 ff-,. W., ,Ia -9:-,L vc, -Q V 'Vx ww- f .- K , NV MQ 2 5 ' -MJ 55'-Y"gff5'Lp, f , C ,, , ' f A 1,1112 g.:wfw,,sN ff Q lflf ,XSFU 'ik :Lk "' r rm, X 4 mf" 'ff :Q .f F Mm:14.a.-.J N,,1,,XXeo 1 ,qtd if, QM x -ji A, 'SW v"QxSP:fV 'V ,B wKf?s2V,.q:fzfv 39 EIMS.: ff f-,uk rm 1 15' PNA M34 'QPF 12,1921 wi' 2. en JV' ,,G,g,, A M -'L 2295- ,Y if Q Qian My w , fFfgyg4 M, 1 W if , 'f :rim ,,..s if vw pf 3' L ,ff ' J ff Riffs' 555 ? of M y ,. A 'ff uf 34:45-g 1 x. gf-q,., pf rr if ka-V I' f L' 5 K1 W, l ' 5.4 N H'-Q 4 .kg ,fr f 6 fm fggjh jg fy 1,5 ifqfya I ,-ag, V fx, -A - 4, , , , :JH I mn?" 1 JI? x x" ,-4, 'L Q1-rv , 'iff P Val I wx ,,.W"5.vv N, H M fm A , , , ,W a J , 1 41: -1 Q- : ,,+ Y Kvfw ,.,f,,,4.pyD .yi V., -3Sw1145v215u,:.gv.,.1 , v 'WSP x I f,e.,.f,,. -iq,-Q ,f.,,,v,-,3-,Q7 11, dx 1 may ,Q 053532 s.,,,,,,Y,w, fa, NM? airy A wg, Mt fvjg, , -is qu .+ 1-I, f f1,A,, -:xy H441 f fx! .f SV' A H W, 1.-' 'MIJJ tx AM.. fW,ww.JIZ,,:?' W f""""4'J W9 M 41 -- 92:14 A fvffwx un- SS ,n,U.,,f ?,.,,4.,. N, new , ,x 4, u R52 QK41-J, 6 ,,z.,v2-x, A gh! 4,4 1, ,f f V ,-X f .5 4 rg, sf 'fm Q Wffswg px M web' few f Qfww W H M LX 13+ Xi, M-'Jr 6' .0 9 M iwagxx fa. Zfffeffffvii-2f,1 f,mx:?'5 , ff' uf vfvbvx. N? C' Af' 3,41-4' ff wig: Q, MIM-9225 N f 4, wr,,i?,,evhw.,,?: 5 X jiri? rr 4 f W W 74 xafiww fs yr' '41-2 Q vw r 4- Avffsf 4,2 f'v".v x 5V""' W f , v Jvifrg ?N:"?L3 5' ?"" aku .'.Q.w Hr '1 - Q' gawk! 14-,iff . -Iwi-:-f-1.5. .V-,,m.r., H , "fa if . 7 1gfVif ' 'A ,' ' -5 ,g'JNiifPi'4'ifIf 5" '1Vffr3J2f2f'?? Vt' -2.61. T 15 "if-1 f 'Q f'fS:"'5XV ' ' X ' , . W' z " 5' nf -EM' V322 'f 7,' .f4.. -,g""+a4'L1ggTie w. 1 'Q.'.1Jf" fyffi . .fx ' 'fx , M - A W K V'.V'.f 4.55 ,f?3g1Ef'hfi1QAg -5' xxfk ' ' ' 1 H - 4-,,5:1fV.2.V11wg1,7'-451.574235-f:fq:.f5y42' ..,.,- -:lf V 'f '., - 'f,,'f-q'gn.2: -1-5 f 1-ij, G- Gil 1-if",!if",,.::v"'?,y,gq.fL. . -5 3 , , 3 ' ,. ,jg V 5,5 . wifi,-ggi, .1 -1,945 f-1' V- V V -'1 , A ' jwmsaf 'P-smgf-I-,-,-w22:1v3a:i3fw2,V'f'f N' ,a" H-w,.,,C2.?:"41- ' FV- 'rw Y-12' VZ ' "'1-",5"V"- M".Zvfiiyif'Zvi-'--"5"'Z:JEf -Af' i V' V -X ' is-T1 -'Q ' .V:1V' '-"' iff-V' 1:2"1 .. r."2 . 'ff -V f 'V ,'- , 225- L -1' ..:'f 1"'.' '57 - 'iff-ff.2'fw?':f'Xw2i4'V1?5Q.-Q-Qgf'-:cr Nl' .-1 .w -- -. A ,WET ff -. f V .V f " - V'-' I " -if Y' ' ' -VF 52,g,fi?ff,:152g-up-ayr::i+f25'Z.:2'Glzffkfi fV'.s Kai- w,lQ5- ' ,f ' Mfr-' iw V if V2 W" , V sri! , .-gi:-..ff.'1-.1 1,:f-V AQ ,ye,,.Vpqra, 4- 4 F5 f ,. ff gg,-f 5' ,.1,z 'fffb-Q-'4:'L.: ' ' 4 " 4,51 , .P . 1 --' x 45,4 ' , 1421.1 V - -mg, fr , , 1, 3' ef .f,f'V',, mfg,-wV-V,,,'V f-, f 1" , 4 - , ,V :gg-fr' f, - ,V ,ff J . I' id ...-'Z "-', J " ' ' Q ,wjw Tl Y . ri., ' ff .f 1'f'.h' f at gf? if, ,lf fggg, n5!'f'V'sffi V , f V' 4:45 mi? :gimp G' V, r iff" ',1?V'fM,f5ef-g 5515 V ' - 4 V . 74.31, . ' ffl' " JE' :MJ 5:gi2.ff5'V -?'.b"w-:yi V' V . :gV"f11'?f'f-:V :xii 'fa' 5222 Q J' if ' V 1 'V 3" 1 " '-gh 55112 'lfiif V ifivw , . A , ,J fa, .. '- . W fy ef 'yan .gf J V , . 'A r.,,1.,-he U X, V .fr.,zV1? -ygqg' -3-11,-' v:V,17:jz1 Lk ff-5-fggffgy-EpgzvRiff ,555 Y- f i 1'392y2?'f HP, .,,-1,,f:gw,,2g5-3 4- ,.:+:.5p,Eg.,qf13, 3frs .,yf7,'u- -fx,,r,,,,,, gf-, 1 ,.,, Q L5fg1.4'g2iQ,igffff-9.2 if "Q:-?r.?!L,L:zL.d3.2:5.gmw,.'rl:-QE -1 f1f"?:3,r -mzfffcgy . f' 45' JE'j5'3Tx"+iL"v,'12:Q,v? '1m,.,53 a.7J.xg.,A,-41: 1:.q:f 'f ,,5,:f.g.Qay?' 'rV-Hi4:2'f'xf--'fi'-T-,A 7, V?-:11H::r2i'vtf' "' 1-V -A Am,-:V Ffa-gNf 11-':. .-,, .v-:az '- 'V 'W "V -2 Zfzli V1-RV:-M''J-Qr"iVI".-5SVffr!'rl5'Q tum 21' 1? '-'iwiff Mir ?'mf1'..f'- 51. vf Q17 ' 'iiffxrjf' '-1. Zag- Iva-:mfsaf:21Qgq.,f:f2:.:M,V .V-:,,,:Q'j-qggiwaw-1 if fmsgir-' E-1. Law- rf - .afuffw .K-I, ' 1-":.. ryzexsea, Mg 'Q'-C. V sw 211' , 4 an - . fwff ir ' .. . , ex.- .. ,V . .. r.. . V. .,., ..- ,, , rf., ,,.,. .A-,, N.. V V . Lv., .. My -. H 1 "xx ."i1':' ' . Q"z',-55 155-f.'f?ff"VgU' If-'if 'f' -' :f,gg '-yi'-2 . ,,,'?':W' 'MT 4' "-1:.,, .' gg, S, V-11:-"-1: -V, -. -- .,V1k.-,i1.-.rf:- x::z4",1 , . .Aff Q. . f -.A , 1 .,,,-. .. f ,z-H. ,r Jef,-V.:,vv.f 5 1.04: ,-.,.pf Colors -Turquoise .and Black. E . Mary I McAllister, ' 'o6. :Harriet QMcGi1l, "o6. Mary McGill, 'o6. Amanda Tawney, 'o6. Nellie.Blocher, '07, Elsie Garlach, 'o7. Mary FiSC6l,',07.t Iota Lambda Delta Q41 THE SORORITY. Founded IQ03. ' MEMBERS. Virginia Fiscel, '07. 176 Flower Forget me not Margaret Lott, 'o Mary Martin, ' Eleanor Miller 'o Martha Sachs 'o Mae Shriver Rose Stock, Cora Swartz 9 ! ETawney. Lott. Miller, McAllister. Swartz, V. Fiscel QB16cher. Martin. Shriver. Gar1ach.E,n ,H. McGill. Sachs. M. Fisce1.I Upsilon Gamma Sigma. n 0?o PREPARATORY F RATERNITY. Founded 1902.- STEVENS' HALL. Colors -Blue and White. Flower -White Chrysanthemum George N. Acker, '08, Frank G. Bond, '08, Le Roy E. Enterline, 'o8. Edgar N. Faber, '08. Norman Fox, '08, Donald W. Huber, '08, Henry S. Hubler, 'o8. Elbert E. Keifer, '08, Charles P. Lantz, 'o8. MEINEBERS . John M. Leonard, '08, a 178 William B. McClure, '08 james H. McClure, 'o8. Herbert R. Staley, '08, Maurice S. Weaver, '08, Lytton N.- Buehler, 'o9.' Le Roy V. Miller, '09. john B. Riddlemoser, '09 Krauth W. Thom, 'o9. Raymond Seiber, 'o9. x Huber, D. Staley. Thom. Keifer. Bond. Riddlemoser. Buehler. Huber, H. Seiber McClure, J. H. Lantz. Leonard. V McClure, W. B. Acker. Miller. Enterline. Faber. Fox. OFFICERS. P. R. Bikle, '05 . . ,.............. .... F inancial Manager W. A. Geesey, ,04. . . .... Stage Manager C E. Butler, '05. . . ....., President C. B. Gladfelter, '04 . . . . .... Vice-President A. M. Hinkle, ?04 . , ............ ...... S ecretary. J. P J. G G 1 G. Diller. G. L. A. Bartholomew. G. Gilbert. R. Pretz. G. Parker. I80 MEMBERS. 1904. W. Eppler. W. A. Geesey. A. M. Hinkle. 1905. P. R. Bikle. W. M. Hartzell. E. H. Singmaster. 1906. 1907. E. C. Root. 1908. F. G. Bond. C. B. .Gladfelter C. E. Butler. M. M. Metzger. . 1 R. D. Pfahler Geesey. Root. Hinkel. Singmaster. Gilbert. Pretz . Hartzell. Metzger. Parker. Pfahler. Diller. Butler. Gladfelter. Eppler. Bond. Bartholomew. Bikle. 0 D natasha 6505051500 oft A Unter der Fuhrung des Herren Prof. Heelbower Cder Gespra.chn1eisterj.4 Motto -Wir wollen spatzieren gehen. DIE GESELLEN. Herr Barkley, 704. Herr Herr Berwager, '04 Herr Fraulein Drais, '04, Herr Herr Dunbar, '04.- Herr Herr Froehlich, ,O4. Gladfelter, 'O4. Hamsher, '04. Hines, ,04. Wolf, '04. 182 Herr Layman, 'O4. Herr Rowe, 'O4. Herr Wentz.1'o4. . Fraulein Wilson, '04 :Spf LABORATORY Resolutions of Respect by the Class. i 1941 HEREAS, It has pleased Almighty God in his infinite wisdom to call from our midst to his home on Q Q Q high, Paul Homer Cover, whom we have always regarded with the utmost esteem as a classmate and N do Og student. Therefore, at a meeting of the class of '05, Gettysburg College, january 7, 1902, be it unani- K mously - Resolved, That by the will of God one of the most worthy members of our class has been removed, whom we always knew as being upright and noble in character, faithful in his studies and Christian duties, Whose pleasant disposition gained for him many friends during his short career at College 5 and also Resolved, Although our class has been saddened by the untimely death of a fellow-student at the beginning of our College course, we humbly submit to the will of God, believing that he in his mysterious ways doth all things well, be it further Resolved, That We extend our heartfelt sympathies to the afdicted family, and that we implore God's blessing upon them in their dark hour of trouble ,and also , Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the sorrowing family, and to the College journals and town papers. CHARLES W. HEATHCOTE, HARRY R. RICE, BENDER Z. CASHMAN, Committee. BOII1 AUg11St 23, 1385. Died January 6, 1902. I84 IN MEMORIAM. PAUL HOMER COVER, '05 A BORN AUGUST 29, 1885. DIED JANUARY 6, 1902. W. W. Barkley, E. S. Breanr, 9 W. R. S. Denne J. M. Diehl, H. Bickle, B. Z. Cashman, T. Fryatt, W. L. Hafer, ra The Biological F. G. C. H. C. M. A. W M. M E. I-I. D51 Q 1904. Masters, May, Schaeffer. 1905. Hershey, Metzger, 9 Students Singmaster. 1906. 186 W. A. Geesey, James 'Hipp1e, Frank Layman, W. C. Lott, I. B, Graff, W. 'Hartzell ! C. Heathcote, J. H. Snoke. Smoke. Denner. Lott. Dr. Stahley. Hershey. Layman. Graff. Fryatt. Barkley Hipple. Heathcote. Cashman Diehl, J. May. Masters. Hartzell. Bickle. Metzger. Bream, E. S. Singmaster, E. Hafer, W. Schaeffer. Seventy-first Commencement. june 3, 1903. edge 4 ORDER OF EXERCISES. Music-"Has Your Mother any More Like You." . . . . PRAYER. A I Music-"Wi11o' the Wisp" . . . . . . . . . 'Confusion in Our Educational System ...... .... National Unity ........................ .... The Growth of Socialism . ............... Music-Intermezzo-''Anona'' . . Helen Miller Gould ..................... .... The Conservatism of Science ............. .... A Common Su erior over the Nations David S. Weimer. .. . Paul W. Eyster. George S. Rentz .Mary C. Seiling . Robert H. Philson . . Frank S Lenker p ........ . . . . Music+"Dreaming in the Shadows" . . ..................... .. The Panama Canal and the United States as a World Power The Coal Strike Commission .................... Music-"A Social Chat" . . . . . . . . The Europeanizing of Asia ............ . . . .Herbert L. Stifel. . . . . . .Ralph L. Bergstresser 1113334544 'bf stair' '. 