Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 278
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1914 volume:
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DR. J. H. A. BOMBERGER. D.D., L.L.D
FIRST PRESIDENT OF URSINU5
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ti-5 OH N HENRY AUGUSTUS BOMBERGER was born in Lancaster, Pa., january 13, 1817. His mother
- was the daughter of Rev. John H. Hoffmeier, who for almost thirty years was the pastor of the Reformed
YQ Church in Lancaster City, and his ancestors on both sides were Germans and of the Reformed faith.
Sy? After receiving the elementary instruction of those days, at the age of about ten years, he entered
if Lancaster Academy, a classical school just then organized to meet the needs of the times, in which he
remained three years.
In 1832, he was sent to the York High School, connected with the Reformed Theological Seminary
in that town, where he came under the instruction of Rev. Frederick A. Rauch, D. D., the principal of the school, and who
later became the first President of Marshall College, of which Dr. Bomberger subsequently became the first graduate.
In the autumn of 1835, the High School at York was moved to Mercersburg and its curriculum expanded, until in
1836 it became Marshall College. In this new institution the young Bomberger completed his course in the liberal arts,
in the meantime suspending the theological studies that he had begun in the seminary at York under the Rev. Dr. Myer.
He took his degree in 1837, being the first graduate, as stated before, of this the parent college of the church and its only
product of that year. After his graduation he spent an additional year at Mercersburg in completing his theological
studies under the guidance and direction of Dr. Rauch, the Theological Seminary not yet having been removed from York.
During his last two years of study he was employed as tutor in the preparatory department of the college.
The Synod of Lancaster licensed the young theological student to preach the gospel, in October, 1838, and in the latter
part of the following November, in compliance with a call, he became pastor of his first field of labor in the church at
Lewistown, Pa. The charge consisted of the congregation in the town and two other preaching points at a considerable
distance from his home. Here he was ordained on the twenty-seventh of December, 1838. His work at Lewistown was hard
and rather discouraging, and his salary small and only partly paid. He was to receive from four to five hundred dollars
per year, but this was far in excess of what the people were accustomed to paying, and by the time they had raised two
hundred and twenty-five dollars, they were taxed to the utmost. To aid in his support he obtained possession of the
Academy, a classical school in the town, and by his untiring ehforts and special qualifications as a teacher, he added two
hundred dollars to his income and five and one-half days a week of teaching to his other work.
In July, 1840, he accepted a call from the Wayiiesboro charge in Franklin County, Pa., consisting of four congrega-
tions, namely: Wfaynesboro and Salem, in Pennsylvania, and Covetown and Leitersburg, in Maryland. He served this
charge until April, 1845, when he accepted a call to the English pastorate of the Easton congregation as successor to the Rev.
C. VVolff, D. D. At Easton he was associated with the Rev. Thomas Romp, who was the German pastor.
In August, 1852, the First Reformed Church, Race Street below Fourth, in Philadelphia, called Dr. Bomberger, but
the consistory at Easton unanimously refused to let him go and the call was declined. Two years later the call was re-
newed and finally, under pressure, accepted. I-Iis work in Philadelphia was blessed with abundant success, not only in
building up the Race Street Church, but in the establishment of other churches in different parts of the city under the
support and supervision of the mother church. In 1860, Christ Church, Green Street near Sixteenth, was founded, and
about three years later a mission was started in the vicinity of Fourth Street and Girard Avenue, which afterward became
what is now Trinity Reformed Church, at Seventh and Oxford Streets. Subsequently, still another enterprise was
started, now the Church of the Strangers, in VVest Philadelphia.
In 1869, Dr. Bomberger was elected the first president of the newly-founded Ursinus College, at the same time being
called to the charge at Trappe, Pa. I-Ie accepted both offers and until 1883 performed his ministerial duties as well as those
in connection with the College. He died August 19, 1890, and was buried in Trinity Churchyard, Collegeville. Dr. Bom-
berger was a ripe scholar, an eloquent preacher and a justly esteemed educator. It was well said of him: "The community
has few such valued influences for good, and for that reason not only Ursinus College, but the entire section roundabout
feels a distinct sense of personal loss at his passing away. Alas! that we do not have many more of the stamp of Dr.
Gln Br. Enratin Willis Brvnavr, 1511.9
Professor of Philosophy at Ursinus College
is respectfully dedicated by
Flhr 0112155 nf 1914
as a token of esteem
DR. HORATIO WILLIS DRESSER. PH.D
PROFESSOR OF PHILOSOPHY
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OR:-XTIO VVILLIS DRESSER was born in Yarmouth, Maine, of native parents. Not strong physically
and of an excitable temperament, his early schooling was somewhat irregular. Leaving school at the
jf.. age of thirteen because of the failure of his father's health, he was apprenticed to a telegraph operator
f 1 in a railway station. Two years later he held a position as operator and agent in a small station on the
gl 1 Q Central Pacific Railroad at seventy-five dollars per month. He found little opportunity 'for reading and
having few associates, save among railroad men, he gave up this position.
After spending several years in a desultory manner, during which time, however, he cultivated his taste
for literature and read many authors, Dr. Dresser secured a position in a newspaper office in Boston. He worked up
through the various departments to a responsible and lucrative position, but resigned after a few years because of a
moral crisis, as he says: it did not seem possible to sustain the boasted circulation of the paper and at the same time be
true to the ethical principle of truth-telling.
A short trip to Europe during the summer of 1888 opened a large field of interests and led to a desire for a univer-
sity education. His growing acquaintance with the world of books led to the discovery of philosophical interests. The
result was a rather elaborate plan for several years of study in Harvard University with the Doctor's degree in view. A
short period of preparation under a private tutor culminated in his matriculation in Harvard University in 1891. During
the Junior year, the death of his father and an ensuing illness which lasted for several months, caused him to leave the
After regaining his health he began lecturing on applied philosophy. In 1895, he published his first book, "The
Power of Silence." This proved to be one of a series of volumes on applied philosophy, appearing about a year apart
until 1912, "Human Efficiency" being the last of these. "The power of Silence" has been reprinted fifteen times and
has been translated into German. "Living by the Spirit" has been reprinted ten times, has been translated into German
and has been printed in raised letters for the blind. I
In 1901, Dr. Dresser resumed study in Harvard and then as a graduate student took the A. B. Degree "out of course,"
in IQO5, with honorable mention three times in philosophy, Magna Cum Laude, the A. M, Degree in the same year, and
the Ph.D. Degree in 1907.
From I9o2-11, Dr. Dresser was assistant in the history of philosophy and ethics in Harvard University, Radcliffe
College, and the Harvard Summer School. He was, for a time, president of the Harvard Philosophical Club, and of the
Metaphysical Club, of Boston. He has been connected with several leading philosophical journals and has lectured ex-
tensively both in his native country and abroad. 1
Since coming to Ursinus, Dr. Dresser has gained the respect and esteem of the entire student body. His department
is one of the best in the college. Not only is he esteemed as a teacher, but his courteous treatment to all, and his wise counsel
have won for him a place in the hearts of the students which could not be easily filled by another.
Flu the memhern nf the ntuhent hnhg, the alumni anh
the frienha nt' lkrainun Qlullege, the rlann nf nineteen
hunilreh anh fnurteen nuhmitn " Ehe illuhgf' me haue
enheaunreh tn make thief annual in realitg reprenentatine
nf nur rlann, earh anh energ memher haning in emme
manner rnntrihuteh' tu its nurrenu nr failure. Althnugh
thin in the largent eilitinn nf Elhe illnhg euer inaueh at
lireainun Glnllege, me have nut hah quantitg an nur ulti-
mate nhiert, l1utQu1e haue earnentlg ntrinen tu make thin
puhliratinn the i result nf the uerg heat etfnrtn nf nur
rlann. Uhe hunk rnntainef, with the unual trahitinnal
material, rertain innnuatiunee mhirh me hnpe mill, 'in a
meanure, annint ues in keeping euer in minil the pleaaant
bagel me npent in rnllege, Gln theme heairnua nt' the
perpetuatinn nf Glhe illuhg in itz present minainn me
ninrerelg urge the rerngnitinn nf earh anh energ pernun
urhn han ahnertineh herein. '
i me num leave it tn gnu, kinh reaher, tu pane: iuhg-
ment upnn the meaaure nt' nurrenu with ruhirh nur
etfnrtea haue heen remarheh. '
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' THE RUBY STAFF
ROAD LEADING TO PERKIOMEN
Zlnarh nf Birrrtnrn
HENRY VV. ISRATZ, LL. D., Norristown, Pa. ........ 1868
Honorary President of the Board -
HARRY E. PAISLEY, Philadelphia, Pa. ....... ...I907
Presrzfdent of the Board
REV. S. L. lx-1ESSINGER, D. D., Trappe, Pa. .... . . .I907
J. TRUMAN EBERT, Collegeville, Pa.. . . . . .I907
LION. HENRY W. KRATZ, L.L. D., Norristown, Pa. ..... 1868
HENRY T. SPANGLER, D. D., Collegeville, Pa. ......... 1884
ll: A. H. FETTEROLF, PH. D., L.L. D., Philadelphia, Pa.. 1894
JAMES W. ANDERS-, M.D., L.L. D., Philadelphia, Pa.. . .1894
REV. J. W. lX4EMINGER, D. D., Lancaster, Pa. ......... 1896
HERVEY C. GRESH, Norristown,
DANIEL CLINGER, Milton, Pa...
Pa. ................. 1901
EDWARD A. IQRUSEN, Norristown, Pa. ............... 1903
J. M. XIANDERSLICE, ESQ., Philadelphia, Pa. .......... 1903
REV. PHILIP VOLLMER, PH. D., D. D., Dayton, Ohio. . .1905
ELWOOD S. SNYDER, M. D., Lancaster, Pa. ........... 1905
HON. A. R. BRODBECK, Hanover, Pa. ....... ....... I 905
REX7. I. C. FISHER, Lebanon, Pa. .............. .... I 905
HON. J. A. l.VIILLER, New Tripoli, Pa. ............... 1906
REV. J. M. S. ISENBERG, D. D., Philadelphia, Pa. ...... 1906
REV. S. L. NIESSIGER, S. T. D., D. D., Trappe, Pa. ..... 1906
A. D. FETTEROLF, Collegeville, Pa. .................. 1906
if Died December I, 1912.
Cf. L. CDMNVAKE, Pd. D., Collegeville, Pa. ............ .
BQAYNE R. LONGSTRETH, ESQ., A. M., Philadelphia, Pa..
REV. A. EDWIN KEIGWIN, D. D., New York City, N. Y..
REV. JOHN E. CARSON, D. D., L.L. D., Brooklyn, N. Y..
J. TRUMAN EBERT, C'ollegeVille, Pa. ................ .
REV. J. M. FARRAR D.D L.L D. Brookl n N Y
HARRY E. PAISLEY, Philadelphia, Pa. .... ......... .
CHARLES H. EDMUNDS, ESQ., Philadelphia, Pa. ...... .
REV. EDWARD F. VVIEST, D. D., York, Pa ........... .
REV. JOHN CALHOUN, D. D., Philadelphia, Pa. ....... .
F. MACD. SINCLAIR, New York, N. Y. ........ . . . .
HARRY E. HARTMAN Philadel hia P
, p , a. ...... . . . .
GARRETT E. BROWNBACK, Linfield, Pa. ....
C. H. ALDERFER, Norristown, Pa. .................. .
HARRY B. TYSON, Norristown, Pa. ................ .
REV. GEORGE W. HENSON D. D. Philadelphia Pa.
XVI-IORTEN A. ISLINE, A. M., B. D., Collegeville, Pai.:
EASTER RECESS begins, 4 PEM.
Recess ends, 8 A. M.
Senior Final Examinations begin.
Memorial Day, a holiday.
Semi-Annual Examinations begin.
Baccalaureate Sermon, 8 P. M.
Examinations for Admission begin.
Class 'Day Exercises, 2 P. M.
Junior Qratorical Contest, 8 P. M.
Annual Meeting of the Directors,
IO A. M.
Alumni Meeting, I P.,M.
Alumni Oration, 8 P. M.
COMMENCEMENT, IO A. M.
Summer Session begins.
Summer Session ends.
Examinations for Admission begin.
Registration and Matriculation ot
Registration and Matriculation of
' ' Students.
ft Date subject to change
Opening Address, 8 P. M.
Instruction begins, 8.45 A. M.
THANRSGIVING RECESS begins, 4
Recess ends, 8 A. M.
CHRISTMAS RECESS begins, 4 P. M.
Recess ends, 8 A. M.
Semi-Annual Examinations begin.
Day of Prayer for'Colleges.
Second Term begins, 8 A. M.
Founders, Day? ,
XVashington's Birthday, a holiday.
EASTER RECESS begins, 4 P. M.
Recess ends, 8 AQM.
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES begin.
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES end.
SUMMER SESSION begins.
SUMMER SESSION ends.
ACADEMIC YEAR begins.
GEORGE LESLIE OMWAKE, PD.D. WHARTON A. KLINE, A.M., B. D
PRESIDENT OF THE QOLLEGE DEAN OF THE COLLEGE
THE COLLEGE FACULTY
THE COLLEGE FACULTY
Uhr Glnllrgv Zliarultg
GEORGE LESLIE CDMVVAKE, A. M., Pd. D., President and Pro-
fessor of the History and Philosophy of Education.
I. SIIELLY XVEINBERGER, L.L. D., Professor of the Greek
Language and Literature, Emeritus.
REV. JAMES I. GooD, D. D., ,L.L. D., Professor of the His-
tory of the English Church.
VVHORTEN A. IQLINE, A. M., B. D., Professor of the Latin
Language and Literature. .
LIOMER- SMITH, PHD., Professor of the English Language
and Literature. -
NIATTHEVV BEARDVVOOD, A. M., M. D., Professor of Chem-
ARTHUR I-I. HIRSCH, A. M., PH.D., Professor of History
and Political Science. '
I'IOLLIE IERNEST CRow, Professor of Biology.
lol-IN VVENIIXVORTI-I CLAVVSON, A. M., Professor of Mathe-
matics and Physics.
IEIORATIO XNILLIS DREssER, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of
ARTHUR VOGEL, LL. D., Professor of Modern Languages.
ISAIAH MARCH RAPP, A. M., Assistant Professor of Physics
REV. GEoRGE HANDY VVAILES, A. M., Professorrof English
Bible, Greek and Hebrew.
QIOHN MYRoN JOLLS, Director of the School of Music, and
Instructor in Voice Culture and Choral Singing.
JENNY DAE GREEN, Instructor in Piano and the Theory of
REV. CALVIN DANIEL YOST, A. M., B. D., Librarian and In-
structor in English and I-Iistory.
JOHN BEADLE PRICE, A. M., Graduate Director of Athletics.
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PROFESSOR ALBERT VOGEL, Adviser
P1'esAz'dc11t, MARY BARTMAN TfviCC?-P7'6'S'idC11-lf, ANNA .KEMERER
S6C7'6IfCl7':V and T7'6GS147'67", NIARIAN S. ICERN
NIIRIAM RUTH BARNET, ,I4
MARY BECHTEL BARTMAN, '13
GLADYS MARIAN BOOREM, '15
MARGARET R. CARE, '16
FLORENCE MAY DETXNVILER, ,I4
REBECCA M. ELLIS, '13
MAEEL D. HYDE, '16
STELLA M. HAIN, '13
l1ARIAN S. KERN, '16
HELEN B. KEYSER, '16
ANNA GRACE IQEMERER, ,I4
ELS-1E A. BKCCAUSLAN, '16
V 1OLA CLARK MOSER, '13
LAURA ETHEL NYCE, '1 5
ESTHER MARY PETERS, '14
MARGUERTTE R. RAHN, '1 5
FLORENCE MAY SCHEUREN, ,I4
ANNA SCHLICTER, ,I5
RUTH ANNA SPANG, '15
RUTH E. STROUD, ,I4
EDNA MARIE VVAGNER, ,I4
EMILY ELIZABETH WIEST, '15
SADIE H. HUNSICICER
ALICE MAY LINDERMAN
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Presfidem, ADA M. FIS-HER
Sec1'ezfa4'y, NIILDRED E. PAUL
FRANKLIN BEMISDERFER 'I6
HENRY K. EBY, ,I4
HELEN M. FERREE, '15
ADA M. FISHER, ,I3
ELLEN F. HALLMAN, '14
FLORENCE VV. HIBBS, '16 RQILDRED E. PAUL, 'I6
EVA C. IQNEEDLER, '15
E. MAE ICOHLER, '16
GRACE N. KRAMER, '14
X-TERDA Z. MILLER, '16
JACOB NIYERS, '14 4
.PROFESSOR HOMER 5 SMITH, Adviser
Vice-President, CORA H. SIGAFOOS
T1'6fGS1fH'C"7' FRANKLIN BEMISDERFER
BIAY VV. PEARSON, '14
MARY H. SEIZ, '16
CORA H. SIGAFOOS, 7I4
GERTRUDE D. TALMAGE, '15
SUSAN M. TALMAGE, '15
PROFESSOR ARTHUR H. HIRSCH, Adviser
President, BOYD I'IARVEY LAMONT , ViC6'P1'6S'l'dC1Z'f, ELWOOD PAISLEY
Secretary, CHAS. AUGUSTUS FISHER T1'6'GS1L1'6'7',IVAN N. BOYER
ARTHUR J. ADAMS, '16
HENRY IQULP ANCONA, ,IS
HARRY BARTMAN, '16
CARL CUSTER BECHTEL, ,I4
ROBERT SIMON BORDNER, ,I4
IVAN NORMAN BUYER, '14
JOSEPH H. CORRIGAN, '16
LLOYD STANLEY CASSEL, '13
VVILLIAM ALERED COLEMAN, 'I 3
VVILLIANI P. CONDON, '16
VVALLACE L. DRXNEPIOWER, '14
LEVI YERGEY DAVIDHEISER, '14
CARL AUGLTSTITS ERIKSON, ,IS
CHARLES AUGUSTUS FISHER, '14
GEORGE HENRY GAY, ,I4
HUBER'f S. GLEASON, ,I4
HERMAN F. GINGRICH, '16
illllvmhrrn 4 '
-FRANKLIN LORIN GODSHALL, ,I5
MORRIS EDGAR GREGG, ,IS
B. H1'XRRISON KELL, '14
BOYD HARVEY LAMONT, '13
T. ELVVOOD ISICHLINE, ,I4
JAMES B. ICENNEDY, '16
PERCY VV. MATHIEU, '13
D. STERLING LIGHT, '16
ROI3ER'F G. BIILLER, '15
NORMAN E. BBCCLURE, ,I5
ROLAND H. BQULFORD, '16
ANTHONY ALBERT NORKEWITZ, '16
RALPH NIITTERLING, '15
ELWVOOD S. PAISLEY, 'I 3
CHARLES QTTO REINHOLD, 'I 3
STANLEY RICHARDS '16
EDGAR THOMAS ROBINSON, ,I4
ULRICH DAVID RUMBAUGH, ,I4
LESLIE FRANKLIN RUTLEDGE, '16
RAY ABRAHAM SEAMAN, ,I4
LEIGIITON K. SMITH, '16
CLARENCE VV. SCHEUREN, 'I6
HIRAM GRANT STRAUB, '13
GEORGE B. SWINEHART, ,I4
HARVEY R. VANDERSLICE, '14
VVARREN K. YERGER, ,I4
EARL RAYMOND YEATTS, '16
VVILLIAM A. YEAGER, ,I4
FREDERICK H. WORRELL, ,I4
CHARLES F. M CIQEE
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PROFESSOR XXVI-IORTEN A. KLINE, Adviser
President, PAUL W. YOH Vice-President, MAURICE A. HESS
Secretary, ADELA D. HANSON T7'6C1fS'LM'61', GEORGE A. BEAR
GEORGE A, BEAR, '13
ARY NEVIN BRUBAKER, '13
CHARLES FREDERICK DEININGER
WALTER R. GOBRECHT, '16
CHARLES HEN'RY HOLZINGER, '16
HAROLD BENNER KERSCHNER, '16
HAYDEN B. PRICHARD, '16
CYRUS M. ROTHERMYAL, '16
ROBERT THENA, '16
BYRON SNYDER FEGLEY, '15
HENRY F. GEBHARD, ,I4
ADELA HANSON, 'I5
RALPH J. PIARRITY, '15
JACOB FREED PIARTRANFT, '15
BERNHARDT R. HELLER, ,I4
NIAURICE ABRAHAM HESS, ,I4
E. BRUCE JACOBS, '13
JOHN N. KANTNER, ,I3
ESTHER ELLA IQLEIN, '14
DAVID LOCRHART, '13
JOHN ERNEST MERTZ, '14
ROY LINDEN MINICH, '15
AUGUST ANDREW RINGLEBEN, ,I4
DEWEES F. SINGLEY, '15
LARY BAKER SMALL, '14
ALBERT VOGEL, '15
ANNA READ WEST, '1 5
JOHN :KRAMER WETZEL, '13
VVALTER JOSIAH4 YINGST, '13
PAUL VVICKE YOI-I, '13
MERRIL WAGNER YOST, '15
EARL BEAN MOYER
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PROFESSOR JOHN WENTWORTH CLAWSON, Adviser
President, ADA SCHLICHTER Vice-President, GEO. R. ENSMINGER
Secretary, NIYRA B. SABOLD T1'6GS'1fL7'67', PAUL E. ELICKER
RICHARD ALLEN ARMS, '13 HORACE CASSEL GOTTSHALK, 'I6 C. GLADYS ROGERS, '16
GEORGINE ASHENFELTER, '13 ADDISON GODSIHALL, 'I6 MYRA B. SABOLD, ,I4
WILLIAM S. DIEMER, '16
EMMA K. EBRIGHT, ,I5
PAUL EDGAR ELICKER, ,I4
GEORGE RAYMOND ENSMINGER, ,I4
WILLIAM LEROY FINK, 315
ALLEN GRATER, '16
ERIC HALLMAN, 'I6
HERBERT HOOVER, 'I6
WALTER NICCLELLAN LAUER, ,I3
LESTER MYERS, '16
ADA SCHLICHTER, I3
EMILY SNYDER, ,I5
LEE THOMAS, '16
PRESTON SELLERS, '16
RALPH STUGART, '16
1 I J .7371
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' 'J - . . - ,
. l ROFESSOR H. F. CROW, A dfzm er
P7'8SZd671f, HERMAN VVISCHMAN BIATI-IIEU J I71C6-fD'l'6'SldCl'1f', WARREN JOHN PETERS
S6'L'7'6fCl7'j!,. FREDERICK PRANCOIS XVETDORN Treasu.rc1', JOHN. ORNER RIEGEL
JACOB ELMER BAHNER, '16
JO1-1N H. BELTZ, '15
VVILLIAM BUTLER, '16
VERNON CHRISTMAN, '13
LEROY F. DERR, '16
H. STANLEY FEGLEY, ,I4
FRANK MOULTON GLENDENNING, '15
FRANK LESLIE H1XRT, '16 A
JQUS-SEL CORN VVELI. JOHNSON, '16
RONALD CHESTER 1iICHLINE, '16
C. CARROL IQRUSEN, '16
I-IERMAN XVISCHMAN NIATI-IIEU, '13
BENNET :KIRBY BIATLACK, '13
VVARREN JOHN PETERS, ,I4 A
JOHN ORNER RIEGEL, '15
RAYMOND XXVILLIAM YVALL, '16
FREDERICK FRANciO1S VV1EDO
SIDNEY F. XVELLER
BRUCE FLOYD LTXMONT
GOVIND SAKHORAM PIIWALE
THOMAS FRANCOIS GORMLY
STUART GRA NVILLE A EEL
fw M. Qmufdn
0112155 nf 1913
Mono F1dC11taS in Omnibus
FLOWER Blue Aster
COLORS Blue and Gray
LLWOOD S PAISIDY P, 651416145
VIOLA C MOSER Vzce P1 eszdent
GEORGINE ASHENFELTER S357 6-mm,
TOHN N IQANTNER T1 gaguygq
Kemo' Iq11'1'1O! Dari! Imo!
M1he' Mihi! A
Wfarump ' Barump! Bumi-dickle!
Y1x' YaXY Dumi-dickle!
Coram' Boraxl Bean!
Smus' Sinus! S
BOYD H. LAMONT
E. BRUCE JACOBS
RICHARD A. ARMS
y I Seninr Mintnrg A
HE fourpyears of our college life is fast drawing to Ia close, and it is with mingled ioy and regret .that We
as Seniors look back over them, regret for the mistakes made and the opportunities lost, but Joy that
'Sa!5":" T' not only out of our victories, but even from our errors we have gained valuable knowledge for life in
the world. . I I I ' '
in Although bearing the unlucky numerals "Ig," we are of so optimistic a nature, and such sound
'Ji philosophy that we never lose courage, nor waste energy worrying over bad omensg but firm in the be-
lief that "life is what you make it," we use to the best advantage our opportunities, and bravely push on.
Our Freshman year showed our American dispositions, and our supreme ability to face life with "pluck" Per-
haps this little word of five letters describes our first year better than anything else could. Small in number, and some of
us small in stature, we overbalanced this by sturdy endurance, courage, and good payment of our honest debts imposed
upon us by the worthy Sophs. They may have gained some slight victory over us in such small matters as class-rush, etc.,
but as life inthe twentieth century does not depend on muscular strength, but brain power, these were mere trifles. In
our class Work, we soon showed varied ability, some few possessing very exceptional mental powers, and all of us at
least maintaining average grades. As there were some mentally, brilliant members of our class, so there were those who
shone in social functions, as well as those who possessed the prosy but good quality of being steady workers with real in-
terest in life. In fact, our whole class soon gave very decided evidence of being real people with real interest in the real
things of life. 'U
In our Sophomore year, we found ourselves called upon to teach a large class of Freshmen their proper place and
duties. This was no easy task, as quite a few of them had what is termed "swelled heads," and of all Freshmen ailments,
this is the most difficult to cure. However, by their second year they had learned many things, and thanks to the Sophs
were certainly twelve months wiser. 1 ' , ,
Junior year arrived and with it came the responsibility of deporting ourselves as upper classmen, and although never
stiflly dignified, we did soon gain that truer dignity which counts for much more. In addition, we became interested in
highly educational subjects, and also devoted our efforts to the laborious task of composing some literary product that would
do honor to our class, as the 1913 RIJIBY. Always living by our motto, "Fidelitas in Omnibus," we gave wise counsel to the
young Freshmen, and began to assume the first duties of leadership.
Finally our Senior year opened, and with it all the possibilities that leadership offers. Very much improved by three
years of college life, we quietly, but impressively, set our examples, and assumed our proper role. Together we faithfully
thrashed out philosophical questions, talked of Hfortuitous c'oncatenations," and acquired a great deal of theory, as well
as many high ideals to inspire us, and urge us on in our future Work. And now, as we are about to leave the classic halls
of our Alma Mater, and step into the world, we have much for which to be thankful, and much to hope for. Although we
can no longer work side by side and thus express our motto, let us each and all live faithful to the highest ideals which
have been instilled into us by professors, through experiences, and through self-reaction, and let us aim to make our class
in their separation true to their motto: "Fidelitas in Omnibus," in the sense of fidelity, to our highest selves.
. 32 l
sl to the
RICHARD ALLEN ARMS .... ................... . . ..... Latin Mathematical
"He who kizoicis, but knows not that lze k1'i0ws-respect him."
Pottstown High Schoolg Class Historian Q25g Tennis Association Q25 Q45g 1913 RUBY Staff
Q35g Class Poet Q45g lfI7eekly Staff Q35g Class Dandy Q25 Q35 Q45g Society, Pagang Teaching.
GEORGTNE ASHENFELTER .... ....................... I .......... ............ ..... I . a tin Mathematical
Arcola, Pa. Q Q
. UO, my lzaifs like cz red, red, rosef'
VVest Chester State Normal Schoolg Class Secretary Q35 Q45 5 Teaching.
MARY BECHTEL BARTMAN .................................. .... B flodern Language
. "lfl7e meet thee, like av pleasfmt tlzoulghzff'
Collegeville High Schoolg Y. NV. C. A. Q15 Q35 Q45 g Handel Choral Society Q25 Q45g
Girls' Glee Club Q25g Y. YV. C. A. Cabinet Q45! Class Secretary Q35g Secretary Schaff Q25g Vice-
President Schaff Q45g President Delta Gmega Phi Delegate to Y. VV. C. A. Conference Q35g
Group President Q45 g Member Sunshine Club Q15 , Q25 Q35 Q45 g Schaffg Music.
A. NEVIN BRUBAKER ........................................................ . . . Classical
Lebanon, Pa. A
A "That old man el0qu.e11tQ?5"
Minersville State Normal Schoolg Lebanon Valley College, ,IOQ Class Football Team Q25g Reserve
Football Team Q25 Q35g Brotherhood of St. Paul Q25 g Kratz Club Q25 5 "Deacons" Q35 Q45g
Vice-President of "Deacons" Q45g Member Alpha Omega Club Q35 Q45g President Alpha Omega Club
Q45 5 Track Manager Q45 3 Member Y. M. C. A. Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45g Mexican Athlete Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45g
GEORGE ALFRED BEAR Classical
I1ZZ me now jill me 110 U
Come 011 c0111e and ZL 11ze11ozt
VVh1teh'xllH1gh School Uisinus Academy Brotherhood of St Paul C C2 Q35 Q45 Y M C A
Cablnet 45 Reserve Football Team 1 2 President 5fV1lSO11 Club 4 P1 esident Zwinglian Liter
ary Soclety C4 Piesident Lucly Ten 2 Ursinus Cheer Leader 3 4 Class Vice President
3 Treasurer Classical Group C45 fwinglian Mimstrv
VERNON PEGLFY CHRISTMAR Chemical Biological
Pe1l1ajJs he I! Q10 cf at
Pottstown H1 h School unior Glee Club 3 Satellite of Pats leai C4 Class Stutterei I
3 4 Zvvinglian Medicine
IIOYD STANLEY CASSEL TT1StO11C?ll Political
And bette1 had H103 11e U7 been 110111
LVI10 1ead to doubt and 1ead to SC01741
Lansdale Hi h School Class Football Team QI ' Reserxe Football Team Q1 Q35 C45 ' Reserve
Baseball Team 3 4 Schaff Literary Society Anniversary I ' Vice-President Class I ' Schaff
Prize Debate C45 ' Charmidean Club 2 C3 4 ' President Schaff I iterary Society Steady to
Freda C35 j Schiff- Teachlng. C 5
RPPERAH MARY ELLIS . ....... ..... ..... . . . . .Modern Language
A sweet att1actiz1e k111d of gmce.
Phoenixville H1 'li School Vlfilson College I 2 3 4 Y YV. C. A. 45 La Favorite of Turley
Hess one shine 5 Zvvinffliang Teaching.
ADA MARGUERITE risnerz .. ...... ,........ .
"O mu-srie.f splfiere-descerzded maid
Frierzd of pleasure, wisdorrfs afid.""
Lebanon High School3 Group Secretary Q25 3 Group Vice-President Q35 3 Group President Q45 3 Class
' L' S iet Handel Choral Society Q15 Q25 Q453 '
Secretary Q253 Secretary of Zwinglian iterary oc y , . 3 A
Secretary Choral Society Q45 3 Girls' Glee Club Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45 3 Girls' Quartette Q35 Q45 3 Phi Alpha Psi
. W. C. A. Cabinet Q25 Q453 Zwinglian3 Teaching. 3
C15 C25 C35 C459 Y
. . . . .English Historical
. . . . .Modern iLanguage
STELLA M. HAIN... .
Lebanon, Pa. ' '
V "Fair tresses vinarfs imifverfial race eusnare,
' Ami beau-ty draws us with ar single hair." . 3
L banon High Schoolg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Q25 Q35 Q45 3 President Y. WV. C. A. Q45 3 Delegate Y.
W. C. A. Summer Conference Q353 Second Prize Zwinglian Sophomore Essay Contest Q253 Class Poet
Q253 Handel Choral Society Q15 Q35 Q453 Girls' Glee Club Q15 Q25 Q353 1913 RUBY Staff Q353 Weekly
Staff Q25 Q35 Q453 Class Secretary Q453 Phi Alpha Psi Club Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45 3 President Phi Alpha Psi
Club Q453 Member of C'Regulars" Q253 "All Alone" Q35 Q45QZWl11g'lla113 Teaching.
E. BRUCE JACOBS .... ............... ....... . . . ........ . . . .
' U.R6j7l-LfGlf'l01'l-3 reputation, rejmta,ti01fz.' O3 I have lost my rejmtczzfiorzf'
G tt sburff Academy3 Vice-President Class Q153 President Class Q253 Treasurer Class Q25 Q453
e Y as
Business Manager 1913 RUBY Q353 2nd Prize Schaff3 Prize Debate Q353 Class Football Team Q253
Football Team Q453 Handel Choral Society Q25 Q45 3 Glee Club Q45 3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Q25 Q35 Q453
President Brotherhood of St. Paul Q45 3 Chairman Schaff Anniversary Committee Q45 3 President York-
Ursinus Club Q45 3 Grand Seraph "The Deacons" Q45 3 President Charmidean Club Q45 3 President Schaff
' - ' ' Ministry.
Literary Society Q45 3 Pinochle Sharp Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45 , Schaff, 3
JOHN N. KANTNER ..................... .................... .... 5 C lassical
"VVl10 tl1z'1'zks too little and who talks too 1mlch."'
West Jersey Academyg Class Football Team Q255 Class Baseball Team Q15 Q25g Reserve Baseball
Team Q35g Handel Choral Society Q15 Q45g Glee Club Q45g Charmidean Club Q35 Q45 3 Tennis Associa-
t n Q35 Q45g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Q45g First Prize Zwinglian Freshman Declamation Contest Q153
Class President Q353 Manager 'Varsity Baseball Team Q45g President Republican Club Q455 Brother-
hood St. Paul Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45g East Wling Grafter Q35 Q45 5 Zwingliang Ministry.
BOYD HARVEY LAMONT . . . ........................ ..... . . . . .Historical Political
His Blue eyes sought the "lVest" ClfCl7','
- For lofzfers love the "lfVeste1'n" Staff.
Hazleton High Schoolg Class Historian Q15g "Virginius', Q25g Third Prize Zwinglian Literary So-
ciety Essay Contest Q25 g Y. M. C. A. Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45g .Charmidean Club Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45g Editor-in-
Chief 1913 RUBY Q353 Weekly Staff Q25 Q35 Q455 Zwing Anniversary Q35g Vice-President Zwinglian
Literary Society Q35 ' Secretary Historical Political Group Q35 ' Assistant Editor Weekl Q45 ' Attorne
7 ,Q P iv 7 Y
Zwinglian Society Q45g President Group Q45g "Deacons" Q45g President Senior Class Q45g Zwingliang
DAVID LOCKART .... .......................... , ...... .... C l assical
f Royersford, Pa.
4 "Lord of lzimself-a woeful heritage."
Royersford High Schoolg Class Treasurer Q15 5 Class Football Team Q153 Member "We are 7U Q25g
Manager Class Football Team Q25g Manager Class Baseball Team 2nd Assistant Football Manager
Q25 3 Member of Charmidean Club Q15 Q35 Q45 g Manager IQI3 RUBY Q35 g Treasurer Zvvinglian Lit-
erary Society Q35g Manager Football Team Q35g Vice President of Senior Class 5 Zwinglian Oration
3 Q45g Member junior Glee Club Q35g President Zwinglian Literary Society Q45g Member of "Deacons"
V Q453 Class "Shephard" Q35 Q45g East Wing Goat, Q35 Q45g Zwinglian.
. . . .Latin Mathematical
VVALTER McCLl-ELLAN LAUER ......... ..........................
"What I have been taught, I have forgotte-ng
What I know I have gnessedf'
York County Acaclemyg Handel Choral Society Q15 Q
45 5 Glee Club Q25 5 College Orchestra
Q15 Q35 Q45 ' Schaff Orchestra Q15 Q25 5 f'We are 7" Q.25 5 Class Treasurer Q35 5 ,
President Yoirk-Ursinus Club Q455 Charmidean Club Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45 5 Secretary Charmidean Club X455
Cl 'llichol' Q15 Q25 Q35 Q455 Rival of "Gyp"
RUBY Staff Q35 5 President Schaff Literary Society Q45 5 ass
Q 35 5 Schaffg Engineering.
PERCY VVISCHMAN MATHTEU ..................... .. . .
. .... Historical- Political
"O nfznfth and finnacenre! O nnlk and water!"
Ursinus Academyg Class Baseball Team Q25 5 Class Football Tea1n Q25 5 Varsity Baseball Team I
' 'D5' VVilson Club Q455
Q355 Tennis Association Q15 Q25 Q455 Vice-President Tennis Association Q35 ,
Roosevelt Club Q455 Business.
