Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 199
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 199 of the 1907 volume:
TI-IE CLASS O17 1907
RESPECTFULLY DEDICATES THIS VOLUME
KARL JOSEF GRIMIVI, PH. D.
PROFESSOR OF MODERN LANGUAGES
URSIN US COLLEGE
ROFESSOR KARL IOSEF GRIMM was born June 1o, 1871, at Steinbach, near Wertlieiin, Germany. He
attended the public school of his native place and received a collegiate education at first by private tuition and later
at the Grossherzogliche Gymnasia 'Wertheim and Tauberbischofsheim. In 1888 he came to America and
entered St. jerome's College, at Berlin, Ontario, where he studied, especially English and Philosophy. The
following year he returned to Europe and spent two years in Rome, studying chiefiy Latin, Italian, History ot
Art and Philosophy. In 1891 he came to the United States and took a full three years' course in the Lutheran Theological
Seminary, at Gettysburg, Pa. In 1896 he entered the johns Hopkins University to devote himself to the study of Semitic
Languages under the direction of Professor Paul Haupt and Professor Christopher Johnston. He also pursued a course
in Philosophy under Professor Griffin, and studied Sanskrit and Avestan in the department of Professor Bloomfield
While at johns Hopkins University Professor Grimm held a University Scholarship, the Fellowship in Semitics, and thc
William S. Rayner Research Fellowship in Semitic Languages. He received his Doctor of Philo-sophy degree from thc
Hopkins in 1899, and was assistant in Semitics in the University 1897-1901.
Dr. Grimm came to Ursinus in 1901 as Acting Professor of Modern Languages, to assist Professor Reichenbach, the
head of the Department. who was in failing health. Upo-n the retirement of Professor Reichenbach at the end of the year
Dr. Grimm was elected Professor of Modern Languages in Ursinus College, which position he still holds.
Professor Grimm is a scholar and an investigator of recognized ability. He is an active member of the American Ori-
ental Society, the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis and of the Modern Language Association. To the first two
of these societies he is a large literary contributor, as well as to the Johns Hopkins University Circulars. His publica-
tions, which appear from time to time show accuracy and originality. His thesis, the Euphemistic Liturgical
Appendices in the Old Testament. has attracted considerable attention and was favorably reviewed in the Reformed Church
Review, july, IQO2, by Dr. Frederick A. Gast, Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Science in the Theological Semi-
nary of the Reformed Church, Lancaster, Pa. The first installment of his last contribution, "Babylonia, Glimpses of Its
Civilization and Culture," appears in the January number of the Lutheran Quarterly of this year.
Professor Grimm is not only a born linguist, but he has added to his natural instinct for languages a thorough training
and culture, which make him a master in his chosen held of work. To say nothing of the Semitic Languages, in which
he has attained an enviable reputation, and of his Department of German and French in the College of which he is master,
he is at the same time thoroughly conversant with Greek, Latin, Italian and Spanish, and has a knowledge of several other
.But Dr. Grimm is more than a linguist. His versatility of knowledge and scholarship is evidenced from the fact that
when the Department of Philosophy became vacant in the College, he took charge of the Philosophy and Metaphysics,
and has since then conducted the courses in these important branches of study with credit to himself and profit to the
As a teacher Dr. Grimm is a keen observer of human nature. His ripe scholarship and wide experience enable him
to the very best results in the class room, and his genial spirit and good-naturecl humor endear him to all who come in
contact with him.
As a man, Dr. Grimm is unpretentious and somewhat reserved, and yet easily approached. He is genial and courteous,
and makes and keeps friends. He is an ideal college man, and because of his matured mind and sound judgment he is
frequently consulted by teachers and students. He is one of the most popular men in the faculty.
HE result of weeks and months of toil is before us. We have earnestly endeavored to give to the patrons, stu-
dents and friends of Ursinus College an annual which would be a credit to the institution, and which would
reflect only those phases of college life that appeal directly to the majority of readers. With this end in view,
we have refrained from infringing upon the functions of the College Catalogue or the Ursinus Weekly.
From the beginning we were not unmindful of the great task that confronted us. We have introduced as
many new features as our originality suggested, in o-rder to make the book more interesting. VVe have aimed to insert
nothing that would be likely to offend a single student, or prevent his becoming a purchaser of a RUBY.
The associate editors have done their share of the work well, and ,to them is due much of the success this book may
obtain. Credit belongs especially to the business manager, whose untiring efforts have made this edition financially pos-
sible. lfVe are indebted, also, to Paul Carver for his excellent drawings. Finally, we would request the readers of this
RUBY to patronize those business houses whose advertisements have so generously helped in the publication of this book.
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E. I. COOK R. B. EBBERT F. S. 1"
Eounded February Io, 1869.
MOTTO: Super Eirmum Eundamentum Dei.
J. H. A. BOMBERGER, D. D., LL. D ....
HENRY WV. SUPER, D. D., LL. D ....
HENRY T. SPANGLVER, D. D ........
YDAVID' W. EBBERT, D. D ...........
tResigned Jan. I, 1906.
COLORS! Red, Old Gold and Black
Tux : 'fThe Orange and the Black."
Wfhen the shades of evening gather,
Ursinus students hie
To the soft, green-swarded campus-
For a time our books laid by,-
And the parting rifts of sunlight,
As they linger soft and long,
Shed a hallowed gleam of sadness
On our merriment and song.
Now the glees of old Ursinus
Peal across the downy green,
From Memorial to Olevian
Span the distance far between,
And the walls of dear old prepdom
The reverberations Fling
From the East Wfing to the Dog House,
As our voices loudly ring.
Then across the Perkiomen
The chimings wing their flight,
Till beyond the far-Hung hilltops,
They kiss heavenls dome of light
Then, as if they rued their boldness
Come in trembling echoes back,
And thus end the Winged praises
Of the Red, Old Gold and Black.
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Rah! Rah l Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Boom-m-in ! VVOW-W-w !
Ian. 3, Vlfednesday,
Ian. 18, Thursday,
Jan. 25, Thursday,
Ian. 26, Friday,
Feb. 22, Thursday,
Apr. 10, Tuesday,
Apr. 18, Vlfednesday
Apr 18, Wfednesday,
May 3, Thursday,
May 21, Monday,
May 28, Monday,
May 30, XfVednesday,
june 3, Sunday,
june 4, Monday,
June 4, Monday,
June 4, Monday,
june 5, Tuesday,
june 5, Tuesday,
June 5, Tuesday,
june 6, VVednesday,
june 25, Monday,
Aug. 4, Saturday,
Christmas Recess ends, 8 A. M.
Semi-annual Examinations begin.
Day of Prayer for Colleges.
Second Term begins, 8 A. M.
VVashingt0n's Birthday, a holiday.
Easter Recess begins, 4 P. M.
Recess ends, 8 A. M.
Special Spring Term begins.
School of Theology, commencement,
8 P. M.
Senior Final Examinations begin.
Semi-annual Examinations begin.
Memorial Day, a holiday.
Baccalaureate Sermon, 8 P. M.
Examinations for Admission begin.
Class Day Exercises, 2 P. M.
junior Cratorical Contest, 8 P. M.
Annual Meeting of the Directors, IO
Alumni Meeting, 2. P. M.
Alumni Qration, 8 P. M.
Commencement, IO A. M.
Summer Session begins.
Summer Session ends.
Sept. 10, Monday,
Sept. IO, Monday,
Sept. 1 1, Tuesday,
Sept. 12, Wfednesday,
Sept. 12, lrVednesday,
Sept. 13, Thursday,
Nov. 28, Vtfednesday,
Dec. 1, Saturday,
Examinations for Admission begin.
Registration of New Students.
Registration of Matriculated Stu
Matricullation of New Students.
Opening Address, 8 P. M.
Instruction begins, 8.45 A. M.
Thanksgiving Recess begins, 4 P. M
Recess ends, 8 A. M.
Christmas Recess begins, I2 M.
jan. 3, Thursday,
Ian. 1 7, Thursday,
Apr. 1, Monday,
june 5, Wfednesday,
June 24, Monday,
Sept. 1 1, WVednesday,
Recess ends. 8 A. M.
Semi-Annual Examinations begin.
Special Spring Term begins.
Summer Session begins.
A cademic Year begins.
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FACULTY AND INSTRUCTGRS
GEORGE LESLIE OMVVAKE,
A. M., B. D.,
Dean of the College and Professor of
the History and Philosophy
A. B., Ursinus College, 1898 and A.
M., 1901: B. D., Yale University, 1901,
Student in Theology, Philosophy and
Education, Yale University, 1898-19013
Licensed, IQOI, Ursinus College, 19015
Dean, 19035 Member of the Society of
College Teachers of Education!
KARL IOSEE GKRIMM, Ph. D.,
Professor of Modern Languages.
VVertheim and Tauberbischofsheim
Gymnasia, 1887, St. jeromels College,
Canada, 18893 Rome, Italy, 1889-913
Theological Seminary, Gettysburg. Pa..
1892-95, Johns Hopkins University,
1896-IQOI, University Scholar, 1896-973
University Fellow in Semitic Lan-
guages, 1897-QQ, Ph. D., 1899, 'William
S. Rayner Fellow in Semitic Languages,
1899-19013 Assistant in Semitic, 1897-
IQOIQ Ursinus College, 1901, Member ol
the American Oriental Society of the
Society of Biblical Literature and Ex-
egesis, and of the Modern Language
I. SHELLY VVEINBERGER, LL. D..
Professor of the Greek Language and
A. B., Yale College. 1859, and A. M.,
1867: LL. D., Ursinus College, 18953
Professor of Ancient Languages, Free-
land Seminary, 1859-18705 Professor of
Latin and Greek, Ursinus College, 1870-
18873 Professor of the Greek Language
and Literature, 18873 Dean, 1892-1903.
REV. WHORTEN A. KLINE,
A. M., B. D..
Professor of the Latin Language and
Literature and Professor in charge
of the Greek Language and
A. B., Ursinus College, 18933 A. M.
and B. D., 18965 Licensed, 18963 Grad-
uate Student in Latin. University of
Pennsylvania, 1897-19011 Ursinus Col-
FACULTY AND INSTRUCTORS-Continued
CHARLES HUGH SHAW, Ph. D.,
Professor of Biology.
B. S., Ohio Wesleyaii University,
1897, and A. M., 1898, Ph. D., Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, 1900, Instruc-
tor in Zoology, Ohio Wesleyaii Uni-
versity, 1896-973 Student and Investiga-
tor, Marine Biological Laboratory.
VVoods Hole, Mass., seasons of 1896-
97, Professor of Biology, Temple Col-
lege, 1897-19032 Lecturer, Marine Bio-
logical Laboratory, IQOO-02, Ursinus
College, 1903, Fellow in the American
Association for the Advancement oi
A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Chemistry. '
A. B., Philadelphia Central High
School, 1890, and A. M., 1895, M. D.,
Medico-Chirurgical College, 1894, Spe-
cial Student of Chemistry, University
of Pennsylvania, 1890-91, Instructor in
Chemistry, Medico-Chirurgical College,
1896-1899: Lecturer on Clinical Chem-
istry, Medico-Chirurgical College, 1899-
IQOO2 Adjunct Professor of Chemistry,
Medico-Chirnrgical College, 1900-1903,
Ursinus College, 1903, Member of the
American Chemical Society, Member
of the Franklin Institute, Member of
the Philadelphia County Medical S0-
ciety, Member of the American Medi-
cal Association: Member of the Penn-
sylvania State Medical Society, Mem-
ber of the Medico-Chirurgical Society
HOMER SMITH, Ph. D.,
Professor of the English Language and
A. B., Amherst College, 1891, Gradu-
ate Student, University of Pennsylva-
nia, 1892-95, Ph. D., University of
Pennsylvania, 1895, Instructor of Eng-
lish, University of Pennsylvania, 1892-
98, Professor of English, Kamehameha
School, Honolulu, 1899-IQOI, Acting
Professor of English, Amherst College
IQOI-03, Ursinus College, 1903, Mem-
ber of the Modern Language Associa-
WILLIAM WEBSTER CHAND-
LER, A. M.,
Principal oi the Academy, and Profes-
sor of Public Speaking.
A. B., Amity College, A. M., Heidel-
berg College, 1888, Principal, College
of Northern Illinois, 1888, Instructor in
English and Psychology, Northwestern
Collegiate Institute, 1889, Professor of
English Language and Literature and
Instructor in Oratory, Amity College,
I8QI, President, Amity College, 1892,
Superintendent of Public Schools and
Institute Lecturer, 1896, Professor of
English Language and Literature and
Instructor in- Oratory. Catawba Col-
lege, 1902, Ui-sinus College, IQO3.
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FACULTY AND INSTRUCTORS-Continued
WALTER BUCKINGI-IAM CAR-
VER, Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Mathematics and Physics.
Ph. B., Dickinson College, 1899, In-r
structor in Mathematics and Science,
Troy Conference Academy, Poultney,
Vt., 1899-IQOOQ Graduate Student, johns
Hopkins University, 1900-04, Student-
Assistant, 1900-01, University Scholar,
IQOI-O25 Special Scholar, 1902-033 Uni-
versity Fellow, 1903-041 Ursinus Col-
lege, 1904: Member of American Math-
Instructor in German and French.
Iohanneum, Hamburg, 1887, Lehrer-
Seminar, ISQOQ Teacher, Gottschalk's
Realschule, I-Iamburg, 1887-98g Teach-
er, Baptist Theological Seminary, Ham-
burg, 1890-IQO3, Ursinus College, 1903.
HUBERT I-I. S. AIMES,
Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Acting Professor of History and P0-
Ph. B.. Yale University, 18973 Ph. D.
Yale University, IQO5, Ursinus College
1905, Member of the American His?
MILTON NEVVBERRY FRANTZ,
Instructor in English.
A. B., Syracuse University, 1886: A.
M.. Syracuse University, 1891: Teacher
of Mathematics, Centenary Collegiate
Instiute, 1886-S73 Teacher of English
in the Tokyo-Ei-'Wa-Gakko and in the
To-o Gi-ji-ku, japan: Student in the
School of Theology, Boston University.
1390-91g Principal of Ursinus 'Academy
and instructor in the College, 1893-94:
Graduate of Hartford Theological
Seminary, 1896, Graduate Student, An-
dover Theological Seminary, 1898-991:14
Ursinus Academy and College, 1005.
ifTeacher of Mathematics, Centenary
Collegiate Institute, 1902.
FACULTY AND INSTRUCTORS-Continued
ISAIAH MARCH RAPP, A. B.,
Instructor in Mathematics and Physics
and Assistant in Chemistry.
A. B., Ui-sinus College, 1903, Assist-
ant in Physics, Ursinus College, 1902-
033 Ursinus College, 1904.
MARION GERTRUDE SPANGLER,
Director of Department of Music and
Instructor in Piano.
A. B., Ursinus College, 1903, Student,
Department of Music, Ursinus College,
1894-98, 1900-025 Student Broad Street
Conservatory, 1903-04, Instructor in
Music, Ursinus Summer Session, 1902-
l-IERBERT HUGHES, P. D.,
Instructor of Physical Culture.
P. D., Central Y. M. C. A., Phila-
delphia, 1901, Physical Director of
Junior Department, Central Y. M. C.
A., Philadelphia, IQOI, Physical Direc-
tor, Royerslorcl Athletic Association,
IQOZQ Physical Director, Spring City
Ginynasiuni, IQO3-IQO41 Ui-sinus Col-
032 Ursinus College, 1904.
EDWARD E. A. KELLEY,
A. B., LL. B.,
Graduate Director of Athletics.
A. B., Ursinus College, IQOIQ LL. B
New York Law School, 1904.
DESSA CORNELIA EBBERT, A. B
' Instructor in English.
A. B., Ursinus College, IQO5, Ur
' U j , gi ELEANOR BRECHT PRICE,
5. , 313-jA' M-1 SOPHIE 11. CASSELBERRY,
fi., ' Llbraman' Secretary of College.
9 V' ' ' B. S., Ursinus College, 1886, A. M,
EV. JOSEPH H. HENDRICKS was born on his father's farm, in Upper
Providence Township, December 21, 1834. At the age oi seventeen he
entered what was then known as Freeland Seminary, now Ursinus College,
and the following year, 1852, he became a school teacher at Milford
Square, Bucks County, and taught at that place four consecutive winters. During
the summer months he attended the seminary at Freeland and subsequently
became the assistant principal.
ln 1856 he became assistant teacher in English at Freeland Seminary, and
two years later was promoted to teach the higher mathematics.
He was a member of the Mennonite Church, and, according to the usage of
that Church, was in 1860 elected on trial as a preacher, and on June 25, 1861, he
was ordained as a minister of the Gospel. '
The church at Collegeville, of which he was the first and only pastor, serv-
ing for a period of forty-three years, had its origin in the Christian Society, which
dates back to the year 1855, and was started by about forty former adherents of
the Mennonite Church. That same year C1855j a meeting house was built at
Collegeville. ln February, 1862, he was elected pastor of this church body, which
later grew and developed into the present Trinity Reformed Church, Collegeville.
About the same time with the establishment of the Collegeville Church, and
for the same reasons, came the Skippack Church, which was organized in 1863.
Dr. Hendricks was its first and only pastor. During his long 'pastorate of more
than two score years Dr. Hendricks missed but three church services on account
Dr. Hendricks was elected a member of the Board of Directors of Ursinus
College on june 22, 1887, and a member of the Executive Committee of the Board
at the same time. On june 13, 1899, he was elected secretary of the Board and
of the Executive Committee, which position he held up to the time of his death,
which occurred November 21, 1905, 8 o'clock P. M.
REELAND G. HOBSON, LL. D., for twelve years a director of Ursinus
College, and for seven years treasurer of the institution, was born in
Collegeville, October 13, 1856. Having an ardent desire to secure a good
education, after completing the course in the township public schools, he
entered Ursinus College, from which he graduated in 1876, with the degree of
Bachelor of Arts. He then took up the study of law, and was admitted to the
bar October 1, 1880. He soon established a proitable practice as the result of
his untiring energy and legal knowledge.
In 1881 the Norristown Trust Company was organized, and Dr. Hobson was
its treasurer and trust officer from that time until his death. In financial affairs
he was very prominent, as is shown by the honorable positions he held. He was
vice president of the National Bankers' Association and president of the Trust
Company section of the State Bankers, Association. In 1905 the College con-
ferred upon him the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws.
Dr. Hobson was Widely known in the Reformed Church and in Christian
Endeavor circles. He was an elder in the Trinity Church, Collegeville, and super-
intendent of the Sunday-school. He represented the congregation in the annual
meetings of the Philadelphia Classis for many years, was a representative of this
Classis to the Eastern and General Synods. He had been a member of the Gen-
eral ljoard of Home Missions for a number of years.
Dr. Hobson was married to a daughter of the late Rev. joseph H. Hendricks,
D. D. He is survived by his widow and three children, Frank H., '03, Anna
Mabel, '06, and Kathryn, a former student in Ursinus Academy. He died at
his home in Collegeville, at 11.45 olclock P. M., January IO, IQO6.
There is a world above,
Wfhere parting is unknovvng
A long eternity of love
Formed for the good aloneg
And faith beholds the dying here,
Translated to that glorious sphere.
Bomberger Hall, Monday, January 15th, 1906
ABSTRACT OF ADDRESS DELIVERED BY REV. l. CALVIN FISHER, '89
Rugged, robust and indomitable, the incarnation of physical force and intellectual energy, Dr. Freeland G. Hobson seemed
a part of nature inseparable from life, and exempt from infirmity. His prodigious activity, his indefatigable labors, his stren-
uous life we all recall with a distinct and keen interest. Stricken as he was, it seemed as if a torrent paused midway in its descent,
or a tempest had ceased suddenly in its stormy progress. He lingered for awhile, as the prostrate oak, to which we might
appropriately conipare him, retaining its verdure for a brief interval after its fall, or as the flame liickers when the candle is
burned out, but his work was done. lt was the end.
Dr. Hobson was a man of fine gifts and splendid attainments. He was endowed with a mind that caught its ideas on
the wing. There was no friction and no confusion in his mental machinery. His brain was always fresh, vigorous, equipped
and ready for duty. No sophistry, however adroitly veiled, could deceive it. In yonder halls he received his preparatory as
well as collegiate training. It was to this institution that he gave some of the best of his life. 'Not only his life, but he gave
liberally of his means, so- that the institution might go onward and forward. On more than one occasion was he means to an
end by which the institution might be continued, so as not to be crippled or paralyzed in its work. Even now, as the institution
is passing through a most severe crisis, though smitten with disease, his master mind was active, and aside of his dear family
there was nothing that was of so much import to him as 'his Alma Mater. He believed in Ursinus College and in the principles
for which she was established. He believed that there was a marvelous future in store for the college. Have we this enlarged
faith? Grant that we may.
It was he who had a large heart, tender sympathies, a kind appreciation and a power to interpret the character of all with
whom he came in contact. Noble as was his head, his heart was noblef still, and throughout his career his heart strove to help,
to cheer, to befriend those who were in need of friendship. There was light in his eye, a music 'in his speech, a grasp in the hand,
a cheerfulness of speech, a heartiness of manner which lifted burdens from the shoulders of those who came near him. His
honor was unstained. He bore himself with a lofty rectitude.
In connection with his legal labors he yet found time towork for the college which he loved. For a period of more than
ten years he was the treasurer of the institution. Viewed from a distance this may have meant rather little to the alumni and
friends. But from close-range investigation it meant skill and dexterity, patience and fortitude, willingness and faith. His
place will be hard to fill. He was the College's counselor and friend. Professor and student alike knew and realized his worth.
Aye, since he has gone out from amongst us, possibly we feel the greatness of his spirit and soul more than ever. Professors,
students, friends, Ursinus never had a better friend.
His service to the Reformed Church in the United States was unstinted. From the day he was ordained to the elder-
ship in the church to the time of his death, he was always ready to do his part in furthering the interests of the church of his
choice. Several years ago the General Synod, the highest judicatory of our church, honored itself by honoring our departed
friend and brother by calling him to the vice presiden-cy. The Board of Home Missions has lost one of its most distinguished
members. His fealty to College and Church was paramount to all other obligations, his pride in the grandeur and power of
both touched the extremest limit of exultant enthusiasm, his veneration for the principles for which Ursinus stands was the
supreme sentiment of his soulq his faith in its destiny transcended the wildest dreams of optimism. Long may his spirit live in
our hearts and minds. A
REV. N. W. HELFFRICH
EV. NEVIN VV. HELFFRTCH, a director of the College and a warm
friend of Ursinus, died Thursday, April 19, 1906. Rev. Helffrich had
been a member of the Board of Directors of Ursinus College since 1894,
and was well known to most of the students.
Nevin W. Helffrich was born at Fogelsville, on May 3, 1855, as
the second son of Rev. VVilliam A. and Amanda Helffrich. He was therefore
almost fifty-one years of age. In early life he attended the schools of the town-
ship. Later he studied in Ursinus and Heidelberg Colleges and in Ursinus
School of Theology. In 1870 he was examined, licensed to preach, and
appointed as assistant to his father in Ziegel's charge. After his father's death
he became the pastor of the charge and continuedas such until his death. The
charge until recently consisted of Longswamp, Lehigh, Ziegel's, Heidelberg and
New Tripoli. X
Mr. Helffrich came from a ministerial family. His father, grandfather and
great grandfather have been Reformed ministers, and all spent their ministerial
life in the same charge as above given. The progenito-r of the family in this
country was Rev. Johannes Heinrich Helffrich, who landed at New York on Ian-
uary 14, 1772. He settled in what is now XfV61S61'1l3L1I'g township. His charge
included, besides the congregations mentioned, also Kutztown, Trexlertown, De
Long's, Upper Milford, Wfeisenburg and Lowhill. He died December 5, 1810.
He was succeeded by his own son, Rev. john Helffrich. He died in 1852. He
was also succeeded in the charge by a son, Rev. 'William A. Helffrich, who died
in 1896. The pastoral office now once more descended to a son, the lately de-
ceased Rev. N. W. Helffrich. The hrst three preached exclusively in the German
language, whilst the latter preached also in English.
The deceased is survived by his aged mother, Mrs. Amanda Helffrich, at
Fogelsvilleg his wife and three children, and these three brothers-Dr. John
Helffrich, of Allentown: Rev. YW. U. Helffrich, of Bath, and Dr. C. Helffrich, of
The funeral of Rev. Mr. Helffrich took place on Monday morning,
April 23. A service was held at his house in Allentown at 8 o'clock, conducted
by Dr. H. T. Spangler, after which the cortege proceeded to Ziegel's Church,
where services were held at II o'cloclc. Sermons were delivered in German by
Rev. Dr. Vollmer, and in English by Rev. VVilliam Hinke. The pall bearers were:
Revs. Theodore F. Herman, Scott R. VVagner, F. H. Ruloff, Henry L. Fogelman,
of Allentown, M. H. Brensinger, of Fleetwood, and CJ. B. Wehr, of Best.
E I X
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President ................ CAROLINE E. PAISTE, '03
Secretary .................. JEAN M. H. SXNARTZ, ,OQ
Representative to Union .....,..... DAVID R. WISE, '00
Adviser ......................... PRGE. VV. A. KLINE
Titus A. Alspach, 307.
Charles H. Brown, ,O7.
Horace L. Custer, 309.
Frank S. Fry, 307.
Edward Hamme, '08
VVinf1eld S. Harman, ,06.
Herbert Hughes, '08.
Wfelcome S. Kerschner, '09
John A. Koons, '09
Charles I. Lau, ,OQ.
Harvey M. Leidy, 'o8.
Mary E. Long, 'o6.
john C. Myers, YO7.
Evelyn A. Neff, ,O7.
Caroline E.. Paiste, '06.
Allan W. Peters, 709.
Harold D. Steward, ,O7.
jean M. H. Swartz, '09
Charles A. Wagner, '06
David R. Wise, '06,
LATIN MATHEMATICAL OFFICERS
President ...... MILES A. KEASEY, ,06 Representative- to Union .... HARRY H KOERPER O7
Secretary ..... ELIZABETH K. LONG, '09 Adviser ................ ..... P ROIR VV B CARVEI
Edith Arininta Beck 'O
Melvin E. Beck, JOQ.
Harvey B. Danehower, 'o8.
Lida M. Ebbert, 'o8.
john L. Eisenberg, 'o6.
Thomas M. Cwilland, 'o9. '
VVilliam H. Heffelfinger, 'o9.
Miles A. Keasey, 'o6.
Harry H. Koerper, ,O7.
Wiiifred R. Landis, 'o9.
Elizabeth K. Long, loo.
Ann WV. Pechin, ,o8.
David L. Stainy, 'o8.
William E. Sturgis, '09
Elmer B. Ziegler, ,o6.
CANDIDATES FOR MATRICULATION
Wiiiheld R. Hartzell.
Howard P. Tyson.
Emerson F. lfVade.
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OFFICERS R -
President. .. .... E. I. COOK. ,O7 Representative to Union .... D R EARINGER O6
Secretary. .. .,.. R. L. ROTH, ,O7 Adviser ................. CHARLES H SHAW
1906. - 1908.
BKARY E. BEHNEY. E. N. RHODES.
D. R. FARINGER. IRA I. HAIN.
C. E. TOOLE.
R. L. ROTH.
M. B. SPONSLER.
W. I. LENHART.
XV. B. ASHENFELTER
E. I, COOK.
VV. S. LONG.
President .... .... V VILLIAM B. FENTON, '06 Representative to Union .......... ROY I' MABRY 06
Secretary ..... ..... E STHER JACKSON, '08 Adviser ................ PROF. HUBERT H S AllXlEq
Victor Abel, '09,
Leslie D. Crunlcleton, '07
Charles S. Dotterer, '06,
Ralph B. EbbertQ ,O7.
James A. Ellis, '07.
Nelson P. Feglev, 707.
VVillia1n B. Fenton, '07
Beverly A. Foltz, 'o6.
Floyd E. Heller, '07.
Esther jackson, ,08.
Roy E. Mabry, '06.
Ernest T. Miller, '09.
john R. Munliall, '09.
John B. Paiste, '08
Edward H. Reisner, ,O7.
lNillia1n E. Sliunk, 307.
Martin W. Smith, '06.
Harry XV. Snyder, '08
I. Ellis Tobias, '08
Rowland R. Umsteacl, '09
Eli F. VVismer, 'o9.
George B. Wfolff, '08,
511532 9- Viifii.. 2?v 9?
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President ..... ..... A . MABEL, HOBSQN, '06 Representative to Union ...... EVA M. THOMPSCN 08
Secretary ..... ........ L ILLIE I. BECK, '08 Adviser ................. ...... P ROE K I GRIMM
Lillie I. Beck, '08, Dora A. Moyer, ,O9.
Jessie Benner, IOQ. Stella M. Smith, JO7.
Lola A. Butler, ,OQ. Sara M. Spangler, ,O9.
Hannah M. Detwiler, '09, Judith V. Stoner, ,OQ. .
Rhea E. Duryea, '08, Ada K. Thompson, ,O9i.
Margaret Y. Fryling, ,OQ. Eva M. Thompson, '08.
Mabel Hobson, '06,
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CLASS OF 1906
MOTTO: FACTA NON VERBA.
Flower: Forget-me-not. Colors: Light Blue and Black.
First Term. Second Term.
ROY E. MABRY. CHARLES S. DOTTERER.
D. REINER FARINGER. MARY E. LONG.
MARTIN VV. SMITH. MARY E. BEHNEY.
BEVERLY A. FOLTZ. A. MABEL HOBSON.
A. MABEL HOBSON.
CAROLINE E. PAISTE.
Rippy! Rippy! Razoo!
Our college years are spent, old friends
The heartless world asunder rends
This jolly Class of dear old U,
Wfhich proudly 'wore the black and blue.
But, ah! those friendships time endears
Will be the light of future years.
Those early days were happy, free,
But queer and diverse minds had We,
Ott civil strife would rend us twain,,
But common hopes and a common aim
Vlfould blow the battle smoke away,
And peace again resume her sway.
Effete tradition flung we far,
Took novae res as our guiding star,
Gay picnics, coasting, junior dance,
By such did We our marks enhance,
But these are held in memory green
By staid old Seniors now, I ween.
Hail cap and gown! Life's just begun,
The telling race must now be run,
The Cold, stern world our future holds,
Farewell, U1'Sl11LlS, sheltering folds.
But her ideals, high, pure and true,
Ah, keep them yours-brave Black and Blue
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY ,
UR motto, "facta non verbaf' has been our watchword throughout our college course. Our deeds have spoken-
words are not necessary to proclaim them. ,
And yet, after four years of good fellowship, it does seem fitting to close our record with a few remarks. t By
the time this book appears we shall be saying our final farewells to college life as we knew it here. Gui' old
associations in Chapel, in Society Hall and Class Room will be broken forever. Our friendships cannot last as
they are nowg our acquaintances will be forgotten, the faces of our beloved professors will be but dim rays of sunshine in
the distance. To ponder these things over makes one sad, and yet what comfort is there in knowing that we, as indi-
viduals, must write our simple line upon life's page of history. If that line fails to impress humanity, how sadly bitter?
If it succeeds in standing out clearly and meaning something to somebody, how blessed he who has written it!
Gur days of dreaming must have passed with our first loves, and our minds must settle for good into practical, yet lofty,
channels. Qur sweet memories of Freshmen days, when we coasted, picnicked, banqueted: of Sophomore days, when
we played Patty and Romeo and haus-im-pefferg of junior days, when we dreamed and loved and lived, and of Senior days,
when we worked for glory and knowledge-will but urge us on to crown our efforts with the wreath of success.
Therefore, when we take our leave of the gridiron, the campus and the halls, the faculty, the students, the fellowg
classmates, let us each bear in mind that we are but leaving our kindergarten, as it were, and are entering the next grade
in our educational system. Here it is that our mettle must be proved. Here must we put into practice the principle
Thus each of us answers to a different call-unlike destinies await every one of us-we hope to meet many times to
renew our college ties, but in the meantime let us work for results that will count-deeds that speak without words.