'f f Personality in Oiiicial Position, with Valedictory ........... Edward B. Hay . . . . Music-"Under the Bamboo Tree" . . . . . . . . . . .Keiser. . . . . .Armand. ..............Clearv111e ........York ............Pottsville ....Grey. ..............York .,..... Meyersdale .......Schuylkill Haven .....Hayes. ............Allegheny .................Lykens ...Eugene. ..,...............York ..........RedHook,N.Y arr. by Smith. CONFERRING OF DEGREES BY THE PRESIDENT. Music-"Em Feste Burg" . . ......................................... Luther. BENEDICTION. Music-"Sin Hallelu'ah" g J . . ............... ..... a rr. by Rogers. ' 188 Honors and Prizes. FIRST HONOR. Edward P. Stair . . ................. ..... Y ork SECOND HONOR. David S. Weimer .... . . .... ........,.. .... C 1 earville Ralph H. Bergstresser . . . ............. ..... L ykens. Mary C. Seiling . .. ... ...... ....York Herbert L. Stifel . . . . ,...,.. Allegheny Edward B. Hay . . . . . . .Red Hook, N. Y Robert H. Philson . . ................ .....,. M yersdale GRAEFF PRIZE, For Best Essay on "Swift as a Satirist." Herbert L. Stifel . . . ....................... Allegheny.. . WITH HONORABLE MENTION OF. Edward B. Hay . . ,..................... Red Hook, N. Y HASSLER GOLD MEDAL, junior Latin Prize. Abdel R. Wentz . . ........................ Lineboro, Md WITH HONORABLE MENTION OF Frank Layman . . . ..............,........... Greencastle Mary Ada McLinn . . . ....... Apollo BAUM SOPHOMORE MATHEMATICAL PRIZE. Guy Revere Thomas . . ......,............... Biglerville Lloyd E. Poflinberger . . ...... Foltz :Yo 189 WITH HONORABLE MENTION OF . Patterson . . ....................,......... Alga Albert A. Partner . . ..................... . . . Isaac E. Walter . Paris B. Andes . . ........................EastPetersburg GIES PRIZES IN ENGLISH COMPOSITION. FIRST PRIZE. Lyman A. Guss fIQ04D . . ............ . . .Patterson SECOND PRIZE. Abdel R. Wentz 019045 .... .........., . . .Lineboro, Md THIRD PRIZE. William W. Barkley fIQO4D . . ........... .... . . ..Imler WITH HONORABLE MENTION OF Frank Layman fIQ04D . . . . . .- ................ Greencastle William F. Herst cIQ03J . . .................... Pennsburg. MUHLENBERG FRESHMAN' PRIZE. Hylas C. Brillhart . . ...................... Winterstown Albert Billheimer . .. ...................... Gettysburg WITH HONORABLE MENTION OF Martin E. Anderson . . ...................... Chicago, Ill REDDIG PRIZE IN ORATORY. William W. Barkley . . ....................... . . .Im1er WITH HONORABLE MENTION OF Bess M. Drais . . ........................... Gettysburg Iunior Oratorical Contest. Tuesday, June 2, 1903. Q? Music-March-"Belle of Aveune A" . . . ....... , .... arr. by Rogers. ' Music-"Spanish Dances". . . . . The Evolution of Our Nation's' Principles ..... Self-Reliance . ......................... Music-"Charmeuse"-Waltz . . Achievement, its Significance ...... A Land of Promise, ............ Music+"Amazon Idylle" . . Creation by .Amalgamation .... PRAYER. ...Joseph E. Rowe . . . . . . .Mervin R. Hamsher . . . .Samuel P. Weaver . . . . .james G. Diller . . . Moszkowsky. . ........ Emmitsburg, Md . . . . . . . .Chambersburg . . . . Eugene. . ...... ...Greensburg ............Gettysburg .....Ascher. . . . .William W. Barkley ...............Imler .........-Gettysburg ............Apollo .........Greencastle The Dreamer- ............. .... B ess M. Drais .. . . Music-"Hiawatha" . . . ........... .................. .... M o ret. The Significance of Higher Education for Woman ...... M. Ada McLinn . . . The Blue 'Flower ........................... .... F rank Layman . . Music-"Dance of the SparroWs" .... ................ .... R i chmond. I BENEDICTIONL eMusic-"'Alagazam" . . . ,.............. . . Holzman. -- rgo Gies Prize Debates. 1521 INTER-CLASS DEBATES. 1 Brua Chapel, December 3, IQ03.- T Question' "Resolved, That United States Senators should be elected b direct t f h " y vo e o t e' people. SOPHOMORE TEAM. FRESHMAN TAEM. Affirmative Side. Negative Side. 1. B. A. Strohmeier, - 1. F. W. Moser, 2.' H. C. Brillhart, 2. E. V. Roland, 3. H. B. Campbell, 3. S. E. Smith. Won by the Sophomores-Prize, 31515 to the Winning Team. Brua Chapel, April 14, 1904. Question "Resolved, That reciprocity in trade wonld be better for the general welfare of the American people than a prohibitive tariff." SOPHOMORE TEA-M. JUNIOR TEAM. Affirmative Side. Negative Side. 1. B. A. Strohmeier, 1. C. W. Heathcote, 2. N. R. Whitney, 2 R. K. Gilbert. 3. H. B. Campbell, 3. A. L. Dillenbeck. Won by the Sophomores, Prize, 324 to the Winning Team. - 191 190551. 5 el-sh Q m cv r Q ?f . efiluei 1 ' . - f ill Q Q mln! . 5 M 1- rr' ?2'Myfj,mWf HOTEL GETTYSBURG. january 5th, 1903. I Toastmaster . . . . ..... Ross K. Gilbert. Our Ladies' Dormitory . . . . ............ C. E. Butler The Faculty . . , . ...... joel E. Grubb. 1905 Spectrum . . ........... Charles W. Heathcote The Tiber . . ,.... ..... H arold S. Trump. The Freshies .A . .................. Mitchell Metzger 1905 In Athletics . . . ....... H. L. Roth. 1905 Yesterday, T o-day and To-Morrow. . . Miss Tipton COMMITTEE. Philip Raymond Bikle. Edmund Hoopes Singmaster. ' George R. Pretz Bruce Cobaugh. Harry R. Rice. 192 CHAPEL IN .THE WINTER TIME Campu - yjgaf-q,:,c,:2Mg:-.4-.535 -1..,gz y , MI --Q,--.,I-5 -A .-.f4.,g,1,NI.,--5-9-.. 4 ' :F A Kin! '- Ira- , - nr? ,.V--Qgiziwiig, I gl ef 4' fr-..If. gk, 1? aw- ,': -4- "'-I i'I'1Lfc??: 8-.LEW ff'-an 0QiTxIIIiI:'I'l'fC 'e1f.':.I 1 . .1292 " '1f?s.,2f. "'f1':1: f-fm I ,-w if 1' I. "I iff: --'P'1,If'.22 . -2-12243 :im nf:'af,+Ia. wears--I - wg:-arf? as -1 Wm u W'-,f ,s -'fe -R12 'f-124 1 "- J of - g1'f2f'aCImI I-'I--L. I 2' II'-I 2 ,P L., ,Q-322 ?"gl1'42jfI5 'g f ' -5fa1'55gggL'1Iif?Ia'e:-'f:eI'2- ' - ' Ir ,1 'li wi f ml'-f Ia":"'L.1r:S Ig- -.::' ff'- Amari-1:-1.1 iff 'J :W 4 1' .I I- -. zz 11f:I 5.ea1g2,Q: 13"-211.--.I. ,-QI5':.f.f'-If?-'-2' +f"?":.''53.'I.-gk.-ww-its-1131-21-25:2 I' :I 3 " mx --ar. ,if I' I 2:-1:f'-,-:,'::y.,,2A:I.- -.c':A.f'-1'if-.a'Is:i.',,. - T 155 I1 ' 51541: V 1- ' I '- -, '- .-.1-Lv:-' -, - I' 1-., :-. ,gg I -nf -53- tw- 1, .. r .g.gIe.:, EL-gg 1: f'--'giigxf I xiii.: 11:11-.-.E-:I-I2:"1'39f ff ff- N if 4--:H "" 1 ' ., T' '. Q., -f fl? f' -r-1.1.1 I , -3-fx .1 I-, -,fa-F1 , I I f 3 -g--.:I:A'Q 1.4. ff 'iii ' ,-:,1-. .-4Q3,15'1fa 121114. 1 - .--aj--4,:.,Ms 1 - I I L , .:f' ' . -I .fcZf6,w-w 2'-I2-:Wi ,,. g,. , -. .. .-14-'five ,. "I, -1-:gg-1-1-1-I "'f"m:a-1 --I :,, :J , f: , ':.Irf:jIS.S-1 2 " -M: E.:4-14214,xfx4xf:,ii..f.'QI--- wi- Fil L, CAMPUS IN WINTER. nJlM.vv Pictures. A SNOW-BALL, FIGHT. . Vg, '3 ,- M f -1X ' I S+, I -I 1" 1?"if,i2iIi we -. N1 , -, , I, ,, , Y. ,-1, V.,--1-I-.IQI . I -L . , Nw. 14--A2-T-: f 5 ,Aj .. .Ly I A . -,V 5 gi? f -1 muff-,, I I. - iv - me f,2Q:I1-Vrfrw I -- r" . gg., I -I -.Q Mxk if ,I "-j"4'-- M. '-52"7' ,- ,Iv -,X - ' - -- .f -.- V "' - I . -Y.Mf.'xfI:-H I - F3-IEW3' 91 5-7,5-55?--2-14 . - ,- Ia: fmefa- ':Ff2!4S1IQ.1-'+i'-'sf' --faflsv - Z- . -iigv' -'-pf -5753-' ':f?i'bwf3d2fi-12'-'J,-1-if-25 I -. 'Q-fb-. 'Ig' .- " I -,-f' g nag?"-D ':'-. ,:'5+1"-I: -'1'-g'-.'I ' . 5, I" "".L,1,-il?-3 Eb:ffL252lE:?'1.13?-f1'5J13 I .1133 .1 fgg:fg3f5?:97,g,:-. f,-f-1,5-,Is : 23. ,---L-3' "Jkt-T A 7115.-171'-2: ' '31iP'4f:i:- k':1""-.'-' YC-S222 ITIL i,":'.iHT- .. "il - - ',1'r4:h-3,2-'3rQZN 'kg 'if..1ah:,'i3g. Lang:-mfgiayffrdf- 'g?:13,3:.'s,f - -Z5-:7 'ff . .5 5 -'f 31 m "J--":!.5 ' r- 2-gqg. ,, -.I -- , , ., . -If .- I. , ,M - .I ' ' fda-:1,:+g.,f-rg--,gg--I 211' L- 3. . ' ' -1- 1-1-.iiifr..2:I?f'f-vfrsiw iz-u :S-riffl. I ' ' ' 'I I ' 254 1. .K, - S-.-sifni -' ' ' - at -- wfiwwf -ff' " 4Kg22iI1f'2z,a:'iff1:e---411,-fi. - . mf1ff'24:2f:.k2sims. iff' CAMPUS IN WINTERL Z Mi r if fair Gettysburg. rib Where the tide of gray invasion Broke and lashed itself to foam, On the rock that saved the nation Stands our dear old College home. 'Mid the sturdy oak and hemlock, 'Mid the pine and maple tree Rise her solid, massive towers n Peering from a leafy sea. Chous: Hail to thee, fair Gettysburg! Hail to thee our College home. Ever may thy sons be true To thy orange and thy blu Hail to thee, fair Gettysburg! Sacred are the thoughts that cluster 'Bout her campus' shaded ways, Pleasing asthe sweet aroma Clinging 'round a flowered vase. Sacred are her nooks familiar Lighted up by mem'rys raysg Friends are they, ah! nearly human Comrades of our College days. 196 ev More than so much earthly compound Are her walls of ancient buildg Time has hallowed each apartment That some friend before us filled. More than common courts of learning Are her halls of classic air For our fathers long before us Also toiled and trembled there. Though as stars in heaven's azure Colleges may dot the land, Shining brightly as her sisters, Firmly may she ever stand. With the mighty chorus singing Loud their alma mater song Let us, too, ring out her praises, And for aye the sound prolong. v A H ' Y 1- 7 l kiss! r X xr' if L f"Uh-I N 5 ll 411 3i-X-gk xx' 197 N The Star's Message. A great and learned wiseman, Far off in years gone by, Did ponder and gaze so often, On the stars that inhabit the sky. One night when the moon was brillia And the stars so brightly shone, He claimed he read there a tale, As of some immortal zone. He said he saw the picture, Of a man, both great and wise, Who would descend on this earth, From the great celestial skies. And now the years have passed, And though time has left its stain. Yet it is not hard to guess, The picture's immortal name. And our Right Reverend President, As he sits upon his chair, And claims the attention of all, By that bead like stare. He quotes us psychological facts, And with a dreadful mien, Predicts that the self is the ego, And can be felt not seen. I1 03741 198 He asks some trembling student Why this and that is true, And then goes on explaining Like wisemen always do. That the man to win renown, In this great world of ours, Is the man whose thoughts are quick, And represent imagining powers. But when the bell has struck, And his daily work is done He admonishes us in soothing tones, And says,The work is but poorly done And then his thoughts do wonder To a thing that is most dear, And then the old Brown Derby Doth now so prominent appear. He looks so fondly o'er it, And with a firm white hand He smooths out the wrinkles, And brushes off the band. And now he's going to leave us, But the hat will, in truth, remain, For it will surely, occupy, a pedestal, In the Hall of Fame. 54315, 1 Q IJ: , - typ -. ,LQ .ai Y?f1?.T, F-.xr Y1Y,,.