Gettysburg High School - Cannon Aid Yearbook (Gettysburg, PA)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 74
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1933 volume:
THE MEMORIAL GARDENS
The muffled drums sad roll has beat
The soldierls last tatoo.
No more on life,s parade shall meet
That brave and fallen few.
We fonclly dedicate this bool: to Our Other Motlier. Her
loving care, her tender touch have lecl us on our way. Now
that we leave her, we pray that her everlasting smile may
brighten the way for the others and ever inspire them as it has
done unto us in the past.
S- fix iffy, V, 1.
K f 'lzcpgf
AROUND THE SCHOOL
ins in the fal
the boys w
Now play and study
Shakespeare, Tennyson, Dante and Burke
Didnit know when to stop with their work.
Ahout this building all we can quote
Is mental, moral, and physical growth.
Basketball, rifle-range, trapeze and the sort,
And still the-:re's always room for some other sport.
THE WATERS OF TI-IE "YH
I wind about and in and out
With here a blossom sailing,
And here and there a lusty trout
And here and there a grayling.
ON THE WATERS so BLUE
1480 FEET ABOVE THE SEA
LOOKING DOWN THE LAKE
E 16 1
, . 2 .1 W.
WORDS TO THE CLASS
"OH what is 50 rare as a day in june
Then, if ever, rome perfect daysf,
On the sixteenth day of this lovely month, will gather, as classes have gathered before, the class of 1933. Within the ivy-
clad walls of Brua Chapel, this class will meet for the last time. Some of the members have been with us for a year, others
have grown from boyhood to manhood as three, four or Hve years have sped quickly by. Many of these boys will enter Get-
tysburg College where they already have ties of friendship and feel at home, Others will go to the colleges and universities of
the north, east, and south.
Certainly they will carry with them lasting memories of these happy care-free years. There are the warm friendships with
their fellow students and the Masters that often endure for years. There are the stirring contests of the athletic field. The
long run of a football game that meant victory and cheers. The smashing hit that brought in two runs and won the game.
There are the hikes on glorious days with some good fellows. The week-ends spent at Osoga Lodge, the lake, the towering
mountains that challenge the strength of youth. Then come enormous appetites, the evenings lounging before the roaring fire-
place with stories and jokes and more of them.
Yes, and there are the chapel services when strong young voices have joined in familiar hymns. The olcl scripture lessons
that ring so fine and true and the constant plea to you uto remember thy creator in the days of thy youthf, The work and
play, the fun and seriousness, the music and the mirth of these happy fruitful years will linger in your memories like a sweet
and pleasant fragrance, To "men of good willv such things have permanent values. Boys of 1933, think of these things.
Cherish the memories of the good and true and pleasant and helpf xl things that have enriched and made worth while your years
at Gettysburg Academy.
fl , ,Affectionately yours,
" V, CHARLES H. I-IUBER,
, L . Headmaster.
, V' I8 S
EARL EMERSON ZEIGLER, B.S., M.S.
Mathematics and Science
Came to Gettysburg Academy in 1922
Hoine-Red Lion, Pa.
CHARLES ROBERT WOLFE, A,B., A.M.
Bloomsburg State Teachers College, Gettysburg College
English and Latin
Home- oomsburg, Pa.
Came to Gettysburg Academy in 1923 Q
LEON CHARLES SAUNDERS, B.S., M.S.
Secretary to the Faculty
Ursinus College, Gettysburg College
English History and French
Came to Gettysburg Academy in 1924
Home-Pulaski, New York
FREEMAN STANLEY HOFFMAN, B.S., M.S.
American History and Spanish
Came to Gettysburg Academy in 1929
Q- fi A ff
Mahi, Z?. fm!
WALTER BITNER FREED, A.B., B.D
Gettysburg College, Gettysburg Theological Seminary
Came to Gettysburg Academy in 1930
PAUL PHILLIPS ULRICI-I, B.S.
' Algebra and Science
Came to Gettysburg Academy in 1930
A Homcf-Downingtown, Pa.
YNIOND EDGAR DOYLE, Bs., LL.B.
ttysburg College, University of Michigan Law School
English and Ancient H-istory
Came to Gettysburg Academy in 1926
MRS. MABEL PI-IELPS
Secretary to the Headmaster
Came to Gettysburg Academy in 1929
I 31 1
3 ,F DAVID BOYD
"Quick, I-Ienry, the Flirfl'
, ,Football '31, Press Club T30-'31, '31-'32, '32-,33g Co-Editor of the GAG, Osoga Staff
32-'33, Second Honor Roll 30-'31, Second Honor Roll '31-,323 ,32-'33, Student Senate '32-,335
Chairman Dance Committee '32-'33, Baseball ,33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1930.
H We,have often' wondered how the girls of Philadelphia bore the pangs of departure when
Blondie turned his steps toward G-burg. Then, upon his arrival, we began to wonder what
manner of demon this blond haired Adonis from the Quaker city was. In fact, folksies,
there are many things about this Creature that have instigated our wondering machine. Seem-
ingly immune to the charms of the opposite sex, our Davey has indeed got it in the bag when
it comes to our knowledge of his amorous affairs.
But all the same Dave's a "plenty much" good boy, and we wish him the very best of
luck regardless of his future undertakings.
ICI-IARD EDGAR BRADBROOK
xl "A bird in the air shall carry the voice."
Rockville Center, L. I., N. Y.
i T 3 ,32, ,32'733-
a t ett urg February, 1931.
X wo rs ago ast February "Scotty" blew in upon us and proceeded to intrench himself
firmly in r midst. Since then we have been favorably blessed with his good nature and swell
voice. " cottyv tells us that he expects to carry on at Dartmouth. Best of luck, and more
power to you, "Scotty".
EDXVIN SHERMAN BRAINARD
"A finished gentleman from top to toe."
Press Club '32-'33, Tennis Team ,3o-'31, Second Honor Roll '30-,31g Senior Memorial
Came to Gettysburg September, 193o. Absent following year. Returned September, 1932.
Although he is our strong, silent man-at least one of them--'lEddie" is by far not the
least conspicuous. Always willing to oblige, "Ed" has made many sturdy friends during his
two years with us, and it is our most sincere wish that he be most successful in whatever he
GEORGE EDWARD BROWN, JR.
CIW "I have the strength of ten because my lveart is puref'
Clifton Heights, Staten Island, N. Y.
Rifle Team 730-,3I,V ,Bl-,32, ,32-'33, Dance Committee '33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1930.
This, ladies and gentlemen, is the personality man of our class. It is indeed a treat to be
present at Epley's when friend uBuster,' struts his stuff. And not being satisfied with the above
advantageous trait, "Browniel' has also proved himself to be a magician of no mean ability.
In fact we are not the least bit doubtful but that we shall see Q'Buster's" name among the lead-
ing magicians of America some day.
It seems that the path of fate is leading "Buster', to Gettysburg College next year. Best
of luck, "Buster"!
li 22 T
ROBERT JACOB CALHOUN
Basketball Team ,32-'33g Second Honor Roll '32-'33.
Came to Gettysburg September, IQ32.
"Bohn is by far the leading man-the mainstay, as it were-of our "grill roomf' I have
actually seen this gentleman have his table set one hour before the first dinner bell. And if
you could see some of our waiters you would indeed agree with me that this man's different.
Since "Bohn expects to continue at Gettysburg College next year, is that not indeed evidence
that one year of our beloved Gettysburg is not at all enough for any man?
Q35 JAMES A. CHARLEY
"Iron Man', "Chawlie"
"Strength is an asset to any rnanf,
Senior Memorial Fund Committeeg Second Honor Roll '32-'33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1932.
To describe this man in less than a thousand words would be impossible. To be concise,
"Iron Man" is a combination of Earl E. Leiderman, Paul Muni, and Tarzan the Ape Man.
Although 'zJimmy" is very reserved one must not believe him unable to rise to the occasion
when necessary. To see this specimen of physical perfection in action is a pleasure unsur-
passable. The folksi s of Derry may be right proud of their Gettysburg representative.
JOHN LEON DAUB
"lt lake: brains to be alumbf'
Senior Memorial Fund Committee.
Came to G tysburg February, 1928.
There are t uman landmarks in the school. Dr. Huber is one-'lJohnny" Daub is
the 1 er. John e told us that if all the money he has paid into Gettysburg Academy were
a e ether sent to Washington, this present administration wouldn't have to worry
a ut '-
er thingl If you ever have the time let John tell you about the spot nearest
his ear ' orristown, We have actually heard him out-argue Havens in a discussion as to
' h- X, hrs of Trenton in comparison with Norristown.
crane what may, John seems to be perpetually good natured, and his cheery outlook on
Ii wi .probably bring him as many friends in after life as it has in the class of '33.
WILLIAM JUSTUS DENNER
"A regular kick from the real country, be ufasf'
Second Honor Roll ,Bl-l32, '32-,333 Senior Memorial Fund Committee.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1931.
Justus is the Adolf Hitler of our fair school. To see him stroll, or should we say stalk,
down the street, body erect, and head surmounted with a "Hitler hair-cutw is-is sompin.
And to hear him talk one would think the sun rises and sets on Germany. Even the great
Indalecio Perez gives up bragging about Cuba when "Von', appears on the scene.
But on top of it all, RW. Jf' is a scholar, a real friend, and a gentleman-need more be
CHARLES FRANKLIN DOUGLAS
" 'Ah ba, fair maidensf hissed the villain, tnfixling his lmrley mustaclzefi
Came to Gettysburg September, 1932.
The gentleman whose picture accompanies this write-up is the hero of not a few Gettys-
burg girls, and-incidentally-the marvel of not a few Academy boys themselves. This is one
of the human specie who can really wear a mustache and not look like-oh any number of
things. And we are awaiting the day when some movie director spies "Doug", for when and
if he ever hits the silver screen, millions of feminine hearts will surely be broken.
But l'Dougl' is one plenty nice ball twirler. He is reputed of having more hooks on a
ball than a chorus girl has on her costume. Whether he aspires to be a big-leaguer, we can't
say, but if he continues in his present capacity, helll be no mean amateur, believe us.
A PAUL FRANKLIN ECKER
"They lauglved Wlven I rat down to the piano-W-lj'
Osoga Staff '32-,33g Press Club ,31-'32, '32-'33, Dance Committee '32-'33, School Pianist
l32-'33, Temp Ports Orchestra, Hanover Dance Orchestra.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1929.
Here, dear friends, is probably the best natured member of our class. We have yet to
see "Eck', when he doesnlt feel inclined to lend a hand. And besides being a possessor of
that most admirable trait, "Paul,' can really do things to a piano and trombone. We hope
some day to see our "Paul', classed with Jack Miles and Bert Lown, both famous orchestra
leaders as well as trombone players.
Very rarely have we ever seen "Eck,' when he hasn't some music with him, and he is
always willing to rip off a tune on the piano for us, too. His course has been exceedingly
difhcult this year, and it is with pardonable pride that we boost him as one of our best workers.
gs " I VICTOR FALCONE
s "Monky' "Vic"
W' "Wl7at.l No Salome!"
Utica, N. Y.
Football ,3o, '31, '32, Basketball ,32-,333 Second Honor Roll '30-,31, ,31-'32, Student
Senate '32-,333 President Junior Class l3o-'31, President Lower Middle Class '31-,325 President
Upper Middle Class ,32-'33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1930.
It is very rarely that one runs across a person that excels both in athletics and scholarship.
UVic", however, is one of these exceptions. For the past three years he has been one of the
mainstays of the football team, and has maintained an enviable scholarship record as well. And
on top of all that the "Monk,' has proved to be one of the finest fellows in the school. We
predict big thin or this boy. Good luck, "Vic,'!
BERNARD JOHN GIRTON
"Dynamite often comer in small pacltageffj
Football ,325 Basketball ,32-'33, Student Senate '32-,339 Baseball ,33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1932.
This diminutive creature proved to be one of the fastest backs Gettysburg Academy foote
ball has ever seen. It was a certain gain when the ball was given to "Boomerl', and it was he
who was responsible for many of the high-lights of the last season's games. But "Barney"
excels not only in football-he's a basketball man, too. He has only been with us a year,
and the only grudge that we can have against him is that he didn't come to Gettysburg sooner.
' Q '-33
VFX W MEREDITH HAVENS
"Some, Cupid kill: with arrows, some with trapsfi
Press Club ,3O-31, Vice President y32-'33, Literary Editor Osoga Staff '32-,33g Dance
Committee ,32-y33, Chairman '33g First Honor '30-'gig Second Honor ,32-,335 Vice-President
Upper Middle Class y3r-'32g Member "Tiny,' Thompson's Tutors, College Dance Orchestra,
Senior Memorial Fund Committee.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1930.
Here we present the Cab Calloway of the class. For three years our school has been in-
fested with the "Hi-de-hi's,' and "Ho-de-ho's" of this jazz maniac, who also for three years
has just about been bringing the building down with the thumping of his drums, We have
yet to see Q'Med', when he canit answer anything you want to know about orchestras. And
then on top of all that he instituted the "Walter Winchell Column" in the GAG, which pre-
ci itated hi ' ' ' ' e it up.