BENNET KTRBY MATLACK ... . .. ... .. . . . .
Bridgeton, N. 5.
. . . . . . . . . . .Chemical Biological
h al tandinc to akirect, 01' the hand 150 execn-fe any mischief."
I "The heart to conceive, t e nn ers '
Briclgeton High School 5- South jersey Tnstituteg Class Football Team Q155 Charmideans Q15 Q25
O1 ' RC0'u131'l.II C25 C35 Q455
I Q35 Q455 1913 RUBY Staff Q35Q Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Q25 Q455 evian g
VIOLA CLARKE MOSER . . . ................... .... . . . .
A "Joy rises in nie, like a snn41ne1"s 1n
. . . . .Modeirn Language
Handel Choral Society Q15 Q25 Q35
Conshohocken High Schoolg Y. W. C. A. Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45 5
Q45 5 Girls' Glee Club Q25 Q35 Q45 5 Turkey Trot Artist Q35 5 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Q35 Q45 5 Vice-Presi-
' V' P 'dent Delta Omega Phi Q35 Q455 1913 RUBY
dent Class Q455 Secretary Schaff Society Q255 ice-. resi
Staff Q35 5 Class Lemon Q15 Q25 Q35 Q455 Schaffg Teaching.
HERMAN VVISCHMAN MATHIEU .... .... . .. .... Chemical Biological
' Trappe, Pa. ,
3 "Ami to his eyes there was but one beloved face oh earth."
Ursinus Academy3 Class Football Team Q15 3 Class Baseball Team Q25 3 Reserve Baseball Team
Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45 3 Handel Choral Society QI53 Glee Club Q453 Class President 3 Alpha Omega Club
Q45 3 President Alpha Omega Club Q45 3 Group President Q45 3 Treasurer Zwinglian Literary Society
it Q453 Student Senate Q453 Zwingliang Medicine.
ELXNOOD STRASSBURGER PAISLEY ............................. .... H istorical Political
"I am too handsome for a mah
u I ought to have been bortz a 'ZC'07'7'lIl11.U
Central High School3 Class Football Team Q253 Class President Q453 Handel Choral Society S Q25
Q35 Q453 Glee Club Q25 Q35 Q453 Track Team Q35 Q453 Manager Track Team Q353 Captain Track
TCH111uQ45Q IQI3 RUBY Staff Q353 Student Senate Q45 3 Business.
CHARLES OTTO REINHOLD ............................................ .... H istorical Political
Lansdale, Pa. '
Q "His chief delight was l74, the Epistles of Paul."
Lansdale High Schoolg Class Baseball Team Q15 Q253 Class Football-Team Q253 Reserve Baseball
Team Q453 Male Glee Club Q35 Q453 Handel Choral Society Q25 Q35 Q453 Weekly Staff Q35 Q453
Editor-in-chief Ursinus Iflfeeklyi Q453 Student Senate Q453 President Schaff Literary Society Q453 RUBY
Staff Q353 Schaff Prize Debate Q453 "Gthello" Q45Q Schaff3 Teaching or Business.
HIRAM GRANT STRAUB ........................................ ..... I -Iistorical-Political
"A stole of the woods-a mah without a tear."
Minersville High SCHOOIQ Franklin 81 Marshall Acadamy3 Franklin 81 Marshall College Q15 Q25
Q35 3 Ursinus Summer Session Q35 3 Ursinus College Q45 3 Class "Stiff" Q45 3 Society, His OW113 Teach-
ADA SCHLICHTER . .. ..... Latin Mathematical
The joy of youth and health he1 eyes displayed,
lhd ease of heolt he1 ez ery look conveyed." .
Conshohocken High School Handel Choral Society Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45g Secretary of Schaff Society
Girls Glee Club 25 35 4 Group Secretary Q3 3 Class Secretary Q35g T913 RUIZY Staff Q35g
Y W C A Delegate to Ea lesmere Conference Q35 f Delta Gmega Phi Club Q35 Q45 3 Y. VV. C. A. Cabi-
net 4 Class Historian 4 Vice President Schaff Q45 g Group President Q45 g Member Alcove Bunch
4 Schaff 'leaching
JOHN KP TMER WET7EL . . .......... ............ ..... C l assical
Im szttmq OWL the stlle Wfcuy where we sat side by side"
Union Seminary Class Baseball Team 1 Q2 ' Tennis Association Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45g Handel
Choral Society Q15 Q 5 35 45 Brotherhood of St. Paul Q15 Q25 Q35 45 5 Delegate to Eaglesmere, Y.
VV C A Conference Q35 1913 RUBY Staff Q35 Class Treasurer Q35 5 Glee Club Q45 3 Weekly Staff Q45 5
President Y M C A Q45 President 7w1ngl1an Literary Society Q45g Zwingliang Ministry. I
PAULVVICKEYOH . ... .. ... . . ........ .. ...Classical
lhd TS zt fanho 1ll to bt in lo e? In his case 'very ill."
Mercersburg Academy Glee Club 1 Q25 Q35 'Q4 , Class Poet 1.53 Handel Choral Society Q15
Q2 35 Q45 Class Football Team Q1 Q2 Second Prize Zwinglian Literary Society Freshman De--
clamation Contest Q1 First Prize Zwinglian Sophomore Essay Contest 25 , Athletic Nominating Com-
mittee Q3 Class President 2 President Athletic Association 4 5 Scrub Baseball Team Q 35g Char-
midean I Q2 3 Q45 Y M C A Cabinet 45 President Classical Group Q45gPresident Zwinglian
Literary Soclety Q45 Athletic Editor 1913 RUBY 3 President Student Senate 45 5 'Varsity Football
Team 15 Q2 Q35 45 Captain Varsity Football Team Q4 , Business Manager Ursinus Weekly Q45g
Vice President Handel Choral Society Q45 Representative Inter-Collegiate Qratorical Union Q45g Chief
Bomb Hurler 1 Landscape Artist Trucker Farmer 1 25 3 gZWingl1an, Ministry.
WALTER I YINLIST . .. . . . .. . .. . . ........ ....Classical
Hajifw am I from cave I 144 flee. .
Vlfhy Cl76'7'L1f they all contented like mef' -
Lebanon High School Y M C A Q15 25 35 Q4 , East Wing Chef 35 Q45g Zwingliang Minis-
511 ff I A if ..... .......................... . . .. .
r'j . cog c c 45. I .5
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y 5 ' ,Q ' ' I .cm c
Q . C. 9 C S ' I 3' .
A .cup ', J ,B cnc cu ' -
Q . . c c 5- c
Swninr 0112155 QHHPIII
Sunrise grows,-a glint of gold
Throbs from the east in dazzling hue.
Let us launch our adventure bold Q
Forth 'neath the bare exquisite blue
Out to gain all that life can hold:
All the beautiful, good and true.
Sunset fades,-the dim-grown West
Sends its chill messageg the day departs.
Gone is the gleam and life's keen zest
Freshens no longer in youthful hearts.
Gone is the dream of all that's best.
Twilight leaves only the wounds,-the smarts.
Ours is the day-the flame of dawn! A
Life outstretches fair blooms to our clutch,
Rollicking brooks thru' the greenest of lawns,
All that the longings of youth can touch-
Beckon to the struggle where vigor and brawn
Are asked of us. Falter not. We are such!
Yet in the murk of the soul-crushing fight
We cannot hope for youth's fine Hame.
It flickers, is gone-and vve're left in the night
With one thing alone that we can hold the same,
Our shields and our honor We'll keep fresh and bright
With thoughts of Ursinus. Honor the name!
Q WS U s
45-wa ,, J
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S6 igzigwrgvfe gvgf
26lo fr-My 1-
X H' -.Z
E M p 6
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4' X - ' 1 ,.,,,. .,.,.,, ,
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f 2- Pie? -332122,..f2f'T'12g1f'f ,
.ff :J I
fi-"- " 15:5 '7 56 'T
2: 411 771 3 Sfs ff
if - 3 'Hit 1 M .4
2, A- f"A7fiQ1Z11??l ' Ef"fS35
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1 r, Arm :
IVAN N. BOYER
LTLRICH D. RUMBAUGH
Qllmm uf 1914
NTOTTO : Semper Praestare
FLOVVERI Sweet Pea
COLORS: Maroon and VVhite
1-R1-ser-ee-i 1 Ki-ser-ee-i !
Ki-ser-ee! Ki-ser-ee! Ki-ser-eei!
Ta, rah, rah! Ta, rah, rahf
Rah, Rah, Rah!
LTLRICH D. IQUMBAUGH
CTEORGE R. ENSMINGER
FLORENCE M. DETWILER
LEVI Y. DAVIDHEISER
IXTIRTAM R. BARNET
" fs -5
, ,,:1-,V l .-.
20 ff .22-."E"3' ' -1' I -as
' 'i!ii'2i.F xi -TQLR1' '
fl -S Q
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fuwfiii f-BELL -maaeiiaeaeazfifgzuxsass'
E142-:fffsl .., 1342.4 -fifff ,, ': ...':.12F,-Ziff' :ij------g--'--"W
' 11-av-2.1:-.w1 - . 'T-::'u 'iff?2:4- -WE:-sm1': fb
.f., Q- ,- V -- ' A A ' -- -'
l'i-4-W Q Q
.,-, ,X n
.Uuninr Gilman Lqinturg
is not an easy undertaking to narrate the history of the Class of IQI4 W'e entered u on our c ll
1 . p .o ege
course not afraid to face the career before us and this courage never failed us whether in victory or
defeat. Our Freshman year was begun by an alifray on the green in which we came olf victorious. Al-
though we probably had numbers on our side, yet both sides were fairly well matched. The Class of
IQI3 gave us a hearty welcome and initiation into college life at Ursinus, and we here express our ap-
re ' t' f h
p c1a ion or t e kindness received at their hands. Not long after our Hrst contest the college buildings
were decorated with the numerals of Maroon and White d
, an even now these numerals can be seen very
plainly. As the ti d '
me rew near fo1 the football contest, we challenged a team from the Sophomore Class and althou h
, y g
by a close score, we came off the field victors. After the game the girls of our class showed their enthusiasm by locking
"Bi Ghe " tl S l ' ' ' ' ' '
g e, ie op iomore champion, in Schreiner, to avenge the insults 1nH1cted upon us during the game.
All of the Freshmen evaded the Sophomores in getting off to the banquet and just before leaving we completed our
trium h b ' ' ' '
p y capturing the Sophomore president and taking him along to the banquet as uest of hon P Th l'
y A g or e c lmax
of our Freshman year was reached when we won our victory in baseball and we could sav that our first year had been a
gran success. But not only did we gain prowess on the field: Olevian Hall was the scene of numerous social gatherings,
and our victories would have been i l t ' h ' '
ncomp e e wit out these pleasant evenings Our time however was b no means en-
- , 1 Y
tirely given over to these lighter objects of pursuit. We worked hard, and we had been here only a short time when we
had established a reputation for good work.
We began our Sophomore year with a firm resolution that hazing should be abolished. This was not an easy step to
take, but we f lt l l '
a erec on y once. At the opening of the term we met the Freshmen on the Green and alth ugh th l
g , o g e resut
was rather undecided, we at least showed our spirit. One evening the Freshmen who did not understand our ways, stole out
nd l d h '
a p ace t e1r numerals on the college property. Wfe were again equal to the occasion and instead of dealing rashly stuck
to our resolution and decided to let the u er l ' ' '
pp cassmen settle the dispute and thus humiliate the Freshmen. When it
came time for the Freshmen banquet, they planned it very carefullygas if we would try to interfere with them at that late
hour. Indeed, the were so m 1 b b d ' Cf ' ' ' ' '
y uci a sor e in getting away that they did not remember to invite the President of the Class
of IQI4 as their guest. The Freshmen Class challenged us in football and we were anticipating another victory, when
their challenge was cancelled.
But now that we have outgrown our underclassmen days and have become Juniors, we are content to, stand by and
let others step into our places and do the things we used to do. They were days ofgood times, but now we must devote
more time to keeping up the reputation for good work that we established during our first year. W'e have had quite a few con-
flicts with the Senior Class, they not entirely agreeing with some of our principles and methods, yet this does not interfere
as long as we feel we are in the right and stand by it. It has not been an easy task for most of us to keep up a high stand-
ard of work, yet we are ever encouraged by the goal which stands before us. Wfith a few exceptions we have passed
all of Professor Dresser's examinations, and have passed before the scrutinizing eyes of Professor Hirsch, and now we
feel capable of entering upon the dignity of being Seniors. We shall alwaystry to uphold the high standard of our Alma
Mater, and we feel that we shall probably make, her famous in the future through the school-teachers, lawyers, professors,
and presidents that will come out of the class of 1914. But wherever our positions in life may lead us, may our motto: "Al-
ways to Excel," continue with each one of us. 1
-J -. AAL: c. -
miriam ill. Iflarnrt
"Please go 'way and let me sleep."
EADING, which hitherto h
is now referredto as the birthplace of Miriam R. Barnet. There
she has spent most of her eighteen happy years, and she declares,
though rather weakly, that there she will end her da V '
ys. ery early in life
Miriam showed ability in domestic science and succeeded in making the
best kind f .k ' ' ' ' '
o ca es and pies in a cast-off stove, which she spied 1n a Held ad-
joining her home. Such fondness did she possess for work of this sort that
it was with reluctance she gave it up to attend the public sch l A l
oo s. s s ie,
herself says, she just floated through the grades and on up into high school,
where, after a four-years' course she was graduated
In 1910, Miriam entered Ursinus and took her place in the Class of 'I
This mere baby was Hrst entrusted to the care of "Aunt Lu f h "
cy o t e Tears
and while in her charge learned to perfection the musical laugh and the
correct wa t lk ' '
y 0 wa . Hear her giggle and see her walk! In spite of the
vigorous protests of her protectress, Miriam soon found favor in the eyes
of the boys, and made her debut on St Patrick's Da whe h '
. y n s e accom-
panied "Echo" to the Charmidean Banquet. But the social career so well
started was now furth b '
er oomed when many about the college were in-
formed that Miriam headed Johnny Alleva's list entitled, "My Favorite
College Girls." To be sure such encouragement put determ' t' '
, 1na1on into
this wee one's head and steadily she wafted upward until in the latter part
of her Sophomore h
year, s e suddenly calmed down and for a short while
became "Small," During this time her favorite pastimes were walking to
I B . U . . .
ron ridge on a ralny night, and attending church on a Sabbath '
But things have changed. Miriam has become a student again and a
good faithful one sh ' . "I '
e 1S n Dr. Dressers classes she often pulls A's,
C and S's oftener. Miriam sings sometimes, but not always, and plays
the piano beautifully with one hand. She posts the topic cards for Y. W.
C. A. and hands the announcements of the meetings tothe Dean. She will
stay at Ursinus and be graduated and then, provided she gets a position,
will teach f b ' ' '
or may e ten years. After that Miriam will be good but not
as been famous for its pretzels and peanuts
Glarl Glwaivr Iferhtel
rr.K7'l0wl6dg6 comes, but wisdom lingers."
T was one of those beautiful, balmy days in june, 1894, when a noisy
little piece of humanity appeared at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John L.
Bechtel, of Collegeville, Pa. The babe was christened "Carl Custer"
and the proud and happy parents cherished fond hopes that their boy would
grow up to be a sage among men.
After graduating from the Collegeville Kindergarten School at the
foot of his class, little Carl passed through both common and high school
in short order. During his three years in high school the little fellow had
a very interesting time. At the ripe age of fifteen, and still wearing knee-
breeches, he fell dangerously in love' with Miss Florence Detwiler, a very
pretty little lass from Trappe. Carl pursued his suit with such uncompro-
mising ardor that it greatly interfered with his studies, for which reason,
one of his teachers, Miss Thompson, decided to put a stop to his "cooing."
But gallant young Lancelot bitterly resented the attempt to stifle the course
of his love, and, brandishing his sparkling sword, proceeded straightway to
"raise Cain!" In spite of these difficulties, however, Carl graduated at the
very head of his class.
At the age of sixteen he made his debut at Ursinus College and was
thereupon given a "royal reception" by "Gyp the Blood," "Lefty Loun and
the rest of the IQI3 gang. Inasmuch as Carl "crew" loudest of the "fresh-
ies," Gyp and his cohorts decided that a rooster without feathers running
loose, would attract an undue amount of attention from the hens of the
college which would not make for the best interests of the institution. So,
inspired by a high sense of duty, the noble "Sophs" plucked the noisy
fowl one evening while on his way to roost, and, leading him to Sprankle
Hall garret, administered a beautiful coat of molasses and feathers
' During his third year at college, Carl became engaged to a Miss Miller,
from Royersford, and his time has been chiefly occupied with his new love
either in the library, chapel, or strolling up along the Perkiomen Creek
Bechtel is an excellent student when he studies-and that is very seldom
He aspires to the profession of law and we believe he will make a very able
criminal attorney-for did he not move that great audience to tears when
he recited Vladam X? ,We believe that a bright future awaits our
young friend and we sincerely w1sh him a long and most successful career
' --dll' IQ,
i i i
-v-'-fof '"'f"-1"'1"""""""""2i"'N 'Y' 'f'
ilinhvri Svimnn Enrilnvr
NI71'710C6'1flIf as the babe, that lieth on his m0the1"s breast."
ALMYRA, Pa., bears the stigma of being the birthplace of this bashful
lad, for he was born in that Pennsylvania-Dutch village, July 20,
1893. But they were soon rid of his presence when his father be-
came chief engineer at Ursinus and removed his family to Collegeville.
Robert annoyed the teachers in the public schools until in sheer des-
peration they finally promoted him to the high school from which he
graduated in june, IQIO. The ensuing fall his father brought him as one
of thesverdant '14'ers to Ursinus and registered him in the "Chem.-Bi."
group. Beyond joining "Zvving." and entering the Freshman Declamation
Contest, his life for that year was uneventful. He spent the summer as
third assistant to "C1umshoe Charlie" in the College beanery.
In his Sophomore year he entered the Hist. Pol. group, Where he 'now
is. It was during this year that his career as heart-breaker in DaWson's
Dancing Academy began, and then also he became Jeff Rhody's right
hand man. Also Miss Buchanan, the maid with the Gypsy eyes, held him
enthralled and threatened even his very existence in college. Now he is a
junior, after having spent the summer as a soda clerk and corner bum in
Kensington. He no longer spends nine-tenths of his time at the fire-hall
pool table and the remaining tenth with the aces, for his duties as hostler
at jack Shepard's,'manager of the Skippack dance hall and errand boy
for Prof. Hirsch and Mrs. Shepard, occupy his Whole time. Furthermore,
having become enamored of a certain little Pennsylvania-Dutch school
teacher, he has become a regular member of the Collegeville Train Com.
Q delegated to welcome fair visitorsj and the Sunday evening street-bums in
Norristown know him no more.
Even as Simon of the Scriptures was a fisher of men, so our Simon
has been hunting "suckers" ever since he first saw the light of day,
horse-swapping and clerking in a grocery store being his favorite occupa-
tions. In order to perfect himself in the art of grafting, he intends to take
a course in the Wharton School of Finance at Penn., so as to be fitted to
pluck in the most up-to-date manner. Thus We are sending forth a future
Boies Penrose who has our best wishes for his future success.
, - F 7
ilimn Nnrmem iingvr
Behold! Dzogenes need seek no longer.
BQUT a quarter of a century ago, the backwoods village of Yates-
boro was honored by the arrival of a long, lank, skinny baby boy,
. whom his parents called Ivan Norman Teddy Roosevelt Boyer.
After spending his tender years on the farm driving the chickens to water
and putting the ducks to roost, he entered the Ursinus Training Camp at
Slippery Rock. In due time, he entered Ursinus with the renowned class
of IQI4, and immediately entered the employ of Morvin Godshall, as an
aluminum peddler in Norristown. He is also general field agent andback
door peddler of Alleva's Bread. ' A
His remarkable literary ability secured for him the position of writing
the Hparticularsn of all shines for the Philadelphia papers, but "Paddles"
did not consider this a sufficient recommendation to admit him to the
Wfeekly staff. "Sin hasattained much fame as a debater and an orator, and
is an essayist of promise. p
Mr. Boyer is frequently a gallant lady's man when there is a free shine,
butbwhen admission is charged, he spends the evening in Norristown. If
you ask him, he will tell you about that famous 'expedition to Phoenixville
behind the flea-bitten gray nag that Vanderbilt formerly owned, on which
occasion his cousins Q?j asked him, "What's youse guys learn at kollege?"
"Si" is a politician of the better sort and an ardent advocate of Woman
Suffrage, but he failed to elect Teddy Woosefelt president. 'Astronomy is
for him an absorbing topic and in the absence of Gerges, he gives his atten-
tion to "Stellar" matters. No more stern moralist can be found about the
school. He gives his full approval to the Faculty for forbidding the Thes-
pian art, and makes it the rule of his life never to call upon a young lady
who smokes cigarettes. With much "Grace" he says he does not "Care" if
he did have to borrow a "biled" shirt from Minich when he went to Saylor's
Ivan came to us as a rather hopeless specimen, but under the benign
influence of a Christian college and of his roommate, Jack Kantner, he is
developing into a fine gentleman, a hard-working Zwinglian, an athlete of
promise, a student of no mean ability and a classmate and friend, loyal to
,awww ,VM--,-.,,-,-,....,...iYA-.k - -A l- - A- --1-N f ---f -- f- 1131 1-:::q:':::.:21."i
Mallzrrr Egningrr Banvhnmvr
'fThe01'y and Practice are one because they ufevev' disagree."
N the spring of 1890, when all nature was relaxing itself from a long
winter's nap, a blue-eyed, tow-headed boy made his appearance in, and
his demands upon the world. "Danny,'f as he is known, was the pride
of the family and the wonder of the community. Horace Greeley like, he
could read as soon as he was able to talk. The Bible was his first text book,
and his Hrst great desire was to become a converter of souls. His father
took great pains to train his prodigy lest he should take a wrong step and
thereby hinder the realization of his cherished wish to have a preacher in the
family. 1 -
"Danny" acquired his early education in the Upper Providence Public
Schools. In 1905, he was admitted as a junior at West Chester State
Normal School, from which Institution he graduated in 1908. Wliile here
he learned that the preaching of the Gospel was not for him, and he
abandoned this idea for a nobler calling, that of shaping human lives while
still in their infant clay, he thinks this better than preaching, because his
followers, if not obedient, can be governed by the rod.
After leaving West Chester he became principal of the High School,
located at Red Hill, which position he held for two years. He resigned
this position to accept a similar one at Plymouth.
In the fall of 1912, he entered the junior Class of Ursinus as a regular
student and at once fell a victim to Prof. Hirsch's dogmatic theory as well
as to the beautiful rainbow-colored binding, which Prof. Hirsch recom-
mended to decorate his History notes. He made the Library at Ursinus
his second home and often, when not reading, he looked with envy upon
the "eds" who made it their business to hold public receptions in honor of
the co-eds until the Librarian put his foot on these nefarious acts. But he
now congratulates himself because he resisted all these temptations. VVhen
not in the library he utilized his time in teaching Stanley Fegley to chew the
cud and to cut wisdom teeth. He also instructed all day students in the
art of concealing their lunch lest the hungry boys from the college beanery
eat it all up.
He expects to follow his chosen profession, teaching. May success
crown his efforts.
Emi vrgeg Bauihheiaer
"And now he 'is teaching his little One to say 'pa4j1'a,.' "
N a bright and sunny morning, in the month of June, 1885, near the
little village of Boyertown, there was' born the subject of this
sketch. No one can doubt that he was ambitious to acquire knowl-
edge, for at twelve years of age he ran away from home for three days
to satisfy his desire for a knowledge of wordly affairs.
He, however, learned that knowledge must be obtained in a different
way. He was graduated successively from the public schools, the Boyer-
town High School and Perkiomen Seminary. After roughing it for
awhile and seeing the world, he began once more a settled life as a school
teacher in Lower Pottsgrove Township. During this period of teaching
"Davy" met his future wife.
In the fall of 'IQII this prodigy entered Ursinus as a member of the
Class of 1915. Being of a more mature mind he was not so green as the
rest of his classmates. Seldom was he heard to speak save in the class-
room. During this year he roomed with one B. Harrison Kell, at the home
of our former German Prof., Herr Frederick Von Reithdorf. Wfhen
"Davy" entered college he expected to be graduated with the class of 1915,
but by close application he has advanced a year and so he is numbered to-
day in the ranks of the ,I4,CfS. For a long time "Davy's" regular absence
on Sunday was a puzzle. Wlien questioned his reply was that he had been
paying a visit to some friends in Skippack. At length the secret was re-
vealed. Gne evening in Zwinglian Literary Society every one was amazed
by the reading of a clipping from the Skippack paper, stating that "Davy"
had been married to his former fellow teacher. This year we see less of
him than we did before and it is safe to assume that his married life is one
of profound happiness and contentment.
As a member of Zwinglian Literary Society, he has excelled chiefly as
a debater. Here joining forces with the unconquerable "Turkey," he has
time and time again overwhelmed his opponents. In the future we expect
to see him at the head of some institution of learning, interested in his
work, and happy in the companionship of his wife and children.
Sig X ,A
Elflurvnre mag Bvtwiler
"She sits high in all the peophfs 1Z'66l1'fS.U
I-IF, young lady whom you see before you first knew the World in a
little town along the Perkiomen, known as Gratersford. In this
peaceful little country place Florence passed the first years of her
life on a large farm, where she fed the chickens, watered the flowers and
lived the life of a true farmer's daughter.
VV hen she had arrived at the proper age, Florence attended the public
school. During her early school days she was of such a studious nature
that it caused no surprise among her many friends when she graduated
from the "little red schoolhouse" with first honors.
Trappe, the romantic little Pennsylvania-Dutch town, was the next
home of Florence, for her parents moved there after her graduation. For
the next two years, Miss Detwiler attended the Collegeville High School
and made her acquaintance with a few of her future college classmates.
However, her aspirations did not end with her graduation, in the June of
1910, for in the fall of the same year, she registered at Ursinus College as
a member of the Class of ,I4. As a student in the Modern Language
Group, Florence is a great friend of the French and German languages, and
has a big place in her heart for her Latin, which she expects to teach some
day. She became a member of the Schaff Literary Society during her
Freshman year and has always proved herself valuable, chiefly because of
her proficiency in instrumental and vocal music.
As a student at Ursinus College, Miss Detwiler is known as a loyal sup-
porter of all that is worth while in every sphere of college activity Her
pleasant manner Jolly laugh and fondness for good innocent fun have
won her many friends and have made her one of the most popular co eds
of the Class of I4 One great question which interests all of her friends
is Has she now found a substitute for Ham?
VVe are told that Florence expects like many others of the Class of I4
to become a school marm and that her highest ambition 1S to become a
teacher of languages Whatever may be her chosen work we one and all
wish her a most happy future with just enough shadow to temper the
lare of the sun
Qvnrg I lfnnx fihg
"Follow your bent",
OMETIME during the year 18'88, in Lancaster County, near Manheim,
Pa., this young man appeared. For the first several years of his life
he says, "I was one of the skinniest fellows you ever saw." But after
aiding father on the farm throughout his early career his stature changed
After attending the public schools of his native county, his parents sent
him to Elizabethtown College. Here he was digging, perusing and plug-
ging away at his books 'until he finally succeeded in passing the county ex-
amination and then taught very successfully in the public schools of Lan-
caster County for three consecutive years. In the meantime, Henry, how-
ever, was not satisfied with his present attainments and station in life. So
he went back to school at the .end of each year and in 1909 finished the
English Scientific course. Soon Henry found that attending school during
the spring months was inefficient and slow, consequently he came back for
the full year of 1911. Besides his regular duties as student, Eby was
honored with the office of the class prophet. In connection with this he
proved his ability as a writer of poetry in writing one of the class songs.
In the summer of 1912, he entered Ursinus and was classified as a N' '
Junior. Eby always was fond of history and frequently one can hear him ,X
say, "Gosh, I am getting history .under Prof. Hirsch." Henry is fond of tennis and also plays football, and by no means has he neglected the social WAINESBOROIM vf1fffl'lf"t '
phase of his education. Early in life he visited Manheim but later Landis- , y 1,
ville proved to be a more favorite and attractive place. It is a peculiar fact ' l W ,thx
that the further on Henry gets in his college course the "Dum"-ber he be- "lf yyi, Q 4 Wk 'im
comes. We hope he will fully succeed in this course. Eby is also imbued ll ' ill lv
with the power of the debater and orator. On the whole Henry is an lx I lflh 0 dll'
earnest, devoted and incessant worker. He is a member of the English 'Ll I lx ,,.,..l"' II,,W'lf,
Historical Group, Y. 'M. C. A., and never misses a meal at Smith's. - , " ffl"l'mjI1',',l'x
Since he has won some fame as a teacher already, we may predict a , y f ,f1Xlg2
high pinnacle of renown for him in this profession. gh if I 'C illlp
1, , W ll '
. 1 X N ly X
' f 4 Q 1'
,f , I .. .f ,- ,
54 y f X
e Haul ZEhga1r iilirkvr
"His best coiiscie-me is not to let undone, but to keep imknqwnf'
ORN at Graybill, York County, Pa., on the 4th of June, in the II8th
year of the Independence of the United States of America, Paul Ed-
gar Elicker, Boneliead and Deacon.
Paul early began to show signs of profound genius and entered school
at the age of four. He attended several county schools and entered the
York County Academy where he was under the immediate care of "Kid"
Lauer. Lauer entered Ursinus in 1909 and, after trying out the place,
brought Elicker down the following year to show him the peculiar beings
he had discovered.
A brief summary of his freshman achievements is as follows: learned
to smoke and became hard, learned how to tuck himself in when he went
to bed, spent all his spare time loafing around 6oth Street, Phila., learned
how to enter the kitchen via the Dog-House stairs and went to church
twice, the first and last Sundays.
Elicker returned to college the second year burdened with the responsi-
bility of an important mission. However, in a few hours, he had fulfilled
his mission, he succeeded in getting Mertz acquainted with Miss Wiest.
During this year, Paul fell under the charms of Helen Qof Troyj and be-
came a dangerous rival to Come Cafter Come quitj, but later he got in
"Wright." Also during this year, he began to takewalks towards Trappe,
just to see how the land lay and one day he even saw the smoke-house
where they kept "Ham,"
His Junior and Senior years bid for success. ' Early in his junior year,
he proved himself a good substitute for "Ham" and someone, evidently,
does not heed the warning, "Accept no substitutes." Paul is a tennis player
of considerable ability, a Schaffite, assistant baseball manager, a member of
the Dog-House Crew and a Senator. He is a member of the Latin Math.
Group and excels in Math. and Physics. After a few years of teaching,
he will enter Cambridge and take a Ph. D. degree in his chosen subjects.
May the gods be with him.
Cfnnrgv 'Qlamnn iinamingrr A'
"Smile, da-mn you, Smile.f"
ARLY one beautiful morning in September, 1892, there appeared on
the eastern bank of the Susquehanna River, in Marietta, Lancaster
County, a curly-locked and blue-eyed little baby-boy, George Ramon
A few years later George was transferred to York County, whence a
number of other Ursinus "warts" hail. Here he entered the grade schools
and later the York High School. Now, having heard of the glorious and
wonderful spot-Ursinus, first by the vocal outbreaks of a local minister
and secondly by the "allagant" sentences of "Preach" Omwake's catalogue,
he decided to spend four years in Collegeville.
"Ensy," as he is often called, accompanied by his roommate, Elicker,
arrived at Main Avenue in September, IQIO, under the guidance of young
"Echo" Lauer. The first few nights he performed "stunts," which he never
knew existed, and in the class fracas he was a real Hwhite hope," tying
several of the Sophs necks into knots. George's real life did not begin,
however, until his Sophomore year. Then he was told by "Shorty" Alleva,
"I am here to-nightf This put new life into him and he was soon fOL11'1Cl
attending every shine with his one arm Qand sometimes bothj out of its
natural position, and his head having an inclination of thirty degrees. As
a junior he is the same fellow, often resorting to treachery to evade the
watchful eye of Omwake.
The Latin-Mathematical Group possesses this man. Here he has shown
considerable ability as a mathematician. Also, in his class-room work he
is very inquisitive and when something is brought up, with which he does
not agree he readily asks his little, why Q"Vi"j.
George is a Charmidean, a member of the I"Veekly staff, a senator, and a
Schaflite. In all of which he has shown his interest in their various activi-
ties. What " 'Sminger" will do after graduation will best be known later.
He has a desire to enter a foreign land as a teacher of science, and later to
work for a Ph. D. in that line, finally, to occupy a position as a head chem-
ist in some large establishment. Success be with him!
I I I
Glharlw A. Zllizhvr
"I'Vhe'n if lzeard, my belly trembledf'
HE Dutchman" was born on july 16, 1889, in the town of Virffinsville
Berks Co., Penna. He spent his boyhood days on the farmbuntil he
was sixteen. Then he journeyed to Reading, where he loafed around
h b '1
t e oi er shops, and later went about the country working for various rail-
roads. His services in this department extended as far north as the Grand
Trunk of Toronto. It was in this city that he learned how Kell got the
felon on his finger.
He received his preparatory training at Kutztown'State Normal School
and Ursinus Academy, during which time he became very friendly with the
females which proves that he was a noted exception to the general rule
that nobody loves a fat man. In the fall of IQIQ, the Dutchman entered
the colle e d ttl d '
g an se e in room 23, Freeland Hall, where he rested peace-
fully until he was awakened one evening with afwater-bag. From this
time on Dutch was spoiled. Indeed, itwas not long ere we who associated
with him had to keep our distance for fear of a leak. I
I In the spring of 1912, the prolonged cries of, "VVe want Fisher," com-
ing from the grandstand when our team was sorely in need of a twirler, was
a psychological moment in the Dutchman's career, for the admirable man-
ner 1n which he stepped into the box and fanned seven "in suction " m k'
, a mg
it possible for his teammates to win out, places his name in the Halls of
Fame as one of the greatest men in all history.
Dutch says he was no lady-smasher but just went out once in a while
for a good time. That Thanksgiving Day at Reading in the year 1911-for
you who don't know, it was the day Ursinus played Bucknell-well defends
this statement. The Dutchman is a good fellow to approach in time of
trouble, he'll think over and reason things out with you, and his sense of
perception is beyond that-of the average He is a ood natur d ft-
. g - e , so
hearted, open-faced gentleman, and slow to anger. He is in a large sense a
practical student and though slow to reason his statements are weighty and
jgustinable. He was always in favor of the Friday Night Club and although
not First Duck he easily stood the pace and never wavered. Credit falls
upon him from every Junior for his faithfulness to his class. Above all we
h q h. . . .
onor t IS Dutchman for his companionship, and loudly do we pray that
luck be with him in his chosen Held of Politics. In return we hope that
Dutch will never forget his Freeland "gang"
livnrg Ehmin Cbrhharh A
"This boy is f0l'C?SIf'l707'11, cmd hath been tutored in the rudiments of many
ARLY on the morn of February 23, 1893, the stork came sailing across
York County and left at Red Lion this prodigious youth, known
among us as "Gebby." For the first few years, Henry waxed strong
and thrived on cottage cheese and onions with an occasional pretzel. When
Henry first came into our midst he was too modest to look at the co-eds.
He had so much dislike for marauders that he and his chum, Hartman, put
"locks on the door and bars to their windows." He suffered the tortures of
the pre-student senate days, when "freshies', were introduced to the former
inmates with "paddles" and applications of tepid water from the "Dog-
Housef' After surviving the hardships of freshman life and learning to
scrap like a demon, he entered the exams. with a way-worn, lean and
hungry look. The one great thing he had accomplished was to consider
co-education as a somewhat advantageous feature at Ursinus,
As a Sophomore he took shelter under the roof of the "green" house
across the way, where he established a boarding club composed of he and-his
chum. During the second year he became enthused over the study of "pedi-
culus capitisf' paramecium, and all other specimens of that calibre. With
advancing years Henry acquired a philosophic trend. So philosophic has
he become that it is not uncommon to hear him uttering mystic strophes
that can scarcely be analyzed. Another phase which we cannot overlook,
is his various opinions on man's completeness. That he has already recog--
nized his incompleteness is evident in that he possesses a family bible.
' "Gebby" has always kept his one aim predominant and never gave up
anything but his waitership, two weeks after entering college, and his de-
termination to be a bachelor. He enlisted as a candidate for the track team,
during his sophomore year, but finding it too strenuous took to playing
tennis, wherein his bent towards athletics terminates. Gebhard is a faithful
member of the Schaff Literary Society, in which he ngures as an expert in
oratory and argumentation. He expects .to enter Princeton after leaving
Ursinus, where he will persue theological studies in preparation for his
chosen profession, the ministry. '
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"Stem Rumi? jvlowshare drives elate' full on thy bloom."
