Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)
- Class of 1901
Page 1 of 244
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1901 volume:
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Volume IX. Per Volume, Sl
J. HOWARD WORTH,
Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa
BERKEMEYER, KECK gl Co., Pxunraas
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TO PROFESSOR J. A. BAUMAN, our distinguished
mathematician and scientist, our painstaking and
thorough professor, our sincere friend and adviser, this
volume is gratefully dedicated by the class of Nineteen-
One, which owes more than it can ever acknowledge or
choose to forget. ,
N once more issuing a CIARLA, the present staff is compelled to justify its
action in the sight of the reading public by presenting something Which, while
not a radical departure from the attempts of previous years, will still embody
all their better features in addition to novelties and the efforts Cliterary or other-
wisej of new editors. In View of the fact that the standard is being raised
yearly, we realize what a hard task We have undertaken in attempting to outdo
all former volumes, but we have met the issue and now present to your
indulgence and favor the CIARLA of the Class of Nineteen-One, trusting it will
more than fulfill all expectations.
COLORS: CAFIDINAL AND STEEL GRAY.
FIZ, FKZZY-FUZ, FIZ'!
Poo, ANTIPOO1 A
Board of Trustees.
REV. J,-.MES L. BECKER,
REV. CHARLES J. COOPER, .
HON. GUSTAV A. ENDLICH,
HON. CONSTANTINE J. ERDMAN,
REV. JESSE S. ERB, . .
JACOB FEGLEV, . .
REV. HENRV S. FEGLEY, . .
REV. EDXVARD T. HORN, D.D., V .
REV. GOTTLOB F. ICROTEL, D.D., LL.D.,
REV. JOHN H. IQUDER, . . .
HON. FRANK D. MEILV,
JAMES K. NIOSSER, . .
SAMUEL N. POTTEIGER, .
REV. STEPHEN A. REPASS, D.D.,
ALFRED G. SAEGER, . .
THOMAS W. SAEGER, .
JOHN SEABOLDT, . . ,
HON. EDWARD S. SHIMER, . .
REV. THEODORE E. SCHIXIAUK, D.D.,
REV. Jos. A. SEISS, D.D., LL.D., L.H.D., . .
REV. FRANKLIN J. F. SOHANTZ, D.D.,
REV. JACOB D. SCHINDEL, . .
REV. PROF. GEORGE F. SPIERER, D D.,
GEORGE R. ULILICH, D D.S , . .
A. STANLEY ULRICH, . '
REV. JOHN H. XVAIDELICH, .
ROBERT E. WRIGHT, . .
REV. SAMUEL A. ZIEGENFUSS, D.D., .
Lehi ghton .
Facult and Instructors.
REV. THEODORE L. SEIP, D.D.,
Professor ryf Moral Science and Natural Theology, and .Mosser-Kerlf Prdessor ry' Creek
REV. XVILLIAIVI VVACKERNAGEL, D.D.,
Pryessor W' the German Language and Lileralzire, and History.
REV. JOHN A. BAUMAN, PH.D.,
Professor cy'1lfall1e1nalics, Aslronoiny, Illelearology, and Physics.
Q GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PH.D.,
P1'ofessor ry' fha Lalin Langimgr and Liferalnrf, and Pedagogy, amz' Librarian
PHILIP DOWELL, A.M., PHD ,
Asa Packer Prcyfessor zyf ihe Nalural and Applied Srienres.
REV. SOLOMON E. OCHSENEORD, D.D.,
Professor fy' Me English Language amz' Lileralure, and Illenfal and Social Scienre
REV. STEPHEN A. REPASS, D.D.,
Prqfessor zyf Christian E videnfes.
REV. JACOB STEINHAEUSER,
Przyfessor of Hebrew. K
:HENRY H. HERBST, A.M., M.D.,
Professor W' Physieal Ea'umlion, flygiene, HZL7Il07Z Anaiomy,
JOHN LEAK, A.M., M.D.,
lnslrildar in Biology.
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7.-First term began.
-Freshman-Sophomore foot-ball game.
-Open meeting of the Missionary
-Christmas vacation ended: second
term began. Se mi-an nual Board
Inte rcollcgiate Oratorical Contest.
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EW people but collegians and those who have been collegians have any idea
what a little world in itself a college community is. There are the stern
realities in the regular schedule work 5 there are the pleasures in the social
life of the clubs, societies, and fraternities g there are the " positions of honor and
trust" in the various offices of the athletic, musical, histrionic, and literary
societies, and in the college journal. In the acquirement of these last-mentioned
offices politics come into play-politics as complicated as those of the greater
world. Wliat is true of the college as a whole is true also of each class in a
smaller degree. There is the class organization g there are the traditions to he
adhered tog there is class spirit for originality and aggressiveness in interpretation
of existing traditions and perhaps in founding new ones. In all these things it is
inevitable that strong minds should take the lead 5 that in time other strong minds
should assert themselves and that there be clashes, divisions, compromises.
Thus does a class make history.
In the fall of eighteen hundred and ninety-six, the United Men of Nineteen
Hundred became one of the international factors in Muhlenberg College. The
record of the first two months is one of internal development. Much time was
spent in experimental construction, and in acquiring a realization of the sound-
ness of "United we standg divided we' fall." A nation of twenty people sur-
rpunded by three nations of greater size must of necessity maintain a strict neu-
trality. Consequently we have no belligerent records during the first year's
history. Every nation has its great seal, its bonny flag, and its motto. The
United Men of Nineteen Hundred chose a beautiful seal, and decided to rally
around- the old gold and white to the cry, "f,c!2m heissi Sfl'6dC7I.,, These things
being settled, and the government being in fair running order, attention was
directed to celebrating the close of the hrst year's life. Here a policy of expan-
sion was instituted. International law called for a play, and each nation had pro-
duced one of a somewhat crernatory character. The commission on the play con-
sidered a burlesque on some other phase of college life vastly superior to cremating
a hated author, and so they wrote ''Chr01zohe!ero1'0se5," which the nation patrioti-
cally presented. The notableness of this linguistic title and the grand success of
this national celebration thoroughly vindicated the expansion policy, and it was
ever thereafter retained in the national platform.
The end of the first year and the opening ofthe second saw such a change in
the national personnel that a partial reorganization became a necessity. The legis-
lation consequent upon this act and the increasing depredations and menaces of a
new nation to the south made the second year a stirring one. The peace party
had a bureau of information organized whose duty it was to distribute " regula-
tory literature" to surrounding nations, as an economic measure. The increase
of trouble after the issuance of the nrst circular of the bureau manifested the
futility of peaceful settlement, and the bureau was discontinued. Then an army
of eleven men was organized and drilled under able leadership. During the fall
a hard battle was fought upon Rittersville Moor, which resulted in the defeatlof
the enemy. During the remainder of the year comparative peace existed. In
january, eighteen hundred ninety-eight, a Peace Jubilee was celebrated in Reading
by a grand banquet. During this celebration the enemy made a grand foray into
the domains of the United Men of Nineteen Hundred and laid waste much terri-
tory, A retaliatory raid was made on the occasion of the enemy's national sleigh-
ride. Several minor skirmishes occurred later, but toward the close of the year
the millenium of universal peace began to dawn upon the nation. ,
After severe internal civil strife a commission was appointed to take charge of
the regular international year book for the college year 1898-1899. Here the
expansion party again asserted itself and the resulting year book was a magnifi-
cent volume of illustration, information, and statistics. The close of the third
year of national prosperity was fitly celebrated by an oratorical Olympiad. This
took place during an international holiday, " Commencement week," and attracted
a vast concourse of people. The ecclesiastical, judicial, literary, and scientific de-
partments Were represented by their ablest men, the scientific Demosthenes receiv-
ing the coveted laurel wreath.
The fourth year opened auspiciously, the nation having reached that period
where she acts as a sort of international arbitrator. During this year civil discord
again threatened the natiou's life, but wiser counsels prevailed and the storm has
passed. Those who Watched and waited to exult in the plunder and spoil of the
downfall are doomed to disappointment. The close of the fourth year will be
celebrated with great pomp and ceremony during the next great international
holiday. Such is the history of the United Men of Nineteen Hundred in brief,
time and space not allowing of a philosophical treatment of causes and results.
Let it suffice to say in conclusion :
"Leben heiss! Sfreberz !" May every class as it passes through our Alma
Maier follow its motto as did she Whose brains will soon carry the experience of
her four years' life and the in-piration of her motto out into the world's wide
fields, leaving to sister classes the jealous guardianship of the name and fame of
"dear old fWulz!f'11!Je7Qg." '
C. KRAUTH FEGLEY, Hrsroiaraiv.
,,1l'rlfmlJriIit:S't1zl1rn." VVHITE AND OLD GOLD
HIPPITY, RAH, RAH, REI
CLIPPITY, CLAXV, CLANV, CLE!
1900, RAH, M. C.
PRESIDENT, . . . FRANKLIN S. KUNTZ.
VICE-PRESIDENT, . GEO. R. DEISHER.
SECRETARY, PAUL G. KRUTZKY.
TREASURER, . . ROBERT C. PIORN.
HISTORIILXN, VVILLIAM M. HORN.
MONITOR, . ELMER D. S. BOYER.
NAME, HOME ADDRESS. COLLEGE ADDRESS
ARTHUR GAREIELD BECK, A T SZ, . . Stone Church, 24 College
Euterpea, Senior German Society, Missionary Society, Press Club, Business
Manager of THE CIARLA, Business Manager of The flfuhlcvzbcqg, President
Euterpean Literary Society.
FREDERICK RUDOLPH BoUscH, A 9, .
. Allentown, II9 North Second Street
Sophronia, Franklin Literary Society, Senior German Society, Missionary
Society, Editor-in-Chief of THE CIARLA, Personal Editor of The ZVluf'!e11b.erg'.
ELMER DAVID SCHULER BOYER, . . Vera Cruz, 52 College
Euterpea, Senior German Society, Business Manager of T1-IE CIARLA, Zlfuhlefz-
bevy Staff, President Euterpean Literary Society, Glee Club, Press Club.
GEORGE REUBEN DEISHER, A T sz, .
. Topton, 25 College
Sophronia, Assistant Editor of THE CIARLA, Missionary Society, Senior German
FREDERICK LUTHER ERE, . . . Slatington, 62 College
Euterpea, Ilfulzlevzberg Staff, Franklin Literary Society. Senior German Society,
Press Club, President Euterpean Literary Society, Missionary Society.
CHARLES KRAUTH FEGLEY, A o, .
. Meclianicsburg, 1 IO7 Turner Street
Sophronia, Senior German Society, Franklin Literary Society, Press Club,
Illulzlevzbefgg' Staff, Missionary Society, Chapel Organist, Latin Society, Presi-
dent Soplironian Literary Society.
ARTHUR GEORGE FLEXER, . . n . Allentown,
1 123 Hamilton Street
Euterpea, Franklin Literary Society, Artist of THE CIARLA, Senior German
Society, German Prize-Hrst, President Euterpean Litera
ROBERT ROLAND FRITCH, . . . Allentown,
Sophronia, Senior German Society, President Sopliron
German Prize-third, Latin Society.
30 North Eighth Street
ian Literary Society,
XVILLIAINI MELCHIOR HORN, . . Reading, 59 College
Sophronia, Senior German Society, Franklin Literary Society, President
Sophronian Literary Society, Business Manager of THE CIARLA, Zlfzehlefzbcfg
Staff, Missionary Society.
ROBPIIQT CHISOLD1 HORN, . . . Reading, 59 College
Sophronia, Missionary Society, Franklin Literary Society, Senior German
Society, Editor-in-Chief of The fllulzlenbeffg, and Assistant Editor of THE
VICTOR JOHN KOCH, A T SZ, . . . Nazareth, 26 College
Euterpea, Senior German Society, Franklin Literary Society, Press Club,
Junior Oratorical Prize, Glee Club, Muhlenberg College Representative Inter-
collegiate Gratorical Contest.
PAUL GUSTAVUS KRUTZKY, . . . Philadelphia, 75 College
Sophronia, Assistant Editor of THE CIARLA, Senior German Society, Latin
FRANKLIN SAMUEL ICUNTZ, fb T A, A G, . Freeland, 70 College
Sophronia, Missionary Society, Franklin Literary Society, rlfulzleflbefjg' Staff,
Assistant Editor of THE CIARLA, Senior German Society, Latin Society, Ger-
man Prize-second, President Intercollegiate Oratorical Union.
RAYMOND XVAGNER LENTZ, A 0, . , Allentown,
725 Waliiiit Street
Sophronia, Franklin Literary Society, Artist of THE CIARLA, flfulzlefzbefgf
Staff, Senior German Society.
EDGAR CLARENCE STATLER, . . . Allentown,
Soplironia, Senior German Society, Franklin Literary S
HARVEY LYMAN STRAUB, . . . Lelnghton,
Sophronia, Missionary Society, Senior German Society.
LEWIS SMITH TRUMP, .... Sliartlesville,
Euterpea, Missionary Society, Senior German Society,
THE CIARLA, Editor-in-Chief of The llluhlenberg.
ABRAHAM B. Y ERGER, . . . Chester Valley
Euterpea, Senior German Society.
461 Linden Street
ociety, Artist of THE
Assistant Editor of
, 72 College
STATISTICS OF THE CLASS
NAME. I NICKNAMI-: IzIzLIGIoN. I-IoIsIw. BY-XVORD. 'FUTURE OCCUPATION ADVICE. POLITICS.
I . - -..
Beck, Dopy. Girl worshipper. Dancing. O molasses, how sweet Horse Doctor. Study a little more. Rep.
Bousch, :Bully, Lutheran. Kicking. You goiinbilaiuiied it ! Anarchist. Bottle your gas. Rep.
Boyer, iBrigham, Mormon. Milliners. Laundry today? Laundryman. Beware of milliuers. Sil. Dem.
Deisher, 'Don,t know, Don't know. Don't know. Don't know. Don't know. Unnecessary. IPeople's.
Erb, IScripsi, Spiritualist. Sleeping. O Isaac l 1ohnuie's Organist. Don't borrow. Rep.
Fegley, iFeg, ' Missionary. Teasiug Weurich. You Indian, you I Choir Director. Dont scrap with Socialist.
Flexer, Archie, Shouting Methodist. Y. M. C. A. Daren'ttel1. Contortionist. Marry. xvemilchi Rep.
Fritch, Bobby, Reformed. N. T. Greek. Ipse dixit l Gambler. Take it easy. Neutral.
Horn, R., Little Horn, Swedenborgian. Laughing. Brunner! Yeoman. Save your pockets. Pro.
Horn, W., Big Horn, Infidel. To be with Brunner. Gracious Fellows l Pres. of Fem. Sem. Be less childish, Gold Dem
Koch, Vic, On the fence. Lyric Theatre. Go to Cyou know the Cat dissector. Bridle your temper. Gold Dem
KI-utzky, Gefutzky, Phila. Lutheran. Swallowing Keep tlieiiiiitinuity of DictiorIaryCompiler. Grace your gait. Nihilist.
Kuntz, Pop, Free Thinker. Arguing. Moly Hokes I Professional Bluffer. Love's blind. Rep.
Lentz, Squirt, Grimite. Studying QD. You pie-face l Iceman. Avoid Grim aspect. Know-U
Statler, Dabby, Icouoclast. Reciting. D- the Faculty ! Sheeny linguist. The last shall be first. Delgiihmgl
Straub, Stribbers, Faith Healer. Shaving pigs. Cheese it ! Miller. Save her oil. Anarchist.
Trump, Flying Dutchman. Heathen. Murd'ring English. Vell, vy iz dat? Prof. of Pa. German. Louis! get a girl. Ind.
Yerger, Mister, Israelite. - Wearing Golfs, Let us pray. Saloonkeeper. Hold her tight. Pro.
Class Song. ,
O restrain your admiration 3
Cease your happy contemplation g
Sing a song of exultation,
First in pride and first in glee,
First in the hearts of the frzcultee,
Not like Freshies so pathetic, ,
Not like Sophies so prophetic,
Not like juniors so aesthetic.
First in pride and first in glee,
First in the hearts of the facullee,
Ours the hope of forever going g
Ours the bliss of never knowing Q
Ours the comfort-We aregrowing.
First in pride and first in glee,
First in the hearts of the fzzmlfee,
O ye Sophs that stand so near us I
O collegians, taught to fear us I
O alumni, cheer us, cheer us I
First in pride and nrst in glee,
First in the hearts of the famltee,
A Senior Song.
O thee, our class we sing,
May all thy praises ring
In sweetest song !
Ere thou to college canie
Everything there was tame.
O thou, so bright in fame,
May'st thou live long.
Our class, thee all men know
Where'er thy colors blow-
Old gold and white.
Victory has oft been won,
Great deeds have oft been done,
Always our class has run
For fame and right.
When we our Work have done,
And our reward have won,
And left these parts.
XVe shall remember thee,
And always think of thee,
For thou shalt ever be
Dear to our hearts.
R. C. HORN
, ,. , -4 - -3, ., , -2
Junior Histor .
SILENTIBUS UMBRIS ANNO MM.
As brave ,Eneas long ago
Sought the silent shades below,
To visit his old friends g
So Cuma's sibyl led the way,
On a dark and dreary day,
Brought us to the jaws of Hell
Where the evil spirits dwell
To visit our old friends.
ENEATH the lonely night we softly felt our way,
Through Pluto's vacant realms, where empty kingdoms
As through a wood at night, when heaven is overspread
With heavy dismal clouds and all is dark and dead.
At last, with trembling fear and measured tread, we came
To Pluto's first domain, where Grief and Worry reign 5
Here Charon had just placed a sorry-looking wretch.
XVe hailed the aged sire returning back to fetch
Some other mortal soul, perhaps, a friend of mine,-
For such is cruel Death and such is cruel Time.
Amongst the Writhiu g forms of thousands in that den
I recognized but one, a sallow specimen-
Our old-time Danny Hamm,-he's still collecting wood
Of trers that do not grace his earthly neighborhood.
The wood he now collects is a coaly fossil form,
The kind we burn in stoves to make our houses Warm.
He has consolation now, for when he reached life's goal,
Instead of hunting wood, he thought he'd shovel coal.
A little farther on we met a deep abyss
XVhere ministers are stored who made their call amiss.
Here Bishop Landis cried and Father NV enrich pled,
The Furies tortured them, their eyes were fiery red 3
And in that murky mire,-I shudder to repeat,-
Was Schofer trying hard to get upon his feet.
The stench was simply Herce, our lab. was bad enough,
But HQS is mild aside that rotten stuff.
The cause I quickly learned of this ambrosial state,
For as soon as food was brought, the Harpies came and ate
We hastened on our way. I felt a little fright
As Centaurs, Gorgons, Satyrs turned aside in flight.
We reached a monstrous vault with domes and pillars high
YVith demons on their thrones a-watching passersby.
A motley, hideous crowd we found on every side g
And as we went on farther, the numbers multiplied.
'We saw and met Xanthippe, Homer, Virgil, too,
Eneas then we hailed with friendly how-d'ye-do.
Of Muhlenberg I spoke, where I had been induced,
By reading his exploits, to seek this sage recluse.
Hineas said he thought we had a fellow there,
And sure enough 'twas Schmoyer, with rosy cheeks so fair,
On red-cross duty now, alleviating pain
Of writhing, wretched men, Shok's won himself a name.
He still has his old grip, the height of his Vain pride,
He still struts to and fro with his familiar stride.
This gloomy vault we quit and sought our flight by boat,
The Styx was full of monsters darting and afloat.
Its brine was deeply red. A bobbing form we spied.
It tried its level best, as to the spot we hied,
To drown itself, alas, the head would not go down.
The bobbing form was Schell-big man of Allentown.
His carcass, as it lay, was twice its former size, '
Inflated with foul air near bursting out his sides.
Alert, quick as a flash, a thrust, a loud report,
lVith sword the ba g was pierced. He sank without retort.
Through carnal brine we plowed and landed safe at last
In P1uto's farthest realm, far worse than all we passed 5
Here thousands made their home, and all in concert moaned
Resounding so that Hades' superstructure groaned.
Their hair were Vipers vile, their eyes were glowing spheres,
Had pointed claws for nails, and horns behind their ears.
A member of naught-one,-unfortunately heed !
We found in this domain g 'twas Seiger, yes, indeed.
Perhaps you wonder why with great astonishment
The Fates should him decree this hardest punislnnent.
The boy was always late, this fact you well may know 5
No matter what you did, his watch was always slow 5
So when he breathed his last and left his earthly home,
The boy again was slow, alas, the boat was gone g
But Charon soon returned and told him he must dwell,
For missing his connection, in the farthest pit of Hell.
.Drab , 1
I 1. I Ihkkr
"C-ERADU DIVE!-ISO, UNA VIA." LIGHT BLUE AND MAROON.
RAH, RAH, RAH, RAH!
NINETEEN 'ONE, RAH!
PRESIDENT, . . . IRWIN O. SCHELL
VICE-PRESIDENT, . . LUTHER SERFASS.
SECRETARY, . JAMES M. FETHEROLF.
TREASURER, . IRWIN E. NIAGLE.
HISTORIAN, G. KELLER RUBRECHT.
MONITOR, . . RALPH E. KLINE,
NAME. HOME ADDRESS. COLLEGE ADDRESS
ALLEN LUTHER BENNER, A T SZ, . . . Schoenersville, So College
Euterpea, Junior German Society, Illzzlzfwzbmgg Staff, Business Manager of THE
CIARLA, German Prize.
CLARENCE BICKEL, A T 52, ,,.. l almatia, 58 College
Euterpea, junior German Society, Press Club, Assistant Editor of THE
CIARLA, Jlfzzhlenbmgg Staff, Missionary Society, Franklin Literary Society,
GEORGE HENRY DRUMHELLER, . . . Earlville, 22 College
Soplironia, Missionary Society, Junior German Society.
JAMES MILTON FETHEROLF, . . . Kempton, - 32 College
Euterpea, junior German Society, rllulzlwzberg Staff, Artist of THE CIARLA,
Franklin Literary Society.
YVILLIAM PHILIP FETHEROLF, . . . Kempton, 32 College
Euterpea, Franklin Literary Society, junior German Society.
DANIEL XVERNER HAMM, .... Allentown, 435 Allen Street.
Soplironia, Junior German Society, Business Manager of The Jllulzlefzberg.
RALPH ESSER KLINE, A 6, . . . Allentown, 24 North Eighth Street
Sophronia, Franklin Literary Society, Director of Glee Club, Junior German
RAYMOND HENRY KRESSLER, . . . Allentown, 402 North Sixth Street
Sophronia, Junior German Society, Franklin Literary Society.
HARRY SHELLY LANDIS, . . . Allentown, 229 North Tenth Street
Sophronia, junior German Society.
IRKVIN E. NAGLE. ..... Allentown, 618 Chew Street
Sophronia, junior Gernian Society, Il'fZl!Zf671b67g7' Staff, Assistant Erlitor of THE
GEORGE LEWIS RAETHER, A T Sl, . . . Decatur, Ill., 1237 Chew Street.
Sophronia, Artist of THE CIARLA, junior German Society.
FRED PEARSON REAGLE, A 9, . . . Hokendauqua, 51 College
Sophronia, Junior German Society, Ilfzzlilmbevjg Stall.
GEORGE KELLER RUBRECHT, A O, . . Telford, 51 College
Euterpea, Junior German Society, Missionary Society, Assistant Editor ofTHE
CIARLA, Press Club, Physical Culture Prize, Franklin Literary Society.
PERCY BOTT RUHE, ..... Allentown, 521 Chew Street
Sophronia, Junior German Society, Editor-in-Chief of THE CIARLA.
IRWIN 0. SCHELL, A T SZ, .... Allentown, 1112 Linden Street
Sophronia, Franklin Literary Society, Junior German Society, Mzzlzlenberg
Staff, Assistant Editor of THE CIARLA, Glee Club.
HERBERT JoHN SCHMOYER, . . . Trexlertown, 79 College
Euterpea, junior German Society, Franklin Literary Society.
JOHN ADDISON SCHOFER, .... East Greenville, 43 College
Euterpea, Junior German Society, Missionary Society, zllzmlevzbfrg Staff, Assist-
ant Editor of THE CIARLA, German Prize.
LUTHER SERFAS5, ..... Gilbert, So College
Sophronia, Press Club, Glee Club, junior German Society, Artist of THE
HIRABI SEIGER, ..... Eckerts, 79 College
Euterpea, Franklin Literary Society, junior German Society.
HOYVARD EVERHART SHIMER, A T ll, . . Shimersville, 58 College
Soplironia, Franklin Literary Society, Junior German Society, Press Club,
Assistant Editor of THE CIARLA, German Piize.
EDXVARD JONATHAN WACKERNAGEL, A 9, . Allentown, 626 Chew Street
Sophroniahlunior German Society, Glee Club.
SOLOMON MARTIN YVENRICH, . . . Rheinol1l's, 44 College
Soplironia, Missionary Society, junior German Society, German Prize, Frank-
lin Literary Society.
JOHN HOXVARD YVORTH, A T SZ, . . . Lancaster, 33 College
Euterpea, Junior German Society, Business Manager of THE CIARLA, Assist-
ant Editor-in-Chief of The Zlfulzlenberg.
THOMAS MCI-IOSE YODER, .... Catasauqua, 23 College
Sophronia, Junior Geflllilll Society, Artist of THE CIARLA.
E are the class of Nineteen 'One,
XVe are, we are !
The only class in which tl1ere's fun,
We are, we are!
Of l.VIHl1lC1'1lfJ61'g'W6 are the pride
We can't be beat, we have been tried,
And they all know it far and wide,
Nineteen, nineteen 'O116.
A jolly throng, the profs' delight,
We are, we are !
A class in which there's strength and might,
VVe are, we are !
In which you learn to your surprise
There's brawn and brain that,s hound to riee
To a constellation in the skies,
Class of 1901.
DO remember very Well
And most delightfully do tell g
How in the fall of '97,
Uust two hours before elevenj
Wlleii the bell her clamorous call,
Through every open door and hall,
Significant, did send for all.
And right well do I remember,
On that third day of September,
How each member,-excepting few,
Like Danny Hamm and Percy Ruhe g
Excepting Shimer, Landis, toog
To Dr. W.'s ,giininer drew.
The desk we saw with wond'ring eyes 3
For, every one expressed surprise
At names recorded, half precise,
VVith pin and pencil, chalk and knife.
Himself, the Doctor, sat behind,
And on it piled 'Der Qgilgenbfyreillxbg
Which most could read in accents clear
Without a doubt, without a fear.
Beside me sat one young and fair g
His eyes were blue, and black his hair.
And, sure enough, he has it yet,
For Xkfofejrth he was and Worth is yet.
There was another we all looked at 5
For he, indeed, was very fat.
He moved not much, for he was one
That sits and shakes his sides in fun.
Cf all I saw that autumn morn,
I will but few like these adorn.
I will not speak of Schofer, J. g
I will not speak of Georgie K 5
Why should I mention NV. P. ?
Or Why mention Clarence B. ?
These do remain among the few
That always were and will be true.
Indeed, there are not many sons
Like those that form the " Naughtfyl Onefsj
At first, 'tis true, our ranks were stout,
But, soon again, a host dropped out g
Some, perhaps, of self desire 3
Some, perhaps, could mount no higher g
And some, l'n1 sure, were minus Ere.
So, now, we constitute no more
Than simply four and five times four g
The wheat from which the chaff 's removed g
For we are tried and well approved
By those who know and ought to know,
How seeds are sown and how they grow.
Without a spur, without a whip, QD
Do we attain our scholarship.
So whether Kai or mb or Avy,
Or, whether " num " or "sum " or " se " g
Or, Whether ,,ja " or "yar " or " yea,"
We do not mount to quickly ride,
But, boldly do we forward stride g
With weapons that are keen and bright.
But let us not ourselves disgrace
By putting 'A self " into the place
Of " others." For there are others
VVhom we might well call brothers,
just as brave and just as true g
Known by nie, and known by you.
Nor let us now anticipate g
For I am sure that we should wait
On Time, that better judge of all,
And, when the future shall reveal
'What now the present must conceal g
When fortune begins to make allot,
Be not any then forgot :
Come she soon or come she late,
Let us each, contented, wait.
: Z .
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M A 'W
Sophomore Histor .
USTOM again subjects us to public gaze. A year has passed since first we
submitted to this trying ordeal-a year of clouds and sunshine, trials and,
thankfully we add, triumph.
The Freshman Play, coming as it does at the end of the term, reminds one
very forcibly of a sunset. It is needless to say ours was most gorgeous. True,
some strove to disconcert us by an endless variety. of petty annoyances, such as
they were able, by means of very high pressure, to squeeze from their gray matter
which, evidently, is fast becoming differentiated into white, but their feeble ripple
of annoyance was quickly and completely swallowed up by the overwhelming
wave of our success. i
The Sophoniores may be said to be the Mentors of the Freshmen, and it is
theirs to see that each Telemachus can look back with satisfaction upon his hrst
year at college. To this end, we, as a class, resolved to expend considerable
energy, and were hopeful of gratifying results. So you may imagine it was with
no little curiosity that, on the opening day of September, 1899, we U sized up " the
verdant-looking members of 1903, who are pleased to style themselves Freshmen.
Being unacquainted with college life, they were inclined to show themselves
" fresh " indeed, whereas, had they been prudent, they would have been content to
remain so simply in name, The numerous offences they unknowingly committed
soon became unbearable, and the duty of chiding them devolved upon us.
Accordingly, one Friday morning we met them in the hall, and in less than ten
minutes taught them a lesson, which they afterwards admitted they would never
It seems it was not alone the desire for classical and scientihc knowledge that
brought the Freshmen to Muhlenberg, but also a craving for enlightenment in the
art of scientific pigskin manipulation. We graciously offered to tutor them in this
manly accomplishment, but as' is often the case, the pupils, lacking the advantage
of experience, overestimated their abilities, and challenged their instructors to a
contest. The result was that we, in our customary light-hearted manner, carried
home our 18 points of the score g but to see them struggle under their ponderous
O was a pitiable sight, indeed. One mistake they made Cit is to be hoped they
see it nowj was in expending all their energy in class yells before the game. How
could the poor boys, exhausted as they were, be expected to transport themselves
and their mammoth share of the score with the least degree of dignity.
The path by which one threads his way through college life, though at times
steep and rugged, is strewn here and there with bright and sunny spots. These
the student hails with the same eagerness shown by the traveler when some kindly
fate points him to the hoped-for oasis, rendered the more inviting by the arid
waste ofthe surrounding desert. Wlien, as Sophomores, We started on the second
stage of our journey, it was with great joy we saw in the distance unmistakable
signs of just such a pleasant spot. Many were the conjectures as to what should
be the nature of this spotg in the fullness of time we found it to be marked
" Sophomore Banquet," and prepared to enjoy it in dignified and honorable man'-
ner, as behooves our position. But we were beset by foes, who threatened our
peace, so it became necessary first to vanquish these. This done, we proceeded
with our plans, and so completely successful were they that about that term
"Sophomore Banquet" cluster rnany of the pleasantest recollections of our life
so far at Muhlenberg. V '
To a man we Hrmly believe in living in the present. The past, bright as it
has been for us, is past. We record it simply for record's sake. Yet, if those
who watch us find aught of interest in these chronicles, we are content.
.N i k !j
J 1 I
' fi 35' ' W I ,
V 360 I
- . , . :S .
'ff'isfaigTT' 4:2454 if f, ,
155 :ig if- -gpg:
' V ,gg.,1ff
PRESIDENT, . .
RECORDING SECRETARY, .
TREASURER, . . .
RIP, RAH, ROOH!
ORANGE AND BLUE!
ORANGE AND BLUE.
. - . XVILLIAM M. D. INIILLER.
. XVALTER C. BECK.
J. RALPHUS FREED.
. JACOB F. SCHOLL.
RUSSELL B. LYNN.
NAIXIE. HOME ADDRESS
ALLEN REUBEN APPEL, . Allentown,
CHARLES CLINTON BACHMAN, . Northampton,
GERALD BL.-XINE BALLIET, A T SZ, Coplay,
EEENOER ALBERT BARTHOLOMEVV, . Sunbury,
'XVALTER CLEMENT BECK, . Orwigsburg,
HENRY PIIILEMON BRUNNER, . Reading,
GEORGE SYLVESTER FEGELY, . Hamburg,
JOHN RALPHUS FREED, A T Sz, . Doylestown,
XVILLIAM HENRY GAELE, - Numidia,
YVARREN GEIGER, A T 52, . , . Norristown,
CHARLES LEINBACH HIT.L GLASS, A 9, Oley,
NIATTHIAS RICHARDS HEILIO, . . Stroudsburg,
CLARENCE DECH HECIQENBEIIGER, Catasauqua,
LEWIS ALVIN INK, . .
JACOB ICISTLER, . . .
QUINCY ADAMS KUISHNER, .
ANSON YVILLIAM KAUEEMAN LINDENMUTH, .
THEODORE LOUIS LINDENSTRUTH,
RUSSELL BOXVER LYNN, A T SZ, .
MOULTON EDWIN ZHORNBECK M. MCFE'l'll1DGE, A 0,
JOHN MIERTZ, . . .
. Stone Church,
532 Turner Street
394 Union Street
Allentown, 720 Florence Street
. . . Mauch Chunk, C 60 College
. . ' Catasauqua, 76 College
Hokendauqua, 54 Collm ge
. . Allentown, 17 North Madison Street
YVILLIANI MCAFFEE DRUCKENMILLER,
SAMUEL EDMUND MOYER, A T LZ,
LAWRENCE HENRY RUPP, A 9,
JACOB FRANKLIN SCHOLL,
FRANK MOCK UHRICH, .
JOSEPH LAUBACH WE1SLEv,A 1' LJ,
JOHN MOSES WOODRINO, .
CLINTON FREDERICK ZERVVILCK,
3I4 North Eighth Street
314 North Sixth Stteet
922 Chew Street
2 The Editor will not be
I TUNE 1-L' '1'l1ere'll be a Hot Time in the Old Town To-night."
N the fall of ninety-eight there came to Muhlenberg a Class,
Which in excellence and valor all the others did surpass,
And its members all were corkers, for they would take no sass,
And the others soon respected them, or promptly went to grass.
CHORUS.-:H NVhen you see the Orange and the Blue
Step aside and quickly let us through,
For we are members of the Class of Nineteen 'Two
And we are hot stuff, and that is no lie. Il:
just as soon as we were started in the dear and classic hall,
We joined hands and stood united as brothers, one and all g
And we pledged ourselves to bear each other's troubles, great and small,
When there came from one among our midst a true and needy call -CHO.
Now as through the classic halls of dear old Muhlenberg we go,
When we speak of Nineteen lTwo our cheeks with pride shall ever glow
For she is the pride of Allentown, as all the people know,
And we mean just what weire saying, or we wouldnlt tell you so.-CHO.
But it was not long before the Profs. our ranks began to scan
And their eagle eyes soon found some fault with here and there a man 3
But we showed them that their brilliant minds our greatness could not scan,
And we challenge any one to und our equal if he can.-CHO.
A Sophomore Poemf
ID you ever see a Sophomore class
In a college of any land,
Which did not think that it could surpass
The Freshies on every hand?
YA-'e' are true to Nature, as well we may,
And the reason is very plain g
NVe must try the tricks we wish to play
For the Sopl1's year 's not again.
