Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1906

Page 1 of 242

 

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1906 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1906 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1906 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1906 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1906 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1906 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1906 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1906 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 242 of the 1906 volume:

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X1 , 1 , .. -Q:?1'- .Zin L. .- ,. -..- . v' Lt E E liv A + ' 1 4 50 Q ' + 4 ' Q 5 kJKxQ 6 1 gg K1 Q gf U S- . dv NN .Ng X X 1' -d f 1 1 KJ Vkkfyfw N JN , is I 1 Y 1 N1 1 1 ff 1K 1 7 K . QCD LQ CQ OCD QQ OQ Q CDO - CIA , f ' 1 X jx 1 , V 1 1 1 1 Il 115 ' 1 1 1 1 ,.,-a-.1f.f ,.., . :1?1TL-1"5' ., - ,,, - . ,. .T 5 ,.. --- -1 -, fx XR Q Q1 fm , 1 nge if .- GRENER X 1 AZUHLSMBERC CQLZEGE D lr TH: ' JMVXOR 1 5 455, , - j- ' -,,-.4 - war: gA.?gg1 M,,M zmz4Wf ,To - REV. JOHN A. W. HAAS, y13i. Dg, our distinguished and ,scholarly ,firesidlelnt-Qaijfjf'pfofg-ssor, , this Volume isfgratefullfy dedieiiiegff ' bY Q the class ofv 14906 I . CIARLA STAFF 14941 M? v'n"5h'r' 7 ' E WWW llJ'f""'V I 49 clPKH,Eff10f22A ff 4 BWMU , H' If I if 4 fw- 'R5 wwiq fafgffwp W ,,Z f,4, ., AP Hg ,Ulf 'ull g,,1.ymn ,,. J + MQ 4 , . Q 1 T Ci -5-lnlr, P R E FA C 3 nfl I lkii . 3 3357 Apes 4 it 2-mq sos , Q-42 xl, Y X ,xy 1 l Q, 5,5 gil-IIS fourteenth volume of the CIARLA is before you. We have endeavored to make it a gy, CIARLA in the fullest sense of that word, believing, with our old friend Horace, that ,ggi " DULCE EST DEs1PERE IN Loco Yet we are no iconoclasts, we have not departed-from the conventional form oi the book, but have felt that it should contain something more VW WW WW than mere humor and burlesque, and should be a book of reference as well as a book of pleasantries Each annual should have its distinguishing characteristics, and we have tried to pre- serve those which have become part of the warp and woof of the CIARLA. I We have attempted to present a true and unvarnished picture of the beings who inhabit this honored institution and to portray such scenes as carry with them living remembrances of our Alma Mater. College students are by no means angelic creatures, each one has his own peculiarities and foibles. Only one side of collegiate life is seen in the class room. This is a stage where each man plays his part, and, if some happen to be clowns or buffoons, we cannot help it. We trust that we have delineated no one untruthfully, and that our book will be received in the spirit in which it was written, " with malice towards none, with charity for all,"-and "charity covers a multitude of sins." ' EDITOR. -B MU LENBERG COLLEGE , COLOR Cardinal and Steel Gray COLLEGE YELL: Frzz, Frzzv, FUZ, Plz! Poo, ANTIPOO! TERRAS, RATTLERSI ZIG-ZAG! BOOMERANG, CRASH! MUHLENBERG! I 5 . Founded September 4, 1867 A ENTRANCE. BERKS HALL. ADMINISTRATION BUILDING. REAR BERKS HALL AND RHO.-ws HALL PRESIDENTHS HOME. CHAPEL. POVVER HOUSE LIBRARY. ' N GERMAN RECITATION ROOM. PHYSICAL RECTTA'l'ION ROOM MATHEMATLOAL R1-JCITATION ROOM. RECEPTION ROOM. Cllalzxrrlm: 1904 1905 September 1--First Term began. April 20-May 1.-Easter Recess. November 14.-Freshman-,Sophomore Football game. May 29.311119 2.-Senior Examinafigng' November 24-27.-Thanksgiving Recess. June 1,-Asgengion Day. 1 December 19-22.-Semi-annual Examinations. June 19-23.-Lower Class Examinatigngh December 22.-Christmas Vacation began. June 25.-Baccalaureate Sermon- 5 First Term ended- June 26-27.-Examination for Admission. b 190 26.-Pfd t' R4 . t S ' . January 3.-Christmas Vacation ended. 3322 27.-,Fi23uignSP135,?m on Q emors 0 Second Term began' June 28.-Junior Oratorical Contest, 10 a. m. January 00'-Cquegg Playy . June 28.-Annual Board Meeting, 1.30 D. rn. X February 22"WaSjhmgQ0nS Birthday' June 28.-Alumni Promenade Concert, 7.30 p. m, W March 10.-Inter-Lo11eg1ate Oratorrcal Contest. June 29.-Commencement Exercises. April 7.-Sophomore Banquet. f W ' A " A vu new no1 seI29S fallS The foci o?Ltimq 'Chgf onb' T1-gg!-3 on fl . 'R ' 'xv f F 1 fNDD ggi, fe-1 -X - r s ffw-ee X I f e-.1 +"" 2 x ' C w e Q1 9 -. .1 74 ""'!"'L V I I5 V -L---wliae. ui? V E! kg- lsfe "'E'4 4 6 Niw E: 3' f '34 'Er' 1711 The Faculty. ..il......-ai.. DR. jot-IN A. W. HAAS, Prcsideizf of Mizlileizberg College, Dr. Haas, President and Professor of Religion and Psy- choZogy,is the son of John C. and Margaret Haas. He was born in Philadelphia, August 31, 1862. He received his early train- ing at the Parochial School of Zion's Church and the Protestant Episcopal Academy. He entered the University of Pennsyl- vania in 1880, and was graduated in 1884, acting as Latin Salu- tatorian. In 1887 the degree of B. D. was conferred upon him, and in 1902 Thiel College conferred upon him D.D. ' Dr. Haas entered the Lutheran Theological Seminary at Mt. Airy in 1884, was ordained in 1887. The following year he 'spent in the University of Leipsic. He was married on October 6, 1901, in New York City, to Miss Charlotte W. rt. Boschen. He served as pastor of Grace Lutheran Church, of New York City, from 1889 to 1896. From 1896 at St. Paul's Church, Where heierected a new church in 1898. He is a member of the Society of Biblical Literature. He is author of the Commentary on Gospel of Mack in the Lutheran Commentary. With Prof. H, E. Jacobs, D.D., he is editor of the Lutheran Cyelopedia. He is also author of the "Bible Literature," and "Biblical Criticism." He also wrote many articles on theology. Dr. Haas is an untiring worker, and his personal magnet- ism makes him a born teacher. Muhlenberg has made several strides forward during his short administration and time alone will place her among the foremost institutions of the land. 12 REV. WILLIAM VVACKIERNAGLE, D.D. Professor of the German Language and Literature, French and Spanish. He was born at Basel, on the Rhine, Switzerland, September 25, 1838. His father, Wilh. Wackernagel, Ph.D., LL.D., was Professor at the University of Basel, and one of the distinguished scholars of Europe. His mother was a sister of Dr. Casper Bluntschly, Professor of Political Science at Munich and Heidelberg. The subject of this sketch was educated at Basel, Missionary in the Holy Land, ' 1859-705 assistant editor of "Der Pilgerf' Reading, Pa., 1870-763 ordained a Luth- eran Clergyman at Reading, Pa., June, 18765 Pastor of St. John's Church, Mauch Chunk, 1876-81, and St. John's Church, East Mauch Chunk, 1880g Professor at Muhlenberg since 18815 Pastor of St. Thomas Church, Altoona, Pa., in connection . with the duties of his Professorship, 1884-87g German Secretary of the Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania ,1882-87. He is the author of "Liederges-chichtenj' ' two volumes, "Dr. Martin Luther," "H ans Egedej' besides other valuable books, editor of "Jagend Freund," German Sunday-school Lessons, and a regular con- tributor to a number of church periodicals, besides being engaged in other lit- erary labors. Muhlenberg conferred on him the degree of A. M., in 1881, and the University of Pennsylvania that of D.D., in 1883. Rev. JOHN A. BAUMAN, PHD. Professor of Mathematics, Astronomy and Meteorology. He is the son of John M. and Margaret Bauman, was born at South Easton, Pa., September 21, 1847i prepared for college at Quakertown Seminary, entered Muhlenberg in 1869 and was graduated with first honor in 1873, studied theology in Philadelphia Theological Seminary, completing his course in 18765 was ordained a Lutheran Clergyman at Reading, Pa., June 14, 18765 Pastor in Westmoreland County, Pa.. 1876-775 Vice-Principal of Keystone State Normal School and Professor of Math- ematics, Kutztown, Pa., 1877-81: Professor at Gustavus Adolphus College, Sc. Peter, Minn., 1881-853 Asa Packer Professor of Natural and Applied Sciences, 1885-97, and since then Professor of Mathematics. In addition to his duties as Professor he has been Pastor of Lutheran Church at Fountain Hill, Bethlehem, Pa., since 1888. He received his degree -of Ph.D. from Muhlenberg in 1894. He is the first Alumnus elected to a professorship in Muhlenberg. 13 REV. SOLOMON E. OCHSENFORD, D.D. A Professor of English Language ancl Literature. and Social Science, is the son Off Jesse N. and Mary Ochsenford. He was born in Montgomery County, near Falkner Svxamp, Pa., November 8, 18553 prepared for college at Mt. Pleasant Seminary, Boyertown, Pa.g entered Muhlenberg in 18733 was graduated in 18763 studied theology in Philadelphia Theological Seminary, 1876-79g was ordained a Lutheran Clergyman by the Ministerium of Pennsylvania, at Lebanon, Pa., June 18795 Pastor at Selinsgrore, Pa., 1879- 995 since then Professor at Alma Materg the third Alumnus elected by the Board. He was Secretary of the Fifth Confer- ence for two years and President of the same for ten yearsg English Secretary of the lvlinisterium of Pennsylvania, 1895-19015 English Secretary of the Execu- tive Board of the same, 1897-1901g ltngllsh Secretary of the Gene-ral Council since 19013 Trustee of Muhlenberg, 1889-99g delegate General Council since 1891, editor of Church Almanac since 18833 contributor to Appleton's Cyclopaedia of Biography, and App1eton's Annual Cyciopaedia, since 18833 news editor of "The Lutheran" for a number of years, and now a staff correspondent, and also a contributor to other church periodicals. He has published "My First Book in the Sunday-school," Reading, 18835 "Pass.on Story," Philadelphia, 18893 "Muhl- enberg College, Quarter Centennial 'Memorial Volume," 1892, besides other puo- lications. He received the degree of D.D. from his Alma Mater in 1896. Diiector of the Philadelphia Theological Seminary. PROF. GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PH.D. . Dean of the Faculty, and Professor of Latin and Pedagogy. He was born at Allentown, Pa., November 8, 1860. He is a son of Amos and Susan Ettinger. He received his preparatory training in a private school and Academic Department of Muhlenbergg entered college in 1876, and was graduated with first honor in 1880. In 1879 he received the Junior oratorical prize. He was instructor in the Academic Department, 1881-845 Principal of the Department. 1884-925 Professor of Latin since 18925 Alumni Editor of "The Muhlenberg" since 1886: Dean of Pennsylvania Chautauqua, Mt. Gretna, Pa., fifteen years a Director of the Pub- lic Schools of Allentown, and for a. number of years President of the Board of Control and later Secretary of the Board. He received his Ph.D. degree from the Univers-ity of the City of New York. He is a member of the Pennsylvania Ger- man Society and other organizations. He is the second Alumnus elected to a professorship in Muhlenberg, and has been connected with the institution since his entrance as a student in the Academic Department in 1873. For a number of years he has been Treasurer of the Alumni Association. VVILLIAM Hfms REESE, M. S. ' The new Instructor of Sciences, was born in Allentown, Lehigh Co., Oct. 17, 1875. He is the son of W. E. Reese, Superintendent of the American Sheet Iron Works, at Philipsburg. When only four years old his family moved to Philips burg, N. J., where he was sent to the public schools and graduated from the Le high school, receiving iirst honor in a class of thirty-nine. He prepared for col- lege at the Larch Preparatory School at Easton, graduating, in 1892, and acted as salutatorian. He entered Lafayette College in the Fall of 1892, and was grad- uated in 1896 with honors. The last two years of his college course Prof. Reese specialized in Biology and Chemistry, standing first in these branches. Leaving college he became teacher in the Philipsburg High School in the fall of 1896, in physics and chemistry. During this time he specialized at'Lafayette and took post graduate work at the University of New York. Lafayette conferred upon him M.S. in 1899. On August 10, 1899, Prof. Reese was married to Miss Anna R. Fenich of Easton. She, with one daughter, comprise the family of the new professor. Prof. Reese illustrated several scientific books, among which is Mam- malian Anatomy by Alvin Davidson, Ph.D. He also made several large and use- ful water charts used in the Biological Department at Muhlenberg. ROBERT CH1soLM HORN, A.M. Instructor of the Greek ,Language and Literature, was born in Charleston, S. C. He is a son of Rev. E. T. Horn, D.D., and Harriet E. Horn, was graduated in 1896 at the High School of Charleston, with first honorg winner of the Pea- body Medal. Entered the College of Charleston in the autumn of 18965 holder of one of the Boyce Scholarships. In 1897, having changed the place of residence to Reading, Pa., he entered the Sophomore Class of Muhlenberg College, was graduated at the same institution in,J une, 1900, with third honor. 1900-1901, a graduate student at John's Hopkins University. 1901-1903, Instructor of Ancient and Modern Languages, North Carolina Military Academy, Red Springs, N. C. 1903-1904, a graduate student of Classical Philology in the 'Classical Department of Harvard University. In June of 1904, appointed Instructor of the Greek Language and Literature, Muhlenberg College. , 15 Prior. -lol-IN LEAR, A.M., M.D. Professor of Biology. He was born near Easton in 18595 received his pre- paratory training at Track's Academy tnow Easton Academyl, and Keystone State Normal School, Kutztown, Pa.g entered Lafayette College in 1880, was grad- uated in 18843 took his medical course in the Univensity of Pennsylvania, 1887-89, receiving the degree of M.D. During this course special attention was given to the biological sciences, with the purpose in view of teaching advanced biology. He was professor of natural science in Central University of Pella, Iowa, 1884-86, and natural science at Trach's Academy, 1887. In 1899 he was elected Instruc- tor in Biology at Muhlenberg, in 1902 he was elected Professor of Biology, and in February, 1904, he was temporally appointed Professor of Natural and Ap- plied Sciences. After graduating from the University of Pennsylvania, in 1888, authority in his profession. PROP. WILLIAM A. HAUSMAN, IR., B. S., M.D. Instructor in Biology. He is a son of William A. and Ida M, Hausman, and was born at Allentown, Pa., November 18, 1878. He is a graduate of our Allen- town High School, Class of 1895, and of Muhlenberg College, Class of 18995 hav- ing taken the Scientific Course, he received the degree of B. S. in Biology. He studied medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, being graduated in 1902, with the degree of M.D. In the same year he was appointed Instructor in His- tology in Alma Mater, and also holds the position of resident physician of the Allentown Hospital. v 1 16 I he located at Allentown, where he has been actively and professional work and in matters pertaining to medical study and careful experiments he has become recognized He has published numerous articles on medical subjects successfully engaged in organization. By close as an expert in biology. and is recognized as an REV. STEPHEN A. Rnrixss, D.D. Professor of Christian Eiiidences. He was born in Wyke County, Va., No- vember 25, 1838. He is a graduate of Roanoke College, Salem,Va ., of the Class of 1866, of the Philadelphia Theological Seminary, 18695 was ordained a Lutheran Clergyman by the Ministeriurn of Pennsylvania in 18695 was Pastor at Salem, Va., 1869-72, President of Theological Seminary, Salem, Va., 1873-843 Pastor at Staunton, Va., 1884-85, and of St. Johnis, Allentown, Pa., since 18855 President of the General Synod, South, 1871-72, and Professor of Muhlenberg since 1892. He is a frequent contributor to the periodicals of the Lutheran Church. Mem- ber of the Board-of Trustees since 1886, and President of the same at this time. PRO1. HENIQY H. HERLST, A M , M D. A Professor of Physical Education, Hygiene, Human Anatonrny and Embry- ology, is the son of Dr. William and Ellen Herbst, and was born at Trexlertown, Pa., May 22, 1858. He prepared for College at East Hampton, Mass., entered Muhlenberg in 1875, receiving the collegiate A.B. in 18783 studied medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, and was graduated in 1881, with the degree of M.D. He located at Allentown, where he has established a successful practice. He was President of the Alumni Association, 1888-91, Lecturer on Hygiene and Phy- sical Culture, since 1889g elected Professor of Physical Culture in 1892, a posi- tion which he still holds, He is a physician. at the Allentown Hospital and has published-a number of papers on subjects connected with his profession. 17 Plzorlzsson CL1zMEN'r A. NIARKS I Was born near Emaus, Lehigh County, Pennsylvania, on May 31, 1864. He received his education in the public schools and in the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. At an early age he became the organist of the Lutheran, Reformed and Moravian churches at Emaus, and occupied the same position in Zion's Reformed church, Allentown, from 1886 to 1890. Since that time he has been organist of St. .Iohnts Lutheran church, Allentown. As a composer of music, and especially as leader of the Euterpean Club Oratorio Society, Prof. Marlks has attained a national reputation. At the February meeting of the Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg College, he was elected Professor of Music. Tl'lE REVEREND CHARLES NIICHAEL JACOBS. A.M , The new Ins-tructor of History, was born December 5th, 1875, at Gettysburg, Pa. In 1883 his father, the Rev. Henry E. Jacobs, D.D., LL.D., then professor in Pennsylvania College, in which his father, the Reverend Michaellacobs, D.D., had also been professor ,was called to a professorship in the Lutheran Theolog- ical Seminary at Philadelphia. Mr. Jacobs received his education at Ritten- house Acadeiny, and the University of Pennsylvania, graduating from the latter -institution in 1895, with the degree of B. A. In 1895-6 he was instructor in Mathematics at the Chestnut Hill Academy, and in the Fall of 1896, he entered the Theological Semi nary at Mount Airy,graduating in 1899,in which year he was ordained by the Ministerium of Pennsylvania, and elected to the Pastorate of St. Peter's Church, North Wales, Pa., where he remained till 1902. In the years 1895-96, 1896-97 and 1901-02, Mr. Jacobs, in connection with his other work had been pursuing post-graduate courses in history and philosophy at the University of Pennsylvania, and in 1902 he resigned his. pastoral charge to go for a year of study abroad. He spent the two semesters of 1902-03 at the University of Leip- sic ,devoting his time chieiiy to Church History and the History of the Middle Ages. Returning in the Fall of 1903, he was. elected in 1904 to the pastorate of the new Christ Lutheran Church, Allentown, Pa., which he is now serving. I-Ie Is the author of several historical papers which have been published by the Lutheran Liturgical Association, and is a frequent contributor to the Lutheran Church. Review. WILLIS B. BACHMAN, Physical Director. 18 Rev. Jacob Steinhaeuser, D.D. Rev. Jacob Steinhaeuser, D.D., late Professor of Hebrew, was born in Rochester, N. Y., July 5, 18505 educated at Hartwick Seminary, St. Matthew's Academy, New York City, and Philadelphia Theological Seminary, ordained a Lutheran Clergyman in 18753 Pastor at Boonville, Cohnton and Kingston, N. Y., 1875-88, President of WWagner College, Rochester, N. Y., 1888-945 Pastor of St. Michael's Church, Allentown, Pa., from 1894-19045 Professor of Hebrew at 19 Muhlenberg, 1894-1904. He held many positions of honor and trust in the Church, serving as President of the New York Ministerium and as German Secretary of the Minis- terium of Pennsylvania, and was a member of the Examin- ing Committee of the latter body. He died on September 25, 1904, from the effects of an apoplectic stroke, which over- took him while preaching. Term Expires. 1906 1906 1907 1907 1905 1905 1905 1905 1907 1905 1907 1906 1907 1906 1906 Trustees. Board of REV. JABIES L. BECKER .... .... L ansdale REUBEN J. BUTZ, ESQ. ......... .... A llentown REV. CHARLES J. COOPER, D.D ...... .... A llentown HON. GUSTAV A. ENDLICH, LL.D. .... ..... R eading REV. JESSE S. ERR .............. .... S latington REV. HENRY S. FEGLEY .... ...New Tripoli MR. C. A. FONDERSBIITH .... ...Lancaster MR. A. W. GEIGER .................. ..... N orristown REV. EDVVARD T. HORN, D.D. .................. Reading REV. GOTTLOR F. KROTEL, D.D., LL.D... .New York City REV. W. D. C. KEITER .............. ...... B ethlehem HON. FRANK E. MEILY ..... ...... L ebanon E. AUGUSTUS MLLLER, ESQ .... .... P hiladelphia. REV. OSCAR E. PELUEGER ..... .... W omelsdorf SAMUEL N. POTTEIGER, ESQ ..... 'F Deceased . . .... Reading 20 Term Expires. 1907 1905 1905 1906 1906 1905 1907 1905 1906 1907 1906 1905 1905 1907 1907 REV. STEPHEN A. REPAXSS. D.D.. .. . MR. ALFRED G. SAEGER ........ . MR. THORIAS W. SAEGER ............. . REV. FRANKLIN J. F. SCI-IANTZ, D.D. ..... . . .Allentown . .Allentown . .Allentown . .Myerstown REV. JACOB D. SOHINDEL. D.D. ...... ...Allentown REV. THEODORE E. SCHMAUK, D.D.. . . ...Lebanon HOWARD S. SELP, D.D.S .................... Allentown EREV. Jos. A. SEISS, D.D., LL.D., L.H.D.. .Philadelphia REV. PROE. GEORGE F. BPIEKER, D.D. ...... Philadelphia COL. HARRY C. TREXLER ............ ...Allentown A. STANLEY ULRIOH, ESQ .... .... L ebanon REV. JOHN H. WAIDELICH... .... Sellersville HON, ROBERT E, WRIGIIT ......... ...Allentown MR. EDWVARD M. YOUNG ............. ..... A llentown REV. SAMUEL A. ZIEGENEUSS, D.D ........ Philadelphia The Alumni Association. P1'cs1'dcrzt. Rev, C. Rausch, Allentown, Pa. Vice-P1'esz'dc1zfs. Rev. H. Umbenhen, Pottsville, Pa., and Geo. R. Ulrich, D.D.S.,, Philadelphia. C07'l'6.Yf7071CZ7I.71g Secretary and T1'cas1nfc1'. Professor George T. Ettinger, Ph.D., Allentown, Pa. Recordzfztg SCC7'l'BfCIl'lV. Professor I. A. Bauman, Ph.D., Allentown, Pa. Board of Managers. Professor George T. Ettinger, Ph.D., Dr. Howard S. Seip, and Reuben I. Butz, Esq. The object of this Association is to cultivate friendly relations among the alumni and to promote the interests of Muhlenberg College. Any graduate of Muhlenberg College may become a member by pay- ing a membership fee of SI, and 50 cents annually thereafter. It is urgently requested that as many of the alumni as possible join the Association, and thus assist in advancing the objects for which it has been established. The annual meeting is held on Thursday afternoon of Commence- ment week. 21 EW J I 0 i The Senior "As one who cons at evening o'er an album all alone, And muses on the faces of the friends that he has known, So l turn th l ' ' e eaves of fancy till. in shadowy design, I find the smiling features of an old pony of mine." -james Whifrnmb Rilfy. adapled Senior Histor . T was recently made known to our class that one of our men was to have made an offer of a large sum of money for the privilege of living over his Freshman year. On be- ing asked in what particular his career an- noyed him, he answered, "I was too fresh." I am afraid that after some unprejudiced reflection we must all admit we were rather fresh, at least so '04 was kind enough to inform us very emphatically. B-ut what good is derived by telling a Freshman that he is fresh, of course we did not believe it, we knew better. But Alas! Those days are past now, and for us, forever. Little did it matter to us, how often our su- periors felt it their duty to let us know of our stupid and foolishness, for with it all, we in our innocent and playful way found a great deal of pleasure. However ours was not all pleasure. eHow blue we felt on our defeat at our first attempt to drag the Sophs from the stairs they had blocked for us, and still more severe was the disappointment of our second at- tempt to completely scatter them on the gridiron. Now these two successive defeats were really more than we could stand, so that now with a determined mind and with the best talent we could call forth, we were pre- pared to meet our enemy in our third charge, on the diamond. Oh my, how they did hurry away after that game, for we were in such glory that I really believe they envied CU us. ' Those were our happy days, but now we have all grown to be men, at least we hope we have, and must therefore act as only becomes a man. An event that shall live in our minds, is the Ban- quet that was given on a part of the proceeds of the Ciarla fund, at the Hotel Lafayette, Get. II, 1904. The toasts responded to here, only too truely brought us face to face with the fact that ere long we would have to say farewell to our dear Alma Mater, and then to begin our life long journey. In this, our Senior year, we have tried to pursue the even tenor of our way. We have kept our dignity, and are looking forward to june with both joy and re- gret. Joy that we will soon be received by the world at large, and regret at leaving the companionship of each other and our Alma Mater. HIISTORIAN. J 459 The Senlor "As one who cons at evening o'er an album all alone, And muses on the faces of the friends that he has known, So I turn the leaves f f 0 ancy till, in shadowy design. I find the smiling features of an old pony of mine." -james Whifnomb Riley adapted Senior Histor . T was recently made known to our class that one of our men was to have made an offer of a large sum of money for the privilege of living over his Freshman year. Gn be- 5 ing asked in what particular his career an- noyed him, he answered, "I was too fresh." I am afraid that after some unprejudiced reflection we must all admit we were rather fresh, at least so ,O4 was kind enough to inform us very emphatically. But what good is derived by telling a Freshman that he is fresh, of course we did not believe it, we knew better. But Alas! Those days are past now, and for us, forever. Little did it matter to us, how often our su- periors felt it their duty to let us know of our stupid and foolishness, for with it all, we in our innocent and playful way found a great deal of pleasure. However ours was not all pleasure. How blue we felt on our defeat at our first attempt to drag the Sophs from the stairs they had blocked for us, and still more severe was the disappointment of our second at- tempt to completely scatter them on the gridiron. Now these two successive defeats were really more than we could stand, so that now with a determined mind and with the best talent we could call forth, we were pre- pared to meet our enemy in our third charge, on the diamond. Oh my, how they did hurry away after that game, for we were in such glory that I really believe they envied f?j us. Those were our happy days, but now we have all grown to be men, at least we hope we have, and must therefore act as only becomes a man. An event that shall live in our minds, is the Ban- quet that was given on a part of the proceeds of the Ciarla fund, at the Hotel Lafayette, Oct. II, 1904. The toasts responded to here, only too truely brought us face to face with the fact that ere long we would have to say farewell to our dear Alma Mater, and then to begin our life long journey. In this, our Senior year, we have tried to pursue the even tenor of our way. We have kept our dignity, and are looking forward to June with both joy and re- gret. Joy that we will soon be received by the world at large, and regret at leaving the companionship of each other and our Alma Mater. I-IISTORIAN. Class Song, 1905. Tune: "Queen of Charcoal Alley." Hail! All Hail! Flags unfurl! Muhlenberg Seniors we! Welre the stuff gthat's no bluff, The only thing on land and sea. So bright we flash, we out a dashg Tell you we are just immense. The other fellows sigh when the Seniors pass them byg We make them feel like thirty cents. Ah! tSpokenJ. CHORUS. Take off your caps. We are, we are the Seniors, A jolly set of brilliant, dandy Seniors. 'llill Qllipn, our motto trueg Our colors, Brown and Straw: We're great and that can't be denied, For we're the Seniors, Seniors. Ta-ke off your caps. We are, we are the Seniors A jolly 'set of brilliant ,dandy Seniors. Just go 'way back and sit down, Wejre the only thing around. Take off your caps and cheer the Seniors. May we ever strive for Nineteen Five, A record fair to crown the year, So up the hillwe strive with a will, Defeat is something we don't fearg When we leave the walls and classic halls, And go out in the world to strive, May fond memories return And loyal hearts still burn - With love for dear old 1905.-CHORUS. 24 2 ,uvmzsnn rv-HL Senlor Class. Motto: " 41211 llilm-" Colors: Seal Brown and Straw Yell : RAH, RAI-I! RAH, RE, RIVE! MUHLENDERG. MUIILENIYEIXGI NINE1'EEN 'FIVE! OFFICERS. Presicleiit. Vice President, S e cretary, Treasurer, H isutorian, M oiiitor, . First Term. G. LUTHER WEIBEL, JOHN J. HEILMAN, ' CHARLES G. HEFFNER, . SVEN O. SIGh1OND, CLAUDE G. SHANKWVEILER, . J. R. TALLMAN, ' MEMBERS. Name. DALLAS HARVEY BASTIAN. A T 9, . . . Home Address. . Wescoesville, Pa., Second Term. ROBERT K. ROSENBERGER. I. H. KERN. WILLIANI H. KLINE. , CHARLES G. HEEENER. CLAUDE G. SHANKWEILER. SVEN O. SIGMIOND. College Address. Room 211, Berks Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin- Literary Society, Press Club, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, Euterpea Debating Team MEV. C. H. BOHNER. A T Q ,..... Allentown, Pa., 631 Turner St Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club,'Franklin Literary Society. WIRT A. DRIES, ...... Reading, Pa. Room 202, Berks Hall Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Press Club, Missionary Society, Treasurer Athletic Association, Manager Basketball Team, Representative East Wing Berks Hall. HERBERT FRANK GERNERT, A T Q, . . . . Trexlertown, Pa., Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society. GEORGE EDWARD K. GUTH, A T Q, . . . , Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club. CHARLES GARY HEEENER, .... , Allentown, Pa., . Lyon Station, Pa., Room 310, Berks Hall Lafayette Hotel Room 202, Berks Hall Sophronia, Librarian, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Missionary Society, Exchange Editor "MuhZeiiberg."' 25 SENIOR CLASS Name. Home Aflrlress. College Address, JOIIN JACoB HEILMAN. ..... Walberts, Pa., 22 North Eleventh St Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Editor-in-Chief "Muhlenberg," Cflrst termj. CLARENCE Erlwoon KEISER ,..... Lyon Station, Pa., Room 211, Berks Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Press Club, Missionary Society, Proctor. ISAAC HOWARD KERN, ..... Hummel's Store, Pa., Room 314, Berks Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Missionary Society. HARVEY SARlUEL Kmn, ..... Bath, Pa., 227 North Sixth St Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, President Athletic Association, Sophronia Debating Team. WILLIAM HERBEIIT KLINE, A T Sl ,.... Maxatawny, Room 311, Berks Hall Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, President Press Club, Missionary Society. JOIIN JABIES MARCIQS, ..... Wescoesville, Pa., Room 322, Rhoads Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Missionary Society, Exchange Edi- tor "Muhlenbe1'g," tfirst termj. A , CI-IARLES WILLIAM REINERT, CD 1' A, . . . Q . Coplay, Pa., Room 111, Berks Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Manager Baseball Team. FRANK H. REITIZR, CIP I' A ,..... Pennsburg, Pa., 118 N. Fourteenth St Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Manager Football Team. ROBERT KLINE ROSENBERGER, . . . N . . Allentown ,Pa., 946 Chew St Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, 'Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association. CLAUDE GRIDI SI-IANKWVEILER, A T Q, .... Allentown, Pa., Room 311, Berks Hall Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Glee Club, College Representative to Pennsylvania Inter-Col- legiate Oratorical Contest, Business Manager Dramatic Association. SVEN 0. SIGMOND, ...... Qttawa, Ill., 374 Union St Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Missionary Society, Franklin Literary Society. JosEP1I R. TALLNIAN, A T Q, .... ' . Tower City, Pa., 741 Turner St Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Press Club, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, Glee Club. GEORGE LUTHER WEIBEL ,..... Bowmansville, Pa., Room 310, Berks Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Missionary Society. L Awrevsnv, ww, Senior Class. Motto : U ish Eglin." Yell : RAH, HAH! RAH, RE, RIX'El MUIILENBERG. MUHLENRERG! NLNETEEN ,FIVEl OFFICERS. First Term. President, G. LUTHER WEIBEL, Vice President, JOHN J. HEILL'IAN, Secretary, ' CHARLES G. HEFFNEIQ, Treasurer, . SVEN 0. SIGMOND, Hisatorian, CLAUDE G. SHANKWEILER, Monitor, . . J. R. TALLDIAN, ' MEMBERS. Name. Home Address. DALLAS HARVEY BASTIAN. A T Q ,.... Wescoesville, Pa., Colors: Seal Brown and Straw Second Term. ROBERT K. ROSENBERGER. I. H. KERN. WILLIAM H. KLINE. CHARLES G. HEFFNER. CLAUDE G. SHANKwE1LER. SVEN O. SIGMOND. College Address. Room 211, Berks Hall. Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin' Literary Society, Press Club, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, Euterpea Debating Team . liEV. C. H. BOHNER. A T ..... Allentown, Pa., Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club,'Franklin Literary Society. WIRT A. DRIES, .... . . Reading, Pa. 631 Turner St. Room 202, Berks Hall. Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Press Club, Missionary Society, Treasurer Athletic Association, Manager Basketball Team, Representative East Wing Berks Hall. Trexlertown, Pa., HERBERT FRANK GERNERT. A T Q ,.... Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society. GEORGE EDWARD K. GUTH, A T Q ,.... Allentown, Pa., , Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club. CHARLES GABY HEFFNER, . . . . . Lyon Station, Pa., Room 310, Berks Hall. Lafayette Hotel. Room 202, Berks Hall. Sophronia, Librarian, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Missionary Society, Exchange Editor "Muhlenberg" 25 SENIOR GLASS Name. Home Arlrlress.. College Address. JOHN JACOB HEILRIAN. . .... Walberts, Pa., 22 North Eleventh St Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Editor-in-Chief "Muhlenberg," flirst termJ. CLARENCE ELNVOOD KEISER, ..... Lyon Station, Pa., Room 211, Berks Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Press Club, Missionary Society, Proctor. ISAAC HOWARD KERN, ..... Hummel's Store, Pa., Room 314, Berks Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Missionary Society. HARVEY SANIUEL KIDD, ..... Bath, Pa., 227 North Sixth St Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, President Athletic Association, Sophronia Debating Team. WILLIAM HERBEIIT KLINE, A T Q ,.... Maxatawny, Room 311, Berks Hall Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, President Press Club, Missionary Society. JOHN JAMES MARcxcs, ..... Wescoesville, Pa., Room 322, Rhoacls Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Missionary Society, Exchange Ecli- tor "MulLZe'n,bev'g," Hirst termj. V , CHARLES VVILLIAM REINER1', fl: I' A, . . . Q . I Coplay, Pa., Room 111, Berks Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Manager Baseball Team. FRANK H. REITER. fb 1' A ,..... Pennsburg, Pa., 118 N. Fourteenth St Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Manager Football Team. ROBERT KLINE ROSENBERGER, . . . X . . Allentown ,Pa., 946 Chew St Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, 'Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association. CLAUDE GRIM SI-IANKVVEILER, A T Q, .... Allentown, Pa., Room 311, Berks Hall Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Glee Club, College Representative to Pennsylvania lnter-Col- legiate Oratorical Contest, Business Manager Dramatic Association. SVEN O. SIGMOND, . ..... Qttawa, Ill., 374 Union St Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Missionary Society, Franklin Literary Society. JOSEPH R. TALLNIAN, A T Q, .... ' . Tower City, Pa., 741 Turner St Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Press Club, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, Glee Club. GEORGE LUTHER WEIBEL ,..... Bowmansville, Pa., Room 310, Berks Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Missionary Society. folfw arffaqrgfcjgplca 130571 Marfkzl. ' . X .ff X 5-3' 1 Z.. 