Gettysburg College - Spectrum Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 268
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Text from Pages 1 - 268 of the 1921 volume:
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O US has fallen the pleasant task of
publishing THE 1921 SPECTRUM. At
tiines We met With difficulties and
discouragements, but With untiring efforts
we labored to overcome them. How Well
We have succeeded, you must judge. But if,
by our humble efforts We have succeeded
in depicting the true Old Gettysburg, We
feel that our labors have not been in vain.
We present this, THE 1921 SPECTRUM to
the friends of Gettysburg Collegeg We have
done our best, We offer no apologies.
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We, the Class of 1921 respectfully dedicate
' this volume of
THE SPECTRUM to the GOLD STAR MEN
of Pennsylvania College,
to showin a small measure the veneration with which
Gettysburg holds the memories of her
heroes who have bled and died for
their Cvod and Country.
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CHARLES W. BEAVER, '12
linlisted in Quartermaster Corps, St. Louis. Mo., December 13, 1917: transferred to
Camp Custer, Michigan: transferred to Camp Meigs. NVashington, D. C.: promoted to
Corporal : attended Ollicers' 'lfraining School, Camp Johnston, jacksonville, Fla. 1 commis-
sioned Second Lieutenant: transferred to Quartermastens General Office. Wiashington,
D. C.: became ill December 6, 1918. and dicd at the XYalter Reed Hospital, January 7,
REV. ALBERT D. BELL, 'OS
SPARRONVS POINT. MD.
lintered army as a Chaplain. February l. 1918: attached to 309th lllachine Gun Bat-
talion, Camp Dix, N. -Ii.: transferred to 310th lnlantry and sent overseas, May. 1918:
became sick while aiding' the sick and wounded in the front line trenches: suffered attack
of influenza and pncumoniag died Uctober 13. 1918.
MERLE X. BOYER, EX-'20
' CHICAGO, ILL.
Entered Officers' Training School, Fort Sheridan: on account of his youth did not
receive a commission: entered Carthage College, October 1. 1918, as non-commissioned
officer in S. T. C.g contracted pneumonia and died Uctober 9, 1919.
RALPH E. BRAME, EX-'19
NEW OXFORD, PA.
Enlisted. April, 1917, as Second Class Pharmacist's Mate in U. S. Navy: attached to
Recruiting Force as Physical Examiner, Philadelphia: transferred to Medical Corps of
U. S. Marines, Cape May, N. J.: sailed for France, june 13, landing at St. Nazaireg moved
with his battery to front, helping to rout German super-guns, at Soissonsg weakened by
exposure and fatigue, developed influenza and pneumoniag died as result of this sickness,
October 25, 1918, buried in the American Cemetery at Souilly Meuse, France.
Ruth. x 'a' N 115574 '
-1 - 65119 1921 Specfrfum 5 . f ff. X, K! 5, -".-- N W
VVILLIAM I. DEARDORFF, EX-'22
' OCCOQUAM, VA.
Inducted into Battery "A," 315th Field Artillery, Camp Lee, Va., November 30,
1917: sailed for France, May 26, 1918, from Norfolk, Va. , took an active part in three bat-
tles on the American front and was severely wounded October 6, 1918, sent to Base
lilospital 116 and finally died, October 25, 1918, buried with hero's honors at Bazoilles,
EDGAR J. EYLER, '15
Enlisted on May 9, 1917, student at Qflicers' Training School, Fort Niagara, com-
missioned Second Lieutenant August 15, 1917, assigned to Co. "E,', 79th Division, Camp
Meade, promoted to First Lieutenant and Battalion Gas Ofhcer, Second Battalion, took
active part in Sector 304, N. E. Verdun and Argonne Offensive, killed in action by
stomach wound from Machine Gun bullet. Qctober 1, 1918, buried with full military
honors in Commune of Avoncourt QMeuseQ. i
RICHARD I. FITZPATRICK, EX-'17
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Entered Officers' Training School, transferred to Ground School for Aviators,
Princeton, N. J., graduated and sent to Camp Dick, Dallas, Texas, for practice flying,
suddenly contracted pneumonia and died March 26, 1918, buried at St. Paul, Minn.,
with full military honors.
RICHARD FREAS, EX-'15
Enlisted in Navy before U. S. entry in the war, stationed at Naval Training Sta-
tion, as Third Class Yoeman, later promoted to first class, assigned to transport duty
for trans-Atlantic service, promoted to Chief 'Yoeman and at death was Captain's
v1A71'llLC1', while carrying Captain's mail to U. S. S. Mt. Vernon his motor gig was cut in
half by a destroyer and he was drowned, July 24, buried at Naval Cemetery, Kerfau-
RAYMOND L. HESSON, '17
Mustered into the service, April 30, 1919, served in 154th Depot Brigade, trans-
ferred to lfieadquartefs Company of 313th Infantry, 79th Division, and was raised to
Corporal Personal, Air-Mail Dept., sailed for France in July, served with his regiment
at the front until September 30, sent to hospital and died, Qctober 6, of lobular pneu-
LAWRENCE G. R. HITCHINS, EX-'10
Entered Officers' Training Camp, Fort Myer, June, 1917, after a week's service was
stricken with pneumonia and was critically ill for several weeks tthis illness greatly im-
paired his opportunities at Fort Myerj, enlisted in Navy, july, 1918, again contracted
pneumonia and died at Naval Base I-Iospital, Norfolk, Va.
IRA E. LADY, EX-'18
Enlisted in the Infantry, November 6, 1917, and assigned to the 316th Infantry
at Camp Meade, transferred to Camp Stuart, Virginia, and assigned to the Machine
Gun Company of Fourth Infantry, sailed for France, April, 1918, saw active service at
Chateau Thierry , sent to Qfficers' Training School and later commissioned Second
Lieutenant, assigned to 79th Division, wounded in fighting in Argonne Forest, sent to
Evacuation I-Iospital No. 15, Where he died November 22, 1918.
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LEON R. MEAD, '17
Commissioned Second Lieutenant at Fort Niagara, August' 15, 1917, assigned to
7th U. S. Infantry, transferred to 8th Machine Gun Battalion, Camp Greene, N. C.,
sailed for France February 27, 19183 attended French Machine Gun School and iuished
with honors in four weeks, commissioned First Lieutenant and ordered to the front,
june 1, 1918, connnanded company during two weeks of tighting in Chateau Thierry and
Argonne Forest, cited for bravery july 26, 1918, wounded by shrapnel but carried on
advance until he fell, died of wounds at Evacuation Hospital, November 2, 1918, buried
in American Cemetery in France.
CHARLES S. MONTGOMERY, '18
ROSELLE PARK, N. J.
Enlisted in Quartermastefs Corps in spring of 1917, assigned to Officers' School,
Camp Upton, commissioned a Lieutenant and sailed for France in April, took an active
part in the Argonne Drive of the 26th in which he received a severe gun-shot wound in
the abdomen, September 27, 1917, died from this wound September 28, 1917. Lieu-
tenant Montgoinery has the distinction of being the hrst Cfettysburg man to lose his life
in "The XVorld VVar."
DR. GEORGE R. PRETZ, '05
Entered the service October 5, 1917, as First Lieutenant in Medical Corps, spent
short time at Officers' Training School, Camp Greenleaf, Ga., ordered to Syracuse Re-
cruiting Camp, September 20, 1918, to assist in overcoming the iniluenza epidemic,
while engaged in this work contracted influenza himself, died of the disease October 5,
1918, at Crouse Irving Hospital, Syracuse, N. Y.
RICHARD L. SMITH, EX-'22
Inducted into service October 1, 1918, at Pennsylvania College: served as Private in
S. A. T. C. at Pennsylvania College for three months, suddenly became ill and died at
the College lnlirmary, December 1-1, 1918.
' VERL E. C. SNIDER, '18
Mustered into the service as member of Hospital Corps of 79th Division, at Camp
Meade, October, 1917, sailed for France July 5, 1918, saw active service on the front
at Mt. Feacon, killed in action September 28, 1918.
GEORGE E. SNYDER, EX-'15
NEW OXFORD, PA.
Enlisted in U. S. Naval Reserves as First Class Hospital Apprentice, Philadelphia.
Assigned to duty immediately at U. S. Naval Hospital, Philadelphia, sailed for France
with U. S. Base Hospital No. 5, September 15, 1917, served with this organization at
Brest, France, promoted to Pha,rmacist's Mate, Second Class, recommended for promo-
tion to Ensign but fell victim to influenza and pneumonia, died September 20, 1918.
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XVILLIAM :ANTHONY GRANVILLE, P1-LD., LL.D.,
Prcsldclzlt of Pemzsylzfcmia College.
Attended Gustavus Adolphus College, St. Peter,
Minn., 1882-843 Professor of Mathematics and Account-
ing, Bethany College, 1887-91, Lindsborg, Kansa 1886-
91, Treasurer of Bethany College, 1887-913 Ph.B., Yale
University, 18933 Ph.D., Yale University, 18973 LL.D.,
Lafayette College, 19113 LL.D., Dickinson College,
19113 LL.D., Mublenburg College, 1918, Instructor in
Mathematics, Sheffield Scientihc School, Yale Univer-
sity, 1893-19103 President of Pennsylvania College,
1910-: Author of "The Elements of Differential and In-
tegral Calculus, Plane Trigonometry, Spherical Trigo-
nometry, Four Place Logarithmic Tables," and joint
author of "Smith and Granville's Elements of Analysis"
-all published by Ginn 81 Co., Boston, Mass. Inventor
of Polar co-ordinate Plotting Paper, Granville's Trans-
parent Combined Ruler and Protractor and Yale Sys-
tem of Mathematical Note Books. Member of the
Delta Phi Fraternity, Sigma Xl, Honorary Scientilic
Society. Pen and Sword Honorary Society, Phrena-
kosmian Literary Society, American Mathematical So-
ciety, the Mathematical Association of America, Amer-
ican Association for the Advancement of Science, and
member of the Executive Committee of the Federal
.LL Council of the Churches of Christ in America.
THE REVEREND PHILIP lV112LANc'rHoN BIKLE,
D.D., PI'1.D., Dean and Pearson Professor' of
the Latin Lcmgncrge and L'Zlf6'l'Clf'lH'!?.
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 18663 B.D., Gettysburg
Theological Seminary, 1869g Professor of Latin and
Mathematics, York County Academy, 1866-673 Profes-
sor of Latin and Greek, North Carolina College, 18693
Vice Principal Lutherville Female Seminary, 1870-73,
Graduate Course, Dartmouth, 18733 Ockershausen Pro-
fessor of Physics, Pennsylvania College, 1874-813 Pear-
son Professor of Latin Language and Literature, Penn-
sylvania College, 1881-g Ph.D., Roanoke College, 18843
Dean of Pennsylvania College, 1889-3 Editor of The
College Monthly, 1876-933 The Lutheran Quarterly,
1880-19073 D.D., Gettysburg, 1914. Member American
Philological Society, Sigma Chi Fraternity3 Phrenakos-
mian Literary Society3 Phi Beta Kappa Honorary
, f ,K J 4125155
We E116 1921 Spectrum l-Q'5f2
,sr f if K ! A , -
il-EDNVARD SNVOYER BREIDENBAUGH, A.M., SC.D., Ockvrs-
lmzzsclz Professor of C11-t'Illl-Sflj' and Mvizzeralogy.
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 18683 Tutor, Stevens Hall, 1868-
693 Student Shefhelcl Scientilic School, 1871-733 Instructor in
Chemistry, Sheffield Scientitic School, 1872-733 Professor of
Physics and Natural Science, Carthage College, 1873, Ocker-
shausen Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy, Pennsylvania
College, 1874-3 Sc.D., Pennsylvania College, 1887, Mineralogist,
State Board of Agriculture, 1880-84Q Editor Pennsylvania Col-
lege Book, 1882-19073 Author of a Directory of VVork in Ele-
mentary Inorganic Chemistry, and an Outline in Qualitative
Analytic Chemistryg Fellow of the American Association for the
Advancement of Scienceg Member of the Phi Gamma Delta
Fraternityg Philomathean Literary Societyg Pen and Sword
Honorary Society. -
GEORGE DIEIILE STAHLEY, A.M., MD., Dr. Clzarlas H.
Graefii P-rofessof' of Bilogy and Hygiene.
.-LB., Pennsylvania College. 18713 M.D., University of Penn-
sylvania, 18751 Assistant Physician, Pennsylvania State Hospital
for the Insane, 1875-873 Specialist in Nervous Diseases, Easton,
1887-893 Professor of Physical Culture and Hygiene, Pennsyl-
vania College, 1889-963 Professor of Biology and Hygiene, Penn-
sylvania College, 1896-3 Fellow of the American Association for
the Advancement of Science, and the American Academy of
Medicine: Member of the Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity, Philo-
mathean Literary Society and Pen and Sword Honorary Society.
lxxitl .losu GMMM PH D, Pl'UfL'S.Y07' of Ge1'111.a1z Lan-
guage amz' Liter'af1H'e.
Received Collegiate Education in the Gymnasia of X1Vertheim
and Tauberbischofsheim. Germany: Studied in St. Jerome's Col-
lege, Canada, 1888-SQQ in Rome, Italy, 1889-913 in Halle, Ger-
many, 18913 in Gettysburg Theological Seminary, 1892-951 and
in Johns Hopkins University, 1896-19013 while in Johns Hopkins,
was a University Scholar, 18963 Fellow and Assistant, 1897-993
Ph.D., 18993 lfVm. S. Rayner Research Fellow, 1899-19013 Pro-
fessor of Modern Languages, Ursinus, 1901-06g Professor of
German Language and Literature, Pennsylvania College, 1906-3
Author of Euphemistic Liturgical Appendices in the Old Testa-
ment, and various contributions to the Journal of the American
Oriental Society, Journal ol' Biblical Literature, Johns Hopkins
University Circular, etc.3 Member of tl1e American Oriental So-
cietyg the Modern Language Associationg the Society of Bibli-
cal Literature and Exegesis3 des Allgemeinen Deutschen Sprach-
vereins, and the Phi Beta Kappa Honorary Society.
'- S c h, Elle 1921 Spectrum
r f 4 G S
VISPIE REXVEREND CHARLES FINLEY SANDERS A.M., DD.,
lVillia11z- Biff!-7'lgt'l' Professor of Plzilosoplzy cmd Edu-
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 18923 B.D., Gettysburg Theologi-
cal Seminary, ISQSQ Instructor in Apologetics, Logic, Economics,
and Astronomy, Blairsville College for VVomen, 1900-053
Studied Philosophy and Allied Subjects, University of Leipsig,
Germany, 1905-063 Professor of Philosophy and Education,
Pennsylvania College, 1906-1 Translator of Ierusalerrfs Introduc-
tion to Philosophy, 19103 and J'erusalem's Problems of the Sec-
ondary Teacher, 19185 I-Ioffdiugs Brief History of Modern Phil-
osophy, 19121 D.D., Lafayette College, 19143 was Principal of
Gettysburg Summer Schoolg Member of Phrenakosmian Liter-
LOUIS IXLEXANDER PARSONS, P1-LD., Professor of
AB., State University of Iowa, 18953 Teacher of Physics.
Burlington flowaj High School: AAI., State University of
Iowa, 18993 Fellow in Physics, Johns Hopkins University, 1902-
033 Instructor in Physics, University of Utah, 1903-043 Instruc-
tor of Physics, University of'Califo1'nia, 1904-073 Professor of
Physics, Pennsylvania College, 1907-3 Member of American Elec-
tro-Chemical Society, American Physical Society3 the Sigma XI
Society, and the Phi Beta Kappa Honorary Society.
S1xiE1zT NIELSON HAGEN, PHD., Graaff Profcssor of
A.B., Luther College, 1896, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, l900g
Scholar and Fellow in English, johns Hopkins, 1898-19003 In-
structor in English, State University of Iowa, 1900-O53 Associ-
ate Editor, lfVorcester's Dictionary, Philadelphia, 1905-O62 In-
structor in English and German, 1906-OS, and Assistant Profes-
sor of English, Vanderbilt University, 1908-163 Graeff Profes-
sor of English, Pennsylvania College, 1916-3 Contributor to
American and Foreign Periodicalsg Member of Phi Beta Kappa
I-Ionorary Society3 Honorary Member, Sigma Omega Frater-
nityg Honorary Member, Philomatheau and Phrenakosmian Lit-
V , A XJ WMS--
ll UQ 6LT5he 19211 X Speclvum lin: -,7 '
, 1 M JV ,
1SLl3ERT BILLHEIMERY, A.M., PILD., F1'a11kZz'1z Pl'0.fF.Y.907"
of Greek Langimge rmd I.1'tvraf1z1'0.
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 19065 Tutor, Stevens l-lall, 1906-
085 Graduate Study, University of Pennsylvania, 1908-095
Princeton University, 1909-125 A.lVl., Princeton, 19125 Franklin
Professor of Greek Language and Literature, Pennsylvania Col-
lege, 1917-1 Member of American Philological Society, Phrena-
kosmian Literary Society, Sigma Chi Fraternity, and Pen and
Sword Honorary Society.
M1LToN I'TENliY X7ALENTINE, AMM., DD., filllflllflld Rn-
f'Fl'fVSfl'0lIg Professor of English Bible and Profes-
sor of Hist01'y.
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 18825 A.M., 18855 B.D,, Gettys-
burg Theological Seminary, 18875 Pastor Trinity Lutheran
Church, Bedford, Pa., Messiah Lutheran Church, Philadelphia,
1882-89: Editor of Lutheran Observer, Philadelphia, 1889-19155
D.D., Pennsylvania College, 19025 Professor of English Bible
and Professor of History, Pennsylvania College, 1916-5 Phi
Gamma Delta Fraternityg Member of Phrenakosmian Literary
Society, and Pen and Sword Honorary Society.
E mugs luis TNVING, Xl , TJI'I.D., Profcs.vor of Eco-
izozzzirs and Political Science.
AB., Ohio VVesleyan University, 18905 Ph.D., Johns Hopkins
University, 18995 Professor of Economics and Political Science,
Ottowa College, Dennison University, American University of
Trade and Commerce, Lombard College, and Mcliendree Col-
legeg Member of the American Historical Association, and
American Politicai Science Association, and American Sociologi-
cal Society: Research VVO1-k in Library of Congress, Vtfashing-
ton, D. C.5 Foreign Travel in Great Britain and European Con-
tinentg Member of Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity.
3 sh- 1 21 15 111
FRANK HOLLINGER CLUTZ, AB., PH.D., Bzzrforz F.
Blozzglz Professor of Citfil E7Zgl1ZCL'I'i7Ig.
AB.. Midland College, 18923 Scholar, Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity, 1893-97, Fellow, Johns Hopkins University, 1894-955 Fellow
by Courtesy of Johns Hopkins University, 1896g Ph.D., Johns
Hopkins University, 1897, Professor of Mathematics, Carthage
College, 1898-99, Student in Engineering, Kansas State Univer-
sity. 1899-19001 Maintenance of XfVay, Union Pacihc Railroad,
1900-023 American Bridge Company, 1902-043 Nelson-Buchanan
Company Office. Engineer, 1904-13, Borough Engineer, Cham-
bersburg, Pa., 1913-15: Civil Service Commission, Phillaflelpliia,
Pa., 1915-16, Assistant Engineer, Bethlehem Steel Bridge Cor-
poration, 1916-183 Burton F. Blough Professor of Civil Engineer-
ing, Pennsylvania College, 1918-3 Member of the American Acad-
emy of Political and Social Science, Member of Beta Theta Pi
RUDOLPH Ros1zNs'r1sNGEL, BS.. M.M.E., Professor of
Electrical! and 1lf6Cl'LCZllliCf1l Ezzgiizeeziizg.
B.S., Electrical Engineering, University of Vilisconsin, 18945
M.M.E., Cornell University, 19123 Engineer. Milwaukee Electric
Railway and Light Company. 1896-98: Draftsman, Christensen
Engineering Company, Milwaukee, 1900-O23 Mechanical Engi-
neer Brodesser Elexator and Manufacturing Compan , Mil
, , A y -
waukee, 1904-055 Instructor of Mechanical Eiigineei-ing, Michi-
gan State College. 1905-06, Instructor of Electrical Engineering,
Oklahoma Agricultural and Medical College, 1906-09, Engineer,
Westiiiglioiise Electric and Manufacturing Company, 1909-115
Fellow in Engineering, Sibley College, Cornell University, 1911-
123 Superintendent, Engineering Department, Bryant and Strat-
ton College, Buffalo, 1912-173 Mechanical Engineer. H. and H.
Stoll Company, Buffalo, 1917-183 Professor of Electrical and Me-
chanical Engineering, Pennsylvania College, 1918-3 Associate
Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers.
EUGENE NIONELL BAXTER, .-XM., PD.D., LL.D., Pro-
fessor of R01'7ZG7lC6 Languages.
A.M., University of Aix, B.S., Cornell, Pcl.D., LL.D., Frank-
ling Post Graduate Courses, New York State College for Teach-
ersg High School Teacherg Supervisor Agricultural Colleges,
Argentina, Professor of Romance Languages, Pennsylvania
, ,,g"'6g"v V , J TUQQZQ
1-if-ifiv 1 F9 Cl5hc-3 1921 A Speclrvum Q5 I V
f Z gtg, 2 - ,--r 1 S
Nolxu BRYAN ROSENBERGER, A.M., f1ll17lL7li P1'0fc'ss0'1' of
Graduate of Millersville Normal School, 1902, District Su-
pervising Principal, Acting Principal Misamis Province Normal
Institute, Philippine Islands, 1904-07, Foreign Travel in Asia
and Europe, Assistant Principal, Perkasie High School, 1907-09,
A.B., Pennsylvania State College, 1913, Head of the Department
of Mathematics, High School, Coatesville, Pa., 1913-19, A.M,.
University of Pennsylvania, 1918, Additional Graduate Wfork,
Columbia University, Alumni Professor of Mathematics, Penn-
sylvania College, 1919-, Member of Acacia Fraternity, and Phi
Kappa Phi Honorary Society.
CLYDE BELL STOVER, A.M., 1-4lssz'stc11zt Professor in C hem-
AB., Pennsylvania College, 1894, Graduate'W'ork at Johns
Hopkins University, 1894-95, Instructor in Chemistry, Pennsyl-
vania College, 1896-1915, A.M., Pennsylvania College, 1897, As-
sistant Professor in Cheniistry, Pennsylvania College, 1915-3
Member, Philomathean Literary Society.
JAMES .ALLEN DICKSON, AB., AM., I1zs1'1'uct01' in
A.B., Pennsylvania College, 1905, Graduate Worlc in Bac-
teriology at the University of Pennsylvania during summer of
1912, Graduate VVork at Pennsylvania College, Assistant in
Chemistry, Pennsylvania College, 1907-15, Instructor in Chemis-
try, Pennsylvania College, 1915-, Member, Sigma Chi Fraternity.
ef 1 - - SJ -f A
f GE 21 S a m
CAPTAIN SHELBY M. TUTTLE, U. S. A., INFANTRY, Pro-
' fcssor of Military Science and Tacfzts. I
B.Sc., Ohio Northern University, 19165 Second Lieutenant,
2nd Ohio Infantry, June 23, 1916, promoted to First Lieuten-
ant, June 1, 19173 Captain, April 26, 19183 Major, KU. S. AJ
August 29, 1918, to january 20, 19203 Member of the Sigma Pi
fXl.EXANlJliR OB1z1:LixND1i1: PoTTE1:, PLS., I7'LSf'7'HCf0l' 7.71
F7'c'llC'fZ and Political Science.
ISS., Pennsylvania College, 1919: Post-Graduate VVoi-lc, Co-
lumbia University and Pennsylvania Collegeg Instructor in
French. Gettysburg Academy, 1919-3 Instructor in French and
Political Science, Pennsylvania College, 1919-g Ex-Member of
Canadian Expeditionary Forces: Honorary Member of Active
Service Menfs Club of Pennsylvania College, Member of Theta
GEORGE REICH BIILLER, B.S., Assistcnnf in Physics.
B.S., Pennsylvania College, 1919, Post-Graduate Wfork at
Pennsylvania College, Assistant in Physics, Pennsylvania Col-
lege, 1919-g lllember of Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity.
Q33 V X 4 N 1
C5 S C M ' 9 9
GRANT COCHRAN IQNIGHTI, AB., flssistalzt in Englislz.
AB.. Albright College. 19183 Taught in the Public Schools,
1910-135 Albright Preparatory School, 1915-175 Lycoming Coun-
ty Normal School, 19175 Shippenshurg Normal School, 19185
Candidate for Mastefs degree and Assistant in English, Penn-
sylvania College, 1919-.
,fns.r.v,'f- f-v 1 1
c,, XJ ,...
' ' . I Q Ctfihe 1921 Spectrum Qs .
g ' Q' : . ' - S w
Qenior 421112155 istnrp
EPTEMBER 20, 1916. saw one hundred lads, just as green as any other
5 ig class that ever entered college, make their appearance within the Halls
i of Gettysburg. Our lirst real introduction to college life came on the
E Saturday following when we arrayed ourselves, according to the sugges-
tions from the upper classes against the men of 1919 who had already
""-"-"" a year of college experience to their credit. Tl1e "tug-of-warn and the
"tie-up" were lost to the second year men.
We then settled to the task of acclimating ourselves to our new environment. The
organization of our class and other necessary matters were given our immediate atten-
tion. The next trial of our mettle was staged in the form of the Freshman-Sophomore
debate. We lost here by a two to one decision. Again we demonstrated the real light
in our football game a few weeks later. Anyone who witnessed the game will tell you
how the Sophomores were outplayed from start to finish. Alas, however, Dame Fortune
turned her back and one of the familiar lucky breaks in the game was responsible for
the winning touchdown for 1919. The basketball and baseball games were both lost.
VVe feel no shame in the defeats of our initial year because the contests were all lost
only after the hardest kind of a light.
The Sophomore year saw us with only sixty of our original number. VVhat we
lacked in numbers we made up in spirit and cleared every obstacle which confronted us.
The "tie-up" and debate were our lirst triumphs! "Old King W1l1tC1',, robbed us of a
chance to demonstrate our gridiron supremacy by presenting the earth with a six-inch
blanket of snow on the eve of our game with the Freshmen.
The effects of the declaration of war in the spring of 1917 were now being felt in
our school. Our class was rapidly diminishing as our fellow students departed to take
their places in the ranks. Despite the adverse war conditions the class of 1920 presented
"The American Citizen," a three act play. Nothing but praise could be offered, for truly
it was a wonder. At this point it is only proper that we state that our co-eds were to
a great extent responsible for the splendid presentation of the play. Wfithout their co-
operation and untiring efforts success would have been impossible. This concludes our
history as Sophomores.
Wfith the Kaiser still unconquered-we found our school in the grasp of a military
rule in the fall of 1918 and we were informed that no class distinction would be toler-
ated. It was not until we had dennite statements of the demobilizing of the S. T. C.
that definite steps of reorganization were taken. VVith the task of reorganization com-
pleted we were able to set to work as soon as we had returned. Under the most adverse
conditions we published the 1920 SPIECTRUM. Our book, while it was not as voluminous
as those edited under favorable peace-time conditions, was in neatness and attractiveness
up to the high standard characteristic of Gettysburg work. And then the "Prom" and
"Smoker"-XVho can ever forget these landmarks in our history?
The fall of 1919 witnessed a great increase in our ranks. VVe received many new
men into the class which compensates for the losses we suffered at the outbreak of hos-
tilities. VVith this addition we began the gigantic task of re-establishing the various
organizations so dear to every student and at the same time so indispensible to real col-
The class of 1920 has the unique distinction of having representatives in the vari-
ous college activities. Furthermore 1920 contributed her full duty to her country in
the World VVar.
1920 has never claimed to be a body of "stars playing to the grandstandf, but has
always cherished high ideals of duty and comradeship and a sincere honest desire to
do our level best at all times. And now as Seniors we stand on the threshold of larger
possibilities ready to step into larger responsibilities with the same slow, steady, deter-
mined aggressiveness which we have developed within these walls in our four years
of college life. J. LLOYD Snmuzrrsy, I-Iiistoreicm.
H. RAMOND ADAMS, Phi Sigma
Prepared at Gettysburg High Scl1ool5 Reformedg Republicang Scientilic, Group VI.
GEORGE B. BAKER, Druids
Prepared at York High Schoolg Class Basketball Cl, 255 Captain C255 Class Base-
ball C255 Varsity Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 455 Captain C355 Scrub Football C155 Sophomore
Banquet Committee: Class Cheer Leader C215 College Band Cl, 2, 3, 455 Active Service
Men's Clubg UG" Clubg Press Club C355 President York County Club C455 Pen and
Sword5 Y. M. C. A. Vice President C355 Lutheran5 Democrat5 Scientihc, Group VI.
C. MAUDE BAKER, Beta Lambda
GETTYSBURG, PA. -
Prepared at Stevens High Schoolg Sophomore Playg Lutl1eran5 Classical, Group II.
G. FREDERICK BECKMYER, Phi Sigma
Prepared at WVest York High School5 Sophomore Playg Instructor in Botanyg Y.
M. C. A.5 Lutherang Independentg Scientific, Group IV.
C. PARKS BELKNAP, Theta Phi
JAMESTOWN, N. Y.
Prepared at Red Lion High Schoolg Y. M. C. A.5 Congregationah Independent5
Classical, Group III.
FRANK W. BINGAMAN
Prepared at Birdsboro High Schoolg Phrena5 Sophomore Playg Debating Club C455
College Debating Team C455 Y. M. C. A.5 Reformedg Democrat5 Classical, Group II.
J. ST. CLAIR BOUSUM
3 YORK, PA.
Prepared at York High Schoolg Phrenag Class Track C253 Sophomore Play3 Class
Debate C3, 45: Freshman Banquet Oratorg Sophomore Smoker Program3 Associate
Editor the 1920 Spectrum3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C453 Lutheran3 Democratg Classical,
RALPH A. BROWNING
Prepared at Middletown High Schoolg Active Service Men's Clubg Lutheran3
Democratg Scientilic, Group IV.
' EDWARD H. BUCK, Theta Phi
Prepared at Linglestown High School and Harrisburg Academyg Class Track C1,
253 Class Football C253 Junior Scientilic Football3 Varsity Track C1, 2, 353 Class Treas-
urer C253 Manager Track C353 Press Club C353 Student Council C353 "G" Club3 Active
Service Men's Club, President C453 Assistant Circulation Manager Gettysburgian C353
Business Manager the 1918 Spectrum, Y. M. C. A.3 Republican3 Scientific, Group V.
WM. ANTON BUEDINGER, Phi Delta Theta
JERSEY CITY, N. J.
Prepared at Gettysburg Academy3 Tug-of-VVar Team Cl, 253 Athletic Trainer Cl,
2, 453 Manager Varsity Football C453 Freshman Banquet Committeeg Freshman VVork
Coinmitteeg Chairman junior Smoker Committeeg'Active Service Men's Club3 "G"
Clubg Inter-Fraternity Dance Committee, Republicang Scientific, Group IV.
TRUMAN B. CASH, Sigma Chi
Prepared at Westminster High School and Gettysburg Academy3 Phrenag Class
Football C1, 253 Junior Scientinc Baseballg Scrub Football Cl, 2, 3, 453 Junior Prom
Committeeg Class Vice President C353 Y. M. C. A.3 Lutheran3 Democratg Scientific,
HENRY B. COOPER, Phi Kappa Psi
CAMP HILL, PA.
Prepared at Camp Hill High School3 Class Football C1, 253 Class Baseball C153
Scrub Basketball C153 Presbyteriau3 Republicang Classical, Group III.
BOYD H. DEARDORF, Druids
DILLSBURG, PA. .
Prepared at Gettysburg Academyg Phrenag Active Service Men's Clubg Y, M. C. A.g
Lutherang Democratg Classsical, Group I.
JOHN DIEHL, Druids
Prepared at Greencastle High School and Carthage Collegeg Sigma Betag Y. M. C
A.g Lutherang Republicang Classical, Group II. i
SEIBERT D. EBERLY, Sigma Chi
Prepared at Chambersburg High Schoolg Class Football Cl, 213 Class Baseball Cl,
253 Varsity Football Squad C355 Class Secretary Cljg Sophomore Banquet Committeeg
Junior Prom Committee, Chairmang President Athletic Association C453 Active Service
Men's Clubg Assistant Business Manager the 1918 Spectrumg Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang
Republicang Scientific, Group IV.
W. NEVIN ELLIOTT, Chi Phi
Prepared at Tyrone High Schoolg Glee Club C4Dg Episcopaliang Democratg Classi-
cal, Group II.
AUSTIN H. FELLENBAUM, Theta Phi
MOUNT JOY, PA.
Prepared at Mount Joy High Schoolg Sophomore Playg junior Prom Committceg
Class Treasurer C435 Business Manager Gettysburgian KS, 415 Assistant Business Man-
ager the 1920 Spectrumg Y. M. C. A.g United Brethren in Christg Republicang Scientific,
ALBERT L. FLENNER, Theta Phi
Prepared at Tyrone High Schoolg Active Service Men's Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Lu-
tllerang Republicang Classical, Group IV.
WALTER E. GARMAN, Theta Phi
Prepared at Codorus Township High School, Class Track Cl, 2, 353 junior Classi-
cal Baseballg Junior Smoker Committeeg Assistant Circulation Manager Gettysburgian
C355 Circulation Manager Gettysburgian C45g Maryland CBolshevik5 Clubg Honorable
Mention Brewer Greek Prize, Y. M. C. Ag Lutherang Democratg Classical, Group I.
EUGENE M. GILLETTE, Phi Sigma
VINELAND, N. J.
Prepared at Vineland High School, Vineland Business College, State Agricultural
College CRutgers5g Assistant to the Registrarg Assistant in Physics Laboratoryg Y. M.
C. A.g Presbyteriang Republicang Scientihc, Group VII. '
HAROLD M. GRIEST, Druids
Prepared at Philipsburg High Schoolg Phreuag Class Baseball C155 Varsity Ten-
nis Cl, 2, 35, Captain C2, 35, Manager C353 Class Vice President C453 Student Council
C453 Assistant Editor Gettysburgian C35, Managing Editor Gettysburgian C453 Pen and
Swordg Y. M. C. A., Presbyteriang Democrat, Scientific, Group IV.
GLENN T. HAFER
Prepared at Chambersburg High School, Class Track C355 Vice President Min-
isterial Associationg Associate Business Manager the 1920 Spectrumg Y. M. C. A.g
Lutherang Democratg Classical, Group I.
DAVID M. HEFFLEFINGER, Phi Kappa Psi
Prepared at Harrisburg Technical I-Iigh School and University of Birmingham,
Englandg Class Track C1, 25, Varsity Track Cl, 255 Varsity Relay Team C15g Class
Treasurer C153 College Band Cl, 2, 45, Leader C253 College Orchestra Cl, 2, 455 Athletic
Council, Active Service Men's Clubg Presbyteriang Scientilic, Group IV.
CLINTON F. HILDEBRAND, JR.
Prepared at York High School and York County Academyg Philog College Orches-
tra Cl, 2, 3, 453 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C253 Lutheran, Classical, Group I.
FRANKLIN L. HOKE, Theta Phi
Prepared at Linglestown High School and Harrisburg Academyg Class Football
C155 Stage Decorator Sophomore Playg Assistant Circulation 'Manager Gettysburgian
C353 Treasurer Active Service Men's Club: Associate Business Manager 1919 Spectrumg
Lutherang Republicang Classical, Group Ill.
NORMAN G. JACOBS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Prepared at York County Academy and Gettysburg Academyg Phrenag Sophomore
Banquet Committee, Active Service Men's Clubg Lutherang Independent, Scientific,
CHRIS C. KATTENHORN, Phi Delta Theta
NEWARK, N. J.
Prepared at Barringer High School and Gettysburg Academy: Class Baseball fl5g
Class Basketball C255 Athletic Trainer Cl, 255 Freshman VVork Committee: Tug-of-VVar
Team Cl, 253 Active Service Men's Clubg Associate Editor the 1920 Spectrum, Presby-
teriang Democratg Scientilic, Group IV.
LLOYD M. KELLER, Druids
Prepared at Shrewsbury High School, Gettysburg Academy and Nancy University,
Nancy, Franceg Phrenag Junior Classical Football: Class Debating Team C35: College
Debating Team C455 Sophomore Play: C-lee Club C45g Orchestra CZ, 3, 455 Y. M. C. A.g
Lutherang Democrat, Classical, Group I.
' GLEN RocK, PA. .
Prepared at Glen Rock High School and York County Academyg Phrenag Y. M.
C. A., Lutherang Independentg Classical, Group I.
ROBERT MALCOLM LAIRD, Theta Phi
Prepared at Huntingdon High Schoolg Phrenag Class Football Cl, 25g junior Classi-
cal Footballg Scrub Football Cl, 2, 353 Class President f25: Leader Sigma Betag Sopho-
more Play, Junior, Prom Committee: Class Debate Cl, 255 College Debate Q2, 35, Cap-
tain C2, 353 F.cIitor-in-Chief the 1918 Spectrumg Pen and Sword, Presbyteriang Repub-
licang Classical, Group IH.
EDGAR H. LECRONE
Prepared at North York High School and York County Academyg Stage Manager
Sophomore Playg Sigma Betag Y. M. C. A.gLuthera11g Iudependentg Scientihc, Group IV.
JOHN H. LEHN
Prepared at York High Schoolg Philog Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Classical, Group I.
W. OLIVER McLANE, Sigma Chi I
Prepared at Beall High School and 'Western Maryland Collegeg Junior Scientific
Baseballg Y. M. C. A.g Catholicg Dernocratg Scientific, Group V. .
ALBERT J. MENCHEY
Prepared at Gettysburg High Schoolg Class Baseball Cl, 253 Varsity Baseball C2, 35,
Captain C313 Lutherang Active Service Me11's Clubg Scientific, Group IV.
MAURICE H. MILLER
Prepared at Gettysburg High School and Gettysburg Academy: Class Football fl,
Zjg Mandolin Club Cl, 213 Lutherang Republicang Scientific, Group IV.
GUY E. MILLER
Prepared at Bloserville High School and Gettysburg Acaclemyg Phrenag Tug-of-
VVar Team fl, 2Dg Manager Class Track Team C2jg Classical Baseball C333 Varsity
Track C215 Class Treasurer Cljg Stage Director Sophomore Playg Assistant Editor the
1920 Spectrumg Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Democratg Classical, Group I.
MORELL W. MILLER, Phi Delta Theta
Prepared at Gettysburg Academy5 Phrena5 Class Baseball C155 Class Football C255
Manager Class Track C355 Manager Varsity Football C355 "G" Clubg Class Historian
C255 Class Reporter C355 Junior Prom Committeeg Freshman Rules Committeeg Junior
Scientific Baseball5 Sporting Editor Gettysburgian C455 Associate Business Manager the
1920 Spectrum5 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutherang Democratg Scientific, Group V.
PERCY E. MILLER, Sigma Chi
Prepared at Chambersburg High School5 Junior Scientiiic Baseball5 Class, Presi-
dent C355 Business Manager Sophomore P1ay5 Upperclass Committee C35 455 Sophomore
Smoker Committeeg Chairman Inter-Fraternity Dance Committee C355 Business Man-
ager the l92O Spectrum5 Pen and Sword5 Y. M. C. A.5 Reformedg Repub1ican5 Scien-
CLIFFORD Z. MOYER, Alpha Tau Omega
SOUDERTON, PA. I
Prepared at Perkiomen Seminaryg Class Football Cl, 25, Captain C155 Class Basket-
ball C355 Class Track C155 Class Baseball Cl, 255 Varsity Football Cl, 2, 3, 45, Captain
C35 455 Varsity Track Cl, 255 Scrub Baseball C155 Varsity Baseball C2, 355 Sigma Beta5
Student Council C355 Assistant Stage Manager Sophomore Playg Sophomore Banquet
Committeeg Junior Prom Committee5 Active Service Menls Club5 "G" Clubg Football
Coach 1921 Freshman Team and 1922 Sophomore Teamg Pen and Sword5 Zion Men-
noniteg Republicang Scientihc, Group VI.
LEWIS J. MUMMERT
Prepared at Gettysburg Academyg Phrenag. Class Track Cl, 355 Varsity Track Cl,
2, 3, 455 Junior Classical Football: Sophomore Banquet Committeeg "G" Club5 College
Band Cl, 2, 3, 455 Y. M. C. A.5 Lutherang Democrat5 Active Service Men's Clubg Classi-
CLARENCE A. NEAL, Theta Phi
Prepared at NVaynesboro High School and Gettysburg Academy5 Phrena5 Junior
Classical Baseballg Class President C155 Class Secretary C355 Class I-Ionorsg Class De-
bate Cl, 255 Sophomore Play5 Muhlenburg Freshman Prize5 Associate Editor Gettys-
burgian C2, 35, Editor-in-Chief C455 Ministerial Association Vice President C2, 35, Presi-
dent C455 Student Council C2, 3, 45, President C455 College Debating Team C455 Debating
Clubg Press Club C3, 455 Pen and Sword5 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C2, 3, 45, President C355
Lutheran5 Independentg Classical, Group I.
EDGAR R. NEFF
Prepared at York High School and York County Academyg Active Service Men's
Club5 Lutheran5 Republican5 Classical, Group III.
tific, Group IV,
cal, Group I.
RUSSELL A. NOON, Phi Delta Theta
Prepared at Somerset Township High School and Somerset High School, Class
Custodian Cl, 355 Tttg-of-War Cl, 253 Junior Smoker Committeeg College Orchestra
C455 Reformed, Republican, Scientihc, Group V.
JAMES H. PEELING, Theta Phi
RED LION, PA.