HE exact date of the birth of the subject of this sketch could not be
definitely ascertained by the historian, notwithstanding the fact that
an exhaustive search was made through all his old famil d
p 1 I U g y recor s.
However, after examining his teeth carefully, we believe we are not far
U . 1 . .
wrong in p acing it about the middle of the eighties. We don't know any-
thing very remarkable about "Glease's" boyhood days and bein a oor
hand at fiction we will assume that it was spent in the nianne h t
r c arac erfstrc
of young Americans: fighting "bumbees" and stealing green apples in the
summer, an playing hookey from school in the winter. "Glease" grew up
with the rest of the green things around Gravity his home town and at
length having come to that period in his mental ek ansi h li b
p on w en e egan
to look beyond the confines of his own back yard, he entered the Ursinus
su -station at Bloomsburg. Being graduated from here "Glease" set u
as a pedagogue and actually fooled the people for a while into ivin h'
g g 1m
a good school. Realizing that his bluff would soon wear out and having
heard f th ' ' " ' ' "
o e merits of Ursinus through Big-noise Douthett he came to
Collegeville and cast in his lot with the I9I4'ers
Gleasonis life here has been flowing along in an even tenor D' l
V . irect y
after registering he afhliated himself with the "Rotten politics gang " of
h' h 'KN
w ic ' ote Paper" Hirsch is dictator. He also joined the Friday Night
Club and was one of the most loyal ' Ducklingsf' During the summer of
IQI2, Glease stayed at Ursinus and took summer work
. E , among other
things "sociology.,' He had a hard struggle with Dan Cupid but in the
I HD J?
enc an had to bite the dust. This year "Glease" has returned to his-
staid ways again with "Hands off the co-edsl' as his motto.
After sharpening his tools a little more Gleason hopes to be able to
teach. All who are acquainted with him and know his sterling worth have
little doubt of his success.
1511211 ill iqallman
Hel modem' looks the cottage might adam
Sweet as thc' f271WL7 Ose peeps beneath the 15110111
OME years ago a small maiden opened her blue eyes in Pottstown,
and seemed vei v much pleased w1t1 this old world As a little girl, she
tells us she alway s liked to play with little boys rather than with girls.
In this place she attended public school and later hi h school Wlieli
she graduated we are told she was the star in the class play taking the
part of a New York society matron Indeed her people weie so pleased
wlth her success that they thought it worth while to send her to Ursinus.
As a Freshman she was always loyal She was one of the chief con-
S111'3'EO1'S in the Shreiner hall siege after the Fresh Soph football game.
Cf course she went to the class banquet but we havent found out whether
she enjoyed herself or not for she was xery much opposed to the boys
taking the Sophomore president along At first she had great difflculty
in deciding between her surtors but by this time had made her decision.
She does not decide quickly but when she does decide she stlcks to it,
as we all know
Ellen is a very Jolly girl, always ready to join in any fun and pranks,
and you must not be misled by the quiet girl you see on the campus, for
among her friends and especially in the library alcoves she shows her jolly
and talkative nature.
We often wondered why she spends the week ends at home, but now
lt is rumored that there may be another man in the case and here we wish
to warn the Senior lest he be sadly taken by surprise sometime in the
Ellen stands high in her class work and applies herself very diligently.
She takes great interest in the study of the English Bible, especially in all
parts concerning "jacob" Latin and History also have special attraction
for her, because she expects to teach them some day. But very recently
she has expressed the desire to stay home and continue her course in do-
mestlc science In what she undertakes we wish her great success and
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Go! fair example of tnzitainted youth,
Of modest wisdom, and pacific trfzttli.
Composed in S'lffj7'i7'lQg, and in joy sedate,
Good without 11oi,vo., without p1'etentz'oMts great.
exact date that Maurice, or "Turkey,', Hess first stuck his pro-
boscis into the world seems to be shrouded in m ster Som l
y y. e ear y
historians claimed Mt. Alto to be the birthplace of this prodigy
ot ier equally good authorities awarded the honor to "Pinch Gut," a small
town capping one of Pennsylvania's mountain peaks The dispute was
finally settled by the discovery that the two names stood for the same lace.
This precocious youngster graduated with hrst honors from the Pinch Gut
high school at a 1 l ff '
g n eiry age and three years later from the Shippensburg
Normal School as salutatorian. After his graduation from Shippensburg,
"Turkey', was employed as principal of the Dry Run High School for several
years. During these years, he built up the magnificent physique for which
he has been so much admired by imparting knowledge, with a rod, through
the back of his pupils.
The desire for a higher education finally overcame Turkey's hoarding
instinctsg and in the fall of IQIO, he arrived at Collegeville in a side-door
pullman. On entering Ursinus, he joined the Classical Grou aid
p 1 soon
distinguished himself for his ability to keep his nose to the grindstone
ith t ' '
w ou injury to that organ and to the benefit of his studies. His regu-
larity in reporting for football practice soon gave him a regular bench posi-
tion on the scrub-team. After a few weeks' experience at this osition '
practice, he was allowed to fill it on one of the numerous scrub-team trips
On this tri T k
p ur ey very nearly lost his job as "star bencherf' by coach
Gay's order, "Get ready to get in the gamef' but the ump's whistle blew
before Turkey could divest himself of his sweater, and Turkey lost his only
chance of becoming a line star that year.
It 1S impossible for anyone to predict the future of this versatile young
man. With'th b ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
e usmess training he IS receiving in the college book room
and his crooked dealings in class politics he is liable to be anything from a
railroad magnate to a political grafter.
A Evrnharht linhvrt ihvllvr
"Ami he walks about as meek as 0 WlCL1id.U
HE next feature on the screen is "Barney" He might not be going
very fast, but surely that characteristic smile and waddle of the
well-fed Te-nton will enable him to "get therei' yet. And if birth in
Hazleton, the acquisition of avoirdupois through exercise, and the pursuit
of culture 'round town have to do with future success, then it is his.
The movie shows the Freshman hrst. He ambles to College with
his traps suspended from both arms and connects himself with August
and the pharmacy shop, he harbors Freshmen in his room, blows out the
light, and is kindly manipulated. But alas! that the deluded Sophs. deign
to befriend him,--for is it not he who tramps on seven of their necks in
the Class scrap and who receives due praise from the Hazleton newspapers?
Local advice seems to eclipse Hazleton commendation, however, and in
ever changing contrasts, as the occasion so demands, does he rema1n quie-
scent or become talkative, is he obliged to grind his teeth rather than to
speak ,and must he dole out his lamp-fried sausage. When so coerced he
becomes womanly inclined, and often is he perceived trying to make dates
with "Katie" .Let it be said, however, with all these experiences, Bernhardt
is not a speedy boy, he never gallops Cnot even for '4Whitey"jg he just
walks and grins and grows fat.
Now a junior, Heller is just as' chivalrous as of yore, although along
lines of behavior, he assumes once again his Freshman form. He trots
instead of races, thus conforming with "the Dukes" code of ethics, and
offers beautiful prayers as chaplain in Zwing. Heller is an active member
of Zwinglian, of the Y. M. C. A., of the scrub football and baseball teams,
of the classical group, and of Kuhns' Bakery. He is of a mirthful dis-
position and is well liked. According to reports, "Barney" will study for
the ministry, after which he will impart to the world Professor Windy
Gale's conception of the future world.
This picture has been passed by the National Board of Censorship.
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Ilivniamin Lfarriann iltell
"Thou 'wilt incwczse in wisdom- as the centuries roll on."
N the spring of 1891, all Perry County was in a state of excitement when
it was reported that in the town of Saville was born a boy, who was
destined to become one of the greatest succors the world ever knew.
His natural trend of mind manifested itself early in life, when he would
slip away from mamma and go fishing. VVhen he came to Ursinus he
boasted of his great catches and tried to show all how great a "Fisher" he
was, but sad to say he took the route of all great men who diverge from
the straight and narrow road of their professions. Heretofore he was ac-
customed to catch "Minnies," now he endeavored to catch big ones and sad
to say lost bait, hook and all.
In 1907, he left the high school of Saville and entered Conway Hall
where he was noted as a long distance runner, and also a great trainer of
ponies. Being recommended by the faculty of Conway, "Doc" Omwake
permitted him to enter Ursinus on condition that he would room in Trappe
and tend Mrs. Royeris chickens. I
In his freshman year he was somewhat of a recluse- after his adven-
turous Wishing" trip, but in his sophomore year he became famous as the
servant and cook of Dr. "Rusvelt', von Riethdorf. He would sit up until
one and two o'clock in the morning listening to von Riethdorf's theories as
to why "Teddy Rusvelt" should be elected as president.
There was another great power working wonders with this tender lad.
He met a young damsel at Trooper Heights, who took him to church. He
soon renounced his earlier doctrines and took up the one of his newly found
afnnity. He even promised to become a minister and expound the doctrine
ofPredt't'.Hh " " " '
es ma ion e t en Joined all the religious societies possible. He
became a member of the Y. M. C. A., the Brotherhood of St. Paul and Dr.
Good's Bible Class. He is also a member of the "Zwing. Literary Society,"
the RUBY Staff, Ursinus Relay Team, Handel Choral Society and the "Bluff
Club."' Because he wasiso well qualified in all spheres of life at Ursinus
he was appointed as Dr. Yost's assistant at a special meeting of the
faculty. His duty is to assist in breaking up spooning parties which have be-
come so prevalent in the library.
His future intentions are good. Un leaving Ursinus he will enter
Princeton Theological Seminary. In this we preilict for him remarkable
Anna iframe 'iliemmvrrr
"I care not for the 'somi that shine
. I .
Love 'me and -the world is mime."
ROM the time Anna first opened her little peepers in the "Switzer-
land of Americaf' her affections were divided. As a child she used
to run away and even now she sometimes disappears mysteriously.
Anna attended the Lehighton public schools and in due time was gradu-
ated. As a rule, she stood high in her classes. At one time, however, she
greatly surprised her folks by being nineteenth in rank. Still Anna was not
to be blamed for this. Some naughty boys were continually interrupting
her in her studies by offering her treats of niggerheads and lolly-pops.
Anna wanted to beidistinguished, and so after two years of study at K. S.
N. S. she received the egotistic title of M. E. Lehighton and Kutztown not
affording sufficient social advantages this light-headed young lady came to
Collegeville in 191o, and entered the illustrious Class of 1914.
She has been.class poet, class historian and among other things, a mem-
ber of the 1914 RLTBY staff. But it is in the social world that Anna takes a
most prominent place.- As a Freshman and Sophomore she never let a'
Saturday evening pass without being sociable and "setting up" in the
Olevian reception room. Romantic things happened in the vicinity of
Ulevian. The days of chivalry with knighthood returned. Anna was
serenaded with a graphophone under her window and one night, while out
on a moonlight walk in the snow, was addressed with these words, "Die
1 bist wie eine Blume, so sh6n und 'hold und rein."
Among her bows are blue ones, yellow ones-"Chester" and "Gawge,,'
' f ' d hi . She carries on a
Anna's favorite themes, are true love and rien s p
' d . Nor is this limited to letters, for telegrams
voluminous correspon ence
and special deliveries often arrive from Princeton. Among her accomplish-
ments israre musical ability. Her repertoire consists of Melody of Love,
the Flower Song, Orange Blossoms, the Song of the Rob Cbjins, of which
' ' l C us Sonff, which is similar to a Prince-
she is particularly fond, and tie amp g
ton song and calls up fond memories. Next year, she expects to receive an
A. B. Oftentimes she speaks 'of going to Mt. Holyoke or some other large
' ' t t'tle will be "M.R.S." '
school for an A, M., but we think her nex 1
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"This fellow has ci shell like any other lobster."
HOMAS ELWOOD KICHLINE, more commonly known as "Kich,"
first made display of his cute little form, November 22d, 1892, in
the village of Bangor, somewhere up among the Northampton County
hills. It was in this little town that "Kich" received his preliminary edu-
cation and gained honors as a scholar, largely through his ability in blufting.
After laying a strong foundation for his education and athletic career in the
village schools, his parents decided to send him to Ursinus in order to
further broaden his mind, and also that he might be under the watchful
eye of his brother Roy, who acted as a guardian for him, since such a small
piece of humanity was scarcely able to take care of itself.
Since his arrival at Ursinus "Kich" has become active in every phase
of college life. In the class room you find in him the qualities of a student,
on the athletic field he has gained prominence through his ability as a
bluffer. In college club life, "The Brotherhood of Bacchus" boasts of him
as one of its most loyal members. President of the Club, "Jack" Shep'-
hard, says: "He attends the meetings more regularly and takes a more
prominent part than any other member." Socially, "Kich" stands out as
a giant among pigmies. At all social functions held at Shreiner or
Olevian Hall, last year, "Kich" was there, on the outside at least, trying to
entertain the girls, c'Aunt Sahara" or Mother Cordo. Not only is T. Elwood
prominent along lines already enumerated, but the'Y. M. C. A., Schaff
Society, Junior Class, Prof. Hirsch's Sunday-school Class, the Brotherhood
of St. Paul and the Freeland Sewing Circle, all congratulate themselves in
having him as a member of their ranks. ,
Afterrcompleting his course at Ursinus "Kich" expects to pursue the
study of law preparatory to taking up the work of Senator Penrose as his
successor. There is little doubt that this small but mighty specimen of
the human genus will have as great success in his chosen calling as he has
had as a student at Ursinus. Q
. Grate N. iframe:
"Shall I comjvare thee to a summevfs clay?
Thou :wt more lovely and tfnolrc' temperate."
NE bright sunny day in March in the little village of Ironbridge,
Pennsylvania, Grace N. Kramer first opened her eyes to the light of
this world. No one thought at that time of connecting' this same
little maid with the Class of IQI4, of Ursinus College. .
At the proper age, Grace was sent to a Perkiomen Township public
school, where she began her education. Here she won much esteem from
her schoolmates for her social and kindly attitude, and from her teachers
for her brightness and zealous pursuit of her studies. Having .completed
her course, she was graduated with highest honors. Grace now deemed it
wise to come at once to Ursinus, and the following autumn she was found
among those valiantly pursuing their courses in Ursinus Academy. In the
Academy, Grace remained one year and in the fall of 1910 she entered
Ursinus College proper as a Freshman and as a member of the English
In the fall of IQIAI, we were all alarmed about her. Forlialmost two
whole weeks after the opening of school we missed her. But one morning,
to the delight of us all, she made her appearance. It was during this' year
that it was said of her: "She is pretty to walk with and witty to talk with."
It was this year that Grace attended society quite often and the above quo-
tation 'may have had its origin through this. At any rate it is known that
she did not go home alone. ,Grace is fond of being out-doors and never
hesitates, unless the weather will not permit, to Walk from her home in
Ironbridge to Ursinus Collegei 'This walk is along the historic Perkiomen
Creek and it is the effects of this exercise which gives the ruddy- glow to her
cheeks and the feeling of pleasantnesswhich generally dominates her.. All
through her college years she was and still is held inhigh esteem by all.
She is light-hearted and care-free. She never worries., She is' kind and
gentle and it is this that wins for her the favor, ofall., . .
It is Grace's intention to complete her course in Ursinus College and
then become a school teacher. Let us all hope she may have the best of
success in this undertaking.
Emglfau Ca pfa vn Ksdd 0
31111111 iirnvat illiertz
"A damsel has ensuaffed him with the glances of her dark roving eyes."
OHN ERNEST MERTZ, the "'Pretty Boy" of our class, first yelled
for his milk bottle at Linfield, Pa., February 8, 1895. Gwing to his
scrappy nature, he was unable to endure the society of the Linfield
Babyites more than one year, so his parents moved to Spring City, Pa., where
"Pretty" learned to warble words of wisdom, intermingled with cries of
"Fritzie Kook it," meaning that a neighbor's dog was also fond of milk,
particularly the kind on which Ernest thrived.
Again he prevailed upon his parents to leave his tormentors and he
moved to Riegelsville, Bucks County, Pa., in 1898. Here he began his
education at the public schools, and continued it in the Durham Public
Schools, to which town his parents moved in 1903. After absorbing all
of the learning that he could in the public schools, he attended Riegelsville
Academy, from which he graduated in 1910. While here he learned to play
baseball, in which art he has become quite proficient since entering Ursinus.
When a boy he would play no games unless he could win them all. In
case he lost, he was always sure to cry. '
Having such a rapacious appetite for knowledge, Ernest entered
Ursinus in the Fall of 1910. Here he resolved that no member of the fair'
sex should ever bring him to her feet. But lo, and behold, at the beginning
of his Sophomore year, there entered into the ranks of the Freshman class
a girl, the like of which Ernest's eyes had never before beheld. The young
lady whom "papa Wiest" declared he had sent to Ursinus to find a mem
had found and transformed Ernest. He was the man.
Ernest is always a good student. He is a firm lover of "his Latin
and his Greek." He asks so many. questions in Psychology as to cause
the Professor to wonder that "so small a head could carry all he knew."
As a Zwinglian debater and mock-orato-r he is unexcelled, since he can
"rip it off by the yard." '
In his Junior year, he left "that Zimmerman bunch" and roomed
among the "Divinity" students in order to get the proper atmosphere for
his future calling. Ernest is a staunch Zwinglian, a loyal supporter of the
Y. M. C. A. and an efficient Ruby artist. He is a baseball and tennis
enthusiast, possessing a wonderful ability to "come back." '
We 'wish john Ernest great success in his chosen field-the Ministry.
Sarah iimrmnn illvgmi A
"This is a slight u1114fie1'1itaIJle man, meant to be sent on errands."
MONG the ancient, level plains of York County, Pa., ISQO, this un-
assuming fellow was ushered into God's,world of confusion. Of
course, when Ujakien was a mere baby he, looked like all others.
After growing sufliciently large, people could differentiate him from other
living beings. Before little "jakie" attended school in the old red school-
house, he was daily engaged in teaching his sister to walk, and in watching
the tire for mother. During the summer "Iakie" worked on his Dad's
farm. Naturally, he grew up acquiring all the knowledge of farm life-.
The cold, bleak, winter days were spent in the country school. A few of
his country school teachers were intensely interested in this quiet son, and
by their efforts "j'akie" was influenced to go to college. Elizabethtown
college was chosen as a place for the beginning of a school career. He
accomplished tasks by degrees and finally succeeded in getting a school in
his native county where he taught for three successive years. In the spring
of 191 1, he received his pedagogical diploma from Elizabethtown College.
A transition period now dawned upon him, during which time he 'decided
to enter the Junior Class at Ursinus College. He not only takes much in-
terest in his class work, but also becomes quite efficient in the culinary
department. Cooking rice is his specialty. W7 e should not forget to men-
tion that, according to his mind, "French is a mess." Biology is a bug-bear
to him. Frequently, you can see him tugging away at his aged microscope
in order to see some wiggling monster move its big feet. Things not seen
with the naked eye are always detested by him. VV e seldom see him talking
with anybody, but who knows what he does when he is"'to York County ?',
"jakie" is a faithful friend to all who know him. He has already be-
come a member of the Y. M. C. A. He is seldom absent from the Young
Men's Bible Class. His ambition is to enter the teaching profession.
"May his work be crowned with many laurels!" 1
, ----- 1
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"Along the C001 sequestered vale of life
S176 kept the even tenor of hw' way."
S the days grew shorter and shorter, and the cold wind began to
blow, and now and then a snowflake fell from the sky, May
VVanner Pearson first breathed the cold air in the rural districts of
Upper Providence Township. Of a naturally healthy and practical nature,
she formed an early association and communitcation with murmuring
brooks, singing birds, cackling hens, and mooing cows.
At an early age she attended a country school of her district and later
attended Royersford High School, from which place she graduated with
Hrst honors. Ursinus College next attracted this maiden, where she en-
tered as a Latin Mathematical student, but since she could not make the
acquaintance of all the members of the chemistry class, she changed and
became an English Historical student. Because of her short stays at the
college, unfortunately, the students have not become very well acquainted
with her. She comes down in the morning and stays only until after her
last class. However, among the girls with .whom she is acquainted, she has
gained a very favorable reputation, being jolly, studious, bright, and kind.
Never has May been known to neglect any lesson, duty or irksome task.
Diligently and industriously she is climbing slowly up toward the great
goal. Now long hours after the eyelids of her fellow-schoolmates are closed
in happy dreams, from beneath May's window may be seen rays of light
"pearson" the inky blackness of the night. This is one proof of her
earnest pursuit of knowledge, which shows that she applies herself to her
studies with a zeal that might well put to shame many of her class mates.
May has a particular aversion to anything classified under the head of
masculine gender. She is terrified at the sight of a man and even turns
pale with fear in the presence of a small boy. We wonder, therefore, what
will happen when she becomes a learned "school marml' and is confronted
by a class of boys. As the years roll on, we feel sure her work willlbring
its reward and the Class of IQI4 will feel honored to have on its roll the
name of May Pearson.
warren Jlnhn lgetern
Sweet 1s fhe rmzle 0 homo the mutual look
11711011 htavts me of each otlzee :me
HE beaut1ful landscape of Lehigh County in the neighborhood of
Slatinffton first witnessed the birth of a sl1m t1ny and puny baby
whom sca1ce the fates did save Through hard labor his strength
developed though his stature remained somewhat the same He spent his
early l1fe 1n a small schoolhouse on the h1ll It was there that he first met
the pride of his heart Completing his course at Allentown "Prep,', he
narrowly escaped the rapplmg irons of love and arrived at Ursinus College.
Pete as he is best known was discovered the second night after his
arrival when he was introduced to a few of his schoolmates in East-Wing.
lt was here that he showed his ability as a wrestler wh1le the molasses
flowed with great rapidity
In his Sophomore year after havlng escaped unmjured from the ob-
tructions cast into Muts class he was seen as a co laborer with "Doc
Fox chasing catching and carrying cats dogs opossums and various other
animals into the death chamber Doc usually employed h1m as his as-
sistant on his biorogical trips, to care for the boxes and always have them
at hand ' Pete" 1S one of the most studious, quiet and rel1g1ous students of
the institution His great interest in rehgious work won for him the office
of treasurer of the Y M C A His name appears on the enrollment of
the Zwinghan Literary Society, where he has become famous for his ability
as a debator and singer
After graduation from Uisinus College, he intends to enter the Medical
Department of the University of Pennsylvania His future expectations
are that some day he may settle as a Doctor of Medicme 1n a beautiful
home, where pleasure shall not be lacking
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"Things are not what they seem."
T snow wonder ime sew good, My papa heez a minister and he brung
me up good in a little town near too Ejipt and Bethlem and Nazreth
and the Jorden River. Ime still little but eye was littler then. Eye
went 2 skool in Slatington up back beehind Allentown and never mist a
day fore II years. Eye dident like the boys then but they liked me, per-
tikler Oliver. Then I groad up and went to hie school, and Oliver liked
me better than ever, but knot me him. NVen they began to play kissing
games at hour class meatings eye youster put on my cote and run home.
Well, at last I grajewated and my papa sent me down hear to Yoursignus
Collij to get over my bashfulness and become a poit, and eye have dun
both. It dident go sew good at first but we had lots of fuj parties and eye
allwiz invited Echo and he wus sew bashful eye had 2 tawk. That helpt
me a good eel and now Annas bow sez ime improoving. Horace Mess
took me too the Freshman Jewnyour shine and he sent up a card with his
name on it and I wus the only girl that got won. Then I went home on
my summer vacashun and had it framed. It looks pritty. In my Sofamore
year the boys dident bother me much till I had a burthday party and this
time I invited Ben. The party mite of ben niser if weed only of had sum
kissing games I'don't 'mind them enny more Eye was class poit this
yere to and Oliver put the poim in his dads paper Eye 4got 2 tell you
Oliver sends me the Slatmgton gnus every weak and he takes me 4 auto
rides in the summer at leest he thinks he auto This yere ime a Jewnyoui
and eye hai e to grind harder than ever I don t even hav tim to praktls my
pie anna lessons witch my teecher sez iz a grate shame I can pleigh sue
bwa butiful thats wot sh calls it but doctor Staney lerned us to call it
sues bovs it means the forests Won time Glee herd me play 1t in Shof
Sawsity of witch eve am a nactlve member and go every to weaks and
he asked me 2 play tucker with him I blong 2 the Handle Coral Sawsity
sew you see I can sing good 2 Last yere eye met an ice young man he
goze to Mule in berg Collij If I only hadent of started at Yoursignus I
believe ide go too Mule in berg if thade only take girls thare Well eye
must clothes I dont no wat 1le dew if I ever get throo hear The only
thing I want 2 bee 1S I dont Want to get married till 1me 26
Annum Anhrmn ilitnglvhvn
H15 head Z1kc cz Wnoketfack the mme! tmswept,
dnd fha' what whzilmg vozmd cmd mzmd m it."
N the 7th day of Maich in the year I8QO the city of Hazleton
slumbered peacefully on little dreaming that on that day the first
toll of Ding Dong was heard His parents hearing the silvery
chimes of his birth took in possession their only child. After his gradua-
tion from the public schools and from Hazleton High" . Qwhatever
that isj he decided that he would like to have a little co-educational life, so
with his twin brother Bainey he made arrangements for their round up
late in the afternoon on a sultry September day, f'Ding-Dong," with
two suit cases three trunks and a doctors certificate, arrived at College-
xille on the Perkiomen limited Reaching the college he was assigned to a
cell and the door locl ed and bfu red
On the second night after Ding Dongs arrival, while entertaining
some of his classmates he was startled by the ferocious approach of foot-
steps Locking the door he presented his doctors certificate through the
keyhole for approval His enemies were relentless, however and he was
compelled to spend a short time in the adjoining room. ' Ding-Dongi' was
not satished with disturbing East Vvlllg but he fiitted around "Shreiner"
until his little tinkle attracted a Klein ej Madchen from "Reading down."
This interest absoibed most of his time during h1s Freshman days, but in his
Sophomore year he brought his mother to Collegeville to live with him, in
order to detract his attention from the co eds and to take proper care of
his feeble body
August has been assisted in his development by the medicine bottle,
which has given him his physical training and during his Freshman year
he was the regular druggist of East Wing He is a wag in his way and
once or twice has come near making us laugh at his jokes. His athletic
ability can be put in a thimble However he usually minds his own bu-si-
ness and we can wish for him nothing but success 1n his chosen field, the
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Ehgar Fllhnmew ilinhimann
"J am groping for the keys
O the heavenly ha1'm011ies."'
OME tlme in the late e1ghties a baby boy came to a Br1dgeton N .
home to whom was given the name Edgar Thomas Robinson While
still an 1nfant he 1ndicated h1s future Held of fame by trylng to har
111011126 h1s walls wlth the h1gh tenor of the Jersey mosqurtoes VVhen he
became old enough to leave h1s cr1b he had h1s vocal1st1cs further de
veloped by selllng papers on the streets of Brldgeton As a newsboy he was
qulte successful for he san out the news lnstead of speaklng lt and the
people bought l'llS papers to stop the no1se Young Bob attended the
publlc schools and later the Prldgeton H1gh School He entered the West
jersey Academy from whlch he was graduated 1n 1908 'lhe next two
vears were spent 1n teach1ng Durlng h1s Hlgh School days he played
football sang 1n a cho1r and fell 1n love w1th Ethel a glrl vxlth red ha1r
Bob told her It was k1ssed by the amber rays of the sunset SIHCC com1ng
to UTSIHHS Bob has reallzed that her ha1r 1S just pla1n red after all and h1s
recovery has been rap1d He says he was vacc1nated bapt1zed and fell 1n
love all on the same day and none of them took
Egg as he 19 fam1l1arly called here came to UTSIUUS 1n the fall of
1oIo He looked so solemn that some thought he was the advance guard
of a funeral But Tucker Robbms who came Wlth h1m explamed to the
more 1nqu1s1t1ve ones that he was gr1ev1ng over h1s separatlon from Ethel
and that 1n t1me lt vxould wear off It has Egg connected himself Wlth
Father H1fSChS H1StOf1Cal Peculatmg Group and got down to work He
soon qu1t however and began devot1ng h1s energles to more 1mportant
matters Egg s forte 1S mus1c and 1n th1s he excels HIS one recreatlon
IS m1dn1ght boatmg on the Perk1omen Of course theres a Causflanj
In more serlous straln Bob has ab1l1ty 1n many d1rect1ons A loyal
member of h1s class asslstant edltor of the RUBY a valued member of the
Zw1ngl1an Llterary SOC1Cty connected w1th all the mus1c organlzatlons of
the school and xnterested 1n other act1v1t1es Wlth such var1ed experlence
we can pred1ct for h1m noth1ng but success 1n h1s chosen professlon teach1ng
lilrtrh Baud! Quxmhemgh
I owe as a womhfous thmg
OU now have the pr1v1lege of gazing on the picture that portrays one
of the finest fellows at UFSIHUS
Among the beaut1ful rollin h1lls of old Perry County, where
gently Hows the Blue Juniata in the year 1888 was born this son of
UYSIHUS of whom we now tal e pleasure in Wfltlflg a few tra1ts My pen
staggersl And well it may to Write in such a few words the dominating
traits of so rare and curious a specimen as Roomey so I exhort you to
put on your smoked glasses when you gaze at this scintillating luminary of
the Urs1nus Constellation
After help1ng his father on the farm to pick pumpkins shovel potatoes,
haul out the dead and water the ducks he taught 1n the little brick school-
house by the roadside near Millerstown and later entered the preparatory
school of Conway Hall which opened the door for him to Urs1nus. After
entering UFSIHUS the first great and wise step he took was to affiliate him-
self with that august body the Historical Political Group ard thus break
avi ay from the t1me honored custom that a theological student must be a
classical man and an equestrian
The life of this laugh1ng youth has been greatly changed since his first
days at Ursinus due to a number of heart breaking disappointments on
the part of Cupid For so manv days he cooed and billed over a certain
fair queen who was ruthlessly taken from him by one Preach Jacobs.
Since then Roomey has tried to patch up his broken heart by making
frequent v1s1ts to Norristown
For two yeais Roomy has spent his summer vacation peddling pots
and pans and at th1s work he has been more successful than many of his
co partners like Fisher and Riegel If you are interested in this phase of
his career just ask him to tell you how the old Irish lady threw him out
the front door And he took his sample case right with him
Ulrich is a preacher of no mean type He spoke at Gratersford and
the church has been closed ever since He is an active member of the Y.
M C A the Brotherhood of St Paul and Mouthy We1dorn's track
squad With such a marvelous record back of h1m we may rightly predict
a successful future in his chosen profession that of the ministry
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Qlllgra Zgvaurr Svahnlh
y "SIMS beautiful, and the1'ef01'e to be fwooedg
She? cz woman, therefovfe to be won."
ANSDALE claims the honor of having been the birthplace of Myra
Beaver Sabold. There she first attended kindergarten, then entered
the public schools, and was graduated from Lansdale High School
in the Class of IQIO. In the fall of that year she and Cora entered Ursinus,
and took up their lodging in the third floor front of Olevian, where they
still room. She joined the Latin-Mathematical Group and was the only girl
in her class brave enough to continue in Mathematics beyond the required
course, but we have her word for it, that she rather likes to be the only
girl in the class.
F rom the beginning, Myra proved herself a loyal member of the Class
of ,I4 and though she did not attend her own class banquet, as a Sophomore,
she helped "stack" the rooms of the Freshman girls, when they slipped
away to their banquet, forgetting to tell her they were going. Although
not especially fond of studying, she is nevertheless a hard worker, and does
faithfully whatever tasks are assigned her. Particularly does she enjoy
serving on refreshment committees and help wash up the dishes afterwards.
Among the girls she is very popular, and her room always contains
some visitors when she is around. This may be because she owns the
largest chafing dish in Olevian, but we are more inclined to think it is
owing to. her pleasing personality. But her popularity is not confined
among the girls, for did not Horten rave over her wonderful brown eyes,
even when she was a demure Freshman, and would not Small gladly have
been her devoted escort?
"Very religiously," almost every Saturday, she packs her suitcase and
goes home for the week end to see her mother QU and teach her Sunday-
school class, to which she is very devoted. In her Sophomore year, much
tothe chagrin of the Zwinglian girls, who wasted strenuous efforts up-on
her, she joined Schaff Society, and never did this literary society gain a
more loyal member. She is also a loyal member of the Y. W. C. A., of
which she is secretary. After graduation, Myra expects to teach mathe-
matics somewhere, and if her present is any indication of the future we are
sure success alone awaits her in her chosen profession.
illlnrrnrv New Srhrnren
4 peffect woman Moblv planned
To wafn to com 011 and command
4nd wt a .rpm SMI' and 177 ight
VVzz'h someflmfq 0 an angel s lzght
LORENCE MAE SCHEURFN was born in the remarkable borough
of Collegeville When quite small she recelved the nickname of
Flossie and still retains it She has always received very careful
home training which has proven very advantageous many times since
Naturally she attended the Collegeville Public School and in IQIO
graduated from high school Then after much consideration she entered
Ursinus as a special student however a strong attachment was soon
formed and Florence decided to continue her work and the next year be
came a regular student Being a member of the Modern Language Group
she specialized 1n German and French nevertheless Chemistry had its own
attraction and here she shone the brightest Among this fair damsels
favorite enjoyments are fast walking skating Y W C A SOC13lS and tete
a tetes in the library. Florence IS very fond of all kinds of cones, especially
ice cream cones and "An conas."
Unlike most students she has been unable to decide which literary
society holds the greater attraction and takes great pleasure in visiting
both. But there are several excellent reasons for joining Zwing. Florence
will either continue her school work at John Hopkins University or attend
some medical school and hospital, where she may take up the study of
medicine. Her ideal is to become a trained nurse or physician. However
FH-SCHCURENHD .. '
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whatever she decides upon, there 1S no doubt that she will prove very effi- - '. '
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"Ask me no questions, and fl! tell you no jibsf'
HE young gentleman whose likeness adorns this page, was ushered
into this "Vail of tears," in the little town of Kreamer, Pa., some
time during the year 1890. The way he turned his toes indicated
that he would some day be a bright and shining light in this world of gloom,
so he was christened "Ray." This "little spark of celestial fire called 'Ray,' "
grew and developed in the fear and admonition of his parents and when he
was accounted old enough he was sent to the Kreamer public schools. It
soon became evident that the educational advantages of Kreamer, were too
limited for one of Ray's promise, so he was sent to Ursinus Academy. He
completed his "prep" work in 1910, and in the fall of the same year was
found in the ranks of the Class of '14.
"Terry," as he is familiarly known, has made good on the athletic Held.
He started at'the bottom, served his time on the side lines, finally made the
"scrubs" and now is one of coach Price's most dependable line-men on the
,Varsity football eleven. He has been chosen to captain the team 'during the
coming season, and when his squad gets on the war path, next fall, we
doubt not that there will -be a goodly number of scalps hung up in the
As a social star "Terry" is not very luminous, preferring to be an "oc-
casional" rather than a "regular." He was a member of the "Distinguished
Order of Ducklingsf' but never could swim as gracefully nor dive as deep
as some of his fellow members. "Terry" is a member of the Historical-
Political group, and of the Zwinglian Literary Society. just what his occu-
pation will be when he quits Ursinus, he has not yet definitely decided, but
whatever it may be we wish him happiness and success.
iflarrg Lflakvr Small
You load hand m youl mafelzalf
ARYS grandpapas praenomen was Lazarus hence Lary for short.
One bright morning in the early 8os the sun appeared over the
horizon on the outskirts of Marion Pa This was the day of a
Small birth When about three and one half years old our little "tot"
toddled off to school with the rest of the kids He kept this routine going
until old enough to follow the plow then he studied potato bugs.
Well this lad of the soil developed a husky frame Like most of the
heckers in his v1c1n1ty he took pleasure in dark night rides on dad's best
horse Un one particular evening the boys determined to make him the
goat They were enjoying themselx es at a ne1ghbors home and cider
was passed around Strange to say when the company was homeward
bound Small s horse escaped from beneath h1m A broken arm, a crooked
toe and a dislocated ear was the result To top it off just as he arose to
continue the Journey down the pike came an angry bull Ever since this
experience Grandfather Lary carries light curly hair which was formerly
black except for a couple bald spaces on the front end
Dancing always appeals to Senator Small. As it 1S with Postum, so
it is with Laiy, "There's a reason " "janet" taught him to reverse. You
know she 1S the school maiden we seldom hear about. This "gangster"
came to Ursinus to train either for the aluminum peddling trade or preach-
1ng. He airived anyway and "made good." The Academy Scholarship was
given him for his self imposed reformation. Lary has held up his reputa-
tion as a hard worker and model man Every Sabbath at Sunday-school
and church you can see him waving his list in his untiring efforts to coax
music out of the people. I-le 1S one fourth of the college male quartette.