'F"'F..... , , ,. W kg V 1, -g- -in ' --x i 'fl-:M N - w ' 1 - gg if . ,Q X - SHN E tn Junior History. " Time hurries on With a resistless, unremitting Stream." HE quondam Sophomores have been trans- formed into gallant juniors whose super- iority and splendor dazzles the lower class- men from the ponderous Jake Bittner to the amoeba-like Unbenhauer, and awes the Hchestyl' Seniors into silence. We are up- per-classmen now, with emphasis on the "upper." We have entered the social year of our collegiate course, the year in which the Sophomoric chrysalis is broken and the student emerges with all the brilliancy of the Junior year. Already have we showed that our Junior class is the peer of any Junior class that Muhlenberg has known. This is a time for greater things and our fellows have demonstrated conclusively that ours is a Junior class wort-hy of greater Muhlenberg. At the end of our Sophomore year, we laid aside our foolishness, giving a double portion of it to the present Sophs, and became men. We put away child- ish things. On the evening of the Freshman play, we let out all our Sophomoric spirit, which had been ac- 29 cumulating during the year, in one grand spectacular demonstration. The poor Freshmen didn't know what struck them and barely survived the odoriferous onions, cabbage, cucumbers and other vegetables, which we lavished upon them. Each thrilling situation in the play was greeted with appropriate bouquets and its presentation greatly enhanced. So interesting did we make the performance that the audience agreed it was a "howling success." This year, we encouraged our proteges,the Fresh- men, and set the pace for the other classes in athletics, as well as in scholarship. In they drawing-room, the juniors are the shining ones, and they are not slow, "when the lights are low." In the laboratory, the Hades of Muhlenberg, whence strange odors lacrimoso non .vine fumo emanate, the juniors have achieved great success. No elements can jar them. In fact, there is nothing in which the class of 1906 has not done credit to itself and to the institution. We do not claim, however, that we are infallible,"Nam vitiis nemo sine uascitmff' I-IIs'roR1AN. CAST OF FRESHLIAN PLAY. CLASS 19016 "Fun in a Fem, Sem." ' Class Song, 1906 Tune : ' There is a Tavern in the Town." You can not Hnd a single class 'Ihat will our brilliant one surpass, We are such bright and shining lights, They use us in the college, nights. CHORUS. " We are jolly fellows all, Some are short and some are tall, And when'er you hear '06's ringing cheer You'll know that the real thing is near, And maidens say as we pass by, There goes the very apple of my eye, Hurrah, huriah ,for 1906. We are. the athletes of the school In football, baseball or in pool. Our Latin jumps are always high, In Algebra we reach the sky.-CHORUS. The other classes stand and gaze While we go through the classic maze, With steps unfaltering and secure And win the prizes that allure.-CHORUS. "Virtue in action does consist," And this, our motto, heads the list, Our colors, Black and Gold shall Hoat On each young pretty maiden's coat. 31 Motto: Virtus in actione consistit. Y Junior Class. Yell : RIP, RAH, RIX! FIR, FAH, FIX! MUIILENRERG, MUHLENEERG! NINI-:TEEN 'Slxl Colors:.Black and Gold OFFICERS. First Term. Second Term. President, FREDERICK A. REITER, PRESTON A. BARBA. Vice-President, . FREDERICK A. REITER, LUTHER A. PFLUEGER. Secretary, HOWARD H. KRAUSS, BENJAIXIIN L. ROMBERGER. Treasurer, . W. S. DREY, W. S. DREY. Historian, JOIIN D. M. BROWN, JOHN D. M. BROWN. Monitor, . WILLIAM J. LANDIS, LEIDY B. STERNER. MEMBERS. Name. Home Address. College Address. THOIMAS HENRY BAOHMAN ,.... . Neffs, Pa., Room 220A, Berks Hall. Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Assistant Editor CIARLA. PRESTON ALBERT BAREA ,..... Allentown, Pa., Room 105, Berks Hall. Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Vice-President Dramatic Association, Glee Club, Vice-Presi- dent Athletic Association, Literary Editor "Muhlenberg," first termj, "Les Savantsj' Business Man- ager CIARLA. WARREN ELIAS BITTNER. A T SZ ,.... Allentown, Pa., 1101 Walnut St. Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Glee Club, Franklin Literary Society. JOHN DAVID M1LLER BROWN, ..... Lebanon, Pa., Room 209, Berks Hall. Euterpea, President Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Treasurer Press Club, President Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, Monitor Athletic Association, Assistant Editor- in-Chief "Muhlenberg," Euterpea Debating Team, "Les Savantsj' Editor-in-Chief CIARLA. 32 ,uvwluui FHM. Name. Home Address. College Aclclress. HARRY JONATHAN BUTZ ...... Breinigsville, Pa., Room 203, Berks Hall. Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Artist CIARLA. WILLIE ScoTT DREY, . . .... New Jerusalem, Pa., Room 20OA, Berks Hall. Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Press Club, Missionary Society, Business Manager CIARLA. EARLE TOM HENNINGER, ..... Eckerts, Pa., Eokerts, Pa Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society. CLAUDE OSCAR HOFFDIAN, A T Q ,.... Allentown, Pa., 619 Union St Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association. AUGUST CHARLES KARRAU ,..... Lansing, Mich., Room 206, Berks Hall Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Curator Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, Business Manager Glee Club, Sophronia Debating Team, Assistant Editor CIARLA. A HOWVARD HOFFD'IAN KRAUSS, ..... East Greenville, Pa., Room 109, Berks Hall Euterpea Librarian, Secretary and Treasurer Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Secretary Press Club, President Missionary Society, Representative West Wing Berks Hall, "Les Savantsf' Assistant Editor CIARLA. WILLIAM JOHN LANDIS, A T SZ ,.... Allentown, Pa., Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Dramatic Association, Athletic Editor HZlf7,LhZ67'Lb67"g,-7 Frank- lin Literary Society. BRYAN WAYNE LARos, ...... Allentown, Pa., Room 200, Berks Hall Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Assistant Editor CIARLA, Franklin Literary Society. FRANK AMANDUS NEFF, . . . . . Slatington, Pa., Left College Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Assistant Editor CIARLA. HARRY JAWIES PETERS, ...... Allentown, Pa., 42 South Madison St Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Artist CIARLA. LUTHER A. PFLUEGER, .... . . Ringtown, Pa., Room 208, Berks Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Artist CIARLA. FREDERICK ADOLPHUS REITER, ..... Quakertown, Pa., Room 201, Berks Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Master of Properties Dramatic As- sociation, Glee Club, Assistant Manager Baseball Team, Personal Editor "Muhlenberg," "Les Savantsj' Assistant Editor CIARLA. 33 Room 200, Berks Hall. Name, Home Address. College Aclflress. .Lat-os LUTI-Ima RELTER, ...... Allentown, Pa., 828 Allen St. Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, Assistant Editor' CIARLA. MIL'FON N. H. RITTER, . .... . Macungie, Pa., Room 208, Berks Hall. Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Glee Club. . , Elizabethville, Pa., 216 North Ninth St. BENJADIIN LLOYD ROMBERGER, . . . Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society. CHARLES ELMER RUDY, A T Q, . . . . Lancaster, Pa., Room 205, Berks Hall. Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Curator Franklin Literary Society, Press Club, Dramatic As- ' sociation, Missionary Society, Literary Editor "Muhlenberg," "Les Savantsf' JOHN WILLIAM BACKENSTOE SCHANTZ, . . . Shimersville, Pa., Room ZOOA, Berks Hall. Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Assistant Manager Football Team, Business Manager 5'MM1lZ6Hb9Tg,,f Assistant Editor CIARLA. JOHN SCHAFER SCHNELLER, A T Sl, .... Catasauqua, Pa., I Room 203, Berks Hall Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club. WILLIAM B. SMITH, ..... . Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Missionary Society. . ' ..... Richiandrown, Pa., Room 100, Berks Hall Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Missionary Society, Franklin Literary Society. LEIDY B. STERNER, Room 201, Berks Hall GEORGE A. WI-JSSNER, ...... Allentown, Pa., Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Personal Editor "Muhlenberg," fiirst terml. 34 Shoemakersville, Pa., Room 301, Berks Hall. X 5 55g:s'XxxR ' X--V - X eww f. NN X xx XSYXXX ,,,,, 1.x xx-.fi 954W XF fw MM, X. V ,R .Q X1.IM:,Xv ' ,,.:Qi 'ck - Xmigfxx ' X1"":1E7? ix? y 265 ,,-ef: .xS'Jv. -X xvlylruxfg A 'jipill' 'eff inf' MJ .15 iv W . ifgf' 9 xiii? gm ff ,' 1,5 I ggfsff-Qrg. , A X ,M MXTQ yi., l if , IC' -5? I7 L.. IJTZVE X x I 4.3330 :ff ,f- in-"vf'+?'ll - X-'hh mi ffaffl, QNX if -A 'E-" H4 U97 1 QS x . l , Q . , 3 . , -L: 59 -3157 Q33 'iffwgx F .Q..'-- H Xl-N'--XY 5 J , JK ' 1 N ' f y 1:2:QQxX -xxx I" , 'U 55" '11 lu ,fij 572 ' 'itil X 'Tl' 1' flier? S - K 4 L W f m 5 - ,Q ' ..x-s... X - fn ' A,gQxMX , Agx --431 -59 I-G Q., - ' "5 K-if fx' - N X WN!! A"'I JLXR ""4' NM N X-SRNYXR V Kill, "Yi ,A , . f Sfiigji ' . VI ' Ilxifiliq W!! nw ,ff Q Q,--. XVXK 2 11153 TM X WGS' i'Q'5 A 'X X5 , Y -in ' Vg, . -, :I g1,j iffsn' I ,. xxx., .lf He sits 'mongst men like a, descended god: Elie hagha, kind otf honor setsJxi1n off, ore an moi a. seeming -SHAKEQWEARE. ET no courteous reader take offence on beholding the photo of this wonderful man. In a psychological point of view, it is perhaps questionable whether from birth and geneology, howsoever close- ly scrutinized, much insight is to be gained. Nevertheless, as in every phenomenon the beginning remains always the most notable moment, so, with regard to any great man, we rest not, till, for our scientific profit or not, the whole circumstances of his first appearance in this planet, and what manner of public entry he made, are with utmost completeness rendered manifest. To the genesis of THOMAS HENRY BACHMAN, then, be this dedicated. He first 'saw the light of day on June 16th, 1885, at Nefrs, Lehigh County, Pa. What to do with him was the first great question that confronted his parents? Amid amazement and curiosities which had to die away without external satisfying, they resolved, -as in such circumstances charitable, prudent people needs must, on nursing him ,though with "spoon-meat," into whiteness, and if possible into manhood. So he was early sent to the public schools, and, as heaven 'smiled on their endeavor, he was next allowed to attend Muhlenberg Prep. and in the natural course of events entered Muhl- enberg in the Fall of 1902. And now expanded in bulk, faculty, and knowledge of good and evil, he is prepared to profess that he is a fol- lower of the party known as "Rough Riders." He is of a kind, loving and genial disposition, rather comic at times, but always 'good natured and tender-hearted. And as he expects to follow the ministry as his chosen profession, he early studied and practiced the art of sociability, taking private lessons with Schantz and Drey. Could we unfold the in- fluence that these private instructors had on him, We would at once de- clare that it was not common knowledge, but science and poetry itself, so that even now he has discovered his "cousin" from the city. Thus, we have as closely as we were able in such circumstances, followed him through the various successive states. and stages of growth and de- velopment. Believing that if We accustomed ourselves to look into the man himself instead of looking through the show of things, we will be able' to see where the whole of his existence is directed. 36 Great wits and valours, like great states. Do sometimes sink with their own weights." X -B UTLER. E are 'sorry that we are forced to present this thing second in a list of honorable gents, for we would far rather have our readers have "SufIiciency" at the end than at the beginning. Nevertheless, here is "SufIiciency." When he was over to New York to the banquet, he heard a fool in the show yell "SufFiciency." Thinking it advisable that all fools should say the same stu-ff, he immediately be- gan to tire his poor victims with unceasing cries of "SufHoiency." ln other words, here is the clown, the foolish man, the Wise man, the art- ist, the musician, the actor, et cetem, of our class. In still other words here is PRES DON ALBERT BARBA. Finally, we have come out with the "awful" truth. It was born on April 7, 1883, in Lower Saucon, fpronounced Sock-on in commemoration of the Chinese 'socks he bought in New Yorkl, Pennsylvania. Although his father is a machinist, he did not understand the machinery of which "Doc" is composed, and sent him to college, iirst preparing him at Bethlehem Prep. Here in Bethlehem, some of the girls took his eye, and ever since, girls in gen- eral, take it. He is a musician and an artist of no mean abilityg one of the greatest actors that ever graced or disgraced Muhlenberg, he is one of our business managersg he very often comes to class wearing socks by no means twins, he says "TeasingH or "Good-bye, Little Girl, Good bye," when "chucked" from "Wackey's,,' not "by special request." This happens only about four times a week. His sayings, wise and othtrwise, chiefly otherwise, spoken in such an unpretentious manner by such an unpretentious fellow, make him one of the most popular members of the class. He is a lover of nature, and one of those, who, Lke Walt Whitman, "loaf and invite their souls." He likes to ramble in the fields, and to dream the hours away in some sequestered nook, where the mountain rivulet fippies musicallyg where he may think of the "Golden" hours he has spent. His thoughts and face oft turn Hol- lertownwards, where he spent his days of immaturity. The only time he loses his inimitable jollity is when the Greek verb enters the stage, which in Barbariz philosophy, "goeth about like a roaring lion, seeking whom it may devour." He intends some day to go to Germany, for, he says, at present, there is the on.y 'place where the "Golden" mean of "Georgie's" Horace may be found. He champions Reformed, Republican fGolden standard! and Sophronlan doctrines. 37 If I do lose thee, I do lose a thing That none but fools would keep." -SHAKESPEARE. EHOLD the sport! We don't mean a sport in the bad sense of the word. Perhaps we should say sportsman, for WARREN ELIAS BITTNER is an enthusiast in every branch of our class and col- lege sports. He was captain of our football team when we defeated the Freshies 7-5 in 1903, and came off the field in a rather crippled condi- tion. He also represents Muhlenberg in track meets. Now, for the benefit of the ladies, among whom he has many admirers fdoesn't he?J we will tell you when he was born the first time. He hasn't "been born again" yet. This fortunate event-for him-occurred on January 27, 1886, in Allentown. Growing from babyhood into kidhood he began his course in higher education in the Allentown Primary School, and was graduated from the Allentown High School in 1902. He then imagined he'd like to get more knowledge, and decided to find out what kind they dished out at Muhlenberg. A peculiar feature of his temperament is that he likes "Wackey's" room best,where he pitches pennies,gets "Bivy" into trouble, gets "Niggie" mad, but always manages not to "get chuckedf' Has a very bad habit of calling everybody "fellow." He al- ways goes along with the class, on 'sleigh-rides, "trolley-parties," set- outs-, etc,, and of course, always behaves himself like the gentleman he is. Like all the good fellows, he is a Democrat and a Lutheran. His father is a merchant, and Bittner, W. E., not the big "slob" J. W., is going to follow in his footsteps. We don't wish to dictate to the fel- lows what sphere of work would suit them best, but we must say in connection with the subject of this sketch that he could not err very much in the livery business. He has had experience with all kinds of horses and has been developing wonderful skill in handling them. Some of the wildest steeds have been trained by him, so that he is. almost as much of a professional in this line as Landis or Peters. As a football player, "Chocolate" has met with success in advancing the ball "back- wards," Though a good sprinter, it has been his misfortune to be with a losing team. Hard luck, isn't it? He never fiirts unless he is at some place where nobody knows him. His one bad habit is that he is gener- ally found near "Bivy." If any fair damsel wishes him for a life part- ner pray separate him from said "Bivy." Adieu. 38 Love was to his impassioned soul Not as with others a, mere part Oi its 'xistence, but the whole- The very Life Breath of his Heart." MOORE HE picturesque picture which now greets you belongs to our pop- ular editor-in-chief, JOHN DAVID MlLLER BROWN, and some one else. That's a pretty big name, we'll admit, but its owner is a. mighty big fellow, too. Not physically big-oh, no! John is a frail chap who looks to be about sweet sixteen, never kissed. We say looks, and since we know that the "sixteen" is false, the other may be false, too. But John, to be honest, was born on December 2, 1883. John is big, mentally. Besides this he is very versatile. For example, those things now called Sophs, in other words, 1907 men, would hardly blame this fellow for the fun poked at them in a "literary" way, after hearing one of his deep literary essays, full of sentimentalism and love in literary society. But itis he, all the same. Again take a good look at him. Very few woud notice that love look in his eyes. But pray come to Muhlen- berg. Behold the fellows swear in Mathematics and sleep in English. John does neither. He merely gazes on the iloor with that fond, far away Cpossibly forty milesj love look in his celestial orbs. And when you ask him about it he will blush like H-enninger. He was graduated from the Lebanon High School in 1902, and came to Muhlenberg, by, way of headingg that's the shortest route, you know, yet, strange to say, it takes the longest time. He generally gets the blues on moonlight nights, wishing he were-home, he says. And yet, we always thought hishome was in Lebanon, and he is not a full fledged prevaricator, either. But possibly he wants to be home with papa and mamma, too. He intends taking up post graduate work in English after saying farewell to Mu-hl- enberg's Classic English recitation room, So, of course, he reads a great deal. And yet he seems fond of reading, re-reading, and continu- ally re-reading Tennyso11's "Princess" Certainly the name must have some attraction for him-possibly it is a synonym of something. John is a great orator, essayist, poet, a genuine Lutheran, is a Democrat any very ticklish. If the reader happens to be a girl or the girl, and doubts this statement, just attempt to disprove it. He is going to become a minister. Hooray! In conclusion John desires the name of this vol- ume to be changed to CiALKa. 39 Mnfny a. salt tear did I sweat, Before my carcase could co me here. Hnvwoon. F course, just as the Creator had to make some one of our num- ber the oldest, it remained to some one's lot to be the baby. This, the fates unanimously decreed, should be HARRY JON- ATHAN BUTZ. To bring about this honor, they installed him into our busy world on May 6, 1887. Just a word in regard to the pronunciation or his name: Please don't pronounce it "Boozeg" he 'doesn't like it-we mean to be called that. As to his liking the booze-let that go until the day of Commencement. lvlacungie has the distinguished honor of being his b.rthplace. Muhlenberg and Dorney's Park split even on the honor of having him as an inhabitant. During the summer he sells booze ' checks at Dorney's and rides horses on the merry-go-round. During the winter he raises Cain in "Wackeyis" and rides horses in-oh! we almost forgotg perhaps the professors might read this, and we never 'tell them lies, oh, no, of course not. Now dear girls, Harry is a great ladies' man. "Great" modifies "man," not "ladies.', How could he be a man for great ladies. If they were to sit on his knees, as some girls have done, the poor fellow would "go to smash" for he is only about five feet three. His consideration for the ladies. is very great. He knows they like to put their smiling, delicate countenances close to his manly brow 5 but he has an idea his whiskers might tickle them. So what do you think we saw once upon a time? We paid him a visit, while he was shaving and Harry dear was shaving his forehead! How considerate! He has very small pedal extremities, a very pretty face bedecked with dimples-we mean pimplesg beautiful light hair, light eyes, a very fluent tongue, a steady companion in a pipe, and generally wears a black tie the size of this-. He prepared for Muhlenberg at Kutztown and is now one of the fellows who takes up Doc. Lear's time by cutting up stuff. He intends to become a physician. Doesihe look like it? He is a Sophronian and belongs to the Reformed church. He hasn't seen his father lately enough to be sure of his own politicsg for the child must know his papa's views before he knows his own. This is about all the space such a young thing deserves. . 40 One fool may from another win, And then get off winh money stored, But if a sharper once comes in, He throws at all and cleans the board." -SWIFT. E have no doubt that all of our fair readers will exclaim, as soon as they see this photo, "Who's this?" "Isn't he pretty?" "How charming!" and a whole lot of mushy stuff. Yes, dear girls, allow us to introduce to you one of our business managers, WIL- LIE SCOTT DREY. That sounds a little babyish, doesn't it? Well, Billy says he was born and baptized "Willie," and he is not going to change it to William. He says he doesn't believe in Katie or Catharine being spelt Kathryn. So you see he is independent. Fact is, he's independent in everything. He 'showed this as ,far back in Modern History as De- cember 14, 1882, when he decided to be born inqsuch an outlandish place as New Jerusalem, Berks County. Of course he knew that the world would laugh at it later ong but what cared he? After existing for some time, Billy thought he might as well commence to live, and was graduated from the Keystone State Normal, at "Kutztown by the Dutch." Although he is firm, he is not, like his father a man of iron, for he was "pulled upv in a blacksmith shop. He likes to run things. Fact is, he likes to rush things, growlers, for example. But as long as he runs things all right, which, it must be said, he certainly does, nobody obs jects. Since Willie came here in September, 1903, he has become quite a business man. When he learned his business methods is hard to tell. Not hard to know, but hard to tell, for it is said he did not belong to any "Hassenpfeffer" club, before his arrival at Muhlenberg. Of course, playing in fast company, requires business methods, you know. ln spite of all these faults, and about one hundred three more, he isgoing to become a Lutheran clergyman. Also a husband. Who the victim will be we do not know, for within a very short period Billy has had quite a. number of feminine attachments. From chanting "All Kuhns Look Alike to Me," he suddenly changed to "Come into the Garden, Maud." What will be next we do not know. He is a Democrat, and you will find his name registered as "Willie" 41 x "I will go wash- And when my face is fair you shall perceive, Whether I blush or no." SHAKESPEARE. HIS is the youngest man but one in our class, for EARLE T. HENNINGER was one year old on the twenty-seventh day of April, eighteen hundred eighty-eight. Perhaps this accounts for his extreme bashfulness.. Not tashfulness, either, for he does not hesi- tate to do things very much out of place in a recitation room, even blulfing, but when caught, the transformation from the color of the Swede, to that of the American Indian is very noticeable, for Earle, blushes as easily and as modestly as a maiden of sweet sixteen. He was born at Eckert's, Pennsylvania. Nobody except he knows where that is, neither county, township, nor anything else, but he was born there all the same. He says so, and he ought to know, and he is by no means a prevaricator. It is said that his "only, only, onlyj' lives almost next door to him-how far the doors are apart we do not know,-but that accounts for the fact that he goes back and forth from college every day. He may not look very strong, but it is said on reliable au- thority that an immense amount of energy lies stored up in his arms waiting for the critical moment. We were told to ask Wessner to cor- roborate this statement, but as Earle was present, that member failed to express an opinion. Ear1e's papa is a farmer, but Earle's papa's little boy does not yet know what the fates will ask him to do. Both the Re- formed church and the Republican party claim him as kinship. As we have said before, his most prominent characteristic is his blush and, so vivid does it become in "Wackey's" room, that on dark days it isn't necessary to light the gas, and ,on clear days, it seems as though the sun were rising again. One might think he used some of the Freshman red-paint on his face, for it presents such a glowing and fiery appear- ance. But, we will say, for him that he doesn't. He told us not to give him away-that his parents might End it out-so we'll let him R. I. P. 42. The ladies call him sweet. I The stairs, as he treads on them, kiss his feet." --SHAKESPEARE. HIS is our "Bivy." Pretty "Bivy," gentle "Bivy," affectionate "Bivy," flaxen haired "Bivy," blue eyed "Bivy,' and every pretty adjective you can think of will modify "Bivy." He is a very handsome boy,-young man, I mean-and will liirt with any girl who flirts to him iirst. Or, if the girl is extremely handsome, but doesnit flirt first, "Bivy" will assist her, and "break the ice." He wears a pair oi socks only once, and what pretty ones they are, too! Consequently, whenever he comes to German, everybody rubbers to see what kind of socks "Trouble" is wearing. "Trouble" is another Htting appellation to CLAUDE O, HOFFMAN, for, when he gets near, somebody's going to "get chuckedf' He was born in Allentown on the thirtieth of May, 1886. Taking the course and diploma of the Allentown Public Schools, he entered Muhlenberg in September, 1902. "Bivy" also has an assort- ment of about thirty or forty neckties, which he lends away at a very small renta . He has a very neat little ankle, and, when he has nothing else to do, studies it with pride. He always goes along with the class on blow-outs, etc., and is generally blown out before he returns. The heels on his shoes weigh about a ton, judging by the way "Georgie" makes goo-goo eyes at him when he walks across the room. He delights us with his gymnastic stunts in any prof's ioom, falling, et cetera. He is one of the jolliest men in the class, and any girl who is looking for an aflinity full of sunshine, we would advise to take aflook at "Bivy"- broke single and double. His one bad habit is that he is generally fcund near Bittner. If any fair damsel wishes him for a life partner, pray separate him from said Bittner. This sketch may seem very short, but, as we don't wish to take up too much valuable time with such stuff as this, we decided to cut it shoit for your good and his. 43 "O, he is as tedious As a tired horse. a railing wife, Worse than a smoky house: I had ratherlive With cheese and garlic ln a windmill far, Than ieed on Cato and have him talk to me In any summer house in Christendom," -SHAKESPEARE. IER ist unser Deutscher. He was geboren on September 13, 1879, at Gunthen, West Prussia, Germany, and immigrated to the United States and emigrated fiom Germany when he was three and one-half years of age. The people in the East had enough kids of that age about them, so they shoved him out West, finally al- lowing him to settle in Michigan, in the City of.Lansing. He says he remembers very Well the day on which he was borng how the Berlin newspapers came out in New York Journal style headlines announcing the birth of AUGUST CHARLES KARKAU, and how the emperor sum- moned his bishops to thank heaven ior the blessing. Luckily for him, the sailors treated him more kindly than they did Jonah of old, so that he can tell no Iish stories concerning his voyage. He studied in the Michigan Agricultural College, and in the Theological Seminary at Sag- inaw, Michigan. He also spent three years in that state as receiving clerk in an office. He is a member of our Glee Club, and of the choir of "Reepy's" church. The late Freshmen, now said to be Sophomores, call him a "society freak," and say he gets crusty if you guy him about enjoying the society of the upper crust. He has very light hair, parts them in the middle, forming very pretty curlies. on each side of his knob. When he studied the English language he learned only the large words, so that even now he doesnt know the meaning of some smaller ones. So when he wants to bluff "0chsie," he just uses big ones for lit- erary gorgeousness. and "Ochsie" says "Ye-e-sf, He is one of those in- dividuals who think twice and then act, and sometimes don't act at ail, but keep on thinking. When he speaks, he is careful to let only one word escape at a time, but often the words seem to form an endless cha.n. So he reminds one of a. perpetualmotion word-machine which can grind out tunes to suit the occasion. His wind knows no limit and contains in it the germs of some of those fierce 'Western cyclones. Still we must say that August is a business-man, fbusiness-manager he pre- fers to be calledj, hustling and up to date, believing that it is better to do others before they do you. His line work as manager of the Glee Club shows his ability in this line. He is a Lutheran, a Republican, a Sophronian, and is going to Mt. Airy after graduation here to become a minister. As a German, he likes pretzels and cheese. We don't know about the other, so will say nothing, as he is very easily offended. 44 He loved h's friends, forgave his foes, And .if his words, were harsh at ti mes, He spared his fellow-men-his blows Fell only on their crimes." - -" XV HITTIER. HAT which you see here is HOWARD HOFFMAN KRAUSS. We do not know whether he is a man or a monkey. He himself is sure that he is at least descended from a monkey, but is uncer- tain whether from the Midas Oedipus or Unicaria Oalfva species. If he is descended from one of these it must .certainly be the latter, for both he and the name are as near to calf as a monkey can be. He was born in East Greenville Knot Greenlandl, on March 7, 1876, and relates with delight the joyful time he had at the Centennial Exhibition-how he saw a monkey, which appealed to him for alms in such a human man- ner. He told us to look in the encyclopedia for his biography. We looked and found nothing. Perhaps he meant we should look for "Monkey" Nevertheless his name as "homo" is destined 'to be found therein, and will very likely fill a volume by itself, as a great, great, mighty Lutheran divine, ,pulpit orator, and monkey theorist. He is al- ready a wonderful orator, and rises to heights of sublimity overshadow- ing Cicero himself. If you don't believe it ask Krauss himself. But we do know that he prepared for college at Perkiomen Semi- nary, after having wielded the rod for a number of years. He intends to attend the 19.6 Commencement, wearing a gown and mortar board, arterwai ds entering Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, and becoming Rev. Madison C. Peters, No. 2 fwith apologies to said gentlemanl. Now, Krauss, of course has some peculiar features. Some of them are the following: A very pretty moustache, which he is always twist- ing to make it look like "Ochsie's." Next, he has lovely locks, which always insist on coming down over his manly brow. Then he is always arguing, either politics or evolution. This is his great- hobby. He is an exceedingly black Republican, a solid Lutheran, and Euterpean. He makes an unearthly noise which he calls a laugh, which is the only evi- dence of his evident descent, for he is handsome, and all that. He is a good student and has a flow of Engksh not surpassed even by Demos- thenes. Every time institute comes around, Krauss goes around. He thinks the speeches, and the lady teachers' manneis are so "Soosin." He has of course many peculiarities, like all of his race, but they are too numerous to mention, so we bid him a sad farewell. ' 45 1 We thrive at Westminster on Fools like you, 'Twas a. iat oysterg Live in peace-Adieuf' POPE. if HIS is "Bill," "Niggie," "Niggie de Baps, "" Sleepy" or anything and everything you may wish to call him. Those curly hair are inky black,and are generally allow ed to grow to the length or two feetg for Niggie is very economical, and believes in saving barber bills. We seriously C1I'68.d that some day when he goes in riding horses, the same fate will befall him as befell Absalom. He is a great football player. Not on account or any physical strength, but on account of his eyes. When in a scrimmage, they belch forth fire like the greatest cannon, and his opponents stretch themselves on the ground before him and "Sleepy" is victor of the day! It is said they once were a pretty blue when they first opened their pearly gates, and let out an ocean of tears on the thirteenth of April, 1885. Unlucky day! Bill must have been a real pretty baby, once upon a time, when he said his prayers on his mother's knees. Don't you think so? However, girls ta multitude of theml tell us that those eyes still look very pretty in the dark. He must get pretty close. Do you see that black mark across his upper lip? If you don't, its your own fault, for its all there-butnot all true. Its merely a lead pencil mark which Bill puts there very morning to make the Freshmen believe he has a mustache. And they believe it, too. But we don't. It makes its apperance for the nine o'clock recitation, about half past nine. Bill says he Waits for the mail man. We're easy. He is one of the honored and honorable alumni of the Allentown High School, having been graduated in 1902, He aspires to be a member of the bar. We don't mean the saloonkeeper's union, but the noble pro- fession of law. He will have his oiiice in the barroom of the Hotel Ham- ilton, so that everything may be handy-the bar included. 'Then will he have a chance to get back at Bivy, who generally gets him into trouble in "Wa2key's." He is an exper'enced rider, having been taught the art by the ideal in the business, Peters. He is never caught. unless when "Georgie" using his optics catchfs him,rubbering on said ideal's Arabian horse. He represents Muhenberg in the relay races, is a standing com- mittee actor in the Dramatic Association's plays, is a Presbyterian, a Republican, a Sophronian, a girl chaser, and, we have no doubt, will some day become Governor WILLIAM JOHN LANDIS. 