Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA)
- Class of 1912
Page 1 of 258
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1912 volume:
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XV 41 T111-1 CLASS mf .912
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example of munliness he has given us. hy
V r v S D Au I 'Z AA J A V' 'J
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WILLIAM ANTHONY GRANVILLE
Sixth President of Gettysburg College, 1910-
. R. GRANVILLE was born of Lutheran parents on the home farm near
gli White Rock, Minn., on December I6, IS63. He was the only son.
gli but has four sisters. His parents were born in Sweden, but they first
fy 1 I: met in Galesburg, Ill., where they were married by Rev. Dr. T. N.
Hasselquist, the first minister of the Swedish Augustana Synod in the
United States. The devoutly religious atmosphere, the healthful coun-
try surroundings, and the obligations to industry and frugality which were Dr. Gran-
ville's daily privilege and experience as a child, developed in him the stirring spirituality,
the exceptional physique, the habits of earnest work, and
the power for special achievement that have made him one
ot our greatest American personalities.
Dr. Granville is a typically self-made man. During
his early boyhood he made himself useful about the farm
and attended the neighboring country school. Subsequently,
he .went to a village school of higher grade during the
winters,and worked daily on the farm during the sum-
mers. From the age of I4 he did a man's work. He
had entire charge of the home farm until he was Zl. By
that time he succeeded in paying oft the heavy mortgage
on the farm and thus placing his parents in comfortable
circumstances. What a story of devotion, industry, sacri-
fice and soul is indicated by this simple recital of his boy-
1870 In IS82, as soon as his home duties permitted, Dr.
Granville entered Gustavus Adolphus College, a Lutheran institution at St. Peter, Minn..
where, for a period of two years, he pursued his studies with great diligence and success.
He devoted one of his summer vacations to teaching the first term in a new school house
on the northern Minnesota frontier near St. Hilaire-a trading post for the Indian reser-
vation in the Red River valley. The sessions of his school were frequently interrupted
by Indians who, to the discomhture of the scholars, at such times peered through the
windows and intently observed the proceedings. The athletic figure and courageous car-
riage of the young school master were doubtless impressive suggestions to any such In-
dians Uhunting trouble" that they would promptly be accommodated if any of them
"started something". Dr. Granville had learned how to
master himself. He learned at St. Hilaire how to win and
to hold the esteem of the aborigines. Yale tradition has it
that "Granville learned at Sl. Hilaire how to t
ame the wild
men of Yale"+Gettysburg Freshmen and Sophomores take
Dr. Granvillels academic career has been a very striking
and instructive one. He "worked his way" along, from be-
ginning to end, without gratuitous financial assistance of any
get r rsrrcrrrrit
lund Self respect self reliance self help and withal unsclnsliness were predominant
forces rn the progress that made him a self made man
Alter leaving Gustavus Adolphus College Dr Granville became a member of the
faculty of Bethany College where for Hxe years he taught the theory of accounts and
mathematrcs frequently serving besides as acting president during the periods of Presr
dent Swenson s numerous absences and also occupying the positron of treasurer l
the latter capacity he untangled a difficult financial
situation which had been specially rnvestrgatecl l 3
the college trustees and by capable management
changed a large annual deficit to an annual sur
plus a remarkable achrexement considering the
place and period
ln l89O Dr Crranrrlle began a long cours
of special training in mathematical studies l
the fall of 1891 he entered the unror class ol
the Yale Scientific School He graduated there
rn H593 at the head of hrs class with the de
gree of PhB He continued graduat studies
rn mathematrcs at Yale untrl 1897 when he re
ceived the degree of Ph.D. ln l893 Dr. Gran-
ville became a member of the faculty of the Yal
Scientific School where he remained an influentifl 1886
execrgive as well as a distinguished and beloved A
teacher of mathematics until he resigned to accept the Gettysburg Presidency.
During his undergraduate days at Yale, Dr. Granville s capacity to work his way
along without materially interrupting his studies was taxed to the utmost. Y his in-
genuity and fortitude were equal to the task. Thus he serxed for a time as a public
A expert accountant and in that capacity cleared up the confused affairs of several New
Haven corporations. Ar another time during a vacation he toolc the position of lliirzi
assistant engineer with a corporation engaged in constructing an electric railway to a
suburban terminus. l-le began work in this capacity at a dollar' a day . ln less
than three months his exceptional ability carried him forward to the position of chief
engineer in charge of the entire plant-and to a salary commensurate with the responsi-
bilities of that position. lncidents of this kind might be multiplied. They rexealed to
his Yale associates his versatility his resourcefulness his firm purposes and his strength
of character. One is not surprised, with such facts in mind, to learn that for years Dr.
Granville was annually voted by the Yale seniors as their "most popular' professor." "T e
boys" admired him for what he did but they also loved him for what he was. So, too,
. I ix
i . 3515684246 - -
, Ii rlg? H i Q M
he was annually voted the "best teacher" by the seniors in the Yale Scientific School-a
warm tribute to his personality and a true index of his professional capacity.
Dr. Granville has been, for years, an educator of national prominence and a
mathematician of international reputation. He has had exceptional training and oppor-
tunities as a professional educator. He is a keen investigator, an inspiring teacher and
an efficient executive. His membership in various important national scientific societies
shows the estimate placed upon him by his professional colleagues. He has published
many valuable contributions to science and has written several leading text books on mathe-
matics. His "Differential and Integral Calculus" is now the most widely used text book
on calculus in English, and is accepted by our foremost mathematicians as the standard text
book on that great subject.
Dr. Granville's influence has been felt in every direction wherever he has lived. His
earnest and efficient labors as one of the organizers
MA bg. of the First English Lutheran Church in New
ag? Haven, Conn., and as the beloved Superintendent
of its Sunday School, are now known to all
, Lutherans. The tributes of esteem which have
i come publicly from the people of New Haven
tg A since Dr. Granville's removal to Gettysburg
75, 15' 'J' if have served to emphasize his past usefulness and
5 3 1 A 7 high standing as one of that city's leading citizens.
i' Fifi' "" . . . .
X "V V, Dr. Granville has exceptional qualifications
2 for the high office he now occupies. He has
.. , I 'f '31-. i' til"-' xg. 11-31:-
f taken to Gettysburg such strength and capacity
.Q . -
if as, in these days of great opportunities at the
Universities, seldom, if ever, go in any one per-
' V sonality to a small college. The students at Get-
1897 tysburg speak of their love for him as for a
father. Gettysburg men everywhere, now that they have seen and heard the President and
felt his influence, realize the great good fortune that has come to "old Gettysburgng and
the thought of "Granville and Greater Gettysburg" is full to overflowing with respect and
admiration for our leader, and with love and high hopes for our Alma Mater.
Gettysburgians are gratified beyond measure that their President is a lovable per-
sonality, an eminent educator, a line teacher, an exceptional executive and a distinguished
representative. But they are also devoted to Mrs. Granville and the Misses Granville,
who give to Dr. Granville without reserve the sympathy and support that such a devoted
public servant merits, and who bring to the campus that atmosphere and charm which
is making the "White House" at Gettysburg an exceptional influence for all that is highest
and best in college life.
Hlllllllhl lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lillllillllllllllllllllllllll. Illinilllllllllulllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillll llllhllllllnlllllllll l llllllli l lllllflllllllliilllllllllf
ew its sie we MQ I
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O US I-IAS FALLEN
the pleasant task of pub
1 hshing the Twenty first
Volume of THE SPECT
RUM CL Sometimes the
road was rough and
clouds of discouragement hung lowly
about us but if We have turned the
thoughts of some gray haired alumnus
to happy days spent at Gettysburg or
inspired some under-graduate to take
up his burden With more vigor or in-
stilled into someone not attending
college the desire to do so then we
have been amply repaid for our labors.
IL We present this THE 1912, SPECT-
RUMQ We have done our best, We offer
.-M...--.1 I..-it-1....-..-1..-.V..-4.,.-Us-it-.a...-au..-N.-W... 1... --.-ti-4
N the lnauguration of our new President, this year witnessed an event the results of
which are so far-reaching that it is difhcult to estimate its true import. The atmos-
phere is hlled with a new spirit. It seems as though the very air we breathe, per-
meated with this spirit, in-
stills in us new vigor and
new determination, as a
College, to hasten our stride
towards the high position
which we hope to attain.
Let no one think that
this new hope arises from
the ashes of a fallen idol.
It does not spring from any
disappointment as to our
accomplishments during the
past few years. At the
hands of devoted, diligent.
and faithful servants our
lnstitution has in no wise
2,1 If MEP' i- . s.1Qf,,:eg.' .49 fu . . ,-.ra-1.5 ii:"'?L,2'r1.'1.1f,',:- , - F,:ZIZfy- 5-' .1 I
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But we have not attained to the heights of which we are capable. Therefore, urged
on by a new impetus, Filled with renewed energy, and guided by one in whom we have
unlimited confidence, we are pleased to look upon the events of this year as the begin-
ning of a new and glorious epoch in the history of our College.
The induction of our new President was one of the most far-reaching occurrences
in the life of the Institution.
New WCW more Alumni
'fi my T and visitors present. There
m ' Et?
,it we re representatives of
more than fifty Universities
and Colleges. Hundreds
ol our graduates, pleased
by our bright prospects, re-
turned to brighten the
splendor and success of the
The majority of the
friends of the College ar-
rived on Wednesday, Oct.
19th, although many came
earlier, delighted with an-
other opportunity of visiting their Alma Mater as well as acquaintances here.
The College grounds were decorated in keeping with the occasion. Hundreds of
japanese lanterns were tastefully arranged over the campus. Arc lights were scattered
,,. al rf W'
NM M S?ECTRttM mg rt
with telling effect Countless electric lights artistically placed rendered the stately Old
Dorm more mayestic in its whiteness
On Wednesday evening as a preliminary a concert was given by the musical clubs
of College assisted by the Harrisburg Orchestra Thursday morning witnessed the real
ceremonies of the occasion
At ten o clock the Proces
sion which had formed
back of Recitation l-lall
began to move Chief Mai
shall ohn F Dapp lead
mg Behind him came the
Board of Trustees the
Professors of College Pre
paratory department and
Seminary These were fol
towed by the Delegates and
friends the Officers of
College and the President
elect lqhus far all in the
procession were attired
cademic garb with the insignia showing their xarious de iees and the hoods indicating
by which Institutions the degrees had been conferred
lmmedately after the President-elect came the Alumni the students of Seminary
and finally the students of College. Slowly solemnly quietly the procession advanced
along the campus walks to the huge tent which had been erected south of Brua Chapel.
When the procession had entered and the great number of waiting guests had been
admitted Dr. . A. Sing-
master 73 of Seminary
pronotmced the Invocation.
After a hymn giving x-
pression to the thanks-giv- '
ing and trust of so many -N
confident and enthusiastic
hearts, the address of salu-
tation was delivered by 1.1
Justice Hay Brown, 54.
'67, of the Supreme Court ..
of Pennsylvania. The es- f' .-
sence of this speech was a
plea for our name, "Penn-
sylvania Collegenz "On 'Tie e1aa:p,4'.
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J.. 2' 21--2.-iesuniaata.:.r.fusaa' .-
the day of its birth the
State named her latest child 'Pennsylvania Colloge', and since then she has not changed
its name. It is still Pennsylvania College: its home only is Gettysburg. The State
knows no one of its children as 'Gettysburg College', and those of us who, nearly fifty
I ,, .A-f V - Jimwj - J
' - i or '
years ago, were taken under the fostering care of Pennsylvania College, and later .on
sent out by her with her blessing upon us as her sons, to meet the struggle awaiting
us, know and think of her by no other name". Speaking to the President-elect, Justice
Brown said: "To you, sir, in whose hands as the keeper of a great trust, the keys of the
College will be placed in a
X ,- V. A the friends of the Institution
if Y wi- . V , V, 'ff ,5I".lfi.?ff?5it and its Alumni hopefully
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V 1 V. 5 I X . .rig 1 -Q . pt-,,, N, gt ment of great things. That
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U14 'Jr I , M . - i 'Q :-' ,,.f, fj-fe ' f i? , E2 you may take heart in the
's s '.. - ' 'S -' ,- 1- fr . f.49i.J A -r':4,v11. .it '
,ff vm ," V- V, if gy-. A 18.104.22.168 A pil-gs work before you, know that
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'E T'?.j:A7i I 51 ,-.IJ Z 31 jf-'ff you enter upon it with the
tx i .i 2- ,xiii if A' Ei' abiding confidence of those
- My , ti.. iv! '1g-ip,4.- , tip- 5545 d I . d .
5, rgqi , V N- Lf ,gil ,mA.A.A, iT,g,i,,5e.. ,-ge, most eepy intereste in
G ' L' il the College: that its Board
" im, . 'A , C' ix - f
1-' ef' f .AM 2-. -f"" 'sf-if 'V f T t t d l
EJ . J 0 'rus ees ac e -wise y in
41523,-111 rwgitgveggfwsasIggfiicfs-Eafaiffrif '4f.::1:,i 555,-g placing you at its head,
112:77 .WY ,s..,,, , H ,Y . . V, i YV 4 g
M., ., H- ,,,..,,s, -,,Q,E:iQL.s,l. LQQQQL .,', and be assured that Your
hands will be upheld in
every effort you may make for the increased usefulness of the College, and to give it greater
renown among the Institutions of the land".
After the singing of the hymn, "Now Thank We All Our God", the induction of
the President by Hon. lVlcC. Swope, '72, Vice President of the Board of Trustees, took
place. The speaker declared that "No more important and sacred trust can be confided
to any man, or accepted by any man, than the education and training of the young manhood
and the young womanhood
of one's country. I want ' C' 'fi 4ff,,:.' if
you to know that this great '
trust, with its responsibil- ms! "gf
ities, is fully appreciated
by your Board of Trustees.
Dr. Granville was not W
chosen President of Penn-
sylvania College hurriedly.
But only after the most
careful inquiry and the
most thorough examination
of the whole available H ,i
field. And I am glad to iv!! Q A i V i V H W
tell You that when he was QQ! Lirii--I-Qgzf' '.". 'Y
chosen, he was chosen
without a dissenting voice. And when we all learned that he would accept the trust, there
was inspiration and great promise in the way all of us, Trustees, Instructors, Alumni, Stu-
dents and friends, verily threw up our hats and shouted for joy".
WS Tj-it Sttttarrri M12
Having recerved the Charter Seal and Keys Dr Granville took the oath of ofhce
Thereupon the students sang Domrne Salvum Pac Praesrdem Nostrum
The next event was the presentation of the Honorable Delegates and Guests in at
tendance followed by greetings from the Honorable Delegates the Faculty the Alumni
and the Students In presentrng the greetings from the Honorable Delegates Secretary
Anson Phelp Stokes of Yale delivered an address which called forth the approbatron
and admrratron of all He said rn part I congratulate you most heartrly upon the
selection of Dr Granville for your President and on hrs acceptance of the hrgh trust
There are two fundamental things upon which the success of hrs admrnrstratron must de
pend The first is the emphasis on the hrgh st standards and the second rs the sprrrt of co
operation You will get all of the students that you need as soon as your standards are
the hrghest and large numbers of themselv s will nex er attract one single student that is
worth while l ask you to emphasize co ooeratron co operation of sprrrt rn standing be
hind your President to help hrm to decide upon the wrsest course rn each emergency and
when the decision has been reached co operate gladly and heartrly with hrm rn executing
the plans of the College
In presenting the greetings from the faculty Dr l-limes said None of us can
claim a long acquaintance wrth you personally but your reputation as a scholar and
Gentleman precede you and thrs with our few months experience of your fair mrndedness
leads us to offer you our hands rn hearty congratulatron
You have bestowed gratifying words of prarse upon smaller colleges This we
understand will not interfere with the endeavor to make our own greater and stronger.
It will however prevent the struggle for mere numbers an opening of our doors to an
untrained mob in non-academic courses whose low ideals make an atmosphere of culture
impossible. With the fullest confidence in your ability and purpose we clasp hands with
you in the forward movement accepting your familiar motto with the change of but one
word. For God for Country and for-Gettysburg .
Following Dr. l-limes, Prof. Smith, of U. of P., expressed the greetings of the
alumni: "ln the name of my fellows, I offer our hearty felicitations, our cordial sym-
pathies, and our willingness to co-operate in the work before you. We ask that you
preserve the sturdy traditions of our alma materg that you continue to instill the prin-
ciple of sound Christian manhood and womanhood unto our boys and girlsg that you
teach them the littleness of superficial polish and the true greatness of honest effort, that
they may look beyond the outer adornment to the inner soulg that you instruct them to
the end that they realize and value their privileges of citizenship in the great American
republic which owes its preservation to the happy outcome of Gettysburg's battleg that
you infuse them with the idea that four years of college life do not complete education,
but that all life is given us for fuller, wider learning".
Representing the student body Mr. Bowman voiced the sentiments of all with the
words: "To every student it is a source of extreme satisfaction to welcome you, and
., 4. - A -
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have you become a resident of our campus. Ever since your election as President of
Pennsylvania College, we have been eagerly looking forward to the time when you should
assume the duties of that office and we should have the pleasure of making your acquaint-
ance. The student body places great confidence in your administration. ln athletics,
literary, editorial and religious works there has been sounded a deeper keynote-that of
a pure, unselfish devotion to our college, with a determination to strive for a Greater
Gettysburg. We give you as our President, our pledge of support. We are united in
a common cause to promote the welfare of our college and in all things, whose motive
is her advancement, we promise our hearty co-operation. May she advance under your
administration as she never has before advanced in her history".
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Next in order was the inaugural address by Dr. Granville: "The efficiency of a
college, like the efficiency of a man, depends, not on the number of things it tries to do.
but on the number of things it does well.
"I am for the improvement of our courses and for progress along all lines, but I
believe it should be a progress of evolution rather than a revolution. Let us hold fast to
all the old that has served us so well and with open minds examine and test the new,
The foundations here have been laid broad and deep, and it is for us to build on them
wisely and well.
"ln the realm of higher education there are two important questions now under
special consideration. One has to do with the training of engineers and the other has
reference to the so-called denominational school. As we offer no engineering courses
here most of the young men from our constituency who wish to take up engineering go
elsewhere for part or all of their college work. Shall we increase the number of our
courses in order to be able to educate such young men here where they naturally belong,
or shall we continue our work as outlined? There are four general plans to choose from.
THE 5Pttt'Rtrs H V
ff- 1. Iliiiiittqf
First plan Clfer four year courses rn engineering to which students prepared rrr a first class
high school shall be admitted Second plan Offer three year courses rn engineering
to which only college graduates having taken a screntrfrc course shall be admitted Third
plan Offer frve or six year courses rn engineering to which students prepared rn a good
high school shall be admitted l-ourth plan Offer no engineering courses but prepare
the student for hrs engineering studies by grvrng hrm a college education rn which mathe
matics and sciences play important roles The student rs then to go to some technical
school for hrs purely engineering education
We now come to the second subyect of my address namely What rs meant br
a denominational college3 The denominational college of to day rs a college more or
less closely allilrated with some general church body to whose constituency rt looks for
rts main financial support and from which rt draws a large portion of rts students This
rs a Christian country and the only moral standards under which rt can thrive are Chris
tran standards But we cannot remain a Christian nation vtrthout Christian leaders and
where do our Christian leaders come from rf not from denominational colleges5 I
vrew of this fact the refusal of the Carnegie Foundation to pension the retiring professors
of denominational colleges rs very difficult to explain No one believes this to be the
purpose of the founder and rt rs to be hoped that lVlr Carnegie will soon change the pro
vrsrons of this trust so that denominational colleges may also share rn rts benefits
The inaugural ceremonies were concluded by the conferring of degrees a hymn and
benediction by William Gerhardt D.D. class 4I the oldest alumnus present.
After the completion of the above exercises the ladies of Gettysburg served a colla-
tion in Recitation Hall which was enjoyed by over four hundred guests. Among the
speakers was a number of our distinguished visitors.
ln the afternoon the Honorable Delegates and Guests were given an opportunity to
View the battlefield. Our football team showed the Gettysburg Spirit by winning
from Lebanon Valley by a score of 24-O.
A reception by Dr. and Mrs. Granville brought the occasion to a fitting close.
l-lere was no discord. The brilliancy and success of the event were heightened by per-
fect harmony and unanimity. And as the guests departed, their countenances revealed
their assurance that Pennsylvania College had launched forth into a future more service-
able and more glorious than all her past achievements.
g Page Fifteen
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The Academic Year
BY Paorissson A. R. WENTZ, A.M.
HE academic year which this volume aims to depict and commit to his-
lb f tory has been an exceptional year in more ways than one. It will doubt-
,ifg N less stand out prominently in the future annals of the institution as mark-
L1 ing the beginning of a real epoch. The seventy-ninth year of the exist-
ence of Pennsylvania College and the first of the administration of Presi-
dent Granville, it has been notable in many respects.
The year may best be characterized in brief as a year of transition, The old has
not been entirely carried away, and the new has not been fully set up. Many and vast
changes have been planned, it is true, and some have already been carried into execution,
but not a few of these had been planning for some years, and a larger number will not
go into effect until the next academic year. Such are the higher entrance requirements,
the entire rearrangement of all courses of instruction, and the addition of a number of
important new courses. So that the prospect to the morrow delights even more than the
retrospect of yesterday or the review of today. For in all that affects the most vital in-
terests and the actual efficiency of the institution it is expected that the real epoch will
begin with the next academic year, and the present year has been pre-eminently one of
careful preparation of details and deliberate formulation of larger plans. Nevertheless,
even in this year of transition and preparation a number of well-considered and not un-
important innovations have been made, and midst all the business of re-arrangement and
the delights of anticipation several events of permanent significance have transpired.
The summit and climax of the academic year was reached early in the Fall, on
October Twentieth, in the Induction into Office of William Anthony Granville, Ph.D., as
President of the College. A detailed account of that imposing event may be gathered
from other pages of this volume. It was without doubt the most august ceremony and
the most distinguished assemblage of visitors that academic Gettysburg has ever witnessed.
The stately procession, the dignified ceremony, and the inspiring addresses, sent a veritable
thrill of enthusiasm and loyalty through the entire student body and the large concourse
of alumni and friends who were present. Faculty and Board of Trustees looked with
pride upon the pleasing prospect there opened to view. Many are the bonds of
union between Gettysburg and other institutions that were begotten that day, and many
fi distinguished friend of the College will trace the birth of his friendly interest to the
event of that day. The Inaugural Address sounded the key-note of evolutionary progress
in the spirit of conservative optimism. This note has been ringing ever sinceg it has given
tone to the entire atmosphere of the College, and it will continue to ring, we hope, until
it swells into the mighty symphony of copious success.
The year began with a happy innovation in the form of Student Self-Government.
The Faculty had approved the movement and had aided in the preliminary plans and
outlines. The Board through its Executive Committee had constituted the organization.
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and with the beginning of the present year the enterprise was launched. The results have
been most gratifying. The students at once assumed the serious responsibilities involved
in the maintenance of College discipline and they have shown themselves entirely capable
of carrying out their high purposes. The Student Council has evolved a code of by-
laws which for completeness of detail and practical efficiency is perhaps without an equal
in any other system of student self-government. Cases requiring discipline have been
very few and trivial. A number of details affecting the general order, details which must
have escaped the notice of the College authorities, have been dealt with wisely and well.
The venture thus far has been a decided success and the effect upon the general student
morale has been very wholesome. There is developing a keen sense of personal and individual
responsibility for the maintenance of honor and order in the little commonwealth. This
is a mighty factor in the ultimate of college training, for it must inevitably lead to that
breadth of human sympathy and that generous attitude toward life which constitutes the
best equipment for citizenship in the larger commonwealth of state and nation.
Another important result of student self-government has been to relieve the Faculty
of the burdensome necessity of performing constant police duty and frequent jury work-
a task which from the very nature of the case always led to periodic unpleasantries and
opened the way for mutual misunderstandings. The Faculty is free now to devote all
its time and energy to the more weighty work of administration proper. Thus the ideal
function of a successful college4a body of efficient teachers and an efficient body of
students plus a proper relationship between the two-is more nearly fulfilled. For where
the relations between students and faculty are vitally wholesome and sound no athletic
disasters and no maladiministration can involve the college in ruin, but where those rela-
tions are mutually formal and perfunctory no athletic triumphs and no heroic administra-
tion can save the college from disintegration.
The curriculum work of the various departments has been carried on this year again
with that completeness of routine and that thoroughness of mastery which have character-
ized our past and have achieved our brilliant record. The various college diversions
have not been allowed to become too diverting. The extraneous courses have not been
permitted to swamp the college curriculum. A number of accommodations in course
have been made to meet the special needs of some of the students. As hitherto, faithful
application to the prescribed studies has been insisted upon, and in general assiduous effort
has been secured and contagious scholarly enthusiasm has been aroused.
The spontaneous literary activities of the students have been more numerous than
cver. And this is a faithful index to the academic temperature. ln the literary societies
a perceptible increase of interest may be noted, due no doubt to the concerted effort this
year to reserve the Friday evenings free from other functions, athletic or social. And
while these societies have not by any means recovered their pristine vigor, this may be ac-
counted for in part by the fact that more writing and speaking is required by the English
department and by the fact that the oratorical and debating contests have come to enlist
the efforts of a wide circle. For these are numerous, preliminaries and contests, inter-class,
inter-society, inter-collegiate. This year a far larger number have participated than ever
pl . .
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The various diversive activities of the community are running a healthful course.
A means of further regulative oversight of social functions has been devised by identify-
ing them more closely with college interests and by making them accessible to a larger
number of students. Thus many opportunities are now afforded for the cultivation of
disposition as well as acquisition. And this is important. Merely miscellaneous knowl-
edge and mental training can never be the whole of a college education. Ignorance is
blisters but stiff learning is icicles.
ln the sphere of athletics also a new departure must be recorded. The Athletic
Council was reconstituted to consist of three members, one representative each from the
Faculty, the alumni, and the students. The management of all sports was placed in the
hands of a graduate manager. This arrangement conforming to the best usage at other
institutions has operated very satisfactorily. As all-year coach the services of Mr. Vail
were continued again this year and the entire physical training of the students was offi-
cially placed in his hands. We completed an unusually successful foot-ball season,
triumphing brilliantly over our three rivals by dint of sheer stick-to-it-iveness, a quality that
has come to be denominated "the Yale-Gettysburg spirit". But Coach Vail's ideal for
athletics is not limited to inter-collegiate victories, and his efforts are not confined to the
college champions so that the vast majority of students must gain their physical educa-
tion by proxy, but his constant aim is to lead every student to particpate in at least one
branch of athletics. And clean, manly sportsmanship is everywhere insisted upon. To
these ends the Athletic Council co-operates. Difficulties between the lower classes have
been adjusted in a way that will prevent disgraceful conflicts. Daylight contests of brawn
have been provided for under proper oversight and regulation. Thus the effervescence
of youth has been provided with outlets calculated to prevent explosions, but in no case
is proper college work relegated to the background or made a mere annex to athletic
A number of other features distinguishing the present academic year might be dwelt
upon at length if space permitted. The Y. M. C. A. work of the year has been above
par and has helped in large measure to secure the present high tone of morality and
Christian activity. A free course of Faculty lectures is under way. An additional in-
structor was employed in the Preparatory Department. A Registrar was provided for
the College. Class deans were appointed. The bonds of union with our constituency
have been drawn tighter through multiform organizations. Commencement this year will
be marked by the disappearance of the traditional ten speeches and the appearance of
the academic robe on Faculty and Board. But above all mention must be made of that
indescribable somewhat which has brooded over the entire academic year and which may
best be defined as an all-pervading enthusiasm for "Greater Gettysburg".
And now the College starts upon a campaign for fl3300,000 additional endowment.
More funds are asked for, not to invest in stone and marble monuments, not for pomp
and circumstance, but to furnish ambitious young men of high spirits and lofty ideals
with adequate opportunities for energetic expression and noble achievement, to provide
more teachers and to make possible more efficient work in the training of sturdy manhood
which shall be devoted to the high service of religion, state. and nation.
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Vice President -
HON. GEORGE RYNEAL, JR
HARVEY W. MCKNIGHT, D.D
HON. EDMUND D. GRAFF - -
HON. SAMUEL MCC. SWOPE -
WILLIAM H. DUNEAR, D.D. -
THOMAS C. BILLHEIMER, D.D. -
JOHN WAGNER, D.D. - -
CHARLES M. STOCK, D.D. A
MATTHEW G. BOYER, D D. -
JOHN B. MCPHERSON, ESQ.
JOHN JACOB YOUNG, D.D. -
WILLIAM A. SHIPMAN, DD -
HENRY C. PICKING - -
CHARLES F. STIFEL - -
HENRX' H. WEBER, D.D. -
VALENTINE, D.D. -
NEFF, ESQ. - A
BUEHLER - -
HON. R. WILLIAM BREAM - -
FREDERICK H. BLOOMHARDT, M.D.
ALPHEUS EDWIN WAGNER, D.D. -
WILLIAM J. GIES, Ph.D. - A
WILLIAM L. GLATFELTER
FRANK E. COLVIN, ESQ.
JOHN F. DAPP - -
GEORGE B. KUNKLE, M.D.
JACOI3 A. CLUTZ, D.D. -
B. F. BLOUGH - -
CHARLES J. FITE -
- HON. SAMUEL M
CHARLES M. STOCK, D.D.
HENRY C. PICKING
., LL.D. -
artinsburg, W. Va.
- Boston, Mass.
New York, N. Y.
- - York
- Princeton, N.
- - Altoona
New York, N. Y.
- Spring Forge
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i rc 3
OHN ANDREW HIMES, Litt., Craeff Professor of English Literature and Pollical Science
Wfas graduated from Gettysburg in 1870 with Latin Salutatory. W'as graduated
from Yale in 1871. Wlas tutor in Stevens Hall from 1871 to 1873, lnstructor in
Physics in 1871. ln 1873 was made Graetf Professor of English Literature and
Political Science. He is the author of "The Religious Faith of X'Vordsworth and
Tennyson as shown in their Poems," "The Cosmology of Paradise Lost," 'lTen
Years of Civil Service," "XVhy Wle Study Shakespeare," t'The Plan of Paradise
Lost," A'lX'1ilton's Angels." He has published "A Brief Analysis of Twelve of
Shakespeares Plays," "A Study of Miltorfs Paradise Lost," and "Milton's Paradise
Lost, lts Structure and Meaning." Received the degree of Litt. from Dickinson
in 1898. Dr. Himes is a member of Philomathean Society and Pen and Sword Society.
