Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 277
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 277 of the 1914 volume:
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Us all Rzanets of
the 1914 Gliiatla .
ann taunt me
seek for tbii
nf the bistotp of
in the great that 5
Tlliliillarh Baniel Bline, KYLE
alumnus ann frienu of nur Qlma water me Un
most respectfully nenicatv this
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DRIVE AND DORMITORIES
05192 future sfliuhlenberg
Rizv. I. C. RAUSCH.
of UHLENBERG will grow. It requires no dreamer to foretell this. Ou the
I contrary, those who look back to the Muhlenberg of a few years ago, and
now behold the present, feel like exclaiming: "Wk are like those that
dreamf' The all pervasive 'KMuhlenberg Spirit," deep feeling, good judgment,
earnest wishes, and general activity, now visible make the prognosis easy, for
these are factors that insure a future glory even if nothing extraordinary should
happen. Nor does it require exceptional powers of discernment to recognize these
abstract elements of our Alma Mater's vigor, for we see them personified in a
healthy student body earnestly striving to attain high ideals, in a capable and ag-
gressive faculty unselfishly devoted to the highest interests of the College, in an
active Board of Trustees and its Executive Committee, in a real Athletic Associa-
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tion and its Trustees, in loyal Alumni and true friends in touch with the work, and
above all in our deservedly honored and esteemed President for whom all who
know him have the highest regard.
It is no dream that four new halls will be added to the Dormitories this year
which will then show us half the size of the Quadrangle as it will appear when
completed. lVho can tell how soon the other half may be built? That will mean
about four hundred students in Muhlenberg. It is likewise a certainty that the
Preparatory School, which may cost about one-hundred thousand dollars, will be
erected this year on the Mosser held south of the new Commons. These build-
ings will necessitate the erection of a new I-Ieat, Light and Power Plant which
will probably be located at the foot of the hill. This change in turn will provide
more space for the chemical laboratory and with a little extra expense furnish
new quarters for the physical laboratory. The Biological Department will then
occupy all of the present Physical Department in the Administration Building.
This arrangement will permit sufficient expansion until some good friend or
friends. perhaps some alumnus, will present us with a complete MODERN
A Gymnasium would adorn our grounds, no doubt, by this time, but for the
untimely death of one of the best friends the boys of Muhlenberg ever had. 'XVe
all feel the need of such a building, the Athletic Association has thought and
planned, but thus far the decision has always been that other things were just as
needful and more within the range of our resources. Some day we will decide dif-
ferently and the action of the Athletic Board in that event can easily be judged
by its record in the past. If one could always do as one feels and thinks, the
friends of the boys would no doubt vie with one another for the privilege of
erecting the Gymnasium.
An Alumni I-Iall providing a social center with a large Auditorium, a I-Iun-
dred Thousand Dollar Library Building, a College Chapel in keeping with the
dignity of our school, sufficient Endowment to expand the Courses we now have
and to add others, which we already have in mind, but may not yet mention, these
and many other things may now seem fanciful, and the watch-dogs may scent ex-
travaganceg but the day will surely come when nothing will be too good for old
Muhlenberg and her boys, and their faithful professors, for friends and alumni
will decree it.
Page Eight I
i 1514 X V37 if
You say, HI-low long? XVe can hardly wait." Wfho will be the happier, the
boys and the professors who may some day realize all this or those who helped
along, watched the growth, and grew with it? W7 e may have just a little to do
with this earnestly desired growth and splendor, we may feel like the fly that
"sat upon the axle of the chariot wheel and said, 'My, what a dust I do raiseg' "
but it is exhilarating and some satisfaction to feel that one is moving along and
that the dust is being raised.
Une other hope we would yet express, May high ideals ever keep us humble
and lowly in heart, and may the democratic spirit that now prevails never be viti-
ated by the breath of snobbery. May Muhlenbergls greatest glory ever be a
line of noble sons who going out into the world help to solve life's problems, to
feed the hungry, clothe the naked. visit the sick, shelter the stranger, train the
young, and foster all lawful occupations, all pure arts and useful knowledge, so
that the Lord may crown all with His blessing.
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c. A. MARKS, MUS. D
ieruf. Qtlement 21. Qlbarks, 91,Bu5.2D.
ROP. CLEMENT A. MARKS, director of the Euterpean Club
Oratorio Society, Professor of Music at Muhlenberg College,
leader in the musical circles of the city, died October 23, 1912.
Dr. Marks -was born in Lower Macungie Township, Lehigh County, in
1864. He attended the public schools adjacent to his home, and the
knowledge thus acquired was supplemented by attendance at the prepara-
tory school of Muhlenberg College. At the same time he began his musi-
cal education under the instruction of Prof. C. P. Hermann, with whom
he continued for six years. He then went to Philadelphia, where he com-
pleted his education as director, instructor and organist. At the age of
fourteen ,years he was organist of the Moravian Church at Eniaus, and
after serving in that capacity for six years, was elected organist of Zion
Reformed Church, Allentown, where he rem.ained ive years. ln ISQI
he was elected organist .of St. Iohn's Lutheran Church, Allentown, and
served that congregation continuously to the time of his death, a period
of more than a score of years, during which he brought the choir of the
congregation up to a high state of efficiency, serving as organist in the
Sunday School aswell as in the Church. Tn 1909 he was accorded the
degree of Doctor of Music, and in the same year was appointed instruc-
tor in music at Muhlenberg College. Here he instructed the Cflee Club,
and aided them greatly in their work. He was President of the State
Music Teachers' Association.
Tn 1887 the Euterpean Club was organized in Allentown, with forty
male voices, and Dr. Marks was selected Director. Six years later the
name of the organization was changed to the Euterpean Club-Qratorio
Society, which is now composed of upward of two hundred mixed voices.
Under the direction of Dr. Marks this organization reached a high stand-
ard, and its reputation spread beyond the borders of the State, adding to
the laurels of the director as he added to its efficiency. The success and
prominence attained by the Society is directly attributable to the ability
of?Dr. Marks, and the great interest he showed in its work from the in-
ception until his death brought his labors to a close.
At the death of Dr. Marks resolutions of respect were passed by the
faculty and students of Muhlenberg College.
The burial service was held in St. Iohn's Lutheran Church on Sat-
urday, Gctober 26, 1912. The faculty of Muhlenberg College attended
in a body and the students were represented by forty of their number.
Interment was made privately in Fairview Cemetery.
Cn Sunday, December 17, memorial services were held in St, Iohn's
Lutheran Church, at which service the President of Muhlenberg College
delivered the following address:
DoctorlMarks, the Man of Ideals.
lVhenever men meet to do honor to one they knew and loved there
sadness. In it the soul sings:
rises first the note of
I cannot see the features right
Vfhen on the gloom I strive to paint
The face I knew, the hues are faint
And mix with hollow masks of night?
But when, after days have passed and the first fresh grief is con-
quered, we look again and find a deeper picture and a better estimate if
we have learned by grace to say:
"Peace, come away, the song of woe is after all an earthly thing."
In the spirit of peace then and looking to the coming of the Prince of
Peace we have gathered to remember the life, which has passed beyond
As we knew our beloved brother and friend, Dr. Clement Marks, his
life's work and character cannot be characterized more ntly than by view-
ing him as the 'KMan of Idealsf,
Ideals are more, greater and better than purposes, Pew are the
lives which idly drift and ask not whither. Some purpose dominates
most men. It may be an immediate aim and a nearby goal, for frequently
the distant view and the far off fulfillment do not attract and charm, but
at any rate it is a goal. But the goal and purpose may be mean, they
may be among the multitude and amid the crowd. Purpose, aim and de-
termination are not sufficient for the man of leadership and power. I-Ie
looks up to the mountain, though its height seems unattainable. I-Iis
wagon is hitched to the distant star. Not what appears immediately prac-
ticable, but the apparently unreachable moves him. In the eternal truth,
in the everlasting beauty and harmony, in the nnal good, he believes
though all might doubt. The man of ideals does not descend to what is,
but ascends to what might be, because it must be though thousands have
no vision. The man of ideals is the seer of the unseen, and he makes
others see his visions. The shadows are pierced by him and he reaches
beyond the passing phenomena into the realm where truth is and beauty
lives, and goodness is enthroned forever.
lf we ask in what manner the :noble ideals of music were grasped
and made vital by our friend, it is necessary first of all, fairly, soberly
and justly to estimate his,true place in his art. The man of ideals is
,beyond all other things, conscious of his place and path. The very height
of his ideals makes him neither presumptuous nor boastful, but honest.
It was not given to our brother to be among the very few of highest
genius in art, 'who by creative force, imagination and inspiration, en-
rich the world by original works of ever living beauty. But while Dr.
Marks was no great creative musician, he was nevertheless among the
favored few, who possess the subtle strength to interpret the great
masters. So Clement Marks' music was not a profession followed for
the sake of bread and butter. It was an art which asks only to be wooed
for its own sake. To interpret this art to others and to make the soul
of melody speak in harmony was his life. He had realized the abso-
luteness of art, not only in its length, but in its height. No greater joy
was his than without question of reward and at a self-sacrihce to repro-
duce through the medium of the human voice, which he so ably trained
and developed, the greatest and best masterpieces of all ages. To the abil-
ity of the capable teacher of singing, to the enthusiastic leadership o-f a
great chorus, he added the skill of the artist, who instructed and taught all,
what the art of music means. Wfhether it was the pure liquidity of tone
in Palestrina, or the mighty chorus of the oratorio, or the rich and full
harmony of the chorals, or the simple song-all were interpreted with
power, insight, intellectual breadth and with depth of feeling. Dr. Marks
could not -'bear a pretentious dilettantism, which misled the untutored
and lived for temporary applause. His soul was stirred to its depths
when any other consideration but the purity of the highest ideals of art
were to determine music. Although not opposed to the plainer note of
humbler artists, he could and justly would not stiffer the merely ephemer-
al and popular, because it vitiated and degraded musical taste. And this
degradation as he rightly saw, might have grave religious and moral
consequences. Therefore, in church and concert hall he strove un-
swervingly for the best art.
Out of his ideals for art grew his love for the classic. It was the
great classic musicians and composers whom he most revered, loved and
studied. It is true that he was no narrow worshiper of the classic in all
its ways, for he had no patience with the weakness of classicism. Wfhile
he loved its permanence and its clear and fixed principles, its lofty aim,
its shadows of the unchanging, he did not follow its traditionalism and
uncharitableness. He was not the slave .of one master or school, but
kept the freedom of romantic sentiment without its individualistic vagar-
ies and its proud egotism. For this very attitude he was true to ideals,
the ideals of a free man in his art, and yet an humble pupil of gall the
The ,ideals of our friend were centered about his one art. All true
ideals in human life must have a centre of intellect and will. Not a dis-
jointed and ununified mass of ideals make the true man. Now the unity
of the ideals of Dr. Marks was the unity in diversity of the height and
depth of the excellence of the art of music. But with this constant at-
tention to this one art he combined a breadth of view and interest which
made all knowledge contributory to its understanding and more vital
presentation. As few musicians he realized the relation of music to
painting and sculpture, architecture and literature. He knew the lives
of the great musicians in relation to their age. A constant student he
touched vitally the life of the student under him, not only by his living
and his ready, full and thorough knowledge of his own subject, but also
by the breadth of his learning and sympathy. Despite the meagre edu-
cation of his early years he became a broad man and commended con-
stantly the necessity of the cultural course in college. Hfhile his life
was spent near the place of his birth, he was not provincial, but uni-
versal. This community gradually valued him at his real worth. 'Some
of the most choice spirits, men and women of high and distinct culture
estimated him highly, not merely for his sparkling and ready wit. but
much more for his conversational power in which knowledge old and
new was used to interest and charm his listeners. And back of all was
the magnetism of a real personality with fidelity to great ideals.
There was not wanting in his life the ideal of unending work. He
was not only a faithful teacher, who performed his many duties faith-
fully and punctually, but he also employed every spare moment as a
student. ?He attacked boldly the most difficult problems. In the very
last year of his life he began to read some deep philosophical books. His
was that rare unsatiable thirst for knowledge and truth. It is a pity that
in our American life we are still so backward that men of talent must
squander much of their time in the treadmill of trivial performance, in-
stead of being furnished the leisure for Greater things. Wfhen a man
arises with high ideals he falls victim to his just love of intellectual
growth because of the manifoldness of other demands necessary for the
material support. The constant self-development for the blessings of
others with untold sacrifice of time and money is the mark of a true ideal.
It is not surprising that out of a life like this there should come the cle-
sire for prolongation because there was so much to do.
USO many worlds, so much to do.
So little done, such things to be."
But as time forbids to name all the ideals of our friend, We must
come to our final ideal. It is natural in a man of such breadth, that he
could conceive of nothing narrow. ,
Thus he held to the ideas of religion and the faith of his church in
that generous vital manner, which has charity for all. His desire and
outlook were of the largest in reference to his church, to which he freely
gave his services in more than one direction. But the thing to glory in,
is that his art did not make him, as is the case with some musicians, an
irresponsible Bohemian, a disregardful egoist, a worshiper of mere art
and a rejector of art's highest aim in religion. He lived not for laurels
but for truth. His life was not divorced from faith and love and hope.
And we found him so lovable and so genial, because the great motive
of his character, and the last source of his service to men, was his re-
ligious conviction. He was an idealist in the finest sense because he was
a believer. Thus did he realize what is the undercurrent of Tennyson's
song when he says:
"Let knowledge grow from more to more,
But more of reverence in us dwellg
That mind and soul according well,
May make one music as before, but vasterf'
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BOARD OF TRUSTEES
President ' ' - - REUBEN I. BUTZ, ESQ.
Secreta-1'y - - REV. VV. D. C. IQEITER, D.D.
Tlreasmfer and Rcgzustrcza' - OSCAR F. BERNHEIM
Mr. Enos R. Artman - - - Philadelphia,
Rev. James L. Becker - Lansdale,
Reuben I. Butz, Esq. - - Allentown,
Hon. Gustav A, Endlich, LL.D. - Reading,
D. D. Fritsch, M.D. - - Macungie,
Rev. Edward T. Horn, D.D., LL.D. - Reading,
Rev. C. M. Jacobs - - Allentown,
Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, D.D. - Bethlehem,
Mr. Thomas I. Koch - Allentown,
Hon. Cyrus R. Lantz - Lebanon,
Evan B. Lewis, Esq. Philadelphia,
Mr. Chas. F. Mosser - Allentown,
Mr. George K. Mosser - - Noxen,
Rev. Oscar E. Pfleuger Womelsdo1'f,
Samuel N. Potteiger, Esq. Reading,
Rev. I. Chas. Rausch - - - Allentown,
Mr. Alfred G Saeger - - - Allentown,
Hon. Chas. A. Schieren - - Brooklyn, N
Rev. Theodore E. Schmauk, D.D., LL.D. Lebanon,
Rev. George F. Speiker, D.D., LL.D. - Philadelphia,
HowaMlS.Sdp,DJ S.- - - Ahmnowm
Rev. A. Steimle - - - Allentown,
Col. Harry C, Trexler -- - Allentown,
Rev.Iohn Ii Lhnbenhen,PhJD. - - Podsvdk,
Rev. I. H. Waidelicli - - Sellersville,
Rev. Samuel G. Weiskotten, D.D. - Brooklyn, N.
Reuben D. Wenrich, M.D. - VV'ernersville,
Rev. I. E. Wliitteker, D.D. - Lancaster,
B41 P.1i YVohken - Lancauen
Mn Edwanlbi Young - Ahmnown
ZKDCCGGSCCI- Page Sevenieen
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REV. 101-1N A. KN. HAAS, DD, Presidmt. P7'0fCSS07' 0fRe!igz'01z and Philosophy.
Born at Philadelphia, August 31, I862. Prepared at Parochial School of
Zion's Church and Protestant Episcopal Academy. A.B. University of Pennsyl-
vania. Latin Salutatorian. Entered Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1884. Or-
dained a minister of the Lutheran Church, 1887. A.M. and BD, University of
Pennsylvania, 1887. Graduate work at the University of Leipsic, 1887-88.
Pastor of Grace Lutheran Church, New York City, 1889-96. Pastor of St.
Paul's Church, I8Q6-IQO4. DD, Thiel College, 1902. Elected fourth President
of Muhlenberg College in 1904. Co-editor with Prof. Henry Eyster Jacobs, D.D.,
of the Lutheran cyclopedia. Author of Annotation on the Gospel of St. Mark
CLutheran Connnentaryj. Author of "Bible Literature" and "Biblical Criticism"
and many valuable articles on theology.
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l MIN AC'1'ION,'
GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PI'I.D., Dean. Professor of Latin Language and Litera-
ture, and Pedagogy.
Born at Allentown, Pa., November 8, 1860. Prepared in private school and
the Academic Department ot Muhlenberg College. A.B. Ofaledictorianj, Muhlen-
berg College, ISSO. KN inner of junior Oratorical Prize. A.M., Muhlenberg Col-
lege, 1883. Ph.D., New York University, 1891. Instructor in the Academic
Department, 1881-1884. Principal of the Academic Department, 1884-1892.
Professor of Latin at Muhlenberg since 1892. A member of the Phi Gamma
Delta Fraternity. Alumni Editor of "The Muhlenbergf' 1886-1911. For 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 the Pennsylvania Historical Society, the American Philo-
logical Society, the American Historical Society, the National Geographic So-
ciety, and the Pennsylvania Society of New York. President of the Lehigh Coun-
ty Historical Society. joint Editor of Genealogical and Personal Memoirs of Le-
high Valley with john H. jordan, LL.D., Librarian of the Historical Society of
Pennsylvania, and Edgar M. Green, A.M., M.D., of Easton, Pa. President of
the Alumni Association of Muhlenberg College. Secretary of the Lehigh Prison
Board, Literary Editor of the "Allentown Morning Call." .
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REV. XMILLIAM XNACKIERNAGEL, D.D., Clzafvlaizz. Professor of M odem Languages
Born at Basel, on the Rhine, Switzerland, September 25, 1838. Prepared
at Basel. Missionary in the Holy Land, 1859-1870. Assistant Editor of "Der
Pilgerf' Reading, Pa., 1870-1876. Grdained a minister of the Lutheran Church
in 1876. Pastor of St. john's Church, Mauch Chunk, 1876-1881. Founded St.
Iohn's Church, East Mauch Chunk, 1880. Professor at Muhlenberg College
since ISSO. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1882. D.D., University of Pennsylvania,
1883. Pastor of St. Thomas' Church, Altoona, Pa., 1884-1887, and St. Steph-
en's Mission, Allentown, Pa., 1897-1900. German Secretary of the Lutheran Min-
isterium of Pennsylvania, 1882-1887. Acting President of Muhlenberg College
from December, 1903, to june, 1904. Author of "Lieclergeschichten," "Dr,
Martin Luther" and "Hans Eoedef' Editor of the " uffend Freund." A fre-
quent contributor to various church periodicals.
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REV. JOHN A. BAUMAN, P11.D. Professor of Mathematics cmd Astronomy.
Born at South Easton, Pa., September 21, 1847. Prepared at Quakertown
Seminary. 1873, A.B. QValedictorianj, Muhlenberg College. 1876 A.M.,
Muhlenberg College. 1876, was graduated from Mt. Airy Seminary and or-
dained a minister of the Lutheran Church. Pastor in Westmoreland County,
Pa., 1876-77. Vice Principal of Mathematics, Kutztown, Pa., 1877-81. Pro-
fessor of Latin, German and English at Gustavus Adolphus College, 1881-85.
Asa Packer Professor of Natural and Applied Sciences at Muhlenberg College,
1885-1897, and since then Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. The lirst
alumnus to be elected to a Professorship at Muhlenberg.
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ROBERT C. HORN, AM., Jllosscr-Keck Professor' of the Greek Language and Lit-
Born in Charleston, S. C., 1881. Graduated with first honor from the
Charleston High School, 1896. Entered Charleston College, 1896. Entered
Sophomore class at Muhlenberg College, 1897. A.B. fThird honorj, Muhlen-
berg, 1900. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1904. AM., 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., IQOI-03. A graduate student of Classical Philogogy at Harvard Univer-
sity, 1903-04. Appointed instructor of the Greek Language and Literature at
Muhlenberg in 1904. Later elected to the Mosser-Keck Chair. Spent summer
of 1906 in Greece and Italy and summer of 1910 in Northern Europe. Leave of
absence for study at Harvard University, 1907-08.
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VVILLIAM HAAS REESE, M.S. Asa Pucker Professor of Natural and Applied
Born at 5Allent0wn, Pa., October 17, 1875. Prepared at Phillipsburg QN.
High School and Lerch's Preparatory School, graduating in 1892. 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-
IQOZQ at the New York University, IQO2, 1903. Elected Asa Packer Professor of
Natural and Applied Sciences, 1904. Leave of absence for study at New York
University, 19-08-1909. Member of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Fellow
of the American Society for the Advance of Science. Illustrated Davins0n's
"Mammalion Anatomy," Davinson's series of three books in Physiology. Mem-
ber of American Chemical Society.
5' A 5 N WY ips., lil
HARRY D. BAILEY, A.M. P7'0f6SS07' of Biology.
Born at Easton, Pa., January 14, 1881. Graduated from the South Easton
High School, 1897. A.B., Lafayette College, 1904. A.M., Lafayette College,
1909. Although pursuing a Classical Course at College, he made Biology his main
study. Attended the Biological Laboratory at Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island,
during the summer of 1903. Assistant in Biology at Lafayette College and
teacher in Easton Academy, 1905-08. Assistant in the Division of Zoology, De-
partment of Agriculture, Harrisburg, 1908-1909. Appointed Instructor in Biolo-
gy at Muhlenberg College in 1909, and 1910 elected Professor of Biology.
I il 5117 Mmm'-.all:Ll-95593 7.
I I A M1 Il
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ROBERT R. I71z1Tsc1-1, A.M. f11.S'f7"l'LCf07' i11M'0del'1z Lalzgzmgcs.
Born at Allentown, Pa., September IO, 1879. Graduated from the Allen-
town I-Iigh School in 1896 with first honor. AB., Muhlenberg College, 1900
A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1903. Ph.B., Illinois Wfesleyan University, 1904
A.M,, Illinois Vtfesleyan University, 1907. Teacher in Department of Classics
Allentown High School. Instructor in Greek at Muhlenberg College, 1907-1908
Instructor in Modern Languages, 1908 to date. Graduate work at the University
of Pennsylvania, IQIO-IQI3.
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STEPHEN G. SIMPSON, A.M., f11st1'1zc't01' in Ellgllkflf. LliZJ1'U7'l'G7l.
Born at Easton, Pa., May 4, 1874. Graduated at South Easton High
School, 1892. AB., Lafayette College, 1896. Member ofthe Phi Beta Kappa
Honorary Fraternity. A.M., Lafayette College, 1899. Columbia University,
summer sessions. Courses in English and A French. Teacher in South Easton
High School, 1897-1902. Head of English Department in Easton High School,
IQO3-IQII. Instructor in English at Muhlenberg College, 1911.
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JAMES H. S. BOSSARD, :X.M. I1I.S'f'l'IlCf07' in History and Sociology.
Born on September 29, 1888, at Danielsville, Pa. Graduated from the Allen-
town High School in 1905 with honor. Entered Muhlenberg- College in the
Fall of 1905. Did special work in History and English in Senior year. Grad-
uated in the Spring of 1909 with third honor, delivering the Philosophical Gra-
tion. VVon a Harrison Scholarship in the Graduate School of the University of
Pennsylvania for 1909-1910. Wfas awarded a University Fellowship for 1910-
1911. Received the A.M. degree from the University of Pennsylvania in 1911.
and at the same time was elected Instructor of History and Sociology at Muhlen-
berg College. Took graduate work at University of Pennsylvania in 1912-19.13.
Member of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Member of the American Soci-
ological Society. Member of the American Society of Political Economy. Mem-
ber of the Pennsylvania German Historical Society.
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K MIN ACTIONH
REV. JOHN D. M. BROWN, A.M. I7ZSf7'lt4Cf07' 1.711 Elzglish.
Born at Lebanon, Pa., December 2, 1883. Educated in Public Schools of
Lebanon. Graduated from Lebanon High School, 1902. Entered College, 1902.
A.B., llfluhlenberg- College, 1906. VV inner of Amos Ettinger Honor Medal. En-
tered Columbia University, 1906, as graduate student in English, Comparative
Literature and French. A.M., Columbia University, 1907. Student at Mount
Airy Theological Seminary, 1907-10. Graduate student in Semitics at University
of Pennsylvania, 1909-10. Grdained a minister in Lutheran Church, May 23,
1910. Pastor of St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Millersville, Pa., 1910-1912.
Elected Instructor in English, 1912.
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TIIOBIAS IQELLEY, B.S. Instmcfof' in Plzysfical Czzlfzizre and Aflzletic Director.
Born on January 23, 1886, at DuQuoin, Ill. Received education at Du-
Quoin High School and the University of Chicago. BS., University of Chicago
IQIO. Two seasons at Chautauqua School of Physical Education, Chautauqua.,
N. Y., 1910-1911. Assistant to Mr. Stagg, Director of Athletics at the Univer-
sity of Chicago, Elected Director of Athletics, Instructor in Physical Culture
Coach of Fo thall and Track at Muhlenberg College, 1911.
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OSCAR F. BERNHEIMJ AB. T1'ec1sm'e1' and R6'g'iSfl'Cl7' of Mulzlefzzlyerg College.
Born at Mount Pleasant, N. C., November 16, 1868. Prepared at VVilming-
ton, N. C., in the Academic Departments of North Carolina College and of
Muhlenberg College. AB., Muhlenberg College, 1892. Private Secretary to
Hon. C. J. Erdman, member of the 53rd and 54th Congress at VVashington, D.
C., 1893-95. Prom 1895 to IQO7 was engaged in manufacturing pursuits in
Allentown. Elected Treasurer of Muhlenberg College in 1907. Appointed Regis-
trar and Private Secretary to the President of the College by the Executive
P age Thirty-one
,1 . A oig riilllllfll- 4- 1 ,L ' A
1 XAJILLARD DANIEL KLINE, A.M., M.D., Exciziiiizii-ig
1 Physician of jlC7'ZlfZf67lZ7C7'g Collage.
Born at Allentown, Pa., july 4, 1887. Educated
in Allentown Public Schools. Prepared in the Acad-
emic Department of Muhlenberg College. Entered
College, 1893. A.B. QThird honorj, Muhlenberg Col-
lege, 1897. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1901. XVhile
at College hewas a member of Sophronia Literary
Society and Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. Editor-
in-Chiet of the "Muhlenberg," 1896-97. Entered jef-
ferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa., 1897.
M.D., jefferson Medical College, 1901. Member of
various medical societies and A. K. K, Medical Fra-
ternity. Resident Physician German Hospital, Phila-
delphia, from july 1, 1901, to October 1, 1903. Be-
gan practice, Allentown, November, 1903. Member
of Lehigh County Medical Society, American Medical
Association, ex-president Allentown Academy of Medicine, Physician in charge
of Tuberculosis Dispensary under the Pennsylvania State Department. Medical
Examiner of Muhlenberg College. 1908 to date.
REV. 'W. D. C. TQEITER, D.D., Sccfrerary of lllulileni-
Born at Allentown, Pa., january 30, 1863. Grad-
uated from Allentown High School in ISSO. AB.,
Muhlenberg College, 1884. In 1887 graduated from
the Lutheran Theological Seminary at Philadelphia
and was ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church.
A member of the Ministerium of Pennsylvania since
his ordination. Prom 1887-1910 was pastor of the
Trinity Lutheran Church of Bethlehem. Tn 1906 was
elected to membership and office of Secretary of the
Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg College. Since 1910
devoted his entire time to furthering the interests of
the institution as its Secretary. -
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-X -ff-L' 2 .1151 HL, X gf " ' '- -V ' . Egllwaegfaf-it -1:12 . 25 . ,
M55 ,K -' will be replaced by the real difficulties
,-., m51331 25 -, V , ,L,xsv4?x,.l., .areu gg .
gjQ"',g,'gij'gji f 5 we of actual life and we must meet these
'fin-. - All M ' ' if:21'1fbfS4"211Eit23-51: '- 'LI' -v" ' "fi ' -
, 5 VII issues as best we can.
S-.fa E,--'-fs - ., M -X-'f a
t ,.,, --' si A Our class has had a stran 'e but a
" ', .5 1 '4 ,S .'g:gs.i - Qw erias . . g
fi, 2.4.3. I 54 I lfigs -Gia umformly pleasant history. As fresh-
--ar Q aj --far "rg-fl-arl-fei,J -. 1. 315152 y ' ,
4 :arig j men we showed that worn out tradi-
' F tions and customs were to be set at
FS i' ,'f-"Witte ' is: . I naught and have held to that purpose
..,. V- consistentl f. In this res ect the class
of IQI3 has set a new standard which
- :A , could well be emulated by succeeding
Iii ",4 -Fttlf- "-fi ea- q,.is2xig g?L ...-
classes. The new style of year book
'fi ill' -
.- WA HM, was due solely to the enterprise and
U ,,c, ' ' willingness of 1913 to sacrifice time
and money for the good of our be-
aggf, gQfgu1.26r-H. 1.-.1 511- "f A "-5x'ses- . -x '
iae. ', loved college. Hearty co-operation
it alone achieved that measure of success
of which we are justly proud.
- The members of the faculty have al-
ways been able to rely upon our active support in any movement toward raising
the ideals of the student body and inculcating in them that fine sense of personal
honor which should be characteristic of every cultured man. The stay of our
class at Muhlenberg has been unique in the uniformly amicable relations existing
between the faculty and members of the class.
In all student activities 191 3 has always done her full share and may feel a
glow of satisfaction at the splendid record of her men in athletics, dramatics,
glee club, journalism and especially in the high standard of scholarship maintained
throughout her stay at Muhlenberg.
And now-farewell. Wfith saddened serious hearts we leave our Nourish-
ing Mother of the past four years, confident that the lessons she has taught us
will aid materially in life's hard battle. Wfith "Greater Muhlenberg" as our
slogan we will always have uppermost in our minds as we go about our daily task,
"Forward, into the future! I'IISTORIAN.
fof ww- ""f'9-f 1
. wr ,f Qt
. . -l' A :La l J .
X '51 1-A M xi l K
4 fr 13
r., . 'L A 4 B455
Presideizt - -
PAUL LOSER - - -
LUTHER B. SCI-IEEHL -
SAMUEL S. Fox - -
CARL G. TOEBKE -
XVILLIAM L. TQATZ - -
XVILLIAM L. KATZ
N ow comrades stand
Draw close the band
Of friendship, honor, trust.
Let every year
Make truth more dear
And drive away distrust.
- Vice Preszfdewt -
Secre tary - - -
H l'Sf07"fCI7'L - -
M. C. One-Nine-One-Three
- CHARLES E. KEIM
WALLACE R. KNERR
ROBERT H. KRAUSS
VVILLIAM F. DREHS
GEORGE VV. BIXLER
XVILLIAM L. TQATZ
-Blue and Old Gold.
M. C. One-Nine-One-Three
M. C. One-Nine-One-Three
Tune-"Auld Lang Sync"
Now gather 'round the Blue and Gold,
As loyal sons and trueg
The spirit fostered in that fold,
YOu'll never, never rue.
Wfith plighted vow,
XVe'll all stand staunch and true
And sing a song
Of victories won
Around our Gold and Blue.
Now hand in hand
GO forth a band
lVVith Strength increased each year,
Prepare to meet
And turn defeat
Wfe never shall know fear.
Coine gather 'round the Blue and Gold
X e loyal Sons and true
Create a spirit in that fold,
lVe'll never, never rue.
Stand 'round our banner brave and bold
As loyal sons and true
The Spirit fostered in that fold
XVe'll never, never rue.
s T 'QQ it
591 6- 12-5 f ies .
PHARES G. BEER -------- Perkasie, Pa.
"The secret of success is constancy to purpose."
A. B., Course. Dramatic Association C3, 45. Euterpea L. S. Perkasie High School Club.
Classical Club. M. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 45. Football Squad Cl, 25. Class Baseball Cl, 25. Lu-
theran Church. Democrat.
GEORGE VV. BIXLER --------- Easton, Pa.
"Learn to hold thy tongue. Five words cost .Zaeliarias forty weeks silence." -
Ph. B. Course. Dramatic Association. Sophronia L. S. Ph. B. Club. Business Man-
ager 1913 Ciarla. M. C. A. Football Cl, 2, 3, 45. Captain C45. Track Cl, 2, 35. Class
Track Cl, 25. Captain Cl, 25. Class Baseball Cl, 25. Class Basketball C2, 35.
FRANK H. BLATT - - - - ------ Bernville, Pa.
'lfnfiieient unto the day is the evil thereof."
A. B. Course. Euterpea L. S. Perkiomen Club President C45. Artist Ciarla Staff. Class
Baseball C25. Manager Basketball C35.
VV ILL G. BOWSHER --------- Chester, Pa.
"Society is no comfort to one who is not sociable."
B. S. Course. Sophronia L. S. Vice President C35. President C45. Progressive. Quaker
City Club. College Orchestra, Artist Ciarla Staff. M. C. A. Athletics-Property Man.
FRED P. BUTZ ---------- Allentown, Pa.
"Did you say five? Well, I'll raise yon fonrf'
Ph. B. Course. Sophronia L. S. Ph. B. Club. A9 Fraternity. Class Football Cl, 25.
Class Basketball C2, 35. Class Baseball Cl, 25. Dramatic Association.
HARRY P. CRESSMAN ------- lllhite Haven, Pa.
"Occasionally what fire does break from sneh a frame."
A,B. Course. The "Muhlenberg," Athletic Editor C35, Personal Editor C45, Exchange
Editor C45. Class President, C25. Class Vice President C35. Dramatic Association. So-
phronia L. S. Press Club CPresident5. Business Manager 1913 Ciarla, M. C. A. ClasS
Football Team Cl, 25. Class Baseball Cl, 25. Student Council Vice President. Varsity
Football Cl, 2, 35. Manager Track Team C45.
E. R. DEIBERT ------- - - Orwigsburg, Pa.
"He meaneth well. How can we criticize."
A. B. Course. Dramatic Association. Euterpea L. S. Perkiomen Club. Track Cl5. Class-
ical Club. M. C. A. Football Varsity Cl5. HMA' Man Cl5. Class Football C25. Class
Track Cl, 25.
WILLIAM H. DREIIS ----- - - - Sassamansville, Pa.
"But now that I anz a man I have ,ant away all childish things."
A. B, Course. Business Manager "Muhlenberg'l C45. Euterpea L. S. Perkiomen Club.
President Classical Club. Ciarla Staff. M. C. A. President Student Council C45. Class
Track Cl, 25. Class Football C25. Woodroxxi Wilson Club. Class President C35.
Z" " If 11
fb 1 .lllllum -5-1 J, -L,
f Av a ,dp f Q,
CHARLES H. ESSER --------- Kutztown, Pa.
"DVhat say you? Shall we asla him lu-" 'Iudeed is uoz' his spirit cheery?"
Ph. B. Course. Personal Editor "Muhlenberg" C35. Dramatic Association. Vice Presi-
dent C35. Ph. B. Club President C25. Vice President C35. M. C. A. Cabinet C35.
Football Squad Cl. 2, 3, 45. Track Squad Cl, 25. Class Basketball Cl, 2, 35, Captain C25.
Class Baseball C25. Class Football Cl, 25. Ciarla Staff. Junior Oratorical Contest C35.
A9 Ffafefllity- SCCYCHIFY of IHte1'C0ll6giate Oratorical Union. Vice President Student
Body. Lutheran. Democrat. Journalist.
SAMUEL S. Fox ---- - - - Alburtis, Pa.
"Look thou into tlzzfne heart aud write."
A. B. Course. Euterpea L. S. Classical Club. Perkiomen Club. Democrat. Teaching.
DAVID H. FREDERICK - - - ----- Reading, Pa,
"Surely a diazzzoud is a diamond, though it be not polished."
A. B. Course, Euterpea L. S. Classical Club. VVoodrow Wilson Club. M. C. A. Track
C25. Class Track C25.
VVALTER E. GROFF ---- - - - Sellersville, Pa.
"2-ilizd the B1'llz'lce1L smile
Is the smile of ease,
And the 51117.16 that I assume."
Ph. B. Course. Euterpea L. S. Dramatic Association. Ph. B. Club Vice President C2,
ATU Fraternity. Class Baseball Cl, 25, Captain Cl5. Class Football C25. Class Tennis
C35. Varsity Football C2, 3, 45. HM" Man Football C45. Glee Club C2, 3, 45, Vice PYBSI-
ROBERT T. HUTCHINSON ------ South Bethlehem, Pa.
"I uzusz' be a 'vary fa.rcinatz'ng young man.-
'T15 not my fault, the laafzer must blame heaven."
B. S. Course. Euterpea L, S, E K II, Fraternity. Class Basketball C25.
WILLIAM L. TQATZ -------- Philadelphia, Pa.
"Yea, life is wouafrous full for vue."
A. B. Course. Euterpea L, S. Recording Secretary C25, President C35, Treasurer C35.
Quaker City Club. Assistant Editor Ciarla Staff. Student Council C45. Student Athletic
Director C3, 45. "M" Man Football C3, 45. Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 45, Leader C3, 45. Presi-
dent Student Body C45. M. C. A. Cabinet. ATU Fraternity.
CHARLES E. TQEIM --------- Nazareth, Pa,
"Go lflfesf youug uzauf'
A. B. Course. Assistant Editor-in-Chief "Muhlenberg" C35., Dramatic Association. Euter-
pea L. S, President C45. A9 Fraternity. Editor-in-Chief 1913 Ciarla. Student Council
C45. Varsity Football Squad C25. Manager Football C45. Class President C35. Junior
Oratorical Contest First Prize C35. Class Football Manager C25. Class Baseball Cl, 25.
Class Basketball Cl, 2, 35. Freshman English Prize Cl5.
P ' 7 Il 'lim ':1!'w'E'?1- ai HW S ' - Q, .i
5 f. I :"' f W 12. 1 5
1 it tt
I' A -B045
5VALLACE R. TQNERR --------- Red 1-lill, Pa
"ll4fetlz1'llks the single mail lzafli barely tarleaf llza joys of mortal life."
A, B. Course. Euterpea L. S. Recording Secretary 1el5. Perkiomen Club. M. C. A. Lu-
EDGAR TXTOHLER ------- - Edgypt, PQ
"Good lllilzgs come in small jiazilcagesf'
A. B. Course. Euterpea L. S. Classical Club. M. C. A. Class Secretary 125. Reformed.
ROBERT 1-1. TQRAUSS -------- East Greenville, Pa.
"That fellow seezns to me to po5.rc.rs bill one -idea."
A, B. Course. Euterpea L. S. Classical Club. Assistant Editor Of Ciarla 135. Secretary
of Ciarla Board 135. Varsity Track 125. Class Track 125. M. C. A.
EARL13 G. LOSER --------- Progress, Pa.
"Who can faflzam lzfm, has! ilzou the skill to judge?"
B. S. Course. Euterpea L. S. M. C. A. Varsity Football 13, 45. Track "M" Man 135
"M" Man Football 13, 45. '
PAUL LOSER ---------- Paxtangj, Pa.
"I must to the Z7U7'l76l'.S',,' for nzeiliiziles I am. uzarvclozls lzairy about the face."
Ph. B. Course. Euterpea L. S, President 145. ATS? Fraternity. Ph B. Club. 'XlVOOdrow
Wlilson Club President 145. M. C, A. Cabinet 135. Varsity Football 13, 45. Football HM"
Man 145, Varsity Basketball Manager 145. Junior Oratorical Contest 135. Class Presi-
dent 145. Lutheran. Teaching. Q
JOHN 1. MECK --------- Philadelphia, Pa.
HGEllll617l61L, without any conceit I can safely .ray of my many recent sucaesses, etc."
A. Bu. Course. Exchange Editor "Muhlenberg" 145. Euterpea L. S. Quaker City Club.
Business Manager 1913 Ciarla. President Class 125,
CHRISTOPHER I. QUINN ------- - Allentown, Pa.
"If you ccm'l laugh-be gone: I EGYLJZL use you." V
B. S. Course. ATS? Fraternity. Class Basketball Team 12, 35, Captain 125. Baseball
Team 12, 35. Class Tennis Manager 135. Varsity Football 11, 25. "M" Man Football
115. Varsity Track 115.
CONRAD I. M. RAKER ----- - - Shamokin, Pa.
"A clzecry greeting availefll much." '
B. S. Course. Sophronia L. S. Dramatic Association. John Lear Biological Society,
Treasurer 125. ATU Fraternity. Photographer Ciarla Staff 135. Manager Sophomore
Baseball Team 125, f
llIl'lliri- llliw-533 Q
s , l J rw 'z
MAT'rH1As H. RICHARDS - ------ - Lima, Ohio.
"A'vauut, my humor is ill to-night. Crass me hot."
A. B. Course. Sophronia L. S. Vice President C35, ATS? Fraternity, "Mu1-llenbel-g" Staff
Personal Editor C35, Editor-in-Chief C45. Press Club C3, 45. Classical Club C25. Lan-
caster County Club Cl, 2, 35. Glee Club C2, 3, 45, President C45. Ciarla Staff, Associate
Editor C35. Class Baseball Cl, 25. Class Basketball Cl5. Class Tennis C35. Cheer and
Song Leader C45. Assistant C35. Class Vice President C25.
