Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 268
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 268 of the 1916 volume:
'jlulullsbeb annually by The
Tilunior Class of fflennsylvania Gfollege
S e present to you the
Ehe thoughts containeo
herein, while not inspireo by the
muses, were animateo by the
spirit of serving our class which
has given us birth ano the, college
which we love so well. Tin it we
have sincerely trieo to portray
college life ano spirit as it really
is here at Gettysburg, ano if it
will recall to you pleasant
memories ano will give to you
a oeeper -love for your 'fAlma
mater. now ano in the future
years, we the staff will feel
ourselves richly repaio.
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1916, Class motto
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REV. fXBDEL Ross NVENTZ, B.D., PILD
THE 5 DECTQUM '-X
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Ygev. ffxbbel Koss Wentz
Bbe 7Aman6a. Ufiuperl Slrongjlrofessor
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A Sketch of the Life of I
REV. ABDEL ROSS WENTZ, B.D., Ph.D.
Professor of Biblical Literature and History
g-'rg , N BDEL ROSS NVENTZ was born at Black Rock, Pennsylvania, on
M M October 8, 1883, of Pennsylvania German ancestry. In early in-
. fancy "before he was old enough to object or offer resistance," his
G parents moved with him across the Mason and Dixon line to Line-
' 'gp' boro, Maryland. Here he attended the public school from the age of
T X ,nn six to the age of thirteen, and then went for three years to the
Franklin High School at Reisterstown, Maryland. ln the autumn of 19oo he entered
Pennsylvania College with the purpose of preparing himself for the Lutheran Min-
istry. During his College course he received all the prizes and class honors to which
he was eligible, and graduated with First Honor and Salutatory in IQO4, at the age
of twenty. The following three years were devoted to Theological Studies at the
Gettysburg Theological Seminary. After graduating fIQOi7D with the special dis-
tinction of the degree of Bachelor of Divinity, fortunate circumstances enabled him to
continue his theological and historical studies in Germany: he spent one year at the
University of Leipzig, studying under the direction of such leaders as lhmels and
Hauckg one year at Berlin, under Seeberg and Holi: and one semester at Tuebingen
under Schlatter and Mueller. XVhile at Tuebingen the call reached him to return to
his Alma Mater in order to assume the duties of the Amanda Rupert Strong Profes-
sorship of Biblical Literature and the Professorship of History, made vacant by the
resignation of Professor john Evjen. He accepted, and entered upon his work with
enthusiasm, devotion, and ability, soon proving that the Boards confidence in him was
not misplaced. He became a true college teacher, and as such he is constantly striving
to advance his students in learning and character, and to raise the standard of his
Department. His students love and respect him.
NVhatever time was left free from his arduous duties Professor Wfentz devoted to
the continuance of his studies. In the summer of 1911 he returned to Tuebingen
and followed the historical courses of such distinguished historians as lVahl and
Mueller. The following two summers he spent in research work upon the subject of
his dissertation, "The Beginnings of the German Element in York County, Pennsyl-
vaniaf, This was completed in TQI4, when he took his examination under the
Faculty of the George Washington University, XfVashington, D. C., and received the
degree of Doctor of Philosophy on -lune 1 1. His dissertation, a most careful and
illuminating study, will appear as the next volume of the "Proceedings of the Penn-
sylvania German Societyf' of which body Dr. Wfentz is proud to be a member.
The work of Dr. NVentz as a historian has met with deserved recognition. His
series of historical lectures at the Lutheran Summer Assembly in 1912, and again in
1913, as well as his lectures on the Pennsylvania Germans, delivered on various occa-
sions, were highly appreciated. Since 191 1 he has been Curator of the Lutheran His-
torical Society. He is an active member of the Lutheran Historical Academy. At its
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recent mid-year meeting. the College lloard ol Trustees has elected him to the new po-
sitio11 of l-listorian ol the College, and has also chosen him to be the General Editor
ol the proposed 'Pennsylvania College Book.
Dr. Xlfentz has manifested a high degree of literary activity also along other lines.
Since 1910 he has been joint editor of the T,utheran Quarterly, contributing for
each issue an article on "Current Theological Thought in Germany." The Following
separate publications have come from his pen: Recent German Research concerning
Luther: Calvinisni and Lutheranising tier1n:1ny's .Xxvay lirom the Church h'lOVC1TlCl'll1
Signiticant Parallels lletxveen .Xmerican Church History and the llolitical History in
the United States: QiCl'lllZlllj'iS l-'ictistic hlovenientg The lfunction and lmport ot Dog-
matics according to lf'rotessor llnnelsg .X translation ol' Professor lhmels booklet en-
titled, The Gospel of jesus Christ: and numerous other timely articles in various Lu-
Dr, Wentz is a lJl'01llilllClll member of the Maryland Synod, having been licensed
to preach in IQOG at Xvayncsboro, l'ennsylvania, and ordained in 1909 at St. Nlarles
in Baltimore, Maryland. .Xs a preacher llr. Wentz is in constant demand. Several
prominent churches have at ditterent tfmes sought to secure him as their pastor, but
he has felt constrained to continue his teaching' career. T '
The President and Faculty ol our .Xlma Mater have learned to lcnoxv and esteem
him highly as a sincere, earnest and efficient co-laborer and colleague, as one who is
ever ready to place his lquovvledge and ability at their disposal. He holds the re-
sponsible olllice of Dean of the l'il'CSl1lllK1ll Class, and serves on a number of important
committees. lfle has also been appointed adviser to the recently established Group
HT with History and Political Science as principal subjects. . '
Professor Nlfentz is a man ol sterling character: lirm in his convictions, yet broad
enough to understand those who differ from himg of serious appearance, yet of cheer-
ful dispositiong a lover of the study, yet not a recluse: as an adherent of manly sport a
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D. D., LL.D. A v
'f1Jresi6ent'1Emeritus of I I
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H. VV. NICIQNIGHT, D.D., LL.D.
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HARVEY WASHINGTON MCKNIGHT, D.D., LL.D.'
President Emeritus of Pennsylvania College
ARVEY XVASHINGTON MCKNIGHT, D.D., LL.D., after a life of many
years spent in devotion and usefulness to his family and friends, was called
from this earth on May 29, 1914.
To Doctor McKnight, Pennsylvania College is heavily indebted for the present
status of that institution. Through his sincere efforts as a scholar, teacher, and presi-
cient,.he was at all times active in the endeavor to place that institution upon the basis
which it now is. ln this effort he was willing to sacrifice all in the interest of Penn-
sylvania College. During his administration, as president of that institution, he suc-
ceeded in laying securely the foundation of a "Greater Gettysburgf, As proof of this
accomplishment we have Glatfelter Hall and Brua Chapel, both of which were erected
during the time of his presidency.
W'hen death closed his eyes we lost one of the truest friends of the college, a
friend who had the college that we love so well, at heartg one who was willing to sac-
rifice all, in order that we may reap the benehts of his efforts. lt can truthfully be said
that the memories of his life, and accomplishments rest as a magnificent memorial
in the hearts and minds of the Faculty, the students, and every true and loyal son and
friend of Pennsylvania College.-
Doctor McKnight was born at McKnightstown, Pa., April 3, 1843. He entered
the preparatory department of Pennsylvania College in 1860. His college course was
interrupted by several terms of army service. ln 1862 he answered the call of his
country and entered the military service as a member of Company B, I38'tll Regi-
ment, Pennsylvania Volunteers, first as sergeant and later as second lieutenant. At
the end of that year he retired for a time because of ill health, but in June of the fol-
lowing year reinlisted with the company of college students, Company A, 26th Regi-
ment, Pennsylvania Militia, serving as adjutant during the period of its existence.
And again from August, 1864, to june, 1865, he was captain of Company D, 2IO'tll
Regiment, Pennsylvania Volunteers' Captain McKnight was present at Lee's sur-
render at Appomattox. This military experience of his early youth filled Dr. Mc-
Knight with a love for his country and impressed upon him a dignity of personal
bearing that remained with him throughout his long life. Those who served under
him as military officers were bound to him by ties of personal regard and they have
been known to pay him the high tribute of saying that their love for their captain
was one of their strongest impulses to do their duty. Dr. McKnight was one of the
few men who heard Abraham Lincoln's famous Gettysburg address. He stood with-
in a few feet of the speakers' stand and heard the entire program as it was given 50
Doctor McKnight was graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1865 and from
the Gettysburg Theological Seminary two years later. For three years he was pastor
of the church at Newville, Pa. Then for two years he was compelled to retire from
the active ministry because of ill health. ln 1872 he became the pastor of St. Paul's
Lutheran Church at Easton, where he remained for eight years. ln 1880 he began
a four years' pastorate with the First English Lutheran Church -of Cincinnati. His
work there is said to have been marked by eloquent preaching and by an accurate
sympathy for all conditions of need and distress. ln 1884 for three months he served
Trinity Lutheran Church at Hagerstown, Md., laying down this work to take up the
presidency of Pennsylvania College.
In 1883 he received the honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity from Monmouth
College, and in 1889 Doctor of Laws from Lafayette College. From 1884 to 1904 he
was president of Pennsylvania College. In 1906 he retired from active life and was
made president emeritus of Pennsylvania College.
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S publishers of the twenty-fifth SPliC'l'RUM, we feel that it is fitting a
proper to give a brief history of this publication, and also some in formation
concerning publications issued before the S1e'i5c'1712L1M. The annual, which
was published by the Qlunior class prior to the Sv1ic'r1e1iM, was similar to this volume.
There were several unsuccessful attempts made hy the plunior classes to publish a
year book, the hrst of which was made by the class of 1869, when it published the
"'Ragout." The idea was not kept up hy the following hluniors, and the next class
publication appeared in 1874, when the class of i75 issued 'fOur Oliof, However,
the spirit was again lacking and it remained for the class of N3 to put out the next
class annual, which was called the "C'entenial Oliof' but it existed for but one year
Tn their .lunior year the class of '92, with their llSl1'll enterprising' spirit, deter-
mined that Pennsylvania College. which was equal to her sister colleges in everything
else, should and would he represented by a students' college annual. They published
the hrst volume of the Sl'lEti"l'Rl.'M, which appeared in print during the Commence-
ment week of 'QL
The hrst volume ofthe SI'IiC"I'Rl.'M was edited hy ti. .X. Getty, an-d tl. W. lloyer
was business manager. There were six associate editors, among them being Charles
Tel. Huber. who is now Principal of Stevens llall, and two associate business man-
agers. It contained one hundred and sixty-two pages of college information, and
about twenty pages of advertisements. lt was QM inches long and 616 inches broad,
and was bound in a stiff, black cloth cover. The dedicatory goes thus: 'fTo our Girlsf,
"The anticipation of whose endorsement has lent inspiration to our work, this volume
is affectionately inscribed by the staff." I
Dr. Nclfnight was president of the college at this time, and the following profes-
sors, who are still officiating, were then on the Faculty: Rev. P. Nl. Bikle, Ph.D.g
E. S. Breidenbaugh, Sc.D.: G. D. Stahley, QXKT., NPD., and H. B. Nixon, Ph.D.
There were hve chapters of National Fraternities here, at that time, all of which still
Une of the important events of this collegiate year f ISQO-QI l, was the dedication of
Brua Memorial Chapel.
The first volume, while in itself is tlecicleclly unlike the present SPIECTRUMS, is a
typical college annual. As one of our time-honored Professors said, "it is more like
a college annual should be than our present ones are: for it does not incur so much
expense. and does not require so much time and labor to edit' I-lowever, we are en-
deavoring to keep up with the times. and in this effort it is necessary that we present
something more attractive. to the students and alumni, than the bare facts.
Since the publishing of the first volume, every lunior class for twenty-five consecu-
tive years, has laid its sacrifice upon the altar of criticism, in the form of the SPEC-
TRUM. True it is that at times it may have been an extremely difficult proposition to
do thisg however, the volumes which we have been able to secure are attractive, and
adequately express the spirit of the "College Boys" who have gone before us.
At the present time the SPECTRUM is on a sound basis, practically speaking, and
has been so for the last several years. VVe hope that our annual will improve in the
eventful years that are before it, and we are confident that it will greet the noon-tide
of a Greater Gettysburg.
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VV. A. GrRANVILLE, PH. D., LL.D.
She has passed her four-score years, during all of which she has
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fflfislory of 'pennsylvania College
By REV. CHARLES FINLEY SANDERS, A.M., D.D.
generally estimate human beings and human institutions in terms of
achievement and ideals. Wfe wish to raise these two points with reference
to our College: her achievement and her program.
rank among the first class colleges of the country. The function of the college is of
vast importance in the history of education. But to define that function is a problem
not so readily solved at the present time. Under the disciplinary and cultural con-
ception of education, largely dominant during the early history of our College, the
answer was rather simple and clear. The college was then regarded as a school of ad-
vanced mental discipline. It developed certain generalized powers, prepared for spe-
cialized research work, or for the appreciation of the higher or finer things of life.
Preparation for any special line of life work was not in its program. But this has all
been changed. A more scientific psychology has given us a new conception of men-
tal discipline. A more thorough-going democracy has enlarged the sphere of -ad-
vanced education. Everywhere the demand is insistent that education must be kept
in vital touch with real life. The school that exists only, or even chiefiy, as the ves-
tibule or approach to the school above is a back number. Life is the most interesting
thing under the sun, and education must bring this interest to its fullest fruition. The
educational program must, therefore, square with this test at every step,-it must
contribute directly to the enhancement of life's values and the value of life itself. The
direct result of this practical trend is the enlistment of a more vital interest in educa-
tion, and a broader appeal to an awakened public sentiment which is
The net result of this change in the function of the college may
what as follows: The college must furnish training for living on
both of efficiency and of culture. Not less discipline than the older
manded, but closer touch with the active things of life, is what the
requires. How this has been met by Pennsylvania College will appe
keen to perceive
be stated some-
a higher plane
ar from a com-
parison of the present catalogue with the catalogue of a decade ago. Then there
were two prescribed lines of work, now there are ten. Then the aim was preparation
for the schools of law, medicine, or theologyg now it includes these together with
direct preparation for various learned vocations. Briefly put, the College is no long-
er a preparatory school for the university or an institution of mere culture without
direct bearing on the problems of life. ' The practical man now Ends it adapted to meet
his needs in furnishing him an education for efficient service.
Such profound changes cannot be without far-reaching consequences. The hrst
consequence of note is the increase of patronage. The college is rapidly becoming
every man's institution. Managed by private enterprise, they nevertheless no longer
cater to the classes, but are constantly adapting themselves to the needs of the masses.
And it is this thoroughly democratic tendency in the reconstruction of the education-
al program that is giving strength to the appeal which the needs of higher education is
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making to the hard business sense of our philanthropists. Qui' great financiers are
ready to contribute to the ehnciency of an institution that shows a return in the in-
creased elhciency of its student product.
As a direct result of this appeal our College has received, within four years, an in-
crease of over a hnndred per cent in her endowment. Correlated with the reconstruc-
tion of the curriculum has come an increase in the teaching force and the student at-
tendance of fifty per cent. within ten years. .Xnd the offerings of the curriculum have
been increased over a hundred per cent. This does not mean less mental discipline. lt
does mean a far larger degree of practical bearing on the problems of real li fe.
The program of Pennsylvania College 'is in a sense contained in her achievements.
She came into being in answer to the demand for an institution of higher learning
within a religious community. Her achievements are the product of the fostering care
of her patrons actuated by theeducational ideals of sterling Christian manhood. She
has expanded her program without sacrificing the disciplines that make for a deeper
spirituallife. lf'eiinsyltvania College is moving forward in the spirit of educational
progress. yet safeguarded by a saving sense of conservatism. She is not discarding
and substituting, but rather retaining and assimilating, lt is just this process of
wholesome assimilation that guarantees healthful growth. -
A number of important changes have been made during the current academic
year. The new department of Mechanical Engineering, with Professor XVing in
charge, has added an entirely new held to our College, as well as contributed directly
to the expansion of the meaning of the departments of Mathematics and Physics.
With the resignation of Doctor Himes a year ago came the separation of the Depart-
ments of English and Political Science. Doctor Shipherd hasgiven the Department
of English a new ineaning by the more intensive work he is enabled to do in giving
his whole time to this important field. And with Doctor MacDonald devoting himself.
to the subjects of Political Science and Finance it has likewise become possible to ex-
pand and intensify in this direction.
The program of growth and expansion carries with it an inevitable list of needs.
The enriched curriculum, supplying a wider range of demands, will attract an increased
number of students. The beginnings of growth made within the past few years have
already taxed our facilities to the limit. Our growth requires us to provide new
dormitories, additional class room facilities, an adequate library building with equip-
ment of books and reference rooms, additional assistants on the teaching force in
every department, a science hall, a Y. M. C. A. building, and a trained Secretary.
Some of these are almost in sight, and the others are already among the topics of
active interest among the friends of the institution. Y '
It is a great thing to have a high regard for a worthy past, it is a greater thing
to be diligently engaged in the attainment of a worthier future. It is this greater
thing that characterizes our College program. The unanimity with which this spirit
actuates the Board of Trustees, the Faculty, the student body, the alumni and the
constituency at large presents an inspiring prospect. The realization of this inspir-
ing prospect of a GREATER GETTYSBURG is our College program.
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P7'6S'idC7IIf - - - - A - JOHN F. D.1XPP
Vice P1'0sz'dm1t - - I'ION SAMUEL MCC. SXVOPE
S6'C7'C'fUl'j' aim' Ti'1?1i.v111'm' - - HENRY C. PICKING
I'ION. GEORGE RYNEAL, JR.
PION. SAMUEL S. MCC. SXVOPE
XNYILLIAM H. DUNEAR, D.D -
THOMAS C. BILLHEIMERV, D.D.
JOHN XVAGNER, D.D. - -
JOHN B. NICPHERSONV, ESQ. -
JOHN JACOB YYOUNG, D.D.
XYILLIAM A. SHHDMAN, DD.
PIENRY C. PICKING - -
CHARIQES F. STIFEL - -
HENIQX' H. XNEBERA, DD -
CHARLES BAUM, M.D, PHD
MILTON H. XIALENTINE, DD. -
SAMUEL G. I'IEFELBOXVER, D.D.
GEORGE E1 NEFF, ESQ. - -
LUTHER P. E1sEN'11AR'r, P1-LD
.NIARTIN H. BUEHLER - -
IJON. R. W'1LL1AM BREAM - -
FREDERICK H. BLOOMHARDT, M.D -
IXLPHEUS EDXVIN XYAGNER, D.D. -
W'1'1.L1AM J. G1Es. PHD, SCD
XVILLIAM L. C1LA'l'FEI,'1'ER -
FRANK E. COLv1N, ESQ. -
JOHN F. DAPID - -
GEORGE B. IQUNKLE, M.D
JACOB A. CLUTZ, D.D. - - -
XYILLIAM A. GRANx'1LLE, l3lfl.D., LLD.
CHARLES J. F1'1E ----
BURTON F. BLOUG11 -
CHARLES H. BOYER -
XY1Ns1-ow S. P1ERCE,, ESQ.
FREDERICK H. IQNUBEL, D.D.
PERCY D JHIOOVER, M.D -
Martinsburg, XY. Va.
- Boston, Mass.
- New York, N. Y.
- - York
- New York, N. Y.
- Spring Grove
- Chicago, Ill.
- New York, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
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XNILLIAM ANTHONY GRANVILLE, Ph.D., LL.D., President of
Dr, Granville attended Gustavus Adolphus College, St. Peter, Minn.,
from 1882 to 1884. After he left that institution he became a member of
the Faculty of Bethany College, where for a period of live years he taught
the theory of accounts and mathematics. 1-le also served as acting Presi-
dent in the absence of that oflicer. ' In 1890 he began his course of train-
ing in mathematics. In 1891 he entered the junior class at Yale, and was
graduated from that Institution in 1893, with the degree of Ph.B. He
pursued post-graduate studies at Yale, until 1897, when he received the de-
gree of Ph.D. In 1903 he became a member of the Faculty of the Yale
Scientilic School, which position he held until 1912, when he received and
accepted the call to the Presidency of Pennsylvania College, in which
capacity he is now working. Dr. Granville is the author of very able
books in Mathematics, which has made him a nation-wide hgure in the
REV. P1-IILIP 1XdELANCI-ITON BIKLE, Ph.D., Dean and Pearson
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature.
Dr. Bikle was graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1866 with an
A.B. degree, and from Gettysburg Theological Seminary in 1869. He
was Professor of Latin and Mathematics in York County Academy, from
1866 to 1867. During the collegiate year of 1869 he was Professor of
Latin and Greek at North Carolina College. He was Vice-Principal of
the Lutherville Female Seminary from 1870 to 1873. He then pursued
a Post-Graduate course at Dartmouth. From the year 1874 to 1881 he
was the Ockershausen Professor of Physics at Pennsylvania College. In
1881 he was elected the Pearson Professor of the Latin Language and
Literature at Pennsylvania College, a position which he now holds. He
received his Ph.D. degree from Roanoke College in 1884. He was
elected Dean of Pennsylvania College in 1889. He was Editor of "The
College Monthly" from 1876 to 18935 and was Editor of the Lutheran
Quarterly from 1.880 to 1907. He is a member of the American Philo-
logical Association, the Phrenakosmian Literary Society, the E X Fra-
ternity, and the 'I' B K Honorary Society.
EDWARD SWOYER BREIDENBAUGH, A.M., ScD., Ockershausen
Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy.
Dr. Breidenbaugh was graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1868
with an A.B. degree. 1--le was tutor in Stevens Hall during the collegiate
year 1868-1869. He was a student at Sheffield Scientilic School of Yale
from 1871 to 1873. 1-Ie was Instructor in Chemistry at Shefheld Scien-
titic School in 1872-1873. He went to Carthage College in 1878, and
served there one year as Professoixof Physical and Natural Sciences.
In 1874 he took up the Professorship of Chemistry and Mineralogy at
Pennsylvania College. I-Ie received, his Sc.D. degree from his Alma
Mater in 1887. He served as Mineralogist to the State Board of Agricul-
ture from 1880 to 1884. Vlfas Editor of the Pennsylvania College Book
in 1882 and 1907. Dr. Breidenbaugh is also the author of HA Directory
of lfVork in Elementary Inorganic Chemistry," and "An Outline of
Qualitative Analytic Chemistry." He is a member of the Philomathean
Literary Society, the Pen and Sword Honorary Society, and the 'P T A
GEORGE DIEI-IL STAHLEY, A.M., M.D., Dr. Charles H. Graeff
Professor of Biology and Hygiene.
In 1871, Dr. Stahley was graduated from Pennsylvania College with
an A.B. degree. He received his M.D. degree from the University of
Pennsylvania in 1875, and was Assistant Physician at the Pennsylvania
State Hospital for the Insane, at Harrisburg, during the time from 1875
to 1887. He was a Specialist in Nervous Diseases, at Easton, from 1887 to
1889. In 1889 he was elected Professor of Physical Culture and Hygiene
at Pennsylvania College, a position which he held until 1896, when he
was elected Professor of Biology and Hygiene at the same institution, a
position which he now holds. He is a Fellow of the American Association
for the Advancement of Science, and a Fellow in the American Academy
of Medicine. He is a member of the Philomathean Literary Society,
the Pen and Sword Honora1'y Society, and the 'P K XI' Fraternity.
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ILIENRY BARBER NIKON, Pli.D., Alumni Professor of Mathe- 7
matics and Astronomy. Q
Dr. Nixon was ltraduated from the Deiartment of Civil Engineering 5
and Science, of the University of North Carolina, in 1878. 1-le taught 1
there from 1878 to 1882. 'lihen he took two years of post-graduate work
at johns Iilopkins University on a scholarship, and one year on a fellow-
ship. He was an instructor of Mathematics there for one year, and
Fellow from 1885 to 1887. In 1880 he received the degree of Ph.D. .
from the same institution. In 1888 heuwas elected to the Professorship
of Mathematics and Astronomy at Pennsylvania College. In 1912 he .
edited a "'1'eacherls Edition of Dr. Granville's '1'rigonometry.,,
iXAR.lQ loser GRIMM, Ph.D., Professor of German Language
Dr.. Grimm received his early education in the Iublic School of his
native town in Germany and at the Gymnasium of Tauberbischofsheim
and Wertheini, came to America in 1888 and studied in St. jerome's
College, Berlin, Canada, spent 1889 to 1891 in Rome, Italy, studied in
the fall of 1891 at Halle, Germany. ln December, 1891, Dr. Grimm came
to the United States and attended the lectures in the 'lflieological De-
partment of Concordie Seminary at Springlield, Illinois, from January
to May, 1892. 1'1e was in Gettysburg 'lilieological Seminary from 1892
to 1895. In 1890 he entered Johns lilopkins University and remained
in connection with that institution until 1901, he was'a University
Scholar in 1890, liellow and Assistant from 1897 to 1899g VVilliam L.
Rayner Research Iiellow, 1899-1901. lle was Professor of Modern Lan-
guages in Ursinus College, Collegeville, Pa., from 1901 to 1900. Since
that time he has been Professor of the German Language and Literature
in Pennsylvania College. Dr. Grimm is a member of the American Prin- -
cipal Societyg the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, des Allge-
meinen Deutschen Sprach Vereinsg the Modern Language Association,
and the 'P B K Iiraternity. The following products are from Dr. Grimm'Vs
Pen: Euphemistic Liturgical Appendices in the Old '1'estament, con-
tributions to the Johns Hopkins University Circulars, journal of the
American Oriental Society, journal of Biblical Literature, the Lutheran
Quarterly, and other notable periodicals.
REV. C11ARLEs PXINLY SANDERs, A.M., D.D., Professor ot
Dr. Sanders received his A.B. degree from Pennsylvania College in
1892, he then studied in the Gettysburg Tlicological Seminary and gi'adu-
ated in 1895. Became instructor in Apologetics, Logic, Economics, and
Astronomy in Blairsville College for Xdfomcn from 1900 to 1905. Studied
Philosophy and kindred subjects for three semesters in the University
of Leipzig. 1-le then became Professor of Psychology, Ethics, and
Philosophy in Pennsylvania College in 1906. Dr. Sanders has made a
reputation as a translator of German texts. Those which he has thus
far translated are: jerusalemis "Introduction to Philosophy," t1910j,
and I-Ioffding's "Brief History of Modern Philosophy," t1912j. He
was Principal of the Gettysburg Summer School, and is a member of
the Phrenakosmian Literary Society. Professor Sanders was given his
degree of Doctor of Divinity by Lafayette College in 191-1.
Louis IALEXANDER PARSONS, Ph.D., Professor ot Physics.
Dr. Parsons was graduated from the State University of Iowa with the
A.B. degree in 1895. For three years Q1895-985 he was professor of
Physics in the Burlington Qlowaj High School. Along with his work
as teacher he engaged in graduate work at his Alma Mater and re-
ceived from it the A.M. degree in 1899. In 1902, after spending two
years as 'a Fellow in Physics at the University of Johns Hopkins, the
degree of Ph.D. was awarded him by that institution. Following this,
he was in turn, Assistant in Physics at Johns Hopkins 1902-035 In-
structor in Physics, University of Utali 1908-0-13 and Instructor in
Physics, University of California 190-1-07. NVhen the Chair of Physics
was created at ,Pennsylvania College in 1907, Dr. Parsons was elected
to iill the new position with full power to organize the department.
Since that time the department has increased in strength year by year
until to-day it is one of the most thoroughly equipped in the curriculum.
During the past year with the addition of the Seminar course and the
expenditure of over 31,200 for equipment the Department has continued
its rapid strides toward the ultimate goal of complete efnciency, which
is the aim of its capable head. In addition to his degrees Dr. Parsons
is also a member of the American Electro-Chemical, American Physical,
'I' I3 K, and E E Fraternities. 1
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Rev. JXBDEL Ross 1VEN'rz,i B.D., Ph.D., The Amanda Rupert
Strong Professor of Biblical Literature and History.
Dr. Vfentz was graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1904 with
First Honor and Salutatory.. ln 1907 he was graduated from the
Gettysburg Theological Seminary with the distinctive degree of B.D.
Two and a half years were then spent in theological and historical
study in the German universities at Leipzig, one semester at Tuebingen,
and one year at Berlin. In September, 1909, he was called to his Alma
Mater as the head of the Biblical Department. In the summer of 1911
he returned to Tuebingen for one semester and thus completed the three
years of university residence required for the doctorate. His doctoral
dissertation on "The Beginnings of the German Element in York
County," was written in America and therefore submitted at the George
XVashington University, where his examinations were taken and the de-
gree received in 1914. Dr. VVentz is Curator of the Lutheran Histori-
cal Society and a member of the Lutheran Historical Academy. He is
also a member of the Pennsylvania German Society. He is a member
of the Phrenakosmian Literary Society and of the H fl' M Korporation
among the German Universities.
lQ1CirARi1 SHi2L'roN IQIRBY, Ph.B., C.E., Burton F. Blough
Professor of Civil Engineering. '
Professor Kirby received his Ph.B. degree from the Sheffield Scientilic
School, Yale, in 1890, and his C.E. degree from Yale in 1898. From 1897
to 1900 he practiced Civil Engineering, and again from 1909 to 1911. 'VVas
instructor in Civil Engineering at Yale from 1906 to 1909. He was City
Engineer at Port Chester in l900g Lecturer in the Sheflield Scientific
Schools, Yale. from 1910 to 1915. He came to Pennsylvania College to
organize the Engineering Department in 1911, and became Professor of
Civil Engineering. Professor Kirby is a member of the E 3 Societyg
Society for the Promotion of Engineering, and the Connecticut Society
of Civil Engineers. He is also the author of a Cement Laboratory
Manual and of""1'he Elements of Specilication XN7riting," 1913.
M. STEWART FVIACIDONALDV, Ph.D., Professor of Economics
and Political Science.
Dr. MacDonald graduated from Dalhousie University in 1900, with
an AB. degree and received his AM. from the same place in 1901.
From 1901 to 1904 he was a Scholar and Fellow in Philosophy at Cor-
nell University, and in 190-1 he received a Ph.D. degree from that Insti-
tution. From 190-1 to 1909 he served as Professor of Economics and
Philosophy at the University' of New Brunswick. He was a Professor
at McGill University from 1909 to 1911. From 1911 to 1913 he was en-
gaged in real estate and investments in XVestern Canada. In 19141 he
was offered the Professorship of Economics and Political Science at
Pennsylvania College, a position which he now holds. Professor Mac-
Donald is an Honorary Member of Phi'enakosinian Literary Society.
HENRY RoB1NsoN SHIPHERD, AM., Ph.D., Graeff Professor
Dr. Shipherd was graduated from Harvard College in 1908 with an
A.B. degree. He was instructor in English Composition at Harvard
and Radcliffe Colleges, and Lowell Institute from 1906 to 1908, was
head of the English Department of the Francis VV. Parker School, at
Chicago from 1908 to 19103 and Instructor in English Composition at
Harvard College and Lowell Institute from 1910 to 1912. In 1912 he
received his A.M. degree from Harvard University. He had a John
Harvard Fellowship during the year 1913. He was awarded his Ph.D.
degree by Harvard in 191-1. At the present time he is Instructor in Eng-
lish Composition, Methods of Teaching English, and Public Speaking
at Harvard Summer School, a position which he has held since 1908. In
1914 he was called to be the GraeH Professor of English and head of the
English Department of Pennsylvania College. He is a member of the
'T' B K and A T Fraternities, and an Honorary Member of Phrenakos-
mian and Philomathean Literary Societies.
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5'rE1'1-IEN RIEMINGTON NVING, B.S,, ME., Professor of Me-
chanical and lfilectrical llngineering.
Professor Vlling received his HS. degree from l'laverford College in
1908. Matrieulating to Cornell University he ohtaiued his MB. degree
in 1919, X-Vhile here, he acted as Assistant Professor in the Physics Def
partment from 19119 to 19111, and from 1919 to 1914 he was lnstructor in
Mechanical Engineering. He came to Pennsylvania College in the fall
of 1914, at the opening of the term. At the last meeting of the Board
of Trustees he was made full Professor of Mechanical and Electrical
Engineering. Professor Xlliug is a memlwer of the Acacia lfraternityg
E E Society, and the Cornell tstudentl lmrancli of the American Society
of Mechanical Engineers.
BENJAMIN l?k.xNK1.1N SCl'lAPl'El,L1E, AM., Acting Professor
of Romance Languages and Literature.
Professor Schappelle was graduated from Dickinson College in 19118
with an AB, degree. 1-le received his A.M. degree in lfllu for post-
graduate work at the University of Pennsylvania, Universities of Berlin
and l-leidellnerg tGermauyl, University of Lausanne tSwitzer1andj, and
the University of Poitiers tlfraneel. lfle also took up special private
study at Lugano lCant. Tessin, Switzerlaudj, and at Barcelona, Spain.
1-le was acting head of the German Department at Dickinson College
from 1919 to 1911. ln 1911 to 1912 he was Instructor of French at Penn-
sylvania College. and in 1912 he was made the Acting Professor of
Romance Languages of that lnstitution, a position which he now holds.
Professor Schappelle is a ineinber of the A1 X P Fraternityg HA. 1-I." in
the "Phi1ologischer Verein l-,lcidelber,g," CNaumlmurger Kartellli and
a memlwer of the Modern Language :Xssociatiou of America.
kltLBERT BILLHEIMER, AM., Acting Professor of the Greek
Lan0'ua0'e and Literature.
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Professor Billheinier received 11is'A.B. degree from Pennsylvania Col-
lege in 1906, For two years he tutored at Stevens 1-lall. lrle took one
year of post-graduate work at the University of Pennsylvania, and
three years at Princeton University, from which institution he received
his AM. degree in 1910. ln 1912 he was elected Acting Professor of
the Greek Language and Literature at Pennsylvania College. He is a
member of Phrenakosmian Literary Society, and of the E X Fraternity.
CLYDE BELL STOVER4, A.M,, Assistant Professor in Clieinistry.
Professor Stover was graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1894
with an AB. degree, and took up graduate study at Johns Hopkins
University from 189-1 to 1895. Instructor in Chemistry at Pennsylvania
College from 1896 to 1915. He received his A.M. degree from his Alma
Mater in 1912. He is at present Assistant Professor in Chemistry, and
is a member of the Philomathean Literary Society.
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JAMES EXLLEN DIXON, A.,B., A.M., Instructor in Chemistry.
Professor Dixon was graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1905, and
took up post-graduate work at his Alma Mater during the years 1906-
1907. In 1907 he was appointed Assistant in Chemistry at Pennsylvania
College. He received his A.M. degree from that institution in 1912. At
present he is Instructor in' Chemistry. He is a member of the E X Fra-
FRED GALLAGHER TROXELL, AM., Assistant in Mathematics.
Professor Troxell received his AB. degree from Pennsylvania College
in 1908, and his A.M. degree from the same institution one year later.
He was elected Assistant in Mathematics in 1908. He is a member of
Plirenakosmian Literary Society.
FRANKLIN AVATTLES Moses, AM., Assistant in English.
In 1907 Professor Moser was graduated from Pennsylvania College
with an AB. degree. He served as Instructor in Mathematics at Stevens
Hall, during the academic year of 1909-10. In 1910 he was elected
Assistant in English at Pennsylvania College, and received his AM.
degree from that institution in 1911. I-Ie is a member of the Pen and
Sword Honorary Society, the Philomathean Literary Society, and the
flz K XI' Fraternity. '
PAUL SNYDER CREAGERJ AB., Assistant in Physics.
Mr. Creager was graduated from Pennsylvania College with the degree
of AB. in 1913. Since that time has been an Assistant in Physics at his
Alma Mater where he has also been taking post-graduate work. He is
a member of the Phrenalcosmian Literary Society.
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1915 Senior Class
Vice Presidcizit - -
H 'isz'01'ia1iz -
Senior Class 'Ilfistory
HE Class of l9l5 has almost completed the writing of
ned. The history
it a record of achi
was in the held of
ac1'ed halls, we may
our college to which she was assig
errors, perhaps, but far more is
a class, acquitted herself well, whether it
general college activity. Leaving these s
tion that our Alma Mater is the better for
in athletics, although hampered by the
honorable position. In football we have
always managed to
I. GROVER HOUSER
PAUL S. XVAGNER
ROBERT E. GARNS
- - NVINIFRED XV. SMITH
- EDGAR I. TEYLER
that chapter of the history of
she has written records some
evement. Always has she, as
athletics, of class work, or of
take with us the proud convic-
our having been here.
scarcity of great material, we have always held an
furnish one or two 'varsity men.
who were a credit to their college and to their class. ln basketball we have been Well repre-
sented, the captain of our Junior year 'coming from our class. He was chosen by the Phila-
delphia North American as an All-State Guard on the team they chose from the records of
the Pennsylvania intercollegiate Leagues. In baseball we have an enviable place, always hav-
ing several men on the squad and having the additional honor of furnishing the captain for
the season of 1914, In track our members hold several college records.
Along literary lines we have excelled. The Gettysburgian was brought to its present high
standard under the direction ofa l9l5 editor. In intercollegiate debating we have been rep-
resented and promise much good material for oratorical work, Otll' Junior Oratorical contest
being one of the best in recent years. ln the Literary Societies members of our class have al-
ways stood high and exerted a progressive inliuence. Musically we have not been idle, either:
furnishing the leader of the college band for two years, of the college orchestra one year and
rs of the various student activi-
ties the members of our class have always done well. In Y. M.
also have the present leadership of the glee club. As manage
front. The faculty will admit that as a class, we rank among
And, aside from our activities as a class, in the class room.
have made as a class, in the other contests we have entered.
but one contest, the tug-of-war. This is a record which was
our Sophomore year. we put up game hghts against overwhelm
C. A. work we stand near the
the highest in scholarship and
we are proud of the record we
ln our Freshman year we lost
unequalled up to that time. ln
ing odds and acquitted ourselves
so well that everyone was surprised at our strength. In the interclass track meet, we took
second place. Our two class banquets will long be remembered for the splendid good feeling
manifest. Our Prom. stands as the 'lmost enjoyable" social occasion of its kind ever held at
this institution. Our Spectrum is the crowning of our good work, for it is to be admitted that
it is the- "Best Ever."
Thus briefly have we told of our successes, and although we have not always measured up
to our ideals, yet we may be justly proud of what we have accomplished. And the success we
have attained here, is an indication of what our individual members will attain in the great wide
world before us. Always we have worked towards the realization of high ideals, towards the
betterment of our Alma Mater and ourselves, and, as we go out into life, it is safe to say that
Gettysburg will not be forgotten, but that her fair name will be upheld and guarded by the
members of the Class of 1915.
, " -- , "l A V . , ' ' V A' , N:-IU, ,xg
as f 3-5 me
' . 4 xx 1' I V
Tlbe Class of Ole "jFifteen"
CBy Class Poetj '
The curtain has been lifted on the hoary old stage of time,
llfhile the class of nineteen fifteen is falling into lineg 4
Weive orders: To the front! boysg so get your hearts in tune
And let your face be smiling, as the roses do in fune.
Plenty of work ahead, boys, for the class of old '15,-
The world is more than ready for the shifting of the scene,-
Some have tried to warn us that the world is cold and blueg
But we can make it warm, boys, by Jighting for the true.
We've played and fought together, we've laughed,-and cried sometimes,
These things have helped us onward, for life is not all rhymes,-
lfVe've played, fought, laughed, and cried, and studied some between,
And all the while our heart-beats have been true to old 'l5!
As Freshman we were awkward! But on our Sophomore lap,
lflfe looked quite condescendingly on that old Freshman cap.
As funiors we were always prompt in showing Sophomores howg
Until at last we've calmed our paceg we're on the homestretch now.
Yes, we are on the hornestreteh now: new days begin to dawn,-
We have not time to ask ourselves where these four years have gone,
They have been short and busy ones, and the third was stained with tears,
But the world will need our courage, and the sunshine of these years.
We're proud of our colors, Brown and White, and proud of our "Co-Eds," too,-
We love our teachers, young and old,"love the "Orange and the Blue",'
And as we march to the held of life, where some will toil unseen,
One noble thought will hold us true: the honor of old 'l5.
Often weill meet with problems, and try them in different ways,
Then looking back with remembering eye, we'll think of our College days.
Time will cover our heads with snow, in the years that will quickly pass,
By and by we shall sit in the twilight glow, and dream of the dear old Class.
The Class-mates by whose side we fought, will they be dreaming, too?
Will they remember, those twilight hours, the Orange and the Blue?
Welll all come back when skies are black, as well as when theylre blue,
Come back to the friends of our College days,-the truest of the true.
Lands and oceans may seem to divide us,' yet distance shall never have skill
To keep apart our minds, our hearts, or our all-conquering will.
It shall matter none where duty shall call, to yield, or ocean, or air:
Where the star of Truth is our light and guide, the Class of '15 will be there.
Forgive us, our teachers, for the wrong we have doneg it may be we seemed not to care,
But we did,' and we now know better than ever, how you struggled, and toiled, and
One other word we have for all, for each of the classes, too,-
That saddest of all, the word Hljarewelln: but, smiling, we bid you, ".f4ldieu."
M'-fum' xx xx XX-L1 U xx xx IX xx LX U Xi Il Ik XX IX II YT Yr 1 ,
'l'uoM.fxs CQiizvl1A1z'i' .'XRNOl,lJ - - - liecllorcl, Pa.
Prepared at lleilforcl lrligh Sehriolg Plirenag College Orchestra Cl.
2. 3, 453 Y. M. C. A.: Lutlicrang l--'rogrcssive Republieang Commerce
and Finance. Banlcing.
CEIARLES Worr ,l3.xK1g1z, C0 fb - New Uxforcl, Pa.
Prepared at Princeton High School: l-'liilcpg Class 'lfraclc C153 Soplqo-
more Banquet Committee: Sophomore Play: junior Prom. Commit-
tee: Glec Club tl. 2.43.i4J: Learler t4jg llanil Cl. 2, fijg Y. N. C. A.
Play C231 Artist-in-Cliief 1915 SPIVQCTRUNJ Y. M. C. .Ng l.-L1'El1C1'?lllQ
Prohibition: Classical, lg Ministry.
h'iiARYI-OUIS1i B,xx'1.Y - - - - Gettysburg, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Plirenag Preshylcriang Classical. Ig
THOMAS Curifoiub BI'I"l'l,lE, fl1KK1' - - Myersville. Mal.
Prepared at Myersville High Schoolg Philo: Class Baseball Cl, Zjg
Football i275 Junior Classical Footballg Scrub Football C355 Sopho-
more Playg College Band Cl, 2, 31g Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Republi-
cang Classical, Hg Teaching.
NEIMAN Gisoizcis Boox, fIPKNI' - - - Har1'isbu1'g, Pa.
Prepared at Harrisburg Technical and Stevens Hallg Class Baseball
Q35 junior ScientiHc'Footballg Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Republicang
Scientilic, lllg Pharmacy.
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RUTH MARGUERITE BRUMBAUGH - Roarino' Snrinrfs Pa
b l 6 1 7
Prepared at Irving and Mme. de Bean1ont's Pensionn, Lousanne,
Switzerland5 Sophomore Playg Lutberang Classical, H5 Teaching.
JOHN l"RANK1,1N BUSSARD - Myersville, Md.
Prepared at Myersville I-1igl15 Pbrena5 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutl1eran5
Democratg Classical, Hg Teaching.
ANN llL1zAB13'rn IRENE liuuroizn - Kittanning, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hallg Pliilog Presbyteriang Classical, H5 Un-
JOHN BUTT, E X - .- - - C-ettysburg, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens lelallg Class Football C255 Manager C255 Musical
C Clubs C3, 455 Associate Business Manager l915 SPECTRUM5 Re-
. .formedg DCIUOCFZLTQQ Classical, ll: Undecided.
CHARLES PAUL CESSNA, Druids - - - Rainsburg, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens H'all5 Pl1rena5 Class Baseball Cl, 255 Junior
Classical Footballg Freshman Banquet Committee: Honorable Men-
tion Frcslinian Prize5 Sopliornore Band: Iunior Proni. Conimittceg
Vice President Class C355 Press Club C455 Athletic Editor Gettys-
burgian C455 Associate Editor 1915 SPECTRUM5 Y. M. C. Ag
Netliodistg Democratg Classical, lg Teacliing.
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W111.1'.AiQD ilollillMAN Clllili - - - Blandburg, Pa.
Prepared at Reade High Sehoolg Philog Junior Classical Footballg
Jl111lOl' Smoker Commitliee5 Y. M. C. .fX.5 l,.utheran5 Republicang l
Classical, II5 Law.
PAUL Nowak Ciainisie, E X - - - Cliamhersburg, Pa.
Prepared at Chambersburg 'High Schoolg Phrenag Baseball Man-
ager C455 Class Secretary C255 Junior Prom. Committeeg Chairman
Y. M. C. A. Lecture Course Committee C455 Mandolin Club C455 Y.
M. C. A.: United B1'Cl4l11'C1'lQ Republiean5 Classical, llg Law.
XVILLIAM Cn,i1u.13s D,-xy ---- lialtini-ore, Md.
Prepared at Baltimore Polytechnic Institute and Stevens l-lallg
. Philo, Y. N. C. A., Lutherang Demoeratg Classical, l'5 Ministry.
BENJAMIN F1:.xNK1-1N DEM, jk. - - - Pottsville, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens I-lall, Philog Class Football C255 junior Classi-
cal Footballg Student Council C255 Band Cl, 2, 3, 455 Leader C2, 355
- Orchestrag Assistant Leader C1, 2, 355 Leader C455 Combined Musi-
cal Clubs C255 Y. M. C. A., Lutheran5 Republican, Classical, I5
Teaching. V , I
EDGAR IOSIAH EYLER ---- - Thurniont, Md.
Prepared at Thurmont and Fredrick High Schoolsg Philo5 Class
Track Cl, 255 Class Football Cl, 255 Scrub Football Cl, 2, 3, 455 'Var-
sity Track Cl, 2, 355 Class Poet C455 Lutheran5 Progressiveg Classi-
cal, I5 Ministry, '
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i OWEN LAMONT lfrsnen - ---- Foltz, Pa.
Prepared at Mercersburg High School5 Phrenag junior Seientihc
Footballg Lutherang Democratg Scientitic, VH5 Civil Engineering.
lEDWlN L. lfoigtq ------ York, Pa,
Prepared at North York High Schoolg Philog Class Football Cl, 255
Basketball Cl, 255 Baseball Cl, 255 'Varsity Football C455 Baseball
Cl, Z, 355 Class President C255 Junior Prom. Committee5 Sophomore
Bandg Band Cl, 255 Orchestra Cl, 2, 455 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutherang ln-
dependentg Scientilic, H15 Teaching.
