Technical High School - Tech Tatler Yearbook (Harrisburg, PA)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 46
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 46 of the 1915 volume:
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CASPAR NVOHLFARTH F. RIICTZLER
Cfr1.v5,UoiIo Cfflu' F!U'Zl'l'I'
IQIINNE IJIENIZ ARm21'r, Tuma ICS Q Rrzn AND Yrzumaw R051 S
FRANKLIN lXIE'l'ZLlQR, ......... . 90.96
NORMAN STITICLICR, 90.78
CHARLES CHAYNF, .... 90.54
JOHN TODD, ........ 90.32
.IICSSE ISICRNHICISFL. . 99.21
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ROBERT ANDREWS gg
Class Baseball, '14, 'Varsity Baseball, 'I5. 2:5-I .-g
VVe all wondered why Bob" always looked so sleepy when com- ki-
ing to school in the morning, and after careful investigation we found
the "cause," "Andy" generally missed the last car from White Hill and
had to walk home. Since he has started to drive a "Jitney', we hope gil
that nothing happens to the Hear" so that he can get home and get .
enough sleep. Q52 gf.
F! - if'
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355 Biz: JESSE BlfRNHlflSlfL
H-less," Hliernyf' "Heinie.f'
gi. 7, Jess is a quiet fellow Cwhenj and never has much to say, but
those awful loud neckties speak for him. You never hear him speak
511 much about the fair sex, but nevertheless Jess is right there. Jess says
7", K, KA . 1 - ,,
, ,,, he belongs to the German Chemical Surveying Society, whatever
Lx Q1 that is, it has taught "Berny', how to mystify the members of Section
gn . . . . .
Q1 U with his mysterious pink solution.
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HAROLD COBAUGH. 4'
. . V . . Zgr, fx:
Short' IS such a fine little fellowg he alwa s has his hair cut :.j- iff
5 as y ' ' is ' " -"
short and combed so neat, Vou can never see the art in 1t. He is ,.', eff'
. P N,
always pestering some one, and blaming it on some one else. His 1'-5 1.2
favorite pastime is to be sparring with HE. A. lXliller." One night . 71'-
Shorty was seen talking to a young lady, when her mother approached gf
and said, HHere, that is my daughterfl All we saw was l'Shorty gg
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TZ: 1 ELDRIDGE A. MILLER
i' AIP' A J!
Scrub Football, '13,
E. A. Nliller was one of the most studious members of Section
LE' U when he entered as a green Freshman, but as you all know, when
one gets a big reputation, how the women will be after them. So it
7-.f if was with lWiller. He has become a great dancer, as he tells us.
So the women are the downfall of HE. A." lVIiller, get on your guard.
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'fB1ll,U or "Big Billn Che answers to bothl. 3.3
Class Baseball, yI4, 'Varsity Baseball, ,I5.
UBig Bill" has no girl as far as we know, so girls, here is a 'El
. . . . . . , n-
chance for a big strong industrious fellow. He is a great twirler. 5
"Connie lvlackl' wished to sign him up, but Bill said he was going to fig.
devote his time in getting a wife, he has become so lonesome. Bill, .- ,fa
by the way, is some sprinter. He broke his record for the 100 yard Ez-
dash the other week, making the distance in IQ and I-IOO seconds, yy. 5,
former record being IQ and 2-100 seconds. L
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,. Q' ix Judge is a quiet fellow, never says a word while in school, except
1: after each class, when he asks what we have for the next time. You
would never know. he was in class if the professor would not wake
,. - I- him out of his slee . As H udgel' wishes to become as educated as the
, P ,.
,ij lic rest of the folks at Duncannon, he travels to Harrisburg every morn-
ing to come to our school. We do not know what profession "Judge"
712 will enter, most likely research work, about Greek lVIythology, as
Hjudgeu has a great liking for Nlvlorpheusf'
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Track, '14-'15. ff
"Stan" is another one of our members that wishes to become ff 1
educated so as to stand up with the rest of the people of his own home ,Zi
town, lblechanicsburg. VVe can not tell whether he is strong for the ig- H.
women or not as we can not be with him when he is' at home, but Ig-A ',"
some say "He's a devil i11 his own home town." "Stan" was so1ne gg'
student. He would translate a half page of German twice a week.
His favorite study was chemistry. He would always be the first out 71'-
the door at the end of the period and last one in. :gs Egg'
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1: DAVID HEFPLEFINGER
li l-2 n ' xy 11 ra cr YJ
ii- Dib, Dave, Heff.
f-,f 7.1 . Orchestra, '1 1 to '15, Leader, '15g Track, '12, '13, '14, '15,
Captain, '15, l
. "D1h" is not one of the biggest fellows in size, but when it comes S
to playing the cornet, or to run the relay you will find him there with
233. if the largest. "Dave" and his wife are getting along fine, and expect ,
to go to housekeeping before long. We all wish him many years of i
" joy and happiness Cbeware of the rolling pin, Davel. As a student 5
153 "Heff" is like the rest of us, that is, when one has it we all have it. 1
"Dave" was a shark.1n German. He could read it off a paper better
ii: - ' than any other one in the class. ,
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Beachy. gig X
'Varsity Football, 'II, '12, '13, '14, Scrub Basketball, '11, '12,
Class Basketball, '11, '12, '13, '14g Baseball, '12-153 Class Baseball,
'14, Manager Baseball, '15. gg, .
Our "wittle football player" is the grandest and cutest little fel- -
low you wish to see. All the women rave about him. Why, he tells If
us he does not have time to eat, they pester him so. No wonder he Q51 '
is always trying to hide in Hess's pool room. He is a bear cat at pool. gi: 1
He wins from Cless whenever he wishes. And if any one wishes to
be instructed in dancing call around and see our "lVIerl." Also, if
you wish a cigarette or a chew of tobacco, see "Beachy." He is al- 1-
ways supplied. 'N '
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if li RAYMOND cmass
QES5 ff. "VVartie," "Rum," "Hard"
,ig Scrub Football, '12, 'Varsity Football, '13, '14.
"Wartie," the smallest fellow on the football team, is always to
be seen or heard any time of the day or night wherever Ithere is to be a
fight. A fellow hit him on the head some time ago with a 40 pound
-4' ff sledge-hammer and broke the sledge Chardj no name for him. Cless
fl certainly does like the ladies. VVhen away on football trips they had
2.4 to tie him or they never would have brought him back home. If any
one wishes to play a good sociable game of poker, invite Cless. He
, 1 is the grandest boy to play poker, or match pennies.
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VICTOR ElXIANUFL 'Fi 1314
uVic,x: crwick xy MDD In
Scrub Football, 'IIQ 'Varsity Football, '12, '13, '14, Scrub Bas- 555
ketball, '13, 'I4,'ClHSS Basketball, '13, '14g 'Varsity Basketball, '15, QS. ig
Track, '12, '13, '14, lVIanager Track, '15.
"YVick" is another one of those chaps whom the ladies fall "xl
for. He is so bashful, so modest, so sincere, it is no wonder there is
not much chance for any one else-not until his wife dies. "Vick" cer-
tainly is a regular down town. He has shares in the trolley car that Q.,-.I
runs down Cameron street. "Vic" is one of the many who enjoy Ef-
eating. His favorite expression while on trips were. "We're Kings,"
"We traveling men." f - -
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ET, ' ' .2 CHARLES EVERETT KUTZ
:H , K
33. "Pop," "Dad," 'Father."
1-,. 5.3 I
'Varsity Football,II'11, '12, '13, '14, Baseball, '15,
5-2 To look at Dad you would at first think him to be one of the
Faculty, but being around him for but a short time you soon find him
to be one of the boys. He can eat more than any five fellows in the
5 . I , school, has a record of sleeping one week, and when getting awake was
a-5 ,I, so tired he could not remove the covers that laid upon him. Never
iff :Ig known to be out later than 8.30 P. lVI.g never known to get up earlier
'3-Q than 8.15 A. M. He has a regular train run to "Seven Valleys,"
where, as many think, Charles will live in the near future with his
fi gf, "little" wife.