But on top of it all he isn't such a bad fellow as this write-up would have you believe.
He's heading for a journalistic course at either Princeton or Columbia, but regardless of where
he is, we guarantee you'll be able to hear him.
' GURNEY EUGENE I-IETRICK
'Q X "Silence is a virtue."
Mx: 5 X Lewisberry, Pa.
Rifle eam '32-,335 Baseball '33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1932.
This, clear friends, is the mysterious Adonis of the class. Have you ever met anyone-
associated with anyone--whom you absolutely cannot fathom? Of course you have, and
i'Eugene'y is just that type of fellow. And can this boy wear clothes! T've yet to find a better
dressed man in this school.
But if you know "Eugene", as only a few of us are privileged to, you will never know a
finer fellow or a more thorough gentleman.
' WILLIAM HUGGINS
"lim just a great big bundle of love."
xx , Columbus, Ohio
Came to Gettysburg September, 1932.
'Twas a balmy day in mid-September that 'tHuggins dear" appeared on the scene, gracing
our presence with his everlasting happy-go-lucky manner. And being of the dynamic nature
that he is, "Bill" has firmly planted himself well within the hearts of his fellow classmates.
l'Honey" is a bit undecided as to his future, but with his unparalleled good nature and
obliging manner, he ought to be a big success regardless of where he goes. May the gods of
good fortune be with you, "Bill'y.
FRANCIS WILLARD HOOPER
"Fritz', . "The Crooner"
' wasn't no saint, but at judgment I'd run my chance with Fritz."
F ot i 1, '32, Press Club '31-'32, President '32-,335 Osago Staff '32-'33g Rifie Team
,30-731 nce Committee '31-'32, '32-'33, Student Senate ,3l-,32, ,32-'33, Tennis Team ,32Q
Pre t Upper Middle Class '31-,323 First Honor Student '30-'31, ,3I-'32, Valedictorian '33.
K ame to Gettysburg September, 1930.
Here is one of our all around men. In the three years that he has been with us, "Fritz',
been actively engaged in almost every phase of school life. Not content with being a
c olastic marvel, i'Fritz" ventured out upon the athletic fields, and there proceeded, to add to
hi already excellent record.
In short, "Fritz,' has been a valuable addition to his class, and it is only a well-known fact
to say that he is one of the most congenial fellows we know.
WILLIAM BENNETT I-IUTCHINSON
"ls tlrere a man among you who will argue?,'
Leonia, N. j.
ress Club ,31-'32,
Came to Gettysburg September, 1930.
You have never seen a real argument until you've seen t'Bill" argue. He and his room-
mate, Eddie McGill, as everyone knows, are probably the worldls greatest arguers. Politics,
religion, athletics-anything is the basis for the arguments of these two.
And "Hutch" is very mysterious concerning a little lady "up humv, too. It seems that
get igamedis--well let's not go into that. The fact remains she has, without question, one great
oy rien .
JOHN CHRISTOPHER IRWIN, JR.
S M "Eye-brows" "Bus,'
"Tire railroad industry shall not wantf,
Football ,31-I32, Basketball Manager '32-,335 Osoga Staff I31-'32, Dance Committee
'31-'32, Student Senate ,3I-y32, ,32-,333 Baseball '33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1931.
'BusU is the industrial member of our class. Many wondered how "BusH spent his sum-
mers, and after considerable coaxing, he broke down and revealed to our amazement that he
worked on a road crew of the Pennsylvania Railroad. And this cleared up several things, one
of which was his powerful playing on the grid-iron. To see 'tBus" tackle is like seeing a ten-
ton truck tear through a brick wall, for never have we had a more powerful defensive on our
john is undecided as to his future, but where'er he goes our sincere wishes of great suc-
cess are with him.
MAURICE ANTHONY KOHLER
"Tony" "Little Caesarl'
"A 'phone call from my lore todayf'
East Liverpool, Ohio
al '32, Basketball I31-'32, '32-,335 Baseball '31-,32g Rifle Team '29-'30, Dance Com-
mitt 2-,335 Senior Memorial Fund Committee.
ame to Gettysburg September, 1929.
Presenting "Little Caesar", ladies and gentlemen. But Maurice is not at all what the
ve name indicates, actually, he is as quiet and utendeti' a lad as one may ever see. A little
'way out in Ohio can ditto us on that.
It is nothing unusual to see "Tony" standing near the telephone. In fact, he lives for
the sweet ringing of its harmonious bells. Several nights a week he dutifully drops several
quarters in the 'phone box and proceeds to call East Liverpool. Whom he asks for everyone
knows, so we wonyt stress that.
The fact remains there is no one in the school who is more dependable than Maurice, and
with such a habit, he should ascend the ladder of success rapidly. We wish you the best of
luck, l'Little Caesar". '
RICHARDSON WORDEN LACHINE
"Up and down lre goes with terrible, reckless strides."
Southern Pines, N. C.
Chief Photographer Osoga Staff '32-,33g Second Honor ,3I-,32, ,32-I33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1928.
No class would be complete without its radio maniac, and here is the one of this year-
"Dick,'. Roughly estimating, "Dick" has had confiscated, during his some five years here,
approximately ten radios. That is more ot less of a guess, but the number stated is probably
too small rather than too large. After every faculty raid, of which there are several each year,
UDick" goes tearing out after another radio, for as "Rich,' will tell you, radios cannot be
hidden, a goodly number of us know that.
"Dick', expects to continue at Gettysburg College next year. Weill be seein' ya', "Dick',!
WILBUR WALTON LYNCH
So l took the ty thousand--.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Second Honor R . l irst 31- 32' Salutatorian 33.
Since eve it ts athlete, so does every class have its scholar. As the above record
shows Wil as c .ll cl up a most enviable scholastic record, and as this edition goes to
press "Will L ner 5 erage is well above ninety per cent.
r is , - the politician, too. During the recent presidential campaign he made
a mos e ent if 'n behalf of President Roosevelt. Whether this helped Mr. Roosevelt
gain itio of ch il executive, we donlt exactly know, but we do know that Wilbur is a
A ca pa' ner nd a great fellow.
Came toiG ' g ptember, 1930.
Q! ll!! !! 79
Basketball ' -'33, ' ess Club '31-'32, Osoga Staff '32-,33g Ring Committee '32-,333
1 s I ' ' y T
, 1 'V
Hd v u
K EDWARD KNIGHT MCGILL
Q "Mac" 'lEddie,'
" usher are the rainbow of modestyf'
K Leonia, N. J.
Second Honor Roll '31- 32-'33,
Came to Gettysbu ember, 1931.
Friends, we are hi rxv ed to present the mighty McGill, may his blushes light the
way to his succe
Besides b u ef blushe "Eddie" is the second part of that famous duet, McGill
and Hutchin have of wondered who is the better arguer--"Mac" or ul-Iutchu?
It doesn't matter much, however, for they're both great fellows, and we wish them the greatest
of success in th ir life's work.
ALLEN ROBERT MCHENRY
"Bob,' "Mac" 'KCasanova,'
"Handsome is as handsome doexf,
Football '32, Student Senate ,32-'33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1932.
Although "Bob,' has only been with us a year, he has proved himself a loyal comrade and
a real pal. And there is one thing you cannot help but note about l'Mac,'. That is his little
mustache. Sometime during the year practically every fellow in the class has endeavored to
raise a "cookie dustern, but few--very few-have enjoyed "Bobs, success. Combined with
this unparalleled mustache of his, "Mac,, has shown considerable ability as to what and how to
wear clothes. Stand back, girls, we saw him first!
. "Meat, pleasefn
Football ,32g ball ,32-'33g t'Tiny', Thompson's Tutors.
Came to u September, 1932.
If you ear th sound of a trumpet or the tinkling of guitar strings-well, thafs
'KDick',. Alt o h l'Dick,' is just learning to play the trumpet, no one has dared question
him as ow to make a guitar or banjo talk. The instrument speaks for itself.
On ing last March some of us were strolling around the square when the strumming
of g ' ame to our ears. As happening are few and far between in Gettysburg, we hur-
ri e spot from whence the sounds came. And there stood "Dickie" playing l'Star
Du n a borrowed guitar. Always willing to rip off a tune for you-thatis "Dick,'. Here's
to , "Dick,', and may you enjoy much success at Tech.
l if '-Q'
RICHARD VOORI-IEES MILLIGAN
"He pulled rough stuff, and he liked rough stuff."
Came to Gettysburg September, 1932.
And to repeat-as every class must have its athlete and its scholar, as well, then every
class must have its he-man. And of course that all leads up to the fact that R. V. M. is our
estimation of this yearis he-man. To see him and 'KBunky,' Wagner argue is a sensation that
will quicken the pulse of any full-blooded man.
We don't predict a pugilistic future for this boy, but we do predict a bright one, and
with that we launch him upon the sea of success.
JOHN HARVEY NISBET
" :Twin the night before Clvristmasfi
. Loveland, Ohio
Vice Pres nt Senior Class ,32-'33, Student Senate '31-'32, President '32-,335 Ring Com-
mitte 2-' Second Honor Roll '31-'32, '32-'33, Senior Meinorial Committee.
Ca to Gettysburg September, 1931.
If e were called on to criticize "John,', we would say that he had one big fault-
o y. Here is a man who runs a close second to the one-and-only McHenry, and yet he
s the girls as if they don't even exist. Tall, broad-shouldered, and handsome-brilliant-
leader among boys-heis got everything, ladies and gentlemen. But--half the time you
uldnlt know he was around. What-a-man!
But "John" will always be remembered by the class of ,33 as one of the finest fellows ever,
and we wish him the very greatest of success.
HARRY OPPERMAN, JR.
Q'-Iunior' "Opp" "Deacon
"Ther 5 a time for all tlvingxf'
Basketball '32 ,33, Ring Com i '32-,335 Student Senate '32-'33, Osoga Staff '32-,335
Second Honor '32-,33,
Came to Ge ty - -, ptemb , 932.
Harry ' on il --' quieter boys, that is, apparently so. He is not high-hat-far from it-
for he is go : s . 1 a most genial nature and a love for education. Although Harry has
the longes -: . hedule in the school, he is always willing to put aside as much time as he
ossibly - lp out his fellow classmates and the school. His objective is a course at Get-
sbur lege from whence he will proceed to the Seminary.
o m Harry up-Q'He who will work, will enjoy true happiness and successf'
. PHILLIP F. PAGLIARO
5 0' "A mmf: a man for all that."
y Philadelphia, Pa.
Ring mmittee '32-'33, Dance Committee '32-'33.
Came to Gettysburg September, IQ32.
"Phil',, a diminutive little creature, and the son of one of Americals famous subway-con-
tracting magnates, came to us two years ago. Whether "Peg', has any particular desire to
follow in his papals footsteps and dig "big holes", we canlt exactly say. From causual observa-
tion we cannot see any particular signs of an empire builder in uPeg", but do not misunder-
stand-'!Phil', is by no means lazy.
With your very even disposition and ready affability we salute you, "Phil".
INDALECIO NORMAN PEREZ
"Ze xenoritas-I lof dem allf,
Came to Gettysburg September, IQ32.
Did you ever see a real Spanish lover, ladies? Probably very few of you have! For the
last eight months we have been in direct contact with one, namely-uperryn, the Senor. And
what a man! Pie has that certain accent that movie senors use to throw their feminine ad-
mirers into convulsions of passionate hope. And he can do it without trying.
But we also learned by observing "Perry', that Spanish folks can really eat. Even if
Brush and Crede are with "Perry,' at the same table, Indalecio will out-eat them both.
"Perry', expects to go to a New York college next year, although he confesses he doesn't
know which one. But wherever he goes we want him to know that we,re with him and are
wis 4 him the best of luck.
"Two wut and trunklesx legs of stanef'
Football '32g Basketball '32-'33,
Came to Gettysburg September, 1932.
A husky creature, this Pitzer boy!
Anyone who has seen "George,' perform on the grid-iron or the basketball floor has really
seen something, for-like "Bus"-'QGeorge" simply mows down all opposition regardless of
We're with you, K' eorgev, for a bright and successful future.
HAROLD LEON ROBBINS
"My name if Tlvirsly Bill, live never been licked ana' never will."
Football '32, Basketball ,32333 President Athletic Association ,32-'33g Baseball '33,
Came to Gettysb g , 1932.
"Cocky,' came t mmer with a promise for some excellent football playing. And
he most certainly kep promise, for to see him go through opposing lines was a real pleas-
ure. The bal wou passed, the teams would charge at one another, and everyone would
pile up. ut ly there would come from no where "Cocky',, and neatly tucked under
his arm w ul he ig-skin. It would take an adding machine to sum up the total number
of gains , mad in just that manner.
W s erely hope that you may enjoy as much success in life as you did on our grid-
" 19 sift'
. JOHN DANIEL SHAFER
"And away be went in a cloud of duxlf'
Came to Gettysburg January, 1933,
"Jack" has hardly been here long enough for us to really know him. And since he is a
day-boy, we never had the pleasure of seeing him in pajamas. For, dear friends, you know
that a man, particularly a college or prep man, is judged by the pajamas he wears.