EDWARD SWOYER BREIDENBAUGH, A.lVl., Sc.D., Oclgersliausen Professor of Chemistry
lfVas graduated from Gettysburg in 1868. VVas tutor in Stevens Hall from 1868
to 1869. For two years he was a student in the Gettysburg Theological Seminary,
after which he pursued graduate study in the Sheffield Scientilic School of Yale
from 1871 to 1873. Wfas instructor in Chemistry in Shetiield Scientilic School
from 1872 to 1873. In 1873 he was appointed Professor of Physical and Natural
Sciences at Carthage College, and in 1874 was called to Gettysburg as Conrad
Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy, in 1881 he became Ocl-'ershauset
Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy. He received the degree of Sc.D. in
1887. President of the Linnaean Society from 1880 to 1884. Mineralogist to the
State Board of Agriculture from 1880 to 1884. Editor of the Pennsylvania Col-
lege Book in 1882 and 1907. Curator of the College Museum. He is the author
of "Fermentation and the Germ Theory," "Concerning Certain Misconceptions in
Considering the Relations Between Science and 'Relicfionf' "Concerning Science
Studies," "The Nitrocrenous Element of Plant Food," 'fhlineraloqy on the Farm."
He has published HA Directory of XVork in Elementary lnorganic Chemistry."
and "Outline of Oualitative Analytical Chemistry." Dr. lilreidenhaugh is a mem-
ber ofthe Philomathean Society, the Pen and Sword Society and '11 T A Fraternity.
REV. PHILIP lVlEiANCHTl-ION BIKLE, A.1Vl., Ph.D., Pearson Professor of Latin and
Dean of the Faculty.
1Vas graduated from Gettysburg in 1866 with Salutatorian rank, and from the
Gettysburg Theological Seminary in 1869. Professor of Latin and Mathematics
in York County Academy from 1866 to 1867. Professor of Latin and Greek in
North Carolina College in 1869. Vice Principal of Lutherville Female Seminary
from 1870 to 1873. He then pursued post-graduate study at Dartmouth College.
XVas called to Ockershausen Professorship of Physics and Astronomy in 1874.
and in 1881 was chosen Pearson Professor of Latin. Received the degree of
Ph.D. from Roanoke College in 1884. Was made Dean of the Faculty in 1889.
He was Editor of the "College Monthly" from 1876 to 1893. Editor of the
"Lutheran Quarterly" from 1880 to 1907, Translated the Latin version of
"lX'lelanchthon's Apology to the Augsburg Confession" for the Lutheran Board
of Publication. He is the author of "Female Education in the Lutheran Church."
"Faraday, the Scientist and Christian," "Present Knowledge of the Sun,"
t'Biographical Sketch of Iames A. Brown, D,D., LL,D.," "Soecial Fitness of
Luther for the Vtlork of the Reformation," l'Educating Men for the Ministry,"
"The Superhuman llesusf' Dr. Bikle is a member of the American Philoloeical
Qssociation, the Phrenakosmian Society, the Z3 X Fraternity and the fl' B K
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DR. STAHLEX' Dn. Nixox Dn. GRIMM PROP. IQLIXGER
GEORGE Diet-ns STAHLEY, A.IVl., lVl.D., Graef Professor of Biology and Hygiene.
Xvas graduated from Gettyshurg in 1371. Medical student Linder Traill Green,
BLD., LL, D., of Easton, Pennsylvania. 1Vas graduated from the Medical De-
partment of the University of Pennsylvania in 1375. Assistant Physician in the
Pennsylvania State Hospital for the lnsftne at Harrisburg from 1375 to 1337.
Consulting specialist in mental and nervous diseases in Easton from 1337 to 1339.
Represented the Alumni Association on the Board ot Trustees from 1337 to
1339. when he was elected to the Professorship of Physical Culture and Hygiene.
Became Professor of Biology and-Hygiene in 1396. Wlas a trustee of lrving
College. XVas chosen permanent chairman of the Athletic Committee in 1399.
Trustee of the Gettysburg Theological Seminary for nve years. He is the
author of HPews-How Shall Wie Fill Them?" "A Common Cup or Tndividual
Cups," "Phe Relation of Biology to Religion." He is a Fellow of the American
Association for the Advancement of Science, a Fellow in the American Academy
of Medicine, a memlier of the Alumni Association of the Medical Department
of the University of Pennsylvania, of the Philomathean Society and the fp K XP
HENRY BARBER NIXON, l3h.D., Alumni Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy.
XYas graduated from the Department of Civil Engineering and Science of the
University of North Carolina in 1373. Teacher in North Carolina from 1373 to
1332. Pursued post-graduate study at ,lohns Hopkins University from 1332 to
1335, holding a scholarship from 1332 to 1334, and a Fellowship from 1334 to 1335.
Wlas instructor in llflatheniatics in Johns Hopkins from 1334 to 1335. Fellow from
1335 to 1337, receiving his Ph.D. in 1336. He extended his post-graduate study
to Applied Eleetricty in 1336 and 1337. He was called to the Alumni Pro-
ltfssorship of Nlathematics and Astronomy in 1333.
KARL JOSEF GRIMM, Ph.D., Professor of the German Language and Literature.
Received his Collegiate education at Grossherzogliche Gymnasia AVEI'll1CllTl and
Tauherhischofsheim, Germany. He came to America in 1333 and entered St.
Ierome's College at Berlin, Ontario, where he pursued mainly the study of Eng-
lish and Philosophy. 1339 to 1391 were spent at Rome, Italy. ln 1391 he came
to the United States, where he studied at the Gettysburg Theological Seminary
from 1392 to 1395. He pursued graduate study in johns Hopkins University
from 1396 to 13993 held a University Scholarship from 1396 to 1397 and a Fel-
lowship from 1397 to 1399. Received his Ph.D. in 1399. VVas then appointed
Wlm. S. Rayner Research Fellow at Johns Hopkins and reappointed in 1900.
Wfas Assistant in the Oriental Seminary of Johns Hopkins University from
1397 to 1901. Professor of lllodern Languages in Ursinus College from 1901
to 1906. VVas called to the Professorship of the German Language and Litera-
ture in Pennsylvania College in 1906. lfle is the author of "Euphemistic Liturgical
Appendices in the Old Testament," t'Leipsig, 19001, and has contributed to
various scientific periodicals. Dr. Grimm is a member of the American Oriental
Society, the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, the Modern Language
Association, Des Allgemeinen Deutschen Sprachvereins and the fb B K Society,
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DR. PARSONS Prior. SANDERS PROF. XVENTZ Ma. STOVER
OSCAR GODFREY KLINGER, A.lVl., Franklin Professor of Greelf Language and
Wfas graduated from Gettysburg in 1886 with Valcdictorian rank. Was tutor in
Stevens Hall from 1886 to 1887. Principal of the "Salina Rugby" from 1887 to
1888. Completed his theological course in the Gettysburg Theological Seminary
in 1889. Wfas tendered a chair in the St. John's Military Academy of Salina,
Kansas, but declined it. I-Ie labored as City Missionary in Cincinnati, Ohio, from
1889 to 1891, at the same time studying philosophy in the University. Xklas prin-
cipal of the Kee Mar College for Wfomen from 1891 to 1892. 1Vas pastor of the
Lutheran Church at Emmittsburg, Maryland, for two months, when be was
called to the Principalship of Stevens' Hall. Wfas elected to the Franklin Pro-
fessorship of Greek in 1896. Professor lilinger is a councilor ol the American
Institute of Civics, a patriotic organization founded by Chief justice 1Vaite. His
published writings consist of essays and addresses. He is a member of the Philo-
mathean Society, the Pen and Sword Society and the '17 1' A Fraternity.
s ALEXANDER PARSONS, Ph.D., Professor of Physics.
ursued the classical course in the State University of Iowa. with elective work
in Physics, Mathematics, etc., and graduated with the degree of .X.liI. in 1895.
Taught Physics and some other science subjects in the High School of Burlingf
ton, Iowa, from 1895 to 1898. Did graduate work in Physics and Mathematics
in the State University of Iowa from 1895 to 1898 and received the degree ol
A. M. in 1899. VVas a graduate student in Physics, Mathematics, and Chemistry
in the johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, from 1898 to 1902, and Ifellow in
Physics there from 1900 to 1902. Subject of research, "The Spectrunrof Hy-
drogen." Dissertation on this subject was published in the Astrophysical jour!
nal. Received the degree of Ph.D at johns Hopkins in 1902. Was Assistant
in Physics in Johns Hopkins from 1902 to 1903, having charge of the under-
graduate laboratory work and a lecture course. lnstructor in Physics in the
University of Utah, Salt Lake City from 1903 to 1904. Instructor in Physics
in the University of California from 1904 to 1907. Accepted the offer of the
newly created professorship in the Pennsylvania College in 1907. with the op-
portunity of organizing the new department. The department has been organ-
ized and very well equipped with a careful selection of up-tofdate apparatus
under the direction of Dr. Parsons. During the present year and last year in
addition to his regular work, Dr. Parsons has been doing some research work
at the johns Hopkins University being under appointment there as a Fellow
by Courtesy. No results of this work have as yet been published.
REV. CHARLES FINLEY SANDERS, A.lVl., B.D., Professor of Philosophy.
X 1 . , . 'K ' 'I , '- - .
fas graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1892 and from thc Gettysburg
Theological Seminary in 1895. Wfas pastor of the Hebron Lutheran Churclrat
Avonmore from 1895 to 1898, and of the Hebron Lutheran Church at l3lZlll'SV1ll'J
from 1898 to 1905. From 1897 to 1900 he pursued graduate study under the
direction of the Gettysburg Theological Seminary. From 1900 to the time of his
departure for Europe in 1905 he was instructor in Apologetics, Logic, Economics
and Astronomy in the Blairsville College for VVomen. He spent three semesters
in study abroad at the University of Leipsic. XVas appointed Professor or
Psychology, Ethics and kindred subjects in 1906. Wfhen the new chair ot
Philosophy was created in 1907, Professor Sanders was elected to that position.
which he has Filled since. He is a contributor to secular and religious papers
and magazines. He is the author of the English translation of Jerusalem's In-
troduction to Philosophy published by the MacMillan Co.. Dec. 1910. Professor
Sanders is a member of the Phrenakosmian Society.
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REV. ABDEL ROSS WENTZ, A.1Vl., B.D., Amanda Rupert Strong Professor of Eng-
lish Bfble and Chaplain.
W'as graduated from Gettysburg in 1904 with Iirst honor and Salutatory. and from
the Gettysburg Theological Seminary in 1907 with the degree ot PLD. Spent
two years and a half in post-graduate theological study in Germ-any. one year
at the University of Leipsic, one semester at the University of Tubingen, and one
year at the University of Berlin. Xlvas called to the Amanda Rupert Strong
professorsliip of English Bible and chaplaincy in 1909. MVas appointed faculty
representative and president of the .Xthletic Council in 1910. He is the regular
contributor of the German section of the department on current theological
thought in the Lutheran Quarterly. He is the author of "Recent German Re-
search concerning Luthe-r," "The Function and Import of Dogmatics according
to Professor lhmelsf' and a contributor to various religious papers and maga-
zines. Prof. lYentz is a member of the Phrenakosmian Literary Society and of
the H KT' H Korporation among the German universities.
CLYDE BELL STOVER, A.lVl., Instructor in Chemistry.
XVas graduated from Gettysburg in 1394. Pursued graduate study in Johns Hop-
kins University from 15194 to 1395. W'as clerk for the Xafm. F. Potts Company
of Philadelphia from 1395 to 1396. XVas called to Gettysburg as Assistant in
Chemistry in 1396, Mr. Stover is a member of the Philoniathean Society.
JAMES ALLEN DICKSON, AB., Assistant in Chemistry.
Wfas graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1905, From 1905 to 1906 served as
rodman on the Pittsburg Division of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company in
the Maintenance of 1Vay Department. From 1906 to 1907 pursued a post-
graduate course in Chemistry, Biology, and Mineralogy at Pennsylvania College.
Vlfas elected an assistant in the Chemistry Department of Pennsylvania College
in 1907. Has occupied the position of Topographic Aid in the Topographic
Branch of the U. S. Geological Survey for the past three summers, having passed
the Civil Service examination for that position. illr. Dickson is :1 member of
the E X Fraternity and the Gettysburg Lodge of Free Masons.
FRED GALLAHER TROXELL, AB., Assistant in Mailiernalics.
lVas graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1903, when he was elected assistant
in Mathematics. Mr. Trovell is a member of the Plirenakosniian Society.
FRANKLIN l-1. MOSER, A.B., Assistant in English.
lVas graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1907. Studied at Carnegie lnstitute,
Pittsburg, Pa. Wfvas for one year in charge of materials used on Union Station at
VVashington, D. C. Appointed on Congressional Commission to investigate
immigrant conditions and the XVhite Slave Traftic. Wfas instructor of Mathe-
matics and Natural Science in Stevens Hall 1909 to 1910. VVas elected assistant
in English in 1910. Mr. Moser is a member of the Philomathean and Pen and
Sword Societies and ol' the 'P K Xl' Fraternity.
STANLEY Tnoixms BAKER, Assistant in Physics.
Took .extensive preparatory work .before coming to Gettysburg pursuing the
Scientilie course, with special work in Mathematics and Physics. Mr. Baker is a
member of Phrenakosmian Society,
H. 1 -. ,
Miami m THE wi was :M
Pennsylvania College Alumm Assocltlon
CHAS S DUNCAN 82
C J FITE 98
I-I HUBER 92
B Srox ER 94
C PICKING 79
J. LUTHER SIEBER, '00
Secrelary and Treasurer
H. REY WOLF, '09
O .R , mi mi O - 1.1.51
PROP. E. A. GRUVER, '92
PROF. W. J. Guzs, '93
Rav. DR. JOHN J. YOUNG,
GEO. W. KESSLER, '08
New York-Gettysburg Club
Oganizecl Nov. 8, 1898
921 . ' . s i O, ,,
4 - President
'- " 'd isif ir - 51' PRESTON K. ERDMAN, 68
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.jfs ,gi 'EQ"1'!544ff55 'Rg 3313.-.,. DR. M. B. I-IARTZEL, 74
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DR- IVI- H- VALENTINE. 82
96? t I.-Fi
Q E!.jgQf.j,v2-a'.gig5g.gM...341'-j-. 1,1 Secretary and Treasurer
"EL ',:7li2Ql'if'Hf,fi' in ' n:'Vwt '7 1-HiM'f7"" ' , '
List-U Y. .Ipj f-if - VICTOR FRX, ESQ., Ol
R ' .nn-11 gui-1 'v-
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wi SFEQERQR 'ble
Pittsburg Gettysburg Club
REV S E SMITH
C I-I SMITH
REV ROET W Woons 98
PROF W I-I SPRENRLE 04
Pennsylvania College Alumni Association of Harrisburg
DR. J. B. MCALLISTER, '84
DR. J. B. FAGER, JR.
DR. D. A. BUEHLER, '91
F. Z. MERCER
Secretary and Treasurer
S. WINFIELD HERMAN, '99
Page Twenty-5 even
AAA ee r e + Ise A M
. . L .. .. r . . .
' .f-'A Q- Q 1 . ' '
Johns Hopkins-Gettysburg Club
PAUL R. SIEBER, '07 , 5 3.1
Vice Presideni V.. 5 ' AV.fA-iie fird I A . I
' .I , " fi- L i Ri" ' 1:1
CLIFFORD C. I-IARTMAN, O7 gg . .-iIv-- -'ig
MAURICE S. WEAVER. '09 Elf -Z
WILLIAM B. MCCLURE, '08 ""jif ffEW' ' f.u,: "
Co-Ed Alumni Association
Presidcnl - ----- MRS. JULIUS F. SEEBACH, '94
Vice President - MISS EMILY HORNER, 'Ol
Secretary - MISS CORA SWARTZ, '07
Treasurer MISS MARY SIELING, '03
President - DR. LOUIS S. WEAX'ER, M.D., '99
Vice President - DR. E. W. MEISENHELDER, JR., '98
Secrelary and Treasurer - - MCLEAN STOCK, 'OO
5 -..... 31
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President - C. MILLARD ALLABACH
Vice President - GEORGE F. HOCKER
Secretary GEORGE M. SPANGLER
Treasurer - MILES I-1. KRUMBINE
Historian C. MCLEAN DAVIS
CLASS COLORS-Turquoise and Black.
Class History '
C.xiII'Us l'1ENNSYl,YliXlEXSlS, May 30, 1911.
To General Public.
Dear Sir: At the close of this four years strenuous campaign we lind great
pleasure in reporting a complete mastery of the territory assigned to us. lVe entered
the campaign with 74 able-bodied men, and though there are now only 30 answers
to roll-call, still we feel fully capable of occupying the territory acquired and of ex-
tending the domain if so desired.
During the tirst two years our forces were ably commanded by Adjutant Class
Spirit. XX'e lirst met the enemy on Nixon Field, and though we did not gain a decisive
victory, still the Blue and XVhite was glad to retreat from the field of disaster under
tht: cover of darkness. Shortly afterwards we suffered a doubtful defeat at the Qld
Gym at the hands of this same enemy. Still later at Brua Chapel the Turquoise and
Black was forced to yield after a hard-fought contest. But these defeats tended to
arouse greater enthusiasm and when we again encountered the Blue and Wlhite upon
Nixon lfield we administered a decisive defeat and won a most glorious victory.
The second year was opened by a brilliant victory over the Maroon and lVhite-
a victory memorable because of the great odds presented to us upon the gridiron.
This was followed by another hotly contested victory over the same opponents at
the Qld Gym. Then in rapid succession at Brua Chapel came three decisive victories
over the Maroon and lVhite, Blue and Wfhite, and Steel-Gray and Red.
At the beginning of the third year General College Spirit took command with
Adjutant Class Spirit second in command. Our efforts were now directed mainly toward
constructive work. For these two remaining years we furnished the Gridiron and
Diamond Generals and in the last year our "midget" commanded the Courier Squad.
Moreover not only in the battles of brawn did we take our part. but in the stern con-
tests of brains our troopers bore themselves very creditably. XVith the pen as our
weapon, and high ideals and clear judgment as our ammunition, upon the pages of
the College Publications we fairly and squarely contested the issues at stake.
Being greatly relieved from the interruption of incessant warfare we naturally
turned ourselves to the arts of peace. Wie furnished the leader of the Glee Club
and many of the rank and hle of both Glee and Mandolin Clubs. Wfe furnished
the inspiration and encouragement for the organization of the College Band and
the College Orchestra. And as a consummation of our work we have established
here in the territory so often marred by inglorious strife, plottings, and intrigues, a
government of the students, by the students, and for the students, which animated by
the spirit of 1911 shall not perish from the earth.
The din of battle no longer resounds in our earsg the smoke of those bitter
struggles has cleared away, and now having served our four years enlistment, with
more than one-third of our men decorated with the Pen and Sword, we pass on to
Join those who have enlisted themselves for life in the service ofa Greater Gettysburg.
'Pius RANK Axim FILE or 1911.
B ak e V Bausch Bovvmwx
BTEWCHTQIBZT Brown Comfort
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CHARLES MILLARD ALLABACH ----- Orangeville, N. J.
Prepared at Bloomsburg State Normal. Phrena. 1-'en and Sword. ClIlSS'l'111SC-
ball Team 11, 21. lnter-Collegiate Representative. lll1CT'Cl2lSS Comni. Gettyg-
iurgian Staff. 1911 Spectrum Statt. Class President 141, Historian 131, lnter-
Collegiate Debate 13, 41. Class Debate 121 Student Council: Treas. Press Club.
lnter-Collegiate Debating Medal. College Urehestra 1MgI'.1 College Band
1President1. Presbyterian, Republican, Law. Classical.
STANLEY T. BAKER ------. .
Prepared at Stevens lrlall. Phrena. CI'1l'l'CS11lL1l14ll11Q Secretary 141, Ch. Civics
Comm. 1911 Spectrum Staff. Class rlSl'CZ1S1l1'Cl' 111. Student Council. Hon-
orable -mention Baum Math, prize. liree-Thiiimer. Repub
MARY MARTHA BAUSCH ------.
Prepared at Private School. Philo. Sec. 121. Der Deutsche Verein. l-lonorable
mention Junior Latin prize. l,11ll1C1'Itll. Classical. Teaching.
EARL JEROME BOWMAN ------,
Prepared at Millersburg lligh School. Pliirena, Rec. Sec. 1213 Chaplain 1313
Pres. 141. 1-lanclboolc Conun 131. lnter-Class Debating Connn. 131. .Xssoe
Ed. Mercury 131. Assist. lid. Mercury 1-11. Ed, 1911 Spf.-et
rum. Class lrlis-
toI'ian 111. Class Debating Team 11, 21, Student Council. Pen and Svvm-11.
171 Y Nl C 1
Muhlenberg Freshinan Prize. The three Gies Debate Prizes
Historian 1213 Vice Pres. 131: Pres, 141. l.utheran. Ministry, Classical,
FLOYD WILLIAM BREAM, E X ------
Prepared at Stevens llall. junior li1'O111. Connn. 131. 1911 Spec
Vice Pres. 131. Lutheran. Democrat. Undecided. Scientilie.
ALCONE D. BREITENREITER, A T Q -----
truIn Stan 2
tt. L lass
Prepared at Stevens lflall. Basketball: Varsity 11, 2, 3, -113 Class 11, 2, 3, -111
1 Cipt 1 11 7 3 41 Ns' c
Capt. 121. Baseball: Varsity 11, 2, 3, 4 1 1 . 3, 41: Class
,,.., . . .,s11.
lid. 1911 Spectrum. Class Pres. 121. Pen and Sword. SOl1l1OI11l'11'C Band. lress
Club. Pres. Athletic Association. lL1l1l1Cl'21l1. Republican. Undecided. Scientilie.
C. PAUL BROWN, 19 fb -------
Prepared at Sniithshurg lrligh School. Philo. Class Football 11. 21. Class Hase-
hall 121. Class Treas. 131. Math. Soph Prize 11livided1. junior Chennstrv
Prize. Y. M. C. A. Lutheran. Democrat. Business. Scientilie,
FRANK lVl. COMFORT, fb 1' A ------
Prepared at Mercersburg, Varsity lfoothall 11, 2, 41. Varsity l-laselwall 121. 4Sec.
Athletic Council 121. Sophomore Band. Lutheran. Repul
C. MCLEAN DAVIS, A T Q ------
Prepared at 1V1ll1Z1111S1JO1'lL High. Philo: Vice Pres. 131: l'en
141. VVallcing Club. lnter-Society Comm, Devotional Connn.
and Sword Pres.
Class Debating Team 131. S. M. C. P. 'Retldig Oratorieal Prize. N. M. C. .-X.
Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. Cl2lSS1CHl,
MAUDE ADELINE DORSEY ------- Matters, Mcl-
Prepared at Gettysburg lrligh School. l.ll1l1Ql'2ll1. Undecided.
GEORGE GRANVILLE 1-IATTER - - - - - -
Prepared at M illersburg High School. Phrena. Pen and Sword. Varsity Tracli
Team 12, 315 Capt. 141. Class Track Team 12, 31. Mgr. Class Traelf Team 131.
Class Football Team 121. Pres, Skating Association. Assoc, Business Mgr.
1911 Spectrum. Baum Math. Prize 1divide1l1. Reformed, Republican. Unde-
cided. Scientilic. 1
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LOUIS HETZEL -------- Connellsville, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall. Phrena. Business Mgr. Mercury. Der Deutsche
Verein. Lutheran. Republican, Business, Classical.
GEORGE F. HOCKER, 111 F A ------- Steelton, Pa,
'Prepared at Steelton High School. Mgr. Varsity Basketball. Class Teams: Foot!
ball 11, 253 Basketball 11, 255 Baseball 11, 25. Pres. Press Club. Class Vice
Pres. 145. Lutheran. Prohibitionist. Undecided. Seicntibc.
HELEN G. KENDELHART - - ---- Gettysburg, Pa.
Prepared at Gettysburg High School. Class Sec. 125. Reformed. Classical.
MILES HENRY KRUMBINE ------ Schaefferstown, Pa.
Prepared at Albright College. Phrena. Class Basketball 135. Bible Study
Comm. Class Treas. 145. Class Debating Team 135. Der Deutsche Vercin.
Honorable Mention Baum Math. Prize. Y. M. C. A. Cor. Sec. Lutheran. Pro-
hibitionist. Ministry. Classical.
WILLIAM WALKER MCCAW, A T Q ----- lVlcKeesport, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall. Football Scrubs 11, 2, 355 Capt. 135. Mgr. Class
Baseball Team 115. Committees: Junior Prom: Soph Banquet, Lecture Course
12, 3, 45: Ch. 145. Asst. Business Mgr. Gettysburgian 135. Business Mgr. 1911
Spectrum. Pen and Sword. Soph Baud. Musical Clubs 13, 45. Y. M. C. A.
Presbyterian. Republican. Medicine. Scientilic,
EDGAR GRIM MILLER, JR., fb F Lx ----- Columbia, Pa.
Prepared at Columbia High School. Varsity Track 135. Class Track 12, 35.
Class Basketball 135. Asst. Business Mgr. Gettysburgian 135: Business Mgr.
145. Assoc. Business Mgr. 1911 Spectrum. Mgr. Class Basketball 135. S. M.
P. C. Y. M. C. A. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. Scientihc.
MILTON MILLER -------- Sand Patch, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall. Varsity Football 12. 3, 45. Varsity Track 12, 35.
Class Football 115. Basketball 11, 25. Baseball 11, 2, 35. Y. M. C. A. Lutheran.
Republican. Undecided. Scientific.
MILTON VALENTINE MILLER, fb I' A ----- Columbia, Pa.
Prepared at Columbia High School. Class Track 125. Class Basketball 135.
Secy. Atheltic Association 135. junior Prom. Comm. 135. Ch. Handbook Comm.
145. Asst. Ed. 1911 Spectrum. S. M. P. C. 145. Y. M. C. .-X. Lutheran. Re-
publican. Medicine. Scientific.
RICHARD J. MILLER, fi: K 111 ------ Harrisburg, Pa.
Prepared at lrlarrisburg High School. Phrena. Pen and Sword. 1911 Spectrum
Staff. Honorable Mention Junior Gratorical Contest. Minstrel Show. S. M.
P. C. Musical Clubs 12, 3, 453 Mgr. 13, -15. Presbyterian. Democrat. Medicine.
GUY S. RAFFENSPERGER, fl: K 41 ----- Arendtsville, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall. Varsity Baseball 135. Class Baseball 11, 2, 35. Class
Basketball 125. Sec. Athletic Association 145. Class Sec. 145. Sophomore
Balndl Glue Club 13, 45. Lutheran. Democrat. Electrical Engiiieering.
CLAY E. RICE -------- Myersville, Md.
Prepared at Myersville High School. Phrena. Sec. 1255 Treas. 1353. Pho-
tographer 1911 Spectrum. Prohibition League. Hon. Mention Baum Math.
Prize. Y. M. C. Ag Nominating Comm. 1.utht-ran, Republican. Ministry.
PAUL RICE, E A E ----- - - Lemoyng, Pa,
Prepared at Augusta Military Academy. Scrub Football 11, 25. Class Basket-
ball 11, 2, 35. Mgr. Varsity Football. Class Football 11, 25. Committees: Junior
Prom.g Class Banquet, Inter-Frat. Danceg College Dance. Asst. Business Mgr.
1911 Spectrum. Class Pres. 135. Pen and Sword. 'Press Club 1Treas.5 K. K. K.
Soph. Band. Anarchist. Mormon. Business. Scientillc.
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JOHN L. Sl-IELLY, 'I' K AP ' ' ' - - - Meehanicsburg, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall. Asst. Baseball Mgr. C45. Pen and Sword. luter-Frat.
Dance Comm. 1911 Spectrum Artist. Athletic Rcp. C35. Lutheran. Republi-
can. Architecture. Scientihc.
JAMES CRAIG SMALL, 119 A G9 ------ Chambersburg, Pa.
Prepared at Chambersburg Academy. Entered Soph. Year. Pen and Sword.
Scrub Football tl, 25. Class and Varsity Track Cl5. Basketball Q2, 35. Com-
mittees: Junior Prom.g Handbook: Student Government Constitutiong College
Band Finance. Asst. Ed. Gettysburgian and Spectrum. Mgr. Ed. Gettysburgian.
Pres. Student Council. Sophomore Band. Press Club CVice Pres.5 Pres. Senior
Biology Society. First Triumvirate. Reformed. Democrat. Medicine.
RODNEY T. SMITH, 'iw 1' A - - - - - - Newport, Pa.
Prepared at Newport High School. Phrcna, Pen and Sword. Varsity Tennis
42, 35. Mgr. Varsity Track C35. Mgr. Class Football Team 525. lnter-Frat
Dance C45. Sec. of Class C35. Press Club Q3, 45. Bones and Tarnbo C25. Clubs:
Mandolin and Guitar Cl, 25g Glee Cl, 2, 3, 45g Leader of Glee C3. 45. Lutheran.
Democrat, Horticulturist. Scientific.
GEORGE MERVIN SPANGLER ------ East Berlin, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall. Phrena. Class Track K35. Junior Prom. Comm. C35.
College Dance Comm. Q45. Class Sec. K45. Phrena Mandolin Club. Y. M. C. A.
Lutheran. Republican. Chemical Engineering, Scientilic.
JOSEPH E. STERMER, Druids ------- - York, Pa.
Prepared at York Co. Academy. Phrena. Committees: Program CPhrena5g
Financial CY. M. C. A.5 Prohibition League. Der Deutsche Verein. Glee
Club Q15. Y. M. C. A. Ministry. Republican. Lutheran. Classical.
ELMER CLAYTON STAUFFER ------- York, Pa.
Prepared at York Co. Academy. Phrena: Sec. C353 Vice Pres. 135. Scrub Foot-
' ball fl, 2, 3, 45. Class Football Cl, 25. lnter-Society Contest. General Re-
ligious Wfork and Membership Comm. of Y. M. C. A. Exchange Ed. Mercury.
Asst. Artist 1911 Spectrum. Class Vice Pres. C15. Class Debating Team C35.
Der Deutsche Verein. Hassler Latin Medal. Bloomhardt Short Story Prize iII
Mercury. Y. M. C. A. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. Classical.
NEWTON DANIEL SWANI4, Druids ----- Johnstown, Pa.
Prepared at Johnstown High School. Phrcna. ClI. Y. M. C. A. Membership
Comm. Asst. Artist 1911 Spectrum. Prohibition League. Der Deutsche Verein.
Soph. Play. Y. M. C. A. Lutheran. Independent. Professional. Classical.
HARRY MORGAN TAXIS, fb A o ----- Collingswood, N. J.