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Tatler Staff, ,I2, lI4, ,153 John Fox VVeiss Prize, First Honor, , , 3
12, Fourth Honor, '15, Q12-Q
VV'hen this entered the school he was a very quiet and unsophisti-
cated boy, he was then quite a grind, but since then he has slowly Pj
depreciated in value until in his Senior year he studied only once in
a while. During the past winter he migrated nightly to 1835 North
Second Street to delve into the depths of the science of Chemistry.
He stayed out until "turible" late one evening and blamed it on the - Di'
5 m- .
Trafhc Cop for holding up the Jitney. When the Junior and Senior 1.5 W7
classes made their expedition to Steelton to inspect the works, his 52- 7,15
intelligent countenance was missed from the midst about noon. Sev- :3.'
eral hours later, after a long and discouraging search, several of the iff 2:1
members of the party happened to spy him in the company of Steve E'f.- 1:-
. . . , . . 1: , , 751'
Anderson, holding down the counter in Fairlambls Stationery Store in 1.-
that aforesaid burg. A-zcful, ain't it?
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CHARLES CHAYN E
"Rota lfofrff' "Kz'ttf'.U
W Ez" . , , .
lvl IL' Third Honor Student, ,153 President Aero Club, ,l2, the only
gg if holder of a patent on an aeroplane device in the city of Harrisburg.
EQ' Have a look, girls! Sweet sixteen and never been Csophisti-
fig 25.1 catedj. The guy that was responsible for the passing of section T
gf of this class. Although of a very retiring and modest nature he is
really intelligent, and is kind enough to impart his knowledge to
'ti others. He is also the champion big guy of the class.
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A'The Yiddisha Caruso," 'iShammy,,' i'Sunflower." EE
Class Basketball, '15, Scrub Football, l14.
Shammy was the fellow who astounded all the population by the 'Q'
wonderful stunts he performed with lVIephisto Bits in the window of It
a local hardware store. On that occasion he was disguised as the -
great and far-famed Beelzebub and not a fellow in the school pene- f
renowned Judge Hull, because as the learned Professor stated, he 1
trated his disguise. Shammy was dubbed Sunflower one day by the f
always turned towards the greatest light. CWhen in that room he '-f
always turned toward the class., '
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"Violets," "Grafter," 'fLadyFusser .... ?"
Tatler Staff, '14, '15,
Professor Hamilton's favorite student. The guy that invented
dancing. The original hard guy of Section T. Although the race
of lVlcIlhennys have been staunch Republicans for generations, Sam
is a most decided Democrat, and was a firm and ardent supporter of
VVilson and lNfleCormick in the last campaign. When he came into
school as a green Freshman he was a very mild young man, but now,
alas, 'tis true, he is a rough-neck, he chews Golden Rope and smokes
'V . . - -. -.. . .' 1. '- M- "3" 2-.ur-::,'.
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GLENN lV1lLLVlLLl', - V
Scrub Basketball, '12, '13, '14, 'Varsity Basketball, '15, Class
Basketball, '12, '13, '14, Class Baseball, '14, Scrub Football, '13,
'14, Tatler Staff, '14, '15, Secretary Athletic Association, '14, '15.
The Brave Life Saver on the Island Park. Last summer he
generally made his assistant work on boys' day-but-when girls'
days came around Guinea was on the job with bells on-and he can
teach the gentle art so well. Now that lVIelville is leaving the school
for good and all, as we hope, Professor Lindsay will have a little peace.
Besides beinga pest and a swimmer, he is also quite adept at the game
of hideiand-go-seek: he was seen late one evening playing that worthy
ganifggout in Reservoir Park. Furthermore, Prof. Hamilton claims to
havkfgf en him mounting a car on the hill at the early hour of 12.01
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Class Historian, '15, Tatler Staff, ,I4, '15, Valedictorian, '15,
Although Stumps is exceedingly short, he can be traced in a
crowd by the dense smoke issuing from his "Furnace" Q5 Open-
hearthj. Stumps has been for the last few years taking what he calls
a neighborly interest in a little chicken around the corner from his
house. Stumps became so familiar a figure at the games of the High
School Girls' Basketball games last fall that they always looked to
see if he was there before starting the game.
Qllarss Bull I 5
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G1soRG1s R. M1L1,1,R
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"Rowley," "Cow puncher," "Spuddy," "Big Dan." f3'1 A C 'I
1 -f fr:
Scrub Football, '11 Capt. '12, 'Varsity Football IXIanager, '14- ' 2
7 v 1 sg- '
'Varsity Irack, '13, '14, '15, President Camera Club, '15, Class
Secretary and Treasurer, '13, '14, '15, Class Debating Team, 'I2.
This is the fellow that gave the section heartfailure by coming to Eg
school one day with a linen collar on. He is an expert in the art of
executing the Virginia reel. Last summer, while at his camp, he used -'I
to be so enthusiastic about the dance that he would attend them and
dance in his bare feet, thus you see Pavlowa has nothing on our i
George. He is the one who is to be blamed for wearing out the
Pennsylvania Railroad between here and Lancaster on the way to EQ
L - 2
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ET. ' L'
fi JOHN YODER
gf- "Johnnie," "Skater."
5 1 5.
inf! .- Scrub Basketball, '12, '13, 'Varsity Basketball, '14, '15, Or-
For a long time it was thought that Johnnie was entirely devoid
Qui 233 of romance, and we had given him up in despair. He had kept it off
so long. It was not until this year, and late in the spring at that,
that the news leaked out that Johnny had been seen skating on Green
L., Street with a GIRL! Immediately Johnnie lost his rep. Since then
5- he has been numbered among those "Scandlous ones." Skater is
f 5 '
gif, really good at the art, though, and claims to be the best in the coun-
'jg ' try Cm the countryl.
314 . . . ..,,,.,, . .7 A
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NURNIAN S I ITELER
' 1 o N ' ist.. gl
"Norm," "St1te," or f'St1e." ,191
President of the class, '13, '14, '15, Salutatorian Honors, '15, I.
Track, '12, '13, '14, '15 Football, '12, '13, '14 Basketball Man- Q31
ager, '15 Class Basketball, '14, '15, Class Baseball, '14, Tatler gf
Staff, '12, '13, '14, '15, Class Debating Team, '13.
Heart Breaker, Lady Fusser, etc. Norm is the handsome guy of EQ: Ia.
the class, he spends an half hour every morning before the mirror 2-.5 ,IE
before presenting himself for public inspection. Lately Norm has yr,
narrowed his attentions to the feminine sex to one girl. Just as QQ.
naturally as Water flows down hill Stiteler meanders down State :L
Street and up Third Street to 926 about twelve times a week and :Q-Q
twice on Sunday. NVhy Stite is so attached that when he went down
to Philadelphia last year with the Track team he took her with him ..
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and the two of them deserted the team and took seats in the Pullman -1,21.2t3.:jf'H
car, where the wondering members of the team came and looked and
L1'.:.'y-.3 .-.aa Jn: ,-.171 g5y.,..'su,f-1 1 ,L--:..-.sEo....,
wondered how he did it. '
.if Y.- Y. --........f -.-.,- -- w-uni-i-11
iuiiumiiniiiinuiinniiiniuniiuniiiniimiiiiniiuuuuuummmm iw i i ui mum in ini i mmm ir ii ui u ui xii mu mln u unnnu mmmuu umm u in uni mi mum niiinmiiiiiiiiiimuuuumunnnmu
g Ei.,-,:,p,.,v,'m T, HARGLD WAGNER
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, We are exceedingly proud to be the friend of this noble oun
'- ' "'g . . . Y g
if man. Last year, in the middle of the winter, when the snow was
if fallinr fast and the air was cold and cuttin a sled was seen to a -
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proach at express train speed. At the same time a street car was
approaching the same corner as the sled. As we stand and stare,
speechless with fear, we see that the rider of the sled is a young girl
in her teens. It was evident that she was entirely unaware of her
impending danger. The two were almost upon each other, when a
young man stepped out of the crowd and grabbed the sled from under
the very wheels. Immediately she realized what had happened, and
she jumped up and kissed her savior full and fair on the lips, right
out where everyone could see. That young man was our hero. But,
contrary to custom, he did not marry the girl, but left her for another.
