Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1912

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 290 of the 1912 volume:

Ifl- 7? T fcSCARD TO Charles jf. jttosst As a token of our appreciation of his loyalty, devotion and services to Muhlenberg College, THE CLASS OF 1912 dedicates this Ciarla. 3 Cflarfes Sxanftftn (THoBeer v Charles jfrankltn Jttosstr v HARLES FRANKLIN MOSSER was born on November 14, 1867, in the City of Allentown, Pa. His father, William F. Mosser, was a well-known, highly respected and successful business man, and his mother was Louisa (Seiberling) Mosser, who, as well as her husband, was connected with the best families in Lehigh County. Mr. Mosser received a common school education which he completed in 1885, when he entered his father’s iron foundry and went through a three year’s apprenticeship in the machineshop. He was married April 16, 1890, to Miss Flora Bohlen. In January 1903, upon the death of his father, he became owner of the foundry and machineshop, keeping in connection with the firm, Mr. John Greenall, under which from seventy-five to one hundred men find constant employment. Mr. Mosser is a member of St. John’s Lutheran Church, in which he has served as deacon and elder, and has been a Trustee of Muhlenberg College since 1906, and has served all of that time on the Executive Committee. When Muhlen- berg College was planning to buy additional land for her Preparatory School, Mr. Mosser generously volunteered and presented to the College his check in payment of over fifteen acres of ground adjoining the college property. Mr. Mosser is well beloved by his friends for his straight-forward frankness, his sincerity, his liberality, his kindli- ness, in which no service is too much, and through which he is ever ready to help and aid. He is a man of sterling worth and high business principles and presents the best type of progressive business-man in our community. 5 6 Sub.-ldriats [$%LdJ«jL E tO ' C W ]BuStV Q,SS V q S ' t JVTisfs ) CnuJ! A xacA- . ‘I t-o J ' cvtscc Q ' Jt JLr A. y Ilf ' k ?nas vi eiw. i M Wertz resigned March 17. Henninger succeeded Wertz. Brossman elected as third Business Mgr. Feb. 8. 7 (Halett ar Sept. 8 Nov. 23-28 Dec. 21 Jan. 3 Jan. 17 Jan. 23-27 Feb. 22 Apr. 12-24 June 5-9 June 11 June 12-13 June 12 1910-1911 First Term began. Entrance Examinations Thanksgiving Recess Christmas Vacation began 1911 Christmas Vacation ends Semi-annual Board Meeting First Term ends; Mid-year Examinations Washington’s Birthday Easter Recess Examination of Lower Classes for Promotion Baccalaureate Sermon Examination for Admission to the College Classes President’s Reception to the Senior Class June 13 June 14 June 14 June 14 June 15 Sept. 12 Nov. 30 to Dec. 20 Jan. 2 Jan. 22 June 9-14 Presentation of College Play Junior Oratorical Contest, at 10 A. M. Annual Board Meeting, at 1.30 P. M. Junior Promenade, 8 P. M. Commencement and Conferring of Degrees, 10 A. m. SUMMER VACATION 1911-1912 First Term begins Dec. 4 Thanksgiving Vacation Christmas Vacation begins 1912 Christmas Vacation ends First Term ends; Mid-year Examinations Commencement Week 8 JE)enrg (THcfc tor QfnuflfenBerg 10 jtlelcljtor ittulilrabcrg, 30. 30 ♦ SMg ENRY MELCHIOR MUHLENBERG, known as the “Patriarch of the Lutheran Church of America” was born at Eimbeck, Hanover, September 6, 1711. Among the first students, he entered Gottingen in 1735, graduating three years later. While teaching at Orphan House, Halle, during the following year, he was marked for service as a foreign missionary in India. While there he accepted the call of the “United Congregations” in Pennsylvania. After visits to London and Georgia, to familiarize himself with the English and American relations he arrived at Philadelphia, November 25, 1742. The people he found had been sadly neglected, scattered, without church buildings or even regular organizations, without schools and at the mercy of imposters claiming to be pastors. He awakened new activity at once. From then until his death, at The Trappe Oct. 7, 1787, he was occupied with the organization of congregations and the various interests and agencies of the Lutheran Church, as well as in diligent pastoral ministrations. His travels, in looking after the scattered people, extended from Northern New York to Georgia, while his influence and efforts through correspondence had a much wider range. Muhlenberg gave to the congregations a model of a constitution, which has been followed in most of the congregations of the General Synod, General Council and many other congregations. He was the founder of the first synod for which the Church in Germany gave him few precedents. He was the author of the first liturgy of 1748 and wrote the preface for the hymn-book of 1786. In order to reach the hearts of all men he spared himself no labor to master the languages and sometimes preached in three tongues on one Sunday. Appreciating the importance of training American pastors for American congregations he purchased ground for a seminary as early as 1749. His only book the “Defence of Pietism ” was written in 1741. Muhlenberg was married to a daughter of the distinguished Indian agent, Conrad Weiser. He received the degree D. D. from the Univ ersity of Pennsylvania. Dying Oct. 7, 1787, he was buried alongside of the venerable Trappe church. Muhlenberg was of deep religious conviction, of extraordinary apostolic zeal for the spiritual welfare of individuals, of every absorbing devotion to his calling. These traits were combined with an intuitive penetration and extended width of view, a statesmanlike grasp of every situation and an almost prophetic foresight, coolness, discrimination of judgment and peculiar gifts for organization and administration. He was a true son of the Lutheran Church, pledged at his ordination to the full body of the Lutheran Confessions and exacted this pledge from all those whom he ordained and inserted it in the congregational constitutions, as well as in the constitution of the first synod. 11 ®r. Stjolpl) s’patri) T HE greatly lamented Dr. Spaeth, whose earthly life came to an end on the 25th of June, 1910, the anniversary of the Augsburg Con- fession, was a member of our Board of Trustees from 1870 to 1882. He was born at Eislingen, South Germany, October 29, 1839. He received his classical training in one of those colleges of Wuerttemburg which are famous for their thoroughness in every department. He stud- ied philosophy and theology in Tuebingen University, where he was graduated with honors in 1861. During the same year he was ordained to the office of the ministry in the Lutheran Church and became assist- ant pastor of a rural parish. After a year’s labor in his native country he accepted an appointment as tutor of the present Duke of Argyll, the husband of Princess Louise of England. In 1863 he came to America and became the assistant of Dr. Mann, senior pastor of Zion’s Church in Philadelphia. From 1867 until the day of his death he was the beloved and justly revered pastor of St. John’s German Church in Philadelphia. In 1873 he became a professor in our Theological Seminary, occupying the chair of New Testament Exegesis and Ethics. He was President of the Ministerium of Pennsylvania as well as of the General Council, for which august body he prepared the Kirchenbuch and the Sonntagschul- buch. He was a contributor to church periodicals and the author of sev- eral valued books, e. g. the Life of Dr. Krauth, his father-in-law. Church music had in him an enthusiastic admirer and promoter. He for twenty- five years was intimately connected with the Deaconess Home and the German Hospital in the City of Brotherly Love. He was a prominent personality in the community and his friends were found throughout the entire country. He was at his best in the pulpit, for he possessed the gift of consecrated eloquence, which drew the hearts of men to him, and of many to the Lord, whose humble servant he has been, 12 GDfftrcrs President Enos R. Artman Secretary Rev. W. D. C. Keiter Treasurer 0. F. Bernheim Term Expires 1911 Mr. Enos R. Artman Philadelphia 1912 Rev. James L. Becker Lansdale 1912 Reuben J. Butz, Esq. Allentown 1913 Hon. Gustav A. Endlich, LL. D. Reading 1912 D. D. Fritch, M. D. Macungie 1913 Rev. Edward T. Horn, D,D., LL. D. Reading 1913 Rev. W. D. C. Keiter Bethlehem 1913 Mr. Thomas J. Koch Allentown 1911 J. J. Kutz, Esq. Philadelphia 1913 Mrs. Chas. F. Mosser Allentown 1912 Mr. George K. Mosser Noxen 1913 Rev. Oscar E. Pfleuger Womelsdorf Term Expires 1912 Samuel N. Potteiger Reading 1912 Rev. J. Chas. Rausch Allentown 1911 Mr. Alfred G. Saeger Allentown 1911 Hon. Chas. A. Schieren Brooklyn, N. Y. 1911 Rev. James 0. Schlenker Hazelton 1911 Rev. Theodore E. Schmauk, D. D. Lebanon 1912 Howard S. Seip, D. D. S. Allentown 1912 Mr. E. K. Snell Pottstown 1912 Rev. Prof. George F. Spieker, D. D. Philadelphia 1913 Rev. A. Steimle Allentown 1913 Mr. Harry C. Trexler Allentown 1911 Rev. Samuel G. Weiskotten, D. D. Brooklyn, N. Y. 1911 Reuben D.Wenrich.M.D. Wernersville 1912 Rev. J. E. Whittaker, D. D. Lancaster 1911 Mr. P. H. Wohlsen Lancaster 1913 Mr. Edward M. Young Allentown 1912 Rev. Samuel A.Ziegenfus, D. D. Philadelphia 13 FOUNDED : September 14, 1867 COLORS : Cardinal and Steel Gray COLLEGE YELL MUHLENBERG ! MUHLENBERG ! RAH-RAH-RAH! RAH-RAH-RAH ! RAH-RAH-RAH ! M-U-H, L-E-N, B-R-G ! RAH! RAH! RAH! MUHLENBERG ! COLLEGE OFFICERS PRESIDENT DEAN CHAPLAIN LIBRARIAN TREASURER AND REGISTRAR REV. JOHN A. W. HAAS, D. D. GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PH. D. REV. WILLIAM WACKERNAGEL, D. D. REV. JOHN A. BAUMAN, PH. D. OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, A. M. FACULTY COMMITTEE ON STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS WILLIAM H. REESE, M. S. GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PH. D. ROBERT C. HORN, A. M. ALMA MATER-MUHLENBERG 1 love to sit and think and dream And oft conspire, and oft conspire, And yet amid the swelling stream Of fond desire, of fond desire. My heart still ever turns to thee. REFRAIN Alma Mater, Alma Mater, Thee will I ever sing, To thee my heart shall cling, Of thee my praises ring, O Muhlenberg ! Alma Mater, O my Muhlenberg. Thy skies be ever bright and fair, No storm clouds seen, no storm clouds seen, In fame, may none with thee compare, My Mater Queen, My Mater Queen, Thus evermore my song shall be. 14 THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING T ' HE jD.O.R MIT.OR.IES PRESIDENT’S HOME CHEMICAL LABORATORIES LUTHER LEAGUE HALL ROOM IN DORMITORIES FACULTY J-preclerick $i, 191 . 3. W. ©aas, 33. 33. Cpreetbenf Professor of Religion and Philosophy B orn in Philadelphia, August 31, 1862. Prepared at Parochial School of Zion’s Church and Protestant Episcopal Academy. A. B. ( Latin Salutatorian ) , Univer- sity of Pennsylvania, 1884; entered Mt. Airy Seminary 1884 ; ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church 1887. 1887, A. M., and B. D., University of Pennsylvania. Gradu- ate work at the University of Leipsic 1887-88. Pastor of Grace Lutheran Church, New York City, from 1889 to 1896; Pastor of St. Paul’s Church from 1896 to 1904. 1902, L). I)., Thiel College. Elected fourth President of Muhlenberg College in 1904. Secretary of College Presi- dents’ Association of Pennsylvania. Co-editor with Prof. Henry Eyster Jacobs, D. D., of the Lutheran Cyclopedia; author of Annotation on the Gospel of St. Mark ( Lutheran Coommentary) ; author of “Bible Literature” and “Bibli- cal Criticism ” and many valuable articles on theology. 19 ®rorge C. Cttmgcr, $J). B. Dean ; Professor of Latin Language and Literature, and Pedagogy Born at Allentown, Pa-, Nov. 8, 1860. Prepared in private school and the Academic Department of Muhlenberg A. B. (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 1880. A. M., Muhlenberg College, 1883; Ph. D., New York Univer- sity, 1891. instructor in the Academic Department, 1881-84; Principal of the Academic Department, 1884-92; Professor of Latin at Muhlenberg since 1892. Member of the Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. Alumni Editor of “The Muhlenberg” since 1886. Fifteen years a Director of the Public Schools, and for a number of years President and later Secretary of the Board of Control. Secretary of the Pennsylvania German Society. Member of Pennsylvania Historical Society, the American Philological Society, the Pennsylvania So- ciety of New York. President of the Lehigh County Historical Society,, Secre- tary and Treasurer of the Alumni Association of Muhlenberg College and Secretary of the Lehigh Prison Board. Literary Editor of Allentown “Morning Call.” JUto. tlltam atfeecnagel, B. B. Chaplain ; Professor of Modern Languages and Literature Born at Basel, on the Rhine, Switzerland, September 25, 1838. Prepared at Basel- Missionary in the Holy Land, 1859-70. Assistant Editor of “Der Pilger,” Reading, Pa., 1870-76. Ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church in 1876. Pastor of St. John ' s Church, Mauch Chunk, 1876-81; found- ed St. John’s Church, East Mauch Chunk, 1880. Professor at Muhlenberg since 1881. A. M., Muhlenberg College, 1882; D.D., University of Pennsylva- nia, 1883. Pastor of St- Thomas’ Church, Altoona, Pa., 1884-87. German Secretary of the Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 1882-87. Acting President of Muhlenberg College from December, 1903, to June, 1904. Au- thor of “Liedergerschicten,” “Dr. Martin Luther” and “Hans Egede;” editor of the “Jugend Freund;” a frequent contributor to various church period- icals- 20 l tM. ' Jo tin a. Bauman, |H). a. Librarian ; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy Born at South Easton, Pa., September 21, 1847. Prepared at the Quak- ertown Seminary, 1873, A. B. (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College; 1876, A. M., Muhlenberg College. 1876, was graduated from Mt. Airy Seminary and ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church. Pastor in Westmoreland County, Pa., 187 6-77. Vice-Principal of the Keystone State Normal School and Professor of Mathematics, Kutztown, Pa., 1877-81. Professor of Latin, German and English at Gustavus Adolphus College, 1881-85; Asa Packer Professor of Natural and Applied Sciences at Muhlenberg College, 1885-97, and since then Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy- The first alumnus to be elected to a professorship at Muhlenberg. Mosser-fCeck Professor of the Greek Language and Literature Born in Charleston, S. C., in 1S81; 1896 graduated, with first honor, from the Charleston High School. Entered Charleston College, 1896; entered Sophomore Class of Muhlenberg College, 1897- A. B. (Third Honor), Muh- lenberg, 1900; A. M., Muhlenberg College, 1903; A. M., Harvard University, 1904. Graduate work at Johns Hopkins University, 1900-01. Instructor in Ancient and Modern Languages at the North Carolina Military Academy, Red Springs, N. C-, 1901-03. A graduate student of Classical Philology at Harvard University, 1903-04. Appointed instructor of the Greek Language and Literature at Muhlenberg in 1904; later elected to the Mosser-Keck chair. Spent summers of 19 06 and 1910 in Greece and Italy- Leave of ab- sence for study at Harvard University. 1907-08. Robert C. orn, a. iift. 21 I arolti jttiltcin Cllis, 91. j$t. Instructor in English Born in Belfast, Maine, August 2, 1885. Prepared at Hingham (Mass.) High School. A- B., University of Maine, 1907; A. M., University of Maine, 1908; A. M.. Harvard University, 1909; elected to the Honorary Fraternity Phi Kappa Phi at graduation from the University of Maine. Graduate stu- dent in English Philology, University of Maine, 19 07-08; Harvard University, 1908-09; elected Instructor in English at Muhlenberg College in 1909. Member of the Phi Eta Kappa Fraternity. Instructor in Modern Languages Born at Allentown, September 10, 1879. Graduated from Allentown High School, 1896, with first honor. A. B. (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 1900; A. M., Muhlenberg College, 1903; Ph. B., Illinois Wesleyan University, 1904; A. M., Illinois Wesleyan University, 1907; Teacher in De- partment of Classics, Allentown High School, 1901-07. Instructor in Greek at Muhlenberg College, 1907-08; elected Instructor in Modern Languages, 1908. Graduate work at the University of Pennsylvania, 1910. ikobcrt 3 olatito jfrttscli, 3. itt. 22 Colin Cutpert 9Uejratiticr, 91. JM. Instructor in English Born at Darlington, South Carolina, May 15, 1879. A. B., Wofford Col- lege, 1900. Calhoun Literary Medal, 1899; Principal of Darlington (S. C.) High School, 1903-05; Instructor in English at Wofford College, 1905-06; A. M„ Columbia University, New York, 1907. Secretary of the English Club; adjunct in English, University of Arkansas; 1907-08; Graduate student at Columbia University, 1908-09. Instructor in English, University of North Carolina, 1909-10- Instructor in English at Muhlenberg College, 1910. A member of the Chi Psi Fraternity. Carle 2Btitilci 3 oss, $1). Jtt. Instructor in History and Economics Born at Ross Hill, N. Y., Dec. 20, 1885. Prepared at the Waverly High School. Ph. B. (Cumlaude), Syracuse University, 1909; Ph. M., Syracuse University, 1910; Assistant in History and Economics, Syracuse University, 1909-10. Instructor in Economics and Sociology in Syracuse University Summer School, session of 1910. Member of the American Historical Asso- ciation. Elected Instructor in History and Economics at Muhlenberg College in 1910. 23 SHUtam J?aafi 3 frsc, JW. §5 . Asa Packer Professor of the Natural and Applied Sciences Born at Allentown, Pa., October 17, 1875. Prepared at Phillipsburg (N- J.) High School and Perch’s Preparatory School, graduating in 18 92. Ph. B., 1896; M. S., 1899, Lafayette College. Teacher of Chemistry and Physics in Phillipsburg High School, 1896-1904. Graduate work at Lafayette College, 1897-1902; at the University of New York, 1902-03. Elected Asa Packer Professor of Natural and Applied Sciences, 1904. Leave of absence for study at the New York University, 1908-09. Member of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity and of the Alpha Chi Sigma, Medical Fraternity. Member of the American Chemical Society; Fellov of the American Society for the Ad- vancement 6f Science. Illustrated Davison’s " Mammalion Anatomy,” Davi- son’s “Zoology,” and Davison’s series of three books in Physiology. i arr ®. 35atle} , 9L 35. Professor of Biology Born at Easton, Pa-, January 14, 1881. Graduated from the South Eas- ton High School, 1887; A. B., Lafayette College, 1904. Although pursuing a Classical Course at college, made Biology his main study. Attended the Biological Laboratory at Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island, summer 1903. Assistant Treasurer of Lafayette College, 1904-05. Assistant in Biology at Lafayette College and teacher in the Easton Academy, 1905-08. Assistant in the Division of Zoology, Department of Agriculture, Harrisburg, 1908-09. Appointed Instructor in Biology at Muhlenberg in 1909 and in 1910 made Professor of Biology. 24 ©star jfrefttrtcb Smitieun, a. ffil, Tfeasurer and Registrar of Muhlenberg College Born November 18, 1868, at Mount Pleasant, N. C. Prepared at Wil- mington, N. C. ; in the Academic Departments of North Carolina College and of Muhlenberg College. Graduated from Muhlenberg College in 1892 with A. B. degree. Private Secretary to Hon. C. J. Erdman, member of 53rd and 54th Congresses at Washington, 1893-95. From 1895 to 1907 was engaged in manufacturing pursuits in Allentown. Elected Treasurer of Muhlenberg College in 1907. Appointed by the Executive Committee, Registrar and Private Secretary to the President of the College. e . W. 30. ©. Gutter, 30. 33, Secretary of Muhlenberg College Born at Allentown, Jan. 30, 1863. Graduated from Allentown High School in 1880. Graduated, with A. B. degree, from Muhlenberg College in 1884- In 1887 graduated from the Lutheran Theological Seminary at Phila- delphia and was ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church. Is a member of the Ministerium of Pennsylvania since his ordination. From 1887-1910 was pastor of the Trinity Lutheran Church, of Bethlehem. In 1906 was elected to membership and office of Secretary of the Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg College- Since 1910 devotes his entire time to furthering the interests of the institution as its secretary. 25 Clement 9L iHarfts, jtlus. B. Professor of Music Born near Emaus, Lehigh County, Penna., May 31, 1864. Educated in the public schools and Muhlenberg Academic Department- Then devoted himself to the study of music and became a most proficient organist. Was organist for the Lutheran, Reformed and Moravian Churches at Emaus; Zion ' s Reformed, Allentown, 1886-1890; since 1890 organist at St. John’s Lutheran Church, Allentown. Miliar 99, i ltuc 21, itt., 99 Examining Physician of Muhlenberg College Born at Allentown, Pa., July 4th, 1887. Prepared in the Allentown Preparatory School- Graduated in 1897 from Muhlenberg College with A. B. degree. A. M., Muhlenberg College, 1900; M. D., Jefferson Medical College in 1901. Resident Physician at German Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa,, 1901-03. Since 1903 practicing physician in Allentown. Elected Examining Physician of Muhlenberg College in 1908. Physician to the Tuberculosis Dispensary, Department of Health, Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Member of the American Medical Association, and of the Lehigh County Medical So- ciety. 26 Charles W. S ' inttlj Professor of Physical Education Born at Lynn, Mass. Educated in the Lynn Public Schools. Preliminary physical training in the Boston Y. M. C. A.. At Yale Summer School for one season and Harvard Summer School for two seasons. Physical Director in the Y. M. C- A. at Lynn, Mass.; Holyoke, Mass.; New Bedford, Mass.; Battleboro, Vt. ; Philadelphia, Pa.; Bristol, R. I. Physical Director at Le- high University, 1895-1903; at the Allentown Y. M. C. A. since 1903. Elected Professor of Physical Education at Muhlenberg College, 1908. Coached the Muhlenberg College Track Team, 1910 and 1911. Bt. aifrcu c. asuu. b. b. §?. Football Coach Born in New York City. Prepared at Wyoming Seminary and Mansfield State Normal School. Graduated from Dental Department of the University of Pennsylvania with degree D. D- S. in 1896. Was president of his class. For the years ’94, ’95 was centre rush of the Varsity Football Team. Was captain and stroke Varsity Crew, ' 95, ’96. Coached at the following Univer- sities and Colleges: ’96, University of Iowa; ’97, Franklin and Marshall; ’98, coached, played end and quarter of the Latrobe Athletic Club; ’99, Assistant Coach University of Pennsylvania; 1900, Georgetown University, Washington, O. C.; ’01, Wyoming Seminary; ’02, Assistant Coach University of Pennsyl- vania; ’03, ’04, ’05, ’06, ’07, Lafayette College; ’08, ’09, ’10, Muhlenberg College. Of late years practicing Dentistry at Wilkes-Barre, Pa., in con- nection with his coaching. 27 STUDENT COUNCIL g?tuticnt Council PRESIDENT (Dfftcero P. S. BARINGER SECRETARY P. C. WEBER PHILLIP S. BARINGER, ’ll (ItlemBero FREDERICK C, WUNDER, ’ll PAULC. WEBER, ’ll CHARLES L. GRANT, ’1 1 JOHN E. HARTZELL, ’1 1 JOSEPH M. KUDER, ’12 WARREN L. EBERTS, ’ll CHARLES COLEMAN, ' 12 RAYMOND R. AMMARELL, II HARRY M. WERTZ, ' 12 JOHN H. BIEBER, ' ll gjituOmt ©rgantjatton ( fftcero PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY CHEER LEADER ASSISTANT CHEER LEADER SONG LEADER CHARLES L. GRANT, ’ll CLARENCE M. SNYDER, ’12 WALTER W. BROSSMAN, 12 CHARLES L. GRANT, ’ll HERBERT B. FREDERICK, ’I I PAUL C. WEBER, ’ll 29 v jttuf) lent) erg College Hells v 1896 RAH! RAH 1 RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH ! MUHLENBERG ! 1898 HOBBLE GOBBLE! RAZZLE DAZZLE! SIS! BOOM! BAH! MUHLENBERG! MUHLENBERG! RAH! RAH! RAH! 1900 PHIZZ, PHIZZA, PHUZZ, PHIZZ! POO, ANTIPOO, TERRAS, RATTLER, ZIG, ZAG, BOOM CRASH! MUHLENBERG! 1909 YEA— MUHLENBERG RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! YEA - MUHLENBERG ! 1902 FIZ, FIZZY— FUZ—FIZ! POO, ANTIPOO TERRAS, RATTLERS! ZIG, ZAG! BOOMERANG, CRASH! MUHLENBERG 1 1910 HOO-RAY! HOO-RAH! ALLA-PA-LEE! PA-LAY! PA-LA! RAH! RAH! RAH! MUHLENBERG! MUHLENBERG! MUHLENBERG! 1911 MUHLENBERG — MUHLENBERG RAH-RAH, RAH-RAH, RAH-RAH M-U-H, L-E-N, B-R-G RAH! RAH! RAH! MUHLENBERG ! 30 32 JSzzjar? K s ' Szzui. FIRST TERM HARRY STUART CHARLES L. GRANT RAYMOND R. AMMARELL P. S. BARINGER WARREN L. EBERTS JOHN BAUMAN We ' re the class with names immortal Ever fierce and true. Gazing through the open portal Distance lends a view Of our work on field, in battle. In our class regime. We’re no more the despised chattel; We’re the class supreme. £ fftcers PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER HISTORIAN MONITOR CLASS YELL HIPPA ZIA, ZIPPA ZEVEN MUHLENBERG, MUHLENBURG 1911 CLASS SONG Tune: Cayuga While the hours of time are fleeting Work is ours to do; From it are we ne’er retreating; We are staunch and true. Studies to us are a pleasure; We are sage and wise; To them we give truest measure, — Knowledge ne’er despise. SECOND TERM ARTHUR N. BUTZ FRANCIS H. SMITH ROGER RENTSCHLER JOHN HARTZELL WARREN L EBERTS CHARLES GRANT Alma Mater, we adore thee Loyal Sons are we; Bending low the knee before thee, Show humility. When from thee we have departed, We will praise thy name. That the worn and weary hearted May reveal thy fame. 33 THE SENIOR CLASS HE year 1911 has dawned, and the much hoped for, and yet dreaded, Graduation Day has come when we as a class must separate and go our respective ways. Of the original class that entered college as Freshmen four years ago but fourteen have survived to the present time; but besides these, four other members have been admitted at various times during our course. Due in a great measure to the comparatively small size of our class, so far as members go we have perhaps come into closer contact with the various professors, and each other than is the case with some other classes greater as to numbers; and during these four years ties of friendship, and love have been formed that can never be broken. We have perhaps had differences individually, things may not always have been agreeable to us; and yet not one can look back over our life as students here without a sense of great pleasure and appreciation that he has been one of those who has had the opportunities that we have enjoyed at Muhlenberg, and that he was so fortunate as to graduate with the class of 1911. What we may lack in numbers we have made compensation for by an enthusiasm and effort along all lines of college activity, and a large share of honors have always fallen to our lot in athletics, in oratory, and especially in general scholarship. Commencement is before us. Our history as a class at Muhlenberg is made; and it is a history of which all of us may well be proud. Graduation brings us face to face with greater problems in life than we have ever faced; but whatever vocation in life we may fill, whatever difficulties we may have to overcome, the remembrances of Muhlenberg, and of our life here as a class, will exist for us as among the brightest and best years of our lives. Historian. 35 V mtor Statistics RAYMOND R. AMMARELL, WEST LEESPORT Muhlenberg Staff ; Press Club ; Students Council ; Euterpea ; Frankean Society ; Classical Club ; Keystone Club; Class Football (1, 2); Scrub Football (2); Class Treasurer (3) ; Class Secretary (4) ; Classical Course. “ Sen- sen is a highly perfumed confection. PHILLIP S. BARINGER, PHILADELPHIA President Students’ Council ; Press Club ; Euterpea ; Frankean Society ; Classical Club ; Perkiomen Club ; Class President (3); Class Poet; Inter-Society Oratorical Content (2, 3) ; Penna. Intercollegiate Oratorical Union Content (2) ; Treasurer (3); Captain Euterpea Debating Team (3); Class Football (1,2); Classical Course. “ What orators want in depth, they give you in length.” JOHN E. BAUMAN, ALLENTOWN Euterpea ; Beni Levi Club ; Scrub Football (3, 4) ; Classical Course. “A true chip of the old block.” JOHN H. BIEBER, KUTZTOWN Ciarla Staff ; Euterpea ; Muhlenberg Staff ; Frankean Society (2, 3); A T 12; President John Lear Biological Society ; Keystone Club ; Class Football (2) ; Class Track (2,3); Scientific Course. “ Damage, fellows.” WILLIAM E. BRANDT, PHILADELPHIA Editor-in-chief of " The Muhlenberg " ; Ciarla Staff ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Press Club ; Classical Club; Vice-Presi- dent Student Organization ( 3) ; Sophronia ; A T College Football (3, 4); Manager of Football (4) ; Class Basketball (3, 4); Captain Class Basketball Team (4) ; Classical Course. “O help thou, my weak wit.” ARTHUR N. BUTZ, ALLENTOWN Muhlenberg Staff; Ciarla Staff; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club Manager (4); Dramatic Association; Manager of Freshman Play; Sophronia; Classical Club; A 0; Classical Club ; College Football (3); Class Football (I, 2); College Basketball ( 1 ); Class Basketball (1 , 3, 4) ; Captain of Class Basketball Team (3); Classical Course. " Be gee! I wish I were only skin and bones.” 