Rlcrlixkn lfiuzas, Druids ---- New York, N. Y.
Prepared at Millersburg Military 'lnstituteg Phrenag Class Track
C255 Junior Classical Footballg Assistant Editor Gettysburgian C255
Pennsylvania Oratorical Uniong Student Council C455 Y. M. C. A.5
Lutheran5 Progressiveg Classical, I5 Ministry.
li. DEAN GAULIQ, 'IP 1' A ---- Columbia, Pa.
Prepared at Columbia High Schoo15 Sophomore Play Committee5
Upperclass Rules Committee: Sophomore Bandg Assistant Editor
- Gettysburgian C355 Managing Editor C455 Press Club C455 Owl and
Nightingale Dramatic Club5 Methodistg Republican5 Classical, H5
ROBERT EDWARD GARNS, 9 fb - - - Chambersburg, Pa.
Prepared at Chambersburg Highg Phrenag Class Historian C355
Secretary C455 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C2, 355 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutherang
Democratg Classical, I5 Ministry.
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AM F. Giiizsy, QD K tl' -----' York, Pa.
Prepared at York High School: Lutheran: Democrat: Scientilic,
C1r.fxk1,us Gnuinik. - '- - - , - lhiladelphia, lla.
Prepared at Stevens lflall: Phrena: Class Debating Team CZD: ln-
tcr-Collegiate Debating Team CSU: Mandolin Club C455 Prohibition
League: Muhlenberg lireshnian Prize: Baum Math. Prize: l-laesslcr
Latin Prize: ldonorable Mention Brewer Greek Prize: Honorable
Mention Snyder Prize: Y. M. C. A.: Lutheraii: Progressive: Classi-
cal, I: Ministry. i
RRISON FRANKLIN Plaleisixtitsir, E A 15 - Reading, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens l-Tall: Class Football Cl, 25: Baseball Cl, 23:
Junior Classical Football: Scrub Football Cl, 25: Scrub Baseball CU:
Freshman Football Manager: Chairman Sophomore Banquet Com-
mittee: Sophomore Play: Business Manager l9l5 SPECTRUM:
Y. M. C. A.: Lutheran: Democrat: Classical, ll: Undecided.
LLIAM ROY I-IASLIINGER C9612 - - - Coatesville, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Phrena: Class .liootball Cl, 27: Basketball
Cl, 21: Baseball Cl. 25: Captain C25: Sophomore Band: Basketball
Manager C4b: Class Secretary Cljg Upperclass Rules Committee:
junior Smoker Committee: Student Council: Press Club: Y. M. C.
A.: Lutheran: lnclependenti Classical. l: Ministry.
XVILLIAM N13LsoN Hizssisv, E A E - - Coatesville, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall: Phrena: Class Football Cl, 25: Track Cl,
2, 35: ,Varsity Track CZ, 33: Track Manager C4j: Y. M. C. A.: Lu-
theran: lndepenclent: Scientinc, V: Farmer.
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ARCEIIE REED HOLI.INGER - - - Gettysburg, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall, Philo, Church of the Brethren, Inde-
pendent, Classical, I3 Teaching.
JACOB EDWARD HOLLINGER, CD K if - - - Carlisle, Pa.
Prepared at Shippensburg Normal, Class Track Manager C15, Bas-
ketball C2, 35, Junior Scientific Football, Class Secretary C35,
Sophomore Band, Sophomore Play, Sophomore Banquet Commit-
tee, Junior Prom. Committee, Associate Business Manager 1915
SPECTRUM, Assistant Business Manager Gettysburgian C353 Y.
M. C. A., Lutheran, Socialist, Scientihc, TTIQ Medicine.
JOHN GROVER PTOUSER, C9 CD - - - , - Ruffsdale, Pa.
Prepared at East Huntington High, Phrenag Class Football Cl, 25,
Class President C45, Iunior Prom. Committee, Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 45,
Manager, Musical Clubs C45, Gettysburgian Staff C35, Sophomore
Band, Lutheran, Democrat, Scientific, lllg Teaching.
DONALD FISHER IKELER, fb K X11 - - - Bloomsburg, Pa.
Prepared at Bloomsburg Normal, Phrena, Class Basketball Cl, 2,
35, Baseball Cl, 25, 'Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, 35, Captain C353 Basket-
ball C2, 3, 453 Captain C35, Freshman Banquet Committee, Class De-
- bater Cl, 2, 35, Student Council C353 President Athletic Association
C453 Leader Sophomore Band, Sophomore Play, Y. M. C. A. Plays,
Dramatic Club, Athletic Council, Inter-Collegiate Debating' Team,
Editor-in-Chief l9l5 SPECTRUM, Pen and Sword, Y. M. C. A.,
Lutheran, Classical, Il, Law.
LLOYD CONOVER TQEEFAUVER - - Gettysburg, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall, Class Football Cl, 25, Iunior Classical
Football, Class Track C25, Orchestra C35, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran,
Democrat, Classical, II, Teaching,
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JAMES FRANKLIN PKELLY - - - Gettysburg, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens I-lall5 Lutheran: Democratg Classical, I5 Min-
istry. , , .
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN KULP, fb A C9 - Phoenixville, Pa.
Prepared at Phoenixville High Schoolg Philog Class Track C255
'Varsity Track CZ, 355 Glee Club Cl, 355 Band C455 Orchestra C3, 455
Associate Business Manager 1915 SPECTRUMg Y. M. C. A.5 Lu-
therang Progressiveg Classical, 15 Ministry.
STEPHEN PIENRY LIEBENSBERGER, fb P A - Hazleton, Pa.
Prepared at Hazleton High Schoo15 Junior Scientilic Football5 Class
Football Cl, 255 Junior Prom. Committeeg Student Council C455
Editor Gettysburgian C455 Associate Editor 1915 SPECTRUM5
Y. M. C. A.5 Lutherang Progressiveg Scientific, 1115 Undecided. .
JAMES MILTON Lorz, GJ fb ----- Altoona, Pa.
Prepared at Altoona Highg Phrenag Class Track C155 junior Classi-
cal Footballg Debating Clubg Class Debating Team Cl, 2, 355 Second
Prize junior Oratorical Contestg Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 455 Inter-Co1-
legiate Debating Team C455 Y. M. C. A. Play C255 Assistant Busi-
ness Manager 1915 SPECTRUM5 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutheran5 Inde-
pendentg Classical, I5 Undecided.
PAUL LANG LOTZ, CD I' A - - - Baltimore, Md.
Prepared at Baltimore Polytechnic Instituteg Orchestra Cl, 2, 355
Glee Club C355 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutherang Independentg Scientihc, III5
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T'TUBERT LUTHER MCSHERRY, CID A GD North Wfashington, Pa.
Prepared at Thiel College, Philo, Class Basketball Manager CZD,
Baseball Cl, 25, Freshman Banquet Committee, Iunior Oratorical
Prize, Sophomore Play, Student Council C4D, Owl and Nightingale
Club, Inter-Collegiate Debating Team, Assistant Artist 1915 SPEC-
TRUM, Y, M. C. A., Lutheran, Progressive, Classical, I, Ministry.
NTAHLON STECK MILLER - - - Philipsburg, Pa.
Prepared at Philipsburg High School, Philo, Prohibition Associa-
tion, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Republican, Classical, T, Ministry.
XCIOLA liIL1zABE'1'H NlILLER - - - Gettysburg, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall, Sophomore Play, Lutheran, Suffragette,
Classical, II, Teaching.
ROBERT l2MORY MOCK - - - Newmanstown, Pa.
Prepared at Millersville Normal and Albright Academy, Phrena,
President C453 Class Football Cl, Zj, Junior and Senior Classical
Football, Treasurer Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Classical, I,
LUTHER KYNE MUSSLEMAN, CID A GJ - - Gettysburg, Pa.
Prepared at Gettysburg High School, Sophomore Banquet Commit-
tee, Class Treasurer C353 Manager Sophomore Play, Lutheran, ln-
dependent, Scientilic, III, Medicine.
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THOMAS PIAY INIXON, 415 A 69 ---- Gettysburg, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall5 Phrcnag Class Track C1, 255 'Varsity
Track C1,2, 355 Scrub Football C355 Lutlierang Indepenclentg Classi-
cal, I5 Undecided.
ROBERT PI-IILSON, CIP A GD ----- Berlin, Pa.
Prepared at, Berlin High Scl'1ool5 Class Baseball C1, 255 Track C155
Scientihc Football C3, 45: Scrub Baseball CZ, 355 Class Vice Presi-
dent C255 Junior PI'O1l1.'CO1TllHltllCCQ Sophomore Band5 Band C1, 2,
3, 455 Leader C455 Orchestra C455 Combined Clubs C255 Assistant
Business Manager 1915 SPECTRUM5 Lutherang Democrat, Scien-
tific, V15 Undecided.
PAUL XNILSON QUAY ---- Phoenixville, Pa,
Prepared at Phoenixville High5 Philo5 Junior Smoker Committee5
Sophomore Bandg Y. M. C. A.5 Lutherang Inclependentg Classical,
15 Ministry. V
NINA VIOLA RUDISILL ---- Littlestown, Pa.
Prepared at Littlestown Highg Plirenag Sophomore Playg Lutheran5
Anti-Suffragetteg Classical, II5 Undecided.
LLOYD ERNST SCI-IRACK, 111 1' A - - - Columbia, Pa.
Prepared at Columbia High Schoolg Class Football Cl, 2, 355 Cap-
tain C155 Basketball CZ, 355 Manager 'Varsity Football C455 Class
Vice President C155 President C355 Press Club C455 Y. M. C. A.5
Methodistg Democrat5 Scientific, IV5 Chemist.
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T1-1 E S DECTRUM
X xx xx rpg JU 11 11 xx lg U U11
XNILLIAM RAYMOND SHANK - - - New Chester, Pa.
Prepared at Shippensburg Normal, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Demo-
crat, Classical, T, Teaching.
CLARENCE RAYMOND SHOOK - - - Greencastle, Pa.
Prepared at Greencastle High, Philo, Class Football Cl, Zj, Basket-
ball Cl, 25, Scrub Football CSD, Iunior Scientific Football, Orches-
tra Cl, 2, 3, 4j, Band Cl, 2, 3, 42, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Republican,
Scientihc, TV, Teaching.
T-TELEN EVANGELINE SIEBER - - - Gettysburg, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall, Lutheran, Suffragette, Classical, H,
XNINFRED TNENNER SMITH - - - Leighton, Pa.
Prepared at Pittsburgh Academy, Phrena, Scientilic Football C3, 42,
Class Debater CU, Treasurer C4j, Assistant Editor Gettysburgian
CZJ, Editor C3j, College Debating Club, Honorable Mention Baum
Math. Prize, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Republican, Scientific, HI,
AMOS ELIAS TAYLOR - ---- Glenville, Pa.
Prepared at Codorous Township High School, Philo, Class Track
CZD, Football CSD, Inter-Collegiate Debate C4J, College Debating
Club, Student Council C4j, Honorable Mention Baum Math. Prize,
Mandolin Club C4D, Corresponding Secretary Y. M. C. A. C3, 4D,
Lutheran, Democrat, Classical, T, Journalism and Law.
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CLARIINCE I-Ieninzur TIfIoMPsoN, A T Q - Xdfaynesboro, Pa.
Prepared at Mercersburg Acaden1y5 Junior Prom. Committeeg
Sophomore Band5 Mandolin Club Cl, 2, 3, 455 Y. M. C. A.5 Re-
formedg Democrat5 Scientilic, Vl5 Medicine.
IOIIN HENRY T..12.1xD12R TROUT - - - Pittsburgh, Pa.
Prepared at Pittsburgh Central Highg Phrena5 Class Track C255
Class Historian C255 Debating Team Cl, 355 M Muhlenberg Fresh-
man Prizeg Brewer Greek Prize: Honorable Mention Baum Math.
Prizeg Sophomore Playg Associate Editor l9lS SPECTRUM5 Y. M.
C. A.: Lutheran: Indcpendentg Classical, T: Ministry.
VIRGINIA S. TUDOR ---- Gettysburg, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall5 Sophomore Playg Presbyteriang Classi-
cal, H5 Teaching.
JOHN ROBERT XACAGNER - - - Stone Church, Pa.
Prepared at East Stroudsburg Normal5 Philo5 Senior Classical
Football5 Sophomore Play Electriciang Photographer 1915 SPEC-
TRUM5 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutheran5 De1nocrat5 Classical, H5 Teaching.
PAUL SCIILIIPPY WAGNER5 fb 1' A - - A Hazleton, Pa.
Prepared at Hazleton High Schoolg Philog President Inter-Society
C455 Class Track Cl, 255 President Y. M. C. A. C455 Freshman Ban-
quet Committee5 Class Historian C155 Vice President C455 Assistant
Editor Gettysburgian C255 Managing Editor C355 Press Club C35 455
lvlandolin Club C3, 455 Assistant Editor 1915 SPECTRUM5 Pen and
Sword5 Y. M. C3 A.5 Lutherang Tndependent5 Classical, T5 Ministry.
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RVEY S. XNEIDNERJ GD CID - - - York Springs, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall, Class Football Cl, 21, Honorable Men-
tion Baum Math. Prize, Y. M. C. A., Lutherang Democrat, Scien-
tific, III, Teaching.
l1'lARSHALL FILLER 1NEIMER - - - Clearville, Pa.
Prepared at Stevens Hall, Class Football Cl, 215 Baseball Cl, 2, 315
Scrub Football C115 ,Varsity C2, 3, 415 Scrub Baseball Cl, 2, 31,
Y. M. C. A., Lutherang Republicang Scientific, V15 Law. '
FRANK BREWSTER XN1cKERs1-IAM, 2 A E ' - Steelton, Pa.
Prepared at Harrisburg Academy, Class Basketball Cl, 2, 315 Base-
ball Cl, 213 Junior Prorn. Committee, Sophomore Band, Owl and
Nightingale Club, Student Council C31g Press Club C41g Pen and
Sword, Cheer Leader C3, 41, Assistant Business Manager Get-
tysburgian C313 Business Manager C413 Associate Business Man-
ager 1915 SPECTRUMg Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Republicang
Classical, ll, Law.
I-IOMER CHARLES XNRIGHT, 2 A E - Connellsville, Pa.
Prepared' at S. YV. State Norrnalg Class Football Cl, 213 Scrub
Football C115 'Varsity C2, 315 Student Council Cl, 213 Vice Presi-
dent Y. M. C. A. C315 Pen and Sword, Lutherang Deinocratg Classi-
cal, lg Teaching,
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Obe to Class of1916
fBy Class Poe-tj
O thou oyfspring of perfection!
What grace hast thou hegotten,
And what power thou dost wield!
Thou hast heen the favored of those
Who have entered these sacred halls!
Strong in numlvers and imbued with
The spirit of "never give in,"
Thou hast set thyself as an example,
To those who shall follow thee,
In hunger and thirst for Grecian light!
Up and on! Stop not here,
Ye noble Band! Thy name
Shall go forth, as the pass word,
Which shall admit posterity
Into the sacred 'sHalls of Accomplishmentf'
Thou art hlest! Let thy love,
O Sixteen, he of that sublime mould!
Forth into the world of actions,-
Shoulder to shoulder stand for
That which is true, just and right!
Thou shalt have thy reward in greater degree
Than thine honor now is!
When jinally thou hast completed
Thy course, at Cahrielis call, thou shalt lgnow
What it is to have lived,
And in living to have lived well.
YM, W' 5-5 1
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L. ROY ALBERT, 8111
LEBANON, PA. '
Prepared at Lebanon High School: Class Football Qlbg 'Varsity
Football C255 Scrubs Cl, 33g Class Banquet Committee My
Junior Prom. Committee: Orchestra C113 Sophomore Bandg
Football Manager MD: Methodist, Republicang Scientihc,
"Good Goods C011n'.v in Small l"ackage.v,"
Short but "sweet" is the tale which I have to tell. lt's about
a little, short, stubbychap whose vaulted dome extends but three
cubits Capproximatelyj above the earth. Funny, isn't it, that such
a species should exist? But call him "Shorty," "Short," "Shrimp,"
or anything you choose, and if he is in a good humor he'll imme-
diately respond. In his Freshman year "Shorty was a mess of
optimism, but alas, how different now. No change could have been greater. At present he is a solemn,
dignified, and a seen but not heard student. But theres a reason-there always is. He is a strong
believer in the statement 'that it is not good for man to be alone. Consequently he has taken unto
himself a wife Cto bej. She is not one of the fair dames of our own nation, for "Shorty" says that
he is very particular-that accounts for him going beyond our limits.
"Shorty" is something of a student, too. For instance he excels along the classical lines Cthat
is, he excels in criticism of itb. Yet, he cannot be severely censured, for he has, we presume, good
grounds for his statements, since he has specialized in all of the so-called sciences. Anyhow, "Shorty"
is a very congenial fellow to be about, and even though silent at times he has an abundance of
the wit of life. He intends to continue his investigations along the sc-ientihc line and such has
been his past that we can without hesitation predict for him a brilliant future. A
GUY MILTON APPLER
Prepared at Gettysburg High School and Stevens Hall, Class
Baseball Cl, 253 Football fl, 2Dg 'Varsity Baseball Cl, ZD:
Scrub Football Cl, 253 Sophomore- Play, Reformed, Demo-
cratg Scientihc, IV, Chemist. '
"Say not 'a small event' Why '.tmaIl'?"
This small, grizzly haired, virile chap passed his early youth
on a farm near Two Taverns. It was not long, however, till his
parents emigrated to Gettysburg. Here, after serving the usual
time in the Hades of "Prep," Guy made his debut into the College
proper. During his initial year his one great ambition was to
make the 'varsity nine. He could easily have done it, too, if only
the "Sophs" had let him come out to practice. They were jealous of our little giant and kept him
securely bottled up until long past the midnight hour. So cruel was their treatment of this son of
'16 that he feared to appear on the streets even when there was a fire close to his home. During
the second year "App', had his revenge, for gloriously did he serve- his Alma Mater on the dia-
mond-even to the extent of making a home run.
This winter "Minnie" developed another lofty ambition-to become a clerk in Henry's Pool
Parlor. At any hour of the day or night you can find "Man and "Minnie" there practicing the
latest fancy shots. It is no unusual thing to hear Guy call out, f'Cue ball under the table," and
very often he gets away with it. Henry has promised him a position just as soon as he is able to
perform this remarkable feat eleven times out of ten.
In the line of studies, "App', prefers Physics, in fact he is an acknowledged shark in this
branch. He is especially interested in magnetism as it works in the human animal. For instance,
the force with which he is drawn to Seminary Ridge is absolutely irresistable-at least he doesn't
make any very strenuous efforts to withstand the pull. I
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ETHEL RUTH BASEHOAR
Prepared at Littlestown High School and Wfilson Collegeg En-
' tered junior, Phrenag Lutheran, Classical, ll, Teaching.
"'WhaI .rlczlure is the of?
Just as high as my f16l1-l'f.U
"Ethel" entered 1916 in our junior year. Previous to that she
was at Wilsoii College. V just exactly why she changed we do not
know, as no one ever heard her give an explanation among this
line, but we have strong suspicions. The hrst of these is the fact
' that Pennsylvania College is situated so near Littlestown, and she
would naturally not be so prone to become homesick here. Sec-
ondly, Gettysburg 'Theological Seminary is situated very near the College, and as she is so very much
interested in its curriculum, we feel that this is a decidedly good reason why she should become inhnite-
ly less homesick. Not to be personal, but there is a Senior at "Sem" in whom she is very much inter-
ested, and if we understand it rightly, he has, by mutual agreement, been giving her private lessons in-
letis see, it must have been astronomyg no, it wasnt either, for 'lPop" Nixon says that they do not
teach that at "Sem", so it must have been some other science CFD. But since her blue eyes are so
fascinating to all, we cannot criticize "them'l too harshly.
"Ethell' is one of our better "co-eds." She's not nearly so frivolous as most of them are. Always
has a pleasant smile and a cheery how-do-you-do for her class-mates. She is very popular with all,
but especially with the t'Profs," Dr. Sanders is one of her favorites. She likes to hear him expound
upon Logic and "History of Ed", consequently she is continually asking him puzzling questions. She
is a scholar in all of her studies, and we are sure that if permitted to, she will graduate with 1916, and
become one of our worthy "grads"
MARTIN LUTHER BELL
BIG SPRING, MD.
"M. L.," "Jimmie," "Lute"
ASSISTANT PHOTOGRAPHER 1916 SPECTRUM
Prepared at Stevens Hallg Philo, Class Football Q2jg Junior
Classical Football, Sophomore Play Electrician, 'Y, M. C.
A.g Lutherang Democrat, Classical, I, Ministry.
"All Hts bells of Heaven, may 1'i'11.g."
"Ho-Jimmie'-if you ever hear that anywhere, make up
your mind that it is "M, L." sounding the alarm for Jimmie of the
Bloody Six. He is one of those short, hammered down pieces of
humanity with a smile on his face from ear to ear, laughter in his
eyes, always ready for uruf house"-one of the fellows who makes
college life worth while. This rosy-checked, tow-headed youth
with the ringing name is a product of Maryland. 'Therels a girl in the heart of Maryland" is contin-
ually Ending expression from "M, Lfsi' beautiful throat. Xlfhatever the truth of this song may be he cer-
tainly never hesi-Tates to go calling in Gettysbutg. To tell the truth, he and his side partner, Collins,
are about neck to neck for the grand Fusser's prize.
Bell is one of "Reds" Parsons right-hand men-you know "Reds" used to call at the same place,
but the girl said she would rather have a Bell than a Parson, because she could ring the former easier.
"Lutel' is strong on the midnight feed stuff. No wonder our bills a1'e going up the way alcohol disap-
pears from the 'flabv for chahng dish purposes. Ofcourse Bell isn't guilty-we simply mention the fact.
UM. L." is related to one of the faculty, but whether ,this is any assistance to him we are inclined to
doubt. At any rate, he is a ,good studentg doesn't run off with any prizes, but is a consistent worker.
Big Spring is justly proud of her noble son and prospective great man. '
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FREDRICK WILMER BIETSCH
"Fred," "Mexican Athlete"
ljrepared at Chambersburg Acadeiny and Conway llallj Philog
Class Football Cl, 233 Scrub Football QD: Chairman Pen-
nant Committee: Y. N. C. Ag l,.utheran: Frogressiveg Scien-
tilic, VI: Law.
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Behold this great athlete from Chambersburg.. Believe nie,
we are some lucky to have him in our midst, considering all the
oliiers he had from Cornell, etc. ln fact he had to make two trials
before he linally decided to favor us with his presence. The whole
trouble is that he never had a fair trial on the gridiron. l-le could f
do wonders if-it were not for the stupidity of the coaches who
persistently refuse to recognize his ability. Wfhy should he worry? The people of Cliambersburg know
what he can do. .
The "Profs," too, seem to have a spite against this amiable youth. "Poppy" has been especially
severe on him. "Fred's" favorite song goes something like this-'frllthough I am a student wise, I
can't throw dust in 'Poppy's, eyes." And yet, 'tPoppy" loves him, why he is so fond of him that it is at
his personal invitation that 'tFred" is taking post-grad work in "math," Bietsch really is an earnest
seeker after information, always wanting to be "put wise"-"l can keep a secret, you know." By persist-
ent etfort Fred expects to compel the world to accept him at his own valuation, which will place him
far up in the scale of success.
FOSTER DAVID BITTLE
rcFr0Sty,n :cBit,n NF- D-va
ASSISRXNT BUSINESS h"liXNAGER ltllti Siiecmum
Prepared at Myersville High School: Philo: Class Baseball Cllg
Track C233 Junior Classical Football 5, Scrub Baseball CU:
Sophomore Banquet Committee: Prohibition Leagueg Y. M.
C. EX., Lutheran: Republicang Classical, lg Ministry,
"f 'itfflllf in be unimzg llze gills,"
"Frosty" as a green head wandered into college one day in
September, from the wilds and jungles of Frederick County. He
told us they have no High Schools there, but by constant reading
of the Frederick News he learned English: by conversation he
learned German Cfor there 'are many Dutch in that vicinityj 5 and
with the aid of the Parson he mastered arithineticg a regular Abe
Lincoln according to the tales he tells of marking up the barn, wagons, and plows with the soft stones.
After two years at college he has been fashioned into a brilliant baseball player. He is right there
in football, too, for did he not play on the Junior Classical team? "F Df' has a girl-at least that is
the way he puts it. VVe often wonder who the luckv CU creature is, but so far the only bit of knowl-
edge which has come to hand is that he was introduced to her in Middletown at Christmas time. His
old girl on the farm is heart-broken. He is not altogether easy about it himself, for he lies awake at
night trying to decide which of them he wants to board for life.
One of the sights of the school is to see "Bit" chasing around the halls trying to discover some one
with the "Greek comp." done. CYou see he merely wants to find out if the other members of the class
have their work done on timej Beyond a doubt he is some Greek shark-it -is even rumored that on
one occasion he was able to distinguish between a noun and a verb. As this odd specimen wanders
through the halls he accumulates quite a store of knowledge which he counts on using some day in his
work as a minister. He desires to have a charge in Hanover, but wherever he goes we feel conhdent
that his success will be above the average. ,
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JOHN W. BREAM, 2 AE
Prepared at Stevens Hallg Class Baseball Cl, QD 5 Junior Scientihc
Footballg 'Varsity Baseball tl, 21 3 Lutherang Democratg
Scientihc, V15 Undecided.
"When Casey Hit the Ball."
Hello, there! You look around and behold this product of
Cashtown. He calls himself John W. Cwhoj Bream, but all the
fellows call him "Brean1y." He is a thorough going '16 man, for
in the early days of "Prep" he came upon the scene. Ever since
' he has been doing Wonderful things, both for his own glory and
that of the class. You have to use a ninety-horsepower microscope
in order to locate Cashtown on the map, but yet we have a general idea of its direction from Gettys-
burg, from the road Iohn takes every week end. The theory is that he makes these weekly visits to his
secret abode on the mountain. Now, for the beneht of the girls Cand he is some ladies manj we will
announce that he is some "Dear" Cas well as deerj hunter.
Every fall CCollege or no Collegej he shoulders his trusty Vlfinchester and marches off to the
Blue Ridge. There he performs feats of marksmanship and valor to make Leatherstocking look like
an amateur. How the wild things of the forest fear him. No wonder-didnlt he bring down two rab-
bits this year? But hunting is not the only way in which he attracts the fair sex. Baseball is his
other strong role. His conduct on the diamond is such as to cause his friends to predict a future
for him as brilliant as that of :'Ty Cobbf' fthe real "Tyi'D.
JAY WILLIAM BRINGHAM
I V "Luke McGluck"
Prepared at Stevens Hallg Class Football Cl, 255 Junior Scien-
tihc Football, 'Varsity Football C2Dg Reformedg Democratg
Scientihc, Vg Teaching.
"Th-0 fm'111t'1'-Hf011n1'rl'1, of all hc s11v'7Jc?ys."
Look at this healthy specimen from the great city of Gettys-
burg: or rather let us say from the suburb of this city commonly
known as the Harriburg road. "Luke" lives just far enough from
civilization to have acquired the excellent habit of early rising.
As a result of this practice he is an authority to be consulted
about the rising hour of any of the known species of chicken.
Furthermore, as he follows the plow he makes use of the opportunity to study the plants and herbs with
the avowed purpose of some day bringing before the public ua panacea for all illsg such a' cure as will
render the patient immune from the evil effects which usually follow exposure to a German lesson or
other similar danger. A
Speaking of German reminds us of "Luke's" well known ability along this line-you know he had
Adolph W'eidenbach as instructor. Bringman is the masterpiece of this noble teacher. It is a pleas-
ure as well as a privilege to hear him read the original "Deutsch" This is the way it sounds-
"Xcvzh wqpls sfkpn"-add to this the effect of a deep bass voice and the total is moving beyond de-
But not only is this youth a deep student, he has also had practical experience as a teacher.
His greatest achievement along this line was in making the acquaintance of the "school marins." That
this is a verv useful acquisition is evidenced at the annual Institute. At that time Bringman is the
most popular man in college, for everyone wants him to arrange meetings with some of his old friends.
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KARL SMITH BROOKS, AT Q
Prepared at York Collegiate Institute and York County fXeademyg
Manager Class Track C255 Freshman Banquet Committeeg
Orchestra C152 Y. M. C. A., Lutherang Republicang Scien-
tilic, Vl: Business.
'tHo-ze .twcel the 7llIf.YfC' uf Ilia lmbbliug brooks"
"Gee, if 'Shappy' will let, me out of that class twenty minutes
early I can get home three hours sooner," Thus does this nohle
youth from York show his loyalty for his native town. But no
wonder he is eager to he olf-why he never goes home more than l
once in two weeks. At times his anxiety to see her is almost
pathetic. Karl- receives a hox of candy from home C???5 during
the week which his limited amount of 'fcuts" compels him to spend in Gettysburg. It is rather risky
thing to get a box of eats around school, but so far Karl, with the aid of his trusty "22", has pre-
vented any of us from obtaining' more than a smell.
Karl was an unusually innocent Freshman, and even into his Sophomore year he continued his
simple life. At one time he unwittingly ehanced upon the Sophomore band in action. Now, so sel-
dom does this specimen venture outside of his room that his own classmates did not recognize him,
but pounced upon him as an erring Freshman. It was only on condition that he never appear out-
side of the dormitory after ten o'clock that he was Hnally set free.
"Brooksie" is one of the few members of our class who have thus early in life showed that abil-
ity to think for themselves which always characterizes great men. This was brought out very clearly
at a recitation in Christian Evidences. The Prof. asked the question, "From what event does Chris-
tianity date its origin ?" After a moment of silence during which to muster the mighty forces of his
intellect, Karl replied. "I don't know exactly, but it is some time B. C." Talk about originality-what
more do you want? Stick to it Karl and possibly some day you may get an original idea which
will bring you fame.
MARTIN H. BUEHLER, ora
Prepared at Germantown Academy: Philog Class Football Cl, 25 1
Track Cl, 25: Scrub Football C151 'Varsity C353 'Varsity
Track C253 Class President C253 Manager Sophomore'Playg
Sophomore Bandg Iunior Board of Surveillance: President of
Y. M. C. A. Industrial Board: Protestant Episcopal, Y. M.
C. A.g Independent, Scientific. V: Medicine.
"I Love the Lndicsf'
Does he? W'hy, if we were to endeavor to give you a com-
plete' list of the fair creatures to whom this young man pays suit,
it would require more space than is allowed for the entire Iunior
class. In such a case the only thing to do is to mention the more
important examples. At the very top of the list stands the fact
that he is well knowniin the vicinity of Biglerville-in itself that
is sufficient to condemn any man. The next' thing demanding our attention is an explanation' of
f'Chick's" "Noble" trips to our neighboring city of Hanover. Wie wish to have it understood that it is no
idle curiosity which prompts us to such inquiries, but a sincere interest in the welfare of a classmate.
Right here in Gettysburg "Chic" is engaged in a hot race with "Butts" and ."lVIcCullough," but when this
volume went to press our hero was leading- by a narrow margin. There are many others who have -cast
longing glances at this modern Apollo, but the poor boy has to have some time to study, so they wait m
vain for his attentions.
Buehler is one of the fellows who make life miserable by going around emitting great clouds of
smoke from his Hlimmyl' pipe loaded to the muzzle with Prince Albert. He acquired this habit by
frequenting the pool room-incidentally he picked up a working knowledge of pool. There was a
time when Martin claimed poker as his favorite card game, but ever since the night the "Band"
snatched him away f1'om an interesting game, he has devoted his leisure moments .to Pinochlc. In re-
venge for this incident "Chic" is one of the gang who make night a time of trembling among the pres-
In the few moments left to him by the above mentioned activities "Chic', is preparing himself to
be an M. D., in which profession with his taking qualities he will prove an undoubted success.
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JAMES CLYDE CASSIDY, ATQ
Prepared at Altoona l-ligh School: Phrena: Sophomore Banquet
Committee, Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Democrat, Scientific,
"And 171' maifefxt 1101 how fm' Im l'0!ll7l5,
H1.v hvzzrl is fend and il'm'.l'
Say, "Dutch." when are you going home? 1t's the same old
story every time vacation time comes around, A few days before
the happy day arrives the cry goes something like this: "Well,
that old eleven o'clock boat will only go out two more times with-
' out me and then won't there be a hot time in the old town ?-O my
soul, how 1 wish it were time to go." Just as there is a reason for
everything there is a reason why this handsome youth counts the days to his journey home. Sure,
you've guessed it-in Altoona there dwells a little dark-haired lassie with a heart that belongs to him.
That is, he thinks so, but so wise has he become at college that he takes every precaution against disap-
pointment, During vacation time he spends his time in the neighborhood of a pleasant little "Nook-ien
"Caseyl' was so anxious to acquire a college education that he was one of the first of the 1916
class to appear on the campus. Talk about verdant Freshmen-why even through the soot and smoke
of Altoona, which clung lovingly to his face, the green could be plainly discerned. Alas this initial
enthusiasm soon wore off and he began to dream of home. Unfortunately for him he let it be known
that what he longed for most was the sight of a real locomotive--something that 'fwentf' In order
to satisfy his desire for motion the upperclassmen gave him permission to shove the janitor's cart
around the campus for one solid hour. But now he is himself an uppreclassman and looking forward
to the brilliant career which we all wish for him.
JOSEPH WARFIELD COLLINS
' Two TAVERNS, PA.
"Collins," HJ. W.,e "wart"
Prepared at Stevens l-lall and Shippensburg Normalp Y. M. C
A.: Reformedg Democrat: Classical, 113 Education.
"ffl illuzfx a Jlfan for 'rl Tlmff'
"From the toe-path to the VVhite-House" is what they Say of
Garfield, but "From 'l'wo Taverns to Gettysburg," can likewise
be said of VVarheld teven if it is only six milesi.
Behold, a miracle of Grace! This loyal son of Adams Coun-
7 ty entered "Prep," with 1913, but didn't like the crowd, so he
taught a while until this illustrious class entered: of course he
simply could not resist such a wonderfully wise looking aggregation, so he cast his lot with us. "Co1lins'l
is a splendid chap, never has very much to say and is in nearly all respects the antipathy of that "ruff-
nek" with whom he rooms. The afore-mentioned person being no other than Glaes from Coatesville
twherever that is.j 1-1e can't help that though. O! by the way, "Collins,', where did W'ebner's ice
cream get to last winter?
Vifarheld is one of our boys who is in love. CYou know what that isj, and head over heels at that.
Every night he must visit the sanctum of his queen and take her to the thrilling adventures of
l'Pauline" and the "Million Dollar Mystery." He is the only one of our class who is in business in
town, ln the millinery business under the name of HSherman 8: Collins Co." "Reports speak golden-
ly of his prohtf' So be it, blessings, my children.
"J, VV7' is a good sort even if he is afliicted with some of the most prevalent of human frailties.
Never studies much but can argue you deaf, dumb and blind, on any subject you care to mention.
If he doesn't land a good job when he graduates it surely will be no fault of his.
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ALFRED BARRY CRILLY '
' ALTOONA, PA.
. "SquirrelIy," "Jew'
Prepared at Altoona ,High School: Y. lvl. C. A.: junior Prom.
Committee: Lutheran: Democrat: Scientilic, IV: Undecided.
"xl few 'zcfilli an Irish ft1t'U,H
This bald-headed blew comics from :Xltoona, and it takes but a
few minutes of conversation till he tells you so. He acquired his
title "Squirrelly" the lirst few days of school, because the squirrels i
of the battlelield are continually after him. He also has a strong
attraction for Harrisburg. His long suit is prolnenading center
square with "Pop" Neu for chickens, and reforming them. How-
ever, his chief delight is cards-pinochle or poker. "Come, on Squirrelly, let's have a little three-handed
game, only three games," is all that is necessary to persuade him. After he is started, hunger is the
only thing that can stop him, but often breakfast hour is all too soon to quit, and has several times
continued the game until the noon hour, and then in the evening he "loans" a nickel for the movies.
He likes Iireddys Theater best, and often stays for three shows to listen to the line music Cvery linej.
If Crilly were to die the magazine publishers would notice a decided decrease in sales, and the
reading room would then again have its usual supply for the rest of the students. Someone has sug-
gested that he dedicate about ten "Take-it-back days,"
Even if the lljexvv does have many faults, hc is human and very much so, W'e wish him well.
LYON STATION, PA.
Prepared at Keystone State Normal: Entered Sophomore:
Phrena: Sophomore Play: Owl and Nightingale Dramatic
Club Plays: Lutheran: independent: Classical, I: Teaching.
"A S1I'll'lC is Ilia lieadliglzl of rzzrccssf'
Somewhere from Eastern Pennsylvania, near Allentown,
about twelve miles from nowhere, in the neighborhood of Kutz-
town Normal, on the di1'ect line from Reading to Topton or there-
abouts, comes this smiling person of the female variety, small of
stature, of a smiling countenance, and with a laugh on her tongue
and a heap of books under her arm. 'iDise" surely is a model
co-ed Cmodel not being the same as XVebster's delinitionj not frivolous, but always happy and cheerful.
She would rather do "math" than eat her dinner, and ofttiines at Sophomore play rehearsal last year
she became so enthusiastic over "Pop" Nixon's Analytics that she forgot her cue, and almost her lines.
But that is easily forgiven because she has made out so well in both.
Normal School was not fast enough forlher, not high enough we mean, so her father, a loyal son
of Gettysburg, helped her to decide to emigrate from semi-civilization in upper Berks County 'to the
highly advanced culture of Adams County, and this particular place. "Disc" simply eats languages,
and has read so much Latin that she is beginning to vie with Dr. Bikle in resembling a Roman. But
the class she likes best is History of Education. There she could hear herself talk and propound her
weighty and ponderous theories of how a child should be taught to sing without making his nose a
sounding board. "Dise', is one of the most popular of our co-eds and bids well to have 1916 look up
to her some day. A
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BESSE VIOLA DORSEY
K Prepared at Irving and Mt. Marie Colleges., Entered Sopho-
more, Phrena.g Sophomore Play, Owl-Nightingale Dra-
matic Club Plays, Lutheran, Classical, Hg Undecided.
"Laugh and the world laughs with y01.t,
Grow! and you growl alone."
Yep, this is "Bessl'-Besse Viola Cshe don't think much of the
Viola, thoughj-formerly of Maryland, "God's country," but now
of Pennsylvania. "Bess" was an unknown quantity when she en-
tered l916 at the beginning of our Sophomore year. She used to
look towards the South with misty eyes and a heaving breast,
but now that she has picked up her baggage and has grafted
herself upon the Keystone state, t'BessU sighs no more. "Bess" has one of those bewitching smiles, one
which drives dull care awayg you can hear her laugh ringing through Glatfelter Hall almost any time
during class hours. "Bess" told us that she was never cross in her life, and we most certainly do
take her Word for it. VVhy she ever moved to Gettysburg from Maryland is more than we can fathom,
but now that she lives so near to the post-office, the fellows can go up without arousing so much sus-
picion and incidentally save themselves the trouble of bringing their rooms along back with them.
Perhaps that is the reason UD.
"Bess', is quite an actress, too. Simonton can vouch for that. You see she believes in doing the
thing right or not at allhand she, rather they, did. The fact is that Besse Viola is no longer an
unknown quantity, for we have discovered her value and are mighty glad that she decided to cast
her lot with us. No doubt she will end up by playing one of the main Shakespearian roles, in fact we
expect it. Vale!
FRED S. FABER, one
Prepared at Stevens Hall, Mandolin Club Cl, 2Dg Leader CSD,
Sophomore Banquet. Committee, Lutheran, Scientilic, VIII,
"There is no place like home."
Fred is one of our home talent. He is sort of a plaster to the
class, in that he has been sticking around for quite a long time
with it. It was natural that he should follow his bigibrother
"Ed's" example and become a loyal supporter, follower, advocate
. of, and some more such, of the Orange and blue standard. Faber
started in 'Prepl' with the first of this illustrious class and deter-
mined to go along with it as long as it remained here. So he is still sticking around. It seems that
Fred could not wait until he arrived in college to enter into some of her activities, so he took himself
and his mandolin to practice and made the club in his "Prep" apprenticeship.
'We do not see much of Fred about the college, he is only seen when coming out to class or when
he is going back for his meals. The time he does not spend with Scheffer in Physics and selling
cigars to his dad's patrons he utilizes very prohtably up on Baltimore street. That seems to be a
favorite resort for the college boys to spend their evenings. How about it, Zete?
"Freddy" is mighty quiet and never has much to say, but we expect to hear from him some of these
days when he has made his mark on this old ball. Success, Fred, and may the gods be gracious unto
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. JACOB FRYSINGER
l "Chake" A
Prepared at York County Academy, Y. M. C. A., Class Track
Cl, 255 'Varsity Track Q2jg Scrub Football C153 junior
Scientific Football, Lutherang Republican, Scientific, Hg
"A strong and lmnrsl Hltlllf is han
"Jake" is the champion piuochle player on lirst floor Old
Dorm. His room has been the battle ground of many a tilt be-
tween "Zi,'l "Max," Prof. Creager aand himself. But you see
"jake" uses his own cards, which accounts for his victories. This
quartette can not only be heard all day, hut in the wee hours of
the morning, too.
' ."Iake" agrees with Bussard that Hanover is the place to enjoy a quiet evening, and frequently
visits that town. Although he asserts that Hanover is an ideal place for "fussing," he never forgets
the "girl down on the farm.," This human bulldog. is a product of the York County Acacleinyhlnut
you would never gtiess it, because he is the most quiet fellow around this institution. His ,melodious
voice is o ten heart singing-"Besides the York County Dutch, the Other - Dutch Dont Amount
to very Much." But when Frysinger gets his music out and plays "Down by the.Old Mill Stream" on
his guitar, the eyes of all the industrious students on the Hrst floor are hlled with tears. The most
pathetic thing he sings and which speaksV"Iake" throughout is:
"For girls he cares not a whit, A
A good big chew and a place to spit,
fl his plus a pipe makes life complete,
A quieter chap you will never meet."
WOUTER VAN GARRETT, Druids. T
"Jos," "VVouter,', "Attick"
Busmess TXITANAGER 1016 Srisernum
Prepared at Stevens Hall, Phrena.g Y. M. C. Ag Student Coun-
cil f2, 353 Class Track CD3 Assistant Business Manager
Gettysburgian 133, Lutheran, lndependentg Classical, Ig
' "l'Vliy did you make me care?"
A This maguanimous youth from American Deutschland CYork
Countyj is a typical character from his clime. He is the most
handsome fellow in college and for that reason Cupid has given
him much annoyance. As confirmation of this, his twenty-three
love affairs in the past few years ought to suffice. Yet, in spite
of all, Venus is his favorite goddess, and carpet duty his cherished
delight. As a sequence to these late hours spent in heeding Cupidls requests, he often Ends it more
pleasant to sleep and let Aurora pass by and not rise until the VVorld's Great Eye is in the Zenith, than
to conform with the promise, so faithfully made to his father, of rising in time for breakfast.
"los" is very active in college. He is an ardent promoter of all the important advocated prob-
lems of the day, as womanls suffrage, single standard eugenics, the importance of hazing, and a re-
vision of the styles. He has helped to make Gettysburg famous in track Work. For details, see Freas
'15. "Ios" alone shares Byron's skill in the production of love poems. This "Ode to Hehe," with
its beautiful sentiment will give you an idea of his pleasing style:
"Sweet Edythe, dearest love divine,
To you I give this heart of mine
And should you ask for more some day,
The boys will haul my trunk your way?
His "Romance of the Lost Watcl1," recently appeared in "VV'atson,s Home Iournalff Everybody
pronouncesit a "Timely" success. The Redpath Chautauqua Company owes much to him for its pre-
cedence. His philosophical treatise, entitled, "The Effect of the Moon on the 'Untied'," has made his
name immortal, and since has been netting him a "tidy" royalty. Some day the congregation favored
with his transcendent elucidation of the Holy Scriptures may well feel honored, and the lady who re-
ceives' the diamond will have the rare privilege of being called "Mrs Garrett."
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JAMES SCI-IEAFFER GLAES, HIJACD
"Jimmie," "Lyncher," "Rein," "Jim"
Assocmriz Eniron 1916 SPECTRUM
Prepared at Coatesville High School, Phrenag Y. M. C. A.:
' Class Baseball Cl, 25 g Class Football Cl, 25 3 junior Classical
Football, Scrub Baseball Cl, 255 Scrub Football Cl, 253
Custodian C253 Sophomore Play, Sophomore Band: Athletic
, Reporter C2, 35: junior Board of Surveillance: Vice-Presi-
dent C35g Class Poet C353 junior Prom. Committee: Assist-
, ant Editor Gettysburgian C355 Lutheran, Democrat, Classi-
cal, I3 Ministry. I
"lfVfwI shall I mil thee?"
"A-oo-a, a-oo-a, a-oo-a". f'Jimmie" as sure as the Lord made
little green anles. VVhenever ou hear a klaxon look for K' im-
. ,, D Y . ' . .
une- before you do an automobile. You can hear him coming
two blocks awa , and when he hnall does come into sight he
. Y . .. . st
wears a smile as broad as a pumpkin pie. Did you ever hear of
the "Bloody S1x"? W'ell, 'flsyncherl' was the founder of that
crowd. I-las a sort of a gory name but it 1S1l,iZ as bad as it sounds.
'When this fair specimen of Pennsylvania Dutch came into our midst he was about as green as
the grass which the hierarchy forbids the Freshmanis gentle foot from caressing. But time works
wonders, and 'fliininien surely has improved wonderfully. He runs sort of a conhdential bureau in
"3l9" with Bell and Collins as advisers. Dr. Weiitz says in Evidences, l'Revelation comes before the
inspiration of the writers." But in this case the reverse is true. The inspiration comes first, and if
you doubt it, go to his room and look at the picture of that black-haired, blue-eyed "queen" he has
framed and hanging above his desk and be convinced. "Jimmie" invariably introduces her as, "Boys,
the Mrs." Rumor has it that one time while visiting the said lady on a beautiful moonlight night,
after his departure all the chickens, excepting two, disappeared. Surely, he didn't take them-but
who did? And-a "Jimmie", what is this we see in the "West Chester Local" of 1!4fl5! f'The en-
gagement of Miss Anna Ifl. Needham to Mr, Iames S, Glaes was recently announced. The wedding
will take placcif' Success to you old boy, but don't forget the cigars,
In spite of his many, many frailties, "Rev" is a good sort, and popular among the boys. Vile pre-
dict a successful ministry for him. -
WILLIAM MERVIN GROVE
RED LION, PA.