- fy qi,-f' F: h 'I :. I ' v . k . M. ,A-as " '-:iris " ' ' alilflzf' ' .l "?'?' N. -fi , ,X xc V.-S Mix P 1' f-L-1 N -e. il bv , 1' 74: fp-4. ,H f ,, . x x X I J 1, 1' x I 1 , 1 '-DTP Y ' , 'Q ke . fx ,uhxx -L ' ' ,. 1 gk .z X uf 3... .t "" 3,1 L :fd-va , ., H, , af, v I N1 N K rx- xx , Q Azr . -. , in -Y-L , ,, ff' Nm ' i f gy K X . , ,til 4 'V A 1-,L ' r. - s '4 V -f. . "ww "5 ik - UL wit! , ' , "1" ' . V VK., 5 ' lla V u A 'Y ,I ll ' V , .,. - -e J swf - ' fi h 11,542 l TY:-1 V X Tfff-Q' s ' duty'-'fi3?1M,7ia,??m-,.-3 I 'Neath the Holly. Oh may the term's days soon end, When homeward my Way I'll wend, My sweetheart patiently awaits aloneg To welcome me in her cozy home. ak Pk PF if as Pk ae At last 'neath the holly berries so red, I've longed for you she gently confessedg Then she dropped her eyes so shy, He kissed her though she seemed very sly. My love for you has grown deeper and deeper, At Christmas time I find you dearer, I've dreamed of a kiss so sweet 'Neath the holly my sweetheart to greet. Our joy of love is now supreme, Future joy will be more serene, Coming years can alone attest, That our spirit of love was blest. bk Pk " We Two." DQO "Here comes the trolley car. Would you like to take a trolley ride, to-night?" he asked. "Yes, very much, she replied. After they were seated in the car he said "Do you know I have spent a very busy day?" "What were you doing?" "Well, I have been working hard on a story." "Indeed, that is interesting, please tell me about it." "Would you care to hear about it?" "Well, I like that, you know I am always interested in your work." "Thank you very much, I like friends who are interested in my work." "I like people who are enthusiastic about their professions." "My heroine is a young lady who belives in the idealistic." "Do you believe a man can have more than one ideal in life?" "Well, perhaps." "I mean this, a young man loves a young- lady who seems to him to be his dearest ideal. He is fortunate enough to marry her. But after a few years of happy married life she dies. He marries again and says he has again married his ideal." "No, I don't believe it. Because what a man has found in his first love I don't think can be re-duplicated in a second." "My views precisely." "What has this to do with your story? We have wandered." "This is the point I wished to prove. It is the basis of my story." "Rather a strange coincidence." "Yes. Your idea will help me very much." "Well, surely he had to wait many years before he found her." "Yes. He knew many girls but all of them seemed to lack some quality." 200 "How did he meet her?" "She was revealed to him one morning on the crowded thoroughfare." "Had he known her before?" "Yes, as a casual acquaintance." "Please go on, don't keep me in suspense." h"Well, he resolved to know her better. He asked to call. After a few evenings his desire was more than rea 'zed." ' "I don't believe a man's desires are ever realized. "I do. If he felt he had found his ideal his desires would expand and find culmination in her." "Please pardon the interruption. Go on." "He felt he loved her deeply. In what manner could he express his love?" "Foolish man, didn't he try?" "She didn't seem to give him any encouragement." "Well, do you think his ideal would wear her heart on her sleeve?" "No, Finally he resolved to tell her his love. In his conversations with her he had discovered she was a lover of Nature. He took her among Nature and told his love." "Did she accept?" "Yes. She said she had always admired him." "I admire her for it." "Well, then you hold the same view I do." "What is that?" . "I believe it is decreed by Heaven that each soul will find its mate. That the seeds of love are sown unknown to each one and revealed 'at the right time." just then the conductor called out Park Avenue, and as he helped her off the car she whispered to him "So that is the outline of your story. I think it seems so real." "Thank you," he replied. As he was about to say good-night to her the moon came out from behind a cloud and cast its soft mellow light upon her. Never before had he seen her look so beautiful. "Can't you, can't you, guess?" he stammered. "Guess What," she replied, innocently. "You are the ideal," he said boldly. She disappeared in the doorway, but she turned her head so that he caught her eyes and read her answer. He went home feeling ridiculously happy. H 201 The Hey, you! Yes, the're places you can board Where they'll rob you of your hoard, And the meat so long cold-stored Turns the edge of any sword. But not with us. And us? Us? You ask' and w Boarding Houses. D6G o are we? h D We're the people good to see Who will serve you, service free, Breakfast, dinner, lunch, and tea, At our tables. THE BOARDING CLUBS. Old boys We have noticed how you reel V When from grub you roomward steal, , You, yourself, know how you feel, Come and have a good square meal, 202 At the Hankey. Old boy! - Are you given to gloomy moods? Is your brain all shorn and nude, Of its power? Am I rude If I say, come, have some food, At the Royal CDeweyj. X ' A Iuni0r's Soliloquy. 'tx . x 46 20 When the day's work is o'er And nothing seems me to bore, I like to smoke my pipe And dream of 1ove's golden life. II. As clouds of smoke before me rise, Sweetheart appears with her deep brown eyes Her vision to me seems clear, There is nothing in the world more dear III. Oh how beautiful she seems, The very rapture of my dreams, Oh how dear you seem to me, How I long to be with thee. IV. At last duty breaks my reverie, Then vanishes thy form so pretty Tho' now thou leavest me, Sometime I'11 always be with the 6 t 1905 Banquet Song. 090 Tune "Auld Lang Sync." Again we meet a happy crowd Around this jovial board, ' No cores molest, no fears annoy From underclassmen's hoard, We're happy' as the little birds That on the campus thrive, We'11 Whoop her up and sing a song For the class of 1905. We are the class of Gettysburg, We have not one co-ed, They left us here, for other men, 'Tis sad-but hush-'nuf sed'g For us the future is quite bright, To win we'll ever strive, But never forget to sing a song For the Class of 1905. Now, boys, we'l1 drink a toast' to her, T o the Class that we revere, Best wines would be the none too good, In this our festive cheer, Now give the yell that'll stir our souls, As long as we're alive, But ne'er foret to sing a song For the Class of 1905. A GETTYSBURGIAN'S EXPERIENCE. It has been a great pleasure for Our Boys to visit I-g this year, for they are no longer confronted by the sign- "Rice Served at all Hours." . This assures them that they will not encounter Our Dear Alumnus who frequented the College for the past three years. Nor are they annoyed by the ghostly figures appearing at the windows singing their mid-night song,- "Go0d night Ml I am going to leave you now," Our Friend is no doubt more delighted because there are no more parting scenes. They are married and quietly settled 'tliving on the interest of their principal." A 204 Www The Seniors. MAMIE CATHERINE ADAMS. Mamie and "Carrie" are always seen together. A few weeks ago when Mamie was teaching in town "Carrie" wept that she had to come to college alone. Mamie will be a teacher. May the best success crown her efforts. WILLIAM WALLACE BARKLEY. "Pm the greatest orator the world has produced. I'm from Imler I am. Last summer I sold Topical Bibles. I have re- formed Utica, Layman and Strohmeier. That is why I won the junior Oratorical Prize." This young man is egotism personified., He claims he will show those people out in Sem. a few things when he gets there. GEO. FRED HAMPTON BERWAGER. "Georgie" is President of our Y. M. C. A. During the week he admonishes the boys about smoking. O11 Sunday he calls his Hock together to give them spiritual food. George does not practice what he preaches. During the week his room is a veritable rough house. On outsider would be astonished to 1'ind so many cigars and old pipes in his room. He will be a minister. ADIE ELMER BLACK. Adie is the man who during his short stay in this historic town has proven that sight is not always necessary to love. He says: "People talk of love at first sight, but I can do bet- ter than that. I believe love is possible without seeing the object of love." He does not only believe it but has demon- strated it by his own life. 15741 206 JOHN BLAIR BOYER. John hails from Connecticut. His chief virtue is bravery CPD He holds the exalted position of proctor in South College. Once a scrap occurred in his dominious. john was so fright- ened that he crawled under his bed. It was only after long coaxing that he came out. EDWARD STEWART BREAM. An unsophisticated Freshman. judging this type from his outward appearances one would naturally conclude from the roguish tilt of his hat and sardonic expression that he belonged to that great class that frequent lower Broadway. Such how- ever is not the case, as "Eddie" limits his sporting proclivities to an occasional game of flinch QD JOSEPH HOWARD BREAM. Bream is the man who believes Institute is a good thing, It is not only a good thing for the teachers but also for him. He was certainly in demand "Institute Week." He cut classes for a Whole week to attend the lectures. He barely escaped from being fired but was given twenty-five demerits instead. SAMUEL ALLEN CONWAY. Sam s career has been limited and narrowed by the presence of the One at home. Overcoming this obstacle he has man- fully striven with the encumbering debt of the "Gettysburgian" until our weekly can almost look its creditors in the eyes. 5 WM. REUBEN SHAFFER DENNER. "Doc," is the general all around horse and cow doctor. Prompt services are given free of charge. He keeps a fine stable of "horses" besides and holds quite a few records for fast riding. Denner seems to be attracted home quite often He is a great baseball crank and is an admirer of nice "Stick". work. JOHN MACLAY DIEHL. Behold the changed man! john has become a distinguished Biologist in a few months. He claims he can make Science and Religion agree. He intends to establish a Bio-Bibliologi- cal chair in Sem. JAMES GARFIELD DILLER. "Jim" made his debut as an artist when he drew pictures for the 1904 Spectrum. Now he spends his time in drawing comic pictures for traveling shows. However he expects to become a star C?j on the stage some day and draw his own pictures to draw the crowds. BESSIE MAE DRAIS. Oh the winsome ways of Bess. She sets the hearts of all the fellows throbbing. But when the fellows mention her name.