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JANIE5 D. NIILLER G10
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Jimmie, Druggist. N
Jimmie is the original Health Bug. Besides this, Jimmie is the
grandest little dope slinger at the soda fountain. When Tech rolls jg? 3.7
into his store he always and without instructions adds a little more
Stuff to the milk shakes and so on. James is the queerest specimen
of humanity you ever laid eyes upon. He is about eight feet long 15. Q-q
and not very thick. He is an acknowledged woman-hater. He is g'-5
furthermore nuts on studies. Last term he was exempt from about
four examinations and he came trotting back and took the exams just .ff
as though he didn't care to be distinguished. ESQ: gil
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'fri ff, PAUL SHOPE
Orchestra, lu, '12.
59, Q 'I all, ungainly as Abe Lincoln, Nlayor comes rolling through the
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. - halls as solemneholy as old Socrates. lVIay0r is the original Joy Killer.
Every summer since we have known Mayor he has hit the wild and
open country, and what he can't tell you about farming, concreting,
and blasting isn't worth knowing. Now comes a secret: It is rumored
that the lbfayor has a love affair, it is further rumored that the afore-
said love affair originated during our last Open Session. The Hon.
Paul's favorite occupation is chewing Golden Rope in the Chemical
Lab. and slobberin' in the sink. This explains the fact that there is
always running water in Paul's neighborhood.
iiiiiniimiimmiwuiiiiiuuumui iimiimiiwiiiiiiiiwi i iniiimnimmimiwuiiwiiiimiinii
C. STEPHEN ANDERSON
Track, '12, llj, H+, '15, Tatler Staff, '1I.
Steve is the principal attraction of the Track Team. He is the
one that draws the crowds to the meets. At a certain out-of-town
meet last year the jumping standards were placed near the grandstand,
where all the ladies were. Friend C. Stephen came up to take his
turn at the rod and all feminine eyes were turned on him and the
others worked unnoticed. The focusing of the eyes was so noticeable
that it was mentioned in all the speeches in the school the following
llonday. Just as Steve has some attraction for the ladies, so they
have quite a bit of attraction for him. On the recent Inspection Trip
to Steelton taken by the school, Steve was missed from the midst and a
searching party found him in one of the stores of that town in pleasant
conversation with one of the clerks. But itys no use, girls, you canlt
have it permanently, it is already hooked up out on the Hill. Tough
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XVhen you speak of f'Grinds,'y don't forget to mention the Hon.
... Nlr. Earl Shuey. Earl does not go out often at night, but the other
day he was heard to say f'See you at the pool room at 7.3O." Now,
Earl, we do not know whether you frequent these vile places or not,
in but we want to give you a piece of advice, don't corrupt your morals
fx' Q11 by frequenting the places as it might in the future take some of your
Q, time from your lessons.
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XVILLIAM LANDIS lf:
f'Bill,,' like HVeniel' Zimmerman, is another cycle car 'fnutf'
"Bill" has had better luck than "Venie," he has finally, after many
days of hard labor, succeeded in accomplishing the diflicult task of
making a cycle car. "Bill" is the only silver-tongued orator of the
class. "Bill,' has only been with us for two years and in that time
we have had, only once, the pleasure of hearing his melodious voice
in an oration.
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VEN US Z1 M MERMAN
"Venus de Ililoll Zimmerman, that is a title to be proud of.
"Venie,H up to this time, has not quite lived up to the name he holds
downg we think it is because he has spent so much time in the ma-
chine shop. 'lVenie'l as a Freshman, started to make a cycle car, but
the only thing he can find is a front axle and a steering wheel. We
hope Venus will soon get this completed.
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JAMES EVANS if
ui-Iuskyyu i1JinLH . ..
Track, '13, .
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U 'her one who did not like to work, so he took the -"'
1 also somewhat of an aviator. lf a stranger hap- '
'itorium when 'lHuskyU was making a speech, -
o find out where the fog horn was. l'Huskyl' 3' '
.ie that is with him both day and nightg he 511 f
..1d in his hip pocket-"Red lX'Ian.'l '1"- 1
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Track, lI2, '13, ,I4, ,153 Class Basketball, '15.
'lSkin,H the marathon runner, is the prize lightweight of the
class. VVe do not know whether "SkinH is winning any other races
than marathon or not, but last summer after the Llethodist Club came
home from camping at Juniata Bridge 4'Skin'l made several extra trips.
We do not know whether he liked the place so well that he could not
stay away or not, but some one said that 'lgirlsl' camp up there also.
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FULMER CRANE 1:-P
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Class Baseball, '14, Class Basketball, ,15.
"Red'l is also one of our life savers. He and Guinea llelville
3 . ..
ran fri the Island Bath House last summer. One evening last win-
ter "Red" visited a small town a few miles from the city and forgot 3:51
what time the last car left and had to walk home. VVhen Father asked 2- L'-
-, '. .
where he was he said, "Uh, over at the Yfi "Red'i is also a member
of the University called 'lCollege Inn.', 7-' Q
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ff Scrub Football, ,153 Class Baseball, ,155 Scrub Basketball, ,155
12 Class baseball, '14.
L. We do not know why they call him "Loppy,H but we think it is
from carrying around the large s111n of money C U he collects fre Vlit-
man-Schwarz. Hl,oppy', is also somewhat of a pugilist.
ter he defeated the famous and renowned champion 'A'
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The champion quiet one of the class. We suppose he is alive but 'fi
to look at him no one would ever suspect it. He used his voice so little
that we donit even know how it sounds. Harry will some day be fa- fig. Q
mous for his quietness. if
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NVALTER KL UCKE R
Pool shark! Favorite expression: "One ball in the corner."
Never at school on time. Always comes in with a sleepy look. When
asked where he had been, answers, 'fUh, out feeding the chickens."
VVS don't know what to say about his future, but we can say this
much, he is sure to be famous.
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ALBERI COBIIP 1 ON .55
The guy of the phoney giggle! After a joke has been cracked fi-i Eli
and the noise has subsided a giggle will be heard from somewhere.
That means that "Ab" is in the vicinity. But to go from the ridicu- gg,
lous to the sublime, i'Ab', is some pool shark. He lives in a pool room
morning, noon and night. Furthermore as hereinbefore stated they TQ
all fall, and MAb" is no exception. He has a girl. Look her up your- 5
self. VVe don't know her. ,ji gg
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if CLARENCE BECK
if' "ClaWrenCe," 'iBeCky."
ii Football, 712, '13, '14, '15, Track, '12, '13, '14, '15g Basketball,
rn' ' x v 1
LJ 14, 155 Class Basketball, 13g Class Baseball, '14, Tatler Staff, ,I5.
Another heartbreakerl Last fall when the football team was
camping out over night at Sunbury there happened to be a hop in
4 '4 town and the gang went. During the evening a little chicken came
, . .
I I 1 '
trotting up to "Becky" and said in a sweet little voice, f'Do vou
631. if dance ?" 'fBeeky," K'Naw!" "Well, I can talk to you, can't I?" 1 "I
34 suppose." Now wasn't that a fine way to break the girl's heart? But
1' 'fClawrenee" was no doubt thinking at that moment of North Third
2-v: L ,A
street, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania.
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LINN BIltRlXIAN Ft, - A 515.
"Redd, 53-Z is
'lOh, what perfectly wonderful hairl Oh, I do adore red hair
and such a pretty color of red, tool" That's it, you got him right
the first time. When "Red" goes perambulating through the build-
ing we can't refrain from kissing him each time we meet him. But
"Red" isn't as sweet as he looks on the outside. Oh, nol He's really
quite a pest. VVhen we were accustomed to work in the drawing room
this year l'Red" would blow in and then things would happen. Blots
would appear on sheets that had none on before he came in. Instru-
ments would disappear from where they were before 'lRed', arrived.
Uh, he is simply awful.
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5.1 CASPAR WoH1,FAR'1'H
i , 5. HRed.',
'lRed'l is the champion little guy of the class. Put him and
55' "Red" Chayne together and you have the long and the short of the
YQ whole thing. But that isn't all. In him you see the Vernon Castle of
1'-3. the school. You should have an eyeful when he starts to dance.
, . . . ..
5 Youive read about such thin fs but here is one in real hte. He takes
gn 3' ' . .
gf: you back to the days of Greece, etc., and makes you think ot those won-
II-f" derful dances the ' tell of in books. Oh he's 1'e 'ular all ri fht.