Prepared at Red Lion High Schoolg Phrenag Junior Classical Baseballg Sophomore
Play, Class Debate C253 President Debating Club C35g Class President C455 Class Hon-
ors C35g Tau Kappa Alpha Honorary Fraternityg Associate Editor Gettysburgian C3,
455 Captain Intercollegiate Debating Team C3, 455 Active Service Men's Clubg Assist-
ant Editor the 1920 Spectrumg Pen and Sword, Y. M. C. A.g Lutheran, Democratg
DWIGHT F. PUTMAN
SOMERSET, PA, '
Prepared at Gettysburg Academyg Philog Class Track C2, 355 Junior Classical
Baseballg Varsity Track C2, 359 Class Vice President C155 Class,Treasurer C25g Chair-
man Sophomore Play Committee, Freshman Banquet Committee, Muhlenburg Fresh-
man Prize: Brewer Greek Prizeg College Band Cl, 2, 3, 45g College Orchestra C3, 45,
Vice President Athletic Association C455 President Philo C453 Student Council C455 Y.
M. C. A. Cabinet C2, 3, 455 Press Club C3, 45, Associate Editor the 1920 Spectrumg Pen
and Swordg Lutherang Republicang Classical, Group I.
WALTER E. REBUCK, Alpha Tau Omega
Sl-IIPPENSBURG, PA. .
Prepared at Shippensburg High Schoolg Phrenag Junior Scientific Footballg Junior
Prom Committee: College Band CZ, 3, 45: Active Service Men's Club, Y. M. C. A.g
Lutherang Republicang Scientiiic, Group IV.
CALVIN G. REEN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Prepared at Gettysburg High Schoolg Lutheran, Republican, Scientilic, Group VII.
FELIX G. ROBINSON, Phi Delta. Theta
Prepared at Oakland High Schoolg Class Baseball Cl5g Class Basketball C255
Phrenag Class Reporter C153 Sophomore Play, Student Representative on the Athletic
Council C355 College Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 45, Leader C453 College Orchestra Cl, 2,'45,
Vice President Y. M. C. A.g Secretary Ministerial Association C25g President Students'
Bible Classg Senior Delegate to Students' Volunteer Convention, January, 192Og Lu-
therang Non-Partisang Classical, Group I.
Classical, Group II.
HAROLD B. RUDISILL
Prepared at Hanover High School, Philo, Class Baseball C153 Class Basketball C25,
Class Track C2, 35, Manager Junior Classical Baseball, Varsity Track C35, Class De-
bate C15, Sophomore Smoker Committee, Press Club, Debating Club, York County
Club, President C35, Secretary C45, Vice President, Philo C35, President C453 "G" Club,
Associate Editor the 1920 Spectrum, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Classical,
WILLIAM B. SCHEFFER, Alpha Tau Omega
Prepared at Harrisburg Technical High School and University of Grenoble,
France, Class Basketball Cl, 25, Class Baseball Cl. 25, Manager C155 Cheer Leader C45,
Scrub Basketball C2, 45, Manager Varsity Baseball C45, Active Service Men's Club,
Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Sigma Beta, Scientific, Group IV.
PERRY D. SCI-IWARTZ, Phi Sigma
YORK, NEW SALEM, PA.
Prepared at York County Academy, Phrenag Class Baseball C15, Class Track C1, 25,
junior Classical Baseball, Class Debate C35, Captain C35, junior Prom Committee,
Sophomore Play, Debating Club, Class Football CZ5, Assistant in Mathematics C45,
Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat, Classical, Group II.
WAYNE T. SCHWARTZ, Phi Sigma
YORK, NEW SALEM, PA.
Prepared at York County Academy: Phrena: Junior Classical Football, Class Track
C155 Freshman Banquet Committee, Junior Smoker Committee, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran,
Democrat, Classical, Group II.
JOHN L. SHARETTS
Prepared at Gettysburg High School, Phrena, Class Track C2, 35, junior Scien-
tilic Baseball, Varsity Track CZ, 35, Class Debate Cl, 2, 45, Class Secretary C25, Class
Historian C455 Debating Club, Assistant Instructor in Chemical Laboratory, College
Debate C453 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C45, Artist the 1920 Spectrum, Lutheran, Democrat,
J. DWIGHT SHEARER
YORK HAVEN, PA.
Prepared at York County Academy, Electrician Sophomore Play, Photographer
and Assistant Business Manager the 1920 Spectrum, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat,
Classical, Group III.
Scientihc, Group V.
PAUL Bl. SHEARER, Phi Delta Theta
Prepared at Shippensburg High School, Phrenag Junior Classical Footballg Junior
Prom Committee, Glee Club Cl, 2, 353 Owl and Nightingale Club, Mandolin Clubg
Active Service Men's Clubg Lutherang Democratg Classical, Group III.
GLENN F. SHEELY
Prepared at Gettysburg High Schoolg Class Baseball Cljg Reforniedg Deruocratg
Scientific, Group IV.
CLAYTON M. SHERER, Phi Sigma
Prepared at Manheim High Schoolg Junior Scientific Baseballg Secretary Engineer-
ing Society C333 Instructor in Mechanical Drawing f4Jg Artist the 1920 Spectrum, Y.
M. C. A.g United Brethren in Christy Republicang Scientilic, Group X.
LOWELL V. SIMPSON, Druids
Prepared at Gettysburg Academyg Phrenag Student Council CZD, Active Service
Menls Club, Y. M. C. A.3 Lutherang Republicang Classical, Group II.
HARRY W. SLANKER, Theta Phi
Prepared at Gettysburg Academy, Phrenag Student Council Cl, 2, 3, 455 Associate
Business Manager the 1920 Spectrum, Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Republican, Scientilic,
JACOB M. SPANGLER
EAST BERLIN, PA.
Prepared at East Berlin High School and Gettysburg Academy, Y. M. C. A.g
Lutherang Republican, Scientiiic, Group VI.
. y H ..
e eegi S ee m lf'
- f ESS' 7' -
the Etbaps ann wanna of 1921
------------ T was with great expectations for a pleasant and profitable stay at good "Old
f?i , Gettysburgl' that there assembled in Brua Chapel on that September morn-
ing in 1917 those who were to form the class of 1921, consisting of over
one hundred men.. Immediately after lunch September 19, the class met
i' in the chapel for its first business meeting. An organization was effected
----'----'--- and steps taken to make the spirit of the class appear as strong as possible
the following Saturday at which time we met the Sophs in the annual tug-of-war and tie-up.
The Sophs won the tug-of-war, while we, owing to superior numbers won the tie-
up by a neat margin. VV e, however, were unable to win enough points to win the day.
Suffice it to say, that 1921 went out to Nixon Field a group of one hundred individualsg
they cameback a class. The spirit that was aroused that day has persisted ever since
and has been the big factor in all the events in which the class of 1921 has hgured.
Unfortunately for us we did not get a chance to meet the Sophs in an annual foot-
ball game. WVe could have put practically all varsity men on the field, had the game been
played. The next and perhaps the most distinguished event of the year was to defeat
the class of 1920 in basketball by a score of 42-22. There was no baseball game played
between the two classes but we have every reason to feel confident that the result
would have been similar to that of the basketball event.
In the inter-class debate the Sophs won by a narrow margin and gained the decision
of only two of the three judges. The class of 1920 had three experienced men, while
our men were entirely green in the art of debating, yet the force of their arguments and
the manner in which they presented them won the commendation of those who were
present. One of .our men was successful enough to represent Gettysburg in the inter-
A few days before Christmas a very interesting event took place when the Sophs
tried to prevent the taking of our class picture. In spite of all obstacles, however, the
picture was snapped, and then the spirit of the class broke forth. In the little melee
which followed it was the verdict of those who witnessed the affair that the class of 1921
had become a power to be 1'CCliO11Cd with in the affairs of the institution, whether on
the rostrum or on the held of war. As a result, later during the year small parties of
our classmates entertained the "VVoozie." The climax was reached one night late in May
when nearly the entire class held a masked reception on Oak Ridge for those of the
upper classes who had any interest in us.
Thus closed a year fraught with many a disappointment and many a hard struggle.
One thing that made our way especially hard was the fact that there was no organized
hazing, everything of that sort being pulled off under cover of night. But 1921 had by
the close of the year demonstrated that she was not yellow, but a class well able to take
her place among the rest.
The group that returned in the Fall of 1918 was considerably diminished in num-
ber. During the vacation period many of the men enlisted or were drafted into the
service of the United States. Of the thirty odd members who failed to return over
a dozen were wearing the uniform of the army or navy. There were, however, several
new faces in the crowd who helped to fill our depleted ranks.
On October 1, 1918, there was inaugurated at Gettysburg an institution entirely new
in the history of our American colleges, the Students Army Training Corps. Under the
S. A. T. C. regime all class distinction was lost, and our history suffers as a consequence.
The annual Tie-up, Tug-of-IW ar, and Football game with the Freshmen were not played,
much to their good fortune. The S. A. T. C. was disbanded December 12, 1918, and we
left for the holiday season.
On january 3, 1919, we returned to Gettysburg for a taste of real college life once
more. An entirely new organization was effected, and plans started for the rendition
RAYMOND T. STAMM
Prepared at Milton High Schoolg Class Secretary C13g Class Honors Cl, 2, 339
Muhlenburg Freshman Prizeg Baum Mathematical Prizeg President of Studentls Bible
Class and College Church Christian Endeavorg Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Democratg
Classical, Group I.
HENRY W. STERNAT, Phi Sigma
Prepared at Towson High Schoolg Philog Class Track C23g Junior Classical Base-
ballg Sophomore Playg Class Debate C3, 43g Debating Clubg Student Council C333 Presi-
dent Maryland CBOlshevik3 Club C435 Associate Editor the 1920 Spectrurng Y. M. C. A.g
Lutherang Democratg Classical, Group I.
MARGARET A. STEWART
Prepared at Gettysburg High Schoolg Presbyteriang Classical, Group II.
MILDRED M. STONER, Beta Lambda
Prepared at Gettysburg High Schoolg Lutherang Classical, Group II.
JOHN H. WAGNER
Prepared at Pottsgrove I-Iigh School and Susquehanna Universityg Phrenag Junior
Classical Baseballg Class Historian C335 Glee Club C435 Editor-in-Chief Y. M. C. A.
Handbook C435 Manager Y. M. C. A. Entertainment Course C433 Chairman .Gettysburg-
to-Guntur Campaign C333 Y. M. C. A. Vice President C33, President C433 Lutherang
Classical, Group I.
ARTHUR C. WALDKOENIG, Phi Sigma
Prepared at Baltimore City Collegeg Philog Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Independentg
Classical, Group I.
C. RICHARD WOLFF, Sigma Nu
Prepared at Hanover High Schoolg Glee Club C415 Y. M. C. A.5 Presbyterian,
Democratg Scientific, Group Vl.
W. CARSON WORLEY, Druids
Prepared at Gettysburg Academy5 College Baud Cl, 2, 3. 41: College Orchestra
Cl, 2, 3, 415 Leader College Band C4-15 Leader College Orchestra C415 Stage Manager
Sophomore Playg Junior Prom Committeeg Class Secretary Cl, 415 Class Treasurer C315
Associate Editor the 1920 Spectrumg Y. M. C. A.5 Lutherang Democratg Classical,
BYRON W. YARRISON, Phi Kappa Psi
Prepared at Muncy High Schoolg Class Baseball Cl, 215 Manager Class Football
C215 Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, 315 Sigma Betag Active Service Men's Club5 Pen and Sword:
I.utheran5 Democrat5 Scientific, Group V.
KIRBY M. YIENGST
. MYERSTOWN, PA.
Prepared at Myerstowu High School and Albright College5 Phrenag Stage Car-
penter Sophomore Playg Assistant Business Manager the 1920 Spectru1n5 Y. M. C. A.5
Lutherang Den1ocrat5 Classical, Group I. I
ROBERT R. ZARR, Alpha Tau Omega
Prepared at Nanticolce High School5 Varsity Basketball Manager C315 College
Cheer Leader Cl, 2, 3, 415 Chairman Junior Prom Co1n1nittee5 Inter-Fraternity Dance
Committee C415 "G" Clubg Mandolin Clubg Italian Nobility5 Pen and Swordg Y. M. C.
A.5 Presbyterian5 Democratg Scientific, Group IV.
K ug 651111: -1221 in S e m H : v .
of the class play. VVe leave it to the ver-
dict of those present as to whether or not
the play was a success. The play was en-
titled "Close to Nature," and did a great
honor to our class. It surely was a fitting
sequel to the junior Prom. held the night be-
fore. The next event was the Freshmen-
Sophomore debate. In the debate the Fresh-
men won by a margin of one judicial vote.
In basketball we trounced the Freshmen
by a score of 33-12. There was but one
inter-class game played, but we have every
reason to feel assured that, had there been
more, the Class Championship would have
fallen to us.
The Sophomore Smoker was a complete
success and afforded an evening of real en-
joyment for all present.
Thus we closed another year at Gettys-
burg, and our success was assured, we had
now reached the stage where ours was to
reap and enjoy. During the year as a class
. we stood solidly against unorganized hazing,
and the few events that did take place are not
indicative of the spirit of the class g they in
fact were fostered by upper classmen and
OUR CHAMPION FRESHMAN TEAM outsiders. The class of 1921 has made good.
It was a still different group that returned in the Fall of 1919, our third year, to
study Logic and Evidences. A few of the old members of the class failed to return, but
their places were filled by some of the returning ex-service men so that our number was
not greatly diminished. Moreover We were now dignified Upperclassmen and wore the
dignity very similar to the Gettysburg Police Force.
About the first thing we set out to do was to clean up everything in debate. The
Seniors were our first victims. It was an easy victory for 1921, winning by a unanimous
decision of the judges. VV e next met the Sophomores and in winning this match we got
sweet revenge for the defeat which we received at their hands the previous year. This
gave us the Inter-Class Championship.
Perhaps the biggest event of the Fall was the "Classical-Scientif" game. This was
a very hot contest and proved dangerous at points. The Scientits put up a good fight
under the leadership of "Freddie" Boath, but were no match at all for such old Greeks
as 1921 has in its numbers, and were completely outplayed. "Doc" Miller claims that
there was something wrong with ten of their men.
Then came our junior Smoker. We got together and had one big time. 'VVe did
a little smoking on the side, while we formed a circle and talked of old things and old
times. The spirit of 1921 was running high.
VV'e clapped the climax of our achievements in the Prom. We are safe in saying
that it was one of the best ever held at Gettysburg.
All this time 1921 has been working on the SPECTRUM, which we leave as the most
eloquent testimony of what we were and what we did.
The story of the days and deeds of 1921 now draws to a close. The spirit de-
veloped in those days when we were looked down upon and laughed at has carried us
to the accomplishment of those deeds of which we are now so justly proud. It is this
same spirit which will carry us forward through the rest of our college course and, after
college, through life, to the achievement of those things which will ever be an honor to
our Class, our College, and ourselves. L. DAVID GRESH, Historian.
6L75he 1921 Spegum Qs I , ml'
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J. WILLIAM ALBIG, Druids
, Prepared at Mclieesport High Schoolg Tennis Cl, Zjg Philo-
l matheang Y. M. C. A.: Democratg Classical, Group ll.
1 "Bill" came here from a little town of oil wells and dagoes
r. of which until recently Cduring the period of labor unrestl
, little had been heard. Yet in spite of the fact that law and
1 order prevail but little in his home town, Albig came to Get-
r ' tysburg a clean cut chap with a well-molded character. "The
Sergeant" is one of those fellows whom to know is to respect
. Wlhen Albig came to Gettysburg he entered Group 2, in-
tending to pursue the same line at a higher institution, prob-
ably Princeton. He was especially interested in Economics.
l until Ewing gave his lirst test when "Bill" didn't quote just
V 1 enough Carver, and the break occurred.
"The Sergeant" is a tennis player of no mean ability when
, once he gets his jaw set, after which no power, human or di-
,V X vine, would be able to conquer him. He is also interested in
W basketball, but does not care to injure his physical well-being
W . . W 1 -f ff against men like "Doc" Bousum and Browning.
"dvi 'ACCC' T 'H 'NC' TA You may wonder how Albig got his nickname. lNell. he
usergeantn was one of the men that represented the Orange and Blue at
Plattsburg and came back to act as sergeant during the S.A.T.C.
It would be absurd to think of Albig without his black necktie, which for some reason he
continually wears. Yet he is always well dressed and, not knowing the price of corcluroys,
would never think of "wearing the bally things." Success go with you, "Sergeant"
PAUL D. BAUM, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Prepared at Lemoyne High School and Harrisburg Academyg Junior Scientific Football, Band
Cl, 2, 335 Orchestra CZ, 3jg Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Republicang Scientihc, Group IV.
Here you are, ladies! Gaze on this portion of human
anatomy. See that wicked gleam of the college's original
heart-breaker, who has only once been conquered by a fair-
haired damsel, and she, of the Battleiield City. Little did we
realize what this Lemoynite CLemonitel would become after
he had sallied forth into the wiles of a college career. Oh,
what a change has COIDC over this flaxen haired youth since
we lirst met him. "l3aumie's" carpet activities have become
so numerous and so varied that we are inclined to believe that
he is endeavoring to forget one of his mysterious romances,
which caused him to apply to "Beery" Fink's "Has VVas"
Club. Although "Baumie" has had bad luck in his love affairs,
we know that on account of his ability to play the cornet, he
will some day be a modern Pan and charm SO1'11C unsuspect-
ing fair damsel to his side.
Now, it came to pass in the fall of 1917, as the Lemoynite
slumbered peacefully in his abode by the sweet-smelling
Tiber, trumpets were sounded and a voice of the Band cried
out, "W11at, Ho." "Check," cried Baum, and the jar was
filled, yea, even to overflowing.
In some future day, we expect to see "Baumie" using his
knowledge of Chemistry in some silk mill, belonging to
"Billie's" dad, and in such a way his dream of happiness will 1
f Feist' e Q1-ma
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GEORGE L. BEERS, Phi Sigma
Prepared at Indiana State Normal Schoolg Class Track Team
Cljg Varsity Track Team Qljg Assistant in Physics La-
boratoryg Lutherang Y. C. M. A.g Republicang Scientilic,
This sturdy, rosy faced, black haired cow puncher, and
the now 11oted physicist and manufacturer of private wireless
codes for use anywhere between K-west and your best girl's
house, Came to Gettysburg three short years ago.
Most any hour of the day you may find Lisle and his
model, "Reds Parsons." busily engaged in correcting co-ed
experiments which Lisle is said to enjoy quite as much as his
instructor. Again you may find him with "Rosie"' debating
those old questions, "why do wheels go aroundf' or "how
many angels can stand on a pin point," or, perhaps, "wire
nails?" "But, Ah! In the balmy evening when the night with
its romantic effects is beginning to lower, comes a pause in
the zlay's occupation, which is known as Mary Iane's hour."
For, during that hour, the air is laden with phrases of-Ol
You might guess, from that pearl of his heart on Middle
After sixty minutes of sheer joy of heaven. there comes
floating from his lattice window Strains of a Serenade like
that of the ancient Romeo. Regardless of his musical efforts, Beers has been a diligent stu-
dent since the time he entered the institution as a Freshman. As an Engineering student
he has taken a particular liking to Physics and Mechanics. As a student and hard worker,
we wish you a bright and happy future.
CHARLES H. BLOCHER, Phi Gamma Delta
Prepared at Gettysburg Academyg Philo: Lutherang Republicang Scientific, Group Vl.
Another illustrious native. hailing from "Prep," Regard-
ing our class as one of great merit, "Hubert" deserted the - f
ranks of '20 and joined our valiant band of juniors. Although
seldom seen around the campus, he frequently comes around
to Chemistry Lab. and llnds out what kind of work is being
done. I-le has specialized in his course, taking as high as four
studies in a single week, and has declared his intention of
taking up Sophomore Chemistry within the near future.
It is generally suspected that when he is not in school he
is searching Devils Den and other famous places for pieces
of wood that resemble General Sickle's wooden leg. which
he then sells to some poor. unsuspecting tourist as being the
only one in existence. Wle also have reason to believe that
Dr. Stahley receives a large number of cats from our class-
mate, for "Hubert" is a great "fusser" and a devoted follower
of indoor sports.
To notice him as he passes the collection plate around on
Sunday morning at church one would hardly suspect that
he was the same young man who persists in tearing up the
road between Gettysburg and New Oxford and an ardent
worshipper at the throne of Venus. It is on these trips that
he practices for his future occupation. lle desires very much
to become a famous "Speed King" of the De Palma variety.
lf ability to scare the innocent Freshman girls by his hom- i
bastic racing of his engine while making several two-mile an
hour laps around the campus counts for anything, he will
undoubtedly realize his ambition. '
,, r A ,.- .
'ae s 1 IQ Elie 1921 Eel -1 f
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? W. FREDERIC BOATH
Prepared at Harrisburg Technical High School: Class Track
QZDQ Class Baseball CZUQ Varsity Track CZD: Manager, Var-
sity Football C4Jg junior Scientific Footballg Manager, "G"
Clubg Italian Nobilityg Lutherang Republicang Group IV,
' Look at it!-a living picture of the results of dissipation.
But somehow this picture does not look natural. There is
something missing. Now we have it, that beautiful plump-
ness of his right cheek cannot be seen. Unfortunately "Fred-
die" did not have his customary chew wedged between his
cheek and his jaw and that explains his unnatural look. Yes,
this promising young man is a prolihc user of the evil weed.
The peculiar thing about "Freddie" is that he has no favorite
brand, but is very fond of any brand that his friends happen
to be carrying. W'e have tried to reform this degenerate, but
our pleadings have not borne fruit. Even the fact that the
Y. M. C. A. Hall is located directly across from his room has
not made him desert his evil ways.
Somehow the girls cannot resist "Freddie's" melting smile,
set off by his three golden teeth. No one welcomes the com-
ing of moonlight nights more than this young man, for then
'tFreddie" he can be seen almost any night strolling out Emmitsburg
Avenue with one of the many he has captivated.
Yes, "Freddie" has been elected football manager according to the two column write-ups in
the Harrisburg papers. If you want to know anything -about next year's football schedule
just ask Manager Boath.
This blue-eyed lad is one of Prof. Stover's proteges and has worked diligently in the chem-
istry laboratory. We expect great things from "Freddie, 111 the world of Chemistry.
RALPH A. BORTNER
Prepared at Codorus Township High School, Phrenag junior Scientific Footballg Y. M. C. A.g
Lutherang Democratg Scientific, Group IV.
Sure. you guessed it. Certainly, it comes from York Coun-
ty up. To be more precise, 'fDutchy" hailed from Glen Rock.
You notice we say hailed. It is probable that he now resides
in Glenville for that is the home of his better three-fourths.
Yes, Scruffy has one of those things-a preacher's daughter.
too. Formerly she was Ehrhart, now she is Sweetheart, and
in the future we look for her to be Mrs. Ralph.
Once upon a time, way back in our Freshman year, it
looked as though wedding bells would ring before now. One
night "Dutchy" and 501118 of his "Rotten Row" companions
went for apples. Some Sophomores beat them there and on
their arrival fired several blanks and said fseveral blanksl.
"Dutchy" grabbed his two suitcases and left. But in the
process, he met a barbed wire fence. Now, barbed wire is
often disconcerting, but never more so than when one is in
a hurry and darkness rules the world and the farmer Creal
or imaginaryj rules the orchard. At least, that is "Dutchy's"
experience, for that fence did get his goat-likewise. his
clothing and the skin on his nose and left cheek. Those
marks were like tell-tale brands, and the victim's decreasing
nerve almost forced him to pack his trunk.
However, "Dutchy's" determination to be a chemist served
to hold him to his task. His progress has been satisfactory 7
ever since and we, as classmates, hope for his utmost success.
gxxkyl, if X, 3,3953
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1 HAROLD D. BRIGGS, Phi Kappa Psi
JOHNSTOWN, N. Y.
Prepared at Johnstown High Schoolg Class Track C2Dg Var-
sity Football CZ. 333 Varsity Track C235 Sophomore 'Bandg
Lutherang Democratg Group X, Electrical Engineering.
This great mass of humanity joined us in our Sophomore
year and since then has made himself evident by his various
. activities. The first notorious exploit in his varied career was
the manner in which he imposed upon the 1922 Freshmen
with his 200 pounds of carelessness, but the fact that "Brig-
gsie" was a portsider was very annoying, for the morning after
a campaign it was not unusual for a Freshman to say, "1 knew
it was you, because of the hefty, portside swing." The only
thing Harold could do was to remain silent and feel non-
plused. Then, too, he was one of the leaders of those "bad
boys" who carried the innocent "Frosh" from their banquet.
Harold's playful nature seems to be the main cause for his
troublesome career. Instead of amusing himself in some
ordinary way, "Briggsie" tin his playful wayj found great de-
light in kicking in the doors and smashing the furniture of his
best friends. This was only one of l1is peculiar ways of show-
ing his friendship. ln fact, it was dangerous to risk going
near his kennel when he and i'Bill" Pohl were at it.
But Harold did not let his love for devilment run away
with him, for he has been a mainstay as guard on the football team for the last two seasons.
Gifted with an unusual physique and a good fighting spirit. he has rendered invaluable service
to his Alma Mater.
I-1arold's cheerful nature and ever pleasant disposition has made him a very agreeable
classmate. "Briggsie," '21 wishes you success as a11 engineer.
CARL C. BROWN, Phi Gamma Delta
Prepared at Greensburg High Schoolg Junior Scientilic Footballg Lutheran, Republican, Sci-
entific, Group VI.
Yes, here at last, a Junior from a western county of the .
state-Westmoreland. "Brownie" left behind him in his na-
tive city a reputation which made him famous far and wide.
and was welcomed by the Class of 1921 with open arms. 1-le
has remained faithful and true to us throughout our college
career. and as an inhabitant of McKnight has done his share
in living up to the famed traditions of that house of ill repute.
Missing the bright lights of Penna. Avenue of his home
town he has adopted York for his Saturday night home and
Hanover as his Sunday night home. lVe do not know what
the attractions of these Gettysburg suburbs may be. but we
would be willing to hazard a guess. His most notable adven-
ture in college was his trip over the mountains with "XVigs"
during the S. A. T. C. regime, and thereby becoming an A.
XV. O. L. He has also been in other numerous exploits, espe-
cially during his Sophomore year, and has proved himself
very adept in rousing the first year men from their trouble-
Carl is a conscientious devotee of Group V1 and its be-
loved department head. This fact alone is abundant proof
that he will become a great linancier of the western metro-
polis, although we have reasons to believe that Dr. Ewing is
trying to induce him to, follow in his fraternal footsteps.
What ever business he may enter the best wishes of his class- T . ,
mates go out to him.
M Q1 - S TJ ,W A
Q cfihe 1921 Spectrum Ev 5 -1 f
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T SAMUEL R. BUHRMAN, Phi Sigma
Prepared at W. T. H. S. and Vlfaynesboro High Schoolg
Nlethodistg Scientitic, Group V.
This well built, clignilied looking chap you have before you
is none other than our old "fusser" himself. "For, lo! Many
mighty elephants have trembled at the sight of a mouse, but
here is one man 'who fears not the call of a "Wolf.'l This
"prodigy" of Rouzerville has succeeded in bringing some of
his mystic power along with him to Gettysburg and exerted
it ou the Co-eds if his unbroken record of eight dates a week
counts for anything. lt has been rumored about the campus
that he has been chasing a wolf. xVltl1OlllZ passing on the
authenticity of this statement we give it to you for what it is
worth. lfVe would advise, however, that he chase chickens
instead as it is not so dangerous, and besides they prove more
His diversion in his Freshman year consisted in rolling
' cans, and throwing bags of H205 besides he astonished
l "Cocky" Stover by balancing a mass of hot sodium carbonate
on the end of his linger without making any intelligible
sound or remark. nFl.lSSC1'SH course otherwise, excluding
'Tussefi' "fussing," studying Math and English, consists in telling the
janitor when to turn the heat into the dormg and in telling
the Proctor when to turn off the Forum light. His pleasing personality and sunny disposition
is the secret of his many friendships and should enable him "to make the long light."
OSCAR W. CARLSON, Druids
Prepared at Mclieesport High Schoolg Junior Classical Football: ,lunior Class Debating Team,
Captaing Intercollegiate Debating Teamg Philomatheaug Y. M. C. .lg Non-Partisang Lu-
therang Classical, Group Il.
This versatile literary genius with locks a la Paderewski
hails from the "Smoky City." At lirst we feared he might be-
come a chronic "fusser," but he has 'found the muse of litera-
ture much more to his liking and has abandoned the ways of
the carpet snake.
"Copey's" interests are many and varied. He has a strong
leaning toward Sociology. ,He also has a great weakness for
Shakespeare and the art of debate, not excepting the movies.
Oscar certainly can debate. He very ably led our class de-
bating team to the Class Championship and is a member of
the Intercollegiate Team.
Let us now stalk the lion in his den. Wie will not be able
to get a very close look on account of the barrage thrown off
by a pipe that is-strong, to say the least. From afar off we
can see a volume of the Encyclopedia Britannica covered with
dust. Beside it are several much-thuinbed issues of "Life"
The author's head is bowedg he is in meditation.
In spite of the literary aspirations which "Copey" has, he
is a very congenial fellow. His sunny smile is bestowed
equally upon all. VVhatever he may do, whether serving as
superintendent of schools or ambassador to Copenhagen, our
best wishes go with him.
' M i t XJ - 5
N 4 1 'Q Ehe 1921 Spectrum
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OLIVER D. COBLE
Prepared at Leinaster and Chambersburg I-ligh Schoolsg
Phrenag Class Track Cl, 253 Junior Classical Football:
Varsity Track Cl, 255 Class Debate Cl5g Assistaut.fEditor
Gettysburgiang Associate Editor' Spectrumg Y. Mf C. A.g
Lutheran, Democrat, Classical, Group I.
Here he is-the old fourth floor rutnan. The story of his
escapades would fill volumes. First, he is a past master in
the art of pouring cold water on some poor, unsuspecting
victim in the YOOI11 below him. Secondly, he's a great hunter.
During the fall he went for squirrels. He shot one five times,
but it escaped each time. So he went back again equipped
with his shot-gun and about twenty feet of one-inch rope.
His plan was to crawl up the tree, punch out Mr. Squirrel,
and while the quadruped hesitated in some tree-top, "O. D."
would crawl down, shoot the grey. and as soon as his victim
fell, he would rush up and tie him to prevent another hair-
He also likes to hunt clears. Not long ago he wrote to
"My dearest Agues." In the letter. he told her how life for
' ' him had changedg then he elaborated on the music of the
spheres, etc. This letter he placed in an envelope addressed
to his sister. Such mistakes can he forgiven now, Oliver, but
"0. D." "Ducker"
what a sensation such an error would make among your future flock. But get over your child-
ishness, and we know you will succeed as a parson as well as you have done in your school
life. You have the best wishes of all.
RODERICK W. COOK, Theta Phi
Prepared at Gettysburg Academyg Phrenag Class Baseball Cl, 255 Junior Classical Footballg
Scrub Baseball Cl, 2, 353 Class President C159 Junior Smoker Committeeg Class Debate C255
Debating Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Lutheran, Republicang Classical, Group Il.
Just look at his face and especially those prominent, meet-
ing eyebrows, and you can see he is fairly bubbling over with
energy, which we suppose accounts for some of the trouble he
has gotten into in his college days. In his Freshman year he
was the much-sought and yet unconquerahle foe of the ex-
Sophomore Band, his opposition to which we believe has
done much to abolish hazing. His experience has also been
unique inasmuch as he is the only one of our class who has
ever spent a night in the cooler under the kind protecting
hand of the county sheriff. However, we would not have you
believe that he is an ex-convict, for it was all an accident.
We have learned recently that "Cookie" is deeply in love,
although several of his lady's pictures have been found in
other fellows' rooms. It is so serious that he has been heard
to say "If I were only a Senior, I would get married." This
explains his weekly trips to York.
Cook is a very staunch Republican. If you want to know
anything about the possible Presidential candidates or Who's
who in the Senate. just ask Cook. He expects to be a lawyer
and has great aspirations in the political world, even to the
extent of a seat in Congress.
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: i ii I Toshe 1921 Speclvum Q3 , -,7
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LYALL N. CRISSMAN, Phi Delta Theta
ELKINS, W. VA.
Prepared at Philipsburg High School and Beall High Schoolg
Class Football C255 Varsity Football Squad C2, 333 Speaker
Freshman Banquetg Engineering Societyg Active Service
Men's Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Lutheran, Democratg Scientific,
This blond mountaineer hails from the land of moon-
shiners and presidents. l-le says the old home town is Honr-
ishing and we can readily believe him since July the first has
made even two and three quarters a luxury.
If ever you should be so unfortunate as to be stranded in
this town for any length of time and after hearing a great din
and some earsplittiug blasts if you should inquire into the
cause, you would be looked upon by the aborigines of the vil-
lage with contempt for when 'iCl'lSSITl3ll from college comes
home" work is laid aside and the world-famous Rex Fire
Company Band turns out. Occasionally, however, this won-
derful band is unable to attend. No, they are not so mer-
cenary as to take money from people under the spell of their
famous music. It is just that one member is sick and the oth-
er is very backward about venturing out on the streets unat-
tended. Besides his instrument, being a squeaky clarinet,
does not take to solo work.
These home-coming celebrations have not turned his head we are glad to state. This ac-
counts for his prolonged stay in this historical town. However, we still insist that he has
never been the martyr that some of the rest of us have for he never took economics under
James Rees. '
LEWIS W. DAVIES, Phi Kappa Psi
l BERLIN, N. Y.
Prepared at Berlin High Schoolg Junior Scientitic Football Teamg Varsity Track Cljg :As-
sistant Stage Manager, Sophomore Play, Sophomore Band, Baptistg Welsliniaiig Scien-
tilic, Group VII. W
Irish, no, he is a lfVelshman! "I..ewie,' was born in Am-
manford, 'VVales, some time during the early part of the Nine-
teenth century. His parents realizing that the land of his
birth was not large enough for this young upstart to develop
to his greatest possibilities, decided to bring him to America
to run things for a while. In spite of the fact that he has
come to this country. he has remained a staunch defender of
the place of his birth. If anyone may doubt this fact tell
"Lewie" what you think of VVales and you will soon nud
yourself threatened by this scrappy Irishman, CBeg your par-
don, I mean VVelshmanj. '
This young man claims Berlin, N. Y., as his present home.
He says it is near Troy, and, of course, we will have to take
his word for it, as it cannot be found on the map. Wfe hope
this serious oversight will be corrected as it casts a reflec-
tion upon the home of this noted man.
Lewis' one favorite pursuit is the study of history, and
almost any time you drop into his room you will Find him
engrossed in the history of VVales or reading the story of
Helen of Troy CN. YJ "Lewie" says Helen is a wonderful
girl and as we have never seen the young lady we will take
it for granted that his judgment is good.
Besides from his association with the "Knights of the Pad-
dle" and his connection with the thugs of the class, and also
his frequent visits to Stevens Street, Davies has led a quiet
life. He is a good student and we have no doubt that some
day he will be a successful Civil Engineer. "Lewie"
Jef The-1921 l g Sp c rn -J, - , '- Q fs
M9 impasse lL,yef1iw-r
" ' -' A ' GEORGE R. DULEBOHN, Phi Delta Theta
'- MASON DIXON
Prepared at Mercersburg Academyg Class Football Cl, 255
Varsity Football Cl, 2, Sig Class Vice President C153 Chair-
man, Sophomore Banquet Committee, Leader, Sophomore
liandg Associate Editor, 1919 Spectrum, Y. M. C. A.g Lu-
therang Republicang Classical, Group I.
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever."
Gaze, fond readers, upon this heterogenous conglomera-
tion of dissipated humanity, then you will see there is no
madness in our actions for who could refrain from using the
language ofthe poet after gazing at the above likeness of Old
. Father Time.
- "Duley" is a religious sort of a "guy," In his zeal to con-
vert all humanity he called upon "Jew" one night. After
j awakening the "Jew" from his slumbers in the dead of night,
somehow the "Jew" didn't take well to his methods and as a
result from the clash of swords that followed "Duley'i was
forced to spend two years in foreign travel.
Socially, George has taking ways. I-Ie once appropriated
. 1 I -' ' a picture that he had to "Bender" to put it into his pocket.
In the course of his social activities he was converted into a
.,Duley,, confirmed Prohibitionist by the.effect the drinking of a
Ginger Ale High Ball had upon his mind and body.
In spite of these faults "Duley" is a great credit to Old Gettysburg. For three years he
has played a star game at tackle on our football team. In his Sophomore year he lived on
"Slick Faces' concentrated food and tried to get away with it free gratis, but as a result was
forced to do dodging the remainder of the year to avoid the "Chief." As a student George is
among the best. I-Iis serious nature and his aggressive spirit should prove a great asset to
him after he enters upon his life's work.
HARRY B. EBERLY, Sigma Chi
Prepared at Chambersburg High Schoolg Active Service Men's Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Re-
publicang Scientilic, Group VI.
VVhen a horde of natives from Chambersburg emigrated
hither on a beautiful autumn day in 1915, it swept in its wake
this bald-headed specimen of humanity. Even at this late
date he still seems to be unconscious of the manner, time,
and purpose of his coming. '
But it is claimed by some that he came here to look after
the interest and welfare of his younger brother "Si." That
was his one great purpose. But besides this he has found
time to put onions in Becke1"s pockets previous to his making
a formal call, to exhibit his unusual ability as a Terpsichorean,
to give Dr. Shipherd a few needful pointers in English, and in
his few spare moments he has found time to apply himself
to his studies for his own personal edihcation. A glance at
the above will soon convince the most industrious man that
this was a most strenuous schedule. This without a doubt
accounts for that covering of the head. commonly called
hair, being a minus quantity.
Wfe do not know a great deal about "Doc," for he only
joined us this year, but what little we do know of this chap
convinces us that he is possessed with great latent possibili-
ties. We hope to learn more about you, "Doc," in the next
year and when you leave school we wish you well.
fZ5he 1921 Spectrum Qs 5 -1 7
"rr g ' . ' f -
T D. VICTOR EMANUEL, Phi Kappa Psi
ball Cl, 215 Captain t2jg Class Track Team tlljg Class
Basketball CZJQ .Varsity Football tl, 2, 3-jg Captain C435
Varsity Track tl, 255 Class Vice President C255 Sopho-
more Play Staffg "G" Club: Engineering Society: Vice
President, Active Service Men's Clubg Lutherang Repub-
hcang Scientific, Group Vlll.
"Vic" was welcomed into our midst at the beginning of
this year. After "doing his biti' for eighteen months in
France, UVic" returned to college to complete his work for
the B. S. degree. Because of his absence for two years. upon
his return, we were fortunate enough to have him join '2l's
This stalwart gentleman is known to most of us as our
popular right end on the Varsity football team. For three
seasons he has played a star game and as a reward for his
good work he was elected captain of the 1920 football team.
No one deserved the honor more than he. and in truth it
could not have fallen upon more capable shoulders. Great
things are expected of "Vic" next year as leader of our war-
riors on the gridiron.
Evidently "Vic" was not affected by the frivolous French
girls for he seems to have remained true to the one he left behind. This was evidenced by the
fact that a few weeks after college opened, he took the serious step. Now this gentleman
has the unique distinction of being one of the two attached men in our class. 'XVe feel sure
that he will make a congenial mate in the voyage over life's troubled sea.
UVic" is a quiet unassuming chap and has that ability to make and retain friendships. VVe
as a class welcome you to our midst for your manly attributes and when you have completed
your course of study, wish you great success.
J. EARL ENDRES, Theta Phi
Prepared at Gettysburg Academyg junior Classical Footballg Recording Secretary, Y. M. C. A.g
Lutherang Republicang Classical, Group I. , ,
Earl is a product of Huntingdon famed for its industrial
Reform School for Incorrigibles. Reports conform with the
suspicion that, by presumptuous innocency, Earl persuaded
the court to acquit him on condition that he embark for Get-
tysburg and devote himself to preparation for the clerical
professiong so Earl is with us, and the ministry is the victim
of justice. He is very zealous in his work, in fact, so much so,
that he is completing his course in three years.
You might not think it, but Earl has some reputation as a
heart-breaker. Imagine a large circle with Earl in the centre,
holding strings to an innumerable host of girls disseminated
on the edges or in any part of the circle and you will have
some idea of his admiration of the sex made famous by high
heels on tight shoes. But Earl has been cutting the strings
until the only line remaining extends to a little girl on a small
farm near Huntington. However, Earl's devotion is not
strictly confined to the younger element of femininity, for
two or three times every week he is seen with a book of wor-
ship under his arm, strolling out to the Adams County Home,
where he does a valuable service among the elderly women of
Although Earl has been in our class but a few months he
has won our highest respect and has our best wishes for a .
Prepared at Harrisburg Technical High Schoolg Class Foot-
Q Tphe 1921 i f Spectrum Qi! S?
' ' f- Y - 4'
KARL W. ETSHIED, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
llrepared at Lemoyne High School and Harrisburg Academyg
Engineers: Junior Scientilic Footballg Tennis Q2jg Class
Secretary t3l3 Assistant Business Manager, Gettysburgian
l2lC Business Manager t3Dg Assistant Business Manager
of Spectrum: Spectrum Photographerg Y. M. C. A.g Church
of Christg Republicang Scientific, Group IV.
"Has 'Karl' come back yet?" These are the words that
his room-mate, Pop. hears every week-end. "Karl" is un-
able to leave his childhood sweetheart over Saturday and
Sunday for fear some other young gallant will entice her
away from him. Dutch is really in a terrible predicament.
He dare not miss any Harrisburg or Lemoyne social func-
tions for the aforesaid reasons.
"Karl's" greatest proticiency is in securing high salaried
state or government positions where he does no work. ex-
cept draw his pay envelope. By f'Karl's'i assistance, Baum
was able to hold down the bed while the "VVoozie" made its
nightly raids during our Freshman year and, thereby, saved
Qld Dorm from toppling over. As a lirm disciple of Dr.
Ewing. he gains great applause by his wonderful presenta-
tions of Economic outlines.
