Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1915

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1915 volume:

J- -- ' ► -r- - THE CIARLA OF THE FORTY-EIGHTH CLASS OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE PUBLISHED 1914 ANNO DOMINI AND CALLED THE 1915 CIARLA g ' alutaliDu (Srcrttugo, ui 0rnJi, anb brat uiialjra tn all ntl|o alkali bappru tu mtb tl)ia bonk. our innirrfrrt rrrnrb of tljr rollrgr yrar of 1013-14. rant ua, lor brg, ktuMy rritiriam, aitb Irt gour pratar, if aurlj tlfrrr br, rtitg until aiurrrtty aub goob uiill. Illlllillllllllllll!lllllllll!llllllllllll!lllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllll!llllllll!lllllllllllllll!lll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli STEPHEN G. SIMPSON, A.M. 3tt apprfrmtinn nf ttjp intprrat slinuin in (Claaa of inrtprn IfunJurfi anb iFiftfnt anJJ of I|ta lone for our Alma iMatrr, mr rraprrtfuUy iriJiratr tI|io Oliarla to § tppl|rn (S. int iaon, A.m.. Aaaoriatr Profraaor of iEn 0 lial), iiul)lrnbrrg (EoUrgr. Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll[lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll HEV. JOHN A. W. HAAS, D.D., LL.D. g teaf erq Coffegc Rev. JOHN A. W. HAAS, D.D., LL.D., President. Professor of Religion and Philosophy. Since Dr. Haas became President of Muhlenberg, many import- ant changes have been brought about for the improvement of the College. Needed buildings have been erected from time to time, giving the College campus an imposing appearance. The courses of study have been greatly increased in number and amplified in their scojie, with the result that they now compare favorably with those in any of the colleges of Pennsylvania. But while directing Muhlenberg in her upward career. Dr. Haas has not neglected any of the less prominent functions of his position, such as the personal relation of professor to student. He frequently mingles unofficially with the students, engaging with them in informal conversation, and exerting an individual influence that is felt and appreciated by the many men of all classes with whom he comes in tact. Moreover, with his eager sympathy for the gridiron rooters, his hearty co-operation with the literary society devotees, and his encouraging support of the student mission workers, he maintains a careful and welcomed oversight of all the student interests. The decade during which Dr. Haas has been at the head of Muhlenberg has been one of pronounced success in every depart- ment and it is the sincere hope of every one that he will long continue to be the maker and preserver of Greater Muhlenberg. ]Iorn at Philadelphia, Pa., August 31, 1862. Prepared at Parochial School of Zion’s Church and Protestant Episcopal Academy. A.B. (First Honor man and Latin Salutatorian), University of Penn- sylvania, 1884. Entered Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1884. Ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church, 1887. A.M. and B.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1887. Graduate work at the LTniversity of Leipsic, 1887-88. Pastor of Grace Lutheran Church, New York City, 1889-96. Pastor of St. Paul’s Church, 1896-1904. D.D., Thiel College, 1902. Elected fourth president of Muhlenberg College, 1904. LL.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1914. Nominated on Civic Federation by Gov. Stuart. Secretary of the College Presidents’ Association of Pennsylvania for several years. Elected President of the Evangelical Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 1913. Member of the Board of Education of the General Council. One of the directors of the Mt. Airy Theological Seminary. Co-editor with Prof. Henry Ey.ster Jacobs, D.D., of the Lutheran Cyclopedia, . uthor of “Annotations on St. Mark” (Lutheran Commentary), “Bible Literature,” “Biblical Criticism,” and many valuable articles on theology. Speaker on religious topics before student groups of various universities. — 11 — giarfa f Yfit 48fR ttfassi George T. Ettinger, Ph.D., Dean. Professor of Latin Language and I.iteratt’re, and Pedagogy. Dr. Ettinger has been conneeted with Mnhlenl)erg College — first in the Academic Department and later as a Professor in the College itself — for more than thirty years. In all this long period he has l)een teacliing Latin, seeking to give his pupils a deep, firm, appreciative grasp on the stimulating literature of the Roman people. In addition to this he serves the College as its Dean, and is also an active mem- ber of the editorial committee of the College Bidletin. Eor many years he had charge of the Muhlenberg Library, and in his work of collation and arrangement laid the foundation for future efforts, and was very instrumental in establishing the Allen- town Public Library and providing for its needs. Dr. Ettinger is welcomed everywhere as an entertaining speaker, who can always draw from his wide and varied activity to interest and benefit an audienee. We hoi)e he may long continue to be a representative of Aluhlenberg College. Born at Allentown, Pa., November 8, 1800. Prepared in private school and the Academic Depart- ment of Muhlenberg f ' ollege. Junior Oratorical Prize and A.B. (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 1880. Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1883. Ph.D., New York Univer- sity, 18!)1. Instructor in the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College, 1881-81. Principal of the Academic Department, 1881AL2. Alumni Editor of “The Muhlenberg,” 1880-1!)11. President of the Alumni Association of Muhlenberg College. President of the Lehigh County Historical Society. For fifteen years a Director of the Public Schools, and for several years President and later Secretary of the Board of Control. Secretary of the Lehigh Prison Board. Secretary of the Pennsylvania Ger- man Society. Member of the Pennsylvania Historical Society, the American Philological Society, the American Historical Society, the National Geographic Society, and the Pennsylvania Society of New A ' ork. .Joint Flditor of “Genealogical and Personal Memoirs of Lehigh Valley’ with .John H. Jordan, LL.D., and Edgar AL Green, A.M., M.D. Literary Editor of the Allentown “Morning Call,” Rev. William Wackernagel, D.D., Chaplain. Professor of Modern Languages and Literature. Whenever an old graduate conies back to roam the Midilenberg campus once again, his first ()uestion is “How’s old Wackie. ” For thirty-four years the Doctor has lieen here at Muhlen- berg, teaching (jernian and French and Spanish, but this is not all. For thirty-four years he has been laboring steadily, unwilling to part with his “boys”; has worked early and late, eager to help every man he could, be- cause Dr. Wackernagel will not ne- glect tlie opportunity to help some one. He has given the men who learn from him an example of kindness, and of the love that reaches out to all, ever manifesting toward them the beautiful German spirit of fatherliness that overlooks what is weak in human beings to find out and believe in what is good. He has served the College as its Chaplain, day after day facing in chapel the assem- bled student body with peculiar sincerity and devotion. All this he has done for thirty-four years — and is it any wonder that when a Muhlenberg man conies back home for a while he always asks “How’s old Wackie.?” Born at Basel on tlie Rhine, Switzeiland, September 25, 18SS. Early education at Basel. Mis- sionary in the Holy Land, 1859-70. Assi.stant Editor of “Der Pilger, ” Reading, Pa., 1870-76. Or- dained a minister of the Lutheran Church, 1876. Pastor of St. John’s Church, Mauch Chunk, 1876-1881. Founded St. .John’s Church, East Mauch Chunk, 1880. Professor at Muhlenberg College since 1880. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1882. D.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1883. Pastor of St. Thomas’ ( ' hurch, Altoona, Pa., 188-1-87, and St. Stephen’s Mission, Allentown, Pa., 1897-1900. German Secre- tary of the Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 1882-87. Acting President of Muhlenberg College from December, 1903, to .lune, 1904. Author of “Liederge,schichten,” “Dr. Martin Luther,’’ and “Hans Egede.” Editor of the “Jugend Freund.’’ A valuable contributor to various church periodi- cals. 13 — €iarfn f TIk 48fB flfass Rev. John A. Bauman, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. In this sketch we celebrate the t wenty -ninth completed year, as teach- er at Muhlenberg, of the first alumnns of our Alma Mater who has become a member of the faculty of the College. In all the changes that have taken place in that time, the succession of presidents, the acquirement of new and better buildings, the growth of another faculty. Dr. Bauman has been a con- stant. For many years he conducted the Science Department, where the students worked under him with such “apparatus, cabinets, laboratory room, and furnishings’’ as were available in those days. It was natural for Dr. Bauman to change from the sphere of Science to that of Mathe- matics, and this chair he holds today. Tradition has it that he was once instructor of Greek and Ethics, and it is generally agreed that no other professor at Muhlenberg has covered in his teaching here so wide a range of subjects as Dr. Bauman. Even the office of Librarian was for many years held by him. We of Muhlenberg appreciate his faithful labors here, and rejoice that he is still active in them. Born at South Easton, Pa., September 21, 18-17. Prepared at Quakertown Seminary. . .B. (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 187.8. A.M., Muhlenberg C ' ollege, 1870. Graduated from Mt. Airy Theological Seminary and ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church, 1876. Pastor in West- moreland County, Pa., 1876-77. Vice Principal of Mathematics, Kutztown Normal, 1877-81. Profes- sor of Latin, German, and English at Gustavuis .Adolphus College, 1881-85. Asa Packer Professor of Natural and .Applied Science at Muhlenberg College, 1885-97. Ph.I)., Muhlenberg College, 1894. Professor of Mathematics and .Astronomy at Muhlenberg College since 1897. The first alumnus to be elected to a Professorshi[) at Muhlenberg College. Robert C. Horn, A.M. Mosser-Keck Professor of the Greek Language AND LiTEHATITRE. Prof. Horn is one of the mein})ers of the faculty from the Class of 1900. For many years he has been at the head of the Creek department, and in that time it has so grown in its scope that it now embraces all the important periods of Creek literature. The spirit of the ancient classics breathes from the statuary of the Creek room while the instruction, on the other hand, is modern in method and appli- cation; yet the spirit of inspiration from the past is never lost. He has given at different times public lectures on Creece, much enjoyed by those who attended. He was well pre- pared to do this, for he spent the summer in p]iirope more than once, studying the natives both of Northern and Southern Europe. Besides these things, for several years Prof. Horn conducted the Classical Club at Muhlenberg, and although this organization has now disbanded, its influence was beneficial to the student body. These are but a few of the ways in which he has worked for Muhlen- berg; and Muhlenberg is glad he is here. Born at Charleston, S. C., September L2, 18S1. Graduated with First Honor from the Charleston High School, 189G. Entered Charleston ( ' ollege, 1896. Entered Sophomore Class at Muhlenberg College, 1897. A.B. (Third Honor), Muhlenberg College, 1900. Graduate work at Johns Hopkins University, 1900-01. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1903. A.M., Harvard University, 1904. Instructor in Ancient and Modern Languages in the North Carolina Military Academy, Red Springs, N. C., 1901- 03. Graduate student of Classical Philology at Harv ' ard University, 1903-04. . ppointed instructor of the Greek Language and Literature at Muhlenberg College, 1904. Later elected to the Mosser-Keck Chair. Spent summer of 1900 in Greece and Italy anil summer of 1910 in Northern Europe. Leave of absence for study at Harvard ITniversity, 1907-08. n fea erq William Haas Reese, M.S. Asa Packek Professor of Natural and Applied Science. The work of Prof. Reese for athletics at Muhlenberg has been rec- ognized in some degree; and he is rightly called “The Father of Muhlen- berg Athletics.” But his work enters many other fields besides athletics. His classroom walls are covered with drawings illustrating his physical and chemical courses — drawings exe- cuted by himself. He is also a devotee of history and mythology, and interests his students frequently by pointing out the relation between old traditions and modern science. In the work directly connected with his department, he is full of stimulation both for those who are especially interested and those who are not. And there are many students who have faced failure at times in their college work, who have found a new insiiiration by talking with him. ] Ien have waved their hands and shouted “College Spirit, College Spirit,” without any real feeling of spirit at all; but Prof. Reese has an abundance of a certain sjiirit that he can give to others, and does give to others; whoever has absorbed it knows its value. Burn at Allentown, Pa., October 17, 1875. Prepared at Phillipsburg (N. J.) High School and Lerch’s Preparatory School, graduating in 1892. Ph.B., Lafayette College, 1890. M.S., Lafayette College, 1899. Teacher of Chenii.stry and Phy.sic.s in Phillipsburg High School, 1890-190-1. Graduate work at Lafayette College, 1897-1902; at New York Univ’er.sity, 1902-03. Elected A,sa Packer Professor of Natural and .Applied Science, 1901. Leave of absence for study at New York University, 1908-09. . ll)ha Tan Omega Fraternity. Fellow of the .American Society for the .Advancement of .Scientific Knowledge. Member of the American Chemical Society. Illustrated Davinson s “Mammalian .Anatomy” and Davinson’s series of three books in Physiology. 1G — I Mn feaf era Harry D. Bailey, A.M. Professor of Biology. Lafayette College has given Muh= lenberg three of the members of her faculty, and one of these is Prof. Bailey. He has taken an active inter- est in the activities of the College, and is always welcomed for his interesting and significant speeches at Muhlen- berg smokers. But this is only inci- dental — his chief work is in the Biolo- gy Department. He is almost entirely responsible for the very remarkable growth of the Biology work at Muh- lenberg. A wide and inclusive collec- tion of entomological specimens has been added to the laboratory. He has also assiduously devoted himself to making microscopic slides of various organisms for use in biologic work. Long hikes have been taken with his classes over the countryside in a fruitful search for organisms of plant life. Prof. Bailey’s method of instruction is not by forcing students to work, but by stimulating their interest; and all honor is due him that he can so successfully call forth in students the true spirit of scholarship, when research becomes a pleasure and mental work a passion. This is Prof. Bailey’s contribution to Muhlenberg’s mental life, and it is a spirit for which Muhlenberg is deeply indebted to Lafayette College. 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, he specialized in Biology. Attended the Biological Laboratory at Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island, during the summer of 1903. A.ssistant in Biology at Lafayette College, and teacher in Easton Academy, 1905-03. Assistant in the Division of Zoology, Department of Agriculture, Harrisburg, 1908-09. Ap- pointed Instructor in Biology, Muhlenberg College, 1909, and elected Professor of Biology, 1910. — 17 hrh f YI)c 48f CfassI Robert R. Fritsch, A.M. Instructor in Modern Languages. The second member of the class of 1900 to come to the faculty of Muh- lenberg was Mr. Fritsch. He soon took nj) work in the Modern Language Dejiartment, in which he is today. Here his great desire is to fill the stu- dent with German, and to fulfill this desire he has taken great pains. He offers extra hours to those who have special difficulty in pronunciation, that they may get the German accent. To those who wish it he assigns further work in collateral German reading courses, including recognized novelettes and dramas, and covering a wide range of authors. Occasionally he conducts a German reading in his classroom, which is open to attend- ance by every one. By selecting his readings so as to interest students, he stimulates them to enjoy and appreciate spoken German. Mr. F ritsch also stands for helping the students in every way possible to im])rove morally. In this sphere his position is almost unique on the faculty. A few years ago he was the leader of one of the Muhlen- berg Bible study classes. Yhatever he can do to be of assistance athletically, intellectually, and morally, he is willing to do, and it is this that especially marks his instructorship here as a successful one. Born at . llent() vn. Pa., September 10, 1879. Graduatetl from the Allentown High School with First Honor, 1890. . .B. (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 1900. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1903. Ph.B., Illinois Wesleyan I niversity, 1901. . .M., Illinois Wesleyan University, 1907. Teacher in Department of Classics, . llentown High School, 1901-07. Instructor in Greek at Aluhlenberg College, 1907-08. Instructor in Modern Languages since 1908. Graduate work at the University of Penn.syl- vania. 1910-13. — 18 — I Mn feni erg Stephen G. Simpson, A.M., LIBRARIAN Associate Professor of Enolish. Although this is but the third year tliat Prof. Simpson has been teacliing at Muhlenberg, yet so closely has he associated himself with the working of the institution that the students in College feel that he has been here a much longer time. His instruction is marked by live, personal, persistent drilling, in which he at- tempts to give material not for the notebook but for the mind. His lec- tures, tests, and assignments have such stimulating variety that they appeal to the individual interests of the students. There is also another role in which Prof. Simpson is rendering the College great ser- vice, namely, that of Librarian. He has carefully catalogued the most important sections of our library, according to the Dewey Decimal and Cutter systems of classification, and is steadily at work to bring the cataloguing to completion. Prof. Simpson is one of the facidty members that seek to help men by personal intercourse; and in his sanctum, the Library, he discusses every variety of matter with every variety of man. In this way he has made himself a vital fac- tor in student life, a helper indispensable to those who know him. Born at Easton, Pa., May 4, 1874. Graduated at South Easton High School, 1892. . .B., Lafa- yette College, 1896. Phi Beta Kappa Honorary Fraternity. A.M., Lafayette College, 1899. Teacher in South Easton High School, 1897-1902. Head of English Department, Easton High School, 1903-11. ( ' olumhia University, summer sessions, 1903, 1904, 1905; courses in English and French. Instructor in English at Muhlenberg College, 1911-14. Elected Associate Professor, 1914. 19 — krftt f xl 48ffi ttfflss James H. S. Bossard, A.M. Instructor in History, Economics, and Sociology. It has been but a few years since Muhlenberg graduated the best foot- ball center she had up to that time. Now since this scholar and athlete has returned to his Alma Mater in the capacity of a member of the faculty, he has retained his old “spirit” and become one of the leaders in her grid- iron activities. He is a promoter of “college spirit” at football smokers and chapel mass-meetings, and his influence is distinctly felt by those students who fully appreciate the football situa- tion at Muhlenberg. Moreover, the demonstrates in connection with ath- letics also ajipears in his classroom work, with the result that he has made a radical and very successful departure from the beaten paths of teaching the social sciences. Instead cf spending all the time on pure unajiplied theory, he devotes a large part of it to a practical study of the vital economic and social problems facing America to- day. For this reason his courses are of great value to students otherwise likely to forget the world about them. Mr. Bossard has I)ut his work on a high level, and it seems he will have no trouble in maintaining it. Born at Danielsville, Pa., September 29, 1888. Entered public schools of Allentown at age of twelve, (iraduated from Allentown High School with Honor, 1905. Entered Muhlenberg College, 1905. Alpha Tan Omega Fraternity. Special work in History and English in Senior year. A.B. (with Honor; Philosophical Oration), Muhlenberg College, 1909. Winner of a Harrison Scholarship for 1909-10 in the (Jraduate School of the University of Pennsylvania. Awarded a University Fellowship for 1910-11. Specialized in History, Sociology, and Economics. A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1911. At the same time elected Instructor of History, Economics, and Sociology at Muhlenberg College. (Jraduate work at the University of Pennsylvania, 1912-14. Member of . merican . cademy of Social and Political Science, Western Economic Society, American Sociological Society, Lehigh County His- torical .Society, and . merican . ssociation for Labor Legislation. — 20 — same enthusiasm whieli he p tenBerg Colfe qe Rev. John D. M. Brown, A.M. Insthuctoh in English. Mr. Brown is not only one of the youngest, l)iit one of the most en- thusiastic members of the faculty. Ilis undergraduate record at Muhlen- berg shows that in addition to his scholastic work, he was editor-in-chief of the CiAKLA and of “The Muhlen- berg,” making of both very successful publications. At College he also de- veloped the habit of taking long hikes, and, as a result of this, he spent last summer hiking through England and visiting the literary shrines there. Mr. Brown has been a student of a very wide range of subjects — oratory (Neff system), modern languages (in- cluding Italian), English, contemporary literature, Semitics, Aesthetics. Although he resigned his ministerial charge to come to IMuhlenberg, yet he still finds time amid arduous duties to fill ])ulpits on Sundays. His work at College as instructor has been marked with great suc- cess, and he is recognized now as a valuable factor for exciting en- thusiasm and spirit at football smokers. Although this is but his second year at Midilenberg in his present cai)acity, he has become invaluable in the work of the College. Born at Lebanon, Pa., December 2, 1883. Educated in public .schools of Lebanon. Graduated with First Honor from Lebanon High School, 1!)02. Entered Muhlenberg College, 1902. A.B. (Amos Ettinger Honor Medal), Muhlenberg College, 1900. Entered Columbia Lbiiversity as graduate student in English, Comparative Literature, and French, 1906. A.M., Columbia LTniversity, 1907. Student at Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1907-10. Graduate student in Semitics at the University of Pennsyl- vania, 1909-10. Ordained a minister in the Lutheran Church, May 23, 1910. Pastor of St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Millersville, Pa., 1910-12. Elected Instructor in English at Muhlenberg College, 1912. Spent summer of 1913 in England. Member of National Council of Teachers of English. — 21 — Albert C. H. Fasig, M.S. Instructor in Chemistry and Physics. At the time of writing it is but little more than a year since Mr. Fasig came back to his Alma Mater as an instructor in the Science Department. Since that time his work has already been marked by distinct achievements. In the first place, the laboratory system has been perfected with his aid. All the work done by students is thoroughly checked and accredited, new and up-to-date equipment is fur- nished, and personal direction is given to each student. These things were not possible with but one Professor in charge. But Mr. Fasig has not confined himself to the work of instruc- tion. In his college days he was an effective football player, and now has already won a reputation for sensible, invigorating football speeches. As a gridiron veteran, he exerts a decided influence in Muhlenberg athletic circles. Moreover he delivered a lecture to the class in Economics on milk and meat inspection as he had found it in Beading, thus supplementing the regular lectures in that branch. His activities are increasing in breadth and scope, and Muhlenberg realizes that she has been favored in having Mr. Fasig for an in- structor. Born at Reading, Pa., September 18, 1888. Graduated from Reading High School, 1906. En- tered Sopliomore class at Muhlenberg College, 1906. Alpha Tail Omega Fraternity. B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1909. M.S., Muhlenberg College, 1910. Employed by the Board of Health, Reading, Pa., as chemist in the Department of Milk and Meat Inspection. Elected Instructor in the Department of Natural and . p[)lied Science at Muhlenberg College, March 1, 1913. — 22 — n Meafeerq offe qe Harold K. Marks Instructor in Music There are many supporters of Muhlenberg who well remember the great and inspiring musical work of Dr. C. A. Marks, whose labors of sever- al years at College were suddenly cut off by his death in 1912. To all of these the appointment of Mr. Harold D. Marks, son of the former, as instruc- tor of music at Muhlenberg, must come with special satisfaction. The short time that he has been at College he has proved that the spirit of his father breathes in him. His influence has been exerted on the side of refined and classic music, and in accordance with the highest and truest principles of his art. Mr. Alarks has done much to place the course in music in the high rank that the other fine arts courses maintain. The glee club is also a product of his effort, and the glowing success of that organization in the current year is based on his careful and helpful supervision. It is hoped that the depart- ment of music may continue to grow under his guidance. Born at Emaus, Pa., May 12, 1886. At an early age came to Allentown. Entered Allentown High School. Was graduated 1903. Entered Muhlenberg College, 1903. A.B., Aluhlenberg College, 1907. Studied music under his father, C. A. Marks, Mus. D. Course in Piano under Albert Ross Parsons, New York. Course in Organ under Organist R. Huntington IVoodman, First Presbyterian Church, Brooklyn. Course in Musical Theory under Hugh A. C ' larke, Mus. D., at the University of Pennsylvania. Chorus Director and instructor in Vocal Music at Allentown (Yllege for Women, 1909-11. Organist of St. Michael’s Lutheran Church, Allentown, Pa., 1907-10; of Zion’s Reformed Church, 1910-13; and of St. John’s Lutheran Church since 1913. Elected instructor in Music at Muh- lenberg College, 1913. Thomas Kelly, B.S. Athletic Director. Horn on January 23, 1886, at DuQuion, 111. Received education at DuQuion High School and the University of Chicago. H.S., University of Chicago, 1910. Two seasons at Chautauqua School of Physical Education, Chautauqua, N. Y., 1910-11. Assistant to Mr. Stagg, Director of . thletics at the University of Chicago. Elected Director of Athletics, Instructor in Physical Culture, Coach of Football and Track at Muhlenberg College, 1911. Oscar F. Bernheim, A.B. Tre.isurer .vni) Registr. r of Muhlenberg College. Horn at Mount Pleasant, N. C., November 16, 1868. Prc|)ared at Wilmington, N. C., in the Academic Depart- ment of North Carolina College, and also in the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A.H., Muhlenberg College, 1892. Alpha Tan Omega Fraternity. Private Secretary to Hon. C. J. Erdman, member of the 53rd and 54th Congre.ss at Washington, 1). C., 1893-95. From 1895 to li)()7 was engaged in manufacturing pursuits in Allentown. Fllected Treasurer of Muhlenberg College in 1907. Appointed Regi.strar and Private Secretary to the Pre.sident of the College by the E.xecutive Committee. Kev. W. D. C. Keiter, D.D. Sec ' hetary of Muhlenberg College. Horn at Allentown, Pa., January 30, 1863. Graduated from Allentown High School in 1880. A.B., 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. From 1887-1910 was pastor of the Trinity Lutheran Church of Bethlehem. In 1906 was elected to membership and office of Secretary of the Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg College. Since 1910 he has devoted his entire time to furthering the interests of the institution as its Secretary. WiLLiARD Daniel Kline, A.M., M.D. Examining Physician of Muhlenberg College. Born at Allentown, Pa., July 4, 1887. Educated in the Allentown public schools. Prejiared in the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A.B. (Third Honor), Muhlenberg College, 1897. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1901. Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. Entered Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa., 1897. M.D., Jeffer- son Medical College, 1901. Member of various medical societies and Alplia Kappa Kappa Aledieal Fraternity. Resident Physician German Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. from July 1, 1901, to October 1, 1903. Began practice in Allentown, November, 1903. Member of Lehigh County Medical Society, American Medical Association, ex-president of Allentown Academy of Medicine, Physician in charge of Tuberculosis Dispensary under the Pennsyl- vania State Government. Medical Examiner of Muhlen- berg College, 1908 to date. — 25 — BOARD OF TRUSTEES OFFICERS President Reuben J. Butz, Esq. Secretary Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, D.D. Treasurer and Registrar Oscar F. Bernheim. Teem Expires 1915 Rev. James L. Becker, D.l) Lansdale, Pa. 1915 Reuben J. Butz, Esq Allentown, Pa. 1915 D. U. Fritsch, M.D Macungie, Pa. 1914 Rev. Prof. Edward T. Horn, D.D., LL.D Reading, Pa. 1914 Rev. Prof. Charles M. Jacobs, D.D Philadelphia, Pa. 1916 Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, D.D Allentown, Pa. 1916 Mr. Thomas J. Koch Allentown, Pa. 1915 Hon. Cyrus R. Lantz Lebanon, Pa. 1914 Evan B. Lewis, Esq Philadelphia, Pa. 1916 Mr. George W. March Norristown, Pa. 1916 Mr. James Mohr Philadelphia, Pa. 1916 Mr. Charles F. Mosser Allentown, Pa. 1915 AIr. George K. Mosser Noxen, Pa. 1916 Rev. Oscar E. Pfleuger Womelsdorf, Pa. 1915 Samuel N. Potteiger, Esq Reading, Pa. 1915 Rev. J. Charles Rausch Allentown, Pa. 1914 Mr. Alfred G. Saeger Allentown, Pa. 1914 Hon. Charles A. Schieren Brooklyn, N. Y. 1914 Rev. Prof. Theodore E. Schmauk, D.D., LL.D. . .Lebanon, Pa. 1916 Howard S. Seip, D.D.S Allentown, Pa. 1915 Rev. Prof. G. F. Spieker, D.D., LL.D Philadelphia, Pa. 1916 Rev. A. Steimle Allentown, Pa. 1916 Col. Harry C. Trexler Allentown, Pa. 1915 Rev. John H. LTmbenhen Pottsville, Pa. 1914 Rev. J. H. Waidelich Sellersville, Pa. 1914 Rev. Samuel G. Weiskotten Brooklyn, N. Y. 1914 Reuben D. Wenrich, AI.D Wernersville, Pa. 1915 Rev. J. E. Whitteker, D.D Lancaster, Pa. 1914 Mr. P. N. Wohlsen Lancaster, Pa. 1916 Mr. EDW. ' i.RD M. Young Allentown, Pa. Deceaaed. — 26 — Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy THE STUDENT COUNCIL OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE 1913-1914 STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS President Arthur P. Grammes, ’14 Vice President Martin D. Fetherolf, ’14 Secretary William L. Werner, 15 MEMBERS Klavood J. Unangst, ’14 Hp:nry II. Bagger, ’15 (’iiARLES F. Seidel, ’14 J. Melvin Freed, ’15 Elmer S. Kidd, ’14 Edward H. Stolzenbach, ’15 Martin D. Fetherolf, ’14 OFFICERS OF THE STUDENT ORGANIZATION Presideid Vice President Secretary Treasurer Cheer Leader Assistant Cheer Leader PAmer L. Leisey, ’14 Arthur P. Grammes, ’14 .William J. Heilman, ’14 Arthur S. Deibert, ’14 Henra’ j. Fry, ’14 Rt be E. Miller, ’15 Resigned February 12, 1814. 28 — : THE UNDERGRADUATES OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE 1913-1914 llllllllllilllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllliilliliiiiiiiiilllilllllllllllllllllilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii • ' ’ " 4 1 fj .CLLinTT.XEHTH 1914 CLASS HISTORY Is it possible that this day has come so soon? How remotely distant it appeared but four short years ago! Here we stand in a little group,, and before us lie twenty-eight diverging pathways, leading to the ends of the earth. We are on the line, and have heard the “get set,” and with “go” a new page of historj will have been turned in each life. In the word Commencement, we see only commence. We are thinking of the unknown future, as we leave these halls so full of rich memories. What does it hold for us? Has this miniature world of ours given us a glimpse of our destinies? Will we display the same traits in life that we have developed here? Is there an essential difference out there, other than that the stakes are so much bigger and the fight more bitter and intense? We have been pre- paring for this day, and it has come. We have learned to know each other thoroughly. We have formed friendships that shall sweeten after days; we have met men with whom we could not form close ties; but, one and all, we are overlooking these petty differences as we stand together for the last Alma Mater. There is sorrow in our departure, yet we are eager to go, for there is not a on e of us who is not absolutely confident of the future, not a man who does not feel perfect assurance. Some of us must have a rough journey, however, and others will find the “bon voyage” that we all wish to each other. Come what may, we all hold in our hearts indelible memories of four rare years together at Muhlenberg, where we struggled to lay hold of the highest ideals, where we strived to uphold the heritage that is ours. When thirty years have passed, and these maples have become towering massive trees, and the ivy has reached the gables, we will return and thank God for the opportunity that has been ours. Historian. — S3 — SENIOR CLASS Or FICERS First Term President Christian P. Jensen Secretnrv Ralph P. Rieber (jrEORGE A. EiCHLER iVIonitor T. Ernest Orr President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Monitor Second Term George A. Eichler , Egdar Crouthamel David H. Bucks William J. Heilman Walter W. Mock IMotto — “Aut vincere aut mori.” Class Flower — White Rose Class Colors — Garnet and Turquoise Class A ' ell Bing! Bong! Bah! Pickety, Wickety, Ween! Lillawee, RaLla la, Muhlenberg, Fourteen. -34 — •♦f THE SENIOR CLASS SENIOR STATISTICS akrfft hS5 Elmer H. Bausch Lynnville, Pa. “Silence that spoke and eloquence of eyes.” Classical Course. Asst. Business Manager of “ Muhlenberg” (3), Manager (4). Business Manager of 1914 Ci. HL, . Sophronia. Asst. Football Manager (3), Manager (4). Student Council (4). Class Treasurer (2). Vice President (3). Classical Club. Delta Theta. The Link. Lutheran. Inde- pendent. Medicine. Ralph P. Bieber Allentown, Pa. “His voice no tale of praise admits.” Classical Course. Sophronia. Artist of 1914 Ciarl. . Class Baseball (2). Lutheran. Teaching. David H. Bucks Leola, Pa. “Could I love less, I should be happier now.” Classical Course. Sophronia. ClassTreasurer (1). Muhlenberg Staff (3). Artist of 1914 Ciarla. Class Football (1, 2). Track (1, 2). Baseball (1, 2). Varsity Track (1, 2, 3). Captain (4). Holder of Two Mile Record. Lutheran. Progressive. Ministry. David C. Cook Spring City, Pa. “Cooks are gentlemen.” Classical Course. Sophronia. Class Football (1, 2). Basketball (1, 2). Track (1, 2). Varsity Track (1,2). Football Squad (1, 2). Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4). President (4). Alpha Tau Omega. Luth- eran. Progressive. Teaching. Edgar Crouthamel Philadelphia, Pa. “He of their wicked ways shall them adrnonish.” Classical Course. Euterjjea. Editor-in-chief of 1914 Ciarla. Track Squad (1, 2, 3). Class Football (1, 2). Track (1, 2). Class Vice President (4). The Link. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. Arthur S. Deibert Schencksville, Pa. “7 can suck melancholy out of a song.” Classical Course. Euterpea. Class President (1). Asst. Editor of Calendar (2). Associate Editor of 1914 Ciarla. Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4). Secretary (3). Dramatic Association. Lutheran. Ministry. George A. Eichler Laura ’s, Pa. “7 am no orator, as Brutus is.” Classical Course. Euterpea. Class Treasurer (1). President (4). Junior Oratorical Contest. Democrat. Ministry. — S6 n fent erq Coffe ge John L. Eisenhard Cementon, Pa. “Full many a flower is born lo blush unseen.” Classical Course. Sophronia and Sr. -Jr. Literary Societies. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. Martin D. Fetherolf Jacksonville, Pa. “A goodly mart lo all the country dear.” Classical Course. Sophronia. President (4). Editor-in-chief of “Muhlenberg” (4). Associate Editor of 1914 Ciarla. Dramatic Association. Vice President (3). Student Council (4). Vice President (4). Football Squad (1, 2). “M” Man Football (3, 4). Class Football (1, 2). Basketball (1,2). Track (1, 3). Baseball (1). Delta Theta. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. James R. Flexer Allentown, Pa. “What a fine man hath your tailor made you.” Scientific Course. Sophronia. “M” Man Football (1, 2, 3, 4). Class Football and Basketball- Lutheran. Dentistry. Henry J. Fry Philadelphia, Pa. “ You’d scarce expect one of my age, To speak in public on the stage.” Classical Course. Euterpea. “Muhlenberg” Staff. Associate Editor of 1914 Ciarla. Sophomore Calendar Staff. Glee Club (1, 3, 4). Manager (4). Reader. Song and Cheer Leader (4). Class President (2). Historian (4). Leader of Muhlenberg Christian Association. Winner of Inter-society Oratorical Contest (3). Honorable Mention at Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest (3). Second at Junior Oratorical Contest (3). First Prize Short Story Contest (1). The Link. Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Progressive. Ministry. Charles A. Gebert Tamaqua, Pa. “ The soul of this man is his eyes.” Classical Course. Sophronia and Sr. -Jr. Literary Society. Personal Editor of “Muhlenberg.” Associate Editor of 1914 Ciarla. Dramatic Association. Class Basketball (1). Baseball (1, 2). Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Progressive. Independent. Arthur P. Grammes Fogelsville, Pa. “A Daniel come to judgment ! yea, a Daniel. " Classical Course. Sophronia. Literary Editor of “Muhlenberg” (3). Assistant Editor-in-chief of 1914 Ciarla. Press Club (3, 4). Vice President of Student Body (4). Student Council (3, 4). President (4). Class President (3). Vice President (2). Secretary (1). Winner of Junior Oratorical Contest. Second Place Inter-society Oratorical Contest (3). Delegate to Intercollegiate Oratorical Union. Vice President. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. — 37 — fturfa f YI}c 48ffj Cfags William J. Heilman Allentown, Pa. “A cheerful temper joined with innocence. " Classical Course. Euterpca. Class Secretary (.3). Arti.st of the 1914 Ciarla. Class Basket- ball (2). Lutheran. Ministry. Frederick A. I Ieuer Philadelphia, Pa. “He sings in tones of deep emotion.” Classical Course. Euterpca. Glee Club (3, 4). Soloist (3, 4). lootball M Man (3, 4). Track (3). Class President (3). Delta Theta. Lutheran. Progressive. Teaching. Clarence F. Hoehle Rittersville, Pa. “Learned was he in medicinal lore.” Scientific Course. So])hronia. Reform. IMcdicine. Christian P. Jensen Utica, N. Y. “No pent up love contracts ijour speech.” Cla.ssical Course. Euterpca. Business Manager of 1914 Ciarla. Ministry. Elmer S. Kidd Rath, Pa. “Care not for the reward, but the truth of your speaking.’ Classical Course. Sophronia. Class Treasurer (3). Class f ootball (1, 2). Baseball (1). Brack (1,2). Football Squad (1). Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. Elmer L. Leisey Denver, Pa. “With mirth and laughter, let wri ddes come.” Classical Course. Euterpca. Press Club (3, 4). “Muhlenberg” Staff (3). Student Council (3). Class President (2). ( ' lass Football ( 1, 2). Baseball ( 1, 2). Ba.sketball (1, 2). Varsity Football ( 1 ,2). Varsity Ba.sketball (3, 4). Captain (4). Student Director to Athletic Association. Delta Theta. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. Walter W. Mock Allentown, Pa. “ rt mathematics he was greater Than Tycho Brahe, or Erra Eater.” Scientific Course. Sophronia. Photographer of the 1914 ( ' iahla. Dr. H. A. Jelly Scientific (Jerman Prize (2). Class Ba.seball (1). Lutheran. Chemist. Harry W. Nenow Phillipsburg, Pa. “Far thee and me coarse clothes are he.st.” Scientific Course. Sophronia. Class Football Captain (1, 2). Baseball (1, 2). Varsity Football (1, 2). Bowlman (1, 2). College Band. Baseball Manager (4). Lutheran. Medicine, nhfenfcera ttoffeae J ■ I T ■ n M Theodore E. Orr Phillipsburg, N. J. “How the Doctor’s brow would s?nile.” Scientific Course. Class Basketball (1, 2). (Special). Manager (1, 2). Student Director to the Athletic Association. Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Progressive. Medicine. Warren C. Phillips Shoemakersville, Pa. “His locks the muse shall give to Fame.” Classical Cour.se. Eutcrpca. Captain Cla.ss Basketball (2). Class Football (2). Class Baseball (2) . Delta Theta. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. Charles F. Seidel Virginsville, Pa. “This man speaks naught but proverbs.” Classical Course. Euterpca. Business Manager of the 1914 Ci. rl. . Student Council (4). Asst. Ba.sketball Manager (3). Ba.sketball Manager (4). Class Football (1, 2). Basketball (1. 