-"Hiram" Layman gives them such a look that makes the chills run up their backs. , ' PAUL BROWN DUNBAR. "Tabby" Cfrom noun catj is wholly unlike his namesake. The only resemblance is his nose and-well we will not speak of that. "He smoked a cigar once," you notice the past tense, and the names he used and the divinities he implored for as- sistance was really pitiful. At least so the spectators thought. GEORGE LOUIS EPPLER. Oh that mouth! For its volume and size it is unsurpassed in college. But "Lou" is a mighty good fellow. We may all joke about his size and his facial indentation but when we as- 20 semble in September 1904, we will all realize what he has been to us. Of course we will not be the only losers. A certain fair one up town will no doubt feel his loss more than we. Possibly the cat may console him. WILLIAM BUN N FISCHER. Tell me when june 1904 will come. Good Bye, Gettysburg. CURTIS FISHER. To see him the first question that confronts you is, what can he do. But if you see his excellent athletic work your opinion will be changed immediately. "Fish" is one of the best athletes in college. - PAUL FROEHLICH. This boy has become so bad CPD during the last year that his chum "Pigault" Sternat refuses to room with him any more. Perhaps it is because he visited some one too much during Institute week. He asked the Editor not to guy him. WALTER ALEXANDER GEESEY. Herr Geesey ist ein wunderbarer Spitzbube. Listen to his wise saying: CID Never drink anything weaker than beer. Czj Be a womanly man. C35 Take bones, for a mark. C43 Rush the tin can. Q55 join' the Sons of Rest. Q69 Smoke in Chapel. Q7j Hook Bik's onions . JOSAVER WINFIELD GENTZLER. Behold this beautiful Adonis! "J'os." is in love. He claims he has a beautiful girl down home. He hears from her every day. He can not study. The "Faculty" CPD often want to know why he goes home so much. If the "Sanhe- drin" aren't satisfied he is. Another eloquent minister will honor some pulpit. ' COLSTIN BERNARD GLADFELTER. "Colie" is a born actor. He made a hit last season in Uncle Rube. His bewitching cork screw movements made him famous. "Colie" came here to follow the dramatic art. Next season he will star in the Faculty Dramatic Club. PAUL GLADFELTER. He comes from Neiman. Of course Neiman is the whole country. LYMAN ABRAM GUSS. What will the college do when "Abram" leaves. His personality is marked so much on everything around here that nothing will move along unless Lyman gives it a push. Take a post-grad. course, man. MERVIN ROY HAMSHER. Is he a boy or a man. He poses as a man but his boyish ways deceive him. His room is always the scene of rough house. -He keeps his chum Dillenbeck continually on the move gathering up things. Perhaps some day he may become a man. CHARLES JOHN HINES. "Deacon" comes from Baltimore. He claims there are no girls like those who dwell in Dixie. Last year "Deacon" didn't think so. He was in love with a fair "co-ed." How- ever she is married now.. 'Now he spends the day in singing "It's better to Have Loved and Lost, than never to Have Loved at All." , A I ALBERT MARTZ HINKEL. "Uncle" Rube is a "genius," That he was born and raised on a farm you can easily tell from his actions. Sometime ago at a meeting where many learned men gathered Rube's voice was heard. Rube claimed he never did believe in "co-opera- tion" girls should go to girl's colleges. 20 JAMES HIPPLE. What will "jim" do when he will no longer be at college to attend Institute. Almost every day last Fall during Institute the Faculty ordered' "Hiram" Layman, the proctor, to look up this missing piece of humanity. The way he cut classes to be with the fair sex was alarming. He has been on probation since then. ' CARRIE EDNA INGLEBIRT. ' Carrie is Mamie Adams' better half. For the last few months this young lady has been very sad. "Roy" has gone to Reading. May the gods protect him! FRANK LAYMAN. "Hiram" is a wonderful man. To hear him talk of the wonderful business he did out in Ohio last summer is enough to dazzle you. Now since he is Proctor this year he has be- come enthroned on a higher pedestal of self-consciousness. Some day he will see himself as others see him. WILLIAM CORNELIUS LOTT. A descendent from the pillar of salt. The book shark and Vice-Guardian-Of-The-Keg-Of-The - Hard - Cider- Club. Bill has been ruined morally, intellectually and financially during the last year. He must reform or it is hard to say if he will graduate. FREDERICK GARMAN MASTERS. "Freddie" dearly loves to pose. It is recorded in the annals of the college that not one likeness of this long-haired noble youth has been found. Whenever he meets you he always assumes some favorite pose and wishes you to admire him. CHARLES HENRY MAY. After three years of association in college some favored few of us have been recognized by this transplanted god. However when "Charlie" bumps against the world, we hope he will be shaken from his pedestal of conceit and mingle with us common men. They-that great indefinite someone-say that "Charlie" spends his vacation in walking the streets of York philosophically gazing on the common horde. ARTHUR EDMUND RICE. There is a man, A. E. Rice, Whom all the ladies think so nice, He entertains them, yes, no, yes, With what he does it, Who can guess. Of this man Rice, a tale is told, Forsooth, some say he is a player bold, An Ace, a jack, a King and Queen, With two good ten spots in between. No harm in that says aforesaid Rice, You're my meat if you've got the price, I can or I can loose, Pm sure in any case to get the "b1ues." JOSEPH EUGENE ROWE. "joe" is the mathematician of his class and has a great fondness for curves as is illustrated by his bow-legs. This may be because he supports such a Weight of intellect. "Joe" made a star record of hits in baseball last summer. We hear he even made more hits among the ladies of Waynesboro. His star play of the season was a "fair catch." CLARENCE MILTON SCHAEFFER. "Kid" hails from Maryland. He holds at prominent place in Westminster society. The "Kid" can never be found in his room. He spends almost all of his time on the carpet. 20 HAUER HALL SHARP. Ask Hall if Lebanon or Gettysburg is his home. He will try to bluff you. The fellows have caught on to you Sharp. You're not so sly as your name implies. If you don't mend your Ways she will deal "sharply" with you. WALTER YOUNG SPRENKLE. Walter is no longer young in college experience. He poses as a politician, schemer and wire puller. "Sprenk" claims Greek and Astronomy are only side issues. He came to college to manage the football team. His record here is mar- vellous. FRED. CHAS. JOSEPH STERNAT. The chief fault of this brownie is to pick and kick. continually finds fault with the Y. M. C. A. President for not has He He keeping the boys in better spiritual trim. Then too he been kicking himself for leaving his old chum Froehlich. claimed Froehlich was absorbing too much of his brain capacity. IRA WASHINGTON TROSTEL. "Ira" ,is the great philosopher of our college. After many futile attempts he has established a system of philosophy from the Greeks and the Romans With additions from Senator Scott and Utica. He has a large number of facts somewhere in his cranium, but he never seems to know how or when to use them. SAMUEL POOL WEAVER. "Sam" doesn't believe "What's In a Name." He Wants it emphatically understood he doesn't play pool. But if any- body Would have seen Sam tumble over a bucket of water, piece of wire and bump into some trunks late one night in the Fall Term it is doubtful if this statement would be verified. ABDEL ROSS WENTZ. Although he is not President of the Y. M. C. A. yet he thinks he runs it. His wonderful influence won the Inter-Society Contest for Phrena last year. He is now preparing a book to inform the "Sanhedrin" how to manage the college. MARY BROWNLEE WILSON. Of all the 1904 "co-eds" the most shy. She will be happiest when she teaches her own school. NORMAN SAMUEL WOLF. "Gitchie" claims he is going to be a minister. But as he will be a lamb in Wo1f's clothing. "Gitchie" won signal fame in a debate last year. He had his picture published in the paper. He would meet with better success in life if he would be a lawyer and save some of those Pigeon Hill farmers from cutting each other to pieces. 