The "co eds" have a fatal attraction toward him, and his trouble this
time is termed "f1ckleness." Read of the following victims: Grace, Mary,
Myra, Dorothy and other Dearies too numerous to mention here.
As a public speaker this stalwart "Father or Popv of his class will
make his mark because he is a natural born leader. In his Sophomore
year he was chosen to carry out the doctrines of "No hazing allowed"-
success followed. We find him always a loyal Schaflite and supporter of
the Y. M. C. A. As a member of the Weekly staff and Editor of the IQI4
RUBY, he has proven his right to be among the celebrated "literata" of our
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'To persrffvere 'is oneiv duty,-
. To be silent 15 a good trait."
UST outside the town of Lansdale, in the little village of Colmar, when
spring was in its beauty, there blossomed forth one fairer than these,
to whom was given the name Cora.
At an immature age, Cora showed an ardent desire for books and
consequently, as soon as she attained the required age, was sent to the public
school of Colmar. Every day for eight long years she could be seen with
her little lunch-box, trodding her way to the lonely schoolhouse. Yet,
Cora was not satisfied with the bit of knowledge she received during that
time and 'decided to attend the Lansdale High School, where, after three
years of diligent study she graduated with honors in the spring of IQIO.
Having thus shown her mental ability as a scholar, she entered' Ursinus
College in the fall of the same year and was heartily welcomed into the
Class of 1914. Her spirit was never lacking in furthering the welfare of
her class and her loyalty is always evident. Aside from this she takes a
deep interest in the social affairs of the college and at the same time does
not slight athletics. One of her greatest hobbies along the athletic line was
to shine forth most earnestly in the College Yell "Hold Qtj 'em, Hold Ctj
In addition to this it might be said, that fortune favored Cora with
a twin sister. They resembled each other to such a great extent, that it was
scarcely possible to distinguish one from the other. This was proven in
a little incident which occurred while her sister was visiting her at college,
when someone ventured to .speak to her, mistaking her for Cora. Oft
times Cora is noticed going in the direction of Colmar. It is supposed that
she is homesick for her twin sister.
Nevertheless, during her college career Cora has been a distinguished
scholar. Also a staunch and active member of the Schaff Literary Society,
to which she never fails to give her prompt and undivided attention. She
is also a member of the Young Women's Christian Association.
'We prophesy for Cora a most brilliant future in her profession of
teaching and her many friends wish her the greatest success.
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4 szcfmf aiirclctzzze lewd of grace.
1 full avsmcmre gzten by looks--
Cotzttmml com 011' m a facef'
WHE young lady vxhose fair features adorn this page first saw the
light of day in effersonville Pa in the year 1894. Her parents,
realizing that effersonville was no place for a child of Ruth's
promise moved to Philadelphia Here she cultivated those airs which
have since given her surpassing grace and self-composure. Longing for
the associations of early years the family moved once more, this time
coming to Collegeville After finishing the public school, Ruth entered the
Collegeville High School from which she was graduated in 1910. Thirsting
for a deeper draught from the Pierian Springs, she matriculated at Ursinus
in the fall of 1910 and entered the ranks of the 1914,ers. ,
Since entering Ursmus Ruths work has been interrupted several
times but she has always returned and hopes to be among the number to
receive the passport to larger things a year hence. To the casual observer,
Ruth appears as a quiet, self possessed maiden. There are those, however,
who know that Ruth is not always as demure as she appearsto be. During
her Freshmen days she took a lively interest in the junior member of a
certain tailoring establishment, which had a branch in Collegeville, and
now 1n these latter days of her school life it is said that the Irish. find
special favor in her sight. Ruth is a member of the Modern Language
Group, of the Handel Choral Society, and although not a member of
either literarv society, 1S a frequent visitor at both of them. W'e are told
that Ruth expects to teach after leaving Ursinus, and in this field of en4
deavor we bespeak for her only success.
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"Nm'the1' al i.BCZ?'7'h06'7'J Mor cz Lender Be."
HE quiet and unobtrusive village of Gratersford claims the honor of
being the birthplace of this co-ed. As soon as Edna's parents saw
the shape of her head, and the color of her hair, they concluded at
once that she would be bright Qredj. Edna, however, says that her hair
was actually dark, but changed color, due to her fondness for carrots. At
the age of six, her father moved her,-together with his other goods,-to
Osbourne, where she attended public school. Later she moved to the edu-
cational centre of VVest Chester, attended the Normal, and was finally
graduated with honors. -This is the only place where she has succeeded
in graduating, except from the infant department at Sunday-school. VVhile
at Normal a Hleanishl' boy played a great part in her life. During his
courtship Edna was the recipient of numerous and large boxes of candy,
for which, it is said, her brother was very grateful.
In the fall of IQIO, Edna joined the ranks of the illustrious Class of
'I4 at Ursinus College. In her Ereshman days she was taken under the
protection of a certain Senior. VVillie came just to her heart and her feel-
ings toward him can still be seen at the mere mention of his name. It
was at her first Schaff Anniversary that she had "Turkey" while in season.
Toward the end of her Freshman term, and during her Sophomore year
Edna was "Barrhoed" for all shines. Like all great people, absentminded-
ness. is one of her most characteristic traits. So absentminded is she that
she sometimes forgets to eat at the table and not long ago she discovered
in Economics Class that she had brought her toothbrush instead of her
fountain pen. The reason for this trait could easily be "Stated," but we
will mercifully refrain. 1
Edna has numerous talents and her ability to use them is shown by
her brilliance in the classroom. She has taken a prominent p-art in all
social life here at Ursinus. She is active in Y. VV. C. A., and is a staunch
and loyal member of Zwinglian Literary Society. But her ability does not
end here. She belongs to the Girls' Quartette, Glee Club, and the Handel
Choral Society. Besides this she is quite an artist and is famed for her
Wagnerian puns. A
illrvllrtr illrzmrnm lllwhnrn
G1 eatef men than I may haw lwed but I doubt rt
REDRIC PRANCOIS VVIEDORN also lnown as Shorty," was
born as he is told in the County of New K1rk lower S1l1sia, Ger-
many in December 1891 People came from mlles around to see
this pretty chap and even to day expressions can be heard to th1s effect,
What a pretty baby he must have been The father of this precocious
ch1ld saw that Germany was no place to give the boy proper room for de-
velopment and expansion so he brought the family to Amer1ca In the fall
of 1896 W1edorn entered school in his home town Baltimore from then
t1ll the fall of 1910 when he entered Ursinus he attended various institu-
t1ons of learmng
On entering Ursmus Shorty made himself known as a scrap-per by
buffalom the ent1re Sophomore Class one whole week but he was finally
captured and made to eat soap Th1S however IS only a minor event of
this young man s career at college It was in his Sophomore year that he
became intimately acqualnted with our fair co eds He also developed a
love for Wagner s music he would Slt and listen to lt for hours and then
dream of it by night In May of 1911 he accompanied his fair queen to
Franklin Field to see our boys play the University of Pennsylvania in
baseball Now the following account may be seen 1n tabulated form on the
wall of h1s room
Trolley fare to and from Philadelphia 'RI 40
Trolley fare in Ph1ladelph1a
Luncheon at Ackers hersj
Tickets for game Qgeneral admission
Dinner at Hotel Windsor 1 00
CSh01'ty passed a checkj
Saved by transfer on DeKalb
Total 33 40
In the fall of 1912 Shorty returned to college with a pressure of 140 lbs.
of hot air With th1s pressure he made the Varsity football team and blew
in all the big games but because in h1s own mmd h1s value to the football
team was of less importance than h1s efforts would be for a better federal
government he left the grldiron to stump for Woodrow W1lson for whom
he carried the State of Connecticut
Tak1ng all in all W1CdOfH is an ardent member of Zw1ngl1an Literary
Society and the Chemictl Pnological Group he also stands well up in his
classes he 1S a hard worker and a Jolly good hearted fellow After gradu-
at1on matrimony IS h1s first ambition second med1c1ne and 1f he fails at
this he hopes to gain a position in the Waterbury Watch Factory
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Ellrehvrirk ignnatnn mnrrrll
"A sneaky fellow is he."' .
QUIET, peace-loving Quaker, born and bred in the'Sunny South-
that is Frederick H. Worrell. June II, 1892, saw his advent upon
this earth at a little town near the city of Chatanooga, Tenn. How
he ever came to Ursinus is a mystery and ever will be. "Susie's" explana-
tion of this mystery isn't very clear. His Quaker blood would not allow
him to stay in the South, so his parents came North, to send him to school.
Houston went through seven different schools before he chose Ursinus as
the best place to take "Latin One and Two." But after arriving here his
love of the place and "surrounding community" would not let him go
His life' at Ursinus has been one of interest not only to himself,
but alsofto others. His habits are fixed. For instance, he always hides
when a Swarthmore team comes to Collegeville. Also on account of his
Southern breeding, Worrell had much trouble in becoming accustomed to
doors, for he had much difficulty with door-knobs in his Freshman year.
As an athlete he has made his reputation several times. Qn the tennis
court he has shown his mettle by being a contestant in the finals last year.
His participation in a race from home-plate to first-base on the baseball
diamond with Frederici won him everlasting fame. "Little Mayn also tried
football the early part of his junior year. After starring for his team by his
brilliant end runs, he finally became a hero by losing his wind and conse-
quently leaving the tield on the shoulders of the admiring Q PQ crowd. Many
things could be related concerning "Dot," but space does not permit us to
tell of his "Trappeing" trips, how he lost his glasses, and his investigations as
to whether the immortal Browning was a mulatto. Suffice it to say that
he is an ardent member of the Schaff Literary Society, and of the Historical-
Political Group. Worrell intends to enter his father's business activity
on receipt of the sheepskin and become one of the leading lumber mer-
chants of the South.
william Allman lgvngvr
I am as dzgm ed aa I look
N May 8 1889 111 a little tow11 l1'lOW11 as Kimberton Chester Co.,
Pa a wee babe was born to who111 was given tl1e 1131116 William A.
Yeager Cf l11s ch1ldl1ood davs we know little more tl1a11 tl1at l1e
111ade himself heard 111 the immediate v1c1n1ty of his home a11d l1aving older
brothers received a good l1ome t1'2t111111g through a nbcral application of tl1e
His fatl1er being unable to keep h1n1 w1tl1111 suitable l1n11ts 111 tl1e tow11,
took l11m on the farm near Spr111g City Here It was not long until l1e be-
came proficient in his public school studies a11d 111 dr1v111g cows to and
fi om the pasture His fatl1er th111k1ng l1e 1'1'11gl'1t possibly le11d l11s influence
in the right direction sent him to the Spring City High School from which
l1e graduated in 1907 The next two yeais were spent on his father's far111,
where l1e became expert as a milker and could drive a good pair of mules
wlth great skill
In the fall of 1909 this illiterate young man 111ade his debut at
Drsmus Academy where during h1s f1rst two weeks he was recognized by
many as tl1e newly elected Mathematics Prof., but after the "Mid-night
Uwlsn discovered tl11s error and removed h1n1 to tl1e football Held for closer
examination, l1e co11descended to step dow11 from tl1e 1UStI'LlCtOI',S pedestal
of dignity and e11ter as a full fledged membei, tl1e rank and file of tl1e
After his Freshman year, dormitory life proved too strenuous for hin1,
so he Joined the triumvirate at the Alberta Here he associated with "Bad
Eggn Robinson and Samuel HBugs" Detwiler Cf couise such an environ-
n1ent soon made him Htoughl' and 'ere long l1e dropped his dignif1ed Wil-
lian1 A. and preferred to be called plain "Bill," a su1e s1g11 of l11s dege11eracy.
Bill has always been very fond of sour CPB HC1OLlt,H especially the Spring
City brand, and most of his Saturdays and Sundavs are spent in that city.
In college activities we find l11m a valuable 1nen1ber of Zwinglian
Literary Society, the lVlen's Glee Club a11d tl1e Historical Political Group.
He has always bee11 a loyal member of his class and in recognition of his
ability has served as p1eside11t and business manager of the RUBY staff.
Bill has three chief aims in life' To get an educat1o11, to get married and
to become a disciple of Socrates. Theie is little doubt in our minds that
he will achieve all three of them a11d in l11s efforts, l1e l1as the best wishes
of his classmates
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AS WE WERE ONE YEAR AGO
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illrnm thr trmr wr frrzt an at :lawn rntrrrh thr hrlnurh halls nf hrnr nlh Jirmnws rarh gran' haw untnrrarh thr
thrg haur thr hrrt muahra ut' thru' tnrmrr rlazamatrn fur thru' hxghrat audi hrnt anrrrwa
Sweet as the tendev ffagrafnce that smvwes
Vlfhen martyzed flowefs bfeafhe out tlzew httle lz es
Is thy Iemembvcmce
JOI-IN JAMES ALLEVA Norustown Pa
HAROLD SYLVFSTFP ALLISON New York C1ty N Y
GILBERT COUNTISS BACON Comaguey Cuba
VVALTER HENRY BARRHO Port Allegheny Pa
WILLIAM HENRX BERGEI Newark N J
HEIEN MARION CLARK Sunbury Pa
MERRILL INGRAHAM COME, New York C1ty, N
CAROLINE C FOCER, Cape May C1ty, R J
WENDELL FREDERICI, Auburn, Pa
GRATIA C FURMAN, Norristown, Pa
AI,BERT HOLT, Ph1ladelph1a, Pa
JEFFERSON ALLEN HORTON, New York C1ty, N
WILMER R. MUNIPER, New Germantown, Pa
EDNA C PAIST, Langhorne, Pa
THOMAS WILLIAM POWNALL, Manayunk, Pa
CARRIE B. STYER, Royersford, Pa.
WILLIAM STARR, Llttletown, Pa.
CHARLES CARROLL WARD, Port Allegheny, Pa.
CHARLES- SMITII WEED, Newport, R. I.
JULIA ALLICIA WRIGHT, Phoenixville, Pa.
P-THE 1314 CLAJXJ' YUNG.: A
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1914 mlm Sung
To thee, dear 'Fourteen Class, we raise Thy ensign fair, maroon and white,
With loyal hearts, our joyous song, Hath led us faithfully and well.
Thy stalwart sons and daughters pr e May it lead on thru every plight,
Thy honest worth with gladsometongue. And help us, "Always to excel l"
Then hail, all hail, our own dear clas
Now let our pra1ses loudly ring. '
As from Ursinus halls we pass,
May others still thy virtues sing
ilnninr 0112155 lgnvm
In the early fall of nineteen ten,
There came, Ursinus hosts to swell,
A class composed of loyal men
And maidens true, as all can tell.
All thru the college course, our boys
Haye been victorious on the field 5
Misfortune ne'er our faith destroys,
And to no class our palms we'll yield
Maroon and White, our colors fair,
To victory e'er lead us ong
Inspire us to do and dare,
And ne'er forget successes Won.
E Awnnsng FHM.
FIRST TER M
R.Xl'.131-1, J. ILxRR'1irY
Gllaem nf 191
KI'0'r'rO: Nihil sine labore
FLOWER: ,Red Carnation
Camus: Red and Blue
SARA H M AYBERRY
Crowdiae! Vogelae! Qmwake! Kline!
Rappibns! Snnthieus! Dressefs fxne!
n XVz1ilieo! Bezlrieol C1awson's Keen!
Ursinus! brsinus! 15, 'I5!
Svnphnmnrv Gilman Lqmtnrg
,xx HE opening of the academic year w1tnessed the return practically intact of the 191 5 Class Although
an occasional gap showed itself in our serried ranks from the outset numerically weak, we were thor-
oughly 1noculated with the mythical sophomorism of collegiate life Due to the sapient counsel of a
tr1o of our Freshmen days our Class activity particularly along the lines of hazing was appreciably
li?-1 If Q
The caliphs of their class collaborated in the drafting of abominably poor posters with which the 111-
trepid ones with panegyrical valor sought to Haunt the1r fearlessness in our faces Sad to relate these paragons of fatulty
never became the cynosure of the student bodys eye for they were uncermon1ously taken down before dawn made 1ts
advent Subsequently the Freshmen manifested a little of human acumen by prudently reframing from perpetratlnv any-
thing of a kindred nature
Immediately following the Thanksgiving recess the 1nter class football game took place The Pcwfcae were ex-
ceedingly prop1t1ous and bounteous to the Freshmen that day for they were triumphant It was a thoroughly 1nane
victory however when the extenuating clrcumstances with which it was shrouded are considered
The personnel of their team included four Varsity men as well as several others who had been members of the
squad and had therefore received excellent tutoring and training during the course of the football season
In the face of odds preponderantly in favor of the Freshman team the Sophomores made a most commendable stand
and b1t the dust hard
Two weeks prior to the Christmas vacation the Freshmen held their banquet at the Hotel Walton Phila With as
they thought surpassing sagac1ty our Class President was taken in tow by them and although recalcitrant was mcarcerated
in a Norristown residence Up to this juncture their plan bore the ear marks of slickness but with characteristlc stol1d1ty
they were the primal agency in effecting a frustration of their own ends We are not cognizant as to whose fertile mmd
ratiocinated this scheme At any rate instead of transporting the imprisoned Sophomore Pres1dent to Phila he was held
in duress at Norristown until the last moment Their intentlons we1e so perspicuous that lt was fully apparent where our
absent President was confined By a simple subterfuge which proved wholly adequate for our purpose he was released
under the pressure brought to bear by a m1n1on of the law whO lncldentally came w1th1n a ha1r s breadth of v1s1t1ng
calamity in the Freshman camp The hum1l1at1on of the Freshmen at this new turn of events was most ludicrous and
their 1mbec1l1c cachinations were turned 1n another d1rect1on
Having donned their best raiment Q1 e glad rags and figuratively reeking with overweening hauteur the Freshmen
made fittmg preparation for their exodus from their scholastic heath The succor which was tendered them by the special
students naturally caused an inflated sense of protection to hover about them It was due to the zealous efforts of these
collegiate nonent1t1es that the Freshmen departed so little scathed As lt was, their apparel was besmirched with liberal
applications of mud and flour Their ignomimous failure to have our Class President as an onlooker at their refections
and festiv1t1es occasioned them no l1ttle chagrin, and the gibes of others nettled them considerably.
In candor, the Sophomore Class has done nothing startlmg, neither has it demonstrated inordinate iridescence in the
sphere of school endeavor. It has, however, in divers ways, proved itself a compeer with any galaxy of luminaries which
has ever organized as a Class in these precincts of Ursinus, so dear to us all.
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' A liberal discount must be allowed the Freshmen for their venial verdancy and puer1le pranks CPD.
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THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
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HENRY KULP ANCONA .... .
JOHN HAROLD BELTZ
None ever loved but at first sight they loved."
"H e was ever precise ln promise-keeping."
GLADYS MARIAN BOOREM .....
CARL AUGUSTUS ERICKSON . ..
BYRON SNYDER EEGLEY ....
STANLEY HENRY EEGLEY . . . .
Lower Providence, Pa.
WILLIAM LEROY FINK . . .
I arn all the daughters of rny father's house.
"ShouId auld acquaintance be forgot?"
...-..---...- .-..... -...--.--...f
"H e wears the rose of youth upon hun."
"Tools were made, and born were hands-
Every farmer understands."
"O, would I were a boy again!"
. .... QChemica1-Biological
. .... . . Modern Language
. . . . . Classical
FRANK LGRIN GODSHALL . . ..... . .
"I"ll not budge an inch."
I IORACE CASSEI. GOTTS HALK ............... ......... ....
NGRRIS EDGAR GREGG . . .
HELEN M. FERREE . ..
FRANK M. GLENDENNING
'God made lzlinz, and, tlzerefore, let him pass for a man."
"He who doubts from what he sees
Will 1'lC',C7' beliefoeg do what you please."
"Still rzms the wazfer when the brook ls deep."
... .. -.-.- --.. . ,,,,,,,,,...
"fl man, fall and slim, like and ebony cane split half-way up."
ADELA D'ARCY H.-XN SON ............ . . . . . . . . . . . .
Nhloodbury, N. J.
RALPH JOHN HARRITY . .
"'.S'l1e only said, 'Bly life 'is d1'eary,' he Cometh, noty' 5-he Said."
"I wooed the blue-eyed maid."
. . . .Classical
. . . .Classical
JACOB F REED 'HARTRANFT'
Q Lederach, Pa.
EVA CATHERINE KNEEDLER
in Bridgeport, Pa. I
SARAH RHOADS MAYBERRY
NORMAN EGBERT MCCLURE
Norristown, Pa. A
ROBERT GROSS MILLER
New York, N. Y.
ROY LINDEN MINICH . . .
.... ........ .... .....
"Men of few words are the best men."
"As merry as the day is long."
'lflfhither love aspires, there shall my dwelling be."
"My mind to me ct kingdom is."
".Man delights not me-no, nor 'woman neither." '
I ann king of the household, and thon art its queen."
"Alan was made for joy and woe."
. . . . .Classical
. . . . .Classical
LAURA ETHEL NYCE Vlodern Languase
Ale ond kzss ahal then ue se've1
MARGUERITL Ros1:NBERG RAHN WJCIC111 Lan mage
Buihngton N I
Yhx s11z1le and I0 U11 an not aloo 10171 one a110tl1e1
X NNA SCHLICHTER
The an the elzasfe and zmetpzesswe she
DLVVLLS FRANKLIN SINGLLY Classical
Seldom he smlles
EMILY HARRIET SNYDER . . . . . .... Latin Mathematical
1 "4 courage to endure and to obey"
RUTH ANNA SPANG . .. . . .... Modem Language
"My heart LS true as steel"
GERTRUDE DE XNITT TALMAGE . , . . . . . . . . . . .English Historical
Phila , Pa.
"The stately flower of female f0rt1t1ca'e."
Jill' i 1
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SUSAN MARGUERITE TALMAGE .................................... .... E nglish-Historical
"She has tfwo eyes, so soft and b7'0'ZU71.'U
ALBERT VOGEL .... ........... ...... ................. .... C 1 a S sical
f "His study was but little on the Blblef'
ANNA READ IVEST ......................... .... C lassical
nfs she not passing fair?"
EMILY ELIZABETH XVIEST .... ........................' . .... R Iodern Language
York, Pa. '
. "Aly dear, my better half." X
MERRILL IVAGNER YOST .... ...... . . .... . ....... ..... .... C 1 assical
The lamb 71'L'lSIftSCd breeds public strife.
Sfnphnmnre Clllama lgnvm p
The gentle dew of early morn
Hath faded from the green.
Upon our labor and our strife
Bright noon-day's sun doth gleam.
A little farther in our path,
We've climbed the steep ascent,
Tho' tossed by storms and tempests oft,
On true Success we're bent.
So let us do our noble task,
As still the years go on,
Forever seeking higher things,
Till our loftiest aims be won.
And when the evening shades do fall
Upon our college days,
VVith hearts well tuned may we go forth
To battle in life's ways. .
, ,. I
. - I
FIRST TERM .
D. STERLING LIOIII'
Gllmm ht' 1915
NIOTTOZ In Omnia paratos
FLOWER: Red Rose
COLORS! Grange and Black
LEROY F. DERR
PI-AYDEN B. N. PRITCIIEIARU
Katawa! Katawa! Kataw! taw! tawY
Kazula! Kazula! Kazu! zu! zu!
Katawa! Kataw! Kazula! Kazau!
Raw l Raw ! Raw I
" ' '.- .L "'-fr-'H -'-- ,.......-......., .
Elirwhman Gllaaia igininrg
" RUM- several States we came to settle dTown for some. time on the shores of the -historic lfjerkiomen.
Our first aim was to gather from old Lrsinus and-hei environs all the intellectual and athlet1c training
F-T4 sf' W' possible. Our second aim was to demonstrate to the Sophs. the muscular calibre of the Class of 1916.
I' mlb' The day was an ideal one--a pre-Indian Summer Day, which betokened universal peace. But
E q we .were there and formed plans to do things-all the while looking innocent as Freshmen should,
and seemed somewhat bewildered by our new environment. ' , t
According to tradition, on this opening day of college, we met the Sophs. on the downy green in
front of Bomberger Hall, and we could almost see a smile light up the stone pile as another Freshman victory was
added to the many which have gone down in the annals of the past. After this demonstration of strength the Sophs. as a
whole agreed that we were too husky to be handled comfortably, so they decided not to show us the funny side of college
Our next success as a Class was in football. In this contest we trimmed the Sophs. to the tune of 20-O. We must,
however, give our opponents credit for the plucky fight they waged when they knew the odds were all against them. -
Following closely upon the heels of our gridiron victory was our Class Banquet. Philadelphia felt honored by our
presence, and on the appointed evening the VV?lltO11 was ablaze with lights. Although we held many class meetings and
committee meetings, yet the Sophs. had not the slightest knowledge of what was going to happen, until one night they
were dumfounded to hear that their president had been quietly kidnapped. The next day, with Hour flying, we marched
out in a body to take the car for the "City of Brotherly Love." The banquet was a signal success, and it was with feelings
of regret that we heard the announcement from our chaperons that the "wee sma' " hours were approaching. In a short
time we were homeward bound, carrying with us pleasant memories of our first banquet. .-
But our life has not been all play. The serious side of college life also appeals to us. We have made a profound
impression in the class-room, on the athletic field and in the various other college activities. We contributed largely to the
Varsity football team,,and from-present indications, the Freshmen will be conspicuous on' the baseball diamond. Always
keeping our motto "Paratos Omnibus" in view, we feel that success is with us. We have also contributed largely to the
Literary Societies and to the Glee Club. Our singular success lies in our union. The entire class has worked as a unit, and
the familiar saying, "In Union there is Strength," has again been forcibly demonstrated. We can only hope that our future
success will equal that of the past, so that we may be a credit not only to .ourselves and to each other, but to our Alma
Mater as well. '
fs? " an
-P e . 5
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
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STUART GRANVILLE ABEL ...............................................
H ellertown, Pa.
"O mischief! thou art swift to enter the thoughts of desperate men!"
ARTHUR JOHN ADAMS . . .
Slippery Rock, Pa.
JACOB ELMER BAHNER ..
HARRY BARTMAN ....
p Collegeville, Pa.
WILLIAM BUTLER ....
MARGARET CARE . . , .
p Norristown, Pa.
,IGSEPH I-I. CORRIGAN
Spring City, Pa.
"A 'babe' in the house is a wellspring of pleasure."
"He will succeed, for lze believes all he says."
' "I am a- part of all that I have met."
"Nature hath formed strange fellows in her time."
"In company, a very pleasant fellow."
"That divine gift which makes a woman charming."
HBEIII-71d a frowning providence he hides a smiling face."
WILLIAM P. CONDON ....................................................
"I am not mad,' I would to heaven I were!"
LEROY F. DERR ... ..
"fl man I knew who lived upon a smile ,' and well it fed him."
NVILLIAM SORBER DIEMER ....
HERMAN F. GINGRICH
XVALTER RGTH GOBRECHT ....
ALLEN GRATER ....
ERIC HALLMAN . . . . .
FRANK LESLIE HART ....
"Few things are 'inzrposszfble to diligence anal skill."
HI7'1fdl'ZJ1.d'l'tCll.S',. not stations, ornament socletyf'
"Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry' look.""
"'Ca'1tse I'se 'wicked-I ls, I can't help it."
"Strange to the world, he wore a bashfnl look."
And when a lady's in the ease,
Yon know all other things give place."
"Bly haste is very great."
ELOREN CE VVELTN ER l-H BBS .......
"The rose that all are praisfing, is not the rose for me."
COVIND SAKHORAM HIXVALE
CHARLES HENRY HALZINGER
HERBERT C. HOGVER ....
Glen Rock, Pa.
"I am eotzstant as the Northern Star."
"'Co1ne, pluck up thy sp1'rits!"'
"There is nothing like f-nn, is there?"
. . .Historical-Political
. . . . .Classical
. . . .Chemical-Biological
. . . .English-Historical
. . Chc-:mical-Biological
. . . .Classical
SADIE H. I-IUNSICKER
Iron Bridge, Pa.
"VVeleo-me as happy tidings after tears."
MABEL DAVIS HYDE .... ........................................
Conshohocken, Pa. t
A "The sweetest noise on earth, a woman's tongue."
RUSSELL CONNELL JOHNSON .......................................... .
JAMES B. KENNEDY
"ilVl1at sweet delight a quiet life affords."
"He, the sweetest of all singers."
MARION SHAEFFER KERN ... .................... ............... . ...
'Ulflodesty is the eitidal of beauty and virtue."
HAROLD BENNER RERSCHNER .................... .......................... .
Nahanoy City, Pa.
HELEN KEYSER ....
RONALD CHESTER 7
MAE E. KOHLER .
"l would rather sit on a pumpkin and have it all to myself,
than to be crowded on a vel-vet eushion."'
"Her love was sought, I do aver, by twenty beaux, or more."
RICHLINE ............................................. ..
"Thy head 'is full of quarrels as an egg is full of meat."
"As merry as the day is long."
C. CARROLL KRUSEN . . . . . ...................... . . . . . . .
- "Keep your workirzg power at its maximum."
D. STERLING LIGHT ...................................................... ....... . . .
"Nature might stand up and say to all the world, 'This is a man."
. Modern Language
. . . .Modern Language
. . . . .Classical
. Modern Language
VERDA ZIEGLER MILLER .
Royers ford, Pa.
"On one she smiled and he was blestf'
ROWVLAND HALL MULFORD .................................... Q .........
Fairton, N. I.
"But give me for comfort a good woman friend."
LESTER GEORGE MYERS ...................................................... .....
ANTHONY ALBERT NORK
MILDRED E. PAUL
Paulsboro, N. J.
All the women in the world would not make me lose an honrf'
"Oh, keep me innocent, make others great."
"Sweet as dew-drops on the flowery lawns,
When the sky opens and the morning dawnsf'
HAYDEN B. N. PRITCHARD .. ...................................... . .
"l'Vhat silly people wits are !"
J. STANLEY RICHARDS ....
' Zieglersville, Pa.
"'Help! Help! I'm falling in love."
CAROLYN GLADYS ROGERS ........................ .........................
Jeffersonville, Pa. ,
"A sunny temper gilds the edges of life's blackest clouds."
CYRUS M. ROTHERMAL .......................................... ..........
"I have sworn to be a bachelor."
LESLIE FRANKLIN RUTLEDGE ........................... . ............
"It his tranquil people who accomplish much."
. . .English-Historical
. . .Historical-Political
. . .Historical-Political
. . .English-Historical
. . . . .Classical
. . .Historical-Political
. . Latin-Mathematical
. . . Classical
. . .Historical-Political
CLARENCE U. SCHEUREN .. .
MARY H. SEIZ .....
Mont Clare, Pa.
C. PRESTON SELLERS ..
LEIGHTON KREMER SMITH
Spring City, Pa.
"Laughter and pleasure, long were they minef'
"As sweet as any rose."
"I tremble at his veltemence of anger."
"It is in learning music that many youthful hearts learn love."
RALPH STUGART .... ....
ROBERT THENA . ..
EVAN LEE THOMAS
Thou hast no faults, or I no faults can spy."
for a forty jrarson power."
"You may trust him in the dark."
RAYMOND VVILLIAM VVALL ....... ............................... .
SIDNEY L. WELLER ... ....
T VVrightsvi1le, Pa.
"Fine manners are the mantle of fair minds."
"Singing and dancing alone will not advance one in the world."
EARL RAYMOND YEATTS ..
York, Pa. V
f'Laugh and be fat, sir."
. . .Historical-Political
. . .English-Historical
. . .Historical-Political
. . .Clagsical
. . . .Chemical-Biological
. . . .. .... Chemical-Biological
. . .Historical-Political
September brought Ursinus halls.
A precious charge to her keeping fond,
The class which nothing e'er appalls,
That class so ready to respond
VVhen duty, as well as pleasure, calls.
Our Hower-'tis the rose so red,
XV hose hue our courage rightly reads
To forge unmoved our way ahead.
Its perfume sweet our kindly deeds
Whose fragrance by each one is fed.
Sixteen! i '
And so when school days no more remain,
May we in life be "Prepared for all,"
And let us strive with might and main
That whatsoe'er to us befall,
Wfe keep the "orange and black" from stain
hw , aR
k wow 5: Rgvdrh
STUART G. ABEL, Hellertown, Pa.
WILLIAM P. CONDON, Nangatuck, Conn.
:ALNTHONY ALBERT NORIQ, Shenandoah, Pa
SIDNEY L. VVELLER, Wrightsville, Pa.
THOMAS GORMLEY, Nangatuck, Conn.
ROBERT THENA, Philadelphia, Pa.
GOVAND PIIWALE, Collegeville, Pa.
JOHN O. RIEGEL, Easton, R. F. D. 6.
AR.-X531 AN M ELVILLE BILL MAN .............
College, IQ 1 2
A. B. Ursinus
HARRY HAR MON IQOEPER ...................
A. B., Ursinus College, IQO7
GUS E. OSWALD .............
A. B., Ursinus College, 19oo
LEWIS DAY RoSE ............
A. B., Ursinus College, 1911
ROBERT RAYMOND SPEARS .................
A. B., Ursinus College, 1910
D.XVID LESLIE ST.-XM EY .......
A. B., Ursiuus College, 19o8
ROT..'XND R. UMSTEAD ........
' A. B., Ursinus College, 1909
. ... ... ...'..H00z1e1'sville,
. .Bc5i1'ut, Syrzfa
. . .Aubu1'u, Pa.
. . .T1'appe, Pa.
,BA JW 'YF
GROUP OF COLLEGE BUILDINGS
Q Y-Q XX xi
Smmmrr Svwninn Zliarnltg
REV. A. EDWIN KEIGWIN, D.D., President
GEORGE LESLIE OMWAKE, B.D., Pd.D., Vice-President,
Professor of the History and Philosophy of Edu-
REV. WHORTEN A. KLINE, A.M., B.D., Dean of the Col-
lege, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature
HOMER SMITH, Ph.D., Professor of the English Language
JOHN WENTWORTH CL.-XWSON, A.M., Professor of Mathe-
matics and Physics
CHARLES HOMER HOLZWARTH, Ph.D.,' Professor of Modern
JOHN MYRON JOLLS, Director of the School of Music and
Instructor in Voice Culture and Choral Singing
CLAUDE LESLIE FICHTI-IORN, Instructor in Piano and the
N Theory of Music
REV. CALVIN DANIEL YOST,
structor in English
A.M., B. D., Librarian and In-
DAVID LESLIE STAMY, AB., Instructor in Mathematics and
A.M., Instructor in Latin and
HOWARD RUFUS QMWAKE,
BYRON K. HUNSEEROER, Instructor in Latin and Greek
SAMUEL SIMON LAUCKS, A.B., Instructor in History and
NV. A. COLEMAN ....
JOSEPH H. CORRIGAN . .
LEVI Y. DIXVIDPIEISIER
XNALLACE L. DANEHOWER
HENRY K. EBY ....
REBEIQAH M. ELLIS
GWENDOLYN S. FARLOW .
PIELEN M. FERREE ....
VV. A. GENSLER ....
PIUBERT S. GLEASON . .
VVALTER A. LIEARN . .
ANNA M. IfOBSON
ESTHER E. IQLEIN ....
BGLARGUERITE L. IQNEULE .
LOBAN VV. LEITER .....
FRED. R. LENTZ ......
ALICE M. LINDERMAN .
S. VVALTER LAUCKS . . .
Svtuhvnia Alu Summer Svmminn
. . .Elme1', N. I
Spring City, Pa.
. . . .Yc-zrkes, Pa
. .Manheim, Pa
. .LancaSter, Pa
. . . .Gravity, Pa
. . .Ede11nan, Pa
. . .Reading, Pa
. . .Smithburg, Md
. . . .Bangozg Pa
. .Limc-rrick, Pa
. . . .Limerick, Pa
M. RUTH NIAXCNAY . .
EARL B. NIOYER ....
CHARLES E. MILLER . .
JACOB E. MYERS . ..
ELLNVOOD S. PAISLEY .
THOMAS H. PLANK ..
HAYDEN B. PRITCHARD
CHESTER ROBBINS .... .
C. M. ROTHERINIEL . .
ZENO R. ROX'ER ....
ISAAC F. SEIVERLINO .
. .HarriSburg, Pa
. . Q .Trappc-1, Pa
. .Millersvillq Pa
. .LOganvil1e, Pa
. . . .Philadelphia Pa
. . . .POttStOvvn, Pa
. . . . .BangOr, Pa
.BridgetOn, N. I
. . . .Trappe, Pa.
. . .A1i1'O11, Pa.
. . .l'XK1'OH, Pa.
VVILMER A. SI-IOENBERGER . . . .... Packerton, Pa.
LEON I. SOLT ........... .... X Nalnutport, Pa.
