Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA)

 - Class of 1916

Page 1 of 250

 

Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1916 Edition, Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1916 Edition, Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1916 Edition, Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1916 Edition, Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1916 Edition, Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1916 Edition, Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1916 Edition, Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1916 Edition, Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1916 Edition, Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1916 Edition, Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1916 Edition, Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1916 Edition, Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1916 volume:

f ,fx 1 A. V9 LTV' 1 7 VN, Y ..', 'T Q ' . jx,-5, ..-,ffygj n I, ' ""'z v X. x -- Q A , x v v . -., V A , x . . K aj' ',' , " f'c:'N '-,,. ,. Y?" mhxg, 533- -, ,N 55'-Mfg 'Q ' -, .jf ,JT -'g,,f'f'Q'uj -K L , 'gg k,,g7l.'y.u:Q,fi1, fir' L x -vf,N1l.,,- V ..1 X155 ' f f"x X , x I, K gif-1 11 I ' "V ' - x, . R I , , y X 1 x V Q f- x , x-. X 4 .V , ,A , A .- M 5.--. 1 . Q' Y ' y . f 1 ww ,, , .-, 4 "W 1 -nv r,- , L . - 'vl- .W 'T 1 X I t A -...N ...,. .. . -. ,, - -.-. ,.....1v, -- -Q,-w - mu' 1, 1111111111 TY i ff? 1 1, AQ 1 ' Q WAW 55 43 ., .1 . - , , L , 1 1-. Rx, 1 l 1 , V 1-1 I 1 x 1 D ,.,,. , 1, L.,,.--- ' 1 - 1 V X L 1 . . 11- H A 1 ' - A r I ,Y K1 V In p 1 1- 1 .j. 1 A A V' -t ' - :1 'Q . -.1 . g,1 I 1 1 W, f. ,f ' . . 1 1 7,1 V. I V 1" .X , 115 1. 1. , 1, l U ' W VN 4 1 ' ' X ,:', 1 ', ' - K , . -4x,,,.1Y!-MWA! V N 1 .W L,,. , Ex I' 1 , .u 1 . . 1 Z f . X . V blxklfi K .f1. ,' 1 1' A Q -X , gl 1' E, Q . my. , ' 1 , 1' f "nf" , - ,, 1 2-1 ' '- 1 11 I , A ,. 1 F 11 .ff X 1 1 1 . 1 X, - . 1 1, V Y, k 'U , ' . 3 fx 1 5 , , , , 1 ' 1 Q 1 K ,, - . 1, D X f W . ,V . .K . 1. . -- , 1 1 . 1 x ' ' 4 Y . v 1 ,A , 1: -S . - BX X , 1, . Nz 'I 1 V q , xx W. . . , . '1 9 x IHXA ' ' N 1.1 ,.,T', j 5 X 1 , ,,, ' V I , , f 1 1 X -'.' 1 1 F , v1 ' - r " I h ' I, XX W. gs-I Zi J. 1v111,' 1 ' 1 Q . 1 ..' 1, 1 51212215-1 1 111221111 Ii ,l' 1 . 11 .I 1 T 1 ji . '1' x .. 'f-V1 .. , 5521 ati.. 1111115175 1 11,11 5 , X 12211111211 ' 1 X 111121111 1 1 ,.!a1fE122A ' - E 1 1" 1111-1111111 A A ' 2 115.11 . .. 12, 1 az. 11 -- 1 lx thai.: 1 'X I I i iflfp 5xf12f.:jf!1 , 1 ew 1. - 1 f P L- 1' '1 . 1--1 1, 1 M 1111 L gf 1 A1 , '5 ., ,,., ..,1. . ,..,,,,,,Q I,,,,1 ..,.. 1, . '1 1 23:1 1, X 1 '5,3,,L .1'11,,zf1A:1:'HqQ 11:1f11mfQ1111gffS1Ei!5i!11ii?:1mi:!1mliisV' 13 , '15-'3, . Ami rl iff.. 'Wien' A '31 V? 5'-'ff'1'?Z"'5'1-"5E:iflEQ"9?:'2.,1ig1.1 1 ' LV.,-' .' 1 '-:f?,'.1S.'- 1"...':'fi1L l,'4 2.5 ' 'HJ E .tl ' Nu ljiiiiliihsjlvi 14::f,g'.- , ,111 1 . - ,':H:A,1..hKilH1,,A LV! , , H il ,U 1 I I 50. .144 1-. . ,. ,.-' -' 1 . - L I .I 1- X 1 1 1 ' ' X . x ' ' x X X 1 . 'P 1 ' X " , x Eff F'-.4 ex W'- u 4 'r-gf I ,pas-. pf-1 AL,-1 I 3 to matthew lieardwood, H. m., m. D Professor of Qbemtstrv at tlrsinus Zollege Cbe RUBY is respectfullv dedicated bv e Che Glass of .l9l6 as a token of esteem QUi1lNIlIllHIiIll!!IHE!!H!1lHHlHHIHHlHllIHVHW HHNHNHHNHINHHNUI!IHHHIHUHHHHHIHHHHHHHIIHHHHIIHIHIIH!l1lHIlWWH MATTHEW BEARDWOOD, A.M., M.D. ilHHIHHIIIVIHHHIIIUIHIIIHIVIHIHHHIHIIHHHIIHUN!llHlVllHKWHHHNHHHHIHUWHHHHIHHHIHIHHHIHHHHH?INNHHIHNHHIHINHIHIE 4 mdllbkw BQGYGWOOG, H. Ili., m. D. iii ATTHEW BE.ARDWQO.D was born at Cape May, New Jersey, on the 22nd of June, l87l. . His father-was 1 engaged in business in this city and was a member of the Select Councils. When the subject of this sketch was but three years of age, his parents removed to Philadelphia, where his father engaged in the cloth finishing business in the manufacturing district of Fairmount, Philadelphia, and later-at Kensington, Philadelphia. Dr. Beardwood received his early education in the public schools of Philadelphia. In his seventeenth year, he received the A.B. degree from the Central High School, Philadelphia, after his completion of the regular four years' course. Five years later he received the degree, A.M., from the same institution. During the years, 1890 and 1891, he specialized in Chemistry at the University of Pennsylvania. In 1891 he matriculated in medicine at the Medico-Chirurgical College, under the preceptorship of Prof. James M. Anders, and in 1894 was graduated from that institution with the degree, M.D. Within -a very short time after receiving his degree, he was appointed Resident Physician at the Medico-Chirurgical Hos- pital. where he also served the internship for one year, IS94-l895. ln IB95 he was elected Lecturer on Anatomy at the Train- ing School for Nurses, in connection with the Medico-Chirurgical Hospital and simultaneously received the appointment as As- sistant in Gynecological Surgery at the same institution. In 1896 he was elected Instructor in Chemistry and Medical Physics and three years later appointed Lecturer on Clinical Chemistry at the Medico-Chirurgical College. .ln l900 he became Adjunct Professor of Clinical Chemistry and Toxicology in the Medico-Chirurgical College. ln l9l4 the same institution ap- pointed him Professor of General Chemistry and Toxicology, which position he still holds. Dr. Beardwood was called to Ursinus College in l903, at which time he accepted the chair of Chemistry. He is still engaged in his medical practice, but his college duties' confine this to office work. He is quite frequently called into the courts of Philadelphia, where he gives testimony as an expert chemist. He is affiliated with the following organizations: The American Chemical Society, the American Medical Association, the Pennsylvania State Medical Society and the Philadelphia County Medical Society. He is also a member of the Rox- borough l. odge of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows. For the past ten years and at the present time he is ruling elder in the Presbyterian Church. A During his entire career at Ursinus, Dr. Beardwood' has gained the respect and esteem of the entire student bodyg how- ever, he is best known and appreciated by the students of his own department. The study of Chemistry is conceded to be one of the most difficult in the college, but, due to the personal interest which Dr. Beardwood takes in each one of his students, the course thus presented is made both attractive and profitable. He is widely known as a scholar, a Christian gentleman, a pro- fessor of great breadth of culture, an instructor of such kindness and ,patience that he has won the friendship and honor of all who know him. . ' ' Q 5 Greeting To college friends of many years, The scholar and the athlete here To those gone far away, Are given proper praiseg To those who linger with us still, Each lofty standard of the school Qur life We here portray. Our class has helped to raise. Nineteen Sixteen ever loyal, To you, kind friends, this hook we leave United in each task, And trust that you will find l-las striven earnestly to leave Each page with fondest me1n'ries filled, True record of its past. Of richestfrarest kind. 6 fy' .fnoi MJ iA g ,xy 'Y A 4- -. ,'-. I V 1 .3 u. , -vw -- Q - . 1 wfamff- , fs, Q 771' A Al l If ,. W1g,d14Lf1IT-.,- Q' ,433 6. A Quai' NCQ QE. Q M ' , fb ' ' qtgg n U J1fE, i1.+Qf.:.-Iss ,M gif Eifvaaz ,gigfvm d,,,,,,,,,,y1qnHl.'ffq-'i--N ljfcflqsses , - F-km! WPS I .A - A Sqcletk i..w IQ C?1fl"j,AC,,qT' I I, ' ,I yi: bbq C-'N -.5 -ffajnix uns- Q fjfyi ' 'ixnmh ' . 2 fM 's f4hl1Qf f 4 f l ui'.,l1f:-?,G"'il'V , 4 -3'Qs 4 Y Q55 ' i f '01, -4542 ' . :-5,11 4 ,Z . , gd, ,gas-1'7" .p ik Ig' ' ?' Q-Q3 .. nf ,, f- ' Q' D ' Q I. 'L 2 1- 1 5 - ' NJ Qkixqe' fx X V ' +xif'f-. 1 If - ... ?n' l -A j :ff ' Q , 1 QQ, 7 7 Che Ruhv Stall 1 Editor-in-Zhlef, lZeRov T. Derr flssistant Editor, Barold li. Rerschner Business managers Earl R. Yeatts Leighton R. Smith Z. Preston Sellers Hrtlsts J. Hrthur Hdams havden B. ll. Pritchard margaretR. Zare Jlthletic Editors Russell 2. Johnson Berman T. Gingrich 8 Hssoclate Editors Ralph Stugart marv li. Seiz Z. Gladys Rogers Zhroniclers herbert 2. lioooer walter R. Gohrecht Ronald ll. Richline marion S. Rern E. mae Kohler -of i r f-vc L EQ 13 517, 9- eh fra F. if KE If QL. T YE , 'R L. Q JL, Zolleges E-Yo! E-Yo! E.-Yo! Yo! Yo! Yo! Yo! ,Sinusl 'Sinusl 'Sinusl U-R-S-I-N-U-S ! Boom! Wow! 'Sinusl 'Sinusl 'Sinusl When the shades of evening gather, Ursinus students hie To the soft, green-swarded campus, For a time our books laid by, And the parting rifts of sunlight, As they linger soft and long, Shed a hallowed gleam of gladness QOOODOOOOOOOOOQ - oo O oo o 4' ,939 00000000000-00000 OOO ,aadns ooo 00 0 oo oo QS lp O V 9 x F .Z Sig . tl, ' ii fi, 1, ,, , 52. 4' 1 ,. ' v , fasfmxf' oo Q O oo Q ' 000 OO M 00 0 DEI ooo o Oooooooowo 1 Q 0 'N 5' ta is U I5 0 0 4 Rsnws C9 o :aes 'll' 0 0 oooocoonzgcirj oo Zampus Song Now the glees of old Ursinus Peal across the downy green, A F rom Memorial to Olevian Span the distance far between. And the Walls of dear old Freeland ' The reverberations Hingy A F rom the East Wing to the Dog-house YQIIS Throb-ly-ol -Ray I Throb-ly-o! -Ray! E-nick-a-de-ma . E-na-we-na E-nick-a-de-ma E-na-Wa. Ha! Ha! I-la! Hal- l-la! l-la! l-la! ,Sinusl 'Sinusl 'Sinusl Then across the Perkiomen The chimings Wing their flight, 'Till beyond the far-Hung hilltops They kiss heaven's dome of light. Then, as if they ruecl their boldness, Come in trembling echoes backg And thus end the Winged praises Un our merriment and song. As our voices loudly ring. Of the Red, Qld-gold and Black 10 Zalendar 1915. Mar. 30, Tuesday, EASTER RECESS, begins, 4 F. M. Apr. 7, Wednesday, Recess ends, 8 A. M. May 24, Monday, Senior Final Examinations begin. May 31, Monday, Semi-Annual Examinations begin. uune 6, Sunday, Baccalaureate Sermon, 8 P. M. 'une 7, Monday Examinations for Admission begin. une 7, Monday, Class Day Exercises, 2 P. M. une 7, Monday, Junior Oratorical Contest, 8 P. M. ine 8, Tuesday, Annual Meeting of the Directors, IC A. M. fune 8, Tuesday, Alumni Meeting, 1 P. M. ,une 8, Tuesday, Alumni Oration, 8 F. M. llune 9, Wednesday, COMMENCEMENT, IO A. M. Uune Zl, Monday, SUMMER SESSION begins. luly 30, Friday, SUMMER SESSION ends. Sep. 14, Tuesday, Examinations for Admission. Sep. 14, Tuesday, Registration and Matriculation of Stu- dents. Sep. 15, Wednesday, Registration and Matriculation of Students. ' A Sep. 15, Wednesday, Opening Address, 8 P. M. Sep. 16, Thursday, Instruction begins, 8:45 A. M. Oct. 14, Tuesday, Examinations for College Standing. Nov. 24,PWle!cilnesday, THANKSGIVINC. RECESS begins, Nov. 27, Saturday, Recess ends, 8 A. M. Dec. 21, Tuesday, CHRISTMAS RECESS begins, 4 F. M 1916. Jan. 4, Tuesday, Recess ends, 8 A. M. Jan. 20, Thursday, Semi-Annual Examinations lcegin. Jan. 27, Thursday, Day of Prayer for Colleges. Jan. 28, Friday, Second Term begins, 8 A. M. A Feb. 17, Thursday, F ounders' Dayfi ' Feb. 22, Tuesday, Washington's Birthday, a holiday. April 18, Tuesday, EASTER RECESS begins, 4 P. M. April 26, Wednesday, Recess ends, 8 A. M. . June 4, Sunday, COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES begin. June 7, Wednesday, COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES end. June 19, Monday, SUMMER SESSION begins. July 28, Friday, SUMMER SESSION ends. Sep. 13, Wednesday, ACADEMIC YEAR begins gDate subject to change. 4 Board of Dll'QCI0l'S HENRY W. KRATZ, LL.D., Norristown, Pa, .,,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,,., ,, Honorary President of the Board HARRY E. PAISLEY, Philadelphia, Pa .,,,,,,,,,.,,,., ,,,.,,,, . President of the Board REV. S. L. MESSINGER, D.D., Trappe, Pa ,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,, Secretary J. TRUMAN EBERT, Collegeville, Pa .......,... ' Treastzrer HENRY T. SPANGLER, D.D., Collegeville, Pa. ,..,,.,,,,,,,,,, -, JAMES M. ANDERS, M.D., LL.D., Philadelphia, Pa .,,.... REV. J. W. MEMINGER, D.D., Lancaster, Pa.-. ...,....,.., I-IERVEY C. GRESI-I, Norristown, Pa., ....................... . ......... .. EDWARD A. KRUSEN, lVl.D., Norristown, Pa. ................. . JOHN M. VANDERSLICE, Philadelphia, Pa ............ ............. REV. PHILIP VOLLMER, Ph.D., D.D., Dayton. Ohio... ELWOOD S. SNYDER, M.D., Lancaster, Pa. ............................. . ANDREW R. BRODBECK, Hanover, Pa ...... .... l868 1907 l907 l907 l 884 ' 894 U 896 A 901 ' 903 ' 903 ' 905 4 905 ' 905 REV. I. CALVIN FISHER, D.D., Lebanon, Pa. ......,........... ,, JAMES A. MILLER, New Tripoli, Pa. ....................,..........,..., .. REV. J. M. S. ISENBERG, D.D., Philadelphia, Pa. ......... .. A. D. F ETTEROLF, Collegeville, Pa .................. .,.................,.... GEO. LESLIE OMWAKE, Pd.D., Collegeville, Pa. ........, ,. MAYNE R. LONGSTRETH, A.M., Philadelphia, Pa...... REV. A. EDWIN KEIGWIN, D.D., New York, N. Y ..... . REV. JOHN F. CARSON, D.D., LL.D., Brooklyn N. Y. .................................................................................................... . REV. J. M. FARRAR,'D.D., LL.D., Brooklyn, N. Y ..... . CHARLES I-I. EDMUNDS, Philadelphia, Pa. ......................... . REV. EDWARD F. WIEST, D.D., York, Pa ......... ..... . GARRETT E. BROWNBACK, Linfield, Pa. ............................ . REV. GEORGE W. I-IENSON, D.D., Philadelphia, Pa. .... . REV. WHORTEN .A. KLINE, Litt.D., Collegeville, Pa... JOSEPH M. STEELE, Philadelphia, Pa ..................... .............. ABRAHAM I-I. I-IENDRICKS, B.S., Collegeville, Pa. ...... . 'F' '1 'Sm EL A I I. L wK7a 45 1? If Y. S Q. Q, A i :wr Of ,QQ iii 1, 5 .Li L' ,E 2 -1 , if -' Z 4 --OL rw fini -1 PE wma GEORGE LESLIE OMWAKE, Pd.D. WHORTEN A. KLINE, l,ITT.D PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE DEAN OF THE COLLEGE 13 GQOYQQ EQSHQ 0lllWdkQ, B. D., Pd. D. PRESIDENT, AND PROFESSOR OF THE HISTORY - AND PHILOSOPHY OF EDUCATION I Rev. whorten H. Kline, B. D., Kilt. D. ' DEAN, AND PROFESSOR OF THE LATIN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 14 .--V BGIIRI' Slllilb, Pb. D. Professor of the English Lan- guage and Literature matthew BCill'dW00d, H. m., D Professor of Chemistry 16 RW. GQOYQQ BZIIICW wdil6S, H. m.. 11.11. ' Professor of the Greek Lan- guage and Literature Isaidb march Rapp, Pl7.D. 17 Professor of Physics and In structor in Chemistry i1 Hflblll' BQIIYV ISWSCI7, H.m. Professor of History and Poli- tical Science B. Ernest Grow, H. m. Professor of Biology Qdfl UCYIIGII f9W2l', Pb. D. . Professor of Philosophy william w. BGGQII, Ph. D. ' Professor of Modern Lan guages 19 RW. Zdllfill Daniel YQSL m., Librarian, and Instructor in German ancl English jOl7Il mVl'0ll j0llS Instructor in Voice 'Culture and Choral Singing l Enola m. llewis Instructor in Piano and the Theory of Music Wesley Reiff Gerges, H. B. Graduate Director of Ath letics 21 QNX! -Q MK ' is X QV ,KX X: xx N jk . ' f I J' Mi? 4. f I We QM " 5 "M EJ U j ct! vllm f X Z lip 3, X WN K ly, , 1 X 1 X D25 wiw NN QU' Rl? A X cms 3 ,3 My ' 'N W ff? , , W 0 .'f 7 ', ' ff, 'pllld by M ff f WW -f V5 If 12 J V :mf ,MM ,,.'-'- v.3,if'!-'.if!,Wf'lh N' IDI' 5 . " Q 3 qi A Q21 0 JWQZE . .I 1 , Z Q M ' K , .MW pw V -4 M4 ' .- , X' ' rr ' N 1" W I in Y' Qu" HXQM ' P31 . ,, It , ll x . President I 'ROY L. MINICH Vice President ROBERT THENA JOHN H. A. BOMBERGER, '17 CHARLES F. DEININGER, '15 PURD E. DEITZ, '18 WALTER H. DIEHL, '18 RUTH E. EGGELING, '18 BYRON S. F EGLEY, '15 NELSON F. FISHER, '18 WALTER R. GOBRECHT, '16 SAMUEL S. GULICK, '18 ADELA D. HANSON, '15 Secretary f' if Aff FJ! U,-.. HAROLD J. WEISS i 7 131.77 If 4 5, , X' I7 'prim Treasurer fd GUSTAVE A. SCHNATZ SG 6 PROF. GEORGE H. WAILES A 4 Adviser f f MHZ ,I -II ,J 4 .1 ,:- riff' ., A fi 1 ,f .f -1, ,fy .1 SQL-,gi 41- ,f . . ,fp ., S .-Q,- ,N-I I-1 ..s.. Q 1, y 017' .L , ,Xl .--E K .s-Q 'Q ' Lfdbva 3 9 fr-if . ., , ' ' f 'jj : 'V-2 , 31 EE - 3 -G-I: -. M 5179, mf.. , f Y .. ,J-f -1, 14?-9-T.- A 4.0, I 2 ".'fZQ,1XR ' . '-T .V if '-l1'mm I W '- SQQX' . f' 77' L 4 . -iI""?'bE-if I IP- . ' xo" f 'Ig f , M-pri "' 4 1. 1,4 31 ex rrjlf h 1' lf'lY'I4j'l-asf' I I 75 Y 7 ff 1 ' vi-231 f , , : ew LJ... gf . - " kg I i 'M I W 4 T " i'f 9.f2?...f 41 ' , f tl Y - f -21.94 , ' O 5 1 Q' I. X f ff re MEMBERS RALPH J. HARRITY, '15 HARRY S. KEHM, '17 HAROLD B. KERSCHNER, '16 CHARLES F. KOCH SARAH R. MAYBERRY, '15 SAMUEL W. MILLER, '18 ROY L. MINICH, '15 ROWLAND H. MULFORD, '16 CYRUS M. ROTHERMEL, '15 J. STANLEY RICHARDS, '17 ' 24 I GUSTAVE A. SCHNATZ .ADAM E. SCHELLHASE, '18 DEWEES F. SINGLEY, '15 ROBERT THENA, '16 ALBERT VOOEL, '15 HAFROLD J. WEISS, '17 RAYMOND E. WILHELM, '18 EARL R. YEATTS, '16 WILLIAM H. YOCH, '18 MERRILL W. YOST, '15 President ROBERT G. MILLER' Vice President D. STERLING LIGHT J. ARTHUR ADAMS, '16 HENRY K. ANCONA, '15 J. EARL AUSTERBERRY, '18 MILESA H. AUSTERBERRY, '16 JACOB E. BAHNER, '16 RUSSELL C. BARTMAN, '18 WAYNE A. BROWN, '17 W. BOYD CARTER, '18 JOHN H. FRANCIS, '18 HERMAN F. GINGRICH, '16 FRANK L. GODSHALL, '15 I 2 I... ...,.,....,.:':.. -, ,-' Jgsf f' '25 LEO I. HAIN fp X .. .ffm fff ' - . 1, f A ' A gf ll a' Q X ' lf! fi E. X Q ff ffiff' I PROF. ARTHUR H. HIRSCH glffff, f X A X Adviser I HUETUBHEBBFULUTHEBIEEEPEMB MEMBERS i 1 :DEO I. HAIN, '17 JACOB F. HARTRANFT, '15 FRANK M. HUNTER, '18 DWIGHT O. KERR, '16 . U-AMES B. KENNEDY, '16 BSAAC D. KOCHEL, '18 LAWRENCE D. KOHLER, '18 PAUL J. LEHMAN, '17 . D. STERLING LIGHT. '16 NORMAN E. MCCLURE, '15 'WILBUR K. MCKEE, '18 WILLIAM J. MEEGAN, '18 . 25 ROBERT G. MILLER, '15 RALPH MITTERLING, '15 HAYDEN B. N. PRITCHARD, '16 HARRY B. REIFF, '17 'CLARENCE W. SCHEUREN, '16 MILES M. SPANNUTH, '17 NORMAN T. TYSON, '18 NEVIN K. WIEST, '17. EARL E. WILHELM, '18 WILLIAM J. WINTYEN, '17 PRESTON E. ZIEGLER, '17 "Tub-vs-g-f--+-----f-T --A --in .. L , ,.b,.,-nw,-,., .,.1l,7:,+,. 1- L President FRANK M. GLENDENNING Vice President RALPH STUGART CHARLES E. BELL, 'I 7 JOHN I-I. BELTZ, 'I5 GILBERT A. DEITZ, 'I8 JJEROY F. DERR, 'I6 FRANK M. GLENDENNING, 'I5 WILLIAM M. GREIMAN, 'I8 I-IERMAN S. GULICK, 'I8 DAVID HAVARD, 'I8 ' , W' an L Secretary LLOYD O. YOST ,X A I IMI Q E nr. 5 2 Treasurer b . tl ss. " '13 H . -I :Y I ! X XKIIAIM LEROY F DERR 'F' 'E' F 'S S '-T?- , i JK PROF. I-I. ERNEST CROW I Adviser MEMBERS GOVIND S. I-IIWALE RUSSELL C. JOHNSON, 'I6 RONALD C. KICHLINE, 'I6 CHARLES I-I. KNAUER, 'I8 BRUCE F. LAMONT, 'I6 IRWIN LAPE, 'I8 WILLIAM C. MCALLISTER, 'I8 MARK G. MESSINGER, 'I 7 26 RONALD C. MOORE, 'I8 HERBERT G. PETERSON, 'I7 JOHN O. RIEGEL, 'I5 RICHARD M. SANDS, 'I8 DANZER J. SCHAUB, 'I7 LEIGI-ITON K. SMITH, 'I6 RALPH STUGART, 'I6 I LLOYD O. YOST, 'I 7 President ELMER K. KILMER Vice President EMILY I-I. SNYDER MARY B. BORNEMAN, 'I8 JOHN R. BOWMAN, 'I8 GUILLIAM G. CLAMER, 'I8 JACOB I-I. CLARK, 'I7 WILLIAM S. DIEMER, 'I6 SHELDON A. ENKE, 'I8 R. DONALD EVANS, 'I8 WILLIAM L. FINK, 'I5 ' ALLAN GRATER, 'I6 -X Y: fl A A I! ' A Secretary 1 'up EMILY K. MILLER 7 123 XII 311 I WI' Z . K 4-N - N , I' 1, K q Treasurer II E J. SETH GROVE LATIN-l'1ATH-PHYSICAL ffr-gfwf w ww SRU UPS PROF. JOHN W. CLAWSON I Adviser MEMBERS J. SETH GROVE, 'I 7 , HERBERT C. I-IOOVER, 'I6 JOHN K. JOHNSON, 'I8 ELMER K. KILMER, 'I5 G. WILLARD LIGHTKEP, 'I 7 ' EMILY K. MILLER, 'I 7 HARVEY'E. OTT, 'I8 C. GLADYS ROGERS, 'I6 27 BESSIE C. ROSEN, 'I8 LESLIE F. RUTLEDGE, 'I6 C. 'PRESTON SELLERS, 'I6 RACHEL F. SHANER, 'I6 SIMON S. SHEARER, 'I 7 EMILY H. SNYDER, 'I5 CHARLES R. WILL, 'I8 I-I. JOHN WITMAN, 'I8 JOHN C. YINGST, 'I8 'If f- , frog P .d . A 55 I .5 2'5" 511,11 resz ent .Ii A g df AQ AQ, Secretary CHARLES E. BOYER 1,3 II I,-5-I 5 MARY I-I, SEIZ I- X . 'MA - ' 0" - 'NX -1.1691 .AFM-f lg, 1' , A Y ?-fi' ST N .. ' WX 5 A D I -MJ NXNXXYE X H VICC President ' I' M i f Treasurer MARGUERITE R. RAHN - GUY A KOONS English gtjigtnrical Q5ru1gp ' PROF. I-IOMER SMITH Adviser . MEMBERS FRANKLIN R. BEMISDERFER, '16 MABEL D, HYDE, '16 MARY D. JOHNSON, '1-8 MARION S. KERN, '16 5 I-IELEN B. KEYSER, '16 EVA C. KNEEDLER, '15 E. MAE KOHLER, '16 GUY A. KOONS, '17 CHARLES E. BOYER, '15 EFFIE SQ BRANT, '18 AMY E. BUTLER, '17 RUTH J. CRAFT, '18' MABEL J. F AULKNER, '17 A. WENDELL FREDERICI, '16 JESSIE 1, LEIBY, '17 SADIE I-I. HUNSICKER, '16 F RANCINA W. MCMENAMIN, '18 28 MILDRED E. PAUL, '16 MARGUERITE R. RAI-IN, '15 MARY I-I. SEIZ, '16 'MARGARET E. SLINGHOFF, '18 RUTH A. SPANG, '15 ETHEL R. STAUFFER, '18 EMILY E. WIEST, '15 ANNA D. WILLEVER, '18 President A GLADYS M. BOOREM Vice President EVA M. SANDT ELSIE L. BICKEI., '18 GLADYS M. BOOREIVI, '15 MARGARET R. CARE, '16 AISTHEDA S. FAUX E. FRANCES F URMAN I N Wi IR Secretary . ?Qs ' MARION K. JONES Rf--IQ '1 1, I . ' MY kj T I TCCZSUTCT' F . Q MARION K. JONES 5 A I' PROP. WILLIAM W. BADEN A Adviser -MEMBERS -f i MARION K. JONES, ,IS ' ESTI-IER R. ROTH, '18 LAURA E. NYCE, 'I5 . EVA M' SANDT' 17' ' BEULAH M. SCHAEFFER, '18 MARIAN I-I. REIFSNEIDER, 'I 7 , ANNA SCI-ILICI-ITER, I5 E' REBECCA RHOADS' I8 ' UARDA A. SHOEMAKER, 'I7 ' 29 I ,-.f .Y I F J f.-...,.g,, YYY.,. -, WZ, -Qi W V W i I ., . W. ..-Y4V.Yv...k ..-. 77-7 --Y, - .... ,,,,. -. Y... ,, Y- ...x....,.....-,,,-..,...,....,.,-..-....--.- , ,, . ., ,,, , ,S ,,,,,,L,A YM- N F V V LQ, i , '1 JA ,. 1 30 ,fm alll 'aa y"Z , I - Xxx ,lqgqfg Lf NL. Z-f 9 '..,j'4i' Z Z QP u 5 . li 012,221 W X f Q 4 ff, Q' Kill, ' , 4 ' 1 Z f 7 Kd' 0-:Kei-'11 7' "' W2r41z2:11iQ.v ff' ff W X L! ff JI1' Qs 2 i1 4, ? Q ,J -J Q J K , mx 4 . K Q33 , .1 0 0 40554 X vz'ff:+!?b'S Q' Q' 4' 'O 0 9 005' 9' Q ' 2' 62 5919 'O' ' ' QQQQ 40.50, OO' Nazi' 4"'? 'Q 4,-ig' 'gtg fa 0,90 ' ..,o4 32 ...I -an Q 'sv s,,,E E.A.WFllHH1!:Pr:iH.A. W ' 'F"1'v " H" " Zi " ", ' - ,J-7 f'A-.1.,4..4.,1..'-.g..' '..LgLg: ..,1 vp.. -..f - .. L,5-.., ,, r ,, M4 1, ,VK N I ' x 1, ,J I ,f I I-1 1 If il 3, V 1 A I I. 1 1 I, ff ,k 1 1 F1 ii 1 1-. 5 1 1 Class oi ms I MOTTO: Nihit sine labore FLOWER: Red Carnation A COLORS i OFFICERS FIRST TERM HENRY K. ANCONA ..................,..................... JACOB F. HARTRANFT .......... ........... ANNA SCHLICHTER I ......... JOHN O. RIEGEL .................,......................... SECOND TERM WILLIAM L. F INK .,.......,................................ ........... . CHARLES F. DEININGER ........... ........... MARGUERITE R. RAHN ..................... CHARLES E. BOYER ................................. FRANK M. GLENDENNING ,,..,.... EMILY E. WIEST .............................. I YELL Red and Blue resident Vice President ecretary Treasurer, .............Presiclent Vice President .............Secretary Treasurer .........Historian oet Crowdiacl Voglac! Omwake! Kline! Rappibus! Smithicus! ToWer's fine! Wailico! Beardico! ClaWson's keen! Ursinus Ursinus 'l5! 'l5! 33 - 3... - -- .W - - .sn - A f .-LQ? ...:...,A..-.,..-..,..l ,Li A' -1 1- . - . .. . , Senior Qllass Bistorv F TER toiling nearly four years in Ursinus, accumulating for the mind those treasures which must forever be ours, we have come to the last lap of our college careers. It is a source of joy to the members of the graduating class that their I f school days are rapidly drawing to a close, and they will soon be ready to enter the practical work of life. Yet they are DOI unminclful Of the pleasant times spent and the friendships formed at dear old Ursinus. It is with no small degree of apprehension that they must leave Bomberger's Hclasgie halls," For many of them the past four years have been powerful factors in moulding their lives, broadening their horizons, and making them better equipped for the real work of life. The characteristic quality of the class of 1915 has m0rc than compensated for the deficiency in quantity. Uur band has been few but true. Not once, in all our brilliant, yet consistent, record, has anything been "pulled overn on our class. Small in number, we were able to make creditable showings in the class rushes and in the inter-class Football, Baseball, and Track events. Our class has been endowed with its share of scholastic, musical, oratorical, literary, and athletic ability, and has con- tributed generously to the various activities and organizations about the college. Since entering college in the F all of l9l l, the present Senior class has shown its ability to do things. As Freshmen, they courageously performed all the honest tasks imposed upon them by the athletic managers. Q-ur Sophomore year was notable for several reasons. It was during this year that "Steve," with the skill of a veritable Sherlock Holmes, ascertained the where- abouts of our class President, and rescued him from the.Norristown residence, in which the Freshmen had him incarcerated, thereby saving 'Spikei' from the ignominy of presiding at the G'Frosh', banquet. As Sophomores, we abandonedhthe traditional, albeit foolish, custom of breaking up the Fresh-Junioriushinen and gave the Seniors a "shine" instead. With the arrival of the Junior year came upper' class responsibilities. We naturally assumed that dignity which is befitting persons of this high station in college life. ln addition to educating the 1917 class, attending chapel, classeshin Philosophy, and library culture, and writ- ing term papers, we found time to edit a Ruby of high literary excellence. S , At last the Senior year has come with its great possibilities and responsibilities of leadership. To us it has more than ordi- nary significance. Work has been interspersed with pleasures. One of the fondest ideals of our college course was attained when we gathered in the Banquet Hall of Hotel Walton, in Philadelphia, on that December evening, and partook of that sumptuous spread and listened to the delightful rehearsal of past achievements and the prophecies of the future. Commencement has come almost too soon, and, as we are about to leave our Alma Mater, let us decide to take with us into the world the spirit of Ursinus. and no matter how widely separated our paths may be, we feel certain that our classmates will cherish the fondest memories- of dear old U. 34 S 1 ,.., , x 1 D X If . veg 111 v!.f 4. Q ggi Lf ,N :+L , 1. .N 2 ' zifif ' lf , 3 , 7,5111 rv t fibu i r' 252 'fig- - i lLlf53 gk,-1 'A-5: .,. S-if 'V ' 4-4 "g,- -. ...-ai-.m'-'.a..-.1-f- ..- , .. - , 3 SQIUOI' Roll HENRY KULP ANCONA .............. ............................................................................................................. ...................... ....... , . H istorieal-Political Pottstown, Pa. i V "And is it faring ill to he in love? In his case very ill." Pottstown I-Iigh School3 Glee Club C21 C31 C413 Manager, Glee Club C413 College Quartet C21 C31 C413 College Choir C41 3 Class Baseball C11 C21 3 Class Treasurer C31 3 l9l5 RUBY Staflg Class President C41 3 Teaching. JOHN HAROLD BELTZ ..,,.,.,,.. ,,,..,,.,,,................,,............................... ..... ............... .... ..............,........ ....... .......,.... C h e m i c a l-Biological Schwenksville, Pa. 3 ' "Look, heis winding up the Ivatch of his wit." Schwenksville High School3 Class Baseball Team Cl1 C213 Class Football Team C213 Reserve Football Team C21 CBJ, Schaff Prize Debate C21 C413 Schafl Anniversary C413 President, Schaff Literary Society C41Q Schafl3 Chemistry. GLADYS MARIAN BOOREM .......... Q.. .............................................................. 3 .............................. ............. M Odern Language Collegeville, Pa: "1 lfnolv not Lvhy I love this youth." E ' Phoenixville I-Iigh Schoolg Class Vice President CZDQ Girls' Glee Club Cl1 C21Q Y. W. C. A. CI1 C21 C413' l9l5 RUBY Staffg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C31 C413 Weekly Staff C413 Group President C413 Schaff Anniver- sary C413 Kehm's Darling C31 C413 Schaflg Teaching. I ull! CHARLES EDWIN BOYER ..... 3 .......... ,......,.. ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,-.,,,-,,, E n g l ish-Historical Loyalton, Pa. A ' "1 love the ladies." A 1 Cumberland Valley State Normal Schoolg Ciroup Treasurer' CBJQ Group President f4QgiStudent Senate UU, College Politician C413 Zwingliang Teaching. CHARLES FREDERICK DEININGER ,..,.,...,,,.,.. .,,.....,,,,,,,..,,,, . , ,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., b ,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, .,,.,,,,,,, C lassieal Newark, N. "A little nonsense non: and then ls relished by the best of men." Newark Evening High Schoolg Manager, Class Football Team f2Dg Y. M. C. A. CU Q21 C31 f4lg Class Vice President UU g Honorable Mention, Junior Oratorical Contestg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet UD 5 Weekly Staff C21 C31 filly Editor Weekly UU, Reader, Clee Club CZD C31 f4Jg Editor 1915 RUBY: Zwinglian Anniversary C35 .f4Qg Student Senate 135, President, Zwinglian Literary Society H415 Ursinus Representative to Inter-Collegiate Ora- torical Contest UU, Zwinlgliang Ministry. R BYRON SNYDER F EGLEY ...,,,, R ,,... ..,,,, - .....,........,........... . .......... . .......... ........... C 1 asslcal Trappe, Pa. . , I "1 am the greatgod Zeus." q ' Ursinus Academyg Class Baseball Team QU CZDQ Secondprize, Zwinglian Sophomore Essay Contest: Honor- able Mention, Zwinglian Freshman Declamation Contest, Accompanist, Glee Club C35 C4Dg Chairman, Zwinglian Freshman Declamation Contest f4Ig College Choir C4Jg Zwingliang Teaching and Music. A l 37 . . WILLIAM LEROY F INK .............. . ...............,..... ........... ..... ...... ...................... ..,...,,..I L a r i a -Mathematical Pottstown, Pa. V Q "He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one." .Pottstown High Schoolg Class Poet CI 13 First Prize, Zwinglian Sophomore Essay Contestg l9l5 RUBY Staff, President, Zwlngllan Literary Society C413 Zwinglian Anniversary Class President C41g Zwingliang Teaching. FRANK MOULTON GLENDENNING .........,,,,,,......,,,..,..,........................,,....... ..... ................................. ..................,............ ....,,.. C h e mica!-Biological Pitcairn, Pa. C 1 i "But I confess that I am fond of girls, 1 really amf' A Slippery Rock State Normal School, Class Football Team C213 Class President C21g Class Historian C415 Class Baseball Team C21g Reserve Baseball Team C21 C315 Student Senate C31 C41g Assistant Editor, l9l 5 RUBY, Baseball Manager C413 Weekly Staff C41g Y. M. C. A. C41g Group President C41g President, Zwinglian Literary Society C41g Representative to P. I. G. U. C413 Zwinglian Anniversary C413 Member of Matrimonial Agency C415 Zwingliang Science. FRANK LoR1N GODSHALL .............. ........................................... ........., .....,..... .... g ............ ........... I-I i s t o rical-Political Collegeville, Pa. . "Something between a hindrance and a helpf' I I Collegeville High School, Class Football Team C21g Chairman, Zwinglian l'-lalloweien Committee C413 Student Senate C41g Zwingliang Teaching. ' 38 u ADELA D'ARcY l-lANSON ...,,,,,...,..........,..,... ,...,..... ....,,,,,,, .,,, ,,,,,,, , , g ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,, ,.,,,,.,,, C 1 a 5 Sical Woodbury, N. 3 "Of honest, clean, conspicuous type, and just the size to hold." , Woodbury High School3 Class Secretary C21 3 Y. W. C. A. C11 C21 C31 C41 3 l9l5 RUBY Staffg Schaff Anni- versary C31 C41 3 Class Vice President 3 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C41 3 Schaffg Teaching. RALPH JOHN l-IARRITY .,.......,... .....,,.....,.,.,,,,...,,,,.,.,,,.,...,,,,,,..,,,,,.,,, ,,.,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,............,..... , , ,..,...,,, C lassieal Braddock, Pa. "None hut himself can be his parallel." A Q North Braddock High School3 Class Baseball Team Cl1 C213 Class Football Team C 213 Class President C213 Y. lVl. C. A. Cl1 C21 C31 C413 Glee Club Cl1 C21 C31 C413 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C21 C31 C413 l9l5 RUBY Staff3 Manager, 'Varsity Football Team C413 Leader, izwinglian Orchestra C411 Captain, Classical Basket Ball Team C31 C413 Second Prize, Junior Cratorical Contestg Zwinglian Anniversary C31 C413 College Choir C413 Zwingliang Ministry. A 3 , 3 0 . . Q IACOB F REED I-IARTRANFT ..........., ,,,.,..,.,,,,.,...,,,,.,.,,,,..,,.,,,,..... .........,...................................... Q ........... ........ I-I 1 s torical-Political Lederach, Pa. - - "Silent and pensive, idle, restless, slow." Schwenksville High Schoolg Class Baseball Team C 2.13 Class Football Team C11 C213 Reserve Football Team - C21 C31 C413 Capt.. Reserve Football Team C413 President Schaff Literary Society C413 EX-member, Doghouse Pinochle Ring, Schaffg Teaching. q 39 ELMER KINSEY KILMER ............... ........................... .............. 4 ............................................ ....,,...,. L a r in-Mathematical South Perkasie, Pa. ' -- "Mp life is one damn,d hard grind." Keystone State Normal Schoolg Cilee Clulo C4Dg Student Senate C4Dg Group President f4jg College Choir f4Dg Math. Shark QD f4Dg Schaffg Teaching. EVA CATHERINE KNEEDLER ........,.,...,.........,......,...,,,,...,..,,,,.,...,,,,,....,,,.... Q ...,... ........,........ a ........ ..... ......... E n glish-Historical Norristown, Pa. g "Love sought is good, but given unsought is betierf Lansdale I-Iigh Schoolg Class Poet C31 5 Y. W. C. A. UD KZ, C31 C45 g Junior Casteg Shreiner Big League Q35 f4Dg Schaffg Teaching. I . SARAH RHOADS MAYBERRY ........... ........... ........................ .................. ................ ...-.... C 1 H S S ical Pottstown, Pa. H ' "She is the very pink of courtesy." s . Pottstown High Schoolg' Class Secretary Cl jg Class Poet f2Dg l9l5 RUBY Staffg Y. W. C. A. CU C21 GD UU g College Regular CI I g Zwingliang Teaching. ' 40 Z' NORMAN EC-BERT MCCLURE ................................................................................................................................................... ................. Historical-Political Norristown, Pa. . il "And thus he bore without abuse the grand old name of gentleman." Norristown High School3 Tennis Association C31 C413 Member, Tennis Team C313 Class Sportg Teaching. ROBERT GROSS MILLER ............ ...... ................................................................. ..... ........... H i s t orieal-Political Brooklyn, N.. Y. ' "He sighed to many tho' he loved none." DeWitt Clinton High School3 Class Baseball Team Cl1 C213 Capt., Class Baseball Team C213 Reserve Base- hall Team Cl1 C21 C313 Glee Club C31 C413 Class Treasurer C313 Class President C313 Group President C413 Cheer Leader C413 College Choir C413 College Hash House C313 Business. ROY LINDEN MINICH ,,,...,,.,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,.... ,,,,,,,,,,, . . ,,,,,,., . .,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,, C 1 assieal Blaine, Pa. 1 ' ' ' "Love is and was my lord and lying." Mercersburg Academyg Class Football Team Cl1 C213 Class Baseball Team C213 Class President C113 Second Prize, Zwinglian Freshman Declamation Contest3 Secretary, Athletic Association C313 Y. M. C. A. C11 C21 C31 C413 Business Manager, 1915 RUBY3 Student Senate C21 C31 C413 Clerk, Student Senate C313 Reserve Football Team CI13 'Varsity Football Team C21 C31 C413 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C31 C413 Weekly Staff C21 C31 C413 Assistant Editor, Weekly C413 President, Student Senate C413 President, Tennis Association C413 Group President C413 President, Athletic Association C413 Attorney, Zwinglian Literary Society C41 3 Classical Basket Ball Team C31 C413 Zwinglian Anniversary C413 Member, Big Nine C31 C413 Tutor in Radiometry and Spoonology C11 3 Zwingliang Ministry. I A , 41 ' . R fi RALPH MITTERLING ............. ........................................... ................. ................ ........ H 1 S r orieal-Political Freeburg, Pa. . ' I "Refer all theological questions to mef, . Bloomsburg State Normal Schoolg 'Varsity Football Team QU C29 GJ f4Dg Capt., 'Varsity Football Team C413 'Varsity Baseball Team CU CZD C39 filly Class Baseball Team CU Qjg Student Senate C4Qg Historical- Political Basket Ball Team C4Jg President, Zwinglian Literary Society GU g Class Vice President Cl I g Qfhcial Bell Ringer C31 f4Dg Friday Night Club fly CZJQ Zwingliang Teaching. V LAURA ETHEL NYCE. .'...... ............,..................., ..................... ...... . ...... . . ......e,. . e ........ ........... M o dem Language Schwenksville, Pa. . . Q . "Her loolfs do argue her replete with modesty' Ursinus Academyg Class Secretary Gly Class Flirtg Teaching. MARGUERITE ROSENBERGER RAI-IN ..........................,................... ............ g...... .... . ..............,............ . . t ........ E nglish-Historical Burlington, N. , . "Her stature tall-I hate a dumpy woman." Ambler High Sclfoolg Class Secretary C32 filly Girls' Glee Club CU CZDQ Y. W. C. A. CU CZD C35 f4Dg i - College 'Choir f4jg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet PDQ Tennis Association fllg Zwingliang Teaching. S C 42 JOHN ORNER RIEGEL ............. ...................................................................... ................. ........ C h e mical-Biological l-lellertown, Pa. . Q A "What dire offense from am'rous causes springs." ' Ursinus Acaclemyg Class Football Team CZDQ Reserve Football Team UQ Q21 GQ, Track Team CU C25 i C453 Capt., Track Team C43 Y. M. C. A. C415 Inter-Class Muttg Zwingliang Teaching. CYRUS M. ROTHERMEL. ............ ......................................,.....,,.......... . .. ..,....,.............,... ,,..,.,, C lassieal Collegeville, Pa. ' ' ' I . "Biest with plain reason and soher sense." . Keystone State Normal Schoolg Minister, Trappe United Evangelical Church CU C22 C35 UU, Member, Goose Chasers' Club f4jg Ministry. ANNA SCHLICHTER .........,,,.... ,,.....,.,..,...,..,,.......,.... ............................. ...,.... ......,. s ......... .......s ....................... .... .............. M o d e r n L a nguage Conshohocken, Pa. g A "Her heart as far from fraud as heaven from earth." Conshohocken I-ligh Schoolg Handel Choral Society CU QI, Y. W. C. A. UI C25 UD f4lg Girls' Glee Club CZJQ Class Secretary C4Dg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C4Qg Heart Breaker C403 Schaffg Teaching. 43 ' A DEWEES FRANKLIN SINGLEY .......................................,...................... .............................,..........,........,......,,.,,,........,.....,,.,,,,,..,.,,.,,.,,,, ,,.,,,.,,,, C 1 assieal Oneida, Pa. - ' "And when a lacly's in the case you know all other tliings give place." Ursinus Academyg Class Football Team C213 Class President C213 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet CI1 C21 C31 C413 Schaff Prize Debate C11 C41 3 Schaff Anniversary CI1 C21 3 First Prize, Junior Oratorical Contest3 1915 RUBY Staff3 Delegate to Kansas City Convention C313 President, Y. M. C. A. C413 Business Manager, Weekly C413 President, Schatf Literary Society C413 Glee Club C413 Chairman, Schaff Anniversary Committee C413 Student Senate C413 College Choir C413 Poker Shark C413 Schaffg Nlinistry. EMILY I-IARRIET SNYDER ...,,..,........ ................ ............................................................ ............................................................ ......... L a t i n-Mathematical Lebanon, Pa. . ' "Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low, an excellent thing in woman." Lebanon High Schoolg Class Secretary C213 Class Vice President C213 Y. W. C. A. C11 C21 C31 C413 Girls' 3 Glee Club C11 C213 Girls' College Quartet C21 C31 C413 l9l5 RUBY Staftg President, Y. W. C. A. C413 College - Choir C413 Adviser to Forlorng Zwingliang Teaching. RUTH ANNA SPANG ,................................... . ...... ................. ................................................. ...... ............. E H g lish-HiStOriCHl Eagleville, Pa. 3 "My hCC1Tl,S my own, my will is free." Norristown High Schoolg l9l5 RUBY Staffj Junior1Caste3 C. D. Yost's Assistant3 Teaching. 44 ALBERT VOGEL .,,,.,...,,...., ,,...,.,,,,..,.,, L ,,,,,.,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,., , , . ,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,..,.., C lassical Philadelphia, P a. Q ' "Much stucty is a weariness of the flesh." Q Ursinus Academyg Class Treasurer Cl 53 Y. M. C. A. Cl5 C25 C35 C453 Second Prize, Schaff Prize Debate C353 Delegate to Eaglesmere Conference C353 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C453 Member, Big Nine C35 C453 President, Schaff Literary Society C453 Schaff3 Ministry. EMILY ELIZABETH WIEST ............... ................................................................,.........,. ,.,,,, ,.,,..,.,,,,,.,,,.,,, ,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,. , , E Q glish-Historical York, Pa. K - "Praising what is lost makes remembrance c1ear."g York High School3 Y. W. C. A. Cl5 C25 C35 C453 Handel Choral Society CI5 C25 3- Delegate to Eaglesmere Y. W. C. A. Conference C35Q l9l5 RUBY Stafh Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C35 C453 College Choir C453 Class Poet C45 3' Zwinglian Anniversary C25 C35 C453 President, Girls' Athletic Club C453 Girls' Glee Club Cl5 C25Q Zwing- liang Teaching. 3 ' MERRILL WAGNER YosT ...,,..,.,.. ,,,....,........,................................................. ...... . .................. ........ . ......... . ..........,. ..... . . . ........ C 1 assical Collegeville, Pa. I 2 . q "My best thoughts always come a little too late." I' Collegeville High School3 Class Football Team C253 Class Treasurer C253 Handel Choral Society C253 Man-I ager, .Classical Basketball Team C453 Chairman, Zwinglian Anniversary Committee C453 Tennis Association CI5 C25 C35 C453 Y. M. C. A. Cl5 C25 C35 C453 Zwingliang Teaching. . -- 45 Senior Glass Porm Sunset advances. College days Soon will be oier-like a dream So they fade. These days, so short they seem, Pass through my memory, silent and bright, Like phantoms that come and pass in the night Sunrise---ah! how rosy and bright! Happy those days, our hearts how light Did not the whole world before us lie For us to conquer if We but tried? So We ourselves to the task applied. The sun has set. Another day Dawns. A life appears with aspects stern, There are many lessons for us to learn. And now each one must stand the test And to him that labors will come success. So, on the threshold of life's race, Let us look the World straight in the face, And seek a higher, a nobler place. And We will conquer in the fight, With thou, Ursinus, our guiding light. 46 WIHEHI PHILA fi' ' . . E-.-fx . ,:' L ,:'?i'J'1 Q g.f.11,.:z-i..,t'1A "f .-1 ,.-,yff::':-qpgg.1-- 1-11+ ,,,fA - A -4 -- .Y . , n-fy ,-.-.Q .V .-....-.. W-,--N Y- .. ,,,. - V W Y , -Q ,AM r w 1 . 5 r 5 . I if ,X -11 nm .. 'Q lulft. yf K W wg .I ll N I IJ 48 ' of the "Frosh,,' which afforded us much amusement, even though it appeared to some of the "f7reshies" to be "out of the bounds of reason," had such an effect upon their undeveloped craniums that they forgot to paint their numerals. . But the best must eventually go down to defeat, and so, to give the Freshmen a little inspiration for future effort, we bowed to them in the inter-class Basket Ball game. However, in order that they might not ascend to too lofty heights, we accepted their uinvitationn to a Baseball game' on Patterson Field. After seven innings of cavorting upon the green, the class of I9I6, through the masterful pitching of Captain Kennedy and the heavy hitting of the entire team, was again victorious. However, we would not have our readers infer that we devoted all of our first two years to inter-class activities, to the utter neglect of our social and intellectual life. On the contrary, we have always taken a very active part in all the college activities. We have contributed largely to bothsocieties, to the Glee Club and to the various other organizations about the college, while our class has maintained' a record for scholarly attainment. During our Freshman year,,we showed our college spirit by work- ing hard and incessantly in order to attain that goal which is the object of all who enter these classic halls. Now, that we have become Juniors, it behooves us to assume that dignity which is becoming to upper classmen. We have given up those things which were characteristic of our childhood days, and are devoting our efforts more earnestly than ever to real intellectual work, spending much of our time in the writing of term papers and in solving the deep problems of Philosophy. We have, as a whole, proved ourselves to be efficient in all college activities. On the athletic field, in the class room, in our Literary Societies or at some social function, the class of l9I6 has always been prominently represented, and we now eagerly await the time when we shall go out from our dear Alma Mater, true to our motto, "ln Omnia Paratusf' 5 ff: 4 W .. JW -fr -f---- --- L., 1 - - . .- -A -,-i- - . -.. . -V J I Y ,, ' 50 . - . 1 jbbll flrlblll' HdamS R "A little nonsense now and then." OHN ARTHUR ADAMS, the "Pretty Boyn of our class, first yelled. for his milk bottle at West Sunbury, Pa., on August IS, 1891. In -this peaceful little village Arthur passed. the first years of his life. When he had arrived at the proper age, he was sent to the public schools. Havingcompleted 'his preliminary education, he was graduated with honors. His parents, deeming it wise that the education of this mischief-loving youth should not cease at this point, he was sen-t to the West Sunbury Academy, from which school he graduated in l909. The next two years were spent out in the world, learning som-e of the mc-re practical lessons of Qife. Arthur now decided to prepare for college and in keeping with his resolve he entered Slippery Rock State Normal School, from which institution he was graduated in l9l2. ' "Babe," as he is generally called by his associates, came to Ursinus in the Fall of that year. Upon arriving in town he endeavored to make Shreiner Hall his place of abode for the night but was thwarted in his attempt by the quick action of the 'preceptress. He finally landed in Free- land, where he still continues to hang his hat. "Babe" 'connected himself with Father Hirsch's Bird Seed Group and got down to work. . In the class room he listens very attentively and usually handles the shovel with sufficient dexterity to get away with his recitations. A Arthur has distinguished himself to a considerable degree as a society man, having attended Hshinesn at both Olevian and Shreiner Halls. He also traveled with the "400" of Collegeville and Evansburg during his first two years at school. This year he 'has registered for Library III and IV, and thus far has only two cuts. His melodious voice can be heard almost any hour of , the day, Hoating over the campus, frightening the birds and causing his roommate, "Grind Stugief' to cry out for mercy. ' In the college activities we find Arthur a valuable asset. Zwinglian Literary Society, the Historical-Political Group, the Y. M. C. A., and the 'Varsity baseball team, all come in for a due portion of his consideration. He has always been a loyal member of his class and in recog- nition of his ability he was elected President of the class' during his Sophomore year. After Arthur receives his "sheep-skin," he expects to teach and our heartiest wishes for 'his ' success shall go with him. - I I r 51 miles BGWQ117 Huslefbeffv "Thou ioo hast learned to love." 4 , P - ' grammar school, and in clue time was graduated. Realizing that he could never earn a living, much less accumulate a fortune, by common ordinary labor our hero decideo. o further his education. Consequently he entered Collegeville High School, and, after attending for a number of years, was welcomed into the precincts of Ursinus, in the Fall of 191 1. During his first year he attended strictly to his scholastic duties, which necessitated his most careful atten- tion. Being heavily burdened with conditions, he found his wo-rl: rather irlcsome and at the end of the year he decided that it was unwise 'to be hampered throughout one's college course by over- worlc. Acting according to -this dictate, he en tered the Norristown l-ligh School as a Senior in the Fall of 1912, and was graduated from that institution the following Spring. During this year, Miles collected all his heretofore unclassified knowledge, and moulded it into a form that would enable him to complete his college course in a short time, and allow him a little diversion on the side. So, in the F all of 1913, "Aus" re-entered our noble institution, and has been giving a good account of himself, not only scholastically, but also athletically., F or the past two years he has played a splendid game for the Reserve football team. Not only in college athletics has "Aus" especially made himself felt, but also in outside activities as well. He has staunchly guarded station "A" for the St. l..uke's Baseball Club of Trappe during the last few years, and his teammates, in appreciation of his efforts, 'have elected him Captain for the season of 1915. Aside from this, "Aus" belongs to the St. l..ulce's Glee Club, and is a reliable first tenor on the College Glee Club. ln the class room Miles has also made his presence felt. l-le finds sufficient time, however, to "shine" occasionally, and has proved himself a social lion, both here at college and on the various Glee Club trips. 'l-le has decided to follow business as a profession, and we can only predict success for him in his undertaking. U 52 ILES PHOWETH AUSTERBERRY was born at Skulville, N. J., on December 31 1893 Here he spent his early child oo 1 sq, fl days in happiness and innocence At an early age his parents moved to -that wonderful town of Trappe Pa over which Zeus 165 l Fegley presides and to which many of our young gallants have go-ne forth in search of matrimonial renown Here he attended the 13605 EIIIIQI' lidblltl' "A politician-one that would circumvent the devil." C1 the beautiful rollin hills of Snyder County where the broad Susquehanna flows nestles the little village of Herndon Pa . ' g . ' . . r . - - 'Twas on the ninth of August, in the year l890, that the quietness of this little town was disturbed by the wails of a wee morsel Q4 .Ni of Pennsylvania Teutonic humanity, as it endeavored to make known to the world that it was not as other babies, even though they f ' may look alike. , After due process of time, "Jake," our hero, was sent to school. When he had absorbed all that the public schools could offer, he proceeded, during the next few years, to impart it to the growing genera-tions of his community. g Finding, however, that they wanted to know too much, "Jake" resolved to drink, once again, of t the Fountain of Knowledge. Accordingly, he went to Union Seminary, from which he was grad: uated in the Spring of l9l2. It was at this time that "Jake" felt a call to alleviate the phys- ical sufferings of humanity and, with this object in view, ambled to Ursinus in the F all of l9lZ. To secure the proper training for a future lVl.D., he entered the hardening environment of the ChemicaldBiological C-roup and the "Doghouse," and, while there, aroused the feelings of the Irish element by persisting in singing, "Die W'acht am Rheinf' In his Sophomore year, "Jake" moved to the East Wing to be among the nministers' bunchf' and has remained ever since, ex- cept to return to the "Doghouse," in his Junior year, for a short stay to get rid of the mumps.- ln his Junior year, he found the jockey business of the Classical Group too. strenuous, so he attached himself to the Historical-Poli-tical ugangf' As a student, Hjakei' is a hard, consistent worker. He is an active member of Zwinglian, being one of her spirited debaters. He has allied himself with the athletics of Ursinus and holds positions on the Scrub football and baseb-all teams. As a member of the College Kitchen and "Big Nine" Club, he has distinguished himself by reason of his ravenous appetite. "Jake" took ' a plunge into the social world in his Freshman year and at that time was on "The Level," but since then he has contented himselfuwi-th being a "once in a while." As he peddles pots and pans in the coal regions during his Summer vacation, there may be a reason. After completing his course at Ursinus, "Jake" expects to enter the teaching profession. In this we predict and wish him great success. ' 53 1 I franklin Rav liemisderfer "There is mischief in this man." A HIS brawny "sturdy stocker" first made his appearance on this terrestrial ball in l895 at Greencastle, Pa. Having performed r,f'g . Q the unique feat of acquiring the art of speech during the first week of his existence, it was thoughtiappropriate to include in his ,,,R, cognomen the name o-f our leading statesman, Benjamin Franklin, and accordingly he was named Franklin Ray Bemisderfer. I-le received his early education in the public schools of Greencastle, Pa., and having made a creditable record, it was deemed advisable by his parents to send him to Shippensburg State Normal School. In the short space of two years he acquired ali. the knowledge that the institution offered, both in class room and dance hall, and hence, under the guidance of J "Doon Omwake, he was registered as a student at Ursinus in the Fall of l9lZ. As an athlete "Bemis" has made a reputation on several occasions. On the tennis courts he has shown his ability, even to the extent of playing doubles and love sets with the fair sex. We also find him playing guard on the Scrub eleven. Not only is he an athlete, but also a student. To omit the class room work from his life sketch would be a fault for which the biographer could not be too severely censured. Franklin has always been a good student, but he is far from what we might term a grind, for mu'ch of his time is spent in develop-ing the aesthetic side of his nature. Although he has not been captivated by the charms of any of the fair maidens at Ursinus, it is a well recognized fact that he is somewhat of a social celebrity in his home town, for he often relates of his Summer experiences. I-le enjoys singing, h.is favorite song being, "I want a little, bungalow, just big enough for me and Rosefnlf' Franklin is a member of the English-l-i1s- torical Group, a staunch supporter and ardent worker in Schaff, a valued and prominent member of the Y. M. C. A., and group adviser of the Freeland Hall Hebrew Culture Gro-up. He 'has proved himself a loyal classmate, and this, together with his other good qualities, has won for i him the admiration of his classmates. Franklin is looking forward to taking up the profession of teaching, in which we can pre- dict nothing but a bright and promising future for this young man.- ' 54 margarel Roberts flare "Peg of my heart, 1 love youf' 5 - E. pause for a moment and think yes think hard, for we have come to a fair young lady of whom the "Ursinites" know but little, C5 ' namely Margaret Roberts Care Margaret, better known as "Peg," first opened her baby blue eyes in the little town of Centre l . 1 9 ' cigdi .ft , . Point, Pa., in the year of our -Lord l893. 5-.xi i ' ' , t fig? Her early life IS a blank but from ancient documents we have discovered that she moved to Norristown when qui-te young, and there entered the public schools to gain some "larnin'." In 1908 she passed into the high school. While pursuing her studies here, "Peg,' was very demure but, nevertheless, s'he never failed to surround herself with a host of friends. Throughout her high school life she was very a-ttentive to her studies but, in her third year, she was induced to become a "Russelite." This has since required a great deal of her time and, although this appellation still clings, she never delves into intricacies, but rather plays indifferently with its principles, and takes up more ardently the art of music. In this we find her very proficient and we have but to hear her .bursting forth, with that far away look in her eyes, especially in the song, "The Miller Who Liv-es on the Deeg Oh! That is the Fellow for Me," to realize her skill in expression. In 1912 she was graduated from high school, and, in selecting an institution for her higher education, Baltimore was chosen. Reluctantly she prepared for college, for her backwardness and love for home and friends made her fretful of the future. Two weeks were enough for her, and at the end of that time she was marching back to Norristown with a happy heart. In a short time she decided for herself and chose "Old Ursinusf' For her first two years "Peg,' was a day student and, as a result, few of the boarding students got to know her personally. We now come to her Junior year. She must have been favorably impressed with the "nuns and nunneryn on Sixth Avenue. for Shes decided, for this year at least, to join them, and through the mediation of "Sister Beans" she was ushered into the "Third Floor Big League." "Peg" has Chosen teaching as her profession, and we can, holding in mind her many com- mendable qualities and her inborn talent, see in store for her none but a brilliant future. ' as lleltov Fritscb Derr "Who does the best his circumstance allows, Does well, acts noblyg angels could no more." EROY FRITSCH DERR, whose physiognomy adorns this page, first practised hls vocal ability in the burg now known as Tamaqua, on the twenty-eighth of April, l892. Being a bright lad and looking very promising to hrs parents they reared him and get soon sent him to school. After he had mastered the subjects of the lower grades, he proudly entered the Tamaqua High School and in l909 was graduated from that institution with honors. During the next three years he assumed the responsible positron of Assistant to the Superintendent of the P. 6: R. Railway. Being unable to further resist the lure of a higher education, he decided to come to college alnd to cast his lot with the I9l6 class. In his Freshman year, Derr was a social lion and often pined that "he had but one wife to give to his Alma Mater." Needless to say, he has always maintained this reputation, and every "shine" finds him there as the honored guest. In his' Sophomore year, he especially distinguished ,himself in the class light -and baseball game, coming away from bo-th with the ivy crown of success upon his head. ,But, kind reader, pause for an instant! A change took place. Roy became far different as a Junior than he was as a Freshman, and devoted his entire time to educational pursuits. In the class room, especially, has 'he shown his lucid qualities and is a wonder in Omwake's classes, using as his motto, "In hoc signo vinces." . Upon entering Ursinu-s, the original of this picture immediately affiliated himself with Crow's "Carving Corps" in the Chemical-Biological Group, of which he is still a faithful member. In the meantime he has absorbed much of :the "benign influence" of the institution, and hence we find him a very active member of the Y. M. C. A. and I-lirsch's Sunday School class, Secretary of the Athletic Association and an able instructor in the dancing department, lately instituted In literarv work he too is prominent and Zwinglian Literary Society is glad to claim him as her own. He has also ably filled the role of bass in the Glee Club for the past two years. As a member of the Weekly Staff and as Editor of the l9l 6 Ruby, ,"l..earned" has. well merited the sobriquet given him by his friends. In his profession as a chemist, we entertain for him b-right prospects for a successful and prosperous future. 56 william Sorber iemer "I have a passion for the name of Homer." - UST as the sun was rising over the town. of Spring. City on the twenty-ninth day .of April: there came intolife a son, who, shortly afterward, was named William Sorber Dlemer. ,William had the distinction of being the loudest howler in the square, and if he 1 had been placed on the fence he would not have known whether to start a shoe or a clock store. 1 Shortly after this he, wit'h his father and mother, removed to Pottstown, where he was destined :to annoy the natives by being a V pest. Immediately he began to get hard by carrying matches, drinking milk and spitting dimes. In due course of time he entered the Pottstown High School, where he became a renowned Latin student. Here, also, he be- came a famous athlete, playing on the high school baseball and basket ball teams. He was graduated from this institution in 1912, and the teachers heaved a deep sigh of relief when he finally received his "sheep-skin," and sauntered toward the green-swarded campus at Collegeville. In the F all of 1912, under the guidance of "Dicky" Arms, he came to Ursinus and became a staunch member of our class. "Dicky" would not permit William to enster the class scrap, maintaining that he was so small that he might get lost in the crowd. However, what he lacked in his physical make-up has been amply counter-balanced by his work in the class room, and if his guardian had given him free sway, he would have undoubtedly stood at the head of his class The only other obstacle to his success is English Bible, for, as yet, he cannot appre- ciate the value of such a course, and often mutters: "You might think we were going to church." ' I o William as a social star does not shine ,very resplendently about the college, but he is frequently heard to make reference to the Pottstown, Reading and Ringing Rocks girls. Al- though not very musical, he 'has been heard to sing in sweet ,straints "Ther-e's No Place Like Homefrjf, In athletic activities about the college he has met with enviable success. William has been 'Varsity baseball man for two years and has acquitted himself creditably on all occa- - sions. 1 His aim, after graduation from Ursinus, is' to teach, and ultimately to gain a name for D himself as a professional b-all-tosser. Whatever may be 'his undertaking, we wish him unbounded success and feel certain that victory will 'crown his efforts. ' ' 57 Berman Franklin Gingrich "Determination and pluck are the synonyms of his name." , -:r. 