Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 251
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 251 of the 1918 volume:
THE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGHTEEN
' SPECTRUM STAFF
R. MALCOLM LAIRD, Chief
CHARLES C. RICKER FREDERICK R. IQNUBIEL
LUTHER A. GOTWALD L. PAUL NIILLIER
-TOT-IN M. MCCOLLOUGT1 HARRY L. SQXUL
RLXRK H. SECRIST
A. O. POTTER
EDWARD H. BUCK., Chief
LOUIS K. SCHEFFER
SEIBERT D. EBERLY
I. BLAIR ERNEST
.TOITN CROLL, IR.
LAWSON D. MATTER
CHESTER M. BUETPINGTON
GEORGE C. TAYLOR
WH AQ "m,'QW? Q. W
, . E, , .,,, ,V 1 U A M V- M Q., ,.,,
,. 451' A Q1 1 ,+.!Lf3wj'1.1--fi?if-.-,Qf m-iw." , L-f -.',?qm:id:112.-1'
,Zia-3T.'Q,-X' ,J .Jigga f,11!'W-id A -J'15fVg, , -EEL 1: A my ga,
1 ' ' V
ALBERT BILLHEIMER, A. M.
Acting P1'Qfk.ss01' Qf Grerlc Lmzgmrge
As an evidence of the respect and love he has won by his splendid
example of unselfish effort, his inspiring instruction, and
his loyal service to Old Gettysburg
TH I S SPECTR U M
is respectfully cleclicated by
'lfifuc CLASS or 1918
., AN, , ,,,., ,
as R eeeee --H52 Hewitt ef is
I ll ll ll l
IC hope that in this Volume our
u , leanlexs will find fm tiue poitlalt
of life at Gettysburg College, and it has
been OLII' aim to otfei' a lJOI"l2l'2lll'. that is pei'-
meatecl by genuine College spirit, rather
than by the spirit of our own class. NVe
trust that you will tincl some pleasure in
1'E:'2'LCllllQ the pages ot' this book, and that
you will welcome it because it is a. message
from Old Gettysburg.
1 fTHE EDITORS.
., ,,,,. , ,M
S199 . 111119
511 1915 SPG H1119
una A - A . 'ef 'Y'
mm 1 X- Y - f
11 1915 Spa my
f 1916 Spe . u
1. W m - ,,eZ.l1
mmm -,J V my
mm 16' 'A ' num
' . 'v,J'F
1171 1 .1
ATHLETIC FIELD HOUSE
511 1915 Spe H
1 T f i--X :D A
:er I' was -gw, .
Q -Q f En lul1l.!3
3,1-" - .1 :FI 7.1, 49.-.501-53.
mm 'V' I mm
H555 llil fm' P9 Umj
511 1915 S
11 1915 spe 11
- --: Wa
Em i Y T 15 ,M
Sh 1915 E29 un?
7' If YT' HIE!
CHENHSTRY LABORATORY V
1 Tl1E l
1 x - FN " .
I - l -..
IPMENANSYLVAN I Al
S X sf.. .
X ,311-,x ,'c:':-' '.
" ' Il' 1.
.A .:,. , . ,,,,......,
P" '4E9-' tl .
Elm 1 'I' 'L - Y ' . E
WILLIAM ANTHONY GRANVILLE, PIID., LL.D.,
President of Pennsylvania College.
Attended Gustavus Adolphus College, St. Peter, Min-
nesota, 1882-843 taught Accounting and Mathematics, and
served for a time as Acting President at Bethany College.
1885-903 Ph.B., Yale, 18935 Ph.D., Yale, 1897, Instructor in
Mathematics, Shetlield Scientihc School, 1903-123 Presi-
dent, Pennsylvania College, 1912-. Author of The Elements
of the Drifferezttial and Integral Calezllzzs, Plane and Spher-
ical T1'igo1'zoI1'1et1'y, Po-az' Place Table of L0gCll'lZ'l1l1l.Y, and
joint author of Smith and Granville's Eleznevzts of Analysis:
Member of the Executive Committee of the Churches of
Christ CProt.J in America. '
THE REVEREND PHILIP MALANCTHON BIKLIz,D.D.,
PHD., Dean and Pearson Professor of the Latin
Language and Literature.
AB., Pennsylvania College, 1866, PLD., Gettysburg
Tlieological Seminary, 18695 Professor of Latin and Mathe-
matics, York County Academy, 1866-67g Professor of Latin
and Greek, North Carolina College, 18695 Vice-Principal,
Lutherville Female Seminary, 1870-T35 Graduate Course,
Dartmouth, 18735 Ockershausen Professor of Physics Penu-
sylvania College, 1874-81, Pearson Professor of Latin Lan-
guage and Literature, Pennsylvania College, 1881-g Ph.D.,
Roanoke College, 18845 Dean, Pennsylvania College, 1889-5
Editor, The College Illonfhly, 1876-93g The L1flZl1187"Cl7l Quar-
fcrly, 1880-1907, D.D., Gettysburg, 1914. Member, Amer-
ican Philological Society, EX Praternityg Phrenakosmian
Literary Society, TBK Honorary Society.
, 7 E-.s , '
me . 1-fs 'Q -
0 -"ilEll1l7llflll il
11 19l5 Spe it
EDWARD SWOYER BREIDENBAUGH, A.lVl., SCD., Oelgershausen
Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy. 1
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 1868, Tutor, Stevens Hall, 1868-69,
Student, Sheffield Scientihc School, 1871-73, Instructor in Chemistry,
Shemeld Scientilic School, 1872-73, Professor of Physics and Natural
Science Carthage College, 1873, Ockershauscn Professor of Chemistry
and Mineralogy, Pennsylvania College, 187-l-, Sc.D., Pennsylvania
College. 1887, Mineralogist, State lioard of Agriculture, 1880-8-lg
Editor PU'lLllXj'lT1llILl'G College Book, 1882-1907, Author of a Dirertory
of Il"orlc in Elenienlrzry flL07'glIIZ'lC Clzemislry, and An Outline of
Quulflolizfe Analytic Cfie11z1'slry,' lfellow of the American Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Science, Member of the 'PFA Frater-
nity, Philomathcan Literary Society, Pen and Sword Honorary
GEORGE DIEHLE STAHLEY, A.lVl., M.D., Dr. Charles H.
Craejf Professor of Biology and Hygiene.
AB., Pennsylvania College, 1871, M.D., University of Penn-
sylvania, 1875: Assistant Physician, Pennsylvania State Hospital for
the Insane, 1875-87, Specialist in Nervous Diseases, Easton, 1887-
89, Professor of Physical Culture and Hygiene, Pennsylvania Col-
lege, 1889-96, Professor of Biology and Hygiene, Pennsylvania Col-
lege, 1896-, Fellow of the American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science, and the American Academy of Medicine, Member,
'I'K'I' Fraternity, Philomathean Literary Society, and Pen and
Sword Honorary Society.
KARL JOSEF GRIMM, PI-LD., Professor of German Language
Received Collegiate Education in the Gymnasia of VVertheirn
and Tauberbischofsheim, Germany, Studied in St. Ierome's College,
Canada, 1888-89, in Rome, Italy, 1889-91, in Halle, Germany, 1891,
in Gettysburg Theological Seminary, 1892-95, and in Johns Hopkins
University, 1896-1901, While in Johns Hopkins University, was Uni-
versity Scholar, 1896, Fellow and Assistant, 1897-99, Ph.D., 1899, Wm.
S. Rayner Research Fellow, 1899-1901, Professor of Modern Lan-
guages, Ursinus, 1901-1906, Professor of German Language and
Literature, Pennsylvania College, 1906-,'Author of EHP.l7,8'l1l'iSf'iC
Liturgical Appendices in the Old Testoiizent, and various :contribu-
tions to the foiwnal of the AI7L8l'lCG7Z Oriental Society, lfoyflial of
Biblical Literamre, folms Hoplei-ns Uiiioemiry Ci'l7'CZtl!l7', etc.-, Mem-
ber of the American Oriental Society, the Modern Language Asso-
ciation, the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, des Allge-
meinen Deutschen Sprachvereins, and the fPBK Honorary Society.
THE REVEREND CHARLES FINLEY SANDERS, AM., D.D.,
William Biiiinger Professor of Philosophy and Education.
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 18925 B.D., Gettysburg Theological
Seminary, 1895, Instructor in Apologetics, Logic, Economics, and
Astronomy, Blairsville College for Woiiieii, 1900-O55 Studied Phil-
osophy and allied subjects, University of Leipsig Germany, 1905-O63
Professor of Philosophy and Education, Pennsylvania College, 1906-:
Translator of jerusalem's 'lIll'7'0dlfLCf1.07L to Philosophy, 1910, and of
Hoftding's Brief History of Modern Philosopliy, 1912, D.D., Lafay-
ette College, 1914g was Principal of Gettysburg Summer School:
Member of Phrenalcosmian Literary Society.
Louis ALEXANDER PARSONS, PHD., Professor of Physics.
AB., State University of Iowa, 18955 Teacher of Physics, Burl-
ington CIowaD High Schoolg A.M., State University of Iowa, 18995
Fellow in Physics, Johns Hopkins University, 1902-035 Instructor
in Physics, University of Utah, 1903-O-lg Instructor in Physics, Uni-
versity of California, 1904-O73 Professor of Physics, Pennsylvania
College, 1907-5 Member, American Electro-Chemical Societyg Amer-
ican Physical Societyg the E 3' Society, and the TB K Honorary So-
STEPHEN REMINGTON WING, B.S., ME., Professor of Elec-
trical anal Mechanical Engineering.
B.S., Haverford College, 19083 Assistant Instructor in Physics,
Cornell, 1909-10, M.E., Cornell, 1910, Instructor in Mechanical En-
gineering, Cornell, 1910-14, Professor of Electrical and Mechanical
Engineering, Pennsylvania College, 1914-5 Member Of the Society
for the Promotion of Engineering Education, EEZ Society, Acacia
Fraternity, and Associate Member of the American Society of Me-
- . T -
Sl SPG N Limp
CHESTER ALLEN, B.S., C.E., Burton F. Blough Professor of
B.S., Civil Engineering Course, Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology, 1005, Bridge Inspector and lnstrumentman on Grade Reduc-
tion VVork, Cairo Division of the Big Four R. R., 1905-07g Assistant
Resident Engineer of Maintenance of Wfay, Cincinnati to Chicago
Line of the B. F. R. R., 1008-092 Designer in Office of Chief Engi-
neer, Monongahela R. R., 1900-10, Assistant Resident Engineer on
the double tracking of the B. F. R. R. from Indianapolis to St.
Louis, 1907-081 in charge of erection of paper mill for Crane 81 Co.,
Pittsfield, Mass.: Tauglit in Civil Engineer Department, Pennsyl-
vania State College, lflll-15: Assistant Professor of Civil Engineer-
ing, Pennsylvania State College, 1013-15: Professor of Civil Engi-
neering, Pennsylvania College, 1015-3 C. E. CHonoraryj Lafay-
ette College, 1010. Member of the Acacia Fraternity.
JOHN H, ASI-IWORTI-I, Pi-LD., Professor of Economies and
AB., Emory and Henry College, 19065 Principal, 'Wfise High
School, XVise, Virginia, 10015-073 Principal, Norton High School,
Norton, Virginia, 100T-11: Field Agent, Martha Vlfashington Col-
lege, 1007-11: Secretary H0081 and President Q19001 of the Prin-
cipals' Conference of the Virginia State Teachers, Association: Fel-
low in Political Economy, johns Hopkins University, 1912-13, Ph.D.,
Johns Hopkins, 191lg lnstrnctor in Economics, Pennsylvania State
C llege, 101-I-15: Professor of Economics and Political Science.
Pennsylvania College, 1015-2 Author of Studies of l7I7'glII'I.l1 Bloun-
fain People, in the Smillz xfllllllfff Ql!!ll'lL17'l3Yv, and of Helper in Amer'-
lfllllf Trade Ulll-0lI.T,' Neinber of the American Economic Association,
and of the 413 BK Honorary Society.
SIVERT NIELSON HAGEN, PHD., Graaf Professor of English.
A.B., Luther College, 1896, Ph.D., johns Hopkins, 1900, Scholar
and Fellow in English, Johns Hopkins, 1898-1900, Instructor in Eng-
lish, State University of Iowa, 1900-1905, Associate Editor W'o1'ces-
fe1"s Didioazary, Philadelphia, 1905-1906, Instructor in English and
German, 1906-1908, and Assistant Professor- of English, Vander-
bilt University, 1008-1010, Graeff Professor of English, Pennsyl-
vania College, 1916-3 Contributor to American and foreign peri-
odicals, Member of 'PBK Honorary Society, Honorary Member,
EQ Fraternity: Honorary Member, Philomathean and Phrenakos-
mian Literary Societies. '
11 1915 'nk
, vii! J' I I-N 'hi-
- 1- EQ . '
9 .1132 E. 46151-'
F - fx-
JOHN KENYON LAMOND, PH.D., Alumni Professor of Mathe-
matics and Astronomy.
PLS., Rhode Island State College, 19075 Graduate Scholar, 1907-
08, University Fellow, 1908-09, Henry Robinson Fellow, 1909-10,
Yale University, M.A., 1908, Ph.D., 1910, Yale University, Instruc-
tor in Mathematics. 'Wesleyan University, 1910-15, Associate Pro-
fessor of Mathematics, 1fVesleyan University, 1915-16, Alumni Pro-
fessor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Pennsylvania College, 1916-5
Author of several contributions to the Transactions of the American
Mathematical Society and the Aznericzm Journal of I1ll11fh671lllf1.C5,'
Member of the American Mathematical Society, and the KI' K 41, Schol-
WINFIELD SUPPLY BARNEY, A.M., PH.D., Professor of the
Romance Languages and Literatures.
A.B., Dartmouth College, 1905, Student at Harvard Graduate
School, 1905-065 Principal High School of Canaan, N. H., 1906-07,
Instructor in Physics, Hobart College, 1907-10, Instructor in Ro-
mance Languages, Hobart College, 1910-11, A.M., Hobart, 19113
Student, University of Grenoble, France, 1911, Assistant Professor
of Romance Languages, Hobart and VVilliam Smith Colleges, 1911-
14, Professor of Romance Languages and Literatures in the same,
1914-19163 traveled in Europe, 19145 Ph.D., Syracuse University,
19165 Editor of Merimee's Colorzzbag Member of the New York
State Modern Language Teachers' Association, the Modern Lan-
guage Association of America, the T3 AE Fraternity, and of its Na-
tional Scholarship Committee, and the KPB K Honorary Society.
ALBERT BILLHEIMER, A.M., Acting Professor of the Greek
Language ana' Literature.
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 1906, Tutor, Stevens Hall, 1906-085
Graduate Study, University of Pennsylvania, 1908-09, Princeton Uni-
versity, 1909-123 A.M., Princeton, 1912, Acting Professor of Greek
Language and Literature, Pennsylvania College, 1912-3 Member of
the Phrenakosmian Literary Society, and E X Fraternity.
'79 'F 4 mum
MILTON HENRY VALENTINE, AM., D.D., Amanda Rupert
Strong Professor of English Bible and Professor of History.
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 13823 AM., 18353 B.D., Gettysburg
Theological Seminary, 18815 Pastor Trinity Lutheran Church, Bed-
ford, Pa.,.188T-18923 Messiah Lutheran. Church, Philadelphia, 1882-
ilssliz Editor LIrlNlf?l'LIIl' Ol1st'1'i..'c1', Philadelphia, 1889-1915, D.D.,
Pennsylvania College, 19412: 'I' Fraternity, member of Phrena-
lcosmian Literary Society, and of Pen and Sword Honorary Society.
MAJOR FRANK LEE GRAHAM, U. S. A., Ret., LLB., Profes-
sor of Military Science and Tactics.
LL.B., Columbian-George 1lVHSlllllg'EOl1 University, Entered the
Army in 1880, as a private and passed through grades to hrst ser-
geantg was commissioned and reached the grade of captain in
ISHS, at the outbreak of the Spanish-American Vtfarg took part in
the Santiago Campaign and in the Philippine insurrection, and
served in Porto Rico for eight yearsg retired from active service in
January, 1911: detailed as a recruiting officer for a period of four
years: detailed in 1915 as Commandant of Cadets at Fort Union
Military Academy, Virginiag commissioned Major in 1915: detailed
as Professor of Military Science and Tactics at Pennsylvania Col-
lege in lilltlg Member American Rifle Team, shooting in Palma
Trophy Match, the highest in international competition. Member
of the WPA and fbiq' Fraternities, and of the National Rifie Asso-
ciation of America. the Association of International Riflemen, and
the Society of the Army of Santiago.
CLYDE BELL STOVER, M.A., Assistant Professor in Chemistry.
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 18945 Graduate Wforlc at Johns Hop-
kins University, 1894-95g Instructor in Chemistry, Pennsylvania Col-
lege, 1896-19153 AM., Pennsylvania College, 18975 Assistant Pro-
fessor in Chemistry, Pennsylvania College, 19155 Member, Philo-
mathean Literary Society.
JAMES ALLEN DICKSON, A.B., A.M,. Instructor in Chemistry.
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 19055 Graduate Work in Bacteriology
at the University of Pennsylvania during summer of 19125 Graduate
VVork at Pennsylvania College, Assistant in Chemistry, Pennsyl-
vania College, 1907-155 Instructor in Chemistry, Pennsylvania Col-
lege, 1915-5 Member of the 2 X Fraternity.
PAUL SNYDER CREAGER, AB., Instructor in Physics.
AB., Pennsylvania College, 19135 Assistant in Physics, Penn-
sylvania College, 1913-155 Graduate Wforlc at.Pennsylvania College
and at Cornell Universityg Instructor in Physlcs, Pennsylvania Col-
lege, 1915-5 Member of Phrenakosmian Literary Society.
CHARLES PAUL CESSNA, AB., Assistant in Physics.
AB., Pennsylvania College, 19155 Post-Graduate Work at.Penn-
Sylvania Collegeg Assistant 111 Physlcs, Pennsylvania College, 1915-5
Member of Phrenalcosmian Literary Society, and the Druid Fra-
Elm S . . 'UEII
GEORGE W. WHITING, A.B., A.M., Assistant in English.
IXB., West Virginia Ul1iVerSity, l,lll'I8g Taught at P1-epg1rg1tQ1-y
Branch, 1tVest Virginia University, 1908-123 Graduate VVOrlc, Har-
vard, 1912-143 AM., lslarvarcl, 15713: Tziuglit at Normal School,
Sliepherdstown, Wlcst Virginia, 191-I-113, Assistant in English, Penn-
sylvania College, 1916-.
DONALD FISHER IKELER, AB., Instructor in English.
.-X.l3., Pennsylvania College, 19155 Instructor in Public Speak-
ing, St. Olaf College, 1915-16g Graduate XVOrlc in English at Colum-
hia University, 15.1165 Assistant in English, Pennsylvania College,
19141-3 Member Of KDK XI' Fraternityg Plnenalcosinian Literary SO-
ciety, and Pen and Sword Honorary Society.
OTTIS HOWARD RECHARD, JR., AB., Instructor in Mathematics.
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 19163 Graduate W'Ork at Pennsyl-
vania College and at University of Pennsylvaniag Instructor in
Mathematics, Pennsylvania College, 1916-g Member Of fl? Z Fraternity
and Philoniathean Literary Society.,
f 2 nflllilts'
if WJ fir-'of vial.. L i mm
ARTHUR 0. GROFF, A.lVI., PI-LB., Instructor in Modern Languages.
A.B., Michigan University, 19105 Ph.B., Michigan State Normal School,
19125 A.M,, Michigan University, 19135 Private Tutoring, 1908-105 Pro-
fessor of German and French, Kingfisher College, Kingfisher, Oklahoma,
1910-125 Acting Associate Professor of German, VVestern Reserve Univer-
sity, 1914-155 Professor of German and French, Upper Iowa University
1915-165 Instructor in German and French, Pennsylvania College, 1916-.
WILL SENTMAN TAYLOR, B.S., Assistant in Philosophy.
BS., Pennsylvania College, 19165. Post-Graduate 'Work at Pennsylva-
nia COllege5 Member Of Phrenakosnnan Literary Society.
ROBERT NORMAN BERRYMAN, B.S., Instructor in Engineering and
Graduate, Northeast Manual Training School, Philadelphia, 19095 B.S.,
Pennsylvania State College, 19165 Instrument man, Pennsylvania Railroad
Construction Department on Grade Crossing Elimination, 19135 Highway
Inspector, City of Philadelphia, 19155 Designer for Pittsburgh Steel Com-
pany, Monessen, Penna.5 Member of 2 X Fraternity.
JOHN SPANGLER NICHOLAS, B.S., Assistant in Biology.
B.S., Pennsylvania College, 19165 Post-Graduate IfVOrk at Pennsylvania
College, Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, and George VVZtSl'1111gfO11 Uni-
versity5 Assistant in Biology, 1916-5 Member TK XP Fraternity, and Pen
and Sword I-Ionorary Society.
pl I ll
1 7 ai.-QL: I
M lk !ii!.lEMQ
ig.. Q M4
'BBW f 1
2 ' P, 13: QR: . -
Q X swf'
XX un '
.- - . K' '
35,532 ,L PM ju
.Nu I3Q.i-24 - 2,4 , , '- -L
,gpsff , F-,,'3fg5,i , Tw EF- .. .5 .K .5. f ::J3 H551 , 4
, J iff " "1 +25 .42
1 4 :gif 5-'rn ,
E 451 ll bw
'41 1 AH' ffgipu X
, 3 ,, ,,11-'i-Q Qfgqg. 1 If -
1 -- FH? ' ,-' 1 -'H-S4 . JM. H z
Qin iff' ty- ' 91f4v2J.x 1
. . . 1 nf Kiwis
I 1 1 , .-
xak fnf 'S w!zp2iff ff:
XY mn-1' hh- .gig , ' ,
,- 5 .-
- W' wg
'vg1 Y,.:1 '
fp" 1 7- I -
Z I f
Z 1 1
mu l: mul umm
1 'J w
n E ,ll llllllllllllllllillllllllllmllllllllllll
r , N N H N ,Hmm lfmflllllllll
3 M 'IM f
X , Vn,1f wg? Z Mf
, ,7 Q ' 'ZW I fl WX My R ZWM 1
2 ,W fdmi-. WV, MN' 'WZ
NN-4 V - V Q , -1 f I
K 5 Q . ff F 1 f wf1ff1u1f1
1 D -'A 41, 7
f . , Mfg 1. Zh
'f .,.3hff,1,, If 'fV- W Milf
Q ' X X '
M , ff
Lim fx, , 1,3 -X-fi. A - W2Wf.farf11fm nf f,ww
. X- WZ! jffl
W 4 fj,4L
' x A
1 X .
Jag ff' if ,MW X AQ 'iw A
W mfwffl WfANw'fVfwfMfKl'm'z5Mf.ffi1V!K.JK H7305
ff: ifzsfr- 5 -5.-,2':'.?,EE , -- 7- Z
-I -- .1 3 , ,- -' -. - L1 V 1 1. 'Q I I i 3 I ff' an ,,,.,f, , , , , , ,,w,fb,, , 1 -
1. f - my fZ7 7ff4Q27w f
' ' ' - ' -. :, 3- , : .- f , '-5 jjj InUWWWmuiulnnuimIMhuumwnummluulllnuml
- - .4 -- - '-riff" 35-3-5 X ' J . - ,
if "" -' ' 3 ,615 ' Q?
.., - .- x.'g"..'g.'-.'.A'-1' .".
1 Q l
s. X S
S311 G 1913 pe . uni?
'Elm 1373 ff I sum.
Senior Class History
HE Class of 1917, when it first arrived in Gettysburg, was as fresh and
verdant as any other class making its hrst appearance upon the green turf
of this beautiful campus. Our classmates unpacked their "carpet-bagsf,
donned their caps of blue and orange and declared that they had come to
stay for four years and that they intended to "make goodf'
During our four years' sojourn in the environment of our dear Alma Mater great
changes have taken place among our classmates. lt has been a work of evolution.
lVe have become more loyal to our ideals, more firm in our convictions. VVe came
with boyhood faith and innocenceg we leave with manly virtue and truth. Each man
among us has learned to nnd his place in the world and has determined to follow the
path of truth and justice even if it be a pull and push against odds all the way. Dur-
ing our course we had to fight many battles. The way we travelled was not an easy one
and the tempests that beat upon us at times meant disaster if the bark was not guided
aright. But the shadows were always dispersed when we lay aside our books for a
few hours and entered into the good fellowship and sport of our school life. We
shall never forget our good timesltogether, especially the pleasant moments at the
banquets, smokers, and at the l'Prom." Our class has had its full share of the pleas-
ures of real college life and when we leave this place it will be with a regret for the
good times that have gone from us.
Our class has furnished men for all athletics and other college activities. Wfe
were never strong in football, but we always showed the "pep', and much. Hsticktu-
itivenessf' Wle furnished good material for baseball and track. NVe were never lack-
ing in our support of the Musical Clubs and college periodicals and societies. Our
strongest inclinations were 'along basketball and literary lines. XYe are proud of our
showing in basketball, the class has always put up the best men for the college team.
llle have given to the Literary Societies and the Debating Teams some of the most
efficient men. In the contests for oratorical supremacy we have stood very high.
lt is not for us to play the part of the "town-cryeru and go about heralcling our
achievements. The Class of IQI7 has not yet begun to win mighty achievements. NVe
expect the world to hear more from us after we have left these halls and have entered
upon our real life of activity. lVe came to Gettysburg in the embryo state. Wfe were
inefficient and cumbersome. Evolution has taken place and because our good old
Alma Mater has nurtured us and cared for us Awe have become new beings greatly
transformed into living dynamics for the world's work.
But our schooling does not end here. Wie go into a broader held, a wider sphere,
to take up a harder task. Wle leave our studies here only to take up the study of the
world without. We are about to leave with a regret that the pleasures and friendships
here are about to be severed, yet we leave with a joy that these pleasures have been
so sweet and wholesome.
The world will hear from 1917 in time to come, and when the trophies are laid
at our feet, we shall turn toward our dear Alma Mater and say, "You, Old Gettys-
burg, have fostered and loved us. To vou belongs all creclitf'
HOWARD F. BINK, Historiaiz.
TI-IE. SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
MORVILLE ASHTON, A K E
lfllooinsburg Normal Sclioolg Y. M. C. A.g Clas-
sical, Group Ig Law.
FRIEDA BERTHA BAUSCH
Gettysburg Academy and Beccliwoocl Sclioolg
Pliilog Classical, Group ll: Tcacliing.
JOHN CRIST BENNETT, A K E
I',l'CD?11'CCl at Y. l-I. Sq Philo: Mandolin Clubg
Orchestra: Pliotograplier 1917 .S'fvcz'f1'I.I1Iz.' Y.
M. C. A.: Scicntilic, Group IVQ Uncleciclccl.
VICTOR WILSON BENNETT, 1112
llcall H. S. and Mar 'land Agricultural College'
5 D D 7
Philo President C33 3 1918 Debating' Team Ill I
15317 Debating Team C25 : Vice-Presiclent I. P.
A: Representative to I. P, A. Convention, 191155
Interfraternity Councilg Intercollegiate De-
bating Team T35 3 Debating Club: Assistant in
Departinent Of Economics and Political Science,
and Instructor in Accountingg Y. M. C. AJ
Classical, Group IIg Teaching.
MARIE ELIZABETH BENTZ, li A
Prepared at G. I-I. S. and Gettysburg Acaclemyg
Phrenag Sophomore Playg Classical, Group IIg
HOWARD FRANK BINK, Druids
I-Iarrisburg Central Highg Phrena President C41 5
Class Debating Team CZDQ Class Historian
C45 5 Intercollegiate Debating Team C43 5 CWI
and Nightingale Clubg Assistant Artist 1917
SPEEf7'ZL1Il,' Y. M. C. A.g Classical, Group Ig
Tl-IE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EICII-ITEEN
G. ELMER BOOKHULTZ, A K 2
Washington, D. C.
Gettysburg Academyg Philog Junior Classical
Football: Junior Smoker Committeeg Y. M.
C. A.g Classical, Group lg Ministry.
WILLIAM ANDREW BOYSON, flv K llf'
Harrisburg Technical H. S.g Phrenag Junior Sci-
entif Footballg Sophomore Play Staffg College
Bandg President of lnterfraternity Councilg
Owl and Nightingale Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Scien-
tific, Groups V and Vlg Medicine.
JOHN HOWARD BRAUNLEIN, Druids
Baltimore, Mel. C
Gettysburg Academyg Phrenag Class Baseball Cl,
25 3-Class Track Cl, 25 g Historian C25 g Y. M.
C. A. Secretary C153 Vice President. C255
President C355 Classical, Group Ig Ministry.
WILLIS RAYMOND BRENNEMAN
. Spring Grove
Prepared York County Academyg Phrenag Muhl-
enburg Freshman Prizeg Brewer Greek Prize:
Tied for Baum Mathematic Prizeg Y. M. C.
A.g Classical, Group lg Ministry. '
LUTHER TRUMAN BRUMBAUOH, A T Q
Prepared at R. S. H. S. and Gettysburg Acaclemyg
Class Football Cl, 255 Class Basketball C155
Baseball Cll 25g 'Varsity Football Cl, 25g Sci-
entilic, Group lVg Undecided.
WILLIAM CLIFFORD CAMPBELL, GQ ll A
Prepared at B. H. S.g :Varsity Basketball Cl, 2,
45g Captain C455 Football Cl, 359 Scrub
Baseball Cl, 255 Class Football Cl, 255 Cap-
tain Cl5g Basketball Cl, 253 Captain C155
Baseball Cl, 253 Class President C255 Leader
Sophomore Band: Sophomore Banquet Com-
mitteeg Junior Smoker Committeeg Junior
Prom. Committeeg President "G" Club C45g
Student Council C3, 455 President Athletic
Association C453 Y. M. C. A. Scientific, Group
TI-IE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGHTEEN
JAMES VERNON CANNEN, E A lil
Baltimore City College and Gettysburg Academy,
I 'Varsity Track Cl, 25, Class Track Cl, 25,
l Manager C251 Upper-Class Coniniitteeg Junior
Prom. COlllllllllCCQ Sophomore Banquet Coni-
, mittee, Engineering Society, 'l'reasurer, Asso-
ciate Business Manager 1917 Sf7L'L'fI'll1ll,' Scien-
tilic, Group Vll, Civil Engineering.
ALBERT RAYMOND CARLSON, A 'l' tl
Prepared at R. H. S., Plirenag Class lfoolball
C25 , junior Classical Football, 'Inter-class Dc-
bate Cl, 25, Sophomore Banquet Conimitteei
Senior Invitation Committee, Student Council
C2, 3, 45 , Y. M. C. A.: Classical, Grotto lg Un-
ARTHUR KNISBLY CLEMENS, E A E
Prepared at S. T-l. S.: Class Football Cl, 25,
Chairman Sophomore Wfork Conunittee: Scrub
Football: "GU Club, Y. M. C. A., Scientific,
Group IV, Undecided.
D. CLIFTON DAUGHERTY, fli F A
Prepared at B. T'l. S. and at P. 8 M. Acaflenw:
Class Basketball Cl, 25, Track Cl5, Chair-
nian junior Smoker Committee, Sophomore
Band, GEflLjlSCJ1ll'gI'fZ1l Staff, lnterfrateruity
Dance Committee, Associate Business Manager
1917 5j76'CI1'1L11I,' Vice-President Press Club, Y.
M. C. A., Scientilic, Group Vl, Business.
CHARLES SLAOLE DILLER
Prepared at N. O. H. S. and at Gettysburg Acad-
emy, Sophomore Play Orchestra, College
Band C1, 2, 3, 45 , Assistant Photographer 1917
Sf7I?L'II'1l1l1.,' Classical, Group ll, Journalism.
CHARLES WILLIAM DUNCAN, Q K 111'
Gettysburg Academy, Scrub Baseball Cl, 2, 3.5,
Baseball Manager C45, Scrub Basketball C15,
Scrub Baseball Manager C353 Cheer Leader
C1, 2, 3, 45 , Class Baseball C15 , Class Basket- I
ball Manager Cl, 2, 3, 45, Freshman Banquet ,
Committee, Sophomore Play, Junior Smoker l
COl'1l1T1l'Ef6CQ Class Debating Team C45, Get-
Z71fH'g1.U7'l Sporting Editor, President Press
Club, Glee Club, Gwl and Nightingale Club,
Sporting Editor 1917 Sfwecf1'iIm,' Y. M. C. A.,
Pen and Sword, Classical, Group H, jour-
. nalisni. -
THE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
Joi-iN REIGLE EMBICH, A K E
Shippensburg State Normal School, Philo 3 Assist-
ant Editor 1917 .9fJC'L'l'I'1fLI'lI,' Y. M. C. Ag Classi-
cal, Group Hg Ministry.
JAMES RUSSELL F INK
York County Academy, Phrenag Scrub Football
Cl, 2, 335 Track Qllg Class Football Cl, 2jg
Class Track CD5 Junior Classical Football,
Class Custodian Q55 Sophomore Play Staffg
Treasurer I. P. A. Oljg Y. M. C. A., Classi-
cal, Group Ig Ministry.
HENRY EARLE FISHER
Tyrone H, S. and Clearhelgl H. S.g Y. M. C. A.g
I. P. A.g Classical, Group Ig Teaching.
ROBERT WAREHAM F LENNER, 9 CD
Prepared at T. H. S., Class Baseball C23 5 Sopho-
more Play Committee and Castg junior Smoker
Committeeg Glee Club Leader C455 Lecture
Course Committee, Y. M. C. Ag Assistant In-
structor in Chemistry MD, Scientific, Group
FREDERICK CARL F RoMMHAcEN
Oneonta, N. Y.
Prepared at O. I-I. S.g Philog Chess Club, Y. M.
C. A.g Scientific, Group Vg Medicine.
JOHN D1XoN GEISER, CD
NVaynesboro H. S.5 Scientihcg Group IVg Uncle- .
Tl-IE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
JAMES A. I-lATcH, A T Q
fl'arentum l-l. S.5 'Varsity Football C1, 215 Bas-
ketball C2, 3, -115 Class Football Cl, 215 Cap-
tain C215 Class Basketball Cl, 2, 315 Captain
C315 Baseball C1, 215 Track Cl, 215 Class
President C11 5 lireshinan Banquet COnnnittee5
Iunior Smoker Committee 5 .Basketball Manager
' C-L15 lnterfraternity Dance Committee, Vice-
President "GU Club5 Scientihcg Group IV.
RALPH VERNON l-IANKEY, A T Q
lf'repared at A. lfl. S.5 junior Classical Football,
Classical, Group llg Undecided.
CHESTER TRAVER l-IALLENBECK, 111 F A
Ctuilclerlancl Center, N. Y.
Altamont H. 5.5 Philo President C-11 3 Class Track
C115 Class Football C21 5 Class Vice-President
C119 Assistant Editor 1917 S!JL'Cf'l'1LllZi,' Classi-
cal, Group II, Teaching.
CLARENCE HENRY I-IERSHEY
York County Acac1emy5 Phrenag Corresponding
Secretary: Y. M. C. A.5 I. P, A.g Classical,
Group Ig Ministry.
RAYMOND LUTHER I-lEssON
Gettysburg Acaclemy5 Phrenag Class Track C115
junior Classical Footballg Assistant Business
Manager 1917 Spectmm-L,' Y. M. C. A.5 Classi-
cal, Group I5 Business.
GEORGE PAUL H1xsON, GJ QP
East Huntingdon H. 5.5 Class Baseball C215
junior Scientif Footballg Class Secretary
C215 Sophomore Banquet Committeeg Junior
Prom. Committeeg Upper-Class Committeeg
Sophomore Play Staffg Sophomore Band: In-
terfraternity Council, Assistant Business Man-
ager 1917 Specfmz-1L,' Scientihc, Group IV,
Tl-IE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
MYRON REED I-IUFF
Gettysburg Academy5 College Band C2, 3, 4154
Artist-in-Chief 1917 5p6Cf7'1lll1,' SCiGl1tll:1C,GYOLl,1
NORMAN WILBUR KUNKEL
York County Academy5 Phrenag Librarian C415
Class Football C215 junior Classical Footballg
Proctor C41 5 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C415 Ciassi-
cal, Group Ig Ministry.
EDMUND ALDINE LAKIN, 2 A li
Prepared at H. H. S.: Class Track Cl, 215 Cap-
tain C215 'Varsity Track C1, 2, 315 Freshman
Banquet Committee: Chairman Sophomore
Play Committeeg Classical, Group H5 Busi-
BRUCE FLOYD LAMONT, Q A C9
Prepared at H. H. S5 Chairman Junior Smoker
Committee, Scientihc, Group V15 Medicine.
JOHN MAX LENTZ, 2 A E
Gettysburg Academy5 Musical Clubs C2, 31 5 Clas-
sical, Group IH5 Undecided.
PAUL E. LOUDENSLAGER, 2 A E
Harrisburg H. S.5 'Varsity Football Cl, 2, 3, 415
Track C2, 315 Class Football Cl, 215 Manager
C215 Track Cl, 215 Class Vice-President C215
"G" Clubg Y. M. C. A.5 Classical, Group I5
THE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
DAVID ELIAS MAXWELL, A K E
Prepared at I. lil. S,: Plirena: Class Debating
Team C-lj: Honorary Mention Muhleuburg
Freshman Prize: Sophomore Play Committee '
and Cast: Junior Prom. Committee: Presicleut
lf P. A.: Chess Club Prcsicleut C-lj: 'Debating
Club: Engineering Society: Editor-in-Chief
1917 SprfL't'1'1111z ,A Y. M.. C. IX.: Classical, Group
l : Ministry.
LEON ROY MEAD, A '17 Q
NVilliamspOrt H. S.: Scrub lfOOtball flil: Class
lfuotball til, 25 1 Class liaslcetball Cl, 2, 3, -ll:
Class Secretary Q4-U: lnteriraternity Cciuneilg
lftiotball Manager t-ll: Vice-President Ath-
letic Association: Presiclent Engineering SO-
ciety: Y. Bl. C. A.: Scieutilie, Group X: Elec-
JOSEPH THEODORE MORRIS, E A lil
Prepared at Corwallis H. S. 'COr.egOuj ancl at
University Of Michigan: Scientthc, Group X:
U. S. Military Aeaclemy.
WILLIAM HOWARD PETERS
Prepared at D, l-l. S. and York Collegiate Insti-
tute: Phreua: Class Track Cll :I I. P. A.: Y.
M. C. A.: Classical, Group Ig Ministry.
ALEXANDER P. -RINGLER
Gettysburg Academy: Philo: Class Debating
Team CU: Debating Club: Chess Club: I. P.
A.: Y. M. C. A.: Classical, Group II: Ministry.
LAWRENCE EUGENE ROST, Q A 6
Prepared at R. L. H. S.: Philo: Class Honors
tlj : Baum Mathematical Prize C23 1 Chairman
junior Prom. Committee: Owl and Nightingale
Club: Y. M. C. A.: Classical, Group H: Law.
Tl-IE SPECTRUM CDF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
HARRY Foss RUTH, GJ Q
East Huntingdon H. S.3 Phrena3 Junior Scien-
tif Football3 Y. M. C. A.3 Scientific. Group
GEORGE W. SCHILLINGER, E A E
lflarrisburg Central H. S.3 Phrenag Scrub Foot-
ball Cl, 2, 453 Captain C253 Sophomore Play
Castg Class Football Cl, 25, junior Classical
Footballg Class Treasurer C253 Class Debating
Team C453 Press Club C453 Editor of Geflys-
Im1'gz'mz.,' Proctor C453 Owl and Nightingale
Club3 Pen and SWOrd3 Y. M. C. A.3 Classical,
Group I3 Ministry.
MAR JORIE LoU1sE SHEADs, B A
Prepared at G. H. S.3 Phrenag Sophomore Play
Castg Classical, Group II? Teaching.
ROGER LOUCI-IS' SHEARER
York County Academyg Scrub Football C23 453
Class Basketball Cl, 253 Class Football C253
Scientific, Group VIQ Chemistry.
CHARLES MORRIS SINCELL, E X
Oaklancl, Md. I
Prepared at O. H. S. and Gettysburg Academyg
Scrub Football Cl, 2, 45 3 Class Football Cl, 25 3
Sophomore Play Cast3 Interfraternity Dance
Committeeg lnterfraternity Councilg Maryland
Club3 Y. M. C. A.g Classical, Group I3 Ministry.
LUTHER WALTER SLIFER C
Bloserville H. S.3 Phrenag junior Classical Foot-
ball3 I. P. A.3 Y. M. C. A., Chess Clllllg Classi-
cal, Group I3 Ministry.
TI-IE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIC-I-ITEEN
LAURAN D. SOWERS, 2 A E
XVashington County lil. S.: Class Historian C155
Business StaH GCUj'.l'I1Ill'gIAtII1,' l-lonorable Men-
tion Sophomore Mathematics Prize: Y. M. C.
A.: Classical, Group Qllg Business.
HENRY ETTER STARR, Druids
Prepared at M. lrl. S.: Phrena: Class Vicc-Presi-
dent C35: Class President C11-5: Class Honors
C251 Student Council C3, A-l53 Junior Prom.
Committee: lnterfraternity Council: Assistant
lfditor 15117 Slvt't'!1'n1n,' Seientilic, Group IV:
I-IARRY T1-1EoPHoL1s STRATTEN, ll X
Prepared at C. lrl. S.: 'Varsity Football C2. 25, fl5:
Captain C-L5: Scrub Baseball C2, 255: Class
Baseball C25 3 Class Football C25 :Junior Prom.
Committee: Football Coach for lllltl Team:
Secretary 'KG' Club C2, 35: Vice-President
C452 College Band: College Orchestra: Sec-
retary .-Xthletic Association C-15: Pen and
Sword: Scientitic, Group IV: Chemistry.
JOHN ALLEN SPANGLER
York County Academy and ,York Collegiate ln-
stitutel Philo: College Band: Y. M. C. A.:
Classical, Group Il: Teacltiiig.
PAUL ERNST STERMER, Druids
Prepared at Y. H. S.: Phrena: Vice-President
C35 1 Captain Class Debating Team C353 C1asS
SCCl'et211'y C355 Class Treasurer C455 Sopho-
more Play Cast: Engineering Society: Vice-
President C35g Debating Club President C452
Owl and Nightingale Club: Glee Club C455
College Band C453 lnterfraternity Councilg
President Gettysburg-York County Clubg As-
sociate Editor 1917 5if76't'fl'7lIl1,' Y. M. C. A.:
Scientific, Group VH: Structural Engineering.
lVlINERVA IRENE TAUGHINBAUGH, B A
Prepared at Cf. H. S.g Phrenag Sophomore Play
Cast: Owl and Nightingale Clubg Assistant
Artist 1917 Specf1'1,111z,,' Classical, Group llg
TI-IE. SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
CHARLES LESLIE VENABLE, Druids I
Prepared at C. H. S.5 Phrena President C455
Class Debating Team Cl, 2, 355 Captain C255
Intercollegiate Debating Team C3, 455 Aff,
Captain C355 Neg. Captain C455 State Inter-
collegiate Oratorical Union Representativeg
Vice-President Debating Clubg Owl and Night- -
ingale Clubg Y. M. C. A.5 Classical, Group I5
EDITH ESTHER WATSON, B A.
Beall H. S.5 and Girls' Latin School, Baltimore,
Md.: Phrena5 Sophomore Play Cast5 Classi-
cal, Group H5 Undecided.
FRANK BILLMEYER WILLIAMS, Q5 K 511'
Prepared at B. H. S.g 'Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, 3,
45 5 Captain C45 5 Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 45 5 Cap-
tain C355 Class Baseball Cl, 255 Captain C255
Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Captain C255 Football
C255 Class Treasurer C155 Sophomore Banclg
Sophomore Banquet Committee5 junior Prom.
Committee5 Student Councilg Representative in
Athletic Council5 Pen and Sword5 Scientific,
Group V5 Medicine.
IRA ALVIN WILLIAMS
Prepared at N. F. H. S.5 Phrena5 College Orches-
tra C1, 2, 355 Manager C355 Manager Musi-
cal Clubs C45 5 Assistant Business Manager
1917 S11ect1'uuz,' Classical, Group 15 Teaching,
IDA DOROTHY ZANE
Gettysburg H. S. and Gettysburg Academy5 Philo5
Sophomore Play Cast5 Class Poet C2, 3, 455
Owl and Nightingale Clubg Manager Co-ed
Basketball Team C455 Designing Artist 1917
Spect1'1111I.,' Scientibc, Group IV5 Chemistry.
ALBERT HENDERSON ZEILINGER, Q A B
Prepared at W. H. S. and Millersville Normal
School5 'Varsity Football C155 'Varsity Track
C155 'Varsity Baseball C155 Scrub Football5
Scrub Baseball5 Class Football -C1, 255 Man-
ager Cl5 5 Class Baseball Cl, 25 5 Manager C25 :
Class President C35 5 Sophomore Banquet Com-
mitteeg Manager Junior Scientif Football
I Team5 Scrub Football Coach C35 455 Business
1 Manager 1917 5P6Cfl'lll11,' Assistant Instructor
in Chemistryg Y. M. C.'A.5 Scientilic, Group
. IV5 Chemistry.
,: ,' 1' .
he K . !u n
, . , . K' My
x u ' u 1
14 j If In L '
5 rl ,I f -
Xxllk , .f , A
X X . J J.
'X ' N 1, X ,
L5 :J , A H gl X -
-f- O' Q. lag x ,N '-,
,IDI V' Qxw I 'IJ J N A K.
- f-'wx fy 1 f'
x ' JK 'J
N x , F,
, I X sf
'm X I I
..', -A 'A A 'ga
, gif i j faga :NWA l .1 '!
V '11 ur: LI xylxy 'l fm
1 ,idk 1
SW 19 SPC r H1119
Junior Class History
EPTEMBER fifteenth, nineteen fourteen, was the beginning of a
new era in the history of Pennsylvania College. XVhen the clock
on old Glatfelter Hall struck twelve, all eyes were turned toward
the new Freshman class seated in chapel, and indeed from that
day on the eyes of all classes have to a certain extent remained fixed upon
this Class of Nineteen Eighteen.