Prepared at Edgewood High School. Philo: Pres., Vice Pres.. Rec. Sec., Cor.
Sec., Treas., Librarian, Asst. Librarian, Critic. Soccer. Class Baseball 4355
Football C253 Classical Football. lnter-Society Debate Comm. Jersey-Gettys-
burg Club. Der Deutsche Verein. P. P. Society. Y. M. C. A. Lutheran. Re-
publican. Ministry. Classical.
BURNADETTE THOMAS ------- Gettysburg. Pa.
Prepared at Gettysburg High School. Lutheran. Classical.
JOHN WILLIAM WEIMER, fb F A ------ York, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall. Basketball tl, 2, 35. Football QI, 253 Capt. Q3, 45.
Baseball Cl, 2, 35. Pen and Sword. Mask and Wig. Glee Club C45. Sec'y
Athletic Council. Proctor. Physical Director. Y. M. C. A. Lutheran, Pro-
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A L' 1- Q
President , . CHARLES EDGAR Leiisecorr
Vice President - ' El-MER W- HARNER
Treasurer - NORMAN J. G. Wicker
Secretary - - CHARLES STAHLE BUTT
Historian . - - ANNA GILLILAND
COLORS-Maroon and White ENROLLMENT-68
'fxX NOTHER year has passed and l9l2 is now called upon to record her
X29 fame on the pages of her own book. It is an extreme pleasure to be
52 73 given the opportunity to, in this meagre way, tell of the victories and
S achievements of our class. We cannot enumerate them all: we will only
Illia record a few of our successes, and tell ot the spirit ot our class. We
would not for a moment have you think. kind reader, that we have had no lailures and
defeats, but they been but stepping stones to greater things.
As we look back over the past two years we see first a Freshman class coming to
this historic held: impressed by the heroic environments, and forcing these impressions
upon others. Sometimes unruly: then being ruled: taking a most active part in all lines
of college activities, and never for a moment losing sight of our great aim-seeking
knowledge. Then we see a Sophomore class-now ruling the rebellious Freshmeng then
directing all its energy in some other direction, but always compelling the highest respect
and recognition, whether for prowess in athletics, or power in literary pursuits. Now
we are upper-classmen, and as such, with all our old enthusiasm and energy, turn our at-
tention to those things which our new position brings to us.
As we have already said, 1912 has always been prominent in all lines of College
activities. On the football held she has won for herself undying glory. For three years
she furnished the "star" playersg and at one time was able to have on the Varsity eleven,
nine men. ln baseball we also were prominent, having at one time Five men on the
Varsity nine. ln basketball we were very successful, winning all the class games of last
year. Here, too, we furnished our full quota of men and among them the star of the
past three seasons. Along literary lines i912 has not been lacking. The Literary So-
cieties have been made greater by our orators and the College publications have been
benefited by the ability of our men. The social standing of the College has been ad-
vanced tar beyond the hope of those who were social "stars" in days that have gone, by
own beloved class. The Ctlee Club, Mandolin Clubs and other
musical organizations are indebted to us for men of exceptional talent.
the social lights of our
ln this way we have come thus far through our college years trying to realize the
responsibility of our position, trying to realize the importance of our opportunities. We
have left an impress upon the succeeding generations of the College. and we pray that
it has been for the betterment of all. We have failed in many ways, but only as all men
fail. We have lived with this always before us-that
"Fate, tickle goddess that she
Loves him without a clouht.
XVlio for the moment may he down,
Hut never owns he is out".
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Prepared at Stevens Hall: Phrenag Varsity Track 1273 Class Track
62, 335 Scrub Football 431: Class Football C333 Soccer
K2. 35: Der Deutsche Vereing SPECTRUM Photogra-
pher: Y. M. C. A.. Lutheran, Prohibition.
Hail to our celebrated man dissector and impres-
sionistl Were it not for the assertions of this im-
provised schemer, no one would ever believe there
existed a celestial body so modern as "Soccer". Un-
der this body's influence, "Ainsie" says he is com-
pelled to make prints of the precious Ellens and
other so-called Baltimorites. But we find Jonathan
has other obstacles to overcome besides being pho-
tographer of the l9l2 SPECTRUM. He has been en-
gaged by the S. M. P. C. to make prints of husky
Freshies so the So homore Band hee s tab on them.
Jonathan seems to possess some ability as a Weai'er,
for in his newly-fitted observatory many kinds of webs
may be found. However, "Ainsie" is a good natured antagonist of the Varsity eleven
and revels in the mysteries of color photography.
' J! til'
WILBUR MOSES ALLISON
Prepared at York County Academy and Y. C. I., Phrena.: Junior Classical Football Team: Nominating Com. of
Y. M, C. A.g Associate Ed. of SPECTRUM Stalfg Der Deutsche Verein: Prohibition League:
Zetasophio Clubg Y. M. C. A.. Lutheran, Prohibition, Ministry. Classical.
Oh, Moses! Here we have it! To this meek and
lowly character could have been given no more ap-
propriate an appellation than the one he bears, Moses.
"Moz", as he is called, will doubtless make good
in his well chosen profession, the ministry. He has
won not a little distinction as a pronounced Whistler,
and could rightly be named a mocking bird. To hear
"Moz" talk, one would be liable to believe that he
does not bother with the fairer sex of Gettysburg.
But our suspicions are aroused when we see him
leave Old Dorm, in his most attractive paraphernalia,
and most frequently in company with Krebs, headed
apparently for town, where doubtless some fair col-
lege-town damsel awaits him. All considered, "Moz"
is O. K.
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THE SFECYRUM mi
CLARENCE E BACHIVIAN fi? Jwfifl 2- l a .1
WESTMINSTER MD XS
Prepared at Stevens Hall Class Football C1 23 Track Team l
Varslty a.ndC1nss C1 2 35 Y M C A Lutllelan
Independent Chemlstry Sclentlflc M2
Clarence lOSC lnto plomlnence when l9l2 met
1911 up by the Eagle Hotel and slnce then he ha
been steadlly cllmblng upward l-lls chlef fault lS
that by startlng hls dumb alguments he keeps Wap
Heller from studylng Clalence 15 some Chemlstry ' l
shark at least he thlnks so and expects to take Dr
Breldenbaughs place after he flnlshes hls course at 'll K I!! 4
ohns HOpklHS l-le lS also qulte an athlete havlng M
helped to uphold 1912 s prestlge ln football and ln
track He IS often seen actlng as Blondy Valentme s chapelon Clarence has a brlght
future and has our best wlshes J,
C WALT BEAVER l I
Prepared at Tuscaxola Academy Pllrena Valslty Baseball C23 Class Baseball C25 Junlol Clslsslcal Football
Team Sophomore Band Entered Sophomole Lutheran Repllblxcan Teachlng Classlcal Course
C Walt Bearer or bettel known as Farmer
halls from unlata County whlch lS supposed to be
perfect ln the productlon of all thlngs But ln the
case of thls thlng lt IS wlth a feellng of sympathy that
We must say that unlata perfectlon IS not of a sky
scraplng standard Recently ln Loglc class the plo
fessor asked the class to classlfy the names Charle
magne Washlngton Blsmark and Gladstone Sud
denly thele was spoken flom C W B s llps Ale
they the names of men3 ThlS IS but one lnstance
Although he may be a fallure from the hlstorlcal
standpolnt neveltheless when one conslders hlm from
the standpolnt of advanced Psychology and Meta
physlcs, hls destlny can be nothlng but mammal
Page Tlllrtu nme
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. t ,v 2, p HARRY s. BEETEM, fp K if
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Capt. Class Baseball Team: Mgr. Class
Basketball Team: Junior Scientific Football Team: Junior
Prom. Com.: Epicurean Cycle: Y. M. C. A., Lutheran,
Socialist. Dentistry, Scientific.
, Look, who's here! A thin, handsome youth of
sixteen years and six feet three, who says his name is
l Beetem, and a "beat 'em" he surely is. Beetem is a
Chemist, as he can boil H20 and wash test tubes
more scientifically than any other hustler in the
class. Beetem's course has not been all roses, as lie
has had no less than thirty-three distinct cases of love
sickness since he struck town, arid has finally reached
the' trunk stage. Besides other things, too few
1 to mention, that Beetem has learned at college, must
be remembered his baseball ability and his marvelous
capacity for uchawing Peachy Scrap". We prophesy, however, a bright career.
HARRY HURSH BEIDLEIVIAN, Druids
"Hairbreadll1", "Anita", "Beide"
Prepared at Harrisburg High School: Pen and Sword: Phrena: Class Football Clb: Varsity Football C2, 33: Class
Basketball Cl, 25: Ch. Missionary Com.g Banquet Com. Clj: Lecture Course Com. C351 Editor-im
Chief of the 1912 SPECTRUM: Junior Prom. Com.: Soph. Play 129: Class Sec. 1293 Der
Deutsche Verein: Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Republican, Ministry, Classical.
This capitol-city, never-at-home, happy-go-lucky,
ZI-er spends his time keeping Old Dorm noisy and
cheerful. His strong point is sleeping, and he doesn't
even think of getting up for breakfast any more. The
chapel bell is his alarm clock. Since his profound if
study of Shakespeare. Harry has been electrifying
everyone with quotations. His favorite is: "All
the world's a stage, and all the men and women 'gi
,. . . cfs
merely players . However, Hairbreadth did take
college life seriously once-Freshman banquet last
year. He was guarding some captive Freshies, when '
in a moment he was seized, bound hand and foot,
and placed beside a hot radiator to roast. For par- ...
ticulars, ask Beide.
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SAMUEL ISETT BLOOMI-IARDT, A 'I' Q .
ALTOONA. PA. t
Prepared at Altoona High School: Philo: Glass Football C211
Associate Ed. SPECTRUM: Sophomore Band: Epicurcang M.
M. M.' Sophomore Play: Y. M. C, A.. Lutheran,
Prohibition. Medicine, C1-assical.
A Where is all the light and sunshine coming from?
Oh! Si Bloomhardt is coming. Poor' Si has more
hard luclc than Satan himself. But Si says Noth-
ing ever worries me . l'le is a great friend of the ,
college treasurer because he alu ays pays his tuition
crony of his. l-le told
made quite a hit this
twice each term. Si is an actor of some renown and
year in the lVloclcing Bird
Minstrels .A Cne day shortly before Christmas xa-
cation Si wrote to his mother and Hutch an old
l-lutch to have some pretty
actresses spotted for Christmas and in the other letter
to his mother he said that he was making good . ,
etc. He got the letters in the wrong envelopes and
he has never told us whether he saw any actresses or not. ln a few years you will read
about the authoritative physician S l Bloomhardt Any Girls between Crextysburg
and Altoona would gladly set then hats to make this catch
RUTH MARY BREAM
Prepared at Gettysburg High School Sophomore Play
Miss Bream one of the natives of our vrllave broke
all records rn scholarship at l-lr h School and he r
still keeping up the pace at Qollege Unlrlte the other
noisy co eds she rs extremely quiet Some of the fel
lows clarm the proud honor of having heard her tallt
once but we certainly doubt them all clue respect to
the fellows She has been a credit to l9I2 rn the
Sophomore play she acted the part second only to
Ethel Barrymore l-ler subdued manner and quiet
smile have won for her a host of friends who rush her
every possible success rn her wx ork
Page Forty one
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Prepared at Stevens Hall.
If you were to judge Gettysburg by Mike, you
would get the impression that it was the sportiest
place on the earth. Any time you look out of your
window you can see Mike strutting around the campus
with his fifty-two inch aviation coat, eight inch pegs
and a pair of loud socks. Even Poppy says he is
a true sport, and he ought to know. He won great
fame as a sprinter shortly after he arrived in school
in the Freshman-Sophomore fight, when it is said by
those who could get a glimpse of him that he was do-
ing a mile in a little better than nothing. But Mike
is proud of the fact that they didn't get him. As a
hoiseman and iusser he cannot be excelled.
ROY TALIVIAC-E BRUIVIBAUGI-I, fb I' A
Prepared at N. E. Manual Tiaxmng School: Philo Vice President 135: Basketball fl, 2, 35: Captain 435'
football C2, 35, Captain C457 Class Basketball Cl, 25: Class Baseball Cl, 25: Tug-of-war 125:
Pslib't' L ' S l B d' S ' ' '
101 1 ion eague, oplomore an , ophomore Play, Mandolin Club 12, 35.
Y. M. C. A., Presbyterian, Prohibition. Ministry. Scientific.
This talkative, stuttering, eflervescent youth came
to us from Lehigh in the middle of our Freshman
year. I-lis First two years consisted in a course of
general activities interspersed with several periods of
rest. Last year he bought one book, and would
have thought it Christmas had he pulled an HA".
But what a change! The valedictory is now a toss
up between him and Mike Brenner. ln athletics,
Brummy is our shining star. ln appreciation of his
ability, he has been elected captain of both basket-
ball and football teams. We have always regarded
him as being a match for any opponent. Recently
our faith was shattered. He fell prey to Dan Cupid's
darts, and took unto himself a wife on the 24th day
ol January, I9I I.
1 ---' -
CHARLES STAI-ILE BUTT, E X
Prepared at Stevens Hallg SPECTRUM Business Staff: Glass Secre-
tary 133: SME of Sophomore Play CZH: Y. M. G. A.,
Democrat, Reformed, Law, Classical Course.
When Charles entered Prep, a tiny lad in bloom-
ers, nobody ever dreamed that this youngster would
soon develop into one of the greatest prodigies the
world has ever known. His knowledge exceeds that
of any of his professors, and he is continually in-
terrupting them in their lectures to give them his
opinion on the matter. A few weeks ago he tried to
show Prof. Parsons how to work some machine, but
incidentally in doing so, nearly ruined it by getting
it full of mercury. ln this manner he has earned the
title of "lVlercury", though not in its usual sense.
Chas. also has a fondness for the fair sex but lacks 3-
nerve. If he finally picks up courage, speech fails him.
But he is gradually learning. Although prodigies are
never heard of after graduating from college, Charles will prove himself an exception if he
but start a large gas plant in the city of Gettysburg.
THOMAS NEELY CAS!-IMAN
YORK SPRINGS, PA.
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Phrena: Class Basketball and Football Teams: Presbyterian,
Democrat, Dentistry, Scientific.
1 'T "Just wait a few minutes, Tom will be here", says
the professor, and sure enough about ten minutes after
the roll is called, Tom comes slowly in and takes his
place. If every member of the class should be fif-
teen minutes late going to class, Tom would out-rival
them by at least being five minutes later. Some one
has rightly said that Tom is like an old cow's tail,
always on behind. Tom had intended taking up
Dentistry, but now he has changed his course, and
is studying Reformation l-listory. Although Tom
has not said so, yet very many of his friends think
he might go to Africa as a missionary: unless he
should happen to miss the boat. Tom takes life easy
l -eats, sleeps, drinks, smokes.
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HAROLD SI-IEELY DIEI-IL, cb A GJ
CLEAR SPRING. MD.
Prepared at York County Institute: Philo: Class Basketball Cl, 25:
Class Football C251 Varsity Tcnnis CZJ: Mgr. Tennis C233 Scrub
Basketball: Mgr. Class Track 117: Soph. Banquet Comm.:
Junior Prom. Comm.: Y. M. C. A, Handbook Comm.:
Asst. Business Mgr. Gettysburgianz Mention Sopli. Math
Prize: Y, M. C, A., Lutheran, Independent, Classical.
A pretty boy he would be if he only had another
face! Harold is really accomplished: he dances
well: plays the mandolin: runs over the gym
floor and thinks he is playing basketball. ln fact
there is nothing that anyone can do that he cannot
do Cin his own mindl. ln his Sophomore year he
received seventh honorable mention for the math prize,
and since then he thinks he is a shark. Another
favorite hobby of Diehl's is Chemistry. Sometimes he
will get so many as three test tubes washed in an after-
noon, while "Liebe" does all the work. But despite
all these things, l-larold's mother loves him. l-le ap-
preciates this and lo show his gratitude, often goes home at least once a year
Prepared at Indiana State Normal: Football 133: Basketball 431: Baseball Q2 33 Class Blsketball Junior
' .' B -L Student Council Band Finance Comm 1912 Class
Prom. Comm., College Dance Comm, y :rws
Play: Business Manager l9l2 SPECTRUM: Marshall Student Council Press Club Bloom
liardt Mercury Prize: Mandolin Club 135: Proctor Y M C A Lutheran
Republican CKeystonej, Teaching, Latin Scientific Course
"Empy', or "Shorty', for short, entered our class
in his Sophomore year. To him is assigned the title
of being the longest as well as the most popular man
in school. As a poet, he is unsurpassed in college,
and that is why he was chosen as our class poet.
As a business man, he is the best yet, hence he was
elected to manage the 1912 SPECTRUM. As a good
fellow, he is genuine. that is why he is a friend of all.
But despite of all of "Empy's" good qualities, it is
hard to keep him in college, for many miles from
here there dwells a little flower, the Ma-bel, for which
he is constantly longing. We are afraid that the
magic lure of this favorite Hower will soon take him
away from us to parts unknown. But what will be
our loss will help our poet to realize his dream: "Un-
der the light of the golden moon we walked." "Wlien
love's all love, 'tis life: aught else 'tis naught".
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PAUL MELANCHTON ENDERS
Prepared at Hartwick Seminary: Philo: Assoc. Business Mgr.
1912 SPECTRUM: Der Deutsche Varcing Y. M, C. A.,
Lutheran, Ministry, Republican, Classical.
All hail-Paul Melanchtonl l-le surely was
rightly named. A typical reproduction of the great
Melanchton, although when seen in his robe you
would wager he was a Franciscan monk. Tub's chief
hobby is sleeping. l-le would undoubtedly chase
anyone for presidency of the usleepers club". All
great men aim at being masters in one pursuit or
another. Tub is recognized a celebrated teacher
of love conditions by virtue of his vast experiences in
love romances. Space will not allow details. l-le also
holds a specialty in eating and in dumb arguments.
However, the good humor in Tub makes him well liked among the fellows
CHARLES DOTY FAUSOLD rv I
Pre ated at Stevens Hall Plirena Sec C253 Junior Classical Football Team C351 Y. M. C. A. Lecture
' ' 12 SPECTRUM:
Course Comm C2 35 Class Banquet Comm. C25g College Calendar C3, 45. Asst. Ed. 19
Class Historian C25 Debating Team C351 Sophomore Bandg Class Play C255 Phrenz Reader C253
Phrena. Mandolin Club C25 Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Ministry, Classical.
Stopl Loolcll Listen! ll Off in the distarre
you can hear a faint voice singing, "l-lail to old
Westmo1'eland, the Star of the West'l. "Charlie"
has been out on the carpet and is returning Ctime, l
a. m.5 singing his favorite song. "Charlie" has
made a new resolution this year-to study occasion-
ally. l-le has tal-:en a great fancy to Cierman and can
speak it quite fluently. l-le takes great delight in
entertaining the Proctor and his neighbors by rolling
a cannon-ball through the hall about midnight or ring-
ing a cow bell which he brought from the farm. The
more they cuss, the harder he rings. ln spite of his
faults "Chuck" is a great favorite among both boys
and co-eds. We predict a bright future for him, if
he but finish his course here instead of at lrving, to
which place he is contemplating going.
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JOHN GABRIEL FLECK
Prepared at Riegelsville Academy: Philo: Class Baseball: Inter-
Class Debate Committee: College Dance Comm.: Vice Pres.
Intercollegiate Oratorical Union: Baum Math. Prize: Y.
M. C. A., Ministry, Lutheran, Republican, Classical.
On the morning of September l5th, 1909, we
were ordered to recede from the path leading to Old
Dorm to allow the triumphal entry of Gabriel. This
wonder has been swept here by a gale from Riegels-
ville and in fact he retains something of a windy dis-
position. This wonderful genius fpop says is the
greatest in the Soph class, won the Soph Math.
prize, but Pop doesn't know that a Junior's note-book
was constantly open, before this liveryman. John
says, "Ah, boy, I guess I have pulled Pop this time
for the coin". Nevertheless, Gabriel advocates the
honor system. However, he is a good scout, and we can only wish him success.
ROBERT CHARLES FLUHRER, E A E
Entered Sophomore Year: Prepared at York High School: Class Football 123: Class Basketball 123: Class
Baseball 129: Varsity Baseball and. Basketball 125: Junior Classical Football: Class Baseball
Mgr.: Junior Pram. Comm.: Asst. Ed. Gettysburgian: Press Club: Y. M.
C. A., Lutheran, Republican, Law Partial Course.
Bob has only been with us since the beginning of
the Sophomore year. So much the better for us! He A
is very fond of telling how he starred in playing bas-
ketball at his prep school. When Bob came here,
he was inclined to take life rather easy, but by an
intimate friendship with "Dutch" he began to follow
his example, and is now a very close student. He
has no politics, but is a very strong believer in the
saying, "Every little bit added to what you got, makes
a little bit more". He hopes to win a name some
day by practicing law. He is a good, serious fel-
low and not a bad scout to be around.
if mg THE SPECI U as W?
JOSEPH HERR FRITCI-IEY 2 Y
Prepared at Stevens Hell Assoc Busxness Managex 1912
SPECTRUM Prrst Honorable Mentxcn Soph Meth
Pnze Eprscopnhen Republrcan Chemlst Sclentxflc
Well hats on agaln boys lt s only Frltchey Hear
hlm whlstle and s1ng3 All nature seems to be ln
harmony wlth oe s musxc If oe wasnt bothered
so much wlth the ladies he would stand a good
chance of leaclmg the l9lZ SC1Cl'll1ll'lCS m Chemxstr
As lt IS he IS glvmg them a merry chase oe doesn t
cuss but he often wshes he could so he could let
out on ohnny and hls M1llOH oe rs rather old 3
to be only a umor ln Gettysburg but he says he lS
better able to struggle wlth and grasp Sander s Loglc
and Psychology than the rest of us chlldren But never mlnd oe wlll analyze some
clay or somethmg around here yet and prove lt to be gold Go to lt oe'
LUTHER MELANCTHON FRITSCH fb A O
AMSTERDAM N Y
Prepared at Amsterdam Hlgh Phrena. Class Baseball C25 Champmnshxp Tennxs Double CD Football Mgr
C3J Asst Mgr C23 Assoc Busmess Mgr SPECTRUM Press Club C2 33 Der Deutsch Verem
Honorable Mentxon Muhlenberg Prxze Mmstrel Show Glee Club K2 33 Asst Mgr C3Jl
Y M C A Clatssmal Lutheran Free thmker Frnance
Dutch halls from the lovely town of Amsterdam
N Y and 15 proud of It When Dutch came heme
he was an avowed hater of the falr sex but now
well, he IS Just begmmng to recogmze h1s accom
pllshments and good looks, fun reallty hls plcture flat
ters h1m very muchj and so, he IS trymg to make a
hrt wlth the ladles wherever and whenever he can
"Dutch" IS a m1n1ster's son, and to lmpress hls father
he has become a volunteer orgamst ln one of the
country Sunday schools But rf father could only
see hlm making a d1ftlcult masse shot or ever get a
whiff of that vlle prpe of hls, well, the only thing left
l of "Dutch" you could put ln a match box
Page Forty seven
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,. lQl-sg,QafLQ.g.,p,.j gf , ei., ANNA CILLILAND l
.c5,1g,,- ,f J. j,:.gg+. N CETTYSBURG, PA.
,V . X V, 1 Prepared at Stevens Hallg Presbyterian, Partial course.
J' A' e is-li i Ann dropped in on us from the country, and a
I .b.'. Vf. fairer flower the country never grew. We are so
V W , , 5 thankful that she is not one of the flowers who were if
l I! g iiborn to blush unseen", for this modest maiden of if
I sixteen winters is one bunch of blushes. Un-
i ,'AA, , -, , V., like the other fair co-eds, she never talks, no never,
Q ff' and runs a mile to get away from the fellows. Fear l
l 5,11 not, gentle one! The eds will not gil you. But
' - fa? .--.v is e,.V l... Ann always knows her lessons,Q and when she comes l
l Q to classes with that worn-out lock, we are sure that l
Y ' 7 4 l'ti lessons have kept her awake all night-poor lessons. l
ar ar Q
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Class Historian can Presbyterian, classical owl-ss
"Oh, isnit that sporty!" Have you ever heard '
those words ringing through Recitation Hall? Of '
course, it's one of Marg's favorite expressions. See
her come dashing along with a red feather in her
hat and a large red tie. Whetliel' she knows that it
is becoming or whether she wishes to draw attention,
we cannot say, but "it's sportyul She likes to tor-
ment the Professors by speaking in a low tone. That
makes us wonder if she speaks lo Elliot in such low
tones. Many times a clay she can be seen gazing
and smiling at him. Marg has decided she must soon
learn to cook, so this year she has taken up Chem-
istry, and is so interested in it that she works in the
lah all her spare time But Marg is a general
favorite among her classmates and never says a cross
word to anyone. "lsn't that sportyn!
I hu.: Q
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ELIVIER WILLIAM I-IARN ER
Prepared at Littlestown High School: Phi
Football Team: Assoc. Ed. Mercury C335
TRUMg Glass Vice President C339 Class Debating
Team Cl, 23: Zetasophic Clubp Y
Democrat, Lutheran, Classical,
Sure he has a little frame, but there is concealed
in it a big voice which would prope
Barker! Club. l-le is the best example of a Demos-
thenes in college. If you wish to
son, you need only call at Mike Brenner's between
the hours of I a. m. and S a. m
find him at leisure. I-larner is a perfect pet and never
spits when his hair is rubbed the wrong way. I-le is
log Junior Classical
Assoc. Ed. SPEC- .,
. M. C. A.,
rly Ht him for the
find our devoted
where you will
a real sport, and with the aid of William's facial
applications, makes a line appearance at the college dances. However, anyone will agree
that Elmer has great debating ability and is a devoted co-worker in society and politics
Some day we wish to see him as a
GEORGE EDWIN I-IARTMAN fb A O
Prepared at Steven Hal
1 Lutheran Republican Undecided smermac
George entered college with us in our Sophomore
year I-le is a very noisy 3 chap but we try to
put up with this because we realize that we all have
our faults George is interested in everything
Church Christian Endeavor Politics Business and
O yes Sociology I-le is a native of Gettysburg
and hence has the lead on the lest of us by being ac
quamted with all the girls of the town George 15
a lover of ohnny s Paradise Lost and sits with
mouth ears eyes and coat pockets all open so he
can absorb as much of it as possible We expect to
see George ieform this old world of ours in a few
years Praise his George s name'
Page Fozty mnc
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T if'l'1'fii:j- .. . .' . -5 -',"v u-it-9:1 TN ---warfare.-.a-mi., g,ii"iiiii.
ERNEST ROY HOUSER
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Phrena: Critic f32: Rec. Sec. 125: Vice
Pres. 635: Trees. C39: Intersclass Debate Comm. fl, 33: Phrena
Book Comm.: Assoc. Ed. of Mercury: Asst. Mgr. SPEC-
TRUM: Class Treas. 123: Walking Club: Student Coun-
cil: Sec. 123: V. Pres. f3J: By-Laws Comm.: Pres.
Prohibition League: Y. M. C. A.: V. Pres. CSD: Sec.
CZJ: Ministry, Prohibition. Lutheran, Classical.
From the state of fair Maryland, to Pennsylvania
College, once wandered a school teacher, rather lean,
lanky and bony. and in his work, we presume he
never used a pony. l-le is seldom known to fuss, ex-
cept when about the fairer sex. l-le has not as yet
his fair one chosen, but claims that among the thorns
there are blooming many roses. He is a general
caller in "Rotten Row". And he doubtless well re-
members the time he escaped the H20 by slipping out
of Dutchy's window, as well as the night he danced
on Eddie lVlorrow's bed. However, Hauser is one
of the busiest fellows about college, and is very popu-
lar among the students. True it is, that he is handsome and eloquent, and no one can
think of him but that some day he will be a kind and loving father, and a faithful worker
in his well chosen profession. The best of success to youl
CLARK W. HELLER, LD li df
Prepared at Allentown Prep.: Phrena: Junior Scientific Football Team: Sopli Poster Comm.: Junior Prom.
Comm.: Class Historian CSJ: Y. M. C. A., Lutheran. Democrat. Business, Scientific.
This cheery little lad, commonly known as "Wop",
hails from the little town of Wapwallopen. l-le is '
well known around college for his line of burn jokes it
and his ability to upbraicl John Spangler when there
is no hot water in the Dormitory. Clarks specialty
is coming to meals about fifteen minutes late or at
least after every one else has come. But aside from
this habit there can be nothing but the very best said
about him. Clarks highest ambition is to become
either a great baseball player or a politician.
"Wop's" one boast is that he can best Bachman in a
dumb argument. So liere's hoping for the best of
success in life for Clark.
'Ill lil! 'i' 'W ' "' P
i i iFHEirS?Etl'rRtts W
HOYT E, HELLER Ill K X11
Prepared at Allentown Prop Phrena Junior Scientific Football
'rem soph Poster comm M A
formed Dem ocra r Business scientific
This good natured gentleman comes from near Wil
liamsport. Hoyt usually doesn t have much to say but
he surely could say lots if he desired because he is
a great reader and hence has an unlimited supply ol
material on almost any subject. Hoyt takes great de
light in reading the daily newspapers and is a walk
ing encyclopedia on baseball scores. Hoyt has a big
time with his little brother Wap and says that the
only time that he felt free in his whole career was last
year vshen little 'Wap ment to Muhlenberg to avoid
Khnger s Greek. Some clay in future years when
walking through the city of Wapwallopen near Williamsport look for this sign
Heller Dealer in Lime Salt Coal etc Terms cash
ROBERT HOLT HITCHENS N X
Prepared at Pratt In titute Brooklyn N Y Junior Scientific Football K I-. K Entered Junior Year
Christian Scientist Local Optlon Architecture Part1alGourse Inter Frat Dance Committee
This bunch of noise dropped in from Pratt only
after he had convinced everybody that Pratt was too
small for him. How he likes to tell how he was hazed,
standing four days tied to a tombstone in a drenching
rain until released by a kind milk peddler. He has
made things lively in HSouth" ever since his arrival
by his unceasing drum practice and hard study. Holt
played on the basketball team, starred on the foot-
ball team and did good work in track at Pratt, so
says Holt. But we must give Holt all the credit of
making a man of Doty.
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l HENRY B. HUFFORD
l READING, PA.
Prepared at Reading High School: Philo: Class Football C23:
Baseball C235 Track C23: Varsity Track C235 Junior Scien-
tific Football: Junior Prom. Comm.: Epicurean Cycleg Y.