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EDNVARD MOESLIQIN 12"
HEddie', is the Beau Brummel of the class fn You ought to get T
a look as he goes waddling around the halls. Lop-sided, pigeon-toed A' '
and all that. But with all he is a heartful guy. Somehow we seem 1'- -
to have a faint remembrance that some time ago "Eddie" lost his heart. L' L
, . . . . E
lhat's all the dope we could gather on lt, but we think ltls good. ' Z
Sometimes "Eddie,' seems almost human, at those times perhaps he is T-12 A
thinking about his heart. I suppose! fff' 'V
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VV. J. Bryan, Daniel Webster? Huh! lklere rabble compared
to hlenger. Yessir, you guessed it. He is an Orator fnotice cap let-
terj. This Christmas just past 'lCornie'l was the Welcomer at our
entertainment given to the Open Air School Children, and when he
finished his speech the audience went wild with joy. lblenger has a
way with children. During the summer he is a private escort for the
poor children of Norfolk on their trips out into the country. lsn't
that nice of him? But that isn't all he can do. He is also chief money
changer in hlengerls Restaurant. He's good at the short change stuff.
611. if And-we almost forgot to mention the woman in the case. We donit
know who she is but she is there all the same.
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This is our prize student. Fact! No one can truthfully testify tg
to seeing him shove any one down the steps or run through the halls
between classes. Ryall is a rare one and we are proud to have such a fif
one IU our class. But hold on here he isn't as innocent as he looks. lf lf'-'
, n 1 sn'
'1 hey all fall sooner or later, and Ryall is no exception. Here now, if'-2.
listen to this: Ryall has a girl! Honest tuh Gosh. A really, honest ff' Qs.
tuh goodness one. Looks is deceivinyl
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G. STANLEY GOLDEN
3-q gi "Stan,"
gig: if Tatler Stall, '13, ,I4, ,I5QCJI'Cl'lCSt1'21, ,12, ,I3, ,I4, yI5.
Business Klan! Honest! You ought to see how busy he is. The
ii: owner of the Courier, Harrisburg's only Sunday newspaper, and G.
if if Stanley are one and the same. To see "Stan', hustling up and down
. ' '
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hflarket street one would think that he was going to catch a train
every minute. But, sh- Don't tell this around too much. But he
says that his heart is down in Lancaster, we think that's the place, but
we're not sure. lyiaybe thatls the reason he can go so fast, hels got
no heart. Ainlt it cold?
Track, '12, '13, '14.
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John is the prize runt of the class, he is short but sweet, and QQ
when it comes to fishing, well, say, he is the grandest fisherman you
ever saw. Several years ago John threw out his line and captured a
prize fish about the same dimensions as himself. And every morning, if-1
just as the sun comes up and the moon goes down, "Johnnie" accom- F5
panies his "prize fish" Clkliss --D to school. VVC do not know LM
what H-I0'l'IDI1i6S" future plans are, but we are sure he will do no more Qff.
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1-,ng L-- Track, '12, '13, fCapt.Q '14, '15, President Athletic Associa-
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1-'11 ., tion, '15, Tatler Staff, '14, Editor-in-Chief, '15, Camera Club, '15.
"lVIilt" is a mechanic and repairs motorcycles for the VVcst End
T71 Electric Company, and believe me, boy, he does repair them. He fixes
fr them so that they will break down in a short time, so that the Ccom-
fxg panylj will make more money. 'flXIilt" for some reason or other is
very fond of a small town just outside the city and makes weekly trips
gl! and always on Sunday. We do not know whether he is going out
, A there to fix motorcycles or not, but some one said that there is a
A i woman in the case. VVe always classed "iXIilt" with the women
'geag ,P'I-'.g,'g,.4"'5.-:"i.k,,4 aff haters, but I suppose we have made a great mistake.
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G. VVEBBER KNIGHT, JR.
"VVebbah," "VVi?eless Nut."
Tatler Staff, '14, '15, Orchestra, '12, '13, '14, '15, Wireless
Club, '12, '13, '14, '15, Camera Club, '14,
George VVebber Knight, Junior. To read this name one would
think it belongs to a man, but it does not, it belongs only to "Webbah
dear," the educated Hwireless nut." To hear this young man Clee-
ture?D on the wireless, you would think that he forgot more in one
minute than Marconi ever knew. VVebber is also somewhat of a viog
linist and saws out music every morning in Chapel to the displeasure
of everyone for blocks around.
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'Varsity Basketball, '12, '13, '14g Class Basketball, '15, 'Varsity
Baseball, '12, '13, QCapt.D '15, Class Baseball, '14, Scrub Football,
"Pete" is the hard guy of tl1e class and captain and leader of tl1e
noted gang Cof outlaws?D called the "River Rats." One morning
before school tl1ere was an unusual an1ount of noise in tl1e hall, small
groups were gathered in every corner and seemed to be discussing a
question of great importance, but on going closer one would l1ear each
one in turn say, "I wonder what is tl1e matter! 'Rummy' Steward
got a linen collar on for tl1e first time in four years." "Pete," labor-
ing under these dilhculties, l1as developed into a great orator and is co11-
l": 7-3' . . . . . .
te111plat111g taking tl1e stump in behalf of tl1e Socialist party at tl1e
iig ' ' next election.
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"Scheff," "Bill," rig-
'Varsity Basketball, '14, QCapt.D '15, Scrub Basketball, '12, ,135 wt t..
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Class Basketball, '12, '13, '14, Vice-President Athletic Association, '3-
"Bill," the last of the numerous Scheffers, has ruined their repu-
-5 '. s
tation as decided woman haters. Last winter when the basketball w. -ff-
team played, at Williamsport a dance was held after the game.
"Scl1eff" didlnot have enough nerve to go down 011 the dance floor
and dance, so l1e decided to dance up in the gallery. After making
several attempts he finaally started to dance with a girl to the amaze-
ment of tl1e rest of tl1e fellows. "Bill" is also a firm, ardent friend
and admirer of Prof. Hull?
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A young man of high intellectual qualities. Somehow or other
he always keeps things to himself and nobody knows much about his
33, 1, insidej affairs. He rides a motorcycle in his spare time and is some
BY FRANKLIN A. METZLER
For four years a body of young men, known as the Class of IQIS of the Technical
High School have been associated in daily work in this institution and their lives have been
greatly influenced by this association.
l shall liken each student to a weaver, each weaving a fabric of his own individual
future, assisting and using his skill in the development of the productions of his companions,
and each life has given earnest interest, steadfast support and loyal love into the weaving
of the mighty fabric, "l'eehnical," Soine of the individual achievements are weak and have
many incomplete designs but these only exalt the strength and beauty of the completed pro-
ductions woven by each of two score of young men. The completed individual products
must be taken away but the masters have woven threads into the unfinished work of the
underclassmen that give to them much of their iiher and strength. To give an idea of the
type of weaver doing the work of this institution is the purpose of this history. Proud is
this class of its successg prouder of the criterion it has established.
ln September of the year IQII, there was transported to the lately remodeled Techni-
cal High School building about T37 pieces of rough stock from the forests of the Grammar
schools. This material has been moulded anti i21Shi0nCLl by the Daniel Vvehsters and the
Henry Clays Cas the faculty then appeared to usj into the present Senior Class, and l
doubt very much whether the gods on Mount cJlY1TlDllS could have made a better job of
"Into the jaws of death, into the mouth of Helly' was the spirit that prevailed in the
class as it started on the journey. Great f0rIllS stalked about the building and woe be unto
the Freshman who cracked a joke that was solnewhat thick, in the Lunch Room, for he was
sentenced to a ducking stool process at the fountain from which we drink.
The Vise Room was truly 31 room of vice, thoroughly demonstrated and accurately
brought forth in all its glories by the language used by the students therein.
Venus also sent her charms to disturb the hearts of some of us, for a few of the boys
became ardent admirers of the sea nymphs flilafili Seal across the alley.
XVith the usual amount of ease this class acquired the necessary accomplishments of
high school life, namely: the proper method of filling up joints with sawdust, how to tear
a page from a book in order to miss a recitation, and the proper style of script for a cuff
or the inside of a watch case in case of a test or an examination.
