Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)
- Class of 1910
Page 1 of 302
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1910 volume:
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5 Aofjhhublenherg Qlollege.
CHARLES ALLEN FON DERSMITI-li
HARLES ALLEN FON DERSMITH, son of Henry Clay and Anna Maria Burg Fon Dersmith, was born in
Lancaster, Pa., July 24, 1846. When he was seven years old his parents moved to the borough of Columbia,
Pa., and in the following eight years he attended the public and private schools of that place. He acquired a com-
mercial education in his fatherls dry goods establishment. At the early age of eighteen years, Mr. Fon Dersmith
responded to President Lincoln's call for volunteers. At the time of his enlistment he became corporal and returned
a sergeant in Co. E, 195th P. V. I. When his term of enlistment was ended he returned home and was promptly
offered the position of messenger in the Columbia Bank, and two years later became a regular clerk. A little later
he was promoted to the responsible position of receiving teller. His attention to his duties, together with his
efficiency as an all-around assistant, made his promotion rapid. In February, 1869, Mr. Fon Dersmith accepted
a position in the Farmers' National Bank, Lancaster, as discount clerk and receiving teller, which position he held
until March, 1882, when he resigned to become cashier of the newly-organized Fulton National Bank. I Under his
careful direction the bank received the powerful impetus which later carried it forward with such marked success.
In December, 1886, he returned to the Farmers' National Bank as cashier of this the oldest, and largest bank-
ing institution in the county, which, in 19o4,was converted into a Trust Company, and Mr. Fon Dersmith was elected
its first treasurer. In this capacityhe served until calledfaway by death Easter Monday, April I2, 1909, not having
been permitted to see this volume of the CIARLA, which he had .kindly :permitted us to dedicate to him. His unex-
pected departure, therefore, obliges us to dedicate it to his memory. F L,
Mr. Fon Dersmith's training as a iinancier was most thorough, he having filled every position from general
utility boy to the responsible one of. cashier and treasurer. He enjoyed the distinction of being the best known
banker in Lancaster County. For more than forty years he had been in close contact with the most influential
men of finance and trade, and few have exercised a greater inliuence on both. His general personality and alTa-
bility won for him a wide circle of friends and universal public esteem. He was one of Lancaster's foremost men
in everything that related to public interests, and no citizen of that place ever acquitted himself more creditably
in carrying out the tasks imposed upon him.
By education and by preference, Mr. Fon Dersmith was always in hearty communion with the Lutheran Church,
and she, in return, bestowed her lay honors upon him. He was afmember of the Vestry and a Trustee of Trinity
congregation, of Lancaster, a member of the Board of Home Missions of the General Council, and a member of the-
Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg College. As a Trustee of the College he showed his deep interest in the welfare
of Muhlenberg by equipping, at his own expense, the Very comfortable gymnasium now so greatly enjoyed by
the students, by thinking and planning for the progress of the College, and by being ever among the first to con-
tribute to the needs of all the departments. C
In the death of Charles A. Fon Dersmith, Muhlenberg College has lost aiwarm friend and a liberal supporter.
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I ASSOCIATE EDITORS.
' 'Tn 11
JOHN M. ABERLY, J' ' . JACOB H. HORN,
G. HOWARD GELSINGER, PAUL P. HUYETT,
JOHN HASSLER, ROY FQSHUPP.
A BUSINESS MANAGERS.
GEORGE SHIREY, NATHAN B. YERGER, V.AR'I'I-IUR H. SCHMOYER
I J A ARTISTS. I
AUSTIN S. ERNST, MARTIN S. KLECKNER, Q RALPH S. FUNK, KARL L. REISNER, KOTARO TANAKA.
135'3'r"f'4,-'Z' . 1 gg fm" ' "' r i- --T -- - --,An .. 4 . .A
Nov. 25-30. ..
22. . .
19os.1909. I .
First Term began. Entrance Examinations
.Thanksgiving Recess. -
Christmas Vacation began.
Christmas Vacation ends.
Semi-annual Board Meeting.
First Term endsg Mid-year Examinations.
Final Examination of Senior Class.
Junior "Ausflug.' '
Examination of lower classes for promotion.
Examination for admission to the college
President's Reception to the Senior Class.
College Play: "Ingomar."
june 16 ..... ..
june 16 .....
june I7 ..... ..
Sept. 9 ......
Nov. 24-29 ....
jan. 4 ........
Ian. 24-28. .
june 12-16.. ..
junior Oratorical Prize Contest, at IO a. m.
Annual Board Meeting, at 1.30 p. m.
Commencement and Conferring
at IO a. m.
. SUMMER VACATION.
First Term begins.
Christmas Vacation begins.
Christmas Vacation ends.
First Term endsg Mid-year Examinations.
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DEPARTMENT OF RELIGION -AND PHILOSOPHY. I
REDERICK A. MUHLENBERG, D. D., the first President of the College, was Professor of Greek, Mental
and Moral Sciences, and Evidences of Christianity. When he resigned in 1876, the next President, Rev.
Benjamin Sadtler, D. D., became the head of the Department, and Rev. Dr. Theodore L. Seip was elected to the
Professorship of Greek. In 1885, Dr. Sadtler suifered an unfortunate accident and was compelled to retire to
private life. Rev. Theodore L. Seip, D. D., was chosen to succeed him, and assumed the duties of this Department
in addition to his Greek Professorship. Mental Science was now transferred to the Department of English, and
in 1892, Rev. Stephen Repass, D. D. Cthen pastor of St. Iohn's Church, Allentownj, was elected Professor of Evi-
dences of Christianity. The Department was then known as the Department-of Moral Science and Natural Theology.
In IQO4, Rev. John A. W. Haas, D. D., became the fourth President of Muhlenberg, and under his wise admin-
istration the ideal of a Greater Muhlenberg is being rapidly realized. Prof. Robert C. Horn was elected Mosser-
Keck Professor of ' Greek. ' Christian Evidences was transferred to Dr. Bauman, but beginning with the next col-
legiate year the President will again teach this subject. Dr. Haas has also taken over the Mental Science-which
for some time before his administration had been taught by the Professors of .English-thus making this Department
once more distinctively the Department of Religion and Philosophyg '
REV. JOHN A. W. HAAS, D. D., President and Professor of Religion and Philosophy, was born in Philadelphia,
August 31, 1862. Studied at Parochial School of Zion's Church and Protestant Episcopal Academy. Graduated
from University of Pennsylvania, 1884, acting as Latin Salutatorian. Graduated from Mt. Airy Theological Sem-
inary, 1887, and ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church. The following year was spent in the University of
Leipsic. Pastor of Grace Lutheran Church, of New York City, 1889-1896 5 from 1896, pastor of St. Paul's Church,
erecting a new church for this congregation in 1 898. 1 9o4, elected fourth President of Muhlenberg College. Member
-of the Society of Biblical Literature. Editor with Prof. Henry Eyster Jacobs, D. D., of the Lutheran Cyclojbedvja.
Author of "Bible Literature," "Biblical Criticismf, and many valuable articles on theological subjects.
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DEAN ETTINGER. 7 PROF. HORN.
DEPARTMENT OF ANCIENT LANGUAGES.
HEN the first faculty of Muhlenberg College was organized, Rev. Frederick A. Muhlenberg, D. D., LL. D.,
first President of the College, became Professor of Greek, and Rev. William R. Hofford, D. D., Provisional
Professor of Latin. Dr. Hofford resigned soon after his appointment to become President of the Allentown Female
College, which had grown out of the Female Department of the old Collegiate Institute, and Rev. Matthias H.
Richards, D. D., succeeded him-serving as Professor of Latin and English from 1868-73. When in 1874, Dr.
Richards resigned to accept a pastorate in Indianapolis, Indiana, Rev. Theodore L. Seip, D. D., who, in 1867, had
been elected Principal of the Academic Department and Assistant Professor in Greek, was elected to his place.
In 1877, Dr. Muhlenberg resigned to become Professor of the Greek Language and Literature at-the University of
Pennsylvania, and Rev. Benjamin Sadtler, D. D., was elected second President of Muhlenberg. I Dr. Seipt now took
charge of the classes in Greek, Cassisted from 1877-79 by Rev. Reuben Hill, A. MQ, in addition tothis duties as Pro-
ffessor.. of Latin. In 1881, the Mosser-Keck Professorship of the Greek'Language and Literature was endowed,
.and Dr. Seip was elected to the chair. In 1886, he became the third President of the College and Professor of
Moral Sciences and Evidences of Christianity, still retaining the Professorship 'of Greek, and Dr. Richards assumed
his former duties once more. In 1892, Prof. George Taylor Ettinger,Ph.gD.,1who-was Principal of the Academic
Department, was elected P,rofessor'ofPedagogy and Associate Professor of Latin, serving inthiscapacity until
january 12, 1897, on which date he was elected to the full Professorship of Latin Language and Literature and
Pedagogy, which position he still holds. Dr. Ettinger was the second alumnus of Muhlenberg to be elected to a
Professorship in his Alma- Mater, graduating, 188o. In IQO4, Prof. Robert C. Horn, M. A., was elected Instructor
of Greek to Iill the vacancy caused by the death of'Dr. Seip, and later electedto the vacant Mosser-Keck Profess-
-orship. ' ' ' A ' L
From 1887 till 19o4, an elementary course in Hebrew was oiferedfor the benefit of prospective students of
Theology. Rev. George F. Spieker, D. D., held this position till 1894,'when he was called to a Professorship at the
Mt. Airy Theological Seminary. He was succeeded by Rev. jacob Steinhaeuser, D. D., who died in 1904. Since
"that time the study of Hebrew at Muhlenberg has been wisely- discontinued. G it H
PROF. GEORGE TAYLOR If-ITTINGER, 'Professor of'the'LatintLanguage and Literature and Pedagogy, was born
fat Allentown, Pa., November 8, I86O. Prepared in Academic Department of Muhlenberg, graduated from Muhleiil
'berg College, 188o, with first honor. Instructor in Academic Department, 1881-843' Principal of the Academic
Department, I884-92, Professor of Latin at Muhlenberg sinceI18g2. Alumni Editor of the Muhlenberg since 1886.
'Fifteen years a Director of the Public Schools of Allentown, andifor a ,number of years President of the Board of
'Control and later Secretary of the Board. Degree of Ph. D., from University of the City of New York. Member
of Pennsylvania German Society, the American Philological Society, President of the Lehigh County Historical
Society, member of the'Pennsylvania Historical Society, Secretary and Treasurer of Alumni Association of the
College, and Secretary of the Lehigh Prison Board. ' .
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ROBERT 'CHISHOLM HORN, A. ML, 1M0sser-Keck Professor of the Greek Language and Literature, was born in
Charleston, S. C. Graduated from Charleston High School, '1 896, with first honorf Entered College of Charleston,
autumn of 1896. Moved to Reading, Pa., and in 1897, entered Sophomore class at Muhlenberg College, graduated,
1900, with third honor. 1900-1901, a graduate student at-Iohns' H0pkins.University. IQOI-IQO3, 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. june, 1904, appointed Instructor
of the Greek Language and Literature , later elected to M0sseriKeck Chair. ' Spent summer of 1906 in Greece. 1908-
1909, leave of absence for study at Harvard University. ' . - G A
PROF. 0cHsENFoRD. .
7 DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.
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T THE foundation of the College in 1867, Rev. Samuel Philips, A. M., a minister of the Reformed Church, Was
appointed Provisional Professor of English. Rev. Philips served only a part of the first scholastic year,
when Rev. Matthias H. Richards, D. D., was appointed permanent Professor of English, Rhetoric, and Political
Economy. In 1874, Dr. Richards accepted a call to a congregation in Indianapolis, Indiana, and Rev. Revere
Franklin Weidner, D. D., was elected Professor of English and History. In 1877, Dr. Weidner resigned, and Dr.
Richards Was prevailed upon to assume his former duties as Professor of English, History, and Rhetoric, ,he con-
tinued with the College in this capacity until his death in 1899, when Prof. john Yetter, of the class of '96, took
temporary charge of the Department. Soon thereafter, Dr. Solomon E. Ochsenford was elected Professor of the
English Language and Literature and Social Science, which position Dr. Ochsenford still very ably fills. In 1908,
Prof. George N. Haasz, of the University of Pennsylvania, was appointed Instructor in English, History, and Social
Science. ' '
REV. SOLOMON E. OCHSENFORD, D. D., was born in Montgomery County, near F alkner Swamp, Pa., November
8, 1855. Prepared for college at Mt. Pleasant Seminary, Boyertown, Pa., entered Muhlenberg in 1873, and Was.
graduated in 1876, graduated from Mt. Airy Lutheran Theological Seminary, 1879, and ordained a minister. Pas--
tor at Selinsgrove, Pa., 1879-1899. ,Since then, Professor of English Language and Literature and Social' Science
at Muhlenberg College. Secretary of the Fifth Conference for tvvouyears and later President for ten years, English
Secretary of the Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 1895-IQOI, English 'Secretary of General Council, IQOI-05, Trustee
of Muhlenberg, 1889-99, Editor of Church Almanac, 1883-1905, contributor to Appleton's Cyclopedia of Biography
and Appleton's Annual Encyclopedia, I883-1904, author of "Passion Story," "Muhlenberg College, Quarter Cen-
tennial Memorial V0lume," and many other publications of value, frequent contributor to various church period-
icals. Degree of D. D., from his Alma Mater in 1896. ' '
V PROP. WACKERNAGEL. MR. FRITSCH.
DEPARTMENT OF MODERN LANGUAGES.
EV. HANS N IKOLAUS RHS was born at Luegumkloster in the duchy of Schleswig, Germany,in 1822. He
was a man of brilliant scholarship, having a thorough knowledge of Greek, Latin, Arabic, and Sanskrit. In
1868, he became Muhlenberg's first German Professor, but occupied this position foronly one scholastic year,
preferring to return to his early home. Rev. Frederick W. A. Notz, Ph. D., a native of Wuertemberg, was chosen
to succeed' him, and remained until 1872, in which year he resigned to accept the .Professorship of Greek Language
and Literature at the Northwestern University, at Watertown, Wisconsin.' 'He was followed by Rev. George F.
Miller, then Principal of the Academic Department, who held the chair until he returned to active work in the min-
istry in 1878. Rev. B. W. Schmauk was now elected as Acting Professor of German, and served in this capacity
till 1881, in which year Rev. William Wackernagel, D. D., who had been chosen Assistant Professor of German
the preceding year, -took full charge of the Department, 'which position he ,still holds. At a meeting of Trustees in
january, 1908, Prof. Robert R. fFritsch, A. M., Ph. B., who was at that time Instructor in Greek, was elected to
the position of Instructor in Modern Languages.
Until 1904, this Department included, besides German, the following studies: Universal History, Sacred
History, Church History, Catechism, and French, which last was elective. In this year, however, a separate depart-
ment was formed for History, French was made a required subject, and Spanish was added asan elective.
REV. WILLIANI WACKERNAGEL, A. M., D. D., Professor of the German Language and Literature, French and Span-
ish,was born at Basel, on the Rhine, Switzerland, September 25, 1 838, His father, Wilh. Wackernagel, Ph. D., LL. D.,
a distinguished scholar, was Professor at the University of Basel. Educated at Basel. Missionary in the Holy
Land, 18 59-70, assistant editor of Der Pilger, Reading Pa., 1870-763 ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church,
1876 5 pastor of St. john's Church, Mauch Chunk, 1876-81, and St. Iohnts Church, East Mauch Chunk, 1880, Professor
at Muhlenberg since 1881 g pastor of St. Thomas' Church, Altoona, Pa., in connection with his duties at Muhlenberg,
I884-87, German Secretary of the Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 1882-87. He is the author of several
valuable works, notably 'fDr. Martin Luther" and "Hans Egedegn editor of the fugend Freund, and a frequent
contributor to various church periodicals. Degrees: A. M., Muhlenberg, 1881, D. D., University of Pennsylvania,
1883. V I ,
ROBERT ROLAND FRITSCH, A. M., PH. B., Instructor in Modern Languages, was born at Allentown,
September 10, 1879. Graduated from Allentown High School, 1896, with first honor, graduated with first
honor from Muhlenberg, 1900. Degree of A. M., from Muhlenberg, 1903, Ph. B., from Post-Graduate Department
of Wesleyan University, Illinois, 1904. Teacher in Department of Classics, Allentown High School, 1901-07.
Instructor in Greek, Muhlenberg College, 1907-08. Instructor in Modern Languages since beginning of collegiate
year, 1909-10. h
PROF. JACOBS. MR. HAAsz. P
DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY ANDSOCIAL SCIENCE.
EV. JOSEPH F. FAHS was Muhlenberg's first Professor of History. tHe Was connected with the College,
1867-1870, and on his resignation was succeeded by Rev. jacob B. Rath, A. In 1872, Rev. Rath again
returned to active pastoral Work, and Rev. Matthias H. Richards taught History in connection With his Professor-
ship of English, Rhetoric, and Political Economy until 1874, in which year he resigned to accept a call from a con-
gregation in Indianapolis, Indiana. He was succeeded by Rev. Revere Franklin Weidner, D. D. On the departure
of Dr. Weidner, the studies composing this Department were divided between ,two other Departments-the Profes-
. I9 , n
sor of English taking charge- of the workin-Social Science, and the Professor of' Modern 'Languages taking charge
of the work in History. This division continuedtill in 1905, when Rev. Charles Michaeljacobs, A. M., was elected
Instructor of History, and was elected to the full Professorship of' History in IQO7, which position he has filled most
acceptably ever since. In 1908, Prof. George N. Haasz, A. B., was elected Instructor in History, English, and Social
Science. I I ' '
REV. CHARLES MICHAEL JACOBS, A. M., Professor of History, was born at Gettysburg, December 5th, 1875.
Prepared at Rittenhouse Academy, graduated from University of Pennsylvania, 1895, with degree of B. A. 1895-96,
Instructor in Mathematics at the Chestnut Hill Academy. 'Graduated from Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1899,
and ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church. Pastor of St. Peter's Church, North Wales, Pa., 1899-1902.
After pursuing post-graduate work in History and Philosophy in the University of Pennsylvania, 1895-96, 1896-97
and 1901-02, he resigned his pastorate to study abroad. 1902-03, at University of Leipsic, paying special attention
to Church History and the History of Middle Ages. -IQO4, elected to the pastorate of Christ Lutheran Church,
Allentown, Pa., which charge he is now serving. 1905, elected Instructor in History at Muhlenberg, 1907, Profes-
sor of History. . ' in A
GEORGE N. HAASZ, A. B., Instructor in English, History, and Social Science. Prepared at Pennington
Seminary, Pennington, N. J., from which he graduated, 1902. Entered Wesleyan University, Middletown, Con-.
necticut, 19632, entered University of Pennsylvania, 1903, graduating in 1906, with degree of A. B Elected to
Harrison Scholarship, which he later resigned to accept the position of Assistant in European History., Elected
Instructor in History, English, and Social Science at Muhlenberg College, 1908.
DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY. P
. fw f
HE first professor in this Department was Rev. Edward J. Koons, A. M., the flrst Vice-President of the College
and former principal of the Collegiate Institute, which preceded the organization of the College. He occu-
pied the chair from 1867 to 1870, teaching Physics in connection with the branches of his own department. In
1870, he resigned to become editor of the Allentown Daily News. His successor was Prof. Davis Garber, Ph. D.,
who taught Physics, Geology, and Chemistry in addition to the studies properly comprised in his department until
the endowment of the Asa Packer .professorship in 1882. Dr. Garber served faithfully and well., endearing himself
21. . '
to all, his death, which occurred in 1897, was the occasion of genuine grief to all who knew him. Rev. John A,
Bauman, M. A., was chosen to succeed him, and has iilled- this position most acceptably up to the present time.
REV. JOHN A. BAUMAN, PH. D., Professor of Mathematics, Astronomy, and Meteorology, was born at Easton,
Pa., 1847. Prepared for college at Quakertown Seminary. Graduated from Muhlenberg, 1873, with lirst honor,
graduated from Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1876, and ordained a ministerof the Lutheran Church. Pastor
in Westmoreland County, Pa., 1876-77, Vice-Principal of Keystone State Normal,School and'Professor of Math-
ematics, Kutztown, Pa., 1877-81 3 Professor at Gustavus Adolphus College, 1881-85 Asa Packer Professor of Natural
and Applied Sciences at Muhlenberg, 1885-97, and sincethen ,Professor of Mathematics, Astronomy, and Meteor-
ology. He is the hrst alumnus to be elected to a professorship at Muhlenberg, and received his degree of Ph. D.,
from his Alma Mater in 1894. - .
MR. XVILLISTON. PROP. LEAR. PROF. REESE.
CDEPARTIVIENT OF SCIENCES.
. fl? .
HEN the College was founded in 1867 this Department was divided between two professors, both men of
high ability: Rev. Edward J. Koons, A. M., who taught Mathematics, Astronomy, and Physics until
1870, when he resigned to become editor of the Allentown "Daily News" and later to be admitted to Deacon's
Orders in the Episcopal Church, and Theodore C. Yeager, M. D., who taught Chemistry and Botany until 1873,
at which time he was elected Mayor of Allentown. '
Rev. Koons was succeeded by Prof. Davis Garber, Ph. D., who taught Mathematics, Astronomy, Physics,
and Geology until 1873, when, on the -resignation of Dr. Yeager, Chemistry was also added to his Department-
Wm. S. Herbst, M. D., taking charge of the classes in Botany, until the endowment of the Chair of Sciences. Dr.
until 1882, when, on the endowment of the Science Chair, he was elected to the Chair
of Mathematics, Astronomy, and Meteorology, and Edgar F- Smith. Ph- D-, Wf1S Called to fill the newly endowed
"Asa Packer Professorship of Natural and Applied Sciences." In 1884, Dr. Smith accepted the Professorship of
Natural Sciences at Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio, and Nathaniel Wiley Thomas, Ph. D., was elected to
the vacant position. In 1885, Dr. Thomas, resigned to accept the Professorship of Chemistry in Girard College,
and was succeeded by Rev. john H. Bauman, M. A., an alumnus of Muhlenberg 08731. Rev. Bauman, who has
since been honored with the degree of Ph. D. CMuhlenbergj, acceptably filled this position until 1897, in which
year he was elected to succeed Dr. Garber as Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, in which capacity he still
serves. Prof. Dowell was now chosen to fill the Chair of Sciences, and filled the position with marked ability. In
1904, he was succeeded by Prof. Roderick E. Albright. On the resignation of Prof. Albright, Dr. Lear Cwho had
been elected Professor of Biology in 1899, was constituted the ,temporary head of the Department, until Prof. Wm.
H. Reese, the present able head of the Department, was elected.
Garber taught these subjects
PROF. JOHN LEAR, A. M., M. D., Professor of Biology, was born near Easton, 1859, prepared for college at
Trachfs Cnow Eastonj Academy and Keystone State Normal School. Graduated from Lafayette, 1884, received
degree .of M. D., after a course at the University of Pennsylvania, 1887-89. Professor of Natural Science at Central
University of Pelia, Iowa, 1884-86, Professor of Natural Science at Trachis Academy, 1887. From 1889-1899,
he successfully conducted a large practice. In 1899, he was elected Instructor in Biology at Muhlenberg, 1904,
elected Professor of Biology and temporary Professor of Natural and Applied Sciences. Dr. Lear is an eminent
authority on Biological subjects.
PROF. WILLIAM HAAS REESE, M. S., was born at Allentown, Pa., October 17, 1875. Graduated from Phillips-
burg CN. jj High School, with first honor, prepared for college at Lerch's Preparatory School, graduating in 1892
as salutatorian. Graduated from Lafayette, 1896, with honors. Specialized in Chemistry and Biology. Taught
Chemistry and Physics in Phillipsburg High School, 1896. Specialized at Lafayette, and took post-graduate work
at the University of New York. Received his.M. S., from Lafayette, 1899. Asa Packer Professor of Natural
and Applied Sciences at Muhlenberg since. '
CYRUS HAMLIN WILLISTON, B. S., was born at'New Castle, New Hampshire, in 1883. Prepared at Lerch's
Preparatory School. 1898, seaman on "Waltham," of Boston g 1899, assistant Fifth Engineer on "St. Louis,"
19oo, coxswain on "St. Mary's." Graduated from New York Nautical School, IQOI. Graduated from Lafayette
College, 1908, with degree of B. S. in Chemistry. Took post-graduate course at Lafayette, IQO8-09. Instructor
'in Science at Muhlenberg, IQOQ. Mr. Williston is a man of broad knowledge and solid attainments. He has paid
much attentionfto things scientific, and is a member of the Lafayette Technical Society and of the American Chemi-
-cal Society. " ' 9
DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC.
HE Department of Mus-ic in Muhlenberg College was instituted for the purpose of treating music educationally
as an element of liberal culture. It was not designed for the training of technical musicians and the making
of composersg this phase of music belongs to the conservatory or regularly constituted school of music, but it is to-
deal with the "underlying principles of musical art and the Various sciences on which it rests, and to set out and
illustrate to students who are seeking education what these principles signify, how they may be brought helpfully
and inspiringly into intellectual life and what part they should playin the public consciousness of a cultivated
.and civilized nation," and to teach the significance of the great masters of music in the history of our civilization.
The study of aesthetics has for a long time been neglected in most universities and colleges. Music has been
:called upon to supply this deficiency, for it is in a large sense "the most liberal and humanistic of all studies," and
.as an art study may contribute as much, even to the general discipline of the mind as the study of an exact science.
Therefore, this course is not only offered to those who are somewhat proficient in piano-forte playing or singing,
nor simply to the student who intends to enter the ministry, but also to those who have no technical training at
all, who will never become performers, to cultivate in them good taste and the power to appreciate music.
To attain this end, music has been introduced as one of the elective courses in the form of lectures in the Theory
and History of Music. Much stress is laid on the biography of the great composers, with a critical discussion of
their works, illustrated with vocal and instrumental selections from their masterpieces.
PROFESSOR CLEMENT A. MARKS, MUs..'Doc., Professor of Music, was born near Emaus, Lehigh Co., Pa., on
May 31, 1864. He received his education in the public schools, and in the AcademicDepartment of Muhlenberg
College. He devoted himself to the study of music at an early age, and soon became a proficient organist. He
has served as organist for Lutheran, Reformed, and Moravian Churches at Emaus, Zion's Reformed, Allentown,
1886-90, since 1890, at St. Iohn's Lutheran, Allentown. He is noted as a composer of music, and has won wide
fame as the leader of the Euterpean Oratorio Society. Elected Professor of1Music at Mushlenbergsin 1905, degree of
Mus. Doc., from Muhlenberg, IQO8. '
DR. KLINE. MR. SMITH.
DEPARTMENT OF, PHYSICAL EDUCATION.
ILLARD D. KLINE, A. M., M. D., Examining Physician, was born at Allentown, Pa., July 4, 1877. Pre-
pared in the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. Entered Muhlenberg, 1893, graduated, 1897.
Entered jefferson Medical College, I897Q graduated, 1901. Resident Physician at German Hospital, Philadelphia,
Pa., IQOI-IQO3, since which time he has built up a large and successful practice in Allentown. Elected Examining
Physician at Muhlenberg College, 1908. He is also Physician to the Tuberculosis Dispensary, Department of Health,
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Member of American Medical Association and Lehigh County Medical Society,
P PCHARLES W. SMITH, Professor of:Physical. Education, was born" in,Lynn, Mass. He received his education
in the schools of'Lynn-and his preliminary training in the Boston YIM: C. iefr A., Boston, Mass. 'At Yale Summer
-School for one season and Harvard 'Summer .School for,.twofeseasons.' Was Physical Director in the Y. M. C. A's
of Lynn, Mass., Holyoke, Mass.g New Bedford, 'Mass., Battleboro, Vt.gtPhiladelphia, Pa., Bristol, R. I., and Allen-
town, Pa. He was Physical Director at Lehigh for eight years, but was called to the Allentown Y. M. C. A. six
years ago. In 1908, elected Professor of Physical Education at Muhlenberg, and assumed this position at the
beginning of the present collegiate year. By reason of his 'many excellent qualities he has won the friendly esteem
.and respect ofthe, entire -student-body. S H ' E
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TREASURER AND REGISTRAR.
SCAR' FREDERICK BERNHEIM, A. B., Treasurer and Registrar of Muhlenberg College, was born at
3 Mount Pleasant, N. C., November 16, 1868. Prepared at Wilmington N. C., in North Carolina College,
Mount Pleasant, N. C., and the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. Graduated from Muhlenberg Col-
lege, 1892. Private Secretary to Hon. C. J. Erdman, member of 53rd and 54th Congress at Washington, 1893-
95. Engaged in business, 1895-1907. Elected Treasurer of Muhlenberg College, 1907. Appointed Registrar
and Private Secretary to the President.
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REVERE FRANKLIN WEIDNER, D. D., LL. D., S. T. D., was born Novem-
ber 22, 1851, at Centre Valley, Lehigh County, Pa. He prepared in private
schools in Allentown, and when Muhlenberg College began its career C1 8671
he had advanced far enough to enter as a junior, graduating two years
later with Hrst honor.
During the year following his graduation, he tutored in his Alma Mater,
for the next three years he studied in the Evangelical Lutheran Theological
Seminary, at Philadelphia, and was ordained immediately upon his gradua-
tion in 1873.
Dr. lfVeidner's work as pastor embraces the incumbency of congrega-
gations at Phillipsburg, N. J. C1873-781, and at Philadelphia, Pa. C1878-
82j. In these labors he was eminently successful. At the age of thirty,
he went W'est to become Professor of Hebrew and Greek Exegesis at Augus-
tana Theological Seminary, Rock Island, Ill. He also lectured on Dogmatics
and Ethics. During the ten years that Dr. Weidner served the Augustana
Synod and Seminary he was associated in Summer School work with Dr.
William R. Harper in teaching Hebrew, and with D. L. Moody in lecturing
on Biblical topics in Northfield and in Chicago. In 1891, he was elected
to the presidency of Chicago Theological Seminary, which position he still
holds. He is a member of the American Philological Association, the Amer-
ican Oriental Society, the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, and other learned bodies. His life has been
one of almost incessant toil. Along with the labors of his positions, he has devoted much time to a careful and
-critical study of the Greek and Hebrew texts of the Bible, as well as to Sanskrit and other languages. He is a
frequent contributor to theological and philological periodicals. ' The following is a list of his publications: "Theo-
logical Encyclopedia"eVol. I, "EXegetical Theology," Vol. II, "Historical and Systematic Theology," Vol. III,
"Practical Theology,"' "Biblical Theology of the Old Testament," "Biblical Theology of the New Testament,"
two volumes, "Studies in the Book: New Testament," three volumes, "Old Testament," four volumes, "System
of Dogmatic Theology," two volumes, "Introductory New Testament, Greek Method," "Commentary on Mark,"
"Commentary on the Four Gospels," "Christian Ethicsf' "Bengel's Gnomonf, three volumes, "Ball's Hebrew
Grammar," "Theologia, or the Doctrine of God" QIQOQDQ "Ecclesiologia, or the Doctrine of the Church" 09031,
"The Doctrine of the Ministryn 419071. 1
. 36 . 9
OLIVER PETER SMITH, D. D., was born at Tripoli, Lehigh County, Pa.,
September 4, 1848. After attending Allentown' Collegiate Institute and
Military Academy, he entered Muhlenberg, graduating in 1871. Like Dr.
Weidner, he was also a member of the Sophronian Literary Society, being
one of its founders. In 1874, he graduated, from the Lutheran Theological
Seminary, and from 1874 to 1889, was pastor of the Augustus Lutheran
Church, Trappe, Pa., and .two congregations in the vicinity, during which
time his church at Trappe was remodeled and new ones built-at Limerick,
Pa., and Schwenksville, Pa. Since 1889, he has been pastor of the Church
of the Transfiguration, Pottstown, Pa. During his pastorate at Trappe
he was Professor of German in Washington Hall Institute. He has held
the following offices: President of the First District Conference of the
Ministerium of Pennsylvania, I8QO-92,4 Member of the Board of Trustees
of Mt. Airy Seminary for more than twenty-five years g English Secretary of
the Board for twenty years, Member of the English Home Missions Board
for twenty-three years, and Member of the Educational Board of Synod.
In 1903, Dr. Smith made an extended tour through England, France,
Belgium, Italy, Spain, Switzerland, Germany and Holland. He has since
lectured on his travels. ' ' ' ' H , ' is
Sixteen years ago he received the degree of Doctor of Divinity from Ursinus,College. He married Mary Matilda
Hobson, October 21, 1886. He has two children, 'Francis H. and Oliver H. Smith. '
The subject of this sketch, GEORGE HENRY GERBERDING, D. D., was
born in Pittsburgh, Pa., August 21, 1847. His early education was secured
in the public schools and the academy in his native city. ln 1869, he entered
Thiel Hall, afterwards Thiel College, Monaca, Pa. He entered Muhlenberg
in 1871 and graduated in the Class of J73. He was a member of the Sophro-
nian Literary Society. His theological training was received at the Lutheran
Theological Seminary, at Philadelphia, Pa., from which he graduated in
1876, and was ordained in june of the same year by the Pittsburgh Synod.
Dr. Gerberding served charges at Iewett, Ohio, and at Fargo, N. D.,
doing the work of a pioneer at the latter place. In 1894, he was called to
a professorship in the Chicago Lutheran Theological Seminary, where, as
Professor of Practical Theology, he has found his proper sphere. His twenty
years of large and varied experience in active ministerial work in both
Eastern and Western fields, enable him to fulfil admirably the demands of
his position. As a writer, he has the distinction of being the author of
the most widely circulated and most popular theological book that has
appeared in the American Lutheran Church, viz., "The Way of Salvation
.in the Lutheran Church." This book is in its 23rd thousand, has been
translated into German, Spanish, Norwegian, Swedish and partly into Telugu.
His book, "The Lutheran Pastor," is used as a text-book in at least six Theological Seminaries. He is also the
author of "New Testament Conversions" and "The Life and Letters of W. A. Passavant, D. D.
JOHN NICUM, D. D., was born in W'innenden, Kingdom of Wuert-
temberg, Germany, january 6, 1851. He prepared for college in the Win-
nenden Latin School and the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College.