Once the Freshmen met in a room below
And the Sophomore-s held the stairs g
In a scrap, that soon itself did show,
The Sophs Hxed a few affairs.
On the gridiron met we, face to face,
With the Fresh, so youthfully bolrl g
And, with the pranks that suited the case,
Eighteen to nothing was goaled.
responsible for the facts of the above. Dissatis ed Freshmen will please consult
L -- x
Fiat lux, lux erat.
HE day had come l The fiery steeds of Phoebus had already darted forward
in their aethereal ascent, and the lustrous rays fiashed forth from the head
of their heavenly guide who had given the earth a new light. Even the
snorting horses seemed to know that extraordinary skill was demanded of them
upon this bright morn, which was destined to shine in the annals of something
neither more nor less than history.
" Why this unwonted radiance?" asked Eris, just awakening from troubled
dreams, of her nearest neighbor.
"Knowest thou notf' scornfully replied Pallas Athene, "that this day
Muhlenberg embraces a new child ?" And with a courtesy that spoke more of
denance than of love Cfor wisdom loves not discordj she left her presence.
But Eris was not thus easily baffled. As her quick glance swept the broad
horizon and fell upon the awkward youth, who from time immemorial, and, pos-
sibly, also immortal, has been favored by poets who sing more of the tiny blades
of verdant grass than of the flimsy texture of the clouds Cwhere our Sophs in
vain attempt to soarl, evil emotions, common to such as she, entered her vile
She may have thought of the following lines, even if the youth had not
many thoughts at the time, barring, of course, those connected with entrance
XVhat seek you thus afar?
Bright jewels of the mine,
The wealth of Greek, the spoils of war?
You seek Minervals shrine.
Anxiously, indeed, did Eris await the nrst chance of defeating Minervals
good intentions towards her protege. Despite her best efforts, however, she
could not sow any seeds of discord in the youth's path. But once an opportunity
of trying her wicked skill was given her. One morning, as she saw the youth
attempting to scale the path to loftier regions, viz: the college staircase, in the
rear of his ,oz rivals, the contending goddess attempted to hit him with one of
her famed apples Qgrown for this purposej. But, thanks to Minerva, that missile
was warded off and hit the proper mark, the naughty Sophs, who immediately
began to quarrel. They straightway blocked the youth's path. But obstacles
Cespecially those in the recitation-roomj served but for inspirations to such as he.
With the strength born only of opposition, he passed that stronghold and reached
the glorious heights beyond. CWe sometimes pray he may stay therej
So, as you will readily see, my patient readers, he was, is, and will eyer con-
tinue to be of a soaring nature. Nor did Minerva neglect the youth's physical
education. Recognizing the importance of a sound mind in a sound body, and of
maintairning a good physical standard, she required the youth to enter both a foot-
ball game and a cane-rush, in the former of which he came out a noble second
with honorable mention, and, in the latter, a glorious conqueror. But, my kind
readers, again are you implored not to gather the impression that this youth did
naught but play at sports in a gymnasium. Far be it from him I He always did
seek after knowledge and he always will, Minerva willing.
Now, a word as to the make-up of this Wonderful youth. To begin with, it
must be distinctly understood that he is " Wall-born " and takes a good picture.
This we modestly assert, notwithstanding the fact that he was formerly a Fisher,
a Miller, and a Smith. He may Weave 'r Webb but he spins no yarns. He's no
growler, but merely a Cough-man or a Crow-man. He is upright and doesn't beat
Round 'e bush. The only fault he has tif it is a fault compared with the crimes of
the SophsD is that he's simply too effeminate to throw away his ' 1 Jacks." Nor is
it to his discredit if he can Tell 'ford from a Barntdtj.
Right here it may be remarked that the fellow who doesn't praise such a
youth is Ofrjff. Certainly it is Neffterj too late to cast in your lot with him.
Any one who intends joining him, please bear that in mind.
Now, a word more as to the future of this youth. Predictions are of very
little value unless based on past facts. judging from the past, then, it may be
modestly claimed that never before did the time-honored walls of Old' Muhlenberg
give ear to the words of wisdom of such a youth, and it must needs be a glorious
day, indeed, when they will ever resound to any loftier sentiments of pronder
yells than those of 'o3.
But one exception must be, at this time, and that is when this youth comes
home from his sleigh-ride, which will doubtless so far out-distance the Soph ban-
quet as to completely cast such a triiiing, but greatly puffed up, event into the
deserved shades of ignominy and Hades, at the least.
VIRTUS. SOIENTIA. INDUSTFIIA. WHITE AND DFIAB.
TR EASURER, .
FIZZV, FUZZ, FEE!
RIZZV, Rnzz, REE!
NINETEEN 'THREE I
CHARLES D. TREXLER.
IRA G. VVALBURN.
IRWIN M. SHALTER.
XVILLIAINI S. RAUDENBUSH.
GEORGE W. SFECHT.
HENRY E. ORFF.
HARRY EUGENE BARNDT, .
REUBEN IQLINE BUTZ, .
FRANK CROMAN, .
EMIL FISCHER, .
ERXVIN IAXHEIMER, . .
ROGER CLAUSER KAUFBIAN, .
EDWIN IQELLER ICLINE, A T 52,
EDWARD DAVID MAYER, A T 52,
ROLAND LORENTZ MILT,ER,
PAUL JACOB NEFF, .
HENRY EDWARD ORFF. .
AUGUST WILLIAM ROHRIG, .
VVITQLIAM HENRY ROTH, .
WIT,T.IABI STRYCKER RAUDENBUSH,
ROBERT SCHLOTTER, .
IRXVIN MAURER SHALTER,
ARTHUR LEVVIS SINIITH, .
CHARLES ALFRED SMITH, A 9,
CHARLES XVESLEY SNYDER,
GEORGE XVILLIAM SPECHT,
Sellersville, 67 College
Coplay, 72 College
Quakertown, 3l2 North Seventh Street
Elizabeth, N. J. 68 College
Bethlehem, 6I College
Oley, 3I College
Allentown, 38 South Fifth Street
Kingston, N. Y., 73 College
Etnaus, 52 College
Spring City, 27 College
Reading, 23 College
Mauch Chunk, 6O College
Allentown, 3ozj4 Ridge Avenue
Quakertown, 6I College
I-Iellertown, 63 College
Temple, 22 College
Gouldsboro, 55 College
Maxatawuy, 7I College
Fullerton, 3l College
Hokendauqua, 67 College
CLARENCE R-AY TELFORD,'A 9,
CHARLES DANIEL TREXLER, A 6,
IRA GUY WALBURN, ,
JOSEPH MILTON WEAVER, A 9,
CHARLES WILLIAM WEBB, .
MERVIN JONAS YVERTMAN, .
ORLANDO 'SASSAMAN YERGER,
Rochester, N. Y.,
947 Walnut Street
43 South Ninth Street
The Class of Nineteen 'Three
TUNE 1-"jingle Bells."
N Eighteen 'ninety-nine,
To Muhlenberg, so ine,
There came a class,
VVhOII1 none could pass,
VVhose fame shall ever shine '
Their colors, drab and white
Are bright as stars at night,
And maidens fair
Do all declare,
" They're sirnply out of sight.
Rah, Rah, Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah!
Rah, for Nineteen lThree,
She sets the pace for every class
As you can plainly see g
Rah, Rah, Rah I Rah, Rah, Rah l
Shout with joy and glee,
There's none 011 earth that cn surpass
The class of Nineteen 'Three
If you should ever see,
This class of Nineteen 'Three,
It is no jest,
They'd be impressed
Upon your memory g
For some are very tall,
And others very small,
But, on the whole,
Upon my soul,
They are tl1e best of all.-CHO.
In Virlue we're on top 5
Our lfrzowledge none can stop g
As you can see,
Is never on the drop g
I tell you we're the stuff,
And that's no idle blulf,
The Drab and White,
Is just all right,
So let that be enough.-CHO.
HE Freshman is a proud young chap
Hu sports a cane and cocks his eye
And passes Senior, junior, Soph,
Without a nod as they go by.
just watch his swagger as, in pride,
He struts about our classic halls 3
The only time he knows himself
Is when he slips, goes down and falls.
He drops his mask and sees himself
just as he really was and is,
And feels that he has been a fool
In carrying on like this.
He believes there are fellows 's good
As he, outside the Freshman Class,
He'll try to win their friendship now,
Although he's got to drop his " brass'
The Thirty-Second Annual
June 18-22, 1899.
St. Johnls Evangelical Lutheran Church,
lRev. S. A. Repass, D.D., Pastor,j
President Theodore Lorenzo Seip, D.D.,
Sunday, June 18, 1899.
H il y l therefore und tl mighty hand of God, that He may exalt you in duet I I
Reception to the Seniors,
Rev. Dr. Seip and Wife,
AT THE PizES1DENT's PARLORS,
West Wing of College Building,
Monday, June 19, 1899.
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f THE DEMON OF THE DESERT,
Academy of Music, Tuesday Evening. june zo, 1899.
The Demon of the Desert,
ACADEMY OF MUSIC, TUESDAY EVENING, .IUNE 20, 1899.
DRAMATIS PERSONAE. '
Dwangee, the Arab ,....... WARREN GEIGER
Muley, the Accursed, . . . . ROY APPLEGATE
Amschach, Demon of the Desert, . WILLLAM M. D. MILLER
Quickset, Jr., . . . E. ALBERT BARTHOLOMEW
Quickset, Sr., . . FRANK M. SINGISER
Shazernan, the Cadi, . ALBERT K. HECKEL
Mironz, . . . QUINCY A. KUEHNER
Fezoun, . . . GEORGE S. FEGLEY
Seyd, a friend of Dvvangee, . . LEWIS A. INK
Maloch, a friend of Muley, GERALD B. BALLIETT
Traveler, .... . . . JACOB KISTLER
Parizade, Spirit of the Well, ...... TVILLIAM H. PASCOE
Haninsed, otherwise joheide, attendant on Quickset, jr., . . SAMUEL E. MOYER
Chaseme, Guardian of the Well, .... CLARENCE D. HECICENBERGER
Maimoune, her Mother, . . . JOSEPH L. VVEISLEY
Haidee, .... . MoUL'roN E. MCFETRIDGE
Kardin, Arab gms, ...... EDXVIN K. ICLINE
Pogloe, ...... CHARLES L. H. GLASE
Arabs, Guards, Fiends, Fairies, etc., by members of Class.
ACT I.-A part of the Great Desert.
I ACT II.-SCENE I.-Bazaar and Market-place in Cairo.
SCENE II.-Public baths.
SCENE III.-Apartment in Cadils palace.
SCENE IV.-Interior of Turkish home.
SCENE V.-The divan. 1
SCENE VI.-Front View of divan.
ACT III.-The Desert. Grand Transformation.
CHAS. C. REICHARD.
SCENERY AND COSTUMES.
C. C. REICHARD.
MUSIC BY KLINGLER'S ORCHESTRA.
PLAY AND GENERAL BUSINESS COMMITTEE.
XVILLIAM M. D. MILLER, Chairman and Business Manager.
GEORGE S. FEGLEY, YVILLIAM H. GABLE, ALBERT K. HEQKEL
RUSSELL B. LYNN, WALTER G. SYKES.
EDWIN K. KI,INE, Chairman,
ALLEN R. APPEL, FRANK K. SINGISER.
4 YVILLIADI H. PASCOE, Chairman,
LAXVRENCE H. RUPP, GERALD B. BALLIET.
Mrs. B. B. Lynn, Catasauqua,
Emma S. Appel,
G. C. Aschbach,
J. A. Bauman,
J. H. Bender,
C. J. Bortz,
F. H. Bousch,
D. M. Buclcalew,
H. E. Crilly,
M. H. Diefenderfer,
E. A. Donecker,
J. Edward Durham, Mrs.
Mary L. Appel, Miss
Bessie K. Baker,
Caroline J. Cooper,
Benj. K. Hamm,
I. B. Huebner,
M. L. Kauffman,
S. S. Keller,
M. C. L. Kline,
J. D. Knouse,
R. H. Kressler,
J. B. Lewis,
J. H. Pascoe,
Geo. W. Siugiser
E. J. Rapp,
S. A. Repass,
Edna G. Erdman,
E. J. Keck,
Mrs. Henry Rex,
Mrs C. T. Ritter,
Mrs George Roth,
Mrs. Alvin Rupp,
Mrs. John Rupp,
Mrs. James L. Schaadt,
Mrs. T. L. Seip,
Mrs. Alex. S. Shimer,
Mrs R. Peter Steckel,
Mrs. VVm. Wackernagel
Mrs. D. L. Walker,
Mrs Ira Wise,
Mrs. J. M. Wright,
Mrs. R. E. Wright,
. John N. Yingst,
Miss Blanche G. Keck,
Miss Violet Kline,
Miss Mae M. Loux,
Miss Anna Meyers,
Miss Jennie Renner,
Miss Gertrude M. Rabenold, Miss Florence Steltz.
D. M. Applegate, Catasauqua,
F. A. Balliett, Coplay,
H. Balliett, Ironton,
Elmer D. S. Boyer, Vera Cruz,
Paul Broadbeck, Catasauqua,
D. G. Derry, Catasauqua,
H. N. Fegley, Mechanicsburg,
Oscar J. Fegely, Hamburg,
S. L. Freed, Doylestown,
H. H. Frey, Oley,
J. W. Fuller, Catasauqua,
John Gable, Nurnidia,
A. VV. Geiger, Norristown,
Charles Goersch, Jeddo,
Jos. Heckenberger, Catasauqua,
Frank Ink, Stone Church,
Joseph S. Jacoby, Hamburg,
Hiram Koch, Nazareth,
J. J. Kuntz, Freeland,
J. F. Lambert, Catasauqua,
Mrs. Jos. McFetridge, Hokendauqua,
Mrs. F. P. D. Miller, Columbia,
Mrs. J. Moyer, Catasauqua,
Mrs. Leonard Peckitt, Catasauqua,
Mrs. David Price, Catasauqua,
Mrs. M. P. Reagle, Hokendauqua,
Mrs. A. K. Shanor, Allegheny City,
M. Alice Steward, Catasauqua,
Mrs. W. A. Sykes, Norristown,
Wm. Weisley, Catasauqua,
Otilia Beitel, Catasauqua,
Elizabeth R. Brunner, Reading,
Edna T. Edwards, Catasauqua,
Lizzie Frederick, Catasauqua,
Sallie L. Glase, Oley,
Lillian I. Hartley, Philadelphia,
Lulu Kleinert, Philadelphia,
Dora Kostenbader, Catasauqua,
Stella Siegfried, Catasauqua,
Miss Mary Zerweck, Bethlehem.
Sophronia's Annual Reunion.
SOPHRONIA HALL, WEDNESDAY, 2 P. M.
HE hall was filled to overflowing when Dr. W. W. Wackernagel called the
meeting to order and opened with our National Hymn. Rev. Fred Doerr,
792, read the Scripture lesson and offered prayer. Luther Serfass, '01, sang
a bass solo and I. E. Nagle read a characteristic essay on "Slang," Several
letters from absent members were then read by the chairman of the Reunion
Committee. Speeches were made by Alumni and honorary members. To
avoid monotony, the speeches were interspersed with songs, Allenbach, '01,
presiding at the piano. The following Alumni responded to the chairman's call :
Rev. G. G. Kunkel, '73, Harry Lantz, '97, Prof. J. Yetter, '96, Leo Wise, '92,
Ira Erdman, '94, Rev. Warren Nickel, '94, and D. A. Miller, '94. The honorary
members who spoke were: Rev. Preston DeLong, Prof. E. E. Campbell, O. S.
Henninger, and Rev. M. Ludwig. The meeting was closed with the "Vesper
Hymn," and the benediction by Rev. J. A. Sheffer, '72.
Euterpea's Annual Reunion.
EUTERPEA HALL, WEDNESDAY, 2 P. M.
,UTERPEA'S session was called to order by Prof. Ettinger, Ph.D., '80,
James Berg, '99, welcomed Alumni and friends. Recitations, songs, etc.,
comprised the irst part of the delightful programme. Reunion speeches
were made by the following: Rev. W. H. Meyers, '73, Rev. W. I. Bieber, '77,
Prof. Merkle, '92, Gomer Matthews, '97, Rev. C. C. Snyder, ,QI, Rev. W. U.
Kistler, 394, Rev. W. N. Weaver, '96, Rev. Charles Kistler, '95, Rev. Chas.
Spieker, '92, Prof. I. A. Bauman, '73, O. R. B. Leidy, '96, E. I. Heilman, '99,
and Prof. Reber, of East Stroudsburg. The committee in charge of the reunion
consisted of Erb, 'oo, Rubrecht, 'o1, Ink, ,O2, and Fegley, 'o2.
JU NIO R ff
RAT 0R10-MQRAL CONTEST
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ACADEMY OF MUSIC, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 10 A. M.
ORDER OF EXERCISES.
Music. March-" Inquirer Club," .
Music. Overture-" Melodrainaticf' .
" Voices," . . . .
" The Antiseniitic Movement,"
Music. Caprice-" Entr'act,'l .
" The YVorld's Immortal Pioneer," .
'L Parallelisni of Plant and Animal Life,'l
Music. Vvaltz-" Confidence," . .
" Opportunitiesf' . . . 11.
" Work and the Ideal," . . .
Music. Medley-" On Popular Airs,'y .
"The Mission of Research," . .
'L L-leroisrnf' . . . .
Music. March-" Soldiers in the Park,"
REV. G. A. DE HUDSON, Catasauqua.
T. W. SAEGER, Allentown.
R. I. BUTZ, '87, Allentown.
. . Brand.
REV. E. F. HORN, D.D.
. . Hardy.
. CHARLES K. FEGLEY.
FREDERICK R. Bonscn.
. . Slimson.
FREDERICK L. ERB.
VLCTOR J. KOCH.
. . Waldteufel.
XVILLIAM M. HORN.
PAUL G. KRUTZKY
. . Beyer.
FRANKLIN S. KUNTZ.
ABRAHAM B. YERGER.
. . Van-Baaf.
REV. JOHN KUDER
ACADEMY OF MUSIC, THURSDAY, JUNE 22, 1899.
ORDER OF EXERCISES.
Music. March-" Twenty-second Regiment," . . . . Herbert.
Prayer ,......... REV. DR. LAIRD.
Music. Overture-" Northern Lights," .... Sekleppegwfell.
Latin Salutatory, . . . AMBROSE A. KUNIQLE, Q98.5j, Second Honor.
Music. Medley-" Popular Pebbles," ..... Boeiiger.
" Our Dawnj, . . .
" A Double Lens," . .
Music. 'Waltz-" The Serenade, "
German Oration ,...
Music. Gavotte-" The Lady of the White
" The Golden Egg," . . .
" The NVorld's Governor," . .
Music. Descriptive Fantasia-" Gypsy Lifej' . . .
Valedictory, . . . .
Music. March-" jolly South Carolina,"
Conferring of Degrees, . . .
DISTRIBUTION OF PRIZES.
Benediction, . . . .
House," . .
FRANK N. D. BUCHMAN 197. I7D.
. . WM. A. HAUSMAN, JR. 196.331
. . . Hevfbert.
. JON.-XS OSCAR HENRY f97.9D, Third Honor.
. . . Bollag
EDEVARD RAKER f97.33j.
. XVILLIS BECK, Q96.34j.
. . Le Tlzeire.
. EDGAR J HEILMAN t9S.6:.l.J, First Honor.
.V . Vollmer.
BY THE PRESIDENT.
. PRESIDENT SEIP.
'K Praise God from whom all blessings Howf
DOCTOR OF DIVINITY.
REV. CHARLES J. COOPER, Treasurer Muhlenberg College.
REV. J. D. SCHINDEL, Allentown, Pa.
MASTER OF ARTS.
CLASS OF '9e.
VVILLIANI PENN BARR, FREDERICK COOPER, GEORGE W. GENSZLER,
GEORGE A. GREISS, SAMUEL I. HENRY, MARCUS S. HOTTENSTEIN
J. FREDERICK KRAIXILICH, OYVEN R. B. LEIDY, MILTON U. REINHARD,
JEREMIAH J. SCHINDEL, JOSEPH C. SLOUGH, JOHN F. SNYDER,
GEORGE T. SPANG,
MARVIN H. STETTLER,
PAUL Z. STRODACH,
L. DOMER ULRICH,
EDGAR P. XANDER,
XVILLIANI A. STEINBICKER,
S. A. BRIDGES STOPP,
SAMUEL G. TREXLER,
VVILLIAM MARION YVEAVER,
JOHN M. YETTER,
REV. F. K. BERND, Faculty of K. S. N. S.
BACHELOR OF ARTS.
CLASS OF '99,
XVILLIS BECK, Stone Church, Pa.
JOHN BENDER, Tamaqua, Pa.
JAMES BERG, Landingville, Pa.
FRANK N. D. BUCHBIAN, Allentown, Pa.
GEORGE JOHN CASE, Catasauqua, Pa.
D. ELMER FETHEROLF, Stony Run, Pa.
LUTHER XVARREN FRITCH, Macungie, Pa.
F. NATH.AN FRITCH, Bethlehem, Pa.
JOHN G. HARTLEY, Philadelphia, Pa.
EDGAR J. HEILRIAN, Allentown, Pa.
LEIDY B. HEIST, Litneport, Pa.
JONAS OSCAR HENRY, Stein'S Corner, Pa.
JONATHAN A. KLICK, Yyerstown, Pa.
JOHN W. KOCH, Bath, Pa.
JOHN KOPP, Brooklyn, N. Y.
AMBROSE A. KUNKLE, Treverton, Pa.
HOWARD A. KUNKLE, Kresgeville, Pa
HARRY R. MCCULLOUGH, Allentown, Pa.
EDXVARD R.-XKER, Sharnokin, Pa.
CHARLES H. REAGLE, Hokendauqua, Pa.
XVILLOUGHBY F. REX, Andreas, Pa.
YVILLIAM J. SEIBERLING, Hynemansville,
IRA C. STEIGERWALT, Andreas, Pa.
PETER S. TRUMBOVVER, Nazareth, Pa.
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE.
FRED. A. FETHEROLF, Allentown.
R. KEELOR HARTZELL, Allentown.
WM. A. HAUSMAN, JR., Allentown.
THE "AMOS ETTINGER HONOR MEDAL,
PROP. GEO. T. ETTINGER, PH.D.,
EDGAR 1. HEILMAN.
THE "BUTLER ANALOGYU PRIZE,
' PRESENTED BY
HON. CYRUS R. LANTZ,
FRANK N. D. BUCHM.-KN.
THE HCLEMMIE L. ULRICH ORATORICALN
CLEMLIIE L. ULRICH,
VICTOR J, KOCH.
Honorable Mention, PAUL KRUTZKY and FRANKLIN S.
THE " ELIZA BOTANICALH PRIZE,
REV. W. A. PASSAVANT, IR., '75,
JAMES A. FETHEROLF.
GERMAN PRIZES, '
CLASS OF 1899.
First Prize, HOWARD E. SHIMER.
Second Prize, ALLEN L. BENNER.
Third Prize, SOLOMON M. WENRIOH.
CLASS OF Igoo.
First Prize, J. RALPHUS FREED.
Second Prize, T. L. LINDENSTRUTH.
Third Prize, GEORGE S. FEGLEY.
PHYSICAL CULTURE PRIZES,
PROF. H. H. HERBST, A.M., M D ,
. W. J. SEIBERLING, YQQ.
LEWIS A. INK, 'o2.
Annual Commencement Collation,
COLLEGE BASEMENT, THURSDAY, 1 P. M.
Alumni and Friends of Muhlenberg College,
LADIES OF ALLENTOWN.
...4- 1 ..
lpha Tau Omega.
HALPHA Tau OMEGA PALM." SKY BLUE AND GOLD
ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS.
Alabama Alpha Epsilon,
Alabama Beta Beta, .
Alahama Bela Delta,
Georgia Alpha Beta,
Georgia Alpha Theta,
Geortia Alpha Zeta,
Georgia Beta Iota, .
South Carollna Beta Xi,
Illinois Gamma Zeta, .
Indiana Gamma Gamma,
Michigan Alpha Mu, .
Michigan Bt ta Kappa,
Michigan Beta Omicron,
Nebraska Gamma Theta
North Carolina Alpha Delta, .
North Carolina Xi, . .
Pennsylvania Alpha Iota,
Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon,
Pennsylvania Tau, .
Virginia Beta, .
Virginia Delta, .
Ohio Alpha Nu,
Ohio Alpha Psi, .
Ohio Beta Eta,
Ohio Beta Mu, .
Ohio Beta Omega, .
Tennessee Alpha Tan, .
Tennessee Beta Pi, .
Tennessee Beta Tau,
Tennessee Lambda, .
Maine Beta Upsilon,
Maine Gamma Alpha, .
Massachusetts Gamma Beta,
New York Alpha Omicron,
New York Beta Theta, .
Rhode Island Gamma Delta,
Vermont Beta Zeta, .
Louisiana Beta Epsilon,
Texas Gamma Epsilon,
Texas Gamma Eta,
. . A. and M. College, Auburn
. Southern University, Greensboro
University of Alabama, Tuskaloosa
University of Georgia, Athens
. Emory College, Oxford
. Mercer University, Macon
. School of Technology, Atlanta
College of Charleston, Charleston
University of Illinois, Champaign
. Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute
. . Adrian College, Adrian
. Hillsdale College, Hillsdale
. . . Albion College, Albion
- . . V University of Nebraska
University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
. . Trinity College, Durham
. . Muhlenberg College, Allentown
. Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg
University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia
Washington and Lee University, Lexington
. University of Virginia, Charlottesville
. . Mt. Union College, Alliance
. VVillenberg College, Springfield
Wesleyan University, Delaware
. . . NVooster University, Wooster
. . . . State University, Columbus
Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville
. . . Vanderbilt University, Nashville
Southvi estern Baptist University, Jackson
. . Cumberland College, Lebanon
University of the South, Sewanee
. University of Maine, Orom
Colby College, Waterville
. Tuft's College, Medford
. St. Lawrence University, Canton
. Cornell University, Ithaca
. Brown University, Providence.
. University of Vermont, Burlington
. Tulane University, New Orleans
. Austin College, Sherman
University of Texas, Austin.
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Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Chapter.
PHILIP DOWELL, PII B.,
J. RICHMOND MERREL, B.S., A.M., CLINTON J. EVERETT, AB.
IRA XVISE, B.S.,
ALFRED J. YOST, M.D.,
ALLEN V. HEYL,
W. E. RUHE,
M. S. HOTTENSTEIN,
GEORGE F. ICUHL,
FRED E. COOPER,
JOHN F. STINE,
PROF. W. H. S. INIILLER
DAVID A. IVIILLER,
IXIALCOLM W. GROSS,
JEREMIAH J. SCHINDEI.,
BENJAMIN F. RINN,
JOHN H. SYKES,
PROF. E. S. DIETER,
OSCAR F. BERNHEIM,
, LEO XVISE,
IRNVIN W. ROTHENBERGER.
MAX S. ERDMAN,
SAIUUEL P. IVIILLER,
ALFRED S. HARTZELL,
ADOLPH T. ASCHBACH,
FRED A. FETHEROLF,
R. KEELOR HARTZELL,
FRANK N. D. BUCHINIAN
VICTOR J KOCH, ARTHUR G. BECK, GEORGE R. DEISHER
HOWARD E. SHIMER, GEORGE L. RAETHER, CLARENCE BICKEI.,
J. HOWARD XVORTH, ALLEN L. BENNER, IRWIN O. SLHI II
YVARREN GEIGER, XVILLIAIXI D. MII.I.If:R, J. RALPHUS FREED,
RUSSEL B. LYNN, SAIIIUEI. 15. IYIOYER, - JOSEPH L. WEISLEI
GERALD B. IIALLIET.
EDWIN K. KLINE, IRXVIN M. SHALTER, EDXVARD D. IVI.-XYER
LOOAL FRATERNITY. COLOR, GARNET
AMBROSE A. KUNKLE, CHARLES H. REAOLE.
FREDER1c1c R. BOUSOH, CHARLES K. FEGLEY,
FRAN1:1,1N S. KUNTZ, RAYRIOND W. LENTZ.
FREDERICK P. REAGLE. RALPH E. KLINE, EDYVARD J, VVACKERNAGEL,
GEORGE K. RUBRECHT.
INIOULTON E. H. M. IVICFETRIDGE. CHARLES L. H. GLASE,
LAWRENCE A. RUPP.
CLARENCE R. TELFORD, CHARLES D. TREXLER..
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Sophronian Literary Society.
FOUNDED 1867. '
HE Sophronian Literary Society was founded in 1867. Thus thirty-three
bright and successful years have dawned upon her since her organization.
As she reilects upon the past she beholds with pride great progress in every
direction, and can justly feel proud of the amount of work accomplished during
Sophronia at present has Hfty-seven members supporting her colors, " VVhite
and Blue," and who are ever striving towards that one end for which her motto
stands out so preeminently : " The End Crowns the Work."
At present Sophronia is making extensive improvements in her library. But
not only are improvements being made in a material way, for Sophronia is
constantly elevating her standard along literary and forensic lines and her methods
speedily conform with it.
Sophronia feels proud of the able men she has sent out into the various
avenues of life. She can look to the future with a hopeful eye. Each one of
her members can arise and say, " I am glad that I am a Sophronianf'
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Sophronian Literary Society.
MOTTO, ' COLORS,
THE END CRowNs THE WORK. WHITE AND BLUE
PRESIDENT, . . . CHARLES K. FEGLEY.
VICE-PRESIDENT, . DANIEL W. HAMM.
SECRETARY, . . EFENGER A. BARTHOLOMEW.
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, , JACOB B. SCHOLL.
TREASURER, . . HOWARD E. SHIMER.
CRITICS, ' PAUL G. KRUTZKY.
IRWIN E. NAGTYE.
BUDGET EDITOR, ALLEN R. AIAIDEL.
CHAPLAIN, . . THEODORE L. LINDENSTRUTH.
LIBRARIAN, . . SOLOMON M. WENRICH.
ASSISTANT LIBRARIANS, EDWARD D' MAYER'
EMII. G. FISCHER.
PIANIST, . . . IRWIN O. SCHELL.
FRED. R. BOUSCH, ROBERT FRITCH, FRANK S. KUNTZ,
G. R. DEISHER, ROBERT C. HORN,
PAUL KRUTZKY, RAY W. LENTZ,
WILLIAM HORN, CHARLES K. FEGLEY,
EDGAR C. STATTLER, H. L. STRAUB.
PERCY B. RUHE, GEORGE A. DRUMHELLER, DANIEL W. HAMM
RALPH E. ICLINE, GEORGE L. RAETHER, RAY H. KRESSLER,
FRED P. REAGLE, LUTHER SERFASS,
IRWIN O. SCHELL, HOXKVARD E. SHIINIER, IRWIN E. NAGLE
SOLODION M. WENRICH, THOS. MCH. YODER,
EDXVARD J. WVACKERNAGEL, HARRY' S. LANDIS.
ALLEN R. APPEL, H. PHILEMON BRUNNER, JACOB B. SCHOLL,
QUINTON A. KUEHNER, LAXVRENCE, A. RUPP, MOULTON E. NICFETRIDGE
CLARENCE D. HECKENBERGER, JOSEPH L. WEISLEY,
RUSSEL B. LYNN, JOHN WOODRING, CHARLES L. H. GLASE
WILLIAM M. D. MILLER, . EEENGER A. BARTHOLOMEXV,
THEODORE L. LINDENSTRUTH, SAMUEL F. MOVER.
JOSEPH WEAVER, REUBEN K. BUTZ, CHARLES W. WEBB
EDYVARD D. MAYER, GEORGE W. SIAECHT,
IRYVIN M. SHALTER, AUGUST W. ROHRIG,
H. EDYVARD ORFF, CHARLES A. SMITH, ROGER C. KAUFFRIAN
EMIL E. FISCHER, CLARENCE R. TELFORD,
EDWIN K. KLINE, PAUL G. NEEE, CHARLES W. SNYDER
Euterpean Literary Society.
HE Euterpean Literary Society, since its organization in 1867, has enjoyed
unrivaled prosperity in numbers and in the interest manifested by its mem-
bers. The motto of the Society is: " Watcli and Advance," In keeping
with this motto is its past history. From the beginning it has been the aim of its
members to advance the best interests of the Society, which its Well-appointed
hall and Well-equipped library amply attest. Those who have had the pleasure
of belonging to Euterpea, and have now passed on to higher spheres in life, recall
with a sense of pride and gratitude the many proiitable hours spent Within her
walls. But, glorious as has been the past history of this Society, we predict for
her a still more glorious future. With the advent of new and more comniodious
college buildings, and an increase in the number of students, Euterpea will take
her proper place in the cycle of changes which the hands of progress will
accomplish at Muhlenberg.
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Euterpean Literary Society.
WATCH AND ADVANCE. NILE GREEN AND PINK
PRESIDENT, . . ARTHUR G. FLEXER.
VICE-PRESIDENT, . XVILLIAWI P. FETHEROLE.
RECORDING SECRETARY, . MATTHIAS RICHARDS HEILIO.
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, ROLAND L. MILLER.
TREASURER, . . FRANK M. UHRICH.
CRITICS, VICTOR J. KOCH.
' ABRAHAIVI B. YERGER.
' CHAPLAIN, . . FRANK CROMAN.
PIANIST, IRA G. WALBORN.
LIBRARIAN, . . GEORGE K. RUBRECHT.
ASSISTANT LIBRARIANS, LEWIS A' INK'
ARTHUR G. BECK, FREDERICK L. ERB, ELIXIER D. S. ROVER,
ARTHUR G. FLEXER, VICTOR J. KOCH,
LEWIS S. TRUMP, ABRAHAM B. YERGER.
ALLEN L. BENNER, CLARENCE BICKEL, JAMES M. FETHEROLF,
WILLIAM P. FETHEROLE, GEORGE K. RUBRECHT,
HERBERT J. SCHINIOYER, JOHN A. SCHOEER, I-IIRAINI J. SIEGER
J. HOWARD WORTH.
CHARLES BACHMAN, GERALD B. BALLIET,
WAI4'fER C. BECK, GEORGE S. FEGLEY, J. RALPHUS FREED
XVILLIAIVI H. GABLE, WARREN GEIGER,
LEWIS A. INK, JACOB S. KISTLER, ANSON W. LINDENMUTH
JOHN O. MERTZ, NIATTHIAS RICHARDS HEII.IG,
FRANK M. IUHRICHQ CLINTON J. ZERYVECK.
HARRX' E. BARNDT, FRANK CROMAN, ERYVIN E. JAXHEIMER,
ROLAND L. MII,LER, W. S. RAUDENBUSH,
VVILLIAIVI H. ROTH, ROBERT SCHLOTTER, ARTHUR L. SMITH,
CHARLES D. TREXLER, ' IRA G. YVALBORN,
O. S. XIERGER.
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Senior German Society.
PRESIDENT, . . . PROF. W. XVACKERNAGEL, D.D.
SECRETARY, . GEORGE R. DEISHER.
TREASURER, . FRED. L. ERB.