Prepared at Red Lion I-ligh School and York Collegiate Insti-
tuteg Entered Sophomore: Philo: Y. M. C. A.g'Class
Baseball C255 Football C255 Scrub Football CZ, 355 Scrub
Baseball C25 2 Lutheran: Republican, Classical, II, Teaching.
"Red Lion tn. llze lfV01'ld."
just look who came to us in our Sophomore year! Wfhat is
it, where, when andwhy? 'We know what but not why. "Merve',
, says that Red Lion is the greatest and grandest place in the
1 ' United Statesg but if you do not grant that Che later adds5, it
is at least the greatest in York County. Now, right here,
"Dutchy" Krebs sends up a voice of protest, but we will not enter into the merits of the case.
Though he loves his home town, his affections at one time went out to some skirts in Dallastown,
but more especially to a certain one of those skirts. Now the question is, which is THE one of the
Bessie, Mamie, Grace, Gertie crowd he raves about in his afternoon naps?
Regardless of these almost unpardonable frailties, "Grove,' is a good chap at that. I-Ie has quite
. . . . . . . . . ,,
a reputation to live down, for he is one of the noisiest of the gang which takes its residence in Rot-
ten Rowvg however, we are sure that he will overcome this in a short time.
"Merve" escaped the mid-night walks and pleasure jaunts which we were requested to take in our
Freshman year, so we do not have much on him, but we would like to know "XVhy is Lititz' ?
May you teach as you have been taught, and live happily ever afterwards.
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PHARES ROBERT HERSHEY, Druids
N YORK, PA.
Prepared at VVest York High School: Philo, Y. M. C. A.g Nan-
ager Class Basketball CD5 l-listorian Q3-jg Sophomore Band:
Junior Board of Surveillanceg Scrub Football CD3 Junior
Classical Football, Lutheraug lndependeutg Classical, ll:
"Paired of Ilze fail' it .l'01'k."
This smiling, unsophistieated, tow-headed. blue-eyed York
County Dutchman, with an irish handle, is a member of this
illustrious class. Yes siree, he is, and it you clon't believe me,
ask Yagel. lf he was not, his picture would not be here.
lVe ean't expect much of a man with no brain,
And if hels forgetful, he isn't to blame.
lfle loses his books and forgets all his lessons,
And never knows where he has left his possessions.
l-le tries to be faithful, diligent, and true,
But forgetting, forgetting is all he can do.
Do you think such a thing is possible from looking at his face? True as gospel, is it? You see,
hefs a mixture of Dutch and Irish bloodg so that is the reason he wears such a foreign handle. "Pat"
is popular not only among the fellows for wielding the sword of punishment at midnight, but also
with the alluring opposite sex. He is an ardent admirer of a queen on 'Baltimore street, but'he says
he can't get serious to save his life. I wonder how he ever expects to save his life by becoming seri-
ous in that manner? "Pat" has developed quite a talent for t'Bik's" favorite language, and is dissemi-
nating the qualities of Roman culture in Gettysburg by tutoring what he says is a class of boys, but
we have reason to believe otherwise. Even at that, "Pak, is a pretty good scout and we wish him
well in all his undertakings.
WILLIS STUART HINMAN
"Bawston," "Stew," "Shark"
Assist.-xNT PHOTOGRAPHER 1916 SPECTRUM
Prepared at Lynn Classical High Schoolg Phrenag Y. M. C. A.:
Freshman Banquet,Committeeg Freshman Muhlenburg Prize
tdividedbg Brewer Greek Prize QD, Lutheran, Democratg
Classical, Ig Ministry,
"S-H-E lives in Piffsb1L1'gl1.':
"For the love of St. Peter! Wfho the henthrew this chewing-
gum in my key-hole"l This was the expression which hrst be-
trayed Hinman's real character. Formerly, he had passed as
one of the sainted dead. But this foul and ungentlemanly ex- ,
pression has placed him forever on the list of loathsome rough- '
necks. l1Vhen he came he-fully intended going to 'fSem.", but we
fear that he has drifted far from his hrst ideal. His highest ideal is no longer HSem", but a young lady
who resides in the smoky city of Pittsburgh, whom he frequently describes in this manner: "fake the
best girl you ever saw and subtract all her weaknesses, to the remainder add all the good points of all
the girls you ever met, multiply by ten thousand and you have my Pittslgrgh girl." It is needless to say
that his home is now the railroad between Gettysburg and the "Holy ity."
To his regular course of study he has recently added domestic science and has become the pro-
prietor of the college restaurant, so that he can profitably perform his experiments. Clt is rumored
that the girl cannot cook.D But 'lStewH can make up milk shakes about right and can prepare the
best hot dog that ever graced a bun. ,
In spite of his love affairs he Ends time to do a bit of studying now and then as his prizes
readily show. t'Math" is a delight. Greek second nature, but where he shines is in the philosophy of
love. May he rest in peace!
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CLARENCE VICTOR HOAR, CDFA
. U 6lT0ppy7!
Prepared at Lancaster High School, Y. M. C. A., Class Foot-
' ball Cl, 25, Capt. Cl, 25, Class Baseball Cl, 25, Class Bas-
ketball Cl, 25, 'Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, 35, 'Varsity Basket-
ball Cl, 25, 'Varsity Football Cl, 2, 35, Sophomore Play,
Sophomore Play Committee, Owl-Nightingale Dramatic
Club, Methodist, Republican, Group, IV, Business.
Heroes they had been of football fame,
In Latin and Greek they were not game,
They 7IlCl7'fLVl'Ed their bodies and not their IJl'cz'i1'L,
Their skulls were damaged and so z'eu1a1'1z.
Hlhfith my new suit of the latest English cut, draped beauti-
fully and becomingly over my well developed and muscular body,
and with my clashing necktie and my 'dont you know, old chap,
brogue-I'm here, boys, and incidentally l'm 'therel, too, and don't
-' you think l'm not." Thusly raves 'Toppyf' "Toppy" is some
classy boy. He claims to be the forerunner of styles, wearing ab-
solutely tbe latest scenery. lf on some bright day you descry a ligure resembling a cross between an
Italian banditti and a futurist's sunset, please Melani" yourself, for it is no other than our illustrious
Hoar is gifted with qualities of character which have made him illustrious here at Gettysburg.
All the small boys of the town know him and revere him as they would a hero. The 'fProfs',, how-
ever, rarely ever see him, and at any time he is liable to ask you the route to the English room. You
gather from that, "l'oppy" is an athlete-yes, you have gathered properly, for he is "some" athlete.
lt is a delight to all lovers of good, clean, and vigorous athletics to see him hght with a dash and a
spirit that seems inextinguishable. All in all, "Toppy" is a genial, wide-awake fellow.
RALPH W. HOCH, CDAGJ
SKETCHING ARTIST l9lG SPECTRUM
Prepared at Reading High School, Class Secretary C25,
Stage Manager Sophomore Play, Chairman Junior 'Smoker
Committee, Manager Scientilic Football, Owl-Nightingale
Dramatic Club, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Scientihc,
"The dem' lflfle filing."
You can usually hit true in using generalities-for gener-
alities embrace so much, that the person or thing alluded to are
almost bound to correspond to whatever the generality implies.
Now "Jerry" is both small and good. But it must be remem-
bered that simply because he is small is no reason why he is
Ever since Dr. Grimm spoke to "jerry" in these words, "Jerry, Hoch der Kaiser," Cthey are the
very words he used5 "Jerry" has been lauding the Germans and their cause to the sky. The other day
he pulled off the age-worn joke about sending watermellons to feed the Germans on the "Rhinel', and
was with great difficulty saved from being mobbed-indeed, were it not for the fact that he is one of
the greatest favorites of the College, he would have come out much the worse for wear.
"Jerry" is addicted to that awful "Ioisy City Poipendicloiru brogue, in spite of the fact that he
hails from that town of pretzels and beer, commonly known as Reading. He is also death on getting
fussed up and invariably agrees to everything that is said, thereby getting mixed up by t'amen"ing
contradictory statements. Notwithstanding these seemingly irreparable faults and in spite of his little
shortcomings Che is only knee-high to a grasshopper5 he is a good boy, true friend and congenial
schoolmate. His strong part is drawing, and the most of the clever sketches decking these pages are
from his pen. Of course, you must know that 1916 has several good drawers, for every good bureau
has more than one "clrawer." VVith that we will close-Good Night! .
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FREDERICK WILLIAM HOFMANN -
Prepared at Altoona High Schoolg Philog junior Classical Foot-
ballg Prohibition Lcagucg Y. M. C. A. Missionary Commit-
teeg Y. M. C. Ag Lutherang Indepcndentg Classical, I'
"C011ceif may puff ri num. 1117. lull never prop 1L'l.ll'l np."
Vlfhere is all that wind from? Oh, nog that is only "Fred's!'
big head looming above his piginie classmates. 'ii!:1'CfCl,.! known
also as groundhog, is our class authority. Go to him for anything
he doesn't know and you will hear, "Gentlemen, it's just like
thisf' His recources are marvelous, especially when he comes to
dragging the faculty for excuses or showing the l'Profs" some- 4
thing. As "Pop'l Says, "Mister Hofmann, if yer not cecrful, yc'll cut ycrself out a' college." 'fFred" is
the only man who can cut the majority of his classes, but this is clue, no doubt, to his superior knowl-
edge. His greatest propensity is to converse learnedly CU on any subjectg yet it is so strange that
he frequently mixes himself up in his arguments and gets to talking win bnnches"!
Yet, this prodigy is full of life and love. Even now, he scarcely realizes that all the girls are
struck on him! But "Freddie" improves his time by fussing scven nights a week and Sunday af-
ternoons thrown in. Of course, none of the girls can resist him. Some think that The Case is in
Tyrone. Now "Freddie" does make that a regular stop between here and Altoona, but we can't be-
lieve that that is the only bad case. Such an amorous paramour couldn't live anywhere without the
ladiesg and whatwould they do without him? Still, that is a part of an all-around college education
and he is a line college man. Wlitness his pet expressions, uttered even in his dreams: "."Xin't she
nice P" "She's some queen."
FITZ DRAPIER HURD, E X
Prepared at Wfashington County High School and Valparaiso
Universityg Philog Class Baseball Cl, 215 Football tl, 223
Reserve Football 12, 31 gi Baseball Reserves Qljg Executive
Committee Sophomore Playg Junior Prom, Committeeg Y.
M. C. A.g Lutherang Republicang Scientihc, Vg Undecided.
"His voice was ever cz rom' and a c1'a.vlz-an arcellelzt
thing in ci 42 EUIZf1IlICliC'I' grim."
-Biff!!! bang!!! ten thousand booms!!! Kerplump-ety-
ru mp e ty-ker-bang-bang-bo om-z i p-rip-s m ash ke r-fl u n g-
boom! Outside of a half dozen cans being thrown down the
stairs of "South" and several barrels of water being pumped into
Crillyis room, and a half hundred blank "thirty-twosn going off,
and intermittent yells resembling the horrible vocal selections
rendered occasionally by the Apaches on the warpath-outside of these few minor noises, everything is
perfectly quiet in "South," And let me put you wise, Mr. Sherlock Holmes,-you needn't look any
further than in the first room on your left as you go up the stairs to second-floor "South," for the orig-
inator of these "minor noises." .His first name begins with an "FH and his-last name with an HH" and
he is a Junior and a "scientif," and he chews tobacco and spits through his teeth and shoots pool-of
course I'm not going to mention any names. -
You're going to go a long way to Hnd a more wide-awake, heartier, happier college boy than
"Fritz.', Hurd is a real tonic to one depressed in spirit and disgusted with the little cares and petty
sorrows of college life, and the small inconvenience occasioned sometimes by his continual racket
making, is more than payed for in full by the sunshine and real joy of life which he infuses into our
college World. We not only "Hurd" this about him but we know it to be a fact.
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' GROVER P. KECKLER
Prepared at Gettysburg High Schoolg Independentg Scientific,
"His voice was ever mild and gently adapted."
Someone, in our Freshman year, once asked Keckler how he
managed to wear the same collar day after day, week after week,
month after month, without soiling it in the least. He replied
that he managed to keep his collars clean in the following inter-
' esting way: "I clean it with a strong solution of lye and emery
dust." From this you gather that "Keck" wore celluloid collarsg
and you gather properly, dear reader. From this you may also gather that "Keck" must be quite some
chemist, being able to so combine elements, and to so advantageously put his chemical combinations to
practical use. Again you gather correctly, for Keckler is really a Hshark' chemist, spending the greater
number of his working hours in the abhorrent stench Cl, the writer, am a classical studentj of the
Keckler is another of those town students who rarely imerge from their village haunts, and who
are known by comparatively few of their classmates. Yet, those who come into close contact with
him, End him a most helpful companlon-but especially his chemistry associates.
The reall f distinctive characteristics of f'Keck" is his beautiful soothing, even-tem ered, mild and
sweet tone of voice. Once you hear him speak you are ever his admiring friend. The gods will now bear
HERMAN AUGUST KELLER, o rib
DESIGNING Armsr 1916 SPECTRUM
Prepared at Maryland Institute and Stevens Hall, Phrena'
Chairman XN7ork Committee Cljg Y. M. C. A., Lutheran'
Independent, Classical, I, Ministry.
"The face is the index of the soul."
Wfhen this modest, tidy, poetic lad dropped down in Gettys-
burg, we looked at him in amazment, wondering what land pro-
duced creatures of such marvelous self-control. 'When told that
he was in College and that he must conform his ways to rules of
boisterous conduct, he 'turned aside with an air of determination
' to continue on in the even tenor of his ways. Upon entering as a
Freshman, we soon discovered how he was inclined, for he carried his hands on his back instead of in
his pockets, and then it was that we spotted him as a prospective of the "Hill.'i
Sure enough, we have never seen him fondle "the weed," nor puff the Hsnipef, but his roommate
has been heard to say that the aforesaid "Guss" bathes frequently and religiously in alcohol. Is
this to prevent taking the cold, or to satisfy his keen internal thirst C?j through external application?
But one is never so bad but that he might be worse. We know from experience that "Augie,' is
very thoughtful. Upon one occasion he was entertaining a friend from the "Monumental Citvf' whom
he knew to be an habitual snorer, and he cheerfully volunteered to vacate his nightly abode, thus leav-
ing his unfortunate roommate "Howdy', to suffer the ill effects of a sleepless night.
But we dare not leave nnsaid a few words about his fussing ability. If you see "Guss" a little
mussed up about train time, and miss him thereafter for a week or two, you may well know that he
is either atlfl-fanover, VVestmoreland County, Wfashington or St. Petersburg, Fla. He is a natural con-
. . . . 7 Q
sistent "ladies manf' and they all love him. We expect lnni to make a good choice for his co-partner in
the ministry. '
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GEORGE BOWER KENDLEHART
N GETTYSBURG, 1-A.
Prepared at Gqettysburgbl-ligh School: Reformed: Republican:
Scientilic, IV: Chemistry.
t"Dm'!c pint? 1111, llml"s 1110 game!"
This short chap is a product of Gettysburg. l-lis chief ambi-
tion is to hold a political job, :ind perhaps that is the reason he took
so much interest in the election. "Ma" does not know to which
party he belongs: for he is sometimes a t'l3ull Moose" and at
.other times just a plain ordinary Republican. However, we have
reason to believe that he will be converted otherwise if he does
not quit going down York street to see a certain fair damsel, who was once one of our co-eds. "Ma"
is quite a sport, and is mostly seen at "l'lenry's," where "Minnie', and he pass their time in rolling duck
He also has sort of a half interest in l'Miimie's'l touring car, and many are the trips that those
two take to lrlanover.
,"Ma'l had thought of taking up the carpenter trade, but he was persuaded by "Tackle'! to keep up
the good work in Chemistry, even though he does think that nine hours a week are too much for
any fellow, when one's father owns a bank and pays the bills.
"Mah always said that, in his Freshman year, he was not afraid of the lordly Sophomores. Yet,
elsewhere in this volume you will iind him drinking milk out of a bottle that the "sophs" had hlled,
as tame as would a baby elephant. He doesn't seem to be very much interested in the college, at least
not as much as he should be. But we will let the bad for the worst, and assume that th Wood is
for the better.
EDWIN BOWER KENNEDY
Prepared at Harrisburg Central High School: Y. M. C. A.:
Lutheran: lndependentg Scientiiic, V: Chemistry.
"A fm.r.t1'11g .rlzarln-zu."
Kennedy has the unhappy faculty of keeping himself out of
sight, thereby denying the rest of his classmates of the benefit of
whatever good there is in his make-up, yet at the same time spar-
ing them from the infiuence of what is bad in him. However, we
are more sorry for the hrst condition than we are thankful for the f
latter, and judging from his gentle manliness we are rather losers
than gainers by his seclusions. He has some habits, we notice, that are objectionable to all those of "lily-
whitel' hands, among which habits is smoking. Ah! I know what you are thinking about-you are
saying to yourself, l'He must be a scientiff, Right your are, he is. They tell us that owing to faith-
ful homage he pays to his best girl who lives far away from "scollege," he has never illuminated the
"sitting room" of any local fair one, by the star of his social genius, nor has he been subject to the
inconveniences native to the system of "fussing": for instance, he has never experienced that uncanny
feeling that comes to one when one sees one's bureau and bed and bed clothes and shoes and stock-
ings and other things spread around promiscuously over the porch at home of the lady upon whom
you are calling.
"Ed" gets on well with everybody excepting Prof. Stover,-hence "D'si' in Chemistry. He seldom
studies and never thinks relies on his tongue in the class-room and on his friends in f'exams.', But
1 1 1: 4
he has plenty of friends, so "he should Worry."
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EDWARD PELHAM KERPER, 2 AE
Prepared at Harrisburg Academyg Class Baseball tl, Zjg Junior
Scientilic Footballg Scrub Baseball tl, 2Dg Scrub Basket-
ball Cl, 255 Class Cheer Leader, Banquet Committee C215
Chairman Junior Prom. Committeeg Y. M. C. A., Lutheran:
Prohibition, Scientilic, Vg Medicine.
The time has mme, the walms said,
To falls of many things,
Of ships and shoes and .sealing wax
And cabbagcs and kings.
And while talking of these things we may as well say a word
t'Kerp" is a man of affairs. Affairs is a comprehensive word,
as indeed it needs to be, if it is to be used in connection with him.
In fact, in our Freshman year, the Sophomores and upper class-
men thought him to be a man of so many and various activities
that they believed it their duty to bring vividly to his mind the fact that a Freshman's realm of interests
is a mighty narrow one and one almost entirely to be devoted to the study of the following entrancing
subjects-namely, "How can I obtain humility"? and "I-low can I be of service to the Sophomoresv?
Acting upon this belief the authorized and unauthorized boards of discipline operating here, forcefully,
frequently, painfully and cruelly took him in hand. But he is the same now as he was when he first set
foot on Gettysburg soil as a Freshman, except for the fact that he is gradually growing bald-headed.
I-Ie nearly had a scrap with lVIumper, the Photographer of the 1916 SPECTRUM, because he CMumperD
insisted upon making the left side of "Ed's" face prominent in his picture. Incidentally, it is the left
side of his head which noticeably shows the ravages of the many brands of hair grower, which 'fEd"
is constantly using. e
Kerper walks like a ship Houndering in a heavy sea, like a kangaroo on its way to a hreg like a
baby elephant going for a drink of water. "Kerp's" walk is his most distinctiveg his most observed,
his most laughed atg his most talked of characteristic. All the other many admirable traits of his
make-up are subordinated to his walk. 'rBy his walk ye shall know him."
AMOS JOHN KREBS
Prepared at Codorous Township High School, Philo, Iunior
Classical Football: Sophomore Playg Y. M. C. Ag Lutherang
Democratg Classical, II, Medicine.
'iD6'Ilf.YlTl1ltI1Llf, DL'1Lf5l'1IfUlLIf 'IL6'l7C'l' Alles."
"Dutchy" was about as verdant a Freshman as ever blew into
Gettysburg, from York County up. lt is rumored that for the
Iirst semester that he took private lessons in English from
"Dutch'1 Mummert CND, but no suflicient evidence has been se-
cured to warrant the spread of this report, outside of the im-
Wfe can anticipate "Dutchy,' many years hence, sitting' beside the nreplace in the glow of the
evening lamp, relating the horrible consternations to which he was exposed while a Freshman. First,
he tells about the morning in Math. class, when "Poppy" left a perpendicular drop on his foot. Then
about the visit he paid Rehmeyer and Garrett at one oyclock at night. 'iMiserabile Dictu"!
Amos is a logic shark of some renown-due probably to his close contact with f'Aristotle', Yagle.
In the hrst "quiz" of the year "Amos,' pulled 90, while "Plato" got only 85. Let us draw the curtain
over the scene when "Socrates', accuses "Dutchy" of base indignation to thus outstrip him.
Lest you think t'Dutchyl' conhnes his activity to the studious side of life, I would invite your at-
tention to the Iunior Classical-Scientific football game. See that manly form trampled under foot?
flfhat's Krebs! I-Ioch der Kaiser und Sauerkraut.
There is a dark mystery connected with Krebs' frequent visits to York, although the light of the
eyes make bright the way for him. Go to it old man. The class wishes you luck, and much of it.
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,GLENN OTTO LANTZ, 11: K ir
"Otto," "Pusil,', "Candy"
Wfatsontown lrzligh School and Park Collegeg Phrenag Class
Track C25 g Junior Classical Footballg junior Prom. Commit-
tee, College Orchestra tl, 2, 35, College Band tl, 2, 353
Mandolin Club tl, 2, 35, Owl-Nightingale Dramatic Clubg
Y. M. C. A., Lutherang Democratg Classical, lg Undecided.
"Tl1w'i' rem bv no kvrziel in this liglil' mal."
Ladies and gentlemen, we desire your attention to this,the last ot
the few remaining species now in semi-captivity-found in the wilds
of XVatsontown by an advance agent of Barnum M Bailey, Wfhen '
it-the great I was, I am and I will be-landed here she looked like
a toothpick after a three weeks diet. but since that time with the
aid of Sargol and the stimulative assistance ofthe necessary clothes
he is now in proportion to a full size leadpencil. However, he has at least two redeeming features,
viz., music and acting-in the ,former he squeals tenoreleven, toots clarinet, pounds the piano, strums
a mandocello and is in general a dick of all instruments, but master of tewg as to his theatrical
achievements he has had an adventurous career, for regardless of his looks, he has often played the
"juvenile robust' and the "heavy leadu when the dogs were to cross the stage in "Uncle Tomis Cabin."
To "Otto" all the world is a stage, including the athletic field, upon which he also shows more or less
form tmostly less5, especially in the 220 class meet for which he was entered, and made arrange-
ments with the staff photographer to snap him on the home stretch, in order that he might send it
to Vtfatsontown Bi-Monthly for publication, but the camera lens were incompetent, and the negative
when developed showed a mark similar to a piece of white cord, and "Pusil" refused to believe it was
himself, so couldn't send it ing nevertheless, his ability in the newspaper line is unexcelled, and as a
personal-press-agent he takes the wooden cross for the masterpiece of Bull Durham which appeared
shortly after his entrance in college, in the columns of the above mentioned periodical. As a social
light he is some incandescent, even though engaged, but that's a small matter, because anyone possess-
ing such congeniality as "Otto" surely is deserving of an outlet. Now, in conclusion, we wish him
merrily on his way, hoping that some day he may abide among strangers where he can work his
little bluffs with the greatest success to himself and his surroundings.
JAMES EUGENE MAHAFFIE, ATG
Prepared at Perkiomen Seminary and Renovo Highg Class
Football C155 Basketball C1,'25g Captain tl, 25, Baseball
tl, 25, 'Varsity Football tl, 2, 35g Basketball tl, 2, 355
Captain C353 Baseball tl, 2, 353 Captain t35g Upper-Class
Rules Committee, junior Prom. Committee, Leader Sopho-
more Band, junior Board of Surveillanceg Vice-President
Athletic Association, Pen and Swordg Y. M. C. A., Pres-
byteriang Republican, Scientilic, IV5 Chemist.
"I defy the God 1llc'1'cu1'y."
Yep, he chews, smokes' and takes a scientihc course, but with
the burden of these few virtues, he has most gracefully and success-
fully taken an active part in most every phase of school athletics-
in all of which he has been the acknowledged leader-a captain of
two major sports, baseball and basketball, both of which honors he
was deserving, by reason of his untiring efforts on these teams
while here at Gettysburg. Yes, he is an all-around athlete, and in addition is a gentleman in every sense
of the word. "Billl' comes from Renovo Citis too far out of the way to make a delinite described
location5 and it is with much elation that he tells of the social activities back home, especially of
numerous little "cat-birds," but even 'at that we have known of him to go off into the mountains for weeks
at U. time, forty miles from the rustle of a skirt, and yet he doesn't object strenuously to an occasion-
al fussing date here in Gettysburg, so that the odds seemed to be about even. '4Bill" headed that noble
midnight crew of Sigma Beta's last year, and under his supervision seemed to have Freshman rule-
breaking reduced to a minimum at least. As a real Ushai-k" here he applied his talents last winter by
a daring rescue from drowning of one of our co-eds, on the 'Prepu campus pond when the water
was as deep as ten inches at the most, isn't that so, "Bill"?
"Bill" claims he is studying to become a Chemist, but unless the "indication dope" is upset, it kind
of looks as though he might be analizing baseball curves behind the bat in one of the big leagues,
nevertheless, wherever he may be found fifteen years hence, there will be something wrong if he isn't
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Hark to his "strictly cash" appeal,
Maryland, my Maryland,
Of course we students have to yield,
Maryland, my Maryland.
For books and soap and college Seals,
Each one his hidden cash reveals,
And thus he earns his college weal,
Maryland, my Maryland.
IRVING RUSSELL MAYERS
Prepared at Stevens Hall, Phrenag Band Cl, 255 Orchestra C15 g
Student Council C25g Intercollegiate Prohibition Contest
C255 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C255 Chairman Bible Study Coni-
mittee C355 Lutheran, Republican, Class1cal, Ig Teaching.
"Lowe is the only Ere against whirh there is 17,0 i7ZJ1LI'f17LCC',.
Mayers roomed up on fourth Hoor,
Maryland, my Maryland,
Until he bought the college store,
Maryland, my Maryland.
Now he's selling books galore,
And never's dead broke any more,
lt is "Cash onlyi' at his store,
Maryland, my Maryland.
To Round-top Mayers walks through the dust,
Maryland, my Maryland,
Inflamed with love till about to bust,
Maryland, my Maryland.
Remember, boy, the Marriage Trust
Is surely that which keep you must,-
That you to Mary must be just,
Maryland, my Maryland.
CHARLES B. MCCOLLOUGH, ATU
Prepared at Karns City High, Class Football Cl, 25, Basket-
ball C25: Baseball Cl, 25, Captain Cl, 253 'Varsity Football
Cl, 2, 355 Captain C455 Baseball Cl, 253 Pen and Sword,
Y. M. C. A.g Lutheran, Republican, Scientific, VIIQ Civil
"I'-zu' got you, 'Sfeve'f'
From Chicora comes this fellow whom everybody calls "Steve"
or "Mac". And he is some "Steve" all right. The exact spot
where Chicora is situated had never been known until this noisy
chap entered as a Freshman, and now it is a well established
'burg of spreaders. But to return to the freshness of this youth
when he hrst entered our sacred precincts. VVhen "Mac" first set
foot upon the campus he thought that it was a ladies' seminary campus. His chief pleasure in his
Freshman year Cfor the 'hrst few days5 was to break that Upper-Class rule, which said that no Fresh-
men were to be seen with the t'1adies" until late in the year. But nevertheless he took some trips of
coigsiderable distance during the quiet and consoling hours of the night, and now he is as timid as a
The'latest accomplishment of "Steve" has been along the wrestling line. He is the instigator of
the glO.l'lOLl5 team that defied all third-floor South to mortal combat, but fortunately, nothing came
out of it. Nevertheless, we cannot but hope that he will some day be a great White hope.
Too much cannot .be said about "Steve's" ability as a student-and, believe me, he's some student.
The f'Profs,' that he likes best are, for instance, the Mister Kirby, who teaches Mechanics and some
other f'an1cs,'. But just so he passes and we'll not Offer a "kick" since he is an athlete, and a mighty
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JAMES ENZER MacDONALD
Prepared at Aspinwall High Schoolg Philo, Y. M. C. A.q Lu-
therang Prohibitiong Classical, lg Ministry.
"Ewell Nnfmleou -was U lilllc' 'llltllI.H
"Mac" is one of those -quiet, sober fellows who never says
much but does enough mischief for ten lunatics. And yet, when
he does speak, what strong language escapes his tiny oritice. l-le l
nearly taught Dr, Wfagner some English QFD one day.
Wfhen "Mac" lirst arrived, he was the most homesick shrimp
that ever left his mother's apron strings,-not even Granny could
console him, and the only reason that he is with us now is because "Gods Country" is so lar away
XVe may feel sure of keeping him there as long as his legs can keep stride with a certain long connec-
tion known as Hofmann. '
By the aid of the Leaman Dramatic Club, "Mac" starred as an actor during his Freshman year,
The public exhibition of hugging which he gave in chapel was true to "Life,' in every respect,-to
say the least.
XVhen this quiet lad located in the dormitory, and there was any rough-housing to be done, like
Ioan of Arc, he quietly and serenelylead the hosts to victory. A securely locked door never stopped
this proud son of Atlas CU as long as the transom was open, "XVhy l can get into any room in the
building." Thus saying, he would disappear through the transom, and ere long the massive door would
silently, slowly open to the invaders. -
This illustrious prospective minister, under the guidance of the ever illustrious Karl Otto Ferdi-
nand, developed a mania for "5tl0,'. Severely admonished by a little lass, he immediately denied him-
self the privilege of playing cards. 'When it comes to fussing, this chap is a regular stand-by in his
own home town, lVhen at school, he keeps house and indulgcs in idle worship while l-lofmann is out
PERCY LEROY MEHRING
"Percy," "P, L."
Ass1s'r.xN'r Besiuess MixNixcn2a ltllti S1,15e'1'ltUM
Prepared at Taneytown High School: Phrenag junior Classical
Football: junior Prom. Committee: Y. M. C. A.: Lutherang
Independent, Classical, Hg Teaching.
"O! Sleep, it -is zz gentle thizzgfi'
"P, L." is one of the noble sons of Maryland who somehow or
other found his way across the Mason and Dixon line to complete
his much dencient CPD education. From the South he brings a na-
tural tendency to be exceedingly slow, and unfortunately his slow-
ness isn't always indicative of seerness. The times he hears the
alarm clock could be counted on the lingers of a hand with all
thumbs. But somehow or other he does manage to get three meals a day. Sleeping follows a mighty close
second to his eating ability. VVhen it comes to stowing away the ice cream-well, when a fellow buys
a quart three times a week it's "nuff sed". In all the college activities this young man has dabbled to
some extent, His latest acquisition is a triple action clarinet with which he makes life miserable for
the entire west end of "Old Dorm". Despite Dr. Sanders' best efforts to tie WP, L.'s" imagination
down to the facts of Logic, he often takes flights of fancy in producing some of the bummest jokes
on record. As Assistant Business Manager of the SP12C'rRUM his activity was amazing. lt is even re-
ported that he secured one-quarter page of advertisement for the volume.
Yet, after all, Mehring knows some "math" all right. It is even reported that he would always
get out three lessons in advance. But his ideas are always changing and instead of devoting so much
time to "math" he spends many pleasant hours on Middle street Cwhen Mock isnit therej. But then
it's soon time that our little Percy gets his eye on a "Little Daniel' as he is now a Junior.
But never mind! Hands off! Eyes on! Percy will come out HO. K." in a few years from gradu-
ation Cif he gets that ftrj.
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THOMAS ANDERTON MONK, Druids
TURTLE CREEK, PA.
Prepared at Stevens T-lallg Class Baseball Cl, 2, 353 Football
Cl, ZH: Basketball Cl, 2, 353 'Varsity Basketball Cl, 233
Baseball Cl, 25, Scrub Football Cljg Y. M. C. A., Banquet
Committee C255 Sophomore Band, Lutheran, Republican:
Scientilic, Vllg Undecided.
"Blast be the tie fha! binds."
Yes, 'tis trueg his ancestors did receive their early education in
the higher branches, and yet this does not entirely infer that he be-
longs to the caged species, regardless of the fact that name sounds
familiar, plus the fact that he comes from Turtle Creek and roamed
about the recesses of "Prep'l for several years, or that he spends
his summers in the wilds of Canada among the tall timbers, and,
to be real candid, we think f'Tom" deserves a great deal of credit for having outgrown to such an ex-
tent these handicapping environments. Yes, he mixes them-fussing and collegiate duties-and if he
succeeds as well at blufhng in the former as he has in the latter we predict he'll get a S mark for a
better half. Then, you know, "Tom', is one of those "lemme show yuh" guys in everything, and
while his theory is nearly correct his execution is much below par, and his ability to grasp a joke
is about as fast as "Pop" Nixon crossing the campus-one of those slow fuse variety. "Tom" is one
of those "occasional athletes", and there have been instances when he seemed to show his true form
but his accomplishments even at that are almost creditable enough for a grown-up person. Neverthe-
less, notwithstanding, etc., it is safe to say that if the world prepares a path for him, removes all bar-
riers, etc., "Tom" may get through, if not his pipe goes out.
PAUL WILLIAM NEU
WEST HoBoKEN, N. J.
Prepared at XVest I-lobolcen CN. IQ High School, Class Foot-
ball Cl, 25: Basketball C255 Track Cl, 255 Scrub Football
Cl, 27, Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Democrat, Scientilic,iIVg
"A mari of irony fate."
There are few things which "Pop" will admit, but one is that
he comes from "T-loebuclcen, New Iorzeef' and he requests that in
, pronouncing it. care should be taken to rest lightly on the I-loe and
ride heavy when going over the Bucken part, Eva since his arrival
in dis hera place, he's had more or less trouble learning our lan-
guage, and we understand has been the chief instigator of several
movements toward the reformation of local grammatical constructions so as to conform with his
"near New York brogucf' but had to give it up owing to the fact that he could only secure one con-
vert, Georgie Rothg but regardless of his language "Pop" gets there just the same, and for three long
years Cin Proctor's timej he has been the life, action and chief lifter of the Hades Lid on Third
Floor South, and still continues as Supreme High lXfIucketymuck of the Donjons.
Paul's career about Gettysburg has been more or less varied-having received his degree Doctor
of Pills when elected trainer of athletics, for which we must say he was well prepared, owing to the
fact that he always carried in stock a miniature drug store in his room, where anything from Cas-
toria and Malted Mill: to left-handed crutches for cripples could always be procured. As fancier
of poultry HPop" is right in line with the rest of them Cboth local and foreignl, because we have
heard it said that hereceives bi-weekly notes from the girl back home. Paul says he is studying to be
an engineer, well, be that as it may, we wish him success, but can't resist a suggestion that he should
become a detective, on account of his original ability to get next to inside facts on everything that
goes on about the college or away from it. U
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JOHN SPANGLER NICHOLAS, fb K N11
N WASHINGTON, D. C.
Prepared at Middletown High Schoolg Phrenag Pen and Swordg
Class Debating Team Cl, 255 Sophomore Banquet Commit-
tceg Junior Scientilic Footballg Secretary C353 Glee Club
C1, 2, SD, Quartette C2, 353 Orchestra Cl, 2, 3Dg Inter-Col-
legiate Debating team C373 Y, M. C. A. Play CU: Owl-
Nightingale Dramatic Club C3-S33 College Debating Clubq
Y. M. C. A.g Lutheran: Democrat: Scientihc, Vg Medicine.
"He tunic in like U lamb,
llfzll go Ullf like ll Izorzfi
ln the portrayal of a brief' descriptive likeness of 'Nicks' col-
legiate career, it would be necessary to divide it into three stages-
First, his debut upon the campus as a meek, gentle, reforming and
self-important young boy graduate from Middletown High-Seo
ond, "the breaking of the waysu, or the cultivation of an over-ripe
swollen cranium, and all the side dishes which with it-Third,
a perfect example of a fully matured raw-rah boy, tinged with a certain degree of roughness acquired by
imbibing himself with an excess- amount of college spirit. COur calcium light is broken so that in-
ner details of the above cannot be shown.j
Regardless of the above, 'ANiek" is truthfully of the right and proper sort. and during his time
with us has not kept his talents under a bushel, especially in regard to Oratory, Music and various
activities-his ability in the first named having been shown in our "greener yearn especially, when
through his efforts those ornamental buttons were removed from our variegated headgear, while his
ability as a singer of songs is sadly demonstrated from his corner of the college church choir-he ad-
mits that he sings not for glory alone, but in so doing avoids the collection plate. so that it is really
for a double purpose.
His residence at NVashington, D. C., is in name only-he just simply can't forget Middletown-
and if those pleasure-satisfying letters which he receives are of any real signihcance we expect him
at some later date to locate and practice his chosen profession-medicine-in Middletown, the home
of his first love.
JAMES LODER PARK, GD CD l
INDIANA, PA. l
"Hefty," "Healthy," "Jimmy"
Prepared at lndiana High School: Philo: Class Football Cl, 233
Track Cl, Qjg Junior Scientihc Football: Scrub Football
C251 Chairman Freshman Banquet Committee, Inter-Class
Debating Committeeg Y. M. C. A.g' Lutherang Democrat:
Scientihc, Vg Medicine.
"A .S'1zpe1'c'iI1'0zzs Osleiztalzbvz nf Erzzdile lf'rzcuz'ly."
' This gentleman from lndiana, Penna., is known in our midst
as "Hefty'i, and the name amalgamates very well with the person.
The reason that this name was attached to this species is because
so much of him is on the ground. In fact it looks as though his
legs were bent at right angles, at the knees, but nature has still W
provided enough to tower in the air,-in fact he is so big that he
takes a bath at three in the morning so as to be able to secure sufficient water to go around.
His one weakness is that he talks too much and when he is not talking, he is "meditating with
his soul". If you should awake at any hour in the morning and hear anyone cleaning out his room,
or reciting poetry, it will not be necessary to investigate who it isg just put it down that "Hefty" is on
the job, and you can vouch that you are cotrect. .
However, with all his weaknesses, he is a pretty good all around scout. He is one asset that the
Y. M. C. A. of third floor south cannot penetrate and that is saying something in his favor. 'We
don't expect to see our "Jimmy" President of the United States, but we do expect great things of him.
James is also somewhat of an athlete. ln his Sophomore year he frequented the athletic held
disguised in a football suit. One day Coach Mauthe noticed him and called, "Come here, Healthy,
and get in here." Thusly exhorted, he performed manifold feats of valor together with Fink and the
rest of Coach Liebegotfs scrubs. -
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WILLIAM HENRY PATRICK, JR.
Prepared at Harrisburg High School: Phrena: Y. M. C. A.,
Lutherang Democrat, Scientific, VIH, Municipal Engineer-
"Forget tlzyrelf and all llze world."
Here's an lrish chap who claims to be one of L'Red" Parson'S
rivals in Physics, but to believe that we will have to change our
ideas about the study of Physics. For as a scientist, the only thing
"Pat" ever talks about, studies about, and dreams about, are the
fashionable summer and winter resorts where he has spent his life.
Don't ask him too many questions about these places for it seems
hard to remember what he saw there. But they must be some places, "Pat" refuses to live in the
dormitories, because they would not be suitable for carrying on his extensive social affairs. These
famous resorts, and married women CPD an empty head, and cheery smile, are "Patls'l only faults.
"Pats" favorite occupation is minding other people's occupations. Sometimes back doors and alley
fences are a great aid.
lf we were to hear of "Pat" talking sensibly for nfteen minutes, we would be convinced that
something terrible was about to happen, for to talk about anything but new CH dances, is not his
But we canlt forget "Pat's" good, kind nature. l-le wasn't able to sleep last spring, when he knew
some of his fellow students were hard at work. So, if you had been going up Wasliiiigtoii street at
live o'clock, several mornings last spring, you could have seen "Pat" among the ruins of a nre-swept
fraternity house, helping to tear away the debris. Wle wonder if kindness and sympathy were "Pat's"
OTTIS HOWARD RECHARD, JR.
uotmn :cD0C,v r6Rechsv
Assls'rixNT Emrort 1916 SPECTRUM
Prepared at York High School: Philo: Class Historian CD3
Baum Mathematical Prize C253 Musical Clubs C153 Band
Cl, 2, 35: Orchestra Cl, 2, 353 Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang In-
dependentg Classical, lp Ministry.
"find Jlill llzry gazed and still llze wcllitlel' grew
That 0110 small lzeztd could fairy all lie k7IC"ZU.U
To see this bundle of nerves hustling around over the campus,
you would think it a personage of some importance. But appear-
ances are deceiving, for he is only on his way to some sort of
musical practice, in which profession he has received his degree of
"Doc.'l He makes night hideous and raises all the diabolical
screams of a cannibal festival when he toots his clarinet. The re-
mainder of his time is spent in writing letters. 'Wle believe that it would be an act of economy for him
to establish a private post-ofhce for his exclusive use. , '
As is customary with those who hail from York County, r'Gtt" has a great weakness for sauer-
kraut, and he indulges in it to excess whenever opportunity permits. Probably this accounts for his
sniallness of stature, but this barbarous food certainly does furnish the material for the making of
brain cellsg for he is a real student and sets the pace for us in the classroom.
Promptness is his one great virtue. He neither waits for any person, anclin turn, expects no
one to wait for him. He regulates his life by the college clock. Tn truth, it may be said, "Time,
tide, train, and '!Doc" wait for no manf, Of course, there are occasions when he will take time out
if he thinks there is a chance of making a Socialist of anyone, but even this is the exception.
Ottis intends to enter the ministry, and we predict a great success for him although he still inl-
sists that he will entertain his parshioners with euchre parties.
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SARAH HUNTER REEN
Prepared at Gettysburg I-Iigh Schoolg Sophomore Playg Phrenag
Lutherang Classical, Hg Teaching.
nllffll may 001116 and 111011 may go,
But 1' gn on fo1'r7m1'."
Ha! l-la! she cried as she-grabbed the Voters' Ballot.-Yes,
from all reports Sarah, our divine, or our "Divine Sarahf' really
does belong to Lydia Panlchurst's gang of home breakers. The
entire blame for the above should not be placed upon Sarah alone,
insomuch as she admits having lived in Columbia. tthe Getrjm of ef
the Susquehannal Pa., for several years, which is sufficient incen-
tive for most any crime or condition. To "Divine" we confer the leather medal for being our only sis-
ter who has stood the brunt of all our class troubles from the time of our green-clad entrance up to the
present. I-Ier's is a purely classical course without domestic science-and she is really proud and
ofttimes boastful of it-but you don't need the latter in teaching.
Appearances are occasionally deceiving-that "stay-:1way-from-ine-look" on her face conceals one
of the truest smiles ever conceived, and serves as the scenery for a voice and words of a most sweet
and pleasing texture: and when she receives her well deserved AB. you can all rest assured 'full usage
will be made of it in the annals of triumph wherever she may be: even on the stage, because her
strength along this line was capably demonstrated in the Sophomore play, in the roll of a fearless
young horscwoman-her previous experience with ponies having been of muchaassistance to her in
the execution of her part, but she got there just the same.
LOUIS HERMAN REHMEYER
GLEN ROCK, PA. I
Prepared at Stevens I-Iallg Phrenag Class Treasurer CI, 315
Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Y. M. C. Ag Lutheran, Democratg
Classical, Ig Ministry.
i'El0l1lLF7ll'0 and 'i"fl'f1LC and grace, I lava,"
, This tall, slim, pious, solemn, dignified youth joined our class
during its infancy in "Prep", and has been a faithful old stand-by
ever since., In "Prep" he was noted for his studying of all sub-
jects, but since he has come to College he has been specializing in
Greek and Latin.
"Louie" says he comes from Glen Rock. Vifhither he goes
when he leaves for home or the way he takes we know not, so how can we know the place. But we
imagine it's in a valley. Because there are indications that he was once short of stature, but he could
not see the sun rise, so he had to grow a few inches, and as he could not stop suddenly, he had to
stretch a few more inches to avoid the shock. And thus we now have a man, tall and dignihed, stately
and serene, eloquent and religious. . ' A
"Louie', is a good-natured, hard working, harmless creature. Yet, we feel quite a lot of anxiety
for him here of late, for we hear that he has taken to going out on the carpet. But we knew it would
strike him some time or other, so why worry seriously about him?
He is also a good salesman. If you don't believe it, get him started on the t'Standard Dictionary
of Facts." Then he loses all his timid ways and will speak to you consistently for as long as you like
Cor he likesi. But we eaneonly anticipate the value of such a man to the ministry. And since he is
going to the "Hill" we will express all our respects to his ideals, and remain coulident that he will
some day impress congregations with the same dignity that he impresses us.
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S JACOB HOWARD REINECKER
Prepared at Perkiome-n Seminary angd Stevens Hall, Reformed,
Democratg Scientihc, IVg Chemistry.
"IFS just her way." "It',r just hm' way."
Has anybody here seen a little short shrimp of a fellow? If
you havent, then look. For here is "'l'acklef' Now, perhaps you
may wonder why such a little man could be called "Tackle" VVell,
it's this way: He was at Perkiomen until he found that the at-
. mosphcre was too unhealthy there, and he decided to come to
"Prep" There he proved a very valuable asset on the football
team, 'playing a consistent game at tackle. Since he has been at College he has participated in the vari-
ous sports C?j and is said by all to be a noted athlete Cof the Mexican varietyb.
He says, there is one thing he regrets, and that is his being so unfamiliar with the Sophomore
Band. But What's the use now since hazing is so out of date? '
W'hen you get Reinecker, Appler, Keckler and Kendlehart together, you have some quartette-and
they're all "Scientifs.5' And before we pass it by, we must not forget to mention, at least, HTackle,s"
success in the laboratory He's a shark at Chemistry. His chief passtime is breaking test tubes and
beakers. For other relative information ask "Breide.':
But we dare not be too harsh with our subject. So we will say that his most conspicuous fea-
tures are his good looks: his most attractive feature his hair. He smokes but once a day Cthat's all
the timebg chews very little, and never spits between his teeth, talks sometimes about the women,
but mostly about nothingg always seen with a grin, cusses only when he feels like itg fusses only
once a week Cfrom Saturday to Mondayj 5 and last but not least, studies aturare intervals.
But, behold! He,s a good man! Let him in!
t STATTON LUTHER RICE, 2 AE
PHo'rocR.-xPH13R 1916 SPECTRUM
Prepared at Harrisburg High Schoolg Class Football C253
Junior Scientific Footballg Musical Clubs CZ, 323 Assistant
Manager C335 Sophomore Bandg College Bandg Y. M. C. A.