THEO. I. RITTER --------- Allentown, Pa.
"The worldlr great meh have uot covlaimoulyi been great scholars, therefore, I may be great."
Ph. B. Course. Euterpea L. S. A9 Fraternity. Ph. B. Club. Artist Ciarla Staff.
LUTHER B, SCHERHL - - ------ Utica, N. Y.
"Blau looleeth ou the outward appearaziceg but Goal looleeth on the heart."
A. B. Course. Euterpea L. S. Critic C45. "Muhlenberg'l Editor-in-Chief C45. Empire
State Club. Classical Club. Ciarla Staff Associate Editor. Student Council C3, 45, Secretary
C35. Class Track Team Cl, 25. Sophomore General Average Prize. Class Secretary C25.
Vice President C45.
XV. CLARENCE SCHLEGEL ------ - Shamokin, Pa.
"Quiet -is he, but what of that:
Explain thyself: what art thou?"
B. S. Course. Sophronia L. S. John Lear Biological Society. A T 9 Fraternity, My C. A.
Track Squad Cl, 25. Class Track Cl, 25. 3
J. CONRAD SEEGERS --------- Reading, Pa.
"Mau is the riddle of the ages, and thou art a man."
A. B. Course. Euterpea L. S. "Muhlenbcrgl' Staff C35. AT9 Fraternity. Classical Club
C25. Glee Club C2, 3, 45. Assistant Manager Glee Club C35, Manager C45. Press Club
C3, 45. Assistant Editor-in-Chief 1913 Ciarla. Vice President of M. C. A. C35. Stu-
dent Council C45. Song Leader C3, 45. Junior, Oratorical Contest Second Prize. Class
Treasurer C25. Democrat.
QUINTIN W. STAUFFER -------- Alburtis, Pa.
"E.i'Plaiu thyself: lfVhat art thou."
Ph. B. Course. Euterpea L. S. Ph. B. Club. 49 Fraternity. Artist "l9l3" Ciarla.
CARL G. TOEBKE -------- Brooklyn, N. Y.
'lflud cau we say that a pair of glasses, and a studious aspect comprise 67'Zldll1'01Z?u
A. B. Course. Euterpea L. S. Empire State Club. Ciarla Staff. Director of A. A. Col-
lege Track Cl, 2, 3, 45, Captain C35. 6
HENRY A. WACKER, IR. ------- New York, N. Y.
"He who speaketh much doeth little. I speak little."
A. B. Course, Euterpea L. S. Dramatic Association. Empire State Club Secretary-Treas-
urer C35. Football "M" Man C35. Track "M" Man Cl, 2, 35. Class Football Cl, 25. Class
Basketball Cl, 2, 35. Baseball Cl, 25, Manager C15. C1358 T1'21Ck, Cl, '25.
JOHN I. VVENNER ----- - - - Fogelsville, Pa.
"Appea.1'auces do oft belief'
B. S. Course. Euterpea L. S. Ph, B. Club. Perkiomen Club. M. C. A. Football Squad C35.
t l U 1Il'l' lll'H' -aiding? '
, i r W9
- 'S- gil -aaa
JUNIGR CLASS HISTORY
T was the opening day of college of the year nineteen hundred and teng
- the hrst event of the history of the class of IQI4, happened in this wise:
"Hey Freshies, now let's all stick together, and right after the opening
exercises, we'll hustle up to the hall on the third iloor and get organized."
HAH right, we'll he on the job," came the answer. The curtain had risen, in
the story of another class which had coine to these halls full of hope and ex-
pectancy as many have done in years past, and will continue to do in years to
come. The posters, with which the Sophs attempted to decorate the town,
were still wet with fresh paste when they vanished and were seen no inore.
The day of the bowl 'fight canie around and on the gridiron facing each
other, stood the two lines of greasy nien-stripped to the waist. The whistle
blew and the first halt was on-a half which ended Victoriously- for us. The
two classes withdrew and again the shrill signal-and the final period had
started-a period in which organization showed its power over superior
strength and spirits-and we withdrew without the laurels-but with the confi-
dence that comes from a struggle well fought though lost.
Page Forty-four '
'wa I YEW W' l
' i"f'7,,jlll1wi.ii1i-...5---I' 'i bg ,H
. HIT 4 Q ,.
, , , J . .
xt fi., ,S a
A little later, and the gridiron was a witness to a second contest. The
elevens of ,I3 and ,I4 were preparingj for the annual football game. "Wle'll
be 'ever advancing' toward those goal posts," bellowed the Sophs. "XNe,ll
fconquer or die,' " resounded the Freshies, and they- looked it as they faced a
team which had worked together many times before. The supporters of ,I3
who were betting on a 30-o score, were cheated when the teams withdrew,
and they saw that their prophecy had dwindled to 5-o. The Sophs had won
again--yet we were proud-and justly so-of the ight we put up against big
"Sophomores dined without their Tuxedos," appeared in the newspaper
headlines one day in February, and we the insignificant Freshies grinned-
only this, and nothing more. lllhat did we know about it! Besides, why
should we mention this fact at all since "this trifling matter, however, did not
interfere with the banquet F"
june came, the year was over and '14 was glad that she was successful,
that she had been a factor in athletics, and all ,the varied activities and that
she stood high in scholarship. Commencement had come and with it came the
first dispersal-a parting brig-ht with the future outlook, when we should
And return we did, to the duties incident to the care of little ones. Fresh-
men thou shalt never know how our hearts yearned after thee-how we sought
to direct thee. Harshly thou saidst-but was it not wisely?
In passing we can barely mention our easy and complete victory on poster
night, in the bowl fight, and on the gridiron. XV e must say, however, that
we regret that the opposition offered us was so weak.
The year progressed-we published a calendar-we issued football pro-
grams-the first ones. NV e had a feast and card party just after Christmas,
and then came our Sophomore banquet. "There's always fair weather when
good fellows get together." And what a night that was. TN e shall not soon
forget it, the good spirit, the clean fellowship. It is such happy events that
we shall cherish and inevitably recall at later reunions.
The second was passing rapidly, again we had done all in our power
along all lines for the glory of greater Muhlenberg. At its close we parted
conscious that already one-half .of our sojourn here was history and that we
The third ,year found us taking an active interest and not a part in poster
night, bowl fight and football game. VV e had returned as upper class-men,
such things were supposed beneath us, but many of us thought with regret
gi 'misuse' 1 Q
- rp ff ' 'Q a t
Et gfaafl M
that we had entered upon the second half of our college life. Certainly a
regret mingled with pleasure, for the position of an upper classman is enjoy-
able and the responsibilities it brings are Well Worth While, but how short, how
very short, are these four years of happy life.
No, we would not be Freshmen again. We are glad vve are juniors, but
we pause for a moment to think of the pleasures that are so rapidly slipping by.
And now the middle of our third year is upon us. We are holding offices
in the various organizationsg we have men on the teamsg and more than ever
are keenly alive to the demands made upon us by loyalty to our Alma Mater,
YN e are striving to issue a Ciarla that shall mirror the growing enthusiasm of
this campus and we hope that future classes shall make every effort to sup-
port this our best endeavor.
Occasionally in after life we of this class of 1914 shall take our Ciarlii
from its shelf and what memories it shall call up-the work and the play, the
failures and the successes, pleasures and disappointments that We experienced
shoulder to shoulder. HISTORIAN'
. C e"'f lfl.I- '-5i:1,gj!'!?' .-. Z Q. X wi v
P1'esia'ent - - - .ARTHUR P. GRAMMES
Vice President - ELMER H. BAUSCH
Sccrefary - WVILLIAM I. HEILMAN
T7'6'CZ.S'1fL7'E7' - ELMER S. KIDD
M'0nit01' RALPH P. BIEBER
Hisforiavz IIENRY FRY
Pwesideaezt - - - - FREDERICK A. FIEUER
Vice Presicicvzut CHARLES F. SEIDEL
Secretary - - DAVID C. COOK
T7'6GSZl7'U7' - HARVEY T. SELL
M0111ft01' HARRY S. ZIEMER
H7'Sf07'I'U7I HENIQY I. FRY
MOTTO-"Ant i'i7'lCC'7'8 aut 11z01'Ii"
CLASS FLOWER-Wfhite ROSe CLASS COLORS1G211'11Sf and Turquoise
Bing! Bong! Bah!
Pickety, Wfickety, W' een !
Muhlenberg, F Ourteeu.
G 1 illlnnii .gn--I-L""f-QQ, ig,
ELMER H. BAUSCH
LYNNVILLE, LEHIGH Co., PA.
"Yet had his aspect 1t0l'l'L1'1QI-g of severe,
But such a face as promised him sincere."
Born at Lynnville, Pa., Sept. 5, 1892, Prepared
at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered college
as Freshman, September, l9lO. Classical Course.
Sophronia L.S. A9 Fraternity. Class Treasurer
CZJ. Class Vice President C3D. Assistant Business
Manager "The Muhlenberg" QSD. Assistant Varsity
Football Manager CSD. Treasurer A. P. S. Club CSD.
Business Manager The Ciarla C31 M. C. A. Classi-
cal Club. Progressive. Lutheran. Law.
First in the class if not in scholarship, at least in the alphabetical arrangement stands Elmer H.
Bausch. Sometimes the benent of the doubt is given to the man who does not say much, so Bausch
is given the credit for knowing a good deal more than he says. To put it mildly, the subject
of this sketch is not over loquacious. He has been known to speak for hve consecutive minutes
in a political argument. History is his favorite Study, consequently, when Bausch and History
meet, conversation does not lag. ' '
We cannot pass by without a word about Elmerus' career as a salesman in Williamsport last
summer, for it contributed much to the masterful handling of college offices given him. His talent
seems to lie in managerial ability, and recently he has entered the arena of activity with startling
suddenness. Opportunity, it has been said, makes a man, and when Bausch found himself elected
to three managerships, he calmly pulled himself together, said nothing, but successfully applied to
his newly acquired duties that latent energy which he had long stored up.
His thirst for knowledge is not a mad one, but he pursues it with that calm composure and
gentle ease with which he is happily endowed. In Latin, however, he has received and acquired
a thorough training, not because he so desired, but because his name stood first on the class roll.
Whenever the Professor of Latin was at a loss where to start, he invariably began at the head of
the list, thus giving our hero frequent and unexpected opportunities to recite.
Nevertheless. all things seem to work out for the best, and he will be able to make good use
of the Latin vocabulary in his chosen profession, law. We can foresee that as a lawyer he must
eventually end up as a manager of some corporation, where silence is highly valued and ability
ff .un nu. - ...Q-I-"MB: 21'
a' sf L Ui gill
RALPH P. BIEBER
"Come not within the Mzeasure of my wrath."
Born at Hellertown, Pa., May 9, 1894. Prepared
at Hellertown High School. Classical Course. So-
phronia L.S. Ciarla Staff Artist. Class Baseball
Team CZD. Woodrow Wilson Club. Classical Club.
Beni Levi Club. Lutheran. Teaching.
In the person before us, we see one whose early environment, contrary to the expectation of
many, seems not to have had a harmful effect upon himg in other words, some persons imagine
that Hellertown is an unfavorable place for the development of high qualities, In answer, we can
only point to the honorable character and the thorough-going good natured energy of our friend
Bieber. He is one of the artists whose work appears on these pages, and no one can deny that it
bears distinct marks of ability.
Bieber occasionally becomes very Sleepy. When he is under the influence of these. spells he
sits in the reading room and sleeps and dreams. His classmates have even found it necessary to
place a pile of books uoon his back in order to insure for him a pleasant sleep and to prevent him
from suddenlv jumping un and disturbing the peace generally found there. .He has been known
to fall into a trance-like slumber, and if you Want to do him a favor and wake him out of the
said slumber, which, by the way, is a very difficult thing tot do and always takes two or three
vigorous attempts, he grunts, and if you continue to disturb him his favorite expression, "Gald
ding et," is bound to burst forth.
VVhen Bieber came to college he was an avOu'ed woman hater, but it appears that he has re-
ceived further light on the subject, talks more Of it and brings a fair dame out to lectures and
football games-a sign of changed viewpoint.
Outside of a few minor faults, Bieber is not a bad fellow at all. He is one of the few at
college who can truthfully say that they have never touched tobacco. In respect to age and size
our friend is the infantus of the class, but in spite of that fact, in his Sonh year held the coveted
honor of Prince of the Water Throwers Cin a place where it harmed no onej. As a good student
should always have his lessons well prepared, this gentleman has tried to excel, particularly in
Public Speaking, although he claims never yet to have seen the value of a Concrete Basis.
Some day there will be another illustrious name on the scroll of famed gpedagogues, and his
success will be marked because his studious and absteminous habits, coupled with a pleasing d1spos1-
tion, will insure it.
Page F oriy-nine
', Oi -C4tiIllll!I,l- 1-- illiu ,I i
lv' B it
DAVID H. BUCKS
"fl lion among ladies is cz most dreadful thing."
Born at Leola, Pa., January 6, 1891. Prepared at
Franklin and Marshall Academy. Entered college
September, 1910. Classical Course. Sophronia L.S.
Class Treasurer Clj. Secretary Classical Club CZJ.
"Muhlenberg" Staff C31 Ciarla Staff Artist. Lan-
caster County Club. Woodrow Wilson Club. Class
Football Cl, 21. Class Track Cl, Zj. Class Baseball
Cl, 25. College Track Squad Cl, ZD. Two Mile Rec-
ord Cl9l2J. Progressive Democrat. Lutheran. Min-
Behold the countenance that betrays no vice but confidence in himself, no joy but delight in oth-
ers, happiness, no pain but sorrow for others, and no grief but sympathy in the misfortunes of his
fellow men. David seems to have had enough of Lancaster by the completion of his preparatory
school course. At any rate, Muhlenberg was the college of his choice.
Buck is interested in athletics, but especially in track. By careful, persistent practice and train-
ing, he has developed into a good long distance runner. His ability may be judged by the fact that
last year he entered three races and was the easy winner of them all. Indeed, none of us would
be surprised if he should start cross-country running between here and Philipsburg, the Scene of
his aluminum activities during his last vacation.
Our friend is a student, so much so that many times he spends all his energy in the preparation
of his lessons, and consequently must report sick on the following dav. The fact that 'this hap-
pened often on heavy days, led us to draw this Conclusion, However that may be, he has found
time to contribute a number of excellent drawings to this book.
His great weakness is his love for the gentle sex, of which, we are told, even the fairest fall
an easy victim to his winning smile. Let that pass.
VVe may not forget to mention Dav's voice which is a howling success, whether it be on ,the
side-lines, to encourage the football team in the mock battles of practice, or when the issues of war
are to be decided in regular games-he's there and is always heard. Dav has decided that he will
enter the ministry when he shall have completed his college and seminary training, and there is
no question in our mind but that he will have good use for that stentorian voice to strike terror into
the hostile ranks of the Evil One.
nf- " "'H-fy,
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DAVID C. COOK
SPRING c1'rY, PA.
"--Then jolly and free
Like a blitlie bird I'll be."
Born at Spring City, June 21, 1892. Prepared at
Spring City High School. Entered College Septem-
ber, 1910, Sophronia L.S. ATS? Fraternity. Class
Football Cl, 25. Class Basketball Cl, ZD. Class Track
tl, 25. Varsity Track Cl, 2j. Football Squad Cl, 21.
Lutheran, Progressive. Teaching.
Behold ye mortals with a highly developed aesthetic sense. The accompanying photograph is
noted in this vicinity as the best possible model for artists who desire to reproduce the saintly ex-
pression of St. Paul, either for mural or church window decorations. Like the apostle, "Davy"
writes some epistles but generally to citizens of Spring City. Grant that you donlt know where
Spring City is, neither do we, but Dave was b0rn there and has always lived there Cand will
doubtless 'fshuflle off this mortal coil" in that vicinityb. Somebody has casually remarked that her
father is in the stove business in that city UD. Wfe think that will be a particularly good line for
a Cook to follow. 2
"Scaldy Bill" is a peculiar mixture of joys and glooms, in fact he has as many moods as a
Greek verb. There is joy in the upper story of Rhoad's Hall when "Scaldy" is picking out the
latest rag time on his mandolin. But should Cook chance to miss breakfast, or should 'the slightest
circumstances mar his pleasure in any way, the gloom will be so thick that it can only be cut with
a sharp knife.
Dave is a good all around fellow. His long legs enable him to sprint at a fast gait and clear
the hurdles when he does not take a notion to run around them. The same legs served him well
in his first two years at college on the scrub football team, in class basketball and in track. He
sings a good second bass on the Glee Club and enjoys himself thoroughly. His favorite trips are to
East Greenville and Myerstown, where he was most delightfully entertained.
Cf his fondness for Mathematics, the Elizabethan drama, and stories of the founding of Allen-
town, we can only make mention here. Suffice it to say Dave has learned much at Muhlenberg
and expects to take his Pl1.D. at Yale. A
,'ff Mu2Li" 19"'t3,-r P
i f 1. ' 'C .JA 'X
"Ed," "Crouty," "Bloody Ed."
UA 'ZU077'll17L,S heart I shall nefver break."
"Behold the vzrtue Hrst in his face."
Born in Philadelphia, February 22, 1888. Pre-
pared at Evening Central High School, Philadel-
phia, and Allentown Preparatory School. Entered
College, September, 1910. Classical Course. Euter-
pea L.S. Vice President C3D. Editor-in-Chief of
Ciarla. Class Football Cl, Zj. Class Track Clj.
College Track Squad Cl, 2, 35. Quaker City Club
Cl, 33. VVoodrow Wilson Club. Lutheran. Min-
Hello! Who comes there? Bloody Edgar. Admit him. Thus we are introduced to our class-
mate, the Editor of the CIARLA from the City of Brotherly Love.
His predominant trait, seriousness, permeates all his college life from chapel services to athletic
activities. But letls stop to breathe, why? Oh! Edgar is an exponent of deep breathing and it will
please him. Did you hear that rushing blast as the passing of a mighty wind? Never mind,
Edgar was only taking one of his frequent breathing exercises which are attempts to force a little
more than his share of ozone through his respiratory organs. During his first year at college, he
took part in every branch of athletics merely to show his approval. He has the courage of his
convictions and many are the lessons in morals and manners which he dispenses to some of his less
circumspect fellow-students. Truly, "A little leaven leaveneth the whole lump,"
As a student he is consistent and conscientious. He was never enthusiastic about mathematics,
but then Ed seldom becomes enthusiastic, not even sufficiently to come to classes on time. If he is
in favor of anything, he simply says so and coldly states his reasons. English is his favorite study,
because he says Shakespeare gives him that which he considers essential to his future happiness-a
touch of the romantic and the psychology of woman CPD This fact shows another side of his char-
acter which one at tirst glance would not recognize in him.
We bespeak no less for our classmate than a Successful realization of his ambitions in a life that
will do justice to himself and his Alma Mater. E
Page F ifty-two
f' ' nun -i 11l"9L' ,r -"
0 A l i i- I - 3 iii'
ARTHUR S. DEIBERT
"I lzold the world but as the world Grafiano,
A stage, where every man must play o part,
And mine a .rad one."
Born at Schnecksville, Pa., August 29, 1889. Pre-
pared at Slatington High School and K. S. Normal
School. Entered College, September, 1910. Classical
Course. Euterpea L.S. President Class CID. As-
sistant Editor of Calendar CZD. Associate Editor
of the Ciarla. Glee Club Cl, 2, SD, Secretary GD.
Dramatic Association CZ, 31. M. C. A. Keystone
Club. Webster Club. Woodrow Wilsoii Club. Classi-
cal Club CZD. Lutheran. Ministry.
Not so many years ago there was ushered into this busy and brutal universe via Schnecksville,
a little baby boy, who, after due and careful consideration, was destined to be known as Arthur
S. Deibert. Why he was called Arthurno one Can tell, but one fact is certain, however, it could
not have been with the hope that he might emulate the famous King Arthur who had some con-
nection or other with a table. Ear be it from us to harbor such thoughts, for Arthur has never been
known to engage in any rowdyisin and list-hghts, or to have demeaned himself by rudely striking
a fellow student, although he has been known to strike matches quite frequently.
In truth, striking matches is Arthur's keenest and highest enjoyment. Not, dear reader, to
the ordinary sulphurous sticks do we refer, but those matches with more of the human 'element
in them-the eternal feminine. In plain English, Arthur has many affairs of the heart. He is
of a decidedly romantic nature which must express itself. In the words of the poet we might say,
"ln his spare time Arthur's 'fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love,." His whole conduct fits him
for this popularitv among the ladies, the embodiment of extreme suavity, he is mild, gentle, kind,
with always a pleasant word for everyone. His voice has, in fact, such a pleasing quality that he
'tmade" the glee club in his very first year, in which, due to his knowledge of the technique of
music, he has become a valuable member.
Genial qualities bespeak for him success in his chosen profession-the ministry-where he will
be able to influence by example and not by force.
Page F iffy-three
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GEORGE A. EICHLER
"Sonny," "Ic1er," "Rosebud"
"Es gibt ein' Keri von Lam'y's"
"I fed mine eye with gazing on his face."
Born at Laury's, Pa., March 6, 1892. Prepared
at Allentown Prep School. Entered Muhlenberg in
September, 1910. Classical Course. Euterpea L.S.
Secretary A. P. S, Club. Chaplain Euterpea. Wood-
row Wfilson Club. Classical Club. Webster Club.
A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry.
Ot all things, here is the little man who especially as a Freshman, was the objective of femi-
nine eyes on pleasant days in town, Wfhy? Let us explain: His socks were green, his cap button
was green, and between the two greens were his bonnie red cheeks! Then, again we say, "of
all things," for is not this another of the ubiquitous, embryo school masters? Alas, too true!
They say Chistj that if ever one wants to hear a song at the bottom of which there is genuine
love, let that one make friends with Sonny and induce him to sing his almost cruelly fierce battle
SOl1g. "Come to my heartu-Sh! don't mention the name. So far for the lighter side of his
George is another coming public speaker whose self-possession and power of expression com-
mend his ambition to become a bishop of souls-not to mention the sterling though unassertive
qualities of character which are his. It may be, who can say, that our mate will become one of that
necessary and valuable type ot men who handle English, German and Pennsylvania German with
equal ease. George, by superficial observers, may be adjudged slow, and it may be said with en-
tire truth, that he is somewhat unsophisticatecl. VVhat of it? VVashington, Lincoln, Theodore
Roosevelt, and even some of our present Seniors were the same at one time. If there was hope
for these characters, how great may George not become?
But we digressg this, our brother, in the growing pains of education, is a good student, Steady,
strong and capable of hlling his place in the world, so we expect worthy and worth while achleve-
ments from him in later life. V
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JOHN L. EISENHARD
"Dz'st'illed wateizr rim deep."
"He befzrded the lion in his den."
Born at Alburtis, Pa., January 6, 1893. Prepared
at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Col-
lege September, 1910. Classical Course. Sophronia
L.S. Classical Club. A. P. S. Club. Wooclroxv
'Wilson Club. Lutheran. Teaching.
John L. Eisenhard possesses the truly peculiar characteristics of all those that have come to
Muhlenberg from the Cementon section, namely, he is small of stature and a good plugger at his
books. He patiently endured all the trials and temptations encountered while pursuing the classi-
cal course of the Allentown Preparatory School, and was graduated in 1910, the silent member of
that famous class. l
He entered college with a thirst for knowledge unsurpassed by that of any other classmate.
This fact can be substantiated by saying that he uses every moment of his spare time to get out his
lessons thoroughly. He chose to travel the well-trodden path through the languages, and is a
very reliable authority in the classic languages. If his dictionaries could speak they would certainly
cry for mercy and ask to be delivered from such unusual disturbance in their rest.
John is a member of the Classical Club. We do not always know when it meets, but when
he comes around at noon smoking a cigar, we know that he attended a meeting of the club the
previous evening. Our friend is quiet and peaceful, He never picks a quarrel and there is no
record that he ever raised a disturbance since he has been at college. He is not fond of athletics,
but he has enough grit to run an automobile at the rate of twenty miles an hour.
In spite of all that by any chance may be said in criticism of our man, John is bound to suc-
ceed in his studies by reason of his persistent and faithful application and at length, it follows as
a natural thing, that a good position as language instructor awaits him somewhere in the world
Page F iffy-five
.fo 1 IX if-Mffl
MARTIN D. FETI-IEROLF
"Fetter.', "Stonewall jackson."
"A voice from the farm,
A good man and true."
Born at Wescoesville, Pa., September 15, 1887.
Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School. En-
tered College, September, 1910. Classical Course.
Sophronia L.S. Vice President C3j. Student Coun-
cil. Assistant Track Manager. Associate Editor of
the Ciarla. Class Secretary CZD. Press Club. Wood-
row Wilson Club. Dramatic Association. Football
Squad Cl, ZD. Varsity "M" C3j. Class Basketball Cl,
25, Manager CZD. Class Track Clj. Baseball CU.
M. C. A. 'Webster Club. A. P. S. Club. Lutheran.
This tall dark-haired youth comes from the upper regions of Lehigh County. I-Ie is of a rather
quiet but thoughtful disposition, a good student, generally drawing good marks. Ask him a ques-
tion and watch how thoughtful he becomes and then hear him say. "Well, I can't just exactly say,"
and then he goes on to answer your question-a logical and sensible reply certainly.
Martin is also one of our athletes, has developed splendidly as centre of the Varsity football
team, and we are glad that he can be counted on for another year. At the end of the 1911 foot-
ball season there Was considerable brow wrinkling deliberation and some anxiety as to who should
take the place of retiring Captain Savacool at center. This doubt and perplexity were dispelled, and
growing satisfaction took their place when last season it was found that Fetherolf could be counted
upon to present his stonewall front to the foe in the center's important position. The season's
record is evidence enough that he counted for a whole one in the crack 1912 team, His Hne trophy
"lVI,' sweater bears witness to his football ability. Last year he managed our class basketball team
very successfully, too, losing the championship by only one game.
With Allentown ladies, Fetter has had a deal of pleasant experience. We are glad to say,
however, that Fetter forgets all about his outside experiences so that they do not interfere with col-
lege business, and we predict for him many years of single bliss.
Martin's ambition is to become a teacher, and we are sure that in a few years he will be a
member of the faculty in one of the colleges of the country. All success to our gallant student
athlete, Stonewall Jackson.
Z' f QUQ J
Xxf fm We .Ayr
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' HENRY FRY
"Ce1'taz'1i," said she, 'Ia wise gentleman."
"PWM -not the ladies be afeard of the Zion?"
Born at Lancaster, May 2, 1892. Prepared at
Friend's S. School CPhiladelphiaj, Catasauqua High
School and Allentown Preparatory School. Entered
College, September, 1910. Classical Course. Euter-
pea L.S. Glee Club Cl, 35. Reader, Assistant Busi-
ness Manager C3j. Dramatic Association. M. C. A.
Secretary A. P. S. Club. Assistant Cheer Leader.
Class President CZD. Class Historian. Calendar
Staff CZD. Associate Editor of Ciarla. ATS? Fra-
ternity. First Prize College Short Story Contest
Clj. Class Tennis Team CZD. Progressive. Lu-
Henry Jacob Fry, a resident of that more or less barbaric town of Catasauqua and erstwhile
inhabitant of Philadelphia, startled the World from its lethargic state, especially that part of it
known as Lancaster, only a few short years ago-but why go on? I say startled, for from the very
first day of his appearance, so the incredible tale runs, he evinced a potent mastery of the Eng-
lish language. He loves to bathe himself and his listeners in a bottomless pool of the most ex-
quisite phrases and expressions imaginable, The queer thing of it is, this superfiuity of expres-
sion linds an outlet in questions of amazing depth. Wliy, do you know, he even baflies the highly
learned by the very persistence of his obtuseness! .
To this achievement must be added the fact that because of his close acquaintance with and
attendance on the fair and adorable contingency of Allentown's population, he has become a past
master in the art of small talk. Surprising that a man of such accomplishments should ever
deign to consider girls in conversation, but such is the sad fact. Figuratively speaking, the girls
have Henry's goat. Of course, there is nothing heinous in that, but it is deplorable that a man of
such mental calibre should Cshall I sayj waste his time on such a topic as the equal rights sex?
Our friend Fry is an all around man in every department except athletics. Socially, he has no
peer, and as a student it can be said, with pride, that even though he's often absent from college,
need I say for what, he is always eloquent in his excuses and enthusiastic in his studies.
We believe he knows what he wants, Wants what is right and just, and finally, we believe
that the ministry will receive in him a faithful, true and worthy man whose work cannot fail to
count for good.
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I CHARLES A. GEBERT
"And wlieiz a lady'.s' in the case,
You know all other things give place."
Born at Tamaqua, Pa., November 3, 1892. Pre-
pared at the Allentown Preparatory School. Entered
College September, 1910. 'Classical Course. Asso-
ciate Editor of the Ciarla. A. P. S. Club. Beni Levi
Club. Sophronia L.S, Classical Club. ATS! Fra-
ternity. Class Basketball CD. Class Baseball CZJ.
Charles A. Gebert, our representative from the coal regions, was born, we are told, in Tamaqua,
while the moon had an eclipse, XlVl13.tCVC1' good or bad this omen may mean remains yet to be diS-
covered. After having completed the course of studies in his native town, he learned the local
tricks of the miner's trade. His father, who is a scholar and an advocate of all that is good
and noble, would not have his son waste his sweetness in the dank air of the mines. As a result
Geb came to Allentown Prep and thence to Muhlenberg.
He is a consistent student, but in order to keep up the pace set for him by another of his
family, he must keep up a forced draft. Psychology is one of his favorite studies, but he does not
always comprehend the questions. To illustrate this peculiarity, one day, while abstractedly dis-
cussing the emotion, love, Geb was just on the point of making a confession, but to the dissatis-
faction of the class, he was saved by a timely intercession. One may, in a slight degree, estimate
the broadness of character and mind of this gentleman when we reflect upon the environment of
his youth. His favorite expression is, "Bet you a cow," and he seems to have an innate natural
aptitude for absorbing all the Pennsylvania Germ an phrases that come his way.
He is a very profitable boarder at the refectory, because of the fact that he almost invariably
denies himself the luxuries of the morning meal. Then somewhat irrelevant to what has just pre-
ceded, but important is the fact that Geb is one of the famous tenors of the junior chapel choir
and his personality helps to hold its members together. .
l1Ve do not know dehnitely what profession he expects to follow, but we think that he inclines
to the ministry with a hereditary impulse which is not allowed to manifest itself: whatever it
mayl be, he has the warm wishes of his mates for a pleasant, happy and useful place in the world's
I ' f vvnft -s
A A v U may
J- ' ft My l f if
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ARTHUR P. GRAMMES
"There are 11w1'e things in hearfeh and earth,
Than are dreamed of in thy philosophy, O Plato."
Born at Wallnert, Pa, Dec. 29, 1889. Prepared
at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered College
in September, 1910. Classical Course. Sophronia
L.S. Vice President CZD, Clerk CZD, C1355 Secre-
tary Clj, Vice President CZD, President C31 Dele-
gate to Intercollegiate Oratorical Union QVice Presi-
dentj Assistant Editor-in-Chief Ciarla. Classical
Club Vice President CSD. A. P. S. Club Vice Presi-
dent C3J. Woodrow Wilson Club Vice President
C31 Wfebster Club President C3D. Literary Editor
of the "Muhlenberg" Student Council. Press Club.
just cast your eye along the list of official positions held and being held by our stern,' yet un-
assuming erstwhile class president hailing from the unpretentious and sequestered village called
Pogelsville. Grammes has the right idea in that whatever he attempts, he goes into it seriously
and vigorously. His stern and military methods were probably acquired as a teacher of un-
sophisticated youths. Arthur soon saw almost infinite possibilities in the school world for a man
of energy and determination so that Muhlenberg ultimately was given the task of rounding out
the already well supplied talents lent him for good use in this world. Immediately upon his ap-
pearance at college he became active in class affairs and very soon in the larger interests of the stu-
There is a rumor, to turn our subject around to view him from a different angle, that this
gentleman of outward calm and circurnspection has formed a Warm Platonic friendship with some
one back home who must be reckoned with as a factor in his future.
Having had frequent occasions to test the powers and capabilities of our friend, we predict
for him a modest beginning, a steady upward growth and hnally we are sure, a place in his chosen
vocation commensurate with talents, fidelity to duty however unattractive and sagacity for recogniz-
lllo' it. ,
6 "The youngest son of Priam, a true knight,
Not yet mature, yet matchless, htm of word,
Speaking of deeds and deedless in his tongue,
Not soon provoked nor being provoked soon calmedg
His heart and hand both open and both freeg
For what he has he gives, what thinks he showsg
Yet gives he not till judgment guide his bounty,
Nor dignihes an unit thought with breath."
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WILLIAM J. HEILMAN
uBi1ly,n r:A1,ny,:9 cccutejy
"A toast, men, to a friend in need,
For Billy is that friend indeed."
Born at Amityville, Pa., january 13, 1891. Pre-
pared at Keystone State Normal School. Entered
College in September, 1911. Classical Course.
Euterpea L.S. Classical Club. Keystone Club Sec-
retary C3D. VVoodrow VVilson Club. Class Secre-
tary C31 Ciarla Staff Artist. Class Basketball QZD.
VVilliam J. I-leilman, better known as Amy, is a small man with a mighty mind, no one has
been so true and faithful to his class in various unmentionable Qfor lack of spacej ways than
Amy. "Cute,' has never been known to refuse to do a favor for anyone, and his agreeable dispo-
sition accounts for his many and widely distributed friends. Though born in an obscure neighbor-
hood, he has lighted up the obscurity, he has fOught his way through a wicked world by destroy-
ing its wickedness before him, and with it all, been unscathed by conceit!
This, our man of parts, has developed a taste for literature in its various phases so that ere
long he himself may be blossoming out as a youthful literateur-a Fielding or a Shakespeare. He,
it appears, seems disposed towards comedy, and this trait may lead him to the comic opera stage
there to shine as a small but complete specimen of manhood. CNay, not so, there is more seri-
ous and useful work for him to doj. Blue eyes, curly hair and the smile that won't come off!
are sure to prove valuable assets in battle with the surly elements of opposition whether in
business, war, or love. Young in years and experience as he is, he nevertheless has left a brief
pedagogical record behind him, and who shall sav after that, that he is not open to the wily
and subtle attacks of the little imp Cupid? Witliotit insinuating anything, it is safe to say that
you never can tell.
Well, Bill, a man with a past is a man who needs watching-some who have a shady past
bear watching for preventionls sake, but those who have a transparent past, such as yours. bear
expectant watching, forseeing deeds of the right stamp, work worthv of encouragement and well-
wishes of all who know you. Again, we say here's to Heilman, the man of parts with an as-
sured bright future, if we know you aright.
. -I K
.rf ' . X '5 r fre l t
ltealle ia -A
FREDERICK A. HEUER
MT. AIRY, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
"He is a man, take him. for all in all,
I shall not look upon his like again."
Born at Chicago, Ill., March 21, 1893. Prepared
at Central High School, Philadelphia. Entered Col-
lege, September, 1912. Classical Course. Euterpea
LS. Football Cfij. Varsity "M" Man. Class Presi-
dent C3j. Quaker City Club. Lutheran. Teaching.
Next in this array of prize exhibits comes a recent discovery-Heuer. There are a few things
we want you to notice, gentle reader, First, the dreamy expression around the eyes. No, we
know what you are thinking-that isn't a result of his residence in that "City of Sleep" CD
He is thinking, dreaming, pondering you might say, of that dear girl, Did you ever talk to
Heuer for any length of time? No? Well, here is about what you would hear if he knew yOu
well enough for conlidences. He would give you a little discourse on music. We want to in-
terrupt here, and say that Fritz knows a little about music, at that, and really hasn't a bad voice.
Then he'll talk athletics and his football experience warrants that, too.
For a city man, Heuer's physical development is excellent, but then he has just finished the
course offered by the Central High School of his home town after a rather creditable athletic
career there as a football star. VVhen a man has won a place on the C. H. S. team it generally
follows that he can be expected to show the physical, mental, and moral accomplishments of a man.
lt is rather difficult to talk as it were, concerning first impressions of a subject, but we feel
justified in saying that this gentleman will worthily. share in the service of the class, of the vari-
ous organizations connected with college life and of Alma Mater in her larger interests.
As a fitting close we want tosay seriously that if you can forgive HSL16F'S living in Phila-
delphia you'1l like him. He has been a late arrival, but he has the right spirit and the stuff to
back up that spirit. Heuer is not only a good athlete, but combines the rare qualities of a good
student. If Philadelphia has any more such men for Muhlenberg we say by all means send
them. Fritz will, we believe, become a live-wire professor when education and training are com-
X t ' V 7 as
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'5- hd - 1 .5
CLARENCE F. HOEHLE
"Thy tongue betrayeth thee."
Born October 25, 1894. Prepared at Allentown
Preparatory School. Entered College September,
1910. Scientihc Course. Sophronia L.S. A. P. S.
Club. Reformed. Medicine.
Clarence Hoehle was born at Rittersville, was raised there and has been there ever since.
In this twentieth century age of development and local consolidation, we are somewhat surprised
that Clarence does not patronize his home institution, we really know no reason save his sanity.
The hve foot nine inches of humanity wearing a broad smile, with ruddy cheeks and a teddy
hair cut, never fails to attract the attention of the fair sex. Since he spends odd hours at P. 81
jfs, ,his smile is ever broadening, and he is the most optimistic fellow you can strike on a M011-
day morning, Strangeg we wonder why. Evidently his hunger UD is appeased. The story is
completed by a Friday evening smile which spells anticipation to us and our doubt is dissolved.
Hoehle traveled along for the first year in the A.B. automobile, but alas! at the end will be
branded B.S. He takes his troubles calmly, is very modest in class and always waits until he
is in the basement to give full vent to his thoughts and feelings.
He is a fellow who has overcome many difficulties of mountain-like proportions as a student
and these are not generally known to his classmates. His very failures have enabled him final-
ly to select the line of work in which he Mhas found himself," or will, if perseverance means Zlliy'
thing at all. ,
In spite of all ups and down, Clarence is a loyal member of the class and College and a good
VVilsonian Democrat. He has chosen biology as his favorite study. No doubt in due time, after
completing a course in medicine, he will hang Out his shingle in the home town to the satisfac-
tion of many friends.
' if it ' ,iv E1 A
CHRISTIAN P. JENSEN
A UTICA, N. Y.
"'Patie11ce and shuffle the ca1'ds"-Ce1'7Jam'es.
f'F1'01u womavzir eyes 11 doctrine I divine."
Born at VVhitesboro, N. Y., February 3, 1891.
Prepared at Utica Free Academy. Entered as Fresh-
man in the Fall of 1910. Classical Course. Euterpea
L.S. Empire State Club. Business Manager Ciarla.
VVe now take pleasure in presenting to you our only representative of the Empire State
of which friend Jensen is justly proud. Chris came to us with the determined and resolute
spirit of an earnest student, and for the first two years he carried out his noble resolve. But
alas for resolutions, Dan Cupid entered upon the scene of the drama at this time, and, taking
deliberate ai1n, let fly his pointed dart. Strange to say, the historical characters of the Middle
Ages faded into a misty haze of unrealityg the fascination of his favorite studv the Greek lan-
guage, as used by eminent exponents of neo-platonic philosophy no longer attracted him, and
even the psychological chaos of mental functioning resolved itself into a transcendalistic inco-
herencyg I say this entire formidable array of enticing interests all took second place because he
succumbed to the first shot and not even the antiftoxin of examinations could check the range
of this most common and most virulent of afflictions. Well, what we wanted to say, Chris fell
in love and enjoyed the fall,
Chris is, however, an energetic and affable young fellow Whose qualities won for him a place
on the CIARLA Board as one of the business managers, in this capacity he has made good.
Although not of athletic build he takes a keen interest in the athletics of the college. He
adds his mite to the football spirit by a thorough canvass of the city for the sale of season
tickets, and always contributes his share of rooting and general enthusiasm at all athletic contests.
Jensen is studying for the ministry and aS determination coupled with studying qualities is
an important factor in this profession, we see that results will crown his endeavors.
ff ' sf. 1 W!
ELMER S. KIDD
"PVhat is there in the vale of life
Half as delightful as a wife?"
Born at Bath, May 29, 1893. Prepared at Allen-
town Preparatory School. Entered College, Septem-
ber, 1910. Classical Course. Sophronia L.S. Treas-
urer of Class C31 Vice President of Sophronia L.S.
CID. A. P. S. Club. W'oodrow Wilson Club. Class
Football Cl, 25. Baseball QD. Track Cl, 25, Var-
sity Squad Clj. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry.
Kidd and Bath are inseparably associated, Listen. Kidd was graduated from Bath High
with distinction, that is, he was the only male member of a class of two. An account of fre-
quent class meetings would indeed be very interesting, but space does not permit mention. Not
content with his foundation Elmer came to Allentown Prep, and his wants were satisfied, as he
says, due to the fact that it was not a co-ed institution.