46 With every change his Features played, As Aspens show the Light and Shade." -Sco'r'r. HIS is the second one of our blushing cherubs. Even when ne got his "mug took" Lindy had to cover his face with powder to prevent us from showing BRYAN WAYNE LAROS to look like an Indian. He is said on pretty good authority to have been born on August 16, 1885, even blushing a rosy red on that festal occasion. Nev- ertheless, he was not "born to blush unseen," but as. soon as he was old enough he was sent to the Allentown Public Schools and later on to Muhlenberg Preparatory. He entered Muhlenberg College in September, 1902, and "Georgie" was forced to turn his eyes in all directions in or- der to catch the color of Bryan's face. Just reminds us-did We tell you how he got his name? Well, once upon a time, Mr. Laros, Sr., was sit- ting in his office when, behold, an angel appeared unto him Qfrom which regions we cannot or will not say land said, "Unto you a son is born. Thou shalt call his name Bryan, for in less than a decade shall a man by that name arise among you who shall some day be the president of this great nation. For this you shall not look in vain." So Bryan was named Bryan Wayne, and he is still looking forward to that happy day when his namesake shall be chosen the ruler of this great nation. Well, at college, Bryan tried to pitch for Muhlenberg's swell baseball team. He is a southpaw, and generally manages to get the ball within a half mile of the batter's plate, and- not more than twelve feet, eleven and a half inches above the same. He is. a rather quiet fellow, but when once his anger is aroused, the strength in his brawny arms makes more than one fellow "go 'way back and sit clown." Ask "Piggie" about it. He intends to become a physician. Imagine a man as bashful as our friend attempting to be a physician, why, he blushes far too much. He is :L regular and consistent member of the Evangelical church and adheres strongly to brother Romberger's doctrines. He is also a good Democrat and loafer. Above everything else, he likes to loaf in his biological lab- oratory-and there he blushes unseen, He is a Soplrronian, and we are ashamed to say, a-well, he said we shouldn't roast the fellows too much for people might get a bad opinion of the place so we'll pass on. 47 Tn war was never Lion raged more tlerce: In peaoe was never gentle Lamb more mild." -SHAKESPEARE. INTER had passed with its ice and snowg spring had come and gone with its buds and blossoms, and summer had just com- menced when our athlete, FRANK AMANDUS NEFF is. said to have first taken part in athletics. lt was not baseball, football or basket-ball-not even the trackg it was merely a series of kicks and howls which accompanied his entrance into the athletic world. This happy event occurred June 11, 1879. His parents, particularly his father, were strenuously opposed to his athletic stunts during the '79 football season, especially the stunts taking place daily at one o'clock A. M. But time passed on, and Franltie grew into Frank, and in ath- letics his native Slatington first "saw him and was glad." He took an active part in the athletics of the Slatington High School, and was only prevented by lack of time fi om so doing at the Bethlehem Preparatory School where he prepared for Muhlenberg. Now "Frank" was not his finish. Soon after it became "Frankie" againg this was quickly fol- lowed by "Husband" and this by "Papa" Isn't that nice? Thereupon he commenced on a new line of athletics. The game always commences 'with "Now,--, you know it hurts me more to do this than it does you," etc. Papa is always victor, 25-0. In state politics he is a Republican, in national politics neither Democratic nor Republican-merely Roose- vtltian. The Reformed church claims him as one of her sheep-black or white we don't know. He aspires to become a Professor in some great college like Muhlenberg. He has two small faults-may have more, tco. Those are, a little obstinacy, and the other, idon't tell his wifel, he is occasionally induced to join the "HaasenpfeHer Club." As Neff's name is invariably associated with baseball, We cannot help but speak of his work in this sphere. He is one of Muhlenberg's twirlers and, in the Held, is a careful and conservative player. At the bat he can hit anything from a "straight ball" to a parabola. Even in the class room he makes some hits and, sometimes, even home runs fto see whether all is well at home, we supposel. He is always ready to take his part, and isn't afraid to join in any disturbance that takes place in the halls. He delights in guying Smithg he and Smith are in the same matrimonial boat, you knowg so they can exchange views and ideas rel- ative to married life. 48 A horsel a horsel my kingdom for a horse-I" -SHAKESPEARE. ROM good authority we know that whenever "Johnny" sees the owner of this picture coming towards him, he uses very mathe- matcal language. Vleil may he, for this is HARRY J. PETERS, our "devil-may-cane" laddie. He was born in Philadelphia on Septem- ber 5, 1884. Moving to Allentown with papa and mamma he attended the public schools, finally receiving his diploma in June, 1902. He also carried with him the Muhlenberg scholarship, for at that time Harry knew his lessons peifectly. But that was a long time ago, and times change. Why, even "Johnny" Hunks him nowg but he generally flees in good .order before the retreat becomes a rout. This he is able to do by means of his great skill as a rider. In all his experience he has known his horse to throw him only onceg and that was when he grew faint on account of lack of ventilation. This being restored, the knight rode away as valiant as ever. "Pete" is a great artist, and occupies a prom- inent place as 'such in our book. He is also a poet with extremely poetic and sentimental thoughts, many of which are found expressed in his "Elegy to 1905," a result of their being "nabbed by cops," while adver- tising 1906. He is a.so a great baseball player, and plays on the Varsity t.arn when there are no conditions to be made upf In appearance he is a short slim creature, of angelic countenance, with light hair circling above two very pertty eyes. Generally with him, is found- his boon companion, Teddie, Theodore, or Nellie, whatever you may wish to call him or herg it is a little doggie-not a Frankfurter, either. It is a question which behaves the better in "Wac-key's,i' "Petei' or his dog. "Pete's" book is generally "swiped" whenever he comes to class, which is generally about fifteen minutes after the regular time. Wherever, he goes, trouble folows. Why, even Landis was accused once upon a time by "Georgie, of glancing on Pete's pony, and every body knows that isn't true. And so ew ery one gets into scrapes when he's around. 'Tis better to keep away fiom him. Of course, this advice isn't given to girls. ln fact, them we advise, "Get close to him. He has a very tender spot in his heart for you." He is, however, thoroughly unreliable and the fellow who would bet on him would surely lose. As a member of the Ciarla Board, he did some work but grew lazy and refused to con- tinue his work, so that it isn't his fault that this book didn't fail. He is one of the most Protean individuals we know. He is an uncertain quantity, with regret we say it, kind reader, but he is. Experience has taught us that. Grace: 'tis acharniing sound, H r n t th '. a mo nous o e eai Heaven with the echo shall resound, And all the earth shall hear." Donnnmen. HE age of curiosity, like that of chivalry, is indeed properly speaking gone. Yet, perhaps, only gone to sleepg for here arises the likeness to resuscitate, strangely enough, both the one and the otherg if it were necessary to demonstrate this, it could be done logically, chemically, analytically, and metaphysically. In following more cosiely or at least with mathematical exactness this likeness we leain that it is LUTHER A. PFLUEGER, who was born December 31, 1881, at Turbotville, Northumberland County, Pa., being the son of a Lutheran clergymang and having received as much of public school ed- ucation as possible, he was permitted to attend K. S. N. S., where he was graduated in 1900, later on account of his elocutionary abilities, and heeding the advice of Horace Greely, he took a course in the Northern Indiana Normal School, Valparaiso, Indiana, in the mean time prepar- ing for Muhlenberg. Were we to describe him, we would have to say, in statuie he is small, black hair, 'somewhat curly, dark brown eyes, with head in undue proportion to his body, tiny, slender, feminine hands, smooth and sensitive, greets his friends with a hearty laugh and smile on his face. He is quite an elocutionist and occasionally we find con- 'sumate vigor, and true inspirationg his. burning thoughts step forth in iit burning wordsg like so many full formed Minervas, issuing amid flame and splendor from .Iove's head, were it not that sheer sleeping and soporiiic passages, circumlocutions, repititions, touches. even of pure doting jargon, so often intervened. Politically we are enabled to class him among the "strenuous" He is a thorough believer in the law of heredity and as such We are enabled to infer that his ancestor are kind, sympathetic, and tender-hearted, but by what pre-established har- mony of occurrences it was appointed that the' high celestial orbit of love should intersect at St. Louis is a mystery. May time which solves or suppresses all problems throw glad light on this also, our own pri- vate conjecture now amounting almost to certainty, is, that having said Grace before he went and again Grace when he left, the benediction will be Grace aided unto him. 50 " He's very wild ..... I It might be the pate oi a pollticianf' SHAKESPEARE. AST but not least of the name. Youngest of the tribe, but not least in importance is this proverbial "preacher's son." It has been called "The Fresh." This young thing, FREDERICK ADOL- PHUS REITER,was born at Quakertown on June 22, -1886, As soon as he became aware of his great abilities, or supposed abilities,he immediately made sevelal poor maidens of h.s native town, his victims, forcing them to listen to his great exploits by the hour. Soon the home-town was not large enough for him and he wandered to Philadelphia, where more deluded ones of the fair sex were drawn into the net of love. He still gots there whenever he gets the chance. He prepared for college at Quakertown High School and Bethlehem Prepaiatory and entered our class in the tall of '03, Being a great talker, "Fritz" at once fell upon the professors with his great game of bluff, because he- was a stranger, his work Went all right for a while. However, at last, he was too anxious to show his abilities to "Wackey," but was soon silenced. And, in his vain attempts, he has gotten himself into great difiiculties so that he carries trouble with him, wherever he goes. Though a preacheris son, he expects to study law. He has even now studied.the one side of the course almost to perfect.on, namely, that of politics. "Fritz" is the champion of the Democrats in our class and can talk pol- itics by the hour. He has caused the hearts of many girls to flutter at sight of hisrpretty brown hair and blue eyes. All call him a pretty little boy. He has been dreaming of a great baseball career for lviuhlenberg, yet he thinks thele is no team like the one at Quakertown, so he taints our pure ath.etics by trying to import 1.3415 lroln his loeal Leah. n.l1"1'llAH has-well, I suppose we'd Letter draw the curtain over some things, for his papa's a preacher, you know, so we don't want to expose him too much. His restless natule has b-gun to show itself afresh, while our friend pretends to be listening to the great UD' oratories delivered on Friday a ternoons, for he annoys the speaker and those around him. He isn't happy unless he can "raise Cain." He is the noisy man of the class, and believes in using forcible language if the occasion demands it. He goes home nearly every Sunday, for papa wants to have his eye on L'Fritzie," and then you know it talle him home quite some distance nearer Philadelphia. "Fritz" also delights in going out with the boys and is known as one of the "Incorrigibles" in "Wackey's" room. Fic on't! Ah, fle! 'tis an unweeded garden, That grows to seedf' SHAKESPEARE. ERE is another of the species-both the Reiter species, and the monkey speciesg for JACOB LUTHER REITER is slightly tinged with the Kraussonian doctrines of Darwinism. Tradi- tion, which is the on y source, from which we can learn anything of him, for all other sources seem to be ashamed of him, tells us i'n the German language, that he was born in Trumbauersville, one of the slowest places in Bucks County. The people of that place were just celebrating the glorious Fourth when this fellow made his entrance on July 17, 1883, and frighteneed by the din, he commenced to bawl, and kept at it continually until 18905 for tradition says he was a great how- ler when young. However, he has given it up for a bad job. His co- coanut is topped with jet black hair, has a dark complexion with two black eyes inserted in it. All this is said to be a result of the heat on his natal day. He prepared for Muhlenberg at Kriebel's nest down in Pennsburg, generally talked about as Perkiomen Seminary, and com- menced coming to classes here in September, 1902. Merely came to classes, you know, for "Lou" does not believe in studying-too much time Wasted. Consequently he does not Hunk more than twice a week in each study. Then of course, sometimes the Professors don't call on him, and sometimes when they do, the good-natured "Georgie" or celes- tial smiling "Ochsie" allow him to wade through. Ourilittle Reading Boy does not let him through quite as easily, and recently "Lou" has commenced to glance at Greek. He doesn't believe in using ponies un- less absolutely necessary. When, and how often they are necessary, he refuses to state. Ever since one of his pet horses kicked fthe bucketj he says they can't be trusted. His father was a surveyor, and "Dutch" when a kid was wont to accompany him. That's the reason he always paid such perfect C23 attention to "Johnny" in Surveying and Navigation. He has a minister for an uncle, hard luck, but he is going to become a civil engineer, and will see that better roads are af- forded for horses. He is a voting Democrat, a Lutheran, a lover, a Sunday School teacher and a slick hand at "Ha.ssenpfeffer." 52 What is there in the vale of life Half as deligglitlul as a, wil'e?', Cow? Im. HIS is one of the "two substantial men from Macungief' He is also one of the three men of '06 who were not content with sin- gle blessedness. He is the big man, and big baby of the class, standing six feet in his bare feet, six one in his stockings, and six three in his shoes. As a big man he is privileged to have big feet and he has them. Takes a No. 10. It is MILTON NATHAN HENRY RITTER, who resides with his little wifey at Macungie. Just ask him about his wifeg he likes to be teased about her. He was born on the 17th of .Ian- uary, 1881, in Lower Macungie Township, Lehigh Co., Pa. Yah! He was not married then. Like his colleague, Mr. Schantz, he prepared at Perkiomen and Shippensburg Normal. He was not married then. He a so taught school for some time, before engaging in college Cand mar- riedl life. He has a fiery temper. He likes to play jokes on others, but dJesn't like them played on him. Ask ' Bivy" about the time he "swiped" Ritter's overshoe. He is a member of the Glee Club, and sings the frog solo ve-y well, considering his size. 'He could grow a very pretty mousiache and beard, and side whiskers, but that would make him look like a grandpa, and that would be too much. Besides, wifey wouldn't like it. Once he brought samples of baby blue and white silk to "Wackey's" recitation room. Which did he take, ye people of Macungie? Mr. Ritter has black hair and eyes. They fthe eyes, not the hairl look as if their flirting days we e not yet over, but, perhaps, he still flirts with Mrs. Ritter. He doesn't know "what he is going to be." Very likely the Mrs. will decide it for him. She seems to be the oracle whose responses direct his actions. .Of course, when he's away from home, Milton lines up' with the boys and forgets for the time that the weighty responsibilities of a married man are resting upon him. He even tried to play football, but, liking the theory of the ,game better than the prac- tice and having gotten his "bumps" at Perkiomen, he decided to resign unconditionally. In football togs he resembles a human road-roller. He is, however, a much better artist than gridiron Warrior, and was Chosen one of the artists of the Ciarla in which position he has made several touchdowns. The Lutheran church, the Republican party, Euter- pea, and Mrs. Ritter have the honor of having him within their em- brace. 53 "Thou art e'en as just a. man As e'er my convention coped withal." SHAKESPEARE ENJAMIN LLOYD ROMBERGER saw the iirst glimpse of day- light in Lower Mahanoy Township, Northumberland Co., Pa., March 14th, 1880. His parents were of the good old Pennsyl- vania Germans. He was early sent to the public schools, where he ob- tained the first rudiments of education. After he had acquired sufficient preparation, both in school and on the farm, he was permitted to enter Schuylkill Seminary, and having distinguished himself there he was graduated with honors, taking the A. B. degree. In the fall of 1904 he came to Muhlenberg. He is a member of the Evangelical Association, takes much interest in Sunday School and Young People's Meetings, and frequently proclaims the gospel, which will be his vocation after graduation. Being thoroughly enthused with the idea that he serves his church best who serves his country best, he early imbibed the foun- dation principles -and doctrines advocated in the i'Strenuous Life," and consequently supports the principles or protection and prosperity. .He is a man of strong and sturdy hab.ts, industrious in all his actions, in- telligeat, and active in his daily tasks. And as nature is a boundless volume of recipes and well nigh inexhaustible book of which we learn its secrets more and more as time passes, it happens that he finds pleas- ures in trees and running strea.ns, in the birds of the air and the How- ers of the field, all appeal to him as a thing of beauty and a joy forever. Since our acquaintance has been of such a short duration, it has been impossible to make a psychological dissection of his mind. Neverthe- less we observed with joy some glimpses of his nature, by which we were enabled to determine characteristics through which he is known. He is a great lover of boaks, and since Cupid has not been able to in- fluence him to any great extent, he spends all his spare moments in reading literature and history and in meditating on the truths of phil- osophy and theology. He may on the whole be pronounced as a man possessed of splendid talents, good judgment, and common sense. And, as he selected the noblest ca.ling, may his efforts be crowned with suc- cess and honor. ' 54' 'What, he ! ' they say of me, 'Now I dare swear 1:le cannot love: no, no, let him alone., h And ,think So still, so Stella know my mind." -SIDNEY. T is but natui al that the class should have among its members one who mole than any one else is a lover of all the girls. This honor we unhesitatingly award to the subject of this sketch whose be- guiling countenance you see above. He loves dearly all the girls, takes a Hfatherly interest" in them, he says. It is stated on very good au- thority that this fellow does nothing during his entire summer vacation but spoon, aniijiAMt. Gretna is his chosen spot. It is also said that when to New York tofthe banquet he remained there over the Sunday, and escorted a metropolitan lassie to St. Patrick's Cathedral. Undoubtedly our maiden ieadeis-not old maids-wish to know his name. Not to keep you in suspense any longer, it is CHARLES ELMER RUDY, P. O. address M. C., Allentown. He will be glad to receive a letter from any girl, provided she has a. pretty countenance. He was born in Lancaster, Pa., on October 31, 1881, and still resides there, when he is not here or at Gretna or Reading, he prepared at the Lancaster High School, from which institution he was graduated in 1902. Those curly UD looks which you see, are black as pitch. He generally wears an extremely may arrange their hair before facing him, using We have only a small bit of advice to give to may call you that, may we not?-andethat is, for it is very quick. He is likely to do some- ruflies if you do. However, when he is not irri- shiny collar, that girls the collar as a mirror. you dearest girls-we don't ruffle his temper, thing with some other tated he is as loving and as tender as you could imagine, and we do not hesitate in the least to propose to you that you propose to him. First come, first served. You may wonder why you did not see his name prominently mentioned last year as a football star, for surely, such a heavily built man should be one. The truth is this: He is afraid. Not a coward, you know, but a scratched face or broken nose might drive away the love of a fair lady, he reasoned, before he knew the subtle in- tricacies of Logic. IL's a good thing to take care of one's complexion. He is a Lutheran, a Republican and will become a clergyman, and we would advise him not to try to attract the attention of too many "little girls" in the last named capacity. 4 N. B.-Since we have written the above, rumor reports that, like some other fellows, he has been captured by a Reading lassie. 55 Think you if Laura had been Petra1'cl1's.wife, He would have written sonnets all his life ? " -BYRON. OW you 'may gaze t'1e goodnatured man of our class. Should you meet him, you c riainly had a' good capacity for Allentown upon the upper features of the fat man, and would think he staple articl s of -eatiag-and drinking. Nevertheless it is said there is a great deal of "wind" in him. His name is one-half of an inch less in length than he is in breadth. Think of it:-JOHN WILLIAM BACKENSTOE SCHANTZ. His brother, the present District Attorney of Lehigh County, says that John was born in Vera Cruz tnot in Mex- rcol, on July 9, 1878. John says he would have been planted on the earth beQore, out he did not care to hear the racket of the Fourth. Like the other one of the "two substantial men from Macungie" he prepared at Perkiomen Seminary and Snippensburg Normal, taking a vacation every few Weeks to club k.ds in country schools. He-is going to be a j-5-urnalist. We p.edict the greatest success for him, as he is at present a representative of the "Morning Call," which accounts for the swell seats he takes at the Lyric-a pass. Going out among the farmers he of cour-e hears good stories and sees pretty girls, concerning both of which he relates in German recitations. It is rumored that he has proe posed, and was jilted, neveitheless a pretty girl with whom he happened to take a stroll said, "You don't belong to the volunteersg you're only a regular." That nnished hirn. He is a great baseball player, ladies' man, polizician, and a member of the "Hassenpfeffer Club," which meets sometimes in his rooms. Sometimes there are night sessions and, oc- casionally, refreshments are served. As a football player, John W. B. did excellent workl. He was one of the main-stays of the class team and did his part in the college team, as long as that survived. He is an ex- pert in Lackling and, even when not in a game, he puts his training to use. His arm has an irresistable Way of entwining around certain fair objects and when given a fair chance to demonstrate his ability in this line, he has se dom been turned down, as we say in common parlance. As a Thespiau, he distinguished himself as Mrs. O'Gal1agher in the Freshman play. He frequents "Billie" Drey's domicile and helps to waken ghostly echoes at hours when all Freshmen are bowed in Slum- ber's chair,-or supposed to be. We might tell our readers much more, but he said we shou.ldn't say some things about him, so we'd better stop. 56 This fellow's wise enough to play the fool, And, to do than well, craves a kind of wit." --SHAKESPEARE. ND now we have the pleasure-extreme pleasure-of showing to your gaze the fastest man in the class. For it is JOHN SCHAFER SCHNELLER. This particular specimen of the species was born and raised in the place known to the aborigines as Catasauqua. The senior part of the "born-and-raised" combination took place on December 31, 1885. John thinks that the clock was striking twelve in the "sLilly night," so that he is practically half '85 and half '86. The junior part of the combination has been taking place ever since, until Catasauqua has now tired of him. He is one of the fellows who likes to tear apart cats and dogs, etc. We don't mean to tear apart cats from dogs when scrapping, but we mean to scrape one dog or one cat apart, for example taking a head from a cat, and tacking it on to a dog. He, together with Butz, is probably the one whom that shrewd -lawyer referred to in the court house when he asked "Doc" Lear wheth- er some mischievous 'students had not, perhaps, mixed his rabbits, used in the Bordet test. But "Doc," knowing very well that an '06 man would not be guilty of any such stunt, promptly replied, "Naw." Thus was Schne.ler acquitted. But he has been guilty of numerous niisdeeds, mostly against the- late Freshmen, now disgracing the name of Sopho- more. That lock of hair which you see pasted down with vaseline gen- erally hangs down over his forehead, giving him a poetic appearance, especially to the pretty maidens out our way. He is a football player of no mean ability and did good work in the 1906-1907 game. Like all other Johns,-Brown, for example,-he is "dead gone" on a school teacher. In fact he thinks so much of her that he ta-kes her to college plays, et cetera. He says, "School teachers are' all right, too." "So say We all of us." He is a Presbyterian and has undoubtedly predestined himself to become a surgeon, when he will delight to' dissect former classmates instead of rats. Wretch! And yet he is a good, all-round fellow, a loyal member of '06, and one Without whom We and the world could not do. 57 Oh hell! what have we here? Ay. tha.t's'a colt indeed. for he does Nothing but talk of his horse." -SHAKESPEARE. CC AM WILLIAM BENJAMIN SMITH. I first opened my sunny blue eyes, tinted with an azure pink on April 17, 1869. This epoch marking day brought name and fame to the city which I chose' as my birthplace, Shoemakersville. Up to the above date, it was the most forsaken hole in America. Who does not now recognize it as the birth- place of the great baldheaded man of our class-myself? Here follows a list of the educational schools I attended. The township public schools, Reading Business College CI took the banking and bookkeeping courses, etc., and if anybody doesn't believe it, just go see my wife and tell her to show you my diploma. Oh, I have one all rightg a wife, I mean. I love' her, too, but I don't like to be guyed about ith. Next I at- tended Reading Academy and then came here. They didn't teach Trick fthat stands for Trickonometryj at the R. B. C. That's why I don't know nuthin' about lockarithms. I don't know much Latin, I know less of Greek, and nothing of mathematics. I don't like the dem stuff any- how. I, like Zaccheus, am small of stature. Have a bald spot on the back of my head-not quite bald, for thirteen hairs stick out. I shave once a month. Am a staunch Lutheran and a good Democrat, unless paid to vote some other way. Will be either a minister or a cavalry man. Guess I'll be a minister. I can't ride well. I try to, but my horse throws me too often. I say 'wondered in battle' for 'wounded in battle' and all such stuff. Of course it's just a slip of the tongue. Some fellers think I use a pony. Well, ,what if I do? There are other fellers that have such things too. I have'an alarm clock that rings about five o'clock every! morning so that I may get up to study Psychology and Logic,-thats fierce stulif, I tell you. It-the alarm clock, I mean,- makes some of the fellers swear, but that ain't my fault. You know I used to teach school in my younger days, I taught 'select school' for '13 terms' and made some goood impressions on the children-with planks and yard-sticks. I wish I'd be in some of these prof's boots, Fd show you how to teach the stuff. I'd take up point by point and explain it that way. A feller's got to be pretty bright to catch and understand all the things we are told here. Now, I can catch ponies but when it comes to catching on to some of them 'demed' analytic affairs, I bump up against it pretty vigorously. That's why I'm losing so much hair. Well, I guess I must begin to stop to close. My dictionary is shy of some important pagesg some teller swiped them, so I can't go on. But you can certainly feel honored on making my acquaintance. Ain't I pretty good-looking? Ask my wife about it." And now whene'er his deanship dies, Upon his tomb be graveu,- A man of God here buried lies. Who never thought of Heaven." SWIFT. HIS meek-looking lamb but wicked reprobate claims to have been born in Bucks County, Pennsylvania, so long ago that either he has forgotten it, or is ashamed to tell. This were indeed, an everlasting disgrace to that staid old county were it not for the fact that his "debut into society" the doesn't know what that meansl took placein Rockhill Township. He is descended from good German stock who soon found that a liberal use of the fence rail over the back of their young son was an absolute necessity. This gave him the idea that he would like to manipulate the instrument of torture himself, so, at the age of twenty-one, he decided to yoke himself with a woman, or rather, a lady. After a long and, of course, fruitless search, he gave it up for a bad job, and applied for a school instead. This he finally obtained, and spent a number of years in dong nothing but pounding kids. But once upon a time he heard the farmers say that "der Johnny Bauman," also a native of Bucks' rocky districts was flunking fellows and inci- dentally shooting off pyrotechnics in mathematics in a "cottage oder ebbes wie sell" up in Allentown. Now residents in this savage section of the county have a great affinity for each other Caltho' "Pappy" Reese doesntt believe in the theoryj so this thing decided to go to Al- lentown, so having "learned himself out" at Perkiomen, he proceeded to Allentown, landing at Muhlenberg in 1902. Since then, he has learned lots of things here. Analytics, Greek, and Latin aren't in it. In fact, he knows nothing about them. But he has learned to get fresh in "Wackey's"g he hasn't learned, however, when he becomes too fresh. Tlmrefore, he frequently "gets sat down on." He is the author of a system of philosophy destined to overshadow that of Plato. When you see him, you will see a feeble attempt at moustache raising-better buy a microscope. Then you will see a pair of pants 31.416 Canalytically, he! he! Jinches long and 3141.6 inches wide-you need no microscope for this. His crowning feature is a bald spot, a relic of one of his pro- posals. If you are unable to find him in his own room, call on "Schmitty." He intends to become a clergyman, but doesn't know as yet, of what denomination. Last, but not least, his name is LEIDY B. STERNER, not Miss Leidy but Mr. Leidy. N. B.-We have just found out the date of his birth, which accounts for the existence of such a freak of nature. It is October 31, 1877. 59 And then how wildly he used to stare And shake his dst at nothing and swear, Adlkbthhdfllfh l' n puc y e an u iss aggy lair '.l'ill he looked like a study of Giant Despair For a new edition of Bunyan." Hoon. HIS, then is thething which we are forced to present last. We had desired to leave a good impression on you, fair reader, but when we came to the end of the Junior lineup, we found GEORGE A. WESSNER, alphabetically bringing up the rear. So, all cur fond hopes to leave a very good impression were blasted, and in our little closet, like a publican, we cried. Ever since this picture was that of a small kid he has shown poor judgment. The mere idea of it-being born in Lynnville, some outlandish "jumping-off place," in Lehigh County-oh, my! and then for such a thick-headed, black-haired, black- eyed, biaok Republican to be born in 1884-October 1, 1884, to be exact -"awful!" However to his credit be it said that the archives of Hades fondly record that he yelled with anger like a genuine demon when he found out that Grover was elected, in spite of the fact that he fGeorge A., not Groverj had just been born a month before. Fact is, he cried on account of a slight pain in the stomach, but his friends below thought it was on account of the election. Then again heshows poor judgment in showing a violent temper in "Georgie" T. E's room, for "Georgie," Jr., generally comes out "second best",t0 "Georgie," Sr. Then very often he shows poor judgment in thinking that the rest of the class should think as he thinks. Here again he comes out "second best." However, some- times he displays pretty good judgment, When the 1906-1907 stair rusn and football game took place, "Piggie" was there and put in good work. In fact he always does good work when he wants to. 'Tis said he has good judgment about females, but about this we are officially ignorant. He is a good Lutheran, and as said before, a Republican. He is a very active Luther Leaguer, Wears a Luther League badge continually and at the same time uses expressions that are not found in the 'Lutheran Almanac. Bad judgment again. He and his odoriferous pipe grace Sophronia. And thus ends the biography of the last skeleton in 1906. 60 Resolutions ON THE DEATH OF ERNEST MAXIMILIAN BECK, 'Born September 17, 1883, Died January 31, 1905. WHFJRFIAS, Our Heavenly Father has seen fit to remove from this land of sorrow our former classmate, Ernest Maximilian Beck, and WHBIREAS, We, the members of the Class of 1906 of Muhlenberg College, his comrades and friends, feel deep sorrow and regret at his sudden summons to his eternal rest, therefore be it Resolved, That we hereby express our sincere grief at his departure from our midst, and record our feeling of sad- ness in losing his genial companionship and willing and efficient aid in all our class endeavors and events. Resolved, That in his death we feel that we have lost a valuable and worthy companion, one whose classical attain- ments and and literary abilities made him one of our brightest and most promising classmates. Resolved, That we extend our heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved family, whose sorrow must be so much greater than our own, and bid them seek consolation from Him who is ever ready to comfort those that mourn. Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family of our deceased classmate, that the same be recorded in the minutes of the class and published in " The Muhlenberg" and CIARLA. 61 JOHN D. M. BROWN, UHAS. E. RUDY, HOWARD H. KRAUss, AUGUST C. KARKAU, FREDERICK A. REITER. a ' A D THE ,tax Somaomoaz. QQ V Bw-our HE favs RIVD WEL'-f SWIFT As rue wuvo OF Hsu., 0N BIITTIVE Ms P ONY ..---.......-.-.....-.... Trlefv ns nous sncx,Bv'r Nor Nor WITH Tris rafvy " A' 'nnnysnn A sn X 'Ml' 0 0 p if jvx P ' YN I 4 fi f ff' KLC- ffX VX .Min miffif Sophomore Histor . REST-HES salute! Take off your caps! Your revered Superiors are approachingli' "My Superiors! Why, who are my Superiors Pi' asked a measly little Freshman . in the first stages of greenness elbowing up to a Senior. "Hush, be careful how you ask such questions," replied the Senior, nor, by glove, all your aspirations Of becoming an expert in horsmanship will be abruptly cut short. Your Superiors are the Sophomores, of course. They are to be your models throughout your college years, and to them you must go for parental advice on all subjects." "But," continued the Freshman, "the Sophomores march along with such a grand air. It is like the march of an honor crowned legion." "And so they are," replied the Senior, 'fthey are really a crowned host, crowned by the goddess of Fame. These stalwart fellows are the sons of illustrious '07, and last june they achieved the greatest theatrical success ever attempted at Muhlenberg. This was the class that worked as one man and worked with a will, and their efforts were duly rewarded. For from the rising to the falling of the asbestos they entertained a 63 large audience in an unsurpassable manner. In the ranks of '07 there are found clever actors and actresses, both tragedians and comedians, and the fame of her dramatic effort will be undying." Indeed then we may liken the march 'of our dear 'O7 on the opening day of our Sophomore year to the passage of a victorious host. And, as the very rafters rang with our cheers, we resolved to trample every obstacle in our path this coming year as we had in the past Accordingly on the first Tuesday of the new Fall term we took the F reshies over the "Shoot-the-Chutes" and initiated them in "Bumpty Bumpsu in the annual stair rush. Although they worked hard and put up a game tussle, Sophomore skill and strength prevailed and the Freshies were compelled to give up the light. That night the quiet of the building was dusturbed by the Freshmen sighing for home and lamenting the stiff proposition which they were up against. The next morning it was a sight to see the Fresh- ies standing, with their feet in the green paint which the Sophomores had been kind enough to use for dec- orating in the honor of '08, and gazing at the "Bonae Leges" posted upon their doors for their general en- lightenment with regard to their diet, clothing and gen- eral deportment when around their Superiors. Thus was a great step taken in surmounting the obstacles which lay in our second year. At another time one of our watchful members dis- covered the Freshies holding their first class meeting in a certain room. Immediately we took action and nailed in the verdant cabbage heads. Y When supper time came the Freshies shed tears for "Mamma" and becoming desperate broke the transom above the door, and crawled out one by one. It was an hilarious spectacle indeed to see one green top after the other come bobbing out the transom. In course of time we challenged them to a grid- iron contest, and at Rittersville we drew their blood to the tune of 5-0. Truly they put up a stiff fight, but when Sophomore mettle was once aroused "green trading stamps" were cheap indeed. Old Mars was with ,O7. This in brief is the history of the Sophomore class in the "old" buildings. The entire history would fill volumes. And if the gray walls of "Qld" Muhlenberg could speak, as we hope they will some day, what won- derful revelations would come to light about '07 and its various members. 