Handbook Committeeg Junior Board of Surveillanceg Lu-
therang Non-Partisan, Scientific, Vllg Civil Engineering.
The tefvzd blowellzi.
From 'ZUJI-811-C6 it 601116111 01' tt'lz1'f1101' it goeth, we know not."
This is "Dutch" Rice, the chief "Buzaboo" of Pennsylvania
College. To look at him you would scarcely think it, but words
speak louder than looks, so it is a well established fact that he
" excels along this line. "Dutch's" chief characteristic is to talk.
It was for this reason that the Sophomore Band, in their weekly
nocturnal strolls, so often took him along as company, as he furnished excellent entertainment.
Our "Dutch" is studying to be an engineer. X1Vhether it is of the Mechanical, Electrical or
Steam variety, we do not know. W'hile he is good in all of them, he especially excels in the latter
branch of it.
"Dutch" is a mighty strong 'tScientif.l' In fact he is the backbone of that organization here at
college. lt was on account of his strenuous efforts that they tied the Classicals in the football game.
He almost annihilated C?D the entire Classical team because some player unawares "scuppered" him
from the rear.
Everything which he attempts to do, before he really does it, he spends several days talking over
to those whom he wishes to help, or to those whom he wishes to help him, then he talks about it to
himself for six weeks CU or more, and then starts to begin to commence, when the work should be
done. But when "Dutchl' came here he had good qualities, but they were only on the surface, and
since that is gone, we have a Junior who rooms on second-Floor South,-he chews, smokes, keeps late
hours, and outside of f'Fritz,l' makes all the noise that is made on second-floor South. Even though
he is noisy, We believe that he can generate enough steam to do things.
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ASSISTANT EDITOR 1916 SPECTRUM
Prepared at YVaynesboro High School, Philog Class Track C159
'Varsity 'l'rack C1, 25, Relay Team Cl, 235 Class Secretary
CU 5 Chairman Sophomore Banquet Committeeg Class Presi-
dent C351 Glee Club C2, 33: Student Council C355 Y. M.
C. A.g Pen and Swordg Lutherang Classical, Hg Undecided.
"fl man he is, I0 all aiu' Class-lzzales dear."
Gentle reader, we wish to iiitroduce to you a tall, handsome
and' congenial youth who is no other than Ordean Rockey. It was
in the early days of our Freshman year that we discovered this
noble youth enrolled in the class of 1916. But we must admit that
"Rocks" made a hit with the 'fellows at hrst sight, for he was -.
elected secretary of our Freshman class. And ever since he has
been hitting the same stride among his classmates. He is one of our representatives in the Student
Council, has a position on our SP1zeTRLJM stahf, and is our class president for this year. But do not
think that 'fRocks' is not a Gettysburg man in spirit, for he is one of our "G" track men. He was also
a member of the Penn Relay team last year, which brought home victory for Gettysburg.
However, we dare not consider "Rocks" too seriously. because it would be against his social na-
ture. And he's SOIUC fusser all right. But then it's not his fault. VVe really do not see how he
does any studying at all. for the "weaker sex" are so attracted by his winning ways. 1-le says "1 do
not care for Springs avenue only for what's there." However, 'fhe's'l more serious now since 5'she's"
away. Since l'Absence makes the heart grow fonderf' we will make no predictions.
A good student, mighty hne chap, and all-around popular fellow, sums up his career here, and
we cannot but expect his name to shine among the notables of 1916 in years toecome. Our best wishes
with you, old boy. . '
GEORGE ROTH, Druids -
JERSEY CITY, N. J.
Dickinson High School and .Stevens fl-lall: Phrena: Reserve ,
Football CU: College Orchestra Cl. '2,' 351 Y. M. C. A.g
Lutherang Independentg Scientihc, V-Vlg Undecided.
"He l1'z'c.v as ti f71lCIIll0lIl- of dcl1'gl1l.,'
'KFO1' Crapp sake! Wlhy don't you hit Bietsch?', After hearing
this we needn't look around, for we know for sure that "Gawge"
is around somewhere. Roth entered our class in "Prep," and was
so Ioisey City loike that he acquired the name of "Gawge," which
will cling to him for years to come. W'hile he has conformed to -
some of our ways, one of them in which he hasn't conformed is that 'firresistible twang,"
"Gawge" is always getting into trouble. A close study of his face will reveal that tendency. So
it must be an instinct with him as it with '1Pop." In his Sophomore year his chief delight was in
kidding "Dreibe" who was then proctor of South. To demonstrate a law in Physics he rolled a can
down the steps in South and in order to prove this law, he rolled several more down. In this process
"Dreibe" caught "Gawge" and presented him with a gift of twenty-live. But that's not near "nut sed."
For "Gawge," in company with "Pop" Neu, is continually disturbing our peaceful habitationsg he even
extends some of his pranks in Chapel, and makes things rather uncertain for "Granny" and "Bietsch."
'When you see "Gawge" and "Pop" together you never know what is going to happen next. They
are every place at once, and you usually hnd them trying to kid the life out of some innocent Freshman.
Nevertheless, Roth. is as wide awake a man as we have in our class. But he's as witty, full of
humor and entertaining as anyone could possibly be. We hope to see him in the near future showing
the world what.a live man really is. He will show up creditably as a 1916 Alumnus.
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EDGAR LLOYD ROTHFUSS, Druids
uShortyf'u0dysseusf'uIdtHe Boy Bluev
Prepared at Lycoming County Normal and Stevens Hall: Phrena:
Class Track Cl, 255 Class President C155 Class Debating
Team C355 Y. M. C. A.: Lutheran: Independent: Classical,
I5 Ministry. '
"For 616711 lhoiigli f1c111q11isl1ed, he could argiie still."
This dignihed-looking specimen came to us from some farm
in the wilds of Lycoming County. He joined our class in its in-
fancy in Stevens Hall. There are few things in which f'Shorty"
is not proficient. In his Freshman year he had so many of the
new-comers bluffed that he was elected class president. He has
the reputation of talking more and saying less than any other
person here at school, and that must account for his being on our debating team this year. In ath-
letics he is a marvel. He learned enough about football in three nights to play quarterback for the
"Knights of the Paddle." After that the team simply could not hold him.
This long-connected chap has a taste for the beautiful. Among the ladies he's a killer. But-can
you blame any woman for falling to a smiling countenance like his? They cannot resist his skillful
wooing. At present he is taking a course in cultivating tulips Clike Kelly does5 under the supervi-
sion of Miss Kelley. He reports an excellent crop this year and even better prospects for next year.
Lloyd is the fastest man in school. He goes by the name of "Lightning Express? He always
pulls in after all the local accommodation trains have left. He is late to meals, late to class, and late
to church. He is evidently living up to Franklin's words, 'fEarly to bed and early to rise," for he re-
tires in the wee small hours and rises early-in the afternoon. Notwithstanding all his faults "Shorty"
is a good, steady fellow, VVe are looking forward to great things from this lad, and we expect some
day to see his picture in the "Hall of Fame." "Exit"
ANDREW EARLE RUDISILL
Prepared at Hanover High School: Philo: Banquet Committee
C155 College Band C2, 35: Orchestra C255 Intercollegiate
Oratorical Union: Y. M. C. A.: Lutheran: Democrat: Classi-
cal, I5 Law.
"Music Iiafli cf1c11'111.r to soothe,
But foo IIIIICII is pleizfyf'
W'ith a crash of the cymbals conglomerated with several other
instruments of musical torture, we usher in this genius from the
l village of cheap shoes. "Andy" is proficient on anything from a
mouth organ to a drum. and when in doubt as to what he should
operate next makes a gurgling tone in his throat which he calls
singing: and he shows more or 'less originality by rendering
Yankee Doodle on the radiator. "Rudy" believes in a liberal education-to cultivate his moral nature he
takes an active part in Y. M. C. A. labor, being chairman of the General Religious Committee: and to
obtain experience in the business world he dishes out sundaes in a Candy Kitchen: then in order that
there may be psycho-physical parallelism of both brain and body, he has his room littered with dumb-
bells, Indian clubs, and boxing gloves, which he torments every morning and evening to keep in training
for the varsity checker team. "Andy" is always disgusted with life and dissatisfied with things in
general, almost to the extent of being a professional knocker. But cheer up, "Rudyf' your impressive
picadilly collar, long hair and nose glasses, supplemented by your ability to argue something out of
nothing and convince yourself of its correctness is no mean accomplisment and even though you
don't get to f'Sem" we can see by looking through colored glasses a bright future and trust that you
will discover the same and follow it to the end.
.hide their heads in shame when it comes to producing heart-rend-
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JACOB EMMANUEL RUDISILL N
X GETTYSBURG, PA.
Prepared at Gettysburg High School and Stevens l-lallg Class
Football Cl, 225 Scrub Football CD5 Glee Club CQ, 353 Lu-
therang Dernocratg Classical, Ig Ministry.
Ultftzeli cz tadyfr in the c'a.rc',
You know all other tllllzgr give ptnref'
Ladies and Gentlemen, allow' us to introduce to you this well
known farmhand of Gettysburg. This strong youth entered our
Freshman class with very well-cletined views concerning the bar-
barism of hazing. His deciding to stand up for his principles in-
volved the small matter of licking the whole Sophomore class.
This Ujakeu tried to do. For a few minutes he had everything
his own way, but linally was overcome and deposited under the pump to cool.
"Jake" is a lirst-rate "fusser." During the summer he makes love to the girls, and either grabs
nickles on a trolley car or else goes around persuading people to purchase books which they don't
want. During the rest of the year he makes love to the girls and also attends school occasionally.
However, "Iake', always is true to one little girl, at a time. Last year his heart was in Maryland, and
he would go down to see Meryl at least twice a week. Now, for a long time his heart has been in
Harrisburg and he "hits the trailw to that town every Friday afternoon and stays there until Monday
morning. 'xVe have to admit, however, that he did stay in Gettysburg two or three days during the
Christmas vacation. Just a word of warning to you, "Jake" Be very careful or you will lose your
heart, man tHartmanj.
"Jake" intends to enter the ministry, and we wish him success. His earnestness, and the force and
vigor of his appeal will do much in helping him to make good. '
WILLIAM RAYMOND SAMMEL, Druids
Assis'r.xN'r ARTIST 1916 Srizcraun
Prepared at Bedford Highg East Wfashington High, and VVash-
ington and jefferson Summer Schoolg Phrenag Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet, Mandolin Club tljg Orchestra tl. 2, 31, Manager
ti, 353 Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, NVashingtong Classical, lg
iilllltitif hath clzarms to soothe the savage breast."
Here is a youth to make Orpheus and all those other old fogies
ing strains. The "Irresistible rag" isn't in it when it comes to mak-
ing a fellow feel like dancing his head off. W'hen "Ray'f picks up
that old wooden box of his-well, the best way to express it is to
quote Leechy Martin, "The local seismograph shows a remarkable
increase in terrestrial vibrations." 'tSammy" started to saw the very hrst day he struck Gettysburg and
has kept at it so consistently that he may truthfully be said to have sawed his way into the heart of
the student body. It matters not where you may go, there you are sure to hnd 'fRay,' and his liddle.
He's on the job at Sunday School, the "Nick" Conly it costs ten cents when he is therej, Y. M. C. A.,
and this year he assists in making the Chapel service more endurable CFD.
Raymond is a very conscientious worker along every line. VVhenever he has any back work to
make up it is done with the greatest care-for instance, he spends two mornings a Week in bed mak-
ing up the back sleep. Occasionally, very occasionally, he wakes up to his duties as a student and then
for perhaps half an hour there isnlt a more industrious worker in Pennsylvania College. Fortunate-
ly, these spells only occur once or twice a semester so that most ot the time "Ray" is just an or-
dina1'y fellow willing to give and take all the assistance possible. HSZIIUIUYH is the only one in the
"Physics A" class who'stays awake during the lecture the suffers from insomnial. So we might
trace the course of this Hboy violinistn through all the college activities where his present success
but foreshadows greater things to come.
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GEORGE EICHOLTZ SCHEFFER, ATQ
Prepared at Harrisburg Technical High, Class Football Cl, 233
Basketball Cl, 233 Track tl, 255 Baseball Cl, 2j3 'Varsitv
Football Cl, 2, 3lg Captain QED, Basketball Cl, 255 Track
Cl, 215 Sophomore Band, Pen and Swordg Y. M. C. A.,
Lutheran, Democrat, Scientihc, VIH, Municipal Engineer-
"Beh0ld! A perfect spccinzeit-a zcfonderful man,
Yet barlzful to the laluslimg e,rf1'e1ne."
The Lord moulded but one of these-and we are proud to have
our claim upon him, as a friend, classmate and athlete. "Bear-
cat" came to us from Harrisburg HTech," where he acquired
his early training and accomplishments in athletics, and from the
-' time of his entrance as a Freshman up until the present, he has
been an essential factor in all of its branches.
Throughout his Freshman year Eichholtz roomed up town Cperhaps CPD there was a reason, it may
be recalled that Sigma Beta was very much in evidence at that timejg however, he realized before
long that he was too far away fronrthe center of attractions, so the following year found him in
Old Dorm-and now he's in South, so from this it is evident that he has outgrown to a certain ex-
tent his natural shyness. Next to going out on the carpet, "Sheff's" chief delight is working out
"Dick" Kirbys mechanics, or getting balled-up on some of "Pops,' astronomical equations. Aside from
the major sports in which George participated, it might also be mentioned that he pulled down first
prize in the wielding of a "Freshman Rule Persuadern when on the Board of Supervision Cfor the
benefit of the underclassmen who never had the pleasure of meeting this noble order of CKjnights,
we'll explain that it was the Bandj.
Wfhen 'lSheff" Hnishes that engineering course, which he is now so diligently following, and starts
out to build roads or construct bridges, we have no doubt but that they will be straight and strong,
because "Sheff" has always been strong on the straight stuff in everything which he has entered into
y of EARNEST DAVID SCHWARTZ
GETTYSBURG, PA. .
Prepared at Stevens Hallg Lutherang Democrat, Scientific, V13
"Tire 111 ings he knows are neitlzer rich nm' mre,
Bu! we zuoizdm' how they cum' gn! there."
Shy, modest, bashful, unassuming. These four words tell a
great deal about our Earnest. He comes and goes and nobody no-
3 tices it, because he does everything in that quiet and retiring way,
l for which the Adams County lads are noted. Reared amid the de-
lightful atmosphere of a distinctly rural district, he found himself
almost out-of-place when hrst he took his lowly station among our
ranks, but my what a change. Wfhether his associations with us has raised or lower his standards we
can't say, but he is now heard to chirp occasionally while crossing the campus. His specialty is Eng-
lish, which he dearly loves. Of course this may come to him naturally, since Burns and other famous
literary geniuses have come from the plow, but they never had fourteen themes to write in three days.
CFleasant reminiscencesj. 'fBud" never does anything that is wrong Caside from associating with
Taughinbaugh and the other "ruffnex"j, and perhaps that is why he has so much time to loaf, but
to say the least he has always been a perfect lady. And right here we might add that he is a regular
traveler. It is even reported that there is not six chickens on any of the Adams County poultry farms
of which he is not familiar. Ct'Bud" admits these statements as being authenticj. But we should worry
as long as he wields the implements of agriculture. Peace to thy bones.
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CHESTER STEWART SIMONTON, CDK 111
. ALTOONA, PA.
Prepared at Altoona High School, Class Debating Team QQ, 335
Glee Club tl, 353 Sophomore Playg Y. M. C. A. Playg Owl
and Nightingale Dramatic Clubg College Orchestra Cl, 2, 35 3
College Debating Club: Pen and Swordg Y. M. C. Ag Lu-
theran, Classical, lg Ministry.
"I rlzould worry, I should 'zulz-irl,
I should IlLf1l'l'y II weultliy girly
, If rlzc .rlzould Ieaw, I should gl'imfe,
I would llllII'I'y allollzier pcrl1'l."
The most noteworthy feature of this railroader from Altoona
is his extremely prominent and protrusive dome,-now just why
such an oversize vacuum should have been placed upon such cupid-
like shoulders is more than we can solve, but like the rock of Gib-
raltar it's there. Aside from his Seminary intentions, HSV' is known
to have an option on a whole coop full of i'chickens" Cso Chester
saysj, and from the line of talk he puts through himself you might be led to believe that they were all
prize winners with a pedigree. However, the powers and attraction of an actor is incalculable which to-
gether with his captivating conversation and that "l love you smile," is in part responsible forythe
above statement. Upon authentic information we hear he has recently broken into the elite of VVash-
lngton, CI., but 'tis harcllylwortliy og lmeiitioiif bfcause the direction of the wind may change at any
'une ant eingarras-sment wou c surey o ow. tireats were realities "Chet" would be having a
lireshman hazing festival .every night in the year, the reason advanced for it being that they may live
inflrmgecl upon some of his private Hpeepy stock" uptown, but the Freshman need have no fear, as
US1 is Feally quitel harmless CI'Cl1 St his worst. Apologegically, we wish to state, however, that with
'ie quaiies areacy possesset an tiose to Je acquire , no hesitation is made in recording him
among our prospective seminarians of the regular type Csuch as they arej and when the clouds bof the
future are rolled away, Weill lind him a charming young disciple of the holies, revered and trusted by
old and young alike, overseeing a "dock" of his own, in a little church around the alley.
DONALD VAN-DYKE SMITH i S
"Don," "Gunboat," "B, V. D.," "Gyroscope," "Fats," "Pretty Boy,"
"Ultra Violet," t'D0n Baby," "Porus Knit,', "Cupid"
Prepared at Millvale High School and Susquehanna Prepg
Phrenag Class lfootball C2jg YJM. C. A.g Lutherang Inde-
pendentg Scientilic, Vg Undecided.
"Nobody lowes a fa! IIIUIIV, buf I am an e.rcepti01L."
O cruel, cruel fate, Look what Susquehanna has thrust upon
us. Yet, 'fDon', has remarkable abilities. He is the only real map
salesman and insurance agent in the whole institution. He dis-
played great football ability in our interclass game, but unfortu- ,
nately his services were not duly appreciated. 'ADon" has had a
very eventful life at college. In his Sophomore year, when Mon-
traville Wood needed an assistant, "Donn operated the gyroscope and then took the lecturer's daughter
to church the next morning. f'Reds" Parsons immediately got wise and ever since the precessional mo-
tion of the gyroscope has been around its namesake. It is also a well recognized fact that he can talk
intelligently on any subject without any previous knowledge. A
'fDon" has had more than his share of hard luck here at college. On his initial trip with the
"Knights of the Paddle" he was cruelly dragged from under his bed and carried to the place of tor-
ture. His tears and pleadings were in vain. In a last attempt to gain his freedom, he offered to bribe
the inhuman wretches, but their only reply was, f"We can buy our own ice cream." Contrary to all ex-
pectations he returned alive. This was only the beginning of his troubles. Martin Luther CBellj mis-
took "Don" for Satan and greatly altered those smiling features before discovering his error. Then
a homesick mouse crawled into the pocket of his bathrobe and pined its life away, and an angleworm
descending in the rain nestled snugly in his raincoat pocket. .
"Don" has a meaningless smile and a pleasant greeting for everybody and our prophet declares that
these qualities cannot fail to bring him great success. .
t xxxxrxxxxjUXCXJYTTXULXXX-xjxxxrflrxrirr '1-
4 'H ':"'ff.i
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l LEWIS NEIFFER SNYDER
Assistfxivr Enitrora 1916AS1'ECTRUM
Prepared at Harrisburg High Schoolg junior Classical Foot-
ball, Sophomore Play, Class Honors Cl, QD, One-Half
Muhlenburg Freshman Prize, Honorable Mention Sopho-
more Greek Prizeg Honorable' Mention Sophomore Math.
Prize, Assistant Business Manager Gettysburgian CED, Y.
M. C. A.g Lutheran, Democrat, Classical, Ig Ministry.
"lfVl10cr1e1' 1l'u.rf.r lziimself to women 01' to waves,
Slz011ld lm-sard what he fears to lose."
In the fall of 1912 Pennsylvania College opened her arms to
receive one of the sportiest products of the 'lCapitol City." So
great was the enthusiasm of 1916 that the members of the class
raised their voices in a tremulous ovation at the sight of this
f valued product, the Mr. Lewis Neiffer Snyder. He was not here
- long until he got the name of "Lewie," and it still sticks tighter
to him than did the chocolate on his door knob.
"Lewie,', being a man of brilliant integrity, was never lacking in class work. In fact he was the
idol of Billheimer and Bikle, both of whom he persuaded to give him 'lA's.U
I fear we are getting too far away from the quiet, stern, congenial disposition of the aforesaid
"Lewie," to picture him in his true light. He rooms on fourth floor "Old Dorm," and to be more spe-
cilic, his room is above that of the Rev, Proctor Freas, who rooms on third floor. All but Freas will
vouch that "Lewiel' is quiet when he "can" be. '
The talent of "Lewie" as one of our Sophomore players led him to think that he could play the
game of love equally well, and as a result he has had an innumerable number of love affairs since
he came to Gettysburg. But now, whenever you see him going uptown, you can readily assume that
he is going to call on one of our fair co-eds, the heart of whom we believe he has won. She is a
Senior, too. But since he is so popular in Harrisburg, our modesty prevents us from making a pre-
diction of their future in the Ministry.
Thus, we close this, a brief history of our classmate. Vile wish him well in life, and feel conhdent
that he will be one of our loyal sons in the ministry.
JOHN ELMER SPANGLER, o CD
EDITOR-iN-CHIEF 1916 SPECTRUM
Prepared at Stevens Hall, Phrena, Class Football QD, Class
Track tl, 255 Iunior Classical Football, Chairman Class
Yell Committee Qllg Class Debater CZ, 3Dg Alternate fly,
Assistant Editor Gettysburgian QLD, Pennsylvania College
Debating Club, Secretary Athletic Association Q35 5 Pen and
Swordg Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, lndependentg Classical, Ig
"llT0.rt men lfecp !lLeil'f10uds, bill lose l'flfE'I'l' lzm1l'fJ."
"This boy with a grave mathematical look,
Makes believe he has written a wonderful bookg
And the staff of our SPECTRUM all think it is true,
lNe give praise to himg we hope you will, too."
"Ye call me chief, and ye do well to call him chief, who for
twelve long months hath worketh diligently on ye SPECTRUM."
Exhorting thus, "Spang" calls the meeting of the staff to order, thirty minutes late as usual. To hear
this manly youth "spieling,H you would never think that he came from the wilds of a farm not far from
Gettysburg. But that was long ago in our 'lPrep" days, and since then he has combed most of the hay-
seed out of his hair.
"Spang" is a conscientious, hard-working, and good-hearted chap. VVhatever praise our SPECTRUM
may merit is due to him. This quiet fellow has never been known to go out Hon the carpet" during
his career here except, of course, during institute week. But whether this certain school teacher or
Uthe girl" at Irving is fortunate enough to possess his heart, we have not been able to ascertain.
About the only faults this precocious youth has are: to cuss UD instaff meetings, and, to roll boxes
and cans down the stairs. ln this latter way alone he has caused endless trouble for the proctor and for
"Dick" Freas. But judging by the ability which he has shown in the classroom, in debates, in liter-
ary and editorial workg and recognizing the talent and "stick-to-it-iveness" with which he accomplishes
what he sets forth to dog we feel safe in predictinga brilliant career and a rosy future for him, whether
in the ministry or in the world of literature and oratory.
'f ' f Q R'
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rw: X XX H ILL: tL.u'X.x MIT! ur U x.x.LL1X U 11 U XI-XX ,
HUGH ISEMAN STITT, Druids
FORD CITY, PA.
"cutie," Houma," ffnercuiesy' ffliughieg' Mikie"
Prepared at Stevens lrlallg Phrena: Class Football Cl, 255 Class
Basketball tl, 253 Class Baseball tl, 25: Junior Classical
Footballg Scrub Football tl, 25g Scrub Basketball Cl, 25,
'Varsity Baseball tl5g junior Prom, Committee: Y. M. C.
A., Lutherang Independent, Classical, 'lg Undecided.
fiDfSg'lllid'0 !11'.r lmiiduge as lic -will
'Its a 'ZUUIIIFIIL rules llllll still."
"Cutie" is a good example of good goods in a small package,
for this fair, handsome youth is all muscles, nerves and brains.
l-Ie is as quick as a steel trap and tough as whalebone. Players on
an opposing team usually learn these things before the game is ,
over, it there is any doubt beforehand. After he was in action a
few minutes in the Junior Classical-Scientilic football game, the
"Scientits" changed their pre-arranged score and were quite content to split even.
late all admire "Cupid'f forhis well-cultivated aesthetic taste. l-le knows a pretty queen when he
sees one, and furthermore, he can get a permanent stand-in when he so desires. A certain young lady
will vouch for his ability to understand the "Huttering organf' This special qualihcation accounts for
his choosing the medical profession. XVhen you see the sign, "Di: I-I. I. Stitt, Heart Specialistfl you
need not wonder, for it will mean just what it says. Don't hesitate to give him a trial, for he has had
considerable experience already. Irene says, "One needn't question Huglfs remedy. I have been tak-
ing treatment for years and lind that it is very pleasant and helpful",
Hugh is very rhythmical. Such accounts for this little love ditty, which he composed for the pur-
pose of consoling Miss .Burford during the Kittanning Hood, which made it impossible for them to rc-
turn to school on time after a Christmas vacation: V
"Just to show you that I love yOL1, Sweet Ireneg
For worlds and all the stars would I not leave this scene,
To prove that l'm your ever devoted Hugh,
l'll sojourn and return to school with you."
LETTIE MABEL STOUDT
Prepared at Keystone State Normal School, Phrenag Sopho-
more Playg Dramatic Club Play t35g Reformerlg Progres-
siveg Classical C253 Teaching.
ui'VfIIIf,.Y in ci lltlIll6'?Ji
This plump and buxom lass came to us in our Sophomore
year. She was well htted to join our noble class, for she had not
learned to shake 'IDise." That is how we came to have the 1 i'
t'Dutch Twinsf' Her charming blue eyes and endearing, dimpled A
smile immediately made her a universal favorite.
"Lettie" says that she is going to he a teacher. However, we
all have our doubts. XVhile she does not contemplate entering the ministry, she looks with great favor
upon a young man who is at present in our Theological Seminary. Of course, we will not mention any
names, but his nickname is f'Old Nick? Undoubtedly the only teaching she will ever do, will be the
teaching of a Sunday School class in her husband's church.
Miss Dise has a habit of sheltering "Lettie" under the shadow of her protecting wing. For in-
stance, on a night before an examination, about every tive minutes she would call down to.'iLettie"
and "Jake," and tell "Lettie', that she had to go to bed early on account of the "exam," until "Jake,
took the hint and departed. One day she was unfortunate enough. to receive a severely sprained
ankle. Whether it happened through athletic exercise, or whether it was due to Jumping over the
banister of the Druids' porch, we have not as yet been able to ascertain.
"Lettie" is a good student, a good pianist, a good actress, and possesses all the other good qualities
which will enable her to have a successful career as a ministers wife.
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VVILLIAM FRANKLIN SUNDAY, 2 AE
Associate BUSINESS MANAGER 1916 SPECTRUM
Prepared at the York High School, Phrenag Manager Sopho-
more Football Teamg Class Cheer Leader Cl, 2, 3jg Y. M.
C. A.g Lutherang Democratg Classical, Ig Ministry.
"And fm H'L!3'7lLllLi.S'liZl' may tlnfnk of secular zflziizgsfl
"Any aluminum ware to-day, lady? I have some of the most
useful articles on the market, all guaranteed and of the highest
quality at the lowest prices." The preceding is the line of 'lBull"
handed out by "Bill" when he is on the Warpath during the surn-
mer vacations. "Bill" says that this business is about the best
that he ever struck, as it not only collects the almighty dollar, but
also puts him vviselto a "Flock of nifty poultry of the chicken speciesf, Pretty strong talk' for a minis-
ter, but be that as it may, we think that "Bill" has missed his calling, for judging by his success in
aluminum we feel sure that he could
For some reason that we cannot
not help that so we will pass it by.
make the business world sit up and take notice.
account for he admits that he comes from York, Well, he could
"Billl' is quite a wit, If you do not believe it ask him to relate the story about the spots on the
price cards of a "Jewish Hoclc-shop." However, if 'fVVillie" could be viewed when he is in the pres-
ence of the fair sex there would be reason to believe that there was nothing in his think-box but air,
for he is so shy and reticent that but few of the many girls that he calls on can get him past the con-
ventional phrases. At least this is the report circulated by some of the girls that he has fussecl.
JOSHUA GOHEEN SWARTZ, QFA
HARRISBURG, PA. '
Associate Emros 1916 SPECTRUM
Prepared at Harrisburg Central Highg Philog Class Baseball
Manager C113 Property Manager Sophomore Playg Tennis
Manager CSM Student Council C313 Musical Club C3Dg
Classical, I, Undecided.
"I am tw'.ve,' but! use my -wisdoirz for what?
From VVashburn's city there came a lad, who knew it all as
Freshmen usually do, but alas, alack, he differs from others in
that he still retains the same thought, but where theres life
, there's hope and it may be that he will outgrow it-here's wishing
' him success.
"Have you seen the newest dance ?-I picked this one up in
Castle never saw him or he would surely relinquish his claim as
1" does many steps that Castle never dream of-such are the ac-
complishments of Harrisburg. Besides dancing "Joslin stars in Tennis, Study and Bluffmg-the latter
being his major sport, and then on the side is a member of the Student Scoundrels, where as Assistant
Chief he has no doubt lightened many of the heavy problems with which that body has had to avoid.
His most prominent class activity was the buying of 35.40 worth of chewing gum for the baseball team
-in presenting the bill for same he explained that the reason for such a small quantity of gum was to
enable the team to stretch their single hits into triplets, which, although plausible, seemed quite im-
possible, but he got the 55.40 just the same. Oh! yes, he will make a good lawyer and politician-for
such seems to be his chosen profession, and when he read in the papers after election that he was the
child of a real politician he nearly broke the buttons off his vest with unrestrained pride. So 'tis ob-
served that he came by most of his evil characteristics naturally, but we give him credit for his title
of pool shark, at which he has a good show for the city championship. "Josh," for Law, but never
Law for "J'osh,'J because his physical make-up would never stand for it, even'though we don't doubt
his ability to get away with it the same as he has everything else in which he has entered.
Harrisburg," that's "Josh" Vernon
the best dancer in the land, for 'ilosl
www is JW
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ARTHUR GUY TAUGHINBAUGH
Prepared at Gettysburg l-ligh and Stevens Irlallg Lutherang
Democratg Classical, ll: Undecided.
HA 'ne-:fer-yo11-nzilid' for 110 one."
A ligure of uncouth shape, a trudging walk with steps about
50 Cm. long, hands in trousers' pockets, hat way back on his
cranium, never minds anyones nor yet his own business, but is in-
dependent of all. This is a crude but vivid description of "Taugie."
His educational career began at Gettysburg ,lrligh where he per- 1 -'
formed wonderful feats at getting out Latin. On order to shorten
for lengthen, we do not know whichj his course he came to "Prep" His inliuence there-well, anyway
it was far short of a "tale of woe." 'When he entered college it fell to his lot to help drain the bottle
at the entrance to Glatfelter Hall. This he did very calmly, a fact that he regrets to the present day,
for did it not infringe upon his deeds of valor? As he is a town student, he was not so much inter-
ested iu the college and the workings thereof as he should have been. lt was for these reasons that
"Tom" Nixon and several of his cohorts thought that "Taugie', needed a little enthusiasm inieeted into
him, and persuaded to demonstrate. The effort was fruitless. A
"Taugie" is well known around New Oxford, the place where they make shoes CU. lt is a favor-
ite place for him, as.he usually spends his summer vacation there. He's some t'Brusl1" traveler all
right. He is also known around Two Taverns, the place from which Appler and Collins originally
came. In his own estimation he is a heart-breaker, but we fear that this is a joke, for we have learned
ofa "fair dame" recently, who exasperatingly hit him so hard that he now has Spotstzj. But "we
should worry," it will all come right to-morrow night, he says to-day. '
WILL SENTMAN TAYLOR
Assocmriz Busixess Mixnixciziz 1916 SPECTRUM
Prepared at Gettysburg High Schoolg Phrenag Pennsylvania
College Debating Club: luter-Class Debating Committee,
Y. M. C. A., Presbyterian, Independent, Scientific, Vg Un-
"A siziccrity for my fellow man."
This gentle little creature comes from our native college town
-Gettysburg. And he prides himself in saying that "he is away
at college all the time that he's homef' But if it hadn't been for
his Freshman cap no one would really have suspected that-he
was a Freshman. Unlike most Freshmen CPD he was very mild,
-seen but not heard.
VVhen it comes to Logic, Evidence, or anything you choose, "VVill" is right there. Never flunked
yet, and never was caught yet without some argument on hand. Dr. Sanders knows hun. very well.
and when there is a term in Logic which he wants explained, he calls on Taylor-and were then off
into the realm of Aristotle and Plato. Dr. Wentz is another 'fProf'f who has Taylor spotted, and
very few periods go by that are not filled with expoundings from "XN1llis'l Physics and '1Profs" Meta-
physics. ' U
Outside of his arguments he's a Hne fellow. For who ever heard him pull off a Hbum joke?"
None of us ever have. He never talks too much when it's time to keep quiet. These are some of his
excellent characteristics, and should be followed by "Peusal" Lantz and "Jake" Rudisill.
"Will" is no ladies man. We are sorry to say this. Not sorry for him, of course, but the ladies,
for they are very much fascinated by him. Yet, we hope that he will change some day as NLOLIICD
Rehmeyer has done. X '
However, he's an O. K. fellow, and we hope to sec him shine forth as one of 1915's men of prin-
ee sae, 7 'iff-w -'H
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if x11xrXxrur1.xLIJrYT1'1uurrr1L1XUIYuUu W it
JOHN SUPPLEE TOME
Associate BUSINESS Mfxnixcerz 1916 SPi3c'r1zUM
Prepared at Stevens Hall, Phrenag Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Class
Treasurer 1255 Sophomore Bandg Sophomore Play, Upper-
Class Rules Committeeg Junior Board of Surveillance, Iu-
nior Prom. Committeeg Owl and Nightingale Dramatic Club,
Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Independent, Classical, I5 Ministry.
"We adnzire llzce for thy ideal uzazzhlwodf'
Lancaster County, the Garden Spot of the VVorld, Cfrom
whence comes all good and delicious things, such as Lititz
pretzels, tobacco, etc.D has gently handed over to' us this conscien-
tious youth, with the understanding that we tage care of him.
But "Tome" proved to us while he was still in " rep that he is
able to take care of himself. He at once fell in love with the
study of Greek, and as a result shattered his love with a charming little Dutch girl of Maytown. One
of "Tome'sl' principles of philosophy is that the sea always contains hsh equally as good as the ones that
have been caught, but that it is wise for a fellow to keep his bait in the water. And he strives to ap-
ply this principle in the held of matrimony. However, as time goes on Iohn's visits home are less fre-
quent, and we have reason to believe that he is following very serious pursuits. -
'fTome" is very popular among his classmates, because he always has a how-do-you-do in a mel-
lowy, encircling tone, for everyone he meets. He is true to his ideals, faithful to his studies and de-
lights to tell about his love encounters with the fair sex, after each vacation. In fact his adventures
are so fascinating as to cause consternation and amazement among his hearers. He has served his
class consistently, and as such has always proved himself to be a successful diplomat and worthy ofhce
holder, Somewhere, some time, we hope to see "Tome" a successful, conscientious minister.
NORMAN FREY TRATTNER
YORK, PA. t
Prepared at York County Academy, Jersey City High and Broad-
way Highg Philog Class Track fl, 255 junior Classical
Footballg Y. M. C, A.: Hebrew, Republican, Classical, H3
"Bless My Hc'a1'f! Il'.r Forty-1Vine."
VVell! VVell! XfVell! NfVhat have we here! 1916 was peacefully
sailing along somewhere about the middle of her Freshmen year
when she struck a rock. Rock? Yea, verily, and numberless
times harder. This object was no other than the dignified, easy-
going specimen that strayed here from York, named Norman F.
Trattner. VVhen he arrived he was the most studious, unsophisti-
cated pessimist that had ever evaded our terrestrial hallsg for often he would study all night in order
that he might give "Bile" a perfect translation in Latin. But alas! History contains no sadder tale than
that of the aforesaid Norman F. Trattner. He was not in our atmosphere long before he became
acquainted with Meyer, who started this youth on his fussing career. Meyer is married now and
'lirattner says he will soon be too. X1Ve sure do pity the girl.
But if you want to know if he is a student or not, ask "Pop" Nixon, and you will hnd that
"Tratt" knows some Analytics too. For he always was and is sufficiently prepared for any test which
some "Profl' might spring at any time. But since all great men make big mistakes now and then,
well have to assume Trattner to be a great man Cand he is in "Pop's'l estimationf Howeve1', for the
reason that he lived in the atmosphere of A. E. Rudisill, Hofmann and McDonald for so long, he is
excused Kas he would be if he committed suicide under such circumstancesj.
After all, "'l'ratt" is a mighty good scout, and even though boisterous at times, he means it all in
good. idle predict a glorious career for him. 4
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GEORGE HEDGES TRUNDLE
. "G eorge"
lXSSlS'I'.XN'l' Busmess Mlxxwrzisu 1916 S1nzc'r1:UM
Prepared at ,lefferson High Schoolg Philog Class Track C15-
Football C251 ,lunior Scientihc Footballg Class Baseball C153
Y. M. C. A, Missionary Committee: Band Cl, 2, 353 Orches-
tra C2, 353 Y. M. C. A.g Lntherang Tndependentg Scicntihc,
"fl true and lmitfv nuff dotcuzriglzt lmncsl 17'It'll'L.U
His words are simple words enough,
And yet he uses them so
That what in other months is rough,
In his seems musical and low.
This fair blossom from the Hland of the lilies" was plucked
before he was quite ripe. and consequently appears to have lost
that jolly smile, the most dominant possession that he brought from Maryland. But how could he have
been otherwise than jolly while, rooming with "Andy," whom the Sophomore Band held in such fond
XVe do not know what would happen to George if he could not blow: for it seems to come so
natural to him. But paradox,-we do not mean to infringe upon his rights, since he plays on the
College Band. However, we dare not let his splendid voice go by unmentioned, because in company
with Eyler he helps to produce an excellent melody. And we wonder why Baker does not have them
on the Glee Club. f
But for some reason George has put away the folly of youth and is settling down to more seri-
ous things. XVe must confess that we are not prophets enough to understand this sudden change in
"the boy." It cannot be wholly caused by the maturity of years and we are disposed to believe that
the cause of this can be found in the olhce of the Adams County Hardware store. Q
CLARENCE GEORGE WEBNER A
azwebyu HC. G31
Prepared at lrlummelstown High and Elizabethtown Collegeg
Philo: Class Football Cl, 275 Scrub Football Cl, 253 'Var-
sity C3l3 Sophomore Play: Y. M. C. A.: Lutherang Progres-
siveg Classical, lg Ministry. -
'rHILlJ1III6l5ilITi-'ll.l Tlmzz. fiottfcr nf fha c'a1'l'l1."'
"By jinksl I'll make that football team all right." Thus de-
termined this uncultured youth from Hummelstown C"Yes, sir,
it's the home of the Hnmrmelstown brown stone"D, went after
the game with a vim and a vigor. He made the scrub team
his hrst year, sub on the 'Varsity his second year, and a regular-
bperth on the 'Varsity his Junior year.
"Sandwiches and Pop! Vtlant any sandwiches ter-nite?" Thus shouting his wares, this ardent
follower of the famous H. I. Heinz of pickle fame, haunted the halls of the Dormitories lugging about a
portable lunch counter. At the beginning of his Sophomore year, 'tVVeb" opened a lunch room in "Old
Dorm." Along with this came his career as a trust breaker. A new laundry agency sprang into ex-
istence having the honorable C. G. VVebner at its head. '
As a Freshman Clarence was rather shrewd. At least he could not see Cuntil instructed by
Kramerj why the Freshmen were not allowed to walk on the grass when there was snow on the
ground. This son of the rurals has a decidedly limited appetite for dog Csausagej. On one occa-
sion every member of the Imperial Boarding Club presented him with their share of dog C28 pieces
in alll for supper. Not long Z1flZCl'uVVClDH1TlZ1ClC a trip home, and upon his return presented the club
with ten pounds of sausage, well knowing that he would get it all .when served at the table.
Vifhen it comes to fussing there is not a fellow in the class who can touch him-not even VVouter
Garrett. Even before "C. G.ls" vacuous pate lost its emerald blotch this ardent admirer of the fair sex
took no less than hve C55 'fAdams County school marins" to a lecture.
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D PAUL ALBERT WEIDLEY
Prepared at Altoona 1-ligh School: Bhrenag Assistant Librarian,
Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Republican, Classical, lg Ministry.
HO than Venus! My gzzardiafz and p1'0fecf0r!"
"VVell, look whats here," thus we may introduce this chap
in his own words. This fellow with his beautiful frizzled hair
and his dimples like a Bedford peanut, hails from the far famed
country of the gods, namely Altoona. "Dutch" has such a won-
, derful time to keep from fussing, as all the girls just simply fall
' in love with him on account of his good looks QPJ and his
"Dutch" is polytheistic in his views. He offers a long face to his fellowlsl Cbrethrenj, an en-
dearing smile to the ladies, idolizes "Budl' Wentz, and worships Olive. If you do not call this poly-
theism then tell us! Yet, he is such a student ofdomestic life and matrimonial ability that he pro-
fesses to have an absolute knowledge of "true love!! Csomething which he says none of his Altoona
Co-mates havej. In fact he preaches to us about it, although he has never told or intimated what it
is. However, part of his theory is that it resolves itself into caressing a pair of lips. This he says
he learned by experience.
In class you never know what next is going to sprout wings from his imagination, he is so very
productive. He is the most up-to-date twentieth century man, in ideas, that we have. We wonder
why he has not copyrighted some of his ideas long ago, as he would be quite r1ch now.
Nevertheless, "Dutch" is a sincere student, an honest friend, and a consistent Worker. We ex-
pect to see lnm a big minister some day.
GEORGE BROWN WEIGLE, CDFA
Prepared at Columbia High School: Class Football Cl, 21 5 Track
Cl, 25 3 Scrub Football CU 3 ,Varsity Football C2, ED, Fresh-
man Banquet Committee: Sophomore Banquet Committee,
Junior Prom. Committee: Sophomore Band 3' Junior Board
of Surveillance, "G" Club: Y. M. C. A., Lutherang Repub-
licang Scientihc, V3 Medicine.
"Look out, George, hart' mines the slwrJc'Z.,'
lrle tells us that he comes from Columbia and we don't doubt
his word. On his arrival he took up his abode with the "Third
Flour South" rough-necks, and they have not been able to get rid
of him, so he is still there. George has been a valuable asset in the
chemistry laboratory, as he now supplies the gas for the bunsen
burners and saves the college the expense of purchasing it from the
gas company in town. George goes to class once in a while, but where you will be most likely to Find him
is in the 'hall with the Co-eds. Besides his weakness for the fair sex and talking, "Windy" has been
one of our old reliables on the football held. It does not take George long to become acquainted and
his chief pleasure is in having a patient listener who agrees with all he says. He Ends very few of
these in college, so he makes friends with those in town who are not aware of his tendency to talk
more and say less than any other fellow on the campus. We have it on good authority that there is
some attraction for "W'iggle" in Philadelphia and vicinity. Of course, it is beyond our power to com-
prehend just what the attraction may be, but when 'fChick" Buehler and "Wiggle" began to seek dark
and mysterious corners for animated conversations shortly after one of their sojourns to Philadelphia
and such bits of their conversation as "House Party," "Ocean City,', ':Some Figurefl etc., were Over-
heard, a course in logic was not absolutely necessary to draw conclusions.
f , ' I s-W vpn-' 1.
'.,,5i.' N on S- .gi fungi, 'J jsvgagpi
tif-Sf 2' it ta'
ttiwl' at tif? as Z?
H-'fewiisiea . . . . . . zo. o 0 ,obit ni: . . 'oi .o, . 0. .Q .Q . . . , . . j6l'kL4+s5a15?69 1
STANLEY MANNERS WRAY, KID KKI1
Assoeiivria Enrrok lfllti Sriaiirnum
Prepared at Leeehburg l-ligh Sehoolg Phrenag Class Track Cl, QD g
Manager tljg Class Vice President C255 Sophomore Play
Committee: Glee Club QQ, ill: College Quartette CZ, 33:
Sophomore Band, Junior Board ol' Surveillance: Y. M. C.
A.g Presbyterian: Republieang Seientihc, V: Medicine.
H'vl't11l!f ll"l'tljl.l llf'ruy!
Hu! Ha! Hn!
llflly tftllff you Iuugll?
This is the ohicial yell of, Stanley M. Wfray, more commonly
known as "Stan." This unsophisticated recruit of our ranks hails
from Leechburg. Most people don't know where this place is, but
we'll have to assume that it's some stuck-up place all right. To
look at "Stairs" picture you would think him to be ot a gentecl
and quiet disposition, but alas-further investigation will reveal
as noisy a chap as ever entered our peaceful abodes. Of course he was one of the type who helped to
make Pennsylvania XVomen's College what it was Che helped to paint the signj. But that cannot be
remedied, for that is his dispostion. It is even reported that he went to Cottage Hall because "South"
was too tame UD for him.
Talk about the fair sex or fussing? He's right there with the goods. In fact he does so much
wandering CFU that it's a diflicult proposition to lind him in his room after supperg for as the clock
strikes eight, if you watch him closely enough, you will see him softly, silently stealing away from
our hallowed precincts on the campusfand "Stan" is oft for a pleasant time on the carpet Cor pos-
sibly goes to see 'fZigf' which we douhtl.
Yet, the half has only been told. He has a regular "Art Gallery" and "Photographers Studio" in
his room. Talk about class? All who once behold them say that it beats all they have ever seen-
and yet he says he knows them all. '
W'ray has always been a loyal '16 man and is always in favor of anything which we attempt. W'e
feel that he will make his mark in the world when called upon to do so.
JAY ARTHUR YAGLE t
"Cicero," "Senator," "Pop," "Jay"
Prepared at Wfcst York Hi.gh School and Private Tutoringg
Phrena: Class Debating Team till: Prize Prohibition Ora-
torical Contest: Student Council tllg Y. M. C. A.g Lu-
therzing Independentg Classical, Hg Teaching.