M. C. A., Lutheran, Socialist, Undecided, Scientific,
Hen demonstrated in his first year that the hitherto
unaccomplished feat of sleeping on a trunk for a whole
year could be done without any impairment to his con-
stitution. Hen spent a whole summer once reading
gas meters and bossing Italians between times. Per-
haps this accounts for his linguistic accomplishments
and his remarkable How of language. Like the "lm-
mortal Hamletu, Hen is often heard soliloquizing.
But instead of the immortal "to be or not to be" of
Shakespeare we hear him saying, nsheely or Sheely
notn? Hen is very fond of the water, in fact so much so that he would like to take a
"Saylor" as a first mate.
HERBERT FOWLER HUMPHRIES, HID A 9
Prepared at Ridley Park High School: Class Track Cl, 233 Varsity Track C135 Class Football C231 Scrub
Football C235 Class Baseball C233 Varsity Squad and Jr. Scientific Football C335 Soph. Poster Comm.:
Asst. SPECTRUM Artist: Epicurean Cycleg K. K. K.3 Soph. Band: Mask and Wig Minstrel
Showg Sophomore Playg College Band: Lutheran, Keystone, Business. Scientiilc.
"Hump', is an actor. He possesses a wonderful
voice, remarkable musical skill on the drum, unequalled
histrionic ability, a handsome physique, and a bull
dog, Buster, so he is qualihed for his vocation. ln
his present role as "student", he is extremely success-
ful and often in the class rooms, by superb use of
his talent he leaves men of vast experience under the
impression that he really has a brain. Herbie is rather
strong for the study of Botany and is now endeavor-
ing to outdo Burbank by tactfully applying a Bleed-
ing Heart to Sweet Williams, and thus acquiring a
matrimony vine with the aid of a Jack-in-the-pulpit.
We sincerely hope that a lemon tree will not result
from his experiment.
Mi THE5?E.ttRus ff
JOSEPH HENRY HURST to fb
Prepared at Stevens Hall Phrena. Baseball C23 Bible Study
Comm Debating Comm Q35 Y M C A Historian
Artist in Chief of 1912 SPECTRUM Lutheran
Independent Ministry Classical
Behold our artist' He has portrayed the greater
' part of his character in the drawings of the 1912
SPECTRUM However besides Joe is a plugger
by nature His great specialty is reading novels an
at times even becomes so much interested in them t at
he forgets to go to class and often for the same rea
' son misses meals oe believes in being regular
his appointments he is either regularly early or revu
' larly late l-le has a regular walk resembling Pop
and has never been known to go any faster or any slower ln a word oe is a steadfast
l man and with his natural ability and cultural qualities we believe he will make his marl-1
n the world L, J
NIEMOND F. KELLER Druids
MIFFLINTOWN P .
Prepared at Conway Hall' Phrena' Assist. Librarian CSD' Football: Reserves and Glass C152 Varsity 123:
Asst. Business Mgr. 1912 SEECTRUM' Class Vice Pres. 123' Orchestra 11, 33: Band C351 Y.
M. C. A., Lutheran, Keystone, Republican Law, Classical.
Keller the chubby-cheeked lad of twenty-three
summers who always has too much work on hand to
l eat his three square meals daily! Niemonds only
l regret is that he cannot take his entire prep course over
l again. Instead of Conway he would steal at once
l to West Chester. We know not why. Poor fellow,
L we surely pity him, but cheer up, old boy, only one
l Q more year. We must give Keller credit for his musi-
' cal ability, and he has used it to good advantage by
taking an active interest in the band and orchestra.
But, Oh, these sentimental musicians! And he really
l Y is a great musician-therefore???
il Page Fifty-ifiree
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' ' A 'ZVT' DAN KETTERMAN
Prepzircd at Glenville Academy: Baseball: Y. M. C. A-I
Lutheran. Ministry, Classical.
May God bless you! Dan, the noble son of
Rachael, is the only married man we have in our class.
l-le is a real philosopher, and of the sciences, Chem-
istry is his hobby. l-lowever, his real aim and motive
in -coming to college was to hold down third base on
the varsity baseball team this season, since he has had
X several years of experience along that line on the
CNewD York team. This season he and Cashman
have signed up with the York Springs league. The
coach has been prescribing "Barkers Renaissance
Powders" for Kett, which he has been using quite frequently. Due honor and respect
to Ken! 4, M,
WAYNE BLESSING KREBS, fb A r-J
Prepared at York County Academy: Philo: Asst. Librarian f2D: Inter-Society Contest 423: Ch. White
Cross 131: Asst. Business Mgr. of Mercury 433: Der Deutsch Verein: Zetasophic
Club: College Pianist: Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Ministry. Classical.
Cue! Cue! Watch' your cue! Who? The only
actor in college. An excellent musician, which fact
makes up for his bashfulness among the ladies. Never-
theless, some men are poor "love-makers", which fact
cannot be helped. But in Pat's case it is his fault,
for he is a great favorite among the ladies who know
him. His musical ability is quite captivating, and he
is far from stingy with his music which is the great
fault with so many musicians. Nothing but a bright
future can be predicted for this "Blessing, in dis-
guise, whether on the pulpit or at the piano.
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5 SARA NANCY LAU " s
EAST BERLIN. PA. 5
Prepared at Stevens Hull: Phrena: Sec, of Plxrena f35: Der ,
Deutsche Verein: Lutlxerarr. Teaching, Classical. '
Have yOU CVCY SEED-
"'l'li1it lllIllflCll calm and serene ,
l Wflio is never heard but often seen.
ln the corner ol Doe l'3ik's class ot cmirse. 3
' Using that good Olfl Latin horse?"
Well, well! ls it possible that this is Sara? Yes. l
1 my friends, she can be seen tripping across the campus
quite frequently, but never a smile or nod for any
of the gallant young men roaming about. There is
T a reason for all this. Sara intends to become a mis-
,l sionaryis wife. We cannot remember the name of her
partner who anxiously awaits commencement of 191 2,
to carry this little maiden away to some far country. i
But with all this, Sara is a sweet little girl with large brown eyes and is liked by all.
We wish her success in her noble undertaking.
1 JA" JF
BERNARD SEISS LAWYER, dv lf A
UNION MILLS. MD.
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Philo: Secretary C259 Varsity Football fl, 2, 35, Class Baseball C251 Basket-
! ball C155 Football Capt. C155 Class Sec. C153 Sophomore Bandg Y. M. C. A..
Lutheran. Independent, Medicine, Classical.
w- i 'iBaldy',, "Bernard", Hseissw, HB. Sf, "Bern",
i'l..awyer", or anything youwant to call him, came from
the sunny state of Maryland. When he entered Prep,
' Five years ago, he was about the greenest combina-
tion of human anatomy that ever entered the institu-
tion-slender, bashful, and in love. The slenderness
3 and bashfullness have long ere this disappeared, but
the love still "'Klings". I-le is a star in football, and
l played a great game at fullback, but his greatest
l game--is the one in which he realizes his greatest
l ambition-that of playing solitaire with the bright-
' eyed, 'fair-haired maiden of Hanover town. But de-
i spite these things, he is a jolly good fellow and that
l is why we like him.
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' CHARLES EDGAR LIEBEGOTT, 111 A GJ
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Phrena: Pen and Sword: Class Football
Cl, 23: Capt. CBD: Scrub Football 125: Varsity Football CBJ:
Freshman Football Coach C335 Y. M. C. A. Lecture Course
Comm.: Civic Comm.: Inter-class Debate Comm.: College
Dance Comm.: Assoc. Ed. 1912 SPECTRUM: Class Pres.
C33 Phrena. C25 and Class C1, 2, 33: Debating Teams:
Sec. Student Council: Soph. Band: Stage Carpen-
ter of the "Magistrate": V. Pres. Athletic
Council: V. Pres. and Chaplain Phrena.: Luth-
eran, Independent, Ministry, Classical.
Behold our curly-headed youth from Martinsburg,
Penna., who by fate is the director of the destiny of
the class of l9l2. Ever since coming to Gettys-
burg, Liebe has been a paragon of virtue. l-lis fall
. from grace came when, as a disciple of Louis l-letzel,
a maiden, divinely fair, crossed- his path in Orange,
v N. Being a master of hearts because of his curly
locks, it was a case of love at hrst sight. Since that
time, when Liebe landed in Gettysburg the mails be-
tween this Jersey hamlet and Gettysburg have been
working over time. Liebe is one of the star debaters of our class and is filled to the brim
with a desire "to beat the 1913 bunch".
S. FRANTZ LELHMAN, or K X11
Prepared at Allentown Prep.: Phrena: Class Football 125: Baseball 113: Scrub Football: Junior
Scientiiio Football: Banquet Comm.: SPECTRUM Staff: Y. M. C. A.,
Lutheran, Non-Partisan, Ministry, Scientific.
Doc was thrust upon us last year, when he severed 4
his connections with l9ll and cast his lot with us.
We have been very proud of this tiny knight of the
dinner table. Doc and his trusty nail file were the
very terror of all Freshmen, but since Doc has
reached the serious stage of college life, he has put
aside all foolishness and can now be found in the
wee hours of the night trying to prove that Titchener
is absolutely wrong in some of his theories. But
Doc's career has been marred by the great mistake
he made while at school, by teaching Beetem to chew.
T ru 1' me if Tall
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RAYMOND LAW MARKLEY, A T Q
Prepared at Altoona. High School: Philo: Membership Comm.
Y. M. C. A.: Asst. Mgr, Mercury f2jg Manager C375 Y.
M. G. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Law, Classical.
Behold this lanlc, fair-haired and lean chap! He
began college life at Gettysburg with the l9l2 class
in its Freshman year. And in the memorable battles W
of this class in its Sophomore year, he played a con-
spicuous part by his absence. He is one of the
abstract thinkers in the class and never expresses him-
self except in concrete terms, especially when speak-
ing of his immortal Elbertus Hubbard, of whom he
is a devout pupil. Some day when Hubbard is
paralyzed from Hot-air his immediate successor is un- -
derstood. As to the fair sex, he was very popular with them in his Freshman year, but
alas-for their fickle dispositions. my up
WILLIAM SHERMAN MCCOLLOUGH, A T Q
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Football: Scrub fl, 23: Varsity C353 Class C135 Freshman Banquet
Comm.: Class V. Pres. C113 Class Leader Cl, 255 Sophomore Band: Sophomore
Playg Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Republican, Law, Scientific.
"The strongest and the hercest spirit,
That fought in Heaven, now liercer by clcspziirf
"Mac" particularly showed his iron-like charac-
ter in his Freshman year. But yea, verily, the in-
domitable will of the Freshman closed about Mac
D such bands of iron, that now he has grown uhercer
by despair". But he has respect for the fair sex,
especially those he calls Hladiesn. Now, ladies, ac-
cording to his theology, are exclusively those who
Hatter him by their explicit attention to his heroic
deeds and victories, that might have been. But Mac
has a good heart, and is very generous and kind. And
i in points of decorum, he can seldom be found amiss.
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ROBERT MELLIN, A '1' Q
Prepared at Kenilworth College: Philo: Lutheran, Republican,
Law, Modern Language Group.
Robert Wagner Schubert Beethoven lVlellinl l-le
sits on a piano stool so much that he sternly refuses
to sit on a cozy corner unless a chaperon be present.
Nlellin used to be a Psychology shark, but since his
last exam has decided to take up Politics.
"Slcinncy Mcllin, hc is so thin '
His ligure rcseniblcs :L huge hzttping
'XVhen he and Mnrlcley appear in full dress,
With stiff bosom shirts and punts neatly pressed-
The people look up, then look flown :intl sigh.
For the :Lge of the fools will never pass hy",
EDWIN C. MORROW
Prepared at Millersville State Normal School: Phrenag Junior Scientific Football Team: Devotional Comm.:
Phrena Oracleg Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Prohibition. Teacher of Natural Science. Scientific Course.
Nun wer ist das? "Perry County in a nut shell",
so he says. Wo ist diese Platz? It cannot be found
on the map, but by Edcliels description of it, it must
be a great place. Prom investigation we find that
the chief products of this County are hoop-poles and
pedagogues Eddie claims to be a sample of
the latter. At Gettysburg he seems to prefer Catho-
licism to Protestantism because at country parties he
plays 'iConfession,', not by kissing the Queen's hand,
but-Eddie stands a good chance of entering Semi-
nary by virtue of his liking for chicken. l-le has
lately demonstrated this by preferring a "Cackler"
to a "Crower". Eddie also is Breidie's guardian
angel of the laboratory and stands a fair chance of
rivaling lra Remsen. lVlay success attend Eddie!
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Amos s. 1v1Ussi31.1v1AN, fr, A GJ pg, ' li
cizrrrseunc, PA. it
Prepared at Gettysburg High School: Philo: Lutheran. 1
Republican, Chemistry. Scientific. 4
. A . . . . l
"lVlungieH inherited the name from his illustrious I Q
brother and it is useless to say that he does great '
credit to it. The Chemistry lab is where he abso- 5 '
lutely scintillates and Prof. Stover is repeatedly ask- 3
. . . . . l '
ing him for information concerning the proper method iii
of cleaning test tubes or breaking beakers. Again,
Amos is noted for his extraordinary ability in i
athletics. l-le indulges freely in all out-door sports
except football, baseball, basketball, track, tennis and
soccer, and claims that the secret of his great muscu- E'
lar development lies in a correspondence course in
gymnastics. But anyhow, Mungie being a gentleman
and a scholar is a credit to the institution in many ways not reached through brawn or
athletic achievements. JA, Je,
RAYMOND BOYD NELL, E A E i
Prepared -at Mechanicslxurg Normal and Classical School: Phrena: Acting Captain of Soccer Team C335 Junior
Scientific Football Team: Zetasophic Club: S. M. P. C.: College Orchestra C333 Y. M. C. A.,
Lutheran, Republican, Medicine, Biology, Chemistry and Physics Group Course.
This is the only sport 1912 has. He loves to
dust carpet, study bones and play soccer. The for-
mer has recently become his specialty. We will all
agree that he is a good looking young man and why
should the ladies not swarm his way? Nellie's great- l
est hope is to be a life saver. There is plenty of X
chance for him to develop, as he has seen but sixteen
fair summers. Elmer, his wife, has been losing lots
of sleep and also patience endeavoring to teach him
the very latest methods of carpet pressing-a very
profitable business. Feed Nellie all the candy he
can eat, and he will be happy. College life is agree-
.. l ing with him.
Page Fifty-nine r
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ORVILLE MALLALIEN OTT, CID I' A
Prepared at Dickinson Seminary: Philog Rec. Sec. C255 V.
Pres. C339 Class Football f27 and Track C235 Varsity Track
123: Soph. Banquet and Class Dramatic Comms.: Asst.
Ed. Gettysburgisnp Press Club: Glass Playg
Musical C1ub's Reader: Methodist, Inde-
pendent, Medicine, Scientific.
Behold, the pride of l9l2, none other than
"Baldy Ott". If the adage that "hair and brains
cannot grow togetheri' were true, Baldy would pass
as the most intelligent fellow in school. It is hard,
however, to conceive of his losing hair from over-
study. If anxiety of any kind caused it, it was from
trying to figure how he could-call on the most girls
in one night, for as a fusser, Baldy is the authority in
school now since Brummy has entered the lists of the
"has-beensn. As a reader with the musical clubs, he
has won fame fespecially when he appeared on the stage wearing blue trousers with a full
dress coat, .
EMORY DURBIN OTT, fb 1' A
Prepared at Dickinson Seminary: Free-Thinker, Republican, Law, Scientiic.
. , ,.1
Behold Durby, the quiet, unassuming, deep think- U 1 r '- '
ing Durby. Who ever heard him speak unless when
spoken to? Who ever knew him to smile at any-
thing but a pretty girl? Nevertheless, he is with us
and can be seen wandering over the campus alone,
but can never be heard. As a lawyer, he is the
cleverest piece of human anatomy ever confronted by
a crook. Durby entered our class in our Sophomore
year, and never has changed only in the fact that
he is a greater thinker and more quiet than ever.
Many think this bashful little fellow absolutely in-
capable of taking care of himself, but just cross him V -
and see. We hope that Father Time will some day '
break his terrible silence.
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ELSIE. L. PAUL ,
Prepared at Hazleton High School: Philo: Der Deutsche
Vereing Lutheran, Teaching, Scientific.
Elsie hails from that greatest of sea ports,
Weatherly, Pa. To say that we are all proud of
her would be putting it mildly. We do so love our
Elsie, for as a clisciplinarian she has faithfully done
her duty, for it is she who keeps the co-eds in order.
Elsie stands "head and shoulders" above the entire
class, and if she will make her life work that of
teaching, we feel sure that Elsie will make a success
in the class room. For her sweet smile will surely l
sooth many a tired little soul, those who have a par-
ticular fear of the pedagogue. Oh, to be one of Elsie's scholars!
FRANKLIN JOSEPH PECK, fi, P A
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Phrena: Capt. Class Basketball Team C133 Class Football 61. 25: Ch. Junior Prom.
Comm.: Ch. Freshman Banquet Comm.: Y. M. C. A. Lecture Course Comm. 125: Glass Treas. 113: Class
Pres. C253 Sophomore Band: Muhlenberg Freshman Prize: Sophomore Play: Mandolin Club C2. 33:
Leader Mandolin and Guitar Club C353 Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Republican, Law, Classical.
l This gentleman is a full brother to Peck's bad boy.
and can out-shine that lad in mischief any hour of the
day or night. Ever since Frank entered Prep, we
have been uneasy because we never know what he is
going to do next. l-'le has tried to reform ever since
he came here, but alas! His name has caused the
faculty considerable trouble and indeed they had to
"fire" him several times before he would promise
them to be good. Frank prides himself on his neat-
ness and good looks-so do the girls. He is a lover
of l-luberls Sundaes and Fatimas. l-lowever, you
need but glance above at Peckls statistics for proof
of his popularity and talents. l-le is a congenial com-
panion and lives the life of an Optimist. 1912 will
' look for his name high upon the roll of honor in the
,W 5 next few years.
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EDRED JOSEPH PENNELL, fb I' A
Prepared at Miftlintown High School: Sophomore Play: Mandolin and
Guitar Club 137: Presbyterian, Republican, Law. Scientihc.
When Ed. had just arrived in our midst, he was
an exemplihcation of all that is good and pure. l-le
immediately entered upon a career of conquest
among the ranl-is of the gentler sex. Thenceforth he
continued upon his course of degeneration until now,
instead of that angelic looking, blue-eyed beauty of
earlier youth, we see a big broad shouldered man
who indulges in carrying matches, staying out on Sat-
urdays until the hour of nine, and taking a "puff" on
Franles corn-cob at odd times. The only time that
he does not smoke is when in training for a trip home
or a job on the Mandolin Club. And just think, our
Eddie will soon be a real live Senior.
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CARL CHRISTIAN RASMUSSEN
TROY. N. Y.
Prepared at Hartwick Seminary: Philo: Rec. Sec. C255 Chaplain C371 Corresponding Sec. f2J: Vice Pres. 135:
Inter-society Contest 135: Devotional Comm. of Y. M. C. A.: Honorable Mention Binm Math. Prize:
Assoc, Ed. 1912 SPECTRUM: Soph. Debating Team: Philo Debating Team 133: Der Deutsche Verein:
Prohibition League: Entered Sophomore: Lutheran, Republican, Ministry, Classical.
This is a very rare specimen and is generally not
found in localities such as Gettysburg. It is natural '
to New York where it lives and flourishes amid the
rigorous winter weather. ln some seasons, however,
it has been known to take long flights and at such
times it generally can be found in Nlaryland. It is
a peculiar fact that the female of this species is the
one who wears the brilliant plumage while the male
is not so gorgeously arrayed. URassy" joined us
when we were Sophs and immediately his wonderful
argumentative powers won for him a place on the
Soph debating team. He holds forth in "Rotten
Row" where he reads the Latin and Greek lessons,
generally to a large audience.
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JOI-IN CLOID RINN fb K -If
Prepared at Indiana State Normal Phrena Class and Vaxsits
Track C15 Y M C A Handbook Comm Lutheran
Republrcan Undecided Scxantxhc
Cloid our ohnny Hayes of the institution is still
hunting a place to hang his medals for long dis
tances l-le has already worn out two of our tracl-is
Still he holds this record of not being out on the car
pet since he struck the institution Cloid 15 a model
man although an athlete he holds a conspicuous
place ln the class room If only he would not Wag
his head so much when he walks for a wagging head
gathers no ltnowledge We fear however that we
will lose our boy but we know what will be his end
surely he will share the same fate as N CI for both are soluble in l-l O
MARX LOUISE ROWE
Prepared at Gettysburg High School' Phtenag Sec. C231 Lutheran, Teaching, Classical.
I From historic Gettysburg comes a historic co-ed-
i Mary Rowe. Mary is one of 1912 s more consistent
co-eds. She is faithful to her duties both as a stu-
dent and literary scholar. She is always present at
Phrena's programmes and contributes a goodly share
of the piano solos given there. If Mary has enough
will power to leave the eds alone until she gradu-
ates she will be very fortunate indeed, and a bright
future is in store for her. Otherwise we cannot vouch
for her happiness and success. Mary is a favorite
of Kate's which fact alone gives her a big recom-
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' i HUBERT ROYER
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Scientific. Lutheran.
When "Pete", a lad of forty-five fair sum-
mers landed in Gettysburg, he immediately entered
into society starting with members of the fair sex
group, who were only a score of years older. Since
f that time he has become acquainted with a few not
quite so old, but still clings to his first fair associates.
one of whom he will probably take with him when
he bids our college farewell. We wish him a happy
life though he will soon be a widower. A great
shame his head is losing its shield. Hubert is quite
an athlete, has never missed a game. l-le is fond of
blufling the profs, and pulling "A'sl'. "Pete" hopes some day to become a doctor-just
a warning, avoid getting sick.
RAYMOND MUSSER RUDY
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Phrena: Junior Classical Football Team: Ch. Social Comm. of Y. M. C. A. CZ, 35:
Asst. Ed. 1912 SPECTRUM: Der Deutsche Vereing Honorable Mention Muhlenberg Scholarship Prize:
College Orchestrag College Band: Phrena Mandolin Club: Y. M. C. A., Lutheran.
Republican Clieystoneb, Ministry, Classical.
Some years ago in a little town of Central Pennsyl-
vania, Mifllinburg, there was born a chubby cheeked
little fellow who early in youth showed remarkable
talents along intellectual lines. Hence the Nlilllin-
burgers sent him to Gettysburg, not stopping to think,
of course, of the enormous inconvenience thus forced
upon us. However, it might have been worse. Rudy
lives the life of a hermit, dwelling out in the country
with his faithful spouse, Pete Royer. Rudy is very
diligent: always has his work done a week ahead
of time. l-le is a favorite of all the Profs, and for
the same reason, diligence, is much appreciated by his
brother editors of the SPECTRUM staff. All honor
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EARL STOCKSLAC-ER RUDISILL l
, Zetasophic Club.: Y. M. G. A.,
HE. S." was another of the remarkable Juniors
Prepared at Gettysburg High School and Prop.: Plircnig Junioi
Classical Football: Soccer Team: Building Fund cf Y. M. G.
A. 123: Der Deutsche Verein: Prohibition League:
Prohibition, Ministry, Clxssical.
who with "Woodsey" helped lay the foundation of
l9l2, when back in prep. Although not athletically
inclined, Earl's channels run deepest in poetry. 'Not
infrequently do we find his poems in the college
papers. Continue the cultivation of this talent, and
there will be no doubt but that your labors will be
greatly rewarded. Why Earl slides quietly home
every Saturday after class and remains there until
Monday morning, is the question which has completely
baffled the wisest of his classmates. 'Eess up, Earl
But all in all, he is a good fellow, and we expect great things of him in the future
I STEWART HARTMAN RUDISILL, Druids
r f-5 H Y-
b 11 d Basketball Soccer Team: Prohibition
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Phrena: Class and Varsity Foot a an :
. . . 1
League: Y. M. C. A..
Lutheran, Independent, Ministry, Classico.
Heads upl Here comes something, and if you
have never heard of him before, it is not his fault. This
farmer is the greatest hot-air dispenser in our class.
Honestly, he often tells Prof. Wentz things in
"Reformation" that have never before been discov-
ered. His motto he will tell you is "Festima lenten,
which was well adumbrated in a nearby city, when
he thought he made an awful hit the first time he
met that famous "Lottie", but when the illustrious
Nile came washing in, poor 'iRudy" went floating
out. Nevertheless, this noble son is to be praised for
his intense skill in basket-ball, where he has gained
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solid facts, "Sally" has changed
ing about going to Seminary.
WILLARD E. SALTZC-IVER
Prepared at Codorus Twp. High School: Philo: Rec. Sec. C235 Asst.
Librarian C233 Librarian C333 Class Basketball and Baseball C233
Junior Classical Football C33: White Cross Comm., Assoc,
Business Manager 1912 SPECTRUM: Y. M. C. A.,
Lutheran, Prohibition, Ministry, Classical.
Lo, and behold, next we come to a typical York
County Dutchman, the most characteristic of his tribe
that ever strolled the grounds of Pennsylvania Col-
lege. l-le is known as "Sally',. l-le is master of his
county tribe, and has often protected them in time
of trouble. For this protection, they are very fond
of him, and follow him as chicks' follow the hen. One
of the greatest features of Sally is the way in which
he displays the variegated stock of hosiery fall of the
Dutch colors, usually red3. But coming down to
considerably since he came to college. and is now think-
CHARLES MILTON SINCELL, E X
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Baseball, Class and Scrubg Football, Mgr. C13 Class Team and Scrub Team
tl, 23: Track Mgr, C335 Basketball, Capt. Class Team C231 Junior Scientiic Footballg Sophomore
Band, Press Club: Epicurean Cycle: Methodist, Republican, Engineering, Scientific.
Here we have Charles, otherwise known as
"lVlitty". "lVlitty" gained his name before he came
to the burg, but has gained a much more appropriate
one since his arrival. Because of his habit of sleep-
ing during every known kind of recitation and lecture
he has gained for himself the very appropriate name
of "Rip". There are two ways of telling when
HRip" arrives on the scene. Either you hear the ex-
pression, "Got your German out? Read it to me",
or else the question, "Say, got a cigarette?" Upon
hearing either of these two expressions, the only logi-
cal conclusion is that "Rip" has arrived. "Rip" also
has a very bad habit of going out on the carpet. He
is especially fond of vegetables, his favorite variety
being the "BfL3eet".
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GEORGE ELMER SHEFFER l
BAIR. PA. l
Prepared at York County Academy: Phrena: Junior Classical Foot-
ball Team: General Religious Comm. of Y. M. G. A.: Der
Deutsche Verein: Prohibition League: Y. M. C. A.,
Lutheran, Prohibition, Ministry, Classical.
No man is more foolish when with a girl or more
serious when without one. When Dutchy entered col-
lege he was quite popular among the fair sex of Cuet-
tysburg. His everlasting smile and his shining gold
tooth were the chief attractions. But, alas! no more
can he drawn in. l-le has his ideal, and such he
says, cannot he found in this uhurgn. And, although
Dutchy is one of the many ministerial students, yet
we see a change, for he himself says that his motto
is not piety but morality. We feel that his course
will he towards the professor's chair. And in the
future when our Alma Mater flashes upon the screen
of honor the names of her illustrious sons, George Elmer Shelter will loom out among the
brightest. M M
CHARLES AUGUSTUS SHILKE
Prepared at Codoms High School: Phrena: Junior Classical Football Team: Prohibition League: General
Religious Comm. of Y. M. C. A.: Lutheran, Prohibition, Ministry, Classical.
l Behold, Charles, our Sunday School teacher! At
this he is quite a genius, and takes great delight in go-
ing to the country every Sunday. However, it is
Charles' evening class in which he especially takes
great delight. Like for all studies, a horse is neces-
saryg this she furnishes and they take a ride together.
Charles says that C. A. stands for Caesar Augustus.
We are inclined to disbelieve this, for Caesar did not
know of the fairies in Shakespeare's 'LRomeo and'
Juliet". Charles is a hard student-but is too hard.
One day while hearing him translate in Cireelc, Zeus
blushed so much that he fell from his high and
exaulted throne, and broke his neck. Then was there
, l weeping and gnashing of teeth.
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' WALTER DANIEL SPANGLER
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Phrenag Junior Classical Football Team:
' Assoc. Ed. 1912 SPECTRUMQ Alternate Class Debater C233 Der
Deutsche Vereing Prohibition League: Zetasophic Club:
Y. M. C. A. Bible Study Comm.g Lutheran,
Democrat, Ministry, Classical.
Hats off to this distinguished gentleman! Walter'
became a Gettysburgian in the fall of l906 when
Prof. Huber caught him six miles south of Gettys-
burg, and brought him here to Prep. He was then
started on the straight and narrow way. At present
Walter is quite a Chemistry shark. He made his
name famous when he discovered that, by a single
experiment, hydrogen supports combustion. Notwith-
l standing the foregoing, i'Spang" is a good fellow, all
his feminine acquaintances will vouch for that. Dur-
ing the past two years he has contracted a wonderful liking for the fair sex and now prides
himself on being the only fellow in college who is engaged.
W. EARLE STREVIG
Prepared at York High School, Entered Junior Year: Philog Lutheran, Chemistry,
Partial Scientific Course.
Form the land of Enders, Allison, sauer kraut and
tripe comes our Dutch friend Strevig. This chubby
lad of Deutschland dropped into our bunch this year
and is the infant ol l9l2. ln him we have found
another "knight of the test tubeu and general X3 Ya
Fritchey has tal-:en him into his noble band. At an
early dale he could evaporate H20 with eyes closed
and one hand tied behind his back, thanks to Joe.
He has one fault for a l9l2 man-too quiet, but
fortunately he landed in last floor "South',, where
we will anxiously await for developments. l-lere's
hoping for the better.
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MARTIN LUTHER VALENTINE, A T Q i
TANEYTOWN, MD. l
Prepared at Emmitsburg' High Sclioolg Junior Scientific Football:
Asst. Mgr. Gettysburgian: Epicurean Cycle: Y. M. G. A.,
Lutheran, Non-partisan, Chemistry. Scientific.
Martin Luther has been dubbed "Blondy" due to
his very grey locks. His one great fault is falling
in love with the dames of the Monumental City. But
still, Blondy has the exceptioiial ability to become
popular with those to whom he becomes attached, for
his "fortitude" is the more extraordinary, because his
"Dome-stic feelings are unusually strong". Blondy's
avocation is the desire to enjoy life and be free from W
care, while his vocation is solely Chemistry. He l
thinks, talks, and dreams of formulas, and when some-
thing arises as to its correctness, Blondy is usually prepared with an answer. We predict a
bright future for Blondy.