PIIRAM G. STRAUB
NIARY L. STRITZINGER
GEORGE B. SWINEHART
VVARREN K. YERGER .
MARION VVANGER . . .
. . . . .NOrriStOWn, Pa.
. . . .... Pottstown, Pa.
HENRY K. ANCONA, '15
NIIRIAM R. BARNET, ,I4
CARL C. BECHTEL, '14
GLADYS M. BOOREM, "15
FLORENCE M. DETWILER, '14
REIZEICAH M. ELLIS, '13
ADA M. FISHER, '13
STELLA M. EIAIN, '13
EST1-IER E. KLEIN, '14
Uhr lirninuu Svrhnnl nf Munir
A t iffarnltg
GEO. LESLIE OMWARE, B.D., Pd.D., President
JOHN MYRON JOLLS, Director of the School of Music and '
Instructor in Voice Culture and Choral Sirigirig
JENNIE DAE GREEN, Instructor in Picmo and the Theory
. of Music ,
EVA C. KNEEDLER, ,I5'
ESTHER M. PETERS, '14
HAYDEN B. N. PRITCHARD, '16
.I EDGARQT. ROBINSON, ,I4
MARGUERITE R. RAHN, '15
FLORENCE M. SCHEURE-N, ,I4
ANNA SCHLICHTER, '15 A
EMILY SNYDER, 'IS
LARY B. SMALL, ,I4
EDNA M. WAONER, ,I4
VVILLIAM A. YEAGER, 714.
MERRII.L YOST, '15
GRATIA C. F URMAN
NELLIE A. NIESSINGER
ELSA A. MCCAUSLAN
, . 1 K
JOHN MYRON JOLLS JENNIE DAE GREEN
HEAD OF MUSIC DEPARTMENT INSTRUCTOR OF INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
... .........- ,.,,
MEN'S GLEE CLUB
CEIPP 01111112 amh ClDna1rt2it2B
JOHN M. JOLLS, Director
JENNIE DAE GREEN, Accoinpanist
First Tenor .... ........ I -IAYDEN N. B. PRITCHARD, 16
Second Tenor .... LARY B. SMALL, '14
First Bass .... HENRY K. ANCONA, '15
Second Bass .............. EDGAR T. ROBINSON, ,I4
i1PI2n'2f 6199 Glluh
FI RST TENOR
HAYDEN B. PRITCHARD, '16
C. OTTO REINI-IOLD, '13
ELLWOOD S. PAISLEY, ,I3
JOHN N. IQANTNER, '13
I'I4ERBERT HOOVER, '16
I-I. K. ANCONA, ,IS
I. N. BOYER, ,I4
G. H. GAY, I4
E.. B. HALLMAN, '16
J. K. XVETZEL, '13
CARL ERICKSON, '15
E. BRUCE JACOBS, '13
H. W. MATHIEU, '13
L. B. SMALL, '14
VV. A. YEAGER, '14
H. E. GINGRICI-I, '16
R. J. HARRITY, '15
J. E. NIERTZ, '14
E. T. ROBINSON, ,I4
P. VV. YOH, '13
First Soprano .. ..
Second Soprano ..
First Alto ....
Second Alto .. ....
ADA M. FISHER, '13
EMILY SNYDER, '15
EDNA WAGNER, ,I4
,ESTHER IQLEIN, ,I4
5 Girlz' 6199 Gllnh
FIRST SOPRANO SECOND SOPRANO
ADA FISHER, '13
MARY SEIZ, '16
MARION IQERN, ,I5
ADA SCHLICHTER, ,I3
IXTABEL HIDE, '16
STELLA HAIN, '13
EMILY SNYDER, '15
NIARY BARTMAN, ,I3
EDNA VVAGNER, ,I4
EMILY XVIEST, ,IS
MILDRED PAUL, '16
IXTIRIAM BARNET, '14
ESTI-IER PETERS, ,I4
ELSA MCCAUSLAN, '16
SUSAN TALMAGE, ,IS
ADELA HANSON, ,IS
ESTHER KLEIN, '14
GLADYS BOOREM, ,I5
MARGUERITE RAI-IN, '1 5
VIOLA MOSER, ,I3
ANNA VVEST, '15
MEN'S QUARTETTE GIRLS' QUARTETTE
Manhvl Olhnral Svnrirtg 4
lX4IRIAM R. BARNET, '14
FLORENCE DETWILER, ,I4
ADA M. FISHER, '13
GRATIA C. FURMAN
STELLA M. CHAIN, '13
ADEIJA HANSON, '15
FLORENCE I'IIBl'iS, '16
RTABEL PIYDE, '16
MARION S. IQERN, '16
MAE IQOHLER, '16
ELSA RTCCAUSLAN, '16
NIILDRED PAUL, '16
ADA SC1-1L1C1-11ER, '13
.ANNA SC1-1L1C1f1TER, '15
FLORENCE SCHEUREN, ,I4
MARY SE1z, '16
SUSAN TALMACE, '15
MARY BARTMAN, '13
GLADYS BOOREM, '15
IWRS. ARTHUR HIRSC1-1
EVA SKNEEDLER, '15
VIOLA NIOSER, '13
NIARGUERITE RJXI-IN, ,IS
RqYRA SABOLD, ,I4 1
EMILY SNYDER, ,IS
EDNA VVAGNER, '14
EMILY XVIEST, '15
H. K. ANCONA, '15
I. N. BOYER, '14
C. C. BECI-ITEL, 'I4
L. F. DERR, '16
G. R. ENSMINGER, '14
R. 1. HARR1TY, 'IS
H. B. IQERSCI-INER, '16
D. 'S. L1C1-1'1', '16
W' ALTER LAUER, '13
I. E. RIERTZ, ,I4
E. T. ROBINSON, ,I4
D. F. SINGLEY, '15
I. K. XNETZEL, '13
P. XV. YO11, ,I3
M. XV. YOST, '15
I4IERIZER'l' 1'fOOVliR, '16
E. B. JACOBS, '13
I. N. IQANTNER, ,I3
E. S. PAISLEY, '13
H. N. B. PR1'1'C1-1ARU, '16
C. O. RE1N1A1O1-D, '13
L. B. SMALL, '14
E. R. YEATTS, '16 I
XV. A. WYEAGER, '14
"The Sun had Set" ..................
Uhr Mag illlnair ilhentiuarl-Qanhvl Glhnrzrl Sfnrirtg
May 2-3, 1912.
JOHN NTYRON IOLLS, Director
MISS XIIOLA BRODRECIQ, Soprano MR. NICHOLAS DOUTY, Tenor
MRS. EVELYN ESTHIER CARRUTT, Contralto MR. PERLEY DUNN ALDRICH, BCl7'if07l6'
MR. STANLEY TWUSCHAMP, Pianist
Combined choral .vociefies of Ursri11n.s' College and Sehwenksville
Th nrsda 31 f3'Z'C71'f7Zg
CAN'1'A'1'A: "The Golden Legendi' ........ . . . .Sullivan
ISITE CIIORAL SOCIETIES '
MISS BROIJIIECR MRS. CARBUIVI'
MR. DOUTY MR. I-XLDRICI-I
"Tn May" .. ................... . .... Parker
GIRLS, GLEE CLU1:
"Romance from T3111lil21L1S61',y ....... . . .lfVUgl1C'7'
HSig1HU1lCi,S Love Songv fDie Wfalkurej .... ...Ufagner
Caj "0 COnIe XVith Me in the Sumniei' Night"
fbj "Down in the Poresti' ..... .......... R onald
QCD "Love I Have XMOII You" ...... ...Ronald
"Duet from Lakmen ............ ' .... ..
MISS BRODBECK MRS. CL
Caj ':Myrrhe" ........... ........ . .
Qbj "Auf Wfiedersehenw .........
Qcj "Birthday Song" .............
"0 Mio Fernando" CLa Pavoritaj ....
"Sweetheart, Sigh NO More" .........
Caj "Bang Song" ...... ............
Cbj "Invictus" ..
QCD "Ed Kingn ... ............... .
"Aria from Lucia di Lammeniourn ..
, MISS BRODBECK
' Friday Evening
CANTATA: f'The Chi1dren'S Crusadew ..
MISS CARBUTT MISS- BRODBECK
MISS SAYLOR MR. DOUTY
. C hitscnn
. . . .Donty
. . Cowen
. . .Horner
. . .Hnba
THE CI-IORAL SOCIETY, THE QUARTETTES BETIIANY
TEMPLE CHILDREN,S CHOIR, COLLEGEVILLE
PUBLIC SCHOOL CHORUS
'I 1' '- 1 L5
V 1, 4?
l . Q X Ei.
.l' X' U X 'Q
x R Nw
ff- I z Q- ,Il
,V V X Q ',
. ,f-IW, X. 5. Q V5.1
1' IXWXY f 3' - 'VV f
X' WW 'fx jim ,a 'Q.L"
,X Irll ul '-u.. Y jj
V- Wi..- ..-...iii
Q12 4. ,W ig " ' 4,
f I . w ,QD . fm-1 ,
Evrhaii' Eiivrarg Svnrietg
NIOTTOI Prudens Futuri
COLORS: Blue and Gold
President, LLOYD S. CASSEL, ,I3 Second Editor, HERBIAN F. GINGRICH, '16
Vice-President, NIYRA B. SABOLD, ,I4 Third Editor, D. STER1.1NG LIGHT, '16
Recording Secretary, EVA C. IQNEEDLER, '15 Critic, MARY B. BARTMAN, '13
Corresponding Secretary, NIILDRED E. PAUL, '16 Treasurer, ULRICH D. RUMRAUG11, ,I4
Financial Secretary, DEWEES F. SINGLEY, '15 Pianist, LEIGHTON SMITH, '16
Chaplain, EARL R. YEATTS, '16 Janitor, LESTER G. MYERS, '16
First Editor, ANNA R. WEST, '15
Enarh nf Eruntmi
President, E. BRUCE JACOBS, '13 Secretary, LARY B. SMALL, ,I4
C. QTTO REINHOLD, '13 PAUL E. ELICKER, '14
GEORGE R. ENSMINGER, ,I4
Library C oniniittee. lilnsenin Committee
HENRY' E. GERHARU L. B. SMALL, 'I4
Intercollegiate Representative f
L. B. SMALL, ,I4
Class of IQI4
FLORENCE M. DETWILER
PAUL E. ELICKER
GEORGE R. IENSMINGER
CHARLES A. FISHER
PIENRY E. GEDIIARD
ELLEN F. LIALLMAN
T. ELLWOOD ICICI-ILINE
ULRICII D. RUMRAUOII
lWYRA B. SABOLD
CORA H. SIGAFOOS
LARY B. SMALL
emhvra nf Svrhaif lllitvrarg Svnrivtg
Class of 11913
DIARY B. B.-XRTMAN
LLOYD S. C ASSEL
XV ALTER M. LAUER
XIIOLA C. NIOSER
C. OIIO REINIIOLD
, Class of IQI5
,IOIIN H. BELTZ
CELADYS M. BOORERI
HELEN M. F ERREE
ADELA D. LLJXNSON
EVA C. liNEEDLER
DEWEES F. SINGLEY
GERTRUDE D. TALMAGE
SUSAN M. ISALMAGE
IANNA R. VVEST
Class of 1916
FRANKLIN R. BEMISDERFIZR
LIIERMAN F. GINGIZICIAI
XVALTER ROTI-I GORRECIII'
I-IER1sER'I C. FIOOVER
D. STERLING LIGI-IT
LESTER G. MYERS
RIILDRED E. PAUL '
J. STANLEY 1-RICHARDS
LESLIE F. RUILEDGE
EARL R. Y EATTS
iileurnth Annual 1H1'i2,fP Evlmtv, Svrhah' iflitvrarg Svnrietg
Friday 8'L'671i7Lg, April 19, IQI2.
INSTRUMENTAL DUET: "Light Cavalry Overture" ....... ................ .... S 1 cppe
' M1ssEs BOOREM AND BARTMAN
Resolved, That the power oft Constitutional Amendment should be vested in a majority of the Senate and
1-louse of Representatives meeting in joint session.
CHARLES L- MAURER, ,I2 FLORENCE A. BROOKS, ,I2
CHARLES G. REINHOLD, '13 E, BRUCE JACOBS, '13
DEWEES F. SINGLEY, '15 ALBER'F HOLT, ,I4 .
INSTRUMENTAL SOLO! "ArateCke" . ........................... ...Myer-Helmzmd
MIss HELEN CLARK,' ,I4
iliehultzll Qvpevrlwa L
AEEIRAIATIVE NEGATIVE -
MR. REINHOLD, MR. SINGLEY, MR. BIAURER MR. IACo1zs, MR. HOLT, MIss BROOKS
J. L. EISENBERG, A. CLARENCE EIIERY, Eso., ROBERT E. LARAMY
First P-rize, TEN DOLLARS IN GOLD: FLORENCE A. BROO Rs, '12
' Second Prize, FIVE DOLLARs IN GOLD: E. BRUCE JACOBS, ,I2
Third Prize, Two AND CNE-IIALE DOLLARS IN GOLD: ALBERT HOLT. ,I4
iltnrtg Sernnh Anniuvrmxrg nf Svrhaif llitvrarg Svnrwig
Frida-v CT,-'6'7lf7Ig, Dec. 13, IQI2
QUxRT1'TT1" "VVho ie 'iilvm Slzakcfsfrfam
PIANO DLET March NI1l1tc11re' .......... ,ac'z1a1 ofws y ,. : 2 1- - L 1
' ' f 2 ' NY D 1
E51-HER M PETERS 4 Gmms M. BODREM, I5 hom C. BIOS!-IR, I3 10111 NU 1 lwlrll'
CLARINET SOLO Romanze ................... Ritier
WALTE11 M LWER, '13
Duke of Venice .
Cassio . . .
Emilia . . .
I'IERM.-XN F. GINGRIC1-1, '16 S111
Stage Director and Scenic Artist
J. EDWARD LANE
CAST 014' C11.xR.-xc'TERS
.U1,R1C11 D. IQUMBAUGI-I, ,I4
.C QTTO RE1N1v1oLD, '
...1'IENRY E. GEBEIARD, I4
..D. STERLING LIGHT, 111
. . .DEWEES F. SINGLEY, '15
. . . . .E. BRUCE JACOBS, '13
GEORGE R. ENSMINGER, '14
....P,xUL E. ELICKER, '14
.. . .I. PAUL KELLER, '15
. . . . .ADA SCHLICHTER, '13
...NIARY B. BARTMAN, '13
, f .f"""'A
. ! '
'Q ' 1 3.
I ' 1
Q A .
Zmingliem lflitrrarg Srnrirtg
CDRGANIZED, 18705 C1-1.5xRT1aR.1aD, 1889
Co1-oR: Navy Blue
131'g5jdgHf, IDAVID LQCKART, '13 1W'I1tSl'CG1 DI'7'C'Cl'01', EMILY SNYDER, ,IS
Vice-P1'eside11t, VVILLIAM A. Y15.xcis1z1z, '14 Edifw' NO. J, CHARLES F. DEININGER, '15
Recording Sec1'cta1'y, M1R1.1xM R. IBARNET, '14 Editor No. 2, ROY L. BQINICH, '15
Cowesponding SOC7'6fG1'51', RLARGUERTTE R. RAIIN, '15 Critic, STELLA M. HAIN, '13
717'f?US1M'67', B12RN11,xR'r R. HELL1311, '14 jG11I'f07', LIAYDEN B. N. PRITCHARD, '16
C'hapla1'11, H,fxRoLD B. KERSCI-1N1-311, '16 .4f1'02'7'l!'j',. BOYD H. LAMONT, '13
Eunrh nf Birvrtnra
17.11114 W. You, '13, C'llClfI'7HCl1l- VXVILLIAM A, YvEAGER, '14
XV.Xl.'1'IiR tl. Y1Ncs'1', '13 M.xUR1C13 A. HESS, '14
BYRON S. F12151.13Y. '15
L1'I11'arv C0m111iffcr I1'zff'rc0llef1iate Re 1'ese11taI'ive
JOHN K. VV13Tz1t1., PAUL VV. YOH, '13
1I,Xl'RH'1i A. Hass, '14 M'1R1.xM R. BARNET, '14
W.11'.1g1,x11 A. Y13AG15R, '14
... . f,J..
Class of 1913
GEORGE A. BEAR
A. NEVIN BRUBAKER
VERNON F. CHRISTMAN
ADA M. FISHER
STELLA M. HAIN
JOHN N. IQANTNIER
BOYD H. LAMONT
TIERMAN VV. NIATHIEU
'BENNETT K. h'TA'I'LACIC
JOHN K. XNETZEL
VV ALTER J. YINOST
PAUL W. YOH
JACOB E. BAHNER
JOSEPH H. CORRIGAN
LEROY F. DERR
illllrmhvra nf Zminglizm Elitrrarg Svnririg
Class of 191.1
MIRIAAI R. RARNET
CARL C. Ii1IEL'I'l'I'lil.
IQOBERT S. BORIJNIZR
LEVI Y. DAYIm-IEISER
EMMA K. ERRIOIIT
FIENRY K. ISBY
I EERN HA RD R. H Ii L L ER
RQIAURYCE A. I-IESS
BENJAMIN H. 1qEl.L
J. ERNEST BIERTZ
JACOR R. MYERS
WARREN J. PETERS
AUGUST A. RINGLIZIIIQN
EDGAR T. IKORINSON
EDNA M. W'Ar:NER
FREIHERHR F. XVEIDORN
X'X'rIl.Ll..XNI A. Y EAGER
Class of 1916
FRANR L. HART
'HAROLD B. IQERSCHNER
ROWLAND H. BIULFORD
Ciluss 0f IQ lj
C1'IARl..IiS F. IDIEININGIER
BYRON S. FEOLEY
XMILLI.-XM I... IIINK
FRAN R M. GLIENDICN NING
FRANK L. GODSIIALL
MORRIS E. GREIR:
RALPH J. l'l.XRRI'l'Y
SARAH R. lX"IAYBIiRRY
ROY L. BIINICI-I
NI.'XRGUl2RI'l'li R. R.'XIIN
JOHN O. RIEGIEI,
'EMILY H. SNYDIER
EMILY E. XNIEST
NIITRIU LL XV. YOST
INIAYDEN B. N. PRITCH.-XRD
C. PRESTON SELLERS
5Hnrtg-Glhirh Anniuermlrg nf Ihr Zminglian iiiternrg Svnrieig
Friday Evening, March 28, 1913
MARCH ...... . . . . . . ...... MISS RAHN, '15
INVOCATION ............ ..... R EV. VV. A. IQLINIE
SALUTATORY ORATION .......... .... B TR. VVETZEL, '13
READING ........................... MISS W'AGNER, ,I4
PIANO DUET . .. . . .MISS WIEST, '15, MR. ROBINSON, ,I4
DECLAMATION . ..................... MR. BOYER, ,I4
ESSAY .... , ........................... MISS- HIXIN, '13
VOCAL DUET ......... MISSES FISHER, 13, AND SNYDER, ,I5
ZWINGLIAN QRATION ..................... MR. YOH, ,I3
ilXgIXED QU.xRTET'rE: RIISSES FISHER, FIS, AND XMAGNER, 'I4g
' AIESSERS. PRITCI-IARD, '16, AND YOH, '13
A illereqatiun Olnmmittee
JOHN N. IQANTNER ADA M. FISHER
BLXURICE A. HESS JOHN E. BQERTZ
EMILY E. XNIEST
JOHN J. ALLEVA ....
NIIRIAM R. BARNET .
CARL C. BECHTEL .. .
IVAN N. BOYER
NIAURICE A. H1255 . . .
BENJAMIN H. KELI,
JOHN E. NIERTZ ....
EDNA M. VVAGNER . .
WILLIAM A. YEAOER
Zminglian Svnphnmnrv Engng Glnntvat
May 17, lQl2
.."Capital Punishment Or Life Il1l1Jl'lSO1ll1lCl'll.v
.."The Revolution' in Chinau
..L'VVill China's Experiment in Deniocracy Succeed
. . ."TheOdOre Rooseveltw
. . ."The Recall Of Judges"
. . ."The Perfect Being"
. . ."0ur Duty tO the East"
. . ."Up-to-date Charity"
. , . , , ,"The Twentieth Century Crusade"
REV. li. R. :Xl'l.'liNZIil.l,.XR, le'hilaclelphia. Pa., 'OO
First Prize, TEN DOI.l-.ARS ....... .... B JAURICE A. H1555
Second Prize, FIVE DOLLARS. ........ VVILLIAM A. YEAOER
Third Prizfe, HONORABLE lWENTION ........ IVAN N. BOYER
Zminglian Zllrwhman Eerlamatinn Qlnntwt
February 22, 1913, 7:30 P. M.
SELECTION BY ORCHESTRA DECLAMATION: "The Traitor's Deathbed" ....... Lippard
INVOCATION: CALVIN PRESTON SELLERS, Greencastle, Pa.
REV. WHORTEN A. ISLINE DECLAMATION: f'Reply to Breckenridge" .......... Baker
PIANO DUET: ROWLAND HALL NIULFORD, Fairton, N. J.
MISSES NIARGUERITE RAIIN, '15, EMILY XVIEST, '15 MUSICZ QUARTETTE
DECLAMATION: "The New South" ................ Grady TWISSES FISHER AND SNYDER
IQIAYDEN BIENIAMIN NELSON PRITCHARD, Bangor, Pa. BTESSRSL ROBINSON AND PRITC1-IARD
DECLAMATION: "Appeal to Arms" ............... Henry DECLAMATION: "The Curse of Regulus" ....... U1ikn0w11f
JACOB ELMER BAI-INER, Herndon, Pa. JOSEPH T'TENRY CORRIGAN, Spring City, Pa.
DECLAMATION: "VVealth and Democracy" ........ Abbott DECLAMATION: "The Providence of History" ..... Ridpath
FRANCIS ALLEN GRATER, Collegeville, Pa. HAROLD BENNER KERSCHNER, Mahonoy City, Pa.
MUSIC: TRIO MUSIC: ORCHESTRA
BTISSIES SNYDER, '15, FISHER, '13, AND VV.-XGNER, ,I4
. Suhgma .
PAUL A. TNTERTZ, ,IO, Plainfield, N. I. S. GLOVER DUNSEATII, 'Io, New York City
REV. XVILLIAM CLAPP, Collegeville, Pa.
First Prize, TEN IDOLLARS IN GOLD ...... ...ROWI..AND HALL MULFORD
Second Prize, FIVE DOLLARS IN GOLD ...HAYOEN B. N. PRITCHARD
Third Prize, HIONORAIELE BTENTION . . . . . .IOSEPI-I HENRY CORRIGAN
OUT OF SCHOOL
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Giri Tl N OR NIZATION
Y. W. C. A. CABINET
Y, M. C. A. CABINET
ming U111P11,5 Qllyrintian Aaauriatinn
PI'CSl'l1,C1lf,, STELLA Rl. IIAIN
Vice-Prcs1'dm1t, .ANNA G. IQEMIERER
Svcrcfnry, RIYRA B. SABOLD
Treaszzrer, RIARY IB. UARTMAN
Clczss Of 1913
NLXRY B. BART MA N
Rl:IlHiK.X1'I M. ELLIS
.-XDA Al. FISHER
STELLA M. PIAIN
XEIOLA C. RIOSER
Class of IQ 1 .1
AIIRIAM R. BARNET
HELEN N. FERRIQE
ELLEN F. HALLMAN
JXNNA G. IQENIERER
ESTHER E. IQLEIN
ESTHER M. PETERS
REYRA B. SAROLU
QORA I-I. Smxroos
FLORENCE M. Sc'1f1EUREN
EDNA M. XVAIINER
Ciass of 19
KIARION S. IQERN
IELSA A. BICCALTSINXN
KIARY H. SEIZ
Class of 1915
Gr..-xlws M. BOOREA1
SARAH R. NIAYBERRY
RTARGUERITI5 R. RAI-IN
AN NA SCHLIC1-ITER
GERTRUDE D. TALm1Ac:1-:
SUSAN M. TALMAGE
ANNA R. VVEST '
EMILY E. NV 1ES'r
A. NEXfIN BBUBAKER
GEORGE A. BEAR
E. BRUCE JACOBS
LIEVI Y. DAVIDI-IEISER
PAUL E. ELICKER
GEORGE R. ENSMINGER
ming illllvtfa hriztian Aaanriatinn
President, JOHN K. XVETZEL
l!'lC6-P7'6Sld67I-f, E. BRUCE JACOBS
Sbcretary, ULIQICI-I D. RUMBAUGH
y"l'UU.S"llfl'L'1', XNARREN J. PETERS
Orgafzisf, RALPH HARRITY
Class of TQLZ
JOHN N. IQANTNER
BOYD H. LAMONT
Class of IQI4
HENRY E. GEBHARD
B. EIARRISON IQELL
J. ERNEST BLIERTZ
XVARREN J. PETERS
Class of 1915
Class of 1916
XV ALTER GOBRECHT
BENNETT K. BI.-XTLACK
JOHN K. VVETZEL
XV ALTER YINGST
PAUL W. YOH
AUGUST A. RINGLEBEN
ULRICH D. RUMBAUGH
ROY L. BIINICH
J R W
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GEORGE A. BEAR, '13
A NEVIN BRUBAKER, '13
CHARLES F. DEININGER, '15
CHARLES AUGUSTUS FISHER, ,I4
HENRY E. GEB1-IARD, ,I4 A
WA LTER GORREC H T, ' 1 6
RALPH J. IELXRRITY, '15
President, E. BRUCE JACOBS
l'YiCC-PI'6SInd07'lf, JOHN N. ICANTNER
5'ec1'eta1'y, JO1-IN E. NIERTZ -
TI'60'S'l'H'6'7', GEORGE A. BEAR
JACO1: F. HARTRANET, '15
BERNPIARD R. HELLER, '14
.NIAURICE A. HESS, '14
E. BRUCE JACOBS, '13
JOHN N. IQANTNER, '13
HAROLD IQERSCHNER, '16
B. HCARRISON ICELL, '14
DR. JAMES I. GOOD
DR. GEORGE L. OMWAIQE
PROF. XV. A. IQLINE
DR. P1-11L1P X7OLLMER
DR. K. J. GRIMM
DR. S. L. IWESSINGER
DR, I-I. C. CI-IRISTMAN
BENNETT K. NIATLACK, '13
JOHN E. MBRTZ, '14
AUGUSTUS A. RINGLEBEN, '14
ULRICH D. RUNIBAUGH, ,I4
LARY B. SMALL, ,I4
JOHN K. WETZEL, ,I3
VVALTER YINGST, '13
WHERE some OF ouR GIRLS Llvz
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T'1'CClSLU't?7', NIILIES A. Iimsv
A. BfI.'XRI2L PIOIKSON
I-TOMER S1f11T1-1, Ph.D.
Secretary, C. QTTO R1s1N11OLD
Editor-fin-Cl1ief, C. GTTO REINHOLO, 113 - B'I'I5'I.716SS Manager, PAUL W. YO1-1, '13
Assista1fzt'Edz't0r, BOYD H. LAMONT, '13 flssistafzf Buszfwzess Manager, GEORGE R. ENSMINGER, '14
' Ananrinir iiiliinra
ST121.1,x M. ELXIN, ,13 EONA M. VVAGNER, ,I4
JOHN K. VV15'1'z1zL, 313 .NIAURICE A. I'IESS, '14
LARY B. SMALL, ,I4 ROY L. M1N1c1-1, '15
WEEKLY" STAFF '
Uhr Svtuhrnt Svmwiv
Prrsz'denf,, 1'.xUL 'W. You
Clcrle, Lum' 13. SM.xI,ir.
IVAN N. BUYER, 714 ELWOOO S. PAISLEY, '13
GEORGE R. FENSMINGIER, ,T4 C. OTTO REINIIOLD, '13
PAUL E. ELICKER, '14 LARY B. SMALL, ,I4
GEORGE H. GAY, '14 FRED12R1c1i F. XVIZIDORN, 714
PIERMAN XV. iU..X'l'1iIIl?IU, 313 P.-xUL VV. YO1-1, '13
ROY L. M'rN1CH, '15 G
-'VW-A A , R -l
THE STUDENT SENATE
12E""E'E7iilff1iQ1QTfig,ggi11,,,Qgf- E4ggiE1M g -5 LA if f vA1V- 1. 1 M E E A Dy - 1 ,
THE NEW FIELD CAGE AND FIELD HOUSE
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lJ7'C'S1fd6'7'Lf', PAUL VV. Y 01-1,
Secretary, IVAN N. BUYER
Treasm'ef', BTOMER SMITH,
A zf'11-lefic ,Dil'C7t'l'0l', JOHN B
-T TPLN1 xm :EBEKT
HONIER SNIIIH, Ph.D. JOHN B PRICE A M
RAI PH E BIILLER, PXUL VV YOH I3
IVAN N. BOYLR 4
JOHN VV CL XWSOIN A M
THE VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM
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Coarlz, .loHN li, Pieiclfi, AAI.
Gunn anh Flare
Lebzmoii Valley at Collcgc-x'ille
Princcton :ll Princeton ......... .
Temple at Collegcvillc ................
University of Pciiiisylvzliiia at Pliilzlclell
Rutgers at New Brunswick ............
Seaton I-lall at South Grange ......
Swarthmore at Collegcville .........
Franklin and Marshall :lt Lzmcastcr
Albright :lt Mycrstown ..
Seaton I-lall at Collegevillc .......... .
Swartlmiorc at SXVZll'tlll1101'C ...........
Norristown lnclepcnclents at Norristown
Albright at Collegevillc .............
Alunmi at Collegeville
Karting :mil 3HivIhing 2-Xurragva
BATT1 NG cu M 155 .xv12RAG13 1f1E1-D1 N cs cu M ES AVERAG1
MITTERLING, C .... .... 1 4 .357 BOYER ...... I,QOQ
BUSH, p ............... .... 1 4 .321 M1T'r15R1-1Nu .. ..... 960
R. IQICHLINE fCapt.j 1.f. .. .... I4 .302 BUSH ..... 945
THOMPSON, 1-.f, p. ..... .... 1 0 .286 GAY .. 932
GAY, ISt b. .......... .... 1 4 .226 XVEST 915
E. IQICHLINE, 3d b., nf. 9 222 IsEN1s1zRG .. 915
XVEST, s.s. .......... .... 1 4 .218 P. NIATHTEU 850
P. MAT1-1113U, c.f, p. . . .... IO .206 S1-112LL15NB15Rc.s1-.R . . . . . . . 806
SHELLENBERGER, 3d b. .. .... I4 .173 R. K1c11L1N1a 7j3
BOYER, p ........... .. 3 .I25 THOMPSON . 798
ISENBERG, 2d b. .... I4 .116 E. ICICHLINE 7oo
4- gas.-1-1 1:24 as 1 . .
C01.1.EG1av11.1.12 TVIARCH 30, 1912.
4.. .. . ...M . . ...-, ...-..-.. .,,, may K, mf, 9,1 N 46 ,Ang H
. 3, ... . Y , ,
, URSINUS' LEBANON VALLEY. 1R1Rt1.10N, N. I., .XlRll. 1. 1912.
I ' R. 11. 0. A. URs1N11s. PR1Nc1a'roN.
E. Kichlme, ss... Miller, c. .. 1 0 IO 1 R. 11. o. A. 12. 1,, I-I, 0, A,
B0yer,,p., rf. .... Smith, 2b. . 0 0 1 1 E. Ixichline, ss... 0 1 3 3 2 P1-1111101011 SS, U O 1 3 2 O
Shell b r, 3b... . Little, p. .... . 0 0 1 6 Boyer, p., rf. .... 0 0 1 0 0 C2ll'tCl', ef. ..... 1 0 11 0 0
Mitterhng, c.. Sinavely, 1b. 0 0 IO 0 Shell'b'1', 3b ..... 0 0 1 2 0 Laird. rl. . , 0 11 1 0 0
Bush, p., rf.. 'l. Liter, lf. 0 1 1 0 Mitterhngj. e. 0 1 7 0 0 White, 2b. .. 2 2 3 4 1
R. Kichhne, lf Carmeny, ss. 0 0 1 0 Bush, p. ........ 0 0 0 6 0 Sterrett. e. 2 3 9 2 o
West, 2b .. ..... Gruber, rf. . 0 0 0 1 R. Kichline, lf... o 1 2 0 0 Read, ri. . .1 0 1 0
Isenberg, 2b ..... Liter, 3b. 0 1 0 2 iNest, 2b. ....... 0 0 0 0 0 Vvtbftllill, 3b. 0 1 2 0 1
Gay, 1b ...... Isreider, cf. 0 1 0 0 lsenberg, 2b. 0 0 1 1 0 Rhoatles. 1b. o 0 6 0 1
Thomps011, cf.. .. - - - - Gay. Ib. ........ 0 3 S 1 1 Parlcer, lf. .. . 0 2 3 0 0
Bransome, cf .... Totals .. 1 3 24 ll Thompson, cf. .. 0 0 1 0 0 Rogers, 1. .. . 0 0 0 2 1
T 1 - - - -- - yfoocl, 17. . . 0 O O .Z 0
Ota S Totals .. .. 0 6 24 I3 3 "'iQllCClU .. . 1 0 0 0
Ursinus ........ ..........,.. . . 0 2 1 2 3 0 0 0 0--S T - - - - -
Lebanon Valley .................. .. 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0-1 N, , TOUIIS .. .. Il 27 I3 4
Base on balls: Off Boyer. 2, off Little, I. Strucl: out: Ry , , Bafted for Rogers m the Sixth'
' .. 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 0 0-0
Bush, 43 by Boyer, 65 by Little, 9. Hits OH Bush, 2 i11 tive inningsg
off Boyer, 1 in 4 innings. 'Stolen bases: Kreider, Schellenberger
and Mitterlmg. Q Three-base hits: R. Kichline, Thompson. Two-
base hits: T. Leiter, E. Tiichline, R. Kichline 2. Wild pitch: Boyer.
Earned runs: Ursinus, 8: Lebanon, 0. Umpire, Griffith. Time.
C0LLEG11v1L1.11, A1'R1L IO, 1912.
R. H. 0. A. R. 11. 0. 11.
West, ss. ....... 2 1 0 0 0 Finkledge, 2b. .. 0 1 3 2 0
E. Kichline, ss... 0 1 3 1 1 McDonald, cf. .. 0 o 1 0 1
Boyer, p. ....... 3 1 0 1 0 Faussel, c... 0 0 3 1 2
Shellenberger, 3b. 3 1 0 0 1 Dalten, 1b., rf.. 1 0 7 4 1
Mitterling. c. 4 4 16 3 0 Shampl'n, lf. .. 0 0 0 0 1
R. Kichline, lf... 3 0 0 0 0' Goebel, 1b. .... 0 1 6 1 0
Gay, 1b. ........ 0 2 2 0 0 Ganglanf, c., lf. 0 0 3 0 1
3 Prozaska, ri.. . . 0 0 0 0 O
Heller, Ib. ..... 0 0 2 0
120 0Ellis,rf. .... ..00000
Bush, rf. ...... .
P. Mathieu, p... 0 0 1 o 0 Adams, 3b. . .. 0 0 1 0 1
Thomps0n,p. 1 2 1 0 0 Smith, p. .. .. 0 0 0 2 o
H. Mathieu, p... 0 0 o 0 0 --- ------
Bransome, cf. 1 1 0 0 0 Totals 1 2 24 IO 7
Isenberg, 2b. .. . 1 1 1 2 1
Seaman, c. .. . 0 0 3 0 0
Totals ........ 18 I5 27 7 3
Struck out: Boyer, IOQ Thompson, 2: P. Mathieu, 4, H,
Mathieu, 3g Smith, 2: Dalten, 3. Hits off Boyer: None in 4
inningsg off P. Mathieu, 2: ol? Smith. 2 in 25 inningsg off Dalten,
I3 in 65 innings. Passed balls: Ganglauf, 4. Stolen bases: Boyer,
Gay, RT Kichline. Umpire, Grifiith. lime, 2.10.
Ursinus . ..... ........ ...... .....
H u Q Two-base hits: Mitte
Sacrihce hits: Worthington, Rhoacles. Stolen bases: P
Three-base hits: Sterrett. 2.
P1-111.1x111zL111s11.x, IXPRIL 24, lQl.2.
R. 11. 0. 11. 12.
E. Kichline,rf... 1 1 2 0 0
West, ss. ....... 0 1 1 2 2
Sl1CllCI1D61'g'I', 3b. 1 0 0 2 0
Mitterling, c. 1 1 5 3 0
R. Kichline, lf. .. I 0 1 0 2
Gay, 1b. ........ 0 0 II 0 3
Bush, p. ........ 0 1 2 4 2
Thompson, cf. .. 0 0 0 0 1
Tsenberg, 2b. .. . 0 0 1 5 1
Mathieu, p. . . 0 0 1 0 0
Totals ...... . 4 4 24 16 II
Stolen bases: Smith, Minds, 2
Shellenberger, 3, Mitterling. Two-base
van. Three-base hits: Smith, I-lawlc,
Minds. Double plays: X'VCSt to Isenberg
Haley, cf. .