"Vef"z'ly! Verily! Eccczzfricify is a sign of genius."
In due respect to his eloquence we must call him l'Cicero," his
mature advice, we must call him "Pop"g on account of the de-
lapidated comb of his hair, and the unique style of his boots, he
resembles Daniel Booneg but with his delicate complexion we
are constrained to call him sister.
ln his Freshman year Tay" would at least wink at a Gettys-
burg girl, but during his hrst summer soliciting the "Standard Dictionary of Facts," he established a
"Fact" in York. He says that the only successful day that he had canvassing, was the day he met Ro-
maine. And he impresses this upon us by his general attitude. The only time he thinks it worth while
shining his shoes is when he takes a trip to York. He always compares his Sunday morning collection
as well as the cost of a hair cut, to the cost of a trip to York. Thus, we have good reason to believe
that "Pop" will soon be one of 1916's married men.
In view of his spectacular genius on the rostrum, besides the fact that he is our Prohibition
orator and an advocate ofthe Single Standard Eugenics, one would expect him to go to "Sem"
However, this is not the case. Some day we expect to see him occupying the chair of Philosophy in
one of our leading Universities.
iv? 15 'TQ
weeks fe? if
xx-xx xx xx xx xx xx U xx xx xx xx JUL-LL-jx xx xx xx xx rx '
, HARRY E. ZERBE, time
V Prepared at Steelton High Schoolg Freshmen Banquet Com-
mitteeg Class Historian fzlg Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Re-
publican, Sclentilic, V3 Meclicine.
"Give me 5011100110 that I can call my own."
Behold! The iron man of the class of 1916, "Hen" Zerbe.
This specimen of the race of Adam comes from that wild and
hard city of Steelton, but his looks and his actions deceive it.
Nevertheless, "Heinrich,' is a good scout.
It seemed as though he was dehcient in something during his
Sophomore year, as he had to consult a Tuttdjor so much. In
fact he just couldn't get along without her. He found out that
he could not take time out even while homeward bound. However, it seems that "Hen" has succeeded
in making up the deliciency, for he is back to nature again and also studies some, for once. At
present he is specializing in Brfejide and 'iby-products" Cbut of late mostly "by-productsf' for it
seems as if his Brtebide has precipitated with another elementb.
But upon c-lose examination "Hen" is not so bad as some people think. He has such a tickling,
cackling, little fascinating laugh, which has attracted so many fair maidens, and from which even his
classmates cannot get away.
If "Ze1'b" should live long enough he will be a great man, however, we fear that fate has
doomed him to die before his hundredth year. But we can live in hopes, for the world is looking
for just such optimistic fellows of his same type. So we can count on soon hearing of "Hen" as a
"Benedict," who is quietly, yet sincerely, carving his name in the 'KI-Ialls of Fame."
Afbbose who fllfave Been with ICS
JAMES GLENN BEALL, E X
"Jimmie" is one of our 'lhas-beens" who is engaged in banking at his
home town. He comes to see us, for a day or two, every now and
RALPH L. DEMMY, P3 A E
"Dem" was one of our sturdy sons who was too much interested
in the Capital Cityn to stay with us long. VVe hear he is making out
CARL FLOTO, 2 A E '
"Carl" left us about the middle of our freshman year, and took- unto
himself a wife. He lives quite happily, and is also accumulating a
H ,ki W7
-ff -. 7' PM 'N
Wm?" - if sW'v'7
2"-3'2'5"55-liciffiif -3552 ' .i.'ff1
eff-Laid' sm' , iff
uw, gm vsir
Ibm-fF:1.m' ""-' 'f .
N UXXXXXLJJULLXJYTWXLXYXXX-1,1-IXYXIXUUXX X.
JOHN MAX LENTZ, Z3 AE
"john Max" didn't leave us lo get out ol' the class: he merely
wanted to get acquainted with the world before he entered it as 21
gracluate. He expects to return this fall.
K. ,, . , .
state between his Sophomore and junior ye:
are now pursuing' courses at Susquehanna.
WILLIAM T. MORTIMER, 11' L3 9
WASHINGTON, D. C. V
"Bill" was a class honor man in our lreshinznn year, and was also
on our freshman debating team that conquered the sophomores. He
was one of the best hurdlers that we have eyer had here at Gettys-
burg. He left us at the end ol our freshman year.
ROY JOSEPH MEYER
WVHEELING, W. VA.
'Roy is another of l9l6s nmrried men,
having become in that
,He and Mrs. Meyer
"C. 0.," "C0ckey"
turn to spend the sophomore year with us.
J. W. UNGER, 23 X
WVASHINGTON, D. C.
"Unger'l was one of our dignilied freshmen. He was a considerate
wearer of the green. He did not return to us in the tall of our sopho-
ORRTANN A, PA.
CECIL 0. SNYDER, Druids'
CHAPSMAN RUN, PA.
HOMER B. WALKER, 'P
"Snyder" left us at the end of our freshman year, and did not re-
"Bunny" came hack to us in the fall of our sophoinore year., as a
special student. But he did not return last fall. He is now going to
xx V YY YT rr xx xx SY
2? XX XX XX XY XI XI XX YI XY YX TX XI IX IX 1. -Y
M. M. WASHBURN
XN7Z1Sl1l7U1'11 is one of the noted members of our college lle founded
the chapter, here. of the lraternity to which he belongs
"Edith,' was a nxernber of l9l6 in both our freshman and sopho-
more years. She was one of the co-eds who wore freshnwn caps. We
hear from her occasionally by means of Garrett.
Being' 21 belloof the city. l'Berth:L" did not stay yum us onv as 11
was about the nnddle of our ireshman year when we nussed her
lbsent in 55062
PAUL B. BEARD -
PAUL R. DAUGHERTY
CHESTER A. DINSMORE -
H. D. OBERDICK -
A. L. PESCHAU -
PIARRY I. RICKER
D. F. RUSS - -
I. D. S'rRAUsBAUGH -
ERMA XMILLS -
jlresent in Spirit
- Thu rnzont, Md
- York, Pa
- - York, Pa
- Charmain, Pa
, - I X
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1917 Sophomore Class Tlfistory
NOTHER fear has aassed since we entered Penns flvania College a
l 1 5 S
lively bunch of lireshmen, and now we are Sophomores.
During our Freshman year we participated in all college activi-
ties and made quite a success, even though we were defeated in a few athletic
On' the first Saturday after our arrival at Gettysburg we met the mighty
and proud Sophomores, and defeated them in the tie-up, but lost the tug-of-war
after a spirited contest.
Wife were defeated in the football game by a score of 55-o. Wfe might at-
tribute this defeat to the ,Varsity men on the Sophomore team.
The debate was handed to the Sophomores, but let it be known that they
worked hard for it, and our team deserves highest commendation for their
work, taking into consideration the experience of the Sophomore team.
ln the basketball games we excelled, easily defeating classes IQI4, IQI5
and IQI6, thereby taking college championship.
ln track again the Seniors, Juniors and Sophomores went down to defeat
at our hands. This time we took the silver loving cup as a prize for the cham-
The Harrisburg Alumni have arranged a series of track contests between
the Freshman class of Pennsylvania College and Harrisburg Technical Insti-
tute. They are to compete for three consecutive years, and the winner shall
be the recipient of a beautiful silver loving cupg however, our class lost the
first contest by the score of 54-51. All those who were present at the contest
spoke words of praise for our team.
ln baseball we were defeated by the Sophomores, 8-7. Again we can say
that the Sophomores worked hard for their victory.
At the beginning of our Sophomore year we returned fewer in numbers,
in fact, losing quite a lot of our best athletic material, but determined to show
our class spirit and strength. .
The first contests. the "tug-of-war' and "tie-up" were lost to the Fresh-
meng for we were outnumbered and outweighed.
In football, although we were confronted by a team composed of 'Varsity
material and heavier men, and should have been defeated, with our grim de-
termination in view we defeated the Freshmen by a 7-6 score.
In the debate the Freshmen defeated us and we were forced to bow to
their superior team work.
For the annual Sophomore play, we will produce a pleasing comedy en-
titled "l-lusbands on Approval."
Thus we close the history of our first year and a half at Gettysburg. Wfe
are working hard to accomplish better results, not only in athletics, but also
in literary work.
is'-li V531 '7
fri-2,2 5 ' it
xx xx xx 1 U tw"
1917 Sophomore Classgjloem
fBy Class Poetessj
Lilfe an advenfrous, fearless fleet that dares, unaslfed,
To lnrave the dangers of the unknown sea,
We, restless, left the safe and sheltered port of home,
To come, Oh, Alma Mater, dear, to thee.
To sail, with aid, the shoals and depths of learning,
To find its shores, its sounds, its swells, its roclfs,
To cut the lnillows of its sea with steely prows, I
While spray strilfes on our lfeels with fairy shoclfs.
We are the Master Captains of our ships, hut at our helms
Earthly pilots, steady-handed, hold our course.
Thus, two years of this guidance now so slow has passed,
With thoughts of pleasure, sorrow, joy, remorse.
Soon thy Lal9or's farthest lvoundiries will he reached, '
And gazing at bright Eldorado, our far goal,
We turn our faces, fearless, from thy 'lveloved shores,
To meet the Heavenly Pilot of our soul.
Our laurel wreaths, our failures, sorrows, and our joys,
We lay with heartfelt love upon thy shrine,
Thy triumphs shared, hut with our class of '17,
Thy only rival, Oh, dear Alma Mater mine.
Oh, vessels of our vent'rous fleet, go, seelf the shadowed main,
Set all thy sails and launch thyself in state,
Thus, show devotion true to colors and to college old:
Thus malie dear '17 nohle, hrave and great.
, LX xx xx
xr II rx xx xg xx XI YI xx YY rx rx fx I1 xr X1 rr Ntwlfw g I
..l . .':my:.a-'
1917 Sophomore Class
Vice P'7'B.S'1f167lf -
JXSHTON, NlORVILLE -
BEALE, l3LMER -
BENNETT, I. C.
BENTZ, lXflARIE E.
BINK, HOWARD F.
BOOKHULTZ, GEORGE -
BORTNER, MINNIE M.
BOYSON, XVILLIAM -
YN. C. CAMPBELL
P. E. LO UDENSLAGER
"B1e.vsr'd are 11113 511011 111 51U11l1'C.U
"1'111 011 my 'way fo I1'Uz'11g."
"H11'zu' f702Q'L'1'fIl1 is 11131 f1'11111f1c'1.,'
'111d 1 .t11a11 110 1111 11111 11155 111011 yon."
,fl 111111-gf of llfflllfjl is 11 jay fn1'nr1e1'."
".S'1'1C111'e is my 71If!j.l'.Y11C p0zQ'e1'."
"1 bid 1t'lI 1111 11f'll1'l.l'.u
del1g11-1 nf 1110 fool is 1115 1'c'r0g11if
g1'111'i011s maid and d0b011czi1'."
G. PAUL LIIXSON-
- A. L. QRRIS
I. H. BRAUNLEIN
I. DORO'fI-TY ZANE
- ' Burnham
' XV2'LSlll1'1glIO11, D. C.
"Had 111' 11151 1'm.r1111 1111111111 he skip and p111y."
BRAUNLEIN, I. LIOXVARD
- Bztltnnore, Md.
"1 1111110 1'11111'11g'1' lIC111IEl' In 5111111111 IIU7' yield." '
BRAME, C. ARTHUR -
BRENNEMAN, XVILLIS R.
CARLSON, RAYMOND -
'Ulfy 1111131 -zc1i.r11 I-.Y for GC1'l1ItYlIjY.J'
'71 f11'c'l131 111131 1111 11111'111'11g 111'1'g111'."'
"l'111 1.11 1111? 110110 l'01I1l7III'l.l7Il lJ1'0Llg111 1111111,Q.',
CANNEN., JAMES V. -
CLEMENS, .ARTHUR -
"S1L'Ill1l'1' 111111 g1'lII'l'f111 as I1 recdf'
'11111 fJl'I-410 11111' very 1'U11.r1111i11g .Yf71'i1Zg'.V.u
- - Butler
- Baltimore, Md.
"1 111110111111 for 111.111'a1 Us fm' ll!lf'lH'I'l1 f1'111lQ'.Y,,,
DAUGHERTY, D. CLLETON
H111 10'Z1'lfX and gevillf' j0111f11'1's fI1'1'fl3'l7ll.H
DILLER, CHARLES S. -
DUNCAN, C. XNILLIAM -
"And ycfz' fm very quicfffl
"I117J11ke 11131 01111 10 my ar1t1c11f'111'0-113 .s'1111.g."
RCKMAN GEORGE S. -
'l1Vc1'C ilzicre U11 11a1'111011y 1111 711'1'111c 1LCI'C.,'
EMRICK, JOHN -
"T11.c1'c C'I'If!'1'1fII.1I 111-111 41111 1110 .Vl'l'il11lL3 above."
lT1Il' fzzirffxi ll0l'.YC11Il'17l of 0111' g1'1'c11."
2-f I H E S PEC I RUM K
'fizlram 110. . . 5, .o 0 0 03:0 III . .Qt o. o. 0. .Q ,Q 13310. . It ifwiekew
l7l,lENNER, RoEE12T W. ----- T rone
".BlL?X,VI'I1l be Illc mall -zwlm f1l.r.rfs."
ITINK, tl. RUSSELT, ------ - York
"K1'11dly lvrillf 3'r1ur slllllvlir 7'1'rkr'l."'
FISHER, H. EARLE - - - - - - - ClearHeld
"All lzix 'Ulllllllftlf arc' IIUTK' zleadf'
FROMMEHAGEN, P ------- Oneonta
GEISER, JOHN D.
lflfvrcrr, JAMES -
HANKEY, RALP H
IIELMAN, C. E.
PIESSON, RAYMOND l..
HrxSoN, G. PAUL
HORICK, PAUL sl.
HUEE, NlYRON -
IQUHLMAN, F. L. XV.
li U N KLE, Nou M A N XV.
LOUDENSLAGER, P. E.
NIAXVVELL, DAVID E.
MEAD, LEON R.
NIEHRING, H. E.
TAILLER, CHARLES M.
QRRIS, IXDAM L.
ORRIS, E. CLYDE
"Tn lmllallllexx f7l'l'dlll'UlI llzvre lo rliwrllf'
- - - - - - Pen Mar.
"ln 'ZQ'CUl'llll'.l'5 my days lzatfc twain."
- - - - - - rlf21l'Clll1lllU
'llrlm' a rlzr'-ru nf l1UU!'llj' S1'l'tIf7?U
T. ------ Gnilderland Center, N. Y.
"Hr ix alum' twin' alm'r'r all 1ui.vcln111."
- - - - - - Apollo
"ll"l1at .my you In a Falima?"
- - - - - - - 1-.,Lll'g'21ll
,lly lmlvlry 1'.r 'zwarlrizzg L'llI"llII.5lI'j' in fIll'Zf'Ulll'l',n
. A ----- Thomasville
"He a"zwll.v will: Ilia flllll!'l'S af a1'al0ry."'
- - - - - - - Trmeytown, Md.
"S'lay arazzudf llf'4' z'.rlu'rl .rnmr .rmrfv."
- - - - - - Ruffsdale
".l 'Keg of Dillinger' for 111i11r'."
Ulvtllf' Cozmly .Hire l1a.r my glial." A
hTl1lc' .rpiril -who bialvllz lzy l1in1,ra'lf."l
- - - - - - - Dallzlstown
"Hi,r S0ll'lIIll F0l1Illt'lIUllCl' kerpx you xadf'
- - - - - - - Harrisburg
U.Sl1l'l'0XlIl ix llIf1j.L'.Tlj' lo IIIKZU
- - - - - - - Ursina
"HM smile 111al.'r'.r flu' wurlrl ran' free." '
- - - - - - Dover
"Pl1'x'rfa1'rv."" "Yrs, 1'!'.r Dlll6'lI.ll
- ---- Glen Rock
"'Z1'g.r' n'I.YXI'XlUlll, and an able our."
"' 'Ted Mr1'cd1'llz' 1'.r a 1ui1r1Tat1z1'e in me." .
- - - - - - Harrisburg
"A .rmall boy zviflll a large ll0l7It7.,7
- - - - - - Jeannette
"T-wo clzlryxazztlzcnznnzs, please."
- - - - - Newberry
- - - - - - Philadelphia
"lf not a Jludczzf, 1,111 a sclzolar af leasif'
"5l101'l, and all in, a mil shell."
HS!lfl'l1lC.T.' Slzow f01'tl1, flry wisrl0111."'
"This is the life I low fo l1.'U6,v
"Almosf persuaded I0 be 111a1'1'ied."
- - - - - Dallastown
"Oh, for my Home sweet Hnmef'
U IX xx U U XFXJ fl rr IJ TX ry 'Ur XY Yr YY U X1 XX
RINGLER, IXLEXANDER P. ----- - - Berlin
"f'111 .rlriflly 1111111150117 111 '1'111.1gl1-l111115c'."
ROSTX LAXVRENCE E. , ------ - Red Lion
"Red 1.11111 is s111'1' s11111U g111'de11 s110i."'
RUPP, I. CARROLL ------- - Hanover
"511y, give me KI lilfle l11IJ11cc11-by the way?"
RUTH HARRY F. ---- ---- - Scotdale
" . , ,
"TVl111 mm' r111y!'l1111g 111111111 Hfc'.rI111111'el1111d?,
SCI-IAEFFER, LLOYD D. ------ Hanover
s "A 51111111111-11111 11 SZ'IldC1If 11f'z11l11zZ?"
SCI-IILLINGER, GEORGE ------- Harrisburv
' - - u U
uIfL'I'C',S 11110111111 Ha1'1"1slJ111'g 1'1dd1c.
SHEADS, BQARIORIE L. ----- - - Gettysburg
"IV1v11, 11111dc.v1, 1'1'1f111.r1111, llI.fJf7C'f fZ0we1'.',
SHEARER, ROGER - ----- -
" 'Fab' ZVGIIVJS JI111' l1r1skcIIJ11Il g11a'1'd."
SINCELL, C. MORRIS --------
"P011111fl1I1r 111111 f11111e1'ly 111111 111111110 and f1If'asr111i1'y.
SLIFER, LUTHER W. -------
"Tim f11.r.ri1'.rl 1111111 11f IQI7.u
SMEICH, EARLE A -------
"ll'1111'r 'Z1'U'fl'U is like 1110 111gl1,fi11g11Ie's."
SNYDERV, ALTON B.
"fl 111110-rulzal 61111 1111111 ask 111111'1'?"
SNYDER, JOHN H
"flu Elllffj' 'Z'F5.Yt'1 111111103 ilzc mos! 1If0f5L'.J'
SORRICK, RAYMOND C. -------
Ulf.1'I'Il.YC 111111 I1I1lL'll-flf? 111111115 ivilh Pf0fll1Cl1I1Z1.H
SOwERs,, LAURAN --------
"Ha I1011d.r-11111 115 NIL' 1111'gl11'y 01118 he Z11'1'11ks 111'1f."
SOWERS, I. CLAIR -------
'Z'L'l'ffflbll' 111111 I-II the 'lfc-11f1'.:'
SPANGLER, JOHN A. --------
"Ha 11I1.rc1'r'Us flu' .rf111'.r f1'0lII' 1110 0bs1'1'z111i01'y.',
SPRINGHORN, C. EDWIN ------
NSU geuflrf flllli R11 lIL'tIILflAf1II.,"
STARR, LIENRY E.
"1U11!l1-1115 daily food."
STERMER, PAUL E.
'VH6 is 'I1111 full Of 50111101 and f11c1111'.'J
STRATTON, H. T. -
i'H1's long .Tf7'idI'S 1111' 'ru011d01'f11l 111 IJIZIIVOZIIVLU
TAUGHINBAUGI-1, NIINERVA ------
"She s111'1' is rr Ipflllllflllll of d0I1'g11I."
VENABLEI, CI-1ARLEs L. ------
'JUN Still, 3'11111' IllIl.l'l'HI.Y 1111'1kf ll 1'11l0."
XVILLIAMS, FRANK B. ------
UBIIXCDCIH -is 111y fr1f1111'1'1'e f111.rl1'111c."
XYILLIAMS, IRA A.
"diy hobby is bl11zt'i11g 111 fl111f1c'l."
ZANE, I. DOROTHY
"Come, 111011 G0rld1'.rs! FUl'l' 1111d free."
ZEILINGER, A LRER17 H. ------
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New York, N. Y.
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1918 Tfresbman Class fflfistory
N September 15, lQl4, in Brua Chapel, was assembled one of the finest
looking bunches of Freshmen that this or any other college had ever
witnessed. What they could accomplish remained to be seen. XVould
this noble crowd of youthful students produce, from among their ranks, any
man or men who would be representative, in every sense of the word, of this
old College? Even in our infancy at the institution, we can say that we have
men of the type in our class. NN-fe were represented on the 'Varsity football
team by six Freshmeng on the ,Varsity basketball team by two Freshmeng and
from the promising baseball and track material, we feel confident of being well
represented on those teams. Not only have we been represented on the 'Var-
sity teams, but more than once have our strong class teams humbled the Sopho-
mores. ln the first inter-class struggle, the tug-of-war, we pulled the Sopho-
mores completely off their feety Not satisfied with winning the tug-of-war in
an easy way. we proceeded to defeat them in the tie-up with a decisive victory.
Soon afterwards, due to the interest shown in the subject of literature by
our men, we won the annual debate, from the Sophomores, by a unanimous
Our only defeat thus far was experienced in the football gameg for the
Sophomores were victorious by a 7 to 6 score. However, this defeat does not
refiect upon the class, nor yet upon the members of the team who labored
earnestly for their cause, but it was due rather to the goddess luck, who was
Wfith all these things in view, we are now determined to overcome all
obstacles, and surpass any class that has ever graduated from Pennsylvania
if THE .SPECTRUM '
1918 Tresbman Class 'Iloem
fBy Class Poetj
Minerva's lovely face gleamed with delight,
Her dark eyes twinkled like the soft stars of night,
And her nervous hands shook as in them she pressed
Her glittering gems to her quivering breast.
The deep green of the sea, the blue of the sky
And its crimson glow when evening draws nigh,
And the pretty sparkle of new fallen snow-
These were jewels to surpass those of funo.
Alarmed she turned, lest wicked detecting eyes
Had beheld her glory, looking from the skiesg
And rising she fled through the beautiful grove,
Through the thick ivy, where no prowler might rove
Here in the deep tangle of its densest bloom
She hid her treasure, and flew toward homey
And as she hurried the falling star-born dew
Did glitter like her gems in their lustre true.
And in heaven she bribed the bright Eastern Star
To carefully watch her treasure from afar,
For us precious jewels Mizierva will wear
To funo,s banquet of the goddess, fair.
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1918 .freshman Class
P1'cs1'dc11Z - - - I. A. ROYER
Vice Prcxidczzzf - C. H. HERMAN
SCC77'CILU'7'j' M. NICCOLLOUGH
Treasurcz' - S. D. EBERLY
,FI1'.S'f0l"l'f77l - I. C. XV RIGHT
Poet - CHARLES C. RICKER
baker, e. w.
baker, r. e. -
barbehenn, ll. e.
becker, ll. gi
bennett, xr. V.
bortz, r. gf. -
bowers, c. e.
brown, lu. S.
buck, e. ll.
buehler W. e. -
buffmgton, C. ln. -
cadman, e. e.
creager, s. lu.
eroll, john -
cleibert, a. t.
clodfl, xv. e.
duff, s. e.
eberly, S. fl.
farmer, C. S.
inn, h. n.
Martinsburg, NV. Va.
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- Mt. Czlrmel
2ll'11llS1Jlll'g, XV. Va.
- - York
New York, N. Y.
- - Berlin
Brooklyn, N. Y.
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shockey, r. 1.
shriver, r. e.
snyder, 21. k
Snyder, V. e.
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titzel, W. W.
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jersey City, N. I.
- - Hanover
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T I:111CytONV11, Md.
- - Gettysburg
1X'121.1"E111S1JL11'g, W. Va.
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I 'Prep Tfaculty
Professor of Latin.
Literary Society and the E A E Fraternity.
also been pursuing a post-graduate course at his
Phrenakosmian Literary Society.
RCJBEIQT BURNS PoRTEN1iAUoH, AB., Tutor in Greek.
and the A T Q Fraternity.
ERNEsT LUTHER PEE, A.B., Tutor in German.
ciety, and the Druids Fraternity.
CHARLES I'IENRY IIUBER, A.M., LIT'P.D., Principal of Stevens Hall, and
Dr. Huber was graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1892, with an
A.B. degree, and from Gettysburg Theological Semina1'y in 1896. He
was a tutor in Stevens Hall from 1892 to 1896, when he was elected to
'the Principalship. In 1914 his Alma Mater conferred upon him the Litt.D.
degree. Dr. I-Iuber is a member of the Pen and Sword Honorary Society,
the Philomiathean I.iterary'Society, and the 41 T A Fraternity.
GEORGE IMICI-IAEL RICE, A.B., Vice-Principal of Stevens Hall, and Instructor
Professor Rice was graduated from Pennsylvania College, in the Class
of 1908, with an A.B. degree. He was Vice-Principal of North East
Academy from 1908 to 1910. In 1910 he accepted the call as Vice-Prin-
cipal of Stevens Hall. Professor Rice is a member of the Philomathean
EMORY DUIQIJIN OTT, B.S,. Instructor in Mathematics and Science.
Mr. Ott was graduated from Pennsylvania College with a B.S. degree
in 1912, and took up his duties as Instructor in Mathematics and Science
at Stevens Hall in the fall of 1912, He is a member of the 'P T A Fra-
SPURGEON IVIILTON KEENEX'v, AB., Instructor in English and History.
In 1914 Mr. Keeney was graduated 'from Pennsylvania College with an
A.B. degree, and Highest Class Honors and Valedictory. Since then he
has been Instructor in English and History at Stevens Hall, and has
Alma Mater. Mr.
Keeney is a member of the Pen and Sword Honorary Society, and the
Mr. Portenbangh was graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1913, with
an AB. degree. I-Ie entered the Gettysburg Theological Seminary in the
fall of 1913. In 19141 he was elected Tutor of Greek in Stevens Hall, a
position which he now holds in connection with his duties at Seminary.
Mr. Fortenbatigh is a member of the Phrenalcosmian Literary Society,
In 1913 Mr. Pee was graduated from Pennsylvania College with an Ali.
degree. In the fall of 1913 'he entered the Gettysburg Theological Semi-
nary. I-Ie was called to fulhll the duties as Tutor in German at Stevens
Hall in 1914, which position he now holds, in connection with his work
at Seminary. Mr. Pee is a ineinber of the Phrenakosmian Literary S0-
UPPER AND LOVVER MIDDLERS
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55.011 of .Preparatory Stubents
ANGST, ROY E.
BAKER, RALPH XV.
BARSKHINGER, HENRY S.
BOOK, JOHN E.
BRAME, RALPH E.
BUTT, SARAH K.
CRAIG, MELVIN L.
DEARDOIQFF, BOYD H.
EARLY, EDWIN A.
GILLILAND, SAMUEL A.
GOLD, FRANK A.
HAINESV, DALE C.
HALDERNIAN, XVARD E.
HIMES, DONALD E.
HOWARD, HERBEIQT W.
ICAUFFMAN, EARL L.
KELIBEIQ, LLOYD M.
BLOCHER, CHARLES H.
EBBECKA, THOMPSON G.
EPLEY, CLARENCE XV.
FEISER, HARIZY N.
HARTMAN, SAMUEL A.
KOLB, RAYMOND E.
LIPPY, JOHN D., JR.
MILLER, GUY E.
MILLER, NIAURICE H.
MUNNICH, JOHN H.
ANNAN, JAMES C.
BIGI-IAM, CHARLES A.
BOYER, NLERLE X.
GARDNER, GLENN M.
GEARHART, JAMES H.
HII.L, NLELVIN W.
HOLLINGETQ, CHARLES R.
IQLINE, JOHN XV.
HUBERV, ELIZABETH A.
LAMPE, RUSSELL E.
LYBARGER, DONALD E.
IVLARK, GEORGE A.
MILLER, JOHN B.
MILLER, ROBERT S.
MORRISON, XVILLIAM E.
MUMMERT, LEWIS J.
QLINGER, LAVINIA R.
PHILLIPS, I-ALLEN G.
PLANK, JOHN E.
RUDISILL, RUTH A.
SI-IAUB, PAUL D.
SIMPSON, LOVVELL V.
STAHLER, ALAN D.
'WAITE, JAMES A.
WEANER, HOWARD H.
XVIDDER, GEORGE M.
PFEFFER, FRED G-.
PUTMAN, DWIGPIT E.
ROYER, DAVID A.
SHAULIS,, EARL E.
SNYDER, JOHN G.
X-VILLIAMS, EMORY R.
VXVARLEY, XVILLIAM C.
X7OUNG, HENRY B.
LANDIS, HENRY M.
N EELY, SARAH C.
SCHERDEL, XNILLIAM H.
SCI-IRODER, GRACE I.
SHAULIS, SAMUEL S.
XMARNER, CHARLES A.
XVEISER, JOHN M.
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I. A. S1Nci:M.fxs'1'1s:le " R
BKICELACIITON Coovlzle, DD., '86 I. A. CLUTZ, DD., '69
H. C. .-XLL12M.xN, DD., '87 LUT H1311 IiU1B1LM.xN, D.D., 779
:XINSXN'OR'l'Il,, FI. Ii.
ALLISON, W. M.
BE1DLEM.xN, H. H.
FLECKA, I. G.
I'IAUSliRA, E. R.
IQNIPPLEA, G. C.
LIEBEGOTT, C. R.
M A R K LEYA, R. L.
COFFELT, C. M.
FORTENBAUGHV, R. B.
GARMAN. G. S.
HEGE, I. H.
HEIM, G. R.
LEAMAN, I. E.
L1v1.NGs'1'ON, P. Y.
DAUBENSPECIC, I. H.
INSTR UCTOR IN ELOCUTI ON
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Rltv. XX. P. lfxvum
G12Tz12ND12NER, M. A.
HQLLINGER, A. M.
ROBERTS, C. S.
CDNEY, IL1.12L1e'r IL. ,
RASMLISSIQN, C. C.
RICIIARD, R. R.
RVDISILT., lf.. S.
RUDISLIL1., S. H.
S.x1.'1'sG1v12l.a, W. Ii.
Sm31f1f13R , G. E.
STIILKIQJ C. A.
SPANGl.121c, W. D.
STJZRMEIQ, J. E.
WICKIQY, I. G.
BTICHOLAS, I. R.
PEE, ERNEST L.
RITZ, B. C.
RUDISILL, B. F.
RUPLEY, I. B.
SI-MIQFER, D. L.
SMITH, F. E.
XVOLFE, J. XV.
SHAUCK, C. H.
SUTCLIFFE, A. T.
XVOLFF, R. I.
rv? 1 wry! 'Thx ar
crease: s sf
U I I 'ENV '-se. 1
:Resume o 'fraternities
HE history of the fraternities at Pennsylvania College covers a period
of sixty years. In that time chapters of nine National Fraternities
were established, six of which still remain, and two locals.
On the evening of December 26, 1855, in one of the rooms of the Eagle
Hotel, the oldest fraternity at Pennsylvania College was founded, the Phi
Kappa Psi. The chapter now has twenty-two members.
1858 saw the beginning of the second fraternity at Gettysburg, the Phi
Gamma Delta. This chapter was installed in the McClellan Hotel Qnow the
Gettysburgj, and dedicated the first chapter hall ever used by a fraternity at
Gettysburg in 1865. Twenty members belong' to this fraternity.
During the sixties three new fraternities entered college, the Phi Chi, the
Zeta Psi and the Sigma Chi, of which number only the Sigma Chi remains.
This chapter was installed in 1863 and at present has fourteen members.
The Phi Delta Theta fraternity, Pennsylvania Beta chapter, was organ-
ized in 1875. Twenty members belong to this fraternity.
In 1882, the Alpha Tau Gmega fraternity was established in 22 East "Old
Dorm." Their house, located on Washlngton street, was erected in 1903, and
last year was destroyed by fire. XVorlc, however, is well on the way in the
erection of a new house at the same place. The chapter has a membership of
The Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity was organized in 1885 by a number
of E A E's from Dickinson. They now have twenty-two members.
The Druids, a local fraternity, was established in 1897 with sik charter
members. The house on XVashington street, which they now occupy, was
purchased in 1910. They have twenty-hve members in college and seminary.
Another local fraternity, the Theta Phi, was organized in 22 Middle 'lOld
Dorm" in 1909. They occupy rooms in the Stallsmith building and have
P I-I I DELTA T Il ETA
- A' ' E1
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
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PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON CHAPTER
FRATRES IN URBE
1-I. W. MCNIGIH, DD., I..L.D., '65 J. 1'lENRY LIUBERY, 7
VV. ARCH BJCCLEANJ, ,Sz CHARLES S. DUNCAN, S
JAMES B"ICCLEAN I'IILL,, ,82 PAUL MARTIN, '03
CHESTER G. CRIST4, MD., Ex-'OS - 'L
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
GEORGE D. STAIILEY, 1-LM., MD., ,7I FRANKLIN XV. BJOSER O7
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
T. C. BITTLE ADAM F. GEESEY
ISEIMAN G. BOOK JACOB E. HOLLINGEIZ
DONALD F. IKELER
G. OTTO LANTZ
J. SPANGLER NICIAIOLAS
XNILLIAM A. BOYSONI
WILLIAM C. DUNCAN
E. C. BAKER
L. A. GOTVVALD
R. XV. BQCCREARY
CHESTER S. SIMO-NION
STANLEY M. VV RAY
CHARLES B. FAGER
CI-IARLES E. MILLER
FRANK' B. WILLIAMS
R. H. MERCER
F. H. SETTLEMEYER
C. VVILLIAM TROXELL
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FRXTRES IN URBE
H. C. PICIQING, '70 PR0If. ll, M. lQ0'rII, 'QI
REV. D. M. SIOSER, LM., '72 I M. K. I92C1cER'1', '02
G. I. BENNER, '78 QI. D. Sw0I-E, 'O2
12. A. CROUSIS, '05 -
FRATER IN EACULTATE
E. S. BREIDENBAUGII, SCD., '68
I FRATRES IN PREPARATIONIS FACULTATE
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO FACULTATE
J. A. SINGMASTER., D.D., '73 NIEILANCI-1'l'UN COOVERA, DD., 'S
H. C. -X.l-LEM.XN., D.D., '87 .
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
F. DEAN GABLE STEPHEN I'I.,LIEB1ENSBERGER.
PAUL L. LOTZ LLOYD E. SCHRACK
PAUL S. XVAGNER
BSAIRTIN H. BUE1-TLER CLARENCE V. PIOAR
1051-TUA G. SVVARTZ GEORGE BNVEIGLE
GEQRGE S. ECKMAN
CHESTER T. I'IALLENBECK
' CHARLES E. SPRINGITORN .
W. CLIFFORD CAMPBELL
D. CLIFTON DAXUGI-IER1'Y
'XNILLIAM E. BUEHLER
NIELVIN C. CRAIG
FREDERIC R. IQNUBEL
CHARLES XM MCKEE
HENRY A. RUNDE
FRANK M. XMEIGLE
HERBERT F. XMILSHUSEN
ISAAC C. W7 RIGHT
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Esta1'1lisl1erI 186 I'
F RATRES IN. URBE
A D. I' BICPIIISRSON, XM., LL.D., 'SQ .u
GEORGE M. XVA1A.TERS, ESQ., '82 PHILIP R. B1KLE, '05
C. E, STFXHLE, ESQ., '87
I. L. BUTT, ESQ., '84
IVILLIAM IAIERSH, ESQ., 'QT
JOHN D.'K1ET151, ESQ., '91
FRANK HERSH, ESQ., '92
NORMAN S. PIEINDLE, ESQ., '96
.ALEX H. ONEAL, MD., 'OI
IVARREN L. IEIAFER, Ex-'O6
JOSEPH O. DICKSON, 'OS
BIORRIS S. IVEAVER, 'O9
GROVER R. BREAM, ,IO '
BYRON I'IORNER, Ex-'OS
ILIERBERT A. BREAM, 'IO
CHARLES S. BUTT, '12
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
REV. P. M. BIKLE, P1-I.D., '66
-I. ALLENIDTXON, 'O5 Q
ALBERT BILLHEIMER, 'O6 , ,
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
JOHN BUTT PAUL M. CRIDER
ITRITZ D. HURD ORDEJXN ROCKEY
ADAM L. QRRIS LLOYD D. SCHAEFFER
E. CLYDE ORRIS CHARLES M. SINCELL
I'IARRY T. STRATTON
' 1918 -
H. GILBERT BECKER
CLARENCE E. BOWERS A
GEORGE S. FLECK
IXIARK H. SECRIST
SEIBERT D. EBERLY
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FRATRES IN URBE I
j. E. MUSsE1.M1xN, '83 TTARRY S. HUBER, lix-'OS
IDAVID I. FORNEY, '96 GEORGE I-IARTMAN, YI2
. NIAURICE BAKER, '13 , '
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, C1-1.-1111-125 E. L1EBEGO'1'1', 'I2
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FRANK B. IQULP LU'1'11ER K, NfUSSEI.M.'X'N -
I'IUBERT L. MCS1-1ERRY THOMAS H. N1xON
ROBERT P1-111.sON I
FRED S. FABER RALPH NN. HOC11
JAMES S. GLAES IIARRY E. ZERRY
1917 I .
E. ROSS BEALE ROBERT BODEN
F. L. NV. IQUHLMAN
I. BLAIR ERNEST P. H. L1T'1'1.E
CHARLES S. KRISSINGER D. K. POTTER
F. M. TRUMP
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PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER
FRATRES IN URBE
XV. S. SCHRODERER, '86 ROBERT E. XVIBLE, IQO
RAYMOND F. TOPPIZR, '08
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO '
RAYMOND L. NIARKELYA, ,I2 ROBERT B. FORTENBAUGH, ,IS
FRATER IN PREPARATIONIS FACULTATE
R. B. FORTENBAUGI-I, ,I3
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
CHARLES H, THOMPSON
KARL S. BROOKS
J. CLYDE CASSTDY
1916 - f
JAMES E. lXqAI-IAFFIE
CHARLES B. MCCOLLOUGH
GEORGE E. SCT-IEFFER
RAYMOND CARLSON I
RALPH V. IIANKEY
STEWART E. DUEE
ARTHUR W. GLUNT
XVARREN XV. SHALL
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Sigma 'llpba 'Epsilon
PENNSYLVANIA DELTA CHAPTER
ERATRES IN URBE
JOHN MCCAMMON, '84 GOODELL SIEEER, 'O4
FRATER IN PREPARATIONIS FACULTATE '
GEORGE M. RICE, AM., '08
FRATER IN SEMINARIO
ROBERT J. WOLF, ,I4
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
HARRISON F. PIARBAUGH XMALTER V. SIMON
NELSON XV. HESSE FRANK B. XVICKERSHAM
U PIOMER C. XVRIGHT ', 1
JOHN XV. BREAM - STATTON L. RICE
EDWARD P. KERPEIQ XNYILLIAM F. SUNDAY
XVILBER-T H. BEACHY PAUL E. LOUDENSLAGER
I. VEIRNON CANNON LAURAN D. SOWERS
.ARTHUR K. CLEMENS G. W. SCHILLINGER
E. ALDEAN LAKIN J. CLAIRE SOWERS
HOWVARD N. FINN CHARLES S. MONTGOMERY
NVILLIAM B. HARPER EDMUND E. POWER
BCERLE E. TURNBULL
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A Established 1897
FRATER IN URBE
REV. I. B. BAKER, ,OI
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO '
J. G. C. IQNIPPLEJ 'IO I. H. NICLIOLAS, '13
H. H. BEIDLEMAN, '12 E. L. PEE, '13
S. H. RUDISILL, '12 D. L. S1-IAEEER, '13
G. R. HEIM, '13 A. T. SUTCLIFFE, 'I-4
S. E. XVICKER, ,I4
FRATER IN PREPARATIONIS FACULTATE
E. L. PEE, ,IO
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
C. PAUL CESSNA RICHARD FREAS
'W. V. GARRETT GEORGE ROTII
PHARES HERS1-IEY E. LLOYD ROTHEUSS
THOMAS A. NIONK XV. RAYMOND SAMMEL
HUGH I. STITT 'V ,
FRANK H. BINK PAUL STERMER
HOWARD BOSTOCK ' LAWSON D. INIATTIER
CHESTER N. BUFFINGTGN CLARENCE IVIONK
CLYDE L. LIERMAN JAMES A. ROYER
H. XV. HOWARD XV. XA-IALTON TITZEL
LIIBBERT P. XNELLS
FRATRES .IN PREPARATION
EARLE IVIORRISON' FRANK GOLD
VVILLIAM C. XNORLEY SAMUEL A. LIARTMAN
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FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
Glifllifili S. GARM.-XN, '13 JOHN W. XYO1.1f, '15
CHARLES W. BAKER 1. GROX-'ER I'IOL'SER
ROBERT E. GARN5
NV. ROY HAs111Nc3ER
JAMES M. LOTZ
PI.XRYIiY S. .XVEIDNIZR
L. ROY gXI.BERT JAMES L, PARK
H. -XUGUST IQELLER J. ELMER SPANGLER
ROBERT NN. FLENNER G. PAUL IJIXSON
JOHN D. GEISER A J. CARROLL RUPP
IWIARRY F. RUTH
CLAYTON S. FARMER R. MALCOLM LAIRD
J. TALFRED IEAMME CHARLES C. RICKER
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RIARY L. BAYLY V1c11,.x IZ. M11.1..151:
RUT11 BRUMBAUG11 NINA V. RU111s11,1-
IRENE BURFORD HZELEN E. 511313511
XXIRGI N 11x 'l'L'1.1o1:
ET1-1151. BASEHOAR BESSE V. DORSEY
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LL:'1"1'1E M. STOUDT
MARIE E. BENTZ M1x1zjo1z112 L. 5111113.11133
BQINNIE M. BORTNER RIINERVA TAUGVHINBAUGH
1. Do1a0'1'191Y ZANE
ET11151. BARE 1..11,1..1AN K1ss1NG151:
LILLIAN CRAWFORD IJELEN NIUSSELMAN
EVA DEARDORFF LORNA NVEAVER
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Q T1-IE SPECTRUM XX XX XX I-I YY XI XI YY XX XY YI YY YY TX XX IX 11 U If 511495-9
Tome Monk Buehler Wray VVeig1e Scheffer
Hershey Rice Mahaffie Glaes Albert
1916 Sophomore Bono
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General TAlu.mn1 Club
Tlfarrisburg ffxlumnl Tfxssociallon
CHARLES S. DUNCAN, ESQ., '82 JOHN B. NlC3XLLISTER, M.D.
Gettysburg . , ,
V1.6 P78Sl.d6m,S Vzxcc .Pl'CSIClC11fS
C R F T 5 ,CS QIIARLISS B. FAGER, IR., M.D., SC.D.
'HA LES1 I Lf' 3 DAVID A. BUEHLER, AM.
DR. CHARLES H. H UBERV, lQ2 506-,xcm,,N,-j',fCa5,,,,C.,, 1
Gettvsburg S Xvlwliuq. '
J , . fl 4 L .D HERXIAN, A.M.
I-IIRAM H. IQELLER, '01 1 , 1
Sf'C7'5m7'3' :Baltimore-Gettysburg Club -
1 ' 7 ' r J 1 . .
CLYDIGJSE 94 Preszdezlt
y C BENJAMIN IQURTZ
T7'CCI,S"Ll7'C1' P 1
H, C, PICIQINGJ ,79 Secretary-T1'ea51z1'e1'
Gettysburg FRANK G. TURNER, ESQ.
P1'6S'l'd mt Secretary
DR. LESLIE M. IQAUFFMAN, ,QO A. I. XVHITE HUT1'ON, 297
Vice P7'6S1llf671f T7'ClIS'Ill'67'
DR. FRANK N. EMMERT, ,QS THOMAS Z. BCINEHART, ,Q4
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marina Haan Sbeely, '14 1
Born may 23. 1895
Tub Tfzbruary ll, 1915
552 Tlfer Class-mates
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Founded by Mrs. M. G. Stuekenberg in 1.908
Officers Elected November 6, IQI4
Hozlomry Pl'C'.N'l-lIt'7ll" - - - MRS. QI. W. S'I'LICKENuERo, XVooster, Ohio
P1'cs1'dc1zt - - MRS. IVILLIAM I'I.XMIL'.l'ON IIAYLY, XVaSlIington, D. C.
' MRS. S. NV. I-IERIIAN, IO7 Locust St., IfIz1rrisburg, Pa.
MRS. C. IT. S'I'IFIEI., i319 Liverpool St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Vice .P1't'.Yl'tI'UIlfS MRS. IX. I'I.fXRGI.IiROAD, Shippensburg, PQI.
- MISS CARDLINE xVAI,'I'ON, I'I2I1'I'ISDII1'g', Pa.
AIRS. I. IT. IFIARTMAN, I754 N. 25th St., Philadelphizl, Pa.
fCCt'0l'lIII'lIg St'Ltl'C'flI1'j' - - - MISS CARRIE hIUSSIEI.,MAN, Gettysburg, Pa.
TI'l'U.YIll'CI' - - - - MRS. I'I,XRIiY NICCRIZARY, Indiana, Pa.
C01'1'rsfw11f1'1T11,g S0c'1'l'fIIl',X' AIRS. GEDRIIE LAUEEER, Newville, Pa.
MRS. H. IV. A. I'I.fXNSON, QII N. Sixth St., ItIzu'riSburg, Pu.
MRS. I. F. DAI'P, 604. N. Third St., Harrisburg, Pa.
MISS GERTRUDIE I'IIiFET.FINGER, Harrisburg, Pa.
MRS. XV. P. STROUSE, Baltimore, Md. MISS BQARY SIELINGI, York, Pa. '
MRS. G. N. LAUFFER, Newville, Pa. MRS. I'IALL SHARP, Mechaniesburg, Pa.
MRS. I. I. BURGOGN, Gettysburg, Pa. MRS. V. H. PAGER, Hzurisburg, Pa. '
MRS. IW. A. GRANVILLE, Gettysburg, Pa. MRS. XV. L. PHILLIPS, Conshohocken, Pa.
MRS. C. P. SANDERS, Gettysburg, Pa. MRS. I-I. C. KXLLEMAN, Gettysburg, Pa.
MRS. C. E. STAHLE, Gettysburg, Pa. MRS. H. R. SIYIIPHIERD, Gettysburg, Pa.