During his preparatory school course he took a fancy to languages, and since he is at col-
lege he has distinguished himself as a Greek student. He was always ready with an answer
when questions were asked about more vivid and less vivid future conditional sentences. He-
could not account for his grammar question answers, but we have since discovered that he fre-
quently visited Sell and Phillips.
Elmer holds some athletic records made in his high school daysg for example, running a
hundred yards in a hundred seconds. Now he seems to use his powerful body to a better pur-
pose, for The Wear Ever Aluminum Company has claimed him as a star salesman during the
summer vacation. With a great deal of "stick-to-it-iveness" and by means of his wonderful per-
suasive powers he has become a howling success in salesmanship. He says it's dead easy with
a good stock of stories and poems to move the women to tears. This being once accomplished
the sale is sure.
But say what we may, Elmer is going to be a great open-hearted minister with a happy fam-
ily about him. Here he is coming now a big stout fellow, with a corn cob pipe in his mouth,
-he asks for tobacco, but we have none. He expresses his opinion by his favorite, "Oh Yea!"
The door is slammed and Kidd is gone.
J lllir "L"e'm!'1f Q ff, ,iye-arg
lb, . g
ELMER L. LE1SEY
"Enjoy the present smiling hom'
Avid ,but it out of f01'tu1ze's power."
"Leesy," "Leizer," "Jack Leiseyf'
Born June 19, 1892. Prepared at Allentown Pre-
paratory School. Entered College, September, 1910.
Classical Course. Euterpea L.S. Press Club CID.
Athletic Editor Muhlenberg. Secretary Euterpea
LS. CZJ, President CID. Student Council C3j. Presi-
dent of Class CZD. A. P. S. Club. Lancaster County
Club. A9 Fraternity. Class Football Cl, 25. Class
Basketball Cl, 25. Class Baseball Cl, ZH. Class Base-
ball Manager. Varsity Football Cl, 25. Varsity Bas-
ketball C3j. Student Director Athletic Association.
Lutheran. Wasliingtoii Party. Ministry.
Elmer Leisey, premier athlete of the class, has been an active participant in football, basket-
ball and baseball. But Leisey had a good training and valuable experience and that accounts
for his talent. At Denver High School Lebbo was coach and star player of the most brilliant
team that institution ever sent upon the gridiron, and at Prep he was the star first baseman.
Needless to say the spirit of sacrince and fight for his Alma Mater is still a part of him and we
can only regret that Leisey so severely hurt his knee as to be unable to continue his athletic
career with the success which he deserves.
Fond recollections of brilliant recitations in mathematics and psychology are enjoyed by all.
His eyesight is keen and sharp, so that turning the pages of a reference book in order to find
its contents is folly to him. A look at the cover, a -wrinkling of the forehead, an expression of
delight in his countenance, and all is his. It would not be doing justice to the subject ofthis
biography if we failed to mention his poetic ability. You wouldn't suspect that it was in him
to look at him, would you? It is true and the reader is referred to several private manuscripts
whose pages fairly glow with an epic spirit. That spirit is but a faint counterpart of the real
and vital spirit of the writer himself.
Leisey came to college with the idea of becoming a minister. Wlieii he makes good in that
profession, there will be abundant evidence in his methods of doing things to prove that his
college course was of great value to him. Recently we heard that he is going to be a journalist.
Elmer insists that his great ambition is to be a jolly good fellow. Mere mention of his host
of friends, particularly of the fair sex, and the fact that his favorite study is psychology are un-
deniable signs of the attainment of his ambition.
1 r ain s 1 sr .,
. as -Bucs .
WALTER W. MOCK
"Latin and Greek are naught to me
Mallzemat-ics suits me to a T."
"I had all this before."
Born in Allentown, Pa., March 19, 1892. Pre-
pared at Allentown High School. Entered College
September, 1910. Scientihc Course. Soplironia L.S.
Photographer on Ciarla Staff. Dr. H. A. ,Telly Scien-
tific German Prize CZD. Class Baseball Clj. A. H.
S. Club. NVoodrow Wfilson Club. Lutheran. Chemist.
Behold the scientist of the class! He may be called the known quantity in science and the
unknown quantity in the classics. Vtfith this brief introduction we present to you W'alter Mock
a coming prominent professional man. He was graduated from Allentown High School in 1910,
with honors in one of the best classes ever turned out by that institution. In the fall of the
same year he entered Muhlenberg with cletermintion to equal or surpass all his previous records
in scholastic achievement. We believe he has succeeded. How well may be judged from the
fact that he is considered the scientific information bureau for that select aggregation of stu-
dents who daily gather to re-discuss many topics in the lower halls of the main building.
Walter is not only a scientist but a photographer of no inean ability as his work in this book
attests. Night or day, rain or shine, he is sure to be seen with the camera when anything of
interest is about to happen. Without question or doubt, he is 'an ardent student, possesses much
latent oratorical ability and has the distinction of being the only Junior to elect the rather diffi-
cult mathematics course, Mark Twain's humor has set his strings vibrating to such an extent
that he may often be heard trying to mock some of that celebrityys humor. Ask him to repeat
for you portions of his sophomore banquet speech and be convinced of the existence of a spark-
ling, inexhaustible though quiet supply of humor. ' ,
Not much is known of his social achievements except that he once brought a maid to a col-
lege function, and the best We can do is put a question mark after the report of his visits to
-T on business.
Walter is earliest and sincere in all his undertakings and succeeds remarkably well in being
optimistic. We, therefore, predict for him success as a chemist-his chosen life-work, not be-
cause of his outlook merely, but because of thoroughness in study and practice.
I ' 1 7 llllll l J up
. .f , - 'f i -fr.
'f . ' ol V it ,,, .
Qt t ilt?
HARRY W. NENOW .
PHILLIPSBURG, N. J.
"A 1z1a1i'.v a nzarz, for a' that and a' that."
"F01't1me and I are f7'lE7'ZdS.u
Born at Phillipsburg, N. I., November 16, 1889.
Prepared at Phillipsburg High School. Scientific
Course. Entered College, September, 1910. Class
Football Captain Cl, ZH. Baseball Cl, ZH. College
Football Cl, 25, Bowlman Cl, 21. Vlfoodrow Wil-
,son Club. John Lear Biological Club Qlj. Lutheran.
Just take a second look at his face, and keep in mind his nickname, Hap. It is certainly no
discredit to have a 'thandle" which denotes that rare quality of continual and unquenchable good
nature, and all who know our Phillipsburg friend are well satished that he is not a chronic
sufferer from attacks of melancholy. '
Each man has certain marks of individuality and one of Hap's is Hannel shirts. Adorned
in their soft gray folds, he looks vigorous and equal to any task, physical or mental, and we
must admit that in the physical world Nenow can boast of considerable brawn.
In the days when 1914 wore the infantls garb, and we were mercilessly put through the va-
rious troublesome times incident to the teething period of college babes-more than once we re-
lied on Nenow's strength and pluck to help us to victory. Our showing in the bowl hght and
on the class gridiron would have suffered had Hap been absent. In college football he has
stayed through thick and thin, and this Fall Sport claims him as a strong supporter. His nerve
along these lines has left him heir to the blame for most of the practical jokes played about
the dormitories. Of course, there is some fairness in this-but remember that we can always
take a joke from a man who will take the return with interest, and this he can do. If you re-
ceived a ducking last night, don't say a word about it, but in two or three weeks go to Hap's
room for a friendly chat and just incidentally mention the fact and then listen to, "There you
go again, blaming me." W'e might add that the world looks with more favor on the man who
is always Hin" something than the one who continually holds aloof.
Hap says he is going to be a doctor. Now, which kind of a doc do you like the better, the
one who is serious and solemn or the cheery jolly man? Believe us, Hap is going to be the
latter kind, and we heartily wish him success.
ft W illll mil- -tal-P'HQ3 an
GOBIN H. NORGANG
"My mind is such as may uot move
For beauty bright 01' force of love! J ."'
Born at Catasauqua, Pa., April 10, 1890. Pre-
pared at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered
phronia L.S. Vice President Webster Club. Pro-
gressive Club. Sophomore Classical German Prize.
Gobin H. Noi-gang-a name to conjure with--to illustrate, we are told that his politics in few
words are, "Neither boss Nor-gang." By the side of the country church and school, whose
wholesome influence he imbibed, Gob grew up, to make the story short, and became one of those
whose business is 'fto teach the young idea how to shoot." Ah, but here is a fly in the oint-
ment! Gobin seems to have a mortal dread of being considered rustic. In order to offset that
natural and likely tendency, he induced his father as a first step to move to Allentown while
he prepared for college. Gobin even now, a junior at college, dreams dreams and thinks that
Horace Greeley's spirit speaks to him and says in the watches of the night, "Go west young man,
go west," there to be untrammeled by the shackles of early environment-and Pennsylvania Ger-
man. That's all right, old chap.
What adds zest and piquancy to the life of this honorable man, is his serious, strenuous
and albeit, unprejudiced defence of progressive principles. lf you would End him at his best,
visit the basketball cage during the noon hour and induce him to fire up the old corn cob pipe.
Wlhat a world of doing is this, and Gob knows of its doings, from experience and "studying
nature, not books." His travels have been more or less extensive. Williamsport on the one
hand has offered uplifting impressions, and on the other Atlantic City has, we fear, made a
cynic of our friend. -
Be these things true or false, argumentative Norgang' hath "power to charm the savage
beast"-with his artistic command of the pianoforte. ls he not a virtuoso, known and recog-
nized about town as having a fund of college, popular and difficult classic music in his soul, to
be called forth on occasion? Yea, verily, 'tis true, who shall gainsay it?
Our subject matter is far from being exhausted and, alas, we must stop-above all things
do meet and draw out Gobin Norgang.
"Let us bury the cares of f07710l'7'07,U in the joys of today."
College, September, 1910. Classical Course. So-
. llljglzg Y. W
X if A U F f
THEODORE ERNEST ORR
"Ah! behold ye what knowledge
Lurles beneath those shining locks."
lege as Special October, 1910. Scientihc Course. A
ketball Cl, 23. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine.
A physician to be-Doc-as he is known to us, hails originally from Meadville, Pa., but
since he is of a nomadic disposition he claims Ridgway, Pa., Bridgewater, Nova Scotia, and far
famed Phillipsburg, N. I., as former places of residence. The fact that Doc has made this
New jersey town his home for a considerable length of time proves that it is a good antidote
for the Wanderlust disease. VVhile living there he prepared for college at Lerch Preparatory
Entering College in 1910 as a special, Muhlenberg developed such a charm for him that he
decided to stay four years. The class received him as a member in 1912 although in spirit he
has been with us ever since he entered. Doc has risen to the position of co-proprietor of the
college store, assistant registrar and treasurer of the college. He really should be called Ber-
nie's devil for two specific reasons. First, he takes all the blame for the things that go wrong
and handles all the minor difficulties. Secondly, he is the cause of all the troubles and makes all
the mistakes that are made.
VVe find in him a realist, so much so that he specialized in biology, bacteriology and a few
other "ologies." In fact, he is so much in love with this work that he made it his hobby, Some
of his classmates mathematically inclined have calculated that if Doc would continue to hold
that science as his hobby, in four years and two months everything that he eats must be exam-
ined for microbes and be stamped O. K. Then again Doc is such an ardent student of mathe-
matics that he refused a dinner and dance invitation to prepare a lesson in that subject! May
sure success in life, Doc, reward your devotion to college work.
Born October ll, 1888, at Meadville, Pa. Pre-
pared at Lerch Preparatory School. Entered Col-
T9 Fraternity. John Lear Biological Society. Bas-
Z-4 'f lllllllllfi -gai-lyjj-Q3 RL
Q, ,, t
WARREN C. PHILLIPS
"His wavy locks of chewrmt brown
pVU7'6 the talk of Shomzzaleef' town."
Born in Shoemakersville, October 2, 1892. Pre-
pared at K. S. N. S. and Perkiomen Seminary. En-
tered College in September, 1911. Classical Course.
Euterpea Literary Society. Captain Class Basketball
CZJ. Perlciomen Club. Vifoodrow 'Wilson Club. A9
Fraternity. Class Football C21 Class Baseball CZD.
Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry or Law.
The question that now confronts us is whether a man who is blessed with a name such as
'Warren Columbus Phillips comprising the names of a trio of renowned men-Ca brave general,
a noted diseoverer, and an eminent lecturerj, can be inspired to strive for noble things and at-
tain to fame. XfVe have at least one reason for hoping so for he says he never had any other
occupation than that of a student, but perhaps he should say he has always been attending edu-
VVarren believes that a reasonable amount of time should be spent in studying, but he thinks
there are far more important things in life than are in a college curriculum. No doubt he is
living up to his convictions for it is on record that he was the first of the members of his class
to affiliate himself with the "Ancient Order of Benedictsf' Economics, he tells us, in theory is
not as important as economics in practice, and religion in the lecture room is by no means as
serious as religion in the church where men are made to realize that they are the worse half of
a life partnership.
Phips is a believer in the athletic course and in pursuance of this belief he is a tennis player
of no mean ability, can twirl the sphere in the pitcher's box and plays a good game of basket-
Since our classmate may enter the legal profession he may have taken the distinguished S911-
ator from Wfisconsin with the pompadour cut and verbosity as his ideal, for when it comes to
talking, Phips can do his share-not implying that anything is said, Warreii is well liked by
the fellows and will no doubt bring credit to that wonderful collection of names that he calls
X' 'f illllllln--.,sul'1,'Wl?R Q l'
f 1 ' e iil ' .
CHARLES F. SEIDEL
"The w01'ld's opinion will not falter
Non' can it yet my purpose alter,"
Born in Klinesville, Pa., December 21, 1885.
Graduated from K. S. N. S., 1908, Entered Muhlen-
berg in September, 1910. Classical Course. Enter-
pea L.S. M. C. A. Keystone Club. Classical Club.
VVoodrow Wlilson Club. Class Vice President Q2j.
Assistant Basketball Manager CSD. Librarian, Eu-
terpea L.S. Treasurer of Classical Club. Business
Manager Ciarla. Class Football fl, 23. Class Bas-
ketball C1, ZH. Class Baseball Clj. Class Track QU.
Charlie is a true representative of Berks County. It you desire proof, start to denounce it
and you will surely have your till. In listening to his talk one might think that all the freaks
and wonders of the world were gathered there. It is hard to mention anything without getting
the assurance that something like it or even better is found 'lover where I live." Too bad Berks
County has all the fine things,
Witli a sturdy body and a determined mind hardened by knocks and bumps in life's experi-
ence Charlie has not failed to show an interest in athletics. Although not very successful in
football he helped to defend the honor of 1914 by good work as a guard on our basketball team.
Our friend is a hard, consistent student-Whenever his business allows it. He believes
firmly in the aristocracy of the soil and the tillers of itg for that reason he intends to make
agricultural chemistry and rural economics two of the strong lines of his vocational study. He
believes in the poetry of the land and will try to uplift and ennoble the lives of the sons of horny
handed toil. With all of this wide range of ability he takes a very keen interest in his work and
will eventually be ready to talk and boost Muhlenberg any time and all the time.
You know, or at least you ought to, that Seidel is in the "Educational Paper" business. Con-
sidering the number of telephone calls and letters he is receiving we are sure he is taking a
deep personal interest in a goodly number of his subscribers. Talk teachers and institute and Sei-
del is as happy as a lark. Be that as it may we considered his experience sufficient to help handle
the business end of this Ciarla.
Seidel desires to make teaching his life work and we may well wish him success in training
others as he has been trained.
Class Vice President C31 Lutheran. Democrat CPro-
fbf- 7 ifuuii--e-'-"t1'!f
.1 W- if 1 ' nf
1 .- f ar 1 . .1 et-
6- sf. '- ' if Q,
H in U
HARVEY T. SELL
"Wl10 saw life steadily and saw it whole."
Born at Newside, Pa., December 21, 1889. Pre-
pared at North Whiteliall High School and A. P. S.
Entered College in September, 1910. Classical
Course. Euterpea L.S. Class Secretary CZJ. Classi-
cal Club. M. C. A. A. P. S. Club. Webster Club.
VVoodrow Wilsoii Club. Class Track. Track Var-
sity Cll. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry.
This young giant insists that he was born at Deibertsville, but unfortunately Uncle Sain has
blotted it from the map. Harvey, above all things, is frank in his speech about himself and
others, so his statement that he comes from the "land,' and is proud of it need not surprise you.
Through the downright persistence of rustic youth, Harvey succeeded in preparing himself
for teaching. As a pedagogue he introduced Cmark yel, the English language into the schools of
Heidelberg, and was particularly successful in educating the mountaineers in the intricacies of
the Shoemaker dance. Many are the men whose clauntless purpose has carried them away from
their native haunts and through the bleak halls of Allentown Prep School. Our Harvey was
one who briefly passed through and early disclosed to his mates an astonishing power of oratory
of a kind possessed by few. '
Hercules has shown marked athletic possibilties, and his highly individualistic style of run-
ning on the track was the terror of the men behind him.
It has been said, and we believe with entire justice, that among the great and awful labors
of this translated prehistoric hero, is the study of the rural problem about Lynnport. All stu-
dents of country social problems agree that woman is the center about which they revolve. Now,
Sell is not a man of one idea, so we look for a satisfactory solution of the difficulty in his case
They say that Harvey wishes to become a minister. Witli his growing vision, tolerance,
energy and purpose we believe he is marked for a successful career.
di-Q lllllfllf w iz v. F
egg-, L T 9' .. ., ,
ALBERT H. SKEAN
"Al," "Skan," "Buck,"
"I will Mm past all
Wltli lldf-ulzle1lZJerg'J ball."
UCUl7l.f07'l me boy, what great meh have been in love?"
Born at Pottstown, Pa., ,Tune 5, 1890. Prepared
at Pottstown High School. Entered in the Fall of
l909. Scientihc Course. Sophronia L.S. Captain
Track C3D. Captain Football C41 Track Cl, 2, 31.
Varsity Football Cl, 2, 35. Third Place P. I. A. A.
Discus Throw. ATS? Fraternity. Reformed. Demo-
In the bosom of one of those spacious coves which indent the eastern shore of the Schuyl-
kill, at that broad expanse of the river denominated by a few well meaning souls as Crystal
Cove, but where they prudently never bathed without imploring the protection of all deities hos-
tile to microbes-there lies a small market town or rural port, which is generally and properly
known as Pottstown.
Buck comes from Pottstown, was born, bred and still lives there. Pottstown has read with
pride of her son's athletic achievements during his stay at Muhlenberg, of his election to the
football captaincy this year Cl9l3j. A
Even when not in training for football or track while at college, Skean is not out very
much and can generally be found spending his evenings in helping to hold Rhoades Hall in
place. Be not deceived, however, the scene changes. It is a sunny afternoon on Brighton Beach.
The crowd is brightly attractive and happy, resting and disporting along the strand. The bath-
ers are numerous-all is life and gaiety. But hark! A cry! A girl in distress far out beyond
her depth. Our man is awake to a call like that. He is, certainly he is, Buck always is, and our
football star gallantly rescued a young, fair, distressed damsel. Wliat maiden does not admire
Figures and forms seem to have a powerful attraction for Al, in fact, so powerful that he
regards mathematics as his favorite study-and in this has he not found pleasure and joy in the
thing rejected by many of us? So it seemeth.
We would suggest that he would during his next vacation calculate the weight of salt held
in solution by the waters of the mighty deep!
Our friend Skean is quiet, has little to say and he is white! Can be depended upon. He
must be known to be appreciated, and to know him is to want him for Z1 friend.
ef' i r ,H '-g,.H- GIFHQ a ll
0 ..-I -ML se' 1'- lv
f fl f. if
PAUL V. TAYLOR
"It is a good divine that follows his own teacl1,i11g.r."
Born at Reamstown, Pa., September 30, 1892.
Prepared at Tamauqua High School. Entered Col,-
lege, September, 1910. Classical Course. Sophronia
L.S. Chaplain Sophronia L.S. Cl, 2, 3j. Beni Levi
Club. Class Baseball Cl, 21. Class Track Cl, Zj.
Class Football Cl, Zj. Football Cl, ZH. Evangelical
Association. Independent. Medical Missions.
Paul V. Taylor was born in Reamstown, Lancaster County, Pa. He is a very unsettled fel-
low, having lived in no less than a dozen towns throughout Pennsylvania, Allentown being the
last among them. VVe hope that he has at last found a place that suits his migratory nature.
Reddy holds the undisputed honor of being the most radical man in the class. He can get up in
any meeting or class and calmly propound his almost heretical doctrines, which at times bring
forth bursts of laughter from the audience, at times cries and groans, and occasionally a volley
of books. The basement of the administration building has many a time been subject to his
oratorical spurts. Here, among the day students he helps to discuss the questions of the day,
especially in religion and politics. In the former he is quite well versed, having preached reg-
ularly ever since he came to college. He has given the day students many a learned discourse
on theological topics, but somehow or other their minds do not seem to be able fully to compre-
hend or appreciate his view point,
Aside from these minor shortcomings Reddy shows promise of becoming a great man. He
is not afraid to stand up for his conviction even though he knows that everybody is against him.
He will fight for what he thinks is right to the bitter end. He is original, and has during his
stay at college propounded many obstruse theories, but also some good ones.
Taylor is that kind of a fellow who is not afraid to attack a hard proposition and keep on
working until the goal is reached. He expects at some time or other to become a medical mis-
sionary. We think he has chosen wisely for that profession calls for such traits of character and
such talents as are his. We, therefore, hope that he will succeed in that noble ambition and
bring glory upon himself and his Alma Mater.
ELWOOD J. UNANGST
"llla1'k0d with a good stamp,
A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays
And comident f0771,0I'7'0'Z.U.l'.U
Born February 9, 1837, at Nazareth, Pa. Pre-
pared at Allentown Preparatory chool, Entered Col-
lege, September, 1910. A.B. Course. Euterpea L.S.
Class Vice President CD. Secretary Euterpea L.S.
CZD. Class Treasurer CZD. Editor'Calenclar CZD.
Treasurer Euterpea L.S. 135. Student Council C3j.
Associate Editor Ciarla. Business Manager Dra-
matic Association. Assistant Editor Muhlenberg.
Secretary Woodrow 'Wilson Club. Dramatic Asso-
ciation. Press Club. Classical Club. A. P. S. Club.
Vlfoodrow VVilson Club. ATS? Fraternity. Class
Track Clj. Freshman English Prize, Sophomore
General Average Prize. Lutheran. Democrat. Min-
Enter with much commotion and a great bustle, arms laden with books and a questioning
look in his eye, Elwood I. Unangst, best student in the class, though this has been disputed. But
we ask, "lfVl'1at good can come out of Nazareth ?" Fry answers by saying, "In him I find a walk-
ing dictionary, the sum and substance of reference books necessary for educational salvation,
the latest dope in dancing and the first aid in all things temporal."
He has the reputation of boning assiduously and conscientiously, there may be some truth
in this awful accusation for he is guilty of having the highest average in the class during our
sophomore year. Yes, Ungie works so hard during the week that he must go home each Satur-
day in order to rest up CU. Rumor has it that he is Hoor manager of Nazaretlfs lone depart-
ment store. We sympathize with him in his arduous duties, which, of course, must deprive him
of a quiet evening at home. His early business training should aid him greatly in his future
life-work as a sky pilot.
Study, however, is not his greatest fault. Interest in the feminine is mixed up in his faults,
not any person in particular, but the gender taken as a whole. For that reason he has been
elected to the "Fussers Trio," the most exclusive bunch in college.
Finally, let us not forget Ungie in his political discussions. We can all remember him sit-
ting up into the wee hours of the morning defending his favorite candidate until the other side
got the better of the argument. Then Ungie closed by saying, "Oh-you never can show some
But all in all we predict that Nazareth will be proud to claim him as a son. He will make
,W J gg .. It 1.3,
HARRY S. ZIEMER
"Alas he -is loo young, yet lic looks succcsrfully.
Young geutleuzau your spirits are too bold for your
Born in Adamstown, Pa., June 25, 1893. Pre-
pared at F. Sz M. Academy and Dr. George's School.
Entered College as a Freshman, September, 1910.
Scientihc Course. Euterpea L.S. Lancaster County
Club. John Lear Biological Society. Class Football
Cl, 25. Class Baseball Cl, 25. Class Basketball Clj.
College Football Squad Cl, 2, ISD. Lutheran. Medi-
This fair complexioned youth, the pride of his native district, is Harry Ziemer, of Adams-
town, Pa. He entered college with an impetuous spirit ready to do his worst if necessary. Hap
Nenow has been a close companion to him during his college days and his advice seems to have
been helpful. '
Harry has not failed to be deeply interested in college and class athletics. His scientific
knowledge of football is the source of much enjoyment to him, especially so when he is plan-
ning visionary schemes to defeat a rival team. XfVell, to say the least, if the scrubs make the
team, Ziemer certainly did help to perfect Olll' wonderful varsity squad. He, though only a
feather weight must be commended for his plucky showing on the held through sheer grit.
Ziemer is a faithful adherent of the scientihc class with chemistry as his avowed favorite
study, We might add that he delights in making experiments in the laboratory and out. To be
sure the only way to get at the truth is by experimentation-the correct method of studying
psychology with a good conscience. He is a consistent worker and often cuts short the night's
rest in order to be fully prepared for his recitations.
We might elaborate on this character and his qualities good and bad, but suffice it to Say
that Harry plays the piano well, possesses a rare accent in his speech and smokes cigars of his
father's own make. VVith characteristic grit enough to overcome his tendency to seek repose,
Harry is bound to make his mark in the world.
The medical profession possesses a charm for him, and if we may predict, having made
observations of his patience, thoroughness and earnestness in his biological work, we would say
that he will have a large practice with a host of well satisfied patients.
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E. STANLEY BIERY ------ -
Sophronia L.S. Now a Member Of "1915f'
JAMES R. FLEXER ------ -
. Sophronia L.S. Now a Special Student.
RUSSEL PIAINES ---------
Sophronia L.S. Left Muhlenberg june, 1911. Attends
Philadelphia. 1 '
CLARENCE IQLINE -------- -
Euterpea L.S. AG Fraternity. Lett Muhlenberg February, 1911. Now
engaged in Business.
JAMES L. MOORE --------- Emaus, Pa.
Sophronia L.S. Left Muhlenberg june, 1911. Entered Harvard, Now a
DANIEL A. SINGLEY -------- Philadelphia, Pa.
Euterpea L.S. Left College February, 1911. Now a Plumber.
LEWIS M. STORB -------- New Holland, Pa.
Euterpea L.S. Left College February, 191 1. Now a Student at Gettysburg.
CHARLES XNAGNER --------
Sophronia L.S. Left Muhlenberg College june, 1912. Is employed at the
the Bethlehem Steel XNO1-ks.
THE LOBBY SECOND FLOOR CORRIDOR
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ITH modesty we pass over our achievements as Freshmen. Two football
and two track "M" men, six men on the Glee Club, and three in the col-
lege play, these were mere beginnings of the work which we are continu-
ing even more successfully this year.
Naturally our first duty as Sophomores was to care for the forloru flock of
Freshmen which we found wandering aimlessly within our halls. Wfith unspar-
ing efforts we attempted to convince them that the reception room in the dormi-
tories was not for receptions and that the ferocious flate lamentedj "DutchU never
"Inasmuch as they had abandoned maternal solicitations for the tumultuous
experiences concurrent with the attainment of a higher education," tso said our
postersj, posters were put up for their guidance. Although heretofore it has al-
ways been the custom for Freshmen to tear down Sophomore posters, only a
few innocents timidly ventured forth this year. The Freshmen, it is reported,
also put up posters, but struck with remorse, meekly took them down, some climb-
ing poles with a great deal of gracefulness to accomplish it.
For a few days afterward we noticed Fresh skulking silently westward to-
ward Cetronia. They fondly imagined that they had a football team whose abil-
ity could be improved by secret practice, an illusion later rudely dispelled by a
IQ-O defeat at the hands of the Sophomore team.
llfas "Freshman Day" a success? XVhy not? The Faculty fixed the date,
the Student Council censored the plans, some Freshmen were fearful of sickness,
and the rain reigned over all. "lncidentally," to quote an official report, "the
Sophomore Class took care of the event in a very creditable mannerf'
But more important than our care of the Freshmen, important though that
was, have been and are our efforts to advance the interests of our Alma Mater.
Not only have some of our men earned their letters in football and track, but the
musical ability of IQI4 has been so noteworthy that seven So-phs are now on the
Glee Club. The strain of the outside work, however, has not prevented us from
contributing six of the nine short stories and essays printed in "The Muhlenbergl'
this year. H
Our calendars have been admittedly more attractive and in greater demand
than those of any previous class. This year for the first time the class issued sep-
arate programs for the big home football games. Then, too, realizing that tradi-
tions help foster college spirit, we established the new custom of wearing class
hats, and we hope that in spite of uncomplimentary remarks of other classmen, the
future Sophomores will continue the custom.
Tn conclusion, since we have tried to do our full duty in every line of work
requiring attention, we look to the junior and Senior years in which further to
honor Old Muhlenberg and distinguish ourselves.
Page Eighty 1
lulllllllm .-ali-1,5533 A
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Pregidgizi - - - - - HENRY BAGGER
Vice Pifesideiiz - - - WM. L. XNERNER
Seciefary - - I. MELVIN FREED
Treczsuiei - - NEVIN LOCH
Mmiimqf - - HENRY L. SNYDER
Hisforian - - - VV M. L. VVERNER
President ---- EDWARD H. STOLZENBACH
Vice Presideizt - - - RALPH F. MERIQEL
Secretary , - - XM HAROLD LAURY
Tifeasmfeif - - NEVIN T. LOCH
M oiiitor - LEVI W. YIENGST
H isforian -
CLASS COLORS-Cardinal and VVhite
CLASS FLOWER-SWCCt Pea
CLASS MOTTO-rKNi! desperandumv
Rip! Rap! Rip! Rax!
Rip-Rah-Rah ! Rip-Rah-Rah!
Zip-Bum-Lah ! Zip-Bum Lax!
Bing! Bang! Flippety Fleen!
Muhlenberg ! Muhlenberg !
VVM. L. WERNER
f' ilu nu ""'H ' .fxr I'
HENIQY H. BAGGER ------- Brooklyn, N. Y.
"Him for the staclioiis shade
Kind 'I1f1t'll7'U f07"Ill6d.,,
Classical Course. Euterpea L.S. M. C. A. Cabinet. Classical Club. Empire State Club.
Dramatic Association CU. Class Vice President Clj. Class President CZJ. Freshman
English Prize. Class Basketball Clj. Class Football CZJ. Treasurer Woodrow VVilson
Club. Freshman Day Committee. '
E. STANLEY BIERY ------- - Macungie, Pa.
"Behold here cometh the satrapf'
Classical Course. Sophronia L.S. A. P. S. Club.
lVlAR'I'IN VV. BROSSMAN ------ lhlomelsdorf, Pa.
HAZZ will spy in thy faee
A blushing womaizly cliseoveriiig grace."
Ph.B. Course. Sophronia L.S. Woodrotv Wilsoii Club. Class Baseball CU. Business
Manager 1913 Calendar.
HARRISON VV. DUBBS -------- Emaus, Pa.
"His corn and cattle were his only eare,
And his Supreme delight a country fair."
Classical Course. Euteroea Literary Society.
W'AI.TER O. ETTINGER - ---- - - Mt. Bethel, Pa.
"Happy am I, from care Pm free
Why a1'e1z't they all eonte-ntecl like mei'
B.S. Course. Sophronia L.S. A9 Fraternity. Bull Moose Club.
HARRY B. FEHL -------- Reading, Pa.
"Oar sensibilities are so aeate
The fem' of being silent makes its mute?
Classical Course. Sophronia l..S.
THEODORE K. FINCK ------- New Market, Va.
"On their own merits modest men are flimtbfi
Classical Course. Sophronia L.S. M. C. A. VVoOdrOw Vtlilson Club. Classical Club.
ELMER E. FREDERICK ------- - Allentown, Pa.
f'Let not the mah be trusted that hath no 'music in his soiilf'
Ph.B. Course. Euterpea L.S. Ph.B. Club. VVOoclrOw Wfilson Club.
I. NTELVIN FREED --------- Perkasie, Pa.
"What nymph soe'er his voice but hears will he his rival."
Classical Course. Euterpea L.S. Glee Club Cl, 25. Classical Club. Class Football Clj.
Class Basketball Clj.
VVILLIAM A. FREIHOFER ------- Philadelphia, Pa.
"Sweet is thy eirtize as thyself art sweet."
Ph.B. Course. Euterpea L.S. M. C. A. Glee Club Cl., Zj. Bull Moose Club.
NCEWTON W. GEISS - - ------- Kutztown, Pa.
'Th study tools he most care and heed."
Classical Course. Euterpea L.S. M. C. A. Classical Club. Keystone Club. Class
Football CU. Class Basketball CU. Manager Class Baseball Clj.
.i n:lIlllII'llI z' l:L.Hl?y- ,I '
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FREDERICK A. HEMSATEI ---- - - - Bethlehem, Pa,
"Of all mankiizd each loves himself the best."
B.S. Course. Enterpea L.S. Class Tennis Clb.
VVILLIAM H. JENKINS -------- Scranton, Pa.
"He said a thousand things but never said adieuf'
Classical Course. Soplaronia L.S. M. C. A. Classical Club. Woodroyv Wilson Club.
Class Football Clj. Class Baseball Clj.
ERNEST R. KEITER -------- Allentown, Pa.
'tHer voice was very soft, gentle and low."
Classical Course. Sophronia L.S. ATU Fraternity. Woodrow 'Wilson Club. Class
Football CD. Class President CD,
HOWARD K. TCISTLER ------ I - Allentown, Pa.
"Society is no comfort to one not sociable."
Scientific Course. Sophronia L.S. Bull Moose Club.
NN. HAROLD LAURY ------- - Perkasie, Pa.
"Intent he seemed,
And pondering things of wonderful weight."
Classical Course. Euterpea LS. ATS? Fraternity. M. C. A. Classical Club. VVood-
row Wilson Club. Class Baseball CD. Class Football C2j.
NEX7IN T. LOCH ------- Switzer, Fa.
"I was not born for courts or great affairs,
I pay my debts, believe and say my prayers."
Classical Club. Euterpea L.S. M. C. A. Class Treasurer Cl, 2j.
HAMXROLD Q. MACADAM ------- Catasauqua, Pa.
:'Life is a jest and all things show it,-
I thought so once but now I know it."
Scientific Course. Euterpea L.S. A9 Fraternity. Bull Moose Club. Class Football Cl, 2j.
G. DONALD MARKS -------- Allentown, Pa.
':Give me ease and I am happy."
Classical Course CSpec.D Sopbronia L.S. Glee Club Cl, 21. Class Football Clj.
RALPH F. MERKEL -------- - Allentown, Pa.
'Zfl gentle disposition is at times deceiving."
Scientilic Course. Sophronia L.S. Dramatic Association. Woodroyxf Vlfilson Club.
A T Q Fraternity.
REUBEN E. MILLER -------- Easton, Pa.
"I think the boy hath grace in himg he blashesf'
Ph.B. Course. Euterpea L.S. ATS? Fraternity. Ph.B. Club. VVoodroW 'VVilson Club.
Triple City Club. Varsity Track Clj. Class Basketball CU.
ERNEST VV. MOYER -------- Perkasie, Pa.
"His flute he playeth with good skill." '
FlI.B. Course. Euterpea L.S. Glee Club Cl, 25. Bull Moose Club.
XVALTER L. REISNER ------- Millersville, Pa.
4'New loves yon seelc,
New vows to plight, and plighted vows to lnrealcfi
PlI.B. Course. Euterpea L.S. ATU Fraternity. Pl1.B. Club. Woodrow Wilson Club.
M. C. A. Cabinet. Dramatic Association. Glee Club Cl, 2D. Varsity Football and Track
Cl, 25. Class Football Captain Cl, 25. Basketball Cl, 25. Baseball Clj.
PAUL L. ROYER ------- - Rothsville, Pa.
"T'i'me.' I flare y0'Ll 'lo discover'
Such u youth aucl .such a lover."
Classical Course. Euterpea L.S. M. C. A. Bull Moose Club. Class Basketball Cl, 25.
Baseball Clj. Football CU.
RICHARD I. SCHMOYER ----- - Allentown, Pa.
'fBut alas! uo sea I fuel
Is troubled like a lofveris mind."
Classical Course. Sophronia L.S. A9 Fraternity. Bull Moose Club. Class Football.
Class Basketball CU.
ARTHUR B. SEIDEL --------- Reading, Pa.
"Gentle of speech., beneficcnt of oninclf,
Classical Course. Soplironia Literary Society. VVOOclrOw Wilsoii Club.
FRITZ E. SERMULIN --------- Boston, Mass.
"Tho best conclitiouecl and uuwoariccl spirit, lu. doing cou1'les'ios."
Classical Course. Euterpea L.S. M. C. A. Classical Club. Woodroyxf Vlfilson Club.
Varsity Football Cl, 21.
HARRY SMELTZER --------- Reading, Pa.
"He who lacks .strength must attain his purpose by skill."
Pli.B. Course. Sophronia L.S. M. C. A. Pl1.B. Club. Wfoodrow VVilsOn Club. Class
Football Cl, 21. Class Baseball Clj.
HENRY L. SNYDER -------- Old Zionsville, Pa.
"I am 'no oratov' as Brutus was:
But as you all know mo, cl plain blunt man."
Pl1.B. Course. Euterpea L.S. ATU Fraternity. Ph.B. Club. VVoOdrOw VVilsOn Club.
Manager Class Basketball CID. Captain Class Baseball Clj. Class Secretary CU.
EDWARD H. STOLZENBACH ------- Lima, Ohio
'fWhy look you so stef'-n and lo'cLg'ical?l'
Scientific Course. Soplironia L.S. ATS? Fraternity. Class Football Clj. Class Base-
ball Clj. Assistant Editor of Sophomore Calendars and Programs.
RAYMOND C. XMALTERS ------- Rittersville, Pa.
f'Juclge not a man from his 'lownfl
Classical Course. Euterpea L.S. A9 Fraternity. Glee Club CZD. Classical Club.
Wloodrow Wilsoii Club. Football Team CZD. Class Basketball Team Clj.
XVILLIAM L. VVERNER - - ------ Lebanon, Pa.
"As sweet and musical as bright Apollols lute."
Classical Course. Euterpea L.S. Classical'Club. VX7OodrOw 'Wilson Club. Lebanon
County Club. Class Basketball Cl, 23. Class Football Cl, 21. Class Tennis Manager
Cl'j. Class Vice President CU. Class Historian CZD. Editor of Calendars and Programs.
THEODORE F. VVICHMANN ------- Rochester, N. Y.
"Not 'lo know me argues yourself unknown."
Scientinc Course. Psi Upsilon Fraternity. Empire State Club.
LEVI XV. YIENGST - - ------- Lebanon, Pa.
"I never knew so young a body with so olcl a head."
Classical Course. Euterpea L.S. Classical Club. WOOd1'0W VVilsOn Club. Class Foot-
ball Cl, 25. Class Basketball CU. Class Baseball CD.
MARK S. YOUNG --------- Allentown, Pa.
Qty, slr, you shall yiud 'me 'reasoucnblef'
Scientific Course. Soplironia L.S. Woodrow lfVilsOn Club. Class Basketball, Special Clj.
1 23 5 A
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THE BOWL FIGHT 1915-1916
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1916
V, Chapter 1.
N September 12, 1912, forty-two energetic and knowledge-hungry young men, the
class of 1916, awoke to find that they at last had reached the long hoped-for day
H - when they could begin their journey upon the trodden path of knowledge-the path
toward the City of Trained Intellects with Muhlenberg as their guide.
They at once organized and were sutiiciently coached in college traditions, conditions
and customs to be on the alert the following night when the Sophs put up their sickly
posters. Unfortunately for them, the posters were not yet dry when they were torn down
by the live-wire freshmen. The Sophs however, were still more disgruntled when some
time afterward, despite the fact that they had sentinels on duty in different parts of the
city until the wee small hours of the night, our posters stared them in the face-after
thousands of people had read that public notice of the Soph's character.
What happened in the annual football game between the newcomers and the second
year men Csee associated press reportsl? Did the Freshmen at once plainly convince every-
one of their ability to hold up their end and do things for Muhlenberg? As a matter of
fact they demonstrated it so conclusively that when the 18th of September approached,
the day on which the annual bowl light was to take place, the Sophomores could be seen
moving about with hanging heads and languid steps, fearfully consulting each other.
VVhy? They feared the outcome next day. .
The important day came, awaited by one class with herce joy and by the other with
quaking and shaking. In the midst of a driving rain and in a sea of mud the first year
men lined up with greased bodies, nerves alert, eager and hungry, yes thirsting for the fray.
During the iirst half the score was easily held at 0-0, but in the second half telling work
was done. The whistle blew for the Finish with the ne'er-to-be-forgotten score of 45-20 in
favor of the Freshmen.
The second victory of the new men over the Sophs was in the presentation of the
thirty-six pound Thanksgiving turkey to Dr. Waclcernagel.
The class of '16 has not been lagging in college spirit evidenced by her substantial
material contributed to the varsity eleven. She is well represented in the glee club and
will have a sturdy basketball team. In literary work the freshmen have been and are
ready to acquit themselves creditably.