A 'iRevolution'l was started in the Vice Room one day when someone dropped a chisel
between the grindstone and the iron shield, this caused the stone to be broken into many
pieces which scattered over the entire room, and thus the revolution of the grindstone was
concluded by a "Reign of Terrorfl This catastrophe brought into use a certain boulder
said to be the original end of lylount Vesuvius and guaranteed to acquire the speed of
two revolutions per minute. This stone was supposed to be used as a grindstone.
Considerable wireless apparatus was made by individuals, due to the following condi-
tion, as expressed by a student: 'lSee that piece of brass, watch me cap her!" iCapper.D
The wonderful athletic ability of this class was recognized in its Freshman year and
Tech, as an athletic paramount, was clearly prophesied.
Act ll starts with gay music and light fantastic dance. Now certain individuals as-
sume the 'ilfnchanting Son Aspectf' and become expert in the well-known sciencecalled
It is at this Sophomore state that the animal acquires a mushroom growth of his head
and then, in the minds of these boys, to unspphere the spirit of Plato would be a mere trifle.
Gladitorial combats and similar contests of strength, in the forge shop, gave ample
opportunity for the boy to show, to the wonder and admiration of his companions, the terf
rible wealth of strength concealed in his arms. Famous anvil choruses were started whose
mystic charms reached the most remote parts of the building.
lililitarism is evident at this period, for a shower of lead was sometimes seen in the
foundry coming from the 4.2 centimeter crucible. The casualties were small because the
forces were well entrenched behind well -constructed earth works.
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At this time we formed an organization, gleaned the chaff from the true seed, and
were recognized as a member of the Family of Nations.
At the end of the second lap of the course, this class, the strength and backbone of the
school, was beginning to fulfill the prophesies.
The third act of this drama causes much excitement and brings into the lime-light
many individuals. A spirit of work, resulting in wonderful success in all branches of the
school life, reigned throughout this period.
1 The usual sympathy of the class was extended to those of our members who assumed
the bond of holy matrimony, for several of our prominent members were married to im-
mortal sleep and to this day remain a slave to their first love.
Others have done wonderful things for science by the new lines of color found in the
spectra of neckwear. Several famous pipes came into existence at this time and at the pres-
ent date they continue to vomit forth, at regular intervals, terrible pestilential vapors and
suffocating gases. lyfany silver-toned orators were developed, while wireless operators,
professional demonstraters, architects and mechanics were numerous.
VVith all modesty I must eulogize the wonderful athletic ability in this class. The
strength of all the teams moved in the same stride with the i15 class. And too much praise
can never be given to those men who gave to f'Tech'l the high recognition it now has.
It may be worthy to note that a member of this class now holds a registered patent on
an aeroplane wing, which, to all appearance will become duly recognized at the proper time.
The academic work of this class has been conducted in a manner, recognized by the
faculty and school board, as thorough and excellent.
The last act of this drama marks the transformation of the student, from the period of
the Hidle brainf' to that of the Hfixed mindf' XVith an earnest desire to cast aside the
HSocial Impression Ideal, and the 'fAiry Tonguefl we assumed a spirit of responsibility for
the welfare of the school and for the proper use of the gifts of the community to us.
Un many occasions during this year the student had to 'foutwatch the Bearf' but it
was not because of the young ladies, whose bright eyes reign influence, but rather because
each tried to assume the stride of his companionsj
Again the great tidal wave of athletic success rolled on, carrying with it the record hold-
ers of many Fields and the conquerors of many battlesg dashing to the rocks the teams of the
old rivals, Central and Steelton, and bringing Tech on the highest pinnacle of success.
Let me introduce you to some of this class. Do you not know the young man who
inspired the school with his famous speeches HTo the Land of hfilk and Honey?y' lX'Iust you
search your fancy far to find the man whose hands are those that knew so well the true
principle of expression? Can we forget the men who led the Orchestra and the TLATLER
through their successful life, or the pillars of strength in all athletic contests? And last
dare we forget the squad of young men who have established the greatest academic rec-
ords in the history of the school?
These are but a few of the accomplishments of this class. Little can these words do
to give credit to all of these young ITICH, each with the noblest feelings and the highest am-
bitions. How can we think of our companions without a deep thrill of pride for what in-
dividually, and as a unit, this class has accomplished?
' The last act is completed: the course is run. This little portion of our life's work has
been so nobly and sincerely performed that I am prevented from speaking boasringly of our
deeds. The time spent in this institution has enriched each individual according to his en-
deavors. For time is Folly's blank and VVisdom's gain. VVe,can not think of the future
without a deep feeling of regret at parting and an inmost wish for the successful perform-
ance of the later tasks of lifeg as one by one we slay, and strip of their glory, the giants
which oppose our onward march to success.
Time will warp our lives, but what power is there that can rend from our hearts the
warm love for Tech? Parting but not parted, laboring but not forgetting, we the elder
brothers sever the ties of this institution and leave with the iron bond of brotherhood.
Alas! VVe shall desert these halls,
And give a fond adieug
For we must strive to meet our calls,
There is life work yet to dol
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At last 'lfter four ve'1rs in the halls of lech it behooves the members of the illustrious 5
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Llass of 1915 to depart and go out into the world, to take their final step to what thev in- :
, . .. , ,
' tend to be in future years. 5
. - .
I To leave is harder than can be realized. The comradeships that have sprung up be- I ,
1 tween the fellows, the friendships made with our teachers and one another and our love for :
- Tech causes a sharp pain to go through our hearts when the thought of parting enters our .
Q 1 .
, minds. .
. , , . .
- lllany have been the errors and mistakes we have made during these years. Klisun- . '
I derstandings have caused little troubles with our teachers, but as it is human to err, so is It I
I human to forgive and as we leave to go out into the greater and broader sphere of life ,
- all differences are dismissed from our minds and we wish to thank the members of our fac- :
: ultv and the school board for the patience they have had with us for kindness shown toward .
' . . . 0 1
' us and the privileges given us. . ,
I . , O l
' It is with a sense of having completed some great enterprise, of some great accomplish- .
I ment that we leave this school. To us these years have been well spent. rl hey have been an I
I incentive to make us wish to rise higher, to reach out further and grasp the greater things :
' of life. If this would have been all we received our four years would have been well spent. .
: For what is greater than ambition? XVithout it nothing could be accomphshed.A But we I
I received more, we received a greater insight into the different lines of work in life, and as .
' each and every' one leaves this institution it is with a feeling that he knows for himself :
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. what he is best fitted for. .
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' To our underclassmates, whom we have sheltered, advised and protected as a father 0
. ' ll ' 'l ' b'l f' ' ' ll ' ll ' 'ill f" follo " ' f t't V lo"1l nl tr e '
. yy ou c a thi d, ue in .neue ant rope you ui CXL1 yy in out oo s ers, yt a 4 u. . X
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I he Allarultg nf the Eerhniral I-Iigh Srhnul
A hotly of well trained men of the highest ahility, men of an example worth follow- 2
ing. Long will their ever-helpful atlyice to with us through life. Kluch more have they
been to ua than mere teachers, when in the time of distress and trouhle they were the men
who straigghtenell things out and put us hack on the right track. YVe hope that our lower
classmates will realize the fact that the faculty is working for their good and benefit and
will ever suport them and Tech. I
Dr. Charles B. Fager, jr., ......
Kliss Katherine Hammelhaugh, ..
Percy L. Gruhh, ............ .
H. L. '1odtl, .....
bl. I. Hammaker, . ..
George Ross Hull, .. .. .
A. ll. Lindsay, ..
Jesse F. Reese, .
George H. Hill, ..
lC. S. NVolfe, .. .
J. C. Peet, ....... .
Harry IC. Schreiner,
R. Saylor, .....
G. XV. Hamilton, ..
H. KU. Johns, .... .
XVilliam H. Pomp, . . . . .
lX'Ir. Schaffer, .... .
NV. IC. Strawinski, ..
YV. P. Loomis,
R. C. Hertzler, .
IC. li. Knauss, .
.German, Physical Geography.
Pattern llaking and Kloulding.
Literature, Rhetoric, History.
Xlechanical Drawing. '
lfleetricity ancl Physics.
Klathematics and Chemistry.
Literature and History.
English and Klathematics.
History and Literature.
Physics anal Drawing.
History and Literature.
Nlomlern Lauguages and lfnglish.