'N June 25, lt59l, up in the regio-n of the Pennsylvania Dutch, where beer flows freely and pretzels are plentiful, little Herman first A 2. grabbed.a milk bottle. At the age of six, Herman dragged off to school to learn the A, B, C's, which he has now almost mastered. He received. all of 'his elementary education in the Lebanon schools, the culmination of which came with his graduation from Lebanon High in l9l l. Feeling the necessity of a higher education, Herman entered Ursinus with the class of l9l6. "Citing," tg' ka as we have "dubbed" him, is a good all-around scout. He is the tallest of all the Cedars of Lebanon which adorn our campus, and m fact there is no one who stands higher in all phases of college life. His intellectual prowess is vouched for by all the professors. His ability as an athlete has been demonstrated upon the athletic held. In football "Qing" ,has shown himself to be one of the best tackles Ursinus has ever had. In basket ball he distinguished himself as a center on his class teamg but in base- ball, his career was stunted by an accident to his arm in his Freshman year. He is also the Ursinus Dorizas, having acquired this reputation by putting his fist through door panels during his first year here, while a member of "Jack Shepard's Friday Night Club." L No-t only in these activities has "Ging" shown forth, but as a social lion as well, he has demonstrated remarkable versatility. He was once one of Miss Faulkner's proteges, but when the news leaked out in Lebanon, "fling" received a calling down, and has since then limited his social intercourse, with the fair ones, to letters. Besides these things, Gingrich is a hustling member of Schaff Literary Society, is a good debater, a silver-tongued orator, and shines conspicuously during the social hour. He is an ardent supporter of the Y. M. C. A. and attends all meetings faithfully. He has played three jears on the 'Varsity football team, was a member of the class basket ball and baseball teams, and has starred in all branches of athletics. He also belongs to Mrs. Webb's "pot-wrestling" crew, is a member of the Historical-Political Group, rooms in Freeland Hall and is on the House Committee. "Ging" expects to be a lawyer some day. Fromipresent indications we predict a great career for Herman. Here's to "Qing" with wishes from the entire class that he may meet with unlimited success. , V 58 tllallerr Roth Gobrecbl Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look X 'PFA ADIES and gentlemen kindly fix your optical organs for a few moments upon the brawny specimen before you known throug ou 4 ,Dv the vast regions of both hemlspheres as the only original King Gobrecht This superfluous ump of humanity whose full name IS Q Walter Roth Gobrecht was born on May 31 l897 at his father s country home at Hanover Pa Eg His early education was secured in t e High School of his native town from which institution he was graduated With: high honors 1n the Spring of l9l 2 Considerable difficulty then arose in deciding Just what line of work he shou d fo low but after his ponderous frame had been precipitated headlong leaving visible effects whlle engaged at the pamter s trade h s parents decided to send him to college He early manifested marked tendencies toward larmn o Dean Kline with whom Walter spent his spare moments plucking flowers on the former s farm at Hanover finally directed his steps toward,-,Collegeville Hence his pull with the Duke from whom he always receives an A I 'yV. i ' Coby after he had successfully ,detached himself from his mother s apron strings made his appearance at Ursinus in the Fall of l9l2 somewhat verdant and homesick to be sure but never theless bubbling over with the vigor -of youth While he IS t undoubtedly the kid of the class having not yet passed his eighteenth .milestone he is nevertheless one of its brightest members However his accomplishments do not end with this for the realms of society have also claimed his attention He has been a frequent caller at Mrs Ermold s feline establishment and on one oc- . casion was even so engrossed in the co eds as to carry one of the fellow s suit cases from the station in mistake for that of an Olewlan f'airy His work in the main has been along literary lines He is a staunch supporter of Schaff Literary Society and the 'various religious organizations have also occupied a prominent place in his sphere of activity e I All in all, Coby is a good fellow and we couldnt get along without hlm He is a mem her of the Classical Group, and it is his ultimate aim to enter the ministry, although at one time he had a position, as "Miller," under advisement. Wherever his lot may be cast we wish him God- speed, and feel reasonably certain that the same diligence, that has pervaded his stay here at col- lege, will militate for his success on the stormy sea of life. , ' s i 59 ' Hlldll GYGIQI' "For truth hath better deeds than words to grace it." LTI-IOUGH there have been many events during the last twenty years which have attracted our attention, beyond doubt the greatest hap- pening occurred July 7, IS95, when lo and behold a new-born son was discovered in this, our great Western Hemisphere. After much 9 , wailing and gnashing of teeth, 'the name Allan was finally decided upon as suitable for one who was to startle the entire world, in- i t cluding Collegeville, by his wonderful discoveries. At the age of six, he entered the Lower Providence public schools and soon set a new record by saying his X, Y, Z's backward. Being naturally a bright child, he advanced rapidly and in due time was graduated from the grade school and entered upon a four-year course at Collegeville High School. While here, he made a brilliant record, and in l9l2, was graduated at the head of his class. - ln the Fall of l9l2, together with Gottshalk, Keyser and l-lunsicker, Allan entered Ursinus College as a full-fledged Freshman. Being a lover of unknown quantities, he joined the Mathe- matical-Physical Group. Since 'then he has become such an adept in the art of differentiation and integration that there is no doubt in our mind but that at some future date we shall see his name published far and wide as the promulgator of some new idea in mathematics or as the discoverer of a new theory in the physical world. Allan 'has always been immune from that disease, fatal to so many college men, love. The most probable explanation of 'this is that, in pursuing his studies, he does not have time to bother himselfwith the fair sex. While in High School, Crater was a star performer on the baseball team. It has since been whispered around that there were only nine fellows in the school. Since entering college he has dropped athletics, although he is always one of the most loyal supporters of Ursinus' teams. r The Junior year finds Allan working harder than ever. Bible is his favorite subject and he knows the life of Paul from A to Z. Grater is a member of Zwinglian Literary Society and has proved his ability as a debater to the satisfaction of every one. Upon leaving college Allan expects to join the ranks of men and women who are devoting their efforts toward helping others in the paths of knowledge. As a teacher, we predict for him a glorious future, and we shall always be proud to remember him as one of us. ' 60 Herbert Z. Ecover "This which nolv seems frivolous sand slight will prove of serious consequence." 9 T wal? one of those beautiful, balmy days in June, l895, when the subject of this epistle was ushered into the Dutch town of Glen I Roc i,-located ln the wllds of York County, Pa. After attending the public schools of his native village for several. years, this promising youth entered the York County Academy. Here he applied himself very diligently for two years and was graduated in the Spring of 1912. Upon entering UYSIHUQ the following F all, it was his firm intention'-to specialize in Latin, and he therefore f entered the l..at1n-Nlathematlcal Group. But this aspiration was short-lived, for, after becoming acquainted with a few of the ac- herents of -the Group, he at once changed his course. ' It soon became evident to the students that this young man was possessed of many accom- plishments. It was during his first few days at college that "Herb" disclosed his wonderful vocal qualities by singing little ditties to the moon. Although somewhat involuntary, these ex- hibitions paved the way for his position as ,uwhiskeyn tenor on the Glee Club. He was also the proud possessor of considerable ability as a cornetist and he frequently disturbed -the occu- pants of East Wing with his nocturnal raids. . ' However, it was not until his Sophomore year that "Herbie" came to' the front. sDuring this time he displayed great ability in the Hsiackingn of Freshmen's rooms, and also proved him- - self to be an actor of some note by successfully taking part' in several plays and sketches. As a social star he has always been a shining light. He is quite ta favorite among the fair sex and can often be found in the library holding a little tete-a-tete, while all parties to Val- ley Forge and Sanatoga Park number him among their members. The prominence of this "col- lege cutie,', as he is often called, is just as great at home as it is at Ursinus, and it is nothing unusual for him to receive three or four neatly addressed letters a day., Beside all these side issues, "Herb" has always been known to be a good student and takes great interest in his Physics, Mathematics and Chemistry. He is a staunch Schaffite and a faith- ful member of the Y. M. C. A. He is also a member of the Ctlee Club and the Student , Senate, and is Assistant Manager of baseball. His chosen profession for future life is teach- ing, and that success may be with him in his undertaking is our sincere wish. - 61 . Sadie IS. Bunsicker "Mg: heart is as true as steel." 5' RONBRIDGE. PA first makes its mark on the pages of history as the birthplace of the heroine of our little tale Sadie I-1 Hun ' sicker After gaining a high standard of scholarship in t'he Ironbridge Public School she bade a fond farewell to her native hear fifjilgu and sought to absorb further knowledge by entering the Collegeville High School. l-lere she continued pulling high marks and was one o-f the most popular girls in school. Every morning .the walk down the railroad to Collegevllle brought roses to her c ee s And perhaps it was the attraction of -these roses or the hope of gaining some like them that caused Sadie to walk ho ve in the even J ' O 5- y 9 . Q IVZS ' fs, I ff lx c ,J . ing, sometimes "Singley," but never alone. Although she has recently moved to Collegeville, she still enjoys her Sunday afternoon walks to Irohbridge. While in high school, Sadie often visited literary society and, on one o-ccasion, came to a baccalaureate sermon-but alas! a sudden shower ruined her pristine splendor. However, in spite of this "damper," the next Fall, with the rest of our glorious class, she entered Ursinus. l At first Sadie seemed a rather quiet girl but it took only a few days to learn -to know her, and the specially reserved seats which she and Grace occupied on the back row with "Jake" be- came the most popular corner of the Dean's Latin class. She also did something for hercountry in her Freshman year by helping Mabel get to the banquet, thereby discomliting the Sophomore forces of Shreiner. In her Sophomore year she was brave enough to take Math II and became so fond of it that she often hunts for asymptotes in her dreams. She visited both societies and, although there seemed a "Crater" attraction at Zwing, she joined Schaff, and her musical ability has made her a very valuable member. She is also a member of Y. W. C. A. and was recently appointed a delegate to the convention at Lancaster. g A list of Saclie's friends would include every one enrolled in college and a great many out- side. Early in her Sophomore year she joined the "Regulars', and, of course, we all know that there is a special place reserved for the lad from York who visits her house both Hliarlfyf' and' late-chiefly late, for we are told that she sometimes has to ask him "to take his breakfast here on the old front porch." Whether Sadie teaches or practices domestic science, as is more probable, we wish her unbounded succ-ess. 1 ' fag A mabtl DGVIS EWG 1 am Abel to do all things Q75 5 N the month of August in IS96 Conshohocken heard for the first time the musical warble of Mabel Davis Hyde Her first six teen years were years of laughter and song and then hei father decided that Mebs needed a higher education So she came l E to Ursinus and entered the class of l9l6 But as we w re all Abel to see twas of no avail Straightway Mabel made herself famous as the noisiest member of Shreiner peanut heaven and she claims to be the founder of the C T C an organization which IS most active during Commencement Week When Mabel feels that her lungs are enthusiasm she pretends to make the violin speak for her although no one can endure the agony of hex playing Preceptresses have learned to recognize Mabel s musical 3 laugh and all too often as it resounds through the hall have climbed two flights of stairs to deliver a pretty lec ture only to find that Mebs was out of sight Of course her safe-ty lies in her clever little trick of scrambling under a bed in times of dangers This good stunt proved very useful at the time the class of I7 had their banquet for Mabel was the one to squeeze through the transoms of the Freshman girls rooms Last year we made a most remarkable discovery You see Mabel has always had a habit of going home over the week end and returning laden with candy and flowers Alas' it hap pened once too often There was a dreadful blizzard and Mabel man flowers and all were stranded in Collegeville Then the mystery was solved even though we never knew Just how the shy escort slipped away unseen by -the Shreiner girls Mebs has shared the rare privilege of being a flame of Spike I-larrl-ty and now, when she is not Penn ing letters, sh-e is seen Bob- bing up and down ln the library--looking for re ference books, no doubt I Mabel is an active member of our Y. W. C. A. and of Schaff Literary Society. In both organizations she is found on the program, for a solo, on almost every m-eeting night. Her voice is one of the best of which Ursinus boasts and, what is more unusual, she is always willing to sing when she is asked to do so. "Mebs" says she is going to teach. If she does this, a thing which we least expect, we can only wish her the best of success. . ' 63 not sufficienty strong to give utterance to her RIISSQII OIIWQII j0bIlSOIl ,fi Q,W Earth arrayed in all the splendor and grandeur of a farmer This individual, from the very beginning, displayed the character- istics of that well known class of animals called mammalsg and after being the cause of much marathoning on the part of his father, ig! g he finally settled down, only -to have his animal nature burst forth into a new field of activity. In order to give vent to his youthful V' energy he began to throw eggs against the Darn door. Noticing that the hens resented the treatment to which their fruit was sub- jected, his father finally decided to introduce him to the finer arts of farming, especially into the art of wielding a pitchfork. Suffice it to say he soon became very proficient in this, and has l been a good Hheavern ever since. E "Free from saiieiy, care and anxiety." 'Q . EGGARING description is the joy that existed at Parkerford, Pa., when this specimen of humanity first appeared upon Mother ,arf Q' . . . . . . 2:5 . lfte if . The individual of whom we are speaking is none other than Russell Conwell Johnson, better known as H-ling, the spit-ball artist." Surrounded, as he was, by such an influential environ- ment, "Jing" soon lent his untiring efforts toward higher attainments, and consequently at an early age he entered Spring City I-Iigh School, from which institution he was graduated in l9l2. It was while attending this institution that he was first introduced into the society of the fair sex, which at first had a decided effect upon his nerves. Time wrought great changes, however, and this bashful country youth, having totally overcome this physical debility, was shipped, via the Perkiomen, toward Collegeville. That Fall, he entered Ursinus in a diligent search for knowledge. In his first year he dis- tinguished himself as a star on the mound, and his services in this capacity have proved a valuable asset to the success of the baseball team during the past three years. Within a few years we shall not be surprised to see his name on the payroll of the "Athletics" However, he does not let athletics interfere with his studies. Especially is he proficient in ' Chemistry and we predict for him a professorshlpi in Chemistry in some large university. We are proud, indeed, to have "ling" with us, and during the years of our affiliation with him, we have l found him a true and faithful friendg and his sunny disposition has won for him the love and respect of all with whom he.has come in Contact i. c S 64 JGIIIQS BIIVQYS KQIIIIQCW Har Hark my soul' Angelzc voices szngzng COLD and stormy night in January, 1892 witnessed the arrivalgof two cute little strangers at the Kennedy home in Trenton N KQQN 'E but only one of these is the subyect, or perhaps the victim of this discussion. Some call him some Mike others The N, Sweetest of all Singers." "Jack" calls him "The Duclef, she call him "Jimmy Dear while his mother calls him ames :Qi H55 Our hero and h' ' 'l ' ' ' . l is sister were stil in swaddlmg clothes when the scene of the Kennedy activities was shifted to the fertl e of Lancaster County, Pa. Here, in intimate communion with nature, the contemporary pair waxed strong and at the tende a of five, the parents moved all their belongings and, incidentally, those of the rest of the family, to the "City of Brotherly Lovef' In l907, James entered Northeast Manual Training High School. For two seasons, "Mike" was quarterback on Northeast's greatest football teams, was elected "pipe-man" in his Senior year, and served a term as Treasurer of The, Alumni Athletic Associa- tion. For eighteen months, "Senator Mike," in the capacity of watchman, assisted President McCrea in the management of the Pennsylvania Railway System. Finally, in the Fall of l9l2, he arrived at Collegeville on the Perkiomen express and in- quired of the statio-n agent where he might find Ursinus University. That very day "Jimmy" be- came a member of Pri'ce's football camp and since then has become one of the most brilliant lumi- naries -in the prominent constellation of Ursinus' stars. Such incidents as eighty-three yard runs for the only touchdown Ursinus has ever scored against Lafayette are mere trifles in "Mikes, eventful life. He has been fittingly honored with the captaincy of next year's team. But "Jimmy" has won more fame for himself upon the diamond than upon the gridiron, if that be possible. He has the unusual honor of being Captain of the 'Varsity in his .lunior year and possesses a large loving-cup, as well as a beautiful gold watch, as booty from his summer raids in the realm of base- ball. ' i - In academic, musical and social pursuits, "Mike" is very prominent. He is a Hcrammeru of the highest order and utilizes his Friday evenings to cultivate his voice. "Jimmy" says he in- tends to preach after graduation, but he will really make a better lawyer than a preacher. How-- ever, it is safe to predict that, if popularity breeds riches, James Buyers will be a multi-millionaire. 65 marion Schaeffer Kern "As pure as a pearl and as perfect." Lf LATINGTON, the little Dutch town in the Switzerland of America claims to be the birthplace of Marion Schaeffer Kern lVlarion's father is a doctor and she early learned what the big bottles in the doctor's office contained. She frequently dispensed I this knowledge during her first years at Ursinus, as Emily and Adela can testify.. When Marion .was old enough to go calling l with the cat under her arm and Max, the puppy, following her, her parents -decided tha-t it was time for her to mingle with the little Dutch girls and boys femphasis on the boysj in Slatingtong so she was sent to school. Here she endeared herself to all her schooQmates and early learned to spell bath-P-a-g-b. The fact that she received highest honors when she was graduated from high school also proved that she was an unusual student. The following Autumn she entered Keystone State Normal School and hnished the course in one year, another evidence of her precocity. At Normal her heart was slightly touched but, due to her training as a doctor's daughter, she was "Frank" with herself and threw off the spell without it leaving any bad effects. Then Marion followed in the footsteps of her father and entered old U, being numbered among the illustrious l9l 6 class. She distinguished herself during her verdant days by her plucky fight in getting to the class banquet. During her second year Marion was under the chaperonage of three Seniors, from whom she learned the art of making puns. Her present "roomies" are endeavoring to break her of this habit since "Doc" Tower's recent lecture on insanity. As to her numerous cavaliersg for the first two years she had,a new one at every shine. Having spent last Summer tending her Dad's office and attending dances with "the bunch" fwhich' one of the bunch we couldn't sayl, Marion returned to join the "O-hi-o" suite and has become leading lady in the caste. She loves to play all kinds of tricks but especially to be a participant in the "Romantic" ones Cask Mildred about thisl. Marion is a staunch Zwinglian, Vice President of Y. W. C. A., and has held many class offices. She has not decided whether she will teach or stay at homeg but as to earning her own way, we think she will "Let George do it." Nevertheless, her classmates wish her the long and ' happy life which her true and friendly spirit deserves. A 66 A l ,K l ,- . Q" Dwight tbllitl KQYI' "He says little, but when he speaks the world listens." .je Ng HIPPINGPORT has long been famous because of the many varieties of weeds which grow in its vicinity, but none has gained Q I more wide-spread fame than the chap who first kicked his number tens" on July 26, IS95. This was none other than Dwight G 0-E511 Cthniel Kerr, otherwise known as "Doc," or "Polar Bearf, which latter name hehas acquired from the use of his favorite brand. g Xie! After graduating from the Shippingport Public Schools, he entered Slippery Rock State Normal School, where he learned the first rudiments of football and baseball, and devoted his spare moments to his books. Wfhile at Slippery Ro-ck, Othniel played on the 'Varsity team in foo-tball and the Reserve team in baseball. When he had gained all the l knowledge this institution could offer him we find him among the graduates of the class of l9l3. ln the Fall of that year, Kerr entered Ursinus and became the mainstay of the football team at center. He has played that position for two years with considerable success. Though the "Doctor" is a good student and also spends a great deal of his time on the athletic field, he finds time to ramble over to Francefsl several times a week. Kerr has also shown his athletic ability in the basket ball cage and on the tennis court. In the latter sport it is often possible to see large numbers of students gather about him to admire his stately pose, as he serves the tennis balls with accurate eye and telling effect. s ' At this institution Kerr has been a success as a student, doing his work thoroughly and evinc- ing deep interest. I-le has made many friends, and has been a staunch supporter of the Red, Old Gold and Black. When on the gridiron he is a man of few words, but an accurate machine in action and filled with determination. He also covers first sack' on the Reserve baseball team and has demonstrated his worth in that capacity. Because of his ambition, he spends his summers at Ursinus 'taking special Work. He car- r ries a heavy course at present, and is thus enabled to finish his college career in three years. Upon graduating from Ursinus, it is his purpose to become a member of the bar. Knowing the perse- verance and untiring efforts which characterize all of "Doc's" undertakings, we 'feel assured that he will succeed, and look for him to make quite a name for himself in the forensic arena. i ' 67 , if . exercises of Ursinus in '95, "Kersch" became alive to the world in Trappe, the little burg right up the line. Take a walk with him l liarold Benner Kersclmer V "Oh, the disposition! But nature hath made it." ERE we have a fellow who belongs to Ursinus by right of birth and by right of possession. just in time for the Commencement QQ Not content' to remain long amid the green fields and under the kindly influence of Collegeville, he persuaded his parents to ambu- some time and he will point out to you the very house in which he spent the helpless time of his life. E41 ' 'A" ":' A V ' late to Pottstown, then to Mahanoy City, in order that he might play -in the coal dust we see that "Kersch" is no exception to the general rule which applies to ministers' sons. Having duQy entered Mahanoy City High School, Harold decided to take part in all the activities, literary and athletic, as well as social. He formed many friendships there, one of which, in particular, will doubtless prove lasting. His work during the course was carried on in a very persistentmanner and, in l9l2, he was graduated from the high school with high honors. When it was decided that UKersch," because of his fondness for books, should continue his educational pursuits, the was sent to Ursinus, where he entered, in the Fall of 1912, as a Fresh- man. Under the tutelage of "Fats," Dave, and "Chrissy," the experienced trainers for all "rough-neckn tricks and stunts, there was no chance for reformation, but merely an added im- petus for him to follow the reputation which he had established during his first few' days at school. A molasses shower failed in its purpose, and he continued to spend his unoccupied moments in smashing windows, throwing water bags and building a forest in Hlrats' H room. During his Sophomore year, Derr, 'Harold's roommate, brought some restraint into play, and now we note a remarkable change in "Kersch." For the pranks of his Freshman year, he has substituted hard work and other college duties. He is an active member of the Y. M. C. A., and Zwinglian Literary Society has found in him a loyal supporter. He is also a member of the Cxlee Club, Weekly Staff and other lesser organizations, in all of which he shows great willingness to work and not impede progress. in his chosen profession, the ministry, we predict a bright and successful future for him. g 68 and be in the region of "hard guys." Thus Helen Bergev Keyser Her very jfrowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are HIS young lady first opened her eyes to the beams of light and the Aurora Borealis in the small but prosperous town of College g ville Pa on anuary Z6 l894 and IS known to the natives about the college as Helen Bergey Keyser She being very mis Q A chievous in her early childhood days as soon as her age permitted was sent to school to receive whatever training and discipline Kem she could absorb from stern and vigilant school masters In the early years of her life she formed the friendship of a young gent Ch h binan whoi clallmeddher attention everldafterxlivard She then became very religious and now makes frequent Journeys to Trap e urc a y asslste ln er evotlon we are to . he gospel that seems to interest her most is Matthew which she reads and studies with much sincerity In due time Helen entered high - school at Collegeville and after long and ceaseless study was graduated in the year 1912 I ' After considerable debating on her part as to what should be her life work following in the footsteps of her ancestors, she finally decided to enter Ursinus College, with the ultimate aim of being able to- cope with the problems of the home more effectively She therefore entered col- lege as a Freshman in the Autumn of l9l2 As Helen always seemed to favor Latin and German 1n high school, she chose the Modern Language Group upon entering college However in her Sophomore year, for some unknown reason, she transferred' her affiliations to the English-Historical Group and became a true and constant member of the same by attending faithfully their monthly meetings In her Junior year, through the influence of her friends and spurred on by the desire to . make the most of her opportunities, Helen became a faithful and loyal member ofthe Zwinglian Literary Society. Throughout the college career of this young lady, she has formed many sincere and lasting friendships, and her many acquaintances attest to her popularity. s Concerning her future prospects, nothing is definitely knowng but we surmise, nevertheless, that it will be a life-long course in domestic science. Should she, however, enter the teaching or some other profession, we feel 'certain that a bright and happy future awaits her in her chosen field. ' 69 ffiv - :- r f- f' T f .ls l I 4 l N1 Ronald Zbester liicbline "I am the god of foolish things." ONALD CHESTER KICHLINE, leader of the "Doghouse Gang," and sturdy representative of that race of which we are so justly proud, the Pennsylvania Dutch, was born in a secluded valley among the foothills of Eastern Pennsylvania Bangor a H claiming the honor of his birth in the early days of l894. Although Ronald, better known as Klch or Nungus first saw the light of day on a cold anuary morn, he has, nevertheless, always had a sunny disposition His early days are unimportant S' but when he reached high school and became associated with Pritchard, a marked change was noted in young Kichline for from Y' E , f .., J ' mf Q that day forth he became the village "cut up." Upon graduation from Bangor High in 1911, "Nungus" had become such an ardent ad- mirer of the beautiful that he decided to return the following year and take a post-graduate course. The next year, following in the footsteps of his two older brothers, he came to Ursinus, and we could almost see the stones of Bombergerlight up when he first set his foot upon the college cam- pus. He was enrolled as a member of the class of I9I6, and during his Freshman year was a model student. But since that time, "Kich,,' under the able tutelage of Prof. Vogl, has become one of the leading exponents of German culture, and everywhere he goes he is hailed as a' "jolly good fellow." On the football field Kichline has shown himself to be an athlete of no mean ability, for it takes a strong opponent, indeed, to prevent him from piercing their line for substantial gains. He also holds down the "heavy" part in the Glee Club, and is a member of Schaff Society. As a reward for his loyalty, the class of l9I6 has this year honored him with its presidency. The Freshman class is well taken care of, inasmuch as he is setting them a noble exampleg and no more "week in week out from morn till night do you hear his 'bellows blow." "Kich" is upholding the dignity of his office by being a student in the true sense of the word. Another year under the "benign influence" should fully prepare "Nungus" to enter l?enn.Dena tal School, where, if he performs his duties as capably as he has done here and applies himself in a like manner, we can only prophesy that he will have the greatest success. 70 Elizabeth mae Kohler y "She talks and talks, but that is human, She likes the men, but she's a woman." EHOLD! we come now to this fair Shreiner element of the class of l9l6 Elizabeth Mae Kohler nolsed about for the first time ' QW in l894 in that wonderful little village known as Eureka This little place IS the commercial center of Bucks County as all the G7 roads leading from lt go to the lmportant cities of the world Upon the arrival of this promising cherub the village echoed with , N . . l . . . . . the words, "I have found lt." . I V Soon we find this fair damsel starting her career at the little fred school house of Eureka Here she and Merrill became staunch friends. M-ae 'soon began to teach the teacher, so in i908 she entered Doylestown High School and, in l9l2, as a result of her brilliancy, wandered to Ursinus with scholarship in hand. Thus in 1912 we come upon Mae wandering about like a lost sheep, seeking 'a roommate. During her Freshman year we found her quite an unassuming specimen, residing on -the second floor of Shreiner. But, in her Sophomore year, Mae began to assert herself 5 she moved to the third floor and became one of the "Third Floor Big League." She now became active in social affairs, very popular among the boys, and quite an efficient uslammerf' S Now she has ascended to the Junior class and we are very sorry to say it is her last year among us as a student, she having taken advanced work at summer school which will enable her to become a teacher a year earlier. However, we are glad to say that she is a loyal member of the l9l6 class and will graduate with us after a year of teaching. At summer school she was a wonder, rushing her lessons as well as numerous admirers. She has, however, confided to the girls that she does not care a rap for any of the boys around here, yet she has always expressed a desire for an "Earl," Mae has always been popular among the girls because of her good nature and her happy-go-lucky spirit, It is on account of her pleasant ways and kindly nature that we can predict for her nothing but a very successful future as a Hschoolmarmn in her own home town. It is well understood that Mae would prefer to locate near the place which attracts her home every week-end, rain or shine, for she is a farmer's daughter and delights to "Harrow" around. '71 Bruce 'flovd Eamon! "The brenzeris big black hosses can't run over mc." N the morning of the twenty-eigh-th of May, Bruce Floyd Lamont, better known as "King or Thorough first saw the light of A j day when the sun beamed down on the small village of Hazleton, Pa. His youthful intellect early showed signs of learning and :--- after graduating from the grammar school, he entered the Hazleton Township High School Up to the time of his raduation from high school he was mamma's boy, but time and circumstance have wrought a great change in this young man L' 59 'L As there was a scarcity of Hlarninn in Hazleton, he packed his grip and in the Fall of l9lZ wandered to State College where he was first initiated into the mysteries of college life. As Bruce had always expressed a desire of attending a co-educational school, he decided to leave this college at Christmas time and finish his year's work at a college of the above named type. So we next see him in Room 208, Free- land Hall, where he has established the most beautiful art gallery ever seen at Ursinus College, and in which he spends ALL of his time except when making a few occasional visits to the class room. . - Bruce had taken very little part either in college activities or in his studies until the opening of our present college year. Since that time we find him, day and night, in his room turning the grindstone and driving the wagon. ln fact, he has succeeded so well that 'he is fast winning a place in the estimation of those who exalt "the grindf' Of course we must not forget to mention that he is a loyal Zwinglian, and one of the most valued workers of the Y. M. C. A. Besides, he has given much study to the science known as hypnotismg in fact, he has won the title of Robert Bruce Floyd Harvey Lamont, the world's greatest hypnotist and magician. If any one doubts this statement consult "DL" Wood, who is absolutely under the power of Mr. Lamont. ' Lamont has a large and extensive correspondence throughout many of the Eastern States, and for this reason none of the fair co-eds have as yet won his favor. He has formed many lasting friendships both within and without the college, and whatever he may choose as his future profes- sion, even though it be that of the medical missionary, the best wishes of his classmates go with him. 72 .XX dllitl Itrlillg lligbl "I am a philosopher-confound them all!" tif E are told, as the roses- were blooming in that quiet little city of Lebanon and the suburbs thereof, during the year IS94, that a new '51 Light appeared among the sons of men--a peculiar phenomenon, in that it was seen to be of material existence. As the Light , Q grew stronger and brighter it was thought that a name should be affixed to it, whereby it might be properly distinguished and recognized in this mundane sphere, therefore, he was called Daniel Sterling Light. . " abtb After acquiring and assimilating the fundamental requisites which the public schools of his native town had to offer, Sterling entered the high school, from which institution he was 'creditably graduated. Realizing that higher edu- ' cation is the keynote to success, he decided to enter college, and in the Fall o-f l9l2 we found him among the members of the illustrious 'I6 class. s He is a member of the Historical-Political Group, and with collateral readings in one hand and note-book in the other, one can almost daily see him amble toward Bomberger, bound for l the l-listory Room, where he listens attentively to that spectacled sage of History, Dr. Hirsch. i We also find the subject of this sketch deeply interested in the standard Comedies and Tragedies-- also Romances. I-le proved to be an actor of no small ability when he took the part of Richard III at Schaff Anniversary. He is one of Schaff's ablest debaters, having taken second prize in i the Schaff Prize Debate. As Assistant Business Manager of the "Weekly," we find him dis- charging his duties in an able manner. In the realm of athletics we find "Sterl', at home. I-le excels particularly in basket ball, and is the most consistent scorer in that sport. His teammates have recognized his ability by elect- ing him Captain of the 'Varsity, for which position he is well fitted. He is also a member of the 'Varsity football team and showed ability and good judgment in running off plays at the position ' of quarterback. We find him taking an active part in baseball, for during the past season he played short-stop for the Reserves. t Thus we have seen that "Sterl" is a man of many parts.