But regardless of "-Iackysi' nightly attire, we do know that he's a fine fellow, who's always
willing to give us a lift up-town in his car.
JOHN FRED SHUBICK
"There is a lot of me, and all so luciouffj
Football '3 2.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1932.
In about the same manner than Kohler receives frequent 'phone calls from his lady fair,
so does Njackn receive letters post-marked Shenandoah. But "jack" receives at least one a day,
and quite often, two.
It seems, as we understand it, that there is a little gal up in them thar hills of the Shen-
andoah district who is that way about our "-Iackv. Well, little lady, if you should happen to
read this, we want you to know that we think your man is "one great guy" around these 'ere
parts, and we wish you both mu happiness.
jk HERBERT WARNER SMULL
Q'Queenie'y "Herb" " 'Erbiei'
"I know what the lowbronfs Want, and I give it to tbemfj
Football '32, Osoga Staff '32-,335 Second Honor '32-,333 Manager of Baseball '33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1932.
Q' 'Erbiei' came to us out of a clear blue sky. We werenit warned or anything, he just
came. After a few months he moved-changed rooms. And instead of picking someone his
size, he proceeded to spread his sheets on the bed opposite that of l'Tarzan" Lehner. fWhat
a glutton for punishment is our Q'Herbie".l And to make matters worse, in the room to the
right of him were Havens and his drums, on the left, "Buster" and his baloney. Poor "Herbie"l
But nevertheless and notwithstanding "I-Ierbieu managed to keep up his work to the tune
of second honor ro , and on top of that donate much of his time to the Osoga, who at this
time take tZ oppo unity of essing their gratitude to him.
9 WILLIAM STROLIS
"Treat ,im with indifference, fellows."
Basketball '33, Baseball ,33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1932.
"Bill', hails from Shenandoah, of which we have our own opinions land not good ones
eitherl. But to listen rave one would never suspect che fact that Shenandoah might be
really what we thi ' .
l'Streble" t ccupants of that exclusive and famous dive, Stevens Hall, have so
euphonio im, has a most notable characteristic. He rarely ever goes out on a date
-a pr v ' w an-hater possibly. We aren't sure, but we do wonder how the fair ones
can le h one.
or i appy nature and sincere suppott welre right behind "Bill', in anything he does.
Good luc , "Bill"!
PETER ANTHONY TRIANI
"Master, I marvel how the fishes live in time Jeaf'
Football ,32g Basketball '32-,33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1932.
One is deeply impressed after just a glance at "Pete,'g itls hard to say why-but his husky,
manly stature, his wavy black hair, coupled with an indescribable look all go toward a mys-
terious result. Only once, however, has "Petey put himself out to impress us, and that was
on I football field. He helped to make up the powerful eleven that fought so successfully
for long to be remembered season.
' Our heartiest wishes go to "Pete',, for his quiet, always pleasant demeanor made him a
uly valuable friend.
HARVEY RAYMOND TWIGG
"The first sigh of love is the last of wisdomf'
, Philipsburg, Pa.
Football ball '33.
me Ge sburg September, 1932.
" ' rs", that little snow storm of happiness and personality, came just in time to
save r. offman from distraction. For what would Mr. Stan do if he didn't have some
one o uldn,t answer his questions? When Mr. Hoffman calls on "Harry" to answer a
dues 'on,Ijt is a signal for the class to grab a nap, for by the time the Hoffman-Twigg feud
is o t e c ass is, too.
In entally, 'QI-Iarryu was another one of those who tried to raise a mustache. But when
h saw the great McHenry gazing down upon him one day with obvious disdain, he slunk
ck to his room, took his little razor lthis is a parable on the George Washington cherry tree
usinessj, and cut the thing off.
WILLIAM NORBERT WALZ
"The lazy man usually aims at nothing, and usually hits it."
Football Manager ,32-'33, Press Club '32-'33, Osoga Staff ,3I-i32, ,32-,333 Dance Com-
Came to Gettysburg Se mber, 1930.
We envy this gentleman, ies and gentlemen! Very, very few of us, I'm sure, have the
ability of being ablo t w e ver we are. Yet, 'lBi1I" can-anywhere. I have seen him
stretch out in . e's Se r English class and go sound asleep. Of course Mr.
'xWolfe's ll conducted in retty orderly manner, and there is little to annoy the in-
veterate slee r. Still, if I remember rightly, he used to sleep in "Fatsu Baker's classes as well
-and those classes were about as quiet as the Times Square Subway Station during the noon-
CHARLES R. WALTON
"Born merely for the purpose of dig6XflO7l.U
Football ,3o, '32, Basketball, Assistant Manager '32-'33, Ring Committee ,32-'33, Press
Club 330-'31, '32-I33g Rifie Team ,3o-'31, Second Honor '32-933.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1930. Absent September, 1931 to September, 1932.
"ChuckI' went away and left us after his first year, but he liked it so much here that
"Gettysburgitis" brought him back. And how fortunate, too, for those of us returning from
last year realized that there was none among us who could fill the position of 'lbaloney throweru.
Charles has had a varied career in his two years at Gettysburg. As the above record
shows, he has done everything from managing the basketball team to writing excerpts for the
JAMES HENRY WILLIAMS
"Senator" 'lPink" "Pinkey"
"When Fm the President-U
Football '30-y31, Trainer '32g Press Club '30-'31, Managing Editor '31-'32, '32-,33, Osoga
Staff ,3o-'31, '31-'32, '32-'33, President Senior Class, Second Honor Roll ,Bl-732, Dance Com-
mittee ,3o-,31, '31-'32, '32-'33, Ring Committee '32-,333 Student Senate ,BI-732, '32333g Presi-
dent Memorial Fund Committee, Chief Marshal '32-'33.
Came to Gettysburg September, 1930.
As the dessert comes last in the meal, so does 'tPink" come last in our little book of
memories. One could write forever on this dynamic person. He is one of the few of us who
really understands politics. To hear him stump for Ex-President Herbert Hoover, one would
think our Senator was a paid campaigner. '
But there is more to 'QPinkey', than most people think-his personal friends will tell you
smart man we want you to know, and the Class of 1933 is mighty,
that. "Jimmy" is one ,
But he is a real pal, toog always willing to help anyone out, regardless
mighty proud of him.
'of jhe it is. 0 9
In this comparatively little world of ours there have been many, many changes in the last twenty years. Men of no politi-
cal or social consequence have, through their own diligent efforts, made themselves leaders of their fellow men. Would not a
prediction as to the future of our fellow classmates, however vague, be interesting? I rather think so!
First may I ask-are there any of us who do not dream? The future is often built on dreams of the past and present.
Therefore, may I prevail upon you, dear readers, to set your cogs of imagination in motion and hop upon the magic carpet of
the future and-presto-1973--OK Washington!
All is hustle and bustle in the national capital, and why not? To-day is inauguration day. It is the day, ladies and gen-
tlemen, that the Republican "Brain-Trustn, the Honorable James Williams of Pittsburgh, takes upon his sturdy shoulders the
infinite responsibilities that are prevalent with the guiding of the destinies of any great government. And indeed, peoples, could
a more worthy individual be found? I rather think not. Also, as Secretary of the Treasury and Secretary of War, will be
seen, in the order given, Congressman David Boyd of Philadelphia, and Senator Richard Milligan of Pittsburgh. The former,
you will remember, was always very clever in the handling of financial situations land otherwisel. And as far :is little Dickie
is concernedfwell, he always did love to fight.
But our time is up! Let us hop upon our magic carpet again and journey to flickerland-Hollywood to you who are not
acquainted with Walter Winchell lingo. Since it is opening night at the Mayfair, we join the street crowds that always gather
before the theater when such an event is to take place. Soon the celebrities commence to arrive. Suddenly a large foreign auto-
mobile glides up to the brilliantly lighted entrance. A handsome Adonis alights, and all eyes are turned upon him. Feminine
hearts flutter--skip a beat as it werel Masculine souls cringe at the uselessness of their efforts to combat the influence this great
lover has created upon the hearts of their ladies fair.
"Mr, Allen McHenry has just arrived, ladies and gentlemen!" the announcer before the street mike gasps, a twinge of
reverence in his voice. "Please sa a few words to our admirers V he adds extendin the mike within reach of our hero.
Y Y 1 v g
"Nothing is too much for my publicfi gushes the great McHenry. "A royal cheerio to youse all," he burps into the in-
Prestoqanother jump--this time itis New York City. We soon find that we have many friends here. Ar the Capitol
Theater 'lscottyi' Bradbrook croons ditties to a spell-bound audience, 'QMed!' Havens four modern Walter Winchelll shoots
off his mouth over the radio to a million people who are fools enough to listen to him, at the Cotton Club, which, by the way,
is still a New York Harlem hot-spot, Maestro Paul Ecker f"Hi-de-him Ecker to youl and his Harlem Boilermakers slap it out
for the patrons of this world-famous dive, somewhere down the Avenue "Cocky', Robbins and "BarneyH Girton help to keep
New York's 'tcharmingn streets in presentable condition, on 42nd Street, a few blocks west of Fifth Avenue land I don't
mean Broadwayl one may gaze upon the modest home of "The Walton Home Plumbing Company." In other words your
predictor places Brother Wfalton in the popular category of plumbers. Before leaving America's greatest metropolis we acci-
dentally bump into another old friend by the name of Twigg. Remember him? Of course you do! The poor fellow is now
selling automatic tooth-brushes which are guaranteed to prevent: Npink tooth-brush," UB. Of, bad breath, carbon in your motor,
your mother-in-law's unprecedented arrival, and-well I could go on enumerating like this for another page or so, and conse-
quently I'd better stop while Ilm still cool.
And now good-bye Broadwayfhello Florida. And in this land of health and happiness whom do we run into but our
old secret hero, l'Iron Man" Charley, who is, at present, in training for the heavy-weight title of America. With him, is his
trainer, 'lLittle Caesar" Kohler. And is it necessary to say that with him is his most charming little wife, Mrs. Suzanne
Kohler? And such a lovely couple, too.
Enough of the land of sunshine. Another jump, this time to the beloved home of our Alma Mammy, Gettysburg.
And right in the very halls that are so dear to us, whom do we meet but our very dear comrade, "Car-fish" Daub. And
Johnny is none other than the Headmaster of the old place. fAnd to make matters worse, he's teaching Cicero. Can you
imagine that, Dr. Huber?l Let us trot down to the square and see what's doing. There, all bedecked in a brown suit
and standing on the curb, a familiar figure greets us with the equally familiar saying, "Guide.', That, dear friends, is Justus
Denner, king of the battle-fields. And, on taking one last yearning look at the place where we spent so many happy days some
forty years ago, our gaze meets that of none other than "Toodles,' Nesbit-taking old Bill's place. QI think Iid better get out
of town before he sees this.l
Harrisburg! We enter a dark alley, and, progressing up it a way, we knock upon a thick wooden door set in the forbidden
wall. A small panel is opened from the inside, and the rosy, lovable face of our little "Pete', Triani peeps out upon us. And
of course "Peten permits us to enter. And there, behind a highly varnished-eh-Kcountern stands that handsome little sheik,
'tPhil" Pagliaro. And he has on a cute, little, white apron. Folks, can't you all guess what this little description represents?
A sudden change of the wind and our magic carpet is wafted several hundred miles west. As we flash along we pass
above a small Ohio farmhouse, snuggled among several big trees. Out in a corn-field, and amid the ears of corn fthis sounds
Ucornyuj, a solitary figure husks the never-ending rows of the golden ears. That, folksies, is the one and only "Billie,' Huggins.
Did you thing he'd be a farmer? I didnlt, but then who am I to say? But our magic conveyance is nearing Chicago fthe land
of the "big shots", that's pretty wet, isn't ir?J and presently alights upon the roof-terrace of the ritzy Edgewater Beach Hotel,
fContinued on Page 44,
f 53 1
CLASS OF '34
As the coming seniors our class has striven might and main to uphold the traditions of UG. Af' We participated in all
the sports, had representatives on the Student Senate, and very nearly took the scholastic honors away from the seniors. In short
we feel that our class will easily adapt itself as seniors of next year and that we will be worthy representatives of our Alma Mater.
UPPER MIDDLE CLASS
. Panama City, Panama
Harry Bradshaw ,,,.,, . ,,,,,,,,,,,, Philadelphia, Pa.
Burton Brush ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, Q ueens Village, L. I.
Robert Ehnes ,.,,,,,,, . ,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,, L eonia, N.
Robert Frost .,,..,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, . .Red Bank, N. J.
John Graff ,,,, ,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,
Ralph Hildebrand .,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,
Bruce Hoclcman ,,,,, . ,,,,,,,, .
William Holis ,,,,
George Hurst ,,,,,
Harry Lehner ,,.,,,
Herbert Patterson ,,,,,,, .
William Pitts ,,,,.,,,,,,,,
Richard Schaaf ,,,.
George Shriver ,,.,..
Banks Sieber ,,,,,,
Romeo Wagner ,,,,,
Lyons, N. Y.
.. Baltimore, Md.
.... Littlestown, Pa.
Buffalo, N. Y.