ARTHUR G. BECK, ' FREDERICK R. BOUSCH
ELMER D. S. BOYER,
GEORGE R. DEISHER, FRED. L. ERB,
WILLIAM H. HORN,
VICTOR J. KOCH, R. CHISOLM HORN,
PAUL G. KRUTZKY,
FRANKLIN S. KUNTZ, CHARLES K. FEGLEY
ARTHUR G. FLEXER,
ROBERT R. FRITCH, . RAYMOND W. LENTZ,
EDGAR C. STATLER,
HARVEY L. STRAUB, LEWIS S. TRUBIP.
Junior German Society.
PRESIDENT, . . . PROF. W. WACKERNAGET4, D.D.
SECRETARY, . IRWIN O. SCHELL.
TREASURER, . HOWARD E. SHIMER.
ALLEN L. BENNER, GEORGE K. RUERECHT,
GEORGE H DRUMHELLER, IRWIN O. SCHELL,
JAMES M. FETHEROLF, JOHN A. SCHOFER,
XVILLIAIXI P. FETHEROLF, HOWARD E. SHIMER,
DANIEL W. HAMM, HIRABI F. SIEGER,
HARRY S. LANDIS, S. :MARTIN YVENRICH
OFFICERS. - .
PRESIDENT, . . . PROP. W. XNACKERNAGEL, D.D.
SECRETARY, . RALPH E. KLINE.
TREASURER, . THOMAS MCH. YODER.
CLARENCE BICKEL, PERCY B. RUHE, -
RALPH E. KLINE, HERBERT J. SCHMOYER,
RAYMOND H. KRESSLER, LUTHER SERFASS,
IRWIN E. NAOLE, EDWARD J. WACRERNAOEL,
GEORGE L RAETHER, J. HOWARD WORTH,
FREDERICK P REAGLE, THOMAS MCH. YODER.
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Socii huius societatis discipuli ex classibus in collegio quattuor sunt.
Professor linguae et literarum Latinarum societati praeest.
Socii ut in lingua Latina Iegenda et dicenda se exerceant singulis hebdoma
'L Praecoue Latino," qui unus menstruus libellus sui generis in nostra patria
est, socii utuntur.
Franklin Literary Society.
GEOR GE T. ETTINOER,
FRED. L. ERD,
WILLIAM M. IIORN,
VICTOR J. KOCH,
JAMES M. FETHEROLF,
HERBERT J. SCI-IMOYER,
SOLOMON M. XVENRICH,
. . FRED. L. ERB.
. PROF. GEORGE T. ETTINGER.
PROF. JOHN A. BAUMAN.
SOLOMON M. VVENRICH.
JOHN A. BAUMAN,
J. RICHMOND MERKEI..
LEYVIS S. TRUMP, CHARLES K. FEGLEY,
ROBERT C. HORN,
FRANK F. KUNTZ,
RAYMOND W. LENTZ,
EDGAR C. ST.iTLER,
FREDERICK R. BOUSCH.
I 90 I .
WILLIAM P. FETHEROLF,
RALPH E. KI,INE,
GEORGE K. RUBRECHT,
IRWIN O, SCHELL,
' HOWARD E. SHIMER,
JOHN A. SCHOFER.
HIRAB'I F. SIEGER,
GEORGE S. FEGLEY, 9 XVILLIAIVI H. GABLE,
CHARLES L. H. GLASE,
LEWIS A. INK, JACOB KISTLER,
QUINCY A. KUEHNER, JACOB F. SCHOLL,
J. RALPHUS FREEIJ,
EMIL E. FISCHER,
CHARLES A. SMITH,
FRANK M. UHRICH,
H. PHILEMON BRUNNER,
ALLEN R. APPEL.
HARRY E. BARNDT,
VVILLIAM S. RAUDENBUSH,
ORLANDO S. YERGER,
ROGER C. KAUFEMAN,
CHARLES D. TREXLER.
ARTHUR G. BECK,
FREDERICK R. BOUSCH,
ELMER D. S. BOYER,
GEORGE R. DEISHER,
GEORGE H. DRUMHELLER,
YVILLIAM P. FETHEROLE,
WALTER C. BECK,
EFENGER A. BARTHOLOMEW
HA. PHILEMON BRUNNER,
GEORGE S. FEGLEY,
HARRY E. BARNDT,
WILLIAM S. RAUDENBUSH,
ARTHUR L. SMITH,
IRA G. WAT,BORN,
CHARLES K. FEGLEY,
ROBERT C. HORN,
VVILLIAM M. HORN,
FREDERICK L. ERB,
GEORGE K. RUBRECHT,
HOWARD E. SHIMER,
J. RALRHUS FREED,
WILLIAM H. GABLR,
CHARLES L. H. GLASE
LEYVIS A. INK,
FRANK M. UHRICH.
AUGUST W. ROHRIG,
CHARLES A. SMITH,
CHARLES W. RICK,
FREDERICK L. ERB.
DR. W. WACKERNAGEI..
WALTER C. BECK.
WILLIAM H. GABLE.
EMII, E. FISCHER.
VICTOR J. KOCH,
PAUL G. KRUTZKY,
HARVEX' L STRAUB,
LEWIS S. TRUMP.
JOHN A. SCHOFER,
EDWARD J. XVACKERNAGEL,
S. MARTIN WENRICH.
JACOB S. KISTLER,
QUINCY A. KUEHNER,
ANSON W. LINDENMUTH,
THEODORE L. LINDENSTRUTH
EMIL E. FISCHER,
HENRY EDWARD ORFFf
WILLIAM H. ROTH,
CLARENCE R. TELFORD,
ORLANDO S. YERGER.
PRESIDENT, . .
ELMER D. S. BOYER.
TREASURER, VICTOR J. KOCH.
CRITICS, ARTHUR G. BECK.
. CHARLES K. FEGLEY
ARTHUR G. BECK, LUTHER A SERFASS,
VICTOR J. KOCH, CLARENCE BICKEL,
FRED. L. ERB, HOWARD E SHIMER,
CHARLES K. FEOLEY.
ELBIER D. S. BOYER.
GEORGE K. RUBRECHT,
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LEjvIII?gTTII?II1xIP, 'oo. ROBISEZOXEE 'Oo.
ROBERT C. HORN, Oo. I , J. HOWARD WORTH, ,OI.
GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PH D., '80,
VICTOR J. KOCH, 'oo, Exchange, VVILLIADI M. HORN, 'oo.
IRWIN E. NAGI,E. 'Of, Literary, CLARENCE BICKEL, 'OL
FRED REAGLE, 'oI, Local, ALLEN L. BENNER, ,OI.
JOHN A. SCHOFER, 'or, Personal, IRWIN O. SCHELL, ,OI.
ARTHUR G. BECK, 'oo. DANIEL W. HAMM, lor.
DANIEL W. HAMM, 'OI. JAMES M. FETHEROLF,
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ntercollegiate Qratorical Union.
PRESIDENT, . . FRANK S. KUNTZ, Muhlenberg.
VICE-PREs1DEN'i', . PAUL ICIEFFER, Franklin and Marshall.
SECRETARY, NV. L. HESS, Swarthmore,
TREASURER, . CARL G. PETRI, Ursinus.
LEHIGH, URs1NUs, LAFAYETTE,
SXVARTI-Ih1ORE, MUHLENBERG, ' GETTYSBURG,
FRANKLIN AND BIARSHALL.
The tenth annual meeting of the Union was held at the Lafayette Hotel,
Philadelphia, on Thanksgiving day. In addition to other business, the Executive
Committee was dispensed with. Ursinus College was chosen as the place for
holding the next contest, March 9, 1900.
he Alumni Association.
PRESIDENT, . RICHARD H. BECK, M.D., ,7I, Hecktown, Pa.
VICE-PRESIDENTS, ' 50. R. B. LEIDY, '96, Allentown, Pa.
REV. J. Q. UPI1, '74, South Easton, Pa.
SECRETARY AND TREASURER, PROE. GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PHD., '80, Allentown, Pa.
RECORDINC3 SECRETARY, . REV. PROF. JOHN A. BAUMAN, PHD., '73, Allentown, Pa.
BOARD OF MANAGERS.
PROE. GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PH.D,, Allentown, Pa.
DR. HOWARD SEII2, Allentown, Pa.
REUEEN 1. BUTZ, Allentown, Pa.
ANNUAL MEETING AND BANQUET.
XVEDNESDAY NIGHT PRECEDING COMAIENCEMENT DAY.
The Muhlenberg Alumni Association of Philadelphia
PRESIDENT, . . . A. GRANT LODER, M.D., '86,
A . : A. K A , ' .
VICE-PRESIDENTS, iREV GEORGIA ERCWR 93
CHARLES H. KELLER, 71.
SECRETARY, . REV. GEORGE C. LOOS, l94.
TREASURER, . REV. H. B. RICHARDS, '92.
JOSEPH I-I. STOPP, '95.
REV. JOHN F. NICHOLAS, '86.
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DIRECTOR, . .
BUSINESS NIANAGER, .
JANITOR, . .
TREASUR ER, .
IRWIN O. SCHELL,
EDXVARD J. YVACKISRNAGEL,
MATTHIAS R. HEILIG.
LAXVRIENCE H. RUPP,
EFENOER A. BARTHOLOMEXV.
VICTOR 1. KOCH. Q
RALPH E. KLINE.
EMIL G. FISCHER.
VICTOR J. KOCH,
EMIL E. FISCHER,
RALPH E. KLINE,
FRANK M. UHRICH.
ELMER D. S. BOYER,
JOHN M. YVOODRING.
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ORGANIST, . . C. K. FEGLEV, oo.
ASSISTANT ORGANIST, . . FRED. L. ERB, 'oo.
J. KOCH, 'oo, RALPH KT,INE, '01,
H. L STRAUB, 'oo, W. M. D. MILLER, '02,
L. S. TRUMP, 'oo, WARREN GEIGER, '02,
GEORGE DELSHER, 'on, CHARLES GLASE, 'oz,
LUTHER SEREASS, '01, CHARLES TREXLER, '03,
W. P. FETHEROLF, 'oI, E. D. S. BOYER, ,oo
MATTHIAS R. HEII.IG, Director.
RALPH E. KLINE, Pianist.
MATTHIAS R. HEILIG,
SAMUEL E. MovER,
EFENGER A. BARTHOLO
IRA G. XVALBORN,
RAYMOND E. KRESSLER,
FRANK B DENNIS, .
CLARENCE BICKEL, I
DANIEL W. HAMM,
GEORGE L. RAETHER,
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GEORGE W. SPECHT.
EDWARD D. MAYER.
J. RALPHUS FREED.
J. HOWARD WORTH.
WALTER C. BECK.
HARRY E. BARNDT.
Short Stop, RUSSEL B. LYNN.
Pitcher, . GERALD B. BALLIET.
Catcher, . WARREN ,GEIGER fCaptainJ
P ARTHUR G. BECK, CHARLES A. SMITH,
LUTHER SERFASS, FRANK B. DENNIS.
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FRED. P. REAOLE,
I. E. NAGLE,
M. C. Wheelmen.
. . J. HOWARD WORTH.
. GEORGE K. RUBRP1CH'f.
EDXVIN K. ICLINE.
. CLARENCE BICKEL.
RAYMOND KRESSLER, EDXVIN KLINE.
GEORGE K. RUBRECHT, IRWIN SCHELL.
J. HONVARD XVORTH, EDXVARD XVACKERNAGEL
CHARLES GLASE, CLARENCE BICREI,
PERCY B. RUHE, . GEORGE R. DEISHER,
CHARLES D. TREXLER, GEORGE L. RAETHER,
RAY H. KRESSLIZR, FRANK M. UHRICH,
EDEVIN K. KLINE, ROGER C. KAUFMAN,
GEORGE S. FEGELV, JOSEPH L. YVEISLEY,
CLARENCE D. HECKENBERGER, EDYV.-XRD D. IVIAVER
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GEORGE DRUMHELLER, Guard,
CLARENCE BICKEL, Tackle,
WILLIAM D. MILLER, End,
MATTHIAS R. HEILIG.
J. HOXVARD WORTH.
FR ED. P. REAGLE.
LAWRENCE A. RUPP.
. VVYARREN GEIGER.
EDWARD D. MAYER.
LEWIS A. INK
GEORGE K. RUBRECHT
HOWARD E. SHIMER.
AUGUST W. ROHRIG.
CHARLES H. GLASE, Guard, CHARLES D. TREXLER
W. S. RAUDENBUSH, Tackle, IRWIN M. SHALTER.
ORLANDO S. YERGER, End, IRA G. WVALBORN.
RAY H. KRESSLER.
CLARENCE R. TELFORD,
CHARLES K. FEGLEY.
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Freshmen Foot-Ball Team.
CAPTAIN, . . .
AUGUSTUS W. ROHRIG.
CHARLES D. TREXLER, Guard,
ORLANDO S. YERGER, Tackle,
IRYVIN M. SHALTER, End,
EMIL E. FISCHER.
CLARENCE R. TELFORD,
HIERVIN J. WERTMAN,
REUBEN K. BUTZ,
ARLES VR . SNVDER,
HARRY E. BARNDT.
. EMIL E. FISCHER.
HARRY E. BARNDT.
WILT,IAM S. RAUDENBUSH
IRA G. WALBORN.
EDYVARD D. MAYER.
EDWARD H. ORFF.
SAMUEL E. MQYER.
WALTER C. BECK.
ore Foot-Ball Team.
WILLIAIX1 H. GABLE.
LAWRENCE A. RUPP
LEWIS A. INK.
GERALD B. HALLIET.
RIGHT END. LEFT END.
J. RALIJHUS FREED. EFENGER A. BARTHOLOMEW
RIGHT HALF-BACK. LEFT HALF-BACK.
JACOB S. KISTLER. WARREN GEIGER QCapLainj
WILLIAM D. M ILLER.
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The Camera Club.
These men have confederated themselves for mutual benefit and companionship in all the
mysteries and miseries of favizerology. They snap anything and everything they can arm at.
l t d f their skill in osing, and their pictures attract great attention
They are especial y no e or ' p
Some of them are as follows :
d' U t toast at a Fam Sew banquet.
Lentz hunting his notes under the table while respon nib o a
Trexler's egress from Dr. 'XV.'s room, prompted by the juniors.
" Pop " Glase receiving fatherly advice from headquarters.
A certain somebody cutting a hole in the reading-room door g etc., etc.
FRED. P. REAGLE,
IRA G, XVALBORN,
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I. To promote the knowledge of the science of agriculture.
2. To furnish its members with exercise and opportunities to engage their idle hours.
The society meets in room No. 350, seventh floor, every Friday evening for
the transaction of business and the discussion of subjects relating to the theory
of agriculture. This theory is put into practice on the tract they farm in common
and from which the college kitchen is supplied With onions and cabbage. The
chief-high-cock-a-lorum and instructor of the gang is Trump. He has several
very earnest co-Workers in 'Wenrich, Ink, and Schmoyer. There are a great
many more members than those just mentioned, but as they can be known by
some peculiarity that cannot be described, but is easily recognized, there is no
need of naming them here.
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The object of this organization is not so mucl1 to supply the college with fish as with fish
The members are enthusiastic fishermen, and wherever there is a place that may possibly
be a retreat for fish, they are sure to be there, even if it is a fishstand. They belong to that set
that goes out well equipped but comes back empty-handed, as far as their own fish are concerned.
They intend taking an outing along the Delaware River and Chesapeake Bay as soon as the
fishing season opens. If an account is forwarded in due time to the Editor, your attention,
considerate reader, will be called to it later on.
They also have other ways of fishing besides with hook and line, we are sorry to say.
Some of them are lucky in this kind of fishing, others are not. If you chance to see a Prof
with a gash in his upper lip, you can conclude it is the effect of being caught for Ioo per cent
in Latin, English, Mathematics, or some other branch, by these wary fishermen.
EMIL FISCHER, EDYVARD XVACKERNAGEL,
GEORGE RAETHER, RAYMOND LENTZ,
GEORGE K. RUBREQHT, EDGAR STATLER,
WARREN GEIGER, JAMES FETHEROLF,
GEORGE FEGLEY, IRYVIN M. SHALTER.
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The Vesper Glee Club.
STRAUB, 'oo, Leader and Master of Ceremonies.
KUNTZ, loo, .....
SHIMER, 'or, .
TELFORD, '03, . . . .
. . High Tenor
Bullfrog Basso Profundo
. Barnyard Tenor
, . High Air
Nothing in Particular
. Mezzo Soprano
The Miller's Daughter," Straub.
My Mary Dear," Trump.
Take Your Clothes and Go," composed and dedicated to Kuntz by his lady friend.
Her Name is Nora, and I Adore Herfl Rubrecht.
The Girl Across the Way," Shimer.
She was Bred in Monroe Countyfl Bartholomew.
' O1ey,' 'Oleyf 'Oley,' " Glase.
I Haven't Done the Same Thing Since," Telford.
All Fern. Sems. Look Alike to Me," Anon.
Knights of the Filthy Weed.
I'11 never chew tobacco, no,
It is a filthy weed g
I'l1 simply put it in my pipe
And burn it with all speed.
Place of Meeting, Room 204, Fourth Floor.
Time of Meeting, each Friday Night from 8 to I2.
ARTHUR G. BECK, GEORGE DEISHER,
LEWIS S. TRUMP, RAYMOND LENTZ,
GERALD B. BALLIETT, PAUL NEFF,
HARRY E. BARNDT, WARREN GEIGER,
CHARLES TREXLER, W. M. D. MILLER,
WILLIAM FETHEROLF, IRWIN NAGLE
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To encourage all good the-atrieals by their attendance, and to elevate the stage.
KANSON LINDEXMUTH, ORLANDO S. YERGER,
AUGUST ROHRIG, THEODORE LINDENSTRUTH,
'l'LEwIs TRUMP, HH.-XRRY LANDIS,
QUINCV KUEHNER, HERBERT SCHMOYER,
W. S. RAUDENBUSH,
HARVEY L, STRAUB
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This society was organized for the purpose of collecting all sorts of curiosities for the
College Museum. For this purpose the members can be seen tramping over the hills and
valleys like " Strassen-graben-tapezierer. ' '
BACHMAN, DRUMHELLER, NAGLE,
FETHEROLF, GEIGER, RUHE,
HAMM, WACKERNAGEL, BOVER.
Nagle, in l1is roamings, has picked up many things that did not belong to him but to the
red-skinned warriors who roamed the country before we did. He 11ow has a collection of all
sorts of arrow and spearheads, axes, knives, and trinkets.
If Bacliman keeps on gathering stamps he will be sure to leave his stamp upon the earth
When he leaves. He has quite a number in heels, and disturbs everyone as he stalks along the
Drurnheller's collection consists of all things that can possibly have any relation to ladies.
The things most valued are trinkets, which he wears about his person.
Wackernagel is busily engaged in collecting all the tuning forks, and especially all the
matlieuiatical instruments that he can ind. He thinks that he can secure all the instruments
about the place and thus escape the experiments.
Boyer's collection is rather miscellaneous. He takes almost anything that comes handy.
You could not begin to name all the different articles. It would exhaust a dictionary to give
each one a different name.
Geiger takes great interest in studying the evolution of the snioker's pipe. For this
purpose he has gathered specimens that represent some of the earlier as well as the later
periods. One of them even bears the inscription, " Adam, year I."
Hamm collects anything that has a scientific name: plants, wood, butterflies, beetles,
bedbugs, and what not.
This, dear reader, is not a con-
tinuation of the Curio Society, but
a few interesting facts concerning
the talented members of 1901,
whose features you are now also
at liberty to gaze upon.
ALLEN LUTHER BENNER, born June 26, 1880, has
for twenty uneventful years braved the perils of life
in the solitude of his birthplace, Shoenersville, Lehigh
Co., Pa. At the mature age of six he entered the
public schools of his native village. He graduated at
a premature age, evincing thereby the precocity which
manifests itself still more in his present career, He
entered the preparatory department of-Muhlenberg
College in 1896, having in the meanwhile lllade an
exhaustive study of the English authors. After con-
siderable dabbling in the classics, and meddling
with apparatus in the laboratory, he eventually entered
College with thirty-nine other gentlemen, composing
the Freshman Class, in the fall of 1897. He estab-
lished, during his incumbency of the secretaryship of
the Freshman Class, the unheard-of precedent that
the secretary of an organization becomes the secretary
of all coinmitter s appointed, which consequently
uecess tatecl the revision of HCtlSll11l211l'S Manual."
He has ever since endured the vexatious belonging to
tl1e life of any other great expounder of parliamentary
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CLARENCE B1cKEL, a song-and-dance artist of no
mean ability and the premier dfznseuse at all junior
carousals, drifted into Dalmatia, April 14, 1879. He
attended public schools and graduated with first
honor in a class of one. After a course of study at
Gettysburg he entered Muhlenberg with the bulk of
our present class, Mr. Biclcel, in addition to his other
accomplishrnents, is a clever marksman. He is
especially skilled in killing sma'l game with a spray
of turpentine. He is an active member of everything
he engages in except his class work. He is a good
feeder but a poor cattle raiser. His calves have
attained no appreciable development since he has
been with us. He is vain, very vain, and strives to
pose before the dread photographer's aim as often as
possible. He plays the Cornet, sings a catbird tenor,
debates in various clubs, plays more penochle than
, anyone else, and, taken all in all, is a type of the
1 college man who is heard of most from September to
the end of May.
HENRY GEORGE DRUMHELLER, the Hercules of
the next century, was born in Powder Mill Valley,
December 20, 1878. His residence in this suggestive
spot was sufficient to have a decided influence upon
his nature. He is extremely liable to become explosive
and when once exploded, goes off not in a sudden
crash, but in a continuous roar of very long duration.
One year later he emigrated to Pottstown, where he
received a complete public school education, grad-
uating from the High School in 1897. With some
further preparation during the summer he entered
Muhlenberg in the fall of the same year. Mr. Drum-
heller is one of our most enthusiastic classmen. The
mention of anything relating to 1900 or 1902 is gall
for him. I-Ie'll miss his dinner Qfew would make such
a sacridcej to whip offending men of 1900 or 1902.
I-Ie has been the very careful custodian of our trophies
of war for a long time past. He has been identified
with nearly every move of the class. He is a boon
companion and a ready story-teller, reminiscences
being his specialty. Drumheller is a lover of good reading upon which he spends a great deal
of his time, since shaving, the laborious occupation which takes up so much of other people s
time, is an easy one for him. He merely Wipes off his face with a towel
JAMES MILTON FETHEROLF, the first member of
the Albany Township trio, was born September 27,
1874, in the shadow of the great pinnacle from whose
bowels there issues forth at mysterious hours weird
forms and apparitions which frighten the mothers and
hush the children who live in its vicinity. Jim passed
his boyhood in the characteristic rustic manner. He
chased the chipmunks and rabbits and hooked the
swift pickerel. His schooling consisted of a course
at Steinsville Academy and one at Lynnville select
school. Mr. Fetherolf has a good record as a peda-
gogue, having taught in Carbon, Berks, and Lehigh.
He still boasts the beautiful drooping mustache which
he brought with him upon his arrival in the fall of
1897. He has ever been a popular member and has
served various olhces in a manner that has been much
appreciated by his classmates.
WILLIAM PHILIP FETHEROLF first saw Albany
Township, Berks County, Thursday, May 15, 1873.
The gentleman was soon affected with ossification of
the cervical vertebrae and surrounding tissuesg but
with characteristic stubbornness refused to submit to
any treatment whatever, until his friends decided to
cure it for him, whether he allowed or no. But the
old disease is again creeping in, superinduced by his
satisfaction at getting out his Greek without an inter-
linear, and his self-satisfaction at his standing with
the German Professor. Mr. Fetherolf attended a
sele'ct school at Lynnville, from which he was turned
out a very select article, indeed. He entered college
after preparation at Steinsville Academy. sandwiched
with four years' teaching in Berks and LehighCounties.
Bill is irnperious by nature and will allow no one to
browbeat him. He has refused all honors from the
hands of his classmates, and in doing so has missed
the opportunity of becoming an honored athlete, a
" hero in the strife," an after-dinner speaker of note,
and an actor of the type which carries the banners in
j3...?.f,2.g'l.,7':5T 37,,:',L1.l'i'5eQ,,1g1,Q,:Q,'3 :ij DANIEL WEBSTER HAMM was born in Albany
'Q :f:'.3,f-jg iq Township, Berks County, the most illiterate corner on
.Q ' , 1, this earth, February 13, 1877. He missed but a day of
' g -31275 1' being amost welcome, though obstreperous, valentine.
if , ,I He was born in an historic valley which the sun never
penetrates until noon. The character of the place
3 has left an impress on his features, dark, stern-and
on his nature, poetic and romantic. He removed to
-QIQg,Qf5.,f',f3 Allentown at the age of five, and since then has
" become an exemplary citizen and rising politician.
fi ,- . He has had the great pleasure of being defeated for
1' .ilu ' the only ofnce he ever ran for. In 1896 he graduated
V 11-:I ' f., f-rfff' ' 5-ilntwffg' . . . . .
.,1f',.-23, 1 , from High School, where his name still inspires a
1.1. - i n feeling of dread. After a year's indecision as to his
'H future course he entered College ill I897. It must not
be presumed that because his name is intimately
L?,f,V.f':Lg-?11,fi associated with those of Shem and japheth that he is
of Hebrew descent, for l1e clearly demonstrates that
. Y V i 'V A 'A he is agenuine " Dutchman" by the able manner in
which he discusses the various phases of beer manu-
facturing and consumption. He has even mentioned to his intimates that he is writing a book
entitled, " The relative merits of Berks and Lehigh County Beer," with copious extracts from
the author's diary. A noteworthy feature of Dan's college career has been his painstaking
study of the flora of this section. His ardor in this line is unquenchable.
1 RALPH ESSER KLINE, the musical genius of our
class, was born amid the March winds of the year 1881.
Fostered by Venus and Euterpe he has developed all
the characteristics of a beau and a musician. Venus
delights his waking hours, Euterpe lulls him to rest.
His musical ability is recognized throughout the town,
and his eligibility as a beau is known to all Luther
Leaguers. Mr. Kline, aside from childish association
with members of the weaker sex, and his courses in
vocal and instrumental music, his ability in which he
displayed to great advantage in amateur theatricals to
admiring audiences, passed a rather uneventful life.
Up to the time he entered the ranks of the 'Luther
League his characteristics were more those of a shy
maid than those of the lusty youth g but finding that
what that organization needed was men he speedily
W reformed and is now one of Shimer's most ardent
N supporters for free lunch at Luther League meets.
Kline attended public school in town and later 'the
preparatory department of Muhlenberg. Since his
sojourn with the class he has organized and fathered many a Ecbmaijwinfef or select circle of
gossips. He has also been connected with all the musical disturbances in College for which
the authorities have seen tit to censure us. -
RAYMOND HENRY KRESSLER was born in Coplay,
Lehigh County, April 18, 1882. His parents, in order
to check any development of rusticity in his character,
shortly afterwards removed to Philadelphia, where he
attended kindergarten until he was eight years of age,
when he removed to Allentown. He attended public
school, but, getting advanced ideas, entered t'prep."
department of College and subsequently entered the
Freshman Class in the fall of 1897. Kressler is a dear
chap, but is bothered with too great a number of
female admirers, He also retains the ,respect of a
great many young gentlemen, but chiefly through the
merits of a charming sister. This gentleman professes
to be a mischief-maker, but all his mischief is harm-
less and goes off like damp powder. Kressler's hobby
is an extreme fondness for the terpsichorean art, and
he strives to introduce into his dancing those practices
which he-imagines are in vogue in swell centers. He
is oft apt to double up into the shape of a dromedary
and when he forgets how to dance he falls into the
HARRY S. LANDIS was born at Coopersburg, Pa.,
December rr, 1875. After a two years' uneventful
life in this place, uneventful except, indeed, for the
adaption to himself of all diseases known to children,
he took his parents with him to Allentown, where he
has since resided. He has successfully run Allentown's
public school gauntlet, from which he escaped with
the class of 1892. He clerked in an ofiice, later
entered college at Myerstown, and eventually entered
Muhlenberg in the fall of I898. Mr. Landis is already ,
a licensed preacher and is the proud incumbent of a
prosperous charge at Freemansburg. Mr. Landis
tries hard to live up to the dignities of his profession,
which is rather a diflicult task when surrounded by
men who are sowing considerable wild oats now,
because of the long period of gloom as ministers ,
which they see in the future. 1
IRWIN E. NAGLE was born April 25, 1876, at North-
ampton, Pa. As soon as he had picked up sufficient
Dutch to persuade farmers into parting with their
treasures he started to collect Indian relics, and so
much has he become engrossed in this occupation that
he bids fair to become an example of the theory that
climatic conditions and surroundings will sooner or
later turn Pennsylvania Germans into a race resembling
thi- prehistoric redrnan. He is a professional tramp
and deadbeat and d 'es not hesitate to seek hind-outs
at any farmhouse he chances to pass. His record is
established at Hfty miles a day. Nagle has as many
hobbies as there are days in the year. In collecting
different varieties of string and human hair, old cast-
off hats, fraudulent arrow-points, lumber, slang words
and phrases, thunderous German expletives, his time
is so thoroughly taken up that he always has time to
find another hobby. Mr. Nagle graduated from
Catasauqua High School in ISQ3 and Bloonisburg
Normal School in 1895, receiving at the latter place his athletic training, Hlsaacl' taught
school for two terms, often astounding his pupils by standing on his head and turning hand-
springs during recess hours.
1 gpg -:gg A,"-. -.,, .i,.-,-. E ' GEORGE RAETHER was born December 23, 1876, at
Keoknk, Iowa. At an early age this " Hawkeye"
Ho wer was transplanted to "The Garden of the West,"
where he attended school as soon as his age had
caught up with his childish beauty. He then took. up
:'A f the tai1or's trade, but tiring of its exacting require-
ments, started east and accidentally entered Kutztown
,J-12:2 2',2 1, zv' 'c', Normal School, from which he graduated in 1897. It
' was Raether's intention to study for the ministry, so
' he entered Muhlenberg in the fall of the same year.
Since his arrival, however, his intentions have under-
i'ii i'4Z" f gone a change and he has selected the profession
which next to ministering to men's souls is of most
Vi': ' benefit to them, the medical. Mr. Raether has always
in been a devoted friend of the ladies, but with no
Iul 5' -ig intention to do wrong did he follow the trade of a
.,'. Q '.-, .Yi'.' QQ l"f ',.i" lady-killer. His disastrous career has, however, been
V1 V '.'V1- checked by a more powerful man entrancer, who has
5-'iQ1Z "f-QE3'i..Z 75'-F.-f5ff75i1tr if! ff' securely woven her webs about him.
FRED PIERSON REAGLE, one of our tow-headed,
dyspeptic-looking athletes, originally migrated from
the wilderness around and beyond Portland, North- ,
ampton County, in which place he was born August
13, I8SO, to that iron-clad town with the formidable
yet euphonions name, Hokendauqua, where he has
ever since resided. " Fritz" has a tendency to be
dyspeptic, and in constant antagonism toward this
tendency he never refuses anything to eat, always eats
as much as he is able to, and whenever he gets the
chance to. In consequence of the adherence to this
rule he always has suflicient steam to " buck the line"
or get into an all-around "scrap." Reagle rushed
through the public schools, graduating in 1896 without
ever overcoming his shyness and slowness among the
women, who have designated him a good and benevo-
lent young old man. He entered Muhlenberg prep.
in the fall of 1896, and- College in 1897, since which
time he has led a life sufficiently fast to bring him to
a violent end. The sum of all his iniquities, according
to class statistics, is half a " short " beer, glass of
champagne cider, stump of two cigars, and the Whole
of one cigarette.
GEORGE KELLER RUBRECHT entered life's pre-
paratory condition, December 25, 1877. Few men
thc re are who can boast such a grand natal day g and
if the day be considered as an omen it is indeed the
sign of a happy, successful life. There is no one who
doubts that a happy life will be his, for many are the
eulogies that have been passed on his " Nora, I adore
thee" by his classmates. Rubrecht was born in
Philadelphia, thence removed to Telford, Montgomery
County. As an ambitious todller he attended the
schools at home, later the Souderton High School.
He next entered and graduated from North Wales
Academy, and hearing of Muhlenberg with its lands
to conquer, he applied for admission and entered the
Freshman Class in the fall of 1897.
PERCY B. RUHE, one of the smallest members of a
great class, is a unique product of Allentown's many
institutions. By virtue of the intellectuality of said
institutions, his head has received considerably more
development than his body. He is, however, proud
of the fact that he is already bigger than his dad, and
by means of a peculiar stretching apparatus upon
which he exercises daily, hopes to attain great results,
at least in one direction. From childhood Ruhe has
been interested positively in every thing, and, being a
natural-born leader, has been a very conspicuous
personage in many circles. Ruhe is determined and
perseverant, but "sassy," as little people generally
are. He is brave to recklessness, and is found in the
van in everything physical or intellectual. Percy was
born May 28, ISSI. He was graduated from High
School in 1897 and in the fall of the same year
1 LUTHER CBJ SERFASS, middle name an innocent
victim of the gentlemal-1's own proud censorship, first
peeped into this world on the gloomy day of January
3, 188.5 in the characteristically torpid Monroe County
town of Gilberts. These early post-natal iniiuences
have left their indelible traces upon his character,
making him a Puritanic songster of mournful
Lutheran church hymns, and an abnormally lanquid
individual, predisposed to the energetic pursuit of all
kinds of mental and physical exertions. I-Ie attended
a select school at his home, but due to the environ-
ment and the unsuccessful efforts of his tutors to rid
him of these tendencies he was sent to Fairview
Academy, Brodheadsville, an institution with a very
promising name at least. At Brodheadsville he
developed a sufficiently big head to enter Muhlenberg
in 1897. No history of Serfass would be complete
without reference to the development of his bass
. voice, which is constantly sinking, and which will be
located by Commencement time, accord-ing to expert
calculati' ns of our mathematicians, somewhere in the neighborhood of his heels. His aversion
for all dictators and his mortal antipathy to ministers and their trade have likewise bee11
developed and are well known. Mr. Serfass comes from Monroe County, which is one good
thing in his favor.
IRWIN O. SCHELL is the biggest man in the class
and is, in fact, Irving's ideal of physical manhood,
He stands in heighth exactly five feet six inches, and
is precisely six feet five inches the other way around.
He is frequently taken for an old Dutch Burgomaster
and would pass as a New York alderman. He is the
big man with the wee small voice, which he has,
however, developed into a melodious hrst tenor.