"Far be it we should honor such as these."
MARY E. BEHNEY .... . . .Chemical-Biological
"A rose bud set with little wilful thorns."
Ursinus Acz1de1ny5 Member Ursinus Union C25 C35 C455 AS-
sistant Editor IQO6 "Ruby" C355 President Zwinglian Literary So-
ciety C455 Second Prize Zwinglian Freshman Declamation Contestg
Assistant Instructor in Biology C35 C455 Zvving1ian5 Teaching.
CHARLES S. DGTTERER .... .. .Historical-Poiiucal
"Nowher so besy a man as he there n'as,
And yet he seemed besier than he was,"
Central High School, Philadelphia5 Ursinus Academyg Presi-
dent of Class C455 President Ursinus Union C455 President Schaff
Society C455 Treasurer Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Union C455
First Prize Schaff Debate C255 Musical Director Y. M. C. A.5
Member Tennis Association C355 Member Monday Night Club C155
DAVID R. FARINGER ..,. . . .Chemical-Biological
"He hath a daily 'beauty' in his life."
Ursinus Academyg President of Class C355 President Zwing-
lian Society C355 President Chemical Biological Group C355 Presi-
dent Athletic Association C455 Left half-hack 'Varsity Football
Team C15 C25 C35 C455 Captain Football team C455 'Varsity Base-
ball Team C15 C25 C35 C455 Captain Baseball Team C355 Glee and
Minstrel C255 Assistant Business Manager 1906 "Ruby5" Meminger
Medal Junior Oratorical Contest C355 Charmidean Club C455 Rep-
resentative Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest C455 Zwinglian5
BEVERLY A. FOLTZ. . . . . .Historical-Political
"He lives to build, not boast a generous race
No tenth transmitter of a foolish face." -
Mercersburg Academyg President Freshman Class5 President
Schaff Society C455 President Charmidean Club C455 Manager Base-
ball Team C455 Athletic Editor 1906 "Ruby5" Centre 'Varsity Foot-
ball Team C25 C35 C455 Honorable Mention Junior Oratorical Con-
testg Third Prize Schaff Prize Debate C155 Schafif' Debating Team
C453 Scliaffg Law. '
WINFIELD S. HARMAN. . . .... Classical
"Ah, me! I fondly dream."
Emmitsburg Higli School5 President Y. M. C. A. C355 Presi-
dent Christian Endeavor Society Trinity Reformed Church C355
Member Sophomore Dramatic Club C255 Member College Or-
chestra C355 Glee Club and Orchestra C455 Centre Scrub Football
Team C15 C25 C355 Sub 'Varsity C455 Schaff5 Ministry.
A. MABEL HOBSON ................ Modern Language
"Her voice was ever soft,
Gentle and lowg an excellent thing in woman."
Ursinus Academy5 Wilson College5 Class President C355 Presi-
dent Schaff Literary Society C355 First Prize Junior Oratorical
Slontest C355 President Modern Language Group C455 Schalfg
MILES A. KEASEY. . . . . .... Latin-Mathematical
"He,s as headstrong as an allegory on the banks of the Nile."
Cumberland Valley State Normal School5 President Y. M. C.
A. C455 President Latin Mathematical Group C455 President Zwing-
lian Society C455 President of Class C255 Superintendent junior C.
E. C35 C455 Assistant Instructor in Physics C255 Assistant Instruc-
tor Algebra and Geometry C35 C455 -Editor-in-Chief 1906 "Ruby,'
C355 Business Manager "Ursinus Weekly" C35 C455 Honorable
Mention Zwinglian Freshman Declamation Contest C155 Zwing-
lian Oration C455 Reserve Football Team C15 C355 'Varsity Foot-
ball Team C455 Ursinus Union5 Sophomore Dramatic Club C255
Y. M. C. A. Delegate Northfield C255 Zvvinglian5 Teaching.
MARY E. LONG ............ ............,.. C lassical
"Not stepping o'er the bounds of modesty."
Ursinus Academy5 Class Treasurer C255 Class Secretary C355
Class Vice'-President C455 Member Ursinus Union C35 C455 Artist
1906 "Ruby5" ZWinglian5 Teaching
ROY E. IVIABRY ............ . . .Historical-Political
Mertztovvn, Pa. -
"Though last, not least in love."
Ursinus Academy5 President of Class C455 President Zwing-
lian Society C455 Business Manager 1906 "Ruby5" Member Ursinus
Union5 'Varsity Baseball Team C15 C25 C35 C455 Captain 'Varsity
Baseball Team C451 Reserve Football Team C15 C255 Captain Re-
serve Football Team C155 Class Baseball Team C15 C255 Zwinglian5
CAROLINE E. PAISTE ...... . . . . . . . .Classical
"I-Iow far that little Candle throws its beams I"
Ursinus Academy5 Freshman Admission Prizeg Sophomore
English Prize CI-lalf5 C255 President Schaft Society C455 President
Classical Group C455 Member "Weekly" Staff C25 C355 Literary
Editor "Weekly" C455 Assistant Editor 1906 "Ruby" C355 First
Prize Schaff Prize Debate C355 Member Ursinus Union C35 C453
Assistant Teacher in Latin in Academy C455 Valedictorian Class of
19065 Schaffg Teaching.
MARTIN W. SMITH .... I . . .Historical-Political
"But if it is a sin to covet honor, I am the most offending soul
Schuylkill Seminaryg Lebanon High School5 Class President
C255 Sophomore English Prize CI-Ialf5 C255 Manager Class Drama-
tic Club C255 President Tennis Association C351 Assistant Editor
I906,flRuby" C355 'Editor-in-Chief "Ursinus Weekly" C455 In-
structor Ursinus Union5 President Schaff Literary Society C451
Member of Charmidean Club5 Scha1Cf5 Medicine.
DAVID R. WISE ....................... . . .Classical
"The worst fault you have is to be in love."
"What's in chaff?"
Reading High Schoolg Reading High School Scholarship
Prize5 Member Ursinus Glee Club C15 C25 C35 C455 Member Man-
dolin Club C15 C255 Member Ursinus Qrchestra C355 First Prize
Freshman Declamation Contest5 Alumni Editor 'WVeekly" C25 C35
C455 Musical Director Y. M. C. A. .C15 C25.C35Q Member Chess
and Checker Club C255 Member Ursinus Union5 Member Sopho-
more Dramatic Club C255 President Zwinghan Society C355 Zwing-
CLASS OF 1907
Motto: Carpe Diem.
Colors: Maroon and VVhite.
First Term. Second Term.
JAMES A. ELLIS. RALPH B. EBBERT.
FRANK S. FRY. EVELYN A. NEFF.
HAROLD D. STEWARD. CLARENCE E. TOOLE.
WILLIAM B. FENTCDN. FRANK S. FRY.
EDWARD I-I. REISNER.
FLOYD E. HELLER.
Ursinus ! Ursinus !
iWhen sunheams dance or raindrops fallg
Wliile summer smiles or winter- frownsg
VVith blue above or murky pall-
Wlieii. busy days giveupeaceful sleep
And perfect health no labor shunsg
VVhile life's full stream runs broad and deep,
Carpe diem. 4
Wlieii aching heart-strings almost tear
And bitter loss our lives invades:
Black night for us and dark despair,-
Each life its changing scenes must knowg
So, whether joy shall be our share-
Or overflowing' cup of woe,
Carpe diem. Q
Godigives men work to make them strong:
I-Ie sends them grief to make them kind.
To keep men young I-Ie sends them song.
Let every day surmount a hill:
Give every hour a duty fit.
Develop patience, courage, will.
I Carpe diem. .
Love nowg for night will shortly fall.
To-morrow's kiss may touch dead lips:
A gift deferred may grace the pall.
FL L 1: -Er Haan
T907 CLASS HISTORY
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Ursinus ! Ursinus !
' 1907 1"
HIS rousing and ear-splitting yell one bright morning in September, 1903, resounded through the sacred halls of
Bomberger. Like the roar of an angry, leaping cataract the sound echoed and re-echoed through the building until
the Sophs trembled in their boots. It was the 1907 Class yell, emanating from the throats of twenty-seven Fresh-
Xies, who were bidding defiance to the Sophs, and who wished to make it known they they had come to Ursinus
to have their own way and say. They- remained in indisputed possession of the halls, for the Sophs wisely decided not to
molest the Freshmen. V '
Our Freshman year was uneventful. Our challenges to the Sophs were unacceptedg our paintings were undisturbed:
our class yells were not interruptedg our banquet was not forbiddeng in short, our prestige at Ursinus was Hrmly estab-
lished. The end of our Freshman year witnessed our only contest with the Sophs-a game of baseball. They, relying
upon a strong battery, thought they could snatch an easy victory from us, but they were sadly mistaken. "VVhen the dust
of the conHict'7 had cleared away, twenty-three Freshies and only four Sophs. had crossed the plate. The victorv was
decisive, and was well worth the tempting repast that the Steward set before us that evening in "Commemoration" of the
ln the fall of 1904 twenty-four of our class came back to take up the duties of Sophomores. The prestige of our
Freshman year had to be sustained, and twenty-two lusty warriors of the Maroon and VVhite were ready to sustain it at
any cost. The opportunity soon came. One morning after chapel services, the Freshies decided to give their yell in
Bomberger, but before they were aware of it they had been hustled out-of-doors. Seeing that they were unable to do
anything openly, they attempted, under the cover of darkness, to defy the Sophs by painting their numerals. The follow-
ing morning the real test came. The "scrap" took place on the campus in front of the Dog House. After a short but
sharp contest, the Freshies who were brave enough to show themselves were tied up hand and foot. There, some propped
against trees, others stretched out on the grass, they awaited their turn to be introduced to the shower bath. But fate
was not to be so unkind to these misguided urchins, for President Ebbert, having compassion upon the poor Freshies, and
being influenced by the cries of the 1908 maidens, came to their rescue and had them released. The scare, however, was
sufficient for the "kids"
But our days of "scraps" came to a close with the end of our Sophomore year. Twenty-three of us returned to Col-
lege in the fall of 1905 to 'iassumev the more dignified and paternal air of upper classmen. The influence which we exerted
as Freshmen and Sophomores then took definite form. The class is prominent in every phase of college life. Intellecl
tually, we can boast of many of high rank, who, by means of superior preparation in high schools and normal schools, are
doing excellent work in the class room. Every member belongs to one of the two Literary Societies, in which many of
them have distinguished .themselves as debaters, musicians and orators of no mean ability. Quite a few of the class are
members of the Glee Club and Orchestra. In every department of athletics the class has been well represented. Five
of the 1905 football team were juniorsg four of the 1906 baseball team were of the 1907 classg the second teams, both
baseball and football, contain a large percentage of third year men, and to tennis our class has given quite a few who are
skilled in the use of the racket. Socially, we have by no means fallen behind. We can rightly boast of two female and
five male 'fregularsf' while several are "candidates for matriculationf' A
At this time, the close of our Junior year, we look ahead to the responsibilities of -our Senior year. Several of us
will have probably fallen from the ranks, but those of us who return will enter into the work having ever before us our
TITUS ALFRED ALSPACH
"He, like wine, improves with age."
LITTLE more than two decades ago was born near Lickdale, Lebanon
County, Pennsylvania, a man child, who now lives and moves among
us under the name of Titus Alfred Alspach. His tender years were
spent on the farm and in the common schools, during which time he
is said to have gained the rudiments of chess and checkers. After
two years spent in teaching in his native county, "Rube" decided to make preach-
ing his life work, and to that end entered Ursinus Academy. Here he has been
known as a more or less doubtful character and a bad man to have in the room
above you with a water pitcher handy. His reputation! has not improved in this
respect since he entered college, but his specialty has changed to "tearing out"
absenteesj In all fairness, however, it must be admitted that "Rube" is a better
boy now than he was in former years, and we predict that by the time he enters
the "Sem." one prank a week will keep him in good health.
"Alsie" has a great fund of physical energy, which takes as its most enjoy-
able outlet the form of!'trough-housing" among his neighbors. His scheduled
programme for the day ends with prayers at 10.30, and from 10.30 to midnight
he raises "Ned" along his hall. During football season his energies take a more
practical turn. For two years he played on the scrub, and last season made the
Varsity as a regular end. When warm weather arrives in the spring "Alsie"
becomes quite tired and confines his exercise to very short walks and very long
His avocation is view selling. For three years Alspach has been numbered
among the most successful canvassers of Underwood Sz Underwood. He says
he likes the work, for in this pursuit he makes money and friends. The only
hardship in the life is that he has to leave behind him in every town a dear little
friend, black hair preferred.
He is a member of the classical group. His speech and his prayers fpublicj
are plentifully dashed with quotations from Holy Writ and from the old heathen
bards. He is a stanch Y. M. C. A. man and a pillar of orthodoxy. NVQ predict
for him a devoted and successful life in the Christian ministry.
WILLIAM B. ASHENFELTER
"The schoolboy with his satchel in his hand, Ambition-Medicine.
VVhistling aloud to bear his courage up.' Nickname-Ashey.
ILLIAM BURGOYNE ASI-IENFELTER was born somewhere in the
State of Pennsylvania, county of Montgomery, in a little town called
Yerkes, some time in the early eighties, and, since being able to walk,
has found delight in roaming among the woodlands and fishing among
his native streams.
After coming to a mature age he entered Ursinus "prep" for a few months,
then left for a business course at Pierce's, only to return and enter the class of
1907. I-Iis whole college life has been practically spent in the laboratory and
"bagging" Chapel, for which he can give no excuse. In the laboratory he has
been dissecting bugs and fishing chicks out of eggs. All of this he did, to say
nothing of cats, dogs, birds, snakes and crabs. I-Ie has worked well under the
guidance of Elmira, and in all her tricks, schemes and devices of gaining his love
she has made a decided failure, and 'fAshy" continues his work unfalteringly and
with a serious trend of mind. ' ,
Bill's athletic career is also worthy of mention, for, during the short time he
played ball, he was considered one of the best "swatters" on the team. Another
branch of his diversion is "pinochle," in which he always wins second place. But
in the closing days of his Junior year he has made a decided change in his life,
going deep into the works of Shakespeare, Bacon, Keats and "lWeidersheime."
Of the progress which he has made at this stage of his life "Old Montgomery" may
well be proud 3 she may point with pride to this son of hers who has lived beneath
her shady trees and wandered by her pleasant streams. Portrayed in him we see
all the traits of human nature, "grand, gloomy and peculiarg wrapped in the soli-
tude of his own originalityg a mind bold, independent and decisive." Perhaps he
is the most peculiar character in the annals of Ursinus Collegeg for with all these
attainments and atributes, he is continually striving for his own betterment and
seeking loftier ideals.
"Ashey" has been at war with Cupid, and occasio-nally when falling into the
wilderness of forgetfulness, we hear him saying: "Beware of the wiles of women
and curb their vanity." However serious this conflict may have been, yet behind
the dark clouds there is a silver lining, and it only remains for us to see where
he shall have yielded to some pair of smiling eyes all filled with joy and hope and
light. Unless fate does her worst, in a few years we shall see Bill standing on
the pinnacle of glory in his chosen profession, enjoying the fruits of his strenuous
college life and administering sugar pills to those with dire afflictions of rheuma-
tism and gout. '
CHARLES HENRY BROWN
"They laughed with counterfeited glee at all his jokes."
Hobby-Poleing. Ambition-Preach. Nickname-Deacon.
EAST your eyes for a passing moment upon the classic features of Charles
Henry Brown, a direct descendant of john Brown, of Aboltion fame. About
eight-and-twenty years ago, near the foot of the Blue Mountains, in
Schuylkill County, this fine specimen of Pennsylvania Dutch stock first
inhaled the "breath of "life" Forseeing for their son a career of great power
and influence, his parents decided to name him Charlemagne, whom we, for brev-
ityis sake, call Charley.
The narrow horizon of his native place was too small for his expanding
powers, so that, when yet a boy, he removed with his parents to Tremont, the
home of such illustrious characters as "P'op,' andf"Toby." He attended the Key-
stone State Normal School, from which institution he graduated in 1900. He
taught school for several years before he decided to come to Ursinus.
"Parson,' is almost a six-footer. He is built somewhat along the lines of
the stripes on a barber's pole, and looks brittle. In his Sophomore year he ven-
tured into football, but a broken rib QFQ put a period after his athletic aspirations.
He is a diligent student,
"A man who consecrates his hours
By 'vig'rous effort and honest aim."
He is a stanch Zwinglian and is a prominent figure in the debates of that
Society. As a debater he delights to humor the audience, for which he holds
the college long-distance record for far-fetched jokes. I said he was a Pennsyl-
vania Dutchman, b-ut, in spite of that, by hard effort, he has succeeded in eradi-
cating from his speech almost all traces of that beautiful German patois so
rare QPD at Ursinus.
Brown is a proctor in the Academy. He is supposed, ex-officio, to make
the l'kids" toe the chalk line, but oftener the "kids" are proctors and ,Brown
becomes the "kid" t'D'eacon," as the youngsters call him, makes occasional jour-
neys to Spinnerstown to m-ake rep-orts to the Biological Department on the con-
dition of crops C?j there. He is so zealous in this work that often he forgets
to come back in time for classes. According to the number of letters he receives
bearing the stamp mark "Spinnerstown," he must receive special reports by mail.
His delight in this work accounts for his never having fallen in love.
"Parson'l is one of our embryo preachers, who expect to storm the ramparts
of Satan. If he goes to the mission fields his classmates hope that he may not
be appointed to a cannibal district. lf he is will the chef please return his wish-
bone to the Ursinus trophy room?
EDWARD IRVIN COOK
"He is the bluntest vvooer
IQSO-RCSlg'11Cd Instructorship of Embryology in Ursinus
1920-Accepted lnstructorship at Ursinus College.
IQI2-BCg'2l1l practicing medicine at Five Forks, Pa.
IQIZ-G1'2lClLlEll1CCl from Hahnemann Medical College.
.IQIO-Clit up his lirst Hstifffl
IQOQ-E1ltCT6Cl Hahnemann Medical College.
1908-Instructor of Chemistry in Collegeville High School.
1907-Graduated from Ursinus College.
,1906-Accompanied Miss Neff to Schaff Society and voluntarily accepted
rules of convent as lavv.
1905-Forcibly ejected from Library for malconduct.
1904-Leader of Freshmen Quartette. Specialty, "Lydia Pinkham's Vege
-Governed beggars in District No. 10.
Entered Ursinus College. -
VVielded rod in Pine Hill "D'eestreecht."
Graduated from Shippensburg Normal.
-Flirted with co-eds. at Middlers' Ball.
-Entered Shippensburg Normal.
-Graduated from Chambersburg Academy.
Made debut in Society by calling on Hannah.
Donned first trousers.
LESLIE DALE CRUNKLETON
This is the jew that Shakespeare drew.
Nickname-Dolly. Hobby-Girls. Ambition-Law.
ESLIE DALE CRUNKLETON, alias "Dale" among his parents, "Crin-
kenstein" with business men, plain "Dolly" with the girls, and just
"Crunk" with the tellers. Since my esteemed colleague has so many
diverse names among his associates, his home is no less honored, being
called by the conductors on the C. V. R. R, Mason-Dixon, by the
Postmaster General, Stateline, by the folks aroundithe homestead, Middleburg,
and by Hder kids," Muttontown.
Since manuscripts fail to show clearly the cardinals of this boy's natal day,
it is to be judged that he came to life some time before the Historical-Political
course was instituted at Ursinus, and waxed and grew fat in "Gods countryl' after
the Civil War. Growing rapidly into boyhood, his father found the seats in the
'small brick schoolhouse around the corner too small for him, and consequently
shipped him to Chambersburg Academy to complete his A, B, C's and higher
mathematics. Here he was thrilled with the old stories concerning the quaint
cap-ital, and now anyone who has the opportunity to hear him relate those hair-
raising reminiscences cannot help but imagine the roar of 'cannon and the charge
Uto my divy from the Glee Club and Orchestra." Thinking himself a scholar, he
accordingly left the Academy without taking his P, C. degree and entered the
.Shippensberg Normal, with the resolved purpose to become a loyal school 'fmarm'
and a devout bachelor. Fortunately the environment of the school was satisfac-
tory to his wants, and, like a mushroom, he came to public notice as a mandolin
Hspielerl' and a leader in social affairs and athletics, and, after toiling hard for
two years he took the class by surprise, and came out A No. I. He was awarded
the title of Mister.
His ambition and zeal for higher knowledge did not cease at this point, but
carried him to Ursinus, where at present we have him finding fault with every-
thing and trying to revolutionize the system of sending tel-e-grams. About
a year ago "Crunk!s', name and photograph were circulated at random over the
States as a coming baseball wonder. In the spring of the year one is well
reminded of that once famous picture entitled "Crinkleton at the bat."
Overbalancing his physical defects we can see that good-nature, kind-
heartedness and eye for mischief everywhere in evidence. Thinking not only for
himself, he sacrifices many of his precious moments in being with those whom he
admires, and almost any hour in the day we can see him draw a pleasant smile
from the other half who compose a co-educational school. Trusting that he may
walk beside still waters, and lie down in green pastures, l am A
Very sincerely, VERITAS.
RALPH BARNDOLLAR EBBERT
"Nature hath framed strange fellows in her time."
HE Schuylkill Valley is conducive to good health and great strength, and
it is by no means without its truly representative type in the person of
Ralph Barndollar Ebbert. However, the biographer's task is a difficult
one. its difficulties increased ten-fold when no data concerning this spec-
linen was to be found in the recent encyclopaedias. Through the aid of a worthy
assistant, the date of his birth was fixed to be November 6, 1886.
Little is known of his early life in Sp-ring City. When he was yet young
his father moved to Milton. Here the actual life of the young man began. He
attended the Milton High School for several years. Finding that he was talented
to become an educated man, he rapidly distinguished himself among his class-
mates. After graduation from the High School, a desire for a college education
was instilled in him. He entered Bucknell University, where he soon rose into
prominence among his fellow students. Feeling the need of some term of
endearment, his friends gave him the name of "Cookie," As a result of his
popularity, he became a member of one of the strongest fraternities at Bucknell.
In the fall of 1904, when the Sophomore Class returned to college, it was
glad to welcome as one of its members "Cookie," who became better known at
Ursinus as "Doe" Since then his life reads like a fairy tale. He is a close
student of Seager, and spends much of his time and thought trying to substantiate
the "Laissezfaire Economics." Throughout his college course he has always
cherished a good college spirit. In athletics, he has never failed to show his
encouraging interest by taking part in both football and baseball. He was
captain of the IQO5 Reserves. As a conversationalist, Mr. Ebbert is humorous
and entertaining. Ostensibly, he is not a lady's man. During the college year, in
pursuance of a strenuous life, he unconsciously neglects his social obligations, but
during the summer, when the social environment is predominant, he makes up
for lost opportunities and becomes a social lion.
"Doc's" many-sided nature has made him a friend of all. He is a zealous
Schafhte and has done much to add to the success of many programs by his
original stories and interesting Gazettes. It is difficult to say what his profession'
will be, but in whatever he shall devote his life's work we wish him all possible
JAMES ALFRED ELLIS
"Tell the truth or trump-fbut get the trick."
N icknam e-Glue.
TOP! LOOK! AND LISTEN! Clear the track, forhere comes the express
from Turbotsville. The Gtrain stops at the Collegeville station, and Mr.
james Alfred Ellis, fresh from the green fields and verdant meadows of
Northumberland County, makes his appearance upon the stage of college
life. Yes, James was green then-this was in the fall of nineteen hundred two-
and, perhaps, he was a little afraid, for he was to be a fourth year "prep" at the
Ursinus Academy. Luckily, he did not get lost on his way uptown, and soon he
was in the protecting walls of Prepdom. To show his college spirit, james was
induced to co-me out for football, and it was funny to see him fall all over himself.
But that green f'prep" showed his nerve and no amount of guying could make him
give up. Now he is captain of the football team for nineteen hundred six.
If you were to ask jim where he was born, he would tell you that he first
saw the light of day athis father's farm at Exchange, Pennsylvania, on the
twenty-sixth of August, 1882. He received his early education at the Turbotsville
High School, and afterwards taught school .for two years in Montour County. In
the fall of 1902 he entered Ursinus Academy, the next year he became a Fresh-
man in the College. jim was a tower of strength in the class scraps, and soon
became one of the most prominent men in his class.
To look at jim to-day you would scarcely recognize him as the same fellow
who came to Ursinus as a fourth-year "prep" He is not only one of the most
popular fellows in his class, but in the whole college, as well. He is good-natured,
kind, generous-in fact, we may sum up his character by saying that he is a jolly,
good fellow. In addition, jim is a good student and stands well in his class. He
has been President of his class, Vice-President of the Schaff Society, a contestant
in the Prize Debate, a member of his class baseball team and football captain
Mr. james Alfred Ellis expects to study law. His natural ability and jovial
disposition should make him successful in his chosen profession. Here's to his
health! Long may he live and prosper!
NELSON PLACE FEGLEY
"God made him, therefore let him pass
for a man."
ELSON PLACE FEGLEY was born in the summer of the early 8O's, amid
the fertile hills of Skippack, Montgomery County, Pa., not far from those
bugs, birds and other living critters. Coming into the world in the "good
Helds in which the "naturalistsH of our class traveled in order to 'study
old summer time," when the grain was ripening, he was soon compelled to put his
"cradle" to use. He was reared among wagons and plows, horses and cows, geese
and other noisy fowl. ls it strange that his later developments should show the
influence of his early environments?
Perhaps you already know that "Nelse" was so full of docility that his pro-
motions in the public schools were numerous. In ,QQ he graduated from the
public "agricultural" school. Then he entered Ursinus "prepdom" a conglo-
meration of bone, muscle and sinew, seasoned with some "economic principles."
Such was our friend, Fegley. At the close of the 1903 academic year he fell heir
to the College Admission Prize. This is not the only place. where he has achieved
greatness, for on the athletic field he is noted for his pump-handle throw. He
also boasts of the fact that he does not have to trespass on other soil to gain
In social circles, by dint of perseverance and nerve, he has attained "par
excellensf' Besides, he shuffles cards well. He is an active member of the
SchaH Literary Society, where he is renowned as an orator. He has a voice like
a foghorn in distress. VVhen you hear him bluffing the "Prof.'i in recitations you
are reminded of the croaking of a frog.
Fegley's future is very uncertain. At first his intention was to study for
the bar, but abandoned that idea. Soon signs of dissatisfaction appeared, so
that he could not decide whether he ought to become principal of "Wilson" School
or investigate the psychological principles of "Morgan" At last his plasticity
suggests that he either become a volunteer or a farmer. Notwithstanding his
involved syllogisms and mathematical stunts, Fegley is still a good-natured and
honest country fellow. He is not afraid of work, or even of working the "Profs"
WILLIAM BOWMAN F EN TON
"A mother's pride, a father's joy."
Of those who by the 1907 band are bound, '
There's one whose fame, indeed afar renowned,
Reminds the restwhat they, too, should have done
To win the name of "mamma's darling son."
The wondrous story of this boy's career-
For truly brave is he as you shall hear,
Is short, but worthy of our most enrapt attention.
Important tacts I'll now proceed to mention.
In '85 here in this College ville,
October twelfth brought with it little Bille.
Through mother's love and father's guardian care,
Whose fond affections he alone did share,
His childhood days most happily passed on.
But lessons followed, and those sweet days were gone
In school his progress was by no means slow,
As marks on all his record cards do show,
So rapidly from grade to grade he passed
That all his classmates he at length outclassed,
And C. H. S. in Nineteen Hundred Two
With honors, honored our Billy, too.
Ursinus now lays claim, as truly she can,
To this IQO7, first base, society man.
A year agolour Billy changed his mind,
The woman, whom, he said, he ne'er would find,
Appearedg and Billy, too, then felt the dart,
Which, not at all before, had pierced his heart.
Thus Billy's thoughts no more in this place rest,
But seeks a NEW VILLE which he deems the best.
Alas, ye co-eds, all your hopes are lost,
For Billy can't be won at any cost.
But here's to Billy, whom. we all must praise,
For striving thus himself so high to raise
In "mamma's" estimation, and that girl's, too,
Like whom, he thinks, there are a very few.
The Ursinus Girl he cares for not a "rap,"
The 1907 Girl's not worth a "snap,"
But more, alas, I've told you with little skill,
Than might be deemed sufficient for our Bill,
So I'll take my leave, my inability confessed,
With all best wishes to his Honor expressed.
FRANK SWENCK FRY
"Croaks like a frog in a quinsyf'
HIS is Philadelphias contribution to the class of 1907. Should We be
surprised then that jones, the noted evangelist, contemplating the polit-
ical corruption of the city, should say in the words of the Jewish inquiry:
"Can only good things come out of Philadelphia ?" Frank was born in
the City of Brotherly Love, it is true. He secured his early education in the
schools of Philadelphia, but came to Ursinus and entered the Academy. As a
"prep" he was a diligent student, and' in 1903 he entered the college. Because of
his "stuck-up" and presuming manners, he became known as "Lord Fry."
"Lord" was always a stanch and loyal member of the IQO7 class. l!VllCI1CV61' a
"scrap" occurred, he was in it head over heels, if any class affair was to be
started, he was generally one of the originatorsg and for this reason he incurred
the enmity of many under classmen, who continually sought revenge on him.
Frank became a social "lion" very early in his college career In his Fresh-
man year he made frequent visits to Arcola. But something turned up-we know
not what-and these visits suddenly ceased. He then turned his attention toward
another one of the co-eds, but in this case he was doomed to failure. At the
beginning of his junior year he changed his residence to Perkiomenville, so that
now he returns to his home every Friday or Saturday.
"Lord" is a great athlete. He is a tower of strength on the scrub football
eleven, and many a victory has been won by his headwork and aggressive playing.
The Athletic Committee would do well to select him when they come to choose a
head coach for football. He is also a good tennis player, but he fails to distinguish
Frank is a member of the Zwinglian Society, and never fails to do his duty-
when he can get a substitute. Of course his frequent returns to his home in
Perkiomenville necessitate "occasional" absences from Society. He was also
Assistant Business Manager of the RUBY, but didn't render much assistance.
He is also a member of the Glee Club and sings Way down in the cellar. He has
a melodious voice, and its richness is very noticeable.
He is a member of the Classical Group and expects to become a successful
missionary because of his association with the heathen in East Wing for several
years. His intended work is a noble one, and we wish him abundant success.
FLOYD ERWIN HELLER
"His very hair is of the dissembling color."
N a little white house a few miles from Easton, early in the morning of the
4th day of July, 1871, a great event happened, one which was destined to in-
fluence subsequent history. It was here that Floyd E. Heller, alias "Fluffy,i'
was born. The people little dreamed that in this little fat boy lay powers which
were to develop into a Paderewski.
Heller's name suggests volumes of history, but we shall have time to take
only a cursory glance. He is of Dutch descent. 'fFluffy" says that his grand-
father came over with the Amsterdam Dutch, his grandmother with the Rotter-
dam Dutch, and that-he had a rich uncle who sailed with the other T- Dutch.
There is a pretty little romance connected with his life. It had its initium in the
little log schoolhouse on the hill near his home, and since then has piloted his
unshattered hulk over many untried waters. jim, his "socius," says: "My night's
rest is often disturbed by Floyd's continuous repetition of I2 pence-a "Shilling"
-one "Shilling"-"Shilling,'-not on your life, jim., i' There are four years of
his life of which little is known. One morning, at the age of 15, he took a train
for the Eastern cities. He received employment, was promoted several times
and declares that he stood a fighting chance of becoming boss of the plant. but
fell out with the Hguysi' and quit. He then decided to take Horace Greeley's
advice and go 'VVest. In one of the lake cities he got a job in a wig factory. It
was here he became an expert wig fitter, originating the novel method of fasten-
ing wigs with tacks instead of glue. After roving several years he came to him-
self and said: "I will arise and go to my fatherf' He resumed studies at Lerch
Preparatory School. One morning. while on his way to school he had a vision,
he heard a voice-a lawyer-Philadelphia-Gang-Durham-clean politics. He
resolved then and there to make law his lifework.