- Upon the completion of his col- legiate course he expects to study law, and, judging from his intellectual and oratorical abilities, we can predict for him nothing but success. g A l vs mildrtd Elildbtib Pdlll "None knew her but to loverlierf' T was in the land of the mosquito and the peanut in the town of Paulsboro, that this little lady came to live a number of years a o Her folks decided her name was to be Mildred Elizabeth Paul, leaving the last name to be added later. After she had grown a -1 - little larger she attended the pub-lic school down the street, where she acquired a thirst for knowledge and a great fondness for fm the all day suckers which she used to find in her desk. In high school days she showed her talent for acting by appearing as t e A heroine in the school play. This talent is seen today by her performances as a snake-charmer, which are always an event at 5 Q' J . , -V4 Cena I new - . . ' Olevian. Here she is also famous as the leader of the orchestra, in which she plays first comb very effectively. ' ' Whein Mildred was graduated from high school, Paulsboro was so proud of her that it gave her a commencement all to herself, and, next morning, a picture of the "class" of l9l2 found its way into the "Press" which sold remarkably well that day. The following September, 'Mildred, equipped with a recipe for fudge and a pack of cards, journeyed to Collegeville to join the 'class of l9l6. Soon after her arrival it was noted that a certain Senior became very much interested in the life of Paul. He finally persuaded her that she ought to COttol .join the regulars. Since these Freshman days Mildred has somehow been in- terested in the West. Indeed her knowledge of Minnesota is positively startling. I This F all she turned her steps to Smith College but, later on, came back to us and joined the firm of O-hi-o and Co. This event was celebrated by "eating bats" fan importation from New Englandlb at Olevian and by prolonged rejoicings in Dog House. Indeed "Rut" has been smiling ever since. These days Mildred is a very industrious Junior, her time being consumed in preparation for teaching. But we do not believe that she will ever be eligible for the New Jersey pension. She allows herself to be diverted at times to talk about life at Smith when she agrees with Prof. Wailes and says homesickness is a feeling that cannot be described. Sometimes, also, you may find her in the library scanning the Bucknell Weekly. Mildred is a loyal member of Schaff Society. Her faithfulness is not surprising considering her interest in all societies, especially lodges fspelled with a capitalj. 74 liavden Beniamin nelson Pritchard "I-Iis music hath charms to crack crooks." I AYDEN B' N- PRITCHARDQ Of upfitchn HS he is C0Uimonly called, comes from Bangor, Pa., where he was born on the twenty- '14 A - . . . . s eighth day Of September i890 He WHS graduated FFOIH Bangor High School in 1907 'and soon after graduation entered busi- l Q H655 In Which actwlty h Was engaged for 3 PCYl0d Of five Years At the end of this time however the desire of an intellectual E fi career possessed him and haV1I1g accumulated SUEICICHY Kale to tide him over four years of riotous living he decided to en er , - - - - 3 . ' . . . , , . . "'3'i' Ursinus College. After a preliminary scouting expedition in the Summer Session of 1912 he returned in the Fall of that year. Right here, at the beginning of his college career, he showed his sagacity by joining the ranks of . the class of l9l6. . - ' V Although long instature, "Pritch" is a jockey by trade, and has never yet succeeded in t finding a pony that he could not mount. Beside being an expert rider, he is a "heaver" of no mean ability and, but for an unfortunate accident, would have made the 'Varsity baseball team g in his second year at college. He is also fond of tennis, and is a lover of the game where both arms are permitted. Since entering college, "Pritch" has taken a firm stand for co-education, and at all social gatherings he may be seen stalking -through the crowd, followed by the tender glances of all the lovely maidens. He is not only admired by -the weaker sex, but is also popular with the fellows. He is always happy and wears the smile that won't come off. However, he occasionally gets Hfussedn but never indulges in profanity beyond the use of the word "Ginger- Christmasf, A . "Pritch" has not only showed marked evidences of social ability, but has distinguished him- self as well along literary and musical lines. As a member of Zwinglian Literary Society, he has always taken an active part in the rendition of its program and has gained considerable re- nown as a comedian. In his Freshman year, he was chosen as first tenor in the College Quar- tet, and in the Glee Club concerts always charms his hearers by his excellent singing. He is a rare specimen in that he possesses a voice which reaches to high C. - After graduation "Pritch" expects to follow the teaching profession, and, judging from.his i proficiency in the use of "free English," it would not be out of the way to prophesy great things l for him in that line. l ' 75 it I 'V - --g--W--.-mlm. W-M.-- -..WW .,.. An,,.e-.--.h,,,,,.,--vw,Mg t . 1 t 15 'ar I I l Zarolvn Gladys Rogers "Great oalfs from little acorrrs grow." OT many years ago there came to the community of Eagleville, into the family of Rogers a small bundle of humanlt which soon f Y 'ka db"1Hfd 'd' ' M, X prove to e a tiny glf-. ' er on parents lmme lately decided upon the name of Carolyn Gladys as a fitting one for this sma lg child. . Shortly after this important event the Rogers took up their abode at Jeffersonvi e . ' At quite a tender age Gladys toddled off to the Jefferson village school, lunch basket under her arm From her earliest school days A she proved to be a very precocious child, and her teacher soon noticed a very perceptible bump of intelligence developing In Feb ruary of the year l909, fair Gladys entered the Norristown High School. Each morning, with her father, perched high upon a huge farm wagon, she drove. to school. By giving close attention to her studies she was enabled to complete the four years course in three years, graduating with high honors: y Her eagerness for knowledge was so great that she matriculated at Ursinus in l9l2 and, by so doing, became a member of the famous 'l 6 class. Her Freshman year may be characterized as a period of transition, for this was the year when Gladys blossomed forth in all her glory and won the heart of the then Connecticut, but now Tennessee, man. To her already heavy schedule was added a course in radiator culture, but, despite this fact, her regular class room work was by no means neglected. Gladys continued to carry an extra course throughout her Sophomore year and, although a day student, she' remained within the precincts of Bomberger almost daily until the hour of six pealed forth. This was the year that Gladys joined the Zwinglian Literary Society. She en- tered upon this new work with the greatest amount of zealg in fact, so fond did she become of the society that she was once discovered calmly sitting on the steps leading to the society hall-not alone, however. I-ler interest was not entirely centered in Ursinus, for, quite by chance, we learned that weekly epistles passed between Williamson and Jeffersonville. It is Gladys' ambition to train America's young hopefuls to better citizenship. Whether she will follow this profession is a matter of conjecture, but, judging from hergefliciency in the past, we feel sure that she will be successful in anything she attempts. 76 lleslie ffdllklill RIIIIQGQC "He is always complaining of his lot." ARLY on the morning of the second of October inthe year IB93, the inhabitants of Parkton, Md., were aroused by the yells of a blue-eyed baby boy, to whom his 'parents gave the name of Leslie Franklin Rutledge. .At the age of six he was sent to a primary if school ln Maryland, where he studied the rudlments for several years, and then removed with his parents to York, Pa., where he ulgvxs-gi . . - . , . . . .. completed h1s.'h1gh school course ln I9l l. He spent the first year after his graduation perusing the catalogues of different co ,,i. eges, " "" 'd and during his research he came across the following clause in the Ursinus College catalogue: "Where the youth of the land may be liberally educated under the benign influence of Christianity." He at once decided to make Ursinus his Alma Mater and entered as a Freshman with the other members of the 1916 class. He spent his first year conten-tedly with his roommate, Yeatts, in East Wing, trying to escape the watchful eyes of Yingst and "Fats" Bear, and helping to stack rooms whenever the opportu- nity presented itself. He also enlisted as a "regular" during this period. He began his Sopho- more year aright by helping to introduce the "Freshies" into the mysteries of college life. Think- ' ing himself too good a chap for East Wing, he moved into the Canine Apartments, where he still resides. This year most of l..eslie's time is being occupied with his studies. He is, at present, work- ing very industriously on a thesis on "The Life of Paul," and there is no doubt in our minds but that he will be able to pullat least an A for his effort. He is also exposed to Psychology, which is very burdensome to him, and which often forces him to lose his Christianity. "Rut," as 'he is called by most of the fellows, takes an active part in many of the activities of the college. He has played on the Scrub Baseball team for the past three seasons, and has recently been elected Track Manager. He has identified himself with the Mathematical-Physical Group and is a "shark" in Mathematics and Chemistry. il-le is also an active member of the Y. s M. C. A., and of Schaff Literary Society. After graduation "Rut,' intends to do post-graduate work in Chemistry, after whichhe will secure a position as a Chemist. We wish him the best of success in his undertakings. V x E 77 ' Zlarence william Scbeuren 1 H 'Tis better to leave things undone than to worry about them Q' OLLEGEVILLE PA ,was aroused from its lethargy, one warm day' in the Summer of 1895 by the announcement that a new Qi Vx born babe had made its appearance in their midst. lt was later ascertained that the child s full name was Clarence William Scheuren Uftnq F This rather cumbersome name,uhowever, never came into general use, and as 'he was the only son among Barber Scheuren s shavers Qt! he was usually addressed as Sonf' This handy nickname has accompanied him thus far through life and is the one by w ic i , M 1 -i , Q K I V t 4 - .y -.I K " f , , S 5 his many friends know him. As soon as 'Soni' had attained the proper age and was able to sit in one position for a reasonable length of time he was sent to school. Wliile in school, "Son" was the recipient of many favors' from his teachers, especially in the matter of extra work during the noon and recrea- tion periods. During the last year of his high school course, he was led to see the advantages of a higher education, and decided to. go to college after his graduation. He was graduated with the class of l9l2. In the F all of that year "Son" was able to enter an institution of higher learning, as was his desire, and, under the guidance of a more experienced member of the family, was piloted through the mysteries' of registration, and entered Ursinus as a member of the class of l9l6. Since entering college "Son" has applied himself to the task of taking History notes, and per- forming in the Chemistry laboratory the customary tasks of the student. Chemistry was chosen by him as a diversion from the monotony of note-taking, but this has recently been abandoned. "Son" has alsobeen a member of the Hebrew Culture Group, and the degree of popularity that he has attained among the students of this group is attested to by the fact that he at one time was considered for the position of Group Adviser. During the early part of his Junior year, however, "Son" withdrew from the active membership of the group to devote his entire time to the taking of notes. He has also been a loyal supporter of his class and has represented it on the gridiron in a whole-hearted manner. Clarence, himself, is somewhat uncertain as to what field he'shall enter after graduation, but, whether he continues to hand out salve and toilet water down at the barber shop or whether he enters the teaching profession, we wish him nothing but unlimited success. 478 mary liannab Seiz "A sweet attractive kind of grace." ,f l N a sunny day in May, this bright lassie first opened her eyes in the little village of Mont Clare She was such a wee child that Q her parents feared for her size. Thereupon it was decided that she should be given yeast that she might grow into a tall sta e ,gf young lady. As soon as she became old enough, Mary was sent to Phoenixville High School ln order to increase the convolutlons of her brain as well as her height. During her first years here, she became very "Gay and it soon became a question whether she lgi ki should give up her gayety or her education. But Mary liked school too well to give it up so she settled down to work again l-ler thoughts now turned to poetry and she became quite a distinguished rhymer fReimerJ. Even to this day some of that poetical ability is retained. She was graduated in l9ll with highest honors and, the same year, she broke away from her home ties and entered Wyoming Seminary, only to return to Mont Clare after a few weeks' stay. ' In the Fall of l9l2, Mary joined the ranks of the famous class of 'I6 at Ursinus. In her Freshman days she shone forth as a brilliant member of the class, especially at the Freshman ban- quet, where she caused no end of jealousy. Her class spirit also showed itself after the Fresh-Soph football game when she came into the dining-room that evening with an Orange and Black crepe- paper hair ribbon, only slightly smaller than herself. . During the early part of her Sophomo-re year she seemed to be immune from -the attacks of Cupid's arrows but, later in the year, she suddenly "Terry"-fied the entire student body by falling in line with the "regulars." Now that she is a Junior, there seems to be no change in Mary. She is the same good natured girl who first came to Ursinus. She has been elected Junior part- ner in the "O-hi-0" firm and takes charge of the money when there is any present, which is 'very seldom. - Mary is a conscientious worker and a good student. She also enters into the social activi- ties of Ursinus. She is interested in Y. W. C. A., and is a loyal member of Schaff Literary Society. Besides this, she is one of the most popular girls in Olevian and the members of the class of l9l6 may well be proud to number her amo-ng their classmates. 79 Zdlvlll PNSIOII Sellers "Here is a sigh to those who love me." ,fi ,QHE third day of the past February marked the twenty-first anniversary of the birthday of a sturdy son of the sod, who is the subject of th.is biography, and who has become known as Calvin Preston Sellers. He was born in the wilds of Franklin County, Pa., near wise .qt X the town 'of Greencastle. Little is known of his early life, except that he drove the ducks to water, shooed the chickens out of the J garden, picked stones on his father's farm, and attended the public schools. At the age of fourteen, he entered the Greencastle High School, and, after having absorbed all the knowledge possible at that institutio-n, was given a diploma. "Ben,,' as he is called, then conceived the idea that the knowl- A edge gained at high school was too limited and that he should go -to some higher institution of learning. Dr. Qmwake then exerted his influence upon this young man, and, after much per- s suasion, HBen" decided to cast his .lot with the l9l6 class at Ursinus. s "Benn was a member of the Reserve football team during his Freshman and Sophomore years. Being an Assistant Business Manager of the Ruby he could find no -time for at'hletics during his Junior year inasmuch as he was kept busy bagging and selling "Baldy,' l7enton's pea- nuts at the 'Varsity football games. In this capacity he served very well. During his Sopho- more and Junior years he also served as chief "hash-slingeru for the Dean and hence his good s s s marks in Latin. 'FBen" is prominent in social activities and is a friend of every one around college, especially- the fairer sex. He has not shown any special favors to any particular one for, fear the others would become offended. ' Preston is quite .proficient in the art of running the grindstone and sparks may be seen fly- ing from his room from early in the morning until late at night. He is an active member of the college Y. M. C. A., and takes a great interest in all religious activities. He is a member of the Latin-Mathematical Group, and the Derr Hall uhaas-en-pfeffern league. He is a staunch Zwinglian and also "Goldie's" guardian. ' When Preston gets through drawing geometrical figures and riding over the Roman Empire on Cicero's ponies, at Ursinus, he expects to make teaching his chosen profession. Our best wishes are with him, whatever his profession, and we can only prophesy the best of success for him. ' 80 Rachel Faust Sbaner "And still we gazed and still the wonder grew, q That one small head could carry all she knewf, 4 i HE sun must have shone very brightly indeed when Rachel Faust Shaner was born, for even nature must have recognized this event W as noteworthy ln -the history of Pottstown. .Rachel early ful-filled this prophecy, fo-r her cleverness showed itself in the way she lorded it over her brothers when a mere child, and she literally Hruled the roost." After a preliminary education she entered the Pottstown High School, from which institution she was graduated in l9l3. She X entered Ursinus in the Fall of that year and here soon proved to be one of Potts'town's most brilliant lights. She excelled in her work in every class room but, especially, in Dr. Vogl's French III, where she was often per- mitted to do all the reading. Conservative is the word that describes Rachel in the beginning of her Freshman year but, by the time of the Freshman banquet, she decided that the boys were not so awful after all. At the banquet she had a "Lightkep" and has more or less kept Light ever since, even to a Leighton. Rachel won the admiration of the sterner sex by her prowess on the ice. That white sweater fairly flew and glided past all masculines wi-thout a glance in their direction. i Time indeed works changes and this staunch young lady, with her independent ways, went so far as to come home from society by the long way and linger "under the spreading chestnut tree where the college Smithy stood." She also answered the "close to nature" call, and even - suggested maneuvers of a "Light" nature. Because of her aptness, she decided to cut off one year at Ursinus and hence attended the last Summer Session of the college. Here we see a new Rachel, a startling individual, who in- dulged in summer romancing, hammock leagues, moonlight strolls, and frequently cut classes. In spite of all these distracting elements, she came out conqueror at the end. This Fall, Rachel did the most noteworthy thing in her life. She joined the 'l6 class of which she is an illustrious member. She is an earnest worker of Schaff Society, being also a mem- ber fof the orchestra. Rachel expects to take graduate work at Bryn Mawr, and, if her present is any indication of her future, we are sure that success alone awaits her in herchosen profession, that of teaching. c 81 5? I . 'ss-I --mir- lleigbton Kremer Smith I "In sooth I If-now not why I am so sad." K I EAR the close of .the nineteenth century, on a balmy day in August, the.little town of Spring City was thrown into confusion, the 6 D X19 cause was the arrival of another Smith, .Leighton by name, who was destined to make that name famous. l-le attended the public schools of Spring City and graduatedfrom the .same high school in the Spring of l9l2. He decided to take up law as his profession and journeyed westward to Dickinson, to pursue studies along that line, but he soon found that A A he was out .of place. So he came to Ursinus, and, after taking Prof. Hirsch's advice, he enrolled in the Historical-Political Group. l-lis first year was rather uneventful except for the regular letters he used to receive from a certain girl, and also for his proficiency in ejecting disturbers and loafers from his room. At th.e time of the Freshman banquet he acted as a bodyguard to our president and led him safely away from the wily Sophs. Ar the beginning of his second year, he led the Sophs on their hazing tours and helped to remove the Freshman president, one night, from his bed, and hide him in a "bungalow" along the Perkiomen. During this year he increased his ability as a preserver of peace in his room and not only removed the disturber, bodily, from the room, but led him up and down the hall until subjection was complete. In his Junior year, HSmitty" changed to the Chemical- Biological Group and is now taking up his favorite study, namely, Chemistry. At present he is engaged in that efficient and highly regarded department directed by Mrs. Webb, as a "hash- slingerf' But we must not fail to note that "Smitty" has not altogether neglected the fair co-eds of Ursinus. However, upon questioning the gentleman on the subject, heydeclares with much em- phasis, Hlt must stop! it must- stop!" and, of course, he is believed ff-U. Hsmittyn is a loyal member of Schaff Literary Society and has distinguished himself both as a debater and as a musician. He is a member of the Y. M. C. A., and is one of the Busi- ness Managers of the Ruby. In the profession which he has chosen, namely, teaching, it is hardly necessary to say that his future is bright and our best wishes for his success go with him after ' he has graduated from dear old U. b - 82 e Rdlpb Sillgdfl "As the car rolled on he hammered on the panels." 1 53, i I H14 he became an adept in long runs and forward-pass receiving. In the Spring he again played good baseball, and was chosen, for the All-Scholastic team of Western Pennsylvania, along with "Lil" Arthur Adams. As a social lion .Ralph also excels, and succeeded in capturing the heart of a fair maiden, who has often sent him letters since he has been at Ursinus. "Paddles" Douthett, hearing of this wonder, made a journey to Slippery Rock, and induced Ralph to cast his lot with Ursinus. Hence, in the Fall of l9l2 the Ursinus campus was beauti- fied by the appearance of "Raphy," who soon exhibited his tendencies toward Biological proclivi- ties. ' In athletics he has won a seat in the hall of fame. He is one of the best catchers that Ursinus has ever had, and has successfully performed the rare feat of stealing second with the bases full. Cn one of the trips during his Freshman year, he abhorred the company of his fel- low players to such an extent that he locked himself in acprivate room and rode all the way from Sixty-ninth to Norristown by his lonely. ' The charms of the fair co-eds have made but little impression on this young man, although he but recently took a fine young lady to the concert given by the St. Luke's Cmlee Club. I-le is a good student, a member of the Chemical-Biological Group, a member of Zwinglian Literary Society, Manager of the basket ball team, and a member of the 'Varsity baseball team. I-lis major studies are Chemistry and Biology, and he will take graduate work in these sub- jects after graduation. After he and his bride- settle down, he will probably take up the teaching profession, in .which we can foresee nothing but success for him. ' 83 ALPH STUGART, better known as "Raphy," first saw light in Montoursville, Pa., one hot Summer morning in July 1890 At an early age it was discovered that this sturdy son of the back woods had an inclination to delve into the mysteries of the scientific world, so in the Fall of l909 he entered Clarion State Normal School, and so distinguished himself in athletics that Em Miller E9 the coach at Slippery. Rock State Normal School, needing a catcher, induced him to leave Clarlon and come to Slippery Rock " Sta-te Normal School in the Spring of l9I l. Stug made good as a catcher, and the next F all as right end on the football team 1 1 ' s i i l Y 1 ,L 'ts Edfl RGVIIIOIIC1 YQZIIIS "He tvillst set the world CE-stlierjf' ORK, PA., has been .the birthplace of many great men but it never ushered a more distinguished personage into the world than 1,3 QS the one who made his appearance on.Washington's birthday, -1894, in the form of Earl Raymond Yeatts. His parents, seeing that he was a goodly child, and desiring that some day he might become great, began at once to formulate plans for the future success of their son, and in the fulfillment of their plans they were not disappointed, because Earl has proved his worth in every 53 Q' undertaking. . X r -7 I , S , -2 -QQ As soon as he was able to talk plainly Earl made his appearance at the York Public Schools. c He did not like this new event in his life at first, but, after a short time, he overcame this antip- athy for study, and began to learn so rapidly that in the Fall of 1908 he entered the York High School and soon gained recognition there. ln the Spring of 1912, he graduated from this insti- tution, and wishing to secure a better knowledge of things before facing the world and its various vicissitudes, he began looking around forsome higher institution in which to cast his lot. After a month of contemplation he decided to try his fortunes at Ursinus, and, accordingly, in the Fall of that same year he entered the ranks of the 1916 class. I-lis first year of college 1 life was filled with numerous incidents. 'l-le, with his roommate, Leslie Rutledge, dwelt in the ' room beneath Christman and "Fats,' Bear, and on several occasions when Earl was peacefully slumbering he was ruthlessly awakened by a well directed water bag from the dexterous hands of "Fats" During 'his Sophomore year we find Earl rooming with Lee Thomas, and it was during this year tht any one passing their room could hear them discussing the aptitudes and inaptitudes of the Socialistic Principles. Fortunately Earl could not see the validity of Lee,s arguments or he might by this time be an ardent supporter of that party. Despite all these defects, Earl has shown his ability in many directions. l-le is a loyal mem- ber of his class, a valued member of Schaff Literary Society, Business Manager of the Ruby, is connected with all the musical organizations about the school, and takes an active part in all relig- 1 ious work. With such a varied experience we c'n predict for him nothing but success in his chosen A 1 profession, the ministry. 84 junior,iiZlass Poem In the vale of the Perkiomen, In the halls of Ursinus so fair, Gathered we so eager and loyal As Freshmen, with never a care. ln the life of our Alma Mater, Soon we traveled along the way, And revealed, to those who'd climbed higher, A mettle courageous and gay. Now for three years we've dwelt here together Amidst joys, and discouragements, too g. With a vim weive studied and frolicked, To the Orange and Black have been true And with face ever turned to the sunlight, - We're still struggling onward to gain What is loved by thy children, Ursinus,-- c A spirit worthy thy name. 85 Ill m6lllO1'1dll1 LEON J- SOLT JOSEPH H. CORRIGAN MARCH 21, 1895 JUNE 27, 1894 FEBRUARY 4, 1913 AUGUST 9, 19.14 86 0ur Former Zlassmates ' I The memory oy past frienclshzps IS sweet STUART GRANVILLE ABEL W I-IARRY BARTMAN WILLIAM BUTLER JOSEPH I-IENRY CORRIGAN GRATIA COBB F URMAN ADDISON CASSEL GOTTSHALK ERIC BUZBY I-IALLMAN FRANK LESLIE I-IART FLORENCE WELTNER I-IIBBS CHARLES HENRY I-IOLZINOER CI-IARLES CARROLL KRUSEN VERDA ZIEGLER MILLER LESTER GEORGE MYERS CYRUS M. ROTHERMEL LEON JAMES SOLT EVAN LEE THOMAS RAYMOND WILLIAM WALL SIDNEY LANIER WELLER' 87 A 'Nx PHI mi J 88 .wiv XMXX X N J sr x XX X XXX X X SXXX N Q XXX X X S X X X W .X . Q X X r - " f my S154 :S IL XXX Q N ig X ' .- N ..Nf 1 X 3 vx N X 'X'XX ZW 2:7 .,.. Si 1 : x . -W?-"'f'w'Q3ivG' X . . ,MSNX N,Xx. X . wiv. . MEXX XX . XX X XXX f' XX X 'EEN xr '-'iv s X XVVY X X XX .X xxx M ....f XNQX r s .Q Q - aX5s.swAs,f. - - X Q ,XX ! Y Y I I i 2 1 F Y w n 1 v w 1 w I I I I I X , N l . y , I '. H w ,A ,, L 7 sg, Glass of I9I7 MOTTO: Perseverantia omnia vincilt FLOWERS: Killarney Rose' COLORS: Maroon and Steel ' OFFICERS . FIRST TERM SECOND TERM DANZER J. SCI-IAUB ..................................... ................ P resident LEO I. I-IAIN .......... 4 ....... .................................... .................... P r esident LLOYD O. YOST ,.,,,....,,,.,,,....,....,, .......... V ice President JACOB I-I. CLARK ........... ...., . ..... V ice President UARDA A. SI-IOEMAKER ............ ................ S eereiarp MABEL J. FAULKNER ......... ............ S ecretary WAYNE A, BROWN ,,.,,,,.,,.,,.,,, ,,..,,.,..,..........,,...,,......,...,....... T reasurer I PAUL J. LEI-IMAN ............................ ..,.,.,,.,. T reasurer A PRESTON E. ZIEGLER .......... ............................................. H isforian MILES M. SPANNUTH ........................ ........... P oet YELL An-a-Rax-Rax-Rax-Rax-Ra, An-a-Rix-RimRix-Rix-Reen, An-a-Rax-Rax-Ra, An-a-Rix-Rix-Reen, , Maroon and Steel, l9l7! An-a-Wum-An-a-Bum-An-a-Wow-Wow ! Wh-Cwhistlel An-a-l-low-ow, Ursinus! Ursinus! 'l7 ! 'I7 ! 