G9111' QJBIII Zlirienim
'Silently they go through the halls, alvvays at their work, but ever ready with a cheer-
ful xyord to brighten up the downhearted stude. Ever on the job and alert to our needs.
The' friendship which has sprung up between us is one that will go with us through life
and never be forgotten.
An exceedingly brilliant class, stronger in scholastic work than in athletics. As we bid
them farewell we hope they will continue the good work which has been started for them.
A class of athletes who have already taken up the harness dropped by the departing
class and have displayed real Tech spirit. V '
XVI L LIAIW BRITSCH
The largest class to ever enter Tech. While rather slow at working off their green-
ness they are gradually developing into real Tech students. lt is hoped they will follow the
example set by IQI5 and strive to push Tech still further ahead.
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E112 Eerh Eli-Iigh Qwrhvstra
The best in Central Pennsylvania. Too much praise Cannot be given to this group of
finished musicians. The memory of the lively airs and marches which they played for us
in Chapel every morning will eve
PROF. GEO. UPDEGR
G. VVehher Knight
r linger in our hearts.
OVE DAVID NI. llEFFLEFlNGl2R
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c a 0 ocean canoes 0 to -0--0 olooouo cocoon-s--u
I he I nth irelesazi Glluh
The Tech YVireless Club is eomposed of practically the same members as lust year.
New uppnrzltus was purchased during the last year, ruakingg the outfit of the Club com-
plete in every respeet. Great interest bas been slumwn in it by the lower elzlssmen :mtl it
is expeetenl membership of the Club will increase eunsiderzlbly in the next year.
PRO lf. PICET.
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The football season of 1914, was without a doubt the most successful season in the his-
tory of the school. ln the past years our team has been successful, but never before 1914 did
a hlaroon and Gray player cross the Blue and Gray goal.
NVQ will take a glance back over one of the hardest schedules ever arranged for a Tech
aggregation. VVhen Captain Beck gave the call for football candidates, in the early fall, it
was answered with a great response. Coach Dunkle soon had his squad working in perfect
harmony and when they returned from Pottsville it was evident that a successful season
The opening game was played at Pottsville with 'Pottsville High. Both teams played
good ball, but timely fumbles kept the score from going higher than IQ to O.
The week following was spent in hard practice, and when Tech lined up against the
Bucknell scrub team they showed ability by bringing home a victory. Score 6 to O.
Tech gained its seasonls third victory by defeating Sunbury High on the lsland, by a
score of 33 to O. This was the first home game of the season. lt was attended by a loyal
bunch of enthusiastic rooters, who supported Tech throughout the season.
The next game was played at Steelton when the Blue and VVhite teams bowed to Coach
Dunklels machine by a score of IQ to 6.
The following week Tech went to Greensburg where they received their first defeat in
two years to the VVestern Pennsylvania champs by the score of 38 to o.
Un the Island gridiron, Tech easily ran away with Captain Lightls team by a score of
.po to O. The following Saturday they also took the Allentown team into camp in the same
manner, score 4.8 to O.
XfVilliamsport succeeded in holding Tech to a scoreless tie at VVilliamsport. It was a
clean game, neither team receiving a penalty.
ln the final meeting between the Steelton High eleven and the Klaroon and Gray team,
the largest score our boys ran up during the season, score 54 to o. The longest run ever wit-
nessed on the Island was made by Capt. Beck, who ran a distance of IOI yards.
The final game of the season was the annual Thanksgiving Day struggle, when the
hlaroon and Gray succeeded in gaining their first real victory over the Blue and Gray 'var-
the largest crowds of enthusiastic football fans
showed her superiority in all points of the game.
IQ to 12.
due largely to the co-operation of the coach and
the students and the alumni. The ,varsity was
full back position. Beach, Harris, and liritsch
sity. The game was witnessed by one of
ever assembled at the annual game. Tech
The score does not tell everything as it was
The success of the football season was
the players, and the loyal support given by
captained by Clarence Beck. who played the
played the other backfield positions. N. Stiteler and lfimanuel played the end positions,
while Kutz and Miller held down the tackle positions. Phillipelli, XVier, Klcliay, and Fitz-
patrick held down the guard positions. Raymond Xvartie Cless played centre. Substitutes:
Phillips, Snyder, and hlelville. George Kliller was the teamls worthy manager.
The scrubs deserve much credit for thc splendid showing which the ,varsity made.
only showing the first team their weak places, but defeat-
the vicinity, and helping to develope players for the fol
They came out and worked, not
ing the small high school teams in
Tech, Io, 'Pottsville H S., O
Tech, Og Bucknell Scrubs, O
Tech, 335 Sunbury H. S., O
Tech, iog Steelton H. S., 6
Tech, Og Greensburg H. S., 38
Tech, ao, Lebanon H. S., 0
Tech, 48, Allentown H. S., O
Tech, og VVilliamsport H. S., o
Steelton H. S., O
Central H. S., I2
Tech, 238g Opponents, 56
The ,varsity team which represented Tech on the basketball floor during the past sea- I
son, closed a successful season considering that over seventy-one per cent. of the games were
played on foreign floors. The team faced the hardest basketball schedule ever arranged for g
a Nfaroon and Gray team. Steelton gave the Tech five the only defeat they received in the
Tech gymnasium. The team enjoyed a two-day trip to VVilliamsport, and a three-day trip
to South Bethlehem, where they were given an opportunity of seeing a wrestling bout be- L
tween State and Lehigh, and also a basketball game between Swarthmore and the Lehigh Z
The team started out and finished the first half of the schedule in championship order, I
but later in the season, injuries, sickness, and foreign Hoors caused them to lose several im- I
The season was opened by defeating the Alumni team by a score of 35 to 18. Capt. '
Schelfer succeeded in caging the foul goal of the season. -
On the following Saturday the team journeyed to Shippensburg, where they were 1
trounced by the Normal School five, score 38 to 22. -
Tech won their first Scholastic game from Lebanon. It was a hard fought game, and
when the hnal whistle was blown, the score stood 35 to 31. -
Lebanon handed Tech another victory on the Lebanon floor by a score of 25 to 20. :
This was the first time in the history of the school that the llaroon team defeated Capt. o
Light on his floor. :
Tech was handed her first Scholastic defeat at York, when the High School five of that
place defeated them, score 51 to Ifl.
Revenge was taken on Shippenshurg, when the Tech lvarsity easily defeated the Cum-
bei-land Valley Normal five on the Tech floor, score .33 to 11.
Lancaster was downed hy Tech at Lancaster. At the end of the first half the score
stood I8 to 18. But Tech took the lead in the latter part of the game and held it till the
finish, when the score was 33 to 20.
Kliddletown was easily defeated on the Tech floor hy the score of .to to 28. Not heing
satisfied with this victory the Klaroon team went to Kliddletown, where the Lower Town
school was again defeated hy the score of ,tl to 21.
' Steelton took their first game from Tech after a hard fought game in Felton Hall.
Tech was leading by one point when the first half ended. But they went to pieces in the lat-
ter period and when the game ended the score stood 67 to 36 in Steeltonls favor.
The team then took a two-day trip to VVilliamsport, where they were defeated hy the
XVilliams wort High five hy the score of ' 3 to 2' :and the Dickinson Seminary of the same
l 1- . -l. -l .
place, score 31 to 19.
The following Friday they went on a three-day trip where they were defeated at Reade
ing hy the score of 53 to 3o. The team took a hrace and succeeded in walloping Lehigh
Scruhs hy a score of 34. to 23. This game was played in the Lehigh gymnasium.
The next game was played at home, where hlillersyille Normal five went down to
score of 35 to lo. hlillersville Normal teamevened things up when Tech went to hlillers
ville. Score 43 to 19.
Central had a game scheduled at Danville, hut the death of Prof. Steele caused it to he
canceled. This game was arranged with Tech. The team went up hut lost out after a hard
fought game. Score 4.5 to 31.
Steelton took the second, and the only game Tech lost on the Tech floor, hy the score
of 31 to 24.
The next game was with Central in the Chestnut Street Hall, where Tech out
scored Central in field goals, hut Central won the contest on her ahility to cage fouls.
The Blaroon team took revenge on York in the Chestnut Street Hall when she def
feated that team in an extra five minute period. The score at the end of the game was 20
to 20, hut in the final period Tech succeeded .t points to Yorkys two points. making the
final score 30 to 28.