WILLIAM ELLIOT VALENTINE, YD F A
Prepared at Troy Academy: Lutheran. Keystone. Coal 8a Coke, Scientific.
l This long, lengthy chap hails from Gettysburg. It
' is quite fortunate, however, for him that he is under
the stern authority of a father. ln confidence, let
me tell you that he needs it. "Val,' is quite free in
telling what he thinks. This not infrequently has
led him into misunderstandings with the Profs. If
a year ago we would have been informed that a year
hence "l..engthy,' would be enthralled in the sweet
pangs of love-we would have said with firm refute,
"no", But such is the case. I-le actually has a
fondness for some female beauty. However, this
seems to have a living influence upon his character.
We find him thoughtful, ardent and studious
Nevertheless, "Val" is a good, kind-hearted fellow.
l-le may be hasty in speech, bold in actions, frenzied
' by love, but this is more than counteracted by his
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Iffjffgfd MAURICE CORNELIUS WENTZ, G9 fb
- V' LINEBORO, MD.
lA Prepared at Codorus Twp. High School: Phrena: Junior Scientific
lu Football Team: Soccer Team C355 Y. M. C. A. Building
ll' . Fund Comm.g Lutheran, Democrat, Medicine, Scientiic.
rl 17.-1 What you will see when you don't have a gun!
You wouldn't think it, but Maurice is one of l9l2's
:" A No. l bluffers. Yes, he had uthemv all bluffecl
.il until the beginning of the Sophomore year, when his
cousin Abdel took the Bible chair. ln the winter
5 term of this good najured boy,s year, he came to
i7 ll the conclusion that there was nothing in women and
7. - .4 H
Q f determined to throw her over . But he went home
- and as soon as he caught sight 'of her, he changed
his mind. But Maurice is a "good scout". He is
noted for his congeniality, his generosity, his good
looks, and his dry jokes. Our caps are raised to
you, Maurice, in token of respect and good will as you
leave Gettysburg to fight life's battles alone-
NORMAN JAY COULD WICKEY
"Solved Of and Hammered Down"
Prepared at Littlestown High Schoolp Phrena: Class Track C255 Junior Classical Football: Soccer Teamg Ch.
General Religious Comm.g Inter-society Contest Comm. C335 Assoc. Ed, 1912 SPECTRUM: Class Treas.
C359 Phrena Inter-society Debating Team C253 Junior Debating Team C331 Prohibition Leagueg
Der Deutsche Vereing Zetasophic Clubg Honorable Mention Muhlenberg Freshmen and
Baum Math. Prizesg Y, M. C. A., Lutheran, Prohibition, Ministry. Classical.
Behold. The funniest little creature that a
Littlefsj-town could produce. Gould is a very promi-
nent and influential man in Gettysburg, especially
amongst the opposite sex. Think of it, for two whole
years, he could be seen leaving the "Mount of Olives",
coming down that High street in the small watches of
the night, where he, a young disciple of "l.etz", was
preaching his regular discourse from Revelation
Chapt. ll, from the fourth to the sixth verses. For
any enlightenment on the conditions of Prohibition,
both as it pertains to the black and white race, consult
this learned antagonist of Bacchus or Dionysus.
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A "-1' ,J 'aaff '- . -, ' - -4 ., 3. ' 4 I,
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HARRY SNYDER WOLFERSBERGER, LD fb
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Phrena: Class Basketballg Associate Busi-
ness Mgr. SPECTRUM Staff: Mandolin Club, Y. M. C. A.,
Lutheran, Republican, Chemistry, Scientific.
"Wolhe',, as he is known to everybody, is one of
the tall and great men of our class. Among his
specialties is to have "Eats" on hand, and to play
basketball. When Wolhe was yet in Prep, he ac-
quired the habit of spending much time on the carpet
and in these later years he finds it impossible to rid
himself of this awful habit. Just recently in his
career, he struck a "Thorn", the penetrating power
of which he was not able to endure. This has hin-
dered Wolhe slightly, but he will soon recover. Of
his subjects, Wolhe,s hobby is Chemistry, to the ad-
vancement of which he wil
EMMETT ROBERT WOODS
Bo11,1Nc. sPR1Ncs, PA.
l devote his time after he has graduated.
d t St ens Hall- Phrena' Assoc. Business Mgr. of 1912 SPECTRUM: Y. M. C.
Prepare a ev , ,
Lutheran, Democrat, Business, Scientific Course.
Woodsy entered our distinguished class while we
were yet middlers in Prep, in the fall of l906. He
started with the classical course, and would doubtless
still be pursuing it, had he not felt, after three years
of hard study, that he was a master of Greek, and
that it was lost time to continue in the same. We
believe that Woodsy would be even more of an in-
tellectual wonder, had he not some time in his Fresh-
man year, while Fishing in the Allegheny river near
Pittsburg, captured a "Trout", which he has pre-
served to the present time. just recently he purchased
the college store and is conducting that business very
successfully. After Woodsy graduates, he will go
into the trout business.
.- , Q. . i it
Q .ia f HNF
ROBERT EZRA YOI-IN, S. A E
Prepared at Normal and Classical School: Sophomore Bhnqllet
Comm.: Class Historian C155 Round Heidi:
Lutheran, Democrat, B. S. Degree-
Bobbie formerly lived in Mechanicsburg, but OH
account of the scarcity of the fair sex there. he pur-
suaclecl his father to move to Harrisburg, where be 1135
made quite a hit fin playing poolj. Bobbie is one
of Gettysburg! famous athletes. By working faith-
fully he expects to make thelwalking club in his
Senior year. During his Freshman year, he was
' greatly afflicted with heart trouble and as a result, was
a constant caller at Dr. l-lartman's, where he received the necessary treatment. When
he is through school he expects to marry one of the Harrisburg fair Clamsels An' take
up his father's business.
Page 5 even ly-11190
L, IQ MHIENI I
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Sophomore Class Poem
l-lere we came to school as Freshmen, filled with mystic College lore,
With the Hydra-headed monster of a college course before,
And behind, the tangled pathway of our years of high school life:
So we whetted up our broad-swords for the coming years of strife.
First we clipped the head of Livy, and with Lysias waged war,
We decapitated Euclid, thirsted after Rhetoric's gore,
But out popped the head of Horace after l..ivy's ghost was laid,
But we overcame our new foes with our ucavalryi' as aid.
Thus it is with all our laborsg when one's ended others come,
But before our swift, bold onset every foe must soon succumb,
For we fight a valiant battle with our mental broad-swords keeng
And when victors we'll remember yet the class of old Thirteen.
, ,rr T4-711: .17,:1::1f v5-:i'7?fi1"f"'f -'f1'T?'7f'G'Ti"5?'f,-xy.-'?+-i"'f ' 5 3 Z -V W
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1111. 111.1111 .IEW
President - D. L. SHAFFER
Vice President - J. A. NICHOLAS
Treasurer - H. H. SPANGLER
S eere tary R. B. FORTENBAUGH
Historian F. A. KISTER
P0131 R. ASHMAN
. . 9- -- ee Class History
,ff ,lm-it :md diplL,Hm,:y thu C1355 tif 1913 has 51111w11 its detcr111111at1o11 to
t'11lti1l the object of a college course, iiamely to get :111 CClLlCiJ.flOl1 and at
A' thc Same time tt, ligqmuc Zl credit 11,1 its A111111 Mater. Tlwretore. o11r
C1 JJ tirwt Step was 111 flifregard the Sr1p11m11r11'e's posters and thereby avoid
il e1aSS tight. H
1 As 1'res11111e11 we lust lll ff1r1t11al1, 11as1cet11:1ll. Zllllll baseball after ll
Q' Q 11111111 Fight 111 each game.
The e1'111tc'sts l'L'LlLll1'1llg' "gray lllllt1Cl'H displxtycfl 11111' stlpcriority, We defeated the
5op111111111j1r1'5 :11111 ,11111i1'1rs 111 111'11:1te, which yictririea l'L'l1'l0VCL1 our .1'1I'C5l'l1'I'lCl1 caps. The
Se11i1'11's defeated 1111r trio after ll close tight.
The class Clltltll the .l'1l'CSlllllZlll year wit11 a gl111'11.111s victory 111 the 111ter-class track
111cQt totaling 55 points. The Scccnirl year of our existence has l'11'oug11t forth C1lZlllgCS
w11ic11 pr1,1111i5e to 111:1ter1:111y 11e11e1it clear old Gettysburg.
C111 Se1.1te111111-r 15th the class :1sse111111ed 11e111111,1 Rec1tz1ti1111 Hall ready for any
C1111-rgeucy, for lll llZll'Il'l01'ly with the pc1siti1111 taken the year prcyiotls. the class decided
to ignore "Poster Night." A elazls rush l'l.'SLll1,C'f1. After Several rushes the contest
01111611 111 11111' fz1y1'11'.
The f11111'1w111g' 5-:1t111'11:1y L'2lIllL' t11e s1-Q111111 e11e111111ter with the '14 class. The ttig-
of-war was an 1-my victory. 111 the tie-1111, the SOlJl'IOl'l10I'CS lost their leader imme-
diately, 1111t 5111111 the l:l'CSlll'l1Cll were 1DL'lllQ carried off the lield galore. The contest
ended with il e11111p1ctc v1et1i11'y for 1913.
The 11Qxt 1ll1.Cl'-C1355 event, f1'11'1t11a1l. wah a defeat- There is much to c1111s0lc' us,
11ow111'er, w11e11 we 1-1111w111er that 1111163 1913 lllk'lI played C111 t11e 'Vlll'SlIj', which greatly
11a1111i1':1p11e11 11s. lllltl lll very tr11t11, ll1t'l'ClH1'L', the class 1611111 was 111'1t :1 21611111110 repre-
se11t:1tio11 111' t111' clase.
U11r11e11:1ti11g t1-:1111 111511111 11111111111 the 111tel1ect11a1 Statidard of th1- Class. 011 Jilllllilfj'
17111 the St1p11tJlllt1l'0 :11111 the 1:l'Q5-lllllllll team fought a light of thought, delivery, re-
buttal. After the contest it was plainly evident that 1913 had carried off the Hag of victory.
111 ll1ll'l'l'lt'lllj' with 11111 spirit of "Gl'L'Il1L'l' GC1lj'S1'bL1l'g,'l 1913 1113011 the 1111t1:1t1vc of the
5111110111 C1111111'i1 1111111 eteps to 1111011511 the 1:1w1ess tights at class l1:111q11cts. lt was
:1g1'c-e11 to lJCl'1llll 1111- 15141-f11111e11 tri :1ttc11f1 their llillltlllfit u1111111leste11. 111 co11s1de1':1t1011
of this :1ct11111 1111- 1":1c111ty has giveii 1111- claw pcr111is5i1Q111 to 110111 its llflllfllllif at 13:1111-
ll1I'Pl'U. XYQ are 11011 11'11111111g l-tIl'XX'2ll't1 111 thin clay with joyful :111t1e111:1ti1'111.
.iXlltt11lCl' event llil5 w1111 Zltlllllfilllttll lttl' 1913-the Sc1p111.1111o1'1' Play. Sl1Cl'1llll.l1'S "The
Rivals" was pr1'se11te11 11y :111 c'xc1-11e11t east, i11c11111111g' our CO-eds.
:llZll't'1l 15111 11:11. a 1'e11-letter 11:1y for 1913. It was thc 11ec11sio11 111 11111' t11'st 21111101.16
x'i1tt1,11'y. XY1- 11ef1':1t1'11 the 11l'L'Y1ll1lCll 111 11:1s1c1'1I1:111 after :1 111091 exciting game 111' :1
wc01'1e1i11Ztlt1112. Y M '
111 :111 11t11e1' L'tJllCgL' :1ct1v1t1cx 1913 plays illl lllllillflilllt part. The glee 111111 111:111-
d1g11i11 1111115 111111 51-xer:11 511111111111111-1-sg the Y. M. C, A. has 111211111 1913 workers: the
le:111e1' of the c1111eg'eY11:11111 ltlltl 111'c11cst1':1 if :1 '13 11121111 while lll l11Cl'Il1'y 1116 it stands
wi11111111 itll e1111:11,. 5lQl1l1lt1lllt1I'L'5 take part 1111 1-v1-ry 1ll'OQ'l'111'l'l1l'1lL'. Tw11-thirds of the
i11t1'r-5111-lcty 1'1e11at111g teamf are SO1l1lF1lllt'1l'L'S,
111115, the claw 111 1913 111 less 1111111 two years has 1111111- 11lll'lg'5 11y which it will
1r111g 111- 1'e1111'111111-1'1-11.
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Freshman Class Poem
As life a battle is, and we the men to Fight it, so
l-lave we all, come to this our lirst engagement in the strife
In which man falls or rises, treads the broad path or the narrowg
Seeking to find the lowest or the highest things in life.
True greatness is not born of mortals, but to them is given
The power to strive, and, striving, rise above their fellow men.
So have we come, from far and near, each man decreed by Heaven
To play his part while living, serve the world with sword or pen.
Each man has come to College with ambitions, great or small,
To lay a strong foundation for success in some great workg
United ally preparing now to heed the greatest life call-
A band of loyal classmates, not a man of whom will shirk.
"We live that we may serve", our motto is, and it shall be
Our slogan ever, faithful to this motto we'll remain,
Though clouds blot out our sky, and darkness makes the way less easy,
We'll labor on seeking but trust and love, not worldly gain.
Four years we'll have together e'er we launch out on life's sea,
ln those four years the destiny of many men will mean-
A destiny for name and fame, in every case, it will be
For glory, laud, and honor of the Class of "Old 'l-fl".
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1. I Freshman Class
President - - - G. I-I. SCI-IAEFFER
A Vice President - Miss M. WEAVER
I Treasurer - THOMAS PHILSON
it- Secretary Miss ANNE WILLIAMS
I Historian - CLYDE FASICK
i Poet DORE WHITE GRAZIER
'L:.l....e. ... .. . 'f .. .,.. ,.i,,,f,, ,LJ Class History
ACH suceeding year brings to Pennsylvania College a new. influx of students, who
band themselves together as a class of the year in which they enter. From the
very beginning of its career, this class has upheld the reputation of the college
to the fullest extent. In no particular is it lacking, from the least to the greatest responsi-
bility, in the class room or on the athletic field.
The very first night in college, we more than held our own in the annual Fresh-
man-Sophomore scrap. The next day in the 'Ktug-of-war" and "tie-up", although at
a cruel disadvantage, being outnumbered and inexperienced, we fought well and com-
pelled our opponents to exert themselves to their utmost in order to defeat us.
How can ever be portrayed for the coming generations to read, that which has
never been recorded before! That glorious, that wonderful football victory of I7-2 of
the class of l9l4! That victory which is great enough to overshadow all other de-
feats, and to compensate for all other disappointments. The glory of that well earned
victory over the Sophomores will always remain with us. The clean spirited game that
our men played was highly commendable. Always striving for their own rights and
mindful of those of others they met and conquered the Sophomores in honorable battle
on the gridiron".
Although we suffered defeat by a very small margin in the annual Freshman-Sophm
more basketball game, yet we are determined to win the two remaining contests-track
Not only in athletics have we attained a high standard of efiiciency but our true
worth has also been recognized in all the organizations of the college. ln all literary
activities the Freshman will be found to do good work. Our debating team, however,
lost the annual class debate to the Sophomores. ln the musical and social circle you will
find the Freshman sharing honors with all contestants. Throughout the college year thus
far, the Freshman class has maintained a very high standard in the class room.
So with an indomitable purpose for the right, the class of l9l4 means to persevere
with a self-reliant and progressive spirit, confident of success.
With strong hopes for future glory and a willingness to serve our "Alma Mater"
and fellow-man, we close the first chapter in the History of the class of l9l4.
I It I
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Rlsv. HUBER Pnort Hier: PROP. IIOSHOUR PROF. LIUSSELMAN
REV. CHARLES HENRY HUBER, A.lVl., Principal of Stevens' Hall and Professor of
Latin and English.
Was graduated from Pennsylvania College in H392 and from the Gettysburg
Theological Seminary in l896. Was Instructor in Stevens' Hall from l892
to l896. Was elected principal of Stevens' Hall in l896. Professor Huber
is a member of the Philomathean and Pen and Sword Societies and of the CD I' A
GEORGE MICHAEL RICE, A.B., Vice Principal of Stevens' Hall and Instructor in
Carman and History.
Was graduated from Pennsylvania College in l908. Was Vice Principal of High
School at North East, Pa., from l908 to l9l0. Was elected Vice Principal
of Stevens' Hall in l9l0. Mr. Rice is a member of the Philomathean Society
and the E A E fraternity. .
HARVEY SHEELY HOSHOUR, A.B., Instructor in Creek and English.
Was graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1910, when he was called to Stevens'
Hall. Mr, Hoshour is a member of the Phrenakosmian Society, the Pen and
Sword Society and the 'D A K9 fraternity.
JOHN ROGERS MUSSELMAN, AB., Instructor in Matlrematics and Natural Science.
Was graduated from Pennsylvania College in l9l O, when he was called to Stevens'
Hall. Mr. Musselman is a member of the Philomathean Society and the il A GJ
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Roll of Seminary Students
ALBERT D. BELL
W. A. BERKEY
H. T. BOWERSOX
E. A. CHAMBERLIN
OSCAR C. DEAN
FRANK P. FISHER
HERBERT S. GARNES
PAUL F. BLOOMHARDT
EARIQE V. EHRHART
G. RAYMOND HAAF
C. F. V. HESSE
G. L. KIEFFER
W. N. KING
CHAS. D. ARNOLD
H. F. BAUGHMAN
Ross E. BOWERS
G. E. BOWERSOX
CHARLES S. BREAM
ROY V. DERR
EDWARD N. F RYE
ROBERT H. GEARHART
EARL C. HERMAN
S. L. HENCH
IRVIN M. LAU
J. EDW. LOWE, JR.
EDMUND L. MANGES
J. K. ROBB
THOS. E. SHEARER
HOWARD A. STAUFFER
S. E. SMITH
C. W. WALTEMEYER
N. G. PHILLIPY
RALPH R. RUDOLPH
M. E. SMITH
E. E. SNYDER
S. F. SNYDER
WM. M. SELIGMAN
J. BANNEN SWOPE
JOHN J. JENKINS
J. G. C. KNIPPLE
WILLIAM A. LOGAN
GUY E. MCCARNEY
CARL F. MILLER
ELMER F. RICE
CHAS. N. SHINDLER
CURVIN H. STEIN
F. L. WILL
LESLIE K. YOUNG
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Y. M. C. A.
President - - - - - - - EARL J. BOWMAN
Vice President - - EARNEST R. I-IAUSER
Corresponding Secretary MILES H. KRUMBINE
Treasurer - - JOSEPH E. STLRM1-:R
Recording Secretory J. DALE DIEHL
Historian - - JOSEPH I-I. I-IURST
CI-IAIRIVIEN OF COMMITTEES
Devotional Bible Study Membership
C. M. DAVIS, 'II MILES I-I. KRUMBINE, 'II N. D. SWANK, 'II
Finance Missionary Social
QI. STERMER, 'I I I'lARRY I-I. BEIDLEMAN, 'IZ R. RUDY, 'IZ
Nominating White Lross General Rel'gious
C. E. RICE, 'II W. KREBS, 'IZ J. G. WICKEY, 'IZ
Hand Book Nortlnield Lecture Course
M. V. MILLER. 'II
R. DERR, 'I 0
L. I-IETZEL, 'I I
W. W. MCCAW, 'I I
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Y. M. C. A.
ETTYSBURC has always recognized the fact
that a one-sided man, a man developed along
one line, is not the best sort of man to send out
into the world as a graduate of Gettysburg.
She has always placed equal emphasis upon the physical,
intellectual, religious and social phases of college life. It
is of the religious phase that we are here privileged to tell.
A Y. M. C. A. in a college community has many
peculiar and vital opportunities and we are justly proud
of our organization in that one can readily see the tre-
mendous influence it exerts among us. It makes for a
good healthy spirit, for brotherly respect and kindness and
countless other benefits, so essential to Christian character.
According to custom immediately after our return
to college last fall, was held the Annual Reception.
Prof. Huber presided and the success of the event is in
a large measure due to his characteristic pleasing man-
ner. During the third week of November we held our
Week of Prayer. Rev. A. A. Kelsey, of East Liverpool, Ohio, was here and led the
meetings, which were all well attended. It was a success from every standpoint and its re-
sults were very evident.
We still have with us as our secretary, Rev. H. A. Rinard, '03. It is due to him
that many times we are not puzzled and confounded. He is doing a great work among us.
Our committees did excellent work during the past year. In Bible Study we have
maintained our record of the past and interested competent men as teachers, mostly from
Seminary, the work went on with zealous interest. A different course was furnished for
each class. Eighty-nine men were enrolled in these classes. In mission study two very
good courses, One a study of South America, the other a study of R. lVlott's book,
'iDecisive Hours of Christian Missions". About forty-five men took up the work.
The General Religious Committee was especially active during the past year and
deserve much credit for the work accomplished. Four Sunday Schools in the surround-
ing country were conducted regularly, some of which progressed to such an ex-
tent that they were able to purchase libraries for the use of their members. Regular
services were also conducted at the County Almshouse by this Committee. While working
under this Committee a man gets some of the best practical training and many men realizing
this take up the work each succeeding year.
The Devotional Committee merits much credit for securing appreciable speakers for
both the Sunday and mid-week meetings so that interest never lagged and excellent record
of attendance was maintained. Our enrollment was slightly increased this year, it now
being one hundred and forty.
The Lecture Course Committee gave us six very pleasing numbers, all of which were
Our Association was represented at Northfield last summer by four men. Qur
President attended the President's Conference held at State College, while five delegates
represented our Association at the State Convention held at West Chester.
The Annual Spring Festival, held on the Campus, was a decided success in spite of
. And so we see that the Association has progressed very nicely and that the spirit
is a good healthy one, and as we "know of no other way of judging the future, except
by the past", we feel safe to say that the greatest has not yet been done and that the
Association will continue to progress in all its phases.
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PHI KAPPA PSI
Phi Kappa Psi
Pennsylvania Epsilon Chapter
Fratrcs in Urbc
H. W. MCKNIGHT, D.D., L.L.D., '65
W. ARCH MCCLEAN, 'SZ
SCHMUCKER DUNCAN, '91
J. HENRY HUBER, '75
CHARLES S. DUNCAN, 'SZ
PAUL MARTIN, '03
Fralres in Facullale
GEoRC.E D. STAHLEY, A.M., M.D., '7I
FRANKLIN W. MOSER, '07
Fralcr in Seminario
-IONAS K. Ross, 'OB
Fralrcs in Collegio
HARRY ALDINGER, 'Il
RICHARD J. MILLER, 'II
JOHN S. SHELLY, 'II
GUY S. RAFFENSPERGER, 'II
HARRY S. BEETEM, 'IZ
S. FRANZ LEHMAN, 'IZ
JOHN CLOID RINN, 'IZ
JOHN L. GOOD.
CLARK W. HELLER, 'I2
HOYT E. HELLER, 'IZ
GEORGE E. R. KAPP, 'I3
BRUCE B. ALBERT, 'I3
HAROLD C. STEELE, 'I3
FRED B. DAPP, 'I4
RUDY HoY, 'I4
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PHI GAMMA DELTA
Phi Gamma Delta
Fralres in Urbe
H. C. PICKING, '79 PROF. M. H. ROTH, '91
S. C.. VALENTINE, PhD., '80 M. K. ECKERT, 'OZ
W. C. SHEELY, ESQ., '82 J. D. SWOPE, 'OZ
REV. HENRY ANSTADT, '90 E. A. CROUSE, 'O3
Fralres In Facullate
S. S. BREIDENBAUGH. Sc.D., '68 O. C.. KL1NGER,A.NI.. '86
C. H. HUBER, A.M., '9Z
Fraires in Seminarfo Facullale
J. A SINCMASTER, DD., '73
MELANCHTON COOVER. DD
Fralcr in Seminario
S. E. SMITH, '07
Fralrcs in Collcgio
C-EO. F. HOOKER, '11
RODNEY T. SMITH, '11
JOHN W. WEIMER, '11
FRANK M. COMFORT, '11
EDGAR C.. MILLER, JR., '11
MILTON V. MILLER, '11
FRANK J. PECK, '12
EDRED J. PENNELL, '12
ORX"ILLE M. OTT, '1Z
E. DURBIN OTT, '12
W. E. VALENTINE. 'IZ
BERNARD S. LAWYER, '1Z
ROY T. BRUMBAUCH, '12
DONALD B. COOVER, '13
FRANK L. ROSENBERRY, '13
ROSWELL C. DOTY, '14
T. LESLIE SMITH, '14
ROGER M. KLINCER, '14
HAROLD V. MCNAIR, '14
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PHI DELTA THETA
Phi Delta Theta
Pennsylvania Bela Chapter
Fralres in Urhe
J. E. NIUSSELMAN, '96 D. J. FORNEY. '96
H. S. HUDER, Ex., '08
Fraires in Preparaiionis Facullaie
H. S. HOSHOUR, 'IO J. R. MUSSELMAN, 'IO
Fraler in Seminario
L. K. YOUNG, 'IO
l:I'f1ll'C'S in Collcgilo
IVIATHIAS S. LEWIS 'I I
JAMES C. SMALL. 'II
HARRY IVI. TAXIS, 'II
HAROLD S. DIEHL, 'IZ
LUTHER IVI. FRITSCI-I, 'IZ
GEORGE E. HARTMAN, 'IZ
HERBERT F. HUMPHRIES, 'IZ
WAYNE B. KREBS, 'IZ
AMOS S. MUSSELMAN, 'IZ
CHARLES E. LIEBEGOTT, 'IZ
RICHARD ASHMAN, 'I3
JOHN F. DULEBOHN, 'I3
MAURICE E. BAKER, 'I3
EDWARD M. FABER, 'I3
J. MERRILL HEPPLER, 'I3
JOHN D. PANNELL, 'I3
ROBERT B. WALKER, 'I 3
CLYDE A. FASICK, 'I4
RAYMOND J. HAAS, 'I4
THOMAS W. PHILSON, 'I4
CJTI-IO L. THOMAS, 'I4
Page One Hundred
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ALP HA 'FAU OM EC-A
Alpha Tau Omega
Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon Chapter
Fralres in Urbc
W. S. SCHROEDER RAYMOND F. TOPPER
ROBERT F. WIBLE JOHN B. ZINN
M. B. BENDER
Fralres in Seminario
NORMAN G. PHILLIPY, '09 PAUL F. BLOOMHARDT, '09
RALPH R. RUDOLPH, '09, Alpha Iota
Fralres in Collegio
WILLIAM W. MCCAW, 'I I
ALCONE D. BREITENREIDER, 'II
C. MGLEAN DAVIS, 'II
SAMUEL J. BLOOMHARDT, 'IZ
RAYMOND L. MARKLEY, 'IZ
MARTIN L. VALENTINE, ,IZ
WILLIAM S. MGCULLOUGI-I, 'IZ
OSCAR R. MELLIN, 'IZ
JOHN C. HARTMAN, 'I3
Page One Hundred Two
HARRY K. HARLEY,
J. CALVIN LANG, 'I3
ROBERT B. FORTENBAUCH, 'I3
DOYLE R. LEATHERS, 'I3
RAYMON L. BOYLE, 'I3
GEORGE H. HUMMEL, 'I3
OLIVER K. REED, 'I4
JOHN C. MYERS, 'I4
GEORGE H. SCHAEFFER, 'I4
HOMER H. MCCAW, 'I4
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Pennsylvania Delta Chapter
Fralers in Urbe
JOI-IN EDWARD MCCAMMON, '84 GOODELL SIEBER, Ex., '04
Fraires in Seminario
EDMUND L. NIANGES, '08
PAUL B. S. RICE, 'II
ROBERT EZRA YO!-IN, 'IZ
C. WALT. BEAVER, 'IZ
ROBERT C. FLUHRER, 'IZ
KNOX vvl-IITE, 'I3
SAMUEL R. DIEI-IL. 'I3
HAROLD SPANGLER, 'I3
Page One Hundred Four
ALBERT D. BELL, '08
alres in Collegio
HAROLD A. CIILLMAN, 'I3
CLAUDIUS FRANCES BEEGLE,
ROBERT WOLF, 'I4
ERWIN C. OPPERIVIAN, 'I4
VAN B. IJAYI-IOFF, 'I4
ROBERT R. BLACK, 'I4
CLINTON W. BEARD, 'If-I
CLYDE L. BREAM, 'I4
. L I
HTHIWWIII Win, fm
A Local Fraternity
Frater in Urbe
REV. J. B. BAKER,
Fralres in Seminario
THOMAS E. SHEARER, '07
HOWARD A. STOUFFER, '08
HARRY DOLLMAN, '08
W. CLAUDE WALTEMYER, '08
GROVER C. KNIPPL
EDGAR E. SNYDER, '09
S. FRANKLIN SNYDER, 'O9
EARL C. HERMAN, 'IO
JOHN JENKINS, 'IO
Fralres in Collegio
JOSEPH E. STERMER, 'II
NEWTON D. SWANK, 'II
HARRY H. BEIDLEMAN, 'I2
NIEMOND F. KELLAR, 'I2
STEWART H. RUDISILL, 'IZ
ERNEST L. PEE, 'I3
DAVID L. SHAFFER, 'I3
ROBERT L. MCNALLY, 'I3
Page One Hundred Six
ELLIS L. MELLOTT, 'I3
C.. ROBERT HEIM, 'I3
ROBERT J. BECK, 'l3
RALPH G. ICKES, 'I4
FRANK H. KRAMER, 'I4
JOHN W. FISHER, 'I4
PAUL CESSNA, 'I5
THOMAS A. MONK, 'I6
C. PAUL BROWN, '11
CHARLES D. FAUSOLD, '12
JOSEPH I-I. HURST, '12
MAURICE C. WENTZ, '12
HARRY S. WOLFERSBERGER, '12
J. DALE DIEHL, '13
A Local Fraternity
Frater in Seminario
CHARLES N. SHINDLER
Fralres in Collegio
JOHN C. HARERLEN, '13
CLYDE L. HEssON, '13
PAUL MARKEL, '13
WALTER L. B. RIETHMILLER, '
JOHN W. WOLFE, '13
ARTHUR E. ARMITAGE, '14
GEORGE I-I. I-IABERLEN, '14
Page One Hundred Seven
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President - - - A. B. BREITENREITER
Vice President - C. E. LIEBEGOTT
Seeretary - - - S. G. RAFFENSBURGER
Direcior of Aihlelics -
- FRED VAIL
President - - PROF. WENTZ
Secretary - C. E. LIEREGOTT
Treasurer - MARK ECKERT
Alumni Member - - I-I. A. RINARD
Coach - - - FRED VAIL
Page One Twelve
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t Football Review
if' A15 .fV..., hi HE season of I9I0 opened with gloomy prospects as far as ma-
terial was concerned. From the C men of the previous season
but two reported-Captain Aldinger and Captain-Elect Brum-
baugh and a great deal of greenness existed.