During the hrst week, the Sophs were easily defeated in the tie-up and
tug-of-war, but proved our lucky conquerors in football by a score of seven
to six. The honors of the Inter-class Debate were won by our representa-
tives. To our opponents were yielded the basketball and baseball victories
by narrow margins.
ln our Sophomore year we lost the tie-up, being outnumbered three to
one, but the tug-of-war resulted in an easy victory for our huskies. Our De-
bating Team won the lnter-class Debate from the Freshmen, but lost the col-
lege championship to the juniors. Our crippled football team lost the annual
game to the Sophoniores. However, this defeat was offset by our decisive
victories over the Freshmen in basketball and baseball. The crowning event
of the year was the presentation of the class play, "She Stoops to Conquer."
The preceding facts are only a few taken from a long list. In passing,
mention might be made of our Freshman and Sophomore banquets. Both
were delightful occasions and our chief social events of their respective years.
Our every effort was put forth with a determination that insured success.
NYe contributed our share of work in the Y. M. C. A-X. and placed it on a
very firm foundation. Wfe were exceptionally fortunate in ranking first in
the averages of the classes with respect to our studies. Our class is recog-
nized for its large contribution of members to the various musical clubs and
other student organizations.
A hasty glance over the class shows a marked decrease in numbers as
the years pass. However, this is offset by our exceedingly large ingurgita-
tion of the true Gettysburg spirit and the accumulation of an immeasurable
mass of heterogeneous facts which are successfully transforming us into a
NELSON F. Frsnisn, Hizlvforzkm.
'tg . '
I1 1915 e t u
1 g I
ZA. .1 I ,gh
Robert Clinton Baker, cbK YP'
Bloomsburg H. S., Varsity Football Cl, 23 Q Class Football tl, 21 g
Sophomore Play Castg "Gb Clubg Dramatic Clubg Ex-home-
This happy, jolly-looking chap hails from the famous town
of Bloomsburg, commonly known as "the parlor city." lt was
here that he was born and raised, and he has had varied experi-
ence in all the accomplishments that the name of his native city
implies. VVhen he gets going, he's a whale with the ladies. And
if size and ability to spout count for much, he should be some
Bake is, or rather was a great football player. But since
his Sophomore year he has retired from that strenuous 0211116 and
, taken np fussing and pmochle as sports better suited for such a
W timid. shrinking little violet as himself. Wfhen we put on our
Sophomore play. Bake landed the job of bar-tender and made a
success of it, possibly because he simply needed to act natural,
and largely because he knew how to mix drinks Without getting
wobbly over the mix-up. He has also won fame as a member of the South Collegiates' committee of
ln all these respects, Bake has been a very active member once started. But usually it has seemed
as though ages must pass before this big tadpole would get under way, lt should be added, however,
that once started, Bake is a bearcat to get stopped, especially when it comes to telling parlor jokes that
aren't lit for even the parlor city. A
Henry Edward Barbehenn
Gettysburg Academy: Class Baseball C151 Ex-clerk. Medical Doctor,
Here is another of the "town boys," but this particular native
is better known around the college than most of the day students.
Vlfe have no doubt that this is true, because Eddie can lind easier
victims of his poker-playing skill when he visits the dormitories.
than when he sticks around the guys who have known him for
the last twenty years.
Ed is the prize story teller of the class. and is responsible for
such saying as "the Hatter the plate, the fewer the soup," etc.
He is a hard worker in the class rooms. ln fact he once made
such desperate efforts to hand in a perfect exam paper, that the
faculty sent him home for a few weeks' rest. He played on our
freshman baseball team, and we were expecting great things of him
in our Soph year, but the faculty gave our hopes a severe shaking
up when they sent him home to Wait until his fellow-classmates
might catch up with the work that he had completed.
He is one of the class that made prep a famous school in the
days before most of us knew th-at there was anything in Gettys-
burg other than a dozen monuments and a cigar store. He played
on the baseball team there, and would undoubtedly be a star on
the Varsity now, had not he been the victim of a severe and last- ,EDDIE-.
ing attack of hookworm.
He is not a fusser, that is, he doesnft run around hunting girls to make pleasant his idle hours.
He doesn't need to hunt, for he has the inside track at a certain place on Chambersburg street.
John Berthold Barbehenn
Jersey City, N. J.
Dickinson H. S. Uersey Citylg Chess Clubg Y. M. C. A., Ex-
proof Reader. C116lIl'iJf.
There's only one fellow in this school that can be said to
have an Irish nose on a Dutch face, and this is "Barbie.' l'le
also has light hair and blue eyes. Is it any wonder that he is
an expert chicken catcher? Did you ever see him on a Sunday
night after church? 'Well, he has his hands full. I. B. is one of
the "town boys" and we see these fellows more than we -hear
them, but we know that they have the brains, although we fear
that the new army shoes are warping these cerebral appendages.
Barbie is a great story teller. Once. when Dr. Valentine
asked him for a certain story about a drunken man he reeled off
one of the best stories we ever heard. But the trouble was,
that it did not coincide with the one in the text-book.
He made a stab at track but found it difficult to reduce weight
and get in form . I-le is more at home in that branch of athletics
commonly known as chess, in which he has had many absorbing
experiences with queens. However, he is a student, practically lives in the Chemy Lab., and is one
of the few juniors that had the crust to take up Iunior Latin. Hereis hoping that his faithful old
equus carries him safely through another year of Roman hieroglyphics.
Ethel Grace Bare,B A
Prepared at Y. l-l. S.3 Sophomore Play Cast, Philo, Ex-traveler and student. Tearlier.
UI know a preacher's daughter, who X it tra-la la
tra-la la la. She's not to blame."
I-lere's a girl who is a "bear" in more ways than one. Wfhen
it comes to holding fellows up in the halls, asking them questions.
and then leaving the question in the fellowjs mind: 'fWliat on
earth did that girl stop me for?'l she is right there. If there is
any chivlary in you, she will bring it out and use it every time.
As a. little York County Dutchman, she believes in birds of a
feather Hocking together. Accordingly, she is always L-A-G-ing
a little bit in her journeys from class.to class. lfVhen this de-
mure little creature gets inside the lecture room, she proceeds to
look wise, yea, very wise. If she doesn't have her lessons out
she argues that the prof. oughtn't to expect it. VVhen she hits
a subject like Physics, she always finds one way out. She begins
by laying traps for the instructors, and before long she has the
head of the department, degrees and all, doing her experiments
for her. However, if Ethel isn't exactly a real student, and takes
great delight in cheering her classmates, kidding the faculty, and
throwing our two artists, Luther and the S011 of Kish, into the ix.
most deadly sort of rivalry, she's not to blame. HYORKH
19 'rf ' Spa L1
lil' + N
15 at my
3 ,fflg U ,Q - v,.,,:saf.f.',.
ED, "' A uuml
Horace Gilbert Becker, E X
Prepared at H. 1-I. 3.5 Varsity Tennis C1, 233 junior Classical
Teamg Chairman Junior Smoker Committeeg Glee Clubg Man-
dolin Clubg Orchestrag Y. M. C. A.g Ex-chemist in Aetna
Powder Plant. Lawyer.
Take one long careful look at the above "gob" while the
looking is good, for we must confess that it is a rare occasion
that such an opportunity presents itself. Beau Brummel in his
prime had nothing on this modern exponent of proper social con-
duct, etiquette, etc.
However, there was a time not so long since that he checked
up on himself. The scene took place in the dining hall of a
fashionable ladies' school. Horace was peacefully yodeling his
soup, when his lady friend, unnerved by the music of his soup
strainer, spilled a life-size bowlful into his repast. The result-
prominent stains on his erstwhile immaculate dress suit. Horace
never speaks of this trip. On another occasion, he proved beyond
all question that he is the personilication of what is proper, At a
certain "hop," Horace was making Mr. Castle look like an oyster, when the piano interfered with one
of his glides. Very graciously he bowed and whispered. "I humbly beg your pardon."
But we must baud it to this musical gallantg ue is a real student. Horace knows how to drag
down the high marks, and "drag" is the proper word to use. His drag will get him anywhere.
Roland George Bortz, Q E
Apollo H. S. and Vandergrift H. S.g Phrenag Y. M. C. A.g Ex-scientihc farmer. llfiI'lI'.S'fI?7'.
By his sayings shall you know him: '
"Yes, you're right, they did name Apollo after me."
f'VVho wants to box ?"
"I've cut out smoking, it made me sick the lirst time I tried it."
"I'll raise it to ten no. Dlyou pass ?"
wliake a cold shower ever morning. It's Good for a fellow,
. I y D b
and besides, there IS never any Warm water?
"Play for me at Y. M. C. A. to-morrow, I-Iilner, I gotta sleep."
"Nothin doin,, I don't like them while they are in short
HHere, try a couple of volumes of Maupassantf' i
"VVell, I must get my oration ready for public spreading
"'Don't bother cleaning out, Mrs. Mcnchey will be around
"I fear that I am not getting enough exercise. I-Iow about
a walk out to the country Sunday School to-day ?' I'1l get you a
real girl after it's over."
. "Yes, Prof., I guess that is a subjunctive participlef'
Harry Alvin Brown
York County Academyg Class Football 125g junior Scientif
Teamg Junior Smoker Committee, Sophomore Bandg Chess
Club, Ex-trolley Conductor. Specialist in the Science of
Extract from "Wli0's VV'ho in Americaf' 1967 edition?
f'Brown, I-larry Alvin, M.A., M.D., D,A.M. He prepared for
his life work at the University of Gettysburg, which was at that
time known as Pennsylvania College. He was a member of the
1913 class, and among his classmates were such famous men as
Senator Gauger, Floto, the philanthropic financier, Dr, Deibert,
author of the world-famous work ,"French and Spanish Taught
at Home in Twenty Minutes." and Editor Farmer of the "North
American Review." Among fellow-students such as these, Dr.
Brown could not help but receive the inspiration that has car-
ried him so high.
Vlfhile in college, the youthful Brown distinguished himself
in many ways. He was unhesitatingly recognized as a genius
by his fellows and by his teachers. By his phenomenal playing, he has made imperishable in history
the Classical-Scientif football game played by his class in 1916. He also made a name for himself as
a chess player, and at one time came within eighteen places of the college championship. He was
always a fairly temperate liver, and during his second year spent many of the nights in the open. His
experience as a trolley conductor during the summer months gave him much valuable training in the
art of collecting coin, which has been a big help in the practice of his profession. if 4:
Edward Hastings Buck, 9 Q
Business Manager 1918 SPEC'rRUMg Linglestown H. S. and Harrisburg Academy, Varsity Track Cl, QD 5
Class Football C253 Junior Scientif Team, Class Track Cl, 255 Class Treasurer CZDQ Track Man-
ager CED, Press Club, "G" Club, Gettysburgian Staff, Y. M. C. A., Ex-highway builder Cbrush
gangb. Medical Doctor.
This is the "High Payer of all Bills" contracted by the SPEC-
TRUM staff, more generally known as the Business Manager. How-
ever, it all amounts to the same thing. Take special notice of his
home town. He contends that it has one big street. Any sen-
sible being would call it a "road', and let it go at that. The near-
est neighbors live many miles away, and possibly this fact ac-
counts for Eddie's ability to throw cinders with his track shoes.
Or it may come from long hikes, when he missed the last car
Eddie is the only original "kill-joy" of the Editorial staff
meetings. His favorite stunt is to drop in at these meetings to
warn us that we dare not spend any more money. He even refuses
to pay taxi charges for the various editors. Truly, he just about
took the joy out of living.
Eddie has a habit of chasing around after dark in search of
stray cats. Wlieii he catches one Doc Stahley passes him a quar-
ter. This is one of his favorite schemes for paying the SPECTRUM
He is a hard worker in biology lab where he is custodian of 1
the pickling vat, and he expects to end up his days by wielding
the nippers and shears at S150 per operation, plus cost of the pills 1
used in the case. HEDDIEH
11 1915 Q
.ti-t - ,. 1-- n f FQ! A
T ' - I - fitivziilii
1 tlElt1lal1J -
...MQ L gg,
?, f :':sg52i,15.:y-U'1Mt'5'!'l v . HIE
Chester Miles Bulhngton, Druids
Associate Business Manager 1918 Si-fccrizumg Harrisburg Tech,
Freshman Banquet Committee: Sophomore Play Committee
and Sophomore Play Staff: Handbook Committeeg Lecture
Course Committeeg Y. M. C. A.: Ex-rlraftsman, Mechanical
Butf, who seems to take no offense at being called Deac Mat-
ter's "wife," talthough few would want to admit that they were
compelled to associate daily with the above-mentioned engineerj,
hails from lflarrisburg Tech. and still persists in being chummy
with his old classmates, Deac and Louie, despite the protests of
all his friends who want to keep him on the straight and narrow.
l3l,llT'S room was originally a pantry and he seems to have
caught the spirit, for when anyone gets hungry he beats it for
that ancient pantry. There is a secret about that store of grub
that is always to be found in No. 151. Buff will tell you that
each package came from his sister. but we have had enough ex-
perience with sisters to know that it isn't necessary to make
three trips to the Post Oflice daily in order to keep up a correspondence with one sister. He will
stoutly deny that his letters to that .vzlvtvr pass her answers each day at Mount I-lolly Springs. Truly,
this worthy denizen of the Capital City is in love with .mine sister, for he talks in his sleep and what
he says is not reducible to any engineering formulae. One never can tell, but we expect to hnd Buff
settled some day in an oliice all his own, with Louie as office boy, and engineering contracts piling up
by the dozens. And we hope to see old, fat Chester comfortably living in a brownstone front some-
where on North Seventh street, his old age made tolerable by a handsome sister and many little
Eugene 'Etwell Cadman
Prepared at M. H. S. and Gettysburg Academyg Freshman Banquet Committeeg College Band Cl, 25 5
Gettysburgian Business Staffg I. P. A.: Class Track C155 Class Football Q2jg Philog Y. M. C. A.,
This dark-haired, good-looking chap is one of tl1e boys from
Columbia County, who always explains just where that county
is situated. He drifted into the company of UF. D." during his
freshman year, and located himself in a high and dry spot on
fourth Hoor Old Dorm. After two years in the 'fpreachers prepf'
he came to earth with a bang and landed in first floor, "Midnight
Hallfi with "The Hughesville Terror" as a bed-fellow.
Gene has great business ability, and in the Gettysburgian try-
out succeeded in collecting a 39-cent bill that had been standing
WVhen you speak of girls, he is on the job so strong that you
couldn't get hini away with a 42-centimeter gun. He is a faith-
ful adherent to the slogan, "Variety is the spice of life," and he
is a lover of spice. His mail contains letters from seventeen
states and three territories. He spends hours trying to figure
which skirt loves him the heavier, while his friends try to con-
vince him that all are kidding him, each in her particular way.
Cadman has always been a loyal eighteener and we look for
him back at all reunions until "hell freezes over," as he would say.
Melvin Lewis Craig, 111 1' A
Prepared at B. H. S., Varsity Football CZ, 35 5 Scrub Basketballg
Iunior Prom. Committee, Sophomore Band, Ex-physical Di-
rector in Y. M. C. A. Bled-ical Docior. ,
Size of collar, NM. Chest measurement, 47 inches.
Size of glove, 102. XVaist measurement, 33 inches.
Size of shoes, 11. Neck measurement, 31 inches
Size of hat, QSM. Length measurement, six feet plus.
Freckled complexion, red hair, handsome prohle, fussy dresser,
lady lover, and possessing an undiminishing fund of droll humor.
Here you have the oustanding statistics of this son of 1918,
as nearly as we have been able to dope them out. This brawny
individual came to us, early in our freshman year, and we quick-
ly sized him up as an athlete. And right we were, for Red's
athletic work has earned the respect of all. He says that the
secret of his success is his cute little habit of spitting on his hands
at every third step.
"REDS" , . , , . , .
Observing Reds fiequent trips toxvaid Springs Avenue, we
thought he was planning to enter Sem, but we recall now that we never watched him after he struck
the top of the hill. Frequent letters from Rochester complicate the situation, and compell us to refrain
from drawing any conclusions.
Our Rusty-topped classmate says that he expects to be a doctor some day, and specialize on fresh-
man neurasthenia. .-
Harold Luther Creager, fl? E
Dillsburg H. S. and Mechanicsburg H. S.g Sophomore Play Cast, Class Honors C115 Highest Class
Honors C25 g Baum Math. Prize C233 Chess Clubg 1. P. A., Philo, Y. M. C. A.g Ex-furniture de-
signer. Ulzdvcided. i
Wfho is that hatless, long-flying coat-tailed, lank Scarecrow
that strides along the crest of yonder hi-llock? 'Tis the hgure of ,
Sir John Wfycliffe bent for his eight olclock class, with a minute
to make it in and a block to go. This young man, like Bacon,
thought it-his portion to take all the learning for his people.
Accordingly, we hnd him capturing all the honors and prizes,
fattening his bank roll at each commencement service, and miss-
ing a 'halo only because they don't make them bright enough to
be visible on his noble bean. He admits that he is a Math shark,
and disdains reply when you accuse him of ditto in other lines.
He takes extreme delight in correcting his instructors, in a gentle-
manly Vway, of course, and particularly does it tickle his spare
ribs to get a chance to correct his Professor brother in the Physics
Although his middle name is Luther, and he was one of
Nicholson's buck and wing dancers, he has a peculiarly incon-
sistent sense of humor as demonstrated by his story at the Junior
Smoker. However, there is one thing that we can't blame him
for, and that is fussing. We admit that there are usually two sides
to any question, but we know of no occasion where he has given
. , ff ROE."
the ladies a chance to say f'no.' P
7' :F-LJMIQ? gg
John Croll, Jr., flf K llf'
Associate Business Manager lillfs SI'12cTRUMg Prepared at M. H.
S.g Class Track Cllg Junior Scientif Teanig Inter-Collegiate
Debating Team CZ, 335 Class Debating Team till: Secretary
Debating Club tlilg Owl and Nightingale Clubg Philog Y. M.
C, A4 Tlx-Plattshtn'g Rookie, fl!c'dz'ra1 !j.l'f7t'l'f.
lack is the genuine versatile kid of the class. 'lihcre are no
imitations that can be shoved in to take his place. He is a real
genius, but fortunately,.no such thought ever trickled through
his own mind, and hence, we lind in him that happy combination-
presence of ability and absence of ostentation.
Despite the undeniable fact that he is a scientif and hails
from a quiet little village, Jack has very decidedly made good in
literary activities. lele helped win victories over the other class de-
bating teams, and made one tremendous effort to convince the
judges at Lafayette last year, l-le says that the only reason he
lost out was because his "side-kick" kept llirting with the one
judgels liaucee. However, Iack's rep didn't suffer a whole lot,
and in one week he electrilied the world by his masterful annihilation of the challenger from Fairlield.
His life here has been almost spotless. tOuch, you lobsterj. except for his fooling the unsuspect-
ing class mates into the purchase of too elaborate class caps. Jack expects to be an M.D.g he should
have been a Florida real estate broker.
Eva Clare Deardorff
Prepared at G. H. S.g Sophomore Play Castg Philo: Ex-student of domestic science. Teacher.
Here's sweet little Eva, ladies and gentlemen, taken right out
of "Uncle Tom's Cabin." Small she is-but oh myl Her rosy
cheeks and twinkling eyes make the other gi1'ls jealous, but Eva
doesn't care a continental. She says that she will always remem-
ber the time that Bud .Wfentz called the roll in Freshman History
thusly: "Dear-er Miss Deardorfff' etc. She says that she never
thought that of Buddy, but then one never can tell. She has al-
ways been an admirer of profs. She "just loves" to sit in the
back row and gaze fondly at them until she falls asleep.
Eva says that she has taken up Economics this year, but will
lay it down in the Spring because she doesn't like the way the
Doctor ties his tie. She was one of the shining stars in the Sopho-
more Play and got her place on the cast because she is acknowl-
edged to be one of the four most beautiful girls in the entire class.
Because some of the audience couldn't hear her soft little voice,
she has decided that she will go into the movies instead of be-
coming a chorus girl.
We do not believe that she has definitely Fixed her affections
as yet and she says that everybody stands an equal chance. Single
file! Line forms on the right! No crowding!
5511 ima S .
.ii . .-.vs 13 CZ U UIQ
Allan Thomas Deibert
Washington, D. C.
Schuylkill Haven and Pottsville H. Scand at Central High of
lafashingtong Member of I. P. A. and of Y. M. C. A., Ex-
director in a Summer Hotel. Teadzcr.
Stop! Look! Listen! All ye prospective college students!
Behold the horrible example. This is what college life may do
to the young. lfVhen Deibert hrst came to college, he was a per-
fect example of what a young lady should be. His only fault
was that at even such an early date he had cocked his ear just
the least bit to the call of the eternal feminine. He admits that
he came here largely because of the luring of Anna Nias.
'His downfall has been swift and hard. lt was no later than
the second month of school that he was heard to say during the
course of an argument, "lf you say that again, Ill throw this
tumbler of Water at you." lt would be wearisome to trace the
downward course of this faltering youth. Now-a-days you can
hnd him beating a retreat to Cottage at any old hour of the morn-
ing, and only recently he answered a questioner as follows: "Yes,
l had a fair time, but you see it was the hrst time that I had met the young lady. No, I donlt know
what her name was.',
Deibert xx as the butt of much kidding when he toppled over in the tie-up, but he had more nerve
than several of the "kidders" who didnlt have iron enough in their blood to go nearer than the gates-
of the athletic field. '
Jacob Wilbur Drawbaugh, E A E
Harrisburg Central H. S., Varsity Football CQ, 352 Class Football QQ, Glee Clubg Ex-railroader.
Bill, or as he is popularly called, "Pretty," came to us in our
Sophomore year from State. He at once made many friends in
his new environment, and not exclusively among the male in-
habitants either. He landed in Gettysburg with high athletic
ambitions, and immediately set about gratifying them. Bill made
good while he was at it, but his life on the gridiron was chiefly
a process of nursing busted pieces of his frame-work. Out of
season Bill turns his attention to the parlor circle. and he is the
cause of many a 1l1O'EllCl'IS "l wish these college boys would learn
to wipe their feet on something else than the hall carpet." But
nevertheless, he goes right on scoring touchdowns, and iiSCLll"fC1'-
ing" all his rivals.
As a member of the Glee Club, he Ends opportunity to get
mixed up in foreign as well as domestic affairs of the heart.
Wfhen he returns from the animal migration with these songsters,
he begins a correspondence course that makes the institution at
Scranton look like a door-knob without its door.
Bill intends to be a preacher, and if ability to horse Greek
without letting Billie in on the joke counts for much, he ought
to be a real and regular parson. However. we fear that our old
friend will be likely to forget the needs of his flock, and take too "BILL"
active an interest in the Y. -XV. C. A., and Ladies' Aid Society.
h 1915 Spf-2 um?
Ellll W IDE!
i 1 fe-ig-,
if.. .. -T -i , f.'t?4'fi ,
mga, , f 3-N MQW
M N' - aa- -ex A
1-'E g,- LW: .
.,.. 3 , 5"'f
1 fl? gl!!!
i ri 1. si "
i Stewart Emmons Duff,A T Q,
Prepared at A. ll-l. S.g Ex-clerk for the P. R. R. Latt'yc'1'.
"The glass of fashion, and the mould of form." CO, shades
of l-lagens Englishl. Faultless in attire, perfect in poise, stun-
ning in general is this blonde gentleman from the mountain city.
Drape a pair of overalls about his sturdy form and he will look
just as well as when clothed in the most immaculate dress. There
is one thing that puzzles us. Wlhy does this bit of perfection so
modestly avoid the limelight? Vtfith the Arrow Collar people
scouring the country for a real model, the Glee Club leader re-
peatedly announcing try-outs, the track coach pleading for men,
and the Si-izwittin staH looking for real artists. it is difficult to
understand how he resists the pressure. lrle contents himself with
singing ditties tthat we hear through the wall, and are thankful
that the wall is not thinnerl, sticking his head inside your door
and giving his classy smile, and with exercising his track ability
-- f on his frat house steps. lt is almost too much to watch this gink
walk un the street. see all the girls cast a second look after him,
especially the high school kids: and yet notice that he never bats an eye.
lrle is a student, who studies when its necessary, and hands out a big bluff whenever the said bluff
will Iill the bill. Consequently. his reports are of the kind that the registrar hates to lill out. since it
takes longer to make a row of ".-X.'s" than one of "Cs,"
Seibert Durboraw Eberly, E
Assistant Business Manager 1918 SPEC'rRUMg Prepared at C. l-l. S.: Varsity l7ootball Squad t3'll Cl2lSS
Football tl, 25: Class Baseball Cl, 253 Class Secretary tllg Chairman Sophomore Banquet Com-
mittee: junior Prom. Committee: Ex-state highway constructor Cshovel deptl. Mcdiral Doclor.
This bald-headed specimen of Chambersburg's loyal sons is
one of the best known eighteeners in College. Known for what?
For his bald head, gold tooth, Vernon Castle poise, and his ath-
letic prowess. Seibert has been a valuable asset to our class, and
has made great use of his big manly body in all the class con-
tests. But he has likewise been the source of no little disappoint-
ment because of his eseapades "'out on the carpet." No one is
likely to forget the night that Duhlie announced the disgraceful
occurrence on Carlisle street, from which Si emerged with a bat-
tered nose and a lame back. Yet Si has streaks of good conduct
twhen his aunts visit their nephews in Cottagel.
Eh is a hard worker on the track, gridiron and diamond.
Wfhile he doesn't as yet wear a "G", he has bought the sweater, in
the hope that some new coach will some day mistake him for the
real thing. l-lis ability to speak oniall subjects has made his
room a gathering place for the discussion of everything from a
good pinochle hand to the XVilson Gym Team. He is a studious
chap, but need not worry, for his corked-up gab will get him
anywhere, and his football reputation will make his name an un-
forgettable byword. HSP,
a s E
5 11 1915 S
Jay Blair Ernest, CD A GJ
Assistant Business Manager 1918 SPECTRUM, Prepared at M. H.
S., Varsity Football Squad C313 Baseball Cljg Scrub Base-
ball CZDQ Class Baseball Cl, 25, Football C255 Sophomore
Band: Sophomore Play Cast, Sophomore Banquet Commit-
tee, Ex-shell inspector. Bmzlecr.
- This manis face gives him away. All that we can say will
simply be a confirmation of the story read on his handsome "map."
Here you have a youth freed too early from his mother's apron
strings, who has dizzied his classmates with a reckless and event-
ful life. He is a typical Lew Goetz with his hundred pretty girls.
Wlieii in his Sophomore year the Student Scoundrel officer made
a search of Bill's room, they failed to Find any evidence that
might be used to convict the occupant of Knight work." But they
did find a beautiful collection of such articles as brooches, hair-
pins, side-combs, baby-pins, elastic arm-bands, slipper-buckles, and
many other such trinkets that Bill had gathered in as souvenirs
HBILLVY of his many nights on the carpet.
But his neighbors in Cottage are glad that this noisy youth
does spend most of his time outside the campus, for no man we know of, can throw cans, break win-
dows, and dump water as can Bill. He was moved from third to first Hoor, so that he wouldn't
throw the can, and now he tries to roll it up the stairs. He was a lirm believer in the value of the
paddle as a disciplinary agent, and distinguished himself as the best liar of the entire crowd that
spoke before the assembled Student Councilmen. However, he has been a big factor in our athletic
contests, and we must agree that we are all glad to know this good, healthy sport from Mifflin County.
Clayton Stultz F21I'111CP,9 di
Prepared at M. H. S. and Franklin and Marshall Academy, Class Football C25 3 junior Scientif Team,
Gettysburgian Staff, Y. M. C. A., Fx-tobacco grower. Tcacl1.e1'.
Maytown claims this sprightly, husky youth as a product of
her own. He's noisy at times, so noisy that he becomes a nui-
sance, but his old work-horse habits, coupled with a willingness ,
to use them for anyone in need, has made us fall for this giant
tobacco grower and consumer. Then, too, with a pair of shoes
that screech, corduroy breeches that whistle, and a lovely pink
shirt that screams, his purely personal noise is somewhat tamed
down. That pink shirt is an indispensable part of Clayt's ward-
robe, for it just matches up with the pink locks of his favorite
telephone operator. And he certainly does show that operator
some favor. He is one of the most regular of our fussers, and
while his shirt is forced to work overtime, Clayt says it can,t be
helped so long as Floto is so hot on his trail. He made one great
mistake during his freshman year, when he attempted to butt into
society and turned the wrong corner, but he has squared himself
by steering others clear of the same corner.
Clayt draws the line on expending his energies over unim-
portant things like text books and quizzes. Give him a Gettys-
burgian or something of the sort, and he will work his head off,
but nix on the predigested knowledge required by the profs.
This big-footed lad, with a heart bigger than his feet, is due for "CLAYT"
the Mayor's chair in his home city.
11 1913 SP9 Uma,
1' 'F' i
' .wif-5 -152
,av u iffqfv,
,g:.. ,H -
QPF-rf I T 2 1
4 , ji . A
-1 ' ' i w'-i
1 , fi, tt..
FV., - iv., .JUN Ei
Howard Nelson Finn, E A IC
Mount Herman Schoolg junior Prom. Committeeg Ex-manager
of Monterey lun. Clzuanisf.
Leaving behind him in the city of "l-lopbottom,' a trail of
broken hearts, Howard arrived here determined to uphold his
reputation as a fusser. Right oH the jump, he got busy and for
a few weeks made a continued splash here and there about the
town. But alas! He had no sooner got a liying start, than Bang!
and he came down with a crash. A high-power arrow had struck
him, and with scarcely a struggle he settled down and became
silent. l-le didn't die. He just disappeared, and--only the few
wise ones know where to liud Howard N. now-a-days. These
few begin their search by a stroll out toward the cemetery gates,
and that is all the further they continue the search.
But at that he is never too busy to do his share, when it
comes to making after-dinner speeches, doing committee work,
H" ' and the like. And by the way. his after-dinner speeches are the
kind that hold you spell-bound. Even the waiters at the Junior
Smoker could not resist the temptation to hide around the corner and listen to his series of Mutt
and jeff yarns.
Fin is a quiet chap. and yet he is not the grinding sort of student that take no part in the vari-
ous class and college activities. He is always there when 1918 needs a boost, and we believe that this
bald-headed lad would be a big asset in the athletic realm of he could get permission to try it out, and
could have an athletic field that wasn't so confounded far from Baltimore street.
Nelson Franklin Fisher
Prepared at M. H. S. and Freshman year at Ursinus: Varsity Football 12, 33 g Track C2j g Class His-
torian C3jg Sophomore Play Cast, Student Council C3Dg Class Football CD, Phrenag Vice Presi-
dent Y. M. C. A., Ex-farming expert. llliiiilrfer.
Thump-thump-thump-thump-thumpity-thump. Here comes 5
old "Diggory" Fisher on his way to Y. M. C. A. meeting, in foot-
ball togs, with a hymn book under his arm. and a grin between
his ears. Diggory never lets his studies and Y. M. C. A. duties
fall behind his football work, and vica versa. Take it from us,
he is no slouch at any of the above duties. Since coming to College,
his largest bill has been for lead pencils, for he takes down on
paper every bit of wisdom let fall Caccidentally or purposelyl
by the learned profs. He even includes the coughs and sneezes
of the latter. Sometimes this habit makes the prof nervous, and
it is a good thing that Fish can't take down thoughts.
Nelson vows that he is going to be a minister, but from the
successful way he carried a broom in our Sophomore Play, we
prophesy a brilliant career for him on the stage, shouting, 'WVhat
ho, Malvolio! Hast heard eien now the ancient quip of Old
Grouse in the Gun Room ?"
Diggory has our respect for his honesty, generosity, and many
other good qualities, and Gettysburg will miss his good-natured
laugh and stalwart form when Old Eighteen gathers up her sheep-
skins and starts on a search for jobs. HHSH.,
gm 1915 Q a
- g..atuunlll1,u . .ar
mm fail - me
George Slayman Fleek,E X
Altoona A .
Prepared at the A. H. S.g Inter-fraternity Dance Connnitteeg
Inter-fraternity Councilg Y. M. C. A.g Ex-railroacler. Lrzttfyvr.
The above specimen hails from Altoona, that lovely spot at
the head of the Juniata Valley. George spent his summers in the
railroad yards at that place, and when he arrived here he was
chuck full of statistics concerning the Pennsylvania R. R. His
chief delight was to button-hole some innocent, unsuspecting vic-
tim and relate to him the history of every rail used by that great
company. But times have changed. He has begun to realize that
there are other regular railroads, such as the Wfestern Maryland
and the Huntingdon and Broad Top, so he has cut out boosting
P. R. R. stock.
Once upon a time this lad started on a chew of Piper, but it
was his hrst and last attempt. ln a short time his blushing coun-
tenance had become an ashen blotch of sickly White. So he C011-
tents himself by punishing a few cans of P. A. each week and a
"SKEE'1'1-ZR" .C , H
pack of skags on Saturday.
George is a regular attendant at chapel services, and in his Soph year did not miss a single exer-
cise for a complete semester.
He receives some dozen letters every once in a While, containing advertisements for the latest thing
in beak-reducers, but he refuses to make any experiment before Becker tries the apparatus out. For
pastime this loyal Pennsylvanian plays pinochle and takes numerous business CU trips across the Mason-
Max Crawford Floto
Prepared at C. H. 5.5 Track CD5 junior Classical Teamg Class Track CTDQ Sophomore Play Com-
mittee: Sophomore Play Castg Debating Clubg Chess Clubg Philog Y. M. C. A.g Ex-bank clerk.
Lo! here is bone who though little is mighty,
Mighty as football star, fusser, and spreaderg
Shark-like in all the cnrriculum's courses,
Matchless Max Floto!
Out on the gridiron he played like a he1'o,
Shedding his blood in the cause of the Classicals,
Risking his life that the Greeks might not perish,
Daring Max Floto!
Pride of great Connelsville, home of fair maidensg
Ioy of grand Biglerville, famous for chickensg
Lover of loveliness, beloved of all Women,
Gallant Max Ploto!
Slave 'to King Nicotine, friend of hne fellows.
Butt, and source, too, of much jolly good joking.
. Small in his stature, but huge in his true heart,
Iovial Max Floto!
M511 1915 pe um?
an ' 1:3 1 - n :: u
'Y ' "+V H U'
r - ef - 113 -we wel
VVilliam Clarence Gauger
Millersville State Normal: Class Debating Team C355 Y. M. VC.
.-X. Cabinet, Phrenag Ex-agriculturalist. f.lY'ZUj'C'l'.
This quiet. unofficious chap joined us at the beginning of
our Sophomore year, and we immediately sized him up as one of
Shorty O'l3rien's football stars. However, we were slightly off
in our judgment.
Wfe have often wondered why such a good-looking chap as
this Gauger should stick in his room every Saturday night, when
all thc less favored sons of eighteen are circling the Square in
the hopeless quest of game. XVe got an inlcling of the cause when
we asked him whether he expected to go to the Prom., and re-
ceived as an answer, "No, you see she can't-er-she won't-no,
I can't get there this year."
XV. C. may say little in ordinary circumstances, but put him
on the debating platform and he will talk the legs off a table. He
can hand out a regular line when there is need of so doing, if
HWILLYUMU the chin music don't get them, his two-foot smile will do the trick.
He has had patience enough to endure many hours of Ashworth's coaching in Pol. Sc., and either
because of the latter's excellent methods, or because of his own application fwhich seems the more
likelyb, he has developed into a real shark of the class that we seldom have the pleasure of meeting.
Bernard Gehauf, QD E
Photographer 1918 SPECTRUM, Beall High School. Frostburgg Ex-chainman on engineering corps.
Bernard's home town harbors a normal school, the student
body of which is largely made up of handsome young women. That
is his own statement, but we doubt the veracity of the same, for
why would this gentle youth leave such a Utopian land if all the
above is true?
Wlleii Spook came to college in the second year of 1918's his-
tory he made one bee-line for the basement of Glatfelter Hall.
There he whiles away the hours by playing with the apparatus
of the Physics department. Soon after his arrival he appeared
in the role of a motion picture camera man, and ere long he had
become a regular camera bug. Then the class recognized in him
the latent possibilities of an expert SPECTRUM photographer, and
immediately he was chosen for the job. VVith his brand new,
gold-plated camera, he has succeeded in getting copy for many
square inches of this volume. .
His interest in ladies has been moderate enough to be satis-
fying, and yet escape the stage of complete subjugation on his
part. He isn't much of a mixer, but he can cut loose if he feels
like it. It is not known exactly how many girls he has on the
string, but at least he has one, for no man in the class was more
enthusiastic about the Junior Prom. than this vest pocket edi-
tion of Reds Parsons.
Luther Raymond Gingrich, A K E
' X Waynesboro
Prepared at VV. H. S.g Class Baseball C15-g Engineering Societyg
' Y, M. C. A.g Ex-machinist. Mfeclzcllzical El'lg1:l16Cl'.
This little sawed-off son of YlVaynesboro has made his home
in the far south corner of the third floor in Cottage Hall, and
seems to be right at home with the rest of the bats in said attic.
He will never get through telling us of the wonders of Wayiies-
boro, and if we believe half he has told us we would be the craziest
loons in the world to stick around a little old town like Gettys-
burg a moment longer. However, the beauties that he raves
about do not always check up with the subjects of Pop Shockey's
spasms of oratory, and since these fellow citizens are so prone to
disagree, we are compelled to discount many of their claims.
Ginnie is an engineer, and is so much a scientif that he hates
anything classical. He even detests the "classic" art poses that
, his Roomy Hoke is always carting back from Harrisburg. For
a little grasshopper-like animal, this "shark" is about the hardest
customer that we have ever gazed upon. He is so tough that he has
his pipes made with a steel mouthpiece. He may only measure about live feet-two in his stocking feet
Cperhaps we should have inserted the ivordsf1'011gj,but heis as long as the next one when it comes to
doping out such complicated subjects as Punk's Slrezzgili of Materials.
He is a baseball catcher, but excels in all-night poker and the springing of C. P. stories and jokes.
Luther Alexander Gotwald, fb K IF
Assistant Editor and Assistant Artist 1918 SPECTRUM 5 York County Academy, Junior Classical Team,
Sophomore Play Cast, Owl and Nightingale Club, Student Council tl, 2, 3jg Philog Y. M. C. A.g
Ex-traveler and man of leisure. M1'1iisz'er. ,
Lute hails from York up-although he says that it never
hails in York, but is sunshine and June weather the year round.
Lute never felt homesick even when a freshman, because he had
someone else from York to 'tbear" his troubles with him. And
in truth, who could resist this fair-haired youth, with the smile
that never comes off. He once tried to improve his natural
beauty by wearing a red wig and some pink powder CO, shadows
of the Sophomore Playlb, but it made him so very nervous.
L. A. rooms with a verdant freshman, and in spite of the
fact that he is one of the Student Scoundrels, he has the green
one well trained. "Just let this dirt for the Freshman to clean
up," is a much used expression around 262 Cottage.
As a speaker Luther is a glorious combination of Beau Bruin-
mel, VVilliam Jennings Bryan, and the Ladies' Home journal.
Take a slant at that noble brow and you can readily see why his
dad calls him "sun."
'We cannot bid farewell to this page without mentioning our
subject's untiring efforts in the double capacity of artist and edi-
tor on the SPECTRUM' staff. We have found out that his real
middle name is "Work," ' ULU-TEH
511 1915 Spa it
2 ,"-2154, 1- l '
mm f- mm
Arthur VVilliam Glunt, A T Q
Prepared at A. l-l. 5.3 Leader Sophomore Orchestra: Glee Clubg
College Orchestral Owl and Nightingale Club, Y. M. C, A.,
Ex-clerk and Musician, Lritoyer.
VVhenever you a piano stool, you begin to look for Art.
These two side pieces for a good piano are inseparable friends.
Wfe claim him tthat is Art, not the stoolj as the virtuoso of the
class, and he is about the best thing in the musical line that has
come this way for many moons. ltle hails from the great and
dirty city of Altoona, but Art is the model of neatness and clean-
Art has a blush and a giggle that make the fair sex gather
around him wherever he goes. They think it's just too dear for
anything the way he recites the "Iabberwocky." The only time
that he ever got really fussed, they say, was at a York concert,
when he made the mistake of going out on the stage all alone. He
'ff sat down, looked the audience over, grinned at his music, and
with a blush beat it for the sidelines.
Artha is liked by everybody, not only because of his musical ability, but largely because of his good
nature and "humah," The only time that his good nature breaks is when he uses two mirrors to sur-
vey the tiny scar on the back of his neck.
He hopes to become a second edition of either Addison or Steele, and we admit that there is some
hope for him. Perhaps. '
John Alfred Hamme,t9 qv
Prepared at Y. H. S.g Freshman Banquet Committee: Mandolin Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Ex-office boy.
Feet up! VVave your arms! Squeal! Here comes I, Al.
Wfhere Alfred has learned all the zoo sounds and the calisthenic
tricks, we are unable to say. There is a theory, though, that Al
used to be a regular customer of the mid-night crew, and these
acquirements represent the product of that crew,s instructions
and careful coaching. Al is truly a fascinating individual. As
you open the door of his apartments in Cottage Hall, you give a
couple of sniffs, and are carried away to the lands of the luxury-
loving sultan. The perfume of burning incense fills your nostrils,
and a faint tinkle-tinkle reaches your ears. You mistake the pic-
tures on the walls for the real thing, and think you are in a
genuine harem. But gradually, through the haze, you discern
the ligure of our prodigy, sitting Turk-fashion on a pile of cush-
ions, and devoting himself to his beloved Gibson.
But stick around until the shades of night cast their gloom
over this make-believe harem, and you'll discover that he is truly
a man of moods. Now he will stand on his toes in front of the
mirror, puff, sweat, yank at his tie, and swear at everything in
the room, including his njoisey roomy." He is a careful student
of the World Almanac, and is recognized as an authority on all
subjects from Germany's next move to the horse-power of a NAU.
SW 'gig pe s ma..
VVilliam Butler Harper, BAE
Martinsburg, W. Va.
Prepared at M. H. S.g Ex-chemist in the Laboratories: of the
DuPont Powder Company. Chemist.
"He's Got His Mother's Big Blue Eyes," but you can't tell by
a single look whether Bill is half asleep, or merely fussed at the
way the girls crowd around him. He is always a favorite with
most of the girls and he would like to be with all of them.
In his freshman year, Bill was the victim of a different type
of disease every time the Sophomore Band made a call at his
room. He would get sick about eight P. M. Cwhen he knew he
was due for a callj, be at the gates of death at one A. M., and be
as frisky as a yearling at breakfast time. He deserves credit for
n getting away with the sort of bluff that many of his classmates
tried in vain to work.
He is a promising chemist, and a great favorite with Cocky.
However, the said instructor is continually worrying lest some
spark should sneak into one of DuPont's powder bins and make
horse-radish of Harper. Bill was once a great friend of Red
Parsons, but he committed the unpardonable error of failing to laugh at the latter s stale jokes, and as
a result VVilliam swallowed an UF."
l-le continually mourns the loss of Doc Shipherd. He had a habit of cooling off the Dawctah with
a snowball whenever the latter became feverishly excited. Bill's chief aim seems to be to get as little
knowledge as is possible without receiving an invitation to a faculty reception. However, we must
agree that it is largely a case of seeming.
Clyde Henry Herman, Druids
North York H. S. and York County Academy, Varsity Basketballg Scrub Football, Class Baseball
Cl, Qjg Football Cl, 25, Basketball fl, 255 Captain Junior Classical Teamg Class President Cljg
junior Prom. Committee, Sophomore Band, Vice President York County-Gettysburg Clubg Philo,
Y. M. C. A., Ex-automobile chain manufacturer. Ilifiazisfcr.
XVhen you hear anyone talk of York you immediately think
of this short, good-looking chap from that "garden spot of the
world." Germs seldom gets homesick, but he goes home about
every other Friday, and always on Friday.
He is not much of a musician, but is a great lover of music
of the Friday night sort. His favorite popular tune is "Pretty
Baby." He says it brings back fond memories of one particular
Germs is an all-round athlete, and has Won places on half a
dozen teams. It was largely due to his Trojan-like efforts that
the Junior Classicals won "a moral victory." Few men in college
can make a paddle sing through the air and sting through the
corduroys as can this lover of the freshmen.
He has been mixed up in most everything that happened
around college, as a glance at the above line-up of statistics will
show. His g1'eatest achievement was the convincing speech that
persuaded the class to purchase the maroon and grey caps, for ,
which Funkhouser gave him a handsome rake-off' Cthat is he
will get the rake-off when the caps are paid forj. nGERMS.,
li C1915 " we S cz u
- T 1-
Frederick Ptitschcr Knubel, Q F A
New York City, N. Y.
Associate Editor lfllti S1'i2c"rlwMg College 'oF the City of New
York: Junior Classical 'lieaing Muhlenberg Freshman Prizeg
lirewer Greek Prize: Class Honors Cll 3 Highest Class l-lonors
til: Sophomore Play Cast 3- Sophomore Banquet Committeeg
Sophomore Hand: Class President C315 Glee Clubg Assistant
liditor Gettysliurgiang Class Poet C255 Inter-frat Councilg
Philo: Y. M. C. Ag Ex-student and traveler. M1'11z'sfei'.
lfrederiek Ramrod is a native of New Yawk, and migrated
in the footsteps of his dad. This fussy little cuss has been one
of the live wires of our class, A glance at the above line-up of
honors will verify the statement. He has been chosen as President
of our .lunior class, and immediately he responded with the pay-
ment of all back class dues, and the promise to lead off the Prom.
in a way that would not bring a liutter to the heart of every fair
guest and cause them to wish that they might dance in the arms
of the junior President forever. He fulfilled the promise by
UFRITZH simply acting his very best.
Fritz is a warbler on the Glee Club, with every qualihcation for such a position except that of a
good voice. In athletics he was a "ram cat" in the Classical-Scientif game. But give him a pen and a
piece of parchment and he is in his glory, for when it comes to lilling up long columns with nothing
at all, then Fritz is the candidate for the editorship. tKnubel did not write the large part of this book,
as the last statement may lead you to believe-Ed.l He was a valuable Bandman because of his abil-
ity to wiggle through key holes, and he yanked out freshmen with the same ease that he now yanks
"Ns" from the grade-books.
Robert Malcolm Laird, G KD
Editor-in-Chief 1918 Svecriiui-ig Prepared at H. H. S.g Scrub Football C2, 335 Class Football Cl, 235
Junior Classical Team: Class President HJ: Sophomore Band Leaderg Junior Prom. Committee:
Sophomore Play Castg Inter-class Debating Captain tl, 25 3 Captain Tnter-collegiate Debating Team
C2, 333 Debating Clubg Phrenag Ex-powder monkey in munition plant. Undecided.