2). Baseball (1). Track (1). Class Vice President (2, 3). Lutheran. Teaching. Democrat. Harvey T. Sell Schencksville, Pa. “Fear not, my lord, Fll play the orator.” Classical Course. Euterpea. Track (1). Class Track (1, 3). Class Secretary (2). Treasurer (3) . Intersocicty Oratorical Contest. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. Albert II. Skean Pottstomn, Pa. “Water, water, everywhere, and the life guard on the beach.” Scientific Course. Sophronia. Captain Track (3). Captain Football (4). Track (1, 2, 3). Football (1, 2, 3, 4). Alpha Tan Omega. Reformed. Democrat. Teaching. Paul V. Taylor Allentown, Pa. “A religious life is a struggle.” Classical Course. Sophronia. Class Baseball (1, 2). Track (1, 2). Football (1, 2). Evangeli- cal Association. Independent. Medical Missions. Elwood j. Unangst Nazareth, Pa. “Elwood J . is a dreffle smart man.” Classical Course. Euterpea. Class Vice President (1). Treasurer (2). Editor of Sophomore Calendars (2). Stiident Council (3, 4). Associate Editor of the 1914 Ciarla. Business Manager of the Dramatic Association (3). Editor-in-chief of “Muhlenberg” (4). Pres s Club. Secretary (4). Class Track (1). Freshman English Prize. Sophomore General Average Prize. The Link. Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. Harry S. Ziemer Adamstown, Pa. “Not much silence hut a great sweet voice.” Scientific Course. Euterpea. Class Football (1, 2). Baseball (1, 2). Basketball (1). College Football Squad (1, 2, 3, 4). The Link. Lutheran. Democrat. Medicine. — 39 — EA.IVit tPhlta Mr ' - JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS First Term President William A. Freiiiofer Vice President Paul L. Royer Secretary Theodore K. Finck Treasurer Nevin T. Loch Monitor Henra’ H. Bagger Second Term President Frederick A. Hemsatii Vice President Theodore F. W ichman Secretary Arthitr B. Seidel Treasurer Nevin T. Loch Monitor Ernest R. Keiter Class Motto — “Nil desjicrandum ” Class Flower — Sweet Pea Class Colors — Cardinal and White Class Yell Rip! Rap! Rip! Rax! Rip-Rah-Rah ! Rip-Rah-Rah ! Zip-Bum-Lah ! Zip-Bum-Lah ! Bing! Bang! Flippety Fleen ! Muhlenberg ! Muhlenberg ! Nineteen Fifteen. Wiarfa f YIW 48fh ftfass Henry H. Bagger “boob” “He was so generally civil that no one thanked him tor it.” “Boo!) ” Bagger possesses an abun- dance of energy, and consequently is one of the hardest working fellows in school. He spends all his time doing something; sometimes it is the Hercu- lean task of brushing all the dust off from his immaculate table-top; at other times it is nothing but cleaning his rooms. He even won’t go fussing because he can’t spare the time. How- ever, by far the main part of Bagguh’s time goes to his books. Up to the time of writing he has taken every prize offered to his class. It seems well-nigh impossible that a youth coming from the Manual Training High School, overlooking New York Bay and the common school branches, should get away with them all. Athletics is another phase of Henry’s work. It is no physical characteristic at all that makes Henry a good athlete. For Bagger is a fighter. He fights! When he was a Freshman he fought against the Soi)homores, and the first half of the Soph year he as President led the whole class in the anti-Freshman struggle. Any one who reads this sketch or who knows Henry Bagger personally will understand that such characteristics mark a man with strongest kind of college spirit; he will also perceive why Boob’s greatest collegiate success was in a play given !)y the Dramatic Association, when — calling into i)lay all his supple grace of figure and sparkling brilliance of mind — he acted in the role of chorus-girl. His future is impossible of prediction. Alake your own guesses! Rrooklyn, N. Y. Born at Brooklyn, November 12, 1893. Prepared at Manual Training and Ea.st District High Schools, Brooklyn. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Classical Course. Dramatic Association. Cast (1). Euterpea and Sr. -Jr. Literary Societies. Associate Editor of 1915 Ci.VKL.v. Student Council (3). Class Basketball (1, 2). Class Football (2). Class Track (2). Class Vice-president (1). Class President (2). Second place in Inter-society Oratorical Contest (3). Winner of the Freshman Prize in English, the Charles D. Boschen German Prize, and the Reuben D. Wenrich, M.D., Prize. The Link. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. - 1 , 2 - 0 [ent erq ftoffeqe I Harrison W. Uubbs “abe” “A bright heart lives long.” How Diibbs hapiiened to be the son of an humble Pennsylvania Dutch- man instead of the President of the United States is entirely beyond onr limited comprehension. He surely has the “makin’s” of a great man. H is noble heart is filled with high aspira- tions and noble sentiments which he even now pours forth from his soul to eager listeners (don’t tell the gentle- man that half of them are asleep). They — especially the half that sleep — with one accord say that Harrison gives promise of one day being a world- famed speaker. But we must also sjieak of Dnbbs’ valor. Already in the bowl- fightway back in 1911 he proved his mettle. AVhen he appeared for that historic conflict clad in his Sunday best he did not hesitate to enter the fray, but fought “nobly and well” until certain absolutely indis- pensable portions of his apparel were forcibly and rudely removed. However, Dnbbs’ disposition is not altogether free from the evidences of ranting ambition. We are compelled to state that he is fired with the noble desire to become an archeologist. He expects to make discoveries in the archeological world that will make the Rosetta Stone seem insignificant in comparison, if indeed he does not prove that discovery a palpable fraud. Surely the fearless eye, the noble brow, the wavy raven hair all betoken the great man to be. There can be no doubt of it — Didibs is the man to bring fame and honor to his Alma Mater. Long after the walls of this historic institution have crumbled into dust, praises of the name of Harrison Winebert Dnbbs will still make the welkin ring in honor of himself and of his native town. Emaus, Pa. Born at Limeport, Pa., 1892. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Classical Course. Euterpea and Sr. -Jr. Literary Societies. Artist of the 1915 CiARLA. Protestant. Republican. Teaching. €iarfa f €fas5 w ALTER O. EtTINGER “Not much talk, a great sweet silence.” This interesting member of onr elass is characterized by his taciturnity and his tendencies for fussing. It is indeed remarkable that these two shonld go together as they do, but it seems, in this case at least, the combina- tion works to the greatest satisfaction of all concerned. There have been men of few words, and men of modest demeanor, but as the superlative of these stands Et- tinger. He never has a great deal to say and what he does say is tersely expressed. But — when he says some- thing it is usually worth while and to the point. Perhaps this is the reason why Ettinger succeds so well as a fnsser. As all know, a girl likes to talk, and it may be the more a fellow lets her talk the better she likes it. If this is the case, Etting- er’s taciturnity and his suggestive remarks help to create the Ideal which every girl is looking for. To return to our subject, Ettinger is a fnsser of the first order and his triumphs over the feminine sex are beyond number. Despite this, he has never gained the name of heartbreaker. There are several ways that this could be avoided, but only two are worthy of mention. First. Let the girl chuck you. Impossible. No man could stand this forever and so at some time would earn the name of heartbreaker. Second. Tact. This is both possible and probable, for Ettinger possesses oodles of it. Thus, his innate breeding and common sense have spared him the title of heartbreaker and proved him a man of tact. Mt. Bethel, Pa. Horn .June 24, 1895. Prepared at East Stroudsburg Normal School. Entered Midilenberg in the fall of 1911. Scientific Course. Sophronia. Class Basketball (1). I.utheran. Republican. Business. Delta Theta. -u- n fenE erq Harry B. Fehl “He laid so many books in his head that his brain could not move.” Here is a man who is always on the job. Fehl never Fehls — you must par- don the pun, but no record of the re- markable person could be complete without that time-honored play on his name. And Harry clings obsti- nately to the obsolete idea that college is the place to study. He actually seems to think there is something worth while in school-books, and persists in trying to find out what it is. For this perse verant spirit Harry is to be strongly praised. He does not confine this characteristic to his books. Whenever there is anything going on at which his presence is desirable, he is there. On Poster Night he was one of the many Sophomores that undertook and accomplished the temporary ruin of the Freshmen. Harry was on hand on the gridiron side-lines during F. M. week. He helped enjoy the goodies at that memorable banquet given by the Sophomore class. Finally, he appeared in the 1912 bowl fight. So his record runs on. Of course Harry has his faults. For a detailed account of these I can but refer to his former room-mate. Day after day Fehl’s chum was kind enough to leeture him on this subject in this way. “Harry. — go fussing. There is study and exercise. Dancing gives this. Conic sections? Watch the new dances! Infinitesimals? Calcu- late the modern girl’s shyness!” Harry listens quietly to all this, and some day intends to unite this instruction with what his other teachers have given him, and give it to the world in a book. “Future assumed? Well I should hope!” Reading, Pa. Born at Reading, Pa., March 21, 1892. Prepared at Reading High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Classical Course. Sophronia. Lutheran. Republican. Teacher. Skrfa f 48ff) fti55 Theodore K. Finck ( ( 9 SPEED “Void of all deception, he speaks his mind without hesitation. ” A few days before the formal open- ing of onr Sophomore year, when we were slowly drifting together again from the fields of our various summer endeavors, in the midst of the confu- sion attendant upon our coming, the voice of one crying in the wilderness of Georgia that he was on his way to join us reached our ears. For a day or two that was all. Then, like a star rising out of the horizon, there loomed into our ken the mighty Theodore. Finck is a man who hasn’t had a bit of excitement in his life — not a quiver! He has seen no turbulent times, nor has he lived in any period of disturlied days. Life with Theodore has been one grand, sweet monotone, ])eaceful as a summer morn. However, he was temporarily brought to life when night after night he took his bumps as a scrul) for our basketlfall team. Then Finck jumped into fame with a vengeance. Any man that has the nerve to play the Quartette from Rigoletto, in the Commons, just after a session of ragtime, deserves notice — but — when he plays it so well as to win an encore, he is famous. Finck, however, does not depend entirely upon liis music to express his thoughts, for by the ordinary vibration of his vocal cords he can expound some of the most unusual thoughts ever formulated by the mind of man. When a thought hits him, Finck is most interesting. His fall from a seat in the Logic Room, while Dr. Haas was demonstrating the six canons of the syllogism, proves the psychological assumption that “all thought tends toward action. ’’ New Market, Va. Born at Anderson, Ind., August 13, 1895. Prepared at Academy of Richmond County, Augusta, Ga., Newberry College, hmtered Sophomore at Muhlenberg in the fail of 1912. Sophronia and .Jr. -Sr. Ijiterary Societies. Associate Editor of 1915 Ci, rl. . Class Secretary (3). Chapel Pianist. Rearranged the “. lma Mater.” Inter-.society Oratorical Conte.st (3). Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. — 46 — g fenf erq ftoffeqe I Elmer H Frederick “ babe” “Give him a plaything or a toy And you cannot find a liappier boy.’’ We now come to one of the direct descendants of old Morpheus. From the time he first saw the liglit of day, this gentleman has sjient the large ma- jority of his time in sleeping. This craving for rest enahles him to sleep anywhere at any time. It is known that on one occasion at least he even slejit in a car-barn. Moreover, since he is usually in such a state of semi-somnolence, he is absolutely in- capable of keeping an appointment, unless he is lured there by prospects of something to eat. Owing to this failing he has never yet ajipeared on time for his classes and frec(uently misses the first class in the morning entirely. To continue, we must confess that he possesses somewhat of music in his soul. -Freddy, by hook or crook, has obtained the posi- tion of pianist on the (ilee Club (also that of organist in an unwitting Catasauqua Church) and the life of its members would indeed be hard were he not there to accompany their efforts. Elmer certainly plays an important part in the concerts this energetic body gives, but just what role he holds is a question. Freddy is a silent body, unwilling to attract a lot of notoriety, glad to take a back seat. But “There’s a Reason. ” It is commonly reputed among those who know him best that he takes the back seat in order to fix pins in the chairs in front. As for his future, his hopes are slender indeed, for, unless an antidote for his sleeping sickness be injected, he will dream all through life. We sincerely hope some one will slij) him the dope-needle. Allentown, Pa. Born at Hellertown, Pa., March 29, 1893. Prepared at Catasauqua High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Ph.B. Course. Euterpea. Glee Club Accompanist (1, 2, 3). Secretary (3). Reformed. Democrat. Music. -Itl- Rc 48f J. Melvin Freed “nevin” “Industry shall have its reward.” Wisely seeking to lietter himself by a college education, Nevin left be- hind him the busy marts of Perkasie and set out to see what a real city had to offer him. At first the life down town appealed to him and he became one of those daily travelers to and fro. But soon a longing for the intimate fellowship of the dorms seized him and, as the chill winter winds froze his little ears, he moved all his worldly goods to the room above the arcade, where he enjoj ed peace and comfort. As a Sophomore, he became the terror of the impudent and impru- dent Freshies by the stern way in which he exercised the iron rod of power for their own good as he gave out orders for the feeding of our mascot, “Dutch.” (“Dutch,” may his soul rest in peace, died!) But all tins was as nothing to the position which he secured as assistant in library and cataloguing work. He has been in- itiated into all the secrets of the professional librarian and has be- come so expert that, by the use of the “arbitrary system” (patent applied for), he can now pick out any book asked for within three chances or you get your money back. Try him! You can’t lose anything by it, not even your money! Melvin vows he will never marry, and therefore his wedding will come off about three weeks after Commencement in the year 1915. He will marry one of the sweet and lovely kind of Perkasie. (Perhaps since the Junior Ball this is no longer true.) But no matter who it is, Freedie is sure to make a living for two, even if he makes his wife take in washing. Perkasie, Pa. Horn at Perkasie, Pa., December 2, 1888. Prepared at Perkasie High School and the . eademie Department of Taylor University. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Classical C ' ourse. Euterpea. Photographer of the 1915 Press ( lub (3). (dee C ' lub (1, 2, 3). Student Council (3). Class Eootball (2). Class Ba.seball (2). Class Secretary (2). Evangelical. Republican. Teaching. — J,8 — William A. Freihofer “bill” “He has a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade, and a hand to execute any business.’’ As becomes a citizen of a busy Inirg like Philadelphia, Bill is always on the go, usually between Allentown and home. Do what he will, he cannot endure life at college for more than a few days at a time. Why it is, we do not know. Perhaps somebody is wait- ing for him at the other end of the line. Again it is suspected that he is a stock- holder of the railroad and patronizes it by traveling to and fro in order to increase the dividends. This seems likely, for only a business head could devise such a scheme, and Bill is busi- ness itself. Small-bore poets have dinged at us for years and years that “little drops of water, little grains of sand, make the mighty ocean and the pleasant land.” But this process is too slow to attract much attention at this college. Wherefore let us salute Bill Freihofer. He goes in for broad effects. This Ciarla is a living testimony to that spirit of his, and if yon could have been at the banquet our class held you would have seen still further evidences of it. And then there is that unprecedented stunt, the Junior Ball, which also owed its success to Bill’s fondness for big effects. But where is Bill going to. We mean in this life; his work in an East Allentown Sunday-school assures him a safe resting-place in the hereafter. It may be that he will become a politician, or else he may make his dough in the baking business, but, at all events, we know that if “ Desperate Will ” once gets started he will make good. Philadelphia, Pa. Born at Philadelphia, September 26, 1887. Prepared at the Brown Preparatory School of Philadelphia. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Pli.B. Course. Business Manager of the 191.5 Ciarla. Press Club (3). Assistant Business Manager of the Glee Club (3). Glee Club (1, 2, 3). Class President (3). Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Progressive Republican. - 49 - iiarfa f yi)c 48ff CfassI Newton W. Geiss “tony” “Comb down his hair; look, look! it stands upright” Newton came from Kutztown, a departure which deserves much com- mendation — not that we love Kutztown less, but that we love Newton more. When we see his mantel adorned with numerous photos of fair “class- mates at Normal” we wonder how he ever came away, but doubtless the rickety, bouncing rat-trap of a trolley car that crawls through the valley was the means of his emigration. Geiss is a worker first of all and converted his room-mate to the same idea. Geiss works hard at other things be- sides his books. He is one of the few in the class that can boast of being for two years on the class teams of football, basketball, and baseball. Newt has no athlete’s physiciue, but he plays with a spirit that more than makes up for it. Watch him in a game of basketball — his body grows tense, liis face flushes red, and his mouth sets in the never- give-up expression that does not wear off until the last whistle blows. In basel)all he was manager of the class team in his Freshman year. In addition he has scrubbed faithfully on the gridiron for the varsity ever since he came to college. These things enable one to see why it is that Newt is fully deserving of the trust and confidence reposed in him when he was elected manager of the Muhlenberg football varsity. Twenty years from now you will find Prof. Geiss surrounded by a “dicke Frau” and crowds of little children (not kids, if you please), serenely standing near the schoolhouse where he has made his mark in the world — and on the blackboard. Kutztown, Pa. Born at Bernville, Pa., October 30, 1888. Prepared at Keystone State Normal Scliool. Entered Muhlent)erg in the fall of 1911. Clas.sical Course. Euterpea. Scrub Football (1, 2, 3). Track (1, 2). A.ssistant Foothill Manager (3). Class Football (1, 2). Class Basketball (1,2). Class Baseball (1, 2). Manager of Class Baseball ( 1). Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. — 50 — Frederick H. Hemsath 4 ( 9 9 SACH “And truly he loved to be quizzed.” As I was saying, before the Blue Pencil eliminated the introduction, Fred discovered that his classmates were erring most of the time, and believe me, once he got the idea he wa s right he had the courage of his convictions, and nothing could alter his opinions. Let us cite the historic “Case of the Blue Shirt.” It seems that at one time some utterly irresponsible Fresh- man had started a conflagration in Hemsath’s locker, during the course of which an ancient, antique shirt was consumed, said shirt valued at seven cents or thereabouts. Merely “as a matter of principle” and “to prevent any further vandalism of such a nature,” Hemsath shouted for six weeks about the affair, and after taking the case before the Student Council nearly precipi- tated a riot when it was discovered that he accused two of his inno- cent classmates. How is that for courage of one’s convictions. Ph-ed struggles beneath two fond illusions — the first that he can sing, the second that he can jilay tennis. As regards the former, we can only say that it is generally believed impossible that his position on the church choir was won by merit. As regards the other illusion, however, we must confess that as a tennis player Hemsath is second to some. Although he always was a staunch Euterpean, nevertheless he has gone so far as to cut Society to indulge himself in this pastime. Gentle Reader, you had best turn on to some other subject lest you become convinced that Hemsath is utterly without good in his makeup — which is, we assure you, hardly the case. Bethelehem, Pa. Born at Cunningham, Pa., August 2, 1894. Prepared at Latrohe High School, Bethlehem High School, and Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Euterpea. Class Tennis (1, 2). Class President (3). The Link. Lutheran. Progre.ssive. Agricul- ture. — -51 hrh f 48f Cfosd Norbert B. Kauffman “slats” “What! didn’t you ever liear of Francis Wilson?” It has long Ijeen the custom of our German Professor to recommend to “ strides” desirous of increasing their vocabularies the practice of transla- tion of the names of all familiar objects. Znni Beispiel when walking downtown one sights a tree the method prescribes that you exclaim; “das ist ein Baum” — thereby adding to the world’s know- Icflge. Behold ergo the only original self-starting Baum. It would be un- fair to dwell at length (and there is some length) upon the physical char- acteristics of the aforesaid Baum; suf- fice it to saj " that the one distinguish- ing feature of this arboreal-like speci- men is the fact that he must have hollow limbs. Shades (or rather blinds) of Walnut Street, how that man can eat. His capacity for foodstuffs is unlimited, as any reputable physician will inform the reader. Nobody can tell Baum a thing about music, copper wire, or the theater, and he can recite off-hand the names of all the famous American cartooners. But listen closely, reader, if you would alter an unusually cheerful disposition and cause a wrathful outburst on the part of this young man, after whom the “Slatington Limited” has been affectionately named, just whisper “Didn’t yon ever hear of Francis Wilson?” Of his fondness for hold-ups, Mealey’s, disturbing the domestic tranquillities of the Dorms, the fair sex, etc., volumes might be written — blit — what’s the use? Lima, Ohio. Horn at Lima, Ohio, July 28, 189.8. Prepared at Lima High School. Entered Middenherg in the fall of 1911. Scientific Course. Sojrhronia. Dramatic Association. Artist of 1915 Ci. RL- . Alpha Tau Omega. Protestant. Progressive. Biological Work. — 52 — Ernest R. Keiter “mose ? 9 “Good nature and good sense united, the product, a man. ” With no ulterior motive in view except the preservation of the histori- cal verities and the deduction of suit- able moral lessons therefrom, we may say that Keiter in his youth was a youngster — yea, he was a fresh young- ster. They used to make him run around the play-grounds at school a set number of times for talking too much. By thus reviewing the life and activities of “Mose” the exceeding truth of the adage that the tree inclines as the twig is bent is forced again upon us. This boy can be insolent, impudent, satirical, sarcastic, by turns. Let him talk about a subject and that sid: ject immediately becomes the most important subject in the world. He never asks you to do a thing, but tells you to do it. His greatest anil)ition in life is to make Hemsath uncomfortable. A cartoonist would do well to draw him about eleven feet tall, with a face long enough to eat oats out of a barrel. He would be far happier if he were only a modest five feet ten or so ; but, of course, it isn’t his fault. But he doesn’t mind. He has chosen, as his precept: “Be calm.” Even his middle name, speaking Germanwise, Ruhe, is a translation of it. He lets all things adjust themselves. LTrged to fervent action, he asks “What’s the use. ” He adjures all others to be calm, but is himself the calmest of all. Ruhe ! rest ! I think he looks at life as a sort of ring-round-a-rosy performance, with no more definite end in view than the ringing round the rosy. He is as reliable as Old Dog Tray. Allentown, Pa. Born at Bethlehem, Pa., March 22, 1890. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Classical Coiir.se. Sophronia and Sr. -Jr. Literary Societies. Dramatic Association. Associate Editor of 1915 Ciakl. . Class Football (1). Class Pre.sident (1). Monitor (3). Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Progressive. Teaching. — 53 — Ikrftt f Yt 48f tfassi Howard B. Kistler “High sparks of honor in thee have I seen.” The hell has rung, the recitation begun, when suddenly the door opens and in rushes a little body, breathing heavily. A single glance will convince yon that this person has been rushing and hurrying ever since he woke. He probably contracted this habit from his Marathon running, for let it be known that Howard B. Kistler is an experienced long-distance runner. Sometimes, however, Howard comes to class wearing a grouch, and while in this state he is easily peeved by the actions of the common herd of his classmates. When once aroused, then indeed he makes the fur fly, for he talks so fast and so loudly and so earnestly in his effort to be heard at once, or before, if possible, that his language becomes much more vociferous than intelligible. Metaphor, hyperbole, simile, ])ersonification, and every other known — and some unknown — figures of speech flow from his lips in such an ecstatic profusion as to })roduce something resembling a Chautanqua harangue. Once let him get a miming start in defense of the Bull Moose party or the military rejmtation of the Pennsylvania Germans and few powers on earth can stop him. His clofiuence is indeed startling. Nowhere in his history can there be found any trace of a love affair. We are at a sad loss to know to what to attribute this de- liiKiuency. Young man, remember that celibacy with college men is listed with arson and manslanghter today, as it was in 1840. Do not allow yonr otherwise fair name thus to be desecrated. Allentown, I’a. Born at Weatherly, Pa. Prepared at Allentown High Sehool. Entered Muhlen- berg in the fall of 1911. Scientific Course. Sophronia. Lutheran. Independent. Chemistry. - - n fenSerq ftoffeqe I W. Harold Laury “A fine volley of words and quickly shot off.” Ordinary people tire us very often by the mere monotony of their actions and the ordered routine of their lives. Great as his other faults may be (em- phasis on the “may”), this offense lias never been laid at Laury’s door. Originality and the Unexpected are the keywords of his whole make-np. He never reacts in the usual way to external stimuli, but strikes off at a distinctly Laury ian tangent. With ordinary mortals it usually happens that a ducking with a bucket of water will produce anger. In fact, this is so generally the case that it is stated as the law of ducking. Lauiy does not regard this in the least but, setting aside the wisdom of the savants, merely laughs as he wrings out his flrip]hng shirt. But don’t get the notion that there is no anger in his person, for there is oodles of it. He is liable to come in to his room laughing and smiling and inside of fifteen seconds develoji the most delightful grouch that could be imagined because he finds his room mussed up to the extent of a paper or book on the floor. His greatest pleasure in life, if we except the ladies (his common bond with ordinary men), is plaguing his room-mate. Unexpected and original are his devices, as often are the results. But we, like Laury, must drop these childish pranks if he is to have a future. With his ordinate love of anything that runs, and smells like gasoline, with his unfailing fountain of words and his refreshing personality, it seems as if he will make his fortune and fame in the auto business. Perkasie, Pa. Born at Marietta, Pa., April 28, 1894. Prcjiared at Perkasie High School and Allen- town Preparatory School. Entered Mnhlenherg in the fall of 1911. Enterpean Literary Society. Secretary (2). Athletic Editor of “Muhlenberg” (3). Personal Editor of “Muhlenberg” (3). Artist of 1915 CiAKLA. Press Club (3). Glee Club (2, 3). College Band (3). Class Football (1, 2). Class Baseball (1, 2). Class Track (2). Class Secretary (2). Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. — 55 — krtg 48f Class Nevin T. Loch “old coke” “And all the ladies call him sweet.’’ Somewhere hidden away in tlie potato lands of Pennsylvania is the little hamlet of Switzer, whence our valiant Nevin T. hails. We don’t know much about the place, but we do know Old Top, which is much more to our advantage. Although he is the same good-natured Dutchman that he was when first he came, he shows traces of the influence of his vivacious room- mate, Snitz. As a fusser from Switzer, Old Top is some cheese. Credit for this is due to Snitz, for, tutored by him, Nevin has learned the wiles of the feminine nature and has created a furore in Allentown society, and now receives more pink envelopes (smell ’em, gents, smell ’em!) than any other person in the dorms. But do not think that all his homely vir tues have been perverted. Nay, nay, it is not so. Despite the fact that he declares that sixty plus nothing is nothing, he is still an honest man. So honest is he that since his arrival at college he has served faithfully as treasurer of our class and has been entrusted with the sundry sums that have made their way into the treasury and with the vast moneys yet un- paid and has never even attempted to make off with any of them. But, assuming for a moment that Loch escapes from Snitz before he has lost all his own characteristics, how will he end up. We will not offer anything but a negative prediction. It may be teaching, law, medicine, the ministry, but of one thing we are sure — he will not canvass Current Opinion. Switzer, Pa. Born at Switzer, Pa., December 22, 188C. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Clas.sical Course. Euterpea. .Artist of 1915 CiARLA. Class Basketball. Cla.ss Treasurer (1, 2, 3). The Link. Keformed. Progressive Repub- lican. Teaching. — 56 — n fetiBerg G. Donald Marks “don” ‘ Oh, it’s any tune that comes into my head.” “Don” Marks, tlie lean and lanky tenor of the Glee Chib, of which, by the way, he is the leader, possesses a superabundance of fun that makes it next to impossible for him to be serious. The least cause and the per- sistent smile is transmuted into a cack- ling laugh which is infectious if not artistic. Besides the exterior of a jester, Marks has the soul of a musician. He was born with it, always w ill have it, and no doid)t will take it with him across the River Styx. For this we are truly thankful and point with jiride to the Glee Club, as an example of his handiwork. lie labored long and late with them, and to no small degree is the suceess of this year’s club due to his efforts. If he were to confine his music to the accepted instruments there would be no objection — Imt — his experiments in harmony upon the less conventional instruments up to this time have met with disaster. He even tried to train the “Harmony Quartette” so they could carry one tune. Horrible. He is also a motor fiend, and if he is once started there is no stopping him either verbally or actually, unless an accident inter- venes. He is speed personifieil on this subject and resents the least suggestion that “Gus” Merkle is able to beat him. This suggestion is sure to start him talking for an hour or more, so steer clear of it. We can offer nothing but a negative prediction for “Don.” If he is not bunged up in an auto accident or murdered because of his unconventional musical experiments, he should make a success, for he has the stuff. Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., February IG, 1891. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Classical Cour.se. Sophronia. Glee Club (1, 2, 3). Leader (3). Quartette (3) . Class Football (1). Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Independent. Music. M — 57 Ciarfa f Yl 48ff €hss Ralph F. Merkle “gus” “None hut himself can he his parallel.” Let us set the scenery for yon, and then we’ll put on one of onr regular shows. In the background is seen a dining-hall in which there is apparently great merriment. To the right front and several h undred yards from the dining-hall can be seen a large athletic field. To the left is seen an automo- bile, just at the foot of the entrance. A ])antoniime is acted out in very dim lights. Six men come out of the hall, and approach the auto. There is sup- pressed laughter. The machine begins to move, until finally it is out of sight on the right. All is silent, and now the real action begins. A lone character enters from the dining- hall door, goes to the very spot where stood the auto, and begins to eulogize — or words to that effect. The monologue is copyrighted, hence we dare not ])ublish it, but it consisted of a lot of that stuff called gloom. However, this memorable day has glided by, almost as did that automobile glide “over the fields and far away. ” Rnt to turn to his scholastic attainments: For the last two years Gns has gone along modestly, (piietly, doing that which came his way to do, and developing his new method of chemical analysis by inspection. No painful hours spent with reactions, precipitates, filtrates, and acid-bnrns for Gns. A look, a sniff, a squint, a second’s deep, reflective, ponderous, absorbing thought, then — “This stuff contains Ag, jVIn, and Ga. I’m ready for another solution. ’’ The scientific world eagerly awaits the publication of “Analysis by In.s])ection. Ralph R. IMerkle. ” The publication of this will assure a comfortable fortune for Ral])h, and then — what. Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., .July 19, 189.3. Prepared at Allentown High School. Entered Middenherg in the fall of 1911. Scientific CouT.se. Dramatic A.ssociation, Play (1). Sophron- ia. Bu.siness Manager of 191.5 Ci. rl. . Class Vice-President (2). Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Independent. Medicine. 58 — n fenfeerg Reuben E. Miller 9 9 ENICK “Care to my coffin adds a nail, no doubt, But every grin draws another one out.” Far down the pike a cloud of dust arises and with ever increasing thick- ness conies nearer and nearer. The next instant our fast young friend rides past in all the glory of his dust- covered clothes and grimy face. Ivooking after the motor-cycle now rapidly receding in the distance, some- one sagely remarks, “Is it any wonder, then, that peojile get killed when they come tearing along at such a rate of speed. ” But in sjiiteof this rejiroach the I aston speed merchant welcomes us none the less heartily with his cheerful This same grin is really a remarkahle thing and well worth seeing. To catch it at its best, however, you must merely mention the magic name of West Chester Normal. It has in tlivers ways been explained why these two words should jiroduce such a magic effect. Suffice it to say that West Chester sure does have a wonderful effect on the map of Rube’s face. There are two other things that must also be mentioned in pass- ing. The first. Rube’s track work, speaks for itself and requires no attention from us. The second is a tendency toward extreme ex- aggeration. We will save ourselves the trouble of jiredicting Rube’s future. We know fnll well that one morning as he speeds Muhlenberg ward sunk deep in his thoughts of West Chester an obtrusive telegraph pole will intercept his onward course, and Rube will shuffle off this mortal coil. Please omit flowers. Requiescat in pace. Easton, Pa. Born at Easton, Pa., July 31, 1892. Prepared at Easton High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Scientific ( ourse. Euterpea. Asst. Business Manager of “Muhlen- berg” (3). Student Director to Athletic Association. “M” man. Track (1, 2). 220 yd. Hurdle Record. Class Basketball (2). Baseball (2). Track (2). Captain Class Track (2). Captain Class Basketball (2). The Link. Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Democrat. Dentistry. — 59 P KNEST W. Moyer “beauty” “Tall and graceful as a lily.” This youth, when l)iit an infant, in true pastoral fashion, exercised his vocal chords while driving the cows through the rural roads of Perkasie. But Milton, who knew a great deal, said : “Alas, what boots it with incessant care To tend the homely, slighted, shep- herd’s trade. And strictly meditate the thankless Muse? Were it not better done, as others use. To sport with Amaryllis in the shade. Or with the tangles of Neaera’s hair?” So even said our youthful friend, and since then he has given up following cows. But though he has left the cows to come home wagging their tails behind them, he has by no means given up his flute-playing, and is become a regular Pan (Wear-P ver) with the pipes. One of Buff-neck’s characteristics is his fondness for making noise of every shape and form. You can see him at all times in the dorms either playing a tune on his ribs or yodeling merrily or scratch- ing the transom panes with his key, producing an ear-splitting screech. Do you wonder that we feel sure he will be heard from, long after he has left us to go out into the world? If we were to suggest a field of action, we woidd say that he might make a good foreign missionary among the cannibals, for he is too skinny to make good eats and could work out his own salvatio n by furnishing them music for their meals. Perkasie, Pa. Born in Philadelphia, March 18, 1891. Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Acade- my. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Scientific Course. Euterpea. Glee Club (1, 2). Track (1, 2). Class Track (2). Manager of Cla.ss Track (2). Reformed. Independent. Business. — GO — I Mn fenfeerq Walter L. Reisner “chum” “Care not for the reward but simply for the truth of your speaking. ” Only once in a century does a Napoleon appear. A Demosthenes or a Bismarck characterizes another epoch, while Henry VIII was the central figure of a great historical period. Mrs. Rorer wrote a cook hook. Never before in the life of the nations have the dominant traits of these great people appeared in one person. Now the seemingly impossible has been accomplished, and Walter L. Reisner, with his pentagonal personality, treads this mundane sphere. But with sad and bowed heads we must admit, yea, with sad and tearful voices we must confess, that there is a darker side to this scintillating blaze of glory. Sadly, we admit this secret. Reisner likes to cook and has a most effeminate love of tidiness. He can, like Henry VHI, talk to the ladies for hours, but mainly on the sub- ject of cooking. You may think that with all of these feminine traces in his nature Reisner never shows the warlike tendencies that also exist. Here is the test. Make a nice long chalk mark on the green burlap on the walls of his room and observe closely. Demosthenes appears first, and in matchless eloquence tells of Reisner’s grievances. Napoleon concocts a superhuman piece of strategy which is carried out by the iron hand of Bismarck. All of this time, Henry VIII is hobnobbing with Mrs. Rorer. What will Reisner do. With his pentagonal personality he should be able to tackle anything from leading an army to teaching Domestic Science, so we leave the whole thing up to Reisner. Millersville, Pa. Born at Lancaster, Pa., June 30, 1890. Prepared at Williamson Trade School ' Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Ph.B. Course. Euterpea. Dramatic Association Cast (1, 2). Busine.ss Manager of 1915 Ciarla. Glee Club (1, 2, 3). Quartette (2, 3). Bu.siness Manager of Dramatic A.ssociation (3). “M” man Football (1, 2, 3). “M " man Track (1, 2). Class Football {1,2). Captain (1). Basketball (1, 2). Track (2). Baseball (1, 2). Class President (1). Chair- man .Junior Ball Committee (3). The Link. Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. — 61 — ftarfa «f YF.c 48fR tfasd Richard J. Schmoyer “dick” “Do right and fear no one.” Various earnest persons have tried to create the impression that the motto l)y which Schmoyer orders his affairs is “Time recht und scheue niemand!” This “Do right and fear no one” is a nice, moral motto of large copybook prestige, and we all should live up to it — should, we say. But the point is this — this may be Dick’s afternoon tea motto; but, his genuine, hard tooled, daily practice motto isn’t any pale pink fluff like that. His real motto is “Raus mit ’em!” And who is there to say me nay. Schmoyer rarely does other than condemn. His concern seems to be to smash everything; but the remaking after the smash is of no interest to him. He is the pessi- mist of our class. Everything is wrong, and he conceives it his duty to tell us that, without going to the bother of suggesting remedies. Once in a great while he supports some measure, but not often. He likes to bark a few barks for the sake of opposition, and then he takes the consequences. “Rich” is a great orator — has been from a mere boy on up. Sophronia posts a program — Dick is on for an oration Society is postponed — Dick has a key to the hall the oration is delivered to an audience of chairs. This little scene only shows that distinction must result from such ardent and active interest. The way he works up his oratory in some of our heated class meetings is enough to give anybody perpetual aphasia. Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., .lanuary 25, 1892. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Cla.ssical Course. Sophronia Athletic Editor of the “Muhlenberg” (3). Press Club (3). Class Football (1, 2). Class Basketball (1, 2). Class Secretary (1). Lutheran. Ministry. Delta Theta. The Link. — — Arthur B. Seidel “He hath known you hut three days and already you are no stranger.” Tliese calmly beaming features are the personal property of none other than Arthur B. Seidel. Although his jiicture would seem to indicate a jieaee- ahly inelined nature, we grieve to say that, as is often the case, ajiiiearances are deceiving. Without this orator the dinner-hour debates would lose much of their zest, more of their pic- turesqueness, and most of their volume. From whieh faet it is reasonably safe to infer that Arthur will some day make a wonderful stateman. Nevertheless, and notwithstand- ing, Arthur has always been a patri- otic member of our elass. His slogan, calculated to promote class spirit, has ever been “Fellers, we gotta git together. ' ” Whenever he states this fact, his entire countenance lights up with that seraphic look seen only on unsuccessful reformers. Yet Arthur still jierse- veres in this respeet, and undoubtedly will reap his reward — in Heaven probably, for this is a eruel world. But no article about Arthur — not even an obituary — would be complete unless mention were made of his home town. Arthur comes from Reading and does not hesitate to admit it. Nay, even more, he even boasts about it. We, fearing his powers of debate, do not dare to contradict him, and he still labors under his fond illusion. Let us leave him to his sad fate, not, however, without uttering the prayer that he may some day realize his mistake and center his af- fections on a more deserving objeet. Reading, Pa. Born at Reading, Pa., December 10, 1892. Prepared at Rcatiing High School. Ent ered Muhlenberg in tlie fall of 1911. (Classical Course. Sophronia. Class Secretary (3). Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. — 63 — Harry W. Smeltzer “SMELTZ” “A neat and natty gentleman.” Upon his arrival, Harry plunged right in, first into the bowl fight, then into the society of the town, finally, under the influence of his room-mate, into his studies. In fact he had the real college boy spirit. But there came a time when all this lost its charm — when the string of red St. Valentine’s Day hearts that draped his mantel hung unobserved and meaningless. The Calsmith Stock Company, with the inimitable Anderson (inimitable except by Snyder), came to town and usurped the uppermost position in his thoughts. Schooled in the study of modern actors mid acting by attendance at the Reading Airdrome; where all the biggest hits are shown, our hero, in the capacity of dramatic critic, established headiiuarters at the Lyceum. From this vantage point, surrounded by a coterie of admiring followers, he weekly gave forth his opinion. But though “Skinny” is a man of literary note, he is also an athlete of consideralile ability. We, as well as the Sophs, found that out in our first football game. Besides repeating in the next year’s game, he did service for us in baseball that we have cause to remember. “Skinny” is an interesting talker on nearly every subject from religion to cream-separators. The latter are his hobby, and it is to be depended upon that if he once begins discussing relative merits of the Sharpless and De Laval machines he’ll keep it up all evening. Will he be successful? He’s got the “gift of gab,” so there’s no cpiestion about it. Reading, Pa. Porn at Werner.sville, Pa., November 1, 1893. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory Sebool. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1011. Ph. 11. Course. Sophronia. Photographer of 1915 C’lARLA. (llee Club (3). Student Director of . thletic . .ssoeiation (3). Track (1). Assistant Ba.sket- ball Manager (3). Class Football (1, 2). Class Ba.seball (1, 2). Class Track (!2). Lutheran. Demo- crat. Teaching. -64 — n fenfeerq Henry L. Snyder “SCIINITZ” “Indeed I’m not a rascal.’’ There never is much comjietition over the honor of lieing the homeliest man in college. No one man has made a monopoly on that. It is different, however, when it comes to being the handsomest student. This is extreme- ly difficult — almost impossible, for no matter what you yourself may think concerning your manly pulchritude, or what the fair sex may think — or say they think — there are some one hundred and seventy-five out of a possible hundred and seventy-seven students each of whom individually claims he fills that handsomest bill — and there is no way of getting a consensus of ojiinions. However, I can go thus far; Reaching out to Old Zionsville, I therefore, by virtue of the authority conferred on me, hereby and with full knowledge of the consefiuences, do select, nominate, name and otherwise determine upon H. L. Snyder, of that city. Now then, Snyder has my vote and his own, which make two. So, ad- mitting, as he does, that “Schnitz” is the handsomest man in college, Mr. Snyder strives earnestly to look the part. Onr regular photographer was not allowed to make this photo- graph. Snyder was afraid he would mutilate his face, so this was “took” by special photographer. Fifth Avenue. We must say this one thing — that Snyder has been a faithful 1915-er. He argues well and in most beautiful language — so say some; others say he is absolutely punk. Far be it from me to strike the general average, but in his future life I am sure he will be very successful either as a lawyer or a side-show barker. Old Zionsville, Pa. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., April S, 1894. Prepared at .Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Middenherg in the fall of 1911. Ph.B. Conr.se. Enterpea. President (3). Liter- ary Editor of “ Mnhlenberg’’ (3). Dramatic A.s.sociation. (’la.ss Baseball (1, 2). Class Basketball (1,2). Manager of Class Ba.seball (2) Class Secretary (1). Secretary of Pennsyh ' ania Intercollegiate Oratorical Union (3). The Link. Alpha Tan Omega. Lutheran. Democrat. Law. 65 — Edward H. Stolzenbach “hick” “ Why, ’tis an Editor; of course he has no time for fussing.” We would first speak of our hero’s name. No one has ever been able to determine of just what nationality Hick really is. His English name Ed- ward is belied by his German name Stolzenbach, and both are belied by the Irish cognomen Hickey. The only possible explanation of these pheno- mena is that “ Hick ” must be descended from all nations and all bloods. We next pass on to Edward’s ex- treme modesty. His motto and guiding precept is, “Be courteous and friendly with everybody — but not modest. Modesty won’t get anyone anywhere. ’’ And isn’t it the truth. This world is filled with shrinking violets who might have grown to gorgeous sunflowers but for their innate modesty. And now let us turn to Hick’s native town, Lima, usually put on the map of Ohio for beauty’s sake. Of this metropolis we are told l)y Edward, very modestly again, to l)e sure, “Lima is the best town in the world, bar none. Largest insane asylum in the world, all concrete and no corners. Trollies? Why, these are mere apologies for the cars we have in Lima.” He continues in this strain ad lib till his vocal organs tire. Through all of the above are interspersed tales of the wonderful qualities of Stolzenbach’s “Better — Not” and “Etmore” bread. The future of our beloved Editor-in-chief is easy to predict. In spite of his marvelous intellectuality he will degenerate into a baker. Such is his elected field of endeavor, a noble one, to be sure, provided that he does not some day use the wrong reagent and kill off the whole town of Lima. Lima, Ohio. Born at Lima, Ohio, .Xpril 26, 1893. Prepared at Lima High School. Entered Midilenberg in tlie fall of 1911. Dramatic . .s.sociation. Sophronia. Editor-in-chief of 191.5 Ci. rla. Student Council (3). Class Football ( 1 ). Cla.ss Baseball (1 ). Class President (2). Assistant Editor f)f Sophomore Calendars and Programs (2). Alpha Tan Omega. I.utheran. Republican. Master Baker. 66 — nl fenfeerq toffeqe Raymond C. Walters “ray” “At sight of thee my gloomy soul clears up.” Raymond C. Walters is the next of the more or less famous members of our class. His claim to honor and re- nown is his birthplace, which still re- mains the spot of his earthly sojourn, — the ancient and historic city of Ritters- ville. Pa. Ray is thoroughly imbued with pride of his native town and al- ways staunchly defends it against the insulting attacks of certain ill-man- nered persons. lie is never at a loss to find some good in it, and if his public- spiritedness continues we can not help but predict that some day the met- ropolis which he honors by his pres- ence will choose him for that highest station of honor and respon- sibility, Chief of its single fire company. When we review the scholastic records of this scion of German nobility, we can give naught but praise. As an exponent of the noble and elevating art of passing with the least ])ossible work, Ray is without a peer. Moreover he is generall} ' acknowleged to be the most skillful rider of untamed steeds that ever graced the halls of Muhlenberg. Ray modestly explains his endeavors by saying that if he does try to study, he falls asleep before he has fairly started and so he has long since given up the attempt. Ray has two aims in life, to become happily married and also a minister. We can not say which is his greatest desire, but we hope that the one may not interfere with the other. By having such a two-fold aim he again displays his wisdom, for even if disappointed in the one we can hardly believe that he will fail in both. From the foregoing diagnosis it will therefore appear that success is the only possible outcome of this gentleman’s life. Rittersville, Pa. Born at Rittersville, Pa., December 23, 1889. Prepared at Allentown Prepara- tory School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Classical Course. Euterpea. Glee Club 2, 3). Manager of Class Football (1). Class Football (1, 2). Delta Theta. Lutheran. Demo- crat. Ministry. — 07 — i rtg f 48ffj ttagd William L. Werner “ITnlearned men, of books, assume the care.” Alienists tell us that madness re- sults from two causes; a severe physi- cal shock, and the sight of others al- ready afflicted. We do not know whether the bowl-fight of our Freshman year was sufficient to supply the first cause or whether the sight of us about him fulfilled the second condition, but we do know that as long as we have known him Bill’s madness (or shall we call it genius. ) has ever set itself before us. Usually it shows itself in a pseudo- cynical tirade upon established cus- toms, conventions, and traditions, with occasional gleams of intelligence. But we must not slight Werner’s accomplishments, for, besides eating ice-cream, making bail puns, attending the movies, and criticizing things in general. Bill has done some things worth while. As an editor Bill has some reputation, for he put out the best C’alendars and Programs yet jirodnced, and as Assistant Editor of this book has done much to make it a success. Now, after contributing gcTierously to “The Muhlenberg” for three years, he has been elected Editor of that monthly. Bill is a basket- ball man of some repute and in tennis was a big half of the team for two years and so may be said, to have been the whole team. But we caiiiiot hope with mere words to give you a clear appre- ciation of this versatile youth who condescends to live his life among such lowly souls as we are. If you would really know him you must first see him in actual life. So, if not too lazy, go to his room and visit him it will pay you, for Bill’s genius radiates forth from him, and you cannot fail to derive a little of it for yourself. Lelianon, Pa. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., .laniiary 20, 1894. Prepared at Lebanon High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Classical Course. Euterpea Literary Societj’. Assistant Editor-in-Chief of “Muhlenberg” (.“I). Assistant Editor-in-Chief of 1915 Ci. ri.a. Student C ' ouncil (3). Secretary of Student Council (3). Class Eootball (2). Cla.ss Basketball (1, 2). Class Tennis (1, 2). Manager of Class Tennis (1, 2). I ' la.ss ' ice President (2). Historian (2, 3). Winner of Second Prize in “Muhlenberg” Short Story Contest. Editor-in-chief of Sophomore Calendar and Programs (2). Lutheran. Independent. — 68 n feafeerq ttoffege I Theodoee F. Wichmann “ted” “I’m not in the roll of common men.’’ It hajipeiis that there are some men who offer all of themselves to you in yoiir first conversation and from that time on the opinions that we have formed need not he changed. Others, while as friendly and as cordial as the first, persist in concealing their true self from yon ami offer it finally in niggardly jiortions. Of this class the opinions must be constantly changing, and as a consequence there are a great many varying opinions afloat. Wieh- mann is of the latter class, and after a year’s sojourn among us had begun to reveal his true self. If he has been guilty of any great amount of wrongdoing, he has kept it to himself. Ilis triumphs he likewise keeps, and only occasionally do they leak out. His greatest ex})loit was the demand- ing and receiving of recompense for some “eats” that were crabbed from him. The demand is usual, but the jiayment is almost un- precedented. It thus begins to look as if Wiehmann were also a smasher of precedent. Wickie is also some teacher. He is not poor at chess, but in four games he taught a Senior so much about the game that the aforementioned Senior proceeded to trim him in the most decided style. Of course there are those that will lay this victory to the Senior’s superior mentality, Init we think otherwise and repeat that Wickie is some teacher. He is looking forward to medicine as his future. We think that he will succeed and are inclined to believe from the “incident of the stolen eats” that he will have the smallest number of dead accounts of any M.D. in Rochester. Rochester, N. Y. Born at Rochester, July 16, 1892. Prepared at East High, Rocliester. En- tered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1913. Scientific Course. Class Vice President (3). Psi Upsilon. Lutheran. Medicine. — 69 — Levi N. Yiengst “If smiles will keep a man alive I’ll live till I am ninety-five.” Some people are born famous, others acquire fame, while still others have it thrust upon them. Levi Yiengst belongs to the last class. From the time he innocently and unsuspectingly wore a derby on poster night, an act unprecedented in the annals of the college, he has had fame, or rather notoriety, pushed, shoved, and heaped upon him. One such act would have been enough on the part of ordinary mortals, but for Levi it did not suffice, so he followed it up next night with another deed of daring. At the dead of night, clad in football togs, he sneaked stealthily about in search of the other half of the Lebanon County Club who had mysteriously disappeared. With true class spirit he liegan to send out the alarm that the Sophs were up and doing, by rousing classmates in such effective ways as spilling alarm clocks in their faces as they slept. Fortunately the matter ended in the return of the missing member of the club and Levi was able to sleep once more in peace. All this took place in his first week and it can readily lie imagined to what an extent his renown has increased since then. To get a more definite idea of Yiengst’s deeds (and misdeeds), we must refer you to his record, by which you will see how war-like Levi’s nature is. Moreover, when you realize that he expects to become a minister, you will agree that Charlemagne, who converted the Saxons with the sword, will have nothing on Levi and his probable methods of conversion. Allentown, Pa. Born at Mount Zion, Pa., October 3, 1890. Prepared at Lebanon High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Classical Course. Dramatic Association. Euterpean and Sr.-Jr. Literary Societies. Scrub Eootball (1, 2, 3). Class Football (1, 2). Class Basketball (1, 2). Class Baseball (1, 2). Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. 70 nF)fenB era ®offeae I Mark S. Young “He lias done the work of a true man.’’ Our class, and especiall} the Pa- gans, were conscious of a distinct gain wlien Mark S. Young, forsaking the Specials, decided to fight under the banner of 1915 . The Ministers viewed his coining with fear, for great tales of his baseball fame sjiread around and, like all tales, gained in the passing. No doubt, even at that early day, they saw their hopes of winning the Pagan- Minister game begin to vanish. Young is somewhat of a chemist, and, as developed in the lecture room, holds some decided views on the be- havior of €2115(011) and Peruna. Lack of space forbids us to quote his mas- terly arguments as to the identity of these two articles, but we must ask you to bear with us in the belief that thev were valid. The value of Young in the Pagan-Minister basketball game can- not be over-estimated, and there is no doubt that much of the Pagan success was due to his efforts. But despite the manly accomplishments that have preceded, we cannot help but think that there is a gentler, more sentimental side to his nature that has hitherto been concealed. Occasicn- ally we witness the usual far-away look that is followed by the reminiscent smile that betokens much to those who know. H is future is doubtful, but if Miss Whoeversheis finally captures him there is no doubt that the name of Mark S. Young will be heard throughout the depth and the breadth of this glorious nation of ours. Such is the power of woman. Allentown, Pa. Born at Siegfried, Pa., January 5, 1894. Prepared at Allentown Preparatoi-y School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1911. Scientific Course. Sophronia. Artist of the 191.5 Ci. HL. . . ssistant Manager of Baseball (3). Class Basketball (2). United Evangelical. Democrat. Medicine. — 71 — ji A. nyu ft t, n fenf erq ftoffe qe SOPHOMORE HISTORY College again opened on the eighteenth of September, in the second year of the 1916 class’s history, with a class somewhat increased numerically but with a spirit of greater love and service for the dear old Alma Mater. The advent of a new collegiate year brought with it an unusually large number of Lehigh Valley and Berks County rustics, in company with many other high school and prep school graduates who months before had boasted to fond parents and awed sweethearts that “I’m goin’ to Muhlenberg College to school next year.” Accordingly the newcomers came on so “high a horse” that green buttons, modest wearing apparel, with various other admoni- tory rules and regulations were not sufficient to make them realize that intellectually they were still in their “swaddling clothes” and should be seen and not heard. However, thumpings for the thick- headed, midnight walks for the girlers, and “Louisiana baths” for the indolent were more than enough to let them feel the power of the unconqnered Sophomores. In the last and fiercest bowl-fight in the history of Muhlenberg, the Sophomores were out numbered by the Freshmen two to one. And yet on that ever memorable day of October first, amid the driz- zling rain and soft yellow clay, the Freshmen were beaten by the grand score of 36-20. Thus the 1916 class went down in history as being the only class at Muhlenberg that ever won two bowl-fights. IIow about other work for the college: athletics, programs, calen- dars, Glee Club, and most of all, true college spirit? Certainly, every one was pleased with the football programs. And the calendars; to quote many who are able to criticise: “They are the best thing of the kind I ever saw.” Five men are on the Glee Club and two on the quartette. Greater than these is the true college spirit which the 1916 Class has always displayed for the dear old Alma Mater. Much has been done but greater is yet to come. — 73 — gkria f gfassi SOPHOMORE CLASS Motto — “Esse quam videri.” Colors — Orange and Black. Flower — Red Rose. First Term E. rl E. Witmer M. E. B.‘ rner Richard Duerschner Edward W. Schlechter Leland E. Brunner Harry W. Hepner Guerney F. Afflerbach Harry W. Hepner OFFICERS President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Second Term Earnest A. Weber John G. Davidson M. E. Barner Richard Duerschner Monitor Roy Rohr Cheer Leader Harry W. Hepner Historian Harry W. Hepner CLASS YELL Anna-we-wo ! Anna-wi-wo ! Anna-we-wo-wi-wo-ween ! Muhlenberg! Muhlenberg! Nineteen — Sixteen ! -U- THE SOPHOMORE CLASS SOPHOMORE STATISTICS Gurney F. Aeflerbach Quakertown, Pa. “ Conslmtcy is the lode star of success.” Ph.H. C ' ourse. Williamson School. Varsity Basketball (1, 2). Class Football (1, 2). Basketball (1, 2). Track (1). Manager of Track (1). College Band. Alpha Tan Omega. Maiden PL Barner Kutztown, Pa. ” Success means effort.” Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Euterpea. Class Football (2). Class Vice President (1). Secretary (2). Calendar Staff. Harry J. Billow Herndon, Pa. ‘‘The life of the mail man is no life of ease.” Cla.ssical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Euterpea and Fresh-Soph. Literary Societies. Class Football (1, 2). Melville J. Boaer Neffs, Pa. “ ' To live rightly is the aim of man. ” Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Euterpea. Class Baseball (1). Orrin PL Boyle Allentown, Pa. ‘‘Opinions, unvoiced, are never appreciated.” Special. Allentown Preparatory School. Euterpea. Alpha Tau Omega. Thomas J. Brennan Minersville, Pa. “7 0711 a part of all that I have met.” Scientific Course. “M” Man Football (1, 2). George G. Brubaker Lancaster, Pa. ‘‘To strive, to seek, to find and not to 7jield.” Scientific t ourse. Lancaster High School. Piuterpea. Dramatic Association. Cast (1). Glee Club (1, 2). Football (1, 2). Track (1). Class Football Captain (1). Basketball (1, 2). Captain (2). Baseball (1). Leland PL Brunner Carbondale, Pa. ‘‘He that ordy rides by terror docth grievous wrong.” Ph.B. Course. C ' arbondale High School. Euterpea. Scrub Football (1, 2). Class Treasurer (1). — 76 — Class P ' ootball (2). uhfcnfcero ®offeae J ' " " " ■ I r — " ■— Ni « Charles F. Copley Mahanoy City, Pa. “ The, Celt is in his heart and hand.” Special. “M” Man Football (1, 2). “M” Man Basketball (1, 2). John G. Davidson Coopersburg, Pa. “0, well for him whose will is strong. " Cla.s.sical Cour.se. Allentown Preparatory School. Eiiterpea. Class Football (1, 2). Cla.ss Vice President (1). Richard Duerschner Troy, N. Y. “Who never sold the truth to serve the hour. " Classical Cour.se. Lansingburgh High, Troy. Euterpea and Soph-Fresh Literary Society. Cla.ss Secretary (2). Treasurer. John W. Early Reading, Pa. “Whatever record leap to light he never shall he shamed.” Classical Course. Reading High School. Clifford E. Eichner Ereemansburg, Pa. “The path of duly is the way to glory. " Chi.ssical Course. Bethlehem High School. Euterpea. Dramatic Association. Carl A. Erikson Elmira, N. Y. “Soul, heart and body are all at ease. " Ph.B. Course. Bloomsburg State Normal School. “M” Man Football (2). College Band. Delta Theta. Homer D. Everett Long Pond, Pa. “After the use of the English, in straight flung words and few.” Scientific Course. Schuylkill Seminary. Class Football (2). Basketball (2). C. Luther Fry Philadelphia, Pa. “Fain eoidd I still be loyal to my Queen.” Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Euterpea. Dramatic Association. Class Basketball (1). Football (2). Alpha Tau Omega. Harry W. Hepner Herndon, Pa. “Wear Ever! Now and forever, one indivisible. " Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Euterpea. Class Football (1, 2). Historian (1). President (1). — 77 - Maytown, Pa. W ILLIAM II. IIOLLENBAUGH “Obeimnce, I demand! I am King of the Kids. " Ph.B. Course. Millersville Norniiil Scliool. “M” Man Football (2). Basketball (2). Class Basketball (2). . lplia Tail Omega. David G. Jaxheimer Bethlehem, Pa. “ Ye have seen what ye have seen. " Classical ( ' our.se. .Mlentown Preparatory Scliool. Euterpea. Class Ba.seball (1). Bussell B. Kern Emerald, Pa. “A wi.se head on young shoulders.” Cla.ssical Course. Schuylkill Seminary. Claude M. Laudenslager Allento ' wn, Pa. “For thou hast, men say, the strength of ten. " Scientific C ' our.se. .Mlentown High School. Dramatic Association. “M " Man Football (1, 2)- (’lass Basketball (2). George A. Legg Kingston, N. Y. “Describe him who can.” Ph.B. (’oiirse. Kingston High School. Euterpea. CIa.ss Football (1). Paul L. Lindenstruth Wilkes-Barre, Pa. “ ’7 ' i.s .seldom I descend o earth. " ( lassical Course. Will esbarre High School. Eutcriiea and Soph-Fresh Literary Society. Dra- matic .Association Vice President (2) Henry Moehling, Jr Brooklyn, N. Y. “ To serve as a model for a mighty world. ” Classical Course. .Allentown Preparatory School. Euterpea. Editor of Sophomore Programs and Calendars. John W. N(jble Allentown, Pa. “() Nightingale, that on yon bloomy spray warblest at eve.” Scientific Cour.se. .Allentown High School. Sophronia. Glee Club (1, 2). Quartette (1, 2). Soloist (1, 2). Delta Theta. Homer ]M. Parker Philadelphia, Pa. “A sheep without, a wolf within. " Scientific Course. Williamson School. Euteriiea. Football Squad (1). Track (1). Class Football ( 1, 2). Track (1). Baseball (1). Cla.ss Football Manager (1). Class President (1). Alpha Tan Omega. n fenfeerq tfDffeqe m William S. Ritter Allentown, Pa. “7 threw the ball into the air — I made a basket.” Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. “M” Man Football (1, 2). “M” Basket- ball (1, 2). Alpha Tau Omega. Arthur D. Roderick Hazleton, Pa. “Sportsmanship is the touchstone of an athlete.” Special. Bellefonte Academy. “M” Man Football (1, 2). Delta Theta. Roy H. Rohr Bath, Pa. “Fat men, such men as sleep o’ nights.” Scientific Course. Bethlehem Preparatory School. Sophronia. Class Football (1, 2). Earl V. ScHANTz Allentown, Pa. “ The unexpected comes true. ” Ph.B. Cour.se. Allentown Preparatory School. Sophronia and Soph-Fresh Literary Society. Delta Theta. Edward W. Schlechter Allentown, Pa. “Who loves most, thinks the noblest, acts the best.” Ph.B. Course. Allentown High School. Etiterpea. Dramatic A.ssociation Secretary (2). Foot- ball Squad (1, 2). Cla.ss Footb " ll (1, 2). Manager Class Ba.seball (1). Cla.s.s Treasurer (1). Delta Theta. Luther C. Schmehl Reading, Pa. “7 look at all things as they are.” Scientific Course. Reading High School. Class Basketball Manager (2). Delta Theta. Harley J. Smith Allentown, Pa. “7 will not cramp my heart.” Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Euterpea. Class Vice President (1). Delta Theta. Floyd W. Uhler Stuckertown, Pa. “7 came to learn and love.” Special. Delta Theta. Robley D. Walters. Bethlehem, Pa. “His preciousness in absence is proved by the desire for his presence.” Scientific Course. Bethlehem High School. Sophronia. Dramatic Association. Delta Theta. — 79 gkrift T(W g[ii5sl Homer A. Weaver Coopersburg, Pa. “ never will be twice deceived.” Classical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. Euterpea. Ernest A. Weber Boyertown, Pa. “Faster than a stop watch. " Classical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. Sophronia. Dramatic Association. Varsity Track (1). Class Football (1, 2). Ba.sketball (1). Track (1). Baseball (1). Class President (2). Class Treasur- er (1). George A. Weida Krumsville, Pa. “If you don’t love me, Weida, you hang around!” Classical Cour.se. Keystone State Normal School. Ralph V. Wetherhold Allentown, Pa. “With just enough learning to misquote.” Scientific (’our.se. Allentown High School. Sophronia. Class Baseball (1). Secretary (1). Delta Theta. Earl E. Witmer Quakertown, Pa. “ The only wretched are the wise.” Classical Course. (Quakertown High School. Euterpea. Football Squad (1, 2). Basketball (1,2). “M” Man Ba.sketball (2). Track (1). Class President (2). Alpha Tan Omega. Russell G. Young Macungie, Pa. “Absence of occupation is not rest.” Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Euterpea. Class Basketball (1). Baseball (1). Edward W. Zimmerman Allentown, Pa. “The Creator’s masterpiece is the manliness of an honest man.” Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Sophronia. Cla.ss Baseball (1). Delta Theta. 80 — A A }y ' ri,,A t. n Mea erg I FRESHMAN HISTORY On September 12, 1913, Miihlenl)erg extended the hand of fel- lowship to a grcnp of men, the largest that ever entered IMiihlenberg as a Freshman class. Shortly after their arrival they brought them- selves into prominence by making a grand rush on some of the fair ground officials during fair week. In the bowl fight with the Sophs, the Freshmen battled most heroically. They went into the fight blindly but bravely. On account of their lack of knowledge concerning the inside of the game, they lost out in the second half. But throughout the fight such a ferocity was displayed that the college authorities, some of whom witnessed the struggle, decided to abolish such brutality forever after. After the fight the next notable event was the annual football game with the Sophs. For days in advance both teams could be seen training for the conflict. The longed-for day arrived and found both teams eager for the fray. The whistle blew and the fight was on. The Freshmen kept the ball in their ])ossession and slowly but surely smashed their way down the field. The five yard line was reached and the signal was given that was to bring victory to their side, but an accident occurred. The ball was funililed and, ])icked up by a Soph, was carried the whole length of the field. The Sophs had won through a fluke. When the call for varsity men was given the Freshmen sent men on the field who were willing and able to defend their Alma Mater. The Freshman class will always be proud of the warriors she has produced. In literary work also the Freshmen have been successful. In the literary society the Freshmen have taken a prominent part. Even the “Muhlenberg,” the official literary organ of the College, has received frequent contributions from one of their number. In all phases of College activity the Freshmen have acquitted themselves in a praiseworthy manner. They are proud of their Alma Mater and have shown themselves to be willing sons in the furthering of the glory and honor of Muhlenberg. — 81 iarfa f 48f flfasd FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS First Term I’rcsident Pro Teni Secretarj " and Treasurer Pro Teni J. Howard Berry, Jr. Albert W. Blair Second 1 ' erm President Viee President Seeretary Treasurer Historian .Corson C. Snyder .Henry Kraft Edwin Haag . Roland L. Rupp .Pail Mader Class Motto Non nobis sed omnibus Class Colors Blue and White Class Flower Red Carnation — 82 — THE FRESHMAN CLASS FRESHMAN STATISTICS INIark a. Bausch Lynnville, Pa. “ Assimte a virtue if you have it not.” Classical Course. .Mlentown Preparatory School, ( ' la.ss Football (1). Basketball (1). J. Howard Berry, Jr Philadelphia, Pa. “7 go, I go, look how I go; Swifter ' han arrow from Tartar’s bow.” Scientific Cour.se. Northeast High, Philadelphia. “M” Man, Football (1). Class Football Manager (1). Cla.ss President Pro Teni (1). Alpha Tan Omega. Albert W, Blair Mt. Vernon, III. “ ’7’is beauty truly blent.” ScientificCour.se. Mt. Vernon High School. Scrub Football (1). Glee (’lub (1). (dass Football Captain (1). Ba.sketball (1). College Band. Ai .LEN Boyer Lebanon, Pa. “ am nothing if not critical.” Classical Course. Lebanon High School. Scrub Football (1). Class Football (1). Cla.ss Ba.sketball Captain (1). Scrub Basketball (1). Edgar J. Brong Schnecksville, Pa. “My own thoughis are my sole com panions” Ph.B. Cour.se. . llento vn High School. College Band (1). Wm. Lawrence Caskey Philadelphia, Pa. “A rare, compourul of oddity , frolic, and fun.” Scientific Cour.se. Northeast High, Philadel])hia. “M” Man Football (1). Alpha Tau Omega. Edwin D. Clauss Allentown, Pa. “A stoic of the woods — a man without a tear.” Cla.ssical Cour.se. .-Mlentown I’reparatory School. I). Eranklin Day Philadelphia, Pa. “ This fellow is wise enough to play the fool. And to do that well craves a kind of wit.” Special. Northea.st High, Philadelphia. Glee Club (1). “M” Man Football (1). 84 — n fea erg Francis J. Detling, Phillipsburg, N. J. “Long shall we seek his likeness, long in min.” Pli.H. ( ' ourse. Allentown Preparatory Scliool. “M” Man Football (1). I. Noble Dundore Maerstown, Pa. “From 7 a. in. till late at night, He bones his work with all his might. ” Classical C’onrse. Albright Preparatory School. J. J. Erich Moiirsville, Pa. “They always talk who never think. " Scientific Course. Kutztown State Normal School. John R. Euchler Gilbert, Pa. “A fine fellow respeeted by all his tribe.” Scientific Course. Fairview . cadciny. College Rand. Norman R. Erankenfield Easton, Pa. “And his jaw ran on forever.” Scientific Course. Lerch Preparatory School. Delta Theta. Samuel D. Frederick Allentown, Pa. “Let me play fool.” Ph.R. Course. Allentown High School. Cla.ss Football (1). Rasketball (1). Alpha Tau Omega. Waldemar L. Gallencamp Scranton, Pa. “His speech, his form, his action, full of grace.” Clas.sical Course. Central High, Scranton. Delta Theta. Paul J. Gebert Tamaqua, Pa. “At whose sight all the stars hide their diminished heads.” Classical Course. Tamaqua High School, (dass Rasketball Manager (1). Alpha Tau Omega. Edwin R. Haag Reading, Pa. “Steady, straight forward, and strong.” Classical Course. Reading High School. Class Secretary (1). — 85 — itkrfa f 48f Cfags Ernest IIakting Allentown, Pa. “Not praise, hut the joy of work well done.” Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Edwin W. IIartzell Bethlehem, Pa. “Whai dire offenses from amorous causes spring. " Scientific Course. Bethlehem High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Lons J. Hayes Philadelphia, Pa. “I’ll fight, till from my hones the flesh he hacked. " Scientific Course. Northeast High, Philadelphia. “M” Man lYotball (1). “M” Man Basket- hall (1). Alpha Tan Omega. AYNE V. H EEFLEY BiRDSBORO, Pa. “ Tarry not here, the world is yet to he conquered.” Scientific Course. Birdsh(jro High School. Class P ' ootball (1). Delta Theta. Pete IIenninger Newberry, Pa. “Oh, wit of wit, restrain thy humor.” Scientific Course. IVilliamsport High School. “M ” Man Football (1). Delta Theta. ALTER IIeUTSCH “ Vex not thou the poet ' s mind with thy shallow wit.” Ph. B. Course. Easton Academy. Easton, Pa. Joseph T. IIlmmell Allentown, Pa. “Who knows what are a box of Uneeda Biscuits is?” Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Class P ' ootlall (1). Basketball (1). dice Club (1). Alpha Tau Omega. Thoaias B. Keck Allentown, Pa. “He who hesitates, pauses awhile.” Scientific Course. Allentown High School, ( lass P ' ootball (1). Basketball (1). Alpha Tau Omega. Samuel K. Kistler Allentown, Pa. “Chaste as the icicle.” Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. — 86 — Maurice Klick Lebanon, Pa. “(Jul from the volume, thou bookworm.” rh.B. Course. Palinyni High School. Andrew Koleser Fiiillipsburg, N. J. “Hark! [lark! I hear Ihc bell-like lone of the cornet.” Special, l.ercli Preparatory School, (lice Cliih (1). Delta Theta. College Hand. Henry C. Kraft West Hazleton, Pa. “How hard for real work to gain its price.” (’la.ssical Cour.se. Allentown Prei)aratory School. Cla.ss ’ice Pre.sident (1). Clayton Krum Allentown, Pa. ‘‘A ro.se with ils sweelesl leaves gel unfolded.” Siieeial. Allentown High School. Delta Theta. George A. Kunkle Aquashicola, Pa. “A Itearl whose soflne.s.s harmonized with all.” Classical Cour.se. Perkioinen Seminary. H. I ESLiE Landis “ have labored wilh no lillle sludg.” Scientific Course. Central High, Harrishurg. Cla.ss Foothall (1) George B. Lazarus ‘‘A rare collvdion of peculiar talent.” Scientific Course. Allentown Prciuiratory School. Pa.skethall (1 Klwood H. Leh Catasauqua, Pa. ‘ ' Thought alone is eternal.” Special. Catasaufpia High School. Leroy L. Leister Sellersville, Pa. ‘‘He was a scholar and a ripe good one.” Ph.B. Course. Sellersville High School. Paul A. Mader Easton, Pa. “ To those who know thee not no words can paint.” Scientific Course. Easton High School. Glee Cluh (1). Cla.ss Foothall (1). Historian (1) . . Harrisburg, Pa. ViNEMONT, Pa. ). 87 — John M. Mohr Alburtis, Pa. “ If a man won’t let us know he is alive, he’s dead and should be so.” Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Louis F. Mounteny Pen Arga ' l, Pa. “He has done the work of a true man.” Special. Lerch Preparatory School. Henry H. Moyer Palmerton, Pa. “Oh, what would I do without hooksf” Classical C ' ourse. Keystone State Normal School. J. Stanlea’ Nickum Allentown, Pa. “A most studious lad was he, who never failed in chemistry .” Special. Phillips Andover. Delta Theta. Antonio Ramirez Aquadilla, P. R. “ When I was at home, I was in a better place. But travelers must be content.” Special. Bethlehem Preparatory School. S. Phwin Reimel Bartonsville, Pa. “His fame has reached from shore to shore.” Scientific Course. Fairview Academy. Delta Theta. John F ' . Ruhe Allentown, Pa. “B7io taught that heaven directed spire to rise.” Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Roland L. Rupp Breinigsville, Pa. “His words are oracles, his thoughts sincere.” Cla.ssical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. Class Treasurer (1). Victor A. Ruth Macungie, Pa. “His voice was ever soft, gentle, and low.” Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. — 88 Perkasie, Pa. Charles M. Scheetz “ dare do all that may become a man.” Fli.R. Course. Mercersburg Academy. Class Football (1). Alpha Tail Omega. Ray E. Sciioenly Allentown, Pa. “Chaste words are the mirror of a -pure mind. " Ph.H. Course. Allentown High School. Glee Club (1). Alpha Tau Omega. William P. Schout Allentown, Pa. “Ah, what would the world be to us, If children were no more. ” Scientific Course. .Vllentown High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Elwood Schwenk Boa ' ertown, Pa. “A noble type of good heroic manhood.” Classical Course. I’erkiomen Seminary. Scrub Football (1). Class Football (1). Fred R. Seidel Hazleton, Pa. “A fbdshed gentleman from top to toe.” Special, llellcfonte Academy. “M” Man Football (1). Class Ha.sketball (1). Delta Theta. Rela Shetlock Egypt, Pa. “Ere our lips could a.sk him His brain the work had done.” Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Emory B. Sieger Coplay, Pa. “His manners were gentle, complying, and bland,” Ph.15. Course. Allentown Preparatory School. CoRsOxN C. Sna ' der Harlea ' sville, Pa. “To those who know thee, all wo7 ' ds ai ' e faint .” Classical (. ' ourse. Perkiomen Seminary. Class President (1). Samuel B. Sussman Allentown, Pa. “Let industry my strong enforcemetd be.” Classical Course. Allentown High School. — 89 — ■iarra «f Tht 48ff, ttfasd Robert N. Taylor Allentown, Pa. ‘ " Fight rules the world still; meekness is ivcakriess.” Ph.B. C ' ourse. Allentown Preparatory School. Joseph C. Wimmer Telford, Pa. “My young friend, do not raise your voice in anger.” Special. Perkionien Seminary. B. S. WiREBACTI “The ' personality makes the man.” Classical Course. Easton High Sch-ool. Easton, Pa. — 90 — itkrfa f 48f €11155 CLASS HISTORY As Freshmen As soon as we arrived, things began to move. Even before we reached the switcli, stately Seniors, jul)ilant Juniors, and sullen So])hs were literally clearing out their litter that we might have room to lay our heads and well-stuffed trunks. We got on the job at once. We gave our a])proval to the Allentown F ' air, and deigned to kiss the brunettes. Those were dark days. Next we got the football team in condition to beat F. and IVI., and a quarter of that team belonged to our class. This done, we felt we needed a rest. So we — 92 — 1915 AS FRESHMEN krfa f 48ff ilIii5S sent tlie noisy Sophs away for a few days, had ourselves inatrien- lated, elected Loch treasurer, and went to sleep. We awoke to find our strenuous President (Reisner, not Roosevelt) leading us on to the mid-year’s. This obstacle we conquered with oiir inexhaustible store of knowledge and a large amount of imagination. With the l)lase carelessness of a gambler we put a few tenors on the Glee Club, and gave it a good bass for further developments. Then we livened up “The Muhlenberg’’ with some real literature (right off the reel) and sustained the joke-cohimns with our wit. Did such stuff stagger us? Not a whit! We had the honor of being the only Freshman FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM n fenfeerg Coffeqe I class to hold its banquet on the campus. We feasted well (ask Dr. Haas), but selfishness is no alias of ours. Our hearts went out in sympathy to the poor brutes that roamed the campus, and we fed them too. Our portion of the track team attracted much attention. In the college play our representatives, male and female, won great applause by their grace, agility, and wonderful impersonations. Our “class,” as Freshmen, was truly undeniable. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM — 95 — m V ' 1 f f ■I 1 -I f . N -S f V V ' 0 ? 1 V As Sophomores As Sophs we were first entrusted with the care and supervision of the Freshies. We chided, rebuked, and chastened them; so tliat now we can almost point with pride to the results of onr handiwork. Our posters, the last in the history of Muhlenberg, were put up for their guidance, and a few Freshies most kindly aided us in the work. We gave their proud hearts a fall by defeating — 96 — SOPHOMORE banquet OF 1915 krfa Tl)c 48ffj fgi55 their crack team with a handful of men who had never played foot- ball before. We set a new standard by the quality and quantity of our calendars and our football programs. The athletic endeavors of our class were attested by the fact that fully two-thirds of our men received their numerals during this year, and a majority of these also received college monograms or numerals. Realizing that tradi- tions help to foster college spirit, we established the custom of wearing class hats, an institution which the present Sophomore class is con- tinuing. — 98 VIEWS OF FRESHMAN AFTERNOON As Juniors We returned for our third year with all childish things put away, and with a stern resolve to coiKpier all profs and wise men in knowledge and in argument, or flunk in the attempt. We haven’t flunked yet. Our class furnished a greater number of scrubs than in previous years and also some good Varsity material in football. But our achievements this year have been intellectual rather than athletic. We almost alone snjiported “The Muhlenberg,” and won all til l •ee prizes in its short story contest. Four live men from our class are members of the Student Council, and four budding journa- lists represent us on the Press Club. Many of onr class also hold responsible positions on “The Muhlenberg” staff, in student liody affairs, and on athletic teams. We need hardly mention the immense furore in athletic and professorial circles that the announcement of our Pagan-Minister football game caused. It is unnecessary to recall the intense excitement and enthusiasm that flooded the floor when the Pagans beat the Ministers after a hard-fought game of basketball. In this awful carnage the strenuous efforts of the nine- teen odd scrubs are much to be eommended. In conclusion, as a last proof of onr worthiness to njihold the glorious traditions of iMuhlenberg College, we need only ask you to continue reading and see for yourself the masterjiiece of our class, the 1915 Ciarla. — 100 — PAGANS AND MINISTERS gkrfa T 4Sffi «fa5sl THE STAFF OF THE NINETEEN FIFTEEN ClARLA Editor-in-chief Edward H. Stolzenbach Assistant Editor-in-chief William L. Werner Associate Editors Elmer E. Frederick Ernest R. Keiter Henry A. Bagger Theodore K. Finck Business Managers William A. Freiiiofer Ralph F. Merkle Walter L. Reisner J. Melvin Freed Photographers Harry W. Smeltzer Artists Nevin T. Loch W. Harold Laury Harrison W. Dubbs — 102 — theodoiee Krn tK HAWSOK y.DUBBd THE KU15AIYAT OF COLLEGE LIFE Wake! for the Ma id who scatters into flight The Dust before her with her Broom-stick’s might, Awaits to make your bed, and warning strikes Your door and so dispels the Dreams of Night. Kre shouts of late-retiirning fussers died, Methonght a voice without my chamber cried, “When all the breakfast is prejjared and served. Why sleei)s that lazy Fool so long inside?’’ And, as the Gong rang, those who stood before The Commons shouted “Open then the Door! You know how little while we have to stay. And, soon de])arting, still want something more.’’ ( ' onie, cheer the Team, now for our Vict’ry sing. And far away your Irksome Lessons fling: Our Baseball Days have but a little time To last and now — “Strike One,’’ “Ball Two,’’ and “Bing.” A Bo.x of Candy underneath a Bough, A IVlagazine, Electric Fan — and Thou Beside me chasing all the Flies away — Oh, Summer School were Paradise enow! Some for the Girls they’ve left behind; and some Sigh tor an unknown Virgin yet to come; Oh, take a Kiss, and let the Maiden go, Thy Lips may ne’er more taste so sweet a Plum! And tho.se who patient burn the Alidnight Oil, And tho.se who on the Dance Floor trot and toil. Alike produce but dead, dull Essays, that Once buried, rest forever ’neath the Soil. — lOJf — ffmrinr •.• K ' T ' ’ The Prize in Gold, Grinds set their Hearts upon, I) raws Interest — or is scpiandered; and anon, Like Snow uj)on the Desert’s dusty Face, Lighting a little hour or two — is gone. Think, in this batter’d Class-room Seat, Beyond which is mere Study, Sleep, and Eat, IIow Student after Student with his Notes Endur’d one fearful Hour this gruesome Treat. ' Fhey say the Freshmen and the Soph’more keep The Halls where Seniors stalk’d and argued deep; . nd Dutch, that old Great Dane — the Varsity Stamps o’er his Head, but cannot break his Sleep. And this aspiring Man whose tender Brush Fledges his Ltjjper Lip, denies his Vii-gin Blush — Ah, smile upon it kindly! for who knows But that it vanishes, if one cry “Tush.” I threw a Bluff on Doi)e I could not tell. Some Letter of a higher Grade to spell: And by and by my Mark returned to me. And answer’d, “I thought you’d have that Quiz cpiite well.” But the Low Grade reviving old Desires; The thoughtful Grind to better Work retires. When the Dread Hand of Prexy falling hard Flunks him, and Hope of passing Greek expires. Why, if a Lad can fling the Greek aside. And swiftly on an English Pony ride, Were’t not a Shame — were’t not a Shame for him . 11 Night o’er well-worn Text-books to abide? Ah, Prof! coidd yon, dear Prof, and I conspire To gras)) this sorry Scheme of Things entire. Would we not shatter it to bits — and write Two new Text-books that call each other Liar! And lately, by my Study Door agape. Came shining through the Dusk the Proctor’s Shape Bearing a Look of stern Reproach; and so I knew too well that I was in a Scrape! 106 — DER JUNIOR AUSFLUG Nineteen Fifteen’s Junior Ansflng was held on March 27 , 1914. Profiting by the experiences of the })revious Ansflngs, a clear day was chosen for the game and it was decided to go to some jjlace where the chances of getting stuck in the mud were small. In the afternoon the traditional Minister-Pagan game was played. This can best be described by the following quotation from the “Demo- crat” of the morning after: The annual game of baseball between the Ministers and Pagans of the Junior Class of Muhlenberg (’ollege was played on Muhlenberg field yesterday. It was rightly termed a comedy of errors. Prof. Simpson was undoubtedly the hero of the day, when taking his life in his hands he accei)ted the jjosition of umj)ire. His po.sition as the head of the Engli.sh dei)artment was all that saved him from the clutches of the infuriated ministers, who thought that they had the game well in hand after the second inning. The ))layers, as usual, were attired in all kinds of grotesque uniforms. Reisner resembled a Scotch highlander, Smeltzer a Civil War veteran, and Freed a Pole. The sensation of the game was Kauffman’s masterly j)laying of right field. A glove was entirely too uncertain for him and a ten-quart bucket was used instead. The Score: Pagans Smeltzer, 3b, p . . Miller, c Reisner, lb, p. . . . Young, ss, lb. . . . Kistler, 2b Wichmann, p, 3b Kauffman, rf Stolenbach, cf. . . Merkle, rf Henisath, cf Ettinger, If R H () A E 3 2 0 1 4 4 2 10 1 4 3 2 13 1 1 2 6 0 1 10 110 2 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 15 10 18 6 14 — 107 — Ministers R II 0 A E 12 0 12 1 2 10 0 0 2 2 12 1 2 0 12 1 0 0 0 0 1 114 11 0 0 0 0 0 3 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 1 2 2 2 1 2 14 10 18 8 10 Bases on balls: Schmoyer, 8; Wichmann, 8; Reisner, 3. Two-base hits, Walters, Reisner, Wichmann. Three-base hits, Wichmann. Stolen bases. Pagans, 13; Ministers, 10. Ministers 3 9 0 0 0 2 — 14 Pagans 1 2 2 3 4 3 — 15 After the game was over tliere were the trappings to Ite re- moved and the toilets that must lie made for the gala occasion. The .special was waiting at the switcli and left promptly at 6:40 for Qnakertown where the hospitality of the Bush House was at their disposal. Mine Host Souders furnished a most excellent feed which was stowed away with self evident relish. Shortly after the last dishes had been cleared away, Toastmaster Keiter called the bunch to order and the following list of toasts was very able delivered. Fred A. Hemsath “From Shower-Bath to Presidency.” Theodore E. Wichmann “Our Squirrel Food. Edward H. Stolzenbach “The Ministers.” Prof. Stephen G. Simpson “The Gentle Art of Sarcasm.” Walter L. Reisner “The Faculty.” Theodore K. Finck “The Pagans.’ Prof. William H. Reese “Paternal Advice.” Schmoyer, p. Geiss, c Walters, 2b. . Laury, If . . . . Dubbs, 3b. . . Seidel, lb.. . . Loch, lb Werner, rf. . . Freed, rf. . . . Keiter, cf . . . . Yiengst, ss. . , — 108 rr DJHOo FOOTBALL RECORD 1913 DATE PLACE TEAM M. c. OPP. Sei)t. 27 Easton . Lafayette College . . 7 7 Oct. 4 New York . .New York University . .54 0 Oct. 18 Gettysburg . Penn.sylvania College . 20 6 Oct. 25 South Bethlehem . . .Lehigh University . 0 7 Nov. 1 Allentown . Lebanon Valley College .35 0 Nov. 8 i llentown. . . . .Franklin and Marshall College . .25 0 Nov. 15 Allentown . Indian (Reserves) . .48 0 Nov. 22 Lewi.sl)urg . . Bucknell LTniversity . . . 6 14 Nov. 27 Allentown . . Albright C ' ollege 29 3 Points Scored by Aluhlenberg, 224. Points Scored by Opponents, 87. Football S(tif:dule — 1914 DATE ( ' OLLEGE PLACE Sej)!. 26 Ol)en Oct. 3. . . . Pennsylvania State (h)llege State College Oct. 10 Susquehanna University Allentown Oct. 17 Rutgers College New Brunswick Oct. 24 Lehigh University South Bethlehem Oct. 31 Bucknell University Allentown Nov. 7 Lafayette College Easton Nov. 14 Lebanon Valley College Allentown Nov. 21 Villanova Villanova Nov. 26. . Albright College xAllentown FOOTBALL SQUAD THE FOOTBALL TEAM Captain Manager Assistant Manager Coach Albert H. Skean Elmer H. Bausch Newton W. Geiss Thomas Kelly STATISTICS OF THE MEMBERS OF THE FOOTBALL TEAM Season 1913 PLAYER HEIGHT WEIGHT WHERE PREPARED Berry, L. H. B.. . . 5-10 150. . . . Pliiladelphia Northeast Manual Brennan, F. B. . 5-9 170. . . Minersville High ( askey, L. H. B . . 5-9 170 . . Philadel[)hia Northeast Manual Cojiley, R. T 5-1 IK 191 . . Conway Hall Day, L. G. . . . 5-11 ' ll .Philadelphia Northeast Alannal Detling, R. E. . . . 5-11 170. . .Allentown Prep Erickson, C .6-0 186. . Bloomsburg Normal Fetherolf, C. . .5-11 1 60 . . Allentown Prep Flexer, L. T .6 3 191 . . . Allentown Prep Hayes, R. E .5-1 OK 174 .Philadelphia Northeast Manual Henninger, R. 11. . .5-9 158. . . .Lock Haven Normal Heuer, R. H .5-11 163. . . Philadelphia Centi’al High Hollenbach, L. G.. .5-llK 178. . . . Millersville Normal Hubbard, L. E.. . . .5-11 159 . . . . Bethlehem Prep Laudenslager, Q. B 5-7 155 . . .Allentown High Reisner, Q. B .5-6K 151. . .Williamson Trade Ritter, R. G .6-0 183. . .Allentown Prep Roderick, R. G . . . .6 0 203 . . . Belief onte Academy Seidel, L. G .6-0 200 . . . . Bellefonte Academy Skean, E. B. Capt. 5-1 IK 179 . . . . Pottstown High Averages Height, 5-10% Weight, 175 — 112 — THE VARSITY RESUME OF THE SEASON OF 1913 111 response to Kelly’s call for football men, new arrivals appeared daily during the first week of September. The “beef” collected on the football field at the end of the first week, comprising new men and old, was really appalling. Two-hnndred -pound huskies seemed to be so niimerons as to become commonjilace, and whenever three or four of the aforementioned gentlemen got mixed up in a scrimmage, the ])ile had the appearance of a baby mountain. The qualities of these arrivals, however, were not confined to weight alone, for speed was there in abundance. Liglitning, well-greased, is the only thing to which some of the men should be compared. Thus, so far as the primary recpiisites of a team were concerned, Muhlenberg was very well fixed even before college itself opened. Then as the old boys started to trail back, the enthusiasm and spirit began to grow until, inside of three weeks, the majority of us were convinced that the All-American team would surely have to go some to be in our class. Of course, we made no mention of these opinions of ours for fear that many of our opponents, hearing of this phenomenal state of affairs, might cancel their dates and leave us in the lurch. On September 27 came the first trial of our strength, when we ran up against an institution located at Easton bearing the euphoni- ous name of a great man, Lafayette. The results of the fray, viewed in the cold gray light of the morning after, justified our expectations and excited more fond hopes. The far-famed enemy had failed to do more than hold us to a tie, 7-7, while the papers said that in the second half we had completely outplayed them. (Our fellows said we had done so all through the game — our fellows.) Here is evidently a case where deeds speak louder than words, and we will therefore let that score make a little oration to you all b} itself. We cannot, however, refrain from respectfully calling to your attention the fact -114- M nhfenBera j that one of the illustrious members of our more illustrious class of 1915, Reisner by name, was the man who ran 40 yards, in spite of a game leg, and put the ball within striking distance of the opposing goal-line. Next on the program came New York University. Gentle reader, what we did to that representative of the metropolis is shame- ful to relate. It should not be published broadcast in this manner, but duty compels us to admit that N. Y. U. was snowed under by an avalanche, to the tune of 54 to 0. To say the least, it was discourte- ous of us to go over there with our team at their invitation and then walk over, under, and through them during the entire four periods. Our “fetchin’ up” seemed to have been neglected. After an enforced rest of two weeks, owing to the fact that we were unable to fill an open date on October 11, we were again ready to brave the lion in his den. The lion in this particular case happened to be Gettysburg, but before the game was over it turned out to be the goat instead of the lion. As a goat, however, it did some rather vicious butting before it was finally tied up, with the result that some of our men were far from being in the pink of condition after the game. Nevertheless all’s well that ends well, and we ended on the long end of a 20-6 score. The 6 was a mistake due to the inter- ception of one of our forward passes and a 90-yard run by Mahaffie. Accordingly we repeat the words of the poet Tennyson, “We should worry. ” During this entire week the time and energy of the Coach and team was devoted to the perfecting of a system of play that would be able to beat Lehigh if at all possible. The energies of the student body were similarly directed, and if spirit and enthusiasm ever de- served to win a football game, ours did. But we were calculating on playing Lehigh a football game. Instead we were initiated into the wonderful mysteries of a new sport which resembled water-polo more closely than any other game known to the public at large. The — 115 — krfa f 48f ttfligsl ])layers wore football togs, but Providence knows that bathing suits would have been vastly more appropriate. The field which unfolded itself to our delighted (?) gaze on this memorable afternoon looked like the Dead Sea. The few hundred Muhlenberg suj)porters who had braved the elements to see the game wagered on the depth of various swimming-pools which lay before them, as they sat on the stands with the water from their neighbors’ umbrellas trickling down their backs or dropping in their shoes. By the time the game was scheduled to begin, everybody was convinced that it would be played in boats, or that the players would at least be supplied with life- preservers. However, we shortly discovered that such was not to be the case. No first-aids were furnished, beyond oodles of rosin. On the very first play an unfortunate Lehigh man landed in the mud with such force that his breathing apparatus was te mporarily put out of eommission until syni})athizers washed out his i)ii)es and wiped off the upper coating of mud from his j)hysiognomy. The men of both teams slid and slip])ed and slop])ed and slushed about the field until the fact that they moved was the only thing that distinguished them from the mud on the field. IMoreover, this was extremely unfortunate for us, as the heavy ground did not allow our liglit but fast baekfield a chance to get started, while the mere beef on Lehigh’s backfield just naturally ke])t on going, to our disadvantage and dismay. These adverse mudiferous conditions spelt defeat, the first of the season. In spite of a magnificent defense j)ut up by our men on our four-yard line, Lehigh managed to slide Crichton over the goal-line for the only touchdown of the game. So have the Fates decreed it — 7-0. In Pace Recpiiescat. After this slight and temporary reverse in the fortunes of our Ship of State, we again started on our victorious way. Lebanon Valley, misled into believing that their football team might be able to do something with us, came over to Allentown on the first day of November. We greeted them with open arms — and sent them home — 116 — Ikrfa f 48f fo55 with empty hands. Those who mathematically incline said the score at the end of the game was 35-0. But let us hie us hence to greater things. Now comes the big week. The rumor reached Allentown that a college at Lancaster, laboring under the cognomen of Franklin and Marshall, was flying a pennant on which the magic words were in- scribed “On to Muhlenberg. ” All reports had it that F. and M. was thirsting for revenge for the defeats of the past two years, and was determined to give no quarter to us. Yea, verily, this manifestation of spirit in Lancaster cordd not but find a counter spirit aroused in Allentown. The chapel was daily converted into a place where “the heathen rage and the lions roar,” to quote Dr. Wackernagel; that is, in plain English, cheer-practice was held daily. On Wednes- day night the student body attended the Lyceum in a body, while the team occupied boxes. On PTiday night a monster smoker was held in the Commons at which we heard prophets and preachers, and even some fakers. When the smoker ended the spirit was so much in evidence that it overflowed all obstacles. And then the fatal day came. When F ' . and M. appeared they were given a warm reception — in fact, it was even hot. It rained intermittently throughout the game, at times even poured. But the ardor of the howling mob would not be cooled, while Muhlenberg eould not be stopped. In fairness to the visitors it must be confessed that for the first quarter they had us on the run. A fumbled punt recovered by one of their men put us on the defensive until a long run by Henninger again brought us out of danger. Near the end of the second quarter a beautiful forward pass to Hubbard gave us the first touehdown. This seemed to take the starch out of F. and jVI. and in the second half three more touchdowns were made, the final score being 25-0. Thus did Nemesis avenge the defeat of 33-0 five years ago. Needless to say, F ' . and M. w as quite peeved, to put it mildly, — 118 — at the outcome of the game. They frankly admitted, however, that we had some team, which shows that they had more or less good judg- ment after all. None of them sj)oke of the haimer which had flopped in the breeze during the week and it was generally surmised that it just disappeared. Coach Mayser, it is rumored, sent a telegram to Tjancaster after the game, built on Caesar’s ])lan, “Veni, vidi, victus sum”, which, being translated means, “I came, I saw them, I got beat up.” This was the state of affairs in F. and M.’s camp after the game, but how entirely different was it in Muhlenberg ' s. A “Fee-rade” downtown came first. After supper the men celebrated in divers ways and methods at various })laces of interest throughout town. After thinking and talking it over Sunday, a bonfire was built Monday and lit by Captain Skean at 8:15 Monday evening. Afterwards there were “eats” served in the Commons for patriotic Muhlen- bergienses, and the victory slowly but surely faded away into the past. During the week following our victory over our ancient rivals, practice was very light, yet, behold, when the next Saturday arrived and the Indian Reserves with it, our team continues its steam-rolling contract, and i)roceeds to flatten out the redskins to the tune of 48-0. The game was hardly more than an uninterrupted march up and down the field, and even when the scrubs entered there was no great ditference in onr ground-gaining ability. The scalp-hunters were easily bounced on their respective ears in the same style of game in which they were sui)posed to excel. Once again we refer to the poet, “Let the dead i)ast bury its dead.” We will attend to the live past. And now, gentle reader, uncover your head and speak softh% for yon are in the presence of great sorrow. A great bereavement has overtaken us and we wish all due respect to l)e shown to the suf- ferers. On Saturday, November 2 2, the team and a goodly section of the student body traveled to Lewisburg, the home of Bucknell, and was beaten by a team which was outplayed in every quarter. 120 — n fenfeerq Coffege I Our team made 21 first downs as compared with tlieir 9, yet accident and unlucky })reaks time after time threw us hack from their goal line. The final score was 14-( in favor of the enemy, l)ut these figures leave volumes unsaid. Several times the hall ajjproached within fifteen yards of the hostile goal-line, yet always an unforeseen accident lost us our chance to score further. The game was a thriller, full of throl )S, hut the luck was against ns, and Muhlenherg, for the last time of the season and also oidy the second time, tasted the l)itter waters of defeat. She succumhed to the onslaughts of the harharian hordes assisted hy the Fates. The company will please })ass around the hier in silence. Last hut not least comes the Thanksgiving Day game with Alhright. These untutored natives of Myerstown made their dehut in Allentown inflicted with the idea of heating us. Now it is imjjolite to contradict, and accordingly no one made a move to dispel their fond illusions before the game started. After it once got under way, the dream just naturally faded out, although during the first five minutes when Alhright scored a field goal if seemed to them to he permanent. However, they vere soon rudely and forcibly awakened, for in spite of all opposition of force or argument we gradually as- seml)led an imposing array of four touchdowns and a field goal, after which Alhright decided to relimiuish their fond hopes. Benfer was in reality the All)right team, and his lack of support saved Muh- lenherg from a harder game. Thus ended the football season, so far as the actual playing of games was concerned. But there is one more event which belongs to the football season over which we dare not pass. This is the football banquet, the crowning event of the season. It was held at the Antler’s Home on December 15th, and was surely some banquet. At this time the letters were awarded and the sweaters and blankets distributed. Also Hubbard was elected to succeed Skean as captain of next’s year’s team. Thus ended the season of 1913, the most successful and the best in every way that Muidenberg has ever known. — m — ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Incorporated Officers President Howard S. Seip, D.D.S., ’85 Secretary Treasurer Oscar F. Bernheim, A.M., ’92 Board of Directors George II. IIardner Rev. J. Charles Rausch Fred G. Lanshe Lawrence H. Rupp, Esq. Dr. Howard S. Seip Faculty Member Prof. William H. Reese, M.S. Student Members 1914 Elmer L. Leisey Theodore E. Orr 1915 Harry W. Smeltzer Rube E. Miller Managers of Athletic Teams Manager Footliall Elmer H. Bausch, ’14 A.ssistant Manager Football Newton W. Geiss, ’15 Manager Ba.sketball Charles F. Seidel, ’14 Assistant Manager Basketball Harry W. Smeltzer, ’15 Manager Ba.seball Harry W. Nenow, ’14 Assistant Manager Ba.seball Mark S. Young, ’15 — 122 — ALBERT II. SKEAN CAPTAIN FULLBACK “Buck” Skeaii held the honor of piloting the greatest team that Muhlenberg ever had, but the responsibility of his position did not weigh so heavily upon him as to detract from his playing. When- ever we were in a tight hole and needed a few yards, Skean was the man who was called on to deliv(n- the goods and it was seldom indeed that he failed. On defense he was of great assistance in backing up the line and always tried to fill the team with his own spirit of fight. He has played his last game for Muhlenberg and has left a position that will be hard to fill. — 123 — frei)p:i{ick a. iip:uer RIGHT HALFBACK Heuer is one of the four men wlio have played tlieir last game for ] Inhlenherg. He was nnfortnnate this year in the matter of injuries and was able to play in only a few games during the entire season. He showed his worth last year, however, and it is with deepest regret that we think of his football days as over. JAiMES R. ELEXER LEFT TACKLE “Big Jim” Elexer surely did tear loose with a lot of havoc and destrnetion in the ojiponent’s line whenever he took the notion. He seemed to take an almost insane delight in fooling the stands and opponents till the test came and then bracing np and stopping every thing that started his way. This was his last year. ISLVRTIN I). pt:ther()le CENTER “Stonewall” Fetherolf fought for two j ears as a scrub for his place as a varsity center and when he finally reached his goal he made good. He had to play with his brains, since Nature had not endowed him as well with physical strength as others, and without a doubt he was the headiest center that Muhlenberg has ever had. It will seem strange indeed next year to fail to hear Fetherolf’s “Shift right. Shi-i-ift.” — 124 BENJAMIN A. HUBBARD ) Cfsiss LEFT END “Ben” Iluhbard, Captain-elect for 1914, liekl down the posi- tion of left end in the best ] ossible style during the past season. He was very clever in drifting throngb interference and getting his man. On offense he was of great assistance to the team, for the fact that he was the most reliable man on the receiving end of a forward pass is iindis})iited. CLAUDE M. LAUDENSLAGER QUA RTEIi BACK Eor a small man “Laiidy” surely did some damage whenever he went into a game. He ran the team in a consistent style and made very few errors of judgment. On defense he was a deadly and sure tackier and made every effort count. WALTER L. REISNER QUARTERBACK Reisner, the Varsity quarter, improved on his past reputation this last year. He was heady and full of pep and usuall} kept the team on the jump. When it came to the crisis of a game one could count on seeing Reisner running about behind the line filling fhe men with the su})erabundance of fight that he possessed. — 126 — D. FRANKLIN DAY t h Cffll55 LEFT GUARD “Pud” Day, the first of the Philadelphia quartette, surely made a name for himself during his first year at Muhlenberg. He even earried his matchless good nature with him on the football field, and his fiery red head was always in the middle of every line play. He is a comer, and we warn you to watch him next year. LOUIS J. HAYES RIGHT END “Louie” Hayes is another of the men who left all of their Broth- erly Love on the side lines when the game began and made things very lively for all opposing men when they came into the little por- tion of the field under his jurisdiction. In his realm he was a stern judge and severely ])nnished all who tresjiassed across his boundaries. WILLIAM L. CASKEY LEFT HALFBACK “Kidder” Caskey was unfortunate in being kept out of a few games this year because of his injuries, but when he played he showed great promise; and there is no doubt that before he leaves Muhlen- berg he will leave a record that any backfield man will be proud of. J. HOWARD. BERRY LEFT HALFBAC ' K “Nig” Berry was undoubtly the star of the Philadelphia bunch and did mneh to give them their reputation. He depends somewhat upon his Sliced to gain ground, but this is mingled with the finest sidestepping that has been seen for a long time. He has several long runs to his credit which he made after eluding five or more tacklers. He did the punting and dro])-kicking. — ISS ARTIII H I). RODERICK RIGHT GUARD “Roddy” always played a hard consistent game, and clearly has demonstrated his ability as a line man. He was always on the job and worked at top sjieed from whistle to whistle. On offense he leaves a hole that yon conld drive a wagon through. CHARLES F. COPLEY RIGHT TACKLE “(’has,” although he was assigned merely one jiosition to plajy nsnally tried, and succeeded, in jilaying every jiosition from center to end. If there was any man on his side of the line that had more than he conld handle C’ojiley was right there to help him out and still handle his own man in the usual style. THOMAS J. BRENNAN FULLBACK “Patty” is another one of the men who can always be depended ni)on when there is a gain to be made. Although he was merely substitute for the bigger part of the season, his showing in the games he played will tend to rest onr minds on the fullback position for next year. — 130 WILLIAM S. RITTER RIGHT GUARD “Bill” Ritter, an Allentown man, filled the shoes of the right guard in about the best possible manner this year. He was heady, aggressive, and eapable, and with this combination there is small doubt that a man will fill his position well. He has two more years to play and will do great good before he leaves. PETE HENNINGER RIGHT HALFBACK “Fete” Henninger was laid up at the very start of the season by a bad knee which kept him from showing his true form in the games he played. However, he did well enough to gain the nick- name of “Jackrabbit” and should surprise some of the natives by his showing during the coming season. E. J. DETLING RIGHT END “Jim ” Detling was another of the men who took care of the right wing of the line and he “seen his duty and done it noble. ” Although only a hTeshman, he did some stunts on the field that older men would have liked to have done. Jimmie’s future appears very bright to us. FRED IE SEIDEL giarfa 1 LEFT GUARD As a working partner for “Roddy,” it wonld l)e hard to find a l)etter man that Seidel. With his 200 pounds of beef hitting one side of the line and “Roddy’s” 203 landing on the other side, is there any cause for wonder why his smiling face usually bobbed up from the middle of the mass after a line phmge had shattered itself against onr defense? WILLIAM 11. IIOLLENBAUGII LEFT GUARD Whenever it hapi)ened that Seidel was injured, we could always count on Ilollenbangh filling his position in very creditable manner, lie still shows lack of experience in college football, but we think that next year will round him into some of the l)est line material at iVInhlenberg. ( ARL A. ERICKSON G ENTER INIuhleiiberg was indeed fortunate in centers this year, and to sn])})lement the work of “Stonewall hetherolf we had Pop Erickson, who was as reliable as any man could be expected to be. liis passing in the Lehigh game where the field was ankle-deep in mud was unsurpassed, and not one bad })ass was chalked up against him during this game. JsriS: krffl f Tk 48fft «kssl 136 — €iarfa f Tk 48ff gfass THE BASKETBALL TEAM, 1914 Captain Manager Assistant Manager Coaeh Assistant Coaeh. . . Elmer L. Leisy Charles F ' . Seidel Harry W. Smeltzer Thomas Kelly Joseph Q. Fogarty Hasketball Record, 1913 Date Team Place Opponents Muhlenberg Dec. L2 Phila. College of Pharmacy. . . . . . Philadelphia .21 23 Dec. 13 University of Pennsylvania. . . . Philadelphia .24 17 Jan. 17 Susquehanna Universitv . . . Allentown .33 21 Jan. 21 Lehigh University . . . S. Bethlehem . . . . .72 21 Jan. 23 Lafayette College . . . .Easton . 44 13 Feb. 6 Set on Hall College . . . .S. Orange .23 17 Feb. 7 Pratt Institute . . Brooklyn 27 18 Feb. 13 Rutgers College . . .New Brun.swick. 24 14 Feb. 21 Lafayette College . . . Allentown .20 26 Feb. 26 Lebanon Valley College . . . .Allentown .22 39 Feb. 28 Y. M. C. A . . . .Allentowm .25 21 Mar. 7 Phila. College of Pharmacy. . . . . .Allentown .15 44 Mar. 12 Lebanon Valley College . . .Annville .28 27 Mar. 13 Susquehanna University . . . .Selinsgrove .39 21 “M” Men Basketball, 1914 Elmer L. Leisy Gurnet ' E. Afflerbach Charles F. Copley James F. Detling William S. Ritter Earl E. Whitmer Louis J. Hayes — 138 BASKETBALL SEASON-191319U Muhlenberg’s basketball season opened with a game with Phila- delphia College of Pharmacy, which we won by heaving the ball over the rafters for a 23-21 victorjL An extra period was needed to break a tie and to demonstrate our superiority conclusively. The following evening we held the University of Pennsylvania five to a 24-17 score on their own floor. Our passing excelled theirs throughout the game, but better shooting kept them a few points ahead at all times. Although “merely a practice game for Penn,’’ this good showing gave Penn a shock and instilled confidence into our men. Taking advantage of the absence of Hubbard and Ritter from our line-up, Susquehanna University beat ns in the first home game of the season to the tune of 33-21. Copley’s foul shots and Affler- bach’s field goals saved us from total annihilation. Our comparatively raw team was no match for Lehigh’s veterans, most of whom opposed ns last year. The result was that Lehigh was able to inflict upon us the first decisive defeat that we have suffered at their hands; and their 72-21 victory caused them unbounded sur- prise and joy. Not content with the absence of Hubbard and Ritter, Fate and a rusty nail removed Copley from the Lafayette game, and a conse- quent lack of team work was resjionsible for a 44-13 defeat at Easton. Our men played very creditably. While the team was still working into shape, Seton Hall managed to defeat us, 23-17, at South Orange. The game was wel l contested thronghout, and our men showed a marked improvement in team- work and passing. Leisy played a strong game both defensively and offensively. Twenty-four hours later we met Pratt Institute at Brooklyn, and went under with the short end of a 27-18 score. LTp to the last few minutes the game was close with both teams neck-and-neck for victory, but the Pratt five finally nosed out ahead. Over in Jersey we next met defeat, when Rutgers College caged 24 to our 14 points. Our passing in this contest was better than in 139 — gkrfn «f Tftc 48tff ttass any previous game this season, and only onr tossing was a bit off eolor. Bill Ritter played a snappy game, and scored half of our field goals. On the night before Washington’s Birthday we came into onr own, and defeated Lafaj ette, 2()-20. It was the best game, the largest crowd, the biggest attendance of alumni, of the season. It killed the slump, and made Allentown hum for several days. Copley and Ritter starred. The only doidjtfnl thing about the Lebanon hdley game was the number of points we wonld beat them by, and forty minutes of play gave the answer — 39-22. Afflerbach played a magnificent, dashing game, was high man in field goals, but in the very last play of the evening was badly bumped and compelled to give up basket- ball for the rest of the season. Between the halves of the Fresh-Soph game, Muhlenberg held a serimmage with the local Y. iVI. C. A. team in a contest replete with sensational shots and })henonienal fonl-tossing. The two teams were never more than five j)oints apart, and the suspense was nerve- racking. Score, 25 21. The last home game was merely a toss-up to onr basket. The Fhiladel{)hia College of Pharmacy five were outweighed, outplayed, and badly beaten. The score, 44-15, scarcely does justice to the rapidity with which the ball sailed through the net. Louis Hayes, shifted from guard to Afflerbach’s place at forward, showed most satisfactorily that he could also shoot. In a cosv little cage at Lebanon Valiev we were handed a lemon t. O t. with an annoying inscription, 28-27, on it. ’Twas the closest score of the season, and a most thrilling affair throughout. Detling was constanth " on the jump and played a strong defensive game. Next day the season closed with a defeat at Selinsgrove, ad- ministered by the Susquehanna Universit} " stars. Considering that we were up against one of the best teams of the State, and that on our home floor we had merely held them to the score of 33-21, it must be said that the defeat was not a reversal of form, but a proof of improvement in the face of disheartening handicaps. Score, 39-21. — 140 — THE TRACK TEAM, 1914 krffl Captain. . Manager. Coach. . . . David H. Bucks Martin D. Fetherolf George McCaa Track Record, 1913 The Penn Relay Event, No. 28. Won by Franklin and Marshall College; second, St. John’s College; third, Gettysburg; fourth, Muhlenberg. Time, 3 minutes 34 1-5 seconds. May 10. Inter-cla,ss meet ... Won liy the Seniors, 37; Juniors, 34; Sopho- mores, 32; Freshmen, 23. May 13. Allentown Gettysburg, 65; Muhlenberg, 60. May 17. Intercollegiates Muhlenberg scored 6 points. May 24. Allentown Lafayette, 65 1-2; Muhlenberg, 46 1-2. College Track and Field Records Event Holder Record Place Date 100 yard Dash . . .Bixler, ’13.. . . . . lOi sec . Delaware. . . . May 30, ’ll 220 yard Dash . . . Bixler, ’13.. . . . . 23f sec . Muhlenberg. May 30, ’12 440 yard Dash . . Bixler, ’13. . . . . 554 .sec . Delaware. . . . May 30, ’ll 880 yard Run. . . .Vreeland, S. . . 2 min. 6 sec.. . . . . Muhlenberg. May 24, ’13 1 mile Run Toebke, ’13 .. . . 4 min. 424 sec.. . . . Gettysburg. . May 4, ’12 2 mile Run Bucks, ’14 . . . 10 min. 324 sec.. . Rutgers. . . . . May 18, ’12 120 yard Hurdle.. Kleckner, ’10. . . 16f sec . Muhlenberg. June 4, ’10 220 yard Hurdle.. Miller ' 15. . . . . . 27i sec . Gettysburg. . . May 4, ’12 High Jump Rahn, S. . . .5 ft. 7i in . . Lafayette . . . May 17, ’13 Broad Jump. . . . Smith, ’ll ... . . .20 ft. 7 in.. Delaware. . . . May 30, ’ll Pole Vault -Smith, ’ll.. . . . 10 ft. 6 in . Delaware. . . . May 30, ’ll Hammer Throw. . Skean, ’14.. . . . 113 ft. 6 in . Muhlenberg. May 24, ’13 Shot Put Skean, ’14.. . 