Smith. lf. ..... .
l hayer, 1b.
King, 2b. ..
'l honipson, 1
lnilay, p. ..... .
Totals . .
. 1... K
11. 0. 11. 12.
2 2 0 1
3 o 0 0
1 0 0 0
1 o 2 o
-l 0 3 I
3 I5 0 0
0 1 3 0
0 0 2 0
0 0 0 0
18 27 14?
4'Batted for Thompson in sixth. ,
0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 4
2 0 3 0 0 6 4 2 x I7
5 King, Donovan, Kichline, West
hits: AFl11Stl'Ol1g', Dono
to Gay: King to Thayer
Strucl' out: By Thompson, 3, by Imlay, 5: by Bush, 3: by Mathieu
1. Bases on balls: Off Thompson, 3: off lmlay, 1, off Bush, 3,
off Mathieu, 1. Umpire, Hickey.
NEW BRUNswIC1:, N. I., MAY 4, 1912, A. M. SOUTH ORANGE,
R. H. O H. 0.
E. Kichline,2b.,rf. 0 o 0 Leeds, ss, .,,,, 2 2
VVCSTY, ss. ....... o 1 1 Gladding, 2b. .. 1 2
Shellenberg'r, 3b. o 1 1 Bower, c. .. .. 1 8
Mitterling, c. 1 1 I2 Irving, Ib. .. .. 2 8
R. Kichline, lf... I 1 0 Boller, 3b. .. .. 1 0
Bush, .p. ........ 1 2 o Dennis, p. . . ,. 1 1
Gay, ff., Ib ...... 0 0 5 Milliken, lf. 0 2
Isenberg, Ib., 2b.. 1 o 2 Steeqllc, rf, O I
Mathieu, cf. .... 1 2 3 Houlett, cf.. 1 3
Totals .. . .. 5 8 Z 'Totals .. 3 Z
Ursinus .. . ..
Rutgers .......... ..... . ..
Two-base hits: Shellenbcrger, Bush, Mathieu, Bower, Leeds.
First base on balls: Off Bush, 33 off Dennis, 2. Struck out: By
Bush, IZ, by Dennis, 7. Stolen bases: E. Kichline, West, 2, Mitter-
ling, R. Kichline, Bush, Mathieu, 23 Leeds, 3, Irving, 2, Steedel.
Co1.1.Ec3Ev1L1.E, INTAY II, 1912.
R. H. 0. 11 0.
Ii. Kichline, rf. .. o 2 o Darrow, Ib. 0 9
West, ss. ....... 2 I o Baker, ss. . .. o
Shellenberg'r, 3b. 0 1 1 Thomas, lf. .... 2 1
Mitterling, c. 1 3 II G. Tarble, c. . .. o I3
R. Kichline, lf. .. 0 1 3 NVeaver, 2b. 2 1
Bush, p. ........ o 1 1 Schafer, cf. .... 0 2
Gay, Ib. ........ 0 1 IO Gilchrist, 3b. 0 o
Thompson, cf. .. 1 1 0 Tiley, rf. ..... . 0 0
P. Mathieu, cf... o o 1 Godshall, rf. 0 o
lsenberg, 2b. 1 o o N. Tarble, p.... o 1
Totals ...... .. 5 II 27 8 4 Totals .... 4 6 27 8 6
Earned runs: Ursinus, 3. Two-base hits: Baker, 2, Mitterling,
Bush, R. Kichline. Stolen bases: Mitterling, Isenberg, Thomas,
Weaver. Left on bases: Ursinus, 9, Swarthmore, 12. Struck out:
By Tarble, 13, by Bush, II. Base on balls, Tarble. Hit by pitched
ball: Weaver, R. Kichline. Wild pitch, Bush. Sacrifice hits:
Shellenberger, Thomas, Weaver. Umpire, Griffith. Time, 2 hours.
N I MAY 4, 1912, P. M.
0. A H. 0. A
E. Kichline, rf... 2 0 Martin, c. .... . 9 3
West, ss. ....... 2 I Cronin, ss. .... 0 2 3
Shellenberg'r, 3b. 2 1 Feeny, rf. ..... 1 2 0
Mitterling, c. 4 2 Peploski, cf. 3 4 0
R. Kichline, lf... 1 2 Gilulby, 2b. .... 2 1 2
Bush, cf. ....... o 2 Ash, Ib. ...... 1 8 0
Gay. Ib. ........ Io' o Boudon, 3b. 1 0 1
Isenberg, 2b. 2- 4 Ralston, p. .... 1 0 1
Mathieu, p 1 2 Elwood, lf. 0 I 0
Totals .. 24 I4 Totals ....... IO IO 27 IO
Ursinus ...... ........... . 1 o 0 0 o o' 0 0 4- 5
Seaton Hall ...................... 1 o 8 1 o o o o O-IO
Two-base hits: Feeny, R. Kichline, Bush. Three-base hits
R. Kichline. Struck out: By Mathieu, 2, by Ralston, 9. Bases on
balls: Off Mathieu, 3, off Ralston, 4. Stolen bases: Martin, El
E. Kichline, rf. ..
R. Kichline, lf. ..
Bush, p. .. .
Gay, Ib. ....... .
P. Mathieu, cf...
LANCASTER, MAY 15, 1912.
0. A. E.
Walker, c. . . . .
Stein, 2b. ..... .
Milan, p. ..... .
H. O. A
2 4 o
1 o 0
o 3 o
1 7 2
o o o
o 2 3
1 5 I
1 I6 2
o o 4
6 27 I2
-Two-base hits: R. Kichline, Stein, Wagonhorst. Struck out
By Bush, 3, by Milan, 5. Base on balls: Gff Bush, 23 off Milan I
'Stolen bases: R. Kichline, Roberts, Brenner. Umpire, Carmon
R. Kichline, lf. .. I.
West, ss. ....... o
Mitterling, c. 0
E. Kichline, rf.. I
Shellenberg'r, 3b. O
Mathieu, cf. .... O
MYERSTOWN, BTAY 18, 1912. Co1.1.EoI:vI1.I.Is, MAI' 23, 1912.
URSINUS. ALBRIGHT. URs1NUs. SIQATON HALL.
R. H. 0. A. II R. O. A R. 11. o. A. E.
I 0 0 Hummell. lf. .. R. Kichline, lf... 0 0 Martin, c. .. .. 0 I 7 I I
o I 2 Beamberger, c.. West, ss. ...... .. 4 3 Cronin. ss. o o 4 2 1
O 7 0 Kerner, ss. .... Mitterling. e. . . 9 2 Feeny. rf. .... .. 0 I 0 0 0
I 0 5 Shuman, rf. Bush, p. ......,. 0 3 Peploski, lf. 0 0 o 0 0
I 0 0 Hershey, 1b. P. Mathieu. cf 3 o Gilulby. 2b. 0 0 1 4 0
I 1 2 Benfer, 2b. . Shellenberg'r, 3b. - I Boudon, 3b. .... o 0 o 2 4
o 1 o Adams, p. ..... Gay, 1b. ........ 8 o Ash, Ib. .. I o II I o
Isenberg, 2b. .... 0 o 1 2 o Yost, cf. ....... o 0 2 0 o Thompson, rf. .. o 0 Curran, ct. 1 o 1 0 0
Isenberg, 2b. 1 1 Ralston, p. 0 I 0 1 0
Gay, Ib. .... . 0 o13 o o HHftZlJC'fg'C1',3b. o I I I 1
Totals . .. . 2 4 24 II 2 Totals .... 5 8 27 2 1
Ursinus . . . . .... . . o o o o 1 o o 0 I-2
Albright .......................... 2 0 o o 0 o 0 2 1-5
Two-base hits: Shellenberger, Kerner, Shuman and Hartzler.
Three-base hits: Hershey. Struck out: By Bush, 6, by Adams, 13.
Base on balls: Off Bush, 3: off Adams, 1. Stolen bases: R. Kich-
line and Adams. Umpire, Clemer. Time, 2 hours.
SWARTHMORE, MAY 25, 1912.
R. H. o. A. E. ' R. H. 0. A. 12.
Darrow,irf. .. . o 1 o o o R. Kichline, lf.. o 1 o o o
Thomas, lf. .. . 1 I 7 3 o West, ss. ...... o o I I o
G. Tarble, c. .... I I 7 3 0 Mitterling,c. O I 6 2 0
Baker, ss. . 1 o 2 1 1 Bush, p. ....... o I o 4. o
.WCHV61', Ib. . . I 4 8 1 0 'Sl1CllyI1lJCI'g,l', 3b. O O 0 2 0
Gilchrist, 3b. 0 I 2 4 Mathieu, cf.
Schafer, cf. o 1 1 o Gay, 1b.
Passamore, 2b. .. 0 0 3 2 Thompson. rf
N. Tarble, p .... 0 O 0 1 Isenberg, 2b.
Totals .. .. 4 9 27 I2 Totals
Ursinus ..... .
Swarthmore ..... I. .
ling. Stolen bases:
balls: Off Bush, 23
Tarble, 7. Sacrihce
Weaver. Two-base hits: Bush and Mitter-
Thomas, G. Tarble and Gilchrist. Base on
off Tarble, 3. Struck out: By Bush, 6, by
hit : Gay.
Two-base' hits: Thompson and Isenberg. Struck out: By Bush
8: by Ralston, 5. Base on balls: Qff Bush, I: off Ralston, 1
Stolen bases: Ralston. Sacrihee hits: West and P. Mathieu. Um
pire, Grifhth. Time, 2 hours IO minutes.
R. Kichline, lf
Xafest, ss. ...... .
Bush, cf., p.,
Gay. 1b. ....... .
Thompson, p., cf.
Totals . .
Norristown Ind. .
N'ORRIS'l'OWN, BTAY 30, 1912.
. o. A
Kohl, C. ..
0 0 0 0
R. 11. 0. A. 12.
1 1 4 3 1
I 2 4 1 1
1 0 3 6:1
o 115 o 1
oo 1 20
3 73913 5
Col-LEGEVIU-13, TUNE I, IQI2. C01.LEc:121'11.1.12, IUN12 4, 1912.
URSINUS- AL1zR1G11T. 'VARs1TY. ALU11 NI
H o. A E R 1-1. 0. A. E. R E R. H. o. A. E.
Gay, ,Ib-- --...... 2 II 0 Yost, cf. .... 0 o 0 0 Kichline, 3b. Keyser, c. rf. 1 6 2 0
R. Kichline, lf... 1 1 0 Kerner, ss. .. 2 3 2 2 NVest, ss. ....... Peters, ss. ..... 2 2 3 1
W,CSf, ss. ....... 2 0 4 Beamer, c. .... 0 8 2 I Mitterling, c Roth, cf. 0 O o 2
Mitterling, c. 2 IO 1 Benfer, 2b. .. 1 1 2 o Bush, cf. ...... .. Price, p., 3b.. o 1 3 1
BUSI11 p. ........ I o 4 Schu'n, rf. o 2 0 0 P. Mathieu, lf. .. H. Mathieu,3b.,p. o 1 2 2
Mathieu, Cf- 0 1 0 Hershey, 1b.. o 9 o 2 Shellenberg'r, rf.. Behney, Ib., c... o 6 0 1
Shellenbefb 13 3b. 0 1 0 Hummel, lf. . o 1 o o Gay, 1b., 2b. ..... Rapp, lf. ...... o 0 0 1
Th0mDS011, rf. .. 0 I 0 Light, p. ....... 1 o 1 0 lsenberg, 2b., Ib.. Ashenfeltcr, 2b. 0 3 3 1
ISCUbC1'g, 213- 0 2 1 VVeaver, 3b. .. . 0 0 1 0 Thompson, p. . . . Miller, rf. . . . 0 0 0 0
- - - - - - - - Bransome, Ib. .. 0 4 0 0
Totals .. 8 27 IO Totals 4 24 4 5 Totals .... .. I3 I4 97 IS - - - -
, Totals ....... 3 23 I3 9
Ursinus .. ....................... o 0 4 1 0 2 1 0 0-8 ,Varsity .. .. 1 o 3 2 o 3 0 4-13
Albright .......................... 1 o 1 o o o o 1 o-3 Alumni ............................. o o o o 2 o 2 o- 4
g Tvvo-base hits: Kichline, West, 2: Mitterling. Stolen bases:
Mitterling, Gay, Benfer. Sacrifice hits: Shellenberger, Befamsder-
fer. Hlt by pitcher: Benfer a11d Hershey. Struck out: By Bush,
75 by Light, 2, by Weaver, 6. Hits off Light, 4 in 4112 innings,
off Weaver, 4 in 411 innings. Bases on balls: Off Bush, 1, off Light,
Two-base hits: Mitterling, Bush and Shellenberger. Three-
base hits: Peters, Keyser, Kichline. Struck out: By Thompson, 4:
by Price, 3, by Mathieu, 1. Base on balls: Off Thompson, 4, off
Price, I. Hits: Off Price, 8 in 6 innings, off Mathieu, 5 in 3
innings. Stolen bases: YVest, P. Mathieu, Shellenberger and Thomp-
son. Hit by pitched ball: Thompson and Mitterling. Wild pitch:
Price and Mathieu. Umpire, Griffith. Time, 2 hours 20, minutes.
23 off Weaver, 2. Wild pitch: Weaver, 2, Bush. Umpire, Griffith.
Time, I hour 55 minutes.
FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE CLAss CEAMIE, BTAY 15, IQII.
FRESHMEN, ,I4. So1111oMoR12s ,I3.
R. H. 0. A. E. R. H. A. 0. 12.
Starr, 2b. ....... 1 1 3 3 o P. Mathieu. 2b.. 0 0 1 2 1
Pownall, Ib. .... 1 1 0 I3 1 Detwiler, lf. .. 0 1 o 1 0
E. Kichline, 3b... 1 2 3 1 o Bransome, c. .. 1 o 2 9 o
Boyer, lf. ....... 1 2 o o o K. Horten. ss... o 1 2 2 o
A. Horten, ss. .. 0 0 I 1 0 Williver, 1b. 1 2 o 9 o
Mertz, rf. ...... o 0 1 o o Reinhold. 3b. .. o 1 2 4 2
Allison, rf. .. 1 o o 1 o Wetzel, cf. o o o o 1
Weed, cf. .. .. 1 2 o o o Kantner, rf. o o o o o
Seaman, c. .. 0 3 5 H. Mathieu, p 0 4 0 1
Ward, p. .. o 2 o Wismer, cf. 1 0 o o
Heller, rf. .. o o o - - - - -
Come, cf. o o o Totals 6 II 27 5
Totals .. 8 I3 24
Freshmen ......................... 1 o 1 o o 2 o 1 I-6
Sophomores ................. 0 0 0 0 o 0 I 1 0-2
Two-base hits: Boyer, Pownall, Williver. Three-base hits:
K. Horten, Kichline and Weed. Struck out: By Ward, by
Mathieu, S.. Stolen bases: P. Mathieu, 2: Bransome. W1l11ver.
Reinhold, Boyer, Starr, 2, Pownall. 2. Umpire, Isenberg.
illtlag EH, 1912
N May 20, IQI2, the annual game of baseball between the
Freshmen and Sophomores was played, resulting in a
victory for the Class of 1914, by a score of Qpossiblyj
15 to 7. The Sophs. scored ten runs in the first few innings
and easily out-played their opponents. The game was a farce
after the fourth inning, the official score being announced as
I5 to 7, as the score-keepers were unable to follow the game
rapidly enough. .
Eewrhall llruirm nf 1912
COACH JNO. B. PRICE
S the season of IQI2 approached, the outlook for a winning team was not at all favorable, especially
when one considered the wonderful nine that represented Ursinus the previous year. The three stars,
l if 'f Horten, Starr and Pownall, who contributed greatly toward the IQII success, did not return to school,
Q, A :CQ . . 1
thus leaving a hole in the baseball ranks that -was yery hard to fill. However, when the season opened
, L.1 ,-QW.-7,14 , with Lebanon V alley College, on Tatterson held, it was discovered that Coach .l rice had gathered some
. vww eg-my-fcci . ' - . - ' - -3 ' ' - , . - ' w -
,3Q,,,,,,g,QyG-L very good material out of which to develop a winning nine. bush, a big freshman from Slippery lxoclt
Normal School, demonstrated in the Lebanon game that he possessed pitching ability of high order.
Slrellenberger, also a freshman, from Brown Prep. School, took Starr's position at third base, while Mitterling, who played
the previous year at second, was placed behind the bat. Boyer, who pitched his first season of college baseball in IQI 1, was
the only member left of the former pitching staff. But, after participating in the first three games, he received a blow on his
right hand by a swiftly pitched ball that made it impossible to pitch any more during the remainder of the season. This
left the bulk of the work upon Bush, and considering the rapid succession in which the games took place, the big fellow
pitched Wonderful ball. His batting also was of excellent order, being the second highest average on the team. Mitter-
ling put up a great game throughout the entire season. His catching was superb and his speed in running bases con-
tributed greatly toward the success of the team. But worthy of special mention is the fact that he arose from among the
very weakest batters of the previous season to the very top of the list in 1912. His hits were timely and often for extra
Gay was back at his old position at first base and put up a better game than ever. His batting was an improvement
over former years, and, although his fielding average was not so high, he took much harder chances than before. Isenberg,
who had not played baseball since the season of 1910, played a good consistent game throughout the entire season. West
at short was more reliable than ever and his batting was much improved. Captain Roy Kichline ended his college career
with a very successful baseball season. His batting, fielding and base-running were of a very high calibre and he made
an excellent leader. P. Mathieu was one of the "finds', of the season. He put up a fine game in center field and helped out
occasionally in the box. Kerr Thompson, the big football star, played a very steady game in right field. His hitting was
much improved. E. Kichline was a very valuable man to have on the team. He could play both inf1eld and outfield posi-
tions and his hitting was timely. i
The early defeats by Princeton and Penn. were due to the iHeXPefieHCe of the team, and had they happened later in
the season, Ursinus would have put up stronger games.
At this writing, Boyer, E. Kichline, Capt. Gay, P. Mathieu and Mitterling are left for the season of 1913. In addi-
tion, with a wealth of new material at hand, Coach Price should have a very successful season.
' - 'mam
Ellie 1912 Svrruh Zfiwavhall Svrhrhulv sinh Ente Hp
,lTllCZ'71ClQ6'7', CHESTER ROBBINS, 313
Cafrfain, RAY SEAMAN, ,I4
May Camden High, Collegeville .... ...........
May Perkiomen Seni., Pennsburg
i May Spring City High, Collegeville . .
May Brown Prep., Collegeville ....
X BEHNEY, Catcher g P. MATHIEU, Second Base
l W-BRANSQME, First Base, Second Base MERTZ, Left Field
COME, Left Field, Third Base MILLER, Centre Field
HIQLLER, First Base REINHGLD, Third Base
E. KICHLINE, Shortstop SEAMAN, Catcher I
l A H. MATHIEU, Pitcher YGH, Right Field I
. b l
' , Yg-- ----' 2 QY'-l ,-rzrifff' "" -'v' "" ' 'i"'f""" ' ' " ' '
RESERVE BASEBALL TEAM
1914 U - MEN
1914 WINNERS OF CLASS MEET
- FII- +,i?,,n-, .J .-f- -. ' -4 '....-..-..'.i:
I 1' I
I f .
X-R T 5 ,,,. - .ga-iLg:-:,z:-sf ara:--41:12:55 f---- wwf f f
Zlntvr-Glleumi ifllinlh Bag illlmet
May 14, 1912.
' HE first annual Field Day meet was held on May 14, IQI2,
t on Patterson Field. It was won by the Class of 1914,
.QI I 9 . - . .
'-x1,w"" " whose representatives took first place in eight events and
AM ' ,
scored fifty-one points. The Class of, 1915 took second
place with twenty-eight points, the Class of 1913 fol-
'Ql lowed with twenty-five points and the Class of 1912 with
A Wiedorn, ,I4, was easily the individual star, scoring twenty-four points
himself, all of these being first places with the exception of the tie with
Kichline, '12, in the base-running event. Other high men Were Kell, '14, with
eleven points and Gay, '13, with eight.
The most interesting events were the 100-yard dash, which was Won
in the fast time of IOIW seconds by Paisley, '13, and the quarter, and half-
mile runs, which were Won in fast time by Wiedorn, ,I4. A summary of
events follows: I
I IOO-YARD DASH-Paisley, '13, first, Shope, ,I5, second, Gay, '13, third.
Time, IOy, seconds.
GNE-TWILE RUN-Kell, '14, first, Clark, '15, second, Austerberry, '15,
third. Time, 5.1325 seconds. A
BROAD JUMP-Vlfieclorn, ,I4, first, R, Kichline, ,I2, second, Bransome,
j '13, third. Distance, IQ ft. IIfA in.
C HURDLES-W'iedorn, '14, first, Gay, '13, second, Kell, '14, third. Time,
CAPTAIN OF TRACK TEAM WIEDORN V Mlm Seconds. -
SHOT-PUT--Ti. Thompson, '12, Erst, Donthlett, '12, second, Gay, '13, third. Distance, 4I ft. 7M in. i
BASE RUN-R. Kichline, '12, and Vlfiedorn, '14, tie for first, Mitterling, '15, third. Time, I5 seconds.
HIGEI JUMP-COITIC, '14, first, Gay, '13, second, Bransome, '13, third. Height, 5 ft. 1 in.
HfXLF-MII.E RUN-VViedorn, ,I4, first, Keller, '15, second, Gebhard, '14, third. Time, 2.06 seconds.
BAs13BA1.1. THROW-E. Kichline, '14, first, H. Mathieu, '13, second, R. Kichline, '12, third. Distance, 303 ft. 7 in.
440-YTARD DASIT-XNTlCdO1'1l, '14, first, Riegel, '15, second, Shope, '15, third. Time, 59 seconds.
FUNGO HITTING-Mitterling, '15, first, P. Mathieu, '13, second, Bush, third Qdisqualifiedj. Distance, 356 feet.
TUG OF XIVAK-C1355 of 1912, first, Class of 1913, second, Class of 1914, third. ' ,
CROSS COUNTRY RUN-Kell, '14, first, Clark, '15, second, Rumbaugh, ,I4, third. Time, 24.3IK seconds. A
RELAX' RACE--IQIS QRiegel, Bogert, Keller, Shopej, first, IQI4' fYeager, Holt, Seaman, Wfiedornj, second, 1913 CGay,
Matlack, Yoh, P. Mathieuj, third. Time, 4.05K seconds. ,
' I Q I 168
THE VARSITY TRACK TEAM
ilvuirm nf Ihr 1912 Glrark Gram
E,-9,6 Q HE track season of 1Q12 was directed to the develop-
ft , V ment of a Relay Team which should represent Ur-
K sinus at the University of Pennsylvania relay races,
ji at Franklin Field, Philadelphia. Qwing to the fact
Q that Ursinus was not represented in any track events
T the year previous, an entirely new team had to be
The track aspirants at Ursinus have always had a great many
discouragements. In the first place we have no track on which to
practice, other than an ordinary cinder path, which is not laid out with
proper dimensions. Then, too, facilities for training indoors during
inclement weather have not as yet been provided for, owing to a lack
i of finances in the treasury of the Athletic Association, consequently
the men were compelled to practice many times in rain and snow.
Notwithstanding these discouragements and disadvantages, when the call was issued for candidates for the team about
a dozen men reported. After two months of strenuous training, five men were chosen to represent the school. Much credit
must be given to XfViedorn, '14, who captained the team. ,
On the team were: Paisley, '13, who had had experience in track work at Central High School, Phila., VViedorn, '14,
who ran for Mackenzie School, New York, Reigel, '15, and Shope, '15, both inexperienced. Kell, '14, a distance runner
at Conway Hall, was chosen substitute.
The races were held on April 27th, in a driving rain. Ursinus competed with VVashington and jefferson, Gettysburg,
Franklin and Marshall, Manhattan, Brooklyn and Brooklyn Institute. TN. CQ I. won the race in 33836. Gettysburg second,
and F. 81 M. third. Ursinus was awarded fourth place. Qur team really tied P. Sz M. but the judges awarded F. 81 M.
third place. Paisley. and Wfiedorn did the best work. Had not an accident happened to Shope afterhe had started his
quarter, the team would have secured a place. Vlfiedorn ran a pretty quarter and pulled up from sixth place to the tie
with P. 81 M.
' Considering the circumstances peculiar toUrsinus, which have been mentioned above, the boys made a creditable
showing and Wiedorii must be highly commended for the able manner in which he handled his team.
1912 TRACK SQUAD,:
Vg Q: !
W ff5'Wml"r N
XXAX fQXwl f
RICHARD' A. ARMS, '13
HENRY K. ANCONA, '15
GEORGE A. BEAR, '13
H.ARR-Y BARTMAN, '16
JOHN H. BELTZ, ,IS
FRANKLIN BEMTSDEREER, '16
LLOYD S. CASSEL, '13
JOSEPH CORRTCAN, '16
W. S. D1EMER, '16
PAUL E. ELICKER, ,I4
GEORGE R. ETNSMINGER, '14
ADA M. FISHER, '13
LEROY WY PINK, '1 5
HENRY E. GEBI-IARD, ,I4
.P1'esfz'de11t,, JOHN N. KANTNER, '13
Vice-P1'e.94zTdc11t, LARY B. SMALL, '14
S6'C'l'6f07'y ami T7'6C1S1fl7'L'7', BJAURTCE
lJCfG4'ZClgC'7', P. E. ELICKER, '14
STELLA M. HATN, '13
BTAURICE A. HESS, ,I4
E. BRUCE JACOBS, '13
JO1-1N N. IQANTNER, 513
ESTHER E. IQLEIN, '15
CARRELL ZKRUSEN, '16 .
RONALD ICICHLINE, '16 .
Ji.'XROLD IQERSCHNER, '16
BOYD EH. LAMONT, '13
NN ALTER M. LAUER, '13
PERCY YV. BTATHIEU, '13
BENNETT K. 'lX4ATLACK, I3
J. ERNEST NIERTZ, 'I4
NORMAN E. lXlCCLURE, ,IS
A. HESS, ,I4
JOHN O. RIEGEL, ,I5
C. QTTO RETNHOLD, '13
STANLEY RTCHARDS, '16
LARY B. SMALL, ,I4
SUSAN M. TALMAGE, ,IS
EDNA M. VVAGNER, ,I4
JOHN K. WETZEL, '13
FRED. F. NVIEDORN, ,I4
FRED. H. VVORRELL, ,I4
'W 1LL1AM A. Y EAGER, I4
XNALTER J. YINGST, '13
MERRILL W1 Y OST, '1 5
EARL R. YE.LXTTS, '16
,...- ' .-ox:
V e 5
1912 FOOTBALL SQUAD
X A ' ff
f . . iwwx
9' ax A . A
1912 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM
51111: Hnnthall Haraitg nf 1512
GORMLEY, '16 ..
W'ALL, '16 .Q ....
HALLMAN, ,16 .
KENNEDY, ,16 .
13R1C1iS6N, '15 .
GINGRICH, '16 .
M1N1C1-1, -115 ....
YOH QCapt..3, 213'
MITTERLING, ,If ..
NQRK, '16 ......
R. KICHLINE, '1 6
Coach, B. PRICE
1Wa11agc1', DAVID LQCKART
Cafvtazkrzf, PAUL XY. YQH
Idrrznnnvl nf Umm
. . . . .Left Guard
. . . . .Right Guard
. . . . .Right Half
. . .Right End
. . . . .Quarter , .
. . . . .Left End
. . . . .Right Tackle
. . . .Left Guard
. . . . .Left Tackle
. . . Eullback
. . . . . Eullbaek
AGE WEIGHT HEDSHT
21 . 225 ft
22 187 ft
IQ 148 ft
IQ 156 ft
20 KI32 ft
21 156 ft
27 6180 ft
22 . 172 ft
23 165 ft
22 . 181 ft
22 162 ft
IQ 170 ft
w dui A,
, - Ra N,
' 54' s
t J Q Q 'Ag . -
Xi 255A '
gba tit ,-
EX-CAPTAIN YOH CAPTAIN-ELECT SEAMAN
1912 illnnihall Qlvrnrh
Svptemhvr 23th at Glnllrgrmllr Gbrinhvr 5111 at Glnllegvmllv
U srxlu xs XVILLIXNISON URSINUS vs ALBRIGHT
51: iM Aix
XVALT . .
..R.T .. ..RoMIc'
. R. F. .. ..... HELLER
QM1. . .. SI-IARPLESS
... .H. ..CPosso1x
MI1'1ER1,I'xG . . .... R. H. L. .. amos
X011 ......... . .... . ....LACH
fouehdowns-Xoh, ..g kennedy, 23 lVall, Mitterlinv
Nork Goals-Vlfallj Mitterlincf, 2. Substitutions-Com
don for Minieh, E. Kiehline for Wfall, Heller. for Condon
Loyer for Kennedy, R. Kiehline for Seaman. Referee,
Gay, umpire, Rapp. Time of quarters, IO min.
VV ALL . .
G SH XMBAUGH
R T TRYONI
. .... R. . ..... J. S11LxMBxUGH
. R E. ...... l'TARTZLER
. .. . . .B. . ....... BENFER
G R H B POTTIFCER
VVIEDORB L. P . ..... YOUNG
NORK .. .... . .. LIGHT
Touchdown-Nork. Goal from touchdown-Mitterling.
Substitutions-Keller for Seaman. Referee, Tyler, of
Princeton, umpire, Eekles, of Haverford. Time of quar-
ters, IO min ' '
Gbrtnhrr Sth, at lihiluhrlplyia lbrinhvr 12th, at Qlnllegenillr
URSINUS Vg, U, OF P, URSINUS vs. GETTYSBURG
SELXMIXN I 1- YOUNC SEAMAN . . . . .. L. E SPANGLER
YOH L T JOURNEAY YOH ' ..... . . . L. T. . . . . . DULEBGHN
GORMLEY H In L. G. .HHH MAC NAUGHTON CEORMLEY ... ... L. G. .. . . . .. DIEHL
ERICKSON MCCALL l1,RICKsoN .... .... C . SCHAEFFER
NIINICH ... .... R. G. .. .... GREENE MINICH "" "' R' G' 'VSNYDER
GINGRICH R T DUION GINGRICH R. T BECK
HALLMAN . . . ... R. E. ... . .. JOURDET HM'1'M'XN ' " ' " ' ' ' " KAPP
KENNEDY MARSHALL KENNEDY .. is . . . Holm
VVALL ....... . . . L. H. B. . . . .... BTINDS TVAU' """' ' ' ' L' H' ' ' ' MYERS
TWITTERLING . . . . .. R. H. B. . . . . . . 'PTEILMAN MUTERMM' ' ' ' ' " R' SCHEFFILR
'NORK F R 'NIERCER NORK ....... .t ....... . . BEAGLE
Touchdowns--Iourdetg Mercer, 4. Goals from touch-
downs--Minds, 4. Substitutions for Ursinus-Wiedorn for
VVall. Referee, Crowell, of Swarthmore, umpire, Berger,
of Princeton. Time of periods, 8 min.
Touchdowns-Yoh, Nork, W'all and Spangler. Goals
from touchdowns-Mitterling, 3. Substitutions for Ursi-
nus-Wfiedorn for Seaman, Condon for Gormley. Referee,
Haines, of Haverford, umpire, Dunbar, of Lehigh. Time
of periods, 10 min.
-Me- ..-..,. .2-,Zn -- -' A "U"'iw-' : ,Lf 1..,....,.-F,-. .- ...., .- W , V '
ja,-r. , e
Gbrtnhfr lilih, at Eiwatnn twrtuhvr 25111, at 521111111 Zlvihlshem
LTRSTNUS vs. l-.x1f.xY1c'rT12 URs1NUs vs. LEHIGH
, O-I4 o--12
- A 1 SE.xM.xN L. E. .. .. VEL.LX
EIZETAN ' EJ' ' ' YOH .... L. T. . TATE
' "" "' 1 " TYIINICH , .. .. L. G. . . .. EXCKERLY
LCG "" BBEYER ERICKSON .C. .. .. XKVYLIE
' "" ' "" ENSON GORMLEY R. G. . BLANCO
MINICH . .. R. G. . NVOODWARD GINGRICH R. T. I BAILEY
G-INGRICH .. R. T. ,. .. XNAGONHURST HALLMAN R. E. In H SAWTELLE
HALLMAN . . D. DIAMOND KENNEDY Q. B. I U H PAZZETTI
KENNEDY Q' B' ' " -li' DIAMOND NTITTERLING .. .. L. H. B. .. FLICK
MITTERLING ' ' R' H' ' BLACKBURN XVALL ..... .. R. H. R. . . . . .. HOB.XN
WVALL ""' " L' H' "" MOORE NORK .. F. B. .. CRE1oHToN
NORK . F. B .. HENESSEY
Touchclowns--I. Diamond, Blackburn. Substitutions
for Ursinus-none. Referee, Sinclair, Swarthmore, um-
pire, Cutts, Penn. Time of quarters, I2 min.
'vt M A
'- - M --was-as
Touchdowns-Creighton, Pazzetti. Substitutions for
Ursinus--VViedorn lor Wall, R. Kicliline for Mitterling.
Referee, Kingden, of Columbiag umpire, Sinclair, of
Swarthmore. Time, I2 and IO min. periods.
Nnuemher Enh, at Glnllrgvnillv Nnunmher 15111, at Eanmzter
UIQSINUS vs. SWARTHMORE URs1'NUs vs. F. tb M.
o-20 7--I3 .
SEAMAN L. E .. NIELICH SEAMAN L. E SIIAFFNER
Yon ,,,, L, T MCGOVERN YOH .... .. L. T. .. .. LLLXRTMAN
GoRMLEY . ... L, G ALVERSON GORMLEXT L. G. .. .... TESKE
ERICKSQN , , . , . C. . . , , LESSNER ERICKSON . . . ..... C. . . . . . .. DIEHL
MINICI-1 . , .. R. G. . ,, , PIUNTEIQ BGINICH . .. . .. R. G. . .. . . . B4CLAY
GINGRICH . . . . R. T. . . . ...' . . . LIOWELL GINGRICH R. T. . . . . . . . SMITH
HALLMAN . , , R, E, , , , , , DELAPLAINE NIITTERLINC . . . . . . R. E. . . . . . GLIDDEN
IQENNEDY . .. ..... . Q. B. . . . . . . MAC IQISSICK KENNEDY . . . .... . Q. B. . . .. . . . WOOD
BQITTERLING . . .. .. L. H. B. . ........ .LUTZ WALL ..... .. . L. H. .. WARD
VVALL .... .. R. H. B. .. .... GEIG NORK ....... R. H. B. .. .. SYKES
Nome .................. F. B. ........ .... C LINE R. KICLIIQINE ........... F. B. JAGER
Touchdowns-Mac Kissick, 23 Melich. Goals from
touchdowns-Mac Kissick, 2. Substitutions for Ursinus-
none. Referee, Gillinger, of Penn., umpire, Abbot, of Col-
umbia. Time of quarters, I2 min.
Touchdowns-Jaeger, VVood, Mitterling. Goals from
touchdowns-Wood, Mitterling. Substitutions for Ursinus
-Condon for Minich. Referee, Lamberton, Penn, um-
pire, Dunbar. Lehigh. Time of quarters, I2 min.
Nuunmhrr 23111, at Allrninum Brrrmher lat, 19 III
URSINUS vs. NTUHLENBURG FRESHMEN Qgj VS. SOPHOMORES Coj
SEAMAN .. L. E. . . HUBBARD
YOH .... . FLEXER
GORMLEY L. G. .. KATZ
CGNDON . . . . , ., R. G. . . . . . . RODERICK
GINGRICH . . . . . R. T. . . . . . COPLEY
HALLMAN . . . . . R. E. .... .... B IXLEY
VVALL ...... .. R. H. B. . .. TVREELAND
MITTERLING .. . .. L. H. B. .... TTEURE
NORK ..... .... F. B. SKEAN
Touchdown--Vreeland. Field goal-Vreeland. Goal
from touchdownf-Vreeland. Substitutions for Ursinus-
R. Kichline for Mitterling, Light for Wall. Referee, Wey-
mouth, Yale, umpire, Bennett, Penn.
STARR . . .
HELLER .... . . . . .