He landed at Ursinus, September, 1903. lt was only a few weeks till Floyd
was discovered to be a man of more than ordinary talent. He has been star tackle
for two years: formerly a "regular,"of social functions, now a recruit: leader of
the Ursinus Qrchestra, of which he was the originator. He has a sweet, round
tenor voice of no mean character, and by virtue of his musical ability has been
allied with all the College organizations of that nature.
"Fluffy" is a jolly, happy-go-lucky sort of a fellow and a royal entertainer.
VVith a keen, original mind, and broad and varied experience, we can prophesy
nothing but abundant success in his chosen profession. '
HARRY H. KOERPER
"Happy the man whose wish and care
A few paternal acres bound."
ARRY H. KOERPER came to Ursinus in the fall of 1903 with the sole
purpose of editing the 19o7 "Ruby.', He has made it his masterpiece
and has devoted a great deal of his precious time to make it a success.
According to his own statement and the records in the family
Bible, "Dad" was born February go, 1775. Upon being asked if he
was born in Pennsylvania he replied: "VVell, no, I made my debut at Tremont,
Schuylkill County." ln addition to being the oldest member of the class, "Dad"
has the further distinction of being the only married man in our ranks. On De-
cember 26, 1898, he decided it was not good for man to be alone, so on that day
he became reckless and blew himself to the extent of a wife. December 26 became
quite a momentous date. just seven years later Dr. Smith, in celebrating the day,
decided to give up his pipe and cigars, but this is wanderingfrom the point. Since
that time a little boy and a little girl came to make "Dad" walk the floor at night
and say bad words all day.
After absorbing all he could get in the public schools, "Dad" went through
Millersville Normal. That was back in 795. From that date on till 1903 he
taught in the public schools of Schuylkill County, and showed the young ideas
up there in the mountains how to shoot.
In athletics Koerper has made quite a hit as a baseball player. His fielding
record has been up to the standing, and his batting-well, "Dad" is noted either
for a pop tiy or a home run to the bench. But that doesn't worry him, since there
are a few others in his class. ln the classroom he has never pulled less than a B,
showing that he has an excellent record for scholarship. After he graduates-
that is, if he can manage in some way or other to skin through-he and Billy
Bryan are going to patch up some bi-metallic system that will suit enough Demo-
crats. Prohibitionnists, Socialists, Dagoes and Greasers to pass it. This task done,
he will either go to the ministry or return to his native soil to teach. He might
take to running a side show, since he is acquiring an elegent voice for barking,
due to his connection with Trinity Choir and Ursinus Glee Club. In any of these
lines we do not doubt in the least but that Dad will be a Hhowlingi' success.
For the old man, the father of his class, and adviser of us all, we predict an
WILLIAM JOHN LENHART A
"The lion is not so fierce as painted."
down in Dover, York County, Pennsylvania, one bright morning this
little u1'LlHt', was lassoed and put through a "course of stunts." Previous
to his advent in the kindergarten, he had been accustomed to run wild
about the streets of his native town.
Wfilliam john Lenhart received his early education in the Dover Public
School. He next entered York County Academy and, after two years of
hard C?j study, graduated with summa cum laude in Arithmetic and Algebra.
In the fall of IQOI he entered Ursinus Academyf He soon made a hit with the
fellows by his generosity. If you were in need of tobacco, why, Billy was the
man you were looking for. Although he was popular among the fellows, he was
yet more a favorite with the girlsf They all thought him the cutest bow-legged
representative York County ever shipped to Ursinus. Well, after galloping
through two years of preparatory work, "Lenny" graduated from the Academy
with honors in Mathematics.
In the fall of 1903 he was dumped into the College and has been a "jolly
good fellowu ever sincef VVhen he entered he had some difficulty in choosing a
course of study. He had had enough Mathematics, and he wished to take the
course leading up to law, but, you see, he didn't like the idea of the "bar," Finally
he joined the Chemical-Biological crowd.
Billy has taken an active part in the social affairs at the College, for he is
quite a conversationalist. He is an actiVe.Schaff1te and one of the leading come-
dians in College. His one failing is the "Free Lunch Counter" at Fenton's store.
Here, too, Billy has very 'ftakingu ways.
Of late years "Lenny" has shown a preference for the Pottstown girls. He
does not show as marked attention to the college girls as of old. He is also
subject to violent attacks of nightmare of late. One night during an exception-
ally wild attack he packed his trunk and persuaded his chum to express it to a
certain address in Pottstown. W'ell, Mandy shipped the trunk and it arrived in
Pottstown O. K. and is still there. '
He spends his summer vacations as a night clerk in the Brumhouse Hotel,
York. His vision has not appeared as yet to him, so we are unable to know his
future work, but from present indications he will become a veterinary surgeon,
and thus, like the dutiful son he is, follow in the footsteps of his dad.
t'One pinch, a hungry, lean-vaced villain, a mere anatomyf'
N the fall of 1902, should any curiosity seeker have been inspired by the stately
structure on Church street, Phoenixville, familiarly known as 'fMiss Green's
Private School," to have inquired concerning its occupants, or had been at-
tracted by the peculiar noises issuing therefrom to have entered, his feelings
would have been rewarded by witnessing there a group of children of various ages
and temperaments. These children were variously engagedg some were studying,
others reciting, and yet others were talking together, but one sober little lad who
resembled an embryo bean pole, was earnestly endeavoring to determine the
victor in a battle which hehad incited between a centipede and a black spider.
This "Green,' pupil was no other than WVilliam Moore, or "Toady," as he is
commonly known in College. When William reached his thirteenth milestone
he was sent to the local High School, where he became famous on the football
team-as "water boy"-and distinguished in the chemical laboratory, where he
tortured the fair co-eds with puzzling odors, caused by frequent claps of thunder,
and only escaped from one monstrous explosion because his head was so far above
the tloor and his body presented such a po-or target that the flying particles
couldn't Hnd it.
I-le had the distinction of being the youngest and tallest of his class in High
School, from which institution he was graduated in IQQ3, at the tender age of I6
years. In college also he stood higher than any of his classmates-outside the
classroom-and in his junior year was selected to care for the freshmen while
on their field trips.
Moores highest ambition when he entered college was to study medicine,
but the love for nature, acquired in his long tramps through the country, has
inspired him to become a Professor in Bi-ology instead of Difej-ology. What
little time he can spare from- his tramps and labora.tory work, Moore generally
devotes to literary and Y. M. C. A. work, both of which he enters into- with great
earnestness. The only cause he now has for worry is that the girls are becoming
scarce around the college-for he never go-es more than once with the same girl-
and he is at present trying by the use of his economics to make them last till the
end of the term. V
JOHN CALVIN MYERS
"lf this fail,
The pillared firmament is rottenness, '
And earth's base built on stubblef'
Ambition-Ministry. Hobby-Arguing. Nickname-jack.
HE sub-ject of this sketch is descended from good old Pennsyl-
vania Dutch stock. Tradition says that one of his remote
ancestors was "john the Generous," but this seems hardly possible.
john was born near East Berlin soon after Lee's surrender, and the
greater part of his life was spent in the vicinity of his birthplace.
From earliest childhood he was considered an unusually bright boy. He says
of himself: "I knew Greek before I learned to talk." But what was formerly
a virtue has become a fault. He often knows his Greek, but cannot tell it. Wfhen
six years and two days old johnny started to school, He "passed through" the
public school at Hollingers, and was graduated with high honors in spelling and
music. The next two years were spent in teaching, interspersed with periods
of study in Hanover, East Berlin and State Normal. In 1901 he entered the State
Normal at Shippensburg as a Senior. Nothing more was heard of him until June,
when the papers said that he got through. There were certain rumors that he was
deeply enamored of a fair damsel while there, but this must be unfounded as the
official record of the school fails to mention it.
After spending another year in teaching, he visited Perkiomen Seminary, and
in the fall of IQO3 entered Ursinus as a Freshman. Since here he has made rapid
strides in social, as well as intellectual, lines. He never fails to attend "Ladies,
Aid,', "Christian Endeavor Socialsu and all other events for which no admission is
charged. According to his own story, he is a great favorite among the ladies of
his native town, and the only reason he does not enter fashionable society in Col-
legeville is that he is too busy. Rumor, however, has it that his full-dress suit was
stolen just before he started for College.
Despite a few irregularities, john is a Pharisee of the strictest sort. He
attends church regularly, never cuts over one-eighth of his recitations-in French
-never misses a meal, and gives fully one-tenth of all his old clothes to the poor.
His veracity is unquestioned, and his integrity unspotted. Should Diogenes turn
his lantern on this man, methinks I could hear him say, "Eureka l here is an honest
To sum up all, we think that possessing such sterling qualities as honesty,
moral earnestness, sound education and a wide experience, he will be eminently
fitted to take his place in the ranks of his chosen profession-the ministry. In
this we believe he will be successful, and that his life will be an honor to his
EVELYN AMANDA NEFF
"You flavor everythingg you are the vanilla of society."
Nickname-Petey. Hobby-Music. Ambition-Teach.
The original of the above photograph has requested the edito-r to allow her
to write her own life history. The following is what he received:
foobens roost, penna, januerry 17, 19o6.
deer editur-the reezun y i wunt 2 rite mi byograffy iz beeeaws itt will bee a
nautobyograffy Sz i wil bee a nauty byograflfer Sz beesydes i Think i no mour
about miself than annybuddy else duz! i am sickstean yrs. old, haveing bean
bourn upp bi kootstoun in 1886? mi ful naim iz evaline ammander nef, being
naimed after bowth 2 uv mi grammawz, hoo wuz evaline heinlich and ammander
nefg i weant 2 publick skool 4 2 yrs., butt that wuz 2 slo 4 mee Sz i got cent 2
kootstoun normeal? gee butt that iz a grate plaiee: i weant throo it in a littel
ovur a yr. Sz wuz a grajuit Sz got a bigg paiper saying az how i past in IQ Cnine-
teen studdies! i then weant bak 2 studdy a littel mour in 1903 i caim 2 roobens
roost 2 beet thee bois in studdying Sz it's a regular sineh thee weigh i get A's!
butt thee bois, misstur editur, i never new there wuz bois til i caim 2 roobins roost?
wel i saw won boi thate jusst sett mi hart on her! i thinke their iz nuthin like ath-
leetes mi, o, mi, hee iz so bigg Sz strong Sz mannly? u all no i am knot sew verry
tal but mi hed jusst reeches upp 2 hiz chine wen i ware a rat !' a rat iz a thinge
u putt ure hare up with mebby wee will gett maried sum uv theas daze Sz tule
the peepul? the gurls think wee r engaged now but wee ainlt mebby! i kan
pleigh the piany 2 beet the carrs Sz u just ot to here mee? i pleigh grand opery
and no rag thyme: i like 2 gow 2 thee sitty 2 here grand opery i sene won wonst
itt wuz parsyfull! upp bi kootstown wee hav lotts uv grrand opery inn hour
theatur thatt costs Tenn cts 2 get inn! thee last won hey hadd wuz Vagnur's
anhowser bush Sz i jusst bet thay maid munny on it. i herd they tuk in az much
uz 1.85 their iz nuthin like grrand opery 2 draw a crowd in kootstown. wen i gett
throo i Am goin 2 teeeh up by kootstown 4 too yrs. ennyway Sz aftur that i bett u
can't gess wot ime goin 2 dew! mebby ile tell u sum uv thease daye! i am sum
smart inn poeterry 2 Sz i wil finnish withe thease feu lines?
if i cood butt utter thee thots that arrise inn mee
ide bee az hapy az a dogge that hadde killd hiz last Hee 2
But oweing 2 thee shortness uv thyme Sz sp-aice
ile cutt it of hear Sz go poudre mi faiee.
evaline ammander nef 'o7!
p. s. deer editur pleas eckseuze misstaiks Sz if u knead enny more punktoo-
ashun. pleas poot inn the followin l, l, ! ?,, : :-gC",,",,j.. ? l..-. -
EDWARD HARTIVIAN REISNER
"My heart is wax to be moulded as she
pleases. but enduring as marble to retain."
OMEVVHERE amid the hills of Pennsylvania, and some time between
the years MDCCCLXXXH and MCMVI-but stop? Edward H. Reisner,
the subject of this life story, first opened his eyes in the historic town of
Fredericksburg, Spottsylvania County, Virginia, in the year 1885. Al-
though born under Southern skies, he was early removed to the little town of
McConnellsburg, Pennsylvania, hemmed in by the mountains. There without a
railroad or trolley line, and with but one telephone in the county, Ed. was forced
to spend the early days of his life. Remarkable, indeed, is it that such a prodigy
should have come out of Fulton County, for by the bluff of his conversation one
would think that he had the apperception of a youth born and bred in New
True to the inbornaeharacteristics of a S0-utherner, "Pussy," as his friends
endearingly call him, is of a very impulsive nature, to say nothing of his deep
emotionality. If it be true that "all the world loves a lover," he is certainly much
loved, for he is nothing, if not a lover. Of his atfaires, de coeur we do not
profess to have full cognizance, but we do know that he had at least three while
a student at the Shippensburg Normal School. At Ursinus Ed has had his
"hobby" throughout his entire course.
During the first two years of his college career he was registered in the
Classical Group, and we all expected to hear of him as a great divine in later
years. To our great surprise, however, he changed his course to the Historical
Political and we shall now have to look for his name among the great jurists or
Reisner is one of a coterie at Ursinus much abused for a sparsity of hair,
but he is well contented by the fact that a man cannot have hair and brains both.
He has a lovely voice, and it is indeed a great treat to hear him sing, "Just One
Girl in This World for Mel' and "Pal of Mine."
Considering all things, we feel confident that Ed will "make goodw in the
world, and wish him all the success possible, above all in his love affairs.
ss 4 '
RALPH LAUER ROTH
"Fixed like a plant in his peculiar spot,
To draw nutrition, propagate and rot."
H, that mine should have been the ill luck to have this miserable --P
for the subject of this biography! A worse fate never befell mortal man.
In response to a question "Mandy" said: "I wasn't born, but just grew
up." This remarkable event had its beginning in Nashville, Pennsyl-
vania. All efforts of the biographer to ascertain the date of Mandy's origin were
in vain. The only satisfaction given was couched in his own words: 'You won't
put my age in, for l'm pretty old." Sad to say, he bites, so we could not examine
his teeth, which, by the way, would show only two years, since they are "store
teethl' taken from "Billy" Fenton's "free counter." .
After "Mandy" had Hgrowedu old enough he was transplanted from home
to the Spring Grove public school, at which place his weeds were pulled out and
actual growth began. From here he was placed in the hot bed at Franklin and
Marshall Academy, but this place not measuring up to his high ideals, he ran away
and came to Ursinus, and placed himself under the sheltering arm of his brother,
just before entering upon his Freshman year, Ralph contracted the fever
which, if I mistake not, made Ralph its first victim. The "Bostonl' epidemic laid
a firm hand on him and he nearly succumbed to its ravages. Cn the advice of Dr.
Lenhart, "Mandy" sought relief from his malady in Pottstown and found it. The
cure was very effective, and at present "Mandy" is convalescing at Fairview.
Ralph is a great fellow among the elite of neighboring towns and villages, and
spends considerable time attending social functions, many of which are held in
his honor. '
His ability does not end here. On the football field he is a formidable
antagonist, being fearless, daring and aggressive. His hurdling was a feature of
the 1905 team, on which he was full-back. On the baseball diamond he is equally
capable. On the third bag he is fast and sure, and in the "box" he is a problem not
easily solved. -
During the last summer 'iMandy" did stunts at St. Louis "slinging,grub', and
hoodooing easy victims at the Exposition. Medicine is his hobby, and if he can
bluff Doctor Shaw sufficiently we can look for a material increase in the obituary
columns of the York County "Shot Gun."
WILLIAM ELWOOD SHUN K
"Deeper than did ever plummet sound."
N ickname-Rube. E
OVV in the second year of Garfield was born in Phoenixville, by the Schuyl-
kill, a song and they called his name William, which is by interpre-
tation 'tRube.'f And when the parents saw that he was a goodly child
and fair to look upon, they decided to keep him.
And the child grew and waxed strong in the spirit, and continued in the
house of his parents.
And it came to pass in those days, that when Vtfilliam was grown he went
with his parents to Audubon, there to be educated at the feet of the great
scientist. A .
But a vision came to him, and a voice said: "Arise, VVilliam, get thee hence
to Phoenixville," and William did as he was commanded.
And William was brought up inthe knowledge of the Phoenifxjcians. But
in the second year of McKinley there was a famine in the land, so that there was
a scarcity of knowledge.
Now a voice said unto him the second time, "William, get thee up out of
thy country and from thy kindred, and from thy father's house, and from thy
sweetheart Koons, into a land that I will shew thee.
'fAnd I will make of thee a great scholar, and I will bless thee, and make
thy name great, and thou shalt be a blessing to the 1907 Ruby staff."
So WVilliam took his "duds" and departed. So departed he. And he passed
through the land unto the place of Collegeville, unto the College of Ursinusg and
the Faringite, the Kerschite and the Dotterite were then in the land, who wor-
shipped strange gods. And William prospered in the land.
And VVilliam was very rich in Latin horses, of ponies had hc an exceeding
abundance, and his brothers also that were with him had flocks and herds.
So WVilliam dwelt in the land three years and one, in the land of Collegeville
abode he, and he increased in knowledge.
MERION STELLA SMITH
"Falseness cannot come from thee, for thou look'st modest as justice.
PAIR of blue eyes, rosy cheeks, indicative of health, a countenance demure,
characterize this fair maiden, one of the two co-eds who have, up to the pres-
ent time, remained stanch members of the class of IQO7.
Stella was born near Eaglesville, Montgomery County. Her 'whole
life was spent at her birthplace, from the fact that, up to this time, she had
no occasion to change her residence. Being asked by her biographer-cruel one-
in what year she was born, she replied: "If you count back sixteen years from
the present year you can find out for yourself." That farm life is agreeable, her
ruddy cheeks and healthy appearance are witnesses.
She received her early education in the public schools and when she had
become sufficiently prepared she entered Ursinus Acadmy. After spending some
time in "prepdom" she entered college in the fall of 1903.
Her college life in general has been uneventful. The fact that she lives away
from the College and returns home every evening, has kept her from taking an
active part in such prominent and awe-inspiring organizations as Ladies' Sewing
Circle and Black Ball Society.
Stella is extremely modest, but her gentle disposition and winning manners
make her beloved by all who learn to know her.
Needs not the foreign aid of ornament,
But is when unadorned, adorned the most,"
She was one of the first "regulars 'U in fact, she has the distinction of having
'I 77 b y T ' ' 6
become a 'regular before she came to Drsinus. Although that Society has
almost disaneared she still holds her 'fPlace', in the ranks in s ite of the con-
. 11 i . i P.
tmued efforts of some of her classmates to induce her to do otherwise.
She is a diligent student and takes es Jecial delicfht in Logic Political Econom f
, . D b . - 6. l s - -
and Mathematics. Though we know not what her ann in life is, we all unite in
wishing her abundant success and happiness.
MARSHALL BYRON SPONSLER
"God bless the man who first invented sleep, and so say L'
P in Dauphin County in the little town of Elizabethville, was born this
subject of a biography. It was a score or more years ago that this piece
of mortal flesh first assumed his troublesome Hair" in the Sponsler house-
hold. "Spons' " life there, as far as we are concerned, was uneventful, because,
up to his advent into Ursinus, he was an ordinary schoolboy, diligently working
for his passport into the world in the shape of a high school diploma
He taught or "kept" school-we know not-which-for two years. Having
scraped together enough 'fdoughu to see his way through college, he came to
Ursinus. Pen is not able to describe this bunch of tricks and nonsense as he
entered College in the fall of 1903. It is said that you can recognize a teacher
whenever and wherever you chance to tumble upon him, but this specimen
would have defied all recognition. To have beheld him "scrapping," making raids,
throwing water, "swipeing,l' etc., etc., one would have taken him for an incorrig-
ible. But these lasted only through his Freshman year a few appearances before
that august judiciary, the Faculty, bringing about complete reformation.
To-day "Spons" is "all to the mustard." He engages in all the college func-
tions. He plays a second Hnddlell in the Qrchestra. He takes an active part in
athletics, having been on the scrub football team for two years. He can handle
the racket, and took part in several 'fgyml' exhibitions in which his star act was
"skinning the cat." He is an active member of the Zwinglian Society, and never
shirks his duty unless it is disagreeable to him. As a member of the Biological
Group he has frequently won the applause C ?j of his adviser.
Marshall developed very few hobbies during his college career. During his
Freshman year his hobby was making raids, but on discovery he stopped this.
Later he turned to "bugs," which in turn has given place to "buds.'l
Socially, l'Spons,' had been more or less a failure during his First two years iii
College, but he seems now to be making up for his former deficiency. He has
been quite attentive to the Assistant "Doctor," and probably this accounts for
his taking up buds, as this will require co-operation.
"Spons" has already selected his life work, that of medicine. W'e hope that
he may have success. There are plenty of M. D.'s, but lfVebstcr once said:
"There is always room in the cemetery." .
HAROLD DEAN STEWARD
"I never knew so young a body with so old a head.
EHOLD a career open to industry, without distinction of birth! Harold,
like Grant, McKinley and other great men, hails from Ohio. Perrysville
is his native town, and it is hard to tell whether it is on the map or not.
A mere glance tells us that he is a VVesterner, reared amongst wagons,
plows, horses and cows. He attended the public schools of his town, and it was
only through the influence of the truant officer that he graduated from the High
School. Alter graduating he became a newsboy and later learned the printer's
trade, with the view of establishing 5'Childe Harold's Almanac." But fate de-
creed otherwise. After spending a year in Ursinus Academy he entered the
Sophomore class. ,
"Storky" is a peculiar sort of a fellow. He bears the labels "handle with
care," "don't tease mef' But, kind reader, do not think that he is always cross,
for he is a jolly good fellow. Especially is his Sxlo smile very prominent after
he has beaten "jimmy" in a close game of pinochle, or when he has "ripped up
Alsie's queen row" in a long-drawn-out chess match.
As an athlete, Dean,-not he in the -college office-commands recognition.
He won his position as guard on the second team, and made some great tackles,
but his fame lies in baseball, especially in batting. My, how he swung the bat!
But he never hit anything: in fact, some think that he can't make a "hit," But
to prove that this assumption is false, we refer you to Captain Faringer, of the
Regulars, who has informed us that "Storky" joined the ranks about November,
1905, and at present is standard bearer in the company.
As a student, Harold is one of the ideal type. He eschews Logic and Eco-
nomics, but eats Latin with a relish. Horace's Sabine farm he expects to make
his future home. The mid-year exams. and final panics have no terrors for him,
nor has he ever "tlunked." Five years hence we will all be glad to find him at
Qxford, having won a Rhodes' scholarship. He is one of the youngest antl
brightest in his class, and for the years to come we can predict nothing but suc-'
cess. Love affairs don't trouble him C ?j, but it is not his fault. He is a stanch
member of the Schaff Literary Society. He expects to take up teaching as his
CLARENCE EHRICI-I TOOLEs f
"Please go 'way and let me sleepf'-
HIS unsophisticated and awe-inspiring product of hu1nanity did not open
his eyes to the light of day in Ireland, as his nickname, "Terry,,' would
indicate, but the unlucky land of his birth, sad to say, is our own
beloved America. The sad event occurred on the 23d of September.
18-, in the small but prosperous town of Freeburg, Pa. Ever since
that day Father Toole has had his own troubles, even allowing that "Terry" is
good for nothing but "breaking in" horses, which he himself cannot manage. Be
this as it may in Freeb-urg, Clarence shows little or no skill in this art at present.
Having had his elementary principles pounded into his "k-nutv in the Free-
burg Public and High Schools, and after graduating at the head U5 of his class
from the Selin's Grove Preparatory School, Clarence finally landed at Ursinus
in time to become a member of ,O7, at the beginning of the Sophomore year.
Clarence at o-nce became a favorite among the ladies, but, after reading Shake-
speare, he also came to the conclusion that a "lion among ladies is a dreadful
thing," and consequently abandoned his haunt at Arcola and got into a Trapfpel.
Lizzie-I beg your pardon!-"T'erry,', I mean, became one of the "fellows" at
once, and has since proved his right to rank high in the regards of his classmates.
If he can sit down and thump a "rag-timei'.out of the piano, or play his clarinet
he is most happy and contented.
As a student, Clarence runs a great risk of losing his good health from an
over-abundance of study. Rising at 4 A. M., he studies and works all day. and
does no-t think of retiring until one or two oiclock in the morning. His choice
study is along economical lines, i. e., figuring out how to invest a dollar in order
to go to Trappe the greatest number of times after having reached the marginal
utility of his last pack of tobacco. ' -
His aim in life is beyond our knowledge, save for an intimation on his part
that he wants to be a chip off the old block. Dad is a prominent physician in
Freeburg, and the younger generation are looking forward with "fear and trem-
bling" toward the day when the young Dr. C. E. Toole shall begin his "slaughter
of the innocentsf, '
. Letis wish him success!
I May his efforts be blest,
A jolly good fellow
And true "son of rest."
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ERE in a mass of 23 molecules is represented the Nineteenseven family, with Koerper Nineteenseven, father. Under
his care and guardianship all have prospered well, and thus far have succeeded in life. From baby Harold Steward
Nineteenseven, the youngest and much-petted brother, to Charles Brown Nineteenseven, the oldest and most digni-
fied, eacli one of this illustrious family has won renown in some form or other. Baby Harold, unused, as yet, to long
and tiresome lectures in economics, resorts to frequent naps throughout the dayg yet he, too, is heard of in his own
sweet time, and in his own good way. W'ith respect to age, we shall name Brother Charles Brown Nineteenseven first, and
to him with due reverence and respect all his brothers bow as a sign of esteem in which they hold the ministerial profession, for
which Brother Charles is a confirmed applicant. Several of his younger brothers have decided to follow him in their profession,
and as a result Titus Alspach Nineteenseven and john Myers Nineteenseven are ardently trying to follow their elder brothers
example, of living and acting. Another of these enthusiastic boys has gone a step further in his choice of profession, and Frank
Fry Nineteenseven has decided to become a missionary. How far this plan will be accomplished remains only to be seen. Two
others of these elder brothers, jay Cook and Ed. Reisner, deserve all due attention and respect in their debating capacities, and
the wish of all their brothers is that these two may one day hold a seat in the Senate, where their untold powers can be put to
some use. , .
The rest of the family, besides the two sisters, are boys, and, as boys at times will be, so are they. In spite of father's
admonitions, when he is not about these children begin to play, and it is then that Billy Fenton, Doc Elbert, Crunkie, jimmy and
Floydie Nineteenseven have their midnight carousals. Such times! It is with these that father has his greatest troubles and
cares. Another set of frisky youngsters is the organization, Mandy, Billy and Terry Nineteenseven. Cf these Father lioerpcr
has already despaired, and, like a father, he is ever awaiting the return of these prodigals. ln Toady and Nelson Nineteen-
seven lies his greatest consolation. Wliat grand and noble men must evolve from these studious and industrious boys! Never
is Toady in a scrap, but always in theilaboratory, making some deep and thorough investigations. Nelson, undoubtedly the
greatest wonder of the family, needs only some deep mathematical problem to satisfy his cultured mind. But there remains
yet a trio of whom, thus far, nothing has been said, and indeed the least said the best, for these are the quiet, unobtrusive sort
of fellows who cause their brothers no tro-uble and always mind their own b1.1siness. Marshall Sponsler, Ashie and Shunk
Nineteenseven give the public no satisfaction of their great desires and intentions. '
The sisters need no special mention, for, as is the consensus of opinion among their brothers, both of them will only
too willingly take advantage of the first opportunity of marriage. The truth of this needs only to be proven. How proud
should Father Koerper be of his children, and ho-w proud should the children be of such a father! A man who has devoted his
entire life trying to educate his children, and he himself thoroughly learned and educated in all the arts. .-X man of intellect,
culture and refinement. Vtfhat more can be required? May this family yet accomplish great and wonderful achievements in
its future career, and thus keep up the name it has already won. A
Titus Alfred Alspach as a
9 li A young citizen of Leckdale, Leb- aSAW?SEgE11LyE3?gEry?cX 520531
C . 1 'fb " . YU , S H '
anon Ounty See Mat ad ter K'Ashy" then didnlt know
l t 't' ith lt ' i .
Haiku li?uTl?Q,1arac GUS IC O C 3 er how to roll a cigarette.
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Little Charley Brown, a mod- The only Edward I- C0014-
est Chap destined to become VVho would have thought that
famous at Ursinus as a wire- this Y0uUgStef Would become 3
postmaster for Uncle Sam?
The prettiest baby in the
vvhat have We here? Crum' bunch. DOCS11,t he look like
kleton a-laughmg. HDOCH Ebbert P
Immune Elhs when he won .Farmer Fegley Whenhe was
first prize at the Baby Show- takmg h1S first lessons 1n the
"Agr1cu1tura1 School "
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Fenton. "Return this picture at Here you see an embryo m1S-
all costs," says mamma. sionary. ' U
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art ga ery. 'us wa
when his mother carried him with thisfpicture. i
'around in her armsg she couldn't b
do it now."-Papa Heller.
s oy ie "kid," so we had to be content.
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Of age- HC 1511 t much larger mother is still living is proof that
HOW- his mouth wasnt as big then as
it is now,
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- VVee little Evelyn Neff, from
XV t th' Y .
Ollniigrliliggy iff pints liutztown. 'lhen she was tied
grapher and moot light gave Us to her mannnas apron stringg
this result Since then she had many on her
Eddie Reisner, of McCon- Ralphy Roth, a little street
nellsburg. This was when he urchin who "raised Cain" in the
had hair on his head. streets of Spring Forge.
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, Q 1,11 The original Rube Shunk. -Our sweet little Stella.
,. , af' , . , , .
e"' .ili jj Ill bet he Could make more 'Didn t I tell you that Miss
.531 a t noise then than he does now in Smith must have been a pretty
,lf Economics." l baby ?"
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Here you see Marshall Byron Gur only representative from
Ohio "I Wonder if he could
Sponsler before he learned how .
to "swipe" cakes and pies. fcuss, then?
Do you recognize this chap?
Papa said: "We wouldnlt take
S50 for this picture."
CLASS OF 1908
MoTTo: CERTUM PETE FINEM.
Flower Red Rose. Colors: Black and Vllhite.
Tilrst Term. Second Term.
I ELLIS TOBIAS. HARVEY M. LEIDY.
IDG AR N. RHODES. ' EDVVARD R. HAMME.
RITE N. E DURYEA. D. LESLIE STAMY.
HERBERT HUGHES. GEORGE B. WOLEE.
H XRX EX B. DANEHOWER. IRA I. HAIN.
ESTHER JACKSON. IRA HAIN.
Zip-ra! Zip-ral Zip-ra! Zate!
Trip-la! Trip-la! Trexie! Trate!
Ursinus ! Ursinus !
Our second year of college life
Has come and nearly passedg
Though We were all prepared for s
The discord did not last.
Our class has always been as one '
United little band,
And we have never tried to shun
Wliatever came to hand.
We always try to do our work
As best it can be done,
And if We never, never shirk
Our victory will be Won.
Let CERTUM PETE FINEM be
The end of all our aims,
And may we evermore foresee
Reward for all our pains.
D i i Ei LTA S S
E I ill ,
L t w in
ft? l ef
A Zi ggy?-Cw,,-f' I
O record the deeds of our present Sophomore year without mentioning a great event which occurred at the end
of our famous Freshman year would be to omit one of the most memorable triumphs in our past history. This
was the baseball game with the class of 1907. How those,Sophs did work to achieve one victory at least over
us! But all was to no purpose. Ours was the victory, and a glorious one it was, too. But then how could it
be otherwise, with our expert athletes, Hain, Tobias, Snyder and Paiste to push it through? The other members of our
team, although not such stars, nevertheless, as all 1908's do, worked for the glory of the class, and not for individual fame.