Heentered Muhlenberg in 1869, and graduated inthe Class of ,73, with '
honorable mention. During his collegiate course he Won several prizes,
was a member of the Euterpean Literary Soicety, of the Goethe Yerein and
the German Literary Society. He graduated from the Lutheran Theolog-
ical Seminary in. 1876, and was ordainedthe same 'year at Reading, Pa.,
after which he served congregations at Frackville, Philadelphia and Syracuse,
and since 1887, has been pastor of St. john's' Church, in Rochester, N. Y.
Dr. Nicum Was President of the Fourth, now Rochester, Conference of the.
Lutheran Ministerium of New York from 1884 to 1886, after serving for
several .years as its Secretary. In addition to hlling other responsible f
positions, he was instrumental in raising Wagner College from the simple
preparatory school for the seminary to an institution of more liberal edu-
cation by introducing the study of Logic, Astronomy, Economics, Com-
mercial Lavv, etc., theresult of which was to raise the standard of efficiency
so that the Board of Regents of the State of New York had placed Wagner
College on the honor roll, because of the excellent results obtained at the
Regents' examinations. Dr. Nicum's withdrawal from Wagiier College in IQO2 was a distinct and almost irrepar-
able loss to the institution. ' '
Gn April go, 1878, Dr. Nicum married Josephine jeanetta, daughter of the Rev. Daniel 'Sanner, of Tremont, Pa.
EDGAR DUBS SHIMER, A. M., PH. D., son of james Oliver and Elmira
Dorinda 4 Shimer, was born at Shimersville, Northampton County, Pa.,
February 25, 1853. He received his preparatory training in Schwartz's
Academy, Bethlehem, Pa., 1868, and in the Academic Department of Muh-
lenberg College, 1869-70.1 In September, I87O, he entered College, and
graduated in 1874, dividing first honor with Oscar E. Holman. He was
appointed valedictorian of his class, and received the gold prize in oratory.
He was a member of the Euterpean Literary Society and of the Phi Gamma
Delta Fraternity. His Alma Mater conferred on him the degree of A. M.,
in 1877,.and the degree of Ph. D., in 1887.
After graduating, he entered the teaching profession, teaching in the
public schools of New York City from 1875 to 1896. He was engaged as
lecturer on Philosophy of Education, 1886-87, Adjunct Professor of Peda-
gogy, 1887-90, and Professor of Philosophy, 1890-96, in the University of
the City of New York. In 1896, he was elected Assistant Superintendent
of the Public Schools of New York City. He is one of the founders of "The
Emile" Pedagogical Society of the young men of New York City. He has
published f'The Profession of Teaching," 'fThe Training of the Teacher of
- Austria," translated, "Metaphysical Assumption," "The Relation of Language
to Thoughts," besides contributing to many of our leading magazines numerous articles on educational and psy-
chological topics. He is an accomplished scholar, of deep and sound-minded principles, and by his force and tact
has attained merited success, so that he has won the warmest commendations of all the prominent educators with
whom he has come in contact.
He married Mary C. Hannum, August 29, 1876.
FRANK MATTERN TREXLER, son of Edwin W. and Matilda S. Trexler,
was born in Allentown, Pa., january 9, 1861. After graduating from the
Allentown High School at the early age of fifteen, he entered Muhlenberg
College, from which he graduated in june, 1879, dividing second honor
with George S. Seaman. While at College, judge Trexler was a member
of the Sophronian Literary Society. He studied. law and was admitted
to the Bar, April Io, 1882. The same year his Alma Mater conferred upon
him the degree of Master of Arts. 'He served as City Solicitor of Allentown,
1885 to 1891 and 1893 to 1898, a total of eleven years. In December, IQOQ,
upon the death of Hon. Edwin Albright, judge of the Courts of Lehigh
County, Mr. Trexler was appointed, by the Governor of Pennsylvania,
'to fill the vacancy thus created, and in November of the following year
he was elected by the people of Lehigh County for at full term of ten years.
judge Trexler was one of the organizers of the Merchants' National
Bank, of Allentown, Pa., and was elected its first President, but declined
-owing to his appointment as Judge. He was elected President of the Allen-
town Y. M. C. A., july 13, 1890, and has continued in office ever since. He
married Jennie R. Shelling, of Allentown, Pa., November 7, 1889.
'In the fall of 1878, he entered Muhlenberg College, from which he graduated
AARON BILYEU HAss141-ER, son of john W. and Abigail Hassler, was
born in Centre Square, Montgomery County, Pa., April 13, 1860. After a
course of instruction by private tutors, he entered Muhlenberg Academy.
in the spring of I882. While at College, he was a member of the Sophronian
Literary Society and the Chi Phi Fraternity. After graduating from Muh-
lenberg, he spent one year at Columbia Law School, New York. Muhlenberg
College conferred upon him the degree of- Master of Arts. judge Hassler
studied law and entered that profession, june 6, 1885, at Lancaster, Pa.
He served as County Solicitor for Lancaster County from 1897 to 1901.
From 1901 to 1904, he was County Controller of the same county. His
sterling honesty in this position brought him prominently before the people,
-and on the 19th day of February, 1904, he was appointed judge of Court
fof Common Pleas of Lancaster County. In November of the same year,
he was elected to this position and has held it ever since. judge Hassler
was married to M. Katherine McConomy, of Philadelphia, Pa., May 9, 1904.
On September 22, 1907, his family was increased by a son, William G. Hassler,
of Whom the judge feels very proud.
and in September of the same year he entered Muhlenberg. After a year's
.absence C188oj, due to failing health, he continued his course, graduating
-course in Chemistry at his Alma Mater, hesreceived the degree of B. S., in
SAMUEL CHRISTIAN SCHMUCKER, PH. D., son of Rev. Dr. Beale Melanch-
thon and Christiana Maria CPretzj Schmucker, was born at Allentown, Pa.,
December 18, 1860. In 1877, he graduated from the Reading High School,
in 1882 inthe A. B. Course with second honor. After 'a post-graduate
1884. During his collegiate course he divided the Sophomore German
prize, and took second honor on graduation.. He was a member of Sophf
ronia. In 1895, he received thedegree of Ph. D., from the University of I
Pennsylvania. S, 9 ' '
He was Professor of Natural Sciences inthree institutions: .Carthage
-College, Carthage, Ill. C1883-845, Boys, High School, Reading, Pa. C1884-
89j, and Indiana State Normal School, Indiana, Pa. At present. he is at
the head of the Department of Biological Sciences in the State Normal
School, at West Chester, Pa. ' 9 I
Dr. Schmucker is a member of the National Educational Association,
of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and of the
American Ornithological Union. He is the author of a series of twelve D .
.articles on "Seeing Things Outdoors," which appeared in the Ladies' Home ,-
joumal, IQO2, and of "The Study of Naturef' Lippincott Co., 1908. ' 1 .
Dr. Schmucker has attained prominence as a University Extension lecturer, and for a number of years has been
on the annual course of the New York Chautauqua. I
He married Katie E. Weaver, of Allentown, Pa., December 29, 1885. Dr. Schmucker has two children-2 Beale
M., a junior in the Engineering Dept., University of Pennsylvania, and Dorothy M., a member of the Class of 1912,
Wellesley. A A ' I q ,
HOWARD SHIMER SEIP, D. D. S., was born at Bath, Pa., on September
17, 1866. He is the son of Rev. Theodore L. Seip, D. D., third President
of Muhlenberg College, and of Emma Elizabeth Seip Cnee Shimerj. Dr.
Seip prepared for college at the Muhlenberg College Preparatory School.
Entered Muhlenberg in 1881 and graduated in 1885. During his course
he divided the Botanical prize with D. E. Brunner. He was a member of
the Euterpean Literary Society.
After graduating at Muhlenberg, Dr. Seip specialized in Dentistry at the
University of Pennsylvania. He was graduated in 1887, receiving the
degree of D. D. S., from the University of Pennsylvania, and A. M., from
Muhlenberg. In May of the same year, he entered the profession of Den-
ln 1890, Dr. Seip was wedded to Anna E. Anewalt, of Allentown.
Dr. Seip has held a number of ofhcial positions. He was twice President
of the Alumni Association of the Dental Department of the University of
Pennsylvania. He was President of the Susquehanna Dental Association
and of the Lehigh Valley Dental Society. For four years he was a member
of the Executive Committee of the Pennsylvania State Dental Society,
D and has been on the Council of this society since its inception. Dr. Seip is-
a Trustee of Muhlenberg College. He is on the Executive Committee of the Alumni Association, and is President.
of the Muhlenberg College Athletic Association.
Dr. Seip is at present very successfully practicing Dentistry at 721 Walnut Street, Allentown, Pa. 7
REUBEN I. BUTZ, ESQ., is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Reuben D. Butz, and
Was born at Butz.Dale, Lehigh County, Pa., january 13, 1867. He prepared
for college in the Allentown High School, graduating from that institution
'in June, 1883. He entered Muhlenberg College in the same year and grad-
uated in june, II887. He was a member of the Sophronian Literary Society
.and the Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. In his Senior year he received the
Fry Butler Analogy Prize and also the Amos Ettinger Honor Medal.
He was Business Manager of the Muhlenberg in 1884, and Editor-in-
Chief in 1886-87. After graduation, he studied law in the office of Robert
E. Wright, Esq. In 1889, he was admitted to the Bar of Lehigh County,
:and is one of its most prominent and active members. He is the Trust
Officer of the Lehigh Valley Trust and Safe Deposit Co., of Allentown,,and
'counsel for some of the leading corporations of the city. ' -
Mr. Butz is also Trustee of the College and Chairman of the Central
Executive Committee. He has always taken an active part in College
affairs, and it is largely .due to his efforts that Muhlenberg Was built at its
MILTON JAMES BIEBER, A. M., son of jonathan and Brigitta CSchmoyerj
Bieber, was born December 13, 1862, at Kutztown, Pa. He received his
early training in the Model School of the Keystone State Normal School
and prepared for college in thc Normal Department of the same. After
this he taught for several ycars-Berks Co., 1881-83, Kutztown Grammar'
School, 1883-84, Kutztown High School, 1884-85, Bernville High School,
1886-88. In 1885, he again entered the Normal School and graduated with
the class of '86 as valedictorian. In 1888, he entered the Sophomore classu
at Muhlenberg and graduated as valedictorian in 1891.
While at College, he was a member of the Euterpean Literary Society,
Business Manager of the lwulzlenberg, '89-'90, and Editor-in-Chief of the
Mralzlevzbevfg, ,QO-JQI. At the end of his Sophomore year he received the
Botanical prize, .
Mr. Bieber entered Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, graduating in 1894,
when he entered the active work of the ministry of the Evangelical Lutheran
Church. He served as pastor of Trinity Church, Mt. joy, Pa., 1894-1897,
and of the Church of the Redeemer, Binghamton, N. Y., 1897-1904. During
the spring of his middle year at the Seminary, he received leave of absence
to fill the Chair of U. S. History at-the Keystone State Normal School,
and at the end of the term declined to consider a call as permanent professor in the institution. His work as Eastern
Field Missionary has been very successful, calling forth praise from the highest authorities of the Lutheran Church.
On September 7, 1898, Mr. Biebcr married Bertha Leeds Manning, of Mt. joy, Pa.
HON. WILLIAM RICK was born at Bethel, Berks County, Pa., July 28,
1875. He is the son of Gp M. F. Rick, deceased, and Sarah A. Rick, nee
Beyrle. After due preparation in minor schools, Mr. Rick entered the
Keystone State Normal School, at Kutztown, Where he prepared for a col-
lege course. In 1890, he entered Muhlenberg, graduating in 1893. He
was a member of the Euterpean Literary Society and of the Alpha' Tau
Omega Fraternity. After graduation, Mr. Rick studied law in the ofiices
of Jacobs 81 Keiser, Reading, Pa., and in 1896, Was admitted to the Berks
'County Bar. Qneyear later he Was. graduated from the Yale Law School
with the degree of LL. B. In the fall of the same year he began practicing
law and was appointed Deputy Controller of Berks County. Some time
.later he was elected Solicitor of the School District of Reading, which office
he retained for three years. A
In the spring of 1908, Mr. Rick was elected Mayor of the City of Reading.
'Though quite young he is recognized has a very able man and an excellent
guardian ofthe city's peace. In 1899, Mr. Rick was married to Miss Carrie
Vanderslice Lowshe, of Lewisburg, Pa. He has one daughter, Miss Mar-
ggaret Lowshe Rick. .
Mr. Rick is still engaged in law practiceiat 526 Court Street, Reading, I
under the firm name of Rick 8: N icolls, which partnership was established on his
-of Reading. u A .
inauguration to the office of Mayor
DAVID AARON BIILLER, a son of the late Dr. and Mrs. Edward P..
Miller, was born at Gilberts, Pa., April 7, 1869. He prepared for college at
the Keystone State Normal School, entered the Sophomore class of Muh-
lenberg, january 1, 1892, and graduated in 1894. He was a member of'
the Sophronian Literary Society and the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity.
After graduation, he began newspaper work as a reporter for the Allentown
M01'ni1zg Call, of which paper he is now theproprietor. He was married
to Miss' Blanche A. Berkemeyer in 19oo. Five sons, all to be future sons of
Muhlenberg, gather with them around the festive board.
' Mr. Miller's paper has the largest circulation of any in the Lehigh V alley,
and is always identified with public movements that make for the good
and the decency of the community. '
EDWARD HAINES KISTLER is the only child of James Augustus and
Annie L. CHainesj Kistler, born in Allentown, September zo, 1873. He
received his early training in the public schools of his native city, from which
hegraduated in 1888, receiving honorable mention. In the fall of the same
year he entered Muhlenberg. 'At Christmas of his Sophomore year he left
College, purposing to get some practical training in civil engineering in the
office of Mr. L. S. Jacoby, and hoping to finish the Theoretical Course laterQ
He applied for license as a preacher in the United Evangelical Church
at the Conference' of 1891, after which he served two years at White Haven,
Pa. Finding difliculty in comprehending some of his books, he decided to
return to College. He entered the Sophomore class and graduated with
that class as valedictorian in 1895. Q '
While at College, he was a member of the Sophronian Literary Society,
Editor-in-Chief of the Muhlenberg, and also of the ,QS CIARLA. During
his course Mr. Kistler also received the Clemmie L. Ulrich prize in oratory.
On September 26, 1894, he married Jennie S. Weaver, of Allentown, Pa.
Mr. Kistler took a full course at Mt. Airy Theological Seminary and grad-
uated with the class of 19o1. During this time he served a Mission Church,
at Germantown, and also served, as president of ' the Germantown
Branch, Philadelphia C. E. Union. He again entered the active work of
the ministry of the United Evangelical Church in the spring ofa '95. He has served continuously to the present
serving for a full term the largest church of the denomination. He is-now pastor of the second largest congi egation
in his denomination-Bethany, of Allentown, Pa.
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A SENIOR CLASS HISTORY. p
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T WAS with some feeling of trepidationg that we assembled as Freshmen within college walls, to work
our way up to that proud entry upon 'American life which begins with the Baccalaureate degree. There is a.
thrilling sensation in walking first under their shadow, and in feeling one's self their property-subject to a code
of printed laws and to moneyed fines, but there isalso, on theother hand, something very pleasant in migrating
into such a learned community,4in the necessity of measuring life by new habits, in the consciousness of a higher
state of development to be reached. ' U -A 1 , ,
Ever since we became aware of the agreeable' surroundings, our relations toward the department heads have
been gradually becoming more intimate and cordial, exception being made, of course, to an occasional post-exam..
rupture. Four years of solicitous activity on their part have resulted, not only in establishing very amicable ties,
but in inculcating sound doctrine. We all take pride, at least, in this fact,,that never in Muhlenbergls classrooms.
have we been subjected to any of such unchristian doctrine' asiis now being 'daily taught in many of the higher
American institutions-perverting the mind and undermining morality. When it is taught that "the Decalogue
is no more sacred than a syllabus," that "conceptions ,right andjwrong' are as unstable as styles of dress," and
that "the home is too archaic and narrow a channelifor the transmissioiivvof progress to the race to come," there
are radical transformations being wrought in current thought and conduct, and, in the words of Emerson-"T he
very hopes of man, the thoughts of his heart, the religion of nations, theipmanners and morals of mankind are all
at the mercy of a new generalization." But Truth shall nevergstrike hier top-sails in compliment to ignorance or'
sophistry. Whether in or out of fashion, she is the real object of the understanding, whatsoever else is recommended
or authorized by consent, is nothing but ignorance or something worse. "O Truth! O Goddess who instructs.
us, why didst thou put thy palace in a well?" . 1 , Q .
A The Senior class furnished six regulars for the 'o8 ,Varsity football team, seven members of the Glee Club, as
well as the main characters in the college play. Her contestants in the interjclass meet, although entirely out of
training, showed theiroff-handiathletic ability by winning secondeplace in the same.. A third gift to the head of
the German Department was made by the class in the shape of a beautiful mortarboard, which brought to the
doctor's face the same smile as is invariably worn by a German when he beholds a keg of "Weiss-bier.'.' Adopting
a custom obtaining at other institutions, the men have been wearing caps and gowns since Easter-a practice which,
it is hoped, will be continued by succeeding classes. I V ' A -- - A
In all phases of college-life, 'og has cut a prominent figure-has Won ever-increasing respect from the day of
her Freshman turkey-parade to the donning of the sable. To her, so famed in story, college days are but a memory-
aye, a pleasant memory! New duties now are hers, but ne'er, dear Muhlenberg, shall she forget thee. Parting
and forgetting? 'What faithful heart can do these? Though lost to sight, to memory dear, thou ever wilt remain.
P ' I I A H1sToR1AN.
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THE Sf3NTOR,S DREAM.
JOHN SUTHERLAND ALBERT, .
. 1. YVARREN FRITSCH.
. WILLIAM B. SHELLY.
EDGAR V. NONAMAKER
CI-IAs. E. MCCORMICK
. J. WARREN FRITSCI-I
'Varsity Football, 'O5-'O8, Captain, '08, College Baseball, 'O7-'08, Class Football, 'O5-'o6, Class Basketball, 'O6-'O7-
'08, Class Baseball, 'O6-'O7-'08, Euterpea, Dramatic Association, Press Club, Tennis Team, '07, A. B. Course, Chess
- Club, Classical Club. V
WARREN M. BEIDLER, ............ Laury's Station
'Varsity Football, 'O6-'08, Class Football, 'o6, Euterpea, Mystic Seven, A. B. Course.
JAMES H. S. BOSSARD, ..... , ..... ' . . . . . Allentown
'Varsity Football, 'O7-'o8, 'Varsity Basketball, IQ7, Class Football, 'O5-'o6, Class Basketball, 'O5-'O6-'O7-'08,
Manager Class Baseball, 'o6, Track, 'o8, Class Track Team, 'O9, Sophronia, Dramatic Association, A T Q, Glee
Club, 'O7-'09, Interlocutor Minstrel SlIOw, Editor-in-Chief'Muhlenberg, '09, A. B. Course, Literary Editor Muhlen-
ALLEN VV. BUTZ, ................ Allentown
'Varsity Football, '05-'O6-'O7-'O8, 'Varsity Baseball, 'O7-'08, 'Varsity Track, 'O7-'o8, 'Varsity Relay, '08, Class
Football, 'O5-O6, Class Baseball, 'O5-'o6, Class Track, 'O5-'o6, Winner Medal, Inter-class Track, Sophronia Literary
Society, Manager ,Class Football, 'o6, A 6, A. B. Course.
FLOYD L. EICHNER, ............... Freemansburg
Euterpea, Glee Club, 'O7-'09, Reciter Glee Club, Dramatic Association, Class President, ,O7, Class Secretary, '08,
A. B. Course.
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ALBERT C., FASIG. .... 4 . . . .... , . . Reading, Pa
- .ScrubFooitball,f',o6+'o7-'08 ,Class F ooteball,--'o6 ,fCl'ass Basketball, 'o7,-'o8,-Class-Baseball,'o6,-Sophronia, ALT .Qg A. B.
.I-'WARRiENi'FR1T5CH, . , .... , . . - ........ Allentown, Pa
Sophronia, Glee Club, 'o6-'o9,.Leader Instrumental.Club, Class Historian, MuhZenberg.Staff, 'o8, Republican Club,
A. .B. Course,-President Classical Club.
DALLAS F. GREEN, . . . . . P .I . . . , Aquashicola, Pa
Class Football, 'o5, Sophronia, President, 'o8, A. B. Course.
BENJAMIN L. GROSSMAN, . . . . Allentown, Pa
Class Secretary, 'o8, A. B. Course.
NVALTER K. HAUsER, .... A .........., Port Clinton, Pa
'Varsity Football, 'o7, Class Football,'o6, 'Varsity Baseball Captain, 'o8, Class Baseball, ,O7-'08-'09, Euterpea, A. B.
Course. A '
RUFUs E. KERN, . . I . ' . . A ' ..... , . .... 1 . East Greenville, Ia
College Baseball, 'o7, Class Football, 'o5-'o6, Class Baseball, 10.6-,107-,CSQ Euterpea, Glee Club, Press Club,
Perkiornen Club, A. B. Course.
'CHARLES A. LAUBACH, ....... , Nazareth, Ia
john Lear Biological Society, Euterpea, A 0, B. S. Course.
FREDERICK A. MARcKs, .i . . i . . . ' ...... . . A . . Emaus, Pa
Class Football, 'o6, Class Baseball, 'o6 and 'o8, Euterpea, Class President, 'o8, Assistant Editor Muhlenberg, ,07-,OSQ
A. B. Course. .
'CHARLES E. MCCORMICK, ..... ' . V ..... V . . , Baltimore, Md
john Lear Biological Society, President Glee Club, 'o8l'o9, Glee Club, 'o6-'o7-'o8-'o9, Business Manager"o9 CIARLAQ
Business Manager Dramatic Association, 'o9, Class Treasurer, '06-'07-'08-'09, A 0, B. S. Course.
HENRY R. MUELLER, , , , , , , . g ..... . . . 'L . . Lancaster, Pa
Euterpea, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, Lancaster County Club, B. Course. U A
5 7 A
EDGAR VAsc0 NONAMAKER, . . . , ' . . . . . ,
'Varsity Football, '05-'06'-'07, Manager 'Varsity Football Team, '08, Class Football Team, '05-'06, Class Baseball,
'06, Soplironia, President, '09, President Perkiomen Club, '08-'09, Republican Club, A T Q, A. B. Course.
PAUL'lVl.REED," .,. . '. .A. . .-. A. -. . ,
'Varsity Football, '07-'08, Class Football, '06, Class Basketball, President of Student Body, Manager Class Track
Team, '09, Director of Athletic Association, '08-'09, Euterpea, A T Q, A. B. Course, Republican Club,ZCommittee
on Football. ' -
RALPH R. RUDOLPH, ........ , ..,.... Allentown,
'Varsity Basketball, '06-'07, Class Basketball, '06-'07-'08, Captain Class Baseball and Basketball, '06-'07, Manager
Baseball, '07-'08, President Class, '07-'08, 'Varsity Track Team, '08, Soplironia, Dramatic Association, A T Q, Glee
Club, '07-'08-'09, End in Minstrel Show, '07-'08-'09, Assistant Editor Muhlenberg, A. B. Course.
ROGER R. RUPP, . . , .............. Lehighton,
Q Class Football, '05, Class Baseball, '06-'08, Jolin Lear Biological Society, J 0, B. S. Course, CIARLA Stalrl, 'o9.
HAROLD W. SHOENBERGER, ........... . . Siegfried,
Class Baseball, '06-'08, College Baseball, '08, Euterpea, President Dramatic Association, '09, A 0, A. B. Course,
.7lfI'ZL,Zl8'lZb61'g Staff, 'o8.
JOHN G. SCHUMAKER, .......,, ...... B rienigsville
Class President, '08, Euterpea, President Keystone Club, Member Track Committee, Manager Track Team, '09,
Democratic Club, CIARLA Staff, '09, A. B. Course.
JOE CALVIN SCHUGER, ..... Alburtis
Euterpea, .1 0, Keystone Club, Classical Course.
JESSE L. STETLER, ........... . . . A XVy0missing
Euterpea, Glee Club, '07-'08-'09, Manager Glee Club, '08-'09, Manager '09 CIARLA, President Republican Club,
A T Q, A. B. Course.
HERINIAN D. NVHITTEKER ,...,. ..., ,,,,, L a ncaster
Director Athletic Association, Euterpea,"Dramatic Association, Editor-in-Chief CIARLA, '07-'08, Editor-in-Chief
Muhlenberg, '08-'09, President Press Club, ,OS-,OQQ President Lancaster County Club, '08, A B. Course.
PETER N- WOHLSEN, IR., . . . . A ........... Lancaster, Pa
. Scrub Football, 'o5 and 'o8,'Class Football, 'o5g Euterpeag Business Manager Dramatic' Association, 'o8g Missionary ' ,
Society: Lancaster County Club, Glee Club, ,O7-'09, A. B. Course, Business Manager Muhlenberg, 'o8g Republican
Club, Assistant Business Manager 'og CIARLA, Mystic Seven.
WVARREN A. ZIEGENFUS, . . p . . . . . M. .... n . Aquashicola, Pa
Class Baseball, 'o5g Sophronia, President, '07, Missionary Society, "o4-'o5g Muhlenberg Staff, 'o7g A. B. Course,
Democratic Club. . '
'WILLIAM B. SHELLY, . ........... Quakertown, Pa
'Varsity Football, 'o6-'o7-'o8, Captain, '07, Class Football, '06, 'Varsity Baseball, 'o7-'08, Captain Class Baseball,
' 07, 'Varsity Basketball, 'o7, Class Basketball, 'o8g Tennis Team, 'o7g Euterpeag A 6, A. B. Course: Chess Club. '
NINETEEN TENS HISTCRY.,
CAS viewed by an inhabitant of Mars, about 2500, A. DJ
OME years ago, whenairships had attained the highest perfection and had become a "mere existent want," it was
' myprivilege to make an extensive trip in one of them in the interest of science. Indeed, I was in a sense
nothing more nor less than a "Pure Food Inspector." I was to sail to the Milky Way and by chemical analysis
ascertain whether it was a pure or an adulterated mental conception. After considerable storage of pure air and
other necessities, I was ready to enter the planetary system, to plunge into the infinite. Without much ado'I shot
ginto endless space. On and on I sped thru infinite realms of darkness, thru a wilderness of death separating worlds
of life, from light to darkness, from darkness to light. Soon I felt the rushing of the planets, I was blinded by the
blazing of suns, I beheld mighty constellations on my right andjon my left. I Suddenly, as thus I sped from infinite
to infinite, I tilted over a new world. I realized that a system more mysterious, a world more billowy, another
depth, another height, was coming, was nearing, was at hand. . I I
r When I regained consciousness I found myself in a strange city, my wrecked airship over and about me, and
myself but slightly hurt., That which brought this calamity upon me, and atthe time I .deemed itsuch, was due
to a deficiency in the steerage gear. It was not long, however, before I discovered that the planet which I had
struck was Mars with which jupiter had been in constant telegraphic communication. reason of this, its lan-
guage was not unknown to me. Instead of returning to my native planet at once by the more rmodernfniethod of
transportation I spent several days in this city on Mars. 1 V p , '
While viewing the sights in this city, I beheld an odd lookingshop and upon inquiry learned- that it was a
second-hand book store., Out of simple curiosity Ientered this store, and whilegazingicasually about, espied a
most peculiar volume. I took it up and was surprised to learn, upon asking the price, that it was most expensive.
It was entitled "History of Muhlenberg." I became interested. A It was strange. Muhlenberg, I mused, must be
some planet or country of which I had, strangely, not yet heard. At all events I must have that bookf I bought
it, and eagerly perused its title pageand preface. The book had been translated' by a Marsian student of Arch-
aeology from a somewhat disfigured and antiquated volume, which centuries before has been lost on the planet
'by a force of Muhlenberg astronomers. . I afterwards learned that the interpretation as expressed in his translation
was frequently a slight alteration of the original. I ' it Q .
According to this modern authority-f'Muhlenberg -was--a famous--district fonf-the -remote e1-' planet Earth. Its
history was exceedingly interesting and was divided most peculiarly, as I then thought, into periods of four years
each. Thereiwas in-this section, it appears, the most definite class distinction even among the higher and privi-
leged element. Contrary to the custom of nations, the division of class and caste was just, the standard being set
by examinations in which a rigid honor system was used. The nomenclature of the classes as given by the trans-
lator was as follows: First Year Men, Second Year Men, junior Sophisters, and Senior Sophisters. The First
Year Men would retain their position for one year Csome indeed permanentlyl, after which they ascended to the
next higher plane, until finally they completed the fourth year, when they were supposed to be sufficiently compe-
tent to grapple successfullyrwith all the problems which the before-mentioned Earth could possibly present.
The author does not, however, enter into detail on the subject of classes with the exception of that period
known as the 'fGolden Age" in which one class figures so prominently. There seems to have been a continual
civil strife at Muhlenberg. In the year nineteen hundred and six, Anno Domini, it seems to have reached the high-
water mark, this being due to another migration of First Year Men. The Second Year Men were desirous of sub-
jugating the Emigrants. e The latter, unwilling to submit to the yoke of those who were not their superiors, violated
indiscriminately the mandates which those vain and inconsequent beings had devised and promulgated. The
Second Year Men being too powerless to prevent this violation of their printed regulations, very calmly and very
wisely tolerated it. Immediately after the migration it became apparent that a severe battle was impending.
It occurred. It was the first great battle of the new class and was called the "Battle of the Bowl." It was closely
fought and victory was claimed by both of the belligerent classes. After this battle the war continued in a desultory'
fashion, until the two armies were prepared to meet for a final test on the Gridiron, this being the most bloody
field in that district, when, alas", the Second Year Men, realizing that their army would not be at all able to withstand
the onslaught of the invaders, fied in total rout and utter confusion, thus forfeiting their claim of superiority to
the First Year Men. A CSO reads the translationj
As the Class entered the latter division of their first year a certain harmless pastime known as Baseball was
indulged in. The team which was organized for this purpose was later placed 'funder the ban." It was on the
occasion of one of their inter-class games that a certain Second Year Man appropriated the miniature sphere, used,
during the game, to his private museum. The famous class greatly resented this and demanded its immediate
return. The Aman, underestimating the intense importance of the utmost promptness in the matter,
neglected to return it at 'once, with the painful result that on one dark, damp, and dismal, yea cold and congealing
night, when' all the neighboring world was wrapped in silent slumber, he was gently conducted to the nearest water-
course, and, for the entertainment of the men present, mildly requested to perform the most novel and marvelous.
acrobatic feats in the silvery sand of the crystal creek. All this with little subtraction of tailors, draperies.
The second year of this Class of 1910 so called because its members would be Senior Sophisters at that time
is full of equally important events according to the author During this year the Class Basketball Team became
exceedingly prominent Basketball was a sport of those days which
'required great skill.. The 1910 Team was evidently invincible and its
glory appeals even to our modern mind and must not be passed without
1a word. The author states: "This indeed Was a team which merited
highest praise. In its first year it carried the game on each occasion.
In its second year, during-the inter-class games, it easily held iirst place
and in consequence was awarded a beautiful trophy. Its crowning glory,
however, lies in the fact that, though it always played-'clean,' itwas never
once defeated." It was during this year that the Class now proved
"a priori" that the administration of out-door baths by means of com-
plexion brushes dipped repeatedly intolvessels containing a turpentinous
liquid' of a Shamrock color is an exceedingly effective method of treat-
ment for the subjection of obstreperous children to a calm and even
humiliating submissiveness. During this same year occurred -"The
Banquet." The Marsian abandons the hopeless task of a complete
translation because of the lack in his language, of equivalents for the
words and phrases employed by the original author who attempts the
'description of an affair which apparently seemed almost indescribable
even to himself. One page only 'does he succeed in translating and this
treats of the trip preceding "The Banquet," rather than "The Banquet"
itself. 'While on their journey toward the city where this event was to '
take place the men passed an establishment upon which was painted ' 1
in prominent letters the name "Muhlenberg-'l One of the men jocularly remarked, "Behold the Sister-Institution."
Here we have the lirst intimation of the possibility that after all Muhlenberg might not be a strange land.
Thus the history continues, but fearing lest the stigma of prolixity 'alsobe attached to this article I shall hasten
toward the conclusion. . A . g A ' .
It was-most interestingito. mepto read- about--a.p1ace whose. executive bodyconsisted.as..the...autho1:..says,.Of111211
of such profound wisdom and intellect and still they could not, or, if they could, would not, prevent this civil war,
and consequently I then and there decided to seek this ancient' land toascertain whether or not my authority was
correct in his translation and also to clarify',iif possible, the obscurity which seemingly enveloped it all. I left
Mars on my airship which had in the meantime' been repaired, and sailed to the planet Earth, Where I soon acquired
the spoken language. I sought the location of Muhlenberg. Muhlenberg was all I knew, but it Was enough. To
my hearers it was no mystery. I was guided to a beautiful spot, not so very far from the North Pole of the planet,
a spot Whose natural scenery was such as commanded admiration, but only a spot and not a place as the Marsian
would lead one to suppose. I was informed that here were the ruins of one of the most famous colleges of that
country. I began my search in the debris among the ruins, and, after some excavation, unearthed what might have
been a book case. At least, I supposed it to be such, for after removing some foreign matter I discovered a number
of volumes Which, tho defaced, were in a comparatively fair state of preservation. This fact I attributed to the
excellent quality of paper used. Each of these books was entilted HCIARLAY' I have devoted many years to the
proper study of these books and have found some to be superior in their artistical qualities, some in statistical, and
some in literary lines, but the one which is the embodiment of the three is stamped 1910.
"OUR SISTER INSTITUTION."
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MQTTO: Jamais en arriere. COLCRS: Maroon and White
President, - .
Historian, f '
JOHN M. ABERLY, .
AUSTIN H. S. ERNST,
GEARY E. EVERETT, .
G. HOWARD GELSINGER,
CLAYTON S. GERNET,
JOHN HASSLER, ..
JACOB H. HORN, .
PAUL P. HUYETT,
MARTIN S. KLECKNER,
ELBERT E. LANDIS,
CURTIS A. MILLER, .
PAUL PUTRA, .
KARL L. REIsNER,
GEQRGE H. SHIREY,
ARTHUR H. SCHMOYER,
AsHER F. SHUPP, P.
ROY .F. SHUPP, .