41 ft. 10 in Muhlenberg. . May 24, ’13 Discus Throw. . . Skean, ’14.. . . . Ill ft. 10 in . . Muhlenberg . May 13, ’13 Track “M” Men, 1913 Carl G. Toebke, ’13 Walter I . Reisner, ’15 Earl G. Loser, ’13 Reuben E. Miller, ’15 Albert H. Skean ’14 Benjamin A. Hubbard, ’16 David H. Bucks, ’14 klRNEST A. Weber, ’ 16 Thomas G. Dietz, ’15 Frederick D. Vreeland, Special — 142 — I tec fcnfeerq TRAC K SEASON , 1913 The Penn Relays Muhlenberg opened her track season at the 19th Annual Relay Carnival held at the University of Pennsylvania, April 26, 1913, in which her relay team, composed almost entirely of new material, won fourth place. Karl Loser was the only runner of last year who com- peted. Vreeland ran the first quarter mile for Muhlenberg and fin- ished in third place. Huer, in the second quarter, ran an excellent race and finished second. Loser finished the third quarter in the same position. Dietz the last runner, held second place until the hundred yard mark, when he was passed by both St. John’s and Gettysburg, who won second and third places respectively, the latter just nosing out Muhlenberg. Franklin and Marshall finished first with a lead of about eight yards. It was the fastest quarter mile a relay team from Muhlenberg ever ran. The winning time was 3:33 over against 3:37f of the preceding year. The weather was ideal and all the events of the day were extremely interesting, especially the exciting dashes and hurdle races. The Gettysburg Meet The Muhlenberg track team met their old rival collegians from the battlefield town, May 13, 1913. The Gettysburgians, coming here with the expectation of wiping out the stinging defeat which they received from the Cardinal and Gray in last year’s dual meet, barely realized their expectations in the final score of 65 to 60. Under fair weather conditions, with the track in excellent shape, and a fair crowd present to cheer on the athletes, the Muhlenberg “leggers” broke three records. Two of the new records were hung up by Rahn, who won the two events in which he competed, the broad and high jumps. In the high jump he cleared the bar at 5 feet, 7 inches, the former record being 5 feet, 3i inches. He also did three inches better than — 14s — the former record in the broad ,jiimp, leaping 20 feet, 7 inches. Cap- tain Skean created a new mark in the discus throw, l ettering his j)revions mark of 107 feet, 3 inches, l)y 4 feet, 7 inches, hurling the discus 111 feet, 10 inches. However, he did not show his true form in the shot put and hammer throw and these two events were won by visiting athletes, whereas the Muhlenberg supporters had pinned their hopes on Skean or Reisner coming through with both these field events. Reisner was discinalified in the hammer throw, by reason of his inability to keep within the seven foot circle. It looked like a runaway race for the visitors when they cap- tured firsts in the first five events, but our athletes came back strong in the four succeeding events, Rahn capturing the high jump, Skean the discus throw, Bucks the two mile run, and Rahn the broad jump ' . There was a good finish in the 220 yard dash and it looked as if Weber was going to win but Knlj) breasted the tape several inches . ahead of the Muhlenberg runner. Hul)bard cleared the bar at 9 feet, 9 inches, the winning height, in the pole vault, but his hands took the bar with him. In the vault-off for second place he cleared the bar with ease at that height. The Inter-( lass Meet The classes of iVInhlenberg (Vdlege showed great enthnsiasm and s])irit in their inter-class track meet held May 10, 1913. For several weeks every athlete of the various classes appeared on the track trying his skill and strength in each of the fourteen events. The beautiful cup which was donated b; Prof. Reese and which was to become the pro})erty of the class winning the highest number of points added still greater life and enthusiasm todhe competition. The contest was closely fought and during the entire meet the number of points that the different classes had scored were nearly the same. The final ontcome of the meet was not decided till the last event and the competition was so keen that it was possible for the last event to decide in favor of three classes. The final score of the meet was: Seniors, 37; Juniors, 34; Sophomores, 32; and 23 for the Freshmen. lU — ■ iartg f 48{ Middle States Intercollegiate Track Meet The first Middle States Intercollegiate track meet was held at Lafayette College, Easton, May 17, 1913, and was attended by Muhlenberg’s entire track team. This was the first time that most of them were thrown into real competition but, nevertheless, the showing that they made was creditable, although the number of points scored was small. The only events in which we scored were the High Jump and the Mile Run. Dietz, who took fourth place in the mile, ran the liest race of his career, and the time that he made was excellent. Rahn, the only other man to score for Muhlenberg, took the High Jump very easily, when he beat out the man from Swarthmore by clearing 5 feet lYi inches. The other men, while they failed to score, made very good showings and have gained the experience that will make them more dangerous in the future. The Lafayette Meet Muhlenberg lost lier first dual meet with Lafayette liy a score of ()53 to 4()H. Considering the strength of the visitors, Muh- lenlierg made a good showing, winning the shot-put, mile run, broad jump, and HSO yard run, besides scoring a tie in the running high jump. In this event Muhlenberg was unfortunate, as Rahn was suf- fering from a badly sprained ankle, sustained early in the meet. Weber, the lively little sprinter, ran his best race of the season in the 220, finishing in 24 flat. The crowds of spectators both pro and con were startled when the judges announced “Weber second,” and the sympathies all went out to the gritty little runner. Bucks again fell down in his race with the speedy Lafayette two-niiler. While Muhlenberg was defeated, its athletes broke two records when Skean did 41 feet 10 inches in the shot-put, and when Vreeland took the 880 yard run in 2:0()i f. n feafeerq ttoffe qe ■u COACH McCAA The unexpected resignation of Coach Kelly, in the early part of March, caused the glowing prospects for a suc- cessful year of athletics for 1914-1915 to grow dim. For the last three years we have been so accustomed to having the Coach Peerless train our teams that his resignation seemed to insure disaster. The Athletic Association started immediately to remedy the difficulty and, after a long and thor- ough investigation of more than a score of ap])licants, decided uj)on George McCaa, of Lafayette, ’10, as coach. The excellent reports and re- cords that have preceded Mr. McCaa have dispelled the feeling of uncer- tainty that was growing apace. He was born at Wilkes-Barre, Pa., March 8, 1884, and graduated from Wilkes-Barre High School in 1904. He entered Lafayette in the fall of the same year and became a member of the Delta Upsilon fraternity. He soon made a name for himself as an all-around athlete but was forced to leave school in the middle of his Sophomore year. He returned to Lafayette in 1907 and graduated, with the degree of Mining Engineer, in 1910. During his Senior year he was assistant coach to Folwell, who had charge of athletics at La- fayette at that time. He was an all-around athlete and won his “L” in the major sports at Lafayette. Henry M. Edwards, Jr., Coach of Lafayette Baseball Team during the seasons of 1910 and 1911, says of him: “Mr. McCaa is best known as a football player. It is my opinion that he is no less a basketball man than he is a football man and no less a track man than a baseball man. In all, Mr. McCaa ranks high among the best all-around athletes we have in the East.” During his last two years in college he was picked as Second All-American Fullback by Walter Camp. Especially in his Senior year, this decision was disputed and such prominent newspapers as “The New York Sun,” “The Philadelphia Record,” and “The Phila- delphia Press” took decided exception to Camp’s decision and picked him as First All-iVmerican Fullback. George E. McLinn, Sport- ing Editor of the “Philadelphia Press,” said of him at this time: “I, without hesitation, choose Mr. McCaa for a position on the All- American Eleven of the ‘Philadelphia Press.’ Few men, during the season of 1909, perfected the forward pass as he did. As a punter he compared with such men as Captain Coy, of Yale, Allerdice, of Michigan, and Manot, of Harvard. He was a sure drop kicker and goal kicker and a born leader of men.” He was also a ten-second man in the hundred and often made the high hurdles in less than sixteen. In 1910 he was e lected coach at Whitman College, Walla Walla, Washington, where, “taking a team of inexperienced men, he de- veloped a machine which stood well with the best in the North- west.” In 1911, graduate coaching being adopted at Whitman, he accepted the position as coach at the New Hampshire State Col- lege. He left here in the early part of October to coach Lafayette where he remained until he accepted the position at Muhlenberg. — 148 — THE EASTON MEET The first indoor track and field meet of the Easton Athletic Association, sanctioned by the Middle Atlantic States Association of thexA-inateur Athletic Union, was held Tuesday evening, March lOth, 1914, at the City Guard Armory. The athletes present represented the colleges, preparatory schools, and athletic clubs of the Lehigh hdley. Besides these, there were men representing the athletic clubs of Boston, Philadelphia, and other cities and made the competi- tion more interesting. In the 35 yard dash preliminaries, Weber and Wichman won their heats, and in the final they scored first and second respectively. Berry scored second to Burke of the Boston A. A. In the 1,000 yard run. Berry had a very poor start but made uj) for this by the masterly running of his race. Miller won his })reliminary against a fast field in the 35 yard hurdles and scored second in the finals. Without a doubt, the most exciting event of the evening was the mile relay. Muhlenberg and Bethlehem Preparatory School were the scratch teams and coneeded handicaps up to 97 yards. Muhlenberg was rei)resented in this event by Miller, Parker, Ileuer, and Berry, running in the order named. This event was won by Lafayette, while Midi- lenberg scored second place. The shot put, which promised to bring forth very close competi- tion because of the caliber of the men entered, was called off during the evening. Skean, in a practice put, “ busted ” the shot and another was unable to be obtained in time for the event. Lafayette won the meet, with Muhlenberg a very close second, and it really seems as if the breaking of the shot lost the meet for us, since Skean seemed to have an excellent chance of winning. This was our first trial of the indoor sport and the showing that we made refieets well deserved credit on the men who were entered. — 150 - p tenBerq ttoneqe I Homer M. Parker Ernest A. Weber J. Howard Berry, Jr. Reuben E. Miller Theodore Wichmann Frederick A. Heuer THE BASEBALL TEAM, 1914 (’aptain Manager Assistant Manager Coach • Herman W. Nenow . Mark S. Young , George McCaa O . TE April 8 “ 15 “ 18 “ 20 “ 22 “ 23 “ 27 “ 29 May 2 “ 5 “ 0 “ 9 “ 14 “ 16 “ 20 June 4 “ 6 “ 13 “ 17 Haheball Sgiieuule, 1914 C OLLEGE Lafayette College St. Joseph ' s College Sns(iuehanna University Allentown Tri-State Lehigh Ihiiversity Allentown Tri-State Allentown Tri-State Albright College Juniata College Juniata College Susquehanna University Lebanon Valley College West Virginia Wesl yan St. Josejjh’s College Seton Hall Seton Hall Lebanon Valley Albright Alumni Place . Easton, Pa. . Allentown . Allentown . xVllentown . South Bethlehem . Allentown . Allentown . Myerstown . Allentown . Huntingdon . Selinsgrove • Allentown • Allentown • Philadelphia •South Orange • Allentown . Annville • Allentown • Allentown — 152 — BASEBALL Tlie growing agitation for the fourth intercollegiate sport at Muhlenberg finally took concrete form last November. In the midst of the most successful football season in our history, the Stu- dent Bo{ly decided that the time was ripe for the introduction of baseball at Middenberg. At first it was thought necessary that, as a result of this, track would have to be eliminated. The abundance of material for both sports, and the coming of Coach McCaa, of A - American fame, rendered this unnecessary. Muhlenberg is now represented in all of the major Intercollegiate sports. II. W. Nenow, T4, was elected hlanager, and arranged a well balanced schedule. A southern trij) was planned, but this could not be arranged, since the time was too late, and the other schedules had been filled. “Poj)” Reese, the Father of Athletics, is back of the new sport, heart and sold, and with the usual result that things are moving along in the best of style. He is the one familiar figure on the diamond. “Pop” was catcher for Lafayette during his col- lege course and it is not a strange sight to see him at the home plate catching the returned fungo balls. The Muhlenberg diamond has been put in good shape and is used merely as the practice grounds, since all of the games are to be jilayed on the Tri-State field. This field has been placed at our disjiosal by the Tri-State management and they are deserving of the greatest credit for the help and assist- ance that they have given us. The suiiport that has been given the team has been most en- c( uraging and baseball is now firmly established as the fourth sport at Muhlenberg. It represents a distinct step forward and calls for the undivided support of the entire Student Body, “(let the spirit” has been the touchstone of Mnhlenberg’s success in the past and its magic touch has brought intercollegiate liaseball to Muhlen- berg, but this spirit has always emanated by the whole Student Body. Let it be so in baseball, and we will have a team that we are proud of and that will add honor to the name of Muhlenberg. ■—163 — ftnrfa f Tl 48fh itfass FRESH-SOPH SCRAPS Bowl Fight On Wednesday morning, October 1, 1914, in the midst of the nsnal muddy, rain-soaked field, the Sophs met the Fresh in the annual bowl fight. The Sophs were slightly outnumbered, but they seemed to use the previous year’s experience to their own dis- advantage. The fight was fiercely contested from beginning to end and, in fact, it became so rough that the Faculty decided to abolish it in the future. So far there have been no accidents, but with the increasing fierceness of the fight it was deemed wise to abolish it before any accidents did occur. The Freshmen chose Blair and Schwenk for their bowlmen for the first and second periods, re- spectively; while Afflerbach and Hepner represented, the Orange and the Black. The first half ended 0-0, even the Fresh put up a very plucky sera}). The second half was won by the Sophomores by the very close score of 30 23. There is a big reason to doubt if this would have been the result if the Fresh had not lost their nerve in the second })eriod. Football Oame The annual football game between the Freshmen and the Soph- omores was })layed on Muhlenberg Field on the afternoon of Sep- tember 29, 1914. The game was spoiled by the numerous fouls and })enalties that were imposed, due to lack of knowledge of the game by the j)layers. Fumbling was the great error of the Sophs, and that is one of the reasons that they were held in check by the Freshmen. Brunner, a dark horse, won the game for 1916 by a s})ectacular run of 70 yards with a recovered fumble. Whitmer failed to kick the goal. The game was more interesting to watch than the usual games, and the evenly matched teams kept the ball nearly in the center of the field all of the time. • — 134 — Banner Scrap The Banner Scrap took place on October 10, 1914, and was more or less of a farce. Due to some misunderstanding only three of the Freshmen appeared and the Sophs had a very easy time in capturing the banner. The Freshmen must be complimented for the valiant fight that they made. Basketball Series The basketball series was the closest and most interesting since the Fresh-Soph Basketball Series has been inaugurated as a college tradition. Every game was close and exciting and well-played and the full five games had to be played to decide the winner. In the first game the Freshmen gave the Sophomores a severe drubbing and upset all dope on the outcome of the series. Boyer, of the Freshmen, starred and aided greatly in piling np the score of 31-16. In the second game the Sophs came back with a vengeance and took the game with the score of 35-18. Brubaker was playing all of the floor at once and his whirlwind attack frightened the Fresh. The third game was won by the Fresh by the very close score of 24-25. This was the best game of the series, but it became very rough before the end. The Fresh seemed to have overcome their stage fright and jilayed like a unit. The Sophs evened np matters in the next game and won with the score of 18-21. The games in the series now stood two-two and intense interest was displayed in the coming game. The final game was the most interesting of all and was finally won by the Sophs by the score of 13-11. This game was also sjioiled a little by too mneh rongh-honse work. This gives the Sophomores the championship. — 156 — sophomorp: football tp:am Captain Earl E. Whitmer Manager Benjamin A. Hubbard Line-up Right End Weber Right Tackle Earner Right Guard Rohr Center Everett Left Guard Hepner Left Tackle Billow Left End Brunner Quarterback Parker Left Halfback Afflerbacii Right Halfback Whitmer Fullback Fry Score — Sophs, 6; Fresh, 0. Touchdowns — Brunner. Time of quarters — 8 minutes. Referee — Heuer. Umpire — Skean. Head Linesman and Time- keeper — Leisy. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM Captain Albert H. Blair Manager J- Howard Berry, Jr. Right End .... Right Tackle. . . Right Guard. . . Center Left Guard. . . Left Tackle. . . Quarterback. . . Left Halfback. . Right Halfback Fullback Line-up Frederick . . (Uhler) Anderson Landis H UMMEL SCHEETZ . (Bausch) Uhler Mader . (Hefley) Boyer Blair Keck — 158 — SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM Winners of the Fresh-Soph Series Captain William A. Hollenbaugh Manager. Luther C. Schmehl Line Up rubaker VERETT r Weber Center Hollenbaugh vHenninger Guards f Laudenslager (Fry Forwards. Tb IE — 169 FliESIIMAN BASKETBALL TEAAI Captain Allen Boyer Manager Paitl J. Gebert Forwards ( ' enter. Guards Line Up I Boyer Bausch (Blair f (i EBERT ( IJOYER f Keck 1 Frederick — 160 — THE GLEE CLUB OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE SEASON 1913-1914 THE GLEE CLUB SEASON 1913-14 Tlie first meeting of the Glee (’lul) was held shortly after Thanks- giving and the usual fatherly remarks were made to the new men. The motto adopted at this meeting was: “If yon see a note, hit it.” and the eorollary was: “Never tight with the stage hands. ” The program this year has l)een a “scream” repertoire of catchy songs, instrumental renditions, and vaudeville sketches. Part II of the pro- gram headed “In Lighter Win,” created a sensation of mirth and laughter. The first concert was given at Terkasie, and the trip was es- jiceially pleasing to the new men. A few receptions, etc., were the order of things after the eonceid. After our return to college the critics got busy. The supposedly funny and entertaining “War Skit” was so harshly criticised that the army was honorably dis- missed without pension. The “spontaneous” wit had not flowed as fast as the “General” ex])eeted. The “Auto Skit,” however, })asses with a little better favor but even this was doomed. At Scranton the miners were most j)atient not to throw coals during its presentation. It was only at Catasauqua that the act showed signs of decay. “The Smile” was the best part in the act according to the report of several hearesses. Substituting for these two “vaudeville” sketches a medley of the latest, and some not so late, songs, our second part, “In Lighter Vein,” was complete. Marks and Noble filled in as conversation- alists and songsters, and they were good ones at that. After the Catasauqua concert, came Asbury Park. Well, here we were so royally entertained and so well fed that the Censor elimi- — 16:2 — ftaria m TIW ftfassl nated all of the details. The time was too short to go to Sea Girt and so we went to see Elizabeth, where we gave another of our popu- lar concerts. Next day, being Sunday, we traveled to New York. Here most of ns stayed at the Grand Central Hotel. Probably a few went to Sunday-school but the sights of the city tempted too many and the attendance was slight. Monday, we attended the banquet at the “Waldorf-Astoria” and gave a few songs. After this we all paraded up Broadway to “ Chnrchiirs” or “Rector’s” or some other “Little Cafe” as some one aptly put it. It was Tuesday, when we came back to college to spend an entire day. On the following day we went to Reading. This was probabl y the best concert of the entire season, for several reasons. The “Chamber of Commerce” had us sing a few numbers at their banquet at six o’clock. After the concert followed the so-much- heard-of and so-mnch-talked-of banquet at the Wyomissing Chib. On Friday in a blinding snowstorm we arrived in Lebanon and gave an excellent concert. As nsnal, the young ladies had a reception for ns and some of the men very nearly got lost in the snowstorm. Also, one of the fellows nearly got beat up for mistaking a minister for a cabman. The schedule then called for Columbia, and again there were receptions galore. Lancaster then followed with more receptions and on Saturday we arrived in Melrose Park. We took dinner at the homes of the various inhabitants and gave a concert before a very select audience. Here the chib was in a poor condition as several of the men were overfed. Sunday was spent in Philadelphia in a similar manner to the New York Sunday. The audience at the concert was rather slim due to the weather conditions, which did not, however, prevent the different socials and “tango teas” from being held. Some place in the foregoing there is a trip to Bethlehem that must be mentioned. This is the first time that the natives heard oiir chib and they seemed to enjoy it. To give the best idea of the success of this organization, permit ns to cinote from a few newspaper write-ups. — J64 “An excellent concert. A i)rononnced success from every standpoint. One of the best musical affairs held in this city.” The Tribune-Republican, Scranton, Pa. “Even the most fastidious and critical could not find faulf. The voices blend marvelously. Rounds and rounds of applau.se given from the audience that packed the large hall.” The Reading Neivs, Reading, Pa. “An excellent program delighted the large audience in Martin Auditorium. The soloi.sts are promising musicians and the chorus singing was splendid.” The New Era, Lancaster, Pa. " They sing, i)lay, recite, and do their stunts in a manner which brings forth loud ai)plau.se.” Every Evening, Wilmington, Del. “A nobly rendered concert. An assemblage of well trained singers and .soloists.” Catasauqua Despatch, Catasauqua, Pa. “A clean victory .scored with the concert in Rajah Tem])le. Gave un- equivocal i)roof of their title to being one of the best musical organizations ever heard in this city.” The Reading Herald, Reading, Pa. KJO — PROGRAM 1 . 2 . 3. 4. 5. (a) “Long May She Live” (h) “Cossack War Song”. (a) “Ab-sent’,’ (b) “A Birthday” “A la bien amiee-valse”. . . Beading — Selected “Dreaming” Paht I The Club Tenor Solo — AI k. Noble Piano Solo — Mn. Frederick Mr. Fry ' J ' liE Club Arranged Parker Metcalf . COWEN , SCHUTT Shelly Part II “In Lkhiter A ' ein’ A. Noble and Marks in Song and Dialogue. ,, T j ± 1 T . ( Mr- PIrikson, ti ombonc 15. instrumental Duet 1 , I Mr. Loleser, cornet C. Some of the latest popular songs — The Club Part III 1. (a) “Requiem” Homer (b) “Invictus” Huhn Baritone Solo — Mr. Heuer 2. “Oh, Thou (dear Shining Heaven” Silcher ' I ' he Club 3. Selections by The Quartette 4. (a) “Eighteenth Century Drinking Song” Huhn (b) “Alma Alater” Kistler, ’95 ' I ' he Club Officers President D. C. Cook, ’14 Manager H. J. Fry, ’14 Vice President P ' . A. Heuer, ’14 Assistant Manager W. A. P ' reihofer, ’15 Secretary E. PC P ' rederick, ’15 Leader H. K. Marks, ’07 Student Leader (J. D. Marks, ’15 Soloists J. W. Noble, tenor. P ' . A. Heuer, baritone. PL PL P ' rederick, accompanist and i)ianist. Quartette J. W. Noble, ’1G G. D. Marks, ’15 W. L. Reisner, ’15 0. E. Boyle, ’10 Members First Bass Second Tenor P ' . A. Heuer, ’14 H. J. P ' ry, ’14 AV. L. Reisner, ’15 A. S. Deibert, ’14 First Tenor G. D. Marks, ’15 J. M. P ' reed, ’15 J. W. Noble, ’16 G. G. Brubaker, ’16 A. AV. Blair, ’17 A. D. Roderick, 16 H. AAL Smeltzer, ’15 R. PL SCHOENLY, ’17 AA’. H. Laury ' , ’15 AA’. A. P ' reihofer, ’15 J. ' 1 ' . Hummel, ’17 (’. A. Koleser, ’17 Second Bass D. C. Cook, ’14 R. C. AValters, ’15 O. PL Boyle, ’16 D. F. Day, ’17 P. A. Mader, ’17 Itinerary January 16 January 20 January 23 P ' ebruary 2 P ' ebruary 6 P ' ebruary 7 P ' ebruary 9 Astoria) l ebruary 12 P ' riday, Perkasie, Pa. ' I ' uesday, Allentown, Pa P ' riday, Scranton, Pa. Monday, C ' atasauqua, Pa. P ' riday, .Asbury I’ark, N. J. Saturday, POlizabeth, N. J. Monday, New York (Waldorf- ' I ' lnirsday, Reading, Pa. P ' ebruary 13 P ' riday, l ebanon. Pa. P ' ebruary 17 Tue.sday, Bethlehem, Pa. February 19 Thursday, Columbia, Pa. February 20 P ' riday, Lancaster, Pa. P ' ebruary 21 Saturday, Melrose Park, Pa. P ' ebruary 23 Monday, Philadelphia, Pa. April 20-24 Allentown, Pa., Easton, Pa., Stroudsburg, Pa., Hazleton, Pa. — 167 — THE FRATERNITIES OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE IN ORDER OF THEIR INSTALLATION ALPHA TxVU OMEGA Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Chapter Establislied 1881 Charles M. Apple Crover T. IIaer, T. Oscar F. Bernheim Warren E. Bittner Albert S. Blank. A.P. Prop. Ephraim S. Dipiter (Ieorge E. Erdman M AX S. Erdman Dr. Frederick Fetherolf Herbert B. Frederick Herbert F. Gernert Malcolm W. Gross George Fb K. GutH . lfred S. Hartzell John E. Hartzell James F. Henninger ■Vli.en ’an Heyl W I LLIAM H. BeESE David C. Cook Henry J. Fry William A. F ' reiiiofer Norbert B. Karffman Ernest B. Keiter Gcrney L. Afflerbach Okiun E. Boyle J. Howard Berry Lawrence AV. ( ' askey Samuel D. Frederick Paul J, Gebert FB.VTBES IN EBBE George F. Horlachjir Professor L. Horne Marcus L. Hottenstein Carrol II. Hudders AVilli.am B. Kleckner Edwin K. Kline Robert F. Kline Robert F. Kratz, A.P. George F. Kuhl Frederick J. Kuhl William J. Landis Rev. Elmer O. Leopold Daniel Levan . .P. John . . McC ' ollom Ralph B. Metzger Frank S. Mickley, A.P. David A. Miller lilK) C. Luther Fry William H. Hollenbaugh Homer M. Parker 1917 Edwin W. Hartzell Lons J. Hayes Joseph T. Hummell Thomas B. Keck Samuel P. Miller .Alfred L. Ochs, B.O. Robert E. Ochs, T. William H. Pascoe Claude T. Reno B. Frank Rinn Howard F . Ruhe Wallace FL Ruhe, .A.P. FIdgar E. Sanders Ralph H. Sch.atz Prof. Irwin M. Shalter Paul Semmel s Claude G. Shankweiler F ' rederick a. Steward John F Stein Ralph S. W’enner, .A.P. Ira AVise William S. Ritter FL rl F ' . AVhitmer Charles M. Scheetz Ray FL Schoenly W ' lLLIAM P. ScTIOUT FRATRES IN FACULTATE Lames H. S. Bossard Ai.bert C. IL F ' .asig il.ARoLD K. Marks fr.atrf:s in collfxho 1914 ' harles .a. Gebert ' I ' llEODORE FL OrR 1915 IV. Harold Laury 4. Donald Marks [Ialph fa Merkle !? Th TTRFN FI. AIit.t.f.r Albert H. Skean Elwood j. LTnangst W ' alter L. Reisner Henry L. Snyder Edward H. Stolzenbach Alpha Tau Omega ALPHA TALI ()ME(iA Founded 18C5 mitts Fraternity Journal — “Alpha Tan Omega Palm.” Colors — Sky Blue and Old Gold. The Active Ch. i ters Alabama Alpha Epsilon, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala, Alabama Beta Beta, Southern University, Greens- boro, Ala. Alabama Beta Delta, University of Alabama, Tuscaloo.sa, Ala. California Beta Psi, Leland Stanford University, Stanford ITniversity, Cai. California Gamma Iota, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Colorado Gamma Lambda, University of Colo- rado, Boulder, Col. Florida Alpha Omega, Ibiivei-sity of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. Georgia Alpha Beta, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga, Georgia Alpha Theta, Emory College, O.xford, Ga. Georgia Alpha Zeta, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Georgia Beta lota, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Illinois Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Illinois Gamma Xi, University of Chicago, Chi- cago, 111. Indiana Gamma Gamma, Hose Polytechnic In- stitute, Terre Haute, Ind. Indiana Gamma Omicron, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Iowa Beta Alpha, Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa. Iowa Gamma Upsilon, Iowa State University, Ames, Iowa. Kansas Gamma Mu, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas. Kentucky Mu lota. University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. Loui.siana Beta Epsilon, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Maine Beta Upsilon, Univer.sity of Maine, Orono, Me. Maine Gamma Alpha, Colby College, Waterville, Me. Massachusetts Beta Gamma, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. Massachu-setts Gamma Beta, Tufts College, West Somerville, Mass. Massachusetts Gamma Sigma, Worcester Poly- technic Institute, Worcester, Ma.ss. Michigan Alpha Mu, Adrian College, .Adrian, Mich. Michigan Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hills- dale, Mich. Michigan Beta Lambda, Univeisity of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Michigan Beta Omicron, . lbion College, Albion, Mich. Minnesota Gamma Nu, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Missouri Gamma Ilho, University of Missouri, Columbia, AIo. Nebraska Gamma Theta, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. New York Alpha tlmicron, St. Lawrence Universi- ty, Canton, N. Y. New York Beta Theta, Cornell University. Ithaca, N. Y. North Carolina Xi, Trinity College, Durham, N.C. North Carolina j lpha Delta, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Ohio Alpha Nu, Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Ohio Alpha Psi, Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio. Ohio Beta Eta, Ohio We.sleyan College, Delaware, Ohio. Ohio Beta Mu, Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio. Ohio Beta Omega, Ohio State University, Colum- bus, Ohio. Ohio Gamma Kappa, Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. Oregon Gamma Phi, University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. Pennsylvania Tau, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha Pi. Washington and Jeffer- son College, Washington, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha Rho, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha XTpsilon, Pennsylvania Col- lege, Gettysburg, Pa. Pennsylvania Gamma Omega, Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Rhode Island Gamma Delta, Brown University. Providence, R. I. South Carolina Beta Xi, College of Charleston, Charleston, S. C. Tennessee Omega, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Tennessee Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Tennessee Alpha Tau, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Tennessee Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University, Nash- ville, Tenn. Tennes.see Tau, Union University, Jack.son, Tenn. Texas Gamma Eta, Univer.sity of Texas, Austin, Tex. Virginia Beta, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Virginia Delta, University of Virginia, Charlottes- ville, Va. Vermont Beta Zeta, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Washington Gamma Pi, University of Washing- ton, Seattle, Wash. Washington Gamma Chi. Washington State Col- lege, Pullman. Wash. Wisconsin Gamma Tau, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wls. Wyoming Gamma Psi, University of Wyoming, Laramie, Wyo. — 172 — DELTA THETA Founded 1898. Color — Purple Warren F. Acker Frederick R. Bausch, M.D. Allen W. Butz Arthur N. Butz Fred P. Butz Fr.ancis Collum Winfield P. DeLong Ray E. Dorney Charles W. Ettinger Rev. Charle.s F. Fegley N. Guily Finch Fratres In Urbe Herman Fogel Joseph M. Geissinger William A. Hausman, M.D. George B. Hamm Robert E. Haas Ralph P. Halben Charles T. .Jacks M. Russell Koons .John I.,ear, M.D. Raymond W. Lentz Rowland W ' . Leily Charles W. Webb William E. I.ewis Frank H. Marsh E. Paul Newhard Samuel H. JIaub Charles M. Ritter Theodore J. Ritter Clarence J . Ruloff L.- wrence it. Rupp, Esq. Clarence A. Schuler J . Myron Shimor .Joseph M. Weaver, M. I) Rev. Allen R. Apple R. Willard Baer .John Barret Rev. Willis Beck H. Leon Breidenbach Harry J. Brobst Rev. I ' rank Croman Rev. Lee M. Erdman Charles H. Esser Frank Gable Charles L. Glace Charles L. Grant Prof. I.,a whence Z. Griesemer J rederick W. Harrar Clarke W. Heller (’larence He.ss Prof. William K. Huff ( ' larence 1). H UMMEI. P.MIL I’. HlIYETT 1’aul Deb. Keever ( ' harles E. Keim Clarence B. Kline Ralph Kline I ' ratres Ex- Cube M. Luther Kresge Charles T. Kriebel .John . . Kuder .Joseph M. Kuder Harold E. Kuhns I’rof. . mbrose a. Kunkle George Kunkle Rev. F. S. Kuntz I ARL 1). Jy.VROS Charles A . Ijaitbach, M.D. Rev. William H. C. Lauer Russell C. Mauch JIarold j. Macadom Charles E. McC ' ormick Moulton 1C McI ' ETiiiDCiE Carbin ( ' . Miller Claude F. Mii.ler J’rof. Oder Morning Rb ' . P.AUL a. l UTRA L. Frank Rank I’rof. (’harles JJ. Reagle Prof. Frederick P. Reagle Charles W. Reinert Rev. J rank H. Reiter Rev. George K. Rubrecht Roger R. Rupp, M.D. Walter J . S.andt Walter 1C Schoch I’rof. Harold W. Schrenbergf.r ,J. Calvin Schuger John Sensbach, Jr. Henry B. Siieli.y. WiLLiAAi B. Shelly Prof, . siier F. Shupp I’rof. Charles A . Smith George Specht (jlHNTON W. StAITFFER J.EWIS M. Storb Kotaro Tanaka ( ' larence R. Telford Rev. Charles I). Trexler ( ' larence ( ' . Troxell J.EROY J’. UmBENHAUER Henry A. Wacker Rev. 1C)w. J. Wackernac.lb Elmer H. Rausch I ' ratres in (’ollegio 1911 Elmer L . M.A.RTIN 1). J:i ' ETHEROLF FrED A. HeUER Leisey Warren C. Phillips Walter O. Ettinger 1915 Richard J. Schmoyer Raymond C. Walters Carl A. Erickson Ben a. Hubbard Pete Henninger John W. Noble Norman Frankenfield Waldemar Gallenkamp 1910 Arthur D. Roderick Earl V. Schantz Edward W. Schlechter Luther B. Schmehl ICiwARi) W. Zimmerman 1917 Harley ,J. Smith Floyd A. I’hler Robley R. Walter Ralph V. Wetheriiold Wayne Heffley Andrew Koleser S. Elvin Reimel C LAYTON .J. KrUM J. Stanley Nickum Fred R. Seidel THE LINK Upper Class Society Elmer H. Bausch Henry J. Fry Elwooi) J. Unangst Henry H. Bagger Nevin T. Locii Walter L. Reisner 1914 Edgar Crouthamel Charles F. Seidel Harry S. Ziemer 1915 Frederick A. Hemsatii Reuben E. Miller Rktiard j. Schmoyer Henry L. Snyder 175 — THE MINOR ACTIVITIES OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALL OF THE ACTIVITIES OF LESSER IMPORTANCE ARE CLASSIFIED HEREIN. mrfa f 48ffj DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION Organized 1891 Officers Director President Vice President Secretary Business Managers Members John A. McCullom, Jr. H. J. Fry Paul L. Lindenstruth Edward W. Schlechter Elwood J. Unangst David H. Bucks Walter L. Reisner 1914 D. H. Bucks A. S. Deibert M. D. Fetherolf H. H. Bagger E. R. Keiter N. B. Kauffman O. E. Boyle G. G. Brubaker C. E. Eichner C. L. Fry Harry W. Hefner Albert W. Blair Franklin Day H. J. Fry C. A. Gebert E. L. Leisey 1915 R. F. Merkel W. L. Reisner H. L. Snyder 1916 C. M. Laudenslager P. L. Lindenstruth E. W. Schlechter H. J. Smith John W. Noble 1917 Samuel D. Frederick Edwin W. Hartzell A. H. Skean E. J. Unangst Walter W. Mock E. H. Stolzenbacii L. H. Yiengst R. D. Walter E. R. Weber E. E. WiTMER Arthur D. Roderick William P. Schout Elwood Schwenk n fenfeerq Coffeqc THE HOUSE NEXT DOOR A Comedy in Three Acts by J. Hartley Manners Presented at the Lyric Theater, Tuesday, June 10th, 1913, by the Muhlenberg College Dramatic Association, under the Direction of Mr. John A. McCollom, Jr. CAST The Cotswold Family Sir John Cotswold, baronet .... Margaret, his wife Ulrica, his daughter Cecil, his son Vining, his servant Captain, tlie Hon. Clive Trevor The Jacobson Family Sir Isaac Jacobson Rebecca, his wife Esther, his daughter Adrian, his son Maximilian, his servant Walter Lewis, musical agent Synopsis of Scenes Act I. The morning-room in Sir John Cotswold’s house in the Cotswold. Park Estate, Kensington, London. Act II. The drawing-room in Sir Isaac Jacobson’s house. Next door. The same afternoon. Act hi. Same as Act I. Three days later. Orrin E. Boyle, ’16 David H. Bucks, ’14 Harley J. Smith, ’16 Charles H. Esser, ’13 Edward Schlechter, ’16 Walter L. Reisner, ’15 Paul Lindenstruth, ’16 George Brubaker, ’16 Chas. E. Keim, ’13 Henry J. Fry, ’14 Edward Schlechter, ’16 Chas. A. Gebert, ’14 179 — ftkrfa f Yl)t 48f ttfass THE CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION It is a satisfaction to report progress, to feel that a mile-stone has been passed. Owing to the fact that two of our members, II. J. and C. L. Fry, represented Muhlenberg at the Student Volun- teer Conference, held at Kansas City, Mo., during the holidays, we were enabled to gain a new realization of the reality and bigness of the problems we are facing, and received a new stimulus to our work. The students raised $125.00 for the work in Japan of Rev. E. T. Horn, who is an alumnus of Muhlenberg, and is keeping in contact with us through the mails, counting on his Alma Mater for her inter- est and support. A mission study class of over twenty men has been organized, using as the text-book Eddy’s “The New Era in Asia.” Unusual interest has been shown, and the discussions have been of practical value. About fifteen of the men have been throwing their energies into local Sunday-school work, supplying at nearby missions, and making their influence felt in other similar organizations. Our endeavor to place a ban on the thoughtless habit of swearing has met with hearty co-operation on all sides, and the results are apparent; and there has been a greater interest in the Association’s work that has been encouraging. This year has witnessed a fresh start in this important phase of college life, and our hope is that this new beginning, though it may have been small, may, however, be the starting point of a new activity in the Association’s life, and that next year will witness a development of large power and influence. We cannot be too grateful for the helpful encouragement Dr. Haas has offered, and through the fact that he is putting his shoulder to the wheel he has lent a poise and solidarity to the work which would have been impossil)le otherwise. Henry J. Fry, Leader. — 180 — THE LITERARY SOCIETIES Within the past few years there has l)eeii a growing feeling that Enterpea and Sophronia have not been accomplishing, to any great degree, the purpose for which they were established. Interest has steadily declined; the bulky methods of procedure, compulsory attendance, rival activities, their very age, have all reacted against them. Along with this has been an increasing tendency to transfer “The Middenberg” to the control of the Student Body, and this desire has now become so strong that such action was lately taken. This tendency combined with the general lack of interest to weaken the hold of the societies so that they have been temporarily aban- doned for a new form of literary society that has been given a suc- cessful trial during this last semester. There are now two literary societies known by the names “Senior- Junior” and “Sophomore-Freshman. ” Membership and attendance are optional, business is reduced to a minimum, and the one hour that is spent in meeting every other week is spent in work. The programs are varied. At every other meeting, the hour is given up to a debate, followed by a considerable period for general discussion. Alternating with these programs are some of an entirely different type, featuring orations, magazine and book reviews. The whole movement, it will be seen, is one toward freedom in organization, operation, and work. Whether these new societies will be established permanently remains to be seen. It may be that, with these new principles as a basis, Enterpea and Sophronia will be re-organized. But whatever form the literary societies may take, certain it is that Muhlenberg’s literary interests will not be neglected. — 181 — Editor-in-chief First Term Second Term ELWOOD J. UNANGST, ’14 MARTIN D. FETHEROLF, ’14 Asst. Editor-in-chief MARTIN D. FETHEROLF, ’14 WILLIAM L. WERNER, ’15, Alumni Editor ROBERT C. HORN, ’00 ROBERT C. HORN, ’00 Literary Editor RALPH P. BIEBER, ’14 HENRY L. SNYDER, ’15 Personal Editor CHARLES A. GEBERT, ’14 W. HAROLD LAURY, ’15 Athletic Editor W. HAROLD LAURY, ’15 RICHARD J. SCHMOYER, ’15 Exchange Editor HENRY J. FRY, ’14 PAUL V. TAYLOR, ’14 Business Manager CHRISTIAN P. JENSEN, ’14 ELMER S. KIDD, ’14 Asst. Business Manager ELMER S. KIDD, ’14 REUBEN MILLER, ’15 — 182 — THE PRESS CLUB Officers President Elmer L. Leisy Vice President Arthur P. Grammes Secretary Elwood J. Unangst Members Martin D. Eetherolf William A. Freihofer W. Harold Laury Richard J. Schmoyer J. Melvin Freed Arthur P. Grammes Elmer L. Leisy Elwood J. Unangst 183 — krfa f 48f ttfsi55 THE BAND Carl A. Erikson, Leader Harry S. Ziemer Albert H. Blair Andrew Koleser Edgar J. Brong W. Harold Laury Victor Herman H. Nenow Edward H. Stolzenbach Gurney F. Afflerbach Leroy Euchler Raymond C. Walters Ernest W. Moyer . Ruth ]84 — JUNIOR MOTOR CLUB Carburetor Bill Freihofer Transmission Newt Geiss Muffler Harold Laury Cut-out Beans Marks Gasoline Gus Merkle Speedometer Rube Miller Crank case Snitz Snyder Spark Plug Harry Smeltzer Magneto Erny Moyer Differential Bill Werner Connecting-rod Ted Wichmann — 185 ALLENTOWN HIGH SCHOOL CLUB Officers President alter C. Mock Vice President Pdward ' . Timmerman Secretary John W. Noble Treasurer Ralph J . IVXerkle Honorary Members Prof. James H. S. Bossard, A.M. Prof. Robert R. Pritch, A.M. Walter C. Mock Ralph F. Merkle John W. Noble Ralph V. Wetherhold Edgar J. Brong Samuel D. Frederick Thomas JT Keck John F. Ruhe William P. Schout Members II OWARD R. Ki.STLER Cl. ude M. T. Laudenslager Edward W. Schlecter Edward W. Zimmerman Jesse J. Erich H. Ernest Harting Clayton L. Krum Ray E. Schoenly Samuel B. Sussman — 186 — BUCKS COUNTY CLUB Officers President Henry L. Snyder Vice President W. Harold Laury Secretary Gurney F. Afflerbach Treasurer J. Melvin Freed Ernest W. Moyer W. Harold Laury Gurney F. Afflerbach C. Morris Scheetz Antonio Ramirez Members J. Melvin Freed Henry L. Snyder Earl E. Whitmer Leroy Leister Joseph C. Wimmer m — Hiarffl «f Tk 48fff ttfassl PERKIOMEN CLUB Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Warren C. Phillips Ernest A. Weber Corson C. Snyder Homer A. Weaver Members Warren C. Phillips Homer A. Weaver Roland L. Rupp Elwood K. Schwenk Ernest A. Weber Corson C. Snyder George A. Kunkle Joseph C. Wimmer — 188 — n fenfeerg Coffe qe SOPHOMORE BANQUET OF THE CLASS OF 1916 Menu Oyster Cocktail Celery Cranberries Pickled Cabbage Olives Roast Beef Roast Chicken Mashed Potatoes Sweet Corn Sweet Potatoes Sweet Peas Lima Beans Punch 1916 Neapolitan Ice Cream Assorted Cakes Coffee Fruit Cigars Toasts Toastmaster Our Banquet Salubrities Our Planets Muhlenberg Co-eds Our Wards “Esse quam videri” Our Victories Rough House Satellities CRACKER BARREL Ernest A. Weber . C. Luther F ' ry , Harry J. Billow H ARRY W. H EPNER , Melville J. Boyer George G. Brubaker .David G. Jaxiieimer H ENRY MoEHLING Luther C. Schmehl Prof. Stephen Simpson Guest of Honor: Prof. Stephen G. Simpson, A.M. Banquet Committee Harry W. Hepner, Chairman Melville J. Boyer Richard Duerschner Homer M. Parker Edward Zimmerman — ]S9 — Tlie greatest gathering of the alumni and friends of Muhlenberg, in the history of the college, took place on the Ninth of February, Nineteen Hundred and Fourteen. The Muhlenberg Banquet was the occasion and the Waldorf-Astoria the place. The good of Muh- lenberg