Due to the fact that "Karl's" opponents are unable to see
esKal.p1 him over the net and do not know how Uto place 'em where
he ain't," "Karl" gets away with murder on the tennis court,
and consequently has won the coveted "CU:
Dutch is a plugger and cannot be discouraged in love or by any other obstacle, therefore
we know that eventually he will become a chemist of the Fresenius type, although we fear that
the 'iCannonball" will cease its llying through space between Harrisburg and Gettysburg.
when "Karl" can no longer make that journey every week-end, but instead is living happily
with Cwell. we won't mention any names.J
ELWOOD S. FALKENSTEIN, Druids
Prepared at York High Schoolg Debating Societyg Glee Club Cl, 33g Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Phil-
oinatheang Non-Partisang Lutherang Classical, Group I.
"Falkie" hails from the city of Hsauerkraut and schmear- V
lease," and is a member of the famous York County-Gettys-
burg Club, still he speaks very good English, unlike most of j-
his fellow-citizens, as may be judged from the fact that he is
one of our debaters. EE: V it
Elwood is a very likeable chap and of a line moral char-
acter. .His loyal support of the Y. M. C. A. was shown when
he was sent as one of Gettysburg's delegates to the Student
Volunteer Conference at Bethlehem in 1917. You must be ...iii
very careful what you say in his hearing, as "Falkie" has no
scruples against telling you his opinion of the matter.
"Falkie's" deep sonorous voice is very familiar to every
member of Philo and a very valuable addition to the College -
Glee Club, where it serves to smooth the rasp of Felix's tenor
when the latter is in high pitch.
You visit his room at times and lind him absorbed over a
picture directly in front of him. It is the objective toward
which his so-frequent week-end visits to York are directed.
Yes, Elwood has this one seemingly universal weakness, and
is not averse to telling you so. But then he will soon have
charge of some parish, the work of which might otherwise
lfVe all wish him the very greatest success and feel that
his work will be a credit to his Alina Mater as well as a bless- I . iv if .
ing to his fellows.
Q 4 me Speclvum sg -,ff ff-
? r r X - - 'fl ' tv Q- 1 Q -Q 5
Prepared at Gettysburg
Classical, Group II.
Seems that every gi
I'd like to do some
My sighing and tryi
'Cause lim not a lad
Oh,-Gee! I wish I
1 Some one to make a
l , .
GLENN M. GARDNER, Alpha Tau Omega
Academyg Lutherang Republican
These days every fellow has a sweetheart
rlie has a beau-
Geel l'd be glad if I only had-
Some one to tell me, "I love you so."
kissing and some hugging-
Some croonin' and some spoonin', too, I guess.
It seems that I just can't get up a system
ng all in vain
Cruel fate spoils every plan,
And a lonely creature I'll always remain.
had a girl
Like the other fellows have,-
fuss over me,
To cheer 1ne up when I feel sad,-
On Wfednesday night l'm all alone
lhlhen I ought to be up-
At some sweetheart's home,
And I'm lonesome, awful lonesome
Gee! I wish I had a-Girl.
L. DAVID GRESH, Druids
Prepared at Keystone State Normalg Philog Class Historian
Editor of Spectrum, Y. M. C. A., Evangelical-Lutheran3 D
This star shines brightest in the class room or in "41S."
just before German time, ':Levi's" voice ascends from a group
of would-be satellites. He is only reading, the rest are trans-
lating their German. He also has a habit of going to Latin
class without preparing his lesson and then pulls A's, Thatys
the keenness of the man! His coming to Gettysburg made
"Dutchy', Grimm wild with joy, since he had some one to
converse with, without receiving butchered answers in return.
"Levi" is one of the greatest sportsmen in the school. Last
fall, he and "Bill" Albig trotted all over the mountains in
search of rabbits, and all they got was a blind cat. At least,
that's what they thought it to be, but they were not certain
,since 'lLevi" had shot it to pieces.
Every evening about midnight several forms are to be seen
fleeing around Nixon track in chase of moonbeams-the one
in the very rear is "I.evi." Occasionally there is a rumpus
in "4lS." lf you look, you'1l find 'tLevi" in the act of throw-
ing his room-mates out of the room. 'Why? Oh, they
wouldn't give him his tobacco!
But seriously, Gresh is at college with serious purposes.
His work in the class room and his active interest in college
affairs foreshadow the trend of h1s future life and success.
C335 Class Honors C235 Associate
emocratg Classical, Group Ill.
f 9 Ah Q , 5'Qa
65 21535 6 111
, . .
P-fi RAYMOND W. HARBAUGH, Phi Sigma
Y- BUENA VISTA SPRINGS
Prepared at Vlfashington Township High School and VVaynes-
' boro High School, Class Track Team CZJQ College Track
Team QZDQ Lutherang Dernocratg Scientilic, Group IV.
Raymond Welty T-larbangh, or familiarly known as "Ike,"
is rather a quiet fellow at times. But sometimes when it
comes to "ducking" or throwing rotten apples, he appears
1 to forget his quietness. Every person wonders why "Ike"
' makes so many week-end trips to his home town. How-
ever, since some one has said, 'ithere is wisdom in his actions,"
we will take for granted that "love raves." Deer season has
, closed. but hike" still hunts dear, regardless of all forbid-
ding laws. lN'ho failed to see "Ike" with the fair sex at the
St. Iohn's Basketball Game?-for it was his tirst appearance
with a girl during his college career.
Hike" spends most of his time in "Chemmy" Lab, being
one of "Cocky's" most devoted disciples. During his Fresh-
man year he was a captain on one of Henry Ford's subma-
.' rines, until a simultaneous internal combustion reacted upon
V "Ike's" mighty right arm, causing him to hold said wing at
half mast for several months. Owing both to "Ike's" natural
"Ike" modesty, and, to the amount of raw material and uncensored
jokes which f'Doc" Parsons considers necessary to season his
lectures in Physics, the silent lad of Buena Vista Springs discontinued the course in prefer-
ence to taking this regular swim. Accordingly, we hope some day to hear of "Ike" making a
discovery in Chemistry that will revolutionize the known sciences.
CHARLES E. HERSHEY, Druids
Prepared at VVest York High School, junior Classical Football, Sophomore Playg Press Clubg
Y. M. C. A.g Lutheran, Republicang Classical, Group I.
If you attended the Gettysburg-York County Club Dance
you heard a deep voice rumbling so insistently and so pro-
nouncedly that it could be heard from all parts of the floor
and at all times. At least, some people did, and they won-
dered who might be the great man. Keen was their disap-
pointment when they learned that this person was only
"Hershey from college."
"Pat" has a deep inclination to indulge in the study of
French and Spanish. Some of the fellows are inclined to be-
lieve that this is from his desire to have other people believe
that he was in France. Some say that he thinks it a dissipa-
tion to read French magazines. But most say both motives
excite his interest.
Despite this inclination to these languages Ceven though
he gets nothing from the study of themj, the "Kid" has re-
rlemptive extravagances. He has a heavy predilection to
Turkish cigarettes, is eternally borrowing articles from every-
blody and anybody with the happy faculty of not returning
Hershey claims his week-ends are the best part of his col-
lege course. lt's funny, you seldom if ever iind him around
the college at those times. Every now and then-mostly now
-you learn he is in Littlestown, Hanover or York. The fel-
lows say he has a good time on the two former trips, but they
add that he is as quiet as a clam when it comes to the latter. l
VVe frown upon these escapades, and we hope he gets a
n 5 O ' I 4414
xii 'kb A A Q Q , fini? 3
W4 4 II? rg f S ecl m
BURTON L. HINMAN, Phi Gamma Delta
Prepared at Booth Preparatory School, New Haven, Conn.g
Class Football QD, Classical-Scientilic Footballg Captain,
Scientifs, Property Manager of Sophomore Play, Inter-
fraternity Dance Committee, Junior Prom Committee: Y.
M. C. A., Methodist, Republican, Scientific, Group IV.
The above is one of New England's products. He hails
from the land of Connecticut binders and old English culture.
How he came here-XfVhy he came here-Xlfho can tell? It
is rumored by some that he chose this as the place for acquir-
ing his secondary education, because of the excellent facili-
ties afforded by our "swimming pool." As with many other
students the pleasure of that re-invigorating early morning
bath has made his love for Gettysburg increase day by day.
"Bert" is another one of the "thugs, of the class and on
account of his love for "busting-in on things" has had a rather
troublesome career. Because of the dislike for his nocturnal
activities the august body, the Student Council, summoned
him before its presence, but 'iBert" did not tlinch and the
verdict was, "not guilty." l-le was also active in enticing the
Freshmen away from their banquet by convincing them that
it was a greater pleasure to take a quiet jaunt to New Chester
"Bert" than to go to their class banquet. Then again his pugilistic
tendencies were shown to good effect upon the "map" of a poor Freshman after we had finally
consented to allow them to have their class picture taken.
From the above do not get the impression that "Bert" is a "thug," but -it only shows that
he is very much at college. "Berth has always been a very loyal member ot 221. He is a very
agreeable fellow and always has for every one that smile that never wears OPI.
EDITH D. HOLLINGER, Beta Lambda
Prepared at Gettysburg High Schoolg Church of the Brethren, Republican, Classical, Group II.
"XVell, Dr. Sanders, don't you think that the author's point ,
of view is contrary to real facts"?-and thus Edith and Dr.
Sanders are launched i11 a real live argument. Speaking of
arguments, that is for what :'Ted" is noted. Vtfe can almost
imagine her arguing with St. Peter, himself. as to the
'WVherefore of the VVhy.', Her scope of knowledge displayed
in these tilts seems to be almost boundless. But sometimes
this knowledge takes strange flights. for, if we want to know
the latest piece of gossip all we need to do is to call on Edith
and we will soon have a glowing account of the whole affair.
Like all girls, Edith, too, has experienced the pricks of
Cupid's love darts. Basing our judgment on the old maxim,
"The course of true love never runs smooth," we are inclined
to believe that the "banker" and she really do care for each
other. And who knows but that some day "Ted's'1 answer
to the inevitable question will be a demure little "yes" and
Speaking seriously, "Ted" is a girl of the "true blue" with
a frank and open nature. She is a typical American school
girl of high ambitions and noble purposes. Through her
brilliancy in her scholastic work she commands the highest
respect in,the class room and her ever cheerful nature has
won for her a host of friends. '21 unites in wishing you '
, l'T"'f?5' X f' fwma
.- S ee m Q ' A H' s
A EDWARD L. HOLMAN
Prepared at Corson Long lnstituteg Phrenag Class Debate
C555 Lutherang Democratg Classical, Group III.
The young man pictured here is one who deserves hon-
orable mention for bravery displayed in various ways. First,
let us mention Physical courage. He joined the army when
war broke out and soon became a lieutenant. And, then, won-
der of wonders! l-fle left the army-left that instrument of
occasional battle-for a few days, in order to form a compact
which is usually regarded as prefacing perpetual fighting. In
other words, "he took unto himself a wife." Moral courage
is another factor in "Ed's" life. VVhen Dr. Hagen and L'Ed"
disagree, "Ed" tells him about it and takes his chances in the
grade-books. NfVhen he disagrees with Others of his associ-
ates tfor instance. instructor Pete Schwartzj he calls his
honor into play. lf the disagreement should become too vio-
lent, we believe, they would actually "muss up" each other.
But, no one feels so inclined when "Ed" becomes really se-
rious for the gritting of his iron jaws is suggestive of too
sudden and too violent eruptions.
However, we will doff our hats to Mr. Holman. His seri-
ousness inay be too pronounced, but the right intention is be-
hind it. Everyone who knows the boy will admit that. We
are sure he will be a success as a social worker and shall be a good daddy to some community
just as he is now a good daddy to Baby Holman.
J. RAY HOUSER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Prepared at East Huntingdon High Schoolg Junior Classical Footballg Class President flijg
Sophomore Play: Chairman Sophomore Smokerg Assistant Editor Gettysburgian Cfijg
Student Council 12, 33: Assistant Editor Spectrumg Y. M. C. A., Lutherang Democratg
Classical, Group I.
"Ladies and gentlemen. T am here to represent the Wea1'-
Never Altnninnm Company. and am knownras 'Treat 'em
Rough" from Ruffsdale. You may ask why a man of my in-
telligence and handsome features should be gathering in coin
by the sweat of his brow and out of the other man's pocket.
Being a married man, as it were. the imperative socialized in-
telligence of political society demands that I support my wife
Yea, though he saith the above it seemeth that a great
change hath been wrought in him. For as we knew "Pop"
in his Freshman year, he was a gallant among the fair sex-
yea, even beyond the "three-mile limit."
But "Pop" is a real student and is not lacking when it
comes to hard work and a place in the hearts of his fellow
XfVe also wish to make known to the modern world i'Pop's"
unusual knowledge of classical Greek. He has told 'il3illie"
many new facts in this study and we believe the human race '
would be benelited still more by this knowledge if "Pop"
could just keep awake for a whole class period once. Hliillieu
also remarked on his wonderful 'feet-tires" one day when the
colossal masses were on top of the desk, "Houser, are those
things really alive?" A rich soprano voice spouts out, "By
the odor, Doc, they should have heard the funeral march long
But "Pop's" past is all behind him and his future before , U
him, so fair fortune is bound to shine upon him-Maybe it
will be with a laugh.
- Cohe 1921 Speclrfum H J -1'
' A ri ! W' 5 A' c-
HAROLD A. HOUTZ, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Prepared at Harrisburg I-Iigh Schoolg Basketball QD, Track
. Cl, 25, Varsity Football Cl, 35, Glee Club, HG" Club, Lu-
therang Republican, Scientific, Group IV.
- After seeking through many centuries, Diogenes has at
last found his man in the person of "Adam" Houtz-Chemist.
actor. orator, brush salesman, vocal vituoso, athlete. pool
shark. gambler Cof the XfVild Wfest varietyl, aviator, Terpsi-
chorean, and lounge lizard. In each of these professions,
I "Adam" is an artist, although as a chemist. he is famous for
never attending a class, except to be enrolled. Lieut. I-Ioutz
E arose to great heights QFD and when you hear him tell about
T the deeds of a certain, heroic H. A. lrloutz at Kelly Field,
' your hair almost stands on end. After a football game.
"Adam" has great trouble in deciding to which fair admirer
he will condescend enough to allow her to take him home.
W l-le generally accepts the one who has the costliest limousine.
- As the star "Artist" of the Banjo-Saxo Orchestra, "Adam"
. charms many followers of the Terpsichorean art, and when
he returns from an "Eastern Tour," we are subject to many
' tales, which we believe rival any of those told in Arabian
Nights. CO1'i133.1'jCl to "Adam's" line, Spang's is nil and can-
not be consi ere wien cold rabbit is discussed. If ou are
looking for a game of African golf go to "Adam'l3 if you want to know who won the viiar, ask
'iAdam"g if in doubt about anything, ask the versatile l-loutz.
This self-styled, blonde, side-stepping, all-American halfback, devoted follower of Chick
Harley, has won many glories on the gridiron. lf you do not believe that "Adam" is an all
around athlete, ask him. He doesn't need to prove it. he admits it.
FRANCIS D. HOWARD, Sigma Chi
Prepared at Mercersburg Academy: Class Track fl. 25: Varsity Track ill, Scrub Football
tl, 3Jg Active Service Men's Club, Reformedg Democratg Scientific, Group VI.
This "bird" has the unique distinction of being the only
man that ever pulled anything over "Cocky" Stover. l'le
came here with no credits at all, and yet entered as a Fresh-
man without a condition. Since then he has mysteriously
amassed credits until now he is classified as a Junior. But
"Funny" must have turned a new leaf since his prep school
days, for judging now by his great range of words he is a
very scholarly man. The following is only an extract from
his utterances in every-day lifeg "XVhile precipitating Cpar-
ticipatingl in the climax scene. she was very much debarassed
Cembarrassedj when I presented her with a bouquet of
"Funny" is also a veteran of the IVorld IVar. Ifle says, he
enlisted to escape taking a political science examination, but
we feel sure that it was his great patriotism that caused him
to take this step. VVhile in the army "Funny" was known
as Joe Adams. Somehow the photographer for the Baltimore
Sun took a fancy to this soldierly looking young man and as
a result. in an extra issue, "Funny's" picture, with the name
Joe Adams inserted beneath it, could be seen decorating the
most conspicuous part of the front page. I-lis mother seeing
the picture. noticed the striking resemblance to her son. She
made inquiry and found it to be her own son, Francis.
'iFunny's" main school diversion is in the borrowing line.
It is nothing unusual for him to borrow feetless socks and a .
shirt minus the back to go to a dance with a girl he has asked
a few hours before. "Funny"
45- ft 1 L
i MASON M. HURD, Sigma Chi
Prepared at Carl's Private School and Vkfashington and Lee:
Sophomore Playg Assistant Photographer, 1919 Spectrumg
Active Service Men's Clubg Furniture Factory Clubg Y.
M. C. A.g Lutherang Democratg Scientific, Group VI.
This ruddy-faced young man is a product of Williaiiisport,
Md., a small hamlet consisting of a cross-roads and a sign
post. From an interview with his room-mate we learned that
his Hushed appearance is a result of his strenuous outdoor
life, which consists chiefly of rendering menial service in his
father's haylields. To show his love for the country, he is
constantly singing, "Back on the Farm," or else reciting "The
After spending one year at VVashington and Lee, Mason
realizing his mistake, came to Gettysburg with the best inten-
tions of studying for the ministry-yes, for the ministry. But
alas, his military service made inroads upon his good inten-
tions and now he is a Group VI man.
VVe might call this man a social butterliy. He makes a
habit of pushing tea-wagons in Gettysburg homes and usually
manages to precipitate most of the liquid on the carpet. But
the scene of his greatest romance lies in the Golden West.
U U This is how it all happened: I-Ie found her name in a Red
Mmlte Cross package. Soon pink and sweet-scented letters arrived.
CShe wrote such lovely lettersl. Recently her picture arrived.
He had drawn a lemon-a toothless, gray-haired lady of fifty years.
Although "Monte" was disappointed in love nevertheless he has real college spirit. I-Ie is
an earnest supporter of the Student Councilg a great advocate of the Intercollegiate Prohibi-
tion Movementg a loyal member of the Furniture Factory Clubg and is greatly influenced by
C. S. VVith this splendid beginning the future of this young man will surely be bright.
ADELAIDE M. KERCHNER
Codorus Township High Schoolg Lutherang Classical, Group I.
I-lere we are. Did you ever look into such charming eyes? gmt
Well, these eyes are able to stop all the Group I fellows in gi.
the hall-especially after Greek class. ,Q
But, regardless of all these hair-raising stunts, "Adelaide" f
is a good student. She is always busy and, my, how she can
recite. Perhaps that is why she attracted one of the Faculty ,
last year 09185. She says that she prefers the Romance lan-
guages, but we all know that she means the URomantic
As a Greek student. she is a shark and we heartily recom- .
mend her as a very able assistant to any Seminarian who ,
might be in need of some one to translate his Greek. In
truth, we hnd ourselves unable to imagine 'fAdelaide" without
the prelix "Mrs Rev." added to her name. -
Her chief hobbies are to flirt with the bashful Junior boys,
and to make A's in her studies. We can hardly blame her for ,J
this, for A's are not so common as their opposites-the goose fl
Some day the Class of '21 will hear that "Adelaide" has Aj
"enozer"-cl Cansweredj "Yes," The best wishes of the class
will go out to her.
5 :Far I , nl,
uit 'Q 0 gr ,
.a-. it n Qi LC? fs 'f za.
i N i 3'1"-Q 41
is she 1921
-Pg Y ! J: 1 1- S- .
FOSTER E. KLINGAMAN
Prepared at 'Berwick High School and Bloomsburg State
Normal School: Class Baseball i235 Class Track t2Dg Y.
M. C. fX.g Lutherang Democratg Scientific, Group IV.
Wotilcl you think this handsome lad hailed from Berwick?
True to the traditions of this sunny little "Deutsch" village,
Foster is a "fusser." l-lis charming personality makes the
girls, as he says, "go simply wild over me." At least he re-
ceives more anonymous letters from more anonymous char-
acters than any one in college. Besides being a ladies' man,
Foster is a student. The long hours of his studies is evi-
denced by the fact that long alter he has gone to bed his light
may be seen any hour of the night. Indeed, this long vigil-
ance is very annoying to our college treasurer who is always
"Picking" into some fe1low's linances. It is rumored that he
keeps his light burning because of a haunted conscience: for
there can be little doubt that SOIUC time in his life he has
killed a mosquito. Perhaps it is more probable he likes to see
l "her picture" in his dreams.
1 Foster is also a renowned Battlefield Guide. Many have
modestly remarked upon hearing him spin his yarns that he
"Klingie" should be a sound sleeper as he lies well. For he can explain
I I anything from A to Z, and occasionally expounds on etc. But
listen can't you hear him say? "Score card for to-days races. VVithout the name of the horse
and the name of the driver you can't tell who'll win to-day's race. Score card for to-day's race."
MARIE M. LAUVER, Beta Lambda
Prepared at Altoona High Schoolg Sophomore Play Cl, Zjg Lutherang Classical, Group Il.
Behold a model of efficiency! Wfhen it comes to getting
anything done the general cry is, "VVhere is Marie?" Marie
can do anything from translating Latin Qeven without a trotl
to making a real meal or minding HS. Ffsn baby and do it
In our Freshman year we knew Marie as a very quiet and
unassuming lass who came here for the sole purpose of being
a student, but it was not long before we were made to real-
ize that "Peepie" was more than a mere student at college.
She iirst broke into the limelight when she assisted 1920 in
giving its Sophomore Play and then again she assisted so
nobly in making our own Sophomore Play an unexcelled
It has been rumored that one of the real reasons for her
coming to Gettysburg was to keep a watchful eye on her no-
torious brother "l3ill." She certainly has the sympathy of
everyone in undertaking this extremely diflicult task and we
must commend her on the motherly care she has taken of him.
"Peepie" has a modest, straightforward, open, frank man-
ner that wins the admiration of her associates. She is a dyna-
mic povver for good, for she has the highest ideals, and fur-
thermore lives true to them. l-ler quiet nature has not failed
to attract the opposite sex and now the only question is, who
will be the- fortunate one.
To this loyal classmate, '21 is most sincere in her wishes
for a pleasant future. "Peepie"
lg 'Erie 1921 Spectrum LG' 'Mi 1 in ' Y 3 A' S
'59 WILLIAM W. LAUVER, Phi Kappa Psi
' Prepared at Altoona High Schoolg Sophomore Playg Treas-
urer t3lg Glee Club tl, Z, 3jg Band CZ, 31g Orchestra tl,
2. 353 Junior Prom Committeeg Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang
Democratg Scientiiic, Group V.
"By a guy's map ye know him." Quiet? De Gogorza?
lireisler? Don Quixote? lf the kind Creator hadn't made
women, well-'tBill" wouldn't want to live either. Observe
his "punkin" once moreg big smile, not such worse features
and curly hair, and you see the fault is not all on his side as
to his bothering the womeng they bother himg he never
objects, and it matters little to him what she be, lovely, fair
or skim milk. "Bill" used to gather feminine souvenirs: quit,
though, because 'it costs too much to have Merve haul the
excess stock to the dump. One other trait about "Bill'i is
that he has "some line." If nobody loves you, take spreading
lessons from him.
"Bill" said in the Sophomore play, "Fm never happy 'less
Fm workinifl VVe're good scouts and believe most anything.
I K So we'll give him some credit too. Yet we are pleased to
W' 'A ' -- -' ' notice that he is getting busier each year. He is so indus-
trious this year that he proved UD to the Major that he
couldn't Iind ten minutes in a week to study military tactics.
XfVe attribute l1is quality of initiative to his belief in what he calls a faithful saying, "Take
a chanceg Columbus didf' W'e learn by our ears that he is a musician of "note" since he can
blow a bass drum as well as scrape a hddle. And as treasurer, he takes care of our extensive
JOSEPH A. LEREW, Phi Delta Theta
Prepared at Dillsburg High School and Lebanon Valley Collegeg Class Football, Basketball and
Baseball at Lebanon Valley Collegeg Varsity Football at Lebanon Valleyg Varsity Football
CGettysbui-gl C355 Year Book Staff tLebanon Valleyjg "G" Clubg United Brethreng Re-
publicang Seientilic, Group VI,
At the opening of college last fall the class of '21 received --e '-
one of the largest assets Cemphasis on the largestj ever con-
ceivable to any normal smooth running organization, in the
person of none other than "Larry" Lerew. This overgrown
specimen of humanity after tiring of his rustic activities in
the isolated village of Dillsburg decided to enter Lebanon
Valley College in his search for knowledge. There he took
his first two years of college work and then HS. F." took him
in hand and soon made clear to him the excellent educational
advantages of "Our University." Every day "Larry', real-
izes more and more the wisdom of casting his lot with us,
and certainly '21 welcomes him with open arms.
A fleeting glance at his noble countenance at once reveals
the latent future possibilities within him, He has already
made himself famous on the carpet, where his innate pro-
pensity for telling stories, combined with alluring looks and
artful glances proclaim him a past master. Besides this com-
paratively tritling accomplishment, "Larry" quite frequently
is 'tthreatened with a flush" during his numerous poker games
and is also quite accomplished at "killing peeps" in the gen-
tleman's game of pocket billiards.
Besides the above accomplishments we dare not overlook
':Larry's" brilliant work on the football team. His excellent 2
work on the gridiron has won for him a host of admirers alld i
great things are expected of him again next year. His serious 1
attitude towards his scholastic work and his determined spirit
will surely make him a real success. "Larry"
aeri' A , ,,
. FQ? Ti e Q21 r S gci m Q5 5 1,77
RALPH W. LIND, Phi Kappa Psi
Prepared at Altoona High Schoolg Phrenag Sophomore Playg
Orchestra t3Dg Y. M. C. A.: Lutherang Democratg Classi-
cal, Group l.
If you hear some one going through the hall of second
floor, Old Dorm, singing in his old sort of way, "I Care Not
for the Stars That Shine," you will know that it is f'Beans"
Lind. Now, "Beans" is just the best sort of pal around here,
but his one big fault is-going to sleep while trying to study.
"Beans" never swears. For this he is to be highly com-
mended by all. But when he gets peeved he is likely to call
you a "Dirty Denniganf'
To look at "Beans" you would think he is not a big eater.
but to look at him eating you would think that he would
never stop. livery night he and "Chunkie,' must send to
Spangler's and get a pint of ice cream each. Ralph is very
much afraid that he will not live till morning unless he has
something to eat before retiring and upon arising he hur-
ries to breakfast to eat in celebration of his uninterrupted
existence of the previous night. After he has filled his
"Tank," he expresses his satisfaction in his favorite way,
..BeanS,, "Ah, bebby! Huh." I
"Beans" has plenty of "pep" when he starts. This year he
is lilling the place as "Bass Fiddler" in the orchestra. If you ever hear a peculiar "Zoo"
while this celebrated symphony orchestra is performing, you will know that "Lind did it with
his little hddlef'
Ralph is studying to become a Reverend and all indications point to a very successful career.
U J. HAROLD LITTLE
Prepared at Gettysburg Acaclemyg Philog Class Track C253 Class Debate CZJ, Captaing Y. M.
C. A.g Lutherang Democratg Classical, Group I.
This is John Harold Little Knot very bigb. But although
he isn't large, he's a whale among the powdered sex. He has
had thirty-four "really and truly" girls already in his brief
career on this earth. He admits it. He further states that
almost every girl he sees smiles at him. Some even laugh
out loud. But why shouldn't the shy young maidens smile
and blush prettily at this youngster? He has many of the
qualifications of a lover. First, he owns his own car Knot to
mention innumerable horses both in Latin and Greekjg sec-
ond, he can cook and would thereby relieve his wife of that
distasteful part of the houseworkg third, he is poetical and can
compose bewitching love ditties well suited to his sweet tenor
voice, and fourth, he is ticklish-oh, so ticklish. In fact, he
is too ticklish.
Don't push, girls! For, although Little's weekly trips to
Hanover would seem to indicate, at least engagement, he
really spends each Saturday and Sunday evening with a "neu", ,
girl. Don't rush! Inst get in line and eventually Harold will
sport on your carpet. And when he does come, stick to him 5
for he really has talent and is a most sincere and lovable ,
friend. just give him a chance, and we know that he will be .
a great success in the ministry.
Q5-'li A , H n '.w,'1
c vt.-v g .. A rittfias
'4 ' -. 'S l 9 ' ?32?.
to V 4
of Wives ll ' 'I "' N
WILLIAM P. LIVENGOOD
Prepared at Birdsboro High School, Philo, Junior Classical
Football, Class Debate C2, 35, Assistant Editor Gettys-
burgian, Chairman, Inter-class Debating Committee C2j,
Debating Club, Associate Editor, Spectrum, Y. M. C. A.,
Lutheran, Republican, Classical, Group II.
Here he is, next to Stricker, the greatest product of Berks
County. He has made the most remarkable development of
any man in college, having grown nearly a foot in height and
fifty pounds in weight. But in spite of this bulk he is still
known as the i'Beardless Youth." However, this defect does
not prevent him from being all ardent fusser. Bill was not
always such, but one year as an aluminum-selling, door-bell
pest has completely changed his attitude toward the fair sex.
Indeed he holds the unique distinction of being the only one
to call on every co-ed in college. But if pink and powdered
1 letters tell the story, it is difficult to tell whether his heart
lies at X1Vest Chester Normal or Ursinus College.
But attention to the fair sex does not take all his time, for
indeed he is one of the hardest workers of our class. He has
always been very active in the various class and college activi-
uuvyv ties, especially in literary work. He is a great debater and
composer as well as a fine student. His friendly disposition
and sterling character have won our highest respect and made him a friend of all. The best
regards of '21 go with him in his profession as a teacher, in which we have every reason to be-
lieve he will be most successful.
HAROLD B. MARTZ, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Prepared at Harrisburg High School, Tug-of-War, Class Basketball CU, Track Cl, 2, 3j,
Varsity Football Cl, 2, SJ, Captain C2, 3j, Tennis CU, Sophomore Smoker Committee,
Junior Prom Committee, "G" Club, Lutheran, Republican, Scientihc, Group VI.
Don't get excited, girls. You can spring nothing original 1
on this Capital City hardware guy. His heart has already
been safely tucked away by his sweetheart of high school
days and, to-day, if you were to see him perambulating across
the campus in a sort of a dazed, heavenward, unconscious
look, you will readily know that he is not deeply interested
in any of Dr. Ewing's profound propositions, but instead-
well, her name is "Jinny."
As the first Sophomore who ever captained a Gettysburg
varsity football team for two consecutive years, "Barrel" has
won for himself many laurels. He has shown marked ability
on the basketball floor as a member of the champion 1921
team, and as a track and tennis star, having won his letter as
a high jumper.
The reason this lad appears so hard is due to the fact that
he is his father's chief assistant in the hardware business, and
"Barrel" is a product of the business. His chief hobby is to
dance with the same girl throughout an evening, and to re-
fuse all other gallant swains. On the dance floor, "Barrel" is
a strict adherent of the motto, "Stick together as far as pos-
sible," for it is very difficult to distinguish his partner.
As a successful hardware merchant of Harrisburg, we wish
him and his "Iinny" great success, and we hope that their
troubles will all be little ones.
vkfiswti' ' V M I , 3.1 H Wagga
cl5he 1921 Spechvum
H ff -1 'pi' -'ffm
T 97675 R
. Q ROBERT B. MATHIAS, Phi Sigma
T BALTIMORE, MD.
W Prepared at Franklin High Schoolg Phrenag Class Baseball
Cljg Class Treasurer C155 Freshman Banquet Committeeg
' Secretary-Treasurer, Maryland Club C3jg Y. M. C. A.g
Methodist Episcopalg Republicang Scientific, Group V.
This slini. jovial. good-hearted lad is no other than
Q5 , "Bobby" Burns himself. He at present claims to be a f'Bal-
ri tnnorean," but he has spent much of his early life in York
and Harrisburg. Indeed, now he frequently revisits the
scenes of his youth, especially Harrisburg. 'Tis strange how
'auld acquaintances" hold their charm through the- years-
i but then there are others who attract his attention. In fact,
1 this is his most important diversion from the cares and wor-
ries of his' course, if we may judge from his visits to Hood
College. "Bobls" capacity for work is shown by the fact that
he is taking only three years to complete his college course.
The only part of his education that was neglected was asso-
ciation with the "knights of the paddle," but to offset this de-
ficiency he went into voluntary UD exile the night of the
- Freshman Banquet. -
W' r ' "Bobby" has always been a staunch supporter of the
Democratic platform and will argue on either side of any
question, political or otherwise. His favorite questions are:
f'VV'hether or not she was the best dancer," and "recent advances in the medical world." Then,
too, one might think he has some ability as a poet inherited from his illustrious namesake, but
this power has not been manifested, except on special occasions when he is wont to pour forth
the poetry of his soul to some empty head.
HARRY C. McCREARY, Phi Kappa Psi
Prepared at Indiana State Normal School and Gettysburg Academyg Lutheran, Republicang
Scientific, Group IV.
This somnambulistic chap is seldom seen awake in class.
Whetlier this attitude in class room is the result of his acad- .
emic or nocturnal habits has been a much discussed question,
however, it now seems certain that his numerous trips to
Stevens Street constitute the chief part of his college course. ,
His room-mate said that 'fMacl' was an easy fellow to room
with because he was never in the room, and if he was, he
would be buried in a Saturday Evening Post or Snappy Stor-
ies. "Mac's" strong point consists in telling stories of his
own prowess on the carpets of York or 1-lfanover, and if he
is to be believed, he must be a terror. But as I intimated be-
fore I really think his stories are just like his Dad's rubber,
in other words they stretch every time they are told.
Upon discovering that the laboratory gases in "Chemy
Lab" were too strong for his mentality, "Mad, discontinued
the course in Chemistry and elected Physics, just what this
chap is taking now is beyond the power of human conceptiong
since the Prof's have failed to classify him. Many rumors
have gone around that Mrs. Granville has two pets, both of
which she is very fond of. Of these the one is the white dog.
Davie, and the other "Mao" The species of these need no
elucidation. Although we have made much fun of "Mads"
college course, we wish to extend to him our best wishes for
a very successful career.
" i ll J ' -I R
We 1921 S a m
xifcb - X , 3
li- i ' e I 773V ANNA H. MILLER, Beta Lambda
Prepared at Gettysburg High Schoolg Sophomore Playg
"Giggling" Clubg Lutheran: Classical, Group II.
I-lere comes 'iAnne" tripping lightly and gaily up the walk,
talking' so fast that she could be mistaken for no other. In
her early college life we could hear her merry laugh ring out
along the corridors of Gladfelter Hall almost any time, but
"Dutchie" told her it must cease and now We hear only a
"Anne's" specialty is man. To quote 0116 of the co-eds,
"She likes them promiscuouslyw but we are loath to agree
1 with this rash statement for she has shown some very good
judgment-Cat timesj. It is true that at times she has triiied
carelessly with some of the poor, innocent, unsuspecting
i Freshmen, but this is excusable when we consider that she is
Q one of the local girls whose duty, according to the past, is to
3 make the new men forget the "one they left behind." But in
1 spite of the social whirl "Anne" has a spark still burning for
l "Reds," the liery headed Ierseyite, and no one mourned his
failure to return this year more than this young lady.
' But if we look beneath this rather frivolous exterior We
will see the real "Anne," a girl of no meagre possibilities.
I-lex' talent as an actress was shown to good effect when she
starred as the leading lady in the Sophomore Play. In spite of her love for fun and social
activities this young lady has not neglected her scholastic work. She is a hard and earnest
worker in everything she undertakes.
Wfe have great faith in you, "Anne," and know you will come through with flying colors.
CARL F. MILLER, Druids
Prepared at Huntington High Schoolg Junior Scientific Football?uSophomore Play Committeeg
Philomatheang Y. M. C. A.g Non-Partisang Methodistg Scientihc, Group IV.
"Doc,', wearying of the grind in the big Altoona shops, and
persuaded by the eloquence of S. F. Snyder, laid aside the
calipers to take up the retort of the chemist within the walls
of our fair institution. "Doon arrived in Gettysburg and, after
having been three times mistaken for a returning alumnus, be-
tween the Reading station and the college gates, hnally ar-
rived at his home, which proved to be in Old Dorm, third
floor, left. Miller soon proved to all persons concerned that
Remsen would have to hit an awful stride to keep abreast of
modern chemical research. Breidenbaugh saw and marveled,
while Stover opened his eyes and was satislied.
In the three years that he has been with us, "Doc," be-
sides revolutionizing the' science of chemistry, has opened up
a new lield of music, in the line of making audible sounds on
the swinette. Momus, too, that old Greek god of wit and
humor, has had several narrow escapes from death by suffo-
cation while laughing at some of Miller's rare epigrams. Dur-
ing the S. A. T. C. Miller developed considerable executive
ability by attending to the subsistence and livelihood of eight
"Doon has made us all his friends by his ever-flowing
stream of wit and humor, and we, as a class wish him success. i
KK is , A f i' new
it , H ta H H Uv' as
A - .,-1 px g ' . A
CHARLES K. MILLER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Prepared at Gettysburg High School, Engineering Societyg
Track Cl, 2Dg Basketball Cl, 253 Junior Scientific Footballg
Varsity Basketball C2, 3jg Manager C355 Varsity Track C2Dg
Captain C353 "G" Clubg Interfraternity Dance Committeeg
Assistant Business Manager of Spectrumg Lutherang Re-
publicang Scientihc, Group IX.
Here we have the most conscientious member of our
class, a product of the Battlefield City. "Mike" is quiet, un-
assuming, and easily wins many friends, although he is quite
content with a single lady friend.
His work as a basketball player is little short of phenome-
nal and has helped to bring many a victory to the Orange and
Blue. As captain of the track team, "Mike" is a consistent
scorer and deserves much credit on account of his bulldog
tenacity and persistence.
The same tactics that he uses on the athletic field "Mike"
applies to his carpet activities. Before the summer of 1919,
"Mike" had quite a reputation as a woman hater, but during
that summer he became a lounge lizard of the Spangler va-
riety and helped a certain Senior to royally entertain the
fair young tourists who, by chance or by fate, came into this
burg. Wliile on basketball trips, t'Mike" has a habit of meet-
ing fraternity brothers C?j who wear similar hatbandsg he
also is a man of importance among the bell hops for they are continually carrying him messages.
'lMike" has always been industrious, as the above statistic record shows, and we know that
this characteristic trait will carry him forward to a responsible position in life, where .he can
while away his time in thinking of his many friends made in the years 1917-1921.
RICHARD G. MUMMA, Sigma Chi
Prepared at Steelton High School and Harrisburg Academyg Active Service Men's Clubg Ex-
Furniture Factory Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Lutheran, Republicang Scientihc, Group VI.
The above subject is a man of many accomplishments and
of varied experiences. To tell his history in a few words, he I
is an ex-soldier, prohibitionist, parlor athlete, charter member i
of the "Furniture Club" and student Cwith emphasis on the l
He can tell you who won the War and just in what Way
Pershing, Ioffre and Haig are indebted to him-how the
French girls mourned to see him retur11 to his Homeland. At
the best girls are his long suite. He is not much for society
but-C'nuff ced.D It is peculiar how the home-ties affect
"Dick" Cat least that is what he calls itj, for every week-end
he journeys back to his home town. On Monday we always
see a heavy-eyed and drowsy "Dick,"
This young man holds the distinction of being the only
living charter member of the "Furniture Factory Club," that
former knightly organization. "Dick" was one of the most
sincere mourners at the funeral of John Barleycorn. He felt
that by John's departure, he had lost a most devoted friend,
But "Dick" must be a good student, for he is taking group
six. "Doon Ewing seems to take a great interest in this
young man and now it is reported that they are bosom friends.
Wie feel sure that with the knowledge absorbed from Group
VI, 3Dick" will make things hum SOIUC day in the financial
N 65 21 E5 S e m
l J. HAROLD MUMPER, Alpha Tau omega
Prepared at Gettysburg High School: Sophomore Play Castg
Junior Prom Committee, Glee Club fljg Inter-frat Re-
union Committee CZJQ Engineering Societyg Assistant
Business Manager, 1921 Spectrumg Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang
' Republicang Scientilic, Group IX. '
lilere we have one of Gettysbnrg's most important prod-
ucts. In fact, he is as much a feature of the battlefield as Big
Round Top or Oak Ridge, or even the ostentatious, bom-
bastic, tourist-fleecing battlelield guidesg for without him
Jennie yVade could not be "killed" every day of the tourist
season for hundreds of visitors. He tells the pathetic story
i so beautifully.
But poor Jennie is not the only lady that he "kills," for
the handsome young man you see before you is a regular
"lady killerf' with many poor souls to his credit. Thurmont,
' Philadelphia, Dauphin, and Harrisburg are only a few towns
i that have witnessed his slaughters. In his home town he
linds nothing interesting, but perhaps it is because the dear,
fair ones know him too well.
f v , . .
qake' "Jake ' is indeed a model young man. He does not smoke
or Chewy he swears vc,-y little, sings in St. James' choir, and is quite prominent in Christian
Endeavor and church work. But he dances, and as Harold and otherS SEIY, he fl-QUCCS flUifC
well. In fact, he teaches dancing, and let us take advantage of this opportunity to advertise
his class. lndeed, "Jake's" virtues and accomplishments are so many and varied that we have
every reason to expect big things from him both as a social star and a mechanical engineer.
C ROY M. MUNDORFF, Phi Gamma Delta
Prepared at Gettysburg High School, Class Football Cljg Class Basketball fl, Zlg Class Base-
ball !'25g Varsity Football Squad C255 Varsity Basketball Cl, 25g "G" Clubg Lutherang Pro-
hibitionistg Scientific, Group IV.
Behold this pretty boy with the large, staring eyes! It is
f'Punk" the dancing forward of our basketball team. Une of
the local lads that form that wonderful scoring combination
which the home people love to see in action. VVhen "Punk"
lays his hands on a basketball he cannot restrain himself. but
becomes veryjplayful. On basketball trips he makes a habit
of dribbling through all the main streets of every "burg" we
happen to hit.