Schell is a musically inclined gentleman and plays the
piano and fiddle, beats the drum on special occasions,
thumps the tambourine and rattles the bones g but he
is altogether unable to dance a jig. Schell is a jolly
fellow and was born at Rittersville, Lehigh County,
January Io, 1880. He attended the Rittersville
Academy and Allentown High School, from which he
was graduated in 1897, entering College in the fall
HERBERT JOHN SCHMOYER, the Ichabod Crane
of his native township, was born in Lower Macungie
Township, along the banks of the raging Spring
Creek, into which, following the classic example
of Achilles's maternal parent, his mother dipped
him, making the mistake, however, of holding
him by the head, which has consequently never since
displayed that hardihood which the rest of his body
possesses. Schmoyer early developed a tendency to
alleviate the suiferings of animals and swore a great
oath that a physician he would be and discover cures
for all conceivable diseases of horses, cows, hogs and
chickens. Carrying out this idea he prepared in the
preparatory department and entered the Freshman
Class as a biological student., Since then he has
supplied the laboratory with bugs, beetles, Hi. s,
spiders, toads, and turtles from the celebrated jungle
near Schmoyer's Meadows, known to all naturalists
throughout the State for its great variety of unclassified '
specimens of animal life. After securing his physician's
diploma, SCllU1OyC1' l1ltCI'1dS to I'I'1?l1'fy E1 b11XOIIl SCl'lI1l0yQr and Settle in the gincieutj abode Of the
Schmoyers in Lower Macungie, leading thereaftera quiet and peaceful lifgt Since the nominees
for office in that township are selected exclusively from the Schnioyei- Qian, it takes no gift gf
prophecy to predict his great political career.
i JOHN ADDISON SCHOFER, the senior member of
our class, was born in Berks County, February 16,
IS73. He is in rnany respects a man who spares no
labor over anything that is good, but not in the
matter of raising a hirsute adornment which would
bent his eminent position Mr. Schofer attended
Kutztown Normal School in ISQZ, after which he
taught school for live successive terms in the neighbor-
hood of his present home, East Greenville, Mont-
gomery County, He prepared for College at Perkiomen
Seminary. Schofer is essentially a scholar, but his
" dum peregre est animus sine corpore velox " often
descends from its airy abodes Slld settling down into
the follies of modern society persistently refuses to
refer to or acknowledge the date which opened this
HOWARD E. SHIMER, by a singular coincidence,
made his earthly appearance on the same day that the
pet cow's calf made its appearance. He proudly
boasts, however, that he has since greatly outgrown
and outlived it. This remarkable coincidence occurred
June 1, 1881. His youthful mind was trained in the
public schools near his home and later at Emaus High
School, from which he graduated in 1894. He attended
Perkiomen Seminary until 15498, when he entered our
Sophomore Class. Mr, Shimer came to Muhlenberg
with a reputat'on, and has since endeavored to main-
tain it. He is a conscientious dancer, especially with
his head. He is a hale fellow well met and a joker
from sunrise to sunset. Mr. Shimer has well-defined
intentions of becoming a sport, and we predict that
after many careful perusals of Lord C'hesterF1eld's
writings and Anne Rittenhouse's replies to his queries,
he will become that model for refined conversation
Qwhen in ladies, companyj and for fine dress, which
he so studiously aims to be.
HIRAM F. SIEGER, the subject of this sketch, was VV
born in Guthsville, Lehigh County, Pa., March 18, ,
1878. In spite of his journeyings through this vale
of misery and sourkraut and potatoes, he has never-
theless never lost his characteristic Lehigh County
accent. He attended public schools in Lehigh,
Schuylkill, and Dauphin Counties, and later attended
and graduated from Allentown High School in 1895.
After a two years' rest he entered Muhlenberg and
has since shown that a good rest helps a fellow who
burns the midnight oil. Sieger is a voracious reader
at times, when it does not at all interft re with the
calculations involving the higher powers of x and y.
He is furthermore a discriminating reader, portions of
Fielding's " Tom jones " and other 17th century
novelists and amorous poets appealing especially to
his taste. He has never manifested any great interest
in the affairs of our small republic, but has been one
of those who stay away from the primaries and after-
wards complain of the way airtairs are carried on. Sieger is a promising speaker, but does l'Ot
hesitate to censure the Faculty for requiring impronzptu speeches as a part of the course. His
arguments against this practice promise to take the form of a thesis, an answer to which our
English Professor is permitted by custom to give, written in classic Latin. For several rtasons
we are unable to furnish our readers at this point with a likeness of Mr. Sieger, but those Who
are interested in him may find something satisfactory on page IOS.
EDWARD JONATHAN VV,-XCKERNAGEL, one of the
free-and-easy dispositioned gentlemen in the class, by
dint of the continual use of curling irons, side combs,
and hairpins, has undoubtedly been fairly successful
in giving himself the appearance of a Hebrew poet
The slight stoop of his shoulders, thought to be the
result of much meditation, resulted from nothing
more than tl1e continual outlook for hairpins and the
like. Ed. is our " Sentimental Tommyf' and is able
to discuss with understanding any and all topics
relating to tl'e womens world, but is prejudiced in
his Opinions regarding the length of ladies' skirts.
VVackernagel has line poetical powers-his personal
appearance discloses the fact-and is patiently wait-
ing for the necessary inspiration to put into words
some of his divine day dreams. He has more likes
and dislikes than are common to the majority of us,
but being hobbyless his likes are centered in the love
for all womankind, and his dislikes are summed up
in his hate for mathematics. " Ebenezer " was born
in Mauch Chunk, January 12, ISSO, and removed to
Allentown in ,SL He attended the public schools and
prep. department at College, enteringin the fall of '97.
him into a
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SOLOMON ill,-XRTIN YVENRICH wandered into tlns
thoughtful, mundane sphere October 6, IS73. He is
' the favorite son of Reinholds, Lancaster County, but
can't smoke its tobacco. He attended public school
and State Normal School at Millersville. In 1894 he
left for Ohio, where he attended school at Stoutsville
in the public schools for two years pre
the meanwhile for College, which he
1897. Mr. Wenrich is a quiet, kindly
who only needs a little rousing to plunge
mind-paralyzing speech or dignified dis
course. Mr. 'Wenriclrs righteous anger is also not of
the meek kind. and vents itself in various violent
ways. He is a serious thinker on all subjects, even
when it comes to considering his stomach's welfaie
Mr. XVenrich is the victim of one of Cupid s most
clearly-aimed arrows, but makes no attempt to extract
the rankling dart from his happy heart. Oh, yes uc
predict great success for Brother Wenrich.
i THOMAS MCHENRY YODER, our dear little curly-
headed boy, made a happy choice in selecting Cata-
sauqua as his birthplace, having arrived at this
decision August 28, 1880. He early developed those
instincts which now mark him as a future skilled
physician. Vfhile attending school at his home he
often displayed his surgical ability while sharpening
his slate pencils, and in his idle hours nothing delighted
him more than the search for and dissection of the
dainty groundworm. It is also related that he took
an extraordinarily large dose of a concoction of the
last-named creatures as an antidote for mosquito bites.
After graduating from the Catasauqua High School
and a year's course in the prep. department he entered
Muhlenberg in the fall of 1897.
J. HOWARD WORTH, whose stern features now
confront you, is not so severe as he looks. He merely 1
takes this pose for etiiect. Before coming to College
he sent a similar picture ahead and became assured of
a position onthe Freshman foot-ball team before he I
had entered this institution. Do not imagine, however,
that he has always worn this fierce look, for tradition
says that on October 22, 1880, he was an infant, who,
having given one lusty greeting to his interested
relatives and friends, dropped into his iirst slumber
wearing a very placid smile. But that was some
twenty years ago, and since that time 'tBuE" has
passed a very pleasant time, for between a full course
of study in the public schools of Lancaster and a
more complete course of sport on river, marsh,
meadow, and mountain, he has always been occupied
by that which produces happy thoughts, expressing
itself on his countenance at all times except those
when he sits for the photographer. W'oerth has been
a gridiron warrior who has won his " M." His lusty
arm and voice have always been the class's to command. He is a devoted advocate of the
much-persecuted bird-tribe. He is a good German scholar. He doesnit believe in a man's
being too wealthy and would belong to the machine if he were to engage in Pennsylvania
politics. H Butt" is a prospective lawyer and intends to hang out his shingle in Deadwood,
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DEP RT E T.
The Pilgrims of the Southf
R. K. BUEHRLE, PH.D.,
Superintendent Public Instruction, Lancaster, Pa.
" Full many a gem of purest ray serene
The dark unfathomed caves of ocean bear g
Full many a flower is born to blush unseen
And waste its sweetness on the desert air.
HUS might the student of history exclaim as he reads the story of the band
of pilgrims who came to America erly in the 18th century, and of whom
the authors of our school histories make no mention whatever. Let me then
" Mindful of the unhonored dead
. . . . in these lines their artless tale relate."
In the lovely valley formd by the Moenchsberg on the left and the
Capuccinberg on the right of the Salzach River flowing northwest from the
glaciers of the Salzburg Alps, lies Salzburg, the most beutifully situated town in
Germany. Once the site of juvavum, a Roman camp Qthe military town, most
likely, hardly deservs to be calld aught elsj, destroyd by the Goths and the Huns
under Attila, A.D. 448, the present town dates from the year 696 when the Benedic-
tine Abbey of St. Peter was founded by St. Rupert of Worms, the Apostl of the
Bavarians, invited to preach Christianity in his land by Duke Theodo II, of
Bavaria. Charlemagne raisd the bishopric to metropolitan rank to enable Bishop
Arno, whom he elevated to the dignity of Archbishop, to more completely convert
the surrounding Moravians and Avars.
The erly history of Salzburg is thus seen to be essentially ecclesiastical, and
its later development proceeded along the lines of its origin. Its archbishops
attaind to the rank of primates of Germany and perpetual papal legates, and to
these powers, and no dout thru them, they obtaind high secular honors, being
made princes of the German empire by Rudolph of Hapsburg in 1278. As such
they took an activ share in administering its allairs, and wielded great influence
in the electoral college.
It was but natural that these ecclesiastical rulers, princes of the church,
should frequently come in conflict with their subjects, and that their territory
should he ravaged in the Peasants' War, but especially that they should hav no
patience with those who claimd freedom of religion or deviated from the ortho-
Pk In the original portions of this composition the amended speling recommended by the English and the
American Philological Associations is followed, at the request of the writer, who is Chairman of the Committee
on Speling Reform of the N. E. A.
clox doctrin of the church, and hence a terribl persecution arose, first against the
Jews, who wer expeld in 1498. This was followd by a very severe persecution
of converts to protestantism in whos cottages Luther's German Bible, his Smaller
Catechism and the Augsburg Confession wer cordially welcomd and faithfully and
prayeifully red. Imprisonment, torture and even deth wer inflicted on the
disciples of the German monk. In one of the towers of the city, the chamber of
torture, with part of the inhuman apparatus employd to stamp out heresy, is stil
exhibited, a gruesome memento of the awful scenes enacted to prevent men from
worshiping God according to the dictates of their own conscience. I
These barbarous proceedings wer suspended for a season, especially during
and after the Thirty Years' War, and in consequence of the conditions of the
Peace of'Augsburg, A.D. 1555, But in A.D. 1684, Archbishop Grandolf issued an
edict exiling in midwinter all Protestants who refused to be converted to Catholi-
cism, and requiring parents to leav behind them all children under fourteen years
of age in order that these 'might be brot up in the true faith of the Roman Catholic
Church. To make the exile more effectiv their houses wer demolisht and their
The greatest tragedy was, however, enacted by Archbishop Count Firmian,
who, an avaricious reckles, hardend sensualist, in one of his wild orgies, swore
that he would drive the heretics out of the land tho it should become a desert in
consequence. The first efforts to bring about their entrance into the true fold wer
of the nature of persuasion, but this policy was soon exchangd for one of
violence. " Bibles and other devotional books were taken from them and the
rosary and scapulary forcibly put in their place." Those who refused wer treated
as rebels, punisht by hnes, draggd about in irons, thrown into horribl prisons,
and hundreds of them wer forced to Hy from house and home. Drivn to desper-
ation, on a Sunday in August, A.D. 1731, one hundred men assembld from every
mountain defile around a table on which was placed a vessel of salt C2 Chron.
xiii. 55 and each man with ernest prayer dipt the wetted fingers of his right hand
into the salt, and lifting them towards heven took a solem oath to the Triune God
never to desert the evangelical faith, and then swallowd the salt as if had been
sacramental bred. CSome say the act accompanied the taking of the Holy Com-
munionj These Lutherans wer now charged with conspiracy, and Austrian
troops wer quarterd upon them, all the passes leading out of the country wer
securely garded and emigration was made a criminal offens. This policy was soon
changed and emigration was made compulsory on all persons who adhered to the
Augsburg Confession or to the Reformd doctrin. Property-owners wer
givn three months to dispose of their estates at the expiration of which time
they wer to be outlawd and deprivd of all property and rights of citizenship. All
Protestant Europe vainly thretening and protesting against the severity of this
decree, Witnest the exile of about 30,0004 souls, mostly in midwinter, fleeing the
land of their birth. On their approach to Catholic territory, they met with oppo-
sition-and often with insult, but elswher they wer honord as martyrs for truth's
sake. and their march thru Germany became transformd into a triumfal procession.
The patience they displayd in adversity, the beutiful order observd in their wan-
derings, the lofty moral standard they maintaind in their quarters, created so high
a regard for them that men strove for the honor of entertaining them in their
homes, that they might hear, from their own lips, the story of the wonderful
leadings of God and of their sufferings for conscience' sake. On their approach
schools and churches wer thrown open to receiv them, students went forth to
escort them, burgomasters bid them welcomein most cordial addreses, busy house-
wives prepared a feast for them, eminent divines preacht sermons and poets wrote
verses in their honor. But the greatest distinction was shown them by Prussia's
noble king, Frederic Williarii I. Convinced of their orthodox faith in the Augs-
burg Confession and moved by royal Christian sympathy he invited them to setl
in his dominions, and probably 2o,ooo accepted the invitation. Their entrance
into Berlin was greeted with acclamations of joy, The king met them at the
Leipsic gate and bad them be of good courage 5 the queen entertaind them in the
castl garden and presented them with money and Bibles.
Some of the exiles past on to Sweden, others to Holland, and some thence to
England, while others, with whom we ar chiefly concernd, cast longing eyes
beyond the Atlantic for theirland of promis ther to which they had received an
invitation from the English Society for the Propagation of the Gospel. " A free
passage 5 provisions in Georgia for a whole season g land for themselves and their
children free for ten years, then to be held for a small quit rent 5 the privileges of
Englishmen 5 freedom of worship. These were the promises made, accepted, and
honorably fulfilled. On the last day of October, 1733, 'the evangelical commu-
nity,' well supplied with Bibles and hymn books, catechisms and books of devo-
tion, conveying in one wagon their few chattels, in two other coverd ones their
feebler companions, and especially their litl ones,-after a discourse, and prayer
and benedictions,+chee1'fully, and in the name of God, began their PILGRIMAGEW
Two by two, in solem procession, singing spiritual songs, they enterd Frankfort-
on-the-Main. As they floated down this river and the Rhine adornd with vine-
yards and castld crags and white-walld towns, their conversation was of justin-
cation by faith, of sanctification thru the Worcl, and of standing fast in the Lord.
In six days they crost the North Sea and the Channel from Rotterdam to Dover,
and in January, 1734, ninety-one of them embarkt under theirleader, Baron von
Reck, who had conducted them from the Bavarian Alps to London, and accom-
panied by the pastors john Martin Bolzius and Israel Christian Gronau, both of
whom had been pupils at August Hermann Francke's Orphan House at Halle, in
the ship Purrysburg for America, "The majesty of the ocean quickened their
sense of God's omnipotence and wisdom," and as the land disappeard they broke
out into a hymn to His glory. They greeted the sunset, which seemd to kindl
sea and sky, with " How lovely the creation ! How infinitely lovely the Creator l"
Prayer in adversity, preaching of repentance to the sinner as the time of the
voyage seemd long to them, resolvs to cast out all strange gods from their harts,
and exercising love towards the Lord jesus as their elder brother, occupied them
on the voyage acros the sea.
Landing at Charleston March 6, 1734, they wer welcoind by Gen. Oglethorpe,
" a name which Bancroft pronounces a synonym for ' vast benevolence of soul,' "
who showed such kindnes to them that their pastors subsequently testified, " He
bears great love to the servants and children of God." He conducted them to his
own province, Georgia, wher six days later they pitcht their tents near Savannah.
On their arrival, the inhabitants Hred off cannon and went forth in a body to
welcom them. -
But these wayfaring men, " whose home was beyond the skiesf' had not yet
reacht their Hnal destination. Led by Indian guides, blazing trees, strugling
thru morasses, their horses swiming rivers, and themselves encamping around a
fire under the open sky, they finally selected a spot at tl1e mouth of a litl-river
emptying into the Savannah, on the right bank about twenty miles above the city
and thirty from the sea, wher they erected their humbl dwelings and calld the
village Ebenezer Qhitherto the Lord has helpt usj. On the arrival of their wives
and litl ones, tl1ey set up a rock and sang a hymn in token of gratitude to God
whos providence had brot them safely to the ends of the earth.
A second company numbering fifty-seven arrived erly in 1735 in the ship
" Prince of Wales," and later in the same year eighty more. YVith the latter
came Oglethorpe and the two Wesley's, together with twenty-seven Moravians
accompanied by their bishop, David Nitschmann. Oglethorpe desired the Salz-
burgers to setl southward towards Florida wher they coud be useful in any war
that might arise between the English and Spaniards, but they declined to go,
confessing that they wer men of peace, and preferd to go to their countrymen at
Ebenezer. The Moravians soon left Georgia, coming to Pennsylvania, and yet
Bancroft speaks of them as tho they alone wer at Ebenezer. CSee Vol. III, p. 43O.D
The site, having been found unhelthy, was abandond at the end of two years,
and another was selected eight miles farther down the river, opposit which was
the new Swiss colony Purrysburg. Some of these Swiss joind the new Ebenezer
pople and began to cultivate silk, of which Samuel Augsburger carried a specimen
to England, and thence to his home in Canton Bern, which was regarded as of
The Salzburgers opposed the introduction of negro slavery, and in conse-
quence sufferd persecution from the English colonists. Having been advisd by
their Augsburg protector and adviser, Pastor Urlsperger, to whom they had
applied for counsel and direction, they Hnally yielded' and agreed to the establish-
ment of what was to become so fateful an institution for them and their descend-
ants. These Salzburg Lutherans wer visited in 1741 by Rev. H. M. Muhlenberg,
the great apostl of Lutheranism in America, on his way to Philadelphia, but he
remaind only six days, returning however thirty-three years later, when he tarried
three months and reducd their ecclesiastical affairs to order and system.
The Revolutionary War found the majority of the Salzburgers on the side of
the patriots with Gen. Wayne, tho ther wer some loyalists among them, and their
pastor, Triebner, of St. Matthews congregation, took the oath of allegiance to Eng-
land and invited Gen. Clinton to occupy Ebenezer with English soldiers. At the
close of the war Triebner and those who had followd his exanipl went to England
with the British troops to return no more. The colonists, deprived of their welth
thru the war, no longer deriving support for churches and schools from England and
Germany, strugld with poverty for some years. A German parochial school was
stil maintaind in 1796, and German preaching was herd in Ebenezer as late as
1820. Immigration from Germany ceasing, and the nativ youth growing up in
an English atmosfere, and the congregation at Ebenezer continuing German, it
coud only gradually become extinct. The descendants of the Salzburgers became
scatterd among their neighbors, and of the town of Ebenezer ther only remain
the ruins of the church and the cemetery, where
" Each in his narrow cell forever laid
The rude forefathers of the hamlet sleep."
na Via Gradu Diverso.
N the great and historical Marseilles foot-race over a respectable course, the
. contestants were mnrshalled in line and after many tearful farewells the word
to start was given. Shoulder to shoulder they marched through the principal
streets of the town, through the outskirts, and still shoulder to shoulder they
reached the country highways. All in a bunch, nearly abreast, chatting, smok-
ing, each one waiting for the other to strike out into a brisk walk, mile after mile
was covered in a leisurely manner, and yet no one got ahead. Finally it being
decided that they were going with the same speed, the race was declared oh', and
with one accord merrily they turned about and in a solid column, still shoulder to
shoulder, they marched back again. One Pace, there is no Race. It is altogether
unnatural, very un-American at least, in any race, in any contest, to have the
same pace. Una Via Gradu Diverso is our motto, a natural motto for any class.
Let us imagine a score or more contestants entering a foot-race over
typical American roads with their characteristic environments. They are shoulder
to shoulder no length of time, and the divisions are quickly drawn. Some few
there are who from the very beginning start out with prodigious speed, .who
keep up the enormous pace during the cool morning and the noonday's heat,
through grateful shades and arid wastes, who looking neither to the right nor
left, by dint of this killing pace, constant grinding, get there first. Some there
are who starting with a fair pace walk during the cool and refreshing morning
hours and evening twilight, enjoying during the midday's heat the pleasantness
of some shady nook, who by virtue of their accumulated strength and periodic
effort reach the goal in fair time. Some few there are, naturally of a free and
easy disposition, who consume the required time now in walking leisurely, anon
in resting, one while having the cast of a wagon, another, the cast of a horse
and 'K divers other easements," they eventually get there not among the first, nor
yet among the last. A very few, who conquering an inherent indisposition to
walk, in spite of the total lack of preliminary training, cover a fair mile or two,
but finding the endeavor too great for their disinclination, they thereafter simply
shift from one means of transportation to another, and by dint of frequent changes
get there as soon as the first. The jolly tail-endcrs toil but slowly. They take
a peep here, a peep there, visit agreeable scenes and discover pleasing haunts,
one while passing the time at a merry farmhouse, another tarrying with a jovial
host, greeted by many, given God-speed by all, they are eventually drawn to the
In our advancement from class to class do we as students enter a similar con-
test. Some of us are among the first, some among the last, the greater numbers
neither among the Hrst nor the last, Witli the exception of those who are dis-
qualified, those who " prefer to die in the performance of their duty rather than
live and shirk it 3" those who are lured into wayside retreats g we all get to the
end of the " way." The few who get to the end first, grind, dig, and tug from
the very beginning. They make in some cases mere mechanical forces of them-
selves, the result of which is nothing but narrow-mindedness and bigotry. Too
often, indeed, they can sum up the product of their four years' work in the score
of books on their shelf, without being able to claim that general knowledge which
is the result of " a peep here " and " a peep there " into the many departments of
knowledge. Those who reach the goal among the last are not always the dullards,
nor do they get the least benefit from their experiences. Untoward circumstances
may prevent them from being in the van, and they may hold their position for
the time being, reserving to preserve. Those who complete the course neither
among the Hrst nor yet among the tail-enders are those who invariably acquire
the widest experience. More frequently you find among them those who are in
constant pursuit of that liberality in education which a college is supposed to give.
The product of their four years' experience cannot be represented by a score of
books, because they " look to right and left," and their leisurely pace and periodic
rests invite reiiection.
All are necessary to a complete whole, some to lead, the others to follow.
We are all permitted to go the " one wayf' but a natural law compels us to go
" with a different pace.',
1901, the Pride of the New Century.
I-IEN this year is growing older,
XVhen the twilights swiftly fade,
On the dull December scenes
XVill appear a wrinkled shade.
And beside him is another
Wlio, though not so bowed by age,
Is still about to follow
This remarkable old
Their eyes are turning eastward,
And their tottering steps grow faster
As they see their goal in sight,
A glimpse of their new master.
For as wise men of storied old,
For a babe they fondly gaze
XVho will be the lord of all,
'Whom seeing they may praise.
In their arms their gifts they bear,
Bowed down beneath the weight.
All the wealth and all the wisdom
Is this infant's own estate.
For it is its proper birthright
'Which its father has bestowed,
Transferred from the old owners
Vxfho have now reached his abode.
And its father Time ne'er stopping,
XVho with greatest love and care
His youthful progeny will favor,
Looks and smiles upon the heir,
As the babe when thus addressed
Selects the gifts that have been offered.
Babe Century, we bring thee all
That we received and that we wrought.
In science, art, religion, thought,
IR7e much have added and lost naught.
Our talents we have increased.
Not an obelos is lacking
Of the charge the master gave,
Which now our frames is racking.
May thy care of them be happy l
Mayst thou never come to grief !
May thy years be passed in plenty
And dread wars unharin thy peace I"
Then the babe, with hand outstretched
With wise but unskillful hand,
Selected from the gifts thus brought
The noblest of the gifts most grand.
For it crowed and smiled to see
Its future greatest treasure,
XVl'1ich, in turn, will greatly honor
Its benefactor with great measure.
This gift, the class of Nineteen-One,
QForever may it honored be EJ
Vxlill be the hrst to greet
The infant twentieth century.
The Lack of Proper Attention to
Field Work in the Botanical
N pursuing scientific studies many colleges of small income and students of the
same description find it diiiicult, because of their moderate means, to follow
these studies in the interesting objective way that is the most successful.
But this can not be said to be true of the course of botanical study, for all
the apparatus and appliances needed are cheap and simple and the objects of study
are the trees, the shrubs, the plants, the lichens, and the mosses whose character
should be studied bv the ardent botanist, the naturalist, the scientist, the prospec-
tive physician, lawyer, minister, mechanic, and artisan.
That botany should be of use to so great a variety of professional men and
men of other pursuits is a fact that can hardly be disputed. For the public
speaker it is, indeed, a power. " With its many wonders and marvelous appear-
ances it becomes a right arm for him when by it he has established the electric
current of sympathy between himself and his hearers, has transformed the many
into one, and has stripped them of their independence, leaving them but one
heart, one pulse, and one tongue, which are but echoes of his own."
To the clergyman it becomes, in addition to its value as a pastime, an ever-
filled storehouse of material that never fails to prove, enlighten, or illustrate a
point, In addition to this it is always effectual because it strikes a chord in the
heart of everyone, the beauty of nature which all feel and see but cannot perhaps
express. To a physician it is overly important. Before the days of medical
science as it is now practiced, he who knew the healing or 1nedicinal quality of
herbs, fruits, flowers, barks, and roots, was qualified to engage in the subtile art
of healing. And although medical science has greatly changed it is still impor-
tant for his business that he be acquainted intimately with this beautiful science.
For the mechanic, in addition to its useful phases, such as the knowledge of woods,
their grain, their hardness, durability, and appearance when polished, it is of
inestimable advantage to him morally. It removes from his pursuit that element
of drudgery which manifests itself when he is working at the same thing day after
day by giving him that satisfaction which arises in him by reason of his perfect
comprehension of the materials he is working on, and by his observation of and
admiration for the beauty and utility that is displayed in the vegetable world.
In short, botany is useful to all men, not only because it is a science which
has discovered many comforts for man and which will continue to do so in the
future, but it is also a science which more than any other develops that aesthetic
nature, in the possession of which man approaches most nearly his divine nature.
If botany then is both useful and beautiful to all classes of men, why, then,
is it that so many of our young men, who attend our colleges and take up this
prescribed course, shirk their duties and pay so little attention to field work in
connection with their studies? Of what benefit is it to them to study that this
plant has a succulent root, that that one has medicinal qualities, that this flower
is polyandrous or that dichogamous, and then purchase a classified herbarium
from some other student who alone secures the knowledge and experience which
the collection of a herbarium brings? If the student, who pursues this course,
would but see that the pursuit of field work in connection with his botanical
studies is the most pleasant relaxation which he can take from his cares and
studies, how much better would he be morally, physically, and intellectually?
Let us, then, resolve to pay more attention to this subject. Let those who
have not yet taken up this study determine to pursue the honest course which is
the more profitable and will be found to be the more entertaining. Let those who
have not secured as much from the study as they desired or should have worked
for, follow it in their leisure hours, although upper classmen or graduates.
Then shall we all appreciate more thoroughly the rnagnanimity of that
Creator who hath placed these beautiful objects here for our instruction and
WAS a winter's frosty night,
Everything was frozen tight,
And snowflakes clothed the chestnut
That upon the campus stands.
Alld a deep foreboding silence,
Like the calm before the storm,
When nature's voice is stilled,
Presaged mischievous offense.
'Twas night's enchanted hour,
The time when mortals cower,
As there trooped across the court
A band of spectres sprightly.
Not a word was passed unguarded,
But shrewd lookouts were posted
Upon the street, behind the trees,
And on the doorsteps crouching.
Then the leader of the band
Did melodiously demand,
Where is he that hath the cord
'Wherewith I shall be hoisted?
For my wings are pained this eve,
To soar would make me grieve.
Sure, its help will much relieve
If my lads will gently heave.
For in truth we shall pursue
Our kind purpose as is due.
The poor old tree is surely chilled
By such severe cold weather.
Though Nature's garment clothes him
With silvery spread and pane,
The Gift of the Fairies.
NVe still should warm his dear old head
NVith this quilt as a nightcap plain. I'
The stout rope was quickly brought,
And the leader quickly sought
The lowest branch, from which with ease
He lightly sped from bough to bough
As Simian in the Afric woods,
As sailors 'fore the booming mast.
Each limb became a springing rung
And up he swiftly past.
The top was reached, the cord was lowered
And soon the night 'ap upward soared
Up, up it sped. Accelerated speed
Was urging it g for there was need.
Upon the top he placed it
YVith deference and with care.
The old man felt delighted,
Moved not a single hair.
The cap was placed upon his head.
Then down the leader hastened
And joined his eager comrades bold,
Who warmed his hands so stiff and cold.
All know the rest. What great renown
The elves received from all the town.
The head-dress through the night became
Sprinkled with gems. In truth its crown.
How the 'Squire fumed and threatened,
How the Sophies raved and swore
As Paul's quilt appeared on high
Like an eagle about to soar.
But not one of them could rescue
This Coronet so splendid,
Until a wandering knight appeared.
And so the tale is ended.
n Examination Episode.
NERVOUS shudder suddenly swept through his frame, now cold as death,
before, as heated as a furnace. Goose-flesh gave way to fever, fever to
ague. His limbs hung limp and motionless. Trembling seized and
twitched his muscles. A dark flush overspread his frightened face. His eyes
quivered, teeth chattered, everything bespoke the man as one in the greatest fear
or apprehension of evil.
Behind himself he heard footsteps that sounded as a death-knell g each suc-
ceeding one sinking deeper and more painfully into his rising heart. Were they
coming his way or not? Surely they would. It would just be his luck. Hadn't
he always been the unluckiest chap in every affair? In vain he tried to assume
the unconcerned air of one who is performing his duty. His breath came in
short, quick gaspsg his heart was palpitating and knocking at the walls of his
chest as though it would beat its way out. And still the footsteps came nearer.
Would they never stop?
The bare, white paper before him was blurred. His eyes refused to regard
it and persistently sought out another paper of smaller size that lay upon the
floor before him. A move and the paper would be recovered, but that move
involved the most desperate chances. If he had already caused suspicion this
would intensify it and perhaps climax his trouble. He dared not turn. What
should he do? Slowly his foot moved forward and then covered the cause of his
The steps ceased and now were resumed in another direction. Then down
shot his hand, throttled the culprit and in less than a second the paper was hidden
in his coat pocket.
New inspiration followed this ordeal, a better understanding of his subject
than he could have secured by means of this pony resulted, and, best of all, the
man had learnt that the best place to pony a subject is on the gray matter of the
AN wants but little here below,"
If what he gets is good enow,
Now let the Stl.ldC1'lt'S cheerless plaint
Set forth his needs though over quaint.
What is it that the Seniors want,
From " Dabby " short to " Stribher l' gaunt?
Their cry we've heard with fearless manner.
We want, we want our yaller banner !
We want it quick and with it, too,
Apologies ere we say adieu.
And then we want the money
Which our staif so wise and funny
Pocketed with insatiate greed
For each one's individual need.
We want more unity among us
Contending fierce o'er less than nothing.
For this our friends have often wrung us
And oft the laugh has turned upon us.
We sadly, sadly need some sense g
We had some in the backwoods dense.
Indeed, late tendency has been
Our early childhood to resume.
We wish our school-days dull were o'er.
Again our names on the barnyard door '
Wotild shine with all their former pride
As we cut them out with a rnaid's beside.
We want our sheepskin and our rags
Then off we'll skip with our worn-out nags.
What is it that the junior's want?
What fond desires our features haunt P
We want success, we want the prize
To it all turn with eager eyes.
We want half holidays galore Q
We want more blow-outs and something more
5Brauerei 9l3affcr" some delight 3
Sunday-school's sweetened slop they'd slight,
Dear Bill has need of a rubber neck 3
His is too stiff for nod or beck.
Friend Bickel wants to know a way
To carouse all night and get up next day.
Dear Freddie's need is a physician skilled
Who can banish modesty from his stern build.
Sieger wants a volume rare
Secrets of society to lay bare.
Nagle, cute, well versed in ancient lore,
Wants a mile of arrows a foot in depth or more.
Sensuous Serfass asks nought else
But to Mahon1med's heaven admittance..
Shimer wants a law to enforce good treats
To all wl1o attend the Luther League meets.
Brother Worth, so they say, wants a capable man
To teach his smooth tongue euphonic German.
Friends Raether and Yoder, healers of fame,
WVant six dozen less bones in the human frame,
But Schmoyer who for fame as a specialist mourns
Seeks turtles to operate upon for corns.
Schell wants heaven located in Ceres
For there weight of Hesh no o11e ever wearies.
Schofer's great need about which he's mute
Is a hair dye that also dyes the root.
Rubrecht in turn wants his hair like a negro's
To assist without curling l1is admirable poses.
Poor Kline I with art .his heartls aiire !
Paderewski's hair is his desire.
Drunlheller is young ladies' friend
But older ones prays the fates may send.
NVe Sopliies wa11t our good old days.
We want some real dull guy to haze,
And afternoons for matinees
When upon the footlights we can gaze.
We need a little less conceit
For oft we're tricked and oft'ner beat.
YVe want to learn the gentle art
Of love-letter writing to one's sweetheart.
If we can learn without good spelling
'Tis good. We're only good at yelling.
We also need a good crank-killer
To kill them off from Appel to Miller.
Examinations, true, have done their work,
But other dangers round us lurk.
We've not been away long from our mothers
But our list of wants is as great as the others
'We Want a leader very bad
To lead us 'gainst the Sophies mad.
We want a wrestling mat and soon
We Want a card and smoking-room,
Aldorf Castoria lodgings grand,
A one-ringed show and an old brass band.
Now that we've drunk near to satiety
Won't some one please steer us into Society?
r. Richard Carvel, Esq., in a
URING that romantic period, when Mr. Richard Carvel arrived in England
and made such a " hit " with the dignitaries of the time and without effort
on his part, college spirit in the University at Oxford was at Hood tide.
An unwritten bit of history records that Mr. Carvel having wandered into the
grounds became involved in one of the fiercest cane-rushes that had ever desolated
the surrounding greens. Having become unaccountably confused, he was swayed
hither and thither by the turbulent throng, who crowded about him and felt it no
disgrace to hammer and pound him with vigor. Finally his spirit, impetuous and
fiery, blazed forth and after he had released his walking stick from the clinging
fury of a score or more of urchins he hewed his way through the importunate
He did not attain this end, however, before weighty consideration. "Albeit,"
said he, " these young jaclcanapes have set upon and beat me without cause and
without deference to my age, dignity, and influence in two continents, forsooth it
shall fare ill for the young ragarnuihns. Egadg but that was a stunner," he
thundered as a blow more severe than any he had yet received landed upon a
scantily covered portion of his pate. " Gadzooksl an' it were your last day if
my hands were loosened. Away I off, ohf, I say ! Egad, now I'm freer," he said,
as he raised his arms above the throng. " With that," as Richard afterward
related to the chronicler, " I whanged the ruflian, pushed forward enraged,
whanging right and left, until sick with the sight of gore I reached the outer
circle of the crowd." ,
" I would fain have gone in search of the unfortunate fellow whose head I
had cracked with my Hrst blow, but seeing that I had not brought my fowling
piece with me and had no means of defense I sat down near by and swallowed a
draught of the mulled wine, two pipes of which I purchased from a sniuggler,
and waited for the suspension of hostilities." -
FRESHMAN tall and lankey,
A Fxeshman rude and green,
A Freshman ever will be
Till Sophomore class he's seen
Then comes this classman's day
To occupy the mean
Between the greener jay
And his Seniors high and keen
The Junior feels the weight
Of'his much enhanced condition,
So lately a polywog Soph
Iniiated with pride's erudition.