The class is here to stay and is determined to remain until she has shown herself
worthy of the position which she holds in college lifeg every member will use his best en-
deavors to further the future activities of Alma Mater. Venerunt, viderunt, vincent-they
came, they saw, they will conquer-for the greater glory and honor of MUHLENBERG.
H istoriaii -
Page Eighty- eight
HOMER M. PARKER
- JOHN A. IQUDER
ERNEST A. XNEBER
HARRY VV. HEPNER
HARRY VV. HEPNER
HARLEY I. SMITH
RALPH V. VVETHERHOLD
- EDWARD W. ZIMMERMAN
COLORS-O1'3HgC and Black
YELL-? P ? P
MOTTO-ggESSC quam videref'
HARRY W. PIEPNER
Ricke Racke, Ricke Racke, Ricke Racke Rix!
Ricke Racke, Ricke Racke, Ricke Racke Rix!
1 -9- I -6
QF , Mum ...su-n.1!9f5!k '
' - ' r .. 173'
- ,"' C' -, " FRESHMAN STATISTICS
GUERNEY F. AFFLERBACH - - - ---- Quakertown, Pa.
"He looked all S1l7?1l.S'Cd tvifll bluslies but self-possessed."
Pli.B. Course, Euterpea Literary Society. A TQ Fraternity. Class Football CID.
RIAYDEN E. BARNBR -------- Kutztown, Pa.
"He leizew the yields and woodland way."
A.B. Course. Euterpea Literary Society, M. C. A. Keystone Club.
JOHN F. BARRETT ---- ' - - - Catasauqua, Pa.
K "Yon lza-zfc but fed on roses and lain in the lilies of life."
B.S. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Class Football CU.
HARRY J. BILLOW ------- Herndon, Pa.
"Massit'c, but foal' him alot."
AB. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. A. P. S. Club.
FJELVILLE BOYER ------- Neffs, Pa.
"'l'lf'l1o shall call me uzigentla, 1'l71fC1ll'?U
A.B. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. A. P. S. Club.
JOHN S. BROBST - ----- - Allentown, Pa.
t'Tl1c' ttforld is one great fw1'iso1z."
B.S. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. A. P. S. Club.
GEORGE G. BRUBAKER ---- - - - Lancaster, Pa.
"Young blood must haw its course, lad, and otfcry dog his day."
BS. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Glee Club. Class Football CID. Class Football
Captain CU. Varsity Football Squad CU.
JOI-IN G. DAVIDSON ------ - Coopersburg, Pa.
"Ajax is no maicli for lzi1zz."
A.B. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Woodrow Wilsoii Club. A. P. S. Club.
RICI-IARD DEURSCHNER ------- Troy, N. Y.
mild voice fwaling up lo the sunny sky."
AB. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. M. C. A. Empire State Club.
CLIFFORD E. EICI-INER ------- Freemansburg, Pa.
"His failiaigs loaned to z'i1'tzle's side."
AB. Course. Euterpea Literary Society.
:NORMAN R. FRANKENFIELD ------- Easton, Pa.
"But zfacanfy absorbing spare."
BS. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. XfVOOdrow VVilsOn Club. Class Football CID. A9
U llllllllln -elhlguigk 'Ln
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't -' ' -A 54.51 - le .
LUTHER C. FRY -------- Catasauqua, Pa.
"The single wonder of a ll1f0'lLStllId years."
A.B. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. A. P. S, Club. M. C. A. Class Basketball Man-
ager Qlj. A TQ Fraternity.
HARRY XV. LIEPNER ------- Herndon, Pa.
"His lacks by all the fair UdIlIll'C'd.U
A.B. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. VVooclrOxr Wlilson Club. A. P. S. Club. Class
Historian CU. Class President CD.
DJXVID G. IAXHEIMER ------- - Bethlehem, Pa.
NGO forth nuclei' the open sky and list to 11at1.z,1'e's lL'lIClZl.7l'gS.H
AB, Course. Euterpea Literary Society. A. P. S. Club. Class Secretary CD.
JOHN A. IQUDER ---- ---- - Lehiffhton, Pa.
"All tlze Latin l coazstrue is 'Am0."'
A.B. Course. Soplrronia Literary Society. M. C. A. Glee Club. Perkion-len Club. Class
Vice President QD. A9 Fraternity.
GEORGE A. LEGG -------- Kingston, N. Y.
"Yau lzatfe zcfaked me taa soon, I azast slufuzber again."
Pl1.B. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Class Football CD. Empire State Club.
M. C. A.
PAUL L. LINDENSTRUTH ----- 'Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
"They make a zzmale nf -me."
AB. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. -M. C. A.
CLAUDE F. MILLER ---- ---- R eading, Pa.
"To please the foals and puzzle all the wise."
AB. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. M. C. A. Glee Club. A9 Fraternity.
HENRY MOEHLING, IR. - - ---- k - Brooklyn, N. Y.
"The world knows lzatlzing of its greatest melt."
A. B. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Class Football CID. M. C, A. A. P. S. Club.
JOHN N. MOI-IR --------- Alburtis, Pa.
BS. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. A. P. S. Club.
JOHN NV. NOBLE ---- - ---- Allentown, Pa.
"He sang like a lark to tlze s0pl1.o111,01'es' glee."
Pl1.B. Course. Soplironia Literary Society. A. H. S. Club. Glee Club. A9 Fraternity.
HOMER M. PARKER ---- ---- P hilaclelphia, Pa.
"fl peanut and 110 empty shell."
RS. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Quaker City Club. Class President CD. Class
Football CU. College Football Squad CD. '
XTC l vl -:l1lliIt.tlH--gsuluggmpk 1. 'T Oflid l mai'
C J D i ,"f' 1" 1 ii I
94 lie I Two I
V, If , by '-' 'A C - f
K .', N-L., -1 .Hp 'f:':- -
VVILLIAM C. RAPP ---- ----- A llentown, Pa.
f'Flowers still fresh from childhood."
BS. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. A. H. S. Club. Glee Club.
ROY H. ROI-IR ---- - ---- Bath, Pa.
"The lighter by the loss of his weight."
B.S. Course. Sophronia Literary Society. lfVoodroW VVilson Club.
EARL V. SHANTZ ------- Allentown, Pa.
"Kind 7LL1ZillI'U'S gentlest boon."
Ph.B. Course. Sopbronia Literary Society. A. P. S. Club. A9 Fraternity.
EDWARD VV. SCI-ILECHTER - - ---- , Allentown, Pa.
"lfVh0 else would soar above the view of men?"
B.S. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. A. H. S. Club. Class Football CID. College
Football Squad. A9 Fraternity.
HARLEY I. SMITH ------ - - Allentown, Pa.
"Smiles that 'ltlill and finfs that glow."
B.S. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Class Vice President. A9 Fraternity.
ROBERT N. TAYLOR - ------- Allentown, Pa.
"N1irsf'd by broiher, taught by him and just as wise as he."
AB. Course. Sophronia Literary Society.
ROBLEY D. DVALTER ------ - Betlilelieni, Pa.
"A inind of pence wilh all below,"
B.S. Course. Sophrouia Literary Society. A9 Fraternity.
HIOMER A. DACEAVER ----- - Coopersburg, Pa.
NA youth of labor in C171, age of ease."
Ph.B. Course. Euterpea literary Society.
ERNEST A. IVEBER -------- Boyertown, Pa.
"The infant lotie of all his rare. "
AB. Course. Soplironia Literary Society. Perkiomen Club. M. C. A, Class Treasurer CID.
RALPH V. DNETHERHOLD ------- Allentown, Pa.
UC07IfCIIff'd lhoizghfs are my reslf'
B.S. Course. Sopbrouia Literary Society. A. H. S. Club. Class Secretary CID.
:EARL E. XNITMER -------- Quakertown, Pa.
"'Tis better to laugh than to cry."
AB. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Class Football CID. College Football Squad.
RUSSELL G. YOUNG -------- Macungie, Pa.
"She says, 'He's rough yet leihdfi'
A.B. Course. Euterpea Literary Society. A. P. S. Club.
EDWARD VV. ZIMMERMAN ------- Allentown, Pa.
"I find earth hot gray but rosy."
B.S. Course. Sopbronia Literary Society. A. H. S. Club. Class Treasurer CID.
f C HA
7 4 - HMIIR
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T4 ? ?'5 -1955,
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64 . ""llll" '-'g"'gm?r :A I 1 I. I r
if . I sa,
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A SPECIAL STATISTICS
HARRY C. BLANK ------ - Allentown, Pa.
A P S C1 b "Let not CZlllC7lli'l07Z mock his useful foil."
. . . U .
GRRIN F. BOYLE -------- Allentown, Pa.
"Mah is a social animal formed to please sorietyf'
Euterpea Literary Society. A. P, S. Club. ATS? Fraternity.
THOMAS I. BRENNAN ------- Minersville, Pa.
"Deep ou his front ehgraifefl, deliberafiozz sat and public care."
Varsity Football CID. "M" man CID.
LELAND F. BRUNNER ---- - - - Carbondale, Pa.
"Tl1e1'c's no arf to find the 11zi11d's co1zsfv'fzlclioh in the face."
CHARLES F. COPLEY ------- Mahanoy City, Pa.
"A l71ll'ClL'1l', clzeerfully borne, becomes light."
Varsity Football CID. "MU man.. Varsity Basketball CID, b
JOHN P. CREVELING, IR. ------ Allentown, Pa.
"Azz affable and courteoilzs gentleman."
HAROLD S. CUMFER ------- I I I-Iazleton, Pa
"A thing of beauty and a joy forever."
Football Squad CID.
JAMES R. FLEXER - ------- Allentown, Pa.
"In, study look he most care and heed."
Varsity Football CI, 2, 3D. "IVV man CI, 2, SD. Sophronia Literary Society. A. P. S. Club.
IIERMAN K. FOGEL - ------- Allentown, Pa.
"'Q11z'ps and rrazzks and wanton to1'les."
Chemistry Club. Class Basketball Cl, ZD. Vlloodrow Wlilson Club. A9 Fraternity.
BENJAMIN A. I'IUBBz-XRD ------- Coleshill England
"Let gezzfleuess thy strong ezzforrememf be and hide thy sword."
Varsity Football CID. UM" man CID. Varsity Basketball CID.
NORBERT B. IQAUFFMAN -------- Lima, Ohio.
"lily only books, were wozizaafs looks, and follies all they tauglzf me."
BS. Course. Soplironia LS. ATS! Fraternity. Dramatic Association.
FRANKLIN B. KOEIJLER - ------ Allentown, Pa.
"Look into people as well as at il1em."
A, P. S. Club.
M. RUSSELL KOONS -------- Allentown, Pa.
"A geizius, an 1'n1i1'1ite capacity for hard work."
Bull Moose Club. Chemistry Club. A9 Fraternity.
Lf- 7 lIllll'll'll1 .qgnliiigiggi Q
,at A L
CLAUDE M. LAUDENSLACER - - - A - - - - Allentown Pa
"The best goods come in smoll paclcagesfl
Varsity Football QU. UM" Man CD. A. H. S. Club.
MICHAEL F. NICDERLIOTT ------ Philadelphia Pa.
'Tm proud of all the Irisll blood fl1at's 1'll me.
Divil a llltlllv can say a word agiz-L me."
Football Squad CU. Quaker City Club. Glee Club.
FRANK B. PoTTs -------- Quakertown, Pa
"Tho world lzas not seen his like-flzmw: be lnetlev'-lliere be worse."
Football Cl, 25. Track Squad Cl, 25. Class Basketball CU. Varsity Basketball Squad QD.
CHARLES L. PoUsT - - - ---- Allentown, Pa.
"A nzou wllom f0l'1LllllC has 1lC'UC"l' smiled 1-l!707'l.H
A. H. S. Club. !
RALPH E. RAKER ------- Sl1fllllOlill'l, Pa.
"Born fired and never lost his birllzright."
VVILLIAM S. RI1'TER - - ------ Allentown, Pa.
"The best of me is diligence."
Varsity Football CU. "M" Man, Varsity Basketball CU. A. P. S. Club.
ARTHUR D. RODERICK -------- Hazleton Pa.
"Mm of few words are the best men."
Varsity Football CU. HM" Man.
HERBERT D. SHOOK - - - ---- - Bangor Pa.
"A youth to foftmze and to fame u1zle1z0zo1l."
Euterpea L.S. A. P. S. Club.
FLOYD VV. UHLER -A ------- Stuekertown Pa.
HlV!If'ltI'f? hath formed strange fellows in hm' time."
FREDERICK D. VREELAXND - ---- - Easton Pa.
'AI awoke one 1zzo1'1ti1z.g and fozmcl myself famous."
Varsity Football CD. "M" Man CU. Varsity Basketball.
FLOYD XV. W'AGNER ------- Wlliite Haven Pa.
"Au honest wzan-'s lhe noblest work of God."
Class Basketball CID. Woodroxv Wilsoii Club.
CLARENCE NV. VVERNER ----- - Allentown Pa.
"Happy am I, from core Fm free."
Class Basketball Squad Cl, 22.
"WHO,S WHO" AMONG THE ALUMNI
Rizv. Revnruz F. XVEIDNER, D.D., LL.D., S.T.D.,
President of the Lutheran Theological Semi-
nary of Chicago.
Revere Franklin lVeidner, was born November 22, 1851,
at Centre Valley, Lehigh County, Pa. He studied in pri-
vate schools, entered the Iunior Class of Muhlenberg Col-
lege in 1867 and received his A.B. degree in 1869.
Following his graduation he tutored a year at his
Alma Mater. Three years later he graduated from the
Lutheran Theological Seminary at Mt. Airy and was or-
dained. ln 1888 Carthage College, Illinois, conferred the
degree S.T.D. upon him. In 1894 he received his LL.D.
from Augustana College and Theological Seminary and
the same year his Alma Mater bestowed the degree of
Doctor of Divinity.
Dr. 'XVeidner served as pastor at Phillipsburg, N. I.,
from 1873 to 1878, and as pastor at Philadelphia from 1875
to 1877. As a teacher he served as Professor of History
and Logic at Muhlenberg College from 1875 to 1877, and
as Professor of Dogmatics and Exegesis at the Augustana
Theological Seminary from 1882 to 1891, In 1891 he was
elected president and professor of dogmatic theology at
fe the Chicago Theological Seminary and has served in that
capacity ever since. He is amember of the American
Philological Society, The American Oriental Society, The Society of Biblical Literature
and Exegesis and other noted bodies.
Although at all times toiling hard he has devoted much attention to the study of Greek
and Hebrew texts of the Bible and has contributed 'frequently to theological and philo-
logical periodicals. His publications are as follows: "Theological Encyclopedia," Volume
15 f'Exegetical Theology." Volume 115 :'Historical and Systematic Theology," Volume H13
"Practical Theology," 'lBiblical Theology of the Old Testamentgu "Biblical Theology of
the New Testament," Volumes 1, Hg "Studies in the Book, New Testamentf, Volumes I,
H, H1g"'Old Testament," Volumes 1, H, H1, 1Vg "System of Dogmatic Theology," Vol-
umes 1, Hg "Introductory New Testament Greek Methodgi'K'Commentary on MarlcgU"Com-
mentary on the Four Gospelsgu 'fChristian Ethics," "Bengel's Gnomonf' Volumes 1, H, HI,
"Ball's Hebrew Grammarf' "Theologia: or the Doctrine of God" 1902: 'llicclesiologiag or
the Doctrine of the Church" 1913, "The Doctrine of the Ministry" 1907.
SONNET TO SHELLY
By Rev. I. D. M. BROWN, A.M., Muhlenberg College
Class of 1906
O dreamer-poet who couldst fare so well
Into those dim-lit reaches of the sky
Wfhere unknown realms and worlds uncharted, lie,
Far, far beyond the silver star that fell
Flaming into the dark last night, canst tell
How high the spirit on its wings must Hy
To see the forms of dreams like thine Hit by?
Pray, whither leads the road to where they dwell?
But thou art gone, O Shelly, and thy tongue
That erstwhile sang such liquid notes is stilled.
To be the merest thread of distance flung
Across the gulf ,twixt me and thee, and, thrilled,
I call: "O dreamer dead, send me thy dreams!"
"WHO'S WHO" AMONG THE ALUMNI
EDGAR DUBs SHIMER, A.M., PH.D., LL.D., Asso-
ciate Superintendent of Public Schools in New
York City. .
Edgar Dubs Shimer, A.M., Ph.D,, LL.D., was born
February 25, 1853, at Shimersville, Northampton County,
Pa. In 1867 he received his first license to teach. In 1874
lie was graduated from Muhlenberg College as valedic-
torian. He then went to New York City, where for two
years he remained with the Rev. Edward F. Moldchuke,
D.D.. pastor of St. Peter's German Lutheran Church,
studying languages and theology.
VVith the full approval of his grandfather, the Rev.
joseph D. Dubs, D.D., and of the Rev. 'William A. Schaef-
fer, D.D., President of the Mount Airy Seminary he aban-
doned the idea of entering the ministry, and began to
teach in the elementary schools of New York City, having
refused an instructorship in Latin and German in the
Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute. His success was imme-
diate and pronounced. Careful analysis of his experience
soon established for him a wide reputation for wise prac-
tice and true theory in education. He was fully prepared
for the notable educational reform that swept this coun-
--- try early in his career, so that he became one of the
founders of "Emile," a pedagogical society of young men
teachers eager for professional improvement. He was one of the founders of the School
of PedagOgY, New York City University, in which he served as Professor of Psychology
and secretary of the faculty. In 1889 he was elected by University Council to the Profes-
sorship of Psychology in the Graduate Seminary. Many of his students in this inner circle
have become prominent in professional life. Two of our own alumni, Dr. George Taylor
Ettinger and Dr. W. A. Sadtler, completed this post-graduate course. In 1896 he became
Associate Superintendent of Public Schools in New York City, and in this field he has been
successfully concreting his philosophy of education.
He has lectured widely and freely. Among his published writings are, "The Profes-
sion of Teaching," "The Training of Teachers," "Manual Training," "Let Ichabod Study
Psychology," "Philosophy of Education," "Graded Schools," "Metaphysical Assumptions,"
f'The Doctor of Pedagogyf, 'fReview of the Secret of Character Building," "Appercepti0n,"
"The Relation of Language to Thought," "Training of Reason,', "Training of Emotion,"
"Mental Reinforcement," "Fingers and Thumbs," "The College and the Professional Teach-
erf' "Atypical Children." As joint author he' is now completing a notably successful series
of text books known as "The Progressive Road to Reading."
His life work has been a constant endeavor to lift public school teaching to higher
levels. ' He has steadily made prominent the thought that all good teaching, Whether in
the public schools or in the university, is fundamentally alike, that good teachers have been
pre-eminently the light of the world, and that teaching is and of right ought to be a
learned profession. He began this propaganda, in 1896, in his English thesis for doctorate
in philosophy claiming that in every college there should be a chair of pedagogy.
He glories in the fact that Muhlenberg College has been a leader in this upward move-
ment, and that his Alma Mater has been officially accredited by the regents of New York
State University for satisfactory work in pedagogy. '
"WHO'S WHO" AMONG THE ALUMNI
1-1ON. FRANK M.. TREXLER judge of the Court of
1 Lehigh County since 1902.
Prank M.attern Trexler, son of Edwin VV. Trexler and
Matilda Trexler, was born in Allentown, Ianuafry 9th, 1861.
Attended the public schools of his native city, and grad-
uated from the City High School at the age of hfteen.
Entered Muhlenberg College and graduated in June, 1879,
dividing second honor with George S. Seaman. 1fVhile at
College he was a member of the Sophronia Literary So-
ciety. Studied law and was admitted to the bar, April 10,
1882. He served as City Solicitor of Allentown from 1885
to 1891 and from 1893 to 1898, a total of eleven years. In
December, 1902, upon the death of Hon. Edwin Albright,
Judge of the Courts of Lehigh County, Mr. Trexler was
appointed by the Governor of Pennsylvania to till the va-
! cancy thus created, and in November following was elect-
ed for the full term of ten years. He was one of the or-
! ganizers of the Merchants' National Bank of Allentown,
' Pa., was elected the hrst president, but declined owing
to his appointment as Judge. He was elected Presi-
dent of the Allentown Y. M. C. A. on july 13, 1890, and
has continued in that office ever since. He has taken an
active interest in child welfare work, has been President
of the Pennsylvania juvenile Court and Probation Association, Vice President of the Le-
high Valley Child Ylfelfare Conference, and has delivered a number of addresses on differ-
ent phases of this work. He received from Muhlenberg College the degree of Master of
Arts in 1882, and of Doctor of Laws in 1910.
SONNET TO KEATS
By Rev. I. D. M. BROWN, A.M., Muhlenberg College
Class of 1906
This slender volume of thy verse, John Keats,
ls like a statue of the Greeks most rare
And wonderful and exquisitely fair,
In which the craftsmanship of Phidias meets
Eng1and's unpolished marble and completes
lt into sculptured form, quite unaware
Of Athens and with but this single care:
To banish all that Beauty's charm defeats.
But few were they in thy brief life who thought
That in thy lines so much of loveliness
Was treasured upg but who e'er divined
How well that artist hand of thine had wrought.
And yet-didst thou not best of all express
The Beauty in the heart of Hellas shrined?
Page N inety-nine
"WHO'S WHOH AMONG THE ALUMNI
SAMUEL C. SCHMUCKER, Professor of Biological
Science in the State Normal School at IN est
Chester, Pa., and Distinguished Popular
Samuel Christian Schmucker of the class of '82 is one
of Muh1enberg's sons whose life has been devoted to
science, and especially to the interpretation of science to
the people. A
Dr. Schmucker comes from an old Lutheran family.
His grandfather was the President of Gettysburg Theo-
logical Seminary, while his father, Dr. B. N. Schmucker,
was a Lutheran clergyman of considerable importance and
activity. His mother was a daughter of Christian Pretz,
a citizen of Allentown well known by the people of his
After preparing in the Reading High School, Mr.
Schmucker took an undergraduate course at Muhlenberg,
graduating 'SZ He returned at once and took two years
of graduate work in Chemistry and Mineralogy under the
direction of Dr. Edgar F. Smith, then our Professor of
Chemistry, now Provost of the University of Pennsylvania.
After graduation Dr. Schmucker taught science for four
years in the Reading Boys' High School. Later he taught science in the State Normal
School at Indiana, Pennsylvania, for six years and since then has been Professor of Biologi-
cal Sciences in the Vlfest Chester State Normal School at Vtfest Chester, Pa. Meanwhile
he continued chemical study and research, going to the University of Pennsylvania for di-
rection and examination until '93 when he received his Ph.D.
For many years a large part of his time has been given to the delivery of popular lec-
tures on science, in teachers' institutes, summer schools and chautauquas from Massachus-
etts to- Montana, from Michigan to Georgia. He gives a week every alternate year to the
New York Chautauqua, and during the coming summer will teach in the summer school
of johns Hopkins University. For four years past he has been lecturer on Botany in the
Vlfagner Free Institute of Science in Philadelphia, staff lecturer for the University Exten-
sion Society and regular lecturer for the Deparment of Public Lectures in New York City.
Dr. Schmucker also is known as an author of works on popular and elementary science.
His publications are. "The Study of Nature," "Under the Open Sky" and "The Columbian
Elementary Geography." Membership in half a dozen prominent Scientilic Societies of the
country comes as a matter of course.
Page One Hundred
"WHO'S WHO" AMONG THE ALUMNI
MAJOR THOMAS L. RHOADS, A.B., M.D., Aid-de-
Camp and Physician to President Taft, XVhite
House, Wfashington, D. C.
Major Thos. L. Rhoads, AB., M.D., was born at Boy-
ertown, Pa., April 10, 1870. His father, Dr. T. I. B.
Rhoads, was and is a surgeon of local reputation, various-
ly active and prominent in numerous business enterprises.
Major Rhoads was prepared for college at the Boyertown
High School, the Hill School, Pottstown, and the Mary-
land Mlilitary and Naval Academy at Oxford, Maryland.
Prizes and honors were awarded him in all these schools.
In 1887 he entered Muhlenberg College, was graduated
and after three years at Jefferson Medical College, served
as private assistant to Professors of Surgery Dr. VV.
joseph Hearn and Dr. VV. VV. Keen for four years. At
this time he filled the positions of Assistant Demonstrator
of Surgery and Assistant Demonstrator of Pathology in
the same institution. ,
At the outbreak of the Spanish-American War in 1898,
Dr. Rhoads, with a score of other young surgeons of Phil-
adelphia entered the countryls service for the impending
conflict with Spain. Dr. Rhoads selected thenaval service, anticipating a naval conliict, aifd
at the entrance examinations for a commission as medical ofhcer in the Navy secured the
highest mark ever made by a candidate for a commission. He was put in charge of the
surgical work of the Naval Hospital at Vtfashington, and retained that position during the
war. lkfhen peace was declared Dr. Rhoads resigned from the Navy and resumed the prac-
tice of his profession in civil life. The increasing activity of the insurrectionists in the
Philippine lslands during the following year induced him to seek active service again, and
the spring of 1900 found him on the way to the Philippines as an army surgeon. On ar-
rival at Manila his reputation had preceded him and he was immediately put in charge of
the surgical work at Hospital No. 3. After a period of six months of this duty, he was
ordered to active held service in Batangas Province with the First Cavalry which was then
engaged in pursuing the rebel leader Malvar and his bloodthirsty band. At the end of this
campaign. covering six months, he was assigned to duty at Manila in charge of the surgi-
cal service at the First Reserve Hospital.
The work at this hospital was enormous and it was while connected there that Dr.
Rhoads was called upon to act as operating surgeon upon Governor Taft who had become
stricken with a grave tropical malady. During Mr. Taft's invalidism, lasting several months
in the hospital, an association was begun which developed into an enduring friendship. Af-
ter two years of service in the Philippines, the Doctor was transferred to the Army General
Hospital at San Francisco continuing there for several years, where also he became well
known to the people of the city through numerous successful operations and treatment of
hundreds of accident cases. In 1904 Dr. Rhoads entered on a two years, service at the U.
S. Military Academy at Vtfest Point as surgeon, and was recognized as one of the most
capable and popular officers ever Sem to the academy. Besides his regular professional du-
ties, he delivered a course of lectures to the cadets on the subject of Hygiene and First
Aid. and took a keen interest in athletics at the Academy, being one of the coaches for
the baseball team.
During the year 1906, Dr. Rhoads was travelling in different parts of the country after
which he again sailed for service in the Philippines as surgeon in charge of the Division
Hospital. After a variety of service in the islands on this second tour he was called upon
to meet Mr. Taft, then Secretary of VVar, at Hong Kong, and escort him and his party to
Page One Hundred One
Manila, He remained on duty with the Secretary during his visit to the Islands and accom-
panied him on his trips of inspection throughout the Archipelago.
W7hen Mr. Taft was elected President of the United States, one of his first acts was to
order Dr. Rhoads from the Philippines to Wfashington, and on his arrival there made him
his personal physician. In addition to this duty, Major Rhoads was detailed as an executive
officer at the Wfalter Reed General Hospital, at Wfashington, and later he was made chief
of the surgical service at that institution.
Major Rhoads accompanied the President on all his trips away from XNv3.Sl1l11gtO11 since
his election to the Presidency, some of these trips covering long distances, such as the long
western trip made by the President somewhat over a year ago, and the two trips of in-
spection to the canal zone. Much credit is due Major Rhoads for his excellent care of the
President during many trying periods of speechmaking, in one of which Mr. Taft was sched-
uled to make 326 addresses-he made every one of them.
In March, 1912, when Major A. VV. Butt, then personal Aide to the President, left on
a trip to Europe to regain his health, Major Rhoads was assigned to the position of Aide-
de-Camp temporarily, in addition to his duties as physician and when the ill-fated Titanic
went down carrying Major Butt to a hero's death, Major Rhoads was appointed to the posi-
tion permanently. He has carried on the manifold duties of this responsible position in
such a way as to elicit the warm approval of Mr. Taft and his family and even of many
people all over the country who are from time to time thrown in contact with the Aide in
their dealings with the President. The Presidentis personal safety, many matters of social
arrangement, keeping a record of the personal side of Mr. Taft's administration, in short
most matters pertaining to the comfort and efficiency of the President's life are in the
hands of Major Rhoads.
Major Rhoads has a high standing in the medical profession, is an author of authorita-
tive papers on certain special treatments of diseases and methods of procedure in certain
cases of operation in which he is expert. He has active membership in many of the lead-
ing clubs of the country. The Hon. Charles D. Hillis, private secretary to the President,
and Major Rhoads were school friends, it has just developed, twenty-five years ago at the
Maryland Military and Naval Academy and unexpectedly to both were appointed to their
respective positions at the same time. Great was the fervor of their reunion and equally
great the pleasure of Mr. Taft in their pleasant surprise.
Major Rhoads, upon assumption of the presidential office by Mr. Wilsoii, was asked
to continue holding the same position to which Mr. Taft had appointed him. He accepted
and recently rendered very eHicient service in the Hooded sections of Ohio.
Page One Hundred Tivo
"WHO'S WHOH AMONG THE ALUMNI
1 iiii REV. FRANK N. D. BUCHMAN, Young Men's
Christian Association Secretary at Pennsyl-
vania State College, State College, Pennsyl-
The Rev. Frank N. D. Buchman, son of Frank and
Sarah Greenawalt Buchman, was born at Pennsburg,
Pennsylvania, June 4, 1878. After preparing for college
at Perkiomen Seminary and the Allentown High School,
Mr. Buchman entered Muhlenberg College from which he
was graduated in 1899. He then took a theological course at
the Mt. Airy Seminary and was graduated from this in-
stitution in 1902. I-lis ordination by the Ministerium of
Pennsylvania soon followed. During his first pastorate,
at the Church of The Good Shepherd, Overbrook, Phila-
delphia, Mr. Buchman visited Europe and made a special
study of Inner Missions, meeting Pastor von Bodel-
schwingh in Germany, and other well known workers.
Immediately after his return from Europe he founded
the first Luther Hospice in America at Overbrook, in 1904,
in September, 1905, he accepted the position of house
father of the Luther Hospice at Twentieth and Race
Streets, Philadelphia. In 1906 he founded the hrst Luther
' Settlement in America in the same city. Mr. Buchman
may be termed a pioneer in Inner Mission work in America.
After three years at the Hospice, Mr. Buchman again visited Europe, spending a year
in travel and in further study both of Inner and Foreign Missions. Egypt, the Holy Land,
Greece and Turkey were included in his itinerary. During his visit to Greece, Mr. Buchman
was entertained by those who were close to the royal family and in Constantinople he had
the privilege of taking breakfast in the Royal Palace at the invitation of the Sultan. On
his return he accepted the position of Secretary to the Young Men's Christian Association
at The Pennsylvania State College, the position which he is still holding.
The Young Mens Christian Association of The Pennsylvania State College enjoys the
unique distinction of being the First of its kind' in the student world. Men and women of
prominence in the worldls work are constantly challenged by the Work and as a result the
entire atmosphere of the institution has been changed and many men are entering Chris-
tian service. State College has become the model for the student work throughout the coun-
try. It is not an uncommon thing to have a thousand or more men attend a single meet-
ing of the Association. The strength of Mr. I3uchman's work lies in individual work with
individuals. He is constantly called upon to take part in religious movements in other uni-
High tributes to Mr. Buchman's work have been paid by such eminent men as Harlan
P. Beach of Yale, Robert E. Speer the authority on foreign missions, John R. Mott the
leader of the Student Volunteer Movement, Charles Stelzle and Graham Taylor of Chicago.
Describing a visit to State College and its Association, the Editor of '4The Continent"
thus sums up Mr. Buchman's work and pays this tribute to his personality: "As for that
merciless and indefatigable and tireless Young Men's Christian Association secretary, whom
the unsuspecting guest really should hold in enmity to the end of his days-he is a wonderg
an asset for the kingdom at this strategic point whose value is beyond computation. What
he compelled the wayfaring man to do, he himself is doing all the time. 'Without a taint
of professionalism or piosity he has literally invested his life in the lives of those hundreds
of young men. His name should be remembered in gratitude at many family altars through-
out his statef,
Page One Hundred Three
Y N C
N the fall of IQIO the students of Muhlenberg College, with the approval
of the faculty and the trustees, instituted a form of self-government.
A constitution was adopted by which the law interpreting power is
given into the hands of the student council while the legislative power is vested
in the students themselves.
Student Government can only be successful to the degree in which each
individual student feels and is willing to bear the responsibilities of it. The
Student Council only acts as an advisory board or student court of final ap-
peal as the case may Edemand. Say what we may, student government has
come to stay and no one will doubt the fact that it has helped to unite the stu-
dents of Muhlenberg into one great unit through which great purposes have
been and can be accomplished.
Presiifieizt - - - - IN. F. DREHS, '13
Vice Piffesicieufzt I'IARRY P. CRESSMAN, '13
Secretary - - - - ELMER L. LEISEY, '14
XNILLIAM L. IQATZJ '13 ILXRTI-IUR P. GRAMMES, '14
LUTHER B. SCHEEHL, '13 ELWOOD I. UNANGST, '14
XMALLACE R. IQNERR, '13 IVIARTIN D. FETHEROLF, '14
CHARLES E KEIM, '13
OFFICERS OF THE STUDENT
P1feside11t - - - - XN1LL1A1v1 L. ICATZJ '13
Vice Presidefzt CHARLES II. ESSER, '13
Secvfetcwy - - VVALLACE R, IQNERR, '13
Treaszwezf - XNILLIAM G. BOWSIIER, '13
Cheer Leader - MAr11f11As RICIIARDS, '13
Assistant Cheer Leader - - I-IENRY I. FRY, '14
' Page one Hundred Five
HISTORY OF EUTERPEA LITERARY SOCIETY
VER since Euterpea was organized on September 11, 1867, she has stood for a high
order of literary attainment. I-ler members, present and past, tell with pardonable
pride and pleasure of her great educational work and the character of her loyal
members. I-Ier qualities speak forth in her membership and to that fact we at-
tribute the goodly harvest of new men garnered last fall.
Euterpea's social functions have always been such as her members look back to with
genuine pleasure, The receptions are well attended, and thus give to all her members in
some degree at least, a development in hner qualities Wh1Cl'1 text books cannot supply.
Her library, consisting of more than three thousand volumes on history, biography, fic-
tion, and theology, is constantly growing. This year the sum, of fifty dollars has again been
appropriated for such books as a college student should read.
In taking a retrospect of the prizes Won last year by Euterpea, we find that she took
away hrst and second prizes in the Junior Oratorical Contest and one of the honors at
the last commencement. For the past four years, she has furnished the Editor-in-Chief of
the Ciarla. In every phase of college activity, Euterpea has lived up to her motto-
"VVatch and Advance." VVe hope that in succeeding years, she may continue to aid in pre-
paring her members for higher efficiency of life and scholarship,
Page One Hundred Eight
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EUTERPEA LITERARY SOCIETY
MOTTO-KKWVHICI1 and Aclvanceu
CHARLES E. IKEIM
HENRY H. BAGGER -
VVILLIAM L. YVERNER
ROBERT H. ICRAUSS
ELWOOD J. UNANGST
CHARLES F. SEIDEL -
ELWOOD J. UNANGS'f
XVARREN C. PHILLIPS
PHARES G. BEER
YVILLIAM L. VVERNER
PHARES G. BEER
FRANK H. BLATT
ELMER R, DEIBERT
VVILLIAM F. DREHS
CHARLES H. ESSER
SAMUEL S. FOX
DAVID H. FREDERICK
ROBERT T, HUTCHINSON
GEORGE A. EICHLER
HENRY J. FRY
HENRY H. BAGGER
HARRISON W, DUBDS
ELMER E. FREDERICK
J. NIELVIN FREED
NEXVTON VV. GEISS
FRED A. HENISATH
GURNEY F. AEELERBACH
MAYDEN E. BARNER
JOHN F. BARRETT
I'IARRY J. BILLONV
IVIELVILLE J. BOYER
ORRIN E. BOYLE
JOHN S. BROBST
GEORGE G. BRURARER
LILAND F. BRUNNER
- Vice P1'esI'de1zt -
- R6'C07'di!Zg Scc1'eta1'y -
- - C7'7.If7'C - -
- Treasuwz' -
VVILLIAM L. KATZ
CHARLES E. KEINI
YVALLACE R. KNERR
EDGAR W. KOHLER
ROBERT H. IQRAUSS
EARL G. LOSER
JOHN I. MECK
IVVILLIA M H EIL M AN
FREDERICK A. HEUER
CHRISTIAN P. JENSEN
ELMER L. LEISEY
YVARREN C. PHILLIPS
YVILLIAM A, FREIHOFER
W. IIAROLD LAURY
NE17IN T. LOCH
REUBEN E. KIILLER
ERNEST VV. MOYER
VVALTER L. REISNER
JOHN G. DAVIDSON
C. LUTHER FRY
I'IARRY W. I'IEPNER
DAVID G. JAXHEIMER
PAUL L. LTNDENSTRUTH
CLAUDE F, IVIILLER
HENRY' MOEHLING, JR.
COLORS-BILIC and Gold
ELMER L. LEISEY
CHARLES F. SEIDEL
VV. HAROLD LAURY
REUDEN E. IYIILLER
HENRY J. FRY
'WILLIAM F. DREHS
CHARLES F. SEIDEL I
ELWOOD J. UNANGST
VVALTER L. REISNER
GEORGE G. BRUDARER
CLAUDE F. MILLER
THEODORE J. RITTER
LUTHER B. SCHEEHL
J. CONRAD SEEGERS
QUINTIN VV. STAUFFER
CARL J. TOEBICE
HENRY A. VVACKER
CHARLES F. SEIDEL
HARVEY T. SELL
ELVVOOD .J. 'UNANGST I
HTXRRY, S. ZIEMER
PAUL L. ROYER
FRITZ E. SERMULIN
HENRY L. SNYDER
RAYMOND C. WALTERS
XVILLIARI I.. VVERNER
LEYI VV. X71ENGST
JOHN N. MOHR
FIOMER M. PARKER
XVILLIAM C. RAPP
ISDXVARD XV, SCHLECHTER
HERBERT D. SI-IOOI:
FLOYD VV. UHLER
I'IOMER A. WVEAVER
EARL E. VVITMER
RUSSEI. G. YOUNG
Page One Hundred Nzne
HISTORY OF SOPHRONIA LITERARY SOCIETY
HEN Muhlenberg College was reconstituted in 1867 a new life seemed to pervade it,
and a number of the undergraduates felt the need of an adequate literary society.
vw? The Sophronia Literary Society was then organized to help supply this want. She
351414115 has been true to her name and has always been an indispensable supplement to the
The past year has been one of splendid success, The meetings were unusually interest-
ing and well attended. VV'ith good literary programs and special emphasis on extempo-
raneous speaking Sophronia has again stood for literary efficiency.
The society has not overlooked the social phase, and her successful receptions have
created good fellowship among the members.
Sophronians can be justly proud of her success. For the past three years Sophronia,
after being victorious in the Inter-Society Oratorical Contests, represented the college in
the Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contests. Last year all Muhlenberg and, especially So-
phronia, rejoiced because her representative won hrst prize in the contest. We might here
note that only once before was this honor bestowed upon Muhlenberg and that through
a Sophronian orator.
But even with such a noteworthy history she is not satisfied with the past. She
looks forward to the record of greater achievements. Wfith half a hundred members up-
holding the "Blue and VVhite" she is ever setting a higher standard and is ever more rep-
resentative of her motto, "the End Crowns the Wforkf' May she ever prosper and may
her fair history be but as a dim light compared with her brilliant future.
Page one Hundred Ten '
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SOPHRONIA LITERARY SOCIETY
'XTOTTO-"The End CTOWIIS the Wforlcu COLORS-VVlIite and Blue
'WILLIAM G. BOXVSHER
ELT-IEE S. KIDD -
RICHARD J. SCHMOYER
MARTIN VV. BROSSMAN
MARTIN D. FETHEROLF
FRED P. BUTZ -
MARTIN VV. BROSSMAN
THOMAS G. DIETZ
DONALD MARKS -
XVILLIAM G. BOXVSHER
FRED P. BUTZ
ELMER H. BAUSCH
RALPH P. BIEBER
DAVID H. BUCKS
DAVID C. COOK
JOHN L. EISENHARD
E. STANLEY BIERY
MARTIN VV. BROSSMAN
THOMAS G. DIETZ
WVALTER O, ETTINGER
HIARRY B. FEHL
ROY H. ROHR
- Y-l'L'ClS'IlI'L'7' -
- Critic -
- C1lUf7lUI.7l -
I'1':XRRY P. CRESSMAN
MARTIN D. FETHEROLF
JAMES R. FLEXER
CHARLES A. GEBERT
ARTHUR P. GRAMMES
ELMER S. KIDD
XfVII..LIAM VV. JENKINS
NORBERT B. ICAUFFMAN
ERNEST R. ICEITER
HOWARD R. KISTLER
G. DONALD MARKS
RALPI-I F. NIERKEL
HARLEY J. SMITH
PIARRY P. CRESSMAN
NTARTIN D. FET1-IEROLF
RICHARD J. SCHMOYER
- JOHN KUDER
MARTIN D. FETI-IEROLF
- DAVID H, BUCKS
ARTHUR P. GRAMMES
- PAUL V. TAYLOR
- MARK YOUNG
- THEODORE FINCK
BLXTTHIAS H. RICHARDS
VV, CLARENCE SCHLEGEL
XWALTER XV. MOCK
GOBIN H. NORGANG
ALBERT H. SKEAN
PAUL V. TAYLOR
RICHARD J. SCHMOYER
ARTHUR B. SEIDEL
Page One Eleven
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T ' , ' , i F J ..