LOWER MIDDLER AND JUNIOR CLASSES
At the beginning of school, the Lower Middler and Junior Classes
The ofhcers elected for this year were John Paul Merton, Presidentg
urerg and for the Juniors, Peter Maggaddino, President, Harry Sager,
This was a somewhat uneventful year for both classes in athletics.
Boris Abbott ,,,,,..
Robert Crede ,,,,,,
Paul Eckert ,,,,,,,,,,, ..
George Goldenberg. ,,,, .
Robert Haldeman ,,,,,,,,,,
Coney Island, N. Y.
. .. ,,,,,,,,,,, Cresco, Pa
Layton, N. J
William Hindman ,,,,
Philip King ,,,,,, . .
John Paul Merton
William jack Reimer
Harry Sager ,,,.
were composed of three old and twelve new students.
Boris Abbott, Vice President, and Robert Crede, Treas
Vice President, and Francis Cholerton, Treasurer.
They were best represented on
XV. W. I-Ii
the Rifle Team.
. .... ..Baltimore, Md
. .... Washington, D. C
Douglaston Park, N. Y
. Niagara Falls, N. Y
. ..,,,. Washington, D. C
NDIVIAN, JR., Historian.
SHALL WE SHARE TI-IE BURDEN?
JAMES I-I. WILLIAMS
NVe live in an age when the most skillfully laid plans are bcing upset. Social patterns are changing. Ncw industrial dc-
velopments are crowding out the old systems. New values are being placed upon every movement of life. It is an open question
what part of the system will survive. Ir is our problem as the leaders of the new to-morrow to discover facts and make them
capable of meeting a change that ranges from the school room to the most pre-eminent places of leadership in the land. Shall
we use these discoveries so that we may live socially useful, creative lives in the new to-morrow?
It is always in the time of strain and change that the greatest advances are made. We should therefore welcome our posi-
tions m these present times rather than frown upon them. A task well done and a duty well performed today cannot help but
pave the way for to-mOrr0W. If we accept this challenge of to-day as an advance for to-morrow, we must do two things.
First, we must take inventory of ourselves to help determine what part of the system may survive. Are we interested in
improving government, sustaining religion, and promoting a type of social living so that our corner of the world may be a little
brighter? Allowing ourselves to run amuck in the flow of popular opinion cannot bring us to any definite goal. We must take
a stand, and having taken that stand, dare to stand immovable in the right. And that stand can only be for the right. Even
if all the storms of degradation and moral misdemeanor should rage against us, what will we gain by being moved? Then by
being unmoved, we prove that the stand for right is one part of the system that must survive.
Second, we must interest ourselves in the betterment of others. Can our accomplishments mean so much if they are narrowed
down to ourselves? No. None of our cherished characters of history were ever chiefly concerned with themselves. In fact
they were just the opposite. Washington accepted the burdens and trials of a newly formed government to make this land the
home of the free. Lincoln paced the floors of the White House in sleepless nights trying to remove a moral wrong from our
midst as well as save the union. Roosevelt labored over great problems of state simply that our nation might be better fitted to
meet the oncoming problems. These are the type of problems which have been met squarely, and out of those we stand as the
leading nation, Did they think only of self? Now if we wish our accomplishments to be as great as those, we must shrink
ourselves, for if we dare to allow our accomplishments to be confined only to our own selfish gain, we are sure to lose. Thus we
prove that thoughts of others, humanitarianism, must survive.
Then when we prove to the world that these parts must survive, we will have done our part toward the advancement of good
and the betterment of all men.
THADDEUS STEVENS, FATHER GF THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS
PAUL F. ECKER
Ten years after the Revolutionary War, Thaddeus Stevens was born in Danville, Vermont, April 4, 1792. Poor, lame
from birth, and sickly he had little chance of a child's carefree life.
Receiving his academy education at Peacham, he entered Dartmouth as a sophomore, studied two terms at the University of
Vermont, and graduated from Dartmouth in 1814 at the age of twenty-two.
I-Iaving chosen his profession as a lawyer, he studied at York, and practiced at Gettysburg.
Coming into public view in 1833, he became a member of the Pennsylvania Legislature, taking up strong leadership as an
Anti-Mason, He denounced the Masonic order as a "secret, oathbound, murderous institution that endangered the continuance
of Republican Government".
By an act of 1834, the Pennsylvania legislature proposed to extend the free school system for all on equal terms. Tax-
payers, thrifty and charitable, were willing to pay, if necessary, to educate pauper children. The rich, however, did not intend to
pay high taxes so those who could not pay could receive the same as those who paid. In the next legislation a substitute bill
with the title, "An Act making provision for the education of the poor gmtisn, was passed and the free school law was on the
verge of being repealed, Stevens, a true follower of the free school system, was again placed in the legislature by a small
majority under the pretense of voting for repeal. With bold and determined words he addressed the legislature with his ap-
proval of free schools and his disapproval of repeal. Part of his speech follows: 'QThe repealing act is, in my opinion," said
Stevens, "of a most hateful and degrading character. It is a reenactment of the pauper law of 1809. It proposes that the
assessors shall take a census and make a record of the poor. This shall be revised and a new record made by the county com-
missioners, so that the names of those who have the misfortune to be poor menys children shall forever be preserved, as a dis-
tinct class, in the achievements of the country. The teacher, too, is to keep in his school a pauper book and register the names and
attendance of poor scholars, thus pointing out and recording their poverty in the midst of their companions. Sir, hereditary
distinctions of rank are sufhciently odious, but that which is founded on poverty is infinitely more so. Such a law should be
entitled, QAn act for branding and marking the poor, so that they may be known from the rich and proudf Many complain of
this tax, not so much on account of its amount, but because it is for the benefit of others and not themselves. This is a mis-
take, it is for their own benefit, inasmuch as it perpetuates the government and insures the due administration of the laws
under which they live, and by which their lives and property are protected. Why do they not urge the same objection againt
all their taxes? The industrious, thrifty, rich farmer pays a heavy county tax to support criminal courts, build jails, and pay
sheriffs and jailkeepers, and yet he probably never has, nor will have, any direct personal use of either. He never gets the
worth of his money by being tried for a crime before the court, or being allowed the privilege of the jail on conviction, or by re-
fCon!inuea' on Page 44,
l 37 il
One hundred and five years ago in the little village of Gettysburg a Rev. Jacobs had a few students gather at his feet to bc
given an education of the thorough Christian type. The destiny of this assemblage was to terminate into an academy which
might nobly carry on that essence of educational power that can only be given by an instiution rooted in character and moral
The years have flown by, the times have changed. Two major and minor wars have been fought. These have called the sons
of this training to enroll for the right, and one of them carried its death and destruction to the very door of the Academy.
Clay, Webster, Lincoln, and Roosevelt have played their parts in the political arena of the greatest nation. The Drama of In-
dustrial Revolution has likewise changed its scenes during the passing of the years. No more do the hearty settlers trail the mud-
ridden path of the Lincoln Highway. The automobile, the aeroplane, and the fast train have changed this broad expanse of land
into a small neighborhood since once this little band met. A band of states confined to a strip of land running from the St.
Lawrence to the Gulf of Mexico have pushed their borders across plain, mountain, and desert to the Pacific Ocean, Every na-
tion of the world has poured her thousands of immigrants into this land of opportunity and privilege. Still through all these
changes the Old School has yet remained firm and still movedg moved with the times, and remained firm in expounding the
old doctrine that character is more than a polished pebble.
Again in nineteen-hundred and thirty-two this school swung wide her doors to give that required training and discipline to
young, ambitious minds that will surely spell success in all good aspirations in life. One hundred young men under the guid-
ance of a capable staff of masters have formed the student body for '32-'33 from which all the student activities have had their
At Gettysburg Academy, as at many other schools as well as colleges, it has been the custom of the outgoing class to present
the school with a useful and ornamental gift. The classes presenting these different gifts are indicated on small bronze placs
placed at prominent spots about the school grounds and buildings.
Last March the usual difficult problem of "what to given descended upon the Senior class. In order to aid us Dr. Huber
appointed a committee consisting of James Williams, chairman, Med Havens, James Charley, John Daub, Edwin Brainard,
Justus Denner and Maurice Kohler, appropriately named the "Memorial Fund Committeev. After several conferences with our
Headmaster, it was finally decided that the Class of 1933 would present a set of six beautiful chandeliers for the dining room.
The taslc of making the actual choice of the fixtures fell upon Dr. Huber, who carried out his duty with admirable taste,
It is hardly possible to describe the beauty of this so fitting a gift. Each chandelier is of colonial type and is bedeclced
with five candle-type lights, a framework of silver, and numerable glass crystals, the latter feature lending to them that touch
which is so characteristic of the colonial lighting fixtures.
support and growth.
The second political movement to take place in the school year of '32-,33 was the election of the Student Senate. This body
is the representative group both for the students and the faculty. The faculty appointed four members of the Senior Class and
one of the Upper Middle Class to represent their interests, while the students elected an equal number from both classes for the
Those appointed by the faculty to the Student Senate were: Seniors: David Boyd of Philadelphia, Pa., Francis Hooper of
Altoona, Pa., Bernard Girton of Bloomsburg, Pa., and Harry Opperman of Audahon, N. J., and Frank Graff of Worthington,
Pa., was honored with the appointment from the Upper-Middle class.
The student election put john N. Nisbet of Loveland, Ohio, John C. Irvin of Hollidaysburg, Pa., James W. Lindemuth of
Bellewood, Pa., and James H. Williams of McKeesport, Pa., in the group. The Upper-Middlers chose Victor Falcone of Utica,
On the following day the group met and elected their own oHicers. John H. Nisbet was made president, John C. Irvin,
vice-president, and James W. Lindemuth, secretary. These ofhcers piloted the destinies of this group in a most able manner and
kept that contact between the faculty and the students which is very necessary to the success of all concerned parties.
The first student activity of the year '32-,33 was the election of class officers by the different classes. The Seniors were
summoned by Dr. Huber in the latter part of September. Upon the recommendation of Dr. Huber a temporary chairman was
elected for a period of two weeks. This action permitted the Seniors to become thoroughly acquainted with one another and al-
lowed for the observation of talent in whatever member of the class they might choose to put in office.
When the period of temporary chairmanship drew to a close, the Seniors unanimously elected james H. Wfiliams of Mc-
Keesport, Pa., whom they had chosen as temporary chairman, to the ofhce of president. His colleagues were john H. Nisbet of
Loveland, Ohio, as vice president, William Smith of Philadelphia, as secretary.
Ar the same time the Upper-Middle Class met and chose Victor Falcone of Utica, N. Y., as president with Robert Frost of
Redbank, N. J., as vice president, and Vasco A. Arosamena of Panama City, Panama, as their secretary.
These ofhcers remained in their respective offices the whole year and proved themselves worthy of every trust given to them.,
l 39 l
.ww - EK' .
Literary Editor ..,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, , , ...7,..... .7,,,,,,77,7,,,,,,,,, 7,,,,77,, M e redith Havens
Managing Editor .W James H. Williams
Business Manager ,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,...,......,,,...,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,..,,... ,,,. V a sco Arosemena
Society Editor ,,,,,,,,..,....,,....,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,, ,,,Y.,,,,..,Y, .,.,.,,,,,,,,, F r ancis W. Hooper
Sports Editors ,,,,,, ,,.,......,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ..,,,,. V..,, R i c hard Meyer and William Walz
Art Editor YY,Y,,,,i,i ,,,,,, H arry Opperman and Robert Frost
Af! Editor! ,YiYYi,Y,i,.. ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,..,, W i lbur W. Lynch
Staff Photographer .... ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,.. R i chard W. Lachine
Staff Typist ........ ,,,,,.,,,,.....,,,..,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,i,,,,,,,,,, G e orge Pitzer
Advertising Manager ,,,,,,,,,,..... ,. ,,..,,,,,,,..r,,,,..,,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,..r..,,, D avid Boyd
Circulalion Manager ,,,,, ,,,. H erbert W. Smull
Faculty Adviser ...............e........ ............................ ........................,........................................................................... , . . Mr. Charles Wolfe
Some rather novel features were connected with the publishing of the 1933 Osoga which will be remembered for many
years to come. For the First time in the history of the publication, the staff positions were open to all Seniors on a competitive
basis. Believing that such a policy would improve the quality and style of the 1933 year book, the sponsors of the publication
presented their aggressive plan to the Senior class early in the fall term for its approval. Needless to say the proposed contest
was received with much zeal by the Senior group.
The position of Editor-in-chief was reserved for the student whose literary work was to be pronounced the best by a com-
petent group of judges, who were unknown to the contestants. Likewise the ofhce of Business Manager was to be filled by the
Senior who secured the largest amount of advertisements for the publication. With a definite goal in view the contestants ap-
plied their efforts to the utmost with the result that at the close of the contest period, the amount of subscribed advertisements
was found to have surpassed all sales of previous years. This alone was a great assurance for the Osoga,s success. Then, too,
the literary work submitted to the judges was of such a high calibre that the judges were at a standstill as to which was the
best. In order to render a just and satisfactory decision, they were compelled to name two co-editors to the managing position.