36 BETHLEHEM WARREN L. EBERTS, Students’ Council ; Ciarla Staff ; Glee Club (1,2,3, 4); Glee Club Manager (3); Assistant Director (4); Quartet (3, 4); Sophronia ; A T it; Beni Levi Club; Director of Muhlenberg College A. A.; Scrub Football ( I) ; Class Foot- ball (1, 2); Captain (2); College Basketball (I); Class Basketball ( 1 , 3, 4); Captain (1); Class Historian (3, 4); Class President (3) ; Classical Course. “He will discourse most excellent music.” CHARLES L. GRANT. REAMSTOWN Students’ Council; President Student Body; Cheer Leader ; Dramatic Association ; Ciarla Staff ; Business Man- ager " The Muhlenberg " ; Business Manager Dramatic Asso- ciation (2) ; Euterpea ; A 0; College Track (1, 2, 3); Class Football ( 1 , 2 ) ; Class Basketball (I, 3); Class Track (2); Manager and Captain of Class Track Team (2) ; Class Vice-President ( I ); Classical Course. “Men are jugs with spirits in them.” JOHN E. HARTZELL, ALLENTOWN Students’ Council ; Ciarla Staff ; Dramatic Association ; Assistant Business Manager of Freshman Class Play; Assistant Business Manager of College Play (2); Sophronia; A T Q; Classical Club ; Class President (2), ' Sophomore General Average Prize; Classical Course. “Love seldom haunts the breast wherein learning lies.” ROBERT F. N. KLINE, ALLENTOWN Ciarla Staff (’09-1 1); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4) Quartet; Dramatic Association ; Manager of 1 909 Class Play , ' Ph. B. Club; Beni Levi Club; Sophronia; AT R; College Foot- ball (4); Scrub Football (I, 2, 3, 4); Class Football (2); Class Basketball (1 , 2, 3, 4); Class Track (2); Philosophical Course. “Better late than never.” EDGAR F. LAWALL. CATASAUQUA Sophronia ; John Lear Biological Society ; Class Secretary (3); Class Football (2); Scientific Course, “He may yet prove a useful adjunct, if not an ornament in society.” HARVEY R. MILLER, ALLENTOWN Glee Club (3, 4); Dramatic Association ; Sophronia ; John Lear Biological Society ; Scientific Course. “ I was born a ‘ Kid ROGER M. RENTSCHLER, BERNE Muhlenberg Staff ; Ciarla Staff; Dramatic Association; Euterpea ; Frankean Society ; Perkiomen Club ; Classical Club ; Class Treasurer (3); Classical Course. “I am a very studious stude.” POTTSTOWN, PA. FRANCIS H. SMITH. Sophronia ; A T ; 1 909 Ciarla Staff ; President of Beni Levi Club; Glee Club ’06-’07-’08; Class Football Team ’05-’06; Class Baseball ’06-’07 ; Manager of Class Basketball Team ’ll; Varsity Football ’05-’06-’07; Assistant Manager ’07; Winner Freshman English Prize ’06; Fir£t Prize Second Annual Track Meet; Classical Course. “ Under a good coat may be a bad man.” HARRY G. STUART, ALLENTOWN Ciarla Staff Sophronia ; Assistant Business Manager of Freshman Play ; John Lear Biological Society; Class Presi- dent (4); Class Track (2); Scientific Course. “Oh! powerful is he, learned in herbs.” PAUL C. WEBER, LATROBE Students Council; Editor-in-Chief of Ciarla; Muhlen- berg Staff; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Pianist (4); Dramatic A ssociation ; Secretary of Student Organization; Euterpea ; Class Football (1, 2); Scrub Football (1); Classical Course. “I must be a fascinating young man! Tis not my fault ; the ladies must blame Heaven.” PAUL B. WOLPER, NORRISTOWN Ciarla Staff ; Glee Club (3, 4); Press Club; Classical Club ; Dramatic Association ; Euterpea ; Frankean Society ; Class Vice President (I), ' English Essay Prize (1); Classical Course. “ He seems to have a settled married look.” FREDERICK C. WUNDER, ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Editor-in-Chief “ The Muhlenberg;” Ciarla Staff ; Glee Club (2, 3); Dramatic Association; Dire or Muhlenberg College Athletic Association ; Euterpea ; Frankean Society ; Empire State Club; Track Manager (4); Class Football (1,2); Class Basketball (1, 3, 4); Class Track (2); Classical Course. “Asa pig, he belongs in a sty.” JUNIOR 39 futttor Clasts Class Flower : Red Rose. FIRST TERM JACOB S. SAVACOOL LUTHER F. WAIDELICH HARRY M. WERTZ ERNEST J. REITER WALTER W. BROSSMAN Motto: “Per angusta ad augusta” (Dfftcere PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER HISTORIAN Colors: Purple and Gray. SECOND TERM WALTER W. BROSSMAN LUTHER F. WAIDELICH WALTER RENTSCHLER HARRY M. WERTZ WALTER W. BROSSMAN CLASS YELL RAH, BIC-A-BOW, BIC-A-BING, BANG, BOW-WOW. RIP SKID-E A-DAY, GET THERE, STAY THERE, RAH, BIC-A-BOW, BIC-A-BING-BANG-BELL, MUHLENBERG, MUHLENBERG, 1912 Classmates come and give cheer. Raise up a song of praise Of friendship near, of memories dear Of good old college days. And to our class of nineteen-twelve Be loyal e ' er and true And let the years of fleeting time Old friendship oft renew. CLASS SONG And when we pass from out these walls To battle then with life Let memories cluster round the walls That trained us for the strife. Then drink a toast of loyalty, Drink deep — and sometimes think Of friendship near, of memories dear Of good old college days. Should auld acquaintance be forgot And never brought to mind ? Should auld acquaintance be forgot And days of auld Iange syne, For auld lang syne, my dear. For auld lang syne We ' ll take a cup of kindness yet For auld lang syne. 40 ELLUjrr N Pmilh. i»tstorj) of tijf Class of 1912 =■ -- An Steljmen HE opening of College in the Fall of nineteen hundred eight witnessed the arrival of the lads of nineteen hundred twelve. Nearly forty men answered “ Here” when the much maligned “ Haaszie” called the roll. Chivalry, brawn, beauty and intellect —all were well represented in this famous class. Surely ’twas an amusing sight to see the weak-limbed, hollow chested ’ll men (then the Sophomores) gape in dismay at the sight of their newly arrived opponents. These same children of 1911 were destined to suffer further thrills later on, as will be evidenced. Scarcely had 10 o’clock of Thursday morning of the opening day come, but something new was felt at Muhlenberg. It seemed to be a new spirit, a new indefinable something, not possible to be ignored or to be taken lightly. This influx of the new men was to be felt. Things began to boom forthwith. The first night the Sophs, put up their posters, painted the town green ( as they were too poor to paint it red), and made fools of themselves in general by their cowardice in allowing themselves to be captured by a handful of ’12 men, who sat on them in the street for two hours. This picnic might have continued indefinitely but for the sudden arrival of some plain clothed men. The next day each of twenty-three men reimbursed the Police Court from $1.50 to $6.50. Then came the Football game. 28-0, in ’12’s favor, will tell the story plainly enough. Even Bauman, Sr., 73, caught the new spirit as was evidenced by a score or two of unconscious “ He, he, he’s” which escaped him. The Bowl-fight was forfeited to the invincible Freshmen— the Sophs never even showing up for the fray. It was a terrible disappointment for the new comers. The class play was the next stunt. “ Nathan Hale” was presented in a very creditable manner. All were well pleased. Athletics, baseball, football, basketball, tennis and track— all found loyal supporters in the brawn of the Herculean youths of this “ verdant class.” Then came the close of our Freshman year much too soon. Never- theless all departed for a few months vacation, anxiously awaiting the time to return. As i n p luntui rra The opening of the Sophomore year found most of the old men back. A number of new faces were visible in our midst. Indeed, many new things were visible. A bunch of very tender Freshmen, two new Faculty members and the absence of “ Haaszie” were noted. 41 Posters were put up on the opening night with the accompanying police raids and all the resulting discomfitures. On Sept. 14th came the bowl fight. 12 and 13 were the contestants. 1912 was easily victorious. Then came the stunt of stunts —that memorable hazing bee. The historian would repeat his words in last year’s Ciarla relative to this : “ The asinine verdancy of some of the babes of 13 was beginning to assume alarming proportions. Several of the immature infants even wore socks, other than the regulation black, and one of the tender darlings actually stayed out one night until after dark. The wise heads of 12 assembled in confab and decided it was time to remedy affairs. A paternal-like warning or two met without much respect at the hands of those for whose welfare it was intended. It was time for action. Like an awful paw of pa, the wrath of 12 descended. At the dead of night six Freshmen were spirited from their rooms and were taken two miles into the country where their heads were most beautifully shorn of their growth. This deed resulted in a most enjoyable vacation for 12.” In March came our class banquet in Hotel St. Dennis, New York. As a full account of this will be found elsewhere, it needs no further mention here. Athletics were again well taken care of. Coleman was elected captain of the football team for the season of 1910 and Shelly was track captain during same season. Both seasons were very successful. ... As Smtiurs In this year, the Class of 1912, ever advancing, has already attained a very high position. Her men have continued to win distinction in athletics, in the class room and in the world of society. 42 BOWL FIGHT LINE-UP 1911 VS. 1912 An unusually successful football season — due to a great extent to 1912’s representation on the Varsity — did much to enliven greater Muhlenberg in the Fall. Captain Coleman acquitted himself splendidly and Savacool was elected captain for the season of 1911. In basketball, the Class has been fairly well represented and her showing against the other class teams has been creditable. More mention of the triumphs of the glorious Class of 1912 is unnecessary and would be superfluous as the Class is more than holding its own in all lines of college activities. And again the curtain falls upon another year not, however, until some member of the Class has had an opportunity to propose in stentorian voice, a toast to the fair Class of 1912. Historian. 43 Htttrp 3 . 93robst jWaljano Cttj), $a. “ Tillie” “ A pretty woman is a welcome guest. ' — Shakespeare. Here we behold the portrait of one whom his schoolmates have named “Tillie.” Of course Henry does not like this name but because of his good nature and love for the beautiful, he has not been wrongly named. Henry came to Muhlenberg determined to study, but homesickness soon followed and he was not to be seen except in his room. Gradually, however, business affairs overcame his longing for home and mother (?) and in several months he was known as Muhlenberg’s “Daily Gossip.” Brobst is a student and frequently makes good recitations. His fame as a chorus singer and violinist won him a merited position on the Glee Club. He has an enviable reputation of being a winning card player and has never been known to lose a game of Old Maids. As Brobst expects to study for the ministry, he early studied the art of sociability and at times takes private instructions from Savacool. Could we unfold the influence of this training, we would declare that his was no common knowledge, but science and poetry itself. Born Apr. 23, 1890. Euterpea; Dramatic Association; Classical Club; Glee Club; ’09-’l0-’ll; A 0 Fraternity; Muhlenberg Staff; Frankean Society; Schuylkill County Club, Prepared at Mahanoy City High School ; A. B. Course. 44 Walter W. 33rossman Womelstiorf.lJa. “ My only books were women ' s looks And folly’s all they ' ve taught me. 1 ’ — Moore. “ A wit with dunces, and a dunce with wits.” — Pope. No doubt many of our fair readers will exclaim upon beholding this picture, “ Oh ! we often saw him, he’s the rising sun of Womelsdorf.” In this odd personage are combined some of the greatest qualities ever put together into a human anatomy. He is one of the greatest ‘ fussers’ in our class and he holds the record of having called on eight girls in six successive evenings. He has a very highly developed art of addressing and talking with ladies whom he has never before met, due no doubt to his wide experiences in propounding the merits of aluminum to fair housewives. “Reds” shines all the time and everywhere, In the class room he is one of the chief members of the “ Barn Yard Quartette ” and has done excellent solo work in imitating the north wind. Among his chief cries of distress are “Decose” and “ Wopsel.” “Reds” achievements in athletics are few, but he has expressed his intention of going out for track as he thinks he can cover considerable ground with his No. 12’s. In his wonderful flow of English, he has proved that he possesses very good busi- ness principles, a love for the beautiful and ridiculous and an ardent fervor for Sophronia and Democracy. Let us fittingly close this sketch of a bright and cheerful disposition with one of his favorite ballads. " Girlie” had a little lamb His fleece was auburn red. And wheresoever " Girlie " went The lamb was sure to tread. Born Jan. 8, 1892. Ciarla Staff Business Manager; Sophronia; Dramatic Association; Press Club; Ph. B. Society; Business Manager of Freshman Class Play; Assistant Librarian, ' 09- ' 10; Secretary of Pennsylvania Oratorical Union; Delegate to Pennsylvania Inter Collegiate Oratorical Union; Class Historian, ’I0-’I1 ; Assistant Business Manager of Dramatic Association; President of Ph. B. Society, ’ll; Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School; Ph. B. Course. 45 Cljarlts Coleman Itcgtns Born Jan. 23, 1886. Euterpea ; Classical Club " ; Frankean Society; Student Council, ’ll; Varsity Football Team, ‘08-09-10; Football Captain 10; Class Football, 08. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School. A. B. Course. Back to the mountains, and barbarous caves. Where manners ne’er were preached. ' — Shakespeare . When “ Charlie ” came to Muhlenberg he brought with him his native German wit, but that is not all he wished to bring for he often exclaims, “ Ach ! if I could only have brought my loving Madchen.” We do not wish to convey the idea that Hegins is composed of nothing but love, for Charles is a Socialist, thus an advocate of free love; a philosopher, — well at least he thinks he is — because he thinks in bunches and talks in jerks; a miser, because he always thinks of his money and meals; and a dreamer, always conceiving what Socialism will do for the thirtieth century. As captain ot the football team he exercised most of his authority at night. At ten the sturdy German voice was heard to cry, “You blamed jackasses stop your noise, I want to sleep, Tomorrow we have practice at four.” As a fusser, “ Coley ” holds a record. He has been seen out two nights since he entered college ; one night he spent at the Gast- House and the other he attended a meeting of the Y. M. C. A. Our “Deutscher,” however, is a very good student, athlete, debater and a staunch Euterpean. Genug gesagt. 46 Born June 20, 1889. A. Class Football, 08 ; Class Captain Class Basketball, 10; tory School ; B. S. Course. 3Ungt)ornc lister jftnlt Hamburg, Ipa. “Cockie” And now when’er his deanship dies, Upon his tomb be graven, — A man of God here buried lies. Who never thought of Heaven. ” — Swift Society is no comfort to one not sociable.” — Shakespcai c. One Hamburger please. The order is quickly filled and the Class of 1912 has given you a rare treat. Fink, small but great, sporty but yet reserved, good looking as many of the girls in town say, is one of our classmates who has done much to foster class spirit while we were still green and all wise. In all our class events he took keen interest and as General led us to many glorious victories in bowl-fights, stair rushes, hair-clippings, shower baths, etc. He is, however, very unfortunate in that he can never find a mate. A single life seems to be his fate. Thrice has he had roommates and thrice have they deserted him and left him alone. But better luck seems to be in store for Fink as one girl has said, that she would give five dollars to meet that little fellow. On the Varsity team last year he played a good game at end. He knows athletics from ‘a’ to ‘ z’ and can sit and talk for hours on this subject. Fink always gives good recitations and is especially bright in Spanish. The only thing which puzzles us is how Hamburg is able to claim our front row patron of the Lyric and Orpheum. . T. Q Fraternity; J. L. Biological Society; Basketball, ' 09-10; Class Baseball, 10; Class President, 09; Class Captain, 10. Varsity Football Team 08- 09; Manager Class Football, 08; Prepared at Allentown Prepaia- 47 ailentoton, $a f ejr ert 33. jfttbmtk “Herbie Wopsel” ' Air and manners are more expressive than words. " — .S’. Richardson. Good reader, let us introduce you to our stage hero. He is the best dramatist in the Class of 1912, as was demonstrated by his almost professional acting of the character of Nathan Hale in the best Freshman play ever presented at Muhlenberg. Another of his feats was the almost serious imitation of the Romeo-Juliet love ballad, whose heroine may still be seen at Lindenmuth’s art gallery. This man’s wind knows no limit and its mighty hurricane has thrown many of the ‘ profs.’ into confusion. The hot air freely generated dried up the Greek roots and the high winds at a gale of 69.9 would not prevent him from crossing the “ pons assinorum.” He is Wopsel’s corporal and when he says, “ go,” Wopsel goes. “ Freddie” is one of the four taken from the zoological garden and as such he very ably crows second tenor in the “ Barn Yard Quartette.” Considering his faults and vices, we can nevertheless give him credit for a large amount of ‘ gray ’ matter and with some more application to his studies, he can be a leader in class standing. He has always displayed a great amount of class and college spirit and his work as assistant song and cheer leader was very proficient- Born March 28, 1891. Ciarla Staff, Artist ; Sophronia ; Dramatic Association ; Glee Club, 09-10-11; A. T. R Fraternity; Ph. B. Club; Classical Club; Assistant College Cheer Leader, ' 10; Press Correspondent for Glee Club. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School; Ph. B. Course. 48 tanlrp C. jfretiericfe SUentoton, |Ia. “ Wopsel ” What a spendthrift is he of his tongue!” — Shakespeare. Stop! Look! Listen! This is Stanley Charles Frederick otherwise known as “ Wopsel.” He is our class wonder and one of the eight wonders of the world. His gift of “gab” is rarely if ever excelled at any time. His friends are puzzled whether it is his brains that impels him to speak, or whether one of the fly wheels of his gray matter— granting that he has some — is running at random. He frequently gets a very high mark from Ross because of the fact that he can talk history for an entire period. In society he is a “ hummer,” yes even called a social leader. He acquired this degree of eminence because he attended one of the “swellest ” churches in New York City in a full dress suit. While at Prep, he was a star football player but at college he has sacrificed football for his glorious reputation on the basketball floor. It is even rumored that “Wopsel” is the best player in the Church League. Stanley is displaying very good business principles, first as an aluminum agent and second as one of the business managers of this volume. In the class-room Charlie is always taking notes, except when he has his mind centered on a (.) in far away Mass. His good nature and hearty smile have made him one of the most congenial fellows in our class. Born April 6, 1891. Ciarla Board, Business Manager and Artist ; Sophronia; Dramatic Association; Classical Club; Ph. B. Club; Class Football ’08; Class Basketball ' 09-10-11 ; Class Baseball 10. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School; Ph. B. Course. 49 fames jfipnn licnntngtr aUentoton.jpa, “Jimmie” Born May 9, 1891. Ciarla Board; Assoctiate Editor; Sophronia; Dramatic Association; Classical Club ; Secretary of Dramatic Association; Assistant Librarian, ' 10. Prepared Allentown High School; A. B. Course. “I ' ll answer him by law; I’ll not budge an indi. ' 3 Shakespeare . — ” But what am 1? An infant crying in the night. ’’ — Tennyson. “ I am James Flynn Henninger. My father is a lawyer and I am going to be a lawyer.” This was “Jimmie’s” childhood resolution and although still only a little mite of humanity, he can be heard to argue for hours on any subject. His classmate, Troxell, thinking him a wonderful man and being no longer able to cope with his logic, urged him to use some of his eloquence on the profs. Great would have been the fall of our mighty “Jimmie” had not Prof. Ross listened to his questioning fancy. To make a point impressive, he will propound everything he knows and stamp his foot on the floor with a vehemence as though a Socrates was speaking. In athletics James takes no part and after two years of ardent training under instruction he does not know the first thing about gymnastics. In the social world, Flynn is gaining some renown. He is reported to have had a girl at the Sophronia reception and to have been seen talking with another of the fair sex on Hamilton Street. He has gained many friends at college hut he seldom associates with any except “ Soggy Doughbread ” whom he is continually seeking to devour. As a student he is above reproach and he can be found in his study at 1 A. M. any night. As Secretary of Sophronia he has no equal and he is always willing to participate in any class or college affair. 50 Born Nov. 26, 1890. Club; Class Baseball, 10; A. B. Course. amiifl S)cnn Pjtlltpfiimrg, ii. 3f. “ Sam ” " Patience, and shuffle the cards! n — Ceivantes, “ Give me Phillipsburg or I shall die.” That is this little Scotch-Irishman’s cry. We admire a man who has wit and talent and does not show it unless necessity demands it; such a personage we have in Sam. Would you believe that Sam. is an athlete? He is a good sprinter but excels in the weights. He will heave a lass of 135 lbs. to his shoulder like a toy balloon. If you handle this man with kid gloves and never ruffle his temper your way will be clear; but put an obstacle in his path and there will be a collision. Monday is blue and Sam. cannot study; Tuesday is the call to the Orpheum ; Wednesday he plays Haas-en-pfeffer ; Thursday he attends lecturers and receptions and Friday comes the maternal call from Phillipsburg. Nevertheless he is a student. Unsolved problem : When does he study? Sam. is well posted on all modern subjects and will converse exceptionally well on ethical problems. Bert David will sometimes question his authority but Henry will always prove his point by relating personal experiences. In Mr. Henry we have the pioneer of the Phillipsburg-Easton delegation. Ciarla Staff, Artist ; Euterpea ; Dramatic Association ; Classical Class Track, ’10. Prepared at Phillipsburg High School; 51 Clarence 30. Hummel j ajaretl), $a. “ Abe ” n Joy, temperance and repose. Slam the door on the doctor’s nose. " — Longfellow. Here we have the Nazarene. “Abe” is one of the quiet fellows of our class, but when occasion demands he is on hand. His quietness is probably due to the fact that his room-mate, Kuder, is forever hammering away on the ivory keys of the piano in their room and all “Abe” can do is to keep quiet. As a member of the scientific department, he tries very hard to prove to Brossman the value of a Scientific Course in developing a man. In these discussions he occasionally gets the molecules of his brain confused and we have a terrific explosion. “ Abe ” has always taken an active part in class athletics. When the cruel examinations tried to break up our Sophomore basketball team, he came to the rescue and by his steady game at centre prevented such a mis- fortune. He has also played on our class baseball teams and as a “ scrub ” on the football team his work was good. We have been unable to fathom his ideas of the fair sex. His weekly trips to Nazareth, however, indicate that our future “Doc” is not going to nurse all his troubles alone. Born Feb. 17, 1891. Sopronia; Dramatic Association; J. L. Biological Society; Business Manager of Dramatic Association; A 0 Fraternity; Football Squad, 09- 10; Class Basket- ball, 10-11 ; Manager of Class Basketball, ’ll ; Class Baseball, 10. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School . B. S. Course. 52 $aul Ue 93. j ceber “De Bang” QJttca, jl. " For they can conquer who believe they can. " — Virgil. Born Apr. 6, 1892. Ciarla Staff, Artist; Sophronia ; Dramatic Association; John Lear Biological Society; -A 0 Fraternity; Assistant Librarian, ’10; President of Empire State Club, ’10- ' 1 1 ; Class Track, ’09-’10. Prepared at Utica High School; B. S. Course. Paul comes all the way from Utica. It may seem that he is far away from “ Home, Sweet Home.” This, however, is not the case, as his childhood days were spent at Catasauqua (also the home of Kostenbader’s beer). He tries to introduce many Utican customs and one of them is to go down-town without a hat. Keever also holds quite a record as a “ fusser.” Brossman and he have many engage- ments with the fair maids of Allentown and many a friendship has been made and broken. He also has a wonderful amount of talk and many a girl has been entangled by his net of experience. Paul is one of Edison’s great rivals in the electrical world. His genius has led to many peculiar inventions. After some of his lengthy nocturnal calls, Keever discovered that it was a difficult task to rise early and he installed a system of electric bells in his room so that his early rising neighbors might awaken him. Many drowsy sleepers heard the sound of the gong but for Keever the experiment was a failure. We feel sure that if he follows up his experiments with electricity we shall hear from our classmate in the future. 53 SUmtoton, Robert (§. alfduirr “Bob.” “Men, like bullets, go farthest when they are smoothest. n — Richter. This introduces us to one of Allentown’s future great men. He is very lovai to his home town and is convinced that Allentown is the best place on earth. His tendency is toward law and so closely has he followed up this pursuit that it has carried him into the courts of Lehigh County. In order to affiliate himself with the authorities, he has seen fit to try to wend his way into the favor of the judge through the court of his daughter. It is unusual when “Bob” and his combination are not seen on the tennis- courts on a pleasant afternoon in spring. At times he is able to conquer the “ fleet- footed ” Stump. Riding bicycle from his home to college and his ponies in class-rooms are his only other athletic activities. In literary work Kleckner has been taking active interest. His work in the Dramatic Association is most creditable and because of his efficiency in oratory he has taken important parts in both class and college plays. Born Jan. 19, 1892. Sophronia; Dramatic Association; Glee Club, lO- ' ll; Classical Club ; Assistant Manager Glee Club, II; Sophronia Debating Team ; Class President, 10; Secretary of Glee Club ’ll. Prepared at Allentown High School; A. B. Course. 54 3L Robert lint 0uakcrtoton, $a. “Soggy.” " He who lacks strength must attain his purpose by skill. " — Sco . " It is for homely features to keep at home. " — Milton. This fellow is going to prove to you “das ein reclit geordneter Mann liat ein wohl geschafne Naus.” “ Soggy ” hails from Quakertown and is reputed to have placed that name on the map. We do in no way wish our readers to think him a Quaker because he is far from this. Being one of the smallest members of our class in physique, although his Siamese brother, Henninger, is a close second, we must all bow to him intellectually. As to the exact time of this young man’s debut into society we have no precise information but all indications point to the noted football game when his native flame saw him seated next to a fair dame. Oh the sad tale of a broken heart ! ‘ ‘Soggy ” frequently attends the Orpheum and is one of the front row patrons at the Lyric. Unable to shine on the gridiron or on the gymnasium floor, Kline tries to be guardian of the peace in the class- room. His uncultivated voice, which would harmonize very well with a herd of howling monkeys in a forest, frequently disturbes the quiet in Prof. Ross’s class-room and “So ggy” is the first to leave the room. A fine dispo- sition, big heart and his wonderful love — of the weed and women — all go to show that good things come in small packages. Born Dec. 7, 1891. Sophronia ; Dramatic Association ; Classical Club ; A. T. £2 Fraternity. Prepared at Quakertown High School; A. B. Course. 55 $)aul 21. “Erauss Cincagn, 32U. “ Amos” n It is a good divine that follows his own teachings. " — Shakespeare. n A game of cards interests more than the loss of an empire. " — Zimmerman. Although this is his first year with us, Krauss has tried to make us feel that he is an important and very desirable addition to our class. Hailing from the large North- western University, he conducts himself egotistically and feels it is his solemn duty to morally uplift our small Muhlenberg. He uses his great (?) personality to win sinners not already in the folds of the Frankean Missionary Society. Thus far his one great effort has been to raise a sufficient amount of money to support two native missionaries in India. In the few short months that Krauss has been with us, he has displayed himself to be a well rounded college man. In the class room he has borne himself in such a schol- arly demeanor as befits a member of 1912. As a speaker he shows the possibilities of a great orator (for further information ask Krauss himself concerning his record at North- western ). In football he has played a consistent game on the ’Varsity as right tackle. According to the undeniable proof of his display of dance programs, we feel assured that the social prestige of our class will be greatly advanced by him. Already he tells us that Allentown girls are wild for him. Although a late edition to our student body, we heartily welcome Krauss into our class. Born Nov. 16, 1890. Sophronia; Frankean Missionary Society; Glee Club, ’ll; Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity; ' Varsity Football, 10; Captain Soph. Class Football Team, ' 10. Prepared at Northwestern University; A. B. Course. 56 Htfngfjton, $a. 3fostpt) JKl. Ituticr “Joe” “ Music so softens and disarms the mind That not an arrow resistance finds.” — Waller. This introduces the one who maintains 1912’s record in the musical world. One with great talent and excellent technique and with it all the peculiarities a great musician must have. Joseph considers no piano other than a baby grand worthy for him to display his ability. All those who attended the Allentown Glee Concert will remember that our Paderwiski could only be suited by a Grand from New York. At Tamaqua the concert was delayed three-quarters of an hour until a stool was secured which he deemed worthy for his occupancy. Taking no part in college activities he spends his time hammering the music box in his room much to the displeasure of “ Coley ” who maintains that a piano in the dorms is entirely misplaced and none other than a great nuisance. Although he spends very little time with the fair sex in Allentown, the hint that Joseph passes his every week end at home might solve the problem to those interested. Some girl in Lehighton may throw more light upon this affair. Although not very loquacious most every one at some time has felt his withering sarcasm- In closing we wish to propound a problem. Was Kuder too good for the Glee Club or the Glee Club too good for Kuder? Born May 27, 1891. Sophronia; Classical Club; Student Council; A 0 Fraternity; Pianist of Glee Club, ' 10. Prepared at Perkiomen ; A. B. Course. 57 ailentoton, $a l otolanli L iltibp “ Leib-weh ” ’‘None but himself can be bis parallel.’’ — Theobald . This is one of our prospective physicians. In looking for him, however, you can not find him by hunting for a professional shingle over a “ Walk-in ” sign but you must look for a bow-legged Lilliputian with a cigar-stump stuck in his face. Leiby’s activities about college are few, but the impression left with a casual observer on seeing him half-walk, half-trot across the campus is that of a fussy, nervous, overburdened little man. When at college, he can generally be found in the Biological Laboratory dissecting some weak and helpless bug or worm. Occasionally he also makes star recitations in Wackey’s room. Although not of athletic stature, Leiby has faithfully upheld our class by taking active interest in our Inter-Class Basketball series. Little is heard of Rowland’s social activities, but rumor occasionally has it that he was seen on the streets of Allentown with a girl. Strange to relate, in these instances, names are never mentioned and descrip- tions never coincide. Time has not as yet been sufficient to place Leiby on the pedestal of fame but after concluding a course in medicine, we feel confident that he will become one of Allentown’s well-known M. D’s. Born Sept. 29, 1892. Sophronia; Dramatic Association ; John Lear Biological Society; A 0 Fraternity; Class Basketball, ’ I0-’ I 1. Prepared at Allentown Pre- paratory School ; B. S. Course. 4 4 58 Lebanon, Sham jfrankltu Jtttlltr ‘ ‘ Satan ’ ’ " In council he gives license to his tongue. " — Dryden. It is reported of Miller that he sat up in his cradle and delivered a learned discourse on “Anything and Everything.’’ Whether or not this story ' is true, it is certain that Miller has been talking on anything and everything ever since. Miller’s is not all idle talk. He has two mighty aims in life. The one is to conquer all profs, and wise men in argument. He already has the faculty eating out of his hand and is looking for other world’s to conquer. If Hell is a mental state, surely for Miller it will be the gathering of spirits all of whom agree with him. His other aim is to become a social lion. He had accomplished his aim when the unexpected and unexplained happened, and instead of spending all his spare time down town he passes those hours in another diversion. But the most prominent among Miller’s talents is his temper, guaranteed to rise at the least provocation. Miller is widely read in political happenings and is able to hold his own against our great Socialist Coleman. As a student we need say nothing as he passes his exams, and always escapes conditions. If he will heed the warning that a man can not do two things well at one time and devote himself to his studies, we hope to see Miller become a prominent lawyer. Born Sept. 1, 1889. Ciarla Staff, Associate Editor; Sophronia ; Dramatic Association; Classical Clnb; A T If Fraternity; Class Historian, ' 09; Class Secretary, Second Semester, ’09; Ph. B. Club. Prepared at Lebanon High School; Ph. B. Course. 59 Crntst 3 - better Huafetrtoton, $a “Huns” " Pride the first peer and president of Hell.” — Defoe. “ Huns” is the ideal college sport. He smokes an ugly looking pipe, wears loud clothes and is a deuce of a fellow with the ladies. With a pipe in his mouth and a smile on his face, with his trousers carelessly (but carefully) rolled up, with a cowboy hat and a Bohemian air, he is irresistible and at times captivates an unsuspecting maid. He dabbles in athletics and was successful in winning his ‘M’ for track work. To have the public see that he could wear an ‘ M ’ he took a girl to the Lyric into a box and wearing the letter displaying it to the sight of all. But his fame rests not only on mere physical and worldly glories. “Huns” is famous at college for having tripped up Dr. Haas on a Biblical fact. Incidentally he has not recited in religion since. We dare not neglect to say that he studies once in a while, but if he hears a suggestion for a game of cards, he will be the first to volunteer. We hope to have shown by this time that Reiter is really a great man, but if anything is wanting to make his fame complete, we need but mention that he is an artist of no mean merit, and when he strikes his favorite pose, he is passably fair to behold. Born June 24, 1890. Ciarla Staff, Artist; Euterpea ; Dramatic Association; Classical Club; Frankean Society; Press Club; Minister’s Sons Club; President of Euterpea, (II); Athletic Editor, ’ll; Director of Athletic Association; Assistant Librarian of Euterpea; Muhlenberg Staff; Vice-President of Class ’ 09 ; Class Football, ' 08; Track Team, 09-’ 10; Manager Class Baseball, ’ 10. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School ; Ph, B. Course. 