Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1918

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 330 of the 1918 volume:

THE CIARLA A COLLEGE ANNUAL Published by the JUNIOR CLASS of MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA MAY, 1917 To Reuben Jacob Butz, Esquire, Prominent lawyer and banker of Allentown; Sincere friend and loyal supporter of his Alma Mater As student, as alumnus. As President of the Board of Trustees; In appreciation of his earnest efforts for Muhlenberg, We Respectfuli.y Dedicate This CIARLA. Reuben Jacob Butz Reuben Jacob Butz was born on January 13, 1867, at Butzdale, Lehigh County, Pennsylvania. He attended the public schools of Allentown and was graduated from the Allentown High School in 1883. In the fall of that year he entered Muhlenberg College and took first honors in the class of 1887, receiving his A. B. degree. Three years later he was granted the degree of A. M. After his graduation from Muhlenberg he studied law with the late R. E. Wright and was admitted to the bar on January 20, 1889. His rise was rapid and he is among the leaders in his profession, being a member of the prominent law firm of Butz and Rupp. That he has held the position of solicitor for the Allentown School District since 1894 is an evidence of the esteem in which he is held by his fellow citizens. His activities have not been confined entirely to law. Since May 5, 1913, Mr. Butz has been president of the Allentown National Bank, and president of the Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg College since 1912. In January of the present year he was elected president of the Allentown Chamber of Commerce. In all his activities Mr. Butz has shown an earnestness and reliability which have won for him the admiration and confidence of all who know him, and his services for Muhlenberg are especially worthy of recognition. We are proud to number Mr. Butz among the alumni of our college. Hllllllllllllllll Illllllll iiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH I lllllllllllllllllllll 1111 i1lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll[iH 17 Rev. John A. W. Haas, D.D., LL.D., President Professor of Religion and Philosophy Bom in Philadelphia, Pa., August 31, 1862. Prepared at Parochial School of Zion s Church and Protestant Episcopal Academy. A. B., University of Pennsylvania, 1884. Entered Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1884. Ordained. 1887. A.M. and B.D.. University of Pennsylvania, 1887. Graduate work. University of Leipsic, 1887-88. Pastor, Grace Lutheran Church, New York City, 1889-96 Pastor, St. Paul’s Church, 1896-1904. D.D., Thiel College, 1902. Fourth President. Muhlenberg College, 1904. LL.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1914. Member, College Presidents ' Association of Pennsylvania. President, Committee for Adjustment of Athletic Relations. Member, American College Presidents’ Association. President, Evangelical Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 1913-1916. President, Board of Education of the General Council. Member, Council of Church Boards of Education. Director, Mt. Airy Theological Seminary. Co-editor with Prof. Henry Eyster Jacobs, D.D., “Lutheran Cyclopedia.’’ Author: “Annotations on St. Mark,” “Bible Literature,’’ " Biblical Criticism,” “Trends of Thought and Christian Truth. " Convocation Speaker at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin. Lecturer on Reformation Topics, 1916-17. 18 Rev. William Wackernacel, D.D.. Chaplain Professor of Modern Languages and Literature Born at Basel-on-the-Rhine, Switzerland, September 25, 1838. Early education at Basel. Lay Missionary in the Holy Land. 1859-70. . Assistant Editor of “Der Pilger,” 1870-76. Ordained Lutheran minister, 1876. Pastor, St. John’s Church, Mauch Chunk, Pa., 1876-81 . Founded St. John’s Church. East Mauch Chunk, Pa., 1880. Professor at Muhlenberg College since 1880. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1882. D.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1883. Pastor, St. Stephen’s Church, Allentown, Pa., 1897-1900. German Secretary of the Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 1882-87. Author: “Liedergeschichlen, ” ’’Dr. Martin Luther,” “Hans Egede.” Editor of “Jugend Freund.” George T. Ettinger, Ph.D., Dean Professor of Latin Language and Literature, and Pedagogy Bom in Allentown, Pa.. November 8, I860. Prepared in the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1880. Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1883. Fh.D., New York University, 1891. Instructor in the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College, 1884-92. Professor of Pedagogy and Latin at Muhlenberg College since 1892. Dean since 1904. President of the Alumni Association of Muhlenberg College. President of the Lehigh County Historical Society. Ex-president of the Pennsylvania German Society. President of the Allentown Public Library. Director of Lutheran Theological Seminary at Mt. Airy. Member of The Pennsylvania Historical Society, The American Philological Society, The American Historical Society, The National Historical Society, The National Geographic Society, The Pennsylvania Society of New York, The National Institute of Social Sciences, and Fellow of the American Geogrphical Society. Joint Editor of “Geographical and Personal Memoirs of Lehigh Valley” with John H. Jordan, LL.D., and Edgar M. Green, A.M., M.D. Literary Editor of the Allentown “Morning Call.” 19 Rev. John A. Bauman, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy Bom in Easton, Pa., September 21, 1847. Prepared at Quakertown Seminary. A.B., (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 1873. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1876. Graduated from Mt. Airy Theological Seminary and ordained, 1876. Pastor in Westmoreland County, Pa., 1876-77. Vice-principal and Professor of Mathematics, Keystone State Normal School, Kutztown, Pa., 1877-81. Professor of Latin, German, and English at Gustavus Adolphus College, 1881-83. Asa Packer Professor of Natural and Applied Sciences at Muhlenberg College, 1885-97. Ph.D., Muhlenberg College, 1894. Pastor of St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Fountain Hill, Pa. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy at Muhlenberg since 1897. The first alumnus to be elected to a Professorship at Muhlenberg College. MSI ■ Robert C. Horn, A.M. Mosser-Keck Professor of the Greets Language and Literature Bom in Charleston, S. C., September 12, 1881. Graduated with first honor from the Charleston High School, 1 896. Entered Charles- ton College, 1896. Entered Sophomore Class at Muhlenberg College, 1897. A.B., (Third Honor), Muhlenberg College, 1900. Graduate work at Johns Hopkins University. 1900-01. AM., Muhlenberg College, 1903. A.M.. Harvard University, 1904. Instructor Ancient and Modern Languages in the North Carolina Military Academy, Red Springs, N. C., 1901-03. Graduate Student of Classical Philology at Harvard University, 1903-04. Appointed Instructor of the Greek Language and Literature at Muhlenberg College, 1904. Elected, 1905, to the Mosser-Keck Chair. Leave of Absence for study at Harvard Univer- sity, 1907-08. Member of the American Philo- logical Association, Archaeological Institute of America, and Classical Association of the Middle Atlantic States. Contributor of articles to “The Lutheran,” “Classical Journal,” “Ameri- can Lutheran Survey,” and other papers. Ap- pointed Editor of the History of Muhlenberg College to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the college and the four-hundredth anniver- sary of the Reformation. 20 William H. Reese, D. Sc. Asa Packer Professor of Natural and Applied Sciences Bom in Allentown, Pa., October 17, 1875. Prepared at Phillipsburg, N. J., High School, and Lerch’s Preparatory School, graduating in 1892. Ph.B., Lafayette College, 1896. M.S., Lafayette College, 1899. Teacher of Chemistry and Physics in Phillipsburg High School, 1896-1904. Graduate work at Lafayette College, 1897-1902; New York University, 1902-03. Elected Instructor of Natural and Applied Sciences at Muhlenberg College, 1904. Elected Asa Packer Professor, 1905. Graduate work, New York University, 1908-09. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Fellow of the American Society for the Advancement of Scientific Knowledge. Member of American Chemical Society. Illustrated Davison ' s “Mammalian Anatomy” and Davison’s “Series of Three Books on Physiology.” Instructor in General Chemistry in New York University Summer School, 1908. D.Sc., Muhlenberg College, 1914. Rev. Robert R. Fritsch, A.M. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Bom in Allentown, Pa., September 10, 1879. Graduated with First Honor, Allentown High School, 1896. A.B., (Valedictorian), Muhlen- berg College, 1900. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1903. Ph.B., Illinois Wesleyan University, 1904. A.M., Illinois Wesleyan University, 1907, Teacher in Department of Classics, Allentown High School, 1901-07. Instructor in Greek, Muhlenberg College, 1907-08. In " structor in Modem Languages, 1908-15. Elected Assistant Professor in 1915. Graduate work at University of Pennsylvania, 1910-13. Licensed to preach by the General Synod of the Lutheran Church, 1914. Ordained, 1915. 21 Harry D. Bailey, A.M. Professor of Biology Born in Easton, Pa., January 14, 1881. Graduated from the South Easton High School, 1897. A.B., Lafayette College, 1904. Member, Phi Beta Kappa Honorary Fraternity. A.M., Lafayette College, 1909. Altho pursuing a classical course, he specialized in Biology. Attended Biological Laboratory at Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island, during the summer of 1 903. Assistant in Biology at Lafayette College, and teacher in Easton Academy, 1905-08. Assistant in Division of Zoology, Department of Agriculture. Harrisburg, Pa., 1908-09. Appointed Instructor in Biology, Muhlenberg College. 1909, and elected Professor of Biology, 1910. Reviser of Davison’s " Mammalian Anatomy.” Stephen G. Simpson, A.M., Librarian Assistant Professor of English Born in Easton, Pa., May 4, 1874. Graduated from South Easton High School, 1892. A.B., Lafayette 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. Columbia University, summer sessions, 1903-05; courses in English and French. Instructor in English, Muhlenberg College, 1911-14. Elected Assist- ant Professor in 1914. 22 Hi Rev. John D. M. Brovsn, A.M. Assistant Professor of English Born in Lebanon, Pa., December 2, 1883. Graduated from Lebanon High School, 1902. A.B., (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 1906. Entered Columbia University as Grad- uate Student in English, Comparative Liter- ature, and French, 1906. A.M., Columbia University, 1907. Student, Mt. Airy Theolog- ical Seminary, 1907-10. Graduate Student in Semitics at University of Pennsylvania, 1 909 10. Ordained into the Lutheran Ministry, 1910. Pastor, St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Millersville, Pa., 1910-12. Instructor in English at Muhlenberg College, 1912-15. Elected Assistant Professor. 1915. Member, National Council of Teachers of English. Attended lectures at University of Grenoble, France, during dummer of 1914. James H. S. Bossard, A.M. Assistant Professor of History and Social Science Born at Danielsville, Pa., September 29, 1888. Graduated with honor from Allentown High School, 1905. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1909. Winner of Harrison Scholarship for 1909-10 in the Graduate School of the Univer- sity of Pennsylvania. Specialized in History, Sociology, and Economics. A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1911. Elected Instructor of History, Economics, and Sociology at Muhlen- berg College, 191 I. Graduate work. University of Pennsylvania, 1912-17. Elected Assistant Professor of History and Social Science at Muhlenberg College, 1914. Member of Ameri- can Academy of Political and Social Science. American Sociological Society, American Asso- ciation for Labor Legislation, Lehigh County Historical Society. Author of magazine articles and a forthcoming book, “Social Problems in Christian Communities. 23 Albert C. H. Fasig, M.S. Instructor in Chemistry and Physics Bom in Reading, Pa., September 18, 1888. Graduated from Reading High School, 1906. Entered Sophomore Class, Muhlenberg College, 1906. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1909. M.S., Muhlenberg College, 1910. Employed by the Board of Health, Reading, Pa., as chemist in the Depart- ment of Milk and Meat Inspection. Elected Instructor in the Department of Natural and Applied Sciences at Muhlenberg College, 1913. Harold K. Marks, A.B. Instructor in Music Bom at Emaus, Pa., May 12, 1886. Grad- uated from Allentown High School, 1903. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1907. Studied music under his father, C. A. Marks, Mus. D. Pupil of Albert Ross Parsons, New York, on piano; R. Huntington Woodman, First Presbyterian Church, Brooklyn, on organ; Hugh A. Clarke, Mus. D., University of Pennsylvania, and H. Alexander Matthews, in theory and composi- tion. Chorus Director and Instructor in Vocal Music at Allentown College for Women, Allen- town, Pa., 1909-11. Organist of St. Michael’s Lutheran Church, Allentown, Pa., 1907-10; Zion’s Reformed Church, 1910-13; St. John’s Lutheran Church, since 1913. Instructor in Music at Muhlenberg since 1913. 24 William J. Schatz, M.D. Physical Director Eorn at Sellersville, Bucks County, Pa., October 20, 1876. Graduated from Sellersville High School, 1893, Temple College: B.S. in Physical Education, 191 1 ; B.S., 1912. Temple University Medical School, 1915. Taught Gymnastics at Yale, 1905—07; at University School of Cleveland, 1907-09; at Temple University, 1909-14. Head of Normal School of Physical Education of Temple Uni- versity, 1909-14. Physical Director of Muhlen- berg College, 1916. V John B. Price, A.M., M.D. Coach of Football and Baseball Bom at St. Clair, Schuylkill County, Pa., September 13, 1883. Educated in the schools of St. Clair. Prepared for college at Ursinus Preparatory School. A. B., Ursinus College, 1905. Director of Athletics and Teacher at State Normal School. Slippery Rock, Pa., 1906-08. Graduate Director and Coach of Athletics at Ursinus College, 1908 14. Post- graduate work at University of Pennsylvania, 1909. A.M., Ursinus, 1911. Medical work at Medico-Chirurgical College, 1910-14. M.D., Medico-Chirurgical College, 1914. Director of Athletics at Trinity College, 1914-16. Be- came Director of Athletics, Muhlenberg College, 1916. Post-gradua.te School, Department of Laryngology and Otology, Harvard University, 1916-17. 25 Willard D. Kline, A.M., M.D. Examining Physician Bom in Allentown, Pa., July 4, 1887. Edu- cated in Allentown Public Schools. Prepared in Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A. B., 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. Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Fraternity. Resident Physician German Hos- pital, Philadelphia, Pa., 1901-03. Began pract- ice in Allentown, November, 1903. Member, Lehigh County Medical Society and American Medical Association. Ex-president of Allen- town Academy of Medicine. Physician in Charge of Tuberculosis Dispensary under the Pennsylvania State Government. Medical Examiner of Muhlenberg College since 1908. Oscar F. Bernheim, A.B. Treasurer and Registrar of Muhlenberg College Bom at Mt. Pleasant, N. C., November 16, 1868. Prepared at Wilmington, N. C., in the Academic Department of North Carolina College, and also in the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1892. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Private Secretary to Honorable C. J. Erdman, Member of the fifty-third and fifty-fourth Congresses at Washington, D. C., 1893-95. From 1895 to 1907, engaged in manufacturing pursuits in Allentown. Elected Treasurer of Muhlenberg College, 1907. Appointed Registrar and Private Secretary to the President of the College by the Executive Committee. 26 Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, D.D. Secretary of Muhlenberg College Born in Allentown, Pa., January 30, 1863. Graduated from Allentown High School. 1880. A.B.. Muhlenberg College, 1884. Graduated from Mt. Airy Theological Seminary and ordained in 1887. Pastor, Trinity Lutheran Church, Bethlehem, Pa., 1887-1910. Elected to membership and office of Secretary of Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg College in 1906. Since 1912, Secretary of the Executive Board of the Mt. Airy Theological Seminary. Secre- tary of Educational Fund Committee of the Ministerium of Pennsylvania. Treasurer, Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 1916. 27 Board of Trustees Officers President Reuben J. Butz, Esq. Secretary Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, D. D. Treasurer and Registrar Oscar F. Bernheim Members Term Expires Address Rev. J. L. Becker, D.D 1918 . Lansdale, Pa. Rev. George Gebert, D.D 1918 . Tamaqua, Pa. Rev. I. Chantry Hoffman 1917 Philadelphia, Pa. Rev. C. M. Jacobs, D.D 1919 . Philadelphia, Pa. Rev. W. D. C. Reiter, D.D 1919 . Allentown, Pa. Rev. J. C. Rausch, D.D 1918 Allentown, Pa. Rev. Prof. T. E. Schmauk, D.D., LL.D 1917 Lebanon, Pa. Rev. A. Steimle, D.D 1919 . Allentown, Pa. Rev. A. T. W. Steinhaeuser, D.D 1919 Allentown, Pa. Rev. J. H. Umbenhen, Ph.D . . . 1919 . Pottsville, Pa. Rev. J. H. Waidelich 1917 Sellersville, Pa. Rev. S. G. Weiskotten, D.D 1917 Brooklyn, N. Y. Rev. J. E. Whitteker, D.D 1918 . Lancaster, Pa. Mr. Theodore C. Birnbaum 1917 Philadelphia, Pa. Mr. Frank D. Bittner 1918 Allentown, Pa. Reuben J. Butz, Esq 1918 Allentown, Pa. D. D. Fritsch, M.D 1918 Macungie, Pa. Mr. Theodore Hetzler 1918 . New York City Mr. Oliver M. Klauss 1917 . Allentown, Pa. Mr. John Kutz 1917 Reading, Pa. Hon. C. R. Lantz 1919 . Lebanon, Pa. Evan B. Lewis, Esq 1917 Philadelphia, Pa. Mr. George W. March 1919 . Norristown, Pa. Mr. Charles F. Mosser 1919 . Allentown, Pa. Mr. George K. Mosser 1918 . Noxen, Pa. S. N. Potteiger, Esq 1917 . Reading, Pa. Howard S. Seip, D.D.S 1919 Allentown, Pa. Col. Harry C. Trexler 1919 . Allentown, Pa. R. D. Wenrich, M.D 1917 . Wernersville, Pa. Mr. P. H. Wohlsen 1917 Lancaster, Pa. Mr. E. M. Young 1919 Allentown, Pa. 28 Martin Luther 1483-1546 “ Here I stand. I cannot do otherwise. God help me!’’ 29 The Quadri-Centennial of the Reformation John A. W . Haas g $30UR hundred years have passed since the second great movement in modern history began. The great historical change which was brought about thru the Reformation was no violent reaction that broke the continuity of history. It was a necessary return to the original sources of Christianity. Its necessity arose from the fact that the development of the Church had become a degeneration. It became possible because Christianity had within its life the power to react against the degeneration which existed. The Church of the Middle Ages had injured the center of evangelical truth and obscured the vital force of religion. The Christian life was hindered thru hierarchical oppression. The free right of the people was hampered by the papal form of government. The mind was enslaved thru scholasticism, which sought to subject the movements of the mind to the established dogma. The possi- bility of a reform could not come from the Church in its organized form, because it was not willing to recognize its errors. It is true that some abuses had been done away with, and some moral changes were contemplated, but there was no willingness to return to the vital center of Christianity in a free personal Christ. The Reformation arose as a religious change in the soul of Luther. He sought assurance of salvation. The general guarantees of the Church did not satisfy his earnest spirit. It was only when he found that the sinner was justified freely thru the grace of God in the atonement of Jesus Christ, that he approached the foundation of the certainty of salvation. Man’s part was only to apprehend the great historic occurrence. In Christ received by faith, was the source and power of the assurance of man’s salvation. The direct starting point of the Reformation was the clear con- ception of repentance. Luther emphasized that the whole life of the Christian should be one of repentance. This repentance was not the ordinary medieval penance in which confession and satisfaction 30 are performed under the ministry of priests. There could be justly no remission of the penalties of sin thru any action of the Church or thru any sale of indulgences. The real inward repentance was neces- sary for the entrance into the Kingdom. Luther asserted: “The pope has neither the will nor the power to remit any penalties except those which he has imposed by his own authority, or by that of the canons.’’ The Reformation, therefore, demanded a real inward change of heart. Luther as the priest who heard men in their con- fessions would not accept anything but the evidences of a real c hange of heart. In this action he returned to the New Testament idea of repentance. The Reformation put faith into the center of Christian life. While it did not deny that a good tree brings forth good fruit, it was not the fruit that made the tree, but the tree that made the fruit. Mere activity of man was no guarantee of his right attitude toward God. Many things could be done which produced outwardly good results, but they would not be good unless a man was in the relation of trust toward God thru Jesus Christ. The faith which the Reformation emphasized is not an intellectual acceptance of doctrine; it is not an idle dream or an empty belief, but a living confidence in Jesus Christ as Savior. The moral value of the Reformation was its assurance that a man who believes is inwardly free. Thru faith man is lord of all things. He is a priest and a king. This gave to men the certainty, that if the conscience was purged from the sense of guilt, it was essentially free and unhampered. Consequently a new moral liberty arose, a liberty which is not to be construed as unhampered individual right. The liberty was the liberty of love, under the law of love. The intellectual importance of the Reformation was its emphasis of the right of private judgment, but this private judgment was not a mere individual matter without control. Men must seek their judgment from the living source of religious truth. This source is the revealed Word of God, as it is in the Bible. The Bible is not a law, but the power of God for life. The private judgment of the 31 Reformat! 3:i is, therefore, only the right of the individual to find his rehgious truth freely in the Bible, which was supposed to be its own interpreter. The Reformation never stood for a complete emancipation of the intellect in religious matters from the authority of the truth of the Gospel. But this authority must be self-evidencing to the souls of men, and not imposed by ecclesiastical law. The theology of the Reformation went back to the mighty messages of St. Paul. In stressing these, however, the Reformation did not neglect the rest of the New Testament truths in all their variety and fullness. Because the theology of the Reformation was that of Paul, it accepted his ideal of the Church as the communion of saints, unified in the one Lord Jesus Christ. Monument to be erected in Philadelphia as a memorial in celebration of the four hundredth anniversary of the Reformation. 