I 41 I
Bud Codoriis Penn Ramblers played the hnal strains of the "Alma Materf, Thus was the first major social event of the
year ended. It was the Fall Dance.
'Neath decorations fitting for an N. Y. Y. or U. S. C. dance, the boys of the Academy glided to and fro in the soft light
of the ball-room. Some thirty couples swelled the crowd and partook of the merriment. A band of hosts and hostesses includ-
ing Dr. and Mrs. Chas. H. Huber, Mr. and Mrs. Earl E. Zeigler, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. R. Wolfe and Mrs. Mabel Phelps formed
the receiving line and performed the duties of the hosts and hostesses. The mass of pennants and banners which were suspended
from the lights, ceiling, and walls was the art work of the Decorating Committee. The success of the dance was due to the un-
tiring labors of the committee which was composed of the following: David Boyd, chairman, James H. Williams, 'lMed" Hav-
ens, William Wall and Maurice Kohler. Shall we ever forget those happy moments?
On Saturday evening, February 24, the social activities had reached their pinnacle when the dance Hoor was crowded for
the mid-winter dance. 'QTinyn Thompson's Tutors furnished the excellent music for that dance. The music that so delight-
fully pleased the merrymalcers on that night made one believe it was Guy Lombardo himself. Thirty couples of both College
and Academy students laid aside the worries of the class room on that night to join in the hilarity of the occasion.
The very efhcient committee that made possible the enjoyable fall dance had charge of the mid-winter dance. The hosts
and hostesses were the same as those who favored the committee with their presence at the previous dance. And all those in
attendance showed no small expression of joy during the evening.
APPLE BLossoM DANCE
In order to make possible a public presentation of the gift of this year's Senior class, Dr. Huber permitted the students to
hold a spring dance. In so much as this was a special dance in every sense of the word, it was, in keeping with the season,
titled "The Apple Blossom Promu. Naturally the decoration scheme was based on a background of apple blossoms, which were
obtained from Dr. I-Iuber's large orchard.
The problem of obtaining a suitable orchestra was finally solved with the engaging of "Tiny,' Thompson's Tutors, a Get-
tysburg College dance orchestra with an enviable reputation for sweet music. In order to obtain both a novel and attractive
effect the band was banked at the further end of the dining room, a large modernistic red and black shield serving as a formid-
The reception line consisting of Dr. and Mrs. Hanson, guests of honor, Dr. and Mrs. Huber, Professor and Mrs. Zeigler,
Professor and Mrs. Wolfe, and Nlrs. Mable Phelps "went on duty" promptly at eight oiclock, and soon the guests began to ar-
rive. Summer formal dress prevailed, white ilannels and blue coats and white linen suits being much in evidence. All the young
ladies were attired in appropriate evening regalia, but for a male to endeavor to describe their apparel would be indeed tragic.
Ar ten oaclock on the dot a roll-off on the drums announced the dedication ceremony. Dr. Huber presided and James I-I.
Williams, president of the Memorial Fund Committee and also president of the school, made the presentation. Ar the con-
clusion of the ceremony refreshments in the form of sandwiches and punch were served. The dancing then continued until
The members of the committee were as follows: 'QMed', Havens, chairman, James Williams, Maurice Kohler, Charles Wal-
ton, George Brown and David Boyd. Vasco Arosemena and john Paul Merton assisted with the refreshments and the coat
The dance which was held in June at the end of the school year was called the Senior Dance in honor of the Seniors who
were spending their last happy moments in G. A. This dance terminated the social activities of the school year. And again the
same committee piloted the affairs of the dance, and the same gracious hosts and hostesses helped to make possible another eve-
ning of delightful merriment.
Many congratulations are extended to those who labored so unselhshly that the social events of the year were made a glori-
ous success, indeed.
I 49 I
lffonlinued from Page 32,
Here we come face to face with none other than "Crooner" Hooper, all dolled up in a white linen suit. With him is friend,
"Eddie" Brainard, and after a short conversation with the two we find that they are in the hardware business. lChicago still has
gangsters, friends-even after all these years.j
But enough of the Edgewater-let us drop in at the Sherman, another of Chicago's famous hostelries. Here we collide
with Wilbur Lynch, the old lyncher, who is standing before the spacious entrance. And what a lovely uniform he is wearing.
And such an attractive hat is our little Wilbur wearing, too. Uust above the visor is printed "Hotel Sherman-Doorman."j
With a polite nod to our former classmate, we hustle into the main foyer, and after scanning the directory, we discover three
familiar names, McGill, Walz, and Hutchinson, Attorneys at Law.
But our time is getting short. Our pilot tells us that the magic that suspends our carpet high above the earth is rapidly
failing. Leaving Chicago we head for San Francisco. On the way we see two more old comrades. Somewhere between Chicago
and Denver Brother 'tBus', Irwin rightfully croons that ever-popular ditty "I've Been Working on the Railroad." lThe rail-
road member of our class, ladies and gentlemenlj A bit further west Judge Charles Douglas dispenses sentences and fines to
persons who are not inclined to recognize the Utah code of laws. Arriving at the Golden Gate city, we continue our search for
old friends. At the Hotel Ambassador we find "Boba Calhoun waiting on tables in the supper grill of this popular West
Coast rendezvous. Eugene Hetrick is now a famous surgeon. UDickU Lachine makes his bread and butter photographing so-
ciety debs and movie people. "Dick" Meyer directs his twenty piece orchestra at San Francisco's new Blue Grotto Restaurant.
Q'-Iackn Shafer drives a checker cab, which is now quite dented
Another jump, this time eastward, it's our last, too. On
Duke is now mayor. Con rats 'erbiel Another short sto
. . . g Y . . P
business, and his 'Qtw1n", "Bill" Strolis, is the proud manager
for the last time. Lo and behold Harr O erman we find
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up. And "Monk,' Falcone runs a laundry concern.
our way we touch St. Louis where 'QHerbyH Smull lalias the
at Cincinnati reveals that 'Q-Iacku Shubick is now in the radio
of a delicatessen. But now weire in Boston, and here we alight
is preaching the gospel to attentive church attenders. George
Pitzer is operating a trolley car, and "Buster" Brown-folks this slays me-"Brownian is now teaching American History in a
famous finishing school for girls in the suburbs of that city. "Buster", you certainly made out better than all of us put to-
And now, dear readers, in the event that any of you have had the fortitude to read this far, may I say a few words in con-
clusion. This prophecy, if it can honestly be called that, being only in fun does not even pretend to actually predict the
actual vocations of the members of the class of '33. Like previous graduates of Gettysburg Academy, many of us will enjoy
much success in our respective fields. And there will be those of us who will be not so successful. But regardless of this latter
possibility, we, the Class of '33, must do our best to make this country, this world, better for our having lived in it. And
in direct conclusion may I say that I sincerely hope that somewhere in this class there is a George Washington, for George
Washington, you recall, chopped down his father's cherry tree, and thereis no question about itfthis country certainly is up a
tree right now.
Thaddeus Stevens, Father of the Public Schools of Pennsylvania
fContinued from Page 37,
ceiving an equivalent from the sheriff or his hangman officers! He cheerfully pays the tax which is necessary to support and
punish convicts, but loudly complains of that which goes to prevent his fellow-being from becoming a criminal, and to obviate
the necessity of those humiliating institutions." Here his plea was against aristocracy of wealth and pride.
'IIn New England free schools plant the seed and the desire of knowledge in every mind, without regard to the wealth of
the parent or the texture of the pupilis garments. When the seed, thus universally sown, happens to fall on fertile soil, it
springs up and is fostered by a generous public until it produces its precious fruit. Not to mention any of the living, it is well
known that that architect of an immortal name, who 'plucked the lightning from the heaven and the scepter from tyrantsy, was
the child of free schools. Why should Pennsylvania now repudiate a system which is calculated to elevate her to that rank in
the intellectual, which by the blessing of Providence she holds in her natural world? .... Sir, when I reflect how apt heredi-
tary wealth, hereditary influence, and perhaps as a consequence, hereditary pride are to close the avenues and steel the heart against
the wants and rights of the poor, I am induced to thank my Creator for having from early life, bestowed upon me the blessing of
poverty. Sir, it is a blessing, for if there be any human sensation more eternal and divine than all others, it is that which
feelingly sympathizes with misfortune."
Stevens charged the force for the unpopularity of the free school law upon, 'fthe vile arts of unprincipled demagoguesfy
"Instead of attempting to remove the honest misapprehensions of the people, they cater to their prejudices, and take ad-
vantage of them, to gain low, dirty, temporary, local triumphs. I do not charge this on any particular party. Unfortunately,
almost the only spot on which all parties meet in union is the ground of common infamyf,
Such was the way Stevens sought to enlighten the minds of those who really were overshadowed by the lack of intelligence
to clearly understand the right side of the argument for the free school system. He, because of this speech, has been accredited
the saving of Pennsylvaniais ufree school system from ignominious defeat."
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The season of '32 was particularly fruitful to us in the king of all sports, football. Not only did we have one of the most
successful teams that has ever been at G-burg Academy, but the spirit of cooperation and the fight in the team made it one
to be both greatly feared and honored by our opponents. The team received recognition by many of the newspapers of the large
eastern cities including the Philadelphia Record and the New York Times.
Coach Charles R. Wolfe and Assistant Coach Paul Ulrich started the training of the squad at Osoga Lodge on Septem-
ber tenth. Light football training, swimming, and hikes were enjoyed by the squad until the fifteenth when they reported to
school. Practice was continued every afternoon until November 21, the end of the season. Once every week scrimmage was
held with high school. It is certain that the training camp, the rigid practices, and the weekly scrimmages helped greatly to
keep the squad in the best of condition.
On October 1, the squad went to Mercersburg. The team was prepared to play one of the hardest games of the season.
They expected to meet with a very heavy and slow team. Instead the Nlercersburgians had a medium weight, fast, shifty team.
From the beginning of the game it was apparent that the laurels would go to the team who got the Ubreaksu. However, the
breaks did not come, and the laurels were evenly distributed. Our squad had come through perhaps the hardest of its games
holding Mercersburg to a tie of o-o.
On October 8, we met the only defeat of the season at the hands of the Valley Forge Cadets on their home field. Fum-
bles caused the Gettysburg men to lose the game. The Cadets made their only goal in the first quarter after fumbles by our
squad placed them in easy scoring distance. During the remainder of the game we entirely outplayed the Valley Forge men,
crossing their goal line twice. However, fumbles on both occasions caused us to lose possession of the ball. When the final
whistle blew the score was 6-0 in favor of the Cadets.
On October I4, the Junior Bullets met and defeated the strong F. and M. team at Lancaster. During the first quarter we
scored our touchdown in a march straight down the held to the F. and M, goal linc. In the second quarter a lucky F. and M.
quarterback broke through our line for their touchdown. Neither team secured the extra point. In the third quarter Pitzer
recovered an F. and M. fumble over their goal line for a safety and making the score 8-6 favor of Gettysburg. The final
period saw hard fighting, but no success attended either team. Our line showed great strength in this game by holding F. and
M. within three yards of our goal line for four downs.
On October 21, we went to York to show the York Collegiate Institute what kind of teams Gettysburg puts out. During
the first quarter neither team scored, but it was easy to see that if Y. C. I. kept on playing at the same rate they would Be
easily conquered in the remaining periods of the game, and even though they were playing their hardest, the Gettysburg men
were outplaying them in every phase of the game. In each of the remaining periods we scored once, but failed to make any
of the extra points. No brilliant or spectacular runs accounted for the victory, but merely hard fighting and cooperation. Wfe
left York taking home another victory with the score of 18-o.
On October 29, we played the first home game of the season with Carson-Long Military Academy. From the first whistle
it was seen that Carson-Long was no competition for the Battlefield boys. At the end of the Hrst half we had 24 points while
Carsonffsong failed to make a tally. During the second half the entire second squad played making the game more interesting.
In the final period Carson-Long scored their first and last six pointer, the extra point being easily broken up by the thundering
second squad. The final whistle blew, and the game ended with a score of G-burg, 32, Carson-Long, 6.
On November 5, we
goal on a long end run. We failed to make the extra point. In the second and third periods we scored touchdowns, but failed
at the extra points. In the last period of the game the Dickinson Seminary squad seemed determined to take home a victory.
They scored a goal, and the kick for the extra point proved good. However, at this point the Gettysburg line showed its great
strength and the Seminary men were unable to gain any yardage amounting to anything. At the end of the game the score
was Gettysburg, 18, Dickinson Seminary, 7. Dickinson Seminary took the place of the strong Hun School team that we were
scheduled to play, but owing to injuries and sickness the Hun School squad was unable to make the trip.
On November 12, the Gettysburg squad traveled to Washington to play the comparatively weak Emerson Institute eleven.