ROBERT R. URICH,
LEON F. WERLEY, .
JOsIAH A. WERNER,
NATHAN B. Y. YERGER,
FRED 'W. ZUCH, .
CLASS FLGWER: American Beauty Rose.
ASHER F. SHUPP
ELBERT E. LANDIS
GEORGE H. SHIREY.
. JOHN HASSLER.
ARTHUR H. SCHMOYER
. PAUL P. HUYETT.
New Bern, N. C.
Easton, Pa. '
Long Pond, Pa.
Bath, Pa. '
Gilbert, Pa. .
Joi-iN MILTON ABERLY,
New Bern, N. C
"I am no orator as Brutus is, '
But as you know me all, a plain, blunt man."-Shakespeare
l'The warmth of genial courtesy -
The calm of self-reliance."-lflflziltier.
For alphabetical reasons, at least, we have selected "the
only Southerner in the class" as the opening theme of this series
of sketches, and, by virtue of his many excellent qualities he well
deserves this honor. Long, lanky, good-natured, yet with a
full realization of the dignity it is incumbent upon him as 'a
junior to uphold, he is one of the shining lights of one of the
most brilliant classes Muhlenberg has ever had. Each professor
has his own peculiar way of pronouncing Aberly's'name, some
making the "A" long Cto agree with Aberly's height, probablyj,
others pronouncing it with ia short HAH-perhaps by way of
contrast. No matter how they pronounce it, there is always a
response, and rarely, if ever, anything like a failure.
If you want to get Aberly interested in your conversation,
talk the negro problem-he's quite at home in it, and generally
makes you believe as he believes, even though he is "not an
orator" Cto quote from himj. But it's very hard to get him inter-
ested in girls. This is partly proved by the fact that he can be
found in his room at least two nights a week. john figures
prominently in College and class athletics, both in football and
basketball. Last year he made his debut on the Glee Club.
College Football CMgr., IQOQD, College Basketball, College Baseball,
Class Football QCapt., 19075, Class Basketball Qlvlgr., 1906-072, Class
Baseball, lllulzleuberg Staff, CIARLA Staff, Sophronia, A T Q, Press Club,
Glee Club, Classical. Prepared at Fairview Academy tFirst Honor,
Class 19065. Republican, Business, Lutheran, Classical Club.
GEARX' ERAs'rUs EVERETT,
Long Pond, Pa.
"Where the river Hows calmly, there perchance
it is deepest."-Transl. from Dionysus Caio.
The ability of this gentleman is not to be gauged by his size.
He has made an enviable rep. since he's at College. We are
told that he retires no later than 9.30 every night, never misses
breakfast Ca most exceptional recordj aiid studiously avoids
girls. He says he has met only two of them during his three
years at Muhlenberg Canother college record brokenj. Although
the chess board and the gym. used to be the only scenes of his
athletic activities, he was slab artist for the Pagans in the Junior
Ausflug. With the inevitable Ernst at his side to advise him
he is hard to beat at chess or checkers. His class-and society-
debates are good, but "By Cracky" they're dry. Geary is a.
total abstainer, fb. e., he never eats pie. Is this the reason he's
such a shark in Math. and Pedagogy? He intends teaching the
former after graduation, using a well-known professor as his
model. In Pedagogy he argues strenuously against co-education
as might be expected. His ready wit, coupled with an unyielding
pertinacity, enables him to squelch his opponents in debate.
On occasion he even condescends to tell a story. Nothing
can be said against the character of this young man-he leads a
very straight life. Reverting to his skill in checkers, it is said
that he can sweep the board of his opponent by means of a para-
bolic curve. He does this by the help of his Math.
Sophronia, Classical. Prepared at Fairview Academy QClass 'o6j.
Republican, Teaching, Evangelical Association, Classical Club.
lt s the wise head that makes the still tongue Lucas
Men of few words are the best men Shakespeare
This rara avis nests on the banks of the Schuylkill. He is
a native of Reading, the home of Barbey's beer and Reading
pretzels, but indulges only in the latter., Perhaps the most
noticeable thing about Gelsinger is his quiet manner, paradoxical
as this may seem. He has cultivated to perfection the "happy
art of minding one's own business." Although ,a student in
the fullest sense 'of the word, he does onething that is not in
harmony with the laws of the institution-he comes late
to Latin recitations nearly every Monday. When. Schmoyer's
tardy he says the car's late. It may be the car's fault
in Howardfs case, but we rather suspect shirtwaists and
directoire gowns. He has the distinction of having invented a
language unknown to anyone but himself. Yerger and Huyett
go a step further-they speak in an unknown tongue at the
boarding house. Gelsinger doesn't talk much even in the known
tongue. He walks slowly, looks solemn, thinks much and says
little. How he ever struck up a congenial acquaintance with
his Bacchanalian -roommate is hard to understand. ,That the
good die young is disproved in G. Howard's case, although he's
far from being of the goody-goody sort. M To him all studies are
easy, except Math. 'German has come to' him so easily and readily
that it brought with it the German CSophomorej Prize. In
summing up the characteristics of our worthy classmate we would
designate him as sensible, companionable, and brimful of the
right kind of class spirit. - ' - '
Sophronia, Classical. Prepared at Reading High School. Entered
Sophomore. Winner of German Prize in- Sophomore Year. Class
Secretary Second Semester C1907-OSD. In .Politics undecided. Lutheran,
Ministry, CIARLA Staff, Classical Club. C
GEORGE HOWARD GELs1NGER,
CLAYTON STANLEY GERNET,
"For thy Sake, tobacco, I
Would do anything but die."-Lamb.
f'Here's our good Clayton, whose genius is such,
lVe scarcely can praise it, or blame it too much.-Goldsmith.
"Chappy', Gernet is the cleanest man in College: He goes
to Bath on Saturday and doesn't get out of it until Monday
morning. Someone has estimated that during his three years
at Muhlenberg he has put about 5,000,000 nails into his coffin.
QCigarettes.j Gernet is the james Whitcomb Riley of pipe-
dream fame. He loves his pipe better than Nathan Hale loved
his country, and the "love" is evidently reciprocated, for the
pipe is the strongest friend he has. A Meerschaum pipe, a little
Tuxedo, and an afternoon off suffices to take "Chappy" into the
realm of contentment. An equestrian of no mean ability he
leaps over Greek and Latin fences of all heights in a most reckless
way. He believes in a liberal education for everybody, but
seems to fear he might become a book-Worm, for he is constantly
guarding against it. "Chappy" is one of the sporty men of the
class. Much of his time is spent at his fraternity house and in
attending the funerals of near relatives or the birthday celebra-
tions held in their honor. Generous to a fault, he will assist
another in studying Latin and Greek and will share the "where-
withal" without hesitation. He is possessed of much innate
ability, but has preferred to use only diplomacy in the classroom.
So successful a diplomat is "Chappy" that he has outwitted the
vvariest professors without the slightest difficulty.
Class Football, Class Baseball, Euterpea, A T Q, Classical. Prepared
at Lerch's Preparatory, Easton, Pa. Democrat, Business, Lutheran,
"A man may have no bad habits,
and still have worse."-Mark Twain.
"Nature hath formed strange fellows in her time."-Shakespeare."
"Thou say'st an undisputed thing
In such a solemn way."-Holmes.
A man of broad experience, large frame, and deep bass
voice. During his Fresh. and Soph. years he worked hard in the
gym. to blow off the top of the spirometer. He succeeded and
is now leading the Glee Club. He also teaches a German Bible
Class, and sings in a choir regularly and at social functions irreg-
ularly. When he isn't singing "Down in jungle Town" he is
sleeping or rehearsing. Every day he opens his door, and to
keep his voice in training gives vent to a Hood of music. A man
of his attainments should be Hone of the leading men of the class,"
which he is. A glibness of speech, a strong voice, and an impos-
ing presence all combine to make him an orator of almost mar-
velous ability. One of his best known discourses is that delivered
at a social gathering+"T he Human Soul." Mr. Hassler's
intellectual attainments are of a high order, never does he refuse
to recite when called upon-even if he did not put as much time
on the lesson as he would have liked to-and he always gets
through. In him the Republican party has a staunch defender:
he has even' championed the cause: from the rostrum. For
several seasons oursubjecthas iiguredas a star on the 'Glee Club
program, scoring great successes. john is going to be a minister,
unless his little speech deceives us.
Class Football, Sophronia, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society,
Press Club, Glee Club, Classical. Prepared at Allentown Preparatony.
Class President Second Semester C1906-075, Republican, Ministry,
Lutheran, CIARLA Staff, Classical Club. H W
JACOB HENRY HORN,
Kutztown, ' Pa.
f'It would talk-Lord! how it talked."-Beaumont and Fletcher
"Such labored nothings in so strange a style."-Pope.,
"He is the very pineapple of politeness."-Sheridan.
The building shook, the lights danced, etc.-No, it wasn't
the fault of intemperance-No, nor an earthquake, because the
seismograph did not record any abnormal disturbances. Inves-
tigation proved that Horn, ii. e., "Iakey" was rehearsing a speech.
Really, he can move ,mountainsgwith that voice. Honorable
jacob Horn is the greatest bulwark of American Democracy,
with the exception, perhaps, of William Jennings Bryan.
He amuses himself and annoys us by daily, verbal tilts
with our honored Professor of Latin on the tariff question. The
contest always results in a draw, because the bell generally rings
before Hjakeyu is finished. 'Tis said f'Empty barrels make the
most noisef, He is certainly empty if the theory is correct.
Horn is an athlete to the extent of tennis and class football.
He was a brilliant player on the co-ed tennis team at Kutztown
a few years ago. He has memorized the Kutztown grammar
and his discourses on pure English are very instructiveC?j.
How such a vivacious youngster can be president of a Luther
League and "chief spouter" in a Bible Class is an unfathomable
Horn is the man with original ideas. He advances so many
new theories that the entire student-body is kept busy either
dis-cussing or merely "cussing" them.
So much for the "trumpet"
' Class Football, Euterpean Editor-in-Chief The Muhleazberg for 1909.
Keystone Club, Euterpea, Classical. -Prepared at Keystone State
Normal School, entering Sophomore in 1907. Class Vice-President
419085, Democrat, Lutheran, CIARLA Staff, Classical Club.
Behold a child by Nature s kindly law
Pleased with a rattle tickled with a straw Pope
Thinking is but an idle Waste of thought Smith
This young boy has more names than any other man in the
class A few of the most popular ones Das Kind Dr W
L enfant Fritsch Now Paul Dr E Translated all
these Words mean child Strange consistency on the part
of the various professors'
Huyett is the only real Pennsylvania German in our fold
He is a veritable storehouse for German stories For convenience
he has classified them as follows First class Ordinary second
class Extraordinary third class Unutterable He is Witty
versatile and Woman wise Feminmity delights in him and
generally goes Wild when he operates his story phone
As an athlete he mdulges in tennis and class football He
was oflicial water boy for the Varsity football squad in 1908
Huyett will cast his first ballot in a few years so he is still
brimful of the animal spirits of youth. A
When Wrath dominates this knight from Wernersville he
hurls at h1s tormentors maledictions more terrible than his
favorite melodramatic authors have everrdared to use. Only
one man in the class has him skun as a master of vituperation
and that s Zuch Who beats him by at least three laps every go
Class Football, Class Baseball, Class Basketball, Euterpea, Mission-
.ary Society, A 0, Classical. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory. Fresh-
man English Prize. Treasurer of Class, 1907-08. 'Democratg Lutheran,
Ministr CIARLA Staff Classical Club
Y, , ,- g
' ' Oi-oi-oi. l '
PAUL PHILLIPS HUYETT
Wernersville Pa. I
MART1N SELER KLECKNER,
"In study took he moste care and l'lC6d.H1C1Zl1'1LC61'.
"I know it is a sin,
For me to set and grin."-H0l11ze.v.
"A sunny temper gilds the edge of life's blackest cloud.l'-Guthrie.
To the student of human nature Martin Seler Kleckner
presents fascinating opportunities. One of the youngest men of
the class, he is full of healthful vigor and vim, and accomplishes.
whatever he undertakes with characteristic energy and thorough-
ness. He is preparing to enter the medical profession, and a
man more thoroughly interested in his subject would be hard to
find. He writes articles on Medicine, and delivers orations and
extemporaneous talks on the subject. In Biology he has pros-
ecuted research work with much successj In addition he has
an abiding interest in Chemistry, spending much of his spare
time in the Laboratory, while there, he devotes his time, not
only to the pursuit of knowledge for himself, but also to unself-
ishly helping along the Sophomores.
Kleckner takes an active part in all College activities. He
has done good work as an athlete, and represented the College
at several track-meets, he is peculiarly well fitted for work of
this kind because of the saving self confidence which always
stands 'him in such good stead. By reason of this quality he has
also very creditably taken the leading roles in several plays
presented by the College Dramatic Association. Kleckner is
dramatic in every way-it was evidently born in him. He even
infuses dramatic expression into the Psalms read during chapel
Class Basketball, Class Baseball, College Track Team, Sophronia
Business Manager Mulzlenberg Cogj, Sophronia, Dramatic Association,
John Lear Biological Society, Glee Club, Scientific. Prepared at Allen-
town High School. Republican, Medicine, Lutheran, CIARLA Staff.
"For in my youth I never did apply
Hot and rebellious liquors in my blood."-Shakespecwe.
"Happy am I, from care I'm free."-Opera of La Bayadere.
" Bill," the mainstay of the Prohibition party at Muhlenberg,
is so radical on the subject that he will not permit ,anyone else
to drink a drop of any beverage but distilled Water.
Elbert is a football player of some note. Under the instruc-
tion of jonathan F. Zane, jr., he has become an accomplished
boxer. He is devoted to women, German, and German Women.
Landis is a connoisseur in art. His room is decorated with copies
-of many of the ancient masterpieces 0, Za Gfecque.
"Der Weiszkopf" Cthe White headj- delights in social affairs,
,and has the remarkable record of having entertained three girls
.at one time.
He is the dormitory nurse. Nothing is too much for him to
fdo. He even nurses Grant, JIT, when he gets his weekly attack
of "dizziness," V I
"Bill" has captivated many "fair ones" and incensed many
more, perhaps, unfair ones by his rendition of popular melodies
in falsetto voice. Some 'ffriendn of his has informed us that
he has a lovely mezzo-soprano voice, and can sing up to "T"
With facility. t C
But, then, he is a good' student, great orator, and debater,
so We are happy to have him with us.
ELBERT EPHRAIM LANDIS
Class Football, Sophroma, Perkiomen Club, Classical. Prepared at
Perkiomen Seminary. ,Vice-President ,Class Second Semester, 1908-09.
Republican, Lutheran,CMinistry, Classical Club.
CURTIS ALBERT lVlILLER,
HO Curtis, O Curtis!
Tender and trewe!"-Adapled from Holland.
"A man who blushes is no brute."-Young.
"An honest man, close-buttoned to the chin,
Broadcloth without, and a warm heart within."+Cawper,
This gentleman, dear reader, is better knownlto us as "Curt"
Tall, with broad shoulders, finely developed limbs, light hair,
and a well-formed countenance, he is a living specimen of Gib-
son's ideal of a man. His great muscular strength and powers.
of endurance have made him a favorite 'Varsity line man for the
past two seasons of rough football. Like his friend, Landis,
Miller is a good student of great ambitions. German is his
especial delight, he never fails to get the highest kind of mark
from Dr. Wackernagel. Besides, he is much interested in matters
pertaining to religion. He is absorbed in mission work, and
teaches a German Bible class. His ideas of amusement are
very staid and sober, on several occasions he has teased inebriated
foreigners, but to our knowledge this is the extreme limit to
which he eyer goes.
Miller is studying with a view to the ministryg the above-
named characteristics, together with the fact that he possesses
a strong set of lungs, lead us to believe that he has chosen wisely,
and he has our best wishes. Honest, upright, of great common
sense and fortitude-in fact, an all-around capital fellow, he will
undoubtedly be an honor to any profession he may choose to
College Football, Class Football, Euterpean Business Manager The
Muhlenberg, Missionary Society, Euterpea, Press Club, Classical. Pre-
pared at Allentown Preparatory. Class President, 1908. Republican,
Lutheran, Ministry, Classical Club.
"Frame your mind to mirth and merriment,
Which bars a thousand harms, and lengthens life!"-Shakespeare.
"He that is of a merry heart hath a continual feast."'-Proverbs.
This will introduce to you our Worthy Editor-in-Chief, who
was chosen for this position because of his eminently literary
and artistic' bent of mind. In the course of a number of years
he has gathered together a great deal of useful experience in
'various lines. VVe must mention in particular the store of
jokes he has collected with such care. These jokes Cvvhich
are of assorted ages and lengthsj are of such a great number
that The always has one suitable for each and every possible
occasion that may arise, with several as a reserve stock in
case of encore. This immense store of -vvitticisms has served to
sharpen his naturally brilliant intellect, so that he has Won
fame as an inveterate "knocker" and punster.
Our subject is a man of many activities: Plays the piano
at Glee Club concerts with distinctiong teaches a very large
Sunday School class of charming young ladies, in Whom he takes
an almost ,fatherly interestg and so on and so forth, the various
other spheres in vvhichhe dabbles being too numerous to mention.
But it must be conceded that Whatever he does he does Well,
this leads us to .prophesy for him- that which We all Wish him-
va useful and successful life. ' g ,
Class Football C1906-07, Manager, 19075, Tennis Team 419085,
-Sophronia, Classical, Literary Editor Tlfbesllfluhlenberg First Semester
C1908-OQD, Class, President -Second Semester C1906-075, Dramatic Asso-
-Aciation, Glee Club, Editor CIARLA. Prepared privately. Republican,
Lutheran, Ministry, ,Classical Club, Lancaster County Clubj Mystic
-Seven. V , . , - l
PAUL ANDREW PUTRA,
"Why, what a madcap hath heaven lent us here!"-Shakespeare.
"His modesty is a candle to his merit,"-Fielding.
Paul Putra, the 'fRough and Ready," "Diamond Dick" or
"jack Harkawayn of this institution, is better known as "Purity"
Here we have an "Apollo of Modern Athletics." Football, base-
ball, and basketball he plays equally well, and we find but one
fault: He plays them all alike-extremely rough. In football
he has shown himself a master of the game, this is doubtless due
to the fact that he practises daily on the rest of us. He has done
some good work in baseball, and played quite an important part
in the capturing of the basketball trophy for our class.
However, this is only one side of his college life, he also takes
a vital interest in his studies--in fact, this interest is second only
to the interest he takes in Athletics. As do most college men,
he has certain dislikes and prejudices, which, however, unreason-
ing, are yet firmly fixed. We have it at first hand that some of
Putra's happiest hours at this institution were spent under Dr,
Bauman in Mathematics, and by dint of hard labor and repeated
efforts he has acquired a passing fair knowledge in this subject..
In Physics none surpasses him, save Tanaka and about twenty
others. He is fond of the classics, and has made several star
recitations. But above all, Putra is whole-souled and sincereg
by virtue of these andcmany other good qualities he has won the
respect and appreciation, not only of his classmates, but of the
College Football .006-'07-'o8j, College Basketball f'07j, College-
Baseball C07-'o8j, Class Football, Class Basketball, Class Baseball,
Euterpea, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, .J 0, Classical..
Prepared at Allentown Preparatory. Class Vice-President fT907D,,
Republican, Lutheran, Ministry, Classical Club.
"Let us have wine and women, mirth and laughter,
Sermons and soda-Water the day after."-Byron.
Reisner is a man of unstable disposition, and has a different
set of characteristics for each mood. When sawing the air at the
Mission he appears to be nothing less than a studentfrom the
'Theological Seminary, but when raising Cain in the German
classroom he is an inspiration of the Darwinian Theory of Evo-
lution. But these examples are extremes. Go, accompany the
haughty juniors to each of their recitation rooms and observe
how Karl gets through a recitation. Ye diplomats of the earth,
behold and rejoice, for he is worthy to rank with you! In Logic,
Psychology, and Religion he has never flunlcedg nor yet in German
and French. When allowed a chance he can argue anything
from any point of view without previous preparation, hence, in
these studies he comes through with iiying colors. But in Greek,
Latin, Physics, and Mathematics his mastercraft avails little 3
therefore, he devotes to these branches the greater part of his
time, pursuing with especial earnestness the study of Mathe-
matics. We would not, however, wish to convey the impression
that Karl devotes all his time to study. On the contrary, he is
interested in many other things-especially women and jewelry.
Chumming as he does with Mac, his interest in the fair sex is
always at fever heat, each lovely face setting up renewed palpi-
tations in his roomy heart. His interest in jewelry is of a more
sordid nature. At stated intervals he goes rapping from door
to door bearing fresh samples of the jeWeler's art from the paternal
-establishment in far-oii' Lancaster.
College Football C07-'o8j, Class Football, Class Baseball, Euterpea,
Dramatic.Association, Missionary Society, Press,C111,b,.Lancaster,,Co,unt.y
-Club, Classical. Prepared at Mercersburg Academy.. Class Vice-
President Co6j and President Second Semester Q'o8j, Democrat, Lutheran,
CIARLA Staff, Classical Club. ' P L
KARL LUTHER REISNER
ARTHUR HARRISON SCHMOYER,
"Oh, blest with temper whose unclouded ray
Can make to-morrow as cheerful as to-day."-Pope.
'Tve lived and loved."-Coleridge.
"A lion among the ladies is a most fearful thing."-Shakespeare.
Schmoyer believes in the proverb that "He who finds a girl
finds a good thing." Flowers and girls? In his mind they go
together, for, given the former, the latter is a necessity. As to-
his studies, they are second-hand matters. Due attention to-
the fair sex is paramount in his curriculum.
As first assistant compiler and editor of the Lutheran Church
Almanac-besides other interests at Macungie-Arthur has estab-
lished an enviable record. There are interests and mtereszfs
which claim a man's attention. Such interests must receive
their due amount of attention, and after a man has experienced
early morning returns falling thru coal-chutes, and in some
cases held for all-night sessions, he well deserves the name "vet-
eran" in his particular line.
Schmoyer has not made many touchdowns for the College
football team, his stolen bases and home runs for the baseball
nine can easily be countedg nor has he displaced anyone on the
basketball and track teams, but he makes an A+ at all social
functions, he has never been conditioned for his Latin conjuga-
tion of the verb Hama."
Explain a matter to Arthur, and when he asserts his knowl-
edge and understanding of it with, "O, I see,', you can depend
upon it that he does see. -
Sophronia, Dramatic Association, Classical. Prepared at Allen-
town Preparatory QFirst Honor, Class of 'o6j. Class Historian, Republican,
Lutheran, Ministry, Business Manager CIARLA, Classical Club.
"The great silent man! looking around on
the noisy inanity of the Worldf'-Carlyle.
"My tongue Within my lips I rein, '
'For who talks much must talk in vain."-Gay.
One of the busiest Workers in the class is Shirey. Of medium
height, rather dark in color, sedate in carriage, and under ordinary
circumstances a quiet chap, his personality is very attractive.
He is convinced that his main business at the present is to gather
a rich fund of information and experience for future use, dis-
daining to Wasteitime, in frivolities as do those of' us who are
less sombre. Persuaded that Wide readingis the certain road
to culture, he reads much-confining himself almost exclusively,
however, to dusty remnants of Elizabethan and pre-Elizabethan
times. He is preparing to enter the ministry, and hence is espe-
cially eager for experience which he may be able to use in that
calling. Together with Bechtold, Beidler, Reisner, and others,
he was instrumental ia getting the Mission of St. George by the
Duck Farm under Way, here he frequently holds forth in abysmal
polemic discourses to the assembled crowds. He has in addition
taken active interest in the Missionary Society, and has been a
leading light in the same. 'The class chose him as one of the
Business Managers of the CIARLAQ here his pretty knack for
cultivating confidential relations with anyone, Whether above
his station or beneath it, helped him along nicely.
In a Word, -Shirey is conscientious and upright, possessing
of both these virtues a sufficiency for personal use, and enough to
spare to erring friends., C
Muhlenberg Staff, Euterpea, Missionary Society, Keystone Club,
Classical. Prepared at the Keystone State Normal School, Class 'o4.
Entered Sophomore C,O'7D. Class Secretary Cogj, Republican, Lutheran,
Ministry, Business Manager CIARLA, Classical Club. . '
GEORGE HENRY SHIREY
ASHER FRANKLIN SHUPP,
"He knew what is what."-john Skelton.
"For most men will back their own opinions by a wager."-Byron,
"A proper man as one shall see in a summer's day."-Dryden.
The picture that now greets your admiring eyes, gentle
reader, represents a young man, handsome and neat, and a good
fusser. He is known for his caustic wit and withering sarcasm,
both of which he hands out abundantly when occasion offers.
His sharp wit, however, never makes him disagreeable. Although
determined and resolute in most things, he was long in deciding
whether he wanted a Classical or a Scientific training, but event-
ually fixed upon the former. His chief diversion used to be
teaching a Sunday School class, whose enrollment he increased
from three to twelve. I
Shupp is quite a society man. Girls in Hpink uniforms"-
also look good to him. He is known by two names, "Big Shupp"
and "Asia Minor." t'The College Man in Business" is his favorite
oratorical theme, "Five Hundred" his favorite sport, and "Minna
von Barnhelmn is the book he reads most. His plans for the
future are somewhat hazy. Here again he is deliberate in making
a choice. He might become an aluminum "Magnate," or an
expert stenographer, or a barrister. 'We think he'll most likely
be a corporation lawyer-for Bryan's running mate in 1936.
Shupp often helps Morning out by explaining and applying his
abstruse jokeswhich would otherwise fall flat.
Class Football, Class Basketball, Class Baseball, Sophronia, A 0,
Classical. Prepared at. Fairview Academy. Class Secretary CI908D,
Class President Crgogj, Democrat, Lutheran, Law, Mystic Seven.
"If all the year were playing holidays, A '
To sport would be as tedious as to work."-Shakespeare.
"Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind."-Pope. .
Roy F. Shupp is one of the best athletes at Muhlenberg
College. Of medium size, sturdy build, and great strength,
he has given an excellent accountof himself in all the various
College sports. He was captain of the basketball team which
won for us the inter-class championship. He is a good student,
and is believed to do a great deal of reading on the side. But
he nevertheless finds time to cultivate the social side of College
life. He is a first-row member of the Orpheum Club, although
he occasionally visits the Lyric also. He may sometimes be seen
in the company of different girls, but they are always certain
to be small-sized ones. Because of attractions of this kind he
does all his shopping at two particular stores, at one of which the
postcard counter forms the locus of attraction., These, however,
are only temporary infatuations 5 his taste is refined and exacting,
and it will be merely a question of days until new objects of
admiration will be discovered. W ,
Shupp is an all-around good fellow, he can tell a good story,
and, what contributes even more to' his popularity, he can listen
to one. Because of his genial nature he can get along with all
classes and conditions of people. '
College Football and Baseball Teams, Assistant Manager Baseball
Team, Class Football, Class Basketball, Class Baseball, Captain Class
Basketball Team, Student Member on Board of Directors of Muhlenberg
College Athletic ,,Association, Sophronia, A' T Q, Classical. Prepared
at Fairview Academy, Class 'o6. Class Secretary First Semester CIQO7'
o8j, Democratic Club, Profession undecided, Lutheran, CIARLA Staff.
ROY FRANKLIN SHUPP
5 Tokyo, japan.
, , "There's no art
To show the mind's construction in the face."-Slzalzespeare
"On their own merits, modest men are dun1b."-Colman,
"A faithful friend is better than gold."-Burton.
Any man who comes from a land of chrysanthemums and
cherry-blossoms ought to be an optimist. Well, "Tonny" Lv
one. Shrewd, quick, obliging, agreeable always, and with a
passiveness characteristic of the far East, he has a host of strong
friends. Although not honored by election to the CIARLA Board,
he has unsellishly labored to make our annual a success. Unfor-
tunately it was too late to place his picture on the Staff group,
but fortunately not too late to recognize the value of his work
by placing his name with the others.
As a student, Tanaka shines particularly in Math., where
his keen mind stands him in good stead. Religion is his pet
studyC?j. In Physics he is surpassed only by the sharks, Ernst,
Gernet and Reisner. He plays tennis and Hassenpeffer in the
English language, but shoots pool in japanese.
He and Putra are playmates. Dr. W. objects to their antics,
because he wants "no international conflicts." Tanaka's
cigarettes are all imported from Japan, but his pipe and tobacco
are strictly American. He has no ill feelings against the Orpheum,
and at times the Lyric meets entirely with his approval. A
pastmaster of Iiu Jitsu, Tonny made excellent use of this art in
our battles with 1909 and 191 1, and his share in our many victories
was no small one.
Sophronia, A 0, john Lear Biological Society, Scientific. Prepared
at Allentown Preparatory, Class of 'o6. Artist on CIARLA Staff.
"For he had a natural talent at pleasing the sex, and was
never long in company With a petticoat Without paying
proper court to it."-Irving. .
"My life is onedemd horrid grind."-Dickens.
This man Urich is 'one of the more prominent men of the
class, We regret that Wefhave such a limited space in which to
set before' you his various activities. He usually makes very
good recitations, keeping well up front in all his classes. His
modesty is too real to be assumed, it is seldom, if ever, that he
volunteers an answer-to a general question from a professor-.
Industrious almost to a fault, he has entered into many prize
contests, narrowly escaping Winning in several cases, this spirit
of industry is combined with a pertinacity which enables him to
struggle against all obstacles. As a tenor on the Glee Club he
has given excellent service, by assiduous daily practise his voice
is kept inthe prime of condition. A fervent Democrat, he has
ably supported Reisner in several debates with Prof. Haasz..
Then, to mention another of his interests, he is very susceptible
to femininity, not only does he make frequent calls, but he
occasionally has Whole flocks of girls calling upon him. A .
To sum up, Urich is diplomatic, conscientious, impulsive,
and generous to a fault, full of class spirit of an unusual kind and
to an unusual degree. 'We are informed that the ministry is
the goal of his ambition, in this profession all the above-mentioned
traits-especially his knowledge of the eternal feminine-will
mean much to the ,carving out of a successful career. 1
Euterpea, M 'u.h'lenberg..StaH, Missionary Society, Glee Club., Classical.
Prepared at- Lebanon..Hi.gh.-School. Entered ..., SOphOI11OTe4 f'1.907ll Dem'
ocrat, Lutheran, Ministry, Cliassicali-Club. 'A ' " ' ' I t A
i ROBERT RAYMOND VURICH,
LEON FRANKLIN PIERCE WERLEV,
"And when a lady's in the case,
You know all other things give place."-Gay.
"Tranquilityg thou better' name V
Than all the family of Fame."-Coleridge.
This black-haired man with the dark penetrating eyes has
seen the return of the bluebirds in the spring oftener than any
other student in College, but he certainly is with us for all the
intellectual benefit he can get out of the course. After teaching
in the public schools for eight years, he has become rich in expe-
rience, positive in his convictions, and is Willing to appreciate
anything that is good. He is not athletic, and athletics have
no charms for him. He is very unlike the rest of us in one respect,
he can keep awake in Pedagogy recitations Without the least
effort. Aside from this innate affection for Pedagogy, he is also
a "shark" in Psychology and Philosophy, and to separate himself
still further from his classmates, he says that "Anglo-Saxon" is
the only real thing in the English course.
Leon! Yes, he is a lion in the Way he devours the indigestible
food given us in Dr. Haas' classroom, but he is an awful mistake
for a lion if it refers to disposition. Meek and gentle as a lamb.
A final word about Leon. It's a secret, remember! He's
engaged. It's real mean to tell it, but-well, here it is. Not
long ago he said: "After graduation there Will be a very happy
moment in my life, I can hardly wait, she is waiting for me now."
Euterpea, Keystone Club, Ph. B. Course. Prepared at the Key-
stone State Normal School. Class Vice-President 419085, Lutheran,
"Fellows who have no tongues are often all eyes and ears."--Halvlburton.
"I.'ll live a private, pensive, single life."-The Collier of Croydon.
. "He is retired as noontide dew, ,
1 Or fountain in a noonday grove."-lfVordsworth.
"I have neither wit, nor words, nor worth, action, nor utter-
ance, nor power of speech to stir men's blood."
This lean, quiet, and bashful member of "I91o,' has always
taken iirst prize in the silence race. Ever since he was matric-
ulated in the fall of ,o6, he has not disturbed anyone by boisterous
talking or anything of that kind. He hailed from Hellertown
when he first entered Muhlenberg, but on account ofthe noisy
disposition of the Hellertown inhabitants his parents moved to
the quiet town of Emaus. I
He goes to Emaus every night, for no other reason but to
sleep, and still he acts sleepy in the classroom. 'He recites in
the same tone in which Huyett and Horn generally whisper.
It actually seems as though nothing short of an earthquake or
an A+ in History could scare him into activity. He can do
anything that does not demand exertion or require al man to get
out of a snail gait. As for Werner, give him something that can
be played with the soft pedal. '
Euterpea, Classical. Prepared at the Hellertown High School
Republican, Evangelical, Teaching. , A P
IOSIAI-I ADAM WERNER
NATHAN BENIA MIN YERGER,
The mildest manners with the bravest mind."-Pape.
"I am one of those gentle ones who will use the
devil himself with courtesy."-Shakespeare.
'God bless the man who Hrst invented sleep!'
So Sancho Panza said, and so say I."-Saxe.
The subject of this sketch, with the long name of Nathan
Benjamin Yoder Yerger, takes a very deep interest in all class
alfairs outside of athletics. He is one of the Business Managers
of our CIARLA, and certainly is a hustler in everything he under-
takes. He came to College in the fall of 'o4, but left after a
short time for some unknown reason, which, he says, wasn't
homesickness. He returned in the fall of 'o6, but there is still
some longing in his heart which takes him to Oley quite frequently.
Nathan's favorite study is religion, which is always in evi-
dence, both within and without the classroom. Because of his
Bostonese accent he is locally appreciated as a speaker, having
even been invited to speak at the Griesemersville mission.
Since he is engaged, he stays in hisroom nearly all the time,
except when he goes to church or is looking for "ads" for the
CIARLA. He is practical enough to take advantage of many
"short cuts" to knowledge, and is also a blue ribbon winner at
telling Pennsylvania German stories.