was the theme of the evening and enthusiasm on this topic was in abundance. Students and alumni, faculty and friends, all mingled on an equal basis, and each gained by the contact. We came back with a better conception of the greatness of Muhlenberg and the men she has sent forth. Our friends and alumni gained a better idea of the Muhlenberg men of the future. As a result of this, there is sure to be a unification of interest that cannot do otherwise than hasten the day when “Greater Muhlenberg” is a reality and all — students, alumni, faculty, trustees, and friends — bend their efforts towards “Still Greater Muhlenberg.” SPEAKERS Toastmaster Edgar Dubs Shimer, LL.D. Geo. T. Ettinger, Ph.D. Dean of Muhlenberg College, President of the Alumni His Excellency the German Consul-General, Dr. Falke Hon. John H. Finley Commissioner of Education of the State of New York and President of the University. Rev. John A. W. Haas, D.D. President of the College Hon. Herman Ridder Hon. Lawrence H. Rupp Rev. Samuel G. Weiskotten, D.D. — 190 — THE MUHLENBERG PRELIMINARY ORATORICAL CONTEST jVIuhlenberg Chapel, Wednesday Evening, March 11, 1914. Presiding Officer, Prof. William H. Reese The winner of this Preliminary Contest to represent Muhlenberg at the conte.st of the Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Union. Program “Our Sister Slaves” “The Greater Mission” “Glory of Failure” Vocal Solo “The Peerless Key” “Our American Literature” Piano Solo Theodore K. Finck Henry J. Fry Harrison W. Dubbs John W. Noble .Arthur P.Grammes Henry H. Bagger Ray E. Schoenly Decision of the Judges Henry J. Fry, First Henry H. Bagger, Second Judges Prof. O. S. Kriebel, D.D. Rev. W. E. Brooks Prof. W. E. Weills n fent erg Cofle qe JUNIOR ORATORICAL CONTEST Lyric Theater, Tuesday, June 10, 1913 President John A. W. Haas, D.D., Presiding Officer Music by Klingler’s Orchestra ORDER OF EXERCISES Music Prayer Rev. Paul Z. Strodaiti, ’96 Music “ Hrotherhood ” (Ieorce A. Eictiler “The Yoke of Youth ” Henry J. Fry Music “Tlie Military Molocli ” Arthur P. (Irammes " Phe Church and the Peace Aloveinent” Elmer S. Kidd Music “The Opportunity and the Man” Arthur S. Ueibert “A Great Leader” Ralph H. Bieber Music Benediction First Prize. . . Second Prize — 193 — Arthur P. Grammes Henry J. Fry CLASS DAY PROGRAM mkrfo North Grove, Muhlenberg Campus Tuesday Afternoon, June 10, 1913 Orchestra Selection Address of Welcome Class History President Charles Keim William L. Katz Class Song Class Poem Luther IL Scheehl Presentations — I Matthias H. Richards Orchestra Selection Presentations — II Harry P. Cressman Alantle Oration Paul Loser Orchestra Selection Toast J- Conrad Seegers Tree Oration John I. Meck Gilt Oration Charles H. Esser Acceptance Or- John A. W. Haas Alma Mater LITERARY SOCIETY REUNIONS EUT ERPEA’S ANNUAL REUNION Euterpea Hall, Wednesday, June 11, 1913 Program Calling to Order by the President “Euterpean Glee Song” Selection of Honorary President. . Address of Welcome Piano Solo Address Reminiscences Song — Alma Mater Harvey T. Sell Society Henry F. Schantz, M.D., ’88 Paul Loser Elmer E. Frederick Rev. John D. M. Brown, ’06 Society SOPHRONIA’S ANNUAL REUNION So])hronia Hall, Wednesday, June 11, 1913 Program Calling to Order by the President Invocation Song Selection of Honorary President . . Address of Welcome Piano Solo Address Reminiscences Song — Alma Mater Martin Fetherolf Rev. George Kunkle, ’73 Society Prof. Robert C. Horn, ’00 Gobin H. Norgang Theodore K. Finck Rev. R. Morris Smith, ’83 Society — 195 in THE ANNUAL COLLEGE PROMENADE Muhlenberg Campus Wednesday Evening, June 11, 1913 Program 1 . March, “ National Guard ” Beyer ' i. Overture, “If I were King” Adam 3. Selection, “The Sunshine Girl” Rubens 4. Reverie, “Trauinerei” Schuman 5. Dance Suit rsciiAKOFF (5. Overture, “Rakoczy” Keler Bela 7. Cai)rice, “In The Shadows” Finck S. “Largo” Handel 9. Selection, “Oh! Oh! Delphine Karyle 10. “L’ Equestrienne” Hosmer 11. March, “National Emblem” Bagley Allentown Band Martin Klinger, Director — 196 — FORTY-SIXTH ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT Lyric Theater, Thursday, June 12, 1913 ORDER OF EXERCISES Prayer Music Rev. Edwin F. Keever, D.D. Latin Salutatory Philosophical Oration. Music Luther B. Scheehl John I. Meck Sociological Oration. . . Valedictory AIusic J. Conrad Seegers Music Address to the Graduates Hon. Augustus S. Downing Conferring of Degrees. Distribution of Prizes. Announcements Benediction Music President John A. W. Haas Dean George T. Ettinger President John A. W. Haas ‘Praise God from Whom all Blessings Flow Music by Klingler’s Orchestra — 197 — DEGREES CONFERRED Doctor of Divinity Rev. Charles M. Jacobs, Philadelphia, Pa. Rev. R. Morris Smith, Washington, Pa. Rev. J. E. Nidecker, Philadelphia, Pa. Rev. Edwin F. Keever, Utica, N. Y. Rev. Frank F. Fry, Rochester, N. Y. Rev. George Gebert, Taniaqua, Pa. Rev. Irwin B. Kurtz, Pottstown, Pa. Doctor of Laws Hon. Augustus S. Downing, Albany, N. Y. Doctor of Literarure Rev. William F. Curtis, Allentown, Pa. Rev. Prof. George S. Kressley, Kutztown, Pa. Albert Shiels, New York Master of Arts Nathan B. Heath, Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Phares G. Beer, Perkasie, Pa. Frank H. Blatt, Bernville, Pa. Harry P. C. Cressman, White Haven, Pa. Elmer R. Deibert, Orwigsburg, Pa. W ' lLLiAM F. Drehs, Sassamansville, Pa. Samuel S. Fox, Alburtis, Pa. David H. Frederick, Reading, Pa. W’lLLiAM L. Katz, Philadelphia, Pa. Charles E. Keim, Nazareth, Pa. W ' ALLACE R. Knerr, Red Hill, Pa. Edgar W. Kohler, Egypt, Pa. Robert H. Kr.auss, East Greenville, Pa, John I. Meck, Philadelphia, Pa. Matthias H. Richards, Lima, Ohio. Luther B. Scheehl, L ' tiea, N. Y. J. Conrad Seegers, Reading, Pa. Carl G. Toebke, Brooklyn, N. Y. Henry A. D. Whacker, New York City. Bachelor of Philosophy George W. Bixler, Easton, Pa. Paul Loser, Paxtang, Pa. Fred P. Butz, Allentown, Pa. Theodore J. Ritter, Allentown, Pa. Charles H. Esser, Kutztown, Pa. Quintin W. Stauffer, Alburtis, Pa. Walter E. Groff, Sellersville, Pa. Bachelor of Science W ' iLL G. Bowsher, Chester, Pa. Earl G. Loser, Progress, Pa. Christopher J. Quinn, Allentown, Pa. Conrad J. M. Raker, Shamokin, Pa. Robert T. Hutchinson, South Bethlehem, Pa. W. Cl.arence Schlegel, Shamokin, Pa. John J. Wenner, Fogelsville, Pa. Special Students . lvin Kemp, Merfztown, Pa. W ' lLLiAM H. Pomp, Bethlehem, Pa. PRIZES AWARDED ofleqe Senior Class The Amos Ettinger Honor Medal for the Highest General Average. Presented by Prof. George T. Ettinger, Ph.D., ’80, to William L. Katz, of Phil- adelphia. The President’s Senior Prize for the best Philosophical Essay. Presented by President John A. W. Haas, D.l)., to Charles E. Keini, of Nazareth. Sub- ject; “The New Realism. ” Junior Class The Clemmie L. Ulrich Oratorical Prize for the best Oration. Presented by Clemmie L. Ulrich to Arthur P. Grammes, of Allentown. The Second Junior Oratorical Prize for the second best Oration. Pre- sented by the Chnss of 1908 to Henry J. Fry, of Philadeljihia. Sophomore Class The Reuben D. Wenrich Prize for the Highest General Average. Pre- sented by Reuben I). Wenrich, M.I)., to Henry H. Bagger, of Brooklyn, N. Y. The Charles I). Boschen Prize for the highest grade in special work in German. Presented by Charles U. Boschen to Henry H. Bagger, of Brooklyn, N. Y. Freshman Class The Freshman English Prize for the best English Essay. Presented by G. Luther EoiiDersmith to John A. Kuder, of Lehighton. Subject: “The Writings of Abraham Lincoln.’’ Biological Class The Reuben J. Butz Botanical Prize, open to all students of Botany, for the best collection of local Flora and Ferns. Presented by Reuben J. Butz to Henry J. Fry, of Philadelphia. The Ur. H. A. Jelly Prize for the best work in Biology. Presented by Dr. H. A. Jelly to Henry J. Fry, of Philadelphia. Sociological Prize The Sociological Prize, open to Juniors and Seniors, for the best Socio- logical Essay. Presented by the Class of 19U2 to Gobin H. Norgang, of Allen- town. Subject: “The Rural Problem in the United States.’’ — 199 — We Express Our News THE MUHLEN 23rd YEAR SUNDAY, i J FATAL ACCIDENT OCCURS JOY-RIDING ENDS IN DEATH GIFT SENT TO TELAGOOS VICIOUS MISCREANTS RI ' N DOWN COPLEY A sad accident occurred yesterday within the confines of the Muhlenberg Campus when an automobile filled with over-joyous students ran down Air. Charles Copley, also a student, ; fatally injuring him. The machine, into which i no less than a dozen young men had been jammed, j came tearing along Ith Street at a terrific rate, j and the chaufl’eur, Christopher J. Quinn, scared by the ruts in the road, lost all control. The boat shot from the highway on to the campus, where it had the great misfortune of hitting the victim of the accident, who was innocently engaged in the .study of a dandelion flower. The accompanying photograph, providentially caught l)y a bystander at the crucial moment of the stopping of the machine, shows the first attempt at the rescue of the unfortunate by one of the students. The victim was at once re- Continued on Page GRIM REAPER GOES ON A TEAR Once again we have had the evils of joy- riding forcibly called to our attention when Mr. Cojiley, an innocent student, was run down by an automobile full of celebrating students. Mr. Coiiley is an ardent and enthusiastic student of botany and was carefully observing the actions of the dandelion flower in its native lair when he was disturbed by the machine. This conclu- si ’ely shows that too great zeal in any cause is likely to be harmful to that cau.se, just as the great dramatist, Ibsen, says. Mr. Copley at first regarded the whole affair as a joke and not until he learned that he had been run down by some giddily celebrating students did his ire ri.se. This shows the great j value of a good nature which can stand its bumps and knocks and laugh at them. It also shows that anger in a righteous cause is ' justifiable. Continued on Page 3 VALUABLE OFFERING One of the most talked of events at the Uni- . versity this week is the appointment of two ! Muhlenberg men by the National V. C. T. U. as missionaries to the Telagoos. Both stand high in their studies and are well qualified to perform this noble work. They speak Irish, Hottentot and Telagooish fluently. The Telagoos are a very low race of people, I some of them being as low as four feet. They live principally on food as all savages do. It is with the intention of reforming these evils that our noble brethern are being sent to these benighted people. GRAND ARMY EVENT VERY The Grand Army of the Muhlenberg College Club was yesterday afternoon disbanded with suitable ceremonies. This valiant body made but a single brave effort in behalf of their country, and that in vain, yet all honor is due them tor their noble stand. General Reisner at Perkasie led out his army in a supreme effort to stave off an hostile mob and avert disaster from the heads of his friends, tried and true. He met the attack of the ruffians who threw over-ripe fruit and eggs with consummate courage and strategy. Though finally compelled to retreat he nevertheless restrained the brutal, bloodthirsty mob until his civilian countrymen had retreated to a place of safety. Then, and only then, did he withdraw from the .scene of the conflict. For this wonderful defence the entire army was yesterday granted honorable dis- charge without pension — the necessity for a standing army having, since the Battle of Perkasie, been obviated. BERG EXPRESS Run Down Whom It May APRIL 31, 1914 ECCENTRIC SPARROWS DISCOVERED BIRDS VERY INTELLECTUAL Lima, Ohio. — Thi.s is tlie city wliere all .sorts of tliing.s come from. Yesterday there were di.seovered in the railroad yards, a ()ueer kind ■ of sparrow.s. These birds were picking up the corn that fell from the cars, and laying it on the ; tracks. We sent out onr Sjiorting Editor to observe more closely this new brand of siiarrows. He informed us that the corn is pretty large and unsw’allowable for a little sparrow’, but that the birds take the whole grain, place it on the track, so the cars can run over it and grind it to meal, then the sparrow.s eat the corn easily. ' Thusly the .sjiarrow ' s managed to get a good meal. I DISBANDS : IMPRESSIVE The granting of the diseharge was preceded , by a public review ' in full dress uniform, which was witnessed by thousands of grateful peoi)le. General Reisner, on his noble steed, led the wounded heroes before the eyes of the admiring ])opulace. The sight brought tears to the eyes of many and many a patriot. In an interview’ granted our reporter. General Rc ' isner stated that he hoped to build up a new army to fight in an even better cause. Cor- poral Rlair is so thankfid for getting out of ser- vice, noble as his mission w’as, that he expects to loaf a few years to make up for his ex])eriences. Army Day itself says that he will go back to the farm and mother now that he has procured his release, and will cultivate potatoes for the rest of his natural life. The parting of the army from its beloved and respected general was very pathetic and heart-touching. The general W ' as quite overcome by emotion, and quoted Nathan Hale’s famous remark, “I regret that I have but one life to give for my country.” ONE SCENT STUDENT COMMITS SUICIDE S. C. ARECROW HANGS HIMSELF DESPONDENT OVER STUDIES Another sad cause must be added to the list of casualties which has lately grown so large in our midst. This time the victim w’as Mr. S. C. Arecrow ' , of Liverpool, England. Mr. Arecrow committed suicide early this morning by hanging himself with a belt. His act is ascribed to despondency over repeated failures in Logic. When Mr. J. M. Freed, the room-mate of the deceased, returned from breakfast this morning, he was horrified to see. as he entered the room, the body of his chum swinging by a belt around his neck in the doorway of his bed-room. Mr. Continued on Page 4 LOGIC FAILURES WEAKEN HIS MIND Once again the evil effects of over-work and of strict application to Logie became apparent when, this morning at 7:14 o’clock. Air. S. C Arecrow committed suicide by hanging. The evidence all points to the incontrovertiljle fact that the mind of the deceased w’as derangcfl by his frantic efforts to keep all his work up to the mark in every department, an impossible achievement, if the tales of the other students concerning assignments are to be believed. .Also his endeavors to reduce the mystei ' ies of Logic to a common-sense system were largely responsible for his mental breakdown and con- Continued on Page 5 1 THE MUHLENBERG EXPRESS, RIFLES HOLD MONTHLY SHOOT The Muhlenberg “Rifles” yesterday held their monthly shoot at the rifle-range just north of Cetrouia, Pa. Every member of the club was present, and the occasion was a very en- joyable one in every re.spect. A feature of the shoot was the fact that no one was seriou.sly injured. Ziemer received a slight dose of s]jread-shot, but the damage is only temporary. This has been one of the least serious shoots the club has held in a long time. The immediate occasion for the outing was a test as to the respective jjrowess of two teams, composed respectively of Ziemer and Quinn, and Miller and Parker. The latter team finally won the meet with the exceptionally high score of two bulls-eyes out of a hundred shots. Ziemer and Quinn scored only half as many, one bulls- eye, but they made a very creditable showing nevertheless. Ziemer holds that he and Quinn are both far-sighted and that the targets were ])laced too close to them, which ])revented them from doing their best. Had the range been greater he is confident that they woidd have HAIRCUT OBTAINED The entire college was this afternoon startled and pleasantly surprised to see the form of Levi Yiengst loom up on the horizon minus a large part of the hair which usually accompanies him. All were at first somewhat frightened at this phenomenon. Finally, the bolder men got up courage enough to congratulate him, and a.sk him who.se birthday he was celebrating. When it appeared that he had had himself sheared merely for the j)leasure of the thing, and from a sense of duty to his companions, the entire .student body went into general re- joicing. Levi himself .said that he had just di.scovered how delightful it was to have short hair, and that from now on he expected to remain closely croj)ped to the end of his days. Everybody hopes for the succes.sfid carrying out of the.se, Levi’s own de.sires. defeated the winning team. Ed. H. Stolzenbaeh, also a member, intended to give an exhibition of fine shooting with a .44 calibre horse-pistol. Some jealous outsider, probably a rival, tampered with his gun, how- ever, and so effectually that the hammer was missing. In the absence of this important part of the mechanism, Mr. Stolzenbaeh was compelled by force of circumstances to postpone the exhibition. It will be given in the near future, however, he declares, and he invites the public to attend. No collection will be lifted. 30GGe3000GG03GOUOOOOOOtJOOQnQt300Qr30rinC3ejC3e3uOGOGGOGOUOOGOC3GOe«3( SAVE THIS i? COUPON F-IVE COUPONS NO 50C. GOOD KOR ONE COPY OP NOKBERT BATIM K AITFKIVI A N ’S NEW NOVEL “Put Away the Old Love” 8 REGULAR PRICE— l?l. 50 SEE ADVERTISEMENT 2 l)b0GO00GG0OESaGSO0C)0GEJ0OOO€3OOOOQE3E3Ot3E3Or«OO0t300O0Ot!OOC 3OOOOC3O0t3tJQOOO3QOe3O«J(JOC3e3C3O£J0dli AUTOMOBILE DISAPPEARS Another mysterious event occurred last night when the automobile, the property of one Gus Merkle, disappeared from the spot where it had been tied. During the eourse of a celebra- tion in the Commons it seems Merkle left his machine outside, confident that it would not run away. lie was doomed to disappointment, however, for when he came out his car had dis- appeared. Gus, in spite of the presence of some ladies, spent a few valuable moments in making some pertinent and pointed remarks as to the ancestry, character, and future destiny of the malefactors who had engineered the theft. He then instituted a careful .search of the prem- ises and finally discovered his faithful Cadillac hiding behind the coal-yard adjoining the Lab- oratory. Thankfulness at its recovery smoothed away all traces of his ire, and he rode home in perfect serenity of spirit. It appears as if Gus had placed a little too much faith in his car because it was a Cadillac, believing either that it would not be tempted to run away or that no one would want it. Accordingly when his ideals were thus rudely •shattered he became slightly peeved. His language, while low and soft, was still quite expressive and to the point. Gus threatened the evil-doers with ?he direst punishment were his car not found and returned anon. The relief both to him and to those nearby must have been tremendous when the machine was located undamaged. Questioned as to the probable motive for the strange theft, Mr. Merkle made a few straight- forward remarks to the general effect that the deed had been committed by “some poor boobs who thought they were funny,” and whose cars were not up to the Cadillac standard. This seems a strange motive for such a tragedy but in the ab.sence of a better explanation it has been accepted. Mr. Merkle says that in the future he will remove the engine before he leaves the machine out in t he cold, and thus remedy the difficulty. SUNDAY, APRIL 31, 1914 1 MISCREANTS RUN DOWN COPLEY Continued from Page 1 moved to the Allentown Hospital where his injuries were pronounced fatal. The entire j party has been detained by the Police of Allen- 1 town. When questioned by the reporters, the stu- ; dents had little to say. They merely vouch- I safed that they had been celebrating the suc- cessful pa.s.sage of an examination too freely I and had taken the ride in continuation of the I celebration. They lay the whole blame on the driver who, they say, lost his nerve at the im- portant moment while they were threading the devious defiles of 25th Street. They admit ! that, owing to the great weight of the party ,it might have been an exceedingly difficult thing to guide the machine. All are deeply regretfu ' over the accident. It seems that Mr. Copley himself, who is a devoted student of botany, was carefully ex- amining a dandelion flower in its own environ- ment. So absorbed was he in his interesting observations that he did not hear the wild shouts of the carousers nor the “honks” of the horn until it was too late. Then he endeavored to escape the engine of death bearing down on him, but he was hit before he could move from the spot. He at first belie ' ed it was a joke, thinking his fellow-students wished to find out whether he was physically strong enough to buck an automobile. On learning that he was the victim of an accident this expression changed and he became decidedly angry. He accepted his fate, as foetold by the doctor, very stoically. The driver, C. J. Quinn, has very little to say. He claims that a telegraph pole jumped out into the middle of the road and scared him into driving on the campus. Such an unnatural occurrence unnerved him, he says. It is gener- ally believed that the celebration had jammed Quinn’s gear slightly, so that it is hardly to be wondered at if the machine failed to follow the straight and narrow path. Quinn also says that Copley should not have been studying flowers so close to a dangerous road, thus partly exculpating himself. The police are jubilant over such a large and entirely unexpected haul. STUDENTS VISIT NEW YORK CITY A number of our fellow-students last week honored the ancient an l historic site of New York City by their presence there for the space of several days. Afflicted with a desire to see the high buildings, they decided to risk their lives in that metropolis of sin. Accordingly, under the tender care of Prof. Bailey, who kindly consented to chaperone them, they ventured forth and after a few days stay came home nearly broke. The accompanying pho- tograph shows them in the cour.se of the fulfill- ment of the object of their tour. It is especially noteworthy to mark that they were fleeced only very slightly. Outside of paying nearly double the real price of their theater-tickets, they escaped the wiles of the cunning sharper quite well. The con.sensus of opinion of the entire group was that the trip was well worth the spondulix laid out upon it. Not only was their craving for a sight of the big buildings gratified, but they all agree that they learned how to take better care of themselves. They expect to publish a book in the near future “How to Avoid Being Fleeced in a Big City” which will contain accurate information on that subject and which will undoubtedly have immense popularity and tremendous sales. RUMORS OF WAR As we are about to go to press a rumor reaches us that war is about to be declared in that im- mediate section of our country comprising the basement of the Administration Building. The aggressive forces have already laid in a supply of ammunition composed of seven rubbers, three over-ripe oranges, one juicy banana-skin, and four water-bags. The defensive force up to the present time has merely retired beyond the range of fire, and up to date no serious con- sequences have resulted. REISNER HOLDS PINK TEA The social eclat and “F’our Hundred” of Allentown yesterday congregated in the room t of Mr. Walter Lewis Reisner, also “Jew” and “Windy,” to participate in a charming pink tea given by that gentleman. Napkins were served and the gentlemen were requested not to put cigarette ashes on the floor, in order that the customary cleanliness of the roonr might I be preserved. The young feed which was served j co-incident with the tea was served in the room of one Norbert Kauffman, who is slighly less particular as to the absolute cleanliness of his apartments or the exact order of chairs and tables. It must be confessed that the “eats” were rather meagre, but what could be expected at a ])ink tea given by “.Jew” Reisner? This, moreover, in no wise detracted from the enjoy- ability of the occasion, for the event was de- clared by all a real success. After the tea was over Mr. Reisner in the kind- ness of his heart asked a number of his fellow- students to come in and eat the remains of the feast. The remains were even more meagre than the feast, but they were eaten with as much gusto, if with less filling capacity, as a turkey dinner. All these guests were unanimous in their praise of Mr. Reisner’s foresight in having the mess resulting from the aft ' air left in Kautfman’s room and not his own. It is admitted by all that this showed remarkable generalship, and was largely responsible for the immense success of the occasion. 3QOOnQOe3O€3OOG(JO6X3e?OOO€3C3O-r3GO0OC ' READ The Muhlenberg Express Tlie Fastest Paper Published We Express Our News, Run Down Whom It May 3,500,000 Circulation Daily Advertise in Our Paper and Get Results SUBSCEIPTION: $5.00 Per Year 1 Cent Per Copy THE MUHLENBERG EXPRESS. MONSTROUS PARADE MOTLEY ARRAY SEEN ON HAMILTON STREET Allentown was yesterday deeply stirred to to behold a niotley array of Freshmen parade down Hamilton Street elad in snow-white nightshirts. On impiiry being made it was found that the offenders had failed to join in a certain student parade of some time ago, in punishment for which they were made to march down the main street of town at noon yesterday, until stopped by an indignant old lady. At a few minutes before one the blushing Freshmen were first seen wending their way down Hamilton Street clad in the aforementioned nightshirts. They all carried signs giving their cxcu.ses for failure to appear in the previous student function. One particularly violent Fresh was riding in a wheelbarrow, which was j)tished by one of his own clas.s-mates. The parade solemnly marched to Si.xth and Hamilton, gravely turned around, and started ovit again. At this stage of the game the “deus ex machina ’ enters the plot — or rather “dea, ” now that we come to think of it. Iiulignation, personified in the ])erson of a righteously wrathful old lady, made violent complaint to Law, impersonated by a corpulent policeman, ordering the j)rank to be halted. Law, compelled to do its duty, therefore nobly intervened and loosed the wheelbarrow-riding Fresh from bonrlage, and in short broke up the parade. Meanwhile, Indignation, still personified, made various sarcastic and caustic remarks about students. The general intent of these remarks was that “students acted like cattle, as if they had no brains, that they carried on like wild, etc., etc,’’ with more to the same general effect. It is very doubtful as to whether or not this speech had the desired affect on its objects, but it is to be hoped that so excellent an address was not made in vain. Such reports as cm be obtained are all very favorable to the parade in regard to its beauty, size, and general attractiveness. It is to be pitied that exhibitions of this nature do not occur more frecpiently to gladden the eyes of this patient city. . t the .same time, it is worthy of comment that there still exist in our town people of sufficiently humane temperament and moral courage to stop such pranks when necessity arises — and even when it doesn’t. GRIM REAPER GOES ON A TEAR Continued from Page 1 The machine was driven by one Christopher J. Quinn, who was quite hilarious over his feat. He says that this was the first time he has had the good fortune to really hit anybody, and he claims that in this affair botany has vindicated itself as being of some use in keeping a target still enough for him to hit. ’I ' he party was somewhat sobered by the acci- dent, but they refu.sed to believe that a mere auto- mobile had been capable of doing permanent in- jury to Copley, and they do not hesitate to call the doctors jn-evaricators who have pronounced the injuries fatal. They all were escorted by the police to Fourth and Linden with no .show of violence and they make no bones of their ex- pectation of getting out without any legal troubles. They still see only the funny side of the accident which proves that a sense of humor is often a blessing. They have already promised to take the police with them on the occasion of tlu ' ir next celebration, and it is rumored that the invitation has been accepted. Final House-Cleaning Sale of Winter Shoes AT REISNER’S Odds and Ends and Broken Sizes These shoes are mostly small sizes — 3], 32, 33, 34, 35- iiich chest measurements. Sold only by apitointment. Debates as to price limited to five minutes. N. B. Come alone, the room is so small I can’t talk convincing when there’s more than two people in it. Walter Jewis Reisner 2 i 1 West Berks UNDAY, APRIL 31, 1914 3 Store Opens: 8.57 Weather Today : Fair Store Closes: 4.62 BERNHEIM—ORR— HEILMAN An Extraordinary Selling of Sporting Goods TODAY’S MUSIC IN SAFE HALL BAND CONCERT BY “ The Musical Mokes ” SOLOISTS: ZIEMER, Jew’s-harp STOLZENB ACH, Drum AT 6:42 A. M. CONfECTIONERT Quaraniecd Strictly ERESH AND PURE flJ8§ER8-Take Notice Spearmint Sl e’ll Appreciate It Buy It by the Bex Reading Pretzels Best Twisted on the [Tarket Salted and dpsaltcd Real CandY 4 to 6 Pieces for I Cent Also Tobacco for Sale. An and (Tixtures Cheap TENNIS BALLS and BATS Sprawling Brand •SG, regularly 5 ' 10 — Rackets. Rose spray decorations with the con vent i onal green border. $.49, regularly .?.r)0 — Tennis Ball. Bordered with a small garland of roses, and with full gold handles. UNFICTION Clubster’s Dictionary Bound in Goose Leather Weight, 36 Pounds Price, 35c. lb., 3 lbs. for $1.00 Census Report Come to your senses and buy our census. Bound in Crepe de Chine. BASEBALLS AND BATS The Screech Breed 1() lb. bats at .50c , regularly 50c. These are made from our best old shoe boxes. Six Finger Baseball Gloves, $.35. Stuffed with espec- ially fine fish feathers. FICTION “It,” by H. Spider Laggard “Lurid Lampoons, " by Ella Squealer Pillbox “The Husky Sodbuster,” by Jack Biundon. “The Gray Stork,” by George Starr Smutcheon “The Big Kid,” by Tooth Bark- ington “Get Poor Quick,” by G . Ran- dall Chesty Clearance Sale OF PINK AND GREEN POSTAGE STAMPS Greatly Reduced Values lOc., 2c., and a Few Faded Ones at Ic. STATIONARY STATIONERY Guaranteed not (o run away no matter how moving the epistle. BEST CALICO MADE 15c a Yard ALSO TISSUE 2c. a Roll A few sheets of “ Avia- tion Paper.” We wish to call attention to a fine line of COLLAR BUTTONS Solid Gold 10c Brass 15 o Bone 20c Only a Few Good Ones Left Many Pleasant Hours of Delicious Reading Guaranteed by Us Shoes for all Sports, including Swimming and Fishing. Sizes 1 to 12. Prices $1 to $12. All colors. High or Low. Big Sale of Best Sellers This page might better have been a blank, for our goods are so well known it is useless for us to advertise. A visit to our store will convince you we sell the best. BERNHEIM-ORR-HEILMAN 4 THE MUHLENBERG EXPRESi] THE MUHLENBERG EXPRESS A PULICATION NOTED FOR ITS SPEED. Nothing stops us We e.xpress oiir news, run down whom it may Entered in the Ciarl.a as a piece of art The Staff Editor-in-chief, Oley Barnfieid Assistant Editor, Mander Brathews Dra,matic Editoi, J. Lincoln Kartar Society Editor, Mrs. .John Yacob Vaster Sport Editor, Calter Wamp Expose Editor, Lady Sonstnace Cterart Hichard- son JjOcal Editor, Billy Bryan Business Manager, P. ' .J. Norgan Assistant Business Manager, Colonel Boethals Office Boy and Printer’s Devil, Runt Kistler Offices — Woolworth Building, IGth to 2.3rd Story, inclusive Terms; Unconditional surrender Copywrote by the Editors WEATHER FORECAST “Whether it rains or whether it snows, We mu.st have weather, wliether or no.” For Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey, Delaware, and Maryland, fair tonight and much warmer, followed by snow-.stonns in some sec- tions. Tomorrow cloudy and melancholy, with high winds bringing drizzle and in some sections hail, closely followed by variable weather. Ifrisk northeast to .southwest winds all day inter- Iiersed with heavy thunderstorms, followed by moderate temperature. cold or hot wave, may be expected shortly — which one the Weath- er Bureau has not yet been able to determine, but one is coming. Big Bargains in Books Slightly Table Worn. Half Price. APPLY TO I Lieben Enocl [filler Room — 311. Terms — Cash. IDIOTORIALS Real Reform All these yappings about simplified spelling make us tired. What we need is real simplified tenses in the English language. As a starter we suggest the following modifications: Present Past Perfect run ran beat it sing sang sank throw threw heaved fly fine fell walk walked limped T’he English language is changing constantly; why not put this great idea into action at once? To Remove the Snow XVe were surprised that during the past winter many students were unable to get out to college owing to the depth of the snow on the campus. We suggest that snow could be removed in any simple way such as we here present. Why not station a sufficient force of students on the campus when the snow begins to fall. Let each man he provided with a hot tin-cup in which to catch each flake as it falls. When the cup is full of melted snow the fellow can drink it quickly and resume his job. By employing our baseball players not a flake of snow would reach the ground. Sim])le. Another excellent plan would he to hire an army of trap-shooters and let them shoot the flakes to pieces as they fall. Simple, but the ammunition should be furnished free. If these plans can not be put into action, and snow does get on the cam]nis it could he removed thusly: Dig the campus from under the .snow and when it falls into the hole thus made replace the campus on top of it. We solemnly submit these plans to the snow- cleaning department. Our Policy We editors know our hnsine.ss. Today we got a lot of news. When we don’t have so much we jirint the paper dim so that the peojile can hardly make out the printing and it takes them so long to read it that they think they have read quite a lot. THE PESSIMIST A woman who wears a hobble skirt leads ai upright life because that to stoop or to sit wen to invite di.saster. Suppose the prodigal son would come home t find that his family had turned vegetarians. In some ways a doughnut resembles a wedding ring and in other ways it does not. You won’t get cold feet if you have a wooden leg. Every man is apt to be lied about even if it is only on his tombstone. A roof is no good unless it is placed exactly over the house. In the spring an old man’s rubbers are often chewed up by the pup. A clum.sy elephant is an awful thing. FOR SALE Large Work Horse Answers to the name of Dan. Guaranteed Self-Stopper. ADDRESS, BILLY BRYAN Muhlenberg; College. GIRLS!!! BEAUTIFUL CHARMING HAIR? TRY THIS famous hair remedy. Absolutely pre- vents hair from falling out. Cures dan- druff immediately. Grows hair any- where, even on a board in twenty-four hours. Girls should be careful not to get it on the face. Makes a man’s head look like a cedar mop. All for 25 cents. Send name and 50 cents for sample bottle. Regular Price 25 cents. ysJNDAY. APRIL 31. 1914 4 Almanac of the Day on rises.. 8:30 a. m. Moon ri.se.s. . 4:03 a. in. iin sets.. 11:43 p. m. Moon sets 11:11 a. m. Tides (Hamilton St. Wharf) Tgh water. .12:00 a.m. High water. .1:23 p.m ow water. . . 7:46 a.m. Low water. .6:36 p.m Steamship Arru als Gordon St. Wharf “Queen of the Valley” from Madagascar; Aesophagus” from Bombay; “Mephistophe- “s” from Constantinople; “Aphasia” from ' okio; “ Kronzprin5!essinfeuerungsge.sellschaft- isenhahnsehiffzug” from Berlin; “Shagetto” •om Naples. ' Lamp Lighting The time for lighting vehicles and public imps is 4:26 p.m. due to a partial eclip.se of the un when it gets behind Muhlenberg College ' ower. BIG FIRE SALE Tlie truth of the old proverb, “It’s an ill vind that blows no one good” was again forced iilly illustrated in the course of the past week. ?ire Sale and hence no bargains. As it was, nany students attended and got some bargains —also some things that were not bargains. They all went early to avoid the rush but found hat the rush had come early for the same ' eason. They neverthelesss managed to fight their way to the counters and scare the clerks into giving them the desired articles. Uj) to date the heaviest investor and best- pleased patron has been one William A. Frei- liofer. This gentleman secured the beautiful but rather startling and talkative combination of pink underwear, green socks, and a purjile tie, all below cost. He claims these purchases ivere all bargains and heartily endorses the Sale, advising everybody to follow his example. DESPONDENT OVER STUDIES Continued from Page 1 Freed immediately shouted for help, after first taking the above photograph of the sui- cide. The body was still warm and frantic efforts were made to resuscitate him, but in vain. The doctor arrived within an hour but pronounced him already dead. The de- ceased leaves no relatives. Mr. Freed and other friends of the dead man were closely questioned as to possible motives for his ra.sh act. It seems that Mr. Arecrow had been working early and late at a tremendous pace for the past few weeks in an effort to keeji up with all his .studies, and it is believed that over-work weakened his brain. In ajjdition, he had just failed in a Logic examination, owing to which he was very despondent. He was even heard several flays ago to remark something about “hanging,” but whether he referred to himself or the Logic, can never be known. As far as can be learned the young man had nothing beyond his studies to trouble him. It has been suggested that his melancholy, noticeable for some time past, might have been occasioned by the fact that he was rooming with Freed, who is an habitual solitaire-fiend, which may easily have been enough to make him morbid and unsettle his mind. Also judging from the amount of work he was making frenzied efforts to accomplish, it can safely be inferred that over-work was also a partial cause of his despontlcncy. The deceased was very secretive and nothing is known of him beyond that he came from Liverpool. He made few friends here and ap- parently received no letters from friends else- where. Practically nothing is known of his ancestry or his native home. The aecompany- ing illustrations show him as he ortlinarily ap- peared when at work, and as he looked after committing the fatal act. Mr. Freed has only one comment to make on the whole matter — he is glad that his room- mate hanged himself and did not cut his throat and mess up the room. Mr. Freed has kindly consented to take care of the burial arrangements for the deceased. FUTITRIST POETRY Who knows the lilt of dark, insensate things That shimmer through the sunken sea Of strife. Whence comes the chamfered call of fantors in The hearkened pulse of crass, inquinate lull Of those that were and are and yet are not. And where yawns the grave protuberant athwart The gay abyss where vim the epic searchers Stifle. Come then the reeking croon of tiers On tiers, and threshing yelps of woe that laughs But knows no inornP What then if sounds The rift unto the azure slope and lowly trend of bright Di.scalceated dawn. Sifts the shrill and sound- less beams Of hope unto the reeking smiles agone? Who knows. Who knows. W. E. Hedtsch Great fleas have little fleas Upon their backs to bite them, . nd little fleas have lesser fleas. And so, ad infinitum. . nd the great fleas themselves in turn Have greater fleas to go on. While these again have greater still. And greater still and so on. Cynic Werner I love to hang to a branch and swing. And watch the bull frogs leap and spring. And at even time I joy to fling Me down with a thud on the old bed-spring. Boob Bagger “Man wants but little here below” The poet oft has sung. A little tobacco, booze and dough For him spells life ' s sweet song. And when the Reaper Grim doth call Him to his heavenly home. He’s willing that his tombstone shall Put an end to this little poem. Honest Abe Dubbs THE MUHLENBERG EXPRESS HEALTH AND BEAUTY HINTS Editor, “Coke” Loch In picking np a red hot poker be sure to use some other person’s hand. Never stub your toe on a rattle-snake. Never dispute the right of way with a railway train. Never hug a freshly painted post. Never bite a bull terrier. If you catch a cold, shake it. If your stove troubles you with smoke close all the doors and windows and live on the front porch. Thus you will avoid getting red eyes. Never tell a conductor your face is your for- tune; he might punch it. LLse tango tea for rheumatism, it’s much better than sage tea. If your nose becomes red from the cold air stay out another hour and it will become blue. If your woolen underwear tickles the skin wear it outside the overcoat. Don’t smile too big, you might crack the ena- mel. To prevent getting indigestion from mince pie feed it to the dog. Yes, you may eat tomatoes raw but cobble- stones must be cooked. Never swipe a fur overcoat if it has more than 40 chest measurement. SLIGHT CONFLAGRATION Owing to the over-heated condition of the atmo.sphere on the third floor of the .Adminis- tration Building, and to Billy Bryan’s enthusi- astic efi ' orts to impart speed to the ancient ele- vator, a slight conflagration resulted in the ele- vator-shaft. slight but judicious application of extinguishing remedies quickly checked the LOGIC FAILURES WEAKENS MIND Continued from Page 1 sequent suicide. . s far as the deed itself is concerned, little or nothing is known. .1. M. Freed, the room- mate of the dead man, by an unprecedented summoning up of