Probably few outside the held of politics realize just how
hard it is to write one's own personal, and do it in such a way 1
that will reflect credit upon the writer and yet tell the truth con-
cerning the college life of his subject. Of course, we could have
relied upon the Assistant Editors to do the task, but these latter
were only .too willing, and their very willingness hlled our mind
with fears that the folks at home might not understand their sonis
write-up in the Junior Annual. And so we begin the task.
Laird is a member of Phrena, and a regular attendant at
chapel and church exercises. His room is the gathering place
for many of the students who greatly enjoy an evening spent in
the discussion of the forward movement of the world's great
educational factors. QThat ought to look pretty good in Hunt-
Thus we will close our personal. But before we put the
linis scrawl on this sheet of copy, let it be added that the responsi-
bility of putting out this book has been a real pleasure to the
editor. Every member of the Staff has labored with a willing-
ness that knew no bounds, and the hearty co-operation of the i
Business Board has meant much to us.
511 W5 SPG i Uma,
Harry Williaiii Lins, A K E
Prepared at L. H. S., junior Scientif Team, Sophomore Play
Staff, Engineering Society, Ex-aluminum Salesman. Civil
"Oh, I don't know. You say you don't. By that you mean you
won't." You might think that such expressions came from one
with a very narrow vocabulary, but they are the favorites of our
friend Harry. And he is the possessor of a vocabulary that in-
cludes just the httest word for every occasion that may arise.
Studiosity is by no means his weak point, and his specialty is
speedy work. In fact, we know times when Harry could have
gone slower without losing a thing. One such case was his plunge
into Frederick society.
He has a soft place in his heart for every old bum that comes
around. Possibly he remembers the day when he told the same
1 sort of back-door, hard-luck stories. That was before he en-
' listed in the army of alurninum salesmen. Yet he is a real
philanthropist, although he chooses to give the credit to others.
Only recently he gave away the best pair of trousers that he owned, and though it was likely a mis-
take, still we must give him credit for this one good deed that he has performed while in college.
His eccentricities are many, but he is none the less likeable for them. He has the grin that cov-
ers all, and this, along with his fog-horn voice, keeps him before our notice continually. He is a fusser
of the McNabb-Shriver brand, and has been the leader in several such expeditions of this foxy crew.
William Daniel Markel, Q F A
' Evans City
Prepared at Butler H. S. and Indiana State Normal, Varsity Football C2, 31, Captain C455 Scrub
Baseball QD, junior Smoker Committee, Ex-munitions maker. Latciyer.
Markel joined us in our second year, coming from Indiana
Normal with an athletic record about a yard long. We expected
great things of him and were not disappointed along athletic
lines at least. The fact that he has been chosen Captain of the
Varsity Football Team testifies to his ability as an athlete. And,
believe us when we say that this lad is more kinds of athlete than
one. Get him started on a political argument, and you'll think
it is Doc Ashworth conducting an Economics lecture. But when
you consider that Bill comes from Butler County. worse yet, from
Evans City where they have natural gas in their backyards, you
will agree that he has every right to be a spouter.
Bill wears the "smile that won't come off," and when it is
stretched across his broad face, there isn't much chance to get
a look at Bill himself. But back of that smile "there is a Reason."
Bill has a girl, and he says she is a "regular girl." Of course
-she lives out in California, and Bill canft have her in for every
Inter-Frat, but he should worry. Perhaps the time will come
when he will wish that she would go to the self-same California
for a little visit.
Captain Markle has a rep for after-dinner stories that bids
fair to land him a drag with the upper crust when he gets going ,,BILL,,
after graduation Cprovided the upper crust are not particular
about the sort of stories they listen toj.
1915 S Q U
tam S " T a me
Lawson Deacon Matter, Druids
Associate Business Manager 1918 SPECTRUMQ Harrisburg Tech.g
Varsity Baseball C2Dg Scrub Baseball flbg Class Baseball Cl,
Zjg Captain 125 1 Junior Scientif Team: "G" Clubg Engineer-
ing Society Vice-President C35 5 Sophomore Play Staffg Y. M.
C. A.g Ex-car Inspector. .S'l1'1fzrlu1'al Ii1zg1'1zc'e1'.
Big, handsome Deacon comes from l-larrishurg Tech., and
has camped in our midst for keeps. Along with Buffington he
settled down in Iirst floor Cottage, and there he has stayed. Not
that we would intimate that Deacon sticks in that one room all
the time, for he loafs in the room next to his own a good part of
every clay, and every evening during season you will see him
frisking about the old initial sack on the baseball diamond. To
be sure, 'Deac is not exactly what one might call a dainty, gambol-
ing person, but he is king of them all when it comes to covering'
that sack and walloping the hall to spots where the helders ain't.
' Deac has made himself "pat" by those numerous long drives into
the old SWZIYUD, and many a crowd of glum rooters has been sud-
denly transformed into a howling mob at the crack of Deacon's willow against the horsehide.
He is no fusser, but judging from reports, he doesn't spend all his summer evenings under the
parental roof. In fact we take it upon ourselves to make the comment that Deac's record in "porch-
swing athleticsh can he summed up in Hone mighty hit," that, we hope, will eventually end in a home
.lohn Milton' McCollough, A T Q
Assistant Editor 1918 SPEc'r1zUMg Karns City H. 5.3 Class Football Clj 3 junior Classical Team: Class
Debating Team Cl, 33 g Captain C3D g Chairman Junior Prom. Committeeg Student Council CQ, 35 5
Philog Glee Clubg Debating Clubg Ex-farmer. Lareyrr.
jack sliamefully admits that he comes from an isolated spot ,
in Pennsylvania, named Chicora, but says that he is trying hard 1
to overcome this severe handicap. He is one of the "important
body of "student Scoundrels," and it is said that he has never
missed a meeting. "Let him off easy with only forty-nine de-
meritsff is Jack's favorite speech. His membership on the class
debating team gives him the privilege of unrestrained argument.
Therefore, a word to the wise-Give in at once, and be happy.
Jack is particularly fond of a certain kind of meeting, the
kind that starts at eight P. M. and lasts until mid-night or later.
Perhaps his wonderful success at persuasion is due to frequent
practice at just such meetings-who knows? On the Musical
Club trips jawn is always one of the first to have a member of
the fair sex hanging on his arm. On several occasions he has
reached his hotel in a decidedly dilapidated condition, not earlier
than four A. M. It must be .his pleasant smile that lures the
damsels on, but Iavvn should worry as long as everything comes
his way so easily.
11 Qia spe it
42' T -4 gt,
. 1 1,139 tv -1 A .-
Q e eitrtlululal-gr ae
r-fn ff ,av
17' f v drum
5 Aaron Monroe Mctlreary, E AE ,
I Vera, Canada
Turlock High School, Californiag Varsity -Baseball Cljg Track
Cljg Class Football C1, 235 Baseball C155 Track C153 Bas-
- ketball C1, 2Dg Scrub Football C1, 2D 5. Ex-farmer. Teacher.
just one slant at the above line-up, and you are bound to
conclude that this tow-headed athlete has done some wonderful
work for 1918. Yet you are decidedly off in your conclusion,
for this self-same Wliitey has done more to knock '18's teams
in a cocked hat than any other man who has ever donned a
uniform He has represented his classmates in all four of the
major sports, and yet, we never heard a member of our class
do other than hope "someone beats him outf'
This apparent paradox is easily explained when you know
that XfVhitey has become a member of our class during the
last few months, and that he was always wearing a 1919 uni-
form in the inter-class contests. However, we must judge his
worth from the record he has made with the latter crowd,
"WHITEY" And believe me, it is 501116 record, for to believe otherwise is
XVhitey comes from Canada, but he grew up in the western part of our own enlightened nation. He
is an unassuming young man, and his good nature has won him popularity. He is going through this old
College in three years, and consequently you may know he is a student and then some. He says that
he is glad to get out of the '19 class, and we don't blame him. We only hope that he wasn't in long
enough to get their ideas and methods into his system.
Ralph WO1'k McCreary, 4D K 111'
Prepared at I. H. S.g Orchestrag Bandg Assistant in Chemistry: Junior Prom. Committeeg Sophomore
Play Castg Dramatic Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Ex-farmer. B1.1sz'1z.f'sJ man.
As a "Mac-of-all-trades," this Indiana output is hard to beat.
He has faithfully served his class, his College, and his country,
as chemist, tragedian, musician, and Xlvhife House butler. In all
these vocations he has been very industrious. As a member of
the class of 1918 he is, of course, expected to be of this sort of
character, and he differs from the rest of the class only in the
fact that he carries our common weakness around with him to
serve as his middle name.
It was in his Sophomore year that "Dark Horse" was ap-
pointed to the post of hfteenth assistant timekeeper in the Chem-
ical laboratory. So accurately did he keep the records of his co-
workers of the upper classes that they very promptly ousted him.
But his faithful service in the advancement of science was re-
warded when he became a Junior and was restored to his post.
On the stage and in the pit Mac has been equally successful, ex-
cept that he can produce just a bit more noise as a drummer
than as an actor. He is a facile speaker, and in this respect' fol-
lows his father's profession of dealing with the-contents of auto-
mobile tires. Of all his accomplishments, perhaps his greatest is
that of defeating our President in tiddleede-winks on his oppo-
nent's home grounds. It is as a Wliite House favorite, indeed, "MAC"
that he has made his most enviable progress.
55? M, - 1- T QNQ5 '
, I - ill? p mp
-V Tl -1 FH
mm 'W ' Ill
Wallace Morgan McNabb
Prepared at B. H. 5.5 College Band Cl, 2, Eiijg Y. M. C. A.g Ex-
time keeper. Cfleflllhil' or Tmiclier.
Mac landed here with the rest of the eighteen t1'ibe on the
hrst day of school, but, as he will explain, it was only a lucky
chance that brought him to Gettysburg Clucky for him but not
exactly so for usl, He had shipped his trunk to Susquehanna,
but at the last moment discovered that the said University was
none other than the little one-horse affair at Selinsgrove. lm-
mediately he had his ticket redeemed and boarded the P. SL R.
for the battleheld town.
XfVallace hails from Belleville, the northern terminal of the
Kishacoquillas Valley R. R. tif you are interested, look it up in
the catalogue of engineless railroadsl. He is exceedingly proud
of his native city, where he made quite a hit as trombone player
in the Municipal Band. And by the way, Mac can surely make
i a trombone blare out just about the way that the inventor intended.
NMAC" Despite the fact that he has a great amount of work to do,
and does it in a thorough manner, Mac linds time to make numerous calls on the various young
ladies of our college town. just wherein lies his charm, we have never been able to discover. We
know that he seldom carries his trombone on these excursions, and since he is without other winning
accomplishments, we must conclude that the girls need glasses. or that they don't give a rap how they
spend their evenings. p
VVilbur Sq Mellinger, A T Q
Prepared at L. H. S.: Class Football Cl, 25: Class Track ill! Junior Scientif Teamg Class Vice
President t3Dg Sophomore Band: Mandolin Club, Y. M. C. A.: Ex-lumber merchant. Merclzant.
This ardent worshipper at the throne of Venus hails from '
the wilds of Ghio. Wfhen questioned closely he will sometimes
admit that his home is in Leetonia, but from the blush that over-
spreads his youthful countenance when he makes this assertion,
we must conclude that he is keeping secret the city of his birth.
.-Xt least, we have been unable to End Leetonia on any map, or
in Dunn and Bradstreet. After dwelling among us for a short
time, to prove to a few skeptical ones that he really was here for a
purpose. he took up the study of "Brehmanism, as a religion of
love," I-le has specialized in this course, taking live recitations
a week. and he tells us that he will soon be ready for the ad-
vanced course in this subject, entitled, "Brehmanism vs. Inde-
l-lowever. "Grinny', has not made love the sole principle gov-
erning his actions here at school, for his treatment of the lowly
freshman can hardly be included in the category of love. He was
a mighty wielder of the paddle during his Sophomore year, and
suffered with the rest of us the terrible suspense of Faculty and
Student Council meetings.
Despite his faults, Grinny is one of the Finest Ohio citizens
at present enrolled at Gettysburg. ' H'
glh l9l5 Spe unipm
Luther Paul Miller,fl? 2
Associate Editor 1918 SPECTRUM, Harrisburg Central High, Class
Debating Team Q25 5 Class Secretary C35 3 State Oratorical
Union Representative, Debating Clubg College News Reporter,
Chess Clubg Philog Ex-cub reporter. Teacher.
Early in our Sophomore year, we noticed some new sort of
bug skipping about over the campus. At tirst we mistook it for
a big, overgrown bedbug of the McNight Hall species. Later, we
thought that we had discovered a real elephant fly. In fact our
speculations included every form of insect life from a "woozie"
to a "secrist." But alas! VVe found that the black-goggled, mon-
ster bug had Hitted all the way from Harrisburg. and planned to
stick around here for about three years. VVhile Fleaing around
in the Capitol City, this human mosquito took one little peep into
the print shop, and immediately he got a notion that he could
write something for publication. That was his first notion, but
since he has pounded out about ten typewriter ribbons with his
SPECTRUM job, he has got another notion that beat his hrst all to
This hard working Editor has perhaps the best sense of humor
that we have ever observed. so long as it is confined to the complimentary admiration of the jokes of
others. However, most of his own jokes were so funny that the Staff exploded with laughter, and
the jokes were ruined in the explosion. The Staff finally consented to publishing a few of his composi-
tions, provided they be scattered pretty well through the book. Wlieii you note a stale one, call it his,
and you may be right, and again you may have picked one of Knubel's.
Russell Francis Mizell
Prepared at Gettysburg Academy and Hastings on Hudson H. Sq Ex-lumberman and sawmill opera-
This illustrious native came to us from "Prep," and though
he is a quiet, unassuming chap, we see him once in a while ask-
ing Prof. Stover to explain a formula. CAnd be assured that it
takes the sort of courage that poets write about to take a chance
Russ expects to become a Chemist before the end of his
course here at Gettysburg, but we expect to Find him end up in
the dairy business. It is already rumored that he is to become part-
ner in one of the brms at present engaged in dishing out canned
chalk and pump liquor.
His worst habit is that of playing dominoes with Frank
Kelly. He says that he expects to win from Kelly some day, but
the latter answers, ':Like Kelly does." Russel has a mania for
farming, and in recent years he has had a world of experience
along that line. Some day we expect to read that one Mizell, a
wealthy contractor, has succeeded in raising eyeless potatoes on
If a smile, and "I don't care a darn" attitude can get a man
anywhere, this curly-headed eighteen booster should land up near
the top of the "endless fire-escapef' HRUSSH
f fm To
:fn -, H
XML pu! f bi
Charles Sumner Montgomery, 2 A E
l Roselle Park, N. J.
Roselle Park H. S.g Varsity Baseball Q35 Basketball Cljg Class
Baseball, Phrenag Ex-Foreman in Munition Plant. BILSTIIIGSS
By far the most noted man in our class, most noted in at
least one respect, is this human trolley pole known as "Shorty,"
lfle stands six feet and then another half foot in his shoeless feet
and is dubbed Shorty because of this unusual north and south
measurement. ln company with lfloto, the 92-pound guard on the
Classical team, this long drink of water completes the queerest
pair of beings that Barnum ever missed seeing.
But Shorty can do things that Barnunrs whole troop would
fail to accomplish in seventy-nine performances. He can prop
his six-foot plus on the pitcherls mound, wind up in Dutch wind-
mill fashion and uucork a selection of benders that will make
the opposing batters spend a perfectly good supper hour in hgur-
ing up just how much their batting average suffered during the
day. This old Uheaverl' has been a bulwark of strength to Get-
HSHORTYH tyshurg and to Eighteen. .
Shorty is not a woman-hater, but he refuses to talk about girls. Possibly his chilly attitude when
it comes to a discussion of the girl question is due to the fact that he considers only one girl worth
while Wasting words about, and he prefers to do the wasting himself. So he conlines his conversation
to story telling, and made a tremendous hit with his "paper boy" stories at the Junior smoker.
.Helen Nunemaker Musselman, B A
Prepared at G. H. S.g Sophomore Class Playg Ex-superintendent of domicile. Teacher.
Helen has lived in Gettysburg for CU years, but it was not
until she joined 1918 that the citizens began to Wake up and take
notice that this husky little lass was a real jewel. Two years have
sufficed to show that she is one of the brightest girls in the old
towni She is a rivalfalong these lines of her fellow tovvnsman
Creager, 'l8. Helen never has a great deal to say. Cfl'his is a
regular set line of type"and we use it to save work in the shop.
The fact is that she talks until her listeners wilt to a "chin on
their shoe-string" position.-Ed.D .
There was only one person who could take the part of Mrs.
Hardcastle in our Sophomore Play, and that one person was
Helen. And she got away with it in a way that would have
made old Oliver Goldsmith rub his eyes and ask if this was really
one of his own characters.
.cl :'v .
,Moss has been an honor roll student since her entrance, and
bidslifair to end up with honors complete. ln fact she is famous
for ,many things but most noted is this loyal Gettysburgian for
her diinples. Yea, she has dimples that make you take a second
look every time she smiles.
Wfe understand that she is a good cook Cthey all say they arej
and with this inducement, there is little wonder that certain class-
mates are beginning to take an active interest in Helen Nune- HMUSSH
gh 1915 S r
James Carlyle Orr, A T Q
Prepared at 1. H. S., Iunior Scientif Team, Philo, Y. M. C. Ag
Ex-tinner and painter. Cliezzzisf. -
His mother calls him Carlyle, but he hadn't been among us
more than a week until someone dubbed him "Roach," and
l'Roach" he has been ever since. Wliile a member of our illus-
trious brotherhood, Roach has made quite a reputation for him-
self as an all-'round CMexicanD athlete. As a basketball player,
he was picked out by a manager of a certain team for a profes-
sional because he wore red stripes on his pants. However, it
takes but a few minutes of play for Roach to prove that he is
only an amateur. As a pinochle player Roach deserves a seat
in the "upper ten" Cof Old Dormb, for when he loses, which
isn't often, the alabis do fly.
But after all, it is as a fusser that Carlyle deserves special
mention. Wheli it comes to reeling off that line, he has a way
all his own. It certainly does get the girls goin', At least, so
f' he says, and we are inclined to believe him, for we have yet to
see any of them coming-his direction,
However, we have no doubt that Carlyle will some day realize his ambition of becoming a sure
enuf chemist like Rebuck.
Alexander Oberlander Potter, 6 CD
Kitchener fFormerly Berlinb Ontario, Canada
Assistant Artist 1918 SPECTRUM, Kitchener and Watei'loo Collegiate and Technical Institute, Y. M.
C. A.g Ex-student and traveler. Lawyer.
This little, sawed-off Englishman with the long name came
to us in our Sophomore year from the school with the longer
name, situated in a place a long way off, and, while he entered
as a freshman, he soon advanced into the ranks of the full-
fledged Eighteeners. This testifies to his record as a student.
Indeed, he has a knack of pulling A's with a regularity that gives
some of us who are less fortunate, a weak feeling, "down where
VVhen he came here, with his queer pronunciation, his "God
Save the King," and "Brittania Rules the 'VVaves," pennants, we
expected to hear one continual line about the superiority of the
English and the baseness of the Huns. However, Alex apparently
saw that such methods would not affect our neutral position,
Cneutral when he is aroundl. So he conhned his activity to read-
ing Ally newspapers and praying that someone would wallop the
Kaiser. Since coming down into "the States" this son of Canada
has been pretty largely Americanized, or as he would say it,
"United-Statesizedf' and has practically ceased saying czboot for
about, and 001 for auf.
As an artist on the SPECTRUM staff Alex has labored faith-
fully, although many of his cartoons showed too much of woman "ALEX"
and not enough of her habiliments to please the taste of a staff
of modest editors, hence many were discarded or stolen by the two less shockable editors.
. ai.. -,,.-g-:mi -
I1 ttf-1 1 - - is as Q
' , 24'-'V 'Ja .Ll '
,nun - f f . :'M2...aaiwf- v mr-J
George Standish Poust, fb K YF
Gettysburg Academyg Class Baseball Cl., QD, Sophomore Bandg
Ex-Chauffer for Dad. M'e1'vlia1zf.
Herefs one of 1918's original members. Poost spent two years
in Prep Cnow Gettysburg Academyb with the little group of men
who were destined to become the backbone of the present Junior
class. He was one of the boys who made prep famous even in
those early days. He and Barbehenn were brilliant stars on the
baseball diamond there on the very day that Eddie Plank re-
ceived a stamped envelope for a reply to one Connie Mack. Since
he came to college he has laid aside the bat for the pen, and
spends one long evening every week pushing the said article
across a few sheets of foolscap. The foolscap being Hlled with
vast quantities of well balanced sentences, he addresses it to
Hughesville, licks a stamp and sits down to ngure the number
of hours he must wait for the well balanced reply. And it usually
l comes on the exact minute, although sometimes delayed because
"P00ST" of our uncertain parcel post deliveries.
This letter writing habit is not to be held against George, for it is the only thing that has stuck to
him throughout his stay here. He has changed rooms about thirty times, but he still addresses his let-
ters to the same little girl.
On account of his habits he has acquired the appelation of "Hughesville Terror," and in truth it
is a fitting title.
Edmund Emanuel Power, E A E
Gettysburg Academyg Class Football C152 junior Scientii Teamg Engineering Society, Ex-battlefield
"Mistah Powers, did you ever hear the story of X X?"
"I heard that thing before the Pennsylvania Monument was built,
a man was going along a road on a very warm day, and he Y."
If you want to hear the rest of the yarn, just ask Pat.
Pat is a man of brilliant ideas. There is no getting around
that fact. It was this onion that led our illustrious class on that
memorable jaunt to Hammer's Hall. Not that this worthy guide
was afraid of the Sophs, but he merely offered his services out
of pure sympathy. Possibly it was for a similar reason that he
led them through all the swamps and briar patches that he could
rind. Certainly his method was a wise one, for it 'caused the
trembling freshies to forget all about the Sophs, and confine their
attention to cussing their fathead leader.
As a fakir, Pat is a notable success. He has sold everything
from post cards to tooth-picks made from General Sickles' wooden
leg. He found that his line ran so smoothly that he felt called
to become an engineer, and therefore he joined our self-conceited
group of scientifs. Pat is a gambler of the harmless sort, and so
strong is his gaming instinct that he suggested a. toss of the
coin as the best method of deciding who should benefit from
Herman's seventy-yard run C50 yards across the Held and 20
yards toward the goal postsj. And he won the toss, of course.
511 'W SW wiv.
Waltei' Edgar Ptebuck
Shippensburg H. S.g Junior Scientif Teafng Junior Prom. Com-
mitteeg Class Cheer Leader C355 College Bandg Phrenag Y.
M. C. A.g Ex-spouter. C1zc'm'z'sf.
VVhen you hear those melodious sounds ringing through the
halls, put it down in your little red book that Buck is near. 'VVe
needed some simple-minded soul for our cheer-leader this year, and
as Buck was the best and only specimen of this type, with lots
ot "room for rent," he got the job.
Ask this little Cupid where to lind Mount Holly. He can
tell you all about the place. In fact he was offered a job as guide
for that section 'of the country. It seems that once upon a time
Buck got an overwhelming desire to see his sweetheart, so he
splashed up ht to kill and arrived safely at her home about supper-
' time. All was more than lovely until late that night. Overcome
by the spell of her presence his memory of earthly things failed
him. At the critical moment he Vera-ly forgot the Heeting min-
utes-yes, even the hours, and the result was a long and weary
tramp through the wilds in search of Mount Holly and shelter, for the few remaining hours of the
morning. Buck says "Experience is a great teacher, and so was she."
Buck is accomplished along other lines also, He made a public appearance as "the college babyi'
in the Farmers' Day parade, and is continually prattling about the prize he Won. If you doubt his
popularity, note the reception he gets when appearing. accompanied, at a basketball game.
Charles Cyrus Ricker, GJ Q
Assistant Editor 1918 SPECTRUM,' Prepared at H. H. S.: Junior Classical Teamg Sophomore Play
Castg Sophomore Play Committeeg Class Secretary C255 Class Poet C153 Class Quartette: Glee
Clubg College Quartetteg Owl and Nightingale Clubg Debating Clubg Phrena: Y. M. C. A.g Ex-
highway inspector. Mizzifster.
This product of old Huntingdon, the home of M. G. Bruin-
baugh and the Penna. Reformatory, is one of the most active men .
in the class. He has ,done everything from singing high tenor
to playing center on the Classical team. He works like a crow
in a cornlield. And don't get the idea that he fails to get-the
proper reward in the shape of high grades. Cy is a peculiar sort
of animal, fussy, but capable of doing things with a systematized
method that would make the editor of the ordinary trade jour-
nal look like an ordinary muttg particular about his dress, but utter-
ly careless about his associatesg devoted to a certain school teacher,
and yet one of the most active fussers on the musical clubs. He
has a habit of getting in wrong with the profs, and then ending
up the semester as one of their best friends. He came to college
with a line lot of ideas concerning the double standard of morals.
the vileness of tobacco, and the purity of speech, He has changed,
in fact he has beenpractically done over along this line.
' Concerning his future vocation, he has more ideas than a
pickle has warts. However, we expect him to end up as an elo-
quent preacher with a charge in the Broad Top region and a
bankroll in his jeans.
,. 1- 1
511 1915 pe . L1
e v 1 ' , 1
' E "-1- :.1f!'f't
Em, ' - fe .gimift-ft.s11 g tum
halls. Ifle is working with a purpose
loudest Victrola record that cost thre
mutt may some day rise to the rank
l Harvey VVebster Rouzer
XVest York High Schoolg Ex-jack-of-all-trades. Clzcnzixl.
You hear an unobtrusive step before your door, and then a
gentle rap. "Come inf, Sure enough, it's Rouzer coming for a
visit and a question concerning your spiritual welfare. Immedi-
ately you begin to cogitate how you intend to spend every min-
ute of the coming Sabbath. After discussing the weather for a
Few minutes, l-Iarvee comes to the point. "NVi1l you go with me
to Sunday School next Sunday?" You pass out excuse number
one. "Then go along to Christian Endeavor F" Excuse number
two. '.l'hus he continues until he has invited you to at least live
services in St. James, and your supply of excuses is in about the
same shape as a bottomless bunghole. Beware of any llavvs in
the line you hand out. for this worthy home missionary will sure-
ly pick them out and call your bluff. This youth made one big
mistake when he chose science instead of the ministry.
Ilarvee is about as quiet as a disconnected telephone, but just
the same he is as loyal as the noisiest hyena around these classic
back of his efforts, and evidently believes that it is not always the
e and 21 half bucks. So herc's hoping that this curly-headed little
of a full-Iledged Sunday School superintendent,
George Amos Sachs
Prepared at G. lol. S.: ,lunior Scientif Team: Glee Club: lix-newspaper reporter. Clltlllllijf.
To tvlwzn il may c011ce1'i1.'
Wfe. the classmates of George Amos Sachs, do highly recom-
mend the said Sachs for any job in which the service of such a
man as Sachs can be utilized. Wie have known him since we lirst
knew that there were socks other than the kind that rub your
bunion, and we believe that he is a good-looking, cheerful, clever,
ambitious sort of bluffer. These qualities we believe are highly
essential in a college graduate, and we vouch for the presence of
them in our esteemed classmate.
As a student, the aforementioned Sachs has, to the best of
our knowledge and belief, not harmfully overworked himself, and
may be relied upon to look after his own comfort and welfare
on all occasions. I-le has been a faithful slave in the Chemy Lab,
where he has done his full proportionate share in producing
pleasant odors. He is a wonder at football, and in addition he
is a singer. His notes are like those of a bird-non-negotiable.
As a cub reporter he has acquired the ability to get his nose into
other people's business, yet has succeeded in preserving that mem-
ber in its pristine, unbroken state.
As a product of Gettysburg High, he suffered a great misfor-
tune, but is gradually overcoming his unavoidable handicap,
Harry Luther Saul, A K2
Trenton, N. J . U
Artist 1918 SPECTRUM? Prepared at T. H. S. and Gettysburg
Academyg Sophomore Banquet Committeeg Class Debating
Team C315 Debating Clubg Phrenag Ex-bicycle repairman.
Here we have Harry Luther, the most accomplished five hun-
dred player in the institution. Only by mistake did we fail to
print a picture of the "card sharpsl' club of which he is founder
and the High 'Worthy Example. He is likewise an accomplished
tennis player, and when we see him gamboling around over the
courts, we have to take a second look to be sure that it is not
some big mosquito Hitting hither and thither. In fact, there are
other points of resemblance in addition to the fact that both
these animals hail from the state of cranberry swamps and "watch-
W'e all know that there are two kinds of fussers. 'Well Suds
is the other kind. 'With that smooth tongue and that long arm
he is a past master at the art of Ugetting around." Yet we have
seen better fussers than Harry get it where the rooster got the axe, so we believe there is a chance for
some girl. And since he returned for his third year, Harry seems to have slowed down a little, thus
giving basis for the rumor that his hnish is coming.
King Saul is a hard worker of the worth-while sort and should make good in his chosen voca-
tion, provided he doesn't attempt to translate his texts from the original Greek.
Louis Kossuth Scheff er, A '1' Q
Assistant Business Manager 1918 SPECTRUMQ Harrisburg Tech.: Varsity Baseball C231 Basketball C1.
- . . . . . . -7 . ' -
33, Scrub Baseball QD, Class Football Cl, 2j, Baseball C1, ED, Basketball Cl, J, Captain Ju
nior Scientif Teamg Sophomore Banquet Committeeg Sophomore Play Staffg Sophomore Bandg
Treasurer "G" Clubg Engineering Societyg Ex-field inspector. Sl'7'1LCfZL1'f1l Eiigizzrcm
Louis Kossuth is pe1'haps one of the most popular men in our
class, and indeed he deserves such popularity, for he has been in-
strumental in bringing home most of our victories. This beauti-
fully moulded youth is one of the famous Scheffer clan with head-
quarters in Harrisburg, and as an athlete he has upheld the family
name in a glorious manner. He is one of the cleverest second
basemen that have played on the Orange and Blue for many a
day, and is a Hash on the basketball floor. He showed himself
to he a clever leader when he lead the Scientifs to a victory over
the mighty Classical football team.
L. K. left us for a few weeks during his Sophomore year, be-
cause the faculty feared that his throwing arm was in danger
of being weakened by so much practice with the paddle, but he
returned and soon made us forget that he had ever been in favor
of hazing-we don't think.
Louie passes off as a woman-hater, but we have every reason
to believe that he is playing possum. If he isn't the favored caller
at a certain Harrisburg home, it isn't because he wOuldn't like to be. 1
11 1913 S e
lam -f A 4'+"'
....atlanumn,. a,, P H1119
' f , mm I
C Mark Howard Secrist, 2 X
Assistant Editor 1918 SPECIRUM, Prepared at H. H. S.: Scrub
Football C355 Varsity Tennis Cl, 2, 3Jg Manager and Cap-
tain C355 junior Classical Teanig Class Historian C23 1 Treas-
urer C35 g Mandolin Club Leader C35 g "G" Clubg Y. M. C. A.,
Ex-manufacturer of penholders. Ilf1'L'L'Cll'IlIfC'Ul Erigiizfer.
'Lend me a gat. I wanta bump a guy off." This is one of
the favorite shots from this tiny shrimp, who hopes to land a
job as bouncer in some squatty dance hall or cafe. He is a liv-
ing likeness of the Hanover pretzel, as crooked and overdone as
the worst. He wasn't the same sort of tough when he landed
in his 'freshman year, but was meekness personihed. VVith his
"side-kick" Al, he was a diligent searcher after light, and one
night met the cop just as he had succeeded in filling his trouser
pockets with 32-watt bulbs. He promptly unloaded, yea very
promptly did he unload, and sought to hide his discomfitureg but
f - ef - ef the cop "smelled a rat," and the frightened lad was glad to get
to his room and grab the smelling salts bottle. So was Al. Soon
this peculiar instinct left him, and from that day on he has been a regular "pug" around the institution.
This superlative individual proved valuable as an Editor, chielly because of his ready line of slang,
but caused so much trouble by his persistent Hbusting outl' in staff meetings that he earned the title of
Shrimp. He has been a powerful athlete, but finds the quarter-back job on the football team requires
too much thinking, and he simply can't think, except of that 'lswell jane from the home town."
Paul Bomberger Shearer, fb A 9
Prepared at S. H. S., Junior Classical Team, Junior Prom. Committeeg Glee Club, Mandolin Clubg
Owl and Nightingale Clubg Phrenag Y. M. C. A., Ex-salesman. Lawyer.
Here he is-a cross between a telegraph pole and a double-
length drink of water. He is so long that if he gets his feet wet
in August, he doesn't get a cold in the head until December. His
room-mate on the musical club trip complained because Spike lay
diagonally on the bed and expected the room-mate to divide him-
self into the triangle on each side.
Spike says that he is strong for VV'ilson CChambersburgj, and
to be sure, he is democratic among the ladies. f'How about ar-
ranging a little dance ?" is his favorite slogan whenever he hap-
pens to be called away from Gettysburg.
Spike is some Warbler, and this is his singing attitude: Right
hand in the pocket, feet all over the Hoor at 1'-ight angles, head
bent forward, slightly cocked to the right, chin in the collar,
right eye shut, left eyebrow raised, and a pained expression around
the mouth. To complete the position he sways back and forth
with the body hinged at the hips. Spike loves music with his
meals, especially when he has soup.
Good-nature is his middle name, and he has the reputation as
a hustler. Wlieii the makers were unable to get a college seal for
the Prom. invites, he told them to hustle along and put on the
prep seal. "SPIKE"
Paul Ritchie Sheffer
Prepared at Gettysburg Academy: Junior Scientif Teamg Ex-
assistant chocolate maker. Cl1.en11'st.
Hereis a troublesome but quite harmless creature. Reds
doesn't seem able to overcome his childhood habits. Before his
pursuit of knowledge was turned in the direction of college he
was a star member of the "cracker barrel brigade" in his home
town of Fairfield. Too close association with the country store
egg-stove had its effect on Red's hai1'. Many was the time that
he sat hard by that stove and argued on all the important ques-
tions of the day. In those times it was nothing unusual for him
to stay up as late as ten o'clock, indulging in his favorite occupa-
tion, that of handing out "crack-barrel wit." These habits are so
deeply dyed in him that he often forgets himself in the midst of
an exciting argument and adds force to his oratory by expec-
torating on the floor. However, we understand the handicap U11-
der which he labors and have decided to overlook this minor
HREDSH often se.
This graceful chap is quite an athlete on the Side, ln fact, he can sling most anything in the line
of weights, but his athletic activity is confined chieliy along atmospherical lines. Reds did come out
for the Scientif team, and gave a good account of himself-so he admits. He is a would-be chemist,
and we advise him to spend his spare time in trying to find a solution for ivory.
Ralph Irl Shockey
Prepared at NV. H. S.: Scrub Football CD g Scrub Basketball C2, 35 1 Class Football Cl, 25 5 Class Bas-
ketball Ql, Qjg Junior Scientif Teamg Y. M. C. .-Lg Ex-manufacturer of hard water Cicel. Clielnist.
This energetic student CU upon whose physiognomy you now
gaze, is none other than "Pop,', the most envied man in the class.
XVhy do we dub him with the fond title of Pop? Plenty of rea-
son! Last year he "foxed" on the boys. and, without asking
their advice, picked out a life partner. VVhen he goes home, the
great domestic cry, 'iPop, gimme a penny," is his fate. But We
must hand it to Pop that he is a real student. In Chemistry he
is the acknowledged shark. Pop is always being hunted down
for some advice.
Pop is also a wonderful athlete-a regular wizard. In the
Classical-Scientif struggle last Fall, he plucked the oblatc spheroid
out of the atmosphere and speeded thirty yards for the Iirst score
of the game. Two weeks passed by before Pop decided to come
to earth and live with the rest of us, Popularity is a bad thing
sometimes. Pop is keen on playing basketball. He organizes a
team and then they take a trip to Waynesboro. A little head-
work on Pops part. just give him a chance and he'll do the
rest, for hels a shark in more ways than one.
. r llfll -
in' "Q -,va Miramax
Emi 5 1 119 until
Ralph Edwin Shriver, A K E
Prepared at C. H. S., Junior Seientif Team: Sophomore Play
StaH: Y. M. C. A., Ex-globe trotter. Cf1ft'IlIf.S'f.
Behold this l!llS Chemist and engineer. .lf you want to Gnd
him. take a peep into the Physics or Chemy lah and you are
pretty sure to spot this hammered down scientif. l-lowever, if
it he after sunset that you make your search, then hit the carpet
trail, for that is the chosen haunt of this Knight of the Royal
lfussers ltlrotherhood. Wfhen it comes to fussing, he is assuredly
on "the inside track," although it is a puzzle to discover how he
and his pard McNahh can trail along a whole string of admiring
lasses. This combination has less eomhined inducements to offer
than the ordinary chap who gets for his efforts-"No, thank you,
mother doesn't allow me to have college hoys for company." And
yet they away with it as easily as lid lluck catches a twenty-
Iive cent eat for the biology pickling vat.
Shriver Claims to he an athlete. He wore a uniform at the
Classical-Seientif foothall game, and says that it was only he-
cause Captain Seheifer got so fussed when the Greeks hegan to crush his team, that the subs on the side-
lines were forgotten.
This is the same student that received forty-nine demerits heeause he didn't come forth with a certi-
lied list of the Sophomore Band men who were at his door on the particular night that will live so long in
the memory of many of us tpartieularly Smeiehi. Shriver weathered the storm and keeps up a
friendly correspondence with his former hrilliant room-mate.
Verl Eugene Cluts Snider
Taneytown School: Y. M. C. A.g Student Volunteer, Ex-farmer. Eeiaugelicnl .lIz'.rsi01za1'y.
V. E. C, Snider. fond lover of textbooks,
Devours all the knowledge that studies can give,
Makes us all wonder how anyone human,
Can be such a model young student-and live.
Finishes quizzes before others start them,
Goes forth from his tests with a smile on his face.
Never wastes time on a worldly amusement,
Does not know the nine-spot of spades from the ace.
Holds the class record for speed in Math. problems,
For him analytics was one short, sweet song.
Said, "l'll work it out for you promptly, Prof. Erwin,
The way you arrived at the answerls all wrongf'
Slow though he is to get hot in disputes,
As a presser of suits he ranks all alone.-CAdv.j
Odd, he should care for the trousers of others,
Yet go home week-ends to have her press his own.
HV' E 'C-H
f I uEIlEIl
fntlgltiltlllll ef. P 1119
1 f . .-2 me 1' -J
EIU! f . ---from-----N-" - WIFI
Arthur Kenneth Snyder
Vandergrift, O. ,
Tifnn COhioD H. S. and Gettysburg Academyg Sophomore Play
Staffg Engineering Societyg Y. M. C. A.g Ex-clerk. Undecided.
'VVell, well, look whois here! It is none other than Prof.
A. K., the sly old fox of the class. You may ask why he is
honored with the title of Prof. 'Well, there's plenty of reason,
for he holds forth as grand authority on the subject of mechani-
cal drawing to an unruly mob of brainless freshies. A. K. ad-
mits that he would just as soon be studying the composition of
some other kind of bones.
But folks, you will do well to keep an eye peeled for this
guy. Yea, verily, he needs watching. He is one of the kind who
desire a little variety along with their studies. That is why he
so frequently spends the week-ends in the neighboring city of
Biglerville. There, all caps CKappsj are off to him.-
Snyd always was keen on traveling somewhere. It is nothing
at all unusual for him to take extended trips, going even as far
as Harrisburg. These trips are not only for the sake of sight-
seeing, but also to develop his line in a capital sense, for he believes a Hlinei' is a valuable asset.
Possibly it was with this end in view that he underwent the disgrace of rooming with Tloto foi a
brief period. '
Charles Franklin Snyder
Prepared at M. H. S.g junior Scientif Team, Y, M. C. A.g Ex-chauffeur. Medical Doetol
Snyder once got hold of a bottle marked "Sweet Essence of
Johnson-and-First-Floor-Cottage. Directions: Take repeatedly
after Sophomore year." Here's the result:
Meek, mild, sleepy, studiousg parted his hair in the middle,
walked with mincing steps, and spoke before he finished his mouth-
ful of potato salad. Read biology between meals, tacked Hart-
Sehaffner-Marx pictures on his walls, and slept under the radiator.
After and since taking-
Swears, smokes, reads the Parisienne, wears a red sweater,
goes out with the ladies, eats mustard on his ice cream, tacks pic-
tures of Theda Bara and Annette Kellerman on his walls, and
sleeps with his head out the window and the thermometer at ten
There you are, gentlemen, and Snide is ordering new cases of
this beverage every day. He still sticks to his biology and tells
us that he will some day be deputy physician to the queen of
Hoboken. He has a peculiarly agreeable habit of receiving boxes
Nfrom homef, and isn't backward about inviting others to share
these eats. For this reason his room has become a meeting place
for hungry mortals and other proletariat.
' 7 8
,E tlEIlIli1!,!,m. nii.. P
g -5 ' kb- ryan
11 1918 Q u
5 1 wa' 'Ms - .
C 0 1155- . ' 'Q . ' '
- 4' , L" '-
mm ' 4' iii-'een' - ---
when he wore the little lid of the.fr
Council by telling a few things, but
for the rest of the year. So anxious
every few nights, to see whether the
the famous man that he hopes to beg
Wade Earl Stonsif er
Gettysburg Academyg Phrenag Y. M. C. A.g Ex-farmer. l1Jz'1n'sfc1'.
"Stoney" is one of those complex, uiuinderstandable fellows,
who passes off one day as a real student, and the next day reminds
us of an extra-edition bluffer. He has gained special fame by his
attitude toward Math. and of all the violent maligners of this inno-
cent scieuce, he is the most out-spoken in his denunciations, He
is suspected of having encouraged the move to make Soph Math
elective, and if he did so, it was because he hoped thus to es-
cape taking it all over again in his junior year. l-le poses as a
Greek shark, but Billheimer donit exactly fall for the pose. But
then the head of the Greek department remembers so well his
own college days, that he thinks we are all bluffers. So Stoney
says. This lad took a great liking to Doc Shipherd's English,
and all went well until the Doctor assigned "joseph Andrews."
then Stoney ballced and refused to "go to the dogs" with the rest'
of the class.
Stoney didn't make much of a hit with the Sophomore Band
eshie clan. He evidently planned to land a place on the Student
in truth he landed a berth in the Sem dorm and there he stayed
were his friends about his welfare that they kicked his door in
bed really was empty. This peculiar duck may some day become
while there is life, there is hope.
Michael Joseph Stoney, E A E
Prepared at P. H. S. and at Perkiomen Seminary: Varsity Football Cl, 2, 35 gTrack Cl, 25 3 Track Cap-
tain C35g Class Football Cl, 255
Track Cl, 253 Basketball C253 Business Manager Sophomore
Play, Vice President Class C25 5 Philo, 'Y. M. C. A.g Ex-aluminum salesman. Lawyer
V This tall handsome chap with the curly locks and blue eyes is
Mike, the genuine business man of the class. No one has been
engaged in more gold brick schemes than this lanky denizen of
first fioor Old Dorm. He carts out several car-loads of aluminum
during the summer, and through the medium of his tireless presser
he separates his fellow students from all extra double-dollar bills
during the wintry months. This modern Midas took hold of the
business end of our Play, and despite the fact that he was com-
pelled to spend fabulous sums for scenery, costumes, and actors'
salary, he made a neat sum for the class treasurer. He was
elected Business manager of the SPECTRUM, and did quite a bit
of the preliminary work. Then he got a hunch that he was go-
ing to get through in three years and he resigned from the staff.
Mike is a hard Worker on the cinder path, and has been elect-
ed Captain of the track team. He has also been a valiant per-
former on the gridiron.
U He hopes to graduate this year, but we took a chance on put-
ting him among the Iuniors, for he has been one of the biggest
men in our class since the early days. Possibly he fears that
the profs are getting wise to his 'Wear-Ever brand of bluff, and
wants to get through while the getting is good.
. SPG U
ff" A ' J: .is
A Y 11'-Wg,
W IBIHI . -an
George Cornwell Taylor .
Assistant Photographer 1918 SPECTRUMQ Prepared at G. H. S.,
Sophomore Play Staff, Secretary Engineering Society C353
Ex-automobile builder. Azzfouzobile E7'1'g'll'lCE7'.
Once upon a Time a Clever Youth from the Native Village en-
rolled in the Institution of Learning, with the hope that he might
Find Tenants for the Empty Space beneath his Curly Locks. He
believed that he was fitted to become a Meclianical Engineer, and
his friends agreed that he was as well litted for such Vocation
as for any Other, which wasn't saying a VVhole Lot for the Youth.
By his Application to his Tasks he became a great Favorite with
the lflighbrows who stood in front of the Knowledge Seekers each
day, and Commanded handsome Salaries for Spouting off a few
Second-handed Speeches. The Youth professed to have a Long
knowledge of the Stuff to which he was Exposed. But in the
Third Reel of his Beautiful Existence h-is Machine slipped a Cog
and the Crops began to VVither. His Bluff was Called, and the
HTML" Story of the Call runs thusly:
I-Ie was Permitted to Pose for a SPECTRUM Picture, and at once Dreamed of a great Triumph among
the Lady Readers. And he posed with the Ardor of a Bedbug in a Woodeii-leg Factory, but the
Result failed to Reliect the Pleasing Likeness of the Handsomest of Engineers -I-Ie Posed again, but
the Maker of Mugs again failed. Again and Again he Posed, and then he Got lhfise, and Consented
to 'Telegraph the First Picture to the Publisher.
Moral-You may Bluff Some of the Engineers Some of the Time, but you can't Bluff the Camera
Any of the Time.
Ralph LaShelle Wzigliei'
Gettysburg Academy, Recording Secretaryg Y. M. C. A. Phrenag Ex-business man. DJi1zi.rfe1'.
Extract from Wag's autobiography as he will write it ten ff '
years hence: I
What a chump I was in my innocent college days! I can look
back upon that heedless period of early youth only with regret
and compassion for the simplicity with which I suffered. How
foolish I was to spend all of my time and my thoughts, that were
worth thinking, on what I then called my lady fair. How I de-
ceived myself into believing that I must go to church. whereas
I should have been in my room studying my Christian Evidences,
and all for the sake of an hour or so with that damsel. How I
even went so far as to join the I-Iumminger-Nickles-in-the-pan
choir, and Warbled with a voice that made the bats forsake the
But even that was tame compared with the rest. Oh, misery
unutterablel Memories most horrible! In the maturity of my
sober bachelorhood, I blush to think that I was once a Camplire
I look back upon these days with a truly repentent heart. I
do not ask myprogeny to forgive me. I am not going to have
any. I have soured my wild oats and wasted my substance in
riotous living. I have settled down for a life of peace and quiet. HWAGH .