Sophronia,.Missionary Society, Classical, Perkioxnen Club. Prepared
at Perkiomen Seminary. Class President Second Semester Q19o7-085,
Vice-President First Semester C1907-'o8j, Lutheran, Democrat, Ministry,
Business Manager CIARLA, Classical Club.
I "And when I ope my lips, let no dog bark."-Shakesjneare.
"His Words, like so many nimble and airy serv-
itors, trip about him at command."-Milton.
"1 do not love much ceremony."-Shirley.
Here is a lad who does not indulge in circumlocutions of
-speech, but speaks With a directness which is occasionally start-
ling. If the dictionary and the Bible fail to supply him with a
suflicient vocabulary, he does nothesitate to go beyond that
source. His accomplishments are not limited, by any means:
he is an actor, an athlete, and a student. iHe very ably took
one .of the important characters in the Freshman play, played
on the College football and Class basketball teams, and took the
prize for highest average in his Sophomore year.
When he isn't imitating some of the characteristic facial
expressions of Mephistopheles, he is best described by- ??? !!!
or anything else not able to be understood' His disposition is
.such a changeable one, that during an entire Week he can imitate
a barbarian of the ancient World, and on Sunday he does the
Work of a faithful missionary. He says the most important
-discovery ever made by him Was, that one of his ancestors was
a notorious river pirate in early German History. His piratical
'nature has been most evident since he Was operated on for appen-
dicitis. What a pity We can"t restore the 'appendixlw Woe unto
the man Who awakens the expletive center of his brain!
Class Football, Class Basketball, -Sophronia, Lancaster County
Club. Prepared at Marietta High School and privately. Business
Manager 1910 Freshman Play, Republican, .Winner of Sophomore Gen-
eral Average Prize, Lutheran, Chemistry. .
- A 1 S s . . A
- - X -- - f
FREDERICK, WILHELM ZUCH
. K F. Q. A .wi
Ex-MEMBERS OF NINETEEN TEN.
AUSTIN J. CANNING. L. FRANK RAUP. RALPH s. FUNK
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SOPI-IOMORE CLASS HISTORY.
HO of the Class of 'IQII did not hail with enthusiasm the opening of our Sophomore year? Back we came
eager to begin a new epoch in thehistory of our class at Muhlenberg, and well aware that this year would
be the crucial period in our development as a class along all' lines.
Cf course, the first matter to claim our attention was the education UQ of the Freshmen who were fully as green
and uninitiated as our imaginationhad pictured themi They did not cause us a great deal of trouble as they seemed
to recognize from the start that it was best to conform to all the rules we laid down for them. When we met them
in the annual football game we were defeated as they were fortunate in having quite a number of experienced men
who afterwards became 'Varsity material. In basketball, however,,the Freshmen openly acknowledged our suprem-
acy without even the formalityof placingha team on the floor to oppose us.
What elated the members of, ,II most, however, was the manner in which we kept the Freshmen completely
in the darkconcerning our banquet which was held at the Windsor, Philadelphia. Many and awful were the threats
and predictions that were heard as to what would happen when-the Sophs would f'try" to leave College fortheir
"feed" . It is needless for meto go into detail as to how we fooled them and didn't go, and then how we fooled
them again and' did go. 7 .. i 1 F ,
That banquet was an affair Ilm sure' none of us will ever forget.. The only regrettable feature was the fact
that quite a number of the members of the classwere ill and could not be' present.
Of all ourachievements as a class there is one that standstout pre-eminent, to which we can always point with
justifiable pride: 'We began the publication of a College Calendar. This is a new idea at Muhlenberg, and we
hope that hereafter every Sophomore class will consider it one of their duties to issue such a calendar.
While' we have been ratherunfortunate, because ,of the fact that a number of our men "fell by the wayside,"
and others were compelled- to leave temporarily on account of illness, ,yet to counteract this misfortune we liave
been strengthened by a number of new men during the year, so that on the whole we can well feel proud of what
we have accomplished, and can look forward with coniidenceto the remaining two years of our existence as a class
at Muhlenberg. , ' S v S l S
' ' A HISTORIAN.
RAYMOND R. AMMARELL ,... . .
JOHN E. HARTZELL
HARRY G. STUART
PAUL C. XVEBER
. ARTHUR N. BUTZ
WARREN L. EBERTs.
PHILIP S. BARINGER
West Leesport, Pa.
S ' t , Missionary Society, Keystone Club, Classical Course. I
Class Football, ,O7-,OSQ Euterpea Literary OCIS y
PHILIP S. BARINC-ER, ...., . . . . , . . . A - A
Cl B ball, Euterpea Literary Society, Missionary Society, Perkiornen Club, Classical
Class Football, JO7-,OSQ ass ase
JOHN BAUMAN, ...... '
Euterpea Literary Society, Classical Course.
GUSTAVE A. BECHTQLD, .....,..
Euterpea Literary Society, Missionary Society, Special Course.
HENRY A. BEHRENS, ,... . . . .
. Allentown, Pa,
Wilkes- B arre, Pa
D t' Association, Missionary Society, john Lear Biological
Class Baseball, Euterpea Literary Society, rama ic
Society, Scientific Course. .
WILLIAM H. BIEBER, ........
EuterpeavLiterary Society, Keystone Club, Classical Coursi
JOHN H. BIEBER, ........ ,
. Shamrock, Pa
. Kutztown, Pa.
Class Football, '08, Euterpea Literary Society, john Lear'Biological' Society, Keystone Club, Scientific Course.
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XVILLIAM H BOYER Allentown
Collebe Basketball 08 Class Football O7 08 Class Basketball 08 Sophronia Literary Society AT.QFratern1ty
LXRTHUR N BUTZ Allentown
Colleoe Basketball 08 Class Football O7 08 Class Basketball 08 Sophronia Literary Society Dramatic Asso
ciation A 0 Fraternity Classical Course
'XVARREN L EBERTS Bgthlehem
Colle e Basketball 08 College Baseball 08 Class Football O7 08 Class Basketball 08 Sophronia Literary
Society A T .0 Fratern1ty Glee Club Classical Course
CHARLES L GRANT Reamstown
Class Football O7 08 Class Basketball 08 Euterpea Literary Society Dramatic Association Missionary Society
Lancaster County Club Classical Course Mystic Seven
GLORGE B HAMM Allentown
Sophronia Llterary Society Dramatic Association A 6 Fraternity Classical Course
JOHN E HARTZELL Allentown
Sophronia Literary Society Dramatic Association A T .Q Fraternity Classical Course
EDWARD C. HARDY ......... Q . . . I . . Lancaster
Class Football 07- 08' Class Baseball' Euterpea Literary Society' Missionary Society' Classical Course' Mystic ' .
EARLE E. KIEFER
PAUL M. KUDER . R .......... - 0 -
Class Basketball 08' Class Football 07- 08' Euterpea Literary Society' A T .Q Fraternity' Special Course.
J H. KUNKLE ....... -'
Sophronia Literarv Society' Classical Course. ' 1
EDGAR E. Lavvall .... .--- "" '
C1355 Football, ,Q7-,083 Class Baseballg Sophronia Literary Societyg Scientific Course.
HARVEY R. NIILLER, ..........,... . Allentown Pa
Sophronia Literary Society, Dramatic Association, john Lear Biological Society, B. S. Course.
HENRY R. Porr, ............. . . Allentown, Pa
Class Football, '07-lo8, Euterpea Literary Society, Dramatic Association, A 0 Fraternity, Special Course.
JOI-IN A. REID, .,... Hokendauqua, Pa
Euterpea Literary Society, Special Course.
EDGAR O1 REITZ, - ........... Binghamton, Pa
Euterpea Literary Society, Missionary Society, Classical Course, Mystic Seven.
ROGER RENTSCHLER, . A ........... . . . . Berne, Pa
Euterpea Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, Perkiomen Club, Classical Course.
EDGAR F. ROMIG, ................ Allentown, Pa
Soplironia Literary Society, Dramatic Association, A T Q Fraternity, Glee Club, Classical Course.
ARTHUR J. SCHELLY, . . .Q . . . Allentown, Pa
Class Football, fo7-'08, Special Course.
PARK SHERER, . ' . Allentown, Pa
HARRY G. STUART, ........... . Allentown, Pa
Sophronia Literary Society, john Lear Biological Society, Scientific Course. '
PAUL C. VVEBER, ....... . ...... ' , . 1' . Latrobe, Pa
Class Football, '07-'08, Euterpea Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, Glee Club, Classical
PAUL B. WOLPER, , D ............... Norristown, Pa
Class Baseball, Euterpea Literary Society, Dramatic Association, Missionary Society, Perkiomen Club, Classical
FREDERICK CHARLES AVUNDER, ............. Rochester, N. Y
Class Football, 'o7-'08, Class Basketball, '08, Class Baseball, Euterpea Literary Society, Dramatic Association,
Missionary Society, Glee Club, Classical Course.
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- - 1.
FRESI-IMAN CLASS HISTORY.
HE ceremonial opening for the 42nd collegiate year of that stately and universally renowned edifice of learning,
Muhlenberg College, occurred September ro, 1908. The infiux of new students was as great as, yes even greater
than, in former years 5' for at thisitime entered that magnificent and brilliant addition, the Class of 1912. This class
has already attained numerous honors and created about themselves a ,halo of glory and distinction. On account
of the nonjappearance of the Sophomores for the annual bowl iight, the garlands of that victory rest upon our
intellectual brows., In addition to this, although we hate to "rub it in," did we not defeat in football this aggrega-
tion of would-beisuperiors by an overwhelming score of 28 too? I
But before another cycle of the sun had been completed we again distinguished ourselves in unprecedented
fashion. While' it was still our initial day at the College, just shortly before midnight we left the dormitories in a
body to pursue the Sophs and remove from the trees and telegraph poles those unsightlygposters deriding us. This
-occupation employed the members of the class till dawn, in spite of the fact that nineteen of our brave warriors
were apprehended by Allentown's" Guardians of Peace." Butlbravery, such as ours, can never be suppressed by
threats, fines or punishments. Consequently that night some of our valiant lads with glaring posters, vehemently
declaring our highest contempt for our ,lords CPJ and their 'fPeremptory Mandates," made Allentown seem like one
vast billboard. While thus engaged thepolice force swarmed down upon us and what is MIRABILISSIMUM
DICERE they seized two, who, after being mostxcarefully shackled, ,were very impressively and with due reverence
'conducted by a heavy guard to a luxurious cell in the Allentown Police Station.
In athletics we have shown up wellj What our might and valor have done in 'Varsity footballis shown by
the number of our men who-have received ."M's."
In basketball little chance was given us to star, as the' faculty disbanded our team immediately after our second
game. ' " .
As actors wehave conducted ourselves creditably. Our play, "Nathan Hale," was a great success.
In the classroom we are distinguished by our brilliancy, and also by our aptness at creating all sorts of noises
and general commotion., Out of thirty-eight men only one of us was unable to stand the pace at which the class
as a whole make a part of themselves that knowledge and information so freely and generously extended to us by
our efficient professors. ' A
After such a brilliantvrecord as is here given, we do notahesitate to predict that we will continue to distinguish
ourselves in every phase of College life. Although we are prophesying on a "sure thingf' we doinot wish to appear
egotistical and profess to know it all, so we allow you to judge for yourselves what honors we willwin in the future.
As a class we intend to put forth our best efforts to entirely fulfill the prophecy we have just made.
I A 1
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R. YVILLARD BAER,
A 05 Keystone Clubg Special Course.
VINCENT L. BENNETT, . .
Class Footballg Sophronia Society? A T .QQ Glee Clubg 'Varsity ,Squadg Classical.
WILL UG. BOWSHFR,
Sophronia Societyg Missionary Societyg Scientific Societyg Scientific Course.
HENRX' JJ BROBST,
Euterpeag Missionary Societyi Glee Clubg Classical.
XVALTER W. BROSSMANQ .
Sophronia Society 2 Classical.
FRED P. BDTZQ .
Class Footballg Class Basketballg Sophronia Societyg Classical.
College Footballg, Class Footballg Euterpea Societyy Classical.
A 05 Classical.
HARRY P. C. CRESSMAN, , . - . . ,
Class Football, 'Varsity Squad, Sophronia Society, Classical.
White Haven, Pa-
LANGHORNE FINK, ..,.......... . , . Hamburg,
Class Football, Class Basketball, 'Varsity Squad, Sophronia Societyg A T .Qg Scientific Club, Scientific Course.
HERBERT B 'FREDERICK
Sophronia Society A T 0 Glee Club Classical
STANLEY C FREDERICK
Class Football Class Basketball Sophronla Society Classical.
JANIES F HENNINGER
Sophronia Society A T Q Classical
SAMUEL I HENRY
Euterpea L1terary Society Classical
CLARENCE D HUMMEL
Sophronia Society Scientiiic Club Scientlfic Course
Euterpea Society Missionary Society Glee Club Classical.
PAUL DE B KEEVER
Sophronia Literary Soc1ety Scientific Club Scientilic Course. '
ROBERT G KLECKNER
Sophronia Society Classical
I ROBERT KLINE
Sophronra Society Missionary Society Classical
. . , ...... .
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EDWVARD KECK, .........
, Class Football, 'Varsity Squad, A T Q5 Scientific Course.
I 1 y -...v I - ' '
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r 1 , . -
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5 H , .... . . -
2 Q 1 -
. Allentown, Pa-
. Allentown, Pa-
. Allentown, Pa
Phmipsburg, N. J
. Allentown, Pa
White Haven, Pa
Utica, N. Y
. Allentown, Pa.
LUTHER KRESGE, ....
Soplfronia Societyg A 05 Classical.
MELL1s E. KUEIiNER, ..... . 1
Sophronia Societyg Scientific Club, Scientific Course.
ROWLAND W. LEIBY, ..... .
Soplironiu. Society, Scientific Club, Scientific Course.
ADAM F. MILLER, ....
Soplironia Society, A T Q5 Classical.
E. PAUL NEWHARD, ....
A 05 Scientific Clubg Special Course.
ERNEST J. REITER, ........ . -
Class Footballg Euterpea Societyg Missionary Societyg Classical,
EDGAR E. SANDERS, .........
Class Football, Class Basketball, Soplironia Societyg A T Q, Classical.
-JACOB S. SAVACOOL, ......
Euterpea Societyg Missionary Society, Classical.
JOHN SENSBACH, IR., ........ ' ......
Class Football, Class Basketball, Euterpea Society, Missionary Society, A 05 Glee Clubg Classical.
JAMES B. SHOCK, ..... . C .
Soplironia Society, Classical Course.
CHARLES W. K. SHAFER, .....,.,
Class Basketball, Sophronia Society, A T Q5 Special Course,
HENRY B. SHELLY, .... . , ,
Class Footballg Class Basketball, Euterpea Society, A 05 Classical.
CL AREYCE M Syl DER
Colleae Football Class Football Euterpea Society Missionary Society Classical
QUINTIN W. STAUFFER, . . .
Euterpea Societyg A 0g Classical.
CARL G. TOEB KE, .......
Euterpca Socictyg Track Teanig Missionary Socictyg Classical.
CLARENCE C. TROXELL, . . .
Soplironia Socictyg- Classical Course.
Brooklyn, N. Y
LUTHER F. XV,-XIDELICH, .....
Eutcrpea Socictyg Missionary Societyg Classical.
FRANK M. VVEIDA, . 4 .... . .
Sophronia Societyg Scientific Clubg Scientific Course.
HARRY M. lVERTZ, ' ......
Sophronia Societyg Missionary Societyg Classical.
' V 1
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SOPHRONIA LITERARV SOCIETY.
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JAMES P H. S. BOssARD,
ALLEN W. BUTZ,
DALLAS F. GREEN,
,JOHN M. ABERLY,
AUSTIN H. S. ERNST,
'GEARY E. EVERETT,
RALPH S. FUNK, .
SOPI-IRONIA LITERARY SOCIETY.
Librarian, . .
Assistant Librarians, .
-G. HOWARD GELSINGER,
ALBERT C. H. FASIG,
J. WARREN FRITSCH,
ROBERT F. KLINE,
MARTIN S. KLECKNE
ELBERT E. LANDIS,
LQ FRANK RAUP,
HOWARD E. RUHE,
EDGAR V. NONAMAKER
ELBERT E. LANDIS.
YVALTER W. BROSSMAN.
HARRY M. WERTZ.
JOHN M. ABERLV.
DALLAS F. GREEN
ROY F. SHUPP.
YVILL G. BOWSHER.
HARRY P. CRESSMAN.
PAUL DE B. KEEVER.
EDGAR V. NONAMAKER,
RALPH R. RUDOLPH,
FRANCIS H. SMITH.
ARTHUR H. SCHMOYER,
AsHER F. SHUPP,
'ROY F. SHUPP,
KOTARO TANAKA, '
NATHAN B. Y. YERGER
FRED W. ZUCH.
ALBERT S. DAMPMAN,
XVARREN L. EBERTS,
VINCENT L. BENNETT,
WILL G. BOWSHER, A
WALTER W. BROSSMAN,
FRED P. BUTZ,
HARRY P. CRESSMAN,
LANGIIORNE W. FIIQIK,
HERBERT B. FREDERICK,
S. CHARLES FREDERICK,
GEORGE B. HALIM,
JOI-IN E. HARTZELL,
JOHN H. KUNKLE,
JAMES F. HENNINGER,
CLARENCE D. HUNIMELJ ,
PAUL DE B. KEEVER,
RDBERT G. KLECKNER,
'ROBERT J. KLINE,
M. LUTHER KRESGE,
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HARVEY R. MILLER,
EDGAR F. ROMIG,
HARRY G. STUART.
ROWLAND W. LEIBY.
ADAM F. MILLER,
JAMES B. SCHOCK,-
CHARLES W. K. SHAFER
CLARENCE C TROXELL,
HARRY M. WERTZ
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EUTERPEA LITERARY SOCIETY
JOHN S. ALBERT,
XVARREN M. BEIDLE
FLOYD L. EICHNER,
EUTERPEA LITERARY SOCIETY.
President - I , HENRY R. BIVELLER.
Vice-president, -I.-IQOR I-I. HORN.
Recording Secretary, P. S. I5.xRIxGI3R.
Corresponding Secretary, P-'NVL P- HVYETT-
. U ,IOIIN S. ALIIERT.
Critics' DIAQOR H. HORN.
Chaplain, OTTO j.xxRI5.
Pianist, LVTIIER If. XX'.III1IiI.Ic1I.
Treasurer, FREIIERICR C. XX'I'NI1I5R.
Librarian, . . R.-IYAIONII R. .-XxIxI.IRIiI,I..
A , .1 , I ERNEST -I. RISITIQR.
Sslstant Lmmncms' ' Q I.I'I'IIER F. XY.XIllIil.IL'lI.
WALTER A. HA USER,
RUFUS E. KERN,
CLAYTON S. GERNET,
JACOB H. HORN,
PAUL P. HUYETT,
CIIAS. A. I.ALf13.-xcI1,
FREDERICK A. 11.-XRCKS,
PIENRY R. MLYELLER,
PAUL M. REED,
1. CALVIN SQIIVOER,
WM. B. SIIELLY,
CURTIS A. MILLER,
KARL L. REISNER,
GEO. H. SIIIREY,
!'I.xROI.I1 W. SIIOIQNRISRO
-hassle I.. STE'l"l'LER,
I-IIQRIIAN ID, XX'IIITTI5RI5R
VILIIQR X. XX OIII.sI3N
RUIIT. R. VRICII,
LEON F V..'I2RLI5Y,
'IOsI,xII .-X. XYIQRNISR.
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RAYMOND R. AMMARELL
P. S. BARINGER,
JOHN E. BAUMAN,
HENRY A. BEHRENS,
HENRY J. BROBST,
SAMUEL J. HENRY,
JOHN H. BIEBER,
KVM. H. BIEBER,
CHAS. L. CSR.-ANT,
JOHN A. RE111,
EDGAR O. REITZ,
ERNEST J. REITER,
JACOB S. SAV.-XCOOL,
JOHN SENSBACH, JR.,
HENRX' B. SHELLY,
.QY Q 13'
AWK Rm 7
eTHE"PURSUI1L OT KNOWLEDGE!
PAUL C. XVEBER,
PAUL B. XVOLPER,
FREDERICK C. XVUNDER
CLARENCE M. SNYDER,
QUINTIN W. STAUFFER,
CARL G. TOEBKE,
LUTHER F. XVAIDELICH.
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MUI-ILENBERG DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION.
. . fav
President, . . -
B usiness Manager,
Master Of Property,
JOHN S. ALBERT,
JA1v1Es H. S. BOSSARD,
FLOYD L. EICHNER,
WILLIAM K. HUEE,
RALPH S. FUNK,
MARTIN S. KLECKNER,
HENRY A. BEHRENS,
ARTHUR N. BUTZ,
WARREN L. EBERTS,
CHARLES L. GRANT,
RUEUs E. KERN,
ROBERT F. KLINE,
CHARLES E. MCCORMICK,
HENRY R. MUELLER,
RALPH R. RUDOLPH,
PAUL A. PUTRA,
L. FRANK RAUP,
JOHN E. HARTZELL,
HARVEY R. MILLER,
ROGER M. RENTSCHLER,
HAROLD W. SHOENBERGER
HERNIAN D. WHITTEKER.
JOHN S. ALBERT.
OSCAR F. BERNHEIM.
CHARLES L. GRANT.
HENRY R. IWUELLER.
JOHN BICCOLLOM, JR
HAROLD W. SHOENBERGER
FRANC1s H. SMITH,
HERMAN D. XAIHITTEKER,
PETER N. WOHLsEN.
KARL L. RE1sNER,
HOWARD E. RUHE,
ARTHUR H. SCHMOYER,
FRED W. ZUCH.
EDGAR F RODIIG,
PAUL C. VXIEBER,
PAUL B. IXVOLPER,
Clyde l:itch's great success, 7' ATI-IAN 1 HALE H I
As Played by Maxine Elliott and Nat Goodwin. C
Presented by A
CLASS NINETEEN TWELVE
Under direction of John A. lVlcCollom, Jr.
Lyric Theatre, Tuesday Evening, February 23rd, l909.
CAST OF CHARACTERS. ' .
Nathan Hale QYale, r773j .... . . .Herbert B. Frederick
Guy Fitzroy ............
Lieut. Col. Knowlton. . . .
Capt. Adams ......,
Ebenezer Lebanon ....
Tom Adams ............
William Hull QYale, 17735
The Jefferson Boy .....,
The Talbot Boy ........
Alice Adams. . .
.Clarence D. Hummel
. . . .Charles VV. K. Shafer
...Clarence M. Snyder
. . . ...R. 'Willard Baer
. . . .Edgar E. Sanders
. . . .Robert tj. Kline
.James F. Henninger
. . .Rowland W. Leiby
.. .john Sensbach, Ir.
..Vincent L. Bennett
Mistress Knowlton ....
Angelica Knowlton ..... . .
The Widow Chichester. . .' . .
School Boys, School Girls, Townsmen, Townswomen. '
ACT I. April, 1775. The Union Grammar Schoolhouse in New London,AConnecticut.
ACT II. September, 1776. At Colonel Knowlton's House, Harlem Heights.
ACT III. September, 1776. The First Scene' The Tavern of the'Widow Chichester, Long Island.
The Second Scene: Outside the Tavern, early the next morning.
CCurtain will drop between the first and second scenesj
ACT IV. The Next Night. The First Scene: The Tent of a British Officer.
The Second Scene: The Orchard on Colonel Rutger's Farm Cnow Pike and Monroe Streets, New Yorkj
QCurtain will drop between the Jirst and second scenesj
Luther F. Waidelich
. ..... Samuel Henry
. . . .Harry M YVertz.
f Ernest I. Reiter
l Henry I. Brobst
jacob S. Savacool
Frank M. VVeida
M. Luther Kresge
Henry B. Shelly
R. Willard Baer
1. Robert Kline
RHEA A. ERDMAN
SALLIE M. KOCH
FLORENCE M. YEAGER
LILLIAN M. SCHANTZ
MISS HELEN I. STETLER
MISS RUTH PETERS
MISS NIIRIAM SWARTZ
MISS HELEN NAGLE
MISS MARTHA ANDREWS
'MISS EMILY BALLIET
.IVIISS DOROTHY KOCH
MISS EMILY MOSER
MISS MARION STAHLER
MISS MILDRED LAROS
MRS. CHARLES NEUWEILER
MR. W. RAYMOND FRITZINGER
MR. FRED CRESSMAN
REV. CHARLES KERSCHNER
MESSRS. SHANKWEILER Sz LEHR '
LOUX CREAMERY CO.
PROF. ROBERT C. HORN
REV. SOLOMON E. OCHSENFORD, D. D.
MR. L J. BLEILER
PATRONS AND PATRONESSES.
Patronesses Un Urbej.
MRS. L. L. ANEWALT
A. K. JACKS
A. A. KUNKLE
M. T. J. OCHS
F. B. EBERHART
E. E. HUMMEL
GEO. P. LEIBY
M. L. KLEPPINGER
JOHN H. BOSSARD
CHAS. A. MATCHAM
THEO. S. SEIP
LUCY E. -HUEBNER
C. A. GROMAN
O. F. BERNHEIM
DR. GEO. T. ETTINGER
DR. J. A. W. HAAS
ROBERT C. HORN
REV. SOLOMON E. OCHSENFORD
O. H. MICKLEX'
DR. NVILLIAM YVACKERNAGEL
H. B. KOCH
' Patrons fln Urbej.
EUGENE M. KISTLER, M. D.
MR. E. HENNINGER
GEO N. HAASZ
ROBERT R. FRITSCH
DR. JOHN A. BAUMAN
MRS. CHARLES S. FREDERICK
MRS. SOLOMON FREDERICK
MRS. FRANK M. TREXLER
MRS. FRANK D. BITTNER
MRS. C. FRANK STAHLER
MRS. JOHN A. TJCCOLLOM, JR
MRS. GEO. F. SEIBERLING
MRS. FRANCIS KLECKNER
MRS. C. C. BUTZ
MRS. SOL, C. J. GRIESEMER
MRS. P. W. GANGEWERE
MRS. J. A. RTCCOLLOM, SR.
MRS ANNIE E. LEISENRING
MRS. S- B. ANEXVALT
MRS. DR. HOWARD S. SEIP
MISS BESSIE OTTO
MISS LOUISE C. KLUMP
MISS NIARGARET SCHNEIDER
HELEN A. SCHXVEYER
ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY
FRANK H. 'FREDERICK
MISS LILLIAN NEWHARD
MR. ELMER E. BUTZ
MR. -J. L. HOFFBIAN
MR. HARRY J. GERMAN
DELTA THETA FRATERNITY
11.-XYMOND J. T. LARASH
JAMES R. FLEXER
E. M. GROMAN
L1LL1AN B. SHELLY, Quakertown
SUE HOFFERT, Quakertown
LIZZIE F. OSMUN, Quakertown
ALMA XVICKERT, Quakertown
IWIRIAM STOFFLET, Nazareth
PAULINE STRAUSS, Camden, N. J.
ETHEL HARING, Danville
ESTELLA M. 1. BUTZ, Alburtis
EFFIE E. KOCH, Kuhnsville
Patronesses CEX Urbej.
Mrss M. C. NOTHELFU, Easton
MRS. H. L. SHELLY, Quakertown
K. KLINE, Quakertown
A. MOYER, Ferkasie
FLORENCE STONEBACK, Quakertown
RACHAEL W. HECKENBERGER, Catasauqua Mxss
ERMA K. BAER, Topton
NIAUDE M. RAPP, Reading.
B. FRANK BAER
Patron QEX Urbeb. A
REV. F. M. URICH, Quakertown 1
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Secretary amd Treasurer,
HENRY R. NIUELLER,
'GEARY E. EVERETT,
JACOB H. HORN,
ELBERT E. LANDIS,
RAYMOND R. AMMARELL,
PHILIP S. BARINGER,
GUSTAXVE A. BECHTOLD,
WVVILL G. BOWSHER,
HENRY J. BROBST,
WALTER W. BROSSMAN,
HARRY P. C. CRESSMAN,
Slums of Philadelphia,"
Honorary President, PROF. WM. YVACKERNAGEL, D. D.
HERMAN D. WHITTEKER,
CURTIS A. fMILLER,
HENRY A. BEHRENS,
JOHN H. BIEBER,
EDWARD C. HARDY,
OTTO C. F. JANKE,
ERNEST J. REITER,
JACOB S. SAVACOOL,
JOHN SENSBACH, JR.,
JAMES B. SCHOCK,
Church Extension in New York City,"
Russia and Russian Life,"
'Mission Work in India,"
HENRX' R. MUELLER.
PHILIP S. BARINGER.
PETER N. XVOHLSEN, JR
KARL L. REISNER,
ROBERT R. URICH,
NATHAN B. Y. YYERGER
PAUL B. YVOLPER,
FREDERICK C. XVUNDER
CLARENCE M. SNYDER,
CARL G. TOEBKE,
LUTHER F. XV.-KIDELICH,
HARRY M. XVERTZ.
REV. JOSEPH SCI-IANTZ.
REV FREDERICK L. XVACKERNAGEL.
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"THE MUHLENBERGH STAFF, 190.8-19.09.
. I fl?
' . EDITORS-IN-CHIEF. .
FIRST TERM. . ' SECQND, TERM.
HERMANHD-. WHITTEKER, ,CIQ. - ' -IAMES H. S."BOSSARD,',O9
I A ASSISTANT I3DITORS.IN-CHI13F. '- ' A A
FRANCIS H. SMITH, 'O9.A ' , I . IACORH. HORN, ,IO.
FRED A. MARCIQS, '09,
FRED VV. ZUCH, '1O.
CURTIS A. MILLER, ,IO.
OBER MORNING, ,'IO.
GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PII. D., '8o.
I ASSOCIATE EDITORS.
PETER N. VVOHLSEN, JR., 'o9. .
J. WARREN FRITSCH 109.
RALPH R. RUDOLPII, VIOQ.
ROBERT R. URICII, ,IO.
JOHN M. ABERLY, 'IO'
GEORGE H. SHIREY, ,IO.
MARTIN S. KLECICNEIQ, '10
CURTIS A. MILLER, 'Io.
President, H. D. WHITTEKER.
Secretary, RUFUs E. KERN.
Assistant Treasurer, JOAHN HASSLER
JOHN S. ALBERT.
'Cfmfsy JOHN G. SCHUMAKER.
JOHN S. ALBERT, '09,
RUFUS E. KERN, '09,
JOHN G. SCHUMAKER, '09,
H. D. VVHITTEKER, ,OQ,
JOHN M. ABERLY, ,IO,
JOHN HASSLER, 710,
CURTIS A. MILLER, ,IO,
KARL L. REISNER, ,IO.
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Director, E .
- Assistant Director,
. First Tenor.
J. WARREN FRITSCH, '09,
RUFUS E. KERN, '09,
JOHN M. ABERLY,.'I0,
ROBERT, R. URICH, ,IO, I
WARREN L. EBERTS, .'II.'
Q 'Second Tenor.
JESSE Lg' STETLER, IOQ,
RALPIi R. RUDOLPH, ,O9,
EDGAR F. ROMIG, ,II, '
VINCENT L. BENNETT, '12,
HERBERT FREDERICK, ,IQQ
CHARLES E. MCCORMICK, '09
J. H. S. BOSSARD, ,O9. S
. JESSE L. STETLER, '09.
J. YVARRQEN FRITSCH, 309.
. C.'A. MARKS, MUS. D.
JOHN HASSLER, 310. '
First B ass.
CHAS. E. IVIICCORMICK, ,O9,
FLOYD L. EICHNER, '09,
FRED SC. XVUNDER, '11,
PAUL C. WEBER, ,I1. .
Second Bass. ,
V JOHN SENsi3ACH,' '12, -
S JAMES H. S. BOSSARD, ,O9,
.- . ff'ETER N. WOIILSEN, JR., -,OQ
JoHN'HAssiLER, ,'10, ,
. HENRY J. BROBST, 'I2.' .
'Pianist and Accornpanist, O. MORNING, ,IO.
Bass Soloist, JOHN HASSLER, 710. -
Reciter, FLOYD L. EICHNER, '09..
Assisted by FRANK P. MILLER, Violinist.
THE QUARTET. '
WARREN L. EBERTS, Ist Tenor. CHAs.iE. MCCORMICK, Ist Boss.
RUEUS E. KERN, 2'l'ld Tenor. JOHN HASSLER,V 2nd Bass.
INSTRUMENTAL SEXTET. V ,
I J. WARREN 'FRI'i'SCH, '09, Cornet, Leader. ' ,.
FRANK P. MILLER, Ist Violin. PAUL C. YVEBER, ,II, 2nd Violin.
OTTO JANKE, '12, Ist Violin. HENRY J. BROBST, ,II, 2nd Violin
O. MORNING, '10, Piano. -
Honorary President, . . . PROF. ROBERT C. HORN
President, . . . J. XV.-XRREN FRITSCH.
Secretary-Treasurer, , . G. HOXVARD GELSINGER.
HE Classical Club of Muhlenberg College was organized on the evening of March 25, IQOQ, at a meeting of Junior
and Senior classical students in Sophronia Hall. This organization, which was first proposed by Prof . Robert
'C. Horn, is expected to form an important addition to the cultural advantages of our College. All the work is
entirely voluntary, and contrary to what might be expected, the fellows enter into the spirit of the thing right
nobly. Notwithstanding the short space of time since' actual work began, the 'fPlutus" of Aristophanes has been
read and discussed. However, all that has been attempted thus far has been merely to lay the firm foundations
of an association Of this kind, assured that something so necessary will easily win thesupport which it deserves.
Thus far the meetings have been held in Sophronia Hall. RAt these meetings aboutone hour is devoted to assigned
work, the remainder of the evening is given over to social conversation, music, etc., and during this time refresh-
ments are served. 9 A '
' Several members of the faculty have joined the ranks: Professor Horn, who proposed the organization,
Professor Haasz, and Professor Fritsch. ' - ' ' A
Following is a list of members: .
ROBERT C. HORN,
JOHN S. ALBERT,
ALLEN W. BUTZ,
I. XV.-XRREN FIRITSCH,
JOHN M. ABERLY,
GEARY E. EVERETT,
G. HOWARD GELSINGER,
JOHN HASSLER, .