Did you ever hear this young man laugh? lfVho can de-
scribe it? ln this particular held he has only one rival and
that is "Mike" Miller. These two are able to produce the
most hideous sounds imaginable and yet they get away with it
by calling it laughing. lt is very disconcerting to travel with
"Punk" when he breaks loose with that wild outburst, for he
at once becomes the center of attraction of all within a radius
of a few blocks. ,
But yet we should not criticize "Punk" for he is a member
of the faculty. l-le is one of the able student assistants in the
Physics Department. lf you want to know anything about
an experiment in Physics, ask "Punk," and he can surely cast
some light on the subject by telling you to read the manual.
Then he will stand there with that innocent, inhuman look,
thinking that he has done you a great favor.
No, "Punk," we are going to disappoint you by not lllell- 1
tioning anything about your various excursions to Hanover l
and York, but instead will use the limited space to wish you
I U 'II-5 a
4.5: 1 Q Q 5
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fglsggxn , 'Q I rm.
V c m: sv I w
' g ' 1 -' ' . -- S
GEORGE I. MYERS
"' Prepared at Glen Rock High School and York Collegiate In-
stitute, Junior Classical Football Teamg Philog Y. M. C.
tg: A.g Lutherang Democratg Classical, Group I.
lf Kind reader, meet Mr. George Israel Myers, father of his
I father's people and possessor of one "Jewish" virtue, inno-
cence. George is more than a good Israelite, he is a come-
dian. I-low he can shimmie! Yes, one can hear George "a
jazzin' it" a block away. A delicate ear might easily detect the
I music of his neck gear at a distance of six blocks. Yet sorry
-' to say this poor chap is sometimes melancholy, due to the fact
that he has not heard from his girl for a whole day. Some-
times he is called H20 because he thinks everyone within
"shot" should be in an aquarium.
I-le had developed great track abilities, "beating it" from
' the Proctorls presence. With only twenty minutes conscien-
X, tions training he entered the inter-class track meet and
if emerged the proud possessor of a broken record-the one
" which Joe had played so often on his Victrola. No IHOYC
. r . '- r '- competent battlefield guide had ever been secured. He can
show you anything, including the devils in Devils Den, the
HG In warts on Gen. Longstreet's nose, andrhis own grave in the
National Cemetery. Such are the merits of our college bred,
securing "dough" for a four years' loaf. Although "weighed in the balance and found want-
ingj' George is a good student and merits the conimendation of all. Few have more honestly
prepared their lessons amid attending circumstance.
J. HARRIS NICELY, Druids
Prepared at Montoursville High Schoolg Varsity Football Cl, 2, 35, Track Cl, 233 HG" Clubg Y.
M. C. A., Republicang Scientific, Group IV.
One day Nicely's dad said: "I-Iarris, you're going to col-
lege or I'll know the reason why," so to Gettysburg came this l
prototype of Falstaff and took up his abode in 218 Old Dorm. '
Ever since. "2l8" has been a rival of Monte Carlo. Harris 3
didn't exactly know what to take up, but was determined to
hit upon the first B. S. course that would present itself, and
consequently enrolled in Group IV.
Like the old Sir John, Harris likes his "wine, women and
songf' in spite ol' the fact that he hails from a 'farm some-
where in the wilds of Lycoming County. "In Hanover," says
Nicely, Uwomen may be had aplentyf' VVhen Dad Nicely was
elected County Commissioner, everybody thought that Harris
would get a job in the officeg but he after much persuasion.
agreed to stay and strengthen QD the spirit of the varsity
squad. Yet I-Iarris did strengthen the spirit of the team very
materially when in training CPD. It would be an absurdity to
think of Harris without a lighted cigarette even during the
football season. A
Last spring Nicely traveled to Philadelphia with the track
team, met a Jane at the Adelphia, took her to her home on
59th Street, and walked backqto the hotel fabout four milesj,
not knowing on which side to board the trolley. i
Excepting these little' idiosyncrasies, Nicely's a real good
chap and enjoys the very best wishes of his classmates. i
ig 'PN XJ 'inf'
Nik 11 'lOf4','iF
, ., xi n Q Q A f i 5
ff- r ., 1 is s a m
PAUL E. NOLL
Prepared at Carson Long Institute: Class Baseball C255 Var-
sity Baseball C253 Junior Scientihc Footballg Engineering
Societyg "G" Club: United Evangelicalg Prohibitionistg
Scientihc, Group VH.
Yes, this is Paul, but indeed no relative of the Saint Paul.
In spite of the fact that he now claims Gettysburg as his
place of address we still believe him to be human.
"Lefty" came to us in our Sophomore year from State.
'Whether "S, F.'s" fairy tales about the swimming pool and
the wonderful new Science Hall, or bis own inclinations, be-
ing of a highly religious nature, led him to cast his lot here,
we are not prepared to say. However, be that as it may, our
class received a welcome addition in "Lefty."
To see this fellow dragging his hulk around the campus
you would never imagine that he is a ball player. "Lefty"
astonished everybody last spring when his pitching beat
l Villa Nova on their own territory, something which we had
not done for several years. Strange to say after a game he
never says HI-low many hits did they get?" but "Wl1ei1 do
' we eat?"
sqleftyw As a student "Leftyl' with his sidekick "Freddie" starred
in a certain psychology test by being the first to turn in
their papers. However, as to how much was on them We would not venture to guess.
Few are endowed with a better disposition than this man. No matter where you see him
he has that won't-wear-off smile hung out. Certainly '21 is proud of him and wishes him
SAMUEL E. PHILLIPS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Prepared at Harrisburg Academyg Ttig-of-Warg Class Basketball C123 Track C133 Varsity Foot-
ball Cl, 315 HG" Clubg Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Republican, Scientihc, Group V.
Did you ever hear about the soldier who was lost in ,
France and who was found by Brig. General Kuhn, of the
79th, leading 'lone dead mule and driving a live one?" If 1
you did, then gaze on .this tattered war "vet" "Sam" be- 4
came lost and it was his good fortune to have a General start
him on the right road to his destination. "Sam" left us at
the end of our Freshman year to serve his country in her 1
time of need, but now he is back and we hope that he stays
with us to the end of our stormy college life. He's a jolly, f
good fellow and we like to have him around. 1
"Sam" learned to "Parlez-vous" with the innocent CU
French girls, and in his 'fown countree" he hnds it very diffi-
cult to refrain from carrying mud into the reception rooms of
fond and anxious mothers, in territory adjacent to Harris-
burg. Not content to make his home city the only place of i
his carpet activities, he frequently takes a trip to see a New
Jersey mosquito Cof the fair haired varietyj
On our football team, "Sam," by bard and consistent work,
won for himself a position beside the blonde, side-stepping
halfback and won for himself fame as a line plunger. He is
a basketball player of no mean ability and helped '21 to win 1
the championship in our Freshman year. 1
Some day we expect to hear of a world-famous Dr. Phil- 1
lips, Jr., alleviating the sufferings of mankind, and we do not
doubt but that he will be our "Sam" of college days. -
'tw' gl fi... fy
Q cf Spectvum wif -,I
iq- ' I -1.
5 N , e it K . f 5
f r- .. Y h ' Y ' ,v X . -Q
is GENEVIEVE A. POWER, Beta Lambda
Prepared at Gettysburg High School, Spectrum Artist, Cath-
olic, Classical, Group II.
.. This tall, slender, auburn haired maiden is the shining
' light of 1921. Yes, this is "Billie," good natured, attractive,
and always brimming over with wit and good feeling. But,
lo! "Billie" has acquired one bad habit. Inst when and
where. and how we know not, but yet there it is, she will
look straight at you and tell you the most improbable things
it and then actually expects you to believe them.
, One of her most prominent characteristics is her Fluency
. for using big words. At lirst Dr. Ewing was just a little
wary of Gen's brilliance, but after using such words as
. "pusillanious," he was completely convinced of her ability.
Isle even was moved to make the statement, "I didn't know
we had a young lady in college who is such a Fine speaker.
who has such an easy How of language, and such a command
Then. too, we cannot speak too highly of Gen's work as
an artist. One glance at the cartoons of this Spectrum will
.. bear this statement out for "Billie" did practically all the
H Artist's work. Wfith this promising beginning we feel sure
agmiev that Gen's name will be found in "VVho's Who" for 1925, as
an artist of note.
"Billie" is a girl of many parts. Her intellectual attainments and her ever pleasant disposi-
tion has won for her a host of friends. Accordingly, we are optimistic concerning her future
and feel sure that she will add grace and good cheer to some household. Good luck, "Billie!"
PAUL I. REDCAY, Phi Delta Theta
Prepared at Hanover High Schoolg Class Basketball Cl, 213 Baseball Cl, 241, Captain CZJ, Man-
ager Clbg Junior-Classical Footballg Varsity Baseball Cl, 215 Scrub Basketball C255 Class.
Vice President C355 Chairman Junior Smoker Committee: Sophomore Playg Business Man-
ager, Spectrumg Mnhlenburg Freshman Prize: Student Council C313 "G" Club, Gettys-
burgian Staff C3Jg Y. M. C. A., Lutheran, Democrat: Classical, Group I.
Here it is!-the human questionmark. The man who al- N
ways Wants to know all the whys and wherefores of things
before he can be convinced anything is true. "Reds" cousid- '
ers this a commendable quality because he says, quoting Dr.
Sanders, that it is the earmark of a philosopher. For fear
that he will not furnish the funds to put out the Spectrum
we will agree with him, for the class has entrusted the busi-
ness end of the Spectrum in his hands. The businesslike
manner in which he has conducted things proves that we
have made a wise choice.
The greatest mystery about this blond is the fact that he
is studying for the ministry. But after associating with
"Reds,' for some time some outstanding and unmistakable
qualilications for the ministry can easily be observed. As
some of these might be mentioned, his indiscriminate use of
the English language, his card playing ability, and his regu-
lar CPD attendance at Y. M. C. A. Considering this splendid
early training, UP. I." should be some day a very successful
dispenser of the light.
Too much cannot be said of this young man's interest in
college activities. Ile has always been a hard worker in
everything he has undertaken. "Red's" did some mighty line
work on the baseball team scooping them up at short. His
intellectual attainments, his athletic ability, and his ever-jovial
disposition has won many friends for him. Iflis friends unite
in wishing him good luck in his chosen profession.
it - fa bona 1921 Speclrfum
. K 4 4 ,4 35
k s X ' f as - ' 1 V '
C JOHN s. RICE, Phi Gamma Delta
Prepared at Arendtsville High School and Gettysburg Acad-
emyg Track C235 junior Scientilic Football, Varsity Track
C255 Junior Smoker Committeeg Assistant Business Man-
ager of Spectrumg Y. M. C. A.g Lutherang Democratg Sci-
entific, Group Vl.
Wfe take great pleasure in introducing to you, kind reader,
Mr. John Stanley Rice, a product of Adams County, a worthy
classmate, and a man with considerable talent along certain
lines, especially in the Correspondence Course given at this
' institution. 'ln this art, "John" is without a rival, except for
a certain Sophomore, Daugherty, who holds the record for
writing letters-17 per day. The reason for 'fjolinisu adept-
ness in this art is not hard to lind. Wlieii he left Seldom
Seen CArendtsvillel, near Pumpkin Center, he left behind
many a fair maiden who bemoaned his departure for the
county seat. It is to these young maidens that "John" directs
his missiles of love and affection.
The above mentioned young man is very quiet and unas-
5, suming, but gets there just the same. On our cinder path,
"john" can be compared to the fast P. 8: R. evening train be-
tween Gettysburg and Harrisburg and, hence, has no rival
for track honors. Some one has said that his mind doesnt
always run in the highest channels, but we doubt this. His mind continually runs to Wfilson
College and as that place is an institution of higher learning, we disagree with the critic.
"John's" greatest ambition is to make Arendtsville famous by placing it on the map. lf he
carries out his plans of spending the summer in the VVilds of Borneo or some southern island,
we believe that his ambitions will be realized.
LLOYD M. SEAMAN, JR., Sigma Chi
Prepared at North East High Schoolg Class Football C133 Scrub Baseball C155 Scrub Football
Cljg Class Secretary CD, Presbyterian, Republican, Scientihc, Group VI.
VVhen this handsome young man made his debut in gg W
Gettysburg society he created quite a stir. Everyone wanted i
to know who that handsome young man was. Of course, so- X'
ciety was glad to learn that it was Seaman from college.
After his debut his ascent into society was rapid. "Dog" was
known as an ideal young man, but alas, a fatal thing hap- 1
pened. His ideal fell the victim to another admirer. This i
proved to be the turning point in "Dog's" career. Suddenly, ,C
he turned Epicurean and since then has been on the down- ,,
ward path. Poor dog! The "400" no longer know him as '
the ideal young man, but after his name they see a big ques- 3
tion mark CFD. .
Next we want to introduce you to the Stone Harbor Life
Guard. "Dog" spends his summer vacation in the capacity Y
of a life guard and this accounts for his nickname CDogj.
He tells some thrilling yarns concerning his experiences in .
connection with his work. Last year he saved eleven lives,
but it seems very peculiar that these all happen to be women. ,
VVe are inclined to believe that he has a special personal in- '
terest in this work. Tl1e11, too, it is interesting to hear hirn
tell how he Swain out in mid-ocean to play with the porpoise
even into the shark danger zone. As a protection against i
the sharks he carried a knife between his teeth. And still he
raves on -. ' C
Because of his Epicurean qualities, "Dog,' is a good scout A ,
and we are always glad to have him around. May success go
with you, "Dog" "Dog"
, m' . 0799334 1
af ,RRY N 6 . R glen-3553
q QQ Spectrum an, -If as
A - Z ? - ,v: ' 1 -n x
JOHN J. SHANK, Phi Gamma Delta
Prepared at Wayiiesboro High Schoolg junior Scientific Foot-
ballg Tennis Squad C255 Sophomore Play Committee, Y.
M. C. A.g Lutherang Republican, Scientilic, Group V.
Here it is-a sort of a useless looking piece of machinery,
but mighty in noise and a staunch member of the "prune
jugglers club." One of his chief delights is hat-smashing,
After this old "Tarzan of the apes" has indulged in one of
these delights, his map takes on a broad grin thinking, no
doubt, of when his fore-fathers used to crack cocoanuts in the
jungles. He goes home every Week-end, and although We do
not admire her taste yet we do respect her for her benelicent
courage for old "VV'ooly Face" would be dangerous in the
world at large.
He was a real Freshman in his lirst year, but a few bliss-
ful moonlight nights on the battlefield soon relieved him of
the superfluous characteristics. He was also a real scrapper
as was shown when we won our hrst great victory "on water"
in front of the old chapel. He led a dangerous attack against
the enemy's right Hank composed chiefly of "Fats" Marcus.
F' - A '- ' ' ' Later, however, in a sparring match with his pugilistic
roomie, Johnnie Apple, he received a mule kick on the nose
as . ,, u - 1 1 n 4
. 1011111110 which kept him from singing in the church choir for two
months. He is a real musician as all will admit who have heard him "yodle" his soup or
Hgargleu his coffee.
'But he is certainly an all-around good sport and above all a real student. We know that
this sulphuric disciple of Priest Briede has a future which may cover a field of discovery any'
where from a new kind of boarding house "hash" to a 'tdough-nut" without a hole.
SAMUEL S. SHAULIS
Prepared at Gettysburg Academyg Philog Class Basketball Cl, 235 Class Track Cl, 213 Class
Baseball Cl, Zjg junior Classical Football, Captaing Varsity Basketball C213 Varsity Baseball
C253 Varsity Track C2Jg Class Historian C2jg Student Council Cl, 2, 355 Treasurer C359 Asso-
ciate Business Manager of Spectrumg Y. M. C. A., Treas-
urer C3jg Lutherang Prohibitiong Classical, Group I. 1
Here is "Sam," the athlete-the man who pulled three G's
last year. Rah, Shaulis! "Sam" also likes to hunt big game,
especially squirrels. He says that even after he is a real par-
son he is going to continue his outdoor life. Indeed, his
whole nature seems to sing, "I love the cows and a chicken."
This is especially true of the latter. Early last year, Shaulis
was accustomed to make weekly visits into the wilds of Han-
over with his friend, Little. He never confessed that there
was any special attraction down there, but Rumor and Gos-
rip are just as persistent in Adams County as in civilized
countries. But when Easter came, f'Sam" went back to Som-
erset. On his return, he told us all about "his Pearl of great-
est pricef' This fall, he re-appeared at Gettysburg with a
smiling countenance indicative of inward peace and-joy. May-
be he is already married. VV'e donlt know. At any rate, his
'chances are exceptionally good if we are to judge from the
expression on his face after he gets a letter from 'Indiana
Wfell, "Sam," you have the best wishes of 'Zl in your home
life. The same is true for your life work. We know your
sterling qualities, your sound principles and your moral
strength are going to lead you to success.
wi' V -
'S E Q 1 F9 'Elie 1921 i SpGClPll1'I'l
' ' af xi it 1 - -' N
IDA S. SHEADS, Beta Lambda
Prepared at Gettysburg High Schoolg Sophomore Play,
Methodist, Classical, Group II.
The above subject under scrutiny is 110116 other than our
own 'llda Salome." Somehow it is a rather difficult task to
write up this young lady, because she is such a quiet lass
and we see so little of her.
Wfithout doubt there is something else which absorbs
much of her time and attention besides her scholastic work.
ln fact, we know that there is a great deal of meaning in that
far-away look in those large brown eyes. While in one of
these absorbed moods during Latin class, "Ida" had the un-
pleasant experience of awakening from this trance to iind
herself precipitated on the floor. After a great deal of com-
motion she was linally brought to earth and made to realize
'4lda" is a living example of the proof of the maxim, "Still
waters run deep," for we cannot think of her without think-
ing of the "Hill." "Ida" has at least one high ambition. VVe
believe from all appearances that she will realize that ambi-
tion and will add to her name the prefix, Mrs. Rev. Yes,
Hman "Bake" Cit is generally considered .bad taste to mention per-
sonalities in write-ups. but in this case we feel justiliedj
could not resist those large melting eyes and now it is whispered that Cupid threatens to
make a good job of it.
This young lady has not only proven her worth in Cupid's realm, but she is also an accom-
plished actor, as shown by her work in our Sophomore Play. As a student, she is one of the
EDITH I. SHEELY, Beta Lambda
Prepared at Gettysburg High School, Presbyteriang Classical, Group II.
"Dade" is another one of the belles from the "city" who
have a habit of setting the standard for high marks. Long
before her "tiny" form is near enough to be seen, every morn-
ing at eight o'clock her silvery voice can be heard floating
across the campus, as she is on her way to Recitation Hall.
This young lady is one of our star students. She can solve
with ease any question in Calculus or translate with equal
ease French, German, Latin or Greek classics. Indeed, her
range of knowledge is amazing. This was shown when she
expounded for two' hours on her term paper in Economics
and then at the end of that time received the unusual com-
mendation of Dr. Ewing. Again the fact that she expects to
graduate in three years shows her unusual brillancy.
But we cannot overlook "Dade's" social conquests. Ac-
cording to a remark made in one of Dr. Sander's classes,
"Dade's', soul-ambition is to hnd a man with a spite at him-
self. We have great hopes that she will realize her ambition
Cespecially since this is Leap Yearj. 'We have it from one
of the co-eds that her favorite sport is sofa warming and that
she is very enthusiastic over "Armstrong Heaters," Of
course, if more specific information is desired the "Captain"
or "Bingie" ought to be able to cast some light on the subject.
No foolin', we are sorry that you will not be with us next V
year, "Dade," but whatever you undertake-even if the con-
summation of your career is lnatrimony-we know you will
always be on top. ffnadeff
'concerning the exact location of this important business cen-
I f I 'P JV' 1
if rr- 1' 5 .err 1 in s
l CLAIRE A. SHETTER, Phi Delta Theta
Prepared at York High School, Lebanon Valley College Cl,
25, Football KSU: Lutherang Democratg Commerce and
. Finance. Group VI.
This good-looking chap hails from York. "Stcve's" week-
! end trips to that city are not caused by home sickness, but
by one of her fair daughters in whom he is greatly interested.
VVe consider her very fortunate to have such a handsome
young gallant as her "Only" for the way he wears that novel-
- istic hat and smile over his handsome features may well win
any fair damsel.
Before joining us, "Steve" spent two years at Lebanon
Valley, where he made himself famous as a student, athlete
and a lady's man. His constant good humor and wit has won
him a place in every ones friendship and we are sorry we did
not have him the 'lirst two years of his college life.
Wlieii the United States declared war on Germany, he
enlisted in the Medical Corps. His services took him to
' France, where he spent eighteen months helping to patch
the wounded "yanks." Naturally. f'Steve" was attracted to
- V ff H- - Paris and he liked the "little town" so well that he overstayed
Smith for a few blissful days.
Concerning his future vocation, he has as many ideas as a pickle has warts. I-Iowever, we
expect him to end up as a successful business man, due to l1is unusual ability and to the thor-
ough training he is receiving under Dr. Ewing in "Commerce and Finance."
his leave. Consequently the M. P.'s got him and he was
placed under the tender watchful eyes of "Hard-Boiled"
LAWRENCE M. SHOWE, Phi Delta Theta
- MASON DIXON
Prepared at Vifashington County High School, Hagerstown, Md., Phrenag Class Football Cljg
Junior-Classical Football, Member of "Stellar Quartetten at Sophomore Smokerg Chairman,
Junior Prom Committee, Glee Club CZ, Sjg Associate Editor, 1921 Spectrum, Y. M. C. A.
Secretary C315 Lutherang Deniocratg Classical, Group I.
This dark-haired specimen of humanity hails from the
great metropolis of Mason Dixon. There is an uncertainty
ter. It is claimed by some that it is located in Pennsylvania,
while others hold that it is a village in Italy. The main rea-
son for this assumption lies in this man's enormous capacity
to store away spaghetti and hence his nickname 'fSpaghetti."
Furthermore his foreign pronunciation of words like lish, etc.,
still further affirms our suspicions as to his place of birth.
VVhen "Spaghetti" joined us in our Freshman year he was
a model young man, but the f'Christian influence" of our col-
lege seems to have had a deteriorating effect upon his morals,
for he now belongs to the list of questionables. The fact of
his degradation is evidenced by his continued activities with
'the Maryland Club, commonly known as the Bolsheviks. He
has bee11 an active leader and organizer of these aliens and it
cannot be explained how he escaped the raids made by the
Department of Public Safety.
But now laying all joking aside Showe is a real serious
sort of a fellow. This is especially true in his relations with
the fair sex-or rather with one of the fair sex, for this young
man is a charter member of the "Married Men's Club." He
is heading for the "Hill" and, judging from his character, he .
has made a wise choice. Considering his capacity for work, i
his never failing appetite, and his ability to make friends, we
can see Showe only as a very successful minister. "Spaghetti"
cf if G5 L921 S ea m
Undoubtedly, George will make a
dream of wealth and high social
GEORGE W. SPANGLER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Prepared at Vtfaynesboro and Harrisburg High Schools, Sci-
entihc, Group Vl,
"Now, gentlemen," l have here the greatest economic and
social benelit to the human race that ever man produced.
l-laving studied it from a sociological and a psychological
aspect. l discover that it is synonymous-." VVhenever a
"line," similar to the above is heard, one may readily judge
that the human blowpipe, t'Spang," is in the immediate neigh-
borhood trying to sell some poor sucker a 100-year endow-
ment policy in his company which is rich enough to buy the
world Caccording to "Spang."l
If George is ever annoying you with his constant chatter,
and if you desire to put him to flight, just mention to him a
certain November Sunday evening when he expected to eat
cold rabbit on Broadway, but-. ln his Freshman year,
George was unable to refuse the invitation extended to him
to accompany the "VX-'oozie" on its midnight journey into
parts unknown. ln this nocturnal calisthentic class, George
was always the Caboose and bore the brunt of numerous rear
end collisions with marked results.
He is forever making resolutions, and we sincerely hope
that some day he will formulate one to which he can adhere.
highly successful life insurance agent, and We hope that his
standing will be fully realized.
ALLEN E. STARR, Phi Kappa Psi
Prepared at Littlestown High School, Class Baseball Cl, 253 Scrub Baseball Cljg Varsity Base-
ball CZJQ Chairman of Inter-Fraternity Dance Committee C315 Football Trainer CZ, 353 Cath-
olicg Republican, Civil Engineer, Group VH.
If any time during football season you see an athletic look-
ing guy with a cigarette stuck in his map beating it towards
the gymnasium, you can take it for granted that it is one of
the important personages of our institution. You would be
fully convinced of this fact, after hearing him bawl out some
puny football man for not 'returning that pair of shoes or
stockings. The subject under question is none other than our
football custodian, familiarly known as 'iPete."
Nearly everyone now is bewailing the scarcity of coal, but
this has never troubled "Pete" because aside from the fact
that his "Governor" is a coal dealer, "Pete" has l1is own pri-
vate supply of "Cole." 'APete" says this supply never dimin-
ishes and is of a much better grade than that of his father's.
Talk about your 'llinights of the Carpet!" No one will
not agree that "Pete" is one of the biggest "fussers" in col-
lege for hardly a night goes by that t'Pete" does not make a
pilgrimage to some nearby town.
This young man expects to become an engineer some day.
His enthusiasm CFD for carrying the transit and letting the
other fellow carry the note book shows that he is a real hard
CPD worker. But laying all joking aside, we cannot predict
anything but a successful career for this young man. In his
work after he leaves school, he has the best wishes of the
class for success.
'l t UQ C'L3he 1921 i s Speclvum
X' V e v vw: 'vw N.
C C C RUSSEL D. STAUFFER
Prepared at Hanover High School and Gettysburg High
Schoolg Active Service Men's Clubg Lutherang Republicang
Scientific, Group IX.
"Liz" was formerly a member of the class of 1919. but
owing to the war he did not graduate with his original class.
He enlisted in the Tank Corps of the United States Army and
served for two years in this branch of service. While doing
his bit he saw service in England and France. On account of
these circumstances, we had the great good fortune of having
"Liz" join us at the beginning of this year. Consequently
our knowledge concerning him is somewhat limited.
But as far as we have observed the French and English
damsels have not had a detrimental effect upon this innocent
youth, for he seems to be a man of unquestionably good hab-
its. VVe cannotbfully understand why he has not been affected
by the girls from abroad for since his return he has shown a
decided weakness for the fair sex-especially one blonde. In
, consequence of this weakness Rus hopes some day to acquire
1 a 'iBeard." He says his favorite Flower is the "Hyacinth'-
H how strange that that happens to be her name.
"Liz', "Liz" has proven himself to be an all around man, He is
a calculus "shark," cook, waiter, and lounge lizard. Much of
his spare time is spent in slinging hash and hamburgers at "Fats" Spangler's restaurant, His
accomplishments as waiter and cook should help to relieve "her" of the household duties.
Good luck to you "Liz."
JOSEPH B. STEWART, Alpha Tau Omega
Prepared at Philadelphia Central High School and Lehigh Universityg Varsity Football Squad
'CSL Basketball Squad CSDQ Presbyteriang Deniocratg Scientific, Group VII.
This angelic looking young man blew in here last fall a
few weeks after school had opened and proceeded to make
himself at home as a member of 1921. The Quaker City is
written on his map and woven in his clothes. To hear him
talk you would soon come to the conclusion that he is from
the C-I-T-Y. Philadelphia can justly feel proud of its two
representatives namely, "Stew" and "Guss."
This modern Apollo formerly graced the campus of Le-
high University, but the place was not big enough for him
and accordingly he came to Gettysburg so that he will be able
to develop to his fullest possibilities. The authorities at Le-
high also objected to the manner in which he wore his beard.
The fact that he thinks he can get away without being
"razzed" about his superiiuous shrubbery also was a big fac-
tor in his coming to Gettysburg.
However, "Stew" made a big mistake in selecting as a
room-mate, the notorious Zarr, the terror of the coal regions.
"Bobby" took him the rounds and since then his degradation
has been very rapid. But, however, we must give "Bobby"
credit for getting "Stew" to attend his Y. M. C. A. song
In spite of all his faults, everyone likes "Stew", for his
very agreeable disposition. The best wishes of the class go
with him in his chosen profession.
"' Lf ' M 1 ,V Q
she 1921 ea Spectrum
WILLIAM G. WEAVER, Sigma Chi
1 Prepared at Gettysburg High Schoolg junior Scientilic Foot-
l ball, Sophomore Play, Junior Prom Committee: Associate
Business Manager of Spectrumg Reformed, Republican,
l Scientific, Group VI.
This long and loose connected young man hails from the
N college town itself and has been subject to all the evil envir-
onments of it. Although able to resist many temptations,
A'Wigs" has been unable to resist ,them all. Before we go
further we would advise all young ladies to refrain from gaz-
ing on the above physiognorny unless they feel themselves
, perfectly capable of being responsible for what happens. The
l smiling, good-natured "VVigs" is a heart-breaker of the most
advanced type. He is Gettysburgds original lady's man and
' carries off all honors in that class. lf we were to enumerate
the many victims of his endearing self, dear reader, you would
become tired and such a thing we do not want to happen.
lrl owever, a good man is always popular with the fair sex and
1 "VVigs" is a jolly good fellow. Combined with his good fel-
' lowship he is a student of no mean ability. lf you do not
2 .. ., believe it, look into any professor's grade book and be con-
"XNfigs" was the hero of our Sophomore Play and success-
fully won tfor the second timel the dainty hand of one of our fair classmates. Wie believe that
he was kind enough to return it.
A group six man means a good business man and one of these days NV. G., Ir.. will be as-
sisting his father i11 satisfying the desires and whims of Gettysburg society matrons and la-
dies. Wie wish him success, a good wife, a11d many other smaller troubles.
LUTHER E. WOODWARD, Theta Phi
Prepared at Beale Township High School: Pln-enag Class Track C235 Junior Classical Footballg
Varsity Track C251 Class President H9205 l2jg College Band KZ, 355 Junior Prom Commit-
teeg Chairman Qlnterclass Debating Committee CSJQ Assistant Editor Spectrumg Y. M. C. A.,
Lutheran, Republicang Classical, Group l.
Wfoodward entered college with the class of 1920, but the -
war kept him away last year. As a result, 1921 has had the
great good fortune to have this cheerful. friendly, talented
youth join its ranks.
NVoodward's friends call hiin f'Venus." 'ln fact, l1Voody
remarked one time that he thought he would look like a wom-
an if he were dressed. l-lis splendid hair curling back from
that high forehead, those large melting eyes of innocence, W
those rosebud lips, and that entrancing shape are very ap-
propriate for a goddess of love and beauty. NVe suspect that
a certain girlie thinks so too. :Xt any rate, "Venus" likes to
go to Harrisburg. Early in the fall on his first trip he told
us he was going over to buy a new trombone. That took
two days. Then. he must be in love, because he is absent-
minded. One day he laid his watch on the floor and delib-
erately stepped on it to test its strength. I-le told us after-
ward the crystal broke into 49 pieces. He knew, because he
counted them. Usually the old boy allows a letter to lie on ,
his desk for several days before he mails it. l-le has even
made special trips to the post office and come back with the
letter still in his pocket. 1
Yet for all that. llfoodward is an A No. 1 fellow as a stu-
dent and as a friend. lN'e are sure he will succeed.
-2- lb ,A 1 esgifgs ,..,
.r 1 fe we 1921
w f- , - 2 I 13. I t ,- S
if C 2 ' g DAVID A. YOHE, Phi Kappa Psi
X Prepared at Gettysburg High School: Active Service Men's
Clubg Lutherang Democratic: Scientilic, Group IV.
"Davie" is another one of the service men who joined our
ranks. Shortly after his return he decided that he was not
doing enough for the college so he got a job slinging ham-
burgs in "Skinny'l Spangler's renowned restaurant.
However, "Davie" soon decided that he could not keep
this up and give the proper amount of attention to his studies
and nights on the carpet. As a result he now is able to make
frequent visits to the world's renowned metropolis, Cham-
bersburg, where it is alleged he is very faithful in caring for
a friend of one of his fellow officers,
This young man takes a great delight in telling how the
"Madamoiselles" of France entertained him while over there
for Uncle Sam. He even goes so far as to state that many
of them fell in love with him. Some of this "love-at-f1rst-
sight" stuff, you know. Wfell, we are glad to have back a
1 man who escaped both the French misses and the kultured
We would not be doing 'tDavie" justice without mention-
ing his wonderful Terpsichorean accomplishments. HD:-wie"
certainly has perfected the art of "shimmieing."
This young seeker after knowledge accepts dualism as his theory of education. He is a
staunch apostle of "l3reidie's" even going through all kinds of gas and detestable work for
his sake. but no less an apostle of "Reds" Some say that the French instilled such a high
degree of amiability in him that he is able to laugh at any stale mediaeval jokes.
EARL E. ZIEGLER, Phi Delta Theta
Prepared at Red Lion High Schoolg Class Football C155 Class Basketball Cl, 255 Class Base-
ball C253 Varsity Football C2, 355 Varsity Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Varsity Basketball Captain C353
Scrub Football C153 Class President C255 junior Prom Committeeg Upperclass Committee
C355 Student Representative on the Athletic Councilg "G" Clubg Editor-in-Chief, Spectrumg
Y. M. C. A.g Episcopaliang Democratg Scientific, Group IV.
A modest unassuming chap is this "tall dark-complexioned
gentleman" CEwing5. Irlis physical hardihood early earned
for him the name "Nails" He is one of our athletes and at
the same time a scholar. Though he is a star basketball and
football player he'draws down 'tA's" and "Bs, from the
As leader of our class he piloted us through the rocky
Sophomore year. I-le was one of the "thugs" who kidnapped
about half the speakers of the Freshman banquet. Only
through the intervention of the State Cops after a wild chase
in automobiles were they rescued.
He is generally reputed to be the best back guard ever on
a Gettysburg basketball team. Witli "Nails" under the basket
the opponent's field goals are generally shots from the mid-
dle of the floor. As a reward for his stellar work for two
seasons, he was elected captain by his team-mates.
As a fusser the only testimony we can offer is that he
eagerly awaits epistles addressed in one certain flowing femi-
Here let it be said that as Editor-in-Chief of this book he
receives the heartfelt thanks of his classmates for his earnest
and excellent services.
His broad smile and never failing good nature have won ,W
him many friends. To him '21 wishes the best of luck in
whatever he undertakes. "Nails"
EQNgQn A' 51' 91'
iiqiizll Ra! A 65 .. A Mi Q
A ' 4 1 -V RJ 3 V
J f 7 Q ' Z ' 1 r t
r- N 1 . Q 1 .-R N,
BAKER, XVALTER I.
BICKELL, E. M.
P,1c.1IAM, C. JXNDREVV
BOXVERS, RALPH E.
BRILL4, L. R.
BURGESS., M. V.
CAMPBELL, CARL M.
COFRANCES, L. XV.
DIXUBEIQ, S. XV.
LJRAXVBA UGH-, NIARIE P.
EVANS, R. N.
FISHER, S. MARIE
FRONTZ-, M. C.
GEHAUE, HERBERT H.
GENNARIA, C. R.
GRINDER, G. RCLARIE
H UEYA, HARRY XV.
IKELERA, EARL R.
JOHNSTON, BURRELL E.
IiALTRI'DER', L. R.
IQEISER, LEON P.
IQING, E. I.
IQIRSCIIKE, C. P.
KLINEDINST, HERMAN XX
LONG, M. D.
LUTZ, F. C.
MARIETTA, F. K.
lX'IETZAGER,, H. L.
MOCK, M. L.
NIUMMA, P. F.
NEWCOME, I. N.
OYLER, H. L.
PATTERSON, I. S.
PORTERFIELD, H. L.
RANK, A. XV.
ROWE, PIARLAN H.
SHOO11, E. F.
STAMBAUGH, E. M.
TREADXAVELL, E. XV.
VVAGNER, C. S.
W ALDKOENIG, A. C.
XNEIKERT, I. M.
WIDMAN, H. F.
NV IT I-IEROW, NN. W.
YOUNG, H. B.
f 'Ein 4 A
N""xb P95141 'Z
4 KI QL-I
ev.ix.,,Q'n X 6--'W I ,
.. V , N E
V' FSM 5 " ' A
' . ' a ,T P - ' "
, ,,A ,, E, N ,
, i A
SOPHOMORE BASEBALL TEAM
E l- E I
L i w
X .. , -..hm f az .ku -
f WINNERS OF THE INTER-CLASS MEET
.X Q X
Q 5 .
Q , A
I F' I '151
T Y -
Smphumnre Qtlams isturp
NOTHER year has passed since we entered Pennsylvania Col-
lege, as faltering Freshmen and now we have assumed the
Ei responsibilities of Sophomores.
Our inter-class activities were greatly restricted in the fall
of 1918 owing to the establishment of the S. A. T. C. at Penn-
sylvania College and in truth it was only after the abolishment of this or-
ganization that we were given a chance to show our mettle in inter-class con-
In our initial contests with the Sophomores we easily defeated them in
the annual Freshman-Sophomore debate. Our debaters proved far superior
to those representing the Sophomores. XV e were defeated in basketball, but
nevertheless the Sophomores had to extend themselves to the limit to gain
the day. Our team deserves the highest Commendation for their work, when
we consider that the Sophomore team was composed entirely of Varsity men.
ln the inter-class track meet, again the Sophomores were successful, but our
team won second honors, outscoring the -lunior and Senior teams. Due to
our superior all around playing, we were able to defeat the Sophomores in
the baseball game by the score 5-1. XVith our ive Varsity men showing good
form, the outcome o-f the game was never in doubt.
As Sophomores we retu1'ned with our numbers greatly depleted, but de-
termined to make this year one of greater achievements than the previous one.
Our First encounter with the class of 1923 resulted in a tie. Wie won the
Ufllg'-Of-XVZl.1'U but were defeated in the "tie-upf' because of the superior num-
bers of the first year men. Again our debaters easily defeated the Freshmen.
The Freshmen were able to tie us in the football game but this was due par-
tially to overconnclence and the wet condition of the Held.
Thus we close the history of our first year and a half at Gettysburg.
Sometimes the ways have been rough and rugged but we feel sure that striv-
ing with the spirit of our Alma Mater our ultimate success will never be in
doubt' PTENRY M. -l'lERSH, .ZLfI'.S'f0l'ffI1I.
A lf The 1921 Specfvum
wir,-xg 5 J: . -- N
Suupljmurz 61855 2IDfficzr5
Przrsidmzt - JAMES XV. ISCYLEI, IR.
Vice Pl'FSl-lldllf MICHAEL D. BAKER
Sl'L'l'C'lt1l'j' - CHARLES F. RYDER
Trcaszzrcr CHARLES A. SKIDMORE
H fist01'ia11 - HENRX' M. IMIERSH
J- W- Kyle' "'- Qllass 13011 uf 1922
QXNDERSON, 1WiATILDA H. ------ Altoona
"fl 511111116 child., that lightly dratvs its l1l'Ct1lllU
BAKER, M. D. ------- XVayuesboro
"fl H1111 among ladies"
BOXVER, P1r11.1v ------ - Biglerville
' "fl lllllll l7Ul'll- with red lzalr will lzaifv red llflll' lllllll he flyer"
BREAM, H. T. -------- Gettysburg
HH1' lauglzvrl bath loud and long"
BRENNEMAN, I. ---- - - - York
HA.: ncat as a new pill"
BROWN, H. D. - ---- Mechzmicsburg
"Ht hath a lean and l11111g1'y laolrt'
BRUNSTETTER, B. C. ------ Gettysburg
"'I'l1e 111cck11ess of Blows is bctlaz' than the sI1'e11gtl1
BRUNSTETTER4, M. R. ------- Gettysburg
"ll'as11'I it fvlcasawxt, O lJl'0ll1C'l' 'IIIIAIIFH
BURGESS., M. V. ------ - Conuellsville
"This ls 710 place for a 7l1l11l.Ylf'l',5 sun"
D.xUG11ER'rY, F. L. ---- - - Butler
HOIIL' 'll10l'C 1111f111'l1111atc"'
DAVIS, D. G. ---- Newberry
"Tim .N'f'Ti'bl71'l'j' Hash"
IDIMPSEYK, F. I. - ------- New Freedom
"In a little time ll 11101150 will gnarv lllftlllgll a ralwlcu
DOUB, XV. - - ---- Middletown, Md.
"Can 111' not raise 11 l'Ilt'Q1lCl?U
DRAWBAUGH, GERTRUDE. E. -----
firing of beauty is a jay fa1'cr1c'1'
EICHELBERGEIQ, P. S. -----
"1 know .Elm tlzinks of 'HIFI'
ERB, L. L. -----
"All I ask 'is to be lat alo111"'
FICKINGERI, XY. ------
"'Fai11t heart ilI"Z1'Cl' 'zaon fair lady'
Emi, W. J. - ---- -
"Mass-iw but llHl'll1l0SSD
ext: gi n
new Q4 4 4332
K-1 N 4 xt
FLOTOV, D. G.
FLOTO, N. S.
FLYNN, R. L.
Mb n A Mgt'
Cone 1921 L S ci m 5, V
"Ona of the 57"
"L'i.vlcu to lhc cuckoo"
- - - - - ' - YVashington, D. C.
H1 um buf a .S'l'l'UIlgF7' Izycrv, lzmrfcn is my l11v11m"'
FROCK, I. XV. - - - .... - Harrisburg
u'BlIJ'l'l.1lg Ihr' lltlflflflll l'.l'f1I'l'5.S'1'UII' of 'Z-'illflilly he looks lmnvsf'
FUHRMAN. A. A. -------- Hanover
"U"z'c, rlfvhif, t'U'ZE."I'fIl, 1'l'lIl'7'0Il'S I2Ca.vI1'c"'
GEH.-XUF., H. H. - - - ---- Frostburg, Md.