W It is entirely proper at this time to mention the spirit shown by the
1 ,-,, entire student body which was of the firm, unyielding
,, N and confidently aggressive kind that inspired the men
Tig' on the field with the old-time Gettysburg spirit which
f t',. K our rivals have learned to dread so much.
. if X Our actual playing season opened with a game on
,l ' E235 f the home grounds in which lVliddletown's light team
W I Q. gave us a good scare.
tl? Gm The team which started the Penn
E, --'57-5 - il-ffl, game was far from being our final
fl. lU"1"- Mm" IJ choice and the Philadelphians smart-
f 'fl3Ft" 1:51, 41 '," W ing under their unexpected early
i. many others tlee jllllfw 'g jffj fi?"A."--5. , D Y ' .
, , nf, . ,M r - ,- ,A season defeat of the week previous
lg soldiers found loo Q, ' hl., '05 Wtr, ., qt d I k b Cl
il 1 bb Cl 3 1 ,fi E 15, ma e us oo very a .
'l Stu ,Om an g , gf Q. til! nf ffl, ,N ff St. Johns sent a plucky team
. gressive a deferlfie . which got away
and the Vest of .i .. 1 with a good start
' the game we held Ufzilw mm. , and within a min-
lj the upper hand. A 'ii " ' , ute was almost
l i The Carlisle lndians took ad- ,,.i '3 3 LV OVCT OUT eval line,
vantage of all our misfortunes in the i- ,I 1 A but like 5 good
l first quarter and piled up eighteen 'F-N, if f ' , 'X
Q points, but for the rest of the game
, we gave them a mighty good prac- ' ' j it
tice and had the season's honor of Q3-' M ii' ' V ,,.,..
W, being the first team to score on them IWLEBOHN' Lt 1' V' 5 .
l Lebanon Valley was no match for our team which
gave a good exhibition of a hot knife going through
Lafayette was played two days later with a crippled '
team, as a number of men were not played on account 01
of being out of condition and we had to depend on a mmmmx' L' H'
, number of green backs. .2 f'y" Q,
1 An incident which occurred in the dressing room after the game well
' illustrates the support the team received through thick and thin. An old liifiif
Alumnus came in and asked permission to speak to the boys and will
told them "that regardless of past scores," fwhich had been de-
cidedly against usj, "he and all the Alumni had absolute confidence in BEAGLE' R H.
Page One Fourteen
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their ultimate success and wanted them to go into the re
Bucknell, Dickinson, and F. Sc lVl.gwith the assuranc
,...n.n V ,
tysburg man was back of them win or lose, but boys," he said, "we
have heard about your rigid adherence to training rules and we know
you will win out as you have so often done before w
seemed just as insurmountable."
Well, the fellows went out on Bucknell's field with
stuck to it for the full game. Many times things
looked very dark for us and a stranger would have
surely picked the Lewisburg team as the winners, but
after a battle which lasted from the kick-off to the
whistle our Orange and Blue was victorious.
Oh, the Dickinson game! You who saw the greatlld , f x ' '
contest and pulsated between fear and hope, did not' i f iii- .
your hearts go out to the gritty team
which so determinedly defended the
old College? ' '
The wind howled down Nixon .-
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e that every Get- ga 'E '
hen the obstacles 'i
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field straight into our faces and in bf Nix' ii spectacular field
the first quarter the Red and White . X gig. 'ff' goal from place-
was very much in evidence, as aided f , 1 ment when the
by the wind, they 5 . -,ar N!" ball struck the
Q, ..- 2334" 6 " ,vga
crept I closer and tri . j ,R M 7, 55 A C 1- 0 S 5 b a 1-, and
6 C . .23 'QA ' -G-' ' - : W . '
yoal 323' doe 0:2 COMFORT. R. T- bounding b a c lx.
g ' ' sp ,?lliliii.li1'l1, ,lil was caught by a
our strenuous ef- 4,', .1 , 1 31 ju:-g1!ril" L
2f'2iT'fg'-K.-V + fk yet fiercer blast and carried over
forts, scored a 3.5,-",1'--1,1 . -
'rpg 1 :Lip - ' one of the uprights, thus putting
,-5 .y1,-'-,f- 1, 11:51, 1-,fgfgy , .
I. fig, U 'Q:. ' them in the lead, which they held
ny, ,I V' i ,fr until the final quarter.
I if ", j Well, to prevent heart disease
x m ImR f'R- H. among our readers, we will say that
if , fl, .jj they pressed us often after that but
5 g were unable to score again and in the final period
, - 15,1 ,If our boys just tore them up to the tune of two touch-
. , A- .,, .
' T2-L-N " downs and rewarded our supporters with a most spec-
tacular fmish in our favor.
.H 4- a."
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Wmurzrz, F. B.
This gave us two out of the three big games, but
Gettysburg is never entirely satisfied with half a loaf,
and plans were laid to win from F. 61 M. on Thanksgiving Day. TO
this end the team was taken to Lancaster the night before to get a good
rest and avoid traveling just before the game. To our disgust and dis-
may, we found that every hotel had "something doing," and at our
hotel the ball continued till the "wee sma" hours and upset all our good
intentions about sleep, for that was impossible for most of us.
Page One Fifieef'
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scored a field goal
and won the game
by the narrowest pos-
In finishing this
article the w r i t e r
wishes to pay a trib-
ute to everyone con-
nected with the team.
proved himself a con-
scientious an d ca-
However, our boys have learned several of life's great lessons,
"Do your best with what you have," "keeping everlastingly at it
brings success," and "God hates a quitterf'
There were a great many important games between ancient
rivals on Thanksgiving Day, l9l0, but no team went on any
field with less apparent chance of winning or fuller of the deter-
mination to win than that bunch of Gettysburg bull dogs.
It was the last game of the season, both teams were trained
to the minute, and the fact that F. gl M. had defeated us the year
before simply acted as a spur. Without going into details we can
say that if a more exciting and exhilarating
exhibition of our great college sport was ever
, . witnessed on Williamson field it is not
We scored in the first half by blocking
V ' Q
' 3 H, a kick, getting a touchdown and kicking the
l" f g 'fl' ,
5 . Il gl goal, and our rivals evened up and passed
K. ,iii 3
1 f ' - us by a touchdown
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V' A,'V!" - 5, ffollowingapenaltyj
V and a safety, making
'Y', li, -,'l 3 the score 8 to 6 in
I "'f iii their favor.
5 " 'i A Then with rare
ig rl l good judgment and
rx Ta l . determination we
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L1i:Hr1r:fi'rT, R. H. 2 ft 155,
pable leader whose first thought was always
for the team and who at all times did his best. r 1
He was an ideal leader and his work, though -N
quiet and unassuming, will always be re- -
membered. Student Manager Rice did a We L
BRUMBAUGH, R. E.
l ff I l
S A X
Q ll Eli 4,
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most important work in coaching the Reserves
and put lots of spirit and ginger into his men, so that they gave the
Varsity good practice.
The Reserves were faithful and full of Fight and bore the brunt
of many a fierce contest without the prospect of any games being
arranged for them. The spirit shown by these men was fine and
they must have games in the future and it will be the means of get-
ting our football on an even better plane.
Our graduating Varsity men fincluding Snyder, Weimer, Com-
fort and Millerj worked hard and unselfishly for the team.
Page One Sixteen
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Calendar of Games
September 24 Athletic Club - -
October I University of Pennsylvania
October 8 St. Johns -
October I I Carlisle lnclians 4
October I5 Lebanon Valley
October 22 Lafayette
November 5 Bucknell
November I 2 Dickinson
November 24 Franklin and lVlarshall
l9II FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
lVlicIcIletown, September 23 - -
Pennsylvania, September 30
State, October 7 -
Lafayette, October I -'-I
Nluhlenburg, October 21 -
Hopkins, October 28
Dickinson, November I I -
Delaware, November I 8
F. ES: Nl., November 30 A
Harrisburg Tech. -
Annapolis Plebes -
Page One Eighteen
Gettysburg I I
Gettysburg I U
- at Carlisle
..,.ft.,w: .,,14.w,: miss-iff. .tr
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM
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The basketball season of l9l0-l9ll can truly be said to have been a success, not
only because we won eight out of the fourteen games playedg not only because we won
from our greatest rival, Dickinson, both at home and at Carlisle, but also because the
true and proper Gettysburg spirit was manifested in our treatment toward all the visiting
teams. True sportsmanship was characteristic of each game and we are highly pleased
to say that no team that opposed us on our floor could conscientiously go away and make
any kick as to their treatment. Although the student body was always eager to see the
wearers of the Orange and Blue victorious, they did not permit their enthusiasm to reach
such a height as to make any remarks to the opponents, which would be at all disrespectful.
When the first call was made for men by Capt. Brumbaugh, quite a number turned
out and among these there were more than a few worthy competitors for a position on the
team. The teami was characterized by many changes during the season and with the
great competition it was necessary for every man to keep constantly on the job, if he
wished to hold his position.
The first game was played at home with Albright, Friday, Jan. l3th. The first
half was close and exciting, but our team got together in the second half and easily
won out by the score of 28-l2. The game on Saturday, the Zlst, with Franklin and
Marshall proved an easy victory for us, the score being 41-2. The next game was
at home with the Red Men on Saturday the 28th. We had no trouble in defeating
them by the decisive score of 37-l5. The Indians far outweighed our team, but it
was proven in this game that weight doesn't always count.
On the first trip which comprised Albright and University of Pennsylvania, we
were easily defeated by the strong Albright quintet by the score of 42-I6. On the
following evening the team went up against the Penn five and were beaten by the score,
27-l5. Considering the strenuous game on the preceding evening and the comparative
sizes of the institutions, our team put up a very creditable game. No game being sched-
uled for the following week, the manager secured a game with the Harrisburg Academy,
which resulted in an easy victory for us, the score being 40-l2.
The first game of the four days' trip resulted in a victory for us over Juniata Col-
lege by the close score, 27-23. We were beaten at State College in a game that was
hotly contested and interesting throughout. The score was I4-IO. On the following
evening Bucknell had no trouble in defeating us to the tune of 48 to 24. The next
evening our team, considerably fagged out by the severe strain, was easily defeated by
the strong Harrisburg five by the score, 49-24,
Page One Twenty-one
s r a r i ai r as--1 -1
i r r
M as is ' ansasns
The most exciting home game was played Saturday evening, Feb. 18th, when we
defeated our greatest rival, Dickinson, by a margin of one point, the score being 29-28.
The following Friday afternoon we had no trouble in defeating Delaware College by
the score, 35-I4. V The game scheduled with the lndians to be played at Carlisle on
the 25th, was cancelled. On lVlarch 3rd we again defeated Dickinson, this time on her
home floor. This game was even closer and more hotly contested than the first one, and
at no time did either team show much superiority. Two extra periods of five minutes
each had to be played to determine the victor. The final score was 28-23. ln the last
game of the season F. and M. won a victory over us by the score, 35-26.
The schedule was an exceptionally good one and Manager l-locker deserves a
great deal of credit for his faithful work.
THE SEASONS RECORD
,Xlliriglit - - - -
l'i':mlclm and Marshall -
indians - - -
JZll1ll1lI'y 31 tltllbfiglli - - Getlysluurg
l7ubruary Univ, .if Pennsylvzinizi - Gettysburg
February 9 Penn. State - Getlygbu,-D
Fubruiiry IU Bucknell - - - Gettysburg
lfehrnziry 11 lrlarrisburg l'I'Ol4C55llt11TllS Gcttysliurg
lfebruziry Ib Dickiiison - - . Geuyehm-5
l7cbri1a1'y 24 l7JClIlXX'2l1't' College Gertyshtirb
March o Dickinson - - Y Gettysburg-
March 11 l"r:inItliii :tml Mnrshzill - Gettysburg
llftllllllilllgll, Capt. E
Diehl ' V lriruinbziugli
Forwards Flullwl' Gum-415 Ruclisill
Cemtr Leathers '
Page One Twenty-two
Ai L N ,
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
,I . , l I!
Inter Class Basketball Scores
Senior-Juniors Forfeitecl to Juniors
Sopluomores 20 - Freshmen, l 2
Juniors, 46 ---- - Sophomore, I6
Page One Twenty-four
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One more page in the history of Baseball nat Gettysburg has been turned but its
page words an unsuccessful season. Although a season of success seemed possible,
yet its results were not as expected. The team never seemed to play together and when
the opportune time came to gather in a victory some disastrous play was made. Whether'
this was due to its lack of interest and harmony among its players we are unable to say.
Nevertheless, games that should have been victories were defeats. But, however, the
season proved to be, the team possessed those qualities of good baseball, which. if they
had been developed sufhciently would have made one of the most successful seasons of
our baseball career.
This was shown by the team when they defeated Bucknell on their own diamond
and which was done by the skillful playing of the team.
The season is over and regardless of the victories and defeats it remains for the com-
ing team to show that old Gettysburg can deliver the goods.
Lebanon Valley - - - 4 Gettysburg 7
Ursinus - - - , . Gettysburg . .
Albright - . . Gettysburg . .
York Tri-State - 9 Gettysburg 6
Dickinson - l Gettysburg 5
F. and M. 3 Gettysburg l
West Point - l Gettysburg IZ
F. and M. 6 Gettysburg 2
Bucknell - 2 Gettysburg 3
Albright - - 3 Gettysburg l
Rock Hill College - 2 Gettysburg 0
Dickinson - - 6 Gettysburg 3
BEARD AND DENEEN ---- Catchers
EMPFIELD, KEPPLE, BEAVER, EHRHART Pitchers
BREITENREITER ----- First Base
STARRY - - - Second Base
RAFFENSPERGER Third Base
FLUHRER - Short Slap
BURDETTE - Left Field
RUSSELL - Center Field
CLARK -----' Right Field
l9ll BASEBALL SCHEDULE
April 8 - Lebanon Valley May - - Susquehanna
April Z2 - - York Tri-State May Penna. Stat:
April 26 - - Mt. St. Mary's May - - - Open
April 29 - - Susquehanna May - Mt. St. Mary's
May 6 - Franklin and Marshall May - - DiCklY1S0H
May 10 - Rock Hill College May - DiCklHS0U
May I2 - - - Albright May - - West Point Seniors
May l 3 - Franklin and Marshall June - - - Albright
June 6 - - Alumni
Page One Twenty-seven
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VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM
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Owing to the youthfulness of track work only two meets were
One with Bucknell and the other with Juniata and while both were
less showed that Gettysburg has bright prospects for a winning team
arranged this year.
defeats it neverthe-
this coming season.
HATTER, 'I I
This was its second year for regular track meets at Gettysburg and we could not expect
a team to rank high in this branch of athletics, for a successful track team is not developed
in a single season. The meet with Bucknell was at Lewisburg. The condition of the
track gave Bucknell the advantage and enabled them to run up a large score.
The meet with Juniata showed the "do or die" spirit of the team. It was a closely
contested meet and up to the last two events its outcome was in doubt, but Juniata finally
won by taking its first and second place in its high jump.
The score with Bucknell was 76-32, with Juniata, 57-52. For the First a dual
meet will be held between Muhlenburg and Gettysburg.
We have every reason to look for a most creditable showing in track athletics this
spring. The team will be greatly strengthened by its old men and its new material has
VARSITY TRACK MEN
SHAFFER, 'I3 ----- 100 Yards, 220 Yards, 440 Yards
SP-CHS, 'IO ------- Half Mile, Mile Run
MILLER, 'll - - - 120 Hurdles, 220 Hurdles
POFFENBURGER, 'II - . - 220 Hurdles
SMALL- il l - ---- S1101 Pu!
Pole Vault, Running Broad fump
Orr, 'IZ - -
Running Broad -lump
lTlUFFORD, 'IZ .... ' 440 Yards
PEE, ,I3 ' - 440 Yards
MILLER, 'II Weighis
BEAGLE, 'I3 - , Weighis
1-EAUGHMAN, 'IZ - . , - High jump
BTECK' il? ' - - Pole Vault
l'lUNGER, IO 220 Hurdles, 120 Hurdles
AINSWORTH, 'IZ - , , , Mile Run
luflifila - - - Gettysburg 52
Bucknell ---- Gettysburg 32
Dickinson at Carlisle - - - May 3
Muhlenburg at Allentown May I3
Harrisburg lntcr-Collegiate - May 27
Pennsylvania Relays - April 29
Bucknell - - - May 31
Page One Tliirly
5. f,-.,-- -
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,Niles . 'tt-., sp'-
gym Qx A-92" ? TIG'
.1!,Ti'Q, Ml' viyryigy, ,RAM
f I 0 lr
BY H. S. HosHoUR, Manager
It was in 1889 that tennis tournaments were first held at Gettysburg College and
since that time the game has become more and more popular each year, with the result
that there are now about twenty courts here and an increasing large number of racket
enthusiasts. Last spring there were twenty-eight entries in singles and the same number
in doubles. Last year for the first time a letter was awarded for tennis. The Athletic
Association now grants an old English G to every man who successfully plays in an inter-
Four men represented Gettysburg in tennis last spring. Baughman, I-loshour, Smith
and Diehl, and they won two of the five matches played and in no case were they badly
defeated. In the tournament for the college championship Hoshour won the title, while
the doubles tournament was won by Aurand and Comfort. All through the season the
interest was keen and the support that the students gave the team, augurs well for the
future of the game at Gettysburg.
Scores of Intercollegiate Tennis Matches
April 23, 1910
GETTYSBURG vs. U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY AT ANNAPOLIS
Pztrinelee, Navy, tl. Sniith, Gettysburg, 6-3, 6-1.
lloshour, Gettysburg, tl. Unrlerxvootl, Navy, 1-6, 7-5, 6-1.
Bztuglnnan, Gettysburg, tl. Keep, N:1vy,6-Z, 6-3. 9-7.
Fulton, Navy, tl. Diehl, Gettysburg. 7-5, 6-I.
Parinelee anrl Untlertvootl, Navy, cl. Smith :intl Hoshour, Gettysburg, 6-1, 7-5.
Fulton antl Sznnpson, Navy, cl. Diehl :intl Hrtugliniztn, Gettysburg, 2-6. 8-6, 6-1.
May 5, 1910
GETTYSBURG vs. DICKINSON AT GETTYSBURG
Batigliinaii, Gettysburg, tl. Richards, Dickinson, 5-7, 6-O, 6-3.
liloshour, Gettysburg, tl. Porter, Dickinson, 6-3. 3-6, 6-4.
ltichztrtls ztnrl Vnnneniztn, tl- Smith :intl Diehl, Gettysburg, 6-4, 6-3, 1-6, 6-4.
May 13, 1910
GETTYSBURG vs. BUCKNELL AT GETTYSBURG
J. llarris, Bucknell, tl, lloslionr. Gettysburg. 4-6, 6-3, 6-3.
G. Harris, Bucknell, tl. Diltltflllllttll, Gettysburg, 2-6, 6-2, 6-3.
Harris :intl Harris, liueknell, cl, Hzttighiiiztii :Incl Diehl, Gettysburg, S-6. 6-2.
May 28, 1910
GETTYSBURG vs. BUCKNELL AT LEWISBURG
1'lOSlI.0I.Il', Gettysburg, tl. lrlztrris, llucknell, 7-5, 6-1.
Harris, llueknell, cl, Diehl, Gettysburg, 7-5, 6-3.
Harris and l'lll1'l'lS, Bucknell, cl. llztngliniztn and lrloshour, Gettysburg, 6-0, 6-0.
func 1, 1910
GETTYSBURG vs. DICKINSON AT CARLISLE
Hoshour, Gettysburg, cl. Boell, Dickinson, 7-2, 6-2, 6-4.
liaughinan, Gettysburg,'cl.-Porter, Dickinson, 6-1, 6-3.
lxichards and Porter, Dickinson, tl. lloshnur and Diehl, Gettysburg, 6-2, 8-6, 8-6.
Page One Thirty-two
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1910 TENN15 TEAM
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, First Round
Fritchey cl. Aurand 6-8, 6-4, 9-7. Taxis cl. Weitzel 6-l, 6-0.
Bell ci. Spangler 6-2, 6-3. Vvolfersberger cl. E. C. Miller 7-5, 6-4
Hoshour cl. lVlcCaw 6-l, 6-l. Diehl d, F1-ifsch 7-5, 7-5,
RLIdl5lll Rlllel' 6-l, Comfort Bqwerg 7-5,
Coover Cl. Beetf-fm 6-2, 63- Rice d. M. V. Miller 6-4, 6-Z.
Baughman Cl- Fleagle 6-I. 6'l- Bloomhart cl. Valentine 7-5, 5-7, 6-4.
Fritchey ci. Bell 5-7, 6-3, 6-0, Diehl ci. White 6-0, 6-3.
Hoshour cl, Rudisill 6-l, 6-l. Comfort cl. Pennell 6-0, 6-l.
Baughman cl. Coover 6-2, 6-2. Smith cl. Rice 6-0,'6-3.
Wolfershe1'ge1' cl. Taxis 6-4. 6-4. Bloomhart ol. Shuff 6-l, 6-3.
Hoshour cl. Fritchey 6-l, 6-3. Diehl cl. Comfort 6-0, 6-2.
Baughman cl. Wolfersherger 6-2, 6-3. Smith cl. Bloomhart 6-3, 6-l.
Hoshour d. Baughman 6-2, 4-6, 6-4. Diehl cl. Smith, by clefault.
Hoshour cl. Diehl 9-7, l-6, 8-6, 8-6.
Comfort and Aurancl cl. Taxis and lVl. V. Miller 3-6, 6-2, 6-l.
Coover and Fleagle cl. Bowers and Spangler 6-2, 7l5.
Vvolfersherger ancl Miller d. lVlcCarney and lVlcCaw 6-0, 5-7, 7-5.
Bower and Herman cl. Diehl and Shuff, by default.
Baughman and Weitzel cl. Mercer and Sincell, 6-0, 4-6, 6-4.
Fritchey and Humphries cl. Bell ancl Fausolcl 6-0, 3-6, 6-2.
Comfort and Aurancl cl. Fritsch and Pennell 5-7, 6-3, 6-2.
Vfolfersberger and Miller d. Coover ancl Fleagle 6-2, 7-5.
Bower and Herman cl. Baughman and Weitzel 7-9, 6-4, 8-6.
Fritchey and Humphries cl. Bower and Herman 7-5, 4-6, 6-I.
Comfort and Aurancl d. Vvolfersherger and Miller 5-7, 6-4, 6-3.
Fritchey and Humphries cl. Bower and Herman 7-5, 6-3.
Comfort and Aurancl cl. Fritchey and Humphries 3-6, 6-0, l3-l I, 6-l.
Page One Thirip-four
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Page One Thirty-five
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A21 LN , 'W S I ,
Phrena has passed seventy-nine years of successful existence, a ways s an g
in literary attainments. ln literary activities not directly connected with the society
' ' O f
Ph e a has always been well represented and this year has been no exception. ut o
nine inter-class debaters chosen so far, eight are Phrena representatives. Of four inter-
' ' ' ' 'll
ll ' d b t Phrena contributed three At the induction of President Granvi e,
co egiate e aers, .
the student body was represented by a Phrena man. The editors of the 1912 and 1913
' d f
S b th from Phrena. The present Y. M. C. -A. staff is compose o
PECTRUMS are o
Phrena men with one exception. On the student council are eight of her men. ln the
. . d
musical organization the society is equally well represented. The College Orchestra an
C ll B d, Mandolin Club,
Phrena Orchestra are nearly synonymous terms. ln the o ege an
and Glee Club, she has a good representation.
This year over 5100 was invested in new boolcs, The library, in which the mem-
bers talce great interest, now contains more than 6,000 volumes. A large portion of the
' ' ' art.
Freshman class have affiliated themselves with Phrena and are taking an active p
The society also has a strong representation in Prep. Dr. Granville has been elected an
honorary member and his photograph now adorns the hall.
' d Cl ll at-
Throughout the year good programs have been regularly rendere an we
tended The participants have shown much preparation in the parts assigned to them.
' ' - ' b th Pl rena
The debates have been instructive and spirited. The frequent selections y e 2.
Orchestra and the piano selections by the co-ed members have been a pleasing feature of
- ' cl
ll A s ecial I-lallowe'en program was rendered, also a Washington an
t e programs. p
Lincoln program. The program rendered at the unveiling of the photograph of Dr.
. . . . h
Granville was especially noteworthy. With the glorious history of the past, with t e
i U ' d t' e resentation in the
enthusiastic spirit of the present, and with the large an ac ive r p
e future for the Phrenakosmian Literary Society lool-:s ex-
ceedingly bright. HISTORIAN
l t din high
lower classes and Prep, th
Page One Thirty-seven
53.1.1 Vgw.Jl! 4 -
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President - -
Vice President -
Recording Secretary -
Corresponding Secretary - '
Criiics - - -
President - -
Vice President -
Chaplain - -
President - - - - -
Vice President - - A . . - '
Page One Thirty eight
E. J. BOXVMAN,
E. R. I-IAUSER
Miss S. N. LAU,
- S. T. BAKER
J. E. STERMER
C. M. ALLABACH
M. H. KRUMBINE
N. F. KELLER
'E. C. MORROXV
E. L. MELLOT
J. I-I. GROSS
C. M. ALLABACH
C. E. LIEBEGOTT
F. E. SMITH
F. I-I. KRAMER
E. J. BOWMAN
N. D. SNVANK
N. J. WICKEY
J. E. STERMER
L. M. FRITSCH
N J WxcKEx'
J K KURTZ
D L SHAFFER
E R HAUSER
S T BAKER
R M RUDY
G E SHEFFER
J I-I GROSS
C E CE
S T BAKER
Recording Secretary - - . . , , 7 , 1 - it I i
A A ' ' ' ---- - -
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l AN-as J 1
History Philomathean Literary Society
It is with pleasure that we record the illustrious history of Philo's seventy-
ninth year. The past year's work is remarkable and is not an exception to the usual
work of the society. It is the object of the literary society to establish a literary taste
in its members. In this respect Philo has been successful.
The society was somewhat weakened by the graduation of the class of l9lO, for
a large number of its members were Philos. However, a large part of the class of 1914
with several Sophomores and Juniors joined Philo and strengthened her ranks. We are
glad to state that we have initiated into the society, as an honorary member, Mrs. W:
A. Granville who has given us several instructive talks.
The usual number of programs was rendered. They were of the highest type,
they were original, and received the Commendation of those present. Besides the regu-
lar number, two special programs were rendered. These were Halloween and Football
programs, the latter was rendered at the end of the season. Both were very successful.
We must not fail to mention the musical numbers which helped to make the programs
very interesting. We also wish to express our gratitude to the alumni who have taken
part in some of our meetings.
In every other kind of college activities, Philo men stand high. The Junior Ora-
torical Contest was won by a Philomathean. For a number of years, the Intercollegiate
Qrator has come from Philo and this year again, Gettysburg is represented by Philo.
The society is well represented in the Intercollegiate Debating Team, Class Teams.
Mandolin and Glee Clubs, including the reader, College Orchestra, Band, etc.
At- present, there is a movement on foot to merge the society libraries with the
college library. Philo has accepted and agreed upon the movement, and it only remains
tor Phrena to agree, and then we will have a very serviceable and systematized library.
Rivalry between the two societies is strong. Each one works for supremacy, and
the Intersociety Contest which is the crowning result of the year's work, is the only way
Page One Thirty-nine
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by which we can tell who is superior. Last year the societies met in their annual con-
flict. But the Philo warriors had girded themselves with the hreastplate of enthusiasm,
the helmet of logic, the shield of forensic rhetoric and the sword of eloquenceL and when
the conflict was over, she stood victorious in both the debate and program.
The prospects of the future are brighter than they have ever been, and it is the
hope of the historian that the success of the society will continue throughout the life of
President - - - - C. M. DAVIS, 'll
Vice President - - O. lVl. OTT,
Treasurer - - - H. M. TAXIS,
Critic - - -
M. R. MARK LEY,
H. M. TAXIS,
Librarian - - W. E. SALTZGIVER,
Assistant Librarians GHMEREIZTEEZ
President - C. P. BROWN,
Vice President -
Treasurer - -
R. T. BRUMBAUGH,
H. M. Taxis,
J. G. FLECK,
J. M. STECK
Critic' - - - C. M. DAVIS,
Llbrdrwn - WJ E. SALTZGIVER,
Assistant Librarians - - . G,HM-BISEZILJEE,
Pfwidefll - - - - - H. M. TAXIS
Vice President -
Treasurer - -
Critic - - -
H. M. TAXI5
H. K. HUFFORD,
G. S. GARMAN
Librarian - - W. E. SALTZGIVER
Assistant Librarians - - -
Ffesfdcnl l - - V - - Miss BAUSCH
Vice President - - - M155 PAUL
Tfeasuffff ' - - H. M. Taxis
Corresponding Secretary E, W. HARNER,
Recording Secretary C. E- GERBERICH
CWC, ' ' - . B. EMPFIELD
I-lbfflfmf' ' W. E. SALTZGIVER
Assistant Librarians .l H' BORTNER
1 G. M. MILLER
Page One Forty
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Krzmii INI Bowxi ix DAVIS ALI-ABAUH
ln 1907 Bucknell, Lafayette and Gettysburg established the Keystone Debating
League. Through this league the interest of debating received a marked impetus. The
spirit of friendly rivalry called forth our best talent to this branch of intercollegiate
activity. Such were the men representing "Old Gettysburg" that in the three years of
the existence of the league we lost only one contest.
Last year, Allabach, il lg Knipple, '10, and Jenkins, 'l0, won from the Bucknell
team. The debate was held in Brua Chapel on Feb. 25. The question was: "Re-
solved, That the United States senators should be elected by popular vote." Our team
defended the negative. For some reason, after our team had won from Bucknell,
Lafayette did not wish to hold the debate which was to decide the championship for the
year. Consequently the league was discontinued.
Realizing the importance and great value of intercollegiate debating our represen-
tatives have arranged this year for a three-cornered debate with Johns Hopkins and Wash-
ington and Lee Universities. The question to be argued is: "Resolved, That the
present distribution of power between the state and federal governments should be revised
in pursuance of a general policy of further centralization. The three debates will be
held on April 28, l9l l. Each college is represented by an affirmative and a negative
team. Each affirmative team debates at home against the negative team from one of the
other institutions. Our negative team will debate against Washington and Lee at Lex-
ington, Va.g the negative team from W. 6: will debate against johns Hopkins at Bal-
timore, and that of John Hopkins will debate at Gettysburg.