1 A Even in the "new" buildings our class has already distinguished itself. For on the memorable date of January 18th, 1905, at three .thirty in the morning sev- eral Sophomores cut down the Freshman class pennant right 'under their very noses. They were sitting up watching itg but a few Sophomores were more alert than they, and when daylight came the Freshies were surprised to find their much prized pennant a minus quantity. What class then will dare to say that we have not inscribed, on the highest part of the scroll of fame, our dear IQO7. i HISTORIAN. lToo much bluff.-EDQI - ' K .. f' H, wax:- , . .N ZX 64 Class Song, 1907. Ullunez "Mister Do0ley."J HEN you perceive the scroll of fame you'll feel a certain thrill, For at its summit stands the name we placed there with a willg And mighty was the effort for you see our ranks are thin, The upper classmen thought they would do us with a vim. CHORUS. Our class united, our faith we plighted, To rally round the Garnet and Champagneg Mid gridiron smashes and Cupid's dashes, Alike uphold naught seven in its fame. As we do thread the hallowed halls whence wisdom has its birth, The blaze of knowledge round us does disperse all other's mirthg Then all do pay us homage ior they know we've made a hit, They wish they could surpass us but they can't, no, not a bit.-CHORUS No doubt you wonder at the strains and envy our renown In mathematical glory we will surely gain our erowng - "Under the Bamboo Tree," we've sat and studied out the stars, Enoiroling a something that was never up in Mars.-CHORUS. We all have hopes that our dear name will always be sublime, For tender memories we do have of this sacred shrineg And ever will the spirits of bright heroes be most dear, When gentle evening breezes waft this song unto the ear.-CHORUS. 65 SOPHOMORE CLASS ff M71 ffff! 9 f gays? W! ff! s wgfglf ff? M! SJ f byqg jf W! 1'Q,lKX m N X N I D rr XX: V31 W -Q1 Q N '55 0 Of M Q Jim. . i'fff"Q-if-17, 1, --3 ,M Q 5, if f 4.1 V053 'E' M, 1 4,--,, : rf-"1 , e"T5Q1 " ' ', -31' , pffi' vr f4gZWwY57" '11 WX ' G ' ww 1'Q!gi?6a,g fi QQ?" j Q 1' , " H hx., ,dawji an 5 W 1 ,,4?,' Y fi , 1' -ay v 1135 ,fl -Ml 1. A 4. wa, Ziff ,fg Nei, ,f?f"f vga- ,w,,..mg5u f Z' 5350 ,, kilvigiw W,-f :Q E- .N fm. liz,-.pw .. ff 1 'm.w.mm 'f'-xl "Vx fqfff fp' '1 'S'-"4-.ll Sf-1: - l, N '- gt ft! ui L J :ig V a k .'dS:Egg..p' ' 'a' if Q-, 1- H, EZ" ' ' ' " K A' ' ibm. 'iii 5 , JJ, ' f 'J'ff' , Q P' , 4,3-.Y A V 0 ECU S S UMMU M x119m39 Sophomore Class. Motto: "Decus sumrnum virtusf' MEMBERS. President. Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, H istorian, M onitor, N ame. J Acon W. BI'r'rNEIz, Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club SOLOMON J. BOYER, A T SZ, . . . Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club H. 'LEON BREIDENBACH, Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, WILLIS F. DEIBERT, Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club CHARLES WILLIAM ETTINGER, . . . Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club ARTHUR FRANKLIN GERBERICH, . . . Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club Yell : Hoo. RAII, RAI'Il RIP. RAII, REVEN! MUHLENEERG. MUIILENIIEIIO! NINETEEN 'SEvEN! OFFICERS. First Term. WIIILIS F. DEIIIEIIT, . HIXROI,D C. KUI'lNS, J. MYRON SI-IIMER, . H. LEON BREIDENBACII, H. LEON BREIDENIEACI-I, . WILLIABI H. C. LAUER, Colors: Garnet and Champagne Second Term. J. MYRON SIIIMEII. HOWARD L. GOAS. SOLOMON J, BOYER. WII.LIAh'I H. C. LAUER. H. LEON BREIIIENIIAQII WILLIAM H. C. LAIIEII. Home Address. . Allentown, Pa., , Franklin Literary, Society, Missionary Society. College Address. 319 North Eighth St. . Allentown, Pa., 202 North Seventh St. , Franklin Literary Society. . Camden, N. J., Room 212, Berks Hall. Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Glee Club. . Schnecksville, Pa., 741 Turner St. , Franklin Literary Society, Secretary Missionary Society. . Allentown, Pa., 520 Linden St. , Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association. . Rittersville, Pa., Rittersville, Pa. , Franklin Literary Society. 67 Name, Home Address. College Address. HONVRKRD L. GoAs, .... Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, AMBROSE B. C. HERING, . . . . Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, EDXVARD TRAILL HORN, . . . . Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, ants," Missionary Society. ERXVIN HARPEL KELLER, . . . Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, HAROLD EDXVIN KUHNS. A 9, . . . Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, WILLIARI H. C. LAUER, A 9, . . . Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, ' Society. HAROLD K. MARKS, .... Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Manager Basket-ball Team. RUSSELL CHARLES MAUCII ,... Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, OLIVER WENDELL NICICUNI ,... Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Schuylkill Haven, Pa., Room ,316, Rhoads Hall Literary Society. Kutztown, R. F. D., No. 1, Room 305, Berks Hall. Literary Society. Reading, Pa., Room 110, Berks Hall. Literary Society, Dramatic Association, "Les Sav- Bedminster, Pa., Room 216, Rhoads Hall Literary Society. Egypt, Pa., Room 106, Berks Hall. Literary Society, Dramatic Association. E. Mauch Chunk, Pa., Room 111, Berks Hall Literary' Society, Dramatic Association, Missionary Allentown, Pa., 43 N. Jefferson St Stage Manager Dramatic Association, Glee Club, Assistant Franklin Hellertown, Pa., Room 106, Berks Hall Literary Society. Allentown, Pa., 26 North Thirteenth St Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association. H. EARLE RIXSTINE, ..... Allentown, Pa., 515 Green St Euterpea, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society. WALTER E. ScHocK, A 9 ,.... Mt. Zion, Pai, ' Room 111, Berks Hall Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society. J. MYRON SHIMER, A 9 ,.... Allentown, Pa., 825 North Sixth St. Sophronia, Physics and Chemistry Club, Franklin Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Secretary Athletic Association, Sophronia Debating Team. - ALLEN V. CARL, ..... Roaring Creek, Pa., Left College. Special Student. ' 68 "Pram IEIUS tu IBEW." pon this page which l adorn, A poem to gophomores forlorn hould have appeared, as you all lmovv, ut sad to SGLY tl'l6Qy Were too slow. Qn the gridiron, sad to relate, fl-lhe gophomores humped naughty-eight, dlhd there they met their Waterloog Il-lhey feel it yet, and so would you. vi? S And when it comes to scrap and fight T heyieiust shrink clearly out of sight. o they have fled hack to the Woods. e have showed them Weire the goods, And in conclusion let me say Fl-lhey are shriqliers to this day. lzllverything is fair in War, lgy this We conquer Sophomore. Yours truly, 69 THE FRESHMEN I , K ' ff? lf f I , W 2 5 H ' F W ' l I sfffzafifie, in 4 f W 1 lf M 1 ' Q! f li 1 M' mm H f ff ff- f, lp y K I1 X ! , Q 0 H .3 I , f f, , K ' Dv 1 ur 0 Fl - ff! ff 1 ' ,,3.:fc.'1,,L, A .' if M . mf::'f.:':m.,,, ,' ,. ' Z A 1 M umm- wfw , I in . +7 ' my lf!! lava!! X If I f .. 4... ., -,I czff ,f , ' l Q x H. , ,1'!'-'H-7 fflffffff, X f ' ll,ffflfM,,Wf,ff ,ffm A f of M f I o f W lllllllllllllilllllllllflllllllllllllllIIIlllillllllllllllllliilllHIIHIILUIHIIIIIIIUIIIUIHHIIHHJIII-, ' 3' E 55.0 1 , ,f f If X f X ff! f . Z l 2 V 'mmm f , f f f .......-in-. A W' f1f3'XfX1XXXEXXXymxi A "1 f XXL, -'11 u 1' "" 1 v 2 lv' 4 lf",-X' X A o h Q .14 V -vol x I FNWFEXXXXXXXNXXXTEXXXXXX If - f If TED . I 1, K X X f f f THE FRESHMAN. " How dear to my heart are the scenes of my childhood, When fond recollection presents them to view." - S. Woodwnrzh Freshman T Histor . HIRTEEN has always been looked upon as an unlucky number, but not so with the Freshman Class of 1908. On September ISt, it fell to the duty of Dr. G. T. Ettinger to welcome a Freshman class of thirteen. While listening to these most pleasing words, the Sophs. were already gloating over their fu- ture victories with our puny class of thirteen, and early in the term challenged us to compete on the stairs for the supremecy. ' From the very start, we proved of what material we were made, by the wonderful struggle we put up, despite our small number. Though we did not get up the stairs, we so roughly handled the Sophomores, that they rued it for many days and, through it, were ourselves greatly en- couraged for future contests, besides, winning the ap- L- plause of our upper class men. After this, affairs re- mained quiet for some time, except for occasional out- breaks 5 but all the while, the Sophomores were gather- ing strength for another contest, and the zeal with which they went to work was to be admired, as were the results. They had succeeded in organizing a most efficient football team and were not long in challeng- ing us to a contest on the gridiron. About this time our class was strengthened by three well-developed football athletes. At a rather late date, we got together and practised for the coming struggle, but even with our new members, we were nothing compared to the team of the Sophomores. And alas! even our staunch friends, the juniors, shook their heads with pity at the overwhelming defeat star- ing us in the face. ,Twas true, the Sophs far exceeded us in weight, were better disciplined, were more experienced, and were better in many other qualities which go to make up a foootball team. But our critics failed to consider our one redeeming feature, the prime factor in all such contests-True Grit. ln due time, the two teams met, and by all work- ing together with all ourmight, we held the Sopho- mores down to the small score of five-nothing, practi- cally, in view of all our disadvantages, winning the game. Cn the following evening we honored the oc- casion by a most enjoyable banquet. On the day before Thanksgiving, in accordance with the long-standing custom, we presented Dr. Wackernagel with a fine turkey, and after rendering a short program, received the Doctor's words of com- mendation for the manner in which we had passed our first months in college. H1s'roR1AN. With The Freshman Be he "Urnldy" or a snnash and The Freshman With a sora Af mOr Cn his fidd Qt soun rfle And The Freshnnah, Mar a bang and a fearful noise. oan never be still 5 " l'Qudh" or a " Beck" ot boys, rnust gallop at will. oe and a sdueak and a squealing xxfhine ning, at etfning or night, le he saxxfs out an endless line ds that the devil altright. i Q will yell all he oan and throxxf things around, when others are trying to sleepy he grins xxfheh you venture to say: " CCNFOUNDI Me talks in a lahguage that's deep. i'le's a xxfondertul telloxxf, the Fresh And " Georgie," he thinks so toog For he's not ver man is, y slow, ahd he knows his " biz But still he's a nuisanoe to you. '72 Freshman Class Song. T i'I'une: "Lucy Linda. Lady "l Once there came a plucky class to Muhlenberg grand, Which loved to bore- The Sophomore. Our opposing classmen are convinced we've the sand, And their bunch is always sore. One cold night we sallied forth with hearts brave and true, Just to show our banner to the sky. Just to show the Sophomores our Orange and Blue. On we marched to conquer or to die, And next day we heard the Sophies sigh When they saw our colors iloat on high. CHORUS. Do our eyes deceives us, surely we can see, A What doth float above us, colors of Freshmen floating so free. They will malte us crazy, they have spirit true, It is hard to conquer Orange and Blue. We are first in everything that we undertake, We have stood throughout the year defiant to all, We love to tease-Do as we please. Through thick and thin-We always win. Every time we move we make the upper classmen shake, We stick as close together as molasses to the wall, At our icy glance they freezeg E'en though in the batt1e's din. In football they thougnt they had us easy and sure, We leave Freshmen frolics with hearts very sad, But we made them hustle for their goal. But will ne'er forget the memories past, We gave them a tonic which always will cure, To our sturdy students Greek and Latin's a fad, And soon had the "Beef Trust" in control. And in mathematics we're quite fast. In their history they dare only place Now kind friends these parting words to you, Five measly points crouched in a narrow space.-CHORUS. Don't tamper with the Orange and Blue.-C1-ronus 73 FRESHWIAN CLASS E,A.xvR4sn4L PHIUX Freshman Class. Motto: 4' Mas Vale Saber que Haber? President. Vice-Presicleiit, Secretary, Treasurer, H istorian, ZVIo'nito1', Name. WILLIAWI HENRY AINEY, JR., . . Yell. BOOM, C1-HCA, BOOM! BOOM, Clhrrcux. BOOM! BOOM, C1-HCA. Rui! CI-HCA, RAEC! CHICA, ROOM! RIC, RAC, RATE! Ric, RAC, RATE! MUHLENBERG. 1VlUHLENIlERGl NINETEEN 'E1e11'r. OFFICERS. First Term. F. H. MARSI-I, . H. D. WHITTEKER, W. H. AINEY, JR., . P. I-I. RUDH, H. A. WEAKVER, L. P. UMEENHAUER, MEMBERS. Home Address. H S. L. P. H F. Allentown, Pa., Sophronia, Franklin Literary Society. SEM GMM BECK, . . . Euterpea, Franklin Literary Society. WILLIAM FERDINAND DEIBERT, . Sophronia, Franklin Literary Society, Freshman Hecktown, Pa., Lansford, Pa., Shakespearean Readin 75 g Club. Colors: Orange and Blue Second Term. D. WIHTTEKER. G. BECK. P. URIBENIIAUER. H. RUDI-L . A. WEAVER. H. MARSII. College Address. Room 320, Rhoads Hall. Room 306, Berks Hall Room 312, Berks Hall Name. Home Address. CHARLES THOMAS JACKS, A 9, Sophronia, Glee Club. AARON CHARLES KEITER, . Sophronia, Franklin Literary Society. GEORGE KUHL, A T SZ, . . Sophronia, Glee Club. FRANKLIN HOWER MARSH, A 9, Sophronia, Franklin Literary Society. CARRIN CYRUS MILLER, A 9, . . Sophronia, Glee Club. PAUL HERMAN RUDH, . . Euterpea, Franklin Literary RALPH HINKLE SHATZ, A T Q, . Sophronia. HARRY L. Y. SEYLER, . . Euterpea, Franklin Literary LEROY P. UIVIBENHAUER, . Euterpea, Franklin Literary HEBERT ALEXANDER WEAVER, Euterpea, Franklin Literary HERMAN DAVID WHrr'rERER, . Euterpea, Franklin Literary HARRY JOHN WLEAND, . . Sophronia. WARREN ALLEN ZIEGENFUSS, . Society, Society, Society, Society, Society, f Freshman Freshman Freshman Treasurer Freshman . Allentown, Pa., Bethlehem, Pa., Allentown, Pa., Danielsville, Pa., Coplay, Pa., . Brooklyn, N. Y., Shakespearean Reading . Allentown, Pa., . Reading, Pa., Shakespearean Reading Club . Reading, Pa., Shakespearean Reading Club . Mauch Chunk, Pa., Missionary Society. . Lancaster, Pa., Shakespearean Reading Club. . Allentown, Pa., . Aquashicola, Pa., Sophronia, Franklin Literary Society, Missionary Society. 76 218 W. Club. College Address. Seventh and Linden Sts Broad St., Bethlehem, Pa Room 302, Berks Hall. Room 212, Berks Hall Coplay, Pa Room 107, Berks Hall Room 302, Berks Hall Room 107, Berks Hall. Room 309, Berks Hall Room 400, Berks Hall. Room 400, Berks Hall. Left College. Room 318, Rhoads Hall. M mmm V EQCZEWES AND 5 DME WTHERE Euterpean Literary Society. HE Euterpean Literary Society was organ- ized thirty-eight years ago, by those who were aware of the fact that the training of the natural, graceful, and effective delivery is second in importance only to the senti- ments and language of the public speaker. Euterpea has always been true to her motto: "VVatch and Advance." She has always been holding her own in numbers, but ever mindful that quality not quantity is the gauge by which the public measures success. SUB? She has a well selected library of the best books of science, history, biography and fiction, and is constant- ly increasing her volumes by additions of the best of the latest works in the literary world. 'The library is located in the northwest section of the college library. The society hall is located on the third floor facing towards the east. It is large and commodious. judging from the measure of success, those have attained who have gone forth from her halls into the various walks of life, we are safe in concluding that her future is secure. 5 55 if H - H ' " 2 'F . TH 3 Q,.'g:a 1"-f D ' sy Z A .gg at NESQQQEQ' l f" A , - " - U 17?-hir: Q9 ' -1. '- q ,D A ,-ef., -X .3,f.m,, , 5- ,f Q41 L fr: -g Y -f . 1 1, 'Q' Y 1.11: mx DALLAS H. BASTIAN, C. H. B01-INER, JOIIN J. HEILBIAN, THOMAS H. BACHBIAN JOHN D. M. BROWN, WILLIAM S. DREY, H. LEON BREIDENRACH, WILLIS F. DEIBERT, SEBI G. BECK, PAUL H. RUDH, fEuterpean Literary Society. GFFHIERS. President, . . CLARENCE E. KEISER. J. W. B. SOHANTZ. HAROLD E. KUI1NS. WILLIS F. DEIBERT. G. LUTHER WEIREL. JOHN D. M. BROYVN. I. PIOXVARIJ KEIKN, Vice-President, . Recording S ecretary, Cowesponding Secretary. . T7'6ClS'I,l,7'67', . . 1 Critics, 1 Chaplain, WILLIABI B. SBiITI-L Pianist, WILLIS F. DEIIJERT. Librarian, . HOXVAIID H. KRAUSS. ' 1 1 HERMIKN D. WHITTERER. Assistant Libi'a9'ians, 1 HOWARD S. GOAS MEMBERS 1905. JOHN J. MARCKS, JOSEPH R. TALLBIAN, HERBERT F. GEIENERT, CLARENCE E. KEISER, CHARLES W. REINERT, G. LUTHER WEIBEL, I. HOWARD KERN, SVEN O. SIG3iOND. 1906. , HOWARD H. KRAUSS, J. LUTHER REITER, CHARLES E. RUDY, LUTHER A. PELUEGER, MILTON H. N. RITTER, J. W. B. SCHANTZ, FREDERICK A. REITER, BENJAMIN LLOYD ROMRERGER, W. B. SBIITH, LEIDY B. STERNERL 1907. HOWVARD S. GOAS, HAROLD E. KIJIINS, H. EARLE RIXSTINE ERWVIN J, KELLER, RUSSELL C. MAUCII, 1908. HARRY L. Y. SEYLER, HERBEIET A. WEAVER, HERMAN D. WHITTERLR LEROY P. UD1BENIIAUER, '79 Sophronian Literary Society. OR thirty-eight years the Sophronian Liter- ary Society has been a very prominent fac- tor in the development of the literary and social side of students attending Muhlen- , berg College, By encouraging and at times requiring original work in all literary de- partments the society has been instrumental in train- ing, convincing orators and pleasing and forceful Writers. The unsettled conditions brought on by the transi- tion period affected the amount but not the quality of the work done in the society. While the numlser of books added to the library this year is not equal to what has been done in past years, some choice volumes were bought. Q I The enthusiasm of the forty men on the roll of the Society at present is a guarantee for the perpetuation of the Society, yet in order that ours may not be a mere existence, we are calling upon members of the society in the past to help us furnish our present abode in keeping with our other surroundings. Gratefulness for what Sophronia has done for them will, without at doubt, prompt her loyal sons to a very generous sup- port "The End Crowns the VV'orlc,"-with these words constantly before us, we hope, in our new surround- ings, with greater numbers and better accommoda- tions, to do the greatest good to the greatest number and to excel in all things to the end. fit Sf Seieffi-ii 80 M 5:4 , ' f qw 1 , , L- 1 ' T " iff 1,122 1 1 Q f f fi, 9-' - V we ,wg ,, W X, x ., i ii Nlrixlla' it gif-E v wsg fr Of F ' "AP ' ,, 'igxflff' " QL -r 'wi' " , 5, 1. ,. gfggigf A: T 52 Hifi-ii -5 T' f?gk,5' af' 12,6154 zmiaw. Sophronian Literary Society. R . OFFICERS. President. CHARLES G. HEEENER. Vice-President, SOLOALON J. BOYER. Cleric. . EDVVARD T. HORN Treamvrer, J. MYRON SHIMER. O T EARLE T. HENNINGER. -1, I s . 7 C ' AUGUST C. .KARliAU. Monitor, WILLIAAI F. DELEERT. Chaplain, JACOD W. BITTNE Pianmt, CHARLES T. JACKS. MEMBERS. 1905. WIRT A. DIIIES. GEORGE E. K. GUTII, CHARLES G. HEEENER, HARVEY S. KIDD, WIIILIABI H. KLINE, FRANK h. REITER, ROBERT K. ROSENBILRGEIC, CLAUDE G. SHANKVVEILER 1906. WARRIEN E. BITTNER, EARLE T. HENNINGER-, AUGUST C. KARRAU, BRYAN YV. LAROS, HARLEY J. BUTZ, CLAUDE O. HOFFMAN, XNILLIAAI J. LANDIS, HAIIRY J. PETERS, JOHN S. SCHNELLER, PRESTON A. BARRA, GEORGE WESSNER. 1907. JACOB W. BITTNER. ARTHUR F. GERRERICH, WILLIADI H. C. LAUER, WALTER E. SCI-IOQR, SOLOMON J. BOYER. AJTBROSE B. C. HEIIING, IEIAROLD K. MfXIlIiS, J. MYIION SHIMER. CHARLES W. ET'EINGEI!, EIJXVARD T. HORN. OLIVER WLNILHUM, 1908. ' WILLIABI H. AINEY, CHARLES T. JACKS. GEORGE KLTI1L, CARBIN C. M1LI.EIi, WILLIAM F. DEIBERT, A. CHARLES R. KEITER, FRANK H. MARSII, RALPH H. SCHATZ, HAIZRX' J. WIEAND, WVABREN A. ZIEGENRUS. 81 vf-1., ,jlv M fb I f t! gv-rfb' yy uf ,J I Svw.. fb f Ab ,gg -,E X fffi Wx J Pl Lf aw NN 'SJ V ff Q-fs ' ZZ. 1 -41' 5 3k :Q ' " - an ' ' ' -L- f - ' M I 42. A L I - K fu f - Q ' W? jf, iz- -1 : ,I 5' 1 I1 - - ' ' f 2 A rf.7:v"1??Z?:v X 4 p , I I. j S J - , 4f115wrgQ" f ,.,' --SST' f - ' , -' I 112,151 I: IIIII IN Hfgfuf,-1 -' ,- I II b f ' " 'T ' .f fr, f 1 2 l f I a ,fe .W " 7 I-L-ig IV I Nm , X., I r Q .-E1"C1i'fl'Q-',, , X I "": I - , 'I3:'f':fH1'xH4:.KQl1 '. 'h, i 4, ,.. ,- Q -- f - . . N ' Fwflrgri-:n-'D' A f ' A - ,:'f',fVz '7FQ':"" ,ff l' 4- A ,hw Q .M 7' x M? ,-Q -xi , X N I ' I YR N . .W k 4 41" ' X' ., " ff: ' I f?'f,J' 1 . a f- - R ' " it S -" ka? U Franklin Iferary Society. OFFICERS. P?'0Sid6Wi. . I. HOWARD KERN. SCCTQWNI. PROF. GEORGE T. ETTINGER. Treasurer, PROE. JOHN A. BAUMAN. f CHAS. RUDY. I LUTHER PELUEOER. Curators, 4 DALLAS H. BASTIAN, CHAS. H. BOIXNER, WIRT A. DRIES, HERBERT F. GERNERT, THOS. BACHIXTAN, W. E. BITTNER, JOHN D. M. BROWN, HARRY J. BUTZ, WVILLIE S. DRY, JACOB W. BITTNER, SOLOMON J. BOYER, H. LEON BREIDENBAOH, ALLEN V. CARL, WILLIS F. DEIBERT, WM. A. AINEY, SEM G. BECK, A. CHARLES R. KEITER, CHAS. G. HEFFNER, JOHN J. HEILB'IAN, CLARENCE E. KEISER, I. HONVARD KERN, EARLE T. HENNINGER, CLAUDE O. I'IOFF1N'IAN, AUGUST C. KARIQAU, HOWARD H. KRAUSS, WM. J. LANDIS, CHAS. W. ETTINOER, HOWARD L. GOAS, AMBROSE B. C. HERIN EDXVARIJ T. HORN, ERWIN H. KELLER, FRANK H. MARSIT, PAUL H. RUDH, HARIEY L. Y. SEYLER, l + Resigued . I THOWARD KRAUSS. L :KAUGUST C. KARRAU. MEMBERS. G, 1905. 1906. 1907. 1908. 83 HARX'EY S. KIDD, WM. H. KLINE, JOHN J. MAROKS, CHAS. W. KEINERT, BRYON W, LAROS, LUTHER A. PFLUEGER, FREDERICK A. REITER, J. LUTHER REITER, BENJAMIN L. R.OM1-IERGER, HAROLD E. KUI-INS, WM. H. C. LAUER. HAROLD K. MARKS, RUSSEL C. MAITCLI. OLIVER W. NICKUM, LEROY P. UMBENHAUER, HERBERT A. WEAVER, ROBERT K. ROSENBEROER SVEN O. SIGBIOND, J. R. TALLMAN, G. LUTHER WEIBEL. MILTON H. N. RITTPJR, CHAS. E. RUDY, JOHN W. B. SCHANTZ. LEIDY B. STERNER. H. EARLFI RIXSTINE, WALTER E. SOHOQK, J. MYRON SHIMER. HERLIAN D. WHITTENER, WARREN A. ZIEOENEUS. 1 CAST OF COLLEGE PLAY-"The Magistrate The Dramatic Association of Muhlenberg College. ORGANIZED 1901. OFFICERS. President, . . . . JOHN D. M. BROWN, '06. Vice-President, . PRESTON A. BARBA, '06. Secretary and Treasurer, CLAUDE G. SI-IANKWEILER, '05. Master of Properties, FREDERICK A. REITER, '06. Stage.Ma9mger, HAXIKOLIJ K. MAIRICS, 207. Business Manager, . . . CLAUDE G. SI-IANKWEILER. '05, MEMBERS. 1905. DALLAS H. BASTIAN, HARVEY S. KIDD, RODERT K. ROSENBERGER, CLAUDE G. SHANKXVEILRR J. R. TALLBIAN. ' . 1906. - PRESTON A. BVARBA, JOHN D. M. BROWN, CLAUDE O. HOFFMAN, H. LEON BREIDENBACH CHARLES W. ETTINGER, AUGUST C. KARKAU, WILLIAM J. LANDIS, LUTHER A. PELUEGE 'EDWARD T. HORN, HAIQOLD E. KUHNS, R, 1907. FREDERICK A. REITER, J. LUTHER REITER, CHARLES E, RUDY, J. MYRON S1-IIINIER, WILLIABI H. C. LAUER, WALTER E. SCHOQK. 85 JOHN W. B. SCI-IANTZ. GEoRoE A. WESSNER. 1'.lAROLD K. MARKS, OLIVER W. N1C'IiUlI, ,ff--,,,n'jj ff-"" .. - X N E -A " thi F . x Z7 is Q f 1 K x :- ff 'X XD x fBi N, X J JW N4 2 XR W df X5 H If 4:1 4,1. ' .l i 1 +- ,, f 5 f X 4 X - f ., . -f-f K .,-f' 2- Q , , A I - ' ' - I 17:-M ' . A I Z f S-:ET fv - :NN W'-' V -. . 7,-fb 1555 Q, xi M -it Ch X WM ' - K? -., :T-11-,E 4 T N 2 I ,,?.. Q1 W X I M-TfQ, -- ,fi' g- .cgggj ,f -in-ff 61' ' L - N, ffgi- - 5 'lx I .DQ ff- l7iU --A - Qtxhx f,.,5:f--- --lia- DIKLLAS H. BASTIAN, VVLRT A. DRIES, CHARLES G. HEFRNER, J. D. M. BROWN, WILLIE S. DREY, JACOB W. BITTNER, Nlissidnar Society. OFFICERS. President. . . PIONVARIJ PIOFFLIAN KRAUSS. Vice-President, DR. WM. WACIQERNAGEL. SGCTCKGNI, W. F. DEIBERT. Treasurer, . . HERIEERT A. WEAVER. MEMBERS. - 1905. CLARENCE E. -KEISER, ISAAC H. KIQRN, HARVEY S. KIDD, WILLIAM H. KLINE, JOHN J. MARCRS, S. 0. SIGMOND, 1906. AUGUST C. KAIIIQAU, J. L. REITER, HOVK'AIiD H. KRAUSS, CHARLES E. RUDY, 1907. WM. H, C. LAUER, WALTER E. SCHOCR, E. T. HORN. 1908. HERBERT A. WEAVER, W. A. ZLIQGENFUS. 87 J. R. TALLRIAN, G. LUTI-IER WEIBEL W. B. SIIIITII, LEIDY B. STERNER. W. F. DEIBERT, DALLAS H. BASTIAN, WIRT A. DRIES, GEO. E. K. GUTH, R, W S - , Q 1, - gs-i Q Af .-Aff-7' 'W .. 1 V .Zr.. M f K ' -3 f 'W J ' ig' I ' 1' A . -- - A 3 f- -- -- f -'-.F '- li ' ' i ,E .- "' .- , ,, . iv? ' ' F1 - - ... ' I - -vi- 5 -1 , .I-2 :L V -"' - j j ' I Y MSA- X0 if I ,Hu 1 I . - , J 1 E--- b LL L. . ' 1+ Aliig, ' S S - - fs.. -. ...J ' . RH ' ' ' Q5 j31l,7,2.,,,m! j A gigilil' 'R -, 6 . If A ff QS I-i -5-R EEL I .- A fu :' i"' T 'Y H-T 3 Y Y J r. -NX 'I 'i l QT L F .S-,y "L I f F- . - I ., f Q . 'isgeasffilfglagiig if I I Q J I -..g5EE, 'E'Fg5 5: za -. - ' L "'-- Azrr-5.':-7. .5gIFIiS H P Z- Ti ZF! 72 Z fe- J I "' lE 0- F' IEE E U , Bnorfff - OFFICERS. ' , President, . . . . JOHN D. M. BROWN, '06. Secretary and Treasurer, . . HOWARD HOFFMAN KRAUSS, '06. Director, . . . . PROF. W. H. REESE. MEMBERS. 1905. CHARLES G. HEFENER, HARVEY S. KIDD, FRANK H. REITER, JOIIN J. HEILDIAXN, WILLIABI H. KLINE, ROBERT K. ROSENBERGER. HERBERT F. GERNERT, CLARENCE E. KEISER, JOI-IN J. MARCIQS. CLAUDE G. SIIANKWEILE ISAAC H. KERN, CHAS. W. REINERT, SVEN O. SIGMIOND, J. R. TALLDIAN, G. LUTHER WEIBEL. 1906. THOMAS H. BACHMA PRESTON A. BARBA. WAIZREN E. BITTNER. JOHN D. M. BROWVN, HARRY J. BUTZ. WILLIE S. DREY, JACOB W. BITTNER. SOLOIXION J. BOYER. N, H. LEON BREIDENBACH, W. F. DEIBERT, EARTAE T. HENNINGER CLAUDFLO. HOFFMAN, AUGUST C. KARKAU. s HOWARD HOFFMAN KRAIJSS, VVILLIAM J. LANIJIS, BRYAN W. LAROS, CI-IAS. W. ETTINGER, 1907. ARTHUR F. GERBERICH, HONVARD L. GOAS, EDWARD HORN, WALTER. E. SOI-IOCK, HARRY J. PETERS. FREDERICK A. REITER, J. LUTHER REITER, MILTON H. N. RITTER, CI-IAS. E, RUDY, B. L. RODIBERGER, ANIBROSE B. C. HER ERWIN H. KETJLER. HAROLD E. KUHNS, WM. H. C. LAUER. J. MYRON SHIMER. ING. J. W. B. SCHANTZ. JOHN S. SCHNELLER, W. B. SINIITH. LEIDY B. STERNER, GEO. A. WESSNER. LUTHER A. PFLUEGER. HAROLD K, MARIKS, RUSSEL C. MAUCI-I, OLIVER W. NICKUM, H. EARL RIXSTINE, .V M'fe: . xCf I I crf BII INESS. X F 'I ,Af vq B' ' X' ,. ., '1 Q 5 - N.-.. 1 :gg '- , - i".-4-4: .. .Q . A 1 L D , 1, I ' H .41 -H1 V -A .. ,A 191. . v I' l " ' . - 7 Y Bnowfv. OFFICERS. President, . . W1LLIAM H. KLINE, '05. Secretaryl, HOWARD H. JARAOSS, '06. Treasurer, JOHN D. M. BROWN, 'O6. Critics JOSLRH R. TALLMAN, '05. , DALLAS H.VBAs1'1AR, '05. MEMBERS. 1905. DALLAS H. BASTIAN, W1R'r A. DRLRS, CLARENCE E. KEISEIC, W1LL1AM H, KLINL JOSEPH R. TALLA-IAN. 1906. JOHN D. M. BROWN, W. S. DREY, HOWARD H. KRAUSS, CHARLES E. RUDY 89 MUHLEN menu STAFF 1 f - x-4 I xf Q'- . -- I '- ' -. ----.. -.. W. - h...L..i -....,,....- . - IA I Q , . . , , A 1. 5 . T I I 'lil 5. x 'nfl - N ' If u a,,-- -, 2,-X5 , i g, 5 ,- N I! 'Z f-. f 1' J 9' " -1 XX: "A .WI Q AY 4.7 g'n "' Y: ' Y, 2 .7 SQ ex -M If-lr? I6 .k- ,?Vf.,x X Al ' -4"-' - NV f- A-1 ' XT: If "N ' 1' L' , f- E- -9 E1 'V' 'fx "I I-I '5' I5 .-'v ' I 'IX -I Iv ng: 5 F' R f . . V QE'-?iL'X" 'ITL I' I' I5-,,, , ,!V,,1,l7v 'fgq , 71 I -'Q lv 4' W. 9' I ..,,, ' I fi' 1 ITA. .w . . ,' pg.,-av Iyf.-'-gy. , I I 0 If r .. in VI. I I I 4. 1 . . NI 1' '..5z'g 'if f" ZW" 'I-'WI' ll ' r IWIJTI' Zi'-' JW' 7 "ff 'M' ' ' .' 'I f-A?" .?' 7"7,f! F13 ' RIM lf' Jeff' --if ng." ' . QJNLZHI, 3 L .. ' ' ,,' ' ' 'I ' 21. gf, " 1 ,, ' " ' 'J' . 'I X . .J N ' 'P, ' -I ,1',A" . I "' . J ii SIJXL YSL: -'C' V ' " 4. Q: .. ' T -'TF-. ' -J' 1 ' f ' --:. ,L , I 1 f A .. . , If TI- Nfl. - . I1 . 1' -9 I - L !" If :. j "fm, ffl, , x f ' , . H, I Ya' . - f 'L "in .:. - E fii.. . - 1 I NJ ,I First Term. JOHN J. HEILNIAN, '05. HARXIEY S, KIDD, '05. JOHN J. MARCICS, '05, GEORGE A. WESSNER. '06, JOHN D. M. BROWN, '06. PRESTON A. BARBA, '06, JOSEPH R. TALLNIAN, '05, WLLLIAINI I-I. KLINE. I z:"1ll'Qs 'Z J fl iw' sg., 1904-1905. EDITORS -IN -CHIEF. ASSISTANT EDITORS -IN - CHIEF, ALUMNI EDITOR. GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PH. D., '80, ASSOCIATE EDITORS. Exchange, Personal, Athletic, Literary, BUSINESS MANAGERS. 05. J GHN 'mal 'S T D R EAM -1-.Q ' 6 Second Term. HARVEY S, KIDO, '05. JOHN D. M. BROVVN, '06, CHARLES G. HEEENER. '05. FREIJERIIII A. REITER, '06 VVILLIANI J. LANOIS. '06, CHARLES E. BUOY, '06. WILLIAM I-I. KLINE, '05. W. B. SCHANTZ, '06. " Les Savantsf' JOHN D- M- BROWN, '00 Motto: Sans Facon. Howmzn H. Knimss '06 PRESTON A. BARBA '06 CHARLES E Runv, '06 FREDERICK A. REITER, '06 EDWARD T. HORN, ,OT is T chanced upona certain day that two students were leis- urely viewing the .new home of this college. As they saw the finely appointed rooms and unsurpassed surroundings of their Alma Mater it occurred to the mind of one of them that if such conveniences were prepared for the benefit of the college man, if such outward opportunities were apportioned for the stu- dent why should not the spirit be brought into contact with the multitudinous, yet harmonious, voices of poets and sages of the shadowy past? Why not listen attentively to the bards and phil- osophers of the long ago? Though they speak in an unknown tongue, still their thoughts can be vividly 'brought before all people, and we are become the heirs of a priceless heritage. Started by this impulse and from this motive, the "Les Savants'T was called into existence. During its short life it has taken peeps into Milton's Paradise Lost, The Winter's Tale, Richard Ill., Dante Rosetti, Robert Browning, and Dante's Divine Comedy. The poet who has sung an immortal song can well say, " Nor marble nor the gilded monuments V Of Princes shall outlive the powerful rhyme." As the scientist searches after truth so we will attempt to search for the verses which shall endure in the world's literature. It is true that there are "Tongues in trees, books in the running brook. Sermons in stones, and good in everything," yet the knowl- edge of the thoughts of the world's deepest men concealed and hid- den in their writings is a "precious stone hidden in a silver seaf' The truth is not inscrutable but shall be found. Ships shall ply all seas and finally bring to our hearthstone gems of literary value even from " some far-off isle in distant seasf' 5 SQ X91 fw Ni f A X Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. Fraternity Journal: "The Phi Gamma Delta." Founded 1848. Colors: Royal Purple. GRADUATE CHAPTERS. Alpha, Lafayette, Ind. Kappa, Chicago, Ill. Chi, Toledo, Ohio. Beta, Indianapolis, Ind. Xi, New Yor-k City. Psi, Cincinnati, Ohio, Zeta, Kansas City, Mo. Omicron, Pittsburg, Pa. Epsilon Deuteron, Allentown, Pa. ' ACTIVE CHAPTERS. 1848-Beta .. . ............ .Washington 1883-Tau .Deuteron ..... ..... U niversity of Texas 1855-Theta ..... .. .University of Alabama 1884-Sigma ................ ..... W ittenberg College 1856-Lambda .... ..... D e Paw University 1885-Lambda Deuteron .... ..... D ennison University 1856-Nu .....,. ......... B ethel College 1886-Zeta Phi .......... ..... W illiam Jewell College 1858-Xi ........ .... P ennsylvania College 1887-Theta Psi .... ......... C olgate University 1859-Omicron .... ..... U niversity of Virginia 1887-Beta Chi ....... ............ L ehigh University 1861-Pi ...... .............. A lleghany College 1888-Gamma Phi ........... Pennsylvania State College 1864--Tau ...... ................... H anover College 1888-Kappa Nu ....... I ................. Cornell College 1865-Upsilon. . .... College of the City of New York 1889-Iota Mu.. .Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1866-Psi ....... .... ................ W a bash College 1889-M11 Sigma .-.-..--..-.-.-. University of Minnesota 1866-Omega .......... .......... C olumbia University 1889-Pi Iota ......, Worcester Polytechnical Institution 1866-Alpha Deuteron ...... Illinois Wesleyan University 1890-Kappa Tau ............... University of Tennessee 1866-Beta Deuteron ................... Roanoke College 1890-Rho Chi ..... ......... R ichmond College 1867-Gamma Deuteron ................... Knox College 1891-Beta Nu ..... .. .Johns Hopkins University 1868-Zeta Deuteron .... Washington and Lee University 1892LNu Epsilon .... ...... N ew York University 1869-Theta Deuteron ........ Ohio Wesleyan University 1893-Alpha Chi. . . . . ,. . .Amherst College 1870-Delta Deuteron. .. .......... .Hampden-Sidney 1893-Tau Alpha ..... .... .... T r inity College 1871-Zeta .............. .... I ndiana State University 1893-Chi ......... ............. U nion College 1875-Nu Deuteron ........ ,........... Y ale University 1893-Mu ....... .... U niversity of Wisconsin 1878-Omicron Deuteron .......... Ohio State University 1897-Chi Iota ...... ...... U niversity of Illinois 1879-Delta Xi ................. University of California 1898-Lambda Nu .... ..... U niversity of Nebraska 1881-Beta .... ...University of Pennsylvania 1899-Chi Mu ..... ..... U niversity of Missouri 1882-Delta ..... ......... B ucknell University 1899-Omega Mu. . . ........ University of Maine 1882-Pi Delta ......... ...University of Kansas 1900-Sigma Tau ..... .... U niversity of Washington 1882-Rho Deuteron ..... ...Wooster University 1901-Delta Nu ...,. ........ D artmouth College 1883-Sigma Deuteron .... .... L afayette College 1901-Sigma Nu .... ..,. U niversity of Syracuse WARIEEN F. ACKER, RODERIOR E. ALBIIICIIIT, M. SAMUEL ANEWALT, ' ALLEN R. AI-PEL, REUBEN J. BUTZ, ESQ., WINRIELD' P. DELONG, RAY E. DORNEY, FREDERICK R. BOUSCH, JOHN M, DIEEENDEREER, E S HON. C. .T, ERDMAN, ESQ.. J. DALLAS ERDBIAN, ESQ., GEORGE TAYLOR ETTINGER, N. GUILY FINCI-I, OSCAR S. GRIRI, D., Q-y PH. D., Phi Gamma Delta. IN URBE. HARRY S. HARTZELL, ZA, WM. A. HAUSMAN, JR. M. s D., MII,TON C. HENNINGEII, ESQ., MOIIIIIS A. HOATS, ESQ., FRANK T. L. KEITER, ESQ., SAMUEL J. KISTLER, ESQ., J. HERBERT KOHLER, CHARLES T. KRIEBEL, AMBROSE A, KUNRLE, LRALPH E. KLINE JOHN LEAR, M. D., FRANCIS J. LEWIS, ESQ., HON. FRED. E. LEWIS, ESQ., O. R. B. LEIDY, ESQ., R. W. LENTZ, 1 IN FACULTATE. GEORGE T, ETTINGER, PH. D., WM, A. HAXUSBIAN, JR., M. IN COLLEGIO. 1905. CHARLES W. REINERT, 95 D.. PROE. FRANCIS D. RAUR, SAMUEL H. RAUR, LAWRENCE W. RUI'1', JOHN T, SAEGER. CHARLES A. SMITH, REV. JACOB D. SOHINDEL, D.D JOHN L. SWARTZ, ESQ., JOSEPH P, SHIBIER, I-IARRY S. SNYDER, M. D., EDWVARD A. SOLELIAC, LOUIS SOLELIAC, B X, ED. J. WACKERNAGEL, JOSEPH M. WEAVER, CHARLES W. WEBB. JOHN LEAR, M. D., FRANII H. REITER. Alabama Alpha Epsilon, Alabama Polytechnic Ins., Auburn Alabama Beta Alabama Beta Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Florida Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Tau Omega. FOUNDED 1865. Fraternity Journal : " Alpha Tau Omega Palm." V Colors : Sky Blue and Old Gold DIRECTORY OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS. Beta, Southern University, Greensboro. Delta, University of Alabama, Tuskaloosa. Beta, University of Georgia, Athens. Theta, Emory College, Oxford. Zeta, Mercer University, Macon. Beta Iota, School of Technology, Atlanta, Alpha Omega, Un-iversity of F.orida, Lake City. California Gamma Iota, University of California, Berkeley. Colorado Gamma Lambda, University of Colorado, Boulder. Louisiana B:ta Epsilon, Tulane University, New Orleans. Texas Gamma Eta, University of Texas, Austin. Illinois Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois, Champaign. Illinois Gamma Chi, University of Chicago, Chicago. Indiana Gamma Gamma, Rose Polytechnic Institute. Inliana Gamma Omicron, Purdue University, Lafayette. Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Nebraska Beta Alpha Mu, Adrian College, Adrian. Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale. Bcta Lambda, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Be'a Omicron, Albion College, Albion. Gamma Theta, University of Nebraska, Lincoln. Kansas Gamma Mu, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Minneapolis Gamma Nu, Univ. of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Maine Beta Upsilon, University of Maine, Orono. Maine Ga'nrna Alpha, Colby College, Waterville. Massachusetts Gamma Beta, Tufts College. Rhode Island Gamma Delta, Brown University. Vermont Beta Zeta University of Vermont, Burlington. New York Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence University, Canton New York Alpha Lambda, Columbia University, New York New York Beta Theta, Cornell University, Ithaca, , Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg College, Allentown Alpha Upsilon, Penna. College, Gettysburg. Alpha Pi, W. and J. College, Washington. Tau, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Alpha Rho, Lehigh Univ. South Bethlehem. Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania North Carolina Alpha Delta, Univ. of N. Car'na, Chapel Hill North Carolina Chi, Trinlty College, Durham North Carolina South Carolina Beta Xi, College of Charleston. N irginia Delta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville. Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Alpha Nu, Mt. Union College, Alliance. . Alpha Psi, Wittenberg College, Springfield. Beta Eta, Wesleyan University, Delaware. Beta Mu, Wooster University, Wooster. Beta Omega, State University ,Columbus Gamma Kappa, Western Reserve University, Cleveland Alpha Tau, S. W. Pres. University, Clarksville. Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Beta Tau, S. W. Baptist University, Jackson. Omega, University of the South, Sewanee. Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee ,QE X 'W I' I1 w Q L .VL, W. i fu XX ! fx V .J mir ':5ig .EIfr Q J , ' Qfzg-Q, ,.n4gg3g 'G f' ' -A 'G - 21, A A ' ',QV .AQ ' ""V' i if Li Y . , f , 5 , " - N 3 1 "'N iff' f 2 ig: Jxxr ,H g A , E75 ilk Uruha. l47:,1f7u. IRA WISE, B. S., ALFIIED J. YOST, M, D., ALLEN V. HEYL, W .E. RUIIE. M. S. HOTTENSTEIN, G. FREDERICK KUIIL, JOHN L. STINE, PROIP. W. H. S. MILLLR, DAVID A. MILLER, GEORGE E. K, GUTII, DALLAS 1-I. BASTIAN, Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Chapter. MALLOLRI W. GROSS. REV, JEREMIAII J. SCIIINDEL, L. B. RINN, JOIIN H. SYKES, LLOYD IREDELL, PROF. E. S. DIIETER, M, E., OSCAR F, BERN1-IEIBI, LEO WISE, . MAX S. EIRDMIAN, ESTABLISHED 1881. IN URBE. SAMUEL P. MII.LER, ALFRED S. HARTZELL, E. J. GONIERY, RALPI-I METZG4LR, ADOLI-II T. ASCI-IEACH, R. KEELOR HARTZELL, ROBERT KISTLER, GEORGE ERDLIAN, W. I-I, PASCOE, - IN COLLEGIO. 1905. WILLIAM H. KLINE, CLAUDE G. STIANKVVEILER, REV. J. R, TALLLIAN, HERBERT F. GERNERT, 1906. WAIIREN E. BITTNER, JOHN S. SCHNELLER1 VVILLIABI J. LANDIS, I, CLAUDE O. HOFFMAN. CHARLES E. RUDY, 1907. SOLOMON J. BOYER. 1908. GEORGE KUIIL, RALPH H. SHATZ. 97 ARTHUR G. BECK. GEORGE L. 1'i.AETI-HBR, IRWIN O. SCI-IELL, PAUL L. SEMMEL, JOI-IN W. WOODRING, JOHN MCCOLLOM, EDWIN K. KLINE, CARROL H. HUDDEIKS. CHARLES B01-INER. ALPHIA TAU OMEGA FRATERN1-TY WVE DELTA THETA FRATERNITY Local. WARREN F. ACKER, ALLEN APPEL, WILLIS BECK, FREDERICK R. BOUSCI-I, WINFIELIJ DELONG, RAY E. DORNEY, LEE MARCUS ERDBIAN, WM. A. HAUSMAN, JR., M. D., Delta Theta. ALUMNI. CHARLES K. FEGLEY,' N. GUILY FINC1-I, LAWREN CE Z. GRIESEMER, CHARLES GLASE, RAI.I'II E. KLINE, CHARLES T. KIIIEBEL, AMEROSE A. KUNKLE, WM. A. HALTSRIAN, JR., M. FRANK H. REITER, HAROLD E. KUHNS, NNILLIABI H, C. LAUER, I CHARLES JACKS, E. GEORGE KUNKLE, FRANK KUNTZ, .RAYIVIONIJ W. LJENTZ, MOOLTON E. H. M. MOF SANIUEL H. RAUE, CHARLES H. REAGLE, FRED P. REAGLE, GEORGE K. RUBRECIIT, LAXVREN CE H. RUPP, ETRIDGE, Color : Garnet GEORGE SPECH'l',v CHARLES A. SIVIITI-I, CLARENCE R. TELLEORU, CHARLES D. TREXLER. ED. J. WAOKERNAOEL, JOSEPH M. WEAVER. IN FACULTATE. D., , JOHN LEAR, M, D. IN COLLEGIO. 1905. CHARLES W. REINERT. 1907. XVALTER E, SCHOCH, J. IVIYRON SHIMER. 1908. FRANK H, MARSH, 101 CARRIN C. MILLER. Ioxzsi 91112 ' Frrrgizt. A Translutlong Horace. Lib. Ig Carrn. XIX. Me, the mcther cf the Cubids, And SemeI', the Theban's boy, And a sbcrtive License crder Tc recall l.cye's banished icy. l'm inflamed by'Glyc'ra's beauty. Purer than fine marble, sheg By her charming, saucy manner, By her face. tcc fair tc see. Venus, rushing fcrth from Cyprus, Lets me nOt tl'ic,Scythlarl rhyme, Nbr' the fierce retreating Parthian, Nbr the matters cf my clime. Boys, build UD a verdant altar, Place the bcughs and incense here, With a bcxxfl cf xxfine txxfc-summered 8he'll, abbeased, come calmer near, 102 1 r.- ,-4,-: F Il j I GLEE CLUB -- - . .-...:...,.. :.. .,,. A. H , LJ-. -.. , . .... . ,. ,Lu W wr A ,I - : .5 " I ff' w,I7,f:' -ARB-,RR N X. .1 'Q f' 1 X X gr fi! ' XY . '.' 9ng .H :Z 'UQ sw .ff .. at . I A W. A q . M L . N I E H I ls . nigh - FC I N '4 I , , IIVA ,A Q71 Q ' at WQQW W it 1' , I . XXX-Aww N H V J M27 4 xl ' 'V' ' ' H' f ---A 1iifi'7"M' I MSEIKQTLEMSSDWQFSERQQJ OFFICERS. President ........... .... M ILTON H. RITTER, 'UG Business Manager .... .... A UGUST C. KARICAU, '06 Pianist ........... ....... P RESTON A. BARBA, '06 Reeiter ........... ..... C LAUDE SIIANIIWEILER, '05 Musical Directors .... i RDROF' C' A' MARKS , , .JOSEPH R. TALLMAN, Oo MEMBERS. First Tenor. Second Tenor. WARREN E. BITTNER, '06, H. LEON BREIDENRACII, ,07. AUGUST C. KARIQAU, '06. FREDERICK A, REITE1i, '06. CHARLES T. JACIIS, '08. GEORGE KUI-IL, '08. CI-IARLES W. REINERT, '05t MILTON H. RITTER, '06. FRANK H. REITER, 'O5.if First Bass. . Second Bass. CABBIN C. MILLER, 508. CLAUDE G. SHANKXVEILER, '05. HAROLD K. MARKS, '07. LLOYD A. MOLL, '08, OLIVER W. NICKUM, 'O7. JOSEPII R. TALLEVIAN, '05. MYIZON SHIMER, 'OTR b HERAIAN D. WIIITTEIIER, '08. 1-ii. ' Dropped C?QQQfi9kQ.2IQ3QE2 fl?b Mi5fNQ,AQKQ2QKAQQ.fmAQ2QQ.Q21fQKQffa2Q,fQfQf.1mRQ1QKQ --:-: CTIIBB Ollaxh QIHITJZBJCJZE - QfQ2fQ.QfQ,2Q'QfAQ2!.QQQfQ,mbf59mQe,QQ?QQ2ffaRQfi52 522151111 IElU11-305. TREXLERTQWN, PHILADELPHIA, POTTSTOWN, SELLERSVILLE, PENNSBURG, ALLENTQWN, SALEM REF'D CHURCH TOPTON, ZIONSVILLE, BQYERTQWN, LANCASTER, PLTTSBURG, ' LEHIGHTQN, ELIZABETHTOVVN, XVEATHERLY, EASTQN, BRQOKLYN, ALLENTOWN, Y. M. C. A., TAMAQUA, LANSFQRD, MAUCH CHUNK. 106 TI-ILETICS -.15-J. -r, . ,.. ,.,: .,-,..,,..4-. . A .1 . I THE RECORD OF 1906. Nov. 27, 1902.-Football. Einaus A. A., 65 1906, 18. April 18, IQO3.-TFHCTC Meet with Eastern High School. Easton won. June 3, 1903.-Baseball. Juniors QCIa.S-S 'O4j-85 IQO6-16. Oet. 28, 1903.-Football. Freshmen QCIass '07j-55 1906-7. May 17, 1905.-Inter-Class Track Meet. 1906-3855 IQO5-283 1907- IQ 1906 TRACK TEAM-CSEASON IQOSD. Ru1z1zi12g. BARBA, BITTNER, L1xND1s, L.RE1Ti2R, WESSNER. fzm1pi7Lg. Vcmlting. KARKAU, PETERS, VVESSNER. BITTNER, XVESSNER. Shot-Puf cmd HG7'll77Z-GT-Tf17'0iQ'. .BITTNER, RITTER, SCHANTZ. This Team won the Cup at Inter-Class Me et, 1905. Landis won Second Prize Medalg Bittner, Third. 107 5 5 IQO8-8 SOPH, FOOTSALL TEAM SUPHBMBRE-FRI-ISHMRN FUBTBBLL GEMM SOPHOMORES. GIEIIIBERICII, . ETTINGER, B I'1"rN1:R, SHIMER, DEIBERT, W. F CARL, . KELLER, LAUER, . BREIDENBACH, MARKS, . SCI-IOCK, .NM l - ' RITTERSVILLE, NOVEMBER 2, 1904. LINE-UP: Left end, Left tackle, Left guard, Center, Right guard, Right tackle, Right end, Quarter back, Right half back, Left half back, Full back, TOL1ChdOW11,1VIARKSQ Referee, PROF. REESEQ Umpire, REITER, Linesmen, REITER and KARIiAUj Timekeepers, SCHANTZ and Kumg Time of halves, 20 and 15 minutes. 109 xviev FRESHMEN. . SCHATZ. . WEAVER . RUIJI-I UMBENHAUER . WHITTRKIQR . MARSH. . DEIBERT, W. . KUHL MILTJIEII . SICYLER , KEITER. Athletic Association. President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . . Monitor, . . Manager Football Team, . Assistant Manager, . Manager Baseball Team, . Assistant Manager, . Manager Basketball Team, Assistant Manager, . HON, JANIES L. SCHAADT, '74, HOWARD S. SELP, D. D. S., '85, HARVEY S. KIDD, '05, WIRT A. DRIES, '05, OFFICERS. ADVISORY BOARD. Alumni. HON. ALFRED J. YOST, M. D. Faculty Member. PROF, WILLIAM H, REESE. Student Members. FRANK H. REITER, '05, 110 . HARVEY S. KIDD, '05. PRESTON A. BARRA. '06. . J. MYRON SHINIER, '07, WIRT'A. DRIES, '05. . JOHN D. M. BROWN, '06. FRANK H. REITER, '05. . JOHN W. B. SCHANTZ, '06. CHARLES W. REINERT, '05, . FREDERICK A. REITER, '06. WIIET A. DRIES, '05. . HAROLD MARRS, '07. REITREN J. BUTZ, ESQ., '87, REV. J. CHARLES RAUSCIi, '90 CHARLES W. REINERT. '05, J, IWYRON SHIMER, '07. 7 X f Z ,,,, f f,aQ , f .' - 75 gg. Q Qu h X Wi? 552 Q! K WEE! ---A F -9141 J . , e g , ' c e ,-1 b - , - as e Ili - , 1 ' 7' -' uf, V QL 'lggi u I .. ':..x Q 1 : H Al ku 0 Ly Ss , mb I . af- fi gi f 'U PM 25 , me ' , 6 ' -35 "' EZMW' N lneteenth Q 5 A 17 'Sh '5 a .' f :iff Baccalaureate Sermon :jf 'V A- "'I I , II Nia-U41 . BY he Big "lungs , '-'roi REV. PROP, WILLIAM WACKERNAGEL, oo., fig' XN xt:ff'l7'i wi ' 'H' In ta' 'Q JI 5 xi - St. Michael's Evangelical Lutheran Church, -:YP 3' Sunday Morning, June 19, 1904. , ,,: ' 5 -a , , Q, 'Q I. tl ll X :'-1. ' . , , ' Tv? J. -'A WEWSQJ 'f --A I-'I' QI: N5 .I , 4. " -V . TEXT: ' ' pas, lu, ' N07ze W' us Zizzeih to himsef "-- " www 'ml' fs-L N ' i ' Romans 1417. A-ly' ff FJ W fi .I , rox ' '9 , :Q l ii . '.-' ,' wk f ' ll" A 'Sz vf fm' ' kka bfnff 'Em - "F"'Qf5:9f: 445 'Q' , o ' c :Q K b 9 ' exe X' 1 AJC-. , J if ,wi H Q5 Y wif XM? kg. 'KJWN BMG Ecsfwsio. UHLENBERG HRT MU5g'J,7f UMW H07 Harold K, Marks. John Brag, the Deceased .............. Artemus Gaunt, Bragis Secretary ..... Jack Schuyler, His Nephew ........ . Blackstone Brief, His Lawyer ..... Donald McGurk, His Double .......... Fl'CShI113I1 P121 .-"John Brag, Deceased." Dramatis Personae. Committees. OLIVER W. NICKUM ................... ...Asst. Manager "Oliver W' Nickum J. MYRON SHIMER ..... ........ M cmager V 'uwaher E' School! H. LEON BREIDENBACH .............. ...Stage Manager . . .Harold K. Marks . . . .J. Myron Shimer EXECUTIVE' Ceuphus Squills, His Doctor .... ....... J oseph S. Illick J- Myron Shimer: O7m'iWWn- Arthur F- Gerberich Oliver W. Nickurn, Walter E. Schock. New York Life, A Claim Adjusted ........ Jacob W. Bittner PROGRAM. C. Sneeker, A Detective. ........... . Sergeant O'I-Iooligan .......... Serephina Brag, Brag's Wife .... . .Charles W. Ettinger ...Jacob W. Bittner ...Harold E. Kuhns Rudy Brag 5 Q Wm. H. C. Lauer Pearl Brag K, His Daughters Homer D. Leh Sapphire Brag Russel C. Mauch Bonnie Chick, The Cause Of It All .... H. Leon Breidenbach Walter E. Schock, Chairman. Wm. H. C. Lauer, H. Leon Breidenbach, Joseph S. Illick. PATRoNEss. Oliver W. Nickum, Olzairman. . Solomon J. Boyer, Jacob W. Bittner, Harold E. Kuhns. W Synopsis. N Act 1.-Library in Brag's Home-The Trouble Begins. Act 2.-Same as Act 1-The Trouble Continues. Act 3.-Garden in Front of Brag's Home-More Trouble. Act 4.-Same as Act 1-Trouble Ends. 114 Patronewwew. IN URBE. EX URBE. MISS MIRIAM YVEIDA MRS. FRANK BUCHMTAN MISS MARY FLOXVER, Gouldsboro, Pa.. MRS. JOSEIIII B. LEVVIS MRS. I-I. S. SEIP MISS EDNA A. SEARIAN MRS. J. L. RABISAY MRS. M. T. J. OCIIS MISS BESSIE WEILER MRS. E. S. WCODIIING lVlRS. A. J. YOST MIQS. HUG1-I CRILLY IVIRS. HERBEIET KELLER MISS ALAIA IQUCI-I IVIRS. WM, ETTINOER MRS. J. LEAR MRS. JOHN G. DIEFENDERFER MRS. MARX'IN L. KLEPPINGER MISS MELISSA C. KLEI'PINGER MRS. E. M. YOUNG MISS ELLODA I. KERIMERER MRS. H. L. KUIINS MISS SALLIE J. BOYER MRS. S. A. RERASS MISS CORA H. LANDES IVIISS SALLIE M. KOCH MRS. FRANCIS G. LEWIS MRS. C. A. MARKS MRS. FRANK KOCH MRS. GEORGE ORIIROD MISS LUCY MATTLRN MIIS. MALKY E. HEILMAN MIIS. MRS. MIRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MISS MISS MISS MRS. MIZS. MISS MIKS. MRS. MISS MISS MISS MISS luISS MISS MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MISS MISS MISS MRS. MIKS. ALEXANDER S. SHILIER DR. A. S. SIIIINIER REV. C. J. COOPER GEO. W. NAGLE M. A. KNITTLE G. W. HOLTZINSER LAURA S. SI-IIIIER LILLIAN ECIQERT ESTELLE G. ECKERT REV. C. E. SANDT WM. H. BOYER ALICE COOPER ELMER R. RIXSTINE B. F. NICRUM V ANNIE M. SCHNEIDER MARIE SIBICOE MABEII KECK ESTHER S. HARLACI-IER CLARA KNITTLE CORA WESSNER DR. S. E. OCHSENEORD WM. AINEY G. C. ASCHBACH HARRY C. TREXLER ESCIE J. REICIYIAIID MARGARET WEAVER ADELE ABELLE C. O. KAISER C. L. FREERIAN 115 MISS MRS. MISS MISS MISS MRS. MISS MRS. MISS MISS MISS MRS. MRS. MISS MICS. MISS MISS MISS MISS MRS. MISS MRS. MISS MRS. 1VlISS MRS. MISS MISS MRS. IDA M. NEYER. Slatington, Pa. W. C. L. LAXLTER, East Mauch Chunk, Pa.. LOTTIE J. LAUER. East Mauch Chunk, Pa MAY'h'IE E. GLICK, Cetronia, Pa. LAURA FEGLEY, Coplay, Pa.. J. A. SCHOCK, Mount Zion, Pa. V MARGARET C. SCI-IOCK, Mount Zion, Pa. CORA E. KUI-INS, Egypt, Pa.. MIRIARI E. SCHADT. Egypt, Pa.. THERESA L. lWCCARTHY, Catasauqua, Pa. LILLIE H. BREINIO, Egypt, Pa. GEO. W. KIEEER. Coplay, Fa. H. Y. BREIDENRACII, Philadelphia, Pa. MAE I. RENTZIIEIHER. Hellertown, Pa. J. A. NIAUCH, Hellertown, Pa. EVA K. WAONER, Hellertown, Pa. CLARA BIEBER, Heliertovvn, Pa. BERTHA M. LERCH, FI'GGII1HI1SbL1I'g, Pa. IDA OOHS. Quakertown, Pa.. DR. H. D. LEH. Egypt, Pa, VIRGINIA M. LEII, Egypt, Pa. D. H. GERBERICH. Rittersviile, Pa.. HATTIE ACKER. Rittersville, Pa. DR. R. BECK, Newburgh, Pa. ELIZABETH J. EVANS, Philadelphia, Pa.. KELLAIC, Bedrninster, Pa. KATIE KLINIE, Maxatawny, Pa. GERTRUDE KEEP'ER, MOrgan'S Hill, Pa. E. J. KLOTZ. Northampton, Pa. ..f,f. 1'i'Q',fC 'Q-1- ,14ff-- rf-ww.. -, " T'rKr?x-WRNX f , vi A H ' M5 ' X AMW lt! f l fixlxbg lp 'I+ I ,Il f I W. f .. WN?-? if s I llflkgnr .,l l , - E'-mf V , Z2-Xxx Qi -,-ff X as ff , S Rai' 5 S 5 HST XER' f my X L.. VV -Q S , 3- i-it-HJ-B R ig 5- Z ..:?'+ 3- if: sf' :L-' R ,P Z f , 0 r X imi ' If U It S j NW 2 J , 75144 X A f WH!! M 1 . X N' f 4 .uf ff , X 5 Q f Q 4: C f 443' EN J 4 x Y I fb X Q f . I x 5 E4 Q Z '-... 'ji-Ni . '. O J 'Q 0 ' 0-L 5' A T ffm. 1 -5 S A ,f""s' "5::'f'15'+f' 'QQT ff-A - 1 - '1 ,f , Q fx If .4 F "r 1 fig' sf-Q Qi- , N' f, ' , f' f ? - f-Qs? -x: A "'-4'-' ' ,l--"' 4- - 1 f- '- N- " ,Z .Qu ' Z 3-L " - .6 .-, Z -' -:?f- Z ' 1-"' -:.T ' 5 -1,f:'fE-L-QF - Junior Oratorieal Contest. Lyric Tlzeazfre, Wednesday, Jima 22, IQO4. Qrder nf ljxzrriizs. MUSIC. PRAYER, . .... . Rev. J. H. Neiman MUSIC. "THE AIXIERICAN INDIAN,n . . Harvey' S. Kidd "A MARTYR TO TRUTH,H . . . Dallas H. Bastian MUSIC. "THE SIGNIFICANCE OF TRUE GREATNESS,H . I. Howard Kern "THE FATHER on HIS COUNTRY,n . Claude G. 'Shanlcweiler MUSIC. SIUNSTORIED I'IEROISM," . . Frank: H. Reiter "THE ETERNAL CITY," . Robert H. Rosenbevfgei- "A RACE PROBLEM," . William H. Kline MUSIC. - BENEDICTION, . . . Dr. W. Waclcernagel JUDGES. ' W. K. MOHR, '85, Allentown. REV. J. A, SIIEEEER, '72, Allentown. REV. J. O. LETBENSPERGER, '84, Bethlehem, Winner-CLAUDE G. SHANIIWEILER. 117 Meetig of the Board of Trustees. College Chapel, W8d7ZCSdG37, 2 P. M. HE Board of Trustees of the college met in annual session in the college chapel Wediies- day at 2 P. M. and were in session until 6.30. They transacted a vast amount of business. These were present: Rev. James L. Becker, - Lansdale, Reuben I. Butz, Allentowng Rev. Charles J. Cooper, D.D., Allentown, Hon. Gustav A. Endlich, LL.D., Reading, Rev. Jesse S. Erb, Slat- ingtong Rev. Henry S. Eegley, New Tripoli, C. A. PonDersmith, Lancaster, Rev. Edward T. Horn, D.D., Reading, Rev. Gottlieb P. Krotel, D.D., LL.D., New Yorl: Cityg Rev. john H. Kuder, Lehighton, Rev. Os- car E. Pllueger, Elizabethvilleg Samuel N. Potteiger, Reading, Rev. Stephen A. Repass, D.D., Allentown, Thomas W. Saeger, Allentown, Rev. Franklin J. P. Schantz, D.D., Myerstowng Rev. jacob D. Schindel, D.D., Allentown, Rev. Theodore E. Sclimauk, D.D., Lebanon, Rev. Prof. George P. Spieker, D.D., Phila- delphia, Rev. John H. Waidelicli, Sellersvilleg Hon. Robert E. Wriglit, Allentown, Rev. Samuel A. Zieg- enfuss, D.D., Philadelphia. IK The newly elected Trustees, chosen by the Minis- terium at its Philadelphia session in May are: Rev. Drs. Edward T. Horn, S. A. Repass, S. A. Ziegenfuss and Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, judge G. A. Endlich, Read- ing, Edward M. Young, Colonel Harry C. Trexler and Dr. H. S. Seip, of Allentown, E. Augustus Miller, of Philadelphia. These are the officers and committees of the Board: Rev. Dr. Repass, President, Rev. Dr. Ziegenfuss, Sec- retary, Rev. Dr. Cooper, Treasurer. General Executive Committee-Rev. Dr. Repass, President, Rev. Dr. Ziegenfuss, Secretary, Reuben J. Butz, Rev. Dr. Cooper, Rev. Erb, Dr. H. S. Seip, Thos. W. Saeger, Rev. Dr. Schindel, E. M. Young and Rev. Keiter. Examination Committee--Rev. Dr. Cooper, Rev. Erb, Rev. Keiter, Rev. Dr. Repass, Thomas WV. Saeger, Rev. Dr. Schindel. Committee on Degrees-Rev. Drs. Repass, Spieker, Schantz, Horine and Schmauk. The Board graduated the Class of 104, and con- ferred degrees in course and honorary. Resolutions of sympathy were voted the family of Rev. Dr. A. Seiss, of Philadelphia, who was a Trus- tee, and Rev. Dr. G. C. Haas, whose Sunday School picnic in New York last week became a horrible holo- C. Horn, '00, of Cambridge, Mass., instructor in Greek Prof. George T. Ettinger, Ph. D., was elected Dean of the Faculty. Treasurer C. I. Coooper presented his annual re- cfrt showino' amon others thesefi ures: 5: J Permanent fund-Receipts, 399,480.175 expendi- caust through the burning of the steamer. tures, 393,867.905 balance, 356I2.27. Ambrose A. Kunkel, ,QQ, Principal of the Tenth Eudownmeut Fund-Total 3I79f499'I0- A lfVard schools, was elected principal of the Academic Buildmg pm-ld-Receipts, 3327375-82. The Con DCPHf'fmCUf- tracts amount to 3164, 58646. 1 Current Fund-Receipts, 316,2o4.o95 eicpendi tures, 316,683,585 deficit, S47Q.4Q. W. H. Reese, M. S. of Phillipsburg, was elected instructor in Natural and Applied Sciences, and Robert g Q 119 Euterpea's Annual Reunion. Euterpea Hall, Wednesday, June 23, 1904. HE Annual Reunion of Euterpea Literary Society was called to order by Vice-Presi- dent Krauss. The Rev. Jacob Upp, of the Class y74, conducted the devotional ex- ercises. After which the Rev. Dr. S. E. Ochsenford, D.D., Professor of English Literature and Social Science was called as permanent chairman of the meeting. After the introductory re- marks, the following program was rendered: SONG ............. i .......... Alma Mater ADDRESS or WELCOME F. E. Reichard, yO4 RECITATION ........... J. D. M. Brown, 'o6 SoNG ...................... Euterpea Glee This being the last reunion in the classic halls of the old building, many of the Alumni and friends who had gathered from far and near, did homage to the oc- casion by recounting past experiences, congratulating the members of the organization on the successful work they had clone in the past, and pictured the bright and glorious future that was awaiting them in the new and more commodious buildings. Among those who made addresses were Rev. Horine, D.D., Rev. Bau- man, Ph. D., Rev. I. N. Neiman, Prof. G. T. Ettinger, Ph. D., Rev. Q. Upp, Rev. D. 'I-I. Reiter, Evan B. Lewis, LL.B., Rev. Kuntz and others. After the ad- dresses, refreshments of ice cream and cakes were served. All having thoroughly enjoyed themselves in meeting comrades and classmates, left with the highest adoration and pra.ise for the inliuence which the organ- ization has exerted, desiring that her banner might continue to wave over her prosperity. 120 Sophronia's Annual Reunion. S0ph1'0'1fzz'a Hall, Wed1Lcsday, 2 P. JW. -'M-HEN Dr. VVaclcernagel called the Annual Reunion, of Sophronia Literary Society to order, a goodly number of loyal sons of Muhlenberg and friends, from all parts of , the country, were ready for the last time in the old building to sing heartily, to recount past experiences jovially and to admonish gravely the present active members of the society. The program was as follows: i EIYMN ................. ....... . Society READING or SCRIPTURE ...... Rev. Schlenker PRAYER ...................... Rev. Nelson ADDRESS OF VVELCOME ..... Dr. Wackernagel PIANO SoLo ............... P. A. Barba, '06 RECITATION .... .... R . K. Rosenberger, 'o5 HYMN ....... ............... . Society 121 lfVhile the interests of the Society in its new quar- ters were discussed, refreshments were served. Grate- fulness for what the old had done and hopefulness for greater possibilities in the new home, this was the key- note of all the addresses of the afternoon. Dr. Camp- bell, Dr. Fegley, Dr. Horine, Dr. Krauss, Rev. Schef- fer, Rev. Keever, Rev. Schlenker, Rev. Ritter, Mr. W. K. Mohr, Esq., Hon. M. C. Henninger, Esq., and oth- ers spoke in their characteristically pleasing manner. VVhile it is impossible to eliminate entirely, on occa- sions of this kind, feelings of regret at parting with old associations, yet in the exchange of reminiscences and recollections a very enjoyable reunion resulted for all present. QXMBKWMQQR Inauguration of Rev. John A. W. Haas, D.D. President-clct of Muhlenberg College, func 22, IQO4. MUSIC. HYMN 248, Church Book. PRAYER, . . A .... . Rev. G. F. Krotel, D.D., LL.D. DELIVERY OF TIIE CHARGE AND THE INSTALLATION ,... Rev. S. A. Repass, D.D., President of the Board of Trustees. INAUGURAL ADDRESS ,..... President John A. W. Haas. D. D. HYMN 274, Church Book. , GREETINGS-of the Evangelical Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania and adjacent States by Rev. M. C. Horine, D.D., President. Of the Theological Seminary, Mt. Airy,Philadelphia, by Rev. Prof. Henry E. Jacobs, D.D., LL. D., Dean of the Faculty. MUSIC. GREETINGS-Of the University of Pennsylvania by Professor Wm. A. Lamberton, A.M., Litt. D. Of Franklin and Marshall College by Acting President Jospeh H. Dubbs, D.D., LL.D. Of Lafayette College by President Rev, Ethelbert D. Warfield, LL.D. Of Pennsylvania College by Rev. Philip M. Bikle, Ph. D., Dean of the Faculty. Of Roanoke College by President James A. Morehead, D.D. Of Lehigh University by Professor John L. Stewart, A. B., Ph. B. Of State College by President George W. Atherton, LL.D. ANNOUNCElNiENTS. DOXOLOGX. K BENEDICTION. RECEPTIOIN AND MUSIC. 122 Thirtg-szuenth Glnmmewslemzut. Lyric Theatre, Thursday, June 23, 1904. 9111215 nf gxzrriszs. MUSIC. PRAYER, . . Rev. Dr. G. F. Spieker MUSIC. U LATIN SALUTATORY, Norman Y. Ritter, 197.61 Second Honor MUSIC. THE SEASONS-WHAT THEY TELL US, Mark L. Burger, 196.421 MISANTHROPY ,... John C, Fisher, 196.731 MUSIC. PHILOSOPHICAL ORATION, THE IDEAL CITIZEN, MUSIC. GERMAN ORATION, . MUSIC. A GREAT EMPIRE PROBLEMKS CONFRONTING MUSIC. VALEDICTORY, MUSIC. CONFERRING-OF DEGREES, DISTRIBUTION OF PRIZES ANNOUNCEINIENTS. BENEDICTION, OUR NATION, Charles A. Smith, 197.591 Third Honor Daniel I. J, Franklin Keller, 196.171 Horace Ritter, 196.921 ' Martin J. Swank, 196.61 Milton M. Dry, 196.771 Sultzbach, 198.381 First Honor By the President Dr, Haas Consecration of the Administration Building. fnne 23, 1904, 2 P. IW. ' The officiating Ministers, - Board of Trustees. Faculty, Alumni, Students and friends went in procession to the front entrance. Rev. M. C. Horine, D. D., the President of the Evangelical Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsyl- vania and adjacent States leading in the service said,- Our help is in the Name of the Lord. Who made heaven and earth. LET Us PRAY. . Direct us, O Lord, in all our doings, with Thy most gra- cious favor, and further us with Thy continual help, that in all our works, begun, continued, and ended in Thee, we may glorify Thy holy Name, through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. Then was said responsively: Lift up your heads, O ye gates, and be ye lift up ye everlast- ing doorsg And the King of Glory shall come in. Who is this King of Glory? The Lord strong and mighty, the Lord mighty in battle. Lift up your heads, O ye gatesg even lift them up, ye ever- lasting doors: And the King of Glory shall come in. Who is this King of Glory? The Lord of hosts, He is the King of Glory. Then the contractors Messrs. Ritter and Smith handed the key to the President of the Board of Trustees who hand- ed it to the President of the College, who opened the door, saying: Peace be to this house. And to all that enter therein. A prayer followed. The procession then moved slowly into the chapel where the services were continued byl Rev. O. E. Pflueger, English Secretary of the Ministerium, leading: T1-in LESSON+I Kings 8: 22-30, Read by Rev. H. A. Weller, of Orwigsburg, Treasurer of the Minlsteriuin. PRAYER. - CONSECRATION ACT . President John A. W. Haas, D.D. THE LoRD's PRAYER. The procession was reformed and repaired to the grove where the services were concluded. A MUSIC. HYMN 655, Church Book. Anrmnss-Rev. Theodore E. Schmauk, D.D., of Lebanon, Pa., ADDRESS- OFFERING. MUSIC. President of the General Council of the Evan- gelical Lutheran Church in North America. . Rev. Nathan C. Schaeffer, D.D., of Harrisburg, Pa., Superintendent of Public Instruction. ADDRESS-Hon. Frank M. Trexler, '79, of Allentown, Pa., Judge of the Courts of Lehigh County. AonREss-Elmer E. Johnson, M. D., '85, of Philadelphia. ADDRESS-Rev. Oliver P. Smith, D.D., '71, of Pottstown. AonREss-Prof, Edlgar Dubs Shirner, Ph. D., '74, Assistant Superintendent of Schools of the City of New York. HYMN 627, Church Book. BENEDICTION. Prizes Awarded. SENIOR CLASS The "A PRESENTED BY mos Ettinger Honor Medal 'I 3 PROE. GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PI-I. D., '80, 'FO DANIEL I. SULTZBACI-I. JUNIOR CLASS The i'Clemmie L. Ulrichi' Orato PRESENTED BY CLEMMIE L. ULRICH, T0 rical Prize, CLAUDE G. SI-IANKXVEILER. SOPHOMORE CLASS The " Biological " Pfize, PRESENTED BY DR. JOHN LEAR, TO JOHN S. SOI-INELLER. GERMAN PRIZES PRESENTED BY CLASS OF 1904. First Prize, WIIILIE S. DREY, Second Prize, PRESTON A. BARBA, Third Prize, JONII D. M. BROWN. FRESHMAN CLASS The " Biological" Prize, PIZESICNTED BY A FRIEND OF TI-IE COLLEGE, T0 C SOLOMON J. BOYER. GERMAN PRIZES First Prize, JACOB W. BITTNER, ,Second Prize, CHARLES W. ETTINGER Third Prize, RLISSEL C. MAUCII. PHYSICAL CULTURE PRESENTED BY PROF. H. H. HERBS'I, A. M., M. D., TO G. LUTHER WEIBELg '05, W. H. C. LAUER. '07, Degrees Conferred. I Doctor of Divinity. REV. WILHELBI PROEHL, President of Wartburg Theological Seminary, Dubuque, Iowa. . Litt. D. I COLONEL THCMAS C. ZIINIIVIERNIAN, Editor of Reading Times. M astcr of Arts. CLASS OF '99, A LEIDY B. HEIST, Limeport, CI-IAS. H. REAGLE, Perth Amboy, N. J. CLASS OF '00, ARTHUR G. BECK, Allentown, G . ROBER'f C. HORN, Cambridge, Mass. CLASS OE '01. REV. ALLEN L. BENNER, New York City, GEO. K. RIYBRECIIT, Philadelphia, REV. EDVVARD J. WAORERNAGEL, Allentown WM. P. FETHEROLF, Kempton, FRED. P. REAGLE, Hokendauqua, REV. IRWIN O. SOIIELL, Quakertown, REV. S. MARTIN WENRICII, Reinhold's, REV. JOHN A. SOIAIOEER, East Greenville, J. HOWARD WVORTH, Lancaster. HOYVARD E. SI-IIIVIER, Nazareth, Master of Sciwzces. DR. WILLIAM A, HAUSDIAN, JR., '99, Allentown. WARREN F. AORER, Allentown, MARIC L. BURGER, Allentown, LAWRENCE G. DEILY, Allentown, FRANK B. DENNIS, Nazareth, MILTON M. DRY, Mifllinville, ELLIS W. ERNEY, Steinsburg, JOHN C. FISHER, Robesonia, HANS S. GARDNER, Quakertown, BENTON W. H. GOLDSMITH, Catasauqua ' Bachelor of Arts. H CLASS OF '04, LAVVRENCE GRIESEMER, Allentown, - CIIAS. A. HAINES, Slatington, EUGENE M. HANDWERR. Germansville, WALTER J. HUNTS-INGER. Dreshon, WILLIADI H. KEROOII, Cetronia, J. FRANKLIN KELLER, Alburtis, WILLIABI R. KLECKNER, Cementon, PETER W. LEISENRING, Allentown, LAWRENCE R. MILLER, Allentown, FRANCIS E. REICIIARD, Macungie, STILLIE A. RENTZIIEIMER, I-Iellertown, GEORGE H. 111-IODES, Gouldsboro, HORAOE RITTER, Allentow n, NORMAN Y. RITTER, Pottstown, GEORGE W. SHERER, Allentown, CHARLES A. SBIITH. Allentown, DANIEL I. SULTZBACH, Elizabethville, MARTIN J. SXVANK, Hobbie, ARTIIUR L. WUOIITER, Allentown. The Stair Rush. ROANS of a most unearthly nature greeted the ears of the unsophisticated Freshmen as they were being introduced to the beau- ties of our language by Dr. Ochsenford, . ' one Tuesday morning early in the year. As "1 the pit-a-pat of their hearts became almost audible and in wide-mouthed bewilderment they lis- tened in a breathless silence to this unaccustomed sound, it slowly began to dawn on them that in a few minutes they would have the first opportunity to show their bravery, their valor, their intrepidity, their stra- tegic skill, in a word, the metal they were made of. As they embraced this opportunity with eagerness and interest and entered the fray with lots of vim and vigor, determined to fight to the end, or on the other i MG I hand as they would show timidity and effeminacy and try to evade or ignore the challenge and would have to be actually driven into the fray, so, for the rest of their college career, they would be either stamped as craven cowards or hailed and welcomed as valiant heroes. P If the safety or victory for the present Freshmen Class lay "in multitude of counsellorsl' or in sufficient time to carefully drill their numbers, it must be con- ceded by all that they were disappointed in both of these particulars. The changes in the schedule made it necessary for the rush to come off earlier than usual and the number of available infants at that time could have been counted on the fingers of one's hand. How- ever, for what they lacked in size, numbers and wisdom they amply made up in zeal, determination and ardor. Half stripped they met their foe, lodged in apparent safety on the staircase. For fifteen minutes all else was forgotten but by pulling, twisting and wrenching to dislodge the Sophs. And that their efforts were not entirely fruitless was evident from the wild-eyed, quak- inggapprehension with which the upper tiers of the Sophs beheld their comrades transported to the day- light and from the generally decimated appearance of the ranks of the Sophs when they were declared victors That this lusty band of infants had fought well and had established the fact that they must be figured with in the future was shown by the tireless way in which the Sophs took up foot-ball practice. Because of their future deeds the following lines are very applicable to the Freshman: "You are beaten to earth-well, well, what's that, Come up with a smiling face. It's nothing against you to fall down flat, But to lie there, that's disgrace. The harder you're thrown, why the higher you bounce, Be proud of your blackened eye, It isnlt the fact that you're licked that counts, 'It's how did you do your fight, and why? 128 Fourth Play Presented by The College Dramatic Association. Lyric Theatre, January 30, 1905.' " THE MAGISTRATE, by Arthur W. Pinero. Qlrmuaiis ibzrsnnzxr. Mr. Fosket Mdgiwbl'-Mes of the Claude G. Shanliweiler Mulberry Street Police . Mr. Bullamy churn. Harold K. Marks Colonel Lukyn Cfrom Bengal-retiredj .... Preston A. Barba Captain Horace Vale tShropshire Fusiliersj ........ A. Piiueger Cis Farringdon fMrs. Posket's Son, by her iirst mar- rlagej ........................ H. Leon Breidenbach Achille Blonde fProprietor of the Hotel des Princesj K. Marks Isid'ore CA Waitei-J ............ ' ......... William H. Lauer Mr. Wormington CChief Clerk at Mulberry Streetj .. Charles Rudy William Landis Inspector Messiter I Serjeant Lngg 7 Mgtlffpoludn S Oliver W. Nickum o ice Oliver W. Nickum Constable Harris Wylie CServant at Mr. Posket'sJ .... ...... W alter Schoek Agatha Posket flate Farringdon, nee Verrinderj .... D. MeCollom Charlotte CI-Ier Sisterj ............. Florence Van Buskirk Beatie Tomlinson fa Young Lady reduced to teaching musicj ..............,... , ............ Bessie Barber Popham ...... ...Mabel A, Newhard 129 Synopsis. Act 1.-The Family Skeleton at Mr. Posket's, Bloomsbury. Act 2.-It Leaves Its Cupboard, Room in the Hotel des Princes, Meek Street. Act U.-It Crumbles. Scene 1. The Magistrates Room, Mul- berry Street tcurtain will be dropped between scene 1 and 2.9 Scene 2. At the Poskets' agan. Gumniitizza. PROGRAM. Geo. A. Wessner, '06, Chairman. Edward Horn, '07, J. Luther Reiter, '0G. PArRoNnss. Claude Hoffman, '06, Chairman. J. Myron Shimer, ,07, August C. Karkau, '06 Robert Rosenberger, '05, O.iver Nickum, '07, Usnnns. George A. Wessner, '06, Edward' Horn, '07, William Kline, '05, Carbin Mil GT, '03 Aug. C. Karkau, '06, Fred Kuhl, '08, 'f I Z 1 ww ,4 W Q? gt. - X, fu! ? f,,L!,f! ! I, 125 7 , ?'j,f'! lf f if X , I WZ df M I Www ' 2 ff RX a YW X 1 MQ ' W, 1 , if f ,Jn W V I , V' gf . E .. VM 1 ' - gg f 2 gd fax 'if x N5 gr+f f 4, ffl -P1 M 7K ffm Q- Sophomore Banquet. NDER the generalship, chairmanship and toastmastership of J. M. Shimer, the pro- fessional double-faced dandy, Q, K9 dictatorial supervision, the Jill, Class ,O7, held their annual home at the Hotel Allen. and under Sophomore banquet :lt by to have this annual event at some historic place of National im- portance, in order that the narrow views held by some might become enlarged, broadened, and that the sel- fish, bigoted, indifferent and obstinate, might redeem themselves from superstitious metamorphosis. This however, as stated was disregarded this year, hence as might have been expected, they continue in their bom- bastic, indifferent, pining and diabetic manners. It had been customary in years gone In respect to their menu it may be truthfully said that their enthusiasm rose to ferocity, and needed to be observed. All "poor slaves" are Rhizophagous of Qroot eatersj 3 a few are Ichthyophagous, and use salt- 131 ed "herring5" other animal food they abstained from, except indeed, with perhaps some strange inverted fragment of a Braminical feeling, such animals as die a natural death. They had such other things as are nc-t specifically described in any Allentonian Cookery Book whatever. For drink they used, with an almost epigrammatic counterpoise of taste, in the highest state of concentration, though disguised with acrid oils, milk. After this supposed great event, marshalled by chief driver Shimer, speech making was indulged, and vari- ous grades of elocutionary ability and oratory was shown, ranging from the canary, through Durfen, Kennen, Moegen, Missen, Sollen, Wolleii, Bittner, to Coons Qliuhnsj, Uwe drank with glass in hand." Hav- ing thus satisfied their inner man they disbanded for their respective homes, glorying in the fact that they are none the wiser, but having hoarded a hundred dol- lars CSIOOD, with which no doubt they will erect a monument in honor of Imperator Shimer and his min- ister plenopotentiary dictator. M' e n u Oyster Cocktail Raclishes Celery Olives Consomme S Planked Shad Saratoga Chips Broiled Spring Chicken ' Asparagus New Potatoes Sweetbread with Mushrooms Green Peas - Salad Pot Puree Neapolitan lce Cream Cake Roquefort Crackers Coflfee Cigars 132 Goawfw J. MYRON S1-xml-:R . . Toastmaster 7 "The Immortal '07" . . H. L. Breidenbach "John Bra Deceased U . . . O. W. Nickum 7 7 "A glorious sta.r'."-LoNG.F1cLLow. "He that dies, pays all debts."-Simlussr-EARE. up-Ima Mater," - - - - Willis F- Deibeff " Old Acquaintancesj' . . . . J. S. Illick U B9 V' her mind kind, and to her fmms- " Should auld aeqliairltance be forgot."-BURNS. Wl1a.te'er they are, be kind H-PRIOR. - CI ' ' !! F nd Rem1n1 cence . . . R. C. Nl u h "Our Preceptorsj' . . . . W. H. C. Lauer O S S' a C " " l, l'..."- f . HFRIHRUCEL1fH.TlUHBILlS.','-SHAKESPEARE. lhey ewel all Ot' wr b mg DYER . . CC ' " Our Ambitious," . . . Edward T. Horn The Gentle Sexvn ' - ' C- W' Effmgef -- Hitch your Wagon to at sba,.y-EMERS0NI "Thou coinest between me and those hooks foo often, Yet I know thee und esteem tl1ee."-I.oNGFu:LL0w. " Our Friend the Enemy," . . . W. E. Schock . v , V " Die Muttersprachefl . . . J. W. Bittner "I do desire we may be better BliI'2l,I1g9l'S."-SHAKESPBIARE. "Sprache, schoen und Wunder-bar, U . Ach, wie klingeet du so klur." Our F1rstYear," . . . . S. J. Boyer A "A happy childhood is the pledge of zu, ripe 1llfLHllO0d."-ALCOTT. H Knights of the Fragrant Weed ,, H E Rixstine , . . . gf ,, . " What pleasure or feliuity they have Motto' ' ' ' Arthur Gerberlch in taking their roguish tobaucof'-.loNsuN. "Dr-:cus Suunnum Virtua." ,H A , "Our Banquet," . . . . H. E. Kuhns 07 in Athlet1cs," . . . H. K. Marks "The host ou the morrow law withered and strown."-BYRON. , 133 " With glass ln hand our glnnr-en metg We pledged, we dl'iLI1k.H-IJONGFELLOW. Thirteenth.Annual Contest of the Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Oratorical Union. Y. Nl. C. A. Auditorium, Friday Evening, March 10, 1905. INVOCATION, . Rev. Theo. F. Herman, of Allentown ADDRESS, . . . H. Brau Campbell, Pres. Pa. I. O. U. 1. "JUSTICE TO THE SOUTILN John Baer Stoudt, Franklin Sz Marshall College 2. HPITT, THE GREAT CoMMoNER," James Lawson Nesbitt, Lafayette. College 3. "THE REALITY on Soc1AL1SM," -Harry Howard McCollum, Ursinus College MUSIC BY MUHLENBERG GLEE CLUB. ' 4. HELOCUTION AS A NECESSARY ART AND AN ACCOlXlPLISIIBIENT,', J. E. Lowe, Gettysburg College 5. HTHE FATHER on HIS COUNTRY," . Claude G. Shankweiler, Muhlenberg College MUSIC BY MUHLENBERG GLEE CLUB. The first prize was awarded to Harry H. McCollum, Ursinus College, and the second prize to John B. Stoudt, Franklin and Marshall College. JUDGES. EX-JUDGE EDWARD HARVEY, of Allentown. REV. PAUL DE SCHXVEINITZ, of Bethlehem. PROP. Joi-IN L, STEWART, of Lehigh University. OFFICERS. President, . . H. BRUA CAMPBELL, Gettysburg. Secretary, .W. M. KEELY, Lafayette. Treasurer, J. R. TALLMAN, Muhlenberg. 