"A 7'l1U.1'L'II-1ll7f'!'E'd ymzflz was hc"
GENTZLER, J. M. ------ York New Salem
"Thr .mul of lhis man is his L'IUfllFSn
GIBSON, I. XV. ---- - - - Indiana
"Swm'lm' Ihmz Ihr lllhgllfillglllff, fm' he sings"
GINGERICHV, L. E. ---- ---- - York
'Helll great mm: arf' dying, in fact I dmzfl fcvl well my.vc'If"
GOBRECHT, L. C. - - - ----- -0 Hanover
"Sweet and low, sweet and lowu ,
GOTWALD, D. E. S. - - - - - - York
"His zz devil"
GULCK, G. K. ----- Halborg, Denmark
"I am. far frae my hameu
GUSS. XV. D. ----- Philadelphia
"Give thy flwughfs no tongue"
HERSH, H. M. - ----- - - New Oxford
Hrfillfffll and pray that ye l'lLfE'l' not info fL'lllf7fHfi0l1n
HORN, I. A. ---- ' ----- Quakertown
'ilzzyflzizzg for zz quiet life"
I-LxLDEM,xN, XY. - ----- Pine Grove
"Soldier rest' thy 'Zi't1l'C'ffl7'6? o'm"'
HUBER, EL1z.xB12'r1-I A. ----- Gettysburg
JACOBS, R. L.
KECK. G. H.
HIVl1I'I'C did you come from, baby dear?"
"The Flying Dllffllrlllllllv
'fTVl1at sweet delight a quiet life affords"
XV est Newton
IQEISER, L. P. ------ Miffiintown
"U11fl1i1zki11g, idle, wild and young"
IQING, P. E. -------- Littlestown
"'Hr hallz a royal IICUIIFA, buf alas, his looks"
KREBS, NY. -X. --------- Hanover
"Ha1'h,, lhc herald angel .3"l.I1g.Y,'
PIYLEA, I. XY. --------- Mifldintown
MHC hulh mlm: me 0111 of house and imma"
L.-xwY12R, P. E. ------- Xw'CSf1Di1'1StC1', Md.
"'N0 stir in Ihr' air, no stir -in the sm"
LEAYYA, P. - - ------- Harrisburg
"'Slcf'1vs 11af1H'aI, h1'0tl1,cv"'
:ggi a 4 S t . ' 3-
- QL, .. pecvum -J, -If
I f r - V -l ' yr J- A 'V 5
LINN, H. M. ------- Rockwell, N. C.
"From thi.: .wurrc, sweat! sl1'mrl1.v of music How"
MA1I,x1f1f113, R. - - ---- Reuovo
"Il is a hard nut fo L'l'lIl'kU
NICBIUDEN, H. E. ----- Brunswick, Md.
"Blow, blow, than zuilzlw' wi11d"'
NILCCULLOUGH, G. T. - - - - - Butler
" 'Tis lJcf'ftvr' io sumkv lzrrv lllalz lze1'f'afff1"'
MCDONNHLL, J. H. - ----- Gettysburg
"Glad nzuxic 10 pain' furllz on f'7.f'!'l'N Irish cu1"'
lX'lCDOWVIiI.l,, J. NV. ------ Butler
"He lzvvds no vulogy: H0 speaks fur himself"
NLCGAUGHY, J. A. ---- - - - Gettysburg
"fl lruc .mn of Ihr soil 11111 I"
- NICINNES, -I. A. ------ Greensburg
"J am Moizmflz of all I .m1'1'r3I"
NLEDSGERA, R. H. ------ Scottdale
"I mint' frmzz lzamzis of fool and lze1'11"
NIERTZ, VV. L. ------ Baltimore, Md.
"1 lmzw' always bvviz my ll1011Zt7'I"S buy"
ILLER, C. D. ------- Pottsville
"Alun: Ben .-ldlzem fuzay his tribe illCl'f?lYSC"v
LLER, E. E. ------ - Homer City
"Oh, sleep! It is U genflzf thing"
N11 NICH, XV. G. ------- Loysville
"'PImsed with zz rutile, tirkled with cz str'tiw"
'MA, ELSIE - ----- Hummelstown
"A11101'zg llw bezmtiful jv1'clul'0.v."
TAN, NIARY K. ----- - Gettysburg
"Ol1.' Jllnry, gn and call flu' raffle 1wmr"
R. ------ Conshohocken
"17ai1zi hvcifrl lzczw' wmz ffl!-I' Iadyv
OLINGL 'T ---- - I-Iauover
"Jl lies aruuzid 'IIS like a c'ln11ci"
OVERMILL A. ------ Spring Grove
"Tlzcy go wild, siuzply wild otw' incl'
OYLERI, R. ll - ----- Gettysburg-
"'Hasu't .rrnilflzffd yr!"
LPANNEBAKER ' ' " HHIIOVCI'
' "Just Dlliflvdi,
TEGG, E. L. ---- Bloomsburg
" wzixlry was made for 71101,
REL1.121:, L. S. ---- l4'ittsburgl1
' cfmzwuzzs gt'llilu'IIIllll',
RICE, R. K. G. - -
RILEY. L. T.
4 , ,1
if h T 1 -' T 6,-.lu
J .Z ,- - - - -f-lx' .1 f t 1 -v S
RITTASE, R. A. ----- - Hanover
"':l :nan who isafl gearcd for lzlglf'
RUDER, C. L. ------ Mt. Pleasant
"long, lean, llwzlglttfal, kfflln
RUEDISILLV, D. E. ----- - Altoona
"That Jaw with the Ir-fslz fare"
RUDISILL, I. C. -------- Littlestowu
"He fulm kl'E'f7L'lll' sllencv, leccpvlh his friends"
RYDER, C. F. -------- C112l1'l1bC1'Sb111'g
"He beggars zlcsc1'lplsi0rL"'
SAAS, NV. H. ------ East Clarksburg, NV. Va.
"Strange lo thc world, he ware a baslzful look"
SAI-IB ,, R. L. ------- Mahaftey
"W'lzz1z' -is the lllflllllllg nf lllc song?"
SAYLORA, H. M. ------ - Johnstown
"fl lion anzoug ladies is a mos! zlre'aflf11l thing"
SHEFFER, I. A. ---- - - - Spring Grove
"HU must sleep tvcll, hc' lies so vasilyv
SHOENBERGER, A. K. ----- Pottsville
"I3:30 A. M.-Come on 'C. D.,' lc'l's cal"
SHUMAKER, STELLA B. ------ Harrisbur
"The old IIIUZDGUS ball"
SIELIN-GI, C. S. ---- - - Railroz
"I have a girl, lvl mc alone"
SKIDMORE, C. A. ------ San Antonio, Te -
"Grant oaks from Iitlle aan-ms groztf'
SMITH, R. B. ------ Frederick, MF
"Kids will be kids"
SPANGLER. 1-QUTH A. - - - - Cfett'
"Haw firm a fUlllldUfl0lln
TAYLOR, lx-TIRIANI D. - ----- - C
H5110 tlzal is lJ0l'Il rz llvauly is lzalf -uza1'v'ierl'J
XVEAVER, CONSTANCE C. ----- .nab
"Come, live will: mc, and be my law"
XVEAVER, L. R. ------ - - .utsgrove
"He was like a cork who tlwuglzt llzc sun had rismz Io hem' lzl
WHZRTMAN, R. E. ------- - sloomsburg
"Boys, I am some fassf'r"
XVILLARD, P. M. ----- ederick, Md.
A'PGf1.ClIFC and slzuflle ilu' cards"
XVINEBRENNER, L. H. ------ Gettysburg
'fG0d made lzlm and il1.erf'fa1'c lvl him pass 1'
W OLF, RUTH S. ----- :stmiustex-, Md.
MSCIIL' wea1's lllc rose of youlh '-
VVOLFEA, E. L. - - - - - D11lSlJl1l'g'
ZETDERS, RU1'I-T V
"Th: 'way of lllc f7'll'l1.Y
F Yi ,Y
tx f LX
GI 4 dam'
A ff wa :
if 2rr,A fx Xi!!! mfg
f QQ 2 I l W
J 'E fy Mai!
Hvsm 9 JFS? ,f
W'f",f E fi xr ,QL-
v, "1 '
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Q um , 1 Tx
12. ' mf: . :. LM y eslfw ' 1" 4: '
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4' 3 1- I V '- .f +" K A N V--Lf1f4,.'-59-Q .
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Xxx' 1 V ,, 1252- Auf '
X. ,Y i' I
,FHEPWW " ff
If 2, f-
,fy fgff' ff"v Q MW R Zqfjzyj Wil " 5 ' 1 Q
WW" P ff
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,!4A,,,Iy,,, ,, I-'fm ,,5f,,L,L I. :
, fl ,m,,- - - I
lflffffg :V P' X 1'
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iff W HQ H J W' X 'fi T
A L25 1, 722'-.1 "ji, "'f'-
'f ' ' T51 as
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pf" .. A -Ax
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'V f' f "" '-fi? ,QQcW'E!"L " wif '
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I W .,,,
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XX 'W 'ss' 157, T
ff 43,1 ' v ' V ' J
TQMW ,. Y f
' ,mfr 1 X
K XXX ' X X X ! 'wtf'
x X J fb
X Hxx X
vw , -'Q -
2 " 5 9 1 '
A- gvfu x
E 5 'ffl xx X
SF if WX 'ak'
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SWE, 2,6 X J gg V1
ff- Ag X 35 QE , -1
vm h Ml! MN
.fsiw rn Lf i XJ vw 4
9 fhwe-19 1 S e m
freshman Qtlaasas iatstotp
i N September 17, IQIQ, many new 'faces made their appearance
2 for the first time on the verdant campus of Pennsylvania Col-
E lege 'l his cosmopolitan 0101113 of individuals xx 'ts nonc othei
I than that which xx as to compose the Glorious class ot 1923 It
is true, at filst, eveiytlnno seemed neu and strange to us and
ki i i bi- W ii S lc- A i
C Y A 7 L bi i : i - -1 '
. i . -M . i bl V 11 -. - . D C
fiom our actions we justly deserved the name of Freshmen, but soon we be-
came acclimated to conditions and proved ourselves worthy of the considera-
tion of the upper-classmen.
On Saturday. September 20, we were given the first chance to show our
worth. At that time we met the Sophomores in the "tug-of-war' and the
"tie-up." In the "tug-of-war" the Sophomores finally defeated us after a
bitter struggle, but the "tie-up" proved to be one grand triumph for 1923.
XV hen the whistle blew, at the end of the fifteen-minute period only one
'Sophomore remained on the field, and what was more remarkable was the
fact that not a Freshman was carried oft. 1923 can justly feel proud ot this
enviable record of her first contest. In the Freshman-Sophomore debate,
:despite the fact that our debaters were cheered on by our class yell-
Ssss ............ Boom!
U-rah! rahl rah! I-Q-2-3.
U-rah! rah! rah! I-Q-2-3.
U-rah! rahl rah! I-9-2-3.
Yea ................... y
Freshmen l Freshmen ! Freshmen !
we were forced to bow by a two to one decision to our more experienced op-
ponents. N ext we met the Sophomores on the football field. ln this game
the Sophomore team, composed largely of Varsity men, was completely sur-
prised at our attack. Our team showed a fine fighting spirit and outplayed
the Sopliomores throughout the game but, fortunately for our opponents, they
were able to come out of the fray with a O-O score.
This concludes the short history of our achievements of the hrst year at
Pennsylvania College. ln the class-room, as well as on the athletic field we
have shown, in our small way, the determination to excel. Xlfith this spirit
as our guide, we feel sure that we will be able to overcome all obstacles and
difficulties in our pathway and prove true to the cherished ideals of Old Get-
tvsburox . .
' 6 CARL R. SIMON, H tzsforziazz.
, - 41 AVA
L :iii 7 Y s
Q' Q n nwggf
miie wel W, '
"iw if - , 1 ., . ff? f f
H 'istori cm
C. L. Zerbe
albert, p. cl. - DuBois
albriglit, c. n1. Brodbecks
altland, 11. l. - York
ambrose, a. in. Lebanon
baker, r. e. - Altoona
bange, f. p. - - I'IEl11OVC1'
bartow, hazel k - Punxsutawney
beagle, t. n. - - Berwick
beckineyer, cl. e. - York
bright, a. d. - - Norristown
brininger, r. g. Harrisburg
buclianan, w. n. DuBois
bueliler, g. e. Gettysburg
clare, r. 11. - - - Gettysburg
cofrances, e. l.
Cole, j. i. -
clalnnen, c. l.
clenapoli, t. a.
clielil, w. c. -
cliehl, xv. l1.
dollnian, xr. a.
New Haven, Co11n.
- State College
Jamestown, N. Y.
- Dover, N. I.
Clear Spring, Md.
- Rockport, Incl.
- Eyer's Grove
enclers, g. xv. - York
erliarrl, xr. ni. Juniata
esbenour, t. xv. - Harrisburg
everliart, r. r. York
fasold. charlotte k. - Pillow
lickinger, c. f. Sewiekley
Y freshmen Qtlass QDfficzrs
foulk, p. l.
frank, ire-ne -
gaudian, ni. f.
geiselinan, r. c.
geiser, d. li.
gilbert, f. s. -
gillilancl, j. pi.
gingrich, r. 111.
glenn, . cl.
gnagey, r. b.
grunclel, w. p.
hacker, r. c.
liaehnlen, f. p.
l1afer, ni. b.
l'12l1'l'lSllCl', r. 11.
banks, e. b.
l1Z'l1'lClCy, r. C.
hanmlerson, c. c
liesser, l1. a.
hill, w. li.
hininan, e. s.
liollinger, e. r.
howard. C. 11.
liuglles, C. g.
james, c. r.
johnson. p. i.
CALVIN L. ZERBE
HARVEY A. HESSER
PORTER D. :XLBERT
- OSCAR R. TOMS
CARL R. SIMON
RICHARD M. SIVIITH
New Britain, Con11.
- Pen Mar
- XYarriors Mark
- Pine Grove
:ff fa f fi 3 5415 A .
as . Ri FQ 'Ehe 1921 I Spectrum .A 3 , A
33' Q f tx' Q"-" N G
jensen, r. Aulborg, Denmark sharar, e. f. - Newport
jones, e. - - Dover. N. sheely, w. e. Gettysburg
kadel, emma - Gettysburg shelley, p. w. Meehanicsburg
kelly, a. w. - Taneytown, Md. shetter, g. b. Gettysburg
kressler, c. l. Bloomsburg shue, n. e. - Glenville
lady, li. r. - - Gettysburg shultz, o. m. Melinightstown
lambert, l. d. Surrey, N. Dak. simon, e. r. - Hagerstown, Md.
lightener, h. - - Loysville skidmore, s. o. - - Gettysburg
mahaney, g. t.
mantia, ni. f.
matsushita. j. s.
meallister, w. g.
Sparrows Point, Md.
- Brooklyn, N. Y.
niekoene, f. ni. - Phoenixville
minnieh, mary S. - - Dallastown
millard, o. b. - - Mount Carmel
moul, e. e. Menges Mills
myers, C. r. - Lewistown
myers, p. t. -
myers. p. w.
naus, a. r.
north, ef. h.
- NYestminster, Md.
- - York
- - Berwick
New Haven, Conn.
ott. m. m. - - - Johnstown
overmiller, m. s. q. East Prospect
page, w. r. - - - Clarion
paneoast, elizabeth Salem, N. I.
piekering, l. r.
polaek, r. f.
quigley, r. s.
redcay. m. s.
rice, r. e. -
rings, w. r. -
robinson, r. C.
roth, lorene in.
sachs, h. w.
schoffstall, e. in.
schwartz, g. p.
sehwartz, w. m.
sebold, C. e.
- Bayonne, N. J.
- Amlin, Ohio
- Tower City
- - York
- York. New Salem
- Dayton, Ohio
sloat, e. a. -
smith, r. m.
sowers, l. ni.
steinour, h. h.
steinour, laura m.
stoner. e. e. -
Stover, r. h.
stroud, l. a. -
struble. g. s.
stueber, f. f.
teerkes, e. w.
toms, o. r.
troup, l. m. -
tucker, e. medora
uhler, p. t. -
walter, l. b.
waltz, g. f.
way. w. b.
webner. h. w.
weigel, h. m.
wise, r. j.
withers, e. d.
wolf, s. 1.
woods, d. w.
worcester, n. l. -
young, h. b.
zerbe. C. l.
ziegler, xv. d.
ziun, c. a.
Clear Spring, Md.
- Dover, N.
- - Kane
- - Newport
- -TeFferson, Md.
- llfest Chester
- - Butler
- Pine Grove
i w ' FQ C5 921 S ecivum 639 '
E E. - -mkjiEE- H ,Q '11 :V
ALEXANDER O. POTTER HARRY XY. DIPPEL
MARTIN L. FAUST BRUCE L. CHRIST
GEORGE R. BIILLER XVILLIAM T. SIEBER
I. DOROTHY DUCKSTAD
. A X,
V.-. C' 5 :NB
if -' ,Nix
.1 " '-L f
W iv '-31
4 vw: iii:
0 II XX
K LL X
7 fr 'f I W
4 5 EH. I, D
' 'i ,IIIEEQV 9
ACADEMY STUDENT BODY
ll-' A Q
I :.I.- .-1.
:AQQWI I ' A kj ..
N 74 119 C'5he 1921 Specivum
T' ff. 'V' -': ." T
REV. CII.xRI.Iis PIENRY HUBIQR, I,ITT.TJ., Hvml J.Ia.vz'v1' - Latin
DOYLE REVERE LI5.'x'rIIERs, B.S., Svzzioz' .XIUSl'F1' - Mathematics
AI.Iix.xNDER 013131:I..xN1:'12R IDUTTIER, AB. - - - - French
ALXRTIN L.UTI-IER F,xI75T, AB. - History
XX'II.1.I.xxI TIIoxI.xs SIEBER, A.lg3. - English
C1..xRI2NC12 .TXRTI-IUR NEAL - - - Greek
PERCY SAMIIE1. FIc:1II5I.Ia1zucEu - - Geography and Arithmetic
AI.I.1zAI.xN, B. S. GLAIJING. A. G. XII1.I.12I:, XX7. H.
B.x1cToI.ET, N. E. CJOIIX, H. F. RIDDER-, I. E.
BUCK, E. XX7. GRIMAI, HENIIINE SCIIENCK, C. E.
BUSII, H. E. LL-XNSFIN, C. M. S'1f.x1.LsMITII, RUTH
CI.UTz,, -T. I. HEINDIEL, N. H. XX'.AxYBI:IGI.lT, XXV. E.
.ENG1.I2II.xRT , C. C.
BORIQLIS, I. H. A.
BORELISJ H. F.
Bovuis, R. C.
B1zI2.xM,, XXX. R.
CUIINSII., C. A.
CUIQILIN, Cr. J.
BARCL.-XY, K. B.
FOLTZ, P. E.
CQREENXVOOD, N. B
I-LIRDEN, M. F.
HZ.-XSENFUSS, B. C.
BARCLAY, C. F.
BREIIMER, R. XX".
MENGES, D. A.
GRIQIERI, G. A.
CKING, C. F.
L.xI1cD, G. D.
LIZECIIV, C. F.
AIARTIN, A. I.
MII.I,.xl:D, E. I.
NICOLI., XXI S.
HoI.I.ING12R, A., JR.
KIZRSCIINER, A. N.
IQIMPORTJ A. F.
LOTTI, XXI M.
NIARTIN, R. D.
NICNACL, R. XV.
BRYDE, E. F.
XXf'.xYI3RIGIIT, H. D.
XX'0I.If, I. H.
NI1'-PLE, T. H.
OvI51:MI11-L121:, R. A.
PETEIQSON, L. XX'.
I'YI.12, R, F.
Iymzvs, C. A.
Xlnmux, A. J.
SMITH, H. B.
SXVARTZ, C. L.
SVVOPE, L. L.
XVIIITE, D. XV.
XV ILLIAMS, G.
GRIM M, GISELA
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SEMINARY STUDENT BODY AND FACULTY
5 FQ Eine 1921 Specivum
f FI Q P 2- C .7 ' 75 5
JOHN A. SINGMASTERV, D.D., 573
HEIxBERT C. JXLLEMAN, D.D., '87 JACOB A. CLUTZ, DD., '69
RIEI ANCHTIION COOYER, DD., '86 -SXBDEL R. NVENTZA, PILD., 'O4
Rcsz'dc11zf Grrzdzzafc Sfzzdvnf
PIOWARD F. BINK
XVILLIS R. BRENNEN.-AN
PAUL J. LIORICK
J. FRANKLIN IQELLY
GEORGE W. SCHILLINGER
RALPH XV. BAKER
CHARLES H. CORRET1'
LUTHER A. GOTWALD
IVAN H. LHAGEDORN
LELAND H. LESHER
PAUL O. S.HET'1'1iL
HAROLD L. CREAGER
IQOBERT L. LANG
XVILLIAM H. REDCAY
JACOB E. IQUDISILL
RAYMOND C. SHINDLER
CHARLES L. VENABLE
CLARENCE G. XVEUNER
REV. CHARLES GRLYDER
FRANKLIN XY. BOYER
J. RUSSELL PINK
CLARENCE H. LLERSHEY
XVM. LIONVARD PETERS
LLPT II ER XY. SLIF1-:R
PAUL R. CLOUSER
J. XVILB1,'R L3R.XXVl.Z.XL'GII
E. 3 I A RTI N G ROVJZ
HOWARD K. CHILNER
ROBERT S. MILLER
XVADE E. STONESHIER
LDAVID M. FUNK
HLXIQBION F. LXIILLER
CHARLES C. RICKER
ICIARRY L. SAUL
.-XRNT L. SCHONING
PATRICK H. XVILLIAMS
ROY L. XYUND
CHARLES O. FRANK
M K- 1 'Q Ehe 1921 spectvum 1: if
get 1 ff T . 1
Kasumi nf fraternities
The Pennsylvania Epsilon Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi, the oldest fraternity
at Pennsylvania College, was organized Dec. 26, 1855. Twenty-two mem-
bers now comprise the active Chapter.
Three years later the Xi Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was founded and
to-day has a membership of eighteen.
The Theta Cha Jter of Sifrma Chi was founded in 1861, and at Jresent
l 8 o
sixteen members comprise the Chapter.
The Pennsylvania Beta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta was installed in
1875. The Chapter now has twenty-six members.
In 1882, Alpha Tan Omega established the Pennsylvania Alpha Chap-
ter, which now has twenty members.
Tn 1884, the Pennsylvania Delta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was
founded. This Chapter has a membership of twenty-three.
The Druids, a local fraternity, was founded in 1897, and at present has
Theta Phi, another local. was organized in 1909. and has a membership
at present of twenty-four.
Phi Sigma, the third local fraternity of Pennsylvania College, was or-
ganized in 1916. Thirty men now comprise the Chapter.
x my ',',1, 1
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PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON CHAPTER
FRATRES IN URBE
J. I'IENRY HUBEIQ, '75 PAUL A. MARTIN, '03
CIIARLES NICCLEAN HILL, '82 CI-IESTER G. CRIST, M.D., Ex-'OS
CIIARLES S. DUNCAN, '82 SALIUEL F. LEHMAN, '12
VV. IXRCH MCCLEAN, 'SZ C. VVILLIAM TXROXELL, Ex-'18
C. WILLIAM DUNCAN, '17
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
GECJGRE D. STAIILEY, A.M., M.D., '71 GEORGE R. MILLER, B.S., '19
IHCENRY B. COOPER
LEWIS W. DAXVIES
VVILLIAM W. LAUVER
:RALPH W. LIND
H. DONALD BROWN
DAVID E. S. GOTWALD
PAUL W. S1-IELLEY
NEAL W. BUCHANAN
FRATER IN SEMINARIO
LUTHER A. GOTWALD
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
DIXVID M. 1'1EFFLEF1NGER
:HAROLD D. BRIGGS
1'IARRY C. MCCREARI'
ARTI-IUR H. ZWEIEEL
ROBERT F. POLACK
EDWARD H. NORTH
BYRON XV. YARRISON
ALLEN E. STARR
D. VICTOR EMANUEL
DAVID A. YOI-IE
I. WAYNE FROCK
RUSSELL L. SAIIM
XNILLIAM D. ZIEGLER
12. BqARTZ SCIIOFFSTALL
Q f'Xf 3 '9
if -'A' R, DABRMN
-1 w. FRUQS
E S eorwf
df ' .n 19,4 n
. rf 64 14
6,35 12 1' 4 - 'ag I H.. , A
I.. A S C M 9' A
ibhi Gamma EDelta
FRATRES IN URBE
H. C. PICKING, '70 PROP. H. M. ROTH, '91
REV. D. M. MOSEIi, A.M., '72 J. D. SWOIJE, '02
G. J. BENNER, '78 M. K. ECKERT, '02
E. A. CROUSE, '03
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
12. S. BREIDENBAUGH, SC.D., '68 M. L. VALENTINE, D.D., '82
JAMES REBS EWING, PHD.
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO FACULTATE
J. A. SINGMASTER, D.D., '73 BIELANCHTON COOVER, D.D., '86
CHARLES H. BLOCI-IER
CARL C. BROWN
LIENRY T. BREARI
FRANK L. DAUGHERTY
ATMORE D. BRIGHT
CHARLES F. FICKINGER
H. C. ALLEMAN, D.D., 87
FRATRES IN PREPARATIONIS FACULTATE
CHARLES H. I'IUBER, A.M., L1TT.D., '92
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
BURTON L. I'IINMAN
ROY M. MUNDORFF
VVILLIAM T. FICKINGER
ELMER S. LITNMAN
OSCAR B. MILLARD
EARL F. SHARAR
JOHN S. RICE
JOHN J. SHANK
JAMES A. MCINNES
LOUIS S. RELLEII
I'IARRY M. WEIGEL
NORMAN L. VVORCESTER
4. msn H H g I
-Y'--. ' 1, , 3"'
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X ' f .- fb - - J T 9- - 4 1 1 x
, 6 -
THETA CHAPTER -
FRATRES IN URBE
GEORGE M. VVALTERS, '82 PHILIP R. BIKLE, '05
J. L. BUTT, '84 VVARREN L. 1'IAFER, Ex-'06
C. E. STAHLE, '87 JOSEPH O. DICKSON, '08
D. WT. LICPI-IERSON, A.M., LL.D., '89 BYRON HORNER, EX-'08
VVILLIAM 1'1ERSH, '91 MORRIS S. WEAVER, '09
JOHN D. ICEITI-I, '91 GROVER R. BREAM, '10
FRANK 'PIERSI-I, '92 HERBERT A. BREAM, '10
NORMAN S. PIEINDEL, '96 CHARLES S. BUTT, '12
ALEX H. GNEAL, M.D., '01 J. AIACREA DICKSON, '08
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
REV. P. M. BIKLE, I'II.D., '66 .ALBERT BILLIIEIMER, PILD., '06
J. ALLEN DICKSON, '05 1
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
SEIBERT D. EBERLY, Ex-'18 HARRY B. IEBERLY, Ex-'19
'IQICHARD G. 1VIU1N'INIA., Ex-'19 FRANCIS D. HOWARD, Ex-'19
PERCV E. MILLEIQ MASON M. I'IURD, Ex-'19
W. OLIVER MCLANE TRUMAN B. CASH
WILLIAII G. WEAVER LOYD M. SEAMAN
1'1ENRY M. HERSH
GEORGE H. DERR JAMES P. GILLILAND CLARENCE W. SHEELY
CHESTER A. ZINN GEORGE S. STRUBLE
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PENNSYLVANIA BETA CHAPTER
Established 1875 ,
FRATRES IN URBE
J. E. MUSSELMAN, '83 A. L. THOINIAS, '07 ATHA L. THOMAS, '14
DAVID J. FORNEY, '96 D. A. THOMAS, '09 E. M. FABER, '14
QHARRY S. HUBER, EX-'08 GEORGE HARTMAN, '12 L. K. BTUSSELMAN, '15
U. D. THOMAS, '07 NIAURICE BAKER, '13 DAVID BLOCI-IER, '19
FRED S. FABER, '16
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
ELWGOD M. GROVE 'WILLIAM H. REDCAY
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
CHRISTIAN C. KATTENI-IORN RUSSELL A. NOON MORELL W. MILLER
FELIX G. ROBINSON WILLIAM A. BUEDINGER PAUL B. SI-IEARER
PAUL I. REDCAY
LAWRENCE M. SHOWE
LYALL N. CRISSMAN
JOSEPH A. LEREW
CLAIRE A. SI-IETTER
GEORGE R. DULEBOISIN
EARL E. ZIEGLER
LEON P. KEISER JAMES W. KYLE JOHN A. NICGAUGHY
JOHN C. RUDISILL ROBERT M. OYLER
FRED P. HAEITNLEN
MARK S. REDCAY
CALVIN R. MYERS
RALPH C. ROBINSON
FRED P. BANGE
ROBERT C. 1'IARTLEY
EARL W. TEERICES
WILLIAM C. DIEHL
PETER W. MYERS
. 5 ..
I9 The 1921 IS ecirfum
Y I fl - f A R ui . jf A .- HX.
. 6 '
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Alpha Eau Qbmega
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER
FRATRES IN URBE
VV. S. SCHRODER, '86 EDVVIN E. BREAM, '04
ROBERT E. WIBLE, '90 RAYMOND F. TOPPER, '08
FRATER IN PREPARATIONIS FACULTATE
DOYLE R. LEATHERS, '13
FRATER IN SEMINARIO
RALPI-I VV. BAKER
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
ROBERT R. ZARR
VVILLIAM B. SCHEFFER
1. I'IAROLD NIUMPER
JOSEPH B. STEVVART
CHARLES A. SKIDMORE
JOHN P. LEAVY
DONALD G. DAVIS
GEORGE T. 1VIAHANEY
MATTIiEW S. GVERMILLER
RAY E. RICE V
WVALTER E. REBUCK
CLIFFORD Z. NIOYER
GLENN M. GARDNER
JAMES W. NICDOWELL
PERCY E. EICIIELBERGER
GEORGE T. NICCOLLOUGEI
PIENRY I. GRI M 11-I
RICIIARD S. QUIGLEY
SCOTT O. SKIDMORE
N' X 4 N ,I-1' Q ?
35 'I - :Q 13119 1921 1 Spec
-f X Gidffvqtgf I R f J - A
FRATRES IN URBE
JOHN E. MCCAMMON, '84 CLYDE L. BREARI, '14
GOODELL SIEBER, '04 HARRISON F. HARBAUGH, '15
GEORGE M. RICE, A.M., 'OS EDMONDJ3. POWER, '18
J. WILBUR DRAWBAUGI-I
GEORGE M. WIDDER
PAUL D. BAUM
GEORGE W. SPANGLER
HAROLD B. 1V1ARTZ
CARL L. RUDER
ALDEN K. SCIIOENBERGER
G. GILCIIRIST BRININGER
RICHARD H. CLARE
JOSEPH T. MORRIS, '17
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
GEORGE VV. SHILLINGER
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
NORMAN G. JACOBS
J. RAY HOUSER
KARL W. ETSHIED
CHARLES D. MILLER
E. EDWAm MILLER
THEODORE W. ESI-IANAUR
PHILIP T. MS'ERS
PAUL R. CLOUSER
C. GILBERT REEN
HAROLD A. HOUTZ
SAMUEL E. PHILLIPS
CHARLES K. MILLER
WALTEIQ J. FINK
RUEIL K. G. RICE
CARL R. SIMON
LOWELL M. SOWERS
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REV. I. B. BAKER, 'Ol REV. S. F. SNYDER, '09
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
HOWARD F. BINK, '17 ROBERT S. NIILLER, '19
GEORGE B. BAKER
BOYD H. DEARDORFF
OSCAR W. CARLSON
CARL F. MILLER
ROBERT L. FLYNN
M. VALENTINE BURGESS
LOYAL T. RILEY
E. BURNELL HANKS
NIINTER M. OTT
CHARLES L. VENAELE, '17
XVILLIAM C. XNORLEY
LLOYD M. KELLER
JOHN VV. IXLBIG, JR.
CHARLES E. HERSEIEY
J. HARRIS NICELY
PAUL E. LAWYER
HOWARD M. SAYLOR
GEORGE H. KECK
CALVI L. ZERBE
HAROLD M. GRIEST
LOVVELL V. SIMPSON
LEV1 D. GRESH
ELWOOD S. FALKENSTEIN
BYRON C. BRUNSTETTER
BQAX R. BRUNSTETTER
CARL F. NAGELE
HARVEY A. HESSER
R. HAROLD PIAINISHER
:iff N " '
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A' if ,Q-1.
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A 21E5E S e m
FRATER IN FACULTATE
ALEXANDER O. POTTER
FRATER IN PREPARATIONIS
CHARLES C. RICKER
C. PARKS BELKNAP
VVILLIAM T. SIEBER
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
RAYMOND C. SHINDLER
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
AUSTIN H. FELLENBAUM
VVALTER E. GARMAN
CLARENCE A. NEAL
JAMES H. PEELING
RODERICK VV. COOK
MICIIAEL D. BAKER
LOY C. GOBRECHT
LLOYD C. DAHMEN
WALTER H. :HILL
LUT HER E. VVOODWARD
EDGAR L. WOLFE
ROBERT M. LAIRD
EDWARD H. BUCK
A. LAWRENCE FLENNER
FRANK L. HOKE
HARRY W. SLANKER
I. EARL ENDERS
JOHN W. DOUB
VVILLIAM H. SAAS
VVILLIAM H. DIEHL
GSCAR R. TOMS
PORTER D. ALBERT
.VTLV .. f '
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Wiswf' - M I -
14 If? GG G 1921 N i Specivum 51 Q1
V f- .n . N - Q s
FRATER IN PREPARATIONIS FACULTATE
1'1AROLD L. CREAGER, '18
IVAN H. C. HAGEDOIQNV, '19
H. RAMOND ADAMS
EUGENE M. GILLETTE
VVAYNE T. SCHNVARTZ
G. LISLE BEERS
ARTHUR A. FUHRMAN
I. WILBUR GIBSON
VVALTER L. MERTZ
DIAVID E. BECKMYER
1-1.-NRRY W. SACI-IS
Lf.-NRTIN L. FAUST
FRATRES IN SEMINARIO
LELAND H. LESIIERV, '18
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
:HENRY W. STERNAT
GRUND F. BECKMYER
RAYMOND W. HARBAUGI-I
S. ROSS BUHRMAN
FRANK I. DIMPSEY
HERBERT H. GEI-IAUF
LESTER M. GINGERICII
ROY M. GINGERICH
WILLIAM M. SCHWARTZ
JAMES D. GLENN
LIARMON F. 1X1ILLER, '19
ROY L. YUND, '19
PERRY D. SCI-IWARTZ
CLAYTON M. SI-IERER
ARTI-IUR C. XVALDKOENIC.
ROBERT B. MATIIIAS
CHARLES S. SIELING
LESTER L. ERB
JENNINGS M. GENTZLER
WVILLIAM A. IQREBS
RICHARD J. VVISE
SPURGEON L. VVOLF
N34 " , V W
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CKEIIQ -Q21 S ci m Q3 r .
SORORES IN URBE
MRS. VVILLIAM A. GRANVILLE MRS. S. F. SNYDER
MRS. ELSIE SINGMASTER LEWARS MIZS. D. P. BICPHERSO
SORORES IN COLLEGIO
C. IWZAUDE BAKER NIILDRED M. STONER
EDITH D. PIOLLINGER GENEVIEVE A. POWER
MARIE N. LAUVER IDA S. SHEADS
ANNA H. MILLER EDITH I. SHEELY
ELIZABETH A. HUBER NIIRIAM D. TAYLOR
MARY' K. MUSSELMAN CONSTANCE C. WEAVER
RUTH A. SPANGLER RUTH S. WOLF
LORENE M. ROTH
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MAUDE C. BAKER .MILDRED M. STONER
MARGARET W. STEWART
EDITI-I D. HOLLINGER ANNA H. MILLER
MARIE N. LAUVER EDITH I. SHEELY
IDA S. SI-IEADS ADELAIDE M. KERCIiNER
GENEVIEVE A. POWER
MATILDA H. ANDERSON RUTH S. WOLF
ELIZABETH A. HUBER MIRIANI D. TAYLOR
RUTH SPANGLER CONSTANCE WEAVER
MARY K. MUSSELNIAN ELSIE MUMMA
STELLA SIAIUMAKER RUTH V. ZEIDERS
LORENE M. ROTH
RJSARY S, MINNICII
:NIADORA E. TUCKER
ORCANIZATI ON I
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PEN AND SVVORD SOCIETY
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"Men everywhere seek some means of expression whereby they max
honor their fellow men, who are deserving of such reward. In war, there is
the Victoria Cross, the Croix de Guerre or the Distinguished Service Medal.
ln times of peace. there is the Carnegie Medal for heroic actions or the con-
ferring of an honorary degree by some unversity. So, too, in our college here
at Gettysburg, we lind means of such expression in the election to the mem- 1
bership of the Pen and Sword Society, the honorary society of Pennsylvania
The founders felt that there were several reasons why such an organiza-
tion was needed. The lirst that might be mentioned is that students very
often did not realize the duty they owed the institution. Indeed, students
often graduated, harboring a spirit of hostility towards the institution and
its authorities, whose duty it is to administer discipline which will best guard
the interests of the student. Then, too, it was found that Alumni very often
had lost interest in the college and were not contributing what they should
for the advancement of the college. lt was largely for the remedy of this two-
fold hindrance to the growth of the college that the Pen and Sword was es-
T hen, too, the Society seeks to reward those who are workers on the
athletic field, in the class-room, in the musical organizations, and in the field
of literature and debate: those who are active in furthering the interests of
their fellow students 3- those who have the welfare of their college at heart
and are continually working for its advancement: and finally, those who be-
cause of their splendid character, command the admiration and respect of their
college mates. -
The purpose of this Society has sometimes been misjudged. The great
and fundamental principle upon which it exists is that of active service. lt
not only crowns a man for what he has already accomplished but arms him
for greater achievements. lt places upon his shoulders a greater responsibility
for more important service and inspires him to greater efforts for the ad-
vancement of his Alma Mater.
The Pen and Sword is not an inactive organization merely standing for
some commendable ideals, but has been instrumental in accomplishing some-
thing dehnite. Through the initiative of this Society the Honor System was
established at Gettysburg. It has also used its influence in the encourage-
ment of endowments for debate prizes, lectures and essaysg in the awarding
of loving cups and athletic buttons, and in the preparation and the furnishing
of the College Trophy Room.
Ever since its organization the Pen and Sword has lived true to its pur-
pose in promoting the advancement of its Alma Mater. Wfe look with pride
upon our past achievements. XV e will not rest content with these, but will take
for the goal of our efforts the making of a still "Greater Gettysburg."
1'.'."'!P.L!' ' '.
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CT0l'l'C'.S'f70'l1,lI7Z'llg S cc1'eta1'y
- - - CLARENCE NEAL
HAROLD M. GRIEST
PIARRY XV. SLANKER
- J. RAY HOUSER
- - SAMUEL S. SHAULIS
:DVVIGI-IT F. PUTMAN PAUL I. 12EDCAY
JAMES XV. KYLE JOHN BRENNEMAN
XVA1-'rE1z H. I'IILL
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V ice Presidcvzt -
T1'easm'c1' - -
. SLB. QI. Zl. Qlabilltt
JOHN H. XVAGNER
FELIX G. ROBINSON
I. EARL ENDRES
LAVVRENCE M. SHOVVE
SAMUEL S. SHAULIS
- I. C. BOUSUM
S520 ,-I J HMI '
T' 'VCX' A- -I "5?f?22
Ei n : 1 9 The 1921 Specivum
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wearzrs nf the "GE"
BAKER NIILLER, C. K.
NLI'T.LER, C. K. NICELY
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ACTIVE SERVICE MEN'S CLUB
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tithe Zlctihsf Service Qwznfs Qtluh of
The Active Service Men's Club is composed of students of Pennsylvania
College who have seen service in the U. S. Army, Navy, or Marine Corps, either
abroad or in the training camps in this country. The purpose of the organization
is to preserve the memories and the incidents of our association in the VVorld
VVar, and to transfer that spirit of conquest from the battle held into a potent
force in our search for higher intellectual attainments.
QDffitet5 of the clllluh
BUCK, F.. H. ---------- Prcsidcizz'
Second Lieutenant, First Aero Squadron, A. li. F.
EMANUIEL, D. V. -------- Vice Prmidvvzt
S. S. U. 634, American Ambulance Corps, French Army, E. F.
lilEF1fLEF1Nc:E1t, D. M. -------- Sf'C'1'f'ftIl'-l'
Sergeant, 61st Infantry Band, Fifth Division, A. E. F.
HOKE, F. L. -----' ----- T 1'c'r1.s'1rrc1'
Second Lieutenant, 312th Field Artillery, 79th Division, A. E. F.
Risizccic, XY. --------- ' Rcfvm-fm'
Second Lieutenant, 31-lth lnfantry, 79th Division, A. E. F.
BAKER, G. B., Ordnance Sergeant, l22nd Ordnance Depot, Camp XA-7heeler, Ga.
BECKMYER, G. F. ---- Sergeant, Medical Corps, P. F., N. Y.
BRowN1Nc:, R. A. - - - Private, 3rd Casual Detachment, Q. M. C.
BUEDINGER, VV. A. - - Second Lieutenant, A. A. Carruther's Field, Texas
CoFRANc1zs, E. L. ------- U. S. Naval Aviation
CRTSSMAN, L. N., Second Lieutenant, 57th Field Artillery, Camp Doniphan, Oltla.
D13ARDoRFF, B. H. ---- S. S. U. 637, U. S. A. A. S., A. F. F.
DERR, G. H., Hospital Sergeant, Medical Dept., Base Hospital No. 45, A. E. F.
Durtfsiav, F. J. ---- Signal Quartermaster, Third Class U. S. X.
DOLLLIAXN, VV. A. - Sergeant, Medical Department, Base Hospital No. 214
F.n1zuLv, S. D., First Lieutenant, 306th Ammunition Train, Slst Division, A. E. F.
EBERLY, H. B. ----- 247 Company, 124 Br. M. P., A. E. F.
IETCIIELBERGER, P. S., Second Lieutenant, 4th Infantry, 3rd Division, A. E. F.
ENDERS, J. Second Lieut., Machine Gun Training Brigade, Camp Hancock. Ga.