The squad came back with a victory of 39-0. From the outset of the game it was obvious that the Emerson team would be "no
troublef' for the Gettysburg men. During the first quarter we totaled I3 points. In the second quarter we gained I9 more
points. The entire second team played in the last two periods of the game scoring a touchdown and an extra point in the final
quarter. The game ended with the very lopsided score of G-burg, 39, Emerson Inst., o. The Orange and Blue came through
On November 21, we played perhaps the most qualifying game of the season aaginst our traditional rivals-Harrisburg
Academy4-on their own field. The game was scoreless at the end of the first period. During the second period we scored a
goal after a march down the field. The point for the kick was not gained. In the third quarter we again scored on a long end
run by Girton, quarterback. The kick for the extra point again went wild. In the final period Robbins smashed through the
line for another goal. With about two minutes to play Gettysburg intercepted a pass and scored another tally. Both extra
points failed. At the end of the game we had totaled 24 points while Harrisburg still remained scoreless. This game
brought a fitting conclusion to our very successful season.
As a fitting tribute to such a successful team, Doctor Huber graciously gave a football banquet. All the members of the
school were there and many invited guests. Speeches were made by Doctor Huber and members of the squad. Certificates
were then given to those members of the squad who served the specified number of quarters. All in all we feel that a delightful
time was had by all and wish to give our thanks to Doctor Huber and our praises to the squad.
RUMMEL, HAROLD-Honorary Captain-Right End. f'Abe,' was certainly a capable end. The main reason for the unsuc-
cessful end runs for the opponents was the fact that "Abe', was there. The kick-offs were handled by "Abe".
I-IARBAUGI-I, EARL-Right Tackle. A tower of strength at tackle he infused that fighting spirit in his team-mates which
made the winning team of which we boast. Whenever an off tackle play was called, Earl ripped the hole in the opponents'
LEI-INER, HARRY-Right Guard. This was Harry's third year of play for dear old G. A. We knew from the last two
years what kind of a player he was, but Harry just surpassed himself this year.
PLANK, WELDON-Center. "PlankieU was undoubtedly the best center ever produced at G. A. I-Iis always certain pass,
his stonewall defense made us justly proud of our 'fWeldie',.
FALCONE, VICTOR-Left Guard. "Vid, was another third year boy. Hard, sure tackling was his credential for a berth
on the first outfit.
PITZER, GEORGE-Lefl Tackle. A former star at Bellefonte Academy, George came to us recommended for any position on
the team. When he was put at tackle, all the opponents wished he was on the bench. The Covered Wagon could have
passed through the holes he made.
IRVIN, JOHN--Left End. "Bus" was known for his ability to snag passes and getting under punts, I-Ie played his second
year for us this season.
MILLIGAN, RICHARD-Guard. A real consistent player who helped us pile our points. "Dick,s" blocking gave the back-
field many a chance to get away.
GIRTON, BERNARD-Quarterback. 'fBoomer" must be complimented as a great field general and an all around excellent
player. If there was any hole in the line "Boomer" was sure to find it.
TWIGG, HARRY-Lefl Halfbark. "Twiggsy' was the fastest man on the team. Whenever an effective end run was executed,
just look for Twigg.
ROBBINS, HAROLD-Fullback. "Kocky,' can never be forgotten as that great line smasher. I-Ie made a "Dick" Merriwell
run for cover when he dug in on the center of that line.
WALZ, WILLIAM4Maiiagcr. "Will" supplied all the many needs of an active winning squad. He never refused to do all
he could to help the boys win. Towels please!
TRIAN, PETER-Right Halfback. "Pete" was so adept at leading interference that he was seldom given a chance to carry
the ball himself. However, when he did that bit of ball-carrying, a nice gain always resulted.
Cohick, Kohler, Huggins, MCI-Ienry, Hooper, Smull, Smith, Arosemena, Meyer, Graff, Wfalton, Abbott. These men
were the substitutes.
The Gettysburg Academy basketball team under the able guidance of Coach Zeigler, and the managership of John Irvin,
concluded a fairly successful season after defeating such powerful teams as: Tome School, Bloomsburg High, Tompsonis
School, and Carson-Long Military Academy.
A trip to Harrisburg at the beginning of the season resulted in a defeat for the Academy by a 26-21 score. But the
record was balanced when Gettysburg trounced Thompson's School decisively by the score of 34-11, on the home floor. Then
Carson-Long with one of their strongest teams in years defeated Gettysburg by the score of 32-23. Once more the Prep
basketeers evened matters by traveling to Tome School and defeating them by the score of 23-18.
The team then went down under an onslaught made by such strong teams as: F. and M. Academy, Y. C. I. and Emerson
Inst. But Gettysburg's hghting blood came back and defeated Bloomsburg High, 28-I8, and Thompson's School again 26-21.
Then the upset of the season occurred when the Zeigler-coached five went to New Bloomfield with insurmountable odds
against them, met Carson-Long, and after two extra periods, won by the score of 23-18. After such an attainment, it mattered
little that Harrisburg Academy won by a 29-I9 chalk-up in the closing game of the season.
The squad suffered a hard blow about the middle of the season when Richard Spotts, a former Dickinson Seminary star,
was taken away by graduation. And then, to make matters worse, Harold Rummel, Weldon Plank and Earl Harbaugh, var-
sity men, dropped out due to an ineligibility ruling. But Coach Ziegler made the best of a bad situation by moving Bernard
Girton, a three letter man, to guard, opposite Harold Robbins, the high point man. Victor Falcone and Peter Triani were then
moved to the forward positions, while George Pitzer, a giant in stature and ability, held down the center position until near the
close of the season. Due to a leg injury, Coach Zeigler withdrew him from competition.
Losses from injuries and ineligibility rulings failed to daunt the fighting spirit of the ,33 squad.
. ' I ix 4
Although the baseball season is still in its infancy as this issue goes to press, the usual early indications are such that Coach
Ziegler may look forward to a very successful team for 1933. Due to the unusually poor weather so far, there have been com-
partively few practice sessions, and as yet only two games have been played.
As usual, the competition for the various positions on the team was strong, with the exception of those of pitcher and
catcher. The first call for candidates brought forth only one aspirant to the mound, Charles Douglas. Several days later, how-
ever, the coach saw fit to bring Robbins in from second base to the box, and now he plays either position, according to where
he is most needed. Girton, the former football ace of the Academy, is holding down the catcher's job very efficiently. Cov-
ering the other two bags are Jack Shafer, first, and Bruce Hockman, third. Eugene Hetriclc, a newcomer to the Academy this
year, is doing very commendable work at shortstop. In the outfield we have "Bus', Irvin in right, Dave Boyd in the center
garden, and Harry Twigg in left. The substitutes are Pitts, Strolis and Hooper.
The initial game was played with Harrisburg Academy at their field, on the Friday following the return from Easter va-
cation. The Prep team got an early lead which they managed to hold throughout the game, and they returned the winners. The
following Wednesday, however, the junior Bullets met defeat at the hands of the powerful Valley Forge team. The score for
the first game was 10-7 and that of the second, II-9. The game scheduled for Saturday, May 6, was called off because of in-
clement weather. Friday, May 12-Carson Long Institute at New Bloomfield.
The complete schedule is as follows: Friday, May 19-Harrisburg Academy at Gettysburg.
Friday, April 28-Harrisburg Academy at Harrisburg. Tuesday, May 23-Emerson Institute at Washington.
Tuesday, May 2-Valley Forge at Valley Forge. Saturday, May 27--Carson Long Institute at Gettysburg.
Saturday, May 6-York Collegiate Institute at Gettysburg. Saturday, June 3-Dickinson Seminary at Williamsport.
This year more than ever before it has been brought to our notice that Gettysburg Academy graduates have gone out
into many various colleges and into many different fields of activity. Some have brought honor and fame to their Alma Mater
and others, although perhaps not outstanding in their chosen fields, have nevertheless always carried with them the valuable
lessons and the traditions of G. A. In many cases news as to alumni activities after gradaution from college is not avail-
able. In those instances the name of the college which they attended is given.
Fred Adams, '31, and David Balfour, '32, are attending Brown University from which Cole Larkin, '26, graduated.
Gettysburg College has taken many Academy students after graduation and they are prominent in all activities, among the
football players are: Nloody, '30, Eden, '29, Azar, '29, Soccer has been represented by the following: Richards, '31, Hall,
'32, Perls, '32, Miller, '30, Wolfe, '30. Other alumni in Gettysburg College include: King, '30, Reisz, '30, Birely, '30,
Stauffer, '30, Hanson, '30, Hare, '31, Eckert, '32, Wainwright, '30, Serena, '32, Meyer, '31, Tomlinson, '32, Schiebel, '31,
Riley, '32, Babylon, '30. Ellenberg, '30, is business manager of rhe College Year Book, and Bomberger, '32, is a reporter on
the Gettysburgian staff.
G, A. has several alumni in the Gettysburg Theological Seminary. They are: Swenson, '29, Banes, '26, Birk, '26, Bow-
man, '26, Daniels, '26, Lack, '26, Donat, '25.
Frank Doran, '30, transferred from Gettysburg to New York University. "Mike" Rieben, '32, is studying at the State
Forestry School in Palo Alto, Pa. Beachley, '29, Day, '31, and Frank, '31, are in Cornell. Marks, '29, is at Bucknell, with
"Otty Neid, '29, who was captain of last year's football team and is catcher on the present baseball team. Johns, '31,
is at Thiel. Newman, '31, and Valentine, '32, are at Duke. Goehring, '31, and Kunclrak, '30, are at Pitt, Petrucelli, '30,
is at St. Bonaventures in California. 'Wiseman, '28, is at the McGill University, Montreal, Canada. Williams, '30, and
Bowker, '30, are both attending the U. S. Naval Academy. John, '29, now is a student in the University of California. Ling-
enfelter, '32, is at Lock Haven State Teachers' College, and Gunderman of the same class is in the State Police School near
Hensen, '27, recently won high honors in johns Hopkins Medical School, "Worm" Davies, '32, is at the University of
Virginia, and Paul Lever, a classmate, is studying in Ohio Wesleya11, Auld, '32, is at Northwestern University, Huber, '30, is
a student at Mt. Saint Mary's College, Killilae, '30, is a Sophomore at the University of Pennsylvania, Carbeau, '31, is
studying Interior Decorating in Pittsburgh, Davies, '29, is studying at the University of Virginia, Eidman, '30, is attending
Johns Hopkins University, and McHenry, '30, is at Penn State.
Luis Quantanilla, '20, whose photograph is shown, writes that hc entered the diplo-
' matic service in 1921. In 1922 he was appointed attache to the Mexican Embassy, Wash-
ington, D. C., 1925, promoted to third secretary in Guatemala City, 1927, second secre-
tary in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, 1930, second secretary, Washington, D. C., and the same
year accompanied President Ortiz Rubio on his tour of the states, as secretary, 1932, pro-
moted to first secretary in Paris, France, for the last six months, has been charge de affaires
for Mexico in France, had several appointments as Mexican delegate to Congress in Paris,
was a delegate to the Second International Congress of Foreign Language Teachers held
at the Sorbonne, in 1932 was appointed secretary of the Mexican delegation of the Isfll
assembly of the League of Nations at Geneva.
Gettysburg men have gone out into many Fields of activities, some of which will be
mentioned. Hutton, '29, is a reporter for the New York World Telegram, and Mc-
Cormick, '32, is staff photographer for the New York Journal. Beaver, '30, is a successful
salesman, Marcial Perez, '24, is manager of the Havana branch of the American
News Jmpany of New York, Hewson, '26, and Herget, '31, are both plumbers, one in
. ' ' . .: , '22, nite-r going to
Michigan University and being admitted to the bar of the Pennsylvania Supreme Court,
is teaching now in his old Alma Mater, G. A., Kishbaugh, '3o, is in Washington, D. C.,
working for Uncle Sam, Dolan, '29, is at present operating a small gas station, Cronlund,
'26, is teaching in a New jersey high school, Ivory, '27, is selling insurance in Harrisburg,
Haas, '26, is Agency Organizer of The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York
' ' ' and is located in Baltimore, Chetwynd, '30, is a doctor's orderly in his home town, E.
Liverpool, Ohio, Appler, '32, is a successful butcher in one of Gettysburg's leading busi-
ness concerns, J. Lind, '26, when last heard of was in the Philippines with the U. S. Army, Jacob Jensen, '19, and George
Gulck, '18, are Medical Missionaries to Liberia, W. Africa, under the auspices of The United Lutheran Church in America.
In the classes of '25 and '26, G. A. is represented in the following lines of
business: Lumber by March, '26, banking by Nein, '26, insurance by Delo,
'26, contracting by Holland, '26, teaching by Shultz, '26, art by Wetzler, '26,
mining by Zerbe, '26, teaching by Ikler, '26, preaching by Fox, '25, now in St.
Mark's church, Baltimore, and Garret, '25, once one of our teachers, who is in
Steelton, Pa. Savage, '25, is a salesman for the Butterick Fashion Company.
Of these two classes, '25 and '26, and also of more recent years many of our old
boys have dropped from sight. If any of our readers know more concerning the
whereabouts of their old classmates, their information would be greatly appreciated
by their Alma Mater. The names following have given all the known infor-
mation about them. In many cases that consists only of the college to which
they went from G, A.