.RAYMOND R. AMMARELL,
.PHILIP S. BARINGER,
G. W. HAASZ,
BENJAMIN L. GROSSMAN,
NVALTER A. HAUSER,
'HENRY' R. MLJELLER,
EDGAR V. NONAMAKER,
. 1.910-. .
PAUL P. HUYETT,
CHARLES L. GRANT,
ROBERT 'R. FR1TscH.
PAUL M. REED,
RALPH R. RUDOLPH,
JESSE L. STETLER.
KARL L. REISNER,
ROY F. SHUPP,
NATHAN B. Y. YERGER.
PAUL B. WOLPER,
FREDERICK C. WUNDER
President, . Q.
Secretary and Treasurer,
Monitor, . .
JOHN LE.-xR BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY.
Honorary President, JOHN LEAR, A. M., M. D.
CIIARLES E. NICCORRIICK,
INLIARTIN S. KLECICNER,
AUSTIN S. H. ERNST
CIYIARLES A. L.xI'B.'xCII.
CHARLES E. BICCORMICK
JOIIN H. BIEBER.
RIELLIS E. IQUEIINER.
HE john Lear Biological Society was ,formally organized on October 8, 1908. The object of this society is to
promote the Scientific Department by an. eiTort to obtain more Scientific booksand-magazines, and to create
a desire on the part of its 'members to make researches in the realm of science. Meetings are held semi-monthly,
at which time several of the members deliver orations-or readpaperson some importantitheory of Biology. A
general discussion by the members follows, thus making each meeting helpful to all. Our Honorary President,
Dr. john Lear, is in attendance at all meetings and participateslin the exercises. U I Y b
The spirit with which the members 'enter into the Work of the society can befnoted by the numerous articles.
published in The llluhlenbevfgl this year. After a most strenuous year of Work in the society, the members desired
to have some social affair. The result was that on May. Io, 1909, ,We attended a banquet at a nearby hostelry-
Dr. Lear Was unanimously elected toastmaster. He called on a number of the members to respond to toasts.
The whole affair was a credit to the College, as Well: as to the Biological,Society. ' .
W'e believe this first year to have been a successful one and hope that the john Lear Biological Society will
always be a vital factor in the life of Muhlenberg College.
CHARLES A. LAUBACH,
AUSTIN S. H. ERNST,
VVILL G. BowsHER,
. iN FACULTATE.
, DR. JOHN LEAR-
CHARLES E. NICCORMICK,
MARTIN SELER KLECKNER,
JOHN H. BIEBER, '
C. D. HUMMEL,
MELLIS E. KUEHNER,
ROGER R. RUPP.
HARRY S. STUART
RAYMOND D. AMMARELL,
WILLIAM H. BIEBER,
WALTER A. HAUSER,
JACOB H. HORN,
J. CALVIN SCHUGER,
J. H. HORN.
GEORGE H. SHIREY.
RAYMOND D. AMMARELL.
LEON F. XVERLEY.
JOHN G. SCHUMAKER
GEO. H. SHIREY,
LEON F. XVERLEY.
LANCASTER COUNTY CLUB.
COLORS: Red and White. FLOWER: Red Rose
. OFFICERS. ,
President, .... HENRY R. MUELLER
Vice-President, . . . PETER N. XVOHLSEN
Secretary and Assistant Treasurer, HERMAN D VVHITTEKER
HENRY R. MUELLER, ,OQ,
PETER N. XNOHLSEN, '09,
HERMAN D. VVHITTEKER, '09,
OBER MORNING, '10,
KARL L. REISNER, ,IO,
F. VVILHELM ZUCH, '10,
CHARLES L. GRANT, '11,
EDWARD C. HARDY, '11.
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DELTA THETA FRATERNITY
WARREN F. ACKER,
REV. XK7IEIiEi'fBE6RiVA I
H. LEON' BRTEIDENBACH, I
XVINFIELD P. DELONG,
YVVALTER .E. SANDT, .
. J. MYRON ISHIMER, -
N-.GEORGE-SPECHT, A .
REV. .CHARLES D. -TREXLER3--
.REY,.,.EDNVARD' J. VVACKERNAGEL,
ROBERT E. HAAS,
FRANK GABLE, ' '
PROF. LAfWRENCE'ZTAGRIE'SEME R,-' -PREVTMFRANK' CROMAN, 1
WILLIAM A. HAUSMAN, IR., M. D.,
CI-IAS. T. KRIEBEL,
PROF. AMBROSE A. KUNKLE,
CHARLES W. XVEBB, ESQ.,
EARLE D. LAROS," "RR
RAYRIOND 'W. LENTZ,
RAY E. DORNEY,
CHARLES W. ETTINGER,
N. GUILY FINCH,
CHARLES Lf GLACEV '
RALPH E. KLINE,
REV .... ALLEN RTR. APPLE,-V A
FREDERICK R. BOUSCH, ML D.,
TMIOULTON E. NICFETRIDGE,'A' 'HA-RO'L1T4'EE-KUAHANS7-51
PROE. CHARLES- VH.VYRRE,AGLEy REv.1FRANK1S.I KUNTZ,
CHARLES W. REINERT, WILLIAM. H- C- LAUER, -
REV. GEORGE K..RUBRECHT, A A . .
, . IN COLLEGIO.
, 1909- .
ALLEN W. BUTZ, A CHARLES E.'M.CCORMICK, I - I.VCALVIN'SCI-IUGER,
CHARLES A. LAUBACH, ROGER R. RUPP, WILLIAM BISHELLY,
A ' 1910. A , .
PAUL P. HUYETT, PAUL A. PUTRA, ' ASHER F. SHUPP,
GEORGE B. HAMM, ARTHUR N- BUTZ,
' IQ12. I
ROWLAND W. LEIBY,
M. LUTHER KRESGE,
CLARENCE D. HUMMEL, 'E PAUL NEWHARD,
R. VJILLARD BAER,
SAMUEL H. RAUB, I
P-ROFUFREDERICK P. REAGLE,
FRANK' H. REITER, '
LAWRENCE W. RUPP, ESQ.,
SP RO CHA-RLES-A A. - S-MfITHj'
CLARENCE R. TELLFORD,
LERGY' 'USM-B-ENHZAUER, J
JOSEPH M. VVVEAVER, M. D.,
CHARLES T. JACKS,
RCARDIN C. MILLER,
'FRANK AHTfMARSH,-- A -
CLARENCE J. RULOFE,
WILLIAM' E. LEWIS.
HAROLD W. SHOEUNBEFGER-
CHARLES L. GRANT. f,
HENRY B. SHELLY,
ALPHA TAL' QMEGA FRATERNITY
I PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER.
ADOLPH J. ASCHBACH,
-SOLOMON J. BOVER,
FREDERICK A. FETHEROLF, M. D.,
R. KEELER.- RIZELL,'NIv D.,
M. S. HOTTENSTEIN,
EDWIN K. ICLINE,
HAROLD K. IWARKS,
XPROF. W. H. S. NIILLER, DI
IRVING L. PRICE, 'I
'XVALLACE E. RUHE,
CLAUDE G. SHANKWEILER,
IWERXVIN J. WERTMAN,
WALFRED J. YOST, M. D.,
OSCAR F. BERNHEIM,
PROF. E. S. DIETER,
JOHN E. GOMERY,
ALFRED S. HARTZELL,
CARROLL H. HUDDERS,
PROF. XVM. H. REESE,
JAMES H. S. BOSSARD,
ALBERT C. H. FASIG,
JOHN M. HBERLY,
ESTABLISHED 188 I.
IN URBE. J
Q. FREDERICK KUHI.,. JU
JOHN A. BICCOLLOM, JR.,
GEORGE E. RAETHER3
REV. J. SCHINDEL,
-FREDERICK A. STEXVARD,
WARREN E. BITTNER,
GEORGE F. ERDMAN,
MALCOLM W. GROSS,
ALLEN V. HEYL,
LLOYD J. IREDELL,
WILLIAM J. LANDIS,
DAVID A. MILLER,
ALFRED L. OCHS,
CLAUDE T. RENO,
PAUL L. SFFMA-IEL,
JOHN F. STINE,
EDGAR V. NONAMAKER,
PAUL M. REED,-
I9Io. I J
CLAYTON S. GERNET, I
. IQII. '
JOHN E. HARTZELL,'
WILLIAM BOYER, WARREN L. EBERTS PAUL M. KUDER,
J I ' IQI2.
VINCENT L. BENNETT, JAMES EHENNINGER, ADAM F. MILLER,
.LANGHORNE W. FINK, EDWARD- M. KECK, - EDGAR E. SANDERS,
J LEO WISE,
MAX S. ERDMAN,
- -..CLAUDE O. I-IOFFMAN,
P-ROBERT A. KISTLER,-I
REV. ELMER O. LEOPOLD,Aw'
SAMUEL P. INIILLER,
WILLIAM H. PASCOE,
FRANK B. RINN, 4
IRWIN W. SHALTER,
JOHN H. SYKES, .
PI-JOHN W. XVOODRING,
RALPHVH. SCHATZ, A
CHESTER I-11 RHOADES,.,
HOWARD E. HRUHE.
12.-XLPH R. RIIDOLP
JESSE L. STETLER.
ROY F. SHUPP.
A I - EDGAR F. ROMIG
HERBER11 B. FREDERICK
CHARLES W. K. SHAFER
in ,. .
ALPHA TAU OMEGA. h
Tl-IE ACTIVE CHAPTERS.
FRATERNITY JOURNAL: "Alpha Tau Omega Palm."
Alabama Alpha Epsilon, Ala. Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala.
Alabama Beta Beta, Southern University, Greensboro, Ala.
Alabama Beta Delta, University of Alabama, Tuskaloosa, Ala.
Florida Alpha Omega, University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla.
Georgia Alpha Beta, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.
Georgia Alpha Theta, Emory College, Oxford, Ga.
Georgia Alpha Zeta, Mercer University, Macon, Ga.
Georgia Beta Iota, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
Louisiana Beta Epsilon, Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
Texas Gamma Eta, University of Texas, Austin, Tex.
Illinois Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
Illinois Gamma Xi, University of Chicago, Chicago, Ill.
Indiana Gamma Gamma, Rose Poly. Institute, Terre Haute, Ind.
Indiana Gamma Omicron, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind.
Michigan Alpha Mu, Adrian College, Adrian, Mich
Michigan Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich
Michigan Beta Lambda, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich
Michigan Beta Omicron, Albion College, Albion, Mich
Wisconsin Gamma Tau, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
California Gamma Iota, University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Colorado Gamma Lambda, University of Colorado, Boulder, Col.
Iowa Beta Alpha, Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa.
Iowa Gamma Upsilon, Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa.
Kansas Gamma Mu, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kari.
Kentucky Mu Iota, Kentucky State University, Lexington, Ky.
Minnesota Gamma Nu, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
Missouri Gamma Rho, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo.
Nebraska Gamma Theta, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
'Washington Gamma Pi, University of Vvashington, Seattle, 'Wash.
Maine Beta Upsilon,iUniversity of Maine, Orono, Me.
COLORS: Sky Blue and Old Gold.
Maine Gamma Alpha, Colby College, Waterville, Me
Massachusetts Beta Gamma, Mass. Institute of Tech., Boston, Mass
Massachusetts Gamma Beta, Tufts College, West Somerville, Mass
Mass. Gamma Sigma, Worcester Poly. Institute, Worcester, Mass.
Rhode Island Gamma Delta, Brown University, Providence, R. I
Vermont Beta Zeta, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt
New York Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y
New York Beta Theta, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y
Pennsylvania Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa
Pennsylvania Alpha4Pi, Washington and jefferson, Washington, Pa
Pennsylvania Alpha Rho, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa
Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa
Pennsylvania Tau, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa
North Carolina Alpha Delta, University of N. C., Chapel Hill, N. C
South Carolina Beta Xi, College of Charleston, Charleston, S. C
North Carolina Xi, Trinity College, Durham, N. C
Virginia Beta, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va
Virginia Delta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va
Ohio Alpha Nu, Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio
Ohio Alpha Psi, Wittenberg College, Springiield, Ohio,
Ohio Beta Eta, Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio
Ohio Beta Mu, Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio
Ohio Beta Omega, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio.
hio Gangnla Kappa, Western Bujserve U iver it, V, Cl ye and 'Oh' L,
e riiNALlphalATau, SoumbiffesitkeitiijPregsifU1Qi3ye17si3i?iClagz?,QmQETeii1iiSi,i
Tennessee Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn
Tenn. Beta Tau, Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn.
Tennessee Omega, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn.
Tennessee Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn
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Hail, hail, dear Muhlenberg, staunch, true and faithful,
May she forever, forever stand.
Hail, hail, dear Muhlenberg, staunch, true and faithful,
May she forever, forever stand.
She is our dearest friend, strong We will defend
Our fair old Muhlenberg, fair Muhlenberg.
She is our dearest friend, strong We will defend
Our fair old Muhlenberg, fair Muhlenberg.
Brave sons revere her halls, bulwarks majestic.
Crown them with honor, with. honor grand,
Send ofrth her Warriors' fame, crown'd in vict'ries gained
Loud sing their valor, their valor bold.
Wave, Wave, the card'n'l 'n' gray, emblem of her power,
High may it alway float o'er Muhlenberg,
Wave, Wave the card'n'l 'n' gray, emblem of her power
High may it alway float, o'er Muhlenberg.
MUI-ILENBERC1 COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Secretary, . .
Treasurer, . .
Manager Football Team,
Assistant Manager Football Team,
Manager Baseball Team,
Assistant Manager Baseball Team,
Manager Basketball Team,
Manager Track Team,
Assistant Manager Track Team,
HOWARD S. SEIP, D. D. S., '85, President.
EDWIN H. S'r1NE, ESQ., '75, Secretary,
O F. BERNHEIM, '92, Treasurer.
P M. REED, '09,
101-1N. SCHUMAKER, '09,
REV. J. CHARLES RAUsc1-1, '90,
Roy F. SHUPP, '10,
PAUL M. REED, '0g.
HERIVIAN D. VNIHITTEKER
O. F. BERNHEIM, ,Q2.
E. V. NONAMAKER, '09.
J. M. ABERLY, 'IO.
RUFUS E. KERN, ,O9.
Roy F. S1-IUPP, ,IO.
JOHN ALBERT, '09,
JOHN SCHUMAKER, 'o9.
M. S. KLECKNER, ,IO.
MALCOLM GRoss, '94.
AMBROSE A. KUNKLE, '99.
H. R. MCCULLOUGH, YQQ.
HERMAN D. VVHITTEKER, ' 9
M. S. KLECKNER, IIO,
SCENES FROM OUR GAMES win! F. AND M, AND TI-IE INDIANS
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"THE FATHER OF MUHLENBERG ATHLETICS."
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XUXRSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD or 1908.
FOOTBALL TEAM SEASON 1908
Riffht End .
Right Halfback .
Medico Chi at Allentown . .
Lebanon Valley College at Allentown .
Ursinus at Collegeville
Wyoming Seminary at Wilkes-Barre .
+SEASoN 1908 A
Capfam JOHN S ALBERT
Mana ef EDGAR V NONAMAKER
ALFRED E BULL D D S
P N WOHLSEN
EDWARD IQECK. 7
ROY SHUPP .
. Nov. Franklin 81 Marshall at Allentown
. Nov. Rutbers at New Brunswick'
. Nov. Carlisle ,Reserves at Allentown .
. NOVQ Williamson Trade School at Allentown
A RUSH DURING THE MUHLENBERG-F. AND M. GAME
STATISTICS OF FOOTBALL PLAYERS-SEASON 1908.
PLAYERS. HEIGHT. WEIGHT. AGE. HALVES. YEARS.
JOHN S. ALBERT, ..., .. .... . .I25 ....... 23 .... ...16....
WILLIAM B. SHELLYQ... .,., .... . .16o... ..21.... ...r4.
PAUL M. REED ...... . ,157 ....,.. 2I ..,. ...I2.
JAMES BOSSARD. . . . . . . .
VVALTER HAUSER ..., ....
ALLEN BUTZ ..... . . . :. .
CURTIS MILLER. . . . . .
Joi-IN ABERLY .... . . . .
KARL REISNER.. . .
PAUL PUTRA ..... .... 1 5
RoY SHUPP ..... .... ....
CLARENCE SNYDER. .. . . . .
CHARLES COLEMAN .... ....
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR l909. I
, VVebb Academy, at Allentown. Q
, Medico Chi, at Allentown.
, jefferson Medical, at Allentown.
, Susquehanna University, at Allentown.
, Franklin and Marshall, at Allentown.
, Penn4Freshmen, at Allentown.
, Rutgers College, at New Brunswick.
, .Temple University, at Allentown.
, Wyoming Seminary, at Wilkes-Barre
, Indian Reserves, at Allentown..
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SOME COMMENTS ON Tl-IE SEASON.
BY CAPTAIN ALBERT. i
fav l A
IWANAGER NONAMAKER. CAPTAIN ALBERT-
HE football season, with regard to victories and defeats, was a disastrous blow to the lovers of that sport at
Muhlenberg. But with these defeats, there was shown the need of learning a few lessons which no doubt
will be helpful, aswell as instructive.
The writer has felt it advisable to point out the necessities which the last season pointed out as advisable.
They are five in number. - , ,
C15 A dejiwite system of twulnmg. No athletic team expects to do honest and conscientious work unless it is
in proper physical condition. To playa strenuous game, to run a hard race without proper training is folly. One's
life is in jeopardy and the constitution is ruined. College athletics, to be a success, must be properly conducted,
and in this the health and well-being of the athlete is of vital importance. Regular hours for eating, sleeping,
recreation, and study are necessary. There must be a systematic arrangement, and all rules should be rigidly
enforced. To endanger one-'s physical health is immoral and involves the high-ethical principle of right conduct.
Cej- Daily coaching is necessary. Failure of a team in any sport, whatever, is oftentimes due to lack of daily
coaching. We recognize this fact in our own coaching system. Monday and Tuesday the coach was absent, and
the majority of the men did not feel obligated to sacrifice those evenings for the welfare of the College and for its
activities. The men thus were physically unable to withstand the effects of a hard practice onlthe following even-
1ngs and thus lessened their chances for a good game on Saturday As long as men therefore do not feel it their
duty to vi ork for their college voluntar1ly then use str1ngent measures and have daily coaching
C35 Lack of C07Zjid6'l'LC6 and spirit of indifference The team that lacks confidence in itself that lacks conlidence
111 its trainer and coach will never be a success Confidence lS necessary and the coach 1S the one to inspire it in
his men and not take 1t out of them In close relation to confidence 1S the spirit of indilference Where there is
mdilference there 1S no confidence In student life no lessons are mastered where there 15 indifference no under
taking succeeds where indifference holds sway So no football team no athletic team will be a success unless 1nd1f
ference IS rooted out and confidence 15 inspired 1n the men a confidence which never wavers at obstacles no mat
how insurmountable they may seem
C41 Loyalty must be oste1 ed It gives the greatest impulse and impetus to the upbuilding and establishment
of any industry It 1S needed 1n every undertaking and must be fostered with care and zeal
College athletics will never reach a golden age unless supported loyally by the student body The presence
of every man 1S required for the rehearsing of songs and yells and for the rous1ng cheer that sends the team to victory
Besides victory there can be but one thing defeat and a good winner must also be a good loser Defeat should
bring out the qualities of true and noble loyalty which balks at no misfortune A true college man never slurs his
Alma Mater but speaks well of her even when he 1S not in perfect accord with her pOl1C16S Grievances must have
redress and loyalty 1S one of the foundation stones upon which the superstructure of greatness must be erected
The strongest t1e that a college has to bind her sons to her 1S true patr1ot1c loyalty tarnished by no dross of mal1
c1ous and dissatisfied conduct. A student must have a noble sense of duty and labor for the best 1nterests of his
Alma Mater. The churlish fellow and the snob have no place in the assembly of those who are expending unre-
munerative energy with undying zeal for the institution which they revere which they call their Alma Mater.
L03 alty needs a strong and encouraging uplift and if it can be seen that the students of Muhlenberg have a strong
love and attachment for her she has in store a gloriousfuture. I f you can t boost dont knock.
Q35 A stronv Athletic Association. The four necessities before-mentioned have notzbeen realized while the
hfth is a reality and shows marked development. The Alumni and friends supported the College loyally the past
year and it is to their untiring efforts that there is now a chartered Athletic Association. A new organization has
been formed with a constitution and by-laws and thus the financial aid which was lacking for many years has
received a new birth. There is a Board of Directors and Committees on eacl1 sports which look to the interests
of all concerned. The true spirit of loyalty in this line has at last asserted itself and promi es great things along
athletic lines for Greater Muhlenberg. V
Long may she live, Our Muhlenberg !
Long rnay she live, Our Muhlenberg !
Long live, long live, Our M uhlenberg !
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APTAIN ALBERT began his football career as end on the 'Varsity during his Freshman year. Although he
starred in that position, the coaches found better use for him at quarter, which position he very efficiently
filled last season. He was inclined to become just a little "Hustered" at times, but his earnestness and physical
endurance quite compensated for this. Although small in stature, he had grit and nerve to spare. Albert excelled
especially in running back punts, tackling on secondary defence, and making quarterback runs, his Work in this
line often evoking storms of applause. We regret that this season is his last at Muhlenberg. 1 1
THE "M" MEN.
JOHN ABERLY, 'ro, by good work as a Scrub for two years, has developed
into a good fullback. 'When it was reported that Smith, last year's full-
back, couldn't play on account of illness, there was dismay in camp, until
Aberly came to the rescue and very capably filled the position. By good
earnest work he developed rapidly in line plunging and punting, sharing
with Shelly in the latter. His punts were frequently hard to handle. Al-
though handicapped by lack of weight, he made every pound count.
BUTZ, '09, right end, was possibly' the fastest man onour team. His
speed enabled him to get down the field very rapidly, either to recover the
punt or down the opponent in his tracks. "Allie" figured more prominently
in that particular play than any other man on the team. He won a place
on the 'Varsity when a Freshman, and held his end for the remaining three
years of his course. Always a spirited player, Butz filled his position as
one does who knows the game.
BOSSARD, '09, as center, could not be excelled. Although of medium
weight, he was neveroutplayed by an opposing center. His passing of the
'b-all was always accurate, steady, and consistent. On kicks he was down
the field with the ends, and was able several times to recover punts fumbled
by the opponents. On the defensive he played a full two yards back of the
line, and was particularly good at intercepting short forward passes and
breaking up end runs. He always followed the ball closely, and for stead-
iness was in a class by himself.
s HAUSER, ,O9, leftend, theefhcienthandlereof the forward pass, is with-
out a peer in this line at' Collegep His two seasons of faithful work as a
Scrub enabled' him also to break up interference like a veteran. He was
very fast in getting down the field on punts, good at blocking and inter-
fering, and always kept his eye on the ball. He had grit to spare, and,
though handicapped by injuries, remained in the game throughout the
season. VV e trust that his successor will be equally competent.
MILLER, fro, leftguard, was always dependable. He plays the game,
not because he's in love with it, but because he considers it his duty to the
College-'fthe personification of college spirit," to quote from "Pop', Reese.
Under the efficient coaching of Drs. Barclay and Bull, he has become our
best guard. He plays a strong, clean game, and, while not as aggressive
perhaps as some, he was always firm and unyielding on defence. Few gains
were made through left guard last season. Miller will be in the game again
next year. E ' ' ' -
CHARLES COLEMAN, '12, "utility ,player,".proVed his mettle last season,
and one or two more years will round him out in fine shape. He has played
at different times the positions of fullback, halfback, center, and tackle,
and all with credit. There's nothing sensational in his playing, but it is
remarkably steady. Always inform, he was ready any time to "sub,,'
and it was in this way. that he managed to play the requiredrnumber of
,halves to win an -UM." He'lllvery likely be a strong man inthe regular
line-up next year. V 'A ' Q
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WREISNER, 'io, right tackle, figured to best advantage on the offence,
tearing holes in the line of the opposing team, and in this way helping the
backheld men. While somewhat weak on the defence, he nevertheless
counteracted this slight failing by his ability to get down the field under
punts, which in many instances enabled him to recover the ball. Like
Butz, he was not quite up to the form in which he played the previous season,
but was always ready to learn and could take any amount of gruelling. e
if o PUTRA, '1o, the undaunted, indomitable right halfback, is. a veritable
demon at football. His work, while not lacking on the defensive, is most
noticably aggressive in advancing the ball. He was quick to observe an
opening and equally quick to take advantage of it. His gains were made
inhhis own way of 'twisting and wriggling through the opposition which made
him exceptionally hard to tackle. He was very energetic in aiding the
fullback plunges. We regret that he was incapacitated by injuries during
most of the season.
REED, '09, at left tackle, was without doubt the strongest man on the
line. "Pud" came here from Reading High School with a reputation, and
it certainly has not diminished any while he wore Muhlenberg football togs.
He is handicapped somewhat by a weak knee, but this does not detract
from his sensational work. His strong point is his ability to break through
and tackle his opponent behind the line and on the offensive to open wide
gaps in the opposing line. His loss will be keenly felt.
SHELLY has been declared by many, and justly so, to be the greatest
halfback Muhlenberg has ever had. He is an aggressive, cool, and heady
player. On him depended the brunt of the Work and he never failed to do
his duty. His running with the ball, on-side kicks, drop-kicks, punting,
and tackling were the features of many games. He was in a class by himself
in carrying the ball and was equally competent in assisting a teammate at
the same trick. His work on the defensive was excellent and his forward-
passes were unusually successful.
SNYDER, ,I2, the right guard, although practically a novice, played in
every game during the season of 1908. He started his football career with
a smashed nose, but this only seemed to give him more encouragement.
He quickly caught the requirements demanded of a player in his position
and developed fairly well as the season advanced. His Work last year,
together with his physical resources, are capable of marked improvement,
and within the next three years We hope to see him one of the best guards
on the gridiron. '
SHUPP, e'ro, at halfback,-did,very creditable Work, both this season and
last. Notwithstandingathe fact that he was one of the lightestsmen on the
team, his grit and good judgment made him one of the most reliable. Besides
being a sure tackler, he was exceptionally good at nnding openings in the
enemy's line. His lack of Weight, of course, detracted from his work on the
defence, but he was far from being weak. He is expected to furnish good
timber for next season's 'Varsity I l
Q' FOOTBALL YELLS AND SONGS.
fArrangecl by Zuch and ,lVlorning.J A
The "Whip", R-a-y, Ray-Ray-
Hoo-ray, Hoo-rah, alla-pa-lee pa-lay
Rah, Rah, Rah,
Muhlenberg, Muhlenberg, Muhlenberg.
Muhlenberg, R-a-y, WR-a-y,' Ray, Ray,
THE HOLD 4'EM YELL. .
Muhlenberg, eat 'em,' beat' em,fsmash
'em, kill 'em, h-o-l-d 'em. '
Ray-Ray-Muhlenberg . .
Muhlenbergf I '
fArrangecl by Albert and Morningj
Football, Football, here's to the best
game of all,
The Vlfelkin will ring when its praises
In songs of our College,
Which you must acknowledge .
Are ever dearer, dearer than all songs
on earth, ,
Her health we all drink, and welll
Of our Muhlenberg.
CTUNE: Because Youtre You.j
Rush the ,bailmid win, boys
Never say defeat,
lVe're right in the swim, boys,
And we can't be beat.
Here we'll give the reason '
lVe all know the game,
So we're sure that Muhlenberg
' Upholds .her name.
CTUNE: "Down the Field."'j
Rush, Rush on down thefield,
Fighting-for Muhlenberg, '
Break thru' old Lmedico C1113
I Her strength to defy,g
W'e'll give a long cheer for Coach Bull's
C V We're here to win again, '
fMedico Chij may fight 'till they die,
, But we will win. '
lRah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rahj
CRepeat Chorusj I
CTUNE: "Blow the Smoke Awayfj
For Muhlenberg and vict'ry,
Play boys, very hard.
Work hard for a touchdown,
Rush the ball now yard by yard,
Work hard for a victory,
We must win to-day.
CWhistle ,....... , N
Cardinal and Gray.
QTUNE: "The Waning Honeymoonfj'
Victlry must be ours to-day,
Cardinal and Gray must win,
Better play wins the day,
jump right in and win the fray
Wave the Cardinal and Gray,
f CTUNE: "Cheyenne."j
Touchdown, Touchdown, watch while'
we make it, A
We're scoring, 'mid roaring, and after
We'll sing and shout till our voices give
For our dear old Muhlenberg.
Oli! It's tackle hard and low, boys,
It's nail 'em where they stand,
Ray, Ray, Ray, for dear old Muhlen-
And it's every play a gain, boys,
The finest in the land,
Ray, Ray, Ray, for dear old Muhlen-
Muhlenberg forever, hurrah boys, hur
We are the people, we are, yes, we are,
Then its rush them down the field, boys,
You're got them on the run,
Ray, Ray, Ray, for dear old Muhlen-
FRESI-IMAN FOOTBALL TEAM.
, Manager, LANGHORNE FINK. -
Left End, BENNETT Cilaptainj Right Guard, CRESSMAN. Quarterback, SANDERS.
Left Tackle, S. FREDERICK. Right Tackle, KECK. Left Halfback, F. BUTZ.
Left Guard, SENSBACH. Right End, FINK CREITERB. Right Halfback, H. SHELLY
Center, SNYDER. ' Fullback, COLEMAN.-
Freshmen, 283 Sophomores, o.
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Captain, MARTIN S. KLECKNER.
First Runner, .
First Sub, .
. . . . TOEBKE
. . KLECKNER
. . SHELLY.
'VARSITY RELAY TEAM
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i FRESI-IMAN TRACK TEAM.
CHARLES W. SMITH, Coach.
Y ERNEST REITER, Long Distance. HENRY SHELLY, Captain, Sprints.
OTTO JANKE, Long Distance. CLARENCE SNYDER, Hammer and Shot
MELLIS KUEHNER, Sprints. CARL TOEBKE, Mgr., Middle Distance.
. PAUL DE BANG KEEVERJ Pole Vaulr.
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, BASKETBALL TEAM.
Manager, FRED B UTZ.
Captain, EDGAR SANDERS.
Centre, . .
Sub-Forward, . .
X Married, May l,1909, at Nazareth.
JOHN SENSBACH. A
HENRY B. SHELLY,
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JOHN S. ALBERT,
JAMES H. BOSSARD,
.JOHN M. ABERLY,
MARTIN S. KLECKNER,
JACOB H. HORN,
RAYMOND AMMARELL, Coacb, A
PHILIP S. BARINGER,
JOHN H. BIEBER, '
ROBERT C. HORN, ROBERT R. FRITSCH. .
PAUL P. HUYETT,
ARTHUR N. BUTZ,
WARREN L. EBERTS
HARVEY AR. MILLER,
HENRY B. SHELLY,
WILLIAM B. SHELLY,
JESSE L. STETLER,
ASHER F. SHUPP, '
ROY F. SHUPP,
ARTHUR J. SCHELLY,
JAMES B. SCHOCK,
Nik fi Adi? mf QMS?
BACCALAUREATE SERMON, BY PRESIDENT j0HN A. W. HAAS
Sunday, june 14, 1908. , Text: St. james 2:12. H
PRES1DENT'S RECEPTION TO THE SENIOR CLASS.
President's House, Monday, june 15, IQOS. ,
FRESHMAN CLASS PLAY: "SWEET LAVENDER.H
Lyric Theatre, Tuesday, june 16, 1908.
JUNIOR ORATORICAL CONTEST. ,
Lyric Theatre, Wednesday, june 17, 1908.
Lyric Theatre, Thursday, june 18, 1908
FRESI-IMAN PLAY "SWEElT'iLAVENDER."
BY A W PINERO.
Lync Theatre, une I6 1908.
ARTHUR N BUTZ I Business Manager.
JOHN HARTZELL Assistant Business Managers.
EDGAR O. REITZ A
if HARRY G. STUART '
f- E lsr' '1 i ,
l E ,Q
1 1 A A Under the Direction of. John A. McColiom, -Ir.
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i' ' DRAMATIS PERSONAE.
i Mr. Godfrey Wedderburn fof Wedderburn, Green 81 Hoskett, Bankers, Barnchesterj, .
Clement Hale fhis adopted son, studying for the Barj, . A . Q . .
. L lx Dick Phenyl fa Barristerj, ' . , . .
3 Dr. Delaney fa fashionable Physicianj, .
i Horace Bream fa young Americanj, .
1 ii Mr. Maw fa Solicitorj ,....
V Mr. Bulger fHairdresser and Wigmakerj, . .
3 Mrs. Gilnllian fa Widow, Mr. Wedderburn's sisterj,
Minnie fher daughterj, ....... '
I Ruth Rolt fHousekeeper and Laundress at No. 3 Brain Court, Templej, A
i GEORGE HAMM
, Lavender flier daughterl, .,.... HARVEY MILLER
3 1 ' A - SYNOPSIS. -
I SCENE-Chambers of Mr. Phenyl and Mr. Hale, No. 3 Brain Court, Temple, London. Springtime. The Present Day.
1' it N ACT I. Morning. "Nobody's Business." ACT II. Evening of the Next Day. "Soinebody's Business."
1 V ,' 5 , ACT HI. A Week Later. "Everybody's Business." .
. PRoF. A. A. KUNKLE,
Q DELTA THETA FRATERNITY,
1, HARRY W. OSMUN,
ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY,
REV. S. E. OCHsENEoRD, D. D.,
DR. JOHN T. ECKERT.
ALFRED G. SAEGER,
A W tis.- 13:71:iz:4::gi.1t.4L ..1::.1: LLT::1::.1':+ 1 f Vs- r ' . -. .--....A-, ..'.r .. ,W .H , .,,,.. ,,,,,N,A pq, V ,M--W--b-.umw-gvhfvni
ALFRED A. SAEGER,
JAS. F. BATES,
O. J. BEHRENS,
LANDIS, , '
SOL. C. J. GRIESEMER,
E. H. SMOLL, F
MATHIAS J. MILLER,
R. J. FLEXER,
L. O. SHANKWEILER,
S. O. QCHSENFORD,
JOHN S. HARTZELL,
MINNIE L. RITTER,
EDNA J. CLAUSS, I
RUTH I. SMOLL,
M. MARIE FRITCH,
FRANCIS KLECKNER, ,
JOHN A. MCCOLLOM,
CHARLES M. JACOBS,
WM. H. REESE,
S. B. ANEWALT,
J. MAXWELL CARRARE,
F. J. SCHERER, A
MAUDE A. GUTH,
HELEN M. BAKER,
JUNIOR ORATORICAI.. CONTEST.