F,xLK12Ns'r15lN, E. S. - Corporal, Medical Department, 2nd British fX1'lTly
FISHER, N. F., Second Lieutenant, 45th Machine Gun Brigade, 15th Division
TTLENNER, A. L. ---- Inspection Division, Ordnance Corps
GI21--IAUF, H. H. - - - Private, Company F, 29th Engineers, A. F.
Ci'ILBl2RT, P. L. - Chief Pharmacists Mate, U. S. S. Black Hawk. U. S. N.
l'lALDEMAN, NW. F. - - Second Lieutenant, A. S. A., Ellington Field, Texas
HESSER, H. G. ------ E. 2. C. R., U. S. Naval Aviation
HILL, W. H. - Sergeant, Medical Department, Base Section No. 4. A. F. F.
T'lOLMAN, E. L. - - First Lieutenant, Infantry, Sth Brigade, l52nd D. B.
HOUTZ, H. A. - - - Second Lieutenant, R. M. A., Air Service
LIOWARD, F. D. - - - Battery F, 58th C. A. C., G. R. A., A. E. F.
JACOBS, N. G. - - - First Sergeant, 22nd Ambulance Company, U. S. A.
Ii.-XTTENI-IORN, C. C. - - - Second Lieutenant, Infantry, Unattached
s a fg The 1921 Specirfum KELLER, L. M., Corporal, Ordnance Corps, Znd Army I-leadqnarters, A. E. F.
IDAIRD-, R. M. - - - Captain, 516th Infantry, 79th Division, A. E. F.
LECRONE, E. H., Sergeant, First Class, Med. Dept., Base Hospital, Camp Gordon
LEREW, j. A. - - - Captain, 4th Infantry, Third Division, A. E. F.
A'ICZXI.LlS'I'I2R, 'W. G., Cadet, 27th Co., Central Officers Tr. School, Camp Lee, Va.
MCCoLLoUc':i1, G. T., Medical Department, l5th F. Znd Division, A. E. F.
B'IENCl1I3Y, A. j., M., Second Class, 2nd U. S. Naval Railway Battery, A. E. F.
MILLEIQ, M. H. ---- Battery D, Sth French Mortar Battalion
MILLER, G. - ---- Omcer, Material School, Bremerton, Wfash.
Moviiii, C. Z., Regimental Sergeant Major, Headquarters Troop, Camp Lee, Va.
Muxtmix, R. G. ----- Sergeant, Ordnance Corps, A. E. F.
MUMMERT, L. J., Corporal, Medical Department, Base Hospital,Camp Merrit, NJ.
NEFF, E. R. - - Hospital Unit, U. S. Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md.
NORTH, E. H. ---- Drill Corporal, U. M. C., Paris Island, N. C.
PEELING, ul. H., Candidate, F. A. C. O. Training School, Camp Zachary Taylor. Ky.
P1r1LLIl's, S. E., Corporal, Company A, 314th Infantry, 79th Division, A. E. F.
RICHAIQUS, S. ----- First Lieutenant, 56th F. A., A. E. F.
Rinmzn, ul. S. - - - Second Photo. Section, 91st Aero Squadron, A. E. F.
SACHS, H. VV. - Private, Company F, 7th Regiment, Camp Humphreys, Va.
SCl'II2FFIiR, VV. B., First Lieut., 154th F. A., Brigade Headquarters Staff, A. E. F.
.Srt1zA1z1aR, P. B. - - First Lieutenant, Zlst F. A., Sth Division, A. E. F.
SUIETTIER, C. A. - - Private, First Class, Base 34, England, France, A. E. F.
SIMPSON, L. V. - - 305th Pioneer Engineers, 80th Division, A. E. F.
STAUIFFER, R. D., Sergeant, 3Olst Center Headquarters, Tank Corps, A. E. F.
STAMIXI, R. T. - - - Base Hospital, Medical Corps, Camp Meade, Md.
Y.fxRRIsoN- B. VV. - - - Corporal, Company C, lst Brigade, C. NV. S.
YOI-IEV, D. A., Second Lieut., 4th Infantry, 3rd Division, also 89th Division, A. E.
.ZEius12, C. L. - First Sergeant, Sth Ammunition Train, Sth Division, A. E. F.
IQNIGHT, Ci. C. ---- Sergeant, Training Cadre, Camp Lee, Va.
POTTER, A. O., Staff Sergeant Major, No. l, Special Service Co., Canadian Army
'CORBETT, C. H. - 5 First Class Sergeant, A. S. A. P., U. S. A.
FUNK, D. M. - - - Corporal, 317th Infantry, 80th Division, A. E. F.
GUTWALD, L. A. ----- Cadet, C. A. O. T. S., Ft. Monroe, Va.
IQIELLY, F. - - Second Lieutenant, ll6th Infantry, 29th Division, A. E. F.
LANG, R. S. - - Pharmacistys Mate, Third Class, U. S. N. R. F., U. S. S.
LESHIER, L. H., Cadet, 14th Training Battery, F. A. O. T. S., Camp Taylor, Ky.
RICKER. C. C. ------- Private, llth Marines, A. E. F.
SAUL, H. L. - Private, 333rd Machine Gun Brigade, 87th Division, A. E. F.
SCHONINGA, A. L. - - - Sergeant, 322nd F. A., 86th Division, A. E. F.
VIENABLE, C. S. ----- Private, 644 U. S. S. U., French Army
IVVEBNER, C. G. Private, 304th Engineers, 79th Division, A. E. F.
VVILLIAMS, P. H. - Cadet, Zlst Company, C. O. T. C., Camp Lee, Va.
-GEARHART, I. H. - Private, Medical Department, Camp Hospital No. 2
MERVA, A. I. - Private, Medical Department, Base Hospital No. 48
NICOLL, W. S. ------- Private, Marine Corps
RIDDER, J. E. - Private, Second Photo. Section, 91st Aero Squadron, A. E. F.
FQ The 1921 Speeivum
"- X' p U! ' e1'5,-- N
The names of the 1ne1nbers are not given for various reasons and their valorous
deeds are not recounted because 1922 is a living testimony of their good work.
Since it was deemed wise to remove this Qkjnightly organization from our presence,
we could not help but pay our last full measure of respect to its traditional spirit. In
accordance with this feeling a committee representative of the student body drew up the
following resolutions: '
VVhereas, It has been deemed wise to remove from this earthly life that Qkjnightly
organization known as "YE XNOQZIES," the guardian of the first-year 111611, be it
Resolved, That, that we, representing the traditions of Gettysburg, express in this
way our sincere sympathy for our bereaved Freshmen, and be it
Resolved, That we express to the first-year 1ne11 our heartfelt condolence i11 their
bereavement g and be it further
Resolved, That il copy of these resolutions be tendered to the president of the Fresh-
man Class and be published in the 1921 SPECTRUM.
JOHN H. LEHN,
TEUGENE M. G1LL131"r15,
C. PARKS BELKN.-111,
BRUCE L. Cnlusr,
C 0 771 l7l'I.ffC'E.
- 1 1, 1121 6611 1921 1 S Mlm X U X.A N I X A . 5 V T
290111 QIDlIIIIP4CI5BIIP5hll1'g 0111113
President - - - - - - GEORGE B. BAKER
Vice President - - - - JAMES H. PEELING
Secretary - - - HAROLD B. RUDISILL
Treasurer - GEORGE I. MYERS
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,bc-53 N- L Z, r 'X Q - gxrgkrv -Q' -7 4 V Q bg. 5
President - - - - - HENRX' W. STERNAT
V ice President - - PIERCE M. WILLARD
Secretary and T1'easm'er - ROBERT B. MATIIIAS
QSF 7 X' ..
The 1921 Spectrum
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mhz aiettpshurgian Staff
Ed-itor-itz-Chief - - -
Sporting Editor -
Business .Manager - -
Assistant Business Ilflcmager
Circ-ztlat-ion Manager -
Assistatzt Circulation Manager
CLARENCE A. NEAL
- PIAROLD M. GRIEST
JAMES H. PEELING
VVILLTAIVI P. LIVENGOOD
- J.'RAY HOUSER
- QLIVER D. COBLE
BMDRRELL WV. NIIILLER
fXUSTI N H. FELLENBAUM
- KAIQL WV. ETSI-IIED
- XVALTER E. GARMAN
- PAUL I. REDCAY
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I 19 Ct5he 1921
I f f' .fy 'Og -': '- N
Bzrsiness .Mmzfzgcr - -
Laader of Glcc Club
Leader 0fOl'CllC.5'Z'1'f! -
F. G. ROBINSON
P. R. CLOUSIER
C. R. XVOLFF
L. M. SIIOXVE
G. N. :ELLIOT
R. C. ROBINSON
J. W. DOUB
J. XV. GIBSON
W. XV. LAUVER
F. G. ROBINSON
H. A. HESSER
Second V I'0l11711.s
R. A. NOON
I. XV. GIBSON
C. F. PIILDEBRAND
R. XV. LIND
L. XR. XVEAVIQR
C. C. ICATTENIIORN
F. G. ROISTNSLJN
- XV. C. XVORLEI'
C. C. KATTENIIOIQN
I. XV. XlVAGNI5R
E. S. FALKENSTEIN
XV. XV. LAUVER
H. A. HOUTZ
C. D. SIMON
G. H. DERR
C. F. FICKINGER
R. E. RICE
D. M. IJEFFLEFINGIER
P. D. BAUM
A. E. BRIGHT
D. F. PUTMAN
J. XV. DOUB
'O. B. XWZILLARD
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Leader - - - --"-- VV. C. VVORLEY
Solo Corwzets First Cornet Second Cornets
D. M. HEFFLEFINGER P. D. BAUM VV. H. SAAS
D. F. PUTMAN . H. VV. WEBNER
Alto Baritone Solo Clarinet
W. E. REBUCK E. L. WOLFE L. R. WEAVER
First Clarinet Second Clarinet Bass
C. S. SEILING L. C. GOBRECHT H. E. LCICBRIDE
A. D. BRIGHT J. W. DOUB
M' M' OTT Bass Drum
L. E. WOODWARD W W LAUVER
L. J. NIUMMERT ' '
G. P. SCHWARTZ Cymbals
P. T. MYERS G. B. BAKER
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1921 Quphumure imap
NQIIIUSZ IU .fliiltllttn
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Carrie-A Maid - - - -
BZ1I'lJ2l1'21--XVClll'l1Zll1,5 Daughter -
TCCl--lfVCll111Hl1,S Small Son -
Lavasso VVellman-A Lawyer
Mrs. WVelIman - - -
Dr. Boxill-Mrs. VX7ellman's Brother
Clayton Holmes-A Poor Young Man
. Hugh Killroy-A Rich Young Man
Sidney Muirhead-A Canadian Farmer
Alonza K. Dewsnap-Editor of a Health
Mrs. Muirhead ----
Jim Jarks-A Backwoodsman -
A Chauffeur - - -
Business Manager -
Stage Manager -
Assistant Stage Manager
Stage Carpenter -
Chief Usher -
- E. R. IKELER
I. H. MUMPER
J. R. HOUSER
- VV. NV. LAUVER
VV. G. XVEAVER
R. VV. LIND
- A. XV. RANK
- P. I. REDCAY
- - C. E. Hens HEY
REV. SIMONTON, '16
- H. F. WIDMAN
P. F. MUMMA
- L. VV. DAv1Es
B. L. I-IINMAN
E. R. IKELER
P. F. MUMMA
W. P. BRAUNSTEIN
74 ug 6C5he 1921 Speclrvum 5 3 -1' '- W
lx X- - , .- x
In years to come, when we are old and bent and our children's children crawl upon
the knees of the illustrious members of the Class of 1921 and say to us, 'fGrandpa, tell
us a story, tell us a story of your college days back at Old Gettysburg," we will scratch
our gray-haired heads and try to recall one of the many joyous events which took place
during' those happiest of days. To many of us will come back memories of an early
March night in 1919 and we will relate a story somewhat similar to the following:
" 'T was a dark and stormy night in March-March 1, I believe it was-when we, the
rollicking Sophomores of 1919 staged our class play, 'Close to Nature,' before a large
and appreciative audience of juniors and Seniors with their best girls at their side. Brua
Chapel was crowded to its utmost capacity, not a sound could be heard when Carrie,
the maid, stepped forth onto the myriad lighted stage and answered a telephone call from
Mr. lflolmes to Miss VVellman. The play had begun. But the Freshmen had also begun
their trickery and suddenly-yes, suddenly-the lights went out and darkness reigned su-
preme. This state of affairs met with instant approval from the Juniors and Seniors but
to us, it spelled defeat and a joyous night ruined. VVe immediately investigated and
soon an ingenious Soph discovered that the fuses controlling that particular lighting
system had been removed. Such an insignihcant deed was soon remedied and the play
continued without interruption.
"Wl1o was that dashing young Miss Wfellman or the bewitching Barbara? None
other than a gay Gettysburg girl, Anna Miller. Goodness, how she did act! No won-
der those young swains fell in love with her. In their love making scenes Anne acted
as if she were at home sitting on her own parlor sofa.
"And then her gray-haired mother, Mrs. VVellman, let's see, I believe she was a
Mrs. too. Yes, Mrs. I. XV. Drawbaugh played the part of the haughty, socially inclined
Mrs. Vlfellman. How well I remember her haughtiness and her cunning in attempting
to get Kilroy to marry her daughter in order to gain a high social standing.
"Miss Ida Sheads proved herself to be a model soubrette and won the favor of
all by her charming ways. At present I believe she is conducting sewing circles for
our skilled artist on that occasion.
"Mrs Muirhead, wife of one of the Canadian farmers, was precisely typified by
Marie Lauver, oflicial caretaker of her grownup brother, Bill, who starred as Clayton
Holmes, the victorious suitor.
"And now, the gentlemen of that unbeatable casteg Harold Mumper was a shining
light among the men. His portrayal of Mr. VVellman was perfect in every respect and
his acting was very favorably commented on by the appreciative ones in the audience.
It was generally thought that he would not make a mistake if he were to choose the
stage as his career in life.
"Another Gettysburg star of the Iirst magnitude was 'Wigs' Weaxfe1', the gallant
Kilroy. As a lover in the common sense of the word, 'Wigs' was there and employed
the same tactics on the stage as he did in his real carpet and parlor sofa adventures.
"His victorious rival was 'Bill' Lauver, an Altoona gent with a somewhat varied
past history before he landed in Gettysburg. lrle deserved to win for he successfully im-
personated the consistent suitor.
"Di: Boxill, the ambitious doctor. who successfully brought about the enticement of
the Xlfellman family to Canada and proved himself a genuine quack, was 'Popl I-louser.
"Other men who won fame a11d applause as Canadian woodsmen were: Redcay, Lind
and Rank. Hershey proved himself a competent chauffer, while Ted and his dog, Mike,
carried off all honors of the evening for producing hearty laughs and prolonged applause.
"The play was such a success and so many people desired that it be repeated that the
caste decided to stage it again on March 18, at the Lincoln WVay Theatre, Gettysburg.
The same success greeted its performance and large proceeds were realized. These were
given to charity."
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President - - - 4 I H PEE!-INF
Vice P1'esfide1f1t - WV VV LAUVER
Secretary - P I RFDCAY
T1'easzu'e1' - - - - I R HOUSFR
PEELI NG, '20
FE Q5 5
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, Geggngl Sage m p iahrzna literary Qncietp
Owing to the return of pre-war conditions and realizing that competition is pre-
ferable to co-operation in literary work, Phrena deemed that it would be 'best for the
literary interests to dissolve the union with Philo.
She at once reorganized and with renewed spirit began her year's Work, securing
a goodly number of new members. .
Phrena set for this year's goal a' greatly revived literary interest, and has indeed
succeeded in this to a very great extent. This has been accomplished chieHy by the ex-
ceptionally Fme quality of her programs. In addition to the usual debates, essays, read-
ings and orations, her programs have always included some new and especially attractive
The first special feature, rendered by a number of our ex-service men, was entitled
"The Americans in a French Cafe." The perplexing and exasperating situations con-
fronting the Americans in the French Cafe, kept the audience in a continual uproar.
Another novelty which attracted a large audience and received much Commendation,
was a "Mock Weddi11g."
The question box and extemporaneous debates proved of high cultural value and at
the same time were very instructive and entertaining.
Much was added to the merits of Phrenais programs this year by her special musical
numbers. Through the efforts of the talented musicians on the Phrena Quartette a11d
Orchestra, and also the rendition ot' instrumental and vocal solos, every program was
made delightful by an abundance of fine music.
wiiiiilli M QZ 1 T ,, , 'll55?z2
Tjhe 1921 Speclrvum 15225 g Jr
f N ' . v -f 1 1 - S.
l-- " H-, ,..", 34.1, . ye' 1 ,1 V, ,i ,f ,J 'a 'jew ,1 '-Luz, , , ly, twain, ,,r-'rar ze , 1 , '
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ibhiln literary Qucietp
The Philomathean Literary Society of Pennsylvania College was organized on Febru-
ary 4, 1831. Since then, she has carried on with varying fortunes. During the inter-
vening years, she has had on her roll, as honorary members, such men as Clay, Web-
ster, Jackson, Chief Justice Marshall, ex-Governor Brumbaugh, Williani Dean Howells,
Booth Tarkington and James Xlfhitcomb Riley.
About three years ago, due to the war, the literary spirit at Pennsylvania College
was almost at a standstill, and no new men were taken 'into the organization. Last
year, Philo and Phrena united to form a Combined Society. This society prospered for
a time, but was not as successful as it was hoped it would be.
For that reason, each society began to reorganize along constructive lines in the
fall of 1919. Only live members 'of the old Philo remained in school, but these ive,
with the aid of others admitted to the society early in the fall, have succeeded in
building up an organization of over forty members. These men represent every class in
college and the great majority are active literary workers. So we can look toward
Philo in the future with fullest expectation of her being bigger and better than ever.
COLLEGE DEBATING CLUB
Whey 1221 l f m H : i s
Carlson Neal, Captain Bingaman
Debated with Swarthmore at Gettysburg, February Z7, 1920, with the affirma-
tive side of the question: "Resolved, That the Principle of the Closed Shop fwith
the open unionj. Should Be Established in American Industry."
, 1- iz :r' 35,3 .L
Keller Peelingf. Captain Sharetts
Debated with Ursinus at Ursinus, April 9, 1920, with the negative side of
the question: "Rf's0Iz'cd, That Labor Unions As at Present Constitutediand
Operated Are Detrimental to Society in the United States."
in Wi ' F9 Cfhe 19211 fSpeclvum
ff.-DE? 4 2
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, Q -6 J -
Bousum Sharetts Sternat
Debate, December 17, 1919. Won
by the junior Team with the affirm-
ative side of the question: "Re-
solved, That a Board of Expert
Crimiualogists Should Supplaut
Qur Jury System for the Trial of
Senior-Junior Debate, November
12, 1919. WVO11 by the .luuior Team
with the negative side of the ques-
tion: "Resolved, That the Principle
of the Closed Shop Is justiiablef'
Livengood Carlson Holman
W LZ wr . - W
KJ? X' rr -1 Q fy: l vs S
Willard Flynn Burgess
S'cuior ---- STERNAT
Jzmior - CARLSON
Fl'6'.S'1l'lIlC17'L DAH MEN
Sophomore - Freshman Debate,
November 19, 1919. Won by the
Sophomore Team with the negative
side of the question: "Resolved,
That Ireland Should Be Granted
Dahmen Hamshcr Albert
' - .f I' Q iff 2'f7' ,,
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E118 1921 Speclvum Qu -,7
' fy zxqg is V, 1027.9 - ' N-
It is a difficult thing for some one not gifted with a prophetic instinct to
give an account of an event that has not yet happened, and yet that is the pre-
dicament in which the writer finds himself in attempting to write-up our Junior
Prom. But in a few words we will tell you what we are planning for the Prom.
and our certainty of its success.
As April 16, 1920, was approaching there was a very noticeable increase in
the quantity of college mail, due to bulky letters addressed to the girls back home.
Among all upper-classmen there was a decided unrestg a feeling that something
momentous was about to happen. In truth this feeling was not unwarranted for
the day of the Junior Prom. was fast approaching. The event which every college
man looks forward to for two whole years was no longer a mere mental picture
but it had become a reality. At last we were able to show our "best girl" the
many beauties of the "Qld Historic Town," the spacious college buildings with
their lofty spires and domes from whence all our knowledge comes. We could
show her the place where we did things and introduce "her" to the boys.
At last the great day arrived. At every train there were anxious men waiting
for some fair maiden. Could she have missed the train or could something have
happened at the last minute so that she would not be able to come? Questions
like these were written on the many anxious faces. Vtlhen the "big 1200" pulled
in there was a general rush for the train. All was changed now. "She" had
come and merrily they tripped away.
After wrestling with a full-dress suit for a few hours everything was in
readiness for the dance. THE DJXNCE-lt was one of those gorgeous affairs that
happen only oncevin a life time. The hall was tastily decorated in a truly artistic
fashion, and proved a lit setting for a night of revelry. From the first strains of
the orchestra until the close of the dance, everyone was overflowing with good
cheer. All too soon the clock in Gladfelter I-lall chimed the closing hour. At
first there was a keen feeling of disappointment because the closing hour had
come but then the realization came that the evening had been one of immense
success and all present united in declaring it a highly enjoyable affair.
The committee deserves the sincere thanks of all present for their hard work
and their success in making it a most enjoyable evening.
LAWRENCE M. Suowiz, CllClfI'Illll7'L
XV. VV. LAUVER VV. G. VVEAVER
J. H. TVIUMPER H. B. NlARTZ
E. E. ZIEGLER B. L. LIINMAN
L. E. VVOODVVARD J. R. I-IoUs13R, Ex-Officio
is A d ' A l J yy-I V N gi
gags 5 GEIQQ 1921 Speclvum
Q' J a. g I -" -- S
After many delays final arrangements were at last completed for our Junior
Smoker and accordingly on March 18, the entire class was congregated in the
"Sweat Box," all set for an evening of merry making. From start to Finish the
program was a live one, each number being a treat in itself.
After an introduction by Chairman Redcay, the "Simp" Orchestra, "Bill"
Lauver, director, started the ball rolling with one of its many discords. Next
"Freddie" Boath showed his mathematical ability by solving a few questions
in mental Arithmetic and after this the "Cellar" Quartette, Showe leader, de-
lighted our aesthetic tastes with a few attempts at harmony. "Bert" Hinman
told us a few good jokes and then we had the rare pleasure of hearing "VVooley
Face" Shank's "Rag Trust Inc." in action! "Nails" Ziegler followed this with
a talk in which he laid bare the H1921 Graft System." "Pop" Houser, our presi-
dent, reviewed the accomplishments of 1921. The guest of the evening, "Doc"
Baxter, told us a number of good stories and then another number by the
Orchestra concluded our program.
Even the most temperate members of the class indulged freely in the evil
weed. The "Road to Ruinv consisted of: Camels, Chesterfields, Lucky Strike.
Cigars, Tuxedo, Prince Albert, Sandwiches, Pretzels and Pop, Every one had
a jolly good time and the Smoker was unanimously called a huge success.
if 1 -9 M. 1 XJ N A
'Q G5 21 S e m
6 f 9
The class of 1921 began its social career on the evening of Friday, March
21, 1919, with a smoker held in the "sweat box." "Pop', Houser, the chairman,
lirst introduced the Stellar Quartet, composed of Showe, Weilcert, C. K. Miller
and Mumper. Their ravishing melodies held even the wreathing smoke
"Reds" VVidman was next with a poem filled with amusing and suspensive
passages. "Noise,' Spangler, then, gave an individual prophecy for each member
of the class. "Sam" Shaulis followed this with a general prophecy. Apparently
either "Sam" or "Noise" made a mistake in translation or they were not inspired
by the same muse for Sam thought our class was the best ever and would con-
tinue to improve, while "Spang" foresaw terrible degradation in the future,
although he agreed as to the present.
"Burd" Hinman, then, talked on the hazing question. After that, Davies
gave us something lighter on the ever-inspiring subject of "Fussing" and "How
to Carry on a Fussing Expedition." Houser and the Quartet furnished more
music and Zeigler, our president, gave a short talk. Mumma's subject was
"VVine, VVomen, and Song," and Paul treated it as if he knew.
Impromptus, a little heart-to-heart talk by Dr. Billheimer, and a few yells
for Gettysburg and ,21 closed a happy evening's program.
, f Z
t 65 -1 21 l S C1 um
B. ED. TIE. QI.
It is only natural to expect to find at the end
of the VVorld VVar a decided hatred for anything'
pertaining to the military. but judging by the re-
sponse of Gettysburgs men this is not true. in this
particular instance. Proving true to their historical
record the men of "Qld Gettysburg," carried on by
a great spirit of self sacrifice and service. have
undertaken the military work in a very commend-
The enthusiasm with which the course in mili-
tary training has been received this year is evidenced
by the large number of students electing to take the
CAPTAIN TUTTLE course. There are enrolled 190 men, including the
students at the Academy. The men are divided into sections according to the
number of years of the training they have taken. The course consists of field
work, for which purpose the men are divided into companies: work on the target
range: and theoretical or class-room work. Those taking four years of this
work receive a very comprehensive course in military training and are in direct
line for recommendations for commissions in case of emergency.
During the first and second years of the course in Military Science the
government provides, at its own expense, all required soldiers' clothing. For
those who take the third and fourth year work, the VVar Department not only
offers uniforms, but also cash allowance equivalent to army rations. Accord-
ingly, students besides receiving the valuable military training will also get a
considerable amount of financial assistance.
The college authorities have been very fortunate in securing the capable
services of Captain Tuttle as head of the Unit. VVith the present work con-
tinuing this promises to be the most successful year since the establishment of
the R. O. T. C. at Pennsylvania College.
Cnmuzmzdivzg Officer ---- CAPTAIN S. M. TUTTLE, U. S. A.
Assista11t to the Coirzzfzczizdaizf - - - SERGEANT R. -T. -RYAN, U. 5. A.
' COMPANY A
CjOllll11U7ldf7lg ODGCEI' - - - - - G. D. Sr-Iisfxlusn
. COMPANY B
C0.1l1llZll7ldf7ZQ Ojjirrrz' ---- - C. C. KATTENHoRN
C0lIl'IllfU7ldf'7lg Ojfifcer ----- - D. F. PUTMAN
PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE R. 0. T. C. UNIT
9 Cihe 1921 Speclvum H 1 -5 "'
"'4'8 X f ,- ,.x:ii,24k -" 1 yj,f,,5 . -w N.
BL itkuhert Mlieiiaensall
lt is with much pride and gratification
that Gettysburgians can say that their
Alma Mater gave to the world of action
a man who has been given the appellation
"Father of the Y. M. C. A." This man
is none other than our own Robert
llleidensall QUncle Robertj.
:Xfter Dr. lfVeidensall received his de-
gree in '60 he immediately associated him-
self with social welfare work among the
railroad men of the Middle VVest. In
1867 he 'formed the iirst Y. M. C. A.
in Omaha. Neb. In 1868 Dr. XfVeidensall
was elected the first international secre-
tary, an oflice which he has lilled for
li ity years. During these years of strenu-
ous work, he established Y. M. C. Afs
all over the world and won great fame
as an organizer.
As a glowing tribute to the great work
of this noble man, the VV'oman's League
has given to the new Y. M. C. A. build-
ing the very appropriate name, "VVeiden-
Dr. Robert Weidensall San HHH-"
Ulihe Ztiliomarrs league of ieenneplhania Qtollege
The VVoman's League of .Pennsylvania College planted its seed in Pittsburgh,
Pa., in 1908 under the guidance of Mrs. Mary G. Stuckenburg, who is a member
of a family that has a very intimate relation with the history of the Lutheran
church and Pennsylvania College. Her appeal was for cleaner living among the
students, and that it was the duty of every mother to discern the spiritual needs
of their sons while on the campus and thus help to maintain a wholesome en-
vironment for the boys while at school where they were away from the restrain-
ing influences of the home. '
It did not take long for this idea to spread to other Gettysburg centers
throughout the state and elsewhere, and within the year the Pittsburgh-Gettys-
burg, and York Leagues were organized. In 1911 the General League was
formed which had for its Hrst President, Mrs. Stuckenburg. It consisted of
eleven auxiliary leagues: Altoona, Baltimore, Gettysburg, Harrisburg, Phila-
delphia, Pittsburgh, Shippensburg, YVElSlll11gtO11, D. C., York, Chambersburg and
Vlfaynesboro. The General League has a total membership of l,-112 and has con-
tributed for all objects approximately 320,000
Their greatest undertaking is about to be realized. This is the erection of
the college Y. M. C. A. This building is to be known as the W'eidensall Hall,
K S e m if -fa
CORNERSTONE LAYING OF NEW Y. M. C. A. BUILDING
ll2l1T161l after a distinguished 2llll1H1'lllS a11d a pio11eer worker i11 tl1e International
Y. M. C. A. It is expected that tl1is building will be ready for occupancy by
next Fall. Anyhow we know that it is bei11g pusl1ed as fast as possible and nobody
needs to be alarmed tl1at tl1is organization will follow i11 the footsteps of other
organizations who have been PI'Ol'l11JtCCl by great ideals to lay corner-stones. but
then 'forget that 1nore 51101165 must be laid to materialize their plans. The League's
present project is to place a bronze tablet in CO1ll111C11'101'2l.flOl1 of those who paid
the HSLIIJFCIUC sacrifice" i11 the lVorld Weir.
'When tl1e above statistics are given due consideration, it will readily be
S6611 that this organization l1as done a.great work i11 a very sl1ort tin1e. Tl1e
XVOl'11ZU1lS League idea is purely original, a11d it is for this reason tl1at this or-
ganization has a unique place in the activities of this Hourishing college. It
demonstrates clearly two tl1ings. First, tl1ese 11oble won1en sl1ari11g their love
Z111Cl. sympathy witl1 tl1e College to proniote its spiritual progress is i11 itself a
worthy lTlOl1l.11'11Cl1t to Lutheran VVOIHEl1'1l1OOClQ secondly, 11Ot only possessing a
ready and sympathetic heart, but the ability to carry o11t successfully their ideals.
Too 111uch credit cannot be given to this organization for conducting in a truly
business-like way their 1112111-Y scl1e111es to aid the College.
Let it be said to tl1e 1116111lJ61'S of tl1is League, that the StL1ClC1ll1S are thoroughly
in accord with their plans, a11d are beginning to think with 111ucl1 SCI'lOL1SI1CSS
about tl1e purposes of tl1is sple11did orga11ization. Be it here, Resolved: That the
students of Pennsylvania College tender tl1eir heart-felt gratitude for the work
so far accoinplishedg a11d be it further, Resolved: That tl1e students of Pennsyl-
vania College be ready at all times to co-operate i11 every project lZ1L11'lCllCCl by
tl1e lVon1an's League of Pennnsylvania College.
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4 4149 The 1921 Spc-zcirfum . r X ' "- ' yy' X
Prf.r1'dcz11' - ---- DR. M. H. V.xLENT1N12
Atlzlcfic Director - D. R. LE.-XTIIERS
Graduate Manager S. F. SNYDE1:
Trcaslrrcr - - - - A. E. RICE
Faculty Rc'jvrcsc1zfafiz'c - DR. VV. A. GR.-XNX'II.LIi
, b Y ING. F. D.APP
.41'lll1I7lI RFPI'CSClIfl1fIZ'l'S - -
' 1 REV. GEO. XV. NICELY
Stzrdwzf I?vp1'csc1ztatiz'v - - E. E. ZIEGLER
Prcsidrnt - - - - SIZIBERT D. JEBERLY
V-ice President - - - DXVIGIIT F. IDUTBIAN
Secwfary and Treasurer - - TRUMAN B. CASH
Afl1Ic'tic Director - - DOYLE R. LEATIIIQRS
lxgl " Cf 7 N 4' ,gpg
its i' UQ The 1921 Spectrum
'W Qws Y e ts'
Qtbletit Birzttur leathers
Coach Leathers has completed another suc-
cessful year as Athletic Director at Gettysburg
College. The position that Leathers holds is no
easy one when we consider that he coaches
three of our major sports, namely football, bas-
ketball and track. The success that he has at-
tained, oftentimes under very discouraging con-
ditions, attests to his ability as a coach, and
moreover his earnest efforts signify his undying
love for his Alma Mater. VVith these two at-
tributes he has won the highest respect of the
1nen with whom he worked on the athletic Held
as well as the student body in general, and his
continued activity spells success for Gettysburg
in the world of athletics.
ATHLETIC MANAGERS 1
C I '
5 1 Y I V
. ,' .2
.- 5 In
'Q J W?
Gcsite 1921 speapum i if 'r
' X' -'. g N i'! ' -'f "' N'
The season of 1919 can be truly termed one
of Gettysburg's most successful football seasons.
Not only was it a success considered in the light
of the number of games won but also, what is
more gratifying, the splendid sportsmanlike con-
duct of the players and the commendable spirit
of the student body.
Coaches XV ood and Leathers were very for-
tunate in having a wealth of material from which
to select a winning combination. Vllhen the call
for candidates was issued fourteen. letter men
from previous years responded, among them be-
ing Moyer, Emanuel, and Dulebohn of the famous
1916 machine. Besides these letter men the
Freshman class contained some very promising
material. The coaches at once set to work with
a hxed determination "to produce" and succeeded
in developing an excellent team.
Much of the credit for the success of the
season must be attributed to the work of Coach "Bill' lNood. This popular,
former All-American who hails from Penn State gave his best at all times to
develop a smooth running team. Not only his work as a coach was gratifying
but also his splendid spirit and ever jovial disposition won for him th: greatest
respect and most loyal esteem of the players and student body.
Of a schedule of nine games, we captured the bacon seven times, defeating
such rivals as Dickinson, F. and M., Ursinus, Mt. St. Marys, and Villa Nova.
Gettysburg's only defeats came at the hands of Penn State and Bucknell. Even
in these defeats the Orange and Blue deserves great credit. In the Penn State
game we sprang a surprise by outplaying, in the first half, the heavy team that
later beat Penn and Pitt. For three periods Bucknell and Gettysburg battled
away. with Gettysburg having a slight advantage, but finally in the fourth period
Bucknell was able to score enough points to win.
Iucidentally Penn State and Bucknell were the only teams to score on Gettys-
burg. The fact that our team was scored on in only three periods out of
a total of thirty-six played shows our great defensive strength. Gettysburg
has never had a better defensive line in all her football history. Time after
time our opponents hammered away with the hope of breaking this defense but
all during the season no team gained consistently through the line. Although
we were not as strong on the offensive nevertheless in this department Gettysburg
compared favorably with her rivals.
Fortunately Moyer is the only man lost by graduation. VVith the other
members of the team returning the prospects for a successful season next year
are very good.
tt t 'QW l Qin . 'H
K-" , g C TN J V i A
x f wvsxgk-ji ' Q' ' ' ' N
Captain Martz had the unusual honor of leading the Gettys-
burg eleven for the second consecutive season. Again he car-
ried the burden of the center position and there acquitted him-
self in a creditable manner. Perhaps his best work was done in
his defensive playing in backing up the line. His work was espe-
cially brilliant in the Penn State game, where time after time he
plugged up the holes so that the line was practically impregna-
ble. VVith his three years' experience Martz should prove him-
self an invaluable man again next season.
Captain-elect Emanuel linished another season of brilliant
work at end. I-lis election as captain of the l920 team was a
very popular choice and was most certainly merited by his con-
sistent playing for three years. Vic was not with us last year.
but'was doing his bit in the service of his country and while in
the service was a member of the famous Nassau eleven.
Emanuel was especially prolicient in taking interference, hard
tackling, and getting down under punts. All through the season
Vic kept his side of the line well guarded and for his splendid
work for three years is considered the best end that ever wore
the Orange and Blue.
Moyer completed his fourth year as a wearer of the Orange
and Blue, and during these four years Cliff has rendered great
service for Old Gettysburg. This year he was shifted from half-
back to quarterback, and there played in his usual great style.
Moyer as a held general ran the team exceptionally well, besides
proving himself a valuable man on the offense as well as defense.
He carried the ball for substantial gains and often stopped the
oppposing team's offense by his hard tackling. Moyer graduates
this year and his place will be a difficult one to till next year.
- Ni - . 'A I l t - 23:5
...fa A g - Ig S eclvum QS: vf s
ti Q .
' f f- l ' ! V - N-
Dulebohn was a mainstay on the line. He is a hard lighter
and enthuses the whole team with his persistent spirit. As
right tackle he rendered invaluable service towards the success
of the team. It was a habit of Duley's to break through the line
and stop the opponent's plays behind the line, and on the offense
he could always be depended on to open up a hole when neces-
sary. His three years of experience on the Varsity and his
splendid spirit served as a great aid in forming a winning com-
l-loutz was by far the best line plunger, reeling OH from live
to ten yards at a time. He also proved himself a tower of
strength in backing up the line. This halfback's work was C011-
sistent throughout the season, but was especially brilliant in
the Ursinus and Bucknell games. By his quickness in diagnos-
ing plays he was able to break up and intercept many of the
opponent's forward passesf His coolness under lire helped a
great deal to make the team act as a unit.
Briggs, an increment from last year's team again hlled the
position of left guard in a very capable manner. He is a hard
worker and was always in the play until the last whistle. With
the advantage of an excellent physique the opponents found
great difficulty in plowing through left guard for any consider-
able gains. For his unsellish interest in the success of the team
Briggs deserves great credit.
if Q ft' Elle 1921 Spectrum Qs -,f
v-.wval C! "" ., ,
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T "i-'YSSX 3 - -
nent for any foe.
This modern Goliath came to Gettysburg from Lebanon Val-
ley, where he had made a name for himself as a tackle. He at
once made good on the left side of our line and made an excel-
lent running mate for Dulebohn. Those two men carried the
brunt of the tackle job throughout the season, and it could not
have fallen upon better shoulders. Larry is a powerful player
of the rangy type, but unfortunately injuries sustained in the
Penn State game handicapped him during the greater part of the
Nicely was started in the back field in order to help to solve
our erstwhile weak back-Held problem, but after Moyer's return
Nicely was shifted to his old position of guard. There he played
his usual strong game and with Dulebohn and Emanuel made
the right side of the line almost impregnable. For a man of his
size and weight Nicely is unusually fast. This with his aggres-
siveness on the offense and defense made him a worthy oppo-
Bream. the mainstay of the 1918 back iield, continued his
good work of the previous season. Hen
best defensive back on the team, time
tackle when our goal was in danger,
great factor in the team's su-ccess. His
carry the ball out of the danger zone well into the enemy's ter-
ritory. In the last minute of play in the F. 8L M. game he kicked
a Held goal. winning the game for Gettysburg. 1-len also kicked
fourteen goals from touchdowns out of sixteen tries.
was unquestionably the
after time making the
This man's toe was a
punts would invariably
en 1. XJ W? , tae.
't UQ C'G1f1e 1921 X Speclrfum -J, V
f r ' f -, - 'I ' -' -.l N
Keiser is a quiet unassuming player who perhaps gets less
praise than some of his team mates, but he has always proven
himself a highly dependable end. He and Emanuel closely
guarded the ends and opponents found great difficulty when they
directed their attack against these positions. Keiser is espe-
cially prolicient in taking the interference and in this manner
succeeded in breaking up many attempted end runs. Reds is
also a hard, low tackler and this proved a great factor on the
Sam, an ex-member of the 1917 team, returned to us again
this year after a year's absence. He didn't get going right at
the beginning of the season, but after he won a regular berth he
did some mighty fine work. He with Houtz made most of our
gains through the line. During the season many forward passes
fell victim to his watchfulness. Sam will be with us two more
years and we are looking for him to continue his good work.
Fats showed great improvement over his playing of last year,
and was kept from a regular position only by the fact that we
had a good pair of tackles. VVhenever he was called upon to
play guard or tackle he gave a good account of himself, VVith
his bulk and earnestness Fats will always be a hard man to keep
from a regular position.
As a guard Ziegler performed very creditably. Though
handicapped by being the lightest man on our heavy line, Ziegler
could be depended upon to break through and stop the oppo-
nent's attack or to open up holes for our backs. lrlis versatility
in playing either side of the line made him a most valuable asset
to the team. VVith another year's added Weight and experience,
Ziegler will prove a valuable man when next football season
Bright, a newcomer from Noiristovxn High has the distmc
tion of being the only first year man to win his letter He was
started as a regular halfback, but on account of llljl1l'1CS he was
forced to the side lines early in the season This greatly hm
dered his work during the season, but taking ex erything into
consideration his work was very commendable VV1tl1 three
years before him we feel sure that Bright will make a name for
himself along with the best back held men of DICXIOLIS years
McDowell continued his good work of the previous season
whenever he was given a chance By the manner in which he
ripped through our rival's line, Mac proved that he was one of
our best line plungers. He could always be depended upon to
make a few yards when needed. His defensive playing 111 back
ing up the line was also of a high standard Fortunately Mac
has two more years at college duimg which time he will be able
to continue to render his much valued serv1ces
clNGER1C.H- P u l
fha 1921 Specirfum QP - f t?
wks S g ' 1: . - - N '
"Shorty" Davis, the midget of the team, serverl as snh-qua1'-
terbaclc. He is a held general of no mean ability as shown by
the manner in which he ran the team in the Penn State and F.
8: M. games. Unfortunately injuries received in the Penn State
game forced him to 1'Cl'l13ll1 out of togs for several weeks. Al-
though "Shorty" is very small he is not easily damaged and is
one of the fastest men on the team.
SHETTER- nv LE- 'srswrm
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- CLASSICALS 13
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The strength and success of a basketball team
is not always measured by the number of games
played and won. Perhaps no basketball season
in the history of the College opened with more
indications of success than this season. VVe had
a tine team and their splendid record was only
marred by losses on the team which could not be
replaced. However, the strength of the team
may be judged from its victory over Mt. St.
Marys. Until the grim hand of fate had claimed
its costly list of victims from our quintet,
our boys had won every game but one, and that
was lost on hostile territory. The splendid spirit
of the team and enthusiasm of the students was
i unbounded until injuries, sickness, and the Scarlet
Fever Epidemic made the completion of the
schedule impossible. In all the team won six vic-
tories and suffered three defeats, two of which
were sustained after our team had been crippled by injuries.