Tech lost her last game to Central on the Chestnut Street Hall floor. The game hee
came rough at times. The final score stood 34 to 23.
The successful season was due to Coach Gruhh. Klanager Stiteler, and the support re-
ceived hy the student hody. The team was Captained hy VVillie Scheffer, who won his
haskethall letter in his junior year. He played a guard position. Beck and Harris were the
other guards. Vic lfmanuel played the center position with llelville, Yoder and KIcCurdy
filling the forward positions on the team.
The scrubs must also he rememhered for their good work done against second strong
teams in the vicinity and the practice which it gave the lvarsity.
The interclass league was won by the juniors who played the tie-off with the Soph-
omores. lluch interest was shown in these games.
CHAMPIONS OF PENNSYLVANIA '
The track team which represented the Technical High School for the season of 1915
was the best balanced team Tech ever turned out. They are without a doubt the State
Champs. In the four meets in which they have competed in Tech was a winner with more
points than the remaining teams put together. A shield, five cups, an individual cup won
by Beck and many medals. lVIany school records and Track records were broken.
The season was opened at Philadelphia, where the relay team was entered in the U. of P.
Relay races. Tech was in one of the fastest races of the day, the time of. the winners being
better than a number of the colleges. lldorris H. S., of New York City, took first place
with Trenton High second, Harrisburg Technical third, and Baltimore Poly. lnstitute
fourth. Time 3.35 4-5. Tech covered the distance in 3.37.
The Seniors easily romped away with the inter class meet on the Island.
The team romped away with the dual meet at lvlercersburg with the Academy second
team, scoring Q03 points to hlercersburgis 355. Tech took hrst place in every event
excepting the hammer throw. which was lost by a couple of inches. Hefflefinger set up
two school records in the two sprints, scoring the 100 yard dash in IO 1-5 seconds, and the
220 yard dash in 23 seconds. He also took hrst place in the broad jump.
Two school records were broken by Beck when he heaved the shot 46 feet and ran
the 220 yard low hurdles in 28 1-5 seconds. He also won the discus throw. Flickinger
made a new school record in the half mile run, covering the distance in 2.11 1-5 seconds.
lXIay I4 the team went to State College where they won the meet on the following
day, scoring 83 points. VVilliamsport was second with 27 points. Central finished seventh
without much difficulty, scoring 6 points. Tech scored in every event except the high jump
which went to VVilliamsport. Beck scored the highest number of points in the meet, taking
the shot put, discus throw, 220 low hurdles, and third in 120 high hurdles. Scoring in all
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I7 points. Capt. Hefflelfinger took the 100 yard dash in IO 2-5 seconds, the 220 yard dash
in the record time of 23 seconds, equaling the time made at lylercersburg in the same event.
This time stands as a school record. Davie also took second place in the broad jump, scor-
ing a total of I3 points. S. Anderson set up a school record in the pole vault, making a leap
of II feet. He also took second on the 120 yard low hurdles. Sutch, the plucky little Sopho-
more, broke the school record and the State College Scholastic record in tl1e two mile
run, covering the distance in IO minutes and 18 seconds. Garland easily won the mile in
4 minutes 48 seconds.
The third meet of the season which the lylaroon and Gray squad competed in was o11 the
Island lVIay 22. Tech easily took the meet with about Q0 points. Steelton came second
with 32 points. The meet started in a downpour of rain. Only one record was broken
due to the condition of the weather, although good time was made taking this into consid-
eration. Beck proved to be the highest individual point scorer and received a small loving
cup for that purpose. Scoring 18 by winning the shot put, breaking the former record held
by lVIcCutcheon of Pittsburg made in 1911, distance 45 ft. inches, by 1 ft. IOg: inches,
making Beck's record 47 feet, 32 inches. He also won the 220 yard low hurdles, the 120 yard
high hurdles, and also took third in the 100 yard dash. Hefflefinger was a close second with
1641 points. He won the IOO yard and 220 yard dashes, the broad jump, setting up a new
school record of 2O ft. 62 inches, breaking the record which he made last year on the Island,
and he also won his lap in the relay after a beautiful race.
The boys had little trouble in making a clean sweep at Reading, scoring 53 points.
Reading finished second with 27 points. Steelton and Central tied with 2 points. There
were five records broke11 on the Reading field, and two school records broken. Beck set
up a new record for tl1at field in the shot put of 46 ft. inches, and in the 220 low hurdles
of 28 3-5 seconds. Hefflelfinger set a new mark in the 220 yard dash of 23 3-5 seconds,
breaking lVIcG0vern's record by 1-5 of a second. Sutch ran the prettiest race of the day,
running the mile in the record breaking time of 4 minutes 41 3-5 seconds. The relay team
ilso broke tl1e school record by two seconds.
Technical High School's track and field records are as follows:
Wilma and WylIFI'E
Ewent. Record. Ifolder. ll'f111ll'-
IOO yard dash . IO 1-5 sec., . ...HefHelHnger, lklercersburg, 1915
220 yard dash . 23 sec., .. .I-letflelfinger, State College, 1915
440 yard dash . 54 4-5 sec., .. ...HeH'lelfinger, lylercersburg, 1914.
880 yard run, 2.11 1-5 sec., . . . .Flickinger, . . .... hlercersburg, 1915
One mile run, . 4.41 3-5 sec., . . . .Sutch, . .. Reading, 1915
Two mile run, ..... 10.18 sec., .. ...Sutchl .... State College, 1915
120 yard high l1urdles, ..17 4-5 sec., . . . .S. Anderson, hlercersburg, 1914
220 yard low hurdles, 28 1-5 sec., ...... Beck, ...... .... lV Iercersburg, 1915
Broad jump, ....... 20 ft. 6 3-4 in., . . .Hetflelfingen Harrisburg, 1915
High jump, .. 5 ft. 7 in., Anderson, Reading, 1914
Pole vault, II ft., .......... S. Anderson, State College, 1915
Hammer throw, . 138 ft. 1 I-2 in ..Elscheid, .. Harrisburg, 1915
Shot put, ..... 47 ft. 4 3-4 in., . . .Beck, . . Harrisburg, 1915
Discus throw, . 113 ft. 6 i11., . ...l1llscheid, Harrisburg, 1915
One Mile Relay Race min 39 1-5 sec., .4 lkmmlngy, - - 'yReading, 1915
' Stiteler, . .. '
fStansfield, . i
VVhen the question arose as to whether Teeh should be represented on the diamond for
the season of 1915, a discussion arose after which the Athletic Association had a meeting
and the question was settled. Pete Seward was elected to lead the Teqh nine. Tech had a
good team considering the fact that more stress was laid on track and that the team must
have been without a horseshoe. The lllaroon and Gray team showed what baseball ability
they had when they shut out Susquehanna, and also when they defeated the Lebanon Valley
Reserves in a seventeen inning game by a score of 5 to 4. VVe appreciate the work which
Coach Pomp spent on the team and congratulate hlanager Beach for the fine schedule
which he arranged for the Tech nine.
Tl1is Association, although not very' old, has done many wonderful things and has kept
abreast of the times. An organized body witl1 regular meetings and its success speaks for
Xvhen this Association was started some years ago it lacked, as all new societies do,
financial support, hut all the president l1ad to do was to ask for it, and every' fellow was
ready to go down into his pocket and give as IHl1Cll as tl1e president asked for.
Xxlt' might say a word ahout the way tl1e fxlllllllll supports our athletic teams. You can
go to any Tech game and see a fellow who looks, to you. too old to go to Tech, yelling and
rooting as loud as any Tech st11dent. Un inquiring you will find that he is a lHCIlll3Cl' of the
Tech High Alllllllll Association.
A large numher of these fellows. since leaving school, have hee11 spread throughout the
country, many miles from home, l7llf this llZlS not in any way put a damper 11po11 their interest
in the school, They' have numerous times written to Ur. lfager telling him where they are
situated and what they are doing and asking all ahout the school.