This last closed a year more notable for its victories than that of any previous Freshman class for some time past.
Although at the beginning of this year we found our members had diminished somewhat in quantity, nevertheless we
readily saw that the quality was far higher than that of last year, for each member showed great progress from his first
year's experience in College. i
After our Freshman period of fighting and consequent victories, we were glad to find that this, our second year, was
to be one of peace and quiet, in which we all have been diligently preparing for our forthcoming duties as upper classmen.
Even though the incoming "freshies"' were, in number, almost or more than our double, we soon found that these tender,
verdant shoots were easily and permanently crushed beneath our all-conquering feet. In brute strength they may have
excelled us, but in cunning they were nowhere. Each of their secret attempts at going against the rigid rules set for all
Freshmen was easily ferreted out and frustrated by our watchful crew. The hnal and all-enforcing lesson was taught
those "naughty-nines" one dark and stormy night, when they made their last and greatest effort to paint their numerals.
Space there is not here for me to tell how easily their prowling band was outwittedg how soon their brushes and paint
cans were grasped by unseen hands, and with what agility and swiftness their leaders were conducted to the Perkiomcn,
where they were politely detained until time for them to run to Chapel the next morning. That was the last time they
dared attempt any frolicg they decided that their class banquet could just as well be held after the holidays, and their
class picture could be taken then, too, with a little bit less trouble. So we think our watchful influence over them has aided,
not only their intellectual, but also social development, in withholding them from such dissipations until they became a little
riper in college experience.
In the world of to-day men do not think enough for themselves, they do not have minds of their own, but follow
blindly whither they are led. However, our class cannot be put downias such a meek and unthinking body. Nowhere,
l believe, are there such spirited and all-absorbing discussions carried on as in our Biology class. Our Lillie leads the
Special Creationist side, and if given the opinions of all the leading scientific men of past and present ages arguing for Evo-
lution, she, in the consciousness that she possesses a strong mind of her own, would not change her views one iota. This,
we think, shows the independent spirit of our class more than any other one thing.
In all the varied interests of college life, each member of the nineteen-eight class has been exceedingly active. -In
both Literary Societies we are strongly represented, and all respond readily to the demands made upon them along this
line. Also both in College Orchestra and Glee Club our buys show a good representation. In athletics, as in other
things, the 'o8's are in the front rank. Our girls are among the most enthusiastic and best workers on the basket ball
VVith such a glorious past behind us we can look forward into the future and its increasing activities with naught
but confident minds and courageous spirits.
"More dregs than water if my fears have eyes."
LILLIE IRENE BECK .... ... ..... .. ...... ' ............ . . ....
"Nature never franfd woman's heart of p1-ouder stuff."
GEORGE HORSTICK BORDNER ...... ....................................
HXVllO fl1ll1liS tOO little, and VV110 talks U30 1'1'1uC1'1.H
HARVEY BEAV ER DANE,HO'XN ER .........................................
Centre Square, Pa.
X X, 'IA proper 1112111
XRHEA EDNA DURYEA .... ..... .............. .... ....
"My tongue is the pen of a ready writer."
EFLIDA MILDRED EBBERT ..... ................. .................
"A still, small voice
IR.-X JAMES HAIN ..... .............. ' ..
A girl, a girl, a kingdom for a girl.
EDNV.-XRD R. HANINIE ..... ......... . ..... . . . . .
'WVl1at a good boy ani Il"
HERBERT HUGHES .... .. .. ..... ............ . . . .
Royersforcl, Pa. i
"Besides, 'tis knoxvn he could speak Greek
As naturally as pigs squeak:
ESTHER JACKSON .... ......................................
"Too subtle-potent, turned too sharp in sweetness."
HARVEY MGYER LEIDY .... .................................. .......
"Egad, he has a pretty wit."
.. . . .Modern Lang age
. . . Classical
. . , Classical
. . . Classical
JOHN BROOKE PAISTE ....
EDGAR NEVIN RHODES. ..
HARRY WILLIAM SNYDER ....
Reading, Pa. .
DAVID LESLIE STAMY ......
"He does s1nil '
"I'll drown my books."
"His hair justg
As in a green
"Come, come wrestle with
face into more lines than are in
VVILLIAM HOY STONER ........................ .......
A'He played, and hell consented
new map with the au
to hear the awful soundj'
EVA MAY THOMPSON .... .............................
JOHN ELLIS TOBIAS ....
GEORGE BANEY WOLFF. . .
ELIZABETH REINER YERKES ....
Tis less than dignity,
"Patience, and sh
"Discretion of speech
more than grace
is more than eloquence.
V' 'Tis better to have loved and lost,
Than never to have loved at all."
gmentation of the I
CLASS OF 1909
Motto: Vivi ad Summam.
Flower: Pink Rose. Colors: Brown and White.
First Term. Second Term.
WVELCGME S. KERSCHNER. ELI F. VVISMER.
I-IORACE L. CUSTER. VVILLIAM S. LONG
SARA M. SPANGLER. MINTA BECK.
ELI F. VVISMER. FRANCIS T. KRUSEN.
u I Poet.
I-Iallal Ga-nick! Ga-nu! Ga-nein!
Hail, fairest muse! bring forth thy golden key,
Transmute my silence into words of love,
Pray, save my tongue from gross idolatry,
But deepest words my constancy must prove,
For sweetest ties in college life I find
Are noblest aims, which us together bind.
I-Iow can we falter, or be discontent
Witli "Vivi ad summanw our argument?
Let others sing at length their skill-in verse,
And all their triumphs boastingly rehearseg
Wliat canker eler can soil our budding name?
For thou, dear nineteen-nine, art born to fame.
May bitterness turn sweeter by thy deeds,
And blossoming pinks crush out all choking weeds,
Till youth, unsullied, issues into night, A
Still true, still loyal to the Brown and White.
.ns ln, --- ---- F. ,N- ll
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ITI-I no other apology than that you excuse us for living, I beg of you, dear reader, that you allow me to discourse,
d I 'll nchant thine ear Train your optics on the bunch, and ask yourself, "Could a better bunch be found
an wi e . .
to bring to a close a decade of 'naughty naughts' than the class of 1909 P"
Freshmen! Is it a misnomer? Not exactly. VVh1le we have not made an exclusive diet of the proverbial
lacteal iiuid, or called for mamma when in trouble, yet we always remembered that we are Freshmen, and acted accord-
ingly. Some are born fresh, others achieve freshness, and soon after we left our mothers, apron strings we found that
either division had hard luck thrust upon them, and we fo ound it no trouble to look "green" But beware! The lamb
that gambols in the "green" in time becomes tough mutton. Enough said.
The class of 1909 is the largest class that ever entered College-at least the memory of the historian runneth not to the
contrary. One month after school opened there were thirty enrolled in the class, eleven of which were co-eds. In more
ways than one are we proud of these eleven. Among the number are found the wittiest and prettiest maidens in College.
As to their good-nature, jollity and amorousness, ask the boys. The girls have formed an independent club, the motto of
which is, "Faith, hope and charityg these three, but the greatest of these is love."
Our ways have been ways of pleasantness, and our paths have been paths of peace. We were not at all scared by the
Sophomore posters Q ?Q. In our first encounter with the Sophs, we rubbedvsome of our superfluous supply of "green" into
them. and their dejected countenances after the scrap were in bold contrast to ours. But this signal triumph did not pro-
duce any inflated craniums, commonly called swelled heads, for we knew that the Sophs, who had one year's schooling in the
tricks of the game, were waiting for a chance to humble us. This chance soon came.
One moonlight night, four of our number-Abel, Koons, Kerschner and Lau-started out totpaint our numerals. It
was with stout hearts that we held on to those two cans of paint, one white and the other brown. We took the road via
boiler-house, walking very cautiously. But soon we increased our pace to the double quick, for the whole bunch of Sophs
pounced upon us. To our dismay we were captured, tied hands and feet, and carted down to a summer-resort along the
Perkiomen. Here we spent the night, enjoying boat-rides, and being entertained by the roar of the mighty Waters, and by
the buzzing of over-friendly mosquitoes. At daybreak the ties which had so closely held us were severed, and we returned
to school, Ending that we had missed our morning hash and goo, and that our paint had been disposed of.
Thenceforth there has been peace, for in our books we have found foes more formidable than college Sophomores,
and greater conquests to be fought in the class rooms. Peace has its victories no less renowned than war. p
In the various college organizations our class is ably represented. We have produced several athletes of ,Varsity
calibre. The honor and success of the basketball team depended upon several of our number. Not a few have joined the
ranks of the "regulars," It is not the intention of the historian to become personal, for this is a class history. We deal
with that history, leaving individualities to that divinity which shapes each one's ends, rough-hew them as he will.
VICTOR JAY ABEL ....
EDITH ARMINTA BECK ....
MELVIN EARL BECK ....
JESSTE BENNER ....
LOLA ALBERTA BUTLER ....
ROSCOE ZIEGLER COPE ....
South Hatfield. A
HORACE LUTHER CUSTER .....
HANNAH MAY DETVVILER .....
MARGARET YETTER ERYLTNG.
'!Sufferance is the badge of all our tribe."
'KI-Tis nose is as sharp as a pen."
'Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit?
"Flor my voice, I have lost it with
Singing of anthems."
"CuDid is a knavish lad
Thus to make poor females mad."
"Joy rises in me like a su1nmer's morn."
l'NoseA nose, nose, nose,
And who gave thee that jolly, red nose?
f'He's armed without that's innocent within."
"Far from gay cities and the Ways of men.
"They never taste who always drink,
They always talk who never think."
THOMAS MCDOVVELL GILLAND ........................
"For every inch that is not fool is rogue."
. . . . HistoricalfPo1itica1
. . . .Modern Language
. . . .Modern Language
. . . Classical
VVELCOME SHERMAN KERSCHNER ....... .......... . . .
Mahanoy City, Pa.
JOHN ALFRED KOONS ....
State Line, Pa.
FRANCIS TVVINING KRUSEN ....
XNINFRED REINER LANDES ....
Collegeville. Pa. A
CHARLES IRVIN LAU .....
"W'ell, let my deeds be Witness of my worth."
ELIZABETH KRATZ LONG ........
King of Prussia, Pa.
VVILLIAM SAMUEL LONG.
ERNEST T. MILLER .......
DORA ADELLA ,MOYER. , .
a little s
JoHN RAMSEY MUNHALL .....
ALLAN INALTER PETERS.
'fLove me little, love me 'Longf
':I.Vho comes here?
"Vessels larffe ma venture more,
But little boats should keep near sl1ore.'
"O wad some power the giftie gie us
To see oursel's as itherg gee us!"
"Some say thy grace is youth."
leep, a little slumber, a little folding of the
VVhere yet was ever found a mother
Would give her booby for another?"
' "Tall oalzs from little acorns grow."
"A Wise and masterly inactivity."
hands to sleep."
"I, with my fate contented, will plod on."
. . Classical
. . . Classical
. . . Classical
. . . Classical
JOHN EMERSON PITT ..... .....................................
'fSighed, and .looked unutterable things?
SARA MABEL SPANGLER .... .....................................
"I am as free as nature first made woman."
VVILLIAM EARLE STURGIS .... ...................................
i "Tip, tip, Tip-a-Canoe'
JEAN MIAMI HALEY SWARTZ ..... .... ..........................
"Quips and cranks, and wanton wiles,
Nods and becks, and wreathed smiles."
ADA KATHRYN THOMPSON ....................................
"S0ftness and sweet attractive grace?
ROVVLAND REIFSNYDER UMSTEAD .............................
Trappe, Pa. ' , l
Q "Laughs like a parrot at a bag-piper."
ELI FRY WISMER .... ...................................
"Thy wits want edge, thy jokes want point."
"Ye little stars, hide your diminished rays."
. . . . .Modern Language
. . . Classical
CHARLES ALLABAR BUTZ . ......., .
A. B., Ursinus College,
WALTER EDI 'ARD HOFFSOMMER .
- A. B., Ursinus College,
LLOYD MONROE KNOLL ...,..,....
A. B., Ursinus College,
MARY ELIZABETH MARKLEY .....,.
A. B., Ursinus College,
THOMAS HENRY MATTERNESS ..
A. B., Ursinus College,
JOHN HENRY POORMAN .. ....... ..
A. B., Ursinus College,
WILLIAM MARTIN RIFE ............ -
A. B., Ursinus College,
ROY E. SNYDER ..................... ,.
A. B., Lafayette College,
JOHN SCOTT TOMLINSON .......... '. ..... ..
A. B., Ursinus College,
HENRY WOLFF WILLIER ...........
A. B., Ursinus College,
WILLIAM AARON YEISLEY ..........
A. B., Lafayette College,
WINFIELD R. HARTZELL .......,.............
, Millersville State Normal
HOWARD PENNYPACKER TYSON .......
A West Chester State Normal School.
EMERSON FRANKLIN VVADE ................
Keystone State Normal School.
. . . . .Derry
. . . . .Palmyra
. . . .Tatamy
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I.RENE ZIEGLER CRATE-R .........
NELLIE ASH ............................ ..... T rappe
ELIZABETH HTSER AUSTERBERRY ............,... Trappe
GEORGE EDYVIN BECK ......................... PhOenixville
ANTONIO BOLUA ......................
GEORGE BALLINGTON BROWVN
SAMUEL HENRY BRUNNER ..... .
PAUL RHOADES CARVER .,........,
MAYBELLE KERBAUGI-I CLYMER ....
ARTHUR DENTON COLYER ........,..
JAMES CAREIELD DETWEILER ....
EDGAR CLYDE EBBERT ...........
LAURA HILDA EEEERT ........ .
SADIE JUNQ FEGLEY .... ..
JOSE FERNANDEZ ...,.......... .....
ROGELIO FERNANDEZ ...........
JOSEPH ALBERT FITZVVATER ....
FRED MAHLON FOGLEMAN
RAFAEL GARCIA .........,.........
MORVIN VVANNER GODSI-IALL ....
WILLIAM VERNON GODSHALL ....
HARRY VVARBURTON I-IALLMAN ..
WVALLACE LEROY HALLMAN ......
CHARLES HENRY HERB ............
KATHARINE HENDRICKS HOBSON
NNELLINGTON MONROE I-IOOVER
STANLEY HUNSICKER .........,....
XNILLIAM XNISEMAN JOHNSTONE .
CLARA AGNES KAISINGER .........
MARTIN LUTHER KEINER .....
HOVVARD KEYSER ...........
GUY VVALDO KNAUER .......
MABEL ADA KNAUER ...........
FRANKLIN PIERCE KUGLER
AMANDUS LEIBY ..............
FRANCIS LOY LINDAMAN ....
. ... .....SnyfleI-town
... . . . .Philadelphia
Amboy, N. J.
.. . . . .,. ..SCl'1XVG1'1lCSVillG
. ........ Yarkes
.. . . . . . . .Phoenixville
..... .Havana, Cuba
.. . .Phoenixville
. . . . . ..T1'61I1011f
. ....... Loyalton
... . .Ironbriclge
. .. .VVeSt Plnlaclelphizl
. . . . .Saint Peters
LOUIS LONGAKER .................
HENRY GERMANUS MAEDER ........
THOMAS BALDXNIN MAGRUDER .....
EVA MARION MATHIEU ..........
HENRY VV. MATI-IIEU .. ....... ...
HERMANN MATHIEU ........, . ..
PERCY VVISCHMAN MATHIEU ....
CLAUDE CALVIN MESSINGER ....
EVELYN HOPE MESSINGER ..,..
FREDERICK LEROY MOSER ....
JOHN VVILLIS PALSGROVE ....... .
MARGARET HILLES PERCIVAL ..... ....
. . .Philziclelpliia
... . . . ..Tl'2l131JC
., .. .Trappe
. .. ..TI'a1upe
. . . . . . . . Collegeville
Atlantic City, N. J.
ANNA FLORENCE PLACE ......... ............ E agleville
ERNEST ERVVIN QUAY ...........
HARRY TAGGART RINGLER ....
CATHARINE ETHEL RISE .....
CLYDE TALIIACE SAYLCR ....
IQIAIN LERCY SCI-IXVEYER .........
CI-IARLES IACQR SEITTER ..........
FREDERICK IVILLIAM SEIIITER
MARY KENWVORTI-IY SI-IAw ...,........
JAMES CAMPBELL SI-IUEORD .,.. ' ...... .
JOHN HENRY AUGUSTUS SRANGLER.
BLANCIIE RENA SPONSLER .......,...
CHARLES EELLISEIELD STAMETS ....
JOHN PRESTON STIRK ..,............
MARGARET A. STRICKLAND
I-IORACE KEPLER TI-IO-MAS ........,.
. . . . . . .Phoenixville
...King of Prussia
...I'liClc0I'y, N. C.
ERNEST ARTHUR THONTASON. ........... Old Fort, N. C.
ALBERT ROSENBERGER THOMPSON .......... CullCgL'villC
HERBERT NEXVTON XVANNER .....................,. Artulzl
JESSE STROUD XVEBER ................... Lower Piwwiclciicc
KATHARINE 'XVEHLER ......,... ..... N cwtrm, N. C.
JOSEPH YOST .................... ........ ' llIIsc:I1'uI'n
FRANKLIN BERGEY ZIEGLER
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RLV JAMES I. GOOD, A. M., D. D.,
Dean of the Theological Faculty, and Professor of Systematic Theology and Re-
formed Church History.
B., Lafayette College, 1872, and A. 18 'Q D. D. Ursinus College 1887 Student
73 1 b y
Union Theological Seminary, 1872-75, Licensed, 1875, Pastor Heid
formed Church, York, Pa., 1875-775 Heidelberg Church, Philadelphia
Calvary Church, Reading, Pa., 1890, Professor of Systematic and Pastoral
logy and Reformed Church History, Ursinus College, 18905 Dean of Theological
IWILLIANI I-IINKE, A. IW.,
Professor of Old Testament Exegesis and Theology.
B., Calvin College, 1890, and A. M., 1893, Instructor in Latin and Greek, Calvin
College, 1890-92, Student, Ursinus School of Theology, 1892-945 Licensed, 1894,
Special Student, Princeton, Theological Seminary, 1894-95, Pastor Trinity Re-
formed Church, Allentown, Pa., 1896-97, Graduate Student, University of Penn-
sylvania, 1902-045 Ursinus School of'Theology, 1895. ,
PHILIP VCLLMER, Ph. D., D. D.
Professor of Church History and Homileticsp
B., Bloomfield College, 1881, and A. M., 1884, Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania,
18933 D. D., Ursinus College, 1899, Student and Instructor, Bloomheld Theologi-
cal Seminary, 1881-845 Special Student, Union Theological Seminary, 1884-85, In-
structor, Bloomfield Theological Seminary, 1885-87, Licensed, 1884, Pastor, Pres-
byterian Church of Peace, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1884-893 St. Paul's German Reformed
Church, Philadelphia, 1889, Ursinus School of Theology, 1897.
EDVVARD S. BROMER, D. D.
Professor of New Testament Exegesis and Theology.
B., Ursinus College, 1890, B. D., Yale University, 1903, D. D., Ursinus College,
1905: Student in Theology, Divinity School of Yale University, 1890-94, University
Scholar in New Testament studies, 1893-945 Licensed, 1894, Pastor, 1894-19055
Student, University of Berlin, summer semester, 1904, Ursinus School of Theo-
HARRY JACKSON EI-IRET ...,............. Bethlehem, Pa.
A. B., U1-sinus College, 1900.
GUSTAV ADOLPH HAAK ,............ Egg Harbor, N. J.
A. B., Calvin College, ISQQ.
FRANK ROHRER LEFEVER. ..Columbus Junction, Iowa
ELIAS SEYLER NOLL .... , .......... .,... N ew Berlin, Pa.
I A. B., Ursinus College, 1893.
SAMUEL EDWIN RUPP ................. Phoenixville, Pa.
A. B., Lebanon Valley College, 1901.
ASHER THEODORE 'WRIGHT ......... Mt. Crawford, Va.
VVILLIAM SABRE CLAPP .................... I-Iartshorn, N. C.
A, B., Catawba College, 1903.
IRWIN SAMUEL DITZLER .................... ...... . I-Ianover
York Collegiate Institute.
ROBERT SAMUEL EDRIS ................. .... W est Reading
MALCOLM PETER LAROS ......... ........ L ansford
JOHN LENTZ4 ,.... ' ............................ ....... S teelton
A. B., Ursinus College, 1903.
ADAM SAMUEL PEELER .......................... Faith, N. C.
A. B., Valpariso College, 1903.
ALBERT GIDEON PETERS .................. ..... H offmans
A. B., Ursinus College, 1903.
GEORGE MILTON SMITH ................ ..... X Valnutport
JAMES CALVIN STAMM .......... J .... .......... W est Reading
B. E., Keystone State Normal School, 1900 4 '
WILLIAM AARON YEISLEY .................. .... . Tatamy
A. B., Lafayette College, 1903,
ADAM HENRY KRICK HOSITIAUER ..... .......... S chillington
B. E., Keystone State Normal' School, 1902.
TITUS CLARENCE JOSAT ..................... -..Ri5hlandtown
EDVVIN MILTON SVANDO . ...... ................ ..... L e hanon
A. B., Ursinus College, 1904.
AARON LECHNER BRUIVIBACH ................. Bechtelsville
Keystone- State Normal School.
CHARLES EDVVIN HEFELEGER .................... Birclshoro
CI-IARLES I-IERMANX ................ .... N orth Bethlehem
JOSEPH SPURGEON HIATT4: ....... ...... T hemasville, N. C.
JAMES EDVVARD KLINGAMAN ................. Beaver Valley
Blooinsburg State Normal School.
LEE ALEXANDER PEELER .................. Salisbury, N. C.
A. B., Catawba College, 1905.
LINDEN I-IOYVELL RICE ............ . ........ .... A linda
A. B., Ursinus College, 1905
ERNSTN LOUIS EWALD SONIIVIERLATTEI' .- .... Plnlaclclpliia
ISpeeial Stuf' int.
FACULTY OE THE SUMMER SESSION
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GEORGE LESLIE OMXVAKE, A. M., B. D.,
Dean of the College and Professor of the History and
Philosophy of Education.
-I. SHELLY WEINBERGER, LL. D.,
Professor of the Greek Language and Literature.
KARL IOSEF GRIMM, Ph. D.,
Professor of Modern Languages.
REV. XVHORTEN A. KLINE, A. M., B. D.,
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature,
HOMER SMITH, Ph. D.,
Professor of the English Language and Literature.
M.-XTTHENV BEARDXVOOD, A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Chemistry and Instructor in Geology.
WALTER BUCKINGHAM CARVER, Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Mathematics and Physics.
Instructor in German and French.
ISAIAH MARCH RAPP, A. B.,
Instructor in Mathematics, Physics and Chemistry.
VVARREN DAUB RENNINGER, A. B., I
Instructor in History and Political Science.
MARION GERTRUDE SPANGLER, A. B.,
Director of Department of Music and Instructor in
ELEANOR BRECHT PRICE, A. M.,
REV. JAMES VV. MEMINGER, D. D., Pastor Saint
Paul's Reformed Church, Lancaster, Pa.
W. VV. DEATRICK, Sc. D., Professor of Psychology, Key-
stone State Normal School. '
GEORGE EDVVARD REED, LL. D., President Dickinson
IGSEPH SVVAIN, LL. D., President Swarthmore College.
STUDENTS IN SUMMER SESSION
ELIZABETH H. AUSTERBERRY
MARY NINA AUSTERBERRY ..
IENNIE BEAGLE .....,........
ALBERT R. BECHTEL
LILLIE IRENE BECK
THOMAS A. BOCK ..............
GEORGE HORSTICK BORDNER
PAUL R. CARVER ..............
LIDA MILDRED EBBERT ....
J. LINWOOD EISENBERG ....
MARY J. FERREE ....,........
WELLINGTON M. HOOVER ....
JESSE L. HUNSBERGER ......
GEORGE H. JOHNSTON ......
ELIZABETH MAY KEINARD
HELEN BERGEY KEYSER ....
FRANCIS TWINING IQRUSEN ..
WINFRED REINER LANDES ..
MARY ELLEN LONG ..... .....
WILLIAM SAMUEL LONG ....
J. CORNELL E. MARCH
VIOLA MARPLE ............,...
EVELYN HOPE MESSINGER ..
... .. .Bloomsburg
. ... .Phoenixville
.. ... ,Spring City
.. . . Collegeville
..L0ya1ton, N. C.
. . . .Collegeville
. . . . . . . .Manheim
Weatherly, N. C.
. . . .. ..Parkerford
' ..... Chalfont
. . . . .Trappe
EDITH MICHENER ....
MARGARET MOSER .........
ALLAN WALTER PETERS ....
ELMA MAY PHILIPS ..............
HOWARD LAWRENCE REBER ....
DAVID R. ROHRBACH . ...... .... .
CLARENCE SCI-IEUREN ....,.....
FLORENCE MAYME SCHEUREN .
LARETA OGDEN SCHEUREN
LETITIA SMITH ...............
LENORE SMULL .............
SARA MABELSPANGLER .........
CHARLES BELLISFIELD STAMETS
IUDITH VIOLA STONER ..........
EERTHA L. STOVER ..,............
PERRY BEAVER STRASBURGER .
ERNEST ARTHUR THOMASON
EVA MAY THOMPSON ..........
ALBERT R. TINDALL ...............
HOWARD PENNYPACKER TYSON
CHARLES ADAM WAGNER ... .... .
ELMER B. ZIEGLER .........
SAMUEL H. ZIEGLER ....
. . . .New Hope
.. . .Vim-zlancl, N. J.
Williamstown, N. I.
.. . . Collegeville
. .. .Collegeville
.. . . Norristown
.. . . Collegeville
... . .Erwinna
. ... .Phoenixville
.. . .Collegeville
. . . . .Philadelphia
.. . . .Conshohocken
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Organized I 870. -
Chaplain ..... .
. . . . . . . . . .MARY E. BEHNEY,
. . . . . . .CHARLES H. BROVVN,
.........T1'rUs A. ALSPACH,
...........ERNEST E. QUAY,
LIQTTOZ COLOR: NAVY BLUE
'06 Critic ...... ............ L fIARY E. LONG, '06
,O7 Attorney ..... ........ D . REINER FARINGER, lo6
A. I Janitor .............. WIELLINGTON I-I. HOOVER, A.
'09 Board of Directors.
107 ROY E. LIABRY, '06g D. REINER FARINGER, ,065
A. TITUS A. ALSPACI-I, ,07g EDGAR N. RHODES,
Musical Director ..... VVELCOME S. KERSCI-INER, '09
,o8g VVELCOME S. KERSCHNER, 'o9.
First Editor ..... .......... E STHER JACKSON, 308 Library Conirnittee.
Second Editor ..... ..... V VILLIAM S. LONG, '09 DAVID R. WISE, 'o6g VVILLIAM B. FENTON, 'o7.
Intercollegiate Representative, D. REINER FARINGER, '06.
CLASS OF 1906.
Mary E. Behney.
Mary E. Long.
D. Reiner Faringer.
Roy E. Mabry.
Miles A. Keasey.
David R. Wfise.
Titus A. Alspach.
L. Dale Crunkleton.
Xxvllllillll B. Fenton.
Frank S. Fry.
Ralph E. Roth.
Charles H. Brown.
Wfilliani E. Shunlc.
Marshall B. Sponsler.
Edward I-I. Reisner.
Clarence E. Toole.
Harry H. Koerper.
CLASS OF 1908.
Stella M. Srnith.
George H. Bordner.
Harvey M. Leidy.
XV. Hoy Stoner.
Harry VV. Snyder.
Elizabeth R. Yerkes.
Leslie D. Stamy.
Edgar N. Rhodes
CLASS OF 1909.
Wfelcoirie S. Kerschner.
Lola A. Butler.
Horace L. Custer.
C. Irvin Lau.
J. Victor Abel.
Wfilliani S. Long.
Margaret .Y. Fryling.
Ada K. Thompson.
Dora A. Moyer.
Rhena B. Sponsler.
VVillia1n B. Staniets.
Ernest E. Quay.
J. Wfillis Paulsgrove.
VVel1ington M. Hoover.
Henry G. Maeder.
Arthur D. Colyer.
ZWINGLIAN FRESHMAN DECLAMATION CONTEST
February 22, 1906, 8 P. M. U
Opening March: Marine Inspection ........ College Orchestra Declaniation: "The Painter of Seville" ......... Susan Wilson
Invocation ..... Professor Wliorten A. Kline, Ursinus College Marguerite Yetter Freyling, Sunbury, Pa.
Music: Serenata, Mexican Beauties ........ College Orchestra Declamation: f'The Traitor's Deathbedl' ...... George Lippard
Declamation: "The Shepherd's Trophy" ...... Alfred Ollivant 'Welcome Slierinan Kerschner, Mahanoy City, Pa.
Victor Abel, Hellertown, Pa. Music: Two-step, "Follow the Flag" ....... College Orchestra
Declaniation: "Claudius and Cynthia". . .Maurice Thornpson Declaniationz Ben Hur's Chariot Race .......... Lew 'Wallace
Lola Alberta Butler, Collegeville, Pa. Wfilliam Samuel Long, Weatherly, Pa.
Music: Negro Oddity, The Southern Belle. .College Orchestra Music: Incognito Vlfaltzes ................ College Orchestra
Decision of theijudges.
Music: March, "Eastern Star" .... .... C ollege Orchestra
I IUDGES. V
PROFESSOR F. MORRIS HUBBERT, Pennsburg, Pa.
PROFESSOR A. D. EISENHOWER, Norristown, Pa.
REVEREND T. R. TAGGERT, Lower Providence, Pa.
4 PRIZES. . S
First Prize-Ten Dollars in Gold ...... ............. R IARGUERITE YETTER FREYLTNG
Second Prize-Five Dollars in Gold .... .............. X VILLIAM SAMUEL LONG
Honorable Mention ................. ...XNELCOME SHERMAN KERSCHNER
ZWINGLIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
FRIDAY, MARCH 30, 1906, 8 P. M.
March, "Princeton Jungle" ............. ,. ....... Clarke
x College Orchestra.
Invocation ............... lfVh0rten A. Kline, A. M., B. D
Music, "Cherry Blossom" ........................ Lester
Oration, 4'The Cause of Political Corruption in Pennsyl-
vania ..... Charles Henry Brown, '07, Minersville, Pa.
Reading, "Vashti" ........................ Amelia Dorr
Mary Ellen Long, '06, Manheim, Pa.
Music, "Traumerei" ......................... Schumann
Original Story, HA Psychological Experiment,
'William Hoy Stoner, 208, Collegeville, Pa.
Reading, "The Going of the VVhite Swan". .Gilbert Parker
Esther Lorraine Jackson, '08, Vlfaterloo, Iowa.
Music, "Wild Flowers" ...................... Gruenwald
Zwinglian Oration, "The Ethics of Business,"
Miles Abdel Keasey, '06, Collegeville, Pa.
"Southern Belle" .......................... Gruenwald
ORGANIZED 1870. CI-IARTERED 1888.
Motto: 'KPrudens Future." Colo-rs: Blue and Gold,
President .......... .................. M ARTIN W. SMITH, '06
Vice-President .......... ........... I AMES A. ELLIS, '07
Recording Secretary ...... ...., E LIZABETH K. LONG, '09
H Corresponding Secretary .... ........ S ARAH SPANGILER, '09
Financial Secretary ........ ..... I-I AROLD D. STEVVARD, '07
Treasurer ............... ......... I-I . B. DANNEHOWER, '08
Critic ....... ...... ..... C I-I ARLES S. DOTTERER, 106
Chaplain.. ........ BEVERLY A. FOLTZ, '06
- RALPH B. EBBERT, '07
Editors .... ..... I LILLIE BECK, ,OS
Pianist . .. ... -A ........ ,IESSIE BENNER, '09
.. ............ RHEA E. .DURYEA '08
IELIZABETH PAISTE, S6
1 BEVERLY A. EOLTZ, '06
IE. 1. cooK, '07
y MARTIN W. SMITH. '06
L CHARLES S. DOTTERER, ,oe
Inter-Collegiate Representative ..... CHARLES S. DOTTERER, '06
Library Committee .....,..... ........... E VELYN A. NEFF, 707
Museum Committee... ......................... E. I. COOK, '07
CAROLINE E. PAISTE.