210 The Iuniors. PARIS BIEMENSDERFER ANDES. Behold the innocent little Dutchman! Paris likes Shakes- peare CPD He makes a ten every recitation. But if he does dunk in the class room he makes numerous conquests out on the turf. Sometime ago the boys carried his trunk up town to a fair lady's residence. But he can not stand to be guyed. PAUL A. BARTHOLOMEW. This wonderful man came from Thiel College. He taught everybody out there everything he knew. Now he is at Gettysburg trying to do the same thing, "Amos" did some hard work on the football team of last fall. Now, we will not say anything more. E HARVEY BICKLE. 1905 was lucky in getting only one like him. His greatest fault is a lack of common sense. He is another of those Dutchmen whose V's are all W's. Listen to a translation of his in Latin. "With wery much wigor and Wim he raised his Woice in wiolent wituperationl' In his Sophomore Original after' speaking in a solemn woeful tone of the noble, the sub- lime and the free, he suddenly grated on our nerves with "Uncle Sam said git, but Spain said nit." We must leave many things unsaid. He will go to Sem. D530 21 I PHILIP RAYMOND BIKLE. A natural born leader CPD For a society man he has no equal As a tennis player he carries off all the honors. The greatest player on the Mandolin Club. The greatest chemist of the Junior Class. But kind reader we would not weary you with this great hero OJ He will manage "The Progress" after graduation. WALTER SCOTT BONNELL. Here hails the fair potato husker, who is so afraid of his form that he never plays football. He has taken a No. 2. "Bald Head," degree. Strongly opposes church and chapel. His chief visiting places are Emmittsburg and Taneytown, from which he always returns on the Bonneauville Express, If kind reader you ever want a vacation ask "Bonnie" about his trip to Baltimore. CALVIN SYLVESTER BREWER. Our only rail splitter from the back woods of Indiana. When at home he always took care of a Schweinhirt. But we are glad to say, since he has been with us, he has increased 250tZg. Sometime ago he was at a social and he at once be- came a social favorite. We are afraid it might turn his head. He often wonders, "What fools these mortals be." C. EDWIN BUTLER. "Pelican" made his debut as a great man when he struck the mysteries of "Trig." He thought he could tell "Pop" a few things. "Pelican" seems to have a fascination for Irving College. Rumor says he met his Waterloo there. At present he is trying to conquer a fair heart in town. But he has been turned down. You have our sympathies, "But.,' BENDER Z. CASHMAN. A member of the New Oxford aggregation. Ben thinks Biology is the only thing in the whole college curriculum. Recently the entire police force of New Oxford threatened to send him to jail because he killed too many of the neighbors' cats. "Doc" Stahley pleaded the cause of Science and they left him go on the promise of good behavior in the future. BRUCE CABAUGH. If one were to pass a certain country homestead in Somerset county some evening in the not too distant future and were to hear 'cobass, cobass,' it would be impossible to determine wheither Bruce were calling the cattle home or merely sum- moning a brood of young Cabaugh's to supper." U V JAMES ALLEN DICKSON. "Doc" tread the quietness of his path until our Sophomore banquet. Then the unborn serpent betrayed itself when "Doc" quietly tipped the waiter for another glass of Punch. He will be a surveyor or live in Taneytown. JOHN CHRISTOPHER DIEHL. The second member of the New Oxford aggregation. "John" is an industrious little fellow. Although he is small he makes an awful racket in "Lab". John is destined to be a scientific farmer. 212 ANDREW LUTHER DILLENBECK. I live in New York I do l" Dillie is ambitious like all New Yorkers. He never tires telling of the wonderful deeds "Dea- con" Hines and he accomplished last Summer. He is going to Sem. but not on the Hill as he says New York is the only educational centre in the country. Ask him why he came to Gettysburg he will say Pm in a hurry to go to "Lab." H TILLOTTSON FRYATT. Please wake me up in time to graduate. CHARLES GAUGER. This man hails from Spookendyke Hollow, New York and is known as the turnip gardener. When he came here last Fall his hair was still full of turnip seed, but after playing he soon had them knocked outg and now you can ind lots of turnips on the athletic field. Little is known of him, except when one speaks of Brewer's boot black, and pencil sharpener as well as his water boy and all around lackey. JOHN STONESIFER GILBERT. Here is a product from the historic soil of Gettysburg, but pray do not blame the town for this. John has a voice like that of a calf and uses it on all occasions. He is very ambi- tious. It is not his fault that he failed to become Business Manager of the "Spectrum". The success of Progress is largely due to his efforts and will doubtless bring him fame G5 in the future. ROSS KIRBY GILBERT. Kid Schaeffer's chum. You can guess the rest. "Biddy" is in love with a New Oxford girl. When asked why he misses so many classes he only sighs and looks down toward New Oxford. What he will do in the future the fates will decree onrhgraduation day. JAMES BROWN GRAFF. Our friend "jim" is one of those queer sort of fellows, you never know how to take him or how he is taking you. When jim entered college he elected Chapel, Eli and Pop. Friend jim soon joined the "Sons of Rest, but as a side issue took up music, and now plays his guitar and sings rag time songs. JOEL EMORY GRUBB. "joe" hails from Newport where cabbage grows in all its glory. At home he is known as Pumpkin Husker. Whoever hears him coming through the hall thinks a thunder storm is coming. Natural gas is nothing for him, he furnishes it to light up the Old Dormitory. Scare him you cannot, he has plenty of pluck, but if you should wish to get rid of him talk about small pox and joe will be gone for two weeks. HARVEY SOLOMON HAAR. Another farmer from the Pigeon Hills. He came to Gettys- burg with two purposes in view. To pull the prof's for tens. To show the fellows how to teach school. WILLIAM MENGES HARTZELL. A first-rate chap from the Quaker City. "Bill" is a chum of Chicken Hurd's. "Bill" vies with Chicken in raising rough house. Their room always looks as neat as a pin. "Bill" claims Chicken makes the dirt. Keep on, "Bill," you'll get into prominence some day even if you do write dime novels. CHARLES WILLIAM HEATHCOTE. Heathcote came from Hanover-town to run the college. He is very ambitious and tries to work things in general. He aspires to be an orator and is continually barking away at the brick walls. He has one Weakness and that is someone at Hanover calls him home real often. He tries to keep the boys guessing but they have caught on to him. He will go to Sem. 2I ROBERT NICHOLAS HELTZEL. The hardest worker and most conscientious student in the class. Keep on "Nick" you're bound to reach the goal. "Nick" longs for Saturday to 'come so he can go to Brush Run to see a certain little maid. Take our advice keep your mind off the girls if you want to reach your goal. A. WILLIAM HERSHEY. "Lewie" comes to Gettysburg every day on the Cannon Ball Express. He is the last survivor of the famous old blister gang who made things so warm for "Nick" Heltzel in his Freshman year. Lately he was initiated into the hard cider club. He waves good bye every morning to his little girl as the Cannon Ball flies by. "Lewie" will be a doctor. WALTER EVERETT HURD . Chicken! What does that name not imply. He is a truly great man and has his weakness. This is his love for chick- ens. On one occasion with a few cronies while "cracking a crib" he was Bred upon by the proprietor. Immediately he took to flight, clearing ditches and fences at a bound. He reached college in tive and a half minutes after covering two miles in his mad flight. HARRY CLAIR KLECKN ER. "Buzz" is from Perry County and is a true rusticus and his college life has not altered him. He was displeased with the attentions of the Sophs in his Freshman year and went to Dickinson. He saw his mistake and came back to Gettysburg. If he can avoid the admiring eyes of the girls, Buzz will come out all right. 3 M. M. METZGER. I. Metzger, be it known is a beardless youth, Who disdains the women, yes forsooth. He cares not a-whit for any lass, But closes his eyes when they him pass. II. His dreams are of the West, he says, Acres of land and fruit trees, yeze, No damsel will beguile him there, His face he'l1 wear so full of hair. III. But brace up Metz,,my ambitious lad, And forget not thou, thy father, Dad, His beard, you know, was full of hair Tell us Why then is yours so bare? IV. Be not afraid of a woman sweet, She can't pull hair, but she'll tramp your feet, Forget your acres and lands a miles And dote thou on Sweet Betsey's smile. ALBERT A. PARTNER. I. A. A. Partner, otherwise Pete, For a Littlestown girl, cares quite a heap, To her he comes in his Sunday clothes Three times a week with his tales and woes. 2I II. Of the pike and Pete, I'll not repeat, For the toll-gate man says he's quite a beat, He takes the back road going down And up Baltimore St. comes into town. III. l For the government, Pete was a surveyor keen, His tri-weekly trips he made between, All summer long, kingly he Wooed, His sweetheart into a loving mood. IV. And now says Pete, since it's quite the fad, I've had a confiab with her Dad, It's all fixed up and I'm not dropped But will tie the knot when school is stopped, V. Blessings on thee, courageous lad, To face the face of a stern Dad, Congratulations now we send, And a set of spoons with gold top-end. E L. E. POFFINBERGER. The man who prepared at Mercersburg. Last summer he sold views and did the people. He is now the hero QPJ of the day. "PofI'ie" has one more year here. Perhaps in that time he will become more settled. - GEORGE RUPP PRETZ. Since George is manager of the Musical Clubs he has almost gone-well we'll not say where. Nevertheless he no longer dwells on the earth. He spends his spare time searching in the'air for stray notes. Sometimes he comes back to the dear old earth to remind the people "He is still The Gallant Bando1ero." HARRY RANDOLPH RICE. This is the man who has made a Wonderful discovery C0 in English Grammar. He said to the surprise of the learned Professor, that verbs have a case relation. When asked to parse a verb he said, "It is found in the Masculine Gender, Nominative Singular." He is also the learned "Dutch" student of the class. He will write a new "Dutch" Grammar. EDMUND HOOPES SINGMASTER. Eddie has really and truly a great future before him. Pos- sibly it is his voice combined with his winning personality. He seems dissatisfied with girls and is looking for more worlds to conquer. He met his doom sometime ago and is now engaged in writing his experiences in a book entitled "The Maid of Hanover." 