This interest seems to he something that outsiders cannot understand. They often say
that they are keeping it U11 -iust as a matter of form, h11t if any one of those outsiders would
have spent fo11r years in fllilf school he wo11ld have quite a different view. There is always a
feeling of attraction, even stronger than magnetic attraction, that keeps tl1e fellows forever
It has heen customary for tl1e last several years for the Association to give the memhers
of tl1e foothall team a hanquet after their hrilliant seaso11. Someone suggested that tl1e
scruhs he invited also. This wo11ld add considerahly to tl1e cost of the banquet. There
was not a m11rm11r. The memhers of the Association were willing to dig down in their
pockets and prod11ce tl1e Slllll necessary for the scruhs. Consequently' tl1e hanquet was a
howling success, and a numher of the late arrivals co11ld not get tickets. ln addition to
this, the Allllllfll give a prize of twenty'-five dollars to the valcdictorian of tl1e Senior Class.
The greatest pleas11re of this Association is to glance over its lists and mark the s11ccesses
attained hy its memhers. The firm fflllllllilflflll which they have received at Tech has helped
them in many' ways. Those who have entered into husiness have heen greatly aided and
reflect flllly credit 11pon the school and its instr11ctors. Those wl1o have entered college a11d
other institutions l1ave soon proved to themselves and everyone else fllilf tl1e ffllllltlilflllll
they received at Tech was firm and strong, ahle to withstand any strain.
The different victories, whether in scholastics or atl1letics have resulted from the
hearty' cofoperation of mind and hody. There are memhers of the Alumni who have starred
in athletics in different colleges and through their help these institutions have heen ahle to
climh to the top of the pile. These achievements are not forgotten hy tl1e other niemhers of
tl1e Alllllllll, hut their interests are being followed and closely watched i11 every' respect.
The graduating class of IQIS contains fellows who are interested and active in the
many things concerning Tech. Now it should he the aim of each and every memher of the
Association to keep these fellows active after their entrance into tl1e Association. XVe. flll'
class of IQIS, praise in the highest degree tl1e Association which has such good principles
as the present one. and will do everything in o11r power to flIl'fllCl' any move that tl1is As-
I'1-esident, .. ........ . .CRIiSSXYIil.I., 'io
Secretary and Treasurer. . . . . l'1iT1iRs, il 1
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Aa we SPP Qlithvra
"Al11,,,,'l,fy," Your pgtpgf ig lim-, but 21 ft-w cuts would add to its 2lDDCZlI'21I1CC.
"Cf11'1'1y 111111 lI'l1,711'." One of thc hcst cxchangcs wc rcccivc, always an up-to-date'
cover design and full ot original jokcs.
"R1'1l111111B!111'A-," licading H. S. Anothcr ouc of our hcst, containing cycrytliing of
interest of thc school, and hy tht- spirit shown in your papcr there surc-ly must hc plcnty of
spirit in the school.
H,XvIH'l'11fUl'.H Do you not think it would loolc hcttcr not to hayc adycrtiscnicnts niixcd
through your papcr?
i'C111'1111f11111." Your papcr is cyccllcnt from cover to coycr and your literary dcpart-
nu-nt dcscrycs much conuucnt.
"U1'1111g1' 111111 Hf111'k." Xvc arc sorry that you do not lind timc for a literary dcpart-
"Thr C1111r1'11y1111." An exchangc well worth thc tilnc spcnt in rczuling it.
".Y111-1'11l111'." Your 'licchnicalitics and Athlc-tics arc wcll written. hut what has hap-
pcncd to your litcrary dcpartincnt? Givc your pocts and authors a chancc, or rathcr toll
them to gc-t husy.
HCYKIIIIH'-I' 11111! l3Z111'." Placcd our papcr first in thc 'llc-chnicalities dcpartnicnt.
Pm Qbthrru QPF f-H5
'liIZCll 'li.'X'l'l,I2R. 'lihc cuts in thc 'licch 'llatlcr arc vcry good hut thc appcarancc ot the
iuagazinc- would hc iinproycd hy kccping all thc jokes in onc DlZlCC.-yiflt' Rurowl, Staun-
rlilifll 'l'.x'I'1.1iR. You hay c a wcll gottcn up iuagafinc. Unc or two short storics wc
not hurt: -f--- vllll' U11111111' 11111! U'l11I1', Lcwishurg, XV. Va.
'liliCIl 'l'.x'1'1.ER. A vcry wcll 1-ditcd papcr.---fl'l11f S1f111.'11111'y Uj111111f111', Kingston, Pa.
'IQICCH ,ll.X'I'I.IiR. Your dcpartiucnt "Tcchnicalitiesl' surcly ought to havc much praise.
W7711' S1'1ll1lIfZI'j' Uf111111fr11', Kingston. lla.
,lil-QCII 'll.XTI.ER. 'lihc editor ot thc Athlctic dcpartincnt surely knows his -ioh. It
a good cdition IllI'OllQllUlIf.'--ylfll' C111111'11y1111, Carlislc, Pa.
,1iliCII 'li.X'I'I.liR. Your sport dcpartmc-nt is positivcly the hcst wc havc sccn in a school
papcr.wTl11f l'j1'fU,Q'I1t', Carhondalc, l'a.
'IXIZCII 'li.X'I'l.ER. Your Uccciuhcr nunlhcr dcscrves much praisc. 'lihc writc-up of the
'licch-Ccntral game is praiscworthy. It is as tair an account as could hc writtcn. 'lihc pic-
turc ot thc 'licch tczuu is good. Flihc pictures hy Snow add Illllfll.-jill? lligll Srlznul .ll',1f'11.Kl
,1ilZCII 'li,xTLl2R. XVc hclicyc that the litcrary dcpartincnt of the 'licch rliatlcr. ll21l'l'lS'
hurg Pa., could he grcatly improycd. Othcrwisc the papcr is coniplctc.+Io'1'1111'11
lf'l1if1f, clI'CC'llSl3ll1'g'. Pa.
TI'ICII 'li,XTLER. 'lihc picture- introducing your Alumni dcpartmcnt is very significant.
The departnicnt was ncatly ?tI'I'2ll1Ql'tl.-ylflt' 11111111-11,1-1111, Carlisle, Pa,
'1iIiCH 'li,x'l'l,ER. YVc werc grcatly ilnprcsscd hy the ncatncss and rclincd appcarancc ol
the Tatlcr. 'lihc cartoons arc ycry good, though we wcrc grcatly surpriscd at finding no
stories.-fl'l11' Ijflfllllltfltt' fjIH'!l'T'1f!, Ncw York.
rliECH 'li.X'1'LER. Your paper would hc vcry coinplctc it you had a litcrary dcpartnicnt
and that surcly is a ggrcat factor in a school papcr.v-Tin' S1'lllilIllI'-1' flpillflfflf, Kingston, Pa.
I Vit ig' lf
yn I N21 f y yy ' l'
j . I 'fl
A DITTY TO
XVe eould make scrubbing brushes,
From that stutt on Nlelyillels chin
It we "chance on" a razor,
VVe'll sure let "Guinea" win.
XVith panting heart she loudly yelled
"VVho is that big strong man?"
XVhen Iieek eame out upon the field
In the town of Leb-a-nan.
They are a sweet and loving folk,
That dwell in fair Johnstown
If "Norman" ever goes up there
He never will Come down.
VVe've found the place George Klille
"'I'he land of milk and honeyfl
For KIedea he takes the train.
XVhene'er he gets the money.
You can find Yoder on the Hill,
KIost any night at all:
She is pretty, neat, and dainty,
Bright and gay and small.
Sl JKIIC SEN IORS
just a word for Shuey,
3 XVe one time called him "sister."
But since we've seen the honor roll,
VVe have to call him KIr.
No somebody home in l,ipman's dome,
Ive think his brains are dead,
It eame from "Gauss Ifquationsfl
'l'hat's what Prof. XVolf has said.
"Ich Chaynew is a German phrase,
In use, it greatly grows.
It means, I get my work from Chayne,
For "Charley" always knows.
r ealls, HStan'l Golden, He eats vaseline,
To lubricate his lingers.
He rags up all the musie,
The time, it never lingers.
Paul Shope. the Perdix magistrate,
Has taken to the seythe,
And now he raises eorn and beans.
IVhile the milk maid singeth blithe.
apologies I close,
This Classical eolleetion,
And now my bright career will end,
XVith this, my last selection.
oooaooooo oucooooconso o :cocoon--o--o--noon ooooolloooooaoscu 0 neocon'-o
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