At last in full glory appears
The dignified Senior so grand,
As the blazing footlights he nears
With his gown and mortar in hand
DR. M, H. RICHARDS, '77,
HERE is a lake, erst called Mnemosyne,
Far from the noisy haunts of busy men,
Fed by a thousand, rippling, nameless rills
From rocks distilled, filtered through moss, cascade
Descending, turbulent, or loitering through
The ooze of reeds and marshy fens. Waveless
Its calm g all passionless its varied shore.
A niiser, gatl1'ring gold of crystal drops,
It much receives, it all retains, unlost,
A slowly rising flood, a third it holds
Of life e'en now, in depth and breadth and length g
A third it threatens, sure but noiseless foe g
A third it shall possess, the heir of Time,
'When Future, Present, Past, shall all be but
The 'L have been 'l of the loosened world-loins' clay
Men call its swift-dissolving shore ta line
Thin as the long worn wedded gold, that clings
Upon the finger of some widowhood
Of three score years, all past in lonely grief
For bridegroom lost, almost as soon as wonj
The Present 3 and its crystal depths conserve
The Past. Unto its secret central depths'
No mortal penetrates by vision's ken :
No oar plies on its surface, no white sail
Goes glancing, or grows dark in oblique track,
But when the soul, departing, rises far
Above all earth, its downward gaze at once
Takes in, forever holds, all features rare
Or hideous, beneath the aqueous veil,
Disparted for our jU.dgD1Cl1t,S final cause.
When comes the spring-time
Back to our North clime 5
Once more the brooks How,
Soft winds so blithe blow g
Up spring the flowers then.
Hillside and woodglen,
Scented with perfume,
Bright are in rare bloom.
Back ily the birds, too,
Nestling the woods throu' 3
Out bursts the glad song,
Trilling all day long g
Green grows the grass blades,
Thick falls the leaf shade.
Who can within abide
NVhen comes the Spring-tide I
So singing, flings the school-boy forth
Thro' all the winter-wearied North.
The blood mounts quicker in his veins,
And dyes his cheeks with ruddier stains.
As sap swells through the forest-tree,
So in his breast the spirit free
Must ramble on the mountain-side,
Must range within the meadows wide,
Must plunge into the darksorne glen,
Must creep o'er rocks, through mossy fen,
Must reap the fragrant wild-Hower's spoil,
Must up the high cliff clan1b'ring toil.-
There breathless, well content, he lies,
Drinks in the landscape with his eyes,
And wonders at a world so fair,
Without a wish, without a care.
But now, adown the rock's steep brink,
His eyes into the waters sink
That lave the mountain's utmost base, ,
And thought steals shad'wing oler his face.
Beneath the smiling Wave serene,
Resplendent in the sunlit sheen,
The sportive life doth leap e'en now,
That he hath watched with anxious brow,
With rod and line, with hook and bait.
Fearing too soon, or yet too late,
To strike 5 and lose the scaly prize
The cork pulsating prophecies.
So future hopes, and men1'ries past,
And present joys, come mingling fast,
Treading each other's heels upon, I
Blending their motley into one.
So we, the children of larger growth, "
Led by the fascination of some mark
Of recollection, tow'ring mountain high
W'ithin the mind, must claniber up in thought
And from its Vantage point review the past 3
And gaze down into the waters dark
Of Memory until they flash and glow
With phosphorescent light, and show
The past of thought and word, of wish and deed
Rising like vapors pale from out the lake,
And taking form and shape upon the wave.
Among the landmarks of our youthful days,
Which rises fairer, which is clearer seen,
Which stirs the feelings, kindles up the thought,
Like unto that white cliff, imposing, grand,
That bears the date, the record, and the name
Of college life, where spent, and when, and how.
Backward, old Time, roll back your silent flight,
Reverse your wheels, and let us start again 5
Revive the pain of farewells, and the bliss
Of dreamy hopes and vague aspiring aims,
The thirst for knowledge, and the sense that thrills
Of larger liberty, of manhood near,
Of adolescent self-control, that takes
The reins in hand, itself to run the race
And graze the dusty goals with flying wheels,
O'erturn the chariot, or the palm receive.
Behold, a wonder I The propitious god
Consents ! As in a glass we darkly see
From Mem'ry's lake the past so wished arise.
The score of years shrinks to a moment, and
lVe stand again with girded loins, to run
The four years' course scholastic, to the goal
Of Academic honor and renown.
Shades of the mighty, can it be
That such as this, were once all We !
So nondescript, so silly wise,
And yet so great in our own eyes I
When we first came on this campus,
And the college mint did stamp us
Freshmen g greener were we than grass,
Knowing scarcely enough to pass.
How we mangled our translations
In linguistic recitations !
Tully alive, for grief had died g
Demosthenes gone off to hide,
Arnold his oft-named Balbus kist
And wept himself into a mist !
How we analyzed the mystery
Of each nation's tangled history g
A mighty maze Without a plan
The world, in our solution ran.
How our problems scrawled all over,
Of the text-book algrebraic,
Saved us many a flunk or dead-stick.
How great authors paid us large toll
Swelling essays that we thus stole g
What speeches grand, learned all by heart
We howled forth, to do our part
In class-room or society,
As chanced to be our destiny.
So sped the year in studies past g
So we grew wise and " dried up " fast.
Next Sophomores we all became,
Fired with the glory of that name 5
Half wise, half foolish, in our sight
Men of experience, wisdom, might!
Wasters we were of midnight oil,
That gleamed on pranks, not studious toil
Drinking of the Pierian Springs,
We soared aloft on giddy wings g
As yet not having quaffed enough
To know the good grain from the stuff.
As from the green tree comes the wood
KVell seasoned, sapless, dry, and good
For varied forms artistic, rare g
To shelter men or burdens bear,
The foaming brine apart to plow,
Or other use to which must bow
Material things, as human wit
May judge it right, or call it Ht g
So seasoned, we, of plastic clay
Well moulded, baked, and shaped alway
Beneath the artist's hand and eye,
Improved apace, and by and by,
Disclosed roughly by what name
We might be hailed in lists of fame,
Or written down in rolls of art, L
Or played in life our various part.
We juniors were the " coming men,"
For whom Renown with inked pen i
Awaited, that our deeds she might,
When done, all legibly indite,
With many a fiourish in her book
Wherein the future race shall look.
Philosophers we were, and sage
Our meditations on the page
Of Haven, or the borrowed tome
From off the dusty shelf, its home
All year, since dissertations last
From out the lists of class work past.
Lovers we were, and much complained
Of hearts so cold that us disdained,
Or hopes expressed, or s'ights deplored,
And each new f ace in turn adored.
Then nearer drew the dreaded day g
Both wished and dreaded, when away
We marched, time keeping to the sound
Of many feet, that stamped the ground,
Or thunder on the old boardwalk,
Amid the clatt'ring, rattling talk
Commencement week each year doth know,
Wlieii to the church the juniors go
To make their first, illustrious speech,
That to th' assembled crowd shall teach
How many a gem of ray serene
Shall glitter soon in golden sheen,
In pulpit sitting g or at bar
Shall drive injustice vile afar g
Or in the nation's halls shall stand
To guide the state with prosphing hand,
We come, we speak, we conquer g -bow
And wipe the moisture from our brow,
And count the bouquets at our feet,-
For Howery words, flowers how meet I
Three years have gone ! Once more we stand
At chapel prayers, a smaller band.
We, Seniors now, the tried and true g
For some have left- could not get through -
Some banished were for tricks and pranks,
CWits misapplied, earn no man's thanksj
Or fizzled out, through sluggish brains,
That grew no quicker, spite all pains 3
Or took short cuts to active life,
Gr tied untimely to a wife.
As when in winter's biting frost,
A distant door is open tost,
E'en he who's by the hearthstone warm
Doth feel the chilling air's alarm g
S0 we, though sheltered in the fold,
Already feel the outdoor cold g
And 'mid our cares of book and pen,
Do ask ourselves at times : What then
Shall I do, when, as graduate,
I seek the world through for my fate
Of good of evil, as betides
That lot, that unknown yet resides
Unshaken in the restless urn
From which each name must come in turn?
And dearer grow our student joys,
And more we prize the dear old boys,
Companions from our entrance day,
Benchmates in class, comrades at play,
Our friends, our fratres, and our mates.
Confessors of our loves and hates,
Confessing theirs to us in turn g
While, in the gloaming, We would burn
The weed nicotian, in the bowl,
And with the smoke breathe out our soul.
Oh, will the world have a retreat
So peaceful, for our wearied feet,
As this small room, our four years' home,
When once from it away we roam?
No ! As of old the fashion set,
So shall the fact by us be met-
First comes the best, and then the worse g
First learning's freedom,- then the curse
Of pride g of wealth, the stare, the sneer g
Of wit, the satire g and the jeer
That merit of th' unworthy takes
Until the crushed heart sadly breaks I
Blest be the loving tie that binds
Heart unto heart, where loyal minds
Do worship knowledge, true fame seek,
And cheering words in friendship speak.
Alas, ah me! the rarity
Out in the world of charity.
Cold calculation alms may give,
But more than this we need to live.
Little avails it thus to chide,
Our time is up-we can't abide.
We hand the tin tube round in turn,
And, though we should diplomas burn,
Our fate is fixed 5- exiled - A. B.-
From college walls, out-cast, we flee.
The door is closed -the bolt is shot g
Elsewhere than l1ere must be our lot.
Come back, perchance, in short years four,
None will be here that know us more g
Like strangers from a foreign strand,
In these old college halls we'll stand
And all the " preps " with stupid stare
Will gape and wonder who we are.
N0 ! No ! our race, at last, is run g
Winner or loser, all is done -
Or sluggish speed, or at our best -
l'is all the same - nunc actum est.
As of a life departed, Hown
To happier clime, we, left alone,
Do cherish some rnemento still,
XfVhose sight do all the senses thrill
So come to us from out those days,
Time and again, our college lays g
And so, elen now, let Fancy bring
A song, such as we used to sing,
As vowed our faith, and voiced our
Of " noble name for noble deedf'
T may break the fetters off, if, cold
Our nobler self become, we've sold
Our earlier virtues for the name
Of mammon's slave, or gilded shame.
When fades the landscape on the view,
And all the soul sad fancies hold,
The sinking sun, still piercing thro',
Turns the dull cloud-bank into gold.
A sudden glory fills the air,
As rainbow hues celestial stream 3
And life resplendent everywhere,
Seem dawning in renascent gleam.
A moment, and the vision's past
And darkness settles over all g
The night comes swift, that long will last,
And with it sense and mem'ry pall.
So through the life of other days
A gleaming sun at times doth pierce g
And warm emotions flash their rays,
And passion throbs in glories ierce.
The passing thought decays as soon,
The glowing passions quickly chill g
And what was bright and glowing noon,
The midnight gloom again doth fill.
S0 twenty years seemed but an hour,
As Mern'ry flashed oblivion through g
So twenty years resumed their power,
And blot the old life from our view.
The light of other days no longer glows,
Cold Mem'ry, on thy lake's dark surface calm 3
And, to our heart's most steadfast gaze, thou d
But our own faded Visage still impart.
And did we dream that we were young again,
That twenty years might in a breath dissolve,
A bubble floating on the stream, to burst
NVhen waves by some strong arm apart are Hung?
Fool that I was! Years are the weights of lead
That drag the swimmer down to nearing death,
Gray hairs and wrinkled brow, sorrow and care,
And stiE'ning limbs and laboring breath-the signs
That no more in the race the man shall run, '
Who thought in youth to match him with the wind.
Gird up your loins, you younger ones, to speed
Along life's course, and hope, and dare, and do.
The heavier load impedes our pace g and faint,
Tis all our strength can hope to yet pursue,
And bear the yoke, and still with patient toil
Drag our slow length along, and near the goal
Of duty done in humble, up-liill work,
Though humble, still most true. Be yours more fam
And nobler toil, and reputation large g
And brighter days, and sunshine fairer still.
The past is ours of Mem'ry's lake g for you
The present, and the future grand in hope :
For you are deeds, remembrances for us !
HENRY F. HEHL, '9S.
HE obiect of this short essay is to answer the question, VVhat should I do
with the spare moments during my college course, having in mind the prep-
aration for the ministry? The question takes for granted that one has spare
moments and desires information as to how these spare moments should be utilized.
It would not be going too far beyond the immediate sphere of this short essay and
make the claim that one who is fully prepared when he enters his class has spare
moments. Neither is this in any way reflecting on my Alma Xllnlfr, as a similar
claim can bemade of all institutions of which I am at all acquainted. If one has
no spare moments in our larger colleges and universities, then how do so many
students manage to attend once, and often twice, a week a foot-ball game which
consumes from two to four hours? How do they manage to meet together at
fraternity halls and at their club houses, or why do we read so much of late of the
society of the students at Yale and other institutions? But this short essay does
not limit the spare moments to the collegiate term, but includes also the vacation
Before proceeding further it may be necessary for me to explain my reasons
for selecting such a subject, being so recent a graduate and at present a student
of theology. They are: First, because I can remember my own anxiety for
similar information during my college years, secondly, because I can see how
invaluable such information would have been tome. I-Ience, if this article will
be of any assistance to any real, earnest, conscientious student, then a good work
will have been accomplished.
And now, returning to the question, I will endeavor to give my answer
briefly, knowing, of course, that some will disagree with some of the claims here
set forth, as the personal equation plays a very important part.
First, then, let me say that every student should endeavor to acquire a
thorough acquaintance with the New Testament in the original language. While
it is true that at college one is continually studying the Greek classics, such as
Xenophon, Herodotus, Plato, Demosthenes, and Sophocles, yet, with few excep-
tions, no student is able to master these during his coliege course in such a way
as to read them without constantly referring to his Greek lexicon and quite fre-
quently to his Greek grammar. But while it is necessary that one should study the
classics diligently, yet if he desires to become a truly learned minister he should be
able to read quite readily the Greek New Testament. NVhen in a dispute on some
dogma of the church he finds it necessary to refer to the original it should not be
necessary to consult first his Greek lexicon and Grammar. And how fortunate is
he who has acquired such a knowledge of the vocabulary and grammar of Greek
New Testament before he enters the seminary I How convenient will it be in the
study of the dogmas of the various churches! If it is impossible to become
thoroughly acquainted with the words and style of a great part of the New Testa-
ment during the four years spent at college, then one should endeavor to master
at least one of the gospel records and Paul's epistle to the Romans and Galatians.
Secondly, I should advise a student to make a study of the Church Fathers
who wrote in Latin. Though a student at college is studying the Latin classics,
such as Virgil, Caesar, Horace, Cicero, yet if he have the time, he should supple-
ment this by reading the Latin of the Church Fathers. A few months spent at
this work will become for that student, who has been doing conscientious work in
the preparation of the lessons assigned by the professor of the Latin Language
and Literature, mere recreation. And how can one accomplish this better than
by reading the Latin Vulgate, the edition translated by Jerome and the authorized
text of the Roman Catholic Church? There was a time when it was necessary
for the students to read the Latin in order to be able to study Dogmatics, as it
was only within recent years that Drs. Hay and Jacobs translated, from the Latin
and German, selections from the dogmaticians of our Church? Of late years an
attempt has been made to translat.e all the early Church Fathers into English, and
yet if one finds more satisfaction in reading an author in the author's own lan-
guage then let him spend some of his spare moments with the Latin Bible. In
the study of Church History and of the dogmas and doctrines of different ages
and churches there is still need, it seems to me, of the ability to read rapidly and
easily the " Ecclesiastical " Latin.
Thirdly, let me mention one thing more which is very important : be sure to
study German at college. The dean. of our seminary once said to the students
that one who is unable to read German cannot become a Lutheran theologian, 1'.e.,
a true, thorough Lutheran theologian. If the writer were to take his college
course over again he would, undoubtedly, spend a great part of his spare time in
studying and reading German. Studying for the ministry of the Lutheran
Church one should be able to read Luther's writings in the author's own language,
for who can understand that great and noble man, that intellectual giant, if he be
not able to read what he has so forcibly written, and who can translate the mighty
words and sentences of that man within whose breast was ever blazing a flame of
love for God and man which dened all the attempts of civil and ecclesiastical
rulers to extinguish? One need not remain long at the seminary before becoming
cognizant of the fact that in almost every line of theology, especially Lutheran
if Cf. SC1'lI!1iClt'S Doctrinal Theology of the Evangelical Lutheran Church. Translated from the German
and Latin by Chas. A. Hay, D.D., and Henry E. Jacobs, D.D., 1875.
theology, knowledge of German is not only helpful but almost absolutely needful.
In order to understand the full force of this assertion, open the "Lutheran
Cyclopedia " and turn to the article on Dogmatics, written by Dr, R. F. Weidner,
Under Sec. V see his list of authors, and in this list you will nnd that only one
can be called an English author, and remembering that, with perhaps one excep-
tion, only small sections of their works have been translated into English, we can
very readily see the great need of a thorough acquaintance with the German
language. But not only in Dogmatics, but in Catechetics, in Isagogics, in
Exegesis Cespecially from a Lutheran standpointl and in Liturgics the knowledge
of German is invaluable. A
And now, before closing, let us always bear in mind that much depends on a
proper division of our time. It is astonishing to learn what some people have
accomplished during their spare moments. In reading the biographies of the
great men and women who have made the world better and nobler we cannot but
wonder at the vast and almost inconceivable amount of work they were able to
accomplish by turning to some needful purpose " spare moments " which others
spend in mere gossip or unwholesome recreation.
A A Few Events
which manifested the existence of considerable latent
Class and College Spirit.
Brain and rnuscle contended for the supremacy 011 the gridiron upon the occasion of the
Freshman-Sophoniore game, October 25, 1899, The game, while not one of the sort that makes
a spectator oblivious of all else, was nevertheless interesting. The splendid team work of the
Sophs, the stubborn defense of the Freshmen, and the individual playing of Geiger, Beck, and
Specht, robbed the game of its desnltory character. Eighteen points were scored by the Sophs
and were made as follows: Touchdowns, Miller, Geiger, and Beck. Goals, Geiger, 3.
The first event of signal importance for the Class of 1903 was their sleigh-ride held Monday,
February 19, 1900. This event came off rather late in the college year, but not because of the
ardor of 1893 but rather because of the mild winter which seemed to be warmly attached to
autumn or spring, and failed to distinctly characterize itself.
A cleverly planned and brilliantly executed coup allowed the Freshmen to get off without
the molestation which is usually accorded the Freshmen on their sleigh-ride, and their triumph
was rendered the more complete by driving past the building and hooting and deriding the
helpless Sophs, who gazed in surprise at the spectacle.
The ride in itself was a perfect one, and the dinner that topped the Hrst chapter of it
received more than its share of attention and later on, compliments.
Toasts proposed by President Trexler were responded to xx ith all the alacrity characteristic
of the classmen, and later on whirling heads responded to the libations which were plentifully
dispensed and then disposed of. A blissful tthat is to say " where ignorance is bliss "9 return
was made in the early morn of the following day.
Eighth Annual Oratorical Contest
Intercollegiate Qratorical Union,
BOMBERGER MEMORIAL HALL, URSINUS COLLEGE,
FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 9, 1900,
MARCH, "The Charlatanf' . . . . . Sousa.
OPENING ADDRESS, . . FRANK S. KUNTZ, Muhlenberg.
ORATION, " Dawn in the East," . . . STUART NYE HUTCHINSON, Lafayette.
OVERTURE, " The Feast of Lanterns," V ....... Bennett.
ORATION, " The Onward Sweep of Humanity," BIRD THOMAS BALDWIN, Swarthmore.
ORATION, " The Mission of Chivalry," . . HOWARD EDGAR BODDER, Ursinus.
ORATION, " Our Uncrowned King," . . J. F. HEILMAN, Gettysburg.
TROMBONE SoLo, "The Holy City," .... A. W. GELLER, Adams.
ORATION, " Parallelism of Plant and Animal Life," . VICTOR J. KOCH, Muhlenberg.
ORATION, " Democracy," . . EUGENE LEFEVRE HERR, Franklin and Marshall.
ORATION, " The Constitutional Rights of Our Annexed Territories,"
. ..... CHARLES W. STARTSRIAN, Lehigh.
OVERTURE, "A Soldier's Life," .... Armand.
DECISION or THE JUDGES,
URSINUS COLLEGE MARCH, . . . Siephens.
PRESIDENT GEORGE E. REED, D.D., LL.D., Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa.
PRESIDENT E. E. CAMPBELL, A.M., Ph.D., Irving College, Mechanicsburg, Pa.
HoN. CLINTON R. WOODRUFF, Philadelphia, Pa.
PRESIDENT, . . . FRANK S. KUNTZ, Muhlenberg.
VICE-PRESIDENT, . PAUL KIEFFER, Franklin and Marshall.
SECRETARY, . W. L. HESS, Swarthmore.
TREASURER ,..... CARL G. PETRI, Ursinus,
MUSIC FURNISHED BY GELLER'S ORCHESTRA.
The prizes were won by Howard Edgar Bodder, of Ursinus, and J. Frank Heilman, of
Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, while honorable mention was accorded Eugene Lefevre
Herr, of Franklin and Marshall.
The Sophomore Banquet.
It was decided by the members of '02 to hold the Sophomore Class banquet at Harrisburg,
on the second of February, IQOO. These arrangements, however, were kept a profound secret
among the members.
The Freshmen had been trying to ferret out the secret ever since the Christmas vacation.
They prided themselves on thefact that nothing had been left undone to interfere with the
plans of their old-time enemies, the Sophomores.
They developed a sudden liking for railroad stations, Every Friday night crowds of them
were seen watching the outgoing trains, and indnstriously conning their timetables.
On the forenoon of February 26, on which day they thought the Sophomores were going to
hold their banquet, they forced their way into the Sophomore rooms and carried away all their
available clothing. The Sophoinores at the time were in one of the class-rooms and so the
theft was not discovered until the noon hour. Then a veritable Bedlam was let loose. Biding
their time they recaptured their clothing and incidentally took the Freshman Class banner with
They. however, said nothing, but redonbled their exertions to spoil the plans of the
Sophoniores. On the following Thursday, during the unearthly hours of the night, they
patrolled the streets trying to ind out what the Sophomores, whose actions they thought
extremely suspicious, were trying to do. Nothing came of it, but when they returned to the
college building, they found that there was not a single Sophomore in it. They, however, had
enough of 'tstar-gazing" with the thermometer registering zero, so they decided to let the
Sophomores enjoy themselves.
The Sophomores, who had so mysteriously disappeared, were quartered at the homes of the
day students for the night. In the early morning of February 2, they boldly marched down
to the Central Railroad Station, boarded a special car waiting for them there, and at 5.35 o'clock
started for Harrisburg. '
The three hours and a half required for their transportation were found only too short. At
nine o'clock the party reached Harrisburg, prc ceeded to the Bolton House, and after register-
ing, went out to see the town. The first place visited was the State Capitol.
An interview with the Governor was granted them and each was officially introduced by
the vice-president of the class. A half hour was spent in chatting with Mr. Stone, after
which the class left, carrying with them a pleasing recollection of the Governor's hearty laugh
and kindly persinality. The afternoon was spent in seeing the sights of the city.
At exactly nine o'clock the class sat down to their banquet. President Wim. Miller acted
as toastniaster, and after members of the class had offered toasts, the guests of the class, llV1'11.
F. Goersch, W. G. Sykes, XV. F. Pascoe, of Franklin and Marshall, Fred Steward and Frank
Singiser, of Bucknell University, were invited to speak. .
The next day was spent in visiting the many historical places for which Harrisburg is
noted, and after dinner the class proceeded to the railroad station and shortly after one o'cloCk
started for Allentown. All returned home feeling very tired, but satisfied that they had spent
two days of their lives in such a manner that they shall always think of them and with the
fond hope that this may not be the last banquet for the class of U 19o2." XfVhen they entered
the halls of Old Muhlenberg with all the energy left, they gave the class yells, and separated,
feeling that the prosperity of the class was the dearest wish in their hearts.
Celery. Pickles. Olives.
Bouillon in Cups.
Oyster Patties. Stewed Terrapiu in Cases
Roast Turkey. Cranberry Sauce.
Mashed Potatoes. 1 Asparagus. " 1902 " Punch.
Broiled Quail. French Peas.
Lobster Salad. Mun1m's Extra Dry
Bisque Ice Cream.
Cakes. Nuts. Raisins. Fruit.
Roquefort Cl1eese. Crackers.
Cigars. Cigarettes. Pale Dry Sherry.
1' Our Class, "
" The Faculty,"
" The Freslnneu, "
" Our Doctors,"
. . . WM. M. D. lVIILLER
President of Class.
. . . . . SAMUEL E- llflOYER
l' Behold how good and how pleasant it is
for brethren to dwell together in unity !"-Pxalms.
. . . . . WM. H. GABLE
" Correct with spirit, eloquent with ease,
Intent to reason, or polite to please."-Pafze.
. . . . , YVALTER C. BECK
" Behold the child, by natures kindly law,
Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw."-I-ojie.
. . . . . . . . RUSSELL B. LYNN
" A wise physician, skilled our wounds to heal,
Is more than armies to the public XVEZ'Ll,"-1LfU7lZ87'.'
'K Demon of the Desert," ...... LAWRENCE H. RUPP
" Our Ministers, "
" Class Athletics,"
" Fond Recollectio
" Our Future,"
'A The Ladies,"
'A Our Banquet," .
Alina Mater, "
" All the world is a stage."-.S7zalazij2eare.
. . . . . GEORGE S. FEGELY
" A man he was to all the country dea r,
And passing rich with forty pounds a year."-Goliisfzzfllz,
. . . . . . WARREN GEIGER
" Ve who by skill or manly force may claim,
Your rivals to surpass and merit fame."-!!1'ad.
J. RALPHUS FREED
To scatter plenty o'er a smiling land,
And read their history in a nation's eyes."-G: IZ-V.
LEwis A. INK
When musing on companions gone,
We doubly feel ourselves alone."-Smit.
. . . . . . . MATTHIAS R. HEILIG
'The best of prophets ofthe Future is the Past."-Byron,
. .... EFENGER A. BARTHOLOMEXV
"All spread their charms, hut charni not all alike."-Pope.
. . . . . . . FRANK M. UHRICH
" Give us wine and women, niirth and laughter,
Sermons and soda water-the day after."-Byron.
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TI-IE ONLY AUTHENTIC
Catalogue of Muhlenberg College.
f.-XLL oTHERs ARE Basie: IMITATIONSJ
The design of this institution is to afford the inhabitants of Allentown the means of gain-
ing a livelihood, by displaying on their tables petrifactions and ossiiications, called, by those of
the most sanguine temperament, food g also to assist the good citizens of the above-named city
to dispose of their peanuts, pretzels, and beer g also to furnish the police force a harmless drill
with the " billy " and horse-pistol.
Tuition is nfty dollars a year, In addition to this, a weekly collection is taken for the
purpose of giving "Pop" Glase his regular shave, furnishing the Latin department with
Frankfurters, the- English department with cigars, the German department with pipe and
tobacco, and keeping the chapel organ in tune. All are expected to contribute.
The chapel is closed every morning at 8.30 except on Monday morning, when it closes at
9,3o, a11d on Sunday when it is closed all day. All those who can do so without personal
inconvenience to themselves are requested to be present and not to spit on the floor. All
money contributed to the cause of missions will please be handed to the treasurer of the Mis-
sionary Society. Services are held on Sunday morning in all the churches in the city, any one
of which the students are required to attend unless indisposition can be given as a conscientious
The institution is situated in the intellectual heart of the country, the inhabitants consist-
ing largely of that great branch of the Teutonic race known as the "Pennsylvania Dutch."
The region is famous for its beer. pretzels, and peanuts. The College building is situated about
four blocks from the " Gasthausf' about the same distance from the " Hamilton," and fthis is
the most decided advantagel but three blocks from the Allentown College for Vtfomen, or as it
is most popularly known, 4' Fein Sem." Superior facilities exist for gaining access to all the
well-known candy stores and ice crc am restaurants of the Valley.
The hnancial agent of the college, together with his family, occupies this wing. K In one
of the rooms, probably the one next to the reading-room, is a large safe in which is kept all
money paid by the students. This can be seen by procuring a permit from the President.
Otherwise admittance is positively forbidden.
This wing. is occupied by the President of the college and his family. The private ofhce
faces Walnut street and it is into this that he who breaks either one or all of the twenty rules
and regulations is summoned. There is but one window in this room, which conspires to make
it the more convenient for Dr. S- to turn his X-rays upon the minds of the offenders.
This is a cominodious dormitory. It is built on the pattern of New York tenement houses,
and is almost, if not quite, as healthy. Great attention is paid to calciinining these rooms
neatly, as a sanitary precaution, at least to destroy the abodes of the bedbugs. Each room is
intended for two and hence is divided into two private offices and a reception-room. Students
owning horses and ponies will make arrangements with the janitor for their stabling. Students
will confer a great favor upon the Latin department by keeping their dogs and roosters at
THE COLLEGE LIBRARY.
This exists expressly for the librarian's comfort. It contains a nearly complete set of all
the government reports of Pennsylvania and the United States. When the department is filled
up, same works in the line of general literature will be procured as curiosities. Before a
student is allowed to enter the library, he inust take an oath that he will never reveal to any
one, nor write, nor allow to be written to any one what he has seen in that room.
This is intended to teach a student patience and accuracy g the former, particularly, when
a number of students are eagerly lighting to get at the H,S generator at the same time. Nagle,
the Strassen-graben-tapezierer, will be given the opportunity to mix as many chemicals as he
wishes, provided he has in view the discovery of new reactions.
Here are found machines "showing the principles" treated of in Olrnsted's College
Philosophy. The laws of niagnetisin Zlllfl electricity are fully illustrated. Students with a
reasonable amount of personal magnetism will be allowed in this laboratory, but those who
possess as much as Wenrich, whose magnetism drew one of Dr. Bauman's tuning-forks into
his pocket, will no longer be tolerated.
For this department we predict a great future, especially since it is under the supervision
of an able professor. The cats. dogs, frogs, worms, and the like used by this department for
dissection are furnished by " Shockery H Schmoyer, assistant manager of the Spring Creek
M is for Miller or Mertz, if you please, .
The last should be first as every one sees.
U is for Uhrich, so studious and gay,
Who, had he the chance, would court ev'ry day.
H stands for Hamm, so fond of pretzels and beer
That when he procures them, he always does Cheer.
L is for Lindenstruth, who seldom does talk,
Not even, perhaps, should you hit him with chalk.
E stands for Editor, an office of fame,
And each does endeavor to steer it from shame.
N is for " Nit," which now obsolete is,
May it rest fore'er in eternal bliss.
B is for Boyer, so fond of exercise, he tells,
That he always is hunting for the pretty L' dumb belles
E suggests Erb, our Senior musician,
He'll have to take care or he'1l lose his position.
R is for Raether, Reagle, Rubrecht, and Ruhe 5
But a musical Rothenberger we also knew.
G is for Gernerd, so eloquent and brave,
At society ever ready to rave.
C is for Croman, a Quakertown lad,
There are surely no flies on him " By Gad I"
0 is for Orff, a freshuianic freak,
Whose foot-ball crop should have decked Pike's Peak.
L is for Landis, our junior n1in'ster,
Who's looking for a woman to be his spinster.
L is for Lindenmuth, who decided to rnarry,
And now a little baby he often does carry.
E is for Euchre, a game of some fame,
Which the fellows now declare is too tame.
G is for Geiger, vs ho i11 Norristown bloomed,
His visits to VValnut street have 'gain been resumed.
E is for England, who no sympathy needs.
Her opponents sought much through famed Dr. Leycls.
if fig 'V is FIRST WITCH.-Wlieri shall we three meet again?
fi-I '. In thunder, lightning, or in rain?
'71 '75 ,-f-.ef . .
it a - X533 SECOND WITCH.-When examinations done,
V '51 Qffgl When we've had our Christmas fun.
KW 'i5l7A5gv,i,F,,Qga? ' THIRD WITCH.-That will be when the term's
I f ' ' g.1m,,,.. 'if Cf'-'
lfglfw A ,434 t ' begun,
,J f ' Tw 1 -H+" 1, ,jig A ,
qi! V "" N FIRST XVITCH.-Wl1Gf6lS the place?
, 5 59 ff' SECOND NVITCH.-At the brewery Q
- ' " , H 'I There to brew our Colle e cheer.
M - 8
04217 , 1 .
,-fl ff -.- I THIRD XVITCH.-I come-the chairman.
1 ALL --Muhlenberg calls 3 tl1ere's my place,
5 Noise is sound, and sound is noise 5
gf 'fr' 'WF M' We'll brew a cheer that'll please the boys.
FIRST XVITCH,-Thrice the brindled goat hath whined.
SECOND WITCH.-Thrice g and once the foot-ball gag he played.
THIRD WITCH.-Baldy Mayer cries :
" 'Tis time, 'tis time I"
FIRST XVITCH.--ROll11d about the caldron go.
SECOND WITCH.-In the varied music throw.
THIRD WITCH.-Jackass, with thy sweetest brays,
Lift thy voice to angels' lays g
CFor a sweet one thou hast gotj
Boil thou first i' the charmed pot !
ALL.-Double, double toil, and trouble 5
Fire burn, and caldron bubble.
FIRST YVITCH.-XVar-whoop of a lively Sioux
In the caldron boil and brew 3
Howl of cat, yelp of dog,
Vvail of babe, grunt of hog, A
Screech-owl's scream, and " Dutch " girlls warble,
Trombone's toot, and turkey's gobble,
Stir these up with care and troubleg
Let the yell broth boil and bubble.
ALL.-Double, double toil, and trouble g
Fire burn, and caldron bubble.
SECOND W1TCH.-Plaintive murmur of the calf,
Bobby Horn's entranciug laugh,
The college g'ee club in distress,
YVill give a flavor to the mess.
ALL.-Double, double toil and trouble g
Fire burn, and calclron bubble.
THIRD WITCH.-Roar of lion, croak of frogg
Howling Freshman full of grog 5
To make the mixture sweeter yet,
Auld thereto an organette g
Notes for this thing Kline has got-
ln Allentown's stores he bought a lot
ALL.-DOL1bl6, clouhle toil, and trouble 3
Fire burn, and caldron bubble.
FIRST WITCH.-lK7l1e11 this yell has been well boiled,
Whoop it up with throats well oiled 3
If the dead we wish to Wake,
After boiling, let it bake.
ALL,-E2l.Cl1 other college well may quake,
For this 'ere Cheer will take the Cake.
E'LL have to roast the profs, you know
And put in simple rhyme,
Their traits, expressions, and their whims,
To which each may incline.
Now, Wackie hels the body fbeutfcb prof.,
The boys are all his friends 3
I-Ie leaves the boys enjoy themselves,
But frequently he sends
A student out for making noise,
Or fooling with the boys.
His hackneyed term is "now maark vellng
And history he enjoys.
But Georgie he's so very small,
He's mighty spick and span,
Hels full of jokes, and Latin, too,
In this he's quite a man.