32 Henry Melchior Muhlenberg 1711-1787 “ Ecclesia Plantanda ' 33 Worthy of Its Founders A Sketch of Twenty-Five Years of Muhlenberg College Robert C. Horn HE second, twenty-five years of the history of Muhlenberg College mark a period of development and expansion. When the old quarters became untenable, the college had to have a new and larger home. If its work was to be worth while, it had to have more adequate equipment and greater facilities. Broad plans for the future had to be made by those who were in charge, even tho the financial bugaboo was ever present. The plans for the new college were made and carried out on faith, and to some the task appeared as impossible as the moving of mountains. Under the guidance of President Seip the plans were made for the new college; he did not live to see the fruit of his labors, but it must have been a great satisfaction to him to see the work well begun. To him belongs in large measure the inception of the plan; he had the broad outlook and was using all his efforts to bring on the new age. In January of 1905 the college was moved to the new site, on the western edge of the city. The Administration Building proved to be a good place for work, while a part of the present Dormitories provided accommodations for the students. Soon the Power House was completed, and then the President s residence. Today we have many more dormitory sections, filled by a largely increased student body; an enlarged Power House, containing also the Chemical Laboratory; a far better equipped Main Building; a substantial Refectory; a new Preparatory School; and we shall soon see the completion of the Treasurer’s Residence. In 1904 there came a new president, Rev. John A. W. Haas, D.D., whose energy, aggressiveness, breadth of scholarship, and high ideals have brought the college into prominence in the scholastic world. Muhlenberg now holds an enviable place among the small colleges of the country. Higher standards for admittance now prevail; more and better work is demanded in all courses. Library and laboratory facilities have been improved as the Board of Trustees could meet demands. The college, tho not perfectly equipped, is at least well able to do thoro, first-rate college work, which compares favorably with the work of any institution of college grade in the country. May Providence grant that we never grow very large, but achieve great success in our proper sphere of a first-class small college. President Haas is ably supported by his faculty, both the 34 other men and the younger and newer teachers. All the members of the present faculty, except Profs. Haas, Wackernagel, Ettinger, Bauman, Reese, and Horn have been added since 1907. Courses and departments have also seen a great deal of change. In 1892 Dr. Wackernagel had charge of History as well as German; History and Economics was made a separate department in 1905. French, Spanish, and Italian are now included among the Modern Languages. Admirable courses in Aesthetics and Philosophy are provided. An elective system with some restrictions has been successfully tried in the upper classes. Formerly there was only the classical course, leading to the degree of A.B. The first B.S. degrees were conferred in 1899, since which time this scientific course has become deservedly popular. Still another course has been arranged, intended for those who can qualify for neither the classical nor the scientific courses, and yet are prepared to take advantage of a college education. The degree of Ph.B., to which this course leads, was first conferred in 1911. The institution now conducts Saturday and summer courses, mainly for the benefit of teachers, some of whom have accumulated enough credits to earn a college degree. This is only a part of the broader program of Muhlenberg College to serve the community and to influence it at every possible point of contact. The number of graduates who are entering the ministry is now proportionately smaller, and more are becoming teachers and business men. Many students have taken a special course for a few years to prepare them for entrance to medical schools. The graduates of the college are now found in more spheres of activity than ever before. Student activities within the college are very numerous; indeed there are too many for so small a student body. Inter- collegiate athletic contests, once forbidden by Trustees and Faculty, are now a matter of course. It has been the constant effort of those in authority to keep athletics clean. The endowment fund in 1892 amounted to a little over $130,000; it is now over $300,000. The old college site was worth $40,000; today our property is worth more than $800,000. The old site consisted of a paltry two or three acres; the new campus, seventy- two. The shabby, ugly building of the past is replaced by a modern college plant, attractive and beautiful. This means that there were many generous friends of the college. Quite recently the citizens of Allentown showed their interest in the institution and their confidence in its future by subscribing nearly $80,000 to the Five Hundred Thousand Dollar Fund for the College and Seminary. 85 Thus is shown the changed spirit of the city. Allentown used to look upon us with indifference, not to say contempt; today with pride, as an institution embodying the spirit of this wonderfully progressive city. The alumni, too, are showing more generosity, loyalty, and love. It is only thru a loyal, helpful body of alumni that the college can attain her highest ideals of usefulness. With Trustees and Faculty, Alumni and Students, and the whole Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, whose college this is, united for the welfare of our Ama Mater, there is no limit to the possibilities of Muhenberg College. 36 f n 37 Senior History I HE, time is close at hand when in reality we shall leave our I Alma Mater. Here we have toiled and here also we have 1 enjoyed many a happy hour. But all is now past, we have finished our course, and the world stands before us. Four years ago when we were first banded together as a class we had but few thoughts of graduation. The days before us to be spent within the walls of Muhlenberg seemed almost without number. With our Alma Mater kept foremost in mind and with true class spirit, we met and took part in our numerous college activities. We have acted as one and in that has been our success. The relation between the faculty and the members of the class has always been remarkably amicable, thus creating friendships and ties that make separation unwelcome. The class of 1917 takes pride in recalling the number of successful representatives that it has had on the various athletic teams and organizations. We all feel that we have done what we could; that our four years here have availed much. Especially do we feel that we have derived much benefit from our connection with Muhlenberg and that we are far better fitted than before to cope with the problems that we shall meet with in the future. And now as a body we bid our college farewell with the best wishes for those connected with her who have done so much toward the development of us all. Historian. 38 39 Senior Class Officers First Term President William H. Fitzgerald Vice-President Raymond J. Heckman Secretary George A. Kunkel Treasurer William H. Stephens Monitor Henry H. E. Moyer Second Term President Waldemar L. Gallenkamp Vice-President John R. E. Euchler Secretary Bela Shetlock Treasurer James E. Ernst Monitor John F. Ruhe Class Historian Paul A. Mader Class Flower — -Red Carnation Class Colors — Blue and White Class Motto — “Non nobis sed omnibus.” Class Yell Hickety, rickety, rickety, rax! Cosine, cotangent, cosecant, coax! Oxygen, hydrogen, carbon, chlorine! Muhlenberg! Muhlenberg! Nineteen Seventeen! 40 Mark A. Bausch Linnville, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Euterpea Literary Society. Deutscher Verein. Alpha Sigma. Basketball Manager (4). Class Treasurer (3). Scrub Football (1, 2, 3, 4); “M” man (4). Class Football (2, 3). Class Basketball ( 1 , 2). Class Track (2). Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. Edgar J. Brong Schnecksville, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown High School. Sophronia Literary Society. A. H. S. Club. Glee Club (2, 3). College Band (I, 2, 3, 4); Manager (3). Track Manager (3). Assistant Advertising Manager, The 1917 Ciarla. Class Secretary (3). Class Vice-President (3). Class Track Manager (1,2, 3). Lutheran. Independent. Teaching. William Lawrence Caskey 3029 Rhawn St., Holmesburg, Philadelphia, Pa. Scientific Course. Northeast Manual Training High School. Philadelphia Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Baseball (1, 2); “M” man. Football (I, 2, 3, 4); “M” man; Captain (4). Class Basketball (2). Progressive. Edwin D. Clauss 620 Park St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Sophronia Literary Society. Class Football (3). Reformed. Independent. Teaching. I. Noble Dundore Myerstown, Pa. Classical Course. Myerstown High School and Albright Preparatory School. Euterpea Literary Society. Phrontisterion (4). Round Table (3, 4). Assist- ant Business Manager, The Muhlenberg Weekly (2); Associate Editor (3); Editor-in-chief (4). Student Council (4). Class Treasurer (2). Class Vice-president (3). Freshman English Prize. Part Winner Sophomore Highest Average Prize. Junior English Prize. Honor Group (1, 2, 3). Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. James E. Ernst R. F. D. 1, Mohrsville, Pa. Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Euterpea Literary Society. Berks County Club. Phrontisterion (4). Press Club (4). K. S. N. S. Club; President. Student Council (4); Vice-president. Secretary, Student Body. Associate Editor, The 1917 Ciarla. Assistant Editor-in-chief, The Muhlen- berg Weekly (4). Class Basketball Manager (2). Class Secretary (2). Class President (3). Class Treasurer (4). Class Baseball (1, 2, 3). Class Football (2, 3). Honorable Mention, Freshman Essay Contest. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. 41 John R. E. Euchler — 90 Caroline St., West New Brighton, Staten Island, N. Y, Scientific Course. Fairview Academy. Euterpea Literary Society. Round Table (3, 4). Student Council (4); President. College Orchestra (1,2, 3). College Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Leader (4). Photographer, The 1917 Ciarla. Assistant Business Manager, The Muhlenberg Weekly (3). Class Vice- president (2). Class Football (3). Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. Norman R. Frankenfield Chestnut Hill Ave., Easton, Pa. Scientific Course. Lerch Preparatory School. Delta Theta. Class Football (1,3,4). Lutheran. Independent. Entomology. William G. Fitzgerald 1338 N. 12th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Philosophical Course. Northeast High School. Cue and Quill Club (3, 4). Round Table (3, 4). Philadelphia Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Basketball (3, 4); “M” man. Track (2, 3, 4); “M” man; Captain (4). Cross Country (4). Class President (4). Class Football (2, 3). Class Basketball (2). Class Baseball (2). Joint Holder, Mile Record. Baptist. Democrat. Teaching. Samuel D. Frederick 1027 Walnut St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Cue and Quill Club (3, 4); Manager (4). Artist, The 1917 Ciarla. Scrub Football (1,2, 4). Track Squad (3). Class Football (1, 2, 3). Class Baseball (1,2, 3). Class Basketball (1, 2). Class Track (I, 2). Lutheran. Democrat. Law. Waldemar L. Gallenkamp 1640 Madison Ave., Scranton, Pa. Classical Course. Scranton High School. Round Table (3, 4). K. K. K. Delta Theta. Photographer, The 1917 Ciarla. Student Council (4) Basketball Manager (4). Cheer Leader (3, 4). Scrub Football (4). Class President (4). Class Baseball (1). Class Football (1, 2, 3). Sophomore German Prize. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. Paul J. Gebert 1 1 I Schuylkill Ave., Tamaqua, Pa. Classical Course. Tamaqua High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Assistant Editor-in-chief, The 1917 Ciarla. Class President (2). Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Captain (2). Class Baseball (1, 2). Class Tennis (2). Class Foot- ball (3). Second Prize Junior Oratorical Contest. Lutheran. Independent. Law. Edwin R. Haag 635 Tulpehocken St., Reading, Pa. Classical Course. Reading High School. Sophronia Literary Society. Berks County Club; Secretary (2); Treasurer (3); President (4). Delta Theta. College Band (3). Associate Editor, The Muhlenberg Weekly (3). Editor- in-chief, The 191 7 Ciarla. Student Council (3); Secretary. Class Secretary (1,3). Class Football (2, 3). Freshman and Junior Honor Group. Biological Prize (3). Lutheran. Independent. Teaching. 42 H. Ernest Harting 120 N. 11th St., Allentown Pa Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Sophronia Literary Society. A. H. S. Club. Class Football (3). Part Winner, Sophomore Highest Average Prize. Edwin W. Hartzell 28 N. 4th Ave., Bethlehem, Pa, Scientific Course. Bethlehem High School. Cue and Quill Club (I, 2, 3, 4); President (4). Student Council (3, 4). Alpha Tau Omega. Advertising Manager, The 1917 Ciarla. Class Football (1, 2, 3). Class Baseball (1, 2). Freshman Honor Group. Republican. Bacteriology. Raymond J. Heckman R. F. D. 3, Hamburg, Pa. Classical Course. Hamburg High School and Keystone State Normal School. Sophronia Literary Society. Phrontisterion (4). Berks County Club. K. S. N. S. Club. Business Manager, The Muhlenberg Weekly (4). Class Vice-president (3). Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. Wayne W. Heffley Oley, Pa. Scientific Course. Birdsboro High School. Glee Club (3, 4); Secretary (4). Delta Theta. Scrub Football (1, 2, 3, 4); “M” man (4). Class Football. (1,2, 3). Class Baseball (1, 2). Lutheran. Independent. Medicine. Joseph T. Hummel 42 N. 9th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. A. P. S. Club. Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Business Manager (3, 4). Cue and Quill Club (2, 3, 4); Business Manager (4). Alpha Tau Omega. Treasurer, Sophomore Calendar. Class Cheer Leader (2). Class Football (1,2, 3). Class Basketball (1, 2). Lutheran. Republican. Dentistry. Thomas B. Keck Cedar Bluff, Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Secretary (3); President (4). A. H. S. Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Business Manager, The 1917 Ciarla. Class Football (1,2, 3). Class Basketball (1,2, 3). Class Baseball (1, 2, 3). Lutheran. Republican. Chemistry. W. R. Kepler Royersford, Pa. Philosophical Course. Keystone State Normal School. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Independent. Teaching. Samuel K. Kistler 532 N. 10th St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. A. P. S. Club. Class Football (3). Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. 43 Henry C. Kraft 15 E. Green St., West Hazleton, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Phrontisterion (4). Sophronia Literary Society. A. P. S. Club. K. K. K. Student Council (3, 4). Editor, 1915 Calendar. Class Vice-president (1). Class Secretary (2). Honorable Mention, Sophomore German Prize. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. George A. Kunkel R. F. D. I, Palmerton, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. Sophronia Literary Society. Perki- omen Club. Class Secretary (4). Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. H. Leslie Landis 1426 State St., Harrisburg, Pa. Scientific Course. Harrisburg High School. Football (2, 3, 4); “ M” man (3,4). Track (3). Class Vice-president (2). Class Football (2). Class Track (2, 3). Leroy L. Leister 834 N. 6th St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Sellersville High School. Bucks County Club. Alpha Sigma. Assistant Advertising Manager, The 1917 Ciarla. Treasurer, Student Body (4). Class Treasurer (3). Class Baseball (1). Lutheran. Democrat. Law. Paul A. Mader 625 Center St., Easton, Pa. Scientific Course. Easton High School. Glee Club (1,3,4); Press Correspond- ent (3); Leader (4). Class Football (1, 3). Botanical Prize (2). Reformed. Independent. Teaching. John E. Mohn Shamokin, Pa. Philosophical Course. Susquehanna University. K. K. K. Alpha Sigma. Class Tennis (2). Lutheran. Republican. Henry H. E. Moyer 835 Delaware Ave., Palmerton, Pa. Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Sophronia Literary So- ciety. Class Monitor (2). Class Football (3). Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. John F. Ruhe 24 S. 13th St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Episcopalian. Republican. Journalism. 44 Roland L. Rupp Breinigsville, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. Sophronia Literary Society; Presi- dent (3). Phrontisterion (4). Perkiomen Club; President (3). Round Table (3, 4); Vice-president (4). Alpha Sigma. President, Student Body (4). President, Wilson Club (4). Associate Editor, The 1917 Ciarla. Student Representative, Executive Board of Athletic Association (3, 4). Student Council (3, 4). Inter-Society Debate (1,3). Associate Editor, The Muhlen- berg Weekly (3). Class Treasurer (1). Class President (3). Class Track (2). Class Football (3). Reformed. Democrat. Law. Victor A. Ruth Macungie, Pa. Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. K. S. N. S. Club. College Band (1, 2, 3, 4). Reformed. Republican. Ministry. C. Mo rris Scheetz 418 Broad St., South Bethlehem, Pa. Philosophical Course. Mercersburg Academy. Bucks County Club. Perkasie High School Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Monitor (3). Class Football (1 ,2, 3); Manager (1 , 2). Class Baseball (1 , 2, 3); Captain (1,2). Reformed. Democrat. Teaching. William P. Schout 127 N. 10th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Cue and Quill Club; Cast (1, 2). A. H. S. Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Associate Editor, The 1917 Ciarla. Class Basketball (1 , 2). Class Football (3). Freshman Honor Group. Luth- eran. Democrat. Dentistry. Elwood Schwenk Boyertown, Pa. Classical Course. Boyertown High School and Perkiomen Seminary. Soph- ronia Literary Society. Round Table (3, 4). President, M. C. A. (4). Perki- omen Club. Berks County Club. Football (1, 2, 3, 4); “M” man (2, 3, 4). Class President (2). Class Football (1 ). Class Baseball (1 ). Freshman Honor Group. Junior Oratorical Prize. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. Bela Shetlock Egypt, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Phrontisterion (4). A. P. S. Club. Class Secretary (4). Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. Corson C. Snyder Harleysville, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. Euterpea Literary Society. Round Table (3, 4); President (4). Phrontisterion (4). Perkiomen Club; Treasurer (4). Alpha Tau Omega. Inter-Society Debate (1). Football Manager (4). Student Council (3, 4). Delegate, Intercollegiate Oratorical Union (3, 4). Student Representative, Executive Board of Athletic Association (3, 4). Assistant Business Manager, The 1917 Ciarla. Class President (1). Class Treasurer (2). Manager Class Football (2). Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. 45 William H. Stephens 1222 S. 51st St., Philadelphia, Pa. Scientific Course. Central High School. Philadelphia Club. Glee Club (4). Cue and Quill Club (4). Football (3, 4); “M” man. Class Treasurer (4). Class Baseball (3). Class Track (3). Presbyterian. Republican. Medicine. Samuel B. Sussman 608 Grant St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Freshman Honor Group. Hebrew. Independent. Teaching. Robert N. Taylor 516 Cherokee St., South Bethlehem, Pa, Philosophical Course. Schuylkill Seminary and Allentown Preparatory School. Sophronia Literary Society. Class Basketball (2). Class Baseball (3). Class Football (3). Evangelical. Republican. Medicine. SATURDAY SCHOOL Frank M. Bock Northampton, Pa. Philosophical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Lutheran. Repub- lican. Teaching. S. Clyde Frankenfield Northampton, Pa. Philosophical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Lutheran. Repub- lican. Teaching. Ambrose J. Heller 1610 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Keystone State Normal School. Lutheran. Democrat. Irwin W. Kehs Pennsburg, Pa. Philosophical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. Roman Catholic. Democrat. Teaching. Claude Franklin Kistler 331 E. Patterson St., Lansford, Pa. Scientific Course. Keystone State Normal School. Lutheran. Progressive Republican. Teaching. William D. Landis Northampton, Pa. Philosophical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Evangelical. Repub- lican. Teaching. 46 William Shetlock Egypt, Pa. Philosophical Course. Keystone State Normal School. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. Frederick J. Wilt 736 Broadway, South Bethlehem, Pa. Philosophical Course. South Bethlehem High School. Euterpea Literary Society. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. Harry B. Yoder Kutztown, Pa. Scientific Course. Keystone State Normal School and State College. Luth- eran. Democrat Teaching. 4 ? 48 49 Junior Class |j(T IS a splendid tradition that the Class of 1918 has to uphold. The chronicle of the triumphs of our first two years has already been written. The class that knocked at the gates of Muhlenberg College in the fall of 1914 was the largest ever ad- mitted. The new men quickly showed that they intended to be big not only in numbers, but in deeds. The history of our Freshman year is a series of signal successes — a happy augury of a golden future. Sophomore year swelled the list of our achievements. The efficiency of 1918 as campus cops compelled the admiration even of the unappreciative Frosh, who were gently but firmly guided in the paths of probity and peace. Athletic heroes and social lions vied with leaders in the arts and sciences in winning new honors for class and college. Lower class contests added uniformly to our store of trophies; our calendars and football programs were artistic innovations; and the Sophomore edition of The Muhlenberg Weekly was a literary gem. Our banquet at The Allen proved the ne plus ultra of prandial perfection, and the confusion and despair of the 50 unenlightened and unconscious Frosh. And the night of the 1919 banquet! Let us mercifully drop the tardy curtain of our silence. Shall we tell the world — or does it know already — that two-thirds of the disputants in the inter-society debate in our second year were of our number — 1918? As Juniors we might still believe with all our heart in the mighty magic of “1918’’ as a foremost factor in the contemporary life of 51 our beloved college. We give to her, this year of grace, her standard bearer in the inter-collegiate oratorical contest at Gettysburg. We give to her, in every department of her activity, men whom, honoring her, she need not blush to honor. We give to her and to her children, in and out of college, as our third year nears its close, this book — our crowning achievement — The 1918 Ciarla. May it reflect the care and labor it has entailed ; may it breathe the joy it would awaken ; may it be worthy of the class it represents; may it honor the institu- tion under whose banner it goes forth Three years ago we entered college, a lusty band of eighty-five. Today we number thirty-nine. Among the missing there are many who participated in earlier triumphs — many whom we fain would welcome home again. May they fare well. And while we fondly cherish memories of other days, and tell of arms that wrought and men that were, we trust that we may have acquired the wider vision and the nobler spirit that must come to all true sons of Muhlenberg — the spirit of confidence in a future, of loyalty to a principle, of devotion to an ideal — a spirit that, touching human interests every- where, turns ever back the current of its love fondly, faithfully to Muhlenberg. 