60 Chgar dMantio ctt? §5 latmgton, $a. “Rites” 11 If ought obstruct thy course, yet stand not still, But wind about till thou has topp’d the Hill. 1 1 — Sir J. Denham This is the changeling who has been presented to us by the Class of 1911, but despite two years of their training he seems to be a pretty good fellow. Of course, he still is imbued with some 1911 spirit and very kindly gives us some advice as to “the way we did this when I was a member of 1911 ” ; but we take all this with a grain of salt and are not on the rocks yet. Reitz’s greatest ambition is to get through college with the least mental effort possible and it is surprising how well he is doing it. Of course every once in a while a prof, calls his bluff, but a few administrations of soft salve to the profs, soon relieves all hard feeling. Reitz is an ardent Christian and always sets in the front pew— when he knows Dr. Haas is going to preach. We hope, before we allow him to graduate to make Reitz almost a worthy 1912 man, although the old Mexican says, “ The way the twig is bent so will it likewise grow,” and he has had two years of 1911. 61 Walter ftrntsrijlcr ss ' liocmalmQ ' iullc, 53a. “ Rentschy ” " A gentle dis position is at times deceiving. " — Dow. On the opening day of Muhlenberg College, September 1909, Walter Rentschler entered the portals of this institution as a Sophomore. He had a very lively course during his first two months at college for he has the very enviable record of having been suspended after his first month at Muhlenberg. But Rentschler is not at all vicious. In fact he is notable for his mildness and sweetness. It is hardly necessary for us to say that he is a favorite with the fair sex. Rentschler is with J. Pierpont Morgan, an accomplished collector of valuable books. It is said he has the best library of “ Handy Lit’s ” at Muhlenberg. As a pianist, Rentschler is superior, only being surpassed by “ Soggee ” in his famous rendition of “ Wilhelm Tell.” It is our private opinion that Rentschler could become a famous pianist were it not for his aesthetic sense which will not permit him to allow his hair to extend beyond well defined limits. Just one word more that will reflect to the glory of this celebrity. Rentschler is the most constant and steady of the Dramatic Critics’ Circle. He has seen all the productions in the Lyric Theatre this season and can speak exhaustively upon the relative merits of Southern and Kirk Brown as interpreters of the Great Dramatist. Born Aug. 13, 1892. Euterpea; Classical Club; Muhlenberg Staff; Class Secretary, (3); Class Baseball, (2); Class Track, (2); Class Basketball, (3); A. B. Course. Prepared Kutztown State Normal School. 62 Jacob a acool §5 rUcrslnUe, J3a. Born Jan. 16, 1890. Ciarla Staff; Associate Editor; Euterpea ; Dramatic Association; Classical Club; College Football, (2, 3); Captain, (4); Class Track, (2); Class Base- ball, (2); A. B. Course. Prepared Allentown Preparatory School. “She pleased when distant but when near she charmed. ’’ — Shenslone. This introduces “Jeppy” Savacool who believes that a Junior can successfully be a student, athlete and society man. To be proficient in these lines of activity, “Jake” seldom studies. He will either be doing his weekly correspondence or trying to win in a game of cards with “ Sam ” Henry. Nevertheless we do admit that Savacool is actively interested in his studies. This man also shines in college athletics. He is one of our veteran football warriors and believes in playing the game to win. He is very generous in elbowing his opposing men in a game. “ Jake ” also wishes to be known as a tennis-player since he defeated Stump in a well-played ‘ set.’ In social lines Savacool is competing with Brossman for first honors. “ Jeppy ” believes in being companionable and practices what he believes. I’d LONG to tell some more of his social interests A LONG with this but space prohibits. “Jeppy” expects to enter the ministry. He is preparing himself for his profession by doing those things which it would be im- possible to do when he is ordained. 63 I: I, I Born Mar. 26, 1892. Sophronia; Football Scrub, 09; Class Track, 10. A. B. Course. Jamts Jalautf tljocfe jfflotmt %ton, a. “ Jimsie ” ' Dull, unfeeling, barren ignorance. ’’ — S takt ' Speal ' C. James Blaine Schock is not a relative of the late distinguished statesman, James G. Blaine. Think of one who is named after a politician, who is supposed to be able to recognize all the babies in the neighborhood, unable to remember what his partner to the A. C. W. Reception looked like. But why should Schock be a politician ? Is it because the law was first given from Mount Zion ? But James never does talk politics and hence he must be a misnomer. He will make an ideal husband for some opinionated suffragette. Is he aggressive, bold, haughty, independent? Not at all. He is calm, passive, humble and an excellent follower. The only trouble is that he might forget the appearance of his wife and lose her in some big crowd. But never fear, James, you may want to lose her. He is always to be found in his study at night pondering over his books. In languages, especially Greek and Latin, he always makes good recitations. His work in mathematics is also good enough to pass him at 70%. James never believes in Physical Culture until spring, when he will eat sparingly and sleep much in orde r to defeat Shelly at tennis. Although James does not manifest college spirit in the manner the majority advocate, nevertheless he is loyal to the Class and to his Alma Mater. Classical Club; Assistant Librarian of Sophronia; Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School ; 64 i enrj» 33. §?I)eUj? ©uafefrtoton, (pa. “Hen” " Of all mankind, each loves himself the best. " — Terrence. Born Oct. 10, 1888. Ciarla Staff, Associate Editor ; Euterpea ; Classical Club ; A0 Fraternity; Director to Athletic Association; Track Team, 09-10; Captain of Track Team, 10; Manager of Class Football, ' 08; Football Scrub, ' 08- ' 09; Class Basketball, ' 09- ’ 10-’ I 1 ; Captain of Class Basketball, ' 10. Prepared at West Chester Normal; A. B. Course. This, patient reader, introduces you to the last of the Quakertown contingent. He shines equally in the student, athletic and social world and the beautiful brown curly combination of his hair and his otherwise pleasing countenance makes him look posi- tively handsome. He is a brilliant student and a member of the Classical Club. He is a loyal Euterpean and expresses an intention of joining the Missionary Society. Like Reiter, Shelly is a fast young man, not fast in society but on the basketball floor and on the track. His work in these two branches of athletics is worthy of praise. Shelly is also one of Muhlenberg’s best tennis players and after employing his knowledge of mathematics and measuring all possible sines, cosines and tangents he can handle any- thing from a “ high ball” to a parabola. In fact, Shelly is bright, witty, studious, sturdy, happy, pleasant, upright, comely, temperate, thoughtful, earnest, sympathetic, honest and jurisprudent, that is, he is an ideal brother, son or lover. (Editor ' s note. — Mr. Shelly is the author of some of these biographies, including the above.) 65 Clarence jtt. g npber %cUcrs ' utllc ) $a. “ Decose ” " New loves you seek, New vows to plight, and plighted vows to break, " —Dryden. Surely it is a waste of time to extol the praises of our Editor-in- Chief, more familiarly known as “Dicker” or “Decose.” He is equally prominent in intellectual, athletics and social activities at college. He is conceded to be one of the best scholars of his class and uses the happy combinations of native wit and borrowed genius in preparing his lessons. In the field of literature Snyder has distinguished himself as a writer of fiction and epistles, the nature of which must be known to all who know our hero. He is also athletically inclined. His muscular strength and power of endurance have made him a favorite Varsity man ever since his entrance into college. One of “ Dick’s ” faults, if such it might be called, is that he is a great admirer of the beautiful. He is well-known among our fair friends in Allentown. He, however, does not confine himself to Allentown, but Jersey has great fascination for him. It is not uncommon to hear Snyder asking for a timetable and in half an hour see him wending his way to the Jersey Central Station. Believe me, Snyder certainly has good taste. No, ladies and gentlemen, Snyder is not yet an angel or a detni-god, but as Editor of this Ciarla, he would not publish all that we might like to say about him and he would yet get back at us somewhere else. Born Mar. 1, 1888. Ciarla Staff, Editor-in-Chief; Euterpea ; Dramatic Association Glee Club, ’ I0-’ I I ; Classical Club; A T Fraternity; Vice-President Students ' Organiza- tion; Secretary of Euterpea, 10; (Class Semester); Varsity Football, 08- 09- 10; Class Football, 08; Class Track, ’09-’10t College Track, ’ 10. Prepared at Allentown Pre- paratory School ; A. B. Course, 66 0corgc g tump tlltpslmrg, j|. 3f. “ Shakespeare ” Born Sept. 4, 1893. Enterpea ; Classical Club; Glee Club, ’ll; Frankean Society; Class Baseball, ’ 10. Prepared at Lerch Preparatory School; A. B. Course. " Rest is the sweet sauce of labor.” — Plutarch . New Jersey has furnished us with a character of whom she may well be proud. This personage, George P. Stump, is an adopted son of the Class of 1912, and he has proved himself very loyal. He is a fairly good student and always takes Jefferson’s advice and speaks deliberately. But des pite the fact that he hails from Jersey, he is nearly civilized, due to the fact that he lived near the border of civilization, Sometimes when there is no one around to play cards (which, by the way, seldom happens). George has been known to study. His fame at Haas-en-pfeffer is enviable as he is known to have made two tricks when bidding eight. Stump has a jolly disposition, but is often moved by whims. For instance, when he had been in college but one month, he decided to boycott the faculty and left the premises for two weeks after which the faculty was completely under his power and left him come back. Stump is also. musically inclined. We are told that he was accustomed to sing himself to sleep when he still lay in the cradle. He is now a member of the Glee Club. Stump is very conservative along social lines and has never been seen in the com- pany of any of the fair dames of Allentown, but is content to go home “to his father and mother (?)” every Sunday. 67 Clarrncr ®. Crortll Cemrntoti, $a. “ Hydroxel ” Better an ass that carries us Than a horse that throws us . " — Til comb. " A horse! a horse! my kingdom for a horse! " — Shakes pra e. This introduces you to our famous knight. He is the famous comparator of manuscripts, that is to say he compares Greek and Latin works with English equivalents. Troxell is certainly a wonder at Muhlen- berg. He is the persistent student and can laugh at all the dry r jokes of the profs. Prof. Ross is the only professor whom he has been unable to conquer with his deep questions. In mathematics none surpass him ex cept “ VVopsel ” and about twenty others. “Hydroxel” expects to enter the ministery and he is already superintendent of a German Sunday School. He is not inclined athletically or socially. His wonderful exhibitions in the gymnasium prove his utter ignorance of athletics. However it has lately been rumored that he has a girl in his Sunday School Class and that he calls on her every Tuesday and Friday ' night. Troxell is not an angel by any means. He dissipates once in a while, smokes cigars only at Classical Club and is said to have spent ten cents at one time. He indulges freely in Red Scrap and he will cut classes in order to secure the same. He is also the discoverer of the one note bass which is always evident at all song and cheer practices. We predict for this wonder an important position on the Cementon School Board. Born Apr. 5, 1892. Sophronia; Classical Club. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory Schaol; A. B. Course. 68 Hutfm ' jf. jSJatbt ' ltci) fellers ' ll t lie, l)a. “ Munk ” “A sunny temper gilds the edges of life’s blackest clouds. ’ — Gulhlie. Born May 24, 1890. Ctarla Staff, Associate Editor; Euterpea; Classical Club; Dramatic Association; Glee Club, ’ 10-’ II; ATS1 Fraternity; Press Club; Ministers Sons Club; Muhlenberg Staff; Vice-President of Class, 10; Class Baseball, 10. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School; A. B. Course. This fair countenanced Junior, gentle reader, believes that woman is the noblest work of God. When he is away from them, he longs for their company; when he’s with them, he thinks he is in bliss. Do not misjudge him, however, for it isn’t of his own choosing. The girls just couldn’t resist his lovely curls and he was dr awn into the social whirl. Speaking of happy dispositions, Waidelich is a model, being blessed with the name of Luther and the descriptive name of “ Munk.” He is religious and an annual contributor to the treasury of the Frankean Society. Waidelich is very prominent in literary work and a strong debater and orator in Euterpea. His scholarship is above reproach. He always has star recitations for “ Wackey” and is also fond of mathematics and contemplates taking a post-graduate course in Math, at Muhlenberg. He has never been known to have been able to “ bluff ” although he tries it in some recitations. “ Munk ” is perfectly happy with a pipe in his mouth but more we will not say at his most earnest request. He does not want us to roast him too much for fear of the bad opinion people might form. But, after all, although Waidelich is noted for his beautiful countenance, his scholastic attainments, his wonderful voice, his claim to eternal honor lies in the direc- tion of his social triumphs. 69 i arrj? ffl. Wtxt$ Seating, $a. “ Warts” Born Dec. 29, 1886. Ciarla Staff, Business Manager and Associate Editor; Sophronia; Dramatic Association ; Glee Club, ’ll; Frankean Society ; Press Club ; Classical Club ; Treasurer of Classical Club; Vice-President of Dramatic Association; Librarian of Sophronia. Prepared at Reading High School ; A. B. Course. n Him for the studious shade Kind nature formed. " — Thomson. Last but not least we come to Harry. In leaving him till last, we violate an unchangeable law — that in argumentation the strongest arguments should be presented first. But the alphabet has played many a sportive trick and we must be resigned to our fate. Wertz is primarily a social animal. He is always looking for someone to notice the careful adjustment of his hair and clothing. ’Tis said he has good judgment about females, but of this we are officially ignorant. Next to society there is nothing so pleasing to Wertz as a good argu- ment in which he must exercise his wits to bring about the downfall of his opponent. As a student Harry cannot be surpassed and he takes active interest in all literary activities at college. Wertz is a dramatic artist of no mean ability, having played important female roles in our Freshman play and in “The College Widow.” The class has placed great confidence in his business abilities in making him one of the business managers of this Ciarla. Is there anything more to make his name famous? We hope not, but to make things certain, we will mention that he is a contributing member of the Frankean Missionary Society and expects to enter the ministry. Surely if he is still single, which is highly improb- able with his charm, he will be prominent in Ladies’ Aid Societies. 70 CLASS OF 1912 AS FRESHMEN 71 R. WILLIARD BAER, Ae, TOPTON Left Muhlenberg June 1910. Entered Boston Institute of Technology, Sept. 1910. VINCENT L. BENNETT, A T fl, PHILADELPHIA Left Muhlenberg June 1910. Entered University of Pennsylvania as a member of the Junior Class, Sept. 1910. WILLIAM G. BOWSCHER, CHESTER Left Muhlenberg June 1909. Re-entered Sept. 1910 as member of Class of 1913. FRED P. BUTZ, AG, ALLENTOWN Left Muhlenberg Jan. 1910. Re-entered Sept. 1910 as member of Class of 1913. 72 ALLENTOWN FRANCIS COLLUM, Left Muhlenberg March 1909. Entered employment of his father. HARRY P. CRESSMAN, WHITE HAVEN Left Muhlenberg March 1910, due to an attack of typhoid fever. Re-entered College as member of Class of 1913, Sept. 1910. ELVIN S. CROUTHAMEL, PERKASIE Left Muhlenberg due to ill health, Oct. 1908. At present teaching at Perkasie Schools. CLARK W. HELLER, A0, WAPWALLOPEN Left Muhlenberg June 1910. Entered Gettysburg, Sept. 1910. EDWARD M. KECK, A T fl, WHITE HAVEN Left Muhlenberg March 1909, due to an attack of typhoid fever. At present in employ of his father. OTTO JANKE, WILLIAMSPORT Member of Class of 1912 till June 1910, at which time he entered Class of 1913. M. LUTHER KRESGE, A6, STROUDSBURG Left Muhlenberg June 1910. At present at his home in Stroudsburg. ALLENTOWN MELLIS W. KUEHNER, Left Muhlenberg June 1909. Entered Veterinary Department of University of Penn- sylvania, Sept. 1909. EDGAR F. SANDERS, ATS ALLENTOWN Left Muhlenberg Feb. 1910. Entered Department of Mechanical Engineering at State College, Sept. 1910. JOHN SENSBACH, AG, BROOKLYN, N. Y. Left Muhlenberg April 1 909. Engaged in Journalism at Brooklyn. CHAS. W. K. SHAFER, A T fi, NAZARETH Left Muhlenberg May 1909. Entered Employment of Portland Cement Co. as Chemist. At present in the Insurance Business. QUINTIN W. STAUFFER, A0, ALBURTIS Left Muhlenberg May 1 909. Re-entered as member of Class of 1913, Sept. 1 909. CARL G. TOEBKE, BROOKLYN. N. Y. Member of Class of 1912 till June 1910, at which time he entered Class of 1913. FRANK M. WEIDA, ALLENTOWN Left Muhlenberg May 1909- Entered Kenyon College, Ohio, Feb. 1910. 74 Elliott N. Puna. g)opIjoinorc Class Motto: “Forward” Class Flower : Carnation FIRST TERM HARRY P. CRESSMAN MATTHIAS H. RICHARDS LUTHER B. SCHEEL JOHN 1. MECK WILLIAM KATZ PHARES BEER Class Colors : Blue and Old Gold Officers PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER HISTORIAN MONITOR SECOND TERM HARRY S. KLINGLER, JR. CHARLES S. ESSER EDGAR W. KOHLER J. CONRAD SEEGERS WILLIAM KATZ DAVID H. FREDERICK CLASS YELL RAY RE M. C. ONE-NINE-ONE-THREE RAY RE M. C. ONE-NINE-ONE-THREE RAY RE M. C. ONE-NINE-ONE-THREE Now comrades stand, Draw close the band Of friendship, honor, trust. Let every year Make truth more dear And drive away distrust. Cho. Now gather ' round the Blue and As loyal sons and true ; [Gold, The spirit fostered in that fold. You’ll never, never rue. CLASS SONG Tune : “ Auld Lang Syne.” Now hand in hand Go forth a band With strength increased each Prepare to meet [year; And turn defeat ; We never shall know fear. Cho. Come gather ' round the Blue and Ye loyal sons and true; [Gold, Create a spirit in that fold, We ll never, never rue. United now, With plighted vow. We ll all stand staunch and true ; And sing a song Of victories won Around our Gold and Blue, Cho. Stand ' round our banner brave and As loyal sons and true ; [bold, The spirit fostered in that fold We’ll never, never rue. 75 g opl)omore Class instorj) v CAN find no more fitting words to express our illustrious class history than those of Shakespeare, “Thus far our fortune has kept an upward course, and we are graced with wreathes of victories.” Like Caesar, we came, we saw, we conquered. Our Freshmen year ended gloriously by inflicting an overwhelming defeat on the Class of 1912 in the inter-track meet. And now “ arma virosque cano.” Our first act as Sophomores was one of parental kindness, namely to post the rules and regulations for the instruction of “Ye Little Green Fresh.” On September 14, 1910, our first chance was offered to humiliate these verdant Freshmen. Outnum- bered and already defeated in the eyes of the other students, we marched on the field, ready for the fray. Suffice it to say that the Bowl-fight ended with a decisive victory for the Blue and Gold. Again defeat was their due when they had the audacity to meet us in football. When it became necessary to meet these docile children at a flower and molasses party in the traditional banquet room, the basement of the Administration Building, these youths were fully as green as we had pictured them. They again exhibited this meek spirit, so becoming to Freshmen, when we taught one of their number his proper position. To test their aggressiveness we blockaded the steps one afternoon and begged them to enter. Meekly they loitered about and entered only when higher authority interposed. Enough has been said to prove our superiority over the Freshmen. Now let us record our other im- portant class activities. On the evening of February 21, 1911, we held our class banquet at the Hotel Allen, Allentown. This dignified affair was a success in every way and will always be remembered with great pleasure by those who attended. Another eventful work was the publication of a college calendar. This was, beyond doubt, the best college calendar ever published at Muhlenberg and shows the aggressiveness and mettle of our class. It is with great pride that our class can say that every year it has given something to Muhlenberg. This year it has placed a large wooden bowl in the trophy room upon which the scores of all bowl-fights can be inscribed for many years to come. In Athletics our class has even exceeded its previous good record. We had six men on the Varsity Football Squad, while we bid fair to outdistance the other classes in the number of Varsity men for the track and field events. In basketball we have repeated our glorious record. Two motives have influenced our class in all its past activities. The first was to advance fellowship in our college and the second and more important was to aid in the betterment and advancement of Muhlenberg College. In the future we intend to follow our motto “ Forward ” with these aims in view. Historian. 76 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS PHARES G. BEER, PERKAS1E Euterpea ; Classical Club; Scrub Football (2); Class Football ; Class Baseball ; Classical Course. “ Horlacher’s: chief nourisher in life’s feast.” GEORGE W. B1XLER, EASTON John Lear Biological Society; College Football (I, 2) ; Captain Class Track (1); Class Baseball. “Loud wind, strong wind, hot wind. " FRANK H. BLATT, BERNVILLE Euterpea ; Perkiomen Club ; Artist on Calendar Staff ; Classical Club ; Classical Course. “ He who has an ill name is half hanged. " WILLIAM G. BOWSCHER, CHESTER Sophronia ; John Lear Biological Society Scientific Course. “ He that is of a merry heart hath a continual feast.” FRED P. BUTZ, ALLENTOWN Sophronia ; Philosophical Club ; AG ; Dramatic Associa- tion ; Class Football ; Manager Class Basketball (2) ; Class Basketball (1, 2) ; Philosophical Course. ‘‘ Laziness travels slowly.” WARREN H. BUTZ, MACUNGIE Euterpea ; Philosophical Club ; Philosophical Course. “ Give thy thoughts not such a tongue.” HARRY P. CRESSMAN, WHITE HAVEN Sophronia; Classical Club; Dramatic Association; Frankean Society; Varsity Football (1, 2); Class Football (1, 2); Class Baseball; Classical Course. “He that will meddle with all things does soil his fingers.” BERT B. DAVID. LEHIGHTON Euterpea ; Perkiomen Club; Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Baseball (1 , 2) ; College Track Squad ; Class Track ; Classical Course. “ Idle brains are the devil’s workhouses.” ELMER R. DE1BERT, ORWIGSBURG Euterpea ; Classical Club ; Perkiomen Club ; Schuylkill Co. Club ; Frankean Society ; College Football (1) ; College Track; Class Football (1, 2); Class Track; Classical Course. “Religion is not theory, but act.” WILLIAM F. DREHS, SASSAMANSVILLE Euterpea; Perkiomen Club ; Classical Club ; Frankean Society; Class Track; Class Football; Classical Course. “ His looks do argue him replete with modesty.” CHARLES H. ESSER, KUTZTOWN Euterpea; Philosophical Club; -AS ; College Football Squad; Class Football (1,2); Class Basketball (I, 2); Captain (2); Class Track; Class Baseball; Philosophical Course. “Eternal smiles his emptiness betray.’’ SAMUEL S. FOX. ALBURTIS Euterpea; Classical Club ; Perkiomen Club; Frankean Society; Classical Course. ‘My life is a quiet one.” DAVID H. FREDERICK, READING Euterpea; Classical Club ; Frankean Society ; Classical Course. “ He speaks best in his native tongue.” WALTER E. GROFF, SELLERSVILLE Euterpea; Philosophical Club; A T i2 ; Glee Club (2) ; College Football Squad ( 1 , 2) ; Class Football (1,2); Captain Class Baseball ( I ) ; Philosophical Course. “ A life of ease is a difficult pursuit. " RALPH P. HOLBEN, ALLENTOWN Sophronia ; Classical Club ; AQ ; Class Baseball ; Col- lege Track (1); Class Track (I, 2); Classical Course. “ From woman ' s eyes a doctrine I derive.” OTTO JANKE, WILLIAMSPORT Euterpea; Frankean Society ; Glee Club (I, 2); Class Track (1, 2); College Track Team; Class Baseball; Classi- cal. “ A clear conscience is a good pillow.” WILLIAM L. KATZ, PHILADELPHIA Euterpea ; Glee Club (1,2); Quartet (1,2); Classical Club; Philadelphia Club ; Frankean Society ; College Foot- ball (1,2); Class Football; College Track; Class Track ; Classical Course. ' Virtue is bold and never fearful.” CHARLES E. KEIM, NAZARETH Euterpea ; ; Football Squad (I, 2); Class Football ( 1 , 2) ; Manager (2) ; Class Basketball ( 1 , 2) ; Class Base- ball; Class Track ; Classical Course. “Sarcasm, the language of the devil. ’ HARRY S. KLINGLER, JR. BUTLER Euterpea ; Philosophical Club ; A T ii ; Football Squad, (1); Captain Class Basketball, (1); Philosophical Course. “What! canst thou say all this and not blush?” WALLACE R. KNERR, QUAKERTOWN Euterpea ; Classical Club ; Perkiomen Club ; Frankean Society, ' Classical Course. “True religion is always mild, propitious and humble.” EDGAR W. KOHLER, EGYPT Euterpea ; Classical Club ; Classical Course. “ His voice has a siren sound.” ROBERT H. KRAUSE, EAST GREENVILLE Euterpea ; Classical Club ; Perkiomen Club ; Classical Course. “ Ties of blood should bind.” JOHN E. LAUB, EGYPT Euterpea ; Philosophical Club ; Philosophical Course. “Just enough to speak of him as drawing towards a man.” JOHN I. MECK, PHILADELPHIA Euterpea ; Classical Club ; Philadelphia Club ; Class President, (I), ' Classical Course. “Bold at the counsel, a coward in the field.” CONRAD J. M. RAKER, SHAMOK1N Sophronia ; A T Si; John Lear Biological Society ; Scientific Course. “A lover is a man, who in his anxiety to possess another, has lost possession of himself.” HARVEY L. RENO, ALLENTOWN Sophronia ; Classical Club A T ft ; Class President, (1); Editor Sophomore Calendar; Class Football (2); College Football Squad, (1); Class Basketball, (1, 2); Classical Course. “ For forms of government let fools contest. MATTHIAS H. RICHARDS, LANCASTER Sophronia ; Classical Club ; A T ft ; Beni-Levi Club ; Glee Club, (2); Class Basketball, (1); Class Baseball; Classical Course. " Disappointment in love, the lot of mortal.’ THEODORE J. RITTER. CENTER SQUARE Euterpea; Philosophical Club; Beni-Levi Club; Philosophical Course. " Speak thee louder; speak thee more. " LUTHER B. SCHEEL. UTICA, N. Y. Euterpea; Frankean Society ; Empire State Club ; Track Team, (I, 2); Classical Club; Classical Course. " The desire for knowledge doth pervade my breast. " W. CLARENCE SCHLEGEL, SHAMOKIN Sophronia ; A T John Lear Biological Society ; Class Track; Scientific Course. “He sighed to many, though he loved but one.’’ J. CONRAD SEEGERS, EASTON Euterpea; Classical Club; Glee Club, (2); Beni-Levi Club; Classical Course. “A saintly garb hides many sins.” QUINTIN W. STAUFFER, ALBURTIS Euterpea; Philosophical Club; A 0; Class Track, ( 1 ); Philosophical Course. “Taught or untaught, I remain the 7 1 same. CARL G. TOEBKE, BROOKLYN, N. Y. Euterpea; Empire State Club; Classical Club; Frankean Society; College Track, (I, 2); Class Track, (1, 2); Classical Course. “ For they can conquer who believe they can.’’ HENRY A. WACKER, NEW YORK, N. Y. Euterpea; Empire State Club ; Football Squad, (1,2); Class Football, (1, 2); Class Baseball; Class Basketball; Class Track ; College Track, (1 , 2) ; Classical Course. " The over-curious are not over wise. " JOHN J. WENNER, FOGELSVILLE Euterpea ; Philosophical Club ; Perkiomen Club ; Philosophical Course. “ Time shall disclose what I am.” 82 1TT.NI7RTH PH 1 1 .a jfpsljmatt Class Motto: “ Aut vinceri aut mori " Class Flower : White Rose ARTHUR DEIBERT ELWOOD J. UNANGST CLARENCE KLINE DAVID BUCKS HENRY J. FRY ELMER LEISY ELMER KIDD Officers PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER HISTORIAN ATHLETIC MANAGER MONITOR CLASS YELL BING! BONG! BAH! PICKETY, WICKETY, WEEN! LILLAWEE RAL-LA-LA, MUHLENBERG, FOURTEEN Class Colors : Garnet and Turquoise JAMES L. MOORE ELWOOD J. UNANGST ARTHUR GRAMMES DAVID BUCKS HENRY J. FRY ELMER LEISY ELMER KIDD CLASS SONG Early to bed, early to rise. Makes a Freshman healthy, wealthy and wise ? jfresljmcn Class 3 oll m NAME COURSE HOME ADDRESS COLLEGE ADDRESS ELMER H. BAUSCH A. B. Lynnville 208 Berk’s Hall ELMER S. KIDD A. B. Bath 104 Berk ' s Hall RALPH P. BIEBER A. B. Hellertown Hellertown CLARENCE KLINE A. B. Garwood, N. J. Allentown M. STANLEY BIERY A. B. Macungie Macungie ELMER L. LEISY A. B. Denver 104 Berk’s Hall DAVID H. BUCKS A. B. Leola 1 1 1 Berk’s Hall WALTER W. MOCK B. S. Allentown Allentown DAVID C. COOK Ph. B. Spring City 1 1 2 Berk’s Hall JAS. LOUIS MOORE A. B. Emaus Emaus EDGAR CROUTHAMEL A. B. Philadelphia 204 Berk’s Hall HARRY NENOW B. S. Phillipsburg, N.J. 400 Berk’s Hall ARTHUR S. DE1BERT A. B. Schnecksville Schnecksville GOBIN H. NORGANG A. B. Allentown Allentown GEORGE A. EICHLER A. B. Laury ' s Laury ' s HARVEY T. SELL A. B. Schnecksville Schnecksville JOHN L. EISENHARD A. B. Cementon Cementon CHARLES F. SEIDEL A. B. Calcium 1 1 1 Berk’s Hall MARTIN L. FETHEROLF A. B. Jacksonsville 208 Berk’s Hall ALBERT SKEAN Ph. B. Pottstown 1 1 4 Rhoad s Hall JAMES R. FLEXER B. S. Allentown Allentown DANIEL A. SINGLEY A. B. Philadelphia Philadelphia HENRY J. FRY A. B. Catasauqua 307 Berk’s Hall LEWIS M. STORB A. B. New Holland New Holland CHAS. A. GEBERT A. B. Tamaqua 320 Rhoad’s Hall PAUL V. TAYLOR A. B. Tamaqua 107 Berk’s Hall ARTHUR P. GRAMMES A. B. Fogelsville Fogelsville ELWOOD J. UNANGST A. B. Nazareth 307 Berk’s Hall CLARENCE F. HOEHL A. B. Allentown Allentown CHAS. L. WAGNER A. B. Hellertown Hellertown CHRISTIAN P. JENSEN A. B. Utica, N. Y. 211 Berk’s Hall HARRY S. ZIEMER B. S. Adamstown 107 Berk’s Hall 84 THE FRESHMAN CLASS jFresijmen Class JMstorp £Y Freshies,” whispered one of the fellows in an undertone, “after chapel exercises we’ll hustle up to the hall on the third floor and get organized double quick.” “Allright, we’ll be there,” came the reply. And thus the first beginnings of the history of the class of 1914 were set afoot. The posters with which the Sophs attempted to decorate the town, were still wet with fresh paste when they mysteriously disappeared. On the night of September 11, however, between midnight and daybreak, “ye Lunkheads” were generously spread throughout the city by the wearers of the green, to the grinning amusement of the upper classmen and townspeople. The day of the scheduled bowl-fight next came around, and on the gridiron, facing each other, stood two lines of greasy looking men, who were shining examples of physical development. The whistle blew its shrill signal, and soon the freshman bowl-man c almly sauntered up to his classmen, with the bowl under his arm, which he had politely taken from his opponent. It was quickly seen, that the laurels would crown 1914 for the first half. During the intermission the Sophs held a hasty and desperate council of war. The battle again began, with the Freshmen in the lead, but owing to the fact that the Sophs understood the game more thoroughly than the Fresh- men they came off with the bigger score. It was also rumored that had a little more care (?) been exercised in scoring, the totals might have summed up differently. Saturday came, and again on the gridiron two teams struggled. The elevens’ of 1913 and 1914 were in deadly combat. “We’ll be ‘ ever advancing’ toward those goal posts — yes, six or seven times,” bellowed the Sophs. “ We’ll ‘ conquer or die responded the Freshies, and they looked it as they bravely faced a team which had worked together many times before. The supporters of the Sophs, who wanted to bet on a score of 30-0, were stunned at the valiant fight which the sturdy Freshmen made, and when the teams withdrew with a final score peeled down to 5-0 in favor of the Sophomores, all agreed that it had been a bravely fought contest. ‘Sophomores Dined Without Their Tuxedos’ appeared in the headlines of the newspapers one day in February, and the Freshies grinned. Only this and nothing more. Not that any of them doubted for a moment that ‘ this trifling matter, however, did not interfere with the banquet’, yet they were seen to cast sly winks occasionally at one another. The class of 1914 has contributed substantial material to the ‘varsity eleven’. She has done more than the usual share of Fresh- men in glee-club work. She is proud of a fast basket-ball team, and will be splendidly represented on the track and base-ball teams. In literary efforts she has held up her end allright, and there is not a sphere of college activities in which her influence is not a factor to be reckoned with. The class of 1914 is here and on the job. She has done things; she is doing things; she will do still greater things. She is put- ting her shoulder to the wheel, and is resolutely determined that she will leave her foot-prints on the sands of time for the glory of Greater Muhlenberg. Historian. 