IVIUI-ILENBERG CHRISTIAN ASS OCIATION
T is a problem in any college to get the men to give their time and energy
to definite Christian activities. The great majority are heartily in favor of
any movement along such lines, and are interested in seeing progress in this
phase of college life, but to all of us Cand who shall cast the hrst stone?l it often
seems a difficult thing to make sacrifices for the work. IN e do not apppreciate its
importance. IW e say there is so much to be done in our active college world, that
our time is so full, and because the results of Christian activities are not imme-
diate and dehnitely apparent, we are prone to forget that efforts along these lines
are ultimately more vital than any other one thing. Thus in a thoughtless way,
we are careless and lax. I
The association has quietly endeavored to make its influence felt, as the needs
arose. Fifteen men represented us at the Student Volunteer conference held at
Princeton, in November, and five delegates attended the Lutheran Student Mis-
sionary Conference at Springfield, Ohio, in December. Reports of both these con-
ventions were made to the student body, The important movement of the Inter-
denominational Federation of I-Iome Mission Activities was observed in a series of
chapel talks, given by several of the students. During Lent weekly vesper serv-
ices of. a helpful and practical nature were conducted and as a result, a plan is now
on foot, by which sufficient money will be raised to support several native mis-
sionaries in the foreign held.
Wfe all admit that there is need for improvement in many ways, and in this
connection, we would like to niake a suggestion which might prove helpful. just
as our athletics has a group of Allentown citizens, who help to direct that work
and constitute a permanent advisory board, acting as an anchor for the everchang-
ing student body, for the same reasons why should not our M. C. A. have an
advisory board, of several older permanent resident men, who would thus lend
more stability and poise to the work?
Wfhatever may be said, our parting word is this: Let us all take a more per-
sonal and active interest, and let each one say to himself-"VVhat have I done that
has honestly furthered definite Christian activity at Muhlenberg?"
MUHLENBERG CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET
I-IARRY P. CRESSMAN CARL G. ToEBKE I'IENRY I. FRY
XVALTER L. REISNER , HENRY H, BAGGER
Page One Twelve
'5The Muhlenberg" during 1912-1913 has sought to stand for all for
which a college paper should stand. It has been the organ of literary expres-
sion for the student body, the developer of talent along imany lines and the
connecting link between the Alumni and the college life and interests. The
magazine has upheld these fideals and by so doing has been a true mirror of
An unusual number of stories in the literary department has been the
subject of much favorable comment on the part of our exchanges. The ex-
cellency of its stories was due no doubt to co-operation with the English de-
partment of the faculty.
The unique method of editing, which provides that each department shall
in successive periods be allotted to different men, has been the reason for much
of the vigor and attractiveness that characterizes the paper this year. This is
particularly true of the athletic division.
The Alumni, too, are responding more willingly to its spirit and are grad-
ually awakening to the possibilities of "The Muhlenberg." Its circulation
among them is greater than ever before and in other ways their support has
been shown. y - .
Page One Thirteen
First Term Second Term.
LUTHER B. SCHEEI-IL, '13 - - - - NIATTHIAS H. RICHARDS,
flssbfnvzt Edifoz'-z'11-Chief C
BQATTHIAS H. RICHARDS, '13 - - - - ELVVOOD I. UNANOST,
ROBERT C. HORN, ,OO -
ARTHUR P. GRAMMES, ,I4
I'IARRY P. CRESSMAN, ,I3
ELNIER L. LEISEY, ,I4
IOI-IN I. MECK, 113
VVILLIAM P. DREHS, 'I3
Assistant Business Mana 067'
ROBERT C. HORN,
- CHARLES H. ESSER,
ELMER L. LEISEY,
DAVID H. BUCKS,
HARRY P. CRESSMAN,
- ELMER H. BAUSCH
ELMER H. BAUSCH, ,I4 - - - - - CHRISTIAN P. JENSEN,
Page One Fourteen ,
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HE purpose of the organization known as the Muhlenberg Press Club
is to publish news of the College in all its widely varied activities. Each
2527575 nieniber is required to report to at least one newspaper in a particular
line of work, be it athletic, social, religious, or literary affairs. The idea is to
advertise and advance Muhlenberg through the daily papers of Eastern
The Club has at last succeeded in gaining access to the Associated Press
colunins and, ltherefore, is better able to have articles printed which other-
wise would be unpublished. This year daily articles were printed in the
Philadelphia papers during the football season. The hearty co-operation of
every person who breathes the Muhlenberg spirit is desired by the club in fur-
therance of theworlc so valuable to the whole college.
Page One Fifteen
MEMBERS OF PRESS CLUB
President - - - - HARRY P. CRESSMAN
Vice Presidefzt - BKATTHIAS H. RICI-IARDS
Sec1'eta1'y - - CHARLES H. ESSER
T1'easm'e1' ---- O. F. BERNHEIM
HARRY P. CRESSMAN, ,I3 MARTIN D. FETHEROLF, '14
J. CONRAD SEEGERS, '13 ARTHUR P. GRAMMES, ,I4
MATTIIIAS H. RICHARDS, '13 ELMER L. LEISEY, ,I4
CHARLES H. ESSER, '13 ELWOOD J. UNANGST, '14
Page One Sixteen
P. G. BEER
G. VV. BIXLER
F. P. BUTZ
D. H. BUCKS
A. S. DEIBERT
M. D. FETHEROLF
E. R. ICEITER
N. B. KAUFFMAN
JOHN F. BARRETT
ORRIN E. BOYLE
GEORGE G. BRUBAKER
CLIFFORD E. EICHNER
C. LUTHER FRY
Page One Eighiecn
Z- alll Ellis l"l!u-M ,Za
- i .Q T13 1
. - 4
Director - - JOHN A. MCCOLLOM, IR.
P1'eside11zt - - -
B'Zl.S"I'7lL'3.S' .A-ff17ZC7g'C?7'S -
E. R. DEIBERT
H. A. XMACKER
C. H. ESSER
XV. E. GROFF
H. I. FRY
C. A. GEBERT
E. L. LEISEY
H. Q. LXEACADAM
R. F. BIERKEL
XV. L. REISNER
BENJAMIN A. HUBBARD
JOHN A. KUDER
CLAUDE M. LAUDENSLAGER
PAUL L. LINDENSTRUTH
CLAUDE F. BEILLER
C. J. M. RAKER
M. D. FETHEROLF
- A. S. DEIBERT
g F. P. BUTZ
-f E. J. UNANGS'f
Q D. H. BUCKS
C. E. IQEIM
C. I. M. RAKER
H. P. CRESSMAN
A. H. SKEAN
E. 1. UNANGST
H. L. SNYDER
E. H. STOLZENBACH
L. H. YIENGS'f '
EDXVARD W1 SCHLECHTER
PIARLEY I. SMITH
ROBLEY D. XNALTER
ERNEST A. VVEBER
EARL E. XV 1TMER
"ON THE QUIET"
Z- 'I ullllfllu -gall-1,9533 my Aw.
' L' ' Zyl
5 ia, Us
"ON TI-IE QUIET'
A COMEDY IN THREE ACTS BY AUGUSTUS THOMAS
Presented by the Dramatic Association of Muhlenberg College at the
Lyric Theater, Tuesday, june II, IQI2.
Direction: Mr. john A. McCollo1n, jr.
Robert Ridgway -
Horace Colt - -
Duke of Carbondale -
Dr. Wolcott - -
Hyde Odgen -
Dan McGeachey -
Hix - - -
W'aiter - -
Satsuma - -
Captain Gibson -
Agnes Colt ----
Agnes, Duchess of Carbondale -
Phoebe Ridgway - - -
- - SYNOPSIS OF SCENES
HERBERT B. FREDERICK
- CHARLES ESSER
- ROBERT G. TQLECKNER
- - HENRY FRY
- - HARRY WERTZ
CHARLES A. GEBERT
W' ALTER REISNER
- JAMES HENNINGER
-- HARRY P. CRESSMAN
- - ELMER LEISEY
- DAVID BUCKS
- M. D. FETHEROLF
- CHARLES TQEIM
- C. M. RAKER
- SAMUEL HENRY
- RALPH NTERKEL
E. J. UNANGST
The incidents of the Pirst Act transpire in the Conservatory of the Colt
Residence in New York. I
The Second Act depicts Ridgway's rooin at the New Haven House, New
The Third Act takes place in the Cabin of Ridgway's Yacht, The
Page One Twenty
. I -1 I Z., EI
Rx mi 'l
E mil - A
Manager - -
Assistant Manager - - -
- M. H. RICHARDS
- W. E. GROFF
- A. S. DEIBERT
- I. C, SEEGERS
H. J. FRY
- NV. L. KATZ
First Tenor Serond Y'ClI0l' First Bass Second Bass
W1 E. GROFF, '13 W. L. IQATZ, '13 M. H. RICHARDS, '13 I. C. SEEGERS, '13
VV. A. FREII-IOFER, '15 A. S. DEIBERT, '14 VV. L, REISNER, '15 D. C. COOK, '14
I. M. FREED, '15 H, I. FRY, '14 R. C. VVALTERS, '15 F. A. 1ilEUER, '14
G, G. BRUBAKER, '16 G. D. NIARKS, '15 I. A. ICUDER '16 E. VV, NIOYER, '15
M. F. RECDERRIOTT, '16 C. F. MILLER, '16 A. D. RODERICIQ, '16 O. C. BOYLE, '16
I. VV. NOBLE, '16
Fluff Tenor-I. VV. NOBLE, '16 F1'1'stBa5s-WL L. REISNER, '15
Second Tenor-XV. L. LKATZ, '13 Second Bass-O. C. BOYLE, '16
At'COl1lPH1II'Sl-E. E. FREDERICK, '15 Violivzist-XV. C. RAI-P, '16
S Kal "Long May She Live"
1' GLEE CLUB l KID "Sing a Song of XVinter" C. B. Hawley
2. VOCAL SOLO-Good By Summer
MR. NOBLE '
3. RE:XIJiNG-'KA Finish Fighf'
4. QUIXRTETTE-A Health to Our Friends - - - Adams
VVANDERINC FOUR QUARTETTE
5. VIOLIN SOLO - - - ' ' ' - Selected
6. GLEE CLL'u-Sunset - - Van de Waters
THE LAST REHEARSAL OR THE DIRECTOR RAVES
SCENE-MUGWAMP COLLEGE DRARIATIC QUARTERS
Featuring Mr. Richards as the Director. Messrs. Marks, Cook, Noble, Fry, Reisner and Miller in the latest song hits
1. READING-NVIICII Fiimerty Held the Meeting
2. GLEE CLUB-VVie's Dalieim 'War - -
FLUTE SOLO - - . - - -
4. VOCAL SOLO+'1-l10l'El
5. QUARTETT12-Cl'l1C Goblins -----
A XVANDERING FOUR QUAR'fE'FTE
- C215 Viiietn - - - -
G' GLEE LLUB l Chl Alma Mater - - -
Page One Twenty-two
F rm-zz Abt
- Kistler, '89
F of- f mmw l. 3
r 1 ae ,
THE GLEE CLUB, SEASON 1912-1913
HE Glee Club is a big factor in the collegiate world, and counts one
when it comes to establishing a collegels reputation. The power it
igifjfjf wields is more potent than is generally realized, not only through the
merits of its concerts, but also through the impression made by the men as
they pass from city to city. If the concert be well rendered, varied and artis-
tic, it is to the great credit of the institution. If the concert be otherwise
the name of the college suffers. To an even greater degree each number holds
in his keeping the reputation of his Alma Mater, and her ideals and standards
are judged by his actions.
Thanks to the indefatigable efforts of Leader Katz, the IQ12-I3 Club has
far exceeded all former Clubs in rendition, variety and quality. Turn back a
page and look over the program. Thanks to the work of Manager Seegers,
the Club has been able to exert her influence over a wide territory, as a glance
at the itinerary will testify.
The season has been highly successful in every way: better organization,
more thorough training, more enjoyable concerts and larger returns. The
Club has everywhere disseminated that buoyant college spirit and good, clean
fellowship, which is typical of every Muhlenberg organization. The unani-
mous and hearty approval of the press has meant much, and all time and
energies expended have seemed as nothing in comparison with the belief that
the praise offered is merited.
Ian. IO - Perkasie, Pa. April 4 - Lancaster, Pa.
Ian. 24 - Kutztown, Pa April' 5 - Ephrata, Pa.
March 23 Brooklyn, N. Y. April S - Nazareth, Pa.
March 24 - Kingston, N. Y. April IO - Hamburg, Pa.
March 25 -Albany, N. Y April II - Reading, Pa-.
March 26 Utica, N. Y. April I2 - Birdsboro Pa.
March 27 Palmerton, Pa. April I7 - Allentown, Pa.
April 2 - Columbia, Pa April I8 - XVilmington, Pa.
April IQ -
April 25 -
Page One Twenty-four
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THE FOOTBALL BONFIRE
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"THE THEN," "THE NOW" AND "THE TO-BE"
By Prqfessor lflfilliam H. Reese
O the writer while sittino' '1t his desk one rainy ex ening some time ago, the smoke
from one of the college store cigars encircling his head, the past-"The Then," the
,,,.,.,. present-"The Nowf, and the future-t'The To-bc," were revealed. So swiftly has
iffif'f'2 Father Time rushed on his way and so great has been the development and change
that it was like looking into a kaleidoscope. "Then"-a rolling Held, "Then"-4a levelled
field with a track, "Now"-a field beautiful, as fine a field as is'to be found in Pennsylvania,
"To-be"-a stadium erected at 26th and Liberty Streets, with held-houses and a 220-yard
straightaway. 'fThen,', the terraces were used as grandstands, "Then," a stand purchased
from the City League originally standing where XfVest Park now is, at the fabulous price of
36800, torn down and rebuilt by a Professor and the student body, "Now," a Held having
stands accommodating sixteen hundred people, "To-be," stands in the stadium seating ten
thousand. "Then,', ropes to keep back the crowd CPD, t'Now," a fence built largely by the
subscription of friends, "To-be," the stadium surrounded by a concrete wall with granite
buffing. f'Then," our contests were with High and Preparatory Schools, f'Now," with Col-
leges and Universities, "To-bef' in the same class as at present. HThen," the coach a mem-
ber of the faculty schooled in the old flying wedge, "Now," up to the minute in the mod-
ern game, 'lTo-bef' the same efhcient Kelly. 'fThen," four alumni contributing to the sup-
port of athletics, f'Now," not only many alumni but friends as well, gladly laying their
free will offering on the altar of the college of their love, "To-be," hundreds of contrib-
P utors. thousands of friends-for they are coming fast. 'tThen," no gymnasiumg 'tNow," a
"gym" inadequate for ourpurposes in the administration Buildingg "To-be" a 340,000 "gym"
Q with separate basketball Hoof, swimming pool and what not. "Then thirteen new studentsg
"Now" sixt -Eve new men due largel f to our develo ment in athletics' "To-be," a student
, y , s 5 D , H U
al' body not to exceed two hundred but all picked men, with all courses par-excellence. Then
students walking live blocks for meals, Now an elaborate Commons' To-be an en-
laiged refectory with loungmg room handsomely frescoed furnished with divans and easy
chairs in leathei Then students walking eleven blocks on cold winter nights fox their
smokes, Now the college store not only for smokes but with many things dear to
the student heart To be, a department store on the campus where every student can
secuie all of his needed supplies Then and Now students walking eleven blocks for
eats To be a lunch counter with ice cream and pies on the campus open all night
Then but why dwell on the past? We know something about the present but what
about the future?
You ask what about the success of our schedule newt Tall? The smoke d1d not re
veal it but it whispered Ill a still small VOICC, Let your rlvals look well to their lauiels
But you ask are you not a dreamer? The smoke answers VVhen you advocated the build
ing up of athletics on the true basis and stated that within ten years we should be playing
out ot our clxss, you weie given the ha' hal Wlieil upon the site of that first stand you
'll fc xy 4: J:
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' said that W1tl'1l1l ten ears we should have an enlarged stand and an enclosed held. again
1 . . C . G.
the ha! ha! It has been reahzed, llOWCVCI',ll1 seven ears' when ou s oke of the c1t
. - 1 . . 1 ,
being back of us to an individual, Hnancially and attending the games by the thousands,
' that same zncredulous laugh was heard. lt has been realized, however, in seven years." But
tl c 1: - rs , I 1 , y C , , -
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you ask when is The To be to be realized? Dont ask the writer aslt the smoke
Presidelzt ---- HOWARD S. SEIP, D.D.S. '85
Secfcfary - - ROBERT L. STUART
71l'C'lZ.Y7l7'C"7' OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, A.M., 192
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Alumni and Sustaining Members
GEORGE H. LIARDNER
NIALCOLM W. GROSS, ESQ.
FRED G. LANS1-1E
IQOBERT L. STUART,
XV1LL1AM L. IQATZ
ELMER L. LEISEY
Mmzager Fooflmll - -
REV. I. CHARLES RAUSCH
LAWRENCE H. RUPP ES . 702
DR. HOWARD S. SEIP
IQ 1 3
ERS OF ATHLETIC
As.w'.sfa1zl lllfczvzalgez' Football -
Mmmgcr Basketball - -
14S.S'Z'SfCl'7ZZL llffU7lC'l1gC'7' Baslcrrball
ASSl'.YfCl7'Z1f Mmlzagez' Track
Page One Tlliriy
CARL G. TOIEBKE
THEODORE E. QRR
- CHARLES E. IQETM, I3
ELMER H. BAUSC11, ,I4
-- - PAUL LOSERI, '13
CHARLES F. SEIDEL, ,I4
HAIQRY P. CRESSMAN, ,13
M. D. FETI-IEROLF, ,I4
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"Pro llLf1zl1Ze11be1'giC7zsr? 2'tiC2'17zz13."
New York City -
Allentown - -
South A 'Bethlehem -
Allentown - -
Points scored by Muhlenberg, I67
Points scored by Opponents, 40
Lafayette College -
New York University
Lehigh University -
Lebanon Valley College
Franklin and Marshall College
Albright College -
Bucknell University -
M. C. Opp.
Lafayette College - 3 20
New York University 2 2 6
Hillman Academy - 28 o
YV ebb Naval Academy 55 o
Delaware College - 21 o
Pennsylvania College 38 7
Franklin 81 Marshall Col. 7 o
Lehigh University - 3 7
Ursinus College - IO o
- South Bethlehem
- - Allentown
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THE FOOTBALL TEAM
Cajvtczin -E ----- GEORGE XV. BIXLER
Manager' CHARLES E TCEIM
Coach ------ T1-1011.15 IQELLY
'lTlze171's the glory of Vz'Cf01'y.""
STATISTICS OF THE MEMBERS OF
THE FOOTBALL TEAM
SEASON OF 1912
Players Height Weight Age VVhere Prepared
BIXLERI, R. E . 3 5- QM 155 22 Easton High School
BRENNAN, F. B. 5-10 170 23 Minersville H. School
COPLEY, R. T. 5-IOM 183 2,3 Conway Hall
FETHEROLF, C. 5-IOEQ 160 25 Allentown Prep. School
FLEXERH, L. T. 6- 3 187 20 Allentown Prep. School
GROEE, Q. B. 5- 6M 149 22 Mt. Hermon School
HEUERV, L. H. B. 5-10 153 IQ Philadelphia C. High School
LIUBBARD, L. E. 5-11. 159 23 Bethlehem Prep. School
TQATZV, L. G. 5- 62 154 27 Temple University
L.-xUDENs1.AGER,, R. E 5 7 150 18 Allentown High School
E LOSER., L. H. B. 5- 824 135 IQ Lebanon Valley College
P. LosER, C. 5-10 165 20 Lebanon Valley College
REISNER, Q. B. 5- 7 156 22 Xlfilliamson Tr. School
RTTTER, R. G. 3-II 183 20 Allentown Prep. School
RODERICKV, R. G. 6 203 IQ Bellefonte Academy
SERMULIN, R. T. 5- 7M 171 25 Allentown Prep. School
SKEAN, F. B. 5-HZ 180 22 Pottstown High School
VREEI..-XND-, R. HAB. A5-IO 160 20 Bethlehem Prep. School
'XVeight, 167 Height, 5-QM Age, 21 2-3
Page One Thirty-four
VARSITY FOOTBALL TEA M
i"Jil!!'lI'!l" 635593 ,, -i f
H iffy i . .fit 1 X '-
RECOLLECTIONS OF THE 1912 FOOTBALL SEASON
ELL, we're off again! At the end of the season of 1911, we found ourselves riding
in a band wagon. We climbed into it the night after the F. 81 M. game when we
' 7-W trimmed them to the tune of 9-0. But finding the pace too slow due to the fact
235115 of having a harder schedule, we discarded' the time honored circus vehicle for a
motor-truck. Wfe started the season at such a clip that many of our rivals felt like
having us pinched for speeding! And what a pace we did hit up, not observing the traffic
rules, clearing a broad path amid the excited, surprised and fearsome cry of our opponents.
VVhat do you think of the following squibs jotted down in the note book of one who had
taken the trip.
The first stage of our journey led us to the institution bearing the name of a Revo-
lutionary patriot, Lafayette, located at the forks of the Delaware-and some meeting that
was! An inexperienced team facing a team of veterans! Wlieii the smoke of the first half
had cleared away, the score stood in favor of Lafayette. ln the second half the Cardinal
and Gray played the veteran Maroon team to a standstill, they being unable to make a first
down, however, they scored a touchdown on an intercepted forward pass-a spectacular for-
ward pass with Copley on the firing line and Fetherolf on the receiving, advanced the ball
far into Lafayette's territory from which place of vantage Vreeland kicked a beautiful goal
from placement. All the members of the team fought hard and played well. The cohorts
returning on the football special were particularly joyful, especially when Professor March,
the backbone of athletics at Lafayette for many years, said, "Muhlenberg has put up the
best opening game given us in years." The final score was 20 to 3.
Our next jaunt was to Gotham where we met New York University. The Violet was
outplayed, but a minute before the whistle blew telling the end of the second half, N. Y. U.
intercepted a forward pass which after a few rushes was carried over the line. The final
score was 5 to 0 in their favor. The result of these two games was a revelation to the
Harry Hillman Academy and Welaln Academy were met and defeated by the respective
scores of 28 to 0 and 55 to O.
The next stage of our journey was to Newark, Delaware. As the state institution of
Delaware has never defeated Muhlenberg in an athletic contest of any kind, the fans did not
wonder when we returned with a 21 to 0 victory.
Gettysburg came confident and dreaming of victory, but left disgusted and dejected
for they had met their Waterloo. To quote the editor of the Gettysburg paper, "lt was
the most disgraceful defeat Gettysburg ever received." Sad news was it not since the
writer already quoted said that no team had ever been given such a send-off? The Gold
and Blue's line was torn in shreds by the rapid-hre attacks of the Cardinal back field, their
ends were skirted, forward passes were used at will until the battlefield collegians were
completely demoralized. Five touch-downs, tive goals and a held goal were scored against
them and the "kids" had spanked the "mother," 38 to 7.
And then THE event. For a week the student body and the team had been waiting for
the appearance of the Blue and VVhite. For a week the pent-up enthusiasm of months was
beginning to be made manifest until finally it broke and after the storm, paeans of victory
were echoed and reverberated around the campus and throughout the city, for the Blue
and VVhite who boasted that they would trim us as we had never been trimmed before,
returned to far-off Lancaster vanquished by a score of 9 to 0. Of that great week and
the game at the end of it another has written more fully at the end of this account.
Ho-rah-ray! Ho-rah-ray! Ray Ray Ray! Lehigh! Lehigh! Lehigh! greeted the ears of
the cohorts as they journeyed to the Lehigh Field before the game. One in prominence
had said that if the Brown and Wliite did not defeat Muhlenberg by a score of 35 to O he
would not consider it a game. The lustry lunged students who were giving the yell ex-
Page One Thirty-six
FRANKLIN S5 IVIARSHALL GAME
Q I y r
ers of youth are blasted. After rushing their three vet-
XN pected a 55 to 0 victory-but how the buds of the flow-
FY erans who had been out of the game into the fray and
playing their entire varsity, they were able to make
5. only three hrst downs during the entire contest. Their
All-American quarterback who had been the sensation
,ggi - of the year in circling the ends and running back punts
4,5 1 only gained ten yards the entire game. The 7 to 3
score took so much 'lpep" out of the Lehigh rooters
X' that they could not even give a cheer when the whistle
J ew Or tune.
E-" A E Chilling winds and a frosting defeat greeted the Red,
7 vm 4' Blaclk and Gcimgd of0Ursinus on Thanksgiving Day, the
' resut Jcing to .
During the season every man played with a dash
x f and a vim, but the scintillating light of the Lehigh game
QQ was Captain Bixler, the strong toed Vreeland not only
V, V scored rnaiqyflgogls frcim placement gnutlwas a most leon-
1. .liyggi - S1StCllt Jacc- e worcer. iatz, o W Iom it ias been
7, - said by an expert, that if he were larger he would be
is --,-4-7-' " the best Varsity guard in the country, played a most
R fi' remarkable game throughout the year. Fetherolf was
.. . -5 fi xb, MH , . . 1 the Ulysses of the team diagnosing the moves and plays
"" . of the opponents like a veteran, The coolucollected,
t11rQ , ,f.N, ' unexcitable Copley hurled forward passes with an ac-
' If ff ' ' curacy and a consistency rarely seen, And the others?
D9 lg Wm? Xkfell, they were all mighty good and deserve some
particular mention, but space forbids. Lest you. kind
reader, think that we have been blowing our own horn, notice what the press thinks of us.
"Muhlenberg displayed unexpected strength, making three first downs. In the third
quarter the visitors rallied and the over-conlidence of Lafayette's team led to the ball
being in Lafayette's territory most of the time. Muhlenberg ran the ball down to Lafa-
yette's twenty-yard line and Vreeland kicked a perfect goal from the lieldf'-Easton -Sun-
day Call, September 29.
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY GAME. ,,3"
.H pl I f
"The hrst two periods wenthby without a tally on "Ig 215 "kitty
either side. Muhlenberg came within an ace of getting a -I 4'
touchdown in the closing minute of the second period. x
There was a lot of loose playing in the third period, with L, ,Q
little expectation that there would be a score, so evenly , ' fs
were the two sides battlingf'-fNew York Herald, Oct. 6. ' M
HILLMAN ACADEMY GAME. WSW ll fyjif'
"Subs line showing. Muhlenberg Obening its home UMQE59 lwx
season on Saturday by defeating Hillman Academy. X .4
VVilkesbarre, 28-0. Although hve of the Varsity were out OOTEF-
of the game on account of injuries, the local eleven rolled ,VHJLLISM
up a large score on their heavier opponentsf'-Chronicle lf- '
and News, Oct. 14. H' fig
Page One Thirty-eight
.ff mlIl.2r '1L"W!f
WEBB ACADEMY GAME.
"Muhlenberg's football eleven simply overwhelmed Vlfebb Academy, running up a total
of 55 to 0. Wfhile the New Yorkers were outplayed at every stage of the game, they won
the admiration of the small crowd of spectators by the plucky way they stuck to their
guns. The Muhlenberg team showed that they are now in good shape to meet the strong
teams they are to meet from now on until the end of the seasonf'-Daily City Item, Oct. 21.
"Delaware was unable to make substantial gains and Muhlenberg had the ball most
of the time."-Philadelphia Record, Oct. 27.
"Muhlenberg brought a team to Newark which was far superior to any so far this
yearf'-Philadelphia North American, Oct. 27.
"Muhlenberg started scoring in the first quarter. ln the second quarter there was fast
playing on both sides. The third period was a tug of war, neither side scoring. Gettys-
burg got the ball within a half foot of the goal, and in two successive line plunges, could
not get over it. In the last quarter Muhlenberg showed the real strength of her team by
scoring two touchdowns on two successive plays followed by 65 and 80 yard runs."-Phila-
delphia Ledger, Nov. 3.
FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL GAME.
"ln one of the fastest games seen in this city, Muhlenberg defeated Franklin and
Marshall. In the last quarter Muhlenberg showed supremacy by spoiling every one of their
opponent's playsf'--Philadelphia Record, Nov, 10. '
"Captain Bixler got the ball and made a sensational run through the entire Franklin
and Marshall team for sixty yards, carrying the ball nearly to the visitor's goal line. Skean
was sent plunging into the sturdy F. 81 M. line. which held as if armor clad. Then Muhl-
enberg completely non-plussed Draper's men. Copley fell back as if for an end run, for
which F. gl M. made ready its most formidable defense. Instead, the Muhlenberg line
thinned out and Hubbard shot towards the goal line. Copley heaved the sphere to the
speeding Hubbard, 'who grabbed it safely. Vreeland kicked the goal."-'Daily City Item,
TR-AINING FOR F. 3: M. GAME
Page One Thirty-nine
i tg E 7 F' , tg
. ,e f
"Surprise for the Lehigh team. Lehigh wins, 7 to 3, but only after a very hard battle.
Muhlenberg scored first. Lehigh scores in the second period after a fumbled punt on Muhl-
enberg's 10-yard line. Even in the second half, when Bailey, Crichton and VVylie were in
the line-up. Muhlenberg held the Lehigh team time and time again."-Bethlehem Times,
"Lehigh wins on a fumbled punt. Muhlenberg outplays the conquerors of Swarthmore,
but looses fierce battle. Powerful Cardinal and Gray backs smash up Lehigl1's line for big
gainsff-Philadelphia Record, Nov. 17.
f'Muhlenberg played a great game from start to Hnish and must be given every ounce of
credit she deservesf'-CLehigh Universityj, Brown and Wfhite, Nov. 19.
"Muhlenberg warriors too strong for Ursinus. A varied attack and forward pass drove
the Collegeville boys to a defensive game during most of the contest. Ursinus was actually
within six inches of the goal line, but it was then that real class told, and try as they would
they could not penetrate the stonewall defense of the Cardinal and Gray, and lost the ball
on downsf'-Morning Call.
"After the Hrst half, Ursinus came upon the field determined to score. Twice the ball
was carried up to Muhlenberg's goal line, but each time Muhlenberg, by splendid work, pre-
vented what seemed a certain touchdown. On the second time they were within six
inches of the goal line, but lost the ball on clowns. No player was hurt during the con-
test, although several took the full count at times, Mitterlin-g was taken out of the game
Page One Forty -
Q lift to W7 if x
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during the last period in an unconscious condition as a result of being unintentionally
struck in the face by a tackler's hand on running back a punt. After a hot shower bath,
he regained his senses and was in good conditionf,-Ursinus VVeekly, Dec. 2.
From the above it might seem that we are all suffering from Dementia Americana
cranium ponderosum, but this is not trueg we are still modest, unassuming and crying for
more work, harder work and lots of it. From the condition of the spirit at present it ap-
pears that next season we shall exchange our sixty horsepower engine for a one hundred
horsepower, and instead of running on low gear, we shall shift to high gear doing greater
things, winning greater victories, thereby securing greater renown and prestige for fair
Muhlenberg. If you donit believe it keep your eyes on us and see.
F. 8: M. WEEK
As is the habit with most weeks, the one of the F. Sz M. game, was ushered i11 on a
Sunday, but somehow this day of rest seemed different from similar occasions. It was a
day of decided unrest. Many were the thoughts: "love, I wish it were to-day a week."
There was a peculiar tang in the Muhlenberg atmosphere, an indehnable longing to do
something-anything but keep quiet. Thus posters were cut and stamped, and the chalk
was kept busy.
'When Monday came, in every nook and corner in every conceivable place, there were
constant reminders, memoryjoggers and searching questions: HVVill YOU be on the side
lines this week?" "Are YOU coming to the Smoker?" '!Do you know about Orpheum
night?" "Are YOU boosting-boosting-boosting, and then boosting some more?" After
chapel, the pent up excitement vented itself in a Pe-rade, and then promptly augmented
itself in speeches by Bossard and Pop Reese, and they surely are class at that.
Monday and Tuesday, as well as other days too numerous to mention, saw the side
lines packed, and hceard the barking cheers, and Tuesday told Vxfednesday that she should
pass it on to Satur ay, that there d be something doing.
Vlfednesday did not have to be told. Once again the flame of holy ardor, brought
about the expurgation of the 10 o'clock hour, and the old chapel trembled with cheers, and
the Student Bcidyddrziirk another deep draught of the goblet of Pop's enthusiasm, and it
went to their iea s ice wine.
Wfednesday didn't tell Thursday anything-there was no need. Gad, what a smoker!
Every man there, and what a hardy, vigorous spirit! Speeches? Take a look: Brown,
Bailey, Bossard, Seip, Haas, Simpson, Brooks, Rupp, Bauman C! ! U, Stewart, Kelly and
Reese. Did the window panes in the refectory quiver in terror? Did the songs and cheers
make ear-drums hum?
Friday came, and again the dear old adage "never let college work interfere with col-
lege life" prevailed. There were speeches in chapel by Fritsch, Horn and "VVacky," and
a real, a very real PE-RADE, with a long field practice on the marching HM." The
Orpheum did a big business that night. A hundred and fifty Muhlenberg men held down
the bald-headed rows, and the bill was the kind "you want to see."
The day of the game dawned. VVho could study? 'VVho wanted to eat? Many there
Yveligz who strolled about with a blase indifference, but what a boiling, seething turmoil was
ii en under that assumed exterior!
Have you ever seen a football game-a real game, on a cold bracing November day?
Look at the crowds-the stands are groaning. Have you ever heard the roar of the eager
cheers? Have you felt the thrill of watching two balanced teams in a gruelling struggle?
And best of all, have you ever seen your team win in the last quarter, through a spectacu-
lar 4ORfard ruiic folloxged by a brilliantdforward passl? If you saw the F. ck M. game, you
saw a tiis. you id not, we exten our sympat iies.
Victory is good. The fruits of victory are good, their effects are far-reaching. The
iinmediate lefficts are boisterous, as the pe-rade down town, the speeches at the monument,
tie genera ce ebration,
And another Sabbath dawned, and there was a feeling of "the Sunday after the week
beforej, and, say, it was worth while to get that feeling. Yes, victory is good.
Page One Forty-one
URSINUS GAME VIEVVS
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GROFF P. LOSER VREELAND
E. LOSER KATZ SERMULIN
FETHEROLF RODERICK COPLEY
THE f'M" MEN
REISNER, LAUDENSLAGER RITTER
FLEXER BIXLER SKEAN
. W . H
BRENNAN HUBBARD HEUER
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEA M
1-Ms. te, s ff in
Buffs- 1 ef
RESUME OF THE VARSITY BASKETBALL SEASON
FTER a lapse of several years, intercollegiate basketball has again been taken
up at the college. The desire for this athletic activity had been voiced by
every member of the student body, so the board of directors of the Athletic
Association, after the marked success of our football season saw nt to grant
our request. Taking into consideration that this was the hrst varsity basketball team
in years at Muhlenberg, we have met with surprising success in spite of a hard sched-
ule. The untiring etforts of our all-round coach and the hearty support of each stu-
dent aided much in the success of the season. It is gratifying to report the following
record to all those interested among our students, alumni and friends:
BASKETBALL RECORD, 1913
Date Place Team Opponents M. C.
Jan. South Bethlehem Lehigh University - - 36 24
Jan. Reading - - Schuylkill Seminary - 33 27
Jan. Allentown Lebanon Valley College - 20 35
Feb. Myerstown Albright College - 44 21
Feb. Allentown Schylkill Seminary 22 36
Feb. Allentown Y. M. C. A. - 31 18
Feb. Allentown St. Ioseplfs College - 20 46
Feb. Newark, Del. - Delaware College - - 13 44
March Philadelphia - Philadelphia Col. of Pharmacy 26 36
March Allentown St. Peteris College - - 21 28
March Chester - Penna. Military Academy - 23 15
March Annville - Lebanon Valley College - 24 46
March Allentown Philadelphia Col. of Pharmacy 24 69
Totals - - - 337 445
Although the first game was a defeat, Muhlenberg's live, pitted against what is
considered one of the strongest teams in the East this year, played the Lehigh Uni-
versity team to a standstill in the first half. Had it not been for the out-of-bound rules
which were new to our men, we would have reported a game more surprising. The
floor work of our boys was exceptionally good in both halves. Even though the game
was a defeat, it was far from humiliating.
In the second game of the season played with Schuylkill Seminary, the wearers of
the Cardinal and Gray put up a stiff light, but the fates seemed against them again. This
time it was the twelve-inch extension baskets which handicapped our men. Despite this,
however, the team was plucky and gained as many goals from the floor as its opponents.
The first home game which was played against Lebanon Valley College, enter-
tained an aggregation of Allentown alumni and friends. This time the team showed
its real caliber. It never lost the lead during the entire game. Every player of the
local team was continually on the job and the result was the low score of the opponents.
At Myerstown, the team met the strong Albright College quintet, made a creditable
showing, but the opposing star players were too strong when our limited experience is
considered. 1-lartman, Albright's star, alone scored thirty points out of the forty-four.
Page One Forty-seven
' --reefs: re.,
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Our second home game was played with the strong Schuylkill Seminary team. Hav-
ing defeated us on their own floor in the hrst game with them, they came here deter-
mined to repeat the victory, but their hopes were blighted. In the first half, the game
was undecisive, Muhlenberg leading by three points only. The whistle for tl1e begin-
ning of the second half meant a ight to the finish for supremacy, but a few minutes of
play showed the tide moving in our direction, and we soon secured a safe lead for the
rest of the game. Our team avoided all attempts at individual playing and demonstrated
better team work than in any previous game.
In the next game our team met' the hard and experienced local Y. M. C. A. team.
The floor was familiar to both teams, so that a hard struggle ensued. The national rules
were new to our men, causing the calling of frequent fouls on both sides. Roughness
was so manifest in the game that supporters of both sides lost interest to a certain ex-
tent. Nevertheless our men displayed the proper spirit even though defeated.
Two days time put our team in their proper form again when they outplayed St.
Ioseph's College to the tune of forty-six to twenty. Throughout the game, passing was
the interesting feature, the hall being repeatedly carried from one end of the cage to
the other. Several substitutions were made at the end of the first half since victory was
practically assured. Hubbard and Aflierbach, our clever forwards, landed sixteen goals
in this game which was the beginning of a series of victories to the end of the season.
Following the satisfactory game with the Philadelphia college, our boys were again
victorious, this time over our old football rivals, Delaware State College, at Newark,
Delaware. By the general good work of the team and the starring of the forwards and
center a score of forty-four to thirteen resulted.
On March first, our team went to Philadelphia where it defeated in a well-played
game the representatives of the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. The end of the first
half of the game showed our opponents in the lead, but the pluck of the Cardinal and
Gray team in the last few minutes of play gave the victory to us.
Home again, our warriors scalped St. Peter's College team of Jersey City. The
game was lively and clean throughout. A few substitutions on account of players who
were ill had to be made. The "subs" showed up well so that the game did not lack in-
terest as the score of twenty-eight to twenty-one indicates. The attendance as at most
of the games was encouraging. ,
The game with Pennsylvania Military Academy at Chester was very rough, and
the long Hoor seemed to bewilder our boys, who, nevertheless, put up a plucky iight to
the end of the game, only to lose by the score of twenty-three to fifteen.
Next day they met the Lebanon Vally College team at Lebanon, and for the second
time this season completely outclassed their opponents. Lebanon Valley even though
this time on their own floor could do nothing to stop the superior passing of the Car-
dinal and Gray. The latter were cheered on by a crowd of loyal rooters to the seventh
victory of the season.
The remaining game of the schedule was a complete slaughter of the crippled Phil-
adelphia College of Pharmacy men who were minus their regular center. For this and
other reasons the game was too one-sided to be very interesting and MUHLENBERG
closed her renewed basketball activity with a sixty-nine toutwenty-four victory.
Page One F arty-eight
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THE TRACK TEAM-1913
Cczjvtain - ---- ALBEIQT H. SKEAN, ,I4
Naizager - - - HARRY P. CRESSMAN, ,I3
Assisraizt Mazzagev' - - BTARTIN D. FIETHEROLIP, ,I4
Coach. - - ------ THOMAS TQELLY
TRACK RECORD-1912 A
ITPIE PENN RELAX' EVENT, No. 28 QColleges, One Mile Relayj, won by
St. ,lohn's Collegeg second, Gallaudetg third, Muhlenbergg fourth, Delaware.
Time "111lllLl'ECS 2- seconds.