Tbbe Sub -"leagues, which Eaken as a whole are Tlfnown as the
Location President Recording Secretary
BALTIMORE, MD. MRS L. B. XNIOLE -A4RS. NIARTHA TROEGER
GETTYSBURG, PA. MRS C. F. SANDERS MRS. T. I. BURGOGN
I-IARRISBURG, PA. MRS H. IN. A. I-IANSDN MRS. DAVID BUEHLER
A-IECIIANICSBURG, PA MRS I-I. H. SHARP MISS LILLE
PHILADELPHIA, PA. MRS E. I. SALLADA MISS MARY BAUM
PITTSBURGI-I, PA. MRS C.. P. STIFEL MRS. I, M. SLEPPY
SI-IIPPENSBURG, PA. MRS SADIE IVIARKVVARD MRS. C. B. SEGNER
XVASHINGTON, D. C. MRS I. T. LIUDDLE MRS. CHARLES EHLMAN
YORK, PA. MRS. LOUIS S. XNEAVER MISS MARY SIELING
fue. qs in :,.y"s
Ghz 'Him of tbe'Lzague
l-LE aim of the XVoman's League of Pennsylvania College is in general
the aid of all college interests. More specihcally stated, it is the hope
of the Executive Committee, which has the direction of the business
in hand: g
I. To stimulate interest in our educational work in every Lutheran home
in the college territory.
2. To educate every member of our Lutheran families in the proper sup-
port of Pennsylvania College: Caj by generous givingg Cbj by pledging their
children to its student bodyg by instructing their children as to its value,
and their responsibility toward it.
3. To gather annually for the use and maintenance of the college such
small sums of money as women are able to give from their incomes, in the
way of donations or annual subscriptions, and apply them to some specific
object, as living endowment.
4. To gather small sums as endowment.
5. To direct the giving of bequests to such particular objects as shall best
serve the Church and the College.
6. To aid in maintaining a high moral and cultural spirit in our educa-
tional institutions by urging each member of the leagues to use her' personal
influence and her prayers to this end.
lt is hardly necessary to further enlarge upon this important organization
which assumes such a great share of the responsibility in the progress of "Old
Gettysburgf' lt would be difficult indeed to End a more active and wide-awake
association among those having to do with the interests of Pennsylvania Col-
lege. lt stands second to none in enthusiasm, in sincerity of purpose, in intelli-
gent energy expended. in ideals translated into actualities.
There are about Soo members enrolled in the League. During the year
ending lan. I, 1915, the total contributions to Gettysburg from the League
amounted to 31,833.16 Among the vital interests of the College which re-
ceived portions of this amount were the following: The Prohibition Leagueg
The Literary Societies: The Department of English Bibleg The College
Library. The piano used in Brua Chapel is a gift of the League. The lVom-
an's League thinks and talks and acts. lt plans and it does more-it executes.
The past and present students of Pennsylvania College have the highest
respect and admiration for this association and its noble work. All who love
Gettysburg College unite in expressing their true appreciation for the loyalty
and devotion and service of the lVoman's League. -
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E g THE SPECTRUM iff
. Yvyrf' '7
Schalfer, L. D. Garrett . Carlson
Liebensberger McSherry Gotwald Freas
Swartz, J. G. Taylor. A. E, Rockey
P1'esz'dent - - - - AMOS TAYLOR., 1
Vice Pvfesideut - - - JOSHUA G. SWARTZ, 1
C01'1fesjJ011di7zg SCC7'6fCll'j' S. H. LIEBENSBERGER, 1
Recordivfzg .S'ec1'ez'm'y - ORDEAN ROCICEY, 1
T1"easm'c1' - - R. A. CARLSON, '1
Marshall - - - - L. D. S11AEF1f13R, 1
H L. MCSHJERRY, 715
VV. V. GARRETT, '16
L. A. GOTVVALD '18
PAUL QUAY, '15 ,
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Sp21ng1er,J. E. Garrcitt Glaes Snyder, L. N. ,
Houser XVicl-:ersham Gable Liebensberger Cessna
Dba Gektysburgian Staff
AJGlIUg'i7Ig' EffI'f0l' -
Editov' - -
Assism11t Edl.f0l'.9 -
Azfhlefic Edifov' -
Assisiazzt B1.1s1'11css Mmzngers
- - F. DEAN GABLE
STEPHEN H. LIVEBENSBERGER
Q JAMES S. GLAES
-JN 1. ELMER SPANGLER
- - C. PAUL CESSNA
F. BREXVSTER XMICKERSI-IAM
- - I. GROVER PIOUSER
NN OUTER V. GARRETT
LEWIS N. SNYDER
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flflenn 0.116 Sworb Society
Spangler, J, E. VVOIFE Wickershklm McCo11ough I Simonton ' Eyler Keeney
Schrack Folk Mahaffie Rockey Nicholas Scheffer XVrig-ht
Ikeler Billheimer Dr. Stahley Dr. Granville Prof. Moser 'Wagnen P. S,
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li111's.f111 pl. livrizn
FDXVIN l.. l7o1.K PAUL S. NVi1GN1z11
.IJoN.11'.11 lf. .l1q1ai.121: li. U. XVICKIQRSIIAM
l,l.0YD li. Sciiicfxcrc lrlmiinie Cf. XVR.lGIl'I'
Q 1916 '
llmiias lu. Ni-XII 11111114
C. B. MCCoi.1,c1U1:11
Cfiiissritia S. SlM'ONTON
I. lT1.M121c Sin1NGi.i211
' en cmb Sworb Tlfistory
N 1897 Pen a11d Sword was founded at CQiettysburg.i ln lll2l11y respects tl1is
society is unique Zllllfjllg college Ol'g'2ll1lZfllIi0llS of its kind. However, it is 2111
iniportant phase of Gettysburg Slll1lGllt life a11d a great 'Factor i11 tl1e progress
of OU1' Alina Mater.
The active chapter of Pen Zllltl Sword consist ot te11 111e11 elected liroin tl1e 1l1C111lJE1'-
ship of tl1e two upper classes. It is not constitutionally prescribed as to tl1e exact 1111111-
ber of 111611 to be elected from each class, and the attention of those wl1o select the
lllCllllJCl'S of tl1e organization is directed to tl1e caiididate regardless of the class to
which he belongs.
The 11l6'EllOCl ot ClCCfl11g' tl1e n1e111bers of Pen Zlllil Sword needs expla11ation. Vari-
ous 111etl1ods for the election of lTlCll'llJCl'S l1as been atten1pted. Gpinions differ as to
tl1e right and proper oi1e. Some advocate tl1e popular election of Pen a11d 'Sword
111e11 by the whole student body. Nunierous 211lCl well put objections to this SySlC111
have bee11 advanced. Others there are wl1o advocate tl1e internal system for the elec-
tio11 of 11lC111lJCI'SQ nan1ely, that tl1e body itself, i11cludi11g active 111611 a11d Hlllllllll-Ellld
by the word alun1ni, in this connection, is 111ea11t those Pen a11d Sword graduates wl1o
by reason of their close association with the students, a11d by reason of their knowl-
edge of the worth a11d character of eacl1 individual Gettysburg n1an, are co111pete11t to
act as judges-Hselect its ow11 n1e111bers. Equal i11 1111111ber and sensible are tl1e argu-
inents advanced i11 opposition to tl1is system. At present there is a 1TlOVC1T1C11l2 O11 foot
to devise a system for tl1e election of Pen and Sword nieinbers, wl1icl1 shall i11corpor-
ate tl1e good points 2l1lCl exclude the objectionable poi11ts of botl1 syste111s. Perhaps
tl1e 1'1'1OVC1U611f will result i11 the selectio11 by a "method of choice" wholly foreign to
a11y used so far. Very 111ucl1 atte11tion is given to this phase of tl1e organization for
the TCZISOI1 tl1at it is recognized as bei11g tl1e 111ost serious and perplexing proble111 with
which the body l1as to deal.
1 1 X 1 1 I .
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Every college feels its obligation to honor, in some way, the men who serve it.
Pen and Sword honors the men who serve 'KOld Gettysburg." Besides the ten under-
graduates elected yearly, a limited number of faculty members and a limited number
of the members of the college board of trustees are eligible to membership. Among
the under-graduates he who is especially active in furthering the interests of his fel-
low students, he who is instrumental in increasing the prestige and more firmly es-
tablishing the reputation of the college-he who strengthens those institutions that
are dear to "Old Gettysburg," is a likely candidate to Pen and Sword. The society hon-
ors those, alike, who are workers on the athletic field, in the class room, on the dra-
matic stage, in the musical circles, and in the held of literature and debate, those who
introduce reforms in college activities, those who have the college at heart and are
continually working for her advancement, and hnally those who because of their ad-
mirable character commend the admiration and respect of their college mates. This is
the type of men which Pen and Sword honors with membership, And this does not
imply that only those elected to Pen and Sword are of this type. For if members of
this society would hold such an exalted opinion of themselves, the organization would
survive about as long as the proverbial snowball. It is to be regretted that conditions
are such that it is necessary to limit the number of under-graduates admitted to meni-
bership each year to ten.
Thus it follows that Pen and Sword is in the first place an honorary society, and
college men at Gettysburg have always considered it a great honor to become one of
But this is by no means the predominating principle of Pen and Sword. This word
Hhonorary' far from comprehends all that the society stands for. The great and
fundamental principle upon which it exists is that of active service. It arms a man
for greater accomplishments, rather than crowning him for what little he may have
already accomplished for his college. It places upon his shoulders a greater respon-
sibility for more important service in the days to come. It does not select an indi-
vidual froni the aggregate and place him upon a pinnacle of fame from which he
may look over the heads of his fellow men in proud sincerity. Cn the contrary it
places a very modest wreath of recognition upon his brow: gives him an honest hand
shake, a look of conhdenceg a challenge to dare and do, and bids him go back to his
college-mates enthused with the spirit of progress, with love of his college and with
the eager desire to make his efforts count in the advancement of his Alma Mater. He
has not caught the true spirit of Pen and Sword who thinks that his entrance into that
body is the end of his activity. Tt is but the beginning.
This full-blooded principle has had concrete expression in the past, in the form of
endowment of prizes in debate, essays and public lectures, in the awarding of loving
cups and athletic buttons, and in many other ways. But never in the history of the
society has it found greater and more advanced expression, never in the history of
the organization has the spirit of service awakened the energies and ambitions of its
members to a nobler extent than during the 'last academic year. Now, more than
ever, Pen and Sword truly lives. I
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Braunlein Sammel Tome -
Taylor. A. E. Wagner, P. S. Mock
57. . f . . f a mel
X C 'IN C la'
President - - - PAUL S. XVAGNER
Vice Pwsideizf - - - - JOHN S. TOMB
Recording Secretary - - J. PTOWARD BRAUNLEIN
C 0i'1'esj201Vzd1'1zg' Sec1'cz'a1'y - - AMOS E. TAYLOR
T1'easu1'e1' - - - - - ROBERT E. MOCK
Historian - XV. RAYMOND SAMM1-311.
37. fin. GZ. AIA.. Tlfislory
NOTHER year of service for the Master in our College Y. M. C. A. has al-
most ended, and as we make a summary of the activities of the retiring Cabi-
net, we feel that although it has made its mistakes and has had its failures, yet
its successes greatly outweighs them, due in part to the untiring efforts of its President.
Wie are grateful for the efficient and faithful services of our Student Secretary, Mr.
Nicholas, of Seminary, who has had the welfare of the organization constantly at heart.
Besides the annual festival held in May, which was in itself a great success, a
most successful carnival was a new feature, from which financial gain was not alone
the most commendable accomplishment, but more commendable still was the spirited
work done by the students who had previously been uninterested in Y. M. C. A. work.
Everything was in readiness for the annual reception for the new students on the
night of the opening day of College. The number present probably exceeded that of
,, T1-1 E S DECTRUM
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other years, ,there being at least 350. 'Enthusiasm reigned supreme, and noteworthy
music was furnished by an orchestra. T
The enthusiasm thus started has kept up well. The attendance at meetings has
been very commendable in spite of the numerous attractions in other directions. This
is due in large part to the Devotional Committee, which secured the very best local
speakers throughout, and on several occasions secured notable out-of-town speakers,
such as Dr. Swallow of lflarrisburg, once l'rol'iibition candidate for Presidentg Red
Fox blames. an American Indian traveling to Xlfashington in the interest of his people,
and a Christian Hindu and his sister. Dr. Hall. a lecturer on Sex problems was se-
cured by the 'White Cross Committee.
The lVeek of 'Prayer this fall was a splendid affair. XVe were fortunate in secur-
ing Dr. Luther E. DeYoe of Germantown, Pa.. a man of clear intellect and strong
personality, as speaker. lts success can be attributed largely to the preparation which
the men gave themselves for it in the Prayer Groups. established throughout the dor-
mitories for weekly prayer meetings.
The piano which was 'bought by the Y. Nl.. C. A. but left in Chapel was moved
last spring to the Association rooms in Pennsylvania Hall. .Xu orchestra of hve pieces
furnishes the music for each meeting, and special numbers are frequently given.
The organization has been very active in sending men to the various conventions.
Its representatives to Eagles Mere last spring were six men from College, one from
the Faculty and one from the li'rep:iratory School. Thirteen men were sent through
the Missionary Committee of the Y. N. C. .X. to the Student Volunteer Convention
at Lancaster in November, and during the last week of December two men- from the
College attended the great Prohibition Convention held at Topeka, Kansas. This
then shows not only the greater activity in raising funds to send men to the various
conventions, but shows the keener interest of more men in the work. Next year the
Student Volunteer Convention is to be held at Gettysburg College.
Following the visit of our President to a President Convention atlBucknell, from
which he returned to put new enthusiasm into the work, it was thought best to try
several new lines of work, and accordingly several new committees were formed, the
one probably of most importance being the Industrial Training. The object of the
committee is to train classes of young boys of the town in good clean athletics, getting
permission to use the college gymnasium for the more practical part. To accomplish
this end the committee selected is composed of several good clean-cut athletes who
are interested otherwise in Y. M. C. A. work. The other new committee is that of
Employment, through which a student desiring odd jobs can come into touch with
people who want work done. Of the old committees the ones deserving the greater
commendation are the Hand-book and Lecture Course. .
Probably the thing of which we can be most proud is the apparent certainty of a
Y. M. C. A. building, brought about through the efforts ofthe retiring Cabinet. At
the present time the Building Finance Committee can give record of about S5-,ooo,
some of which has been raised this year. Through the kindness of the members of
the Owl and Nightingale Dramatic Club who gave a fine play in December for the
benefit of this fund, quite a nice sum was realized. At the time when this history
was written student sentiment in favor of the building was very evident, from which
and other sources in a financial way the reality of a much needed headquarters for our
organization was nearly insured. The consent of the authorities for the location was
all that stood between. 'With such interest shown here, it is hoped that when the time
is ripe our alumni and friends will aid in making this a reality. Surely, they cannot
aid a more worthy object.
These are the more obvious thingsaccomplished during the past year. VVe be-
lieve there has been a decided reaction for the better things in the college atmosphere,
and that Progress is written across the pages of activities for our Y. M. C. A. during
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Prcsidezzf - - - - JOHN H. L. TROUT
Vice P 1'U.x'1'c1'c11f
- JAY A. X7AGEL
FRED XV. PIOFMANN
IRVING R. B4AYERS
COMBINED MUSICAL CLUBS
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Le11dc'1' of 1lf11111f0lzf11 C1110
P 1-6111 is! ----
- - G. l-loUs131:, '15
S. L. RICE, '16
C. W. BAKER, 715
- F. S. FABER, '16
G. O. l.1xN'rz, '16
. W. Mosnn, '07
' Clee Club
First Tenors Second Tenors
C. XY. l3AK1s1:, '15 S. M. XV1my, '16
pl. M. Lorz, '15 O. Rocxnv, '16
XV. H. BE.-xC1'1v, '17 R. XY. l71,13NN1i11, ,I7
C. C. R1CKn11,' '18 C. S. S1MoN'1'oN, '16
H. G. BECKIERV, '18 Bassos
Baritones tl. G. l'lOUSER., '15
lf. W. Mos1c1:, '07 P. lil. S11121x1z151c, '18
pl. S. N1c'11o1..xs, '16 sl. RI. hl'CCOLl.OUGIl, '18
il. li. R111.n1s11.1., '16 If. XY. l3,xKE1:, '18
C. XY. l.3.x1i1i11, '15, l'7irst 'lxCllUl'
S. M. lY1:.xv, '16, Second Tenor
I. S. N1C11o1..xs, '16, First Bass.
P. l3. S1112.x1a1z1a, '18. Second Bass
mandolin and Cullen' Club
First Mandolins Guitars
C. GRu1s1z11, '15
jo11N BUTT, '15
IT, S, FA1313114, '16 C. S. S1MoN'roN, '16 S. XVAGN1211, '15
S. L. RICE, '16 M. l-l. S12CR1s'1', '18 XX . A. T1-1oM1-soN, '18
P. hd. CRIDER, '15 E' S1'RINGH.0RN, 'I7 Mandocello
E. E. Boorc, 'IQ B' W- B"KERm'IS G. 0. LANTZ., '16
K. S. BRooKs, '16 Flute Mandala
H. TIVIONIPSON, '15
G. SVVARTZ, '16 H. G. BECKE11 C.
Xl'hen you're feeling lonely and can't do anything
just put up your window and you'll hear the fellows sing,
Over on the Clcl Dorm steps they gather strong
And the manclolins Soon bear the mellow strains along,
C17fll'IlS-hl2lllClOll1lS so silvery true
Mandolins all hearts renew
Then your troubles leave you and you jump with a shout
To repeat the welcome cry of "everybody out."
Over with those comrades true you wonder how
You could ever lonesome be since you're so happy now.
Stratton Dcrr Kulp 1
Lampe Sammel Simonton Nicholas Shook Trundle Arnold Miller 'Whorley Philson
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A College Yaanb
Mavmgcl' - -
SCCl'L'f6I7'j' mm' YGITLYSIII'
Leader - - -
ROBERT PHILSON, '15
C. S. KRISSINGER., '18
I. A. XVILLIAMS, X17
S. L. R1cE, '16
B. S. DILLERK, ,I7
G. H. GETSENDENER
O. H. RECHARD, IR.,
G. O. LANTZ, '16
- - C. R, S1-10014, JIS
- 5 - E. L. FOLK, ,I5 '
GEORGE TRUNDLE, '16
- - ROBERT P1-11LsON, ,IS
lv 1' -
Second Ciarinets Baritone
E. E. CADMAN, '18 C- H- SHAUCK, ,I4
M. R. HUFF, ,I7 VX. M. NICNGABB, 18
H r S Snare Drum
. P. F. DERR R. '1
F. R.. BAKER, O18 J ' I ' 5
CARL XNHORLEY, ,IQ Bass Drum
T Gb ' F. M. TRUMP, '18
C. R. S1-IOOK, 715 Cymbals
G. H. TRUNDLE, ,16 A. E. RUDISILL, '16
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Tit 'Days to 7-Abvertise
Some men are born to greatnessg some achieve it-
So says "Bill Shakespeare" and we believe itg
But one might add to his moralizing
That SOITIC grew great by advertising.
I-IAT advertising is an essential in all lines of business is a well known fact,
and that results can be obtained in whatever may be desired was demon-
strated beyond a doubt, when the following "ad" inserted in the Gettysburg
QI-Iardj Times, by a couple of our worthy seniors. who were without poultry for the
XMANTED-TWO girls tor the junior Prom. Address Box 134.
The replies received far exceeded expectations, both in number and equality-from
far and near alike. By permission we are reproducing the substance of several:
DEAR METERS: OBEIQLIN, PA., February 8, 1915.
My ehum and me works in Wfoolies tive and IO in the city and my Aunt Sadie who
takes the Gettysburg Times showed us a advertizment for 2 girls for the junier Prome
dance and it you think we'd do we'd like too come around to youse. Wie don't know
what kind of dresses to wear but if youd write and tell us we sure could fix up to suit
youse. Wfe are pretty girls and popular. Be sure kid and write us for we are anxious
to cum. XV e know most all the new dances sinced we went to the classes at the fire-
mans hall every tuesday nites. I-Ioping youse will like us, we are
MY DEAR MR P GETTYSBURG, PA., February 5, 1915.
Having read the local advertisement in one of the daily papers that there are two
college boys who want girls for the "Prom" I am answering in hope that my com-
pany might be congenial and that I might have a chance to get to that big dance.
Please do not give way on me for the step I have taken in answering the advertise-
ment, but I would just love to be one of the girls if no one would talk.
Concerning myself I may perhaps say that I am considered by all my friends as
being nice looking and shapely if I am not pretty. I am nineteen years old and very
affectionate and can dance well-I just love it! Now, it you want to call at my house
some evening next week and meet me, please answer my letter confidentially and I will
assure you that it you like a passionate girl and enjoy having a good time you will
perhaps be glad you are acquainted with me. Please advise me what evening I may
expect you to call-I will meet you at the post office any evening you decide-except
Vtfednesday, as I have a steady. You will recognize me by a small red rose which I
will wear on my blue jacket suit and I also have light hair.
Please treat this as a confidential letter as I do not wish to face any embarrassment
as the result of this little Hirtation-is that the word? .
Sincerely yours to be,
,fi gags sr"
fa- sv.. is .2
Q' ' I I t
ft, V r
W' rxnxrUux-r!1r1xrrUfY1C.11rX1r1xrxr1f if
'Il vena fflfistory
HRENA has passed another mile-stone in the history of literary
activity. During the year there were many difficulties and se-
vere trials, but regardless of these she has emerged and pro-
claimed lierself victor. Her success is due, in large measure, to the
faithfulness and consistency of her members. Phrena's meetings are
held every Friday evening, unless something unforeseen occurs. As has
always been the case, her members are proving themselves efficient in all
lines of College activity-literary and otherwise. She is exceptionally
well represented in debates, oratorical contests, on the musical organiza-
tions, and on the Gettysburgian and Spectrum staffs. A goodly num-
ber of Freshmen and Preparatorians have been taken into active or
pledged membership, and have displayed talent which promises well for
the future. More than onehundred dollars worth of books were added
to the library. The books in the library have been rearranged and re-
catalogued. Thus the society has been steadily advancing in every way.
The most brilliant gleam of hope for the betterment of Phrena ap-
pears in the ability displayed in rendering her programs. XYith hardly
an exception the programs have shown excellent preparation and splendid
ability on the part of the participators. The constitution under which
we have been working, after a fair trial has proved unsatisfactory, and
at the present time amendments are being considered which, it is thought,
will result in increased activity and redoubled efficiency. In summing
up, we may well say that Phrena is at the dawn of a brighter day.
-I., . .
. , f I X . X
P X X x X
E- , 1
. I K' -. in
P-H RENA LITERA R Y SOCIETY
Cfficers offpbrena 1914-1915. D
Presidcizz' - - -
Vice Pi'e5ia'e1zi -
Recordizizg Sccrcfary -
Critics - -
Ciiajnlaiii - -
Presidcizi - - -
Vice Prcsidezzf - '
Rccordiizg Sccrcfary -
T1'C'liSZll'CI' Q -
Ci'z'z'ics - -
Lib1'c11'ia1z - - -
Chajnlaizi - -
Moiziioz' - -
Prcsidclzzf - -
Vice Prcsidcazf -
Recordiizg Scc1'cfa1'y -
P'7'0.YI'dC7If - -
Vice Prcsidczzr -
Rcco1'dz'1zg SCCl'CZLU'l':X' -
Chczjalaiii - -
- - - XV. H. SANDASS
- - - - I. M. LOTZ
- - - - P. A. XV EIDLEY
S. M. TQEENY, ,141 A. T. SUTCLIIPFE
- - - - P. R. DAUGI-IERTY
- P. M. CRIDER
- XV. R. HASI-IINGIER
- I. R. ATAYERS
- P. L. MEIIRING
- E. H. FISHER
- I. S. TOME
- T. G. .ARNOLD, ,ISQ C. GRUBER
- R. FREAS
- L. N. SNYDER
I. F. BUSSARD
- RZ XV. SAMMIZL
THIRD TERM -
- I. M. LOTZ
- XV. S. TAYLOR
- - - C. H. HERSI-IEY
XV. R. T'TASH'INGER, ,152 R. FREAS
- - - L. H. TQEHMEYER
- - - - N. XV. KUNKLE
- - - - R. E. MOCK
- - .1
- - - L. N. SNYDER
- - XV. R. BRENNEMIXN
- I. M. LOTZ, ,153 XV. XV. SMITH
- - - I. H. L. TROUT
- I. A. XVILLIAMS
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Ttfistory of Tlflbilomatbean 'illiterary Society
NQTHER year of "Qld Philos' " literary career has passed, and
with pride the Historian takes to the task of writing its history.
' On January 30, Philo celebrated her eighty-fourth birthday,
and it is with pleasure that we note the fact of this being one of her most
successful years. Her loyal sons, during the past year, have concentrated
their utmost efforts to make themselves worthy of her name, and amid
the roar of our sister society, Phrena, they never permitted the shouts
of Philo to be unheard.
That Philo is not resting on her oars is made evident by the Musico-
Literary Recital which she gave on November 12. This, without doubt,
is one of the most successful events in her history. Not only did the
majority of the College Faculty, and the Gettysburg Philo Alumni give
their sincerest support, but also the citizens of Gettysburg gave their ap-
preciation. The event proved to be highly instructive as well as enter-
taining, and the appreciation of its good quality was expressed by all of
those present. Doctor Steck, ,82, was the star of the occasion. It is to
him that the Society have to attribute the honor of making the event a
success, not, of course, neglecting the kind co-operation of those who had
charge of the music.
But this is not the only evidence that we have of Philo's activities,
for she gloriously participated in the inter-society contests and made a
very agreeable showing.
Inasmuch as musical ability is concerned, Philo need not stand in the
rear. In fact, many of the best musicians of college come of her products.
She has a splendid orchestra of her own, and also is very well repre-
sented on all of the college musical organizations, having the leader of
the College Orchestra and leader of the Glee Club as members.
Again, as a closing word, let the fact be impressed that Philo has
meant and always will mean '4Progress" to those of its members who
are willing to progress. Philo is only after the man who respects him-
self, as a man in the true meaning of the wordg the man who is willing
to co-operate and perpetuate her honorable name. "Come all ye who are
heavy laden with ignorance and we will give you light."
-1 7 .5-.mv I,
- X - 5. J 5 515, -ML.. I
' 5 - 'X '
Presidetzt - -
Vice Prcsicleizt - -
Recording Secretary -'
Librariazz - -
President - -
Vice Presidetzt - -
Recording Secretary -
Librarian - -
President - -
Vice President - -
Recording Secretary -
Librarian - - -
Officers of Tjlbilo, 1914-1915
- - - H. L. NICSHERRY, '15
- P. D. BITTLE, '16
1. G. SVVARTZ, '16,
- L. P. MILLER, '17
A. E. TAYLOR, '15
O. ROCKEY, '16
M. S. MILLER, 715
- - - - P. S. XNAGNER, '15
- P. XV. QUAY, 'IS
- A. E. RUDISILL, '16
' - 5 G. TRUNDLE, '16
I. SPANGLER, ,I7
A. E. TAYLOR, ,IS
O. ROCKEY, '16
M. S. MILLER, 715
- - - - A. E. TAYLOR, ,IS
- - - E. I. EYLER, '15
- A. E. RUDISILL, '16
- - A. I. IQREBS, '16
C. T. PIALLENBECK, '17
- A. E. TAYLOR, ,I5
- O. ROCKEY, '16
- G. TRUNDLE, '16
H. L. NICSHERRY, ,IS
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Glollege '?Debating Club
Vkfagnei, P. S. Blink Trout Carlson ,Settlemeyer
Venable Garrett Spangler, J. E. Simontoxi Taylor, A. E. Rothfuss
Ringler Yagel Bennett Stermer Gruber Smith, W. XV.,
Nicholas Ikeler Dr. Sanders Lotz, J. M. McSherr3
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PI'C'.Yl'lfC'lIf - - - - JAMES M. LOTZ, I5
Vice Prvsiziczzf JOHN H. L. TROUT, ,IS
Src1'cz'a1'y-T1'cas1n'v1' - J. ELMER SPANGLER, '16
Faculfy f!d'z'is0r - - C. F. SANDERS, A.M., D.D.
members of fflennsylvania College jlhbating Club
LQIIARIJSS CQRURER I-I. L. ALCSIIERRY
A DONALD If. IKELER XMINIFRED W. SMITH
JAMES M. LOTZ AMOS E. TAYLOR
' J. H. I... TROUT
XYOUTER V. GARRETT
JOHN S. NICHOLAS
E. LLOYD ROTHFUSS
' , JAY A. JYAGEL
HOWARD F. BINK
A. R. CARLSON
CHARLES L. VENABLE
V1C'1'OR W. BENNETT
R. MALCOLM LAIRD '
CHESTER S. SIMONTON
J. ELMER SPANGLER
XYILL S. TAYLOR
A. P. RINGLER
PAUL E. STERMER
JOHN M. NICCOLLOUGH -
F. H. SETTLEMEYER
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Ynuclmell Kniversity .
LOTZ, I. M.
Rcs0It'Cn', "That the Constitution of
the United States should be amended
S0 as to invest more power in the Fed-
V? "' .
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Senior ihbating Beam
Garns Mock Q Gruber
XVith the AHi1'mi1Live side of the question, Rv.v0l1'c'd, uThE1t raw 1T121tC1'iEllS should
be admitted into the United States free of dutyfy the Juniors defeated the Freshmen
on March 4, 1915. . '
iffunior 'Eebaling Beam
Spangler, J. E. Rothfuss Simonton
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Sophomore '?Debo.ting Beam
Venable Carlson Bink
The Freshmen defeated the Sophomores on the Negative side of the question,
Resolved, "That the Constitution of the State of Pennsylvania should be so amended
as to include the recall of judges." Debate held December I-O, IQI4.
Tilyresbman 'Debating Beam
Bennett McCo11ough, C. B. Laird
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217 'Rvws-mfjpif N
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2- 155 -v
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Tome Snyder, L. N. Reen Hoar Dorsey Glues
Appler Stoudt Simonton ' Disc
1916 Sophomore 'Illay
"AZN Scrap of Taper
BY V1C'ro1z11zN SARDOU
Prosper Couraniount - - - -A -
Baron De La Glaciere -----
Birsinouche, Landed Proprietor and Naturalist -
Anatole. His XVard -----
Baptiste, His Servant -
Francois, His Servant -
Louise de la Glaciere - - -
Mlle. Suzanne De Ruseville, Her Cousin
Matliilde, Sister to Louise - - -
Mlle. Zenobie, Sister to Briseniouclie -
Madame Dupont, Houselceeper - -
Manager - -
Stage Manager - -
Assistant Stage Manager -
Property Man - -
Assistant Property Man -
Carpenter - - -
Assistant Carpenter -
Electrician - - -
- C. S. SIMoN'roN
- I. S. TOMB
- I. S. GLAES
- C. V. HOAR
G. M. APPL121:
- L. N. SNYDER
E. E. XVATSON
- B. V. DORSEY
- S. H. REEN
- E. Drsiz
L. M. STOUDT
Prior. F. W. Mosmz
- M. H. BUEHLER
- R. XV. HOCH
F. D. HURD
- I. G. SNVARTZ
- I. CASSIDY
- C. G. XVEBNER
A. I. KREBS
M. L. BELL
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Synopsis of "TA Scrap of 'jlapern
ROSPER COURAMONT, after traveling around the world for a space of three years,
returns to his uncles' residence. 1-zlere his uncle rebukes him for not bringing home
a wife and allows Prosper six months time in which to become married or he will he
disinherited. Previous to his world tour Prosper had fallen in love with Mlle. Louise
de Merival and she with 'himg their post box was a statuette of Flora standing near the middle
entrance. The last night they met Prosper left in high spirits looking forward to the next dayg
he stood on the lawn watching her window, when he noticed two other men doing the same. The
result of explanations was a duel, in which Couramont was injured. That same night Louise put
a letter in the Flora telling that she was forced to go to Paris to marry Baron de la Glaciere.
Prosper, in bed with a fever, could not get up to see her as they had planned. Consequently the
room had been closed for three years and the letter was still there in the Flora. Prosper hap-
pens in this very room talking to Brisemouche, an old friend, and 13's sister Zenobie, the former
who tells him to ask for the hand of Mile. Mathilde de Merival, sister to Louise. He is surprised
in his room alone by Louise and a stormy scene ensues while trying to explain their actions
which caused them to separate: Louise mentions the letter and then the Plorag both rush for
the note and when just about to bring it down they are surprised by the Baron returning. Ana-
tole, the ward of Brisemouche, learns that Prosper has asked for the hand of Mlle. Mathilde and
a stormy explanation follows. Just as Louise is about to bring the Flora down a second time
Mlle. Suzanne comes in from Paris and thus breaks up the attempt. Finally Prosper obtains
the letter and hides it in his' room. Both Louise and Suzanne search for it, having the permis-
sion of Prosper to do so. They are surprised by the Baron and Louise hides in the bedroom un-
til the Baron departs. Suzanne linally buds it in a tobacco jar and plans to have Prosper burn it.
She throws all matches in the tire and turning out the light when she hears him returning, folds
up the letter and places it near the iireplace where it can be used to light the lamps. Then she
feigns sleep and when awakened forces Prosper to light the lamps, which he does with the very
letter, though he doesn't know it, and throws the burning fragment out of the window just as
the Baron and Brisemouehe are returning from a hunt, She tells Prosper it is the very letter
and sends him on a sea1'eh. liirisemouche picks it up and wraps a beetle in it which he has found
and places it in his gun. Coming into the house he allows the gun to stand by a settee, where
Anatole takes the paper and writes a note to Mathilde on the clean side and sends it to her
while at dinner by Francois, a servant. Zenobie takes the letter and Brisemouche, a little intox-
icated, misunderstands and thinks Prosper is making love to Zenobie by sending this note. Final-
ly the mystery is cleared up and Prosper claims Suzanne for his bride while Anatole captures
ffl'l'owmlWe TD resenteoddit , .
February 21, IQI4, marked another of 19165 triumphsj another of the many
which she has achieved. The members of the class presented in a laudable manner,
"A Scrap of Paperf' It was a screaming comedy. lt was such that gave a wide
scope for individuality on the part of the interpreters of the different characters.
The success is due in a greatmeasure to the untiring efforts of Professor P. W'
Moser who cheerfully gave his valuable time and attention in order to bring to a suc-
cessful conclusion the best play staged by any class in the history of the institution.
Simonton as "Prosper,' showed skill in dramatic ability, He portrayed his char-
acter in a pleasing manner and put his whole being into it. Tome as the "Baron" in-
terpreted his part as it should have been. His anger was aroused at the right time
and subdued at an equally proper period. By his funny antics and queer costume and
make-up, Glaes, as 'tBrisemouchef' kept the house in a continual state of merriment.
His steady and consistent play throughout was commendable. In portraying an old
bachelor, he was never seen to be disturbed, no matter how or what the circumstance
was likely to "fuss" the others. f'Anatole,l' his ward, in Hoar created amusement.
He kept i'Zenobie" in a continual state of nervousness which was highly pleasing to
her brother "Brisemouche." His deep love for "MathildeJ' at times was pathetic
enough to make the audience titter. Both of the servants played their parts well.
Snyder and Appler are to be commended on their ability.
Miss Dorsey certainly is to be congratulated upon the skill in which she portrayed
f'Suzanne." The situations in which she became entangled, were at times not to be
desired, but she easily extricated herself from them and saved "Louise" many difficult
explanations to the "Baron.', Miss Wfatson was just the person for the part
"Louisef' "Mathilde" in Miss Reen kept "AnatoleH busy at all times by her as-
sumed lack of interest in him. "Zenobie," in Miss Dise, continued to rebuke and
endeavor to stir up 'fBrisemouche,', but to no avail. He would not be disturbed.
The housekeeper was well taken care of by Miss Stoudt. The play was a success.
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1917 Sophomore 'Players
Tflusbcmos on Tfxpproval
BY XV M. M. BLATT
Sam'1 Rutlieford Glover, College Boy ot IQ - XVILLIAM DUNCAN
Mrs. Glover, His Mother - - - - MARJORIE SrIEADs
Rita Glover, Her Younger Daughter - - - DOROTHY ZANE
Catherine, An Irish Maid - - - R4INERVA TAUGHINBAUGH
Nancy Glover, the Important Daughter - - MARIE BENTZ
Rich. Fritzgerald, a Rollicking Irishman - G. XM SHILLINGER
Robert Devon, an Agreeable Person of 23 - - - - CI-IAS. E. MILLER
Hamilton Searce, a Polite Dyspeptic ----- DAVID F. MAXWELL
Col. Maynard Rowe, a Soldierly Person of Indehnite Age ROBERT VV. FLENNER
Kratz, a German Mechanic -------- P. E. STERMER
Messenger Boy - - - - - - RUEUS SINCELL
I svivorsis A
ACT I-Place-The Breakfast Room of Glover Mansion. Time-The Height of
the Dancing and Plumbing Season.
ACT II-Place-The Music Room. Time-Twenty-nine Days Later than Oct. I.
IACT III-Place-The Same as Act I. Time-The Next Day After Act II.
The play opens with the family seated around the breakfast table where the sub-
ject of conversation is Nancy's peculiar behavior at a dance the previous night. Nancy
enters and explains plan whereby Husbands may be secured on approval. The pros-
pective husbands arrive and proceed to make themselves at home. Complications
arise which make Nancy's choice uncertain.
Music Furnished by Sophomore Orchestra
Leader of Orchestra, I. C. RUPP
Nights of Gladness Come on Over Here
National Spirit Sweethearts.
Wfhen You,re a Long Wfay From Home Stay Down Wfhere You Belong
I Want to Go Back to Michigan Oh! My Love
XV ay Down on Tampa Bay
Directors - - ---- DR. SI-IIPHERD and LANTZ, '16
Business Manager ----- LAKIN
Stage Decorator - - - BAKER, ,IS
Stage Manager - - CARIJSON
Stage Carpenter - N, IQUNKLE
Assistant Carpenter I - - PINK
Property Man - - - LOUDENSLAGER
Electric Manager - - - BQYSON
I'IeaCl UShCr - - - - CAMPBEIAIJ
Gable Trout Lzmtz
'Fume Hollinger, J. IC. Hour I-Ioch Simonton
XVickersham Nicholas Il-:oler 1IcSherrx
OWl"5zlgbrlI'Lg0.lQ Dramahc Club
President DoN,x1.n F. 1141z1.1zR ,5.l'L'l'L'ftIl'-Y JOHN H L fRoUr
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R. XV. HOCH 1. S. N151-moms S. TOME
"TL-112 ARRIVAL OF K1'rTY"'
1916 JUNIOR PROM
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GLATEEr.TER l'li.Xl.L, TTPRID,-XY TEVIENING, 'l7E1:RU.XRY 19, 1915
KTRS. XV. A. GR.xNv1i-1,E T MRS. Cll1XRl.l5S S. TDUNCTXN
MRS. P. M. B1Kl.E MRS. XX'Il.l,I.'XM l'llERSll
MRS. HENRY B. NIKON M Rs. DIC. I". lDixl'R
MRS. H. R. SIIIPIIERIJ MRS. lf. I-I. XX'1cKERsu.xM
First-One Step -
Sixth-One Step -
Eleventh-One Step -
Fourteenth-One Step -
Sixteenth-One Step -
Twenty-third-One Step -
len You XX'oi'e a Tulip and l XX'oi'e a Big Red Rose
l XX'ant To Go Back To Michigan
- - Nights of Gladness
.Xt The Mississippi Cabaret
- - - Henrietta
- My Croony Melody
- - - - Sari
- - - - Dr. Brown
- There's a Little Spark ot Love Still Burning
- - - Parfun CVJXIUOUI'
The High Cost of Loving
- - - - Cecile
- Operatic Rag
4-Xlong' Caine Ruth
- - - 1 - - Adele
I'in Glad My XX ite's in Europe. She Can't Ciet Back
- - He's a Rag Picker
- Maurice Hesitatiou
- Chinatown, My Chinatown
- - - Blue Danube
- Alba Dalia Honeymoon
- - - - 'Poinsetta
lt's a Long XVay to Tipperary
- On the Shores-of Italy
First--One Step - - - C California and You
Second--Fox Trot ----- By Heck
Third-Hesitatiou - The Rose That XXf'ill Never Die
Fourth-One Step Back To The Carolina Y ou Love
Fifth-Fox Trot - - - Meadowbrook
Sixth-Hesitation ---- Conn Amore
E. PELHAIVI TYIERPERJ Cliaiiwzizavzi
LEROY ALBERT JAMES MAI-LXEITIE .
ALFRED CRILLY PERCY NTEHRING
JAMES GLAES HUGH I. STITT
FRITZ T'TURD x IQHN TOME
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N the evening of the nineteenth of February, IQI5, at about half-past nine,
if you had been in the vicinity of Glatfelter Hall, you would have heard
sweet strains of music, entertaining and delightful, and you would have
seen fair ladies with gallant escorts alight from vehicles of all sorts, and wend their
way, with all the joy of life, into a hall of gayety. And if you had inquired further
you would have found out that on that very night the junior Prom.-the social event
of the whole college year-was in progress. '
An event to which every college man looks forward to and for which he patient-
ly waits two full years, is the junior Prom. In his freshman and sophomore years, the
nearest the student gets to actual participation in this classic event, is a glimpse -of a
hall decorated with evergreen and bunting, and which looks all the world to his won-
dering eyes like Fairy Land. Or if he is especially lucky he may meet some of the
"out-of-town" girl friends of his upper-class college matesg and if he is extremely
lucky he may be even permitted to escort a "Prom Girl" up to the soda fountain and
buy her a lemon soda.
But when he reaches his junior year the Prom. becomes for him a reality. It
haunts his waking hours with pleasing anticipations and the eventful day is soon at
hand. His best girl has been invitedg his dance card arranged, his full dress Qor
somebody elseisj has been brushed and pressed ton tickj g his cab has been hired tal-
so on tickj 5 and his white gloves have been borrowed. The glad day arrives. He
cuts two classes to meet his lady love at the "ten-ten" train. He chucks away a hur-
ried dinner, excusing his haste by the "not hungryn plea, and beats it hot foot for his
girl in order to make certain that she will not be compelled to stand during the bas-
ketball game, in the college "Gym" My-that would break his heart. After supper
he goes to his room and begins donning his boiled shirt, and with a half dozen of his
friends he ploughs through that disgusting exercise for two solid hours. He gets
along swimmingly until a suspender button takes a hurried vacation. Then he has a
-of a time buttoning his collar, and to cap the climax he sweats and swears at his
white bow necktie, which persists in pointing every direction of the compass but the
right one. By this time he has lost his temper-almost-but the vision of his partner,
with those eyes of heavenly blue, quickly brings him back into the spirit of the occa-
sion. He then goes for his girl, and the party is On.
This year the steps leading to the social hall were studded with evergreen trees.
The English room was converted into a lounging room, clivans-tapestries, draper-
iesg pennantsg bannersg cushions, and shaded lights made you feel as though Abdul
Hamid had nothing on you. Social Hall itself was decorated in the two colors of the
two classes, 1915 and 1916, and inthe colors of the college. Evergreen was every-
where in evidence-the orchestra was stationed behind a beautiful setting of pine
trees and then,
There was the sound of revelry by night,
And juniors and Seniors had gathered then-
Their beauty and their chivalry.
Bright, the light shone on fair women and brave men.
A hundred hearts beat happily.
And when the music arose, with its voluptious swell, .
Soft eyes looked love to eyes which spoke again.
CApologies to Byronj.
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Dba fluniot Smoker
N XVednesday morning, February io, Burgess Raymond received the follow-
ing telegram from the Burgess of Hanover: "Accept our heartfelt sym-
pathy. We are raising a purse which will soon amount to 98 centsf' Ot
course, the Burgess didn't know what it was about. The only explanation he could
give was that the Hanoverians must have all gone crazy in the same way as their
representatives in College. However, when the ten-thirty-eight hnally pulled in at
four P. M., the Hanover Bladder contained this startling headline. 'tGettysburg XViped
Out by Firef' Farther on, the readers were told. 'fThe dull glow and great mass of
smoke which appeared in the Hlest last night were due to a great conflagration in Get-
tysburg, our neighboring city C Pjfi
Now, the truth of the matter is that the only thing going on in Gettysburg on
the night in question was the junior Smoker. :Xnd yet the good people of Hanover
cannot be blamed too much because undoubtedly to a "rank outsiderfi the external
signs must have very closely resembled an eruption of Mount Vesuvius. The amount
of tobacco that disappeared that night was sufficient to support a tobacco worm the
rest of his entire lite. Cliindly notice, we say Hdisappearedf' and not "consumed,'l
for some of it has not yet been consumed, but is lying, safely hidden, in some noble
class-matels pouchj. However, the logical way to begin this subject is to begin at the
beginning, so here goes.
Of course, it was understood that 1916 would have a smoker, and it was equally
self-evident that it would be far superior to any similar event ever held in this, or for
that matter, in any institution of higher education. Now, the first essential of a suc-
cessful event of any sort is the appointment of competent leaders. Our "Big Smoke"
showed his wisdom by appointing the following committee: "Prince Albertl' Hoch,
Chairman, with "Fatima" Hofmann, K'Pall Malll, Sunday, "Recruit,' Wfray, and "ZiraH
Roth as assistants. This capable aggregation of 'iPuffers'l got on the job, and after
THE. SPECTRUM ,T-.. ,
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due consideration of all the contending advantages and disadvantages, decided to
hold the smoker on the night of February 9. The notice sent around by them was
to this effect. "The doors will open at 9 P. M. Come early and avoid the rush, but
if you don't bring along the necessary fifty cents,-well, you better bring it along,
Promptly on schedule time, CW'estern Maryland schedulej, the door opened and
disclosed "Pall Mall" seated behind one of fMrs.U Prof. Kirbyls drawing stools,
ready to rake in the shekels. It is safe to state that not more than one hundred per
cent. of those present slipped in without parting with the necessary coin. "Bill"
did his best, but to quote a lately departed brother, "You can't pull hair where there
ain't nonef, No one seemed to feel hurt because they didn't have to pay, in fact,
they rather enjoyed it.
After a few of the more frivolously inclined had satisfied their inclination to show
us that they were all ready for the smoker and after "Dutch" Rice's assistant, QMr.