Our affirmative team consists of Bowman, 'l l, and Davis, 'l l. The negative con-
sists of Allabach, 'l l, and Krumbine, 'l l.
the glory of victory will be so much more splendid.
We are up against strong apponents, but
Page One Forty-two
nf? - .
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JUNIOR DEBATING TEAM
The interclass debates are carried on each year under the auspices of the two liter-
ary societies. These contribute 3575 annually as prizes for the winning teams. The cle-
n the classes. Yearly they are
bates are the source of much beneficial rivalry betwee
Freshmen who tried out
b 't a truly be said
for their team. The prizes are offered as a special incentive, ut i m y
that commendable class pricle and spirit are the real reasons for the great interest.
becoming more popular, as was shown by the great number of
Page One Forty-three
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SOPHOMORE DE BATING TEAM
The first debate of the series this year was held in Brua Chapel on Jan. l7. The
question was: "Resolved, That the initiative and referendum should be made part of
the legislative system of Pennsylvaniafl The Freshmen team consisted of Fasick, Haas
and McNair. Smith. Haberlen and l-lime represented the Sophomores,
Faithful preparation resulted in an excellent debate. So evenly were the sides
argued that the result was always in doubt. The judges-Prof. W. A. Burgoon, Wil-
liam Arch McLean, Esq., and S. S. Neely, Esq.J-rendered the decision in favor of the
Sophomores, who defended the negative.
The second debate was held in Brua Chapel on April 5, between the Sophomore
and Junior teams. Wickey, Fausold and Liebegott represented the Juniors. The ques-
tion was: "Resolved, That the United States should establish a central bank." Both
teams handled the question well, but the judges decided that the Juniors were superior.
The judges were Dr. Clutz, Mr. Irvin I... Taylor and Hon. D. P. McPherson.
The Senior team has not yet been selected.
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FRESHMAN DEBATING TEAM
Page One Forty-four
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1 , THE WEEKLY
G E T T Y f G 1 A N
EDITOR gf? 11:9 ASSISTANT ED1TO1J.5
R. C. Fl11hre1','l2. E MAN 5, 1, ' . OR J. F. Dulebohn. '13
, Orvi 'f 12 Dale Diehl, '13
BU Q MANAGE11 1 1s15T.1NT BUSINESS 111.1 w c' as
ehl, '12 Frank u. ' '1"" 1
,. , J- D 1
FIC EDITOR ADVERTISING DIA . ' ,
'I -A 61,1 eaver. '12 ' ' ' C. D. Flerlgel, ' 3 E J
' 3 -1 V ' enusylvnnin College every Wednesday duriixg the college y 1 J
' ,her year, payable in advance. Single copies five cents. , A
C11 - -1 '1tio11s and subscriptions from dlumai, stucleuls :md friends of ' ' L10-ge
All correspoudeiice' should be addressed to THE G12'rTx'5111'11G1,xN, Gettyslmrg, Pu.
-.-.-. W- Q: X W ---..-mA': A.-H Y . -gas . r' Q7 ,wig-1f'r 1
I W- P WEDNESDAY. M.f.RcH 22. 1911 1
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1110 respeetixle societies 111 111 511' 1111s e0111es1., 1EHC'11 so-
ciety de1e1j111111e11 10 win Y 'e11ewe11 ZQ111 are P111'111lLI
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."11re'.w.j'1'11ose that are seeptieul - .1111 11lG.WOl'1i 01 1110 -s0eie1i112
1' will 111011 11i1YG il 1-11111100 10 see W11111 P111'O112l 111111 P11110 1110, 1111- '
fl ing for the 111911 at PQ11DSy11'El.I11i1 C011ege. 1311111 Chapel s110u111
f' be erowc1e11 130111 eve11i11gs, just as 1119 gy1111111si11111 is 101' ll baske?
11n11 0511110 1',i1m'n1'v,r1m11'0Q1Q n11r11111'1 11511120 :uw 111111-11 1111131-1-:'r nm!
"TI-IE WEEKLY GETTYSBURGIANH
Editor - ------ ROBERT FLUHRER, 'lg
. . . . H '1
Asszsiant Editors J FJ'DISLlS3I?ET-li' ,I3
Managing Editor - O. M. OTT, '12
Business Manager - - 1-1. S. D151-lL, '12
SF L ROSENBERRY, '13
Assistant Business Managers ' J-' D. PANNELL' 113
Page Cnc Forty-seven
Perhaps one of the best ways for the college to become known to the athletic world,
has been through the Press Club. The organization of the body was for the express
purpose of newspaper work along athletic lines. This intent has been carried out and the
results have been recognized as invaluable. During football season, daily reports are
sent in by telegraph, to the leading Philadelphia and Baltimore papers. This organiza-
tion should have the heartiest support of every loyal Gettysburg student.
President - - - - HOCKER
Treasurer - . RICE
Historian - ALLABAC1-1
Chief Reporter - - FRITSCH
AssisZar1lReporlers - l FLUHRER
R. SMITH SMALL
Page One Forty-eight
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fy fy, .,,f a
PEN AND SWORD
. ,.y4 ,M P , ., I. I
T., ., wgkgs., . A V
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I "4 -I ' . .1 F' f I .f . ff?'f.-4.
""x"Qf'!"" A ' -'I - 1.1 - u f 1 1:2 . ES
Pen and Sword Members
'JOIIN E. GRAEFF, '-1-3
"WM. BAUM, D. D., '40
'L. E. ALBERT, D. D., '47
"MILTON 1' ALEN FINE, D. D., LL. D., '50
.1'. W. SIIHWARTZ, D. D., '50
H. W. MCKNIGIIT, D. D., LL. D.
E. S. BREIDENBAUGH, Sv. D., 'GS
.1. A. TIIMES, Lift. D., '70
GEO. D. STAIILEV. M. D., '71
JUDGE S. MCC. SIVOIIE, '72
JUDGE T. DIMNI-:R BEEIII-:R, '74
BAUM, M. D., PII. D.. '74
M. STOCK, D. D., '74
D. WEIGLE. D. D., '73
JUDGE 1-1. M. CLAYBAUGII, '77
D. FISHER, ESQ., 'S1
CHARLES S. DUNCAN, ESQ., 'SZ
AUIPHERSON, ESQ.. 8.1
O. G. IQMNGER, 'SG
H. C. ALLEBIAN, 'S7
HEFELEOIVER, D. D., '01
.l. GIES, PII. D., '03
REV. GEO. E. ABEL, P1-I. D., '07
REV. C. G. WHITE, '07
CHAS. '1'. LARK, ESQ., '08
E. W. AIEISENHELDER, JR.. 31. D.. 0s
REV. R. W. WOODS, 'QS
REV. C. M. NICHOLAS, 'SN
CHAS. .l. EITE, '03
LOUIS S. XVEAVER, H. D., '00
REV. S. W. HERMAN, '00
:HENRY ALBERS, JR.. ESQ., '00
JOHN H. BEERITS, '99
WM. J. IILINEFELTER, '00
REV. A. 11. STAMETS. '90
DAVID DALE, AI. D., '00
REV. R. D. CLARE, '00
REUREN Z. TAILER, '00
"J. K. HAMMAIIKER, M. D., '00
REV. J. F. IIEYLMAN, '00
REV. O. E. BREGENZER, '00
REV. L. A. AVEIGLE, PH. D., '00
JESSE S. IQOLLER, '00
REV. WM. J. RIILLER, JR., '00
HOMER A. YOUNG, ESQ.. '00
G. W. LOUDEN, FX-'01
IIARRY H. PENROD, M. D., '01
REV. H. S. RIIOADS, '01
REV. G. W. NIEELV. '01
HIRAM H. IQELLER, '01
VIVTOR EREV, ESQ., '01
WM. G. LEISENRTNG, '01
SAMUEL A. AYAN ORMER, '01
WM. B. BURNS, EN-'01
REV. A. M. BEAN, '01
MPROF. H. A. LANTZ, '01
HARRA' C. HOFFMAN, '01
FRANK C. RUGH, ESQ., '01
A. HARVEV SHOUP, '01
QPROF. WM. M. ROBENOLT, '02
.lAS. A. SNYSER, '02
REV. WM. C. NEY, '02
PHOF. CLYDE B. AVEIKERT, '02
PROE. W. 11. ELEr:K, '02
REV. M. L. CLARKE, '02
REV. RI. S. POEEENDARUER, '02
PROF. A. B. RIVIIARDS, '02
CARL S. TRARMANY. '02
REV. E. C. RUDV, '02
REV. J. D. IQOSEIE, '02
L. O. AOIINO, LA-0.7
1-IOIVARD B. NYUUNKI. '03
IIERRERW' L. S'I'II1'EL, '03
R. H. PIIILSON, '03
MAURIIE H. Fl.l'l'l'O, '03
EDAV. B. HAV, '0ZI
11. F. AVHITE, '00
H. B. 13-URKIIOLDER, '03
W. PERRY A1f.'LA1fl111lI.1X,11.11, '03
REV. GEO. S. RENTE, '02,
ROBERT W. LENKER, '03
-FRANK S. LENKER, '03
WM. W. HARTMAN, ESQ., .I
HVAROLD S. LEAVARS, '03
REV. TTIZRRERT A. RIXARD,
LLOYD K. BINGAMAN, EXY04
FRANK LAVMAN, '04
SAMUEL P. XVEAYER, '04
ARTHUR E. RIUE, '04
REV. PAUL RROELIVII, '04
WALTER Y. SPRENKLE, '04
REV. FRED 11. BERXYAGER, '04
TAYNAX A. GIISS, '04
PROE. SAMEEL A. fV'0NAA'AY, '04
PROP. JOSEPII E. ROIVE. '04
1'LARENCE M. SIJHAEEFER, '04
REV. H. HALL SHARP. '04
REV. CHAS. W. IIEATHK'0'l'E, '05
GEO. R. PRETZ. AI. D.. '05
PROE. BRUCE 1'fOI:AUGII, '03
HAROLD S. '1'RI'MP, '05
1'AUL A. BARTIAIOLOMEIV, '05
REV. C. EDWIN -BUTLER, '05
REV. A. L. DILLENDEVK. '03
H. IUORNIIERGER, '00
PROP. GEO. W. XHILL, '00
PROE. B. 11. STROIIMEIER, '00
NAT. R. WIIITNEV, '00
REV. DANIEL XVEICLE, '00
LYARRISON ICAUFFMAN, '00
REV. H. CLVDE BRILLIIART, '00
ALIIERT BILLHEIMER, '00
H. BRUA CAMPBELL, '06
GEORGE G. PARKER, '00
PAUL R. SIEBER, '07
ITOXVARD E. JAMES, '07
SAMUEL E. SMITH, '07
FRANK W. WIOSER, '07
ITIAEEORD E. TTAYS, '07
1 ,fl -A
R. EIJIVARD BIIUAIIIAUOII,
Liuut. 11. S. AI., '07
H-EV. E. Y11"1'Uli ROLAND, '07
1'1EcIIIrIE TQARMANY, '07
1'LIIf'IfORII l'. IIARTAIAN, '07
11. WARD RIVE, '07
JESSE E. BENNER, '07
TIIOMAS A. 'F'AUS'1', '07
LESLIE L. LAMMI-IRT, '07
WILLIAM B. N11'1,I.I'III5, '05
RI-IV. .IONAS K. RODII, '0w
.IICSSI-I R. SIVARTE, '0S
1'IIAS. 1'. LAXTZ, '0S
NEIL W. IQESSLER. 'IIS
ALLI-:N 12 IJEHU, '08
FREDERIIK AI. ITARMHN, '08
FRANK P. FISHER, '0S
FRED. W. AV1T'1'l1'II, '09
ITARRY LIOLLMAN, '08
F. AI. iA11'1lL1iNI1ERG, '0R
ROV E. SMITII. '0S
.IOIIX C. HIMES. '0S
EIIIV. L. RIAXGES, 'IIN
.IAMES 11. M1'1'TI.IIRE, '08
E. E. SNYDER, '00
N. fi. 1'IIII.LII'V, '00
AY11"I'lPR B. 11AUSKNEc'IIT, '09
17, F. R1.K'IHA11IARD'F, '00
A. A. BRIIIIIT, '09
.l. 1'. BICCARRELL, '00
C. L. S. RAIIV, '00
S. F. SNVDER. '09
H. E. WYOLFE, '00'
IIEVEICIXG TVSON, '10
A. .1, I'IAZLIC'l"1'. '10
19. 1-I. BOIVERSOX, '10
11. HOUSIIOUR. '10
A. D. 1'1L'Xl'11-IR, '10
JKJIIX JENKINS, '10
Il. .lJ. TAIG1l'1'Y, '10
SAMUEL FKAUSOLD, '10
R. Y. TPERR, '10
H. 11. WOLEE, '10
.l. W. AYIGIM1-IR. '11
A. D. BI:EI'I'ENREITER, '11
W. W. A1I'1JAxV, '11
PAUL RWE, '11
W. A, GRANVILLE, PH. D.
V. 11. gALLARA1'II, '11
C. MI: DAVIS, '11
14. G. 1'1A'1'TER, '11
R. J. BIILLER. '11
.I. L. SIIELLEV, '11
.I. C. SMALL, '11
R. T. SMITII, '11
H. H. EEIDLEAIAN, '12
C. E. LEIUEOOTT, '12
Page One Fifty-one
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.V ' 1 ,
THE MOCKINGBIRD MINSTRELS
January 24, 1911
Interlocutor - - CAI. LANG At the piano - - Nl. BAKER
S. I. BLOOMHART 5 L. K. YOUNG
Bones O. K. REED Tambos 'I H. F. I'IUMPHRIES
. INTRODUCTORY OVERTURE
Entire Company, Introducing a Medley of Popular Songs Arranged by J. D. Diehl, '13
R. ,I. MILLER
L. K. YOUNG
"Put Your Arms Around Me, Honey" - S. I. BLOOMHART
"Lindy"-A Love Song ----
fChange of End Men?
"Under the Yum-Yum Tree" - - - -
'iThe Dear Little Ghost of Your Smile" -
"If I Could See as Far Ahead as I Can See Behind" l-l. F. I-IUMPHRIES
- CAL LANG
"Come Back, Dinah" ------ -
"Kelly's Gone to Kingdom Come" - - -
- TED MILLER
O. K. REED
- R. T. SMITH
Grand Finale - - -----
"The Minstrel Boys, Good-bye"
fCourte,5y ofthe Imperial Minstrels, Reading. Pa,J
I. Selection - - - ---- COLLEGE QUARTET
2. Original German Sketch A PANNELL AND FORTENBAUGH
3. "The Grass Widowers" - ---- ? ? ?
4. Selection ------- COLLEGE QUARTET
The performance to conclude with a laughable sketch entitled
"A PAIR OF ACES"
CAlso to your resrectl
I-Iez Connor - - - - -
Pete - - - - .
- CAL HARTMAN
- - I-l. F. I-IUMPHRIES
- - O. K. REED
lThe author of this drama will I-Io: be present!
Jake - --... .
R. J. MILLER GRAZIER BLOOMHART R. T. SMITH PECIQ
IIED MILLER HEPLER REED T. I. SMITH ITIUMPHRIES
IZTANNELL I-IAAs LANG HITGHINS I-IARTMAN
FORTENBAUGH WOLF FRITSCI-l BEETEM YOUNG
Page One Fifip-three
THE SOPHOMORE PLAYERS
By Richard Brinsley Sheridan
Sir Anthony Absolute - - -
Captain Absolute, his son - - -
Eaullilancl - -
Bob Acres - -
Sir Lucius O'Trigger -
Fag, valet to Capt. Absolute -
David, valet to Bob Acres -
Thomas, coachman to Sir Anthony
Mrs. Malaprop - - -
Lydia Languish, her niece
Julia, fiance of Eaullcland -
Lucy, maid to Mrs. Malaprop - - -
Director - - - - -
Business Manager -
Stage Manager -
Electrician - - -
Musical Director - -
Costume and Property Manager
Stage Carpenter ------
- MR. HEIM
- MR. ALBERT
- MR. LEATI-IFRS
- MR. STECK
- Miss SWOPE
- MR. LANG
- MR. DULEEOHN
- MR. DIEHL
- MR. PEE
Act I. Scene I-Street in Bath. Scene H-Mrs. Nlalapropis lodgings.
Act II. Scene I-Captain Absolute's lodgings. Scene HW-Street in Bath.
Act Ill. Scene I--Mrs. Malaprop's lodgings. Scene H-Acres' lodgings.
Act IV. Mrs. Malaprop's lodgings.
Act V. King's Mead Fields.
The play is laid in Bath, a fashionable English watering place, in l776. It covers
a period of but hve hours.
Page One Fifty-four
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GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUB
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Mandolin and Glee Clubs
Manager - - -
Leader of Mandol'n Club
Leader of Clee Club
R. T. SMITH, 'I I.
R. MILLER, 'II
C. LANG, 'I3
L. I-IETZEI., 'II
MYERS, 'I 4
April I8 -
April I9 -
April 20 -
April Zl -
April Z2 -
April Z4 -
April 25 -
j. D. DIEHI., 'I3
L. FRITSCH, 'IZ
C. I-IARTMAN, 'I3
IVIARI4 ECKERT, 'OZ
ORVILLE OTT, 'IZ
XVALKER, 'I 3
M and alas
R. J. MILLER
- L, M. FRITSCH
V F. J. PECK
- R. SMITH
I H. ALDINCER, 'II
H. STEELE, 'I3
F. L. ROSENBERRY, 'I3
L. SMITH, 'I4
KURTZ, 'I 3
SPANGLER, 'I 3
MCCAW, 'I I
- Johnstown, Pa.
- Pittsburg. Pa. CConservatory of Musicj
- Connellsville, Pa.
- - - Berlin, Pa.
Philadelphia, Pa. CNew Century Drawing Rooml
- - - Baltimore, Md. fLehman's l-lallj
- Columbia, Pa.
- Gettysburg, Pa.
Page One Fifty-seven
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1 Miss LILLIAN ROWE, '13
I-I. W. MCCAW, '14
G. ROTH, '16
R. S. I-IUMMEL, '13
W. M. MCCOLLOUGH, '12
J. D. DIEHL, '13
T. PHILSON, '14
- J. DALE DIEHL, '13
- C. M. ALLABACH, '11
- R. HUMMEL, '13
N. F. KELLER. '12
R. WOLF, '14
R. M. RUDY, '12
C. M. ALLABACH, '11
T. L. SMITH, '14
1-1. F. HUMPHRIES, '12
R. B. FORTENBAUGH
Page One Fifty-nine
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President - -
Leader and Vice President -
Secretary and Treasurer -
DERR, 'I 5
J. D. DIEHL, 'I3
T. PHILSON, 'I4
RAFFENSBERGER 'I I
N. F. KELLER, 'I2
R. J. WOLF, 'I 4
C. A. FASICK, 'I4
K. MILLER, 'IO
A. SNYDER, 'I5
O. K. REED, 'I4
- C. M. ALLABACH, 'I I
- J. DALE DIEHL, 'I3
N. F. KELLER, 'IZ
A. BELL, 'IO
R. RUDY, 'IZ
C. M. ALLABACH, 'I I
L. T. SMITH, 'I4
SHAUCK, 'I 4
B. Rrrz, 'I 3
H. F. I-IUMPHRIES,
I. WOLFE, 'I3
Page One Sixty one
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The annual Junior Promenade was held Friday evening, Feb. 24, in Examination
Hall, at which time the class of l9l2 proved themselvestexcellent hosts. .The hall was
elaborately decorated with hunting and pennants, in which a very effective scheme of
' B f h ll f able circumstances
green and white was carried out. ecause o t e unusua y avor
under which the event was held it was the most brilliant and successful event of its kind
ever held in Gettysburg. There was a large number present at the dance which was
begun with a grand march led by the Presidents of the Senior and Junior classes.
On the afternoon previous to the Promenade a very delightful and pleasing recep-
tion was given to the upper classmen and their friends by Mrs. C-ranville. The affair
was a great success and was greatly appreciated by all those present.
H. H. BEIDLEMAN
H. K. B. HUFFORD
H. S. BEETEM
MRS. W. A. GRANVILLE
O. G. KLINGER
C. H. HUBER
C. S. DUNCAN
F. PECK, Chairman
R. C. FLUHRER
H. S. DIEHL
C. W. HELLER
MRS. D. A. SIQELLY MRs.
MRS. W. C. SHEELY MRS
MRS. E. A. CROUSE MRs.
MRs. H. T. WEAVER MRs.
MRs. WILLAM ARCH MCCLEAN
M. R. L. MARKLEY
J. R. DICKSON
S. MCC. SWOPE
F. W. BREAM, E X R. T. SMITH, fp F A J. I... SHELLY,fI1 K III
P. B. S. RICE, 3 A E W. W. MCCAW, A T Q H. F. HUMPHRIES, QD A GJ
Christmas Dance ---- .... D ec. 12, 1910
New Year's Dance Jan, 10, 1911
Spring Dance - - - - May 9, 1911
Pan-Hellenic Dance -... June 2, 1911
Y. M. C. A. Reception ---. - - - Sept' 16, 1910
I3resident's Inaugural Reception ---. Oct' 20 1910
College Dance - , Jan. 28, 191 1
Pen and Sword Collation Feb. 13, 191 1
Junior Promenade - , Feb. 24' 191 1
Freshman Banquet March 7' 191 1
Sophomore Banquet , APY11 8' 1911
President's Reception June 6' 1911
Class Reunions - - June 7' 191 1
Alumni Banquet June 7' 1911
Senior Banquet - - June 7' 191 1
Page One Sixty-four
- U f X
Yr ' .W 'I ix
So men are proved by their speech whether they
be wise or foolish.
Toastmaster --------- D. l... SHAFFER
'icod made him, and therefore let him pass for a man".
Our Class -------- F. I-I. KISTER
"Hail, Hail, the gangs all here".
- - - - - - - M. L. PETERS
"So are they all, all honorable men".
- - - - - - - J. F. DULEEOHN
Verily, verily, I say unto thee. paddle 'em".
- D. L. SHAFFER
"Not what we give, but what we share-
For the gift without the giver is bare".
- - - - - - PROF. F. W. MOSER
'STalfe gifts with a sigh,-
Most men give to he paid".
- - - - - - - E.. J. I-IAVERSTICK
"The wise for cure on exercise depend".
- - - - - - B. ALBERT
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever"
- - - - - - - - F. E. SMITH
"That what will come and must come shall come well".
J. M. STECK, Chairman J. G. HABERLEN J. R. NICHOLAS
S. C. WITHERSPOON R. B. WALKER J. M. I-IEPLER
Page One Sixty-five
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Toastmaster - - - -
Who we are and why we eame to Gettysburg
Co-eds - - - - -
Athletics - -
Vivamus ut Adjuvemus -
The Joys of Life in a Dorm.
"l9l4,'-a Poem - -
Alma Mater and 1914 Forever
WXXE jf! W
' CLYDE A. FASICK
HAROLD B. MCNAIR
RAYMOND C. HAAS
GEORGE I-I. SHAEFFER
JOHN C. MYERS
FRANK I-I. KRAMER
CHARLES I-I. SHAUCK
DORE W. GRAZIER
ROBERT J. WOLF
ROBERT J. WOLF, Chairman
FRANK H. KRAMER THOMAS F. SMITH
JOHN C. MYERS CLYDE L. BREAM
Page One Sixty-six
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Q '-A '
The preliminary effort in the establishing of Student Government was made towards
the latter part ofthe winter session of 1910. The plan was outlined by a committee of
student representatives elected by the respective classes, and a constitutional committee
appointed from these representatives, proceeded to draw up a constitution. The first
suggestions of Student Government were well received by the faculty and, in response to
their request that a definite plan be submitted, the constitution of a proposed system was
presented. This was accepted by the faculty and passed on to the Board of Trustees.
The Board of Trustees in their meeting in June, 1910, gave a decision in favor of the new
system but pending the sanction of the new administration. The idea met with the hearty
approval and loyal support of President Granville and immediately steps were taken
towards carrying out the system.
The organization of the first Student Council was effected early in September, l9l0,
and immediately the work of establishing the system as an actual working principle in
conformity to the many new factors then just beginning to reveal the spirit of a Greater
Gettysburg was actively begun.
Student Government, as it was conceived and as il has been effected during the
past year, places the honor of the student as the foremost factor tending to produce har-
mony in the intimate intercourse of the college community. ln such an intimate relation-
ship the individual's sense of honor soon becomes the community's standard of honor.
Any failure on the part of the individual to meet this standard thus comes to be regarded
as an offense against each and every other individual in the community. ln this system
then perfection is attained when each individual regards himself as responsible not only
for his own honorable conduct but also for the honorable conduct of his neighbor.
Student Government thus involves student responsibility. Extending, as it does,
into every branch of student life, it necessitates the active vigilance of all concerned. The
Student Council is no more than an organized representation of the student body to
whom the student body has entrusted the active management of their own system of gov-
ernment. Thus, back of the Student Council the student body stands as a power, not
only to insure the proper conduct on the part of the class or individual, but also as an
effective force to be directed through its organized representatives for the material, in-
tellectual and spiritual development of Pennsylvania College.
PfCSi11lfff1i A - ----- - J. CRAIG SMALL, 'll
Vice Plresidenl - ERNEST R. l'lAUSER, 'IZ
Recording 5CCfCif1fy CHARLES E. LIEBECOTT, 'IZ
Corresponding Secretary - FRANK H, KRAMER, 'I4
Tfeasufef ' - - CHARLES M. ALLABACH, 'll
Chairman Civic Committee - STANLEY T, BAKER' 'll
Marshal -------- BERLIN EMPFIELD, 'IZ
EARL J. BOWMAN, 'Il WALTER L. REITZ, '13
FRANK E. SMITH, 'I3
Page One Sixty-eight
Q HE Q
I-I. P. BLAKE
S. I. BLOOMHART
W. H. BURD
C. C. DREIBELBISS
R. IVI. HOSACK
Page One Seveniy
H. F. I-IUMP1-1R1Es
B. S. LAWYER
C. E. LIEBEGOTT
W. S. MCCOLLOUGH
F. J. PECK
C. M. SINCELE
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Miss MAUDE DoRs
Miss ANNA GILLILAND Mlss
Miss MARGARET GILLILAND Miss
Miss ELSIE PAUL Miss
Miss LILLIAN ROWE Miss
Miss MAUDE FAH5 Miss
Miss MARGARET SHERRxcK Miss
Page One Seventy-11110
Mlss MARGUERITE WEAVER
1f-N -' NXVW-.:.
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M ammnrzza -R -----K
J. E. AINSWORTH
MISS MARY BAUSCH
S. I. BLOOM HART
M. L.. BOWSER
F. M. CUMFORT
H. K. HUFFORD
J. H. HURST
B. S. LAWYER
C. C. RAsIvI USSEN
Page One Scvcnly-four
O. M. OTT
M. C. WENTZ
S. C. WITHERSPOON
C. M. DAVIS
J. C. SMALL
R. B. NELL
R. J. MILLER
M. V. MILLER
E. G. MILLER, JR.
W. W. MCCAW
L.L44.4n.4Y.-,,,...,,, 4 ... - '- .-,-. --.r .1-. . -. ,. . , ., 5
Der Deutsche Verein i
This society was founded in l907 by Prof. K. Grimm. Under his untiring
efforts it has come to be of great value to the student. This voluntary club meets fort-
nightly from November to April. It gives a splendid opportunity to students who desire
to become more fully acquainted with German life, literature, and culture. It likewise
gives opportunity for more extended German conversation.
It has, indeed, been a success this year. The meetings were well attended and
great interest taken in the programs. German stories are read at these meetings, this
giving the student a knowledge of German life and conduct. Besides German songs are
sung, and the students, with the aid of the instructor, converse with one another. The club
expects to be able to present a German play some time during our next collegiate year.
The following are the members: I
LUTHER M. FRITSCH
ELMER W. HARNER
PROF. K. J. GRIMM
MRS. K. J. GRIMM
SARA N. LAU
E. S. RUDISILL
CARL C. RASMUSSEN
J. GOULD WICKEY
Page One Seventy-six
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E. S. RUDISILL, President
W. M. ALLISON R. B. NELL
J. G. WICKEY W. D. SPANGLER
E. W. I-IARNER W. B. KREBS
Page One Seventy-seven
J ersey- Gettysburg Club
Vice Presffleni -
- - H. M. TAXIS.
- F. H. KRAMER, '
A. E. ARMITAGE.
- H. A. RUNDE, '
R. FITZPATRICK, '
H. M. TAXIS, Collingswood
J. DONALD HOLLENBECK, Montclair
ROBERT J. BECK, Columbia
F RANK H. KRAMER, West Hoboken
Page One Seventy-eiglli
ARTHUR E. ARMITAGE, Newark
RICHARD FITZPATRICK, Newark
HENRY A. RUNDE, Jersey City
EDWARD A. LONGSTAFF, Jersey City
ROTH, Jersey City
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Born July 9, 1891.
Died Nov. 2. l9l0.
Page One Seventy-nine
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Careers of Former' Students of Pennsylvania College
Number Z2 of Graduates
I Ministers - - ' 655 41
2 Presidents of Theological Seminarles 10
3 Professors in Theological Seminaries - 27 I-5
4 Presidents of General Synod I3
5 Presidents of General Council - 2
6 Bishops of the Episcopal Church - I
7 Secretaries of General Mission Boards 9
8 International Secretary of Y. M. C. A. I
9 State Secretaries of Y. M. C. A. - 3
IO College Presidents - - - 32 2
I I College Professors - - - - 107 6-7
IZ Heads of Departments in Universities 4
I3 Provost of University of Pennsylvania I
I4 Vice Provost of University of Pennsylvania 2
I5 Lawyers ----- - I96 I2
I6 Justices of State Supreme Courts - - 2
I 7 Chief Justice Supreme Court of District of Columbia I
I8 Judges of District Court ---- t I4
I9 Physicians ------- I I2 7
20 Journalists - - - 87 5.4
Zl Editors of Papers and Magazines - 43 2.7
22 State Governors - - I
23 Members of Congress 9
24 State Senators - - IO
25 Members of State Legislatures - 29
26 Bank Presidents - - 7
27 Other Bank Officials - 48
28 Railroad Presidents - 2
Total Number of Graduates 1600
Page One Eighiy
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Extracts From Speech of General Sickles
To the Students of Pennsylvania College, Delivered from Carriage in Front of the
Old Dorm, Sept., 1910.