86 CHEMISTRY SPECIALS 87 V Cftemtstrp gtfutients v CHARLES APPEL, Allentown, Pa. FRANK BRENNAN, Girardville, Pa. HERMAN FOGEL, Allentown, Pa. W. RAYMOND FRITZINGER, Siegfried, Pa. JOSEPH M. GEISINGER, Allentown, Pa. JOHN L. GUTH, Allentown, Pa. ROBERT L. HUTCHINSON, South Bethlehem, Pa. WM. L. McCOLLOM, Allentown, Pa. FREDERICK W. MOYER. Allentown, Pa. T. ERNEST ORR, Phillipsburg, N. J. CLARENCE A. PAULUS, Easton, Pa. CHRISTOPHER QUINN, Allentown, Pa. CHARLES RITTER, Allentown, Pa. RALPH A. SCHILLING, Easton, Pa. WILLIAM M. SCOTT, Easton, Pa. HERBERT SCH MOYER, Alburtis, Pa. CLARENCE WERNER, Allentown, Pa. 88 89 EUTERPEA SOCIETY E.A.WRIGHT. I €uttrpta Htterarj) octctp Motto; Watch and Advance Organized September 11, 1867 Colors : Blue (Officers Second Term Third Term President Ernest J. Reiter Paul B. Wolper Vice-President Paul B. Wolper Jacob S. Savacool Recording Secretary William S. Katz Samuel J. Henry Corresponding Secretary Henry J. Fry Charles H. Esser Critics f P. S. Baringer Frederick C. Wunder 1 Roger Rentschler Paul C. Weber Chaplain Elwood J. Unangst Bert B. David Pianist Arthur S. Deibert Walter M. Rentschler Treasurer Carl G. Toebke Carl G. Toebke Librarian William L. Katz William L. Katz Asst. Librarians f John I. Meek Charles F. Seidel f Walter M. Rentschler William F. Drehs Monitor Lewis M. Storb Edgar W. Kohler 1911 Raymond R. Ammarell P. S. Baringer John E. Bauman John H. Bieber Chas. L. Grant 1912 Roger Rentschler Paul C. Weber Henry J. Brobst Chas. Coleman Samuel J. Henry Ernest J. Reiter Edgar 0. Reitz Walter M. Rentschler 1913 Jacob S. Savacool Henry B. Shelly Clarence M. Snyder Phares G. Beer Frank H. Blatt Warren H. Butz Bert B. David Elmer R. Deibert William F. Drehs Charles H. Esser Samuel S. Fox David H. Frederick Otto C. F. Janke William L. Katz Charles E. Keim Harry S. Klingler 1914 Wallace R. Knerr Edgar W. Kohler Robert H. Krause John E. Laub John I. Meek Chauncey Ritter Edgar Crouthamel Arthur S. Deibert George A. Eichler Henry J. Fry Christian P. Jensen Clarence R. Kline Elmer L. Leisey Charles F. Seidel Harvey T. SelJ and Gold Paul B. Wolper Frederick C. Wunder George P. Stump Luther F. Waidelich Theodore J. Ritter Luther B. Scheel John C. Seegers Quintin W. Stauffer Carl G. Toebke Henry A. Wacker Elwood J. Unangst John Wenner Harry S, Ziemer 91 gOPH R ON 1 A SOCIETY opijronta 3Cttcrarj Organized September 11, 1867 Motto : The End Crowns the Work Colors : White and Blue (DfftcerB Second Term Third Term President John E. Hartzell Arthur N. Butz V ice-President Robert G. Kleckner Paul Krauss Recording Secretary James F. Plenninger James Louis Moore Corresponding Secretary Jas. Louis Moore David H. Bucks Treasurer Harvey L. Reno Harvey L. Reno Librarian Harry M. Wertz Harry M. Wertz Assistant Librarians f l Janies B. Schock Ralph P. Holben Martin D. Fetherolf Elmer H. Bausch Critics Arthur N. Butz Walter W. Brossman l Warren L. Eberts John E. Hartzell Chaplain Frederick P. Butz Paul V. Taylor Monitor Elmer S. Kidd Arthur P. Grammes Pianist Gobin H. Norgang Elmer S. Kidd (JtlemBere 1911 William E. Brandt John E- Hartzell Edgar S. Lawall Harry G. Stuart Arthur N. Butz Warren L. Eberts Robert F Kline 1912 Plarvey R. Miller Francis H. Smith Walter W. Brossman James F. Henninger J. Robert Kline Adam F. Miller Langhorne W. Fink Clarence C. Hummel Paul Krauss James B. Schock Herbert B. Frederick Paul De B. Keever Joseph M. Kuder Clarence C. Troxell Stanley C. Frederick Robert G. Kleckner 1913 Rowland W. Leiby Plarry M. Wertz William G. Bowsher Ralph P. Holben Conrad J. M. Raker Matthias H. Richards Frederick P. Butz Harry P. Cressman Raymond J. T. Larash 1914 Plarvey L. Reno W. Clarence Sclilegel Elmer H. Bausch Martin D. Fetherolf Clarence F. Hoehle Gobin PL Norgang Ralph P. Bieber James R. Flexer ElmerS. Kidd Clarence A. Paulus E. Stanley Biery Charles A. Gebert Walter W. Mock Albert H. Skean David H. Bucks Arthur P. Grammes Jas. Louis Moore Paul V. Taylor David C. Cook John L. Eisenhard Russell E. Haines Harry Nenow Charles L. Wagner 93 Httcrarp g octetus HE founding of Muhlenberg College in the year 1867, marks the establishment of two literary societies, Euterpea and Sophronia. Since that time these organizations have by their activity and progressiveness wielded a great influence over Muhlenberg men. To the classical man it is often attributed that his education consists mainly of a theoretical knowledge. The object of our two societies is to bring before its members practical and up-to-date questions, which require logical discussions of existing conditions. Furthermore they attempt to promote the correct use of the English language and afford an opportunity for a student to cultivate the art of public speaking. The need of social functions for the purpose of fostering sociability among Muhlenberg students has been realized during the last few years. The literary societies took up the matter and are giving semi-annual receptions and dances. The receptions to the new men have been exceptionally successful. Commencement week is a gala occasion for both societies and society spirit at this time reaches its zenith. The day preceding commencement is the date of the reunions. Alumni from all sections of the country are in attendance. Greetings are exchanged, encouragement given, and experiences of society life for many years past related. The chief public literary events of the societies are the annual inter-society debate and oratorical contest. The winner of the oratorical contest represents Muhlenberg at the annual inter-collegiate contest. Possibly the most difficult work undertaken by the two organizations is the publication of a monthly college paper, The Muhlenberg. The students have charge of the various departments of its publication and the stories, essays and other material is furnished by them. This year the societies offered two prizes to the persons producing the best short stories. By this means a number of worthy articles were received for publication. The students have at their disposal the use of two excellent libraries which are owned and maintained by the societies. Each one of them contains about 3000 works by the best authors. Frequent additions are made and the number is constantly increasing. Euterpea’s motto “Watch and Advance” as well as Sophronia’s “The End Crowns the Work” have in the past furnished stimulus for sincere and successful work and we hope that in the future its members will strive to accomplish greater things. 94 Dramatic association Organized 1 89 1 Officers PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY BUSINESS MANAGER ASST. BUSINESS MANAGERS CHARLES L. GRANT HARRY M. WERTZ JAMES F. HENNINGER CLARENCE HUMMEL I WALTER BROSSMAN I ROWLAND LE1BY HARRY J. BROBST WALTER W. BROSSMAN HERBERT B. FREDERICK STANLEY C. FREDERICK JAMES F. HENNINGER PHARES G. BEER ELMER R. DEI BERT CHARLES ESSER WILLIAM E. BRANDT ARTHUR N. BUTZ CHARLES L. GRANT JOHN E. HARTZELL 1912 SAMUEL J. HENRY CLARENCE C. HUMMEL ROBERT G. KLECKNER J. ROBERT KLINE ROWLAND W. LEIBY (TnemBers 1911 ROBERT F. KLINE HARVEY R. MILLER ROGER M. RENTSCHLER ADAM F. MILLER ERNEST J REITER JACOB S. SAVACOOL HENRY B. SHELLY PAUL C. WEBER PAUL B. WOLPER FREDERICK C. WUNDER CLARENCE M. SNYDER CLARENCE TROXELL HARRY M. WERTZ LUTHER F. WAIDELICH 1913 RALPH P. HOLBEN CHARLES KEIM HARRY S. KLINGLER, JR. CONRAD J. M. RAKER 96 “uty? (Mbg? Utbmu” A Comedy of College Life by George Ade, in four acts Presented by Muhlenberg College Dramatic Association LYRIC THEATRE TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 14, 1910 Direction: MR. JOHN A. McCOLLOM. JR. % 97 " COLLEGE WIDOW " “THE COLLEGE WIDOW” Sjft Iramatis pprsmtac “BILLY” BOLTON— A half back . . . Martin S. Kleckner PETER WITHERSPOON A. M. Ph. D. Pres. Atwater College Paul Wolper HIRAM BOLTON Pres, of the K. and H. Road John Hassler “MATTY” McGOWAN— A trainer . . . . Karl L. Re:sner HON. ELAM HICKS— Of Squantamville . Charles L. Grant “BUB” HICKS— A freshman Ernest J. Reiter “JACK” LARABEE— The football coach . Robert G . Kleckner COPERNICUS TALBOT -A post graduate tutor Roger K. Rentschler “ SILENT ” MURPHY— A centre rush . . Clarence M. Snyder “STUB” TALMAGE —A busy undergraduate Herbert B. Frederick “TOMMY” PEARSON— A right tackle . James F. Henninger DANIEL TIBBETTS — The town marshall Jacob S. Savacool “OLLIE” MITCHELL j J. Robert Kline “ DICK ” McALLISER Students Clarence D. Hummel “JIMSEY” HOPPER ' Harry P. Cressman JANE WITHERSPOON — The college widow Harvey R. Miller BESSIE TANNER — An athletic girl .... Edgar F. Romig FLORA WIGGINS— A prominent waitress . Harry M. Wertz MRS. PRIMSEY DALZELLE — A Professional chaperon Robert F Kline LUELLA CHUBS SALLY CAMERON JOSEPHINE BARCLAY CORA JINKS RUTH AIKEN i Roland W. Leiby ' Paul DeB. Keever • Tom Girls • Luther F. Waidelich i j Henry J. Brobst ' Samuel J. Henry Members of the Faculty, Football team and Students ACT FIRST Front of Main Building. Opening of the fall term. Early September ACT SECOND The Faculty Reception the next evening ACT THIRD The Athletic Field. The annual Thanksgiving Day football game between Atwater and Bingham Colleges ACT FOURTH Thanksgiving evening in front of the Grand Central Hotel TIME — The present 99 Clyde Fitch’s great success, “NATHAN HALE” As Played by Maxine Elliott and Nat Goodwin Presented by Class Jltnctrrn ' Ctotlbt (WluIJfenBerg toffege Under direction of John A. McCollom, Jr. LYRIC THEATRE, TUESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 23, 1909 CAST OF CHARACTERS Nathan Hale (Yale, 1773) Herbert B. Frederick Mistress Knowlton . . . Luther F. Waidelich Guy Fitzroy .... Clarence D. Hummel Angelica Knowlton Samuel Henry Lieut. Col. Knowlton Charles W. K. Shafer The Widow Chichester . Harry M. Wertz Capt. Adams .... Clarence M. Snyder , Ernest J. Reiter Cunningham R. Willard Baer 1 Henry J. Brobst Ebenezer Lebanon Edgar E. Sanders 1 Jacob S. Savacool Tom Adams Robert J. Kline Soldiers Frank M. Weida William Hull (Yale, 1773) . A. F. Miller M. Luther Kresge The Jefferson Boy . . . . James F. Henninger j Henry B. Shelly The Talbot Boy .... Rowland W. Leiby f R. Willard Baer Jasper Alice Adams . , . . . John Sensbach, Jr. Vincent L. Bennett J. Robert Kline School Boys, School Girls, Townsmen, Townswoman. SYNOPSIS Act I. April, 1775. The Union Grammar Schoolhouse in New London, Connecticut. 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. Act IV. The Next Night. The First Scene : The Tent of a British Officer. The Second Scene: The Orchard on Colonel Rutger’s Farm (now Pike and Monroe Streets, New York.) 100 101 jfranfetan Jtttsstonarp gs octet} HONORARY PRESIDENT: PROF. WM. WACKERNAGLE, D. D. (Officers PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY-TREASURER PAUL B. WOLPER OTTO C. F. JANKE WILLIAM L. KATZ RAYMOND R. AMMARELL P. S. BARINGER QTlemBerB 1911 ARTHUR N. BUTZ ROGER M. RENTSCHLER PAUL B. WOLPER FREDERICK C. WUNDER. 1912 HARRY J. BROBST ERNEST J. REITER GEORGE P. STUMP PAUL KRAUSS EDGAR O. REITZ HARRY M. WERTZ 1913 BERT DAVID ELMER F. DEI BERT WILLIAM F. DREHS OTTO C. F. JANKE SAMUEL S. FOX DAVID H. FREDERICK WALLACE F. KNERR ROBERT H. KRAUS E WILLIAM L. KATZ JOHN I. meck; LUTHER B. SCHEEHL CARL G. TOEBKE HENRY A. WACKER 1914 ELMER H. BAUSCH DAVID H. BUCKS EDGAR CROUTHAMEL MARTIN D. FETHEROLF HENRY J. FRY CHRISTIAN P. JENSE N ELMER S. KIDD ELMER L. LEISEY CHARLES F. SEIDEL ELWOOD J. UNANGST HARRY S. ZIEMER 102 THE MUHLENBERG STAFF, I9I0-I9M EZZZZZ imuiiimummunmniiuinimiiiHUii ' The Starr - Term " CilCof a liWft- Ci WAV m ft R y»m tSittof - Cuo T Cvttqu ' f fto .Lltiwy Wita ' - JW w H » ”£.M OX 1 — ' tVftft M. S«C(I ' » -RSiRjtw. LiiW, il ];nc,yft» e’t,4;W r " Jo m iloe ft u v«eb= f q — V, u JW 1 " Soli , — Wfttttf ' tl 11 Business Mgr. 2nd Term, Clarence Hummel. Mutilentato - STeFF - 3T S lem vA ClVU V VM AW 11 | 4 w ' uVu - l R uwm " t-4 0 - ' C Hom Wc.x flt‘V £tf O ' ‘ - WWtt e ' cv ' CscV ' f it- " t vTo ' f “ H v ' l ’ ' •‘ObfcC iv " Iv Cv 4 W. SwC V 11 XcA (U RdHinW - tTo tv ' » «!W W a.VCtt V llfossmftn il JW%1 ■ ,)«, i qf " lyjTlie ' f t W«. l ic. 105 THE PRESS CLUB 106 Cj)e jttttljlcnbcrg; flrcss Club Officers PRESIDENT P. S. BARINGER SECRETARY VICE-PRESIDENT RAYMOND R. AMMARELL TREASURER (JPcmBcre 1911 RAYMOND R. AMMARELL P. S. BARINGER WILLIAM E. BRANDT PAUL B. WOLPER 1912 WALTER W. BROSSMAN ERNEST J. REITER LUTHER F, WAIDELICH ERNEST J. REITER OSCAR F. BERNHEIM PAUL C. WEBER HARRY M. WERTZ 107 THE GLEE CLUB 109 Jttuijlmkrg ©Ire ©lut) Office re President Vice-President Secretary Musical Director Assistant Director Manager Assistant Manager Librarian Z Paul B. Wolper, ’ll William E. Brandt, ’ll Robert G. Kleckner, ’12 Professor C. A. Marks Warren L. Eberts, ’ll Arthur N. Butz, ’ll Robert G. Kleckner, ’12 William L. Katz (WlemBerB FIRST TENORS SECOND TENORS Warren L. Eberts, ’ll Harvey Miller, ' ll Clarence Snyder, ’12 Luther Waidelich, ’12 Harry Wertz, ’12 Walter Groff, ’13 FIRST BASS Arthur N. Butz, ’ll ’ William E. Brandt, ’ll Robert F. Kline, ’ll Robert G. Kleckner, ’12 Matthias Richards, ’13 Herbert B. Frederick, ’12 George P. Stump, ’12 William Katz, ’13 Arthur S. Deibert, ’14 Henry Fry, ’14 SECOND BASS Paul B. Wolper, ’ll Harry J. Brobst, ’12 Paul Krauss, ’12 J. Conrad Seegers, ’13 Accompanist Paul C. Weber, ’ll Violinist Mr. Miller Tenor Soloist Warren L. Eberts, ’ll First Tenor Second Tenor First Bass Second Bass Quarfef Warren L. Eberts William L. Katz Robert F. Kline Paul Krauss THE CLASSICAL CLUB v Classical Club v Organized March 25, 1909 (Officers PRESIDENT RAYMOND R. AMMARELL SECRETARY AND TREASURER HARRY M. WERTZ FOUNDER AND ADVISOR PROF. R. C. HORN, ' 00 QTlemBers IN FACULTATE. R. C. HORN, ’00 R. R. FRITSCH, - 00 H. M. ELLIS 191 1 RAYMOND R. AMMARELL JOHN E. HARTZELL WILLIAM E. BRANDT ROBERT F. KLINE 1912 HENRY J. BROBST CHARLES COLEMAN HERBERT B. FREDERICK STANLEY C. FREDERICK JAMES F. HENNINGER PHARES G. BEER HARRY P. CRESSMAN ELMER R. DEI BERT SAMUEL J. HENRY J. ROBERT KLINE JOSEPH M. KUDER ADAM F. MILLER ERNEST J. REITER WALTER M. RENTSCHLER JACOB S. SAVACOOL JAMES B. SCHOCK HENRY B. SHELLY 1913 WILLIAM F. DREHS WILLIAM L. KATZ DAVID FREDERICK WALLACE R. KNERR RALPH P. HOLBEN EDGAR W, KOHLER J. CONRAD SEEGERS CLARENCE M. SNYDER GEORGE P. STUMP CLARENCE C. TROXELL LUTHER F. WAIDELICH HARRY M. WERTZ ROBERT KRAUSE HARVEY L. RENO MATTHIAS H. RICHARDS 111 JOHN LEAR BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY 112 Cl )t 3?ofm 2Lear 35tologtcal octttj : 5rVV m -mi Organized October 8, 1908 PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER MONITOR Officers JOHN H. BIEBER LANGHORNE W. FINK GEORGE W. BIXLER CONRAD J. M. RAKER PAUL DeB. KEEVER QYlemBers IN FACULTATE Prof. Harry D. Bailey John H. Bieber Edgar S. Lawall 1911 Harvey R. Miller Harry G. Stuart Langhorne W. Fink Clarence D. Hummel 1912 Paul DeB. Keever Rowland W. Leiby William G. Bowsher George W. Bixler 1913 Conrad J. M. Raker W. Clarence Schlegel James R. Flexer Clarence A. Paulus Walter W. Mock Albert Skean 1914 Harry Nenow Harry S. Ziemer Ernest Orr 113 PHILOSOPHICAL SOCIETY 114 PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER Office re W. W. BROSSMAN W. E. GROFF J. E. LAUB H. S.KLINGLER, JR. (Wletn6erB 1911 ROBERT F. KLINE 1912 W. W. BROSSMAN S. C. FREDERICK H. B. FREDERICK A. F. MILLER 1913 F. P. BUTZ W. A. BUTZ C. H. ESSER H. S. KLINGLER, JR. T. J. RITTER W. E. GROFF J. E. LAUB Q. W. STAUFFER 1914 D. C. COOK 115 QUAKER CITY CLUB ©ttaUer Cit} Club (Officers MAYOR THE MAN BEHIND CITY CLERK CUSTODIAN OF THE GRAFT BAG CHIEF OF THE POLICE WARD BOSS WILLIAM E. BRANDT WILLIAM L. KATZ JOHN I. MECK P. S. BARINGER EDGAR CROUTHAMEL DAVID A. SINGLEY {WemBers WILLIAM E. BRANDT WILLIAM L. KATZ EDGAR CROUTHAMEL 191 1 1913 1914 P. S. BARINGER JOHN I. MECK DAVID A. SINGLEY 117 • , BENI-LEVI CLUB 118 3Sent 3U u (Sons of Ministers) Organized Nov. II, 1910 Purpose : To promote good fellowship among the minister ' s sons at Muhlenberg College Motto: " Nihil sed gaudium ” Color : Royal Purple Flower : Lily Symbol : Mitre PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER MONITOR Officers FRANCIS H. SMITH, ’ll ERNEST J. REITER, ' 12 JOHN E. BAUMAN, ' ll LUTHER F. WAIDELICH, ' 12 MATTHIAS H. RICHARDS. ' 13 Faculty Member, PROF. R. C. HORN QTlemBers 1911 JOHN E. BAUMAN WARREN L. EBERTS ROBERT F. KLINE FRANCIS H. SMITH PAUL DeB. KEEVER PAUL H. KRAUSS MATTHIAS H. RICHARDS RALPH H. B1EBER HENRY J. FRY 1912 JOSEPH M. KUDER ERNEST J. REITER 1913 THEODORE J. RITTER 1914 CHARLES A. GEBERT J. L. GUTH GEORGE P. STUMP LUTHER F. WAIDELICH JOHN C. SEEGERS ERNEST ORR PAUL V. TAYLOR 119 PERKIOMEN CLUB 120 PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT FRANK H. BLATT BERT DAVID gf Ikrluomcn Club H Office re P. S. BARINGER SECRETARY ROGER M. RENTSCHLER TREASURER W. R. KNERR WILLIAM DREHS QYlemBerB 1911 P. S. BARINGER ROGER M. RENTSCHLER 1912 JOSEPH KUDER 1913 ELMER DEI BERT SAMUEL FOX WILLIAM DREHS WALLACE R. KNERR ROBERT H. KRAUSE JOHN J. WENNER SCHUYLKILL COUNTY CLUB m grcjmpHull Count)) Club « s n= s3f£ ' US Motto: “The Impossible does not exist” Colors: Pink and Dark Green Flower: Rose PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER HENRY J. BROBST , ' 12 CHARLES COLEMAN, ’12 ELMER DEI BERT, ' 13 (Dfftcers HENRY J. BROBST, ' 12 ELMER DEIBERT, ' 13 CHARLES COLEMAN, ' 12 (TTlemBerB CHARLES GEBERT, ' 14 PAUL TAYLOR, ' 14 123 Cmptre g tate Club Organized 1910 Motto: Excelsior Flower: White Rose Frederick C. Wunder, ’ll, Rochester Paul De B. Keever, ’12, Utica Carl G. Toebke, ’13, Brooklyn Luther B. Scheel, ’13, Utica Henry A. Wacker, ’13, New York City Christian P. Jensen, ’14, Utica Paul F. Kerstetter, Ex. ’13, Auburn 124 2Uncastrr County Club Colors: Red and White Flower: Red Rose (TnemBere Chas. L. Grant, ’ll Matthias H. Richards, ’13 David Bucks, ’14 Elmer Leisy, ’14 Lewis M. Storb, ’14 Harry Ziemer, ’14 ($fumm (TtlemBerB Henry R. Mueller, ’09 Herman D. Whittecker, ’09 Peter N. Wohlsen, 3d, ’09 Karl L. Reisner, ’10 Ober Morning F. Wilhelm Zuck 125 3lp{)a Cau ©mega Founded 1865 Fraternity Journal: “Alpha Tau Omega Palm” Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold Artiu? GUjaptrra Alabama Alpha Epsilon, Alabama Poly- Inst., Auburn, Ala. Alabama Beta Beta, Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Alabama Beta Delta, University of Alabama, Tuskaloosa, Ala. Florida Alpha Omega, University of Florida, Gainsville, 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, Texas. Illinois Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Illinois Gamma Xi, University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Indiana Gamma Gamma, Rose Poly. Inst., 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, Univ. of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Michigan Beta Omicron, Albion College, Albion, Mich. Wisconsin Gamma Tau, Univ- of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. California Gamma Iota, Univ. of California, Berkeley, Cal. Colorado Gamma Lambda, LTniv. 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, Kan. Kentucky Mu Iota, Kentucky State University, Lexington, Ky. Minnesota Gamma Nu, LTni. of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Missouri Gamma Rho, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Nebraska Gamma Theta, Univ. of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Washington Gamma Phi, Uni. of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Maine Beta Upsilon, University of Maine, Orono, Maine- Maine Gamma Alpha, Colby College, Waterville, Maine. Massachusetts Beta Gamma, Mass. In. of Tech., Boston, Mass. Massachusetts Gamma Beta, Tufts Col., W. Somerville, Mass. Massachusetts Gamma Sigma, Wor. Poly. Inst., Worcester, M Rhode Island Gamma Delta, Brown Univ., Providence, R. I. Vermont Beta Zeta, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. New York Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence Univ-, Canton, N. Y. New York Beta Theta, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Pennsylvania Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha Phi, Wash, and Jeff. C., Washington, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha Rho, Lehigh Univ-, South Bethlehem, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon, Penna. College, Gettysburg, Pa. Pennsylvania Tau, LTniversity of Penna., Philadelphia, Pa. North Carolina Alpha Delta, Univ. of N C., Chapel Hill, N. C. South Carolina Beta Xi, Col. 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 Virgina, Charlottsville, Va. Ohio Alpha Nu, Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Ohio Alpha Psi, Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio. Ohio Beta Eta, Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio- Ohio Beta Mu, Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio. Ohio Beta Gamma, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Ohio Gamma Kappa, Western Reserve Univ., Cleveland, Ohio. Oregon Gamma Phi, University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon Tenn. Alpha Tau, Southwestern Pres. Univ., Clarksville, Tenn. Tennessee Beta Phi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn Tennessee Omega, University of the South. Sewanee, Tenn. Tennessee Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Tennessee Beta Tau, Union LTniversity, Jackson, Tenn. 127 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 128 aiplja Ca« ©mrga (pennDgt ' oama ( XPp6a 3ofa £(}a:pfer ESTABLISHED 1661 FRATRES IN URBE Adolph J. Aschbach Solomon J. Boyer Frederick A. Fetherolf, M M. S. Hottenstein Edwin K. Kline Harold K. Marks Prof. W. H. S. Miller Wallace E- Ruhe, A. P. Claude G. Shankweiler Mervin J. Wertman Alfred J. Yost, M. D. Oscar F. Bernheim Prof. E. S. Dieter Robert Ochs, T. Albert S. Blank, A. P- John E. Gomery, A. P. Alfred S. Plartzell Carroll H. Hudders G- Frederick Kuhl Luther M. Horne Robert F. Kline Francis H. Smith Herbert B. Frederick Clarence M. Snyder Harvey L. Reno W. Clarence Sehlegel Albert H. Skean Charles A. Gebert Deceased Ralph Metzger John A. McCollom, Jr. D. Rev. Jer. J. Schindel Frederick A. Steward Ira Wise Warren E. Bittner George F. Erdman Malcolm W. Gross Ralph Wenner, A- P. Robert Kratz, A. P. Allen V. Heyl Lloyd J- Iredell, A. P. William J. Landis David A. Miller Alfred L. Ochs Claud© T. Reno Paul L. Semmel John F. Stein Leo Wise Warren C .Dietrich, A. P. Max S. Erdman George E K. Guth Rev. Elmer O. Leopold Samuel P. Miller William H. Pascoe Frank B. Rinn Irwin W. Shalter John H. Sykes John W. Woodring Ralph H. Schatz Howard E. Ruhe George Kuhl James H. S. Bossard Ralph R. Rudolph Richard W. Iobst Edgar F- Sanders Edgar F. Romig William L. McCollum IN FACULTATE Prof. W. IT. Reese 1911 Warren L- Eberts John H. Bieber 1912 Langhorne W. Fink Adam F. Miller Luther F. Waidelich 1913 Harry S. Klingler, Jr. Christopher J. Quinn Matthias H. Richards 1914 David C. Cook Theo. E. Orr William E. Brandt John E. Hartzell James F. Henninger J. Robert Kline Conrad J. M- Raker Walter E. Groff Charles M. Appel Raymond W. Fritzinger 132 By PROFESSOR WM. REESE ball bounding out of a struggling mass, a dash for the goal, an end run, a flying tackle, the dull thud of a falling player, a cheer and the football season of 1910 ended. Again the Indians had been defeated. A season had passed which to some extent was a great disappointment and yet much had been accomplished. The spirit of a student body is shown when its team is losing. When the team is losing the rousing cheers from the student body will always inspire new courage into the players. The burst of enthusiasm will also spurn on a team to still greater efforts although they may be winning. If the student body fail in its support the team is in a sorry plight indeed. During the past season the student body stuck and loyally supported a losing team. If the scores brought no other results — and they did — they plainly showed that the team winning or losing had the unqualified support of every student. Such spirit is the spirit that in the end is victorious. The efficient training of the squad by Dr. Bull in the fundamentals of the game goes far in making next season a grand success. Our thoughts are turned to next season. We are most confident that it is going to be the most successful season Muhlenberg has ever had. With a seasoned squad, preliminary practice, bright prospects of good new material and a good schedule there is no reason why victory should not perch on our banner. Reader , we want y ou to show the same spirit of loyalty and support that every one of the student body shows. The track season last spring was a very successful one. This year’s season should be even better than that of last year. Believing that more work along the line of physical culture should be given to the entire student body, as heretofore the good of the many had been sacrificed for the benefit of the few, a man who will take charge of all branches of physical work has been employed for the entire year. Gymnasium work will in a short time be required of every class — not only the Sophomores and Freshmen. In early spring the men will take up different phases of track work. This will not only develop men for the track but it will also be excellent 134 preliminary training for foot ball. We believe we have secured a man who is especially fitted for this work — a man who is young, accomplished, carefully trained and coached in this work which he expects to make his life work. Fortunately he will room in the dormitories and thus come into personal contact with the men. This should result not only to a moral uplift of the men hut also advancement to a great extent along personal hygiene. The training of the body is as important as the training of the mind. The object of education is to give a man symmetrical benefit, moral and physical. With the advent of the new system we believe that then ideals can be more fully realized than ever before at Muhlenberg. All we need now is the hearty cooperation of all our friends with the student body in support of these conditions. Reader , if you are not a student or an alumnus, may the spirit of our college be ever with you, and may you give us your support financially, your support at the games and always encourage all our college activities. Alumnus we need your support in an even greater measure than ever before. If you have been loyal be more loyal ; if you have been enthusiastic, be more enthusiastic ; if you have given liberally, give even more liberally. Your support will go far to elevate the spirit of the student body, even more than it is at present. Students — may the thought of your Alma Mater ever be with you during the summer vacation; think and live for your college, excite every effort in her behalf and thus help to create a Muhlenberg spirit as widely known as Yale spirit. Let us return in the fall with the spirit “ never die " . Then indeed will we have a worthy team, excelled by none of tbe colleges in our class. If you are d iscouraged the Faculty is ever with you trying to help, aid and assist you through thick and thin. Let us all friend, alumnus, student and faculty then live and ever work , work, WORK for our college. 135 iiluIjUnbcrg College athletic 3sooctatton INCORPORATED Officers PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER Manager of Football Team William E. Brandt, ’ll Assistant Manager of Football Team Clarence M. Snyder, T2 lExprutiu? HOWARD S. SEIP, D. D. S„ ’85 ROBERT L. STUART OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, A. M„ ’92 Manager of Track Team Frederick C. Wunder, ’ll Assistant Manager of Track Team Clarence C. Hummel, T2 (ftmtunittr ($fumm emb JJuBfatmng (YTlemBerB John A. Frick Malcolm W. Gross, Esq. Lawrence H. Rupp, Esq. Dr. H. S. Seip George H. Hardner Rev. J. Chas. Rausch Robert L. Stuart, Esq. |§fubenf (ITlemBcro 1911 Warren Eberts Frederick C. Wunder 1912 Ernest J. Reiter Henry B. Shelly 136 137 1910 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM jfootball Ceam-grason 1910 Captain CHAS. COLEMAN Manager WM. E. BRANDT Coach ALFRED E. BULL, D. D. S. POSITIONS REGULARS SUBSTITUTES Left End Ralph Shilling f Elmer Leisy l Harry Cressman Left Tackle James Flexer Robert Kline Left Guard Jacob Savacool Robert Kline Center William E. Brandt Martin Fetherolf Right Guard Clarence M. Snyder Elmer Kidd Right Tackle Paul Krauss Wm. Katz Right End Harry Nenow Chas. Keim Quarterback Geo. Bixler Walter Groff Left Halfback Albert Skean Frank Brennan Right Halfback William Scott Christopher Quinn Fullback Frank Brennan f Chas. Coleman l Ralph Shilling iFautball j rljrbub?— 1910 M. OPP. M. OPP. September 28. Carlisle Indian Varsity 0 39 November 5. Franklin and Marshall 0 12 October 5. Williamson Trade School 0 0 November 19. Wyoming Seminary 11 18 October 15. Lebanon Valley College 40 6 November 25. Carlisle Indians (Reserves) 11 6 October 29. Delaware College 11 0 139 MUHLENBERG vs. FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL 140 easoti of 1910 statistics of jfootball $lajws= PLAYERS HEIGHT WEIGHT AGE NO. OF HALVES TOUCH- DOWNS YEARS William E. Brandt 5-934 162 19 14 2 Robert Kline 5-11 166 21 1 5 Charles Coleman 5-6 155 25 2 1 3 Paul Krauss 5-11 M 175 21 13 1 Jacob Savacool 5-ii 34 168 20 14 2 Clarence Snyder 5-10 182 22 13 3 George Bixler 5-934 150 19 14 4 2 Harry Cressman 5-7 143 21 2 2 Walter Groff 5-634 145 20 2 2 William Katz 5-634 160 22 1 1 Charles Keim 5-534 135 17 1 1 Frank Brennan 6-334 173 23 10 4 1 James Flexer 6-3 192 18 13 1 Elmer Kidd 5-8 175 17 1 1 Elmer Leisy 5-10 160 18 534 1 Harry Nenow 5-7 155 20 n 1 Albert Skean 5-1134 181 19 8 1 2 Christopher Quinn 5-8 139 22 2 1 2 Ralph Schilling 5-1034 165 19 12 1 William Scott 6 -yi. 167 19 10 1 Field Goals — Bixler 2 ifnntball g rl|fimU for 1911 Sept. 27. Carlisle Indians at Carlisle Nov. 4. Lebanon Valley College at Allentown Oct. 7. New York University at New York Nov. 11. Franklin and Marshall at Allentown Oct. 14. Williamson Trade at Allentown Nov. 18. Catholic University of America at Allentown Oct. 21. Gettysburg at Gettysburg Nov. 25. No game to be played Oct. 28. Delaware College at Allentown Nov. 30. Carlisle Indians (Reserves) at Allentown 141 jfootball g oitgs (Tune: “ Dear Mother Land.”) We fight for our dear Muhlenberg, The college best on earth, There’ll never be another school, Like this that gave us birth, And from our own dear Muhlenberg So loyal and brave and true, There’s nought can never sever for we stand forever, By the Cardinal and Gray. (Tune: “Down the field.”) Rush, rush on down the field, Fighting for Muhlenberg, Break thru’ old ( ), Her strength to defy, We’ll give a long cheer for coach Bull’s men, We’re here to win again, ( ) may fight till they die, But we will win, (Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah.) (Tune: “The Waning Honeymoon’.”) Muhlenberg ! Muhlenberg ! Vict’ry must be ours to-day, Cardinal and Gray must win, Muhlenberg. Better play wins the day, Jump right in and win the fray, Cardinal and Gray must wave, Muhlenberg. (Tune: “Rally ’Round the Flag.”) Oh ! It’s tackle hard and low, boys, It’s nail ’em where they stand, Ray, Ray, Ray, for dear old Muhlenberg, And its every play a gain, boys The finest in the land, Ray, Ray, Ray, for dear old Muhlenberg, Muhlenberg, forever, hurrah, boys, hurrah. CHORUS 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 Muhlenberg. (Tune: “ All join in on the chorus.”) All go in for a touch down With a hip, hip, hip, hooray Boys we’re here to do it And we’ll win this game to-day. For scrap and fight With heart and soul To land the ball beyond the goal So all go in for a touch down With a hip, hip, hip hoo-ray. (Tune: “Tramp, Tramp, Tramp.”) Fight, fight, fight for dear old Muhlenberg One more trophy to our fame And we’ll celebrate this night Round the flaming bonfire bright Sing glory, glory to our Muhlenberg. (Tune: “Maryland.” Hold them right there on the line Varsity our Varsity You’re playing well, you’re playing fine Varsity, our Varsity Attack with muscle and with brawn Prevent the ball from going on, Save the day and win renown. Varsity, our Varsity. (Tune: “ Silver Bell.”) Another vict’ry our varsity Plunge thru the line Wasn’t it fine to see the ball Go a sailing over the field Caught by a son of Muhlenberg. FOL DE ROL When first to college we were sent Fol de rol de rol rol rol. On fun and knowledge we were bent, Fol de rol de rol rol rol. CHORUS M-U-H-L-E-N-B-E-R-G, Fol do rol de rol rol rol, M-U-H-L-E-N-B-E-R-G, Fol be rol de rol rol rol. As Sophs we exercise our brains, In cramming Math, and smashing canes. In Junior year we take our ease, We smoke our pipes and sing our glees. 