Mumperj arrived, we were lined up at the one end of the room, and the smoker was
formally started by a great Hash from the flash light pan. The smoke from this event
almost put the kibosh on the whole proceeding, but finally the room was cleared and
the real "jambouree" began. Music hath charm to soothe the savage breast, but
when the last strains of the opening ,overture of the class orchestra had diedaway,
there was still considerable uproar.
The unruly element was nnally quieted by the soothing voice of our president,
who in his usual good form made us feel perfectly at home. So kind and benignant
were his words that one was almost lead to believe that he was giving the affair and
we were his guests. Something finally stopped the flow of eloquence and he an-
nounced the first number son the program as a selection by the T916 quartet. This
noble body consisted of Messrs. Trundle, Nicholas, lVray, and J. E. Rudisill. To say
their selection was "well executedl' is to put it mildly. llfhy, before that aggregation
had finished with it the poor thing was not only dead but buried and showing signs of
decay. To help demonstrate that the college is sadly in need of a course in music we
need only mention that there was an encore to the performance.
About this time the smoke was beginning to pour forth in great clouds from fifty
mouths so that drowsy wits were just ripe to hear "Pop" Neu Clater christened t'New
Popuj give us an excellent reproduction of a Victrola record. Let us draw a mantle of
charity over the encore with which this number was followed. After the laughter it
was most fitting that we should be recalled to the higher things of life by a touching
violin solo by the boy virtuoso, XV. Raymond Sammel. He sawed all over his old
box and surely made it talk. The orator of the evening was then introduced-none
other than "Ree Lah Kroyn Schappelle. In the most approved Parisian style he
daintily puffed a cigar and at the same time turned loose upon our unprotected heads
a flood of original UD jokes. They all bore the ear marks of hard usage or else
were so far advanced that no one could appreciate them. On the whole "Shappy" is
a good scout and properly considered one of 1916's best friends.
At intervals Cvery rare intervalsj, eats were passed around in the form of two
pieces of bread Cnature fakes for sandwichesj, olives, pickles, crackers, cheese, and
apples, while to carry the whole collection to its nnal resting place punch was pro-
vided. At the close of the regular program one of the most delightful features of the
evening came in the form of numerous impromptus. At last when the hour was fast
approachingmidnight and everyone was dizzy from smoke and laughter the party
broke up after voting it the greatest success of any of good old 'I6's undertakings.
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1917 At lfrescut -
Class Fussers - -
1917 lu The lfuture
Athletics - -
Remillisceuces - -
College 1-Xml Wlmt lt
Sophomore Ymnq ual
QX l cans
COM M ITTEE
'freshman cmq uct
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NIARCH 5111, IQIS
y'N0tI.Yfli1tISfCl', "'GE11Ms" IilEliMAN
Our Present - - - - NNIACU LA11zD
Athletics - COAC11 "S11O1:'rY" OXBRIEN
Our Fussers - NBILLD KR1ss1NG1z1z
Our fxllllil Mater CHAS. E. LIEBEGOTT
Gur Future - - - "IACK'f NTCCOLLOUGH
' IMPROMPTUS -
Our Class Daddy, "XN12NTz"
Our Actor, LEAMY
f'Lil. 1Al'lQllLlF,U GLUNT and DECKER
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Tfaculty Baseball Game
AY 20th was the day set for the hnal annual contest for supremacy in athletic ability be-
tween thel facultiies dof cgllege Citnd plgepi ICStevens liallb. Wflhen hostilgties were about
to open cianges ia to Je ma e in oti ine-ups. t was tie case o 'cold feet" or
"old age." Finally, liovvevfer,XEollgggCfcfnnproniked by giving the preps. Smith and
Schappelle while they toot l' r. o et and I men" Herman.
"Rear Admiral" Granville was out in full rig from cap to shoes, to arbitrate. O, what a job!
"Granny" is a hero. Some men rush where angels fear to tread, and "Granny,' surely did take
his life in his own hands.
The college rooters were augmented by "IOhnnie', Himes who took his "Milton's Paradise
Lost" along to study between innings, and by "Dutchy" Grimm, who brought his red-coated
Grimms along to view the CEll'1lZlgC. "Cocky" Stover was among the absent, his, excuse being
that he was endeavoring to add cologne to cement in an effort to give a concrete example of
odor to his lab. sharks. Moser had cold feet, "Bones" Stahley did not want to cut up any more
than necessary and 'fReds" Parsons had too much physics to play a respectable game. So the
conflict was on. .
Dickson started off, hit the first one pitched for a single, stole second: Rice pulled off a
wild pitch and Dicksoig landed on thgd. llnrof.. had too much Virgil on the ball and passed Hum-
mel out of Troy to sa ety on first. anc ers nt one on the perip iery so hard that the sensation
resulted in Prof. landing on second, but both Dickson and Hummel died at the home plate.
Billheimer walked but "Buddy" Wfentz soaked one for three sacks and scored both Sanders and
"Billy.'l "Amenl' Herman was true to his name and ended the scoring by hitting a "pop fly."
Rice hit straight into Greece and was out at first. XVeaver used the wrong end of a fence
post and punched three large holes in the atmosphereg but Huber raised expectations slightly by
driving a safe one to center. The hope died in its youth for Leathers followed the example of
Puss and fanned. Thus ended the hrst inning.
Kirby fanned for the college nine, so did Creager, and so did 1 Coffelt. CPreps. cheerj.
Preps. came in for revenge. But Ott popped to Hummel. Smith nailed one too hot for
Kgrb-ly and llanded oi? secopfl. "Scl1ap1p,ie.g'.trt1eIto hislnationallity. C2i1Tl?rPElI?1EUll gf hope gout per-
is ie ,via tiree strices. -owever, ' ar Jie' s ammec one tirougi i y egs an Smith
made the hrst score for prep. Leathers walked, t'Barhie" scored on a wild pitch but Rice bunted
the third strike and ended the fun. Thus ended the second inning.
Dickson, the Frank Baker of the college aggregation. up and soaked. not over right held
fence, but over the fielder's head for the sum of three sacks. Hummel repeated the dose. Sand-
ers hit a safe one but Box was out at home, Dickson scoring ahead of him. The Greek depart-
ment took advantage of an error in declension and went to first. "Apologetics" VVentz fanned
but "Puss" failed to throw the dropped ball to hrst so 'fPsyco-physical parallelism" scored.
Herman broke up the prayer meeting and drove both "Billy'l and "Buddy" home. Kirby walked,
Herman scored on a try to catch the Rev. napping. but Creager fanned AGAIN, CPour runsj.
Rice started prep's enthusiasm by getting a safe one. Huber flied to Buddy. Leathers hit a
foul fly, but Dickson nabbed it and caused a depression of spirits. Ott went through a correct
prglctgs of galcugii and nailed! onle to center. Sinithfiixepeated the same thing and scored both Rice
an tt. .ut ' ciappy' tooc tie count again. . wo runs .
Now the preps came in strong. "Barbie" hits safely. Thomas also. but "Fuss" was caught
out by the pitcher. Rice came across with another single, "Barbie" scores. Huber was safe
when Sanders tried to decide whether the ball coming to him was a reality or just an idea.
Vtfhen Thomas scored he realized that it was a reality-but too late: too late! Leathers, Ott,
and Smith made a hit apiece, scoring Rice. Huber and Leathers. Herman threw the ball over
on Prof. Huberts porch, and Ott brought in another run. Poor "Schappie"-he fanned AGAIN.
Barbenham hit an easy roller to Hummel, this time Sanders made use of his realistic views and
caught the ball in time to retire the runner. fSix runsl.
The Philosophy department flied out. "Greece" got on and "English Bible" did the same
srfuiitc Rev. I-Termap Regeatcedf xoligng "Billy,' anrljffBucldy." Kirby fanned, but Herman scored.
nc reager annec tt FH' . CThree runs .
"Buddy" muffed a hot one from Thomas' bat, Rice hunts and sacrihces Thomas to second.
VVeaver hit one safely but Thomas was out on a long slide home. Huber registered another x
in the hit column and brought Vtfeaver across the plate with Rice ahead of him. Leathers soaked
one for a home run and passed Huber on the bases. who was all out of wind. Kirby muffed an-
other fiy from Ott, but Smith was out, Herman to Sanders,
Leathers replaced Rice on the pitching mound Cbut it was a sorry changel, Coffelt hit safe-
ly to left, Dickson was safe on Huber's muff, Coffelt scoring. Dickson came trailing along
with another tally from a wild pitch. Hummel walked, Rice muffed "Logic's" grounder and
"Box', scored. "B'fLLY" walked and scored when the "Bihlical,' department slammed another
hit through Rice, Herman walked. and so did Kirby: Creager really hit the ball, but Leathers
caught it. However, "Buddy" and Herman both scored. Coffelt got his second hit of the in-
ning and brought Kirby home, Ott fumbled one and allowed Coffelt to tally againg Dickson got
two 1351555 on an erroigllqut I-llumincl-il and Saiadeigs eiicledficlagcixglggiglitelig by faiqning. tfEight runlsj.
ciapplel' opener iosti ities or prep. .ny aiming - . . iarvie' wit one or two saccs.
Thomas hit to "Billy" who threw Barbehenn out at home plate. Rice hit safely and scored
Tlio,ni?gLIVXq1eT3er slid safely into hrst, but Huber ended the game by sending a Upop-fly" to "Eth-
ics. e e c this one .
Everybody went away happy, but just then "Pop" Nixon arrived. He started from his
math. room when Granny yelled "play ball," and it took him that length of time to get to the
scene ofthe carnage. Preps. swear that they will win the next one-but you have to show us!
X 1 I:
fD'Bl'iQl'l Eyler ' Stahler
Dapp Rice Billheimer Ikeler
Slubenk fAIbletic managets
Hashinger Schraok Swartz, J. G.
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' Sbortffiicview of tbejflast Season
1 N reviewing the past season of football one cannot say
that it was a success from any point of view. In fact,
it was the most disastrous since-1890 Csee table of
scoresj. Then we lost each game. This past season
not a collegiate contest was won by the Orange and Blue. The
nearest we came to a victory was two ties, and both of them
7-7. The only victory won was against Middletown A. C. It
was a shame to stage such a contest, and even that can hardly
be called a victory, for the Freshman team could have defeated
them with ease.
I-lowever, some good results are apparent. 'When the sea-
son opened everything pointed toward a prosperous year, and
many victories. A new coach, "Shorty', O'Brien of All-Ameri-
can fame, became our headmaster in the art of athletics. New
men of ability and reputation entered school, everything was
made to look good for defeating Dickinson, Bucknell, and the
rest of the ancient enemies of Gettysburg.
By graduation, in the Spring, were lost Capt. Beegle, Pof-
hnberger, Dreiblebiss, Schaffer, Diehl and Wfitherow. This
presented a serious outlook for 1915, but there was left a strong
COACH OIBRIEN and experienced nucleus in Capt. Scheffer, Mahaffie, I-Ioar,
Wfeigle, XN7eimer, McCollough, and the scrub men. These were
augmented by others of football ability and reputation, including Stoney from Perkiomen Semi-
nary, Elscheid from I-Iarrisburg, McKee from Butler, Turnbull from York, Mercer and Baker
from Bloomsburg Normal, Stratton from State Freshmen! Mafk ffO111 MC1'Ce1'SlJ11Yg5 Eilfley, Zllld
others. O'Brien soon had them working like a machine. The hrst game showed that they
were well trained. Penn was held to a score of 14-0 as against that of 53-0 of last year. In this
game McKee had his ankle sprained severely. Albright and Benfer was held to a tie of 7-7. The
same men making the scores as did in the year previous when the result was likewise, 7-7. Then
State was held to a 13-0 score against that of 16-0 of last year. McKee had the misfortune to
break his ankle in this contest. Elscheid began ailing and developed typhoid fever, several of
the men were bruised up severely. This was the beginning of the set-back. The whole team be-
came somewhat discouraged and played listlessly. No life was evident, excepting now and then
a flash. The Dickinson game was cancelled, likewise Maryland Agricultural College and Mt. St.
Marys. This, too, had some effect on the men. But Thanksgiving day the boys came back with
their old Hghting spirit. F. Sz M. had defeated Penn, but Gettysburg fought until the last whistle,
and held their old rivals to 7-6, This was nearly a victory-it was a
moral victory for us-because a defeat was expected by everyone.
The season was far from a hnancial success, or otherwise, but the
good which came out of it is the very thing for which 1916 has been con-
tending since her first year. It is this: the retention of a coach for more
than one year at a time. The past three seasons has shown that a
change of coaches, and thus a change of' systems, does not bring suc-
cess. In each season more games were lost than won, and by larger
scores. O'Brien has been retained for another year. He has drilled his
system into the men who were out in togs this year. This should be of
a great advantage next fall, and when the season closes we hope that
the Athletic authorities will see that the continual change of coaches
means nothing more or less than continual failure in our athletic games.
The retention of the same coach for baseball has proven its valueg why ,
is not football capable of the same results? J .
r If 'r A, N
km l 9, 'J
V : Wa?
Cf N U XY xx xr U U xx U .GL-11 U U. nr YY fx ix fl U 121-11 4
Summary of Games
PENN, 14-GETTYSBURG, 0
This usual annual trip to Philadelphia came off on scheduled
time on September 26. A large band of rooters accompanied
the team to the city of "Brotherly Lovel' and made things lively
while they were there. t
Penn was given a surprise and a severe jolt when our boys
held them to I4-o. Quite a drop from 53-o! Penn thought so,
too. The crowd from Franklin Field no doubt did outclass us
in some respects, but the loyal followers at home were well
pleased with the result. Hoar pulled off some spectacular plays,
and in many ways kept Penn from running up the score she had
ALBRIGHT, 7-GETTYSBURG, 7 -
"Pop" Kelchner, Benfer and Albright were the first home
attraction. NW e confidently expected victory, but for some rea-
son or other the boys played listlessly, and that which was looked
for was not forthcoming. Perhaps it was due to the weather
which was hot and sultry. This contest was unique in the degree
that the points scored were by the same men who made the scores
the year previous. Benfer and Mahaflie crossed the line for
touchdowns both years, while Hoar and Benfer kicked the goals.
PENN STATE, 13-GETTYSBURG, 0
Gettysburg next traveled to State College where she met the
team representing that institution. The game was fast and inter-
esting with the up-state boys coming out at the long end. In this
contest Gettysburg lost McKee and Elschied. The former suf-
fering from a broken ankle, and the latter contracting and devel-
oping typhoid fever shortly after. This was the beginning of
LEBANON VALLEY, 24-GETTYSBURG, 9
Lebanon Valley came here for the hrst time since 1912. She
came good and strong, too, and trounced our team by a good
margin. The game was all 'Wheelock The husky redskin scor-
ing most of the points for his eleven, and was instrumental in
keeping Gettysburg's backs from crossing the goal line.
W7 qv Mu
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xxx xx xxU UL l5XXVL111fL11,fYXIfYXJKIWX '
FORDHAM, 21-GETTYSBURG, 2
Relations were opened with Fordliain this year for the hrst
time. This certainly was a good advertisement for Gettysburg.
However, the game which was played is not indicated by the
score. This is the tirst and only time that Gettysburg has ever
kicked about the decisions ol oliticialsg it must be that there were
good grounds 'lor a kick. Our boys claim that they should have
defeated liordliain, and could have won with any unbiased set
of oflicials presiding over the contest. we will look for better
results next time,
JOHNS HOPKINS, 7-GETTYSBURG, 7
Last year the Hopkins game was cancelled on account of the
death of XYray, ll.5. This year it was almost cancelled, also, be-
cause of the severe injury of one of the Hopkins men twho has
since died, March, lQI5j. However, the game was played with
a patched up team, but there is no reason why we should not
have won this year for our team had all the points of advantage.
In this game liloar made a sensational run of nearly the entire
length of the lield for a touchdown. .lfle was the individual star
of the game and starved off defeat by his tackling.
BUCKNELL, 25+GETTYSBURG, 0
Gettysburg went down to defeat before a superior team from
Bucknell. The game was one-sided, showing now and then
llashes of brilliancy. The one redeeming feature was the spirit
shown by loyal Gettysburg followers who paraded the streets of
Harrisburg and sang' songs alter the game.
MIDDLETONVN A. C., 0-GETTYSBURG, 33
This game was the nearest to a farce that has ever been staged
as a football game on Nixon Field. It was not more than a prac-
tice game for the iron workers from Middletown were no match
for our well trained men.
F. '81 M., 7-GETTYSBURG, 6
This was the nearest the Orange and Blue came to a collegiate
victory during the entire season. It was a surprise to F. ck M.
It was to us. The men fought like demons and completely out-
played F. Q M. the last half, but could not get the ball over for a
touchdown, and victory. But it was so near that we count it as
one. Next year we hope to put it over them.
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October 15-Millersville State Normal at Millersville. Scrubs O, Millersville 0.
October 21-Navy Plebes at Annapolis. Scrubs 13, Plebes l3.
-October 31-Mercersburg Academy at Mercersburg. Scrubs O, Mercersburg 25.
November 20-Massamutteu Academy at Wfooflstoclc, Va. Scrubs 0, Masszunutteu 2.
COA C H LIEBEGOTT
-- gf --V
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Sopbomores 7 -ffresbmen 6
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IQI8 FOOTBALL TEAM
14 .5 - 'LTFJ-1535
:M -'Sill' :Frf
w,.-xg G yn
Coach O'Brien Campbell Turnbull Schaffer, L. K.
Williams Mahaflie tCapt.J Ikeler
Couch, - -
Varsity Basketball Beam
- - - H. I. 0,BRIEN
- F. W. MOSER
- - - - XV. R. LIASHINGER
January 14-Gettysburg 40, Muhleuburg 22, at Gettysburg.
January 16-Gettysburg 28, Lehigh 36, at South Bethlehem.
january 21-Gettysburg 41, Albright 22, at Gettysburg.
January 22-Gettysburg 30, University of Pittsburgh 41, at Pittsburgh.
January 23--Gettysburg 37, Carnegie Tech 44, at Pittsburgh.
January 23-Gettysburg 31, Suquehanna 32, at Selinsgrove.
January 29-Gettysburg 44, Bucknell 27, at Lezlvisburg.
January 30-Gettysburg 26, Penn State 34, at State College.
February G-Gettysburg 45, Lehigh 22, at Gettysburg. '
February 9-Gettysburg 21, Albright 31, at Myerstown.
February 10-eGettysburg 47, Muhlenburg 48, at Allentown.
February 11-Gettysburg 20, Lafayette 35, at Easton.
February 12-Gettysburg F. and M. 33, at Lfmcaster.
February 16-Gettysburg F. and M. 32, at Gettysburg.
February 19-Gettysburg 54, Bucknell 29, at Gettysburg.
February 23-Gettysburg 16, Mt. St. Marys 27, at Emmittsburg.
February 25-Gettysburg 49, Susquehanna 26, at Gettysburg.
March 2-Gettysburg 57, Mt. St. Marys 30, at Gettysburg.
Stanbing of the 'league
lV0n Lost Won Lost
Albright 5 1 Susequehanua - 2 4
Gettysburg - 4 2 Bucknell - - 1 5
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lrlli lirst call for basketball candidates brought
forth an abundance of material, most of which
came from the freslunan class. The earlier
practices showed that the old men would have to work to
maintain their respective positions. But as the season
progressed, and the old candidates slowly rounded into
form, it was seen that the new material did not come up
to the requirements of the team. So at the opening of
the season the line-up was the same as the previous year,
with the exception of XYitherow, who graduated the pre-
vious year, and Scheffer, '.1.6, who did not report. This
left only one position to he lilled, and Turnbull, a gradu-
ate of York High School, seemed to be the only available
man to fill the position. .
The schedule for the season was an extremely difh-
cult one. since Lehigh, Lafayette, L'niversity of Pitts-
burgh, and Carnegie Tech., were scheduled, and these
games were played on foreign Hoors. Xvhen we look at the
results of the season, which was nine games won and nine
games lost, we might conclude that the season was not a .
howling success. But when we consider that seven of 5
these games were played at home and eleven away from
home, we can conclude that the season, relatively speak-
ing, was a complete success. I
In a general comparison of the playing of our team with the playing of our oppo-
nents, we nnd that Gettysburg scored ZT3 field goals and 222 foul goals, against the
160 field goals and the 225 foul goals of our opponents. Our forwards scored ioo
field goals, against Q5 for our opponents, our guards 37 against 30, and our centre 76
against 35. .
Our percentage of foul goals was 629, or 222 out of 353, while the percentage of
our opponents was 548, or 225 out of 410. 'Gettysburg's total number of points was
672 as to the 571 of our opponents. Xve find in this comparison that we, although
evening up in games won and lost, have out-scored our opponents in every department
of the game. .
CAPT. MA ll.-XFFIE
Ca ntain Mahaflie aweared at forward, for the third consecutive season coming
1 l 1 A I I . f s
back stronger and better than ever. He proved himself worthy of the conndence that
his team-mates had put in him. Throughout the season helshot held and foul goals
consistently, and was always a strong factor in leading the team work.
Wlilliams, the other forward, showed a marked improvement over his previous
year's work. Although the smallest and lightest man on the team, he was responsible,
b 1 his sneed for the materializino' of the signals. from the initial Josition.
3 l v .Q 6 I
am Jbell at centre Jroved himself the most consistent scorer on the team. Al-
1 . 3 . 1 5 I
though most of his opponents were taller men, he repeatedly got the jump on them,
and this was largely responsible for our heavy scoring and finished team work. He,
with Mahaffie, did such passing during the season, as has never been equalled on the
home Hoor. A , - .
Ikeler, at guard, played his usual strong game, and in tact we might say that his
playing excelled that of any previous year.
Turnbull, the only new man on the team, after becoming acquainted with the style
of play, proved himself a valuable addition to the team.
McKee, Scheffer, L. K., Montgomery, Mead. Hall, and Hatch, all proved them-
selves worthy substitutes, and deserve mention for their spirit of willingness and con-
-:Ex-aewv--rv ?'fT. 'FET'
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Coach LIEBEGOTT, '12
HESSE, '1 5
Ghz "6" Club
O RGANIZED 1915
- - - Coach L113B1zGo'1'T '12
F 01.14, 715
HATCH, '17 V
NIKON, '1 5
- STRATTON, '17
MCCOLLOUG11, ' '16
CAM PBELL, '17
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Captaiii, D. F. IKELER, ,I5 Maizageii, T. C. R01-IRBAUGH, ,I4
Coach, lim PLANK
Cafcizez' ---- MAHAFF113 Third Base HALL
Hfchem W HOAR, ROHRBAUGH Left Field -' - BREAM
SHERMAN, IQEHMEYER Cezzivvf Field - ICUHLMAN
Slzoiffstop - - - XNILLIAMS Right Field - - - MEYERS
First Base - AICCOLLOUGH N . JKPPLERJ FOLK
. 5 zzlnsfzfzzfes L
Second Base - - IKELER LAMPE, LEILINGER
Gettysburg 3, Baltimore City Col'ge Gettysburg Blooinsburg - 3
Gettysburg II Mt. St. Marys - Gettysburg Bucknell 4
Gettysburg I2 Juniata - Gettysburg Ursinus - 1
Gettysburg 5 York Tri-State - Gettysburg Albright 2
Gettysburg 2 Mt. St. Marys - Gettysburg Albright 2
Gettysburg 8 Franklin Sz Marshall ' Gettysburg Dickinson 7
Gettysburg 16, Allentown Tri-State Gettysburg IO Mt. St. Marys - 2
Gettysburg o Villa Nova Gettysburg Dickinson I
Gettysburg 4, Franklin 81 Marshall 3
1f.na""'3 'lf is with much pride that we re-
qf' view our i914 baseball season,
f because it was without doubt
P the most successful in Cf,lettysburg's his-
tory. From a schedule of eighteen
- games, including several with Tri-State
organizations, we succeeded in winning
twelve and losing four, with one 17-in-
ning contest at Ursinus, resulting in a tie.
The fact that all of last year's team was
back made a good nucleus to begin with,
supplemented by the addition of some
promising new material, which helped
'Coach Plank considerably in producing
the calibre of baseball shown throughout C1XI"I'. Mixiiixiiiriiz
the entire season. The pitching staff was
ing on the mound, and this quartette could at all times be depended
COACH PT-ANK upon todeliver the goods. Nahaftieas catcher showed his capabilities
in this position. Among the new men added was XVilliams, at short,
who is fast in fielding and dependable at the bat. Hall, the other new infield recruit,
at third, fielded well and hit hard. The remainder of the team with the exception of
several substitutes was composed of the men from the preceding team, with McCol-
lough at hrst, Capt. lkeler at second, liream, .-Xppler, 'Kuhlman and Meyers taking
care of the outfield.
The opening game with Baltimore City College resulted in a victory. Of the first
seven games played but one was lost, and in the first eight our pitching staff struck
out IO4 men, or an average of T3 per game, which is certainly a record to be proud of.
Possibly one of the most important games played was the one at Lfrsinus which went
to I7 innings, and was called on account of darkness with score I-i. Hoar pitched
the entire game for Gettysburg and Johnson for Ursinusg not an error was credited
to Gettysburg, which is a fact worthy of mention and goes to show the support of the
team back of its pitchers. The 5-O victory over the York QPa.j Tri-State League
team and the Allentown team of the same circuit in one week demonstrated the teamis
ability against ag-gregations outside of the ordinary amateur collegiate circles. Reg-
istering three defeats against Mt. St. Marys, with two against Franklin Sz Marshall
and a like number over Albright, evened up a few old scores with these near-rivals,
and topping it off with two decisive victories on our old friends from Dickinson would
have been almost sufficient in themselves to have closed with a successful season.
Hall, HS, playing third base, was awarded the Loving Cup presented by the Pen
and Sword Society for the highest batting average, with Bream, '16, a close second.
1 A 1 I ' i
especially strong, Hoar, liohrbaugh, lxelimeyer and Sherman officiat-
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1914 Tbrack Season
During the Track Season the following new track records were established:
ENTRANCE 1WAN THE MEET
440 Yards ..... .... B ostock, '18 .... .... 1 Jlarrisburg Tech. .. ..
880 Yards. .... .... B latz, '17 ..... . .. .Dickinson . .. ..
1 Mile ....... .... B Tatz, '17 ..... .... 1 -Ta1'1'isbu1'g Tech. .. .
2 Mile. ........ . ..... Duffy, '17 .... ., .... Dickinson
Shot Put. . .......... Scheffer, '16 ......... Dickinson . .. ..
Haninier Throw ,... .,PofHnbex'ger, '14. . .Inter-Collegiates
Discuss ...... ....... S cheffer, 116 ...... . ..1nte1'-Collegiates
Pole Vault ,......... Hesse, 15 ...... .... B ucknell .......
High Jump .......... Nixon, 115 ..... .... 1 ntei'-Collegiates
Broad jump ......... Bostoclc, '18 .... .. ..Bucknell . .. .. ,.
220 Yard Hurdles .... Miller 'll ............ Bucknell ........
2 minutes JSM seconds.
.Ll minutes 33M seconds.
10 minutes 35 seconds.
Distance, 40 feet.
Distance, 131 feet 115 in
Distance, 116 feet, 6 in.
Height, 10 feet, 9 in.
Height, 5 feet SM, in.
Distance, 23 feet, EBM! in.
27 seconds Cequalledj.
Relay Team C1 Milel, Matz, '17, Rockey, '16, Bostock, '16, Eyler, '15. Penn Relays.
3 minutes 40 seconds. A
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ITH the passing of tennis seasons, the sport is becoming more and more popular at
Gettysburg. Courts dot the campus and during the spring they are occupied con-
stantly. This spirit has done much for the betterment of Gettysburg's tennis teams
and although we lose three men of last year's team it is expected that material will
be found to make even a better team than the one ofilast year.
Last spring there were about nfty entries in the college tournament and by a process of
elimination Hoffman, ,155 Noren, 'l5g Keeney, '15, and Swartz, '16, won their,places on the team.
According to the scores the season could hardly be called successful as Eve matches were
lost and three matches were won. However, when it is taken into consideration that such teams
as Lehigh, Johns Hopkins and Georgetown were on the schedule and that a presentable show-
ing was made against these larger schools a brighter aspect is given to the success of the team.
Swartz, '16, the onl man remainino' from last fear's team, was elected manager and ca tain
for the season of 1915.
M ay 2-
May 14-Gettysb urg.
5, Catholic Univ.
May 9-Gettysburg 4, Dickinson - May 20-Gettysburg 1, Lehigh -
May 12-Gettysburg 4, Tome School May 21-Gettysburg 1, Swarthmore
2, johns Hopkins
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GCt!yS!7UPg'-!Jl11'g'-!Jl1l'g! Gettysburg !
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1916! 1916! 1916!
A'!2l1'OOll gmc! W'!11tc
A CLASS MO'1"1'0
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Hippe1'ty-H ix! Corse-Corixx!
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Hippcrty-Hix! Corse-Corixx !
1 -9- 1 -6 !
Hipperty- Hix ! Corse-Corixx !
GCtt3'S!JL!1'Q'! Gettysbu1'g'! Gettys!1111'g!
1916! 1916! 1916!
1916 Class O fficers
- 1-AMES S. GLAES
- I. S. NICHOLAS
- LOUIS H. RE1f1MEY131z
- PHARES HERS1-IEY
SOPHOMORE YEAR .
- - AIARTIN H. BUE1A1L1z1a
STANLEY M. XV RAY
- R. XV. HOC1-1
JOHN S. TOME
H. E, ZERBY
E. LLOYD ROTHFUSS
- C. O. SNYDER
- ORDEAN ROCKEY
LOUIS H. REHMEYER
- O. H. RECHARD
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Glass fflfistory of 1916
LD Gettysburg will always
feel proud of the record
made by the Class of 1916.
Our achievements have been of such
a character that none will attempt to
censure us for being proud of our
record. 1916 has made for itself
such a name: gained for itself so
much respect that it will be difficult
to equal and almost impossible for
any other class to eclipse.
1 In general ability and intellectual
activity, 1916 ranks especially high,
and has ever been a central figure in
the held of intellectual endeavor. Of our athletic ability we need to say but little,
our record in that line speaks for itself.
W-fe have taken for a criterion the thought contained in Pope's well known words:
"Call when you will, there's aye somebody at home." 1916 has always been awake
to the moment, ever ready to grasp the opportunity presented, unbiased and open to
conviction, and always willing to co-operate for the glory of 'KOld Gettysburg."
Our short sojourn in "Prep" was but a forecast of the splendid success we were
to achieve in college. Shortly after our entrance there, student activity took a decided
turn for the better, and an entirely different spirit was manifest, due to the influence
of that body of wide awake and progressive lads who now form a part of the Class
ACADEMY IDES STAFF
AS FRES H M EN
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l",RIiSllMl'EN FllU'l'lY.XT.T. TIIAM
Many and commendable were our achievements in "Prep" p The list of our noted
accomplishments might be infinitely extended, but space will not permit us to enu-
merate them here. From this bewildering' mass of accessible material we can only
select a few of the most important facts. To 1916 belongs the distinction of having
founded the hrst paper in Gettysburg Academy, namely: "The Gettysburg Academy
ldesfl lYe tried to inaugurate student government, but the time was not ripe for the
breaking down of old traditions, and our attempt was not a success. Organized ath-
letics in "Prep" were made possible by our untiriug efforts in that direction. We early
manifested our combative spirit by holding' the nrst successful banquet ever held by an
Upper Middle Class, although the protests of the other classes were numerous. Above
all, however. the distinguished mark of T916 was our literary ability, which we demon-
strated by founding the best and most enduring literary society ever founded in
"Prep" The concensus of opinion of the Gettysburg Academy Faculty was, that
never had so promising a class gone forth from Stevens Hall.
i OUR FRESHMEN DEBATERS FRESHMEN BASKETBALL TEAM
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when we were Freshmen
Enrolled as the largest Freshmen
Class in the history of the institution,
we immediately proceeded to sustain
the reputation gained by the delega-
tion from "Prep," and we are now
known and esteemed by all as a most
progressive class. Wfere we to ar-
range the deeds of the class in an in-
telligent perspective, we would have
a long line of continuous successes,
with here and there a solitary defeat,
which serves rather to emphasize our
As to our superiority, there can be no doubt. Both the Tie-Up and Tug-of-W'ar
were won by us with the greatest ease. Several minutes before the time allotted for
the Tie-Up had expired, we looked in vain for more "Sophs" to tie, but they had all
been safely placed back of our goal line, XVe won the Football game with the great-
est apparent ease by a score of 13-7.
Wife also won the Debate from the Sophoniores, and two weeks before Christmas
vacation removed the "sun-Hower' ' J
freshman cap. This is something f -M
which no class, before or since, has
done. ln Basketball, in spite of the
fact that the game was played the
night after our banquet, we walloped
the Sophomores, and thus added to
our already successful history. This
victory gave us the inter-class chain-
pionship of the college.
The IQI6 Freshmen banquet
which was held at Hotel Gettysburg ,
on the evening of March 17, was the
most glorious ever, and showed that I
the spirit of every Freshman was
manifested in the merriinent and good-will of the liveliest class that Gettysburg has
FRESH MEN BASEBALL TEABI
In Baseball the Maroon and l1Vl1ite again prevailed over the Brown and Wfhite,
and we finish-ed up with a spotless record in all of the contests which we had with the
Sophomores alone. The only contests that we lost in our Freshman year were, the
Debate to the juniors, and the inter-class track contest to the Seniors by a low score.
Recognizing in us a most dangerous
.. N rival in all college activities, the Sopho-
mores were very solicitous in their en-
deavor to teach us our proper place, and
many were the sleepless nights and har-
rowing experiences of the transgressor.
Wle have always endeavored to break
the monotony of the ordinary routine of
college life. By many numerous diver-
sions, both social and otherwise. And
we have always entertained great aspira-
FRES1-IMEN TRACK TEAM tions and lofty ideals.
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1 when we were
if A s Sophoniores
- 9 X we were highly es-
,"i teemed by all, but
f especially by th e
Freshmen, who un-
der our paternal care
and tender solicitude
became v e r y gentle
a n d obedient. As
usual we won the
Tug-of-Wfar, but we
were defeated by a
small s c o r e in the
Tie-Up, due to our
almost two to one.
Again our wonderful
athletic ability mani-
fested itself in the
Sophomore Football game, and we overwhelmingly crushed the Freshmen, 55-o.
In debate we won from them on account of superior team work and clearer argu-
SOP HOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM
ment, and thus thwarted all of the g -
plans of the Freshmen for winning
any contests before the second S6111-
ester. Wife lost the Basketball game
to the Freshmen by a very large
score. However, this was due to the
injured state of our team. Again in
the Inter-Class track contest we
made a creditable showing, but we
were defeated by a very small score,
by the Freshmen. And the last ath-
letic contest of the year, the Baseball
game, we won a complete victory. SOPI-IQMORE DEBATING TEAB1
But these are merely some ot the
things which we did, and some exceptionally high records of scholarship were estab-
lished by our class, and in all our studies we hold the respect and admiration of our
. Professors. llfe are daily becoming
' i.- more intellectually inclined, and give
promise of fulhlling our Upper-Class
duties as only TQI6 can.
SOPHOMORE TRACK TEAM SOPI-IOMORE BASEBALL TEAM
r"'lb2 sf 9, "4Q"!
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A .. I
Tliooress by XC. S. Senator Cflapp
Pennsylvania College, May 30, 1914
T was a pleasure to accept
the invitation extended by
Doctor Granville to ad-
dress you this evening. You know
the Doctor is a former Minnesotan
and the occasion afforded an oppor-
tunity of meeting him again and al-
so the opportunity of addressing a
group of young men, which is al-
ways a great pleasure to me.
No matter how lofty the purpose
of the individual. no one attains to
the highest unaided by an inspiration
from without. That inspiration may
be found in a concept of and sym-
pathy for the unfortunateg the pur-
pose of service may be quiclfened by
the recognition of its .needs by oth-
ers. Inspiration may be found in
that force developed in the commu-
nity of purpose. ,lust as the meas-
ured tread of the marching host will
crush the structure that could easily
withstand the united weight of the-
hosts, but cannot withstand the force
SENATOR CLAPP of its rythmic tread, it may be gath-
ered from the contemplation of
heroic achievements. You young men are peculiarly fortunate in having the latter
as an inspiration ever present in the constant reminder of yonder battlefield. Pursu-
ing your studies -under this inspiration, we may well be assured that the high ideals
of citizenship which you will thus develop will find fruition. A
NVhile T would not minimize the importance of purely scholastic lore. yet, after all,
in free government the vital thing is citizenship which, in the highest is intelligent
patriotism. Free government, just in proportion as the individualism of democracy
is developed along those lines, should, with those instruments 'which make govern-
ment in its policies-legislative and administrative-reflect the will and purpose of the
citizen. There is a corresponding development of responsibility upon the citizen him-
self. Wfe cannot shift this responsibility to others. There is a proneness among our
people to emphasize the thought of representative government as a distinct plan or
theory of government. This thought is accentuated for two reasons, hrst by those
who ind in the suggestion of representative as a theory of government, an opportu-
nity to shift the responsibility and, by another class, emphasizes the theory of represen-
tative government that the citizen may abate his activity and leave government the
subject of manipulation in the hands of the few. But, there is no such thing as repre-
sentative government as a theory of government, Tn free government, whatever there
is of representation is an incident of democracy, a convenience or a necessity. Pri-
marily, in a small community, we would have practically a democracy, but as area ex-
tends, or population increases, it becomes difficult for the people to meet and dis-
charge the various functions and so the authority is delegated to others, but it is a
delegation of authority from the citizen himself. Democracy is the fundamental prin-
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ciple of representation, the necessary or convenient incident. so in free government we
cannot get away from responsibility. "Thou art the man," should ever ring in the ear
of every citizen.
You will soon complete your studies here and enter upon a broader sphe1'e of activ-
ity. You will take upon yourselves the duties and 1'esponsibilities of citizenship at a
critical period in our history. Aside from the personal ambition of men of extraordi-
nary genius in war, human history is a repetition of the movements and efforts of man
to attain to something better and higher. Even g1'eat military geniuses, hred with the
lust of conciuest and inspired by the spirit of the despot, have sometimes served the
purpose of this upward, onward movement of the race, just as Napoleon struck the
hnal death knell of feudalism. The foundation of our 1'epublic marks 'one of these
forward movements, but it detracts nothing from the credit due our ancestors to say
that. so far as government went, for the purpose of revolution, they were held together
bv the cohesive force of a common danger. a force that ofttimes in history has sus-
tained a struggling
great rebellion was
assailed bv foreign
resting solely upon
tain that governme
people when thev had scarce a skeleton form of government. The
a supreme test. lt' involved a question of whether a people, un-
foe and unmenaced by material danger. with the government
the will of the people, would make the necessary sacrifice to main-
nt against a general and widespread effort at separation.
Following the settlement of that issue, we enter upon an industrial and comme1'-
cial era without a parallel in history. But, we find in our industrial and commercial
life that same spirit of dominion against which man struggled through the centuries
upon the field of battle, lust of power, ambition and inordinate greed, a force which
by the very logic of things, cannot aggrandize itself 'save at the expense of others,
and in proportion as it Ends aggrandizement, it lowers the standard of the mass up-
on which that aggrandizement is imposed as a burden. ,
Now, the issue which you will face is whether, in the peaceful avenues of indus-
t1'ial and commercial life there will be found that patriotism-that altruism, that will-
ingness to sacrifice necessary to the maintenance of industrial independence and the
checking of the greed that unchecked, will as surely 171-mg about me mm of Our img,
tutions as that same spirit, unchecked, wrought the ruin of empires in the past. This
struggle will call for a peculiar form of heroism. There will be no waving of ban-
ners, no martial music, no inspiration born of the hot 1310051 Of martial Combat. YGU
will have to face the frown of power, the sneer of respectability, the estrangement of
friendships, for this spirit is as cruel and releutlegg, flqgugh 1555 S211'1g'ulH2'L1'X7,TOf Com-Se,
than the spirit of a Parma or an Alva: the master mind behind it as uiimindful of
suffering as Charles or Philip, whom Parma and Alva served. Back of vou who a1'e
willing to engage in the struggle, will be the great unnamed, unnumbered hosts. You
will not know them, they will not know you. No plaudits will cheer YQUQ 110 mmm-
ments will be raised to your memory. You will find your onlv reward in the conscious-
ness that you have used for mankind the gifts witli which God has endowed you, but
by the token of the sacrifice and suffering of the past in humanity'S Causal yye 1mOW
that those will be found who will serve humguqity in the -fufm-6 as m the -pagt and'
surely, they should come from your rankg, for every day Smut O11 mess ,Classic and
historic grounds where fifty years ago men so cheerfully laid down their lives for
humanity's sake, the scene of that strife, the memories of that sacrifice, should, and
will be an inspi1'ation to you that in your day and generation vou mgyf6e1'mCmea5-
ure of your responsibility, as in their day and generation they 116113 theirs.
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PROF. WENTZ DR. BIKLE
XVhen lirst we came within these halls Friends, Romans, countrymen, fellow students,
"Bud,' was Professor, merely, all,
But now its Doctor when one calls Look, see, behold, the Roman, stately, grand,
Although it sounds so queerly. and tall.
No more cans descend the stair,
No more soiigs disturb the air,
No more water comes through walls,
No more baseball in the halls,
No more hall lights die in youth,
No more yells dare raise the roof.
There's no rough-house any more,
It's heaven on fourth floor.
"Bobbyl' Garns is on the job:
Swears he'1l get the last "darned snobi'
Wlho henceforth dares, as in days of yore,
Disturb the peace of Old Fourth Floor.
There is a man in our town'
lVho's very wondrous wise, sir, l
Wfhat hair he has is rusty browug
Like George, he never hes, sir.
To find a word that rhymes with l'niath"
I've racked my brain in vain,
The nearest thing that English hath
Is this, "I,ve flunked again."
As twilight deepened, john and Dot
lVere sitting in a lonely spot-
They two together side by side,
To hold Dotls hand John vainly tried.
"Oh, noli' Dot said, "I never could
Permit you tog no lady would!
Besides," Dot added, "you forget
'This hardly dark enough just yet."
Love is sweet,
But Oh how bitter,
To court a gal,
And then not git her.
T0 DR. SHIPHERD
'fl'lC1'C came a man from I'Iarvard down,
To visit us one day, sir,
And ever since he struck the town,
The devills been to pay, sir.
At hrst he made a mighty speech,
Wle thought he was a man, sir,
But now we see heis scarce a peach,
Not even ht to "can," sir.
One day a student young he found,
VVith some one else's style, sirg
It may sound strange, but Ill be bound,
I-Ie hred him without trial, sir.
Wfell, friend, our turn may be the next,
List to this sermon wise, sirg
I take it from this golden text,
"Refrain from telling lies, sir."
WEIDLEY'S OWED 2 OLIVE
"May I print a kiss on your lips ?" I asked.
She nodded her sweet permission,
So we went to press, and I rather guess
XVC printed a large edition.
A gentleman so hue as he, dines oft on nouns
But never deigns to even taste our Pennsyl-
Dr. Sanders-"Now, the youth is educated
in the love for others. Now, Miss Basehoar
has not reached that period."
Echo from class-'fYes, she has."
Bittle, 'IG-"The classical course is easier
than the scientilicf'
Cadinan, '18-VVhy, is Physics easier than
Time-During Dramatic Club play practice.
Place-Behind the scenes.
Characters-Miss Disc and Nicholas. .
Nicholas-i'If that diamond were real, Pd
marry you in spite of yourselffl
f'Stevel' McCollough Con the trainj-"I-Iey,
fellows, Shorty O'Brien's here and heis mar-
ried with his wifef' -
Snyder Cin Junior Mathl-':You can put
a pie UID outside."
Lantz, working at the blackboard in Physics
Voice in rear of room-ul-Iey, Lantz, get
your head out of that. W'e can't see the black-
If f'Louie" Rehmeyer is thin is Lettie Stoudt?
VVebner's definition of a chisel 1-"A chisel
is an instrument with one end sharpened,
which is used for carving or cutting by the
application of a forward force to the end
which is not sharpenedfl
CP. S.-This is supposed to be a logical
Dr. Sanders-"I-low would you. disprove,
'All men are liars?"
"Bill" Day Cin Public Speakingb-'fThe
present European war is at hand."
"lake" Rudisill Cin Physicsl-'lThere is as
much force acting from above down, as there
is from below upf' CI-Ie must have been going
to Harrisburg over.j
"Pop" Nixon-f'That man Monk can lie
down on' the Job easier than any man I know
of. I-Ie just lies down with a smile and dies'
.Dr. Sanders-HModest Mr. Trout does not
like to speak of marriage."
"Shorty" Albert-"The light is revolving
one minute per second."
The Cluestion is, lVhy did Garret smile when
Prof. Sanders told Miss Reen that she seemed
to prefer the dark to the light?
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ufarageey of Tjligrusn
A Dramatic Allegorical Episode from the
History of Bullvaria.
Author-I. M. Very lfVilde.
Drainatis Personae-Wlindy II, Direct De-
scendant of Rosenberry I, King of Bullvaria.
Prince Wfindy, His Brother.
Lords, Schrack, Neu, Albert and I-loar, in
Leviticus Simontonius, Chief Orator for the
Pigrus, Alias Messenger of the Gods.
Attendants, Soldiers and Populaee.
VVincly II seated upon a throne, with cour-
tiers in attendance.
Soldiers enter conducting prisoner in chains
who claims to be a messenger of the Gods.
XfVindy IT in great anger at this sacrilegc con-
demns prisoner to immediate death. Guards
seize and exeuent with prisoner, accompanied
by all, who shower maledictions.
I:Brua Amphitheatre crowed with populace of
both classes. Conscript Fathers, Pedagogues
in attendance. Speakers of opposing par-
ties on platforml
Handsome Anaemic speaker Siniontonius
making oration for upper party.
Enter 'XN7indy H, Lords, Soldiers and prison-
ers on way to execution.
Simontonius speaks with such eloquence that
populace burst in thunderous applause. At
this prisoner breaks his bonds and rushes to
the orators feet uttering cries of pleasure. The
marvelous strength and agility of the pris-
oner in this act Iills all hearts with terror
and awe. Cries of 'KA Messenger of the Gods,"
arise from the upper classes. The lower
classes retire in dismay. The conscript 'fathers
render the decision to the upper class as a
consequence of divine intervention.
fSame as Act Opel
Windy H on Throne. Courtiers, etc., in at-
tendance. Delegation from populace demand
that divine messenger be given throne of Bull-
varia. l1Vindy 11 spurns their demand. Em-
bassy retires and exits revolution of populace.
Lots of action. Wfindy TI makes his escape.
fSame as Act Onej
Divine Messenger on Throne of Bullvaria.