89 Sophomore Class Bistorv HE thought ofowriting aclass history .seemed at first a difficult and painful task, but, upon due reflection, so many ' pleasant experiences arise that the writer takes great pleasure in compiling the history of the 1917 class. The achieve- ments of our first year, as every one remembers, are quite praiseworthy, considering the disadvantages under which we laboredg however, for the benefit of those who do not know us, let us recount those achievements briefly. ln the Class-Rush we were greatly outnumbered and were finally defeated by a small margin. The banquet was the next affair, and, to the great surprise of our Sophomore friends, every Freshman was present. The Basket Ball game proved another surprise, for here again we were victors. The field meet was another affair in which the class of 1917 again proved its ability by attaining the highest number of points scored among all the classes. The Baseball game was won by the Sophomores. y g A This present year, with several additions to the class, we started off with a rush and downed the "Freshies" in the Crass- Rush with very little difficulty. Shortly after this, the "Freshiesn decided 4191 to wear bright red caps with a green button. The "Sophs" are compelled to admit that the colors harmonize very beautifully and that it was a great step in advance of other classes. After much debating, the Freshmen finallv decided that they would take the risk of holding a banouet. Thinking they would lose-themselves in a large city, they decided to hold it at Hotel Hamilton, Norristown. Could the "Freshies" have fore- told what their Sophomore friends intended to do, they undoubtedly would have stayed at home or taken different means of escape. After ,exposing themselves to the blows and flour bags of the "Sophs." they finally gained entrance to the street car, looking more like millers than banqueters. Several visited a tailor and had their suits cleaned and pressed, and then were al- lowed to proceed in safety to the banquet hall. Every one claimed they had a pleasant time, despite their unpleasant ex- periences. The "Freshies" looked upon the Football game with little concern and were at all times confident of an easy victory. Their fond dreams soon passed away when they saw, before their own eyes, their heavy line pierced and scattered, time and again, by the "Sophs." Touchdown after touchdown was made until the final score was 26-0 in favor of the "Sophs.,' The class is gifted in having fine musical talent, good debaters, diligent students and men and women who are prominent in all the phases of college life. And thus may we go on, doing all in our power. little though it may be, remembering that "Perseverantia omnia vincit," for the honor of our class and theuglory of dear old Ursmus. I 90 'Xu 145-jil 'Cp 'er -v 3 N w 1 "F w ? 4 1 , x 1 Q 1 1 4! 4 4 9 w l + SODDOMOYQ Roll CHARLES EDWARD BELL ........... .....,,,... C hemieal-Biological AMY EDNA BUTLER .......... ......... E nglish-Historical Philadelphia, Pa. Collegeville, Pa. "A jolly good fellow." "Silence more musical than any songf, JOHN I-I. A. BOMBERGER ............. .....,.... C lassieal JACOB HENRY CLARK .......... ...,...,.... M athematical-Physical Norristown, Pa. Elmer, N. "lt will discourse most excellent music." "To those who know thee not, no words can paint! And those who know thee, know all words are faint!" WAYNE A. BROWN ......... .....,..,, H istorical-Political Boyertown Pa- MABEL JANE F AULKNER ,......,..... ....,,.,, E nglish-Historical Cape May, N. "1-Iis limbs were cast in manly mould, For hardy sports or contests hold." "She is perfectly unembarrassed with all the young men." 92 E J- SETH GROVE ---------------- .......... M athenriatical-Physical GUY ALLISON KOONS ............ ,,,,,,.,,,,, E nglish-Historical Grove, Pa. Q State Line, Pa. . "To things of sale, a seller's praise belongs." 'gThere is mischief in this man." LEO IRVING I-IAIN .......,.. ........... i Historical-Political PAUL JEROME LEHMAN ,,..,,.. ,,,.,,,,, I-I istorical-Political Lebanon, Pa. Elizabethville, Pa. "1 have felt the great passion." "Of saucy and audacious eloquence." HARRY SHERMAN KE1-IM ..-,.,,, ,,,,,,,., C lassical A JESSIE IZORA LEIBY .......... ........... E nglish-Historical York, Pa. 1 Royersford, Pa. "And to his eyes there was but one beloved face on earth." "In actions faithful and in honor clear." f 93 GEORGE WILLARD LIGHTKEP .........,,.... Mathematical-Physical HERBERT GERHARD PETERSON ....,..,.......... Chemical-Biological Jarrettown, Pa. Elklancl, Pa. "Some people never attempt to do anything for "A man, tall and slim, like an ebony cane split half way up." fear they might do it wrong." A MARK GUY MESSINGER.-W-B-In I lhll IW-.Chemical-Biological HARRY BRADFORD REIFF ............ .........,. H istorical-Political Trappe Pa Collegeville, P a. "And certainly he is a good fellow." "Sublime Tobacco." EMILY KATHRYN MILLER ..,..... ............ L atin-Mathematical MARIAN HARLEY REIFSNEIDER .............. ,...,.. M odern Language Spring City, Pa. Pottstown, Pa. "The course of true love never dict run smoothf, "Her manners were perfectly unassuming and gentle." . 94 J STANLEY RICHARDS Classlcal SIMON S SHEARER Mathemat1calPhys1cal Zleglersvllle Pa Mlddletgwn Pa The sayzng IS true The empty vessel ma es I shall be lz e that tree I shall dze at the top the most nolse EVA MAE SANDT Modem Language UARDA ALMA SI-IOEMAKER Modern Language Easton Pa effersonvllle P a With a smile on her llps and a fear In her we A Stzll runs the water where the broo IS cleep DANZER JUSTUS SCI-IAUB ,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.. C hemical-Biological MILES MILTON SPANNUTH .......... ........... H istorical-Political Hazleton, Pa. Fredericksburg, Pa. "Te,mpt not a desperate man." "1 would the goals had made me poetical." 95 HAROLD Joi-IN Weiss ...... .......,.... Classical WILLIAM JAMES WINTYEN .......... ........... I-l istorical-Political New Tripoli, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. "I, thus neglecting worldly ends, all dedicated to "Kindness in women, not lneauteous loolfs, shall win my love." closeness, and the bettering of my mind." NEVIN KEEN WIEST ......... ......... H istorical-Political LLOYD OSCAR YOST .......l... ......... C lzemical-Biological York, Pa. Myerstown, Pa. "Much like other mortals, no better, no worse, only funnier." "A lfinaler gentleman treads not the earth." PRESTON EDGAR ZIEGLER ........... ......... l-l istorical-Political Holtz, Pa. "Frivolous tallf with ladies unbends the mind and polishes the manner." 96 Sophomore Glass Poem Qur school Clays here, so full of joy, Then let us sing to our Alma Mater, All too soon will pass awayg Their mem'ries pleasant, Without alloy, t Will cling to us for aye. Nineteen Seventeen shall never die. ln days to come we'll dream of thee, Then here's to the Maroon and Steel, When far away we roam, And often shall We wish to he Back in our dear old College Home. May it Hoat on the breezes for aye! Foreier may its praises be told, And its great renown ne'er pass awa And here's to the class without peerg A Nineteen Seventeen-unequaled in fame! May the Maroon and Steel band us here, Till his place in the world each may claim. . 97 And place the Maroon and Steel on For with our motto, "Perseverantia omnia Y high g vincit I gf 'J li 1 1 5 I l, .1 qv Q Al IQ' 0 x Ir 0 2 YO- lo- ig WP W 40' fi 'vp 6 W -L U' Qr vf in Qv- W ag i 9 A 1 I ii in 'f 0 - f 98 5 14 I 'F I I u , ii if EA 14413711 L P11115 kv l L E 1 gg -W , ., Mm ,A M ,, , , Mmm - -My Q W, V V A . i freshman Class Bistorv ROM every part of the state a number of students came together at Ursinus last September. We were told upon enter- ing that Our names Would go d0Wn on the college reeord as the class of l9l8. l-low big it sounded! Then and there we decided to make a history for that class as we Went through college, that could never be erased from the college f annals. A few days after Our arrival, and after the usual preliminaries had taken place, the annual Class-Rush Was held. HOW Our boys Cliei tight ter Our h0n01'sl But, as every one understands, the "Sophs" were given the victory. The reaseh-Senior judges, Oi eeurse- A Preet Ot the taet that the contest was held under unfavorable rules is evinced by the taet 'that the Student Senate passed neW rules regarding the Rush. Soon after the Rush, the class was organized under the faithful guidance of the Juniors. A The usual tiese Ot haling Was given us, hut eVen thiS did not daunt our happy spirits. One night our boys decided to paint the class numerals. As the Student Senate had failed to provide 3 heard fer this wgrk of art, we painted them anywhere and eVerYWhere'-eellege Prelaerty Or not- The Cry "Freshmen Out," was answered by a band of sturdy warriors, who succeeded in keeping the uselahsu from the loved numerals- Morning Came and the numerals still adorned the stand-pipe and boiler- house- T0 Show how full We Were Oi the true eellege spirit, Our boys did not protest when the mandate was issued that they sheulei Wear red hats with green huttens- But then We were Such a good-looking class that even red hats could not mar our beauty. In fact there was never such a good-natured Freshmen Class, as was evident the day of the F, 8: M, game, when they brought up the rear of the parade with their red hats gleaming, The Feethall Same hetWeen Our Class and the HS0PhSH Was well played. The "Sophs" employed half the 'Varsity to play for them, but, even so, we put up a good fight. All this time the Wise "50phS" Were speeulating as to the time when- we would hold our banquet. They had frequent meetings, discussing how they would prevent us from attending it, But, when the timeesrne, the best the Uwige fools" eenld do was to throw Hour on the members of the class as they boarded the ear, Nevertheless, we had e perfegtly "sertnnptneus" time at the banquet. The boys found their rooms "stacked" when they returned but aeeepted it cheerfully, Thus far in Our eellege life We haVe reinaineel true to OUT ideals. We have several men on the "Varsity athletic teams. aI1Cl, ill the class I'O0I'I1, WC are StI'iViI1g to attain an Cl'lVialDlC position, Every One has taken our mottg, uttvingit qui 53 vincitfi to heart. May the past year be but the foundation for greater achievements, se that, when We leave, M73 may feel that We were a credit to our college and to ourselves as well. A 100 rx un T N dl L A54 I W T. NW my N! A ,A 4- .-isn ,.. fi' ' - , Iggy ,W ,WM Q x ,Q ' m L Xt .A L-fi. 1 -, T 5" A X-A-' . 4 X - 1 f f- f Q gi, A . , . 5 f - .- i .M A. I X. X A I sf Y 4 X . X' P .. x X X' . X V In fl K j. K, . .X h is A ,Q f' ? Q K3 L fm, nh A , FYQSNIIGII Roll JOHN EARL AUSTERBERRY ......... ...,,,..... I-I istorical-Political MARY BECHTE1. BORNEMAN..- ,..,... ......,.,... L atin-Mathematical Trappe, Pa. Norristown, Pa. "1 am too handsome for a man,' "Let thy words he few." I ought to have been born a woman." RUSSELL BARTMAN ....... .,..,...... H istorical-Political JOHN R. BOWMAN ............ ......... M athematical-Physical Collegeville, Pa. ' V Lebanon, Pa. "You can take a lazy man to task, but you can't "1 have married a wife, and therefore cannot come." make him work." ELSIE L. BICKEL ........... ........... M oclern Language 'EFFIE STARRETT BRANT ........... ........... E nglish-Historical Lebanon, Pg. Trooper, Pa. "Honest labor bears a handsome face." "A perfect woman, nobly planned, To warn, to comfort and command." 102 WILLIAM BOYD CARTER I-llstorlcal POllt1C3l PURD EUGENE DEITZ CIHSSICHI Meshoppen Pa York Pa Love lfeeps the cold out better than a cloa It may sound funny but some people could say less and say more GUILLIAM GEORGE CLAMER Mathemaucal Physlcal WALTER I-I DIEHL Classlcal Collegevxlle Pa Perkasle P Fic le as the nnnd still changing Happy am I from care I am free After every female ranging' Why arent they all contented lz e me3 RUTH JUSTICE CRAFT ,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, E nghsh I-Iistoncal RUTH ELIZABETH EGGELING ............. ........... C lasslcal Phlladelphla P U Sprlng Clty, Pa "Is she not passing fair?" ' "Oh, fairest of the rural maids." GILBERT ALFRED DEITZ -----..--... ..,,, C hemical-Biological SI-IELDON ENKE. ........., .......... L atin-Mathematical York, Pa. A i Nanticoke, Pa.. "Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw." "Patience and shuffle U16 CUTCIS-H ' ' - 103 R. DONALD EVANS ............ ...... IVI athematical-Physical I-IERMAN SHELLENBERGER GULICK ......... Chemical-Biological Lebanon, Pa. Perkasie, Pa. "Some of his words were not Sunday School wordsf, "To study, or not to Study, that is the question." NELSON FRANKLIN FISHER ......... ........... C lassical SAMUEL S. GULICK ............ ......... C lassical Milton, Pa. Perkasie, Pa. "Love seldom haunts the lvreast wherein learning lies." "What1 have been taught, I have forgotteng What I lfnow, I have guessed." JOHN HERBERT FRANCIS ........... ............ I-I istorical-Political DAVID HAVARD ........... ........ C hemical-Biological Oaks, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. "Man delights not me-no, nor woman neither." "Sunday was made 'Fur-man.' H WILLIAM MCKINLEY GREIIVIAN .................. Chemical-Biological FRANK M. HUNTER ......... .,....... I-I istorical-Political York, Pa. Spring City, Pa. "Oppressed with two wealg- evils, age and hunger." "All the women in the world could not malfe ' me lose an hour." 104 ' JOHN KUNTZ JOHNSON ------------ ---------- M Hihemafical-Physical ISAAC D. KOCI-IEE ......,.,.. ....,,.,, I-I istorical-Political WHO nOfhing C0mm071 did OT meant-H "Cather up the fragments, that nothing be lost." MARY D- JOHNSON --------- .......4.... E nglish-Historical LAWRENCOE. D. 1401-ILER ............ .,....... I-I istorieal-Political Norristown, Pa. Boyertown, Pa. H-S116 is beautiful, and therefore 150 be TDOOCCL "Can there any good thing come out of Boyertotvnf' She is a woman, therefore to be Dion." 5 - MARION KEPLER JONES ...... Q ..... .......... IV Iodern Language IRWIN LAPE .............................. ..........V C hefnical-Biological Philadelphia, Pa. Newmanstown, P 21- I Hfoy rises in me like a summer moon." H0116 f011Cl kiss, and H1611 D26 SCVCV-H CHARLES HULL KNAULR ,,,,,,,,,-,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, C hemieal-Biological WILLIAM CORNISH MCALLISTER ............... Chemical-Biological Milton, Pa. - I ' Collegeville, Pa. N HA dandy is a thing that would he a young lady if he could." "'The lazy' manaims at nothing and generally hits it." l 105 WILBUR KAYLOR MCKEE ........... ......... I-I istorical-Political Qaks, Pa. "The force of his own merit makes his Ivayf' FRANCINA WETHERILL MCMENAMIN ...... English-I-Iistoi-ical Port Kennedy, Pa. "She has an eye that could speak, though her tongue were silent." WILLIAM JAMES MEEGAN ........... .....,... H istorical-Political Naugatuck, Conn. "The one thing Ive are all sure of accumulating is agef' SAMUEL W. MILLER .......... ........... C lassieal Quakertown, Pa. "Let no man clespise thy youthf, RONALD CONARD MooRE ........... ......... C hemical-Biological Norristown, Pa. Q "I am he, that unfortunate he." HARVEY EPHRAIM OTT ........... .....- ..... M a thematical-Physical Phoenixville, Pa. "It is the dull fellow who is generally the greatest bore." E. REBECCA RHOADS ........ ........... M odem Language Boyertown, Pa. "Divinely tall, and most divinely fair." BEssIE CATHERINE ROSEN ............ ......... L atin-Mathematical Spring City, Pa. "With a countenance like a beneclictionf' L A eie,i I A - ESTHER REBECCA ROTH Modern Language Boyertown Pa How pretty her blushmg was and how she blushed again RICHARD MORRIS SANDS ............ ........... C hemlcal-Biological Pottstown, Pa. ' D "Who thinks too little and who tal s too much." BEULAH, MAY SCHAEFFER .......... .......... M Odern Language Pottstown, Pa. I MARGARET ELIZABETH SLINCHOFF Envhsh I-I1stor1cal Tower Clty Pa A sunny temper gllds the edges of lzfes blac est clouds ETHEL REBECCA STAUFFER .......... ........... E nglish-I-I1stor1eal Royersforcl, Pa. "A bright, particular starf, NORMAN T. TYSON ............ ......... H istorical-Political A Schwenksville, Pa. N "Wee modest ebony-tipped flower." ADAM EDWARD SCHELLHASE ........... ----------- C lassical Chambersburg, Pa. "Love makes the arm go round." "When he did speak, it seemed the effect of necessity rather . than of choice." ' EARL EBERLY WILHELM ,,,,,,,., .,,...... I-I istorical-Political Myerstown, Pa. 4 "Touch not, taste not, handle not." RAYMOND EUGENE WILHELM ........... .........,. C lassical I-I. JOHN WITMAN ,...,...,.. ,...,.,,,, M athematical-Physical BCI'I1VillC, Pa. I-ebangn, "Arise, shake the lrayseed from of iheef' 66Wl7GlCVC7' is worili doing at all, is worth doing well." CHARLES R. WILLA ........... ........... M athematical-Physical JOHN C. YINGST ...... . ..... ...... Matlmematical-Physical Lebanon, Pa- lebanon, Pa. "1 dare do all Zl1ai may become a man." "An honest mcn and plain-he musl speak lrulllf' ANNA DELONG WILLEVER ,.,..,., . ., ........ English-Historical VVILLIAM HENRY YOCI-I ............ ......... C lassical Norristown, Pa. Northampton, Pa. "Wl1o CVGT loved, llvat loved noi al nrsl sigl1i?" "America is lhe melting-pol of nalionsf' IU8 Freshman Glass Poem September s leaves were falling Round Olevlan s sheltered nooks While Freeland s bell was calling To another year of books When first was seen Th Class of Elghteen Not long were they ln maklng Ursinus all their own. They followed this by taking Possession of the town. Were they green? Not Eighteen. Four happy years together Neath the Red Old Gold and Black Thro all kinds of storm and weather Loyalty we ll never lack Best ever seen Class of Eighteen When our four years course is ended And we ve sadly gone away, They will change the motto splendid And the sun-dial then will say The best has been, Class of Eighteen. SDQCMI SIIIGQIIIS ALTHEDA S. FAUX ...........,....................................... Philadelphia, Pa E. FRANCES FURMAN ........ ...... ............ N o rristown Pa GOVIND S. I-IIWALE ................. ........... C ollegeville Pa CHARLES F. Kocl-1 ................. ............. P hiladelphia Pa GUSTAVE A. SCHNATZ ......... ..... ............. B a ltimore, Md ROBERT THENA ................. ............. P hiladelphia, Pa Students m Summer Sessnon EARL B. MOYER ................ .............-...Trappe BARBARA W. MUSSER ............. ,.,..,,.,,,,. M ount Joy JULIUS NCEUMAN ................... MARIE E. RHEIN ............. JOHN 0. RIEOEL ....................... ...........PhOenixvi.lle ...............Read1ng .. .............. l-lellertown CHARLES E.. BOYER ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,....,,.,. L Oyalton, , ALLEN W. BUFFINGTON ,,,,.,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, -,I-Iegins, Pa, HELEN M. DOTTERRER... ....,,,,,,,,,. ,,.,,,,,,,, P ottstown, Pa, ALMA M. FEGLEY ....,..,,,,,,..,, ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,. T rappe, Pa, JOHN I-I. Fox .................. ............... M ertzrown, Pa. EVELYN E. FOX ................. .............. R oyersford, Pa. WENDELL F REDERICI ........... ,,.,..,,,.,,,,,,., A ubum, Pa WEBSTER A. GENSLER ........... ............,,. B looming Glen, Pa RALPH H. HUSTED ............. .............. W ilkes-Barre, Pa DWIGHT O. KERR ........................ .............. E ast Liverpool, O ELIZABETH M. KOHLER ............ .................. E ureka, Pa HARVEY D. LEVENGOOD ,.............. ....... . ...Summit I-Iill, Pa ALICE M. LINDERMAN ............. ............... L imerick, Pa S. WALTER LOUCKSQ ,,,,,,,,,, .,,.......... P aulsboro, N. J CHESTER E. MCAFEE ............. .............. P arkesburg, Pa HARRY MOUNT JOY .......................... ................ B oyertown, Pa MARGARET C. MOSTELLER ............. .... ........PhOenixville, Pa. CYRUS M. ROTHERMEL ...... .............Collegeville CLARENCE W. SCHEUREN ............ ..........,.. C Ollegeville RACHEL F. SHANER ................ ................. P Ottstown SIMON S. SHEARER ............... ............ M iclclletown B. RENA SPONSLER ................... ............. C ollegeville GEORGE B. SWINEHART .... A .... . ..... ......................... B oyertown JOHN W. TRAPPE. ....................... .............. M erchantville, N HOWARD P. TYSON ......................... ............. C ollegeville HARVEY R. VANDERSLICE ............. ............... B oyertown WILLIAM A. WARKER ................. ............... A shland N. KEEN WIEST .......................... ............................ Y ork G. FLOYD ZIMMERMANN ............. ............... W illiamsport 9 N.. Y i T' I , ' N 5 ,r ' -.Qi ,.-fgaseafsa' qw f " - . I-H.. 1-.L-.--T-swag' s N 0 l 7 ' alf'5o -' F U v 0 J I ..' ,. ,Q ,zgziiifxa - ,-gfqpze-7 , rim' Q.-QQ ,ffl nog? Q O ' -49' . .. 1 ,fig ' v . , - - , vo .frQ:1f,o3E:L axially if D- I 'W - f X' 1 ff' v . o f 4? . i 0 ? NL K V In ,l N- ::",'1 V N Y! ' 4- "f.E,x5'. 'QI Q' xcufysxis " 1-4' ...ww X -,,'1 ,' " , - ,.'2gf1.l.'?f.-jlis 5 f ' Nfl" 71' 'VC' Z1 3 lf' if ' 7' . f 6 4- ' 55 fy f I 2 SX RG' Nxzn lo:-:Q Y 2 Y- . la T5 J f 112 nn H Che School ot music . FACULTY GEORGE LESLIE OMWAKE, Pd.D., President JOHN MYRON JOLLS, ' Director of the School of Music and Instructor in Voice Cul- In tr r .. ture and Choral Singing S uc 0 ln STUDENTS HENRY K. ANCONA, '15 GOVIND S. HIWALE J. EARL AUSTERBERRY, '18 U AUGUSTINA I-IQMER JOHN H. A. BOIVIEERCER, '17 FRANK M. HUNTER, '18 MABEL J. FAULKNER, '17 HARRY S. KEHM 917 ALTHEDA S' FAUX J HAROLDEIB. KERSCHNER, '16 ADA M. FISHER , RONALD C. KICHLINE, 16 J. HERBERT FRANCIS, '18 , EVA C. KNEEDLER, '15 WENDELL FREDERICI, 16 E FRANCES FURMAN NELLIE MESSINGER WILLIAM M. GREIMAN, '13 FRANCINA N. MCMENAMIN, '18 L LEO 1, I-IAINY '17 HAYDEN B. N. PRITCI-IARD, '16 113 ENOLA M. LEWIS, Piano and the Theory of Music MARGUERITE R. RAHN, '15 E. REBECCA RHOADS, '18 MARY H. SEIZ, '16 JJARDA A. SHOEMAKER, '17 LILLIAN E. SHEPPARD EMILY H. SNYDER, '15 MILES M. SPANNUTH, '17 HAROLD J. WEISS, '17 EARL R. YEATTS, '16 ' JOHN C. YINGST, '18 LLOYD O. YOST, '17 First Tenors H. B. N. PRITCHARD, '16 J. H. A. BOMBERGER, '17 C-. A. DEITZ, '18 M. H. AUSTERBERRY, '16 S. S. GULICK, '18 B. S. FEGLEY, '15 H. S. KEHM, '17 First Bass H. K. ANCONA, '15 H. B. KERSCHNER, '16 drsinus male Glee' Zlub Director .............,.......................................................... JOHN MYRON JOLLS Manager ,,,,.,..,,.,,.,,..,,.,.,,. ...,.,,..................... H ENRY K. ANCONA, 15 Assistant Manager ................................. HERBERT C. HOOVER, '16 Accompanisi, BYRON S. FEGLEY, '15 Reader, CHARLES F. DEININGER, '15 QUARTET HAYDEN B. N. PRITCHARD ............,, .................... F zrst Tenor JOHN H. A. BOMBERGER .............. .............. S econd Tenor HENRY K. ANCONA ..,............................................................,...., First Bass A. WENDELL FREDERICI ......,............................................ Second Bass L.. R. C D. M. PERSONNEL OF THE CLUB I. HAIN, '17 M. SANDS, '18 E. BELL, '17 H. J. WEISS, '17 F. SINGLEY, '15 Cl. MESSINGER, '17 Second Tenors H. C HOOVER, '16 E.. K. KILMER, '15 R. G. MILLER, '15 P. E DEITZ, '18 E. R YEATTS, '16 114 R. BARTMAN, '18 J. E. AUSTERBERRY, '18 Second Bass R. C. KICHLINE, '16 L. F. DERR, '16 F. M. HUNTER, '18 R. J. HARRITY, '15 'JU . THENA, '16' W. H. DIEHL, '18 H. F. GINGRICH, '16 A. W. F REDERICI, '16 4- 1' 1 1 I I in 1 1 -L jk--Q L. L 4- 1 I K ' x X x -'Z,.,-1-.N , - f wru: Vw I, x . , V A 'E 'n L 115 . Sopranos MABEL J. FAULKNER, '17 E. FRANCES F URMAN MABEL D. HYDE, '16 MARION S. KERN, '16 ESTHER R. ROTH, '18 MARY H. SEIZ, '16 EMILY E. WIEST, '15 College Zboir 1 I Director ................... .........,................................ J OHN MYRON JOLLS . I Accompanist .,............ ........... H ENRY K. ANCONA, '15 " PERSONNEL Bass RALPH J. HARRITY, '15 HAROLD B. KERSCHNER, '16 FRANK M. HUNTER, '18 HAROLD J. WYEISS, '17 Altos GLADYS M. BOOREM, '15 RUTH J. CRAFT, '18 MARGLTERITE R. RAHN, '15 I. ' E. REBECCA RHOADS, '18 C. GLADYS ROGERS, '16 EMILY H. SNYDER, '15 'T' Tenors JOHN H. A. BOMBERGER, '17 HARRY S. KEHM, '17 ELMER K. KILMER, '15 ROBERT G. MILLER, '15 I Jh- 116 4- ' Jun ' R t ' ffl' EYE? - S ':,"-fx .-:nil 41-1,7f'3,.L.: 'I' - "1 ' 1.1-1, , Y -v y : Y 'JA-3: ,A- . 1 ': w W 1 1 , v R -gn- T -4- 1 -iv- J- AL w i ,1 L! G 1 COLLEGE CHOIR 117 r A , I X Lf X x 1 , It If 1 , - 1' ' f .,,'a A I4 ,I l I , , I I Lf?i5f'fQmH2f SQCHE K 118 i 5k ii H 15-, 5 A 1 I1 I i L J Q? rl I2 'L Pi W n gl Pi 1 li I 9 Q 5 5 i 5 ! L S s 5 1 I -5 U h 1 1 M H I EA. Mfwylx L Phila 3 ' 1 W x 5, -....'- --AW v ---M i SENIORS CHARLES E. BOYER CHARLES F. DEININGER BYRON S. F ECLEY WILLIAM L. F INK FRANK M. GLENDENNING FRANK L. GODSHALL RALPH J. I-IARRITY SARAH R. MAYBERRY ROY L. MINICH RALPH MITTERLING MARGUERITE R. RAHN JOHN O. RIEGEL EMILY I-I. SNYDER EMILY E. WIEST MERRILL W. YOST members of Zwinglian lliterarv Society JUNIORS J. ARTHUR ADAMS JACOB E. BAHNER LEROY F. DERR ALLAN GRATER MARION S. KERN DWIGHT O. KERR HAROLD B. KERSCHNER BRUCE F. LAMONT ROWLAND I-I. MULFORD I-IAYDEN B. N. PRITCHARD C. GLADYS ROGERS 4 C. PRESTON SELLERS RALPH STUGART ROBERT THENA SOPHOMORES AMY E. BUTLER JACOB I-I. CLARK J. SETH GROVE LEO I. I-IAIN GOVIND S. I-IIWALE CHARLES F. KOCH PAUL J. LEHMAN JESSIE I. LEIBY G. WILLARD LICHTKEP EVA M. SANDT DANZER J. SCHAUB GUSTAVE A. SCHNATZ SIMON S. SHEARER UARDA R. SHOEMAKER HAROLD J. WEISS N. KEEN WIEST WILLIAM J. WINTYEN LLOYD 0. YOST PRESTON E. ZIEGLER 1 Qu' I F RESHMEN . EFFIE S. BRANT W. BOYD CARTER RUTH J. CRAFT WALTER I-I. DIEHL ALTHEDA S. FAUX NELSON F. FISHER I-IERMAN S. CIULICK f SAMUEL S. GULICK I 1 I CHARLES I-I. KNAUER A F RANCINA W. MCMENAMIN SAMUEL W. MILLER ADAM E. SCHELLHASE EARL E. WILHELM RAYMOND E. WILPIELM WILLIAM I-I. YOCH ej- .L .J Zwlllgliilll SQPDOIIIOYQ 65539 ZOIIIQSIB E April l, 1914 "The Vision of Wheels "...... ............ ............,.......... L E ROY F. DERR Hsocializing the Church ",,,.,,., , ,,...,.,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,., MARION S. KERN "The Function ancl Mission of Capitalv HAROLD B. KERSCHNER "The Immortal Patriot "...... ............ I-I AYDEN B. N. PRITCHARD JUDGE PROFESSOR J. LINWOOD ISENBERG, WEST CHESTER STATE NORMAL SCHOOL, West Chester, Pa. s PRIZES First Prize-TEN DOLLARS IN GOLD: I-IAROLD B. KERSCHNER Second Prize-F IVE DOLLARS IN GOLD: LEROY F. DERR 121 , forty-Tiftb Ilnniversarv of the Zwinglian lliterarv Socielv Friday Evening, March 26, 1915 PROGRAM CPENING MARCH ..............,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ' 'Marche Grotesque" INSTRUMENTAL DUET .....................................e..,............. "Tannhauser" BYRON 5, FEGLEY, '15 MARGUERITE R. RAHN, '15g EMILY E. WIEST, '15 INVOCATION ,,,-.,.,,,,,,,, Q ,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,, WHORTEN A. KLINE, LITT.D. CRITICISM ------------------------------------------------------------ "The Peace Movementn H ,, FRANK M. GLENDENNINC., '15 SALUTATORY O-RATION .......,. The Sweetest Name on Earth , ZWINGLIAN REVIEW ...............,........,.............,... LEROY F. DERR, 16 CHARLES F. DEININGER, '15 79 VOCAL SOLO, WITH VIOLIN OBBLIGATO ........................... "Doris EMILY H. SNYDER, '15g MARION S. KERN, '16 DRAMATIC MONOLOGUE ............................. ...................... ' ....-...- ' 'Rilpahu ROY L. MINICI-I, '15 ESSAY ,,,.-,,,,,,.--.,,,,,,.,.,,,..,,,,,,,,.,, .,,,,,,,,,,,,, ' 'Tlvfw United States Of Europe" HAROLD B. KERSOINER, '16 COMMITTEE ZWINGLIAN ORATION ......... "Voices That Speak in the Night" WILLIAM L. FINK, '15 DOUBLE QUARTET: Cab "The Shoogy-Shoo" Cbb "Absent" HAYDEN B.N.PRITcHARD,'16 LEO I. HAIN, '17 SAMUEL S. GULICK, '18 HAROLD J. WEISS, '17 WILLIAM J. WINTYEN, '17 ROBERT THENA, '16 PRESTON E. ZIEGLER, '17 RALPH J. HARRITY, '15 MERRILL W. YOST, '15, Chairman V EMILY E. WIEST, '15 MARION S. KERN, '16 HAROLD B. KERSCHNER, '16 PRESTON E. ZIEGLER, '17 122 Zwlllglldll Freshman Declamanon Zontest February ZZ, 1915, 7:30 P. M. PROGRAM C - SELECTION BY ZWINGLIAN ORCHESTRA INVOCATION: REV. WHORTEN A. KLINE, Litt.D. DECLAMATION: "The New South" ,,,.,.,,,,,,,, ' ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,, Grady ADAM E. SCHELLHASE, Chambersburg, Pa. DECLAMATION: "Um Revolutionary Fathers" ......... Webster -WALTER I-I. DIEI-IL, Perkasie, Pa. PIANO DUET .......................................................................................... Selected MISSES WIEST, '15 AND RAHN, '15 DECLAMATION: "Spartacus to the Gladiators" ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,, l'lERMAN S. GULICK, Perkasie, Pa. I DECLAMATION: "Affairs in Cuba" .....,..,,.,,,.......,..,,,,,.,.,.,. Thurston SAMUEL W. MILLER, Quakertown, Pa. JUDGES f SUPT. A. S. MARTIN, BS., A.lVl ...,...,,....,.......... Norrlstown, Pas REV. l. B. KURTZ, A.lVl., D.D ...........,..................... Pottstown, Pa. PROF. C. C. PETERS ....,.,,,,......,,...,,,,,,........ ..,,......... R Oyersforcl, Pa. DECLAMATION: "The Curse of Regulus" .................. Unlfnotvn NELSON F. F ISHER, Milton, Pa. CORNET SOLO ....................................................... , .......................... , ........ Selected A C l N. KEEN WIEST, '17 W DECLAMATION: "Baker's Reply to Breckenridge" ........... RAYMOND E. WILHELM, Bernville, Pa. DECLAMATION: "Mark Antony to the Romans" ............ t ....................................................... . ........,................... . ................ Shakespeare SAMUEL S. GULICK, Perkasie, Pa. VOCAL SOLO ............................................................................................. Selected EMILY I-I. SNYDER, '15 MUSIC BY ZWINOLIAN CRCI-IESTRA f PRIZES First Prize-TEN DOLLARS IN GOLD ...... I-IERMAN S. GULICK Second Prize-F IVE DOLLARS IN GOLD...SAM,L W. MILLER Third Prize-HONORABLE MENTION ......... SAM,L S. GULICK I 1 X Q' 'fl r-vp: W.: 1 '?' it ,Q 4- V i I K 2 2 E E A Mwqlz L Plum ef f f 1.1 f f ,ff ffl? 1 r SENIORS JOHN H. BELTZ GLADYS M. BOOREM ADELA D. HANSON JACOB F. HARTRANFT ELMER K. KILMER EVA C. KNEEDLER ANNA SCHLICHTER DEWEES F. SINGLEY ALBERT VOGEL . members of Scbaff lliterarv Societv SOPHOMORES WAYNE A. BROWN MABEL J. FAULKNER HARRY S. KEHM GUY A. KOONS MARK G. MESSINGER EMILY K. MILLER MARIAN H. REIFSNEIDER J. STANLEY RICHARDS MILES M. SPANNUTH JUNIORS FRANKLIN R. BEMISDERFER HERMAN F. CIINGRICH WALTER R. CIOBRECHT HERBERT C. HOOVER SADIE H. HUNSICKER MABEL D. HYDE RUSSELL C. JOHNSON RONALD C. KICHLINE D. STERLING LIGHT MILDRED E. PAUL LESLIE F. RUTLEDGE 126 MARY H. SEIZ RACHEL F. SHANER LEIGHTON K. SMITH EARL R. YEATTS F RESHMEN GILBERT A. DEITZ PURD A. DEITZ ISAAC D. KOCHEL IRWIN LAPE BESSIE C. ROSEN RICHARD M. SANDS MARGARET E. SLINGHOFT Stbaff Fresbmansopbomore Essav Gontest May I, 1914 ' I SUB JECTS CONTESTANTS "Fundamental Principles Of Peace" ....,,.,..............,,........................ RANKLIN R. BEIVIISDERFER, " 6 "Government Ownership of Railroads in Alaska" ............... A. KOONS, ' 7 "Despots of a Republic", ......... Q ............. D. STERLING LIGHT, " 6 "An American's Opinion Of Germany" .........,.......................... g.. .. ....................................................... .MARIAN I-I. REIFSNEIDER, " 7 "The United States in the Modern Peace Movement" ..,... R. YEATTS, " 6 JUDGE I MISS DESSA C. EBBERT, '05 .................... ........... E lkins Park, Pa. S PRIZES First Prize-TEN DOLLARS IN GOLD ...... D. STERLING LIGHT Second Prize-F IVE DOLLARS IN GOLD ............ GUY A. KOONS Third Prize-TWO AND ONE-I-IALF DOLLARS IN GOLD ,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,............. FRANKLIN R. BEMISDERFER 127 Claude Melnotte ............. Colonel Damas ....,...,... Beauseant .............. Glavis ............................ ...... Caspar .......................................... Monsieur Deschappelles .......... f0I'IVff0lll'll9 Hnniversarv Qf Stbaff Literary Society Friday Evening, December IS, l9l4 PROGRAM SELECTIONS .............................................................. LADY OF LYON S Director ana' Scenic Artist J. EDWARD LANE DRAMATIS PERSONAE I-I. BELTZ, " 5 .HERMAN F. GINGRICH, 'C 6 ..............WAYNE A. BROWN, " 7 ...........l"lERBERT C. HOOVEZR, 'R 6 .............l'lERBERT C. HOOVER, " 6 ...........RUssELL C. JoHNsoN, " 6 Marlan .............................................. RECEPTION 128 Landlord .......,....... Notary ............... Pauhne ........................................, Madame Deschappelles ....,.... WldOW Melnotte .............. Janet ....................................................... EMILY K. MILLER, 'I7 .SCHAFF ORCHESTRA ...........GILBERT A. DEITZ ...LGILBERT A. DEITZ GLADYS IVI. BOOREM, .............ADELA D. HANSON, ......................MARY I-I. SEIZ, ....................EMILY K. MILLER, Cbirteentb Hnnual Prize Debate, Sebafl' Literary Secietv Friday Evening, April 24, 1914 ' PIANO TRIO: "Gypsy Rondo" .................,.......,................,..... Haydn MISSES PAUL AND SEIZ, MR. SMITH INVOCATIONA ........................................... DEAN WHORTEN A. KLINE QUESTION Resolved, That the progress and prosperity of the United States Of America would he increased if the elective franchise would not he withheld from any one solely on account of sex. DIRECT SPEECHES Affirmative Negative CHARLES A. FISHER, '14 CEO. R. ENSMINGER, '14 GLADYS M. BOOREM, '15 ALBERT VOGEL, '15 EDW. V. STRASBAUGH, '17 EARL R. YEATTS, '16 LADIES, QUARTET: "Roses, Roses Everywhere ......... Trotere , 129 I MISSES DETWILER, SNYDER, WAGNER AND KLEIN REBUTTAL SPEECHES VOCAL'DUETI "The Angel" .... ................................ Rubenstein MISSES -KLEIN AND HYDE JUDGES REV. I-I. E. BODDER, 'O0g A. CLARE.NCE1E.MERY, 'Olg PROF. HARVEY B. DANEHOWER, '08 1 PRIZES First Prize-TEN DOLLARS' IN GOLD ..,......... EARL R. YEATTS Second Prize-F IVE DOLLARS IN GOLD ......... ALBERT VOGEL Third Prize-TWO AND ONE-I-IALF DOLLARS IN GOLD ..............,....................................,.... ...GEORGE R. ENSMINGER Q , K w l i b - O ' V W if------1.-,-1 130 A 1 i QL QW XX XX YIVIYW JEl Young lllomerfs Zbristian Hssociation President .................. ............... E MILY H. SNYDER Vice Preszdent ........... .........,..,,.... M ARION S. KERN Secretary ................... .................................. M ARY H. SEIZ Treasurer ............, .............. M ARGUERITE R. RAHN Organisi ................ ...........................,.......................,... M ABEL D. HYDE MEMBERS SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES GLADYS M. BOOREM ADELA D. HANSON EVA C. KNEEDLER SARAH R. MAYBERRY MAROUERITE R. RAHN ' ANNA SCHLICHTER EMILY H. SNYDER EMILY E. WIEST MARY B. BORNEMAN RUTH J. CRAFT RUTH E. EGGELING MARGARET R. CARE SADIE H. HUNSICKER MABEL D. HYDE MARION S. KERN E. MAE KOHLER MILDRED E. PAUL MARY H. SEIZ F RESHMEN ALTHEDA S. FAUX MARION K. JONES BEssIE C. ROSEN 132 AMY E. BUTLER MABEL J. FAULKNER EMILY K. MILLER ' MARIAN H. REIESNEIDER EVA M. SANDT ESTHERR. ROTH I E. REBECCA RHOADS MARGARET E. SLINGHOFF f'3 "1 ' " --.1:.4 1 ,-..',:q.. .,, .f,:,,-, 3:2 ., : .... , -: w . V. '- X " ,' , Q 111- .. . . ,. , . . M , ,I , ' , 'Q l 'b J ' .- 'Qmilfl ii"2"'E15?.'2'M?f-i'. .EV'l' v'!H'Af' A1 ,,:lnZ'W1N,J?12mf'1i.E VW1 , ' ' ' - - X-J Y - , , - 4 V V ., . ., . 1 1 , N, 4 1 ,. 1 U Mflu wx 'K C Ei 3 F . 2 2 E S E E '1 A 4 I i 1 f 5 1 Z I Y. W. C. A. CABINET 133 H. SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Young mars Zbristian Hssociation Preszdenl .................. ................ D EWEES F. SINGLEY V ice President ......... ......... H AROLD B. KERSCHNER Secretary .,.........,... ,..................... H ARRY S. KEHM Treasurer .......... ....... ........... W A LTER R. GOBRECHT Organisf .....,.... .......................................... ' ............... L EO I. HAIN MEMBERS SENIORS JUNIORS CHARLES F. DEININGER FRANK M. GLENDENNING RALPH J. HARRITY ROY L. MINICH JOHN O. RIEGEL DEWEES F. SINGLEY ALBERT XXOGEL MERRILL W. YOST J. ARTHUR ADAMS JACOB E. BAHNER FRANKLIN R. BEMISDERFER LEROY F. DERR HERMAN F. GINGRICH WALTER R. GOBRECHT HERBERT C. HOOVER RUSSELL C. JOHNSON DWIGHT O. KERR HAROLD B. KERSCHNER BRUCE F. LAMONT ROWLAND H. MULFORD LESLIE F. RUTLEDGE C. PRESTON SELLERS LEIGHTON K. SMIT1-I RALPH STUGART ROBERT THENA EARL R. YEATTS WAYNE A. BROWN J. SETH GROVE LEO I. HAIN HARRY S. KEHM GUY A. KOONS PAUL J. LEHMAN G. WILLARD LIGHTKEP J. STANLEY RICHARDS DANZER J. SCHAUB MILES M. SPANNUTH HAROLD J. WEISS WILLIAM J. WINTYEN LLOYD O. YOST CHARLES F. KOCH JOHN R. BOWMAN WALTER H. DIEHL PURD E. DEITZ GILBERT A. DEITZ CHARLES H. KNAUER IRWIN LAPE ADAM E. SCHELLHASE RAYMOND E. WILHELM R. DONALD EVANS SAMUEL S. GULICK DAVID HAVARD ' SPECIALS GUSTAVE A. SCHNATZ 134 CHARLES R. WILL H. JOHN WITMAN WILLIAM H. YOCH Y. M. C. A. CABINET 135 BYOIDQYDOOG of Sdilll Pdlll President ................. ...,,................ A LBERT VOCEL Vice Presidenf ........... .......................... R OBERT TI-IENA Secretary ....,....... ......,... ............. G U STAVE A. SCHNATZ MEMBERS F. R. BEMISDERFER, '16 RALPH J. HARRITY, '15 J. STANLEY RICHARDS, '17 W. BOYD CARTER, '18 GOVIND S. HIWALE ADAM E. SCHELLHASE, '18 CHAS. F. DEININGER, '15 FRANK M. HUNTER, '18 GUSTAVE A- SCHNATQ GILBERT A. DEITZ, '18 HARRY S. KEI-IM, '17 DEWEE5 F- SING'-EY, 15 PURD E. DEITZ, '18 HAROLD B. KERSCHNER, '16 ITOBERT LFXHENA , I 'LEROY F. DERR, '16 CHARLES H. KNAUER, '18 Hiiilg JOSXSEQSS Q17 WALTER H. DIEHL, '18 CHARLES F. KOCH RAYMONDE WHLHUI M .18 NELSON F. FISHER, '18 ISAAC D. KOCHEL, '18 EARL R. YEATTS ,IE ' WALTER R. GOBRECHT, '16 SAMUEL W. MILLER, '18 JOHN C. YINGST: '13 SAMUEL S. GULICK, '18 ROY L. MINICH, '15 WILLIAM I-I, YOCH, '13 HONORARY MEMBERS DR. JAMES I. GOOD DR. PHILIP VOLLMER DR. S. L. MESSINGER DR. WHORTEN A. KLINE DR. GEORGE L. OMWAKE DR. K. J. GRIMM DR. H. C. CHRISTMAN 136 X ?"Wf" V X, My f f 1 f ,Af ff X 6 V X ,f f '14 l , f ,ffzf 4 f f, . Che ursinus weekly Esiablished 1902 BOARD OF CONTROL Presideni .......... ...... ...... C EO. LESLIE OMWAKF., Pd.D. WEsI.EY R. GERGES B. RENA SPONSLER Secretary- ,.,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,...,,,,,,,,.,,,.., C HARLES F. DEININOER 1-IOMER SMITH, Ph.D. CALVIN D YOST Treasurer .,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,.....,............. F REDERICK L. MOSER Managing Editor .................... .......................... C ALVIN D YOST 91 . THE STAFF Edii0f'i11-Chief Associate Ediiors CHARLES F. DEININGER, '15 Assistant Eciilor ROY L. MINICH, '15 Business MaIIagers DEWEES F. SINGLEY, '15 D. STERLING LIC-I-IT, '16 GLADYS M. BOOREM, '15 F. M. GLENDENNING, '15 LEROY F. DERR, '16 HAROLD B. KERSCHNER, '16 MARION S. KERN, '16 J. SETH GROVE, '17 1 1 THE WEEKLY STAFF 139 Che Student Senate OFFICERS Preszdent ........... ........,.. R OY L. MINICH Clerk ............... CHARLES E. BOYER, 'I5 WAYNE A. BROWN, 'I7 F. M. GLENDENNING, 'I5 FRANK L. GODSI-IALL, '15 HERBERT C. I-IOOVER, '16 RUSSELL C. JOHNSON, 'IO SENATORS 140 ........-..ROBERT TI-IENA JAMES B. KENNEDY, 'I6 ELMER K. KILMER, 'I 5 ROY L. MINICH, 'I5 RALP1-1 MITTERLING, 'I5 DEWEES F. SINGLEY, 'I5 ROBERT THENA, 'I6 . ., I , , 'vl I 'llfvh A 1 I 6 ? C I T V v ? 1 j, I i Q Q 1. 'K 2 '4 5 . ' w 1 S I I I I THE STUDENT SENATE 141 ,fr-" 1 K 1 4 L ' E 1 I ? ! f 3 i I ' 142 ' H.,- D Q bib UUQDQ: tt!" O Obi . ,c T Hnbleric Hssociamn OFFICERS President ,,.,....,,,,. ...,..,.,,,.......,,,.,........... R OY L. MINICH, 'I5 Secretary ............. ......,...... L EROY F. DERR, 'I6 Treasurer ......, ,............... I-I OMER SMITH, Ph.D. Coach ........,...... .... .....,................,.......... W E SLEY R. GERGES, A.B. ATHLETIC COMMITTEE J. TRUMAN EBERT WESLEY R. GERGES, A.B I-IOMER SMITI-I, Ph.D. FRANK W. GRISTOCK RALPH E. MILLER, A.B. HOWARD TYSON, A.B. JOHN W. CLAWSON, A.IVI. ROY L. MINICH, 'I5 LEROY F. DERR, 'I 6 144 A IWW' fp 9 '?'f'f'1- . S-v 'Uarsitv Baseball BATTING AND FIELDING AVERAGES BATTING GAMES AVERAGE IVIITTERLING, c ......... .436 JOHNSON, p ............... .412 BEDENK, Ss., p ....,.... .381 STUGART, r. f ........ .324 DIEMER, c. f., s.s,.. .306 BOYER, QCapt.J lb ........... ..... . 277 ZIEGLER, p ............... ....... ..... . Z 37 KENNEDY, 1. f ......... .222 BUTLER, 2b ............... .206 REIFF, 3b ................ .195 ADAMS, lb ..,.......... .184 FIELDING GAMES AVERAGE ADAMS, 1b ........ ...... '5 .983 MITTERLING, c ......... ...... ' 9 .981 DIEMER, c. f., s.s ...... ..... ' 9 .966 KENNEDY, 1. f ........ ..... ...,. A 9 .962 BEDENK, s.s, p ...... ..... ..... ' 8 .955 JOHNSON, p ...,.... .... . .. ..... '5 .919 BOYER, 1b .....,.. ..... '0 .912 ZIEGLER, p ............ ..... 6 .909 BUTLER, 2b ............... ........... 1 7 .887 STUGART, r. f ........ .... ...... 1 9 .880 REIFF, 3b ................ ........ .. 19 .800 THE l9l4 BASEBALL TEAM 147 IQI4 Baseball Schedule and Record D Coach --'-."--.---- ...------..- J QHN PRICE, Allentown Tri-State at Allentown, April l4, l9l4: R. H. E Manager ------------- ------------ P AUL E- ELICKER, 14 Uranus ....l.lll.......l....l....l...ll,,,...l,........,.ll,l o 3 0 0 1 4 0 0 o.. 8 9 3 Captain-umm H ..'--.- IVAN N. BOYER, '14 Allentown Tri-State ......,....,.........,.,... O 0 l 0 0 O O 0 O--- l 5 2 Batteries: Beclenk and Mitterlingg Berkemeyer, Schauh, Morti mer and Hafner. Villa Nova College at hwme, April 4, l9l4: F- and M- at hfimei April 18, l9l45 R. I-I. E. R- H- E Ursinus ............ ......,,........, ......,.,.. 0 4l002l0x-SIIZ UYSl11US ----------..---..-......--........ .......-.,,-w,- O 002030424--9lO' ViIlaN0va .,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.4,,,.Q H .,,,, ,,,,,,.,, 2 00000000-232 F.6zlVl. ................................. . ....... ...... 0 00200000-252 Batteries: Johnson, Beclenk, Mitterlingg Minich, Sheehan, Gil- Batteriesr Johnson and Mitteflingi Weller a1'1Cl Walker- son. Princeton University at Princeton, April 6, l9l4: Swarthmore College at Swarthmore, April 22, l9l4: R. H. E. R. H. E. Ursinus ....... ...,....... 0 00100000-153 Ursinus ........ .1 ........ ......... 0 42211000-10143 Princeton .... ...........,.... ........... 0 0 00O02lX-38l Swarthmore ..... .......... .......,. 0 0 I04I000--667 Batteries: Johnson ancl Mitterlingg Wood and Wall. Batteries: Johnson ancl Mitterlingg Denworth ancl Harry. 148 Baltimore City College at Baltimore, April 24, l9l4: R. H. E. Ursinus ...............,...................................... 031010002-7127 BaltimoreC.C ..........................,..........,. 004000000-4 4 I Batteries: Pritchard, Johnson, Bedenk, Mitterlingg Peck and Lucy. Fordham University at New York, April 29, 1914: R. H. E. Ursinus ,,..,,,....,, ,,......,. ,...,...... O 0 0 2 0 0110--4 5 0 Fordham .,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,, ,,,,,,....,..... 0 00000000-O05 Batteries: johnson and Mitterlingg lVlcCann, Kuhn and Conway. F. and lVl. at Lancaster, May 2, 1914: R.I-LE. Ursinus .,..........i .......... ........... 3 I 0100102--8'l5 4 F.81M ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,e.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,., 0 0 0200100-374 Batteries: Johnson and Mitterlingg Hederman, Sassaman and Wfalker. , Mt. St. lVlary's College at Emmetsburg, May 6, 1914: A . R. H. E.. Ursinus ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.......,,,,............,.. 600041000--ll I3 4 lVlt.St.lVlary's ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.................... 002l0ll00-5 78 Batteries: Ziegler and Mitterling: Koral, Long, McCoy and Eel-c. ' Mercersburg Academy at Mercersburg, May 7, 1914: U ' R.I-LE Ursinus ......,............................................... 220000000-450 00000 041 Mercersburg ........,,.......,........................ 0 0 0 0 - Batteries: Bedenk and Mitterling: Taggart and Rupp. Pennsylvania Military College at Chester, May 9, 1914: R. H. E. Ursinus ...,....... ................................. 5 0 Z 3 0 l 4 9 I-Z5 Z7 0 P.lVl.C ......,,.............................................. 000000000--015 Batteries: Johnson, Ziegler and Mitterlingg Reed, Corson Christenam and Stoever. Gettysburg College at home, May 15, l9l4: A I R. H. E Ursinus ...,.....,,.,.,,,,,,,..,..,,,,,,. OOOOOIOOOOOOOOOOO--I ll 2 Gettysburg ..,,...,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,..., 00lO0000000000000-I 6 0 Battegiesz Johnson and Mitterlingg Hoar and Mahaffie. .Swarthmore College at home, May l6, I9I4: R. Ursinus ...... ..,..,,.....,,,,,,,., ,..,.,...... l 0 2010001-5 Swarihmcre ....................,........................ 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0- 4 Batteries: Bedenk and Stugart: Ames, Twinning and H. E I5 3 I0 Z Harry Penn State College at State College, May 22, l9l5. Lafayette College at Easton, May 30, l9l4: - R. H. E. R. H. E UrSiHUS ......... .......... ..,..... 2 0 0 l O O 0 0 0 0 l-- 4 8 4 Urginug ,,,,., ,...,...,.. 0 0 l 0 0 0 0 0 0 0- l l Pennstate ...................................l l l 000100002-5,8 3 Lafayette ,,.,,,., ,,,,,,...,..,.................... l 00000000 l-2 6 0 Batteries: johnson and Mitterlingg Hesselbacker and Vogt. Batteries: Johnson and Mitterlingg Girard and Wright. D Bucknell University at Lewisburg, May 23, l9l4: Rutgers College at New Brunswick, June 6, l9l4: . R. H. E. R. I-l. E. Ursinus ..... .......... 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 l 0-- 3 8 2 Ursinus .. .......... ............ 0 0 0 l 0 2 3 0 2- 8 IZ 2 Bucknell ....... ....................................... 5 1320020 x-I3 I2 0 Rutgers .....,.. .................... ........ ........ 0 0 0 000002--2 3 0 Batteries: Bedenk, Ziegler and lVIitterlingg Brenner ancl Saxe. Batteries: Johnson and Mitterlingg Jennings and Aiken. Villa Nova College at home, May 27, 1914: Alumni at home, June l0, I9l4: ' R. H. E. R. l'l. E.. U1-Sinus 0 0 I I 0 O.-Q Z 5 5 ,VaYSiliy .,.,,,, ....,.....,.... ...,. ....................... l O I 2 I l O W1.N.,Q.5 rrrrr giii cttr. 55 .e.c.e. ..,.. e ffffff .c.n.c jijjffgiii tsrn 3101 I 0 2 Us 4 6 I Alumvi ...,.,,. .,,,,.....,....,,......,.,.........,....-............ 0 0 0 0 O O 0+ 0 3 8 Batteries: Ziegler and Mitterling: Sheehan and Gilson. a d getitgigesr Johnson, Ziegler and Mitterlingi H. Mathieu, Palst n . 150 Y ER Y BO AIN PT A EX-C X CAPTAIN KENNEDY EX-CAPTAIN BOYER 151 Baseball Review of l9l4 S the season of 1914 approached, the prospects of having a winning baseball team were the brightest entertained at ' . , I E 1' Ng ' Ursinus for many years Of the 1913 team all the men returned except P Mathieu, who was d t d W ll gra ua e , e er, and ex Captain Gay, who was suddenly taken from our midst. With the return of Mitterling Kennedy Adams Stu art a 9 9 g n Capt. Boyer, Johnson, and of Diemer and Butler, who were substitutes the previous year together with Reiff, Bedenk and Ziegler of the Freshman class, Coach Price had the material to turn out an exceptional nine, as the majority of the men were seasoned players. Johnson did the greater part of -the pitching, ably assisted by Bedenk and Ziegler. Johnson took part in I3 games winnin 1 g 8 and losing 3, and a 1-1 I7 -inning tie with Gettysburg, which was, without doubt, the longest and most thrilling game ever played on Patt F' ld. H' i i ' erson ie is master performance was the no-hit, no-run game against Fordham. During the season he struck out 135, allowed 56 hits and ranked second in batting. Bedenk pitched several games, winning 3 and losing 1. His regular position was short-stop, where he played a fine game and contributed largely to Ursinus' success with his heavy hitting, usually for extra bases. He th l d' b l ' i ' ' ' ' ' ' was e ea ing ase stea er with IZ to his credit, and led in run-getting with 25 Ziegler the reserve itch 't h d . , p er, p1 c e several games and should develop in-to a good pitcher. Mitterling was shifted from the infield to catching and, during the sea- son, was a shining light by his brilliant catching and brilliant hitting. He led the team in hitting with an average of .435, secur- ingonehitormo ' . H ' - 1' " ' ' ' re in every game e was second in run getting with 23, and third in stolen bases with 10. Capt. Boyer was placed on first base, where, although a new position to him, he acquitted himself admirably until his hand was broken. Adams then took his place for the remainder of the season, he played a remarkable game around -the initial sack d an was especially proficient in receiving low throws saving games on several occasions by doing so H l d th t ' fi , . e e e eam ln eld- ing, accepting 119 out of 121 chances. His hitting was not up to his form. Butler, who had substituted -the previous year, ram- bled around the keystone sack. He fielded in fine style and his hitting was good. Reiff, a new man, was tried at third and easily made good. He fielded in a creditable manner and was especially noted for his strong "whip." He did not bat so well W 152 but was always dangerous in a pinch. l-le led in doubles with 8. Kennedy was at his old position in left field and, although his hitting was not up to his standard, fielded' sensationally, saving several games by his spectacular catches. I-le was third in base stealing with I I, and third in run getting with I5. Diemer, another substitute from I9I3, was tried out at center field and soon showed the qualities of a 'Varsity player. I-le was a reliable batter and fielded like a veteran. l-le played short-stop when Bedenlc pitched and here he was at home. Stugart was shifted from catching to right field and it was soon noticed that the change Was for the good. A marked improvement was shown in his batting, he also fielded well. Miller was the chief substitute for the season after Capt. Boyer's accident. 1 ln all, Ursinus had five men batting over 300, which, in part, explains her success. Out of I9 games played, I3 were victories, 5 defeats and a I7-inning tie. Two of the defeats were extra inning games and in only one game was Ursinus beaten by more than 2 runs. After the second game of the season, the team made a wonderful spurt, winning I I games in succession. As a Whole, the team established an enviable record which, heretofore in the history of the college, has not been equaled. The prospects for this year are even brighter than last year. ' Bedenk and Butler have not returned, but with the veterans. Kennedy, Diemer, Stugart, Adams, Mitterling and Johnson as a nucleus, Ursinus should be heard from next spring in tlfte realm of college baseball. g - 1.53 l9l4 Reserve Baseball Schedule and llineup Manager ........... ............. F RANK M. GLENDENNING, 'I5 Caiolain ......... .. ............,........ BERNI-IARDT R. I-IELLER, 'I-4 SCHEDULE U. 0. April 7-Haverford School, away ........,....... .......... 2 8 Aprol l8-Phoenixville High, away ......., ...... .......... l 2 8 April 25--Lebanon High, at home ........... . .......... 5 O May l-Pottstown High, away ............. .......... 6 O May 2-Spring City High, at home ............. .......... 6 Z May 9-Phoenixville High, at home .......... ......... 5 4 May I6-Tolentine Academy, away May ld-Hill School, away ...................... .....,... l l May 22-Pottstown High, at home ......... . .....,.. . May Z3-St. Luke's, at home .................,.. ,.,...... lVlay 30-Bethlehem Prep., away ........,....... ........ . june 6-Girard College, away .......,..,......... ......... GROVE ...........,, SEAMAN ........ SCHAUB ....... L IGHT .............. HELLER ......... RUTLEDGE .. KERR ............... Z1EcI.ER ......... KERSCHNER MYERS ............ GINGRICH ........., KALTREIDER ...... .. STRASBAUGI-I GLENDENNING ..,...... PERSONNEL .Second Base Catcher Third Base .............Short S-top ..Right Field Center Field .....First Base Pitcher .....Left Field Pitcher .............l..eft Field Pitcher Right Field Catcher 2 1 THE RESERVE BASEBALL TEAM 155 IIIIQIEQIGSS 'fitld DBS' mQQl ' Map I-IE third annual inter-class field day meet was held on Patterson Field on Monday afternoon, May l l. The Freshmen Won first place with a to-tal of 57 ily points, the Sophomores second with 36 points, the Juniors third with IZ points, and the Seniors tallied 3 points. The numerals of the Freshman class have been en- graved on the trophy now in the library. The -time in most of the events was good, considering the poor condition of the track and the ,lack of training of the par- ticipants. Appended is a summary of the events: 440-yard Run-Austerherry, ,'l6, first, Hain, '17, sec- ond, Kichline, '16, third. l-ligh Jump-Schaub, 'l 7, first, Kaltreider, '17, second, Clark, '17, third. Q lVlile Run-Yost, 'I7, first, Kerschner, 'l6, second, Thomas, '16, third. ' Tug-of-War-Junio1's, first, Sophomores, second. Broad ,lump--Brown, '17, first, Kichline, 'l6, second, Austerherry, '16, third. ll 156 1914 Shot-Put-Gingrich, 'l6, first, Brown, 'l7, second Schaub, '17, third. IOO-Yard Dash--Schaub, 'l7, first, l-larrity, 'l5, sec ond, Kichline, 'l 6, third. 6 880-Yard Run-Koons, 'l7, first, Yost, 'l7, second l-lain, '17, third. Throw for Distance--Adams, 'l6, first, Kichline, 'l6 second, Glendenning, 'l5, third. Fungo l-litting-Kerr, '17, first, Ancona, '15, second Kaltreider, '17, third. IOO-Yard Hurdles-Schaub, 'l 7, first, Austerherry, 'l 6 second, Clark, 'l7, third. Base Relay-Sophomores. A Two-lVlile Run--Dietz, Sp., first, Koons, 'l7, second, Rumhaugh, ll 4, , third. 7 7 , A WMM Nav! mmf 7 'A W 'Af M ag Q ' wlxxnxvvxxi ' 1 'H ixi- " ' g , A f VW. QTEK v M X I h3 ...w ' fi 3 , r- f ' wif- ' 'fx 3 T- Z Z N , .01 , A 4 WW' 2 . -fs, KW", ,I V T , VW WW W ,M - Xi ,pr X -gl 'MQ Z Q XM XXX " x ' 15, X gif :"f!X 2 W Kuxx ff?--,, .. "hi WI 'H'!l.1f'lff!I ' flx f,, "' XHXX ..., . --S Wu 'ly ,1 My M K 1 ' 1 . uh '-ml., H I7 ' . -fl-, "FU ' 4' I, X 'M X ll: sunny., Em' J, , I .... Q-s,- x :XX fl Hlflj .Tm -1. .'ffj'9h32 1 K K x Q HfM5W:GLQI.I5 , ,l.1.f,, 7727 K X, . x "4 "WJ W X : 6 1 --...L fb -X E: .......-. x 5 - A : - ' Amslla , ' L- F13 Che Football 'Uarsilv of 1914 Coach ...,,.,.....,,,,.,... . .,,,.........................,........ WESLEY R. GERGES, A. B. , Manager ,,,.... ..........., . .RALPH J. HARRITY, 'I 5 Captain ...,. ..........,.....,..............,........., R ALPH IVIITTERLING, 'I5 PERSONNEL OF TEAM AGE WEIGHT HEIGHT YEARS CLARK, 'I 7, Right End ,... ........,....... .....,..,,, 2 I I64 5 ft m GINGRICH, 'I6 Right Tackle .,,..,,., ,,,,,,,,,,, Z 3 I8O 6 ft in IVIINICH, 'I5, Right Guard .......... ........... 2 5 'I68 5 ft. II in KERR, 'I6, Center .................... ........... I 9 I9O 6 ft in ENKE, 'I8, Left Guard .............. ....... . .. 20 I97 '5 ft ln OTT, 'I8, Left Tackle ........,........ .. I7 202 6 ft in BOWMAN, 'I8, Left End ................ ............ 2 I ' 68 5 ft. in KENNEDY, 'I6, Quarterback ........................................... .. 22 43-4 5 ft in SCHAUB, 'I 7, Left I-lalfback ......................................... . 20 ' 75 5 ft in MITTERLING, CCapt.J, 'I5, Right I-Ialfback ,,....... Z4 '54 5 ft in KICI-1L1NE, 'I6, Fullback ....................................... I9 '80 5 ft in LIGHT, 'I 6, Quarterback ........... ........... 2 O A 58 5 ft. IO in. BROWN, 'I 7, Left End .............. ......... . I8 '68 5 ft. IO in. 158 , ' - '57-A ff-Ti?iff'541-",f71-'fil:fi-'f wi?-1 " ..i,1i1Zi1 A '21 J . 1 A 4 :Q 1 iw, , 1- M- ,rr ' X ' M ' , A 6- ,f - ' V' V- A ' -' , . ., ,L 1,, 1.', r. , vb- " J Willis 5 e 5 L a r 7 r 'F THE 1914 FOOTBALL TEAM 159 Sept. Oct. Cot. Oct. Qct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. l9l4 Seasorfs Schedule and Record ' U. Cornell University at Ithaca ...... ........ 0 Lafayette College at Easton ........ ........ 7 Wyoming Seminary at home ..............,.,.... 36 Penn State at State College ..................... 0 Swarthmore College at Swarthmore... 0 Penn. Military College at home ............ 54 Villanova College at home ........................ 0 F. CSI M. College at home ........................... 6 U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis... Z 160 EX-CAPTAIN MITTERLING ' CAPTAIN KENNEDY 161 llrsinus "Jill Star" football team 66 91 Coach .,.,.......,..,.....,....,,,................................ HELEN KILMER Manager ............... GUSTAVUS ADOLPHUS SCHNATZ Left End ............,.. Left Tackle ............. Left Guard ............... Centre ..,......,.......,......... Right Guard ............. Right Tackle ............ Right End ............ Quarterback .............. Left Half ................... Right Half .... Fullback ................. USTELLAU DEITZ PERSONNEL .......-.....M1ss PAUL ...........M1ss HANSON ..........M1ss BRANT Mlss SEIZ ............M1ss RAHN .......Mlss Koi-ILER .........-...Mlss FAUX Miss WIEST ROGERS SUBSTITUTES LIZZIEN DEITZ 162 Mlss F AULKNER SNYDER "MABEL" Yocr-1 football Review ot 1914 Wg J HE Football season of IQI4 was the beginning of a new era. The resignation of the famous Dr. Price, to accept the.pos1t1on of Athletic Director at Trinity College, ended one of the greatest eras of athletic supremacy that Ursinus College has ever enjoyed. In response to Coach Gergesycall for candidates, fourteen men reported. , Of KQISY these eleven remained from the previous season. These men, with the additional material from the Freshman class, formed what seemed to be the perso-nnel of a winning -team. The schedule for I9I4 was the hardest in the history of the college. ln the first game against Cornell, the team madeua creditable showing, having had but three days' practice before the game. At Lafayette, the team made a new record, as this was the only Ursinus team, that ever played Lafayette to a tie. A ' ' However, our visions of a victorious team were shattered after this game. From this time we were followed by a Hjinxng injuries piled up in rapid succession and at no time, during the remainder of the season, was the full strength of the team repre- sented in any game. C i Gingrich, the premier tackle was severely injured, and although he entered several games and played brilliantly, he was handicapped with a badly twisted ankle. The left side of the line was ruined when Carter left school and O'l-loulihan was barred from the team for delinquency in his studies. Kennedy, the dashing quarterback,was kept out of several games because of a dislocated knee. In the face of all these reverses theiteam of l9l4 was one that had the fighting spirit and, throughout the season, had the unity and coherence that made a successful season, although not winning the majority of its games. Kerr, at center, put up a good, consistent game throughout the season. Schaub and Kichline, the invincible pair, were towers of strength on both the offense and defense. Kennedy, although crippled, played a flashy game at quarter, and when not able to play was admirably replaced by the versatile Light, whose ability enabled him to fill any position. Clark, Bowman and Brown were the star ends, Brown also playing tackle. Enke, a new man, proved a find and made a very de- pendable guard. Minich played guard and tackle. and outweighed by every man who opposed him, has the exceptional record of outplaying his opponent in every game. Ctt, Evans, Hartranft and Peterson, although not making regular berths, worked hard and faithfully and deserve special commendation for helping to round out the ,Varsity. V Q The crowning success of the season was the sensational stand against Franklin and Marshall, the game ending in a tie. Mitterling and Minich are the only members who will graduate this year. . With the present material at hand and under the able guidance of Coach Gerges, the prospects for 1915 are exceptianally bright. RALPH MITTERLING, 'l5. ' 163 ' 1914 Reserve Football Ceam WILI., ' 1 8, Quarterback ............,,...,., . 9in. ,Coach ,,.,,,...,,,,,,..,.,.,,,.,,..,,,.,,,,..,,,.,...,..........,..,. PROF. I. M. RAPP, PHD. .Manager ........... ............... I-I AYDEN B. N. PRITCHARD, '16 Captain ...,..... .,,.................,.....,........... J AOOB F. I-IARTRANFT, '15 PERSONNEL OF TEAM AGE WEIGHT HEIGHT YEARS WIEST, '17, Left End .........,..,,,..,,,,....,..,.,,.,,,,.,.,,.,.,,. 25 '30 5 ft. 4 in. Z GREIMAN, '18, Left Tackle ,.,,,,...., ,.,,,,,,, ' 8 ' 65 5 ft. 1 1 in. 1 FISHER, ,18, Left Guard ,.,,,,.,..,,.,....,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A 9 '92 . 10 in. 1 BAHNER. '16, Center ......,...,,..,.,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, 22 '78 . 6in. Z HARTRANFT fCapt.D, '15, Right Guard ...... A9 ' 65 . 1 1 in. 3 PETERSON, '17, Right Tackle ,,,.,..,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,.,. 20 '68 . 1 in. ' LAPE, '18, Right End .,,.,.,,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,, '8 '50 . 8 in. ' 9 7 P. DEITZ, '18, Left Halfback ,.......... I-IAVARD, '18, Right Halfback ............. ......... EVANS, 18, Fullback ............................. ......... SPANNUTI-I, '17, Left Guard .........,...... ......... X1V1TMAN, '18, Right End ....................................... GULICK, '18, Right Tackle .................................... AUSTIERBERRY, '16, Left Halfback ............,...., 164 20 'A 48 . 9 in. A8 ' 74:1 . 10 in. 1 4181 . 6 . 9111. 20 21 22 ' 61' ' ' 22 .36 . 1 . 81n. 5 ft 5 ft 5 ft 6ft 5 ft 55 5 ft ' '50 5 ft. 8 in. 5 ft 5 ft 5 ft 5 ft 5 ft 5 ft. 10in. Z , '48 THE- RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM 165 Review of l9l4 Reserve Foosball Ceam . . O Coach Gerges' call for Football candidates, issued in the early part of September, only seven of last year,s Re- W serve -team presented themselves. Of this number, Brown and Clark succeeded in winning regular berths on the 'Varsity, and Sellers was forced to give up the game early in the season. Thus the nucleus, about which the l9l4 Reserve Football team was to be built, consisted of Bahner CCenterJ, Wiest fEndJ, l-lartranft Cfluardl, and Auster- berry CQuarterbackD. The Freshman class, fortunately, was rich in material, and Evans, l-lavard, Will, Deitz, Fisher, Greiman, lVleegan, Lape and Witman soon succeeded in securing positions on the team. The Reserves were confronted with a very difficult proposition when the season began, for it was necessary for them to whip the 'Varsity, which for the most part consisted of light and inexperienced material, into a condition which would enable them to cope successfully with the hardest schedule that any Ursinus Football team has ever faced. That they performed their task with marked success is evinced by the fact that the 'Varsity held Lafayette to a tie score, a feat never before accomplished by an Ursinus team. The personnel of the Reserve team was made up of hard and persistent workers, and the avidity with which they absorbed the F. 81 M. plays and the skill with which they used them against the 'Varsity, can only be appreciated by those who saw the gallant stand of the Ursinus warriors against the onslaughts of the mighty conquerors of Penn. But three games were played by the Reserves this season, and, considering the fact that we had one of the best Reserve teams that Ursinus has ever had, we would, at first sight, feel inclined to censure those whose du-ty it was to arrange a schedule. However, we must not be too critical, for when we consider that a new coach had but recently assumed control and that the presence of the Reserve team was required each minute, we cannot help bu-t feel that the authorities were justified in pursuing the course which they did. ' Bridgeton High was the first team to face the Reserves, and, playing like a machine, our team managed to emerge from the battle with a 6-6 score. The next game was with an independent team from Spring Ci-ty, and we were defeated Zl-0. During this game, Evans, at Fullback, displayed his real ability as a line-plunger. Time and again he smashed through the heavy Spring City line for five and ten yard gains. The final game of the season, with Royersford, was lost 7-6, and, although defeated, the Reserves deserve much credit for the plucky fight which -they put up against seemingly overwhelming odds. The fortunes of war were with the opposing team, and, despite Ott's brilliant playing at Tackle, Royersford succeeded in winning the game by a narrow margin. - - Taken as a whole. the season can be said to have been a very successful one. Evans and Captain l-lartranft showed 'Var- sity calibre, and, inasmuch as the latter is the only man lost by graduation, the prospects for next season are very bright. 166 , I wus 'Uarsitv Basket Ball Ceam ' Coach ........................... WESLEY R. GERGES, A.B. Manager ............. ............... R AI..PI-I STUGART, 'I 6 ' Captain .,......................... D. STERLING LIGHT, 'I6 PERSONNEL OF TEAM LIGHT, 'I6 ............ ...............,........................................ ......... F 0 rward ADAMS, 'I 6 ....,,..... ,......... F orward KERR, ' 'I 6 ............... ..,.. QC enter I-IAVARD, 'I8 ..........I. ......... C uard SGHAUB, 'I 7 .....,..... ......... .................. ......... C u a rd SUBSTITUTES WILL, 'I 8 GINGRICH, 'I6 ms Seasonfs Schedule and Record U. Jan. 9 Drexel Institute at home .............. ......... 4 Z Jan. 23 Moravian College at home ........................... 32 Jan. 30 Temple University at Philadelphia ...... 22 F eb 4 Perkiomen Seminary at home .................. 43 Feb 6 F. ZS: M. at Lancaster ...................... ........ 3 O Feb I0 Drexel Institute at Philadelphia ...,.,......... 28 Feb I3 P. M. C. at Chester ........,.......,,.......,................ 