21 G. R. THOMAS. The man who aspires to win many honors and offices but who is always leaving college and never goes. He is to be pitied rather than censured. Perhaps sometime he will gain his Civil Servce appointment. If "Tommy" hadn't graduated from a Normal School he would be all right. He likes to argue with "johnny" but usually gets defeated. HAROLD SCHICK TRUMP. Talk to "Trumpet" about the fair sex and he becomes very confidential in a moment. He will tell you a gir1's heart is Trumpfsj every time she sees him. The poor fellow is to be pitied. The thought of so many fair hearts yearning for him is enough to make an ordinary mortal mad. Trump only smiles blandly and says: "The more the merrier." HARRY ORISTUS WAGNER. Harry is a peculiar specimen of humanity. He possesses something which no other man possesses-namely-a crank to his brain. This accounts for the fact GJ that he is such a deep student CPD Whenever he Wishes to delve into the hidden things of Nature he winds his brain to its utmost capacity and then begins. ISAAC ELMER WALTER. Isaac spends his time with a certain lady of Gettysburg and with his mustache, both of which he is very proud. Incident- ally it appears he is endeavoring to usurp the chair of our beloved Doctor of English, etc. Caught on the Sly DQO Dr. Breidenbaugh Cln Chemistryj -"What is meant by the melting point Butler -"Inverse1y as the square of the distincef' Dr. Stahley Qln Biologyl -"What is man?" Fryatt -"Man is a vegetable." Dr. Nixon -"That is blue mud. Dr. Bikle A -"I don't care a picayunef' Dr. Himes -"Who was the founder of Political Economy?" Trostle -"john Quincy Adams." Dr. McKnight -"Describe the Sensoriumf' Dr. Huber -"What is the next statement?" Prof. Klinger -jebb doesn't say so." Prof. Hefelbower -"I must consult my Otto Brst." Dr. Himes -I don't see that in my notes. "Who tore up the Walk which made Gov. cuss so much?" "Who shaved off Ro1and's mustache?" If you are not guyed keep quiet. If you are guyed don't kick. Hartzell Cgoing through the hall singingl -"I just received jim Rogers -"When are you going to pay your laundry?." Hai. tzell -"After Christmas." Freshie -"Is Weaver, '04, ill?" Soph. -"Yes. He was editor of the '04 Spectrum." 216 a check 140 Unrehable Rn The Iockey Club. IQG Organized especially for those students who have grown old in "horse" training. They ride horses now for pleasure. Training fast mounts for exami ation k ' n- Wee ,aspec1alty. Chief Broncho Rider . . .... . , ."Buggy" Young. Vice Exalted Broncho Rider . . . . . ."Lewie" Hershey. Glorious Bucking Scribe . . . . . ."Ike" A. Strohmeier. Fast Pacer ............ .... ' 'Pelicann Butler. , APPLICANTS FOR INITIATION. Hiram Layman, Orestes Wagner, Big Bickle, Wa-Wa Sprenkle, Eli Anderon Utica Barkley, Stoney Gilbert, Boss Bikle, Dutch Andes, Bud Wentz, Baldie Graff. -Ti. ' 1 1- P- ig. -L 1 . l V 1-1 -1 ' . ...J 217 The faculty Dramatic Club 95' NE morning the student body was electriied by a certain announcement made by the chaplain in the chapel. In the evening a comedy entitled "True Dramatic Art" would be performed by the Faculty 3 C Dramatic Club in the chapel. The student body was cordially invited. . D W The fellows were anxious to see this famous production. Before the curtain arose Dr. Himes " ' ' came out and said, "Knowing the lack of dramatic culture among the students, the Faculty Dramatic Club has deemed it wise to give this production." All awaited with intense interest for the curtain to rise. The first character to appear on the stage was Prof. Klinger dressed as old Sophocles. "These fellows are crazy," said he, "the only way a play can be played is like the ancient Greeks played Electra. I call that pure dramatic art." "'What's that?" called out Dr. Himes in a voice of thunder. Shakespeare is the only true dramatist who ever lived. "I can prove that from my notes." "I contend that," quoted Klinger, about ready to strike Himes. "Peace, gentlemen, peace, said Dr. Nixon, as he waddled on the stage like a duck. "That's right, 'pop', don't let them hurt each other," screamed Tom from the it. P"Gentlemen, this production will be turned into a farce," said Dr. McKnight. "Every true play must have psychological development. Otherwise we are not conscious of the ego." "Learned doctors, we are acting un- becoming as professors," quote the venerable Stahley, Professor of Biology. "You are fighting here and not acting your parts. If I wasn't an athlete in theory but one in practice I would box all of your ears." just then a rumbling noise was heard and a hissing and spattering as if oil was burning and Dr. Bikle appeared on the scene. "I have just come from the lower regions. The idea that Sophocles and Shakespeare are the two great dramatists is erroneous, Terrence is the greatest ." "How dare you!" shouted Dr. Himes and Prof. Klinger together. In their rage they started after the Doctor, and he was only saved from rough handling by the timely arrival of Prof. Hefelbower who was muttering snatches of Wilhelm Tell. The Professor, for a time, seemed to be daffed and was revived with much difficulty. Full consciousness was not restored until Dr. Breiden- baugh and his valuable assistant, Prof. Clyde Stover, arrived with their laboratory equipments. In the meantime, Dr. Himes and Prof. Klinger commenced to fight again. Dr. Huber, who was seated in the rear of the chapel and who refused to join the "Dramatic Club," became so incensed that he brought the affair to a grand finale by scattering furniture and professors as Carrie Nation scatters bottles in a saloon. The next morning the chapel bell failed to ring. Notices were posted that there would be no recitations, as many of the professors were indisposed. What became of the "Dramatic Club" has never been learned. 218 W P Index. ' A. Alpha Tau Omega, Roll of Chapters ...... 83-84 Alpha Tau Omea, Alumni Association. . 84 Alpha Tau Omega, Chapter Roll. ........ 85 Alpha Tau Omega, Half-Tone. ........ 86 Alumni, Line Cut .............. 167 Athletics, Line Drawing .. . . . 128 Athletic Council ........... 130 Athletics, Review of. . . . . . . . 129 Athletic Views .... ........ . . . . . 139 B. Baseball Season, Review of: ..... 140 Baseball Record . . . .. . . .. .. 140 Baseball Team, College .............. 141 Baseball Team, College, Half-Tone. . .. 142 Baseball Team, 1905 .. ............. 143 Baseball Team, 1905, Half-Tone ..... 144 Basketball Team, Review of .,.... 146 Basketball Team, Record .... . ....,.. 146 Basketball Team, College.. ............ 147 Basketball Team, College, Half-Tone . . . 148 Basketball Team, 1905 .....,......... 149 Basketball Team, 1905, Half-Tone .... 150 Basketball Team, 1906 ............... 151 Basketball Team, 1906, Half-Tone .... 152 Basketball Team, 1907 ............... 153 Basketball Team, 1907, Half-Tone ....... . 154 Basketball Team, Preparatory ............. . 155 Basketball Team, Preparatory, Half-Tone 156 Biological Students ...................... . 188 Biological Students, Half-Tone. .......... . 189 Boarding Clubs, Poem ........... 204 Brua Chapel, Half-Tone ....... 95 08941 Campus Scenes ........ ...... . . .I95-196 Captains, Half-Tones ..... . . . . . 145 Caught on the Sly .. 218 Class Banquet ....... . . I94 Class Half-Tones, 1904 I8-20-22 Class Half-Tones, 1905 .. 30-33 Class Half-Tones, IQO6 .. 46 Class Half-Tones, 1907 50 Class Half-Tones, 1908 .... 56 Class Half-Tones, 1909 58 Class History IQ04 . . . I7 Class History IQO5 . . . ' 29 Class History 1906 .... 43 Class History 1907 . . . 43 Classes, Line Cut ...... I5 Class Officers, 1904 .... I6 Class Oiiicers, 1905 .... 28 Class Oiiicers, 1906 .... 42 Class Officers, 1907, . . . 47 Class Oiiicers, 1908 .... 55 Class Oiicers, 1909 .... 57 Class Poem, 1904 ..... 26 Class Poem, 1905 .... 41 Class Poem, 1906 ,... 44 Class Poem, 1907 .... 51 Class Roll, 1906 45 Class Roll, 1907 49 Class Roll, 1908 55 Class Roll, IQOQ 57 College Calendar . . . I4 College Yell ..... I0 Commencement . . 190 D. Dedication ......,..,.... .... Deutsche Geselschaft. . . . . Druids ............... Druids, Grove Roll ..... .,., Druids, Half-Tone. . . . . . . . . . E. Ex-Members, '04, 'o5. ..,..... . Experience, A Gettysburgians ..,... F. Faculty Dramatic Club ........ Faculty ...,.,...,....... Faculty Half-Tone ....... Fair Gettysburg, Poem .... Finis Drawing, Half-Tone. .. Season, Review of .... Football Football Football Football Football Football Football Football Fraterni Record. .......... . Team, Team, Team, Team, Team, Team College ........ Half-Tone ..... 1 905 ......., . . . Half-Tone .....,....... Preparatory ............. Pre arator Half Tone p y - ..... ty, Drawing, Half-Tone .......... Fraternities, Summary of Greek Letter ..... Frontispiece, Drawing, Half-Tone ....... G., Gettysburg College Alumni Association ...,. Gettysburgian Staff ................... Gettysburgian Staff, Half-Tone ......... Gies Prize Debate ............,. Greeting ...........,.....,... Gymnasium Half-Tone. ..,... . Gymnasium Team. ........... . Gymnasium Team, Half-Tone ,.... H. Harrisburg Alumni Association.. .... . . Hefelbower, Professor, Half-Tone. .I ..... . Hefelbower, Professor, Sketch of Life .... Honors and Prizes. .,........,....., . Huber, Professor, Half-Tone ......... I 3 184 Q2 93 94 24-39 206 220 I2 I3 98-199 221 132 I32 133 134 135 136 137 138 65 QI 1 168 125 126 193 7 157 161 162 171 2 8-9 191 54 I. "In Memoriam" ..,......... . Inter-Society Committees. . . . . Inter-Society Debate. . ...... . . 1. jockey Club ................,. junior Oratorical Contest ..... junior Roll ......,........... junior's Soliloquy, Poem. ....... . K. Kuhlman, Professor, Biographical Sketch L. Laboratory, Half-Tone .............. Lighter Vein, Drawing, Half-Tone ..... Lighter Vein ................,..... Literature, Line Cut ............,. Literature ........... ....... M. Mask and Wig ................. Mask and Wig, Half-Tone .... Mercury Staff. ...........,..... . Mercury Staff, Half-Tone .... ....... Miscellaneous, Drawing, Half-Tone. Musical Clubs, Drawing, Half-Tone .... Musical Clubs .................... Musical Clubs, Half-Tone ........ Musical Clubs, Sketch of Trip . .. N. 'Neath The Holly, Poem ....... New York Gettysburg Club. .... . O. Obituary List... P. Pen and Sword ................ Pen and Sword, Half-Tone. Pen and Sword, Aims of. ....... . Pennsylvania Hall, Half-Tone ..,.... Phi Delta Theta, Roll of Chapters .... Phi Delta Theta, Alumni Clubs. . . .. 20 187 II4 117 219 192 40 205 185 207 8-217 197 198-206 79 182 183 I23 124 177 118 119 120 121 201 170 176 97 98 99 52 -80 80 Phi Delta Theta, Chapter Roll ..... . 81 Phi Delta Theta, Half-Tone ....... . 82 Phi Gamma Delta, Roll of Chapters ..,.. .. 71-72 Phi Gamma Delta, Alumni Clubs .. . 72 Phi Gamma Delta, Chapter Roll. .. 73 Phi Gamma Delta, Half-Tone ....., . 74 Phi Kappa Psi, Roll of Chapters .... .. 67-68 Phi Kappa 'Psi, Alumni Clubs ..... . 68 Phi Kappa Psi, Chapter Roll ..... . 69 Phi Kappa Psi, Half-Tone ...... . 70 Philadelphia-Gettysburg Club .... . 172 Philo Literary Society. .......... . 105 Philo Literary Society, Officers ..... . 106 Philo Literary Society, Members . 107 Philo Debating Club. ............. . 108 Philo Society, Inter-Society, Program of .... . 115 Phrena Literary Society. .......... . 109 Phrena Literary Society, Oiiicers. .. . 110 Phrena Literary Society, Members.. . III Phrena Hall, Half-Tone ................... . 112 Phrena Debating Club ...................... . 113 Phrena Society, Inter-Society, Program of ...... . 116 Preparatory Department, Half-Tone ............. . 53 Preparatory Department, Instructors, Half-Tone ..... 54 Pittsburg-Gettysburg Club ...................... . 173 Publications, Drawing, Half-Tone ...... . 122 R. Recitation Hall, Half-Tone .... .... 2 7 Record, Class of 1903 ....... ..... 1 175 Resolutions of Respect ......... .... 1 86 S. Seminary Faculty ..... .......... 5 8 Seminary Faculty, Half-Tone. . .. 60 Seminary Students ................. 61 Seminary Students, Half-Tone ........ 62 Senior Roll. ...........,.,.,.......... . 25 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Roll of Chapters .... Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alumni Chapters. .. 87-as w Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chapter Roll ..,.. Alpha Epsilon, Half-Tone. . Sigma Chi, Sigma Chi, Sigma Chi, Sigma Chi, Roll of Chapters ...... Alumni Chapters .... Chapter Roll. .... . Half-Tone ...... ..... . Societies, Drawing, Half-Tone .... South College, Half-Tone ....... Spectrum Staff. ..,.......... . Spectrum StafE,6Half-Tone. . . Star's Message, Poem ...... Statistics, Senior ........ Statistics, junior ..... Students' Handbook . . . f' ,fin- 30,3 H seen w Wwe 5 se Esteem S ssssssfr 1, Ei? gieesymme. S .. .... M oooooog S up 355215551-3 E ......, QQ mHHo K4 - msvmo- .,... Peewee? : E5 Evawapgdifsg S.. 51-1 Q me I BE Ei gf? .sv Q p,5e,E?sf"' 1 W 759: .,,SEl:5 3 Qfilgffgo - ww 9525- one 5 m 5'f2'H35'E 1 o'3'crE' . gm: "',L,1r+ 2 g,"1mb4qqD' . . QQ. Bo- - ' 55090-. . mp, .D...D.. . Q:grhgg: 'mz :f'1:'.S'2: ' 5:Q:Q: 2 az 1: 1: 2 , . . - Ph. . . - - 9'E'3'5'i:?i-1293: 15: C1 PT . ' o. . . a1.:,.,.. . gg. mi 0. . . FD. ' 0 :iw 2 1 3 N 1 :is :Z - O OX .N if HHHHHH N R3 HSMG 333 QS 8 HO P-1000008000-P 42-NT A. Summary by Classes. 89 Q0 76 76 77 78 96 65 4 5 .. 200 ....IQ-2I-2 3 8 1 .. 103 'vu 3 uid ac Then wh tqamfance Le, r I o'YPt T ergo 2 1..,Se A ' .45 f, . In fwlfvn ' , I ollf' M F1 e 5P'nd H r Hue Joflarg or 0 L3 Place Ur ails ? Qs? -N' -'N 'VF X XX xiii QQ W ffl ' 5' I X ix N . W . ' 0 ll' Z3 2 f mm Q UL Q 5- Vw ' 1 XX 1' Q ' Q, X1 f V ,-' -X2 ff B A ' V 5 ' In Its Sixty-Ninth Year Pennsylvania College oETTYsBURo, PA. For Catalogue and other informarion, address H. W. McKnight, D.D., LL.D., President, or Prof P. M. Bikle, Ph.D., Dean. EXPENSES MODERATE For information in reference to the Preparatory Department, address Rev. Chas. H. Huber, Principal. Fifteen buildings on the college grounds. Completely Equipped Gyrnnasiurh. Libraries contain over 24,000 'U0l7flWL6S. All the Buildings heated by Stearh from a Large Mirieralogical M useurh. Central Plant. A well-equipped Biological Laboratory. Courses of study leading to the degrees of A cheniical laboratory equipped with desks A.B., B .S ., and Ph.D., A Preparatory for iudifvidual work. Medical and other special courses. 1 KGK6G6G6 6REGE6 harley S.IVlumpera FURNITURE Headquarters for College Furniture ' No 4 CHANIBEPRSBURG srmitr etrrvseuae PA Ll . K .. , H 1 ' 2 22 TELEPHONE 54 EGK6 66FGE6?G66KGKG t D0 YOU KNOW li- that the best Way to secure a position as teacher is to register in the .... . Albany Teachers' Agency? If you do not know this, send for our Illus- trated Booklet and learn what We can do for you ............ We have been' especially successful in finding positions for inexperienced teachers, and are always glad to enroll the names of young men and women who are just about to graduate from College- No agency in the country fmt done more for such teacher: than ours, and we mn undoubtedly be ofserrzire to you of you are oualzffd to do good work. We shall be glad to hear from you and Will use our best eHforts in your behalf if you give us the opportunity ........ CORRESPONDENCE IS INVITED. HARLAN P. FRENCH, Proprietor, 8I Chapel Street, ALBANY N Y I3 I A N C S . 9 CD RCRA N S STIEFF ' E -it? KIMBALL STEINWAY ' Q ESTEY KIMBALL GEO E SPAN GLER WERR WHITNEY 0 0 E SHAFF BROS. i Music ROOMS ll- 5Vi'E5A5iEwf,HITE H. M. CABLE - . B R PA. and other makes 4g and 52 YORK STREET, sims U 6, FARRAND Kimball and Estey Pipe Organs, Piano Players, Talking Machines, Musical Merchandise, Music Strings, Etc. INSTRUMENTS SOLD ON EASY TERMS Write for Prices and Catalogs. R. A. WONDERS L. M. BEUEHLER Cigars, Tobacco and i Smokers' Articles Pure D1'llgS Pool Parlors in Connection ' and ScottwCor11er, Opposite Eagle Hotel 'mei-R -GETTYSBURG, PA. E Chambersburg St. Gettysburg, ,rPa iii - Programmes Menu Cards Posters Hangers and Show Cards We Punt IN A MANNER THAT CAN NEVER FAIL TO PLEASE Th1S is only httle sche e to keep you thmkmg about us N. C. BARBEHENN 142 Carlisle Street. Gettysburg, Pa. Commercial Book and Iob Work of All Kinds Neat Designs You NEED IT . ood . ' wr, DO IT ood Morning, Sir.... a iv Walk-Over Shoes L2f6Sf'SfY16' 33.50 and 54400 Hats M K. ECKERT College and Fraternity Special Values Flags and Pennants In Men's 82.50 Shoes ALLEN K. WALTON, Pfeswand Treas. Established 1867 CONTRACTQRS FOR ALL KINDS 6F ROBERT J. WALTON, Superintendent. BY CUT STONE WORK. ALLEN WALTON . Hummelstown Brown-Stone Co. QLIARRYMEN AND MANUFACTURERS OF Parties visiting the Quarries will leave TELEGRAPH and EXPRESS the cars at Brownstone Station on the N G ADDRESS Plwiladelphia and Reading Railway. . . . , BROWNSTDNE, PA- A SAWED FLAGGING AND TILE WALTONVILLE, DALIPHIN CO., PA. V L. IVI. ALLEIVIAN, l Manufacturers Agent and Jobber of l HARDWARE, OILS, PAINTS AND OUEENSVVARE,E-H1 A GETTYSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA THE ONLY JOBBING HOUSE IN ADAMS COUNTY THE BLOOM Of YOUTH BOOTS AND SHOES Is enhanced by good elothes. Young men MADE AND NEATLY REPAIRED BY should dress well, and a moderate income need not prevent them doing so. Our . . JOHN E. STOCK, MFABRIOS... are good and stylish enough for the million- aire, but prices are adjusted' for those with lighter pocket books ......... JN WASHINGTON ST., GETTYSBURG. J. D. LIPPK TAILOR, 49 C:haII1beI'SbU-rg St-, Gettysburg, Pa- 1 Opp. Power House, 'lfwo Doorg frorn P. 8: R. Depot vi Cuisine and Service First- Class. Hoffman and Holtzwortlz Livery. HUTEL GETTYSBURG. --- GETTYSBURG, PA. -+- A f WI' W. ftffgvfv - fp - ,ggi Wwe' -, I if -gb -Q5s,33i3g,,z'eQa MERVILLE E. ZINM Proprietor. The Leading Hotel Rates, 32.00 per Day V11 x'vPx' RATES, 82.00, EAGLE HGTEL ss -s Q' HAS A CAPA- S2.5O AND CITY OF 4-OO 33.00 PER DAY GEO. F. EBERHART, Prop. GUESTS . 0 i . Q' xv ev A Y ev -s fs I ll.l. P1116 Drugs and Fine Stationery at I AT A PEOPL , S You can get .everything in the line of E DRU , DRUG STORE GS MEDICINES, , , , PERF UIVIERY, - Prescr1pt1oz1s a Spec1a1ty ETC. Baltimore Street E Gettysburg, Pa. - BALTIMQRE STREET ---- V111 VS' g ,3-SN-X2. 