Q ,J a
May 4th-Gettysburg - - Gettysburg 56, Muhlenberg 70
May 18th-New Brunswick - - Rutgers 64, Muhlenberg 2Q
May goth-Muhlenberg Field - - - Delaware 48, Muhlenberg 76
April 26 ----- Penn Relays at Philadelphia
May 3 - - - - Gettysburg at Allentown
May IO - Inter-Class Meet on Muhlenberg Field
May I7 - - - Inter-Collegiate Meet at Easton
May 24 - - - Lafayette at Allentown
May 30 - Delaware at Newark
Page One Fifty
COLLEGE TRACK SQUAD
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COLLEGE RELAY TEAM
First Runner FREDERICK D. X7RIiELAND Third Runner EARL GQ LosER
Second Runner ' FREDERICK HEUER Fourth Runner THOMAS G. DIETZ
Substitute - - CARL G-. TOEBKE
8: Marshall College, second, St.
Time, 3 min. 34 1-5 sec.
The Penn Relay Event, No. 28-VVon by Franklin
Iohnls Collegeg third, Gettysburgg fourth, Muhlenberg.
that was A 1, a trifle hard for our
Under almost ideal weather conditions, on a track
men perhaps, Muhlenbergis Relay Team ran a creditable race at the Nineteenth Annual
Relay Race Carnival held on Franklin Field, Philadelphia, April 26, 1913. The team this
year saw a number of changes in personnel when compared with that of the last two years.
Vreelancl, Heuer and Dietz, new men, in addition to Toebke and Loser, under the competi-
tive system of selecting the team, won the honor of representing us in this early track con-
test whose entries numbered about nineteen hundred. Our first runner was assigned the
fourth position from the pole-there were in all eight teams in the event. As is natural
the runners were somewhat bunched during the first lap, but Heuer started in third place
owing to Vreeland's good work. When Heuer had hnished he had taken second position,
the third man, Loser, held it and so did Dietz, the fourth, until the last one hundred and.
fifty yards when his two more experienced opponents shot in ahead. Muhlenberg had fourth
place at the tape by a margin of about eight yards from the winner.
Page One Fifty-two
E .yi 7- 1 I
' A ' '79 ' 'Q it
,ivy 11 1 ,Riag g
REVIEW OF THE 1912 TRACK SEASON
UR track team showed decided improvement in the season of 1912. True
it is, we did not win the Penn Relays this year, but it was not because
Zgagg' we fell below our standard. On the contrary, a second was clipped off
J from the record which won the race for us last year, and second place
was so closely contested that it was almost impossible to say which team deserved
Matters were squared up with Gettysburg O11 May 4th, in the first meet of
the season when we defeated our last year's successful rivals on their own track
score, 7o-56. The day was ideal and the track in superb condition, so that it was
possible for Muhlenberg to establish three new records: Toebke did the mile in
4.42 1-5, thereby also broke the Gettysburg track recordg Miller won the 220-
yard hurdles in 27 1-5 seconds, Skean put the shot 39 feet 3 inches.
On May 18th our men went to New Brunswick, New jersey, to meet the
strong team of old Rutgers, which had just administered two decisive defeats to
Lehigh and New York Universities. The score of 64 to 29, in favor of Rutgers
was by no means discouraging. Skean was the star for our team, taking two
first places, and Bucks succeeded in breaking a Muhlenberg record by doing the
two-mile run in IO.32 1-5.
The crushing defeat which Delaware received at the hands of the "team of
which we sing" ended what may be called a most satisfactory season. As the
two previous meets had witnessed the lowering of records so did that with Dela-
ware, which took place May 3oth on the Muhlenberg Field. In this contest Reis-
ner threw the sixteen-pound hammer IOQ feet, 7 1-4 inchesg Toebke, in the 880-
yard run, lowered his previous record to 2.08 1-5, and Bixler laid claim to the
new record of 23 3-5 seconds in the 220-yard dash. The fact that seven new
track and field records were established during this season of 1912 is ample proof
of the efficiency of the team, due in a very large measure, to the good work of
Coach Kelly and Captain Toebke. V
Vile can with confidence look for a successful and interesting season in 1913,
for we have nearly all of last ye'ar's stars with some excellent new material, and
all are in the best of condition. Gettysburg and Delaware are again on the sched-
ule and we will this year meet Lafayette for the Hrst time. The Inter-Collegiate
Athletic Conference meet to be held at Easton on May 17th in which the colleges
of Pennsylvania, New jersey, and New York will participate promises to be a
big event, and Muhlenberg may justly expect to take some creditable first places.
Under the leadership of Captain Skean and with the personal direction of Coach
Kelly, THE TRACK TEAM OF 1913 HAS BRIGHT PROSPECTS for a
most successful season of which we shall be proud.
Page One Fifty-three
f 'f 111111-Q--1'3"-91. '
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COLLEGE TRACK AND FIELD
Bixler, '13 IO 1-5 see.
Bixler, '13 23 3-5 sec.
Bixler. '13 55 1-5 sec.
Toehke, '13 2 111111. 8 1-5 sec.
Toebke, '13 4 111111. 42 1-5 sec.
Bucks, '14 IO 111111. 32 1-5 see.
Kleckher, 'IO 16 3-5 sec.
Miller, '15 27 1-5 sec.
H0lhe11. '13 5 ft. 1 111.
Smith, '1 1 2O ft. 7111
S11111l1. 'll TO 11, 6 111.
Reisner. '15 IOQ ft. 7 1-4 111.
Slcean, 'T4 3Q ft. 3 111.
SlCCE111,,l4 107 ft. 3111.
Delaware. May 30, '1 1
M11l1le11l1e1'g, May 30, '12
Delaware, May 30, ' 1 1
NT11l1lC11lDC1'g, May 30, '1 1
Gettysl1u1'g, May 4, ,I2
Rutgers, May 18. '12
Muhlenberg, fume 4. ,IO
Gettysburg, , May 4. ,I2
N1l1l'1l6lllJC1'g, May 7, '1 0
Delaware, May 30, '1 1
Delaware, May 30, '1 1
May 30, ' I2
May 4, '12
A'TUl1lC11lJ61'g', May 7, ,IO
N. B. LIL1l1lC1'1lJC1'g"S Intercollegiate Track Activity began w
TRACK "M" MEN-1912
CARL G. TOEBKE, '13
G1z0. XV. BIXLER, '13
:EARL G. LOSERV, '13
HENRY A. XVACKER, '13
DAVID H. BUCKS, '14
Page One Fifty-four
,-X1.B1zR'1 H. SKEANA,
ith the 1910
RU1312 E. M11.LER, '11
THOMAS G. DIETZ, '15
XN'rAL'I'ER L. REISNER, '15
DAN1E1, BLACKBURN, CSpec1alj
TRACK "M" MEN 1912
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BIILLER DIETZ REISNER
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THE ANNUAL BOWL FIGHT
N a downpour of rain and a veritable sea of mud, September the eighteenth wit-
- nessed the sophomores and the freshmen march forth with determination on their
S,4,4,Q,Q faces and grease on their bodies to engage in the annual bowl scrap. The experi-
5f'fX4"" ence of the sophs was offset by a slight excess in the number of the freshies who
had made a high resolve to win out since matters were fairly equalized.
The first half which lasted ten minutes ended in a nothing to nothing score, for neither
side had succeeded in touching the opposing bowlman with the big wooden bowl. Geiss
and Freed served as leaders of the sophs in the hrst and second halves, respectively, but
the sturdy Davidson led the freshies in both halves.
The second half of five minutes was engaged in with even more vigor than the first and
one of the hercest struggles of years took place. The sophs fought well, yet the green and
wiry freshies succeeded in slipping through their grasp and when the whistle blew and the
hands touching the bowl were counted, a decisive victory had been won by the freshies to
the tune of forty-Eve to twenty. The outcome was quite unusual, for very rarely does it
happen that the experienced sophs are subjected to the humiliation of a defeat. Despite
the rain, the fight was witnessed by most of the upper classrnen who thoroughly enjoyed
the grand mix-up.
Page One Fifty-six
SOPHOMO RE FOOTBALL TEAM
Manager and Captain ------ XVALTER L. REISNER
Right Emi - - - - - LAURY
Right Tackle - W - - BAGGER
Right Guard - WERNER
Ceuter - - - WALTERS
Left Guard - FREED
Left Tackle - -- MACADAM
Left End - SMELTZER
Quarterback - REISNER
Left Halfback - YIENGST
Right I-Ialfback - - - - GEISS
Fullbaek ----------- ROYER
Score-Sophs 19, Fresh 0.
Touchdowns-Reisner 3. 'Goals from touchdowns-Reisncr I.
Referee-Bixler, ,I3. Umpire-Hubbard, S.
Page One Fifty-seven
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM
Mavzagetf - ------- PIOMER M. PARKER
Cctfntaitt - - - - GEORGE G. BRUBAKER
Right Emi - - - - XVITMLER
Right Tackle - - - - NIOSSER
Right Guard - - NIOEHLING
C enter - - - - LAZARUS
Left Gfztarci FRANKENFIELD
Left Tackle - - - BARRET
Left End - SCHLECHTER
Qmz1'te1'bacle - - PARKER
Left Haffbacle - BRUBAKER
Right Halfback - LEGG
Fulllzack - - - .AFFLERBACH
Page One F iffy-eight
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SOPH-FRESH BASKETBALL SERIES
N Xlfednesday, February I2'El'l, the sophomores and freshmen opened
I their inter-class basketball series. The teams were fairly evenly
matched as the low scores in the games indicate. The sophomores
seemed confident of winning the contests, but the plucky freshmen by no means
despaired of ultimate success although the hrst game was a defeat for them
by an eighteen to eight score.
Greatly encouraged by their hrst victory, the sophomores went into the
second game with vim and vigor, but their opponents strengthened by the
addition of Afflerbach made a splendid showing, and the best and hardest
fought game of the series resulted in a victory for the freshmen by the close
score of twelve to nine. The third game meant much to either side. but IQI6
which had developed strong team work, again defeated IQI5 to the tune of
thirteen to seven. The final game resulted in a decisive victory for the freshies
who rolled up a score of nineteen to nine, thereby winning the series. Miller
played a good steady game for the sophomores while Brubaker and XVitmer
proved the mainstays of the freshman team. Result of the series-l?resh-
men 3, Sophomores 1.
INDIVIDUAL POINTS SCORED
Name Games Played Field Goals Foul Goals Points Scored
Brubaker - 4 4 1 2 20
Wfitmer - 4 9 . . 18
Miller A - 4 2 IO I4
Reisner I - 3 6 . . I2
M. Young 4 4 3 1 1
R. Young - - 2 4 . . S
Afflerbach 1 2 2 6
Royer - 4 2 . . 4
Legg 3 1 2
Page One Fifty-nine
1915 BASKETBALL TEAM
Capfdifl - ------ - IQEUBEN E. NIILLER
Manager - - - - HENIIY L. SNYDER
VVALTER L. REISNER L Forwards
REUBEN E. MILLER S
RUSSEL G. YOUNG - - Center
NEWTO W. GEISS
N I - - Guards
HENRY BAGGER f
WILLIAM L. WERNER 2
- - S I7 fl' 1'
HENRY L. SNYDER 5 U S 7 U es
Page One Sixiy
1916 BASKETBALL TEAM
XVirmers Interclass Series
Captain - ------ EARL E. VVITMER
17Wf17'l0g57' - - - - C. LUTHER FRY
EARL E. VVITMER .
- - Foffwcwds
GEORGE G. BRUBAKER
EDWARD ZIMMERMAN - Center
G. ARTHUR LEGG
C. LUTHER FRY
Page One Sixty-one
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ALPHA TAU OMEGA
FRATERNITY JoURNaLM"Alpha Tau Omega Palm" COLORSLSKY Blue and Old Gold
THE ACTIVE CHAPTERS
Alabama Alpha Epsilon, Alabama Polytechnic
Institute, Auburn, Ala.
Alabama Beta Beta, Southern University,
Alabama Beta Delta, University of Alabama,
California Beta Psi, Leland Stanford Univer-
sity, Cal. .
California Gamma Iota, University of Califor-
nia, Berkeley, Cal.
Colorado Gamma Lambda, University of Col-
orado, Boulder, Col.
Florida Alpha Omega, University of Florida,
Georgia Alpha Beta, University of Georgia,
Georgia Alpha Theta, Emory College, Oxford,
Georgia Alpha Zeta, Mercer University, Ma-
Georgia Beta Iota, Georgia School of Tech-
nology, Atlanta, Ga. K
Illinois Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois,
Illinois Gamma Xi, University of Chicago,
Indiana Gamma Gamma, Rose Polytechnic in-
stitute, Terre Haute, Ind.
Indiana Gamma Omicron, Purdue University,
Iowa Beta Alpha, Simpson College, Indianola,
Iowa Gamma Upsilon, Iowa State University,
Kansas Gamma Mu, University of Kansas,
Kentucky Mu Iota, State University of Ken-
tucky, Lexington, Ky.
Louisiana Beta Epsilon, Tulane University,
New Orleans, La.
Maine Beta Upsilon, University of Maine,
Maine Gamma Alpha, Colby College, VVater-
Massachusetts Beta Gamma, Massachusetts I11-
stitute of Technology, Boston, Mass.
Massachusetts Gamma Beta, Tufts College,
West Somerville, Mass.
Massachusetts Gamma Sigma, Worcester Poly-
technic Institute, Vtforcester, Mass.
Miclggan Alpha Mu, Adrian College, Adrian,
Michigan Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hills-
Michigan Beta Lambda, University of Michi-
I gan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Michigan Beta Omicron, Albion College, Al-
Minnesota Gamma Nu, University of Minne-
' sota, Minneapolis, Minn,
Missouri Gamma Rho, University of Missouri
Page One Sixty-six
Nebraska Gamma Theta, University of Nebras-
ka, Lincoln, Neb. .
New York Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence Uni-
versity, Canton, New York.
New York Beta Theta, Cornell University,
Ithaca, New York.
Norah Cearolina Xi, Trinity College, Durham,
North Carolina Alpha Delta, University of
North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C.
Ohio Alpha Nu, Mount Union College, Alli-
Ohio Alpha Psi, IfVittenberg College, Spring-
Ohio Beta Eta, Ohio VVesleyan University,
Ohio Beta Mu, 'Wooster University, WVoos-
Ohio Beta Omega, Ohio State University,
Ohio Gamma Kappa, Western Reserve Univer-
sity, Cleveland, Ohio.
Oregon Gamma Phi, University of Oregon,
Pennsylvania Tau, University of Pennsylvania,
Pennsylvania Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg College,
Pennsylvania Alpha Pi, Wasliiiigtoii and Jef-
ferson College, VVashington Pa.
Pennsylvania Alpha Rho, Lehigh University,
South Bethlehem, Pa.
Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania
College, Gettysburg, Pa.
Rhode Island Gamma Delta, Brown Univer-
sity, Providence, R. I.
South Carolina Beta Xi, College of Charles-
ton, Charleston, S. C.
Tennessee Omega, University of the South,
Tennessee -Pi, University of Tennessee, Knox-
Tennessee Alpha Tau, Southwestern Presby-
terian University, Clarksville, Tenn,
Tennessee 'Beta Phi, Vanderbilt University,
Nashville, Tenn. i
Tennessee Tau, Union University, Jackson,
Texas Gamma Eta, University of Texas, Aus-
Virginia Beta, Vlfashington and Lee Univer-
sity, Lexington, Va.
Virginia Delta, University of Virginia, Char-
Vermont Beta Zeta, University of Vermont,
Wfashington Gamma Pi, University of Wasli-
ton, Seattle, 'Wash. -
VVashington Gamma Chi, Washington State
College, Pullman, lfVash.
W'isconsin Gamma Tau, University of W'iscon-
sin, Madison, VVis.
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ALPHA TAU OINIEGA
KVI -Illll ll III .islll-1,93-,K
I .E . ' I 1 qjl
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ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Chapter
CHARLES M. :XPPEL
ADOLPH J. ASCHDACH
GROVER E. BAKER, T
OSCAR F. BERNHEIM
XMARREN F, BITTNER
ALBERT S. BLANK, AP
PROE. EPHRAIM S. DIETEIQ
GEORGE F. ERDMAN
DR. FREDERICK FETHEROLF
HERBERT B, FREDERICK
HERBERT F. GERNERT
NlALCOLM XV. GROSS
GEORGE E. K. GUTH
IALFRED S. LlAR'I'ZELL
JOHN E. lTll.'XRTZEI.L
JAMES F. LIENNINGER
ALLEN VAN HEYL
GEORGE N. HORLACI-IER
'WILLIA M H. RIEESE
XVALTER E. GROFF
VVILLIAM L. :KATZ
DAVID C. COOK
HENRY J. FRY
NORBERT B. KAUFEMAN
ERNEST R. IQEITER
XV. HAROLD LAURV
GUERNEV L. AFITLERIIACH
Page Cnc Sixiy- eight
FRATRES IN URBE
PROFESSOR L, FIORNE
lXlARCUS L. l'lOTTENSTElN
CARROI. H, H UDDERS
XMILLIAM R. ICLECKNER
EDWIN K. IQLINE
JOHN R. KLINE
RCUBERT F. ICRATZ, A P
GEORGE F. IQUHL
FREDERICK G. KUHI,
AVILLIAM J, LANDIS
REV. IELMER O. LEOPOLD
JOHN A. MCCOLLOM
I'lAROLD K. lX'lARKS
RALI-H R. RJETZGER
FRANK S. NLICKLEYJ A P
DAVID A. AIILLER
SAMUEL P. MILLER
,ALFRED L. OCHS, B 9
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
JAMES H. S. BOSSARD
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
CONRAD J. M, R.AICER
FTATTHTAS H. RICHARDS
XV. CLARENCE SCHLEGEL
CHARLES A. GERERT
THEODORE E. ORR
RALPH F. FIERKLE
REUBEN E. MILLER
XWALTER L, REISNER
ORRIN E. BOYLE
C. LUTHER FRY
ROBE1Q'f E. OCHSJ T
XVILL1.-XM H. FASCOE
CLAUDE T. RENO
:HARVEY L. RENO
B. FRANK RINN
HOWARD E. RUHE
NVALLACE E, RUHE
EDGAR E, SANDERS
RALPH H. SCHATZ
PROP. IRWIN M. SHALTER
CLAUDE G. SHANKWEILER
PROE. IRWIN M. SCI-IALTER
FRANCIS H. SMITH
FREDERICK A. STEXYARD
JOHN F. STINE
RAI.I'H S. XVENNER, A P
ALIIERT H. FASIG
J. CONRAD SEEGERS
CHRISTOPHER J. QUINN
.ALBERT H. SKEAN
ELXVOOD J. UNANGST
FIENRY L, SNYDER
EDWARD H. STOLZENBACH'
RALPH E. RAKER
D E LTA ATHETA
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. T. .W
ix .1 ' x , r f YC
WARREN F. ACKER
FREDERICK R. BAUSCH, M.D.
ALLEN W. BUTZ
ARTHUR N. BUTZ
WINPIELD P. DELONG
RAY E. DORNEY
CHARLES VV. ETTINGER
REV. CHARLES K, FEGLEY
N, GUILY FINCH
REV. ALLEN R. APPLE
R. XVILLARD BARR
REV. VVILLIS BECK
H. LEON BREIDENRACH
HARRY J, BROBST
REV. FRANK CROMAN
REV. LEE M. ERDMAN
CHARLES L. GLACE
CHARLES L. GRANT
PROF. LAXVRENCE Z. GRIESEAIER
FREDERICK VV. IHIARRAR
CLARKE XIV. LTELLER
YVILLIAM K. HUPF
CLARENCE D. PIUMMEL
PAUL P. HUYETT
PAUL DEB. KEEXVER
CLARENCE R. KLINE
RALPH E, KLINE
FRED P. BUTZ
CHARLES H. ESSER
ELMER H. BAUSCH
pf 2- ,.-L-. -5,855 -1 '1-
DELTA T HETA
FRATRES IN URBE
JOSEPH M. GEISSINGER
XVM. A, HAUSMAN, IvI.D.
GEORGE B. HAMM
ROBERT E. HAAS
RALPH P. LIOLBEN
CHARLES T. JACKS
JOHN LEAR, M.D.
RAYMOND XN, LENTZ
XVILLIAM E. LEWIS
ROWLAND XXT. LEIBY
M. LUTHER KRESGE
CHARLES T, KRIEBEI,
JOSEPH M. ICUDER
HAROLD E. IQUHNS
AMBROSE A. KUNKLE
REV. F. S. ICUNTZ
EARL D. LAROS
CHARLES A. LAUBACH
REV, XIVILLIAM H. C. LAUER
RUSSELL C. TXLLAUC1-I
CHARLES E. MCCORMICK
BIOULTON E. TWCFETRIDGE
CARRIN C. MILLER
PAUL A. PUTRA
L. FRANK RAUP
PROP. CHARLES H. REAGLE
PROF. FREDERICK P. RE.fXGLE
CHARLES XV. REINERT
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
CHARLES E. KEIM
THEODORE J. RITTER
ELMER L. LEISEY
FRANK H, MARSH
E. PAUL NEXAVHARD
SAMUEL H. RAUB
CHARLES M. RITTER
CLARENCE J. RULOFE
LAWRENCE W. RUPP, ESO.
CLARENCE A. SCHULER
J. NLYRON SHIMER
JOSEPH M. NVEAVER, M.D.
CHARLES W. XIVEEB, ESQ.
FRANK H. REITER
REV. GEORGE K. RUBRECHT
ROGER R. RUPP
VVALTER E, SANDT
XVALTER E. SCHOCH
HAROLD XIV. SCHOENDERGER
J. CALVIN SCHUGER
JOHN SENSBACH, JR.
HENRY B. SHELLY
XVILLIAM B. SHELLY
ASHER F. SHUPP
PROF. CHARLES A. SMITH
LEWIS M. STORE
CLARENCE R. TELFORD
REV. CHARLES D. TREXLER
CLARENCE C. TROXELL
LEROY P. UMEENHAUER
REV. EDW. J. XXfACKERNAGLE
QUINTON XIV. STAUFEER
HENRY A. WACICER
XVARREN C. PHILLIPS
WALTER O. ETTINGER M. RUSSEL KOONS HIXROLD L TXIIACADAM
RICHARD J. SCHMOYER RAYMOND C. WALTERS
JOHN BARRET JOHN XV. NOBLE HARLEY J. SMITH
NORMAN R. FRANKENFIELD EARL V. SCHANTZ FLOYD UHLER
JOHN A. KUDER EDXVARD XIV, SCHLECHTER ROBLEY D. VVALTERS
CLAUDE F. MILLER
Page One Seventy
ARTHUR D. RODERICK
Rf R EQ !
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GRGANIZED IVLARCH 25, IQOQ
Pl'L?SI'U7C?7IIf - - - XVILLIAM F. DREI-IS, '13
Vice IJl'f'S'l'lfCllf AIQTI-IUR P. GRAMMES, 714
Scc1'c'fa1'y - - J. LVLELVIN FREED, ,15
T7'CCI.9Ill'Cl' - - CHARLES F. SEIDEL, '16
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
PROP. ROBERT C. HORN, ,oo PROP, ROBERT R. FR1'rsC1-1, 'OO
P. G. BEER D. H. FREDERICK
S. S. FOX XV. R. LQNERR
L. B. SCHEE111.
E. H. BAUSCI11 A. P. GRAMMES
D. H. BUCKS XV. I. HE1LMAN
I. L. EISICNIIARD C. F. SEIDEL
E. J. LTNANGST
H. H. BAGGER XV. H. LRURY
T. K. FINCK F. E. SER11UL1N
-T. M. FREED XY. L. XVERNER
N. W. GEJSS L. H. x'IENGS'1'
Page One Seventy-two
ALLENTOWN HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
RALPH F. MERICEL, '11 - - - - President
WALTER C. MocK, '10 - ' - - - Vice President
EDWARD W1 SCHLECHTER, '12 - ' ' Seczfetary-Treasurer
HOWARD R. KISTLER, '11 JOHN W. NOELE, '12
CLAUDE M. T. LAUDENSLAGER, '12 RALPH V. WETHERHOLD, '12
EDWARD W. ZIMMERMAN, '12
PROF. JAMES H. S. BOSSARD, A.M., '05
PROF. ROBERT R, FRITSCH, A.M., '96
Page One Sevenly-four
THE ALLENTOWN PREIPARATORY SCHOOL CLUB
Vice President -
ELMER H. BAUSCH
ARTHUR S. DEIEERT
GEORGE A. EICHLER
GRRIN E. BOYLE
JOHN G. DAVIDSON
COLORS-PI.1I'plC and Wlaite
HARRY C. CRESSMAN
JOHN L. EISENHARD
MARTIN D. FETHEROLF
HENRY I. FRY
ARTHUR P. GRAMMES
FRITZ E. SERMULIN
HARRY W. HEPNER
FRANKLIN B, KOEHLER
HENRY MOEHLING, IR.
ARTHUR P. GRAMMES
- MARTIN D, FETHEROLF
GEORGE A. EICHLER
ELBIER H, BAUSCH
CLARENCE F. HOEHLE
ELMER S. KIDD
HARVEY T. SELL
ELNVOOD J. UNANGST
HERBERT D. SCHOOK
Page One Seventy Jive
CARL G. TOEBIQE, '13 -
HENRY H. BAGGER, '15
CHRISTIAN P. JENSEN, '14
LUTHER B. SCHEEHL, '13
CARL G. TOEBKE, '13 -
HENRY A. NVACKER, '13
CHRISTIAN P. JENSEN, '14
I'IENRY H. BAGGER, '15
'lil-IEODORE F. XVICHMANN, 115
RICHARD DUERSCHNER, '16
G. ARTHUR LEGG, '16 -
HENRY 1V1OEI-ILING, JR., '16
Page One Seventy-six
EMPIRE STATE CLUB
Utica, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
- Utica, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Rochester, N. Y.
Troy, N. Y.
Kingston, N. Y,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Presidevzt - - - -
Secre tary -
Treaszwer - -
DAVID FREDERICK, ,13
CHARLES ESSER, ,I3
SAMUEL Fox, '13
ARTHUR DEIBERT, '14
- CHARLES ESSER
- CHARLES SEIDEL
CHARLES SEIDEL, ,I4
XVILLIAM I-IE1LMAN, ,I4
NEXVTON GEISS, ,15
NIAYDEN BARNER, '16
Page One Seveniy-seven
President - -
Tvfeasmw' - -
FRANK H. BLATT
ELMER R, DEIBERT
XVILLIAM F. DRE1-IS
ERNEST A. XWEBER
Page One Seventy-eight
1 9 I 3
FRANK H. BLATT
JOHN A. KUDER
- JOHN XVENNER
NVALLACE R. KNERR
ROBERT H. IQRAUSS
JOHN A. KUDER
QUAKER CITY CLUB
OFFICERS AND MEMBERS
Mayor - -- -
City Clerk - -
Gum Shoe Man - -
Chief of Police - - --
Custodian of the Graft Bag
Vice Disintegrator - --
The Man Behind -- -
Ward Boss -
- XNILLIAM L. KATZ, 13
- IOHN I. MECK, '13
VVILLIAM G. BOWSHER, '13
EDGAR CROUTHAMEL, '14
- FREDERICK A. I-IEUER, ,I4
VVILLIAM AQ FRE11-1oEER, I5
- HOMER M. PARKER, '16
M1.CHAEL F. MCDERMOTT, S.
i Page One Seventy-nine
THE WEBSTER LITERARY CLUB
President - - - - - ARTHUR S. DEIBERT
Vice Preszfdcvzt GOBIN H. NORGANG
Secretaffy - - HAIQXYEY T. SELL
T1'easzz1'er - .ARTHUR P. GRAMMES
fXRT1-IUR S. DEIBEIZTH, ,I4 ARTHUR P. GRAMMES, JI4
GEORGE A. EICHLER, '14 GOBIN H. NORGANG, ,I4
MARTIN D. FETHEROLF, ,I4 HARVEY T. SELL, H4
Page One Eiglziy
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JUNIOR ORATORICAL CONTEST
LYRIC THEATRE, TUESDAY, JUNE II, IQI2
REV. JOHN A. NV. HAAS, PRES., PRESIDING OFFICER
MUSIC BY IQLINGLERJS ORCHESTRA
ORDER OF EXERCISES
"The 'VV211' of Industry" -
"The Responsibility of the Novel
"These Little Ones" -
"Bread and Rosesi'
LAVVRENCE H. RUPP, ESQ.
REV. XVILLIAM KN ARD VV EST
CHARLES E. KEIM
- PAUL LOSER
- SAMUEL S. Fox
- I. CONRAD SEEGERS
CHARLES H. ESSER
f M. S. PIOTTENSTEIN, ESQ.
REV. W'ILLIAIxI VV ARD NV EST .
.First Prize -
Second Prize -
Page One Eighty-two
CHARLES E. KEIM
- I. CONRAD SEEGERS
if- TTT -lltlii-' P ' 1. T
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Noirrn Guoviz, MU1ei1.ENni5nG CfxMPt's
'lliizsnfxv JXFTERNOON, -IUNI2 11, 1912.
EVIVING a custom, which has not been observed since 1905, the Class of
1912 held a class-day and ivy planting exercises. The occasion proved so
successful and so thoroughly enjoyable, that, hereafter, each june will wit-
- ness a similar jollincation. A beautiful arbored platform, artistically deco-
rated, was erected in a cool shaded spot in the beautiful old grove on North
Campus. lt was one of those rare june days. and amid surroundings that were
ideal, one and all spent a most pleasurable afternoon.
The full class of twenty-tive, in cap and gown, occupied the platform, while
their friends were seated about them on the grassy knolls under the trees. The
program was opened at 2 olclock with a selection by George's orchestra, after
which Ernest I. Reiter, president of the class, delivered the address of welcome.
Robert G. Kleckner read the class poem, which was a gem, reflecting great credit
on the author. VValter W1 Brossman gave a highly humorous history of their
progress through Muhlenberg: a progress, sometimes marked by storm and stress,
but frequently otherwise. james Flynn Henninger caused more hilarity by his
witty prognostications of the future lives to be led by his fellows: "All is not
gold that glitters." Following another selection by the orchestra, Harry M. Xlfertz
told of the hobbies of his class-mates, presenting each with some article suggestive
of his peculiar traits. Wfhen every member had received his gift, the speaker
called upon George Wfagner, landscape engineer about the college, and on behalf
of the class presented him with a diploma as landscape artist.
Following this, came the more serious side of the exercises. The mantle
oration was delivered by Herbert B. Frederick, in which he advised the younger
students as to the duties which lay before them, speaking from the experiences
gained by himself and his class-mates during their sojourn at college. He also
conferred the mantle on President Drehs of the junior class. jacob S. Savacool
delivered the class farewell, extending the appreciation of all, to the faculty, the
athletic association, the coach, and all connected with the institution, for the cour-
tesies and helpful sympathy extended to the graduates while they were studying
for their diplomas.
A class song followed, after which all adjourned to the front of the Admin-
istration Building, where the ivy was planted. Clarence D. Hummel delivered the
ivy oration, and at its close the Alma Mater was sung, which ended the after-
Page One Eighty-three
Q y i T rang
LITERARY SOCIETY REUNIONS
EUTERPEA'S ANNUAL REUNION
EUTERPEA IIALLI, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12. 1912
Calling to Order by the President - - PAUL LOSER, '13
"Eute1'pean Glee Song" - - - - SOCIETY
Selection of Honorary President
Address of XVCICOITIC ---- LUTHER F. W'A1DEL1c11, ,I2
Piano Solo-"Rondo CapricciosoH-Mendelssohn, ELMER E. FREDERICK, ,IS
Address ------ PROE, GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PHD.
Song-Alma Mater - - - ----- SOCIETY
Reminiscences and Refreshments
SOPHRONIA'S ANNUAL REUNION
SOPHRONIA HALL, XVEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, IQI2
Calling to Order by the President - - HARRY P. CRESSMAN. ,I3
Song' ----- ---- S Oc1ETY
Selection of Honorary President
- 1AGidI'ESS -Of IVCICOHIG - - - HARRY P, CRESSMAANJ '13
P31110 S010 A - - ---- ELMER S. KIDD, ,I4
Address - PROP. SAMUEL C. SCHMUCKER.. PHD., '82
Address - ---- DR. E. F. IQRAUSSJ '84
Reminiscences - - DR. XV1LL1AM IVACKERNAGEL
Page One Eighty-four
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I X 'AT ' I 'I gi
ANNUAL MEETING OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
College Chapel, Wednesday Afternoon, June 12, 1912.
' T the animal meeting of the Board of Trustees it was decided to add a course
in Italian to the college curriculum, which will be in charge of Prof. John D.
M. Brown, of Millersville, who succeeds Prof. Colin C. Alexander, A.M., as
instructor in English. Professor Alexander leaves to complete his work at
The report of the treasurer showed that out of the total endowment fund of S278,000,
only S162 remained uninvested. A dehcit of 253,000 was reported in the current funds,
and a balance of over 32,000 in the building fund. The committee on the refectory re-
ported that good progress was being made on the new building, which, without a doubt,
would be ready for occupancy at the opening of the fall term.
President Haas presented a report for the faculty, but had no specific recom-
mendations to make. as that matter is usually considered at the boardis semi-annual
The trustees decided to renew the contract with Coach Kelly for another year.
Just fears were entertained that an additional dormitory building would have to be
erected in the near future, as all the old rooms were reported engaged, and since the
outlook for an unusually large freshman class was very promising.
. The following officers were elected: Major Enos R. Artman, President, Rev. Dr.
VV. D. C. Keiter, Secretaryg O. F. Bernheim, Treasurerg Rev. J. C. Rausch, Rev. Dr.
XV. D. C. Keiter, Rev. A. Steimle, Rev. C. M. Jacobs, Reuben J. Butz, Esq,, Dr. D. D.
Fritch, Charles F. Mosser, Dr. Howard S. Seip, Msajor Enos R. Artman, E. M. Young,
Rev. Dr. John A. W. Haas, ex-officio, as Executive Committee, Rev. A. Steimle, Dr.
D. D. Pritch and Rev. Dr. XY. D. C. Keiter constitute the Allentown Preparatory School
The followingmembers whose terms expired this year were re-elected: Rev. James
Becker, R. J. Butz. Dr. D. D. Fritch, George K. Mosser, Samuel Potteiger, Rev. Charles
Rausch, Rev. G. F. Spieker, D.D., Rev. J. E. Wliittelcer, D.D. C. E. Lantz, of Leba-
non, was elected to succeed E. K. Snell, of Pottstown, and Rev. John Umbenhen, of
Pottsville, to succeed Rev. Samuel A. Ziegenfuss, D.D., of Ambler.
ANNUAL MEETING- OF THE. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
W College Chapel, Wednesday, june 12, 1912.
The animal alumni meeting was held in the College Chapel immediately after the
reunions of the Euterpean and Sophronian Literary Societies, and was largely attended.
The Class of 1912 was received into membership, and there were various discus-
sions centering about the arousal of a more vigorous co-operation among the alumni
as a whole. Several three minute addresses were made, and these were followed by
the main address of the morning by Prof. Samuel C. Schmucker, Ph.D., '82, of the
West Chester Normal School.
Following the adjournment of the meeting, a dinner was served in the basement of
the Administration Building, a feature of which was the enjoyable music rendered by
the violinist, Joseffer.
Page One Eighty-five
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vi A ' , 1 ' ' it
THE ANNUAL COLLEGE PROMENADE
MU HLEN BERG CA M PUS
XNEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 12, IQI2
1. Overture-"The Beautiful Galateal' - -
2. Selections from 'iAlma, W'here Do You Live"
3. "Spanish Serenade" -----
4i Fifth Nocturne
5. Overture-"NVilliani Tell" -
6. Fantasia-''Triuniphal'' -
7. March-"Colonel XVellington'l
8. lclyl-f'T1'au1n der Sennerinn -
9. Concert Wfaltz-"Casino Taenzev
10. March-"American Republic"
Page One Eighty-six
LLARTIN IQLINGLER4, Director
- R 0551 ni
it N' ,U
0 570 -' . .1 f A
. :A f 1 WY 17.
FORTY-FIFTH ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT
LYRIC TI-IEATREJ THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1912
ORDER OF EXERCISES
REV. J. H. XVAIDELICH
Latin Salutatory - -
ScientiHc Oration -
to Graduates - - REV. T. E. S
Couferriiig of Degrees -
Praise God Prom Wfliom All Blessing
CLARENCE M. SNYDER
- PAUL H. TQRAUSS
ROWLAND W. LEIBY
- I. ROBERT TXTLINE
CHMAUK, DD., LL.D.
- PRESIDENT HAAS
- PRESIDENT HAAs
Page One Eighiy-seven
0 Y 'Q mlJ11.H:"F""'L"M?2'r 'fl-
. ' I 'T " 'Q
N ' - 2 .
DOCTOR OF DIVINITY
REV. JAMES L. BECKER, Lansdale, Pa. REV. LUTHER D. REED, Phila-, P21-
DOCTOR OF PEDAGOGY
PROF. CHARLES Foos, Reading, Pa.
MASTER OF SCIENCE
DANIEL XV. HAMM, Allentown, Pa.
BACHELOR OF ARTS
fClass of 1912J
HENRY J. BROBSTJ, Mahanoy City, Pa.
JAMES F. HENNINGER, Allentown. Pa.
JACOB S. SAVACOOL, Sellersville, Pa.
JAMES B. SCI-IOCKV, Mount Zion, Pa.
SAMUEL J. HENRY, Phillipsburg, N. J
ROBERT G. IQLECKNER, Allentown. Pa.
JOHN R. KLINE, Quakertown, Pa.
PAUL H. ICRAUSS, Chicago, Ill.
ERNEST J. REITER,
Richland Centre. Pa
EDGAR O. REITZ, Slatington, Pa.
HENRY B. SHELLY, Quakertown, Pa.
CLARENCE M. SNYDERI, Sellersville, Pa
GEORGE P. STUMPV, Phillipsburg, N. J
CLARENCE G. TRoxELL,.Ce1nenton, Pa
LUTHER F. XVAIDELICH,
HARRY M. XXTERTZV, Reading, Pa.
WALTER M. RENTSCHLER, Shoeinakersville, Pa.
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
HENRY J. :XLTHENNJ Catasauqua, Pa. CLARENCE C. HUBIMEL., Nazareth, Pa
LANGHORNE XV. PINK, Hamburg, Pa. PAUL DEBANG, KEEVER, Utica, N. Y
ROWLAND XV. LEIBY, Allentown, Pa.
BACHELOR OF PHILOSOPHY
I XNALTER XV. BROSSMAN, XVO11lCliClO1'f, Pa.
HERBERT B. FREDERICK, Allentown, Pa. ADAM F. IXIILLER, Lebanon, Pa.
Page One Eighty-eight
gil: I A MM A '4 5
. .-, i llllrl' I 'I G. A '
5 I f V i". f i
ge l it ,H
, 'R' A . -- -gage, 4 -J
THE AMOS ETTINGER HONOR IXIEDAL for the Highest General Average. Presented by Prof,
George T. Ettinger, Ph.D., '80, to John R. Kline, of Quakertown.
THE PREs1nENT's SENIOR PRIZE for the best Philosophical Essay. Presented by President
John A. VV, Haas, D.D., to Paul H. Krauss, of Chicago. Honorable mention, James F.
Henninger, of Allentown.
THE CLEMMIE L. ULRICH ORATORICAL PRIZE for the best Oration, Presented by Clemniie L.
Ulrich to Charles E. Keim, of Nazareth.
SECOND JUNIOR ORATORICAL PRIZE for the second best Oration. Presented by the Class of
1908 to J. Conrad Seegers, of Reading.
THE PREsIDENT's JUNIOR PRIZE for the best English Essay. Presented by President John
A. JV. Haas, D.D., to Samuel S. Fox, of Alburtis. f 4
THE REUEEN D. VVENRICH PRIZE for the Highest Average. Presented by Reuben D. Wlen-
rich, M.D., to Elwood J. Unangst, of Nazareth. Honorable Inention, Wfalter W'. Mock,
THE CHARLES D. BOSCHEN PRIZE for the highest grade in special work in German. Pre-
sented by Charles D. Boschen to Gobiu H. Norgang, of Allentown,
THE DR. H. A. JELLY PRIZE for the best work in Seientihc German. Presented by Dr. H.
A. Jelly to lrValter VV. Mock, of Allentown.
THE FRESHMAN ENGLISH PRIZE for the best English Essay. Presented by G. Luther Fon-
Dersmith to Henry H. Bagger, of Brooklyn.
THE REUEEN J. BUTZ BOTANICAL PRIZE, open to all students of Botany, for tlIe best collec-
tion of local Flora and Ferns, Presented bv Reuben J. Butz to John J. VVenner, of
Fogelsville. Honorable mention, VVilliam F. Drehs, of Sassamansville, and l1Vi1liam L.
Katz, of Philadelphia.
THE DR. H. A. JELLY PRIZE for the best work in Biology. Presented by Dr. H. A. Jelly to
VVilliam L. Katz, of Philadelphia.
THE CLAYTON K. BERNHEIM BIOLOGICAL PRIZE was not awarded, as no one qualified.