28 Feb l 7 Moravian College at Bethlehem ............... Z4 Feb Z4 Lebanon College at Annville .,,..,,.,...,,,,.,.., Z4 F eb 27 Wyoming Seminary at home .,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,.,, 43 168 Review of ms Basket Ball Season a it b team representing Drexel Institute in the Thompson Memorial Field Cage on anuary 9 Preliminary practice jj A began when the new floor was completed shortly after the Thanksgiving recess It was necessary to devote most of the time in December -to the rudiments of the game, so that Coach Gerges might secure a good idea of his mate- ' rial. Throughout this month the squad consisted of about thirty men, but with the resumption of practice at the end of the Chris-tmas holidays the 'Varsity squad was reduced to fifteen members. This squad consisted of Adams, Schaub, Kerr, Light, l-lavard, Will, Gingrich. Evans, I-lain, Yost, Rutledge, Clark, Mitterling, Kennedy and l-larrity. ' After selecting the Squad, less than a week remained to whip a team into shape to meet the strong Drexel five. Neverthe- less, the Philadelphia quintet was defeated by a safe margin. Two weeks later Moravian College sent a fast team to College- ville to suffer the fate of the Drexel aggregation. Our first defeat of the season was administered at Philadelphia at the hands of Temple University. Perkiomen Seminary was easily defeated in the field cage as the prelude to a series of reverses. Five consecutive games, played on foreign floors, resulted in four defeats and one victory. Our conquerors were: Franklin and Mar- shall, Drexel Institute, Moravian College and Lebanon Valley Collegeg while Pennsylvania Military College was our victim. The last game of the season resulted in a defeat for Wyoming Seminary in -the field cage. Thus, in ten contests, we were victors five times and tasted defeat equally as often. The team was undefeated on the home floor. Although not an excuse for the defeats, it is significant that all the floors, on which the team was beaten, were considerably smaller or narrower than the field cage court.' . Of the players. Captain Light was the only one to play every minute of the season. Schaub, Kerr and Havard also played very consistently, while Adams. although handicapped on different occasions by a sprained ankle, put up a plucky game. Will substituted frequently enough to win his letter. Referee Brokaw was commended by all the visiting teams for his fairness. Cn the wholeg the first season was successful. and in view of the fact that none of this year's team will be lost through graduation, we may reasonably expect a better team next year. ASKET BALL was inaugurated very auspiciously as a recognized sport at Ursinus when the 'Varsity defeated the 1 5 R t J . 'ifiig - 169 Cennis Hssociation OFFICERS President ....,............. ...................................... R OY L. MINICH, '15 Manager ....,................... ................... E ARL R. YEATTS, 'I6 Vice President ............... ..................... R USSELL C. JOHNSON, 'I 6 TEAM EARL R. YEATTS, 'I 6 PAUL E. ELICKER, 'I4 LLOYD O. Yos'r, 'I 7 NORMAN E. MCCLURE, 'I5 members of tennis Hssociation HENRY K. ANCONA JOHN H. BELTZ FRANKLIN R. BEMISDERFER GLADYS M. BOOREM CHARLES E. BOYER CHARLES F. DEININGER LEROY F. DERR WILLIAM S. DIEMER MABEL J. F AULKNER WILLIAM L. F INK FRANK M. CILENDENNINO WALTER R. GOBRECHT J. SETH GROVE LEO I. HAIN RALPH J. HARRITY . SADIE H. HUNSICKER RUSSELL C. JOHNSON HARRY S. KEHM HAROLD B. KERSCHNER MARION S. KERN RONALD C. KICHLINE BRUCE F. LAMONT NORMAN E. MCCLURE ROBERT G. MILLER ROY L. MINICH RONALD C. MOORE J. STANLEY RICHARDS JOHN O. RIEOEL EVA M. SANDT CLARENCE W. SCHEUREN DEWEES F. SINGLEY ROBERT THENA HAROLD J. WEISS N. KEEN WIEST EARL R. YEATTS MERRILL W. YOST LLOYD 0. YOST h ff K P 'h In ' 'f A Ii . '- I! WY '-,Mi g If f fm I N Q WI f R W K- r. 1 N ' x W My 1 . 5 X x Q Ik. C-N XXX QNX Q. b A EXXXNXRNXX fff.1Qx M- N ' f 'W' fywfm m fl':'M"f W W5f,ff jkf f A L! ff" "N A fiyu A , --. ,,- "!wV'.T X5 fff xvi X '27 yf , 1 27 X I I ',f "' 4 j:ffW.::fl A f V! ff '52 mg? iff", W! W W M Z , X wx: fw X WW X f mM g Q! BGCCGIGIIYQGIQ SQYWCQ Sunday, func 7, l9l4, 8 P. M. INVOCATION I-IYMN : "Come, Thou Almighty King" ..... ........... C . Wesley CONGREGATION SCRIPTURE LESSON PRAYER CHORUS: "Jerusalem, O Turn Thee to the Lord, Thy God" ,,,,,,...........,......,...,.......,............................,,............................. Counod COLLEGE CHo1R SERMON .,,,,,. Q ....,...,......,...... REVEREND FREDERICK LYNCH, D.D., Editor The Christian Work, Secretary-The Church Peace Union, New York ' SOLO: "It is Enough" ............................................................ Mendelssohn MR. J. LEROY RoB1NsoN I-IYMNg "Guide Me, 0 Thou Great Jehovah" ............ Williams CONGREGATION BENEDICTION , 173 QIGSS Dav Exercises Monday, func 8, 1914, 2 P. M. ,PIANO DUET ........................... MISSES WAGNER AND SCHEUREN ADDRESS OF WELCOME ..,,................................ BEN JAMIN H. KELL MIXED QUARTET .--,,,..,,..., MISSES KLEIN AND DETWEILER.' , MESSRS. SMALL AND ROBINSON READING ........,.............. ,........................ M ISS HELEN M. F ERREE CLASS HISTORY ..,.,...... ,,......,..........., P AUL E. ELICKER PIANO SOLO .......,.... ........ M ISS ESTHER M. PETERS PROPHECY ,'-.,... H MISS MIRIAM R. BARNET ULRICH D. RUMBAUGH WARREN J. PETERS GEORGE R. ENSMINGER WILLIAM A. YEAGER M O f MISSES KLEIN, SABOLD, KRAMER IXED CTETTE -'----------'--' 4 AND DETWILERQ MESSRS. MYERS, L SMALL, ROBINSON AND MERTZ PRESENTATIONS .......... A MANTLE ORATION .............,.........,,,,.,,,,,.,..,,.,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,, IVAN N. BOYER CLASS SONG ....................,......... MISS MAY W. PEARSON, PIANIST TREE ORATION ............................................................,,,...... HENRY K. EBY BURIAL OF THE ARGI-IIYES ......... CHARLES A- FISHER BERNI-IARDT R. HELLER 174 . fJlllli0l' ordwfical Contest D Monday Evening, fune 8, 1914 MUSIC: fa, March, "Kaiser Frederick" ,,.,.,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Friedman UDJ Overture, "La Dame Blanche" ..,..,,,,,,. Boieldieu lNVOCATION Q I MUSIC: "Kiss Waltz" ......,,.........,.,.....,,,.,........,,..,,,, Q ,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,.,,,,,,,, Lampe QRATION: "The Significance of the-Middle Class in American ........................ ROY LINDEN MINICH, Blaine, Pa. QRATION : "The Awakening Public Conscience" ............... , JOHN I-IARRITY, Braddock, Pa. MUSIC: Medley, "ReInicks Hits" ............................................. Lclmpe ORATION: "Our Medical Heroes" ...................................,............ A ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,MERRILL WAGNER YOST, Collegeville, Pa. CRATION: "The Bov of Today" ............ Q ...................................... .....,..,-,,CHARLES FREDERICK DEININGER, Newark, N. J. MUSIC: "Sweethearts,' ............................................................... V. Herbert QRATION: "Rejected Stones" ............................................................ ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,DEWEEs FRANKLIN SINGLEY, Oneida, Pa. ORATION: "Letting in the Light" ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , VOGEL, Philadelphia, Pa. ORATION: "A Chapter from the Book of Worldi Peace" LEROY F INK, Pottstown, Pa. MUSIC: fa, "Lucia Donezettin .,....,.,,,.,,..,,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,, Verdi Chl "Il Travatoren .......,., ,,,.,,,,,,,, V erdi AWARDING OF THE MEDALS BENEDICTION Music by Diemer's Band, Pottstown, Pa. PRIZES The Hobson Medal ................................................ DEWEES F. SINGLEY The M eminger Medal ,....,,........ .... , ..................... R ALPH J. I-IARRITY Honorable Mention .,..................................... CHARLES F. DEININGER I J UDGES. J. .AMBLER WILLIAMS, ESQ .............................. . ...... Norristown, Pa. PROF. JOHN D. WARNOCK, PH.D ........................ Pottstown, Pa. THE REV. I-IARRY W. BRIGHT ............... .......... N orristown, Pa. Commencement Exercises func IO, I 91 4 MARCH: "Spirit of Libertyn ....... .......... S ouscz OVERTURE: "Light Cavalry ",,,,, ......... S uppe MEDLEY: "Popular Hits "... ...,.................... ............ S c hulz INTERMEZZO: "Cavalleria Rusticana' ',..... ......... M czscagrzi SELECTION: "Dollar Princess' '....... ..... I -eo Call PRAYER ORATION: "Our Duty Towards Latin America ,'........... ...... . ABRAM HESS VALEDICTORY ORATION : "Present Tendencies in Edu- cation" ......................n.................................. EDNA MARIE WAGNER COMMENCEMENT ORATION ...... THE REVEREND ETHEL- BERT D. WARFIELD, D.D., LL.D., President, La- fayette College, Easton, Pa. CONFERRING OF DEGREES ADDRESS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS ...... BY T1-1E PRESIDENT BENEDICTION e Music furnished by Diemer's Orchestra, Pottstown, Pa. 176 W, 'ww- 5, vw' If L .B0ll0l'dl'V Degrees LL.D. SC.D. LEMUEL WHITAKER, Ph.D. JOSEPH MCFARLAND, M.D. D.D. REV. CHARLES B. ALSPACHV REV. HENRY E. JONES Degrees in Zourse A.M. ERNEST C. WAGNER A.B. MAGNA CUM LAUDE EDNA MARIE WAGNER A.B. CUM LAUDE HELEN MARIE FERREE ELLEN FRANCES HALLMAN ESTHER MARY PETERS CORA HELSEL SIGAFOOS A.B. MIRIAM RUTH BARNET CARL CUSTER BECHTEL ROBERT SIMON BORDNER IVAN NORMA BOYER WALLACE LYSINGER DANEHOWER LEVI YORGEY DAVIDHEISER FLORENCE MAY DESFWILER EMMA KATHRYN EBRIGHT HENRY KEENER EBY PAUL EDGAR ELICKER GEORGE RAMON ENSMINGER CHARLES ADAM FISHER HENRY EDWIN GEBHARD HUBERT SANFORD GLEASON QQYQQS BERNHARDT ROBERT HELLER MAURI'CE ABRAM HESS JOHN NATHANIEL KANTNER BEN JAMIN HARRISON KELL ESTHER ELLA KLEIN GRACE NACE KRAMER WALTER FORCE LONGACRE CHARLES FAHRNEY MCKEE JOHN ERNEST MERTZ JACOB EMORY MYERS MAY WANNER PEARSON WARREN JOHN PETERS AUGUST ANDREW RINGLEBEN EDGAR THOMAS ROBINSON ULRICH DAVID RUMBAUGH MYRA BEAVER SABOLD FLORENCE MAY SCHEUREN ISAAC F. SEIVERLING LARY BAKER SMALL WILLIAM ALLISON YEAGER B.s. RAY SEAMAN Bonors in Special Departments ' CHEMISTRY GEORGE RAMON ENSMINGER LEVI YORGEY DAVIDHEISERJ ENGLISH ELLEN FRANCES HALLMAN HISTORY HELEN MARIE FERREE WALLACE LYSINGER DANEHOWER MATHEMATICS PAUL EDGAR ELICKER PHILOSOPHY JOHN ERNEST MERTZ 5 4 ? WW i 4 , f 9- 1' I , Q X X KN Q 7 1 mm f f Q f Suggestions for a "Greater tlrsinus' WHEREAS, we firmly believe that the college is not conducted on an economic basis, we beg leave -to submit the following articles, which, we think, would be a step toward the realization of a "Greater Ursinusf' Therefore, we rec- ommend: l. That the help in the kitchen be done away with and that the college girls be substituted' in their stead, the girls to be selected from the Freshman and Sophomore classes. 2. That HDutchy', Baden be eliminated from the faculty, thus striking French and German from the curriculum. . 3. That the services of Htludgei' Bordner be dispensed with and that Keen Wies-t be employed to heat the rooms with hot air. - That ul-lenn Ancona be requested to resign his position on the college quartet and that he be replaced by "Assist- ant Engineern Irvin Wood. A That the youth of Ursinus, henceforth, procure -their cakes at Shreiner and Clevian Halls instead of ambling down to Fredais. That the upper-classmen shear the locks of all the F resh- men and that the college authorities deduct twen-ty cents, therefor, from the deposit fee of each and every Freshman. That the sum of two dollars CSZOOD be charged for ex- tended examinations instead of the present charge, which is one dollar C5151 .OUP g said sum -to beused for the purchase of "Silence" signs for the college library. Coasts on our Faculty I-lere's to the men of our Faculty, The men whom we love so dearg And here's to Qld Boots Baden, Who fills all the Freshies with fear. f-lere's to President Cmwake, A man who has plenty of "biz," If a trip to Bermuda he fails to take, l-le'll be laid up with the 'srheumatizf' I-lere's to Pop Kline with a Whort-en his nose A jolly old fellow is hey He needs no one to darn his hose, For Sarah darns them free. l-lere's to Rapp with that cute little grin, Who was known as the college copg For finding air passed through capillary tubes He finally rose to the top. I-lere's to Doc Smith of poetical fame, Who is quite well versed in grammar, I-le likes football and the national game, And is especially fond of the "Dramar." Here's to Prof. Clawson with a look serene Who dopes out the Math with ease. In Math and Physics he's really quite keen, And his pupils keep working like bees. Here's to Doc Beardwood, good-natured and kind, Who is never Without a smile. A fault with him you cannot find, No matter how hard the trial. Here's to Carl Vernon, a philosopher Wise, Who was down with the chicken-pox. Too long in his slumbers, each morning helies, Neglecting his curly red locks. I Here's to George Handy, "Down with the booze, Too much of it's being sold." . Pooh! Pooh! l've forgotten my overshoes, And l've taken a very bad cold. Here's to the bird of the college, You'll find him wherever you go. He hands out biological knowledge, And in Lab you can hear him Crow. Here's to Prof. Hirsch and his history notes, And outside readings galore. He tells of old castles with protecting moats, And the theses Luther nailed to the door Here's to Prof. Yost, the all-around man, He's a faculty member no doubt. He runs the library on a very wise -plan, g And we wouldn't dare leave him out. Qdll YG!! lllldgille? Miss Boorem without Kehm Stugart in his private compartments Wiest without a fishing rod "Doc', Baden without his boots Miss Sandt without her deck of cards "Doc" Kerr without a chew Sands keeping his mouth shut Yoch in a full-dress suit Miss Rahn getting the mumps Miss Wiest without a tongue Light wi-thout a drag Rothermel in a running suit Mitterling teaching a Sunday School class Miss Rhoads in Regalfsl shoes Frederici talking to anyone Shearer with hair on his head l-lartranft with a girl Bemisclerfer as Capt. of 1915 'Varsity Football team Brown singing in a church choir Prof. Kline without his curls ' 182 WI'I01Y WH ox -4. 1 oloeesr G!PoucH -- --L.,!uf 5f'7,l7'hC V BESTGOOSE cmssn-'--- --c.zA. scf41v,4rz. f BIGGESI'Pn'.EfY,m'lc,4ro4'-----G.i"07'HE0'AlEL-A Mosr s-ranfaus ---- ----pgf-1 L,4No,yf X l91c+eEsrcH,4rrEfmox---- -MAE ffoffzffz BEST' .SHVGEIP -A - 5 M -- CIITUSO YOCM Bssr-'Lurfso Pfifofs -- - -. eoors 5405144 x, EN N ',ff,,5 ----- ---f ,4..iln'ocl-fE1,., g'1sc4.esrS,4rcffEL--- -,fora GOBWECHZ :F?5' yv B1 GGES 1' FL! if T- - - EY4-7'4lY6-lil y-5A,v0 Zi I QWGE -E5 !r1osr,PoPuz.,4RFELLOW----c , KOCH. U ' f , xp fra ,Hoc sfofva wlYcEs"-'-- 4535. NULFOROLY X 1 WOULD'BE LADVFussEf? - "1-50 ISMC Hmdfi? K XF., G1fg,q7',E'3T SPo0'7f- - --PL-'IPCNA L IKM4 .3 ' N 57-f?0NGE57'NHlY--P'Tl'7U5.CL5 1415377 . , DAINTIESTNHIDEN-"',EFFlE BPA 4177 5 " ' if FRESI-fE57'Ff7"!55hf!E-A122715 UXIZTZ. Q , v' - w C- T " ' 'f lffflf , M 1:-WLMFIOQZ-i-'filz1.p , Q " ' 2 fiilxi 183 X 3 KS- ss F - XV? i I 'Z' ' '.' "fn ' ' Eff ..-x - if f bi4f"'A'6wjf':,J2 K fx, ij i fx ui-'XX 314 442 X . ,Ii-xl F113 ' 184 1 . llrsimns Swimming School ' Faculty , X BRUCE Fw LAMONT, ......,,.,...,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, f Dandy Diver, CHARLES E- BOYER, B.S. ............,.,..,,.,,,, 4 ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, fBest Strokerj KE-EN DEWUST, AQM ........................................... fAlways lVlovin'j I-E0 I- HAIN, S. T., D. ............... fDirector Thrillin' Swimologyj Profs. Emeritus-"Gone, but not forgotten" "BUTcH" CONDONQ "SHoRTY" CROSSQ "I-IOP" GREGG STUDENTS AND GRADES MADE DURING LAST SPRING TERM MDCK" KERR, A, "The leaning tower" "BR1DGET" BEMISDERFER, B+, "Ze Artisten "SMlLE.Y,' SCI-IAUB, E, "The silent laugh dip" "YIDD1sH" DEININGER fmark withheldl. Must repeat course ' FRENCHYH WEISS, E+, "Originator of the Tripoli stroke" lVlCGrOVERN,, BAHNER, A+, "Sunk by Submarine" GUSH SCHNATZ, A-, "Goosey Gander" BERRYH LEI-IMAN. B-I-, "Docked for repairs" , CAPT." ARIEGEL, X. "Spent too much time at Boyertownn "SPIKE" HARRITY, E+, HO Heck! I can't swim" HSWARTLEYH KOONS, C, "EvanslJurg shifting stroke" HRATI-In GOBRECI-IT, A-l', "Satchel Divern I "OLD" KOCH. D-, "Almost frizn "NEPTUNE,, ROTHERMEL, A, "Swims with Latin horse" 66 C6 GG if 66 - 185 ' Che Zbarge of the 'fire Brigade Half a step, half a step, l-lalf a step forward, Into the den of smoke Dashed OLII' b1'3VC COl'I'l1'3.ClCS. "Forward the Fire Brigadeln. Now for the Hre they made. Into the den of smoke Dashed our brave comrade "Forward.ithe Fire Brigadell' Was our Deiny dismay'd'? Not tho' the comrade knew Thena had blundered. t Deininger made no reply, "Below for a bucket," he cried. And then, swelling with pride, Into the den of smoke Dash-ed our brave comrades. With Apologies to Tennysonj Pitchers to right of them, Tumblers to left of them, Kerschner in front of them Shouted and grumbledg Choked then with smoke and heat, Blistered were Gobyls feet, Strong was the smell of meat, But into the den of smoke Rushed our brave comrades. Then flaslfd a red, hat here, Then flash'd a red hat there, Then appeared a Freshman pair Who made old Deiny swear. Out through the hall they dashed, Then with the water splashed Table and Hoor. Heroically working, lVlinich's mail to save Exhausted, they retreated, But not defeated. 186 Pitchers to right of them, When lo! out from the den of smoke Tumblers to left of them, Came our brave comrades. Kerschner in front of them, - Shouted and grumbledg a ' When can their glory fade? Choked then with smoke and heat, O the Wild charge they made! Back from the smoke they beat All the Hall wonder'd. A hasty retreat, Honour the charge they made! Blistered were Coby's feet, I-lonour the Fire Brigade. g Strong was the smell of meat, Noble, brave comrades. I g , I4 j I Q r-, 1. i :N lx 1 ' Q N t , 4.1 wi - e i' A 1 I I f I 5.2: 'aa 5' am al' an "' +P 187 y Hntesmortem Statement KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS, That we, the 1916 RUBY Staff of Ursinus College, herewith beg leave -to submit our report. Sworn to by the Beard of the Great Prophet, Benjamin Sellers. In witness whereof we have hereunto affixed our seal this first day of April, A. D., One Thousand Nine Hundred and Fifteen. fSealJ EXPENDITURES Set of Circassian Walnut Oflice Furniture ............... 315 540.00 Office boys and stenographers ............................. ........... 2 ,000.00 1 Feather Duster to tickle Chroniclers ................... 1.98 Stationery for Staff ........................................................................ 26.37 Premium on Life Insurance Policy for Editor ............... 178.64 Engravings for Ruby ...............................................,....... 28.99 Printing of Ruby ................................... ............ . . Copy of "Punch" for Art Editors ................ .. Private Secretary for Business Manager ......... ....... To R. Mulford, Esq., for legal advice .... ...... . Nerve Tonic for use of Staff .................. RECEIPTS For advertising .............. ....... ............................... .......... Sale of Books ...........,..................................................... ..... From Organizations, Classes, etc ....................... . ..... ......... . Sale of 1896 Model Typewriter to Yoch ....................... 21.58 .25 344.44 1,540.00 3.10 ??? 35739.27 . 46.31 . 393.65 . 65.00 ??? - Deficit: Unknown fAccount not yet audited i 'L' x? .X . -w K Q, 3 an-A " xii-Q, If Zjbwyxx KI l - N X Q , , 1,51 , 1, ff W2 s JM:-'7 A P"-f-".- 11 N' ' WZINQ '-' if -.1 K W .4--1 'H 411 Ag ' I off 9 ..LgQ...1 "4 Y' "SL"-., X X 9 hm X , ff 4 N KX 5.4, X f Milf SZ x 1 I , ' 1 '4 X Q 1 f 1'7l"'f1l'1ffH'LW5'xm. ' N 'wwf if ' '24 ff K it 'gnhxr 2 Xing ' xX X X ug VOX' Q. 4:u:,xK XNQF XX IM' GI ""4QXQ xnxx I, 3 N.,-x7.f,Tf, i' C+ an Qi-:XE X -walk K- 1- r 1- ix I 9, fy ' L. .. L4 A n ' J ii . ,Q v E 189 Chronicles 1 ' " 3. 6LZ'C7'lf' 4. gil, .Y 5. ARIES 5, 7h . fr. f 'Y' 'llfiili lt :f"mt'fv.f I 8 4 1 150? fy lf!" llh I 1 Zi 1 Ay:,rI',g,.X'ly 9 C ii I0 Lee Thomas entertains the inmates of Derr Hall wi-th a solo, "There is no girl like your old girl." Ensminger falls to the charms of the engaged. Co-eds send orders to Woolworth's for diamonds to try out the charm. Mertz advises Miss Wiest to buy a pair of gumeshoes so she will not take cold. ' Light, in a trance, takes dinner at the wrong table. Bemisderfer, in Chemistry class, defines a spectroscope as "an instrument to look through." Wiedorn, ex-'l4, comes back and is shown some new Freeland Hall tricks by Wiest. Lamont hypnotizes Condon for Woody's benefit. Bart- man and Miss Hyde sign up for the new course in Li- brary HI, taught by Charles Boyer. Woody unwittingly hypnotizes Stugart and seeks refuge in the boiler-house. ' Brown, in French I, translates four thousand, four hun- dred and forty-four 14,4445 as Hquatre, quatre, quatre, quatref' , ll. Hain is officially hazed by Dutch Fisher and his crew. Snow storm. Delegation headed by Cross makes a 1 - ' search for Mitt who is found making a Social Call on l2. Pritchard hands the professor a little pyrotechnical stuff Kitty. in Chemistry l. Cilee Club sings at Narberth. 190 Gregg, ex-,l5, returns and "sees intelligence on the Zwmg physrognomiesf' Mrs. Ermold catches Wiest swearing and threatens to tell his father. Nevin says he is of age and is allowed to swear. Frieda spends twenty golden minutes on the side 'walk vainly trying to induce Lamont to attend church. . Mit-terling tries the new shower baths. Freshmen shine up athletic field. Saint Patrick's Day. Miss Rogers shows staunch al- legiance to the Irish. Coach calls down Shorty Cross whenever speaking to him. Minich says he has to. ' Glee Club goes to Royersford. Light -tries to push Prof. Jolls through the peep-hole in the curtain. A l-lain goes home on account of "sickness," l-less sends two special deliveries and four telegrams to Allentown. Miss Klein is late for dinner. I-lartranft,.not in the best of spirits, explodes upon reaching the kitchen. Smith slumbers peacefully in church. Wa-ter famine. Advice from Olevian-use powder. Doctor Smith catches Light, Gingrich and Mitt shoot- ing crap and reports to Duke Kline. Rothermel and the Dean hold a discussion on card-playing. Prof. Hirsch tells the Sociology class where the largest schooners can be purchased for five cents. Gleason: f'What's the address, did you say?" E Schaub gets his clothes washed. Whitey Price gets peeved on the football field. For further information apply to Mertz. Zwing anniversary. ,Hess shines. Derr shines by re- Hected light. Doctor Beardwood is unnerved by the girls' reception of Miss West, he fears they will kiss him in the excitement. Hess and party visit Valley Forge. Lecture in Bom- berger I-lall. Gingrich's mellow voice annoys Miss Ermold. Kerr is sent as a delegate from Freeland to the con- cert in Derr Hall. l-less bids his guests a sad farewell. Book-room prices rise six per cent. Schnatz cleans house and sells his old clothes cheap. Wiest shows Prof. Hirsch a picture of his best girl. Glee Club at Philadelphia. Kerschner and Messinger start things. - g 'UI " ' ff' f A 'f , V If 'Qi aff ffeygvi ff! i W' L. 7f!'Ldr','l v TAURUS ,. ' I All-fools' Day. Spannuth goes to the Dean's at one A. M. to answer a telephone call. Cy Boyer finds Lary Small soliloquizing over l-lelen's picture. Miss Klein sends Mitt a box of candy. Ursinus, 8g Villanova, 2. Junior Play. Kehm fails to appreciate Miss Boorem's scene with "Aaron, the Freshman from Schwenksvillef' Sellers carries bricks and beer bottles home in his suit- case. ' Princeton, 3g Ursinus, l. Prof. Hirsch, lecturing: "So bad were the conditions in France that Voltaire became red-headed over them." Reserves, 25 Haverford, 8. Easter vacation begins. Express package from New York arrives at Shreiner. Pretty pussy!! Ursinus, 85 Allentown Tri-State, I. Lamont visits Jeffersonville and returns at l :3O A. M. Brown gets a substitute for the janitorship. l-le prefers a musical job-accompanying Miss Kneedler. Ursinus, 93 F. or M., 2. Reserves, I l 5 Phoenixville, 8. Kerr pays a farewell visit to Three Knolls. Yeatts, unable to- stand late hours, falls asleep in church the day after. Cross would go to Mexico if he had less inches to ex- pose to the enemy's fire. Company K, of Free-land Hall is organized. Capt. Lamont and Lieut. Kerr spend a busy day drilling re- cruits. Miss Ermold says Mr. Smith may practice the piano trio with Misses Seiz and Paul at Olevian if they let the door open. HCSS, in debate: 6'We will now go to' Heck for our 99 ' arguments. Smith receives his stolen hat from Glevian by parcels post. ' Schaff Prize Debate. Ursinus, 7g Baltimore City College 4. - Miss Seiz is Worried about the Mexican situation. Sea- men CSeamanD may be needed down there. - Reserves, 5g Lebanon High, O. Mertz goes to a Wedding. He does not take a present as he expects to return the invitation in a short time. Woody sings "VVhen I get homen for the benefit of Shreiner and Qlevian. Wiest exhibits a black eye after some rough-house with Pritchard. Barrel asks: "Ain't l built just like my sister?" Mulford and Schwager have about. Miss Ebright acts as Red Cross nurse. r 29. Ursinus, 43 Fordham, 0. Johnson pitches a no-hit game. Olevian girls gnash their teeth and tear their hair but are not allowed to attend the bonfire. Q ' ' JUNIOR GIRLS 30. Clevian girls treat Mrs. Ermold to a burlesque on the unightie paradei' of the night before. Daddy Hart in- nocently carries an egg in his pocket until things begin to Hhappen. Q .GMA I .9 -' ' ' . G I N7 Y' ' mi Nl . IYMVQ WWW J N, 'I' f 1 we 'I f , f..' ,, WT, A lm QI Q ,umm fyef. Reserves, 6, Pottstown High, 0. Miss Seiz goes home but sails with a Seaman into the Heatsu at the Masonic Hall first. Ursinus, 8g F. 81 M., 3. Reserves, 6g Spring City High, Z. Reds Myers, after pitching -the Scrubs to victory again, goes to Pottstown to celebrate. Weiss tells Yost Ursinus beat F. 8: M. 8 for 3. Lamont goes to Sunday School! Harrity and Deininger play tennis at 5 A. M. Misses Snycler and Hyde arrive on the .scene shortly after 5- strange coincidence. l9l 5 Ruby appears with the Sophomore Class History written by Deininger. Spannuth says he is misquoted. Heller wonders if people know what Miss Hanson's quotation means. Ursinus, llg St. Mary's, 5. Hain informs Dr. Beard- wood that rouge is a black precipitate. Ursinus, 4g Mercersburg, O. Bedenk has his trusty brown shirt washed. Doesn't he look nice? Prof. Hirsch: "What have you learned this year, Mr. Kerr?" Kerr: "Wa'll, I have learned that the people at Ursinus use flowery language." Ursinus, 259 P. M.. C., 0. Reserves, 53 Phoenixville, 4. Sociology class goes on a tour. Hartranft, feeling at home at State Hospital, is persuaded with difficulty to go farther. Rusty Grove hires a team and shows the fellows he is not as slow as they think. Inter-class meet. l9l7 wins out. Hess shows speed. Soph-Fresh Baseball game-Sophs, 45 Freshies, l. Glee Club goes to Phoenixville. The "heavy loversf, including Deininger, seize their opportunity. Auster- berry starts a popularity-voting-contest in Doghouse. Kilmer will have nothing to do with it. To "l-lave a heart Jing," Johnson dreamily replies: "I have two just now." i Rothermel for the fourth time takes Miss Peters, '14 for a Freshman. "Queen" Hartranft overcomes his bashfulness at last and plays tennis with Miss Paul. Ursinus, I 3 Gettysburg, l. -Johnson, '16, pitches a 17- inning game. Yeatts recites brilliantly in Chemistry on the subject of Estfhjers. Ursinus, 5, Swarthmore, 4. Freshman-Junior shine. A complete success, even the chickens enjoyed it. Kersch- ner sells a "perfectly good" alarm clock at the auction at Olevian. Lee Thomas goes to church. So does Riegel, Miss Hibbs is there. "The Spring City Twirlerv pitches a winning game for the Scrubs. Boys celebrate with a portable bonfire. Kerschnefs clock awakens Miss Peters at 3 A. M. No wonder it was a bargain. I Math Groups and Biology Z go picnicking at Valley Forge. The Chem-Bi Group gives a banquet. Ging- rich shines. Historical-Political and English-Historical Groups meet jointly. Reds and Rut, on the outside, amuse them- selves by throwing water and stacking rooms. Prof. Kline spends the afternoon studying the matri- monial vine. j ' 4 1 A N Ursinus, 43 Penn State, 5. Reserves, 6, Pottstown High, 0. I-lirsch hands out little yellow slips to History I students who are to receive the allopa-thic dose of exams. ' Ursinus, 35 Bucknell, I3. Reserves, 55 St. l..uke's, I3. The balmy days are here again. Woody vocalizes and Wiest. appears with a tango tie. URSINUS vs PENN STATE Diemer, in the Astronomy exam, writes about the ir- resistible firresolvablej nebulae. Seniors take Sociology exam while strains of "Sometime we'll understandv come from the English room. Ursinus, Zg Villa Nova, 4, when rain stopped the game at the end of the 7th. Class in Physics 4 is peeved. Peppery Elicker, the class, gets a mark for the second term. President Omwake urges all to put their noses to the grindstone and not 'to forget to turn. Twirler loses control of his arm and throws baseball through the manageris traveling-bag. Senior night in Societies. There are many sad countenances as some of the regulars occupy the back row for the last time. Ursinus, lg Lafayette, 2. Reserves, Ig Bethlehem Prep, 4. Miss Kern finds a Hgoldn medal on canoe Um. Riegel stays away from Sunday School but. to his dis- appointment, finds that Dr. Gmwake was to speak the next Sunday. ' 1 une' cT.9 sv 43? f . if ff f l Q fa. . "H-" W 'f i W V- :-TWIQKI Ef iw ef. - llhffff CANCER Ursinus swimming class takes its final exams. Prof. Lamont passes all except Ziegler who is pronounced a "complete Hunkf' Mitt receives his last box of candy from Miss Klein. - Kerr opens a 'training school for those doomed to the History l exam. - Seniors hang around waiting' for their A.B.'s. Miss Scheuren gives McCarthy swimming lessons. Exams are over. The student body heaves a- sigh of relief. Fisher visits Olevian and leaves his shoes. Two Shakes- perian plays are given on the campus. Ursinus, 83 Rutgers, Z. Reserves, 03 Girard College, l. Student at Girard asks Seaman if he really is a minister. Reception to the Seniors at Olevian. Dr. Lynch speaks in chapel. The alarm clock given to sleepy Ensminger at Class Day Exercises forgets itself andirings before time. ' A Presidents Reception. Those present are not the only ones to enjoy the refreshments. A Vogel is seen pushing a family fruit-basket across the campus. Some sight! The farewells are said. epfem ere' u-JW-1 X 1 A -'a, 1. 1 Bm 3 , :ig r ,wg . g f ,f -"L Enrollment. Miss Miller, greeting Ziegler absent-mind- edly: HI-low are you, Snorter?" To strains of martial music, the students march to the first official shine. F. Bay Stewart delivers the opening address. 0 Freshies are defeated in class rush.. Miss Kneedler says that, while she was going home from Society, the moon Wafyjned and the Brown leaves fell. Thena sings "Absent" at the Y. M. C. A. Reception. Truly, Grace is not here. Nebuchadnezzar Rothermel visits the kitchen twelve times. When asked the reason, he replies: "Sh-h-h! She might hear you." PRESIDENTIS I-Iorvn: ZI Brown shows his fondness for animals by taking a little pup and -two dozen fleas to bed with him. Archibald Knauer sends home for his golf-sticks so that he may play on Sunshine Field. Ursinus, Og Cornell, 28. The Dean, in Latin 3 class, says that it is impossible to keep a secret from one's wife. Can anyone figure out how he knows? E Prof. Baden's straw lid disappears in a miraculous way. Well, Doc,'it's hard luck, but straw hat season closed September I5. ' Prof. Baden buys a new felt hat. A new genius is dis- covered in Psychology class., Wiest, with appropriate gestures, says: "The mind is in the head and the soul is down here." Kilmer, after viewing a picture of Venus De Milo for a considerable length of time, says: "That's all right." No chronicles, don't search, Everybody's been to church. Sophs raise a disturbance in Freeland Hall. The Dean arrives on the scene and almost tears Riegel's sweater, while trying to locate the House Committee. Bud Wilhelm displays his courtesy by treating ten girls to ice-cream at the bakery. Wiest, in English Bible 2 class. says that Tarsus was noted for raising goats and goats' hair. Cl7Ober'f4 l 'N E ., e lse J B Ji? " '7 - Ie' .if f pl WI I.: WU 0216. F Xu, 'I 'fi -:N . XX ' SCORP10 1 'I Kerr informs Prof. Wailes that the Hanging Gardens are located at Ephesus. ake Hartranft and Miss Nyce take a course in the library Be careful ake' Ursinus 7 Lafayette 7 Reserves 7 Bridgeton High 7 The teams are welcomed home with a bonfire and a Nightie parade Guy Koons makes a social call at Evansburg Miss Paul, returning from Smith College, falls into the same old Rut. Prof. Yost entertains the Seniors. Wilhelm asks Miss Wiest to accompany him to the 'Varsity smoker. ' ln Biology laboratory, someone makes the statement that Richards is a "cute little fellow." Miss Reifsneider absent-mindedly remarks: "Thank you." Schnatz, in English Bible-2, tells Wailes that Paul was blind until he received his sight. Miss Hanson and her staff of fashionable dress-makers prepare an outfit for "Beans," the mascot. Ursinus, 36, Wyom'ing Seminary, 0. Miss Kneedler, cuddling the pup, Beans, calls him a darling. Doc. Kerr, overhearing her, sings out: "Say, Brown, how would you like to be that thar pup?" Wintyan and Koons show speed. and time in the try-outs along the -Evansburg Road. -95 Evans lectures in the chapel Richards shines with Miss Relfsnelder who later says that she was very much enrapt The Freeland Hall inmates give a weary Wlllle a bath and make him dance the turkey trot Wfhe old man gave them the chase . , , 12. . 