142 VIEWS OF CARLISLE INDIAN GAME Cljomas lull}? O N Feb. 14th before a meeting of the Student Body it was officially announced that the Board of Trustees and the Athletic Association had decided upon a Coach for next year — a coach who will not only have charge of Football but also will act as Director of all Athletics at Muhlenberg. Thomas Kelly, a graduate of Chicago University of the Class of 1909, played halfback on his Prep Team. He played the same position on his Freshmen Team and for the remaining three years at the Univer- sity he starred at tackle on the Varsity. For two years he was selected as All Western Tackle. Mr. Kelly’s ability to coach cannot be questioned. Last Fall he coached the Freshmen Team of the University of Chicago, turning out the best Freshmen Team in the history of the institution. He also coached a City High School Team “with excellent success”. The following is a statement made by A. A. Staggs Professor of Physical Education at Chicago University and one of the greatest au- thorities on athletics in America to-day: “Mr. Kelly has a good knowledge of all positions on the team. His plan for the last three years has been to go into athletic work and he has, therefore, made a study of coaching with that end in view. He was a member of our Track Team and has a good knowledge of Track Athletics and Basket Ball. He is a man of good character and habits and of excellent appearance.” 144 sophomore football team Sophomores, 5; Freshmen, 0 145 FRESHMEN FOOTBALL TEAM 146 M- TRACK - C Crack Cearn, 19 It Captain Manager 1st Runner 2nd Runner 3d Runner Ernest J. Reiter Frederick C. Wunder (DfficcrB Assistant Manager Coach VARSITY RELAY TEAM Henry B. Shelly 4th Runner Carl G. Toebke 1st Sub Henry A. Wacker Clarence Hummel Charles W. Smith George W. Bixler Ernest J. Reiter Apr. 29. Penn Relay May 6. Inter Class Meet May 13. Gettysburg College SCHEDULE FOR 1911 at Philadelphia May 19. Juniata College at Juniata at Muhlenberg May 30. Delaware State College at Muhlenberg at Muhlenberg SCORES The Penn Relay Event, No. 23, (Colleges, One-Mile Relay.) Won by Muhlenberg; second, Gallaudet; third, Delaware State College. Time 3 minutes, 39% seconds. Inter Class Meet: — Won by Sophomores, 48 points; second, Freshmen, 31 points; third Seniors, 25 points. Gettysburg 65 — Muhlenberg 61. 148 TRACK SQUAD 150 (©ettpsburgsJWuijIenbtrg Crack jttcrt MUHLENBERG FIELD, MAY 13, 1911 Gettysburg 65 100-yard dash — Won by Leathers, Gettysburg ; Bixler, Muhlenberg, second; Shelly, Muhlenberg, third. Time, 10 2-5 seconds. 1 20-yard hurdle — Won by Smith, Muhlenberg; E. G- Miller, Gettysburg, second ; David, Muhlenberg, third. Time, 1 8 2-5 seconds. High jump — First and second places tie, won by Smith and Cook, Muhlenberg ; Carbaugh and Steck, Gettysburg, tied for third. Height, 4 ft. I 1 1-2 inches. 880-yard run — Won by Shaffer, Gettysburg; Reiter, Muhlenberg, second ; Crouthamel, Muhlenberg, third. Time, 2 min. 1 4 seconds. 16-pound shot put — -Won by Skean, Muhlenberg ; M. Miller, Gettysburg, second ; Small, Gettysburg, third. Distance, 35 ft. 9 inches. 440-yard dash — Won by Leathers, Gettysburg ; Hufford, Gettysburg, second ; Toebke, Muhlenberg, third. Time 55 4-5 seconds. 220-yard hurdle — First and second places tied by Smith, Muhlenberg, and E. G. Miller, Gettysburg ; Steck, Gettys- burg, third. Time, 29 1-5 seconds. Muhlenberg 61 Discus throw — Won by M. M. Miller, Gettysburg ; Skean, Muhlenberg, second; Krause, Muhlenberg, third. First distance, 102 ft. 10 1-2 inches ; second, 97 ft. 3 inches; third, 86 ft. 6 inches. 220-yard dash — Won by Leathers, Gettysburg ; Bixler, Muhlenberg, second ; Shelly, Muhlenberg, third. Time, 24 seconds. 880-yard run — Won by Toebke, Muhlenberg; Shaffer, Gettysburg, second ; Pee, Gettysburg, third. Time 2 min. 1 4 seconds. Pole vault — H. E. Miller and Hatter, Gettysburg, tied for first and second ; Keever, Muhlenberg, third. Height, 8 ft. 8 inches. 16-pound hammer throw — Won by M. Miller, Gettys- burg, 131 ft. 5 inches; Skean, Muhlenberg, second, 90 ft. 3 4 inches; Small, Gettysburg, third, 81 ft. 8 inches. Running broad jump — Won by Hatter, Gettysburg; Bixler, Muhlenberg, second; Flexer, Muhlenberg, third. Distance, 1 9 ft. 8 inches. Two-mile run — Won by Reiter, Muhlenberg; Frederick, Muhlenberg, second ; Mellot, Gettysburg, third. Time, 1 1 min. 27 seconds. 151 ' CratU Season 1911 HIS phase of college athletics is comparatively new at Muhlenberg. The season of 1910 was practically the first year in track although representatives were sent to the “Penn Relays” and the Inter-Collegiate Meet at Harrisburg in 1908. Since that time the demand for a successful track team has steadily increased until in 1910 Muhlenberg had its first track team of any merit in the field. The dual meets with Delaware State College and Juniata demon- strated to the entire student body that our track team was capable of bringing home the laurels of victory from colleges having devoted a considerable number of years to this branch of college sport. Scarcely had the Christmas holidays passed, when Coach Smith began to plan for this spring’s track events. Although greatly hampered by lack of space in the gymnasium, the prospective candidates were instructed in the fundamentals of track activ- ities. Thus indoor work had begun and the ‘ fellows were performing various feats destined to develop them for whatever activity they were best fitted. It was only to the persistent training of some few “fellows” during the winter months that they had an advan- tage over others who were confident of making a place on the team. They were the ones who had developed endurance and were able to prove equal to the strenuousness of track. Muhlenberg sent a very creditable team to the “ Penn ” Relays in April and was successful in taking first place in the one mile relay. In this meet we ran against colleges which have had teams at “Penn " for years but from the very start it was evident that none of the opposing contestants would be able to prevent our sturdy runners from taking first place. An enviable record was made and with the same team to send to “Penn” next year we may be confident that they will return with another banner. The first dual meet of the season, Muhlenberg vs. Gettysburg, was one of the best ever witnessed upon our home field All those contesting for Muhlenberg gave their best. The meet was spectacular from start to finish and many of the dashes were most closely contested. It was the last event which was to decide who should win and it was for the captain of the Gettysburg team to win the banner for his own college. This was the first time Gettysburg and Muhlenberg have met in any athletic events but from the evidence of good fellowship existing we know that these new relations will continue to exist. Two more meets of note have been scheduled by our manager and there is no reason why our team should not return victorious from both meets. Delaware State College met defeat last year and they are doomed to the same misfortune again this year. The entire student body is recognizing what our track team is accomplishing for the advancement of athletic activities. They appreciate the sacrifice which the members of the team are making in denying privileges which others enjoy. With the sup- port of our Alumni and the student body, Muhlenberg will in future years have track teams able to compete with any in the country and it is only then that we shall have reached the zenith of our ambition. 152 1913 Crack Cram Charles W. Smith . Coach Bixler, (Captain ) . . Dashes David (Manager) Hurdles, Jumps and Pole Vault Drehs Weights Esser . Long Distance Frederick Long Distance Janke • . Long Distance Holben High and Broad Jump Katz Weights Krause • • . Weights Schlegel Half Mile Scheel • ■ . Dashes Seegers • • . . Dashes Toebke Quarter and Half Mile Wacker • • . Dashes 153 1914 Crack Ccam Charles W. Smith . Coach Leisy .... Manager Flexer (Capt.) Dashes and Broad Jump Bucks . . . Long Distance Cook, Hurdles and High and Broad Jump Crouthamel . . Long Distance Fetheroll . . . Long Distance Gebert . Long Distance Kidd .... Weights Mock .... Dashes Seidel . . . Half Mile Sell .... Dashes Taylor . . . Dashes Unangst . . Long Distance 154 I e L A S S fnter=Class 3SasfccttmU POINTS SCORED BY TEAMS STANDING OF TEAMS TEAM OPPONENTS WON LOST PERCENTAGE Juniors 202 67 Juniors 7 0 1.000 Sophomores 104 84 Sophomores 5 2 .857 Seniors 67 74 Seniors 2 2: .500 Specials 74 119 Specials 2 5 .286 Freshmen 53 156 Freshmen 0 7 .000 INDIVIDUAL RECORD OF JUNIOR TEAM Games Field Attempted Foul Personal Technical Points Played Goals Foul Goals ( Zioals Fouls Fouls Scored L. W. Fink 7 1 34 17 5 2 19 S. C. Frederick 7 29 0 0 4 0 58 C. C. Hummel 7 17 0 0 3 3 34 W. M. Rentschler 7 16 0 0 2 2 32 J. B. Schock 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 H. B. Shelly 7 22 27 9 5 3 53 156 1912 Basketball Cram FORWARDS S. C. Frederick W. M. Rentschler CENTER C. C. Hummel (Manager) GUARDS L. W. Fink ( Captain ) H. B. Shelly SUB. J. B. Schock 157 1913 basketball Ctam » FORWARDS C. E. Keim H. L. Reno H. A. Wacker CENTER F. P. Butz GUARDS B. David C. H. Esser SUB. G. W. Bixler 158 1914 Basketball Ccam FORWARDS C. A. Gebert E. L. Leisy CENTER D. S. Cook GUARDS M. D. Fetherolf C. F. Seidel SUB. E. S. Biery E. Crouthamel 159 160 prctal Basket ball Ceam FORWARDS H. K. Fogel C. M. Ritter CENTER T. E. Orr GUARDS C. Quinn R. A. Shilling SUB. W. N. Scott C. Appel C. Werner fnter Class Basketball Reason OON after the gridiron had been deserted for the season of 1910 there came a call for candidates ijf to uphold the honors of the various classes in basketball. This is something which tends to make the dreary hours of the winter months more interesting and at the same time fosters a just class rivalry. Owing to the various existing conditions we were unable to be represented by a college team but our Inter-Class Basketball series clearly demonstrated that many of those competing were of a high calibre and would have formed an excellent nucleus from which to pick a winning five. At the start of the season 1912 was rather disheartened since their former star combination had been shattered by the loss of some of their best men. But with the old class spirit “We can never be beat” Capt. Fink, Hummel, Shelly, S. Frederick and Rentschler started the ball along. The first few games clearly showed that Hummel and Rentschler were equal to the occasion and our team work was better than it had ever been. After winning the first few games we soon heard 1911 shout, “ They are only making a phenomenal start, wait until we come back and show them that the winners of the 1909 cup can humiliate them.” Even the Sophs made threats and assured us the cup would be theirs. Contest after contest only found us the possessors of a clean record. The Freshmen, who showed their inexperience in handling the treacherous sphere, and the Specials, whose football knowledge played a prominent part in their floor tactics, were unable to fathom the passes and shots of 1912’s five. At times the scores were equally divided but soon we could see reliable Shelly snatch the ball and beautifully pass it to the speedy Fink who in turn slung it to Wopsel, and with one of his back-breaking shots, the Juniors could calm their trembling spirits. The entire series was characterized by a spirit which was a credit to every class and altho the Soph, and Senior teams displayed more experience and ability, nevertheless the season at no time grew lax in enthusiasm and interest. 161 1913 fastball ' Ceam W. E. GROFF, c. B. B. DAVID 1 F. H. BLATT J P ‘ O. C. JANKE, lb M. H. RICHARDS, 2b. F. P. BUTZ, 3b. C. E. KEIM, s. s. H. P. CRESSMAN, 1. f. C. H. ESSER 1 c { P. G. BEER I W. L. KATZ 1 r , H. A. WACKER ‘ CONRAD RAKER, Manager 162 College “JE” JEen 00000 of 1310 - vxZr ' - ' zsir - • - U ' ' ' A © 3 ] TRACK “M , M. S. Kleckner, MO C. G. Toebke, M3 E. J. Reiter, M2 A. H, Skean, M4 _ H. B. Shelly, M2 R. Eberle, S FOOTBALL “M” W. E. Brandt, ’ll R. F. Kline, ’ll C. Coleman, ’12 P. Krauss, ' 12 J. S. Savacool, ’12 C. M. Snyder, ’12 G. W. Bixler, ’13 J. Flexer, M4 A. H. Skean. ’14 F. Brennan, S W. Scott, S R. Shilling, S FOOTBALL SCRUB “ M J. E. Bauman, ’ 1 1 J. H. Bieber, ’ 1 1 F. H. Smith, ' I 1 C. C. Hummel, ’12 J.B. Schock, ’12 H. C. Cressman, ' 13 C. H.Esser, M3 W. E. Groff, M3 W. L. Katz, M3 C. E. Keim, M3 C. Quinn, M3 H. A. Wacker, M3 M. D. Fetherolf, M4 E. S. Kidd, M4 E. L. Lei y, M4 P. V, Taylor, M4 H. S. Ziemer, M4 163 jfootfcall “ffl " Bixler, ’13, one of the greatest football players Muhlenberg has ever had, can always be depended upon to keep the opponents from our goal. He is good at dodging and once in an open field there are few who can stop him. Bixler excelled especially in running back punts, tackling on secondary defence and in making quarterback runs. The punting of this sturdy quarterback is exceptionally good, his punts usually averaging fifty yards. With his experience, we expect him to play a much stronger game on next season’s Varsity. Brandt, ’ll, played his position at center, in a most creditable manner. He was always accurate and steady in passing the ball and by quick charging through the opposing defence he successfully blocked many kicks and recovered fumbles. He also broke up effectually many end runs. Muhlenberg will lose one of her best players in Brandt and it will be difficult to develop another who will play his position as consistently. Brennan, T4, although it was the first year that he played on Muhlenberg’s team, filled the position of fullback very capably. He rapidly developed into a line plunger and was certain to make the required distance on a third down, if called upon. Brennan also starred at left halfback. He was the tallest man on the team and because of this fact was successful in intercepting many forward passes. Coleman, T2, fullback) and captain of the Varsity, is one of the most aggressive players in the back field. He is quick in plowing through the line and is certain to carry the “ pigskin ” for a gain. His tackling is sure and hard. Blood only seems to spurn Cole- man on to more heroic efforts, neither will he leave a game for severe bruises. We hope that Coleman will again appear on the grid- iron next season and play the best game of his college career. 164 jfoottmll “jr JJUn Flexer, ’14, although practically a novice, promises to develop into one of the best tackles Muhlenberg has ever had. He played a strong and fearless game at left tackle. With his physical resources, we hope to see Flexer make many deadly tackles behind the opponent’s line by next season. His work on the offensive can also be improved. His playing against the Carlisle Indian ’Varsity was very creditable. Kline, ’ll, because of his four years work on the Scrub is entitled to an “M,” His work during the past season proved him to have the nerve to withstand his heavier opponents. When- ever “ Bobbie ” was sent into a game he always fought like a demon and prevented long gains through his side of the line. We can justly commend Kline for the spirit of loyalty he has displayed to the College and the team in helping to build up a strong ’Varsity. Krauss, ' 13, always played a steady and con- sistent game, holding his own at right tackle. His work on the offensive and defensive was exceptionally good. His work at tackle was not sensational but he was always aggressive and opened wide gaps into the opponent’s line. Krauss is certain to be one of next season’s eleven and we can expect him to play a very strong game, Nenow, ’14, did very creditable work at left end. His playing is characterized as fast and scrappy. It was a frequent occurrence to see Nenow down the field recovering some punt or to get some forward pass. His work on the defensive is capable of improvement, but with another season’s coaching and experience we expect ‘ Hap ’ to be winning fame on the gridiron for his Alma Mater. 165 jfootball 4 4 Savacool, ’12, has shown marked improvement over his previous season’s work on the football field. He is brave and fearless and continues to play the game even though suffering from injuries. In breaking through the enemy’s defense and tackling behind the line of scrim- mage he figures especially. Next season will be his last on the Muhlenberg ’Varsity and we may expect him to play his best and to outclass his record at left guard. Shilling, ’14, played a very creditable game both at right end and at fullback, sharing with Brennan the fame of line-plunging. He plays a strong and clean game and is good at interfering for the runner with the ball. He is certain to find the openings through the line and to advance the ball for long gains. His work at end both on offensive and defen- sive was also very creditable. We regret that Shilling will not be seen in Muhlenberg foot- ball togs next season. 166 JHen Scott, ’14, is one of our strongest back field men, having played both halfback positions. For a part of the season he was handicapped by a weak knee, which prevented him from playing his best at all times. In running with the ball and interfering, Scott has shown his abilities. His motto in a game is, “ Do or Die,” and his aggressiveness at all times is praiseworthy. Scott will very likely be one of our strong men next year. Skean, ’14, is one of our most un daunted, and indomitable football warriors. Like Scott, he plays either halfback position. He is one of the best ground gainers on the team and a most deadly tackier. Skean never seeks glory on the football field for himself but is always willing to bear the brunt of the fray. He was incapacitated by injuries part of the season. He will again be one of our strong men next year. jfootball “jW” Snyder, ’12, the right guard, is one of the veteran players on the team. He is especially strong on the defensive and at no time can the opponents gain to advantage through him. His work on the offensive is equally creditable, where he shines especially in tearing holes into the line of the opposing team. He is a cool and steady player and with his past experience at Muhlenberg in football, we hope to see him as one of the strongest men in next year’s regular line-up. i Crack “Jtl” iWcn Bixler, ’13, was successful in winning both his “M” in Football and Track. He was one of the successful contestants on Muhlenberg’s Relay Team. He is exceptionally fast in the dashes and we are safe in predicting that he will take first place in some of the meets in which he may enter this spring. His work at the “ Penn ” relays and at the Harrisburg Inter-Collegate meet is worthy of praise. Kleckner, TO, won his College Track “M”by winning first place in both the 120-yard hurdles and the 220-yard hurdles. As a runner of the hurdles Kleckner was the best man Muhlen- berg has ever had. In both of the meets with Delaware and Juniata Colleges he outdistanced his opposing men and not at any moment was first place for Muhlenberg endangered. 167 Crack “jfl” jftrn Reiter, ’12, was successful in winning his “M” for taking first place in the two mile run in the Delaware-Muhlenberg Meet. The time being 1 1 minutes, 25 seconds. Reiter has endurance and by steady training and taking cross-country runs he shows up well in the events in which he participates. We hope that he may gain first place in both the one mile and two mile runs in all the meets in which he may enter this year. Skean, T4, is Muhlenberg’s best weight man. He won first place in the 16-pound shot put and also in the discus throw. His distance for the shot put in Muhlenberg’s first Inter-Collegiate Meet was 35 feet, 3 inches and for the discus 107 feet 3 inches. He also won second place at the Inter- Collegiate Meet at Harrisburg in the shot put. This season we expect him to take first place at Harrisburg. i t Shelly, T2, was one of our men entered in the “Penn” Relays and also at Harris- burg. He won first place in the 100-yard dash in the Muhlenberg- Delaware meet. Although he did not win first place in the broad jump, nevertheless he made a very creditable show- ing. We know that Shelly will again help to win victories for Muhlenberg during this spring’s track season. Toebke, T3, is without question the fastest man in track work at Muhlenberg. He won several first places in the Inter-Collegiate meets and was also on the “ Penn ” Relays. His care in training and gymnastic ability enables Toebke to be in prime condition at the open- ing of track season. He is a hard loser and will fight till the end rather than see his rivals on the track take first place. Toebke will again represent Muhlenberg in Track this season and we know that his work will help to bring success for his Alma Mater. 168 junior Oratorical Contest LYRIC THEATRE. TUESDAY. JUNE 14. 1910 REV. JOHN A. W. HAAS, Pre«., Presiding Officer Music by Klingler’s Orchestra ORDER OF EXERCISES Music Prayer Music “The Test of Democracy’s Greatness in America” . John E. Hartzell “ International Peace ” Philip S. Baringer Music “.The New Patriotism” Edgar F. Romig “The Worker’s Hope” Charles L. Grant Music Benediction Judges Rev. A. T. W. Steinhauser Prof. E. R. Garr Gery Snyder First Prize Second Prize 170 John E. Hartzell Edgar F. Romig Cljf junior |)rotmnat r MUHLENBERG CAMPUS Wednesday Evening, June 15, 1910 MUSICAL PROGRAM March — “Col. Wellington” Reeves Overture — “ Beautiful Galatea ” Suppe Air de Ballet — “ Dance of the Hours ” Ponchielli Overture— ' ' Wm. Tell ” Rossini Idyll — “ Gloewuermchen ” Kling Fantasia — “Triumphal” ' . Rubenstein Intermezzo — “ Amenna ” Lincke Fanantella Rollinson “ March Triumphal ” — Old Glory LEHIGH VALLEY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Pryor 171 i.tttrarj l ortrtp cuntons EUTERPEA REUNION WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 1910 PROGRAM Calling to Order by President . . Roger M. Rentschler Song — Euterpean Glee Song Society Selection of Honorary President . . Rev. J. H. Waidelich Address of Welcome Fred C. Wunder Instrumental Solo Paul C. Weber Address Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, ’84 Reminiscences: — Rev. J. S. Becker, Rev. Dr. J. A. Bauman, Rev. Geo. K. Ruprech, Rev. A. T. Wickler, Dr. H. E. Schantz, Rev. H. C. Fox, D. D., Rev. J. Leibensperger and Hon. William Rick Song — “ Alma Mater ....... Society REFRESHMENTS Committee: — Raymond R. Ammarell, Fred. C. Wunder, Luther F. Waidelich SOPHRONIA REUNION WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 1910 PROGRAM Calling to Order by Vice-President Song — “America” Selection of Honorary President W. W. Brossman Prayer ....... Rev. John Horine Society Addresses — Rev. William Horn, Rev. S. M. Wenrich, Prof. Foley Dr. Wm. Wackernagel Ebert, Rev. Chas. Fegley and Rev. John Horine. REFRESHMENTS 172 annual Session of tfje 3Boarti of Crustecs Wednesday Afternoon, June 15, 1910 At the annual meeting of the Trustees Major E. R. Artman. of Philadelphia, was elected President; Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, Secretary, and 0. F. Bernheim. Treasurer. A formal vote of thanks was passed to Trustee Charles F. Mosser for his gift of $13,500 for the ground of the new Preparatory School. Harry F. Bailey. A. B., instructor in the biological department since last year, was elected to a full pro- fessorship in that department, as his work has given eminent satisfaction. C. C. Smith, an alumnus of the University of North Carolina, was elected instructor in English, and E. D. Alexander, of Syracuse University, succeeds Nils A. Olsen as instructor in history and sociology. The salary of Robert R. Fritsch, instructor in modern languages, was increased in recognition of his excellent work in this department, and a compliment paid to A. A. Kunkle, principal of Allentown Preparatory School, for his excellent work, in the shape of a resolution. 173 jfort} =Cl)trti Annual Commencement LYRIC THEATRE, JUNE 16, 1910 PROGRAM Prayer Music REV. W. F. CURTIS Latin Salutatory Music ARTHUR H. SCH MOYER Philosophical Oration Music . LEON F. WERLEY Valedictory Music . MARTINS. KLECKNER Music Address . MERRILL E. GATES, LL. D., Washington, D. C. Conferring of Degrees Music PRESIDENT HAAS Distribution of Prizes . DR. ETTINGER, Dean Announcements , . PRESIDENT HAAS Benediction . . PRESIDENT HAAS “ Praise God from Whom all Blessings Flow ” KLINGLER’S ORCHESTRA 174 JBegras Conferred DOCTOR OF DIVINITY REV. SAMUEL A. K. FRANCIS. Philadelphia, Pa. REV. C. M. ESBJORN, Ph. D., New Haven, Conn. DOCTOR OF LITERATURE CAPTAIN H. M. M. RICHARDS, Lebanon, Pa. DOCTOR OF LAWS HON. FRANK M. TREXLER, Judge of Lehigh County Courts, Allentown, Pa. REV. C. E. LINDBERG, D. D., President of Augustana College MASTER OF ARTS PROF. C. L. GRUVER, Kutztown, Pa. JOHN J. MARCKS, ’05, Wescoesville, Pa. REV. GEO. A. GREISS, ’96, Allentown, Pa. REV. JACOB W. BITTNER, ' 07, Lititz, Pa. DALLAS H. BASTIAN, ’05. Philadelphia, Pa. HAROLD E. KUHNS, ’07, Egypt, Pa. JOHN M. ABERLY GEARY E. EVERETT G. HOWARD GELSINGER CLAYTON C. GERNERT JOHN HASSLER BACHELOR OF ARTS ( Class of 1910 ) JACOB H. HORN PAUL P. HUYETT ELBERT E. LANDIS CURTIS A. MILLER KARL L. REISNER ARTHUR H. SCHMOYER GEO. H. SHIREY ROY F. SHUPP ROBERT R. URICH JOSIAH A. WERNER NATHAN B. Y. YERGER AUSTIN H. ERNST BACHELOR OF SCIENCES MARTIN H. KLECKNER KOTARO TANAKA BACHELOR OF PHILOSOPHY LEON F. WERLEY 175 rt?es atoariieti SENIOR CLASS THE “AMOS ETT1NGER HONOR MEDAL” For the Highest Average Presented by PROF. GEORGE T. ETTINGER, Ph. D. ( ’80 to LEON J. WERLEY THE “PRESIDENT ' S SENIOR PRIZE” For the Best Philosophical Essay Presented by PRESIDENT JOHN A. W. HAAS. D. D. to GEORGE H. SHIREY JUNIOR CLASS THE “CLEMMIE L. ULRICH ORATORICAL PRIZE” For the Best Oration Presented by CLEMMIE L. ULRICH to JOHN E. HARTZELL SECOND “JUNIOR ORATORICAL PRIZE " For the Second Best Oration Presented by CLASS OF 1908 to EDGAR F. ROMIG THE “PRESIDENT ' S JUNIOR PRIZE ” For the Best English Essay Presented by PRESIDENT JOHN A. W. HAAS, D. D. to PAUL B. WOLPER SOPHOMORE CLASS THE “REUBEN J. BUTZ BOTANICAL PRIZE " Open to all Students of Botany For the Best Collection of Flora and Ferns Presented by REUBEN J. BUTZ to HARRY G. STUART THE “CHARLES W. BOWSCHEN PRIZE” For the Highest Average in German Presented by CHARLES W. BOWSCHEN to CHARLES COLEMAN THE “DR. H. A. JELLY PRIZE " For the Best Work in Scientific German Presented by DR. H. A. JELLY to ROWLAND W. LEIBY FRESHMAN CLASS THE “ CLAYTON K. BERNH.EIM BIOLOGICAL PRIZE ” For the Best Series of Local Vertebrates Presented by CLAYTON K. BERNHEIM to MARK C. RABERT THE “FRESHMAN ENGLISH PRIZE " For the Best English Essay Presented by G. LUTHER FONDERSMITH to CHARLES E. KEIM 176 177 octet}) deceptions JSoptJronta ©ance fo pernor (TnemBers Klingler’s Orchestra Sophronia Hall ----- April Nineteenth, 1910 COMMITTEE A. F. Miller, ’12, Chairman W. W. Brossman, 12 M. L. Kresge, ’12 ufex pea (Reception fo Qtet» (Vnem6ers Moll ' s Orchestra Euterpea Hall - - - - December Fourteenth, 1910 COMMITTEE C. L. Grant, ’ll, Chairman J. H. Bieber, ’ll H. S. Klingler, ’13 L. F. Waidelich, ’12 W. L. Katz, ’13 C. G. Toebke, ’13 JaiopBroma (Reception fo (ttet» (WeniBers Klingler’s Orchestra Sophronia Hall .... December Twelfth, 1910 COMMITTEE R. F. Kline, ’ll. Chairman A. F. Miller, ’12 W. W. Brossman, ’12 C. D. Hummel, 12 178 3fnttr= octct| Oratorical Contest MUHLENBERG CHAPEL Thursday Evening, March 9, 1911 DEAN GEORGE T. ETTINGER, Ph. D., Presiding Officer PROGRAM PROCESSIONAL Invocation REV. W. E. BROOKS Solo WARREN L. EBERTS, ’ll “The Moral Equivalent of War” . ROBERT KLECKNER, ’12 “ Idols Vs. Ideals ” PAUL H. KRAUSS, 12 “The College Man Vs. The Self-Made Man " PAUL C. WEBER, ’ll Piano Solo JOSEPH M. KUDER, ’12 “A Factor of Success’’ ERNEST J. REITER, ’12 “ The Spirit of Progress r . CHARLES KEIM, ’13 Solo. .... DECISION OF JUDGES WARREN L. EBERTS, ’ll PAUL H. KRAUSS, First ERNEST J. REITER, Honorable Mention Alma Mater JUDGES REV. W. E. BROOKS WARREN K. MILLER, Esq. REV. A. W. COOPER Euterpea Society COMMITTEE Sophronia Society P. S. BARINGER, Chairman JOHN E. HARTZELL, Chairman P. B. WOLPER J. M. KUDER C. L. GRANT W. W. BROSSMAN USHERS P. B. WOLPER R. M. RENTSCHLER 179 Jrineteentl) annual Oratorical Contest of the Pennsylvania Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Union Ursinus College, Collegeville, Pa. College Chapel, Friday, March 17, 1911 J. G. FLECK, Presiding Officer PROGRAM Music Prayer .... Oration — “ The New Patriotism ” Oration — “ The White Slave Traffic ” Music Oration — “A Plea for the Working Man Oration — “ The Knocker ” Music Oration — “ Idols vs. Ideals ” Oration — “ Patriotism a Material Deficit ” Music .... Rev. W. A. Kline, A. M.,B. D. Edward F. Romig, Franklin and Marshall Wm. F. Dannehower, Jr., Lafayette Ernest E. Quay, Ursinus t C. McLean Davis, Gettysburg Paul H. Krauss, Muhlenberg W. Russell Tyler, Swarthmore Diemer’s Orchestra AWARDING OF PRIZES First Prize, Twenty-five Dollars ......... To W. Russell Tyler, Swarthmore Second Prize, Fifteen Dollars . . . . . . .To Paul H. Krauss, Muhlenberg Rev. Edward Yates Hill, D. D., Philadelphia JUDGES Hon. William H. Berry, Chester OFFICERS President Isaac Sharpless, LL. D., Haverford President, William Dannehower, ’12, Lafayette Secretary, W. W. Brossman, ’12, Muhlenberg 180 Vice-President, J. G. Fleck, ’12, Gettysburg Treasurer, G. P. West, ’12, Ursinus 181 opljomorc banquet. Class of 1912 The St. Dennis, New York Friday, March Eleventh, 1910 fMptut CAPE CODS RADISHES CELERY CUCUMBERS POTATOES PERS1LADE FRENCH PEAS ROAST SPRING TURKEY. CRANBERRY SAUCE CREAM OF ASPARAGUS FILET OF SOLE. VICTORIA LARDED SIRLOIN OF BEEF, NICOISE ROMAN PUNCH MIXED SALAD FANCY FORMS OF ICE CREAM ASSORTED CAKES ROQUEFORT AND CAMEMBERT CHEESE COFFEE COMPOTE OF FRUITS TOASTED CRACKERS CIGARS (HoaBtH Lo ! now is come our joyful’st feast, Let every man be jolly. — Wittier. ADAM F. MILLER I’ll answer him by law ; I’ll not budge an inch ! — Ska kespea re. JAMES F. HENINGER And still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all he knew. — Goldsmith. J. ROBERT KLINE Whence is thy learning ? Hath thy toil O’er books consumed thy midnight oil? — Gay. ROBERT G. KLECKNER It warms me, it charms me to mention but her name ; It heats me, it beats and it setts me a’ on flame. — Burns. WALTER W. BROSSMAN Ye who by skill or manly force may claim Your rivals to surpass and merit fame . — I had. HENRY B. SHELLY Trust not a horse. — Virgil. CLARK W. KELLER A man he was to all the country dear, And passing rich with forty pounds a year. — Goldsmith. CLARENCE M. SNYDER Too much honor: O tis a burthen — ’ti a burthen Too heavy for a man that hopes for heaven. — Shakespeare. LANGHORNE W. FINK 182 %i t Jicto gork banquet 5t »qe y " f|T ?vteR tvl f Ed) L H6rl fHN£. ’ tv Ha7 If Epicurus, ”the wise old sage, had gazed from the darkness of the past into the brightness of the eleventh day of March, Nineteen Hundred and Ten, he would have seen with his staring eyes, a sight fit for only such a god as he ; that sight would have been the boys of 1912 at their Bacchanalian Soph. Banquet. New York, better known as God’s Country, had prepared with open arms to receive the “ laddies,” and when the “ Special ” struck Jersey City, the very ferries and steamers shrieked a noisy welcome. New York may seem large to many people and wiley and wicked to most; but to Muhlenberg men — “nothing doing.” The 1912 hunch had all “been there” and they “ knew the ropes” (excepting, of course, Coleman and Sens- bach, the former of whom lived in Hegins, Pa., and the latter in Brooklyn, N. Y„ both of which are little, dried-out, backwoods towns). The better part of the day still remained and Broadway became the “ head-liner ” for the The Hippodrome, Blanche Ring and Mouquin’s shared equal honors in the Two religiously inclined “students” walked up to St. Patrick’s Cathedral JMI5 q- Pl’r.n.. vv. vv . (iRosswH E ! ' rr ; ' !5£ rHllR Wirt A SALL-13 yow 1 : By majority of the crowd. “ raking in of cash.” and solemnly gazed at that edifice for several hours, receiving beyond a doubt, no end of spiritual consolation thereby. When Old Metropolitan chimed out eight o’clock there was a general meeting of the “gents” at the St. Dennis for dinner; at that place it was discovered that Fink and “Blondy ” Frederick had been “ burning up the burg ” for the last thirty-six hours ; in fact it was rumored that they had just filled an important engagement with a flashing brunette in the fifth