Page One Eighty-nme
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INTER-SOCIETY ORATORICAL CONTEST
NIUHLENBERG CHAPEL, TUESDAY EVENING, MARCH 4, IQI3
Presiding Officer, PROP, XVILLIAM H. REESE
"The Yoke of Youthn
PROF. XVILLIAM H. REESE
'fThe Modern Problem" -
"These Little Ones"
Flute Solo - -
"The Eternal Mystery
"The Military Molochu
Piano Solo - -
DECISION OF THE JUDGES
HENRY I. FRY, First
EXRTHUR P. GRAMMES, Second
- HENRY I. FRY
- CHARLES E. KETM
I. CONRAD SEEGERS
- ERNEST XV. BTOYER
PAUL V. TAYLOR
.ARTHUR P. GRAM MES
ELMER E. FREDERICK
F. B. lX"lCl-XLEEI, ESQ. H. XV. ELVIDGE
Page One Nineiy
HON. FRANK M. TREXLER, ESQ.
f' lf illfltm ...gl-libmyx in
QP .. .AEI ,
TWENTY-FIRST ANNUAL CONTEST OF THE PENNSYLVANIA
INTER-COLLEGIATE ORATORICAL UNION
SXVARTI-IMORE COLLEGE, SIVARTHMOREI, PA., PARRISI-I IETALL
SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 15, 1913
,-X. N. SAYRES, PRESIDING QFFICEIQ
"The Need of the Twentieth Century"
The Yoke of Youth" - -
Justice-By 'Wfar or Peacew
Gentlemen Unafraid' - P.
Competition, The Soul of Trade"
JAMES .HE1LMAN GROSS, Gettysburg
- HENRY I. FRY, Muhlenberg
- A. ROY OGDEN, Swarthmore
N. LANDIS, Franklin and Marshall
- GEORGE A. REISS, Lafayette
PAUL TVICKE YOH, Ursinus
Oration- The Responsibility of Citizenshipi'
AWARDING OF PRIZES
First Prize, Twenty-five Dollars - - To A. ROY OGDEN, Swarthmore
Second Prize, Fifteen Dollars To P. N. LANDIS, Franklin Kr Marshall
Honorable Mention - - - - To HENRY I. FRY, Muhlenberg
LINCOLN K. PASSMORE, o
P. E. HOWARD, of Philadelphia
SILAS S. NEFF, PHD., of Philadelphia
Page One Nineiy-one
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W 35:55 af -dai Q55
THE ANNUAL FOOTFALL BANQUET
HE annual banquet in honor of the 1912 football team was a splendid success, and
justly so, for this team gave Muhlenberg the biggest boost she ever received through
any kind of athletics Members of the student body, alumni and friends of Muhlen-
31:15 Q4 berg from far and near to the number of 175 gathered, at the Hotel Allen on the
H evening of December 17th to show appreciation to the team for their work, in
the formi of a complimentary dinner. It was a brilliant event in every respect, from
the elaborate menu served by the hotel management, to the brilliant exchange of wit
between the alumni, and the songs and Cheers that resounded through the corridors.
The city of Allentown never knew such spirit as prevailed that evening, and it was all
due the gridiron warriors and Coach Kelly who brought fame to the college and city.
The banquet hall was gaily decorated with cardinal and gray pennants and banners in-
termingled with the national colors at every angle. Music was furnished by the Allen
Orchestra. Maximilian Joseffer, the popular artist, gave a number of splendid selections
on the violin during the early courses, accompanied by Professor Berryman on the piano.
It was shortly before eleven o'clock when Lawrence H. Rupp, local district attorney
and an alumnus of Muhlenberg, as toastmaster, made introductory remarks in which he
said: 'fMuhlenberg is on the map," to the keen delight of all, He then introduced Dr.
Haas, our worthy president, who spoke in part as follows: "There is one song on the
program that always makes my blood tingle, and. that is 'Fightl Fight! Fight lr' There is a
necessity for ight in nature and in man. Some people think that college is a peaceful
place to sleep in. College is a. place for the survival of the tittest. There is no room for
mental, moral, or even physical cripples. Muhlenberg itself is making a fight for recogni-
tion. Allentown and all friends of higher education in this part of the country should
feel their responsibility to the institution. As our work is carried on we are going deeper
into debt, but the battle must be won and wel are not going to lie down!"
Judge Horace Heydt of Carbon County, was next called upon. He showed deep in-
terest. in athletics by a speech in which he emphasized "the knowing how" as the great
need in this life, Men in every line of work are paid for knowing how.
The next speaker was Edgar I. Lumley, president of the Allentown Chamber of Com-
merce. He stated that he had the highest regard for Muhlenberg, and among other com-
plimentary things, that the college athletics had been a great advertisement of the city of
At this time another city was heard from through Hon. NVilliam Rick, ex-mayor of
Reading and an alumnus of Muhlenberg. He paid high tribute to Coach Kellyand his
team. He also said that Allentown could be proud of old Muhlenberg, and that in a hun-
dred years from now the city would be known by Muhlenberg as Cambridge is known by
Harvard. He brought kindest greetings from Reading. -
But now the biggest surprise of the evening was sprung. Samuel N. Potteiger of
Reading, came to pay honors to the team. He presented a handsome silver football, on
which all the scores of the season were engraved to Captain George Bixler for the athletic
trophy room. '
Page One Ninety-info
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A 'Bac 55 .f-
U VVilliain L. Katz, 'l3, represented the student body, and spoke of the growth of its
spirit during his college career.
VVhen Harry Cressman, '13, was called upon, it was the coach's time 'to Smile, since
through the former the student body presented our worthy leader in athletics with a hand-
somegold watch. As the coach stood up to speak, he was greeted with the, "Has Anybody
Here Seen Kelly?" His slogan as usual was 'fWork! VVork! Wo1'k!"
Professor Reese reviewed football as a game from the pre-Christian era down to the
present time, after which he presented the coveted letter "lXfly' to the eighteen warriors. I-le
explained the meaning of the letter as "Memory, Marked, Muhlenberg, Men." An innova-
tion was announced in the awarding to each senior who had won two or more A'M's" a hue
cardinal and gray blanket bearing stars indicating the number of years played.
VVhen the election of Slcean as captain for the 1913 team had been declared, the ban-
quet was brought to a close by singing the Alma Mater.
jfnnthall Squaw ot Qlpublenhetg Qtnllege
llpntel Qllen, Qllentntnn, lbs.
Uueshag, December l7tIp, 1912
MR, LAWRENCE H. RUPI1, Toasizzzasicr
PRESIDENT JOHN A. XV. HAAS, D.D. HON. XfVII.I.1ARI RICK
HoN. HORACE HEX'DT, ESQ. MR. ALFRED S, HARTZEI,L
RLlR. EDGAR I. LUMLEY MR. VVILLIAM L. KATZ
PROFESSOR WII.LIANI H. REESE
LITTLE NECK CLAMS, HALF sIIEI.I.
OLIVES eHow eHow
COLUMBIA SALMON STEAK A LA ALLEN
SXVEETBREADS EN COQUILLA
RHINE NVINE PUNCH
ROAST TURKEY CRANBERRY SAUCE
SXVEET POTATOES STEXVED TOMATOES
FRENCH ICE CREAM
IMPERIAL CHEESE TOASTED CRACKERS
Page One Ninety-three
1- A-'+ '1"M?r
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SOPHOMORE BANQUET, CLASS OF 1914
HOTEL ALLEN, ALLENTOWN, MARCH 22, IQI2
LITTLE NECK CLAMS, HALF SHELL S5Hf1fH?BHfiH
, 1 N Qmuntxllahn
STUFFED CELERX OLIVES RADISI-IES
OXTAIL SOUP, ANGLAISE
LOBSTERJ A LA NEVVBURG 1
BREADED SXVEET BREADS, SAUCE MARQUISE POMMES JULIENNE
CREME DE NEENTHE SHERBERT
GUINEA HENI, VIN BLANC
POMMES AU GRATIN CAULIFLONVER, SAUCE HOLLANDAISE
FRUIT SALAD SURPRISE
CUP, A LA ALLEN, ASSORTED CAKES
ROQUEFORT CHEESE TOASTED CRACKERS
CAFE NOIR MINTS
MocK AT TH E
Nom PULIE' l
HAS BEEN DIS -
covemso IS A
Page One Nineiy-four
HENRY FRY, Toasfnzastez'
"I9I4" ----- HARVEY T. SELL
4'The Faculty" - - PAUL V. TAYLOR
"College Spiritl' - - ELVVOOD I. UNANGST
"AuI Vineire Aut Mori" EDGAR CROUTIIAMEL
"Our Alma Mater" - CHARLES P. SEIDEL
HARRY XV. NENOWV
DAVID C. COOK
c'Our Teams" - DAVID H. BUCKS
"The Freshmen' - ELMER H. BAUSCI-I
"Our Exile" - ELMER L. LEISEY
"The Futurev - - XNALTER MOCK
"The Banquet" - - ARTHUR P. GRAMMES
ELXVOOD I. LTNANGST CHRISTIAN P. JENSEN
FXRTHUR P. GRAMMES TTARRY NENOW
ELMER H. BAUSCH
SOPHOMORE BANQUET, CLASS OF 1915
HOTEL ALLEN ALLENTOWN PA. MARCH 12 1913.
J J I I
MAURICE RIVER COVE OYSTER COCKTAIL
STUFFED CELERV QUEEN OLIVES NEXV BUTTON RADISHES
MOCK TURTLE SOUP
PLANKED SHAD WITH ROE A LA SOPHOMORE
SWEETBREADS A LA NENVBURG
ROAST STUFFED LEHIGH DUCKLING, APPLE SAUCE
CAULIFLOWER AU GRATIN CANDIED SVVEET POTATOES
FRUIT SALAD, EN SURPRISE
NEAPOLITAN ICE CREAM ASSORTED CAKES
Toastmaster - - EDWARD H. STOLZENBACH
"Our StudeS" - RALPH F. MERKLE
UNH DeSperanduIII" - HENRY H. BACGER
"Our VictOrieS" TVIARTIN W. BROSSMAN
"The Fresh" -1 - I. NTELVIN FREED
"SarcaStiC Remarks" FRITZ E. SERMULIN
"The Banquet" - - - - HAROLD Q, NIACADAM
NVILLIAM A. FREIHOFER FRED A. HEMSATH EDWARD H. STOLZENBACH
RAYMOND C. VVALTERS VVILLIAM L. WERNER
FRESHMAN BANQUET, CLASS OF 1916
HOTEL ALLEN, ALLENTOWN, MAY 16, 1913
GRAPE FRUIT COCKTAIL AU RIRSCHE
STUFFED CELERY QUEEN OLIVES
NEW BUTTON RADISHES
ONTAIL SOUP A LA ANGLAISE
LORSTER A LA NEXVBURG
SXVEETBREADS, EN COQUILLA
ROAST VERMONT TURKEY, OYSTER FILLING, CRANBERRY SAUCE
NEXV ASPARAGUS, HOLLANDAISE SAUCE BELGIAN PEAS
POTATOES AU GRATIN
FRUIT SALAD DESERT EN SURPRISE
IMPERIAL CHEESE TOASTED CRACKERS
Toastmaster - - - HARRY W. HEPNER
'fWiSe and Otherwise" HONIER M. PARKER
WVe FreShIIIeII" - PAUL L, LINDENSTRUTH
"AthletiCS', - GEORGE G. BRUBAKER
"The Profs." - JOHN A. KUDER
1'The Reason 1fVlIy" CLAUDE F. MILLER
"The BegimIi1Ig" - - - - JOHN W. NOBLE
"1916" - - - PROF. S. G. SIMPSON
PAUL L. LINDENSTRUTH AND C. LUTHER FRY, Chairmang DAVID G. IAXHEIMER, HOMER
M. PARKER, PIARLEY J. SMITH, GEORGE A. LEGG, HENRY TAIOEHLING-, JR., EDWARD VV. SCHLECH-
Page One Ninety-six
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NE of tl1e most interesting exents of
tl1e Junior year ist der 11111101 Ausflug
X- W ei11e Tradition gel1altet fur mehi als
ZKLA7 zehn Yahre. Tl1e event as it occurred
011 April l5th, witl1out 21 doubt proved the
111ost exciting a11d interesting of Aiusflu
in years, CSag' nichtsj. VVhen the cay
came tl1e weatl1er was very unfavorable and
everybody thought the juniors would post
pone their Ausiiug, but not so In spite
of the rain the two baseball teams the M111
isters and tl1e Pagans, amid the roar of 1 mul
titude, trotted on the field and played a six
inning game. The best baseball critics and
fans pronounced it tl1e fastest and best played
game ever pulled off in this section T1e
score stood 2-2 up to tl1e fifth inning when old
Jupiter Pluvius, upo11 the constant petition of
I, the Ministers intervened for them The pre
gl fffnltlttr, cipitatio11 came so fast that tl1e pitcher could
W.11m,lQf'f no longer see tl1e form of the catcher Shd
't gylfalnllungtxdg 111g became so easy that a player could sim
G:'lH,.:,T,i'1 U -. U ply sit down at oneubase and slide to the
-'ld'-L I1 next. Tl1us tl1e -Ministers were enabled to
':jf'?'?Y ' win. At this point also, Nenow wl1o was
..- playing a strong game at third base for the
idk I Cliagans, vias iio longer able todhold lnmseg
,,,- ' own to tie s1ppery sur ace a11 was carrie
5-., N A, along by one of Ziemer's speedy throws Hap
' - Z VW and the ball were nnally recovered near Dr
g DJ I Haas' house, but not u11til tl1e Ministers had
, J' I' made enough runs to put the game on iee
f ll - f N The final score was 6-2, in tl1e Munsters fa
. 5141" vor. The game was for the greater part 'L
i-1414011 VWQKQIKMWQ pitcher's duel between Heuer and Phillips The
3.1' --- W - - jJ: !,m, ,,, score and line-up were as follows
5 , 1 i ffy" 1
f fl:Wi7?:'i. "r A Q Q. 2
Page One Ninety seven
Zi A - Q
Phillips, P - 2 3 1 O 1 0 Nenow, 3B - 3 0 0 0
I-leilman, 2B 4 1 1 0 0 0 Cook, RF 2 0 0 0
Taylor, SS 3 1 1 0 0 3 Heuer, C. CPD - 2 0 O 2
Leisey, C 3 0 0 13 5 0 Seidel, LF - 2 0 0 1
Bucks, 113 3 0 0 1 0 O Ziemer, 213 CCD 2 1 1 9
Bieber, 3B 2 0 O 1 0 l Petherolf. 113 - 2 0 0 5
Fry, LF - - 3 0 O 0 O 0 Gebert, SS - 2 1 1 0
Kidd, CF - 3 1 1 O 0 1 Mock, CF - 2 0 0 0
Crouthamel, RF 3 0 O O 0 1 I-loehle, P CZBU 2 0 0 0
Total - - 24 6 4 15 6 6 Totals - - 19 2 2 17
Struck out by Phillips 13, Heuer 7, Hoehle
2g Two Base l-lit, Taylor 1, Phillips 1. Gebert ,
13 Base on Balls, Phillips 1, 1-loehle 2, Heuer M5 fx
35 Hit by Pitcher, Fry, Nenow. TQ Z 4
f t R .. 4? K
At six-thirty sharp, Diehl's big motor truck lv V
arrived at the dorms and took the jolly bunch ' 3' ,- K
of Juniors off on their flight to Pleasant Cor- 1 1
ner. The trip was pleasant in spite of the gt
rain. The feed was unique, country ham, IM ? 'QT X
chicken and waffles predominating. "Pop" MX -
Reese was the guest of honor on the occasion, FIV"
gave a most delightful talk and drew a splendid f
picture of the Senior year. The toasts were '
of a very high order as follows: -o 4,2 "
Toastmaster, Pres. Fred'k A. Heuer t
Pain and Sham Pain - - - A. H. Skean f' '
gie Heidelh - - - Elmer H. Kidd f , 1 li ' ,
ur Year , ook - - Christian P. Jensen ' A 'gg E xv, W
Die Pfarrer - - - Cwobin H. Norgang 4 ,aelilllx -
Breakage - - - Martin D. Fetlierolf 41" i4,..-'
Retrospect and Prospect, George A. Eichler , We
Der junior Austiug, Professor VV. H. Reese I A
Page One Ninety-eight A '
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First arrivals greeted by Coach Kelly.
Football practice begins. Material looks promising.
More "huskies" arrive.
Refector nearing com Jletion "I wonder what kind f 0
Y .5 l
. f . ' o grub they'll give us?"
Copley goes to Pergola.
The fellows take a day off and scou
VVork on held stiffens.
Students blow in.
t around town.
First shipment of 0'reens for th
g - e campus. All note the im-
provements: fence, grandstand and dining hall. ,
First meal at the commons. Beer shakes hands with everybody.
College opens. D1'. Gwens of Lafayette makes address. The happy greetings of
old friends, and the pleasure of making new acquaintances. Soph posters up.
Fixing of rooms. Exchange of reminiscences and sizing up of new men. New
"Profs" are met.
Sophs beat Fresh in football, l9-O.
Signsrof home sickness among the unsophisticated. Pious ones get soaked in the
Classes begin. VVarm weather-not much done.
Brossman smokes his hrst 'U ' l
cigai, kenovv wears a Belmont and is unrecognized.
Bowl-hght. Sophs licked, 45-20, in a pouring rain. Impossible! Thereis no use
kicking at the officals.
Orpheum manager reports increased business for the last week.
Smoker given in Sophronia to new men. Some speechifying. Bill Bowsher says
fifteen consecutive words, and awes three freshmen.
Tough scrimmage. Bill Scott visits the old place. f'Fussers" get busy.
Fresh put up their posters, and incidently take them down. Yiengst goes on an
expedition to Cetronia. Nurses appear in the afternoon.
Dr. and Mrs. Haas return from European trip, and lunch in the commons. VVaiter
gets so excited that he breaks three dishes.
Page One Ninety-nine
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Fry makes horrible discovery that his beloved Pocono logs have been conhscatcd.
Rain spoils the first day of the Fair.
Nenow insists that his knowledge of architecture is at an end when it comes to
building a dog kennel.
Aviators Hy over campus.
Dr. Haas gets off annual joke concerning going to the Fair to see the fair. Final
practice for Lafayette ga1ne.
Lafayette 20, Muhlenberg 3. Special train to Easton. Second half an exhibition
of our real strength.
A calm, quiet day of peaceful, soft repose, except for the fact that Steve Royer
has a date with a Sixth Ward dame.
Speeches and song practice in chapel. Muhlenberg spirit six feet deep.
Heuer and "Dutch" on the sick list. The latter refuses to wag his anterior ex-
Pandemonium reigns supreme in Student Body meeting, when new amendments
are discussed. M. C. A. donates a piano to the refectory.
Juniors have first quiz. Lecture: "Pedagogues Abroad." On the side-we have
met a few pedagogues at home.
Dr. I-laas announces that Ph.B. sophs will have to take regular scientific Math.
Temperature drops 290 during the night.
Muhlenberg loses to N. Y. U., 6-2. Glooni bugs in evidence. Ziemer discovers
that it is a difficult thing to purchase sauer kraut on Broadway. RCISIICF re-
turns 'vV1lfl'1 a real collegiate cane.
Too few perambulate towards divine worship. Jensen makes his regular devotional
VVork on paving Chew St. makes headway.
Unusually rough "rough-house harmonies" in Rhoads.
"Dutch," improved, wags his tail with his accustomed pep. Duerschner is rapidly
deteriorating under the induence of college lifeg he goes to "movies" once a
Lecture: 'KA Retrospect on Browning"-quite erudite. Shook says "gosh"
Fence gets a coat of paint. Kauffman attends formal dinner in a full dress suit
and a red tie. "Hamburg Item" has an important bit of news concerning
Muhlenberg 28. Hillman 0. Team pretty well banged up. Vtlaiters appear in white
A good deal like October 6.
Glee club try-outs. Judges have earache all evening.
Billy Brya-n pleads for return of tools: he viciously asserts that the fellows are
'tfull ot wise saws." Football smoker.
Seniors place their class banner in the refectory. Unusually bracing ozone.
Lecture: fNaughtyj 'fEngland." Young Fry takes up a collection to get a hair
cut, and makes arrangements to have several sofa pillows made in loving and
grateful remembrance of the occasion.
Fellows attend last day of Institute. Unangst mistaken for Nathan in Sixth VVard.
Muhlenberg wallops VVebb, 55-0. Practice game: things haven't started yet.
Page Two Hundred
, Fil . .mswffgk y
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Jensen makes seventeenth call on same girl-which seventeen calls occurred on
seventeen consecutive evenings. Yiengst goes to church with a brand new
"Teddy bear" hair cut.
A fresh or two see their lirst ber-li-cue. "How rare is innocence."
Fritsch attends chapel-great excitement.
'VVoodrow Wilsoii Club meets. Beds extracted from Rhoads by "400."
A little aqueous fluid injected into "400's" sleeping quarters, by Rhoacls, which has
become thoroughly organized and acts as one man. '4VVar and rumors of war."
Bull Moose meeting at college-lots of Bull. Some stiff quizzesg some blue feelings.
Muhlenberg 21, Delaware 0. The beginning of a series of real victories.
Quiet day for all except Sunday School teachers, and it is not very noisy for them.
Unusually large bunch at Mealeys.
Noble and Taylor No. 2 are taught better manners by the Sophs. Taylor No. 1
is highly incensed.
Rousing cheer practice and a Pe-rade. Speeches from faculty. Simpson, in his
"spiel," twists 'fthat old felt hat of minel' almost to shreds.
Halloween parade. Lots of parties. Fry learns to control his little hnger in
Sleepiness a prevailing quantityg nobody got to bed last night until to-day. Get-
tysburg team arrives.
Muhlenberg 38, Gettysburg 7. 'Nuf ced.
Preparations made for F. Sz M. week. Heavy frost. Clear. ,
A number of the men go home to vote. Rousing cheer practice. Speeches in chapel
by Bossard and Reese. Influence of 38-7 score 1S manifest.
Biggest crowd yet on side lines. Snappy practice in chapel. Pe-rade.
Field practice in beating the marching "M" into shape.
The best smoker ever held on Muhlenberg Campus. Do or Die. See write-up on
F. Sz M. week.
Speeches in chapel. Student body at the Orpheum. Copley fussed by a pair of
Muhlenberg 7, F. 81 M. O. ,Nuf ced again. One big time down town.
Physical and mental reactiong mostly physical.
Kauffman, Fox and Barner hold a contest in eccentric locomotion. Kauffman wins.
Page Two Hundred One
nfrliui--gs-nziigflgk 7. I
if. l l
Beer renounces dancingg takes an oath against that physical exercise.
Husky Raker attends breakfast. lNaiter strike barely avoided.
A. H. S, juniors give a dance. VVhy should this be mentioned? Moyer goes out
driving, and returns at 7 A. M.
Parker goes rabbit hunting, but forgets to take shells with him. Cressman dissi-
pates by going to the Orpheum.
Muhlenberg 3, Lehigh 7. Some game-some crowd-some surprise. Is Allentown
Usual Sabbath atmosphere. "Dutch', goes down town.
Rhoads hall puts up an art gallery on the first Floor.
Lecture: "American .l'lumorists." Kidd disappears.
A sachet-pussy odoriferizes the campus. "Dutch" and Kidd return.
juniors place class banner in the commons. Taylor No. l contradicts Dr. Haas
and is unsquelchahle.
Bunch of lifteen leave for Student Missionary Convention at Princeton.
Committee appointed to look into the matter of t'How to become a member of the
A good deal like September 29.
A freshman asks Bauman to describe a velocipede.
A dandy smoker. Simpson the hero of the evening.
College closes-Thanksgivino' recess. Some Balkan difficulties when freshmen
D D D
present a turkey to X'Vacky.
Muhlenberg l0. Ursinus O. Biff frame-big crowd-lots of studes around. Dance
. Q cf o ::
in the refectory.
Sudden exodus "zu Hausef'
Mighty few left. Things are sort of slow.
just about like yesterday. Big Muhlenberg football write-up in the North American.
All back and on the job. Une or two cases of indigestion.
Quinn and Gebert assisted by Skean, make it warm for a certain vagrant gentle-
man, who wishes to enter Rhoads at 2:30 A. M.
Sophs put fresh through the mill. Some stunts.
M. C. A. cabinet leaves for Springlield, Ohio, to attend Lutheran Student Mission-
The football boniire. No college. A litting close to such a season.
Legg asks why the faculty does not have to attend chapel.
First basketball practice. l-leavy and hard scrimmage at Mealey's. Tickets given
away for the day after to-morrow.
Fritsch has visited tonsorial parlor. Merry W'idow at the Lyric.
For a brief review of how the evening was spent, see diary for December 9.
Muhlenberg night at the Lyceum.
Euterpean Reception and Dance to the new members.
Cutey Richards surprises everybody by being grouchy.
Paper boy does not turn up-consternation.
Toebke reports on Springlield Conference. Freihofer, Moehling and Duerschner
plan a trip to the Lyric on next Monday afternoon.
Page Two Hundred Tivo
5 W, 1 V' ft-
The classiest football banquet the Allen ever saw. Awarding of "Ms" Skcan
Ettinger fstudentl smiles, and massages his face with Daggett and Ramsdells
Perfect Cold Cream, afterwards.
Coach Kelly goes home for Christmas. Zienier talks excitedly to Dr. Haas, and
is accused of speaking Hebrew. Unangst is interested.
e0'e c as or 1 ' i a . r'smzs Ji' isi e'a'J 'n v' Y c.
Coll g lose f tle Hold s Ch it 1 chec coi tl 1 ll 1 e iden e
Campus assumes a vacant vacation look.
Cleaning committee chants "All alone, all alone," in a high, sweet falsetto.
A few come strolling from home to their Alma Mater.
All on deck. College opens.
Many resolve fervently never to make another resolution. xlVll21t,S the use.
Pop has the Urumitixf' Feels blue-acts blue.
Coach Kelly gets married. l-lurrahl Lyceum has a mighty good show this week.
First Glee Club concert in Perkasie--huge success. VVho took out Quinn's bed?
Say, it's cold: a good deal like the eleventh of last January.
Hubbard, Vreeland and Kauffman go to church morning and evening.
Reddy Miller stays in all evening. No, he is not sick.
Mr. and Mrs. Kelly arrive. Sophronia Reception and Dance to the new men.
First basketball game. Muhlenberg 24, Lehigh 36. Something like football game, eh?
Kidd gets a letter from his Bath Queen. Looks disconcerted.
Schuylkill Seminary 22, Muhlenberg l8.
"Dutch" under the weather. Looks pessimistic and slightly melancholy.
Sometimes this is a slow joint on Sundays. .
t'Dutch" much worseg his "story" hangs limp.
Plea made for a UNO Noise Movement" in behalf of "Dutch's" nerves.
Fry takes one of his jaunts to Philadelphia-on business. Do they have sisterly
love down there as well as brotherly love?
Coach accompanied by coachess take a stroll.
A kind of murky mental gloom seems to permeate the campus: exams are coming.
Glee Club Concert at Kutztown.
'fGoing to the show to-night?" 'fNot on your life. 'Mid-tears next week." Bas-
ketball game: Lebanon Valley 20, Muhlenberg 35,
Erudition, learning and scholarship seem rampant.
Midiyeafs begin. Curses. 'lDutch" shufdes oft this terrestial globe, Alas, poor
Painful extraction of knowledge is slowly progressing.
How long, oh, how long-and this is only the middle of the week.-
S P. M., lights blown out. Pretty poor sort of a joke at a crucial time like this.
A few of the gloom bugs disappear. Enter, a little joyg but very little.
Small exodus homewards for a day of recuperation. Albright 44, Muhlenberg 21.
Ground-hog sees his shadow, as do some of those who took the exams.
Page Two Hundred Three
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Condition list posted. Life is one tannoyingj thing after another, anyhow.
Fast-nacht cakes for supper. Some of the men usher in Lent at a Sorority Dance.
Skean and Seegers inaugurate an anti-swearing society on the basis of lines. It
becomes a fad.
Trimmed up Schuylkill Seminary to the tune of 36-22.
Dr. Haas, on the strength of the fact 'Ithat a class with one condition can afford to
be sporty," locks late-comers out. Sorrow among dehnquents.
Potts can report 35.76 to his name, and is in high spirits.
Hap goes to church. CSlight earthquake reported.J
Lent has small effect on the Mealey delegation. Bausch busy on football schedule.
Matt Richards takes an enforced stroll through Hthe distant hills of Catsauquaf'
Gets in 3:59 A. M. Temperature, 120.
Crouthamel goes fussing. Perhaps this fact will never reach the public as he is
editor of this book.
Town Y. M. C. A. defeats us in basketball, 32419.
Dr. Haas makes a soul-stirring appeal in chapel: CU That we masticate each
mouthful of food 325 times, CZD That we do not dent or bite off the spoons,
and should thc latter happen, that we do not swallow the portion which we
have thoughtlessly bitten off: C35 That, we do not use our knives as toboggans,
especially in the eating of peas. '
Unusually good hot-cakes, this morning. "400'sl' room is "mussed."
The editor of this calendar is a great admirer of Sunday, in many ways, but it, is
a difficult subject to handle in this connection.
A. C. WV. Senior class is at Mealey's this evening. Sufficient has been said for
Reese reads list of conditions. Much pain and mortihcation.
Tryouts for Dramatics. "All the world's a stage, etc." "VVe stood on the bridge,
Ettinger ends his hour with: "Gentlemen, was this all I assigned?"
St. Joseph's 20, Muhlenberg 46. Anti-swearing corporations are considering a cen-
tral organization, perhaps, to have its headquarters in New York.
Purim Ball. Ungy and Fry absent. They have fallen away from the faith.
Nenow claims to be more at home in a full dress suit, than in his usual attire.
Dr. Haas appears in one of the store's cardinal and grey knitted ties. Also buys
' a Hershey almond bar.
A rumor is afloat that Skean has talked to a girl over the 'phone
Fresh beat the Sophs in basketball. Good night.
Dr. Haas makes unusually short assignments to the Juniors: Angell chapters HI,
IV and Vg Pillsbury chapter, IX: Judd, pages 122-346: Larger James chapters
IX-X121 inclusive, and write out the experiments found in Seashore in chap-
ters 3- .
Muhlenberg 42, Delaware 13. CRead diary for February 27 againj
Page Two Hundred Four A
.i lu rm- l'L"'wQ-r . '
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A 4. . - 5:
ALBERT C. H. FASIG, M.S., born September
18, 1888, Reading, Pa.g graduated Reading High
School, 19063 entered Sophomore at Muhlenberg
College. graduated 19095 post-graduate course, M.S.,
19105 employed by the Board of Health, Reading,
as chemist in the Department of Milk and Meat In-
spectiong elected Instructor in the Department of
Natural and Applied Science at Muhlenberg Col-
lege, March l, 1913.
Muhlenberg trims up P. C. P., 31-27. Freed makes his hrst successful effort in
keeping a date.
Hap is seen in church again. The explanation of this fact was seen sitting four
pews 1n front of him.
Dramatic Association runs over the play: "The House Next Door."
Inter-Society Oratorical Contest. Fry, hrst. Grammes, second.
Unangst returns from inauguration, full of wild visions of a big city.
Muhlenberg 28, St. Peters 21. Rohr is seen running! ! '
Pennsylvania Military Academy tunes us down with the score of 15-13. Freshies
beat Sophs again.
New Jap arrives. Temperature in refectory takes a sudden jump. Scotta sharpens
Iaps have it out. Scotta sees visions of green and purple dragonsg the new ar-
rival sees stars. QThis phase of astronomy is not offered by Dr. Baumanj
First call for track candidates.
Bomb throwing in the commons: Russians vs. Slavs. Fritz says he is "not used
to. that kind of a thing."
Sophomore Banquet at. the Allen. c'Me thinketh that in yon deep hole may be
glimpsed sundry fragments of various sophomore beds." Truly a hard world,
to return at 3:30 A. M. to rough-housed rooms.
VVichmann misses last car from Slatington and ambles back on foot.
Comforting little Logic quiz for the juniors, administered by Brother Ettinger, in
the absence of Brother Haas.
Muhlenberg 69, P. C. P. 27. Fry wins honorable mention at the Inter-Collegiate
Easter festival in chapel.
Reisner gets three letters all at once, and goes about singing "Twee Twaa Twee
Twaa Twaa Twaaf,
Last Glee Club rehearsal before the New York trip.
Page Two Hundred Five
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Ground cut for the new dormitories. Mose cracks a joke. Easter recessrbegins.
Final preparations made for the Glee Club tr1p touching Brooklyn, kingston,
Albany, Utica, and Palmerton. All beat it for home and mother.
Glee Club returns. Recitals of many a wild escapade. Much seeking after sleep.
Fellows begin to drift back. Fascinating fact: temperature at 3:19 P. M. was 7120.
College opens. General rebellious spirit concerning work.
Morgan leaves Muhlenberg ii5lO0,000.00l l ! l Preparations on foot for a celebra-
tion. tThis is April iirsipl
Unusually hard rain. Very apropos as on April 2, B. C. 3317, Noah entered the
Horn attends chapel-singing unusually lusty. Great lecture: "Complete Livingf'
Glee Club leaves for Lancaster. Dr. Haas, in Logic, pointing to three vacant
seats, spoke as tollows. saying: "That one's goose is Cooked, that other man's
goose is Fryed, and this man's goose is Boyledf' "And his mouth was Filled
Wfork on new Dorms making headway. Very inspiring sunset.
Great day to go to church.
Track work progressing. Spring fever bug prevalent.
Glee Club at Nazareth. Boyle gives an impromptu speech entitled: l'The Long-
est and Most Expensive Route from Utica, N. Y., to Palmerton, Pa."
Splendid lecture: l'W'orld Federation," Anti-swearing societies consolidate.
Glee Club leaves for Hamburg, Reading and Gibraltar.
Freshmen beat A. H. S. in baseball, 5-3. Leisey stays in all evening. No, he
Clldllit appear to be sick.
Hemsath's shirt-the green one, with pink stripes-undergoes cremation.
"The rain, it raineth all around," but still we go to church?
Fry makes an impassioned address on the campus, entitled: 'iHamburg.H
Der Junior Ausflug. The third mile stone in four.
Members of the Dramatic Association see "The House Next Door."
Parker is heard mumbling to himself: "ln the Spring a young man's fancy lightly
turns to thoughts of love."
The editor of this calendar regrets that he will not have opportunity to dilate up-
on the blessed month of May. Mystic Ten Banquet.
To-morrow will be the :2Oth of April, but all this will be on the way to the printer,
hence to-morrow will go down in history unnoted. Vale.
Page Two Hundred Six
6 F- gillntlini-. 4515 Y. 5
1? fy at if
RETROSPECT AND ACKNOWLEDGMENT
N the IQI4 Ciarla, the staff of editcrs, artists, photographers and business
- managers, have striven to tell something new concerning Qld Muhlenberg
Qfor she will soon celebrate her fiftieth anniversaryj, of her current history
of growth, achievement and progress, and to picture these things by well
chosen drawings and photographs. Not only is this book a reflector of college
life during the past year, but it has been a means of developing latent talent in
the men who have worked upon it, and perchance the experience gained will be
of value in the years to come. XVe have earnestly sought in the section devoted
to "XVho's Hfho Among the Alumniu to foster in our readers a deepening and
broadening conception of what our Alma Mater's sons have accomplished and the
diversity of their service to this great country.
To come to acknowledgments: The editor wishes specially to call attention
to the excellent work of our class photographer, Mock. The editor believes that
Mock's work betrays the hand of the master in a conscientious application of
scientific principles. His pictures speak for themselves. The drawings of our
artists, Bucks, Bieber, Heilman, Taylor and Ziemer for originality of conception
and execution need no comment from the editor-they also speak for themselves.
The assistant and associate editors have shown themselves thoroughly alive to the
possibilities of their positions on the staff. They are deserving of the highest
praise for sacrifice of time in the production of a record book worthy of the fair
name of the college and her manv sons: and above all, we must concede to the
business managers, the indefatigable Seidel, Jensen and Bausch, the position of
fathers of the 1914 Czfarla, because their efforts have secured the money indis-
pensable in its publication. To their names we wish to add those of Leisey.
Heuer and Heilman, who, although with the exception of the last mentioned are
not members of the staff, have materially assisted the business managers and
Finally, the editor wishes to make particular and direct acknowledment of
the kind, thoughtful and invaluable suggestions of Professor Reese to the mem-
bers of the staff and particularly to the artists.
We wish to express our appreciation in addition to that expressed by the
business managers, to the business men whose public spirit prompted them to
liberal advertising in the pages following this one.
"XVhen the years are fleeting by you,
And your memory is not keen,
Just re-read this kind endeavor
Cf the class of Old Fourteen."
Page Two Hundred Seven
M --.- i?.,i13'.-- ,lluwl
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U I ' in "" min -J
OPEN LETTER TO STUDENTS
THE financial success of the publication of
a college annual depends upon the ad-
vertisements. The public spirited men
X'-sail. fi who advertise are deserving of your pa-
tronage. Wfithout the advertisements
"The Ciarla" could not be published.
W Business men who enable college publica-
tions to exist should reap the benefits of
their advertising. Reciprocity, the principle of mutual
rights and benefits, is our policy. Patronize those who
patronize you. Make special note of those who advertise
in "The Ciarla" and make your purchases from them. Is
that not a fair request? Read and reread our advertise-
ments and always remember the business men to Whom a
very large portion of the success of "The Ciarla' may be
4 THE BUSINESS MANAGERS.
Page Two Hundred Ten
The MUMMY hasn't had any fun for more than 2,000 years.
LLOYD M. TILLMAN, Pres. JOHN F. WENNER, Cashier
DR. C. D. SCHAEFFER5 Vice Pres. CHAS. S. DILCHER, Asst. Cashier
THE OLDEST BANK IN LEHTGH COUNTY
ESTA BL I SH ED 1855
Jilllcnt um llati nal
0F ALLENTOWN, PA.
Solicits small deposits as well as large ones.
Pays interest on time deposits. Safe deposit
boxes for the safe keeping of valuable papers
for rent from 32.00 per year and upwards.
Surplus and Undivided Profits,
T. S. COOPER
IOHN VV. ECKERT
VVM. H. GANGEXNERE
EMIL A. HIRNER
SAMUEL L. F. JORDAN
JOHN M. MACK
FRANK I. MEYERS
C. D. SCHAEFFER
LLOYD M. TILLMAN
F. VV. NVEIL
ROBERT E. XNILBUR
Early to bed and early to rise-
CO UGH DROP
will do it. And quickly, too.
Relieve Hoarseness-Prevent Inflammation
one and notice how quickly it invigorates and
the throat, nasal and bronchial passages.
For Throat Troubles, Coughs, Colds, Etc.,
Ludenfs Has A Hundred Uses
50.-L UDE N l 'S -Sc.
"Luden's Menthol Cough Drops Give Quick Relief"
LUDEN'S Candy for Children
Be safe. Compel your children to spend their "candy money" for
Luden's-made from purest, cleanest tested materials. Wholesome
sweets in novel shapes. Nothing to harm delicate juvenile digestions
H. LUDEN, Manufacturer, READING, PA., U.
Tend to business and advertise.
Grand View Sanatoriume
The Sanatoriurn is situated in the South Mountains, on the Lebanon Valley Division
of the Reading Railway: locality noted for the healthfulness of its climate. An ideal
resort for health and pleasure the year round. Electric lighting, steam heating, all
Skilled physicians in charge, tr t I l
L., ea ments, Jatis, generous table, and pure spring
water a feature. Prospectus sent on application giving all desired information.
REUBEN D. WENRICH, M. D.,
Box 20, Wernersville, Pa.
Our real importance 1S never equal to what we give ourselves.
The Largest Individual
Lot Operator in
Branch Offices: Maifl 05109
LANSFORD, PA. ROOM 20 B. 8C B. BUILDING
TAMAQUA, PA. ALLENTOWN, PA.
E. KELLER 85 SO
JEWELERS, SILVERSMITHS AND
College and Fraternity jewelry
711 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA
EVERY COLLEGIAN SHOULD READ
Chronicle and N ew.s4
and keep posted on the live news
topics of the day
livery brzmcli of sport reportecl daily on the only sporting' page in
The Chronicle goes into more homes tlizm any paper in Allentown
The heart has no wrinkles. Has it?
WE INTRODUCE YOU TO
Che Bowen Grace v
WITH BRANCHES AT
' ' , - ,T.1x Ie- 'f" W -A --H
MEAT MARKET CANDY MAKING
BAKERY COFFEE ROASTING
and other PURE FOOD departments
EVERYTHING FOR THE TABLE
DAILY SERVICE TO ALL THE BRANCH STORES
BOWEN GROCERY 809-811-813 Hamilton Street
Laughter is the wor1d's oil and wine.
SCHWARTZ 8: MASTERS
32.50 to 35.00 Per Day
STRICTLY FIRST CLASS A LA CARTE SERVICE
Monument Square ALLENTOWN, PA
hblif lyp fh
ilibf Qfhnrnlate Shop
High Grade Confectionery
H lton Street
Abel 's Famous Ice Cream
'vouna anus. Hand Tailored clothing
is the Talk of Allentown
'W Q 1 younu
m l -
il "f I
l 605H 'Ito sf f
Be a mixer but don't get mixed.