Truly, I missed the better part of the college joys because I
could not forget woman. I wo1'ked hard while I was at it, but my mind was not on my work. Oh,
could I but live it all over!
JW 1915 SPG 5 We
mm S3 91 f I mm
Lorna Jeannette Weaver
Prepared at G. H. S.: Sophomore Play Cast, Ex-tutor of Fresh-
Tee-hee! Snicker, snicker, ugel-uggle-glub, and the prof.
stops in the middle of a sentence to cast a withering glare in the
direction of the snickerer. Lornie has been "simply too mad
for anythingf' since the English prof made her sit on the front
scat, where she can't be at all intimate with that adorable Mr.
Peters and devoted M11 Floto.
She believes in hard work, so long as it is working to devise
a way of getting out of harder work. She says that she will
never carry pony sheets in her Latin text again, for she would
surely hate to have them fall out on the Hoor as did Dr. Bikle's
one morning last year.
Lornie's complexion, which is the sort that won't rub OH, won
her the heroine role in our Sophomore Play, and right royally did
she till the bill. However, she complained that the scenes were
not "touching,' enough to suit her temperament. She is what we
may term the feminine of K'fusser." Accordingly, She is much 'Kfussedf' and her home on High Street
is the temple of worship for whole batches of good-looking students. Since the Sophomore Band
made several trips to l-ligh Street, and ruthlessly yanked several Freshie admirers from the spell of
her presence, she has practically put a ban on first year men.
This lively little damsel expects to teach French, and says she will never marry for money. Hence,
we expect to see her wedded to some college president before the date of our hfth animal class reunion
Hibbert Preston Wells, Druids
Perkiomen Seminary, Varsity Basketball t25: Track C153 Class Football tl, 253 Basketball Cl, 25g
Captain C253 Baseball C255 Iunior Scientif Team: Sophomore Band, Secretary "G" Club C35g
Engineering Society, Y. M. C. A.: Ex-builder of Overland automobiles. Electrical Elzginecr.
Hip left a little Dutch home in Chester Springs to take a
long chance with his highbrow classmates here at Gettysburg.
And it has been a long chance, too, for he has been working his
head off to keep out of the Paculty's way. The first slip he made
was to join the Engineers' crew, where brains count for naught,
and his second was to accept the 'tcall of the Sigma Beta Paddlef'
This second slip well nigh proved fatal for this member of the
"midnight raidersf, However. -he succeeded in furnishing him-
self with a source of everlasting amusement by blufhing CP5 the
Student Council and merely landing in the lmrfagcf class., Wfhen
he tells about this, he starts off, "I just told them that I didn't,
know X tt X," then it's all off. For when Hip begins to grin and
laugh, everything else is forgotten except that big smile. His grin
has something on that famous 'ftooth exposern of one T. R., and
whoever gets the chance to sit across from it at the breakfast
table every morning Cand since the Prom. We have heard that
Hip has already promised- that privilege5 should Certainly grow
Hip has always done a lion's share for us, and we admire
him for his high-class ability, his clean-cut life, and the modesty
with which he carries his honors.
1913 Spa . u1119w
Charles Mc. VVible
Prepared at G. H. S.g Military Trainingg Ex-scientific agricul-
Yes, he's a bum from town, but sad to relate, he is proud
of the fact. Once in awhile a genuinely good fellow does find
his way to college from the wilds of the battlefield. We must
. give VVibble the benent Of the doubt and claim that he is one of
the few. But it is a safe bet, for Charlie has more than made
good with us. At bullet picking he is hard to beat, because he
has been raised on bullets-lives in the Peach Orchard.
Charlie makes wonderful use of his picking ability in many
. Ways. He can spot a queen at any distance. His longest spot
was at fourteen miles distanceewtllafs how far it is to Arendsville.
She has recently moved to Gettysburg and now Charlie has a
steady job. He was Once heard to pass the remark that he
wished it would snow so he could try out the new sleigh. It
snowed, and they sure did Lolla-long over those battlefield drives.
Charlie says she is a Lolla, every inch a Lolla.
ln addition to fussing, this boy does some other work now and then, VVhen he can get up in
time, he comes Out to college and passes a few hours in the Chemy Lab. But his mind is never on
his work, for all he can think of is the prospect of raising his batting average in the Carpet League.
' ' CHARLIE' '
ERNEST XV. BAKER - Lancaster
HOWARD BOSTOCK - Wilmerding'
CLARENCE E. BOWERS - York
CHARLES A. BRAME New Oxford
VV-ILLIAM E. BUEHLER - Germantown
LILLIAN CRAVVFORD Hagerstown, Md.
VVILLIAM E. DODD - Martinsburg, VV. Va.
JOHN R. ELSCHEID V - - Harrisburg
WHARREN NV. HALL - Harrisburg
RALPH E. HARBOLD - Mt. Carmel
XIOHN H. IQELLER - Philadelphia
,, lmulzilxl I M E
LHILIAN IQISSINGER -
CI-I.f'xRI.ES S. IQRISSINGER
IRA E. LADY - -
GEORGE F. LEAMY -
JOHN G. LECRONE
PERCELI. H. LITTLE -
CHARLES LEVINE - -
HOWARD B. IVICEIAYAIN
CHARLES IV. MCKEE -
HENRY H, PENNOCK
JAMES A. IQOYER -
HENRY A. RUNDE -
FRED H. SETTLEMEYER -
XVILLIAM A. THOMPSON
XVILLI.-XM W. TITZEL -
C. XNILLIAM 'IIROXELL
FRANK M. TRLTMP
IXIERLE E. TURNBULL
FRANK M. XVEIGEL
ROY C. XVOLFE -
ISAAC C. XVRIGHT - -
HERBERT F. XYILSHUSEN
L,inh:- - il ... 1 '
New York, N. Y.
- - - York
jersey City, N.
Martinsburg, XV. Va.
- - York
New York. N. Y.
, - , ,
'J KA 'V X 'I
, . , 5?-I-f A 1
"- ' xgmi -:fi j
Q Vg " ,. V h 5
,hx H i U J r ,
' I KI WIQQ ' , ' I 'Q '
. P" . : 2 .,
W V' J' X lui
3 A NN-"9 415,
if f A 1 5: X ! Il
'if .ff .A-L I f '
S M: Sr- N -V! Vg: V ,
,.,,, . a. 1:gEw.,,.gA,,Q9-K ,K W yi Y -SQA
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN NINETEEN
1 sailing-ir-ii ? PQ 1 H1112
Sophomore Class History
HE stately tread of the conqueror always commands attention.
The class of 1919 has proved herself conqueror in almost every
battle in which she has engaged since arriving at Gettysburg. On
track, or field, or rostrum, her boys have fought it true.
The class of 1919 had the largest enrollment of any class ever entering
Gettysburg. XV e early proved our worth by driving the Sophs to a "strategic
retreat," in the tug-of-war and tie-up. The superior strength of our men was
unavailingagainst the experienced team work of the Sophs., and we lost the
tug-of-war. But when it came to the real "ruff stuff" in the tie-up, we were
returned victors, winning the battle by a safe margin. On the gridiron our
eleven likewise emerged victorious and not stopping their onslaughts until
they had counted the class numeral in touchdowns and goals, the final score
being IQ to o.
The Sophomores nosed out a victory in basketball, as well as in baseball,
the scores being, respectively, twenty-nineteen, and seven-five, in their favor.
ln the debate they were accorded the decision by a two to one vote of the
Nine of our men were granted "G's" in football, two in basketball, five
in baseball, and nine in track. Thirteen of the class were members of the
combined musical clubs. Thus the class of 1919 was well represented in all
The achievements of our Freshman year were even surpassed in our Soph-
omore year. The unsophisticated Freshmen were outclassed in the initial bat-
tle of the year, the tug-of-war and tie-up. In the tug-of-war they had about
as much chance as Tom Thumb would have against Hercules. XV hen our
hordes swept down upon them in the tie-up they were overwhelmed, and
when their consistent cries for quarter ended the contest it -was found that
their casualities amounted to thirty-five, while ours numbered only twenty-
four. Score, Sophomores, IIO, Freshmen, 48.
The Freshmen produced a football team of exceptionally high quality,
and although there was never a doubt that victory -would be ours, they put
up a good battle. XVe won by the score of 7 to o. Our debating team not
only plundered the camp of the Freshmen, but invaded the stronghold of the
hostile juniors, and returned with colors flying. It has seldom happened
that a Sphomore team wins a college championship, hence great credit is due
our men for this victory.
Among the other accomplishments of the class might be mentioned its
unsellish efforts to have the next Sophomore class relieved of the burden of
much-despised Math. Our histronic aspirants produced the very pleasing
comedy. "The Man on the Box."
Thus, "with a heart for any task," the class of 1919 is striving- to better
the .Xhna Mater," whose sons we're proud to be."
RJXYRIOND I-I. NY111'rE, H1'.vfm'1'm1.
S-f , ,
.NJ X W-
Qu. 1 N
7 llum "" -gg,
QW fx ji
Hum x W
f ' , X15 1,
W g? 1 X J
' 5, , ii fl
,A i ii!!
X7 ff 7 Q We w :
I' - 'U W' X
I 1 4V
.I I '
X I M 5
1' ' I g
nw- . --
,, .1 .
,- . -.
. -wx, , 1
--, -- - ' f' f'
1 ' ' ' .
A Q' 4 f ff
, , - x U,
41 253, X. , i
ff f x
fl K ?
1 , j
f' vu Qin!
tx ,A 5
J 91 P9 - U
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
R. XV. BAKER -
H. R. BARCLAY -
G. F. BECKMYER
M. Z. BISHOP
I. E. BOOK -
G. H. BOWERS -
I. A. ,BRENNEMAN
O. W. CARLSON
B. L. CRIST -
P. R. CLOUSER
L. N. CRISSMAN -
B. H. DEARDORFF . -
JOHN DIEI-IL . -
E. I. DILLER
H. VV. DIPPEL -
H. XV. DODSON -
G. R. DULEBOEIN -
H. B. EBERLY -
D. V. EMANUEL -
P7'U51'Ci6'7lf - - A FRANK A. GOLD
Vice Presidezzrl D, VICTOR EMANUEL
5CCl'6'fC11f3I' - . RAYVNIOND T. STAMM
Tvfeasurer DAVID M. I'lEFFI.EFINGER
CLASS ROLL OF 1919
D. H. ANDERSON - - -
"'Tlze Complete Ge1ztlema11,"
A. ILXPPLE ----
"The IfV01'ld For Sale."
" The Butterfly."
'fflftez' the Jlfdllllfl' of Alexz."
"You Know llle, Al."
"The Man 011' llze Bar."
"fl S011 of the Hills."
" Tc uzpest cmd S1'LIl.S'1ll1'lC'.u
"IOM of the FUS1ll07'L.,J
I' Under C0'Ue1'.',
"The lll1l.r1'e Blaster."
l'Boy of MAI Heart."
"The lllcm of Iron."
- New Oxford
Harmony Grove, Md.
- - Freeport
- Elkins, XV. Va.
Jersey City, N.
- N anticoke
11 1915 S
. T f Ti
PQ J um?
' f 31161
M. L. Frxusxr - - - Ambler
A. L. FLENNER - - - Tyrone
R. K. FRANCIS - - - - S1111br1ry
V. D. FREY -
S. S. F1zoEuL1crr
S. A. GILLILAND -
F. A. GOLD -
E. M. GROVE -
L H. C. LLAGEDORN
R. L. LIANKEY -
XY. LEC. LLXRBAUGH
M. A. HARTLEY -
D. M. HEEELEEINGER
P. L. HESS - -
H. R. LIILNER -
D. E I'-IINIE5
I+. L. HOIQE
F. D. HOWARD
R. S. HUEEER -
J. E. LXULSIZER -
M. M. HURD -
N. G. JACOBS
B. V. JOHNSON -
L. L. JOHNSON -
L. M. AKELLER -
C. RKOPP -
R. F. LAMPE -
E. H. LECRONE --
J. H. LEHN
.I .Soldzvr of lhe Legzfm
" The Mu hey Marsierf'
"He Conwy U17 .S'u1ilil1g."
"The Alllll IVhr1 Rorhed ihe Eu1'H1."
HV. V15 Eypsn
Mclallrlwly Tale of idle."
HSL7lV1L"Zi'I1L'l'C in Red-GNP.
'The Dark Towerf'
"Her Hea1'1's DCS!-1'6.U
- - Frederick, Md.
'til Sozzlherlz Beaufyf'
"Lor.'Cr or Friend."
"I Slzmzld H'ylJ1'l'3'v
"The Need of LL Chang
"A Long Way From Home."
"The Stal' Rover."
"The Am.ate11.1' G6llflC1IlCl7L.H
"The Second Violin."
"Gods Country and Woman."
"The Red Lane."
- Red Lion
- Red Lion
- Red Lion
Wfoodeliff, N. J.
- VVaupeca, WHS.
P I my
D. F. LYBARGER - ---- - - Reading
"Tho Prodigal fudge."
L. DER. MACINA ---- New Haven, Conn.
"lfVaz'rh Ric" i
C. R. BHCDONNELL ---- - Gettysburg
A. C. lN'flCNITT -
1. A. BQENCHEY -
I. H. BQETZGER -
G. R. MILI,ER
H. F. MILLER -
J. B. MILLER
R. S. MILLER -
JOHN lV.lONTAGNE -
XV. E. MORRISON
C. Z. NLOYER
R. G. MUMMA -
L. J. RSUMMERT -
E. R. NEFF -
L. A. NJEIMAN -
LAVINIA RUTH OIHINGER -
R. Z. OYLER -
lWARY ELLEN PFEFFER
G. A. PHILLIPS -
L. N. PHILLIPY
I. E. PLANK
J. L. RANK
WY H. REDCAY -
H. P. REINECKEll
I. S. RICHARDS -
VV. H. RUTLIERFORD
C. K. SALTSMAN -
'fThe lllalzi from Home."
- ---- - Lewistown
"lfVl1e1z Patty Plfmzt to Collrgaf'
- - - - - Gettysburg
"The Dlfood Carver of 'Ly11zpas."
- - - - - - Rebersburg
MlfVl'L6'11 Tf71rlgl'lfl'lO0L'l lflfas in Flower."
- - - - - - Harrisburg
- - - - Baltimore, Md.
nllfffll, l'V0l'l1ClL and Guns."
- - - - - Spring Grove
"Tha Miracle Eldon."
"The lllan llfho lfVro1lgl1t."
- - f - Pittston
"The Fighting Man."
- - - - - York
- - - - - Souclerton
Hlflfllffll a Jllaifs a llffalzf'
- - - - Steelton
- - - - - Hanover
- - - - - York
"The Eiarzzal F0'II1fi1Zl7ZE.,I
- - - - Dover
- - - - - Gettysburg
"Behold, the lQV0ll1l'lIZ.U
-' V - - - Gettysburg
- - - - Gettysburg
- - - - - East Berlin
"The Garden TfV1'ihouf lfValls."
- - - - - A Greencastle
"The Girl Ph1'li11pa.',
- - - - Gettysburg
"Johnny Get Your Gun."
- - - - - Frostburg, Md.
"The Call of the CZHIZb67'lC17ld5.H
- - - - - - Hanover
"Years of Discretio'n."
- - - - - Gettysburg
"Shorty at College."
- - - - - Altoona
"A Splendid Hasardfi
- - - - - Philadelphia
- - - Harrisburg
11 1915 Spa 1 u
mum - ' f- TM.rwiM" f . until
XV. B. SCHETPFER ----- - Harrisburg
" 'l Vuirc in 1110 H7iIdc'1'1it'.v.r.'
F. I. SCHMIDT ---- Philadelphia
"Tha Flying Dzilclzizirrizf'
tl. C. SCI-TRTVER - ---- Wfaynesboro
NY. T. SCHWVARTZ - ---- York, New Salem
"Noi Lilac Ollirr Girls."
D. D. SITANER - ---- - Birclsboro
P. D. S1-Tixuiz
R. C. SHINDLER
CL,-XREN CE S I-I UTTER
NV. T. SIEBER -
L. V. SIMPSON -
H. A. SPANGLER -
M. C. STALLSMTTH
F. M. STAMBAUGH
R. T. STAMM -
R. D. STAUFFER -
I. R. STEVVART -
R. E. STINE
E. K. STOCK -
F. XY. SUNDERMAN
XY. K. THRUSH
R. H. XVHITE
G. MCA. XNIDDER
H. M. XVITHEROVV
I. C. XNOHLFARTH
B. XV. YARRTSON -
R. L. YUND -
LUELLA QNEIDA HORNER
" The Night Rider."
"lf Puyx I0 Aritfei'l1'.vc."
"H'f'lzat I'Vi!l People Sa31."'
"Thu Lady of Qz1aI1'ty."
"Pr1zdc1zce Says So."
"TVT1L'I'L' TlTZL'l'L'l.Y Cl W'ill."
"The lllrzstrl' Mind."
"Once to E'ZfC'I'y Mali."
"Black Is PVhite."
"The M1'scl1ic'f .7lIa1eer."
"Under the Comzfry Sky."
"A Pair O' Six-es.',
"WIiaf's His Name?"
"In a Strange La11d"'
- New Freedoni
- - York
- Wfyoniin g
San Juan, P. R.
JOHN WILLIAM FRYE
Honored and Respected for His Jovial Disposition, Manly
Character and Faithful Devotion to Duty
-A "AH, MQ Ni N
1 11ffK1q,11111m-1-.Q Mmm! , 1
1 , 1l-1 x1:1':g'F1W11'11f M
1" WN' 1'1.9N I
at f 1655727
, , ' ff 1'
,f,'f11113' 1g131111-- 1 , 1
2 11 1
, 5 MW
1. W 9
W, 1,1 W
" 'Q1 ' -65,
ig! 1 xii, mum
xxj I, -, 1 '
' W ,
ll!! ff NNW 132
1-11-'1'-11 "li-1 'z" 35' ' ' 'Tw l' '1 1144 . -1' H+" f
' -if I 4 sllbl 1 ':"' f V, 1
!fiM1Hyf?f"' is 1551615 M 71!'ig 1111f!'w diy
, " .,.' l -1- ' .
, ' U70 I If VfffIC4111,, lI HQILQ7
, X1 5-1l I
Mf6'i 111W111111 1 W
THE CLASS OF 'NINETEEN TWENTY
f ?' " 1 Miz,
Q-fii iniuigiisii PQ i Umor
Freshman Class History
N September the twentieth of nineteen sixteen, a hundred young'
hopefuls assembled for the lirst time within the campus of Old
Gettysburg. These Freshmen soon settled down to the business
of going' to college in real earnest, and became a working body of
the college machinery.
The different contests with the Sophomores resulted in defeats for the
Freshmen. ln this respect at least we were model hrst-year men. Though
we were defeated in the tug-of-war and the tie-up. and a little later in the
football game, our rivals won only after the most deperate sort of light. Fate
beat the Freshmen at football because it was obvious to bystanders that the
Sophs were completely outplayed, and won by a lucky chance. The class
debate was close, in fact, too close for the comfort of the Sophs, but after
much deliberation the judges decided against the Freshmen by a two-to-one
:Xlthough the class of iozo has had a rather hard time at the beginning,
it has shown a determination to hght its way upward, and this is the determina-
tion that is bound to win out regardless of all opposition. Hence we look
forward with pleasant anticipation to our various duties as a class at Old
FRED B. XVALI., HZ'.?f07'I.lTlI.
.141 -ll -frigg-
4 i . 'T i
11 n-45, ' ' g
ww 'V' ' ' G
?,raHnun?fln1llz ,,, PQ H1123
FBESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS.
H. R. .ADAMS
B. XV. ANDERSON
F. S. .ARMSTRONG -
D. S. BANTLEY -
C. P. BELKNAP -
A. H. BENDER -
O. A. BEYER -
F. XV. BTNGAMAN
C. H. BLOCHER -
I. ST. C. BOUSUM
I. E. BOYSON -
H. D. BRIGGS -
R. A. BROWNING -
B. B. BRYANT -
XV. A. BUEDINGER
P7'C?S'idU7lZl - ' - CLARENCE A. NEAL
Vice P7'6SZ.CiEIIi' - D. FREDERICK PUTMAN
Scfcremry - - XV. CARSON AVORLEY
Tafeaszwcf' - GUY E. BHILLER
CLASS ROLL OF 1920
- South Amboy, N.
- - Carlisle
- Scalp Level
- - Lancaster
Salamanca, N. Y.
- - Millvale
Union Hill, N. I.
- - Esterly
- - York
Iohustown, N. Y.
Hinton, XM Va.
jersey City, N.. I.
R. G. CAMPBELL - - Butler
T. B. CASH -. - WR-zstmiuster, Md,
C. N. CHAMBERLAIN - Asbury Park, N. I.
H. B. COOPER - ---- - Camp Hill
CTO be coutinuedj
ff X xx M
4 Q 'gtk 9
Q A W
all bmw W1
Rf? 'SY K I X , V
N9 Wm ax
'I I H X-A 1 mhgmst ffm?
- , -vvkiiff-:svn-xfk 4 , ' - I .
i ' "1 Fra - 1 . if
Em 'f if
5 PQ we
SQ Q-bi----H' ' - - 15? K
GETTYSBURG ACADEMY STUDENT BODY
l9l3 Spe .I
Q 1 :
551' JW? Tv' . mum
REV. CHARLES H. HUBEIK, LITT.D., Head Master - Latin
DOYLE R. LEATHERSV, BS.. Senior Master - - Mafhgmatiqs
J. SPANGLER NICHOLAS, B.S. - N - English and History
LEWIS SNYDER, B.S. - - - - - GQ1'111gu1
CHARLES GRUBER, A.B. - Greek
R011 Of Academy Students I
CHARLES A. BIGHAM
RUSSELL N. BROWN
GLEN E. CABLE
RODERICK W. COOK
RALPH C. DEATRICK
JOSEPH E. ENDERS
TXITAURICE C. PRONTZ
DAVID M. FUNK
GLENN M. GARDNER
CALVIN P. GINTER
XV ALTER E. GREENE
FREDERICK K. HARGLEROAD
TTARVEY A. HESSER
REGINIXLD M. BEVIN
GUYON E. BUEHLER
XYILLIAM I. DEAIZIJORFF
FRANK J. LDTMPSEY
THEODORE E. EBERMAN
XVILLI.-XM E. ECKERT
GEORGE L. BAUGHER
JOHN ATILTON BENDER
.ARTHUR R. BUEHLER
A-YALTER H. HILL
CHARLES XV. SCHYVARTZ
HERBERT L. SEABROOK
SAMUEL S. SI-IAULTS
ALDEN K. SCHOENBERGER
NTAURICE L. W'EHLER
CHARLES R. HOLLINGER
JAMES F. TGEIM
TYTYRON H. TRNAUSS
ELLIS K. LECRONE
MILO A. LECRONE
JOIIN H. LITTLE
MAX D. LONG
EDWARD G. EICHELBERGER
HAROLD H. FOGELSANGER
ELIZABETH A. HLTBER
HAROLD XV. LAMBERT
RALPH H. LTCTXTANN
CLYDE A. PLANK
LOUIS S. RELLER
RALPH B. BUTT
GORDON NV. GRAHAM
ALLEN ANILBER KELLEX'
HELEN C. TVTENCHEY
HARRY C. DTCCREARY
HOWARD L. TVTETZGER
CHARLES D. TXTILLER, JR.
CHARLES L. MOGEL
HUGI-I J. TXTURTAG
SARAH C. NEELY'
TLTERBERT L. QYLER
LEON B. PASSELL
JAMES T. PATTERSON
JOHN S. RICE
HENRY B. YOUNG
HIARVEY T. ROUTSON
JOHN C. RUDISILL
STELLA B. SHOEMAKER
AVELLINGTON A. SPANGLER
JAY LUTHER VVISLER
DAVID WY AVOODS, JR.
CALVIN T. ZERBE
JOHN EDWARD RIDDER
JOE CASSEL ULLRICH
OLD DORMITORY SEMINARY
RECITATION HALL SEMINARY
1 5 -'Z-.QE S
,, QlHlulf?1,,1,,.,ff,,, H19
.f 2.5 fi? -
,W . . .1,.,
gmav-J ' -I ,' - E -
5.85 "' A' g
Wie T. F. 1-X Cggm Q 11
fm -, 'Q-1"vf 'F .
i , , I! - w
a""'QJ 7 . ,,-v- P
EDI , - - ' Haffmv W U Yan-'V lu
525 - -'- ,age Vx
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY STUDENT BODY AND FACULTY
5 PQ L mb
Enm Z ' f , .
I. A. SINGMASTERI D.D., L73
MELANCI-11'HON COOVER, D.D., '86 JACOB CLUTZ, D.D., '69
HERBERT C. JXLLEMAN, D.D., L87 :XBDEL ROSS XVENTZ, PLD., P1
I'7Z.S'fl'ZlClL0l' in EZ0CIIZLl.O7'Z
REV. VV. P. TAYLOR, PH.D.
F. H. DAUBENSPECK
A. T. SUTCLIFF
C. XX. BAKER
N. P. COOPER
XV. C. DAY .
E. I. EYLER
XV. R. ILASHINGER
F. I. KELLY
P. XV. LIOFFMAN
XV. S. HINMAN
J. E. lXfIACDONAI.D
L. H. REHMEYER
R. J. XVOLF
S. E. XNLCKER
1. M. LOTZ
M. S. MILLER
R. S. MOCK
P. XX7. QIUAY
I. H. L. TROUT
P. S. XVAGNER
XXI. R. SAMMEL
C. S. SIMONTON
I. E. SPANGLER
XXI. F. SUNDAY
I. S. TOME
G. H. TRUNDLE
P. A. XNETDLEY
, , ,, .. N, j. ,
W Jw X 'x
f 's z - '
io: 13 I f
12: ,E '
, 5225? Q is
un: - -
5 :f M f ,
gl, S 4 f --
HY gg ,
' K M? W
I 1, I
J ! Z.
A i:'kQill "
jlll t mf
wnswlnmmi zfa if f
Imax uimm .,,
' ,gg 'kxfilww M " 1 Q-
'Safe 2' R-sfssi-1
sux' xx! M X K
H: Q W vb 'LM ,XX 5
1,,A.:.:.,.5:.,.+A,. -.-.mf:-g:,:g:,,:,:,'4s:-pa,Q:-.,g.1.1-.--zz' 1 - -
yay:-1-fav: 1-:aura::1:1:f.4gf:-'1.1, s. ri-.V 1:-' 159: f-1- . A
' 4515353L313::fir255512.-2gIjg1v31:l-21.225532-Z'7g4g':Z'1"' 'I-Q' if fi-1-BZ 452' . V
.-1's2:2:esis:-:.::-.115-4 Qareraifxrfff 1:35'-.F-Ea"-i1.riAn:.'.:1r2I'2 Eff' . J
,wpzs 'qs -
uri: 51:52:25 1:4 '5 1 fi-
.. .. . W,
4 vp.-1-wg y.f'4,g-.ha 'nw-S..::--.2:za1f:,:Q,: 31:2-ms qi:
- -- -- - f- - A.Q.:-ffzrg-:wx-m::,ya4.a::-11S'-4:-.1 'gm
. - 1. f 'Q'A"W"""""'x' 5
fi '.-f-.:.1.Q.a:2:5f,:...-fav. 'ff '7 -- 15'
' ' 55,11-5'1:'-" "
-. - -- -we A.-im: -1: wr.,
. , ,. . , '
114.0 :-:4:,.4:-:- -sy.-:lx
,1 .:.wv.z. :fx-.5 . L'
' "sb:-cf-4' - 'sign '- .pg ,Z . I. "0-.l" '
P 'X x9 N, Y N
2 " ' " X fy si
1 5,.9",'Q, 'zxwg 1
ix J tw xf 0 :-'
x ' A H-. 'N
'K N7 xx: x X 0
-4,15 ,:g,:::-:gig :44::q:3' isfziucg.. M
j , gi, , , M fav
5 1 86 Q,
Q .v v ,N
W ' iq 5 'tl K
:QQ 3 'Q 5?
STV' ffw k,
HH: , W nz
Z'i233'?irE'f 5' GNL ' REE
.: ,ur :mba . - . 7"'f'Lfa' - ,, --" .-
, - - , .3.,:.,,,.,.-,,.. .,., . - .-.L-.ff
11 1915 S
RESUME OF FRATERNITIES
The Pennsylvania Epsilon Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi, the oldest frater-
nity at Pennsylvania College, was organized December 26th, 1855. The
Chapter now has nineteen members.
Three years later the Xi Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was founded, a11d
to-day has a membership of nineteen.
The Theta Chapter of Sigma Chi was established here in 1865, and at
present has fifteen members.
Tn 1875, the Pennsylvania Beta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta was installed.
Seventeen members now belong to this chapter.
In 1882, Alpha Tau Qmega established the Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon
Chapter, which now has twenty-two members.
Two years later, in 1884, the Pennsylvania Delta Chapter of Sigma
Alpha Epsilon was founded. This Chapter has a membership of twenty-six.
The Druids, a local fraternity, was founded in 1897, and now has twenty-
Theta Phi, another local, was organized in 1909, and has a membership
The third local fraternity at Gettysburg, Phi Sigma, had its start in 1916.
The membership at present is twenty.
Delta Kappa Sigma, the fourth local fraternity. was established in 1916.
At present, twenty-one members are on the roll.
EIIJI il 9 ,DE
Baker Siucell Halleubeck McCo1lough Zeilingerl Stermer
Bennet Starr Hixsou Lamont Stewart
Mead Knubel Boysou Ricker
gh 1913 Spa . um?
. Q Q if 1 El
PM Kafvfvn Psi
XY. A. BOYSON
R. C. BAKER
Phi GUIHHILI Dclfa
C. T. FI.-XLLENBECK
F. R. INCNUBEL
Sigma Chl. .
C. M. SINCELL
G. S. FLECK
P115 Delia Theta
A. H. ZEILINGER
B. F. LAMONT
.-Uplzcz Tau Omega
L. R. BIEAD
I. M. MCCOLLOUGH
H. E. STARR
P. 12. STERMER
G. P. PIIXSON
C. C. RICKER
V. XV. BENN121'
I. R. STEVVART
PHI KAPPA PSI
PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON CHAPTER
FRATRES IN URBE
J. HENRY HUBER, ,75 PAUL A. MARTIN, 'O3
JAMES NICCLEAN HILL, 382 CHESTER G. CRIST, MD., Ex-'OS
CHARLES S. DITNCAN, '82 SAMUEL F. LEHMAN, 712
VV. ARCH MCCLEAN, '82 C. XMILLIAM TROXELL, EX-218
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
GEORGE D. STAHLEY, AM., MD., ,7I J. SPANGLER NICHOLAS, '16
DONALD P. IKELERJ 'IS
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
CHESTER S. SIMONTON, 'I6
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
VVJILLIAM A. BOYSON C. XVILLIAM DUNCAN
FRANK B. XVILLIAMS
ROBERT C. BAKER LUTHER A. GOTVVALD
JOHN CROLL RALPH WY BICCREARY
GEORGE S. POUST
J. EDWARD BOOK GEORGE R. MILLER
D. VICTOR EMANUEL CHARLES K. SALTSMAN
DAVID M. HEEELEEINGER JOHN C. XVOI-ILEARTH
BYRON XV. YARRISON .
JOHN E. BOYSON WALTER L. PLITT
PIENRY B. COOPER J. XVILLARD NIEALY
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Established I 858
FRAT RES IN URBE
H. C. PICKINGJ '70 G. I. BENNER, '78 I. D. SWOPE, '02
REV. D. M. M0sER, AM., 372 PROF. H. M. ROTII, ,QI F. A. CROUSE, '03
M. K. ECKERT, '02
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
F. S. BREIDENBAUGII, SCD., '68 M. L. VYALENTINE, D.D., '82
MAJOR FRANK LEE GRAHAM, U. S. A., LLB.
FRATER IN PREPARATIONIS FACULTATE
C. H. HUBER, AM., LITT.lD., 792
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO FACULTATE
I. A. SINGMASTER, D.D., ,73 MELANCI-ITFION COOVER, DD., '86
H. C. ALLEMAN, D.D., '87
FRATER IN SEMINARIO
PAUL S. VVAGNER1 '15
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
D. CLIFTON DAUGIAIERTY XV. CLIFFORD CAMPBELL
CHESTER T. HALLENBECK
DUELVIN C. CRAIG FREDERICK R. IQNUBEL
ANILLIAIVI D. BAARKEL
j'0HN A. APPLE REGINALD K. FRANCIS JAMES S. RICHARDS
HARRY WY DIPPEL SAMUEL A. GILLILAND RUSSEL F. LAMPE
XVILLIAM H. RUTHERFORD
C. HUBER BLOCIIER EARNEST G. DIFFENBACH RALPH G. CAMPBELL
DAVID S. BANTLEY HERMAN Z. DRAWBAUGH W'ISLER G. ZEAMER
FRAT RES IN URBE
GEORGE M. XVALTERS, '82
I. L. BUTT, '84
C. STAI-ILE, '87
D. NV. BGCPHERSON, A.M., LL.D., '89
XVILLIAM HERSIT, ,QI
JOHN D. IQEITH, ,QI
FRANK HERSIX, '92
NORBIAN S. HEINDEL, '96
.LXLEX H. QNEAL, MD., 'OI
PHILIP R. BIRLE, 'O5
'WARREN L. HAEER, Ex-'O6
JOSEPH O. DICKSON, 'OS
BYRON HOIQNEIQ, Ex-'O8
MORRIS S. XYEAVER, '09
GROVER R. BREAM, 'IO
1'IERBERT'IA1. BREAM, 'IO
CHARLES S. BUTT, '12
I. MACREA DICKSON, 'OS
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
REV. P. M. BIKLE, PI-LD., '66 ALBERT BILLHEIMER, 'O6
I. IA1LI.EN DICKSON, 'O5 ROBERT N. BERRYMAN
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
CHARLES M. SINCELL HARRY T. STRATTEN
H. GILBERT BECKER BTARK H. SECRIST
GEORGE S. FLECK SEIBERT D. EBERLY .
HARRY B. EBERLY CLARENCE SHUTTER
G. HUNTER BOWERS FRANK D. HOWVARD
RICHARD G. NIUMMA MASON M. PIURD
CHARLES S. HOUCK P. B. MILLER
XVALTER XV. ROCKEY
PHI DELTA THETA
PENNSYLVANIA BETA CHAPTER
Established I 875
FRATRES IN URBE
I. E. MUSSELMAN, '83 GEORGE HARTMAN, A12
DIXVID I. FORNEY4, '96 NIAURICE BAKER, ,I3
PIARRY S. HTIBER4, Ex-'CS FRED S. FABER, '16
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
LAWRENCE E. RUST IALBERT H. ZEILINGER
BRUCE P. LAMONT
I. BLAIR ERNEST
PAUL B. SHEARER
GEORGE B. DUHLEBOI-IN CHARLES A. ROWE
NIAHLON A. HfXRTLEY DAVID BLOCI-IER
LYALL N. CRISSMAN KENNETH I. MILLER
- PAUL H. BIURBERG
CHRISTIAN C. KATTENI-IORN C. XYILLARD XVALKER
XXVILLIAM A. BUEDINGER RUSSEL A. NOON
IALFRED G. TRUNDLE
ALPHA TAU OMEGA .
PENNSYLVANIA ILXLPI-IA UPSILON CHAPTER.
FRATRES IN URBE
W. S. SCIAIRODER, '86
ROBERT WIBLE, 'OO
EDVVIN E. BREAM, 'O4
RAYMOND F. INOPPER,
FRATER IN PREPARATIONIS FACULTATE
DOYLE R. LEATHERS, 'I3 1
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
A. RAYMOND CARLSON JAMES A. HATCH
IQALPH V. PL-XNKEY LEON R. MEAD
L. TRUMEN BRUMBAUGH
STEWART E. DUEE
ARTHUR XV. GLUNT A
JOHN M. NICCOLLOUGH
LESTER N. PI-IILLIRY
NWILLIAM B. SCI-IEFFER
HOBART XV. DODSON
CLIFFORD Z. BEOYER
GEORGE T. NICCOLLOUGI-I
ROBERT R. ZARR
XVILBUR S. NIELLINGE
LOUIS K. SCI-IEFFER
I. CARLYLE QRR
XMALTER K. TI-IRUSH
RALPH XV. BAKER
MARK Z. BISHOP
I. A. BRENNEMAN
XVILLIAM T. LWINICK
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
PENNSYLVANIA DELTA CHAPTER
FRATRES IN URBE
JOHN E. R4CCAMMON, '84 CLYDE L. BREAM, ,I4
GOODELL SIEBER, 'O
GEORGE M. RICE, A.M., O
4 HARRISON F. HARB1AUGI-I, 'I'
' 8 J. CLAIR SOVVERS, EX-,I7
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
VVINFIELD S. BARNEY, AM., PH. D.
ROBERT J. XMOLF, ,I4
J. VEIQNON CANNEN
ARTHUR K. CLEMENS
E. .ALDINE LAKIN
HOWARD N. FINN
XVILLIAM B. HARPER
P. RUSSEL CLOUSER
NORMAN G. JACOBS
CHARLES A. VVINTER
FOSTER S. ARMSTRONG
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
XMILLTAM F. SUNDAY, ,I6
FRATRES IN COLLEG10
JOI-IN BAAX LENTZ ' GEORGE XV. SCHILLINGER
PAUL E. LOUDENSLAGER JOSEPH T. MORRIS
LAURAN D. SOWERS
CHARLES S. MONTGOMERY AARON M. BICCREARY
EDMUND E. POWER MICHAEL J. STONEY
J. XVILBUR DRAWBAUGH
GEORGE M. VVIDDER
SAMUEL S. FROEHLICH
ALLEN C. MCNITT
HAROLD A. EIOUTZ HARRY T. ROTE
JONAT1-ION R. BLACK J. HERBERT SPRINGER
Established 1 897
FRATRES IN URBE '
REV. I. B. BAKER, ,OI S. F. SNYDER, 'O9
FRATER IN FACULTATE
C. PAUL CESSNA, ,IS
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
SAMUEL E. XVICKER, ,I4 'WOUTER V. GARRETT, '16
ALFRED T. SUTCLIFFE, ,I4 AN. RAYMOND SAMMEL, '16
I. A. BAILEY, Ex-'O4
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
LIOXVARD F. BINK HENRY E. STARR
CHARLES L. VENABLE PAUL E. STERMER
I. HOXVYARD BRAUNLEIN
CHESTER M. BUFFINGTON LAVVSON D. MATTER
CLYDE H. HERMAN HIBBERT P. XNELLS
VV. EARLE NLORRISON PREDER1CK VV. SUNDERMAN
FRANK A. GOLD DUDLEY H. ANDERSON
GEORGE B. BAKER JOHN DIEHI.
ROBERT S. LVLILLER - OSCAR VV. CARLSON
LLOYD M. KELLAR
i ' 1920
XN. CARSON XNORLEY CHARLES A. HAMILL
HAROLD M. GR1-EST HARRY L. VOGEL
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
CHARLESXV. BAKER, ,I5 JAMES M. LOTZ, 515
XV. ROY HASHINGER ,1' . ELMER SPANGLER '1
1 D 1
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
ROBERT XM FLENNER HARRY E. RUTH
G. PAUL PIIXSON JOHN D. GEISER
CLAYTON S. FARMER
I. I-XLFRED PIAMME
RAYMOND C. SHINDLER
PAXTON NV. XVOLFE
AUSTIN H. FELLENBAUM
R. MALCOLM LAIRD
CHARLES C. RTCKER
FRANK L. HOKE
A. LAWRENCE FLENNER
EDWARD H. BUCK
.ALEXANDER O. POTTER
I. EDWARD HULSIZER
EARL K. STOCK
I. ELLSVVORTH SHRITE
FRATER IN FACULTATE
QTTIS H. RECI-IARD, '16
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
VICTOR XV. BENNETT
ROLAND G. BORTZ
HAROLD L. CREAGER
GRUND P. BECKMYER
RIARTIN L. FAUST
IVAN H. PIAGEDORN
RALPH L. PIANKEY
DONALD F. LYBARGER
LEONARD A. NEIMAN
FIARGEY R. ITXDAMS
CLAYTON M. SIIERER
L. PAUL MILLER
I. LINDLEY RANK
XVAYNE T. SCHXVARTZ
I. RAYMOND STEXVART
RAYMOND H. W'1I1TE
ROY L. Y UND
PERRY D. SCH XVARTZ
DELTA KAPPA SIGMA
Established I 9 I 6
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
AWORVILLE ASHTON JOHN C. BENNETT
G. ELMER BOOHI-IULTZ JOHN EMBICI-I
DAVID E. DIAXNVELL '
L. RAYMOND GINGRICH HARRY L. SAUL
PIARRY XV. LINS RALPH E. SHRIVER
RALPH S. HUFFE12 J FREDERICK M. STAMBALGH
JOHN BQONTANGE RUSSEL D. STAUFFER
XM. HIAROLD I-QEDCAY FRANCISCO P. CORREA
FRANK XM BINOAMAN
FRED B. AMALL
PIERBER1' S. MITCHELL
WILLIAM F. POHL
HAROLD B. RUDISILL
FRIEDA BERTI-IA BAUSCIAI EDITH ESTHER XVATSON
Nr.-XRIE ELIZABETH BENTZ BIINERVA IRENE Tx,-AUGHINBAUGH
NIARIORIE LOUISE SHEADS IDA DOROTITY ZANE
ETIIEL GRACE BARR TIELEN NUNEMAKER NIUSSELMAN
EVA CLAIRE DEARDOREE LORNA .TEANNETTE XVEAVER
RUTH LAYINIA GLINGER RIARY ELLEN PFEFFER
BERTIIA BLAXY SENFT
CAROLINE BIAUD BAKER
:ANNA ,XMANDA FASIC
TXIARY BI.-XRGUERITE PIOLLINGER
LUELLA QNIEDA HORNER
MARGARET VIRGINIA E-TORGART -
PIELEN LOUISE PFEFFER
GRACE REBECCA SENFT
MARGARET :ARMSTRONG STEXV
BIILDRED BQINERVA STONER
MARGUERITE MUN M A TIPTON
11 1 ' .41
1 ' , .4 ' 1
1111.--'. 1. 1 --'1",-"",,-,'---..-.'-'.1' .111 A1..184.108.40.206,
K ,1 1, - 1 -..',111 '.' 1 -' . - '1- - 1' -. . ,'.
1 ' -'1 - ' h.,-1 . -.,- . -'. -1. A 1- 1 1
1 1, - 1-1 .- 1 . , . , , , 1--.
.g'.',,-,I-113 1 '.... 1... 4-.-'... ' 11411,-'11, I
..." .11"'.' . 1'-1 'v 1'-" 1. 1'1- 'f. ",.i'
1- ..s1:., h 11l- . ',..,'.-1 ,Z --1".',.
Q- -1.-41 -4101, 11, 1 -I .l .1 . 1.1. . -1' . -I - 1.- 1. ., -... . .1
1 1 -. 1 1111... ...U I . 1 ... -Aw11.,,,-...I1-1:u.x1I.1
-15 -.+-- -',. - 1 1 1
1 -1- ,1- ln., 1' l ' .1 1, 1'
x ' .,.
.1 , .1 .1 ,1
. . . - .,' 1. . ,-1 11 1 1 ,-1 1
. 1 1 .- -14 ,'.1-. 1. 1 1 '-
. ,A11 1 ,,,-1 -. - . . . ......... .1
, .1 1 ... , .1 ... -1, .1 1,' .A '..1,,1
1 1. .1 1 .1 ,... 11
'i'-."'.""." -' 1 -1 --1' 111' '1
-...-,.-11 ..:-1 .'1, 1 1 U ,I
N 141 A .. .'. 1
1... , ,,a', 1
.11 , 1. . H .
"'.-'-1 -1 . '-- . . ."' "' ' 1-
1.1, 1, ,-' 1. .1 'ivy' ,,.
1 , 1,.. . 1 1 ,-1- -,
-.-.:!.." - -' ' " '. - .'1 - '.-1'- 1 '.1-
,- . .' --,"1'. 1,
1'-1 '1 1' '11 1. - '11
1 .1 1 ., .1 1 11 , ,.
. 11... ,,,-1,- 1-1 , 1,
lm.U 1, .Vt U., '.'.-,.11.111..
.'..1- "1 , 'P . 1" 1 -1 - 1-1 1
, -1- '-.'1" .'.1f. -1- '.1
...,, 1 .1',,.1....' u-1' 'N'-' ',
H ., ' 1--1.1'.,.- 1-.,z. 11.11.-
I '...-,. V 1-1. , .f,.,'...4 ,.. 1,
1 1 ,.l'Q...- .. 1 " 11.-v.1'..1. ,- '- 1,'.-
h, Ut. ,1.- , - 11,,1. ,'11 .1 A 1
., -.'. , ' 1 ' 12 -'-,..'1.111' ...
11 . -1- 1 1 '-.11-'...-11.
1 ' ' -' -- '-1 - 1 ' ' 111
... -' 1 K1 - .
"' -. ' "'-1--" .'-1 1 1 1,
.1111 1A11., , ,11 ,Un
.. , 1 ,
... -,- ..1.1I 1-,
1 1 . 11, 1 ,
1 ...-1 1
1' 1 1, 1'.'-',' 1 ',.11 1
1 '1.' 1-'-" 1 . '1 '. ' ' 1 1, 1"1
1 1--5 -1 .1,.,,
A 1 .- ,1, 1.,,,,.-- , U. .-
-1'1'11 ' 1 1- 1
t Q , Q , ... 1.U1 U 1. '
. 1 1 . ,
1 1 '1 4" "1 1'- '1 1. .'1 1
' 1 1 ' 1 1 - 1. "l 4 . 1
1' 1' .'1 -'-' ",1 '- , -'.
4 1' ' ' '11 ' 1 "' '. ' ' 1'
1 1 1 1 - 1 4 . '- ' -
-1 1 ' 1 11 an.-I ,. ' Q. , -,
fag Y iikzmfm.,
1 -1'.'.'1.'. 11 1 . .,
PEN AND SVVORD SOCIETY
1 , . ,.,,.,-so l I
5-1' Vs- fl z: .' ..'., I 51'
Wasilla-inf-li e R P9 my
1501 - WE!