MARTIN W. SMITH.
BEVERLY A. FOLTZ.
ANNA MABEL HOBSON.
CHARLES S. DOTTERER.
W. S. HARMAN. 1903
JAMES A. ELLIS.
W. I. LENHART.
N. P. FEGLEY.
FLOYD E. HELLER.
JOHN C. MYERS.
EVELYN A. NEFF.
E. I. COOK.
RALPH B. EBBERT.
HAROLD D. STEWARD
W. B. ASI-IENFELTER.
RHEA E. DURYEA.
H. B. DANNEI-IOWER.
ELIZABETH K. LONG.
F. M. FOGLEMAN.
R. R. UMSTEAD.
MINTA BECK. '
GEORGE B. BROXVN.
EVA M. MATHIEU.
C. C. MESSINGER.
THIRTY-FIFTH ANNIVERSARY, SCHAFF LITERARY SOCIETY
December 15, 1905, 8 M.
By LEOPOLD LEWIS.
CAST OF CHARACTERS.
Mathias, Burgomaster .................... RALPH B. EBBERT, '07
Christian, French Quartermaster ......... FLOYD E. HELLER, '07
Hans, a Forest Ranger .............. VVILLIAM I. LENHART, '07
Father Vtfalter, the Village Parson ...... HAROLD STEVVARD, '07
Dr. Zimmer, a Physician ..................... JAMES A. ELLIS, '
Catherine, the Burgomastefs Vtfife .......... LILLIE M. BECK, '
Annette, their Daughter .....,...,........ A, MABEL HOBSON, '06
Sozel, Servant at the Inn .......,............. RHEA DURYEA, '03
President of the Court ..... ...... W INFIELD S. HARMAN, '06
Clerk of the Court.. ..... ........ B EVERLY A. FOLTZ, '06
Notary ............... ............. ..... B E VERLY A. FOLTZ, '06
Mesmerist ................................ EDVVARD I. COOK, '07
SYNOPSIS OF SCENES.
Act I-Interior of the Inn-the Sitting Room.
Act II-Best Room in the Burgomaster's House.
Act III-Sleeping Room in the Burgomastefs House.
PERI OD--December 24-26, 1833.
ARKLESS BROTHERS, Norristown. Pa.
Selections from Ernani.
Eulogy on Sir Henry Irving,
JOHN CALVIN MYERS, '07, East Berlin, Pa.
The Dramatic Interpretation of Sir Henry Irving,
1 EVELYN A. NEFF, '07, Kutztown, Pa.
FQURTH ANNUAL PRIZE DEBATE
SCHAFF LITERARY SOCIETY
MAY 5, 1905, s P. M.
' DEBATE. P
Question-Resolved, that the Interstate Commerce Commission should be given the powerto regulate interstate freight rates.
H. H. MCCOLLUM, 'o5. R. F. WISMER, 'o5.
B. A. FOLTZ, 'o6. CAROLINE E. PAISTE, 'o5.
EVA M. THOMPSON, 108. E. I. COOK, 707,
MAYNE R. LYONGSTRETH, ESQ., sg.
RICHARD C. CASSELBERRY, M. D., 'QQ
' RRY. HENRY A. BoMRERoER, 84.
First-Fifteen Dollars in Gold .... ......... .... C . -XROLINE E. T-'AlS'l'E, 'o6
Second-Ten Dollars in Gold ..... .............. E . I. COOK. '07
Third-Five Dollars in Gold ..... ..... R . F. XVTSMER, '05
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Board of Control
G. L. OMXVAKE, A. M.. President.
I. M. S. ISENBERG, A. M., Treasurer.
A. G. PETERS. A. B.
HOMER SMITH, Ph. D,
MARTIN XV. SMITH, Secretary.
Literary Editors ....
College News ....
Alumni News .....
Business Manager ,...........
'Xssistzmt Business Manager
School of Theology .........
...........MART1N W. SMITH, Joe
CAROLINE D. PAISTE, '06
' EDVVARD H. REISNER, '07
IEVELYN A. NEFF, my
fn. H. KOERPER, '07
iw. Hoy' SToNDR, ,Os
....,,...DAVID R. WISE
...HRALPH B. EBBERT
. ........ MILES A. KEASEY
.. ...L. DALE CRUNKLETON
........EDWIN M. SANDO
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YGUNG MENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
Vice President . . .
Secretary ..... . .
Musical Director . . . ................. . . . .
MILES A. KEASEY, '06,
.....10HN C. MYERS, '07, Q
EDVVARD S. HAMME, 'OE
BEVERLY A. E0LTZ, AOS.
WELCOME. S. KERSCHNER, fog
TITUS A. ALSPACI-I, '07, Chairman.
FRANK S. FRY, 107.
HERBERT HUGHES, 'O8.
MARSHALL B. SPONSLER, 'O7.
FRANK S. FRY, '07, Chairman.
BEVERLY A. FOLTZ, '06.
TITUS A. ALSPACH, 'O7.
EDWARD S. I-IAMEIE, 'O8.
CHARLES S. DOTTERER, '06, Chairman.
EDWARD I. COCK, '07,
MELYIN E. BECK, fog.
WELCOME S. KERSCHNER, bg.
BIBLE STUDY. S
DAVID R. WISE, '06, Chairman.
JOHN C. MYERS, 'O7.
RALPH B. EBBERT, '07,
JOSEPH YOST, A.
BEVERLY A. FOLTZ, '06, Chairman.
ROY E. MABRY, '06.
EDVVARD H. REISNER, 'O7.
JOHN KOONS, '09. , '
EDNVARD I. COOK, '07, Chairman.
CHARLES S. DOTTERER, '06,
JOHN C. MYERS, '07,
MARTIN VV. SMITH, '06.
VVILLIAM MOORE, '07, Chairman.
C. IRVIN LAU, '09
HARRY W. SNYDER, '08,
J0HN R. MUNHALL, '09
Y. M. C. A. MEMBERS
Class of 1906.
MILES A. KEASEY.
VVINEIELD S. I-IARMAN.
CHARLES S. DOTTERER.
BEVERLY A. EOLTZ.
ROY E. MABRY.
MARTIN W. SMITH.
DAVID' R. WISE.
REINER D. FARINGER.
Class of 1907.
T1TUS A. ALSPACH.
CHARLES H. BROWN.
EDWARD 1. 00015.
LESLIE D. CRUNKLETON
RALPH E. EEEERT.
JAMES A. ELLIS.
FRANK S. FRY.
ELCYD E. HELLER.
HARRY H. KOERPER.
W1LL1AM J. LENHART.
JOHN C. MYERS.
EDWARD H. RE1sNER.
RALPH L. R0TH.
MARSHALL B. SPONSLER.
Class 0f 1908.
D. LESLIE STAMY.
HARRY W. SNYDER.
EDWARD S. HAMME.
HARVEY B. LEIDY.
Class of 1909.
ALLAN VV. PETERS.
WELCOME S. KERSCHNER
C. IRVIN LAU.
MELVIN E. BECK.
WILLIAM S. LONG.
JOHN R. MUNHALL.
1. LERCY SCHWEYER. '
ERNEST E. QUAY.
CHARLES E. STAMETZ.
C. C. MESSINCER.
J. WILLIS PAULSGROVE.
WELLINGTON M. xH00VER
GUY W. KNAUER.
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President ................... I ............ ..... D . R. FARINGER,
Secretary . ..................... . .. ........ LVV. B. FENTON,
Chairman Athletic Committee .... ....... ...... H O MER SMITI-I, PI-I
Graduate Director of Athletics. .................,.. : ...... ,... EDVVARD E. KELLEY,
A ATHLETIC COMMITTEE. ,
HOMER SMITH, PH. D. W. B. FENTON, ,O7. .
E. A. KRUSEN, M. D. FRANK H. I-IOBSON, 'o3.
D. R. FARINGER, 'o6.
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M THE 1905 BASEBALL SEASON
RSINUS CGLLEGE has always had the reputation of having a successful baseball team. Her fame in this line
has extended throughout her entire baseball history. Never in the most gloomy time has Ursinus failed to turn
out a good representative team. In baseball or football her spirit has always been of the "do or diew kind, never
giving up until -the last inning or until the last sound of the football whistle. This has often been exemplified,
and especially in the 1904 baseball season. XfVhen we look at the number of graduates taken from the baseball
ranks and the miserable condition of the field for practice, yet with these almost insurmountable difficulties the record estab-
lished in that year was wonderful.
The baseball season of 1905 was entered upon with bright prospects. All the old men were found in their respective
places, and many new candidates were out trying for the team. I
Ursinus played fourteen games during the season, winning seven and losing seven. Let it be remembered that the
defeats recorded against us were by teams which represented much greater colleges, namely: Princeton, Lafayette, Ford-
ham, Seton Hall and Dickinson. This season was the first to see so many large institutions on our schedule. Princeton
and University of Pennsylvania appeared for the first time. Although defeated by Princeton by the fine score of 7 to 5,
we were successful in lowering the red and blue to the tune of 4 to',3. The Easteratrip arranged by Manager Miller,
'05, proved to be without doubt the greatest success recorded in the annals of Ursinus baseball history. On this trip Get-
tysburg, the Indians and Dickinson were met and defeated by decisivescores. Credit for two of these victories must be
given to Mabry for his masterly work in the pitcher's box. Again the team showed fine form when they met and defeated
Lehigh and Rutgers, to Townsend belong the honors of these victories. VVith Mabry and Townsend as pitchers and Price
completing the battery, Ursinus had a combination which was hard to beat. Fenton, a new man at first, early developed
into good material and held the sack for the season. Paiste and Faringer were found at second and third respectively,
while Snyder covered the ground at shortstop in an admirable way. The outfield was composed of Koerper, Crunkleton,
Place and Townsend. '
Baseball Record for 1905
URSINUS, 5, PRINCETON, 7.
URSINUS, IQ LAFAYETTE, 7.
Easton, April 5, 1905.
Princeton, March 25, 1905.
Ursinus. R. H. O Princeton. R. H. O. A. E. Ursinus. R. H. O. A. E.
Price, c ........... 1 1 4 Reid, ss. ......... o o 2 1 1 Price, c. .......... o 0 2 2 0
Townsend, p. ..... 1 1 o McLean, 3b. ..... 3 3 o Townsend. p. ,.... 1 o o 3 o
Snyder, ss. ....... 1 1 2 VVells. 2b. ....... 1 4 2 Snyder, ss. .,..... o o 2 2 o
Paiste, 2b. ........ o 1 2 Henry, rf. .. 1 1 o Paiste, 2b. o o 1 4 o
Faringer, 3b. ..... 'o 1 o Cooney. c. .. 7 4 2 Faringer, 3b. . .... o 1 3 3 o
Koerper, cf. ...... 1 o 1 Bard, 1b. II o 2 Koerper, ef. ..... . o o 3 o o
Crunkleton, lf. .... 1 1 o Harlen, lf. .. o 1 0 Place, ri. ......... o o 1 o 1
Munhall, rf. ...... 0 o 0 Heim, cf. 1 o 0 Crunkleton, lf. o o 1 o o
Fenton, 1b. ....... o o I5 Doyle, p, o o 0 Fenton, 1b. ....... o o II 1 1
Mabry, p. .... 0 0 0 Bryam, p. .. 0 2 0 - - - - -
- - -- I- - - 1 1 24 I4 2
5 6 24 14 X26 I6 7 Earnedi runs-Lafayette, 3.
Three-base hit-Snyder. Wild pitch-Bryam. Struck out-By
nd, 2, Mabry, 2. Hit by pitcher-Harlen.
Doyle, 2, Bryam, 5, Townse
Base on balls-Off Doyle, 23 Bryam, 3, Townsend, 43 Mabry, 5.
Sacrifice hits-McLean, Heim, Munhall. Left on bases-Princeton,
12, Ursinus, 6. Time of g9.1T1C-2 hours. Umpire-I. H. Horner, Wasli-
ington, D. C.
URSINUS. 4: U. OF PA., 3.
Philadelphia, March 29, 1905.
R. H. 0. A. E.
Price, c. . ......... 2 1
Townsend, p. o I
Snyder, ss. .. .... . o 1
Paiste, 2b. ........ 1 1
Koerper, cf. ...... 0 0
Crunkleton, lf. .... o 0
Munhall, rf. ...... o 1
Fenton, Ib. ...... o 0
U. of Pa.
Schuler, 3b. ..
Cariss, 2b. ..
Zeigler, rf. ..
Hare, c. .... -.
Crimean, p. ..
Brady, p. . ..
27 IO 4
Irwin, c. .... .
Hubley, 3b. ..
McAv0y, cf. .
Newberry, p. .
Sacrifice hits-Snook, Folkens
.1-I. O.A. E.
Paiste. Stolen bases-Irwin, Reeder, Hawk. Struck out-By New-
berry, 12, Townsend. 6. Hit by pitcher-Hawk, 21 Peters. Passed
ball-Price. Double play-Faringer to Fenton. Left on bases-
Ursinus, 25 Lafayette, 6. Umpire-Tighe. Time of game-1 hour, 20
,K URSINUS, I, FORDHAM, 6.
Fordham, N. Y., April 15, 1905.
O A' E Ursinus. R. H. G. A. E.
3' 2 0 Price, c. ......... o o 4 o 1
O O O Townsend, rf. o 1 1 o, 1
2 O 0 Snyder, ss. ....... o 2 1 1 0
2 2 O Paiste, 2b. ....... 1 o 2 5 1
7 O 3 Faringer, 3b. .... 0 0 2 1 1
O I 0 Koerper, ci. ..... o o 3 o 0
O 3 I Fenton, 1b. ...... O 0 7 0 0
O O 0 Crunkleton, lf. 0 0 3 0 0
6 2 O Mabry, p. .. ..... o o 1 o 1
2 2 2, 1 3 X24 7 5
I O O bkOliver hit by batted ball.
Earned runs-Ursinus, 2, U. of Pa., 1. Two-base hits
Townsend. Three-base hit-Price. Sacrifice hits-Cariss,
Crimean, Snyder, 2: Townsend. First base on balls-Off Brady, 2,
Townsend, 1. Double play-Paiste to Fenton. Left on base-Pa., 52
Ursinus, 5. TllUC-I hour, 45 minutes. Umpire-Moran, National
Roftus, 3b. ...... .
Murray, p. ..
McLean, lf. ..... .
Shea, 2b. ........ .
Robertson, 1b. ....
Connelly. rf. ..... .
Oliver, cl. ....... .
Double play-Murray to Robertson. Struck out-By Mabry, 5:
Murray. 9. Base on balls-Off Mabry, 5: Murray, 4. l-lit by pitched
ball-Mabry. THUG-I hour, I5 minutes.
Football Record for 1905 fContinuedj
URSINUS, 53 GETTYSBURG, 3. URSINUS, 5, DICKINSON, 3.
GCtfYS'DL1fg, ADTH 20, 1905- Carlisle April 22, 1905.
Ursinus. 1 - Gettysburg, R, H, O, A, E, w Ursinus. R. H. O. A. E. Dickinson. R. H. O. A. E.
Price, c. ..... Seiber, 2b. ........ 1 2 o 1 o PUCC, C' '---- I ---- 2 2 5 5 0 Wolfe, c. .... 1 1 7 2 1
Townsend, rf. James, ss. ........ O O 0 3 O Townsend, ffl ---- I 2 I 0 0 S1'ml?S01l, Cf- - O I I O O
Snyder, SS, ,, Thomas, 1-f, ,, 0 2 1 O I Snyder, ss. ....... o 2 2 1 1 Davis, 1b. o o II 2 1
Paige, gb. Kauffman, D, ,,,,, I I 2 3 O Paisize, 2b. .,...... o o 1 2 o Lennnger, 2b. 1 1 2 5 o
Faringer, 3b. Lautz, 3b. ........ 0 0 I I I FEIIWHSCY, 3l3- ----- 0 0 1 I O C1'U'CCh1QYf SS- 0 0 0 I 0
Place. lf. ..... Poffenberger, cf. .. o I o o o Place, lf- -4----- I 0 I 0 I -LOWS, ll- ---- O I I O 0
Koa,-per, cf' , Black, lf' ,,,,,,,,, 0 O 0 I I Koerper, cf. ...... o o 1 1 o Daniels, rf. .. o o o o o
Fenton, Ib. .. Lewis, Q, ,,,,,,,,, O O I5 2 O Fenton, 1b. ..... o 1 I5 o o Lingle, 3b. .. o 1 3 1 2
Mabry, p. o o 0 2 o VanZandt, Ib. 1 I 8 I o Mlbfy, P- -- I 0 0 3' U MCKCOW11, D- I 0 2 4 O
X H5-?2I23 5727132
Two-base hits-Paiste, 21 Place, 2. Home run-Kauffman. Sacri-
fice hits-Faringer, Mabry, Thomas. Stolen base-Price, 2, Snyder,
Kocrper, Poffenberger, Base on balls-Mabry, 1. Struck out-By
Mabry, Q1 Kauffman, 13. Time of game-1 hour, 30 minutes.
, 17, INDIANS, 1.
April 21, 1905.
Ursinus. Indians. R. H. O. A. E.
Price. c. ..... Mitchell, ss. ...... 1 o o 2 3
Townsend, p. Jude, 2b. ......... o o 4 2 4
Snyder, ss. .. Nephews, Ib. ..... 0 2 8 I 4
Paiste, 2b. Roy, rf. .......... o o 2 0 o
Place, ll. .... .
Koer er cf
p , . .... ..
Fenton, Ib. ..
Lubo, li. ......... .
Young Deer, cf. ..
Libby, 2b. ....... .
Gardner, p. ...... .
Baird, c. .
o 1 o o 2
o 0 I o o
o 1 2 4 2
o 1 o 0 o
0 o 9 1 o
----- Brown,p... ...o 3 I I o
17112513 3 -----
1 827II I5
Two-base hits-Price. Sacrifice hits-Price, Paiste, Faringer.
Base on balls
Stolen bases-Townsend, 2, Faringer, Place, Roy,
Struck out-By Townsend, 4, by Gardner, 21 Brown, 5.
-Off Mabry, 43 off Gardner, 4: off Brown, 3. Time of game-1 hour,
30 minutes. Umpire-Ensniinger.
3 52725 4
Two-base hits-Price, Fenton, , . h - ,
Mabry. Stolen bases-Simpson, Crutchelly, Long, McKeown. Struck
out-By Mabry, 4, by McKeown, 7. Bases on balls-Off Mabry, 1,
off McKeown, 3. Time of g3.1'I'1C-I hour, 45 minutes. Umpire-
Brown, Carlisle, Pa.
' URSINUS, 3, DICKINSON, 9.
Collegeville, April 28, 1905.
Ursinus. R. H. O. A. E. Dickinson. R. H. O. A. E.
Price, c. ........ 1 1 7 2 1 Wolfe, c. .... 2 I2 1 o
Townsend,p. 1 2 o 2 2 Simpson, ci.. 1 I o o
Snyder, ss. ..... o 1 2 6 1 Davis. Ib. 3 7 o o
Paiste, 2b. ...... O 2 3 4 O Leininger, 2b. 0 I O 0
Faringer, 3b. o o o I 3 James, ll .-... 1. 1 I o o
Place, rf. ....... o I I o 0 Long, rf, .... o 1 .vo 1
Koerper, cf. .... 0 0 1 o 0 Crutchley, ss. 1 1 3 I
Crunlcleton, lf. .. o o o o c Lingle, 3b. .. o 1 1 0
Fenton, Ib. ..... 1 o I3 o 1 Mclieown, p. o 1 1 1
3 7 27 15 8
jtBatted for Crunkleton in ninth.
'TTownsend out, bunted third strike.
Two-base hits-Price, Townsend, 25 Snyder, Paiste, Wolfe, Davis.
Stolen bases-Wolfe, Lingle, Snyder. Base on balls-Off Townsend,
4, off Mclieown, 4. Struck out-By McKeown, 12, by Townsend, 6.
Time of game--I hour, 45 minutes. Umpire-Griffith, Norristown.
Baseball Record for 1905 QContinued
URSINUS, IIQ ALBRIGHT, 4. URSINUS, 7g LEHIGH, 5
Myerstown, April 29, IQO5. South Bethlehem, May 3, i905
Ursinus. R. H O -X E. Albright. R. H. O. A. E. Ursinus. E. Lehigh.
Price, c. ...... 2 2 9 0 0Cronian, Ib. ...... I I II 2 o Price, c. .......... oBlazer, lf.
Townsend, rf. ..... 3 3 o oBuck, cf. ......... o I o I Townsend. p. ..... oRoot, 2b.
Paiste, 2b. ...... A . . 3 3 4 OR. Kelchner, c ..... O 6 I O Snyder, ss. . . IS1lyC,lGl', Ib. . .
Faringer, 3b. ..... I 2 o 2Snioyer, 3b. ...... o I 2 2 Paiste, 2b. ........ oPearson, c. ..
Place, lf. .....,.... I 2 0 Olvlessig, lf. ........ o 2 0 0 Faringer, 3b. 2Steiner, ss. ..
Ashenfelter. ss I o I IMu1nma. 2b. ...... I I 0 3 Place. rl. .... 1Cullen, cf. ..
Koerper. ci. . .... o o 3 oj. Kelchner, ss I , I 3 0 Koerper, cf. ...... oLong, 3b.
Fenton, Ib. o o IO ' 0Glass1neyer, cf o I I O Crunkleton, lf. .... I I o. o oBurchsted, rf.
Mabry, p. .. o I o oChi-ist, p. ......... o o 3 1 Fenton, Ib. ....... I I 6 o IPCIVEZ, p. .. o o o I o
111327 3 324i27 N 7102795 26462282
Two-base hits-Price, 21 Townsend, Paiste, Fai-inger. Three-
base hits-Paiste. Sacrifice hit--Messig. Stolen bases-Price, As-
heniclter, Croman. Base on bals-Off Mabry. 4. Struck out-By
Mabry, 9, by Christ, 5. Time of game-I hour, 45 minutes. Umpire-
tiTownsend out, hit by batted ball.
Earned runs-Ursinus. 73 Lehigh, 2. Two-base hits-Fenton
Paiste, 2: Townsend. Three-base .hit-Snyder. l-loine run-Pearson
Struck out+By Townsend. 6: by Pentz, 7. Bases on balls-Townsend
2, Pentz, I. Hit by pitched ball-By Townsend, 2.
URSINUS, 5, RUTGERS, 4.
URSINUS, 4g INDIANS, 5. A
. New Brunswick, N. I., May IO, IQO5.
Couegevme' May 6' 1903 U1-smug. R. H. o. A. E. Ringo-S, R. H. o. A. If.
Ursinus. R. H. O. E. Indians. H. 0.A. E. Price, c. ......... 2 2 9 0 .oFord, 3b. .... 0 1 I 5 I
Price, c. ...... .. I 2 S I Mitchell, ss. .. 2 2 2 o Townsend, p. 0 OMason, 2b. ..
Townsend, rf. ..... I I o 2Roy, p. .......... I I 4 o Snyder, ss. .. lPC2l1'CC,,SS. .
Snyder, ss. .. I 0 5 ONephews, Ib. 0 8 3 0 I Paiste, 2b. .... oNelson, c. ..
Paiste, 2b. .... .. I I o ITwin. 2b. .......,. o o o o Faringer, 3b. 2Taylm-, cl.
Faringer. 3b. ..... O 2 I I Young Deer, O O O O Place, rf. ..... IXIVQZIVCT, rf. ..
Place, li. .......... 0 0 o 0 Hendricks, 3b. .... 2 2 I o Koerpcr. cf. .. IVan Sant, p..
Koerper, cf. .. .. O 0 3 I Baird, c. .......... I I4 2 0 Fenton, Ib. ....... OSagrin, p.
Fenton, Ib. .. .... o o IO 2 Brown, rf. o o o o Crunkleton, lf. .... OGrcen. Ib. ..
Mabry, p. ........ O 0 O O Schulder, lf. .. ... O O 0 . o -3314013 Cf- ---
4 6 27 S 6 27 I2 o
Bases on balls-By Mabry. I1 by Roy, 3. Struck out-By Mabry, Bases on balls-By Van Sant. 3: by Townsend I by SI lin I
7: by Roy, I4. Sacrifice hits-Paiste, Baird, Brown. Stolen bases- Struck out-By Townsend, S: by Van Sant. 3. 'Tun 1 L
Townsend, Baird. GTESO-base hits-Faringer, Price. Three-base hit- Townsend, Place, Sagrin. Three-base hit-Price Sn rihtt
Paiste. Umpire- ri th. ' Wleaver.
Baseball Record for 1905 fContinuedj
URSINUS, 2, HILL SCHOOL,
Pottstown, Pa., May 14, 1905.
URSINUS, 5, sE'roN 1-1ALL,e.
ge, N. J., May 20, 1905
UISIIIIIS. R- H 0' AI E. Hill School' . H. Q. A- E, I Ursinus. R. H. O. A. E. Seton Hall. R. H. O. A. E.
Price, c. ...,...... o 1 9 2Wylie, c, ......... 1 9 I Pr1ce, c. ......... 1 1 4 0 OB. Stafford, ss ..... 1 1 2 0 0
TOWIISCIKI, pl A,..' O O 2 IRI-,OL lf. ..A-.,-..l O 2 O Townsend, rf. 2 2 1 o oSl1er1dan, 2b. 1 o 1 3 1
Snyder, ss. ........ o o 1 oHarvey, ss. ....... 0 2 4 Sliydef, SS- ------ 0 0 I 2 3B21'fCft, 3b- ------ 0 O 2 I I
Paiste, 2b. ........ o o 2 OShotwell, rf. ...... 1 1 o P31361 2b - ------- I I I I0 Ol- Staffofdr lf ------ I I 0 0 0
Faringery 3b. .... 'I I 2 O IFISIIY cf. -',..-..,. I 2 O Farmger, 3b. o 1 1 o oBan-d, c. ......... . o 1 II o 0
Place, If- ....'...' I O O OTIIOIIIDSOII, D. '.-.. I 2 I Place, lf. ........ o 2 1 o oMeeton, rf, ....... 1 1 2 o o
Koerper, cf' "..., O O O Ocutler, 2b. ...-.... 0 I 0 0 Crunkleton, cf. o 1 2 o oMcDonough, 1b. .. 1 1 8 0 2
Fenton, Ib' III- O O 9 IWAISOIII Ib. IIIIIII O 9 O Fenton, 1b. ...... o o I4 o 1Kearney, cf. ..... . 1 1 1 o o
dtAshenfelter, lf. ., o 1 1 ojohnson, 3b. ...... o o 1 Mabry, P- ------' I 0 0 I OHOMOH: P- -------- 0 0 0 I I
2 424 II 5 5 27 7 5 3x25 I3 4 6 627 5 5
Two-base hit-Faringer. Three-base liits-Wylie, Fish. Sacrifice 4:0116 out When Wmnmg mu Wasfcored' . .
lnt-Koerper. Struck out-By Thompson, 75 by Townsend, 8. Base Stolen bases-Towllsendf 29 Sheridan' McDonough' Baird' Saul'
on balls-Off Townsend, 2g off Thompson, 3. Time of game-1 hour, 1ggill1'f5?:S1QI3'QDC1'- .2Sf1iEglirtC?rt1tTBy Mabry, IO, by Holton, 3. Base on
45 minutes. S- a ry, 5 , .
URSINUS, 3g SETON HALL, 8.
COUCSCVIHCI May 27, 1905- URSINUS, 8, HILL SCHOOL, 0.
Ursinus. R. H O. A. E. Seton Hall. R. H. O. A. E. C, - .
Price, c. .......... o 0 I4 OB. Stafford, 1 1 3 Coueeevluef Pa" May 31' mos'
Townsend, p. ..... o 2 0 OSl1eridan, 2b ....... 2 4 5 U1-sinus. R. H. O. A. E. Hill School. R. H. O. A. E.
Snyder, ss. ....... o o 1 1Barrett, 3b. ....... 1 o o Price, c. .......... 1 1 9 o oWylie, c. ,........ o o 5 1 o
Paiste, 2b. ........ o o 2 1J. Stafford, lf ...... o 2 o Townsend, rf. .... 2 2 o 1 oRoot, lf. ......,... o 1 0 o o
Faringer, 3b. ..... o 1 o 4Baird, c. ........ .. o o 1 Snyder, ss. ....... 3 3 o 1 oHarvey, ss. ....,.. o I"'O 1 o
Place, lf. .......... 2 2 1 oMeeton, rf. ....... o 1 o Paiste, 2b. ........ 1 4 2 3 0Shotwell, rf. ...... o 1 o o o
Crunkleton, cf. o o 1 oMcDonough, 1b... 1 I3 1 Faringer, 3b. .... o o 1 1 oFish, cf. ...... o o 2 o 1
Ashenfelter, rf. I 0 0 OKearney, cf. ...... 0 O 0 Place, lf. ......... I I 0 O 0Thompson, p. .... . O 0 0 I to
Fenton, 1b. ....... o 3 8 1Holton, p. ........ 1 o 2 Crunkleton, cf. .... o 1 3 o oCutler, 2b. . ....... o o 2 2 1
:"Garcia .......... o 1 o o - - - Fenton, Ib. ....... o o 6 o oWatson, 1b. ...... o o 6 o 0
- - - - 6 27 I2 Mabry, p. ........ o o o 1 ojohnson, 3b. ...... o o 3 3 0
3 9 27 7 ----- -----
8 I2 21 7 o o 3 18 8 2
lfBatted for- Ashenfelter in ninth.
Two-base hits-B. Stafford, Townsend. Three-base hits-Fenton
Barrett. Sacrihce hits-Crunkleton, 25 Ashenfelter. Stolen bases--
Aslienfelter, Sheridan, 2. Struck out-By Holton, 7g by Townsend, 15.
, Two-base hits-Price, Snyder, 2, Paiste, 2. Stolen bases-Root,
Place. Struck out-By Mabry, 7, Thompson, 5. Base on balls-Off
Mabry, 2, off Thompson, 4. Time of game-1 hour, 45 minutes.
Pa1ste, 2b. ........ .
PYICC, c. ........ .
Place, r. f., 1.
Snyder, ss. . . . .
Fenton, 1b. ..... .
Ashenfelter, 1. f
BATTINGSAND FIELDING AVERAGES.
Koerper, c. 1 .... .............
Crunkleto-n, 1. f .....
Mabry, pr. ...... .
Crunkleton, 1. f .....
Paiste, 2b. ...... .
Price, C. .... .
Fenton, Ib. ..... .
Mabry, pr. ,....... .
Koerper, c. f .........
Place, r. f., 1.
Snyder, ss. ..... .
Munhall, r. 1
Games. A. B. R. H. S. H. S. B. Average
I6 70 17 24 I 5 -343
60 1 1 20 3 0 .333
68 IQ 21 1 4 .309
50 7 I3 0 1 .260
63 4 16 2 2 .254
60 1 1 I5 4 3 .250
7 0 1 1 1 .143
56 4 6 0 2 .107
IO 2 1 1 2 .100
42 4 4 2 O -O95
24 2 1 2 0 .042
46 5 1 4 3 .020
Games. O. A. E. Average
1 1 18 1 0 1.000
I5 34 56 3 .967
16 1 1 1 26 6 .958
16 A 174 1 1 1 .941
8 0 I4 1 .933
1 3 18 0 2 .900
16 IO 33 9 .827
I3 I2 1 3 .813
4 2 2 1 .800
I5 20 26 I2 .793
16 I2 21 18 .647
2 0 0 1 .000
coAcH KELL-EY. '
Edward E. A. Kelley entered Ursinus as a student in 1896, and received his
A. B. degree in 1901. While continuing his studies at Ursinus he took a promi-
nent part in athletics, distinguishing himself especially in football. On the grid-
iron he was aggressive, and fearless. He was probably the best quarter-back that
Ursinus has ever developed. He was captam of the team in '98 and JQQ. After
his graduation in 1901 he was chosen Graduate Director of Athletics, which posi-
tion he creditably filled till 1905. He continued his studies for a year at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, and later entered New York Law School, from which
institution he received his LL. B. degree in 1904.