FISHER CHESS-.D ........ .A
. ' ROBBINS
MUMPHER . .. CASSEL QLINDAMAN3
VVEED . .. E. ......... P. NTATHIEU
QHOLT, ALLISON5 CREINHOLDD
BOYER . . . BRANSOME
POWNALL QCapt.js ...,. R. H. B. ............ PAISLEY
E. KICHLINE .A .... L. H. B. SLONAKER QCapt.j
VVIEDORN .. F. B. .. YOH
Touchdown-Mumpher. Time of periods, IO min.
Referee, Quay, ,IIS umpire, K. Thompson, ,125 head lines-
man, R. Thompson, ,I,2. -
--ff - ' " "" """ "' "' """'t
Zllnnthall llrnimu nf 1512
9558 N response to an early call for candidates, about ten men reported to coach Price early in September. Of
.7 .- these, Mitterling, Seaman, Erickson and Captain Yoh were all that remained of that great team of 1911.
Q Ten of the veterans had graduated, leaving the above-mentioned group as a nucleus around which Coach
Price was to build a new team. Ursinus had defeated Penn in 1910 by an 8-5 score, and had given her
' a frightful scare the followingiseason. F. 81 M. and Rutgers were defeated in 1911 and Lehigh, La-
fayette and Bucknell were played to a standstill. In fact Ursinus College was looked upon in the foot-
ball world as one of the very best. But visions of retaining this prestige over other small colleges soon
vanished when Coach Price began the season with so few experienced men. The Freshman Class, however, came to-the
rescue and produced a squad of excellent material which, although for the most part inexperienced, soon learned the
game well enough to defeat Williamsozi Trade School by a large score. Of the new men, Kennedy, VVall, Nork, Gormley,
Gingrich, Condon, Hallman and R. Kichline looked the most promising. Minnich, a Sophomore, who the previous year
played on the scrub eleven and substituted on the 'varsity, also came out for the team. Coach Price had a most difficult
task to round this green combination into a strong enough team to meet and defeat Albright. But, with the assistance of
Gay, the former star back, who was debarred from playing owing to the four-year eligibility rule, the 'varsity was whipped
into shape. The following game with Penn on Franklin Field proved, as usual, the hardest of the season. The team played
well the first half but weakened toward the end when Penn. put in fresh men while, with a single exception, the entire
Ursinus team played throughout the game.. Weidorn was substituted for Wall when the latter sprained his ankle. Gettys-
burg gave more of a practice game than anything else and was easily defeated, 21-6. Lafayette, Lehigh and Swarthmore
were met in succession, Ursinus going down to defeat each time after offering very strong resistance. Next came Franklin
and Marshall with another defeat, and the season was closed on Thanksgiving Day with Muhlenburg, at Allentown, where
Ursinus again lost.
Although the results of the season did not begin to measure up to the successes of the two previous years we can well
consider our past season a success in consideration of the disadvantages with which it began. p
Captain Yoh, who at the close of the season was chosen for the all-Pennsylvania eleven, was undoubtedly the individual
star of the team. It was his wonderful work both on the offense and defense, with his courageous leadership, that spurred
the new team on and contributed materially toward the success it gained. A
Ericksoniput up a good consistent game throughout the season. Mitterling played a great game in the backfield, being
the most reliable in end runs. Seaman, although greatly handicapped by an injury to his knee, played well and will no
doubt make a worthy leader for next year's team. Minich made the team from the beginning and proved a very de-
pendable guard. Gormley, Condon, Hallman, Wall, Gingrich and Kennedy all put up a strong game.
Another man who, although he did not make the first team, did much in helping to round out the 'varsity-was
E. Kichline. He worked hard and faithfully and deserves special commendation. lNeidorn made the 'varsity squad and
might have been able to retain his position had he not quit the game early in the season.
Ex-captain Yoh is the only member who will graduate this spring, and with the present material at hand, Coach Price
should have a very successful season in IQI3.
..., , , M 183
BELTZ, '15 .
EBY, '14 . ..
E. IQICHLINE, yI4 ... ,...
RIEGEL, '15 .... . . . .
LIGTJT, '16 .
MYERS, '16 .
1912 Svrruh Gram
COCICfl, GEO. H. GAY, ,I3
LTlfG7'lf1fj67l', LARY B. SMALL, '14
Cfcyhfaivz, E. BRUCE JACOBS, F13
1gPI'E1I1111Pl nf the Gram
AGE w131c,1-11 11510111 . 11 xRS
21 148 ft. 10giu
IQ 'I48 ft 6 in
21 165 ft
22 173 ft. 7 in
23 173 ft. 9 in
18 I6O ft. 9 in
2I 187 ft. 9 in
23 155 ft. 9 in
IQ 166 ft. 5 in
18 151 ft. 9,5111
IQ 138 ft. IO in
IQ 138 ft. 6 in
18 167 ft. IO in'
IQ 130 ft. 7 in.
1912 RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM
lieuimu nf this 1912 Svrrnh Zlinnthall Sveaznn
ek? HE Scrub Team, while it did not play many games, had the most strenuous season in many years. It
wt xv really had to develop a 'Varsity eleven. A F or when- the fall term of school opened only four 'Varsity
men reported for the IQI2 team, the other seven positions had to be filled by new men and these new
men had to be trained and whipped into shape by the Scrubs.
The Reserves spent many long afternoons giving the 'Varsity practice in breaking up forward passes,
running back punts, tackling and the numerous other necessary practices. However, the Scrubs were
more fortunate this year than for many previous years in the fact that they had a regular coach.
George H. Gay, probably the best halfback Ursinus has ever had, devoted most of his time to the scrubs and by his
excellent service turned out a team that gave the 'Varsity some very stiff practices. The Scrubs played only three games.
The first was with the strong Allentown Prep. eleven in which fray the Scrubs came off victorious. In the last period
Jacobs, at quarter, passed to Rambo, at right end, who, with good interference by Riegel, took the ball over the line for
the only score. Light, Jacobs, Heller and E. Kichline were the best ground gainers. Cn the defensive, with the possible
exception of the first quarter, the Scrubs played a strong game and prevented their opponents from making any substan-
tial gains. K
The second game was with Bethlehem Prep. School. The Scrubs lost by the score of 33 to o. Their opponents out-
weighed them fully twenty pounds to the ,man and used their weight to good advantage. -
Most of the scoring was done after the third quarter, when the scrubs were greatly weakened by the removal of Jacobs
on account of injuries. Jacobs was playing at quarter and captaining the team and no one was available among the Scrubs
to competently fill his position. It is thought that the score would have been much lower had Jacobs remained in the game.
Fisher, at guard, also received an injury in the form of a severe muscle bruise, but played the entire game although in a
very weakened condition. For the Scrubs, Heller was the best ground gainer. Light, Rambo and Cassel also put up a
good game. The last game was played with the Hill School Scrubs. The Ursinus Scrubs lost by the score of 7-o. The
Hill School Team had a heavy backfield and with this advantage was able to score a touchdown during the last three
minutes of play. The entire team put up a good game. '
The Scrub season may be considered fairly successful. Only three members of the team had regular positions the pre-
vious year, namely: E. Kichline, Jacobs and Heller. Rambo and Riegel held down the ends. Beltzand Heller played the
tackle positionsg Heller being one of the star players in every game and in scrimmage against the 'Varsity. Fisher and Eby
played at guard and Cassel passed at center. Jacobs played at quarter and was ably backed up by Adams, Light and E.
Kichline. Myers. Sellers, Hartranft and Abel, as substitutes, rendered valuable service to the squad whenever called upon.
Myers, Sellers and Abel played end positions and Hartranft, guard.
After the football season the Athletic Committee awarded to Jacobs, '13, and Cassel, '13, the privilege of wearing the
'Varsity "U" for their four years' service on the gridiron and tothe remainder of the team and the substitutes was awarded
the "A, U. A."
7 xrrriaez nf Cilnmmvnrrment mek '
Marralaureatv Svvruire 0112155 Bag Exvrrtzra
Sunday, June 2, 1912, 8 P. M. Monday, fame 3, 1912, 2 P. M.
INVOCATION PIANO DUET:
MISS SCHISUREN AND Miss HEEDNER
PIYMNZ Hxfy Faith LOOICS tO TIIGC .... .... P GZWLGI' ,ADDRESS OF XAZELCQNIE ' , BILLM1XN
CONGREGATION PESSIMIST MR. MATZ
SCRIPTURE LESSON OPTIMIST MR- ISENBERG
P 'VOCAL SOLO , MR. KEERSHNER
RAYER ATHLETIC REATINISCENCTES MR. DOUTHET'F
SOLO: "Aria, It is Enough QE1ijahj" ........ Mendelssolm GIRLS QUARTETTE M5555 S-XYLOIVBROOKSA RAPP AND
AMMON G. KERS1-INER, '12 LONGSTRETH
SERMON LAST VVILL AND TESTAMEN1' MR. JACOBS
V ff 4 . ,
REVEREND A. EDWIN IQELGXVIN, D. D., PTROPHECX MISS DECK AND MR' LONC
President of the College NOCAL DUET MISS SAYLOR AND MR. KERSHNER
b PRESENTATIONS MR. GLATFELTER AND MR. HERSON
QUARTETTEZ ccThe Sun Had Setu ......... U. Bfflndel' RXIIXED QJLIARTETTE
S. RANDALL DETXVII.ER, ,I3, CHARLES A. BEIINEY, '12
AMMON G. IQERSHNER, '12, EDGAR T. ROBINSON, ,I4
HYMN: "Guide Me, O Thou Great Jehovah ..... WiZl1iaMzs
NIISSES SAYLOR AND RAPP
MESSRS. BEHNEY AND KERSHNER
PRESENTATION OF BIANTEL MR. BILLMAN
TREE ORATION MR. WEST
Mondav, lime 3 IQI9 8 P M
Tru RLPLILIL Ol 111L li XFHDRS
XV xL1 DP M CHANDLER, LL. B.
J fame 5 1010
NIARCH: XYOLIDO' Guard ..,. . .Appel
OVFRTURE: "Poet and Peasant ..... .... S ujnpe
DELECTIONS LROR1 HBOHEMIAN GIRL . . .. .Balfe
SELECTION: Newly Weds ...... ..... A yer
NMLDLDY2 American . . . .Tobamzfi
S xLU1AToR1' CDRATIOIN 1
"Conservation of the Laborerl'
PLORLNCE ADA BROOKS
X 'XLILDICTORY GRATION' Practical Christianity"
I-I AZLL CAMPBELL LONGSTRETI-I
C03131ENCE11ENir ORATION. . .A. DUNCAN YOCUM, P1-1. D.
CONTERRING OF DIIGRFLS
.ADDRESS TO 11-1E GRADUIVHNIG CLAQS, bv the
REVEREND LX. EDVVIN IQEIGWIN, D D.,
President of the College
5 - ,
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I f A
EE. JH. B' E-
CHARLES LIEDER CLARK, Conshohocken, Pa. GEORGE S- SORBER, A- M-, York, Pa-
JOSEPH S. NEFF, Philadelphia, Pa. JOHN J- FISHER: A- M-: Tam-aqua: Pa-
Brgrema in Glnurnr
33. B. A. E4-
GTTO G. I-IERBRECHT, A. M., Bellaire, O. CHARLES AUGUSTUS BEHNEY
A. mo IQATHRYN VERONICA CORRIGAN
MARY VV. AUSTERBERRY
JOHN B. PRICE
RALPIi WY SCHLOSSER
SAMUEL H. ZIEGLER
A. E. Summa Glam Eauhv
HAZEL CAMPRELL LONGSTRETH
A. E. :magna Qlum Blauhr
FLORENCE ADA BROOKS
A. E. Qlum Eauhr
ARASMAN B4ELVILLE BILLMAN
NIELVIN CLAY JACOBS
VVALTER RICHARD DO'UTHE1'T
GUSTY PHILIP VV EST ,
CLARA MAE DECK
SADIE JUNO FEGLEY
JACOB BQOYER FISHER
EDWARD ABRAHAM GLATFELTER
B4ABELLE BEATRICE LIEEBNER
ROBER'F LUKE NIATZ
CHARLES LEVVIS MIXURER
MARGARET CURRY RAPP
GRACE S. SAYLOR
VVILLIAM HEINLY SCHELLHAMER
LARETTA QGDEN SCHEUREN
HELEN IRENE STOUT
NELSON IQERR THOMPSON
CHRISTINE ELIZABETH TEGTMEIER
ALVIN ROY ISENBERG ROY FRANKLIN KLICHLINE
AMMON GEORGE IQERSHNER ALBERT FRANKLIN LONG
Qnnnra in Svperial Evpnrtmrniz J
Chemistry: FLORENCE ADA BROOKS Latin: EDWARD ABRAHAM GLADFELTER
Educational Psychology. BIELVIN CLAY JACOBS Mathematics: ALBERT FRANKLIN LONG
56 W9 SAX
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ln order to meet the growing demands of the institution
the following new Groups have been added and passed upon
by the Board of Directors:
The Tweet-Tweet Group-Advisers, Ancoina and I-Iibbs.
Place of meeting, Radiator, outside of library. Time of
separation, at meal time.
The Honey Bunch Group-Advisers, Minich and Tal-
mage. Place of meeting, corridors and library, during day,
chapel, after Society night.
'The Lovey-Dovey Group-Advisers, Jacobs and Hallman.
Place of meeting, library.-
The 'Wife Mean Businessi' Group-Advisers, Rothermel
and Ebright. Time of meeting, 1950. Place of meeting,
The Yum Yum Group-Advisers, Bechtel and,Miller.
Time of meeting, all the time. Place, anywhere, chapel pre-
'Hrzinune Mem Glnmpang
First Vice-President, WIEDORN
Second Vice-President, MISS WIEST QMERTZ, Private Seal
Gas-House Attendant, FISHER
T. E. KICHLINE RIEGEL
BARTMAN MISS H.ALLMAN
VOGEL Q MISS G. TALMAGE
. W ,..... . ...-.a.c -.. ..,. .. -.....,,..,.......-,....,......r.-,,....,..,..,.m-f
s .. Q- -. --
A mvlnhrama ing frm, Art, Enrirlvh "Uhr Euan nf at Qlninv
N .,- .ff HE scene is laid in the President's office, in a modern University. The time is yesterday. The principle
1 4:33 characters are Dr. Dmsleep, president of the university, who is endeavoring to root out the evil practice
jlyxgfa of cutting classes and pinochle playing. He plays the heavy part. Duke Stein is an accomplice of Om-
LEfi""5' sleep's. His main ambition in life is to make an example of somebody, so there will be no further ldis-
turbances of his nocturnal slumbers. This part he plays against his better self but he thinks as he says,
"Tt's me juty to do it." Several minor characters enter at odd moments. Yutt Most, Ignatz Schmidt and
Chief Coin Tosser Kirsch. The curtain rises and we discover Dmsleep and Stein in earnest conversation.
Omsleep says, "Of course we will admit that somebody disturbed Mr. Most's records in the library, but thus far we have
been unable to discover who it is."
"VVell," says the Duke, "we must make an example of somebody. It goes against me will, but it is our juty, Dr., our
Jutyf' , -
just at this critical moment Yutt Most enters the office and waiting respectfully until the hero took cognizance of his
prescence, he produced a piece of paper on which were the imprints of shoes. "A clue," he hissed in the hero's ear.
Placing his spectacles upon his beak, which he had previously massaged with his forehnger, the Duke kneely in-
spected the paper. It was an intense moment, a deep hush filled the room as those eagle eyes scanned the parchment. After
a careful scrutiny the Duke removed his spectacles, returned the parchment to Yutt Most and remarked:
"VVe have a very clear case, gentlemen. I have observed eight separate footprints on the paper. The perpetrator of
this crime, and I think it must have been one of them, was either Mr, Lockart, Mr. Bear, Mr. Rothermel, Mr. Lamont,
Miss Ebright, Mr. Boyer, Mr. VVetzel or Mr. Keller. Perfectly clear. Of course, we don't have any evidence against
these persons but we from need any. Now! we must expel one of them as an example."
His remarks were received with approbation by his colleagues. Tgnatz Schmidt then entered the office. Together
the four men discussed the question as to who should be expelled. Qne after the other the names were dismissed until
Miss Ebright and Mr. Keller remained. There seemed to be a deadlock on the question. h
Tgnatz Schmidt was asked what he knew of Mr. Keller. He took a note book from his pocket and turning to HK" he
examined the page carefully, then remarked. "T donlt have any thing in the book against him, but T have an idear that he
would do such a thing." A T .
The Duke and Yutt Most were inclined to suspect Miss Ebright, while Dr. Dmsleep was almost certain that Mr.
Keller was the perpetrator of the crime. At this critical moment a tap on the door was heard, and upon Yutt Most's
attendance to the door, Chief Coin-Tosser Kirsch entered. A
He was acquainted with the situation and was asked to decide for one of the two men. 'WVell, gentlemen," he said, "I
feel very much embarrassed to be placed in this position. I think a good deal of both these persons, and do not like to de-
cide against either one. 'But T have a solution. I will toss up this coin to decide. Heads we expel Mr. Keller, tails we ex-
pel Miss Ebrightf' Q .
All held their breaths, as he took a shining silver coin from his pocket and then twirled it thru the air. It struck the
table and rolled to the Hoor. Five heads were bent to see what was up. Heads were up and the case was decided. Ignatz
picked up the coin to hand it'to Kirsch, when in turning it in his hand he made a wonderful discovery. The com had
two heads. '
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With apologies to Rudyard Kipling-
If "Carl" would keep his head when all about him
Are losing theirs and blaming it on him,
If "Bord" could trust the girls when all men doubt him,
But make allowance for their doubting, "Sim:"
If "Si" could wait and not be tired by waiting,
E'en tho' Cap. Gerg. is there so very strong,
If "Paul" could visit Trappe without "Ham" hating
And yet not look too good, noristep in wrong,
If "George" could dream-and not make "Vi" his master
If "Turk" could think-and not make "graft" his aim,
If "Kell" could meet with Triumph and Disaster
And treat "originators" just the same:
If "Short" could bear to hear the truth he's spoken
Twisted by knaves to make a trap for fools,
If "Fats" could get the ads without his "Boosin' "
If "Geb" could think Ursinus girls are jewels,
If "Barn" could make one heap of all his sinnings
And risk them on one ride of Duke's fine hoss, W
I f "Mertz" could start again at his beginnings
And never tell his Em'ly of his loss:
If "Pete" could force his heart from maids at home,
And serve his turn with those right here in "Rome,"
If "August" could have won his suit with "Esther,"
And "Curly Billi' could Hunk his course with Dresser
If "Egg, could talk with crowds and keep his virtue,
Or "jake" with kings could walk and still be meek,
If football foe, Cap. Ray, could never hurt you,
If "Poppy Dav." could spank his boy each week,
And H1-Tather Small" could leave the girls alone,
If all the members of this Junior crowd
Wotild do more good and countless sins atone,
You, then, kind friends, could give each one a shroud
Original poem read at the Freshman I3a11quet of the IQI4 Class.
Has any smart Sophomore got mixed with our boys?
If there has, keep him here without making a noise.
Hold on to the culprit whose vain endeavors
Failed to keep back our president and hinder the others.
VVe're Freshmen! we're Freshmen! who says we are more?
He's a tipsy young jackanapes, show him the door.
'Twas the Freshmen at Ursinus, as every one knows,
VVho entered the class scrap and vanquished their foes.
VV as it scrapping I spoke of? That was not right,
For scrapping is quarreling and we do not fight.
Our boys are skillful and no one dare say V
VVe ever won victories in any other way.
The Sophs. may have murmured under their breath
That the victory last Thursday was gotten by stealth.
But we who know better, always will claim
'Twas the work of our boys that gave us the game.
There's the fellow, our president, his name is Starr,
VVho with his brave band boarded the car,
Rescued the ice cream and gave it all
To the Freshmen girls at Olevian Hall.
The long and the short of it, Alleva and 'Ward,
With Wiedorn and Ensminger, are men that work haid
Mr. Hess as a versatile man
Is always willing to do whatever he can.
You've heard of Pownall, of Kichline and of Wfeed
How well they played just when there was need.
Then, too, this man Mumpher who carried the ball
Seaman, Heller, and Fisher, the foot-ball men all.
There is the boy Holt and one Yeager, too,
W'ith Robinson and Small form a musical crew.
Ringleben, who smiles, and one full of fun-
Of course we can guess his name is Come.
In our little boys, Horten and Mertz, we can see
just how loyal some youngsters can be.
Yet Boyer and Bechtel and all others, too,
You'll find just as ready and willing and true.
Staunch boys, loyal boys, are the Freshmen boys.
Synonyms that represent no mere toys
In work or play, by night or day,
Ever ready for duty whether sad or gay.
Then here's to the boys of the Class of 'I4!
May the white and maroon of their colors be seen
Thruout this broad land and over the sea,
Ever as emblems of peace, strength and purity.
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"TfVf10 have. music at their meals."
HP Zlivuereh Saints
MRS. Z1MME1zM.xN, Custodrzmrz of Zimmerman Monastery A. BRU13.fxK'ER, '13, Grand Cherub
jOSE11111NE, Chief Hash-sli11.ger and D'l'7Z71CI' Chimes I. E. NIERTZ, '14, Cupid 3
E. B. JACOBS, '13, Grcmaf Seraph J. N. IQANTNER, 713, Master of the Lucre
M E. GREGG, '15, Clmplam
VV. M. LAUER, '13 F. H. XVORRELL, ,I4
fl. P. IQELLER, '15 S. ABEL, '16
iB. H. LAMONT, '13 VV. GOBRECI-IT, '16
D. LOCKART, I3 P. E. ELICKER, '14
XV. I. PETERS, '14
FORMERLY, KPING P1N, T1-1E PUGILIST
:iiUNT1L JUNE II, 1913
Hruinun Glnllegr Eihrarg
Quinn an iirenrriheh hg Ihr illngal illllngul
I. VV hen entering leave the door wide open, or apologize. '
2. All persons should talk loud or whistle fco-eds includedj. If this does not have the desired effect, sing.
3. If you see any book that you would like to have as a souvenir, help yourself g take it without having it charged, do
not be bashful, you may not get another opportunity.
4. Keep all books as long as you desire. The Royal Mogul will give you one .penny for each one you keep over time.
Get wise, and get rich.
5. All "regulars" are expected to make their "dates" in the library. In doing so, speak loud so that the "once-in-a-
whilesn know that you "'got there" first. Also, the young "debutantes" will observe by example.
i 61 Vkfhenever you wish to sleep come -to the library, 'bring your pillow and use a table in one of the alcoves. Do not
use the tables designated for lunatics and mothers-in-law.
7. lf the library hours do,not suit you, come after it is closed and crawl in a window.
51112 Greanvru Ilfetmilg
NIOTTOZ "We walk and lard the'earth."
MOTHER . . .... MISS RAHN
FATHER .... . . . . :H . ......... BAER
Qllemhzrn nf the Ziamilg
HELLER NIISS PEARSON
MISS IQOHLER YEATTS
Nun Hnluww Zlwat GDR' thv lirrrm
"I and Demosthenes Compared." By Frederick VViedorn. An exhaustive treatise in I2 vols.
"How My Name Became Confused with Shakespeareisf' Be Kind Kell.
"Courting Made Easyf' By Earnest Vifiest. An indispensable handbook to every Freshman girl.
"How to Reduce Your Flesh." By !'Fats" Bear. Illustrated by Miss Rahn. Testimonials cheerfully given.
"Heart Throbsf' A collaboration of alcove gems in two volumes. Edited by Minich and Talmage.
"How to Live Happily, Though Married." By Ellen Hallman. An extract from this valuable work: "Toad! Shrimp!
Atom! Jelly-lish!VVVhat? Take that! You! You!! Youll!" r
"Toilet Articles and Their Griginf' By Whorten A. Kline. An historical development of the Curling-Iron.
"Shorty" now lives in a place' of rest,
A place his soul did crave.
A place where whiskers are all singed off,
And one need never shave.
WVhen' Gabriel blew his long, loud blast
"Corncob Glease" filled the bill.
His trumpet sounded toot, toot, toot.
Perhaps he's smoking still. V
Herels to our friend John Ernest,
A modest, heartless youth.
He rode through many a Grecian fray
' Then gave it up forsooth.
And here's to an honest dutchman Q
Who had a double chin.
He bluffed St. Peter at the gate,
And so was smuggled in.
Here lies Miss Ellen, who, long since,
Had fallen in a trance.
Her waywardness upon the earth
Gave "Nick" St. Vitus' dance.
Cribber, grafter, slippery jew.
Beware, dear Satan, Turkey'll do
Grieve not for this red-haired lass.
She grinned once in a while.
She found the gates wide open,
You should have seen her smile.
Lo, gone for aye, this star of hope,
Who never ceased to love.
By being kind to Ben, below,
She gained a crown above.
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Elini Tien Qlnmmzmhmrnta uf this Girlz' Malia
I. One aim shalt be before thee: Do as thy mothers
taught thee, viz.: Worship it-the mirror.
2. Thou shalt not make unto thee any image of gallant
boys, or any likeness of anything that lives in East Wing,
above, or that is in Freeland, beneath, or that is in the
kitchen under Freeland.
3. Thou shalt not cause them to bow down to thee, and
serve thee: for I, the Preceptress, thy Guardian Angel, am
a jealous creature, visiting wrath on thee during thy sojourn
here, if thou hatest me.
4. Thou shalt not call me names, for -I shall not hold
him or her guiltless that calleth me vain.
5. Remember the callers' room-to keep it occupied.
Six days and nights shalt thou think of the hims, but the
seventh thou shalt recuperateq For in six days' I did my
best to get a man, then on the seventh I died of a broken
6. Honor thy latin and thy pony: that thy days may be
long in the college which captured thee.
7. Thou shalt not talk in the library with male or female.
Use the room for date-making and note-making.
8. Thou shalt not commit cribbery.
9. Thou shalt not smoke.
IO. Thou shalt not pull thy chum's hair. Thou shalt not
covet thy chum's feller, nor anything that she hopes will
be hers. Do not be independent and have not the last Word.
I command thee to obey these orders, and follow the noble
standard of 'fVotes for VVomen."
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Prof Kline requests classical group to remain after
Girls of that group also remain.
Society Meeting called off. Boys go to Norristown.
Miss Hess goes to see Ben Hurf'
Vliss Peters entertains at Olevian.
A 7. Robert Thompson dies.
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"Ham" and Florence go to see "Ben Hur."
Boyer, Mertz, Kantner, Minich and Alleva advertise
bread at Norristown. '
Kantner's pony falls in Latin class and trips him.
Prof. Stamy to johnny watching. Adela, '4Mr. Riegel,
look on your paperf'
College pantry raided. East Wing bunch know all
Memorial services in honor of Robert Thompson, in
Riegel at table: "Pm not as slow as you thinkg Pve
had gir-ls before."
Miss Clark finds a new escort at joint meeting of Y.
M. C. A.
A p-remature egg is handed to Stamy from a distance.
Age creeps over .it on the way.
Keller still a victim to He1en's charms.
Fisher takes a bath. '
Esther sees Ben Hu-r, at Philadelphia, and sees Hur
Ben Qher Benb all the way home. 1
Anna returns. Robbins begins to sing.
Wfiedorn wears green specs and reaches Latin class
before roll call. Q
VIEW OVER DAM
Glee Club concert, Johnny appears Hansom as ever.
East Wing Meeting. Question for discussion: lVVho
threw the peaches ?"
Erickson goes Sailforjing.
Dr. Good, in Mission Study Class: "If a Mohamme-
dan gains a victory, they give him Heaven."
Harrity: "If he doesn't win, what do they give him ?"
Tableau given in Zvving. Qne scene: "Kissing the
: Queen of Sheba." Ask Stella.
"Fruit of His Folly," presented at Iron Bridge. Rain,
more rain-and then some. But no one minded that,
Echo remarks to Chester, complaining of three things
to handle on Saturday evening: "Well you lost your
rubbers, and tore the umbrella, so 'it's plain to see
to which one you gave themost attention."
Jake is bombarded with eggs from third Hoor, Olevian
Hall. Q Q
Miss VVagner, "As I was going upstairs, my hair
Stamy loses his grammar and cannot attend the hen
party at Shreiner.
"Gig" has a vacation, Stella entertains.
Jake pleads with Dean for the Olevian Hall girls.
Mertz and Miss VViest are initiated into the alcove
Zwinglian Anniversary. Kershner sings, "I've Never
Been Licked" flnvictusj. '
Misses Kemerer and Peters forget to go to supper.
Lebanon Valley, IQ Ursinus, 8.
Detwiler becomes sick and goes to Philadelphia for a
AP R I L
Boys receive fake invitations to Olevian and Shreiner
Halls. The girls are innocent. Adela gets to break-
fast early, ask her why. '
Princeton, 63 Ursinus, O.
Miss Tegtrneier and Alleva discuss "The ideal home."
Easter recess begins.
Students return. Everybody, including Stamy, gets
Prof. Atkinson reads "Little Vtfillien to History class.
Ask Miss Wiagner.
"Pete" gets to class five minutes before dismissal.
Temple, IQ Ursinus, 18. I '
Alleva electioneers for "Teddy" and is promised the
Ambassadorship to Italy.
Miss Hallman and Jake occupy library alcove all after-
Robinson dons calico apron to do his household duties.
Villa Nova game called off on account of rain.
Freeland inhabitants entertained by Prof. Linzey.
Fisher takes a bath.
First Biology trip. Riegel, with his queer butterfly
net catches some flowers for his Hansom girl.
Mass meeting. Students decide to erect the Robert
Thompson Memorial field cage. Jack Kantner sub-
scribes SE-Io.oo. W'here will he get it?
Fegley makes a trip to Norristovvn to see his Hying
Schaff prize debate. Holt and Chief Justice Marshall
agree on the same point and Holt Wins third prize.
Try-outs for Penn Relays. '
Card party at Olevian. Miss Klein plays "pig,"
Behney goes riding on a pale shadow. The better the
day, the better the deed.
Juniors raise rough-house in reading room.
Duke, in Latin Class, diagnoses Miss Rahn's case as
Biology trip. Duke Klein loses his rubbers. .Holt
rescues co-ed from the swamp.
Heller's example of a simple sacred lyric-"My Love
is Like a Red, Red Rose."
Penn, 17, Ursinus, 4.
Bomberger Hall perfumed.
Mertz coaches Miss W'iest on the tennis court.
Prof. Atkinson asks "Turkey" Hess why Turkey
Wasn't represented in the Congress of Vienna.
"Rip Van VVinkle" Unger goes to sleep in German
Pat Flemming passes by his favorite dish because he
thought asparagus was onions.
F reshman-Junior shine. Mertz walks into a post try-
ing to see Miss VViest. '
Stamy offers to install a couch in French class for
MERTZ GETS A LETTER FROM YORK
14'A,L'4l:-. fi'A'X'1'A .4'z'x,X'4
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Gladfelter accompanied choral to Schwenksville to
help the sopranos.
Fisher plays checkers with himself.
Schelly "Carries" off honors at the concert.
Echo goes "West" as Gypls substitute, and says "he
Detwiler is conspicuous with the "black-eyed Susan."
Gleason has his hair clipped.
"Miss" Hess called to order in Soph. class meeting,
because of his creaking shoes.
Bald-headed row, composed of Peters, Gleason, Fisher
and Boyer now shines in History I. Chester has
a rival. Kell says, "Miss Kemerer is an awfully,
sweet little girl."
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Jake takes Mabel to her home in Lansdale, lest she
lose herself in the Fireman's Parade at Norristown.
Mertz begins to think of parting from Miss Vlfiest for
Swarthmore, 45 Ursinus, 5.
Athletic dance at Glenwood. , .
Girls of new club initiate themselves by wearing their
hair in primitive fashion. 1
Ursinus Field Dayq Another victory for 1914.
Hess' charming manner and musical voice make him
a successful peanut vender. '
Ursinus, og F. 81 M., 2'.
Miss Clark says, "Had Detwiler known that she was
not invited to the dance at Glenwood, he assuredly
would have taken her. V
Fisher takes his monthly bath.
Douthett is again beaten to a standstill in an argument
with Dr. Dresser, concerning the existence of a God.
"Ham" takes Florence to the "Garrick."
Y. VV. C. A. Fete. .Mertzys fare is paid to Phila., on
condition thatrhe would not attend the Y. W. C. A.
Fresh.-Soph. Baseball. Still another victory for 1914.
Ancona misses the ball, trying to locate Florence.
Hess finishes strong in Greek, by taking text, gram-
mar, Ist year Greek, Lexicon and "horse" to class.
Hess in Chemistry I-'KAniline makes "turkey"-red.
"Echo" gets up in time for breakfast.
Seaton Hall, 2, Ursinus, 4.
Second Athletic Dance at Glenwood.
Edna still continues "Barrhofingj."
Lamont goes NVest.
Annual banquet of the Slugger's Club. Holt serves
hot-air to the whole bunch.
Athletic Banquet at Bridge Hotel.
Examinations begin. Stella is lost on the Ursinus
Campus. Great consternation.
The campus is moved and Stella is found.
Madam Cordeau holds chapel services alone.
Keller is invited to the Penn Poultry farm. Student's
recital in Bomberger. Hess accompanies with his
Johnny Reigel's Athletic badge appears in Schaff So-
I JUNIOR GIRLS
I. Albright forgets to bring herprofessionals and we
2. Baccalaureate sermon preached by Dr. Keigwin.
3. Class Day. Prayer offered-by the "Rev." Ezekial
4. Alumni Oration. Faculty Reception.
5. Commencement. Mr. M. Jacobs escorts his family-in-
law from the station to Olevian.
Douthett goes up in a balloon.
Austerberry, Lamont and Billman take relays in bid-
ding Miss West good-bye.
6. Mertz helps Miss VViest check her trunks to Phila.
Edna "Barrhos,' for the last time.
A . ,Ei r . '
VIEW ACROSS FIELD
- lx W
. - -
X gi sw ,GD fy
The Ducklings come Waddling in.
VViedorn enamels his Dog-House Hoor in white.
Initiation of Sophs. in Class Rush. Solt hazed by
Seniors. Uh, bold and courageous Seniors.
Miss Kemerer recites "That Old Sweetheart o' Mine."
with marked pathos in Society.
New cat at Qlevian christened 'zlohnl' by Miss Wiest.
Robbins return in the fall. C
Mr. Reinhold begins work on his new thesis, "The
study of cPaul' as a comparison."
Lamont cuts Riegel out by! stratagem.
Ellen departs to be bridesmaid' at a Wedding, but Jake
is not best man.
Yeager finally arrives. Reason for delayC'?j. fRainj.
Y. W. C. A. reception to Freshmen girls. QMore
"Ye clubs are informally dissolved" Cand then somej.
Wetzel disapproves of aesthetic cooking.
Emily VViestt informs Olevian girls that "Johnny
Mertz is the nicest boy in college."
Sunshine at last. W'ill Kerschner work on the foot-
ball field hereafter? Well I guess. '
Ellen returns. Jake relieved. Mertz goes to hunt
Gregg. Emily advertises for a Freshman substitute.
Ursinus, 45, VVi11iamson, 0.
Wanted, by Florence Detwiler, a substitute for "Ham."
Keller returns after touring England and the continent.
Some class to him. A ,
Light, translating Latinzy "I, as a youth, loved an old
Freshmen anticipate Sophs, and put their posters up.
Keller here in time to pull them dovvn with help of
Minich and Gregg. '
The "Crow" Flies here from the west.
Dr. and Mrs. Vogl entertain Modern Language Group.
Emily shakes Harrity in her sleep, for Review knocks.
Hess dreams how he can make 50 cents honestly.
Albright, og Ursinus, 7.
The Hansom-Riegel Co. is re-established at Christian
Endeavor Social. '
Miss Ermold chaperons Olevian girls to Greenlane via.
auto-bus. Bechtel and Miss Miller go for a walk.
Edna receives 99th letter from State College.
"Fats" Bear and wife attend Laymen's Conventions at
Norristown, but miss evening session. Why?
Bear floors whole row at Missionary Banquet.
Anna West returns to school. "Gyp" smiles again.
Penn, 34, Ursinus, 0. I
Boyer forgets his necktie for breakfast.
Kantner and Miss Hibbs, Reinhold and Miss Paul
sign up on the Alcove Bunch.
Hess interrupts the English Bible Class with his
Spell of warm weather.
Heller puts his sister in charge of Bear. "A charge to
keep, I have." W
Gettysburg, 6, Ursinus, 21.
The opponents exhibit their knowledge of warfare.
Dance at Glenwood. Weller substitutes ,for Minich.
Olevian girls sleep on wedding' cake. Edna dreams of
Mrs. Ermold institutes a reform in the "Dog-House."
Fisher takes a bath. Roosevelt and Boyer both hurt.
The Dean departs for home for recreation.