OYS, it is a great pleas-
ure to me to sit here
after this great battle.
It must indeed be an inspira-
tion for all of you to pursue
your studies under the shadow
of all these monuments that
cover this held, one of the
great battle fields in the his-
tory of the wars of the world.
These monuments mark the
heroism of two of the greatest
armies that ever fought in a
battle, headed on the one side
by Gen. Lee, an accomplished
soldier and brilliant comman-
der, and on the other side by
a great Pennsylvanian, Gen.
We do not always' agree in
our ideas of tactics. Perhaps
he was right, perhaps l was
GENERAL SIC . . . .
KLES right. History will decide be-
tween us. I was thoroughly convinced early in the morning of july Znd, '63, that a great
battle would be fought on Gen. l..ee's left Hank in the vicinity of Round Top, or between
Round Top and the Emmittsburg Road. Gen. Mead on the other hand was of the
opinion that no battle would fought on the 2nd of July, unless he brought on the battle
on his right Hank.
fwlqhen Gen. Sickles gave a detailed account of his conversation with Gen. Mead
Yegarding his position and of the incidents that followedj.
Now, boys, I have given you a brief sketch of the battle of the second day. You
can say you have heard it from my own lips.
Now, boys, it must be a great inspiration to you to further your studies on this
battlefield, for it is a great inspiration for all American youths to come here and see what
Was done here in the war for the preservation of the Union, one of the greatest wars
ever fought in the history of the world, this place so closely connected with our great
maflyr, Lincoln. I knew him personally well, and enjoyed his friendship, his regard, his es-
Page One Eighty-three
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teem, and I am proud of it. You all, I suppose, know his great speech on this fleld at
the dedication of the National Monument. Now, I was carried over this held on a
stretcher to Taneytown. I arrived there on the Sunday after the battle, on the 5th of
July. Now, after my arrival President Lincoln came to my stretcher, on which I lay,
and held my hand in both of his and said, HI feel so thankful to see, Sickles, that you
are spared," and I remarked to him that I heard that the people in Washington were
somewhat anxious about the result in Gettysburg before the battle was over. "Yes,"
he said, "there was a great deal of excitement there, general." I said, "We hear that
you were expecting anything and that you are ready to go out at any time." "Well,"
he said, "there may have been some, but we had more confidence than that. I tell you,"
then he hung his head for a moment, "I will tell you why I felt different. I got down
on my knees and prayed to Almighty God as earnest and fervent a prayer as ever came
from my lips. I said, 'Oh, C-od, help us, help us. I am overburdened with care. I
have done all in my power to defend my country. Yes, Your'country, Your war, not
mine. It is fought for liberty, for republican government, self-government, for mankind.
We are all in Thy I-lands. The result depends upon Thee. Help us, Oh, God, Help
us. Help me. Make my burdens lighter. If this battle is lost I cannot foresee the
end and the evil consequences that will follow. Oh, help usf When I rose to my
feet I felt relieved. I felt my prayer was heard and would be answered favorably, and
from that moment I was free of my anxiety about Gettysburg. I knew you would win."
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Page One Eighty-four
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Extracts From Speech of Governor Wilson
of Kentucky, to the Students of Pennsylvania College, in Front of Recilation Hall, Noon,
I don't like that word, boys. You're
just where I was so long ago. I cannot
tell it when lVlrs. Wilson is present be-
cause she knows when I was born: but
I graduated with the Class of '69. That
was a long time ago. I suppose before
any of you were born.
I asked before coming here whether
this was the dinner hour. I find that it
was, and then I wondered how I would
have felt if I was in college and any
man had come to speak to me while I
was waiting for dinner.
There is very little a stranger, who is
as far removed from college days as I
am, can say to you. Yet one who has
still a boy's heart is glad to say a word
to a gathering like this.
We did not know so much at your
age as you do. We did not have the
show. There are some very much younger
boys than you who are better equipped
than we were when wewent to college. So
we realize that you have already advan-
tages in some ways that we did not have.
Every boy has an idea of making a
life that will be useful and beautiful. I
GOVERNOR WILSON am not a minister. I was a lawyer, and
a practical every-day man, I have no
thought of preaching to you but I want to say to you that the longer one lives, the better he
realizes that the good wholesome life is the only kind of a happy life, and here, removed
from temptations and troubles, I am sure you are leading that good useful life. There is not
anything in money or in an official position or any form of distinction that is the least
good to you unless you make it good for usefulness. If a man is elected to a high office
i ' ' f ' f d is not working every day to
and simply thinks of being called by the name o it, an
' iii th he is simply
make good for all the people who are under the influence of that o ce, -en
making his carelessness and unwillingness more conspicuous by being high enough for
everybody to see how little he is.
Now you are ambitious. You are studying here to make your minds well equipped
' Your studies in
for the time to- come. You are studying how to look for information.
mathematics will enable you to calculate. l-listory tells you what has been done in the
past. But I have not come here to deliver a lecture on education either.
Page One Eighty-frvc
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I am not exactly in the Hx of the gentleman who insisted that he could speak bet-
ter and write better on some subject he did not know anything about. He said it took
more interest. He wrote on Married Life. He was an old bachelor 50 years old. A
lady indignantly asked him what an old bachelor knew about children. He said,
"Madame, I suppose on your theory you would insist that the only one who could write
about Jonah was the whale because he was full of the subjectg and the only one who
could really appreciate the pearl would be the oyster, for the same reason." Now, when
I come to speak this long after college, I feel something of that. I now want to say
something in a little different vein.
It is a wonderful country we live in. As you work every day on your studies you
do not realize it. But I think that in scenes like these you must know more of it than
those of us who do not work on such hallowed ground. You are on this beautiful campus.
I do not know of any more beautiful. You are part of this useful institution, not per-
haps famous, but solid, honest and good. You can make just as good men at your col-
lege as at Harvard or our friend Yale. It is not the college entirely. It is the spirit
that is in the men. You want the American spirit in each of you. We have these great
examples in our history that you will remember. Of the immortal boys, old and young,
these all had the spirit of America. A great man like Abraham Lincoln, and I do not
think you hardly can realize what a lesson that is. I have seen the little log cabin in which
he was born. I have seen the cabin in which he lived after they moved to Indiana.
There is not a boy here who has not had ten times more comforts in his life than Abraham
Lincoln had as a boy.
Now, I have been over this beautiful battlefield. I have never seen it before. I
was a boy of I3 when this battle was fought. I remember the breathless and anxious
days, and the song of triumph that went up from our side all over the world. Many
lessons can be taken from this strife. You cannot think that the great host of men
could die and suffer every hardship just for the nation. They were honest, they were
earnest, they were sincere, they thought rights were being trampled on. This is a great
nation and would not stand being trampled on. My heart throbs when I think of that
co-operation of those forces turned against hot charges, with earnest resolution, each sup-
porting the other. And I wonder when I think about my neighbor who was over there
in the Bloody Angle, born in Scotland, who came over to our country and was a student
as you are. He was there working his guns against Picket's charge. I realize that the
soul in him is in you. There was the foundation of the character of the man who has
come to be one of the great men of our part of the world.
It is a glorious chance you have. No boys of any other country have the chances
you have. You are in THE nation of America. It is the best place on earth and
every one has a chance. And I hope everyone of you feels that he can do what these
other fellows did, all these people that hold high positions, and made great place in
business, commerce, many of whom were going through what you are. It is the spirit
that does it. You cannot do anything in the world worth undertaking, except the
boss of a machine, unless you have the spirit that wills it.
Now, train for such ideals.
I sive YOU Sfeetiflg- some day we will be able to stand all the old boys against
the young, and I hope we will be all glad that you were trained on this field.
Page One Eighty-six
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Dedication of the Pennsylvania State
N September 27th, l9lO, Pennsylvania dedicated a memorial to her valiant sons.
Several days before the appointed time, the Civil War veterans began coming
to Gettysburg. By Monday, the twenty-sixth, most of the hotels and boarding
houses were filled. The Entertainment Committee sent a request to the students, asking
Wd! that they permit the old sol-
l diers to lodge in their rooms.
Gladly and willingly did the
students respond, but withal.
the churches were compelled
to open their doors and some
soldiers rested themselves in
eral Sicltles of New York, the only living corps commander of the Army of the Potomac,
and who lost a leg in the battle, told them at length the story of his part in the battle.
The students were given a
' rare treat on the morning of
the twenty-seventh,when Cen-
. No dis-
The dedication of the new monument was witnessed by l5,000 people
play or ostentation marked the ceremonies. There was no parade, no salute.
the veterans, the event was the treat of their lives, a day to which they had looked for-
ward for two score ears, and one which will never be forgotten by them. l-lowever,
according to the Philadelphia
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Inquirer, "the only touch of Y.-:gi s5 4?122f'!'iiIt?3?1
the specta l ' tilt i.t.fJ:'4Tlf'5fi 5
cu ar was given L Ls.,
Qilififfiqy, . 52,1 , A ,if . -
when the students of Pennsyl- 7: 51 , i .Q '. 1,
h in V L' yr li W vm .DI-in .p , P5 1, A gary-!ij..,ir-5.1.x I, - A.:-,fa .. In
vania College marched to the WYE."-gif
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memorial, carrying aloft their fi -1. f'1':-'1,'m I 'f'e.f'+' l'1f'q',,Tf2',EfJ'E5z
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college colors, and each wear- -, ' A Q
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mg a band of orange and ty gf , ' .- :gf
blue. One hundred of their ef ' ' ' .a V. -'
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number were on the program , P' 'A 'M af .
to sing "Angel of Peace,"
Page One Eighty-seven
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and as the students marched from East Cemetery l-lill to the Pennsylvania monument, over
the ground occupied by the Union army when Piclcett's mighty charge was repulsed, they
sang the stirring patriotic hymn, "My Country 'Tis of Thee."
The band from the Soldiers' Orphan Industrial School at Scotland, Pa., opened
the program with music, and
the prayer was made by
Chaplain M. B. Riddle.
General H. S. l-luidekoper,
president of the commission
which had in charge the erec-
tion of the monument and all
arrangements for the dedica-
tion, made the address turn-
ing over the memorial to Gov--
ernor Stuart, representing the
State of Pennsylvania, who replied in an earnest address. The music by the students, un-
der the leadership of Prof. Lewars, followed. Three addresses were then made by
General James W. l..atta of Philadelphia, representing the infantry: Major General D.
MCM. Gregg of Reading, representing the Cavalryg and Captain James A. Gardner of
New Castle, representing the artillery. "The Star Spangled Banner", by the band, and
benediction closed the exercises.
This occasion will never be forgotten by the students. l-lere we learned how men
died for their country-how
men, who had a principle,
stood by it even unto death.
Here we saw what was
erected to those who died in
a noble cause. But it re-
mains for us to live for a prin-
ciple-to live for our country,
and a monument more lasting
than time will be erected to
Page One Eighty-eight
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l5-College Opens. Everybody happy-but the Freshmen. Soph-Fresh
class fight-Freshmen put up posters-Steele found under his bed.
I6-Y. M. C. A. Reception-Humphries eats eight plates of cream.
l7--Fresh-Soph tug of war and tie up.
I8-Sang 544 in chapel this morning.
26-Fellows give up dorm. to old soldiers-McCullough loses 553.
27-School takes part in the Dedication of Pennsylvania Monument exer
cises. General Sickles speaks to the students.
October l-University of Pennsylvania-Gettysburg.
October 5-Doty appears on campus wearing his first pair of long trousers
October 6-St. Johns--Gettysburg.
October 9-School in mourningflfetterman gets a shave.
October lO-Much rejoicing in South-Beaver buys some tobacco.
October l l-Indians-Gettysburg.
October l4-Gov. Wilson of Kentucky speaks to students.
October I5-Football-Junior A. B. 0, Junior B. S. l2. Topton Excursion
October l7-Wilson girls-Everybody cuts classes.
Qctober l8-Sophs break up Fresh straw ride.
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Page One Eighty-nine
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October l9--No lessons this P. M. No chapel to-morrow, nor Friday. What will
October Zl--Every person Hunks.
October 23-Rev. Anstadt at Washington-Rev. I-luddle here.
October 27-Traveling Secretary of lnter-Collegiate Association, Barrett, here.
October 29-First snow'--Dedication of the Corby Monument. Florentine Orchestra.
October 3liHallowe'en-Bleachers overturned.
November 3-News of the death of Diehl, 'l 3.
November 4-Team off for Bucknell-Freshmen noted for their presence. Mock mass
meeting: Lehman, '12, Socialist, Fluhrer, 'lZ, Republican: "Shorty"
Reed, 'l4, Keystone.
November 5-Election: Berry 9l, Tener 22, Grimm l3, Larkin 4. Parade: Ten-
erites, good musicg Berryites, large mob. Football, Scrubs vs. Gettys-
burg Town Team. Football, Gettysburg Colored vs. Steelton Colored.
Football, Bucknell-Night shirt parade. Bonfire. Mass meeting.
November 8-Tener elected after all. Football-Dickinson.
November l3-Beginning of Week of Prayer.
November 23-Thanksgiving vacation-Faculty becoming very liberal. Skating pond
November 24TFootballfFranklin and Marshall.
November 28-County lnstitute+The School Marms here. The Two Confederates.
November 29-Lecture-Dr. Piatt. Football-Freshmen-Sophomore.
November 30-The New Zealanders.
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Page One Ninety-one
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December 1-Prof. Huber had the Preps rolling the walk. The International Sex-
tette. Zeus committed suicide.
December 3-Dr. Grimm got his goat.
December 4-College church-Rev. Faddoul Moghabghab of Mount Lebanon, Syria.
December 6-Big snow-Fellows make the track-John comes after with the shovel.
December 8-Lecture4Dr. Coleman. Brenner gets a girl to go sleighing and recites
Shakesp eare to her.
December 13-Exams begin. Fellows up early and late.
December 14-Poor reception of State Student S ecre tary Y. lVI. C. A. by l-linternesh,
'13, and Peters, '13.
December 15-Dr. Bikle presented with a token by Junior Classicals.
December 21-End of First Term. Off for liome-Winter vacation.
J anua ry 4-Wednesday noon: Beginning of Second Term.
January 5-Skating on our pond.
January 6-Unveiling of Di. Granville's picture an Phrena.
January 13-Basketball-Albright. Shefler, '12, has a girl there.
january 17-Freshman-Sophomore Debate.
january 21-Basketball-Franklin and Marshall,
January 24-Brumbaugh, '12, married.
J suua ry zo-Minstrel Show-sa makes a hir. Serenade of tvtr. and Mis. Bi-un
baugh. "I thank you for this, fellows, and my wife sends her love .
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NINETEEN TWELVE AS FRESHMEN
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January 28-Basketball-Indians. Tom Nixon appears in long trousers
January 3 l -Basketball-Albright.
February l-Basketball-University of Pennsylvania. Carbaugh, '14, and Creager,
'l3, "rotten appledn.
February 3iFootball Banquet-Aldinger smokes his first cigar.
February 6-Basketball-Harrisburg All-Scholastic.
February 9-Basketball-State College
February I O-BasketballfBucknell.
February ll-Basketball-Harrisburg All-Collegiate Five.
Basketball-Lanks vs. Tubs.
Feburary I3-Pen and Sword Collation. Lecture-Dr. Singmaster.
February l8--Dudley Buck Company.
February IS-BasketballfDickinson. "Billy" Burcl, Ex. '12, marriecl.
February 20-Basketballfsem. vs. Varsity-Stag Dance.
February 21-Lecture-Dr. Parsons-Beetem falls asleep.
February 23iWashington's Birthday-Prom. Committee busy. 4
February 24-Basketball-Delaware College. Mrs. Granville! reception to upper-
classmen. At last Weimer, 'l4, and Weaver, '14, are caught. Junior
Promenade at Reeitation Hall.
february 28-Lecture-Dr. Stahley. Freshman Banquet-Smith puts after-dinner
mints in his coffee.
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Page One Ninety-five
NINETEEN TWELVE AS SOPHOMORE5
. Q 1 3
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March 2-Sophomore Play.
March 5iAnti-Saloon League Day-l-litchins takes the pledge.
March 9-First Assembly Morning-Band in chapel.
March ll-Basketball-Franklin and Marshall.
March l2-l-larry Warnell, lnter-Collegiate Prohibition Secretary, here-l-litchins
takes a new pledge.
March l 5-Baslcetball-Freshman-Sophomore.
March l9-Pasmore-Clark Company. No. 544 in chapel.
March Zl-Thirty-two Juniors Hunk Logic-much shedding of tears.
March 24-Prof. Klinger presented with token by Junior Classicals.
March 28-Tuesday noon. End of Second Term.
l P. M.: Beginning of Third Term. Large vacation.
March 30-3l-Inter-Society Contest.
April 5-junior-Sophomore Debate-Juniors win
April 6-State Legislators here.
April 7-Inter-Society Debate.
April 8-Baseball-Lebanon Valley 4, Gettysburg 4. Sophomore Banquet at
Baltimore-Pannell gets lost.
April 94l'losack becomes a proud papa.
April l0-SPECTRUM Staff succumbs.
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Page One Ninety-seven
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I Buzzard, 'I4-What society do you belong to?
I Amspacher, ,I4-Philomenthalatumg which one did you join?
Buzzard, 'I4-Oh! I joined Phrenacosmoline.
III Oh! horrors of horrorsdsuch greenness.
II , i.
Kind reader, do not be excited,
,IN This is not poetry, this is just
A correct imitation of Newt Swank's
IMI Latest masterpiece, "Oleomargerine".
I Hitchins, 'I I fUpon receiving an invitation to a tea udown the road I-Gee, fel-
lows! I hate to go to that thing because I never could drink tea.
I Beaver, 'IZ fAfter heating copper and then cooling?-Professor, this is tin, isn't
I I it, the copper having been burned away? And then Walt wonders why he didn't get
' , Fritsch, 'IZ-Upon seeing Woods' ad: Whole pretzels, 5 cts a bag. Broken
- pretzels, two bags for 5.
Dutch-"Woodsy, do you have any broken pretzelsn?
3 Woodsey-"No, but I can break some for you".
is I Prof. Wentz-Who was governor of Palestine at the time of Christ?
I' I Mellin, 'IZ fDeliberatelyJ-Paul.
I Miss Williams, 'I4 fAfter diligently searching the shelves of the Chemistry Labj-
"I'll give it up. I have been looking for fifteen minutes for the H2 O bottle and l
I I haven't found it yet".
I I 1
II - - - . . ,. . .
It And still Humphries continues to bore us with his pet- Almost a Joke, W1-re
, I nails".
II Page One Ninety-eight
I I - I
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Dr. Himes-What poem did you read, Mr. Brumbaugh?
Brummy-I read the poem on ulmmorality of the Soul".
Woods-Mr. Baker, leave me have a Prometheus, bound.
Ainsworth-Do you have it unbound, Baker?
Markel-ls that a hanging birds' nest on that tree?
Wolfersberger-lt's hanging there, isn't it?
Dr. I-limes4lVlr. Lawyer, when is the moon at its best?
Lawyer-When it is full.
Robbins-Say, Smith, what are you going to do next summer?
Smith, '13-I expect to preach again, Robby. Why?
Robbins-I have a couple of sermons upstairs that l'll sell you cheap.
Who "flew de coop" girls?
"Billy and Brummyn.
Fresh-Who is Philo?
Fresh-Who is Mac. Davis?
What Professors are responsible for the following:
"That's a Picayune trick".
"I see many who are not yet here".
ul-low do you know, Mr. Saltzgiver, whether you are standing on your head or
on your feet? How do you know that train is going North instead of Southn?
"Some interpreters of Milton say this, but I say 'lt is thus'."
"You fellows would make good church-goersg you all want to sit in the rear seats".
"Mr, Peck, you do very little laboratory work and Lawyer does less yet".
"lVlr. Rasmussen, if I see a person reading from the left page of the boolc when
the Latin is on the right page, what conclusions must I necessarily drawn?
"We will now have a general quiz".
Page One Ninety-nine
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"Will you kindly put your feet down, Mr. Shefferg I want to see the rest of the
"Now I'll get even with my brother-in-law".
"Now, fellers, how about Alpher and Bater, here"?
6'Remarkable! Remarkable! That's a remarkable conception".
Who played football?
Fresh and Sophs.
The Sophs beat it.
Who played basketball?
Sophs and Juniors.
Which were defeated?
Sophs and Juniors.
Who won the SZ4.00?
Juniors, of course.
Well, what did the Sophs do?
They are to do it yet.
Who are the great reformers?
, Sophs, naturally.
Fierce noise in Recitation Hall.
W. E.. is coming now, says Dr. Grimm.
Soph--Say, Librarian, where can I find "Culliver's Travelsn?
Keller-l..et's see, Gulliver wrote that, didn't he?
Beetem, ' I 2-When his trunk appeared on the front porch on Middle street-? !!?!
Whatever' that means, and all present fainted.
The height of economy-
Wickey spending two hours in Lab. melting in the bottom of a broken test tube.
The height of nerve-
Ainsworth coming into Physics three minutes before class was dismissed.
The height of 1912-
Page Two Hundred
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Artistic Framing any size Made to Order
The Latest and Svvellest Styles
The Leader in Photo
The Modern Studio
20 and 22 Chambersburg Street GETTYSBURG, PENNA
Page Two Hundred Six'
N b vwwgpwn-6
EUROPEAN Pl-AN MODERN Flltlii PROKJD'
Y. , '
RlX'l'ESZ 5151.50 and Upwards
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street PITTSBURGH, PENNA.
ALLEN K. WALTON, President and Treasurer ROBERT J. WALTON. Superintendent
Established 1867 by Allen XValton
Hummelstown Brown Stone Co.
BUILDING STONE-Rough, Sawed, Dressed BROWNSTONE BRICK-Facing, Backing
CRUSHED STONE4C0ncrete, Etc. SAND-All Building Purposes
CONTRACTORS FOR ALL KINDS OF CUT STONE WORK
Te e a . x res eiv
A.,LiS'2..i.E...,.., li' F "' WALTONVILLE, PA-
E. C. Tawney
Bread, Rolls, Cakes and Pretzels
Everything Fresh and of the Besr
West Middle Street, Second Square GETTYSBURG, PENNA.
Page Two Hundred Seven
EI is .
' .I ' MQ .av:a-'5-
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I Gunn Foon SANITAIKY COOKING
FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
Lunch at All Hours
Dinner 12 to 1
Gifoe Us a Call
Everything in Season
Centre Square GETTYSBURG, PA.
J. B. WINEMAN
Groceries, Fruit, Provisions, Vegetables
S,x'1'1slf,xc'1'IuN vnu You 114' XYOI'
The PeopIe's Drug Store
Drugs, Sodas, Cigars
25 Baltimore Street GETTYSBURG, PA
Page Two Hundred Eight
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Elmer Sz Amend
C P Chemzcals and Reagents Chemical Physzcal and
Sczentzfic Apparatus Assay Goods
We Handle the Best of Ilverythiug
Needed for '1 Laboratory
205-211 Thlrd Avenue Corner 18th Street
COMPILER IMPRIN1 01N 1
i Q Means Tasty 1
V Wvfk Carefully I etterheads Envelopes llckets
1' Done Programs of All kinds
I D g d W r thm the Colle e Xian Wants in
,A ' ' Fve Y ' g g
Paper and Ink
Menu Cards Posters Dance Cards
WM. ARCH NICCLEAN Class 1882
Students Rooms Furnzshed at Most
ie H B Bender
1 i Baltimore street GETTYSBURG, PA.
Z Page Two Hundred Nine
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The Monarch Cigar Store
Pool Parlor and Bowling Alleys
Enlarged and Newly Equipped
A most complete stock of High Grade Cigars,
Cigarettes and Tobacco
S. E. Cor. Washington and Chambersburg St. GETTYSBURG, PENNA.
HERE are many convincing arguments that
might be presented as to the superiority of our
clothes but We know none so conclusive as the
refined appearance of the clothes themselves.
There is beauty in every line and quality in every
stitch and fibre.
A trial will convince you.
J. D. LIPPY, Tailor
Gettysburg Ice and Storage Company
Ice, Ice Cream and
Brick Cream a Specialty Both phones
Page Two Hundred Ten
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"On the Square"
F RANK E11ERHAu'1', Proprietor
Has a Capacity of
Rates: 32.00, 32.50 and 33.00 Per Day
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"The Quality Shop"
Where We Make
Strictly High Class
and Sell Only the Best
Seligm-an 8: Mellhenny
First National Bank Building
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The Patronage of Students and Alumni
'TH E W EAVER
A Piano of the
-1 US D R T
Gettysburg College, Gettysb g Pa
Dickinson College, Carlisle, P1
Darlington Seminary, West Chest P
Sacred Heart Musical Academy, L t I
Synodical College and Conse 'to 5 f Nl ic Roy si lle T 1 1
Friends Graded School, Philadelphi Pa
Graded Schools, Salisbury, N. C.
Endorsed by Prominent Musicians and Teachers
throughout the Country.
WEAVER ORGAN and PIANO CO.
Factory: YORK, PA.
. TRUE VALUES
BOGGS 8: BUHL
Dry Goods, Clothing and Kindred Lines
Better have our catalogue-l'l'ee
North Side PITTSBURGH, PA.
The MODERN STEAM LAUNDRY
Gives Gettysburg College Students
First Class Work and Quick Service
at Special Low Prices
B. C. RITZ, Agent C. L. SMITH, Proprietor
Page Two Thirteen
K N, V N A
4 College Engraver, Printer and Stationer
ll Commencement Invitations
I Dance Invitations and Programs
A I 'Menus, Fraternity Inserts and Stationery
4 Class Pins, Visiting Cards
Wedding Announcements and Invitations
In ' Samples Cheerfully Sent On Request
I I 1108 Chestnut Street Philadelphia, Pa.
For Youf DRESS SUITS
Costumes for Plays, etc., go to
The Baltimore Costumers
il A. T. JONES 81 SONS
823 North Howard street BALTIMORE, MD.
ll Patronize our Advertisers
ll We heartily endorse each one
ll Page Two Fourteen
' 'i' "win A
QU LITY COUNTS
' l i ar 'T i lVe handle only such
e ' ff ' 1 pianos as are guaran-
teed by the inantiiac-
turer, and We endorse
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U. Our line is the largest on display in Central Pennsylvania and includes
the world's renowned Knabe, Mason it Hamlin, Vose 8 Sons, Krell,
Laftargue lk Co., French 8 Sons, Milton and Royal, noted as the best
pianos made for the money. We also carry a full line of Player Pianos,
sheet music and musical merchandise.
ff. Cash or easy terms to suit your convenience.
YOHN BROTHERS, 223 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa.
D. J. BIINTER, President S. M. Hl'f'iH1I.XN, Cashier
.l, ELMER Mi'ssizr.1r,xN, Assistant Cashier
First National Bank
Capital S 1 00,000 Surplus S 1 50,000
Cigars Post Cards
G R E AT !
Opposite Eagle Hotel Gettysburg, Pa.
Everything In Our Line
Candies Soda Water
Page Two Fifteen
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BOOTS and SHOES Made and Neatly -Repaired by
JOHN E. STOCK
Opposite Power House,
Two Doors from P. tk R. Depot
Washington Street GETTYSBURG, PENNA,
XVALTER I-I. ZIEGLER.
119 Chambersburg Street GETTYSBURG, PA.
OETTYSBURG DEPARTMENT STORE
Headqtuirters tor Spulclingk Athletic Goods, Baseball,
Tennis und Football. Souvenir Post Cards, Stationery
and Lamps. Fine Confectionery ai Specialty :: ::
123-125 BALTIMORE STREET
George W. Reichle Horace A. Cro
Reichle 81 Crouse
Eresh and Salt Meats of all Kinds
For BO O ks, Drugs and Poultry, We Buy Calves,
. Skins and Hides
and Statzonery .al
li itpfi Gettysburg, Pa.
Page Two Sixlecn
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The selection of a piano is very much like the choice of friends.
The more care exercised in the selection, the more certain one is
of lasting friendship, and the greater his refinement and educa-
tion, the more judgment is displayed in the choice of friends.
Q The selection and exclusive use of Stieff Pianos in many of the lead-
ing educational institutions in the United States, is a source of gratification
to us, and we feel justly proud of the fact that there are over one thousand
Stieff Pianos used in about two hundred of the largest colleges and con-
servatories in the country.
Our beautifully illustrated catalogue furnished on request.
CHAS. M. STIEFF, 9 N. Liberty St., BALTIMORE, MD.
VVM. MCSHERRY, President Trios. G. NEELY, Vice-President
E. M. BENDER, Cashier
The Gettysburg ational Bank
Thanks the students of Pennsylvania College for their
past patronage and solicits the same for the future
CAPITAL STOCK Sl4f5,l50 SURPLUS FUND 5110.000
UNDIVIDED PROFITS 5553.814-.58
The Lutheran Publication Society
Is in close touch with all the publishing houses of Philadelphia,
New York and Boston, and can furnish promptly any books or
magazines on the market. '
KL Special discounts are made to students even on small quanti-
ties. Write for information, or better give us a trial order.
Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back.
1424 Arch Street Philadelphia, P2-
The Elgin Butter and Cheese House
Headquarters for Strictly Fresh Eggs H Only the Best is Cheap "
300-302-304-306-308 Ferry St., Corner Third Ave., PITTSBURGH, PA.
Page Two Sevenleen
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V Prices Right and Satisfaction Guaranteed United 'Phone
W m. J. Eden
Groceries and Provisions
i 29 York Street GETTYSBURG, PA.
Special Rates to Clubs and Boarding Houses United 'Phone
1 ' 9
i W. A. Hennig S Bakery
Bread, Rolls, Cakes,-
l Pretzels, Etc.
if NO. 35 York street GETTYSBURG, PA.
E When in Gettysburg Stop at
i For an
Q Ice Cream Soda or a Sundae
i Pastry, Candies, Etc. 37 Chambersburg Street
Modern Furniture Antique Furniture
i Chas. S. Mumper 81 Co., Ltd.
l We make a specialty of Antique
5 Furniture, Mirrors and Dishes
Storage Warehouse Packing and Shipping
Page Two Eighlecn
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'THIS IS' THE PLANT
EN GRA VIN G-PRIN TIN G-BIN DI N G
ALL UNDER ONE ROOF
Buildings Owned and Exclusively Occupied by Grit Publishing Company
MAKERS OF THE 1912 SPECTRUM
THE BEST ISSUE EVER
L ll g d School Half-tone and Lin E gf g
E p ' lly Solicited-Write Us B f
P1 ing Your Next Ord
GRIT PUBLISHING COMPANY, Williamsport, Pa.
Q Page Two Nineteen
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