Balling, '25, Ohio State, Albert, '25, Pitt, Rother, '25, Dickinson, Zeigler,
'25, Amherst, Wenzel, '25, Johns Hopkins University, Altland, '26, Lehigh, Dick-
erman, C. and Dickerman, A., '26, Oberlin, Grim, '26, Duke, Horner, '26, Pitt,
Larkin, '26, Brown, Maybury, '26, Upsala, Emrich, '31, last known of in 'West-
minster College, Myerley, '27, Duke, Boyce, '27, Michigan. In Gettysburg Col-
lege after graduation from the Academy: Heindrich, '25, Ungst, '25, Zeider,
'25, Davis, '26, Fresbie, '26, Instailis, '26, Lind, A., '26, Nletter, '26, Sorensen,
'26, Uhler, '26, Zelch, '26. Huntsberger, '26, is now the claim agent of the
Pennsylvania Railroad and is located in Altoona, Pa. Snitger, '25, is working for
Clark Candy Company.
Ringwald, '26, after graduating from Gettysburg College, went to Heidel-
berg in Germany for his graduate study, Burrows, '31, when last heard from
was a life-guard in Florida, Clouse, '30, is an undertaker and embalmer in Pitts-
burgh, Israel, '31, is established in business for himself in New York City, Faette,
'28, is now a chemist in Philadelphia, "Vic" Neff just got married, a late dis-
patch informs us that "Chick" Dickerman, '26, is at present attending the Phila-
delphia School of Osteopathy.
Mr. Seizo Koizumi, 'o4, who is pictured with his family, is now located at Kobe, japan, where he is very successful in
the textile business.
"TI-IE HISTORICAL HERITAGE OF GETTYSBURG ACADEMY"
The dramatic death of young Jennie Wade, the charging of Pickettis men across the open field to the Bloody Angle, the
first meeting of the wounded Gen. Barlow and Gen. Gordon in that strange coincident on what is now called Barlow's Knoll,
the fraternizing of the boys in blue and the boys in gray at the cool waters of Spangler's Spring, the harvest of dead in the Wheat
Field, the struggle in the Peach Orchard, the deathly prisms of Devil's Den, and hundreds of other strange happenings of
war have given Gettysburg Academy that historical heritage which is envied throughout the world. When these events were
still fresh on historyls page, the tall gaunt figure of the Great Emanciparor, Abraham Lincoln, stood on a spot within ten min-
utes of the Academy and gave the masterpiece of all utterances of man-the "Gettysburg Address".
Situated on the Lincoln Highway about twenty-six miles east of Chambersburg, and being the joining point of the Carlisle,
the Harrisburg, the Baltimore and Washington pikes as well as a connecting link from the smaller towns of Maryland, Gettys-
burg seemed to be the logical, heaven-favored place for the advance column of the Union scouting party to meet the same type
of Confederate party. Not alone because of its stretegical highway position was Gettysburg the favored place, but the natural
rises forming Oak Ridge, Seminary Ridge, and Cemetery Ridge gave the military advantage to whomever might gain them.
On the immediate valley between Oak and Cemetery Ridges lies the campus of Gettysburg Academy over which the defeated
troops of Gen, Howard's Ilth Corps retreated on the Hrst day.
Soon after the procrastinating Hooker had been replaced by Gen. George Meade as the commander of the Army of the
Potomac, Lee made his advent into Pennsylvania by way of Chambersburg. Leels purpose for this move was the outgrowth of
a common opinion in the South that the war should be carried into the North by an aggressive movement of Lee,s Army into
that part. The formulated plan was to take Harrisburg, Philadelphia, and then strike at Washington. It was the moment to
strike at a weary, war worn North.
Leeis main army had made its way to Chambersburg by coming up from the Shenandoah Valley. Gen. E. B. Stuart
was ordered to Harrisburg by way of Carlisle and Dillsburg, thence to Philadelphia where he was to join with Hill who intended
to move along the Lincoln Highway to the bridge at Columbia. This plan never fully succeeded because they were harassed all
along the way by watchful scouting parties sent out by Meade from Emmitsburg. Thus as the crescent plan had failed, Lee
decided to move his forces along the Lincoln Highway so as to reach his objective by a direct eastward movement. In accord-
ance with this plan he moved his forces to Cashtown for a general concentration. On the morning of July 1, Lee ordered Pet-
tigrew to the little town of Gettysburg to commandeer some supplies from that place. When Pettigrew had advanced east to a
point on the west of McPherson's Ridge just out of the town of Gettysburg, he was met by a detachment of cavalry under Gen.
Buford. Pettigrew immediately saw the folly of any detailed resistance and fell back to Lee at Cashtown where he informed his
chief, Gen. Hill, that Gettysburg was held by the Union forces. Acting upon this information Lee ordered some of the bri-
gades of Hillls Corps to move eastward and ascertain the strength of the Union forces at that point. In the meantime Buford
had sent word to his chief, Gen. Reynolds, telling of his encounter in the vicinity of Gettysburg. Now the movements were be-
ing made that were to start the bloodiest struggle on American soil. Hillis men began to leave Cashtown just as Reynolds was
sending reenforcements to Buford so that the advance column of the Confederates might be held in check until he got word to
Meade who had his line stretched from Manchester, Md., to Emmitsburg, Md. It was but a few hours after these arrange-
ments were made that some of Buford's men had encountered the oncoming Confederates. Thus as the reenforcements poured
in from both sides, the battle which had started on the little McPherson farm was now raging all along the whole of Oak Ridge.
The fierce struggle lasted till the afternoon when the troops of Ewell's Corps under E. B. Stuart were returning from Carlisle
and taking their place in the line. These men fell upon the Union right preventing that part to join the other end which ex-
tended along the ridge to Seminary Ridge. It was not until the Union officer in command, Gen. Hancock, had made a recon-
naissance of the field that the Union men retreated across the town to the fortified Cemetery Ridge. Thus, as the day ended,
the Confederates were in possession of the town, and the fallen form of Gen. Reynolds lay among his dead and wounded on
After the general Union retreat of the first day Gen. Lee extended his line along Seminary Ridge to Big Round Top in
preparation for the second day's battle. This line left the ridge at the west end and turned east through the town along East
and West Middle streets. The second day's struggle consisted of an attack on both ends of the Union line, one at Big Round
Top, the other at Culp's Hill. As the sun set over the ridge of South Mountain the second day drew to an end with the Con-
federates under Ewell holding Culp's Hill with heavy losses and the capture of the Peach Orchard on the left end. The losses
for both sides on this day were the heaviest of any battle fought on American soil up to that date.
On the third day Lee was fatigued from his immense labors, and being desperate in his demand for victory, he ordered thc
famous "Pickett's Chargew. The purpose of this charge was to make a final thrust at the center of the Union line on that part
held by Gen. Hancock and now known to tourists as the High Water Mark and Bloody Angle. The support of this charge
was to take place on the ends of the line in the same manner as that of the second day in less proportion. In the afternoon of
the third day the charge moved across the open field before the withering fire of the Union guns only to be repulsed with an
unspeakable slaughter of men. And with this repulse the Clay, the battle, and the Southern cause were lost, the dawn of a
new American freedom had come at last!
N one of the high ridges of the South
Mountains near the historic Pine Grove
Furnace stands a newly built log cabin
called Osoga Lodge. The cabin was planned
and built by the school for the purpose of hav-
ing a week-end rendezvous for the students dur-
ing the picturesque and colorful autumn and
the calm serene spring days, as well as a foot-
ball training camp.
Now to give full justice to both thc cabin
and the surroundings we must divorce them
for the time being, simply to give adequate
l of-borh. Fixscwe
shall describe the cabin. Built of logs from
the surrounding forests the cabin stands on a
knoll majestically overlooking Laurel Lake.
The cabin has two rooms, the kitchen and the
main room. In the kitchen a large coal range
and a hot-water heater are located giving the
necessary needs to the preparation of a well-
cooked meal so nedeed in that great open space.
if f fr - Across from these are located the cupboards
THE OSOGA and the sink. Upon entering the main room
we find ourselves looking into a large fireplace
built of quarried mountain rock with a mantle ledge of stone projecting over the fireplace and giving room for an
old Grandfather's Clock. In this same room a sleeping balcony encircles the upper part of the room. From the
sleeping balcony is an entrance to the outer porch which projects above the main porch across the width of the build-
ing. Here the "First Landersl' place their sleeping bags so they may slumber 'neath the mountain moon and still be
protected from the elements. The large lumber camp table in the center of the main room is the main attraction
three times a day, and at night it affords a place for the boys to swap stories 'neath the soft glow of an oil lamp.
just across the room the old canoe is placed along the wall. This is the most important part of the cabin, for, after
all, one can canoe without a cabin.
Finally, we turn to the geographical setting. Many writers of song and verse have these ridges the center of
their praise and admiration. Thus to make an adequate picture of the beauty, ,the charm, the allurement, the
enormity, and the picturesqueness of these V A
mountains an endless task would confront us. V
Famed in history and embedded in the hearts 5 j
of the American people these towering ranges
give a background for a story challenging that
of the spies returning from the land of milk
and honey. It was in this very ridge that iron
ore was mined and smelted for the arms of the
Continental Army. Through these rugged
hills the pioneer forged his way along the old
Appalachian Trail to the broad expense of the
West. The clearing upon which the cabin
stands is between the Pennsylvania State Forest
Reservations where the timid, shy, and stately
deer venture forth at night to seek a morsel of
food. Below the knoll is the picturesque Laurel
Lake. On this lake the boys idle the hours
away drifting down the current in the noonday
sun or in the moon-light of a mountain night.
Both day and night these ridges furnish an un-
ending charm to the one who is fortunate
enough to sojourn there. In the day the sun casts its mellow rays down among the tall towering pines. At night
the moon siluouettes the distant ridges against the clear blue sky. It is in these surroundings of nature that the
Academy boys are permitted to pass their week-ends during the Fall and Spring Terms.
fSome full views of the cabin and surrounding country may be seen on pages 14, 15, and 16.j
Sunday, June the eleventh, was the Baccalaureate Sunday for the Academy and College Seniors. On that day the Academy
Seniors joined the College Seniors in a combined baccalaureate service held in the Majestic Theatre. The baccalaureate sermon
was delivered by the Rev. Dr. Joseph Fort Newton, rector of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Philadelphia. Dt. Newton, one of
the oustanding Episcopal ministers in America, delivered one of his usual stirring messages to a crowd which packed the theatre.
The following Friday was commencement day for the Academy students Ar t n ' l lc A M h d b -
. e ococ . . t e stu ent ody assem
bled in front of the Main Building for the commencement procession which proceeded from that point to Brua Chapel. This
commencement march is the usual custom at the Academy. Chief Marshall James H. Williams led the procession followed by
the faculty and the student body.
Musical selections and the addresses featured the commencement program. The Valedictory speech was delivered by
Francis Willard Hooper and the Salutatory speech by Wilbur Walton Lynch. After these honor men had delivered their speeches
Dr. Hanson, president of Gettysburg College, gave the commencement address.
The graduating class numbered thirty-nine. These studen ts having come from different sections of the country and some
had spent their whole prep school career in the Academy were now disposed to say good-bye and bring physical separation to
friendships that had been moulded firmly during their happy prep school days.
Always Insist on
UTHE PUREST KINDU
A pure Dairy Product your own family physician
Look for the "LUCKY STICKS, in
HERSI-IEY'S BANJOS Sc.
REAL ICE CREAM ON A STICK
G. C. MURPHY CO.
5 AND io CENT STORES
REV. F. HAMPTON BERWAGER
S. A. JENKINS
Douglason Park, Long Island, N. Y
FRANK R. LYNCH
Brooklyn, N. Y.
BENJAMIN F. I-IAVENS
CoUNsELoR AT LAW
WI-IO'S WI-IO POPULARITY CONTEST
MOST POPULAR , ,,,, ,,,,, N isbet BEST BLUSI-IER . ,, , McGill
MOST STUDIOUS W Lynch MOST BASI-IFUL ,,,, .. Daub
BEST ATI-ILETE , Robbins BEST POLITICIAN , . , Williams
BEST NATURED ,, ,,,, Ehnes LAZIEST ,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,, , .. ,, Walz
MOST DEPENDABLE .. ,,,, Smull TALLEST ,, W Harvey Brothers
BEST MUSICIAN , ,,,, Pitts SHORTEST ,,,, ,,,,, , W Hooper
MOST STYLISH ,, W , Shubiclc PROBABLE FIRST GROOM .. , Boyd
MOST AMBITIOUS ,, Arosemena BIGGEST BABY , ,,,,, I ,,,, O,I-Inre
NOISIEST , , ,, . Havens DID G. A. MOST H I-Iagstrom
WITTIEST W ,,,, W ,,YY Siebel' QUIETEST ,,,, ,,,,, , ,,,, H etriclc
BEST CROONER , ,. ,, , Braclbroolc CUTEST .. ., Brush
MOST DIGNIFIED ,,,, N Opperman PEPPIEST . Brown
MOST OPTIMISTIC H ,, Pagliaro TI-IE ROMEO .. H .. Wagner
MOST AFFECTIONATE ,, , Twigg BIGGEST GIGGLER . Hindman
BIGGEST BLUFFER ,,,, . .. O'I-Inre GOOFIEST ,,,, . W Havens
BIGGEST CHISELER ,, , Boyd
GROCERIES, FRESH FRUITS
GEORGE MILLER, PRoP.