134 Man wx! 'ADV Tn All in luv: 2-S W Nu is N 0 NX E. vulhouk 0. 1' 7480 N E. MOT H E R , - xowx H - SWEU XOME .'?7'i,f'. A I , 4: 5 1 530 I 5 win TA X 'S ? XP ... 7:22 1- sy, -. Q, -X 4, A' Xi x- . L- .f .A xx-xl XF Dowbq Vi-NSW' eg In U 4 1 b ' fhkxx ik 651259 Q' -L, 7 Y '5 ", ----.---- 1fTf?5 C04 if- - 2- G23 -N X . , -A fi- fc gf nn X: fx.. J e 'RQ L. f x X lr' ' M 'N-- f ' s X , Mfg X. t f I X L -Q ' ' f f , A A M ' d M ' CI b CZ1'7'I 8 872 -J' U . What is Home without a Mother Cin.LawD 7 THE ILLUMINATI. Tack-Lifter .............. . . . . RITTER Floor-Walker . . .... NEFF The Hen-Peeked Husband .. .... SRIITII bMothe1"s Pride ........... ...... ......... B o LINER, On the Bench. Waiting for the License. ' KRAUSS, NICICUDI, WEIBEL. KEISER, XDRIES, BASTIAN, SCHANTZ, I ISHN ' In a, danfrerous lor-alihy, South Allentown. ll Widows on the string. . 136 X IER. Eating C I db. "Ab Ovo usque ad Mala." OFFICERS. President ...... ........... A ...J. W. B. Schantz Secretary .... John William B. Schantz Vice,Po-esiflent ........ John W, Bacliendtoe Schantz Treasurer ....... John W. B1 Schantz S John Schantz, Executive Com-mittee John William Backenstoe Schantz, Schantz. Slow Starvation Ma:'ty1's. The Beany Bunch, Sterner, Smith, Keller, Rudh, Umbenhauer, Weaver, Whirteker. The Epicureans. Frank Reiter, Breidenbach, Reinert, Barba, Ziegenfus, Tallman. f ,Jr I fffdxx Y rf KX f K ff WMCLU me MPR E Q, , fff. ' m Q-. A' xi xx X- " 5- ' f N' .Q ff rw iff' ' -ffl ffxwx A -Z- I N: f YM - sf X F- X NN ' 1 , X f -LJLNXX 773 Y ' 'X if , ' A . if l A' My U c U Jolcer ......... Right Bower .... Left Bower Ace ....... "Mille Vafer Modis."-fFoXy in every Stunt.J ............"Ed" Horn Kzng ..........."Bi11y" Drey Queen . .. .." . . ."Robbie" Rosenberger Ten-Spot . . . ......."Pappy" Schantz Nine-Spot .. .. Assembly Room Bunch falways busyl. '1'Rosenberger, Peters, 1 lRixstine, Etuinger. Senior Bunch Qtalcing post-graduate work in Pedroy. Bastian, Kidd, Heilmau, Marks. Substitute-Keiser, N. B.-Hassenpfeffer Congress meets in Schantz's room, " Buncoer. ll Has a few up his sleeve. 138 .NV f. . . . . ."Spokes" Marsh Canary" Breidenbach .. . . . . . .' Lou" Reiter . . . ."Piggie" Wessner WEKRY WILL! E 'Nall 2 f- 2' 4 eeme gn. N N w ra Q l X eh uzx-r momma awe' rvruma mfr .U 'i F5 1 D N : ijwg M n w l M 5 A , : Q X, sl, - ' K . N A X .1 1 5 , EEE . . XXX., J . M N M , gr- ' lg - . .X N I ullhx E M ix NX' V' I U , .F . 1 If ' .. ..-- ,.- - .- aa- .- 3. ...w-- ,4-,n,, "I Loaf and' Invite My Soul." The Hobo Triumvirate. "BooMPs"' Umbenhauer, "WEARY" Ettinger, "SL1cEPY" Kuhl. Knights of me Cant "Windly?' shimer, "Bivy', Hoffman, "N1g0ief' L 1' U ani is, 'Pouy" Peters, "Dutch,' Reiter, Mr. Ritter, "Robbie' Rosenbxerger, "Spokes" Marsh. Meets every now and then in the Assembl or Read' y ing Club. Open meetings, ladies excluded, OBJECT:-"To cultivate bumming as a high art!! For further information apply to DIL C. J. Coomziz, FINANCIAL AGENT OF Muhlenberg College. V 139 K f , 'ri 9' wg A v 1 if it-,f 0, 7 K, 1. 1 'f' xfff R . f'0om en'.r C I ab. " Cherchez la femme." OFFICERS. High, Priest of Venus .. ,.... .. Brown, '06 Chief Moon Worshipper Rudy, '06 Our Adonis ............. ...... S terner, '06. Master of Arts ................, F. A. Reiter, '06 Spoony Quartette. wg Dries, '05, V Marks, '07, xg schantz, '05, Breidenbach,-,'07. V" V U l ' of Committee on Flirting. ' Kline, '05, Bittner, '06, Ettinger, '07. I The "Almost There" Brigade. ff f X Shankweiler, '05, Keiser, '05, ' X, Weibel, '05, Pflueger, '06, f" X Baetian, '05, Krauss, '0G. ,f , Xe Oamltclates for the Lunatic Asylum. f Q' Barba., '06, Rudy, '06, ' Z lx Brown, '06, F. A, Reiter, '06, 0 'X Karkau, '06. SW.. X , xy On Probation. X Horn, '07. xg Immunes. Keller, '07. Sterner, '06 140 if x ,fl , WK I f I ,f FL 1 W 'I , f vi E 4, IL W . Af . A ami 1 I 4 h 'I 1 r I . -', b-Rxx I ,, '. 2 A M: .me -,, A v I 3-...ig Q E.. .A I . i 1 ... L- i-....-,.L.. 51. . v-, . yy JH W 1. Uh! JN! 'S ' ll RY Ili! 'E WS W9 E7 A '.1A. v x Eli: AES? A UYH E I f!'g fl A 1' X " .-fj- - 1- - f, -T, I-. J Hot Air Club. UNIHIL FIT." fNothin' D0i1'1,.J Chief Spoutcr .... Gas Jet ........... Welsbach Bumeo' .. Force Pump ....... Bellows, Uarge sihej Blow-Pipe ,........ Supply Tanks ..... iArrnnged according to capacity.J .. .HARY'EY S. Kum J. MYRON SHIMEH. . .... ISAAC H. KERN .. .AUGUST C. KARKAU . . . ..... FRANK H. REITER .. LEON H, BRMDENBACI-I JOSEPH R. TALLMAN, R.ALPI-I K. SCHATZ. CLAIYDE G. SHANKVVEILER, -- WILLIAM J. LANDTS. JACOB W. BITTNER. OLIVER W. WICKUM. X SVEN O. SIGMOND. AcZ'uisoo'y Board. REV. S. E. Oc1-Ls1cN1vo1zn. D.D., REV, C. J. COOPER, D.D., PRQF. W. H. REESE. A - , ,- 2 141 , R '-'-v 1 61 I' 1 - ' . , ' K l'.-' X .1 I 11 ' - -' 1 , .l' 'J i'i""-w 4:-Q 'w s 5911 41.5, V fi , ,mwqi ' R YE QM: ,wuz i 4 Al if :As A 1'H-'im-f-' fl iw I I: ' W N M ' ""- ' ""' A1-FEL 'I Y - '11 ul I ' R ,J -:if 1 nn if O F Ire 'fflater Club " In Vino Veritas." MEMBERS. Capacity Charley Ettinger' .. . ,..... ....... ............... . , . FULL KEG "Pinkie" Reinert ............... . ...... ...... .... N 0 LIMIT "Bivy" Hoffman, Butz, Schantz ll, Ritter .........,...... ,,,, Q UAR1-ER Bachman, Kline, Drey, Rosenberger, Umbenhauer, Neff ................... .......... . .,........ G ROWLER Tallman, Krauss, Barba, Bittner, Reiter F., Reiter L., Rudy, Horn, Kuhl, Marsh, Bastain, Guth, Karkau ..,. , .... . ....... ........................ . ig Likes Appleiack. ,...f..f.,f HALF GLASS, 142 m ?Lfwf A. wwf r . My I I if tw! , ,bln If A ff X QfLv9Zf1w. ..fw.'z1QL1fLe Jf'1iQ- Mm ij claw y ' if 1, ,' . , 1 V, fl, . 14, I Q7 Q! , ,I 1 ' N f' .- I ' . , f 7 X ' . RUFS .. .1 , A :ye I 7 X Z 1 MI Y V 44 ' . I X, I - IH' 0 0 "' 64 ' v NA Ax X - - I N N ' x . E XS ' 4 f E X Suitable Quotations from Shakespeare. T1-111: FACULTY: ' "Nature hath framed strange creatures in her time." -Mercliaiit of Venice. DR. HAAS: Dia. E'r'rrNoE1:: "Such men are dangerous." "I am Sir Oracle, -Julius Caeser. And when I opemy lips let no dog bark." -Mefcliaut of Veniae. DR. Ocirsimroimz DR. WACKERNAGEL: ell you that which you yourselves do know." "Mischief, thou art afoot." -Julius Caeser. -Julius Caesar. Picon. HORN: DR. BAUMAN: "How sweet a, thing it is." "Angels and ministers of grace defend us!"' -Henry VI., part 3. -Hamlet Picon. REESE: "Oh that this too, too solid flesh would melt." -Hamlet. DR. LEAK: DR. REPASS: 'Brief RS the lightning." "Dry as the remainder biscuit." -Midsummer Nights Dream. -As You Like It Puor. HAKUSBIANI DR, Hgmgsrg "Let's talk of graves." "A Plague of all Freshmen." -Richard II. -Henry IV., part 1 Cadaptedl 144 TI-IE AYINGS QF HSCDLOMG U The Results of Years of Labor and Experience." "When I was -a young man, I used to drive a horse and he was a fine one too."' A "It isntt well to call everything sweet." "In the early days of England, women were disposed of just as We dispose of other cattle." "Cortez is supposed to have discovered the Pacific Ocean." "Bear in mind when studying the mind we must begin from the beginning." "In the Pindaric ode we have the strophe,-the aunty- strophe and the epodef' "When a person is in love he lets out his feelings in poetry,-or supposed poetry." 'fWe give the students who are lazy, some of those round things that look like preachers who are fed too-well." "The man who went to Scotland had to have a tough skull not to have it smashed." "In arguing, begin at the centre and work out." "Even the Hibernia Fire Company is named after the Iberiansf' "Elevate yourself by putting yourself on a broader foundation." "In the poetic period of my life I used to write poetry." "When I began to write love letters I used a model." 145 "Some men must be 'Doctoredf " "I always have five or six lead pencils sharpened so that, while I am Writing and jotting down thoughts, I can readily pick up another pencil, if the point of one should break off, and so keep up the line of thought, for, by using a pen, the time taken up by dipping the pen into the ink would be the time in which the line of thought would be lost." "I have a thought simmering in my mind for 25 years, which is not entirely perfect. I would have let out the thought if I had thought it would do the world any good." "When I have a subject to Write upon, I deliberate at least a month on it to accumulate thoughts." "In Chaucer's time they ate soup with their fingers." - "The building of the Wall in Great Britain was one of Julius Caesar's magnificent achievements." "We can only hint at these things because the ground to be covered' is so immenseg we can only skim the surface and throw out hints to you." "It's better to go to see a good actor in a poor play than a poor actor in a good play." "The Greek facial angle of beauty was 45 degrees." "I do not make these statements as authoritative, but yet I believe them to be true." EXTRACTS. HORN: "I'm unfortunate in not having a home of my own." "Golden is applied to anything very dear." REESE: "Don'ch you believe it." ',There'll be something doing." "That certainly showed there was something doing." "Not down below where all is woe." "Who was he? His hair was white as the foamy sea." "We want tall men, sun-crowned men." H16 to 1 is a dead issue but alive in Chemistryf HAAS: "You remember Antony's oration over the bodfy of Shakespeare." "An idea covers a multitude of sins." "A line is the shortest point between two distances." "Love is the satisfaction of life." "You'l1 take that which I have given you up.-Ach! That's a Germanism. It's awfully bad when you speak so many languages." , "Do you ketch that?" "Self is only a funny name we give to a certain bundle of sensations." " KIGCRWS " ROOM. who could have so forecast the years, And told our griefs displeasing? Can reason stand beneath the load Kept down by cares unceasing? Each life howe'er has gleams of sun Relieving woe's full measure, No gleamsfor us but 'Wackey's" room, And that's a perfect treasure. Grave Barbais face relaxes then, Each pearly tooth displaying, Lays Sterner sterner cares aside, Since thoughts on love are straying. Rests now a frown on "Waokey's,' brow Our Fritz shows off his talents, Our life repressed on every side, Must somewhere lose its balance. 146 X +3 . '-'igrf 1 T A - - et- -, . -2' ,..:i .-H f ' A-ggffswifa Xx"f, wg? R H ,If- E5 ' 'ia 2. .. M gl. ',., . Q, 1- ,. E 15 14, . 'I ii F - -' - 'K 37' NE, . ., 'if' 2eE'a-:fin 'ff' - L' 5 V 'E I I 6 .,1E-Ihm3.W5gga2A5' sf'-A' 4. 'I A.-A . WV' I 1, 4,7 4- ij V-, I X' L1-,L . ' -Tzfil? f : ,1 2' - -0 Af IN! A, fm MW ,Wg H4441 MI I I . ' K,,,,f? . ww A ,, , A ' fj - ,. 1 ' I 34? 7 gl:-2-,v -4 ' Qi ' E511-.U H J- ,.',-Lmrr ' if -' I n ' 'f ...: I -'55 G , faq 1f J P VI' K. Mm ,v .Ai " 0 C if ' H if g ': x Hmmzlklfm ix WWVN M ,-1- -2. w NA M ,xx 1 la I W: 'f 1 ' W W Ulf M l x wk X , , X5Q N W!ffQE r ' L ,f f f i 1 W f fam!-fnfwly url' ., A' X WV t N -X Sy .f nh QW 13' wwf' 1 ww Wa W4 ww ' riff vb. , if ku , ., 5 0 Wg A 'M I Ss- idm.gf i f0f1Y-429' W,+m.eS"+,Ww 1 ,WS 551 , ,af-. I Q wl -Za n I'K 1IffM H: is 11? 3 ,!,- -,, fiifmxih Qhum - i I 1 ,gl fi?-E :I , vi EYE!" ,A Llzifl , L kglqm lylffwnyli, , l fx,-mu.-UM, .4.. 5 m:1lra5W"'m1f gtg .5-,L Ag .L , if,.7f ! F: ,Q I f m JpmlM.x311,i. JW lm wlggtfw. I 'T-1"f'm X?' ' vi- - .7 1 1 I 4 31' ! I """ .fK f'1"41i ' W WV? ' A. if? 14 11- wh ,,. ,,,3r 'q !g Mg lklrwxi- I 1- J RT Tw 1 -5 , V ifp -' W EQNEVM ,WEGA V ' 'P 5 W5 '2- ff- aiggii g g 'f5f5g m f M M M -1 - 3543. A pg SELECT SAYINGS OF GEORGETAYLOR ETTINGER, BETTER KNOWN AS " GEORGIEJ' C6PYRIGHT PENDING. "You're not responsible for your fathers uncles and grandfathersg they're thrown into the bargain."' "Once a week in Chapel won't hurt the best of you." "If a man tells me that if I go along a certain road, I'll bump my head against a wall and see stars. I'd be foolish to go and see for myself." "Often these 'too-brilliant' individuals are just as bril- liant rascalsf' 4 "A man's real worth is usually in the inverse ratio to his loudnessf' "They say love is blind." 'tSome otherwise good fellows haven't enough mathe- matics to calculate when to stop drinking." "A cauliilower has been called a cabbage-head with a college education." "The bigger the title and the smaller the fellow who holds it, the more puffed' up will he be." ' "There are still some fools in the world." "Words do not make poetry, it they did, the dictionary would be poetry-it's iull of words." "If you tell a lie and aren't caught, you're just as big a liar as the fellow who is." "He-goats have an ozloriferous reputation." "You can't forget anything you never remembered." "Some people don't live, they only vegetatef' "Some fellows iluctuate before they swim." "Thumb the dictionary, it won't bite." "Getting intoxicated is only getting drunk in a fashion- able way." H111 the end the rascals usually bump against the wall and see the stars on the breast of a policeman." . "Taking love out of books is like taking the heart out of a man? "The man that never made a mistake died last week." "When we were in the mountains at a summer hotel table, the odor was so strong that you had to stick clothes- pins in your nose lest you got a whif of it." Wine lays some people out." The cranks are not all dead' yet, far from it." "The Romance languages are only spoilt Latin." "Put it down in your note-book that the Slatington car at 8.33 isn't to be depended upon. A good plan is to start walking and, if you don't see a car, keep on walking." "It's not enough if you have seventeen kinds of pies on the table and no meat." "If you want to win a man, don't call him Mr. Smith. Call him, 'Billyf " rn u Be familiar. "lf you can't tell a first person from a second person, you'd better put up your Latin at auction and sell out." "That translation is too free for these United States." "A woman will always be a woman, even if she wears her brother's collars." "It isn't teaching to have such a big class that you must call out: 'NoW, number twenty, you recite! Thatls the convict systemg they do that at Sing-Sing." 148 K When the Profs Played Baseball. HE great baseball game between the Profs. and fellows was played on the s'teenth of May, IQO5, on the new Athletic grounds of Muhlenberg College. For many months, . Manager Haas had been receiving chal- -" lenges from Manager Reiter and had been boasting of the strength of his "all-star aggregation," until, at last, it became a case of "put up" or "shut up'.', An immense crowd of rooters and Allentonians thronged the commodious grand-stands and the two long "bleachers," and greeted the diamond warriors with cheers. The funds, by the way, netted by this game were devoted to clefraying the expenses of the Financial Agent in his journeys in search of charitably disposed friends of the college. It was such a hot day that even Reese's "hot-air thermometer" refused to work and lemonade C ?j bottles were much in evidence on the bleachers, and there was a suspicious-looking keg under the fellows' bench. So much for the description. Now for the game it- self. By means of a megaphone "Squire" announced the batteries of the opposing teams: Ochsenford and Ettingerg Smith and Bittner. A great uproar followed the announcement until Smith entered the box an-:l Vlfackernagel picked upthe bat and waited for the sig- nal to begin. After several unsuccessful attempts, Smith at length located the plate. The crowd howled, 149 and "Squire" yelled: "Play ball." As lfVackernagel stepped up to the plate, the rooters yelledzr "Go it, Smithy-Soak it, lfVackey!" "5 to 1 on the long 'unf' shouted one of the professionals on the hughest tier of the bleachers, but there was no response. All eyes were fixed on Smith. lfVilly was nervous and had Jake Bittner doing some acrobatic stunts in chasing the ball. Une of the bleacherites had to be hustled to the Allen- town hospital, on account of one of VVilly's curves. Of course, vVV2lCliCl'1l21gCl walked. lNhen Reese came to the bat, he was greeted by wild cheers and yells from all sections: "Kill it, fatty !" "Hit it out, old boy I" The first ball thrown was a strike. The crowd howled, but Reese merely winked a long lingering wink. "Only a mistake, FESTTNA LENTT-I," called out Ettinger, who was coaching the runner. The next ball Reese slammed out for two bases. 'KTold you so,', yelled Bt- tinger. "XNell, boys, we've got him going. Hefs lost his range P" Bauman was advanced to first on balls, Herbst was out on a Hy to Kern, Horn hit the ball for one base, bringing in lNackernagel. Then the fusillade began, Lear, Haas, and Ochsenford each made hits, bringing in three more runs. Vlfith the bases full Et- tinger stepped to the plate. Smith hesitated. "VVell, get a move on," shouted Ettinger, "teinpus .fugit." VVilly threw the ball and Ettinger hit out for three bases. The crowd went wild: "Nice work, Georgie!" "Hot stuff, Georgie!" 'fHic finis est," "Georgie" ex- claimed when he struck third base. The next run was brought in by Wacker-nagel on a sacrifice hit and the final one by Reese's base hit and Baumanis 3-base drive. "I-Iurray for johnny," yelled the bleacherites. "He's got an eye for curves, that man has," explained one who knew. Henceforth, Smith threw no curves to him. The inning ended with Herbst, who was an easy out. The fellows prepared for their half of the innings with hopes below par. Reiter and Smith hall a confidential chat in the ticket office and Smith prom- ised to do better when he had "warmed up." Tallman was the first man up. Ochenford smiled, but Tallman meant business. "Strike onell' called out Squire. The next ball, Tallman hit for one base. Ochenford lost his smile and grew desperate. Ettinger signalled for the "Political Economy" drop and got it. Reiter, Et- tinger C. and Sterner, were easy outs. Ochenfordls support was good in this inning. "It must be borne in mind," he explained to Haas afterwards, Hthat we have to deal with peculiar people and must vary our actions by reason of this." In the next inning, Smith began to get foxy and, thanks to his support, benched Horn and Lear. "Now John, it's up to you," Ettinger said to Haas as the latter stepped up to the plate. "Oh, that fellow, Smith, can't fool me,', Haas retorted. "I'll ketch on to his drops." Then he made a three-base hit and Smith fainted. There was a balloon ascension then and five runs came. in on errors. Gchsenford ended the innning with a grounder to Sterner, who made a sensatfonal put-out, grabbing the ball and roll- ing to first base before Ochsenford reached it. In the next inning, Umbenhauer and Kern got Hrst base on errors, Peters was out on a Hy to Horn, Smith was an easy out and Jake Bittner, who tried to bunt third strike, was caught in the act. "Gee! that Gchsen- ford's a good feller at fooling theNfellers," ejaculatecl replied, "I-Ie'll get his Smith. "just wait," Tallman bumps before this g'ame's over." There was great re- joicing on the Profs' bench after the inning. "Can't see how Solomon managed to do the trick," Haas said to Ettinger. "I-Iels 'certainly ketching that platef, "Uh" Ettinger intimated. "The're always two at this game and I'm an old hand in the business." "Batter up," yelled "Squire" "Valete, socii, I'm going to soak it now," said Ettinger as he stepped to the plate, but Smith through the H13 years' experience" drop and "Georgie" punctured the atmosphere. f'These fellers ain't all that they seem to be,', soliloquized Smith with one of his "semi-detached" winks. In this inning, Smith adopted new tactics and let only one run in. Reese brought this in on a two-base hit. I-Ierbst, the last man up, was greeted with "I-Iere comes the easy mark !" when he took the bat and Smith actually struck him out. I-Ie himself said after the game: "Dem'd if I know how I did it." Someone threw onions at Smith when he left the box. "Here comes the full moon," yelled the crowd when Ochsenford went into the box again. Tallman was batting and hit an easy one out to left field, but Horn, who was watching the 150 I girls on the grand-stand, missed it. This rattled the pitcher and he went to pieces. "Fritz" Reiter singled, C. Ettinger walked, Umbenhauer singled, Kern, and Peters walked ,and even Sterner made a hit. Smith and Bittner walked, and then Ochsenford braced up. "Get a'going Solomon," Haas called out. "The weak- ness of my support is especially noticeable. I call at- tention to it because to it I ascribe these runs," Och- senford explained. "Aw, play ball," the crowd yelled. Tallman and -Reiter were out on fly balls and the inn- ing ended. The first part of the fourth was a surprise to all for Smith held down the hard-hitting profs with- out a run and with only one hit. "Ex nihilo, nihil lit" said Ettinger as he put on his mask for the next part of the innning. "One minutef, Ochsenford shouted. "Now, George," he whispered to Ettinger, "we'll fool them. In the whole category of curves there's none like the Anglo-Saxon curve. And I'm the man to throw it. It is essential and valuable to have a few things up one's sleeve sometimes." "Play ball !" "Cut that out!" roared the bleacherites. C. Ettinger was the first up. "I don't want to keep you standing," Ochsenford called to him, so he let him walk to first. "I-Iere's your vic- tim," shouted Ettinger as Sterner came to bat, but the Anglo-Saxon curve had no terrors for him and he hit out a hot grounder between first and second. Then the fun began. Everyone went to pieces. The Anglo- Saxon curve was straightened out as it had never been before and Ochsenford himself made 7 errors. Several wild pitches were made, which caused Ettingerls ire to rise. "I can catch everything from a Latin pony to a transcendental curve but, when it comes to trying to hook on to that elusive and undulating Anglo-Saxon curve, I'd rather resign," he told the manager, but was persuaded to stay at his post. !'Oh, fellows, this is fierce!" said Reese as he chased after the 5th fly ball and made a few plays to the grand-stand. "This is outrageousf, exclaimed Bauman after he had made his third error. 'fThese balls look somewhat like shoot- ing stars and have the same properties. I ought to have my telescope here. He! He! He!" When the batting order had been gone through twice and I8 runs were made, the crowd grew desperate: "Put that man out !'1 "Fire him! manager!" "Go 'way back-'l "The pitch- er's got atglass armf' To add to the confusion, Ster- ner got into a dispute with Wackernagel at first base and stopped the game for a while. "Ach, Sterner," Wackernagel said at last, 'fSuch an old fellow like you should be ashamed to act sof' The crowd grew rest- less and C. I. Cooper, the ticket seller, fearing the game might be called off, butted into the players and had his high-silk hat smashed in the melee. At length "Squire" ordered Sterner out of the game and Nicum took his place. "I've lost my controlling influence. The chief control's gone and, though the principle involved is the same, the Anglo-Saxon curve won't suit," said Ochsenford as he re-entered the box. "Well," re- turned Haas, "You've either got to pitch ball or get out." "That's the idea! Thatls talking some!', Uyelled the bleacherites. 'fThe general principle of pitching 151 never alters,', explained Ochsenford, "but the distinc- tion deserves to be made between thfs Anglo-Saxon curve and the ordinary out-shoot. 1 don't give this statement as authoritative, but still 1 hold it true. lf the Anglo-Saxon curve can't fool the fellows, nothing can. Let me assure you of that fact." "1 guess youfd better leave the box and go to third base to ketch things, Solomon," said Haas. 'KThat's the best thing you ever did,', called one from the grand- stand. "Put Bauman into the box," suggested BL- inger. "1-1e's an old hand at fooling the boys!" Bau- man entered the box and, to show his ability, struck out two men, retiring the side. The crowd grew wild. In the next inning, the profs got the runs, knocking Smith out of the box. 'fPut in Peters," said "Fritz" Reiter, "1-Iels as foxy as Johnny." Peters was accord- ingly trotted in and stopped the Cgreatj run-getting. From this point to the end the game was uneventful. Peters and Bauman fought out a pitcher's battle in which honors were evenly divided. The Profs couldn't locate Peter's "fake curve" and "equestrian dropf' Even the heavy hitters, Vlfackernagel and Reese, were fooled. Bauman was also an enigma to the fellows. His mathematical curves had variety and speed. No one could hit the 'tellipseu or the "left handed para- bolaf' Wlieii Ettinger sang out: "Give him the para- bola, Iohnf' the batter knew his doo1n was sealed. The Profs won the game by a score of 25 to 23, but the Fellows aren't satisfied and want another trial. THE FELLows. 1 THE Pizors. R. H. O. A. E.1 R. H. O. A. F. Tallman, 1b... 3 4 10 1 0lWack,rn'gel, 1b 4 4 7 2 0 Captain. lReese, 2b. ..... 5 4 6 5 1 F. Reiter, 2b. . 4 2 4 3 2lBauman, 3b, p. 2 1 2 1 5 Manager. lHerbst, ss. 0 0 0 0 4 C. Ettinger, 3b 2 0 2 0 3lHorn, lf. ..... . 2 2 2 0 1 Sterner, ss. .. 3 2 1 1 3ILear,. cf. ...... 3 2 1 O O Umbenh'er, lf. 3 1 2 0 0lHaas, rf. . . 2 4 0 O 0 Kern, ef, .... 3 0 1 0 31 Manager. Peters, rf., p.. 1 2 0 0 0!Ochs'nf'd, p, 3b 3 1 2 1 8 Smith, p., rf.. 1 0 1 2lEttinger, c ..... 4 4 5 0 1 1 J. W. Bittnerye 3 0 7 0 1 0 1 Ol Captain. N icum, ss. .... 0 ll ----.., ----- Totals ..... 23 12 27 7 141, Totals ......25 22 27 9 20 INNINGS. Progs ...................... .9 5 1 0 10 0 O .0 0-25 Fellows .................... .0 0 5 18 0 0 0 0 0-23 Earned runs-Fel1ow's,8: Profs, 14, Home run-Smith. Two-base hits-Tallman, Peters, Reese 2, Ettinger, G. 2. Three-base hits-Ettinger, G., Bauman, Haas. Sacrifice hits-Wackernagel, Haas. Bases on balls-Smith 6: Peters 13 Ochsenford 93 Bauman 7. Struck out-By Smith 13 by Bauman 8, by Peters 6. Time of game-Disputedg ti ne- keepers imbibed too much fire-water, Umnire - "Squire" Williamson. Attendance-15,000, more or less. 152 I 19 229236 Ollpzmiizzxl gmalgsis nt the Snmiurs. INTRODUCTION. In the Fall of Igor a dark green substance was received in the laboratory of Muhlenberg College. Immediately those in charge of the department began the analysis in the usual way. One of the hrst reagents used was concentrated Greek and a 74.4 per cent. solution of Mathematics, whereupon a dark, heavy precip- itate followed. But, to be sure that all extraneous substances were removed, an assistant who was con- nected with the institution "for more years than most of us are old," added Romulus and Remus with which hot Lucretius had been mixed, which increased the precipitate. It was then filtered. The precipitate con- tained the following: Beil II, Fegely, Fritchlll, Horn, Kahler, Keller, Laros, Neubert, Smith, Wiecler HI, and also slight traces of DeLong, Dorney, Raub, etc. To the residue some new material from Berks County and precipitates from former experiments were added. To this mixture, Analytics, Trigonometry, Calculus, Chemistry, "Prometheus,', Geology, Theism, Philosophy and Ethics were added as reagents, but no precip- itate resulted. A precipitate of Guth, Kidd, Reinert and Reiter was looked for, but in vain. The solution was then divided into nineteen parts and subjected to special tests, the results of which are tabulated on the following page. 154 I CHEM ICAL ANALYSIS QF THE SENIORS. SUBSTANCE. REAGENT. RESULT INFILRENCE. PRECIP. on RES. FILTRATE on SOL. REMARKS, Distorted Bastian. . . J Oyster Cocktail. . Countenance. . . Melange ...... Oysters .... Unknown. . . Never repeated Bohner. . . Laboratory ...... Tired feeling .... Nothing doing. . . No ppt.. . . Doubtful ....... l Moonlight ' ' I increases elfect. Dries ..... Girls ....... . . Hugging ........ Something doing. Kisses ....... Dove potions .... .......,........ . Gernert .... Anatomy .... .. Dissection ...... Herbst. .. ...., By Pollux! .... . ....... ?. . . . Guth .... Society .... . . Late hours ..... Flunks ....... Nothing. . . Saturated. . . . Heffner ..... Emaus. .. .. Spooning ....... Heavy mail. .. Visits .... Oh my! . . . . Heilman .... Ciarla .... . . Strenuous doings. Bus. Manager. Cash. .. Banquet. . . . . Keiser .... 13th St. .... . . Degrees. . . Fine times .... Joy. . . Recollections.. Kern .... Exams.. . . . . Passed ...... Cloudy .... Small ...... Opaque. . . . . Kidd .... Hot Air... . Editorials .... H2 S ...... ... Everything .... Spilled. . . . . . . .. Kline. . . Astronomy ...... Nebulae ,... Eclipses ...... Comets .......... In malam rem Marcks. . . Kidd ..,.... . . Disgust .... Differentiation. . . CQuantityJ2 ..... Consternation ....... . , , , , , , Reinert ..... Beer .... .. Fight ....... Fool ............ H-! ........ Purgatory .... Tried to Dissolve Glee Club. Reiter ....... Ringers. . .. .. No baseball ..... Double-faced. . Track meet ...... None-visible. . -- - - - - ' - - - - - - Rosenberger ..... German .... . . Confusion ...... Excused ...... Whole class ..... Gesticulations. . . --------"---- - - - - Shankweiler. Contest .... . . Prizes ..... Swelled head .... . Wind ...... Vacuum ...... . Always indisposed Sigmond ..... Recitations ...... Bluff .... Empty .......... Words .... Elusive .... .............. Srnith's Tallman .... Alarm-clock ..... Gar da-!!! .... Disturbed ....... Sulphur fumes Aurora borealis.. Smith gets a Lecture Weibel .... lClarionet ........ I Sounds .... Musicl ?J . . . . Ennui ........... B flat .......... ............... . .. . 155 THE JUNIORS. NAINIE AGE. N ICKNAME. FAVORITE EXPRESSION. LOAFING PLACES. FAVORITE GIRL'S NINE Bachrnan. . 20 Bachie .... Don't cha know .... Drey's Room ..... Louisa. . . . Barba .... 22 Prest, Doo ....... . Hui-e ........... 14th Ka Chew .... Golden ,... Bittner .... 19 Chocolate, Tessie .... Why-ag Fellow ............ Gym ........ Bessie .,,,,,,, Brown... 21 John .............. That'll be all rightg Bullets .... .. Reading. .. "The Princess Butz ,,,, 18 Booozer, Brownie ..... Verdarntsei ................. Dorney's ...... Bessie ........ D1-ey ,,,,,, 22 B-illly ............. . - . Holy Chee-a .... Sunday School .,.. Maud, , , , Henninger. 18 F3171191' ----- Ui chee .....,....... Schantz's room .... Mabel, , , Hoffman... 19 Bivy ....... Well, what about it? .......... Any old place .... Frances, H Kar-kan .... . 25 Gust, Willfly- - - - Giminy Christopher! Oh Shoot! . . . . Jefferson St. .... -Cena, , , , , Krauss ,,,, 29 HHS N0119 ------------- Oh choy! By chorge! ........ E. Greenville... Susan ,,,, Landis ,,,,, , ' 20 Nieeie, Niegie cle Bans- Well? ................ Y. M. C. A. ........ .. Edna May, , M Laros .... 1:1 BFY2111 ------.---------. Ui Gosh, Chee oh .... Doc. Lear's Room .... .. Mi11nie,,,, Neff .... 25 POD- - - Well, now ....... Reading Room .... Unknown, , , Peters .... 20 Pete ---- Chee oh ............. Gtn 85 Hamilton .... . . . Eugenie, , , , , Pflueger. . . 25 SGHEUZOI' -..--.-. You think so! I don't ...... His own room .... Grace, , ,, Reiter, F. A 18 Fritz, Tsoppel .... Holy Hades, Dunnerladder .... Philadelphia .... Helen ,,,, Reiter, J. L 21 Dutch, Lou ..... What the Sam Hill? ........ Assembly Room... Anna.. . . Ritter ..... ' 24 Beef ----....---.---- By Gosh ........... With Mamma ..... Lillie .... Romberger ,,,, ,, 25 Parson, Bomberger ..--.. Well, this is fierce ..... Ebenezer Church.. Charlotte. . ,. Rudy ...,,, , 23 Piff ---'---'-------- Ratsg Get out now .............. . . Shower Bath .,,., Stella, , , , Schantz. . . 26 -------- 5 - ' - Sflhpiel drumpi the deVi1 with if Jake Hartmanhs. . . Laura. . . . Schneller. . 19 Pie-face ............... Get out ...................... Lab. ............ Mary. . . . Smith .... 37 Willie, Schmitty, Baldy. . Giminy Marsg Dem it .... Sterner's Room. . . Sarah. . . . . Sterner .... . 27 Plato ................... Vell now .... ........ S mith's Room.. . . Xantippe. . . . Wessner .... . 20 Piggie .... . . The deuce .... Gast House .... Victoria .t. . . . THE JUNIORS.-Continued. HEART AFFAIRS. FAVORITE Plxsriim. FUTURE Occurkfriok NOTED FoR- FAVORITE Sono. Nothin' doin' ......,.... A Greek ............... Clergyman ....... Deep voice .... . "I want to be an Angel." Two fiancees for three?J Playing the piano... Professor .... Nonsense .......... . My Bonnie Lies Over the Ocean." Impressionable .......... Driving ............. Merchant .... Horse-back riding ........ "Tessief' Got 'ern bad. .. . . Thinking of Her .... Clergyman. .. Love for "The Princess", Just One Girl? Too young .......... . . Hassenpfeffer .... .. Physician .... Love for Schlitz Beer ..., There is a Tavern in the Town." In a MAUDlin state ..... Hassenpfeffei .... Clergyman. .. Love for Hassenpfeffer. .. Won't You Come Home, Bill Bailey?" Too bashful ......... .. Blushing ...... .. Farmer ..... Goodt?J behavior... . The Man in the Overalls." Mushy ..........,....... Drinking Cocoa ..... Gentleman. . . Politenessf ?J ...... . Bedeliaf' Waiting for a chance... Shooting hot air .... Clergyman. .. SweetC?J singing .... . I'm Going to Get Married." Strenuous .............. Talking evolution. .. Clergyman. .. Violent temper .... . "MY Sapphire S119-" A Flirt .... .. Cutting classes ..... Lawyer ..... Class skipping .... . I've BGSU W0I'kiHg OH the R2li1I'021d-" Developing .... . . Checkers ....... . . Physician .... Silence ........ .' HCOHX M6-" A Union Man ..... .. Playing ball. .. .. Professor .... Athletic spirit .... . In the Good Old DayS Gone BY-" Too wicked ............. Riding ponies. ....... Loafer ..... Hard riding .... . JuSt Because She Made Them Goo-Goo EYES Gets 10-page love letters. Wants one Hard to Beat Still on the hunt ........ In.tiated ..... ... .. Hitched to a star .... .. Has proposed ........... Has dissected everything Suffering under the yoke Love entirely dead ...... !!!!!!!!!!!!. Reading love letters. Raising Cain ....... Bumming. . . Thinking of Mamma Preparing sermons. . Looking at the moon Hassenpfeffer ....... Smoking ..... . . Pony-riding ......... Not getting shaved. .!!!!!!!"" Professor .... Lawyer ...... .... Civil Engineer .... Clergyman. . . Clergyman ....... Journalist .... Physician .... Husband. . . Clergyman ..... . Forester .... Womanliness ............ Great talking powers .... Flunking in Greek... . Love for Mamma .... . Quiet ways ....... . Queer ideas ...... . Political speeches .... . Scrapping .....,..... . Start ?7 recitations ...... Philosophy and skepticisn Kicking and new ideas... 4: 4: Meet Me in St. Louis, Louis." I Wonder if She's- Waiting? Come, Sing a Song, My Anna." Blest Be the Tie That Binds." God be With you Till We Meet Again." Good-bye, Little Girl, Good-bye." Under the Anheuser Busch." Hail, Hail, the Gang's all Here." Horne, Sweet Home"f?J Teasingf' What'g the Matter With the Moon Tonight J. BITTNER : BOYER 1 BREIDENBACH CARL : DEIBERT :' THE SOPI-IS, Jacob is a football playerg Ask him and he'll tell you more, If you don't believe his bluffing- He"s got pictures by the score. "I'm Jake Bittnerg all behold me I'In the real and only thing! Fm the king of football players, To my feet your tributes bring." "Selly," he's a hustling fellow, He can manage baseball teams, For he cancels dates. at random And is shrewder than he seems. He plays the piano, He calls upon Anna And sings high soprano. He left this place, Yet here we trace The mortal remains Of his brains. Deibert studies Logic And Religion too, So he's. always thinking, Thinking what to do. OUR MVVISE-FOOLS." ETTINGER 1 Gnnnunicn Gozis : HERING : Ettinger's a wonder For he rides a jackg Never makes a blunder When he's on the trackg But, when Latin thunder . Makes the sky grow black, Charlie's jack goes under, And his words 'go slack." "I am a Scientif And think the course is stiH." He reads at eve And reads at morn, He's. reading all the day. I do believe That he was born To read his life away. A. B. C's from Kutztown, He's a Normal lad. Want's you all to know it,- He's a Kutztown grad. "Do we have Religion?" Is his ceaseless cry. "Then I,-I must study,- I must go,-Good-bye." EIORN : KELLER KUHNS LAUER MARKS THE SGPI-IS, Horn's a busy fellow,- Always on the go. Lessons keep him hustling? Guess again,-Oh, no. Girls are his attraction, And his study too, But heis best acquainted With the Girl in Blue. This physicial culture man Is a fellow with only one plan: From morn to night, 'tis his delight To make as much noise as he can. Kuhns is full of music, Music in the air, And, when he gets busy, Gentlemen, beware! Lauer is sort of a ladies' man, He develops the social sideg Goes to a party Where'er he can And, of course, puts his books aside. "Dodger" likes to act, For he has the tact Maidens to attract. , OUR MWISE-FOOLS " NIAUCII 1 NICURI : R1xs'r1NE SCHOCK : SHIMER : 159 Mauch is always smiling, Smiling long and deep, Smiling in the class-room, Smiling in his sleep. He bluffs and bluffs his way, And now has learned to "Bragg His ponies never stray And are not known to lag. Rixstine has a course That is all his own, "Valid Moods" and Force Keep his mind in tone. He is so very tall, His slumbers are so deep, No noise upon the hall Can wake him from his sleep. He'll talk and talk and talk- A ceaseless, endless string. And, when he's told you all, He hasn't said a thing. TI-IE FRESHMAN PLAY. A PERFORMANCE LASTING 39 WEEKS WITH INTERMISSIONS FOR LUNCH. , 5 A Stunning Farce in Three Acts. ACT I. -The Preliminaries.. Scene: Dr. Ettinger's Room. ACT II. -The Climax Scene: Prof. Horn's Room. ACT III.