The excellent work of Captain Ziegler deserves special mention. lfle is not
only one of the best guards ever in college, but he is a clean player and a man
who has never been known to quit. To him we owe much of the season's fine
record, for, ably assisted by "Speedyi' Baker, he formed a defense which oppos-
ing forwards could seldom penetrate.
The playing of Baker was of a high caliber. Late in the season when he
and "Punk" Mundorff were the only regulars left on the team, he kept our
badly crippled team in the iight and carried the brunt of the hard work. The
scoring combination of Miller, Mundorff and Bream was a terror to opposing
teams. Their fast floor work and snappy passing was difficult to break up.
"Mike" Miller was always more than a match for the opposing center, and until
he suffered a fractured ankle always was a large contributor to the score. Bream
also put up a fine game. His passing and hard work made him a very valuable
man until he too fell a victim to hard luck, suffering a broken wrist. Mundorff
was more fortunate and finished the season with a fine record. After Miller's
injury, Teerkes relieved him at center and played a sterling game, deserving
much of the credit for the victory over Mt. St. Marys. Gingerich, VVise, and
Weigle gave a good account of themselves whenever called upon.
Taking everything into consideration, the handicaps due to sickness, injuries
and the quarantine, the basketball season was a success and with Ziegler, Miller,
Mundorff, Gingerich and Bream as a nucleus for next year we have the brightest
prospects for another successful season.
s - The 1921 Specivum
f s f f- r I V, X A' N
Leathers. Coach We
igle XVise Bream
Ziegler, Captain Gingerich Miller, M anager
1 Seasnrfs lliecnrh
Frederick Y, M. C. A. at Gettysburg - - - -
St. Johns 'College at Gettysburg -
F. Sz M. at Lancaster - -
Johns Hopkins at Baltimore
St. Johns College at Annapolis
Mt. St. Marys at Gettysburg
F. 81 M. at Gettysburg -
Albright at Myerstown -
Delaware at Gettysburg -
QThe remainder of the sch
edule had to be cancelled on account of Scarlet
diff' 1 X 355211,
ug 66118 1921 t s: if e f
.J xi - ' J: uv- N
The baseball outlook was very unfavorable
last spring at Gettysburg, There was an air of
uncertainty as to the possibility of having a team
and moreover a successful one. Because of the
fact that college closed a month earlier than
usual the previous year, we were not represented
by a nine during the 1918 season. Un this ac-
count very little was known about the ability of
We finally succeeded in securing Plank to
take up the duties of coach after some of the
colleges had already played a few games. Of
the men responding to the first call for candi-
dates, only two men, Apple and Menchey, were
letter men. Fortunately the lower classes pos-
sessed an abundance of good material. After
experimenting for some time, Coach Plank suc-
' ceeded in linding a satisfactory combination.
Coach Plank Each man on the team contributed to its suc-
cess in such a measure that it would be unfair to make individual mention of
any one player. Captain Menchey carried the brunt of the pitching throughout
the season and was ably assisted by Noll, a new find. Shaulis did the receiving
and with Kyle, Gingerich, Redcay and Sieber completed the mfield. The'outheld
was composed of Apple, Hersh and Flynn. This team was marked by its good
spirit and team work. Every man was willing to subordinate his personal
interest to that of the team. It was not a team
of "stars" but merely a team of consistent ball
players possessing the proper attitude for team
work. 1 1 1 A
Considering the conditions under which
Coach Plank worked, he developed a truly won-
derful team. Under the very best conditions
it would be considered an excellent record for
a team to lose only one game during an entire
season. Our team was defeated only by the
American Chain Co. Team of York. We de-
feated our rivals Dickinson, F. and M., Mt. St.
Marys and Villa Nova in both games. Unfortu-
nately the game with Bucknell could not be played
on account of wet grounds and this prevented
us from retrieving our defeat in football.
Apple and Sieber are the only men of the
1919 team who have played their last game for
Gettysburg. In view of this fact and also the
fact that Plank has been secured to coach the
1920 team we are looking forward to the 1920
season to be even more successful than the 1919
Season' Capt. Menchey
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varsity Zlbasitball Exam
McDonnell, Manager Shaulis Gingerich Kyle
Noll Plank. Coach Brcnneman Apple Sieber Redcay
Leavy Flynn Menchey, Capatin Hersh
Mp FJ C14
fe cihe 1921 it Speelvum
X' r, V-'M Y . .w S
The track season for the year 1918-19 was
one of the most successful in the history of the
college. Wliile the baseball team was establishing
a new record for Gettysburg, the track squad
was overwhelming its opponents in crushing de-
feats. From a large number of track candidates
Coach Leathers was able, by efficient coaching,
to develop an exceptionally strong track team.
The splendid moral and physical condition of the
men enabled us to win both of our Dual Meets
with comparative ease. In the track events espe-
cially did Gettysburg show her superiority over
her opponents. F. and M. was unable to win
a single firstg while Dickinson succeeded in win-
ning only two Hrsts.
Our first opponent, F. and M., was easily
defeated on Nixon Field S3 to 43. One week
later the team journeyed to Carlisle and smoth-
ered the Dickinsonians SOM to 44M. Unfortu-
nately the Meet with Muhlenberg was cancelled at the last minute.
Captain Stock, by his fine spirit and consistent work in the sprints and
quarter mile, made the enviable record of scoring twenty-three points in two
track meets. "Don" Lybarger also proved another star performer in the sprints
and vied with "Miken Miller for second honors in scoring points, each having
twenty to his credit. At the same time, Coble and Rudisill were easily proving
their worth in the distance runs g while the same fine results were continued by
Yund and Rice in the middle distance runs. Coble, especially showed good form
and should develop into one of Gettysburg's best distance runners. Similar
credit is merited by the achievements of our hurdlers. "Mike" Miller showed
great form in the 120-yard hurdles and high jump, carrying off first honors in
every meetg while "Bud', Mahaffie met with the same success in the 220-yard
hurdles. The work of VVidman and Nicely in the weights, and Putman and
Shaulis in the discus, was very commendable. They proved superior to their
opponents in every meet. Qther men who deserve mention for their hard work
and line spirit are: Boath, Davis, Sharetts, Briggs, McBride, VVertman, Har-
baugh and Weaver.
The prospects for a winning track team, next year, are especially bright.
Although several star performers have been lost by graduation, nevertheless
with the other men returning and besides the "G" men returning from the army,
as a nucleus, Gettysburg is looking forward to a successful track season next
year. Witliotit a doubt with this nucleus together with the material in the
Freshman class Coach Leathers will be able to develop a winning team.
HQ' . A N lf'
-lfl ig lfg Seine 1921 22339
iliarzitp Qlrack ilieam
llntzr-Glass Qlllrark Results
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Although handicapped by bad weather conditions, Gettysburg had a very
successful 1919 Tennis season. A late Spring prevented early tryouts and the
varsity team was not selected until somewhat late in the season. Three mem-
bers of the previous year's varsity team, Greist, Drawbaugh and Miller. were
hack and won their positions. The fourth place was in doubt the entire season,
Albig, Etshied and Campbell fighting for the place. All three men tool: part in
The lirst match was played at Gettysburg, the opponent being 'Western
Maryland College. An almost complete victory was the result, Gettysburg tak-
ing everything but one match in singles. Mercersburg Academy was our next
opponent. This match was lost by a score of 4-2, but was bitterly contested
until the end.
VVe also lost to Franklin and Marshall, but the following Saturday Dickinson
was decisively defeated by the score of 5-1. On Commencement Day we jour-
neyed to Dickinson minus two of our varsity men, yet tied that team 3-3.
Rainy weather throughout the season prevented regular practice, yet the
season was a successful one. Prospects are very bright for a more brilliant
1920 season and an attractive schedule is being arranged.
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This section is respectfully dedicated to Harold D. Briggs, com-
monly lcnown as "Tarzan of the Apes" for his indisputable qualifica-
tions as squirrel food. Wheii the question of whom this section should
be dedicated to was discussed at Staff Meetings, there was only one
other individual that vied with "Tarzan" for the honor and that was
no other than the popular Head of the Economics Department. But
unfortunately, the fact that most of the men on the Staff are exposed
to Economics had a detrimental effect on the Doctor's chances as
they saw that such an act might greatly augment their chances for
repeating Economics next year. In view of this fact we concluded
to play the long game.
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F RESHMEN CAPTORS
TI-IE GETTYSBURG TIMES
gl 7 'IW'
GETTYSBURG, PA., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25th, 1920.
iunnfuunav ii G
THE wg sous
Second Year Men Abduct Fresh-
men Orators and Haul Them
to New Chester.
STATE POLICE FOLLOW
Boys all Captured in New Chester.
Had Cooling Swim in Conewago
Creek. Reach Banquet a Little Late.
Days of long ago when the college
second and first year men used to en-
gage in free for all fights on the
streets of Gettysburg before each
annual banquet were vividly recalled
Tuesday night when the Sophomores
kidnapped ten Freshmen who were
supposed to take leading parts at
their class banquet in the Eagle
Hotel. After four hours' search by!
the Freshmen velass, president of the
student council and the State Police
force the ten Freshmen were finally
located parading the streets of New
Chester under the watchful eyes of
1 At six thirty o'c1ock on Tuesday
evening the Freshmen class president,
historian, trap drummer, piano play-
er, and six prominent' speakers for
the SVCHIYHEVWCYC 'dressing ca u y
in the dormitories without having the
slightest suspicion of what was in
store for them as not for many years
had any Sophs summoned sufficient
courage to attempt the old time kid-
napping game and custom of that
weharacter was thought to be ai thing
of the past at Gettysburg.
Eleven "bad" second year men,
however, were determined that their
class of 1921 should lead the way in
restoring old customs and unexpected-
ly bounced in upon the would be ban-
queters. "Come on boys, we're going
for a ride", said one of the husky
Sophs to the surprised Freshies.
"We'll take you no rar from this
banquet that you'll forgot there is
such a place as Gettysburg " Suit-
ing action to the word the Sonhs
hustledthe Freshmen into automobiles
and started for New Chester.
Meanwhile Freshmen commenced
to gather an the Eagle Hotel and be-
Ncame rather uneasy when so many of
their prominent classmates failed to
appear. Finally an excited Fresh-
man tore up to the hotel from the
dormitories and passed thc word, "the
Sophs got them and the whole gang
is going out in the country.
The Freshmen proved game enough
to attempt to find their classmates
,and hired a number of automobiles to
scour the county for their president
and his companions. As one auto
filled with Freshmen left Gettysburg
along the Lincoln Highway another
ear os e wx op s' ro owe unc
residents of town witnessing the pro-
cession down York street were re-
minded of a Gettysburg crowd going
to witness a Blue Ridge base ,ball
game in Hanover.
On hearing the news of the fracas
the president of the student council
remembered his oath "to fulfill.his of-
'fiee to the best of his ability" and
whastened up town to secure the aid of
the State Police.
While the State constables were
scouring the county' the Sophomores
and Freshmen were enjoying ,a cool
bath in the Conewago creek near
New Chester. Class enmities had
been forgotten and thoughts of the
banquet had been left far behind.
After eomingiout of the creek and
donning their clothes the boys lined
up to march through New Chester
when a car shot around. the corner.
:Recognizing the State Police the
Sophs commenced to scatter, but
were quickly rounded up..
About ten thirty o'clock 'Gettys-
burg was reaehed and the Freshmen'
proceeded .to their feast where the
toastmaster, who had been securely
hidden in one of the hotel rooms, wel-
comed them as returned heroes.
Names of the Soohomores who nar-
tieiputed in the alfair were taken but-
it is not expected that much pumsht
ment will be meted out as the prank
did little harm and gave evidences of
returning college spirit.
Do You Realize That-
Pennsylvania College is located at the old
historic town, Gettysburg.
The selection of specialized apparatus in
light and heavy gymnastics is varied and
complete Qreferring to our Cymnasiumj.
Doc. Ewing has a Ph.D. from -lohns Hop-
Rosenberger must Ultimately die.
"Larry" Lerew is only six feet-three.
'fReds" Parsons is still on the eligible list.
Pennsylvania College is a Christian Insti-
Y. M. C. A. Meetiiigliislhqlield every Thurs-
day evening. ' '
Grade F in any course denotes failure.
"Bill" Krebs is a singer of no mean ability.
It is unsafe to loiter on the Forum.
The registration fee is five dollars.
S. F. Snyder is Graduate Manager of
Athletics and Assistant to the President.
The use of tobacco is not indulged in by
gentlemen, it is a filthy habit.
It is unladylike to play cards.
It is against the Dormitory Rules to sweep
dirt into the hallway.
Books are purchased at a great reduction
at the Book Store.
Hazing is strictly forbidden by a ruling of
"Freddie" Boath is our football manager.
This is a co-educational institution.
The corner-stone of the proposed Y. M.
C. A. Building has actually been laid.
A-ilk " in
An Ocle to the " Tiber "
Proud Rome had her Tiber, to sing of her deeds of fame,
Its billows rose and fell as it chanted each Warrior's nameg
They rose to their greatest height when Caesar was their song,
And fell to the lowest depth when moaning of Brutus' wrong.
Tho its shores were often stained by their brave heroic blood
The sand was Washed clean by many a raging, sweeping flood.
But let us leave sunny Italy across the blue Mediterranean Sea
To glory in the famous Tiber that flows in our fair countryg
It winds its course thru the heart of this battleheld town
VVhere the turning point of the great Civil War can be found.
'Twas nearly three score years ago that it carried the news
Cf this disastrous defeat of the "Grays" by the "Blues.'l
Yet in the stillness of the evening after the sun has set,
It calms the weeping willows with the story of how they met.
Then along comes restful Vifinter, who noticing the Autumn's
Fills its limbs with numbness until the gentle Spring's rain
Nourishes it back to life so that the balmy Summer's breeze
May again listen to the stories as it comforts the willow trees.
" Our Guardian Angel "
lt was with great rejoicing that the student body
welcomed into its midst the new "Faculty Member," in
the person of the Night VVatchman.
1 There was a feeling among the student body for a
number of years that such an official was needed but
l it was only this year, after much agitation, on the part
l of the "Executive Family" that this new position was
I created. This is merely an indication of the fatherly
l care with which the institution endeavors to attend her
y sons. No longer do mothers need to spend restless nights
in worrying about their innocent sons who have deemed
it wise to come to this institution. Our "Guardian
Angel" watches over us by night as a shepherd watches
l over his flock. He will protect and defend us from
He is a special guardian to the Freshmen and ac-
cordingly takes a special interest in their welfare. He
protects them from those beautiful moonlight excursions
to Oak Ridge but yet there is some feeling of regret for
those hrst-year men who have not seen the Battle-Field
by night. They have surely missed something.
But yet we cannot help but be grateful to Dr. Gran-
ville for placing over us this Little Napolean who keeps
away from us the evils of darkness.
A FOOLISH TRICK
"Mike" Miller Con a basketball trip
handing the porter a 10-dollar billj-"Do
you have change for ten dollars ?"
PUT THIS ON YOUR MENU
S. F. Snyder Ctaking dinner in Harris-
burg the Saturday of the Bucknell gamej.
Waitress-"lfVell, what is it F" ,
S. F.-"I believe I'll have a little con-
centrated nourishment. Give me a buttered
roll and a plate of beans." fThis is an
Porter Cplacing the bill in his pocket and
walking awayj-"No, sir, boss, but I
thank you for the compliment."
McKNIGHT HALL SENTIMENTS
You can put the big smack on whisky,
And pour out all the beer 5
Then hang the moonshiners one by one.
But leave the moonshine here.
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In accordance with Dr. Granville's efforts to make it possible to secure as liberal an
education as possible under a Christian influence, this new group has been added to the
curriculum. Already the enrollment is, large and from present indications it promises
to be the most popular group in college. The group is under the direct supervision of
Dr. Parsons, who is Well versed in matrimonial affairs.
Unusually thick' -------- "Pop" Houser and Gertrude
Almost married - - - - - - Buhrman and Ruth
Only waiting for graduation - - Etshied and Mildred
Willilig to be a preacher's wife - - Miss Sheads
Rather soft ---- - Bingaman and Dade
VVhat a comfort - - - Rice and Miss Comfort
Shipwrecked - - - - Mike and Lorene
Love at first sight - - Mike and Medora
Very good friends - - - - Alex and Rachael
Pleasingly plump - - "Doc" Noon and Miss Spangler
Rules Governing Course
All classes meet at 8 oiclock and dismiss at 11:30 P. M. Qsociety hoursj.
No cuts are allowed unless a student is cutout.
Tuition to be fixed according to the benefit derived from the course.
No students will be admitted without a qualifying examination.
Female students are Warned to beware of the adviser as his interest in the course is
Practical application of the theory studied must be made by field work in Gettysburg
Success cannot be guaranteed, as it depends largely upon the personal qualification
and application of the student.
Certificates for graduation from this course may be secured at the court house of
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Q The LM sums Comg, E
Old Dorm. Ducking Squad
G. I. MYERS Commander of the Forces
O. D. Corsuz - - Chief Range Pinder
hF.REDDIEu Bo,-xru - Dispenser of the Liquid
P. I. REDCAY - - - Supplier of Paper Bags
HBOBBIEU Zinn: Guard of the Ammunition Train
HPETEU Lizavx' ---- Advance Guard
HNAILSU Zncc.r.15R - - Taukman
"S1nxGi'm'r1'1" SIIUWE Sentinel
Extracts From the College Catalogue
Gettysburg is situated in the beautiful rolling area of the red shale belt of Pennsyl-
vania. with its ridges of intrusive rocks.
The town is reached readily from all directions by the Philadelphia Sz Reading and
Wlestern Maryland Railways, etc.
Among the thousands of travelers visiting the held Qbattle-fieldj are many men of
national prominence who often speak to the student body.
Applicants for admission are required to present evidence of good moral character.
Every student entering college must sign a statement in the register's office expressly
accepting the Honor System.
Hazing in any form is forbidden. Any practice involving physical, personal injury and
bodily harm or the performance of any humilitating action entailmg surrender of dignity
and self respect under fear or threat of force is regarded as hazing.
The equipment in the Engineering Departments is modern and adequate and is being
augmented as necessity demands.
The selection of specialized apparatus in light and heavy gymnastics is varied and
complete freferrmg to Gymnasiumj.
Two literary societies are connected with the College, etc.
They Qathleticsj are recognized as an important part of college life and receive en-
couragement, but under such regulations as it is believed will prevent them from be-
coming a possible source of demoralization to the student body and from interfering with
the primary work of the institution.
The chief aim of the Press Club is to bring the various interests of the college be-
fore the public through the daily papers.
A room in McKnight Hall has been provided as an office for the editorial staff of the
Enrrcim.-Tlie above extracts seem rather vague to the average student and it might
be well for the authorities to offer a little explanation.
SCHGOL LIFE '
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" THE BIG SIX "
THE ALARM CLOCK RIOT
One of the most unique episodes in the history of our institution is known as "The-
Alarm Clock Riot in the Movies." It was on the dismal inclement evening of November
4th, 1919, that a body of trouble hunters carrying concealed alarms made their wind-
ing way to the "Upper" theater and scattered among the peaceful observers to their mili-
tary posts. The dare-devil "Chunkie" Showe and the incessant-disturber "Bill" Lauver
constituted the advance line. Cnr heroic "Louie" Davies manned the right flank while
"Doc" Gilbert nobly defended the left. The main body comprised no other than "Noise,'
Spangler and "Prunesl' Myers. The rear was amply defended by the monstrous "Tarzan
of the Apesu Briggs and our line-plunger "Sam" Phillips. Thus the army was am-
bushed among the art-loving movie fans as the hair-breadth scenes and tragedies flitted.
across the screen.
As the fair maiden was being rescued from the low-browed, peanut-eyed villain and
as the cross-eyed, punkin'-husker hero passionately embraced his loved one-clang!
clang! ding-a-ling!-came the first blaring alarms from our front line. The house-
bouncing proprietor and his heroic son dashed to this sector. In quick succession the
right and left flanks, the main body and rear guard opened with rapid fire. The alarms.
arrested the optical attention of the film-worshiping townsmen and threw all into ex-
cessive mirth and commotion. The despairing proprietor realizing his hopeless position
called on the reserves. Reports breaking out in different sectors proved the inadequacy
of the whole force. Finally with hard plunging they reached our main body and the
"chief" captured "Prunes" with the "alarming goods" on him. "Will you come with
me or shall I take you," gently said the "chief" as he dragged him from his seat by'
The exodus from Egypt would sink into utter insignihcance beside this colossal
out-going. So numerous were the sympathizers of the cause that the oases on the Sa-
hara would easily have outnumbered the remaining screenites. "Andy" was busily oc-
cupied in suppressing the surging mass of fellow students storming the adjoining strong-
hold within which our hero, the notorious "Prunes," was being questioned by the other
half of the force, the "chief" himself. All he learned was that "Prunes' " name was
"Heathcote" and that intense study was awaiting him out at college. Then he was re-
leased amidst much confusion and with wild cheering and singing the triumphant re-
turn to the campus was made in mob order.
THE SWIMMING TEAM
This year has proven to be a history making period in the advancement of
swimming at Old Gettysburg. Previous to this year swimming was looked upon
as one of the minor sports of our institution but this year certain influences
were at work which made swimming one of the major sports.
At the opening of school the regular courses in swimming were offered
and the usual classes organized under the able leadership of S. F. Snyder. But
there was a great deal of dissatisfaction among the students for it was very
inconvenient to climb to the third floor of Cladfelter to reach the swimming pool.
One day there was great rejoicing in camp for the VVoman's League announced
that the corner-stone of the new Y. M. C. A. Building would soon be laid and
with this came the promise of a spacious swimming pool in the new building.
The corner-stone was soon laid and in a short time the workmen completed the
Now we have full use of this spacious pool. Since then practically the entire
school has enrolled in the swimming course. Mr. Snyder is forced to work over-
time in order to instruct this greatly increased class with the same thoroughness
that has marked his work previously. There is a very noticeable change in the
health and the cleanliness of the student body since we have access to the new
pool. There is nothing more delightful than an early morning bath or a re-
invigorating plunge at night.
We as a student body, feeling our indebtedness, take this opportunity to
thank all-that have been instrumental in giving us access to the pool. Especially
do we wish to thank Mr. Snyder.
W. A. GRANVILLE, S.T.D. - Director, Thrillin Swimology, Emeritus
S. F. SNYDER, BS.. - - Best Stroke, Head of the Department
J. R. EWING, M.S. - - ---- Slowly Moving
N. B. RosENB121zG13R,, A.M. ---- Always Moving
H. C. PICKING, P.D. - Pearl Diver
"LARRY" LEREW - - - The Leaning Tower
"IEW" MITJIJER - - - Ze Artiste
"PRocToR" CHRIST - - - - Pussy-Foot Dip
"Doc" BOUSUM - Originator of the Triple Stroke
AVERV BROWING - - Sunk by a Submarine
Miss SPANGLER - - Goosey Gander
"FR13nDn3', BOATH - Docked for Repairs
Miss SHUMAKER - Spent Too Much Time
Miss BARTOW - - I Can't Swim
"Doc" NooN - - Satchel Diver'
UBOBBYU ZARR - - - Shift Stroke
HG. I." MYERS Swims with Latin Horse
"DOG" SEAMAN - - Water Dog
A F everish Tale in
'Twas only several weeks ago
We learnt the dreadful newsg
As usual it came forth very slow,
Like the payment of class dues.
At Iirst we thought it was a joke,
For it occurred here once before
VVhen the Doctor, his record broke
By calling it 'lMeasleS," an awful Haw.
Our President spoke of it in chapel,
Using his vivid Uwateryl' imagination,
And though the Doctor it did baffle,
Might prove more than constipation.
He pleaded that we should not leave
The town until further notice,
Or otherwise. we would come to grieve
For the financial pain it would cost us.
XVC went to lunch with care-free mind
And ate a hearty dinnerg
Then to the "post" in order to Find
That ONE and only letter.
I-Iow loud we laughed all the way
And kidded one another:
Never dreaming that we soon would pray
For this poor. unfortunate brother.
At last we entered the college gates
Like soldiers to their doom,
VVho heard the signal just too late
To scatter before the boom.
Soon Cottage Hall wore a little tag
Of a brilliant yellow hue:
It wouldn tu have been half so had
If 1tS meaning wasn't so blue.
It fairly gloated at our wrath,
just as bold as any beaver,
That dares to take a winter bath
And laugh at HSCARLET FEVER."
'The boys of 'lCottage" took their medi-
As only college men can dog
For seven days we caught their grin
From the windows they looked thru.
We other chaps used to pity them
And comment on their dtough luck"g
Praising them as they swam
In that sea which calls forth pluck.
Then came their turn to laugh at "South"
Wlieii on the following Tuesday,
Another case went from mouth to mouth
Discovered in another home of the
These birds were not to be dismayed,
As they soon proved to one and all
By the grand decorations they displayed
Upon the walls of their beloved hall.
f'Old Dorm" stood gallantly forth alone
In all her white angelic purity,
Laughing deliantly at their comrade's
XVhile she glorilied in her divine security.
But even the best of mortals fall,
In spite of all their protection.
Xvhen they let their sainted wall
Be stained with such devilish infection.
Her inmates wore their holy clothes
In rather careless fashion:
Some appearing in their minstrel shows
Much to the "old boy's" satisfaction.
They danced like angels in disguise
And kicked a wicked fantastic toe,
Revealing to those who are unwise
How graceful the body can swing to and
It's rather difficult to describe their dress.
Quite a problem in subtraction,
But the effect they desired to impress
Indeed became the whole attraction.
Their gowns were of the linest texture
That even money cannot buy,
For Nature,though a wonderful creature,
Can only live and die.
Thus, she appeared in all her glory
Unrivalled by the gowns of men
XVhose beauty is a fading story
NVhen their colors begin to blend.
XVhen these dancing fairies disappeared,
As mysteriously as they came,
The Udarkies' " eyes were sadly bleared
From that fascinating strain.
Soon the room rang with laughter
XN'hcn their pearly rows of teeth,
NVere concealed by lips that couldn't
Vifhat gave vent to their restless feet.
Finally, the charm had lost its mirth,
Much to our sorrow and displeasure,
Bringing our darkies back to earth
WVhich by their bodies, they tried to
Quickly., they revived to that irresistible
As the orchestra struck the tune,
That put new life in the old gray mare
And caused the bachelor and widow to
The chairs were moved hy eager hand
To all parts of the big MY" hall:
The musicians changed into a band
XX-'bile the show became a"Minstrel Ball."
We danced into the midnight hour
VVitl1 thoughts almost serene,
Unconsciously entering the unknown
Another day of this"Searlet Quarantine."
Mortal is the queerest thing
That ever was ereatedg
Iilell itself he's bound to bring
Upon earth, if be's mismated.
But it isn't always necessary
To take a step like thatg
just consult "I-lellth" Ofticer lVlcCreary
ln a little conlidential chat.
Of course he is a stranger
ln this little college town,
But it is an easy wager
That more like him abound.
The other morning. we were inspected
By one called Doctor Crist,
VVho doesn't know when a man's infected
Or has a broken wrist.
A greater man was never made
Vlfhose knowledge had foreseen
The virtue of painting a good shoulder
For a broken rib with tincture of iodine.
Yet people often wonder why
Wfe students become so enraged
And think that we are going to die
VVhen this "M.D." has been engaged.
Naturally, we weren't a bit surprised
Directly after this 'finspectioii'
To see the germs that had survived
Appear clothed in scarlet to perfection.
The little observatory across the way
Has become the home for these,
XfVho are the victims of the play
Of "them" with this dreaded disease.
The town and its officials, so noble,
Together with this celebrated "Quack,"
Have succeeded without any trouble
In laying seven men upon their backs,
These lads we have not forgotten.
Nor our vengeance to affirm
Against these, who are so rotten,
As we have published in the 'iGermf'
This paper is especially Written
For these unfortunate boys,
VVho have been carelessly forbidden
To taste of present college "joys'
Our college campus has foregone
Quite a transformation,
Keeping those, who are forlorn,
In the "Gym" for observation.
These are only the "suspects,"
Put there for our protection
Lest the fever reaches its vertex
And gives us all its infection.
But they do not only form
Those obliged to be isolated,
For we in our respective dorms
Are likewise camps of the segregated.
They even give us "Bi-chloride"
Withoiit the least bit of hesitation,
Enough to kill us by the myriads
If not used according to regulation.
With these little blue rnercuries
We take an antiseptic bath
And nearly get hysterics
From the way they make us laugh.
Some handle it, O, so gentle,
And close their eyes and scowl,
Others treat their anatomy like metal
And in all their roughness, smile.
Recently we had a jubilation
Over in Glatfelter Hall,
Wliile the dorms underwent fumigation,
We held a "George Washington Ball."
Of course, there wasn't a single skirt
Seen floating over the waxed floor,
But that doesn't say there wasn't a Hirt
Among the fellows who might also he a
At twilight we returned to our rooms,
Rich in their sweet smelling odor
Of the tantalizing formaldehyde fumes
Worse than an old overheated motor.
The following day, it began to snow
And rain for hours at a timeg
Even "500" went unusually slow,
Enough to make any fellow repine.
But every cloud has its silver lining,
Every dog his dayg
And thus it often takes reminding,
Life is worth its pay.
It took the 'ICO-Eds" of the college
And the students of the town
To awaken us to this knowledge
By sending tubs of ice cream around.
Then the clouds of gloom disappeared,
The heavens lit up with golden fire,
And the very gods seemed to cheer
Wlleii that message came over the wire:
That HSCARLET FEVER QURAN-
TINEH was lifted,
Bringing untold joys to "one" and many,
Making every memory eternally gifted
Ne'er to forget this February of 1920.
BRIGGS WRITES A LETTER
DEAR SIR: The peeaney you shipped me sum time ago come duly recd. My gracious,
is I souposed to pay the frate dews onit. Wlien me Salye and me bot this peeaney you
clamed to lie it down to me. I want you for to send me quick as hell a receet for 1.99
cents for this here peeaney. Besydes the kees in sum wont work atall. Is them ivry fin-
ger bords! Are deler here, Lewie Davys? sed We shure got beet on this here deel. And
Lewey is a pourerfull gud judg on peeaneys. We have no platform to set on. Wer
isit, Mit it bee in that box on the platform at the depo at Tars station. That luks two
little for the seat my womun neads.
PS.-VVen you rite tel me how two tun the peeaney.
B - ' v Arithmetic
TB ' - . -
I , " ' I I-Ie's teaching her arithmetic-
Freshmen, A He said that was her mission:
1 'J-I E if. 'Y I-Ie kissed her once, he kissed her twice,
v ' A " I And said, HNOW tl'1at's addition."
And as he added smack by smack
y In silent satisfaction,
. n.--a-M., mv. :f ' e ef 71, 1 , . .
P un Aiword To The wise. hi y She sweetly gave him kisses back, .
1 A. , Is Sufficient . I And said, "Now that's subtrac ion."
y-Fm1-:F:lak3-.wv.u.a.-.41-q.-ana1m--ix-qy- I . 1
E1-fggqgi-ah--pt w-an-1--I-----Q-it--N.--f-. Then he kissed her and she kisse him,
lauln :midi :nl 1' -paging ' . -
Qt VV1tl1OlllZ an CXClZl1'11Zll210I'1Q
4 Then both together smiled and said:
'I ATM IlElVIEhIl:hliE :z H21 NL D MM "N ow thatis multiplication."
f 4"""m't"m":'t' in But dad '1 J cared u on the scene
r , sljhllyvllx Ixvznufnll is :lr-puullolbr mnbcru 1 u r C I P P
aria I A 111 d u' 'k l ci i n I
tiff Bariurmarttcxmxiamatrmd-W-'wwwH' uf 1 3 C 3 q It C C S O '
Egg. s"t.':.'.'I:r5'?:'.':.E:4:11::m:mm2t:,r.':i'a:t' "-N-' 1 I-Ie klcked the lad three blocks away,
THE WOOZIE i' And said, "That's long division".
,.'., , -"' '3.-- ,..-v.., I-:1n-t-if :M A .1 . . ,1 .
fgijift -. .x fl aj - fi. 25Ivf-sQ"'.- .ff--1 " , .. .f
iqijj' J- . A fig.-4-2-'.: hy -2 .zg!f:,-gy: .V 5 fx
YH 1 " -'f' ' vs , . " "" 1' ' ii--in
"Reds-I' Parsons, in demonstrating suction, gets one fellow to test it by placing his
hand over the end of a tube from which the air is being pumped. Another tests it with
his face. Then "Reds" to Mary Musselman-"Do you want to try it at your seat ?"
A Few Things That a. Freshman Should Know
Dr. Granville is President of Pennsylvania College.
The white animal that answers to the name of Davy is the President's dog.
Dr. Ewing is the Head of the Department of Commerce and Finance.
The fiery-haired gentleman is the Head of the Department of Mathematics.
Chapel and church attendance are required.
The swimming pool is located on the third floor Gladfelter.
There are 350 students in college besides yourself.
The Freshman Rules must be obeyed.
lt is sometimes convenient to know the number of steps on the winding towers on the
Membership in fraternities is gained only by invitation.
Mr. Picking is the college treasurer.
"Bones" Stahley offers a course of health lectures to the Freshmen.
"Redsl' Parsons is still on the eligible list li for co-edsj.
The spacious building situated back of Prep is the Inhrmary and Observatory.
"Cockey" Stover corresponds with many of the students.
The college yells.
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A Leap Year Ballad
My dear most requested Sir:
I send you this your love to stir.
It is you I have chosen iirst of all
CD11 you to make a Leap Year call.
I give you this the foremost chance
A home for you I would enhance.
Your heart and hand I ask not in jest
:Xml hope you will grant my first request,
And send me back without delay
Your answer whether "Yes" or "Nay,"
But it your hand does not incline
In wedlock clasp to join with mine,
Then you must Leap Year Law obey
And down to me ten dollars pay.
Besides, kind Sir, a handsome dress,
I take no more and take no less.
Now you might think this funny
But I must have man or money.
Now send me a quick reply
And let me be your wife until I die.
If you think I am a dandy
Send 1ne a box of candy.
If the writer's name you guess,
Send this back to my address.
If for me there is no hope
Send me back six yards of rope.
Wfith lots of love and lots of kisses
From one who wants to be your "Mrs
CNote-This page is expressly for the co-cds-just to remind them that this is Leap X C'1l
so that they may not fail to take full advantage ol' its opportunitiesfl
CAN YOU IMAGINE-
Mason Hurd a preacher?
"Doc" Bousum called Daddy?
"Sam" Shaulis smoking a cigarette?
"Can" Neal a bartender?
6'Cy" Medsger in a big city?
Guss with his mouth shut?
"Freddie" Boath without a chew in his
Coble without a bag of water?
McKnight Hall attending Y. M. C. in a
"Philosopher" Lehn with his hair cut
Showe without a string of spaghetti hang-
ing from his mouth?
McKnight during quarantine?
Shoenberger with money?
Spangler and Martz agreeing?
Miss Spangler in a bathing suit? i
Miss Bartow at an Inter-frat.?
Dr. Sanders without a library under his
Keiser leaving the table with his appetite
Etshied in Gettysburg over the week-end?
'fCy" liberly with hair on his head?
Briggs in a full-dress suit?
Shank without a two week's growth on
A Reflection On the Man
Menchey fatter spending four years in
college, hearing an announcement of a
meeting of Phrenaj inquires, "W7hat is this
A Co-Eds Idea of Athletics
"Anne" Miller, in iilling out her statistics
blank, places under class athletics. "Sopho-
more Play." Q"Anne" must have been
thinking of some musical comedy she had
How Do They Get That Way?
"Pete" Schwartz tafter being moved,
paces the Hoor crying in ragej, "It's an
outrage moving a member of the FACULTY.
This must be stopped. Wfhy, I'l1 lose my
prestige with the studentsf!
A Highly Developed Aesthetic
Dr. Ewing, "The cow-catcher is the most
beautiful thing about a locomotive."
Results ,of "Fredclie's Press Club"
CCli1J1'Jlllg' from I'IZl1'l'lSllll1'g' Telegraphj
,l-IARRISBURG, PA.-VV. Frederic Boath, a
prominent athlete of this city and a former
student of Technical H. S., has been elect-
ed football manager for the season of 1920.
Manager Boath contemplates arranging
games with some of the largest schools in
the country, including l4larvard, Yale and
Princeton. Already he has contracted for
a number of "big" games. Foremost
among these might be mentioned Mt. St.
Marys, Albright and Wfestern Maryland.
Xvith these games as a nucleus an attractive
schedule is assured.
VVoodward tin military classj-"In
about face you advance your foot to the
YMCA Carmen S-rom-: Lume
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. I X'
A Tragedy In Three Acts
Philo Hall, Sept. 18, 1920
It is the heartfelt wish of the composers
that this little scene will be long cherished
by those in position to judge its merits and
verify its veracity. VVhile no one dare
vouchsafe for its reality, history will cor-
roborate each statement and establish a just
basis for a serious discussion concerning the
doings and misdoings of an alleged class in
Dr. Don Pedro: "I shall first invite your
attention to the roll call." ' The next 35
minutes are spent in a careful and painful
scrutiny of each man as he answers to his
name. Then a recall is in order to Verify
results. The instructor then explains his
methods, in a broken, hesitating, uncertain
manner, eyes on the floor or ceiling as the
case may be. "I am very particular con-
cerning your notebooks. Some men use
books of this size, showing a specimen, oth-
ers like this. Some desire them to open thus-
ly while some, thusly. Now some men use
pencils, some pen and ink, some fountain
pens while others prefer a typewriter. Per-
sonally it does not matter what make you
Phrena Hall, Dec. 11, 1920
The meetings of this class in Phrena Hall
are as romantic and thrilling as the deeds
of the Klu Klux Klan. Some magnetic
power seems to permeate the air as each
wee Klansman takes his seat before his
imperial majesty, the "Grand Dragon of the
Realm." In a voice little evidencing the
autocratic power of his imperial majesty,
Dr. Don Pedro says slowly and distinctly,
"Now your attention is invited to a report.
Mr. Miller, have you a report ready ?"
"G. E.": "Yes, sir." First student: "Wl1atls
the matter with G. E. Miller ?" Class:
"I-le's all right." First student: "VVell, who
is all right ?" Class: UG. E. Miller." Miller
then reports on "Breeding Stock in U. S.,"
frequently interrupted by such exclamations
as, "He must have been some cow," etc.
Meanwhile barrages are directed to the
front of the room. VVhether the eloquence
of the report or the brilliance of Pedro's
shining dome drew the fire is open to dis-
cussion. At any rate a piece of chalk did
knock the pencil from his imperial hand
while an eraser powdered his shining pate.
However "Doc" doesn't notice this and the
report is finished amid triumphant shouts
and cheers from the side-lines and a boom-
ing of missles against the drum, interspersed
with the treble ringing of chalk on chande-
liers. Dr. Don Pedro: "Let us have order,
please." Vllhereupon the class sings and
whistles the "Old Gray Mare Ain't VVhat
She Used to Be."
ACT III .
Economics Room, Jan. 11, 1920
Dr. Don Pedro opens the meeting with his
usual manifold gesturing of lingers and
facial expressions. "N ow the faculty-ah-
has given me authority and I'll use it. As
a demonstration, Mr. X, you may leave the
room not to return." Mr. X remains dumb-
founded in his seat. 'KI said you may leave
the class not to return." X replies, "Oh,
keep quiet. I heard you the first time."
Everybody silently applauds X. "Now I
haven't authority in any subject but eco-
nomics. But I'll hint a little in other fields,
just a hint." A half hour discussion follows
with said gesturing and much snoring from
the class. And then, our little drama is
completedg as the "Grand Dragon of the
Realm" administers the linal rites, dis-
persing each Klansman to his respective
haunt and immortalizing the name of Dr.
Don Pedro forever.
Twelve Plagues That Have Visited Gettysburg
1. S. A. T. C. '
2. Night Vlfatchman
3. Eight o'cloclc classes
4. S. F. Snyder
5. Dr. James Rees Ewing, Ph.D.
6. Revised Faculty Rules
7. Our Guardian Mother
S. Dogs in the Dorms
9. Alcoholic Blues
10. State Police
12. R. O. T. C.
- NUF CED -
' ? N A lf:
ser: -is a gm S iq?
'ts ge t ft. Ct5he 1921 I peelvum .J 5 V f s
.x. ry- -, -Z!-T' xv: '14 S
lOl lOl ICI KOZOl IO! lOl lOl
E ilibr alenhar E
Monday, 15-NVonderful business done by
older men in selling rooms, window shades,
mantel pieces, radiators and tennis courts to
Tuesday, 16-Campus becomes greener
than ever on account of the verdant Frosh.
. . "Pete" Peffer begins her social season
among the Freslnnen.
XVednesday, 17-Oflicial opening of Col-
lege. . . Doc. Granville gives rousing speech
in Chapel. . . Majority of Class back, Showe
given up as being married. . . Shorty Baker,
XVidman, Campbell, and others missing.
Thursday, 18-Doc. Ewing spied on the
Campus and a great commotion arises. . .
Y. M. C. A. reception made famous by
speech of Prof. HBowley" Miller.
Friday, 19-Briggs, having recovered from
eating live dishes of ice cream at the recep-
tion, reports for football practice.
Saturday, 20-Sophs are carried off the
held in great tie-up. . . Soph. Riley unable
to be found until two dozen Fresh pile off
him. . .Unusual amount of feathers fly in
McKnight allll Freshmen found busily
Sunday, 21-Class of 1921 subjected to
classical sermons for another year. . . Et-
shied linally says a fond good-bye to his be-
loved and comes back to school.
Monday, 22-Coble and Myers, water-
throwers of fourth floor. Old Dorm, ready
to pack up on report of Proctor lFlafer to
Tuesday, 23-Showe returns at last. .
VVednesday, 24-Heavy football scrim-
mage. . . Myers requires a spool of thread
to sew up a cut on his head.