, ' ' -, '-
PEN AND SVVORD SOCIETY
XY. C. C.xMPBE1-1. L. R. NTEAD
RX. R. C11R1,sON G. W. Scn11.1.1NoER
C. XY. DUNCAN H, E. STARR
bl. .-X. PTATCH H. T. S'rR.vr'roN
N. F. lf1s11ER R. M. L.'x1RD
L. --X. GO1'W.x1.D XY. D. NTARKET.
F. R. TQNUBEL I.. K. SCIIEFIFFR
EN AND STYCRTID was founded at fiiCl'Ej'Slll1l'g 111 l8Q7. It was formed for
a two-told purpose: lirst, to honor those who have proved worthy of such
honor in their college activities: and secondly, to promote, by active service,
the welfare of "Old Gettysburg."
In the first place, PEN AND SWORD represents rewarded effort. The Society seeks
to honor those who are workers on the athletic field, 111 the class-rooms, on the dra-
matic stage, in tl1e musical organizations, and 111 the fields ot literature and debate:
those who are active 111 furthering the interests of their fellow students: those Who
have tl1e welfare of their college at heart a11d are continually working tor l1er advance-
ment: and iinally, those who because of their splendid character command the ad-
miration and respect of their college mates. This is the type of men eligible to PEN
But PEN AND SWORD is 11ot merely an honorary society. The great a11d funda-
n1e11tal principle upon wl1icl1 it exists is that oi active service. Tt arms a man for
greater achievements, rather than crowning him for what he l1as already accomplished.
It places upon his shoulders a greater responsibility for more i111portant service in tl1e
days to come. and inspires l1in1 to still greater efforts for tl1e advancement of his Alma
Last year PEN AND SWORD was 111 large n1eas11re instrumental 111 the introduction
and establishment of the Honor System at Gettysburg. This year she has already
taken Llp tl1e plan of furnishing tl1e College Trophy Room, Ellilfl this movement will
materialize in the 11ear future.
This full-blooded principle has had concrete expression 111 tl1e past, in the form
ot endowment of debate prizes, public lectures, and essays, in tl1e awarding of lov-
i11g cups and athletic buttons, and 111 many otl1er Ways. But never in the history of
the Society has it found greater and more advanced expression: never has tl1e spirit
of service awakened tl1e energies a11d ambitions of its members to a greater or nobler
extent than d11ri11g tl1e last academic year. Now, 111ore than ever, PEN AND SWORD
Azx' ' "ii
511 1915 pe . 111112
Elm -- . . mm
President - - - - - R. A. CARLSON, ,I7
Vice Pvfesidmt - -T. M. MCCOLLOUG11, '18
Recording Secrezfary - - - N. F. F1SHER, 'IS
Cowesjnondmg Secretary - - H. E. STARR, 517
Tefeaszmzr - - - - F. B. W'1LL1AMS, ,I7
WY C. CAMPBELL D. F. LYBARGER
L. A. GOTWALD L. V. SIMPSON
H. XV. SLANKER
Y. M. C. A. CABINET
Presicleafzt - - - I. PIOXVARD BRAUNLEIN
Vice Pvfcsideut - - NELSON F. FISHER
C01'1'esp0nd1f12g S6C7'6'ZLfZI'3' CLARENCE H. EIERSHEY
Rec01'afi1fLgSec1'eta1'y - ELXVOOD M. GROVE
Tvfeaszzvfer - - IRA A. XNILLIAMS
Histoffian - VVILLIAM C. GAUGER
Sz'zzde11tScc1'eta1'y -- PAUL S. XWAGNER
f ' mm'
5511 196 5199 mv..
Presfidem - - - - D. E. MAXWELL
l7iCeP1'eside1zt V. NV. BENNETT
SCC'7'6ZfUl'3' - - R. H. XVHITE
T'7'UUS1lI'C1' R. PINK
11 1913 S
f L P mb
ff ,N-LL-, Q
C. XVILLIAM DUNCAN
D. CLIFTON DAUGHERTY
G. XV. SCHILLINGER
- EDWARD H. BUCK
XV. CLIFFORD CAMPBELL
'QV :F :rf va 1' Q mm
THE "G" CLUB
Wearers of the "G"
BAKER, R. C. BWIARKEL
BAKER, G. B.
SCHEFFER, L. K.
SCHEFFER, L. K.
MCCREARY, A. M.
LOUDEN SLA GER
M CCREARY, A. M.
- , Q3
' ' 5
mm ' E - .. -Q-xELi..m-ww. - v IIJEI
LEON R. MEAD
I. VERNON CANNEN
. E. STERMER
L. D. MATTER
I-I. W. LINNS
C. M. BUFFINGTON
EN GINEERIN G SOCIETY
- LEON R. MEAD
LAWSON D. MATTER
- G. CORNVVELL TAYLOR
- - - J. VERNON CANNEN
L. K. SCI-IEFFER
A. K. SNYDER
. C. TA YLOR
. P. XVELLS
L. N. PHILLIPY
C. R. EWCDONNELL
F. M. STAMBAUGI-I
M. A. HARTLEY
H. H. NVITHEROW
VT. C. XVOHLEARTH
D. V. EMANUEL
A. C. l1CNITT
L. R. GINGRICH . D. SI-IANER M. R. BARCLAY
fl., R. D. STAUFFER
- ASSOCIATE MEMBERS
P. S. CREAGER JOHN GEISER
D. E. MAXWVELL G. R. BQILLER
I. T. MORRIS
gm 1915 Spa u
4 -.. ,i ' 1119
CLASS OF 1918
Leader - - -. - - - QCL11: Out by Censorsj
Ilfefvzbers ----- fSome were Cut out for good by
the Faculty and the others were cut from this book by hard Iuckj
COMBINED MUSICAL CLUBS
1 e '.,' 1 ' ,h,,.31-4
Henman lijlm P Hb
. C. RICKER
' . R. ICNUBEL
E. M. GROVE
P. R. CLOUSER
R. NV. FLENNEIQ, LL'l7fIlCl'
F. G. ROl3INSl.lN
H. G. BECKER
P. XV. SUNDERMAN, Lvmfcv'
R. F, LAMP12
E. l. DILLE1:
XV, P. PLITT
L. M, IQELLER
P. G. TQOBINSUN
R. M. BROWN
P. lj. Slbrxzfxmzlc
XV. H. THRUSH
W. C. DUNCAN
H. A. HOUTZ
W. ul. lD1e.xw1s.xrfGrr
tl. N. lllCCOLT.OUGI-I
R. ll. W ll ITE
C S. SIMONTON
ID. M. l-l151fFr.121f1NG13R
l. .X. lVILLI,xMs
lil. C. BECK1211
R. L. lAl.XNKEY
W. C. lVo1u.1zx'
C. H. HILDEBNAND H. T. S'r1e,x'r'roN
Mandolin and Guitar Club
M. H. SECRIST, Lmdm'
R. H. XVI-IITE
I. E. BOOK
I. A. HAMM13
XV. S. RIELLINGER
E. l. DIl,l.ER
A. XV. GLUNT
P. B. SHEARER
P. R. CLOUSER
C. li. S.xLTsM.xN
Al. L. RANK
NV. H. Tl'lRIlSll
M. H. lX.lILl1.l2R
.11-'i' " Ik. m-. L
, T as-yn , 1:,?+fE
I1 1915 "' S
111- - 3 .a,.,,.5
EIB! 3 - .Y ' qu
GETTYSBUBG COLLEGE BAND
Leader - - - IRA A. IVILLIAMS
IRA A. XWILLIAMSJ ,I7
D. M. HEFFLEFINGER
G. F. PUTMAN, '20
C. S. DILLER, ,I7
A. TRUNDLE, 20
R. L. IJIANKEY, '19
E. I. DILI.ER, 'IQ
I. A. SPANGLER, 517
II. I. IMILLIAMS, '20
M. R. HUFF, ,17
F. R. BAKER,'19
IV. E. REBUCK, 18
IW. C. INORLEY, '20
XV. M. BICNABB, '18
G. R. NIILLER, ,IQ
-I. I. MU1v1M1zR'1, ,IQ
W. A. B0Ys0N, ,I7
I. E. BOYSON, '20
F. IV. SUNDERMAN, ,IQ
G. XV. BAKER, ,IQ
R. IN. NICCREARY, '18
P. E. STERMER, '17
if -'1 5 15
Emu :Ar i z lu
if sq ' Q :Hi E
1918 SOPHOMORE PLAY
c'She Stoops to Conquer"
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Mr. Hardcastle, a Little Behind the Times
Mrs. Harclcastle, His XfVife - - -
Tony Luinplcins, A Mischievous Young Man -
Kate Harclcastle, I-Iarclcastle's Daughter -
Constance Neville, Tony's Cousin - -
Slang - - -
Aininaclab - - -
l7requenters ot the Inn
Stingo, Landlord of "Three Pigeons" - -
Young Marlowe, Suitor for Miss Harclcastle
George Hastings, Miss Nevilles Lover - -
hlereiny, Marlowe's Servant -
Di ggory - - -
Dick - - - -
Thomas - ---- -
Servants of Harclcastle
Sir Chas. Marlowe, English Gentleman -
Directors - -
Business Manager - -
Assistant Business Manager
Stage Manager - -
Assistant Stage Manager -
Assistant Stage Manager
Stage Carpenter - -
Assistant Stage Carpenter
Electrical Manager - -
Property Man - -
Assistant Property Man
Stage Decorator - -
Scene Artist - -
RICKER, Clzahmcizz BUEE1NGToN
- MR. liNUBEL
- MR. TRUMP
Miss DEA RDORFF
- MR. ERNST
- MR. BAKER
- MR. RICKELQ
- MR. A"lCCREARY
- MR. FISHER
- MR. EL:oTo
- MR. CREAGER
DR. SHIPHERD, LANTZ, '16, SIMONTON, '16
- - MR. STONEY
- MR. AYEIGEL
- - MR. NIERCER
- MR. SCHEFFER
- MR. TITZEL
- MR. ERNEST
- - MR. BAELLINGER
MR. CHARLES BAKER, '15
,llQHlul'1I1IIl ..f-it-5 13 1119
mm ' i o , :un 1
11 1913 S Q . u
AZE, ye seekers after knowledge. at the this imposing array of unapproachable
talent, and then judge for yourself w at must have been the glorious result when the
Class of 1918 presented "She Stoops to Conquer" 'on the 19th of February, 1916, in
"She Stoops to Conquer" has been played many, many times since it was written by the illus-
trious Oliver Goldsmith 'way back in 1773, but, clear reader, it has never been played with such
zest, such earnestness, and such exquisite originality as it was on the 19th of February, 1916.
VVe do not say this with any spirit of self-esteem but in the spirit of absolute sincerity-for
we don't claim to be geniuses in the dramatic line, but we do claim to be as original, resource-
ful, and successful as any.
For instance, there was Frank Trump as Tony Lumpkins, "a mischievous young man."
Now, "Trumpy', was just fitted for this part. Wlieii he tried out in the first place, he needed a
shave, wore an old sweater, and had a cold. So they threw the part at him without looking
twice. And, truly, friends, nothing could be more delightful than to see our Tony leading the
song in the ale-house, playing tricks on the travellers, and treating his mother mostly as a neces-
Miss Helen Musselman, as Tony's mother, was actually more like Mrs. Hardcastle than
Mrs. Hardcastle herself, paradoxical as this may sound. Her dear, darling, precious, mischiev-
ous, devilish Tony got her into many difficulties, and she played the part with realistic fervor.
"Fritz" Knubel as Mr. Hardcastle was as complete a disguise as could be. He even forgot
to say "goil" and "woild" and didn't mispronounce more than half his "R's,'. And when he
swore, thundered, and fumed at the unintended insolence of young Marlow, you wouldn't have
thought a-tall, a -tall, that he was a minister's son, and a prospective thelogical student at that.
Young Marlowfspart was well played by our York friend, Luther Gotwald. VVith his red
wig and handsome countenance and silk-satin clothes, he presented unfailingly the part of the
young sport who was bashful in society but a "devil in his own home town," His attack of
bashfulness while talking with the charming Kate Hardcastle is something all who were pres-
ent will remember.
Miss Lorna Weaxfer took the part of Kate with all naturalness and readiness. VVell did she
play the part of the coy, flirtatious miss who finally entangled the youthful Marlow in Cupid's
net, having her hnal triumph when the last act came and she joined hands with the object of
her endeavor. CTableauH.
Nor was Miss Eva Deardorff much behind her in her portrayal of the character of Con-
stance Neville, Tony's cousin, and beloved of George Hastings. She was no slower than her
step-cousin, Kate, when it came to bringing about the 'fhappy ending."
George Hastings' part was played by Charlie Riclcer, who is no 'fslouch" at acting, and he
knew well how to urge his friend Marlow out of his bashfulness and at the same time win a
wife for himself, Charlie certainly did present the picture of a handsome, dashing young blood
with all the dash and "pep" needed for the part.
The dignified Sir Charles Marlow was faithfully represented by "Mac" Laird. "Mac's"
deep, manly voice and stalwart frame fitted the part well. iMac says the only trouble was that
he just simply couldn't keep a straight face at the dramatic moment when he was to run out on
the stage and call "Charles, Charles," etc. But we didn't notice it.l
But say! Don't forget Stingo, the landlord, in the person of Baker, who was an exact imi-
tation of a waiter in a German beer garden. Also the frequenters of the inn, Slang, Muggins,
and little Aminadab, played by Earnest, Floto, and Creager. They sang their song with zest.
professing contempt for 'fanything 'at's low," and puffed on their pipes and spat out the win-
dow. jeremy, the servant of Marlow, was a picture of drunkenness. lNe wonder where Mc-
Creary learned how to play it so well. Finally, don't forget Hardcastle's four servants-Dig-
gory, Roger, Dick and Thomas. They were an amazing exhibition of sizes, thicknesses, brains
for lack of themb and oddities. Diggory, played by Fisher, attracted special attention and
laughter. Once you had Diggory wound up, you couldn't stop him, whether he was talking.
walking, working, or asking Hardcastle to tell the joke about l'Old Grouse in the Gun Room."
The whole performance was eminently successful in every way. "Mike" Stoney proved an
excellent business manager, for the class not only was kept "out of the hole," but even made
a considerable amount. The Stage Manager and hisassistants and all who helped outside of
the actual acting did much toward making the play what it was-a splendid success.
The class orchestra furnished the music. And, by the way, this orchestra is a 'fcorkerfl
Glunt, Becker, Baker, Mellinger, Thompson, Bennet, and Krissinger were the musicians.
And hnally, we must tender our sincerest thanks and appreciation to Dr. Shipherd, and
Messrs. Lantz and Simonton. Their industry, enthusiasm, and skill inspired us all, and made
the performance the finished product that it was.
1915 g' X S
.11n1num111gB'j,, PQ H1119
, v,,'x 7-E ,
Aj , L-lg: 15:11
AT. ' "" ,- -1? 4:5521 .
' 'wfrm 's .
f 1 --1 ' -, 'flxiznd'
0 , , 5 ?2:yx1rJ
:1in ' 'J-1 - ' :1 1 . Lvwhg
1? " 2
' - , 31,1546-!:ri' v
THE OWL AND NIGHTINGALE
Presidmzt - - -
Vice P7'US1:dE'7Zf - -
Secffetary and 717'6CZS1,l7'87'
G. VV. SCHILLINCER
- XV. A. BOYSO1
P. E. STERMLR
R. VV. AJCCREARY
h f 191 Pe u
mm f 1 iff W mm
HREN.-X has maintained her onward strides. Her literary activities through-
out the year indicate her progress. Her programs have been of a commend-
able nature, characterized by special features. Among such special features
was a Mock Wfedding which met 'with unusual success. The hall was crowded to the
very doors with spectators eager to behold the execution of this pompous ceremony.
Then, too, there have been other features which were largely dramatic in char-
acter. This element has been stressed somewhat more in Phrena during the past year
than usual, and it has met with gratifying results.
The "Plectrum" Orchestra gives us a glimpse of our musical talent. ln this re-
spect Phrena has been especially fortunate. This orchestra, composed of six members,
furnished music at practically every alternate meeting.
Furthermore, Phrena has furnished a large percentage of the debaters. Four out
of the six represented Phrena on the Inter-collegiate Debating Teams.
Phrena's prospects for the future are exceedingly promising. From the rich
heritage of the past, we believe that the future twill reveal more brilliant things than
V ice P7'ESI'CiL77l-f
Lib1'f17'1ia11, - -
Picsid 011 t -
V ice Pifesidcfiit -
Moiiitoi' - -
R ecoifdiiig Secie tary
PHRENA OFFICERS FOR 1916-1917
- BINK, '17
VENABLE, '17 Clziaplairz
VLYBARGER ,TQ T7'8GS1l?'C'l'
BRAUNLEINH, '17 Critic -
- KUNKEL, '17 C7"ii'IjC
XVILLIAMS, '17 Chaplain
- GAUGER, '18 Tifeasmfeif
KELLERA, 'IQ Critic -
BRENNEMAN, 317 Critic
- VEN.ABLE, '17 Moimoif
- - BORTZ, '18 Chaplain
DEARDORFF, ,IQ Critic -
, BRENNEMAN, 717 Ciiric
- HERSIIEYA, '17
- FISHER, ,I7
- HESSON, '17
- VENABLE, ,I7
- PHILLIPS, ,IQ
- BINK, '17
ARGELY increased attendance at all meetings in Philo Hall during the school
year IQI6-IQI7 has been decisive evidence of growing enthusiasm among
the members for the important work that the society is accomplishing at Get-
tysburg. The lively interest shown in the meetings by the young ladies belonging to
the society, and their faithful attendance at the weekly sessions, have been especially
One of Philo's hrst special meetings of the school year was in the nature of a
reception to the young ladies of the class of 1920, at which time the society was for-
tunate in having as its guest of honor the well-known writer, Elsie Singmaster
Leivars. Music and refreshments followed the literary program. A similar social
was given in Philo Hall in observance of Hallowe,en, when special attention was
paid to decorations, electrical effects, and refreshments. A very successful Christ-
mas dance was given by Philo in Social Hall, just before the holidays.
Philo's literary programs have been even above the usual standard this year. In
addition to enjoyable novelties such as obstacle orations, three-sided debates, contem-
poraneous debates and spelling bees, the customary orations, essays, and short
stories have been of extraordinary merit. The organization has been continuing its
plan, begun several years ago, of occasionally devoting separate nights to study of
the lives and works of prominent American men of letters. Special programs have
this season been given, in honor of Wfashington Irving, Edgar Allan Poe, and O.
-4 - vp 1 5
PHILO OFFICERS FOR 1916-1917
P1'es1'a'cnt - HALLENBECK, '17
Trcnszzrcr - EM 131011, '1 7
Vice Prcsiclcazz' - - FLOTO, '18 C1'1'tic - L. P. M1LLER, '18
C01'1fespo11di111g Scc"y, L. P. NIILLERV, '18 Lz'bra1ffz'a11 - - 1-IALLENBECK, '17
RCt.'07'd'Z'7'Zg Scc1'cIa1'y - GROVE, 'IQ Ass1'.sz'c111t LI'I7,"CZl'Z'U7l - - FLOTO, '18
Pfcsideut - V. XV. BENNETT, '17 T7'6aS'Il'7'C1' - EMB1C11, '17
Vice Pvfesideut L. P. NLILLER, '18 C1f1zftz'c - - GOTWALD, '18
C 01'1'esp0ud1'1fLg S cc'y, L. P. NIILLER, '18 LfLZM'a1'1'a1'z - - 1-IALLENBECKI, '17
Recoffdmg Secrezfavfy R. S. MILLER, 'IQ Assistant L7'b7'U'7'ffI11 - - FLOTO, '18
Prcscicleavzct - - I-IALLENBECK, '17
Vice Prcsideazt A4155 DEARDORFF, '18
C07'1'CSP071d'f7'lg Sedy - CREAGER, '18
Recoafcling S6?C7'6l'Cl7'3V, H. P. M1LLER, 'IQ
Twaszwcaf - FLOTO, '18
Critic - L. P. M1LLER, '18
Lib1'a1'ic11z - - HALLENBECK, '17
Asscistam' Lib1'a11'1'a1z - - PLOTO, '18
COLLEGE DEBATING CLUB
e PQ ' UWQ
Emu I . num
GETTYSB URG-LAFAYETTE DUAL DEBATES 1916
Laird, Capt. Spangler Croll
Won at Lafayette by Lafayette
Raya!-z,'cci.' That an International Police Force Should Be Established to Enforce
International Treaties and .-Xgreements, and to Preserve International Peace.
Bennett Venable, Capt. R. S. Miller U
XY on at Gettysburg by Gettysburg
J pe T um?
Ellll , 1 K - ,Y
I 'V T' v mm l
Schillinger Maxwell Duncan
Junior-Sophomore C h a m-
pionshipi Debate, December IQ,
1916. The Sophomores won
with the affirmative of the
question: f'Rc's0!rfea', That the
U. S. Government Should Own
and Operate all Railroads
llfithin Her Boundaries."
Senior-Junior Debate, No-
vember 14, 1916. junior Team
won with the affirmative of the
question: irRGSOZ'Z'6d, That Tn-
tercollegiate Football Should
Gauger Mcflollough Saul
,,, ililhltilljt t-3.
.W ' I-,E .,,.
. ', g:.--.gibff ,
4 , .
Pr"-QD l --
EJB! ' - V -vT!R,,ff.:s"wn" v
November T6. 1916. The Sopho-
mores won with the negative of
the question: "Rc50Izfc'd, That
the Compulsory Arbitration of
Labor Disputes Shouidlie Estab-
lished iii the United States."
R. S. Miller H. F. Miller Lybarger
Swziotr - MAX XVELL
fmiioi' - MCCOLLOUGH
Sojvliomorc - - R. S. KIILLRR
Fvfeslinztm - NEAL
Sharetts Rudisill Neal
gh IQI3 .tntiglulallu pe . um?
EIU! f , El
R. S. MILLER
I ttvsbnrgxs Representative in Inter-Colh-giutu
Oratorical Contest. 151115
T VVENTY-F IFT1-1 .XNNUAL CONTEST
PENNSYLVANIA INTER-COLLEGIATE GRATORICAL -UNION
IN BRUA CHAPEL
Saturday, March 17, 1917
OFFICERS OF THE UNION
P7'CS1'dF11f - - C. L. STEEL, Muhlenberg
Secretary L. P. MILLER, Gettysburg
Trcasurca' - - P. A. LQUELLER, F. it M.
ROLAND XV. BROXNN
J. SET11 GROVE -
LUTHER A. GGTXNALD
RAYMOND P. G. LEEM1-1U1S
CLARENCE G. .NIYIERS
PAUL A. B'1UELLER ----- -
Presiding Officer, C. L. STEEL
- P. N M.
511 Spa . um?
GEORGE XY. SCHILLINGER
Assistant Editors Sporting Editor
CLAYTON S. FARMER C. XVILLIAM DUNCAN
FREDERICK R. IQNUBEL
D. CLIFTON DAUCJ-IERTY
Assistant Manager Circulation Manager
EUGENE E. CADMAN L. D. SOVVERS
Assistant Circulation Manager
EDNVARD H. BUCK
E? , ,L Qi?
f ' WW W
3 HUD f v wf QQ
Q , Q 55 ' H , f 5
N -,QD .I I i' .' X, ,.
f P 41 fx
Rf N I f x
4 5 L! .Q J '
1 C F If - an 3 '
3- 'J j 3 . ,
I Mm ' o f
y J am
Q j . X 3' 314 img, -,
gill '- 'A -4 hi, , X
'I t hy , Yi if Q 3 Q A
' q,f1f"ti45+ gfL! ig, L A-25523,
D C1 w 'Aer R 'V ' f- ' Q G
. s U L "
, mmm '-
1918 JUNIOR PROMENADE
,tit - F: ' '
L4nu 15. 1 ' - -
D T ' 'L' U W .atv
f ' urilm'
JUNIOR PROMEN ADIZ
FRIDAY EVENING, FRRRt1.1xRY 16, TIQI7, G1..'x'1'E121.'1'ER H.x1,1-
MRs. XV. .-X, GR.fxNv11'.L12 MRs. F. L. GR1x111xM
MRS. H. D. BECKER MRs. TTARRY LlCCREARY
AIRS. LYDIA XVING MRS. A. M. MCCoL1.oUc:1-1
MRS. M. H. VA1.12N'r1N15
DR. NY. .-X. GR1xNv11,L1z XLXIOR F. L. GR.x111xM
MR. H. D. BECKER DR. Nl. H. V.'x1.12N'1'1N12
DR, P. M. B1K1.15
ORDER OF DANCES
- Y - - - Step Wfith Pep
- - The l-launting VValtz
l'low's Every Little Thing in Dixie
e Bit of Bad in Every Good Little Girl
- - X1Vhen the Sun Goes Down in Romany
- Knock the "L" Out of Kelly
Hello! l've Been Looking for You
- - Throw Me a Rose
- ln the Garden of Romance
- - Honky Tonky
- NValkin" the Dog
Therels a Littl
- - - - just a Kiss
- Put on Your Slippers and Fill Up Your Pipe
- ----- Melody of My Dreams
fD'l2l'lC1'l ls Tryin' to Learn to Talk Hawaiian
- - Mani1ny's Little Coal Black Rose
Q - l'll W'ecl the Girl I Left Behind
- - - XN'aters of Venice
- ---- Hilo
- - - - Honest Iujuu
- - - One-Two-Three-Four
- Lin Down in Honolulu Looking Them Over
- Down Wlhere the Swanee River Flows
- ----- Croon Time
- There's Soineoue More Lonesome Than You
- - - - - Chicken Wfalk
- - - - - Sweet Luana
- Wiheu the Major Plays Those Minor Melodies
jot-IN, M. MCCOLLOUG1-1, Cl1a.i1'111za11
M. L. CRAIG R. M. LAIRD
S. D. EBERLY R. NV. A-CTCCREARY
H. N. FINN I XV. E. REBUCK
C. H. -PTERMAN T P. B.,SH13AR1zR
P. R. KNUBEL, Er-Ofiicffo
SARA LEMER'S ORCHESTRA
BOUT two weeks before February 16th, every professor who had anything
to do with upper-classmen noticed a decided unrest, and a remarkable tend-
ency toward star-gazing. And they were surprised because they forgot that
the glorious Prom., the social event of the year, was fast approaching. Gradually the
unrest became more and more pronounced, until it burst when visions of loveliness
emerged from the almost daily trains of Gettysburg's two great railroads. This was
on Thursday and Friday.
And now let us take a look at the excited upper-classmen at about seven o'clock
Friday evening. 'He has found that his full dress collar won't fit and that he doesn't
have a pair of white gloves and some suspenders. So he chases around the dorniand
comes back piled up with necessary implements. In final masculine splendor he gal-
lantly ventures forth to escort his lady to the scene of splendor and romance which
awaits them. The hall is artistically decorated with varicolored paper and ribbons,
spread in May-pole fashion, the walls being splashed with flashy banners and pen-
nants, the grand old Stars and Stripes beaming amid them all.
VVith restrained glee and expectation, the line was formed for the reception, held
in the prettily decorated French Room, after which the entire company gathered in
one of the Literary Society Halls for the photograph. Now the longed for and
looked for Prom. was begun in earnest. To the brilliant, rhythmic music of the or-
chestra, the procession started down the floor, turned, circled the hall, marched up the
center, divided, joined again, and glided gracefully off in a dance to the music of "The
Step VV ith Pep." The twenty-four regular dances and four extras flew quickly and
joyously by, interrupted only by an intermission at midnight for the refreshing Heats."
The second half of the dance was even more brilliant and merry than the first.
H011 with the dancey' was always the cry, and joy -was unconfined. Wfhen the final
strains of the "home waltzu were played, disappointment was felt-deeply and sincere-
ly-but the realization, also, came that the evening had been one immense success,
something to be looked back upon with a wistful feeling of delight and satisfaction.
All who attended, and all who looked on pronounced it, with its brilliance, beauty,
joy, and life, as the most successful ever held.
The hard working Committee, under the able guidance of Chairman McCol-
lough, deserve the thanks of the class and their guests for so efficiently and thor-
oughly managing the affair.
NYONE who cares to take the time may walk to the northeast corner of the
"Sweat Box" at any time of the day, proceed three paces along the east
wall, cast his gaze at an angle of 303, and he will discover the identical
cigar butt which Chairman Becker forgot to pick up on the night of January 27tl1,
calling forth the indignant and exasperated remonstrances of Prof. Allen the next
day. This is how it all happened.
A large percentage of the junior Class gathered at nine o'clock on the aforesaid
evening, and were soon enveloped in a dreamy, fragrant haze which one Finds in the
incense-bearing atmosphere of some Turkish Sahilfs private dining room.
"Mac" Laird was first called on to give a choice sample of his sparkling oratory.
The Prickly Heat junior Quartet consisting of Knubel, Becker, Shearer, and
McCollough, next broke out into a rash. Gotwald was called on and told us some
jokes we used to know, but forgot: and also some T917 model ones. Earnest told
us all about athletics-held, track, gridiron, diamond, Mexican, and porch-swing ath-
leticsg and Prof. lkeler, when called on for a few remarks gave not only these, but
also a reading from Kipling suited for the occasion. Some orchestra selections
sprinkled through these performances rounded out the formal part of the evening.
Then came the Heatsf' a long series of choice stories, and adjournment.
S511 1915 P9 I H115
. f 1-PM rlf 'HH' V in
GETTYSBURG RESERVE OFFICERS'
MONG the first educational institutions in the
country to get a unit of the Reserve Officers'
Training Corps, under the provisions of the
recently enacted Army Bill, was Gettysburg. The course
I in military tactics here has been established under the
provisions of General Orders No. 49 of the NV ar Depart-
ment. The work is being taken up voluntarily by the
students engaged in it, and the only obligation incurred
is that when once they have volunteered, the men must
complete the two years, course offered by the Depart-
. ment. Third and fourth year courses may then be elected.
MAJOR FRANK LEE GRAHAM, The enthusiasm with which the newly instituted
U-5'A"Reflfed course in military training has been received at Gettys-
burg is evidenced by the large number of students electing to take it this year. There
are enrolled 314 men, including students at the Academy and at Seminary. The "re-
cruits" are divided into two battalions of three companies each. Appointments of
cadet officers of the two battalions were announced by Major Graham on Saturday,
March 3, at the semi-weekly drill.
The work of the course includes three periods a week, two of which are de-
voted to drills and one to lecturing. Proper military discipline is enforced at all times
while the students are under course of military instruction. A manual on military
training is being used by the soldiers in their work.
MAJOR CORDIALLY GREETED
Major Graham came to Gettysburg during the holidays, last December, to take
up his work as Professor of Military Science. Shortly after his arrival here he re-
ceived a commission announcing his promotion from Captain to Major. I-Ie met with
a cordial reception from all the students, and the school at once entered into success-
fully co-operative activities in preparation for the establishment of military drill as
part of Gettysburg's curriculum.
During the first and second years of the course in Military Science the govern-
ment provides, at its own expense, all required soldiers' clothing. For those who
may take third and fourth year work, the VV ar Department liberally offers not only
all uniforms, complete, but also cash allowances equivalent to the cost of army ra-
tions. Men taking four years of military training at Gettysburg, will accordingly
get, in addition to valuable military training, a considerable amount of financial
11 1915 111:111111 Q 11
43.5.2 - T 1--i .
Pri" 5:1 .ar Aihfiifill
nu ' E+ -RTE.-rfeffiiifnw IIIE1
ROLL OF OFFICERS
Collmlcmdalzf of Cadets - -
A.fsz'.vfc111t to ffzc C0lIll11lI7I!1CZllIf'
Loodm' - -
Major ---- -
First Lzozzfoazazzf and fldjzztonf
Sergeofzl Major - - -
CUf7fl1l'Il - -
First Ll.L'11fL'lZfIiIf -
G. H. BOWERS
R. V. HANKEY
P. B. SHEARER
.-X. W. GLUNT
C aftoin - -
First Liozzfcncmt -
Second .Li6'llf67ZCZ7Zf -
I. R. EMBICH
C. L. VENABLE
L. D. MATTER
VV. C. GAUGER
- MAJOR 1-:RANK LEE GRM-mM, U. S. A., Retired
- SERGEANT IDERXVOOD T. ALLEN, U. S, A.
R. L. LIESSON
C. M. XVIBLE
H. L. SAUL
A. K. CLEMENS
D. E. NIAXVVELL
j I. M, LENTZ
- C. S. NIONTGOMERY
- - I. A. NVILLIAMS
D. M. LIEFFLEFINGER
- F. W. SUNDERMAN
- W. A. BOYSON
- XV. E. REBUCK
XV. M. MCNABB
- I. A. SPANGLER
- V. XY. BENNETT
C. T. HALLENBECK
H. T. STRATTEN
- E. A. LAKIN
- S. S. FROELICH
- P. E. STERMER
C. XV. DUNCAN
I. A. XVILLIAMS
N. XV. ICUNKEL
H. N. FINN
C. M. SHERER
- L. R. NIEAD
I. I. L-fORRIS
- - E. E. CADMAN
A. P. RINGLER
D. M. HEFFLEFINGER
- - I. R. FINK
R. M. LAIRD
XV. B. REBUCK
Hun L ' I mm
Capmizz - -
Firsf Liczzfmzafzf -
Second Liezzfeualzt -
A. H. ZEILINGER A S
A. R. CARLSON
I. M. LfCCOLLOUGH S. D. EBERLY
F. E. LIOXVARD
Pifwt L1'ezTzt61za1'1f and Adjzzfcmt -
S ergenlzt 1147 G,j'07' - -
CC7f7lLUill, - -
- Firsf Lic'zztc1za1zf -
Second LZ.U'l!fC7ZU7Zf -
VV. F. LIALDEMAN
F. XV. SUNDERMAN
Q1zcz1'te'1'1f1zczSte7' S efgeani
H. L. CREAGER
C. M. BUEEINGTON
Captain - -
First Lz'ez,nfe1za1zt -
'R. L. SHEARER
Q1Tza1'fe1'1zSzasz'e1' S ergecmt
E. H. BUCK
C. F. SNYDER
Captain - -
First L'iez.zte1zn1fLt -
S ecowd Lieuz'e1A1a1Tzt
H. A. HESSER
R. H. NICLCANN
Qua1'te1'11zasfe1' S ergeavzt
G. XV. GRAI-IAM
C. L. ZERBE
- - - - A. M. LdCCREARY
- - F. CORREA
- - - M. ASHTON
SW Grams H. F. RUTH
M. jf STONEY
XV. A. BOYSON U
- - L. XV. SLTEER
XV. C. VVORLEY
L. P. MILLER
1 S. E. DUEE
- I. S. NICIiOLAS
- G. H. TRUNDLE
- - C. S. FARMER
- - - - JOHN CROLLJ IR.
- - R. XV. NICCREARY
- - - - - - I. C. BENNETT
5C"'3m"fS P. E. LOUDENSLAGER
H. F. BTNK -
- - - - - I. H. BRAUNLEIN
CWPUMZS N. F. FISHER
L. A. GOTWALD
H. XV . LINS
- - - - W. E. MORRISON
- - - XV. C. CAMPBELL
- - - - B. F. LAMONT
G. XV, SHILLINGER I. X7. CANNEN
- - - - - I. D. GEISER
XV. E. STONESIFER
XV. M. h1CN'ABB
H. A. BROWN
L. K. SCHEFFER
- - - A - E. I. EYLER
L. N. SNYDER
' ' If
Smgeml S D. F. FUNK
H. B. YOUNG
- - - - - - I. E. ENDERS
C 07'j'707'0ZS 1
H. T. RAUTSON G. C. CABLE
H. XfV. LAMBERT H. C. LTCCREARY
6716 07KPf!0 OF
1916 FOOTBALL SQUAD
,EQIEI laI1jl .iq,. my E
12.1 ,, -
-is-:. q 7 - f .
Sh 1913 . U . r i Spa . 11
ax f Z- ' T
Elm T ,
HE nineteen hundred and sixteen 'football sea-
son at Gettysburg is now a matter of history,
but it is one of those hits of history that we
cherish as a new mark in the long line of triumps for
Orange and Blue warriors. The year must go on rec-
ord as a tremendous success, and once more Gettysburg
has been given a place among the big teams of the East.
Robert N. Berryman is the man to whom the great-
est credit must be given for the development of our
powerful scoring machine. lit is impossible to over-
estimate the service rendered by "Punk," for, with
thoroughness that has rarely been equalled. this former
All-American instituted and carried through his pro-
gram that -was to develop mediocre material into the
smooth-working machine of 1916. By his successful
feat he has earned the respect of all followers of the
game, and is held in the highest esteem by all loyal
Truly it was a wonderful season, and a wonderful
record made by a wonderful team. To be sure there
were disappointments. and times when it seemed that
the year's work must go down in the records as a fail-
ure. However, as the season progressed and the vari-
ous rivals were made to bow before the Battlefield team,
the spirit at Old Gettysburg rose to boost their win-
ning team to the last ditch. And on the night of No-
vember the eighteenth, when the rooters had watched
Rote and his comrades batter Bucknell to pieces, and
had danced their frenzied way back through' the streets
of the Capital City, not a man could have been found
that was not voting the season a success regardless of
The great stands made against the big Eastern teams,
and the victories over George XVashington, Mt. St.
Mary's, Johns Hopkins, Bucknell and Villa Nova, have
earned for the 1916 team the sincere admiration of all
CAPTAIN HARRY STRATTEN well deserved the honor of
leading the 1916 eleven. His consistent hard work
proved an inspiration to his matesg and the high esteem
in which he is held by team-mates and students alike testi-
Hes to Strattie's efficient leadership throughout the sea-
son. He will be missed when another September rolls
around, but the example he has set will not be soon for-
gotten. His name will long be remembered by those who
saw him lead his men to the great victories of 1916.
LOUDENSLAGER, who will graduate in june, proved him-
self Ha whale of a guard," and was one of men developed
by Coach Berryman to solve our weak line problem. He
played a splendid game throughout the season, and was
there with a vicious lighting spirit until the last whistle
sounded. Loudy fought his .way to a berth on the 'Var-
sity through three -long years of scrub battering, and it is
to be regretted that he cannot don the Orange and Blue
toffs for another season.
CRAIG, the big, Hghting left tackle has been a bulwark
of defensive strength since his entrance in 1915. In ad-
dition he can be relied upon to Hopen up" when a play is
sent through his position. He is a hard tackler, and a
model example of the earnest fighter. Reds has devel-
oped greatly since reporting at the Gettysburg camp, and
Great thinos are ex Jected of him next season
Q S rl - f Q
511 1915 5199 ti
:ef-J.: .. 7 1--X ' s-'ste
Y tlllu my
mm D '6 3 ' F ,gm
FISHER, the old reliable guard, played a line steady
game during the season. He was handicapped at times
by a shoulder injury, but worked with an earnestness that
made him one of the best men on the line. He broke up
many plays that were directed towards his position, and
succeeded in outplaying most of the men pitted against
him. Fish is a quiet, unassuming player who gets less
BIARKEL, right tackle and captain-elect of the IQIV7
team, is an aggressive player who was responsible for a
great part of the broken plays of opposing teams. Along
-with Craig, he carried the burden of the tackle depart-
ment during the entire season. The feats of this valuable
lineman marked him as a star in many games. and much
to the gratification of the teams followers, he has been
applause than many of his team-mates, but deserves great
credit for his consistent work at defense and offense,
chosen to lead next year's eleven.
STONEY was a star in the backiield, running interfer-
ence in most credible fashion, tearing through the line for
big gains, aiding in the punting and forward passing de-
partments, but displaying his greatest worth in the sec-
ondary defense. His quicknessat diagnosing plays, and
work in backing up the line made him an indispensable
factor in the defense.
Em, ' H3 ' g I 1 dum
DULEBOHN played his second year of 'Varsity football
with the same "never-give-up" spirit that characterized
his work as a freshman. His persistency and aggressive-
ness proved of great value in the development of the erst-
while weak line. His fighting spirit carried him too far
at times, but he is the type of player that can pull a team
through to victory against all odds. Few line-men were
as consistently found in the path of o-pponent's plays, and
he broke them up with a regularity that made him a most
EMANUEL finished another season of brilliant work at
the end position. Few men rank with Vic in the art of
breaking up interference, hard tackling, and handling for-
ward passes. He has outplayed all men against whom
he has been pitted, and his work during his two seasons
has made him one of the big stars at Gettysburg. He is
a wonderfully consistent performer, and ranks with the
best ends in this part of the country.
FROELICI-I, who is a newcomer in the ranks of "pig-
skin chasers," proved a valuable man in the backfield.
He served as an utility man, and his work won the ap-
plause of loyal rooters. He is fast on his feet and carried
the ball for substantial gains in most of his attempts. He
lacks experience, but has shown marked development as
the season progressed, and we have every reason to ex-
pect great things of him during the next two years.
4 ' if p 1119
CEILLILAND, who held down the left end of this wonder-
ful team, played with the style of a veteran. He has
shown marked improvement since he first made his ap-
pearance on Nixon Field while still a Prep. Sammy is
a hard worker, a clever defensive player, and handles for-
ward passes effectively. He and Vic are fast developing
into a pair of wonderful ends, and during their next two
years should be of greatest value to the Orange and Blue
Moyer: was a tower of strength in the backlielrl. His
crashing line plunges, speedy runs around the ends, and
clever handling of short forwards, made him a star on
the offense. In addition, his low, hard tackles ended
many rallies by opposing teams, and in breaking up in-
tended forward passes he was in a class of his own. He
was one of the stars of the season, and is expected to do
still greater work during his remaining years at College.
RICHARDS carried the burden of the center position
throughout the season, and too much cannot be said of
his excellent Work both on offense and defense. He is
a good passer and a big unit of strength on the line. His
clever style of play made him a valuable defense man,
and his work in secondary defense was one of the bright
spots in the season's records. He is fast developing into
a wonderful center, and should establish most enviable
records in the next two years. s
,, tlElula!1Ijl 1,,, my
1915 pe i u
mm ' ' f . "', ,, 10
Roris was the lind of the 1916 season. Almost single-
handed, he succeeded in downing the enemy from Buck-
nell. ln every game he was the outstanding star. He
did the punting, drop and place-kicking, hurled the for-
ward passes, twisted through the line, and circled the
ends for substantial gains at practically every attempt.
He is hailed as the most phenomenal back seen at Gettys-
burg since the days of "Polly', Sieber, and has already
made a name that will stand in gridiron history for many
years to come. Great things are expected of "Rabbit"
DIFFENBACH served as sub-lineman during the sea-
son, and could be relied upon effectively to plug up holes
in the line whenever it was necessary to make substitu-
tions. Injuries kept him out of the game a part of the
season, but he made a good showing in all of his chances
and should develop into a valuable man on the line.
during the next three years of his college course.
NEU acted as trainer for the squad, and it was largely
due to his careful work that the men were kept in perfect
physical condition throughout the year. "Pop" deserves
far more credit than he is likely to receive, for no man
connected with the team was a more faithful worker than
the squad trainer. In counting the contributors to the
success of the season, we must mention among the fore-
most the name of Trainer Neu.
6511 1915 Spa u
Other men who deserve great credit for their services as substitutes are Houtz
Houck, Hudock, Bryant, Eberly, Crissinan, Clemens, Black, Gold, and Ernest.
- A : '
ROTE OFF FOR A TOUCHDOWN
SW 1915 Spa um?
SCRUB FOOTBALL REVIEVV
ERHAPS we may be accused of uttering a
sentiment that has so often been brought to
notice that it has become tiresome, when we
say that "no men around College who are deserving
of credit get less recognition than do the 'scrubsf "
There are few instances to record in which a scrub,
after a desperate battle against the 'Varsity, hears re-
marks more complimentary than, "Say, wasnlt the
'Varsity rotten to-night." Yet, the scrub is the living
example of what we term college spirit. Few men
on the team have more than shadowy hopes of being
moved to the select squad. F ew work on the gridiron
because of athletic scholarships. Tt is a case of genu-
ine love for the old game, and a desire to show true
college spirit that sends these men out day after day
to be hammered around by bigger men on the ',Varsity.
XVe hear little of them, and yet they are a team lit-
tle weaker than the ,Varsity they have helped pound
into shape. Look a few of them over. Captain
McCreary, one of the most earnest workers that ever
donned the moleskinsg Shearer, who has battled away
throughout his college course, Secrist, the plucky
midget who fought like a Trojan in every scrimmage,
Laird, a veteran of three seasonsg Morrison, Ruther-
ford, and Clouser, who have worked for two weary
years against the 'Varsityq Saltsman, Bantley, and
TV inter, backfield men who showed great form in every
scrimmageg Montayne, Howard, Crissman, Ernest,
Boyson, and Gold, who did their part on the scrubbing
machine each evening, and many others who have
given their best to their college. These make up the
doormat over which the ,Varsity walk to glory, and
they do it without a murmur, for it is the duty they
have to perform. But, after all, one of the biggest
men in college is the poor, old, battered, faithful scrub.
SGPHOMORE-FRESHMEN FOOTBALL GAME
.......4........- . ' ,
.2171 I -2- A
gh 1915 Q L1
JUNIOR CLASSICAL-SCIENTIF GAME
i...' " ...W . .31 - '1 ' Y ' -
1 I ' '
hmmm., , fi' 1 t
A SCIENTIFS IQ
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
PTERMAN COACH LEATHERS SCHEFFER
RICIJARDS CAPTAIN CAMPBELL T'IATCI-I
BAICER - VVILLIAMS
511 1915 S Q U
un 337' mm
HE 1916-I7 Basketball season was the most
successful that the followers of the sport have
seen at Gettysburg for many a day. The
team went through a schedule of I7 games, and lost
but 5 of the total.
W'ith the old Campbell-XVilliams-Mahaffie combina-
tion broken up at the close of last season, it looked as
though we could hope for little better than a fair rec-
ord this year. The remarkable record of Coach Leath-
ers' machine has overshadowed the work of even the
great 1915-16 team.
Captain Campbell led the team in glorious fashion
throughout the long string of games. He was the
chief power in every attack, and his excellent shoot-
ing, floor work, and caging of fouls made him the big
star of the season. Wfhen Mose graduates in June,
Gettysburg will witness the passing of one of the great-
est stars that ever played on her floors.
Wfilliams played the same plucky style of game that
has marked his work ever since his entrance to Bas-
ketball ranks. He was one of the biggest point mak- Coach Leathers
ers, and played an excellent floor game, both on offense and defense. His place on
the team will be hard to fill next year.