As a coach he was very successful. Through his experience and untiring
efforts football at Ursinus was wonderfully developed. He put several good
teams into the field, his success reaching its culmination in the all-victorious teani
of 19o2, which won every game of the season.
Coach Kelley's services to athletics at Ursinus cannot be overestimated.
VVhen the limited number of students in the college is taken into consideration,
and when we think of the circumstances under which he had to labor, we are the
more impressed with his remarkable success. Ursinus loses an important factor
in her athletics, for Coach Kelley's place will be hard to fill.
Manager .. . . .
Captain .. . .
KEASEY, ,O6 ....
FOLTZ, 'o6 .....
FARINGER, '06 ....
ELLIS, 707 ......
HELLER, ,O7 ....
ROTH, ,O7 .....
ALSPACH, ,O7 ..,.
HA1N, '08 .......
SNYDER, 'Os ....
PAISTE, 'Os . . .
QUAY, A. ....... .
ABEL, '09 ..........
KERSCHNER, ,OQ ......
ZIEGLER, A. ........ .
Team average . ..
1905 Football Team
. . . . .E. E. KELLEY, ,OI
E. H. REISNER, '07
D. R. FARINGER, 106
Position. Weight. Height. Games.
g. 18o 5 ft. 9.2 in. 8
155 5ft. 7.4 in. 9
h. 151 5 ft 7.2 in. 9
172 5 ft 9.7 in. 9
190 5 ft 7.1 in. 8
158 5 ft. 10.5 in. 7
156 5 ft 7.5 in. 8
h. 162 5 ft 7.2 in. 6
146 5 ft 6.6 in. 4
129 5 ft 6.7 in. 9
...r. 168 5 ft.-11.5 in. 6
... .l. 142 5 ft. IO.5 in. 4
154 .5 ft. 6.5 in. 5
. . . . .1 178 6 ft. 8
b. 164 5 ft 8.2 in. 8
.. 160 5 ft. 8.5 in.
The Football Season of 1905
When college opened this fall and the men appeared on the football field for the initial practice, it was noticeable to the
most casual observer that Ursinus' football prospects had suffered a severe loss in the graduation of her Senior class. The
familiar figures of Trexler, Place, Butz, McCollum, Beggs and Hartman were absent,-seven men rich in experience, six of them
of thc regular 'Varsity-leaving but five of the old men around with which to form a nucleus. The situation was gloomy and
appeared gloomier on looking over the new material, which was inexperienced and light in weight. Colyer, Quay, Abel, and
Heffelhnger were the sum total of the new men available, and not one of the four had had much experience. The redoubtable
second team of the former year formed the key to the situation, thanks to the spirit pervading this body of men, by working
in unison with what remained of the Varsity of 1904, the season was begun.
After the usual preliminary practice of falling on the ball, going down under punts, catching punts and cross-co-untry
runs, the team lined up for the first scrimmage work of the year. This -presented the first opportunity of determining the kind
of team that was to represent Ursinus this fall, and it was observable that it was light, very light, in comparison with some of
our former teams.
However, the men gave promise of developing into a fast, heady, aggressive and spirited organization. This observation
and promise, as the work progressed, seemed to be realized. The men worked hard and faithfully and manifested splendid spirit
and courage in the first three games. They defeated Vtfilliamson, in the hrst game of the season, by a larger score than did
the Varsity of the former yearg they put up a great game against Lafayette, giving a worthy illustration of what a hard, con-
centrated and unified defense can accomplish against great odds. They defeated Albright by an overwhelming sco-re, and this
was due in great measure to the cohesive force displayed by the team. They worked in unison, dragging the runner along
for repeated gains, forming an interference which the opposing
Yet, there is no lane without its turning. The turning
appreciate its causes and consequences. Ursinus was offered a
to be achieved, and of the large guarantee offered, Ursinus, in
with Haverford. The result is known-defeat and disaster.
players were unable to penetrate.
in our case came suddenly, and before anyone was able to' fully
game by the University of Pennsylvania. Mindful of the honor
a foolish moment, scheduled the game three days before the one
One endwas forced out of the game three minutes after its
beginning with a broken collarbone, followed a few minutes later by his mate with a similar injury.
Wihat had been done had been undone. ln the middle of its schedule, with only two days before the Haverford game,
two new men had to be developed for the end positions-and one of them' had never played a game of football before this year.
Haverford won the game after a hard struggle by two touchdowns. It is a pity that, handicapped as our team was, she should
have added three inexcusable blunders to her misfortuneg for otherwise a different tale might have been told. Reference is
made first, when at the beginning of the game against a strong wind, Haverford kicked off over our goal line. With the
strong wind that was blowing Ursinus should have to-uched the ball down for a touch-back, and, kicking with the wind, would
easily have punted to her opponent's 25-yard line. Instead of so doing the ball was rushed and Ursinus, being unable to gain,
made a weak attempt to punt, and blunder No. 2 gave the ball to Haverford on our own Io-yard line. The third error had
occured when Ursinus had forced Haverford by continuous plunging to her two-yard line. Here, instead of continuing the line
of plays that had safely brought her that distance, Ursinus tried a new play, which should never have been tried at that critical
'We next pass in review the Jefferson-Medical game, which Ursinus won 17-o, and which we remember with peculiar satis-
faction, for the same team later defeated F. and M. by a large score. The game with Dickinson never could have been won,
as the handicap of weight and experience was too great. It is interesting to note, however, the method by which Dickinson
secured the first two touchdowns. After Ursinus had three times bravely held Dickinson within her own IO-y2lI'Cl line, Dickinson
executed a fake play around our green ends, and landed within a half yard of our goal. This secured the first touchdown. The
second touchdown was secured by a repetition of the same play.
In losing to Gettysburg we lost to a team much heavier than ours, and that had been practically intact for three years.
ln fact, it was the same team that Ursinus defeated in 1903 by 22-0. So we can well afford in this particular case to 'llet by-
gones be bygonesf'
In the summary of the seas0n's games we come to the Lehigh game, the result of which must be a source of great satis-
faction to the players themselves, particularly to those two ends who had so much to contend with during their novitiate, to
Captain Faringer and those men who have so ably carried the colors of the college and were to do so for the last time. That
game showed the development and true form of the team, and was a complete justification of the team, and a justification of those
two ends, who are destined to be two of the best that Ursinus ever had.
ln conclusion we lo-ok to the future to show the effect of this seas,0n's work. Captain Faringer, Foltz and Keasey, the
only ones graduating, we see in this year's team an analogy to the 1901 team, the forerunner of the 1902 team. lt only remains
for us to take the season's lessons to heart. Let us never schedule a university game three days before one with a college of
our own class. Let everyone who has Ursinus, athletic history at heart see to it that the athletic Held-that field which has so
greatly incapacitated our men, that field with its hard and macadam-like bottom, fitful cause of injuries, be sodded without
fail, so that when the 1906 men come trotting out for their first practice, carrying with them prospects as bright as any team
ever had, those prospects shall not be blighted by injuries caused by our own field.
Football Record for
URs1NUs, rs, WILLIAMSON, 0.
Collegeville, September 30, 1905.
Abel ........ ..... L eft end ......
Ellis .......... .... L eft tackle .....
Cook, Quay .... ... .Left guard. .
Foltz, l-larman ... ...... Centre.. ... .
Kcasey . ...... .. ..... Right guard. ...
Heller .........,... ...,. R ight tackle .....
Snyder, Allspach . .. ...... Right end. . . . ..
Paiste ............... .... Q uarter-back ......
Faringer CCapt.j ........... Left half-back .....
Elbert, Garcia, Collyer ..... Right half-back ....
Ziegler, Roth ................ Full-back .....
URSINUS, 533 ALBRIGHT, o.
Collegeville, October 14. IQO5.
Abel, Alspach ......
Ellis, Cook, Quay
Foltz, l-larman ..
l-leller, Ellis ....
Colyer, Ebbert ..
..Left gua1'd. ...
. . .... Right guard. ...
....Right tackle. ...
...Right end. ..
Left half-back ....
Right half-back. ..
. .Left tackle ......... .
Touchdowns-l-Ieller, 22 Snyder, 2: Faringer, 31
finger. Goals-Faringer, S. Referee-Dr, Carver.
Time of halves-20 minutes.
... .. .Smith
. ... . .Graham
. . . . .Bricker
. . . . .Guest
. . . . .Hoffman
. . .Gingrich
. . .. . . .lsenberg
URSINUS, og Lafayette, 18.
Easton, October 7, IQO5.
U1'Sll1LlS. Position, Lafayette.
Abel ........ ......... L ett end ........ ........ S nook
Heffelfinger . . ..Lelt tackle ..... ..... C ooper
Ellis ........ .Left guard .... ............ D oud
Foltz ..... ........ C entre ....... ........... H oskins
Keasey .... .Right guard ..... ............... L ogan
Heller .Right tackle ..... .... C Captj Newberry
Snyder ......... ..... R ight end ..... .. .......... Thomas
Paiste ........... .... Q uarter-back ..... ......... . Dietrich
Faringer CCapt.j ...... .... L eft half-back .... .... N IcCoa, Wack
Roth ..................... Right half-back ........ ......... VX fasmund
Ziegler ...................... Full-back ..................... McAvoy
Touchdowns-McAvoy, 3. Goals-Newberry, 3. Referee-Ma-
loney, U. of P. Umpire-Jones. Time of halves-20 and I7 minutes.
URSINUS, O: U. of P., 39.
Phmiladelphia, October 18, 1905.
Abel. Roth ....
Quay ..... . .... .
Snyder, Alspach .... ....
Paiste ............ . . .
Hain, Colyer ..
.. . .Left tackle..
U. of P.
.. .Rooke, Draper
... ... .Bankhart
. .Right guard .... ... ....... Stein
. .Right tackle .... . ..
..Right end .......... .
... ... ..Stevenson, Johnson
.... .... . .Sheble, Corson
Riffht halt-back ......... Greene Kinnard
.Pull-back .......... .... F olwell, Bennis
Touchdowns-Folwell, 2: Stevenson, 2: Lamson, Kinnard, Stein.
Goals-Sheble, Corson, 3. Referee-W. N. Morris. U. of Pa. Umpire
-I. H. Hedges, U. of Pa. Timekeeper-A. L. Smith. U. of Pa. Time
of halves-20 minutes.
Football Record for 1905 QContinuedj
URSlNUS, og HAVERFORD, I2. URSINUS. 17: JEFFERSON MEDICAL COLLEGE, 0.
Collegevile, Pa., October 21, 1905. K Couegeviie' Offobe-' 28' 1905-
. , UZ' Z P Q' Q , C -ff 1 .
lfllislmw- P05lUOU- HaVe1'fO1'd- Alsiiaicliuf .... ..... L Oexlittleiliicl ...... . . .ewslitiis
Alwach '-'- -'---- L ell Gnd ---'- "'---'- R amsay Herfelfinger .... Left tackle .... ........... C onnelly
Helffelfmger .. .... Left tackle .... ........ I ones Ellis ..',.--- .'.- L Cft gum-d .'.. .--.-.---.---A. N 1:15011
EH15 ---------- f--- L eff S119-fd ----- "-- Vfmd Foltz ......,.... ..... C entre .,........, Barston, McCauless
Foltz -""-'--- '--' , -Centre "-"' '--" X Nflght Quay. Keasey .... ..... R ight guard. .. . ,........ l-linkle, Scott
Quay, Keasey .... .... R ight guard .....,.............. Birdsall Heuer -,-...-' -.'.. R ight tackle Ithi --A......,...- 3 .mlm-
Heuer """"" ""' R lggllt 1f1C1f1e """""""""" Spaeth Kerschner ....., Right end ..... ............... l -lewitt
Kqrschueli "4' """ R 13-ht end '-'-' ccapt-5 T- K- Blown Paiste ..... .... Q uarter-back .... ...., R ichter, Jackson
Paigte ...... ..... uarter-back, .. ............... Hecker Faringel. n I. --.. Left lmlgback 4'... ..A.-..'-.".' A line.-
1'1-21111 ------- -- --RIS111 1121l1'bHCk- -- ------'-,'-'---- 1321111 I-Iam .......... ......... R ight half-back .... .............. D migra-
Falimger """"""""" LCN lmnlback """""' ""-' C - BPQW11 Ziegler ....................... Full-back ..,............... Templeton
ns-jones, Smiley. Goals-T. K. Brown, 2. Referee-
Touchdowns-Faringer, 21 Ziegler. GOEllS-FZ1'l'lllgEl', 2. Referee
-Hitehner, Rutgers. Umpire-Cwettel, U. of Pa. Time of halves-25
Gillinder, U. of Pa. Umpire-Hitchner, Rutgers. Time of halves-
and 20 minutes.
URSINUS, O: DICKINSON. URSINUS. 12: LEHIGI-I, o,
, URSINUS, Og GETTYSBURG, . - . . , . - f.- - .1 -
Couegevlles November 4, 1905 17 South Bethlehem, lkltntinbei IS, IQOP.
- - - . ' Reading, Pau November U7 1905. Ursinus. Position Lehigh.
U1'511111S- P051t1O11f D1Ck1115O11- I A 1 Alsuach ......... Left end.G1'imball, Herman
Alspach A,'..'A-..- Left end -..L...-' Cramer U15111115- P0S1'f1011- GCf1Y5l3111'3- l-leffelfmger. . .Left tackle. Pierce. Bruinhaugh
Heffelfinger ....,. Left tackle. ......... Harry Alsnach .... ..... L eft end. .Rowe, McClure 131118 --'---4------ Left 31121111 -----'--- 511711155
Quay .......... Z.Left guard ........ Messner l-lerfellinger ...... Left tackle ......... Snyder F0112 ----' A"-'- , --Cclltlc -"'--'-"" Dlllm
Foltz ...... ...... C entre .,.... ...Hoffman Ellis ........ ...Left guard ............. Hill KCHSGY --- '--' Rlgllt 31121111 "--"' -lllllllswll
Keasey -. .. ..... Right guard ......... Parvis Foltz .... ...... C entre ..... .,.. S tauiler Hellcf ----------- Rlgllt tackle- -X ------ Olcull
Ellis ............ Right tackle .......... Davis Keasey . ,. .... Right guard ........ Dietrich Ke,1'5Ch11C1' --------- R1?Il11 C11Cl-'--f1f11l. Duncan
Kerschner . ...... Right end ........... Salter Heller .- .......... Right tackle ........ Swartz P21130 ---- Q11f11'lCl"bf'Ck- -,HUP ll- PYHC- lliflvlf
flalste ......... Quarter-back ........ Simpson Kerschner .... Right end ........ Ponnell Filrlllgel' -------- Lelf l1f1ll'l'flilf ------- gl ml
'211'111ffC-21' -...-..- Left 1 lf-back .... Robii son Paiite .. ........ uarter-back ...... Lammert , , - f1WY0"- - PWV5
Hain .......... Right lizalf-baelc. . . Klinggtein Faringer ..,..... Left half-back ....... Sieber H3111 - -- ----- R1Sl11 l121l1-lJf1Clf ------ f1"Clf4'1'
Ziegler, Roth ..... Full-back ......... Viebahm Hain ........... Right half-back ....... blames Mc,-Cm-, 1: ullfin
Ziegler, Roth ...... Full-back ..... Brumbangh R'-1111 -------- ----- lf l1H'lmCk-- ------ 5'll4'li"lfm
Touchdowns-Harry. 22 Davis, 2. Goal- T Q . . i lfroullurlu. VQl11RC1'1111l11
Davis' Iv Goal from placement-Davis' I' S- b011ClLd01Q'11,b-H1llMSEl3fF71511165 GUSS- Toucliclowns-Faringer. llelefflinger. Goals
Referee-Gillinder, of Pa. Umpire-Har nffzolir' Eime Sgelgnxfegigftgml Cn' -Faringer. 2. Referee-Gilinder, U, ol' Pa.
US- T1111CkCelJ61'-K1tCl111C1', R11'f361'S- THUG 5 ' C L i 'J " Umpire-Hitcliner. Rutgers. Time ol lizilvcs
of ll2'llVCS-25 and 20 minutes.
- -25 minutes.
Scrub Football Team
Coach ....... .... I SAIAH M. RAPP, '03
Manager .... ..... I . ELLIS TOBIAS, '08
Captain .... ................. R ALPH B. EBBERT, '07
PERSONNEL OF TEAM.
Position. Weiglit. Height. Halves
ft. in. Played.
'07 ..... , 5:11 6
GARCIA, A. .... . . . 159. 5 38 6
'07 .. . . .. 146 5:11 6
FRY, '07 ........ 155 5:10 6
STEVVARD, '07 .... . . . 153 5 310 5
SPO-NSLER, '07 Q 145 538 6
LAU, '09 ........ T58 558 5
HARMAN, '06 .... . 150 5 57 6
KEYSER, '09 . .L ...... .. . 153 5 -3 3
CRUNKLETCDN, '07 . . . . . . 140 5 58 6
VVARNER, A. ....... . 160 5110 3
Team average .. .............. 154 529
SCHEDULE QF GAMES.
Date. Team. Place. Score.
Octo. I1-Norristown High School .... ..... C ollegeville .. .. 17-0
Get. 25-Hill School .............. ..... P ottstown . . . . 0-15
Nov. I8-Moravian Seminary .... ..... B ethlehem . 5-5
Review of 1905 Scrubs
OOTBALL practice began in September, with only one man of the successful team of 1904 absent. Under such
conditions the promise of a team was very bright. ln fact, during the first part of the season the two squads
which lined up against each other in the scrimmage practice were of very nearly equal strength, each team at
times gaining the advantage over the other. But such was not to last. One by one, the backbones of the 1904
team were taken to fill the places of those of the 'Varsity squad who had been graduated, or who for other reasons were
forced to drop football togs. V '
Thus the quarter-back, the full-back, the guards, a tackle and lastly an end were given places in the regular line up.
Thus were the Reserves depleted. However, a wealth of material, light but earnest and willing, many of whom had never
played a game, offered themselves to help round the ,Varsity squad into condition.
Three games were played. The first, that with Norristown High School, was won, the next, with Hill School Second,
was lost: and the last, that with Moravian College, was tied with a score of 5-5.
The game with Norristown High School was played with probably the strongest eleven of individual players that took
part this year in the Reserves' schedule. The game was played before the series of accidents crippled the 'Varsity, and also
before Keasey, Alspach, Kerschner and Colyer had made it either as regular or substitute players. As a consequence the
light Norristown team could not stop the rushes of our backlield, and the game was won by a good margin. In this game
changes on the line were made during the second half that all might be given a chance to show their ability. Changes at
end, at guard and at centre were made, but the work of those who substituted was just as effective as of those who
started the game. This showed that the possibilities of having a good team, even though several finally became 'Varsity
men, and, as after events proved, were bright.
The game with Hill School Second was played, with the places of several of those who had taken part in the first
game filled by others, by men who had played but little football. Team work was lacking. Spirit which frequently changes
defeat into victory was wanting, and when once scored on, the fighting spirit disappeared, and the final score was only a
question of the time remaining to play.
The Moravian game was not played until November 18. These few weeks were devoted to hard scrimmages against
the first team, and to the perfecting of team play, which was so lacking in the previous games. How well they profited can
best be seen from the way in which they went through Moravian's tackles and around her ends. Sponsler, Cook. Fry and
Garcia were the best ground gainers on line plunges, But these gains were made possible only by the excellent assistance
given the men carrying the ball. lt was pretty to see the way in which Captain Ebbert, Lau and Crunkleton helped Garcia
or Cook or Fry along, Even when halted momentarily by the Moravian players they would not give up. but pushed and
pulled the runner along for yards at a time. The defensive work of Harman, who saved many a yard by his tackles on
short end runs, and of the entire left side of the line, was magnificent.
Nearly three times as much ground was gained by the Reserves as by the Moravian College team. Twice was the ball
carried within scoring distance, the first time for a touchdown, but on the second trial a fumble when downed lost the
chance to score, and consequently a victory.
If the success of a team is judged only by the percentage of games lost and won. then undoubtedly there were more
successful seasons than this one has been, But if we take into account the fact that both the 'Varsity and Reserve teams
were over half new men, and in some cases men who had never played football before, then we must consider that the
Reserve team compares favorably with those of the preceding years.
JAMES A. ELLIS, '07
Captain-Elect IQO7 Foot Ball Team
f 9 4-17?
9 I EE
Z5 -- 2
a 135 '
Coach ............ ......... I iUGl-IES, '08
Assistant Coach ..... .......... S NYDER, '08
Captain of First Team. . .... MISS SFANGLER, '09
Captain of Second Team ................... MISS NEFF, '07
PERSoNNEL or TEAMS.
SPANGLER. 'og QCaptain5 ......... .... F orward NEFF, 'o7 QCaptainj ................ .... F orward
KN.-XUER, A. ............. .... F orward SPONSLFR, A. ...... Forward
CLYNER, A. ........... .... C entre H. EBBERT, A. ..... ..Centre
A. T1-1oMPsoN. '09 ..... .... G ua-C1 YERKES, 'QS Houafd
MATI-HEU, A. ........ ............... G uard L. BECK, ,o8 ...... ..Guard
URSINUS, 7g SCHUYLKILL SEMINARY, 8.
Ursinus. Schuylkill Seminary.
MATHIEU ...... ..... C uard .......... QCapt.Q SHOCH
A. THOMPSON .... .... G uard .... . ...... BROXNN
CLYMER ................ Centre .... .....,. . HATZ
SPANGLFR CCapt.j ..... Forward .... .....,..... R AY
JACKSON .............. Forward ..... .... R OMBERGER
Jai, as Q
' f QA ,ff A'
" Q '. 'X ' X,
E91 Z -I if k z: if f
XDR ef K W, f QQ
f A 1 If V2
as f Q11 f+llvEVN1 ? g4y
X Z iff f f L 2? , 5'
, f 7
Tennis Association Officers
President ,........... .... I V. B. FENTON.
Vice President ......... .... L . D. CRUNKLETON.
Secretary and Treasurer. .. ..., M. B. SPONSLER.
L. D. CRUNKLETON.
DR. XM B. CARVER.
ININFIELD S. HARMAN.
WILLIAM I. LENHART.
FRANCIS T. KRUSEN.
MARION G. SPANGLER
SARA M. SPANGLER.
VV. B. FENTON.
MARTIN NN. SMITH.
CHARLES S. DOTTERER.
DR. C. H. SHAW.
FRANK S. FRY.
M. B. SPONSLER.
T. BROOK PAISTE.
Finals played by R. G. Gettel and T. Brook Paiste. Prize-Six dollar racket
-T. Brook Paiste
E. N. Rhodes, '08.
M. B. Sponsler, ,O'7.
W. S. Harman, '06
C. F. Toole, ,O7.
VV. H. Stoner, '08
R. Z. Cope, '09,
Ursinus College Orchestra and Glee Club
W. B. CARVER, Leader of Glee Club.
F. F, HELLER, Director of Orchestra.
Ll. D. Crunkleton
W. S. Long, 'o9.
L. R. Moser, A.
F. E. Heller, 'O7.
F. B. Ziegler, A.
W. S. Kerscliner, ,OQ.
VV. B. FENTON, Manager.
VV. B. Carver.
F. F. Heller, TO7.
F. M. Fogleman, A.
D. R. Wise, 'o6.
C. E.. Toole, '07.
F. E. Quay,A.
'W. S. Harman, '06
H. H. Koerper, 307.
H. VV. Snyder, '08
F. S. Fry, 307.
XV. S. Kersehner, '09
H. G. Maeder, A.
F. E. HELLER ........................ ..... F irst Tenor
H. H. KOERPER. .... ..... S econd Tenor
D. R. VVISE ........... ...... F irst Bass
VV. S. KERSCHNER ..... .... S econd Bass,
ORCHESTRA AND GLEE CLUB CONCERT
VV. B. CARVER, Leader of Glee Club.
F, E. HELLER, Director of Orchestra.
1. College Life ........................ Henry Frantzen
2. Qaj Campus Song ............ .......... P etri
Glee Club. .
Cbj Toyland ........................ Victor Herbert
Mr, Heller and the Glee.
3. Violin S010 ................................ Selected
4. IQO6 Medley ................... .... C arver
5. Vocal Solo .................. ...... S elected
6. Selection from '!May0r of Tokio" ........ VV. F. Peters
7. Old Rags .............. Q ....... .... S hattuck
1. Sweet and Low ................ .... I . Barnby
2. Selection from "Faust" ......... .... ...... G o unod
3. Quartette ................................ Selected
Messrs. Heller, Koerper, Wise, Kerschner.
4. Vocal S010 ................................ Selected
5. Nursery Rhymes .............. Arthur F. M. Custance
6. Selection from Fantana ............ Raymond Hubbell
7. Good N1ght .................... ........ I . A, Parks
3. Quartette ................................ Selected
PLACES AND TIME.
Collegeville ........................... january 20, 1906
Norristown . . . . . . . .... january 25, 1906
Iron Bridge' ....... ...... F ebruary 20, 1906
Conshohocken ..... .. ..... February 24, 1906
Centre Point .... ..... ........ A p ril 7, 1906
The Heavenly Choir
"St Michael" Carver, Leader. I
TERRIBLE TENOR. SIMPLE SOPRANO. AWFUL ALTO.
St. Michael" Carver. l'SanctimOniOus Sarar" Spangler. "Angelic Ann" Hobson.
Fatherl' Koerper. "Celestial Evar" Mathieu. "Cherubumski Mariari' Behney.
'HOly" Heller. "Eternal Noise Maker" Fryling. "Seraphic Rhear" Duryea.
"Devil Chaser" Alspach.
"Grand Etherial Windbagv Kerschner.
"Lord of All" Fry.
HARPIST, "SL Luxu Smith.
ASSISTIXNT HfXRPIST, "St. Peter" Neff.
BUSINESS MANAGER, "Stand Up for jesus" Harman.
K'MOther's Teeth Will Soon Fit Susanf,
"VVe Are Gazing at the Stars Through a Knot-Hole in Father's
"Must We Always Eat Meat with Our Mustard PM '
"Who Threw the Overalls in Mrs. Murphy's Hash F"
' CHAPEL ORCHESTRA.
Director, "GOO GOO" Wise.
TAMBOURINE. V.ASSfXLlNE. DEVILINE. HURDY GURDY.
"Revf' Beck. "Pussy" Reisner. "Parson" Fegley. Operator, "Reddy" Smith. Monk, "Peanut" Paiste.
SWINETTO. PICCADULI. FIRST SANDPAPER. SECOND SANDPAPER.
"Admiral" Toole. "Fluffy" Heller. "Toady" Moore. p "Old Woman" Koons.
FOGHORNJ BUZZ SAW.
"XNindy" Fry. "ROscO" Cope. A
TROMBONE. HABIBONE. FIRST FAMILIAR HUMDRUM. SECOND FAMILIAR HUMDRUM
"Screech Owl" Stamy. 'iDog,' Alspach. K'Zeke" Long. I ' "Jessie" Hain.
President ......... ................
Vice President .... ....
Secretary . ..... . . . .
Treasurer . .... . - ............. . .
CHARLES S. DIQTTERER, foe
CAROLINE E. PAISTE, 'O6.
EVELYN A. NEFF, '07,
MARTIN W. SMITH, foe.
FACULTY. , IQOO.
Prof. G. L. Omwake. Dr. H. Smith. Charles S. Dotterer. Mary E. Long.
Dr. K. J. Grimm. I Dr. W. B. Carver Beverly A. Foltz. Roy E. Mabry.
Dr. C. H. Shaw. Dr. H. H. Aimes. Mabel A. Hobso-n. Caroline E. Paiste
Marion G Spangler. Miles A. Keasey. 1 Martin VV. Smith.
Edward I. Cook. William Moore. Rhea E. Duryea. Lillie I. Beck.
james A. Ellis. ' Evelyn A. Neff. Lida Ebbert.
Nelson P. Fegley. ' Edward H. Reisner.
Brotherhood of Saint Paul
The object of this organization is to cultivate in its 'members a deeper religious life, to Create a greater interest in the
active work of Christ's Kingdom on earth, to secure more loyal devotion to the Christian ministry as a life Work, and to promote
the interests of the ministerial calling among the students of Ursinus College.
President ........ ............, T ITUS A. ALSPACH, ,O7
Vice President .... .............. I OHN C. MYERS, ,O7
Secretary ....... .... C HARLES H. BROWN, T07
Treasurer ..... ................. I OSEPH YGST, A
IQO6. IQO7. Academy. Honorary Members
XVlNFlELD S. HARMAN. TITUS A. ALSPACH. MORVIN GODSCHALL. PROF. G. L. OMVVAKE
DAVID R. XYISE. CHARLES H. BROWN. NVELLTNCYTON M. HOOVER PROF. VV. A. KLINE
JOHN C. MYERS. AMAND'US.LEIBY. DR. K. -T. GRIMM.
FRANK S. FRY. JOSEPH YOST. DR. I. I. GOOD.
IQO8. IQOQ. WILLIAM B. STAMETZ.
EDXYARD HAMME. XVELCOME. S. KERSCHNER.HENRY G. BTAEDER.
l-I.-XRYEY M. LEIDY. lOHN A. KOONS. ERNEST E. QUAY.
TRVIN C. LAU.
COLOR: DARK RED.
Flower: Roosevelt Carnation.
Motto: Character is XfV63l'El'1.
President ...... ............. B EVERLIY A. FQLTZ
Vice President .... .... D . REINER FARINGER
Secretary ..... ........ R ALPH B. EBBERT
Treasurer . . .......... '. .VVILLIAM B5 EENTON
D. REINER EARINGER.
ROY E. MABRY.
BEVERLY A. EOLTZ.
MARTIN W. SMITH.
D. R. WISE.
L. DALE CRUNKLQET ON
JAMES A. ELLIS.
FLOYD E. HELLER.
RALPH B. EBBERT.
INILLIAM B. FENTON.
HAROLD D. S'I'E'WARD.
CLARENCE E. TOOLE.
Kratz Boarding Club
Motto: Uncover, dogs, and lap.
Time of Meals: Breakfast, 7-85 dinner, I-25 dinner, 6-7.
A Open from September to June.
Continuous conversation during meals.
Chief Mogul and Carver ........... MARTIN IN. SMITH
Right Grub Passer ...............,.. JOHN C. MYERS
Left Grub Passer .............. XNILLIAM E. STURGIS
Chief Receiving 'Cfuyi' ...... CHARLES S. DOTTERER
Second Receiving "Guy" .......... EDGAR N. RHODES
Royal Entertainer ....... ............. I RVIN C. LAU
CHARLES .S. DOTTERER. .Regular ..... .
JAMES A. ELLIS ........... Regular .....
VVILLIAM E. STURGIS ..... Regular. . .
IRVIN C. LAU ............. Perfect
VVILLIAM S. LONG ........ Always
late . .
BEVERLY A. FOLTZ ....... Late ..........
MARTIN W. SMITH ....... Any old
EDVVARD H, REISNER. . .Regular
JOHN c. MYERS ........... Late .. . ........ .
EDVV ARD I. COOK ......... Always
on hand ....
EDGAR N. RHODES ....... Never fails ,,...
L. DALE CRUNKLETON. . .Regular
ROY E. MABRY ............ Luncheon and Dinner
DAVID R. WVISE ...,........ Perfect
Mush and Milk
Corn Fritters .