Thursday, 25-Unusual entertainment by
shell shocked sailor in Chapel. . . Strong-
men Bousum and Briggs lose 35.00 upon
their inability to tie him so that he would
be unable to get loose. . . Great fear ex-
pressed that Bousum might become careless
and hurt the sailor.
lOl IOZOI IO! lOl lOl
Friday, Z6-Spectrum declares war against
Mumper. the photographer.
Saturday, 27-Baum is found wandering
aimlessly on the streets at York. . . Nobody
home. . . Homesick Freshmen and Sophs
visit their mammas and papas over the
Sunday, 28-VVe go to church again. . .
Sam Phillips entertains the boys with his
Monday, 29-Dr. Sanders, in Logic, "To
what class does the bat belong?" . . Anna
Miller, "The animal class because it lays no
Tuesday, 30-Spectrum typewriter arrives.
. . Much work done.
Wfednesday. l-Dr. Sanders, in Education,
"Yes, when the duel was over, it was found
that Andrew Jackson was pierced by a bul-
let one inch above the heart." . . "Bill"
Powers. "VVasn't he hurt, Doctor?"
Thursday, 2-First vaudeville of the sea-
son. . . Ziegler unable to play in State game
on account of a strained neck Csustained at
Friday, 3-Dr. Baxter, in Spanish class,
'fMiss Hollinger, what are the weak
vowels?" Miss Hollinger, "U CYouD and I,
Saturday, 4-Daddy Long Legs discussed
psychologically by Education class. . . Bill
Powers expresses great interest and knowl-
edge about the last reel.
Sunday. 5-Nothing out of the ordinary
to-dayg so we take a rest.
Monday, 6-Dr. Silven Hagen gets a hair
cut and neck shave and as a result the mat-
tress factories are working overtime.
Tuesday, 7-After losing the State game
by 33-0, the Freshmen are taught the yells
and songs. . . Freshman Zerbe gives an ora-
torical speech from the Forum. Night
watchman ducked and after a great Search
lValdkoening is found carefully hidden in
Klingaman's bed, where he had taken refuge.
f X' G-'V
ma jk .2
' - 's
The 'zuil11'1zg11ess of the d'1fjfc1'e1zt
bI15i7lC'.5'S 11011505 to Cld7,'C'l'lLI'.S'C has
lzcljwd Irs l1zc1z'er1'f11Iy in tlzc jmblica-
tion of our IQEI SPECTRUM. We
I'CIi'lIC.S'f1QV urge that tlzc Stzndwzts
give our aciw1'tisc1's thcii' patronage.
Std! v Cl
g :Bs I
We " fr
CE 21 l id S ci m gy:
' lVednesday, S-Summer returns. . . Baum
and Buhrman sit on Culp's Hill Observatory
with co-eds until an early morning hour. . .
They report that there are 61 arc lights in
Gettysburg. . . Wfondertul apple expedition
Thursday, 9-Dr. Parsons calls at the Co-
ed dormitory and a very pleasant evening is
spent, during which Doc. joins in the song,
'4l'ni Forever llloxring Ilubblesfi
Friday, 10-Junior Debating team select-
ed. . . Uniforms given out to R. O. T. C. . .
Schetfer relates how he won the war to the
Saturday, ll-Beat VVestminstcr, 21-0. . .
C. D. Miller hires a detective to guard the
Gettysburg money on its way to Xkfestmin-
ster. . . YVestern Maryland afraid to bet. . .
First Spectrum Staff meeting last night. .
Reen takes a girl to the movies.
Sunday. 12-Carl Firown overcome by
tatigue when Dr. Clutz goes over the 15
minute mark while praying in church.
Monday, 13-Heard in Physics Lab., "Oh,
my. girls, what a tragedy, the paper is all."
. . A tew moments later. 'iGoodness, how
this paper does scratchll'
Tuesday, 14--Heard in French class. "To-
morrow you will write out 250 French sen-
tences, learn Z5 verbs, and translate 25
pages in your French reader. . . French de-
serters become numerous.
lVednesday. l5-Gresh sees Jennie ldfade
at the High Wfater Mark and wonders why
Picket's Charge tailed. . . Dr. Ewing gives
a wonderful elucidation on "The National
Consumption of Economic Undertakersf'
Thursday. l6-Roger Sinith's girl gets
note from Granville. . . Freshmen are here-
by warned to drop all letters in slot at Post
Friday, 17-Parsons, "Mx: Boath, there are
two ways of pronouncing your name, it can't
be Bo-ath, therefore it must be Nr. Both."
Saturday, 18-Buhrman moved and a very
artistically decorated porch is the result. . .
Showe gets in wrong on second floor ot the
Co-ed dorm. . . Beat Ursinus, 14-0.
Sunday, 19-Doc. Billheimer picks up fair
Topton excursionist. . . Jacobs pulls a boner
by exclaiming, "'vVho's in there? I want
inf' . . For further information, ask him.
Monday, 20-Junior Classicals and Scien-
tits begin work. . . Apple expedition, led by
Houtz. . . G. I. Myers loses good name and
reputation in Hanover.
Tuesday. 21-French Lutheran delegation
here. . . Woiiderfiil ovation in Chapel. . .
Everyone understands their speeches?
XVednesday, 22-Doc. Granville arrested
in Hagerstown for exceeding speed limit,
runs over square, etc.,'in a Vain effort to get
the Frenchies to the train on time...
Fourth Hoor raises cane on account ot the
scarcity of sugar. . . Proctor Hater says.
"Stop, or I'll tell Doc. Granville."
Thursday, 23--VValdkoening decides to be
fullback on the Classical team. . . Boath, of
the Italian nobility, getting Scientits into
Friday, 24-New song reaches Gettysburg
entitled, "lVhat Wfe VVant Is Cheaper Ice,
XVe Have Enough Cheap Skates." . . Jimmy
Overmiller ahnost decides to go out tor
Saturday. 25-Feat Albright, 34-0. . .
Scientits clean mud oft Nixon Field. . . Doc.
Sanders tells us about the wonderful new
swimming pool to be built in the new Y. M.
C. A. building. . . lfVhat will be done with S.
Ffs wonderful creation?
Sunday, 26-Spangler sleeps through en-
tire service in church. . . Rainy. . . Everyone
works on their correspondence course. . .
Schetfer holds revival services in McKnight
and converts C. D. Miller.
Monday, 27-Battlelield guards on sharp
lookout for a stout. young man who per-
sists in shooting squirrels. . . 'Where is Sam
Shaulis? . . Fresh caught tussing last night
and up before Student Scoundrels.
Tuesday. Z8-Roosevelt Memorial day. . .
Republicans cough up. . . Spectrum Staff
gets busy. . . Cook back from week-end trip
and reports his trip a great success.
VVednesday. 29-Overheard when the
Juniors are discussing the securing ot sev-
eral girls for the Hallowe'en dance. . . Pros-
pects are: Faith, Hope and Charity CThe
Three Graceslg Two-Bit Anne. Toothless
Nell, Fanny, Lantern Jaw, Fifty-fifty, and
Hog Alley Sally.
Thursday, 30-Doc. Parsons, in Physics.
"Now, men, is it possible tor my body to tall
so tar that the center ot mm-mass will be
left behindtn Shank, "I hardly think so." . .
Classicals rounding into shape.
Friday, 31-Scientits are overcome by
Greek phalanx. . . Immense odds placed on
Where do you bu
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storey naturallyg that's the Way he keeps
his business going. We feel that way about
Q But what We want doesnlt count. You're
looking out for your advantage not for ours.
It's what you think about it that determines
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SECOND. Service to yon is our idea in b7t8i7LE6'.9J and service means
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'lil-HRD. Service 7l1607L.S' the quality of what we .vellg and that
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We sell Hart Schaffner 8z Marx clothes because they
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. B. C RVER cgi S
lha Store of Reliability HANOVER, PA
' M . -f a 'iiiggi i
.gg w e are 1921 specs-um
A ' 2-mfstig rg g M W' -a S-
the test tube handlers, but when the smoke
of battle had cleared away, the Greeks Were
on the long end of a 13-0 score. . . Shaulis
stars for victors. . . Mass meeting for Dick-
inson game. . . Shirt tail parade follows for
the benefit of the l-lal1owe'en masked revel-
lers. . . Ministers Showe and Houser sub-
scribe to betting fund.
Saturday. l-College journeys to Carlisle
and sees Varsity push Dickinson into mud.
. . Score, 7-0. Dutchy Grimm gets hair cut
and Gettysburg Doll I-lair factory runs full
Sunday, 2-Everybody drys out from the
soaking received yesterday. Weaver tucks
Tucker, while Mumper is getucked. . .
Spangler fails to eat cold rabbit on Broad-
way. . . He joins the Bacheloi-'s Club-vol-
Monday, 3-Buhrman. working problems
in Physics, "Doctor, why don't you give us
a book of Physics problems instead of a
hook on meehanics?l' Doe., "Oh, there is
lots of Physics in a baby-carriage." . .
Jimmy Overmiller receives invitation to
spend Thanksgiving week along the Dela-
ware at a house party.
Tuesday, 4-Alarm clock party staged at
the movies and just as the heroine wakens
from her P. M. nap a dozen alarm clocks
go off. Myers almost lands in jail.
1fVednesday, 5-Ewing, in Economies.
"NVhat law would the threatened coal strike
break?" "My brother-in-law," replies Shee-
ly, who Hunks the course. . . Ewing, "Gen-
tlemen, I'm going to propose to the libra-
rian-" . . Mrs. Ewing, please investigate.
Thursday, 6-Cornerstone of new Y. M.
C. A. building is laid. . . Dr.VVeidensall
spends the week with the college boys. . .
Philosopher Lehn gets his yearly hair cut
while Freshman Sowers is afraid to have his
cut for fear he will catch cold.
Friday, 7-Camera does not break when
Wfaldkoening squints at it. . . "On to York."
Saturday, S-Houser and Wagiiei' bet
their money and walk to York. . . Varsity
beats Villa Nova, 20-O. . . Phillips stars by
his line plunging. . . llouser gets jipped in
the evening by tl1e fair sex.
Sunday, 9-Everybody sleeps. . . 18 at
church Cby actual eount.J. . Baum stays in
York for some unknown reason. . . Har-
baugh brings back a supply of rabbit and
sets it up. . . Some one discovers an F. 8: M.
bunch of fellows at the Co-ed Dorm and
retaliates on their machine.
Monday, 10-York County Dutclnnen
gradually returning from their week-end
trip. . . Parsons, in Astronomy Class, "If the
earth 'would crack and the water run toward
the center, what would happen?" Showe,
"Hell would be put out." . . Doc. Bousum,
"Then me for the easy life of a preacher,
you wouldn't need to work to beat -."
Tuesday. ll-Rain and more rain. . .
Great mystery as to who Dutchy Bortner
had at the game at York, . . Beers suggest
that it might be his sister. . . "On to Buck-
VVednesday. 12--Picture taking finished-
camera broken several times, but we refuse
to mention any names. . . Etshied uses two
boxes of Vaseline in a vain attempt to keep
his hair down. . . Buhrman goes fussing.
Thursday, 13-Heavy scrimmage. . . Tick-
ets for Bucknell game put on sale. . . Pete
Schwartz undecided about how many to
buy. . . Buhrman calls in evening.
Friday, 14-General exodus on 3:30 train.
. . A monster mass meeting. . . Rastus John-
son bones. . . Buhrman goesfussing.
Saturday, 15-Big day arrives. . . No man
wants to remember what happened at Har-
risburg when we met Bucknell. . . College
dance at Chestnut Street auditorium.
Sunday, 16-A large congregation fof
eutsl .... LX larm clocks heard to go off about
12 M. . . Everybody broke. . . Buhrman with
his girl for 48 consecutive hours.
Monday. 17-Soph. Daugherty writes ll
letters and receives 13. . . Daily average is
12 ...' Rnhi-man almost decided.
Tuesday, 18-Showe writes newspaper to
his girl and receives a magazine in return.
. . Ruhrman, after seeing his girl eight
nights out of a week, tells her of his love. . .
lVednesday, 19-Parsons performs rare
antics in Physics: crawls up on desk and
crows like a rooster. . . Astronomy Class
studying heavenly bodies.
Thursday, 20-Rain. . . Astronomy Class
unable to see Venus. . . Lind is reported to
have seen her up XN7ashington Street last
5, Zedizii E iii
Z ff A Z E 2 -
42 :E is 2 Q
6 4.42, 2 ,Z,,
d from the distant waterfalls or
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or the smallest country place.
Through the co-ordination of inventive
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And so electricity, scarcely older than the gradu-
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X rr.. , Q .,,, . N ' N ws. ,
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Friday, 21-Red Cross Dance and Showe
seen Vamping the Vamp. . . Gets a severe
attack of peresis.
Saturday, 22-St. Marys beaten with
Shorty Davis as the star. . . Mock parade.
Sunday, 23-Showe seen with unknown
lady at church. . . Goes walking in P. M. and
shows her the squirrels on Culps Hill. . .
Puhrman feeling very happy.
Monday, 24-Y. M. C. A. chairs disappear-
ing very fast. Dog Kennels in McKnight
Tuesday, 25-Beta Lambdas have inter-
esting debate, Resolved, That a man should
not hold a lady's arm. . . Dade Sheely. "As
long as Bing has hold of my arm. 1 won't
object." . . Woiiclerftil case. . . Vtfhere is 1-Tix?
Wfednesday, 26-Famous Economics ex-
am given. . . Etshied is high man with a
mark of 15. . . Ewing perfects remarkable
and intricate grading system.
Thursday, 27-The Holiday. . . Beat F. Sz
M. by 3-0 score, Bream stars. . . Tucker
tucl-'s Showe. . . Several parties in York.
. . Coble goes home and eats too much tur-
Friday, 28-Classes sort of dull. . . Redcay
shines in English with a perfect 0. . . Cocky
Marietta visits old chums.
Saturday, 29-Lerew, to Bousum, "VVill
you please get off my feet, little man?"
Bousum, "l'll try, sir, is it much of a walk?"
. . McBride has a moving party which he
doesn't know anything about.
Sunday. 30-Freddy Boath. the italian no-
bleman, and Baum overcome Pegg and part-
ner in prolonged card game. . . Livengood
discovers that the moon is unable to become
full on account of having only one quarter.
Monday, 1-Prom and Smoker Commit-
tees get busy. . . Dr. Granville leaves this
message to meat man: Ulf we are not at
home when you deliver the 331.00 worth of
meat, please shove it through the keyhole."
. . Roderick Cook back and reports having
seen a deer fdearl on Sunday night.
Tuesday, 2-Basketball practice begins...
30 men out. . . Sap Sowers stars in Frosh
football team's practice. . . Cooler weather.
NVednesday, 3-Wfaldkoening convinces us
that he is a hard guy by eating rock candy,
marble cake and brick ice cream.
Thursday, 4-Dr. Gans, State Health De-
partment, has instructive movie in Chapel.
. . Juniors decide to reform, especially Red-
Friday, 5-Houser again goes to deliver
Aluminum. . . Fresh and Sophs have hard
Saturday, 6-Freshmen tie Sophs in thrill-
ing battle. . . Sophomore R. K. G. Rice car-
ried from Iield when Sophs attempt to break
up Fresh snake dance.
Sunday. 7-Ziegler relaxes from his stren-
uous work, goes home to see his nurse and
rapidly recuperates under her tender and
Monday. 8-Dr. Valentine. in English
History, "Edw. Ill. goes down to the Seine
River, hnds a Ford, and safely escapes from
Phillip." . . 'What state would a man be in
who fell in the River Seine? Robinson, "A
wet state, you simp." . . "No," replied
Shearer, "He would be insane."
Tuesday, 9-Professors get salary raise of
3300. . . Ewing changes his necktie, while
Parsons gets the baby a new dress. . . Houtz,
to VVillie Scheffer, "How tall are you, Wil-
lie?" Sheffer, "About live foot eight."
Houtz, "1 didn't know they piled it that
VVednesday, 10-Prom Committee has
first meeting to plan for the big event.
Thursday, 11-Great uproar in Economics
class, visitors daily. . . No coal on account
of the coal miner's strike. . . R. O. T. C. in-
spection by Col. Bull, U. S. A. . . Co. A
beats Co. B.
Friday, 12-Doc. Ewing, "Gentlemen, at a
recent meeting of the Faculty I was invest-
ed with supreme authority to subordinate
you to my superior intellect and power, etc.,
etcf' . . Coal shortage threatens. . . Some one
suggests carrying the coal away. . . Doctor'
Parson's mother dies. . . Ex-service men
make joyful, especially Funny Howard.
Saturday, 13-Ice Co. furnishes college
with coal. . . Curses. . . Physics discontinued
until after Xmas. . . Freshmen in their glory
at the dance for benefit of the Band.
Sunday. 14-Heard in Co-ed's Sunday
School class, "XWhat were the epistles?"
Hazel Bartow, "They were the wives of the
Apostles." . . Mary Minnich, "That can't be,
there were 12 Apostles and 13 epistlesf'
Monday, 15--Teacherls Institute begins.
. . Coble reports no good looking ones, ex-
"ON THE SQUARE"
Shumanis Medicine Store
The Distinctive Shop
SODAS, UNITED CIGARS AND TOILET ARTICLES
Everything in Patent Medicines
Brunswick - Balke - Collender Co.
107 Hopkins Place, Baltimore, Maryland
Billiard Tables and Equipment Brunswick Phonographs and Records
Bowling Alleys and Equipment Brunswick Tires and Tubes
Special Equipment of Billiard Tables and Bowling Alleys
for Y M C Assoc t
fi A , I it N . nlitlg
gk Tnohe 1921 ' I Spectrum H 3 V'
I .-Q1 !- Y I H ' iq is-
cept one. The two University Boys given
great prominence by the University girl. .
For 'further information, see Prof. Schwartz,
l'3.S. . . Spangler and Zweifel reserve special
reservations in Nclinight cellar for the end
of the world on Dec. l7.
Tuesday. 16-Dade Sheely recites her rote
learned Evidence lesson and gets an AA.
Wfednesday. 17-Frosh start to pack. .
Peace reigns supreme.
Thursday, 18-Hegira begins and general
hilarity in evening. . . Dr. liaxter, "Your ad-
vance lesson will be a review."
Friday. l9-All leave for Xmas vacation...
Freshmen take trunks. . . Buhrman and his
love have sorrowful parting.
Monday, 5--The "Bullet" pulls into Get-
tysburg fully loaded. . . The effects of
Xmas seen on all. . . Prosperity and full
Tuesday. 6-General brain dusting begins.
. . Redcay spends live hours in cleaning out
his room for the new year CThis is a FACTX
NVednesday, 7-Drs. Wfagner and Ewing
discover that the new year has begun and
rush to the Five and Ten store to get a l920
calendar. 'inter-frat league begins when S.
A. E, beats Sigma Chi.
Thursday. S-Reds Baker discovers a tele-
scope shoe string which will pull out. . .
Varsity team beats Frederick HY" team.
Friday, 9-Doc. liaxter refuses to read the
announcement of the swimming team try-
outs: it is rumored that Mrs. S. F. came in
Saturday, 10-S. F.'s swimming pool, in
front of McKnight, 'frozen over and skating
enjoyed hy all. . . Varsity beats St. Iohn's
in a wild rock tight.
Sunday. ll-Soph. Daugherty breaks own
record by writing seventeen letters to as
many different girls. . . VVhy not put this
poor boy out of his misery. . . Vlfe would
advise him to secure a mimeograph.
Monday. 12-Etshied at last breaks away
and returns from his Xmas vacation, . . The
effects of married life. . . Dr. Ewing, "My
function is a helper: my business is to draw
anything from you that 'I can." . . 'tOne of
these times he is going to draw a brick," so
says Zeke Miller.
Tuesday, 13-Dr. Valentine gives axiom
to History Class, "Since l have nothing to
gain or lose by it,-l will believe it." . . Vlfeek
of Prayer. . . Dr. Hanson announces an ad-
dress 'for men onlyg several fellows bring
their girls. . . VVe won't mention any names.
Wfednesday, 14-General destruction of
certain grades of pictures in preparation for
Doctor Hanson's visit to individuals in their
rooms. . . R. O. T. C. bathrobes come in
handy during this windy weather. . . Lewis
Davies leaves his wife and family and comes
back to school.
Thursday, 15-Record poker game in Mc-
Knight, beginning at 10 P. lll. and ending
7:40 A. M. . . lnquire of Zweifel or Adam.
Friday, l6-Heavy snowfall and swim-
ming pool covered: skating prohibited. . .
Prayer week ends, great success. . . Basket-
ball team on tour.
Saturday, l7-Mike Miller meets frater-
nity brother fil on tour. . . Nike gets cramp
in leg while attending burlesque show at
Sunday, 18-llflarried men meet at No. 305
and elect Cook President, while the Has
'Was Club meets in 19 South and organize.
. . Beery Fink elected Grand Master. . .
Baum, Plefiiefinger, Spangler, Wfidder and
Monday. 19-Chaplain Bloomhardt lec-
tures in Chapel. . . Team returns from suc-
cessful trip. . . Much snow.
Tuesday, 20-Buck Cash comes to Eng-
lish History class on time. . , juniors busy
on Economic reports. . . Doc. Baxter waxes
warm in Chapel on account of rumpus.
Wfednesday, 21-Hontz, "Professor Stov,
er, what is the color of this precipitate?"
Cockey. scrutinizing it, "Now, when I look
at it this way, it is green: when l look at it
this way, it's blue." . . I-loutz, "Yes, Pro-
fessor, but which way are you looking?"
Thursday, 22-Education students take
intelligence Tests and some wonderful
scores are made.
Friday, 23-Mid-winter dances begin. . .
R. K. Rice takes a bath without catching
Saturday, 24-Varsity beat St. Marys, 26-
25. . . Mike Miller sprains ankle. . Cram-
ming for semester exams.
Sunday, 25-Sunday Morning Snooze Club
with Freddie Boath as President has its
weekly meeting on Chambersburg Street.
opposite the City Hotel.
Chick Myers enroll as charter members. ,
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Monday, 26-Exams begin to-day. . .
Much cramming. . . Prohibition canvassing
for funds. . . C. D. Miller decides to become
a missionary when he learns that for every
missionary going abroad there goes 220 bar-
rels of whiskey.
Tuesday, 27-Wfet signs prominent in Mc-
Knight. . . Canvassers enter a room not con-
sistent with their teachings and hastily de-
part. . . Mice in Lauver's room eat a box of
cascarets and are unable to get out of
drawer. . . Dean Bikle announces that a
Latin quizz will be conducted without inter-
VV'ednesday, 28-Buln-man goes fussing
CNfVe didn't see him, but it's so regular that
we put it here to till up a blankj. Proctor
Fellenbaum, of McKnight, talking in his
sleep, "Pm some guy, I am." . . Capitalist
Zweifel loses some money and argues one-
half hour on each throw.
Thursday, 29-Dr. Billheimcr seen taking
his wife to see Mary Pickford in l'The
Hoodlumf' . . Another sign that the Faculty
is deteriorating. . . Senior Jacobs asks Fresh-
men to whistle third verse of f'Maryland,
My Maryland." . . Sap Sowers willingly
Friday, 30-Exams over. . . Many go home
for a rest. . . Someone rumors about a new
system of cuts and demerits. . . "Larry"
Lerew says. "Married men have better
halves, but we bachelors have better quar-
Saturday, 31-Ioe's cat has kittens. . .
Ralph Lind says. "XN'hy, I didn't even know
that it was married." . . Ofhcer, do your
Sunday, l-Last Sunday of lst semester.
a large congregation of-cuts. . . Could you
imagine "Doc" delivering a short, snappy.
interesting sermon on a subject which would
keep one awake?
Monday, 2-Many pink slips sent to
Economic students by Ewing. . . Showe re-
ceives a personal C?j communication. . .
Ziegler not to be found. . . VV'ife in town. . .
New Semester begins.
Tuesday, 3-Someone enters Physics
room singing, "But, Oh, the Kisses That I
Got Last Night"" Doc Parsons. glancing
up, als that all you got?" Richards returns.
. . Ziegler returns after nursing the nurse.
VVednesclay, 4-Some snow storm. . . Dr.
Sanders, in Ethics. "VVhy did Rome fall?"
C. F. Miller. "Internal Combustion. Proff'
. . E. E. Miller to Martz, "VVhat does A. D.
stand for?" A'Don't you know. you sap-
head? A. D. stands for Dr. of Arts."
Thursday, 5-No lights in Dorms. . . Old
Dorm becomes a lake. . . Vifoodward ducked
seven times while going six feet. . . Feath-
ers everywhere. while Coble and Myers live
up to their old rep. . . Hen Rream breaks
Friday. 6.-GRE.-XT DISTURBANCE!
Doc. Granville announces in Chapel that a
case of SCARLET FEVER has broken out
in COTTAGE HALL. . . COTTAGE is
QUARANTTNED and the victim, GIBSON
taken to PESTI-IOUSE. . . INTER-FRAT
called off .. . NO DEPARTURE from GET-
Saturday, 7-Etshied stays in Gettysburg
for first time this year. . . Shearer taken to
Granvilles. . . Germs everywhere.
Sunday. S.-College church pews vacant.
. . Church attendance not required. . . Vlfhat
does S. F. stand for?
lllonday. 9-Those scared by epidemic re-
turn. . . Silence reigns. especially in Cottage.
Tuesday. 10-Dr. Valentine. in History.
:'The king was stabbed in his ante-chamber
and was seen no more."
'iVednesday, ll-Rrininger and Myers be-
come fulliledged members of Has-VVas Club.
. . Glee Club trip postponed indefinitely.
Thursday. l2-Klingaman takes a girl to
Delaware-Gettysburg game. . . Vife lose,
18-27. . . Unusual commotion in Glatfelter
when Zeke Miller and Bill Krebs sing.
"We'll VVait for the NN7agon and VVe'll All
Take a Ride."
Friday, 13-Ewing spends a dollar by tak-
ing his wife to see the Miracle Man. . .
Strange sight-Eagle Hotel bar becomes
I-leadquarters for Million Dollar drive.
Saturday, 14-VVe wonder how many Val-
entines Doc. Ewing received? Cottage freed
Sunday, 15-Very stormy day. . . VVe stay
in rooms and-?
Monday. 16-Chapel begins again. . .
Yiengst, '20, iiuds a coat on Lelm's tongue
but no pants.
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quality has always been our great Etllll. 'l'hrough the whole scientific worlcl
IC K A are the recognized clistributors of' dependable z-mtl accurate laboratory
nppn1':1tL1s, ehenniczils and supplies.
EI ERE C31 AME D
New YOl'li 5 42 Pittsburgh Branch
3rd Ave, 18th-19th Sf, 5, ,h WP 2011 Jenkins A,-Cade
4 iiili We Believe the Weaver
to be the World's Best
2, ,zu - 57 .
Years ago we first expressed this conviction. NV e were strong
and sincere in our belief then.
Now it is shared so wiclely by others that it has virtually
become the general concensus of opinion.
'iliest in the VVorlcl" is a strong phrase but it is at that that
you constantly hear it applied to the VVeaver Upright Piano.
WEAVER PIANO CO., IDC.
Establ'ished187O YURK, PA-
Q The 1921 lt Spectvum Qs 3 -1 4 Q11 ,
"' ' ' G'1' -qs. ' - ' -cw' j , fe N
Tuesday. 17-Fickinger takes Scarlet
Fever. . . McKnight quarantined. . . GIRLJS
DANCE called off. . . A Soph queers it. . .
Vtfeigle decided to return to Gettysburg. . .
Rejoicing in McKnight.
Wfednesday, lS-Hill, from OLD DORM,
taken to Pest House. . . Dr. Crist almost
drowned when he quarantines Old Dorm. . .
Various DECORATIONS on dorms. . .
VVhole college penned up. . . Hurd originates
strange petition. . . No classes.
Thursday, l9--Dormitories are trans-
formed into Monte Carlos: even austere
ministerial students throw the 'igalloping
dominoes" for such fabulous sums as tive
and ten cents. hamburg sandwiches and
postage stamps. . . Frosh write two letters
per diem ..., More cases.
Friday, ZOQA process of elimination es-
tablished by local Health Board. . . One
grand life of ease. . . Gotwald. '22. gambles
heavilyg Shoenberger loses a sandwich.
Saturday, 21-Bill Ruedinger stars in the
Stewart Sz Zarr Minstrel Show. . . Klclinight
has Vics, boxing matches, etc., etc. . . Stu-
dent Council, ex-service men and proctors
meet and plan immediate action.
Sunday. 22-Dorms disinfected. . . Stag
dance staged in the Sweat Box. . . NVQ won-
der what day it is.
Monday, 23-Another day of misery. . .
Overmiller taken over. . . lfVe need more
rest and sleep. . . D- those who are negli-
Tuesday, 24-Mrs. Granville telegraphs to
surrounding towns for nurses to take care
of her boys.
X-Vednesday, 25-Senior Hater taken over.
. . Inspector here. . . Many rumors. . . Daily
Thursday, 26-More inspecting. . . Gym
used as suspect dorrn. . . Klingaman and
Cash desire to know who the College Board
of Health is. . . Nicely takes unexpected va-
cation. . . Col. Martin and Assistants arrive
Friday, 27-Stevens and McKnight fel-
lows sent home. . . Old Dorm and Cottage
begin semi-military life. . . VVonderful Art
Gallery at 201 Old Dorm.
Saturday, 28-We rest up after a strenu-
ous week of labor. . . Sleeping.
Sunday, 29-Another day of rest.
Monday, 1-Cottage Hall fellows go
home. . . XN7e go home Wlednesday.
Tuesday, 2-The Editor comes in, grabs
us by the collar, and demands the Calendar.
. . So we bid you all a hasty ADIEU.
r we-nr yr -yn
E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY
Broad and Huntingdon Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA
Engrazrers - Printers - Stationers
Dance Programs Class Jewelry
Calling Cards Menus
Stationery Leather Souvenirs
INTERSTATE TEACHERS' AGENCY
501 - 506 L1v1Nc4s'roN BU1l.D1Nu
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
IS'e1utjbr Application Form and Circulars
T. H. ARMSTRONG, P1-Dpi-lem
0111312 1921 Qpettrum
The Pennsylvania College Annual
Issued Each Year by the Junior Class
PRICE 3 3 . O O
PAUL I. REDCAY, Business Manager '
EARL E. ZIEGLER, Editor GETTYSBURG, PA
I Q4P:4?5X65I15F.9"4s i1?1z'iW3Qp Y
. lx' ' I
4 Clothing "jg tires.
Headwear I Q L
9 - nigiiiieliilil
5 I V ,T
Our Popularity with Young
Men has been won, and is
5 held by intelligent and careful
5 catering to their requirements
5 JACOB REED'S SONS
W 1424- 26 CHESTNUT sr. Q
' r '-
35.00 and 5156.00
The Greatest Shoe Value
Factory to Consumer Ex-
65 Stores in 43 Cities.
Factories, Hanover, Pa.
16 Carlisle St.
fSend for catalog and order by mailj
. W. W AVER 85 S
Dry Goods Department Store
"Not what men do worthily, but what they do successfully is what
history records. "
This is true in merchandising as well as in every endeavor of lifeg that
is why this institution of merchandising, like Pennsylvania College, has
grown from small beginnings to their present growth. We cater to the
demands of the general public, and no less to the student of our Collegeg
special attention being called to COLLEGE ROOM FURNISHINGS.
Established in 1885
Never Fails to Retain the Standard Which it
Established Years Ago
Qtbas. jiil. Stieff, Zinc.
315 N. Howard Street BALTIMORE, MD.
Gettysburg Ice and Storage Co.
ICE, ICE CREAM AND
B tl Pl Brick Ice Cream a Specialty
A ll M fakes
Sold, Rented, Exchanged and Bought
Descriptive Booklet and Price List on Request.
Typewriters Re-built and Overhauled at Reasonable Rates.
Best Typewriter Ribbons and Carbon Paper.
C. L. EICHOLTZ
NEW oXFoRD, PA.
The Evening News
BEST FOR NEWS BEST FOR ADVERTISERS
MAIL ORDERS FILLED
GDB Gift Qbvn
College and Fraternity Jewelry, Pennants, Stationery,
' Banners, Class Fobs, Souvenirs and
M. S. BONESKY 55 Chambersburg Street
Kendlehart's Cigar Store and Pool Room
CI GA RS
CI GA RETTES
Chambersburg Street GETTYSBURG, PA.
S. M. BUSHMAN P. A. MILLER J. ELMER MUSSELMAN
Chairman First Vice President Cashier
C. H. MUSSELMAN EDMUND W. THOMAS E. A. CROUSE
President Second Vice President Assistant Cashier
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF GETTYSBURG, PA.
Safety, Courtesy and Service
The Bank for Everybody
CAPITAL S150,000 SURPLUS S140,000
ROGERS, MARTIN CO.
The Quality Shop
HI Does it dawn on you why we lay greatest stress on Men's Dress Fixings? To
hold your business in Suits and Overcoats we must please you in our other depart-
ments as well. Beit a Hat, Collars, Neckwear, Shirts, Hosiery 01' Pajamas, we
pay as great attention to the details of style correctness in the little things that
complete your costume, as we do to the bigger ones.
fl To be brief ours is the most exclusive collection in town. Come in and look
things overs. There is always something a man needs.
Heaa'qua1'te1's for Everything Drugs
Thats New and Newsy -1
Nevvspiapels ODA IS
Mag21Z1HeS oDA DELICIOUS
Confectionery CZLQZZTS and
Sporting Goods TOIQGCCO
You'll Find Us On the SQUARE P. W. STALLSMITH, Prop.
1887 BLOCHER'S JEWELRY STORE 1920
Watches and Jewelry
Sterling Silver and Silver-plated VVa1'e of the best makes Grades
and Designs may be had at the most reasonable prices. All Sizes
of Sterling Mazda Lamps. Service cannot be excelled.
C. A. BLOCHER, Jeweler
Center Square GETTYSBURG, PA.
LINCOLN WAY THEATRE
THE BEST ROAD SHOWS
No Stop Pictures, Perfect Projection
INSURANCE THAT INSURES
On Deposit with State of Iowa to Secure all Policies
and Contracts, Approved Securities of - - 5lB26,298,323.65
To Secure Reserve Liability of - - 25,5S9,726.43
Excess Above Legal Requirements - - - 708,597.21
RICE St TYSON, General Agents
Equitable Life Insurance Co. ot Iowa
906-8 KUNKEL BLDG., I-IARRISBURG, PA.
IF IT'S AT THE
All the Latest and Best Moving Pictures
Evenings 6:30 Saturday 6:00
Matinee Thursday, Friday and Saturday
Wa tc hes-Hanging From the Cheapest That is Good to the Best Made
E. G. HOGVER
23 North Third Street I-IARRISBURG, PA.
"The Live Store" 4'Always Reliable"
Hart Schaffner Sc Marx-Kuppenheimer
and Society Brand Clothes
HThe store everybody is talking about" HARRISBURG, PA.
Adams County Hardware Company
Paints, Oils, Glass, Galvanized Rorying
Harness, Trunks and Bags
J. P. BIGHAM, General Manager GETTYSBURG, PA.
WM. MCSHERRY H. C. PICKING E. M. BENDER
President Vice-President Cashier
Gettysburg National Bank
Capital, s1.45,150 '
Surplus and Undivided Profits, 5158,000
Does a General Banking Business. Pays 322 Un Special Deposits For
Foreign Exchange Supplied. Six Months or Over On Certificates.
f SPALDING on an athletic implement
' ' signifies Quality
,t - A D- dv-
"tL"" Base Ball Tennis
Basket Ball Foot Ball
Gymnasium Equipment ,E 1 . '
li liigllltiilfti L ' I
A . G. Sc B E i n A-:T MJ? I H :!- - -ll
126 Nassau street NEW YORK H" I 6' '
Cjhz Qznpatb-Sgjrncklnap Ifpceum Bureau
643 WABASH BUILDING, PITTSBURGH, PA.
GEORGE S. BOYD, Manager
Furnishes Lecturers, Entertainers and A
Concert Companies for All Occasions
The GROWING DEMAND for GOOD PRINTING
The kind you ought to use and when you ought to have
it, that is-when promised. We 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 86 Wierman
52 York street GETTYSBURG, PA.
Who's Your Clothier and F urnisher? We Lead-
fl Make this store your headquarters tor
your haberdashery and clothes of distinc-
"Tl-le Hgme gf tion. Complete line of Full Dress Ac-
Fine Clothes" cessories always in stock.
THE BLACK CAT
A. G. MCSHERRY
Cleaning and Pressing
First National Bank Building GETTYSBURG, PA.
GETTYSBURG CANDY KITCHEN
" The Home of Fine Chocolates "
J. P. HIGHLAND, Proprietor
We Make Our Candies Under the Best Sanitary Conditions
Home-Made Ice Cream and Soda Water
Chambersburg Street GETTYSBURG, PA.
LOOK for the 1
Drugs Books Kodaks Victrolas
Cigars and Soda Water
Make use of our Telephones and our Large Rooms when up Street
PEOPLE'S DRUG STORE NEAR THE COURT HOUSE
Special Attention Paid to the Furnishing of Student's Rooms
H. B. BENDER
Baltimore Street GETTYSBURG, PA.
Gettysburg Department Store
0 A good place for College Students to
purchase many of their daily needfuls
Give Us a Call 125 BALTIMORE STREET
Hats and Gloves Cleaned Wo1'k and Service Unsurpassed
Gettysburg Shoe Shining Parlor
Tobacco and Czlgars CHAMBERSBURG STREET
UP-To-DATE EUROPEAN PLAN BELL 6-Y C. V. 165-X
ON LINCOLN HIGHWAY
Home Cooking-Quick Serfvice
We Sell 85.25 Meal Tickets for 35.00 and 83.20 Meal Tickets for 33.00 .
Open 4 A. M. to 2 A. M.
MITCHELL AND BARDAXE, Proprietors 13 CHAMBERSBURG STREET
W. A. HENNIGS' BAKERY
BREAD, RoLLs, CAKES, PRETZELS, ETC.
35 York Street
Special Rates to Clubs and Boarding Houses GETTYSBURG, PA.
DR. C. N. GITT, Dentist
Masonic Building Center Square
HUNGRY P TIRED P SLEEPY ?
A. H. Fetting Manufacturing Jewelry Company
GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY
J E W E L RY
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.
GETTYSBURG STEAM LAUNDRY
C. RAY RUPP, Proprietor
E. L. PEGG, College Agent
Our Two Strong Points-
High Grade Work
Three Deliveries Each Week
'- WE LEAD-OTHERS FOLLOW"
American Drug and Chemical Co.
MANU1fAc'1'UR.E11s AND VVHOLESALERS
Plumbing Steam and Gas Fitting
WM. D. ARMOR
R. D. ARMOR and SON
Contractors and Jobbers
Corner Middle and Stratton Streets GETTYSBURG, PA.
i The Compiler Print Shop
PLANT OF GOOD PRINTING
Publishers of " GETTYSBURGIAN "
THE JOHN C. LOWER CO.
W lzolesale Grocers
Banquet Syrup, Honey Bee Syrup GETTYSBURG, PA.
E. E. Hutchison's Cash Grocery
Opposite College Gates
Yom' Pafronage Solicitcd
J. E. MUSSELMAN, Dentist
ECKERT BUILDING CENTRE SQUARE
Barbers' Supplies Smokers' Articles
SANITARY BARBER SHOP
AND CIGAR STORE
H. B. sEE'roN, Pmpri f 35 Baltimore Street, GETTYSBURG, PA.
Both Phones GEORGE W. REIGHLE4
Dealer in Fresh and Salt Meats of All Kinds and Poultry
15201 Crzlrfes, Skins and Hzlies GETTYSBURG, PA.
WB Staff wishes to thank all who have
in any Way contributed to the success of
this Volume, and especially do we wish to thank
Dr. Charles F. Sanders for his kindly criticism,
Mr. H. W. Kiessling for his helpful advice, and
Mr. R. H. Medsger for his contributions to the
COLLEGE BOOK AND
tlzei Cash Store
Furnishes All College Supplies and
Text Books. Can supply any books
, J . ,
Candies and Cakes fy'
Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens,
Wright and Ditson Tennis Goods,
Sweatersffrack Goods and Gym Shoes.
Kwik-Pak Parcel Post Laundry Cases
and Supplies. p
College Jewelry of the "Better Sort."
Weis Book Cases and Filing Systems.
TRUMAN B. CASH 101-103 105
Proprietor OLD DORM
ILBERT A. BACON
1624 CHEs'rNU'1' S'1'REE'1'
Oficial Photographers for 1921 Spettrum
PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE OF GETTYSBURG
The Following Courses Leading to a Bachelor's Degree are Offered:
1. Classical Course. 6. Commerce and Finance Course.
2, Modem Language Course. 7. CivilEngineering Course. I G
3. History and Political Science Course. 8' Mungglgie csamtaryb Engineering
4' Chemistry Of Physics Course- 9. Mechanical Engineering Course.
5. Biological Course fPre-Medicall. 10. Electrical Engineering Course.
11 A student in any of these courses may also elect the work in Military Science and
Tactics under the instruction of U. S. Army officers detailed for this duty by President
Woodrow Wilson. Gettysburg was the irst college in Pennsylvania awarded a unit
of the Reserve Oflicers' Training Corps by the War Department. The government
furnishes each student with uniform and equipment free of cost and in addition pays
him in cash during the last two years the value of the regular army ration which
now amounts to about 40 cents per day.
11 Pennsylvania College of Gettysburg is rated as of the highest grade by the United
States Bureau of Education.
11 College opens the Third Wednesday of September.
ll Expenses for board, tuition, general fees, room rent, heat and light, Washing, books
and stationery about S350 for scholastic year.
ll For catalogue and a beautiful book of views free, and additional information, ad-
dress the President.
W. A. GRANVILLE, PHD., LL.D., CETTYSBURG, PA.
IS THE PLANT
ALL UNDER ONE ROOF
if L' , VM Fifi:
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Makers of the 1921 Spectrum
College and School Half-tone and Line Engraving
Especially Solicited. Write Us Before
Placing Your Next Qrcler
GRIT PUBLISHING CG. WLLLIAMSPORT PA
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