Prof. Vogl, "S'il vous plait, Monsieur Bechtel."
Bechtel, absentmindedly, "VV here th' devil-
Dr. and Mrs. Smith entertain English-Historical
Group at their home.
Gobrecht, fresh from the farm: "Here come Mr. and
Mrs. Vogel across the held?
Lamont goes W'est. Brubaker cripples himself.
Republican Club organizes. Six members, all officers:
Pres. Kantner, Vice-Presidents Jacobs and Keller,
Secretary Wetzel, Treasurer Lockart, Financial
Ursinus, og Lafayette, 14.
Allentown Prep., 0 5 Ursinus, 6.
Fisher comes to the financial rescue of the football
fellows stranded at the Central Station in Easton.
VVedding at Shreiner. The "groom', wears khaki
' trousers. Omwake assembles the prospective min-
isters after chapel. Kuhnt's ice-cream missing. De-
tectives on job. No one guilty.
Stella gets announcement of the wedding. "Dicky"
Arms at last exhibits his admiration for Miss Ashen-
felter: "Oh,' Socrates, wouldst thou be guilty of
such a misdemeanor P"
I I -W I ,. , . .. . ----7- - ----Ag -2
Minich reaches the grand climax. No more gossip in
Reading Room. .Another star in Yost's crown.
Elicker gets such a f'swelled" head after hearing the
G. O. P. address at Norristown, that he breaks a
car window to make room for it. fHis head.j '
.Mrs. Dresser explains that animals in Pennsylvania
are fed carrots. And football boys get carrots that
day for lunch. A
Lockart reads Greek at sight, 'i'Get thee behind me
Satan." fLook up Math. 4, 6.5 ,
Bethlehem Prep., 35,2 Ursinus Scrubs, o.
Lehigh, I2, Ursinus, o. ' i
Second dance at Glenwood. Gertrude gets as far as
Miss Paul reads Reinhold's autobiography in IQI3
' RUBY for the twentieth time.
Brubaker goes downtown for Kohlerfcoaljer wood.
"Puppy" Kell is becoming 'proficient as a librarian.
Lecture by Dr. Dresser. He suggests six school days
Hess explains psychological significance of affection
to girls, for benefit of Miss Ebright.
Brubaker prefers Lebanon bologna to embalmed dog-
gies. Little dog-railroad track-sausage.
Pictures of student body taken. Kennedy puts on new '
suit and high collar especially for this. Dining room
converted into a barn in honor of Hallowe'en.
Q I lnigx 0
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I ,AS D 'iii-
Hallowe'en celebrated in both societies. '
In a scene from Macbeth, Bear trips daintily across
the stage as the "shadow" of a king.
Phantom party in Bomb
Talmage make grave mistake in regard to Dr. Hirsch's
erger. Kichline and Gertrude
Swarthmore, 20, Ursinus, o.
VVorrell returns feeling sure all the
lows are gone by this time.
Hess and Lamont leave for home to vote for "Teddy,"
VVilson Club entertains in canine edifice. At 2 A. M. a
loud bark is heard for Wilson.
Lecture by Abbott. Kantner makes introductory ad-
dress with trembling knees. 4
Hess buys his lady friend a five cent bag of candy.
What do we care' for expenses? Florence finds a sub-
titute for "Ham." A
Faculty Ladies at Home.
Paisley in fulldress takes the Dean's place.
Hess and the Dean learn to dance in preparation for
a social at North Hall. Gertrude teaches Mitterling.
Hess masters the Turkey Trot, but the Dean, unable
to learn the Boston Dip, cancels the social.
Scrubs, og Hill, 7.
Mr. Small interviews Olevian girls.
Gobrecht throws lamp out of window, fearing it will
Kerschner gets his pony mixed and reads wrong pas-
sage in Greek.
F. Sz M. Smoker in Dog-House.
The "Duke" presents Prayer No. 3 in chapel.
Unheard of event-Gregg speaks to a co-ed.
Prof. Wailes offers to install a couch for Small in
Greek Bible Class.
Fisher takes a bath. -
Lamont impersonates "Horace Messi' at a Mock
Faculty Meeting in Zwinglian.
F. Sz M., 13, Ursinus, 7. -
Freshman girls at Shreiner miss their clothes, but the
banquet didnlt come off that evening.
Dr. Omwake elected President of Ursinus College.
Kline makes a Marathon to Freeland Hall and catches
Hartranft with the "goods on him.',
Result of Directors' meeting announced in chapel by
Dr. VViest. p
"Mrs. Vlfailes is poorly." Dr. Wfailes fails to meet his
Mistaking Mr. Small's arm for a coat, Miss Wagner
leans on it for a half hour in the library.
Prof. Vogl: "Gif me the bresent off boire, as you've
Gregg: 'fAh, a, cannot this time. My memory plays
tricks sometimes." I'
Minich and Gertrude change their place of meeting to
Mertz and VVeller take up their abode in the "canine
Mrs. Wailes still "poorly" Dr. still absent.
The Messrs. Seiz and McCauslan hold spirited argu-
ment in regard to their partners for the coming
Olevian girls entertain Shreiner girls at 'fProgressive"
party. iBoyer wants to attend.
Shreiner girls give fudge party to fellows in evening.
Ancona comes back from Pottstown just for this.
" 'Twas not for the love he bore her."
Mertz arranges to take Emily as far as Pottstown on
her way home. "PH tell you what, girls, he's a
mighty nice chappyf'
Nov. Concert in Bomberger. Ioo in the chorus, 5 in
the audience, among whom were Stanley Fegley
and his lady friend.
Thanksgiving talk by Dr. Dresser. Vacation begins.
Close of football season. Muhlenberg, Iog Ursinus, o.
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Ancona and Florence meet again after four day's
separation, and talk several hours to make up for
German 2 Section A suffer defeat, but rally 'round
the Duke. '
Bechtel and Miss Miller are honored with a "Ha-ha"
vell in chapel.
Fresh.-Soph. football game, 2o-o.
Gotshalk and Gingrich agree not to hurt each other.
Fisher and Hess sell peanuts left over from the Al-
VV ily Freshmen kidnap Harrity to adorn their banquet.
"Handy" Wailes still unable to meet his classes. This
time he has lost his rubbers.
Fresh. depart in peacefsj for their banquet. Sophs.
unable to restrain them, resort to flour-throwing.
Keller "stars" at police headquarters in unique rescue
of Harrity. Banquet a success without him. V
Mrs. Dresser entertains football men, Waiters and girls
Qlevian girls give party in honor of Miss 'Wiest's
birthday, at which she announces her engagement to
one who is "Ernest"
juniors make imprints on Gutekunst's photographic
Jake and Miss Hallman join -radiator bunch.
Fresh. girls entertain classmen at Olevian, while Sophs.
ably assisted by some juniors and "Gyp" sack their
Prof. Vogl summons the Dean to French 2 forhis
sanction to the installation of a couch. "You need
a bolice, insthead off a teacherfl
"Othello" makes a hit with "Desdemona" Ensminger
unable to wait longer to greet Vi, leaves the stage
before final fallof the curtain.
Xmas party at Shreiner. 'Minich receives an en-
gagement ring, Jake a pop-gun.
Fisher, thinking it inadvisable to take a bath on Sun-
day, decides to postpone it until Monday. -
Fisher takes the bath.
Miss Sheppard Waits an hour for Dave in Norristown.
Ducking expedition in Freeland Hall.
"Duke" gets "most unkindest cut of all."
Banquet in Dog-House-Menu: Chicken, tea, Water
and ice cream.
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A "mixed quartette' escapes from Bordner's henhouse.
Drumstick found in Dog-House by Mrs. Ermold gives
evidence that the "canines" took them "fowl"
Xmas entertainment at -Ironbridge. In spite of lan-
terns, the party lose their chaperons in the fog. ' .
Masquerade at Olevian. Miss Peters is "belle of the
"Children's Day Exercises" are given at East Wing
by the- -Freshmen.
Students eat their last goodf ?j meal for three Weeks,
and reluctantly leave for home.
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Miss W'est returns with her fiddle.
Library is stacked. Butler arrives late for eight o'clock
class and stealthily buttons his shoes in class.
. Verda Miller rescues Carl's bull-dog, and saves Emily.
Wiedorn takes a Walk with Freda. Her little brother
acts as chaperonf
"Steve" Keller hands in his resignation papers.
Kichline, under influence of Bacchus, tells Freeland
Hall inmates, "My father is a Sunday-school Super-
intendent, and mother rocks the cradle.
Birthday party at Olevian.
Miss Peters is the happy recipient of a half-dozen
Richards looks for Miss Barnet's age in the College
Fisher takes his bath.
Hess informs classmates that he did better in econ-
omics than he has done for a year and a half, and
his little red book shows a B.
Gregg tells Prof. Vogl, "If I pass my exam. in French
2. I'll work better next term."
Prof. Vogel: "No, no, Monsieur Greeg, you're a
Bechtel informs Zwing. of the historical importance of
Collegeville, and of the noble blood coursing thru'
his veins. "That was my uncle." '
Gay chaperons three of the fellows thru' the mud to
Wiedorii informs students that he expects to make
S8400 next summer by laying out an athletic fieldf ?j
in Connecticut. "H,-h-h-hot-air," says Christman.
Prof. Hirsch begins to prepare his uallopathic doses"
Miss Ermold chaperons Qlevian girls to a chicken sup-
per at Trinity Church. During her absence those
girls behind dance, while Adele slides down the ban-
"Handy" breaks the ice by reading a dime novel dur-
ing Bible exam. 5
Minich and Gertrude hold preparatory services in
chapel before Society. V
Schaff boys discuss domestic science. One "Gtto"
practice what he preaches. '
Glendenning and Adams become so excited over
exams. that they enter a furniture store in Norris-
town for clothing. -
Gertrude and 'Minich chaperon Shreiner girls to an
oyster supper at Trappe.
Echo shines in Economics exam. Robinson, in same
exam. asks, "VVhat kind of 'consumption' do you
Misses Ferree and Sabold walk to Evansburg, and
flirt with fellows at the country store there.
Cartoonist appears in Bomberger. Mertz agrees with
him that red-haired girls are jewels.
Day of C Prayer. I
Mabel Hyde falls downstairs from second-floor in her
efforts to escape from Dr. Omwake.
Dr. Dresser warns Seniors to look to their laurels.
Freddie visits Ursinus and goes "XVest." Poor Gyp!
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Barney Heller goes to see "EVerywoman,' in Phila.
Olevian girls entertain. "Echo" displays his dancing
Senior table established. juniors invited as guests for
For the first time in his life, Balmer comes late to a
Concert at Norristown. .
Dr. Omvvake finds a nickel and starts the piano.
Leon Solt dies at Charity Hospital, Norristown.
Dr. Bickerton addresses Y. W. 81 Y. M. C. A.
Cassel attends on his honor.
Gingrich Wants to forget Hetty hattej.
Memorial services in Chapel in memory of Leon J.
Omwake takes the liberty to interrupt Miss Miller and
Bechtel in their chapel proceedings.
Derr, Harrity, Deininger, Pritchard, Riegel and Peters
go to Slatington to act as pall-bearers at funeral of
Music Recital in Bomberger. I
Wiedorn tries to enhance his charms by growing a
Dr. Good gives his iirst lecture in Theology I.
Kantner tells Jacobs and Boyer they are woman-
hatezrs, i. e.,.they hate women out of their sight.
Wetzel goes skating to heal his broken heart.
Lecture in Biol.-Lab. by Detweiler ex-'13 at 7.45.
Otto and Miss Paul start at 7.25 so as to get seats on
the back row.
Glee Club concert at Spring City.
Yoh sings, "If you can't be true to one or two, youire
much better off with three," in realistic manner. I
"Desdemona" and "Othello" are reprimanded for dis-
orderly conduct in library.
While skating Miss Peters loses a brass button, size of
a sun-Hower, from her coat. Finder please return.
Fisher takes a bath, before going to Reading in search
Innovation in college social circles. Boys pay party
call at Olevian and act as hosts.
T. E. Kichline and "Shorty,' Wiedorii receive orders
from head-quarters to transfer to football dining-
Condon tries to go swimming while skating.
Butler comes to breakfast without collar or necktie.
Mid-night. Boys apply tar to creaking chapel seats.
Founder's Day exercises. Two D. D. degrees thrust
upon Drs. Lynch and Johnson.
"Family Dinner" at six. A
Robinson in pink gingham apron escorts co-eds up
the street. ,
Boyer stays home from party at Auto Club to take
Miss Hain to Zwinglian Freshman Declamation
Table 'P has celebration in honor of Mr Yeatts birth
dav and Washington s
Dog House Fife and Drum Corps give VVall a memor
Puppy Kell and Turkey Hess voluntarily inform
the Duke of the vandals around the institution
Dr Salt enjoys a full house
Emily gets a premature invitation to the Deacons
German 2 Section B turn their backs to the German
world and Vogl flees.
Miss Wiest to Olevian girls: "My but Fm glad I stand
in strong with the Deacons." ' A
Gleason to boys, "I know whom I want to invite to
Mrs. Dresser's party, but don't know whether I
have nerve to ask her."
The Rev. Kantner addresses Y. M. C. A.
Emily attends the much-talked-of Deacon"s banquet.
The "Duke" reprimands Hellar for reversing the Ger-
Special Faculty Meeting from A13 to 7 M.
Prof. Vogel: "F er why, we don't get any supper P'
Emily tells girls all about the banquet
We extend our thanks to Mertz and Miss Wiest
Henry and Florence for supplying us with material
on dull days and Miss Ernold for our final con
tribution Do you want a good cat?
If you do call at Olevian Hall Ursinus College where
a kind hearted lady has quite an assortment of fine
feline specimens and desires to give them to per
sons who can utilize them as mousers and pets and
take good care of them
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Compliments of the
lfgbyefd Norristown, Penna
Ao SABALOSKY, Manager
WHEN IN TOWN, PATRONIZE
eorge .S es auran
I G ' R i i I
Where you get what you wan! and like what you get
81 E. MAIN STREET NEAR DE
A NORRISTOWN, PA. A
WE HAVE CLOTHED THOUSANDS
WHY NOT YOU?
C. WILLIAM LARSON
AMARTINTLARSON at SON I
Tailors to Men and Women
2 I 2
E. MAIN STREET
ju fn' . 'nl 'Iii
3 Pathfinder IE
QD CIGAR LQEKQ
Is a lone man ' s companion '
Is a bacl1elor's friend
Is a hungry man's food
Is a sad man 's cordial
Is a wakeful man 's sleep
Everything a Young Man
Approves of in High Grade
Clothing ancl Furnishings
A Tailoring Service Famous for its
We lnvite Your Trade with
Confidence ln Our Ability to
Usual Students' Rebate Please You Thoroughly.
WILLIAM R. SOLOMON
Peoplefs Bank Building - Norristown, Pa.
- , , , ..
E-' - ls a chilly man S flre 2 ls now showing up-to-date Fabrics
for coming season A
All our Clothes are made up first-
class, and satisfactory in fit and finish
El' S 'll' 'll' Il? FULL DRESS SUITS A SPECIALTY
Safety in the use of Beer lies in using
Lotos and itandard
Are accepted in the best clubs
andthe most discriminating
families. Praise of this beer
comes from those who use it.
By no possible means can beer
be made better or purer than
Lofos and Standard
Norristown 1 Penna
The place where the boys
stay when they miss the
" Dutch " Fisher
Made only by
- - C ll R t t' f R d' B
The Adam Schezdt Brewzng Co. 0 ege epreiifiagfizgg ea me Cer
The Brewery Bottling Sagisfiec the Most Exacting
D YBoI9lg:iRl?:ilBLE1170 NIGHT PHONE, BELL 716 D E' G
1213 '55SQ?ESf.i ST AUTEN RI ETH
BOSTONIAN FOR MEN AMERICAN' LADY
MARSHALL . NORRISTOWN, PENNA
E. A. KRUSEN, M. D.
FORMERLY 1 V A
OF COLLEGEVILLE B F
HOURS: 2:5 E BOYER ARCADE NQRRIST0WVIgj0'11LIRliiT BUILDING
SUNDAYS 1 TO 2 o LY NORRISTOWN, PA. NORRISTOWN, PA.
Keystone Phone-Office, l70 Al Norristown Office Daily
Residence, 51-P At Trappe Office Evenings
Bell Phone, l348-A or by Appointment
RALPH F. WISMER
, f Hgftranft H 01,153
HOGVER BUILDING 502 SWEDE STREET - ,
RQOMS I AND 2 NORRISTOWN, PA. T-i Keely, qDf0pl'l6f0f -
RESIDENCE, EVANSBURG, PA. BELL PHONE
NELSON P. FEGLEY
ATTO R N EY-AT-LAW U
HOOVER BUILDING 502 swEDE STREET
Rooms 3. 4 AND 5 NoRRlsTowN, PA. 5fta17i?:2ai'2:
L. G. STRITZINGERl-EIZEEQQWN
OJLHVER Ko EAN, Proprietor '
--'l 204 DE KALB STREET-'li
Her lips he kissed, She spoke the truth,
And cried, "Oh blissla' His fatal frolic
The maiden hissed Laid low the youth
HYou'll pay for this." With Upainter's colic.'
A. CLARENCE EIVIERY
62 EAST AIRY STREET NORRISTOWN, PA
E G Ho C653 G NEY Kg
3 T oo oo omoo zo oo 2
E oo o o ootoo
jg? sooo m mol sr oor Q
3 N RHST WNQ Q 3
We pay particular
attention to Graduates'
Pictures, for graduation
is an important epoch in
the life of a young man
317 De Kalb Street
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"Paddles" discusses Christianity with Dr. Dresser
J. H. JARRETT
Packard LIVERY AND
T0 Hire ..'.-
Four-In-Hand Brake and Large Coaches for Parties
First-Class Teams for All Purposes
Jacoby and Willow Streets
l 556 Chain Street PENNA
fi Q . x?Q9zF'.: '
f A ,E f"' ' Young Men'S
jf Fashionable fi'-qi R. GEo. LESLIE GIVIWAKE
, 'A l,,f' 'i F t , H
32 E E EEE I U DANCING MASTER
,095 -- s I ways ounc a f-l---1-' Q .
A,.'4E 9 ALL THE LATEST STEPS TAUGHT
- H' gli' 15509 S SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO
" oe 01' E"TANGO"HI2"TURKEY TRoT"
P 1 Main Street Noligffg'
I-lALLlVIAN'S 1, ,I
A WEST MAIN STREET A
HEADQUARTERS FOR STUDENTS
IN BKDRRISTOVVN '
CALLING CARDS ENGRAVED AND PRINTED
BANQUET AND DANCE CARDS A SPECIALTY
A SERIOUS AFFAIR
"Faith," said the policeman, examining the broken
Window, uthis is more sayrious thin Oi thought it was!
It's broke on both soidesf' I
RESTA URANT A LA CAR TE
SCH WAR T ZEMASTERS
CEN TR E SQ UA R E JCILLENTO WN, PENNA
The Real Apollo
Combination Coal and Gas Range
The Best in
Feature of a
Range and G
-1 Consult your Stove Dealer or write ll-
Buckwalter Stove Company
y REAL ESTATE
U. S. G. FINKBINER
Eventually you Will become
one of our patrons
Dull's Quality Cafe
E Qysters and Clams in Season
A IVIontague's Famous Candies
Markley's Quality Ice Cream
Makers of the Original The first and only Enamelers of I
Plain Range Stoves in A"'e"'m R, S. Dull Royersford, Penna
lg THE '
if Sprung Cnty Hmm fl
L! W, S, coreraucam iw
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SIPIRHNG CHTY IPDENNSYLVANIIA
H. EDVVARIJ ANDERSON
UCCESSOR 'ro S. B. LATSHAVV, DEC'D
INSURANCE AND ,
' Builders' Mill Work
SANDS STUDIO Royersford, Penna
When the car turned over, did the air brake ?
If lead is heavy, is electric light ? Y
If Beardwood Crow, would Umwake Vogl?
If a seventeen year locust lives only three
weeks, how long does an olive F
Neg i5 ' waive"
Burdan's New Dining Rooms
f ' cms
HE Professors, Students and Friends of
Ursinus College are cordially invited to visit
our New Dining Rooms. Fine Dinners, ll
a. m. to 2 p. m. Quick Lunch, Dairy
Products of all kinds. Fine line Foss' Best
Chocolates. Full line of our well known Ice
Cream always ready to serve. Sodas and
Sundaesmthe hest Fountain in town. Expert
dispenser at your service at all times. Prompt
New Idea Clothes at
We pay your carfare to
----- Pottstown ii
O, many a shaft, at random sent,
Finds mark the archer little meantg I
And man a word at random s oken
Y y P , .
May soothe, or wound, a heart that's broken.
CLUB, AND COLLEGE PINS AND RINGS
GOLD.SlNER AND BRONZE MEDALSN
STEPHEN LANE FOLGER
180 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
Delivery Service by trolley to Collegeville pp D D S '
Burdan Brothers 209 High Street h 5 PHYSECSQIQTAND
1' Bel' M' 959
,a ng gf 24O HIGH ST. Po'rTs'rowN
DICK ARMS STUDYING FOR EXAMS
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W R F' ,
no -.sa ti' .s.1e2fY-1!..m'fZ' ,
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'tllgg lf nsg -,-R - .f
:lakh . Lj:?'.:..,,,- ' - -
' Fl 'N
W a t Manufacturers
. Jobbers and Importers
Crockery Enamel Ware
Write for Catalogue and
Elizabeth, New Jersey
YEAGER 8: CORNISH
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, PORTLAND, OREGON
AND HILLSBORO, OREGON
Merchant Tailors Clorhiers
Corner Penn and 8th Sts. Reading, Pa.
We Solicit Your Patronage BELL PHQRENUT 1892
ggi , ig Historical, Theatrical, Bal-Masque
5 and Tableau Costumes
P EI 11 h h 0 On Hire, on Sale, from Stock or Made to Order
m I H t Special Attention to Amateur Productions
' lghilahvlphida Iltnremnzit . 236 S h I I h S
51 M Mlllerfcostumer Phi,ajfjfj,ia, Pefm t'
Apparvl nf Svtglv
T: Anil ualit - ' A
Q EH Q9 Q fi?
-4 UI' tgnung Mnmvn X-it QUALITY WORKNIANSI-IIP
Anil imlpn SATISFACTION
f'3M1?335?fif'hinf1nEiT? Efgfi I THOMAS J. BECKMAN co.
ihr Enunhn nf 1Hrirr iilllnhvraiinnt COLLEGE AND SCHOCL: lA Q-A sw : u
"' Tgrahquarivra fur Athlriir -' ENG'?r?liRS ' tn
X- - I PRIN
gunna , S1-ATIQNERS 827-829
- -I - S - 42' JEWELERS FILBERT STREET
H36 ' :iS:1:1+lS,.f,:PHILADELPHIA
1 Th C0 0 x '
l IEJDQRVIFJRZAHTS UMR
712 Aifcch Street
+ rfcnnad and Cdumbia Ave, '
,iL-i- ..-.- Y ' '-"' ' if A TT
-l .Y up , . l
"A Square From qfverywlzereu
An Excellent Restaurant Where
Good Service Combines
With Low Prices
Banqueis A Specialty
European Plan 331.00 per Day ancl up
The Only Moderate Pricea' Hotel of
Reputation and Consequence in
E. A. WRIGHT
CLASS PINS AND RINGS
I o I
M NUS. FRATE I S
VVEDDING ANNOUNCEMENTS AND
H08 CHESTNUT STREET
The Morphine Habit-A shroud.
Natural Selection-The best umbrella
in the rack.
A Tight Squeeze--Hugging a lamp
post. . '
f ::s:'l':'1LZ'TTT T -+ - -f Tf - '--1:4 --""-f'f' f
WHORTEN A. KLINE
A College conducted under
Christian influence, following
the more advanced ideals of cul-W
ture, and pledged to the higher
standards of scholarship.
Located in one of the richest
GEORGE LESLIE OMWAKE
THE SCHOOL OF Music
' JOHN MYRON JOLLS
An Institution for the Study of
Music, in the midst of a cultural
atmosphere diversified and en-
riched by other departments of
Strong Courses in the theory
' E. '
educational communities in the
United States, with beautiful
grounds, comfortable buildings,
m odern equipment and approved
sanitation. ' '
Courses of Study organized under
the group systemg a form of organi-
zation in use in Ursinus College for
over fifteen years, and now coming
into general use in colleges and
universities. All courses open to
women as well as men.
Instruction by a faculty composed
of specially trained men of the
modern university type. Individual
c-are of students a specialty.
Increase in Attendance during the
past Hve years, seventy-tive per cent.
and history of music, covering
four years of extensive and in-
Students in Music Admitted with-
out extra charge to course in the arts
and sciences in the college. College
students receive credit toward Grad-
uation for courses in theoretical
Instruction by Specialists of recog-
nized teaching ability. Special ad-
vantages in piano and voice.
Privileges of the Handel-Choral
Society, Men's and Women's Glee
Clubs and Quartettes, May Musical
Festival, and frequent concerts and
recitals. 7 I
Expenses, including private lessons,
55250 to S300 per year.
If You Have A
Reed's are more than likely
to lie able to jill it for you.
01' uncertain as to just what
you should wear to be entirely
correct, Reed's are excellent
advisers and providers. Prices
are never excessive. Suits
and overcoats, 515.00 and
Clothiers and Cutlitters
For Young Men
Jacob Reedis Sons
I424-26 Chestnut St.. Phila.
I Y 777777 - 4,ii,,,, TT,
ALBERT VOGEL Q---i
Agent for F.eBURKI-IART 8z CO. Q
5541 North 5th Street
OLNEY PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Wall Banners And all other
Seal Cushions f College Novelties '
Arm Bands 0
EAST HALL .
HENRY W. KRATZ, President
A. D. FETTEROLF, Secy. 1 D. H. RUDY, Treas.
Perkiomen Valley Mutual
Fire Insurance Company
on MONTGOMERY coUNTY
Incorporated May 13, 1871
Insures against Fire, Storm and Tomado
Insurance In Force, 313,500,000
Office C COLLEGEVILLE, PENNA
The Chas. H. Elliott Company
9? 44? .
,559 . . Q The Largest College Engraving House
The Slippery Rock E In the Worm
Q . Commencemellt
+22 State Normal if-2 Invitations
'X 44 Class'Day Programs Wedding Invitations and
3? E Class Pins Calling Cards
Dagce Programs QHTLEASIP Q Fraternity
E E 5:if:::f""S Qfrixgzzis
3 A Successful Training .5 '5'f,Zf,'Qe,j,fZ,""Ce . ff! fI,'Z1'f25',lL?
3 School For Teachers g Covers Stahmry
W e jg' Works
3 E 17th Street and Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia
IQ, Tuition Free to teachers who intenat to
3 teach, seventeen or more .years of age. '
E Classes in Algebra and Civil Government E
are formect each term. 4-ie 1 A N D
'55 Students may enter at any time. 'Q L Q
5 Fall term begins Sept. 2 1913. 44? CO'-l-EGE AGENTS
3 Wintevr term begins Dec? 30, 1913. E S FOR
3, Spring .term begins March 24, 1914. E
rf' s .1 f - c t 1 e Ki' E L
5 en 0' M" ue is The ureka aundry
9? P . . 1 A
L1 anlgl kiwff f
WWIIIUIIII 'flu lv X
lm k J I
STEAM AND WATER
Low Coal Consumptlon
E X FREED HEATER
XNXX xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx XXXXXXXXXXX XX XX XXXXXX
ATTORNEY AT LAW
QJJOS PEE-U W CGEUJL ERT
EJIIIJ IDJERQQJU CEUST IEIIEI
SURE CORAN SQLQSFALTY
Weldorn and Frexda Take a Walk
Collegeville National Bank
A. D. FETTEROLF, President A
M. B. LINDERMAN, Vice-President
WM. D. RENNINGER, Cashier
Surplus and Undi-vided Profits 324,000
Capital i 350,000
Three Per Cent. Interest Paid on Savings Accounts
United States Depository
Central Theological Seminary of
The Reformed Church
In the U. S.
Union of Ursinus and Heidelberg Theological Seminaries
Eight Professors Including the Teacher of Elocutlon
P R E S E N T S
I. Undergraduate 2. Special and Partial 3. Graduate Course ofStudy
T u i t i o n F r e e
For further information address
Rev. H. J. CHRISTMAN, D.D., President
Or Rev. PHILIP VOLLMER, D.D., Se t y
F. W. Scheuren's --The Besfplace
9 , In Town
Sh8P2l1'd S H0fQ1 Shaving Parlor
0' F' G d f 'T b -
Collegeville J. s. Shepard me Ai.i'.yfs.fH....i1 am Cvllegevllle, PG-
Penna exg Q Proprietor
D l"'lORNlNG, Nl. D.
Popular Among the Travellng PRACTKHNG pHYS,C,AN
Public H 9 Coi.L.EGEvll.l.E, PENNA
Both Phone NI 1 S .1 O 2 235 7 730
TELEPHONE IN OFFICE
gr:-:Ein W P. Fcnionairiqvjg
BL T-Dealer in Dry Goods, Groceries, 5
Shoes, Hardware, Drugs and
3 Choice Confectionery ?
Parlies and Weddings Served UNITED PHONE
Chas Kuhnf Breaaf Cake and Pie
Collegeville, 'Pa. -1 BAKER Y -
Ice Cream, Confeclioneryb, Cigars and Tobacco
FRANK Nl. DEDAKER, NLD. A
c:oi.l.EGEvil.i.E, PENNA i
Q C0llCgCUlllC PDCTITISLDIUCITIICI 9 OFFICE HOURS
- NTIL 10 A. M.
L, , ' y .IL ao - 2 ao . M.
lo lr roi Djlc X cor gjlf mor :Q o , -B
FIRST CLASS TEAMS TO HIRE AT
LO ildlinneg Livery Stable
KEYSTONE PHONE COLLEGE V ILLE, PA.
Bell Phone, 27-3 Keystone Phone, 31
na, s, no coaisiisrsr
Crown and Bridge Work
Collegeville, Penna fl SPECIALTY
Emily-H Say, Ernest, Whatfs the difference between a
bird with one Wing and a bird with two."
Ernest-H Give it up."
Emilyf-H Simply a diiference of opinion Ca pinionlf'
Frances Barrett Gents' Furnishing Store
i All the Latest Novelties in
TIES, COLLARS and SHIRTS
Complete Line of Full Dress Shirts and Ties
Cigars and Tobacco COLLEGEVILLE, PENNA
ff' szsoss' ruurinuu Pau
ASK YOUR DEALER WHY?
For Sale at All College Bookstores and Dealers
Descriptive circulars and price list mailed on request
Every Moore Non-Leakable Fountain Pen unconditionally guaranteed.
AMERICAN FOUNTAIN PEN GU., 'ADAMS, CUSHING 8. Fosrran
M0nUf0CfUfCf5 Selling Agents
168 DEVONSHIRE STREET, BOSTON, MASS.
BELL 52-A KEYSTONE, 56
WM. H. CORSON, M. D.
Office Hours-Until1O A. M.
2 to 3 P. M.
7 to 8 P. M.
Sundays Until 10 A. M.
George F. Clamer
Hardware, Mill Supplies
LLOW me to have a confidential talk with each member
of each class in Ursinus College Thank you. Every
mother s son here at school is desirous of well prepared
food, and every mother's daugher is never happier than
when she is able to master the art of good cooking. The call of
educated women today is to be real home makers. "Wearever"
Aluminum Cooking Utensils are the greatest media on the market
for the making of happy homes. Ask "Mother" about the fine
qualities of the two compartment steamer. Nearly all mothers in
America possess something of the "Wearever" brand. Permit
me to emphasize the importance of "Wearever." For further
particulars, sec Edgar T. Robinson at Mrs. Faringefs.
PHOTOS ff r
1... Be sure to get one of " Lovers' Lane
in Snow." Look on page 14. Have
many other local views. They are
twenty-five cents each. Post cards of
above, twenty-five cents half dozen
BENNETT K. MATLACK
'f1L H!l lM lIlllWlHmEZ.E3QflUL lllHMMMHlllI I L U
K .i 1,-I '. 1 2
1 A WEBSTERS E
11 nv Ar 11 E E
E rmnua nllvgv 'flgunk Qxnnm Eg 5 NEW INTERNATIONAL 2
E N 2 Even as you read this publicationyou -
-i Manager :E 5 likely question the meanlng of some -
E E 5 newword. Afr1enda.sks:"What makes
3 3 5 mortm-harden?" Youseekthelocation "
3 i 5 of.Loch Katring or the pronunciation of "
-E V - in E Jzqutsu. What 1Swhlfec0t1l?. Th.1sNEVV'
: , takes i E oREaT1oNan.-swergallklnqsofques- 2
3 u - v 3 E 1EIo11s1nLFenguageig11s3oryfB18graE1y,
E f th1S means of expresslng 1ts ga 3 aiagianciifliih n2.'lz2Z.f1ffif5ff" rm -
E " ' ' appreclatlon of the patron- E 2 gggbogggggigiiiflPhmesnefmed' 1
gs age of the students. We endeavor Es E g?3l3?QQ52O0' -
' 9 ' ' ' ' Q-5, ,. A ..
5 to please you. Flrst class students E 5- Evhhf ffiyldgiifggariglfg' '
i. . . A . E. E. characterlzed-as 'RA afnf j g E
'E' SUPDIICS of all k1I'1C1S always lfl 'E E Stlpke of Gemusf' 1 1,51 -11 ' -
Stoc-gk. 2 gigfen page? I
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5: ' k9f N' E MERRIAM 1X"5f'kE
- E 90-2
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The Perfect Food Product
lliiliiit s" ogg, 4 Q!
Ii L23-'Q'2i1f9E"" CP'
6 '22 .- "av:-':1f56+ '
, D+' is 49" czffzvvxx NF
M ore fagafiffgg-533236 8
4.-" ct QQN
Whol eso me , OX'w,as1"" OVER
Than will - is Gio N5
Butter WH' Bwggiiw
At Less OLEOB 'T ' 7' QT'l,f'i71ifi1?'5"ii'i:bf'J6O'
fs-314 st a,fmf2'w1L"rs'f2.
T h a n H a If Elmo, ,E x OlM,l.q,5,-g,I5i,0glL,ni
The Cost 'I-fl X i W fflfliiro
if u Qi. X
eT,,,w?.,,--- Ha. " 2" 'Q'
hi.7 .,,, Ah.-- -N2 ,.., X -X S
Most "butter" is made under unsanitary conditions unfit
for human consumption
Butterine is made under United States
Free delivery on 5-pound orders within the package
Eastern Provision Company
1211 Filbert Street 232285
Greetings to Ursinus Students
We have the kind of Clothing you like
Kuppenheimer Gt Kirschbaum
Fine Suits, Overcoats and Raincoats
Parcels Post After January 1
J. W. Real'iCk GL CO. Gents' Furnishings
The Pratt Teachers' Agency
'70 Fifth Avenue, New York
Receives many calls for college graduates,
with or without experience, from public and
private schools ancl colleges in all parts of the
Country Particulars upon request
WM. 0. PRATT, Manager
,.,.: 1 U, tual- .1 It
,3 I it l , lilly!!!
ilf2'l'r l "Wi it 12,l'f'iift
ri iw Lil yglf A 'li
Milly lilii viii i' ' .il lllw'
ini i1 will-if S Jlgf.f'
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litiflg I 14:1 fbiiiifgl,
if 'I -llxx' itll 3 mi xes: Milly.
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iiiNi,lfQ 2?f2-1' JFK. F - 5 "Q:
ewes? iixflil:ix:?'v '
aa wfuf ir
N Tm XE
il X 5
Vigig -ll-l1rrrS CSVFY- M' an ,XV
wunvlowl mairr l99-nffuff l donut lnar him
PERKIOMEN BRIDGE HOTEL
Dicl you know that Hess has a wart on his
MEALS SERVED A I CHICKEN AND WAFFLE neck which he uses for a collar button?
OYSTERS IN ALL STYLES DINNERS A SPECIALTY
b COLLEGEVILLE, PA. Y
DLitcl1'Fisher,lairily -"Yes Sir,.that'ls a fine 0 fl
table, and I made it all out of my head", , ,X X
I A Z
The Independent Print Shop 7
IGH GRADE PRINTING 'f U 35
d of All Kinds
Fine Line of Samples for
All Kinds of College Work "
THE Euzemle Cm ENGRAVING Co
B U F F-'Al.O. N.Y
Wt' MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR 77775 BOOK.
ln :Hr col :Hn
George S. Ferguson Co.
PRINTING College Work A Specialty
i5 North Sevenill Sireef
In g e :llc com ill-
what in writ in writ-
Mnulh it mvre umrthivr
. 3 '
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