1 ?. Wh? -5'-F5 f 3566 9, , E161 9, . Y I L Mumper ?'m 0 . Plzofogrczpfzer F GETTTSBURG, PA. H TIPTON'S New I Nos. 20 and 22 Artistic Photography Chambersburg Street in an its Branches GETTYSBURG, PA. Artistic Framing IS UNQUESTIONABLY ONE OF THE MOST COM' PLETE ESTABLISHMENTS OF ITS KIND IN THE STATE WITH MODERN LIGHTS THAT ARE UNEXCELLED Forty years in Photography in Gettysburg X 47 72 I r tt' t-N if Ihr 1511111111 ' LARGE AND CONVENIENT ELECTRIC CARS TO AND SAMPLE ROOM I I I FROM DEPOT 47 . MARKET SQUARE . . H I W . ELECTRIC LIGHTANR STEAM HEAT PASSENGER AND BAGGAGE I HARRISBURGI PA' Rooms EN-SUITE OR SINGLE ELEVATOR W WITH BATHS I J. H. 8. M. S. BUTTERWORTH PROPRIETORS , K, Uhr Glitizvnn 5111151 Glnmmmg l- oF GETTYSBURG li Glrntre Square CAPITAL ---- S'l25,000 'PAYS 2 PER CT. O-N CERTIFICATES 2 MONTHS OR LONGER YEAR CERTIFICATES 3 PER CT. ' EENERAI. BANKING BUSINESS Settles up Estates as Administrator, Executor, Gu ardian, 8cc. R. WM. BRENN, TREASURER Xi UPHELD BY QUALITY ianun THE PRIZE WINNER Sviivff Quality is built in every section of this remarkable Piano. Also Pianos of other makes to suit the most economical. Convenient terms. lVrite for Illustrated Catalogue and Book of Suggestion. CHARLES IVI. STIEFF. 9 N. LIBERTY ST. BALTIMORE. MD. A WELCOME, GIFT IN ANY HOME. , FOUR GRE, T SUCCIZSSES. Compiled by college men .Endorsed by college presidents Programmed by college glee elub: Rah-ral1'a' by college student: . Brotlzerea' by college alumni Sirtered by college alumnee VVORDS AND MUSIC THROUGHOUT Songs ot All the ,Colleges u Attractive and durable cloth binding, 51,50 postpaid, New Edit. with 104 songs added for 67 other colleges. Over seventy college presidents have actually purchased this volume to have at their own homes, so they tell us, for the students on social occasions. Ten editions have gone into many thousands of homes. If you have a piano but do not play, the PXANOLA and other "piano players" will play many - of these songs for you and your friends to sing. Songslot the Western Colleges Notable and durable cloth binding, 51.25 postpaid. Songs of the Eastern Colleges Navel and durable cloth bindlng, 51.25 postpaid. Ideally complete portrayal of the musical and social side, the joyous side, of the student life in our Western and Eastern colleges respectively. Plenty of the old favorites of all colleges, While crowded with the new songs which are sung-many never before in print. To own all three of above books is to possess the most complete, the most adequate illus- tration ever attempted of this phase of the genius, the spirit, of Young America. New Songs for College Glee Clubs Paper, 50 cenls, poslpaid. , Not less than twenty humorous hits, besides numerous others, sentimental and serious. Not a single selection in this book but has been. sung by some glee club locally to the delight of an Hencormg audience." Never before published, they are really new. Glee club leaders will appreciate a collection every piece in which, by the .severe test -of both re- hearsal and concert, is RIGHT-thelmusical notation, the harmony of the voice parts, the syllabifica- tion, the rhythm, the rhyme, the instrumentation, and last, but not least with the audiences, the catchonativeness. ' HINDS Ek NOBLE, Publishers, 31-33-35 West fifteenth Street, New 'fork City. Schoolbooks of all Publishers at one store. 1 awww?WWwwwwwwwwwwW if . ' 5 ie M A N who want to get a start-who must earn a living ie ' ' and would like to make more-should write for the Y' ww -W CATALOGUE of if S? UD H- E 3-5 B if "The best practical school in America." We prepare more than one thousand young people ie for business pursuits every year and obtain desirable situations for ALL graduates of our W o o Z 'U I" cm -1 rn O o 3 Z rn FU Q Jw l" o o : FU CD E11 W QE w9. '-ro is 8: af Hu: SS1- 3 I3 'Uo S3 P'-A ii? QP 5: 36 mo 32. Nm do gg'-+. '75 Q5 -2 SM Ecu gm ee Sm '83 Sia- mo CP ig' gg-1 W3 'US go v-1-"1 9393 "'Cf' 515' O8 rf' O3 Fi' D5 u FP KZ' who would add a practical hnish to their liberal education and thus get promptly to Work E in some profitable aud congenial employment. If a young man should read this who Wants ig a Paying Position let him write to us, for we can fit him for business-and incl. business Q for him-as 44,000 graduates testify. For information address: 3 Clement C. Gaines, M. A., B. , Pres., ei, Washington street, POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK. W W W W WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW A xiii SLACLE G- MAJCDR FINE CANDIES, ALL OUR OWN MAKE A ICE CREAM ANDEANCY ICES SODA VVATER 12 CARLISLE STREET 37,9 CHAMBERSBURG STREET HANOVER PA 'GETTYSBURG PA The Baltimore Medical Gellege Preliminary F all Course begins September l Regular Winter Course begins September 24 Excellent Teaching Facilities, Modern College Buildings, Com- fortable Lecture Hall and Amphitheatresg Large and Completely Equipped Laboratories, Capacious Hospitals and Dispensaryg Lying-in Department for Teaching Clinical Obstetrics, Large Clinics. Send for Catalogue and address DAVID STREET, M. D., Dean, . 711 PARK AVENUE, BALTIMORE, MD. DREKA TINE STATIONERY 11112 ENGRAVING HOUSE ll2l Chestnut Street, Philadelphia Q College Invitations Dance Programmes Fraternity Menus Engravings for Annuals Book Plates Visiting Cards Reception and Wedding Invitations Monogram and Fraternity Stationery C. W. HOLTZWORTH. HARRY HOLTZWORTH. Established October 24, l670. , Ziegler R lleltzwerth Livery, HOLTZWORTH BROTHERS, Proprietors. Rear oi Eagle Holel, WASHlN6TON STREET, GETTYSBURG, PA. The Largest Establishment in Southern Pennsylvania. Equipped With the Most Comfortable Carriages. The Battlefield a Specialty. Special Attention given to Weddings, Receptions, etc. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. TELEPHONE No, 61, J. A. HOLTZWORTH. J. P. HOFFMAN. Hotel Gettysburg livery, IN REAR OE HOTEL GETTYSBURG. If you want a nice team, give us a call and We will guarantee everything first-class. EATTLEFI El..D A SPECIALTY. A. H. FE TTING NI ANU FACTURER OF Greek Letter Fraternity jewelry , TEMPORARX' LOCATION 213 N. LIBERTX7 ST. A BALTIMORE, BHD. Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the secretary of the Chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, medals, rings, etc. ...... "PRICES ALNVAYS RIGHT." t7 EAST ' The most convenient place to get your sup- ' plies, Oil, Matches, Chimneys, Soap, Pens, Pencils, Tablets, Tooth Brushes, Tooth Paste, etc ..... .... Fancy College and Fraternity Stationery aSpecialty. .... I . . . . BRILLHART do PARKE xvi The Lutheran Publication Society No. I424 ARCH STREET, PHlLADElPHlA. Acknowledged Headquarters for ANYTHING and EVERY- ' THING in the Way of Books for Churches and Family and Literature for Sunday Schools. PLEASE REMEMBER that by sending your orders to us you help build up and develope one of the Church's institutions, with pecuniary interest to yourself. HENRY S. BONER, Superintendent. No. I424 Arch Street, Philadelphia. Corrie and have 3 gOOd Shave OI' I-Iaiffcut at Inj-Ilflbe :Q 1 Everything Known in Musical Goods. ason Ham in HARRY B. SEFTON'S vase Kre11 YOHN BROTHERS, New Tonsorial Parlors, guesttaube PIANOS- ORGANS' 35 BALTIMORE ST. Angejus Pianos a Specialty. Everything in Music. Bzzrberf' Supplier a rpefialzy. Alro, Choice line Uliizze Czgarr. Piano PM-VCI' 223 Market Stn Harrisburg, pa, H' B' BENDER' A C. E. BARBEHENM . DEALER IN FUI'-nltur-6 LRE'isNSi:'lr-'ififi '3ii5'3oR"E'AJJARNiE'3FS' Chambersburg Sffeeff BARBER, Y . . . ' REPAIR WORK DONE PROMPTLY. E 1 Hotel ND. 27 BALTIMORE sr., GETTYSBURG, PA. Geftysbmfgf Pa' Hg 6 ' . SAM. SNEADS, BREAD AND FANCY CAKES, 54 MAIN ST., GETTYSBURG., PA. CROLJSEI 60 REICHLEY, GQETTYSBURG, PA. Dealers in FRESH and SALT MEATS oi all kinds. Also Buys CALVES, SKINS and HIDES. K TELEPHONE 125- Gettysburg National Bank. GETTYSBURG, PA. Fo.uN DEyD 1814. Capital, 5145,15O. Assets over 551,210,922 Surplus and Undivided Profits, 51Z8,3Z7. JNO. H. ,SWOPE, President. JNO. B. MCPHERSON, Vice-President. J. EMORY BAIR, Cashier. All -the News of Adams County Every Wednesday M nin . Uhr Gniigahnrg Glnmpilrr. WM, ARCH MCCLEAN, Editor. ROBT. B. MCCLEAN, Manager. or g job Depar!ment is Fully Equipped for all Grades of Work. The Com iler is a com- ssxn Year. 51.50 a Year. 1 , N P .i rhe Office: BALTIMORE ST., Near Court House.. FRESH MILK and Every Morninrg. D. S. FORNEY. p e e ewspaper an Best Advertising Medium in Adams County. CREAM F. E. CDREMER, l-IANQYAEB, PA. GROWER or ' - i Choice Gut Flowers and Plants. BOUQUETS and DESIGNS for Weddings, Balls, Parties and Funerals a Specialty and Made on Short Notice. l 'Telephone Connections. The Best of Shipping Faclllties. Xvii 2 2 w S 1 - 5 4 if mf? Sf ' 3 xii if B' fi? . A I QV. my M M Elf Wi SH N2 mm, -4-Z.'ZLx 1.47 ZJZJZJV 4244 914,41 1,6 47,34 ff 4 f- 11,4 ff 44? 47 Ja f A 7 Aa F 5 x' xf' 'Q' xf' xt 5 f" . xf' , F Q? 3 x 'Q Q Q Q 'wx N xx N' N - Q m w 'w x m Q 'va Q V'-Q 5- xx:-ww xg -5+ ---R-K gs, . , . . ,, X W P? af' farm M0 QIZS are aff in afzJ we wan! you fo fke! af 56e1'z'y io fook ai lfem wieffer you 6151 of fzof Seiyman -.fller'cAafzZ' jaifof .1 rpm ff 5 'iw 4 fi ' W 'P A X if yW ,yl 6622 ff WN 43 fi NWMM Q53 wwgmwgaigs gf ' f xviii

Suggestions in the Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) collection:

Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1892 Edition, Page 1


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


Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1


Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.