He squints his eyes, one Lip, one down,-
The boys know what I mean.
He likes to keep the boys in late
Until their stomachs scream.
Now Johnnie comes, the busy man,
He's hurry, scurry, go.
He greets you with a he-he-he g
He tugs his whiskers, so.
He'11 throw things over now and then,
An experiment to show.
Too bad l 't It shows the principle !"
Thavs all you need to know.
Next Phil, the students' me, oh my,
In Chemistry and Zoo,
The greatest walker that e'er lived
In this world, other too.
He's hero of the M. C. lab.-
A wonderful concern-
Where H20 and CO2
Our minds near crazy turn.
We have other profs, yes, lots of them,
We'd like to roast them, too g
But then you know,- yes-well you know,
We'd better let them go.
l Friends we Meet.
Sir Honorable Highness.
Proud Perfect Piety.
Lands Ever Femininity.
Hardy Cruel Dissector.
Good Casual Drowsy.
I. Knowledge Almighty.
Rides Pony Nobly.
Lofty Transcendent Orator.
YVilling Energetic Endeavor.
Grades Optional Desirer.
Madame Nightly Perambulator.
Admires Instructor Suction.
Brother Bashful Timid.
Extremity Tub Needs
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The Muhlenberg Menagerie.
In presenting this wonderful collection of animals to the public we call attention especially
to the world-famous contingent captured in and about Reading and vicinity. A day of rare
enjoyment is promised all visitors. Gates open from 8 A.M. to 4 P.M. Admission free.
This is the rarest specimen on the grounds. It was captured near Shartlesville in a dense
backwoods about three years ago. The numerous visitors have given it the nickname Lewisg
with others it is Pope. Lewis has endured confinement real Well, but his desire for the Wilds is
still evident. Lewis is a very interesting specimen, especially to scientists. Quite a few
prominent followers of Darwin have pronounced him the most perfect specimen thay ever saw
He is a great friend of peanuts, which visitors throw into his cage. He is quite docile, but
persons are kindly requested not to step inside the railing, nor to poke at him with sticks or
canes. The authorities have had several extravagant offers for him, but have refused all.
This animal is the latest arrival of the wonderful Reading collection. It is very tender
and gentle. Its long, fluffy wool was the delight of the women QFD, who enjoyed tickling their
fingers with it. The quality of this Wool was considered so fine that the shearers have robbed
the poor lamb of it. Without prejudice, this is the most gentle animal on the grounds.
Of this commonest of animals we have two specimens which have marked pecularities and
are of exceedingly rare origin. They are as playful as kittens, always romping around and
disturbing their neighbors. They chase and tug one another all day long, without apparently
tiring themselves. They are perfectly harmless and delight in being petted. They have
earned for themselves a record of being the noisiest cage of animals on the grounds.
Common Name-Grizzly Bear.
This grizzliest of grizzlies is certainly a fine specimen and was captured about two years
ago in a hencoop in the outskirts of Reading. His keepers have named him Phil. Like many
of his kind he suffers from lassitude. He is peculiar in some respects. When other cages are
somewhat noisy, he is sure to be quiet, but when the rest of animaldom is seeking quietness
and sleeping, he is bound to make a miserable disturbance. Bumping and pushing seem to be
his favorite pastimes. Phil is greatly admired by the ladies.
Besides this wonderful Reading collection there are a few other cages to which we wish to
call your attention.
QUADRUMANA GLORIA BUNDISSIMA.
Common Name-The Monkey.
This collection is one of the most interesting, especially for the children. The cage con-
stantly resounds with their musical chatterings. These monkeys gather into Gctiivaijmillfelii
and delight in tumbling over chairs, pulling each other's hair and picking fleas. In their
chattering, some distinct sounds like "Naw, chentlemen, ma-ark vel I" are heard. These
little animals believe in enjoying life even in captivity. They are very mischievous, and at
times an unruly specimen is expunged for breach of decorum.
Common Name-The Freshmen.
This collection of oddities was presented to the menagerie last September. Like preced-
ing consignments they were yet in an infant state and still consume three barrels of milk and
ten boxes of crackers a day. They are immense on swallowing bluffs and eating butt ends of
jokes. We advise none to approach the cage barefooted lest he tramp on some of the corners
which they are constantly shedding. Their habits are indescribably varied. Stupidity and
freshness are the most prominent.
Common Name-Glee Club.
Our aviary consists of only the rarest specimens of birds. Their melodious voices can be
heard for great distances. In the collection are several rare screechers and warblers. Occa-
sionally a tune in K sharp is heard and not infrequently each will try to outdo the other in
screaming. It has been argued that the Sophomore singing in morning service has been iniln-
enced by these talented songsters. We occasionally allow them to migrate to Emaus and
neighboring towns Where they can display their abilities, in which they take great pride.
Lovers of music often spend a whole day in our aviary.
A College jack Qcollegii asinusj, having been ridden far into the night by a Sophomore,
said, " I will no farther go." " How then," cried Qexclamavitj the Sophomore, "shall I appear
before Georgie? Proceed! Proceed !" and he belabored Cicebatl the jack with a cudgel until
the Jack was compelled to proceed. But the next day Cproximo diej, when the Sophomore
appeared before Georgie, reading, Georgie said Cdixitj, "I perceive Qperspiciob the tail fcaudamj
of a Jack," and fell upon Qiuciditj the Sophomore with wounding words fverbisl So the
Sophomore, his room fconclavel having been reached, reproached the Jack with bitterness
fgraviterj, saying, "Ungrateful beast Cingrata beluaj, thou threwest me to-day Qhodie J l" "Liar,"
retorted the Ass, " I simply took vengeance upon mine oppressor I"
MORAI, : He who abuseth fabutiturl the Ass shall be kicked by the Ass.
A bunch of Freshmen, suspended on a vine, summoned an old Fox passing by to come and
eat them fut veniret et ederetl. " No, indeed," replied Qresponditj the FOX, pulling a cluster
of Seniors from his pocket and beginning to devour them, " you are too green g much Qmultoj
do I prefer a rotten grape. H
IVIORAL : De gustibus non disputandum est.
In a narrow-necked pitcher Qurnal a starving goose Qanserj perceived some corn. " Ha!
Ha 2" said the goose, " I'll take fcapiaml my fill if my master fmeus dominusj won't allow
Qnon dabitj me enough." Into the pitcher the goose thrust Qtrusitj its head Ccaputl and one
by one it began to store the grains of corn. Its stomach Cstomachusj became filled but Qsedj,
since there was still some corn left, it ate Ceditj until finally Qdeniquej its head began to swell
to such an extent that forever after it was compelled fcompulsus estj to carry fut portaretj the
pitcher with it fsecumj wherever it went.
MORAL: The Sophomore who, priding himself Qsej upon what he doesn't know, suffers
Cpatiturj from a swelled head, must expect the whole student-body to weigh down upon him.
' FABLE FOURTH.
A Freshman fviridis juvenisj was soundly sleeping in his little iron bed llectusj when a
bedbug Clecti cimexj made its appearance from under the pillowcase and yelled to his fellow
sentinel, the mosquito Cculexj, "Twelve olclock, and all is Well lbene estjfl The bedbug stole
over the face Qvultusj of this milksop with a self-satisfied air, saying, "Here's lots of good
blood Csanguisj g I'll help myself." But, just as he was about to take Ccapturus eratj his Hrst
suck of blood, the Freshman threw out his arms, as if struggling with a Sophomore, and
crushed the life Qvitamj out of his tormentor Qvexatorj. The mosquito, nothing daunted,
began fcoepitj his search for blood but met the same fate Qfatumj as his fellow sentinel
Qexcubitorj had. '
MORAI. Qaccording to David I-Iaruml : Do unto other fellows as Qutj they would do to you
Qtibij, but do them first. '
The wise horsernan will tie his jack in his room g but a fool will gallop in the presence of
A holiday is as wine to the spirit of man g but an exam. is bitterness to the belly.
The dish of hash is but a shallow vessel 3 yet doth it hold a grisly mystery.
Insult not a wayfaring man, for though a fool he may be a First Hall Pugilist.
Laughter is the recreation of the wise, but it is the employment of Clarence Telford.
Be merciful to Lhe jack, for he hath delivered thee from the Bay of Flunks.
Who hath woe? Who hath sorrow? Who hath wounds without cause? Who hath
redness of eyes? They that tarry long at the Hamilton.
A whip for a horse, a halter for an ass, and a rod for the back of an unwieldy Freshman.
The editors have bowels of mercy, yet they scorn the college chestnut.
Shun not the wiles of an iota subscript, for it will make even a diphthong improper.
The mouth of a candidate is full of lies g but the wink of a college voter, who can
The heart knoweth its own bitterness, and a wise friend will not ask, " Did you pull him
for a hundred ?" -
The Parable of the Riders.
Behold, a rider went out to ride. And as he rode, other riders did ride along with him.
And as they rode over the face of the page, their horses slipped and fell upon verbs,
adjectives, and nouns.
And alter they had ridden many days, behold there was gathered unto them a crop of
sores : to one, thirty g to another, sixty g to a third, an hundredfold.
Now the parable is this : He who fell upon the verbs was one who had a large, empty
head and wore goggles, and he was called William the Great, who ruleth German, riding, and
And he was one who had a record in these several walks of life, until there came a fowl of
the air which did Hy from West Wing into the lecture-room of one of the professors, and
devoured the riding record of William the Great, so that it was not.
And thereupon was William the Great wroth, and sware by all Gothic, Sanskrit, and
Choctaw gods that he would get himself a record more lasting than bronze, which neither
fowls nor geese could consume.
And he who fell upon adjectives was Never-Think, the junior, for his vision was so
elevated that he perceived not the adjectives of the page until he had ridden upon them.
And behold, there were also adverbs in the way, but Never-Think perceived them not, for
his vision was fixed on everlasting glory and the riding record of YVilliam the Great.
And they who fell upon the nouns were various ones, but they were all exceeding short,
likewise they that take chemistry.
And behold, their names are written in the book of fame, the cat ilogue.
And these various ones did rejoice that they fell on nothing but nouns, while their
companions did exceedingly fear to ride, for Never-Think wished never to be caught napping.
And William the Great was fearful lest something might overshadow the glory of his
J im and Bill.
The shades of night were falling fast
As to his roorn a student passed,
Under his coat he had, I vouch,
What seemed to be a curious pouch.
With teeth set firm and eyes aflame
He planned to keep his rooin from shame g
And English Words were mixed with " Dutch
As to his chum he spake thus much :
" Brother, this is the pouch of peace
With which we'll make the bedbugs cease.
No more they'll dare hinder our sleep
After We've delved for knowledge deep."
" Wherefrom the pouch ?" answered his friend,
" Whereto does all this business tend?
I'm with you g for I'm tired of this,
Away with them to their long bliss 1"
Then one by one they caught the bugs,
CBill used the pouch and smashed their mngsj
Though jim was vexed, he still was coy
Except when he cried 1 " Geb 'em hoy."
No granite tomb to mark their resting-places,
No marble statues nor daisies 1
But in a waste-basket they reside,
And hundreds of their brothers beside.
Though thousands have this way been killed
By students bold and stern and skilled,
Thereis no one yet has mourned for them
But wished the rest were at Fem. Sem.
Mother Goose at Muhlenberg
Little Jack Horner
Sat in a corner,
Deciding whether he should die g
When he thought of the fun
Where old Harry comes from,
He thought he would better fight shy.
Old Mother Hubbard
NVent to her warm cupboard,
To see if her eggs were still there 3
But from the Whole batch
Of eggs there did hatch
A chick for each egg that was there.
The rose is red,
The violet blue,
The grass is green.,
And so are you,
You Freshman ! I
High diddle, diddle, the cat and the fiddle,
They certainly make a me-ow 3
But they can't beat our Sophomore chapel quarlette,
For they haven't been taught just how.
jack QPJ and jill f?j went down the hill
To Dolan's for some water Dj,
When jack came back with the pitcher cracked,
He seemed somewhat to falter.
Bah, bah, foot-ball man l
Have you any wool?
Yes, sir, yes, sir, my topknot's full.
One curl for Rosie,
One lock for jane,
One for the little girl who lives in the lane.
Nine-and-twenty Sophies were huddled in the hall 5
When the 'Squire rang the bell
They all began to bawl.
Wasn't that a pleasing QPQ noise to reach the ears of S-?
Dr. Seip was in his lecture-room,
Discussing Nature's beauties,
Georgie was in his classic chair,
Teaching Greek and Latin duties.
Billy Miller was also near,
Leading all the -noise 3
Then quietly came the President
And quickly squelched the boys.
QSOWIETHINC FOR THE FRESHMEN Q MUST BE READ WITH A SWINC J
There was a butcher cut his thumb,
And when it bled, the blood did come
For ,doctor I did hurry go,
But the doctor he was very slow g
And so it bled and blood did come,
Till butcher he was nearly done.
His heart went slowly pit-a-pat,
I thought of this, I thought of that g
But doctor he did never come,
And so it bled and blood did come.
I screamed, I yelled, I called for help
The work I all did do myself 3
Andtyet it bled and blood did come,
Till butcher he was white and dumb,
For doctor he did never come.
HORN, W. :
Pros and Cons.
Unthinking, idle, wild, and young,
I've laughed and danced and talked and sung.
Loud wind, strong wind, fresh wind I
His speech was a line sample, on the Whole,
Of rhetoric, which the learn'd call rigmarole
They never taste who always drink g
They always talk who never think.
The ladies call him sweet.
He makes no friends who never made a foe.
Go We-st, young man I fOr in any other direction.j
Let fools the studious despise g
There's nothing lost by being wise.
The empty vessel makes the greatest sound.
An' I was but a young thing,
A young thing, a young thing.
Hold the fort, for I am coming I I I
Whence and what art thou, execrable shape?
Golden opinions from all sorts of people.
The fool is happy that he knows no more.
There's music i11 all things.
An animal without feathers and walking on two
He is so good as to pour rose-water on a toad.
Always tramping, on they go,
Rain or shine, mud or snow.
His horn last year
To him was dear.
This year its whist
He can't resist.
FETHEROLF, J. M.
Of big girls and little girls
And all the girls I know,
The little girl's the dearest girl g
The others are too slow.
Quite unlike hie brother Bin,
Humble and approachable.
I've learned to love my pocket glass
And curl my 'slache in Ochsey's class,
I know it's vain, not nice at all 3
'Tis said : " Pride goes before a fall."
Muhl'enberg's Thoreau, a future genius he,
Scouring Lehigh County in quest of fern and tree
A musical sort of a boy,
A girl-likey sort of a boy.
He should have been a girl
Or a gentleman of means,
For he doesn't like to work
And he doesn't care, it seems.
When Georgie gives his Latin talks
Then Harry talks and talks g
He talks of past experience,
And talks and talks and talks.
With Indian relics, chess, and beer,
I've nothing in this world to fear.
I was sad and dreary
In a distant land g
Now F111 glad and cheery,
Home life's simply grand.
He likes to dance
And call on Blanche, .
To go on bums and wear golf pants.
Ambitious and amorous,
And yet not cadaverous.
l-le's a frienrl of poetry.
Delights to swallow books,
This, no doubt, accounts for it,
llis size and sallow looks.
In Freshmen, as a rule,
Blunt corners xx ill be found 5
But Fatty has no corners,
For he is nearly round.
Sl1ok's a Dutchman, we all know 3
Sh0k's not fast, nor is he slow g
Shok's afraid we'll roast him so,
The editors of THE CIARLA.
A binder of books, a presser of clothes,
A carpenter, too, as far as it goes,
A jack-of-all-trades, as every one knows.
When I'm a grad, Fm going to go
And join a traveling minstrel show.
His work he does
With might and main,
In making calls,
He's just the same.
He scowls and growls, his brow is stern g
He storms and scorns, his will is firm.
A queer, quaint lad is he.
Mathematics! how I love them !
I could live and die for thee !
Give me figures, give me numbers,
I wish I were a fairy,
And could take a peep or two
When Wenrich calls on Katie,
To see them bill and coo.
A changeable sort of a jay-
One day he is happy and gay,
The next he has nothing to say.
With a pipe and a cud of the filthy weed
With a smile and a word for all, indeed.
He's little but he's mighty 3
He's witty but he's flighty.
He'd rather tramp the country o'er
For Indian relics here and there,
Than once to enter Philip's door,
There to pass with scarce one to spare.
As a base-ball pitcher his fame is secure,
As a Latin expert he's still obscure.
He 11ever yet was seen to fret
Though often late he crawls to bed.
At short-stop he's a cracker-jack g
To girls, too, he ne'er turns his back.
There was a time when everyone
Did on his pedals know a pun.
He turns in his toes g
And holds high his head g
He dresses like beaux g
And goes late to bed.
NVith curly hair and laughing eye,
For Turner street he'd surely die.
Fegely and he are one, we might say,
For they're together in work or in play.
In base-ball games he is catcher g
In love affairs he's a " patcherf'
At Oley is his home,
NVhere sourkraut is seen
In everybody's dome.
Though eccentric and reserved,
As a musician he's learned,
'Twas at Mealey's he wished to meet
The girl he thought had feet so fleet.
If in this World therels anyone,
Who all things in his life has won,
Whose ambition forbids him die,
Itisll I! II I! II I!
He might have been poured in with the Ink
For his traits are the same, to the wink
Never in a hurry,
Never ill a flurry,
If he can't to-day,
To-morrow will do.
It is not good, he thought,
For man to be alone g
So to him took, not bought,
The growth of Adam's bone.
He seldom talks g he seldom smiles g
In love no woman he beguiles.
With pipe in mouth and book in hand,
He's champion throughout the land.
One of St. Patriclds patrons, he,
Initials has he, two plus three.
No onedoes he offend
Nor e'er does apprehend.
In company he is not shy 3
In recitations he is sly g
Cigarettes he many does buy,
And his throat is always dry.
Slow to speak and slow to act,
His wit is ne'ertheless a fact.
To Luther Leagues he does recite
To pass us off as erudite.
His accent's broad g his words sound 'K Dutch,'
'Gainst no one, though, he has a grudge g
His manners will have more polish
After two more years in college.
We think twice and laugh once
At Boyer's impromptu puns. I
Tis from Catasauqua that joe does hail
And often rides over hill and dale.
To your sweetheart be faithful and true
And stick to her, yes, better than glue.
If he were as funny as he thinks he is,
No one could survive in a dense world like this
Thus we him must knight
IVitl1 bat and ball,
And that is all,
He revels in delight.
He makes so many calls,
Is always on the bum g
Because he fears, I think,
He'll interrupt his chum.
I love to tarry late,
And for my Sadie wait,
On Sunday afternoons.
A tall and lanky jerseyite,
Not much to say and very quiet.
Always busy as a bee,
No one works as hard as he.
Though as healthy as he can be,
Yet he never looks well-see !
I'm a wonder in my line 3
I can Hunk eight out of nine.
He couldn't enlist in the marines, 'tis said,
Because he is bald on the top of his head.
In size he's bulky g
In his gait he's sulkyg
When he eats he's gulpy
He came too late
And just escaped his fate,
For the historian to relate.
Hands in his pockets forever,
Break the circuit, endeavor!
Quite loquacious when edacious,
Quite pugnacious when loquacious.
Love had conquered me 3
Now I've conquered it.
Since I've been a Freshman,
I don't go out a bit,
As when jupiter thundered from on high,
Thus his mighty voice echoes to the sky.
Zaza, Sappho, Hooligan's Lane,
Piney Ridge, Remember the Maine,
Yes, more, too numerous to name.
He should live a monkish life
Or get himself a wife.
The turkey gobbler of his class,
In this no one can surpass.
Quite nice it is to sit and talk
And while away your time,
And keep your classmates from their work,
Cause of this fault of thine.
Rough and ready,
Tough and steady.
Does he laugh? Well, I guess I
He's champion of the art.
And I predict some day
He'll laugh his sides apart.
He's the baby of his class and yet the biggest man
He was made to howl, to do as little as he can.
The curve is the line of grace,"
The artists often say .
Hence this is the reason, friends,
1Ie's bow-legged to-day.
One of the scientifs, '
Forever handling stiffs.
Pride and conceit
Have often bowed to humble feet.
I wouldn't have my hair trimmed yet,-
No, no, it is a shame g
I'd leave my hair grow twice as long,
The price is just the S81116.
QUGSUOHS 2lHCl HS W CFS.
All communications should be addressed to VERXLY U. ROASTEM, Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa.
W., oi: How should a person observe
VVe would advise you to sell your Y.M.
C. A. course ticket and go to a 32.50
this column whether Pegley is sick or
VVill someone of the readers kindly
inform the gentleman ?-ED.
Will you kindly inform me through
WALBORN: Is there. any class that should
excel the Freshies?
H. L. S., 'co: C13 When should a borrowed
umbrella be returned? fzj XVhat is the
proper time for a Senior to leave the
home of his lady friend ?'
QU The next time you call.
C21 One o'clock.
TREXLER, 'o3: -Why is Schockery Sclnnoyer
like Cyrano de Bergerac?
Because he's nosey.
BARTY, O2 : What shall I' do to accustoin my-
self to stay at home?
H. SIEGER, 'oz : Advise me as to a cure for
Step up to the first woman that smiles
on you and try her for an experiment.
Talk about the weather .for at least two
minutes and then ask permission to see
her home. Don't refuse an invitation to
drop in for a few minutes. Take the
rocker farthest from the spot where she
is sitting and then purposely rock in her
direction. Vvhen you reach her side,
accidently, of course, get your heads
together and fondle her hands. Proceed
in an arithmetical progression and wind
up with 'A swapping spits 'l for about two
minutes' worth. If you can't break away
ask for a pair of scissors and cut it oi?
K., 'O2 : I am addicted to slowness.
XVould be very thankful for any informa-
Apply the advice in preceding letter.
If slow in movements sit on a tack three
times a day for about two weeks.
BOVER, '0o: Where can I get a book or work
on Table Etiquette?
Use Dr. Common Sens-e's book on
"Polite Etiquette." Apply to any
T., oo 1 If a man is unpopular, what is likely
to be the cause?
You should have sent your photograph
and a short sketch of your life and work.
'We would advise you to go to a phrenolo-
gist and ask which bumps should be
FRESHMAN: I am very ambitious. How can
I become popular?
Go to Washington and shoot the Presi-
GEIGER: There is a movement on foot at
Sprinter College to introduce athletics.
Do you think it would add to the wel-
fare of our college?
By no means introduce athletics. This
necessitates a new hospital building and
several trained nursesg besides, your
school is decidedly against co-education.
It would also necessitate other bath
arrangements. Better stick to slopping
in the wash bowl and save the water rent
bill. Another argument against it is that
it makes men coarse and barbarous. I
earnestly believe that excessive athletics
will 111ake our colleges simply training
schools for " Wild men from the Philip-
pines " Don't be so foolish as to think
that brawn is to rule the world. By no
means introduce athletics.
Pat's Two Kids.
Now, Pat they've told me lately you're doing what's not right Q"
Thus said the school director to Patrick late one night.
The boys have come and told me, and told me what they saw,
You're openly defying the school compulsory law.
They tell me your two youngsters,-' two kids,' I believe they said
Have never seen a day at school, have never wrote nor read.
They are always in some mischief, a-doing this or that g
From what the folks are telling me, they're surely growing fat.
They steal the garden vegetables and strip the orchards bare,
Besides at home, I trust, they get an ordinary fare.
Now, Pat, they've told me lately a number of these tales,
Complaints are coming freely with long outlined details.
Now this's a serious matter,-I cannot let it go,
I nlust be patriotic to duty, as you know.
I've looked the matter over : unfortunately I find
They've never been a day to school, to them you've been too kind.
Well, Pat, you know just how it is : this school compulsory rule
Requires boys from six to twelve to attend the public school.
Since this is the Hrst offence, Pat, we'll call it good and iight,
But ifl call the second time, yon'll have the law to fight."
Thus said the school director and Pat was raving mad,
He felt like doing dirty or doing something bad.
He cursed, then laughed serenely, his face was fiery red,
When Pat 'found words to help himself, then he thusly said :
Consarning thim raports iv yours, I know they're mighty true,
But the kids th' paple talk iv, be not like me an' you g
They be me aunly property, not subject to the law,
Th' yingsters iv me nanny-goat, thi y be the kids they saw."
Die Leit o lVl'r U De Shdros
Won m'r eu show all zu sich selver saua will, don brauch m'r sich usht uf's ek fun cla
shclros shdella. M'r sailed doch suumlabaura moiisleit uiicl weibslite. M'r kon miuer sex sich
die auga shere raus guka, uu l mus usht ums himmels wille wuuere wo all die leit liar kumma.
M'r saned dika und dina leite, loiiga und kortsa, gla uucl gross, grum uucl grawfl, OWVYI' des
brauch ich eich au nat sauga. Die grossa sin die mensht zeit mar-cli-gwarclich shlow, uud die
glaua schnella os wi en ish ou da ougle. Die fliua guhka os wi won si alla miuut zomma
folla flada, im die dika os wi won so alla miuut firspriuga wutta. Die grauda guhka so fa-blobt
bodsich und die grumma so hiukle-avich damedich.
Wi ich do uf em ek shday sane ich en dike frau os mich graud gemoiiecl 011 Clie Phieta
Hondwarick wo ich moll ou a leicht au g'drofa hab. Si hut mechtich fiel gessa, uucl wi ich si
g'froged hab eb si nat bol full ware, saugt si " yar over ich will lever der sock farsprenga os die
kucha fardarawa lussaf' So saug ich Wor clie frau graucl so clik uf a side os wi uf die oner.
No sane ich cler old Isaac Seislxoltz, so en diimer, longer, fartza dawg raya wetter Grisht. Er
guhkt os wi won er alla miuut zu mere wut und sauga " Ich biu diem clawcly sie shpaokf' er
guhkt grawd wi aner. Si sauga er ware im greek gewest, ow'r mit dem os 'r so iverousa loiiga
bey kota hut is er so uft gshprunga, und wi er kumma is far peusliion hut 'r kens greelckt weil
die kug'1 hina ni is shdocls foua. Dort gayed der clik Billy Schlaimnergoutz. Er ist eu rechter
ungebutsed er si-kup. Beer sauft er os wi en oldar shacl. Buck beers is si favorite sclmops Lmcl
ge-mauerhond reuuefl dar buck een so hart das es im gacle uf da shdros os wi won er uf glot
ice Ware. Si sauga XVO11 er recht g'sufa is, wiusht er, wi selli frau on Cla feuclu das der bukkle
aw noch bauch wer, und siuged er in am shtilc fart. Er Wase ush zwa glaua shtiger und die
singed 'r immer. Won er ush wennich in da nause hut singecl er-
" O do lever August,
Wou ich geld hob bin ich lushdich,
XVO11 ich keus hab bin ich grushclichf'
V XVO11 er over zimmich gurle g'schuart is no siiiged er em Donny Homm si leibshtick, " Die
lNl'r saned so feil leit am ek do das 111ir usht about zwa ous a hunert kemied. Do sanich
over doch die frau wo mich my arsht shtick poetry g'lar1it hut. Es sentiment im shtick is so
gude os ich shun long eu shtick g'hareil hah. Es ist-
" Die mommy bocked kucha,
Sie bocked si so hort,
Sie schit si dar kellar uuuder
Und gebt m'r nat sot."
Sell gemoued mich on en mon wo immer uii avich g'suuga hut-
'K Ich wot dos ich '11 bou'r war
U11 het en bouarei g
Het greue geil und gale ke
Un schwartza uager sei."
Es wer der olt Solomon-Sossainon und wi er die bouarie gricked hut War er so fa-dihang-
ered schlopich dos in drei yore's zeit wor der schreef hinich em, Er hut mich immer gemoned
on der kol wo als in der obatake kunnna is far schleifshda. Dort dreve gaed en uf'-gedrigelder
frotzhons, en genuine a facht sotz-kup, en rechter weidicher inolosich grona. Er wared en
hocher groer shclits fsilkyj, grawd wi ein Boyer siner, seller wo der Lewy Drump als noch No.
43 geworah hut we er noch editor wor fon cler Schadtlersville Semi-Occasional Gazette. Er
tlrecht, wi er nianecl, en ariyar stylisher shtuck. over zu meer guhked er wi sally wo gemacht sin
wara Wi die yore zawl usht a zifer kot hut. Er macht e11 g'sicht os wi won si shtefe mam
kortzlich g'shdaraWa wer, bis drova on cler alley flreft er die Sally Hussabey und die Susie
Bevyschnep ow, no over rnacht er en g'sicht wi er en rechter deckle pie. Es springed so mart-
cli-g'wardich foll so young shtuff, das nach g'nops drunlca sin hinich da ora, so gons yunga
inade, sally ort das der Drunnny so gleichtg over fun denna branch n1'r nat feil sauga, fun
waya sis wi iny anty secht, si sin ken cent ward won si drei im sock hen Ober cle oura sin om
tzwelfa schloga uncl sis tzeit os ich 1nicl1 fum ek schof. Over es beat olles. XVe ich do uf ern
wag haine bin clrefich on der Brurler Wenrich und der Herr Schtraub, usht harne fun da marie.
No hal: ich over g'denked zu niar selver zwa so yunga maner, os shcludera far pora, so shpode
in tl: nocht ruin shtivela,-over ich been haine un hah ow nat feil schlof drever falora.
'Tis very strange, yet very true,
On fashion plate, in picture, too,
In magazine, in every book,
In artists' gallery, every nook,
In every sketch of full-dress ball,
The ladies always seem so tall.
lint when we read of man's ideal
She's always small and sweet and real g
Not perched anrl crooked and seven-foot four,
NVith airs so swell, clear knows what more.
A little armful, yes, that's all,
The ladies always are so small.
The Love Affair of H. Dav
Humphrey Davy Mantree, amathematician and scientist, by one of his mystical, astronom-
ical calculations, concluded that he could best fulfill his obligations to society on the one hand,
and satisfy the claims of patriotism on the other, by allowing a little sticking plaster to come
between himself and that most beautiful, soul-entrancing spectacle on earth-a woman
reconciled to the idea of becoming the wife of a mathematician.
One day, his heart full of rising and surging emotions, which the apple of his eye caused
him, and his mind scintillating with the sparks of the glittering asteroids of fancy, he took a
burden of world-depressing courage upon himself in formulating a scheme by which he could
open the stiiiing chambers of his heart, and with one mighty puff overwhelm his chosen one
with a flood of eloquence, which in his xnind's eye would sweep away all opposing doubts and
objections she held in reserve for him. So delving for a while in the mysteries of his dark,
hidden science, and burning incense to the shades of Archimedes, Napier, Galileo, and the
host of others who stand for the imposition of misery on mankind, in the dead of night under
the light which fair Venus.showered upon him, he stowed away in the newly created chambers
of his affections the declaration of love which would explode with the turning of the last
quarter of the moon. '
Three days now passed leisurely by and, as smoke sometimes does, drifted with the
soothing, balmy zephyrs into the dreamy realm of nowhere. Taking into his composition, by
Way of nourishment, a sufiicient amount of the crystal of eggs a la bumble-bee, moistened with
concentrated lacteal syrup of pigeon, he strode bravely and confidently from his musty
quarters to the home of his luminary. But here, sorry to say, he did a very unwise thing.
Instead of securing a guitar and voice of bird-like sweetness, he provided an elastic fire escape
which he thought a voice as charming as his would keep in order, supposing that the words
which he poured forth had the effect on his auditors that silver-tongued cherubs have on the
Solomonly wise. But to speak the truth, if there's anything in his make-up that would surely
convert an anti-Darwinist into a belief in the monkey theory, it is that grin of his which bears
a strong likeness to the grunting of a giraffe when he beholds the baboon trying to tie a piece
of liver-pudding on an elephantls shirt-tail-like Gilly Gout coming home from the washer-
Woman's ball, shirt-tail thirty miles in and fifty miles out.
An Indian wooer, at least one not quite as sentimentally inclined as Mantree, would have
called his Miranda to the garden wall and confronted her with the proposal :
f'The grass grows green around the stump,
And will you be my sugar lump ?"
Not so did Mantree. But what in the name of Buffalo Bill did he do? He had the audacity
to climb his fire escape as far as it would safely permit him, and if the poor old devil didn't
bite off a finger nail and throw it at her windowpaue, I'll go missionary among the heathen.
In a minute Arabella showed her head at the window only to behold the.wretch grinning
wildly at her. But her astonishment was short-lived. With a desperate effort he said : " Quick !
dear one, take hold of my beard and hold on to it as you surely would have taken hold of
Barney Barnato's coat-tail when he dived oil the ship that should have taken him to England g"
and right there then could be heard the words with which he endeavored to woo her. " My
Arabella, light of my soul, my heart of hearts prompts me to say that my love for you and
your love for me being both equal to the standard which Venus has plac.d before us, must
be equal to each other. Let my love for you and your love for me be equal to the standard
of Venus. To prove my love for you is equal to your love for me. Now to prove my case.
Suppose the apple of discord be thrown at us. Since your love for me and half the apple
of discord can't exist together, consequently the whole apple can't live in the same house
with me Cbecause if half the apple can't sit aside of you, therefore the whole apple must be
taken by the nape of the neck alld summarily pitched out of the second-story windowj. Since
you can't bear the sight of the apple of discord, it must naturally follow that for my part he
can go to I-Ielfrich's to get a good whiff from the bone-millg as the sight of your upturned
nose is about equal to mine fbecause your imagination is equal to minej, my love for y Ju and
your love for me are equal. Q. E. D " '
The Wonderful Tree.
The most wonderful tree,
That a person can see,
Is the tall shady tree in Seip's yard.
And the fruit that it bears
Is not apples or pears,
But a kind with a rind that is hard.
O11 that tree you'll End shoes,
Yes, a dozen old shoes 3
And they grew there in clusters compact
Lest you're wrong, as I fear, h
I will tell you right here
It's not gshoeymac,-catalpa, in fact.
Well, I'll be grabs, me hoky smokes,
You gol-blamed it, you moky hokes,
Contwist your butt, go shake yourself,
You scamp, you scoundrel, little elf 3
I'll be sam-switched, well. I'll he flanged.
The dickens, dence, I'll catch hini yet,
Gee whiz, jelxosaphat, you bet,
For blabt sei, dog gorn, you tomat g
You shyster, yes, you'll pay for that I
And this is what he really said,
'When water canie clown on his head
Across the transom,
Hamm and the Lamb
During Christmas week our Danny Hamm
Did nothing else but comb his lamb.
This lamb though young Qscarce twenty day
Could number ity had froward ways
In vain he parted, pulled, and plied
And strove its tleeces to divide.
He curled, he coaxed, naught would avail,
The lamlfs perverseness did prevail.
He wheedled it with ointments rare
Till forced to give up in despair,
Yet never did he make resolve
His woe by murder to dissolve.
Was courage lacking or good aim?
Did not the butcher scent his game ?
Alas ! he could not cut its wool
The ra2or's edge was too blamed dull.
But Danny in his classic dreams
Saw those ancient scythed teams
Which, coming at a fearful pace,
Cut left and right and left no trace.
He saw the mighty Saladin
With studded scimeter so keen
Cleave with one deft, one mighty blow
The cushion as a heap of snowg
He even saw the mower slim
Trimming one the grass with vim.
Then wished he that a mighty team
Would take his lamb while in a dream.
But days of miracles are past
And peach-downed lips stick mighty fast.