Standard of American Quality
Vienna, Quaker Shaker, Butter-Krust
Sold everywhere in Philadelphia
Egg Macaroni Egg Pastels
Egg Spaghetti Egg Noodles
Egg Elbow Macaroni
NOTED FOR THEIR ABSOLUTE PURENESS
. AND HIGH NUTRITIVE VALUE
Freihoier Baking Zompanv
PHILADELPHIA, PA. '
Egotism is an incu
disease of the I's
Allentown Transfer Co.
JOHN S. SEFING, Proprietor.
Transfers to Live, But Does Not
Live on Transfers.
E. H. WETHERHOLD
723 Hamilton Street
just Wright Shoes
D. 84 M.
733 Hamilton Street
Southeast Cor. 7th St. and Center Square
ALLENTOWN WeaVer's Camera and
Y M C A Art Shop
' ' ' ' PAUL A. WEAVER, Prop.
A MODERN BUILDING CAMERAS SUPPLIES
UP To THE MINUTE PICTURES FR.-XHTNG
55.00 a Year 53.00 a Year
John W. Yingst
Dealer in A
Fancy Groceries and
BOT H 'PHONES
1051 Hamilton Street
1015 HAMILTON STREET
16 South Sixth Street
You can fool other people some of the time-
Boschen 81 Wefer
DESIGNERS AND MAKERS OF SPECIAL
PANTOGRAPH TINT PLATES FOR THE
PROTECTION OF BANK CHECKS, DRAFTS
LETTERS OF CREDIT AND MONEY ORDERS
131 Liberty Street
But you can fool yourself all the time.
WM. F. SCHLECI-ITER
Book and Job Printing
Publisher of "Republikaner,'
WALLACE RUHE ROBT. LANGE
RUHE 8: LANGE
For all Classes of Modern Buildings 10 and 12 N. Sixth Street
SOWERS RINTING COMPANY
CATALOGUES, PAMPHLETS AND PEFIIODICALS
Best equipped Printing and Binding plant between Pliiladelpliia and Pittsburgh.
Where there's a will there's a way to contest it.
1'3lll6Ill50WIl PI'6DElI'ill0I'U SGHOOI
THIS INSTITUTION HAS A CONTINUOUS HISTORY, UNDER
DIFFERENT NAMES, EXTENDING OVER A PERIOD OF MORE
THAN FIFTY YEARS, AND IT HAS BEEN THE SECONDARY
SCHOOL OF THE MAJORITY OF MUHLENBERG'S STUDENTS.
Prepares for all Colleges and Technical
The School Dormitory zmcl Refectory offer comfortable living
conditions for lnozxrcling students
FOR CATALOGUE AND OTHER INFORMATION ADDRESS
FRANK G. SIGMAN, Principal
Allentown Preparatory School
Happiness is a by-product obtained by work well done.
DO IT YOURSELF x
Brighten up your
' .D UER Er'
1 A EM
1 1 Y.,
uoussuoua LACQUER ,fi
lf your Furniture, Woodwork
or Floors are old, faded, soiled
wlLL 'WORK A TRANSFORMATION
POR SALE BY
F. HERSH HARDWARE COMPANY
825-B27 Hamilton Street, ALLENTOWN, PA.
521 Front Street, CATASAUQUA, PA.
jewelry, Umbrellas, Leather Goods
Furnishings for Dens, Libraries, Frat-Houses, Sleeping Apartments
Rugs, Curtains, Draperies, Bed-room Belongings
Couch Cushions, Couch Covers, Table Covers, Portieres, etc.
WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE.
Get the GOoD-W1LL HABIT.
FINEST ENGRAVING CORRECT STYLES
ROMAN LETTER THE NEWEST
MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION
G. L. Fon Dersmith
The Society Stationer of Lancaster
142-144 East King Street LANCASTER, PA.
P. 'HARRY WOHLSEN JOHN O. WOHLSEN
Pres. and Treas. Sec. 8: Asst. Mgr.
The Wohlsen Planing Mill Co.
Sash Doors, Shutters, Blinds, Stairs, Mantels,
Store and Oiiice Fixtures, jk
em Emaus National Bank
Depository of the United States and State of Pennsylvania
Capital ----------- S57 5,000.00
Surplus and Profits ------- 550,000.00
M. J. BACKENSTOW. Pres. J. A. BRUNNER. Vice-Pres. R. LORENTZ MILLER, Cashier
Drugs Medicines Chemiicals
Pure Brandy, Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Purposes
PERFUMERY AND FANCY TOILET ARTICLES, FINE TOILET SOAPS
BRUSHES, COMBS, ETC., IN GREAT VARIETY
PI-IYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS ACCURATELY COMPOUNDED
DR. THOS. S. NAGLE, Pharmacist
708 Hamilton Street
Clothes donit make the man but they help him make his bluff.
The Life of David G. Broderick
By JERMIAH LYNCH
In this vivid and life-like biography the figure of California's ea 1 S
ator emerges in clear lines-a bold, stalwart figure of great courage, and
with the hardihood that characterized the early period of California's history.
The story of David C. Broderick is bound up with one of the most pic-
turesque and interesting periods of American history. Mr. Lynch traces
the career of the Senator of California in the stirring days of the early
fifties when the West was in the making The stor l '
. y c oses with the tragic
death of Senator Broderick at the hands of D. S. Terry.
Illustrated Net 81.50 fpostage 12 centsj
THE BAKER 8: TAYLOR COMPANY
Publishers and Booksellers
33-37 East 17th Street NEW YORK CITY U
nion Square North
COTRELL 81 LEONARD
Gaps, Gowns and
To American Colleges from the Atlantic to the Pacino. Faculty
Gowns and Hoods for all Degrees. Class Contracts a Specialty.
Be what you are wherever you are.
.fog gy '
Standard QPMDINHSVE uaht
, E IN 03.
There is no quicksand more unstable than poverty in quality and We
avoid this quicksand by standard quality.
Tennis, Goli Base Ball,
Cricket, Foot Ball, Basket Ball,
A. G. SPALDING 8: BROS.
1210 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA, PA
Of the Daily, Sunday and Weekly Editions
Are Distributed Every Year
A small advertisement in the Eagle often produces large results.
Eagle "For Rent" ads quickly bring together Landlord and Ten-
ant. Eagle "For Sale" ads quickly bring together Seller and
Buyer. Eagle "Want" ads bring quick results at small cost.
For rates and other information, address
READING EAGLE READING, PENNA.
Established 1876 Everything Musical
G. C. ASCHBACH
The largest and most complete Music House in Eastern Pennsylvania representing
Mason Sr Hamlin Pianos, and 27 other high grade makes: :Xeolian Player Pianos, Victor
Victrolas and Victor Records, Edison Phonographs and Edison Records, Regina Music
Boxes, Reginaphones, String and Wfind lnstruinents. Une Price to all. X0 Misrepre-
539 Hamilton Street, ALLENTOWVN, PA.
One vast, substantial smile.
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
New and Modern Buildings
With New Equipment and
For further information apply to
REV. JOHN A. W. HAAS, D.D.,
Bluffers are balloon-like people, full of hot air-
You will enjoy every piece of
603 Hamilton Street
133-137 North Seventh Street
516 HAMILTON STREET
DOTTERER 81 MOHRY
FANCY AND STAPLE
Do you need Medicine? Do you need a
Drugs, Toilet Articles, Etc.
GROCERIES Give a trial order to
COFFEE AND SPYCES G. W. SHOEMAKER 8: CO.
COUNTRY PRODUCTS DRUGGISTS
Ansco Daylight Loading Films, Photographic
Corner Supplies. Cyko Paper.
Sixth and Walnut Streets 722 HAMILTON STREET
Who manage to keep in the p bl y
The Board of Publication
General Council of the Evangelical Lutheran
Church in North America
The Lutheran Graded System for
Parish and Bible or Sunday
Schools and All Literature Author-
ized by the General Council.
Complete Catalogues mailed upon
CHAS. B. OPP, Business Manager
1522 Arch Street PHILADELPHIA
Never believe a relative.
Lewis L. Anewalt
College Hats and Caps
USUAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS
SOLE AGENTS FOR rl., If-
img 4 , ,URYOUIGIEI 4
Knox, ft E
" Stetson Special ' ' f
Ladies ' Fur Coats
""4 ' - L ARGEST ASSORTMENT OF FURS
" IN THE. LEHIGH VALLEY
2 .:.:4.:- 5 'iifii R p g Alt gand Storing of Furs. Bl h g
nd Re-Blocking Panama Hats.
I . SIGN BIG HAT
W 617 Harmlton Street A
'L ALLENTOWN, PA.
A stitch in time saves embarrassing exposure. Ask grafters.
BARNES 81 BUHL ORGAN CO.
Pneumatic and Electric Pipe Organs
UTICA, N. Y. -
I-IELFRICI-I 84 BOI-INER
The Home Beautiful
We can help you make it.
Corne and see our great furniture display.
734 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA.
TO-DA Y'S HISTORY
You are helping to inztkeg yet. do you know To-days History when evening comes?
Keep abreast with it-the world is Making History more rapidly to-clay than ever-
zmcl the record of it is to be found in
The llentown orning Call
Full Associated Press Reports.
Guaranteed Circulation, Over 15,000
N. S. SCHMEHL
lVholesale and Retail Dealer in
Hardware, Guns, Steel, Paints,
Varnishes, Tools, Etc.
Tin Roofing and Spouting
Bell Phone Goods called for and delivered
ARTHUR H. LEH
Ladies, and Gentls Clothes Altered, Cleaned,
Pressed and Repaired.
Suits and Overcoats to order 315.00 up
1225 Turner St. ALLENTOWN, PA.
If k y lf door mat people wll p h f y
New and Artistic in
OP1 OSITE THE LYRIC THEATRE
Genius must ever walk alone.
LEINBACH 81 BROTHER
Corner Penn and Eighth Streets
Shafer Book Store
Headquarters for Anything
in the Book Line
33 N. 7th St. Allentown, Pa.
EAST ALLENTOWN, PA.
J. M. GRIBILEY, President
H. S. LANDIS, Secretary and Treasurer
J. M. Grimley Co.
Complete Lines of
Carpets, Rugs, Draperies
804 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa.
ii MEATS OF QUALITY "
Our line of Cold Meats is suitable for
43 NORTH SEVENTH STREET
Home is where the mortgage is.
PROPOSITION-to satisfy an appetite
Let Xzthis unknown satisfaction
Let Y:the appetite
Then let a small boy go to the store and get some A. 8z B.
Your problem is solved.
ARBOGAST 8: BASTIAN Frankfurter Sausages
llilllllll VEIIIBU Trust GOHIDEIIIU
Incorporated july 14, 1886
Capital -------- - S125,000.00
Surplus and Profits Cearnedj - - S500,000.00
Receives Deposits, subject to check
Issues Certilicates 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.
Hllentown he Zompanv
COAL AND ICE
Best grade Plymouth Coal and Pure Distilled Water Ice
1006 HAMILTON STREET '
Ven der husband sphends der day bucket-shopping, und der-
"We've Been Right For 37 Years"
Our SMARTLY TAILORED CLOTHES are Marked Examples
of Our Leadership
English and American Models in profusion,
All evidencing a discriminating Collegian taste.
Berwin uto Company
High Grade Motor Cars
Fireproof Garage X
First Class Painting and Refinishing
Supplies and Repairs
Lehigh and Penna. Phones 128-132
Vife sphends der day bargain-shopping, vot is der answer?
HATS, CAPS AND FURS
621 Hamilton Street
Hatters for Particular Men
MERKEL 6 SCHRURMAN
John S. Hartzell
201 Commonwealth Building
MORTGAGES FOR SALE
Money to Loan
200 Properties for Sale
H igli Cracle
FURN I T URE
Libraries, Studies, Dens,
lTLll'l1lSllVSCl with Mission and other styles
of Unique Furniture
Sectional Bookcases in :ill wanted styles
C. A. Dorney
612 Hamilton Street
HENRY E. PETERS 8: CO.
W'lflOLESALE AND RETAIL
DR UG GIS T
AND PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMISTS
639 Hamilton Street
Every one's reason is his own private way of deceiving himself.
S. B. ANEWALT 81 CO.
THE FASHIONABLE HATTERS
Dunlap and Stetson
-:- . -M. A
College Bands-College Hats A
Eighth and Hamilton Allentown, Pa.
XVEST E 'D
atailurs ann ,Furnishers '
illakers Qf Clothes that Please 830 Hamilton Street
VV. F. CLAUSS
Room 14 B, 8: B. Building ALLENTOWN, PA.
Compliments of E J
E. D. SWOYER The
SWOYER 8: LEIBOLD ON THE SQUARE
Th pfxblli ylndd
BERKEMEYER, KECK Sc CO.
Stationers, Blank Book Manufacturers
K ALLENTOWN, PA
Che Zalsmitb Stock Zo.
PRESENTING THE LATEST
NEW YORK SUCCESSES
Matinee Daily Prices, IOC., 20c., 30c.
In uplifting get
C. R. LANTZ
W. I.. STOBER
Lebanon, Pa. MAXIMUM QUALITY
Referee in Bankruptcy in the U. S. MINIMUM PRI C ES
Court continuously since 1898 DENVER, PENNSYLVANIA
EAGLE GRANITE WORKS
SIXTH AND ELM STREETS
And All Kinds
Pntumatic Tools Polishing Mills
P F. Eisenbrown, Sons Cd
cal zmcl Long Distance Telephones
As Dry Cleaners
cc The aa
HAS A REPUTATION THAT
IS SECURE IN ALLEN-
TOWN, AND GROWING
FAST THROUGHOUT THE
L E H I G H VALLEY, FOR
TURNING OUT THE BEST
WORK, WHICH THE MOD-
ERN METHODS MAKE
POSSIBLE :: :: :: ::
WE SERVE YOU RIGHT
Auto Delivery Both 'Phones
M. F. Lorish 8: Son
1031 HAMILTON STREET
J HENRY MILLER 81 C0.'S
and 4 C O
General Insurance Agency
SEVENTH STREET BRIDGE
No. 812 Willow Street
LEBANON, PA. Both 'Phones Allentown, Pa.
They laugh that win. Are all the people mad?
Ochs Construction Co.
Sewer Pipe Building Materials
OFFICE 450 WIRE STREET
The Highest Art in Beer-Making
Has Been Achieved in
"9" M0nth's Old
Manufacturers of Highest Grades of Beer Only
AMERICA'S CHOICEST BREW BREVVERY BOTTLING ONLY
MERKLE 31 C0- R. J. Flexer, D.D.S.
Dry Goods and Notions
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES DENTIST
Washing and Sewing Machines,
Oil Cloth, Etc.
Penna. and Lehigh 'Phones 954 Hamilton Street
247 N. Eighth St., ALLENTOWN, PA. ALLENTOVVN, PENNA.
Bryden Horse Shoe Compan
Forged and Rolled
Horse and Mule Shoes
Brands: Boss, Banner, Featherweight, Bryden C. C. CS., K.fB. M.
Cable Address: Brydenshoe, Lieber's Code Used.
Steel and Aluminum Racing Plates CATASAUQUA, PA
JAMES D. NEWHARD R. K. KINCAID'S
Livery Stables Pharmacy
Eighteen-PaSSeng-el' TaHy-I-IO Full Line Patent Medicines and
t t Toilet Preparations. Our Soda
All F1rst-Class Teams to Hire Fountain a thing talked about
20 and 38 North Cl'1LlI'Cll St. Southeast Corner
ALLENTOWN, PA- Chew and Madison Streets
He who deliberates is lost.
Serves You Right"
OSCAR G. TALLMAN
632 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa.
Y011 Get What You Agk For and It Marble Mosaics Fire Place Furnishings
Terazzo Interior Marble
Fulton Bowman 81 Son
Mantles and Tiles
Estimates Cheerfully Furnished
944 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa.
"In Business for Your Healthi'
J. H. WEBER
348 Penn Street, Reading, Pa.
BROWN Si KOCH
"The Kind That Covers"
729 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa.
LAST MONTH we spoke to the old man,
the conservative mang
THIS MONTH we speak to the young man
the college bred man.
TO THE YOUNG LADY, we wish to sayi
If he smokes a "ROSELl.O" he's all right.
E. M. HAIN
Schuylkill Ave. and Oley St. READING, PA
DAN D. HOLBEN
1035 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa
I... D. West End Bottler
BIRCH BEER, SODA.
SODA, SARSAPARILLA, CREAM SODA, BIRCH BEER,
GINGER ALE, LEMON SOUR,
318-20 North Franklin Street
Radiate a sunny self-trust and make what you touch luminous.
JAMES C. BEITEL, President RUFUS M. VVINT, Vice President J. F. MOYER, Cashier
Established August 1, 1906
THE LEHIGH NATIONAL BANK
OF CATASAUQUA, PA. -
Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Sl83,000.00
We would be pleased to have your account 372 Interest Paid on Time Deposits
Open Saturday Evenings from 6: 30 to 8: OO O'clock
For high class College Photographs we are the people you are look-
ing for. We have over 150 Sizes and Styles of Photographs to select
from. Prices from 50c. to 9535.00 per dozen. Sepia or Platin linish.
Buff or White Stock Papers.
DIVES, POMEROY 81 STEWART
THE HOME OF INDEPENDENT PICTURES
The Hlppodrome The Victor
608-610 HAMILTON ST. 716 HAMILTON ST.
ALLENTOWN, PA. ALLENTOWN, PA.
Our Motto: "QUALITY NOT QUANTITY"
We secure the best pictures as soon as they are put on the market.
Nothing too good for our patrons. We Solicit Your Patronage.
We Are Prepared to Ship by Express.
Patties and French Pastries
Will guarantee goods to be first-class. Your orders will receive prompt
SCHOFER'S PASTRY BAKERY
los south Fifth street, READING, PA.
Pastry and Fancy Cakes, Rasp Rolls, Kaiser and Lunch Rolls
To prevent objections is
better than to answer them.
Best Service Five Barbers
FRANK S. EMMET
Shaving and Hair Dressing
The Most Discriminating Auto-
mobile Judges Buy the
Manicurist and Electrical
Massage DIETRICH MOTOR CAR CO.
948 Linden Street ALLENTOWN, PA.
B. Kr B. BUILDING
DIETRICH MOTOR CO.
145 S. 8th Street READING, PA.
X P. A. FREEMAN
I f 907 Hamilton Street
Diamonds, Watches and
"E Optical Work a
Look for this Sign
College Work a speciality
C. O. KOCHER, Prop. ABNER U. KOQHER, Clerk
Elevator Service -
28-30 North Seventh Street
Near Centre Square
J. S. BURKHOLDER
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND
Long Distance and Lehigh Telephones
113 North Eighth Street
Good Morning, Mr. Shop. Keep me today and I will keep you.
CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS
"SOCIETY BRAND" CLOTHES HFRANKEL FIFTEENH
For Young Men and Those Who
The Best S15 Suits and Overcoats
Our Merchant Tailoring Department is Noted For Its High Class Products
CClerical and Students Discountj
G E T I T READ THE
Dailv Zitv Item
AT Evening Paper
917 Hamilton Street
Published By The
Democrat Publishing Co., Inc.
David S. Ammon Lclward Ixershn
And New Annex
Rooms with Bath and
Rates, 32.50 to 33.50 a Day
Dr. Charles A. Miller
34 North Seventh St.
CAST GOLD INLAYS
Everything Absolutely Sanitary and
Distilled water runs deep.
' Al. .
V, E - 3 - ,, ,
'SEE' 'WS-ggi 4
il-4 e E 7
Q EYSTON "'5.f3""i5'1FL'i
X Quo t
. . Z
F - - The "Quality,' Flour
Y. M. C. A. Building
Capital - - - S200,000.GO
Surplus and Undivided Profits S260,000.00
Deposits ---- s2,28o,ooo.oo
Tlios. F. Diefenclerfer, President
Tlios. I. Koch, Vice President
lfrgmcis O. Ritter. Cashier
Herbert B. Vlfzlguer, Asst. Cashier
A. A. ALBRIGHT M. A. ALBRIGHT
Builders and Contractors
A N D MANUFACTURERS
OF PLANING MILL WORK
OFFICE AND MILL
315-323 North Fourteenth St.
Shimer 81 Weaver
637 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa.
None are so tiresome as those who agree with us.
39 and 41 N. l0tl'1 St.
Two Agents at Muhlenberg College.
BOTH 'PHONES Five Teams Cover All Parts of the City.
Che national Bank oi Zatasauqua
Wm. H. Taylor CH, CO.
ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS
for Complete Power Plants
Electric Lighting, Heating,Ventilating, Automatic Sprinklers, Machinery,
Tools and Supplies
BOTH 'PHONES LEHIGH 'PHONE
PALACE PHARMACY C. L. HOLLENBACH
RON- F- G00d GROOERIES, PROVISIONSQ
Druggist DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
HAMILTON at SIXTH STS. Etc'
Allentown Pennsylvania Corner Sixteenth and Chew Sts.
Suppose you be,
not merely seem.
DID YOU INVEST IN
East Allentown Terrace
' Lots? p
If not, you have rnissedla good
investment. Not too late, we
have some good selections.
EZRAS H. SMITH
QSnJith 85 Michaelj
906 Hamilton St. Allentown, Pa.
'Phone in Every Room Sample Rooms
H OTEL PENN
BEN-I. E. JONES, Proprietor
Corner Sixth and Penn Streets
A PERFECT PAINT
W e -
I f llllli,
limi' lil mnlm
M 1,Q.' '
l nnn l
Best Pigments, Compounded with Pure Linseed Oil
Spreads 2776 Further I v , I
Covers 5066 Better iThfE1?Ofd1WY
Lasts NJOCZ Longer pimms
Address us for nearest agents
The Allentown Manufacturing Co.
E. E. RITTER A. A. SMITH
Ritter 81 Smith
BU IL DER S and
LU IVI B E R
all kinds of Planing Mill Work
Mill and Offices
jefferson and Gordon Streets
THOMAS F. JONES
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
WALL PAPER AND ROOM
Fresco Painting a Specialty
Estimates Cheerfully Furnished
717 Linden St. Allentown, Pa.
Drugs, Patent Medicines, Toilet
Articles, Fine Stationery, Per-
fumery, Cigars, Souvenir Post
Cards, Ice Cream and Soda Water
Try Stroup's Cough Syrup and
1607 Chew St. Allentown,
Anybody can win unless there happens to be a second entry.
MILLARD A. K DER,
Dealer in Coal, Wood. lce, Cement, PlasLer's, Limeoid, Marble Dust., Silver Sand.
While Sand, Flue Lining, Sewer Pipes, Etc,
330 Gordon sneer, ALLENTOWN, PA. yt-
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Eil.,15:2.iwn:.f.,31::ff.,:-,fi15,'.V:-.:,:f,1:f.:,:..,..-.iz-rw.-.-,-.-r.: ,.,,:,.,-1- 1.-,4.-.n t- v., , , -. ,, 4. - .1 ,f , , 4,93 Ulnfxgh .f , J, ,feiggg-f,.. ,,M.3z'4-a f
J. E. Fr eder ick H. J. Smith
G foss N FREDERICK 81 SMITH
H. L. BOVVMAN
Hamilton and Sixth Streets
ALLENTOWN, PENNA- Both 'Phones 205 N. sixth street
We pay particular attention to graduates'
pictures, for graduation is an important
epoch in the life of young men and women
629 Hamilton Street
Pleasure limps for him who enjoys it alone.
Cor. Broad 8: Belvidere Sts.
R. S. KISTLER
6th 8: Liberty Sts., Allentown, Pa.
HERMAN KLINE L. B. LEEDS
242 N- 9th St-, Allentown, Pa. 917 Hamilton st., Allentown, Pa.
Confectionery Ice Cream L. W. B L 0 S E
JOS. REICHL EXCLUSIVE
Dealer in . Athletic and Sporting
Groceries Cigars Tobacco
OYSTERS IN SEASON
1138 Turner St., Allentown, Pa.
Athletic Clothing a Specialty
524 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa.
JOHN H. MOHR
The more you eat of Mohr's bread and
cakes the more you will want
1320 Chew St., Allentown, Pa.
WM. J. LEH
Men's Suits Cleaned and Pressed
LADIES, AND GENTS' TAILORING
Both 'Phones Store Open Evenings
Cor. Eighth and Turner Streets
Any one can cut prices but it takes brains to make a better article.
E. M. LOUX 81 SON
Fish, Oysters and Poultry
' Cor. Eighth and Chew Streets
F. W. WINI CO., TD.
B'l.2llllll:ZlCtLll'6l'5 and Dealers in
Lumber and Planing Mill Work
ALL KINDS OF TIMBER CUT TO ORDER TO 50 FEET
DRY KILN CAPACITY, 175,000 FEET '
1030 Hamilton Street
And any place
Like the one you Wish.
Such house bargains
Any one at all
To come out more than
Even on any investment.
We handle the best Fire Insurance Companies in the country and can handle any
amount of insurance you may wish to place in our hands.
ZIEGLER FQEAL ESTATE CO., INC.
The FLIRT is a beauty
hose bluff you can't bet.
LEISENRING 81 WALKER
CD. Z. Walkerj
Real Estate, Stocks and
Bonds, Loans Negoti-
f atedg R e n t s Collected
8 Centre Square, ALLENTOWN, PA.
Established 1878 Both 'Phones
Edgar J. Lumley
Closed Saturday Afternoons
123-125 Iianahton Street
Green Houses at Rittersville
John F. Horn 81 Bro.
Store at 20 N. Sixth Street
The Hamilton Pharmacy
Quality DR UG shop
Full Line of Drugs and Toilet Articles
WHITMAN AND QUALITY
R. C. SHARADIN
The Lehigh Electric Co.
A. S. WEIBEL
18 NORTH SIXTH STREET
ALBERT W. HAWK
139 South Eighth Street
OPTOMETRY-The employment of any means.
other than the use ot drugs, for the measurements
of the powers of vision, and the adaptation of lenses
for the correction and aid thereof.
For Fine Printing
J. B. ESSER
Publisher of Kutztown Patriot
Lehigh 'Phone Bell 'Phone
Bartholomew Taxicab Co.
Twelfth and Hamilton Streets
Day and Night Service
When in doubt, rnind your own business.
Half Tone Work
Established 1872 Excelled by N036
and E. A. WRIGHT
Qngranzt Quintet Qtatinner
gfjQj,l,2QQjI"Se'tSand 1108 chestnut street PHILADELPHIA
"Study Is Like C
LOVE'S L 2
THE C Address
P- 81 J- THE REV. WM. F. CURTIS, Pres.
Loose-leaf Note Books, Etc.
EVERYTHING THAT IS NEW
A blacksmith is always striking for wages.
Charles Millar 81 Son Co. John C. Hieber 81 Co.
1 jobbers of Wholesale
UTICA, N. Y. 11, 13 and 15 Main st. UTICA, N. Y
G. E. D I E H L
MILLER The Hatter LLf"T""l PA
541 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa.
A nnnn f 1,l1 , '
,W ...,, ....- - 'ff' A' - 'r vi Xt, wh.. "
g m x. .'1"
Modern Machinery Used. All Work Guaranteed.
1447 Turner Street ALLENTOWN, PA
- rjyvili ,
MILLER HATS EQQ,
, Made in our Factory QMIT? Fnhrmq
HATS MADE TO SPECIAL ORDER I
Folly shames a man in his own eyes.
" be Jlllublenhmfgv
Founded by the Class of 1883
A monthly journal, published by the two
Literary Societies of Muhlenberg College. It
'endeavors to unite students, alumni and friends
of Muhlenberg into one mighty Brotherhood,
which will work for the welfare of its Alma
The only way to keep in touch with your
Alma Mater, and keep your college spirit alive,
is to subscribe for "THE MUHLENBERGQ'
and pay your subscription. Don't be a dead
This year's HMUHLENBERGH is best ever.
If you don't believe it, ask any subscriber. Buy
a copy of the special Commencement number
on Alumni Day.
Subscription Price, 31.00 Per Year. Single Copies 15 Cents
Address all Communications to
Business Manager "THE MUHLENBERG
You can not write a m
down by writing him up.
CHAS. W. LAROS
L O A N A N D
640 Linden St. ALLENTOWN, PA.
B R 0 S.
iow. DISCOUNT TO
SIGN WHITE BEAR
Oldest' Sporting Goods House in the
M. C. Ebbecke Hardware Co.
606 Hamilton St.
Anything and Everything Used in
OUTDOOR AND INDOOR SPORTS
Always at Lowest Prices
Get Our Prices Before Buying
Fullrline of BuilclVers', Mechanics, and
Housekeeping l-larclware in stock
Wines and Liquors
Schlitz Milwaukee Beer
Yueng1ing's Pottsville Porter
148 North Seventh Street
LYRIC THEATRE COMPANY, Incorporated
- - - - OWNERS
Allentown's Only High-Class Theatre
W. D. FITZGERALD
Manager ALLENTOWN, PA.
The smallest hair throws a shadow.
Peaches, Apples, Pears, Grapes, Celery,
Lettuce, Poultry, Eggs, Fish,
Oysters, Clams. h
eesee C k gr D S1
, V . .T-sed: Wholesale V
W , Commlsslon Merchants
.R 'tri ' L?"z"'1." 'f '21-' f' '
L ' O --l "-" .t '
.Zn AQ . V, i t E . ,. l New York State and Southern Fruit
-f ' , : e rs. " "'. - - " 'T -fe ' .
41 '-,' Il ' A- H Spwalfy
:. '. -1 ' ...Ji X -- 'L -" -3 I
4 - f 5. .. f an -- - l 5
1" f"'l"'a1f1F"5"'9 'Ln-'ggi ' ' ' "A .
" ' 'N 1 - ' ' - '13 526-28 Lmden St. 9 E. Third St.
' ALLENTOWN, PA. S. BETHLEHEM, PA.
PRESIDI NT 5 RFSIDI NCI:
CHARLES K LUMP West End Ice Cream
DR UGGIST Parlor
Cigars and Confectionery
GIVE US A CALL
Pure Drugs, Herbs
, Bell 'Phone 492-BZ
H. J. FRIES
537 HAMILTON STREET 132
2 Chew Street
LEHIGI-l 'PHONE 3124 PENN.-X. 'Pl-TONE 597
GRIESEMER STATIONERY CO.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Office Supplies and Stationery
808 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA.
Where there's a will there's a law suit.
Established 1884 Both 'Ph0ne5
Feigenspan 'S Export Beer
Front and Race Streets CATASAUQUA, PA.
Lehigh 'Phone Perma. 'Phone Keith Allentown
Mt ' I THE BEST SHOW IN TOWN
0 Daily-Mat. 2:30. Eves. 7:30-9:00
PRICES, Mat. 5 and 10 cents: Eves. 5, 10, 15, 20 cts.
HOWARD WEISS WH-MER vl
Proprietor . at NCENT THEATRE co.
Proprietors and Managers
E. L. Koxmciz, General Representative
Giao. W. CARR, Allentown Representative
Noted I C 1 W I
fl onnectzon it 1
for H13 Orplieuni, Utica, N. Y,
Majestic, Utica. N. Y.
FUTTIOUS Shubert, Utica, N. Y.
Orpheum, Reading, Pa.
' O l Alt 2 , P. .
Ca"Umg3 ??f5?5Em, i3ZSt1m,i1a.
Opera House, Easton, Pa.
Ogxlreumi lgarrisbgirg, Plas..
'O nia, arri u f, ' .
Ocigzpheum, Pxsastinfiimuti Va.
olo ' l, if l , 1.
tw Academy of Music, Noi'1i2ik,X?:i.O rl
Victoria, Norfolk, Va.
Colonial, Richmond, Va.
Em ' e, R"h o d, Va.
Lysine, Rileligiqonjcl, Va.
Bijou, Savannah, Ga,
Bijou, Augusta, Ga.
O . .' , ' , " .
SIEGFRIED, PENNSYLVANIA f1ejQde,ffjffi,,,,ZfGaf1
Butz, Frederick 81 Compan
Lumber and Mill Work
Clergymen are like brakemen-they do a great deal of coupling.
PIANO and PLAYER PIANO
Scbuberfs music House
You get the best in quality, and prices
are 'way below those of l-lamilton street
31 NORTH SIXTH STREET
Store open evenings ALLENTOWN, PA.
james F. Butz 81 Co
Coal, Wood, Ice and
OFFICE AND YARD
Cor. Gordon and Jordan Streets
Both 'Phones. ALLENTOWN, PA
E. P. SAEGER
P l u m b e r
226 N. Franklin Street
C. J. MCFADDEN, Prop.
First Class Dining Room
Everything in Season
At Popular Prices
Pure Wines and Liquors
Lyric Theatre Bldg.
M. S. YOUIIU 8 60.
- ALLENTOWN, PA.
Cigar Store, Barber Shop
and Pool Room
GROVER C. ROTENBERGER
All kinds of domestic and imported
Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco
ANNEX WEST END HOTEL
Men are like wagons, rattle most when there's nothing in them.
ARE YOU THINKING OF
V getting a suit made to order without
P taking as much time as is required
H'H-MmU"'1'tR' mp' to huy a house and lot? Our litters
don't hungle, and don't
KEEP YOU ON THE JUMP
Rates 81.50 to 52.00 h A
VVe ht quickly. XVe have clothes
Per Day ready when promised. And our
prices are made to fit, too. Some
of the newest patterns have arrived.
SNYDER, Th T 'I
743-745 Penn street , e a' 0'
431 Hamilton Street
READING, PA. Lehigh 'Phone 2605
COLLEGE JEWELRY OF THE BETTER SORT
G. WILLIAM REISNER
Designing, Engraving, Die Cutting, Enarneling
Class and Fraternity Pins, Athletic Medals and Prize Cups, Novelties in College Jewelry
Wylie have gotten out an attractive line of Muhlenberg College Seal jewelry which
is on sale in the college supply store. Mr. O. li, Bernheini, manager of the supply store,
will be pleased to show samples.
RLY ss e555 Ti l fs ESS, X x -
0 E Q X , A "'e is
HT Y- - - fmasxff ' H
if- z nv? it-.,... Lara- " - '-'och - P-'e ' M" .
X- 1 Sei ' E . M7727 -v - --1- f - L, W ee" f , a- 74 f
F ' i Q' e Q ggge?
f P E ea geie gsag a .
R . 2 'L A H3 M W" Af ' l ., .- 'i"T' E fTJ'
einnliigzfc QSNQY QSN X x iqtil? Xi t.
lm' f Q -ff n fs- , , " , gg N- X . we . - X' xsiz
"--.Ni L ' X ' O I .
By gnawing through a dike, even a rat may drown a nation.
THIS IS THE PLAN
ALL UNDER ONE ROOF
1, ,J A-luv- P . I
Lzzayg O ' -4 l i il! 5 .i
EEEQE ! ! i i is -I TT llihilfiisfie
iw:-211:13 'eluzillii uh,
YEEEIE- ' I i i a if ff. llliigigiili-iii?
fini' if up Eg w e 12 l ' 1 ' - I l ni e
ie .-If . QL ...A I -
, :xo ',', ' fi x , -.: -... jg 1. ,
Q .,.f .err -'-' ' '
Buildings Owned and Exclusively Occupied
by Grit Publishing Co.
MAKERS OF THE 1914 CIARLA
College and School Half-tone and Line Engraving
Especially Solicited-Write Us Before
Placing Your Next Order
GRIT PUBLISHING C0. Williamsport, Pa
College days fly past like shuttles in a loom.
Manufactured 20 Years
Manufacturers of Portland cement are sufficiently informed as to
the disposition of the
of their annual productg but the general public do not know the
manifold uses to which it is being applied
THE DR G0 PORTLA D CEMENT
pamphlet, just issued, will tell something of what it is used for and where marketed.
This brand has been manufactured for 20 years and used in more than 1,600 differ-
ent cities and towns in the United States. For practical hneness, satisfactory strength,
uniform soundness and sand-carrying capacity Dragon is equal to the best.
The Lawrence Portland Cement Company
Philadelphia, Harrison Building
The Lawrence Cement Company
New York, NO. 1 Broadway
:X New Illustrated Pamphlet showing buildings entirely Fireproof, mailed tO any person
requesting a copyg also our Monthly Bulletin.
You Want the Best, We Make It-
Biehl's Carriage Works Hotel Columbla
Buggies Ed. E. Fenstermacher
A1110 B0dieS HAMILTON AND TENTH srs.
31 S. 5th St. Reading, Pa. ALLENTOWN, PA.
LEHIGH 'PHONE 2022 BELL 'PHONE 1545
HIGH GRADE DELICATESSENS
THE QUALITY SHOP
Imported and Domestic
1111 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA.
If the world is round, how on earth can it come to an end.
The Allentown Crockery Co.
Importers and Jobbers of
T CHINA, QUEENSWARE, GLASS,
Lamps, Lamp Fixtures, Gas and Electric Fixtures,
Wm. Roger's Silver-Plated Ware, Show Cases
Wood, Willow, Stone and Tinware
37-41 7th St., 36-40 S. Church Street
Badges, Loving Cups, if va
,E ,,f, r
Buy where you can buy the best : S 1 ,f 'X
We furnish under contract, some of the D A
biggest affairs in the country, confer A
with us. Designs and prices are cheer- E
fully submitted. Send for Catalogue.
FAHLER at LANDES
619 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. L
STYLE AND FIT Both ,Phones
EDWARD J. RAPP
Wholesale and Retail
MEAT AND PROVISION DEALER
E t ' M k t
FARR SHOES n5fElf1Z?.,h
126 N. Eleventh St.
Satisfaction and Economy
All combined when you buy
Established 1862. ALLENTOWN, PA.
Are philanthropists worse than beggars?
West Auburn Creamery Co.
W. A. and Spring-Brook Brands of High
Grade Creamery Butter, Cream, Eva-
porated and Condensed Milk
335 Hamilton street ALLENTOWN, PA.
Trexler Lumber Company
LUMBER and MILLWORK
George H. Hardner
Estimates Furnished For
Sewers, Bridges, Macadam and
Rooms 7, 8 and 15 LENTZ BUILDING
HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PENNA.
,INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
Albright, Amandes Sz Son .....
College for VVomen. .. ...
Democrat .. ..,.
Gas Company .....
Ice Company ........ ...
Manufacturing Co ..... .. .
Morning Call ......
National Bank .....
Prep. School ........ . ..
Transfer Company .... . ..
House ............... . . .
Anewalt Bros. ............. .
Anewalt Co., Lewis L .... ..
Anewalt Co., S. B. .... ..
Arbogast 81 Bastian ....
Aschbach, G. C. ..... .
Baker ik Taylor .............
Barnes Sz Buhl Organ Co .... ..
Bartholomew, I. ........... ..
Bastian 8: Rau ............
Berkemeyer, Keck 81 Co.. . . .
Berks County House ......
Berwin Auto Company ..,...
Biehl's Carriage VX7orks .....
Blose, L. 'W. ............ ..
Boschen 81 Wfefer ......
Bowen Grocery ......
Bowman 81 Son ........
Bowman's Cafe ...............
Brown 81 Koch .................
Bryden Horse Shoe Company ....
Burkholder, J. S ,,.. ..,...,..... . ..
Butz, Frederick Sc Co...
Butz, James F. 81 Co... . ..
Catasauqua National Bank...
Chocolate Shop ............
Chronicle and News ....
City Hotel ...........
Clauss, L. D.. ..
Cook 81 Deiley .....
Cotrell 81 Leonard ....
D. 8: M. Shoe Co ....
Daily City Item ....
Diehl, Geo. E. ........... ..
Dietrich Motor Co. ....... ..
Dives. Pomeroy 85 Stewart ...,
DorneyFC. A., Furniture Co .,.,
Dotterer 81 Mohry .............
Eagle Granite W'orks...
Ebbecke 81 Co., M. C....
Emaus National Bank...
Emmet. Frank ........
Esser, I. B .... .......
Fahler SLA Landis...
Farr Bros. ............ .
Flexer, R. I. ............ ..
Fon Dersmith, G. Luther...
Frederick 8x Smith ........
Freeman, P. A. ....... ..
Freihofer Baking Co ....
Fries, H. I. ......... ..
Fritch, D. D. 81 N. D. ........... ..
General Council Publieatio
Globe Store ......................
Good, Robert F. ........ ..
Gorman, I, F. ....... A ...... .
Grand View Sanatorium ....
Griesemer Stationery Co... .
Grimley Co.. J. M .... ..,. .
Grit Publishing Co ......
Elmer M. .... ..
Hamilton Pharmacy ..
Hardner. George H ....
Harpel, L. G. ...... ..
Hartzell, Iohn S .... .
H. Ray ......
Hawk, Albert ...........
Helfrich SL Bohner .......
Hersh Hardware Co .... ..
Hieber, John C. Sz Co....
H ippodrome ......... ...
Holhen, Dan .........
Hollenbach, C. L. ...... .
Horlacher Brewing Co...
at Bros., Iohn H...f
The Printer .....
Thomas F ....
Keller Sz Sons, E .... .
Kincaid, R. K .... ..
Kirias, Iohn .....
Kistler, R. S. ..... .
Kline, Herman ....
Klump, Chas. C....
Knerr, H. H .... ..
Koehler Bros. . . . ..
Kostenbader 81 Sons, H... ..
Kuder, Millard A...
Lantz, C. R .... L ....
Laros, Chas. W .... ..............
Lawrence Portland Cement Co .... .
Leeds, L, ................... ..
Leh, Wfm. j. .... 1 .... ........ . .
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