LYRIC THEATRE, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17, ms.
A - PROGRAM.
Prayer, ..... . .
Expressions of Individualityf'
Power that Stays," . . .
Rebound of Civic Conscience," . .
Looms of Destiny," . , ,
Attainment of Man's Supremacy,
College Man's Responsibility," . .
Gold of Our Civilizationfl .
REV. O. P. SMITH, D. D., Pottstown, Pa.
HENRY R. MUELLER.
FLOYD L. EICI-INER.
JAMES H. S. BOSSARD.
WILLIAM K. HUFF.
DALLAS F. GREEN.
JOHN S. ALBERT.
JOHN G. SCHUMAKER
. 'REv. J. L, BECKER, Lansdale, Pa
MAYOR HARRY G, STILES, . HON. M. C. HENNINGER, V REV. S. EZRA NEIKIRK.
Winner, FLOYD L. EICIINER. Honorable Mention, JAMES H. S. BOSSARD.
.. .,.- ,. W. .. .I , ,,
ANNUAL SESSION OF TI-IE BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
T THE annual meeting of the Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg College held on Wednesday afternoon, twenty-
three of the thirty members of the Board were present. It was one of the best attended meetings the Board
of Directors has had in a number of years. The Secretary of the Board, Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, announced that the
necessary S180,oo0 to secure the 520,000 promised by Andrew Carnegie toward the payment of the E200,000 debt.
is in hand. The total endowment fund, May I,iIQO8, was E2I6,64I.43. This is exclusive of Hon. Charles A. Scheir-
en's gift of 540,000. The building fund represents a total to May 1, 1908, of 5278,359.I2. The total expenditures,
May 1, 1908, 5267,5Q2.54, leaving a balance in the fund of 510,766.58 The current fund to May 1, 1908, shows
total receipts of g25,485.3I, and the expenditures, ii34.,927.58, a deficit of 89,442.27 -
A committee consisting of Evan B. Lewis, -Esq., Philadelphia, Hon. Gustav A. Endlich, Reading, Reuben I.
Butz, Esq., Allentown, Rev. Samuel G. Weiskotten, Brooklyn, N. Y., and C. A. Fon Dersmith, Lancaster, was
appointed to revise the charter. 4 It was in order to simplify matters, and eliminate the 'tstoclc company" features
of the institution, which is not being conducted for the purpose of financial gain, that this committee was selected.
As the Allentown Preparatory School will have to vacateits quarters in the old Muhlenberg Building, in two years,
the Executive Committee was authorized to devise plans for a new building at another location.
Revs. J. Charles Rausch, of Allentown, and W. D. C. Keiter, of Bethlehem, and D. D. Fritch, M. D., were
appointed a committee to prepare a suitable resolution on the death of A. W. Geiger, of Norristown, a member of
the Board, who passed away during the fiscal year just closed. g ,
The recently elected member of- the Board, who succeeds the late Mr. Geiger, Major Enos R. Artman, of Phila-
delphia, was present. ' , . A
The former officers and committees were named for the coming year, as follows: Hon. Gustav A. Endlich,
LL. D., President of the Board, Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, Secretary, Oscar F. Bernheim, Treasurer and Registrar,
Allentown, Pa. 4
Central Executive Commfitiee-Reuben J. Butz, Esq., Chairman, Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, Secretary, Hon. Gustav
A. Endlich, LL. D., D. D. Fritch, M. D., Rev. J
Rev. 1. C. Rausch, Rev. james O. Schlenker, Howard S. Seip, D. D. S., and Edward M. Young. .
n D. D., LL. D., Chairman, Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, Rev. M. C.
. A. W. Haas, D. D., ex-officio, Thomas J. Koch, Charles F. Mosser,
Examination Committee-Rev. E. T. Horn,
Horine, D. D., Rev. J. C. Rausch and Rev. J. O. Schlenker.
The Board confirmed the appointment of the following new members ofthe faculty, 'made during thepast
year by the Executive Committee:
Robert R. Fritsch, A. M., Instructor in German, George . aasz, . ., g
s lvania Instructor in English and History, George O., Barclay, D. D. S., of Lafayette College, Professor of Physical
Education' Wm. Smith, Instructor of Gymnastics, and Willard P. Kline, A. M., M. D., Examining Physician.
Following the adjournment of the session, the members of the Board were entertained at the home of President
J. A. W. Haas, D. D., on the campus, and took supper as the guests of Dr. and Mrs. Haas. I
N H A B raduate of the University of Penn-
. . wpm
TI-IE ALUMNI PROIVIENADE.
AWEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE I7, 1908.
Overture-f'Turandot," . . ' A ', , E, , ,
Gems from "Mam' Selle.Napoleon," . , , ' , I ,
Scenes Descriptive-"The Evening Call," . , 4 , , ,
Synopsis: The young man goes to see his girl, whistling gaily on the way.
Arriving at the house he rings the bell. Why, how do you do? Very well, I
thank youg how are you? Cordial greeting. They indulge in a little Waltz.
More greeting. He sings: "Believe me if all these endearing young charms."
An unexpected serenade. The serenaders invited in and have a jolly time,
including a clog dance on the kitchen lioor. After they retire she sings: "I
can not say good-bye." He joins in a duett. One more kiss interrupted
by the Steeple clock. The old man appears. Consternation and rapid exit.
Air de Ballet-"Dance of the Hours," . . - . . Ponchiellz.
Dialogue-"For Flute and Clarinet,"- F . Y' . Hamm. 4
PRETZ AND BREEDY. .
Overture-"lVm. Tell" Qby requestj, . V . Rossini. 3
Euphonium Solo-"The Pearl of the Ocean,f' . Hoch.
Scenes from "Faust,' Qby requesty, . A . A . Gounad. '
Gems from "The Red Mill," . g Herbert.
Fantasia-"Triomphale,' '..... . Rubenstein.
Synopsis: This magnificent Overture Fantasia was composed in commemo-
ration of the 'memorable invasion of Moscow by Napoleon in 18124 It is a
Wonderful tone painting of this public disaster. After the introduction, depicting
the fear and terror of the inhabitants, is heardithe Russian hymn, followed by the
prayer of the people forv-ictory. The great struggle for supremacy, the historic
burning of the city, and the flight of the Russians are vividly portrayed. The
defeat of the French and the triumphant return of the Russians into the city is
announced by the fanfare of trumpets and drums leading into and concluding the
Work with the majestic Russian hymn. -
The Star Spangled Banner."
LITERARY SOCIETY REUNIONS.
SOPI-IRONIA LITERARY SOCIETY REUNION. .
NE of the pleasant events of Commencement Week was the annual reunion of the Sophronia Literary Society
which took place june 17, 1908, in Sophronia Hall. Friends, alumni, and honorary and active members of
the society were present. It was a gala day for Sophronia-one of the red-letter type, never to be forgotten. An
interesting literary and musical program was rendered, after which refreshments were served. Dr. W'ackernagel.
wasunanimously chosen to preside over the meeting. The program was as follows:
Address of Welcome, .,......... REV. DR. WACKERNAGEL.
Cornet Solo, I . J. WARREN FR1TscH.
Address, I , . REV. LUTHER LAzARUs.
Bass Solo, - . - . - - --" JOHN HASSLER-
Selections, 1 .....,....,. A . SOPHRONIA ORCHESTRA..
, Those who responded to the President's invitation to speak were: Rev. David Kauffman, Rev. Fred Wack-
ernagel, of Rajahmundfy, India, Rev. Geo. Gebert and Rev. Charles K. Fegley. '
EUTERPEA LITERARY SOCIETY REUNION. A
N ENTHUSIASTIC gathering was present when the society convened for its annual reunion. In a hall
which had been decorated with college pennants and society banners the sons of Euterpea joined in a grand
festive meeting. After the usual greetings among the members, the society was called to order by President Schu-
maker. Rev. Neiman was called to preside over the meeting and the following program was rendered:
Address of Welcome, ...... , ..,. ' . . HERBERT A. WEAVER.
Violin Solo, . PAUL WEBER.
Recitation, . FLOYD EICHNER.
Piano Solo, PAUL WEBER-
Alma Mater, ............... SOCIETY..
After the rendition of this pleasing program, appropriate remarks were made by the older members, which
instilled new life in the younger generation. After this refreshments were served, and all departed, having spent.
a glorious time in the magnificent hall of Euterpea.
. l 170
Brief Address, .
'Conferring of Degrees
Distribution of Prizes
FORTY-FIRST ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT.
LYRIC THEATRE, JUNE Is, 'l908. ' '
REV. PROF. JACOB FRY, D. D.,
Mt. Airy, Philadelphia
. FRED COLEMAN
A. CHARLES R. KEITER
RALPH H. SCI-IATz
. DEAN ETTINGER.
Announcements, .... ' . . PRESIDENT HAAS.
Benediction, REV. PROF. HENRY E. JACOBS, D. D., LL. D, S. TQD,
DOCTOR OF SACRED THEOLOGY.
HENRY EYSTER JACOBS, Dean of Mt. Airy Seminary.
DOCTOR OF DIVINITY.
REV. SVEN G. OHMAN, New Britain, Conn. . . REV. HENRY OFFERMAN, Philadelphia, PC1-
REV. JOSEPH EISTUMP, Phillipsburg, Pa.
DOCTOR OF MUSIC.
CLEMENT A. MARKS, Allentown, Pa.
A MASTER OF ARTS. A .
MERVIN J, WEM-MAN, '03, Allentown. . . REV. CHARLES H. BOHNER, Easton.
l. HOWARD KERN, Hummel'S Store. REV. SVEN O. SIGMUND, Allentown.
The Freshman English" Prize,
FOR THE BEST ENGLISH ESSAY.
PRESENTED BX G LUTHER FON DERSMITH,
' BACHELOR OF ARTS-CLASS OF 1908.
JAMES W. ANTHONY, A. CHARLES R. KEITER, FRANK H. IVIARSH, RALPH H. SCHATZ,
FRED L. COLEMAN, MORRIS W. KRAUSE, HOWARD S- PAULES, HARRY L- Y- SEYLER
CHARLES T. JACKS, , GEORGE KUHL, PAUL H. RUDH1 - ALFRED M' STUMP,
l HERBERT A. WEAVER.
A BACHELOR OF SCIENCE. '
3 SEM G. BECK.
Q PYIZCS Awarded.
I The "Amos Ettinger Honor Medal," ' The H Presidenfs Senior H Prize,
lx FOR THE HIGHEST AVERAGE. FOR THE BEST PHILOSOPHICAL ESSAY.
l PRESENTED BY PROE. GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PH. D.. '80, PRESENTED BY PRESIDENT HAAS,
M M To To
f? RALPH H. SCHATZ. I A HARRY L. Y. SEYLER. A
gy A A JUNIOR CLASS.
The " Clemmie L. Ulrich Oratorical " Prize, The H Presidenfs Junior H Prize,
FOR THE BEST ORATION. FOR THE BEST ENGLISH ESSAY.
' X5 PRESENTED BY CLEMMIE L. ULRICH, PRESENTED BY PRESIDENT HAAS,
I 1 if I To H TO
5 ll FLOYD L. EICHNER. J. WARREN FRITSCH.
ff . A .
g 5 SOPHOMORE CLASS. ,
' l ' gg - or - U n -
. The Reuben. D. Wenrlch Prlze, The Charles W. Boschen PIIZC,
1 -FOR THE HIGHEST AVERAGE. FOR THE BEST GERMAN ESSAY.
ggi E PRESENTED BY DR. REUBEN B. VN7ENRICH,' - PRESENTED BY CHARLES W.'BOScHEN,
n TO ' TO
M , FRED. W. ZUCH. G. HOWARD GELSINGER
1 ' ll
PAUL B. VVOLPER.
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A RE.-XR XHEXV OF BERKS HALL CDORALD
ANNUAL A INTERSOCIETY ORATORICAL' CONTEST.
A S S Muhlenberg Chapel, Tuessdgy. 'Marold 2, 1909. S -
' . , 8.00 P. M. ' -
JOHN A. W. HAAS, D. D., Presiding officer.
PROGRAM. I A
Invocation, - . , . REV., A.4STEIMI,E
"OSsian," Beschnfitzf, 1, , , GLEE CLUB
"Religious Freedom," . JAMES H. SI.. BOSSARD
"Vincit qui ge vincitf' . . PHILIP S. BARINGER
"Der Sohn Der Haide," Bela, A ' . FRANK P. MILLER
"The Uncrowned Queen," , EDGAR V. NQNAMAKER
"The Ruling Passion," . . .. JOHN 'SUTHERLAND ALBERT
'fFuture Mrs. 'AWkins," Shattuck, A. i THE' QUARTET
"The Way of-the World," . I . A HAROLD, SHOENBERGER
'lChirnes of Normandy," Planquette, . . INSTRUMENTAL SEXTET
"Alma Mater," Arr., . . , .... GLEE AND SEXTET
i 1 A PHILIP S. BARINGER, First. '
Decision of Judges, '
HAROLD SHOENBERGER, Honorable Mention
4 jUDGES..' , ' '
PROF. DIETRICH, Ifutztown, Pa..
REV.-THEODORE HERMAN, Allentown, Pa.
PROF. LUCH, S. Bethlehem,.Pa.
SPEAKERS, DELEGATES AND STUDENTS wuo ATTENDED THE STUDENTS' INIISSIONARX' CONFERENCE
A October 18111 and 19111, 1908.
STUDENTS' IVIISSIONARY CONFERENCE,
October 18th and 19th, l908, - A
. held under the auspices of the
Bible Study and Missionary Society of Muhlenberg College.
OYVARDS the close of the collegiate year of 1908, the membersof the Missionary Society felt the need of calling
a Missionary Conference of the students of Lutheran Colleges and Seminaries. A committee composed of
Messrs. Bechtold, Shirey and Urich was appointed to ascertainthe sentiment in the other institutions. The replies
which were received were so encouraging that they felt justified in issuing a call for a two days, conference to be
held at Allentown on October 18 and 19, IQO8. During the summer the committee with the aid of Dr. Haas suc-
ceeded in procuring prominent speakers to address the Conference.
On Sunday, October 18th, the Conference was opened in St. ,john's Church. The institutions which were
represented were Gettysburg College, Bethany College, Witteiiberg College., Susquehanna University, Mt. Airy
Theological Seminary, Gettysburg Theological Seminary, Hartwick Seminary, and Allentown Preparatory School.
At a short business meeting held on the 19th, it was decided to keep alive the movement. . Invitations were
extended by Gettysburg College and Susquehanna University to theConference to hold its next meeting at their
institution. The general committee, appointed to decide the time and place of the next meeting, has accepted
the invitation of Gettysburg College, but has not decided the time. - 1 1 T A H
The program was as follows: , C 9
' SUNDAY EVENING SESSION, 7.30 P. M. '
i St. john's Church, A. Steimle, Pastor.
"The Advantages of Mission Study for the College and Theological Student," . REV. H. E. JACOBS, D. D., LLAD., S.'T. D-
"The Opportunity of Christianity in the Orient," . . . E Q . REV. R. C. HOLLAND, D. D-
"The Spirit of Missions in the Lutheran Church," . . REV. E. F- PIHLBLAD, D. D-
' ' H . REV. D. H. BAUSLIN, D. D
"What the College Man can do for Missions, . .
MONDAY MORNING SESSION, 9.00 A. M.
Muhlenberg College Chapel.
"The Possibilities of Indiaff. . . .
"The Possibilities of Africa," . .
"Woman's Work in India," . . .
"The Chance of the Educated Man in India,"
MONDAY AFTERNOON SESSION, 2.00 P. M.
I f Muhlenberg College Chapel.
"What the Church has done for Home Missions," ....
"What the Church ought to do for Home Missions," .
"The Possibilities of the Inner Mission in the Church,"
MONDAY EVENING SESSION, 7.30 P. M.
I St. john's Church.
REV. F. W. WACKERNAGEL.
MR. G. G. PARKER
Miss SUSAN E. MONROE
REV. L. B. WOLF, D. D
REV. A. S. HARTMAN, D. D
. REV. M. J. BIEBER
REV. G. A. BENZE
ffrhe can tothe Heathen worm," . .. . Rev. E. T. HORN, D. D., LL. D
"The Call to the Church," A . . . REV. GQW. SANDT, D. D
"The Call for Works of Mercy to the Church," b REV. A. I. D. HAUPT, D. D
Summary, . ' . . . . .' . . . . ' .
SE john's Church, South Fifth Street.
REV. I. A. W HAAS, D. D
THE CHAPEL AS IT AIJPEARED DURING THE SESSIONS OF THE CONFERENCE
SEVENTEENTI-I ANNUAL ORATORICAL CONTEST
I 'Y f
Selection . .
Vincit qui se vincit'
The Power of Ideas
The Wedge of Gold
Selection, , , LAFAYETTE COLLEGE Q
.mv ,,,,,,,, , .
BANQUET OF TI-IE' SOPHOMCRE CLASS, I9l I,
at the Windsor, Philadelphia, Friday, March 5, l909.
x . I A MENU.
, Blue Points on the Half Shell. Consomme Doria.
Radishes. ' Celery. Olives. Iulienne Potatoes.
Broiled Kennebec Salmon. 'Chicken Croquettes.
French Peas. Fruit Punch a la Muhlenberg.
. Cigarettes, Roast Young Duckling, Stuffed.
Mashed Potatoes. Currlant jelly. I Lima Beans.
Chiffonade Salad. Ice Cream and Fancy Cakes.
Neufchatel and Crackers.. A Nuts and Raisins.
The Faculty," . . .
JOHN E. HARTZELL, Magister Epularum.
Quips and Cranks and Wanton VViles,"
College Spirit," .
Character," . . .
Our Class and the Future,"
PAUL B. WOLPER,
WARREN L. EBERTS,
GEORGE B. HAMM, T
RICK C. WUNDER,
JOHN E. HARTZELLA. '
EDGAR O. 'REITZ
VVARREN L. EBERTS
ARTHCUR N. BUTZ
CHARLES L. GRANT
PAUL B., XUOLPER
EDGAR F. ROMIG
.FRED C. WUNDER
PHILIP AS. BARINGER
OUR FRIEND, "TI-IE SQUIRE."
R. WILLIAMSON, or "Squire," as he is more commonly called, was
born in Green County, Pa., February 18, 1849. His early life was
spent at Mooresburg, Northampton County, where he helped his father
and at odd times went to schoolf At nineteen he started work on the railroad
at Treichler's. Later on he became foreman or section "boss" at Laury's,
which position he held for a number of years. ln '78 he came to Allentown,
where he became successively a ,dairyman and miller. As his health was
failing, he desired a change of work, and, on learning that Muhlenberg was
in need of a janitor, applied. Being the twenty-seventh applicant, he had
no hopes of getting the position, but thru the eXcellent recommendation
given to Dr. Seip by ex-Mayor Allison, who had learned to know ,him at
the rolling mill, he secured the position, and he has held it ever since. This
year is his twentieth spent in the service of the College. t'Squire" is probably
the best liked personage about the place, even exceeding many of the Profs.
in popularity among the boys. He is a friend to everybody andshows no
partiality. Whenever he can do a favor for one of the fellows he can be
depended upon to do it faithfully.
No one appreciates jokes and tricks more than he does. His work
about the place is carrying the mails, ringing the bells, takingcharge of
express packages, and looking after affairs in general.
. We regret that he is getting old, but he can be depended upon to serve us as long as he is able. He says he
is lonely without theboys. As a walking cyclopedia of information on Muhlenberg's history for the past twenty
p years, "Squire" is a formidable rival of Dr. Ochsenford's "History of Muhlenberg." The most responsible position
A "Squire" occupies at present is that of foreman of the Cleaning Committee.
O Woman! iniour hours of ease," L
Uncertain, coy, and hard to please, t
Anddvariable asithe shade' ' A
By the light quivering aspen made, ,
Wlien' pain' andt anquish Wring the brow, l
A ministering angel thou!-Scott: Marmion.
Vice is a monster of so frightful mien,
As, to be hated, needs but to be seen,
But seen too oft, familiar with her face, '
NVe nrst endure, then pity, then embrace.-Pope: Essay on:Man.
Some Wag has combined the first two lines of Scottls poem with the last two of Pope's
with this almost startling result: ' .
"O woman in our hours of ease, i '
Uncertain, coy, and hard to please
H 7 Q
a Nil -
5 fi W2
1 ' N
n fa f
ob ff b
ua -I-s t si
But seen too oft, familiar With her face, H l Q X
We first endure, then pity, then embrace."-
INTER-CLASS TRACK MEET.
HE Annual Inter-Class Track Meet was held Wednesday afternoon, May 5, the Freshmen winning with a total
score of fifty-four points, their closest competitors being the Seniors with a score of thirty-six. Thus the
cup went to the Freshmen. Three medals were awarded to the three men making the highest number of points.
'These men were Toebke with fifteen points, Rudolph, fourteen, and H. Shelly, twelve. A list of the events follows:
HAMMER THROW-W. Shelly, senior, 88 feet 8 inches, Snyder, freshman, 87 feet 82 inches, Rudolph, senior, 72 feet 8 inches,
Aberly, junior, 67 feet 25 inches. V , K
QUARTER-MILE-Toebke, freshman, first, Grant,Lsophomore, second, Albert, senior, third, Huyett, junior, fourth. Time,
58 4-5 seconds. . 2
MILE-janke, freshman, first, Keever, freshman, second, Stuart did not finish. Time, 5 minutes 41 seconds.
POLE VAULT-KECVCY, freshman, first, 8 feet 4 inches, Aberly, junior, second, 8 feet 35 inches, Nonamaker, junior, third,
7 feet 82 inches. I .
S1-IOTPUT-W. Shelly, senior, first, 28 feet 65 inches, Rudolph, senior, second, 26 feet 3 inches, Snyder, freshman, third, 24
feet 85 inches.
220-YARD DASH-KCCVEF, freshman, first, Albert, senior, second, Grant, sophomore, third. Time, 27 seconds. I
Ioo-YARD DAsH-H. Shelly, freshman, first, Kleckner, junior, second, Keever, freshman, third, Nonamaker, senior, fourth-
Time, II seconds.
HALF-MILE-Toebke, freshman, first, janke, freshman, second, Bieber, sophomore, third, Bennett, freshman, fourth. Time,
2 minutes 16 seconds. . - , - ' I ' '
BROAD JUMP-Rudolph, senior, first, 18 feet 254 inches, H. Shelly, freshman, second, 18 feet 15 inches, Albert, senior, third,
I7 feet 6 inches. ,
200-YARD HURDLES-Toebke, freshman, first, Kleckner, junior, second, Stauffer, freshman, third. Time, 30 4-5 minutes.
HIGH JUMP-Rudolph, senior, 5 feet, Aberly, junior, 4 feet II inches, Wunder, sophomore, 4 feet IO inches.
I2O-YARD HIGH HURDLES-Kleckner, junior, and H. Shelly, freshman, tied for first place, Wunder, sophomore, third.
TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS SCORED BY CLAssEs-Freshmen, 54, Seniors,-36, juniors, 16, Sophomores, 6. I
OFFICIALS-Starter, Smith, clerk, Schumaker, official announcer, McCormick, referee, Fogel CU. of PJ, judges, Stetler,
Whitteker and McCormick, timekeepers, Baringer, Mueller and Miller. ,
A FAVORITE FRESHMAN POSE
YARN SPINNERS' CLUB.
President, . MORNING, 110'
Vice-President, PAUL REED, 109
Secretary, . ' BEIDLER, 109'
Tfeasufeff EVERETT, '1o.
REGULAR MEMBERS. OPTIONAL MEMBERS.
STETLER, ,O9, I FASIG, '09,
R. SHUPP, IIO, MILLER, '10,
SHAFER, ,IQ QMarriedQ. HUYETT, IIO.
SPECIALISTS AND THEIR SPECIALTIES.
YVOHLSEN, IOQQIKTHICS of Married Life."
MUELLER, 'o94"Lancaster Colinty jokes CBumj.,'
' TANAKA, 'Io-"Japanese Boar Stories."
A. SHUPP, ,IO-KKMOHIOC County Fables." -
YYERGER, 'Io-"Per1na. 'German Stories QWashedj.',
GERNET, 'Io-'5Origina1 Poetry."
MORNING, 'Io-"Tales from True Life."
ZUCH, 'Io-"Stories with a Moral CTruej.',
EBROBST, ,I2'-HPOYV-NVOWV Stories."
M ORPHEUM CLUB.
l l, 1 E FIRST ROW MEMBERS.
.jf . SHOENBERGER, log,
Eli! O 6 W RUPP, ,O9 Cvery criticalj,
Q Nl I ABERLY, 'IO,
l I , fx R. SHUPP, ,IO,
' X f ' 1 C. , BAER, ,IZ Csleeping usuallyj,
A 'X Q L ' - I I L SCHERER, ,IO Cchief applauderj.
J mimi! SECOND ROW MEMBERS
l 1 1 ':w'1f!'1l!w -- REED 'O
1 l -- -'N E Jstfliii FASIG, 'oz'
' A. SI-IlIPP,,,IO,
F----'g 5 E!vv- ' PUTRA, '10,
E-EE""" A , Q 1 KUDER, III,
" ' "' " PoTT,'11,
, E S x l , ,
' Z., ' ., ' . , BALCONY MEMBERS.
. IiI3lL--1-l'+-Q J , , , ' ,
ng I 1 - V I---H WOHLSEN, og,
PE ll Q ll I ll ? I ,iiiiii' GERNE1
' - , E- A W ,J ' ' fiiiiil K HORN, IIO.
. Q -I I-X , HUYETT, IIO,
E THEIR RENDEZVOUS.
MOTTO: "Never let your studies interfere with your regular
X l college course."
1 1 '
NEW INVENTIONS AND THEIR INVENTORS
PROF. HAASZ-"Thatsitexactly l"
HAUSER, '09-"Oh! But I'm sick!"
ALBERT, 'og-"Oh! Bugs." R ' H
WOHLSEN, '09-"Ever since I'm married, etc."
WHITTEKER, ,OQ-Hlyffl going home to-morrow.
REISNER, 'Io-"Now look here!"
URICI1, 'Io-"Who's the name, please?"
MORNING, 'IOitIWC have a man in Elizabethtown,
EVERETT, 'Io-"Sam Hill!" HBy Cracky!"
GERNET, 'Io-"!!!'k??? fWild gesticulationjf'
HORN, 'IO-HIIII1 going to Kutztown next week."
ZUCH, 'Io-'fTurn on the lights!!!"F???"
J. BIEBER, '1 1-"You're a liar."
BAER, '12-"Oh Schuckslu
COLEMAN, '12-"Die Wacht am Rhinef'
MAGIC YEAST CLUB.
Chief Early Riser, ALBERT, ,O9,.
Mischief Early Riser, ZUCH, IIO.
Ex-Chief Early Riser, MILLER, '
EARLY RISERS. I LATE RISERS.
NONAMAKER, '09, STETLER, '09, .
GREEN, '09, REED, '09,
LAUBACH, '09, MUELLER, '09,
ERNST, IIO, SHOENBERGER, '09,
EVERETT, JIO, ABERLY, ,IO,
JANKE, yI2, A R. SHUPP, '10,
WERTZ, IIQ, KRESGE, ,I2.
' PUTRA, '10,
GUN N ING CLUB.
President . NONAMAKER, '09
Secfetaryf GERNET, ,IO.
TYCHSUFGY, REISNER, ,IO.
MEMBERS AND THEIR PERCENTAGE AND TARGETS.
NONAMAKER, '09 . . . . .95 ..... Collar button.
GERNET, '10, . .90 ' Tin cans.
LANDIS, '10, . .86 . . Air.
RUPP, '09, .78 Rats only.
HUYETT, '10, . A .75 . . Barn d00r.
REISNER, '10, . .60 Side of building. ,
REED, '09, . . .40 . . Campus.
SENSBACH, '12, .20 Grove.
ERNST, '10, . .00 . . Nothing.
3 11 'ix .- 1 , , , W .. .-, . N. ,
3 ! ,
Chief VVa1ker, . - R
JE Business Manager, . EISNER I0
'i Floor Walker,
i 1 '
4 ' ,
, XVHITTEKER, '09, 1 HUYETT, IO,
13 XVOHLSEN, '09, ZUCH, '10,
f M1LLER, '10, ERNST, 110,
1 YERGER, '10, BOWSHER, '12,
1 HORN. '10, KEEVER, ,121
, EVERETT, '10.
I-IONORARY MEMBERS. '
R. SHUPP, '10,
DR.. BAUMAN CBikej
Grand Advocator of Colors, , BROSSMAN, 'I
GRANT, ,11-CNone at allj.
Grand Mogul-BARINGER, '11,
Duke's Mixture-STETLER, ,O9.
English Cut Plug-REED, 'o9.
Bull Durham-GERNET, '1o.
Cuban Leaf-A. SHUPP, ,IO.
Sweet Caporal-GRANT, '11,
Polar Bear-COLEMAN, '12,
R. SHUPP, '10,
TEDDY BEAR CLUB.
i Teddy-WOHLSEN 09.
. iboer Teddy-FREDERICK 12.
i est Teddy-STETLER 9.
MEMBERS PROSPECTIVE MEMBERS
SANDERS 1 2
KRESGE 1 -
MILLER I -
BENNETT I -.
5 - PROF. HAASZ.
A. SHUPP, '1o.
GERNET, ' Io.
GERNET, ' 10,
KEEVER, '1 2.
1 50-pound Lard Can.
2 8-quart Buckets.
3 Pudding Dishes.
Strong Paper Bags.
A. SHUPP, '10,
Tl-IE COMEDY OF 'DTI-IE BOARDING HOUSE
"DINNER AND SUPPERQ'
A Che-act Farce.
PLACE 1 " Cranny's." l TIME: Every Day.
URICH-Hot-air Persoriified. V
. . ' I bl T .
lflfrestliriq Trio PUTRA, if mmepaya ,e wo
LREED' Two more Iriseparables.
STETLER, 3 '
SHUXPP, R.+L0qi4.cLci0us junior.
KEEVER-Liar and General Nuisance.
IANKE-The Very ES56'lZC6vUf Purity.
Boarders and other grub slingers. E
Enter Everett and Ernst.
' EVERETT: "Where is the Ladies' Home foiir1iaZ?',
ERNST Csarcasticallyjz 'lOver there. Havenit you got any eyes?"
CTerrible silence for fifteen minutesj Enter Toebke. CMore silencej Enter Urich and others. CSilence
becomes oppressivej Enter Shelly and Putra. I
PUTRA: "Come on, Bill, I want to rnuss your hair."
SHELLY: "Go 'vvayl I'll thrash you like I did last Week!"
PUTRA: "Gee, Bill, but I love you !', Chugging Billj.
SHELLY: "Don't be so demonstrative."
CPutra seats himself at the piano. MelodiousQ?jstrains fill the air, in consequence of which the babies begin to cryj
PUTRA: "Stop your scrapping, Freshmen."
CThe Freshmen throw him off the piano stool.j .
Enter Reed and Stetler. Immediately the room is in an uproar. General chorus of "clear the ring." Then
occurs a Htriple' duel" between Shelly, Putra and Reed.
SHELLY: "Stop-pulling-my-'hair !"
PUTRA: "Ah Bill,now be good !"
Result of the scrap: Chairs turned inside out, carpet heaped up in middle of room. Shelly's hair dishevelled.
Soggy Kline is implored, by some hungry mortal, to "hit upthe piano." Kline says he doesn't know any-
thing. However, he accepts the chance and immediately proves his statement.
In order to stop the noise dinner or supper is announced. ,
NONAMAKER Casidebz "Now is my turn." Cflloudy: "Gentlemen, if you don't agree that woman is a God-
sent blessing you are too dense to exist among us, too ignorant for civilized society." CHe then proceeds to give
a discourse on the beauty and general lovableness of women. Men in love can do this. Stetler corroborates
all his statementsj ,
SHUPP: "When you get thru, Nonny, let me knowg I want to open my ears."
NONNY: f'Now, don't get sarcastic. You're too dense, too insignificant to speak like that to me, a senior.
Here KEEVER begins: "Fellows, you may not believe it, but I lifted 1,500 pounds in the gym. the other day.
WUNDER: "Where did you get the strength?"
KEEVER: "I had most of it, but I got some by drinking Horlick's Malted Milk. I always have them 'made
up'with three eggs in them, and"-Cbut here Keever is threatened with immediate extinction if he doesn't desist.
He hnishesihis meal in silencej P I
At this juncture a loud hee-haw is heard. Investigation proves that it is Reed, who explains that he is "laugh-
ing at Fink's joke." Fink had cracked one fifteen minutes before.
, At intervals of three minutes URICH exclaims, "Cut the comedy!" and the inevitable SPIDER saws out, "Oh,
go chase yourself I" '
Dessert is served.
REED: "Could I have another cup of coffee?"
SHELLY: K'Please give me another gallon of water."
Exit all but Keever, who saunters up the hill fifteen or twenty minutes later.
THE TRAGEDY OF THE BOARDING HOUSE
" WHO SPILLED THE APPLE BUTTER?"
HAUSER1U modest baseball pitcher.
BARINGER-quiet and careful, but uvzfortuuate.
RUPP-inclined to jest.
X7ERGER, Q A A
MORNING, l lfl'-ould-be yesters.
W OHLSEN, J -
MCCORMICK--a very scierttrlfic man.
VVHITTEKER-thirlks much, says little.
HORN'G believer in co-education, Bryantsrn, etc. -
BIEBER-not from Shamrock, but Kutstown.
Freshman Table 7:17, the background.
Time: Any Day. A Place: The House Across the Way.
h t nces u on a back number of the Ladies' Home
Scene I . The ante-room. Enter ALBERT, W o a once pou p
t ' the latest co which he borrowed the evening before. Hauser looks ill.
journal. Enter HAUSER, re urning py
Seven or eight more enter. '
HAUSER,Qvery suddertlyjz l'Ohl but Ilm sick!!"g
No one looks surprised or asks what ails him.
th P la this Week. I tell you what it's simply great, by Gosh if
GRANT: l'You fellows ought to take in e ergo
it isn't l"
h ou can strike for the price They had a very touching
HAUSER: "That's no dream, either. Best s ow y . 1
scene yesterd ay-"
b t chin than what I saw."