2 Blocks North from Center Square on Route 15
MR. 56 MRS. F. MARK BREAM
202 Carlisle St., Gettysburg, Pa.
LODGING 51.00 ---- FREE GARAGE
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
NEIL W. GIBSON
Center Square, Gettysburg, Pa.
MARRIAGES A SPECIALTY
FREE GARAGE C. V. PHONE
32 E. Lincoln Avenue
Half Block from Academy
I-I. A. SHEELY GROCERY STORE
Phone 234-Y 31 Stevens Street
Francis Willard Hooper, Altoona, Pa
David Boyd, Philadelphia, Pa.
Robert Jacob Calhoun, Steelton, Pa.
james A. Charley, Derry, Pa.
Justus W. Denner, Manchester, Md.
Nleredith Havens, Trenton, N.
Wilbur Walton Lynch, Brooklyn, N. Y., Saultatorian
Edward Knight McGill, Leonia, N.
John Harvey Nisbet, Loveland, Ohio.
Harry Opperman, jr., Audubon, N.
Herbert 'Warner Smull, Baltimore, Md.
Charles Robert Walton, Trenton, N.
Richardson Worden Lachine, Southern Pines, S. C. James Henry Williams, McKeesport, Pa.
UPPER MIDDLE CLASS
Henry William Phelps, Gettysburg, Pa. Romeo Barrick Wagner, Philadelphia, Pa.
John Francis Gralf, 3d, Worthington, Pa.
LOWER MIDDLE CLASS
Robert George Haldeman, Philadelphia, Pa. William Wayne Hindman, Jr., Baltimore, Md.
John Paul Merton, Douglaston, L. I., N. Y.
Compliments of Compliments of
SENATOR PETER GRAEE III THE DANCE COMMITTEE
Compliments of NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO
if FOUNDED IN 1845
IVIAJESTIC THEATRE Q W
Representative ALLEN DICKSON
Geffivfbllrg, PCI. Attended Academy 1901-1905 Gettysburg P1
THE CHAS. ELLIOTT CO.
ENGRAVERS - PRINTERS - JEWELERS
jewelers to Getiysburg Ararlcnly
Lehigh and Seventeenth St.
PHILIP R. BIKLE
ALL LINES OF INSURANCE
BALTIMORE STREET TELEPHONE 300 GETTYSBURG,
"Insure in Sure lnsuranc
REMMEL,S PRINT SHOP
Let Remmel Print Your
DANCE PROGRAMS, CARDS AND STATIONERY
54 CHAMBERSBURG STREET GETTYSBURG, PA.
SI-IUMAN'S CUT RATE STORE AND LUNCI-IEONETTE
PROPRIETARY MEDICINES, CAMERAS, SPORTING GOODS
PAGE dc SHAW AND HAPPINESS CANDIES
34 BALTIMORE ST Agenry for United Cigar Store: GETTYSBURG,
COFFMAN -FISHER DEPARTMENT STORE
COMPLETE LxNE OF
MEN'S, WOMEN,S AND CITIILDREINVS WEAR
CENTER SQUARE GETTYSBURG, PA.
U STALLSIVIITITLS MUSIC STORE
3 YORK STREET
AGENTS FOR THE KOLSTER RADIO
PEOPLE'S DRUG STORE
zs BALTIMORE STREET
15-The Call to armsg About twenty-eight new
boys in the ranks.
17-We decided to play football.
6-Another-Yes, just another lecture.
I9-The Fall Term exams. Why must they
Sept. 21-Philip Pagliaro dragged down the first de- Dec- 22-,TW315 tne ntgnt netnte Christmas-
meritg one, tardy building. Jau. 3-The boys returned with orange and purple
Oct. 1-Hurrah! We tied Mercersburg. netktits and ten Plenty Wen uctone UP-U
Oct. 8-Valley Forge got the jump on us. Jan- 5-Basketball Started!
Oct. 13-Lectureg a good sleep was had by all. Jan- 21-More lecture nustness-
Oct. 14-F. 86 M. bit the dust. Jan. 30-Second semester. Fork over!
Oct. 21-A pullman car trip to York, where we de- Feb. 29-Winter Dance.
feated Y. C. I. Mar. 18-Basketball season ends.
Oct. 29-The tin soldiers from Carson Long took it Mar. 26-A lecturer from Denmark invited us to go
on the ching our first home game. abroad.
Oct. -I-Iallowe'en! "Sunshine,' Abbott did a dar- Apr. 10-Winter Term horrors!
ing rhumba. Apr. 23-They couldn't do without usg so we came
Nov. 5-Downed Dickinson Seminary. We were back after Easter.
scheduled to play I-Iun School of Prince- May 6-The Apple Blossom I-Iop. Also dedication
ton, but they backed out. of Senior gift.
Nov. 19-I-Ia, I-Ia! Harrisburg! We licked you at last. June ll-Baccalaureate fwhat a wordl Sermon. just
Nov. 24-Thanksgiving-Time out. an old Spanish custom.
Nov. 27-Back in the fold and not feeling the least June 15-Senior danceg what a time!
bit like working. June 16-It's all over but the cheering. RSO long,
Dec. 3-The Fall Brawl. What a dance! Jack!" so long Redslv
DOLLARS WITI-I MORE CENTS
-A-F- COMPLIMENTS OF
B I ER'
DUB S 61 P TZ S E. F. STRAUSBAUGH
LUMBER AND MILL WORK
DRY CLEANING AND ALTERING GETTYSBURQ PA.
COMPLIMENTS I-IALEY'S CASI-I MEAT MARKET
7 W. L. I-IALEY, Proprietor
STRAND BLDG. BALTIMORE ST.
DEPARTMENT STGRE Strictly Home Dressed Meats
30.32 Baltimore sf. GETTYSBURG, We Deliver Phone 266X
We che class of 1933, of Gettysburg Academy, City of Gettysburg, State of Pennsylvania, being of
sound and disposing mind, do hereby publish this our Last Will and Testament, in the following form
and manner, and do give, devise, and bequeath as follows:
TO THE FACULTY
To Dr. Huber-a student body next year that will return promptly from all week-ends and holiday
To Mr. Zeigler-a geometry class next year that will understand all principles of plane geometry.
To Mr. Wolfe-a high chair in the dining hall for the little Miss.
To Mr. Saunders-an attractive helpniate to brighten the country residence.
To Mr. Ulrich4a date for the blessed event.
To Mr. Freed--an ideal dining-hall waiter.
' near Reading, Pa.
To Mr. Hoffman-a dining-hall table of students who are well-versed in etiquette.
To Mrs. Biddle-an elevator in Stevens Hall.
To Mrs. Phelps-a modern mimeograph machine.
TO THE OTHERS
Harry Lehner-an appetite for eating ice cream.
Frank Grafffmore portraits to decorate his bureau.
Wm. Pitts-further instruction on the trumpet.
William Hollis-a never-ending supply of bran at all meals.
Barrick Wagnerfa little more bird seed for physical enlargement.
Burton Brush-a stack of pan cakes and a bottle of Vermont syrup,
Peter Maggadino-someone who can cut hair.
Boris Abbott-a hula-hula costume and a tambourine.
Bruce Hockman-a longer breakfast hour.
Paul Merton-heaps of mashed potatoes.
Robert Ehnes-a good Latin trot,
Vasco Arosemena-meat served at every meal.
Francis Cholerton-a stout rope for second story work.
Jack Shubick-a crystal globe for prophesying the future.
Chas. Douglas-a red tie for the "yellow blousev.
Norbert Walz-a Simmons mattress for a good night's rest.
Banks Sieber-someone who can answer his riddles.
Wilbur Lynch-a few slices of bread at each meal.
William Huggins-a pair of sturdy tweezers for the eyebrow job.
Joe. Calhoun-a Ngooseu that does not lay eggs.
THE GETTYSBURG TIMES
Many Other School Puhlications
A Complete Printing Service
Oct. 14, ,32-Syud Hossoin H ,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . , ,,,, . ' Q Political Awakening of Asia
Dec. 9, ,ZZ-Major C, Sawclers ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,
13, '33-Dr. Oliver St. John Garity ,,,,
24, ,33-Captain von Hoffman ,,,,,,, ,,,, ,
Mar. 10, ,33-Dr. Oskar Eckstein ,,,,, , ,,,, W
Mar. 27, '33-Dr. Sven V. Knudsen ,
., ,uRepublics in the Clouds
. ,. "Incredible Culture
,, ,."Kingdom of the Moors
, ,,."Conclitions in Central Europe
,,,,,,,,,,,,f'American Boys Abroad
3, '33-Capt. Wm. Slieppardw ,,,,, , ..., s,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,, ' qIs the Criminal Worth Saving?
MEET YOUR FRIENDS AFTER SCHOOL
F. T. LUNCH
24 York Street Gettysburg
GEORGE and CHRIST, Props.
Day ana' Nigfvf
TYPE wlzl TERS
NEW OXFORD PA
B. G. LIGHT COAL CO
MINERS AND SHIPPERS
GAS COAL and COKE
C. RAY RUPP, Propr.
In the future there will he
Things of joy for you and me,
Things wlviflv far heyond us lie
As the Stars do in the sky.
On this campus there will be
Menzorials to you and me
On whifla all those who come shall gaze,
Refalling them to bygone days.
Wlven our deeds of great renown
Through the years are handed down,
IfVe as leaders of our age
IfVill grace our history's golden page.
And welll loolq hack upon these years
Through the mist of agels tears,
Back on all our loves and joys
IfVishing we again were hoys.
We our fellow men shall meet
Out on lifels great busy street,
But when our thoughts and hearts are free,
We shall ever turn to thee.
ROBERT EHNES, '34,
WM. D. ARMOR
Successors to R. D. Armor BL Son
T' "Z BREAD--ROLLS
PLUMBING AND STEAM FITTING CAKESAPRETZELS
WORK PROMPTLY ATTENDEI7 TO D A I L Y D E L I V E R Y
'-"if 35 York Street, Gettysburg, Pr.
107 E, Middle St. GETTYSBURG, PA.
GEO. M. ZERFING SHERMAN 5
"On the Squarel' CLOTHING
I-I DWAR AN AINTE 'S UPPI IES SHOES
AR E D P R S ' FURNISHINGS
Phone 59X Gettysburg, Pa. Z0 York St. Gettysburg, Pa.
DO YOU KNOXW?
Most of us spent 4,320 hours, 259,200 minutes, 15,532,000 seconds either in class or in the "dorn1,'?
Approximately 2,200 demerits were given which took 33,000 minutes to write off?
The third day of the third month of the thirty-third year occurred during the school year?
For Plays, Operax and Pageantr
AND GILBERT'S PRESS sHoP
ACADEMIC CAPS AND GOWNS
Of a Superior Excellence Supplied on a
WAAS 66 SON CO.
J. W. GILBERT, Prop.
25 Chambersburg Street
DRY CLEANING REPAIRING
FOR THE MEN WHO CARE
THE VARSITY BARBER SHOP
35 Baltimore Street
DOUGHERTY 86 I-IARTLEY
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
Center Square Gettysburg, Pa.
J. C. SI-IANK, Prop.
HARDWARE, PAINTS, VARNISH
123 Baltimore Street
I-I. Ei H. MACHINE Sl-IOP
Champion Shoe Repairing Shop
Soles and Heels . . 151.00 Rubber Heels only . . 350
Half Soles only .... 754: Leather Heels only . 40C
Soles and Heels . 75c up Soles only ......... 650
Rubber Heels only 300, 251: Leather Heels only. . 206
New Wood Heels T511
Boys, Shoes .... ........... ...........,........ 'T 5 c up
We do all kinds of Shoe Repairing-always reliable
Gettysburg Shoe Shining Parlor
43 CHAMBERSBURG ST. GETTYSBURG, PA.
N. L. MIN TER
Phone 445, 100 Baltimore St.
1010 CHESTNUT STREET PHLIADELI IA
PEOPLE'S CASH STORE
45 BALTIMORE STREET GETTYSBURG, PA.
SHANEY'S MEAT MARKET
YORK STREET GETTYSBURG, PA.
THE GETTYSBURG NATIONAL BANK
GETTYSBURG ICE SL STORAGE CQ
Makers of Fine
ICE, ICE CREAM
For health sake drink
GETTYSBURG ICE 6: STORAGE COMPANY
C. B. DOUGHERTY, Manager
fWe furnish all thc Ice, Ice Cream, and Pasteurizcd Milk used by thc
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Oldest Lutheran College in America
AN INSTITUTION DEDICATED TO CHRISTIAN EDUCATION
For Catalogue, Bulletin, and Book of College and Battlefield Views
Address HENRY W. A. I-IANSON, D.D., LL.D.
TI-IE LUTHERAN TI-IEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
BEGINS ITS ONE I-IUNDREDTH AND EIGI-ITH YEAR SEPTEMBER 1933
For further information address DR. JOHN ABERLY, President
T 68 T
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