row of “The Chocolate Soldier” chorus. Dinner passed by really well, considering Coleman’s unalterable custom of eating, minus his coat ; on no condition whatsoever could “Coley” be induced to appear at the table properly attired, and though he highly incensed the elite (Brobst, Schock, etc.,) he made up for all digres- sions from decency by eating with a fork instead of a knife as is his invariable custom at college. In the evening, the feverish anticipation of the glorious feed to be served at midnight, is Jl 183 said to have aroused within the breasts of some virtuous youths, a rankling passion for extravagance, which nothing could abate until Bennett led them to the Criterion, off Broadway on Thirty-Eighth, where divers exchanges of money allayed the fever. And now, with every passing minute tensely straining the “ eats-departments” of the Sophs, the boys meandered in groups toward the hotel. When, at last, the head-waiter announced in dignified tones that “ Dinner is served, sirs,” there was a mighty heaving of sighs. (Whether of relief or of still further expectancy is not known. ) The sight which greeted the Sophomores on this particular occasion, beggared discription. If ever there was a disproof of that terse saying “Anticipation is Greater than Realization,” this was it. The private dining-room of the establishment had been reserved and converted into a genuine Rathskellar ; pennants and steins gave the room a collegiate tone ; a special corps of waiters afforded a dark background to the vivid college colors ( get that ?) and the table set with all the care and skill of a professional caterer was a fairy-land of good-looking things. All the viands had been prepared for connoisseurs and the conoisseurs nodded their heads and said that it was good. A very fetching incident happened in the early part of the banquet; Adam ( A-dam ) Miller could not understand why Lebanon Bologna was not on the menu ; only after some of the “ society lads ” had in- formed “ Satan ” that such a dish did not usually figure in polite dinners, did he subside and even then he was heard to cuss the St. Dennis’ Chef every other minute throughout the rest of the evening (and morning). For several hours the Bacchantes waded through the prescribed courses and it was “a wee sma’ hour” when the Toastmaster, V. L. Bennett, called for order. It is an absolute fact that not one of the men called upon to answer to toasts, spoke coherently on the subject assigned him. All of the speakers seemed to labor under the delusion that Bennett had gotten the toasts mixed and had given wrong assignments; thus Heller spoke on “The Ladies” when Brossman should have done it; Shelly copped Snyder’s ministerial speech and Snyder spoke on “The Banquet” and Fink, who had just scared a waiter into a dead faint by asking persistently for “one of Ed. (hie) Henningr-r-s-s’ Cook’s,” wobbled to his feet and instead of speaking on “The Future” gave a passionate talke of five minutes duration on the relative merits of “The Jolly Bachelors” and the diving (hie) Girls at the Hippodrome. The speech was a masterpiece at some places but Fink finally subsided in a gurgle that sounded like a moan of contentment, and forthwith fell asleep. In order to relieve the dull and uninteresting speeches of Kline and Kleckner, Brossman was asked to recite “ Beat Her With a Ball-bat! Yow! ! ! After listening to three verses of that rot the Class thought they’d rather listen to Kleckner after all. In a short while, S. C. Frederick, “Wopsle,” who had saved a little money so that he might spend it when there was a crowd around, rose to his feet and bawled out an order for champagne. Now Charlie, who had never paid for any drinks other than bottled beer in his life, had a vague impression that champagne retailed at a dollar and a half a quart ; so that when the waiter in all his dignity and condescension, loomed up before him with the bill. If SokCr ' l " KLlHB. is seem ON F fTH Ti 4Ul) H6ARD 184 Charlie was fain to grasp the rungs of his chair, and bite on his lips to see whether he was awake ; after some secret conference with his cousin, “Blondy” Frederick, he reappeared with a five-spot and paid the score. Later he was insistent on going to Trinity Church in his evening dress coat and a flaming red tie. ’Nuf said. During all of the speech-making, it was great fun to watch Reiter and Savacool, wrestle with their Camembert; due to home environment they had earnestly anticipated some nice dishes of “country cup-cheese” as a night-cap to the banquet; judge to their surprise, therefore, when the aristocratic Bents’ crackers and Camembert was set before them. After Reiter had vainly tried to eat it with a knife and fork, Savacool wisely took an example and tried the trick with a teaspoon. Their evident discomfiture and misery was a real circus to the rest of the fellows. An example of the quality of some business heads in the 1912 Class broke out a short time after Henninger’s sermon on “Law;” R. Williard Baer, who never smoked anything but cigarettes, looked askance at the neatly tin-foiled Havana which the waiter had laid beside his plate; after a moment of thought he tore off the tinfoil wrapper, rolled it into little balls and while planning still further, playfully shot the leaden balls toward the shinny head of a waiter opposite; at last he decided; he sold the cigar to Clark Heller for fifteen cents and immediately ordered a Bronx cocktail. Bestowing a sly wink upon Keever who sat near him, he tossed the mellow liquid into his mouth with a smack as though intimating that he, at least, was satisfied with his investment. And now “ the wee sma’ hours ” began to grow into later hours and the drowsy banqueters at last made moves to adjourn. Before this, however, the Head Bell man had been admitted into the dining-room and one by one he had aided the disabled and weak-kneed “amateurs” to their rooms. An hour or two later, even the “Scouts” gave way to fatigue and reluctantly left the table with morose and melancholy songs of “ Farewell, farewell, my own true love ” and“ Bring back my Bunny to me, to me ! ” DfcCdSE- jA ypefc ms aw ar uae it ?ri BRoADvYAy ArVO l . ATfz il or - c ' 0fz$ TS LEA Vtzi waw )t RK LrtKL-i What numerous trips the poor bell-hops made for the rest of the ' morning, can better be imagined than written ; for hours in a stretch the musical tinkling of ice in metal pitchers, could be heard in all of the halls where the jolly banqueters were trying to satiate their throats; and the soft splashing of shower baths drove sleep from those who could have reposed their heads in slumber. And thus came to an end the biggest day that the 1912 Class has ever enjoyed in a body, it was a fitting ceremony over the dying custom of allowing Soph Banquets in cities away from our college town ; for 1912 was the last class to be allowed this privilege and realizingvthe importance of the Faculty ruling, the New York banquet was buried beneath a splendid monument of friendliness, good fellowship and college loyalty. “ DUM-VIVIMUS-VIVAMUS ” J.85 1913 CLASS BANQUET opJ)otnore banquet, Class of 1913 Hotel Allen, Allentown February Twenty-first, 1911 iMfttu CANAPE, A LA RUSSE BLUE POINT OYSTERS, HALF SHELL CONSOMME DE VOLLAILL PLANKED SAVANNAH RIVER SHAD POMME DE TERRA NOVICE CELERY OLIVES RADISHES SWEET BREADS, A LA NEWBURG EN CASES GREEN PEAS ROAST MARYLAND TURKEY, CRANBERRY SAUCE SWEET POTATOES ASPARAGUS WALDORF SALAD MAYONNAISE NEAPOLITAN ICE CREAM FANCY CAKES CHARLOTTE RUSSE, MARACHINO ROQUEFORT CHEESE CIGARS CAFE NOIR CRYSTAL SPRING TOASTED CRACKERS CIGARETTES “ 1913 ” _ The President , Our Victories, The Faculty, The Ladies, The Freshmen, ©oasts HARRY S. KLINLGER, Jr., Toastmaster Harvey L. Reno Bert David Charles E. Keim J. Conrad Seegers Conrad J. M. Raker Ralph P. Holben The Freshman Banquet, “Ever Advancing,” “Muhlenberg,” Character, The Future, The Banquet, Wallace R. Knerr Robert Krause John I. Meek William L. Katz Luther B. Scheehl Harry P. Cressman John I. Meek, Carl G. Toebke, COMMITTEE J. Conrad Seegers, Ralph P. Holben, Harvey L. Reno 187 jfrtslmtan banquet, Class of 1314 The City Hotel, Allentown CELERY CORN MASHED POTATOES Thursday, April Twenty- seven, 1911 iWemt CREAM OF TOMATO SOUP PICKLED CABBAGE ROAST BEEF SWEET POTATOES ROAST CHICKEN LIMA BEANS LIBBY’S HANCIAN SLICED PINEAPPLES ICE CREAM and FANCY CAKES ASSORTED FRUIT COFFEE OLIVES PEAS CRANBERRIES The Class of 1914, The Wise Fools, The Eternal Questions, ©oasts MAGISTUR EPULARUM — JAMES L. MOORE Henry L. Fry Systematic Rough House, David H. Bucks Die Froehliche Zukunft, El wood J. Unangst The Banquet Charles N. Gebert Elmer L. Leisy Harvey T. Sell Arthur P. Grammes BANQUET COMMITTEE Elmer T. Leisy Elwood J. Unangst Martin D. Fetherolf Charles F. Seidell 188 189 The Myrmidon, The Lamb and the Devouring Lions. A Tragedy in Two Acts. ACT I. Scent — A cold and stormy night on the north side of Berks Hall. Crowd of ruthless Myrmidons lurking in the gray background. Enter from the dorms, a group of Myrmidons with a “ Lamb led to the shearers. ” Lamb — B-r-r-r-r. Let me go! I’m only a poor little worthless fool. What good will it do you to torment me ? Myrmidon Guards — (Nothing at all.) Lamb — O, you needn’t think 1 don’t know you. Boo-hoo. You needn’t be so quiet. Boo-hoo — boo-hoo — boo-hoo. Myrm. (aside) — We hate to do this, but the papers are going to call us " Myrmidons, " and we must live up to the title. ( Enter dignified Senior ) Dig. Sen. — You had better be careful how you treat that child, or the S. P. C. C. will be after you. Myrm. — O, we re just taking this unsophisticated Lamb out to Cetronia, so that he may learn all the arts and crafts of promenading. Dig. Sen. (assuming a beatific air) — Then it’s none of my affair. (Nev- ertheless, follows to share the enjoyment of the promenade.) {Enter more Lambs. Also more escorting Myrmidons. Shivers. Sobs. Curses. Confusion. Pandemonium . ) Procession starts westward and, as the assembly is lost in the thickening darkness, lights gradually fade from all the windows of the dorms, and the dorms, settle into the usual (?) quiet of two A. M. CURTAIN. ACT II. Scene — Interior of Faculty Room. Walls black, with a few choice paint- ings showing the likenesses of the patron saints of the Faculty: Robes- pierre, Danton and Nero, together with Herod and Nicholas. On the table is laid the fate of each of the students, and the members of the Faculty are ravenously eyeing the feast and wondering how many will fall to their lot. Time: The morning after. ( Pardon us! This is no allusion to the habits of the members of the Faculty. We mean the day after the Lambs had been given their matriculation into their extra-classroom course.) At the rise of the curtain are seen about the board, the Faculty. Dr. H. — Welcome, gentlemen! To-day we will have a sumptuous feast instead of the mere general remarks, which were all I could offer you last week. The Sophomores (so the Myrmidons were known at that time among the Faculty) have led a few of the Freshmen (sometimes called Lambs) into the country and there have given them a sartorial treat, together with an interesting lecture on “Iodine as a Cosmetic, and how it may distin- guish Freshmen from men. What shall we do to the Sophomores? Prof. O. — Give them the glad hand and call them down for not show- ing the whole Freshmen class a good time. (Roar of disapproval rises like a mountain torrent and threatens to en- gulf the Swede in its mighty branches.) Dr. W. — I think that, if the rest do not consider it too severe, we should reprimand them and cut all their marks down to B plus. (Another mighty outburst of signs of disapproval.) Prof. O — As my dear Professor So-and-so used to say whenever such — (Shouts of “ Hang So-and-so !’ ’ “ Cut it out ! ” etc. ) Dr. H. — Perhaps we had better take the men up separately and then see the calibre of the men with whom we have to deal. Dr. E. — First we have Bennett. Dr. H. — This is a good time to get rid of him. He is a heretic. His father is a Methodist minister. Dr. E. — Brobst. Prof. E. — Brobst is quite attractive. He should be kept here by all means. In fact he looks very much like myself. Prof. F. — Brobst is a fine fellow. He sings on a church choir. Dr. E. — Brossman. (Whole assemblage cringes before the utterance of this mighty name, but gather together for a mighty — Chorus— “OUT WITH HIM!” Dr. E. — Mr. Coleman, from Hegins, Pa. Prof. R. — He must be kept here. We need him for football. Duet of Profs, (cuttingly) — “Do you think that this College is run for the sake of athletics?” 190 Prof. R. — No! That’s the fault I find with it. It ought to be. Dr. H. (excitedly) — Gentlemen! Gentlemen!. Before we do anything we must mend an awful omission In opening our discussion we failed to mention that this is a Christian institution. Now, therefore, 1 say that while such a disgraceful occurrence might have been expected at some mere secular institution, it is terrible at a Christian institution such as this. In regard to this man Coleman, I think that he is a Socialist, and, as we cannot answer his arguments, the best thing to do, in order to efface them , is to rid ourselves of the source. Prof. F. — That means that I lose my German scholar next best to Frederick. Dr. E. — Fink. Prof. O. — I’ll bet my hat that Fink wasn’t in this rough house. (Looks of consternation.) Well, he never came to college for my interesting jectures; so why should he come for a mere hazing? Dr. E. — It doesn’t make any difference what we do to Fink. If we expel him, he wont attend college, and if we retain him, he wont attend, anyway. Prof. F. — I don’t think Fink the right kind of man to be connected with a Christian institution Archangel Wunder has informed me that once he heard Fink saying “ Darn ! ” right out loud, instead of cursing under his breath as all we religious people do. (All Profs, show visible signs of emotion. Some hide their heads under the table. It surely can’t be that they are laughing?) Dr. E. — Now we come to the Fredericks. Prof. S. — Should not we take them up separately? Dr. E. — We will decide what to do with Herbert, and, of course, Wop- sel will say, “I’ll do the same.” Prof. F. — I believe that both are prominent among the younger members of the Lutheran ' Church. Prof. S. (brutally) — Suspend them, and let them do all the Church work they want to do, Dr. E. — Henninger. Prof. O. — By all means, fire him ! A man with his aesthetic shortcom- ings does not deserve to be a college student. In fact, it’s dead sure that he prefers the study of the languages to my history lectures. Dr. E., Dr. W., and Prof. H. — Why shouldn’t he ? (War clouds hover over meeting. ) Dr. B. — Gentlemen, why tear each other apart when we have such a nice, juicy aggregation of students to rend and devour ? Dr E. — Henry ! Dr. H. — Henry, also, would not mind suspension. As it is, he goes home to spend Sunday on Thursday morning, and comes back to college on Tuesday afternoon. The only difference would be that he couldn’t attend Wednesday classes. Dr. E. — Hummel ! Dr. H. — Another week-ender. Dr. ' E. — I found him a weak beginner, also, when he entered the Fresh- man class. (Usual uproarious laughter accompanies these outbursts of wit.) Dr. E. — Keever ! Dr. H. — Minister’s son. Dr. E. — Kleckner ! Prof. S. (enraptured) — Gentlemen, we must proceed very carefully in this case. Mr. Kleckner is highly accomplished. He knows all the rules of oratory, word for word, and speaks even the subject or question for de- bate with an effusion of oratory. Dr, E. — I will tell you a funny incident that happened — (at this point the Secretary left the room and returned after the funny incident had been told.) Dr. E. — Kline ! Dr. H. — No, we daren’t suspend Kline. We must have someone at- tending chapel. Prof. F. — I understand, also, that Mr. Kline is prominent in church work in Quakertown. (Upon hearing this news. Prof. O. falls over in a fit.) Dr. E. — Kresge ! Dr. H. — We will have to keep Kresge also; for if we do not have some signs of leisure about the college we will be accused of being imbued with haste, unbecoming a classical institution. Dr. E. — Leiby ! He’s only a scientific student. It doesn’t make any difference what we do with him. Dr. E. — Miller ! Prof. Q. — He is a most lustiest argumentationer. I have told him that he could cut it out. Prof. H. — We should be very careful with Miller. He is to be married soon, [ Editor ' s note: How fickle are the affairs of nun — and women.] and he will have enough trouble without any suspension to bother with. Dr. E. — Reiter! Dr. H. — I am still thinking of the interests of the various branches of college life. We must have a man to dress the part of a poster college stu- dent, and he is the only man who is shameless enough to wear excessively loud clothes. Dr. E. — Savacool ! Prof. R. — Foot ball! Prof. F. — Missionary Society! Dr. E. — Shelly ! D.. H. — We must be very careful how we dispense with the College curls. Furthermore, he is very well known in West Chester, and may bring students from there. Prof. H. — His influence at W. C. S. N. S. won ' t help us until we open a co-educational institution. Dr. E. — Schock ! [Many brilliant witicisms passed upon the name, which witicisms we will not record.] Dr. H. — How many social lions have we at the institution ? Dr. E. (pulling out a volume entitled “Outside Activities of Students. Also their Accomplishments in Parlor Games ” ) — Counting Brossman, who calls upon three or four girls every evening, as two, we have at present 1 10. Prof. O. — Does that include the Faculty? Dr. E. — No, indeed 1 With Profs. E. and S. the number is increased to 112; and taking Prof. H. and yourself into consideration, there are about I 50. Dr. E. — Snyder 1 This is quite a large problem we are now called upon to solve. Dr. H. — We must handle Snyder with kid gloves. He is going to be elected Editor of the 1912 ClARLA, and he will, through its pages, have an awful revenge for anything we do to him. [Note. — We leave it to the reader to find out how they did finally treat Snyder. In fact it’s hard to treat Snyder at all ; for if he once gets started, there is no stopping him.] Dr. E. — Stump ! Prof. O. (vindictively) — Let him speak for himself. (Which, of course, is an absolute impossibility.) Dr. E. — Troxell ! ( PANDEMONIUM ) Prof. F. — 1 don’t think that there is any doubt about him. Why, he teaches a German Bible Class. Besides, he translates German so fluently. He fairly rides over the lesson. Dr. E. and Prof. H. (forcefully). Yes, with the accent on the “rides.’’ Dr. B. — But isn’t he hounded by some disgraceful occurrence involving $170.22? [Here Dr E., who is interested in politics, attempted to leave the room, but was re- strained (rom so doing.] Dr. H. — Well, you see it was this way : What he did for the money 1 don’t know. (The fact of the matter is, that he did nothing, as usual.) But as long as he stays our taxes are mysteriously lowered, so that, anything to the contrary notwithstanding, he must be kept. Dr. E. — Waidelich! Dr. H. — His parents are anxious to have him home, that 1 think it would be a positive blessing to suspend him. Dr. E. — Wertz 1 Prof. S. — Who is this man Wertz ? Dr. E. (looking up the annals) — He is a handsome blonde, with preten- sions to vocal ability. He is an ardent fusser. Dr. H.— We are now open to discussion. Prof. O. — We ought to do something that will scare the liver out of them. [Frowns from the other Profs,] Dr. H. — Prof. O., 1 wish you would remember that this is not a gath- ering of Western cowboys planning to shoot up a saloon on Saturday night, but an aggregation of College Professors, who are supposed to have had an adequate training in the English language ; and I wish that you would mould your language accordingly. Dr. E. — Let us call in one of the victims and hear about the matter. Call Keim and Raker in. [Two beings of human form enter. They have that part of their head which is sup- posed to be covered by a " dinkus cap. " devoid of hair, and over their foreheads is painted the suggestive title, n FRESH n .] [Several Profs, look serious for a moment, take another glance, and put a paper before their facen. As soon as all the Profs, have had a look] — Dr. H. — Take them out! [And departing, leave behind them such a roar of laughter as seems unquenchable. ] Dr. B. ( first to regain composure) — 1 think that the whole Sophomore class should be expelled, and the victims urged to start criminal prosecution. Prof. S. (cynically) — I can tell you what would be an awful punishment. Increase their hours for religion for the rest of the year. Prof. R. — Why not compel them all to refrain from athletics for the rest of the year. That would be about the worst that could happen to them. [Several Profs, reach for heavy books, with which to show their approval of Prof. R.’s remarks.] P.of. F. — Suppose we forbid them attendance at chapel for a month or two. That would be terrible ! Dr. H. — Well, gentlemen, 1 think suspension would be the proper thing. Dr. B. — I’m sorry that it isn ' t September, instead of October. In that case we could suspend them for nine months, while now we have only eight months left in this year. Prof. E. — I move that all the Sophomores be suspended for two weeks. Prof. R — But that would keep them from football 1 Prof. H. — We might as well shut down the college as dismiss this class. Prof. O. — I’ll eat my hat if these fellows should not be shipped. [Usual results.] Dr. H. — I think they should be suspended for the period of two weeks; but let us suspend them for a month. 1 know the father of one of them very well. I’ll see him and have him raise an objection, so that, as a great con- cession, we will allow them to return in two weeks. Prof. O ' — You needn ' t get the Faculty in a hole by getting in with one of their old men. If we fire them, the old boys are sure to raise cain any- way. ( Vide supra.) [The likenesses of Robespierre and Danton leave their frames and bow in submission.] Spirits — We bow to you, O Muhlenberg Faculty. At nonchalantly cutting off the heads of students, you have us beaten to a frazzle. Spirit of Nicholas ( descending and bowing) — And I am overshadowed by your persecutions. Spirit of Nero ( acting as Nicholas ) — I used to put innocents before lions; but you bring them before lions and then act the part of the lions. 1 bow to you. Herod ( unbending ) — I only will bow to the Sophomores. They beat me in cutting off infants in their prime. [With this majestic tableau, the tragedy is ended.] CURT AIN i oto to Bluff t )t $)rofs DR. HAAS: — Look very wise, say “ yes” to everything and ask, “Say, Dr., how would it be in this case ? ” DR. ETTINGER : — Ask him questions which you are sure he can answer and with which he is in full sympathy ; give a smile of approval to his philosophy and uphold the Republican party in general. DR. WACKERNAGEL : — Praise the Germans at the expense of the English. PROF. HORN: — Study real hard but work the “pony” to its maximum endurance. Troxell vouches for this statement. MR. BAILEY : — It can’t be done. PROF. FRITSCH : — Talk about missionary or religious subjects in general. MR. ELLIS:— It is a puzzle because he is too well read on his subjects. MR. ALEXANDER: — Give a learned dissertation on the Shakespearean treat- ment of female character. DR. BAUMAN: — Let the Dr. proceed with the sentence but ring in the last syllable of the last word with due emphasis. PROF. REESE:— Talk football and athletics, also be a student. MR. ROSS: — Any old thing. 193 ORGANIZATION FOR ELEVATION OF LOWER REGIONS Object : To elevate the lower regions and give certain favored people a taste of the world beneath. PLUTO PROF. ROSS PROSERPINE . W. RENTSCHLER HADES . A. F. MILLER CHARON .... , H. SHELLY MEPHISTOPHELES J. F. HENNINGER ( H. B. FREDERICK LUCIFER J. R. KLINE EUMENIDES (The Furies) W. W. BROSSMAN | R. G. KLECKNER 1 H. J. BROBST CEREBUS . G. P. STUMP ORESTES (Pursued by Furies) . S. C. Frederick S. HENRY 194 jfrcstman Banquet, Class of 1914 Chop Suey House, Allentown, Wind Jabber Soap Water Cold Steam (Wenu Hot Air Roasts Mock Frizzles Friday, April 7, 1911 Fakes on Half Shell Bubbles a la Gebert Wind Pudding Dew Drops Pittsburg Stogies School Spirits a la Moore Lemons Hardtack Tooth Picks TOASTS Jas. Louis Moore, Freshest of the Fresh “ Our Football Defeat ” Harry Nenow “ Why we are Green ” . Charles F. Seidel “Will we ever have College Spirit?” . James Flexer “ Why we Didn’t Win the Inter-Class Basket- ball Series” David Cook “ The Juniors, our Mainstay ”... Henry Fry COMMITTEE Albert Skean (ex. T3) Elmer Leisey 195 Elwood Unangst Arthur S. Deibert M Census of tfje Class of 1912 WHO IS THE HANDSOMEST MAN IN 1912? Waidelich won first place because of his well- known reputation. Shelly and Reiter tied for second place, and after protracted discussion, decided to toss up for the place. Shelly looked at his curls, and threw his coin, with the result that he won by a hair. Henninger, Kline and Schock each received one vote — the vote which they had cast for themselves. WHO IS THE BEST POLITICIAN ? Miller had a walk-a-way in this election. Bross- man and Henninger were also mentioned as exponents of the machine system. WHO IS THE GREATEST GRIND ? Berks Hall threw its entire vote for Coleman. Rhoads Hall voted for Fink. Coleman easily won the contest. WHO IS THE BIGGEST BLUFFER ? Hummel won by one vote over Kuder. Reiter should have first place, but his failure to qualify shows his adroitness as a bluffer and the art to which he has reduced it. WHO IS THE MOST RELIGIOUS? Waidelich, because he attends the mid-week church services and after church visits the Orpheum. WHAT IS THE GREATEST BENEFIT YOU ARE DERIVING FROM COLLEGE? Keever in an abstract moment says, “ A taste for research.” Troxell says, “To successfully ‘pony’ languages.” Brossman unromantically says, “ The shower baths.” Fink pathetically exclaims, “ To cut chapel.” Savacool truthfully says, “ To regain lost sleep.” WHAT IS YOUR IDEA OF HAPPINESS? The ideas were scattered and none were satisfac- tory to a majority. Kuder says, “ Home, Sweet Home.” Miller says, “ To receive a check from home.” Brobst says, “ To let the girl sing.” Snyder says, Muhlenberg 55, Franklin and Mar- shall 0.” WHAT IS YOUR IDEA OF MISERY? Leaving college to take up the White Man’s Burden was the unanimous opinion. 196 Wertz says, “Prof. Alexander.” Krause says, “ Hell.” Kline says, “ Leading a Reformer’s Life.” Stump says, “ To Run.” WERE YOU EVER IN LOVE ? Eighty per cent, say they have been. Kleckner says he has had an itching around the heart. Savacool says he lives in it. Brobst confessed that he has been in love ever since he has been at College and Fink says he has been in the President’s office. HAVE YOU EVER BEEN SUSPENDED? Nineteen -twelve holds a record on this point. The entire class, with the exception of two, have taken enforced vacations. Ask any one of the Culprit’s Club, headed by the arch offenders Leiby and Wertz. WHICH IS THE BIGGEST CINCH ? The Philosophicals voted for the Classicals and the Classicals and the other departments com- bined to give the Philosophicals this distinction. Miller says it is a case of rank jealousy. WHO IS THE MOST TALKATIVE? S. C. Frederick’s automatic human tongue pre- vented any guessing as to the result of this question. H. B. Frederick did his best to equal “ Wopsel ” but he might as well have tried to stay the Niagara Falls. WHAT IS YOUR GREATEST AMBITION ? This affords great chance for diversity of opinion. A few opinions follow : Troxell — “To become an athlete.” Schock — “ To be a ladies’ man.” Kuder— “To surpass the most eminent musicians.” Coleman — “ To be a leader of the Socialists.” WHO IS THE SLOWEST? Stump — first, last and all the time. f tospncrastes of tljc jfrilotos Best Orators— John Hartzell and “ Amos ” Krauss Biggest Fusser— ' “ Con ” Raker Honorable Mention — “ Wop ” Brossman Thinks he is the Wittiest — “ Bill ” Brandt Most Silent — “ Sphinx ” Laub Windiest — “ Hot-air ” Grant Typical College Man — “ Father ” Smith Most likely to be a Benedict — Lawall Biggest Shyster — Stump Honorable Mention — Kleckner Best Natured — “Decose” Snyder Most Pious — Janke Thinks he is — “ Holy Ghost ” Wunder Most Conceited — “ Sam ” Henry Sportiest — “ Fashion-plate ” Miller Greatest Athletic Enthusiast — “ Pop ” Reese Biggest Bluffer — “Sammy” Klingler Greatest Cigarette Fiend — “ Cockie ” Fink Would-be-Dude — “ Huns ” Reiter Most Musical — “ Gully ” Eberts and “ Joe” Kuder Most Willing Liar — “ Kid ” Miller Biggest Boozer — “ Cholly ” Grant Least Known — “ Reginald ” Paulus Hungriest — Keever Heaviest Lover — “ Daisy ” Schlegel Biggest Rube— “Dave” Frederick Biggest Nosed — “ Soggy ” Kline Most Effeminate — “ Bertha ” Rentschler Biggest Man in College — “ Pope ” Baringer Dreamer— “ Roomy ” Groff Worst Knocker— “ Blondie ” Frederick Most Studious — Scheehl Biggest Office-holder— “ Huns ’ ’ Reiter Biggest Freak — Troxell Loafer — Schock 198 tattstus of tljc Class of 1912 NAME RELIGION POLITICS PRESENT OCCUPATION FUTURE OCCUPATION ADVICE Henry J. Brobst Lutheran Silent Democrat Smoking Pres, of a Fern. Sem. Study a Little More Walter W. Brossman Girl-Worshiper Nihilist Fussing Journalist Stay in Some Nights Charles Coleman On the Fence Socialist Plugging Professor Exercise More Langhorne Fink Heathen Republican Cutting Class Sunday School Supt. Take it Easy Herbert B. Frederick Free Thinker Old Guard Shooting Hot Air Supt. of Gas Plant Study Less Stanley C. Frederick Don’t Know Independent Following H. B. Talking About Nothing Be Quiet James F. Henni nger Know Nothing Democrat Raising Cain Lawyer Unnecessary Samuel J. Henry Missionary Prohibitionist Thinking of Mamma Theology Bridle Your Temper Clarence D. Hummel Shouting Methodist Gold Dem. Bumming Physician Don’t Borrow Paul DeB. Keever Mormon Socialist Always Down Town Electrician Be Careful Robert G Kleckner Calvinist People’s Doing Nothing Professional Bluffer Save Yourself J. Robert Kline Reformed Anarchist Maltreating Ross ? Make a Decision Paul Krauss Spiritualist Insurgent-Rep. Hassenpfeffer D. D. Go to It Joseph M. Kuder Inconoclast Neutral Playing the Piano Musician Believe Her Rowland W. Leiby Faith Healer Whig Smoking Biologist Don’t Flirt Adam F. Miller Israelite Independent Flunking Physics Lawyer Remember Her Ernest J. Reiter Heathen Tory Sucking Engineer (Civil) Be a Sport! Edgar 0. Reitz Swedenborgian Knownothing Giving his Life History Missionary Laugh ! Walter M. Rentschler Christian Scientist Greenback Thinking of Her Merchant Marry Jacob S. Savacool Catholic Free Soil Reading Love Letters Pope Love’s Blind James B. Schock Moravian Federalist Never Seen Business Be Honest Henry B. Shelly United Brethren Republican Loafing Farmer Take Care of that Curl Clarence M. Snyder Atheist Liberal Sleeping Philanthropist Eat Less George P. Stump Greek-Catholic Grafter ? Gambler Walk Faster Clarence Troxell Infidel Tory Riding Ponies Cowboy Don’t Chew Luther F. Waidelich Mormonism Democrat Smoking Polygamist Get Your Hair Cut Harry M. Wertz Baptist Whig Preparing Sermons Missionary Hold Her Tight. 199 % )C JltfultStS Organized 1910 Object — To propagandise Socialism Motto — “ All the earth for all the people ” Emblems — Muck rake with a pendant bomb, and a red flag Chief Propagandist — Chas. Grant Custodian of Eccentricities— Otto Janke Weekly Publications, “The Vulture” and “Smudge” These men represent the interests of the working-class at Muhlenberg and can- not expect any other class to support them. They publish the above-named weeklies. If you are willing to give one dime each week towards the education of your fellow-students, write a postal to Editor — Coleman MEMBERS Chas. Grant Chas. Coleman Otto Janke MEMBERS IN EMBRYO George P. Stump and Harry Klingler, both subscribers to the Christian Socialist 200 % )t Cptcuwans Object : — To prove conclusively to medical science the astounding fact that the distention and inflation of the gastronomical organs is infinitely great President .... Paul de Bang Keever Vice-President .... Jacob Savacool Gluttons Harry Ziemer, Walter Groff, “ Hap” Nenow, Albert Skean, Charles Keim, William Brandt, Charles Seidel, William G. Bowscher. 