REISNER Ctnterrapttngj: "It couldn't have een more ou g
HORN Qmhocentlyjz 'WVhat did you see?"
REISNER: "A Senior touching a junior for a V."
CG1'0a'hs are h6Cl7'd.D
HAUSER: ffsomebody me him with a brick."
YERGER: "That's a bum one. Now listen to a good story. It's from the story page of the Ladies' Home
CHORUS OF VOICES: "Cut out the yarns. We've all read them." But Yerger continues reading about a
wicked man who presented persimmon juice to his pastorg the minister thought it was wine and a few days later
unsuspectingly gave it to his people at communion. They c'ouldn't sing the doxology at the close of the service-
they had to whistle tt. A few ventured to smile at this story. Then BILL BOWSHER started to tell one on a friend of
his, but was interrupted.
VVOHLSEN: "How's the Orpheum this week, Rodge?" V
RUPP: 'fPretty fair. They have a better bill than last week."
WOHLSEN Cseriousljfj: 'AI think I'll go this afternoon. I was down at Philadelphia Saturday and Sunday,
but didn't take in any shows." I
VOICE: "H0w's everything at Mt. Airy, Pete?"
CPete blushes guiltily, but further comment is prevented by the announcement of breakfast, and Pete looks
MORNING: "Did you see any betting at the Relays, Grant?"
GRANT: "Yes, the Alumni of Penn reached down into their pockets pretty deep-for coppersf'
MORNING: "Were there many coppers at the game?"
GRANT: "Not Very many, Carlisle didn't runf'
YERGER: "Iheard a good story the other day." Cflh attempt 'Ls made to mtewupt htm, but without success,
and Yergea' Qpnttmtesj "This is a funeral story. It was at the burial of a woman. The pall bearers were carrying
her to the grave when two of them lost their footing and the coffin received a jolt which aroused the woman. Of
course, she wasn't buried but lived eight years longer. At her second funeral her husband walked near the pall
bearers, and as they neared the grave, he said, 'Steady, boys !' "
VOICE: HDO you know the epitaph he had chiseled on her monument?"
HORN: UNO. What did he put on?"
L t .
VOICE: "Here lies my Wife, much lamentedg
She's at rest-and I'm contented."
CAt this point REITZ comes in looking very sleepy, and GRANT pokes fun at him. REITZ isn't in the humor
to take much jollying, and maintains grim silence.j I .
Scene H. CSa1ne as before. Time: N00n.j ,
The ante-room is filled with hungry-looking individuals, and soon there's a general rush for the table. Above
the general din can be heard the jokes CPD of REISNER, YERGER and MORNING and the inane arguments of the Fresh-
men. In the heat of excitement BARINGER spills the apple butter and confusion reigns supreme. Flushing to
the roots of his hair he explains matters to the Waitress, Who assures him that everything is all right. Alas for
BARINGER! The fellows never cease to remind him of his mishap. T
Scene III. CSa1ne as Scene II. Tvhne 5.45 P. MQ '
The events of the day are rehearsed, comments are made on athletics, and occasionally some songs are sung
to the accompaniment of the piano on the second iloor. i .
At the table the conversation turns at times on political topics in which Horn, Hauser and A. Shupp staunchly
uphold Bryanism, and Hassler, Miller and Morning defend Republican principles. Reisner, Huyett and Yerger
get in a Word now and then, but it is hard to tell Whether they're partisans or not. At the close of the meal Reisner
asks for another cup of tea and the "assembly is adjourned." '
AN AFTERNOON WITH COACI-I BULL ON Tl-IE
. cv .
F COURSE, the writer of this little monograph must be given due credit for adhering strictly to facts-at
least in a few cases. In reproducing expletives, etc., he has been most faithful at all times, excepting, of
course, where discretion demanded alteration. The players usually came straggling to the field one by one any-
where from 4 to 4.30 P. M. The captain set a good example in keeping up this system of punctuality by never'
coming first, but generally managing to get there before signal practice began. The early part of the afternoon
was usually spent in limbering up. While Coach Bull was patiently showing Coleman, Albert and Aberly how to
catch punts and run them back, and Shelly and Keck how to punt and "put some leg into the ball" the rest of the
fellows usually exchanged punts and scrapped for the pigskin.
Some peculiar feats were performed during this limbering-up process. Fink happened to be on the field before
anyone else on a certain afternoon, and while no one was looking he neatly placed a drop-kick between the bars.
from the 68-yard line Cso he saidj. In trying to repeat the performance one afternoon he actually succeeded in
accomplishing, the stunt from the 22-jl0,7'd line. While no one was looking Hauser drove the ball 20 yards beyond
the goal-posts on the kick-off, but when spectators were on the side-Zines he made a record that would hardly be worth
while mentioning here.
The limbering-up usually lasted about 20 minutes, after which Coach Bull and Captain Albert showed the
players how to fall on the ball and tackle the "dummy." Wohlsen and Beidler were stars at falling on the ball,
but no one could tackle the Udummyi' like Bauman and Coleman. Coleman, in expressing his candid opinion,
said: "I think it would be much more easier to tackle the 'dummy' if it hung still. Fm sure I wouldn't miss it
so often if it wasn't moving all the time."
The real trouble began when Coach Bull wanted to select two teams for signal and scrimmage practice. The
talk ran something like this:
COACH Cwithout looking cwozmdj--UB0ssard, you step in at center."
COLEMAN-:IHC isn't here."
COACH-"Where is Bossard?"
BENNETT-"He isn't feeling well and maybe he won't play anymore. He says it makes him nervous." CThis.
nervousness was probably contracted through competition, for shortly after Schumaker's injury, Bossard returned.
to the game in full form.j
COACH-"All right, I'll see Bossard. Coleman, you step in at centerf' CColeman is tickledj "Miller and
Snyder, play guard 5' Reisner and Reed, at tackle." '
WOHLSEN-lKR66d isn't here." S
COACH-'KWhere is Reed P"
WOHLSEN-'tHe isn't back from the Orpheum yet."
COACH-"All right, 'Coulson,' you take tackle."
WOHLSEN-"Say, Doctor Bull, my name isn't fCoulson.' It is Wohlsen,
COACHiKKW6ll, never mind that, you've got to play real football before
I care to know your real name. Hauser and Butz, you take the ends."
HAUSER-KKMY knee is sore and I'd rather not play to-day."
COACH-"That's no excuse. If you want to quit with a little thing like
a sore knee you had better turn in your suit. Albert, you take quarter, Shelly
and Putra, take the halfbacks, and Aberly, fullback. Keck, you takecharge
of what is left and form a scrub team, and I'll come around to see you shortly."
Keck takes what is left and starts out to arrange a team somewhat after
the fashion of Coach Bull. He places Ammarell at center, A. Shupp and
Beidler at guard, Cressman and Shelly at tackle, Fink and Bennett at end,
himself at quarterback, R. Shupp and A. N. Butz at halfback, and fHenry
Shelly at fullback. He then sits down and wonders why the rules don't require
thirteen players on a football team so that Fasig and Bauman could play too.
just then Coach Bull spies him and tells him to get busy. Keck runs through CoAcH BULL.
several signals, and A. N. Butz pleads with him not to go so fast because it
makes him perspire. Keck yields and averages about one signal per minute. Coach Bull's alert eye notices this
and he decides to leave the regularsto ,Captain Albert and expend his patience on the "scrubs"
COACH-"Ammarell, don't pass the ball asthough you were handling a boiled egg. Spit on your lingers and
throw it back .with some ginger." A
The ponderous Ammarell obeys. Butz begins to feel that he must show a little action and puts forth his best
effort, only to be called down for "running like a woman wearing three flannel petticoatsff Butz looked at the
coach to make sure he meant him and then proceeded to fall around some more. Afterafew more signals, Coach
Bull called the fellows together for scrimmage. f R. Shupp put forthqhis best effort in kicking oh' to the regulars,
and the ball went far enough to reach Miller, the guard. Miller did not have much experience in carrying the ball
and carried it as though he was "carrying a plate of tot buckwheat cakes." His attention was called to the fact
at once. Coleman passed the ball and Albert fumbled. Albert, of course, put all the blame on Coleman when
Coach Bull wanted to know the cause of the fumble. Albert thought he would make the lost ground by trying a
line plunge, but the scrubs piled up the regulars on a heap. Coach Bull located the trouble and said: UNow,
Miller, what the 'dickens' are you doing? Why don't you charge low? You charge as though you were going
up a church aisle ata wedding." Albert was in a pretty bad hole now with twelve yards to go and third down.
He used his usual good judgment when in a pinch and signaled for a quarterback run. W'hen he was tackled before
he made half the distance, he called down the interference, but Coach Bull looked at it differently and said: "Albert,
if you confounded little pig-brained whelp would use your brain-why didn't you kick?"
Albert replied, 'AI know that would have been the right thing, but I didn't think aboutiitf'
,CoAcH-"VVell use your head hereafter-scrubs take the ball."
The scrubs took the ball and made a Hrst down on a line plunge.
COACH-KKYOU fellows on the right side of the line left a hole big enough to drive an ice wagon through. Such
namby pamby playing Iinever saw You play like a lot of 'H01'lick's M alted Nlfilk' kids I want you fellows to'
get down and play like the dem! Charge and charge hard' Hit the line like this sz' sz" and Reisner' I
don t want to see you do again what you did last Saturday On the defensive you put your head into the ground
like an ostrich and expected the men to fall over you like you would Get on side now and see whether you can t
throw tie scrubs for a loss Get down there and dig your foot in Fink' You stand there like a bantam rooster
Keck tried a quarterback run and gained about yards
COACH Well Keck' What do you call that? Get around with that interference as you should You re
not playing with White Haven High School anymore The fellows got up some nerve by this time and scrimmage
w nt pretty fair until Shupp got a chance to carry the ball and fumbled when he was tackled
COACH No worlder you fumbled look how you carried that ball There was enough daylight between the
ball and your arm to fill a coffin' Hold it tight' and hug it as if it were yours The regulars got the ball and
Coach Bull told Albert to try a forward pass
PUTRA Say Coach may I throw the forward pass? I made some good passes last year
CoAcH Never mind I like Shelly s way of peggmg the ball and I m satisfied I wouldn t like to take
e risk with you you are not reliable
After Shelly had pegged a successful forward pass Albert called the fullback through the line
. . O, . . .7 . I .
, 7 . . b . .
. 7 . , .7 - . ,
, . . . ' . H.
i . 0' , . .
' ' 2 1 .
rl - - ,
1 - - . I .
. 7. . . ,, . . . Y
. .' 7
S . F
Y ll , ' . '
1 i , . x
. . . . . ,,
x . '
1 r - 7 -
za ' . ' I Az O, ' J y - , . 7
th - ' . K ' u.
KK 157 O- 4
g . ys ave o put your hand up to
.save your face. Now playcfootball and drive into theline with yourblockhead. lirstcandfkeepiboth hands onthe ball1"
On the next end run Butz was reprimanded forfoul interference. g
COACH-"Butz,vkeep your arms in.. You stick out your hands like' a woman promenading ont the beach 13'
.A few minutes later Coach Bull gave awhoop, threw his hat into the airandi yelledQ. 'f'Everybody take affive-minute
rest. Butz took out the interference cleanly for the Hrst. time in four' weeksclf' Butz looked on in amazement
but everybody rested ive minutes.. . ' A
. ,., .iri .4 . if g,y s .ou
.make a splendid playeriff you had someone behind you to shove you alongwith. a.pitchffork.andl makeyoui charge.
But, as it is, we are not allowed to use a-pitch-fork. in a gamef' l A
After telling.Coleman that he caught the ball like an old woman gathering, clothes, Dr.. Bulllput the men through
a ten-minute practice at drop and field-goal kickingl He then dismissed thei players' with his usual. farewell: "1
want all you fellowsi out here to-morrow night at 4 o'clock sharp.. Good-night.!?'i
berly, you look like a clothes-pin going through the line' You alwa h t
pretty smooth for some time until Beidler got lazy' then the coach said' "'Beidler ou w ld
lywx yy, . t
k.x?.I ! P1606 L1 V
ki, ' s- M ' '
me If 5 V A Q 7 "' -
Schvdfyyl If g Q all D 1 5' A 2
-'mmnh f t I n. , ' Il"- --H
Q3 J e ll' n ,Q X l
5 ' 'rm 'N n i W
f 'f i m Q i 'SS Q' F22 '
5 K! E, B " Q KlQGKr1EI"1oA" '
THE PREP CONTINGENT AT THE F AND M. GAME
AT THE JUNIOR HAUSFLUGH--DR. XVACKERNAGEL IN THE CHAIR OF HONOR
GERNET, ss.. . .
SHUPP, R., c.. ..
ERNST, 1f.... .
ABERLY, p. 1 . .
VVYERNER, 3b.. . .
EVERETT, cf.. . . .
XVERLEY, rf. .. .
TANAKA, 2b... ..
Score by innings,
MINISTERS. . . , .
SCDRE QFNTHE ANNUAL JUNIGR BASEBALL GAME
A Played on the "AusflugV" Day, May 26, 1909
f W ,
R. H. o. A.AE.
o o 4 o I
1 o I5 2 2
1 o o o o
3 81 o 0 o
1 o A1 o o
A1 1 I o 3'
1 0 o o o
o o 0 0 0
o I o o o
URICH, 1b.... .
HUYETT, ss.. . . .
PUTRA, c. .... .
XfERGER, cf.. . ..
HORN, 3b.. . ..
HAssLER, rf.. ..
SHUPP, A., p... .
.REISNER, Qb.. ..
5 o I 0 2 0 0-8
2 1 1 I o o o-5
Two-base hit-Kleckner. Bases on balls-by Aberly, 4g by A. Shupp, 4. Hit by p1tched ball Ernst Putra Struck
out by Aberly, 135 by A. Shupp, 8. Time-1 hr. 28 min. Umpires-janke and Moyer
I ' A
Edited by 1
Yesterday was the second anniver-
sary of Mr. Raymond Ammarell's
installation as coach of the Bryan
Tennis Club. In appreciation of his
faithful and eiicient services in that
capacity, a host of friends tendered
him a postcard shower. Mr. Ammarell,
when interviewed by a reporter this
morning, denied the rumor that the
club name would be changed to the
Also-Ran Tennis Club.
Those who can, dog
Those who can't, come from Sham-
Never impose upon idiots: Remem-
ber that all idiots are human beings,
the same as you and I.
."What shall we sing?" ,asked the
evangelist. "Rewive us again," cried
The Classical Club will hold its
next meeting in September. A few
bottles will be opened, a little business
done, and then more bottles opened.
Weakly Publication Devoted to the General Interests of Everybody.
IN THE SOCIAL CIRCLE.
GearyE.Everett,'1o,expects to summer
again at Pocono Lake, same as last year.
Paul Phillips Huyett, IIO, will very
'likely spend his vacation at picturesque
Wernersville. Last summer he did
much to elevate humanity at that place.
Herbert Frederick, '12, is again in
the employ of the A. and R. T. Co., as
tracksander. Next to the president,
Mr. Frederick knows more about the
inner workings of the company than
any other man.
Robert R. Urich, ,IO, has at last
finished "The Autobiography of Ben-
jamin Franklin," which he began to
read at the opening of the 1907-1908
Glee Club season. He declares it
to be a most interesting book.
Master Clarence C. Troxell, '12,
intends giving up the weed ere long.
, At a temperance meeting last week,
IV. -Charles T. U. Grant gave an inter-
esting and inspiring oration on 'tStrong
Drink." The orator's motto was
"Down With It!" He seemed to be
very full of his subject. '
Hairbreadth Escape:-Someone al-
most lured "Spider" Ernst to the Lyric
to see l'The Blue Mouse" last january.
H ENRY DODD GASTIT.
Junior: "Prof. Haasz has us in
Soph: "Oh, -Hazzie has you, has-
VJANTED-A woman to court
janke. At home every Saturday night..
DON'T GO ELSEWHERE TO BE
CHEATED-Call on me. I buy and
sell at exorbitant prices trots of all,
kinds and second-hand books.
"Z1EGY," Room 322 Rhoads,
SPIRITUALIST MEDIUM: Pro-
fessor Beidler has given close attention.
to spirits, their detection and anni-
BOXING: Professor Everett teach--
es boxing privately. He is an expert,
and handles only first-class trade.
Twenty lessons, 52.00. 1
UBSLLI 9111 '110 'aouep 9111 11s1u11 pue
A1111oo1us d91s 'ssmixax os 5111239 aouo
Jlq noff pure 3123 p10 ewes 9111 s,11
'SILI1 op p,noA .v1au:1 aiu KSIJIB 'salt
The Sophs were in Logic recitation,
Dr. Haas, feeling somewhat out of
sorts, was questioning an unfortunate
Soph, who failed to answer several
of his questions with the result that
he was presented with a "freezo"-a
goose egg-in other words he liunked.
Across the hall Prof. Haasz, Asso-
ciate in English, indisposed also, was
quizzing a luckless Fresh, who, after
failing repeatedly, was likewise given
INDUCTIVE INFERENCE: Like
Haases produce like effects. H
The Days of Miracles are not past.
'When XVagner, alias "Bryan," was
the "Cleaning Committee" he used to
sweep our rooms with a glance of his
If you have nothing to say, say it.
There were only 236 days in our
College Calendar last year--Dr. Haas
took a Clay off.
It is rumored that the Scientific
Society is trying to invent a headless
Some facetious Freshman suggests
that one of next season's athletic
events should be a jack-straw contest
between M. C. and A.,C. W.
MR. EDITOR:-The person who wrote
the article for this paper headed
"Cleansine Harmful for,False Teeth"
is either a malicious slanderer or an
ignorant perverter of the truth. I
first began using "Cleansine,' eight
years ago when I got my false teeth,
and since then I have had no trouble
cleaning them. This is the recipe I
used: "One pint of Cleansine and one
bag of mustard seed to every gallon
of water in which the teeth are washed.
Apply eleven times a day." I hope
my friends -and patrons will regard the
articlehin the same light as I do, and
continue to purchase "Cleansine,"' the
World Famous False Teeth Cleaner,
either from myself or my colleague,
Mr. Edgar la VVall.
CSignedj JOHN H. BIEBER.
NEW CLUB ORGANIZED.
Messrs. WY L. Eberts and E. F.
Romig, of the Class of 1910, have
effected a new organization of which
the College can justly feel proud. The
name of the club is as follows:
"Ancient and Independent Order of
Members of the M. C. Glee Club VVear-
ing Full Dress Suits, Which, Because
of Their Prehistoric, Origin,' Have
Turned Bottle-.Green,Shiny and Mossy."
A NOTED SUBSCRIBER.
This paper is exceedingly fortunate
in having upon its list of subscribers,
Mr. Arthur N. Butz. Mr. Butz, besides
being the most extensive eater of
boiled cabbage in the East, can also
be proud of his ancestry. It is reported
that his great-great-greatlgrandfather
almost saw George Washington.
Mr. Charles Grant has left for
Atlantic City, where he will spend the
summer as spirit medium at the Casey
House. This responsible position is a
well-merited one as Mr. Grant seems
to have been gifted with the finer
instincts of mixology from childhood up.
Mr. W. G. Bowsher has returned from
a three days' trip to Washington, D. C.
While there Mr. Bowsher obtained a
patent for his new "Rubber Collar
Shiner." No doubt many of our
readersghave often admired the brilliant
lustre of Mr. B.'s neckwear. The
secret's out now, and the name of the
inventor will go down j to succeeding
generations as a by-word.
"Well," said the chauffeur, as he
got a stone in his eye, "that's one less
in the road."
EDITOR XVEAKLY LEMON:-
I have noted the kindly and capable
way in which you answer the queries
.addressed to you, and so in my present
extremity I am led to refer my trouble
to you. A
In oneof my classes in Greek, there
is a young man fa juniorj who displays
an intense interest in the subject.
His inquiring mind is ever on' the alert
for information, in the quest of which
he is eternally asking questions, such
as "Did the city of Thessalonica have
.as pure a Greek element in the 'time of
Philip as it had in the days of the
Apostles?" I-Iitherto, I have managed
to satisfy him, often by giving actual
information-believing that he should
have some general knowledge at least,
as he finds the reading of the classics
in the original a matter of great diffi-
-culty. However, the questions have
been getting longer and less apropos,
how, oh, how can I stop them? By
advising promptly you 'will not only
favor me, but also my colleagues who
Suffer with me. ,
fYour position is truly an embarras-
sing one. The questioner is plainly
afflicted with Blulieritis, an acute
modification of Tonguesolitis. Altho
it never becomes epidemic, it does
become chronic, lasting even for four
years, unless checked by 'the application
of cold water, preferably from a
Mr. John Kunkle, the veteran cornist
who lost three Q35 fingers while on
duty in the Civilutionary lVar, yester-
day came to the "office" and displayed
two hands of four C4j fingers apiece.
The wonderful restoring of the fingers
is due to Mr. Kfs using,Dulfy's Malt
Whiskey for the last twenty Czoj years.
DEAR EDITOR or THE XVEAKLY LEMON:
Will you please advise me thru your
columns what to do in a certain puzzling
matter? I have been calling upon a
girl for the last seventeen years, and
tho, naturally, we are, as yet, some-
what formal with one another, it
always seemed to me that she appre-
ciated my attentions. But last
Wednesday came the affair which
precipitated all my troubles. After
we had returned from the Nickelet and
had seated ourselves in the parlor,
she-said, "Leon, we waste too much
oil every night."- Did she mean by
that that I should call in the day time,
or was it a hint that I should cease
calling? Please answer.
Your broken-hearted friend,
From his own lips We have the
reason why Paul Phillips Huyett
didn't enter the junior Oratorical.
He was afraid the judges would make
a mistake and give him the German
BOOK REVIEWS. '
COMPLETE ETIQUETTE, by Wohlsen.
The latest book of its kind. Tells
all about Hirting, kissing, spooning,
hugging, and kindred graces. Espe-
cially recommended to young people,
single, engaged or newly married.
The chapter on how to be happy tho
married is declared by Marcks to be
woith the whole price of the book
f98c.j. The author shows the results
of a wide and varied experience.
SWEET DUROTHY' A story of Love
and Intil ue 1909. 18 cm, Street
Sz Smith, Publishers. The author,
Robert Reginald Urich, treats, in
fascinating detail, of some of the
loveliest things about love imaginable.
ESSE ET VIDERI, a philosophical
essay, by George Shirey, the author
of sex eral celebrated Works of a pious
Hm , SI 25 net
FUNK 81 XVAGNALLS
ECONOMICS OF HIGH FINANCE A
Illuminating treatise by W'arren A
Ziegenfus with a prefatory essay on
Economy as a Fine Art " by John H
Kunkle Cloth it oo net The pub
lishers announce that a De Luxe
Pocket Edition of this valuable and
practical work will appear In the near
THE POSSIBILITIES OF THE HUMAN
SOUL by john Hassler third reprint
of the twenty-third edition of this now
famous oration. Paper '1,5c. postpaid
to any address.
CONFESSIONS. A pathetic little vol-
ume by Viarren Beidler. Gin 81 Co.
Limp leather with divinity circuit 32.00.
STIFFS I HAVE KNOWN. A reprint
of sundry boarding house table lectures,
by Charles A. Laubach. Cloth 75
cents net. '
DEMOsTHENEs DE CORONA. Transf
lated by Reisn-er and Gernet into
excellent English with the help of the
former's trot, A. B. C. Cl., 7o cents,
MEDICAL MONOLOGUES by M Seler
Kleckner A book of permanent scien
tific value Too heavy to be sent by
mail Sheep 51 50
Condensed Ed hm cl 75c postpaid
SALLIES ABROAD IN THE DARK by
Curly Locks Grant the world famed
author of a series of volumes written
in the interest of the Total Abstinence
Movement The author gives a graphic
account of the allurements of a great
city The dangers and temptations
Which confront the unsophisticated
rural resident on his entrance into the
city are dealt with in detail, and prac
tical suggestions are given Flirtation
is considered as a means to an end'
but the author concludes that, while
under certain conditions this art may
be employed with pleasure and profit
care should be taken to avoid excess.
The advantages of access to high
society are considered at great length
and in minute detail practical advice
being given which will be of immense
service to those seeking social distinc-
tion. ,The style is good' it reflects with
great accuracy the authors own in-
imitably frank nature. 'Written ' by
"one who knows," this book is bound
to become an authority. SALLIES
ABROAD IN THE DARK, by C. L. Grant.
Pocket Edition, Limp Leather, Divinity
Circuit, 51.75 net.. '
PIPPIN AND THE PERFORATED POUCH
Being the Strange Story of the myster
ious disappearance of small quantities
of Bull Durham tobacco The story
has a distinctively French setting
Monsieur Pippin Gernet the hero of
the story charges Monsieur Stetler
with appropriating his CCwernet sb
tobacco M Stetler stoutly denies
the allegation and defies the allegator
The lie passes betvseen them followed
by a challenge which is promptly
accepted The duel begins but the
story ends very remarkably and abrupt
ly when Publius Claudius Reed and
jean Galeazzo xfisconte Beidler the
seconds discover that the contestants
are of Royal Blood' the duel can not
continue as Royal Blood is too precious
to be spilled. M. Stetler is found
to be the Duke of XVyomissing and
M. Gernet, the Count of Bath. They
recognize each other become recon-
Ciled and live happily ever afterwards.
.A NEW COLLEGE ASGNG.
CSung to .the tune of Solomon Levi. 5
' For--sa-lefby Hinds K Noble.
O my name is Levi Reis nbaum
And I sell je-ew-el-ry'
When an easy mark comes to my room
I rube him cru-el-ly,
For I sell himlpins made out.of.brass,.
CBut"he thinks they're' made of-Goldj
Oh the guy's as green as the greenest grass
When heleaves my pins are sold.
No, my narne's not Reisen-Bauman,
No, not that! O no sir-ee!
But I'd like to hang-Ueff Davisp on
Now a. Word or two and then -lim done,
And 1'll breathe a fond farewell. A
I 'trust the rubes wonlt make me run
When we meet again in-heaven.
EARLQE DoUoLAss LARos, A
Exlriiember of 1910,'Muhlenberg,
CCompiled by Henry Dodd Gastitj
1. All boarding houses are the
same boarding houses.,
' 2. Boarders in the same boarding
house and on the same door are equal
to one another.
3. A Wrangle is the disinclination to
one another of two boarders that meet
together, but are not on the same floor.
5. All the rooms in the Dorm.
being taken, a single is said to be a
Postludes and Propositions.
1. A pie may be produced any
numbers of times. A
2. The landlady may be reduced to her
lowest terms bya series of propositions.
3. Any two meals at most boarding
houses are together less than one
' 4. Gn the same bill and on the
same side of it there should not be
two charges for the same thing.
A MUSICAL AND LITERARY
The Phi Tappa Keg All-Star Musical
and Literary Club 'gave its 'steenth
program.-at the corner of 26th and
Libertylast evening, in the presence
of 'many 'friends Like Orpheus of
old, many of the men on' the program
drew the stones their way-and moved
people the other wayq The program:
Duet-"Die Wacht Am Rhine,"
REITZ and COLEMAN, Mandolin.Solo-
"Waiting," ABERLY, Imitation of Fire
Alarm, 6tC.-REISNER and MCCORMICK:
Violin and Flageolet Duet--RUPP and
BROBSTQ Cornet and Clarionet Duet-
KUNKLE and ZIEGENFUS, Select Read-
ing-CY WrLLrsroNg Pipe Duet-
fffohnny Smoker," BARINGER and
YVOLPERQ Solo-"Cuddle up a Little
Closer," BOBBY Urucng Another-"just
a Little Bit of Taffy," JOHN ALBERT,
3' - .
.. . V lg , EVVVV
2IfQgffi72'g ::l . A' A
7 'Pai filiiefi ' ' I 'J '
69239, 'E fxdfggi-wi
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5 5, 'M 9xz.l'XgS'4'5E?'bals
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cf 1 1 Q' 4
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an 'sf.e'wr'a1m ,- 2 '
.f Q 9 Q. it 4 '
fx 4 ry
FT Vim K 2, Q
' 2 .gflyf ff 5 so 5
'fr ff S' QQ '
f mi-:fb ..-':.r.. ,
.Af : ,f..4Q-ffffeit '
- 5-2E'5!:'?"-"f, , a ,I 'j'f1:311f'iE'f'. 'wilf ' '
A V Q , V V .,.. V V V. VV V
'V,. 8 ,A.VV 7.1.5 I
'f . 4 . .W-.-....4::.: A. -.
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f. . . -q w .. ,
2. A l
How dear to my heart are the books in brown cover
When "fond recollection" deserts me, alas!
Of Latin and Greek I have ne'er been a lover,
So oft must resort to translations in class.
While some love the Red Book and others the Green
I cleave to the Brown Book-the Brown Book for
Old friends may ignore me when teachers "encore" me,
But faithful and true is the Brown Book divine!
So here's to the trot, may its shadow ne'er lessen,
Except when its pages We have to unbind.
URIQH TAKING A HSNOOZEH ,IN PSYCHOLOGY
Adams, S. S. ..,.. ....... .
Albright, Amandes, 81 Sons.
Allentown Business College
Allentown Gas Co. .... ...... .
Allentown Leader.. ...,...., . . .
Allentown Manufacturing Co.. . . . .
Allentown Morning Call .,..... .
Allentown National Bank. . .
Allentown Taxicab Co.. .. .
American Hotel. ....., ..
Anewalt Co., Lewis L.. ..
Anewalt 81 Co., S. B.. . ..
Aschbach, G. C. .... .
Appel, the jeweler. .... .
Bastian 81 Rau .... ........
Berkemeyer, Keck 8: Co ....
Bernhard, F. C. ......... .
Bowen 'Grocery ......
Breneiser..Bros. ...... . .
Bryden Horseshoe Co.. . .
Burkholder, I. S. .... . .
Chronicle 81 News ......
Colonial Cigar Store .....
Columbia Hotel .......
Cobaugh, P. I.. ........ . .
Clauss, L. D. ...... ....... .
Commercial Engraving Co...
Consolidated' Telephone Co..
Cotrell 81 Leonard .... '. . . .
Cozzens Mill Supply Co.. . .
Daily City Item... . . ..
Daeufer 81 Co. ....... . .
Dorney Furniture Co.. . .
Dottery 81 Mohry ......
Eagle Granite Works ....
Eisenhard, VV. W. ..... .
Electric City Eng. Co.. ..
Elliot Co., C. H. ...... .
Erich, Theo.. ........ . .
Flexer, D. D. S., G. A... ..
Flexer, D. D. S., R. J... . . .
Faust, E. J. ....... ....... .
Fon Dersmith, G. Luther .... .
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS.
Fritch Mills ..... ............
Gately 81 Fitzgerald .....
Globe Store ..... .......
Hamilton Barber Shop... .
Hamilton XVatch Co.. . ..
Hardner, George H.. . .
Hawk, Albert VV. .... .
Hersh Hardware Co.. . . .
Hess Bros. ...... ...,.. .
Herwig, D. D. S., C.
Hohl, August ...............
H6HSlHUSf-HOIDCH, Mrs. Annie L...
Hinds 81 Noble .... ..........
Hollenbach, C. L. ...... .
Horlacher Brewing Co.. .. .
Horn, Jr. F., 81 Bro ......
jacks, the Printer. .... .
Keiser, H... .... ....
Keller, E., 81 Sons .... .
Kirias, john .... ....
Kline 81 Hartzell. . . .
Klump, C. C.... . . . . .A
Knerr, Harvey .
Koch 81 Haas. .... .
Koch Bros.. ....,..... . . .
Kostenbader 81 Sons, H.. . ..
Kuder, M. A. ......... ..
Lawrence Cement Co.. . .
Lafayette Hotel.. ........ . . .
Len, Wm. J. .... .,......... .
L. V. Trust 81 Safe Deposit Co.. . . .
Lehigh Electric Co.. ....... . .
Lieberman, Jos., 81 Sons .... .
Lindenmuth, A. L..' .... . . .
Luther League Review. . . . . . .
Lutheran Publication House..
Lucas, D.- D. S., H. M. ..... ..
Lyric Cafe .... ...........
Merkle 81 Co. ....... .
Merchants' National Bank ....
Miller, D. D. S., Chas. A... ..
Miller, Wm. Herbert... . . .
Mt. Vernon.. ...... . . .
Muhlenberg College.. .... . . .
National Bank of Catasauqua,
Newhard, james D. ...... .
Peters 81 Co., H. E.. .....
Peters 81 Jacoby ...... ......
Prudential Life Insurance Co.
Reading Eagle .............
Raubenhold, G. H.. . ..
Reisner, G. 'Wm. . .
Remmel, P. N.. ..
Ritter, Ira L. ............ .
Ritter 81 Smith ...... .......
Schaehfer, D. D. S., 'XVm. H..
Schlechter, Wm. F. ....... .
Schlouch, H. R.. .. ..
Schmid, C. H. ...... . . . .
Schelly 81 Bro., C.
Schubert, M. Z. ..... .
Sevart Bros.. ...... . .
Shafer's Book Store .....
Shankweiler 81 Lehr .......
Shimer, Laub 81 Weaver ....
Shirey, Daniel ...........
Semmel, C. E. ....... .. .
Siegel 81 Smith... . . ..
Singer, S. J., 81 Sons ....
Smith 81 Michael ....
Snyder, I. Geo.. ..
Stiles ......... ......,..
Swoyer 81 Leibold .........
Shoemaker 81 Co., G. XY.. . ..
Taylor 81 Co., Wm. ..
The "Muhlenberg" .... ..
Trexler Lumber Co. ..... .
Weaver Contracting Co.. .. .
'Wertz Milling Co. ....... .
West End Cafe ..... .... , . .
VVetherhold, E. H. ....... ....... .
Vlfhitehall Portland Cement Co... . .
Wittich, Carl 81 Leon ........
Yeager, Andrew L.. . .
Yingst, John XV. ..... .
Young lk Co., M. ..
p iwtrnniging nur hhertisers
pau iwtrnni 2 us
C. M. W. KECK, President. GEO. O. ALBRIGHT, Vice:President. JOHN F. WENNER, Cashier.
f K N.
Capital, .... I Sl,000,000.00.