-The Catastrophe. Scene: Dr. BauInan's Room. 'ZIESSIE JABIESH UMEENIIAUEE .... An Escaped Reading High School Convict "PIzoE, HSLUGGEMH SEYLER Expert Heavy Hitter and Strong Man UCIIOLLIEU .Lions .,REGINALD,, KUHL Two "Busted" Sports and Crap-Shooters "EGoTIssIMUs'i SCI-Ilvrz . A Guy With a Swelled Head "DE PROFUNDISM MILLER . WILLY AINEY . . . COXEY WIEAND . . SnEIaLoc1c HOLhIES" ZIEGENFUS . S1 PLUNIIAEDU DEIBERT I-NTEIUIEZZOH WHITTEIIER OIf'rInIUs" WEAVER . 'cMIIiE" RUDH . . LONGISSIMIUSH KEITER WILL o' THE WISP" BECK SPOKEN' MARSH . I: ff 4: 44 as AHu u as u . . . . . . AM21 Scene Shifters: WI-IITTEIQER AND WEAVER. Pony Mauipulatorsx AINEY, WEAND, UMBENI-IAUER, KUI-IL., SCHAT Between Acts, Music Fumisltecl by the FRESHMAN QUIZZY QUINTETTE, PEOE. SEYLEII. Director. Heavy Bass Soloist The Infant Terrible . . A Burn A Would-be Detective . A Heavy Comedian . The Lost Child . A Good Boy An Irish Policeman man Flat-Iron Building An Unknown Quantity n Who's Always Tired z8cCo. Double-Soprano, Semi-Alto, Ll'7L'i1:'fZ Bass, 3 Grancl Mixture, 'l'e'rLm' Terrible UMBENHAUER. DEIBERT. Rum-r. SEYLER. WH1T'IEKEI:. 160 fwf ms 'Sf .iildaizr 415555 J5557 ' iam.--,gl EBHEMT-7111:-1 5-15. 'Fflijl --'F H--q m ., 1sj EEE-:B 'L I A '3 ""2"' LL 2'1" ' 'Z "' KN 2 f t V ' ,,,. Natu- I Eiga 125 5 E19 -eg. 5. is fi W5-:Q gq is E-3 Eg f ?-H 53 H: EE 1-1 . M -3.3 -fi -lx :za ga .gr E- waz 5- 55 5 E4 W: W. -f' s Q V U fa 5 A- 4 E51-z....... 2 5 Q 4 . xiii? ,...,. Wi ,f f . 5491" J ' I J , -+ 155 " 7' fl fdffff f., Lib 1 . FQE?-324- ' ' il x X 1 P4 X I xf ie-J!" ' T -P ' : ' 'f?f:i 1 ..m. H- iff 1 1 , W -42, 4 1 -Fifi? fili iiiiiiill - , " " 'r:!,.' ml mn: 5 . - --'-f::": - N- ' " X ' liiiig , Q '1-aszzffffa Ueiiei l--- ix X -:E gem! 5 gl .4 , nu ,iiffiiei 4 Z BOOKS USED AT MUHLENBERG ARRANGED AND CLASSIFIED FOR BENEFIT OF FUTURE STUDENTS. HELL Ethics, Logic, Psychology, History of Philosophy, Plato, Thucyddes, Greek Prose, Tacitus, Algebra, Geometry Solid, Trigonometry, Surveying and Navigation, Analytic Geometry, fat Hottest Placej Calculus CNot much better,J Watson's Physics, Botany, Astronomy, Mineralogy, Theism. PURGATORY Religion, Homer, Aeschylus, Sophocles, Euripides, Juvenal Plautus, English Sz American Lit., 1 Piers Plowman, Chaucer, Spenser, QQ Milton, Shakespeare, Q Forms of English Poetry, gg Technique of the Drama, Eg Perry's Fiction. J Economics Cdoubtfull, Anglo-Saxon Grammar CWith Blasts of Hot Air,J Meteorology, Chemistry fRather Sulphuric in Characterl Zoology, Geology, Natural Theology. 162 HEAVEN Herodotus fposition depends on ponyl, Cebes' Tablet, Lysias, Greek Literature, Greek New Testament, Roman Life, except Lucretius which belongs in Hell, Latin Prose, Forms of Discourse, English Language, All German Books, French, Spanish, All histories including English, Pedagogy, Physiology, CBiology, Histology, Etc.D Physical Culture under Herbst. Slrrzxhmzspzariz at la Cilluhlzmthmzg. h Three Students: UNIBENHAUER, KIDD, J. BITTNER. Scene: Hall of Dorm. I. II ' THE mr BEFORE EXAM. Kuhn : When shall We three meet again In 'Johnny's room or 'Georgie's' den? BITTNER : When exam and quiz is o'er, When I've made a flunk or more, UMRENIIAUER : Yes, ere I'm a Sophomore, Kimi : Where the place? BITTNER : In 'Johnny's' room. UMBENHAUER : There to meet with Doctor BITTNER : I go with pony. 'UIVIBENHAUER : Horse for mine. limo : Anon. ALI. : Flunk is exam, exam is flunk And all our hopes in H-are sunk. John. THE DAY OF EXARI. Kmn : What hast thou done, fellow? UNIBENHAUER : Nothing yet. BITTNER : Chappie, what thou? Iimn : A fellow'll have a pony in his lap And crib, and crib, and cribg 'Give me,' I'1l say 'Go soak yourselfj the measly wretch will cry, 'While 'Johnny's' walking to and fro To catch us in the act! But, if he does not give it me, Steal it, I must, or Hunk for me, l'll flunk, I'll flunk and I'll flunk. BITTNER : I'll give thee a pony. KIDD : Thou'rt kind. . UMBENHAUER : And I, a horse. KIDD : I myself will fix the other, All the little things I need Don't I have a tricky eye? All I do is only cry And the pony comes my Way,-- Him I grab Without delay. The Student's Soliloquy. LEST WE FORGET. A Reminiscence of Old Muhlenberg. TIME: 1 A. M. ANY NIGHT. To sleep, or not to sleep: that is the question: Whether 'tis better for a fellow to suffer The beastly bites of outrageous bed-bugs Ur to grab a gasoline-can and slippers And by opposing end them? To sleepg to try to sleep: No more! and by that sleep to say we end The creepings and the thousand eeaseless crawlings Our flesh is heir to, 'tis a consummation Devoutly to be wished. To dose, to try to sleepg And then, perchance, to sleep: ay, there's the rub: For in that sleep what hosts of bugs may come With dire intent when we are lost in dreams, Must give us pause: there's the respect That makes this torture of so long a life: For who would bear the bites of savage bugs, The horrid gropings after things unseen, The pangs of bed-bug purgatory, this nameless torment, This endless scratching and the sleepless nights That make a fellow say some forceful things, YVhen he himself might his quietus make With boarding-house cider? Who would tortures bear To grunt and sweat, forever, night by night, Put that the dead of something after sleep, The punctured face and swollen cheeks with grim Despair each morning brings, puzzle the will And make us rather bear those bugs we have Than Hy to others that we know not of? Thus bed-bugs do make cowards of us all: And thus the student's buggy resolution ls sicklied o'er with the pale cast of thought And enterprises of great pith and moment With this regard their currents turn awry And lose the name of action, and the tired student "Wraps the drapery of his couch about him And lies down to p1easantC?J dreamsQ?J." A Senior to Freshman 'fhereg my blessing with thee! And these few precepts in thy memory See thou character. Give thy thoughts no tongueg Nor let thou out hot air unless in class-room. Be thou familiar but not with Seniors. Those friends thou hast, and their adoption tried, Use them whereter thou must or they'll use youg But do not dull thy palm with entertainment Of each glib-tongued, persistent bummer. Beware Of scrapping with a comrade, but if thou must, Soak him that the opposed may beware of thee. Give every man his bumps but none thy class-yell: Take all thou canst but reserve thy cash. Costly thy pony as thy purse can buy, But not equipp'd in colorsg swift, not gaudyg For the pony oft proclaims the man. Neither a borrower nor a lender of pipes beg I-'or a pipe oft loses both itself and tobacco, And borrowing makes a pipe' grow rank, This above all: to thine own self be true, And it must follow, as Cooper follows cash, Thou canst not then be flunked by any man, Farewell: my blessing season this in thee! 165 r. Bauman's Oration on Analytics Geometry, DONE TO DEATH BY THE JUNIORS, DECEMBER, 17, 1904i Friends, alumni, students, lend me your ears, I come to bury "Analytics," not to praise it, The evil that books do lives after them: The good is oft interred with their bones: So let it be with "Analytics" The noble Juniors 1-lave told you "Analytics" was ambitious: If it were so, it was a grevious fault, And greviously hath "Analytics" answered it. l-lere, under leave of Peters and the rest- For Peters is an honorable man: So are they all, all honorable men Come I to speak in "Analytics " funeral. it was my friend, faithful and just to me: But Peters says it was ambitious: And Peters is an honorable man. It hath flunked many men in all these years Ylfhom nothing else in all the cource would iiunk: Did this in 'tAna1ytics" seem ambitious? When that the Faculty have cried, "Analytics" ,hath wept, Ambition should be made of sterner stuff: Yet Peters say it was ambitiousg And Peters is an honorable man. I speak not to disprove what Juniors spoke But here I am to speak what I do know. If you have tears to shed, prepare to shed them now,- fYou will find receptacle for your tears in the oiiicej ' You all do know this parabola,-tat least, you should,J- I remember the first time ever the boys were introduced to it 'Twas' on an autumn morning in my room, That day they had an easy English lesson. Look, in this place ran Wessner's blunders through: See what a rent young Hoffman's pony made: Through this the pencil sharp of Peters stabb'dg And, as he pluck'd his sharpen'd lead away, Mark how the latus rectum followed it, AS rushing from the axis, to be resolved If Peters made so big a stab, or nog For Peters, as you know, was Mathematics' angel: Judge, O you Gods, how dearly "Analytics" loved him! This was the most unkindest stab of all,- iAnd the others were bad enoughl- For when the noble "Analytics" saw his stab, Ingratitude, more strong than students' pens Quite vanquish'd itg then burst its mighty axes And, in its equations muffling up its parabola, Even at the time-worn door of the Chapel, With battered tangents all around, great "Analytics" fell! Oh what a fall was there, my listeners! ' There I, and you, and all of us fell down Whilst flunks and treason f1ourish'd over us. The Junior and the Lady, OR THE MASHER MASHED, BEING A TRUE TALE. l There was once a Heavy Junior who was also the Heavy Man of the Hassenpfeffer Club, and did sorne Heavy Stunts above Joe Tallman's room. Incidentally, said Tallman did some Tall and likewise Heavy talking. Now it chanced that the Heavy Junior played a Heavy Part in the female world. He was considered the Real Ar- ticle and wherever he went, he left a trail of Languishing Lasses. In short, he was All to the Good wth a few more left. One day he went into the Wilds of Lehigh County for reasons Unknown. He hadn't been there very long before he began a Muhlenberg Flirtation with a very Flirtable and Sweet Thing. She was a perfect Flower Garden with the Sun-Flowers left out. As the Weather was hot enough to melt an Asphalt-Pavement Heart, and the Maiden was in a Welting Wood, the Heavy Junior began to grow Soft also. He veered N, N. W. and anchored beside the Lehigh County Peach who by that time was sitting on a Very Short bench and throwing eyes at him, which he easily Caught, as he was a Baseball Player. Now it wasn't long before there was Something Doing. The Heavy Junior began to Get Busy with his Tangents Cwhich, being interpreted, mean Armsj and after sundry and divers Sweet Sayings and Poetic Effusions, he enveloped the Rural Dreams or, mathematically speaking, described a Circle around her Waist. She wasn't an Easy Mark, how- ever, and knew that the Heavy Junior's Heart was else- where, so she disentangled his arm from her Belt, and Cc-oed into his ear: "Oh, you're a Regularg I'm only a Volunteer." Then the Heavy Junior said a few Heavy Things and made tracks towards Allentown, while the Sweet Young Thing went home to Mamma. 167 STERNERISMS. "I fail to see the connection between lemonade and ol-I maid, yet they are mentioned togetherf, "You canit marry before you have a Woman." "Intelligence doesn't go very far." "There's always a consolation in being a bachelor that you don't have to feed people at the wedding-dinner." "In beer there is truth." "It's very questionable where you'll land when you commit suicide." "I would rather dance than talk about it." "I don't believe in either, but I believe in hot-air." "I studied the theory of teaching once and learnt that a man shouldn't be burdened with work." "Going to church is a habit." I "If Fd know everything I ought to know, I'd know a great deal more." . "Some metals are compound elements." "My only trouble is ignorance." "I don't put my trouble into the show-case." "Two fiunks are better than one." "No man is so rich that he can afford to lose anything." "I can't even swear in French." "Wisdom is in opposition to foolishness." "Fishers Universal History is an authorized pony." "I don't think a student should have a girl." "The more I study, the less I know." Cln "Wackey's" Roomj "This is the museum." BARBARISMS. "I think a bed-bug is one of the most striking examples of attachment." "A vacumn is a hole in the air." "I believe in having a clean conscience and a clean sheet at examsf' "The incomprehensible isn't always 'bughouse."' "It's a consolation when two fall together." "I have my my friends." "There's no "Let's have phan's Home? "When they cnd and a muie "Did you hear about the iight in the bakery? Two loaves got fresh." "You can't judge a man by the shine on his shoes, but by their size." "When people fall asleep during a sermon it shows how soothing the minister's voice is." ' "Why does Smith look so cherubimic'?" Not all educated men are fools." I guess most of they people of Cork are uncorkersf' Physics is enough to galvanize a fellow." In feet there is strength." Every time a man hits me on the head he kills some of my parasites." "I don't like to see a girl bow to a fellowg it looks too forward." ' "Did they use a pony in the translation of Elijah?" "If my wife and I can't agree, we'll hie ourselves over the hills,--and there We'1l have it out together, then we'!l come back and eat, look each other into the eyes, and eat again." 168 - wisdom for the public, my foolishness for copyright on me." a German play for the benefit of the Or- cut a mule's tail they have a tassel at one at the other." n u 1: 4 44 ' ,fu-'hr vp. -f Q ff? f f -S f QUZW QQQQ QE Eg- E fd .J Q Q Q Q Q 4 , . 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V 4, QQQ.Q ofQQq5l1f1XKKjejhoxhhgjfswa' ' Mmm .,,. , -Q Q0 ,Civ-Blooighigz' A I 1 -T2?g?fQmKwRmCTm'ZQQ1'L4X1Gak - ibm '05 fy 1611141-:ff KQKWWOF jozyyibe' A 7 'Q I lx Ofcko if ' V f ' .. , fi 5 Q I . ' - xv . 1 CiQmG1'11ol :U 1 Q f'. .4 .-V-... 1 -vm. ..,. " v faan- -' QQM.MM.fTu-HCQ.QQ8 , Q 41V:. Q , ' xm"W?WVfi54?YEfQm , , Q ' , -1 Q-FQ: ,.d. 13 ,, ',V-. Q' 'QVWQ-jQ',9QQFJ ,,', , . ,. . Q -A ' ',,hQ!- '-,: IWQ- ,lf' '- I"- VIV' THE SQNG OF "I've been having a jolly good time, But I don't know where lim at, My collar has gone to the deuce And some guy has swiped my hat. In my head there are wheels and wheels, And they spin to beat the band, Till I think that it's going to bust And I don't know where I stand. I've been wiping the gutter and street And my duds are all awry, For a lamp-post has smashed my block And a shanty's on my eye. I've got mud in my ears and my mouth, So that, when I try to swear, I can feel the stuff slide down my throat And can feel my gullet tear. THE SCHLITZ MARINER. Donit you see that the Inoon's on a spree And cuts capers in the sky? For she bumps up against all the stars Till she makes their feathers fly. I feel rocky and fierce as the deuce, And my legs are on the jump, And the houses and things swim around When I try to grab this pump. I have busted my head on these bricks, And the pavements cracked, I guess, It has bumped me all over my hide And I'm in an awful mess. I want someone to carry me home, And I don't care how it's done, Just so long as I land in a place, Where no cop can make me run. Rules and Regulations of " Cooper Institute," Better Known as Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Penna. 1.-Upon entrance, each man must swear not to swear while on college propertyg this is a strictly religious insti- tution. 2.-Students may not call the professor such pet names as Johnnie, Ochsie, Reepy, Georgie, Wacliey, Curly, Doct Pop, Pappy, etc., neither may they call the treasurer Charlie. Heavy penalties attached to all except the fifth. 3.-No ponies, pacers or trots are allowed here. Even Jake Bittner and Billy Smith must obey this rule. 4,-Students may not fetch growlers. Congress will please bear this in mind. Getting intoxicated and getting drunk are two different things. 5.-Students may not get jagged in town unless they have the price to pay a cabman to take them home and carry them indoors. 6.-Students are not allowed to fall in love while at college. Penalty of future breach of promise suit attached. 7.-All men except Smith and Sterner texcepted on ac- count of bald spotsl must tip their lids when passing the profs. Kuhl also excepted on acount of that tired feeling. 8.-We want it understood that Bivy, Bittie and Co. must listen in English to the "results of years of labor and experience." 9.-Hereafter proctors, including Keiser, will please re. turn to the dorms from spoony visits before twelve. Keis- er's two o'clock limit must cease. 10.-Sucking is not allowed. Of course if you can do it in an unpretentious way like Weibel and his clarionet, it is all right. 11.-Marks must cease attempting to comb his hair like Prof. Horn. That way is patented and copyrighted. 12.-Hereafter Ettinger CC. WJ must cease chasing up women on Hamilton street, 13.-All future Sophomores want to watch Nickum, and not carry as much egotism and self conceit while Sophs, as he does. 14.-Nobody but Breidenbach may get mushywith Dr. C.'s canary 'in public. 15.-Such nuisances as Umbenhauer's fiddle will not be allowed in Greater Muhlenberg. 16.-Future Seniors will please not become so chesty as Tallman. 17.-Behavior in chapel will hereafter be enforced. Billy Drey will not be allowed to guy Schmitty during pray- ers. 18.-All students must respect Charlie's silkie. The in- stitution is not in financial condition to procure a new one for him. 19.-Don't put on that "Oh, I'm dreadfully abused" air like Pinkie Reinert. Neither know it all like said Pinkie. 20.-Don't try to run everything like Frank Reiter. THE HONOR SYSTEM Cltevised Versionl. 21.-Students are held on their honor not to cheat. i'The members of the faculty will regard every man as honest." 22.-Nevertheless, professors may wear rubber shoes, and having seated the students apart as far as possible, nlay walk up and down the aisles. 23.-All students must take examinations in every branch, both in December and in June. The more, the mer- rier. 24.-From one to three examinations must be under- gone each week by each student, 25.-Rules No. 23 and 24 hold, whether the student has atteneded 1 per cent or 100 per cent. of the recitations, and shall have attained 1 per cent, or 100 per cent. in his daily recitations. 26.-In Greek, the work missed in excused absences must be written out and handed in. ' 172 27.-All students happening to have text books in ex- aminations will kindly deposit them on the floor, uso that I know where they are." This is the honor system. 28.-If any student is wor-king any mathematical dem- onstration at the blackboard back of an open door which may interfere with the prof's vision of him, he will please "close the door, as I want to, see how you get your work." Also the honor system. . 29.-Students are requested not to look up the denni- tion of a 'conference'-merely attend them and ask no questions. ' 30.-Students must not suggest alteration in manage- ment of affairs by.means of the "Muhlenbergf' Make your suggestions to the faculty directly, who will receive them in the same kindly C?J manner in which Karkau's were re- ceived. 31.-Students in Physics must be prepared to answer at least half of the exam questions without their having been discussed in class. ,No-objections may be raised, as the Professors "I know we had it" settles it finally. We put the student on his honor to obey these rules. "Now just between ourselves," we dontt believe he has any. . For further information, and also for a fuller explana- tion of this Honor System, apply to the Dean, whose inter- pretations will be final. ' Exercises in Syllogisms. A GOOD DIVERSION FOR STUDENTS IN LOGIC. SUBMIT CORRECTED WORK TO DR. J. A. W. HAAS, PROFESSOR OF LOGIC. I.-Logic makes the fellows use vigorous language. VI.-Fellows who try to break up the Glee Club are "shy J .A. W. Haas teaches logic. stersf' Therefore, J. A. W. Haas teaches the fellows to use "Pinkie" Reinert tried to break up the Glee Club. vigorousllanguage. Therefore, "Pinkie" Reinert is a "shyste.r." NA, B.-He dicln't succeed in breaking it up. H'-The Sophomofigs are Hbughousey VH.-Smith and Sterner are "roasted" in Logic. E. Keller is a Sophomore. ' ,Roasted thingy, are hot. Therefme' E' H' Keller is Ubughousejy Therefore, Smith and Sterner are hot-in Logic. Q Hot things are in Hades. III.-Radiator-music makes the ideal college student swear. Therefore, Smith and S1391-ner are in Hades, Radiator-music makes Joe. Tallman swear. Therefore, Joe Tallrnan is an ideal college student. VIH--A COW has two h01'I1S- Muhlenberg has two Horns. IV.-If a student goes to South Allentown, he gets into Therefore Muhlenberg is a COW- tmuble' IX.-"I'kie" is a "Sheeny's" name. "Pat" Dries goes ,to South Allentown. Hlkien is Kern? name' Therefore, "Pat" will get into trouble. Therefore, Kem is 3 Usheenyg, V.-Reiter, '05, thinks he's it. X.-A student who keeps a horse is always in trouble. K Fools think they're it. "Jake" Bittner keeps many horses. Therefore, Reiter, '05,,is a fool. Therefore, "Jake" Bittner is often in trouble. 173 2205. Mural inscriptions discovered on the walls of Old Muhlenberg. To A BED-BUG. "Fare thee well, and if forever, Still forever, fare thee Well!! Of all sad Words of tongue or pen, The saddest are these, "We,ve flunked again." SACRED 'l'O THE MEMORY OF OUR FLUNKED BRICTHREN. "THEY HAVE GONE ON BEFORE." " Sammy" Raub, H Petel' Reninger, Weiss, Horn, Kohler. R. I. P. Hail Columbia! Happy land! Charlie Cooper still on hand. Haste thee, Squire, and bring with thee, Wine and beer enough for three. 174 Some REINERT ..... FRANK REITER Kino ........ Drains . . . LANDIS . . PETERS .. RITTER . . SMITH . . STERNER . . . ISITTNER J... .. Brmrnmnnncrr . HERING ..... . HORN .. NICUDI .. SHIMER . . . KUHL ....... UMBENHAUER WEIBEL ....., ROSENBERGER . BITTNER W. I HOFFMAN 1 If Fellows Were Where They Belonged. ...In the Nursery . . .With Sam. Parks . . . . . .With the Faculty , . . . .In South Allentown Emaus . . .National Baseball League .........With His Wife . . . . . . .In the Wash-Tub . . . .At Rittersville Asylum . . . . . In Sunday School . . ......... At Cooper's On the Farm With Koch Brothers or Sisters . . . . . . . .At Sirncoe's Drug Store . . . . . ...With the Widow Bed .... At Muhlenberg Brewery . .................... . .... In Heaven . . . . . . . . . .With Barnum and Bailey's Circus . .With Benedict Arnold and other Traitors A FEW DON'TS. DON'T imagine that S'EC1'll61',S beard is a sign of lunacy. Hes only experimenting. RUDY'-DON,'f think that every thing signed "Stella" comes from Reading. SH1MER-DoN"r be so Hchestyf' Sophs should know their place. Remember you're only a Soph. REITERA, 'o5, REINERT Sz Co.-DoN"r try to break up the Glee Club. You can't do it. LANDIS-DONYT try to fake people. It's a wise guy who knows that art. SCI-IATZ-DONJT think you know it all. There are others. BREIDENBAQH-DoN'T try to crack jokes in a college play. You're a failure at that. ZIEGENFUS-DoN'T call down your classmates. You're no angel. KERN-DoN'T imagine that because you're a Senior, you're a necessary article at Muhlenberg. IQIDD-DOI1't let out so much hot air. This place is warm enough. SMITH-DONVYT experiment too much in the Lab. Something might happen some day. DONJT look up Muhlenbergs athletic record. Thereys a skeleton in the closet. DONVT hunt for the Proctor in his office. See our Fizzazzcial Agent about that. DONJT try to get into the Dormitory reception room. Our Financial Agent holds the key. DONJT dictate to the authorities about athletics unless you're looking for trouble. DONJT ask too many questions. Take it all in, and think. DoN"T kick when fellows "raise Cain" at I A. M. That's college life. Above all, DONJT try to run things or you'll be run off the place. TRACK-TEAM CANDIDATES-D0N'T run in running suits near the college,-stay as far away as possible so that you won't shock the modesty of Dr.- 175 - MPTY L f' -1- --H-L ,TQ-1, J J 1 -' I I 'gl VA I A --ltltit. ,I g f 'qs' HFKF'-5 N0 PNCK' Tlygsfqglg-yo ' is ' oAsE4AHoIr5 W- . ."7g4'UKEb" WT TH'5 g om ' 'T ' ' 5 SEN 7 c.J,cwf'f,:' Mq'H5J7f1,0?5"G? IMISSIONAKY bum EQQEQUG57 f,,5,,f,,,L I -:dxf 17' Coors R. ' - MEETING h 1 AH-NT' . ' 7 L 5' THIS gi.. ENCIXONIQY M54-gn E NVSHTER ' . ,N . L1vQMD'B' P mnofff EMF CUNQEHLED FEFQZET , ,ji li W- VINO ff,-f I CBJ. Coorui. id-: AYQOJDS-wg DEAD! .VEEHONS Q fl vm ww fx . vez. . i, -L 1. - Q' 1. 1 , 'P I 'j Q I MCE wcfi JRE L, ,"f1,e::-- , mi? I x . I5 ' - ,I 4ll1.lAmim.Q tl H ' 4 - - .JI "mum rF6YN??,L M xg 'TMS TABLE is OWMED BY If-1,5 .Na . 1 ' I ' f - .4 y CHR H HY CG O61 ,li 2 fl? - - I .ELLv,fwc1faL AGENT 'S G f I" . M54 45 f 5 0 ' , 'ia' ,, SEQ qfggg WILL fwfimffaffc . , Bib. ' ' ,fa GIOWUR ,.,...-il RESPONSIBLE nu Dm XTINGVIJHUEI , UCOLLIEGE. H M ii X21 A 5 1Qf A'i31 ,m 5' XT ik1Nfvo"'B5vu 1- ff,-ff' ggx : ig LBJ. QQPFR UNFMI Arliffrz TNNER WOQKINGS or THE CQLLECQE A Recipe. HOW TO SPOON ,-As told by a Junior. IRST you try to get next to'a 'hugable' cg bunch of sweetness with a few coughs,- or gentle cough-drops,-then, when the my dear thing gazes at you, givehher some en- g couragmg looks, knowing winks and lov- , ing smiles and, if she catches on, freeze on to her and don't thaw out. Talk about the moon,-it must be moonlight then-and as you are doing so, gently but firmly put your arm around her waist. Now this may seem foxy, but it's the only thing to do. In a few moments she will take your hand and hold it for you, then's the time to get busy. Get soft, .the mushier the better, only don't melt, leave that to her 5 tell her she's a "phantom of delightf' a fragrant honey- suckle, a soul-entrancing, heart-destroying, love-inspir- ing, angel-eyed, cherubimic, irresistable incarnation of loveliness, that if Venus would see her, she would grow green with envy and Cleopatra woulcln't be in it with Mark Antony if she were around. Wlieiiever you mention her name, talk in capital letters,-of course, by this time she will be REAL CLOSE. Then begin to squeeze, tickle her under the chin and see whether she won't throw goo-goo eyes at you. Ask her whether dovie loves pidgie. Shelll begin to coo then, but don't get scared. Squeeze again,-and again,-and again, -make it one continual squeeze. If she doesn't kick, propose. If she turns you down, squeeze again and gush out volumes of sentimental poetry. Go through a whole lot of funny stunts,-and kiss her. She can't stand all this, so she'll Say yes. Then, having met your fate, go drown yourself-in high-balls." 177 1 l fl I J 1 f 2 v Y TYRANNUS.-Translated by means of .lake Bittner's Pony. 5 DRAMA YYS PERSONAb .' Johannus Tyrannus ................ Prof, of Mathematics Peters, '06 ..........,. ............. A Victim Chorus of Juniors .. ..................... .... V ictims SCENEZWMUIILENBERG CAMPUS. Enter Chorus: Oh, his name is Johnny Bauman, And he lives on Turner Street, In fierce examinations, He wears gum shoes on his feet. And now if you will sharply look, His wondrous beard you'll see, For here comes our dear Johnny, In all his majesty. Enter J ohavmus. By rectilinear system here I came, To search for my old, precious tricycle, But ah, woe, woe! Enter Peters. Why the dickens say'st thou woe? Thinking of thy martyred victims? Tell me who and what thou art . Jolzamwas. . Scoundrel, know'st thou not my name? Like a circle be thy troubles, Endless and on transverse axis, May'st thou ride to elliptical Hades. Know, my name is Johnny Bauman, Born among Bucks' rocks was I, Some shaped like an hyperbola, Some like a parabola. Sent in later years to college, I, th' ellipsoid of revolution. Now, for many years professor, A locus of the second order. - But it happened in the eighties, That a mean old sneaking thief, A conohoid of Nicomides, Went and stole my dear txicycle. Know"st, dear Peters, who it was? Peters Qasidej : Well, well, now he calls me dear, This algebraic problem. QTO J0hcm.J Johan. Peters. Johan. No, and if I did but know it, Thinkest thou I would thee tell? Come dear Peters, tell me truly, And the circle marked against thee- I will put a ten before it. Making it a perfect mark- Flunks may come to other fellows. How then was this clear tricycle? Not an ellipse was the forewheel, Nor an hyperbolic spiral But a logarithmic spiral. All the spokes were radius vectors Trochoids were the two rear wheels And the seat held JOHNNY BAUMAN Tell me, come dear Peters, tell me, Fudge, and fury! fblankj and fblankj iFaZZs into cn smlc hoZe.J Voice from sink hole: Peters. Come and rescue me, dear Peters, For I perish in this sink hole. Fare thee well, ,tis well, dear Johnny Some Timely Proverbs. lt's a wise student that knows his own horse. Love is a mystery,-until one falls in love. Hyprocrisy is a jewel,-when it is not found out. All girls are pretty,-to a degree. The hill of learning may be steep and hard to climb, but for thy greater ease ponies can be procured along ,the slope. After a girl has hinted twenty-three times, books on etiquette say that a proposal is perfectly in order. XfVe do not live to eat. Nevertheless, we are not ostriches. In public schools, the examination is the superlative degree ofcor- poral punishment. ' ' It's a Wise guy that knows his Logic. Not every fellow who falls asleep in Pedagogy was out late the night before. The road through Calculus is as bristly as Sterner's beard. Take no thought for the morrow unless therels an exam on the road. VVhen thou kneelest to peer through a telescope, consider diligently what is before and back of thee. LTALLMAN PLEASE NOTE.:I 179 Sept Sept Sept. Sept Sept Sept Sept. Sept. Sept Sept Sept Sept. Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. 3 4 5 FROM A JUNIOR'S DIARY. 5, Wessner becomes mixed. "Wackey" meets the boys. 6, Karkau discourses on molecules. 7, Landis speaks German like an Englishman. 8, Wessner recites in Logic. 9, First quiz, Cin Chemistryj. 12, The fellows meet French for the first time. 13, Schantz sleeps in Pedagogy. 14, Barba wears socks that are not twins. 15, Sterner "thinks" in Chemistry, Landis comes iu late. 16, The fellows try to analyze Analytic Geometry. 19, Barba precipitates himself from 'iWackey's', room. 20, Landis supposes. Krauss misses Physics class. 21, Fritz Reiter gets fresh in German. S-terner asks advice about advertising for a wife. 22, All go to the Fair and reach the limit. 23, The temperature rises rapidly in "Ochsie's" room. Smith makes a Hteetotal Hunk" in "Johnny's" room. 26, Promiscous iiunking in Latin and Greek. Smith adds three Hunks to his record. 27, The Leyden jar jars Ritter in Physics. 28, Peters has a private confab with the president. 29, The fellows do some abstract thinking in Nag tural Theology. 30, "Bivy" Hoffman rouses "Ochsie's" ire. , Drey shakes the German out of the fellows. , Barba thinks we 'should have a scrub Glee Club. , "Georgie" sees Wessner and Ritter go to quench their thirst. ' , Smith sits at "Ochsie's" feet imbibing Loic. , Peters calls Scott's Ivanhoe poetry. 6 7 10, Smith hunts the notes in Latin. 11, Barba is called down in German. 12, Smith wipes the Tigris out of existence. 13, "Pop" Reese sends the class below. 14, Karkau thinks talking produces heat. 17, Barba and Fritz Reiter scrap in "Wackey's,' room. Oct. oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct, Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov. Nov. Nov Nov Nov. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Krauss and Drey are interested 'in some visiting school-ma'ms. ' Barba things Darwinism is too rampant. Haas comes back unexpectedly. All study. Smith reads in English. "Georgie" ventilates the room and catches Peter's DOHY- . The fellow behave in "Wacliey's room. Nothing doing. "Lou" Reiter makes a logical flunk. Smith debates. Ritter gets silly. Ritter and Peters go hunting. Nichts. Barba gets fired from "Wackey"s" room. The fellows murder Psychology. Ritter damages his complexion in the Lab. Smith wears patent leather shoes. "Sleepy, Landis begins French. "Waokey" announces exam in History. Bai-ba faints. Q Roosevelters flunk. Smith adds another religious fiunk. Smith and Sterner, the heavenly twins, see the president about the likeness of exam papers. Sterner goes along the sacred road in Latin. Fritz Reiter gets a place on the radiator in "Wa.ckey's" room. Trey loses his shoes. Very gasy atmosphere in History. Smith tries to read Chaucer. Sterner is uncertain in Logic. "Bivy" falls in "Johnny's', room. Barba tries to read a love-letter aloud in German. Neff raises Cain in History. All prepare for Thanksgiving and give thanks. Barba is thirsty for German beer. Fritz behaves as well as a Reiter care. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. DEC. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. J an. J an. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. '23, 30, The Reiters get fresh. 1, Smith flunks again in Psychology. 2, Wessner breaks his Latin record, by a star recita- tion. 5. Congress CHassenpfefferJ meets in Schantz's room. 6, Barba does penance in 'fWackey's" room. 7, Ritter dreams of "Emily." 8, Schantz finishes his dinner in Reese's room. "Reepy" eats more jujubes than usual. 9, "Bivyl' gets a problem which he can't explain. 12, Barba comes into German class on the installment plan. 13, Seniors and Juniors have "rough-house" in "Wackey's" room. 14, Barba gets a raise,-on "Wackeyls" platform. 15, Sterner asks for mercy in Physics. Christmas exams begin. . 18, Brown gets up against an Xmas present at South Allentown. 19, 20, 21, 22, Exams. Ritter wants all day for Latin ' AT GREATER, MUIWILENBERG. 8, Barba falls in love with a Quakertown lass at Quakertown. 9, Lessons begin in new building. Drey scores first down in German. 10, Sterner's moustache becomes a minus quantity 11, Barba, is put on the dunce bench in German. 12, "Bivy" Hoffman makes a hit in Psychology. 13, "Johnny" explains the ellipse. 17, Barba is quiet in History. 18, Landis reads a 'carefully prepared" dissertation in English. 19, The president visits Berks Hall. "Lots doing." 20, Brown tries to brush his teeth with a spoon. 21, Brown takes Fritz Reiter to Reading. Barba tears Fritz Reiterls collar, and wears a monocle in German. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar Mar Mar Mar. Mar Mar Mar Mar. Mar Mar Mar 24, 25, 26, 31, 2, 3, 6 7 1 v 9, 10, 13, 14, 20, 21, 26, 27, 28, 1, 6. 7, 13 14 15 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 1 Fritz Reiter becomes fresh in German. Religion is snow-bound. "Johnny" takes a header into a -snow-bank. All have tired feeling after college play. Smith translatestifj Greek. 1 Fritz Reiter pours acidf?J on Smiths bald spot. ExcitingC'?J debate in Chapel. Fritz Reiter discovers that he is the Golden Calf. Peters attends session of Hassenpfeffer Club, then Hunks in Greek. "Wackey" picks out the "incorrigibles." Seniors attend a funeralt?j Therefore no debate. Smith bores "Georgie" with an Umbrian boar. A Freshmanfill puts a Valentine on Billy Drey's back. A reform movement is instituted in German. 22, 23, 24, Same old story in the same old way. Barba falls in love with a Reading girl. Reiter L., translates Latin at funeral speed. Barba inquires into Napoleon's family tree. Barba falls in love with a Sellersville maiden. Barba becomes foolish. Pflueger gets a love-letter before scheduled time. 8, 9, 10, Quiz, Quiz, Quiz. , "Bivy'l Hoffman's pony gets into danger in Latin. , The fellows apply ink to S1nith's bald spot. 16, 17, Quiz, Exam.-Last stunt in Analytics. All tired. Barba wakes up in History and flunks. A collection is taken to have Sterner shaved. He refuses to accept, and the "Sterner Memorial Fund" is started. Pflueger gets noisy in "Wackeyls" room. "Pop" Reese explains shaving-mirrors to Fritz Reiter. Sternerts beard becomes thistly. CHEMISTRY CHIPS. PROF. R.-' Do solids boil?" WESSNER.