And when they're made of sterner stuff,
Well, bear-robed lips are pretty tough.
Then Danny did no longer rave
But did the little orphan save
From any more severe abuse,
Of course it was a lame excuse.
Deliverance came when least expected,
The lamb expired with mien dejected.
It shed its coat, a sad misfit
Now Danny's glad, he must admit.
The moral is this : To your razor look well,
'Tisn't worth while raising such lambs to sell
OUR FRIEND, THE 'SQUIRFU
Q Q I
When that great authority on International Temperance Laws stated that men take to
nothing easier than to drink, he undoubtedly had in mind some of the great prevailing causes
that effect such a calamity. That more of our students do not fall into greater depths of
depravity is a subject that has been frequently discussed by the 'Squire and his wife when
nocturnal bed-fellows, chased from their retreats, stormed in their trenches and given no
quarter when captured Hee from the students' rooms and attempt to devour them fthe 'Squire,
However, not all of these pestiferous day-sleepers possess the character of those before-
mentioned and Hee at the infuriated scholars' charge. In all manner of ways they elude his
keen pursuit and afterwards carry on their professional labors without any extra charge for
overtime spent on the subject.
At a recent meeting of the clan of " Cimex Lectulus " resolutions were adopted urging
Wm. joy Garrison and other members of the Universal Peace Society to denounce the inhuman
warfare that is being carried on against members of this august body, which dates its ancestry
to those surgeons tunmentioned by name but whose presence can be inferred by reading between
the linesj whose assistance was gratefully acknowledged by the Israelites while yet in bondage.
The resolutions adopted were as follows :
WHEREAS, A warfare inhuman in its conception and iuconceivably brutish in its enact-
ment has deiiled the edifice known as Muhlenberg College 5 and
WHEREAS, The use of nauseating insect powders, turpentine, and other horrible chemical
compounds, has been sanctioned by t11e authorities merely for our annoyance g and
VVHEREAS, A system of improvements, consisting of the wholesale destruction by burning
of tpur dwellings and the filling up of our highways has driven us into the direst condition,
WHEREAS, The attempt has been made to drive us into the laboratory and to palmaoff upon
us a miserable stiff, upon which we shall cruelly starve in our vain attempts to secure sub-
WHEREAS, We have been cruelly massacred by the students armed with unclassified
weapons of war, such as Indian clubs, books, slippers, wet towels, etc., therefore be it
Resolved, by this assembly of 382,875 distinguished members, representing the majority
of the "Ciu1ex Lectulis," who are above 52 years of age :
L First, That this warfare should be denounced by all Christian potentates, rulers, and
Second, The Society for the Prevention of War should classify the insect powders, etc.,
befoge-mentioned with the dum-dum bullets, and other infernal weapons.
Third, The Eastern Pennsylvania Medical Association expelwall the physicians represented
in the faculty for attempting to desecrate the person of one of its honorary members.
Fourth, That the entire system as planned and practiced should meet with every one's just
condemnation. ' -
Fifth, That copies of these resolutions be sent to the Mayor and City Undertaker, the
Janitor and President of this institution, and other charitable-minded persons.
Sixth, That --.
Here the brilliant scholar's career was cut short by an ill-timed blow from Krutzky's
Indian club, and a document whose importance and bearing on the future of mankind might
have been greater than the Declaration of Independence was left incomplete. Thus does
civilization pursue its ruinous course.
fAN EXTRACT FROM PAUL G, KRUTZKV'S XVRITINC-S, PRINTED BY PERMISSIONJ
Perambulation should be made the object of the most conscientious, deliberate, and exhaus-
tive investigation. Nature, by her magnanimous and unseliish benevolence, has unquestionably
and indisputably placed man pre-eminently and surpassingly in supremacy over all the living
organisms of the universe by virtue of the fact that man's perambulation is not on all fours,
but that the carriage of his soul's abode is perpendicularly a11d uprightly 'directed to Him who
gave him this honorable and enviable legacy. As soon as he deviates from this perpendicularity
in his carriage, there is an inevitable and unavoidable tendency that his mastery over mammalia
will ultimately and finally be frustrated. By imprudent, incautious neglect and indifferent and
inrliscreet judiciousness, a few generations hence, in the unfathomable realms of diuturnity,
may again behold their Darwinian progenitors. But on this extensive terraqueous globe which
we inhabit there are persons whose peregrination is adected by an unusual and extraordinary
ponderosily and corporosity. There are others, however, who are not afflicted by this super-
Huity of muscle and fat and still their grit proves an enigma. They make a iierce and
determined attempt to keep their corpus upright and erect. CKeep the continuity of thought.j
They turn out their pedal extremities at an angle of seventy-live degrees. In the anxiety to
fulfill all the required and prescribed conditions, they grab their cuiis and clinch their fists.
Their expression is so stern and sullen, and their heads so elevated and exalted that they never
recognize such common animals as Freshmen and Sophomores. At various times he whose
gait has baffled even philosophical and rational minds has attributed this peculiarity to the
twitching of his muscles, which, in turn, was caused by rheumatism contracted in his studio.
NVhether this is spontaneous and inte11tional or involuntary and reluctant, is not the sphere of
this thesis. Although the above citation is not applicable to our individual selves, we should,
nevertheless, try to accord with Nature's laws and statutes. XVhen one is incessantly and
intermittently in tl1e company of those of the opposite sex, his ways become elteniinate and
womanish, and particularly is his peregrination affected. In lieu of his dilatory and pro-
crastinating gait and his two-yard stride, he will substitute the feminine gait and step and
will be able to keep pace with the quickest stepper in the feminine world.
j?1' ,,W'7?23' " WIJW J X' ' .7 7 g y 5
,, ' I .,....,gfg
v as ' ' 5
ll . ..-:Eff ,+.- wins?-i
,H , I , -M ' .
.. ,.-..,.. ,E
5 E E
LE P M
The Chemistry I Exam.
The student at midnight had crammed his fi ,
Where slept-his roommate, sound and still, Hi
Where deep till midnight hour he stayed,
Wishing chemistry had never been made.
When the janitor rang the three o'clock bell,
Up sprang the student with an Indian yell,
With pencil and " paper " to his lxam' he ran
Lest his chemistry cell should the hour not span.
Slowly and with heart in throat he took his seat,
As a I11l'lI'Cll1'CI' marches to th' eternal heat.
The student paused and once again
I-Ie thought to waken mem'ry's train.
With locks awry and lips firm set,
Like stone his eyes the questions met.
In frantic mood he seemed to sit,
Yea, even till the lamps were lit g
But ne'er did a professor vex
With test, with quizzes, or an H ex "
Of direr form, or more complex.
Woe worth the cribs, woe worth the crams
I spent on these chemistry exams !
I little thought, when I began
To study thy sweet nitrogen
That such did Hunks should on me look
As grace Prof. Dowe1l's book.
When the Profs Exchanged
On the twenty-eighth of May, tl1e day upon which the total eclipse of the sun occurred, I
wandered to school in my customary manner, little thinking as I beheld the darkened orb
what mischief its eclipse would cause.
School seemed to be in fair running order, but in the darkness the professors, whose noses
were blackened by smoked glass and whose thoughts were soaring toward that much-discussed
corona, had in a peculiar manner and for unexplained reasons lost their way in the building
and became inextricably confused as they attempted to lecture and hear recitations in the
departments into which they had stumbled. ' n
I Walked into the English department and was surprised to see our eminent professor of
physical culture and hygiene, with his squared shoulders and head thrown back, loudly bellow-
ing at those classmen who saw in the eclipse most dreadful horrors for the world and its inhab-
itants, especially themselves. When he had finally brought them to order he proceeded, if I
recall correctly, somewhat as follows : ,
" The English language is largely made up of words and these words are largely made up
from root-words of other languages. The osseous tissue of the language is, however, Saxon
and so we are said to speak the language of the Anglo-Saxon." H Is that really true?" came
from half a dozen wondering students. 'A The epithelial tissue, the outer covering of our lan-
guage, that which gives it form, grace, increased beauty, style, and charm is derived from the
broken-down languages of Continental Europe. This shows the debasing effect of alcohol.
Alcoholism is that tendency in mankind to seek enjoyment in public houses, bar-rooms, gast-
houses, and speak-easies. One of the most important causes which tend to the formation of
this habit is politics. I hear that they have abandoned free beer in Berks county. Berks, by
the way, is a porkish sort of a place. I never heard of pigs eating plums, but Berks wants
them all." A
" Now, gentlemen, I wish that you would pay better attention. That man Nagle may be
very funny in his comments on my remarks. XVhat was it you said about free beer, Nagle?
Did I understand you to say that you didn't blame the voters for demanding it when they get
such incompetent men to represent them? There are some young men in this class who will
have to set up much beer if they ever run for an office."
" I-Ia, ha, hal Ha, ha, ha!! Ha, ha, ha!! I
While laughter was still shaking their sides, the bell rang.
" Gentlemen, I see we have no more time to consider the physiological side of this great
question, so we will continue the same subject the next time, in addition to the subject, ' How
environment, especially the custom of having barmaids, has affected the character of the
English peop1e.' V'
SCENE :-Prof. Dowell's recitation-room, Prof. O., acting as judge and jury.
TIME :-Three minutes later than the preceding part.
" Good-morning," as Mr. Sieger enters. " Good-morning," to Mr. Wackernagel. " Good
morning," separately to half a dozen more. Along came Bill, wheeled around to see who
hadn't arrived yet, then walked like a man who is encased in a plaster cast and shut the door.
" Are you ready to speak on the subject of valence this morning, Mr. Kressler?" "Valence
is a.--is that-is the a-is an a. I wasn't fully able to grasp this theory, Doctor."
" Well, valence is almost a synonym for balance. Every element requires so many atoms
of another element to balance it and form a chemical combination. Now, this is merely an
opinion which I do not give as authoritative." " Well, Doctor, if you put a chuckroast and a
pint of claret on one side of a scale and balance it with weights, that's a chemical combination,
isn't it ?" " Yes, that's a good one," replies the class.
4' Valence is a law," continued the professor, ignoring the thought that might have been
worthy of much consideration, " whose existence is one of the greatest evidences of design in
the universe, It proves beyond a doubt the existence of an iiitgiggg cause who is G9 Now,
gentlemen, I am giving you a talk on theology. It will be HC-lV3I1t3gEOllS,iI1lfQ,1'1SCtIO11 with
your studies in the philosophical sciences to investigate these subjects. The-the-the a-won't
some one give me the word?" " Good," from some one warming himself near the radiator.
" Yes, thank you. The good in all this will be discovered when you enter the Seminary."
L' Doctor, what is the good in cutting a hole into the door that communicates with the East
Vl'ing F" Then came a chorus of yells and groans. " I will consider the subject later, after I
have referred to it in my handbo--ks on psychology, moral and social science, etc. That will
do for this morning."
SCENE :-Prof. W.'s room.
After calling the roll and stretching out, Dr. Seip proceeded to call down those who hadn't
heard the muster bell on account of the thick darkness, as they said. t' This morning we con-
ti11ue our acquaintance with the Greek of-." U VVe came prepared to recite German, Doctorfl
"Ol1I fasideb What confounded mistake is this? But I can't back out of it now. 'Twould
ruin my reputation. Illl make a bluif at least and start in like Artemus Vlfardf'
" Als ich at Halle war hab ich mehr Deutsch gesehen als ich sprechen kann. Aber the
iota subscript was always my stumbling block in the study of French. In which we can see
the kind provision of nature when she allows a fly to always correctly punctuate her actions.
When the fall of the year arrives, animals are clothed with thicker fur. What other reason
can be attributed than the kindliness of animals, since they desire to have a pelt which will be
worth the hunter's while to secure. For animals are not shy by nature, for witness the curly
poodle who huddles in his mistress' lap and little cares how much others envy its condition."
" You may leave the room, Mr. Blank. I don't want this loud conversation and laughing
at what I choose to say.'l
Mr. Blank and I are one and therefore this chronicle has reached its end.
What transpired in the other rooms on this eventful morning can best be told by others.
The stenographic notes of a Soph were confiscated by the Secretary of the Faculty as being
highly detrimental to this classic institution. A Senior fared little better, for a bottle of battery
fluid was spilt upon his notes by the German professor who had found himself in the mathe-
matical department. The other reporters have not been heard from, but presumably their
experience has been a similar one. Oh, but it was a great day l I-Iow it did show off the profs
to greatest advantage !
A box of paint,
A little care,
A pretty girl,
A lady fair.
A little pride,
A pretty boy,
In Ochsy's class.
A paper slip,
A horse, a trot,
Exam's a cinch,
When these I've Got.
A little rain,
Away it goes,
A red-haired Cfirl
He curls his 'tashe
Most every day.
Who might it be?
I'll never say.
A moan, a groan,
A trembling knee,
A total flunk,
For prof. Watched me
An Incident that Really Happened in South
' He had read Marie Corelli
And had come across a rhyme,
That he thought was sweet and tempting,
That 'twould do to try some time.
So he mustered up some courage,
As he huddled by her side,
And with great deliberation
To her quiz, he thus replied :
Oh, my darling, oh, my ducky g oh, my duck, duck, duck I
If you love me you must have a little pluck, pluck, pluck,
Come and put your arms around ine, kiss me once, twice, thrice,
Kissing may be naughty, but, by jingo, it is nice.
Nice, nice, nice,
Once, twice, thrice,
Kiss, kiss, kiss,
Bliss, bliss, bliss,
Kissing may be naughty, but its nice.
This was rather rash and sudden,
Thus he never spoke before,
She in joyous expectation,
Fainted, fell upon the floor.
He was all unstrung, quite natural,
And he thought her surely dead '
Yet tl1e ditty he admired
Still was whirling in his head.
Oh, my darling, oh, my ducky, Oll, my duck, duck, duck!
I implore thee, I beseech thee, please get up, up, up,
Come and put your arms around me, do not die, die, die,
I can never do without thee, oh, my goosey, goosey, guy !
Die, die, die,
A sweet good-bye.
No, no, no!
Please don't go.
Fainting's surely naughty, when I'm nigh.
During the time when Sappho was creating such widespread excitement because of its
alleged immorality, the following petition was handed to the President of the junior Class :
We, the undersigned, being firm believers in higher morality, and fervently wishing to see
clean literature placed into the hands of our fellow-students, and being greatly alarmed at the
zeal with which the notorious book Sappho is bought, petition you as President of the junior
Class to call a meeting of said class at your earliest convenience.
, it QREv.l SOLOINION lllg-XRTIN WENR1cH.
1' QREVJ HARRY S. LANDIS.
CPRoF.j IRWIN NAGLE,
'- QDR.j THOMAS RICYODER.
ll RALPH KLINE, M.D.
Pursuant to this petition a meeting was called, After the regular routine business, NVenrich
stated the object of the meeting in as many words as possible and concluded by making a
motion that a committee of three be appointed to investigate fh07'0Ilg'fZ.Al' the book in question.
Under remarks Serfass said that he had read the book and found nothing objectionable in it so
that, in his estimation, the connnittee was of no practical value. After a lengthy discussion, in
which XVenrich and Landis figured quite prominently, the motion passed. President Schell
appointed YVenrich, Landis, and Nagle as the committee of investigation with XVenrich, of
course, chairman. The irst meeting of this committee was held in W'enrich's room It was
there decided that each should buy a copy of Sappho, read it carefully, and give a criticism on
it before the class. After much difiiculty in procuring copies each set to work to pore over
Two weeks later another class meeting was held at which the above committee reported,
each individually. Weiiricli claimed that the book was disgustingly immoral and suggested
that the junior Class buy all copies of it 2111C.l publicly burn them. " Why,'l he said, " it's worse
than the Sophronian Budget." His speech, which we are unable to publish, is remarkable for
its length and fire. Landis, too, condemned the book and justified the stand he took, as he
thought, by reproducing conversations he had with his parishioners or brother ministers.
Every member of the class expected that Nagle would be contrary and praise the book very
highly, hence they awaited his criticism with unabated interest g and the more so inasmuch as
they knew that he had made a thorough study of it, to which his sleepy expression gave ample
evidence. On the contrary, he merely said that he was entirely at a loss what to say as he had
made use of threeicopies and had not arrived at a conclusion yet.
The committee was discharged with thanks. On motion of Yoder a vote of the class was
taken, for and against Sappho, which resulted in sixteen for and eight against. Since this,
primarily, and the acquittal of Miss Nethersole, incidentally, all desire for reading the book
Y About to be.
ff Preaches at Freemansburg
ll Musical Director of the Glee Club
The Last Ciarla Staff Meeting.
SCENE-DUGOUT INHABITED BY BICKEL AND SHIMER.
CHAIRMAN: "Well, boys, this winds up our work and we're here only to congratulate
ourselves on our success Cto bej and discuss a few other matters relating to the way we'll spend
the money we aren't going to make."
BICKEL: " I think the class ought to have the privilege of paying the bills which repr -
sent our profits."
NAGLE : " Let's have a great cremation play with them and run opposition to the Fresh-
men. Between a ' hot ' production like that and a lively minstrel show, things would be
SCHELL : "Let's get rid of them by a raffle. NVe have to get rid of theni somehow."
YVORTI-I z " I tell you fellows, the whole thing is this. We shouldn't have made such an
expensive book. Gad ! When it costs us 52.50 to print a book for which we get gI.OO, we must
expect to run up a pile of worthless paper. It's all through your confounded ideas about class
superiority. XVhich is the superior class after all? The one that has to dodge duns or the one
that doesn't P l'
BENNER: " Well, we've got a book that hasn't been beat alld can't be beat. That's a
matter of satisfaction."
CHAIRBIAN : " I guess we can discharge that Pinkerton detective who has been guarding
me frorn that obtrusive poet, Wackernagel. He's been following me night and day with his
acrostics and other literary curiosities. But Pinkie held him off."
SERFASS : " Move we discharge himf'
CHAIRMAN : H And here I have a bill of ninety-six cents from the scissors grinder, who
worked for us early in the year. He has calculated his wages by the hour and has arrived at
an accurate result. He sharpened six pairs of scissors for us, all of which have been sold to
the junk inanf' 4
NAGLE 1 "You should have kept one for the article you're going to write on this ineeting.
Say, fellows I say real funny things now. You're speaking for publication, you know.'i
CHAIRMAN : " If you'd have only ZU7'iff67Z a little more for publication, I'd leave the
insult pass without notice."
FETHEROLF : " Why weren't you here at the last meeting, Bickel ?l'
RAETHER: " He's having a romantic love affair. Havenit you heard of it? 'Why I
heard some one say hets in love with a countess. "
SHIMER : " Phew I Has she money? Bickel, why didn't you tell me about it. I, who ani
your churn and bedfellowf'
BICKEI. 1 " It isn't so. I'n1 only going with that girl in Hess's store who runs the cash
CHAIRMAN : " I think Shiiner and Rubrecht, for reasons of personal- delicacy, should
quit chewing fine cut. Nagle, you ought to get a hair cut. You've been posing 'as a frowsy
litterateur long enough. Now that we're about to wgnd up accounts I hope those Pierian spring
chickens who have had different effusions lacerated or totally' rejected will bury their sad faces
n the bosom of Nature whose praises they were so anxious to sing. Several poems on daffodils
and wake-robins, l am sorry I got rid of. But the authors may remember that a heavy snow
fell on the day after they were handed in and I was scared by this into a refusal of them. All
in all, gents, I think we can feel very thankful that we've had such a good time this winter.
Not everybody can imagine that they're writing a fine book, a book whose circulation will
exceed the weekly circulation of two of New York's largest dailies. Why, we ought to be
proud of our jobs. Not everybody can organize clubs like Schofer and Bickel. Kitchener
even must bow before their superior ability. It's hard to make something out of nothing, but
they've done it and well, too. It's hard to make Muhlenberg bigger and better than it is, but
we've all helped to do that. Say, Rubrecht, here is a letter from the managers of Pufk, who
no doubt want your services for their paper. "
SCHELL : " Haven't you artists accepted positions for the summer as yet? "
RAETHER 2 " Yes, Felherolf is going to do landscape gardening 3 Serfass intends sketch-
ing scenery, uhile Yoder and I wi.l decorate barns and fences with artistic advertisements. YVe
will all be engage d, you see. "
CHAIRMAN : " Well, Nagle, the literary men, it appears, will have to take to the road for
lack of something better to do."
NAGLE: " Come on, I'm ready any time. I've several routes worked out already and
have only been Waiting to find a natural partner."
VOICE COMING THROUGH TRANSOM 1 " 'When are you fellows coming to class? The
German professor will mark the whole crowd clown." I
FROM HALF A DOZEN or STAFF : " Move we adjourn."
J I, W1
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The publishers of the
respectfully call your
attention to the following adver-
tisers-, to whom they are in a
measure indebted for the success
of the book ...............
Sept. 7. Twenty-seven wide-mouthed, gawky F hmen exhibited themselves in the halls.
J J HAUSER 8: C0
I Y' f- X x ' .,
. Q f . .
. Th 1 .
N' ui l
9 '73 JVM. ' xx
if 1 ,MJWX .rl m..,t Tim, I ,
Fixx J' " ,M 'wuts K,
ilk Q ' ' 641 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. T
John I-I. Ritter,
20 South Eighth Street, Allentown, Pa.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in . -. . .
809-Sll Hamilton Street, - - Allentown, Perma,
Impression made, verv f bl D y tl ey'll mmprove.
Sept. II. Drumheller
got awake in Sleepy Hollow and started for school.
IE YOU WISH T0
A Scientific Farmer,
The Pennsylvan a
Offers exceptional advantages.
TUITION IS FREE INA ALL COURSES.
TAKING EFFECT SEPTEMBER, 1900, the General Courses
have been extensively inodifiecl, so as to furnish :i nmeh
more varied range of electives, after the Freshman Year,
than heretofore 1 and it is believed that these courses are
especially adapted to the wants of those who seek either
the most thorough training for the profession of leach-
ing. or a General College Isiclucation,
YOUNG WOMEN are admitted to all courses on the
same terms as Young Men.
orif you wish to secure a training that
will fit you well for any honorable F053 THE COLLEGE YEAR l900:0l:
pursuit in life,
The FALL SESSION opens September IZ, l900.
For SPECIMEN EXAMINATION PAPERS or for CATA:
LOGUE giving full information respecting courses of study,
expenses, etc., and showing positions held by graduates,
State College, Centre County, Pa.
U 1 THE f MAKE
E ,,,. KOCH BROS . OF IF ,
fl, fa A ...Handsomem A I I
f f If
LW - SUITS, OVERCOATS, -jr S I ,-
K V, r TROUSERS, AND Af x -
I I FINE FURNISHINGS Q
fx FOR 1900. I X
I The Largest, Most Complete, and Best Made Line I
ever Shown and Offered for the Least Money.
- 4 sl
I Inspection cordially invited. , It
ix Usual discount cheerfully allowed to the Professors,
' ly fjfgds, Clergy, and Students f-
FINE TAILORS, CLOTHIERS, AND FURNISHERS,
S pt. 12. Arrived and been yawning ever since although he must have slept atleast six weelzs.
ill Yllillg Qdll.
Only Morning Paper
in the Lehigh Valley.
Prints all the news worth printing.
Latest news by wire.
Reaches every borough, township,
and village in the county, making
it unsurpassed as an advertising
39.00 PER DOZEN.
IQPUT UP READY
The only Genuine
Luther League Badge
Every Leaguer should wear a badge. This is the
official badge adopted by the Luther League of
America. Designed from Lutherts Coat ofArms
. . EI! ,A
Pin or Button, solid gold ..... 51.00
" " rolled plate. .x. . . .50
" " silver. . . . X-X. . .40
" " gilt .... .,.. . 5
Solid gold, with hanger . . . . 1.50
Rolled plate. " " . . , . o
Silver, " " . . . . .90
Gilt, " " .... . , 75
Watch Charms, solid gold , . . . oo
" " rollecl gold . . . 2.50
Souvenir Tea Spoons . . . . , , 2 25
" Coffee Spoons ....... 1.25
Any of the above make suitable birthday gifts. Dis-
counts to Leagues when ordered in quantities,
Cash must invariably accompany all orders
and should be addressed to the
LUTHER LEAGUE REVIEW,
P. 0. Box 333, Washington, D. C-
Make checks and money orders payable to
CORNELIUS ECKHARDT, ausmzss Man.
U76 BOOK SIGN
l th Zitv...
UR variety of NENV, FRESH
books is not equaled by
any. YVe carry an immense var-
iety of Presentation Books, Bibles,
Albums, Stationery, Artist, XVax,
and Paper Flower Material.
We are the only ones in this
city that carry a line of School
and College Text Books, and are
also headquarters for Sunday-
If you wish to see the largest
book and stationery store inthe
Lehigh Valley call at
5l7dfQI"S BOOK SIGN,
Business results show some trouble, he states. EE mi -
Oct. Io. Landis dislocated his jaw While lengthening it in his holy horror at hearing the
conclusion of a questionable story to which he had listened with attention previously.
BRELQLG S The Columbia
LINSEED 3, L C,
eam ann ry,
JN" - v
' '- , if M A,
, i .e W.,
it . ll as 629 Linden Street,
L4 X 'Q1"1"" :ax LLENTOWN, PA.
"- i ' iq' 'll
hu. X. -il H-
if sl. l ll
it . le' l
.-ll' t if l l in
il - V1
- Nt "3 r
'l, ,', U L,l,l lfiii' l' Time and patience with every piece,
It ll: N ' ,Ai :ill Xvater and soap and elbow grease,
.1-1-1 wi it Air and heat and lots of light
I, 1, Eli gg J. im - wil' Maketh your garments pure and white.
Mn I I I Q-All l i fill ,, U V 1 .' No near reminder ofa "Chinese Foundry,"
, N ill wil, ' I N Q , Is the unexcelled Columbia Steam Laundry.
-. as L- i l X vi il T A,
ix L l 'll 1 ll ill-be fi i t
ill'llllll.s X , ,v I i li li ff . Q
IH, iii -,l I 4' 'V V' i XVe have studied it long and studied it well,
.--A 'I ' H E ' N E i 'H I And that is why we are able to tell
i' ,., li 'I ii 1 The proper way to handle with cal e
YES, THAT'S SO!
mixed Pure P
Are on Top.
ON TOP for Body, for Beauty, for Durability,
and therefore always on top for True
RELIABLE pigments and pure linseed oil
make the best paint. No manufacturer has
a patent-right on this. VVe do not claim to
have "the best paint in the world," but "as
good as the best," and
POSITIVELY SUPERIOR TO
MOST PAINTS IN THE MARKET.
Shirts, collars and cuffs and underwearg
And 'tis water and soap doth make the bound'ry,
At Fi-antz's reliable Columbia Steam Laundry.
Our expert hands are marvels of skill,
And when at work they work with a will.
They are enemies all to stains and dirt,
From ten-cent socks to embroidered shirt,
And they never get " rattled l' nor in a quand'ry
At the unrivalled Columbia Steam Laundry.
We are always " on deck " your goods to treat
At Six Twenty-ni11e on Linden Street 3
And while of patrons we hold our share
We still have room for the clothes you wear:
For your laundry work we make this advance,
And trust you'll remember A. B. J. FRANTZ.
MANUFACTURING CO., A, B, J, FRANTZ,
Allentown, Pa. PfOPfiCfOf
Oct. 3. Boyer allowecl himself to be thrown from a trolley car after being liannnered by the
conductor, in the hope that he might recovei damages.
At least 25 per cent. when you buy your clothing from
SHANKWEILER 8L LEHR, the Clothing Nlanufacturers.
We retail our own goods, and save you the middle-
SHA KWEILER Cgl LEHR,
J not o A Plano
By its case is quite as unreliable a test as the judgment of the cover of the proverbial
book. Before you buy a Piano from us we want you to strike a chord here and a
t chord there-to play upon it as you will, and to test it in every way you know. These
tests sell more Pianos for us than all the endorsements ever penned.
Q. Q. ASQ-IBAQH, 539 Hamilton street.
The Old Reliable Music House.
N. B.-Our Music Wareroonis are always an interesting place to visit.
ALLENTOWN' PA' l THE la r g e s t and best-
' equipped Hotel in the
Q . 9 0 gi Lehigh Valley. Has pas-
' senger elevator and first-class
Rates, 52-50 and 53 PCI' d3-Y- facilities. Fin e restaurant
O O O I W HY Y
CLZASS BANQUETS Soueirso.
IOHN HARRIS, Proprietor.
Oct. 19. Schmoyer requested to make an investigation into the relation between his large ears
and a I'2lblJ1L'S acute hearing.
ED. CCHS. CHAS. E. OCHS.
Nothing better than
E. F. OCHS 8. BRO., the bfst in ----
SL S, G roce ries,
and Fresh Meats or
22 North Sixth Street, Allentown, Pa.
R 'cf' B kc Q
ehwus OO 5' 446:13 Union sr.,
Periodical ', ai d , ALLENT N, PA.
. 5 I 519 Hamilton St., OW
Church and Sunday-school TE LE PHONES.
Literature a specialty. : Z
No Place bettef than
Lamb, SL 52 C0,,
Carpets and Draperies.
i r r Curtains,
Best Styles, and
610 Hamilton Street.
637 Hamilton Street. Pa'
Oct. 19. S. declares that the atmosphere exerts a pressure of I5 tons to the square inch.
Publications for Sale by the Board of
BEACON LIGHTS. A Snicms Oli' S1l,oRT SERMONS.
By.Ioseph A. Seiss, D.lJ,.LI.. I b.,L.H.D. A volume
of 5538 octave pages, containing 50 Sermons on
Free Texts. urranged according tlxithe Church
Yenr. The book is an attmctive nfl ixtion to the
Literature of the Church. well adapted- to family
use and lay reading, while helpful ah. sulf-
gestive to preachers.
Cloth binding, price . ...,...,.,,,. P52 50
CHURCH BOOK WITH MUSIC. QNeW lssuiaj By
M rs. Harriett R. Krauth fMrs. A.SpiIEtI1l,L'O1l-
taining every portion of the Service or Hymns
used by the congregation. Entire Psalter with
pages cut between music and words. Burial
Service und valuable Indexes.
Complete in one volume, cloth binding. . . 32 00
Common Service.. . ............ 1 25
Hymnal . . .. .... ......,. . . 1 50
th Bound to order in any other style.
U CHURCH MUSIC. A Repertory of Music- for the use
ofEvz1ngeIicnI Lutheran congregations. New
Revised and much enlarged Edition adapted to
the Common Service and all Services of the
Lutheran Church, together with 360 Metricul
Blue cloth blnding,percopy,rRl 005 bymail,rFl 12
DOCUMENTARY HISTORY OF EVANGELICAL
LUTHERAN NIINISTERIUM OF PENNSYLVANIA
AND ADJACENT STATES.
Proceedings of the Annual Conventions from
17-I8 to 1821. Large octavo volume.
Cloth binding, postpaid, net ......... S3 OO
ELEMENTS OF RELIGION. By Henry E. Jacobs.
D.lv., LI..1J., Professor of Systematic Theology
in the Theologiz-nl Seminary, Philadelphia. A
Compendium of Lutheran Doctrine which
should be in the hands of every layman.
Cloth binding ........ ,........ l 25
KATHARINE VON BORA, on BLIARTIN LUTHERIS
XVIFE. A Picture from Life, 292 pages.
Cloth binding, postpaid . . . ......... Sl 00
PROCEEDINGS, ESSAYS AND DEBATES AT THE
PUBLIC ATION HOUSE,
1522 Arch Streetelefd 93.99
Philadelphia. .29 3.35.5 U95 U95
FIRST GENERAL CONFERENCE OF LUTHERAN5
IN AMERICA, PHILADELPHIA, DEC. 27:29, 1898.
Cloth binding, postpaid, net ......... Sl 50
THE BAPTIST SYSTEM EXAMINED. By Joseph A.
Seiss. D.D.. LI..D., L.1-LD. An able discussion
of the whole subject of Baptism.
Cloth binding, postpaid . . . . ........ 51 25
THE GOLDEN ALTAR. Fonirs or LIVING FAITH.
By Joseph A. Seiss, D.D., LL.D., L.H.D. A
comprehensive and compact Prayer Book for
all private and domestic wants and occasions.
Size, 4x55 inches, convenient for the pocket.
Price, postpaid .............. . 60 cts.
Poor fellow wept when he considerecl what
a weight they were carrying and is now planning
to relieve it.
Oct. 23. Nagle lost his " copious notes" ani determined to go on a bum and drown his sorrow
More Ruined Eyes
are caused by improperly fitted spectacles than by
natural causes. Eye decay comes sooner or later to
all alike, and to be litted properly means years of
comfort ahead. Many years of experience and the
bbest equipment in this section insures the best pos-
sible service to my patrons. GRepalri11g by skilled
C. A. STERNER,
715 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa.
Dr. Howard W. Wiltberger,
Orifice HOURS, 617 Hamilton Street,
8.30 to 12.00.
1.00 to 5.30. 2nd Floor,
ALLENTOWN, PA .
Hats, Caps, Straw
Bags, Dress Suites
Cases, and at at -at
Umbrellas, ae as as
605 HAMILTON ST.,
JOH F. HOR ,
20 N. Sixth Street,
Greenhouses, 353 D,
H. S. STAHLER, .
B001 AND SHOEMAKER,
Second Floor. 714 Hamilton Street,
Prices reasonable, work durable, material
the best, and iit warranted.
Repairing neatly and artistically as well
as promptly done.
C. P. Bergeshcimer
GENTS' EATING HOUSE.
Oysters, Clams, Lobsters, Crabs.
Families supplied at short notice.
All delicacies in season.
ROAST DINNERS, - - - 25 CENTS.
538 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa.
Oct, 24. Trump forgot his grin.
xx l S Met
ph' f!Qx kXw-ES
R S I WN
R lil W
x X Nu Xb X
M RQ XXV!! NX El
,.-QQ' U A'
me , .w,.....-,.- . 4 X -N -Xa..-...
X Nm- :-:-g.3'gf:9q,1g-- - , X ' " 5 t P:-gp
f F- N " X , f W 'Cl FN?
Q ' X6Y5J. f. 'b.vl' ,,f,wlx'XX ' ' ww
14- Nl "+V :fg:4,4..,p, ,gf,Qi
Is always asked for when the
faultless beauty of the linen
laundered here is displayed
on shirt front, collar or cuff. X
It is our best recommenda-
tion. NVe are always reliable
and prompt and never fail to
give complete satisfaction.
Troy Steam Laundry,
O. W. I-IEIMBACH, Prop..
Cor. Hall and Court Streets, Allentown, Pa
ALLEN TOWN, PA
Nov. 29. Prof. E. received Frankfurters from friends who appreciated his preference f
" doggies " over the dainty pheasant.
ict y raw
QQR e ons 0 u en arg. ll
Mlm O you still have that iilial veneration for your Alma Jlfafer, or NM
ilk has the memory of her long ago passed into oblivion? If you fl'
.U. . . ' - my
dim still foster those tender affections, you surely wish to know
Jgl- something about her and her friends. You can nowhere else obtain .ltr
Jam the proper information so well as by reading the Ilfuhlenbcrg, which
mlm is in a more flourishing condition than it ever was before. It con- NM
WN tains valuable articles contributed by the students and Alumni. The
milk editorials contain topics of the day which are ably discussed by our
X' edt . ' '
MVN L 1 ors 1
dm Another feature of our monthly is the personal and local column.
ilk The besthumorists of the college are on the staff and they write up
-'Rl' the class-room incidents to perfection. You have surely often won- .l!,.
mm dered what has become of your classmates and college chums.