201 %l)t f)ra )citl) Cjjotr St. Paul .... WOLPER, ’ll King Philip BARINGER, ’ll Archangel .... WUNDER, ’ll Vice-Archangel JANKE, ’13 God of the Winds . KATZ, ’13 Representative on Earth . TAYLOR. T4 Fallen Angel TROXELL, T2 Convert .... . GRANT, ’ll Angel with Halo . . BROSSMAN, ’12 Angel Gabriel “SQUIRE” WILLIAMSON, ’25 ? Guardian of Celestial Gates PROF. FRITCH « BARGAINS IN HORSE FLESH » A Fresh Importation of Speedy Riders A T WUNDER’S OLD RELIABLE LIVERY STABLE Room 1 08, :: Berk’s Hall, :: College Campus HORSES, PONIES AND JACKS AT EASY PRICES The following lot of stables of Arthur Hinds : fine New York thoroughbreds, for private sale, just received from the well-known TACITUS : Good brood mare, dam of “come people over in Jersey. " and other well known colts. “N-o-w, gentlemen, w-e w-i-1-1 h-a-v-e a 1-i-t-t-le m-o-r-e L-A-T-I-N” LIVY : Latin Jack ; good draught animal, has no tricks ; which sometimes causes him to stumble. will carry from four to eight Sophomores wtth ease ; will sell cheap on account of blindness. HORACE : Chestnut gelding; has record of 2.06. Driven by the noted jockeys, Troxell, Kuder, Weber and Meek. PLAUTUS : Handsome picked trotter, guaranteed to be so speedy that Georgie will certainly resort to a long and time-killing discourse on Political Graft or on the Philosophy of Cicero in order to avoid further contact with this racy trotter. ILIAD: Classic Greek pacer; reared in Charleston by the well known horse breaker, " Bobbie.” A splendid bargain. 203 Cl )t §?tutient Council OR The Story of the Empty Beer Keg Once upon a midnight dreary, as the student, study weary, Pondered o’er the problems of the jack pot, ace or four. Suddenly there came a rapping, came a solemncholy tapping And our blood, the horror sapping Curdled into clotted gore. ’Twas the Student Council gathering for their ghoulish work of gore For their deeds of blood galore. Potent, grave and revered segniors, called to judge the final demeanors Of the graceless mortals who boast not of their wealth of lore. What an awful admiration we accord the domination Of their much exalted station With the Freshman’s fate in store. Dread tribunal, thrice majestic, consumate, conceited bore. May the Freshmen use two toothpicks, at a time, demands in sooth quick Action by those gifted judges, analytic to the core. Suddenly the spell is broken, is the judgment to be spoken ? And we breathless wait for token, careless of the suit or four. They must have some brilliant notion, for the room is in commotion Oh, harsh fate, can that be real ! how short lived our life’s ideals, From the room a whisper stealing, strikes us with an anguished feeling, For our idol is no more. Charley Grant, in rancous mutter, “Donnervetter, tripe and splutter Play the ace, you great grandmother, only that, I ask no more,” And then Baringer short answered, (oh great grief, a pure soul cancered ) (Down our spine the cold chills ran) Here’s the ace, and there’s the bower, take a drink and pass the can.” —APOLOGIES TO POE 204 3t ts B umoretj “Bobbie ’’Horn will be married in church either before or after July 4th. Muhlenberg will have a gymnasium. There will be revisions in the faculty. “ Pop ’ ' Reese will quit the weed. Rev. Mickler will never again be one of the “ boys.” That chapel attendance will be compulsory for the professors. That Dr. Haas will never again try a corner on Cuban cigars. That Dr. Bauman will place his tricycle in the the college trophy room. That Prof. Fritch intends wearing linen collars. That Dr. Ettinger “ cracked ” a new joke. That the trolley line will pass Muhlenberg. That Eberts, ’ll, intends to become an assistant paving contractor at Reading. That Muhlenberg Lake will be a reality. 205 PHILADELPHIA allenTown READIN G selleRsville catasaUqua kingstOn Ephrata alBany Easton qUakertown lanCaster Lebanon mahanOy city tamaUqua wilkesbaRre lanSdale 206 THE ROLLING GREEN VOLUME XIII. NUMBER 13 EDITORIAL OFFICE RECEPTION ROOM, DORMITORIES Editor “ SQUIRE ” ELMER E. WILLIAMSON Asst. Editor HON. WM. WAGNER BRYAN Business Managers and Exchange Editors ALL THE MEMBERS OF THE CLEANING COMMITTEE NINETEEN THIRTEEN. (NOTE. — One of the editors, upon being asked to do some research work and unearth the greatest joke that had happened in college for the last twen- ty years, responded as above. We know that all classes have their favor- ite jokes, but we believe that there has not been a more foolish joke in college than the class of Nineteen Thirteen.) At this time we wish to express our appreciation of the kind thoughtful- ness of our next door neighbor in al- lowing the boys to build a road through his field- Few business men are as kindhearted and in apprecia- tion of this, the boys built the road absolutely free of charge. To mark the road, the owner placed at either end several wooden monuments, which were, however, taken away by the high wind and it is hoped that, next winter, he will establish marble shafts to the honor of his dear friends at col- lege. ■JUfr - GENERAL. The Bohemian Idealists have re- ceived from the Heraldic College, of Oxford, the permission to use an ac- knowledged coat of arms. It is rum- ored that the shield will display a glass of beer “couchant” on a bar sinister. — SOCIALIST ORGANIZATION. The Order of the Red Flag has or- ganized a chapter at Muhlenberg and is at present in a very flourishing con- dition. Exultant at the ease with which a member of the order has cap- tured one of the high denominational colleges, one other member of the so- ciety is training to besiege another high college of the same faith. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: Most High Hurler of the Grand Bomb, Charles L. Grant; Most Noble Exemplifier of the Dictrines of the Society, Otto C. Janke; and Most Noble Brains and Defender of the Faith, C. C. Coleman. Two members of the faculty, one very high in the order of worthies, have already been induc- ed to enter the club. All members of the clan are pledged to oppose law and order and bind themselves to wear red socks. At the last meeting a con- test was held in bomb-throwing; Janke won, hitting three out of five, clay Kings and four Grand Dukes, to- gether with several capitalists and several socialists who differ by a hair’s breadth in belief. Coleman read a very entertaining paper on the “Rela- tive Mystification of the Lectures of E. D. Ross and the Writings of Karl Marx.” He gave the laurels, for sub- 207 tie concealment of thought, to Marx. The club is progressing rapidly and hopes next year to have some brother in the Red Flag (who has spent may- be three months in a real Federal prison) come to Muhlenberg and stand at the head of their order. Although their missionary activity has been hampered by the authorities, still the club is making progress. — — A SUGGESTION. The following notice was posted on the bulletin board by W. W. Bross- man for Freshmen just furnishing their rooms: “I have the following infallible method of securing cush- ions for my room. Meet the young lady; call at her home once; one trip to the Pergola and a Muhlen- berg pennant- Thus far I have suc- ceeded in procuring twenty cushions. " —■ fM — NEWS FROM THE FARM. John Guth, one of our gentlemen visitors, is reported to have started spring ploughing on his father’s farm at Guthsville. He is working in a logical manner, at the psychologi- cal moment and with due religious deliberation. Much praise is due to Charles L. Grant in allowing Dr. Haas also to have some jurisdiction about the col- lege. ! ! ! ALUMINUM ! ! ! Read this from a Muhlenberg man: “Nothing like selling Aluminum. Excellent training for the body, mind and spirit. Were it not for the exer- cise I got evading irate women, I would never have been a star at sprinting. I am confident that I can now lie better than anyone who has never had the experience of selling aluminum, barring possibly Dr- Cook and the authors of National Plat- forms. Aluminum selling also de- velops patience. After a summer of Aluminum, I can stand for almost anything.” The districts of North Whitehall and Cementon are still open. Apply early. A limited number signed up. Only as many as apply. N- B. — One cent per word paid for letters in the same strain as the above. “Now that the football season is over and we have come back from our Christmas vacation and we have gone through our basket ball season, we would get down to study were it not for track, spring fever and the proximity of Commencement.” — llenninger, May 10, 1911. The Egyptians may boast of a Sphynx, which could ask a single question which men could not answer, but Muhlenberg claims a much high- er honor, in possessing Henry Fry, who can ask any number of questions which Solomon himself would not have been able to answer. Facetious Freshman. — Do the la- dies on the dormitory scrub team get scrub " M’s?” Sophistic Sophomore: — No. Mr. Bernheim gives them V’s for their scrub work. DOCTOR, LAWYER, MERCHANT, CHIEF, PROBABLY THIEF! " Kid” Miller has at last enlighten- ed us as to his future occupation. When last questioned on the matter he responded oracularly, “Something ” That, at least, will be an improve- ment over his present occupation. Sh-s-s-s-sh. A pretty piece of spicy scandal! HIS MASTERFUL PREPONDERANCE, Philip S. Bar- 208 inger, is reported to have indulged in cheer practice the other day. Two nationalities are rooming in 212 Berks Hall: “Germany” Keim and “Hunk” Esser. Conundrum: — What is red and yet is not ‘read.’ Answer: — Fink’s text in Logi.c Seidel’s horse often Bucks- — -SH CLUB DOINGS. REPUBLICAN CLUB. On March 1, a Republican Club was formed at Muhlenberg College. With true Republican extravagance, they promptly elected Troxell, ’12, Treas- urer, and he has applied to Penrose for an plums that may be unharvest- ed at this time of the year. Mr. Pen- rose, however, upon finding that the club contained but one voter, refused the petition. From the personnel of the officers we judge that the club will be a factor in uniting the Repub- lican National organization. Fresh- man Moore, Pres., is a Keystoner, while V. P. Kleckner and Treasurer Troxell are hide-bound Republicans. The topic under discussion at the last meeting was “The Relation between the Ballot Box and the Stage.” Next week the topic for discussion will be “Evasions, Legal and Illegal to the Law Requiring Publication of Cam- paign Expenditures, or Can Booze be a Liquidation for Standing Debts?” GLEE CLUB. Wm. E. Brandt, we are informed, made a vain attempt to rescue the black cat in the Act of Grand Opera when the Glee Club was at Wilkes- Barre. This was his sixth unsuccess- ful trial- Let us hope that “Bill” will have a chance to become a hero at the next concert. Our Debonair friend, H. B. Fred- erick, has been suffering from acute morbus amoris ever since Feb. 11 (Catasauqua Glee Club trip). He has a haggard look and an appearance of severe suffering that fills the hearts of his old friends with pity. Under Deacon Fry’s tactful tutelage we ex- pect a speedy alleviation of his suf- ferings. Deacon Fry, the questioning kid, to Butz: — “Say, Arthur what is this train whistling for?” Butz: — “Just for fun.” And the deacon believed it- Weber, at Albany: — “Gee, I feel springy to-night. I put on two union suits of spring underwear.” Waidelic-h, on seeing the water of the Hudson River for the first time, soliquizing: — " I shouldn’t wonder but that those waters were off the coast of Spain at one time.” 209 SOCIETY HAPPENINGS. " Pud” Reno, ’13, has been finally dropped from the Fusser ' s Club. While he was progressing in the work of the club, Reno has committed the awful error of being seen with the same young lady two night in succes- sion. The engagement of Lucy B., the daughter of Oscar and Matilda Shale, of Utica, N. Y,. to Porfino Janke has ust been announced. The bride-to-be is an accomplished young lady and the daughter of the proprietor of Utica’s mammoth gas establishment. The prospective bridgroom is the only son of Jenks Janke, of Coaldale. Wolper has just announced that he has not yet become reconciled to Al- lentown. No doubt by the time he re- ceives his degree he will have a dif- ferent story to relate. ' " The Miller, Schlegel, Frederick Combination of Fussers” have dissolv- ed partnership. Schlegel, when not gathering “daisies,” contents himself by staying within the city of Allen- town. The other two are, however, frequently reported to have been along Cattie’s banks with baited hook and line. SOCIETY RUMORS. It has been rumored that David has applied for a divorce from Wacker- The only cause for such an appeal seems to be that neither cares to keep their room tidy. Peter Dekoskal announces that his roommate, Savericallio, has decided to take up a special study of aesthet- ics during his Senior year. This will necessitate his going home every Fri- day until Monday morning. During this absence Dekoskal intends to spend the time in solitude. FACULTY NOTES. Department of Matrimonial Engineer- ing. The Board of Trustees, after due deliberation and various requests from Professors Alexander and Horn, will add a course on Matrimony to the college corriculum. Some of the Juniors and Seniors who are best versed in the new engineering course will aid in the work of instruction. Courses required for Degree of M- A. or P. A.: Astronomy A. — ‘ " Star Gazing,” Paul Wolper. City Park. Required of all Freshmen. English A. “Study of Allentown Pro- posals,” Raymond Ammarell. Wednesday, 7.30 P. M. Elocution A. — “Getting Dates on the Telephone,” A. F. Miller, A. T. O. House, any P. M. Chemistry B. — " Hygienic Osculation,” Fred. Wunder. Hours not yet ar- ranged. Journalism A. — “Printing Kisses,” Francis Smith. 9.00 P. M. (night- ly). Physical Culture A — “How to Break Away at 1 A. M.,” Charles Grant. Required of all Sophomores. Physics B. — “Harmless Stinging,” W. W. Brossman. Mathematics A. — “Theory of Limits,” Joseph M. Kuder. A. T- House, Tuesdays and Thursdays. Mathematics B. — “Circumscribing Waists,” Harvey Miller. Daily, 1 P. M. Philosophy B — " ' How to be Happy Without a Girl,” Charles Coleman. Berks Hall, Friday, 10 A. M. PRESIDENT’S OFFICE. Muhlenberg College, May 15. Special Announcement. Contrary to established custom, the Junior class will have a recitation in Religion at their regular hour, Thurs. 210 at ten o’clock. The class will take up the chapter in Bible Literature, fol- lowing the chapter taken up at the last recitation, Dec. 1, 1910. A MERE QUIZ BY PROF. ROSS. 1. Describe in detail the events of the world history from the time of Adam to the present day. 2. Outline fully the foundation of feudalism, tracing its beginnings from the Israelitic government. 3. Give full account of the public and private acts of Charlemagne from the years 795 to 816. (This must not be more minute than a daily account ) 4- Give an account of the Roman Empire as portrayed in Gibbon’s De- cline and Fall of the Roman Empire. 5 Give frief account of the history reference books in the Muhlenberg library and give account of the in- formation contained in the several volumes. Above all things, don’t general- ize on these specific questions. If the hour is not yet up when you have answered all these questions, give an account of the benefits to be obtained from a course in this study. — A COLLEGE VISITOR. A parson once, the story goes, All dressed up in his Sunday clothes, Ont Monday morn, with book and rod. Out to college gaily trod. ’Twas Doc. Michler — " one of the boys.” The boys got gleeful — all boys do — And almost knocked his study door through. Then they spouted with a hose, A lot of water up Michler’s nose, But Michler was " one of the boys.” Ink bottles they also had — ' Twas plain that Michler was very mad — But for the religion in his heart He’d have torn their measly joints apart. But he was Michler — “one of the boys.” At last he bade us all adieu. He was sorry and we were too. And when he went back home again, All the boys sang a farewell refrain To Reverend Michler — “one of the boys.” fc MUHLENBERG COMING UP IN THE WORLD. Shamokin, Pa., Sept. 9, ’ll. Registrar, Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Dear Sir: I am sending to college for the second year my son Conrad X. Y. Z. Raker. I be- lieve that his cousin Schlegel is accompan- ing him. I want to give your school the highest recommendation. It has been the I best thing that might have happened to 211 the boys. To be sure, they didn’t absorb much Mathematics. I can hardly say that they studied much Latin. I don’t believe that they have mastered any English since at College. It would be an exaggeration to say that they have accomplished any- thing in their German and French courses. But loaf! They are the most nonchalant and picturesque loafers that I have seen in a long time. It is a positive pleasure to see “Con.” let a cigarette hang on the very edge of his lip and still hold on to it. Your adjunct course in aesthetics has also aided the boys greatly. I believe that none in Shamokin can tie a tie so nicely as the boys. And sociology ! This course (which also, I believe, is an adjunct course) must be great. My son can talk for three hours in a stretch and actually in that time he will not have delivered himself of a single thought. Can any school show better de- velopment? With this glowing recommen- dation, I need not mention the beautiful smile my son has cultivated, nor his con- tempt for mere labor, nor many of the other benefits he has derived from his col- lege course. Yours truly, Mr. Raker. BUSINESS CARDS- James Louis Moore, Esq- PRACTICAL POLITICIAN. — Com- promises a specialty. References: The Just To-morrow Republican Club, S. Klingler and the " Squire.” Hon. A- F. Miller. J AWYER. — Have had good experi- J ence in “courting” while at col- lege. Your services solicited. Satis- faction guaranteed. TNSTRUCTOR IN POOL AND BIL- LIARDS. — Have studied under “sharks " in Spring City. References: “Scaldy Bill” and “Pete” Rushong. DAVID C. COOK, ’14. J_pGH COUNSELOR and adviser in any matters whatsoever- Con- sultation cheap- CLARENCE A. PAULUS. FOR SALE. My heart. Only girls with ready cash need apply to " A LOVE-SICK SENIOR.” The first edition of the most com- prehensive book every published, “Universality on the While.” This book can be had by simply asking any Freshman and paying the small sum of five dollars. E. DUDLEY ROSS. A lot of old junk and loud clothing. Prices reasonable. Apply to SENIOR MINISTE RIALS. SPORTSMEN ' . — The President of the Muhlenberg Rod and Gun Club announces a meeting to be held at Tallman ' s Traps at 11.30 Thursday evening. The event will be taking down of swallows and all members are expected to be at least half shot before the meet. yy ANTED. — A wife- Must be a good looker and a good dresser- Ap- ply with A1 references to JOHN E. BAUMAN, ’ll. yyTANTED. — Some young lady to re- ciprocate my chased affections. Apply to “HAP” NENOW. yyTANTED. — Position as ta nk. DAVID. yyTANTED. — Position as Interlocu- tor. Experience varied. Have held down this position with great satisfaction to the ladies. “ROSY” WEBER. TWO IN ONE Greatest Discovery on Earth WAIDELICH’S POWDERS Can be used as tooth powders or as a foot ease Samples for distribution at room 309 Berks Hall Entire Oufit for Chemical Laboratory Test Tubes, Flasks and all kinds of Chemicals Will sell cheap. See the “KID” 212 College Btarp SEPTEMBER 8. School opens. Large Freshmen Class reports. 9. Sophs put up posters. " Pop” Reese makes first foot- ball call. New professors are welcomed. 10- Freshmen seek bargains at 5 and 10 cent stores. 11. First trip to various churches. Special “spotters” on new students for Choirs, Sunday School teachers and Ladies’ Aid. 12. Freshmen adorn Allentown with paste and posters. First recitations. 13. Football men report for practice. Meeting of Ciarla Staff. 14. Coach Bull arrives. Literary Societies have initial meeting. 15. Fresh and Soph football teams organize. Cook re- ceives title “Scaldy Bill.” 16. Rumors of hazing. Reception to new men. 17. Sophs defeat Froshies in football- Score 5-0. 18- Taylor preaches his first sermon. Several fair dames promenade over the verdant campus. 19. Two new football men arrive. 20. Great Allentown Fair Opens. Glen Curtiss makes aeroplane trip over campus. 21. First Chapel lecture by Dr. Haas. 22. Friends, relatives and sweethearts are visitors at col- lege. 23. Brossman takes Bucks and Bausch out calling. 24. First hard scrimmage. 25- Coleman wears a new spring suit. 26. S- C. Frederick defeats Brossman in a wrestling bout. 27. Call for candidates for Glee Club by Director Eberts. 28. Muhlenberg defeated by Carlisle Indians. Students parade town. Spirited cheer practice in chapel. 29. Moore receives his first hazing. 30. “Pop” Reese out of town. No Physics for Juniors. OCTOBER 1. A. P. S- defeats Perkiomen on Muhlenberg Field. 2. Several home-sick Freshies leave for the day- 3. Three teams report on gridiron. Insanity Commission appointed to examine Brossman. 4. Stump and Kleckner again monopolize tennis courts. Skean and Klingler have argument with nurses. 5. F. M. defeated by Penn, 17-0. Speculation as to score. 6. Classical Club meets- Raker and Schlegel at Orpheum. 7. Frankean Society holds first meeting. 8- Muhlenberg ties Williamson Trade School, 0-0. 9. James Schock has visitors in his den. 10. Fussers’ Club elect officers and map out campaign. 11. Dr. Ettinger seen with the ladies. Bear dance on rear campus. 12. Papers report that Indian has been stolen. 13. Seidel falls asleep in history recitation. 213 1913 VS. 1914 HIS FIRST LESSON 14. Freshies arouse Dormitories by barking at the moon. 15. Lebanon Valley meets defeat in football. Score, 40-6. 16. Miller for first time in two years has no date for Sun- day night- 17. Fry and LTnangst see the burlesque show at the Lyric. IS. Moore promises obedience to the Sophs. 19. Coleman leaves the football field. 20. Lecture by Gov. Folk at Y. M. C. A. Fellows attend- 21. Dr. Haas threatens student body. 22. Game with P. C- P. cancelled. ' Pop” hot under the collar. 23. “Rummy” Groff spends day fussing up for the evening. 24. Juniors decide to smoke in Ross’s recitation rooms. Hartzell talks Sophronia to Freshies. 25. Board of Trustees hold meeting. Society spirit reigns supreme. 26. Freshmen join Literary Societies. Usual Wed. morn- ing chapel lecture. 27. Lecture by Dr. Cheyney. Attendance small- 28. Hallow E’en parties attended by the fussers. “Decose” makes new record. 29. Muhlenberg defeats Delaware State College, 11-0. 31 Team begins work for F. M. game. NOVEMBER 1. Brennan threatens " to smash” Jeager. 2. Luther League Hall dedicated. Secret practice. Brandt makes attempt at wit. Fails miserably- 3. Juniors decide to greet Ross. Sophs flunked. 4. Profs, attend chapel mass meeting. Great enthusiasm. Victory predicted. 5. F. M. defeats Muhlenberg- Score, 12-0. 7. Seegers sees his third burlesque show. 8. Dr. Bauman visits a tonsorial parlor — Semi-annual- 9. Lecture by Rev. Schindel. “Bobby” Horn also at- tends chapel. 10. “My Impressions of the South,” by Dr. Haas. 11. 3 A. M. Klingler smokes his last cigarette- 12. Muhlenberg football squad journeys to Wilkes-Barre. 14. “Pop” Reese watches ‘snake’ dance. 15. “Doc” Orr makes debut into Allentown Society- 16. “Cutey” Richards hibernates for the winter. 17. Try-out of Glee Club candidates by Dr. Marks. 18. Squire lectures to the Cleaning Committee for two hours. 19. Beer reported to have been married. 20- Snyder takes trip to New Jersey. 21. Schehl and Jensen meet two actresses. Loud talk- 22. Freshies present turkey to “Wackey.” 23. Thanksgiving- Recess begins. Some fellows with no college spirit leave for home. 24. Last game of season. Muhlenberg victorious over In- dians. Score 11-5. 23-28. Thanksgiving vacation. 28. Thanksgiving recess ends. Dr. Coleman delivers first lecture on " The Church and State ” 29. Student body decides to have heavier football sched- ule. 30. Dr. Coleman completes his lectures. DECEMBER 1. David a nd Knerr get their twenty-third grouch- 2. Dr. Ohl lectures on “Prison Reform. " 3. Managers sign contracts for Ciarla. 4. Fink parades streets of Allentown with Jersey and sweater coat. 5. “M” men have picture taken. Meek out on a " lark. 6. Brossman develops a case of gout- 7. Ammarell, ’ll, announces his engagement. 8. Business managers get first ‘ads’ for Ciarla. 9. Muhlenberg Scrub Basket Ball team defeats Christ Church League team, 26-12- 10. Dr. Haas argues Socialism with Coleman, 12. Drehs goes on a two days’ rampage. 12. E. Dudley Ross gives lecture with all curtains drawn. Schlegel starts fussing. 13. Sophronia Dance to new members. 14. Dr- Haas away. No classes. 15. Euterpea Reception to new members. 16. Glee Club has picture taken. Deibert indignant be- cause he has to wear full dress suit- 17. Keim at 2 A. M. insists that Main Building is the Dormitories. 18. Bixler a nd Hess apologize to student body for infringe- ment on rules of Student Organization. 20. Grant, ’ll, enumerates his social conquests. 21. Prof- Ross presented with Muhlenberg watch fob. Dr. Haas enjoys the fun. 22 Jan. 3. Christmas Vacation- 26. " Bob” Urich, ’10, now a papa. JANUARY 3. College reopens. 4. Waidelich discourses on virtues of noble womanhood. Takes a Perkasie dame as an example. 5. New Year oration to Prof. Ross by Juniors. 6. “Pope” Baringer and “Archangel” Wunder issue cata- logue — -“Cheap Rates to Heaven.” 7. School ma’ams escort Prof. Ellis to trolley. 8. Dr- Haas lectures in Y. M. C. A. on “Necessity of the Church.” 9. Honor system discussed by Student Body. 10. Plonor System adopted by Student Body. 2 11. Basket Ball Series creates intense enthusiasm among respective classes. 12. Brobst requests Ciarla Staff not to use “Ti 1 lie” as his nickname. Why? 13. Fry takes his first dancing lesson. 14. Janke asks for more recruits to Starvation Club- 15. Savacool spends Sunday with ‘her.’ 16- Prof. Alexander leaves and has no classes. 17. Prof. Alexander married in New York City. 18. Freshmen leave Lindenmuth’s Studio, refusing to have their class picture taken. “POP ' ' REESE WINTER SCENE 19. Dr. Haas entertains student council. 20. Students serenade newly married Prof. 21. Examinations begin. Students get big supply of dope for nerve stimulants- 22. Plugging, cramming and nervous excitement. 23. Ammarell, ’ll, and Rentschler, ’ll, visit the Orpheum. 24. Prof. Starke, of State College, lectures on Berlin. 25. All students at Mealey’s Auditorium except Wunder. ?- e Dr. Haas examines Juniors in Psychology and Relig- ion. 27. Conditions for first term posted. 28. Students see ' ‘Madame Sherry” at the Lyric. FEBRUARY 1. Glee Club season opened by concert at Quakertown. 2. Troxell decides not to chew “Polar Bear” until after Lent- 3. Juniors defeat Sophs in inter-class Basket Ball, 16-15. Rumors that Ph. B. Club will be organized. 4. Snow storm. Ross appears with new hat. 5. Sunday — Quiet reigns supreme. 6. Adoption of Football Schedule by Athletic Association. 7. " Pop” gives talk on Athletics at Muhlenberg. Juniors defeat Specials, 27-8. 8. Glee Club at Sellersville- Waidelich shines. 9- More snow. Dr. Bauman late for classes. 10. Glee Club banqueted at Y. M. C. A. Alumni. Wertz dents his shirt after concert. How? 11. S. C. Frederick takes a Saturday’s Course in History. 12. Lincoln’s Birthday. 13- Grant comes in at 4 A. M. Horrible! 14. Valentine Day. Dickson spoke on Layman’s Mission- ary Movement- 15. New coach announced. 16. Juniors defeat “Freshies,” 32-4. 17. Glee Club decided Mahanoy City is not a clean city. 216 20. Miller and Kleckner receive passports from History recitation. 21. Excitement. Freshmen hide Sophs full dress suits. Soph. Banquet at Hotel Allen. 22. Washington’s Birthday. David and Wacker sleepy af- ter banquet- 23. Layman’s Missionary Movement. Glee Club at Bead- ing- Banquet at Wyomissing Club Rooms. 24. F. M. greets college Glee Club. 25. " Bob” Kleckner finds out what a rocking chair is while at Ephrata. 26. First indication of spring. 27. Glee Club at Easton. 28. Prof. Ross signs the pledge. MARCH 1. Track season opens. Beginning of Lent- Smith de- cides to cut dancing. 2. Brossman spends day at Coopersburg. 3. Juniors defeat Seniors, 38-7. 4 “Soggy” Kline receives name " Enoch Fickleweight.” 5. Week of Prayer begins at Muhlenberg- 7. Shakespearean Class takes a day’s vacation. 8. Rev. Urich delivers chapel address. 9. Annual inter-society oratorical contest won by Krauss, ' 12. 10. Snow hall contest resulted in six broken windows. 11. David decides that boarding at the Allen is too ex- pensive. 12. H. R. C. Club organizes. 13. Insanity Commission in Brossman’s room finds ‘ Wopsel” insane. 14. “Squire” begins house cleaning. 15. Juniors win Inter-Class Series- 16. Schehl determines to meet Allentown girls. 17. Muhlenberg wins second place in Inter-Collegiate Ora- torical Contest at Ursinus. 18. Movement started to organize Y. M. C. A. at Muhlen- berg. 19. Taylor, ’14, preaches sermon at Slatedale. 20. Beware of the cat chasers — Paulus and Stuart. 21. Spring commences. Robins and bluebirds seen. 22- Rules for track training posted. 23- Rev. Hotchkiss delivers lecture on Misions in India. 24. Coleman and Reitz discuss the Trusts. 25. First cross country run. 26. Keever visits Red Hill. 27. New College Catalogue appears. 28. Lancaster County Club meets. 29. Juniors decide to be “sports” during Commencement Week. 30. Brossman gives a concert in History — “And the Bar- ber Kept on Shaving.” 31. Specials practice Base Ball- APRIL 1. Freshmen again wear their caps and green buttons. 2- Troxell re-elected Superintendent of Cementon Sun- day School. 3. Republicans hear Allen W. Hagenbuch in Sophronia. How many can vote? 217 219 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Pages Adams, S. S 18 Albright, Amandus Son 23 Allen Hotel 43 Allentown College for Women _ 6 Allentown Democrat 29 Allentown Gas Company . 40 Allentown Mfg. Co. 40 Allentown National Bank . _ _ 1 Allentown Preparatory School ... 23 Allentown Razor Company ... 38 Allentown Transfer Co. 32 Allentown Trust Co. 5 American House 13 Anewalt, Lewis L. Co._ 34 Anewalt, S. B. Co. _ _ _ . 36 Appel, W. H ... 30 Aschbach, G. C. 12 Bastian Frederick ... 42 Bastian Rau 28 Bowen, John _ 4 Brewster, Cafe 41 Brossman, C. W„ V. S. 45 Bryden Horse Shoe Co. 10 Butz, Frederick Co. . 16 Butz, James F., Co. 16 Burkholder, J. S. 38 Catasauqua National Bank . 42 Chronicle News _ 31 Citizens Deposit Trust Co._ . _ 5 City Hotel 10 Clauss, L. I). 33 Cobaugh, P. J 32 Cohn, A 42 Columbia Restaurant _ 38 Gooper. D 13 Cozzens Mill Supply Co 23 Daeufer Co. . ...... 25 D. M. Shoe Store . _ 29 Democrat, The Allentown ... 29 Dietrich Motor Co. _. 38 Dorney, C. A., Furniture Co.. . .7 Dotterer Mohry 29 Eagle Granite Works ■_ . . 35 Ebbecke, M. C., Hardware Co. _ 26 Eisenhard, O. O. ... 26 Electric City Engraving Co.. 46 Electric Shoe Repairing Co 37 Elliott Co.. Chas. H. 14 Emmet, Frank S. 13 Faust, E. J _. ... 9 FonDersmith, G. L- 35 Frederick Smith 30 Freeman, P. A. . 31 Fries, H. J. 21 Fryer, W. S. _ 13 Gately Fitzgerald 21 Gehringer Bros. 41 General Council Publication House 19 Globe Store 24 Good, Robert F. 42 Gorman, J. F. 34 GrandView Sanatorium. 8 Griesemer Stationery Co 25 Groff, Fred F Gross’ Cafe Haas, Harvey O Hamilton Pharmacy Hamilton Watch Co. Hardner, Geo Hartzell, John S Helfrich, Bohner Co Hersh Hardware Co Hinds, Noble and Eldridge Hoffman, G. M._ Hohl, August. Hollenback, C. L . Horlacher Brewing Co Horn, John F. Bro. Keck Bro Keck, H. S. Co. Keiser, Wm. R. Keller, E. H. Sons Kirias Poolos . Klump, Charles C Knerr H. H Koch Bros.. Kostenbader Sons Kramer, W. Robert Kuder, Millard A. Lafayette Hotel Laros, Charles W. Legath, A. M. . Leh, H„ Co Leh, Wm. J Lehigh Electric Co,. .18 10 16 .16 . 2 .20 . 9 .37 36 .14 .44 33 .18 17 .32 39 30 .41 . 6 .38 38 31 .14 .11 32 .28 .33 45 .43 . 9 44 .13 220 Lehigh Valley Trust and Safe Deposit Co. 11 Lindenmuth, A. N -.22 Lumley, Edgar J 29 Luther League Review 7 Lyric Cafe 41 Marberger Kindt 40 McFetridge, M. E., Co — 18 Merchants’ National Bank 5 Merkle Co . . .26 Merkle, Joseph 33 Merlow The. 40 Meyers Meat Market 41 Miller, Charles A 13 Miller, E. W - 45 Model Troy Laundry Co. 40 Morning Call Publishing Co 29 Moser, Robert A 44 Mount Vernon Inn . 25 Muhlenberg College. . 3 “Muhlenberg,” The 27 Nagle, Dr. Thos. S 37 New Hotel “Penn” 13 Ochs, M. T. J 20 “Only,” The 26 Orpheum Pool Room. .30 Orpheum Theatre. . 30 Peters Jacoby Co 29 Peters, A. A., Co. 42 Peters, H. E. Co 7 Reading Eagle Co. _ 35 Reisner, G. Wm 12 Ritter Smith _. 39 Saeger, E. P. Co. .40 Schaffer, Mrs. H 44 Sclilecliter, Wm. F. 21 Schlough, H. R. . 21 Schmidt, H. W 32 Schuberts’ Music House. . 28 Searle Dressier 15 Shafer Book Store 21 Shankweiler Lehr _ 6 Shinier Weaver 7 Shoemaker, G. W. Co. ........ 18 Siegel Smith. 43 Smith Michael 13 Smoyer, E. C 30 Snyder, M. C 44 Sowers Printing Co 17 ‘ 1 Star, ” The 26 Steinberg, Photographer 44 Stiles, C. II. 44 Swoyer Leibold 32 Tallman’s Cafe 39 Taylor, W. H. Co 12 The College for Women 6 The Item.. 10 Trexler Lumber Co 17 Weaver’s Camera and Art Shop 43 Weiss, Howard 25 Wenrich, Dr. Reuben D 8 Wetherhold, E. H. 32 Wint, Harvey F. 32 Wint, R. W . 