52 53 Junior Class Officers First Term President Allen S. Fisher Vice-President Russell Baker Secretary Harvey C. Snyder Treasurer David F. Longacre Monitor Paul S. Christ Second Term President Stanley R. Shimer Vice-President F. Carl Troutman Secretary Lloyd L. Musselman Treasurer Harold W. Helfrich Monitor Wayne G. Stump Class Historian Joseph S. Kleckner Class Flower — Tulip Class Colors — Emerald and White Class Motto — “Die Kunst ist lang, das Leben kurz.” Class Yell Yea! Rickety Right! Green and White! Leave’em all out of sight! Muhlenberg ! Nineteen Eighteen! 54 Paul S. Acker 330 N. 7th St., Allentown, Pa. Shrimp Bom in Allentown, February 9, 1896. Prepared at Allentown High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Alpha Sigma. Student Council (3). Class Baseball (1 , 2). Class Football (3). Lutheran. Independent. “For thy sake, tobacco, I would do anything but die.” A cruel fate forces us to begin these pages with this diminutive specimen of humanity. If it were not for the cloud of evil-smelling tobacco smoke whi ch continually envelopes him he would hardly be noticed at all, but that aged pipe of his and those “ two-for-fives” are never failing harbingers of the approach of our Lilliputian friend. Acker and his smoke are inseparable. Perhaps it is the power of the ruthless giant in his pipe which has cir- cumscribed “Shrimp” Acker to his smallness of stature. However, we agree with him that “It is better to smoke here than hereafter.” It is said that Acker once had an ambition to become an exhibition dancer. O Paul! How misplaced was that ambition ! A college student, with an ambition to become a dancer on the vaudeville stage! How have the mighty fallen! Publish it not from the housetops; tell it not in Gath. Aside from the “small” part he has taken in class athletics there are two athletic activities in which Acker has specialized — dancing and bowling. With regard to these let us only suggest the incongruity of little Paul Acker swung around the floor by some tall Rosalind, or balancing in his tiny hand the big wooden spheres and rolling them at the ten-pins. 55 iMElM Harvey M. Allabough Silverdale, Pa. A Hie Bom at Rockhill, Pa., March 19, 1897. Prepared at Hilltown High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Delta Theta. Scrub Football (1). Class Football (3). Lutheran. Republican. Business. " And then he danced — he danced, 1 say, right well. " Who ever heard of Silverdale? That is ‘ ' Allies’’ home town. When we were Freshmen he would have had us believe that Silverdale was a metropolis between Allentown and Philadelphia, in which his father’s greenhouses held a place similar in importance to the exaggerated blacksmith shop in Detroit which turns out such frequent editions of the little honk-wagon. Altho impetuous and im- pulsive, “Allie” is one of our honor men in dancing and fussing. He can talk for hours on the wonders dancing has wrought in his life and will try to con- vince those otherwise inclined of the advantages of the art. No less fascinating are his wonderful tales about his life in society. These activities, together with his studies, have their effect upon Harvey, for his hair is becoming thinner and unless there is a change he will undoubtedly be one of our first baldheads. But a change would be nothing new for Allabough. He is very accommodating with his changes and will readily acquiesce in the opinions of his opponents in an argument, which shows that our sparsely thatched friend thinks, and rightly so, that only a woman and a fool will not change their minds. Allabough is also a poet. Scarcely a letter comes from his pen but contains a few lines of poetry. 56 Russell J. Baker East Bangor, Pa. Bake Russ Bom at East Bangor, June 20, 1893. Prepared at Perkiomen Seminary. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 191 3. Philosophical Course. Perkiomen Club. College Orchestra (2). College Band (2). Glee Club (2); Violinist. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Vice-president (2). Class Football (2, 3). Lutheran. Republican. Teecher. “ It was a lover and his lass. " An artistic face, fine, wavy, black hair, a soul full of music, a corpulent shape, beaming with prosperity in every dimension — what more could we seek in any fond Lothario who goes to woo his gentle maid every week-end? Russell Baker joined us in our Sophomore year, and in a sh ort time his violin had made him famous. His work with the Glee Club won approbation everywhere, but he reached the pinnacle of his fame on the occasion of the Stroudsburg concert, where he played as he had never played before. Outside of his violin work Russell was more or less of a missing quantity at college. He had a peculiar way of cutting classes and getting away with it. “Bake” seems to be spending more of his time at college this year, but he is never here between Friday afternoon and the wee hours of Monday morning. His musical work at Bangor takes him home for every week-end. But we have our suspicions that there is an added motive in his weekly excursions homeward. “Added motive” shall we say? O no, let us rather say it is the motive to which all others are sub- ordinate. 57 John M. Bellan Stockdale, Pa. Sarah Born in Hungary, May 20, 1892. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Muhlen- berg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Sophronia Literary Society. A. P. S. Club. K. K. K. Treas- urer, M. C. A. (3). Student Council (3); Secretary. Associate Editor, The 1918 Ciarla. Track (2). Cross Country (3). Class Vice-president (2). Class Track (2); Manager. Class Football (2, 3). Freshman Honor Group. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. “ What the orators want in depth they give you in length.” There were two big features in Bellan’s Fresh- man year which made him famous. Firstly, John bought an organ. Many a night has been made hideous by the thunderous peals of harmony (if such it may be called) emanating from his room in East Berks. Secondly, John bought a pair of dumb-bells. That would mean nothing in itself, but his use of those dumb-bells on the night of the attack upon the Dorms by the boiler-makers from the Sixth Ward is noteworthy. John was in the van-guard of the defenders and swung a dumb- bell in each hand with such vigor that he literally cut a swath in the ranks of the rough-necks. Bellan works hard at his studies; he also works hard to be humorous despite frequent warnings that it is all in vain. John also makes frantic attempts at oratory and if hard work, laborious care, diligent use of words, can bring success, John will be an orator. It was the same capacity for hard work that won for him a place on the track team in his Sophomore year. On Sundays Mr. Bellan is a Slovak preacher and is so popular with his flock that he is often called upon during the week to officiate at funerals, marriages, and what not. 58 William F. Bennett Mertztown, Pa. Sadie Born at Farmington, March 1 I, 1894. Prepared at Keystone State Normal School, Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1915. Philosophical Course. Reformed. Democrat. Teaching. " Be silent and safe — silence never betrays you. " Bennett is one of those shy, unobtrusive individ- uals. His meek and quiet demeanor, together with the fact that he lives out of town and is seldom seen on the campus, make him almost unknown outside of the class-room. He manages to make himself conspicuous, however, by coming in late for the first class every morning thru the irregularity of the Reading local which stops to pick up the rustics at every cross-roads. There is one incident in Bennett’s college life which stands out prom- inently and which was the occasion of winning for him not a little notoriety in college circles. This was the attempted kidnapping by the Sophomores. The bold leader of the hazing party stalked into the train at the terminal and laid a commanding hand upon the shoulder of the fugitive. But the kind fates intervened, and an influential citizen of Mertztown explained to the apparent satisfaction of the blustering Sophomore that William was a model young man. His classmates have recently found cause for favorable comment in a mutual attachment which has been observed between Bennett and Greaves. 59 Lloyd M. Berkenstock 1 18 N. 5th St., Emaus, Pa. Berkie Born at Emaus, Pa., March 8, 1892. Prepared at East Stroudsburg State Normal School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Scientific Course. Class Football (3). Reformed. Democrat. Teach- ing. “Keep thy counsel.” “Berkie” is another o, our quiet fellows. He never speaks unless he is called upon, but then he usually says something. This leads us to believe that far more goes on in his head than is evident to the casual observer; consequently, when we see him surreptitiously reading a letter in the class- room, we have the right to suspect that while " Berkie” has a head of his own, his heart belongs to another. But in spite of his customary level- headedness Berkenstock took onec very injudicious step in his college life. He confidentially informed some of his scientific friends that he had access to a Studebaker. Ever since that indiscretion “Berkie” has been pestered by those gentlemen for a joy-ride, and judging by the inexhaustible capacity for teasing displayed by the scientific Juniors, it seems as if “Berkie” must finally yield to their importunities. We only hope that some fair lady of Emaus will not feel slighted on that occasion. 60 Paul Sidney Christ 305 W. Main St., Kutztown, Pa. Stella Born at Kutztown, Pa., December 2, 1894. Prepared at Keystone State Normal School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1915. Classical Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Phrontisterion (3). K. S. N. S. Club. Berks County Club. College Orchestra (2, 3). Class Monitor (2). Sophomore Honor Group. Part Winner, Sophomore German Prize. Lutheran. Democrat. “Away with him! He speaks Latin.’’ " Work, work, work; always work.” This is the motto of the subject under investigation. It is Christ. Oblivious to all surroundings, he delves into his books and works industriously, incessantly, indefatigably — ah, what would our classmate from Kutztown do if it were not for his books. He is above all things a linguist, famous for his willing- ness — or unwillingness — to help his co-workers in Greek. He won half the Sophomore German prize, and who shall ever forget his German essay on “Walther von der Vogelweide?” But this man Christ is a queer combination of freakishness. He is a poet, and distinguished himself in the Emerald and White issue of the Weekly by his " Ode to the Shower-bath.” He is a musician who charms the ear of the most exacting critic with his Beethoven and his Wagner, or mocks the piping sparrow with his flute. Even Christ has gone the way of all college men and has taken up courtship on the side. His trips to Bethlehem have been noted with pleasure by his friends who think that Paul ought to have something to take him away from his work now and then. There is something about Christ which is his unmistakable mark. A volume of incoherent sounds always betrays his approach. “ R-r— r-r-w-r-r-w-r-r.” And if that is not Christ then his inevitable “Baa!” is an unerring sign. 61 George B. F. Crichton 75 E. Pelham Road, Mt. Airy, Philadelphia, Pa. “Cricket’ Born in Reading, Pa., 1898. Prepared at Central High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1915. Pre-Medical Course. Magi Club. Phila- delphia Club. Delta Theta. Football (2, 3); “M” man (3). Class Baseball (2). Class Track (2). Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. “Neither a borrower nor a lender be.” What did you say his name was — Creighton, Critchton, or Crichon? This was our first concern with this Philadelphian and altho the catalog spelled it Crichter, he declares his name is Crichton. It was in the game with Ursinus on Thanksgiving Day that George suddenly made himself famous. With the score against us and our team fighting hard, he quickly and easily grabbed a forward pass from Caskey, and hugging the pigskin tightly he ran almost to their goal line — in fact so near that we were able in the next few minutes to make a touchdown and tie the score. This won for him not only football glory but also membership in the Magi Club of which he had been only a “prospect.’’ George has a peculiar proclivity for borrowing, with an especial weakness for razors. His many dates downtown necessitate his frequent use of this tonsorial implement and his friends are often called upon for assistance. In Mathematics, Crichton, in his Junior year has the distinction of being the best and poorest of his class in Calculus. He cannot skip any classes in this subject, for his absence would be too noticeable. In Chemistry, too, Crichton excels. He is deeply involved in the mysteries of this science and the Lab. is the first place we go to find him. 62 Eugene R. DeLong Geigers Mills, Pa. Doc Born at Geigers Mills, November 5, 1895. Prepared at Birdsboro High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Scientific Course. Magi Club. Berks County Club. Delta Theta. Class Football (2). Class Basketball (I, 2); Manager. Class Baseball (1, 2); Captain. Luth- eran. Democrat. Entomology. “For he’s a jolly good fellow. " We graciously forgive “Doc” his first name. In the first place he is not responsible for it, and secondly he has done his best to live it down. Any friend inquiring at the Dorms for Eugene DeLong would experience difficulty in obtaining the re- quired i nformation, for here it is “Doc” DeLong. Not only is this combination pleasingly alliterative, but the name has come to be a part of himself — and he is known by no other. On hearing “Doc” conversing with friend he would be immediately classified as a third bass on the Glee Club, altho that organization is not so fortunate as to include DeLong among its members. His booming bass voice is his most striking characteristic, and his thunderous “Ye Boy!” has rung over many a field of inter-class battle, for “Doc” is one of our most prominent class athletes. Baseball is his favorite avocation, altho he is equally at home in the basketball cage and has starred for 1918 in both branches of sport. “Doc” shares with Markley the honor of being the boss rabbit hunter of the class; but when it is a question of picking the supreme Nimrod we are at a loss, for “Doc” and Kehl are equally graphic in the narration of their exploits. 63 Gerhard F. Euchler 90 Caroline St., West New Brighton, Staten Island, N. Y. Mil e Bom in Utica, N. Y., December 25, 1896. Pre- pared at Fairview Academy. Entered Muhlen- berg in the fall of 1914. Scientific Course. Deutscher Verein; President (3). Magi Club. College Band (1 , 2, 3). College Orchestra (1 , 2, 3). Class Football (2, 3). Class Track (2). Botanical Prize (2). Lutheran. Teaching. “With such discordant noises jarrest the celestial harmonies. " If noise and hilarity could make electricity Euchler would put the power house out of com- mission. “Mike” has a deep-rooted antipathy for anything that is quiet, and when he is weary of talking (if that is possible) he wakes the echoes with his comet. The Campus Harmony Quartet would be incomplete without Gerhard Euchler. One might suppose that several years of college atmosphere would subdue the boyishness of this noisy individual. Far from it. His noise-making propensities have grown with his increasing bulk, and his general characteristic is manifested in the fact that in his Junior year he has neglected his comet to practise on the drums. The gymnasium is a good place for “Mike” and if he could not relieve his pent-up energy by feats of strength and skill in the gymnasium he might be troublesome. We are glad to be able to say that " Mike’s” boister- ousness is entirely harmless. Just where he acquires his fondness for bow ties nobody knows, but those ties are quite in keeping with his general loudness . “Mike is a good hiker and has every apple tree spotted for miles around. 64 Fred J. Fiedler 1410 Short Ave., Scranton, Pa. Felix Born in Scranton ,Pa., January 19, 1891. Pre- pared at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Sophronia Literary Society. Knutte Klub ( 1 ). A. P. S. Club. Round Table (3). Press Club (3). Phrontisterion (3). K. K. K.; Treasurer (2). Treasurer, M. C. A. (2). Associate Editor, The Muhlenberg Weekly (3). Editor-in-Chief, The 1918 Ciarla. College Orchestra (2). Class President (I, 2). Manager, Class Football (3). Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. “ Gracious heavens! what ' s this? Print! It did not take long for the class of 1918 to come to a realization of the value of Scranton’s con- tribution to its ranks. On the very first day of our career at Muhlenberg, Fiedler was elevated to the office of class president. It proved a happy choice, and since then Fred has been one of the big men of the class. He is not of those who believe in sub- ordinating business to pleasure, but he has an amaz- ing faculty of occasionally wading thru his studies for the following day in time to hit the second show at the Orpheum, or to hammer out some iambic tetrameter. If this industrious individual may be said to have a specialty, it is English. When Fred pulls less than an A plus on a Novel report, ordin- ary mortals have dismal visions of D’s. This literary ability was early appreciated by his class- mates, and in Sophomore year the gentleman from the anthracite district was given supervision of the 1918 number of the Weekly. The success of this publication led to Fred’s being entrusted with the destinies of The 1918 Ciarla, and since the election of Fiedler as chief-of-staff the members of the Class of 1918 have had no misgivings as to the piloting of their year-book safe into port. 65 Allen S. Fisher Bechtelsville, Pa. John Born at Bechtelsville, Pa., April 24, 1890. Pre- pared at Perkiomen Seminary. Entered Muhlen- berg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Soph- ronia Literary Society. Perkiomen Club; Treasurer (I); President (3). Vice-president, M. C. A. (2, 3); Director, Employment Bureau (3). Round Table (3). Berks County Club. Associate Editor, The 1918 Ciarla. Sophronia Debating Team (2). Class Treasurer (1). Class President (3). Class Football (3). Lutheran. Independent, Ministry. " Like a scurvy politician, seem to see the things thou dost not.” A level-headed business man, a keen politician; a reliable man on the job — that is Allen S. Fisher, who represents the best that Bechtelsville produces. Fisher has a commendable ambition to help lig hten the labor of the housewives of America, and he is introducing with the thoroness of a shrewd Yankee horse-trader his aluminum cooking utensils into the homes of progressive matrons wherever he can find them. Fisher has chiseled his name on the tablet of “Who’s Who at Muhlenberg?” by the establishment of an employment bureau. This most worthy venture is Allen’s own pet scheme, but he has magnanimously given the credit to the M. C. A., and in its name has been carrying on the work. Following his political proclivities Fisher often gets his hand in on class elections, but, let us hasten to add, his schemes are always laid “for the good of the class.” Allen himself says he was not built for speed; he is the slow and sure kind; and we all say of him he can be depended upon. This means infinitely much when applied to a waiter at the Commons. 66 Harvey E. Greaves 317 Walnut St., Catasauqua, Pa. Gravey Born at Hokendauqua, Pa., January 27, 1894. Prepared at East Stroudsburg Normal School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Philo- sophical Course. Lutheran. Law. “ With such hair, too.” Harvey had his hair curled in his infancy and he has never been able to get over it. Indoors he is always conspicuous by the hyacinthine growth on his scholarly dome. It is thru his beautiful hair that he wins his way into the hearts of the fair maidens of Catasauqua. His friends tell the story of a very disconcerting leap-year experience in which Harvey played a prominent part. Coming to college one morning when the cars were crowded, his friends were scandalized to see a sweet-faced young lady suddenly sit down in Harvey’ s lap. Greaves disclaims all knowledge of the incident but there are eye-witnesses to substantiate the story. In the gymnasium Harvey presents a rather truthful picture of Ichabod Crane. The feature of Greaves’ Junior career is his work in Oratory under Prof. Brown. Most notable of his achieve- ments was his emulation of Aristophanes in his soliloquy on “The Clouds.” 67 Luther F. FIartzell East Bangor, Pa. “A” Hardshell Born at East Bangor, Pa., January 18. 1897. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School. En- tered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. A. P. S. Club. Assistant Chapel Pianist. College Band (1). College Orchestra (2). Artist, The 1918 Ciarla. Manager, Class Tennis (2) Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. " A fine volley of words, gentlemen, and quickly shot off.” Introducing Mr. Hartzell of East Bangor. (Flourish of mandolins and mouth-organs.) Both of Hartzell’s nicknames are relics of his prep, school days. The latter is a mere distortion of his family name, and the former he received as a result of his wearing on his sweater a letter received for managing A. P. S. baseball, and of his avowed ambition of collecting A s in all of his English courses. Luther is interested in English, especially the Drama, in which course he does not cut many classes. He is intensely practical and considers the attending of plays the most important part of the course. It is a liberal education in dramaturgy to sit beside Mr. Hartzell in the Lyric and listen to his learned criticism. Time was when Luther was an authority on vaudeville, but that was in his salad days and he now eschews the Orpheum. But Hartzell is a symmetrical man — a well rounded personality. Not only is he a dramatic critic, but an art connoiseur, an all- around musician, a first-class book-binder, a brilliant orator, a typewriter agent, a prospective minister, a perfectly respectable waiter, a regular visitor in Bethlehem, a dabbler in tennis, and ex- assistant tra k manager. What a man! 68 George W. Heiser 427 Ashland Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Syracuse Born in Buffalo, N. Y., February 22, 1895. Prepared at Mt. Hermon School. Entered Muhlen- berg in the fall of 1915. Classical Course. Soph- ronia Literary Society. Glee Club (3). Cue and Quill Club (2, 3); Cast. Round Table (3). Deut- scher Verein (2). Phrontisterion (3). College Orchestra (2). Sigma Nu. Baseball Manager (3). Scrub Football (3). Class Football (3). Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. " And unextinguishable laughter shades the shies. Flappy, handsome Heiser came to us from Syracuse University in our Sophomore year. He had decided to come to a real place for his learning. George soon proved himself a cosmopolitan student — a good mixer in any crowd, rich or poor, high or low, male or female — especially female. This beautiful, blushing, bouncing boy from Buffalo, overflowing with animal spirits, showed himself in everything a boy — a young boy. But time has changed all this. He has since become more serious, and altho he is still hale and hearty and full of laughter, he is frequently seen walking about with that far-away look which betrays the accurate marksmanship of the little blind heathen divinity. Whenever there is a Sunday excursion to New York City, George will be sure to come late to class on Monday morning and there take his forty winks more. 69 Harold W. Helfrich 939 Tilghman St., Allentown, Pa. Spinx Born at New Tripoli, Pa., December 31, 1897. Prepared at Allentown High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Philosophical Course. A. H. S. Club. Alpha Sigma. Class Monitor (3). Class Treasurer (3). Class Track (2). Reformed. Republican. Law. “Laugh and grow fat.’’ Is it not strange that so many of these quiet boys are such lions among the ladies? Now here is Helfrich — a man of a gentle, quiet, retiring dis- position, satisfied with his pipe and tobacco, and his thoughts — who would ever think of looking for Helfrich on Hamilton Street every afternoon sur- rounded by a group of lively, laughing high school girls? We are told that Harold has a special interest in one of his high school friends who is the star on the stage of his affections, the lively, laugh- ing group being only the chorus, so to speak. “Spinx” is not athletically inclined, but he has shown a partiality toward track work. It has been suggested that he goes out for track only to avoid “physical torture and his infatuation for his pipe and tobacco would seem to corroborate this sus- picion for his interest in track work does not appear to be strong enough to overcome his fondness for his pipe. 70 ME J®H8 Joseph Santee Kleckner 108 S. Broad St., Nazareth, Pa. KIcck Joe Born at Bath, Pa., March 15, 1898. Prepared at Nazareth High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Euterpea Literary Scoety; Euterpea Debating Team, Winners Inter-Society Debate (2). Round Table (3). Deutscher Verein. Phrontisterion (3). Glee Club (I, 2, 3); Pess Correspondent (3). Cue and Qu ill Club (2, 3); Secretary (3). Press Club (2). Student Council (3). Dormitory Proctor (3), Associate Editor. The Muhlenberg Weekly (3). Student Representative, Executive Board of the Athletic Association (3). Assistant Editor-in- Chief, The 19I8Ciarla. Class Historian. Class President (2). Class Baseball (1.2). Class Basket- ball (2). Class Tennis (2). Class Football (3). Freshman Honor Group. Second Honor, Sopho- more German Contest. Sophomore Honor Group. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. “ Of recreation there is none So free as fishing is. " Kleckner is a rare example of a judicious com- bination of brains and brawn. He has won dis- tinction both for his active support of all inter- class athletics and in the high degree of scholarship which he has consistently maintained. He is engaged in a “thundering” lot of activities at college, which is not only a recognition of his ability but also a sign of his popularity. In spite of the multiplicity of his interests he contrives to steal away regularly at certain seasons in order to accom- pany his pater on piscatorial expeditions from which he returns with a “thundering” basketful of the denizens of the Delaware. It is a pleasure to hear Joe talk with his deep bass voice, resonant and sonorous. But he can write as well as talk, and a “thundering” lot of this Ciarla is the work of our precise Nazarene. Joseph is always well groomed — a perfect little gentleman in every situation, and as such he creates a good impression of Muhlenberg culture in the homes of obliging patrons on the Glee Club trips. Joe thoroly enjoys life. He has a way of spotting the funny side of every situation and his hearty laugh is catching. There are no dull moments in his presence. 71 Paul E. Knecht 926 Washington St., Allentown, Pa. Knicht ie Born in Camden. N. J., September 20, 1896 Prepared at Allentown High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. A. H. S. Club. Alpha Sigma. Assistant Business Manager, The 1918 Ciarla. Class Monitor (2) Class Football (3). Lutheran. Republican. Law “Look, he’s winding up the watch of his wit; by and by it will strike. ' Quiet, unassuming, but more prominent in his unimportant way than many who are more verbose, is Knecht, one of our number who likes Allentown so well that he even spends his vacations in the City of Mostly Paved Streets. Knecht does not make any unnecessary noise, but he knows how to talk at the right time, as was shown by his per- formance in the preliminary Inter-collegiates, where he proved that altho a peaceful citizen, he was well able to defend his opinions in public. Paul is an ideally constituted “kidder,” as he can keep a straight face under any conditions. His bland expression of utter innocence after he has pulled off some bit of dry humor in the class-room has always deceived the vigilant prof., and some less accomplished sinner in his vicinity gets the credit — or the blame. At the daily work-out of the 1918 day-students basketball team, Knecht is never missing, and has been a big factoi in the string of victories this aggregation has hung up. Aside from his forensic, jocular, and athletic ability, Knecht is notable for his business acumen, which has been exercised in various class activities, notably on the advertising end of The 1918 Ciarla. 72 Charles P. Krick 548 N. Church St., Hazleton, Pa. Cannonball Born in Hazleton. Pa., March 22, 1895. Pre- pared at Hazleton High School. Entered Muh- lenberg in the fall of 1914. Philosophical Course- Euterpea Literary Society. K. K. K. Photo- grapher, The 1918 Ciarla. Class Vice-president (I). Scrub Football (I). Class Football (1,2, 3). Lutheran. Republican. Law. “ Look, here, upon this picture, and on this. This is the man who purloined one of the cannon- balls from the cemetery and carried it home in his trunk. This was the charge brought against him in his Sophomore year. Krick denied it and accused his classmates of perpetrating a trick upon him, but the evidence was against him for the cannonball was found in his trunk at home. As he was not at that time official photographer for The 1918 Ciarla it was impossible for him to produce any pictures which might prove an alibi. Ever since his election to the staff his “proofs of pictures” have continually proved alibis for him. Charles was the faithful janitor of West Berks and League halls until February of this year. Then he gathered the coin from the Hazleton concert and became an independent nabob. No such menial task for him any more. Leave him to his photography. After the concert had rendered Krick financially sound, he handed out cigars to his friends at the Junior Table in the Commons. The ‘“Manuel” bands around them were to the unsuspecting Juniors a sign of quality. Loud were their expressions of disgust when they discovered that they were smoking “ two-fers” in disguise. And to think that Charles P. Krick should pull one over on them like that! 73 Wayne Grattan Ladd 417 Market St., Wilmington, Del. Grat Caboose Bom at Wilmington, Del., December 17, 1896 ' Prepared at Wilmington High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Alpha Sigma. Scrub Football (3). Lutheran. Republican. “ You come late, yet you come.’’ Everybody thought that Ladd would not survive his Freshman year because he was so persistently sat on. The independence to which upper-classmen so strenuously objected has remained with him and is manifested in his utter disregard for the college schedule. If Ladd should ever come to class on time it would not be Ladd. When the “Caboose” creeps in the engineer is already blowing off steam and the Junior train well under way. Ladd made, ample use of his opportunities to develop his body as well as his mind, and altho he did not make the team, he looked good in a football suit. Grattan is conspicuous by his fashionable clothes and the atrocious colors of his socks. These, together with his monstrous spectacles, make him look dis- tinguished. And it seems as if Ladd is about to distinguish himself, for he expects to graduate a year ahead of his class. He has repeatedly threat- ened this and has always been a half-way 1918 man, as it were. Now he was a 1918 man; anon he was not. Now, following his dilatory propens- ities he is joining 1917 at the tail-end of their course ' 74 Raymond P. G. Leemhuis 215 E. 6th St., Erie, Pa. Ray Bom in Erie, Pa., February 19, 1896. Prepared at Erie High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Philosophical Course. Euterpea Literary Society; Euterpea Debating Team, Winners Inter-Society Debate (2). Cue and Quill Club (I, 2, 3); Vice-president (3). Round Table (3); Secretary. Alpha Tau Omega. Student Representative, Executive Board of the Athletic Association. Class Basketball (I). Class Track (1). Class Football (3). Lutheran. Independent. Law. “ With powers of eloquence ample. ' This is the gentleman from Erie. Whatever else there is to know about Raymond, this must always be first; He comes from Erie. Leemhuis is one of our best waiters in the Commons. He gets up for breakfast every once in a while. He is also a newspaper man — a journalist, so to speak. As such he early won distinction in his Freshman essays, altho such distinction, let us observe, did not prevent him from being bawled out the same as the rest of us. We like to think of Raymond as an orator. It was on the memorable night of the inter-society debate in his Sophomore year that he secured his right to such an appellation. He is a cold-water orator. On the night mentioned he sat on the platform before his audience drinking one glass of cold water after another. This we are convinced was a psychological scheme of his. He was debating on the side of national prohibition — and his side won. 75 David Fenstermacher Longacre 1065 Main St., Slatington, Pa. Sister Born at Weissport, Pa.. May 7, 1897. Prepared at Slatington High School and Allentown Pre- paratory School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Sophomore Football Program Committee. Class Treasurer (3). Soph- omore Honor Group. Lutheran. Republican. “He hath a lean and hungry look. " In Freshman year Longacre shared with Sussman the honor of being the biggest “boner” in the class. Last year Christ blew in and completed the triumvirate, and it has long been a mooted question as to who studies hardest. 