Puffed Rice ..
Hash . ..... .
Hot Water . . .
Chicken . . . . .
Catsup . .... .
Eggs . .... .
Onions .. .
iAppetite improving, recovering from love.
io " at
I Jw Q9 Nr 54 J,5 .J Z, K
x.:.l-? X A
2 1 f
K NF 4 x A
A. , mails? tl Iggziij--E X al xx X iv
Z "'f" ff- -if
..f f L' ff f' f NE'aE'2P22f
..,.::.-,..- Z Tb-
Exercises of Commencement Week
A SUNDAY, JUNE. 4th,
Baccalaureate Sermon by President David W.
Ebbert, D. D. Music by the Choir of Trin-
ity Reformed Church.
MONDAY, JUNE 5th,
-Class Day Exercises, in the College Auditorium.
-junior Oratorical Contest. Awarding of the
Hobson and Meminger Medals. Music by
the Sixth Regiment Band, of Royersford.
TUESDAY, JUNE em. .
-Annual meeting of the Board of Directors, in
the President's rooms. -
-Annual meeting of the Alumni Association, in
the College Chapel.
-Alumni Luncheon, College Dining Hall.
-Alumni Oration, in the College Auditorium, by
Alvin Hunsicker, B. S., New York City.
-President's Reception, at the President's House.
VVEDNESDAY, JUNE 7th,
-Music by the Wolsieffer Orchestra of Phila-
Orations by three members of the Graduat-
Conferring of Degrees.
Commencement Oration, by Professor Edgar
Odell Lovett, Ph. D., of Princeton University.
-Open Air Concert, on the Campus.
Conference of Alumni in Bomberger Hall.
-Baseball Game, Ursinus vs. College of the City
of New York, New Athletic Field.
Class Day Exercise
Piano Solo .... .
Class History . ..... .... ....
Sham Oration ....................... .
llass Solo, "Honor and Arms" QHanclelj .
.-Xtliletic Review .....................
Propliecy . . ...................... . .
Vocal Solo, "Berceuse" CHolmesj .... .
Recollections of James Wfliitcomb Riley..
Presentations . . . ................ . . . .
Yocal Solo, "Love the Pecllarn QGermanQ
llrcsenting of Mantle to Junior Class ....
Master of Ceremonies ............. .
Planting of Class Tree.
Tree Oration ..........
MQNDAY, June 5, 1905.
...EVELYN A. NEFF, 1907
.. . . . .. .ROBERT F. BUTZ
.CHARLES A. TOVVNSEND
...HARRY H. MCCOLLUII
......RALPH E. MILLER
.......DEssA C. EEEERT
ISS VIRGINIA WALLACE
...HARRY H. MCCOLLUM
...........JoHN E. PRICE
ISS VIRGINIA WALLACE
....CLARENCE G. PLACE
.CLAUDE D. TREXLER
.......LINDEN H. RICE
... .RALPH E. XNISMER
Junior Oratorical Contest
Monday, June 5, I905, 8 P. M.
Music: March, "Lake Front" .......... H. A, AIANDERCOOP Oration, "The Cultivated Man in an Industrial Era,"
Selection, "The Bohemian Girl" ............. BALFE ANINFIELD S. HARMAN, Enimitsburg, Md.
INVOCATION. Oration, "The Right to Labor,"
Music: March, "Chicken Charleyw ......... ASHLEY BALLOW ROY VINCENT H.xRTIIIxN, Stony Creek Mills, Pa.
Oration: "An Imperious Qpportunityf' Music, "Sliding Jim" ......................... F.-H. LOSEY
CHARLES SPIEGEL DOT'1'ERER, Philadelphia, Pa. Oration, "A Plea for the Childrenf'
Oration: "A Tribute to the Grand Army," ANN.-x BTABEL HOBSON, Collegjeville. Pa.
D.-XXIVID REINER FARINGER, Collegeville, Pa. Oration, "A College Education for A!VO1T1CH,H
Oration, "The United States Among the Nations," NTARY ELLEN LONG, Manheim, Pa.
BEVERLY A. FOLTZ, Wfaynesboro, Pa. Music, Medley, "Down the Mississippi" ....... A. M. LAUREN
Music: Selection, K'The Tenderfootw ........... H. L. HARTZ
AXWARDING OF THE MEDALS.
THE HON. TRYING P. XNAGNER, Norristown.
PROFESSQR BENJAMIN F. BATTIN, Ph. D., Swarthniore.
PROFESSOR A. C. ROTHERIIEL, A. M., Kutztown.
Hobson Medal ........ ............. B TABEL ILXNNA PTOBSON I
Meniinger Medal ....... .... D AVID REINER FARINGER
Honorable Mention ..... ...BEVERLY AUGUSTUS FOLTZ
We Are Sevenfsj QWordsworthj ....
The Bostonians QHenry Iamesj ....
On Time QMiltonj ...............
The Errand Boy QA1gerj .......
Early Rising CSaxej .............
Childe Harold fByronj ............
Height of the Ridiculous QHolmesj ..
Trial of Warren Hastings CMcCauleyj
Old Curiosity Shop QDickensj ......... ....
The Silent Woman Uonsonj . . .
Little Men QAlcottj ...,.....
William the Silent QMotleyj ......
The Art of Love Q0vidj ...........
Betsey and I Are Out fCarletonj ....
The Betrothed CBokerj ...........
Hero Worship fCarlylej . . .
Bleak House QDickensj ....
. .junior Class
. . . . .Harman
. . . .Dotterer
. . .Crunkleton
. . . . .Steward
. Olevian Trial
. . . . . .Lenhart
. . . . .Miss jackson
. . . . . .Snyder
. . . .Miss Neff
. .Dog House
Pointes of Husbandrie QTusserj ....
House of Idleness QByronj ......
Rory O'More QLoverj ........
The Idler Uohnsonj .....
Trumps QCurtisj ......
My Double QI-lalej .... ..
The Task QCowperj ..... - ..... .
Innocents Abroad QTwainj
. . . .Koerper
. . . . .Toole
. . . .Moore
. . . .Ebbert
Writing the Ruby
. . . . . .The Preps.
Little VVomen QA1cottj ................ ....... N liss Paiste
Life and Times of John Huss QGillettj ....
Letters to Stella QSteelj ..............
Dreme QLyndsayj ............
Past Meridian QSigourneyj ......
All for Love QDrydenj . . . ....... .
Sermon on the Ploughs QLatimerj . . .
School of Abuse QGossonj ........
Homeward Bound QCooperj .....
. . . . . . .Faringer
. . . . .Miss Smith
. . . .Sponsler
.. . . .Rhodes
. .Economic Class
Annual 'Meeting of the Alumni Association
President ...... . . ..
Vice President ..........
Secretary and Treasurer ....
C lrator ........ . . .
Vocal Solo . . .
Prayer . ..,.,................. . .
N ocal Solo ........................
Oration, Twentieth Century Ethics ....
........... REV. CALVIN D. YOST, A. M., IQI, Chalfont, Pa.
. . , .BERTHA MOSER, A. B., 702, Collegeville, Pa.
.. . .I. M. RAPP, A. B., ,O3, Collegeville, Pa.
....REV. JOHN EDXWARD STONE, A. B., 'oo, Thornville
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .ALVIN HUNSTCKER, B. S., '84, New York City.
Alumni Business Meeting,
Tuesday, June 6, 1905, 2 P. M.
Tuesday, June 6, 1905, 5 P. M.
Tuesday, june 6, 1905, 8 P. ,M.
... . . . . . . . . . . . .RE.V. CALVIN D. YOST, President.
. . . .TVIRS HELEN BQTES HUNSTCKER, New York City.
. . . .REV. El. C. HIBSCHMAN, A. ill, '86, Philadelphia, Pa.
. . . .. ....MRS HELEN BOIES HUNSICKER.
. . . . . . . . . . . . .ALVIN HUNSICKER, B. S., ,84.
Wfednesday, june 7, 1905, 2 P. M. A
A Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest
Music: Marine Inspection ....,.... Ursinus College Orchestra Oration: The Price of a Principle,
Invocation ........ Rev. W. A. Kline, A. M., Ursinus College B. A. Strohnieier, Gettysburg
Opening Address .............. E.. Graham 'Wilson, Lafayette Music: Old Rag Medley ............... - ........... Shattuck
Music: Until the Dawn ............................. Parks Ursinus College Glee Club.
Ursinus College Glee Club. Oration: The I-Iero of the South .... F. A. Reiter, Muhlenburg
Oration: A Psychology of Life ....... E. I. Brown, Lafayette Oration: America, a VVorld Power,
Oration: A Tribute to the Grand Army, VV. S. Kosman, Franklin and Marshall
D. R. Faringer, Ursinus Music: Faust .......................... ....... ' . .Gounod
Ursinus College Orchestra.
I Decision of the Judges.
REV MAX HARK, D. D., Bethlehem, Pa. V
REV. PLATO T. JONES, Easton, Pa.
PROF. VV. L. SCI-IULTZE, Bethlehem, Pa. .
First Prize, Twenty-live Dollars ..... ..................... B . A. STROHMEIER, Gettysburg
Second Prize, Fifteen Dollars ..... ................ I W. S. KOSMAN, Franklin and Marshall
Honorable Mention ........... ................................ E .. I. BROXVN, Lafayette
President, E. GRAHAM XNILSON, Lafayette.
Vice President, VVILLIS F. DEIBERT, Muhlenburg.
Secretary, VV. S. MACI-IMER, Franklin and Marshall.
Treasurer, CHARLES S. DOTTERER, Ursinus.
3 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
E. GRAI-IAM VVILSON, Lafayette.
W. S. MACHMER, Franklin and Marshall.
CHARLES S. DOTTERER, Ursinus.
Degrees, Honors and Prizes
LL. D.-FREELAND G. I-IOBSON, A. M., Collegeville.
GEORGE H. NIEEKER, M. D., Professor of Chemistry, Medico-Chirurgical, Philadelphia.
D. D.-REV. HENRY JACOB CHRISTMAN, Professor of Practical Theology, Heidelberg Theological Seminary, Tiffin, O
REV. GEORGE 2'XLBERTVSNYD'ER, President of Catawba College, Newton, N. C.
REv. E. S. BROMER, Professor of New Testament Exegesis and Theology, Ursinus School of Theology, Phila-
REV. GEORGE STIBITZ, Ph. D., York, Pa.
DEGREES IN COURSE. .
A. M. A. B. Magna cum Laude. A. B. cum Laude.
ELEANOR BRECHT PRICE, B. S. BERTHA EVELYN SHIPE. ELLIOT FREDERICK.
. BJARY H. STONER.
ROBERT FLEMING BUTZ. H.-XRRX' HOXV.LXRD RICCOLLUM. CLARENCE GARFIELD PLACE.
DEssA CORNELIA EBBERT. RALPH EDGAR MILLER. JOHN BEADLE PRICE.
LINDEN HowELL RICE. CHARLES AUGUs'rUs TOWNSEND.
RALPH FRY XNIISMER. CLAUDE DEISHER TREXLER.
Salutatory .............................. ELLIOT FREDERICK
Valedictory .......................... BERTHA EVELYN SHIPE
HONORS IN SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS.
RALPH IEDGAR IWILLER.
BERTHA E. SHIRE. DEssA C. EBBERT.
IMIARY H. STONER. BERTI-IA E. SHIPE.
DEssA C. EBBERT.
CLARENCE G. PLACE.
misery of Economics,
class yells of 1906,
bluffs of Fegley,
harangues in Evolution,
Hlecturesi' of the Dean,
scandals of Olevian,
measles and mumps,
fussing of Fry,
Held trips in Biology,
discords of the Orchestra,
"correspondence courseu in Logic,
jokes of Petersen.
hsupposnlsu of Aimes,
noise of the Glee Club,
bi-weekly tests in Economics,
news QFD in the "VVeekly,"
XThe copying of History notes,
fumes of Toole's bum tobacco,
"Union" reports, '
"call downs" of the Librarian,
hot air of Dotterer,
OVERHEARD IN 1925
Alspaeh-"The text will be found in Moses xi, 44."
Ashenfelter-"Let's see your tongue. Five dollars,
Brown-"Fellows, dere iss no udder vay bud to sdrilce.
Down mit der operators !"
Cook-"Register here. I'm the clerk?
Crunlcleton-"Dere all Wool except the buttons."
Fegley-"W7hoa! Haw! Durn such a plug anyway !"
Fenton-"I won't make a donation, but I might giie
you a library or a pipe-organ."
Fry-"Manayunk, Conshohocken, Norristown, Potts-
town and all .points west. All aboard."
Heller-f'Honest to God! Fm a policeman in this
Koerper-HStrilce three, you're out."
Lenhart-"Five to one on the bay mare."
Moore-"It's against the rules tothrow us peanuts."
Myers-"Collar buttons, 5c."
Neff-':Stop at the butcheris on the way home from
Reisner-J'XNe'll drop the lesson at this pointf,
Roth-"Broke again, by gosh !"
Smith-"It might have beenf,
Sponsler-"W'allc right in, Maryll be glad to see you."
Steward-"Fellow Democrats, we hadn't ought to lose
oooD Loran. DELIVER Us. this time,
tSpecial prayer by the juniors.
Shunlc-"Look pleasant, please: raise the chin a little."
Toole-f'Everybody works but father." '
Caught on the Fly
Dr. Aimes, in History 2--Hlvff. Snyder, what kind uf
Women lived in the middle ages Pl'
f'Toady" Moore Qtranslating "es thut mir leid um
meine Oberstenuj-"I am sorry for my Easter eggs."
Dr. Beardwood-"Mr, Sponsler, what kind of a smell
has cyanogen gas P"
Sponsler-"Why, why, a gaseous smell."
Miss Long, in French A ftranslating "Ie ne l'ai jamais
vu!"j-"I never loved him."
Petersen Qinterruptingj-f'Ach, Miss Long, it isn't all
Dean Omwake Qillustrating mental imagery in Psy-
chologyj-"What mental image would be immediately sug-
gested by 'The curfew tolls the knell of parting day ?' "
Moore's turn-"Professor was that the story of the
lady hanging on the bell Pl'
In French, A. Munhall Ctranslating Hreprendre le sac
et courir repondre a l'ap-pelnj-"And he took up his socks
and hurried after his namef'
Dr. Beardwood-"Mr, Stamy, if potassium cyanide is
a simple or single compound, what kind of a compound
would you call potassium ferro-cyanide ?"
Mr. Stamy Chesitatingj-"Why, m-marriedf'
Miss Paiste ftranslating Hdiviso et ipse in tres partes
exercitu incessitwj-"And having divided himself and his
army into three parts-"
Prof. Kline Qinterruptingj-"Nog he-" i
Miss Paiste Cquicklyj-"Oh, yes, I seeg he dividing
Cope, in French Qtranslating "Hier, jlai voulu faire
fumer le beau-pere"j-''Yesterday-I-have-wished-to
New College Songs
. Tune, "Soldiers in the Park."
Hurrah! Hurrah Hurrah!
Oh! let us gayly sing,
While merrily they play,
For they to us do bring
A victory to-day.
Oh! let us gayly sing.
Our boys must know welre here,
VVhen they make a dashing run,
Wfhen the victory is won,
Oh! let us give the old Ursinus cheer.
We are used to winning here,
Same old story year by year.
. Play football,
Almighty God, we praise
Thy holy name, Thy grace,
With one accord!
Our Alma Mater bless
With truth and righteousness,
Give to her cause success,
Through Christ our Lord.
Ursinus fair and dear,
Our hearts are filled with cheer
In this glad hour,
We love thy ancient name
Of Reformation fame,
Thy mission we proclaim,
With all our power.
Around thy standard true
VVe rally here anew
In loyalty, '
For thee o-ur prayers ascend,
Tear fem That blessings thee attend,
Hamm 1 Faithful unto the end, '
Scanmfl We cling to thee. ,
Tune, "The Baby with a Dimple and a Smile."
When Ursinus starts to play,
'In her good, old-fashioned way,
You will find her sons a-fighting good and hard,
And the enemy we play
Will see that we are here to stay, a
WVhen they see us gaining ground a yard by yard.
O, you're up against it now, '
Can't you see the way our team through yours doth plough?
Ol-make another call,
We will teach you how to play football.
1, 1 wx
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CHI? Jfdafe S fir f16r'fZ"ric:ulaZ"1 OR.
STATISTICS OF ELEVIAN WIG CLUB
NAME RESIDENCE AGE WEIGHT EXTRACTION DISPOSITION PRESENT OCCUPATION FUTURE OCCUPATION FAVORITE PASTIME NTCKNAME
L. Beck Phoenixville Stone IOO Irish Violent Gabbing IH Continue Present Talking P
S . h I., k' f - W ' '
M. Beck Watsontoivn t Jo n 160 Woman Solitarv Looking aner Brother OO mg a ter HHS alkmg with Minta
- fKoonsj ' band Brother
Duryea Reading Ancient 2362 Welsh Sarcastic Eating Pretzels Chewing Pretzels RowQingj Little Rhea
, - , Trying to be a , , ,
Fryling Sunbury Archllves 180 I-Iarmless ' Making a Noise Talking Mag
Knauer St. Peters E 150 Dutch Agreeable ' The Rivals Deciding Which One Keeping die Rivals E
Long Manheim Fables 193 P Solemn Praising Seniors Missionary F Shorty
I L' ' h B b ' I
Matheiu Philadeluhia Modern 6K5 ' Italian Funny blijgllfnflfs Eggrosk,-, . F P
Nefi' Kutztown me , 90 Dutch I-Iomely ? Teach Music Peedic
Republic CTroyD 3
Price Collegeville Prehistoric 103 Hebrew Loving Giving Demerits Get Married Bother the Bofs Madam
Swartz Harrisburg Folly 1 63 Russian Facetious Victor F Flirting ?
MMARY-Total, 105 Regulars, 1, Would Be's, 3, Number Married, og Combined weight, 13815, Good Looking, 15 Smart, o: Number who would like to get Married, ro.
jan. I35 IQO6.
I have been a student at Ursinus for two years and
am now in the junior Class. Your son Leroy .came to
Ifrsinus some time before Christmas and We soon became
close friends. One day he came to me, saying that he was
short of money, but was expecting a check from home, and
asked me if I would loan him two dollars. Being a good
friend of mine, I loaned him two dollars and he gave me his
watch and chain as security. He soon after left the college and
I discovered that the watch and chain are almost worthless.
Upon receipt of the two dollars I will return the watch and
Yours truly, '
' F. E. HELLER.
Ian. 15, 1906.
Prof. F. E. Heller,
LIl'SllI1lS College. '
I am very sorry that you have gotten yourself into
such a complication with Leroy, but he is only I6 years of
age and must tend to his own affairs. Wfe give him money
enough for all necessities. Besides, you, being a senior,
should have known better than to loan him the money with-
out having a better security. In addition, I am very much
surprised that my son Leroy should so degrade himself as
to patronize the pawn-broker shop in Ursinus College. Here
my sympathy ends.
Yours in time of trouble,
F. L. BOLLMAN, M. D.
SHORT AND PITHY.
High-toned, but not extravagant in price: "Tippy"
My latest work, "How to Fag an Agent," 'fjimmyu
VVho studies economics for pleasure? 'fSpons."
11.30 P. M., Kerschner runs against a screen. Tippy
and Dutch take a cross-country.
Fashion, thy name is "Olevian Hall Girls."
"I came out to congratulate you fellows."-Spons,
"The boys look so seedy to me."-Miss jackson.
All of them wax old like a garment-Faculty.
Sermons in stones-Ioe Yost.
Thy wits want edge, thy jokes want point-Prof. Pe-
The fairest among ten thousand-Miss Austerberry.
The Amsterdam Dutch and the Potsdam Dutch-
VVhat is so tedious as Leidy's twice-told tales?
It is a great sin to swear-Fogelman.
There will be no admission to the McClurkin lecture
Life is but an empty clreain-Harman,
or THE JU
2 ' L1 fc, l ,.
1- E E 3 , 2 li
Q 52 E .2 3 H E .2 Q E " rg W
E E O4 Z sv 3 ,, QE FJ- P4 gy, fl .. ui S
s W pi fn 6 LE as w fa A e 0 C3 e e as
-o i 1. .5 H 'E' G i 21, 3 ga E ,, ,z gf ...
5 LE 3 E 2 2 5 .sn 5 .so -if 3 3 l 23 3
I l-4 2 F 2 CD CD H KD v-l FQ Q 2 2 l lil 2
Alspach . . . 1 , , . . 2 . . . 3 . . 2 . . 18 It . . . . -o
Ashenfelter . . . . . . . I 9 24 . . . . . . . . . . Ili , , I7 I
Brown . . . . 2 . . . . . . . . . , . . . II . . . 22 Iii . . . . 2
Cook . . . . 3 611 23 . , 1 . . O . 995 . . If . . . . . .
Crunkleton . . . . 3 . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . 4 If . . . . I
Ebbert.. ,,28....z. .. .So
Ellis. . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . 41 . . I . . . . . IW . . . . 9 1
Fegley.. .53...... 1. ..8,1tt 2.
Fenton. . . 6y3. . 63T 18 . . . 2 . . 40 . I It . . . . . .
Fry . . . 15+ I7 2 . . . . 49 . . . . 98 21 . . I4 494 . . .
Heller . . , 5 , , 2 7 3 . 3 , . . . . . . If . . 2 , , . .
Lenhart . . . . 4 . . IO . . . . . . . 1 1 -Z . . QIO 27 . .
Moore . . . . 32 . . . . 33 . . . . . . . . . Iii . . . . . .
Myers . . . , O , , . . 2 . . . . , , , , it , . , 14 , ,4 , 3 3
Spousler . . . . . 6 . . . . 2 . . . . . , . . . . IW . . . . 7 7
Reisner , . 3 . . IW I4 IT . . . Ii I4 . . . 26 If 49 . . . Q . .
Roth.,, 44.... .....,IT..324..
Shunk... ,l....4..1..12 ITI.. ..4..1t'.
Stewart . , , 28 . . . , . . 51 . . . . . . i . . I . . 24 . . . . . . 7III
Toole... .. .., ...I 1 3 27. 2..l..95 Hwxtti.. 1 I5 4
'Y:Votecl1'or.l1i111self. WrXVears his cl1un1's Clothes. IlSwears by note. iliallotbox stuifecl. 5Biggest individual vote polled. o,Too dumb to bluff- XO11 his 1904 bathing rccod S ly 1
RESULT OF THE VOTE
Handsomest , , , Fegley Best dressed ..,, Myers
, . . . Ebbert Laziest . . . . . Tciole
Thmlts he is ' TIC Steward Biggest liar . . . Cook
Most popular .... Fenton Brightest ....., Reisner
Thinks he is . . . , Cook Thinks he is .... Undecided
Most raceful . . Moore . . Fr
Grouciiest . . , . Steward Most concelted' Tlgi Reyisner
Tightest ...... Myers Meekest ,,,... Lenliart
Greatest athlete , , , Roth Biggest smoker . . . Lenhart
Thinks he is . , , Fry Most pious ..... Steward
Biggest fusser .... Fenton Biggest bluffer .... Fegley
Greatest bore , ,Tie-Undecided
THE CHRCNIC K OCKER
THE CHRONIC KNOCKER.
Editor and Proprietor ........ Bill Piff.
Subscription Price .............. 31.25
Telephone .... Leidy's New Bell 'Phone
Flunking is avery common occurrence
at college. That is what "Lenny" says
anyhow. It might not be so very pleas-
ant to get an E, for that means excel-
lent, and since I have so many of them
in my book, says he, people will think I
am a brilliant chap. ,Mandy prefers the
gentleman's mark, C. But heed the ad-
vice of 'KRusty", Shunk, "Take your
Hunk like a man.-H
Shall or shall not Stamy go with a
girl when he is a Junior? Let the girls
The earthquake in San Francisco is
due to the upheaval in Philadelphia.
Don't judge a man by his voice. He
may belong to the Glee Club.
If you can't knock, don't boost.
The Athletics won the pennant last
years. No! judas Priest!
A Brave and Heroic Act Performed by
a VVell-known Student of Ursinus.
Showed Rare Presence of Mind.
Deserves a Medal.
Ursinus College, Ian. 7, IQO6.-DL112
ing the cold portion of th' last winter,
the furnace at Olevilri Hall was out of
commission. One of the youngfladies
was in imminent danger of being frozen
to death. Realizing that much depended
on prompt action. David Reiner Far-
lnger, a frequent visitor at the Hall, at
the risk of his own life, transported a
stove from his home to the Hall, res-
:ued the young lady from her dangerous
position, and is now ready to occupy a
niche in the Hall of Fame. Truly, greater
love hath no man than this, that he will
risk his life for a girl.
Rhea had a little man,
VVhose name, she said, was Marcus,
And when that man the question "pop-
ped," - -
She said, 'Tm just like Barkisf'
Hot, making some
"Rube" Fry is
here to stay.
jams 81 Slaps,
Raps St Slaps.
Want a job?
All here in
black and f.-inte.
Don't get sore.
Buy a Ruby.
Walter Camp has selected the follow-
ing All-Ursinus Football Team:
Left end ..................... Hoover
Left tackle . . . .... Lenhart
Left guard . . . . .Koons
Centre .... . . .... Becks
Right guard .... ..... h 'loore
Right tackle . . . ..... Landis
Right-end ...... .... C ope
Quarter-back .... . . . Smith
Right Half-back .... - .... Wolff
Left Half-back .. .......... Peters
Full-back ...... ........... S tamy
Ex-Captain .... .... L eroy Bolhnan
Coach ....... .... F rank S. Fry
THE CHRONIC KNOCKER
THE DUCKS VS. THE GEESE.
An Interesting Game of Football on
Twenty-five Thousand Spectators
Collegeville, Fa., Nov. 27.-Did you
ever know that Ducks and Geese can
play football? lhfell, last 'Wednesday
there was a game played by these won-
derful fowl on the Ursinus Athletic
Pond. The Ducks were raised in Nor-
ristown. and were sent up by trolley to
the Ursinus duck pond. The Geese were
from Ursinus. Mr. E. I. Cook was thc
biggest goose. but there were others, too.
One of the most interested spectators
was Mrs. Hannah Vtfiggs O'Brien, who
came out to see Edward wade through
those Ducks. She was very much ex-
cited when Edward slipped in the mud
puddle. and she ran out on the field to
wipe off Edwards handsome face with
her calico apron. It was with difficulty
that she was restrained from delaying the
game. It certainly was fun for the Hwid-
cler." and Edward never played better.
The Ducks kicked off to the Geese.
Quack! quack! quack! quack! went the
signal. and soon the Geese were run-
ning with their webbed feet through the
Ducks. One Duck got drowned and re-
fused to play any more, but another who
was not drowned took his place. Soon
one of the Geese was a goose enough to
make a touchdown, and then the "wid-
der" yelled. Later when Edward gained
thirty yards, the "widder" yelled so loud
that it began to rain harder, and she dis-
located her upper jaw bone. She was
with difficulty brought back to life. Cook
was almost distracted, and tried to com-
mit suicide by sticking his head in a mud
puddle, but the mud puddle was not big
enough for Edward's head.
In the second half of the game Har-
man got his curly locks damp and re-
fused to play until he could go home and
get his curl papers. Steward made his
first swim, and did very well for such a
small Goose, but no one could play like
Edward. But, then, everyone can't have
an Irish 'fwidder" to cheer you ont. Well,
the Ursinus Geese beat the Norristown
Ducks, I7-O. The greatest calamity hap-
pened to Mrs. Hannah Wiggs O'Brien.
She ordinarily weighs about three hun-
dred pounds, but the poor, dear old,
Irish soul got water soaked, and- she had
to be hauled back to College in a dray.
It was a great game anyway, and the
Scrubs won. Here's to the Scrubs and
to Edward and the Irish "widder."
Ursinus Students Delightfully Enter-
tained by Dr. and Mrs. Smith.
Collegeville, Ian. 4, 1906.-Dr. and
Mrs. Smith delightfully entertained the
students of the College, when they began
housekeeping. A Hquieti' time was spent
in congratulations and in congenial con-
versation. Soon all adjourned to the
dining room, where a sumptuous feast
was prepared. This was followed by
cigars for the gentlemen and chewing
gum for the girls. All reported a very
delightful time, and we join in wishing
that there may be many more similar
Later: When the juniors congratu-
lated Dr. Smith on his marriage, the Doc-
tor said he was glad there were so many
who were so far advanced to take the
same steps. He did. really. Miss Neff
KOONS IN HISTORY.
Reveals an Historical Fact Never Before
Koons, being asked why the Boston
Port Bill was passed replied "Because
the people gave a tea party, and as the
King wasn't invited he got sore."
' Three Fellows Honored in English.
Messrs. Fenton, Fry and Mabry took
a front seat in English at the kind re-
quest of Dr. Smith. They undoubtedly
deserved the promotion.
THE CHRONIC' KNOCKER
9"ecial to the Knocker.
The 3d of November will go down
irfa the history of Ursinus College as
a memorable date, because it marked the
appearance of Martin Leroy Smith Boll-
man, the scholar, gentleman, and ath-
lete. Having played football on the
Dickinson 'Varsity, he came here and
made it real warm for jimmy Ellis and
"Cocoa" Iieasey. However, Martin Le-
roy was not here very long until he took
sick. At first it was thought his case
was only a mild one, but in course of
time the patients disease became serious,
even fatal. so that it was necessary for
Doctors O'Toole, Foltz, Mabry and Ellis
to perform an operation. The operation
was partly successful, but the patient did
not recover, and soon left the institu-
tion. Gloomy clouds overshadowed the
college at the departure of this noble
man. Especially 'was the loss felt by M.
VV. S. Let us not be gloomy and sad.
Great men leave us. but their work re-
mains. May we'cherish the ideals of
this noble man and endeavor to follow
in his footsteps.
BRE.-XCI-I OF PROMISE SUIT.
The information has leaked out that
the peaceful slumber of Collegeville will
soon be broken by a scandal of the most
harrowing nature, the kind that will
freeze the blood in your veins and cause
your hair to turn gray with the thought
of it. Miss Evelyn A. Neff intends to
sue Mr. I-Iarold D. Steward for S5o,ooo
as balm for her wounded pride. It seems
that the defendant had asked the plain-
tiff to be allowed to escort her to Liter-
ary Society on Friday night. Then the
defendant lost his nerve and did not make
his appearance on the aforesaid evening.
The plaintiff, after heaving mountains of
sighs and weeping oceans of tears, made
the journey alone. Since this is the first
time that she was ever turned down, the
plaintiff has decided to take legal action.
Full particulars in a later edition 'of the
College, Dec. 8, IQO5.-IQOOHS, Abel
and Long gave a concert to-day at 3
A. M. It was so much appreciated that
Abel and Long had to go to bed, while
Koons, fearing a shower, climbed out of
the window, ready to jump on the roof.
I-Ie hung out of the window for over two
hours, until Steward was in bed again.
XVERE Tl-IE SOPHS FOOLED?
Wfell, I guess they were.
W'as there a Freshman banquet?
W'. B. FENTON,
1 Dealer in
Terms cash. Prices reasonable
MONEY TO LOAN.
Liberal advances on jewelry, clothing
books and especially watches.
PROF. F. E. I-IELLER, I
SCHOOL OF PROFANITY.
Plain or Ornamental "Cussin ',"
. v 1 ote or far,
B W E g
in Seven Languages.
Samples -Free on Application.
For further information apply to
H. D. STEWARD, P. P. F..
54 Dog House.
M.-XTRIMON LXL AGENCY.
Lirsinus College hasebeen very suc-
cessful in aiding many young people to
discover their affinities.
No 5 but the Sophs. thought so. I CI-I,XRI,I2S S, DO'1"l'IQRI'2l
THE CHRONIC KNOCKER
Special to the Knocker.
Martin Leroy Bollman Smith opened
his heart for the first time and gave his
class a shine. It was a "swell" affair,
especially for Smith and Keasey, who
swelled themselves by eating.