Hatch, who will also graduate with the '17 class, played in the guard position. and
kept the opposing forwards worrying about their shooting
records all season. He played a steady game throughout
the schedule, and his shoes will by no means be easy to hll
when the next season opens.
Scheffer, who had been out of the game since his fresh-
man year, reported for practice at the opening of the sea-
son, and immediately began to "make goodl' in earnest.
He stepped into the place left open by the graduation of
Mahaffie, and has hlled that place in most credible fashion.
His aggressive style of play has proven a source of bewil-
derment to visiting teams, and he has developed into a most
powerful little scoring machine.
Baker, the other member of the regular team, duplicated
his showing of last year, and indeed showed marked im-
provement over his past worlg. He is an unusually strong
defensive man and added many points to Cfettysburg's total
by his long shots.
Capable substitutes and second team men were on hand
at every game. Mention should be made of the fine work N
of Richards, Herman, Campbell, 20, Craig, and 'Wfillie -'---
SCl'lCf:fCI'. - Captain Campbell
SW W5 SPG my
VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM
.F. Sz M. -
- Susquehanna -
Mt. St. Marys -
- Penn State -
XVest Point Seniors
- Bucknell - -
Lebanon V alley -
- Mt. St. Mary's -
- Lebanon Valley
- Villa Nova
Mt. St. Mary's
- Ursinus -
F. 81 M.
ii- P s my
Emu - in
O XCH PL XNK, in his fourth year of service
at Gettysburg turned out a truly wonderful
team. This years nine won 14 out of I8
games. Plank deserves great credit for his work as
Coach, for his teams have established enviable records
during they four years that he has held the reins.
Captain Hoar nnished up his course in whirlwind
fashion, pitching his team to ten straight victories, and
serving through the season as iron man of the pitch-
ing staff. Bill Mahafifie, one of the greatest athletes of
his period, caught in brilliant style and hammered the
ball for the grand average of 440. Bream and .Xppler,
both outfielders, played their last games for Gettys-
burg, and will be missed along with I-Ioar and Mahaftie
when the call is issued for practice in the cage.
Matter, at nrst base, developed into the seasons
wonder, Louie Scheffer was put on second and soon
proved that he was an innelder of first class ability.
Eves put up a good game at third, and these three
with Williams who again played a line game at short,
made up the fast inneld that made such records in
the season's games. McKee and Yarrison were the
other regulars in the outfield, while Mcfreary was
alternated between the out and intields.
Hoarcarried the big burden of the pitching depart-
ment, but Menchey, Montgomery, and Miller pitched
Lampe served as substitute catcher.
Mahaffie led the club in batting average with a mark
of .44o, Matter batted .317, Wfilliams pounded them
out for a mark of .3o6, and Yarrison also batted in
the .300 class. '
S511 wlff glw A MQ
VARSITY TRACK TEAM
' il'i -fam.
Q Mills-ilmrm. f
HILE the baseball team was making its en-
viahle record Coach O,Brien's track athletes
were going through their schedule with fly-
ing colors. Two meets were held, one with Bucknell
and the other with Delaware. The first, held on Nixon
Field, resulted in a sixty-two and a half to forty-one
and a half victory for Gettysburg. The events were
hotly contested, but the visitors were compelled to bow
before the superior work of the Gettysburg team. The
second meet was held at Delaware College, and once
more O'Brien's men were easy winners. The relay
team put up a game fight, but were unable to finish
better than a last in the Penn relays.
In the annual Freshman-Tech. meet, the first-year
men easily conquered the team from Harrisburg.
Captain Scheffer was a star in the weight contests,
winning all three events in each meet. Titzell, Lou-
denslager, and Emanuel also tallied points in these
contests. Hefflehnger and Moyer carried off the
sp-rints. Stoney ran with old-time form and in addi-
tion annexed honors in the high jump. Lakin, How-
ard, and Mclfall were hard workers and each contrib-
uted his share of points to Gettysburg's total. Ander-
son established a new record when he raised the mark
for the pole-vault to eleven feet.
Eddie Buck was the same hard worker in the dis-
tance runs, Hghting every inch of the way. Mummert
was a faithful performer in the mile and two mile,
while Stock, another Freshman, distinguished himself
by winning the mile in the Delaware meet. McCreary,
who joined the team late in the season, showed fine
form in the hurdles, and Wfidder tallied points in the
With the signing of Doyle Leathers as Track Coach
for the 1917 season, even greater records are looked
for in the coming track and field events.
. Z I t
.Y i '
,A ,Q f Q .
4" . Q
, ' ex
mm 21373 E
VARSITY TENNIS TEAM
HE Tennis Season of 1916 was one of the most suc-
cessful ever completed in the history of the sport at
, Gettysburg. A great interest was shown in the sport
very early in the season. As a result when Manager Schwartz
issued the call for candidates, many responded.
The team, composed entirely of experienced players who
had served on the team, the previous year, went through the sea-
son with Hve victories out of eight matches. The members of
the team were: Captain Schwartz, Mehring, Secrist, Becker,
and Fager as substitute.
Matches were played with teams representing Iohns Hop-
kins, Western Maryland College, Mercersburg Academy, Frank-
lin and Marshal, and Bucknell.
This season, with two of the team remaining and several
promising candidates in school, the team should again make a
good record. A big schedule is being arranged and new courts
will be built for the use of the 'Varsity in practice as well as
'R iii .
K ' ' R
0 X 19
Wr U-Vfw ,fyjjwrQmfwpWT uXf,c1!f' w
TI-IE BUG HOUSE PORTALS
Q This sexion is added to the REGULAR spectrum at the indirect re- y
quest of the Fackulty Committy, who were grately displeased when the 1
E Bizness Manajer announct that the 1918 Annyal would cost less than sed is
22 Committy eggspected. I-Ients we have added this sexion, not because of 5,
rg its Worth or appropriateness, but meerly out of the altruistick spirit which Q
prompts us to respeckt the Facku1ty's feelings in such matters. 5
In recognishun of many continuous years of tire-less service, of es-
tearned activity, and un-spoken eloquence, we hereby deadicate this in-
sane production ,
WARD l Tl-IE BUG HOUSE CELL I
Vol.. LXVIII cfl'I'l"l'YSllliltG,
Slcrr. 30, 1916 No. 13
BUILT FOR CO-EDS
Gorgeously Furnished Apartment in Glat-
felter Hall Pleases Young Ladies
The construction of a commodious re-
tiring room in Glatfelter Hall, for the
accommodation of the young ladies of
the school, is among the first of numer-
ous extensive building operations at the
institution that are contemplated for the
new school year. The pushing of big
building operations such as this, by the
college authorities, indicates a period of
unprecedented affluence in the College
Building Fund. This, said President
Granville this morning, is only a start,
and will shortly he followed by costly
improvements in the interior of the gym-
nasium and at the lVest entrance to Cote
tage Hall. Never before in the history
of the institution, he says, have property
improvements been pushed with so much
The new ladies' retiring room is a
credit to the College in every way. It
is a spacious apartment, on the ground
fioor of Glatfelter Hall, under-the main
stairway. The exterior is of 21 plain but
dignified appearance. Inside, the fur-
nishings are magniiicent. The divans
and reclining chairs are richly uphol-
stered, and are finished in rosewood. A
heavy Wilton velvet carpet covers the
highly polished hardwood f'loo1'. A beau-
tiful, ornamental window admits the rays
of the setting sun in the early morning
"Our reclining room," said Miss Lorna
lVeaver to a "VVoozie" reporter this
morning, 'tis a perfect dream, It is just
too lovely for anything. I can't under-
stand who has been so terribly kind as
to treat us so sweetly. The whole room
is just too dear. ,Home was never like
this. l shall flunk all my subjects and
remain in college indefinitely, in order
to be able to keep on using this wonder-
fully magnificent apartment. I'd simply
die if I had to part from it, and, listen
a minute, please, please, tell the rude
boys to quit calling our lovely retiring
room a chicken coop."
Dr. Valentine fin Christian Evidences
classy: "ls it not possible, Mr. Orr, that
such consummations are indubitably true,
and that this inner experience, if it were
diametrically opposite to the case of con-
trast here prescnted, would nevertheless
be a verification of Christian experience
through reflection, or not?"
Roach ffaintlyj: f'Yes, sirfl
Junior co-ed flearning to play pokerj:
f'Look! Look! Gimme the chips. I got a
A CAUSE OF MOISTURE
Neiman, '19: "Did you find a piece of
ice in your bed last night, Pete?"
Perry Schwartz, '20: "Ah-ha! I Won-
dered how the covers got wet."
Many a Junior Smoker pipe is not
good for anything more than to blow
WARD li TI-IE. BUG I-IGUSE CELL 2
SOME IMPOSSIBLE STGRY BEGINNINGS
U 'Twas II A. M. in the Physics Lec-
ture Room and Reds Parsons was in a seri-
"The Literary Society Halls of the Col-
lege were packed to their capacity, when-
HAS he 'stepped into Old South he found
the floors spotless and a sweet scent of violets
permeating the atmosphere, and-
"l..ouie Scheffer, our noble hero, was neat-
ly and spotlessly clad in a blue coat, white
trousers, a Hashy necktie, and a clean stiff
" 'Twas two o'clock in the morning, and
Dr. Branhlled smiled indulgently as he spied
several black-gowned figures stealing toward
mlqhird' Floor South was as quiet as a
"Dauntless Deibert, blackest of all vil-
lains, followed the taxicab, and with a final
desperate effort killed the chauffeur, stopped
the car, and threw the beautiful damsels into
his Stutz, speeding off into the night-
HCaptain Markel stopped talking and-
"The SPECTRUM staff had been working
steadily, without a bite to eat, during three
days and nights-H
"On a beautiful moonlight night, while
the Sigma Beta was actively operating, Earl
Smeich was peacefully sleeping and dreaming
"Dr, Valentine had just finished a short
prayer in chapel, when Dean Bikle arose and
said, 'There are no announcements to-day.' H
"Following a brisk, ten-minute sermon by
Doc Wagner on the subject of 'Brimstone and
I rose from my bed in the morning,
The sun was shining bright.
I looked across the campus,
And all was dark as night.
I stood on the bridge at midnight,
The moon was shining bright.
The streets were thronged with people,
And not a soul in sight.
I stood on the rostrum at noon-time
While the clock was striking the hour.
I tried to learn what time it was,
But couldn't see the tower.
tJust then I woke up and found they had put in another layer of pads.D
WARD I I TI-IE. BUG HOUSE CELL 3
The Freshman's Rosary
The socks I Wore are mine no more,
They were taken from me at the chapel door,
They're memories that have left a sore,
My hosiery, my hosiery.
Each week an inspection, each inspection a sock,
To satisfy a craving heart.
I turn them over o'er and o'er
And thus we part, And thus we part!
O memories that bless and burn,
O barren gain and bitter loss.
I kiss each sock and try at last to learn
To come across, O, yes, to come across.
"Blest Be the Tie"
HOW COULD HE? TRY THIS EXPERIMENT.
V. E. C. Snider fmaking inquiries for Place yourself gently but firmly in a cen-
Logic inwfestigationl-"What, in your opin- tral position in front of Old Dorm, put your
ion, Mr. Neu, is the central principle of a hands to your mouth and call loudly the
good moral character?', name, "lVliller." Wait ten seconds, and then
Pop-'il-low the - do I know?" count the heads appearing in the windows.
Dunny Entertains the Juniors
REGY. HAD A KICK COMING. HARD ON HAROLD.
She-"Reginald, you and you alone are Creager, 'I8-"Dang it, l made a date
the goal of my ambitions." for the Carlisle game, and now the game's
About l l 230 that night her father kicked called off, and I may never be able to make
a goal. another one."
-1- .Q -- 'ff . V , -
A " , '- :'lVVg-5-:-kx4:..:azg,g:-,::'V. ' V A "" ' .
V V- ,K V, J -W,:,,.h.,,,. ., VV , . . ,v:Tr'w-M-- M... W ff I
ev V 1.4 - fl
S iizux- - -' - A q . , WWF- .-V-' I -- g "lf 1 A
-f f-1: - .rf - -2- -- -- 'M ' ' ' , :V 2 :V T -9 -A T Q, ' 4 ,
,-- .wr V- P'-ff-i-X, f '. V . -- - 5-1-5-rg-qw:-223124911 . f . -K.. ,- ., 5. .. :L., . V-'H-.1rt'V'.f .-
'- if 's:"f- ?E,.':21V-1:1-1.5. -.f 2-S-is-SSQY:2Q?Rt3jQvr:1fE,-':'f-..2I3Q5s'V:rf'-rg:sew:-'QX-is-X-:li--':kf-gr Q1-SXQNNQ1-"s':3g:1,2c'Q:,.Vxa-"V ,,: ,I -.:5g:gS:w
'- ' fwrwzr-:: V , - a- -Qvik'-wg'1ifb:q:.+m:v-f:fiRw:--'FSS-F-K'-kk,-215:23-P'1Qxf:x:'lNvkWSNYNBWSGRQ?fff::SNES-:'fw-:2P+x.-Q--:wi-s.,V -J
V V 1
,, :scifi-,-.-. -, ,.V..VVl.V.S:eV:f.:-Qam.-V X- - - -V -- f-- -1: Q- -- in x.s,,,: QV- . -,V ' WN Y? . MV .' .haw ,,i.,.4.XQsVgN-11-1"z'
- ,G,.,,:,W ,,.V,.,Vm,,k,. A -VA - Nibw.-wxkwwww A - , . , - . v-.l-.-:V-w w-vffgwqw xx-gi-Qggq--:xl
i,?:i5g:iiKM ':l::A"i V lv -3- wwf 4' -A - wax' Q 'gg-Q53 egg-51-?'1If.f.Q'a
.- ' V- Q- .V:5.,5 -Vj:':j-1551-5: -- -'-xl-'ik-gx wr.-.. 'Q - 'mx 1 .,,45:,j-VLA-s
. vis' -Rf -E:f:5.s.a5-1-, ex ws:-:rw -K-f:-:-'--fcgcfsl'-2 -:-wel-V5'1lsfz'-Wfa:-s'1: M-fxl---:ze-V x ' Ham--av
M:-1:5--4V:,f.a:V:Mq5P W' SB5Q,,.f::f1Q19lV,5iRQ3.,IID.,efVf:-if-f , M - was ,,
:Q-:5:-1-1 ' '-1-211-5141 1- W' -11-f-fwi --'-' - -"Q f we-15:Vs,1V.::.-f-'Q5--M---..V.ff1x1-wr.-:i:f:V--'- -'wra-
-e: -. H -f ' , ,-:V- -:--: S- '-.X ww. K.-V-.Vl-:-Q-.-.V.. -:-1-:A-.:-mf-. .-.-...-2--1-. ' E-AV
l. . '
:-:I ,if --V-If-3--:V::-. - f mf H-1:V.xg'fq.'V:r-1+-P.-::V:vfi:-E+Vr-f-r:2Q:-1lR.1r--:-1-::,s:'e-5:45, :Vr-1-:--Q-14-V::-' :-:ar-:'1+f:5aE4:-i:Y:-sea.q.33-:iifzlryl-:Sz-QeVEzra-sz-ha:i-:Vg-1f:-:-:--Q--111E-:---:V:q-g.'f--swf-f-.:rV:-::-3-1.-r ' :V::V:-'rv-lgigf. kbs!-Q:-:k
1. -::,:V.:g:::.Vrffq .f, g '- .-bmi A www' ' V A " ig:,.f:V:gl, -:,q:g:1:fs:2lg:ewas-S--N :- ,H an M r - -.s:'?:fV:gf-:rg31:---V:f-f-21:2-2i.:,:,.,-iz...5-1-:Vip .3-:::'-32:3 V' Qi '-Az,
.- -- 1:-V--1-1-1,-15:31.f,g,2.i5r,35gVg JVM- .V IA-HQff'-esmrzi-gs?-213,arE5:g-:f.V:r.-:.E.1V-f:fi:::a-gf.--:r-:mf-5-51:1-rj-5 "'P 'sGff'-52-1.:::1-, 'V 'Q--115-1
-rife:-.Ze-sfeesfGs:Vf:',..1:12--1-21:g:::-- Sskiwii'-sifslfs949:52fsfasfaaxs:3:s:s::f:2s:se:s:f1aff:: fra' -X :NSF
e-.Vzf-::,:-f:-:'-2 -AVf1:::r1wf:-:14:.:::-.1. -'fee-3:-253::-as-wg-:,,,g: A 3 .. ',.' ,N ' Vw- K:-qv--: -.':f:1-:::-2:5:-:au ,-.,.f, ..: , V-59r11x::::r:1:g:g-.Vi-.' 'f::,:43r:E2-hr:-f:2:a.s:f:::2:'-M13-3:22-:1:.f:if.15.'-I-tiwfzipz-fi:V:E:21E:.-':2:f:-:-:sri--1:2-2.21:-P '- we
.... , 'Mil " i Q f L'-'13 S N' , f--"5:f:15i:f:21:1:-:birth55313 4 1-
'4,,..f-:::-:Qwgg:-qff2:::-:-:-: E.?-mg.,-,-,fV:.3:.3::.f1Je' H 33,:,a. W1 ,rpm -Q::g::-15:q5,gql53gM:j., :-5, .V+ - ::::gpq:l-.dqfqbzx--QYEQ 5335ggw--5215gy---+'-1-:.y:-ml'ig-xy'-:sqm ,.-g:,:V , .g.::::.51:,1.-1-.:Q.M-:.g.::A::.g:Ss:x wr
f1,fz5g:,bff5.-.wqfiq-:V,.::,.f.:...V :-gi sV-Vfg::-.Q.51.a:T?:- -V w -V - 33041 -'lgywff 0 'rx - -'-.fV:fe.?ffs:fxQ--as-:1--A2 xxx-' ' -.If-:-Q:-:-:r5::?e,V-ww43-WM-fl-:fm-.Sim!!--:-fi3S.2mq:z:rw35-,:1-:la:::ii:Y:f::::f4-:ala-. V.: -::V1-:-:1ss.-sp:-:1r:f-12-:+f-ff Oi
2,-M24-3:-gg:Sv:,:g:,.::,:,:::,:-.g,:-.- 'arm--A-. :J milf-.,. -.-gm,-4:,5gx-V . ,sg V :,:,3g'1Qq:,:+:flNQi'l:l.. :gf12:1311-3r:SmreTfs-W.sN1a:5-:Qgq:,:,x6g--ifN22-r-1+axe:-e:,:-:-:V:1-1:2rxrr:-ma:-r.-:V:-:S-2:-::. ' :VV :ff-'-r:r:2::1::a::Es:1:'REQLRN
1-'-SEWER-:7l1'F'4a-1':21:P?!fi-7-'V. -ww'-:f'c-wmzwzrlzwz-fAb: - "?f2H?-5- -9 Xxgrf :c-r-f:gV1m:fxf.NS:?- S-:e:s::-:dmv-:a'f::ka-QM:-'-2-ag m'fn'z'-K1GN?'i'S"v'--:ffafizz--1ia-1N-Sl'Ss-- :::--- ,-I-1-as ---wr-'-r--1:2:f1-x .E
:Em:4s:a: -ef:Q:1:r:r::-3-1:'::1r:-.- 'T'-c-231353, . -VH X . -1. P--P 5-Qui-:s--eev-QVVQ-sg-3Vs.-fV 9 S:-2.-.-:w-421. Ve-A-V-'.1.e:,-. -kX,2L2.:l3i.J4f.-kit:-:V - X
xelgi-11.3,:-:21fR:::::.sp11q.,g::-:1l.1:.sg:am1fX:V1- :FW 1-1--:L - :Ia-1 Y mo. -3:-gl , r- N - -Vg? v- A 4- -1,ar-qs1vg.y:9R:.::-:egg 'ug:---4-:-:1p'l:::,:-:4-:V-sl.-:-gf1.::g:iQa'V-f.--4:-.:,-- 2+-.::,1,--:5-:4:f.5,:,:-p-Mariel:-sr-:-:a1: 3
5ggzg35:g:g::5-r-:-:--V-:::55,5.,5,,:I llyiiff-wx-Lglrvr- f f- 2 V- wil-wrs2:'.3f:x5 ir,-gazrfw 1 'N,.Q- Q 255-. -2,1 y y 35- - ' X . f::33!gQsf:"4:3i335Eiii1ii3I93235Ef:i!.iUSF3.5?51515:l3fVE5E"f-1: 4:':+P'ifW2?f1'k' "W
.gm-1-V ' - - V " M7 C""" " l"l"'!'3E9U1l'U'1!WP!W'!5P. -'- :,,.w:,,w4sQg?lxF - . ,. ' -'
- in xl 35 sw
N '- ..QS'D- ?-
, V. .. . .. . 5.., ,.., ln.. . . . .. .V., ,,...,,. . , .,.,,. ., . ,...,,... ,, ,,,, ,, , ., , .. , . ..
, . lf - l r M .. , l Sh , 4 -5 M N Nw k,.:,:g,, gm, lf,.::Q.:P+ mt-r fillf. fl 953 mi:V-qw-A-img'-gs,fxsfxgf,-we-Mww-mpg:-lf..A:g:,,X145
- 5 Vfiiingqv-k!g,uBegrbn!xdn1. nxup3q3gQ -pfQ:11::.:::nr-'gf giemze-wwesf,-f-233:-:ml'sim we - x ww.,-9-225,3yV.3,..2lms2.m'smmMxgukelmgwsslQ::::sV-
-x K -- H ,mmrv1Ivsr4:k1rwm:-VV:f:-V2-Nf+mV-.-fs-.Awfm-:sf V::.--fe.,--:x g wwr.-l mlm- -155--Vw 1, f- -:VKffly-meX:::N:V:.:-l::xm:f:1:sQ--+sssf--rx:-mv-Q Q4f'-..Z2s1-:V--:1:I:S,
. 5.5.-, slim yezxffj ,V:V ' - -- ,sl - -:f:eM1n.,. :2PSA::f-rs-.N 2.-1 2:'-:r::2:3aHc lf-.s,..,., rw.-Sh A r N A-l 3:-v2'-.rszfirsfswxp::r5p:g,:g2Y'w::3:5n91' V 4 f Qcs:4g2i::::p:g:
:pw 5' " fa
,V l -,M -K, ,,. ,2',g,':,1L,,,,,, 'T' V , .-... .,,g.l .. ,,.,.4,: .VA-5...ny-,-a,,-Q.:+A,f,.x.l-.x,.,w.- lvl-g.s,lr...,X . -- xg-4. ,iq-AK V,x-A, -N . X- M: .,.--9 Q
.- ,V-,JT-frm ...l..h...V,:-:z...,3,,x,-:1-:.'.2.::.g-j,:d,2.-..':.-.1 -wg - :M X- ew-lg
.- ''-'7zu35":-T'-5'-"'-Fw-1-51-e--H-"JW-11'-f-f-'3'-'3'2-' 45 V. : ll
. Q Veg?-v:5'1f'l.' wwf l , W, .ML ' nuiimrlu-m'rB.-Lu 3 - me
-A - ,.-.ru-:VV V5 -. nmmwm- '- --r --1 '11-'y .Nw-' wxlzf-1iy1Wzv.,3:-1-2 . :sing-:-1:-cVeizs-1:--Vgeazevs-rag::S-r:aTV.-:V.:-.--:-:MV---rl-:z'ig--:-Qf:6SNi'3:-.Qfzfsiixmiarw:-.Q-:-:rl-.3315ss-ffr4s-rV:V-.--!'g2:3Q-353,51' Yi
V- ' - - ' ' y - ' , V .. r . V-:ff-p1.azSxlfx:5,j 6451.3-5:5-girlmf:3--31--zf2:21:.lqriwpgl.1Q--.2:5-P'-ra1z:.r93fz:Qm2:g-XV'--V-Q2.-Q.5,E:5.1x::rr12:21:22:11-i.3:,Ifp1-1Ez:I.-.jr-11:1-aE.3:1:3:vEi:2k2m1Aff:-Xb.:-NV. an
Vilw Qgkr'-lr, -5 :1 4- ' ' - Sgs.qx.,if9:-, -:-f:-1-mazrvs-:-Q -1:2-,Vrligvlifzffza--V?P-.1:-r:e.,:-V:f:r--'---:-: -2sp:--V-:V:f:V,as-r-r-15:1-rw1:1:If:may-:I-wrV:.2-:-:-s.':1,e1r':-V-:firr-.-2:msn-.-:Vssqs-:-:wwe?:S:aNRi9-?i?- I-F'
'1---k,2,S,VQ3.1-....., ki-?'q,A L. ' - . Ifjgifztrgf-322512:5225-2gf15,fSfgf-Sw- ,
?-: Enalglliflaulnp yellow-streaked keslvmmfgs, long dnu1ggl:,ycs1'hdVo 'lrgfxl
:fn f.mumsa path at !,mdiclonV1n6vleuness and unrestzlint. But. repnenlbeg.
u-mivr eyes lnuio been matching! ybu. and nnwxthy dnygrarq rlumbgraxl. .
READ D ' Q OBEY A
- I Tread no longer all the ool.l9gQQg1-pen,-lest if tqmetihxsflblillv one X
ynu'formgraonmuhlgyuatsrpl!largxmytnm17l5 nlionynlif- 1-Q' ' "5
11 Always have-hawhpsQorl3hpnQfoy,tBe
ffVfV-M--fffwflf-,ww ..V 1 . .. - ,,,. , g
!II Ndmbra shall yan smoke
uma wall will: li. in-seg of yang- if--
, ., .1',.1-ri:-E,Vf ,. 5?--zfrSg'Q,1
xv Remember:-,iihwil 'beg-1-2:35-:1QhfVf'0v1Q1g9iivHQQffg X " ,Q
5-.V-V.g ., -1--ff-1.5.-g.-Q :V .,V--mwfqi - xwr: 1V -- -X -:J-ff
1 --f--ff--1 ,i
Fw more M06'1fi'?D'fQ . Vi -.V..1r,Q'g-v-,i fsQS2:- f-5wifi'-1--girl:-.-.S':.gx,,:.:-:.- .1
. - 5 fi.t.4L,,, -rl --5 - 3- . -. 5. '-, . 5 VV-xl, .qi KPq,3.'f--th:-5 g -4
v mu- , - -'Q
bf-1v1m1'1Hk-'25-'dedz-f!ifQ9e11!gq?f W ., ' g. '-
- . ,A .r1s:.-V-2.55.5-Vr.::a'9'- -2-' .., . -.,s--b:-,:-1:'- x3v.g-V.- '.,-1:23-:mx-' fd? '-f,.1.:,:f,V-,- :I
me m""""!' 'L' . 3L!11?-x-e.Tauefalvsa1'V:-1V.V.V- - , x
I 1-' -VW '1f"122'?-"fl-1-E-:Q-TV V ' -.Al -PP-Iffeirf-rf:f-Effir'-2"'::V-2',-f..:.y12-V-V-'-.1 .
VH -'WH SV V
-- .s ,' f-:':112S,.4-'Q' .Vw ,za - ., ' ' 1 - 232' 'lf-QA--J'53:e3:Q'::v?H--21-rj?-:'-,':f'Sri'-' 4
V 'fm '
H""'n'1 W 'OW and WW in .L
V X P-1-sw1--fiflfffef-1-V-f-1-'-v-Vfxiflfiiw''lb-ff f'i:2sf
keeps nyoolropm. 1. V - A - -. ' .- 9 ,:, 5 V " gh
4 - -- , : .- A, ,,1'q.-,gf '. :Vg-N,-:' -'-f:,, .,., :,:
K . . ,, , ,. 4
l ARNINGI' ,, AQ
Moses gmac X Commzmcluxenls fo che Jewsg-we give Lhe srlmgtlg-ying'
imma in summy scuool-,mm disobedience nmlgm aimcef. Iiiskibaieuco in
yunlgtomio will briugaomothing an Daxixm sight worse. '
ITAWZYIZI-I TA ,
53.5i1:g5:3f:-lg, . .
I' - -.
A woril wllw wiew is sullk-mm X Cmmmmdments ougghi an he elmligh for
IUNORAMUSES, Hn w::4-- :md br xwxlllntcl. '
A T1-adiiimml Spirits of Gettysburg
-WW'-f-X'--V V.--A -- g,:.Q.e.:4Q:1-V,:+:V,::.:1f:f,1:e.era:-ab.-1-lf.-3451339
WARD 2 ' Tl-IE BUG HOUSE CELL I
V oi.. LXVI Il G,l'l'l"l'X'SliIl ne ,
Dice. 28, 1916 No. 23
Board of Trustees Adds McKnight Hall
to the Many Buildings on the Campus
Special to the NVoozie
Harrisburg, Dee. 28, 1916.-The Board
of Trustees of Pennsylvania College,
Gettysburg, at its semi-annual meeting
here this afternoon, unanimously decided
to enlarge the college by the addition
of McKnight Hall to the many buildings
now on the campus. The new building
was immediately erected by the Trustees
on a site which was formerly occupied
by a notorious resort called "South"
The need for new dormitory buildings
was at one time a pressing one at Gettys-
burg, but has been very satisfactorily
met in recent years. A one-time crowded
condition in Pennsylvania Hall was fully
relieved by the happy plan of using but
one room instead of two, for the College
reading 1'oo1n. Cottage Hall was then
erected, a modern building with all the
latest improvements. Authorities from
other colleges come many miles to see
this structure, in order that the general
building plan may be imitated at their
institutions. A handsome, new track
house was also provided for dormitory
pu1'poses. Further solution of the dormi-
tory problem was reached when Stevens
Hall was this year erected, for the ac-
commodation of large numbers of incom-
ing students, and when improvements
were made on Bender-'s Dormitory, across
from the College gate. The addition of
McKnight Hall provides all the dormi-
tory space that could be desired, and
the Board of Trustees closed its session
this afternoon, confident that the college
is being far better provided for than it
FOR SALE-First-grade rebuilt typewriters. As
good as new, or better, for everything breakable
about them has broken. Also ribbons in all colors,
to match any complexion, and shock absorbers for
use on machines when turning out Fielding and
Shakespeare reports.-L. P. Miller.
YVANTED-Money for all sorts of purposes. It
lloesn't matter where it comes from or where it's
going. Cough up.-Y. M. C. A. joint leg-pulling
Dr. Gransquiller, the noted mathema-
tician, author of the 'tCollegc Bulletin"
and assistant on the 1918 'tSI'EC'1'RUM"
staff, to-day celebrated his ninety-second
birthday. Despite his advanced years,
the doctor is still able to get about, and
,. H .I ,,l
. A Ti'-51:7 fi I '--' ,J
i . L- P-.A -
l 'fi' N ' l
1 .io--N., , N.
rn!-' N K yi, ..
i . , "
A V - I' L
ft zfv,-""'e e i
Q . 4: '.' . "fn"-
'xh ' I. IU' if Qu
f . .--.saw
' ' .'i-P.F'f-- iff!
. -.vii Q39 f. ' f I i., '- 'vm
f- '-laf'?2r:Ii5"?-i-"f, ' ' V
ell 4 :Mft '
1. ..-L Q. , .L . ,nf
-"widf5-.ffixlldl-455, A, f 1- -"Je
5 ',w.fy.a1 ..g,,, ze-, .'f.r,w. ffm-H. 'fa-
1--4' . Y . :,-,., ,W wwf -it v +-
V 'S' M-r . Wig 'fg:' f"-q5H- 2-'QR ' .
1, .. . Zqlftr' -e.1'u ,
'it ,51A::,l,.l:,f1g:f. . .Nl9.,Qf, X 4' ,ffiqys an I - .U NL Q 1-J. 'IZ
, . m
very frequently attends chapel exercises
and other college functions. His well-
trained mind is still fairly active, and he
spends much of his time reading light
literature on "The Fourth Dimensionf'
The doctor spent his birthday anni-
versary in true boyish fashion. He
skipped nimbly out on the lawn of his
residence in the early morning hours and
gaily picked the blooming dandelion
flowers flourishing there.
The old gentleman still eats heartily,
although his preference has for some
time been for Hershey bars. He aseribes
his old age to constant use of-Rattlesnake
Oil, and abstinence from tobacco in all
WARD 2 TI-IE. BUG HOUSE CELL 2
Seeing the Battlefield
KWith One of the Local Guides!
You hire an automobile, or toot along in
your own Henry-Ford all-blaek-tin-Eliza-
beth, and pick up one of the individuals look-
ing like a boy scout out of work, with his
big shining badge proclaiming him a
"licensed battlefield guide," having passed
the official examination with a percentage
of at least 29 per cent. He tells you the
fee will be three dollars. You push the
button and he takes a long breath and be-
gins as follows:
"Ladies and gentlemen we will hrst ex-
amine the ground of the first day's fight
which occupies the territory on the north
and northwest of the town of Gettysburg
whose population is at least 4,000 including
the postmaster and the coon who brushes
you off when you leave the barber shop,
and it was on this territory that some of
the bravest hghting of the battle took place,
in fact, at many places wounded men were
dragged back as far as Stallsmith's news-
stand where their legs were amputated by
cutting them off." CI-Iere our friend the
guide sends forth a stream of tobacco juice,
takes another long breath and proceedsj
"Ladies and gentlemen the house which
you see across the street is the identical one
in which General Lee carved his name on
the wall, and the bed in it is the identical
one where Lee retired after his famous
charge, and you can still see the brown spot
on the carpet caused by his swearing when
he broke a shoe string. You will also note
the marks of shells in the walls caused by
42 centimeter Ki-upps placed just across the
street. Now let us examine the monuments.
This one on the left marks the place where
General Delivery was shot in the calf while
picking buttercups, causing the President to
send him regrets and decorating him with
the diploma of the Ancient Order of Toad-
Squashers. This one on the right is erect-
ed at the exact point where Corporal Pun-
ishment, of the Twenty-third Pennsylvania
Violent-Tears, stepped in the mud and lost
his left overshoe. Now let us examine the
details of the second and third day's fight.
over yonder, just out of
erected to General Sickles,
and never found it, thereby
bicycles, and sickle-pears
sight, is the one
who lost his leg
named after him. The one which we passed
just a few minutes ago is the one which
marks the terrible and desperate charge of
the Steal Brigade, in which 17,339 men were
injured, 3 killed, and 739 2-7 taken prisoners.
f'The large hill in the distance is called
Big Round Top, because of its resemblance
to a large round top, inverted. Across from
it is Devi1's Den, so named by the Faculty
of Pennsylvania College because it was the
scene of some very rude and unrefmed haz-
ing incidents. At dead of night, if one walks
to the third cave from the small pond and
puts his ear to the small crevice, he can
hear distinctly the weird cry of fRajah, Ra-
jah, make him dig for waterf This cry is
hardly less distinct than the one that can
be heard at Culp's Hill and Spangler's
Spring. And now, on our return journey
we must not forget to visit the home on
Bought-some-more Street of Mary O'Mack,
the only female victim of the battle. At her
grave we find the following pathetic and
:Here lies the body of Mary O'Mackg
'She sat on the business end of a tackf
'fAnd now, ladies and gentlemen, the spot
we passed just five minutes ago is the great
high water mark, so called because the blood
flowed deep as water and five feet high. It
was here that the waliant wolunteers sent
wolley after wolley across the walley, but
all in wain. I, ladies and gents, was a cor-
poral in the army at that time, and this is
the place where I fought, bled, and died.
"Yes, everything I say is true whether it
is or not, and can be verified by the eighth
extra pamphlet put out with the Pennsyl-
vania College Bulletin. Three dollars,
please, and no questions asked."
WARD Z Tl-IE BUG HOUSE CELL 3
Nicholson 8: Hemminger.
Dr. Shannon, on "Spooning."
Johnnie Himes' "Paradise Lost."
The Mormon Temple.
Efliciency in English Department.
German Choral Society.
Prison Relief Fund.
"Say, how many dances are you keeping
with your own girl at the Prom?"
Uhorsl, why clon't you keep them all?
'WVell, flifln't I pay the freight and storage
on her 2
He Bet on Hughes
THINGS THAT CAN'T BE FORGOTTEN
1918 Junior Smoker.
Barclay tackling dummy.
1919 Sophomore hats.
Early morning cold showers.
A TICKLISH SITUATION
Bowers, '19: "Maybe I didn't get into an embarrassing posi-
tion when I asked the leading lady of the Sophomore play for
the measurements of her riding habit."
HE OUGHT T0 KNOW
"The peacock may be a gay old bird, but it
takes a. stork to deliver the goods."-
GET A POLICEMAN
Knubel, to a. Butler Cop: "Say, when do these Hill cars run?"
Ossifer: "Well, young 'un, right about now. You see they run
every so often. When you see one coming, that's it."
Gettysburgian Fraternity Notes.
Comforts of the reading room.
Luxuries of college library.
"Don,t do it, boys."
"The Old Gray Mare."
1916 Bucknell game.
WARD 2 TI-IE BUG HOUSE CELL 4
iVith the conversion of Stevens Hall into Freshman Dormi-
tory, Economics and Military Training Compartments, extensive
improvements have been 1na.de along the beautiful Winding path-
way connecting the Hall With civilization. At the point where
the path crosses Ashcan Creek, the College authorities have
recently constructed an up-to-date viaduct at a cost of fifteen
million dollars. The rustic appearance of the bridge gives it a
simple appearance that is well suited to the environment. Traf-
iic over the new viaduct is limited to a minimum of three thou-
it .,..,. ,-..
New 815,000,000 Viaduct
On the edge of Nixon Field, facing Washingtoii street, a
handsome sign has been erected to aid in beautifying the
surrounding landscape. It is intended, incidentally, to serve
as a reminder to future generations that land is here being
reserved for a particular purpose, and has been made of very
durable material, in order that it may last for many years.
This sign is one of the most promising improvements re-
cently seen at Gettysburg. CSome folks don't believe in
signs, but What's the use in being pessimisticij
,Q f n ,,,. A, -3'
' ' V ,A NEW 'ij'
1 l gntlgtilli-Egaiaiulus
1- !,f'g'UHHNSi LE1lEiiETit ".', Tfiii
. - - '-iYU1.Am.i raiser. I :fsi
0 g jfd -gr i
1 . gg ' I, ."ijj5,fp':g
A Golden Promise
Realizing that the architect who designed the massive
Cottage Hall had forgotten to design the design for a
Wind-break, the Faculty and Trustees decided to take up
this matter with the heirs of the dead architect. After
much legal procedure, the matter was arranged and early
in the year bids were accepted for the work. The heirs
of the architect were relieved of all damages because the
court saw fit to respect their claim that the death of their
benefactor had been caused by excitement, due to reading
that the authorities planned to offer incoming students
the privilege of rooming in the structure he had designed.
As the SPECTRUM goes to press, a gang of men are busily
engaged in the assembling of material, and in the other
preliminary work that must be done before the active
l work is started on Cottage Hall's elaborate entrance.
WARD 3 Tl-IE BUG HOUSE CELL I
Vor.. LXX G1c'1"1'Ysmfuo, M
Alien IQ, 1917 No. 11
Members of Gettysburg High School Fac-
ulty Lose High-Salaried Jobs.
A sensation was caused to-day in
Gettysburg's educational circles, by the
dismissal at the Gettysburg High school
of a number of the most capable and
most highly salaried teachers on the Fac-
ulty of the institution. The blow came
entirely unexpectedly, and left the tired
professors entirely without visible means
"The reason for our dismissal," said
Prof. Russell Fink in an interview this
afternoon with a "VVooziel' reporter, "is
probably that our educational ideals were
too high for the level on which the
Gettysburg High school has been was.
All of us, who have been kicked out, are,
as you are aware, students to a certain
extent at the College. We have been ex-
posing ourselves to courses in education
at the college, while we were teaching, in
order that We might make improvements
on ourselves thus. Because of our pro-
found studies in the theories of peda-
gogics, however, we have far over-reached
the ability of the Gettysburg school sys-
tem to comprehend us, and it is for
therefore that our services have no
longer been dispensed With."
"In my opinion," said Prof. Hallenbeck
when interviewed on the subject, "the
cause of our dismissal is the pitiable im-
poverishment of the treasury of the
Gettysburg School board. The directors
cannot continue to pay us our munificent
salaries, and must accordingly drop us
from the pay roll. The town of Gettys-
burg has a choice right now between in-
vesting money in a new High school
building, and investing it in well-trained
and ellicient teachers. It seems to prefer
the new building, and as a. consequence
the most efficient members of the Faculty
have been ousted, including myself."
"'It is fortunate that this incident has
occurred,'l said Prof. Embich in a state-
ment issued shortly after noon, "I am
sure I shall now have more time to de-
vote to my studies, since I need no longer
be annoyed by eager searchers after
chemical truths. I am sure that the
greatest hardship is being felt in Prof.
Bennett's class of Freshman girls in
Arithmetic, a class which has become
very closely attached to its teacher, and
a class, too, which I know its teacher
leaves with the utmost reluctancef'
The 'fWoozie" reporter, at a late hour
this afternoon, endeavored to secure a
statement f1'om Prof. Bennett, but the
professor was nowhere to be found.
FOR SALE-First grade hair cuts. Guaranteed
not to shrink. Service generally admitted to be
the best in Old Dorm. IVl1y cut your own hair
when you can get a barber to do it according to
the latest Parisian style?-Slunker.
YVANTED-More dirty shirts and collars.
TllG1'G'S too blamed many clean guys around this
place. Collars done up in artistic shreds, Fam-
ily washes a specialty. I11 the ease of eelluloid
collars, I am responsible for no losses by fire.
All lace garments at owner's risk. Terms reason-
able. Service very brisk.-Dutch Mummert.
WARD 3 Tl-IE BUG HOUSE CELL Z
Spectrum Staff Meeting
The Bugs at VVork
Announcement that the staff picture will be
taken, brings all the USPECTRUMU editors out
for the tirst time in the year.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF LAIRD BEGINS: "Lis-
ten, fellows, I've been thinkingiv CLoud
and vociferous applausej
MCCOLLOUGH: "Hey, why don't you shovel
the dirt out of this office once in a while?"
MILLER: "Now, I've been working pretty
hard on that feature section." COhorus of
Rap at the door, and Manager Buck stealth-
SEORIST: "What theln
BUCK: "Now, listen, you guys gotta keep
the cost of this book down, or there'll be the
devil to pay."
SECRIST: "Say, I got an idea. We can
save money by getting that black leather in
some other color."
CSOH18 one shoves the Shrimp's head through
EDITOR: "Now, as I was saying, we gotta
get to work."
MCCOLLOUGH: "Who's 'we' anyhow?
When does this book go to press?" CAside,j
"Some one get a gabboon so that the editor
can spit before he tries to answer."
KNUBEL: "Who'll we dedicate this volume
MILLER: "Let's dedicate it to ourselves.
It's our last chance."
GOTWALD: "Hey, Saul, do you have that
musical cartoon done yet?"
SAUL: "Yep, all but touching up that
musician's leg a little bit."
BUCK: "Don't do anything expensive."
POTTER: "This cartoon ought to be about
right. I spent ten hours on it."
SAUL: "VVhat were you doin', making car-
' LAIRD: "Cut that stuff out. My girl's go-
ing to see this book, and I told her I'm writing
all of it myself." -
RICKER: "What about paper and ink?"
SECRIST: "Get something in soothing pa-
per and passionate ink."
GOTWALD: "Hurry this up. I gotta date
at 8 o'clock."
CThe staff sings six lines of "The Bare Went
Over the Mountain," and Gotwald leavesj
Knubel and Ricker indulge in long conver-
sation concerning their Prom. girls, and de-
cide to charge cab-fare to the staff. Buck says,
"Damn," and leaves in disgust, with the check
EDITOR: 'fWell, let's get something ready
for this book."
KNUBEL: "If you guys had done as much
as I have, we'd need a half a dozen extra
CBuck groans, through the door.D
RIOKER: "Yes, and if it would all be writ-
ten like your stuff' we'd need a glossary in the
back of the book. I wanta write something
for that nutty section."
KNUBEL: "Write an autobiography." '
McCollough and Ricker sent out for a. poke
of "Red Man" a.nd fail to returnj
SECRIST: "Let's have a game of pinochlef'
LAIRD: "That guy Miller comes down here
and bangs away at my typewriter ribbon and
then tries to sell me a new one."
SEGRIST Cagainb: "Oh, let's quit."
EDITOR: f'Why put in the 'quit?"'
A vote is taken, and the staE decides to put
out the book some time in the Spring. The
game of pinochle begins, and another day's
work is over.
WARD 3 Tl-IE BUG HOUSE CELL 3
Extracts From Revised Dormitory Rules
1. Sweep all dirt in the corners of the halls.
arships arc awarded to the men who clean out these corners.
2. If you want to become an expert electrician clon't monkey
with the electric-lighting system. It wasn't installed by experts.
3. In order to make the closets more useful,
least one electric light in each.
4. During dark days, keep the lights burning
help to heat the rooms. If there is a rope tire escape in your room,
try to sell it to the Sophs or Freshmen for tug-
5. Don't booze publicly. Get it on the sly and keep it on tap
in your rooms.
6. Hazing is illegal, brutal, and uncalled for. But all Fresh-
men should keep on hand a Hash light for use in
7. If you want a trunk hauled, do it yourself, otherwise you
get a. raw deal from the college janitors.
8. If you lose anything, put up plenty of notices in the halls
9. Take cold showers frequently. They save
be sure to have at
all the time. They
case of emergency.
coal bills. l
The Janitress Stall'
10. When you forget your keys, bust in the door.
11. After 11 p. m. all students have finished studying, so you
may make as much noise as you please.
12. In case of fire, wring the towel. The porter will bring water.
That's what it's in the building for.
13. Don't hang your wash out the windows.
Wliat we paid good money for, never used,
and can't sell or give away: KlG11Il11lS "His-
tory of Psychologyf'
HORSE SENSE CALLED FOR
Vic Bennett, commanding company at mili-
tary drill, "Right front into line, march. I-Iere,
whoa, whoa., clon't you hear me, whoa., back up."
A GOOD START
To Deibert, as he is returning from a trip
on the carpet, "Did you 'have a good time?"
'fYa-as, I really did. But still, you know,
it was the first time I ever met the girl,"
Extract from Ricker's letter to his Prom.
" .... Now, when you get off at the P.
R. R. station get a porter to take your bag-
gage over to the Reading station, give him a
dime, and I'll give it back to you when you
PINK TEA SOLDIERS
Bantley, ,201 t'Are they drilling in gym or
on the lawn'?', COI1, rleah, no, they're prome-
nahdingin the stahdium.j
B-L B-L B:L B-L B-L B-L B-L-Z-BUB.
WARD 3 Tl-IE BUG HOUSE CELL 4
lllinkun llav Cbeater
A NEW PROGRAM OF REEL THRILLERS
THE KO-ED KOMEDIANS.