Surplus and Undivided Profits, S708,000.00.
Solicits the Deposits and General Business
of Firms, Corporations and Individuals.
Courteous and Liberal Treatment.. .... ...... .
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT.
The Most Plienomenally Accurate Timekeepers in the World
Every HAMILTON WATCH is guaranteed in every part and
particular, We do not permit any watch to leave our factory until
it is proven by the Most Scientific and the Most Exhaustive Tests
to be a Perfectly Accurate Time lc e ep e r. EVERY ONE a
Masterpiece. I2 and 0 size ready, F all of l909 . ........ .
f Rr si
af Q 0 Q
g. l-'ill -s Its' l'
so ml' llllll
W L .r,,1llmllli,,i .
Hamilton Watch Company,
D Manufacturers of '
The Railroad Timekeepers of America,
809 811 813 Hamilton Street
- .. ,
High-grade K furnished with 'Mission and other styles
of uni ue Furniture.
LUTHER LEAGUE SUPPLIES
I.-ilJI21IiCS, Sectional from headquarters.
Studies Bookcases, - r '
Deng , in all wanted styles. A ' .f
Fraternity gt A S 4 ,
Buildings, , D , m I
C A D ' Booiqs OF ATHEADGES' HYMTi?QEEs TOPICS ETC
' , READING CO . , , .
' ' Send for our Supply Circular with prices and discounts on Badges.
Club Rates on Luther League Review, Etc.
S ' Address all orders to
. - A Luther League Review, D
333-335 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. P. O' BOX 876, NEW YORK.
l-lenry E.. Peters 81 Co.,
Wholesale and Retail
and Pharmaceutical Chemists.
639 Hamilton Street,
Shimer, Laulii 81 Weaver,
637 Hamilton Street,
.Y. Schelly 8: Bro.
Cutlery, Glass, Paints.
32 North Seventh Street,
OUR MAIL ORDER SERVICE.
If you live outside of Allentown or find it inconvenient
to visit us personally and will honor us With your patronage,
we shall be glad to extend to you the same service as though
you were with us in person. Your mail orders will be filled
by expert sho p p e rs the same day as received, we paying
shipping charges on all purchases of 35.00 and over. Every
transaction between us must be satisfactory to you before
we consider it closed, or money will be refunded.
We guarantee the price of everything we sell to be as
low or lower than the same article can be bought for else-
where. If in a day, a. week or a month you find the same
thing lower elsewhere, make your claim upon us and it will
be allowed at once.
.l-IESS BROTHERS, Allentown, Pa.
IVIUHLENBERG C OI 1 FFF
X, P4,x f ml'
'Quin ' H5111 9 '
ali ' A i
I :: .
0 ......, 4 - NSE ,,... .. V
.. 3 O ,.
'M jv -...
NEW AND MODERN BUILDINGS WITH NEW EQUIPMENT AND ADDITIONAL INSTRUCTORS. I
U10 CFB C all I C EiCCOmmO 310118 Sll CYIOI.
For further information apply to
I I REV. JOHN A.IW. I-IAAS, D. D., President.
XV, L. BLACKMAN, President.
N. S. BIERY, Principal.
In speaking of our college, one of
the most enterprising and inliuen- X ,
d tial men of our city has said: "The L
to A nu young men and! women Whouhave p I V, 7
- gone out from The Old Reliable ,V
stand in the very front rank in usefulness and influence and V ,
are therefore examples to others." Attend the ,Q Q
I 'f 112523 ' 3 2 - fit,
BUSINESS COLLEGE A
, 4--'13, 'K :. fV,,,- , Q: H:
804 Hamilton Street,
' An Institution alive to all the Business Interests of the community." Incorporated july l4th, 1886
Lehigh Valley Trust and Safe Deposit Co.
CAPITAL STOCK, .... 5S250,000.00
CAPITAL PAID IN, .... 125,000.00
SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS QEARNEDD, 350,000.00 A
Authorized by Law to act as Executor, Administrator, Trustee, Guarclian, and all other Fiduciary Relations. Receives deposits subject to check as in a bank
A Interest allowed on Time Deposits if left for three months. Elegant Vault Plant for Storage of Valuables.
I Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent at reasonable prices.
636 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa.
F. M. BERKEMEYER. R. N' KECK
his ' I
was issued from our Printery.
,KEC K 8x CO
Both Phones. Correspondence Solicitecl:
' wi Wf
Q ABf.RKfMEYE.Q i
W n s
Blank Book Makers and Stationers.
Loose-leaf Specialties, Filing Cabinets and Supplies, Card Systems, Y. or E. Ageny, l..ab'or-saving Office Devices
Hamilton and Ninth Streets.
F C Bernhard Dan1elShlrey, ,,
Barber Newsdealer Amy
A Clif M' r lllllll mln 11 nf Pfll nmmv
Colle e men tlns tue g 1.14 l llllll 'H 02.5 'IMI IFPATX
I l"'7ll?llll'l EMM wg
razors honed Wholesale and Retail 71" g
we Fur-n Eixsnllllzrlmefif
place to have your S0 uv en 1 r and Fancy Post
Hamilton Street, Hamilton Street, 5 2-1-
Allentown, Pa Allentown, Pa
B George H Hardner
1 in Estimates furnished for
SEWERSB BRIDGES MACADAM AND BRICK PAVING!
fl? QU t
ROOMS 7 8 and 15 LENTB BUILDIYG
Hamllton Street, Allentown, Pa . L'
.,-X..,.- - VK. V-. -c,X-C,N.c,K,.c,R,
The Board ot C
in North America,
Publication House: A
1522 Arch Street,
History ofthe Lutheran Church' P : S A 1 fCh' ' F
Postpaid ....,.... 310.00
From the Original Sources, 1638-
1S20. With many plates, line-cuts,
and fac-simile titles of rare prints
and manuscripts. Volume I, by
Theodore E. Schmauk, D. D.
Documentary History of E v a n g el ic al
Lutheran Nlinisterium of Pennsylvania
and Adjacent States.
Cloth, postpaid, net . . 31.50
Proceedings of the Annual Conven-
tions from 1748 to 1821. Large
Price, postpaid ....... 31.50
By Dr. john A. W'. Haas, with an
e x t e n d e d Introduction by Prof.
H. E. Jacobs, D. D., LL.D.
Separate Life. Q
Cloth, postpaid . . . , .... 31.00
By Rev. I. E. Whitteker, D. D. It
emphasizes the Evangelical View of
Christ opposing the heterodox views
set forth in current literature.
m enn ummary 0 ristian aith.
Octavo, 640 pp., postpaid . . 33.00
By Henry Eyster Jacobs, D. D.,
LL.D. A complete and elaborate
dogmatic, discussing the full
round of Christian doctrine.
Explanation of the Common Service.
With A p p e n d i c e s on Christian
Hymnology and Liturgical colors,
and a Glossary of Liturgical terms.
Silk cloth, postpaid ..... 3 .75
Ooze calf, postpaid ...... 1.50
Conservative Reformation and Its Theo:
Large octavo, 858 pp. .... 33.00
By Charles P. Krauth, D. D. LL.D.
This standard theological Work is
the best detailed exposition of the
great points of Lutheran doctrine
and of Lutheranism as such.
Svo., cloth. .... . ..... 31.50
By Prof. R. F. Weidner, D. D: A
system based upon Martensen and
Harless. 2d Edition, revised.
Catalogues cheerfully furnished upon application.
Exceptional Watch Value THE RIGHT HAT e
BtG1dFIldC E VK
JEWELER AND OPTICIAN
625 HAMILTON STREET
Kline 8: Hartzell s
Dally City Item
608 6l0 Hamilton Street
II3 N Eighth Street
CHARLES C KLUMP
537 Hamilton Street
' is always to be ' '
o i e ases, lgiri 7 k
S10 0 SIS. 0 A
I , in every sense,
0 1 OI 3565, from ev y p int of vie
. 0 S5 - For I ,L h' unty's
, Dress, Lounffingand Formal Occasions G t t Newspaper-
LOOL here before you buy' ' we hair th ' ' t ssocia e ress Reports.
th ' ' .
' Umbrellas, Trunk B g .
9 V Item Building.
, - l
605 I - f
I. ' . 9 . '
' Long Distance and Lehigh A
. Telephones. ' .
. Y J ... ...
g . V 0 , 2-T!!
U V P 'p-tions Compounded
F ID' tor and Practical Embalme . -- .th G k h d
1S atc .
7 ' I ! I 9
9 ' 9 v V .,
.ilfnunheeh hp Qlass nf 1883.
is a journal published monthly. This journal is conducted and supported by the two Literary Societies of Muhlenberg College
also by its Alumni. It endeavors to cultivate an interest among its Alumni, Trustees, students and friends assuring
them that they can not in any other way remain informed of the proceedings of their Alma Mdf6f-
In addition to the Personal, Athletic and Literary columns, it contains short stories.
,iuhscrtptinn Prize, 51.00 per Bear.
jingle Qlupies, : S A 15 Qlents.
Address all Communications to '
Business jllbansgers, " Qlbe ,ifI9uIJIenherg," Zllllentutnn, 1981.
M56 631' S
Manufacturers of Portland cement are sufhciently informed
50 000 000 Barrels
of their annual product but the benerftl public do not know
the manifold uses to which it IS bein applied
pamphlet just issued will tell somethin of what 1t1s used
for and where marketed
This brand has been manufactured for 20 years and used
in more than 1600 different cities and ton ns in the United
States For practical flneness satisfactory stren th uni
form soundness and sand carryin capacity
DRAGON IS EQUAL T0 THE BEST
The Lawrence Cement Company of Pennsylvama
Philadelphia Harrison Building
The Lawrence Cement Company
New York No l Broadway
A New Illustrated Pamphlet showing buildings entirely Flreproof mauled
to any person requesting a copy also our Monthly Bulletin
A Store for Home and Family
Latest Styles of Furnlshlngs o
Curtains, Rugs, Draperles,
Hall Carpets, Stan Carpets,
Couch Covers, Couch CUShlOHS
Dens and Cosy Corners macle Attractlve
Fratermty Rooms Supplied with
Rugs Curtalns Drapenes ancl
John Taylor 8: Co Inc,
Q Yi W - .
.I In N I
, , A f r
as to the disposition of the - i----
. . . . . U .
. ,O .
C Y 1 I , v . g . - ' .
. 3 ' C A g , '- .
' , 7 3
. I b
, . .
5 - '
Qbpposite Zlprin Qtijeatrs. ipicture framing
THE HAMILTON SHAVING PARLOR,
A. H. SILFIES, Proprietor.
Successor to KVM. BUESCI-I.
- Boys, come to see me.-l
Hamilton Street. near Twelfth,
Do you need Medicine? Do you need a Prescription filled?
Do you need anything in the line of .
DRUGS, TOILET ARTICLES, ETC.
Give a trial order to
ti. W. SHOAEMAKER 8: CO.,
iS0uvenir Postals, Photographic Supplies. -
Anco Daylight Loading Films. Cyko Paper Prints at Night. -
722 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa.
You'll enjoy every bit of candy bought at our Store.
JOHN KIRIAS, S' Adams,
l- BOOT AND ,SHOE REPAIRIING l.
Ice Cream Parlor. College Work a Specialty.
603 Hamilton Street, ' Allentown, Pa. Chew Street, Allentown, Pa.
E Lehigh Telephone. Both 131101165-
C. L. HOLLENBACH, f JOHN W, YINGST,
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, DRY oooos, Nonows, Ere. FAN C Y G R0 C E R IE S A N D P R 0 V I 5 I 0 N S
Cor. Sixteenth and Chew Streets, Goods Delivered'
ALLENTOWN, PA. - l05l Hamilton Street.
SHANKWEILER si LEHR,
The Highest Grade
TRAVELLERS' REQUISITES, UMBRELLAS
CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS, SUITCASZSAQSQTAZER GOODS
F01' Men and Young Men- A I JEWC1?LL1fI'iI?,G1lIAPBEENRN13x1g1TERv
VVe Appreciate Your Trade. .
I Our Merchant Tailoring S t b p d '
S I E. KELLER 8: SONS,
flletnelzrs, Giilhersmitbs, ants ,llllaanufanturing fwptinians.
Qilnllege ani: :Fraternity Sletnelrp.
7lI HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA.
II, KOSTENBADER Si SONS, STERILIZED
.gg EXPORT AND STANDARD
Brewers and Bottlers of I ' ,
CATASAUQUA, PENNA, I
S. B. .Anewalt
DUNLAP , A
sTETsoN i Agency
foifqfng .gb 'f
Eighth and Hamilton
Dry Goods, '
Washing and Sewing
Machines, Oil Cloth,
Penna. and Lehigh Phones.
247 N. Eighth sf.
Merchants National Bank,
Y. M. C. A. Building,
Surplus and Undivided Profits, Sl55,000.00.
Charles 0. Schantz, Cashier.
L lg GATELY
Koch 6: Haas FITZGERALD
'..'filtQ Shoes.. Furniture, ,
742 Hamilton, St.,
806 Hamilton St.
' X63 INS Saving and Life Insurance are N '- ' , E
682 K UQ? conibinecl in the Low Cost lfindow-
gl' K, ex ment Policy of The Prudential-the i
2 iugfmlm yn Q surest and safest way to save money A ' P ,
1 ' profitably. The Protection of Life 1
'. 1 'v,..N,,, I 19, . . . . . ' v
,K ,' .-3115.2--,gg P Insurance Goes with it. This 1S an N
especially abttractive policy for young - 'H' u B I.
LESS T50 men and Women. 1 , - '
' . Get particulars at your age. -
The Prudential Insurance Co. of America, K
Incorporated as a Stock 'Company by the State of New Jersey.
JOHN F. DRYDEN, Pres. Home Office, NEWARK, N. J.
.I + p p
Address. L. F.,MILLER, Supt.. .
101-104 Commonwealth Bldg., 510 Hamilton Street,
ALLENTUWN, PENNA. A
Automatic Telephone Company.
SECRET. SATISFACTORY. SELECTIVE.
Long Distance Service to all'Import-ant 'Pointsg -
i Consolidated Telephone Companies of Penna. p
Local Office, ll0 North Seventh Street, ' 0 AIICIUOWH, PCUH3-
Houses for Sale.
Lots for Sale.
Fire Insurance in First:class
Deeds, Mortgages, Bonds, Vxfills
Titles Carefully Examined.
Money to Loan on Mortgage
Siegel 8: Smith
207 Haas Building,
Lehigh and Penna. Phones.
West End Cafe
Ice Cream Parlor
Meals served at all hours at
Give us ll call.
H. J. FRIES,
1322 Chew Street,
Allentown's Leading Daily.
It goes to the homes of the buyers, and
is, consequently, the best advertising
y I2 S. Centre Square,
y..,.,... .-,- . .A ' "" " """ I . " ..44
. .A , ,M , ... ic '--. ---1-sw -A., -
' ' S I ..1..g .. f
in xii- ff'
'M' '-" '-' , ,
-' '.-.e+..:.g,5.3. 1 f ' ,
V jgk in JN Y l 'T- ' 1 Z
all S f al
7 F . '. A - i ' '
IIQQZHE 1 . I
. L ,, .... .. P Q
5 if ' Q51 1 .I W'
y ....... all r i
-we-. - ...-, nas- W -- 8
f . ,,., A la
.- ,.f f4?!:l?Z1'i.', ' + 'iff V
, .n.1g.i?EE"'-'Q1.L":i, 'lr ,,L ,.- .-.Q '
Why' pay fancy prices
for clothing when you
can get a suit made
to measure for
s. J. SINGER
841 Hamilton Street.
723 Hamilton Street
Consol dated Phone l083:l K, - ' . ' ' ' A ukn, 1L,X .w ,7-
A V . f, ,,QY,:, ig N-'W ' ' ,-.,
gi-1+ffi',T.:k'vj',A:z1'l,gii' 71 N , , .
ta-U12 ooooomlllerooooo ' Q' W '
ff , to - , ,,x. rx - , -. ..,... ,.+,,..f:1,.a.
I'lIlt2I'. z ff'-'t--filug-1"f A
H Merchant r u f V A
' :QQ it nvrfy n, , " Ji I
and 'q ,
Repairing' n 1
- 0 . Xqfq f , , -NSY A gif x" ..,N lx' NSY
I6 s. smh street, 418 s.F1frh Street, F-M 1 - M-
ALLENTOWN, PA. READING, PA. 1
. Manufacturers of '
d A FORGED and ROLLED
BRANDS: Horse and Mule Shoes. CABLE ADDRESS
3332613 'W Brydenshoe,
Featherweight! Steel and Aluminum Racing Plates. LiCbel',S COCIC
Bfydell C, Used.
C. 6: K.-B. M. o
' ,SMARTLY TAILORED CLOTHES
A Combine Dignity and Style.
'-They know how to make them." '
Hotel Allen Bldg., Allentown, Pa.
Commercial, Engraving Company,
' College and School Work a Specialty.
' G- f
40:42 South Ninth Street, C Allentown, Pa
The Allentown Morning Call. A 1
Largest sworn clrculatlon of any daily ,
paper in the Lehigh Valley. Full
A sociated Press Service. Full of a
lot that you should know ..... . . .
Z7 South Sixth Street,
A- S- WEIBEL- E. H. ODENHEIMER.
A O Q I rrnr i V h N
The Lehigh Electric ,
C0l11p21l1y, A D0 IT YOURSELF 2 X
A .f Br' hten up your i
Elecmcal Hpparatus and maltfidl. t Hofae with
Lamps, Motors, Dynamos, T e l e p h o n e s , Combinations and I Hgfwyfi
Electrical Features. Repairing and Wiring. ' - E I lk 1- ,4:. qJ. - li
'5uNCCNJEQiEQf if H
I8 North Sixth Street, if A Ng
Allentown, Pa. 5,5
If your Furniture, Woodwork
A or Floors are old, faded, soiled gl
, B oth Phones.
P. J. Cobaugh,
Full 'Weight Guaranteed. '
2200 Pounds Screened.
Lehigh and Jeddo Coal.
and Sumner Ave.,
Ezra H. Smith.
Herman J. Michael.
Smith Sr. Michael,
Mortgage Loans, Real Estate,
203:04 Haas Bldg.,
Second Floor. ' '
or scratched 1
A cAN OF L'
FOR SALE BY
F. Hersh Hardware Co.,
8252827 Hamilton Street,
Allentown, Pa. .4
. I 1
Y-f V 4
Z 4 X
,, ,f z, ,,,', M
, ,. , gy
f W f. Q Ll'
, V .,W,,,a.e N , .M
E .GLE GRANITE ORKSR me
. - ,f - Tl . ' ' X fffi
'V ,, 'fit 2: X 11
W.. V' L71 X lj M
.. e, - 'wQ.y,:z,, ' ,. ma, , X anufacturers of
,,,, . e X t S h '
F-7... 1. Q,..,f e'f1f'f 'ZMWQM S'5T7ff2,. " ' P
4, and all kinds of
1. , ew R 'FEP Q'-mfilvf ,, -
g ,,,, ff Cemetery Memorials.
'X 3.5 V fgif r 9 ,',,', I -,fhg5:,5t-,.,,7.
R Nl f , Pneumatic Tools-Polishing Mills.
is 'N f N14 ml X
'11 as new elii ihtle f ff
' "Mi"-Q'i? " ' C ff f R
:QM-YJ ,,.., ,,..,, , ....,,, Ms.. s.
Local and Long Distance Telephones. Sixth and Elm 5tI'C6t5
It is pre-eminently, afamfbf newspaper. '
some It goeskintq homes and is an important factor of David S' Ammon'
Reasons the home circle. Edwin Kershner,
It giyes the news of the world and' home news, ' V
the kind you want the most, in full,
It costs l0 cents a week Cnc! 6 centsb and offers 0,
Th no premiums or schemes to get money from
- Wholesale Retail AMERICAN
Reading The subscriber who pays 10 cents a week for 21 '
Eagle newspaper without prizes or premiums, buys the .
brlakes newspaper for its merzls-buys it because he S
. ' li it. 7 I I
Good wants to Ma .
For the gdsl-ertisers appreciate the worth of such a paper
Adver- 0 em' V
tiser. Many newspapers .are bought merely for the RATES:
premium offered with the papers. 7 52,00 and 52.50 a Day.
Such papers are of little worth to the advertiser.
g Such papers derive their greatest profit not from ef-Q
the sale of the newspaper,but from the sale of the EQ
merchandise used as premiums, thus depriving
legitimate merchants and advertisers from just
that amount of business.
Ylfhen placing your advertising, look flllbl into
the worth of the READING EAGLE.
Penn St., Reading.
Odd things in College Jewelry.
Class and F r a t e rn i t y Pins, Medals, Prize Cups, Etc.
g Engravers of I
Coats of Arms, Crests, Monograms, Etc.
Makers of the new
H Muhlenberg " Fob.
Estimates and Designs Furnished on Request.
G. WM. REISNER,
Manufacturing Jeweler, ' Langagter Pa.
Finest Engraving. , Correct Styles.
Roman Letter the Newest.
, Mail Orders Receive Special Attention.
G. L. PON DERSMITH, C
The Society Stationer of Lancaster. I
I42:l44 East King Street, LANCASTERQ PA
"O this Learning what :L Thing it is"-
Tarning ofthe Shrew-Ac! lg Sec 35 L., 314
Learn to Live by the Way.
lf Good Things to-l
The Way to.Live: STUDY OUR BILL OF FARE
PETERS at RJACOBY co.,
RESTAURANT, BAKERS, ICE CREAM MANUFACTURERS,
S E ' R I B R '9
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1 3-1:55355::':jE355EjE'54515-5:E555?ig5f:if5E5f5E5f5E5E:E5Eg5:Ei5:E3E5E'E 55 5 3: 5:5'2:5 g:5g -1 -51 41 4 . ? ' 2 :1' S'f:
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5 A EFF' H
JOS.A.LlEBERMDN. CHAS. L. LIEBERMAN
Jos. Lieberman's Sons,
Brewers and Bottlers.
Eagle Brandand Old Style Lager.
Lehigh-and 'Penna Phones
Columbial Hotel and Restaurant Wrn . F . S C l e C h t e r ,
' ED. E. EENSTERMACHER, Proprietor. B 0 0 K a n d J O B
, fav ....Pr1nt1ng.....
Tenth and Hamilton-StreetsinAl1entown, Pa. F
'M. Z. Schubert, t
Pianos, Organs and musical Instruments. Publisher of "Re"u"'ikane1"
A fl? V
Allentown, i Penna.
31 NORTH SIXTH STREET.
tk i Andrew L. Yeager,
- Sixth and Green Streets, Allentown, Pa.
Both Phones. '
Our Special 17-jewel Waltham,
- E. J. Faust,
Jeweler and Optical Specialist.
728 Hamilton Street. Allentown. Penna-
,-5..- . ..i?.TQ?....i ,. J,
IRA L. RITT ER
Steam and Hot Water Heating,
Gas and Electric Light
l4l7 Chew Street, i'Allentown, Pa.
. H. T LOR 6: CO.,
Engineers and Contractors,
for Complete Power Plants.
Electric Lighting, Heating, Ventilating, Automatic
Sprinklers, Machinery, Tools and
C. H. SCH ID,
Statloner ano llbaper Eealer.
School Supplies and Post Cards
Wholesale and Retail.
Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa.
G. C. Aschbach's Music House
Is the one first-class music house in the Valley having 40 separate depart -
ments. No other music house approaches this one in size, in the
amount of steel: carried or in the number of standard instruments
always on exhibition.
XVe import Violins--and all other members of this string family. XVe
are jobbers of EDISON PHONOGRAPHS and RECORDS, and handle all
the accessories. The Victor talking machine department represents the
Victor instrument in every detail.
The assortment of Pianos-can not be appreciated unless investigated as
here the world's best can be seen and heard under the most advantageous
conditions. tFifty styles to choose from.J
Selfplayers-Regina Music Boxes-Sheet Music-and everything musical
are here in abundance, and the prices are all in PLAIN FIGURES.
XVe believe in quality--give full value for every dollar spent here, never
misrepresent--and treat everyone alike. XVe appreciate your ealling on
us, and trust to have the pleasure of serving you when you are in need of
" anything musical."
539 Hamilton Street,
Allentown, Pa. 'I
C. E. SEMMEL,
Dealer in ,
Book Store, . A we a l A "
Books Dry Goods,
Books for Libraries a Specialty.
Estimates Furnished. G
'North Seventh Street, Thirteenth and Chew Sts.,
Allentown, Pa. ' ' Allentown, Pa.
Taking into consideration
lthe number of copies soldiand delivered, the character of
the circulation and the price charged for
is the Best Advertising Medium in the Lehigh Valley.
NVholesale Dealer in
Swoyer 6: Leibold
l33:l37q N. Seventh St.,
Allentown, Pa. A
L. D.sCLAUSS, A
ai west End Bottlerl
' ON DRAUGHT:
'Birch Beer, Soda.
Soda, Sarsaparilla, Cream Soda, Birch Beer, Ginger Ale,
Pear Cider, Lemon Sour, Seltzer.
318:20 North Franklin Street,
Allentown, Pa. Q
Penna. 351-B, 205-M.
St IH ddl C ' Fl
CC C I C O S l Il
German Tmned Xlfire
O k T d L th
a anne ea er
Indian Tanned and T
Telephones: Lehigh 3119-2915
S MILL SUPPLY CO.,
CHAS. C. COZZENS, Manager.
722 Linden Street.
39:4l:43:45:47 North Hall Street.
rehouse: 416 Chestnut Street.
Harnesses, Shuttles, Quills, Bobbins, Etc.
Broad Silk and Ribbon Loom Furnishings.
Oneida Pressed Steel Belt
Pulleys, Split XVood Pulleys,
Shafting, Hangers, Couplings,
C ll. Et Et .
o mrs, c:, c
A 1 Mater1al..XVorkmanship
The Priceless .Boon of Good Health Lies in the Use
i of the Best Beer.
THE CH6:.i..!1...FEL'9TT. 99? PA Y
COMMENCENENT INVITATIONS CLASS DAY
PROGRAMS AND CLASS PINS
Dance Pro ams and lnvltatlons "H l'l""' I
g Fraternlty and Class Stationery
Menus Leather Dance
Cases and Covers Weddlng lnvltatlons
Fraternlty and Class Inserts Calluig Cards
'Seventeenth Street and Lehlgh Ave , Phlladelphla
J GEO SNYDER llentown Horse
O A O Exchange
.Stabling for 125 Head Horses ' Horses and Mules always on Sale
Also Horses soldion Commission
After January 1 1909 Sales commence at 10 o clock A. M. every Thursday.
cor. Chew and 'Franklin streets, Allentown, Pa.
Twelfth and Seventeenth Street Cars run within half block of Stables.
A MPIIHMP Gift In :mg 'LHHIIIP
THE MOST POPULAR MUSIC FOLIOS
Home Songs CWo1ds and Pzanoy
Natlonal Songs CWonz's and Pzanoj
Hymns fW07dS and .PZ!l7Z0l
Love Songs QWords and Pzanoj
College Songs CWo1fds and Puzozoj
New College Song CLVo1ds and Plump
New Songs for Glee Clubs I Wm dsa1zdP1a1zo
New Songs for Male Quartets QW' andPj
Plano Dance Folio
Selections from the Operas, QPIIZHO A1 1 5
V1011I1 P16065 Cwztlz Pzano Accolzljnanzmeuly
Vlolln, Cello and Plano
Vlolln, Flute and Plano
Violin, Cello, Flute and Plano ....... .
New Violin Solos fwflh Piano ACC07I1f.l.. .
Cornet Solos fwilh Piano Accompaazimenlj. .
Flute Solos Qwiih Piano Accompanzbrzerzlj.. .
Trombone Solos fwillz Piano Accompj .... .
Cello Solos Cwiilz Piano Accompmzimenty. . . .
T1leMostPopzlIar Orchestra Folio
Full Orchestra and Piano ...........
10 Parts Cello and Piano ...... .... . .
The Most Popular Band Folio
Concert Band 436 Partsj ............
Full Band Q2-l Partsj ................
Small Band, Q19 Partsj ..............
SOME OF OUR OTHIR MUSICAL
All willl Words and Piano
Kindergarten 'Songs ......................
Songs of the Flag and Nation .... . ......... ..
School Songs with College hlavor ......... .
Songs of All Colleges .....
' Eastern Colleges
as ss LL in L4
Songs of the University of. 1 I Z: .50
Michigan ..... .25
Virginia ...... 1.00
At Bookstores Music Dealers or lhe Publishers
Hlnds, Noble 81 Eldreclge
31-33-35 West 15th sf , N Y City
. f .
. . .
L " " Ph ' Pen "" A Perfect Paint
-'A V 7 Best Pigments,
f ' 4 compounded with Pure Linseed
MT. VERNON INN 0'
I HOWARD Weiss, r BRElNIG'S E dl SZ? h
B V Prop. V "BIm?4WU , than 21 emswg Add
-1--l N tdfor his FamousC ' - -- i N M
'fl ll! 1,
fav Hill DWI IIIII l
R AI! I., Ill, Il
ug" mllllll Manufactured by
SIEGFRIED, PENNA' The Allentown Manufacturing Co.,
i filllk Beers
Imported wines and Liquors.
Front and Race Streets,
Old St ong Reliable.
' .ESTABLISHED 1857.
The National Bank of Catasauqua,
Cor. Second and Bridge Streets
Lehigh Phone 26-40. P. N. L,
Penna. Phone 690-R.
Weafler NOTARY PUBLIC
Contracting Co. GEQQQAL
Cement Building Blocks
Cement Work S '
Vitrified Paving Brick, C r u s h e d
Stone and Cements.
13075 Chew Street.
1306 Gordon Street.
Allentown. pa. Northampton, Pa.
GOING T0 BUILD?
lf so better specify
Whitehall Portland Cement
to insure getting a first-class job.
' Made by F ,
The Whitehall Portland Cement Co.,
1722 Land Title Building,
Carl 8: Leonwiltich
We make periodical trips
to all cities and towns in
Eastern Pa., and are
able to give all
o r d e r s o u r
116 South Sixth Street,
Greenhouses at Rittersville.
20 North Sixth Street,
Amandes Albrlght 6: Son
Buulders and Contractors
and manufacturers of Planning mill work
d ll ll
North Fourteenth Street Allentown Pa
, LEWIS L ANEWALT CO
Che new liar and fur
g d C P
617 Hamilton Street Allentown Pa
Rltter 6: Srmth
BUILDERS and CONTRACTORS
Dealers ln Lumber
u acturers of a in s 0 anln ' 'll W
Mill and ice:
JEFFERSON AND GORDON STREETS
A ALLENTOWN, PA. ,
XXXX FANCY FLOUR
A me ounurv FLoUR
' A Ask Your Grocer for it.
XVe make a specialty of Cleaning,
Seouring, R e p airing, and
Pressing Ladies' and
Goods called for and delivered.
n Corner ' S
At 'Eighth and Turner Streets I
PENNAA Allentown, Pa.
- 9 T' 5' gs ,K
ll H ' in ii f 6
V I L4 3 L,, All R 4 .MA-A31
, . an -'3jg, ., l3f""' Sim s
.5 f gin l ua , P -
fi ' " -. ' Te' Qi ,,
F512 ' "-X
.5293 WHILTGINI ST.
College Posters for Students'
Fancy and Staple Groceries,
Coffee and Spices,
Sixth and- Walnut Streets,
Allentown GHS Company
AND STANDARD WELSBACH
516 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa.
Mrs. Anne L.
1035 Hamilton Street,
Tl Examination of the ey f
YiStl1'lP Fvestrain and Mu
ll . , ., . 1
U balances, P ducers fT d
Lenses, Opifex, B' 'ght
Kryptok B f 1
Makers ofqlaerfect Fitting Glasses.
Albert W. Hawk
139 South Eighth Street,
C ll ge Style Cut a Specialty
Cigars and Tobac .
1331 Chew Street,
H. J. Bastian.
Chas. XV. Rau.
Bastian 6: Rau,
' Opposite Hess Bros.
830 Hamilton Street,
Open Dag and N1 ht Lehigh Phone,2260
H KEISER Proprxetor
Fourteenth nnd Gordon Streets Allentown Pa
Boarding by the Day or Week Up to date Steam Bar Connected
Famxhes Supplsed with Oysters
Mgrgnxggmgmm James D N ewhard,
' my 40 LIVERY
E531 APAEENW ' AUTOMOBILE
Wg gif .1-sf Ig rss, ufxx STABI-E5
Jfta g X F ' To Hlre b5 Hour or
G51 :Q 61 Day
V 20 and as
North Church Street
'Best Service Four Barbers Meals '1 11 Carte at all Hours Prompt and Courteous Servlce
Reasonable Charges Telephone Connectron.
THEODORE G ERICH NEW LYRIC CAFE
Qhahmg anh lean: Eressmng Lyrw Theatre Bwldmg
ibarlor 23 25 27 North Sixth Street, ALLENTOWN PA
One of the Finest Cafes 1n the State
SHOE SHINE P s lTbl dHr D 1130AMt130P,M.
B KB Bulldmg Basement ALLENTOWN A Dacia a E Qviekhlggir 40 Cents O
Both Phones Prompt Servlce
coTRELL at LEONARD
ICABS ToUR1No CARS A
Flve and Seven Passenger
Day and Nnght Service
The Allentown Taxicab Co., Q
943 Hamxlton Street, Allel1t0w1l, Pa. ALBANY, NEW
DR. C. A. HERWIG
7335- ,Hamilton Street, Allentowh, Pa. A
DR. H. Nl. LUCAS,
819 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa.
DR. WM. H. SCHA-EFFER
937 Hamilton street, R' Allentown, Pa
, R. J. FLEXER, D. D. S.,
L ....oENTIsT ..., L I
954 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa,
f DR. G. A. FLEXER,
, , , .... DENTIST....
747 Hamilton Street, . Allentown, Pa
DR. G. H. RABENOLD,
Lehigh Phone 33l9Q A '
DR. CHARLEEISA. MILLER,
OFFICE HOURS: 8-11.30 A. M., 1-5 and 7-S P. M,
106 N, Thirteenth Street, Allentown, Pa. 34 North Seventh Street, Allentown, Pa,
gg' .gy 'tlrwf al--Iii
ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING
BUFFALO, N. Y.
ip , f
.1 . .
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