BOOK OF ESTI-IER.
Chapter: Robinsons I-Iistory.
Prof. Aimes-"Miss Jackson, what is
Miss Jackson-f'It is something which
teaches a man how to use his arms."
WI-IO BELIEVES TI-IIS?
Dr. Smith says that tons of mosquitoes
weigh only a pound. Something wrong
in the balance.
STEXVARD IN TROUBLE.
Makes a "Miss" in French.
Frenchtown.-Harold Dean Steward
had loads of trouble while trying to
.1-reach a sermon in French class. I-Ie
was interrupted by Prof. Petersen.
Steward, thinking he could get the bet-
ter of the "Prof," fell asleep, only to be
called upon to read. The 'fold boy"
made a stab at it and succeeded in catch-
ing a D.
A CRAZY STUNT.
"VVindy" Harman chased "Ruben
Fry out of bed at I A. M. to borrow a
match. Did you ever see Harman that
he wasn't doing something crazy?
URSINUS, og LAFAYETTE, 12.
Oct. 7, 1905.-jimmy Ellis does not
play the game, but pulls ears with Doud.
TOADIY AND FRY MOVING.
Special to the Knocker.
Toady Moore has changed his quar-
ters to the biological laboratory, and
while he was in the process of moving
under the direction of Fry, Fry himself
was moved to the tennis court, where he
slept all night.
A TIMELY ACT.
The committee on the third floor, east
wing, took out papers to inquire. into the
lunacy of I-Iarman.
DOTTERER'S GAME OF TENNIS.
VVhen Charley came to Ursinus he be-
gan the game with the score of 'flove
all." I-Ie gradually reduced the number
until the game stood love-fifteen. Now
he is loving only one. The game is very
interesting, and Dotterer makes some
spectacular plays. '
FoR SALE. I
A good curling iron, which has been
used only a few times. It is well edu-
cated and knows Latin very well. It is
intimately acquainted with Cicero. Q D'
A well-broken livery horse, sired by
I-Iinds and Noble.
' BECK, 'o9.
A few well-composed prayers, espe-
cially adapted to Christian Endeavor.
Several Hrst-class jokes which have
been used for five years, but are as good
as new. Especially suited for funerals.
cRUNKLEToN, foy. if
Book, HHOW to Play First Base."
FENTO N, 'O7.
Book, HI-Iow to Fall in Love."
October 28, 1905.
' Jefferson Medical, o.
- Ursinus, 17.
THE CHRONIC KNOCKER
. Lenhart, 707, shipped his trunk to
-Toole, FO7, pays a visit to Public
"Rubc2-E' Fry, yO7, spent Friday, Satur-'
day and Sunday in Perkiomenville.
Miss Behney, io6, introduces a new
Style of wearing the hair.
Ziegler,,A., shot a dead rabbit.
Lau, loo, is getting the better of God-
Koons, ,OQ, is sick. No noise.
Charley Dotterer, 'o6, fell asleep in
Spons, 307, climbs 'up the apple tree
for cherries. -Y
Keasey"s '06 girl in Allentown elopes
and gets marriedf
Leidy, ,o8, preached a sermon in the
Toady, ,O7, advocates gallantry and
practices it. '
Brown, A, got 50 cents to drink a
glass of vinegar.
Dr. Grimm congratulated Brown, ,O7,
on the fact that he is still living.
Thomason, A, moved his bed to the
Y. M. C. A. game room. f .
Koons, 'o9, jumped from the roof. He
attracts much attention with his game
Peters, '09, smiled once since he is
Hughes, ,o8, is learning the bakery
Smith, 'o6, accepted the position of
"Chief Gazabo" of the American Genteel
Mabry, 306, says, "These five and one-
half years that I am here I left the girls
making a fool of myself."
Ziegler, A., gets into a mix-up at the
Windsor, and puts sugar in his con-
somme. He thought it was tea. ,
DISGRACEFUL SCENE- IN COL-
LEGE DINING HALL.
Keasey and Stamy the Principals.
Special to the Chronic Kicker.
Ursinus College, Ian. 12, IQO6.
D. L. Stamy and A. M. Keasey, two
Ursinus students well known for their
mathematical ability, got into a mix-up
in the dining room. According to the
accounts of eye witnesses Keasey was
the instigator, having provoked Stamy
by telling him that he ate too much. Of
course Stamy did not like the charge,
and showed his resentment by throwing
a cup of cocoa on Keasey's shirt bosom.
A serious row was prevented by the cool-
ness of those who sat at the same table.
Several of the ladies fainted and had
to be carried from the room.
' NOTICE! ,
Reisner found his lost cause.
From the Athletic World.
Special to the Knocker.
Athletics have taken a decided change
in the history of Ursinus College. Mr.
Frank S. Fry was offered the position as
coach of the second football team. He
accepted without delay. Coach Fry is
well known in the world of athletics, hav-
ing been a star tackle and sub-guard on
the Ursinus College second eleven. His
brilliant work on offense and defense
gave him the position. Many a time he
succeeded to advance the ball for thirty
yards at a clip-toward his own goal.
VVHO VVAS SCARED?
Vtfhat did he do?
Fed the Freshmen on tomatoes.
1 THE TROUBLE IS OVER.
A .Schedule Arranged with Much Diffi-
Sept. 16, IQO5.--ID1'Of6SSOI' Chandler's
office was the scene of a general hub-bub.
The trouble was to get Garcia's schedule
arranged. He is such a hard student,
and carries such a heavy schedule. that
only through the efficiency of Professor
Chandler was his schedule arranged in
such a manner that it did not cause Zl-
conflict in his tennis and football.
THE CHRONIC KNOCKER
COMING EVENTS. V
Race between Lau and Godshall in
Take care. Eegley, or the grafters will
MISS NEFES BIRTHDAY,
on November 9, 1906.
Your vote and influence solicited
For Street Sweeper,
For Chimney Sweep,
I resigned from the Christian En-
deavor Quartette and have accepted a
position to sing in the Salvation Army.
I can be found at my home in Trappe
every night after 6 o'clock.
LESSONS IN LOAFING.
I teach by example and not by pre-
FUNNY, ISN'T IT ?
Fegley can pull the :'prof's" leg for an
A, but "Lenny" says he can't pull a calfls
leg without being kicked on the lip.
VVanner, the "prep,'! took some physi-
cal exercise with Professor Peter-
sen, in the German class. The exer-
cise was just a little too violent for him.
The undersigned, intending to go out
of business, will sell at 'public auction, on
june 6, 1906, at 78 East Wfing, the fol-
I. One valuable horse, Virgil, 4 years
old, registered, sired by I-Iinds and No-
ble, d-d by Professor Kline. Record,
2. One bay mare, Horace, 3 years old,
work single or double, perfectly safe.
Record, A minus.
3. One roan gelding, Plautus, .2 years
old, broke to harness and saddle. Wfill
make B minus.
4. Black horse, Lucretius, 7 years old,
had him only one year, fearless of
i'Profs." Third in the Ursinus Handi-
Terms to be had on the day of sale
MILES A. KEASEY.
VV. A. KLINE, Auctioneer.
What is? This is It.
All mathematicians are good logicians.
Eegley is not a good mathematician.
Therefore Eegley is not a good log-
A SAD CASE.
"CrunkU didn't get up in time for
YE PEOPLE TAKE NOTICE!
I, Toady Moore, desire to make it
known that in my researches I have
found a new bug. It is called the "hum-
I-Iarmon returns without a hat. XfVhat
did he do with it? I-Ie threw it into the
Niagara River to win a lo-cent bet.
I wish to announce that I am prepared
to give lessons on etiquette UD, both
ancient and modern.
MISS MARTIN SMITH.
lessons given every Sunday
evening free of charge.
THE CHRONIC KNOCKER
Sherman is welcomed into the "Long"
list of "regularsf'
A first-class man to sing first-class
"base" in the Christian Endeavor Quar-
tette. Salary good. A "Horse laugh."
VV. B. CARVER.
Information as to who tied Misses
Fryling and Swartz in Abe1's room.
An English Bible.
Somebody to laugh at my jokes.
Something that will cause sleep.
HELLER, '07, and MABRY, '06,
.CLASS OF 1906.
A heart balm,
A full description of the forty "subs"
that ran upon the Held.
A pass to Perkiomenville.
A new way to Hbluffu history.
A special car to Pottstown.
A short route to Trappe.
Someone to buy a good silver watch.
THE PAVVNBROKER, 'O7.
A watchman to keep Dotterer awake
A hair-cut. I
A HOT TIME.
Terry in Ashland.
A STINGING HOT TIME.
Kerschner and the Hornets.
Information of what a minister wants
for a Wedding fee.
MISS NEFF, lO7.
Information as to who doctored the
JIMMY ELLIS, 307.
NVANTED. HEY! A GOOD JOB!
I want 50 good runners, with exper-
ience, to catch the "nigger,"
, Apply to
Some one to ind Leroy Bollman.
Fry got a newspaper from Perkiomen.
A Pathfinder Cigar to the One Giving a
An ostrich is a bipecl with two logs.
If he had one more leg would he be
called a tripod?
DEAN TOOLE MYERS CCTOADYU
BUILT DRUNK MOORE
- Typffwflfsf IN TRAPPE In Pottstown 4 Cats
HFLUFFY-57 . ccD ff Sh
CALLED MISS Duryea OC HW Regulars
E --'- Secures a Lauds
AIMES L. M Ordered Out
.,,, leense B Osfon
A SFQIFF 'lfl e Orchestra
TQQEEEE FUOTBALL Hallam HDUTCHQ'
U 'r-'rrr-1S Penn 39 Qfchwfd CUT OUT
M1ss1NG USMS O Makes Hit
THE CHRONIC KNOCKER
- ' 1 FRANK FRY
jan. 16, 1906.-Fry began his junior
year with much trouble. Desiring to be
kind, he bought a box of sardines ,and
some crackers, and invited a few fellows
to help to eat them. Butter was want-
ing, so Rube visited the kitchen for the
butter, but when he returned the fellows,
crackers and sardines were gone. Poor
THE MODERN RIVALS.
A Strong Melodrama in Four Acts.
VVill Re Rendered in Bomberger Hall,
june 8, IQO6.
Each Rival Takes ' Turn, and Then
Waits Until the Play Starts up Again.
1 CAST OF CHARACTERS.
First Rival .......... "VVinkie" Landis.
Second Rival .......... "Doc,' Krusen.
Third Rival ............ "Bill" Sturgis.
Fourth Rival .......... "Brother" Beck.
Chart will be open June 6, 2 P. M.
U I-IEY, FELLERS!
Did you ever hear Koons give the
"story of the narrative F"
FRY GIVES DR. SMITH A
He says that the sense of smell tells
us absolutely that ether is no material
CRUNKLETON HAS A SVVELL
In the concert given by the Glee Club
and Orchestra the audience was espe-
cially pleased by the "comikle" stunts of
Fry and Mader. They were "so" funny.
IN THE LIBRARY.
Miss Price-"Mr. Ellis, how would
you like to get out of this corner and
' quit making noise iw
Did you ever see Guy Knauer eat
' A GOOD PAIR.
'tToady" and Harman walked 32
miles to Crystal Cave. It reminds one
of the duck and the ostrich who took a
MABRY DISCOVERS A NEW
FACT IN ENGLISH.
Mabry is authority for the statement
that Saint Patrick was the subject of
the earliest English Secular Plays.
A NOBLE SUGGESTION.
By Senator Rhoades.
E 'LDr. Shaw soaked us with two extra
hours in laboratory. We must have an
extra electric plant and ,run it by a tread-
mill, with 'Toady' Moore and 'VVindy'
Harman treading it."
URSINUS COLLEGE- LIVERY.
Main Guy, P Ass't Main Guy,
J. A. KOONS. V ' R. COPE.
VVe desire to state that we are in a po-
sition to furnish the best Cicero stccds,
time 2.04, at small consideration. Inter-
views strictly confidcntial, with the con-
sent of Professor Petersen.
I teach how to wa-sh socks that have
been worn three weeks.
' . MOORE. IO7.
I teach "Iorensenic" oratory on liberal
terms. I give an entertainment every
' TOOLIQ, '07,
R0Y E, MABRY, 'oe T 9
LeR half-back Scrub Foot-ball Team, IQVOO-1903 5
Captain 1902 g Segond Base-ball Team 1900 5 Pitcher
'Varsity 1901-1906 5 Captain 'Varsity Basegbali
Team, 1906. , '
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THE WINDSOR HOTEL
IZI7 to 1219 FILBERT STREET
- The Criterion Everywhere
. RUN ' -Studios A
by College Men 712 ARCH STREET
for College Men BROAD AND' COLUMBIA AVENUE
SI-IEIBLEY, Lafayette '98, is the Manager A A
WALDO BRUBAKER, I7.,fSc IVI., '01, is the Room Clerk G I ' ' II I I I i I I N S ' I I
W. IVI. EWING, Washington ancI Jefferson, '93, is the Cashier '
' ' Safety in the use of Beer
E a f 1 I-1 C1 6 I' lies in choosing the best
Cigar Lotus and Standard
are accepted in the best clubs and the
most discriminating families. Praise
IS of this beer comes from those who use
A itg endorsement from physicians. illBy
no possible means can beer be made
, I better or purer than Lotus or Standard
A Lone Man s Companion
I A Bacheloris Friend ' MADE ONLY BY
A Hungry Mm Food The Adam Scheidt Brewing Co.
A Sad lVlan's Cordial r
A Wakeful Manis Sleep
A Manis Fire The Brewery Bottling Satisties the Most Exacting Connoisseur
Spring and Summer
AND AUTO APPAREL
I 424-26 Chestnut St.
Yerkes Flour Mills
, x 1
y'33'vA 'W Lasfwct' 7 shi-Rxciiao Lziiilhic l
I M M FLOUR FEED Q NM '
SUQRFNEQ ' SUCRENE 4
G R A IN oo AI , I
' 42 X : I :if
X TRN JMARK - 3 ' TRAD MMX
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h 7 veg! ip i6Q:4
sgfffff MKYPAA' ' - Qffiw Mnwligg
DA '........-"E D , . A H f-.g,ggg...--'
A PRIRYFE 0 Lcmdzs Bros., ,Yerken Pa. I ORSEFEED I
X Movsm lefvof - PRO-mm ,sign ,Q
- Q-l Yl5'9 . United Phone No. 9 X u,-2 E363
O STER SHELL LIME FOR FERTILIZINC GRASS ShEDS
P. G. DA V IS
Io22 I-Iigh Street '
Pottstown Pa . Portraits and Groups Made for Ursinus
When you want' Good,
Pure and Wholesome Candy,
use tlzis dz'reciz'0n TI-IUS: '
Go to l:E.NTON,S and ask for
L I L Y B RAN D
and for fine Chocolates and
Package Goods insist upon
Use this advice and you
will never regret it.
A. C. KEELEY
2215 N. Front St.
again remind you that We are headquarters for OXFORD
TIES. Every dollar spent at this store brings a full
. equivalent in satisfactory returns. The man who knows
will select Gun Metal Calfskin Oxfords for street Wear.
The prices are 83, 533.50 and 33.75, For hisvdress
shoes, Patent Colt Oxfords are 'fjust Right," which is
the name of men's shoes for which we are the special
agent in Norristown. The prices are 53.50, 53.75 and
54. The same prices for high shoes. Our 52.65 and
33 Oxfords are right also.
For young ladies and girls the Oxford Tie will be the
shoe for spring and summer. We have beauties in Gun
Metal, Patent Coltskin and Vici Kid, at prices that are right, beginning at 51.25, then 51.50,
32.25, 32.50, 33 and 53.50. Come in and see them. Let us fit you.
JOHN E. OVERHOLTZER,
6 W. MAIN STREET NORRISTOWN, PA.
When in Pottstown don't fail to visit
I H. M. BooNE
Old Blue and Historical China
Grand l:ather's Clocks
Old Prints and Curios .
and a fine assortment of Antique Furniture
604 HIGH STREET, POTTSTOWN
X R y T ment of C ancer and Sk D 7 S.
S Elec r1ci y for Rheumatism and Nervous D J -
EQ A. KRUSEN, M. D. ATTORNEY AT LAW
1009 Commonwealth Building
12th and Chestnut Streets
E. S- POLEY E. PTSLOUGH
and Contractor Attgfney at Law 1
TRAPPE, PA. t 2 NOR,RISTOWN,'PA.
CAN SHOP TO BEST ADVANTAGE
IN POTTSTOWN '
Come in sometime and see What a fine, big, up-to-date
store we have. The Schuylkill Valley Electrics pass our
E L LIS MI L L S
223, 225, 227 High Street, Pottstown, Pa.
Marble and Granite Works
149 High St., Pottstown, Pa.
Designs and Estimates Furnished Free of Charge
The John T. Dyer Quarry Co.
' Norristown, Pa.
Cmybed Buildzhg Sfone
For Nlacadam, Concrete, Ballast, Foundations, Etc.
' F you are troubled with a bad cough or cold,
gl ask MR. FENTON, of your town, for a
, 25c bottle of
Gqjfk Cough Cure
He has sold it for years and can recommend it highly
Reasonable V Rates
28-30 N. Seventh St.
JOS. BARTHOLMEW, Clerk
c. o. KOCHER, Prop.
z. 1 N12
LINSEED yr .,t
X , .f
RAHH3 tt M
W ,SN Gi ' Eg g' l:I,5:-sin.
Emi, nw: 4--. YA 1 wlU,4i,.
51, my - X liggmllnw
-t .s . ,.:i- fx! ,,
1' Q ,-H2 ahrllitafri'-Ja
W as .lllrtwlgelievr
ti l illllilllizliillg
. 1 All f El, itl1f'iE51Pf:Y1is:i.'tr
- as 'fi F511 f53i.,,1ilEg5ff,w 's.........
'aqui :Eg l in Ewaailggiillg':,4,r,,s3 'glru'
- ..., - ,l, 1 hr.-11.1, 7 rf"fll'jIl1
,,,.-f" -4-ur iijilr' ' if "til+lill'lfjQ!Eil151!-C5522-V.IZWHSEELQ
elif' r i -ff '
f I if A faint ,fi tilt
.gi A fl' ll xg' W l H ibltiw-'f4.fligIlill.,I1I'
.- . riiiigiiryetrsfrfrmm1
-ll i l ll lrl-5 1 2 s o
It Pays Us
Because while our P1'0Hl per gallon is less
than many manufacturers make on inferior
paint, still many gallons sold at small profit
make a large total. -
It Pays You
Because it goes 25W farther, covers 50W
better and wears IOOW longer.
Breinigis Pure Linseed Oil Ready-Mixed
Paints are absolutely pure, being made and
sold on the qualitative analysis as shown in our
LM-ire ur for address of our nearcsi agenq
The Allentown lVl'f'g. Co.
556 Chain Street
Bell Phone 753x
Jacoby and Willow Streets
IQ B. REI ERT Jon I H. JARRET
LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLES
Pottsville Porter, Beer all kinds of N O R R I 5 T O W N, P A-
and Soft Drinks and"
Robert Smithss Ale Domestic Wines Firsticlass Teams, for, all purposes' P
Four-in-l-land Break and Large
f Norristown, P a
Coaches for Parties
A. B. CADWALDER
AllentoWn's Leading Fancy Afticlgs .58
Tailors, Clothiers and
Haberdashers JV, E, High and Penn Streets, POTTSTOWN, PA
College Flags, Cushions, Etc., Made to Order
for any School
For Interior Decorations Commgngemgnts Arg QV-er
Nothing superior to the American Gilt Edge and XXXX Family
Green Marble from Pennsylvania Flour are beginning to in-
Quarries and Mill at Easton, Pa. crease their growth in pop-
HENRY A, SCHW-EYER P. G. STRITZINGER sz Co.
King of Prussia Po. Montgomery Co., Pa, ASK THE .GROCER FoR IT
T71 Brzglnfeff and Ben' Lzgfzf zn tba World
, U I1 11, 1' 1, '
y 1: llllllllllllllll
l u., 1. ,W A n i I . . .
,El 51, 1 ' y 11:11. 'lj
V i lliml Send f catalogue and inform ' I1
Y, 111119557 'N lx U11 ggi. Plants inst ll cl complete for towns o clividuals
....,, .71 .... l111 l ll
, .1 Storage cl A S Pl ll d f h
, the 1. town ofR , 1 , M 11 , Md , ll C
iwlm ' Del , also for Cyrus Baker, Colle eville, Pa , L b H l
h b h D cl H
""' Tratntne, Pa.3 S. Gross Fry, Dr. gRoyer, tllrhppae, Pa. cl
. others in the same locality. '
5 Acetylene Gas and Construction Co.
Congaxhirsvttiitgtidelfnlh ELECTRIC PLANTS 553 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia
Ambrosia k V l Smoking and
Will's Best Chewmg
Gen. Schuyler - TOBACC0
317 De Kalb st. 113620117 f QM 5
' ' ' f A S at utra ea
NoRR1sTowN, PA. G N t anll L It
CIGARS fW1111111wFX 'Edison
GEO. S. NIILLER Sc CC., Pottstown, Pa.
New 'tg O SOMETHING TO CROW ABOUT
T tr' ,Fi
BJ-Q3 NOTHING BUT THE BEST
f COAL LUMBER and FEED
iW. H. Gristocks Sons
' 'RT Collegeville, Pa.
Lighting, Heating and Cooking
GEO. T. CLAMER Granite Works
COLLEGEVH-'LE' PA' 'HORACE L. SAYLQR, Proprietor
A few plants installed near by: i
Joseph Frailinge., Schwenksville, Pa., Residence 51990131 Designs and Estimates Furnished
F. W. Beltz, Schwenksville, Pa., Residence - - -
F. Clamer, Collegeville, Pa., Residence We make a Speclahy of the Finer Work
J. C. Landis, Coliegevillenpa., Residence N0 C0TltfaCt too Large? None too Small
tliiiifaiiigimtfi.fmifsfsmf Om ae kept WSH Stocked
Collegeville G35 C09 Town Plant Call and examine the Work We execute
THE URSINUS SCHOOL E THEGLOGY
Conducted under the authority of the General Synod of the Reformed Church. Thorough preparation for the ministry. Specially successful in training men
for the pastorate. Three years' course, with graduate courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Divinity. Advantage of large city. Access to library and
lecture courses of University of Pennsylvania. Opportunities for self-help. Expenses 3125 per year. For catalogue and information address
U EDWARD S. BROIVIER, Secretary, 3262 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
Twenty-four miles from Philadelphia. Modern Ideals, High Standards, Universay-trained Faculty, Laboratory Equipment, Group System of Courses. Ex-
penses Moderate. Women Admitted as Well as men. Exceptional 'advantages for students expecting to enter the teaching profession, law, medicine or min-
stry. Catalogue and detailed information furnished on application '
Address GEO. LESLIE OMWAKE, Dean
THE URSINUS ACADEMY
COLLEGEVILLE, PA. 7
Established 1869, continuing Freeland Seminary. Beautiful surroundings, rich educational environment, refining influences, democratic spirit. Completely
furnished dormitories, library, laboratories and gymnasiums, Modern methods, small classes, experienced teachers. Prepares for college, technical schools and
for business. Successful in discipline. Tables supplied from school's ovvn garden and dairy. No sickness. Easy of access, but free from distractions and
beyond the range of city prices. Visitors Welcome. Catalogue and information on application. - '
WILLIAM W. CHANDLER, Principal
X C . El ans
You are careful when you
, buy a watch - wliy n0t
wg be equally so in selecting
l a fountain ' pen ? Both
the recollection of QLIEIUIQ I'6T118il15lOTlQ Eiffel? U36 price is fO13QOff6l1
GZ. 5. Tbashell
l Krinitg 'meformeb Ctburcb, CD Ii g II Gbambereiillllglie pvesbgtcrian Gburcb, Dbilabeipb
1boig 'Erinitg lp. IE. Glburcb, lpbii b Ipb jfirst IIB. IE. Giburcb, Germantowix
first Tiaptist Gburcb, mbiiab Ipbi ifirat Presbyterian Gburcb, lpbilabclpbia
WALTER M. ENGLE D
,X slioulcl be accurate, unfail- '
Sl ing, dependable. Then buy g J '
I Waterman's.ldeal. REPAIRING. Quick. Low Price. Satisfactory.
For sale by dealers. 4223 Lancaster Avenue, Philadelphia
il ii :
Y' L. E. Waterman Co.,
3 173 Broadway, New York.
ek JOHN M. MILLER az SON
, 1 ,
Manufacturing and Iobbing Confectioners
335 NORTH THIRD STREET, PHILADELPHIA
Hamilton Apartment I-louse
' I NORRISTOWN, PA.
One of the best arranged Apartment
houses in the State.
Everything new, attractive and stylish.
Accommodations for summer guests. Val-
ley Forge and Audubon at short distances.
Write for Booklet
FRED. J. GIESELER, Manager
Established I 865 I
LEINBACI-I 81 BRO.
Cor Penn and
Eighth Streets N READING, PA
CRANFIS ICE CREAM
Cakes and Candies' abso-
lutely pure. All Cream
used is Pasteurized E .U
,WRITE FOR PRICE LIST
STORE AND TEA ROOM MAIN OFFICE 1
l 33 l Chestnut St. 23d and Locust Sts.
Formerly the I
just Refurnished. On Trolley Line. Popular among the
COI .I .EOEVII .I .E, PA.
-ij-'Ei Weaver Pianos
k'QN 3 WEAVER
I il fx
1 -A f
f oRoA NS
Made tbr discriminating buyers. Musically and mechanically correct. If
fi can be made look up the merits of the
you want an instrument as ne as , I
Weaver Organ and Weaver Pianos. If you want the best instrument that
' k about the Pianos and Organs we take in
can be bought at a little price, as
exchange and repair thoroughly at our factory and then sell at a bargain.
WEAVER ORGAN 86 PIANO CO.,
Manufacturers YORK, PA,
. Z. 1
. ,Q A,AA g .,.. 5
ti cs, A' "3-'U :Rx'. , '
sa.- , ...f , M
.pw ,-f sm-:.-3-1-Y
Rgfg-vs?-5? ff ia
I H N, X
I-IAVE BEAUTIFUL I-IAIR
fi X The Magic Curler
Waves and Curls the I-Ialr in
I A IO to I5 Minutes without I-Ieat,
A flta' V While you are dressing or travelling
. This hair was waved in .
Mgiiuiiiii "ea" by 1' Magic Curler Company
I I North Thirteenth Street, Philadelphia
I-Iigh Gracie College Supplies
Drawing ancl Engineering, E
Physical, Electrical and
Chemical Apparatu s.
QUEEN or CO., Inc.
N. W. Cor. Eighth ancl Arch Streets,
M. N. IBARNDT,
For Saie : Contractor for :
Brick ancl Stone Masonry, Wyoming Bluestone
Manufacturer of Hollow Flagging, Concrete
Cement Building Blocks. Plagging, Cement,
Brick, Lime, Stone,
of the College lVlen in this part
of the State buy their clothes at
POTTSTOWN'S FAMOUS STORE
Wick'ssAdius1ahIe Fanny Hat Bands
,M Y: 3 E. '5v11aQ1fPi7f,- ,j ,,,,,r,.,, A
1:1.q1V.,45:i,m-'y,,g.fif: '- .
me Band wllh
..,.. .s5, I-Iookxj
e e A m , s .m ' m"' , f V " , x5:.'3,,-we' -'
A I r All Rights
l . ,-:ql:".a:r:-.f:.,.f::s ., Reserved
4:3 5. -- 'r '. 6 . r'-1' ' '
, , 4412-3 Wm Fit AHY
fs--ra. A S 1 H
' f f' -f.. .. .,.. . ty B at
lVlade in 700 fancy color combinations.
I SCHOOLS, COLLEGES, UNIVERSITIES, CLUBS
They are adjustable and will fit any hat. You don't have to buy the hat you don't want to
get the band you do want, because THEY'RE SOLD SEPARATE FROM THE HAT
and' can be worn over the regular hat band if desired. '
WICK NARROW FABRIC CO.. 708 Market St., Philada.
Good Fishing Fine Boating
erlciomen ridge otel I
WM. F. A. TITUS, Proprietor 9
Excellent Accommodations Rates Reasonable
MONTGOMERY COUNTY, PA.
GRANITE and IMARBLE
Peoplewho ivant the BEST buy from
W. M. SULLIVAN
Main Street, opposite Montgomery Bank
HORACE B. KRATZ L
Roller Wheat and Rye Flour
AND DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF GRAIN
ALso BALER OF HAY
823-25 North Eleventh Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
PENNANTS, PILLOW TOPS, FULL CUSHIONS
Wall Banners, Seal Flags, Seal Cushions
Cream of Perfection Pure and Sweet
L B. F. Rittenhouse
Manufacturer NORRISTOWN, PA.
I BUSH BROTHERS
BUILDERS ' MILL WORK
Doors, Blinds, Sash, Newell Posts, Hand Rails, Turning,
Carvings and Cabinet Work,
Hardwood Doors, Mantels, Colonial Columns, Porch Work,
'Mill Work in all Domestic and Foreign Woods
A SOUARE DEAL
in selling athletic supplies made of the best material and
sold at the lowest price, has been our aim for over
TWENTY TWO YEARS
If you refuse to be buncoed into paying prices for the
same quality as ours, or a lower price for inferior goods
look to us for satisfaction.
ARTHUR JOHNSON 81 CO.
16 East Forty-second Street
COTRELL LEO ARD
R ALBANY, N. Y.
,u Caps., Gowns 81 Hoods
to the University of Pennsylvania, State College
1 f- Lehigh, Lafayette, Dickinson, Bucknell, Bryn Mawr
. Harvard, Yale, Princeton and the others.
Class Contracts a Specialty L
Rich Gowns for Pulpit and Bench
HENRY YOST, JR.
Livery 81 Exchange Stables
MOVING AND HAULING
LIGHT RIGS A SPECIALTY A
Both Phones Automobile Meets All Trains
lVlanufacturers of IRON and WIRE,
Gehret Bros., FENCING and WIRE WORK of every
if Q .5 Q Q ff .4 ff:
, .5 ,K K' .. A KL .
fig ffl? . 'p f C3 'L' I7
'17 wr 1' ri wr ir wr 17 T-1
Fire Escapes it '
and Light 0 AA 43 fl' di: :iii
Structural Gy 69 Q9 fy .P L5
fi? 'b L9 fl? it ff S3
1 b C5
f U . I. u u u u U u U U 'J '- '-
10 to Q4 E. Fourth Street, Bridgeport, Montgomery Co., Pa.
W. P. FENTON . LORENZOHINES
DEALERIN A C ,Ei A Firsi Class Liver
Dry Goods, Choice Groceries i A Y
Shoes, Hardware, Drugs, Paints, 0ils,8Io. Perkiomen Bridge Hotel
COLLEGEVILLE, PA. T ms Reasonable ' I COLLEGEVILLE, PA.
J. R- CHRISTMAN Dr. S. D. CORNISH JOSEPH W. CUTHBERT
A COLLEGEVILLE, PA. COLLEGEVILLE, PENNA.
v SURE CORN CURE A SPECIALTY
DEALER IN K y t ne Phone 31.
Fresh and Smoked Meats JOSEPH H. SHULER F- W- SCh6uI'61'1 S
1 I ' Best place in town
NORRISTOWN, PA. '
TERMS CASH C 11 g patronage is solicited. Clas p d
mblems a sp lty I
E APQTISTIC PRINTING
Class Annuals, Class Day Programs, Com-
mencement lnvitations, Class and Fraternity
Stationary, Fraternity Cards and Visiting Cards,
Menus and Dance Programs.
I-Ialftones and Line Cuts a Specialty
Special Designing College Catalogs
Thi: 5002 if one Maur prbductionx, including the
making WF nl! cult, printing and binding I
A PORTION OF oUR FACTORY wi ' ' ' ,
WM. H. HOSKINS' co. it
904-906 CHESTNUT STREET E' t PHILADELPHIA
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