Attending Lords, soldiers and populace.
Messenger enters announcing Prince Albert.
King orders that he shall be admitted. Enter
P. A., supporting exiled Vtfindy H. VVeary
and travel stained.
Wfindy II declares divine messenger is an
imposter. Real home is in city of Sty of
Etheopia and his true I1Zl.1T1C'HPlg1'LlS.H
Consternation ensues. Populace welcomes
back old King XVindy II. And soldiers seize
Pigrus. Much rejoicing! Pigrus led to tor-
ture chamber by Chief Lord Shealer.
Pigrus discovered reclining on pile of straw.
Torture commences. N
Sehappelle-like shurtiing from above and
nerveless voice renders selection, "Misery
from lll'Gravatore' as follows:
Fi itsr Sruxsii
Pigrus ate a tobacco can
And six pounds of nails,
And then to aid digestion,
He ate a peck of snails. A
With robust glee he laughed aloud,
As through the streets he ran,
"The nails and snails can't hurt nie,
But perhaps the tobacco can."
Mournful torture is repeated until Pigrns
J i ,Dixon
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CFink's note to I-Iofmann and McDonaldj
Friend :-just a word of advice, not to out-
rage your feelings, never will I hear my name
misused or my being Qkiddedj any more from
you fellows. I don't wish to hear anything
in whom I am in connection with. I wish you
would never speak. I- R- F-
Sometime after Commencement:
Hesse-"Say, Peter, how did you graduate.
Gruber-"Magna cum laude. And you?'
I-Iesse-mlfe Deum laudamusf,
Prof. Weiitz-"lfVliat's matter PH
"Poppy" Cin Math. classj-"XWhat is the
volume of a sphere?" . . V
Miss Reen-"The base times the altitude.
Peters Cin Latinj-"Doctor, how woujld you
translate if you had two necks Cnecsj ?'
Dr. Shipherd-"For this reading, you should
perhaps read on your feetf'
Overheard, behind the scenes during our
SOSJiii1oIiiiLd,1iE3Iu?telone more kiss before we
gohggs tlg2rZE5yi'fAll right, Chet, we must have
thi ?p1laIIUie7 Smack, smack I P
f'Pop" Nixon-'fSome fellows just natural-
ly peter out at the end of their Freshman
Keller-"Lets make it a square room, 12
Dr. Sanders Cin History of Education classj
-'KI-Iow do you study these chapters?'
Biddle-"VVe read the summary."
i'Dot,' Zane Qpreparing for carnivalj7"Mr.
Houser, don't you think we need a He-Gipsy ?U
"Pop"-'fVVhy, yes, er-ei'-I'll be one."
Dr. SZl11Cl61'S--HI!Vl'l21l1,S the difference be-
tween a three-year high school and a four-year
Spangler-"Doctor, would you express the
Force equation as F:kma?"
l'Reds'J-"XfVill you -, you ought to
be thrown out of class."
"Reds, Parsons-"I'll put your marks on 21
little valentine, and then you can see what
Santa Claus gave you."
Embick-"Do you belong to the Philomath-
ean Literary Soc1ety?'l
Keener-KNO, I belong to the Cosmopolitanf'
M. L. Bell-l'How many ,vibrations does it
take to make a fellow feel blue?"
Rehmeyer Qtranslating Greekj-"He Sacri-
Gced a male ram and a female ram."
Dr. Sanders-"Miss Reen is two Ctooj
Trout-"I guess that means her folks won't
have her any longer."
Dr. Stahley-"'vVhat is Eugenics"
Briugman-"Eugenics is a disease."
Innocent Freshman-f'Professor, are you in
favor of the Germans' or the Allies?,
Dixon-"I'in neutral. I don't care who licks
.XfVagnerf"XVhy do they always turn the
liglilzy, on in a trolley car, when going up a
"Redsl'-"That is contrary to scientific prin-
Wagner-"It makes the car lighter."
'tMy rosef' whispered Baker, pressing her
fair cheek against his own.
"My cactus,' laughed Minerva, noticing that
he needed a shave.
"Pop" Nixon-"That line will keep going
on and on just like the mumps."
Keller Qin Bible I-listoryj-"Jonathan and
his armor-bearer caused contamination Ccon-
sterationj among the enemy."
"Bearcat" Scheffer Cin the drug storej-
"Give me a half dozen leeches."
-"Bud'l VVentz-"XVhere are the hve solu-
Tome-"In the big bookf'
Zerbe Cin Evideneesj-"He carried the law
out and executed it."
Take Bietsclfs advice-"Avoid 'intersection'
and get your wounds 'costerized'.'i
Coaches' Handbook-All necessary inform-
ation on how to coach a successful football
team, by Prof. Fred Bietsch, B.S., P. D. Q.,
M. E. S. S. CIG, '17, HSD.
Dr. Sanders-"Give an example using the
Sunday Qfrom Yorkj-"My money is all."
Ashton Cin Latinj-"XNhat is more lovable
Fresliie-"Proctor, may I go home?
Yagel-"Thou inquirest wisely, thou son of
ignorance. Thou mayest return to the haunts
of thy former abode." '
t'Bud" 'Wentz-"Can a man marry his wid-
McCollough, 518-"Yes, it has been done in
Sunday Cin Physicsj-"If we are moving
the earth, how is it that we stand up?"
Lantz-"That's why we lay down to sleep."
Dr. Wfentz-"I disdain the small, vain, and
A still, small voice-HI wonder if he likes
'I'I. S. Mehring Qembracing a feather bedj-
u.lTl'l1S brings back fond recollections."
Garrett .Ctalking about a missionary confer-
encej-"Dickinson is sending -lil men, and 20
of them are ladies".
Eckman-"You can't go to sleep lon this
lloor before 1 o'clock."
Sunday-"Yes, itls a pretty-hard-floor.,'
TH E S DECTRUM
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After the concert by the .lineisel Quartet, ,, ,l,'f':-f, , , I
Sunday flfrom Yorlcl-"I guess it was good, ,
everybody says it was." I41' ,Q.f5j"i.,1':1A9' X' V11 X
M if JA Kwvfff f l if
Moser-" l he fatter you get. the less you ffl' w.f4 l' , , ' 'f"' -7 jfffi
thinlcfl f flff f X
,IJIIIIYZ-hxVllCl'ClS 'Guuhoat' Smith X X
V NVebner tin Physiesj-"l'lorse-power is the
ahlhty ot a horse to consume oats."
Dr. Shipherd-"You can get a fountain pen
that will answer for twenty-hve cents upf'
According to Dr. XVeutz-"All matter can
be burned and converted into energy." There-
fore an asbestos Cat would have no more
chance in Hades than a tallou'-legged dog.
George CNVeiglej-"Farewell, dear, I shall
never he able to reel the same toward you
She-"Heavens, George, what have you
George-"Nothing, dear. I am just going'
out to eut off my mustache."
Wfhen a man and woman discuss the sub-
ject of matrunony, one seldom gets the better
of the other. It usually results Ill a tie.
Dr. Sanders-"What is a correlative term?"
"Bill" Sunday-"XVife and husband."
Dr. Sanders-"Ten years from non' you will
be saying husband and wife."
Dr. Sanders-"She seriously considered mar-
rying the young' man, but her father vetoed
Someone in the rear-nl guess it was a foot-
note on the old man's part."
Dr. Sanders-"The Chinese did not kill men,
they worked them to death."
Senior-"How on earth can we put more
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Hi S Loulnsg Cl.a.SS-rn ales
light in these Freshmen ?', ' on
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rogtginrr XR hy, take them to Himnan s lunch the Euvih oifgBTuq1b,1gH5a
Senior-"Yes, and feed them on scraps."
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XN7I'lEN NVE DID 'fI'IINGS
TAKING CARE OF THE BUSINESS
Qgdjfn. .srwwiqj f ki f R
THE STAFF OF THE
wishes to acknowledge the valuable services rendered
it by the following persons:
HoN. MCDSES E. CLAPP
United Status Senator
DR. E. S. BREIDENBAUGH
DR. C. F. SANDERS
DR. KARL J. GRIMM
DR. A. R. WENTZ
JoHN H. L. TROUT, '15
G. 0TTo LANTZ, '16
And all others who in any Way assisted to put out
this volume of the SPECTRUM
Especially do we express our appreciation to
MR. H. W. KIESSLING '
Whose friendly advice Was very helpful
There is no pleasure, sport orjim,
Like tlzejoy Qf duty done. H
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March 15, llll-l. Chickens out with spring
bonnets. Trattuer has a girl. lelatch has hair
clipped on midnight walk.
March lti. Sl'l2C'l'RUM stall gets busy.
"Dutchie" Grmnn gets a brand new hair cut.
Collinls Latin horselran away after class.
"Bill" l-laas knocks "Cocky" Stover's hat off
with a snowball.
March 17. St, Patricks Day. Moser wears
a green necktie. John Dream and 'l'hresher
lose their neckties.
March 18. More snow. Sophs almost take
ott XVebners tie. lfreslmien beat Seniors in
inter-class basketball. 52-18. and Sophs heat
March 151. G-laes and Garrett assist chapel
choir. Sanders gets a hair cut. Fink out for
baseball. Matz cuts hunselt with a safety
razor, "Oyster conterenceu and 'lmissionary
supper' at College Church.
March 20. Rev. XVolf. 180 spoke at chapel.
Yagel peruses philosophy in Latin class. XV.
XV. Smith fails to escort "Poppy" across
campus. Yagel and Trout win prizes in Pro-
hibition Oratorical contest. Several lireshies
take midnight exercise.
March 21. Zerby gets in from 'l7udor's at 2
a. m. Bietsch and Baker lose mustaches after
March 22. Nice day. Everybody goes for
a walk, Trout out on carpet again.
March 221. Sophs -l-l. Seniors 26. Fresh
43, Juniors 22, P. I. Lotz and McCollough
ducked by Seniors. Turek and Ty Cobb in-
vent names tor one another.
March 24. Chapel: "Granny" makes sug-
gestions for hre drill. Midnight: Sugges-
gestions carried out with some additions and
alterations. Freshman hre brigade formed.
March Juniors beat Seniors and Fresh
beat Sophs. "Dots" pennant stolen by cruel
youths, Freshmen-moved bleachers.
March 26. Reading train arrived on time.
"Poppy" Nixon breaks speed record across
March 27. Soph Banquet. Our Registrar
purchased tive cents worth of candy.
March 28. "Tom" Arnold visits Mary.
March 29. Glaes out walking with a chicken.
March 30. Junior class nominated for bas-
ketball manager. Soph Band practice. Music.
Zerby chews tobacco.
March 31. Snyder and ':Andy': Rudisill
ducked. "Dot" spends whole morning looking
for "Chick" Buehler. New janitor takes 12-ob's
April 1. All Fool's Day. Everybody happy.
Toni Arnold powders hair to celebrate.
April Rudisill, Bietsch and VVeigle hand
in 17 themes to Moser. Sopli class rough-
housed chapel. Sa1nmel's furniture, etc., car-
ried ont to Miss Reen's.
April 'Fred Iiloniman collects prohibition
contributions while "canned.', Freshman Ban-
quet. Soph Band practices after banquet.
April Ll-. . lfirst baseball game. Gettysburg 3,
lialtiniore City College 1. Baker had a night-
April 5. Palm Sunday.
April ti. 'lfrees on campus get trimmed and
April 7. Founders' Day. Gettysburg 13,
-luniata tl. Rehmeyer tanned 15. "Granny"
gives illustrated lecture on the College.
April 8. And the next day it rained.
April ll. Faster vacation begins.
v April- lil. Glaes steals all but' Sl chickens
Irom his girls home. "Shamel"
.Xpril ll. Zerby sends flowers to Miss Tu-
.Xpril 15. Vacation ends. "Fats', Myers
talks in his sleep.
.Xpril lti. liyler loses his blind crow.
f April 17. Gettysburg ll, Mt. St. Marys G.
Co-ed program 111 Plirena.
.-Xpril 134. Freshmen win Inter-Class Track
Meet. Sehetter, 'lti, wins the cup. Brumbaugh
April 10. Glatfelter sports Hrst straw hat
ol season. '
. ,Xpril 211. Palmer-McCormick club organ-
April 21. Hashinger elected basketball man-
.Xpril 22. lilietsch nominated. for tennis man-
ager. "Shorty': Reed 'sells papers. Gettysburg-
5, York Tri-State tl. Sherman fans 17.
-3:-.V , fag.
ow .1,,-,Ml ,V w4.1fl,,, Am,-,
Gimbwf .rims B.VDlls.
April 23. Bietsch declines and "Gunboat"
Smith is nominated.
April 2-l. Phrena defeats Philo in literary
April 25. Wfeidcnbaugh organizes a Com-
pany of volunteers, and gives first lesson.
April 26. "Gunboat" Smith gets a shoe shine
and buys,a Sunday paper. McDonald out with
iorfman s girl.
April 27. First drill of VV'eidenbaugli's
April 28. Gettysburg 2, Mt. St. Marys 0.
April 29. Garrett, Rocky and Swartz elect-
ed to student council.
April 30. Gettysburg 8, F. and M. 0, Bream
makes a home run.
May. 1. Gettysburg ti, Allentown Tri-State
1. "l31ll'l Mahahue makes three three-base hits.
Experience in Sale man hip
VERY young' man should some time in his life have experience in
Selling goods is the best known cure for those elements in a man
that tend to make him a failure.
The art of success consists in making people change their minds. It is this
power that makes the efficient lawyer, grocer, politician, or preacher.
There are two classes of men , one seeks employment in a position where he
merely obeys the rules and carries out the desire of his employer. There is lit-
tle or no opportunity for advancement in this work. You get to a certain
point and there you stick.
Such posts are a clerkship in a bank, a government job, such as letter-car-
rier, a place on the police force, or any other routine employment requiring
no initiative. These kinds of work are entirely honorable and necessary. The
dificiculty is they are cramping, limiting.
Some day you may have to take a position ot this sort, but first try your
hand at selling things.
Be a book agent, peddle washing machines, sell lite insurance, automobiles,
agricultural implements or peanuts.
You shrink from it because it is hard, it goes against the grain, as you are
not a pushing fellow. And that is the very reason you need it.
Salesmanship is strong medicine. You have to go out and wrestle with
a cold -and hostile world. You are confronted with indifference, often con-
tempt. You are considered a nuisance. That is the time for you to buck up,
take off your coat, and go in and win.
For the youth that proposes even to enter the ministry, a year's drill as
canvasser for an encyclopedia is of more value than two years inthe monastic
seclusion of a theological seminary.
l cast no slurs upon taithtul occupants of posts of routine. They have
But son, don't look for a 'tsatei' place. Don't depend upon an organiza-
tion to hold your job for you. Don't scheme and wire-pull for influence and
help and privilege.
Get out and peddle maps, Make people buy your chickens or your essays.
Get in the game. lt beats football.
DR. FRANK CRANE.
flu the "Business Philosopherfij
'The above article tells the experience value of the ordinary line of selling, but We
believe that .an educational line is best for a teacher or student: that salesmanship can
be more easilyqtaught than law or medicine, that salesmanship is the science of selling
goods at a profit-a prolit to the buyer and a protit to the seller, that a vacation worker
should be sure of a salary, but not limited to it: that the student should not peddle hard-
ware or attempt to sell automobiles or real estate at Erst.
lf you are interested in turning your vacation into money, if you want the experi-
eiiceultlie training, and the education from travel, a card to us will bring you the desired
G. A. BRENNAN, Philadelphia Manager
The Frontier Press Company
963 DfeXe1 Building PHILADELPHIA, PENNA.
is fl, f
1 Whig" .sf
- 'N' 7 aw
wg. .Llp 'fifggv
. I V,
Q1 J YW'
May 2. Gettysburg tl, Villanova 3. Gettys-
burg defeats l'Uickinson in "l'rack meet. Hesse,
Matz, Scheffer. Nixon and Duffy break rec-
ords. "Shirt-tail" parade and big celebration
May El. "Pop" Tlouser out with two girls.
May -1. XVest Point Seniors visit town.
Premature Fourth ot ,luly celebration in even-
May Taylor elected President of Stu-
Nay ti. Taylor celebrates by buying a new
May T. "Don-babyh Smith goes home.
Open-an' concert by the musical clubs.
May S. Palmer and McCormick speak in
chapel. Zerby gets in from Tudors early.
May 9. Gettysburg ti. Villanova Gettys-
burg beats Dickinson in tennis.
May 11. Spangler rolls another garbage can
tlown the stairs.
May l2. Glaes takes a shave.
May 13. Rechard washes his face. '
May 14. Gettysburg 1, Bucknell -I. l',antz
mines out for 'varsity track picture.
Nay 15. Gettysburg 1, Ursinus l. lloar
pitches a 17-inning game.
May lti. Gettysburg 1, Albright 2. Gettys-
burg takes sixth place at lsancaster Inter-
collegiates, Scrubs 51. Navy Plcbes 9.
May 13. XVhite 1-louse gets whitewashcd.
Peters and Keener out with girls.
May 19. "Gunboat" Smith wins a set in ten-
nis. Viiho ducked Mrs. Granville fit Old DOWN?
May 20. College Profs beat "Prep" Profs.
May 21. Gettysburg S, Albright 2. Bream
and 1ke1er make home runs.
"Bud" Wtentz has-a woman at the game. A
peculiar accident happened to "Dick' Freas.
May 22. Zerby and Miss Taylor leave
town together. To Hagerstown? No, only to
Steelton. Band concert on the Forum.
May 23, Gettysburg 7, Dickinson S. Hoar
and Bream make home runs. Gettysburg beats
Bucknell in Track. 83-43. Bostock breaks three
records. Y. M. C. A. festival.
May 24. Seniors almost decide to wear
gowns to church. '
May 25. Mr. and Mrs. Zerby return from
May 26. Gettysburg 10, Mt. St. Marys 3.
Freshman rules adopted. W'eidley visits bar-
May 27. 'fPoppy" bawls out Trattner in
math. class. Zerby sees a new chicken and
regrets his hasty choice. '
May 29. -Prof. Sanders condoles with Zerby,
May 29. t'Gunboat" Smith goes abroad to
light French Champion.
flkatb of 7917. Ullcfflfnigbt
. May fill. lslarrisburg Tech beats Freshmen
in Track, G17-131. 'Gettysburg 4, Dickinson 1.
Scrubs ltl, Blue Ridge Y. M. C, A. Carni-
val. Wfebner and "Bill" Day each have two
'May Til. Everybody tired. Day after the
June 1. Beginning of examination Week.
june 0. End of exams. .Gettysburg 4, F.
and M. 3. Owl and Nightingale Play, "The
june 7. Baccalaureate Sermon by Dr. W'ag-
,June 9: Class Day Exercises. McSherry
wins Iumor Oratorical contest.
June 10. Commencement Exercises.
June lfil. NV. NV. Smith takes an unexpected
hath atqlfagles Mere. Some time during vaca-
tion "Fats" Myer gets married and decides
to go to Susquehanna University.
Sept. 16. College opens. Dr. Wfentz makes
prayer. Y, N. C. A. reception. "Bones" Stah-
lcy cracks some bum jokes. '
Sept. 17. Classes commence.. Prof. Schap-
pellc has acquired the habit of riding a bicycle.
Sept. 19. Bietsch hit by a hymn book in
M'Sept. 151. Freshmen win. Tug-of-VVar and
lie-up. "Don Baby" Smith gets homesick
and goes home. . 7
Sept. 21. "jimmy" Glaes and ",Take" Rudisill
return to school. Wtebner gets a hair cut. hir.
and 1llrs..Zcrby get divorced and break up
Sept.V22. Shipherd forgets a three o'clock
class. "Pop" Nixon says, "Oh, Thunder!" in
Sept. 23. "Bones" Stahley comes to chapel.
Sept. 24. Tnitiation at Y. M. C. A. Goat
gets stalled from overwork.
Sept. 25, 'tDick" Freas mistakes nose' for
tenms ball and hits it. Football teamgleaves for
Penn. The Editor-in-Chief gets a hair cut.
Sept. 213. "Mose,' -Simon gets up in time to
attend an 9 o'clock class. U. of P. 14, Gettys-
Sept. 27, Kulp wears transparent xvhite
Sept. 29. Fink neddles sandwiches and pop.
l'Iakel' Rudisill drinks ten gallons of cider.
Sept. 29. Bietsch reports that his heavy
schedule prevents him from playing On the
Sept. 30. Simpson of U. of P. helps to
Oct. 1. Bunch of apple-knockers get scared
and run. Bookholtz and Prof. Creager get bad
falls in their hurry.
V Oct. 2. Mass meeting. Collins, Glaes and
"Bloody Six" go for apples in auto and stay up
Oct. Gettysburg 7, Albright 7. Buzzard
gets stung at country festival.
C. P. Chemicals and '
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Oct. fl. St. Peter out on the carpet. Buz-
zard gets stung twice. Bookholtz and ,lrlorrick
rough-housed while out on the carpet.
Oct. 5. Ulloppyj' Nixon tells Mr. il7l'VSlll0'Cl'
that le works too slow.
Oct. ti. Spangler swears three times, and
Rocky twice in bl'lEC'l'l!L.lM' meeting.
Oct. 7. "Nose" Simon attends chapel.
llietseh is lnt with a book.
A 4 2
HM-J orzfdf Hymn Bash-
Oct. 8. Bietsch 'is hit again with a book.
Gunboat Smith almost sunk bv submarine
U-9 Bell with one shot. Casualties: One pair
of glassesg one scratched noseg several tears:
and one class cut in Christian Evldences.
Oct. 9. Charles Gruber gets cold feet, and
cuts debate in Phrena. Team leaves for State.
Oct. 10. Gettysburg O, State 13. McKee
gets a broken leg. Topton excursion. Lots
Oct. 11. Prof. Sanders appears with a new
hair cut. .
Oct. 1.2. t'Satan" Hesse .smokes a cigar. in
chapel. "Blk" lectures on "cachoof' Orr Hirts
with a married woman.
Oct. 13. Seniors read second edict to Juni-
ors. Someone hit "Pencil" Lantz in the eye.
Keller returns from Florida.
. 14. Plastering falls in third floor west.
Sunday is moved over to the ugymf,
Oct. 15. P. I. Lotz hit with an apple in
Mass meeting. Garbage cans follow
l'Dick' Freas around Old Dorm.
Oct. 16. Gettysburg-Dickinson football game
Oct. 17. Liebegott reads the riot act con-
cerning the Athletic-Council to the students in
chapel. Farmers' Day at Gettysburg.
Oct. 18. "Steve" McCollough sleeps in
church. Cessna and Nicholas have girls in
the cupola ot Old Dorm. Tom Arnold has his
picture taken and thereby hangs a tale.
Oct. 19. WV. XV. Smith publishes fact that
he was elected Senior treasurer. Scrubs 26,
Oct. 20. Bietsch cusses- Liebegott for not
taking him on Scrubs' trip. Billheimer comes
to class with marks of domestic conflict on
Oct. 21. Scrubs tie Navy Plebes without
Bietseh, 1.3-13. joshua Swartz washed his up-
Oct. 22. Bietsch also hit by a hymn book.
I Oct. 253. "Tom" Arnold calls 'WVin" Smith a
Son-of-a-gun. Garrett swears in Physics Lab.
A Oct. 2-l. Peace reigns at the Imperial Club.
.lioth ol' the Smiths are away. Gettysburg 7,
Lebanon Valley 211.
I Oct. Bti. Dr. Bikle takes a chapel cut.
Smiths are rough-housed. 'tloshf Swartz
leaves on a vacatioiri Garrett and Rotlrfuss
lose then' religion in Physics Lab.
Oct. 27. "Hen" Zerby goes out to steal ap-
Oct. 28 1-lottman and McDonald eat lim-
Oct. 2157. "Pop" Nixon loses some exam.
paper. .lrle said that Dr. Shrpherd had some
under his arm that looked exactly like his.
McCormick makes a .speech in chapel.
Oct. 30. Senior SC1C1llll:lC challenge Classi-
calls to a football game.
Oct. 31. Senior Scientits beat Senior Classi-
cal, 30-tl. llallowelen parade. Volunteer tire
department alinost HCXl1llgl.ll5llCSi' itself by "dis-
Nov. 1. Dr. XVagncr preaches a good ser-
Nov. 2. XVebner combed his hair. Will
Taylor gets to class on time.
Nov. 3.4 'Election Qay. "fLeechyf' Martin
makes politicatspeecli tor Local Option. Ford-
ham plus umpire 20, Gettysburg 2.
Nov. -l. "Boozei' Penrose and Btrumjbaugh
elected. .Crilly rolls a peanut around the
square. with a crowbar. junior Classicals and
Scientits play a tie game, 7-7.
, H 'X s
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I xx VXXSS
. 1 N .
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Colonel Webmzr To.lKinf1 tb
Qt, 1, t the
l 2 mis admvxiov 1SvnoKU'l
No. 5. Shipherd tells Xafebner not to be so
ladylike. "Josh" Swartz returns from vacation.
No. G. Zeilinger and Maxwell win two
quarts of ice cream on a card bet.
Nov. 7. Gettysburg 7, johns Hopkins 7.
t'D1ck" Freas receives a present of garbage
cans and has his room rough-housed.
Nov. 8. "Dick" Freas returns from Balti-
more aud hnds his room prepared for his
.Nov. 10. Dr. Shiphercl gives readings from
Nov. ll. Tome goes out on the carpet.
2 "Here is the Answergu in E
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Nov. 12. .luuior Logic class- Hunks. Bring-
mau and lilesse get zeros. Philo holds an eu-
Nov.13. Big mass meeting.
Nov. 11. Excursion to lilarrisburg. Buck-
nell 20, Gettysburg 0.
Nov. 15. Beginning of Wieck of Prayer.
Nov. 1ti. Beginning of Institute. Mayers
and Spangler out fussmg.
Nov. 17. Lecture by Dr. Cairns. "Gunboat"
Smith parades square with a schoohnarm.
Mayers and Spangler out tussmg.
Nov. 18. Swartz swears 56 times in Physics
Lab. Prof. Sanders gives a re-exam to Logic
Hdunksf' Spangler and Mayers out fussmg.
Nov. 19. Cat learns more Psychology in
class than the Sophs do. 1 rout acknowledges
that he has found a tlnng that he can't do.
Mayers and Spangler out tussing.
Nov. 20. Institute over. Spangler and May-
ers stay in their rooms.
Nov. 21. Fred Hoffman makes ravages
among the Lancaster chicken-coops. '
Nov. 20. Thanksgiving vacation begins.
Nov. 26. Gettysburg G, F. and M. 7, One
section of bleachers burned by "stay-overs" to
Nov. 30. Vacation ends.
Dec. 1. Miss Dise sleeps in English class.
Trout calls upon -Dr. Shipherd. -"Reports
speak goldenly of his profit' in Public Speak-
Dec. 2. Dr. Bikle's birthday.
Dec. 3. Rothfuss takes alarm clock to
chapel to awaken himself. Some rufhans
ducked the poor innocent -Freshmen during
the taking of the class picture. Rothtuss,
Spangler and Simonton make the Junior de-
Dec. 4. Buzzard goes out side door at
chapel to avoid contributing to the JZll11lJO1'lS
fund. Concert by the Kneisel Quartet.
Sunday, Hoffman, 1-lorrick and Snyder play
car-ds until 3 a. m.
Dec. 5. Sophs beat Freshies, 7-G.
Dec. G. Snyder loses his equilibrium and
slides down Old Dorm steps. I-1orrick's and
Bookholtz's trunks follow them on the carpet.
7. Bookholtz elopes to Hagerstown
and gets married. Debating club formed.
Dec. 8. Red Fox james ta Montana ln-
dianj gives a lecture in chapel.
Dec. SI. Shipherd awakens 'lfy Cobb from
his "siesta," don't cher know. Lotz, McSherry,
lkeler and Nicholas make lnter-collegiate De-
Dec. 10. Freshmen beat Sophomores in de-
bate. "Dick" Freas' new folding bed closed
on him at 2 a. m.
Dec. ll. Craumner tired and Kunkle sus-
pended by Shipherd. lndignation mass meet-
ing at Al p. m. accomplished nothing.
Dec. 12. Percy lvlehring forgets to dress
lor basketball practice. 'Dramatic club play,
"The Arrival ol Kitty."
Dec. 13. Mme. Tetrazzini passed through
Dec. 1-1. 'tStcve" McCollough elected foot-
ball captain. "Joslin Swartz visits college for
a few days.
Dec. 15. 'iShorty" Albert elected football
manager. Fred 'lflohfman gets back from
Xmas service at Fairplay at 3 a. m. Shipherd
gives a reading.
Dec. 16. "Jake" Rudisill roughs up Lantz.
Yagel combed his hair.
Dec. 17.1 -Dl'..SlllDl1Cl'fl accuses "Dutch"
lVeidley ot speaking intelligently.
Dec. 152. Regining of Xmas vacation.
130029. "Hen" Zcrby breaks hnger and
three spokes in wagon wheel in coasting acci-
dent. Evidently his head must have struck the
Dec. 31. "jimmy" Glaes announces his en-
gagement to Miss Anna Needham, also of
Coatesville. Some time during vacation: Shorty
lj'l3l'lCll got married. I
Ian. School opened. 'Bookholtz sere-
Ian: 6. "Jimmy" Glaes falls and knocks a
hole in the pavement.
Ian. T. Dr. 'fAndy" Rudisill wears a cady
to chapel. Some fair visitors come to Old
Ian. R. Iflarbold, '18, takes hrst bath since
school opened in September.
Ian. 9. Lecture by Dr. Rauschenbusch.
Ian. 10. Dr. Swallow at Y. M. C. A. Sur-
veillance Board practice.
V Ian. 11. Garrett keeps awake in History of
-lan. 12. f'Dutchyf' Grimm pulls out a bottle-
top in class. '
Ian. 13. Dr. Sh-ipherd's room rough-housed.
Slifer breaks a mirror with his head.
Ian. 14. Freshmen take midnight excursion
First basketball game of the season. Gettys-
burg 4O, Muhlenberg 22.
Ian. 15. -Mayers transplants the Book Store.
"Don" Smith is elected chaplain of Phrena
Ian. 16. Lehigh beats Gettysburg in basket-
ball. Smoker for the scrub football team.
jan. 17. Nicholas relates about hfty stories
to an interested audience.
Ian. 19. English Opera Singers make a hit
with the students.
Ian. 20. Paul 1fVagner rolls a garbage can
down the steps. Hollenback loses his bath-
One Unswerving Policy
Of Discriminating Service and Fair Dealing
ibr twenty-four years.
Tliatis Our Record in placing Good Teachers
in Good Schools.
It's Worth Investigating
lbany Teachers gency, Inc.
HARLAM P. FRENCH, President
VINCENT B. FISK, Sec'y and Mgr.
ALBANY, N. Y. Write for BULLETIN
Loyalty is the Lesson
It is the ground of our confidence in the students and alumni oi'
Pennsylvania college-Loyalty to your church and her institutions.
ll, Team work alone can build up a win-
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and the advantage will be mutual. VVe
are in business to serve our patrons, and
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The Lutheran Publication Society
1422-1424 A1-ch sneer PHiLADELPHIA
1:11151 . 1.-wg, 1ffI1'Zi F-'
'Qt' Fliefif-' 'i'F'r' 1- N"
1141+ 5.11 we .
1: 1 View . 151- S..-'
'Kc' '111 XX Xilri ll
'-wi? .i .
1a11. 21. Gettysburg 111, Albright, minus Be11-
fer, 22. Prof. Mcl'Donald excuses :1 class so
he eo11ld tl1111k. Press Club holds a dance in
11111. 22. "Pathe XVeekly" man takes pic-
tures of the college and students, Gettysburg
311, University of Pittsburgh 111.
12111. 23. '.'l,0111l .Xrnold missed his breakfast.
Taylor asks Xagel an Cll'll121l'l'11SSlI1Q qiiestion.
Gettysburg 37, Carnegie Tech -1--l.
11111. 2-l. Peter's room is 1'o11gl1-l1o11secl.
12111. 25. Prof. Sanclers tells Miss Reen that
she is too short.
Feb. 15. Lantz gets a "B" in English.
lyloral. lt pays to horse. Peters takes Z1 bath.
lfirst half of the S1'1ac"1'111111 goes to press.
lieb. 1l'i. "Ego" Trout tries to instruct Prof.
S2ll1LlCl'S. how to teach Ethics. "Dutchy"
fil'lll1ll1 15 f1ll21I'Z111l'lllCCl for l11L1l11pS. Gettysburg
5:53, lr. Zlllll M. 32.
Feb. lT. :'l3ud" X1Ventz almost gets ducked.
'Reds' Parsons gives Keller a penny.
Feb, 18. Fislier-Sl1ipp Concert Company re-
turn to Gettysburg.
Feb. 151. Gettysburg 5-l, Bucknell 29. Paul
1Vagner takes a11 hour to powder his nose.
1lllllO1' Prom. Zerby Z1l1Cl Miss Tudor dance
to the tune, url-llCl'QlS a Little Spa1'k of Love
.X I. g
pl. :ef I
?' wg! - .
...M 1 - 1 - il
:.'::::. 5,1 '
Nl-D.-11 12.1-1--owk--nw 'us 'll ,
'51,,,r1g' 11, fllm,1-1!Mx ..1
fc- rl11f.1.f1.., is-M
1a11. 26. "Dutch" Wleidley and "1ake" Rudi-
sill have a bonehead argtiment aboiit a11 l1Oll1'
a11d a half.
1an. 28. "Shorty" Jilbert almost loses l1is
equilibrium i11 Evidences. Gettysburg 311, sus-
1a11. 29. Gettysburg -14, Bucknell 27.
1an. 30. State beat Gettysburg in basketball.
1a11. 31. McDonald a11d 1-loffman go to
Feb. 1. Beginning of tl1e end Cexamination
weekj. "Dick" Freas tl1ro11's a snowball.
Feb. 2. Keeney's trunk and clothing follow
him out on the carpet. 1Vho's all right? The
Feb. 4. Metal given to Trout by his class-
mates for general spreading ability.
Feb. 5. "Pop" Neu calls Fritz Hurd down
Feb. G. Gettysburg 45, Lehigh 22.
Feb. 9. 1unior Smoker. Gettysburg 21, Al-
Feb. 10. Gettysburg 47, Muhlenberg 48.
Feb. 11. Gettysburg 20, Lafayette 35.
'flhatb of Ullarian Sbeely, '14
Feb. 12. Krissinger is moved out to Tu-
dor's. "Reds" Parsons gets a hair cut.
Feb. 13. First floor of Old Dorm is sprin-
kled with oil. "Peter" Gruber says that there
is too 11lllCl1 dust raised when Trout opens l1is
mouth. Pen and Sword banquet.
Feb. 14. Collins gets up in time for cl1urcl1.
Fasick forgets to get up at all.
Feb. 211. Sopl1o111ore Play, 'fHusbands on
Feb. 21. Snyder sleeps until 1 p. m.
Feb. 22. l-loliclay. Creager gets quarantined
for three more weeks. Gettysburg 53, F. and
Feb. "Bob" Garnes -appointed assistant
proctor 111 Old Dorm. Beginning of Baseball
practice. Gettysburg 16, Mt. St. Marys 27.
Feb. 24. I'S1teve" McCollough, Sowers, Sor-
rick, Clemens, etc., get the mumps. Minis-
terial Associationjs "feed'l in the sweat-box.
Feb, 25. Dr. Granville. discourses on the
value of a college education at chapel, Get-
tysburg 49, Susquel1anna
Feb. 26. Swartz, '16, is again visiting friends
at college. Kulp gets the mumps. "Schap-
pie" gives an illustrated lecture on Sxvitzerlancl
to l1is classes. '
March 1. Slifer cracks l7Ll11'l joke.
Marcl1 2. Gettysburg 57, Mt. St. Marys 30.
March Nicholas and Park play cards
during Physics lecture. 'Sophomore Banquet
March -l. Adventures of a Pig: .Part 1,
The Flying Tackle by Toppy Hoarg Part 2,
1-low the Debate was Interruptedg Part 3, How
1 Saw the Plang Part 4, My Appearance i11
Society Ca la neghgeejg Part 5, My Final
Abode in a Place of Tormen CProf. Kirby'sj.
1L111101'S beat Freshies in debate.
March 5. Preps hold a Prom in the Druid
March 6. Final Episode in the Adventures
of a Pig: W'hy "Bill" Titzel was Arrested.
March 7. Zeilingcr musses up Ty Cobb.
March 8. 4'Reds" Parsons takes the"Physics
A" class on a tour of inspection through the
Storage pla11t, and tl1e class gets a
March 9. SPECTRUM goes to press. "Allah
Have You Ever
that in any game where a ball is used
in a competitive way, that the official
ball always bears this XHDING
trade-mark, whether it
be FOOT BALL, i
BASKET BALL, IN-
DOOR BASE BALL,
BALL or any other athletic game?
There must be a reason for this uni-
versal adoption by the leading argani-
zations connected with sports, and
there is a reason-no one can make
them as good.
The same argument applies to all
' Catalog on Request
A. G. Spalding 81 Bros.
The onicial weekly paper of the general
Synod of the Evangelical Lutheran Church
in the United States. Conducted by a
standing committee of the general Synod.
1424 Arch St. Philadelphia
47 East Market St., York, Pa.
Editor and Manager
REV. FRED G. GOTWALD, D.D.
The General Synodis Committee
Rev. W. H. Dunbar, D.D., Chairman
Rev. J. S. Simon, D.D.
Rev. J. A. Singmaster, D.D.
G. B. Reimensnyder, Esq.
J. A. Dempwolf
E. G. Hoover, Treas
A popular, illustrated 924 page weekly.
Subscription price only 31.00 a year,
520 Fifth Avenue New York City Strictly in advance.
For ver 40 Years
VV e have been Manufacturing H L
PIANOS AND ORGANS EM i-
Right in York that have stood the test of time and have ll
built us a reputation of which we are proud. T rl
Of these instruments are singing their own praise in every civilized country on
earth, and they are prized most highly in Pennsylvania, where they are best known.
If you want permanent satisfaction come right to our factory to make your
selection, or write us direct and we will send catalogue and full particulars.
f ' --A
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' 1T1T::2l'j1QfET,?, u ni' ' E r in
gil' I nn iii- ri ig! -
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Q75 XM - I ' 5 - .1
uf' . rril -f'-Y 'rf "' T ,557 T
-3-,,,.. 4 . . .
Organ and Piano
Factory, TYORK, PA. A
TIJE PLIOTOGRAPPIS 014' TIIIS
THIC 1916 SPlCCTIiUDl,- ARE
7'H1L' PRODUCT OF
illibe Stieff ipetite mann y Is the result of seven I - n'ee years
experlence in the art of Plano con
t' t d t d f k l dth
s 1uc ion an is o ay ac now edge 'e
Pinnacle of Unexcelled Excellence
9 N. Liberty St.
CHAS. M. STIEFF BALTIMORE, MD.
The Compiler Print Shop
Is Prepared to Supply
All Paper and Ink Wants
OF THE GETTYSBURG COLLEGE MAN
Gettysburg Ice and Storage
Ice, Ice Cream
and Pastearized Milk
h Brick Ice Cream a Specialty
The College Book Store
T ext-Books, and College Supplies.
Seal Embossed and Plain Stationery.
Best Popular Up-to-date Books.
Second Hand Books.
Soaps, Dental and Shaving Creams
IRVING R. MAYERS, '16
W alt e ra S eatre M11,1,r'ai Sr1GLA1:
4: if 1+
i , 1+
4 . :Ak 44
" LQZZH' at
i -,364 41 N
The Pictures with a Conscience
A Good Program Every Night
HAS A CAPACITY OF 400 GUESTS
Rates 32.00, 32.50, and 953.00 Per Day
BILLINGS AND THE ROOSTER
Josh Billings said: HI love the rooster for the crow that is in
. M him and for the spurs that are on him to back up the crow with. H
M - XV hat the world needs today is men and women with the
necessary ability to back up their talk.
- fill Crowing alone cannot make a successful laundry-it must be
A combined with judicious administration, courtesy, and eiticient
service. YV e are confident that you will appreciate the great care we take to please
our customers, and you will find we have ample resources and can and will give you
Modern team Laundry
SAUL EQ VVAGNER, Agents YQRK, PA,
The :Wish Barbers' Qgenrp
New York office, 156 Fifth Avenue
il Especially serviceable to college graduates by reason
of large patronage among Colleges, High Schools and
Private Schools. CL Send for circulars.
H. E. Crocker
P. V. Huyssoon
other Offices in O. J. Ehrgott
Boston, Chicago, Washington, . H- M- Kelly
Los Angeles, Denver, etc. E. H. SCl'1l1yl6I'
Grace S. Gurney
Visit Our New Location
121 OLD DORM
Sandwiches Pop Deppenis Pretzels
Ice Cream Milk Shakes
harles S. Muniper 85 Co.
OF ALL KINDS
Antique Cabinet XVork, Refinishing and Decorating
Shipping and Packing Q
MODERN AND ANTIQUE FURNITURE
C. Eicholtz NEVV oxrionn, PA.
' TYPE WRITERS of Every Make
One-fourth to one-half mzmufacturers prices
Wfrite for Catalog and Price List
For the Best Candies go to the "OLYMPIA" CONFECTIONERY
We can manufacture anything in the candy line. We guarantee that our candies
are clean and pure, and strictly comply with the pure food law. Orders for special
kinds ot candy filled on short notice.
Try our Sodas and Fruit Sundaes, Cool and Refreshing.
JOHN K. PROFERES Chambersburg, Pa.
J. E. MUSSELMAN
DR. C. N. GITT
Masonic Bldg. Centre Square
Adams County Hardware Co
Hardware, Paints, Oils and Glass
Galvanized Roofing, Harness, Trunks and Bags
Horse Clothing, Auto Robes, Etc.. Guns, Rifles, Revolvers, Hunting
Clothing, Etc., Pocket Knives, Scissors, Safety Razors, Cutlery.
IGHAM, General Manager
Bngers Martin Glo.
Home Made Candies
Classy Boxed Candy at Reasonable Prices
4 BALTIMORE STREET
P. W. STALLSMITH NEWS STAND
Newspapers, Magazines, Souvenirs, Soda Water, Confectionery, Sporting Goods,
Cigars, and Tobacco, in the Historic Wills Building. Stop in and see the room in
which Abraham Lincoln stayed, and in which he wrote his famous Gettysburg Speech
E K,'ent1'e Square, G1fi'l"1'YSBUHG, PA.
GEORGE W. REICHLE
Dealer in Fresh and Salt Meats of all kinds and Poultry.
I Buy Calves Skins and Hides
GE'l"1'YSBUR G, PA .
FOR FQRTY YEARS
We have had the pleasure of
doing business with "Sons of
Gettysburgf' We Will appreciate
Your Continued Patronage
HON THE SQUARE", EClCC1't,S Store
Every evening during the year you will find an hour's entertainment
for live cents at
The Photoplay Theatre
Only Good and Carefully Selected
Baltimore Street Opposite Court House
Is to render the Best Service possible to my patrons.
This applies to worlcnianship and the goods I sell.
E. G. I-IOOVER
Watchmaker and Jeweler 23 N. Third Sr, HARRISBURG, PA.
WM. MCSHERRY, President 'ill-IOS. G. NEELEX', Vice-Pres. E. M. BENDER, Cashier
Gettysburg National Bank
Capital, 3145,150 Surplus and Undivided Profits, 3155,000
Does a General Banking Business
Foreign Exchange Supplied
Pays on special deposits for 6 months or over on certificates.
E. C. Tawney
Baker of Bread, Rolls, Cakes and Pretzels
Everything Fresh and of the Best
West Middle Street, Second Square GETTYSBURG, PA.
. S. Ziegler
Tbbe College jeweler
Fraternity and College jewelry a Specialty
53 Chambersburg Street GETTYSBURG, PA.
When you Want something good, you WANT it
If you buy your
Sodas, Sundaes, Ice Cream and Candy-
From us you get it
Gettysburg Candy Kitchen
GUST VERELAS, Prop.
Gettysburg Department Store
A good place for College Students to purchase many of their
Give Us a Call - 125 BALTIMORE STREET
W. A. Hennigis Bakery
A Bread, Rolls, Cakes, Pretzels, Etc.
Special Rates to Clubs and Boarding Houses No. 35 York St., GETTYSBURG, PA.
Gettysburg Steam Laundry
Our Two Strong Points
High Grade VVork. Three Deliveries Each Week A
C. G. WEBNER, College Agent GEO. W. REX, Prop.
Fred P. Bietsch
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
Dairy and Farm Produce
Special attention paid to the furnishing of Students Rooms
H. B. BENDER
Baltimore Street GETTYSBURG, PA.
Who's Your Clothier and Furnisher?
WE LEAD-OTHERS FOLLOW
"The Horne of Fine Clothes"
Make this store your headquarters for your haberdashery and clothes of distinctions
Complete line of Full Dress accessories always in stock
A city stock of floor coverings, hangings and bed furnishings for house
and college rooms, at less to pay.
All work done by experienced workmen and guzwmiteecl sa.tisf'actory.
G. W. Weaver 81 Son
Dry Goods Department Store
N. E. Corner Center Square GETTYSBURG, PA.
Satisfaction for you if you deal at
'Ifhe Peop1e's Drug Store
Rexall and A. D. Store
Drugs, Sodas and Cigars
25 Baltimore Street GETTQYSBURG, PA.
TI-IE T RAVELING MAN,S HOME
THE T OURISTS DELIGHT
New Hotel Gettysburg
Rates, 652.00 per day and up
Rooms with bath--En Suite
On the Square GETTYSBURG, PA
s. 11. 1sL1s11M1x1x 1 1 1 1 1 1 1. 121,111sR 1v1Uss12L1v1AN
P1-e 1 1 vice P 1 t C 1
First National Bank
' OF GETTYSBURG, PA.
Capital, Q5lO0,000. Surplus, EEl50,000
Youu PA'1'RoNAoE SoL1C1'11ED
Gettysburg 'Souvenir 11 t bl 1 11 18 6
, PENROSE MYERS
- No. 12 Baltimore Stre
Watchmaker and Jeweler Gm-TYSBURG, PA,
GEO. C. COBEAN
' DEN TIST
THIS S THE PLA
ngrahing 'r' rinting -1- inning
ALL UNDER ONE ROOF
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BldgO ddlicl I0 pdlxC'tPbllgC
alms of the 1916 Smectrum
College and School Half-tone and Line Engraving
Especially Solicited. Write Us Before
Placing Your Next Order
GRIT PUBLISHING CO.,W1LL1AMs1?ORT, PA
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