Twenty-three Bouncing Beauties
Including Mlle. Xane, versatile dancer and entertainer
COIN DISAPPEARING ACT
Picking and Snyder
High class Minstrel Production
Interlocutor, Groff. End-men, Bones Stahley
and "I-OWE-A" Ashworth
Solos: "Every Little Problem Has an Answer All Its Own,"
"Aus der jugendzeitf' Dutchy Grimm
Doc Hagen in Pleasing Medley of
Shakespearean Monologs and Elizabethan Songs
"Don't Do It, Boys," by Doc Granville and the entire company I
"UNDER THE SHOWERS"
A mile-a-minute line by Eberly and Dulebohn
EXTRA ATTRACTION: AMATEUR NIGHT
Bean-bag contests by students from Preparatory Academy
Clean-up Bill, by joe and Merv, in
"WHY IS TEN?
COMING, NEXT WEEK: TOPTON DAY BURLESQUE
WARD -4 TI-IE BUG HOUSE CELL I
Vol.. LXXI ciE'l"l'YSllllRG,
MAY 1, 1917 No. 29
FOR IMPORTANT JOBS
Large Army of Starving Students Invades
C. Stover's Employment Bureau
Labor experts at the College Employ-
ment Bureau, in the Registrars oliiee,
declared this morning to a representa-
tive of the "Woozie'l that they have
never before known the LIQIC-1UIll0j'Cl1 of
this institution to be SOAII-lll1l0l'0llS and
so desperate. They aver that hundreds
of hungry men have for the past few
days been seeking to secure the several
dozen jobs for the coming school year,
to be given out by the Faculty captains
of industry. This condition, say the ex-
perts, must be due to the deplorably
impoverished condition of our students.
Mr, Victor VV. Bennett, chief assistant
at C. Stover's Employment Bureau, in
an interview this morning. gave out the
"I can attribute the pitiable condition
of our laboring classes only to the awful
consequences of the ravages of the
demon rum in this land of ours. See the
effect that the damnable liquor tranic
is having even on these guiltless young
men. 'Never before have they been
driven to such extremities. They are
not accustomed to work. They don't
want to work. Yet they now have no
other way to keep body and soul to-
gether. I am convinced that it is not
love of employment that drives them to
this necessity, for all of them except an
alien by the name of Frommhagen have
been applying for the easiest jobs.
These men were not intended to search
for labor thus. As I say, the blame must
rest on this sin-cursed, all-devouring
booze business. And, confidentially, I
don't mind remarking that this job of
looking after the dumb boobs is all that
Sherman said war Was?
This afternoon for many hours, f1'om
four o'clock until four-thirty, pove1'ty-
stricken, miserable-looking men filed con-
tinuously in and out of C. B. Stover's
oiiice seeking the employment that would
give them needed bread. The bread lille
in the New York Bowery looks pros-
perous in comparison with this one.
Although few of the unemployed in
this place have families directly depend-
ent upon them for support, most of them
are nevertheless very seriously affected
by the increased cost of living. The
young women of Gettysburg, according
to Mr. Bennett, are almost entirely de-
pendent upon these men for confection-
ery, sundaes. and all conceivable forms
of entertainment and diversion, EX-
penses thus contracted, Mr. Bennett
points out, are very largely the means
of keeping our Cotherwisel unemployed
students in poverty.
Efforts are at present being made to
help relieve the situation, by philan-
thropists who are offering poor and
needy students immense fortunes, for
the asking. These philanthropists, com-
monly known as aluminum manufac-
turers, hope to be the means not only of
easing financial distress among really
worthy students during college days,
but likewise of making such men inde-
pendent of all forms of labor for the
rest of their lives. The plan is being
favored by a large number of the needy
Aristotle Socrates Savonarola Lehn
Points Out Connection Between
Militarism and Hell
A "Woozie" reporter this morning
called at the apartments of Dr. A. S. S.
Lehn, 106 Rotten Row, to interview the
philosopher on the present milita"v sit-
uation in Gettysburg and in the nation
at large. The visitor found the great
thinker in his study, absorbed in contem-
plation. Heavy volumes of the works of
Plato, Aristotle, Victor Hugo, Rousseau,
and Eugene V. Debs covered the desk,
wash-stand, radiator, and iloor. As the
reporter entered, D1'. Lehn glanced
l11'Q?1Illl1y at him over the tops of a pair
CContinued on Page 2193
WARD 4 THE BUG HOUSE CELL
H12 House Scene. 1918miQg n k
.-fgfifaif. K. - ' '
' JK-nv - 1 - .
lb b .
Q: . , ,,..,. '
.1 M 12 . '-Q YN
- ,, --R J -ff' -. .a:p..m:.'.Q -..-ffwefgx..-,p:ff.1g.:e. 1-:.gs . f. 0.1
v -f I .M J 1 ,.. - .- :Q ", -- .-4,521-X rj-1:5--,Q . gg
9' S. fl 2 Q: 'V ff" ' ':Sii5..16f-1"a!3f'iEf,f' X
.. .. ..f. . .,.,. . . . .,, f.:. ,A .. E
- nf - ' I-am
5 I 2
Dandelion D?-3. To pioii Dag.
-:Hia '1 2,
1 Qrfgf-22.5 fj
A V ..
.si Ng' ..
x 'Wy ff!-
eQ.g .-:13r - - Mg:f..f '
'ML , 5: W
N 7- .V S.: . , 'Q .Q ...-
.f Q! . '1
f-A 'bf Q
X ,,, .. .,
OFHONORY5 PLAY- ' .- ,... Q... .......... - .g
19 5 ...
4 . .... ..
2Q"f ' .'.+'
,, - rg. af. ins , ,vl,, ' -,. rp, sv- . V
" 1 1, A ,Q - L gs
Q . Q Xlva h" H .. .... .. "flg5?i1? '5!f:Yi? 4
I H .. - ,....-- -n ,,
I9 B m mar 1aufe'f3.m,1g,gg.,,'
33? floor COUQSQ
-..L f- .- '-A
.HH . ..
" TALL IN "
WARD 4 TI-IE BUG HOUSE CELL 3
Hotly Opposes Military Drill
lContinued from Page 2171
of muddy glasses, and absently beeke
oned to him to be seated on the nearby
"What in your opinion, Dr. Lehnf'
asked the interviewer, "is the advisabile
ity of drilling, training, aiding and
abetting young men to engage in the
profession of soldiers?"
"I have litle to say on a subject like
this, having as it does but one side,"
replied the philosopher with emphasis,
"I might remark that this military dis-
cipline is the most hellish, daninable,
devil-devised, murderous, bloody, crimi-
nal, unrighteous and destructive device
ever conceived in the brain of man. War
is hell. Everything is hell. Govern-
ments are all hellish. Kings are damn-
able. XVith a gang of fools running
around here with murderous military
uniforms on, I'd just as soon be in
Hades. Plato says, fthe sulliciency of
human tolerance is all-abiding, while
conflict in outward emotions is contra-
dictory of all moral, divine and spiritual
laws, both sociali.stic'a.lly and hnmanlyf
lt is upon this doctrine that I base my
unalterable beliefs, Here I stand, and
cannot otherwise, Gott to the contrary
notwithstanding. If this world keeps np
this war much longer, l'm going to end
it all-either the world or the war.
That's about all I have to say."
Wherewith, the philisopher drew some
tissue paper from his desk, crossed his
legs, and very deliberately wiped his
glasses. As the reporter was about to
ask for a point of information, the
thinker started to reach for a volume of
Sanders' translation of Jerusalem, and
the "Woozie" representative immediately
thought better of the matter and backed
toward the door.
FRE HMA ROLL
E. G. Ilir-lfenbauli .... ....- H 1ll'l'iSbUVg
H. Z. Drnwbaugli ..,,. ....Clll'llil0ll, Ind.
D. A. Eberts. ...... ..... l lnrrishiirg
R. M. Eisenbart ...... -.------- Y Ork
Anna Amanda Fasic. . . ..-.- Jllllillfll
H. N. Feiser ......... ---l':flSf Berlin
A. H. Fellenbaum ....
L. R. Fisher .,......
G. S. Fleck .......
H. YV. Garvin. ..
L. S. Gilbani .....
E. M. Gillette...
H. M. Griest ....
Gotwalt. . .
G. T. Haier .....
C. . Hamil ............. .
C. F. Hildebrand ......... .
Mary Ma rguerite Hollinger ....
E. L. Holman .............
C. S. Houck, Jr ............
H. A. Houtz ....
J. F. Hudoek ......
C. C. Kattenhorn .....
Walter Klinefelter . . .
J. H. Kohler ........
J. C. Lee ..........
J. D. Lippy, Jr ....
L. Marcus ....
W. E. Martin .....
A. R. MeGauslin .... V
G. T. MeCollongl1 .....
W. J. T. Mealy .....
G. E. Miller .......
M. W. Miller ....
P. E. Miller .......
. S. Mitchell ..............
W. L. Miuick, .Tr ..........
Margaret Virginia Morgart
E. S. Moyer. ............... .
C. A. Neal ..... .....
R. A. Noon ....
J. H. Peeling .......
F. G. Pfeier ...........
Helen Louise Pfeiffer. ..
. . . .Mount Joy
... . .Clearfield
. . . . liiegelsville
. . . . . .Gettysburg
. .... Vineland, N. J.
. . . . .Phillipsburg
.. . . . . . .Brillburt
. . . Chambersburg
. . . . . Gettysburg
. . . . .Millerstown
. . .Bellevue Park
.... . . .Freeland
. . .Newark, N. J.
. . . . .Everett
. . . .Gettysburg
. . . .Harrisburg
. . .Gettysburg
. . . .Biglerville
. . .Trenton, N. J.
. . . . . Gettysburg
. . . .Waynesboro
. . . .Waynesboro
.. . .Red Lion
. . . .Gettysburg
. . . .Gettysburg
n Page 1001
W. F. Pohl ..... ,,,,, 1 51115191-
D. F. Putman .... ,,,, 3 gfncrset
W. L. Plitt .... ,,,,,,.., Y 01-k
U. G. keen ....... ..... G ettysburg
F. G. Robinson .... ...Accident, Md.
W- W- Rvckvy --.. ...l!elleville, N. J.
H. F. Rote ....... ...... I 'Iarrisburg
I-I. H. Rndisill. .. ....... Hanover
W. J. Saul ..... ...... l 'ine Grove
J. E. Sehrite ......... .......... L Iount Joy
P. D. Schwartz ......... .... Y ork New Salem
Grace Rebecca Senft... ........ Littlestown
J. L. Slinretts ........ ...... G ettysburg
.I. D. Shearer... .... York Haven
R. E. Slieads .... ...Gettysburg
G. F. Sheely. . . ..... Gettysburg
C. M. Slierer... ........ Manheim
L. D. Siems ....... .. .Brooklyn, N. Y.
H. W. Slanker. .. .......... Gordon
G. E. Snyder ..... .... N ew Oxford
. . . .lflast Berlin
Springer. . .... . ................. Harrisburg
Sternat ..................... Townson, Md.
Margaret Armstrong Stewart...' ...... Gettysburg
Mildred Minerva Stoner ......... ...Gettysburg
G. H. Strong ........... .... .Altoona
H. W. Taylor .... ...Gettysburg
J. C. Taylor ........ . ......
Thompson .......... . . .
Marguerite Mumma Tipton ....
. . . . . .Gettysburg
. . . .Frederick, Md.
F. B. Wall ...... ........ I 'ittston
if. VV. Walker .... ..... S omerset
IC. R. Williams. . . ........ Gettysburg
I-I. J. Williams ..... ....... N ew Freedom
G. A. Winter, .Tr .... ...New York, N. Y.
L. E. Woodward .... ........... W alnut
NV. G. Worley ..... ........ L ititz
K. M. Yiengst. .. .... Myerstown
D. A. Yohe .... ...Gettysburg
R. R. Zarr, Jr .... ......... N anticoke
Zeamer .... . .
Zobel. Jr ..... ....
Washington, D. C.
WARD 4 Tl-IE BUG HOUSE CELL 4
Three-Fourths of Our Class
COMPLETE ACCOUNT OF ONE OF BERRY-
Elegy Written in a
Country Back Yard
We dearly love our Junior girlsg
Without them joy would perish.
But more than all their other charms,
Their quiet reserve We cherish.
CIt's' a cinch the guy who wrote this
never sat near any of 'em in classesj
MAN'S CLASSES Oh, the dire fears of flunking,
Punk: "Have you read this over?" The slim hopes of passing,
Chorus of yes's. The unthinkable thought of using a trot,
"Do you understand it?" The crust of the Prof. with his confounded
Chorus of no's. questions,
"Well, read it over again. What's the big That expects you to get things you never have
idea? Class is dismissed." got.
Hamnie, referring to cabinet ministers: "As
soon as their term of office expires they lose
TEN BELOW ZERO
Dedicated to Inmates of North Side of Cottage '
The eskiinauxsleep in bear-skins,
At least so I am told.
Last night I slept in my bare-skin,
And caught a helluva cold.
Where's Her Judgment?
WARD 5 Tl-IE BUG HOUSE CELL I
1 Ying' r
Right at Home on This Page
Our Revised English
Quotations taken by "SPECTRUM" stenog-
rapher in English class-room:
"This is the first time we have had the king
and queen both together at the same time."
"Into how many parts are this scene di-
"VVe must distinguish between what those
know who has spoken."
"Your notes tells all about Laertes."
"It's our old friends Nym and Bardolphf'
"This book is tolerably tall."
"Then the fellow made some magic passes
and the shepherds slept all the faster."
At this point the scribe ran out of note
NOT MUCH REASON BACK OF
Question in first semester Shakespeare
exam.: "Give the date of the composition of
the following plays, with reasons if you can
Doc. Hagen: "Miz Montgomery, what does
the Thames suggest to.you?" ,
Same Hagen: "Mr, Secrist, name some of
the severer comedies."
Mark: "Julius Caesar, Hamlet, --." A
Hagen: "I see I sized you up pretty well."
Doc. Hagen: "In examinations, I notice this
class tends toward vagueness. Now don't think
me so foolish as not to recognize vagueness
when I see itf'
Head of English department, in English
Novel Class: "No, I haven't read 'Daddy Long-
Legs! I don't read recent novels. If I'd want
to do that it would take me a hundred years
to catch up with the times."
OUR BOOK REVIEW
The "SPECTRUM" records the publication
of the following volumes:
"Military Training, the Ruination of Our
Young Manhood," by Dr. John Lehn.
"How to Run a College," by Mrs. Dr. W. A.
"First Essentials in Fussing Co-eds," by H.
"How to Hold a Gun," by Rufus Sincell.
"Beauty as a Fine Art,"' William Howard
"Business Men's Guide," Fisher and Fisher.
"History of the Camp Fire Girls," by Ralph
WARD 5 TI-IE BUG HOUSE CELL
While 5016, vvavslfgwing
,M : ug
, , , . .' s I,
' . sv: -P f W. J 'IS L
1 N wi
' 5 Q ru . . Q ggi, IJ
-- IQ-f1 5 x 532""Y2 Wg -- 3-fe '
N . , 1, ,ag ,, f..--H M
ff .e"' A' ka xi
' Q: 'Vg ,,- ag? ef? Q: was
-y vw . .f,: P 11 ,' Q, Q34
is if Z' Q H Z
.-..,.6.-I .. . 1
WA , ,,:+C-:-: :-,-. .
Y' A. lets .
After Bucknell Game .I
WARD 5 Tl-IE BUG HOUSE CELL 3
fWe purposely omit account of busi-
ness stafl' meeting, in order to save
Our Sophomore Caps
Oh little cap of gray and maroon,
We parted with thee unspeakably soon.
Most of thy merits we've failed to see,
We've worn old hats, and left thee be.
On rainy days we yank thee out,
And in disgrace we sneak about,
Pulling with tremor at comforting pipes,
And using umbrellas to hide your curst
Gray and maroon, magnificent hues,
Colors to stimulate any old Muse,
We think too much of thee to give thee
But damned if we
love thee on those
HEARD IN THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE
"'When the Z are those Greek New Testa-
ments coming in?"
"Do you keep pretzels?"
'iNo, you boob, we sell them."
"Hey, Fisher, how much are your tive-cent
"Gimme a Hershey bar, I want a square meal
a la Granny."
"I Want the works of L'Mort D'Arthur, also
a copy of Liz Mizzyrobble's 'Jean Valjean'-
I think the hero of the thing is Victor Yonge."
"Hey, Fisher, do you have Lambs Tails from
Shakespeare bound in sheep-skin?"
"Aw say, listen here, I don't want to buy
your darn bookstore.
"Gosh, we need three books, a dictionary,
and an encyclopedia for the Economies course
"Have one?" "Take a lot, take two."
'fl Want a collapsible tooth-brush and a non'
leakable lead pencil."
HOW SHE MUST SUFFER
Prof. G1'oft", Writing a Spanish exam. on the
board: "My, oh, my, dear me, Mr. Montgom-
ery, do you mean to tell me you are over to
the third question already?"
Shorty: "Yep, I skipped the irst two."
Prof.: HOh, goodness?
Floto: "Watch your step, and when it's rain.
ing, watch others step."
V "All the college boys present, stand to your feet? Hagedorn, '19,
WARD 5 Tl-IE. BUG HOUSE Q CELL 4
1.-Trying to get a time-exposure of a
Gettysburg street car at full speed.
2.-Leaving anything in t'10,' and ex-
pecting it to be there when you call for it.
3.-Haunting the P. O. Csoinetinies ex-
tended even to upper-classmeinj
4.-Hunting their holes during Prom.
5.-Acquainting the instructors with
6.-If headed for Sein, changing their
Inmates 26, 27, 28 and 29 mums' , ,
7.-Digging for water.
8.-Learning to knock the Faculty and Pres. of the institution.
9.-Telling the boys about the girls they left behind.
10.-Kissing H. S. reputations good-bye.
11.-Picking their Frats.
12.-Telling the folks all about it.
13.-Filling Chemy Lab with noise and stink.
14.-Attending S. S., Y. M. C. A., Church, C. E. and more church all in one day
15.-Trying to get an extra holiday from the Faculty.
16.-Answering "yes" to the Student Council's "Did you recognize any of your captors?"
17.-Chawing the Athletic Field on Tie-up day.
18.-Showing the upper-classinen what class-spirit is.
19.-Calling on Dorothy.
20.-Deciding Where to start for honors and glory.
21.-Telling high school tales with the "I" prominent.
22.-Replying "present" to. roll-call and dealing out 'tYes, sir's" and 'No, sir's."
CThe editor says to cut this stuff short. For a completed list see Houtz, '2O.j
A Stirring Adventure
Occasion: Anti-booze Day at the Nicholson-Hemminger graber- 5'
nickle. "Three hundred pound" lady is speaking.
and Yund, '19, unhesitatingly arise.
"All the college boys come up front," is the next command. The 3
two heroes march to the front.
"Lord bless the college boys," says the three-hundred pounder.
"Now let all the college boys clap hands this way and say with me,
'The saloon must go."' Loud clapping from Yund. Utter collapse,
under strain of notoriety, in Hagedorn's quarter. Next day:
"Going to the tabernacle to-night, Yund?"
Yund: "Naw! Don't like the place."
Can you blame him?
Inmate 30--Female Ward
THIS WAY O
IV! . ' 9.1! Y?fJ?9 pw, N 3
M ,Z if-'E-IRQ Liam
'MJ' TO YOU l , I
THE K t 1
.fm marinara:-g-qu. su 40 md. I
'V X """f'i'uO' 45
.l Qui-tif' flee-N .' il.
ti-'ffsrgswn , L.-' X-,V-'---4 . ,,-
r bi w E PRESENT
hx' F9 r V I H I x -
ri' at V p, QI jimi
i If , ,fllp XI X 4 ir V . 1 llm ll -
fffllf' i -l i 5-A
4 L U
E? -if 1-!:. ,
E wish to call attention to our advertisers
who by their support make possible the
publication of the SPEc'r1:UM. They are
representative business men, and as the success of
the SPECTRUMs of the future will materially clepencl
upon the patronage given the advertisers in this
volume, we urge that all college students give to
them their hearty support.
EDWARD H. BUCK, Manager.
TI-IE. SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIC-I-ITEEN
gigs- gg- gg- gg- Q - gg , - 4 - gi at 4X oi at OB at oi roi A at zo :ag
Q! F !!
ziiamraivmtvmi X W f YYTY1 X9 W iv xv X X 0 X 2 xv F ! wk
'Wednesday, 8-Our Sophomore banquet.
Johnnie Lecrone speaks on the subject of
"The Honor System." . . "Spectrum" staff
makes big plans.
Thursday, 9-1917 basketball team go
through a town G1 in which they are com-
pelled to leave 36.25 per, as a contribution
toward paying for the townls lighting sys-
tem. . . Doc Ashworth instructs class in
Economics, during quizz, to sign the honor
pledge whether they know it or not.
Friday, 10-Doctaw Shipawd preaches
powerful sermon in chapel, reads book of
Genesis, and dismisses chapel in plenty of
time for 1 o'clock classes. . . Doc Ashworth
conhned to bed for the day after getting
the papers in the Economic squizz, . . Meet-
ing of Philo is called for 6:30 by President
Bittle so he can attend the Boston Col-
lege QFD Girls' basketball game.
Saturday, 11-College Ul3ulletin" appears,
telling of things as they ought to be, and
affording all readers much amusement.
. . Freshmen take long early morning Walk,
with Sigma Beta guides.
Sunday, 12-Bill Duncan goes to Y. M.
C. A. . . Doc Vifagner 'Iinishes sermon be-
fore 12 o'clock.
Monday, 13-Student Council meets:
rumor that a Freshie has "peached." . .
Prof. Creager thinks dark thoughts and
utters hard words as picture projector at
Dr. Graves' lecture fails to project. . .
Freshmen respond in such great numbers to
the call of the VVork Committee, for volun-
teers, that the Committee is forced to do
the Work itself to avoid confusion.
Tuesday, 14-Buddie Vifentz leads singing
in chapel. "VVhat a great conceit is a little
man." . . Doc. Shipherd reports mysterious
disappearance of Sophomore themes from
his office, deploring the loss of so many
brilliant classics. . . Freshmen turn out
fourteen strong in response to a second call
from the Worlc Committee and spend much
time trying to devise some other method
of moving the bleachers.
XfVednesday, 15-Germans repulsed at
Verdun-Dutchy Grimm appears in class
with a lame back. . . In Latin class, Creager,
'18, calls Floto a - - 1. . . Student
Scoundrels hold another sessiong whothahel
blowed? Doc. Shipherd narrowly escapes
several mushy snow-balls in Sophomore
'l'hursday, 16-Engineer Schcffer makes a
needed basket in the Soph.-Freshmen game,
-and the Freshmen keep their buttons,
while the Sophs. eat extra desserts. . .
Scarlet Fever Snyder receives by parcel
post eighty cents' worth of brand new equip-
ment for the gym.. due mention of which
will be made in the College "Bulletin"
Friday, 17-Having learned by experience
that cold dinners are not good for students,
very few attend Doc. Shipherdls protracted
chapel services. . . Prohibition Oratorical
contest proves to be dry enough to please
the most rabid tee-totaller. . . St. Patrick's
dayg Gettysburg hotel is draped with Fresh-
men, at their iirst banquet.
Saturday, 18-Several Freshies returning
from their banquet at one a. m. get ducked
in South with a can of "punch." . . Rebuck
and Orr do two laps on the track through
the snow' at ten p. m. . . Gotwald takes
Ethel to the movies and calls himself a
Sunday, 19-A hshy-looking quarter and
a mandolin pick found in the collection
plate in the students' section of College
church, Billie picks out the pick, but re-
fuses to take a chance on the quarter.
Monday, 20-Miss Deardorff and McCol-
lough have a little party in Philosophy, but
their sins did ind them out, and so did Doc.
Sanders. . . Becker goes fussing with sliced
onions in his pockets and trouser cuffs,
CThe onions weren't truly sliced, but we
thought it sounded stronger this Way.-Edj
. . Bik explains the practicability of a classi-
cal education. . . I-Iilner almost makes inter-
collegiate debating team.
HE DAILY FIELD
Conservator of Life,
Time and Property,
and the Basis of National Welfare.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.. SATURDAY, APRIL 17, 1915.
iitt.'."1E??r"? - ' " XL
g::':::.:g.. ...Hi , 4 -
'-ii?V"'f' frziiii, ' ' 1
" seieesae-2,500 ,
1pl:2lI5t!2L!,, . 1
iiiiiiiiiiiiiitwiii ' '
:fr:::::r':.::::::::l: - . '1
fyears 'the ruinfwouic' amqunt.to'aoouoj'i5
::::::.:g55i555:'53::5z. . f -A 1 y ,
'i'iil'lii2ii'Fifidliiiil ' V f- G Bu ' szgiiiiiaooolib ard secretar' bf stud nt'
":::::::'::3::::i::::.- . - 0 3 rent smess . . Y W .- -. 5 . ,Q 1,
H613 -xtorpurthel, Chas Pro. activltlesuand one of the leading spirits 3-
nn uw . if
' ' '
tilt! VC I- . I-.ILE
ri- H fist-H..-.-in
H.. .Ln-s . --
H., ir Ninn.-l..-.
Pe'rmauefnt"Memorial Fund 'Cre
1 ated ist California Institution
r of Learning.
QNNECTICUT MUTUAL WINS
:iz :V ir 2 intein 214-2.5
i . .rwfy 1 f, .-my
6, zE......,55li....l- Ln-
.,-,t-. 1... 1
fin...--.ua 5 - -
Twenty-Eve hundred students and-1.116
faculty of me University of-california
crowded the' big 'Harmon Gyms
-of the campus at Berkeley aid!
S I -:ssfs?srz2in.iiih-
L' ':: ::z:::a:i:.::1:::::
.U .. .,.......-ir
r ,553 ..i?i:iEiHillli.
'Y I i
...mini rt. -i--I
I..-.nl-it --n I no
-cheered-'Insurance to the echo. .
-It was me of-the biggest tributes'
.paid Insurance by a university, anh if-the
'plans ofthe, several student -speakers sara
can-:eu-lout. each year.w'lll raveuan. HQ
suiwieef Day eifthe -University, -.W-hen'
gP2edtdent.B9ii5El1Mnfflde -wfmieier entered'
'theffhlall fto the meeting-to order the
,E students gave him a rousing reception
. ii-525E!5'ffQTijlEE'EE5Ej ,college yell and song. President
vi Siiliiiiiiifiiiiiiitilj W-Heater made a few opening remarks, in
7fiiiE?i'5fi'5iii'iltii ii- fwhieh praised the spirit and character
F34 i Eifiiiiiiiiiiifiiii' .il biithe students of the class of 1915 which
pw prompted' them to make the insurance ar-
. .....,. 3
.. .,.. .
f..-. S. u.t.4n4"...n
r , .au sn-
..,.. . -..- .--
.-.Ji ...- f ina.,-
..l .. . -,.. ..
nf. ..... ....,..
L-.-.. . -.
in U Uv... ... ,i
.m....l,...... -V --
ls.. K ,-
F' K it-fu-as--..,llm-11..-
i-...lm i U.. fm
,f....ln I ul - -i
:iz :mr :indians .1:
. .... .K... . ..
rangement whereby the Univei-sityfis'
-spade the beneficiary in life. insurpllce
5-policies on the lives of iifty students oi
the class, aggregating 550,000 as an en-
Support. of Endowment Urgent. l
i i'The first of the speakers introduced hy?
iPresident Wheeler was Lawrence Levyg
ilntercollegiate and Carnot medal de-
bater. Mr. Levy outlined the' plan,-and
lurged every member of the 1915 clalss to
lose no time in signing up for his shfaifg
"of the premium. He called for unseltlshi
-co-operation of the students and'said"tlia8
fit was but the duty of each individual td
,be ready and willing to put all seltlsbl:
E thoughts aside and endeavor tb give somek
lffliing tio the college that was4giv7lng sol
.mu6l1' to .himg ftbat if eyery -subseqllsilf
iz-.lies would .doihesamef as tlie-nlofssfoi,
,g 13121. wnshdmg um., .the send. .oiinzwenil
ln ,the movement for creating the fund, 'Z
spoke in ,part as follows:
-Class 1 Starts New . Tradition. ' '
"We are livingg-in thegcreatlve period
I-of university life- and it. is a. mighty and
time toslive. -,For years we have been folq Qi'
'lowing tra.ditions.'but thevclasi of .1215
has deciderftjmat instenijgit,-yciild make
'traditions It is'-better totbuild than ta,
boast: we are tradition builders for the'
succeedingtclasses to follow to this end.,
We want atlthe-end of the twentryears. S
aliclasses 'following 'suiti and giving to lg
their alma mater the 'gift we are giving 1
her. - Whentwe leave college we wanii :
something 'to bind us to that coliege and 'Z
1-know that all who follow us,wilL.lea.ve is
college happier ln. the fact that they have li
cgntlrlbutedfsomething. In our reunion,-
twenty-years -tronf now, we expect to find:
.the trees of our planting grown strongi
:L .liragn-iiioezitl' f
-,Students Are in -Accord.
Stfudents were signing! up their share
steadily at the booth in front of Nxortll,
Hallsunder a big banner reading "55tl,-
000 given by the Class of 1915 to Cali-3
'fornia-Every loyal senior will 'do his.
share." The pledge' blanlr signed by
the students reads as, follows: "I: the
undersigned, in consideration of the
many benefits that have 'come to me by
reason of my connection with A-the Uni- ',
versity of California as a student, and ,Q
in firrtlier consideration of love and, af- '
fection ,for my alma mater, hereby.,
pledge myself to pay to the regents oflg
ine -University 'of california, 'for 'th'e.'e
benefit of the said university, 53.50
pier annunfujor a full period of twenty
yejars, beginning January 14, 1915.. I'
hereby 'reserve the right entirely to-rea'
deein this pledge -upon full paymentylcff .
S601 on or before January 14. 1920."
letter was' received from President
Beniamin Ide Wheeler. reading: "To l
,tire men and Women of the class oi I
1915+ The plan which the senior class 1
has 'conceived is capable of splendid'
iiilnllment. Count upon me to help in-
miy way I can: Let it succeed. andthe-5
cLass of:'l915 will have built for itselfk
anienduring monument, and, whatljx A
Qeeter still, i:d.L1,have3set a righteomg .
,eeasgpieiirosweifsz and an-ought' glozimmi i
PAXTON W. WOLFE, '19, Maytown, Pa., or V. W. KENNEY, General Agent,
The Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Company, Union Trust Building,
Harrisburg, Pa., will be pleased to give full particulars relative to this plan
or any other life insurance proposition.
TI-IE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
Tuesday, 21-McNabb smokes some of
Chain's Hspecial mixture" and spends a hor-
rible night. . . Laird confesses to the Whole
USDCClI1'Ll1llD staff that he has been thinking.
tMac wasn't looking when this went in.-
Asst. Ed.l . . Wfohlfarth and Emanuel ap-
pear to-night with twin bandages over their
Wfednesday, 22-At early dawn our dear
Dr. Granville was discovered to have given
up the ghost on the Adams county gallowsq
tears were still streaming from his coat
sleeves when the body was cut down, . .
Reds Scheffer wants to throw "l-lumaw" out
of English class.
Thursday, 23-Clean-up and inspection in
South. . . Floto and V. E. C. play chess
tourney matches, with, Max making use of
enough vocabulary for both.
Friday, 24-Joe places beautiful nickel-
plated slot machines in the dormitories. . .
Bookholtz is alleged to have been seen at
Literary society. . . Gehauf cleans his
room: first time this year: says. "By -.
Saturday, 25-Hood college girls take Get-
tysburg by stormg we offer a strong counter-
attack in the sweat box, and by mid-night
both sides declare an Armistice. . . VVil-
lard punches Moran to pieces: Bill Duncan
says, "l told you so."
Sunday, 26-Orchestra arrives via tallyho
from Taneytown, after spending the night
in a mud puddle and listening' to Captain
Stratten's persuasive oratory at the horses.
. . Hamme takes a young maiden out for a
Monday, 27-Bikle finds "horse" in his
Tacitus: Bortz claims property. . . Some
one "ruins" Doc. Shipherd's theme box:
.Toe says, "Fil bet it was one of them Hood
College girls." . . Ricker gets home-sick
and leaves town.
Tuesday, 28-Croll gets a letter from
York. . . Earnest sports a linen collar-
the hrst he has worn since his grandmoth-
er's funeral. . . "Prepl' Bevin gets a duck-
ing in South. . . Secrist, after getting up
two weeks straight for breakfast, Cin order
that he might converse with a certain fair
damsel on her way to the shirt factory,D
is accosted by her irate auntie, who says,
HI don't Want no college boys hanging
around my niece. and, besides, you're en-
tirely too young."
W'ednesday, 29-Secrist does not get up
for breakfast. . . Mice in XfVolf's room eat
a box of cascarcts and get locked in the
bureau drawer. , , Mehring stripped of his
pink shirt. . . Doc. Sanders distributes a
few D's and E's in 1918 Philosophy class.
Thursday, 30-Herman Miller asks, "Can
you tell me whether Miss Bare and Miss
Bentz are sisters?" Ouch!
Friday, 31-Louis Scheffer appears with
his face in court plaster. . . Bufhngton gets
a box of candy from his "sister," Every-
thing else quiet.
Saturday, l-All Fools' Day. Seniors hold
All Fools' class meeting at three a. m. At
noon, "Barn sign in chapel horrilies prohi-
bitionists who are about to hold a conven-
tion. Beginning early in the morning, long-
distance calls arrive in great numbers on
the reading room 'phone, though the oper-
ator knew nothing of them.
Sunday, Z-Lecrone arises with an awful
thirst! l ! . . Stoney goes fussing. . .
Shorty Montgomery and Ham Clemens sit
side by each in church, in true Mutt and
Monday. 3-Deac Matter founds "The
Outside-Track Club." . . V. E. C. Snider
and Yund sing a duet at the Almshouse for
the benebt of one of the deaf inmates.
Tuesday, 4-Dutchy Grimm instructs
Bookhultz to translate Exe? otherwise than
donkey. . . R. KN. McCreary sleeps peace-
fully in Philosophy class: Sanders takes a
look and begins his lecture about the
"Absence of Reality."
Vlfednesday. 5-Shorty Montgomery gets
so fussed in English class that he cannot
recall the nationality of Sir Walter Scott.
Thursday, 6-Vernon Danielson, an ex-
Mormon priest, delivers a lecture on poly-
gamous and other practices, after which
Barclay inquires earnestly about the car
fare to Salt Lake City. . . The Engineers
and Prof. Charlie have a disagreement about
laying out the Prep. baseball diamondg the
Engineers ask for pay, and Charlie says
the job will have to be done over, anyway.
College Book and
The Studcnfs Store
Furnishes All College Supplies
Text Books, New and Second- T
hand. Can supply any books
Stationery ofAZl Kinds
Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens
Wright and Ditson Tennis Goods
Sweaters, Track Goods and Gym
Shoes. Pennants, Banners and
College Jewelry of the "Better Sort."
Weis Book'Cases and Filing Systems.
Sonora Phonographs and Records.
Alumni-When in need of anything in
above line get it from us at reduced
H. EARL FISHER, Manager
101-103 WEST OLD DORM
Tl-IE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
Friday, 7-Harbaugh gets ducked in Old
Dorm. while he awaits a chance to duck
Chain. . . Bik announces a Soph. Latin
exam., to be conducted without iuterliuears,
Saturday, S-Deac. Matter expresses the
hope that the
No. 10 vacant
registrar will declare room
for the following yearg he
would like to throw it into
Sunday, 9-Remsburg forgets his little
speech in C. E. meeting. tThis came sec-
ond-handed to the editorial static, ot course.
Monday, 10-Prof. Behle informs Johnnie
Lecrone that the cause of his trouble is.
"too much pool room and too not enough
study."' . . Billy and Ma Sunday visit Gettys-
burg, Poust says it's the shortest day of
the year, for Sunday comes on Monday.
Tuesday, ll-l.atshaw gets forty-live de-
merits with the following advice from the
S. C.-"XVheu visiting Chain, leave your
'card' inside the door, and not in the hall."
lkfednesday, 12-Sanders goes to the
movies-another mark of deterioration in
our American college faculties. . . Ricker
gets to Latin on time.
Thursday, l3-Bowley Miller runs the
quarter-mile in his bare feet. . . Several
poverty-stricken Seniors make a collection
Friday, 14-Bookhultz reads a long para-
graph in Latin, and then discovers that it
wasn't in the text. . . At Phrena mock trial.
Tipstatf Rebuck batters the co-eds' shins.
Saturday, 15-During Gettysburg-Hopkins
tennis matches, Back-line Referee Floto is
downed by a wild ball. . . Another exam-
ple of Venable's characteristic philosophy:
"I ma be stupid, but I'm no duncef'
Sunday, 16-Favorite expression: "Say,
boys, this time next week, oh, my," . . An-
nouncement of marriage of Shockey last
Monday, 17-Shockey petitions the Facul-
ty for extra cuts, stating as his reason that
his "boss" needs him. . . Billie spends a
halt-hour, two pieces of chalk, covers two
hlackboards with diagrams, and gets cross-
eyed, all trying to explain a Greek joke.
Tuesday, 18-Sophs. present their remark-
able, revolutionary, epoch-making, theses on
the theories of knowledge and metaphysics.
. . Germs Herman takes a bawthg Cottage
Hall sewerage system clogs up.
NVeduesday. l9--Most Freshmen sleep
out. . . Louis Scheffer pays 351.40 to have
his shoes repaired. and offers to sell them
for seventy-live cents.
Thursday, 20-llikle lectures on the use
of trotsg Knubel: "Say, there is a dandy
new trot lately published by-" . . Easter
vacation starts at noon.
Tuesday, 25-Reds Baker and Morrison
spend a pleasant evening in lrlanover eat-
ing candy and chocolate cake.
W'ednesday, Z6-Back to the grind at S a.
m. . . Deac Matter reports such a good
time during vacation that he is ousted from
the Outside Track Club. . . Jack Croll re-
turns with a had eye, as a result of an ex-
Thursday. 27--New Yawk school marms
visit campus at a late hour. . . Scramble
HJ for tickets for the German play, Vic
llennett gets two.
Friday, 28-A new driveway is laid out in
front of the W'hite l-louse: of course it beau-
tilies the campus.-we don't think.
Saturday, 29-Farmer sweeps his room,
after period of hard work getting out Get-
Sunday, 30-Large attendance at church,
-so we are told.
Monday, 1-Dandelion day. Lybarger,
Metzger, and Yagel make quick change of
costume under cold showers. Two Fresh-
men work steadily plucking dandelions, for
four minutes, and Granny pulls the blos-
soms on the XfVhite House lawn. . . "Birth
of a Nation's" visit excites many profes-
sional puns. . . Students hold pro-prepared-
Tuesday, Z-Book, to a 'Wfest Point cadet,
"XNhat are you going to take up, the artil-
lery?" . . juniors' "Have a heart and let
lem out" yell persuades Sanders to excuse
Sophomore Philosophy class.
XfVednesday, 3-Herman goes frog-hunt-
ing with a couple ladies, and makes quite a
splash. . . Phi Gam's raise an awful dust
when they clean house. ,
Brightest, Newsiest, Cleanest, Most
Progressive Home Newspaper
Published in Central Pennsylvania.
Read it every day and keep posted
on all Central Pennsylvania and
ITH a Snappy Stock,
Moderately Priced, we
solicit a continuance of the
patronage that has been ex-
"Un the Squarei'
FOR FORTY-FIVE YEARS
P. S. You know what we sell.
TI-IE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
Thursday, 4-Doc. Sanders, noticing Mike
Stoney sitting among the co-eds, remarks,
"There seems to be a big joke among the
ladies to-day." . . German plays given in
chapel: mein Gott, no one could tell whether
they were comedies or tragedies, German
Choral Society, under direction of Prof.
Behle, make first,-and last,-public appear-
ance in chapel.
Friday, 5-Sigma Beta makes much-need-
ed raid on Freshmen. .. . Jim Richards for-
gets that he intended to clean up the whole
Saturday, 6-Hoke 'l9, expounds his new
evolutionary theory: Man descended from
a monkey, and the monkey descended from
Sunday, 7-Nicholas sings a sad song in
church, and naturally renders it most piti-
Monday, S-1917 Spcctrums put on sale
for cash only. . , Night-shirtiparade to cele-
brate victory over Pitt.
Tuesday, 9-2 a. m., Freshmen marshaled
out by the overworked Sigma Beta ..., - X
few seniors have the notion that they will
break it up, but later get another notion.
. . The modern 95 theses appear on the
door of Glatfelter Hall.
'XVednesday, l0-Stahler, 'l9, married. . .
Smeich suffering from a 'iboil," limps pain-
fully about the campus. Latshaw leaves for
a visit with his parents. CFrom this. one
might think that there was a relation be-
tween the erentsj
Thursday, ll-Sanders: 'flt is the custom
of ignorant men to ask more questions than
wise men can answer," Stonesifer: "Yes,
that's the reason that we all flunk our
Friday, l2-"Say, who are you named af-
ter?', Edward Hastings Buck Csarcasticallybz
"Battle of Hastings, l066.y'
Saturday, l3-Brennernan and Fink are al-
leged to have been seen, doing, what ap-
peared to be, smoking what looked like,
cigars, at the Y. M. C. A, Carnival. . .
Dutch Mummert takes home one of the
'fwaitressesf' and is considerably ruflled
when the porch-swing, on which they are
peacefully and innocently lolling, very sud-
denly gives way.
Sunday, 14-Mothers' Day. WVhite carna-
tions are very much in evidence.
Monday, 15-Gotwald ducks out of Eng-
lish class. . . Student Council listen for
hours to men "who they know are lying to
Tuesday, l6-Over-ripe eggs break up
concert on third Hoor Cottage Hall. . .
Prof. Creager: t'Some people are tall, others
are fat, and still others are just naturally
N'Vednesday, l7-Mass meeting in Chapel
and students vote in favor of organized
hazing. . . The "Think and Talk York"
sign placed in chapel causes some thoughts
and words that cannot be printed.
Thursday, l8HBoarding house clubs meet
on baseball diamond, McNabb bunts to deep
left for a home run.
liriday, l9-After taking another look at
this date, note the following: Remsburg,
hurrying into South, meets A, K. Snyder
and asks, "ls this Cottage lrlall, sir?"
Saturday, 20-German Choral Society in-
vades liliglerville, to the astonishment of
the natives. . . Fleck seen buzzing around
national cemetery with an armful of Na-
tional Seminary chickens.
Sunday, Zl--Bookhultz and his wife are
entrapped in the cupola of Old Dorm. . .
Some one paints numerals on Si Eberly's
Monday, 22-Chain receives letter from
Latshaw, ex-'l9, explaining that "if he
CChainl will blow on the Sophomore Band,
Dr. Granville will see to it that he passes
all his subjects without trouble." . . Floto
grudgingly presents the Dean with a box
of cigars, paid for by the class, with the
exception of Floto.
Tuesday, 23-Al. Hamme suffers from a
nightmare after reading Poe's "Gold Bug"
and a few selections from the current
VX7ednesday, 24-Mrs. Granville informs
a student that 'fthe Doctor had left on the
5:55, he didn't know where he was going,
and consequently it isnlt known when he
will return! ! V' 'vVanted: A chaperon.
Thursday, 25-Smeich and Snyder ruled
out as undesirable students, and some more
get their suit-cases packed. . . Some one
lills the chapel piano with hymn books.
E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY
Office and Factory Central Store
Broad and Huntingdon Streets 1218 VValnut Street
Engravers - Printers - Stationers
CLASS AND SOCIETY PINS, MEDALS
E.1'6!2l.YZ.'Z'E Designs in
VVeClcling Engraving Menus
Calling Cards Leather Souvenirs
Commencement Invitations Stationery
Dance Programs Photogravures
MAIL ORDERS FILLED
Ghz ift Qbop
College and, Fraternity Jewelry, Pennants, Stationery,
Banners, Class Fobs, Souvenirs and
J. 55 Chambersburg Street
FRANK EBERHART, Proprietor
Rates 32.00, 32.50 and 33.00 Per Day
Lately Remodeled Has a Capacity of 4100 Guests
TI-IE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
Friday, 26-lilixson, '17, goes fussing. Obie
can't prove it, but it's so regular, and we
have nothing else to enter, so we put it in
Saturday, 27-General distribution is made
of 1917 "Spectrums" in which are discov-
ered several alleged jokes, one joke in each
"Spectrum," therefore, several. . . S. F,
Snyder and a wife Zl.1'l'lVC in Gettysburg. . .
Beginning of the cndg exam. week starts.
Sunday, 28-lfarly morning blaze brings
out many studentsg ardor of Funny Howard
badly dampened by lire hose. . . liulilington
appears with his regular girl from 'Harris-
Kfonday, 29-Sophs. blast lfrcshman hopes
of a buttonless cap by winning the animal
baseball game. . . Faculty fires three Sophs.
for their "unsatisfactory attitude with ref-
erence to hazing."
Tuesday, 30-Memorial Day excursions
aitord some interest to the disgusted stu-
dent bocly. . . More Faculty summons sent
out. . . Gettysburg street car runs.
Xkfednesday, 31-Underclassmen promise
to maintain "a satisfactory attitude with
reference to hazing," and the ex-members
return to the class.
Thursday, l-An unruly student hurls an
innocent tom cat through an up-stairs win-
dow in the Vvliite House about retiring time.
He had been gazing at-fCut out by the
board ot censorsj CEditor's note:-This
was cut out because the censor evidently
believed we meant that the student was do-
ing the gazing instead of the tom cat.H
Friday, 2-First commencement visitors
arrive to see the boys get their sheep-skins.
Saturday, 3-Students get rid of spare
change at strawberry carnival in the Gym.
Sunday, 4-Rev. Pohlman preaches an
hour and a half to the college Y. M. C. A.
Monday, Tuesday, Vlfednesday, 5, 6 and 7
-So many things are going on, the staff had
no opportunity to make note of them, and
in addition, this is no time for humor. The
only jokes noticed were certain Seniors in
caps and gowns. . . Now for the summer
resorts, and sights of the bathing beaches,
tNote to compositor: Don't make that last
initial a "p" instead of a "b", for goodness'
Monday. 13-The old boys start to come
back on the job. and begin attempts to sell
radiators, wall paper, chapel seats, and
good-will of the co-eds to incoming inno-
Tuesday, 10-'l'he campus looks greener
than ever, due to the large crop of S. lifs
XN'ednesday, 2U4Collegc re-opens. . . Doc.