courage, arose early enough to go to the Commons for breakfast. On his I’eturn he fouml his chum hanging in the doorway making his last kicks. Being a curious specimen of humanity. Freed first took a picture of the scene for his scrap-book and then summoned help, which, however, proved quite useless. The whole affair shows the deplorabl eevils re- resulting from the reckless abandonment of a good habit, for had Freed not gone to breakfast his room-mate would never have committed his rash act, and a life would ha ’e been saved. The fleceased was a solitary person, desiring few friendships. He was fpiitc content to exist by the side of his solitude-seeking, .solitaire- playing room-mate. Thus his premature demise shows the evils of a morbid, solitary life, and his chum should take heed lest he be drivi ' n to the same action. Of cour.se, Freed is hardly likely to bring on any attack of self-slaughter by over- work, and there is therefore much hope for him. For Mr. .Arci ' row, however, nothing remains but the shouting, which will take place at the interment next Friday. combustion. No iicrmanent or .serious injury was done to the building or the car. Owing to the prompt action of the chauffeur the fire department’s .services were able to be di.sjiensed with and the structure was thus saved. The loss is entirely covered by assurance. SAYINGS OF A “LOLLYGOGGER” If girls were to choose their husbands as care fully as they choose their hats the woods wouk be filled with bachelors. The high cost of living wasn’t so high in th( days when a girl would rather use soap thar cold cream. Any old time you see a man putting on a girl’s rubbers for her you can bet that they art I not married. The old fashioned girl whose dress used to be full of pins now has a daughter who leaves everything unfastened. A girl of the period looks more like an ex- clamation point. What has become of the old-fashioned girl who used to marry Nat Goodwin ? Alarriage is a lottery and the prizes men draw are talking machines. It doesn’t matter how often he has done it. it always makes a girl mad to imagine that a fellow believes he can kiss her when he wants to. Woman has it all over man. She never looks warm in Summer and she never looks cold in Winter. It isn’t always modesty that makes a girl wear high-necked dresses; it may be a mole. Almost every day a man sees the prettiest girl he ever saw in his life. It is always the woman who has raised a poodle and a canary and two goldfish who knows i all about the proper way to raise children. A girl’s idea of a quitter is the young man whoi will leave her side and go home at ten o’clock, | just because her father says he can’t stay any ; later. The old fa.shioned woman who used to have a framed crocheted ‘‘What is Home Without a Mother ” in her dining room now has a daughtei who has “Ish Ka Bibble” mottoes all over tin house. A man who has hives, eczema, and a dollai watch isn’t kept any busier than a woman win marries a man to reform him. When a man gets through sowing his wih oats he often reaps a grass widow. + + ' ♦ + + + ¥ ■ Norbert Baum Kauffman’s New Novel ' Put A way the Old Love j THE BEST OF THE BEST SELLERS A Million and a Half Copies Sold Received Everywhere With Open Arms I . $ 1.50 DON’T MISS IT NOW ON SALE b0C»t3GGUUQGQQC3GQ0€30tX30t50Q0C3C00UQG0G00e3G0Q0GC»0G00000t5r¥TQQQQnnr3nnJOC3C30000QCXC 5 SUNDAY, APRIL 31, 1914 ANSWERS TO CORliESPONDENTS Dear Editor: Why does a crow caw or doesn’t it? — Dundore (Seems to us a crow ought to crow; a rooster roosts, ain’t it? — Ed.) To THE Editor: I have often lieard of pink tea; who colors it and why? — R eisner (There ain’t no such thing, was it. — Ed.) Dear Editor: Last niglit I dreamt I was in an air-sliip ami we ran into a cod-fish which was swimming without lights. This knocked all the strawberries off the Chri.stmas tree, and preci[)itated a srrike of the coldslaw cutters. This broke the laws of gravity leaving me with plenty of talcum iiowder but no collar buttons. This was very ashatootie, but Swen.son wouldn’t agree to juit back the pickles. Kindly interpret this dream for me — “Pud” Day (To us it means you should merely harness the holdfi.sh to the boat without making a hole for them in the water. This would keep the fat man walking on the ice from slip[)ing on the mackerel and spilling the Peruna the horse- doctor gave to the dog. Should the blond, baby-faced beauty still insist on eating holes in the cheese, you .should worry. — Ed.) ptJt J3000O£3QO00€3a0aE3tJtJt30E10r)0nri«3GGfeG00E» - “Lancaster County is the g garden spot of the world. Is it any wonder then that the cabbage raised there serves equally well for sour krout or Zeemer’s Cigars? Try them. They are wonderful (meaning if you smoke one you’ll never smoke another).” Cabbage Ezra Zeemer ' s Special Edition de Luxe Boxes L 50 Full Cigars for 75 Cents OQ00Q0€3G0Q0G0£X3G0€30Q0G3000fc3GtJC3C3GC BED OUTRAGE Stranue Disappearance A fourth bed outrage was perpetrated last night when the beds of Messrs. .Afflerbach and Brubaker mysteriously di.sappeared from their accustomed abodes in the dormitories. They were not located until next morning, the aceom- panying photographs showing the owners re- turning with them. Last night Mr. Afflerbach and Mr. Brubaker went down town to indulge in a little “lolly- goggin.” They returned of course at a quite late hour, and di.seovered to their sur[)ri.se and wrath that their much-needed bed had forsaken them in their hour of need. Utterly unable to ADVICE TO THE LOVELORN Editor, A. S. Swenson Dear Swenson: I am twenty-three, good- looking and well built, and was going to marry a girl of the same age. We had a quarrel and fell out, and now 1 am at different times going with four or five of her friends, who are all also able to love me. But I can’t stop thinking of the first girl, with whom I have again fallen in love. She told someone, who told someone else, who told me, she still cared a great deal for me. IMiat shall I do. — Worried Lewis (Love is often shiiiwrecked, and this girl in particular, I think, thinks “I am not to blame.” Now you should show you are willing to give in and say you iire wrong. Then govern your future actions by the manner in which she takes your confession. If you would send me their photographs, I could better tell you which would be the most suitable wife to choose. It is only right that yon should ask me for aid in these mat- ters, sinee I have met with all such problems in the great school of experience called Life. — Ed.) Dear Editor: I am twenty, deeply in love with a young lady eight years my senior. I cannot marry yet for four years, because I am too young and my position does not bring me enough income at present. I take great pleasure in writing to one who I know can sympathize deeply with me. Kindly tell me what I can tell this girl, and also is she too old for me ? — “Schmeiii.” find them they finally laid their weary bodies on the window-seat for the night. Next morn- ing they instituted a careful search of the prem- ises for the remains of the beds and after a long hunt they finally ran their furniture to ground, locating it in a nearby grove. Both the unfortunate young gentlemen claim that the object of this strange theft was revenge for certain entirely innocent doings of their own. The same kind of outrages have been occurring steadily in the past and both the men are roused and determined to run down the offenders and punish them. These mysterious movements of the furniture have occasioned a great deal of thought and cogitation and the inevitable result must be the capture of the culprits. These depredations have taken place so frequently that at last concerted action is about to be taken in an effort to apprehend the criminals. I do not want to break that girl’s heart, so you lietter marry her. V’our salary will no doubt double after the publication of your book. — Ed.) iC ' 900e30Q0Q0OO00QGt30e300C3nC-GfcXx3tit ‘ The Morpheum Excellent bill this week. Featuring Reisner, Blair, and Day in a comedy skit, entitled “Our Army in Action” The Delyric All this week. The M. C. D. A. Stock Company, in i “The House Next Door” S aboOOeXJQOCSOOOOQOOQOOOOOCSGOQOOGeGGOnOGQf 6 THE MUHLENBERG EXPRESS. THEATER NOTES The “Morpheum” The bill in the “Morpheum” this week is exceptional. For high-class vaudeville it can not be surpassed. Every minute contains a laugh, if not at the jokes, at the comedians themselves. Noble and Marx present a de- lightful little act filled with original .song and patter that is funny enough to make a marble angel on a tombstone double up in hysterics. Their sparkling wit, accompanied by excellent songs, the very latest, rendered by good voices, in the best possible manner, is making a tre- mendous hit. Harold Laury, famous all over the United States, presents a monologue in which he ap- pears as a chauffeur disgusted with an obstre- perous machine. His almost humor has every- where been a howling success. The grease- paint he uses on his face to represent dirt gives him a very life-like appearance and adds much to the enjoyment of the piece. The big feature of the bill is a little skit entitled “Our Army in Action,” in which are presented three foot-light favorites, Reisner, Day, and Blair. This head-liner is certainly a top-notch production. In addition to their remarkably funny act, a great deal more humor is introduced by the use of what Mr. Reisner calls “.spontaneous wit.” This calls forth all the latent ability of these actorines and the result is an excruciatingly funny sketch. .Vfter leaving town this act is scheduled for a two- weeks stand before King George V. The “Delyric” The M. C. I). A. Stock Company at the “Delyric” is this week pre.senting a pleasing farce called “The House Next Door.” The play is filled with humorous situations and is liberally sprinkled with wit. The eccentricities of Sir Hugh Gotsgold furnish an inexhaustible source of amusement, and the real nobility of Sir Jacob Isaac.son adds the necessary note of seriousness to the play. The actors, as in the past, are taking their respective parts with wonderful success. Their innate ability would assure any jilay success, and such an excellent one in particular. Indeed, on the occasion of every performance so far it has taken the house by st orm, and it is certainly worth the invest- ment of one’s loose change to be seen. FRESH CULLS DANDELIONS curious yet amusing event occurred yes- terday afternoon, when a solitary Freshman spent the entire p. m. filling a suitcase with dande- lion flowers. Shortly after dinner the Fresh- man appeared on the rear campus, accompanied by a few Sophs with a dress suitcase. The latter article was forthwith turned over to the Freshman and he was recpiested to pick all the dandelion blo.ssoms in his immediate vicinity until he should fill the suitca.se. Not being of exactly a combative temperament the Fresh complied and picked industriously for [iractically the whole afternoon. Sometime before supper the results of his industry became apparent, when the suitcase had become so full as to require pressure to close it. The Freshman was then rewarded by being allowed to stop on the condition that in the future he would be less fre.sh. The treat- ment seems to have been quite sati.sfactory in subduing the superfluity of animal spirits in the young man. It is generally conceded that the sun must have boiled away his fresh- ness. The dandelion flowers themselves, we are told, were kept by the Sophs, who will have dandelion wine made from them to be u.sed at their next banquet when they will regale them-selves with the fruit of this labor. The amount of flowers picked should certainly insure plenty of wine at all events. WANT ADS Wanted: A position as a dentist or in dental work. False teeth a specialty owing to advanced study of them. References given if desired. | Addre.ss communications to Gus R. Merkle. ,, Wanted: A good, reliable, honest, industrious j boy of 14 or over to run errands and perforin j such duties in my life as require serious effort. | Good pay and light work. Apply to G. Donald Marks. Wanted: A good professional fool able at all times to dispel a grouch. Must be witty, crack-brained, humorous and sarcastic. Ref- erences required. Apply only by mail to Wm. Werner. W.ynted: To exchange one leather-bound copy of Shakespere and an 8-piece manicure set for a shirt, size 16} , and a frying pan. Address “Haras.sed Husband.” Wanted: To exchange one perfectly good copy of the “Mona Lisa” for a whole pair of shoes or a box of crackers. Address “Hardup.” MOTOR CLUB FORMED The 1915 Motor Club was yesterday organ- ized and a constitution and by-laws adopted. .After this, officers were elected for the ensuing year, the elections resulting in Grand Chauffeur, Freihofer, Chief Crank, Miller, and Smell, Laury. It was decided at the same time that an attempt be made to have the picture of the club taken. It has since been informally given out that entrance qualifications are limited to a smell of gasline — men having their suits dry- cleaned being ineligible. The members are very optimistic as to the success of their or- ganization. 3GOO-3GO- 3QOGOr3G«nnoOOOO€3GGQnOOOGCi Dancing Lessons Recommended by Prof. Lerry ALL THE Newest Steps Taught APPLY TO GEORGE A. LEGG R ShoGO Goooecs OQOOC C GC Q€ UeX3Ge Ge.GQQ€ € C GQe cS SUNDAY. APRIL 31, 1914 6 CETRONIA NEWS Reported by Uncle Enoch V When talking to sum city gals Saterday, Zac I KauflFman smoked rite intew his ten-cent seegar ( rapper what he hez been usin on Zeemer’s threefers all winter. 1 Gosh all hemlock, one of the funnyist things seen at the oyster supper wuz Levi Yiengst try- ) ing tew feed his best gal soup with his left hand, li his toher one bein hurt. Her mouth seemed I to be always at the place where it wasn’t when r the spoon started fer it. At this same social. Rube Miller’s pai)er nap- i kin slipt off his knee, and in reachin down to git it he put his rite ear into his bilin hot oyster soup. He give a jump and hit the elbow of Hick Stolzenbach, who wuz eat in a stock of celery. I guess Hick would hev choked to I death if Rube hedn’t seen the fringe stickin out I I and saved Hick. Hen Snyder, who had the leadin and sad part - in our home talent play Tuesday, done it so life-like that he made him.self feel so bad he couldn’t go on, and the play wuz postponed till next Wednesdav nite. I At the oyster supper, mentioned afore, sum thoughtless person ate the oyster and brought things to a standstill till another one could be procured from T. Orr Perkin’s grocery. Old man Hemsath, who hez jist cum from New York City, sez its the darnest place tew spend money he ever seen; that if a feller breaks a half dollar the hull thing is gone in a cupple of of days. P ' er sum time the boarders hev bin complainin erbout the cornmeal things bein so hard tew chew. It hez just been learned what wuz the trubble; sawdust hez been mixed with it. Flinn A. IL Seidel sez it is all rite as the advertisin reads: “Fine Hoard .$4.’’ Gus Merkle stopt at a huttcl in New Aork, when he wuz there last Monday nite, and after he got undrest he thot he would go down the fire-escape so’s he would know how if fire brf)ke out. When Gus stept off the thing, it snapped ui) and he found him.sclf in a blind alley with nuthin on but his nite shirt. He began tew yell, wuz arrested and hed to go tew jail, and to save his life, he couldn’t tell the name of the huttel. The next day he was straitened out. Jew Rei.sner lost his job in Cohen’s Clothing store becau.se he got so he couldn’t talk convincin tew the customers. He got rumatism in his arms. Rill Laury sez he can’t take a bit of comfort eatin at the Grand Central Huttel becau.sc the fringe on the nai)kins tickles his neck when he tucks them in his collar. He .sez that at every swaller he feels like kickin a leg off the table. NEW SHOT-PUT RECORD Last night a new record for the shot-put was established. The shot was thrown with such tremendous violence that (striking a wall) it broke in half. A. H. Skean was the man who made this unprecedented heave. It was only a practice put, however, preliminary to the con- test, and so is unofficial and not recognized. Whether the distance was greater than the shot has ever been put before we do not know, but we believe that any man who can heave it with such violence as to break it has certainly estab- lished a better record than that of any man who has merely thrown it some distance. We ac- cordingly hail him as the new holder of the record until someone shall appear who is able to smash it into three pieces. Owing to the floods we hed no train service in this vicinity fer two or three days, and Huetsch, who send pomes to the magazines, didn’t get any verses for three days and he thought he had landed at last. Communication restored they all came back in one flock. Never mind, Huesch, better luck next time, say we. There’s a way if there’s a will. Sunday two keys on the church organ giv out and Hi Zemmer wuz hired to cum with his cornet and play them notes when they cum in the music. FIRST HONOR MAN Builds Smoke St.xck The most intellectual and athletic smoke ' stack in the world is the new addition to the j stack of the Muhlenberg Power House. When ' the students returned in the fall they noticed | that an addition had been placed on the tower- | ing stack of the power house. Investigation j proved that this was a monument erected by j “Bill” Katz and “Davie” Bucks to perpetuate their fame. Katz graduated from Midilenberg | in 1913 with first honor while Bucks is the : holder of the two mile record at Muhlenberg. : The results of the investigation also showed that the endurance that Bucks gained in the two mile races helped him a great deal in keep- | ing “Lightening” Katz supplied with bricks , and mortar. We accordingly hail this as the most intellectual and athletic smoke stack in the country until we find one where the mortar was mixed by the Professor of Chemistry, who must have a Ph. D., and where the bricks were thrown to the top of the stack liy the Holder of the World’s Shot Put Record. j THE DORMS THE COMMONS THE CALENDAR AN INCOMPLETE RECORD OF EVENTS AT MUHLENBERG COLLEGE FO R THE COLLEGIATE YEAR 1913-1914 RECORD OF THE EVENTS OF 1913-14 SEPTEMBER 17. Ereihofer rolls into town for another year’s loaf on his father’s dough. A dozen 1913 grads come back to show their spirit and to sell their junk. 18. Eirst consignment of “greens” sent to the Commons. College opens. A skirt in chapel — or rather — a dress. Mr. Fasig’s Birthday. 19. Freshmen get their first lesson in nibbing down men. Fry holds cheer practice with the Freshies. Loser loses lucre. Moehling decorates his room with “September Morn.” 20. “The Chorus Lady” entertains the more venturesome Freshies. “Jew” Reisner hicks his books at Leary’s. Frank Potts, former student and athlete, visits his Alma Mater. 21. II ome-sick Freshies all write to their mothers after faithfully attending church. Chicken for dinner. “Steve” introduces Atlantic City service at the Commons. Dr. Bauman’s Birthday. 22. Madame Polaire, Lady Con.stance Stuart-Richardson and Miss Gertrude Hoffman show us a bit of true art. We see a lot of royalty. Gebert and Cook debate on “What is Art?” 23. Children’s Day at the Fair and the Fre.shies all attend. New men take advantage of book bargains, $.60 books, second-hand, reduced to $.85. 24 ' . IMore Fair. An aerojilane flies over scrimmage and the bird man observes closely. Bucks and five Sophs go on his frail. The persistent rumor sju’eads that he is a Lafayette man who is out scouting our plays. 25. Dr. Wackernagle’s birthday. Cheer for him in Chapel. The Doctor replies in German. Gi’and celebration. Seven students spend the after- noon in the Fair “ coop ” after rushing the gate. Ziemer speaks on martyr- dom. 26. “Filly Del])hy” Freihofer celebrates his birthday by eating at Phil’s. Brubecker calls on the Student Council to air his views on the Freshmen. 27. Everybody that is somebody boards a special for Easton. We tie Lafayette, 7-7. IMiller shows us the sights. Schlecter treats his friend to a plate of Abel’s and is fussed about the checks. 28. Chicken for dinner. Chicken for supper! Sunday papers in demand. Onr Sunday-school teachers chew cough drops and talk to their classes through a megaphone. — 214 — n fenBerq ftofleqe I 29. Chicken soup. M. C. A. holds a smoker and a reception for the new men The Muhlenberg Orchestra a])pears. Although without any practice, under the leadership of Reisner, they produce a semblance of harmony. Sophs beat the Fresh in football. Prof. Bossard has a birthday. 30. Sophs worried. Fresh anxious over the coming Bowl Fight. Prof. Simpson supervises the cleaning of the library with a vacuum cleaner. Sugge.stion is made that he be ai)pointed Chairman of the Cleaning Committee. OCTOBER 1. CiARLA Board holds its first meeting. Enthusiasm, rampant; Keiter, couchant; business managers, sini.ster. Sophs win the bowl fight, 30-23. Ziemer is elected by the anti-gang element to make League Hall a model section. Nenow, the Socialist, declares the election illegal. 2. Many stiff necks; much black and l)lue anatomy. Ben Hubbard advises the Coach. Rumor goes that the price of beer has gone up. 3. Muhlenberg Chapter of the Night Tem])ters holds a special meeting to con- sider the ri.se in the price of beer. After .some discussion it is found that this cannot be so as beer always goes down or comes up. Alatter settled. 4. We beat New York University, 54-0. All of the scrubs play and show up well. Paga tirzukonuta. (Indian for i-evenge.) Students are shocked by the immensity of the slaughter. 5. Chicken again! This is a hen of a meal. Aloehling advi.ses the Fresh to meet the Allentown girls in Sunday-school instead of on Hamilton Street. Many converts. 6. Rumor of game with Penn. Rattle brains try and dope out the score. Hot air in abundance. Student Council meets. Horrible scandal. Finck says “hell” in the Dorms. 7. Rumor of Penn game still persists. Ziemer bets that we score. We receive a check from home, buy a “Labor Herald,” get a .shoe shine, eat a choco- late-nut sundae, visit the Pergola, and take the street car out to school. There’s no stopping us when we go on a tear, b’gosh. 8. Ziemer bets that we beat Penn. Nenow is elected Baseball Manager. Hurray for the Anarchists. So{)hronia and Euterpea both hold meetings for a change. Subject for debate, “Burial or Cremation.” 9. Rumor of game with Penn falls flat. All bets off. Reisner nearly converts the class to a new theory of brain action. Reverend West, of Allentown, speaks in chapel. — 215 iarfa f X c 48f 10. w erner discovers the “Twelve Commandments.’’ Dr. Wackernagle pre- sented with a copy of Corregio’s “Holy Night” by the Class of 1915. Fresh-Soph Banner rnsh. The honor of 1917 is valiantly upheld by three . men. 11. Muhlenberg team sees the Lehigh-F. and M. game. (?) Management of the A. A. loses several dollars. Assistant Coach Nenow learns some valuable ])ointers from the i)ractice of the Lehigh team. 12. Nenow and Day join the Chivalrous Order of Lolligoggers for the Enter- tainment of Errant Females. 13. Soul stirring speech in chapel. Beware of Sunday visitors who come in shee})’s clothing, but are airy fairies within. The lure of the feminine is diagno.sed. 1915 Pedagogy holds a violent discussion of Allentown’s sewerage system. 14. Librarian Freed in seen in the library today. Great mystery as to what he would want there. LTpon incpnry it was discovered that he was merely looking for some ])sychology drawings to trace. 15. “Coke” Loch actually combs his hair. Band master holds tryout and j)ractice. Student Council meets to discuss the crime of Nenow and Day. Punishment is meted out. Full details expurgated by the censor. 16. Prof. S. M. Balliet, Ph.D., of New York University, lectures on “Play, Work, and Drudgery in Education and Life.” Some good dope, showing that all curriculum and no “strenuous Swedish gymnastics” makes Elmer a poor boob. 17. Prof. William 11. Reese ])as.ses another mile stone. “Rob Roy” comes to town; report spreads that the students entertained some of the company. 18. Middenberg 20 — Gettysburg 6. O be joyful! Fellows report a tough game and ’most everybody comes back with a bunch of bumps. Ten.sion is great at the Dorms while waiting for the score. 19. Another Sunday. We shmdd bibble, but instead we read some chapters in James, which explains very unintelligibly about our smellers. Sunday news])aper dealers make extra large sales. 20. The Senior canes arrive. Most are carried as if made of dynamite. Rube IVIiller exercises his motorcycle. Motorcycling is merely an avocation with Rube. He has never taken it seriously and has never run anyone down. We are looking for progress. — 216 — I Mn fenfeerct 21. Reisner discovers a new “month to month” existence in Economics. These oscillatory remarks must cease, Jew. Commons cook gives his opinion that eggs are luxuries for President Wilson himself (as well as Chas. Copley). 22. Student Pody meets the usual sjieeches. Hallowe’en jiarade is discussed. Short cheer jiractice for Lehigh game. Fry draws a chart showing us just where to sit when we arrive at Taylor Field. Interesting and instruc- tive. 23. Prof. A. H. Quinn, Ph.D., of the University of Pennsylvania, lectures on “The American Novel — Past and Present.” Although he failed to mention Harold Bell Wright and Ralph Connor, it was unanimously voted the best lecture this year. 24. Ibg smoker for the Lehigh game. Band “listens” well. Ethel Barrymore shows us the evil of being a very intelligent woman, in “Aunty.” A good moral play disjilaying an intelligent and beautiful woman in all her horrible reality. A. C. W., take notice! 25. Lehigh beats Muhlenberg, 7-0, in a messy mass of mud and mire. Tom, the gardener, sits on his hat to keej) dry during the game. Some really truly Muhlenberg girls come through the rain in order to root for onr team. 20. Everybody’s got a little cold. Pajicrs do not give us justice. Much siieculation as to what the score would have been if it hadn’t rained. Lehigh considered lucky. 27. Quiz for Juniors. (Magic Word.) Chajiel singers’ (piartette blo.ssoms forth in all its glory. Qualifications: Inability to kee]) a tune or sing with a vestige of harmony. 28. ’Nother Quiz for Juniors. (Short but sweet.) Jim Delling very kindly removes the cuffs from his trou.sers at the imjiortunate requests of Messrs. Skean, Huer, Copley, Moehling, AfHerbach, Berry, and Brubaker. James promises to be a good boy hereafter. 29. More Quizzes for Juniors. (Joy to the world.) After a speech by “Pop” Reese the Student Body decides to enter the Hallowe’en parade with a pajama and a “nightie” scpiadron. Denouncements by Nenow of those whose dignity forbids them to apjiear in angelic costu mes. 30. Last Quiz for Juniors. (Oh, what a beantifnl day.) Rehrig accidentally attends three Hallowe’en parties and absorbs eats at each ])lace and finally nearly gets arrested. We hear Prof. Ejihraim Emerton, Ph.D., who writes our textbook in history, lecture on “Luther.” 31. Great Hallowe’en Parade. Aluhlenberg ghosts headed by our crack band makes a great hit. Yiengst scores a great success disguised as an Allen- town police sergeant. — 217 — NOVEMBER 1. All grinds are stiff and sore after the parade. We beat Lebanon Valley 30-0. Scrubs play in the second half. Lebanon Valley puts up a plucky fight towards the end and Wheelock plays a great game. 2. F. and M. week begins. Energetic cheer leaders placard the buildings with the programs for the week, and many startling and inspiring messages apj)ear in unexpected ])laces. Even the sanctity of the Greek Room is rudely disturbed by modern “pep.” 3. Cheer i)ractice after chapel. Obstreperous Freshman rides down Hamilton Street on a wheelbarrow, accompanied by a few other nightgowned Fresh. “ North American” reporter and cartoonist visit the football field to lamp and mng the players for a Sunday edition. Fry, in an earnest endeavor to get his moustache carictured in the paper leads three successive cheers for the cartoonist and one for the reporter. 4. F. and M. sjiirit well under way. Usual dope after chapel. Sort of rested today to get a good start for the rest of the week. 5. We ])ractice the Marching “M” on the football field to the music of the band. This practice is supervised by Fry, Brown, Bossard, Reese, and Fasig. Paid Stej)hen Royer leaves college for a few days to act as best man at a wedding. According to the usual custom no Literary Societies meet at usual Wednesday morning session. 6. “Muhlenberg Night” at the Lyceum. The only great opportunity for our greasy grinds to find out what a vaudeville show is like. The hit of the . evening is “Pop,” the violinist. T. K. Finck, of Virginia, suh, shows possibilities of a great future as a pianist in a vaudeville theater. In a thrilling contest Snyder is elected Futerpea’s representative to the Oratori- cal Union. 7. Everybody fnll of .spirit. Some act as if full of spirits. Speeches in chapel by the facnlty and “Bill” Katz, T3. The Freshmen and the band break u]) classes. Fresh are scpielched by being told that another outbreak will cause all athletics at Muhlenberg to be abolished. Freshmen take it seriously. Big smoker! (See picture umpty-leven). Speeches by most everybody. Bauman, Jr., tells of a heart-breaking visions he had. “ Butch” Cressman tells us of the Muhlenberg spirit and the gridiron heroes of previous years. 8. IMuhlenberg ])resents Dr. Fttinger on this, his fifty-third birthday, with the F. and M. game, 25 0. F. and M.’s entire student body comes with a band to see the slaughter. Finck, drunk with joy and excitement, squand- ers 25 cents for a hair cut. Frank Potts, C. J. M. Baker, Bill Scott, Ellis Biery, Christy Quinn, and other prominent alumni come back to see the game and to march down town singing, “Palms of Victory.” — 218 — iMn fenf erq Coffege I 9. Mount Airy “studes” who came up for the game stick around, supposedly to greet their old Sunday-school classes, but in i-eality to look up their fair friends in Allentown. The earnest endeavor of Fry to be caricatured in the North American failed, and his moustache did not decorate today’s paper. 10. Big bonfire built and burned! Mr. Moehling “kindly consented to lend his .services to the student body for the day.” Mr. Moehling easily dominated the .scene throughout the day, and much of the success of the bonfire was due to its artistic cojistruction. This skillful young man will be with us for the next two years and so Allentown is sure of still more treats in store for them. Mr. Moehling ' s wnrk was a labor of love and he refused to accept any remuneration whatever. 11. Dr. Wackernagle is convinced that .several of his .scholars expect to go missionarying to the Telagoos. Freed sleeps in English class. Unangst is tired and stiff from overwork. 12. Junior Hop is born. “ Poj) ” Ree.se forgets to come out, but no one is worried. Literary societies take first definite steps to di.sband. 13. Chaminade Octette in the chapel. “The Leaves and the Wind” makes a hit. A slight silver offering is lifted. Rev. Preston A. Laury, S.T.D., ’89, and father of Harold sj)eaks in chapel. 14. Reisner di.scovers the “Book of Sam])son” in the Bible. “Alose” Keiter falls in love and borrows “Buck” Skcan’s coat in his haste see his lady- love. Dubbs delivers a lecture on Minny Singers. 15. Prep beats High School, 10-0. Lot of young chicks out to see the game. Muhlenberg beats Indian Re.serves, 48-0. Geiss, Schwenk, Heffley, Hollenbaugh, Whitmer, and other comers get in the massacre. 16. Cook, wife, and the little guy are caught .swiping coal from the Commons early this morning by Adengst. Rottenest meals in our history. Crawly bugs in the shredded wheat. Gus Merkle begins to write up his biology notes for the whole year and works all day. 17. All the Cooks (excei)t Scaldy Bill) decide to shake the dust of Muhlenberg from their feet. Great Rejoicing. “Berney” has his birthday. Mrs. Cook wishes him many hapj)y returns. Gus Merkle still working with time out for meals. 18. Two regular cooks arrive from the White House (Allentown) Big Improve- ments. Fried Potatoes for breakfast. Minister-Pagan football game pi’oposed. Gov. Tener fails to show up. Alerkle on the third lap and still going strong. — SW 19. “Po])” Reese dopes it out by comparative scores that, by beating Bucknell, we l)ecome tie witli Harvard for the chami)ionship of the world. Muhlen- berg College students welcome Peter S. Gross at Lindemuth’s. 20. The ninety-ninth “best song we ever had” is practiced. The Bueknell Special becomes a reality. Manager Bausch announces that the A. A. has found it impossible to suj)ply the team at Bueknell with that “subtle, elusive, indefinable, sub-concious feeling of spirit” that the p laying of the band would have produced. Merkle at the end of the fifth round was groggy but still full of fight. 21. Faculty, jealous of the interest caused by the Pagan-Minister game, refu.se to allow it to be played. Snyder is muchly disgusted. Mei ' kle quits ])lugging for a while to discuss the Pagan-Minister game. 22. Everybody leaves on the “Bucknell Special.” Breakfast at the unheard- of hour of ():.‘?() a. m. Bucknell wins by the close score of 14-6 after being outplayed throughout the game. Freihofer smokes his first cigarette. Merkle neglects his work to attend the game at Bucknell. 23. The “Muhlenberg” ai)pears today, less than a week late. Its appearanee is enchanted by the individual pictures of the entire staff. Everybody .sleepy after the trip. Real chicken for dinner. Merkle rests. 24. Main Building is ablaze with light this evening. Freed in the library; band in So])hronia; basket ljall in the cage; Student Council in the Latin Room; Merkle sprinting on the last laj) in the Biology Lab. 25. General Council Board of Education meets here. Five speakers for Chapel. Some .session. 26. xV bunch of boobs with no college spirit go home to mamma and turkey. The Freshies present Dr. Wackernagle with his usual Thanksgiving Turkey. Speeches in Polish, French, German, Latin, Greek and Pennsylvania Dutch. No literary societies as usual. 27. Between arguments, Muhlenberg defeats xVlbright, 29-3. “Big Boy” Benfer .stars. Turkey dinner at Commons after game. Sophs publish very clever menus. Everybody well-filled and hapjiy. 28. Only a few around the place and everybody gets .stuffed to the gills. Skean holds the record with .seven helpings in one meal. Nenow runs him a close race for second ])lace. 29. Freihofer still sick from his cigarette at Bucknell. Reisner holds a pink tea in Kauffman’s room. Lei.sy is elected Basketball Captain by mail. 220 — I Mn fcafeerg 30. Reisner delivers a thirty minute oration on “The Ingratitude of Man,” to a very una])])reciative audience. The real students blow into town again. Caj)tain Skean and Hick Stolzenbach go to church for a date. DECEMBER 1. Basketball practice begins. Grand galaxy of stars out for the team as usual. Fatima, the Original Egy])tian Deity, conies to town and contorts at the Orpheum. 2. Juniors bluff through another Economics quiz. First question: “Quick! Weyle Robert T. Ely ai)])roached, what was Scott Nearing?” Answer, in unison: “Colonel North’s Poll.” Prof. John D. M. Brown holds his annual birthday today. 3. Euterpea, contrary to its usual custom, holds a meeting and the program for October 31 is much enjoyed. Keiter cuts Pedagogy to see the Orphe- um. Same bill as Monday. 4. The first Junior Religion (|uiz is announced. Numerous cussing. Flexer, Ziemer, Kistler, Schmoyer, and Laudenschlager hold an animated discus- sion of the merits of Fatima. “Purity” Schmoyer decries the vulgar views of his ojijionents. 5. Two hour psychology tpiiz for the Juniors. Walters gets sick jdugging for the blamed thing and has to take a sjiecial cpiiz of his own. 6. Warm enough for tennis, and the courts are filled for the last games of the year. Prof. Bailey and Mader beat Ziemer and Heilman in Consolation Doubles. Hick and Enick are hoodooed by Keiter. 7. Rain. The good go to church, get wet, catch cold, and have pneumonia. The Pagans stay in the Dorms, keep dry, loaf and smoke and study. Some day they will be glad for a little cold water. 8. “Pop” Reese gets “sore to the core” and gives more dope on one A. G. Bell. The Freshmen matricidate and are now regnlar gu,ys. Everybody gets ready with bills for them. 9. Gadski comes with Damrosch and his orchestra. Alme. Gadski sang in German but her facial ex])ression informed us that it was very sad. “It was noted that Mr. Damrosch was getting gray hair and that he did not use his score much.” Musical Criticism in the “Allentown Item.” 10. Soph Basketball j)ractice. Interesting debate in Student Body, but none in the Literary Societies, because of the fact that no meetings were held. 221 — 11 . iarfa f xht 48ff Mfnss Prof. Bo.ssard decides that being a baby is a dangerous business. Locker room again stirred by wars and rumors of wars. Waterbags in al)undance. Prof. Fasig lectures in Economics on “Reading’s Milk, Meat, and Graft.” Soph’s ( alendars appear, the classiest yet. 1 ' ' 2. The first Junior Religion Quiz was held today. The new institution meets with much disaj jiroval. In the first basketball game of the season we beat P. C. P., 23-21, in an extra period game. 13. Muhlenberg-University of Pennsylvania is won by Penn, 24-17. Henry J. Fry, ertswhile aluminum agent and dead game sport, patronizes the ()ri)heum gallery, admission 5c. 14. Finck takes a shower and says “Hell” again. Laury makes a flying trip to New York to see his lovey dovey, and returns all fussed about the place and the girl. And this was Sunday. 15. Annual Football Bampiet! Judge Trexler, toastmaster. Major Rhoades, ’96, Aide-de-camp and Physician to Pres. Wilson, speaks. Coach Kelley presented with a purse. “Ben” Hubbard elected captain for 1915. 16. Ex-President Taft delivers an address on a number of things before the students of Allentown. He arrived forty-five minutes late and spoke ten minutes, totaling fifty-five minutes in all. While waiting for his arrival the audience sang “America” about a half a dozen times. 17. Ziemer goes home. Big delegation, headed with the Lancaster County Band, meets the “Pride of Adam.stown.” Prof. Bossard installs an A. C. W. art easel as a bulletin board for his announcements. 18. Detling is again reminded of his trousers, although he has matriculated, and falls for it. Junior class is turned topsy turvy by conflicting theories in Economics. 19. Last day of school. Freshies give all of the Profs, yells with three “Merry Christmas” — es on the end. “Gus” Merkle discovers that Moses made 40 speeches in Exodus. Even the grinds do not study this evening. 20. Everybody’s ])acking and on the jump to get the first train back tu hum. ()rj)heum friends .see their la.st show for 1913. 21. Churches and Sunday-schools are deserted because of our vacation. Fewer pemues in the collection plate. 1 . Happy New Year. JANUARY q fenfeerg Coffeqe I 5. Although school does not open until noon, “Jimmy” Flexer in his eagerness to resume work, comes out for an 11 o ' clock class this morning. Ava- lanche of suitcases ])acked with grub. All the students return. 6. Hickey and “Baum” Kauffman return. Ben Hubbard leaves to become j)hysical director at Irving School, New York. Junior Dance Committee l)egins to think seriously of working several weeks to pay off the i)robable deficit. 7. Euterpea’s last meeting. Much enthusiasm shown for the dear dead society. Freed gets a new room-mate. Finds him in his arm-chair — soused. Giess tries to cpialify as a fireman by sliding down a rojje. 8. An investigation of the pastime of “lolligoggin” is made. Alerkle is the chief offender. “Baum” tries to get drunk on rub-down solution. Moeh- ling plays hymns in chapel and brings all of the grinds in the library to tears of rage by his pathetic rendition. 9. The first Junior Ball! The establishment of a new custom at Muhlenberg. Great success! The classiest dance of the year, brought to success by the class of 1915. 10. The elite of the college .sleej) off the effects of the dance. Judges Horn, Brown, and Simpson decide u])on the winners of the short story contest. The decision is kej t secret between Unangst and the Frinter. 11. “ Bloody Ed” Crouthamel, Henry Bagger, and Mayden Barner are sonsed(?) today. Great excitement! Dinner tor dinner and dinner for supper. 12. Dr. Ettinger fails to appear. Joy among the Juniors. Erikson goes to the Orpheum and draws a coal bucket at the Country Store. A fter jwolonged argument he decides to bring it out to school and to use it as a waste basket. 13. Finck says “Hell” twice in succession today. Thei ' e is great consterna- tion on the third floor of West Berks as to the reform of this moral leper. 14. Glee Club had their pictures taken. Last call for Drama I’eports. The course next year will be a wonder, for these re])orts brought to light an amazing quantity of hitherto unknown material. 15. Iksychology quiz. Awful day. Juniors show an intense interest in Win. James’s theory of the third dimension. A ])owerful, conqielling, grijiping, fascinating chapter in Judd. We cannot imagine why these works never became best sellers. For ourselves, we have never read anything just like them. — 223 — 16. 17. 18. 19. 20 . 21 . 22 . 23. 24. 25. 