-"Y6S.,! PROF. R.-'KGive example." WESSNER.-"Potatoes." SCHANTZ.-"Distillation is the process by which an in- gredient is removed from its original place of habitation." PROF. R.-"If chemical action would cease what would happen to you. Mr. Schneller?" Sci-INELLIQR.-"I would cease too." PROF. R.-'tCan two bodies ever touch?" STERNIQR.-"ln our language they can, but I don't know how it is in science." PRoF. R.-"What is HqO'?" SMITH.-"Well it's three parts of something." PROF. R.-"Did you ever see a graph ?,' RUDY.-"No, but I saw a giraffe." NEFF.-"Professor, Fm mixed." PRon. R.-"Lets go back to the beginning then and get unmixedf, KRAUss.-"This cleaning committee sometimes comes around and waters the wicks of the lamps." PROF. R.-"Mr, Reiter, what do you see in the moon?" F. REITER.-'KA man." PROF. R.-' Most students see a woman." PROIP. R.-"What draws two molecules together?" KARKAU.-"A natural aliinity for each other." 182 .ENGLISH ECHQES. SMITH Ctranslating Chaucerj.-"We loosen all our hus- bands? PETERS Ctranslating Chaucerl.-"I suppose you loved her for her beauty of form? DR. O.-"No, but that would be very natural? DREY.-"Th6T6 was a man named Ajax." DR. O.-UNO, his name was Jack Cade. Your mind must be full of Greek." DR. O.-"What is the neuter of the third personal pro- noun?" SDIITI-I.-5iH6.,, ' SMITH. ftranslating Chaucerl.-"And Venus slays me on the other side." DR. O.-"How did Burns impress you?" HENNINGER.-:AHB didn't impress me at all." DR. O.-"Suppose someone should pull away your chair for the purpose of hurting you, would it be laughable?" SMITH.-"lt would arouse emotional feelings." DR. O.-"What revenge did Charles II take on Crom- well?" BACHMAN.-"Sent him to the Tower." DR, O.-"Who was William the Conqueror?" SMITH.-"He was a man who had a head of his own." DR. O.-"What place did Richard occupy in the first cru- sade?" SMITH.-"He occupied all the section between Britain and the Pyrennesf' DR. O.-"Why was Arcite's imprisonment bliss?" SCI'IANTZ.?':B6C3.l1S6 he could see his girl there." LATIN 'LAUGI-IS. DR. E.-"Isn't Liber some kind of a Lieberman?l' DR. E.-"Did the notes help you in this passage?" SMLTLI.-"Yes sir, there is some kind of a complication." DR. E.-" Well, let us get the application now." DR. E.-'Q What is a solution in Chemistry?" BACHMAN.-"A mixture." DR. E.-"Well, if that's scientific, it explains some Latin translations." STERNER.-"I have it Cirsnj mixed with something else, but I don't know just now what the other thing is." WESSNER.-"An optimist is one who treats the eyes." DR. E Cto Smithb.-'fNo, you're not Crispinusg he was a philosopher." DR. E. Cto Landis.Jf"You can't read this at sight. You're too near-sighted in Latin for that." L. RRITER.-"Fumes means funeral." DR. E.-"Well, go on with the funeral." GERMAN JOKES. DR. W.-"You did not have a good recitation." SCIIANTZ.-HYOII struck me at the wrong place, Doctor." STERNER.-HTIIESS people don't listen to me." DR. W.-"I am listening but I don't hear anything." DR. W. fpointing to Peter's dogj.-"What is his name?" BE'FEI!S.-HIS name is Nellie." DR. W.-"Who followed Socrates?" F. REITEIR.-"P11ltO.', DR. W.-"Are you a toper?l' BXXRBA.-:KNO sir, but I like a lemonade sometimesfi DR. W.-"Do you think the devil did it?" - HOFFMAN.-' Who too-k my name in vain?" DR. W. Blxiusk. -"Who was cousin to Charles II?" -UI-Iis uncle's son, I suppose." DR. W.--"You should get a semester in Heidelberg." BARRA.-"I's aesemester bigger than a stein?" DR. W.--"Sterner, you will please show Mr. Barba some , , , light on the subject." STERNER Ctranslating Latinj.-"IZZudo clm1'tzS!' "I play STERNER-UI donk know if I can but I can Show him with papers." the dooru' DR. E.-"Some play with papers too much." ' i ' DR. W.-"That will mean a deduction for you." DR" E--"What is 3' young Chlckeniw BARBA.-UD0 we get students' discount, Doctor?" HOFFMAN.-"A Bee-bee." DR. W.-"Henninger must be in loveg he is not so steady DR. E. fto Smithl.-'tThe cleverness of this satire has any mol-ey evaporated." DR. W. Cto F. REITERJ.-" You should have a padlock on DR. E.-"That Word can mean only one thing in all your mouth." Latin, no matter how fat your dictionary is." BARBA.-'LWOU1dD,t a wedlock do, Doctor?" ' 183 THE FOXINESS QF THE FELLOWS, being a continuation of Foxiness. . DR. H.-"Is father a relative term?" STERNER-".E,oinetimes5 not everyone can be a father? Brmmi-"He called me over Doctor." ' lik. W.-"But I call you down." F. Risiirian-"The Round Heads were the people who had their heads shaved like Smith." SM1T11 treading,-"the faithtul horses' Banca-"How many are there, Schmitty?" 1 ScnANrz-"A proposition is a proposal." SPISRNER- Ctranslating German, shows book to i'Wackey"D 'Doctor, this ieliow didnt interline this passage properly." KLINE, '05-"Smith should take a cross-country run." Sirirn-"I broke off my tooth washing it with hot water." DR. W.-"Money doesn't cover all sins." ' F. Rnirnn-'Alt covers elections." A dog comes into "Wac7cey's" room. F. Rnitrnn-"Do we have dogmatics now, Doctor?" SCHANTZ Ctranslating Germanj-"Not all bullets hit the marks." STERNER Cto Dr. WJ-"How about sharp-shooters, Doctor?" BARBA-'IHEHTY VIII liked the girls dicln't he, Doctor?" Dig. W.-"Ach! Go to Jericho." RITTER-"Doctor, am I a full-grown man?,' DR. W.-"Yes, since you have your complement, you are." DR. W.-"Who was the mother of Queen Elizabeth?" F. REITER-GIOHB of Henry VIII's wives. I don't know which one." Voice from the rear-"Bedelia." DR. W.-K'Who was John Bunyan." BARBA-"He was a jail-bird." NEFF-"What's the difference between practicing before the bar and behind the bar?" 184 Bzntsa-"What profession should I follow?" RITTER-"He'd make a good stove polisher, fellows." Swirrn ttranslatingt?J Greek,-MOE whom I was to kial ' dead the father mine altogether." ' Dia. B. tto Ritter looking at spectroscopej-"That's for Seniors." Rrrrniz-"Is that a joke, Doctor?" Rrrrnii-"Earba is an artist." DR. W.-"ln what line?,' F. REITER-'KID spooningf' DR. H.-"What sensations do you RI'f'PElI-"HLlHgEF and thirst." RITTER-"How was that, Doctor?" Du. W.-"Better than I expected? RITTER-"That was not much." have at noon ?" DR. W. Cto F. Reitery-"I wish you were halt like Mr. Smith." F. REITER-"If I'd be half like Smith, I'd be half married." DR. VV.-"Does Puritan mean morally pure?" STERNER-"No, it means religiously pure." LANDIS-HSTLGTHGI' is too soft to play football." DR. W.-"I don't know any person named 'Charlie Cooper'." DREY-"Why, the telephone man over here." ROSENBERGER, '05 Cbefore Astronomyj-"The fates be pro- pitious to Robbie and grant that 'Whiskers' may not call on him this afternoon." Sixurir fIn Psychoiogyl-"Fancy is the imagination of the detached parts." DR. W. fto Ritter eating a sandwich during recitationj- i'You should wait till you get to Mrs. Ritter." DR. VV.-"One with a good imagination has poetry in him- self." F, REITER-K'ThGH, there is much poetry in Dr. Bauman." EXTRACT FRG A LETTER. A PSYCHOLOGICAL PUZZLE. Just "fancy" Maude darling, last Week Mabel 'conceived" a new "idea" She "thought" she'd make a great 'tsensationf' Her beau has the Uhabiti' of coming on the accommoda- tion" train every night, and it was her "intention" to constitute herself an "appropriate escort" to his home. To her t'mind" it was an "ideal" joke. Proceeding on the "impulse," her "active imagination" cherished the "belief', that after so many years of "association" With her, he would "perceive" his true "love" at once, and their two "souls" would meet in joyful "recognition" The train stopped. Was it an "illusion?" Her John, and his Hattention' devoted en- tirely to the "presentation" of his arm to a fair young girl, beautiful as a "dream!" After a moment's "deliberation," he handed her into a "motor," and there was the gentle sound of the "impression" of meeting lips, not sound only, but sight, a Hperceptioni' made possible by the "re1iection" of the electric lights. Mabel is so "irrational," so "aesthetic," Overcome by her "emotions, she lost 'con- 'sciousnessf' When her "sensibilities" "revived," John was leaning over her presenting every conceivable Hreasoni' for which he felt in duty bound to make a proper Himpressioni' on the maiden. To all that he said Mabel had no "feeling of consent," but instead, the awful "feeling of reality" of what she saw, was the only "after-image." She said that if John still had "hope, he was laboring under a "delusion," and the "revived memories" of that fateful even- ing would prove that longing "expectation" purely a "phantasm" and an "hallucination." 185 'LTfBZiTIIi1Tg. Sung uf Snmmm. Dreaming, ever dreaming, Of a maiden fair, And forever musing On her moonlight hair, In my room l'm sitting, Sitting all alone, Seeing her in fancy Seated on Love's throne. Horace on the table, Plato lying there, Physics still unopened, And no time to spareg But I still am dreaming Of that noble girl, Dreaming, ever dreaming, Of that priceless pearl. When the summer moon is shining, Ling'ring oter the flowers long, Gn my breast your head reclining, Sing to me Love's o.d sweet song. When the zephyrs lightly blowing Kiss the roses sleeping there, And the stars are faintly glowing, Sing to me, my sweetheart fair. I can see the moonlight falling, Falling- o'er your golden hair, I can hear Love's echo calling, Calling through the scented air. Let me kiss your moonlit tresses, Let me look into your eyes, While my soul your soul caresses Pleasant are these moments, And for you my spirit sighs. When I sit and dream, Bright, as summer sunbeams In my heart they gleam. So I'll leave my studies And l'll muse and dream, Youth will soon pass by me Asa gliding stream. 'Slerna geht gut in uns'ra. zeit Sel Wissa mir yau ol: Mer nemmt sei pony in die class Und laest sei Latin ol. V 'Swat net der 'shteil in olter-zeit Zu reida uf 'de geilg H Der "Be-ivy" secht, sel war zu shlow, Zu lawfa Ola Weil. Zu reida ufma glaena goul Is zimlich hort zu dug ' Ich waes net wie der Tom sel mocht, Er hot ken hend und fies, Der pony is en funny tier Er hot ken hend und lies, Doch 'springt er he und har so schnell Das es der Wessner pleased. PONIES. 'Der Pennsburger Keri. 187 Er hot ken fliegel und ken moul, Doch fliegt er schnell, herurng Er secht fiel in'ra. liurtza Zeit, Doch is er daub und stum. Auga und ora hot er net Doch Waes er Wo er isg 'Sis Wunnerbar Wie sharf ei' haert Bisniss maent er gewiss. 'Shot ola satta ponies now, Der Reiter? waes sie haltg Er hot cle follhreeds, ol im stock Dehl sin Shun 01-diichhoit. Bal hen de glana geil es leicht Was gebts mit sellem stockg Sie hen ihr arbeit ol geschaft So steek sie in den sock. g A Sonnet on a Face. f f 745- WEZQ P ffgiilf rfffjsfaff f ffeX,3,5 X Y .NL.?n:t 4 5 Q53 ,4- XQK if 1' "'1 riff, ' milf fl!! i ' . 4- 3 , f 1 , f Kqffk hifi, ii f ,i A Ill. - -- - 7, if Kr ' 'I' If r 4 if IT.,Xw,:xn " "' ll X A -2- 4' ll ' ' lil T ' lll,-. . is ' I sc. g in A T 188 The rare and dainty beauty of the rose, The lily's purity, the orchicl's grace, Are all combined in one celestial faceg That face is hers, that face where Nature shows Her highest art, and round the picture throws A charm that blighting age can not erase, Norfrorn it all the brilliant sunshine chaseg- The fairest day is fairest at its close. The lights and shadows flicker in her face, As morning sunshine on some forest lake, When summer's verdant hue is on the trees, And ferns and flowers beautify the place. Her charming face's lovellness can make The darkness light and set the heart at ease. f THE .IUNIOR,S IDEAL. HER BEAUTY. The beauty of my love is like that star That gleams at evening in the sunless West, The harbinger of nights refreshing rest, And sheds its constant, diamond rays afar. As grow those rays where shadows deepest are, So darkest days her beauty most attest And show its splendor at its very best, Who'se essence gnawing time can never mar. The pure white radiance of that star is like Her beauty shining in this dismal vale, Whose beams the heart's darkvdomes with silver strike And o'er its ruined temples never pale. Where'er she goes, her loveliness appears, And scintillates along the pathless years. 1 I-IER EYES. Her eyes are deep, mysterious, charming eyes, Into whose depths my gaze would love to stray And lose itself in that celestial wayg K Whence silver moonbeams from her soul arise And bring enchanting splendor to her eyes, Where hidden beauty lurks in every glance And lets its rays like golden sunbeams dance In those deep depths where dusty twilight lies. The tender radiance of their mystic grey Into my heart like dreamy music creeps, And there,' when somber fingers veil the day, With all my thoughts a sweet communion keeps Her eyes are shrines to which my spirit turns, On which it muses and for which it yearns. The ffldtmqwzt Night. HQUARTRAINSU AFTER OMAR KHAYYAM. PRELUDE. Blue Points, then Cream of Chicken a la Reine, Filet of Fish, a draught of Torquay Wine, Braised Pompadour, with Pommes Viennoise, Sweetbreads, French Peas, Cauliflower au Gratine. Spring Turkey, Lobster Mayonaise, and Cake, And now a quaff ot Verginey we take. Thus fill we up with Juice of this and that, What! does my hand then on the Goblet shake? My inner man with long abstention is gone dry, So H11 a Bumper with the Good Old Rye. And, though I'l1 be inverted, waiter mine, Stay, for I'll need another bye-and-bye. L POSTLUDE. Awake! no mourning o'er the Banquet Night, A little Seltzer'll set you to the Right. Oh say! my loyal Ganymede has got The Bees within my Bonnet put to flight. Awake? methinks I have not slept, I1 said, And say not that it was an empty hed. I tell you this,-the man is dead, in truth, Thatl sleeps when Creeping Things infest the bed Then 'fill the Bowl with Seltzer, comrade Wag, The selfsame Bowl from which we drew the Jag, And all that quaff with me the bubbling Juice, INTERLUDE. Gay, shining Snakes o fsizes great and small, That crawled upon the bed and up the wall, And some there were that danced the Serpentine, Gay, shining Snakes of sizes great and small, 190 Shall surely then no longer chew the Rag. onkey Hunting in " ackey's" Room. A FARCE IN ONE ACT. DRAMATIS PERSONAE. "VVACKEYU . . . . . "PREsT." BARBA .. 'KFRITZH REI1'EI2 . LEIDY STERNER . .. "BIvY" HOFFLIAN, UCI-IOCOLATEH BITTNER, ' .. Professor of German . ....... A Comedian . . . . . . . . . . . .A Fresh Junior . . .A Philosophical Individual . . . . . . . . . .Two Allentown -Sports in N I BILLY!! DREY ...... . . ............. . . .Ambassador from New jerusalem THE CHORUS. Krauss, Brown, Smith, Karkau, L. Reiter, Rudy, Ritter, Sehantz, Schneller, 'vVessner, Butz, Laros, Neil, Henninger and Peters. SCENE:-OLD lVlUI-ILENIEERG. GERMAN REC11'i-XTION RooM. SEPT. 21. IQO4. A. M. SYNOPSIS. MONKEY HUNTING. , fFrom Macmillanka German Compositionj Shall I tell you how monkeys are camght ?-Yes, dog I have long wislied to lrnve an monkey of my own First of all you m ustl go to nl country where the-re are plenty of mon- kleys!EThen I need not go far! I know of a howling wilderness of monkeys c ose y. Then take a tuh, place it under a. monkey tree, till it with water, and wash your farce in it. When you have clone washing, empty the tub, till it again with gluey water, and wal k away. The monkeys, who oi course. have been -- atching you all the while, come down, and at once proceed ro wash their pretty faces, but havin thus glued up their eyelids they are no longer able to see their way, and fall an easy prey to your crafty trick! HOFFMAN Crises slowly, borrows book and hunts for lessonj.-"Doctor, I eouldn't find that first wordfi' 'iWAcIcEY."-"Wl1at do you use in preparing your lesson ?" 191 STERNER Qfrom the reorb.-'fLogarithmsf' HFRITZH REITER.'iKDOCIOf, he used a horse." VV.-"Yes, but this horse is tied to page six. Hoff- man, you didn't look at your lesson. Sit down. Reiter, welll hear what you know." F. REITER rises. SMITH lakes suspicious little book from his pocket. A CI-IORUS.iiiDOCfOT, Smith's got a pony there." ALL mbber. MUSIC IN THE AIR. F. REITER.-:K0l1, Schmitty, youlre caught in the act!" IN.-"Now, Reiter, the English into German." F. REITER f7'CCZ'l,iillgD.-H 'Shall I tell you how mon- keys are caught P' Yes, dog I have long wished to have a monkey of my ownf Thats right, Doctor, I'd like to buy Barbaf' U BARBA Crisifzg and gestiezilativig toildlyj.-'tDoctor, he's insulting me. I ll have revenge !" Moves towards REI'fER who also comes 1rzea1'e1' to him. W.-"Barba, don't act like a monkey. Relter, go on with the translation. F. REITER tries to change the English into Germazi IJ-at gets "stack," VV.-"Do you know-" DREY four the left rzfsing and pointing to his shoej.-- "See here, Doctor, what Barba did. - Make. him be- have." BARBA C1i1tlZOC57lfi3'D.-'lDOCfO1', I'm paying attention to the lesson." DREY.-KCHC spit on my shoe. I won't stand that. LAUGHTER. CONFUSION. MUSIC BY THE CHORUS. F. REI'l'ER Qi'eaa'i1zgQ.-" 'First of all you must go to a country where there are plenty of monkeys! Then I need not go far. I know of a howling wilderness of monkeys close byi' Thatls true. CCOZHZfi71'gD3 there are twenty in here." STERNER.-'gYou forgot one. You count for one moref, SELECT MUSIC BY THE CHORUS., VV.-"This is a howling wilderness." Rajns with cane on the Hoof. X IFIOFFMAN Qearziiiig initials on deskj.-"Doctor, they're sticking pins into me." F. REITER Qtoho kept on reading CiZft7'iIZg the aproarj. -" 'Monkey tree !' Do monkeys grow on trees. Doc- tor?,' LAUCHTER. NOISE. STERNER.-L'Pumpkins do." WESSNER gets j1e1'1hissio1i to leave the room. CI-IORUS.-HSLICIKCTI Sucker! Suckerll' Exit WEss- NER. F. REI'fER.-'kDOCtOT, do you think there is such a thing as the missing link anywhere? CCI-IORUS points to Barbaj. I saw someone in the car the other day who looked like one." VV.-"Did you look .into a mirror. Go on !" F. REITER reads. HOFFMAN C3!Uiiiltgj.iii0L1CI1i Ouch! They're sticking me, Doctor! Ouch !" -F. REITEIQ ffiizishes story of how to eateh nzozzkeys -with ghiey it'ate1'j.-"Is this true, Doctor? Was An-- anias the first man who told a lie ?" C W.-"I have no time for foolishness. Sterner, tell the story in German. Sit down, Reiter. Now, father Sterner, stand up? NOISE. MUsIc IN THE AIR. STERNER Q57lI'iii71gD.-HIVILISJC I rise in the presence of my superiors FU F. REITER.-KiDOCtOT, if monkeys, would be caught by gluey water, they'd surely catch Sternerf' STERNER.-IKDOCIOT, he's a candidate for the insane asylum." W.-"Nei11! nein!', NOISE STILL. STERNER tells the story in German QFD and calls a tub a' Fass. F. REITER Qpronzpting hintj.-"Beer fassf' STERNER.-"A fass soda-wasser. It wouldnt lie wrong to use soda water, would it P" F. REITER.-'iWhy couldn't they just as well take a keg of beer and get the monkeys jagged ?" VV.-"Monkeys know the difference. Don't get too smart now! STERNER -"VVouldn't that be wasting the beer, Doc- tor? You could drink it yourself. I don't believe in wasting things ln BARBA.-hiDOCl101', the beerwould go to the waste, wouldnlt it P" STERNER Qwlio is evidently getting t!ti1'styj.-"Docs tor, itls about time to adjourn." F. REITER.-"If it's as cold as this on Friday, I won't come. VVhewl Its cold here." VOICE from the rear.-"Take a bracer at the Gast House!" ' i BITTNER rises to recite. NOISE STILL. STERNER.-g'A11Otl16f monkey." F. REITER and BARBA get into a nzi.r np about cz book. LAROS.-"That's mine, Doctorg he took it from me." F. REITER.-KKNO, it'5 mine5 my na1ne's in it." "WixcKEY" takes book and reads aloud-"Fred Reiter." BARBA Qosidej.-"Fred Reiter,-his bookf' ' VV. tto IDAROSD-HVVl1C1'C,S your book ?" Oininons silence. Ln!! in noise. LAROS.-"Somebody swiped it." F. RE11'ER.-lKDOCtOF, why is Doctor Ochsenfordls room warmer than this one ?" STERNER Qasidej.-"Hot air." LAUGIITER. VV. Crappiizig on floor with eanej.-"Orderl Drey read the next." Lesson changes to Ants." F. REITER - H Doctor, which were made first, mon- keys or ants? l' VV. Qlieiping DREY to traiftsiaitej.-'KTlIe faculty." GREAT CONFUSION. LAUGIITER.. ANTIIEM BY THE CI-IoRUs. DREX' Cf1'ClllSiCZfiI'LgD 'Timurf " STERNER.-'PXMDO was he, Doctor ?" XV.-"VVe heard about him in History." STERNER-"Perhaps that was the day I was absent to hear 'Billy' Sowden speakff L NOISE. DIvERsIoNs IN ALL QUARTERS. DREY fstill standing with bookj.-"How much money will you take to the Fair, Krauss ?,' IQARKAU.-HiDO11,lZ they have shell games out there." VV.-"You should be glad there are no such games out there." BACI-IMAN.-'fSome people like those games and the Oriental beauties too, the Hoochee Koochee shows." W.-"Do you like them PU VOICE Qfroin the reorj -"Boscoe,s out there." BITTNER.-"And Fatima, she eats 'em alive." STERNER.-HIS Rev. Brownback there too?-Doc- tor, is it wrong to advertise for a wife ?' F. REITER.-"Sterner asked me this morning wheth- er he shouldn't advertise." RAP ON DOOR. ALL RUSH FOR DOOR. BARRA opens 193 and mgylmfs Omg TRANSLATION PROCEEDS. BITTNER.-HSOIUCOHC to see me, Doctor." Moves BITTNER AND F' REITER play ball with a book. fvwflrd d00l'- Q - - VV.-"Reiter, yOu'll be sent Out sOon.', VV.-"Yes, but I want to see you 1n th1s room." Exit LULL IN UPROAR- BITTNER thyows 170018 BITTNER- V W. Cthinking it was REITER who threw the bOOkj.-- W.-"Close that doorq' FELLONVS RESUNIE PLACES, ffl can yet do it-YJ ' EXCEPT BAQBA- I pu F. REITER.-:KI didn't do anything." BARBA.- Doctor, shall I ask them to come 1n. , yy.-HYOH are getting too fresh, Reitery VV.-"Leave those fellows outside. Ch Barba !" Shakes his head and smiles. DOOR CLosEs. BARDA AND REITER starid guard inside. RAPS ON DOOR. KICICS-LOUDER RAPS-DOOR OPENS. f6PfGSC11fH'fiO11 llefff this mofllillg-U F. REITER.-"The quality was here, Doctor." VV.-"Next lesson, :Der Esel und Der Wolf' " F. REITER.-"Sterner is 'Der Eself I' UPROAR. CON- DIVERSION BY THE CHORUS. FLOURISH. W.-"Well, here Our lesson ends. We had a poor Enter BITTNER. BARBA is forced oat. Tries to return through trarzsorh. UVVACKEYH restores order with his carrie. BARDA. gets i7Z again. FUSION. N. BARBA .Cm-eitedlyj : "Ch, Doctor, I'm so glad to get back. I can't stay away from this room." Exezmt IUNIORS, UVVACKEYU slrzilihg. I r 4" Qu! A 194 Attractions Of uhlenberg IA GUIDE TO VISITORSJ The Building. The TREASURERJS QFFTCE. The The FINE CPD TROLLEY SERVICE. The SHONVER-BATT-IS. The CLEANING COMMITTEE. The GROVE, AT TWILIGHT. VV. B. SMITH. The SCHANTZ-DREY ORCHESTRA. The FACULTY BULLETIN BOARD. The TIN CANS in the rear Of Berks Hall. UIXTBENPIAUERJS FIDDLE. The SHORT DISTANCE TO THE DUCK FARI M SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS : THE JUNIORS. PROF. HORN. 195 ROGUESJ GALLERY On the second Floor Of the Aclministiation new ATHLETIC FIELD. Inquire at Treasurefs Office HOTEL A TRILOGY AFTER AESCI-IYLUS. I. STERN ER UN SHAVED. DRAMATIS PERSONAE. LEIDYBEE STERNER. Fmrzrnvs Rmrfrmc. MILTONEN RJTTER. CHORUS OF MUIII,lCNBERG STUDENTS. SCENE: In front of Berks Hall. RITTER.-HAI10fhG1' clay has gone and still our man's not shaved. - But on his face a bristly crop of hair's engraved, That meuaces our inscitutionis fameg-but see! He yonder comes with liquid smile that's bland and free." ENTER STERNER. Rnirnn.-"Oh man, Oh bold, audacious man, have you not feared To strut before us boldly with that sprouting beard?" CHORUS.-"Alas, alas, that we such sights must see! Go, clean your face, and listen to our plea." STERNER-"What right have you, O friends, to say such things to me? If Sterner's somewhat rough, can not his whiskers be? Come, tell me, must he use a razor every day, And must he like a slave your every wish obey? We surely cannot help it when our whiskers grow, But each new day beholds another crop, you know." CHORUS-"Oh man, be not an arrant fool,- Remove that blackness from your face. Remember, man, that you're at school And do not desecrate the place." x RITTER-"Such sights as this we fellows will not here allow." REITER.-"Your face looks fierce. Believe me, when I tell you now." STERNER1"MY face is mine and I can treat it as I please, And, seems to me, a crop like this with it agrees. I thin-k you fellows want excitement, so I'll leave This growth upon my face that each one may per- ceive V An object that shall cause the saddest man to smile. And now, I'm offg--you'1l see me every little while. CHORUS-Bzz-zz-zz-zz-zz. RITTER-Bzz-zz-zz-zz-zz REITER--Bzz-Bzz-Bzz-Bzz-Bzz. 196 A TRILOGY AFTER AESCHYLUS. ll. STERNER BEARDED. DRAMATIS PERSONAE. Ronnm ROSENBERGER. Jouxnmus Scrnmrrz. LEIBYEE STERNER. DODGER MARKS. CHORUS or MUIILENBEIRG STUDENTS. SQENE: In hall of Aclmmistration Building, second floor. MARKS-"Say, fellows, have you seen how Sterner looks to- day?" CHORUS-"No, but I hope, by this time, that his beard's away." ROSENBERGER Ctragicallyl-"Ah here he comes.. I Zee me vigtim now! He comes! He comes! And I zhall clutch him-Now!" Enter Stefrner. STERNER-"Why look you friends with mocking smiles upon my face?" CHORUS-'Go vsay! Go way! Go chase yourself from out this place." ROSENBERGE12 fstepping up to Sternerl-'fAh, here id ish! Zay fellows, zay vat name ve gif to thish? Come ub ant Zee id, for id vill not bite, Id ish a gieat and procupiny sight. Thish ish your last ganche, ghentlemen, I zay, Come here, come here, but geep your hands away. Ah, thish the thing! fRubbing his hand through Sterner's beard.J Hear how he sing! CStrokes the beard the wrong way.l 'Zuzzl Zuzz! Bzz-Bzz! ZZZZZ! Bzz! 'Und cle the wint blowed through hish whiskersl' ZZ! ZZ! ZZ! ZZ! ZZV' Exit Marks.. Sterner walks away.. Exit Rosenberger, SCHANTZ-"I warn you Sterner they'll take off that beard some day. Take care, Take off that crop, and my request obey." STERNER-"You say they'l1 try to shave me soon, just let them try,- For while they're doing that, remember, I'll be by, And, if I'd know they'd try to take my beard away, I'd let it grow,-and then let's see a man get gay!" CHORUS-"Beware, Oh foolish man, beware! Don't tempt the Powers. Oh, take care!" STERNER-"I scorn the Powers, yes, behold! I scorn you all! In this free land, must man before his fellows fall? Come on! Ye men, come on! I dare you allg-alone! Oh fearful will my hidden power be when known, Stand back, these whishers give me strength! Ye - knaves, stand back!" Exit Sterner. CHORUS-"Oh woe! Oh woe! Oh rash, presumptous man, alack! Cmoving awayj-zzzzzzzzzzu 197 A TRILOGY AFTER AESCHYLUS! ul STERNER SHAVED. PRESTIONIUS BARBA. AUGUSTUS KARKAU, with Clippers. LUTI-IERIUS WEIBEL, with a hazor. Lisiuynnn STERNER. Ronan-3 ROSENBERGER, with Shaving Mug. CHORUS or NLUHLENBERG STUDENTS. SCENE: Sterner's Room. Enter Chorus with a yell. CHORUS- fpointing to Sternerl-"Behold the man, seize him, my comrades, seize! KARKAU-"stand back, avenging siprits, be at ease!" BARBA-"We come, Oh friend, a painless duty to perform, But if you try to fight, we'll made it pretty warm, It is ordained that now we excommunicate You from your beard, which on your face has lingered late. Lay on, my comrades brave, lay on, nor fear the man Pray do not halt at this performance of our plan." iChorus with wild yells seizes Sterner who resists, and holds him upon the bed.J BARBA-"Approach, O executioner, and do your deed." KARKAU-"I come with clippers nowg no more we'll inter- cede." Tries to clip off beard but fails. KARKAU-"Too tough for clippers is that bistly beard of his." ' ROSENBERGER-"A razor then, come on,Oh razor, let's to biz." STERNER-"Have patience, gentle friends, and let my beard alone." CHORUS-"YOU had' your chance: to you no mercy will be shown." Chorus drags Sterner to a chair. BARBA-"Lead on, Oh sun-crowned warriors, to the torture place And let your executioner attack his face." Sterner is forced to sit clown. WEIBEL fadvancingj-"Apply the lather, Robbie, and apply it well." ROSENBERGER fadvancingl-"Oh whiskered man! Your hour is come, now, victim, yell!" Applies lather vigorously. STERNER-A'KlDd friend, forbear, apply that lather gently, pray." ROSENBERGER-"Aha! he liges id nod, but tiz ze only vay." WEIBEL Cwith razorl-"Keep silence all, while through r this bearded maze I scrapeg And hold him tight, let not our Sterner now escape." Begins to shave him. CHORUS-"Oh, man, with grief you learn How vain were all your boastsg How foolish 'twas to spurn The wishes of the hosts." WEIBEL-IIMOTG lather now, Oh Robbie, smear upon the man." , ROSENBERGER-"Mi lord, I zhall it dog viz pleazure all I can? Daubs lather recklessly on Sternerks' face while. one of the Chorus disappears with the razor. WEIBEL-"Once more, O trusty razor, to your destined taskg' But l1old,- where have you gone? who has you now? I ask!" Chorus moving awayl: I "Farewell, O Sterner, now, again farewell! No longer dare our power to defy Nor with those whiskers try to pass us Dy, And now to Steiner and his beard farewell! Tableau. f QWO' 4 ,wxbnwgxg 1? O rj N I ' ' w NN " N ' f K fir! f' I I ' l Q ' ff- A 4 4277. K t A ir: 'N,'fQlQK,'X,bvN K Dagmanige Uerfcbminbef feicbtbrm Q5LIir:E ,Der oormiirte? fiebimie Uidnocb iiErig Efeifsf. fguefbf SCITNELLERZ-'IHC was talking about Physics." SCHANTZ 1-"That Butz is a bad boy." THE PRINTING, BINDING AND ILLUSTRATING OF coLLEoE ANNUALS IS A FEATURE OF OUR BUSINESS VVORTHA YOUR I ATTENTION VVe can furnish you a Satisfadtory Annual Promptly-Accurately-at Moderate Price CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED II SEARLE E-f DRESSLER. 607 HAMILTON STREE I1 ALLENTOVVN, PA. 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Proprietors 133-137 North Seventh Street ALLENTOWN, PA. PROF. R. :-"Never put up a bluff.. If you don't know anything, say so. CIW SIQGIII EGIIIICIW YES we know that everyone who knows, knows 1: orth whil to knox that for tl t k 1 tl b st sabisfactio t xr t , T H E Troy Steam Laundry ' Cor. Hall and Court Sts., ALLENTOWN, PA. u BOTH 'PHONES J. M. WUCHTER, Prop. GET YOUR Luther League Supplies FROM HEADQUARTERS Badges, Books of the Reading Course. Hymnals, Topics, Reviews, Etc. Send for our Price List of all Supplies with discounts on Badges, Etc. Luther League Review P. O. Box, 876. NEW YORK CITY C. A. DQRNEY FURNITURE CO. 333-335 Hamilton Street., Allentown, Pa, LARGEST DEALERS IN HIGH GRADE FURNITURE IIN EASTERN PENNA. OUR PRICES LOWEST SOLE AGENTS FOR THE FAMOUS 'GLOBE VVERNICKE' SECTIONAL BOOKCASES Awarded Grand Prize and Gold Medal at St. . Louis Exposition. DE '- I good thmg to look up the notes. It gjves one fi g f gl TI-I E I-I O LJ S E ...OF... KOCI-Io BRCDTI-I ERS A L L E N T O W N ...F'OF?... I-IIG-I-I BFEED CLOTHES ...AND... I FUIQNISI-lINGS.' BARBAZ-'lT,11l'11OT. fond of birds-only on ladies' hats." 7 V52 For Local News : :A : W For Interesting News : 5 For Live Advertising : Q HE ForAclvertising Results Z5 TRY T fix? Allentown Leader. One Cent a Day. Advertising Rates on Application. It Wm. I-I. Taylor 81 Company, Railroad, Mine, Mill, Factory, Furnace, and Quarry Supplies, Engines, Boilers, Pumps, Machinery, and Tools. Power Transmission a Specialty. Hamilton Street. Allentnwn, Pa How DOES Tl-us APPEAL T0 YQ!! ? A coMPLETE SET OF as Fixtures I 0 5 The largest stock of up-to-date low priced fixtures in the city, and installed without P extra charge. - Allentown Gas Co. 540 HAMILTON STREET. IQRAUSS Qto Prof. R. after one of his lecturesj :-"VVe don't know what to believe nowf' , D'oRqlYlil.Q g, : . "" f'f'I' f " WALLACE E. RUHE. ROBERT LANGE. r Architect.: 10 and 12 North Sixth Street. Allentown, Pa. Q-JSGQWQQQ Buildings Previously Erected and In the Course of Construction, PUBLIC BUILDINGS. Y. M- G. A.lBuilding, Allentown, Pa. Franklin School, addition, Allent0wn,Pa Haas Office Building, Allentown, Pa. Muhlenberg College Bldgs., Allentown, Pa. Southdown Kninting- Mills.Allentown, Pa. Christ E. L. Church. Allentown, Pa.. New Elks' Home, Allentown. Pa. New Elks' Home, Taunaiuqua., Pa, Wellbachei' Silk Mill, Allentown. Pa.: Mauch Chunk 'I'1'ustCo., Mauclx Chunk, Pa. National Bank Building, Cutasallqua-,Pa REsiDnNcEs C. R. Matchan, Allentown. Pa' C. F. MOBS9l', Allentown, Pa. Ed. W. Rube, Allentown. Pa.. J. W. Fuller, Jr., Caytasauqua. Pa. J- W' Fuller, .lr-, stable, Gn.tasa,nqua, Pa. H Kostenbader C tr P - . , fa, wauqna., o.. Dr. Shearer, Bangor, Pa.. WEE? fa FORffx Haviland China, Decorated Toilet Sets, Banquet Lamps and Globes, Sterling and Plated Silver , Ware, Gas and Elec- tric Chandeliers. CALL ON The Allentown Crockery Company 37 and 39 South Seventh Street, ALLENTOWN, PA. F. REITERZ-'11 must be the golden calf whom evervone worships." " YOU KNEAD iT.l' FlRIlllGH'S XXXX FIHNGY FYITBUR Keystone Roller Mills D. D. and N. D. FRITCH, MACUNGIE, PA. Continental Hotel ' MACUNGIE, PA. A ' H. KEISER 81 SONS, Proprietors FirstfClass Accommodation. Latest Improvements. ' Bar Stocked with Choicest Liquors Fenna. Phone, Dinners Served for Parties at Sh N I Swoyer 81 Leibold OFFICE HOURS: 9 to 12A M., I 5 P. M., Evenings by Appointment DR. B. H. STUCKERT -il DENTIST Iii-I No 805 HAMILTON STREET, ALLENTOWN, PA. Gately fa- Fitzgerald FURNITURE, CARPETS, STOVES and GENERAL HOUSEFUPNNISHINGS 806 HAMPLTON STREET, ALLENTOWN. PA. A DR. R. J. FLEXER DENTIST 954 Hamilton Street, ALLENTOWN, PA. Schaeflger E-r Minner ESTIMATES FURNISHED FOR ALL KINDS OF CEMENT wont 453' N. 4th Street, and 710 N. 6th Street, Allentown, Pa. DR. XV. :-"Time is money, not paper," All Kinds of .Iobbing Promptly Attended to Estimates Furnished. Proprietor West End Planing Mill. . I . Gangewere Contractor and Builder OFFICE: ROOM 9-10 YOUNG BUILDING THIRD FLOOR ESTABLISHED 1833 INCORPORATED 1903 Geo. Krause Hardware Co. LEBANON, PA. 'D lf Q! 5 LQ 'AWN' I LQ Nliilllilll ll 'V I-will . I Q5 Cm miiiiliir I-tolli ri. Y QE valign if ii " 'I' W1 ..,, 3 .elf in Twi n LQ 'M ri 2 2 : :Z ff E " Il In ml 11551, t ill - E--f '2 LU - 1 -in -H-1 af N i ii -. ,Ea .:.,.,.,... , L A A 3 R H vb '- X-- " J 5' nd 3 -2 5 fr- : Z i ,Y ,X,'.Qt,g..5:,:z: L31-wth-if :L . r to I, I -,z E Wg: . 4 1 W f ,435 1 Q : ,lf- S or ""i pw T ' ar- 19 3-1 IFE 2 545 25 '- 'ft .. 2 ' E ' 375-fl V7 ,EEE , 1:41 ' 2 Z 4 2 rnggt f riiiia 2 ' E H L c.,.f..m -.ff-54? 24. E ', fff' 5 Ea '- 132355 2 2 f:jN'wl'8- iq! EN E - -.1 Q i VH- A 5 ' air SMITH :-"I think I will give a mixture." Op D y and Night. Best Wines, Liq s and Cigars Lehigh Phone Fountain Cafe C. W. KING, Prop. Eighth and Hamilton Streets, ALLENTOWN, PA. R.S. LEISENRING Established l882 I N Telephone D. Z. VVALKER Connection Leisenring ct' W'aIIcer Real Estate and Insurance 8 Centre Square, ALLENTOWN, PA. Tramp, tramp, tramp, the boys and girls are marching, even College Boys are marching to Reynolds for Pure, fresh Candy, and Delicious Ice Cream Reynolds c? Co. Q11 Hamilton Street BOTH LDBON ES., Dr. G. A. Flexer Dentist Second Floor, 737 Hamilton Street, Allentown ICE l ee lCOAL -ll.1..1 BOTH 'PHONES Allentown Ice Co. , OFFICE, 1006 HAMILTON ST. Ccbiiiiliiilgeiiill ICE ..l,.....- l.1 . . Wetherhold, QW ...FoR... ill Commencement Gifts, if XR X f EG fix Diamonds, Watches, X if? l I - QQQ 'i il and Jewelry W , grlv lx., 'team .,.,. phi! I 738 HAMILTON sr. f J ALLENTOWN, PA. BARBA :-"Great eclucato rs are not always educated men." HOWARD s. SEIP, Dos., '85, Q5 .3 DENTIST 'H J John F. Horn 81 Bro., ...FLoR1sTsQ.g 721 Walnut Street- ALLENTOWN, PA- 20, N. Sixth Street. Greenhouses: Rittersville,,Pa 1 Greetings to 1905 and 1906 from - ' . ' i COTRELL 81 LEONARD, Dunlap Hats'---' A 8 - . Makers ofthe S C , f L' to the American Colleges and Universities from the Fashionable Hattersy Q ' Aglantie to theklbihcigc. Fin? woihkmsnfhlip. gitgasong ' iff. ?lllleS?l'r3ll:g3 BuiiittnailnitnlliiseonFegifeil we 51121311 ang " fir5'.,.v:1ii ALBANY, N. Y. al'I'll fOH ff'BCIS- Nagle 81 Danowsky, CHARLES C. KLUMP, Wholesale and Retail DEALERS IN Drugs, Medicines, Oils, Soda, Spices, Brushes, etc. AND PHARMACIST, ...714... ' ' 537 Hamilton St., 1 Allentown, Pa. Hamilton Street' PA- HEBhPrescriptions Compounded With Quickness and Dispatch.'tfSl1 M. C. Ebbecke Hardware'Co. Hardware and Sporting Goods, 606 Hamilton Street. ' ' Allentown,'Pa 47SD:'Largest Line of Sporting Goods in Lehigh Valley. ' ' QQLEHIGH Pl-IONE.'Qf'Q DR. C. HERWIG, ...DENT1sT... 733 Hamilton Street. Allentown, Pa Office: Philadelphia Dental Parlors. E l'f' Lv fb 2 o Ei Cn O Ph 'Tl o 'U UL. v-I O -:: .. CL U CD U' QL ... FD 4 CD Q.. :- '4 L' v-3 0 U3 FT S Q. Q ,J FY' UI Ciarla '06 vol. xxv. Price, SL00: By Mail, 51.25 Address: W. S. DREY. P. A. BAKBA. Business Managers f Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. w


Suggestions in the Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) collection:

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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