Granville at the opening exercises advises
Freshmen, "lf you are in need of a date
consult an encyclopedia." , . At the Y. N.
C. A. reception Prof. Groff delivers a great
address, which we would publish in full if
copy of same were available, and if we
thought we could do justice to it by proper
insertion of the many dramatic pauses.
Thursday, 21-Shylocks in the enlarged
hook store are in great spirits. . . Doc.
l-lagen takes up his quarters in the College
Friday, 22-Dunbar Eberts is discovered.
tffhis is enough for one dayj
Saturday, 23-Pew committee announces
ten regulations. . . Rowley Miller, in the
tie-np, "Hey, Freshman, get off my belly
and let a 'fellow get just one breath of air,
then you can get back on again."
Sunday, 24-Class of 1919 enters upon an-
other whole year in the College church
'lpeanutf' . . The Freshmen sit in the
Senior section.-in the evening.
Monday, 25-Socks inspects Secrist's
sachs in English class: there was a reason.
, . Reds Shetfer takes a look at Roach Orr
and inquires, "XR-'ho put the close on that
Tuesday, 26-Earnest smashes windows in
ten. . . Committee waits on Dunbar Eberts,
Vkfednesday, 27-Cooper, '20, dives from
second-story window on his hungry way to
Thursday, 28-McCreary at orchestra try-
out lands the job of bass viol player, Cfor
Friday, 29-Book moved out Baltimore
street to the Power house.
Saturday, 30-Home-sick Freshmen leave
for week-end visits with mamma and papa.
' ' 1716 Liyg Sfgqigi ' g Q4 l'wllyS 1286611916 5 5
DQUTRI C H 9
A name that always stands for the " Largest,"
" Leading" Clothing Store in Pennsylvania.
304 Market Street HARRISBURG, PA.
Special Attention Paid to the Furnishing of Student's Rooms
. B. BE DER
Baltimore Street GETTYSBURG, PA.
WM. H. lVllLLER GEO. L. MILLER
. . ILLER 81 S
The Store of Better Shoes
S W. Market Street YORK, PA-
By GUSTAYE FICEYTAG. Translated by G. C. L. RIEMER, Ph. D., Professor of Bucknell University
A NOTABLE CRITICAL ESTIMATE OE THE GREAT REFORMATION LEADER
l"reytag's "Dot-tor Luther" puts us in intimate understanding and appreciation of the Reformation leader.
It analyzes the emotional value of events, and gives us a vivid picture of the working of Lnther's Lnind and
spirit. It shows tho man lighting his supreme battles of the Reformation against the corrupt and unchristiau
praetiees of the papacy-harassed and persecuted by the Iiercest hatrecls-pitted against all the great powers ot
the Roman church-yet indomitable and superb in his conscience and will.
The hook pours the white light of unclerstancliug upon the personality of the nian. It is illuminating.
suggestive, inspiring. It contains a message and an overflowing measure of strength for every Christian
believer. Published at a time when the thought of the Protestant world is turning anew to the greatness of
the man and of the vast fort-es of the Reformation, this able and scholarly translation of L'reytug's famous
work will bring a new sense of consecration and a new zeal of evangelicalisin to the church.
The book is unique for the historical value of its illustrations. Lucas Cranaeh, a famous artist of Luther's
tinie, whose religious masterpieces were known the world over, was the painter of the portraits of Luther
and nleinhers of his family and celebrated contemporaries. These great paintings have been 1'QD1'0llllL'QCl in half-
tune engravings as illustrations for this hook.
Handsomely bound in cloth, 31.00 per copy. Send for your copy to-day
LUTHERAN PUBLICATION SOCIETY, Everything in the Line of Books
S. E. COR. NINTH AND SAMSON STS., PHILADELPHIA
150 Nassau Street, New York 159 N. State Street, Chicago Second National Bank Building, Pittsburgli
THE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EICI-ITEEN
Sunday. l-Evangelistic campaign opensg
many students and a committee of the
Faculty attend, the latter perhaps with the
idea of procuring the tabernacle for use as
a science hall on the campus.
Monday, 2-Louis Scheffer entertains the
boys by telling them about his "biscuit" in
H a r risb u rg.
Tuesday, 3-Gettysburg Academy Kfor-
merly Prep.,j opens with a large enrollment
of students drawn from six states, includ-
NVednesday. 4-Dunbar Eberts makes for-
mal announcement of his coming debut in
athletics at Gettysburg, and as an interlude
between his speeches he reads an interest-
ing letter from Ellen.
Thursday, 5-Eddie Book, talking in his
sleep, "l'm some guy, l am."
Friday, 6-Capitalist Stoney loses some
money: Cwish we were lucky enough to
have some to lose.l
Saturday, 7-Lentz and ltlankey bring
young ladies to chapel exercises, and all
present enjoy the occasion immensely. . .
Hlillie Scheffer's megaphone unbalances
him, and he narrowly escapes falling off
the observation platform of the P. tk R.
Sunday, 8-10:45 on P. X R. arrives in
Gettysburg at 3 p. m., after the crew have
made every effort to maintain schedule
Monday, 9-Braunlein announces quartet
solo for college night at the tabernacle. , .
Bill Duncan wins a tainted roll in a world's
Tuesday, 10-Vic Bennett goes home. . .
l7Vild scramble at College church social
among numerous Freshmen for the posses-
sion of several small girls. . . Menchey
brings his trained snake to chapel exercises.
Vtlednesday, ll-Eberts reports for foot-
ballg great rejoicing. . . Lakin, in interna-
tional law, "Napoleon unbalanced the bal-
ance of power."
Thursday, 12-College night at the grab-
a-nickleg Evangelist Nickles-in-the-pan
preaches. Nobody converted. . . Artists
Hamme and Frommhagen tinkle on the
mandolin. . . Regular Faculty meeting,-
bnt nobody hred.
Friday, l3-Hookie, in public speaking
class, "VVashington was a patriotic man, be-
cause from the ballle of Valley Forge, he
ftlllll' bark Slfllllg, . . Earnest packs for his
long trip to Shippensburg.
Saturday, l4-TOPTON DAY. 'Nuf' said.
. . 'Varsity football game: George VVash-
ington repeatedly calls for time out and
Reds Craig warms up between acts.
Sunday, 15-C. lf. Snyder, telling about a
Middletown tragedy, "l-le shot her in the
street, and then shot himself in the temple."
fQuite likely, some of the spectators were
excited on their front porches.J
Monday, 16--lireshmen begin their bom-
bardment of hydrogen bottles in Lab. . .
Doc. l-lagen asks Reds Sheffer to 'lenlarge
a little" on the topic under discussion,
thereupon Reds. to the man next to him:
"XN'liat does he mean, spread some more?"
Tuesday, 17-Secrist comes out for foot-
ball. but gives it up when the custodian is
unable to furnish shoes of sufficient size.
Wfednesday, 18-Two college students re-
ported to have been seen at College church
Thursday. 19-Freshman Cash, in search
of a beurette approaches a Chemistry assist-
ant: "Say, where can l get one of those
little brunettes for this experiment?',
Friday, 20-S. li. Snyder is accorded a
great demonstration when he appears in
chapel and announces that athletic tickets
can be secured at the treasurer's office for
cash in advance.
Saturday, 21-Farmers' Day produces pa-
rade of ice wagons and exhibitions of
Adams County poultry ...l X lex. Potter,
imitating a co-ed, gives demonstration in
the parade, of proper use of silk hosiery.
CXVe hope that's spelled alright. VVe don't
know much about the subject,-or at least,
the spelling of it: usually write it, "socks."D
Sunday, 22-Empty pews in College
church, a sure sign of the victory at Balti-
more the day before.
Monday, 23-Fleck, in English, "The re-
deeming feature about the death of Richard
Il. is that he died with his boots on." . .
Penn Hall girls visit the campus for a
glimpse of Gettysburg's objects of interest,
including Si Eberly, from 'lover home."
Crystal Restaurant Biff iaggtilydsifgii
CGMMUTATION MEAL ricrqiars
32.25 Meal Ticket 32.00 36. 00 Meal Ticket 35.00
33.50 Meal Ticket 33.00
CRYSTAL RESTAURANT Geros Bros., Proprietors
Only the H igiiesf Qualify of Good Clean Plzotoplays Shown in Our TlZ6df7'C'
Baltimore Street Opposite Court House
On the way to the Post Gffice
For Goon EN'l'ER'1'AINhIEN'l' Visit Our Theatre Any Evening
You VVill Not Be Disappointed
GEO. C. CQBEAN
Eberhart Building Dentist Gettysburg, Pa.
K ad el is
Home Made Candies
Classy Boxed Candy at Reasonable Prices LVBALTIMGRE STREET
Conveniently Located Taxicab Service
National Garage Co.
Capacity 96 Cars On the Lincoln Highway
When you find it hard to Bring thern here and let us make Albfflll MCSh6ffyiS
EEP them look like new LEAN
LOTHES Cleaning, Pressing, Scouring LOTHES
LEAN Ladies Suits a Specialty LUB
Tl-IE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
Tuesday, 24-Prominent speaker, in
chapel, "XVhenever I get before college boys
I always feel like unloading.,' And he did.
. . Freshman Gilliam is moved into Tenq
Wfednesday, 25-Huffington, in Physics
lab.. "Say, Prof., what do you think of my
apparatus here?', Creager: "I'm not paid
to think, I get paid for what I knowfl Buff:
"I-low the devil do you live?"
Thursday, 26-:X certain engineering
Prof.: "1-ley, for 1 sake, Scheffer, don't
break up that desk."
Friday, 27--Iluck, in Iinglish, "In l576 the
lirst theatre was built in London, but in 1575
there were none there." Doc. Ilagen, re-
tlectively, "Yes, that's just about the same
time the Americans were in the midst of
the Revolutionary war, wasn't it?' CYes,
Prof., that was just a couple years after
Columbus discovered America, prior to the
fall of Troy.l
Saturday, 28-Many students from the
Pittsburgh zone take advantage of the week-
end excursions and go home to "C'od's coun-
try, full of the Devil's coke ovens and blast
Sunday, 29-Shockey returns from taber-
nacle and does a little upersonal work" in
Monday. 30-lel'allowe'en celebrations. . .
Qpen season for swatting Freshmen is ob-
served by town revellers. . . Miss Bare
appears in public for lirst time with her new
Tuesday, 31-In the morning. Ioe and
Herv haul a buggy out of Glatfelter hall, a
building accustomed to harbor many buggy
tops. . . Floto: "A good student receives
high marks in Logic exams. 'I am a good
student. Therefore, I received -- I
never could work a syllogismf'
Vlfednesday, 1-Prof. Sanders urges the
students to take good care of the members
of the VVomen's League in session in Glat-
felter I-Iall. . . He has a hair-cut, himself,
for the occasion.
Thursday, 2-Dedication of Y. M. C. A.
building site, a lot easier than erecting the
building: consequently, few students have
as yet purchased bathing suits for use in
the promised swimming pool.
Friday, 3ASome one discovers a yard of
auburn tresses on coat collar of Creager, 'l8.
. . 'Varsity leaves for Wfcst Virginia, and
liberly asks Duhlebohn whether they "have
barber shops down that way."
Saturday, 4-Voters leave for their home
towns, lirst having registered many bets of
desserts on the coming election.
Sunday, S-Doc. Parsons gives a political
speech in Y. M. C. A. favoring Prohibition.
Monday, 6-Fleck appears in English with
a 'four-pound vest-pocket edition of Shakes-
peare. . . Sanders, in Sociology, HVVhen I
drove down to liiglerville recently I noticed
a sign on a prominent street corner, 'No
swearing allowed."' CAloudD Daugherty,
"X'Vl1at did you do, keep it under your
Tuesday, 7-Boys stick around, while the
men are at home helping to elect Hughes.
. . :Xt chapel the audience give a very en-
thusiastic greeting to the speech of Susque-
hanna's l'S. F."
I-Vednesday. 8-Iflughes sweeps the coun-
try. Republicans YVin. Democrat Bink pays
his election bet.
Thursday. 9-XVilson re-electedg Republi-
can Sundernian re-pays his election bet to
Bink. . . Future legal holiday for all Gettys-
burg Sophoniores. for on this day Sopho-
more Math. is made elective.
Friday, IO-McNabb, WI can tell which
one of you did it by the countenance in
your faces." . . I-Iulsizer, "Say, I think I'll
go to Lancaster and consult an optimist
about my eyes."
Saturday, ll-Gotwald, "Naw, I didn't
hear from that man yet. I just wrote to
him for his address." . . Election bets paid,
Druid Republicans taste the brine of Salt
Sunday, 12-Vtfar shortage of paper felt
in Cottage Hall. . . Emanuel entertains his
"biscuit" from Harrisburg.
Monday, 13-Knubel, "lVhen I was a kid,
the hrst day I went to school I played
Tuesday, 14-Markel, "Say, Prof., you
ought to get some cough lozenges for that
cold." Groff, "Ch, no, no, no, no, no, Mr.
Markel, I never, never use such things.
They're so very. very hard on the heart."
Rates 32.50 Per Day and Up
J. H. and M. S. BUTTERWQRTH
Market Square HARRISBURG, PA.
EIMER 85 AMEND
Importers and JIfm14factwrers Qf
C. P. Chemicals and Reagents, Chemical, Physical
and Scientific Apparatus
ASSAY GOODS-1Ve Handle the Best of
Everything Needed for a Laboratory.
203-211 Third Avenue NEVV YORK CITY
TI-IE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
'XVeclnesday, 15-Freshman Zarr walks in
his sleep. . . Pavlowa dances right through
eight reels at the movies.
Thursday. 16-McCreary's election beard
in full bloom, which isn't saying a whole
Friday, 17-Great preparation for a vic-
tory over Bucknell. . . Croll and Gotwald
at York on 'tSpectrum" CPU business. . .
Si Eberly makes an "A plus" recitation in
Saturday, 18-Gettysburg, 173 liucknell, 0.
The greatest day of the year. tlt would
require pages to note everything of inter-
est that took place in little old I-larrisbnrg
after that game. but at least we must re-
mark that "Old Bucknell, she ain't what she
used to be."3
Sunday, 19-The morning after. Fifteen
students at churchg by actual count.
Monday. 20-Parade and bon-Iire to cele-
brate victory over Bucknell. . . School
marms arrive: Rebuck in his glory.
Tuesday, 21.-Subscription raised to pay
for burnt bleachers: judging by the amount
charged by S. F., the council evidently ex-
pect to build a concrete bowl. . . Junior
Classicals and Scientifs begin practice for
the annual pig-skin classic.
Wfednesday, 22.-l-lagedorn. "T was almost
convinced that the election of Hughes was
Thursday, 23-Hilner brings up a difficult
problem in Sophomore Bible class, and the
conclusion of Doc. Valentine's lengthy ex-
planation hnds Hilner fast asleep. . . Berry-
man shows up for his Strength of Material
class. XVbat's the big idea? . . Kid Creager.
"I like all the co-eds except the one that
wears that red shirt."
Friday, 24-Iunior Scientits hold scrim-
mage and lay out Brown and Rebuck. Classi-
cals go through a "light work-out."
Saturday, 25-Greeks are overcome by the
gaseous attacks of the Scientifsg Floto, the
ninety-two pound pipette guard stars and
sees starsg Referee Hatch decides who made
the forty-six yard run by a toss of the coin.
Sunday, 26-Floto crawling painfully out
of bed at l p. m., "It hurts like T to be a
hero." Guess he was right, from his looks,
he surely was.
Monday, 27vCash, '20, accuses a certain
Freshman co-cd of breaking Freshman rule
No. 8. tlf you clon't believe this is worth
noting, look up the rule.j
Tuesday, 28-Gilliam is moved again. . .
Sherer, '20, loses hall of his election mus-
tache after chapel. . . Rebuck is awarded a
"G" by Doc. Parsons. who says, "an F is
too high." Reds discusses the establish-
ment of a physics "Tin G" club.
Nkiednesday, 29-Creager, '18, gives up a
problem in astronomy class. . . Schillinger
takes another "business" trip to Harrisburg.
Thursday, 30-Thanksgiving Day. VVhen
the l". Sz M. score arrives, everybody gives
thanks that things are not WOVSC. . . Becker
and Fleck spend the day at XfVilson college
and make a careful inspection of the swim-
Friday, l-The holiday we didn't get.
Johnson and C. F. Snyder get a carload of
eats. . . Hfillie Scheffer tries to rough-
house Cottage l-lall. '
Saturday, 2-Senior Classicals appear with
their purple artists' bows ..., - 'X rush to
have pictures taken at M'umper's studio. . .
Sigma Beta may be dead, but few of the
Track House Freshies will believe it this
i Sunday, 3-Nothing, as usual.
Monday, 4-Sophs. remove a few loud
socks and ties from Freshmen.
Tuesday, 5-Freshman picture taken while
water comes down in bucketsful. . . Clean-
up in South: Cooper makes a hit with his
"Zip Zam" Camp Hill yell.
W7ednesday, 6-Coach Zane issues call for
candidates for the girls' basketball team. . .
Juniors prepare to Hunk Logic.
Thursday, 7-Hilner, to Prof. Taylor.
NSay, can a man quit thinking altogether?"
CH has been done, but it's usually hard to
Friday, 8--Hagen reads "sob scenes" from
Julius Caesar in a real touching manner. . .
Plitt, after trip to Biglerville with the or-
chestra, "Biglerville ain't much for chick-
ens." Odfhat about Poust and A. K. Sny-
IN BUSINESS SINCE 1847
Men'S cmd Young Men's Ouzjitzfe-rs
Regal Shoes for Met1z
9 and ll E. Blarlcet Street YORK, PA.
Hats and Gloves Cleaned Wlork and Service Unsurpassed
Gettysburg Shoe Shining Parlor
PETTIS AND BARDAXE
Tobacco and Cigars CHAMBERSBURG STREET
F01-3 DUTCH LUNCH see'
Both Phones 25 Chambersburg Street
ADAMS COUNTY HARDWARE COMPANY
Hardware, Paints, Cils, Glass, Galvanized Roofing,
Harness, Trunks and Bags
I. P. BIGHAM, General Manager GETTYSBURG, PA.
Fashionable Clothes for the Good Dressers
320 Market Street HARRISBURG, PA.
GETTYSBURG SOUVENIRS Established 1876
Ilfafchnmker' and Jeweler
12 Baltimore Street GETTYSBURG, PA.
Tl-IE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGHTEEN
Saturday, 9-Freshmen throw a big scare
into the Sophs. in the annual football bat-
tle. Houck and Richards make it a real
Sunday, 10-One of Granny's advertising
talks gets mixed up in his sermon, and he
refers to Martin Luther as one of our old
Monday, ll-S. A. l2.'s withdraw from in-
ter-frat. conference. . . Bill Earnest defines
"plain people" as 'tthose living on prairies
or other Hats."
Tuesday, 12-Ashworth, t'Now, these bal-
loons seem to be doin' right smart work
over in Europe."
lVednesday, l3-Profs. begin to hand out
Christmas greeting exams. . . Montgomery
snitches Ashworth's exam. paper, but for-
gets to steal it all, and we get the quizz
just the same.
Thursday. 14-Dulebohn, "l'll bet two
dollars that Miss - weighs more than
Miss 1 . . A Sophomore has trouble in
Physics lab. trying to iind "density of a
falling body" . . Freshmen at Chemistry
lab. kept busy running out to dry spout in
search of rain water needed for experiments.
Friday, 15-Floto cuts all classes to doll
up for the Philo dance. Dissention be-
tween the Classical Guards when Floto
takes Farmers girl to the dance.
Saturday, l6-Freshman sock inspection,
, . .Ashworth, after a lengthy discussion,
"I'll admit I'm a little thick-headed on that
question." CVVhy that question in particu-
Sunday, 17-Freshmen start packing up
for Christmas vacation.
Monday, 13-Daniel, the Wfhite House
dog, comes home after a night's revelry, in
a very mutilated condition.
Tuesday, l9-Vic Bennett, putting an
Economics exam. on the board, Writes at
the end, "Ask for no explanations." Frey,
'19, "VVell, what does that mean?"
Vlfednesday, 20-Home for the holidays.
lilllllilill Wednesday, 3-Back again. Announce-
ment of the death of Dan, in the dog hos-
pital, on the morning of December 31.
'l'hursday, 4-Professors sarcastically re-
mark "l-lappy New Year," as classes as-
semble. . . Dutchy Grimm, during Miss
NVeavcr's recitation, UNO, my dear, Z"
thluch uproarj but Dutchy adds ul
Friday, 5-Rev. Billy Duncan, leading
chapel, makes emotional plea for the ex-
purgating of the descriptive adjective
"damn" from the yells for the team. . .
Dartmouth wins from 'Varsity in the new
Saturday, 6-Major Graham late for the
lirst drill. . . Poust, "l-low tall are you?"
llagedorn, '19, "About tive foot sixf' Poust,
"l didn't know they piled it that high." . .
l-loke, "Lord, I-lulsizer, but you're a tempta-
Sunday, 7-Prolonged discussion in Gin-
grich's room, theme, ls it right to spoon,
and so forth, with a girl, before youlre en-
gaged? CNO definite conclusion for publi-
Monday, 8-McKnight lflall turns out en
mess at Wieck of Prayer services.
Tuesday, 9-Rumors that Sigma Beta was
out. . . Fink is congratulated on hisrumored
engagement. . . Roger Shearer takes long,
sweet sleep in Ashworth's class. . . Eberly
denies the report that a certain "fair onew
slapped his face and shoved him off the
porch. Sez he, "Zane't so."
Wfednesday, 10-Philosopher Aristotle
Lehn, exhausted by much deep contempla-
tion, goes home to recuperate. . . Bill
Markel, 'fNieholas will sing, escorted by
Gluntf' . . Dutchy Grimm misses a class
for the first time in the history of the in-
Thursday, ll-Reds calls Prof. Creager
down for reporting after 8 a. m. . . Breidy,
"lVhat has live hundred legs, and also flies?"
Cherny stude, "Dunno, VVhat?" Breidy,
"Two hundred and hfty pairs of trousers."
Ranging From the Cheapest That is Good to the Best Made
E. G. HOOVER
23 N. THIILIJ STlR1'lE'l' HARRISBURG, PA.
REXALL AND A. D. S. STORE A
SATISFACTION FOR YOU IF YOU
DEAL AT THE
People's Drug Store
lD'rug.s', Sodas and Cigars
Q5 BAl.'l'1JllJILl4l S'y1c1cn'r GETTYSBURG, PA.
College and Commevzcement Flowers
Henry A. Bester 81 Sons
4141 E. BAT.'r1Mo1:E S'1'REE'1' HAGERSTOWVN, MD.
KEN. S. LYNCH, Proprietor
Lincoln Way Hotel
Rooms VV ith Bath Garage Connected
THE SPECTRUM OF
Friday, 12-Fire in waste can in Cottage,
Freshman Gillette thinks building is burn-
ing and beats it with his suit-case and laun-
Saturday, 13-Zeilinger leads cheers at
Mt. St. Marys game. . . L. L. Johnson
sports a black eye.
Sunday. l4-McNabb claims that the ques-
tions in the Logic investigation are too per-
sonal. . . Missionary begs in College church
for a science hall and gymnasium.-in lndia.
Monday, 15-Lxkshworth announces a series
of quizzes. to go on indefinitely. . . Mont-
gomery reports his shoe size to the military
department verbally, because he couldn't get
it all on the paper. . . Chapel exercises un-
avoidably omitted: low moral tone evident
the rest of the day.
Tuesday. 16-Sophomore posters sticking
everywherei Rik calls it a Hdamnable busi-
ness." . . Wfater turned off in Dorms., and
nothing to drink-even in Mclinight lrlall.
Wfednesday, 17-Barney quarantined for
the measles. . . Major Graham, "Now when
l say you must halt on the right foot, I do
not say that the left foot may not be the
right footf, . . Chamberlain, '20, announces
that his chest expansion is too much to be
recorded. . . Sophomore co-eds insist on
being actresses. and the weaker sex sub-
Thursday, lS-Wfillie Scheffer loses his
sole in executing a right-about-face at mili-
tary drill. , . Iack Croll scrambles about
Hoor at the movies for his lost cap, when
suddenly from the rear seat a feminine
voice, l'Ouch, you lobster!" Jack triumph-
antly 11'1L1I'IT1t1I'S, "l've got it."
Friday, l9-More of the measley Faculty
quarantined. . . Spike Shearer receives the
Prom. programs, bearing the seal of Get-
Saturday, 2O+Iunior Smoker. Even
Creager tells a parlor joke. . . Richards and
Hatch take in a thirty-cent dance at Lan-
Sunday, 21-Inch of snow falls during
church services, and so does Gauger, on
the way out. . . Iuniors spend the after-
noon smoking their ineerschaums C?j . . Ed.
Buck spends the night studying Shakespeare
and wakes up to find he has memorized the
Monday. 22-Notice is served on the
Juniors that they must shovel out of the
sweat box the remains of their smoker, or
bill will be presented for Hjanitor service."
fXNfhy not hire a couple of husky farm
Tuesday, 23-Prof. Sanders, "VVhat was
lrlorace Greeley's advice to the young man
who came into his office and asked for an
easy job?" Bill Boyson, "Go VVcst!"
VVednesday, 24-Farmer carries ninety-
three pounds of "Spectrum" cardboard out
Thursday, 25-Neiman receives a letter of
reprimand from a certain young lady's
mother. . . Billy Powers finds an assorted
washing on her front porch line.
Friday,i26-Laird says he doesn't know
his girl's first name, because he always
calls her "dearie." . . I-lagen asks in Fresh-
man English exam. for description of "The
Princess." a character which does not ap-
pear in the copies of Chaucer's "Prolog"
used by the class.
Saturday, 27-Deep quiet. Everybody at
the slaughter, or preparing for the worst.
Sunday, ZS-Unusually large congregation
-of cuts, at College church. . , l-loutz and
a friend or so take an expensive buggy ride
over the battlefield.
Monday, 29-Sincel, in l-listory Seminar,
"Those two Shiloh's in the Book Store won't
give you credit."
Tuesday, 30-First Bass Drawbaugh for-
gets to remove his hat during chapel exer-
cises. More exams. . . Laird, "lf she calls
me Malcolm, she'll get her neck broken."
. . Keller, '19, moved out to Miss Horner's
front porch twice in the same night.
Wfednesday, 31-Doc. Hagenls exam. in
Shakespeare calls forth papers throbbing
with literary appreciation,-and various oth-
Thursday, 1-Knubel informs Billie in
Greek exam. that Demosthenes died. . .
First batch of "Spectrum!' copy goes to
press. QThis is not even passed off as a
are the Product
Tl-IE. SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
Friday, 2-Schillinger announces that he
has discovered a new way to hatch a live
dollar bill: simply fold it up, put it in a
pocket-book, and in a few days you will
lind it in-creases. . . Cabaret girls at Lin-
coln Wfay theatre: Mumma and Hurd sit
on the orchestra rail.
Saturday, 3-End of exams. tThis isn't
humorous, but it's pleasantj Again life
seems worth living, except for those slated
for re-exams. during Prom. week.
Sunday, 4-Twenty below zero: Bulllngton
sleeps in his pink pajamas. plus bath robe,
sweater, socks. rain-coat, and carpet. . .
Creager, '18, attends Presbyterian church
under petticoat guidance, and wears a cap
for the occasion.
Monday, 5-Ruth, '17, returns from York
after spending seventy-two consecutive
hours with a certain York dame. . . Vic
Bennett declares he has quit fussing.
Tuesday, 6-Bones Stahley attends chapel.
. . Dulebohn goes fussing. . . Slifer and
G. E. Miller. '20, out on the carpet. . . Neal.
,2O. returns with a life-size photo of ",lerry."
lVednesday, 7-"Gotta dance left on your
Prom. program?" . . Bowers. to Miss
Horner, at Sophomore play practice. "Now
we're getting everything all right. and that
caressing scene will come all right with
Thursday, 8-Billheimer poses the fourth
time for his picture, and says that this is
the first time since the night he proposed,
that he wished he was good looking. . .
Schillinger to Gotwald, "I'll teach you to
say :Damn' to a proctorf'
Friday, 9-Phi Gam convention, and for
the first time since its installation, the Xi
chapter are unanimously wearing white col-
lars. . . At the Ursinus game, the band gives
a 'fRah-Buckl' yell for Rebuck.
Saturday, 10-31.80 military training man-
uals make havoc with slender bank accounts.
Sunday, 11-Doc. Vtfagner alludes in ser-
mon to beautiful art pictures he has seen
in students' rooms.
Monday, 12-Borti decides to take up
fussing where Vic Bennett left off.
Tuesday, 13.-Notice on bulletin board:
'lLost-'The Bride of Lammermoorf by
Scott. Finder please return to 153 Cottage
lHall." CI-Tow careless of Sir VValter.D
XfVednesday, 14-First half of "Spectrum"
goes to press. . . Deibert, returning from
trip on the carpet, is telling of his experi-
ence, "Wfe had a very wonderful time. Wie
we1'e sitting on the sofa, and 11" tEx-
purgated by the board of censorsj
Thursday, 15-Prom. guests begin to as-
semble, and Bill Earnest, accompanied by a
brass band, meets his girl from East Liber-
ty. . . George Mcffollough spills a few
fruit salads several times at the A. T. O.
Friday, 16-A wonderful time, with won-
derful music, with wonderful girls, at the
wonderful 1918 Prom. . . lrlallenbeck, after
slipping on the ice, on his way to the Prom.,
is forced to slip on a new pair of trousers.
Saturday, 17-A thundering time, with
thundering headaches. at the thundering
lfconomics classes after the thundering 1918
Prom. . . One of the girls at the Sopho-
more play, "XN'hy did they call it LThe Man
on the Box? I didn't see any box."
Sunday, 18-Strolls, strolls, and then some
1110112 strolls: Sunday night, the aftermath.
Monday, 19-One of the Prom. visitors,
to 'Bennie Wlilliams. "Let's see, Nr. Wfil-
liams, your home is in Mechanicsburg. isn't
it?" . . Doc. Granville tries to blot out the
Pen and Sword picture by sticking his feet
in front of the group.
Tuesday, 20-Stine, '19, 'Tm in love, and
1 don't care who knows itll' Talk about the
height of indifference.
Wfednesday, 21.-Some mean little cuss
chews 1rlatch's thumb in the Bucknell-Geb
tysburg basketball game.
Thursday, 22-Slifer wakes up third and
fourth floor Old Dorm. sneezing and cough-
ing at 5 a. m. . . Day of rest.
Friday, 23.-Philo indifferently picks' on
Floto to represent the organization at Steve
NVing's wedding. . . Doc. Hagen in a dis-
cussion of Shakespeare's "Othello'l explains
the value of Turkish submarines, together
with the impossibility of teaching horse-
sense to a frog.
Saturday, 24-Prof. Xflfing, resigned to his
fate, bows before that awful edict, "until
death do us part." Sanders, speaking from
experience, remarks that 'falthough the
preacher has made them one, they still
have to buy two railroad ticketsf'
The GROWING DEMAND for GOOD PRINTING
The kind you ought to use and when you ought' to have
it, that is-when promised. VV e have contracted the habit
of satisfying all our customers, and are ready to do the
same for you. Come in and tell us your printing troubles.
Buehler 85 Wierman I
5 York Street 4 GETTYSBURG, PA.
NEWSTAND DRUG STORE
A Headq2,1a1'fe1's' for Everyflzivzg
l . Drugs
Tlzafs 2Vew and lVew,s'y 1
Newspgpe.-S R gf1gALfgI11rHfS
MHQWZIHGS o1JA Datieious
Confectionery CZQCZTS and
Sporting Goods 770661660
You'll Find Us On the SQUARE P. YV. STALLSMITI-I, Prop.
Who's Your Clothier and Furnisher? W6 LCM'-
. Oflzevzs' Follow
ff. Make this store your headquarters for
your haberdashery and clothes of distinc-
"T11e Horvzit' of tion. Complete line of Full Dress Ac-
Fivze Cl01fl1e.s"' cessories always in stock.
THE SPECTRUM OF NINETEEN EIGI-ITEEN
Sunday, 25-Great singing in College
church, due to the absence of the musical
Monday, Z6-Doc. Hagen Cin Shakespeare
classl, "lf you want to conjure up the Devil,
you must talk Latin." CReferred to the
Dean.l Later tduring interpretation of
"lrlamlet" before an eager audiencel, "Ham-
let cursed the day he was born." tSome
Tuesday, 27-Reds and Cessna get too
much Physics, and Creager excuses all
classes to take care of the lab. . . Dr. liikle,
in Freshman Latin class. "XVhere did l get
that iIIl7lL?,'i Yiengst, '20, promptly, 'You
got it in the iI'll'L'.lU
lVednesday, 28-Kid Creager admits that
he is having the time of his life: "liussin'g
three nights a week." . . Bortz goes around
to Doc. Stewart's on account of heart
trouble, and is eurecl, without consulting the
physician, on the first night.
NOTICE-Our efficient and painstaking
artist has forgot to prepare a zinc etching for
this space, so we don't zinc we'll have a
Thursday, l-Last section of "Spectrum"
goes to press. . . Musical Clubs return. and
Jack McCollough thrills all the boys with
his account of that wonderful, wonderful
time he received in --. Clf it's all true,
it was a more than wonderful time.j
lfriday, 2-Lamond raises all the windows
when Rowley Miller props his feet on the
top of the desk in the Math. room. . .
Sophomore feedg it is reported that Stamm
smoked a cigar and spoke two words that
aren't in our edition of the Bible.
Saturday, 3-Gehauf, preparing to take in
the llood College Glee Club concert, "I
wish l could get that swell opera glass over
in the Physics lab., only the trouble with it
is it turns everything upside downf' . .
During the din of the concert the boys give
Johnnie Apple a yell when he sends a bunch
of tlowers to his girl, on the stage.
Sunday, 4-"Spectrum" Business Manager
serves notice on the ldiotorial department
that unless we Iinish this Diary by to-mor-
row at sun-set, it will be necessary to pub-
lish this section as a separate volume.
Monday, 5-Again the business manager
serves notice to cut out this foolishness.
'l'herefore, with a keen sense of sorrow Cxve
don't thinkl, we herewith hand down the
joys of keeping the "Spectrum" diary to
the Class of l9l9.
M :R sfo M sfo sfo in sfo uh vfa DY: sh in We :Ta sf: :Ya M sh :Ya vfa 974 in ia fa :Ya M rfa ofa nh vfa sfo M :Ya :Ya E4 vfa M B4 in :Ya in
Y . . . "
:S UbQ. wishes to thank all who in any way contributed sf,
3 . . . v
uf to the success of thls Volume, and especially do we wish to thank Q:
. . . . . 'C
Q DR. S. N. HAGEN for his lillldly criticism, Q.
Q MR. H. ,W. IQIESSLING and MR. CLAUDE MOREHOUSE for 2,
'A . . Q
S their helpful advice,
Q MR. CLAYTON S. FARMER and MR. CHARLES BAKER for
DY . . . . .
3 their assistance in preparing the copy for this book, Z4
of MR. FRED LEAMY for his contributions to the 21l'flSl,S g'
'g department. 3
'L' 'Z' 5' W 'Z' W K' 'S' 'S' Q' 'S' Ri' 'S' W 5' 'L' '34 W Ri' K' 5' 'Z 'L' W 'S' K' Zi' W 'B 'L' 'L' 'Z' K' 'B 'L' W W 'I W W 'S' 'L'
WM. MCSHERRY DONALD P. MCPHERSON E. M. BENDER
President Vice-President Cashier
Gettysburg National Bank
Szwplus and Undivided Projits, 81541000
Does a General Banking Business Pays 322 On Special Deposits for
Foreign Exchange Supplied. Six Months or Over On Certineates.
Home-Made Ice Cream
Highland's Candy Kitchen
JOHN P. HIIGHLAND, Proprietor
CARLISLE S'rREET Soda Watef Fruits
Near NVestern Maryland Station C3lqCS Peanuts
DR. C. N. GITT, Dentist
Masonic Building Center Square
GEORGE W. RBICHLE
Dealer in Fresh .and Salt Meats of All Kinds and Poultry
I Buy Cainer, Skim' mmf H7'!iES GETTYSBURG, PA.
JOB PRINTING BOOK BINDING
Eiga Qtar ann Qentinel
I DAILY AND WVEEKLY
Centre Square GETTYSBURG, PA.
Eagle Hotel Barber Shop
CHAS. E. BARBEHENN, Prop.
Shaving and Hair Cutting I
4 1 K-1
F316 ' M? ij
IQ:Vin'eEmav ' . QALL. v. - 'UB H
K fs er T re: le
l - 191 F-
I ,,,:h Z
-Q , , s-N. " .
GNFU HHH 5"""1fS
Ba-UP R'9-9-Sify Suits
E. i. EICHOLTZ
TYPEWRITERS OF EVERY MAKE
One-fourth to One-halt
W'rite for Catalog and Price List ' NEW GXFORD, PA-
HARLAN P. FRENCH, President XVILLARD W. ANDREWS, Secretary
Albany T eacher's Agency
Supplies Schools and Colleges With Competent Teachers
Assists Teachers in Obtaining Positions
VVe receive calls for wide-awake and progressive teachers from every
State in the Union, and we want more such teachers upon our lists.
VVe believe no agency has done more for its clients or secured posi-
tions for a larger proportion of them. For many years we have had more
positions than candidates, and we can certainly be of service to college
graduates who wish to teach and who are qualihed to do good work.
NOW IS THE TIME TO REGISTER
Send for Bulletin 81 Chapel Street, ALBANXV, N. Yr.
11!!!!1511gg 11111152111111551 IMyu111,11441141111111WM
f Candy Kitchen
I 11. HUNI1 HRIES 1 1 Q Q V
1,,.OIm t . 'I CIUSI vL.1u4.LAs
The PLACE to SEE
1-W , au b
1 1,1W1Qggggg22QQ!!1?!QlI"'!'H'Will''IHEHNHl'!!W1lI"1!4'!.WL S0 DAg?LgUg5lgPigL5
'1l!f"05If111!iia."?55'UI?i!Ul,!!!Q,I!!!!',YIIWHIIIVINWHIN1 1 E IC E CREAM and
2' H .IIl"1 -'.1,V f'ldIff'41a1
f MM!!!H9511HMIH11nu111numnlmnulznnmm ml111MI1n1u11Il111nl11 QQEPY from Us You
If your SHOES Need REPAIRING leave -If! ll f I 0 110 zz z'
th ll with me as you go to the Post Qfuce. Xe 111 I zzfea'
First - Class Shoe Repairing
Baltimo e 9t1eet Near Court House G1"'l"lX HBURC I -X
Dc t 'earyou lf ut -,ll-11 I I CIx1CR'S TAXI
111 take you any pla -Y ull H d i up to the
lTliI1UJU.:' and our rates 1'easo11e1ble.
NVALTER M. ECKER
Open and Closed 5 and 7 Passenger Cars
ls ll Pl ue 591' ,
lph ne Sox Hezldquzutersz CENTER SQUA RE GARAGE
W z f A
will give better service, last longer and help you more in your
studies than any other writing implement. It is an economy.
Waterman service extends everywhere. Prices: 252.50 upwards.
.Sold at the Best Local Stores
L. E. Waterman Company, 191 Broadway, New York
. A A .4-V, ,pm--ws 'C41't31?Vi'f- .. W - - ..
---- - ..
. I f -' " I "-'- f - -lff r's'f'sr"'e' "" tr f .P
,, - - A' "" ' 1-
slit- L. 7-if-'Y --f . ' .f , . 7435 f?"'f'f71 fffrf'es-:ili:ff'f5if-13F1-35"fs.-3
The largest assembly ever photographed. Yale-Harvard Football Game
S. M. BUSHMAN J. L. BUTT I. ELMER MUSSELMAN
President Vice President Cashier
F ' ' 1 B 0 k
OF GETTYSBURG, PA.
YO UR PA ZRONAGE SOLICHVED
CAPITAI., 1 150,000 SURPLUS 140 000
G. W. W eaver 81 Son
Dry Goods Department Store'
Everything needed for your College room at Satisfactory Prices
FLOOR COVERINGS. DRAPERIES. BED FURNISHINGS.
Save yourself the Work and Worry of bringing them from your home
N. E. Corner Centre Square GETTYSBURG, PA.
CHARLES S. MUMPER 81 CO.
Furniture QfAll Kinds
Ilfgflgrjg rljgdxjygfjqyp AI'1tlQUC Cilblflet WOfli, RCHHlSlllDg
I+'m-mffmf and Decorating, Shipping and Packing
THE COMPILER PRINT SHOP
IS Prepared to Supply
ALL PAPER ancl INK WANTS
of the Gettysburg College Manf.
,.,.i. .,.i.,.,.,.,., .
How many unfamillar names, new words, and puzzling War
terms d1d you Sklp over as blank space 1n thls mornlng s paper
because of 1gnorance 9
If you are asked the value of a Yen Do technical terms 1n an automobile
the location of Nzgerza the capital of catalogue convey a meaning to you?
Abysszma or the pronunciation of Do you know that the familiar word
Przemysl do you hesitate or 4F,,.f 21 Khakz 15 derrved from the
become embarrassed P If Persian Word meaning dust P
How many business let i l lg, S Ongkfmg 3 CIW 01' an
ters have come to gour ""-"' ky '
attention today containing 3 ,aw I
poor choice of Words care L ,,,.--1
If you are seeking efH
less punctuation incorrect 'Q'-
Dlctlonary provides the means to Wm Success It IS an all knowing teacher,
a umversal question answerer, made by speclallsts to meet your needs
400 000 V b l y Terms 12 000 B gr ph cal E t es tt r ly 30 000 SubJects
H d d fNEWWrdsntg'1 n y the d to ary Th us d of th
100V luahl Tables fCoxn Weights R lg u S ts etc 6000 Illu tratlons 2700 Pages
WRITEfo p pgs Ry :Qld Pp E FREE PketMpszfy ethspape
G Sz C MERRIAM CO Sprmglield Mass , U S A
. . .
. . . . . ,
x Nasir ' " A
r f' ,Y - -
5,1-HW' 1-' vlnggnsll I xl ' .
. 2' ,T - -,,,,-ay! '
- f . In -.
I Junrii' 1 HEI., ff., , '
were 'E ' a ' '
' ' ' ' im - li: 'X
- Fir! 'rea " 'S '
7 I nc JH? ww, if g.',,.v-FJ, s ' d
' ' A vf i ,ff ' '-., ' clency all 3dVal'lCeIIleI'lt
, . ,sum 1 :gg I Nuns wgyzgbgms 1
- ' sg " 4 all -' 'tri-' , '
. 9, ,.:,5 , ,, IP ff:-fmfaw
r 'S - , - - ,
t A I :L li l I 4
,fztg fr '-
t -...... V5 .N.:. "'
- . , ,W
I l l 0 0 I
. . . .
, oca u ar . , io a i n ri . New Gaze ee ,near , ' .
un re so 0 0 ve in an o r ici n . 0 an s o er references.
a e 0 s, , ei I0 s ec , . s . .
rs ecimen a e of e ular n ia- a er ditions. , ac a ' on nam i r.
. . ., , . . . .
ROGERS MARTIN COMPANY
Pennants 6, View Books
Gift 'V 7 Souvenir
Novelties A I Spoons
GETTYSBUHG SOUVENIIYS '
Post .JEWELIQY NOVELTIBS, Gulde
Cal-ds Al-YFAND Books
C 'T' ZIEGLED'
Gettysburg Ice and Storage Co.
ICE, ICE CREAM AND
B 1 P1 Brick Ice Cream a 'specialty
1- 1' "The piano furnished the Druid Fraternity in 1904is
giving excellent satisfaction. Everyone, capable of
- T judging, who has tried it has been very much pleased
i'j V with thc piano. Thus lar all of us have nothing but
commenclation to express as regards the VVeaver Piano.
-. E I have had experts examine the instrument and all
have been unanimous in their expressions of approval.
Y , , I can and will heartily recommend it.
Swirl llzwfrvf fo lf'c1f'lm'1f
fin' Crllfzlog and Full 1 youl-S truly'
I'm-limlai-.Q Pizoif. C. C. Sroaiziclc, Gettysburg Pa.
The above letter, written about twelve years ago, is just.
as true to-day. Since that time, many of the World's
leading musicians have used and indorsed theWEAv1s1i
PIANO in the most glowing terms. The VVICAVER PIANO
has a living, growing reputation that outshines many of
the former leaders.
WEAVER PIANO CO., Inc.
Factorlv. YORK, PA.
Gettysburg Department tore
A good place for College Students to
purchase many of their daily needfuls
Give Us' a Call 125 BALTIMORE STREET
Blocher's Jewelry Store 18874917
Watches and Jewelry
Sterling Silver and Silver-plated VVare of the best makes.
Grades and Designs may be had at the most reason-
able prices. Service cannot be excelled.
C. A. BLOCHER, Jeweler
center- Square oE'r'rYsBURG, PA.
A. H. Fetting Manufacturing Jewelry Company
Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry
Memorandum packages sent to any fraternity member thru
the secretary of the chapter. Special designs and estimates
furnished on medals, rings, pins, for athletic meets, etc.
213 N. Liberty Street BALTIMORE, MD.
OPPOSITE THE EAGLE HOTEL
A full line of Drugs, Sundries and Standard Patent Medicines i
on hand at all times. PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY.
Hofzze ofthe NEAL GOODS I. B. MORRIS, M.D., Proprietor
J. E. MUSSELMAN, Dentist
Eckert Building Center Square
A GOOCl Place tO Buy GOOD SHCES RALSTGN SHOES
"They Give You the Utmost in Szfjfle, Fi! and l'Vezzr"
O. H. LESTZ
CENTER SQUARE GETTYSBURG, PA.
GETTYSBURG STEAM LAUNDRY
Our Two Strong Points:
Hzlgh Grmte Were Four D6ZZ'T'67'Z'ES Each lleek
BLIUIVIDUERT AND HALDENIAN, College Agents GEO. VV. REX, Proprietor
IF you are looking for a pleasant place to spend your spare time, drop in at
THE MONARCH BILLIARD HALL
JOHN C. SHEALER, Proprietor
Bowling, Pool, Cigars and Tobacco -
You'll Be Pleased 'With Our Service 62 CHAMBERSBURG STREET
W. A. HENNIGS' BAKERY
BREAD, ROLLS, CAKES, PRETZELS, ETC.
35 York Street
Special Rates to Clubs and Boarding Hozzses GETTYSBURG, PA.
Suggestions in the Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.