26. krfa f 48f ttfR56 First (ilee Club Concert. Day has a fine time in Perkasie. Fry exhorts some kale out of the Student llody for missions. Lindenstrnth goes to the Pergola and reports very favorably on the performance. Snscpiehanna beats ns in onr first home basketball game by the score of 33-21. Hen Hubbard and Hill Ritter are missed in the lineup. Herry, Hayes, and Detling are seen for the first time in a real game here. Someone makes a visit to the commons and scares Reisner into refusing milk for his dessert. Coming exams cau.se fellows to study till 8:00 p. m. and then ru.sh downtown in time for the benediction and the date. Hill Hollenbaugh is seen in church. Mr. T. Hellas, the man who left Lafayette to fight for Grecian independence during the Halkan War, lectured this evening. Personal reminiscences, subtle humor, and detailed knowledge of modern Greece made it the equal of the other lectures we have heard on this subject. The Hoard of Trustees meets here today and disturbs our wonted calm. Luncheon was served for them at the Commons. Dr. Haas sjjeaks and the Glee Club sings at the meeting of the Parents’-Teachers’ Association of Allentown. Yiengst calls attention to the fact that Werner finally agrees with one of our class actions. (Mentioned by Yieng.st’s recpiest.) Gee, but it’s good not to have any Literary Sociefy ! We never did get time enough to read “Puck” and “Judge.” Lehigh beats us, 72-21. Heutsch ami Zienier have an argument about poetry. Heutsch defends his model, Hyron, who.se “affairs de coeur” he is imitating. No decision awarded. As a result of this Zienier tries to write some jioetry and makes life in League Hall mi.serable. Prof. Fritsch and Prof. Hauman conduct chajiel. Hig attendance. The newly formed Lafayette five beats us, 44-13, at Easton. “Danny” Hlackburn does very good work for Lafayette. The second Junior Religion Quiz takes jilace. Everybody begins jilugging for the exams. Luther Fry, Weida, and Weber hold a most interesting discussion on chemical formulas. Lindenstrnth decides not to be bored with exams, and leaves for a week’s vacation. Hetween the exams and lowgrades some of the faithful attend church. The more jiractical and tho.se of little faith decide to study instead. First exam of the week. Worst is past. With care-free hearts we attend the seminar of the day-.students in the locker room where Grammes, Eichner, Ki.stler, and Davidson discuss the foolish ipie.stions that they were asked. n feafeerg ttoffe qe 27. Anniversary of “Dutch’s” death was celebrated by many unsympathetic quizzes. Harry Fehl cusses the l eauty of the classes. Finch again falls from grace and says “Hell.” 28. The studious ones, who are somewhat exempt, begin to leave for home, big eats and recujieration. Fellows begin to long for chapel and the good old days of recitation. 29. Almost everybody finishes exams. Grand rush to the Orpheum for relaxa- tion and to Mealey’s for exercise. Kraft, Ramirez, and Dundore dissipate at the Pergola. 30. Exams all past. In honor of the event Mr. Maurice Klick entertained this evening at cards. The room was tastefully decorated with cushions, j)ictures, and furniture. After a ])leasant evening dainty refreshments were served. The guests were: Mr. Levi Yiengst, Mr. H. Everett, and Mr. Jack Leisy. Caterer, Heutsch. 31. Dreadful suspense pervades the ozone, comparable only to the fear of the guillotine in the days of the French Revolution. Some o])timistic su ckers order books for next term. Unangst hands the care of “The Aluhlenberg” to Fetherolf with his blessing. FEBRUARY 1. A terribly lonesome day. No lessons to prepare; no books to study; no Sunday pajiers to read. Some fellows seek relief by going to church. 2. The Ground Hog sees his shadow. “Pop” Reese summons us for a con- fidential chat about Physics. Faculty meeting lasts till 6:00 p. m. Sus- pense is unbearable. Heavy distribution of Ciarla work. 3. Two big events. Dean Ettinger prominent in both. Posts conditions and flunks. Awful slaughter. Speaks in chapel on “Religion in Education.” 4. Senior-Junior Literary Society is organized with 23 members and a flourish. Movement is echoed by the Sophomores and the Freshmen. Fried oysters at the Commons. Fogarty takes hold of the basketball team. 5 . Juniors discuss the effects of low wages on morals. Quite exciting. Juniors start Logic. Reisner discusses the whatness of the isness. “Bill” Wer- ner comes back after his customary sickness. 6. Glee Club goes to Asbury Park. Seaton Hall beats us iii basketball. Much precipitation from the clouds today. The other part of this calen- dar, which was lost, is found. Great rejoicing on the part of the staff. — 25 — 7. Lecture by Dr. Gunsalus on “Rembrandt.” Allentown’s high-brows come out for the lecture and clutter up the campus with autos. Muhlenberg plays Pratt Institute. Fellows practice getting in full-dress suits in preparation for the New York Banquet. 8. Commons deserted. Everybody in New York looking for adventure. Keiter asks a cop for the way to “The Little Cafe” and ends up at the New Amsterdam Theater. Skean, Gebert, Orr, and Stolzenbach return from a trip to State College. 9. Big New York Banquet al the Waldorf-Astoria. Leading lights of New York and Allentown attend. S])eeches in several languages. Christopher J. Quinn and other ])rominent Germans are there. We are all regular guys for once. 10. No clas.ses excejjt Analytics, and we are a bit lazy about that. All the trains running to Allentown do a big business, since we must get back to school. 11. This was a very busy day for everybody. Ci. Rn. staff met to discuss the coming book. The real ideas began to be formidated. Work ])rogressing very nicely. It is rumored, that Finck mutilated his chances for heaven again. T2. “Pop” Ree.se speaks on Abraham Lincoln in chapel. He re])eats his lecture at a meeting in the evening. Glee Club visits Reading and Harry Smeltzer makes a hit. Monologuist Laury gets the hook as do the I.,ow Comedians, Reisner, Blair and Day. 13. Glee Club goes to Lebanon. Willie Ra])p, the pride of Albright and owner of the dog that is always hanging around, greets the club and tells of his Don Juan love affairs in the fair village of Myerstown. 14. Glee Club returns, .shaking the mud of Lebanon from their feet. Koleser tells of his charming reception by .some Lebanon girls. Everybody makes a grab for “ The Long Dav. ” Yarsity plays Fordham University in basket- ball. 15. Heap much snow. Roads blocked and no milk for breakfast at the Com- mons. Awful disappointment, after getting out of a warm bed and fighting your way across the campus in the face of a stinging wind. 16. “Freddy” Ilemsath explains very thoroughly to the Music Cla.ss the super- iority of Bethlehem over Allentown as a music center. Snow keeps Barner from marking cha])el attendance. — 226 — I Mp feaf crq 17. Glee Club visits College for a day before leaving again. Sings in Bethlehem, and the natives show their appreciation of good music by applauding vig- orously. All of , the Profs tell of their struggles to get out to meet their classes. Their valiant fight in the cause of duty is not appreciated. 18. New Literary Societies meet. Great success. All the knockers are locked out. George Legg, after disporting him.self at the Lyric, is offered a job as assistant instructor of dancing by Prof. Ferry. 19. The monthly rumor that Yiengst is married breaks out again. A ' iengst grins, brushes back his locks, and takes out his gold watch to find the time. Prof. Horn speaks on “Personal Honor.” Glee Club sings at Columbia. 20. Glee Club goes to Lancaster under the aus])ices of the Reisner Bros. Hem- sath tries to make the Junior religion class a pig-sty. Monday’s vacation is announced. 21. Glee Club at Melro.se Park — wherever that is. Biggest basketball game of the season. Muhlenl)erg beats Lafayette 20-20. The good re.sults of Fogarty’s coaching are manifest. 22. Patriotic .sermons in all the churches. Story of the cherry tree is recapit- ulated. Finck tells his cherry story to Brennan and others. Intense interest due to his masterly rendition of this old tale. 23. Everybody’s wa.shday. Vacation for the students and the cleaning com- mittee. No vacation for the Ciakla staff. We are a busy bunch right now. Freihofer runs his Philadel])hia concert and haids in the dough. Some business manager. Dr. Haas receives his LL.D. 24. Back to school movement begins. February issue of “The Muhlenberg” appears. It contains a long letter from a wandering Pharasaical Son to his dear Alma Mater. 25. Comparatively tame meeting of the Student Body. Student Council is attacked and defended. The greate.st excitement is the argument as to whether we shall ask Poet Heutsch to write local dope or poetry “of a more serious kind by which he can someday probably achieve fame. ” 26. Prof. Bailey speaks on “Parasites.” Muhlenberg beats Lebanon Valley by a good looking score. The “Poet Hnetsch Debate” keeps np. Finally settled when someone makes the suggestion that he write neither but just keep on scribbling in his present style. 27. Finck does acrobatic stunts on his back in Logic class. Logic is getting worse all of the time but we think that w ' hen it knoeks a man out of his seat there should be some provision made for our protection. — 227 — Mayden Earner gets his annual spring catalogue of women’s styles. Glee Club men plug up Logic. The “Labor Herald” becomes popular reading. Both Muhlenberg and the So})hs lose their games by very close scores. The Freshmen and the Y. M. C. A. rejoice. MARCH 1. Snow and wind in oodles. Drifts to your ears. The ground hog has only two weeks more. Awful noise is heard coming from the third floor of West Berks. Its investigation shows that it is merely Bagger practicing his Subway-American Literature Oration. ' 2. Allentown Prep publishes a long article on modern poetry and Muhlenberg. We (juote this gem of thought; “We have heard of Matthew Arnold, but who is Heutsch?” For the benefit of the Prep school, we reply that he is the person who wrote a poem called “Idle Josh” or something like that. 3. Ministers hold serious conference about their prospective basketball team. Homer Parker, Homer Weaver, and Homer Everett conspire with Prof. Horn to resuscitate the lately defunct Classical Club. 4. One year of Wilson, one month of Logic, and may the saints preserve us till St. Patrick’s day. The Seniors hog a Socialism debate in society. 5. Werner, selling tickets for the lecture, is referred to as “the young boy at the door.” His feelings are ruffled. The Student Body is severely censored for its profanity and decides to brace up. 6. Logic quiz for the Juniors. Ye Gods! Horrible! Everybody gets a different set of questions. Keiter gets the only A. Prof. Fritsch speaks in chapel. The Pagans win the basketball game 20-13. Student Council has a lengthy and stormy session. 7. Muhlenberg overwhelms P. C. P. in the last home game of the season. Copley and his opponent bump each other. Freihofer reduces Crouthamel and takes him to the Orpheum. And this is Lent. Horrible. 8. Rain, hail, snow, and all that is bad in the weather line. Reisner wades through the snow to keep a date but his friend fails to show up. Mission congregation is prevented from hearing Fry by the inclement weather. 9. Doctor Wackernagle comes out on the car. Looks at the drifts, and takes the same car back. Dubbs, .stuck at Emaus, spends his spare time on his oration. — 2S8 q fcnfeerq 10. Some miscreant vandals (those were not the words used to describe them, but this book is censored) turns out the lights in League Hall, and when the engineer conies over to fix them, turn out the lights in the whole Dorms. All opinions on the matter were expressed in well-chosen words and with great clearness. 11. Preliminary Oratorical Contest brings out good oratorical talent. H. Fry, first; H. Bagger, .second. Ziemer makes a terrible threat which we quote. “The stairs are long and steep and it is very easy to fall down, your eyes are only made of flesh and it is a long drop from the window to the ground. 12. Grammes and Finck get together and di.scover that two judges of the con- test were ministers, interested in foreign missions, and the third judge was teacher of English interested in American Literature. 13. Friday the Thirteenth. Prof. Simp.son speaks in chapel and quotes Wm. James. Dr. Haas gives the best chapel talk in the history of Muhlen- berg. Stolzenbach takes a trip to York to impress people with his great knowledge of baking. 14. Basketball team ])lays the last game of the season. Allentown’s fair rooters attend the Prei)-High School game. Muhlenberg’s dramatic critics .see “Busy Izzy.’’ 15. Harry Smeltzer is .seen in Sunday-school. Luther Schmehl, another Read- ing light (this is not a i)un) joins a choir. Harry Feld goes home a day late for his weekly trip. Usual light meal at the Commons. 16. Hepner’s cake, sent by one of his numerous lady friends, fails to appear after a month’s wait. In despair he loses all moral stamina and goes back to selling aluminum on the streets of Allentown. 17. Fresh basketball praetice. The Sophomore team takes a great deal of notice. Discussion is rampant about the coming game of the series. 18. Sophs beat Fresh in a close basketball game, tying the series at two-two. Everett puts the Sophs ahead by shooting three fouls in the last few minutes. Boyer and Bausch play the star game for the Fresh. 19. Dr. Cooley lectures on “Rome.” The illustrations are furnished by “Doe” C)rr and the lantern. Gaily colored pictures of the old burg. Owing to an indisposition of the Press Club, other students had to prepare the aecount for the paper. •iarfa f TIW 48ffi «fass Prof. Bossard gives a ripping good speecli in chapel on “The Three Views of Life.” Howard Kistler takes his gir! to see “Quo Vadis” in movies. Edgar Crouthaniel does likewise. Finek also attends. A tough Urammer quiz. !21. Fry, Snyder, Bagger, Laiiry, Grammes, and Reisner go to Franklin and Marshall for the Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest. Hollenbaugh loses a bet to Afflerbaeh in the Commons. Excitement rampant. 22 . We reeopy the calendar for publication. Werner is asked to teach the Young Ladies ' Bible Class in Christ Church in order to swell the at- tendance. Bucks is also asked to take the job. Everybody reads Ogg. 2 ‘ 3 . “Middenberg” appears only 11 days late. There is another new poet in our ken who makes his debut in the “Muhlenberg.” We are truly blessed, for at last we have one that writes English. 24. Robbery in League Hall. “ Indian-giver ” Nenow steals his photograph back from one of the “Den of Angels” so that he can have a cut made of it for the newsj)a])er. Gee Whiz! but we are bothered for our pictures when we are good looking. 25. Mr. Lieper, Secretary of the Student Volunteer Alovement of America, speaks in chapel, holds personal interviews, and addresses the M. C. A. Excellent foreign mi.ssion dope. Too much of this “Here am I, send him” spirit around here. Coach McCaa appears in a baseball suit. 26. No Junior German. Prof. Frit.sch sick. Gebert remains in chapel till the last ])rayer. Student Body meeting. Stolzenbach makes a motion in Sanskrit. 27. Ausflug. Big Baseball Burle.s(pie. Prof. Simpson umpires the game and escapes murder. General Reisner strikes out four times and gets the booby ])rize. C ' ustoni-made costumes prevail. Idealistic speeches with reali.stic touches . 28. Nevin Freed goes to Quakertown to see the Sheriff. Weber and Whitmer bring a bale of cash to the bailiff, but are saved from spending it by some of the Juniors who cpuet the rumpus. Quakertown quakes. 29. Mission festival in chapel. Some go to church and .some do not. Every- body goes out. The editorial staffs of the “Muhlenberg” and the Ciarla write for money. All of the copy is finished. — 230 — g tenfeerg ftoffe qe TO WHAT OUR ADVER ' TISERS HAVE TO SAY Seeds. Salt. Groceries At quantity prices for Farmers, We are Head-quarters. Send us your orders for Groceries and Table and Household Supplies We deliver via Parcel Post direct to your home at very little expense. The total cost to you will be a big saving of money. Send a trial order. Bowen Grocery, 809-81 1 -8 1 3 Hamilton Street. Reuben J. Butz, President Dr. C. Schaeffer, Vice President John F. Wenner, Cashier Chas. S. Dilcher, Asst. Cashier The oldest Bank in Lehigh County Established 1852 Allentown National Bank of Allentown, Pa. Solicits small deposits as well as large ones. Pays interest on time deposits. Safe deposit boxes for the safe keeping of valuable papers for rent from $2.00 per year and upwards. Capital $1,000,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits, $525,000.00 DIRECTORS: Reuben J. Butz Frank J. Meyers Wm. H. Gangewere Emil A. Hirner Tilghman S. Cooper C. D. Schaeffer D. G. Dery John VV. Eckert Harvey H. Farr John Taylor Frank W. Weil Samuel F. Jordan Herbert C. Keller Robert E. Wilbur Chas. Kline 2 A MODERN HEALTH RESORT Box 20. WERNERSVILLE, PA. Reuben D. Wenrich, M. D. riahlcnkrg ijik c (lllcntown, Pa. %e College Department furnishes three courses, the Classical, the Scientific, and the Philosophical, leading to the degrees of A. B., B. S,, and Ph. B, Charges moder- ate and the accommodations superior. New and [Modern Buildings with New Equipment and Additional Instructors. For further information apply to REV. JOHN A. W. HAAS, D. D. President 4 Established i8 ' ]6 Everything Musical G. 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A li- brary is not a luxury, but one of the necessities of life. — Henry Ward Beecher The Baker CBi Taylor Company Wholesale Booksellers Union Square, New York City , N, Y. Ritter Smith Builders and Contractors Dealers in Lumber; Manufacturers of all kinds of Planing Mill Work. Mill and Offices: J eff erson and Gordon Streets Wm. H. Taylor Company Established S6 Engineers and Contractors for Complete Power Plants, Electric Lighting , Heating , Ventilating, Automatic Sprinklers, Machinery , Tools, and Supplies. Allentown, Penna. 7 MILLARD A. KUDER, Shankweiler Lehr High Grade Clothing and Furnishings ' ' Fi ' ankcl Fifteen " " Society Brand ' ' The best $iy Suits and Clothes for young men Overcoats hi America. and those who stay young Our [Merchant Tailoring Departmci t is noted for its fligh Class Products. Ctericat and Students Discounts. Every Collegian Should Read — he Chronicle and News and keep posted on the live news topics of the day Every branch of sport reported daily on the only sporting page in Allentown. The Chronicle goes into more homes than any other paper in Allen- town. Second National Bank Interest Allowed on Time Deposits and on Savings Accounts Deposit Accounts Solicited from Students, Pro- fessional Men, Merchants, Manufacturers, and others who desire prompt efficient Banking Service. V Puff-paste, Pattie Shells, and di d French Pastry d dt The quality and craftmanship of our pattie shells are unequaled . IVe ship by express anywhere, any quantity . 108 South Fifth Street, SHOFER ' S QUALITY BAKERY, READING, PENNA. 9 A. A Albright M. A. Albright Amandes Albright Son Builders and Contractors Dealers in Lumber and Manufacturers of all kinds of Planing Mill Work Office and Mill: 3 5 ' 3 3 North Fourteejith Street Bryden Horse Shoe Company Manufacturers of Forged and Rolled Horse and Mule Shoes Brands: Boss, Banner, Featherweight, Bryden C. C. K.— B. M. Steel and Aluminum Racing Plates Catasauqua, :: :: :: Penna. Tfis High Grade Confectionery sieve 71 - 0 -Nine Abel s Famous Ice Cieain H amilton Street College Ices 10 The Allentown Preparatory School’s New Home This new l)uilding, now in course of construction, is to be oc- cupied in the school year 1914-15. The inner equipment is to be in accord with its handsome exterior. Large gymnasium, physical and chemical laboratories. Com- fortable, sanitary, fire-proof dormitories. The school’s lately revised four years course, which prepares for all colleges and technical schools, is in thorough operation. The Allentown Preparatory School has furnished more stu- dents for Muhlenberg than any other school. For catalog and other information address: FRANK G. SIGMAN, A. M., Principal Allentown, Penna. II Ochs Construction Co. General Contractors Sewer Pipe Building Materials Office: 450 Wire Street Lehigh Valley Trust Company 634-636 Hamilton Street, ALLENTOWN, Pennsylvania. Incorporated July 14, 1886 $11 5,000.00 $525,000.00 Receives Deposits, subject to check. Issues Certificates of Deposit, 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. Capital, Surplus, 12 Allentown Y.M.C.A. A MODERN BUILDING UP TO THE MINUTE cy fTen Bo s $5.00 a Year $3.00 a Year Compliments of E. D. SWOYER Successor to Swoyer Leibold JOHN W. YINGSr E. J. TUTTLE Dealer in FANCY GROCERIES THE AND PROVISIONS BARBER A uto Delivery oth Phones 1051 HAMILTON STREET ON THE SQUARE EH-WETHERHOLD KOEHLED 13 DOS. ,ll:Wr:LI:P cincl COAL OI)riCIAM Pamilton Street SEVENTH STREET BRIDGE ALLENTOAVN, PA. Both Phones S. B. Anewalt Co. The Fashionable Hatters R.J.FLEXER,D.D.S. Dunlap and Stetson Agency College Bands DENTIST College Hats " ON THE CORNER " 945 Hamilton St. Allentown, Pa 8th and Hamilton Allentown, Pa. 13 W. F. CLAUSS SPECIALTIES IN BUILDING LOTS ALSO HOTELS, ETC. Room 14, B. and B. Building Allentown, Penna. Permanency and The two go hand in hand with the Pictures WE make. Artistic WINT STUDIO Value MAKERS OF FINE PHOTOGRAPHS 629 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PENNA. BERKEMEYER, KECK CO. P R 1 IN T E R S Stationers Blank Book Manufacturers ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA BASTIAN ca, RAU Tailors and Furnishers TO GENTLEMEN Makers of Clothes that Please 830 Hamilton Street 14 Keith T 13 U 17 T T l yf Allentown, Vaudeville V3XVX -11X1 U iVl Penna. Wilmer Vincent Theater Co., Proprietors and Managers E. L. Koneke, General Representative Geo. W Carr, Allentown Representative Daily Matinee, 2:30 The Best Show in Town Evenings, 7:30-9:00 Prices: Matinees, 5 and 10 Cents Evenings, 5, 10, 15, and 20 Cents In connection with ; Orpheuin, Utica, N. Y ; Majestic, Utica. N. Y.; Shubert, Utica. N. Y.; Orpheum, Reading. Pa.; Orpheuni, Altoona, Pa.; Orpheum. Easton, Pa.; Opera House, Easton, Pa.: Orpheum, Har- risburg. Pa : Colonial. Harrisburg. Pa.; Oroheum. Portsmouth, Va ; Colonial, Norfolk, Va.; Academy of Music. Norfolk. Va.; Victoria, Norfolk, Va ; Colonial. Richmond, Va ; Empire, Richmond. Va.; l.yric, Richmond. Va.; Bijou, Savannah, Ga.; Bijou, Augusta, Ga.; Orpheum, York, Pa.; Opera House, York, Pa ;and Academy , York, Pa. Hats, Caps, and Furs MERLOW Hatter for Particular len 621 Hamilton Street MERKLE COMPANY GRO CEFtS Wholesalers of Butter, Eggs, and Cheese Table Delicacies Country Produce 247 NORTH EIGHTH STREET Established 1872 Excelled by None E. A. WRIGHT 1108 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Penna. ENGRAVER PRINTER STATIONER Manufacturer of Class and Society Pins and Medals Etclujive desigrisin Stationery (fraternity and class). Dance Programs, Menus, Leather Souvenirs, Calling Cards, Invitations, Shingles, Certificate;, Engrossing Certificates, Memoirs, Testimonials 15 MODEL TROY The Laundry 39 and 41 North Tenth Street Five Teams Cover all Parts of the City Two Agents at Muhlenberg College Both Phones Shimer Weaver Carpets, Pugs, and Draperies 637 HAniLTOM STISCCT, aLLCMTOWN, PI:NM5YI.V«MIA. Young Bros. Hand-Tailored Clothing The Talk of Allentown Clothiers Hatters Furnishers Quality Not Discount TOTTIVO BROTHERS 605 Hamilton Street HELFRICH BOHNER The home beautiful We can help you make it Come and see our great furniture display 734 Hamilton Street Allentown, Penna. 16 Lewis L. Anewalt Co College Hats and Caps a Specialty Usual Discount to Students Sole agents for Knox, “Stetson Special,” and Imperial Hats Ladies’ Fur Coats, Scarfs, and Muffs Largest assortment of Furs in the Lehigh Valley Repairing, Altering, and Storing of Furs Bleaching and Re-Blocking Panama Hats. Sign Big Hat 617 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. 17 18 Trexler Lumber Company Lumber and Millwork Allentown, Penna. Allentown Trust Company Reliable, Prompt, Courteous, Secure Capital and Surplus, $250,000.00 JAMES L. MARSTELLER, EDWIN H. sTINE, Secretary. President. West Auburn Creamery Company Manufacturers of V. A. and Spring - Brook Brands oj High Grade Creamerv Butter, Cream, Evaporated and Condensed Milk. 335 Hamilton Street, J Uentown, Pennsylvania. L. D. CLAUSS West End Bottler On Draught: Birch Beer, Soda Bottles: Soda, Sarsaparilla, Cream Soda, Birch Beer, Ginger Ale, Lemon Sour, Seltzer, Mon-Ox StS-zo North Franklin Street 19 CTYLE and FIT, SATISFACTION and FCONOMY all combined when you buy DR. CHARLES A. MILLER FARR SHOES DENTIST 34 NORTH SEVENTH STREET EASTON READING ALLENTOWN Hotel Columbia CHAS. W. LAROS Allentown’s Famous Sea Food Flouse Real Estate ED. E. FENSTERMACHER Loans and Proprietor Fire Insurance Hamilton and Tenth Streets 640 Linden St. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Both Phones I f you appreciate honest value for your money deal with Allentown F. S. MUSSELMAN Transfer Company JOHN S. SEEING, Prop. THE JEWELER “To handle baggage for a College Boy, Brings us money and gives us joy.” 22 North Sixth St Opposite Lyric Theater Penn Fountain 8th and Hamilton Streets Allentown, Pa. WEAR MILLER HATS MADE IN OUR FACTORY Hats Made to Special Order Meet-me-at-the- Fountain Boys „ MILLER THE HATTER CANDY CIGARS SODA 541 Hamilton St. Allentown, Pa. 20 r GLOBE STORE ine furnishings for College Men in all the styles ap- propriatfc to time and occasion. Outfits For Dens, Libraries, Bed Rooms, Fraternity Houses, etc., such as CURTAINS, PORTIERES, DRAPERIES, RUGS, BED ROOM BELONGINGS, LINOLEUMS. Center Square, cylLLENTOWN, PA. G. E. DIEHL _3HOE p PAIRING Modern MaeJmiery Used All Work Guaranteed 1447 TURNER STREET. ALLENTOWN, PENNA. 21 A GOOD APPEARANCE IS A BIG ASSET We can prove it with our Smartly Tailored Clothes THEY LOOK RIGHT-FIT RIGHT —AND WEAR RIGHT— BECAUSE THEY’RE MADE RIGHT. We Lead in Correct Furnishings KOCH BROTHERS Founded 1 87 6 ZIEGLER 1030 HAMILTON STREET Real Estate Everywhere And any plaee Like the one you wish. Engaging only Such house bargains That enable Anyone 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 Real Estate Company, Inc. 22 F. Hersh Hardware Company — Agents — Corbin Builders Hardware Tools Auto Accessories Kodaks and Supplies Canoes Sporting Goods Allentown and Catasauqua Motef atfeii SCHWARTZ MASTERS, PROPRIETORS. cAmerican Plan Modern Facilities $2.50 to $5.00 Per Day Aetstaurafit STRICTLY FIRST CLASS A LA CARTE SERVICE Moniit)ient Square, AllentOWn, Pa. 23 High Grade Furniture l| Libraries, Studies, Dens, Fraternity Buildings furnished with Mission and other styles of Uni(£ue Furniture. Globe- Wernicke Sectional Bookcases in all wanted styles. 6r2 Hamilton Street C. A. Dorney Furniture Company, Allentown, Penna. Get an “Edication,” Honestly if you can, hut “Get It” Increase Your Weight PabithtDi Place Peters Jacoby Co. 627-9 Hamilton Street, ALLENTOWN, PA. RESTAURANT CONFECTIONERS FANCY BAKING Butz, Frederick Co. Lumber and Mill Work Allentown, Pennsylvania. Mt, inn HOWARD WEISS, Troprielor. JJnteii far f|ia IffamDna (flarutnga Siegfried, Pennsylvania. 24 Green Houses at Rittersville John F. Horn Bro FLORISTS R. S. KISTLER Dealer in Fine Groceries, Provisions, etc. Store at 20 North Sixth Street Both Phones ALLENTOWN, PA. Cor. Sixth and Liberty Streets Allentown, Penna. JOHN H. MOHR Slroup’s PhcirniciCLj The more you eat of Mohr’s Bread and Cakes the more you will want Drugs, Patent Medicines, Toilet drtides. Fine Stationery, Per- fumery, Cigars, Souvenir Post Cards, Ice Crean and Soda Water 1320 Chew St. Allentown, Pa. Try Stroup ' s Cough Syrup and Cold Tablets IGO? Chew Street Allentown, Pa. L. B. LEEDS Diffk uE l horo()m|)lu) (I Specialty 31? tlamilton St. i llentown. Pa. The Leliifih FleOric Co. Electrical Apparatus and (Idterials Established 1878 Both Phones a. S. WEIBEL 15 North Sixth St. Allentowp, Pa. EDGAR J.LUMLEY Natural Ice Hazleton Coal Closed Saturday Afternoons 123-125 Hamilton St. Allentown, Pa. THOMAS r. JONES Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Wall Paper and Room Mouldings Fresco Painting a Specialty Estimates Cheerfully Furnished 717 Linden Street Allentown, Pa. Both Phones 25 Things you 81 ould Know We are the Largest Dry Clean- ers, Dyers, and Bleachers in the Valley. We Clean, Press, and Repair Ladies ' and Gents’ Suits. Daily Service. 1 We Dry, Clean, and Press Gents’ Suits for $1.50. We Press and Sponge Gents’ Suits for 50c. We clean Rugs and Carpets by Air. We Dye Ladies’ and Gents’ Wearing Apparel, Curtains, Car- pets, etc., to look like new. We Call for and Deliver. Phone us. Star Cleaners and Dyers Pamilton Street, (Illentown, Pcnna. ' CT ie “Qua lily” Flour J neW Prinfing (Jompang " The College for Women ALLENTOWN, PENNA. The Rev. Wm. F. Curtis, President The Rev. Edgar Vincent Louck, Dean 26 Cotrell Leonard Albany, New York. Makers of Caps, Gowns, and Hoods to American Colleges from the Atlantic to the Pa- cific. Faculty Gowns and Hoods for all Degrees. Class Contracts a Specialty. E. P. SAEGERo Resislered PLUMBERo Both Phones. Tji North Franklin Street. cALLENTOWN, PENNA. F. W. Wint Company, Ltd. Manufacturers and Dealers in Lumber and Planing Mill Work All Kinds of Timber cut to order to 50 feet Dry kiln capacity, ij ' .ooo feet CATASAUQUA, PENNSYLVANIA 27 Professional and Fraternity Print ing a Specialty. Plain or Illuminated, Edwin C. Snyder 708 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pennsylvania. Protnpl At lent ion to Mail Orders. ToUet Articl s W. Shoemaker Company Druggists Now at 804 Hamilton Street. {Formerly at J22 Ham.) Photo Supplies N ! 0 I V ' E I L I T 1 I E i 8 Dr. C. A. H erwig dentist 733 HAMILTON STREET, ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Lyric Theater Lyric Theater Co. , Inc., . . Owners. jMlentowii’s Only High-Class Theater A n Fitzge) aid. M anagft . (lllentow n, Pa. C. O Kocher, Prop. Victor E Koclier. Clerk. City Hotel Telepliones in Rooms Running Hot rind Cold Water Rooms With Batli Reasonable Rates NearVelaer Square, AllentOWH, PH, J ns t W r i g h t S h 0 c s For College Men at the D M Shoe Company 7?j Hamit ton Street. N. Frank Dotterer Fanc} and Staple Groceries Choice Provisions and Country Produce Both Phones. 45-47 South Sixth Street. Berks County House II. H. Manmilltr , Fropt ie or. - ' Ml ' Rates $1.50 to $2.00 Per Day. 713-74S Penn Street, READING, PENNA. 28 Egg Macaroni Egg Spaghetti Egg Pastels Egg Noodles “The Peers” Freihofer Baking Company Philadelphia, Penna. 29 CHARLES KLUMP DRUGGIST DETOT FOTt Pure Drugs, Herbs, and Spices 537 Hamilton St. Allentown, Pa. Best Service Five Barbers FRANK S. EMMET Shaving and Hair Dressing Parlor Electrical Massage B. B. Bldg. Allentown, Pa. H. W. SCHMID J. S. BURKHOLDER Stationery and Office Supplies AGKNCY FOR TME LICENSED UNDERTAKER Funeral ‘Director and Practical Embalmer Long Distance and Lehigh ‘Phones 19 N. Seventh St. Allentown, Pa, ALLENTOWN PENNA. P. A. FREEMAN 907 Hamilton Street Diamonds, W alches, and Fine JeTvelry Optical Work, o Specialty) Look for this Sign Allentown, Pa. J. E. Frederick H. J. Smith Frederick Smith Wholesale Confectioners Both Phones 205 N. Sixth Street 30 Boschen Wefer Engravers Printers and Binders Designers and Makers of Special Pantograph Tint Plates for the Protection of Bank Checks, Drafts, Letters of Credit and Money Orders 131 Liberty Street New York 31 David S. Ammon Edward Kershner ilmeritan ?|ou£ie And N e w Annex Spacing, ppttnagluanta. Rooms with bath and running water. Rates $2.50 to $3.50 a Day. Ban B. olhen nter AUrttt0um. fa. James D. Newhard LIVERY The Shafer Book Store 7 North Church Street, " headquarters for Anything in the hook Line First Class Teams to Hire. Cabs 33 North Seventh Street, for Weddings and Private Parties. Allentown, Pennsylvania, Both Phones Both Ph ones Edward J. Rapp Samuel R. Smith ll ' holesale and Retail Formerly Siegel Smith Meat and Provision Dealer Real Estate Specialties: Jlome (lade Sour Krout and Fire Insurance and Jlince Meat Builder of “The Home Entef prise Markets: bmall Cottages I he Workingman Needs” 224 N. Ninth Street. 12 ' j N. Eleventh Street. 33 North 8th Street, dllentowij, Penna. Allentown, Penna. Both Phone Palace Pharmacy College Supplies ROBERT F. GOOD, Druggist Ixose-Leaf Note Books, Posters, A ot- toes. Pictures, Stationery, etc. Our line of goods will always appeal to Hamilton and Sixth Street Allentown, Pa. a student ' s taste both as to quality and price. 32 Ten Million Copies of the Daily Sunday, and Weekly Editions Reading Eagle ARE DISTRIBUTED EVERY YEAR A small advertisement in the Eagle often produces large results. Eagle " For Rent " ads. quickly bring together Landlord and Tenant. Eagle " For Sale " ads. quickly bring together Seller and Buyer. Eagle " Want " ads bring quick results at small cost. For rates and other r READING EAGLE, nf or matio 7 i address Reading, Penna. Phone in Every R wm Sample Rooms Remodeled Leinbach Brother HOTEL PENN Merchant Tailors Clothiers BEN.JAMIN E. .TONES, Proprietor Estabtished 1865. Corner Sixth and Penn Streets E”h,“ Reading. Penna. Reading, Pa. EAGLE GRANITE WORKS Sixth and Elm Streets Reading:, Pennsylvania Manufacturers of [VIonuments, Sarcophagi JUKI Jill ICIikIk ‘Pneumatic Tools Polishing i ills P. F. EISENBROWN SONS COMPANY Local and Long Distance Tjelephones t!Cf)c iSational Jianfe of Catasauqua Second and Bridge Streets, Catasiautjua, JPa. Established ------ ©16, Strong, SScliabIc 1857 33 The Board of Publication of the General Council of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in North America ( ncorporated) The Lutheran Graded System for Parish and Bible, or Sunday-schools and all Litera- ture Authorized by the General Council. Complete Catalogues upon request. Publication House CHAS. B. OPP, Business Manager. Philadelphia, Pa. 34 Brcinig k Bachnian Tailors, Clothiers, and Furnishers Sixth and Jlainilton Streets, flllentowi , PennsYlvania. Merchants National Bank V. M. c. A. Building, Alleiitown, Pennsylvania. Capital - - $200,000.00 Suri)lus and Undivided Prolits, $300,000.00 Deposits, $2,450,000.00 Accounts Solicited Officers THOS. F. DIEHENDERFER TrtOS J. KOCH FRANCIS O RITTER HERBERT B. WAGNER i res. Vice Prfs. Cashier Ass . Cashier cAnewalt Brothers HATS [o Per Cent. Discount to Students Sign White Bear ESTABLISHED 1906 Lehigh Phone, 2312 Bell Phone, 26 EZRA H. SMITH Day and Night Service [Smith Michael) Fire Insurance Bartlioloiiiew Taxicab Company Heal Estate Church and Walnut Sts., Notary Public 906 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. ALLENTOWN PENN A. 35 Drugs Medicines Chemicals Pure Brandy, Wines, and Liquors for Medicinal Purposes; Perfumery, and Fancy Toilet Articles, Fine Toilet Soaps, Brushes, Combs, etc., in great variety. Physician ' s prescriptions acciii ately compounded Dr. Thos. S. Nagle, Pharmacist, 708 Hamilton street 3 THE SCH LAR — Is the man who, all his life, is, first of all. 1 THE STUDENT — “And the greatest study of Mankind is Man” and his work. Man, his work, as an individual or as a race, is thruthfully mirrored in THE. DAY’S NEWS — And you’ll find the Day’s News mirrored in the columns of Allentown Morning Call EASTERN PENNSYLVANIA’S GREATEST DAILY NEWSPAPER Full Associated Press Reports. G u a r a n t e e d C i r c u 1 a t i o n , o v e r 16,500 Call Advertising Pays Rig Wedding Invitations Finest Engraving Correct Styles VISITING CARDS— Roman Letter the Newest Mail orders receive special attention. G. L. Fon Dersmith The Society Stationer of Lancaster 142-144 East King Street, LANCASTER, PENNA. KECK BROTHERS WILLIAM A. KECK Lumber and Coal East Allentown, Penna. 36 College Jewelry of the Better Sort (u. Will Rstsnsr Manufacturing Jeweler Class Pins and Rings Fraternity Jewelry Medals Prize Cups Watches Diamonds Jewelry We manufacture Muhlenberg College Seal Jewelry. Write to us or O. F. Bernheim, Secretary of Muhlen- berg College Book Store, for samples. LANCASTER, PENNA. P. Hariy Wohlsen John O. Wohlsen Pres, and Tteas. Secretary Established 1876 The Wohlsen Planing Mill Co. Makers of Blinds, Stairs, Mantels, Sash, Doors, Shutters m Distinctive Service in Dry Cleaning Pressing and Repairing CLEANERS of Wearing Apparel Store and Office Fixtures Cabinet Work Lancaster, :: :: Penna. M. F. Lorish Son, 103 1 Hamilton Street. Atilo Delivery Both Phones 37 ROBERT EANGE WALLACE E. RUHE PREPARATORY SCHOOL BUILDING RUME LAINGE A rch i tects For all classes of modern buildings =■ Norlh Sixth Street “The Muhlenberg” Founded by tJie Class of i88j THE STUDENT PERIODICAL 38 E. Keller Sons Jetoelersi, iltjersmitfjg, anil iHanufatturins (l ptitians College an d F ' aternity Jewelry 711 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pennsylvania. GORMAN The Largest Individual Lot Operator in Pennsylvania. Branch Offices: Afain Office: La ns ford. Pa. Room 20, B. B. Bnilding, Tamaqua, Pa. Allentoivn, Pa. 39 JOHN S. HARTZELL 201 Commonwealth Building REAL ESTATE FIRE INSURANCE LOANS NEGOTIATED MORTGAGES FOR SALE Money to Loan 200 Properties For Sale Proposition — to satisfy an appetite J_jet X = this unknown satisfaction Let Y = the appetite Then let a small boy go to the store and get some A. A B. Frankfurter Sansages. Yoiir problem is solved. Arbogfast Lr Bastian 40 First Thing in the Morning Allentown Democrat Livesl Morning Daily in the Lehigh Valley Close the Day by Reading the DAILY CITY ITEM Jlllenlowns Only Afternoon Daily Tviih Full Associated Press Service All the News Quality Circulation Published by the Democrat Publishing Co. 6th and Linden Sts. Allentown, Pa. West End Ice Cream Parlor Cigars and Confectionery Give Us a Call H. J. FRIES 1322 Chew Street Allentown, Pa. Beil Phone j 5 IV The Allen Printing and Supply Co. Office and Student Supplies 1011 Hamilton St. Allentown, Pa. Jlhove Columbia Hotel 41 0 □ a a □ a TH Electric City Engraving Co. B U FFALO, N.Y. S WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR TH 5 BOOK. 42 INDEX Allentown Alorning Call 30 Allentown College for Women ‘20 Allentown Prejjaratory School 11 Allentown National Bank ‘2 Allen Printing Supply Co 41 Allentown Transfer Co.. 20 •Vllentown Trust Co 19 American Hou.se, Beading 32 . ll)right, Amandes Son 10 .Anewalt Bros 3.5 Anewalt Co., Lewis L 17 . newalt Co., S. B 13 .Vrbogast Ba.stian 40 Aschhach, G. (’ ,5 Farr Bros 20 Flexer, B. J 13 Foil Dersmith, G. Luther 30 F ' rederick Smith 30 Freeman, P. . 30 h ' reihofer Baking Co 29 Fries, IL J 41 Fritch, I). D. and N. D 20 General Council Publication House 34 Globe Store 21 Good, Bobert F 32 Gorman, J. F 39 Grand View Sanatorium 3 Baker Taylor 7 Bartholomew Taxicab (_’o 35 Ba.stian Ban 14 Berkemeyer, Keck Co 14 Berks County Hou.se, Beading 28 Boschen Wefer 31 Bowen Grocery 1 Breinig Bachman ,3.5 Bryden Horse Nail Co 10 Burkholder, J. S .30 Blitz, Frederick Co 24 Call Publishing Co .30 Chocolate Shop 10 Chronicle and News 8 City Hotel 28 Clauss, L. 1) 19 Clauss, W. F. 14 Cotrell Leonard 27 D M Shoe Co 28 Democrat Publishing Co 41 Diehl, Geo. E 21 Dietrich Motor Co 5 Dorney F ' urnitiire Co., C. A 24 Dotterer, N. F 28 Flagle Granite Works ,33 Electric City Flngraving Co 42 F211iott Co., C. H 5 Emails National Bank 7 Emmet, Frank .30 Haas, H. Bay 39 Hartzell, John S 40 Helfrich Bohner 10 Hersh Hardware Co 23 Herwig, C. A 28 Holben, Dan 32 Horn Bi os., John H 25 Hotel .Mien 23 Hotel Columbia 20 Hotel Penn, Beading 33 Intelligencer Printing Co 41 Jones, Thomas F 25 Keck Brothers 30 Keller Sons, F] 39 Kirias Co., John 0 Ki.stler, B. S 25 Kluiiip, Chas. C 30 Knerr, H. H 20 Koch Bros 22 Koehler Bros 13 Kuder, M. 8 Lafayette Hotel 5 Laros, Chas. W 20 Leeds, L. B 25 Lehigh Electric Co 25 Lehigh Valley Trust Co. 12 Leinbach Bro 33 Lindenmuth Studio 18 43 Lori.sh, M. F., Son 37 Luinley, E. J 2.5 Lyon, Lewi.s 6 Lyric Theater 28 Merchants National Bank 35 Merkle Co 15 Merlow Hat Co 15 Miller, Dr. Chas. A 20 Miller, H. W 20 Model Troy Laundry 10 Mohr, .John H 25 Mt. Vernon Inn 24 “ Muhlenberg, The” 38 Muhlenberg College 4 Musselman, I . S 20 Nagle, Dr. Thomas S 30 Newhard, .James D 32 National Bank of Catasauc|ua 33 Ochs Construction Co 12 “Only,” The 37 Orpheum Theater 15 I’alace Pharmacy 32 I’enn County Tru.st Co 0 I’eters, Henry IL ( ' o 0 J’eteivs .Jacoby 24 I’enn I ' Miintain 20 Rapp, Ed. J 32 Reading Eagle ( ' o 33 Reisner, (1. Win 37 Ritter Smith 7 Ruhe Lange 38 j Saeger, E. I ., Co 27 Schmid, H. W 30 Schofer’s Pa.stry Bakery 9 ' Second National Bank 9 Shafer Book Store, The 32 Shankweiler Lelir 8 Shinier 4Veaver 10 Shoemaker, G. W. Co 28 Smith, Jizra H 35 Smith, S. R 32 Snyder, E. C 28 Stiles, C. H 32 Star Cleaners 20 Stroup’s I’harmacy 25 Swoyer. E. D 13 Taylor, W. IL, Co 7 ' I ' aylor Co., .John 21 Trexlcr Lumber ( ' o 19 Tuttle, l k ,J 13 West .Vubiirn Creamery Co 19 Wetherhold, E. H 13 Winl. F. W., ( ' o 27 Wint Studio 14 Wohlscn I’laning Mill Co 37 Wright, E. A 15 Vingst, J. W 13 Y. M. C. A 13 Young Brothers 10 Young Co., M. S 40 Ziegler Real Estate ( ' o 22 44 r ■p : . -VT ' ' . fcA; iv ' ' • « r . ' I 4? ' r ' 1 c; V ‘ ' ; ' ' V. . ;4‘ ; ;. .yy ' ■• . ' ■-. y ‘■ ' ■’‘‘v .- ,, ' y ' z ;,•’ .?v ' ' . •’ . ■ ' .. ■ ... m • ■ ■■ «.s’x ’■ f . •■;t-„V ' «... isf ' ' ■ ' .■Ji,- ' ’,. . V.


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

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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