2 J . l s 9 9 H . , 2 , . , in ' 'V , l3. . - as . - 99 1. 199 ' The ,Hmisplaced eyebrow club" is organized in Derr Hall. Schellhase receives the honor of being made presi- dent. ' Diemer receives a ladies' fashion sheet by mail. Dr. Smith in Anglo-Saxon class: "Please give me an example of inverted order." Miss Paul: "l..ovest thou me?" And Dr. Smith turned two shades redder. Ursinus, Og State College, 30. The old order changethl Koons goes to Trappe instead of Evansburg. Bemisderfer and Boyer have a discussion as to which of the two is to talse Miss Rosen to the next shine. No conclusion is reached. Jake l-lartranft is rather grouchv, owing to the fact that a Boilfej is developing onhis heart. ' Mitterling diagnoses his case to Miss Kohler. l-larrity, Bell and Yingst are conspicuous at the temper- ance lecture as model specimens of "American Man- hood." Weiss reading in Latin: "Alasl how subtile the love of Woman." 24. Ursinus, 03 Swarthmore, 7. l-lavard, being unable to 25. 26. 27. endure the strain any longer, decides to take a trip to Lebanon to revive his ambitions. Va- ' ,-, CHEM-BI GROUP Derr and Boyer spend the afternoon preparing a thesis on "The Pleasures and Benefits of Smokingu for Miss Kern. Yochis bed breaks while he is sleeping and, as a result, he falls to the floor. Members of Economics class, working on their term papers, apply for the college push-cart to transport their pocket editions of reference books. Q Kerschner takes his pony to Greek class in mistake for his grammar. Q Beltz eats two pieces of chocolate "soap-fudge" and spits soap-bubbles during the remainder of the day. Johnson and Myra take a short moonlight stroll after society. . Ursinus, 54, P. M. C., 0. Bowman loses his Chris- tianity when he misses a forward pass in front of the grandstand. l OV'CYl1lJ6,'K"fW . A x' .zfgjs H 57-522, 2. , - 5 fu' 6' If as- I ., X X ' A Z 5' 1 ,' 'A iq , N 0 ' K ,D I . fgfifffi 'fl 'I ll 'V w i 'N' lt "fit, T 'I 'f 4' . ' l A ff I NT i l 7,7'27M, U r ia 'f ll? r S - , VU, f ll: ml U x . I 5 l-larrity is promoted from theichoir to 'an usher in church. Frederici visits "Aunt Harriet." l Deininger, wishing to have his picture taken, removes the eye-brow, which has slipped down to his upper lip. l-l. Gulick tells l-landy that Jacob, after his name was changed, was called Isaac. . ' Dr. Tower, in Psychology class: "People are some- times affected by auditory fatigue." Thena: "Yes, I have auditory L-fa-tigue now from listening to you." Knauer begins his laborious task of picking stones for five hours. The following notice appears upon Rothermel's door: HClosed. Wife died. Any girl, wishing to fill her place, should see me at once. fSignecD "Ain't.', ' Ursinus, Og Villanova, Richards, bidding Miss Reif- sneider farewell, casts a loving smile at Miss Rosen. Peterson writes one of his daily twenty-page letters. Frederici writes home to ask his mamma whether he may have his picture taken for the Ruby. Wit Beltz and Bob Miller go to "God's Country" to hunt for rabbits. Success crowns their efforts. F. gl M. Smoker. "Pep" is poured into the boys while smoke pours out of them., Sellers -tries to persuade Yeatts that shoe leather is seasoned with cinnamon bark. Koons sings his favorite song, "Rebecca of Sunny Brook Farmf, Ursinus, 6g F. 8: M., 6. Freshman caps appear on the campus. The elements weep for F. 81 M. Doctor Delk delivers a sermon on "l..ove." Miss Snyder says she feels sorry so few of the students were present. Miss Shaner, in Psychology class, draws a sketch of Smitty, taking his daily snooze. Wiest makes the final proposal to Miss Hanson and tells her he will go half way. Adela hesita-tes. "She who hesitates is lost." "Do you know the latest song, Mr. Schaub?', UNO." "Kiss Me and I'll Tell You," said Mabel. She barely escaped. Glendenning takes the Y. M. C. A. delegates and Koch to Lancaster. Qrsinus, 25 Navy, 33. Schellhase loses himself in Lancaster. , Frederici says he never goes to rNorristown for girlsg so he must go Fur-man. g Kaiser Wilhelm sits in some water on his chair and exclaims: "Ouch!" . - 1 .1 ...Inf . , . ll- M lv' - . --:fn , . i . :ungiff'ai.A.4::5,i ' FRIENDS 23. l-lirsch, in Economics class: "Does war have utility?" Johnson: "Yes, it keeps down the population." Tower makes the statement in Ethics class that every minister should be married. Rothermel' sits up and takes special notice. Thanksgiving recess begins. Students leave by the thou- sandsg some frowning, others smiling. Recess ends. Doc. Qmwake gives Bemisderfer some fatherly advice, telling him that his parents expect bet- ter work from him. ZCBYH Eff' CAPRICORNUS ' X E 9 ' Q7 " I 1 In 'Li C' . 3 4 4 . I ,V If-lallwffff, I l 0"'l llfllll If" 1 w :D . nn I ""+, Jill: I I N "a.,,.--. f f W W MEX W ff! 3532 . 1 agar' .W 7 f 4 2 1 l if I ip 7 Lg jygffl ' I. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6 7 8 9 IO Deininger returns from Newark and hangs a new pic- ture on the wall of his room. A In Schaff play rehearsal, Beltz tells Miss Seiz that he has done so much kissing that his lipsare cracked. Fresh-Soph football game. Sophs win by the score of Z6-0. Nevin wins his laurels in spite of a smashed nose. Freshies are sore and buy souraballs. Take notice! .lake Clark gets a girl at Pottstown. The reason must be sought in the fact that Cutie Richards was with him. Sellers, ignorant of the fact, carries a deck of cards to Sunday School in his overcoat pocket. Girls assert their authority by holding a Mass Meeting. The' speech of "Madame President" is wildly applauded. Jake I-lartranft spits tobacco juice on Riegel's head as he ascends Doghouse steps. Dr. F ess lectures in the chapel. Glen, believing that variety is the spice of life, shows his affection for the Shoemaker. Stugart, in Bible II class: "Paul wrote the Epistle to the Corinthians because there was a woman there." Miss Faulkner asks Mr. enton for a pair of "under- shoes." Wiest goes fishing and ge-ts so excited over his successf U that he allows fish, hook, rod and all to fall into the creek. S. Miller peruses the article, in the Reformed Church Messenger, entitled, "Wealthy women who desire husbands." Students attend movies in Bomberger. lst reel, cement, Znd reel, cemen-tg 3rd reel, cement. Miss l-lyde refuses her 49th invitation to Schaff Anni- versary. "There's no boy like the old boy." Hoover, in his absent-mindedness, caused by thoughts of Miss Miller, salts his cocoa. Freshies hold their banquet. Inmates of East Wing celebrate Christmas. Yoch gives one of-his famous patriotic speeches. Schaff Anniversary. Every one enjoys "The Lady of Lyons" except Kehm. Why? Enke Hgoosess' Prof. Rapp in mistake for Brown. Yeatts lingers a half hour after the Xmas entertainment at the church to accompany Miss Johnson home, only to find that Merrill Yost has "beat him to it." Miss Miller describes a "cock tail" coat. 22. Xmas recess beginsg Stugart remains at school to care for Mrs. Ermoldls cats and write a term paper. r Y-'Y'-f - . . QYIUCLFHJV Y I Q07 R26 E ' ti , :fl UA if R I 2 x! US , fm 1 QT: . L in Xmas recess ends. Ye Hebrew Culture Clubs are re- quested to dissolve. ' Coach Gerges, in mass meeting, says he has three girls and wants another. Miss Paul asks if volunteers are wanted. I'Stella', trips over a piece of butter in the dining room and causes a decrease in culinary utensils. HTaters" Smith explains that his sore arm is the result of having attended a dance Christmas week. Ask Miss Shaner for particulars concerning the dance. Ursinus looms up in the realm of Basket Ball. Drexel is defeated by the score of 42-25. - ' St. Luke,s Glee Club gives a concert in Bomberger. Bartman and Clamer act as chief mourners. Thenais room in a blaze. Deiny loses his Christianity because of the excitement, and Minich loses his love letters. Extended exams. for Math. II furnish the' wherewithal to buy "Silence, signs for the library. I Doc Kerr, endeavoring to illustra-te Billy Sunday's ges- tures, smashes a lamp shade. Adams says he favors Johnnie Bull, but, from all ap- 99 pearances, he is also a supporter of HHOCI1 der Keyser- Singing-. contest between the Agony Quartets of East Wing and Freeland I-lall. Yoch and Pest carry away the 'individual honors. ' 1 Y. M. C. A. reception for football players. "Mike" Dorizas, champion wrestleriof Penn., speaks. Miss Wies-t, at the dinner table, unconsciously discloses the secret of her engagement. Smitty informs Johnson that Bowman has 'sconclusion of the brain." ' Grove, in German class, gives the principal parts of the Verb 'Ito break to piecesv as follows: "smash, smashte gesmashtf' Q ' Gobrecht, after Psychology exam.: '6My brain is weary, I fain would rest." Pritchard starts to raise a "hair-lip." 'Ursinus, 32g Mloravian College, 28. Havard tears him- self away too late and misses the last car from Norris- town. A I I I Q I l I i 2 I I I I i I I 1 I I I 4 1 I I I I Peterson is again visible. Shaving ceremonies are held according to the contract at 4 A. M. Miss .Borneman requests, Miss Roth to awaken her if the cats serenacle' so that she too may enjoy the concert. Kochel informs Prof. Crow in Biology I exam., that a skele-ton is a man that has his insides out and his outsides off. Queen I-lartranft smokes part of a gum-shoe, which Beltz mixes with his tobacco. Day of Prayer. Everybody prays for Prof. Baden. The faculty, after due deliberation, decide to send a few students home and thus make an example of them for the remainder of the student body. The choir begins the second term aright by singing the very appropriate hymn, "Come, Ye Disconsolatef' Carter takes Miss Johnson to the Carrick. Where was Yeatts? Schnatz and Miss Hyde are conspicuous in the small audience at Messinger's Church. 3 I' U. O.. P3 4 I D Piflil-,i D CE I W X . Xt 'I Kfl 'I'-' . ' W' Reiff, to Prof. Baden: "lt is a shame that men like Lincoln were shot and you are permitted to live." Suffragette lecture in the chapel. Mysterious card ap- pears on Miss Wiest's door: "Why is John Ernest?". the season's best seller, edited by Emily E. Wiest. Glee Club leaves for Tamaqua, a land abounding in beer and ,black diamonds. Ursinus, 43g Perkiomen Seminary, 24. John Riegel again betakes himself to the Qlevian Rfb, oads. Be- hold, the 58th variety appeareth! l-lirsch, in Sociology class: "When does a woman be- come an old maid?', Hartranft: "Whenever she be- comes crabbedf' Ursinus, 30g F. 81 lVl., 45. "Boots" Baden seeks a watery grave. Sellers comes to the rescue. The Dean smiles. A local quartet and -the Ulevian quartet have a party at Slatington. l-loover entertains by singing, "The Miller of the Dee." 1 Cobrecht drags his satchel back and forth over the campus with much Weariness. Sermon by Dr. Watchhorn. Rev. Cadillac visits Schnatz and removes from his room all cards, cigarettes, etc. Schnatz says he is 25 cents nearer poverty because of his ecclesiastical visitor. C Founder's Day. Dr. White gives a pleasing toast on the advantages of a co-educational college. Kerr pro- nounces the decorations in the chapel as Hvery pulchritudinousf' The Dean, seeing a pane of glass in chapel, remarks: "Well, I see the chapel-cutters have been busy again." Ursinus, 28, P. M. C., 20. Valentine Fete. Kichline combs his hair five times, shaves -three times, ties his tie seven times and then departs to Bomberger, where he meets his Faux. I Day of Hearts. Miss Furman Hips the coin to find out Whose Valentine she would like to be. Prof. Tower is quarantined in his home on account of the chicken-pox. Kerschner returns to school with glowing accoun-ts of the pretty nurses who figured in his hospital experiences. Prof. Clawson, in Math., ll: "Now I'll give you some of these damfnj problems for tomorrow." Glee Club sings at Boyertown. Miss-Rogers sings one of her beautiful solos at the chapel service. I I 1-4 .,' Kohler translates "E Plurihus Unumn thus: "ln C1 we trust." .73 XX , rw., A 4 ' K' , , flfffz 1 ,ggiaaifiggiafwia NX "' ..-fv 'fff-fra--f lr- iniflieeizssf fa! f 1. f'f' nf! 1, f i itat-.wi-1 fkagsxxyg ,af I , 5? ' .f,',,f , ,4 -Q, " f " ' . W 511 fr ff "ffm Flaw if 'VJ Om ur ,X Xfi v-- fi Af V , Env. - .Q 'I' Qgzffffj Q l1'gQlii',!3.,2lQQ fi ,f . ,1'frffifirififfigeieififzfifta 2 . s" Nr s fs, :bi f I' 1.3351 f ft' ef-. ' ff ,- . r at X .sz f i -1- f 1 ,-4'-QQVV - l t NYM new 5-e 4 3 I ...W 1,2 . f fi Will gl .. .. biilikly Y , " 4 1 --ji. iff?" gf, 'V5 . iv' n' rv' iid i" s if t c 1 ' -'s ' Q .. 1fsf'-2f.f1'e:f-:E-': f "11:H"' .. 55. ..f.-. J AV-YA X .fl V33-FM. A' - ' F Q ..:,.., .. . O, F-i.:-3-Y-,.. A, N.. A ,A,,,--- -I -"'r:.L,---L+ 19 V L51 .. ..g.. V P A 5. ' 'aL2q,.gL , -I' :,-.-1- s ,Y C.. ,..-.. -1- --- 1 Y xg -"' Kg, , . 'img M YK Y Jw Y M, 5 N luis: Y' -I f-, U ,. Qvufgjg V4,.-- ' ,f f' K' A' - .Ulf -2 "i I 9 ?,:T'i':'5 .f fi-f 4,,:,.,3,,,1: 9 ,446 v Q' - . f..:i.Q.: Shagari' glcclpsffl ai' Olfzvilara O "1 Prof. Baden, in French I: "Young ladies, what is the meaning of the word 'jupon,?" Fisher: "Petticoat" Miss Wiest, in Christian Endeavor Meeting, requests that two verses of No. IO he sung. No. I0 is entitled, "Love Keeps Me Singing." Now we know why Miss Wiest is such a good singer. Frederici gets one of his wisdom -teeth. Cheer up, boys, there is yet hope for him. Miss l-lyde hecomes alarmed when the "hat" falls at her feet in the chapel. The Dean makes his annual speech about the Hfootprints in the campus at this season of the year." Miss Kern has a novel invention paten-ted to show the correct relation hetween a handkerchief and a speaking tuhe. Dr. Beardwood: "How may carbon dioxide he made?" Miss Miller: "By expanding the chest." Ursinus, 435 Wyoming Seminary, 30. The preliminary to the Intercollegiate Qratorical Contest is held. Dein- inger pleads the cause of the Jew. Thank the gods, the strife is ended. FOREWORD To everyone who is interested in the future success of this publication We submit these ad- vertisements. By the liberality of these business men the printing of this book is made possible. Urdinary business courtesy demands that we express our appreciation of their kindness by our patronage. Keep this RUBY in a con- venient place, refer to the following pages often and buy from these merchants. t THE MANAGERS I J J . fl. QW- , ,Q f N X X NN 'Q' 'H' x x I J ffx x '1 ff . ,Q-1 xv, ' f ' XI xxx ,QM fax ,X fx Q' f Kx iq- f?- -zw. K fx -QI-Y f,x s -f' f I 4 43 ,- 41 w. fm A ' X x f ' x 'Qi 5:5- My M202 E17 OUR . 5 9 W E. T I-I E I-IAM I LT O N NORRISTOWN, PENNA. "Between Town and Countryn Open aII Year :-: Finest Apartment-Hotel near Phila- delphia :-: All moderncon- Veniences I-I Rates moderate. BANQUETS LuNcHEoNs SPECIAL DINNERS also Strath Haven Inn, Swarthmore, Pa. L , ., M 4, - 1 Eiif- '-ff -.pzznazzng 55:1 . gi- --::E's :gif 15:-.. h:-,- :ke .Lf .:.g,.. ES, - -:..,4 . Wfsrzms il NW .. ., fiifmlrfonnt 5'l9!ARY , 'S'- Eiiflggx " f I mum em: -:: -" ff, . af - . ,- ii ' ., ,, wflins IE 0 .1 I 'ffgniw I 5g411335""' 2'- fi -I ii "' as 2 N2',,'w . A 1 ll 'Wmggmnc -'-' s., .- gum . . .2 A .U ,--: -1 is seg- 7 waz.- ' Znmusgs F air, 3 -'lil-ws: -'Ir' I-'N'-i 1:1 1 e 5. s auf Fgllqmj' - . L ,fe '"'IIlIlIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' 2 ' Q ,, 1-. , f" A'f ---- ., if 'Q o ' ,hf..lvL.- . , -gi ' ' I "Here is the Answerf' in Webster's New International Every day in your talk-and reading, at home, on the street car, in the oiiice, shop and school you likely question the meaning of some new Word. This New Creation answers all kinds of questions with final authority. More than 400,000 Words. 6000 Illustrations. 2700 Pages. Cost S400,000. New Divided Page. India-Paper Edition: On thin, opaque, strong, imported India paper. One half the thickness and weight of the Regular Edition. Regular Edition: On strong book paper. Weight ' m"5-- Z ... ,. 'f . '1 .is,"iiZm"1 - xii i: .. i t Q ui E mai: " " 1 f ?'.i3,6732? ' ' -f. : ' '5 -' "" 544 "-" I - 1 5 1311: ' T' 2 fx 995' tv : ns: 75 .san 2 g - -1 is : -s ..,v:!i' . eugfx r a: .-,g - ' fe? - .,, ,, nn.. we I .-,. . I sf.,- 1. v ,.- Y-H 5 " : : li, 5, -.MM ao. yggi- it-,gd ik iET if L 1- j f 'WY EE! -s . W i 31 -V A -in H , ,,,, -:n:73.f5.-,:-,.,-f,.--:.-. -,-f.--11,11-if--:Q-2-' 'll 1494 lbs. Size 1255 x 994 X 5 inches. WRITE for specimen pages of both Editions. G. 8: C. MERRIAM COMPANY, Springfield, Mass. -I:HIllHIHHIHHulmuumlIHHIIIllHIHIIHHHHHIHHHHHHH1HHIHHHIHHlullHIIIHHIHHHIHHHIHHHIHHHulHHHIHHHIHI:HIHHHumHHIHHllH1HHIlIHmmIIIHHHHlllluuumnnumn WHEN IN Town, PATRONIZE GEORGE'S RESTAURANT I Where you get what you want and like what you get. 86 East Main St., near DeKalb NORRISTOWN. PA HOTEL ONTGO ERY OLIVER K. BEAN, Proprietor NORRISTOWN, PA- 4 ,-5...--. - III F FRANK M. DEDAKER, M. D. coLLEc.Ev1LLE, PENNA. OFFICE HOURS: Until I0 A. M., I:30 to 2:30 and 6 to 8 P. M. BOTH PHONES S. B. I-IORNING, lVl. D. Practicing Physician Established Nineteen-Fourteen HDUTCI-lY" BADEN vwholesale ancl Retail Dealer in D-is, Efs ancl E-'s Satisfaction guaranteecl. Also an old pair of boots for sale Office Hours: Until 9 A. M. Telephone in Office ofa H 800 A M H P M 2 to 2:30 and 7 to 7:30 P. M. COLLEGEVILLE, PA. ce ours' ' ' ' 'O ' ' xWllL ll!DLIH1'l wlwnvm vnlvnvnvf l,ll,lMjl1IPMU1!1 vin PILWAQZIIWIIUVA www: W Druggist ' s Q S. C .: OB PRIN I ING 1 v g llmhlli lltllllmlthll lmlnhllmlllj l5KiUfNlfMlahlfflllfNlal all fllHllWiUKilWil7fNWN g Of the best class. Our work will please you. T1-113 PoTTsToWN NEWS POTTSTOWN, PA. CORN REMEDY, A Specialty COLLEGEVILLE PENNA. DR. S. D. CORNISH, Dentist Crown ancl Bridge Work a Specialty PHONES: Bell 27.3, Keystone 3l COLLEGEVILLE, PA. VICTOR HERBERT says-- W. H. GARISTOCKVS SONS . y COLLEGEVILLE, ..... PA ' A ' if 4 1 ' , A WEAVER T' ni R Xi i George F. Clamer W ,y PIANO time t ' f - g HARDWARE, LVIIEEQSUPPLIESW1 PLUMBINQ has such fine tonal qualities as are seldom found in Pianos made to-dayln It is the modern leader among the artistic Pianos. it is an expensive Piano but not extravagant in price, when quality is considered. The purchase of a Weaver Piano means musical satisfaction in your home for a lifetime. It is used and indorsed by many of the World's leading IHUSICIHHS . ' Weaver Qrgan and Piano Company MANUFACTURERS i York, Pa. Collegeville, Pa. F. W. SCHEURENS SI-IAVING PARLOR Second Door Above Railroad Fine Grades of TOBACCO Always Ori Hand COLLEGEVILLE, PA. A. C. LUDWIG, Grocer Agent for Leichthammefs Bread UNITED PHONE. COLLEGEVILLE, PA. V l W. P. FENTCDN DEALER IN Dry Goods, Groceries Shoes, I-Iardware, Drugs and Choice Confectionery I COLLEGEVILLE, - - PENNSYLVANIA Good Things to Eat. The QuaIity Store. The QuiIIman Grocery Co. Main and DeKalb Streets Norristown, Pa. DELIVERY IN COLLEGEVILLE MONDAYS AND WEDNESDAYS. CI-IAS. I-I. KUI-INT BREAD, CAKE and PIE BAKERY welfiiifili Siflved Ice Cream, Confectionery, Cigars and Tobacco United Phone CoIIegeviIIe, Pa. CoIIegeViIIe NationaI Bank A. D. FETTEROLF M. B. LINDERMAN WM. D. RENNINGER President Vice-President Cashier CapitaI ---- 550,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits 533,000 Three Per Cent. Interest Paid on Savings Accounts Henry W. Kratz, Pres. A. D. Fetterolf, Secy. D. I'I. Rudy, Treas. Perkiornen VaIIey Mutual I: ire I Insurance Company ' OF IVIONTGGIVIERY COUNTY Incorporated May I3, l87I Insures Against I: ire, Storm and Tornado Insurance in Force, FBI 3,900,000 Qfficez CoIIegeviIIe, Pa. VI ' p HOTEL ALLEN American Plan I Restaurant A La Carte V SCHWARTZ or MASTERS, Center Square, Allentown, Pa INTER-BOROUGH PRESS PRINTING OF ALL KINDS Home Paper of Spring City and Royersford, Pa. I F. I... MOSER, Prop. Table' D'I-Iote Lunch and Dinner A La Carte Service all Day "ON THE SQUARE," IN EASTON, PA. I-IOTEL HUNTINGTON, European Plan I-lot and Cold Running Water in all Rooms JOHN B. RENWICK, Proprietor IVIERCI-IANTS HOTEL POTTSTOWN, PA. Rooms En Suite with Bath. Cuisine and Service Unexcelled Al P ' C ' dl C . . Nassau 122, liiiiifitgigfi, N. J. 82-84 iflilgfaguai, igfinffiiiii N. 1. Recognized as the Leading I-Iotel of Pottstown ' PUBLIC SALE NON-LEAKA ' cS- g j' WUVL. Of Office Furniture, Equipment and Complete I ASK YOUR DEALER FOR SALE AT ALL COLLEGE BOOKSTORES AND DEALERS Descriptive circulars and price list mailed on request Every Moore Non-Leakablc Founlain Pen carries wilfz il flue mos! unconalzhonal guaranlee. American Fountain Pen Co., Adams, Cushing 8 Foster llffanufaclurers Sellifl ABCD'-' , 168 Devonshire Street, . . Boston. M853- Set of Implements, belonging to Yeatts, Smith 8: Sellers Co., Incorporated. ' l9I6 Ruby Managers I I Also several Shovels in first-class condition R. TI'-IENA, Clerk "Doc" KILIVIER, Auctioneer DATE OP SALE IVIAY I, I9l6 V UR INUS COLLEGE Z4 Miles from Philadelphia COLLEGEVILLE, PA. V.-R ROUP system of instruction. University- ii? traned faculty. High standards of schol- arship. Strong Christian influences. Athletics encouraged, but controlled. No fra- ternities or exclusive clubs. Active literary societies. Refining social environment. I ifty lc-ur acres of grounds, frcntlrg one-fifth of a mile on Vlain Street. Administration building, six residential halls, new field house and athletic cage. New domestic equipment, absolutely sanitary and fire-proof. Three new dining rooms and kitchen with modern equipment. lawn hundred and ninety dollars per year payable in four installments. Catalogue on application. GEORGE LESLIE OMWAKE, President W l in 4l!!5EgE!!Esiiihi Ei ii - 'VL-Qytff QQQA. H . QS, f sy 4. s t wk.-17 fi'7?i.f-- V E iii ii si, .1 In N. .mtg 3.. . .mi . - . Q - - .., -:iw -- , . 1. A - ' ' " " 'i.NQV. 55 i Q . . , .4 hyp, gig. t ,Q YOUTH! '1VQen'srRe5iiii're'ments5 in Clofhifiif' andngaiwear suiiniied 'f if f i.ii, iiiiii A fl 'L I. J AQQB.Q,R.EEDif,5 -SONS . , ,i.. 44 ,A 11424115126 Ghestpiut St. 'I q A , . . r nigpci . . . , , ' 'ik 'ffiiiil' ' ' . ,., .H 5. . A j ijlfpilggelpnljilat it . - A ,f.i,, 'i It . . ,'s. 311121 -.L Y7III P. C. POLEY Butcher and Dealer in I Fresh Beef, Veal ancl Lamb, Smolcecl IVleats ancl Pork in Season LIIVIERICK, PA. Young lVlen's :':-L gf: Q I FE1Sl'11OI1HlDlC XX . Kkxlex -. ,II ' W Q' Xu k"'n ax I x 'nl K N 'f ' P X , 46 K f C A c 95 -' .. .f:'?l5Pf:wz.x 4 x I El' - .1 ,. se ' Footwear. . .. IS ALWAYS FoUND AT g H. L.Nyce,s Shoe Shop MAIN STREET ' NORRISTOWN, PA. Endorsed by the Smokers from Coast to Coast SICI-IT DRAFT Five Cent Cigar Five Cent Cigar LANCASTER PAINT AND GLASS CO. MANUFACTURERS OF PAINTS and dealers in Oils, Varnishes, Glass ancl Brushes, Cement and Plaster Office, Store and Factory 235 North Prince Street ' Lancaster, Pa. I-IALLIVlAN'S , 408 West Main Street NORRISTOWN, PA. Printing ancl Stationery HOME-MADE CANDY---CALLING CARDS---ENGRAVED or PRINTED 50 nicely printed name cards for 25 cents. A. O. GGBRECHT HANOVER, PA. Contracfting House Painter A Dealer ln Palnts, OllS, Varnishes A BIGELOW VARNISI-IES A SPECIALTY Day Phone, Bell l l70 Night Phone, Bell 7l6-D Boyer Arcade Residence 1213 West Main St. E. A. Krusen, M. D. CoEEEgl5vlll.LE l HOURS: 8 o 9 OFFICE 'to BOYER ARCADE SUNDAAFS, 1 to 2 ONLY NORRISTOWN, PA H Edward Anderson t S B LATSHAW D J INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE Everythmg ln Hardware Tools M111 Supplles ,House Furnlsh mgs Automololle TIYCS and ACCCSSOYICS The Benjamm Hardware Co 205 Brldge Street 2 3 7 t 8 - fSuccessor o . . , ec'd. . , , 2 . RoYERsFoRD, PENNA. Keystone and Bell Phones PHQENIXVILLE, PA, X Co-Educ: ation "" YUU' a1'f?:i'D W 1, ' D. 25.11 f l33iYiaind de al f1.50aei:'25:,i.,s Self-Filling Types fl Everywhere Y H CUTIE. HQOVER 0 9 e n PROPRIETOR OF L' Wam an C""'P" ' 4 173 Bfoadway' N' Y I ' "Cue Ball" Hair Drcjssing Parlors I A Superfluous Hair Bought and Sold XI A ' . . - ' . That Carefully Dressed Appearance Is only obtained by giving attention to the small details. You must feel at ease in order to look at ease. Your collars, cuffs and shirts must be immaculate, but they must also be comfortable. Send them here and you will have both. Perfect cleanliness with perfect shape and no "saw tooth" edges. D. S. LIGHT and H. GINGRICH, COLLEGE AGENTS EUREKA LAUNDRY, WM. E. STURGES 8: SON I7 S. Main St., Phone 552 PHOENIXVILLE, PA. Best Sanitary Plumbing. Sheet metal work and roofing in all branches. Steam, hot water and vacuum heating. The SHHCTS Emergency BUYCHU Special attention to other fellows' girls. REASONABLE RATES Satisfaction assured or money refunded The Central Theological Seminary OF THE REFORIVIED CHURCH OF THE U. S. Union of Ursinus and Heidelburg Theological Seminaries. Eight professors including the Teacher of Elocution. Pre- sents: fll Undergraduate, CZI Special and Partial, and C31 Graduate Courses of Study. Tuition F ree. F or further information address, REV. H. J. CHRISTMAN, D. D., President. REV. PHILIP VOLLMER, PH. D., D. D., Secretary. The State Normal School at Slippery Rock, Pa. A Successful Training School for Teachers. Free Tuition to Teachers and those who intend to teach, if seventeen or more years of age. SEND FOR A CATALOGUE. Fall Term begins V September 2. l9l 5 ALBERT E. MALTBY, Principal X II F -3 ,lm 7,77 , I Strawloriclge I 81 Clotluier PHILADELPHIA A Headquarters for The Stem Bloch Co , and Hart Sclmafliner 8: Marx C L O T I-I I N Ct Gymnasium Eq ulpment We Solicit Your Patronage Bell Phone, Walnut I892 I-Iistorical, Theatrical, Bal-Masque and Taloleau Costumes On- Hire on Sale from Stock or Made to Order Special Attention to Amateur Productions MILLER Costumier 236 south I Ith street PHILADELPHIA E bl'hcI 2 ll F A WRIGHT BANK NOTE CO I2 8 t t PHILADELPHIA PENNA ENGRAVERS PRINTERS STATIONERS CLASS .I SOCIETY PINS MEDALS h I y Cl at ty I EVERYTHING FOR OUTDOOR SPORTS g Ph I g g' XIV Ursinus College Book Ro ' J. SETI-IiGROVE, Manager L. I-IQQVER --- s1SoNS Incorporated ill The Book Room takes this means of p r q saying that the goocl will and the patron- Carpenters, Contractors age of the students has loeen highly and Builders apprxeoiatecl. With your Cooperation in the future it will be possible to make the GENERAL JoBB1No i Book Room even more eflicient in furnishing high gracle stuclents, supplies. I W p 1 IOZ3 Cherry Street PENCILS and SEAL STATIONERY PHU-ADELPHIA5 PA-t F S 1 and Members of the Master Bmlders Exchange l XV- i r r F ELLOWS! When you Want the hest, eat BURDANS ICE CREAM 1T's PURE BURDAN BRUS., Pottstown, Pa. 241 Bridge Street C . K R E M E R Bhoenixvillez, Pa. DIAMONDS :-: WATCHES :-: JEWELRY Repairing a Specialty Engraving F ree DR. DAVIS, Physician and Uculist ff? y Eyes Examined, Glasses Furnished E A 240 High street PoTTsTowN q HN. Q EQ 'ull' 'NJ,-iii 14- 'M1' , C X ,ff M4 -"1'i:ll1i , ' 1,51 gf, if 3 7 7 Q' . ' X -. f ' IW fl N f ff jf Qv :X W1 '3 t i XVI F reed Heater Company, lnc. Makers of F reed Steam and Water Heaters for house Warmth Peanut Brittle and Home-Made Fudge Manufactured in our own Candy Kitchen o-1-IL CLUB MARION S. KERN, Chief Peanut Shellern MARY S. SEIZ, High Mogul of Brown Sugar MILDRED E. PAUL, Pan Greezer FACTORY COLLEGEVILLE' PA' We cater particularly to college fellows. Qur specialty is matrimonial fudge, guaranteed - A to accelerate the heart action. Catis fur not ELDG NEW Yogi? used as a condiment. Samples' cheerfully PHILADELPHIA, PA. ' 290 BROADWAY furnished upon persfmal ICQHGST. XVII 4 m s V I V V W V Y 'I . GILBERT Sz BACGN 1030 Cheitnut Street, Phlladelplua, Penna CGLLEGE PI-IOTQGRAPI-IERS HW!! M XVIII QMQMQMQMQMQMQMQMQ Q Q M Photographs by Gilbert Sz Bacon Qfficial Photographers for IQI6 Ruby ra M QMQMQMQMQMQMQMQMQ X , -mf Euzemle Cm ENGRAVING Co B U F FALO. N.Y Wi MADE THE ENGRAVIXVGS FOR 7'H!.S BOOK. V ?+-- v mwww---Q 1 H rx u ' .'-In 1 KU 1 f 1 . ,vs . ' f , if , 4 v-L' ff 5 iw "iii--M1-i 212' ii' .ilffkiibf,:2a112'5.?..'21'HSE flffiiiii 5'1ffza5iS2I -. - :egg f3 Uiis3.?z ziiskfzfsfw- p1 ,.- 'il . A x , ' ' ,x -., , ,,r ': , 'F , -, jeg 1 " MQ , .,-.. . , ,x,.. f- I ,Hut , fx, , .X A V' ', 1. ' ' ' FR:--' . g---L5 , , . . ' x ' ' , 'N-A , --W V 1 1, 1. . - '. , ' - 1' " -1 - ' 5 . W5 ,W - - , V: 'A '. , , - ww, -1vi.'.' . , In w 1. . , .X 1 U, -1 .4 J W ' I X " .A1..' I 1 . ' 1 1- 1 " ' I I ,. , V V . . , '- ' X .- - Xi 1 A .C 5 W.', J: . V A. M V 1 . '.' 5 -f, -, 1 U . f, ,ff-.!.:,'A -, . -P'. f-" , , ','.' . , 1-1 jllfif- U53 ' Y A' ' -,-,: . ,' ' " , - . f.' ., 1 ' I : . f " .j,?,,.g5gl.'.Q.I.gS3x.1Ll,Jls.L4 ,.'f.:,.1L .-,.,,..,g'.v,:L.1LT'4: 7.3-f - 4-'jjj -N51-'fgj'5jjfjfj':gj1f,.rL .Q,,,4,..,.,j.,' MQ -Emily U ,!,J,uJ MU 1 fue.. R H, 'Jin P-,y.,...v..,7.,'E..p-,J I I . S f 'X-1 K x g 'r NN. ,- ...N-A - . , . 1 , . ., .1 Y 'Cx .- 1 7 i , l 1 1 15 K 5 N 1 1 1 r I ll , a X 1 4 , X 1 x '1' X, X 4' 1 1 XX. 2 X. 1 . I' , 1 , .. X 1 . 1. 11-11. , -. .., 1,15 ,V .,., 1. ' .ffr1if'f511i if' 1 5. 1, jg' 15 ' , L7 u h :LQ q '. ' 1515135 'EYE ....,--H ...JK ,. .1 jx .- r".!y1f,L-xx 'f'-' .- T-"A 1, . ,.3,J, 1, v,,,M1.l,, -' '..,f'."x'g1f. 11-7 ' ., ""-' 11261111-:sw 1- 1 2 ' 1 gi 1.'-ff! . 1 01 H ,vfiff 1 -L . 1 Z 1 f u -1 - 1- .1211 , HA' HEL., A. 5 V.. .A -,gsflr ,J:+211-911' y ' , f ' .'.f'f::-:T-H. L1 f" ' 1 1 . .1'r.11+1.:.g-."- . V' - . .g TL xg. '7,z.-13.1 J f' 111. 1 1 . '-1:F.'l55'571'.-- . JF . 1 , ,rf "Tw ga : -," -1-I-5165 - f' . ' .2-www' .. . 1' ,Nga '. ,5M:,3fg.1 1 ,1 .5515-F ' "'?'f:'1Yl'E-ES, ' , 755' v,,::,,-fn,-:1L'. ' ' .' "f 3111 .,1i,'?f.'533.,'9.x- ..w-. fu, 11 A .Q ' Q'3f1?fLZ3'5??'f-223.-P". "V l'Q'7 A ,gf ?,:532,?E5.x1.' -' 1-.,-fw' fl-5'1r'K:f'1,M ,V ' ' ":. 5 I 51.5 gy, ggmfrp . 1 gr... ii11i31f'53?vgQbfL .f':'f9h 'kii 1.36 - '!!e.,.,. 1,1311 ,A K Ff35Qf:f11:g.!2 -.fx 1.21 gfg-Zr.3Q- r .fQ.:a.' 1' 1 1-1-'ww ffff-Vit'-l.1'..-1'-',',P1'' f- I ' dllizfre - f , 4-K ,pg--1,-.2-1. ,- , .izffpj .1 5' r . , 1'1:Q..,.1.51i'3fYqa1.- 1... 1 .- f' .-ff-11'-,11,-p . ' K1... X1 iii 1 1' ' . ., . . .. ,A . 1 . , 21.133-,kid - 1. :, f ff'-,Q-Ll.i5." H .-"a1.::":-tfnr. 1412221-ff.-iff-fl 11 ffffiii YA . ' .. '. Tlit'-?,',X'. F1 31, 1- L 1393, 1 g 1. Q.-'-1,-Q1',fj.1m-11 , 3 .,., f . 1 . -11,1-'Ha 11-nu H T521 'vw- 1 - -' 1:.'-.' f' v. . 1 '1 f - 5 '. -MS' 21 if . . 1 1,.,1-': 1 X ' ' rm Q. Q J - 1,11 "1. I - 'gf-1-11. J " ' .,,,ig 1 1.5. "ff-1 ' ' 1 11 1 1.- -1.1 '. 3-11 1' . 1' .- :-',."13'x 1 1 ' 1 ','.,"1 ' , 1, ..,,,, 1'. M1- -, 1 - ' .. 1- 1. Legg, - .1 . .1 H51-' '. ,,-.1-.YJI -,1.- 1-1-1 .111 'A ,,-9.1 - HI 1 15- -.,. 1 X-" .iv.',,1g' ff X --1 ,Q .5-7 .' A ' lk, '11:.'3lQ'1'.l fl A-f , - ' !f:-S'ffw,1f51' w fi J ff, , .f-,,1.51,,.:,'H . 1, . .,.,,.1 ...,, f vw.,-g.,f-u -Q N .. . 1 if .x:"' ' -1 N '.-'91, - 11 1 - -' :1.1-.-iff ci . ,-...g L ,,:V,- - . ,ty Q1 . 11' -10 .41 1 ,.-F - 1 J 1 TFL .lb- ,. . fl X, xv, -., 1, N .. ' '.f"iT:QZf 11' ut, ,. 1-5 ,,1, ., -:ew ?...5gg-QHIJ, 1 755 55 VP' L. 11? 3 ,gg 1- 1-- rn- ::'2I'I - ' 1355 -1 ,fi rv q1..-- ,, ,111-'x Q ,fffylfgllf ' 5 ST' . i -f 1 ,La 'yfy,!f.."n .J ' .ff 1:51 1-11 , ,'-1:1 QF- ,, 6, R 111 . 1.11114 '- -B f 1 1213.2 . . 1, 1-1.1: '11, 1. , 1' 1111.1 2111- '-"" .9 . . . . , ,.- - ' 4- 1,511- 1 1 . ' - A ,' i:.-if"-. :ig-fslza - -:gre 1,1 .'.f-ffj.jf'1ff5l1 fifi 5 'A-E1'Q?'2 1.1 1 1 I 1 -'w1,1.:gi,f?: - ' 1 4 1 . :Q ,... u W , 'fl Y ' -'1'1f.,.!f 1 2. -1-4.3-f . ?.'..1f.1"ff'?f3 I Q5 1 --111:11 1 1 . . 1.5, .A ,1.,3-1.r1- , J . .A ..W. . ,, X, ,- 1 , V- . 1,1-.1 P .1 Rx- 1 1 ,X N 1 .X AI .5 xh- ' Ay, I, 4. , 5- 1 T41 '1 .. 1-'55 511,-. '43- I " Nalin- A'.:f.l 5.1111 Q lan. j..f?i'w '35 ta :Sd xL!:'FW-in '- Q' 1 ff qs.. -. 1: .5 Sf, 1, is nf: . . 56, 3523. . ,gf .--4. .4 . .. 14 :if-x -.pi ' Sita. - 71- 434 :N-F: 'liv- wr, 1 W.. 1 . 1 1 ,. X ., sqi -1 ,:' xy 7 1+ 14- ,F pl - ' T, x .L if . - x 1 1 ' 1 Y 1 X .1 "ri - 1,1 -vi I " K 5 5 . ' 'J X ffl - 1 N 1 1 1 1


Suggestions in the Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) collection:

Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

1907

Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

1913

Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

1914

Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Ursinus College - Ruby Yearbook (Collegeville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.