43 Wolilsen Planing Mill 12 Yingling, John J. 36 Yingst, John W 18 Y. M. C. A 44 Young Bros.. __ 42 Young, M. S. Co. .28 Ziegler Real Estate Co 36 221 LLOYD M. TILLMAN, Pres. DR. C. D. SCHAEFFER, V. Pres. JOHN F. WENNER, Cashier J NO. T. SCHEIBER, Asst. Cashier The Oldest Bank In Lehigh County, ESTABLISHED 1855. ALLENTOWN NATIONAL BANK OF ALLENTOWN, PA. Solicits small deposits as well as large ones Pays interest on time deposits Safe deposit boxes for the safe keeping of valuable p apers for rent from $2.00 per year upwards Capital, ..... $1,000,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits, . 425,000.00 T. S. Cooper Wm. H. Gangewere Emil A. Hirner Thomas Johnston DIRECTORS: Charles H. Johnson Samuel F. Jordan Edwin Keller Frank J. Meyers C. D. Schaeffer John F. Saeger Lloyd M. Tillman John Taylor F. W. Weil Everyone a Masterpiece Personally Guaranteed in Every Part and Particular “The Railroads of America set the Standard of Time, and the HAMILTON WATCH regulates this time ” Write for Catalogue Hamilton lHatdi Cnmpattg, ( w w w w w w w w tvr ww w w w w w w w w w w w 1 w wwim w trw w w w wwwwwwv 11 pjf rSo ?3n rjf rfa rfa r$n r rt rta rjt rjrs rjn c t r ]W rJW rJU rJS r ta Jf r t rjf r rt rjn JJw wjv vjw wjv vjv vjv wjw vjw vjv vjw wjw wjw v|v vjv vjw WjV wjv wjw s7jw WjW vjw wjw wjv vjw vjw wjw wjv S cforfacfarforfaffoffarfarfarfarfarfarfarfarforfarfarforfatfarfarfarforfarfarfarfoffoffarfarfaffarforfarforfaffarfarfar 9 n£ 2 m ”£ ” wjw wjw %7Jw wjw JJv wjw ?Jv wjv %7Jw v|w « Jw wjw vjv wjw vjv vjv JJw wjw 7Jw wjw JJk 7|w wjy ?Jv Jw « y w|y Jjv vjsi c j iHithU ' itlu ' nj (Cnllwu ' ALLENTOWN, PA. New and Modern Buildings with New Equipment and Additional Instructors THE COLLEGE DEPARTMENT Furnishes Three Courses, the Classical, the Scientific, and Philosophical, leading to the degrees of A. B., B. S., and Ph. B. Charges moderate and the accommodations superior For further information apply to REV. JOHN A. W. HAAS, D. D., President fa ojV- $p sj ' p tip ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip tip ' ti P ' tip ti P ' tip ti P ' tip ' tip tip tip tip ' tip tip ' tip ti P ' ti P ' tip ' tip ' tip ' ti P ' tip ' tip tip ' tip tip ' tip ' tip ' tip -PL. •£ • sJJ j u j sj j c Jy yjy JJy yjy wjy yjy yjy JJ j yjy yjy Jjy sJJXj yjy JJy wjy yjy JJy sJJ. yjy yjy wjy yjy yjy yjy yjy yjy vju CJy yjy y]y wjy yjy yjy ' sir } ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip r Ti a ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip ' tip jjt Jjt yjy c?Jy yjy Ufrj ■ Let us introduce you to THE BOWEN GROCERY with Branches at BETHLEHEM CATASAUQUA and SOUTH BETHLEHEM Fully ecjuip ped MEAT MARKET BAKERY CANDY MAKING COFFEE ROASTING and other Pure Food Departments Daily Service to all the branch stores Everything for the I; v ble Bowen Grocery, 809-811-813 Hamilton SL iv Citizen’s Deposit and Trust Co. Young Building, 720 Hamilton St. ALLENTOWN, PA. Capital, : : : : $125,000 00 Surplus and Undivided Profits, 47,644.23 Deposits, : : 581,544.97 Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent $2.00 and upwards OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS From 7 to 9 o ' clock Dr. W. H. HARTZELL, President. H. B. KOCH, Vice-Pres’t L. D. KRAUSS, Vice-Pres’t FRED. H. LICHTENWALNER, Sect’y and Treas. FRANK JACOBS, Trust Officer MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK Y. M. C. A. BLD’G, ALLENTOWN, PA. Capital, .... $200,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits, 200,000.00 Deposits, .... 2,040,000.00 ACCOUNTS SOLICITED CHARLES O. SCHANTZ, Cashier ALLENTOWN TRUST CO. COMMONWEALTH BUILDING, Opposite the Court House Authorized Capital, : : : : $500,000 Capital Paid in, : : : 1 50,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits, : : 50,000 Three per cent, interest paid on saving accounts from date of deposit. Executes trusts of every description. Safe Deposit Boxes for rent in burglar-proof vault Trust Company open for business Saturday Evening between 7:30 and 9 o’clock. Edwin H. Stine, President. John W. Eckert, Vice-President. Geo. F. Seiberling, 2d Vice-Pres’t James L. Marsteller, Sect, and Treas. Edwin K. Kline, Trust Officer Tilghman F. Keck, Real Estate Officer College Men’s Headquarters For Fine Clothing For Fashionable Furnishings For Canes and Umbrellas For Pennants, Leather Goods, Etc. A Merchant Tailoring Service Eminently Superior SHANKWEILER (EL LEHR Center Square E. KELLER SONS Jewelers, Silversmiths and Manufacturing Opticians College and Fraternity jewelry 711 HAMILON ST., ALLENTOWN, PA. THE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN ALLENTOWN, PA. ]J The general culture of an academic environment which develops the finest characteristics of noble womanhood in the most natural way Address The REV. WM. F. CURTIS, President UNIQUE JEWELRY such as Men wear always in Stock vi High-grade FURNITURE, Libraries, Studies, Dens, Fraternity Buildings, furnished with Mission and other styles of unique Furniture GLOBE-WERNICKE Sectional Bookcases in all wanted styles C. A. Dorney Furniture Company, 612 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. Henry E. Peters Co., WHOLESALE and RETAIL ....DRUGGISTS.... and Pharmaceutical Chemists 639 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. Luther League Supplies from headquarters BADGES, HYMNALS BOOKS OF THE READING COURSES. TOPICS, ETC. Send for our Supply circular with prices and discounts on Radges. Club Rates on Luther League Review, Etc. Address all orders to LUTHER LEAGUE REVIEW P. O. Box 876. NEW YORK SHIMER WEAVER Carpets, Russ ana Draperies 637 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. The Sanatorium is situated in the South Mountains, nine miles west of Reading; locality noted for the hvaltli fulness of its climate. An ideal winter resort. Electric lighting, steam heating, all conveniences. Skilled physicians in charge, treatments, baths, generous table, and pure spring waters a feature. Prospectus sent on application giving all desired information. REUBEN E . WENRICH. M. D., BOX 20, WERNERS VILLE, PA. viii HEADQUARTERS FOR ACCURATE WATCHES OUR QUALITY IS TIIK BEST OUR SELECTION IS THE LARGEST OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST A 20-Year Gold filled Elgin, 10.00 E. J. FAUST JEWELER AND OPTICAL SPECIALIST 728 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. JOHN S. HARTZELL 201 COMMONWEALTH liLDG. REAL-ESTATE FIRE-INSURANCE MORTGAGES FOR SALE LOANS NEGOTIATED 200 PROPERTIES FOR SALE MONEY TO LOAN Bostonians=Stetson’s FAMOUS SHOES FOR MEN The shoes that appeal to particular young men of stylish trend :: :: 1 Are you looking for a shoe that is comfortable or that is stylish or that will wear well ? 1 Select a Stetson or a Bostonian, they possess all of these qualities. 1 We show them in all latest fashions and of the H. Leh Co. Standard of quality, all sizes, all leathers, $4.00 to $6.00. 1 We are specialists in Ladies’ Finely Tailored Ready-to-Wear Garments always showing the latest fashions, combined with highest quality and best workmanship Complete lines in GENT’S FURNISHINGS, always showing latent ideas Special Rates to Students H. LEH CO. Wilson H. Gross ®1j ? Sum M akes no pretense at " yellow” journalism, but it pub- lishes the news in an intelligent manner. . , The full report of the Associated Press is received over its own private wires. Make a comparison of the telegraph service of other papers, and then decide for yourself . . We will appreciate your subscription . . Our office is located in Qlljr Stmt Huiliiittg 608 - 610 . .. . Hamilton Street £5 Cafe H N. W. Cor. 6th and Hamilton Sts. ALLENTOWN, PA. 100 ROOMS Elevator Service Home for Commercial Men I the: CITY HOTEL CYRUS O. KOCHER, PROPRI ETOR A. M.MINNICH : Chief Clerk 28 and 30 NORTH SEVENTH STREET Near Centre Square BRYDEN HORSE SHOE COMPANY, BRANDS: Boss, Banner, Featherweight, Bryden C, C. K.-B.M. Manufacturers of FORGED and ROLLED Horse and Mule Shoes. Steel and Aluminum Racing Plates. Catasauqua, Pa. CABLE ADDRESS: Brydenshoe, Lieber’s Code Used. Lehigh Valley Trust and Safe Deposit Company Mo. 636 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. Incorporated July 14, 1886 Receives Deposits, subject to check. Issues Certificates of Deposits, bearing 3 per cent, interest. Authorized by law to act as Executor, Administrator, Trustee, Guardian, Assignee and other fiduciary relations. Safe Deposit Boxes for rent at reasonable rates. XI William Wohlien Pres. P. Harry Wohlsen Trecis. Gen. Mgr . John O Wohlsen Sec. A sst. Mgr. The Wohlsen Planing Mill Co. SASH DOORS, SHUTTERS, BLINDS, STAIRS, MANTELS, STORE and OFFICE FIXTURES LANCASTER, PA. T HERE are still some folks who do not realize how big we are. We do not say this in a braggadocio manner, but more in an informatory way. Our front on Hamilton street only gives you a hint of the size. The depth of our building reveals spacious departments and rooms after another completely stocked with the most representative makes the world produces. Our repair department is the talk of the State, for we repair work of every sort and give excellent service — for we do a job right. For your own satisfaction, come in some time and go over the various floors. I know you will be surprised and astonished. I want you to know and remember there is one music house in Allentown that is fully equipped and able to supply your musical wants. G. C. ASCHBACH, 539 Hamilton Street Wm. H. Taylor Co. EST. 1867 Engineers and Contractors for Complete Power Plants Electric Lighting, Heating, Ventilating, Automatic Sprinklers, Machinery, Tools and Supplies ALLENTOWN, PA. COLLEGE JEWELRY OF THE BETTER SORT G. Wm. Reisner MANUFACTURING JEWELER Designing, Engraving, Die Cutting, Enameling Class and Fraternity Pins, Athletic Medals and Prize Cups, Novelties In College Jewelry, Engraved and Embossed Stationery, Pennants, Banners, etc. LANCASTER, PA. We have gotten out an attractive line of Muhlenberg College Seal Jewelry which is on sale in the college supply store. Mr. O. F. Bernheim, manager of the supply store, will be pleased to show samples. Popular Rates Open Day and Night The New Hotel Penn Bell Phone 48-B Postal Calls Promptly Attended to D. COOPER Exclusive Manufacturer of Umbrellas and David S. Ammon Edward Kershner American potior iRraiting, $a. Rates, $2.50 to $3.50 a Day Dr. Charles n. miller DENTIST 34 NORTH SEVENTH STREET Under New Management M. R. SHOEMAKER, Prop. Seventh and Linden Streets ALLENTOWN, PA. Parasols 736 HAMILTON ST. ALLENTOWN, PA. Work Called for Positively No and Delivered Agents Employed f[T Porcelain Fillings jJ Porcelain Bridges Porcelain Crowns Cast Gold Inlays Everything Absolutely Sanitary and Inviting Most Modern Equipped Office in City The Lehigh Electric Invest your Savings in Best Service Five Barbers Company “East Allentown W. S. FRYER FRANK S. EMMET Electric Apparatus Terrace” Lots and Material They will Double in 3 Years For Fire Protection, address 131 iv. Seventh St. ALLENTOWN patting a »it l atriireHatng . : Parlnr : : A. S. WE1BEL SMITH MICHAEL 1 8 North Sixth Street 203 Haas Building ALLENTOWN, PA. a Specialty ALLENTOWN, PA. INSURANCE IN BEST COMPANIES ALLENTOWN, PA. xiii MEN OF VIM AND DASH (Ealleg? (Efjapa A N O YOUNG MEN OF BUSINESS FIND IN OUR Suits ■ and ■ Overcoats VIGOROUS OUTLINES and SWAGGER DRAPE Sahara, (fllnlljirra, ijahrriiaBljrra That final touch of Style that never oversteps GOOD TASTE itod) SBtotljcrs Sjutfl AUrtt Hutlii’g Allrntmun T HE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT COMPANY ulf)r Sargent (Qnllrgr Engrauiitg ffimtar in tlje Murlft Commencement Invitations, Class Day Programs and Class Pins Hmur Programs anil Jmittationa UrttuB Eratlfrr Satire (Caere unit fflottera JTralernitg anil (Alaaa Jnaerta tor Amtuala iPralrrmlg anit (fllaaa Stationerg Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards. Photogravure Works: Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. A MHwmP (Sift !« ant? Innte THE “MOST POPULAR” MUSIC FOUOS Home Songs ( Words and Piano ) $0.50 Hymns ( Words and Piano) .50 Mother Goose Songs ( Words and Piano) . . .50 National Songs ( Words and Piano) 60 Songs of the Flag and Nation ( W. and P.) .50 Songs from Popular Operas (W. and P.) .75 Love Songs ( Words and Piano) 50 College Songs ( Words and Piano) 50 New College Songs (Words and Piano) 50 New Songs for Glee Clubs ( Words andPiano) .50 New Songs for Male Quartets ( W. and P.) .50 Songs for Guitar (Words and Guitar) 75 Piano Pieces 75 Modern Piano Pieces 75 Piano Pieces for Children 75 Piano Duets 75 Piano Dance Folio 75 Selections from the Operas, (Piano A rr.) .75 “ “ “ Comic “ “ “ .75 Piano Instructor 75 Mandolin Pieces First Mandolin .40 Second Mandolin .40 Piano Accompaniment .50 Guitar Accompaniment .40 Tenor Mandola .50 Mandocello .50 Cello Obligato .40 Mandolin Dance Pieces First Mandolin .40 Second Mandolin .40 Guitar Accompaniment .40 Piano Accompaniment .50 Violin Pieces (with Piano Accompaniment) .75 Violin, Cello and Piano 1.00 New Violin Solos (with Piano Accomp .) 75 Clarinet Solos (with Piano Accompaniment) .75 Cornet Solos (with Piano Accompaniment) .75 Cornet Selections (with Piano Accomp.) .. . .75 Flute Solos (with Piano Accompaniment) . . .75 Trombone Solos (with Piano Accomp.) 75 Trombone Selections (with Piano Accomp.) .75 Cello Solos (with Piano Accompaniment) . . .75 Cello Selections (with Piano Accomp.) 75 Music Dictionary 10 The Most Popular Orchestra Folio Full Orchestra and Piano. 2.50 10 Parts, Cello and Piano 2.00 The Most Popular Band Folio Concert Band, (36 Parts) 5.00 Full Band, (24 Parts) 4.00 Small Band, (19 Parts)... 3.00 Hinds, Noble Eldredge 31-33-35 West 15th St., NewYork City xiv SEARLE DRESSLER Printers, Rulers, Bookbinders AND Blank Book Manufacturers THIS BOOK IS A SPECIMEN OF OUR WORK 632 Union Street, Allentown, Pa. xv T5he Hamilton Pharmacy QUALI TY Drug Shop Full Line of Drug and Toilet Articles AGENCY FOR WHITMAN and QUALITY CHOCOLATES NfumcUpr ' B beer on tap IKmitruhniirr The Metropole Hotel H. O. HAAS, Prop. SIGN OF THE WHITE RABBIT CHOICE WINES AND LIQUORS 837 Hamilton Street. FOR MEN ONLY NO LADIES’ ENTRANCE STREETS Agents for all kinds of Brick ALLENTOWN, PA. ®«tz, ifmVrtrk Sc (tfompang, LUMBER AND MILL WORK AUrnluum, : : : fpmt’a. XVI TREXLER LUMBER COMPANY iCitmlu ' r anil MtU Mark ALLENTOWN PA. Pronounced America’s Choicest Brew HORLACHER’S Sowers 9 Printing Company MONTHS OLD LEBANON, PA. “ PERFECT ION ” Catalogues, Pamphlets and Periodicals a STERILIZED Specialty Brewery Bottling Only At All First Class hotels and Clubs Send for Betsy Ross Premium Catalog Best equipped Printing and Binding plant between Philadelphia and Pittsburg XVII FRED F. GROFF FUNERAL DIRECTOR LANCASTER, PA. M. E. McFETRlDGE Wm. MCCARTHY M. E. MCFETRIDGE cV CO. PLUMBING AND HEATING LKHIGll PHONE 332S pxnna, phone ai4r:i 11-4:1 HAMILTON STREET 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 G. W. SHOEMAKER CO. ...DRUGGISTS... Ansco Daylight Loading Films Photographic Supplies Cyko Paper Prints at Night 722 HAMILTON STREET. Lehigh Phone C. L. HOLLENBACH Groceries, Provisions, Dry Goods, Notions, c. Corner Sixteenth and Chew Streets S. S. ADAMS BOOT and SHOE REPAIRING Prices Reasonable College Work a Specialty Rear Hollenba-eh’s store. Sixteenth and Chew Streets BOTH PHONES JOHN W. YINGST Dealer in Fancy Groceries and Provisions GOODS DELIVERED 1051 Hamilton Street xviii PEOPLE’S EDITION OF THE BOOK OF CONCORD EDITED BY Henry Eyster Jacobs, I). D., LL. D., S. T. I)., Norton Professor of Systematic Theology in the Lutheran Theological Seminary at Philadelphia 760 pages, limp cloth binding, postpaid $1.50 THE INNER MISSION A Handbook for Christian Workers BY THE Rev. J. F. Ohl, Mus. D., Superintendent of the Philadelphia City Missions of the Evangelical Lutheran C hurch. Profusely Illustrated Cloth binding, postpaid $1.00 GENERAL COUNCIL PUBLICATION HOUSE, No. 1522 Arch Street, Philadelphia xix George H. Hardner ESTIMATES FURNISHED FOR SEWERS, BRIDGES, MACADAM AND BRICK PAVING Room 7, 8 and 15 LENTZ BUILDING Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. Ochs Construction Co. General Contractors Office 450 Wire St. xx GATELY FITZGERALD The Shafer Book Store 806 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. Furniture, : Carpets, Stoves and General House Furnishings BOOKS Books for Libraries a Specia ' ty Estimates Furnished 33 North Seventh St. WM. F. SCHLEOHTER BOOK AND JOB PRI NTI NG PUBLISHER OF R E R U B 1_ I K A N E R ’ ’ Allbntown, Pen n a. H R. Schlovich Importer and Wholesale WEST END ICE CREAM PARLOR Dealer in 40 PURE WINES LIQUORS, Etc. Sjfi Cigars and Confectionery GIVE US A CALL Bell Phone 492B2 Southeast Cor. 7th St. and Center Square H. J. FRIES 1322 Chew Street Siin Pttmittli uJhr iFotograglm ODpyositr Satiric ®liratrr i eotorittg of iJatntittgo Spgilduig of Jtfranws Granting to (Eormt (Hast? The Allentown Preparatory School UNDER A NEW MANAGEMENT Thoroughly prepares boys for high grade colleges and technical schools. Location excellent, terms moderate. COURSES OFFERED Classical, Latin Scientific, Scientific, a special department, Grammar grade for younger boys. GYMNASIUM ADVANTAGES All forms of athletics under competent instructors. FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 12th For full information and catalogue address ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL .... ALLENTOWN, PA. Penna. 351-B, 205R2 Telephones Lehigh 3119 Amandes Albright Son Cozzens Mill Supply Co. ..ihitlhrra aith (Enntrartnra.. CHAS. C. COZZENS, Mgr. Office 722 Linden Street Dealers in Lumber Factory: 39-41-43-45-47 North Hall Street and Manufacturers of Planing Mill Work Warehouse: 416 Chestnut Street Office and Mill Reeds, Harnesses, Shuttles, Quills, Bobbins, Etc. 3 15-323 General Broad Silk and Ribbon Loom Furnishings BUY HERE AND YOU WILL PROSPER NORTH FOURTEENTH STREET xxiii The “ Majesty of the Law ” at Sixth and Hamilton Streets, Allentown Officer, to crowd of “Studes " — “Now boys, I toldt you reever und neever to moot dis corner; now if you don’t moof dis corner, I’ll get somebody vot villi” GLOBE STORE A Store for Home and Family YOUR STORE! Latest Styles of FURNISHINGS for Young Men RUGS BEDDING LINOLEUMS TABLE COVERS COUCH COVERS COUCH CUSHIONS STAIR CARPETS HALL CARPETS DRAPERIES CURTAINS SHADES DENS AND COSY CORNERS MADE ATTRACTIVE FRATERNITY ROOMS SUPPLIED WiTH RUGS, CURTAINS, DRAPERIES and UPHOLSTERIES John Taylor Co., Inc. XXIV LEHIGH PHONE. PENNA. PHONE. Mt. Vernon Inn HOWARD WEISS PROP. NOTED ;FOR HIS FAMOUS CARVINGS SIEGFRIED, - - PENNA. XXV GRIESEMER STATIONERY CO Stationers and Paper Dealers SGHOOL SUPPLIES AND POST CARDS WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 808 Hamilton Street 6ER7)££f jPo tTE i S. B. Anewalt Co. THE FASHIONABLE Hitters Dunlap and Stetson Agency COLLEGE BANDS COLLEGE HATS Eighth and Hamilton ALLENTOWN. PA. MERKLE CO. Dealers in Dry Goods Notions Staple and Fancy GROCERIES Washing and Sewing Machines Oil Cloth, Etc. Penna. and Lehigh Phones 247 N. Eighth Street ALLENTOWN, PA. HAVE THAT SUIT HAVE THAT DRESS HAVE THAT GOWN DRY CLEANED if you want work that never (ails, always “ makes good ” and that is worth every dollar paid (or it : CT A T CLEANERS J A and DYERS 957 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. LOOK HERE — 1 Gratification and satisfaction is always shown on the face of a man whose clothes are taken care of by THE 46 ONLY” FRENCH DRY CLEANERS M. F. LORISH SON, Props. 1027 HAMILTON ST. O. O. E1SENHARD Oldest Sporting Goods House in the Lehigh Valley M. C. Ebbecke The Home Hardware Co. of 606 HAMILTON ST. Pure Candies Anything and Everything Used in Outdoor and Indoor Sports Always at Lowest Prices Get Our Prices Before Buying 1009 HAMILTON ST. 0 Full line of Builders’. Mechanics’ and Housekeeping Hardware in stock THE MUHLENBERG FOUNDED BY CLASS OF 1883 THE MUHLENBERG 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 cannot in any other way remain informed of the proceedings of their Alma Mater In addition to the Personal, Athletic and Literary columns, it contains short stories. ttbBrnptinn Jinn 4 , £l.nil per Itrar (Cnptpa. 15 (Untts Address all Communications to Business Manager, “THE MUHLENBERG,” Allentown, Pa. XXV11 § rfjabrrt ’a Uluau 31 North Sixth St. Piattna Player Ptanaa attii iHtuatral (Snails MILLARD A. KUDER, Dealer in Coal, Wood, Ice, Cement, Plaster’s, Limeoid, Marble Dust, Silver Sand. White Sand. Flue Lining. Sewer Pipes, Etc, 330 Gordon Street, ALLENTOWN, PA. FWh Phones. xxviii BASTIAN R AU S30 Hamilton Street £ £ Tailors and Furnishers To Gentlemen MAKERS OF CLOTHES THAT PLEASE SUBSCRIBE FOR Cbe Allentown Democrat The Only Daily Newspaper in the City 6c Per Week $3.00 Per Year DELIVERED BY MAIL OR CARRIED ANYWHERE JUST WRIGHT SHOES AT THE D M 733 Hamilton St. The Allentown Morning Call Is the newspaper for the student of to-day. History is being made as rapidly now as it ever was— more rapidly perhaps. More people are booking themselves on the History of To- day through the columns of the Allentown Morning Call than through any other newspaper published in the Lehigh Valley. Full associated Press Reports, and as an advertising medium it has no peer in this section. Circulation, guaranteed, over 12,000. “The Form of Things Unknown” —MIDSUMMER NIGHT’S DREAM, Act VI I CREAM HUYLER’S ) CHOCOLATES WHITMAN’S BON BONS LOWNEY’S ) Always Fresh IN FANCY APPROPRIATE MOULDS OR PLAIN RESTAURANT A la Carte Table d’Hote PETERS JACOBY CO. Hotii phones 027-0 HAMILTON STREET Btttimr Sc Established 1878 Both Phones EDGAR J. LUMLEY JHoljrg FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES COFFEE AND SPICES Natural Ice Hazleton Coal CHOICE COUNTRY PRODUCTS 123-125 HAMILTON ST. «i“ Closed Saturday Afternoons (Enrnrr anh Malnut S’trrrta Get a Diamond — always appreciated, besides a good in- Orpheum vestment. Dainty small Pins. Brooches, Lockets and Rings. E. C. S MOVER ALLENTOWN, PA. Jeddo, Highland and The Best Show in Town Just step inside our door and get a glimpse. Lehigh PERFORMANCES Prices to make it an object. COAL Matinee at 2.50 Evenings, 7.50—9 PRICES APPEL Office : Matinee, 5-10c. Evenings, 5-10- 15c. 403 GORDON ST. FRIDAY AMATEUR. NIGHT Jeweler and Optician 625 HAMILTON ST. WILMER a VINCENT THEATRE CO.. - Props. GEO. W. CARR. - Allentown Representative H. S. Keck Co. Bell Phone 486B3 ORPHEUM POOL ROOM J. E. Frederick H. J. Smith 742 Hamilton Street Successors to KOCH HAAS High Grade Foot Wear College Men’s Trade Respectfully Solicited Running and Tennis Shoes Slippers Harry T. Kern Manufacturer of HIGH GRADE CIGARS 33 North Sixth Street SPECIALTIES Fernando E Isabel, 10c. Atina and Omar, 5c. Frederick Smith WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS 205 N. SIXTH ST. Both ’Phone xxx EVERY COLLEGIAN SHOULD READ ®l|p (Ulrnntirlr ant) NtuiH and keep posted on the live news topics of the day. Every branch of sport reported daily on the only sporting page in Allentown. The Chronicle goes into more homes than any paper in Allentown. P. A. Freeman 907 Hamilton DIAMONDS WATCHES and FINE JEWELRY Optical Work a Specialty Look for this Sign HARVEY H . KNERR AtLENTOWN PENN e 5 0 XXXI Both Phones P. J. Cobaugh Harvey F. Wint COAL AND WOOD LEHIGH AND JEDDO COAL High Grade Cigars and SMOKING TOBACCO 5TH ST. AND SUMNER AVE. 1005 Hamilton Street SCHMID’S Stationery Office Supplies Artists ' Materials Periodicals Both Phones GENTS’ Clothing Repaired FRENCH DRY CLEANING 919 HAMILTON ST. 1025 HAMILTON STREET Both Phones We cal! for and deliver .T. F. HORN BRO. FLORISTS 20 North Sixth Street E. H. WETHERHOLD JEWELER and OPTICIAN 723 Hamilton Street Haggagr Saggage “buttling eilnlitt Lafayette Hotel GUTH BROS., Proprietors 133-137 North Seventh Street JOSEPH MERKEL Wholesale Wines 1 Liquors BOTTLER OF SCHLITZ MILWAUKEE BEER AND YUENGLING’S POTTSVILLE PORTER Both Phones 148 N. Seventh St. L. P. CLAUSS West End Bottler ===== ON DRAUGHT: BIRCH BEER, SODA. BOTTLES: SODA, SARSAPARILLA, CREAM SODA, BIRCH BEER, GINGER ALE, LEMON SOUR, SELTZER, 318-20 MON-OX. North Franklin Street Established 1884 Both Phones AUGUST HOHL, WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALER Agent for Feigenspan s Export Beer Front and Race Sts. Catasauqua, Pa. Lewis L. Anewalt Co. College Hats and Caps A SPECIALTY USUAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS SOLE AGENTS FOR Imperial, “ Stetson Special” and Knox Hats SIGN BIG HAT 6 1 7 Hamilton Street G0RT1AN The Largest Individual Lot Operator in Penna. Branch Offices : LANSFORD, PA. TAM AQUA. PA. XXXIV Main Office : Room 20 B. B. Building ALLENTOWN, PA. PROGRESS THE READING EAGLE READING, PA. In the year Feb. 1, 1910, to Feb. 1 1911, the Eagle carried 483,840 more agate lines of advertising than in the year Feb. 1 1909 to Feb. 1 1910. The sworn average circulation of the Reading (Pa.) Cagle fortheyear Jan, 1 1910 to Jan. 1 1911, was 20,955 copies a. day. TONS OF EAGLE PAPER AND INK To print the Eagle for the year, Feb. 1 1910 to Feb. 1 1911, 820 tons of white paper and 10 x tons of printer’s ink were required. For sample copies, advertising rates, sworn circulation state- ments and any further information, write READING EAGLE CO., READING, PA. NEW YORK OFFICE: Brunswick Bldg., CHICAGO OFFICE: Marquette Bldg. Williams, Lawrence Cresmer Co., Managers 4itinhiHon« 3 ' inrsl LngruuiMj IQoxrcfl Jflglr® liiaiiijutjj Cm its % (Mint ifllrr li.ir JNrwiiesl (Or hers 3 eeehit ' .jirrirtl JViHmfiim $ T im Of ' rsmVUi • i iif of %Anctis tv 142-144 murjjsh’r, EAGLE GRANITE WORKS READING, - - PENNA. MANUFACTURERS OF MONUMENTS, SARCOPHAGI AND ALL KINDS CEMETERY MEMORIALS PNEUMATIC TOOLS POLISHING MILLS P. E. EISENBROWN, SONS A CO. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONES SIXTH AND ELM STS. DO IT YOURSELF ! M ' mr Brighten up your Home with HOUSEHOLD LACQUER CAN OF If your Furniture, Woodwork or Floors are old, faded, soiled or scratched LACQUERET LL WORK A TRANSFORMATION FOR SALE BY HERSH HARDWARE COMPANY 825-827 Hamilton Street XXXVI Claude B. Ziegler Both Phones E. aloen Werley %tegler Bftcal (Estate Co REAL E AND I NSURANOE ODftirr, 93U Hfumtltmt trrrt JOHN J. YINGLING Jlmuiramr 822 HAMILTON STREET FINE FURNITURE LOW PRICES QUALITY GUARANTEED Helfrich, Bohner Co. 734 Hamilton Street OFFICE FURNITURE A SPECIALTY ASK TO SEE STEEL CONSTRUCTION FILING CASES DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS Pure Brandy, Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Purposes PERFUMERY and FANCY TOILET ARTICLES FINE TOILET SOAPS, BRUSHES, COMBS, etc. in great variety Physicians’ Prescriptions Accurately Compounded Dr. THOS, S. NAGLE pharmacist 708 Hamilton Street Get Yovir Shoes Repaired at the Electric Shoe Repairing Co. 947 1-2 HAMILTON STREET Work Guaranteed Work Done While You Wait College Trade Solicited Ladies and Gents Shoes Shined XXXVll Lehigh and Penna. Phones Columbia Hotel AND Restaurant Kirias Poolos 603 Hamilton St. You’ll enjoy every bit of Candy bought at our Store Long Distance and Lehigh Telephones J. S. Burkholder LICENSED UNDERTAKER ED. E. FENSTERMACHER, PROPRIETOR 10TH AND HAMILTON STS. LEHIGH PHONE 2362 OPEN EVENINGS GRINDING, POLISHING, ETC. The Allentown Razor Co. Bicycle and Barber Supplies Re-Sharpening Gillette Blades All Other Blades, Knives, Scissors, Etc. 405 1-2 HAMILTON ST. Goods Called for and Delivered Choice Confections ICE CREAM PARLOR W E are distributors for the counties of Lehigh, Northumberland. Berks, Schuylkill, Carbon, Pike, Wayne and Bucks. DIETRICH MOTOR CAR COMPANY 948 linden St., : : Allentown, Pa. DIETRICH MOTOR CAR COMPANY 145 South Eighth St., : : Reading, Pa. Funeral Director and Practical Embalmer 113 North Eight Street Charles Klump DRUGGIST DEPOT FOR Pure Drugs, Herbs and Spices 537 HAMILTON STREET xxxviii KECK BROS LUMBER and COAL EAST ALLENTOWN, PA. WILLIAM G. KECK E, E. RITTER A. A, SMITH Ritter Smith Builders and Contractors DEALERS IN LUMBER Manufacturers of all kinds of Planing Mill Work Mill and Offices: JEFFERSON AND GORDON STREETS CHOICE WINES, BEERS. AND LIQUORS TALIMAN’S CAFE 632 HAMILTON STREET A PERFECT PAINT Best Pigments, Compounded with Pure Li nseed Oil. Spreads 27% Further Covers 50 % Better Lasts 100% Longer Than ordinary paints. Address us for nearest Agents MANUFACTURED BY The Allentown Manufacturing Co. MERLOW $2 HATS For Young Men fHrrkrl 3c 621 HAMILTON STREET a LADIES’ FURS E. P. SAEGER COMPANY Registered PI umbers 226 North Franklin Street II Both Phones MODEL Troy Laundry COMPANY 39 AND 4 1 N. Tenth Street The Most Modern Laundry in the Lehigh Valley Both Phones Five Teams Marberger Kindt TRY OUR Pies, Fancy Cakes AND BREAD You’ll ’ Like Them ! THE FINEST OF THE Baker’s Art. Allentown GAS Company Headquarters for 110 3 HAMILTON STREET Gas Appliances And Standard Welsbach Lamps. 516 Hamilton Street xl Penna. Phone 467 Lehigh Phone 4414 Meyer’s Meat Market 1139 Hamilton Street GOODS DELIVERED TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY DONATED Okfjrittgrr Urns. “Hakal” No. 533 Ifamiltmt 8 trrrl Under New Management At Popular Prices LYRIC CAFE C. 1). STRAUSS, Prop. First Class Dining Room — Everything in Season Pure Wines and Liquors LYRIC THEATRE BLDG. LEHIGH I II O N 12 IMPERIAL HOTEL WM. R. REISER, Prop. SEVENTH ANI) GORDON STREETS 402 N. SEVENTH STREET Penn a. Phone I77B2 Fine Jewelry BOTH PHONES A. COHEN Matrljmaker, ilrmrlrr, GDpttriatt flalarc piartnarij Robt. F. Good AND DEALER IN Musical Instruments, Druggist Diamonds, Watches Repairing a Specialty 393 Hamilton Street Opposite L. V. Depot. HAMILTON SIXTH STS. Allentown, Pa. You are invited to vist the New Men’s Quality Shop YOUNG BROS. Clothiers , Tailors Hatters and Furnishers 605 HAMILTON ST. Pleasing You is Our Aim Give us a Trial xlii Cbe national Bank of Catasauqua Catasauqua, pa. ESTABLISHED IN 1867 Capital and Surplus : : : $720,000.00 OLD STRONG RELIABLE Bastian Frederick TAILORS and FURNISHERS 540 HAMILTON STREET A A. deters Company Established 1902 Opticians Diamonds Jewelers Watchmakers and Engravers All Repairing Guaranteed 3t? 116 M. Seventh Street A. M. Legath MODERN TAILOR TO MEN OF FASHION 40 SO 9TH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. TeTphore: Lehigh No. 3053 Hotel Allen First class in all appointments : : Largest and strictly modern restaurant Excellent Menu ; Popular Prices Schwartz Masters Proprietors Monument Square Real Estate House and Lots for Sale. Houses Rented. Rents Collected. Fire Insurance in First-Class Stock Companies. Deeds, Mortgages, Bonds, Wills Promptly Written. Money to Loan on Mortgage Security. Siegel Smith 202 Haas Building ALLENTOWN, PA. Lehigh and Penna. Phones. Weaver’s Camera — and — Art Shop Paul A. Weaver, Prop. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF CORRECT Photographs I CAMERAS SUPPLIES PICTURES FRAMING ART NOVELTIES COLLEGE POSTERS For School and College Graduates. Don’t decide until you have seen what we have to offer BEST WORK AT LOWEST PRICES 1013 HAMILTON STREET Wint Studio, 629 Hamilton Street xliii Allentown Y. M. C. A A Modern Building Up to the Minute FOR EXCLUSIVE STYLES OF MILLINERY Call at G. M. Hoffman Dealer in Groceries Provisions and Motions Are you thinking of getting a suit made to order without taking as much time as is required to buy a house and lot ? Our fitters don’t bungle, and don’t Keep you on the jump We fit quickly. We have clothes ready when promised. And our prices are made to fit, too. Some of the newest patterns have arrived. SIMYDER MEN, BOYS, Mrs. H. Schaffer $5 A YEAR $3 A YEAR 830 Hamilton St. Corner Tenth and Turner Both Phones The Tailor Sts 43 1 Hamilton Street Lehigh Phone 2605 Samuel Steinberg ROBERT A. MOSER Both Phones Maker of Fine Portraits 306 NEW ST. SOUTH BETHLEHEM, PA. 728 HAMILTON ST. ALLENTOWN. PA. Special Discounts to Students BELL ’PHONE The Temple of Fashion 29 S. SIXTH ST. Allentown, Pa. Suits and Overcoats to your measure from $16.75 to $40.00 All kinds of repair work done promptly Don’t Grope for Knowledge in books of doubtful merit, but procure Standard Works and get it from the fountain head. We have an assortment of books which is large in quantity, and excellent in quality. All classes of literature are fully represented and a little money will buy even the best. Also School Books and Supplies. WE SELL STRICTLY FOR CASH Wm. J. Leh LADIES’ AND GENTS’ TAILORING Corner Eighth and Turner Streets BOTH PHONES ALLENTOWN We make a specialty of Cleaning, Repairing and Pressing LADIES’ AND GENTS’ CLOTHING We call and deliver promptly xliv C. W. BROSSMAN, V. 5. WOMELSDORF, E. W. MILLER PA. Attorney at Law Lebanon County Trust Co. Bldg., LEBANON, PA. Both Telephones. CHAS. W. LAROS Real Estate and Fire Insurance 640 Linden Street ALLENTOWN, PA. DONATED xlv MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. ( ! V


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

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

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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