In " Our Alumni " notes you may read about those whom you
MAN have perhaps never seen since you orted at the college door. Besides NM
Mlm these features, it also contains general college news culled from our
MS exchanges and up-to-date criticisms.
mlm If you have not subscribed for the Iliulzlenberg, please inform. us
jim and we will mail it to your address at 51.00 per year without saying
-" another word about it. -2-
' f W
ggg Address all communications to
- - BUSINESS MANAGERS 'LTHE MUHLENBERGQ' W!!
M M v
7 - ---' -' -' -' -' -' -' -' -'C-L.:-Sa-3.-3c:Sa:3a:Sizlfzicziczixilctlctici '
fxij Y Y Y Y
joke well taken although allusion was very 'K pointed."
Dec. 4. Boyer given a verdict which has not been disclosed, presumably for good reasons.
S.H.HllQWdlI Sf Z0.
Hats, Caps, and
Sole Agents for the UDUNLAP HATS."
Eighth and Hamilton Streets,
r. . 9022013
.. . Qknm-2. . .
OFFICE Hounst 19 South 7tl1 Street,
8 A.M to 12.30 P.M. Xe.
2 P.M. to 5.30 P.M. AHCSJOWII, Pd
Two doors below Second National Baink.
. . eumoyelfirto.
General 'freight Delivery
and lliverv Stable, Q
Law Street, between
Hamilton and Walnut Sts
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT.
R. T. GEORGE, Chief Clerki
' Lg .f,
e .LJ 2' -f ,
' " ENEEHL
. .... , . . .
KHV. m?4'9'1' --1-L--"' .. f lf' Q-ixaliff. --.3 A4
'h.f'm:wiri 253151 - "' i'
fIET'n!1i '!f'1'eg'L!'f ,fi E 1 ,E LQ ill
-1 ff f r 2 E ff- v
- LE. f'-uh-1-123- +1 594 Q'
gf .5 me tl. t. V
1 ? F 2 '2 1 1 1 :
- -...Mar 'fie:w?evElmerlmws.fg.w::.,.,,,,..,i! .,., ,gl .I ,u I I I , 1, f
" ' 'f' Nfwgf'"'n?3U'ii'U-liTs'J.Lift'QV??51t'2'?5fiKlGR:Z5HEiiHSPX'wr'S--.,. :ef . . ...! . ' :J 5
df ., xy- .KJ L-ppm-,fmwtuiesm.r.r.e:tl1 -.1195F11'S7'fl'?elf4l4wf?5h'Ximzf'14 'rf '
, ' lllfllbf is 2:--ef-4' ef
, ,, .1141 .l, l,...lH-ll, WQQ, l.,,,lfl,., ...ls--.. , .4.
-' Y 5. 1511 Let' :ISII-Le:-1 -1 L'm1l',,.l, wefizliffzyfu 321l:.LJMlf-I L:-1-.fqpfw-e A -
.. "- .:.51gg5j:.lEji,g-: Qi: glgLnIlgi'!giQHgrT!rE,- -I-2533.31-..f.:Wsf-4
-.1-E., 5.5" A-.,+: L,:' -- 1. J 17 fir - l fl-'41 :'
' -4? i n -wg l u, x he A.
Q T IT7 '
. -E-.-3 ra- ,an-L:--1 - V. 1-- A
G. D. STFIAUSS, PnoPnlE'ron.
The largest, best appointed-and most liberally managed hotel in the city. The most
central and dElIgl'ltfl1liOCHt101'l. The only Rzlthslceller and Bowling Alley in the city.
FREE COACH T0 MEET ALL TRAINS.
as it that the case waQ'armecl out for speculation.
Dec. 6. Nagle attenclecl a " sees-kuche sphreef'
a- f- " 'Ve ,Q . SINCE
f f 1. f M em -
,ff ff' ' , Q!
f gf , . -' 'e I f f Qu
, 6, ' . , e ff I I
X ff' ' . g-'f xtll' M I ,V I is naturally uppermost in your
' 'I 15523511-E5-' ' " W mind, allow us to suggest to you
at' ' i,1i,i1g?5yE'b2-,',f' a thorough business education
f 'T 7 "' Q f as it is the only education that
. iq Qxm,vn.,mI5:v.1ls fe , will hringiinmediate results and
I ' x" if - at a higher rate of interest for
x' f2'! FiE-Flili-,,Q2!1gR r " 0 Q V 94 . X every dollar invested than any
' in "-- . lp? other mental development that
., you can possibly name. The
' , . X education, however, must he
, ' MQ riilhtz it must he thorough: it
f ' ' 'Sr must be practical. Such educa-
tion as is only afforded by a
practical and reliable institution
At The American are conducted
three sessions daily,-Morning
Afternoon, and Evening and hoth sexes aclmittecl. Students may enter on anv school day of the year with equal
advantages. Rates as low as is consistent with thoroughness and strictly high-grade Instruction. INVESTI-
GATE. It will pay you though living a hundrerl miles away You only take a course once in a lifetime, and it
is, therefore, highly important to attend the BEST. For full particulars call or write, TI-IE AMERICAN BUSI-
NESS COLLEGE, Runk's Hall, N. W, cor. Centre Square, Allentown, Pa.
REUBEN P. S1-ECKEL. XVILSON P, Lumvlo.
EDYVARD M. YOUNG.
Nl. S. YOUN Sz CO.,
Wlzolesale Dealers in
Hardware, Iron and Steel, Etc.,
742 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa.
Fine Stationery and Engraving House,
II2I Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
HERALDRY AND GENEALOGY
COATS OF ARMS
Dec. 7, Hamm clerked at a sale for all the bmlcd clder he could drmk.
4? Xe V
45 5 W
as X gzg
522 5 54
. - V
I 5 Q '
I 5 ' '
105 5 1
IOS The F otog rafe r,
45 5 v
l 24 N. Sixth Street, Allentown, Pa.
IOS Q 7
405 Q y
l I I 1 1 ' I
' Q-aQiii4,'1'gill'lf','f'f"l'-Y-Q-if-I-I-1' '
Dec. II. Yerger rubhererl for ten long minutes at a perverse fellow who had just received a
D letter and held it in such a position that he could not see the postmark.
W LL PAPER!
What kind do you like, " loud"
or "quiet" or quaint? strikingly
simple or strikingly elaborate?
'We have all sorts of wall papers
at all sorts of prices for all sorts
of people. : : : :
U72 H. R2lCl7Ell'd 246 N.7th sr.,
Howard S. Seip, D.D.S., '85,
721 WALNUT STREET,
We Qyewzzzf may
We employ expert watchmalcers.
All jobs promptly executefl. : 1
We can save you money on your
repairing work. 1 : 2 : : '
ll 625 Hamilton St ,
Q Allentown, Pa.
Che Daily Zitv Item,
Ir You WANT li-Goon,
LIVE, RELIABLE NEWS-
PAPER, SUBSCRIBE FOR , .
Henry E. Peters,
Hamilton Street, Allentown, P2-f
Mrs. James Shollenberger,
cyars and Unobaoco.
.7 5 .7
442 Walnut Street, - Allenl0WlI. P6-
Brother Vmricligtegiiietl the Presilleiit with a display of his fistic ability.
Dec. 9. Vllackernagel walked to the Fountain House to get a few whiffs from the brewery and
f Warslza!! Qlfrzlyfzf,
DR W. L. Yocon,
505' Hamflmlf Sffeeff All9'7f0Wf7- FU- 7l5Z HAMILTON STREET, ALLENTONJY, PH.
C.Y. SCh6lly 8: BTO.,
Glass, Paints, Guns and Fishing
is-: lf 51,6 u
fy 'A li
AGfNTS FOR COLUMBIA, HARTFORD, AND
32 N. Seventh st., ALLENIOWN, PA,
Up-to-date footwear for college
men a specialty.
A discount of ten per cent.
allowed to students.
Earn efforts Q Cho.,
Eighth and Hamilton Streets,
COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS .
suDPlied with allkinds of S . 5.
Sporting and Athletic Goods H or
at Specml Rates. O
M. C. Ebbecke Hardware Co., E gms,
i?,i1?rfin4iw,y2,sl:,:et' S 533 Hamilton sr.. Allentown. Pa.
The pioneer Sporting Goods House of the First-class Repairing
Lehigh Vfllley- a Specialty.
Three incomplete verses of three separate poems
is the sum and substance of his inspiration.
i Jan. 9. Trexler dropped the word fierce from his vocabulary.
A ?::B:B:SzSzS:S:2:SrSzS-S--S-A-S--S.-A-A-A-3-sm -3-3-g -X
WV'7'7'7 'Z 5if?f?5?5?5?f?5if??5'5'fi5?fi?2.Q
. .0 My
"' E Schools in America. A itl-
nie-tic, Bookkeeping, Coniniei-
cial Law, Penrnanship, Commercial Geo ra li f, Bankin
tl 8 P 5 gi
Aim Stenograpliy, Typewriting, etc., thoroughly taught at
' is Poughkeepsie, N.Y., the New York Busi-
. N. ness Institute, Sr East 125th St., New
mm York, N.Y. Instruction by mail or in person. Expenses
' ' low. Both sexes received. These schools secure situa- '
,XL tions for all graduates of complete commercial courses,
MN which includes
Typewriting, English - Correspond-
MNN -- ence, etc. I Experienced teachers.
-5- Practical work. Day and evening sessions. No vaca-
QKN tions. Students may enroll any Week day with advantage.
Typewriting, Penmanship, Duties
MN -+- of R ailway and Commercial
-V offices also practically taught at Eastman, Poughkeepsie,
Ak N. Y. Call or write for free catalogue at the
Mm I New York Business Institute,
wg Mt. Morris Bank Building, 81 East 125th Street, New York.
'Es ' .01
X. '55 5:5353-ZQZQQLSLZLZQQLZL-Z3 Z:Z55:Z:535:5Zs5s5:Z:ZgZ2-Q
Yerger received a gift of tvsio yards of clotli to make annexes to liis trousers
Jan. 22. The odor of turpentine pervades the air.
EVQYVIDIIHQ worth IIQQDIIIQ in IIIIISICZHI GOGCIS -
will be found here at prices that are always as low as the lowest. Our stock of
MUSIC BOXES, TALKINGxMACHINES,
MUSIC CABINETS, MUSICAL GGOQS,
And Everything in the Music Line Nl '
is unsurpassed for completeness and variety. No matter what you may want 111
Musical Merchandise, you are sure to find it HERE at RIGHT PRICES
FRED. F. KRAMER, l 1
Allentown's Leading Music Dealer. Sole Agent for Steinway Pianos, Hardman RX
Pianos, Estey Organs, Stella Music Boxes, the Pianola, the ,Eol1an, 'Washburn Xx
Mandolins, Banjos, and Guitars,
544 HAMILTON STREET, ALLENTOWN. PA.
, Intercollegiate Bureau.
472-4 6 8 Broadway, ALBANY, N Y
1 1 C0 I RELL SL LEONARD
,-:. -- K 7. 9,
Makers of the CAPS and GOWNS to the American Universities, Colleges, and
Advanced Schools, to University of Pennsylvania, Lafayette, Lehigh, Princeton,
Columbia, Yale, Harvard, Brown, Cornell, University of Chicago, Bryn Mawr,
XVellesley, and the others. Class contracts a specialty. Rich Silk Gowns for
High Degrees, for the Pulpit and Bench. : 1 : : 2
R. E. XVRIGHT, P1'6SlClCI1'E. C, DI, XY, IZECKI, Cashier,
llentowri National Bank.
COllSCtlO1'l f2lCllltlCS the QIDCSIL, ZIIICI Drg1fl5 dyayvu direct on 12111-Ope-
ternis as liberal as is consistent Sgfq Deposit Boxes for rent at
with conservative banking. : : : , yeagouglble mteg, 5 3 2 3 3 5 3 3 3
Accounts Solicited. '
No inquests are being held over the brutal rnurclers that are daily committed.
jan. 23. Class received invitation to a country sale.
G J S T TT G. W. SHCTETVIAKTER 8:
' ' ' ' ' 'I Eruggiets,
722 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa
Opposite Allentown National Bank.
No. 16 North Seventh Street ....,.......
G. W. SHOENIAKER,
CUT STONE CONTRACTOR. BUILDING MATERIAL
Office: 722 Hamilton Street.
Shop: S. W. Cor. 3d and Linden Sts.
EASTMAN KODAK CO.
T. I5Ql'SIl 81 SOIIS,
D. A. HEFFNER. J. XV, GTI RTR I'
W. M. CROLL.
GILBERT 62 CROLL,
825-27 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa.
PREIVIOS, Q Q
and everything for the
t cl r f -
CYCLONES' lgitalrurphaexogfjpgeii, Merchant Tailors and Clothiers,
RAYS, Hats and Gents' Furnishings.
A Telegraph Office,
619 HAMILTON STREET. .
23? Best Messenger Service in the World.
Allentown Crockery Co.
Importers and Jobbers of
Queensware and Oil,
3 7-39 South Seventh Street, ' Allentown, Pa
Invitation accepted without debate or the formality of an aye and nay vote.
jan. 29. Sappho investigating Committee appointed, A
Central and if
W W SITUATEDgiiiEp1ffsv1LLE,
I PENN .
Parks. 1 1 i i
Beautiful Trees. Pretty Walks. Grassy Plots. Shady Nooks. Bountiful
Supply of Fresh, Ice-cold Mountain Water. Many Cages of Wild
Animals. Bear Pits. Swings. Games. Merry-go-Round. Large
Pavilion. Tables, Chairs, and Benches.
SUNDAY-SCI-IGOL AND CHURCH
PICNICS RECEIVE SPECIAL .....
ATTENTION ..... ................
No Danger for Young Children. Loveliest Spot in the Lehigh Valley. Easy
of Access. Grounds Free. Sacred Concerts Sunday Afternoons
and Evenings by the Famous Allentown Band.
On the Electric Railway Lines of--T
LEHIGH VALLEY TRACTICN Co.
Apr. 17. Committee witnessed the play but could not decide. Tvieinhreisclesire Yanciligigance,
Feb. l. Fresllnlell pilfered all Soph clothing but shoes and socks.
lj.-L-itig?-T: T RY L-.-ni
.-Wa i ,
' .f n UNSICKER S
N, . .. , .Mp s.. .- 1 i:.s:.f-N-.,
psi: .,. ' - Vw. 1 lj, ,fi
nk? QW - 31199 f Ore,
or new and up to date
si: AB OURQ:
, .X A X . .
B Sgllf-,ag le-.
X Carpets, Curtalns, Shades, Ollcloth.
The new grass twine matting awnings. A new line.
H. W. HUNSICKER, Mgr., 725 Hamilton sl., Allentown, Pa.
TI-IE I-IAIVIILTO ,
c. FRED. sTlpEs,-Prop!
RATES, 52.00 PER DAY Allentown, Pa.
Badges, Medals, Rings, Class Canes and Pipes.
Pins, Prize Cups. Q Q Q Fraternity Stationery. Q
If. KELLER 64 SONS,
2 Q jQWQlQl'S, 1 Q
711 Hamilton Street, I ALLENTOWN, PA-
Our Stationery Department contains the leading Correspondence Papers.
Phil. paralyzed by their consideration.
Feb. 2. Sophs mistaken at Harrisburg for a crowd of undertakers.
Ernst Kaufman, Koch, HHHS Sf Keck,
Publisher and The Largest and
I t Cheapest Line of
Qgafefafa eaaaezllzwaagz, I
New York, 22 and 24 Norllz William Streel.
Clukago, III., 107 llladzkon Strerl.
,l'i7I'kI.' Lzzlzr, Baden, Germany.
England: London, E. C..5and1 Pzzternosle1fSgua1'e.
Largest assortment of Baptismal, Confirination,
and Marriage Certificates oflevery description, in
different prices, published IH English, German,
Swedish, and Norwegian language.
Sunday-school and Text Cards.
Tickets and Reward Cards, Invitation Cards for
Sunday-schools, VVal1 Mottoes, etc., etc.
'Write for Catalogues and Price-lists.
Samples of Certificates, Cards, Tickets, etc., mailed
Call and be convinced.
Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa..
Two doors above Cross Keys Hotel,
DRS. R. J. cgi G. A. FLEXER.
737 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa.
CLINTON A. VGRQMAN,
Corner Fifth and Hamilton Streets,
DISTRICT ATTORNEY, LEHIGH COUNTY.
We aid those who want GOVERNMIENT POSITIONS.
85,000 places under CIVIL SERVICE RULES. 8,000
yearly appointments. Prepares by mail for all
Government examinations. Fees cash or instal-
ments. A thorough and scientific course in all
departments. Requires spare time only. Salaries
twice as much as private Firms for the same kind of
work The hours of labor are short, duties light,
positions for life. Take our course of study and we
guarantee that you will pass the Civil Service
Examinations. NVrite, inclosing stamp, for our
Catalogue describing course to
Bureau oi Civil Service
Washington, D. C.
Sophs brought home some remarkable chicken and ish stories.
Feb. 5. Schell dreamt he was boiling a nail in sulfuric acid.
ar gl N ' We carry a
Mrw f ' X-,Q ,fjh full line of Q56
lllfllll 'llll"l twin, 2 ' L Chamber Sue,
lhialil fllfiileatill, i it ll ii i Sideboafdsy
'i ml lill lttli li ri 'j i lull, M 9 it ,
'mllilllllllllllllll ' ' fl tllllll' w ill .zlllllifi Ql Lfihifl""'Q-,-.."f . ll and everything else 'laces'
Iii lllfyj,--7,'F ,.,i'iE-Lb aailg, Iii ,jf -. ,,T.,,lV sary to make a large Fu -
ilif"l'y fri, ll' 'Q DK ' ' Xggii ' T-1-af ' l niture Store completeaahii
' G' ' ' , . 1 PW, rig lu .fit , ll' if ,gmjfi 1, in Vi,Al,Hl2.L
P "7'-"9',:,- . l yy 'Eljl ilili ill ' l' ,lf li lllllfl st- ffdft f V.
1 "nf.- g, 1 i HU i, l'.i'."i, 5 ' i'l.'1T-'
L l i M r? ll l -
i ll? ,lllll lla l,ll,qflljli,g5iFrlll,l Helfrich 31 CO.,
' ff l? 'f-4 1 - ' - 734 Hamilton Street,
l X i K 5 Allentown, Pa.
Jifahnemann Wedzbaf College and Jif0.sp1?a!.
BROAD STREET, ABOVE RACE, PHILADELPHIA.
MEDICAL S'rUDrNT:s. in 1. That the Hahnemann Fledical College of Philadelphia is the Oldest Homceopathic
Selecting their Alma Medical College in the World, and her Aluznni, 2,500 in numher, are found in 'every
Mater, should State in the Union and in the Faculty of every Honioeopathic Medical College in the
R E M E M B E R A country. 2. That its-College and Hospital Buildings are New and Modern in Construc-
- tion, and Complete in every detail 3 That they are located in the heart ofthe city,
within two squares ofthe City Hall, and ci nvenient to all places of interest and public resort. 4. That it has a
museum of Anatomical and Pathological specimens scarcely excelled in size and variety in this country. 5 'llhat
it has a Library of over i5,noo Volumes to which students have access. 6 That its Laboratories-Anatonncal,
Physiological, Histological. Chemical, etc, etc,, are fully equipped in every detail. 7. That it has a corps of
experienced Professors, Lecturers, and Demonstrators. Forty in number. 8 That its teachings are broad and
liberal, embracing everything' essential to a thoroughly educated, niodern physician. 9. That it hasa large
Hospital in which over 36.1100 patients are treated annually. and that Senior Students have Seven Months'
Experience in the several departments of its Dispensary in which they examine, diagnose and-treat hundreds
of cases, embracing all classes of disease and accident, under the direction of the professors and instructors. io.
That in the Obstetrical department every senior student is drilled in the use of Obstetrical instruments, per-
forms all the operations, and attends cases of conhneinent. 11. That Philadelphia is renowned as the .Medical
Center ofthe country: isa delightful place of residence, and offers a home forthe student full of attractions and
interesting historical associations. 12. That announcements may he had hy addressing
HAHNEVIANN VIEDICAL COLLEGE, PHILADELPHIA.
CHARLES M01-IR, M.D., Registrar. PEIXIBERTON DUDLEY, M.D., Dean.
SE St St FORTRAITS, il 52 12
No. 12 South Seventh Street,
Wlieii he awoke he was sucking his thunih.
en a raisin pie Can heirloomj was offered.
March. 23. Nagle outbid at sale by Hamm wh
520 eiizfzzmfem fs.
-51.3 XQNAQ NA,
VDR J '79
" . f 1 '
' . , 'ff' I
iw .gxixj j'
We are headquarters for all grades
Estimates given upon application
W. R. LAWFER 62
JUST FROIVI THE PEN.
. ,. 4 A-,.i2:.--'st,,..,-AH., A -
.1 .,.,,5d,,.. I
,ll l l 1 'l l i l
i l lr J i
f Vi. xrfw
' Mi... ' Ml? Fl'
A few words and small figures will tell enough about
our stock of
Jlioohe HND Stationery,
to prove that it is very attractive. Excellent quality
is one of its strong points. Moderate prices another.
' f t ' d. b th
PA ery shelf and every case con ains goo s o use-
ful and beautiful. which are marked at figures which
only hint at their true value.
CLARENCE H. STILES,
S29 Hamilton Street, ALLENTOWN, PA-
E. H. Wetherh
AND JEWELRY av ee .92 as
FINE REPAIRING .4 as as
When looking for
anything in aa
Ladies' Tailor-made Suits,
Silk and Wash Waists,.a9
India and Foulard Silkspi
Wash Dress Gooclsewwi
Black Dress Goods,ew-ld
H. A. Stillwagen 86 Co.
Allentown, Penna. .OLD CORNERSTORE, E
Nagle beat Dan, however, on a barrel of boiled cider.
June 21. A. B. Yerger, securing
llOl'lIldl SCDOOI, . .
his degree Bachelor of Arts, A.B, was exceedingly mortified
by a printerls error.
E. ORAIVI LYTE, Principal.
Spring and Summer session of fourteen weeks
began Monday, March 26, 1900, Fall
sessions of twenty-six weeks will begin Monday,
September 3, 1900 Students admitted
Application for rooms should be mad
at any time.
e early. For
catalogue and full particulars address the Principal.
U Every effort is made to assist students to become
er eac iers I ie sc io astic ep
fully equipped xx ith apparatus and th
dl l l
. K Y- , e nio e sc ioo
is one ot the leading schools ofthe kind in the coun-
try,- The success of the graduates o
testifies to the work done by this schoo
Handsome, Stylish, and A
Serviceable Clothing .....
...,OUR LINE OF...,
MEN'S, BOYS', and
was never more complete.
BREINIG 64 BACHIVIAN,
6th 6: Hamilton S-ts. B. B. Bldg. Allentown, Pa.
221. 0 0 iffy,
. . . Denzm. . .
OFFICE Houns. 27 N. 8ffI Sffeef,
Soo to 12.00 A.M.
1.oo to 5.3o P.M. Allentown, Fa,
630 to 7.30 P.M.
A sage, who perambulates the lower hall and .composes epigrauis for a patent medicine
almanac, says that life is like a game of cards for these reasons-childhood is won by diamonds g
youth is taken with heartsg middle age is beaten with a club, While old age is raked in
with a spade.
Horsma,11's Celebieted Racket .
,if i B g The "Tuxedo Expert" Doublesifung-
6151115555 nn 'EEE-2: The "Princeton Special"
t:liiliillli':",F'HHi:iEiE.i"liib'5E, s . ,, , , .,,, ..
"'lilili' :"a:L:':f'i":"iii'ii"isfimf TT illlillIilillillliillliillliilliiiil
., lil I , . ull! 1 mI',u'uuu ff-. ' ' 'll S
Xliiiiliiiiluujlih ilillfiiililil' The HH0 S ' 3 H
'ei:::::::::"::e::::a:i'i" fsman PM '
X"'g5:g::igggAgj51P' 5 THEY ARE me ToP-moron IN micxer . . . .
' fl consrnucnon. Bunr ron EXPERT Lumens.
Send fur Illusiratrated g .- HORSIVIAIXVS FINE GOLF FOR 1900.
catalogue of Golf and E1 imiilull, 1-. .f-W.. if., 1 r sf., f I --f - - - H- gj4A LWWW -f-f4f- WW- wyfyv --f
Tennis ....... W ' ' - "" ree'-WW'--" 'lfww
E- I- I-IORSMANQ 380 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
The mistake-A - B.A.B.Y-erger.
March 23, Bill Fetherolf cut a Figure amongst his former associates, the bashful country
DR. Jflfvllfj BUNITWHTT,
em Q D.D.S.
Dlhlhf 9900712 We cream EVERY OEERRTION FERFORMED SRILLEULLY
Q AND flBSOLU1'E,l.Y WITHOUT mm. cl-mRc-Es
JQWZDU VERY REASONABLE.
. SPECIALTIESI, '
627 Hamilton Sffeef, CROWN me BRIDGE woRR.
. ALLENTOWN, PA. GOLD FH-I-INQU
Meals to Order, Oysters. ICE Cream.
Ice Cream Soda Water. .
I HLLENTOWN, PR.
Agents for the celebrated I-Iuyler and Lowney
Chocolates and Bonbons.
, The watch chains worn by some of our students bear no resemblance to sllence, for
" silence is golclenf' -
No, Rachel darling, letters written on mourning stationery are not blackmail.
A. J. D. GUIH,
Proprietor. O 1 E ,
l33-I37 North Seventh Street,
Boarders by the Day or Week at low rates.
Special rates to students.
Electric cars pass the door.
Telephone Connection .
Rubrecht took all the gravy to himself, or, rather, was helped to it.
Dec. 21. " Grand Holiday Banquet, held at Greasemersville by the junior Class."
MUHLE BERG COLLEGE,
2, . v W -T -,Wing-I l e-.5 1:f,?3KEq.f Q73 1- u A. ,5r'fxvv:v a --If ,F . e f ,j2f2f'51':'i'
.A - N, .- ' K a ,J . -, f - ,A 4 -,fi A.. . - ,',y,,fi5Af,g
f- ' f f '+l'ff'-f"Za2?'xf" - "Wir-. fly . 'T 125 51 ' 7?frE21
ig "m f f- 2-3 5 eff- 4 Lilff' 1' .'l5'f'53 . 1 .f ff
V mt l'H.:.i 5? .fbws .pf 1, NP Iwgeix my " - 4' ., e
l A 52 gil" if-Ki .7 ' A ,jfs '+::f 1' Kiki! . ' 'L il i
fri? we re-'--Yay 9 ' ea: ' if .
hw' 1' wwf.-i.7' . 1 92'q6l:ew2.,. 'ill - 'UM' A .
.J 1 "N 'G . P. 1 id 9- Q" we i' 'are .T -1. 'ffgq ' - , e2qlf: ,7 eiZTl..r .
X 1, . r. N, N f we . - 4, I1 1 1 I .,..5f,g-42.2 N , , 7-fn-fy,
'li ' 2 ' ,Sea ll vii Q,-ff. "
, i ii-ie, 4... ai ,, 5,, Q ,. -.
'+ i " 4 '- -'z 'az - . ' L1.rQ4'YWf ri S'
I - 1 4 . 1 ,- , 4 ., vi' 1 ,
Af: 'M ' fr 'fl . ' u p Y rgl,:'f1kyZ"'1:, ffifrfff iw
ja, ,Thx gif .. .- ,, Juli! Q 5 V ,,,e5gl5x'., A1-.f ., I g. 1 -in
gi 5' ' 2' 1- ll'
in . '
F .Q v ' 2-If--.
fig "i 5.4. ,f...j,. ,yd-gsv -11 +. V--L 48.14-P .
HM ' ir ' u " " . '?-f'2- .1 - . -T' "' - -4. '-- ' ,, E-"fail 1'
ff li il- me
. 50 , . ,-r Ev!! ...., .. -, . . -g. ..
1 ll 3 .mr. x .,:.,l.'.-- E5-?L u .L . -., ig. Q .-7' i
'ff 5-5 1" " i 'E E 2.2-'i,1J. lf,-f-'L!. f" - - - 25- T193 ew:
31 ' I f air? v 1.- 'fi' ' - 5: ,E L -if
"W ye ll" 3 63225 T' li f5'4'f:"""uf'5.f l E i " i l' F ikllfi
1 , :, 2 ' . i, ll le - l . la.,
' iilizxlf -nl-"T fe? " .-' -Q -I"iii13'-7'3:.'f'1Eie,::iE?'iff' 1112 1335555 w,".I 3.-1.i13:f,fir3'v
t....l1...'2,",2f9- 14'-,ii ' "l """"f1?:i-3,-Q2' , - ,.. 1 ' V-ff
fl'-J-H'-"L . -" Y 1 'Ji J ,..m,- -1-ieif-f-- f?" "'
we- f"-147' ' -1f'iff4f?uE:T-glib i' - f I::.a4:ff4I1'- ""'-' 'l " " ' U'i" 'i- ?1"'LiE??'iE?Q3Q-2153 11 3335! if i235f
Qeiee.-:51.,--,,.,: --+A, 1,7-1911.-f - f--Y --LTL-4----------v-11111-2'
The 34th scholastic year will open September 6, I900.
The Classical Course leading to the Degree of A.B.
The Scientific Course leading to the Degree of BS.
This prepares for Business, Teaching, and College.
For catalogues apply to
REV. T. L. SEIP, D.D., President.
Or to Prof. J. Richmond Merkel, A.M., Principal of the Academic Department.
This event showed up the real capacity of Nagle and other guzzlers as contrasted with their
' boasted capacity.
614 Hamilton Street,
WALTER G. ROLAND, MANAGER
for all New York and
Philadelphia Papers, daily and
weekly. All the L a t e s t Periodicals
of the day. Papers deliv-
ered free to any part
of the city.
June 21. Reagle starved himself for fear of being thought gn ecly.
E. J. SCHIVIOYER,
Horses and Carriages to hire.
Weddings and Parties Supplied.
Horses kept by the day, week, or month. A
For Silks el
C. F. RITTER 86 CO.,
No. 635 Hamilton Street,
ALLENTOWN, PA. .al
Nagle stuffed himself for fear of being thought shy.
April 16. Geiger returned from Norristown, He seemed to be well
I PON Y
N 1 P
I , u
1' 1 rWf A-- g r r
r HQ, Wi" TEE ,n , 'P
1 W Yily In L : N119-Q
" ' O-5 311 1
The most successful camera of 'the season. 1
Premo Cameras l
Have lens and shutter better than furnished with other
hand cameras. Price, 38.00 and upwards.
CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION.
Rochester Optical Co.,
South Street, ROCHESTER, N. Y.
june 21. No one cared to be the Hrst one to sit down to the dinner furnished by the ladies.
CONSIDER WELL HOW TO HEAT YOUR HOME
M WITH THE -
Kelseywarm Air Generator
YOU HAVE ABSOLUTE CLEANLINESS
AND COOL CELLARS.
A 5 ff z 5
ff Distant Rooms positively heated.
4 tlllllllqlwwfljl-Q la t Saving of from one-third to one-
F' lf' 4tilW1,laljll tif' f - T .
y 5 gzqg ggl half the fuel required by other heat-
l--', 5lllWl5ll.' ,. , .,
'J ' f A ing apparatus.
f li g Tia.
. A ,-151+ rr 'Q-t I All RN I S X
PWS:-1 5 , 1. , , ,
Bmaf l 5 at
"'Ia'ff x. ' , l'l'11'ft,1ialfl1w1,3 1 ' 'ldciffflg . .
N- will NFllQllillllalllill'l,l, gig No building too large for a Kelsey.
I- Ml ",,t' Qs, E Qltlll'1l'5'3ig'si Q ---1
li Q- . .:1ie.gll2illl
5 'lt Jilwtil Lila lll
i'T 'l 'O Estimates cheerfull iven on old
l i Ei5 q?5pm,- ll-146 Y gl
nets - . f oqqgq N551 G-"g3g:,, mf V-E, s . .
and new bulldmgs-
T .Q tlpliar la ,Af
jx, ..., ei
FOR REFERENCES ASK
,Q l l? l ilQ ,, THE USERS. A
- if lt t 1 ,
LEHIGH VALLEY CORNICE WORKS,
62 BROAD STREET,
Te1ephm422. Bethlehem, Pa.
Johnny spilled lemonade on his wealglt. Y 'Tn TT
' May 28. Dr. Bauman saw the eclipse. It was a total success
219: I i V A
- .-.wwe .::e.wwsSmsSwx .www Miv a: f p - 0 -l
'sNs7,X. , 2,: f- - isn't an easv matter lhehestOcul1sKs and Opticians
-. 1 -- W-a r e ,N .., . a.t 'ef '- - . . . N . .- -
.... 2 --im are not magicians-they can t xestoi e sight to the blind.
:gi 'ff-K , . x 1 , , , K . ' ,
X E Don t wait to LON1-JU LI Uh until you get :1 piece
WYE' " V " ol glass in vour eve or CIll1'l5GE well, IL's the little
vzb bh " Q ,cfl 9 W 4 V " ' W ' ' ' ' ' .
gg,--sq' things that count-a little lfleadache, a tew Dancing
fx fil ' 5905- Bumllllg Sensations. these are the warnings
. Y - ' iiifi al that should lv l -l l It" lf tt ' t h t l
, in . . rv , MAWY . . e rect ec. s ,e cm o e oo ear y
SCIENTIFIQ ' than too late. Our reputation to serve you in this
-assi ., .., 'S -, l. . , ,I ' capficitv is uxiquestionalvle
:ea -1- . . fl ,Y V f ff .V f 1 . + - I -
-1-l--rl- r iver? ""
yer. jim .... , . ,..... 1 .i.k::,.....T
H 5 ..... .LL M ""
alas.: Hamilton Street, - . Allentown, Pa.
QUESTION IN DOGONEOLOGY :-lVliy does a dog Wag his tail when he's glad, and a cat
when she's mad?
In lgh5l-I l "A slice to
u apipefuln is
biliigg? ,A . one reason
r- r Wryonrzn-
li glish Curve
A Cut pipe to-
" b '
U . - acco is so
all E . popuilari-le
curved tin box that fits any pock-
et is another reason. No other
pipe tobacco has ever made as
many friends in so shortatirne.
" It disappoints no onef,
A trial box will be sent to any orie anywhere on
receipt often cents in stamps. Address Old
English Department, The American Tobacco Co.,
in Fifth Ave., NewYork City. All dealers sell it.
VVe've all heard fish storiesg some
that were fishy and some that were
merely lish stories. Here is one which
may' be either. The entire Junior
Class has been divided into two classes
of piscine favorites, suckers and her-
rings. CThe latter are dried, by the
way.j The suckers are suckers and
are known by the peculiar insinuating
smile which pervades their features
whenever they gaze upon their revered
professor. This smile indicates their
satisfaction with his sentiments and
opinions and the complete approval
of l1is course of conduct toward the
snappy little herrings who swim along
the shore, fearing no one at all, and
whose remarks and antics make affairs
very turbid and disconcert the grove-
ling inhabitants of the deeper waters.
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