1 1 is the current opinion that David buckles down to his books as soon as he arrives at Slatington, and does collateral reading en route. But " Sisters” intimate friends know that he is a mighty good skate in spite of the fact that he hands in his book reports on time. He fairly radiates good humor, and altho the weighty boy from Slatington is about the most “kidded” chap on the campus, he is always ready with a good retort, and rarely gets “sore.” In Sophomore year “Sister” steered half the class thru Navigation, and when last fall Prof. Horn assigned a Greek text for which no “Handy Edition " was on the market, Longacre saved the reputation of the class. David is said to know every girl in Slatington and since last spring has widened his acquaintance considerably, for he spent his vacation “conduct- ing " for the L. V. T. Co. Longacre yields to none in oratory and his wonderful descriptions of the candle, and the fair lady “gnashing her teeth” have since become 1918 epics. 76 Kehl Markley, Jr. Pennsburg, Pa. Mark. Born at Macungie, Pa., May 23, 1895. Prepared at Perkiomen Seminary. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Perkiomen Club. Class Football (I, 2, 3). Class Basketball (I, 2, 3). Class Baseball (I, 2). Class Track (2). Scrub Football (I, 2, 3). Futheran. Republican. Ministry. “ A-hunting we will go. If there were any benighted brethren of the Class of 1918 who entered college in ignorance of the institution then known as Perkiomen Seminary, they did not long remain unenlightened, for there was in their midst a sample of Pennsburg prepara- tion — one who quickly allowed information to leak out about himself and his glorious past at Perkiomen. Markley with his tales of personal prowess evidently impressed the tender and coy ones of Allentown even more than his own class- mates, for he early blossomed out in society. This downtown popularity has increased with each succeeding year, and when last fall the handsome giant from the Perkiomen Valley appeared with his romantic locks parted in the middle, he proved quite irresistible. “Mark’’ is one of our class athletes, and holds the college record for eating ice-cream. Each November Markley is missing for a few days and reappears with a collection of deceased cotton-tails, and tales of more. But let it not be supposed that his social engagements at Mealey’s — and elsewhere — occupy the whole of his time, for Kehl is also a student and is included in the notorious quintette of Rittersville candidates who elected Latin in Junior year. 77 W. Russell Melick 512 Center St., Bethlehem, Pa. Scrap Bom at Bethlehem, Pa., January 1, 1897. Prepared at Bethlehem High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Scientific Course. Magi Club. Baseball (I). Class Football (1 , 2, 3); Captain (2, 3). Class Basketball (1). Class Base- ball (2). United Evangelical. Democrat. Teach- ing. “0 it is excellent to have a giant’s strength.’’ Here is a stockily built youth with muscles of iron. His well-formed body, his head firmly set upon his shoulders, his massive bull neck between them, pronounce him at once a mighty Samson among the Juniors. In his Sophomore year the Freshman Philistines quaked in his presence and thanked their stars that there was no jaw-bone ready to the hand of the mighty Bethlehemite. A man of Melick’s build was needed to help champion the athletic cause of his class, and his prowess was felt by our rivals in our victories on the football field. “Scrap” further showed his metal in his Junior year when he made the ’Varsity Basketball team. We are not surprised that a man of Melick’s quiet disposition should have had the reputation of never being seen with a girl, but Melick’s college days have not been spent in vain, for information has recently leaked out of his rapid progress in the good graces of the gentler sex in Catasauqua and Freemansburg. Perhaps the charm of his athletic figure was reinforced by his melodious voice which is often heard in the locker room man irresponsible mixture of harmony and discord. 78 Eluott N.Phild Fred F. Minner 719 N. 9th St., Allentown, Pa. Hans Bom in Catasauqua, Pa., April 5, 1892. Pre- pared at Whitehall High School. Entered Muhlen- berg in the fall of 1914. Scientific Course. Magi Club. Class Baseball (2). Class Football (3). " One vast substantial smile.” “Hans” is our typical Pennsylvania German lad. His favorite diversion is working on the farm where he says his chief delight is in taking care of the cows. In some way or other he claims this particular branch of farm work is of the great- est use to him in his college course. Minner always looks happy. His perpetual smile (some would call it a grin) covers most of his little round face and it never comes off. Even in the Pagan- Minister football game when he called time out and said, “Waid once, my headt goes roundt, " his smile was still there. Baseball is Minner’s favorite sport but he also excels in the gymnasium where his ambition was greater than his discretion with the result that he was missing for several days recovering from a strain he had undergone in the strenuous work under Dr. Schatz. Hans sometimes has a little trouble in keeping possession of his goat and scares the day students with his threats to clean them up. 79 E. Harold Moyer I 16 N. 6th St., Perkasie, Pa. Hal Born at Perkasie, Pa., October 15, 1896. Pre- pared at Franklin and Marshall Academy. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Glee Club (1,2, 3). Cue and Quill Club (1, 2, 3). College Band (2). College Orchestra (2, 3); Leader (3). Chapel Pianist (2, 3). Perkasie High School Club. Knutte Klub (1). Bucks County Club Class Tennis (2). Reformed. Democrat. Busi- n ess. “ Tho l am young, I scorn to flit on the wings of borrowed wit.” A man of moods is Moyer — a temperamental individual of the genus humanum, whose harmon- ious soul is tortured by a “G " -string slightly flat or a bass drummer with shady ideas of tempo, whose rigid standard of humor is violated by a second-hand joke, and who is outraged by the retelling of a funny story. Music and wit are Moyer’s specialties, and he is a past master of both. His cynical criticism tears to shreds the average line at the Orpheum, and one caustic comment on a classmate’s imperfect attempt at a pun is sufficient to crush the presumptuous punster. The only poor humor Moyer laughs at is Tapper’s, and this one fault of the otherwise impeccable Harold is almost forgivable, for none of us is perfect. Besides music, love, and wit, Moyer’s other light occupation is tennis, which he takes as seriously as all the rest. Moyer not only tickles the ivories in Chapel and lays down the law to the orchestra, but he sings on the Glee Club and — shall we mention it — even essayed to handle a trombone in the band. Moyer’s presence in the band undoubtedly lent eclat to the organization, but his best friend could not swear to any audible result. 80 Lloyd M. Musselman 406 Market St., Perkasie, Pa. Muss Bom at Perkasie, Pa., February 12, 1898. Prepared at Perkasie High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Philosophical Course. Perkasie High School Club. Bucks County Club. Magi Club. Delta Theta. Student Council (3). Class Secretary (3). Class Baseball (2). Class Basketball (2). Class Football (3). Reformed. Republican. Teaching. “For even tho vanquished, he could argue still. ' When there is the sound of an altercation above the arcade, investigation will usually reveal the fact that it is Musselman engaged in an argument. When his friends call at his room they simply gasp and say, “What! Again or yet?” Lloyd finds it contrary to his nature to allow anyone to say anything which does not stand in need of correc- tion or contradiction, and with his characteristic irascibility this polemical inclination sometimes involves him in very demonstrative controversies. One day this loquacious gentleman argued for a full half hour that he did not argue and when he is reminded of this he at once proceeds to argue that he never argued that he did not argue, and then we must leave him to his argument for he always proves his opponent’s case. Basketball is his favorite sport altho he shone in the Pagan- Minister game where the famous “Lloydee” yell originated. The girls bother him little, and as for fudge — he makes it himself, tho we are always glad to taste of it without seeing the receptacle in which it is made. 81 Chester A. Rosenberger 13 3th St., Perkasie, Pa. Chet Rosie Bom at Perkasie, Pa., February I, 1897. Pre- pared at Perkasie High School. Entered Muhlen- berg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Perkasie High School Club. Bucks County Club. Phron- tisterion (3). College Band (I, 2, 3). College Orchestra (2). Associate Editor. The 1918 Ciarla. Class Treasurer (2). Class Football (3). United Evangelical. Republican. Law. “ Made still a blundering k.ind of melody. " Who is this sprightly specimen with the rosy cheeks? Chester Rosenberger. Yousezzer! Chester is one of the promising young men from Perkasie, a hustler in any capacity, whether selling peas and tomatoes and mackerel in the Acme Stores or work- ing out his Greek prose to the satisfaction of his classmates and his professor. Hustler is his name. Yousezzer! And as for music, well, it is a difficult matter to conjecture what our band and orchestra would do without " Rosie.’ He is the only man who can play the French horn. Perhaps that is why he is on the orchestra and band. However, we do not affirm this. Chester can always be de- pended upon for an argument with the profs. As soon as a discussion is started in class this blushing youngster from Perkasie is ready to contribute his share of questions and refutations and challenges. Altho it is sometimes a matter of vague speculation as to just what the gentleman is driving at, still his prolonging the discussion must be recognized as a tribute to his wit. Chester ought not to have any trouble in life as far as his wit is concerned. Yousezzer! 82 mkSMi Stanley R. Shimer 1028 W. Broad St. Bethlehem, Pa. Stan Bom at Bethlehem, Pa., July 9, 1896. Prepared at Bethlehem High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Scientific Course. Magi Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Student Council (3). Associate Editor, The 1918 Ciarla. Class President (3). Class Football (1, 3). Lutheran. Democrat. “ I value science — none can prize it more.” Living in Bethlehem, Shimer must constantly bear the brunt of the jests and jibes of Lehigh enthusiasts who scoff at the idea of a Bethlehemite going to Allentown for his college education. But the fair name of Muhlenberg does not suffer for want of a champion when Stanley Shimer is present, and what there is lacking in strength of numbers Shimer makes up in fire and conviction. Our “defender of the faith” was one of the Sophomores who made themselves responsible for the training of the Freshmen in the rules and regulations to be observed in the locker room. In his Junior year this adeptness for bluffing the uninitiated was turned into the channel of hot air on the Magi Club. The mysteries of this scientific organization are often hinted at but never revealed by the wily Stanley. Shimer’s standing with the ladies is more or less negligible in Allentown, but there are whisperings of intimacies in the city next door and Bethlehem High School is always mentioned in these confidential asides. 83 Harvey C. Snyder Harleysville, Pa. Snarvey Bom at Upper Gwynedd, Pa.. February 1 . 1896. Prepared at Lansdale High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Euterpea Literary Society; Euterpea Debating Team, Winners Inter-Society Debate (2). Round Table (3). Assistant Business Manager, The Muhlenberg Weekly (2). Assistant Cheer Leader (3). Track Manager (3). Editor, Sopho- more Football Programs. Class Cheer Leader (I). Class Treasurer (2). Class Secretary (3). Scrub Football (1). Class Football (3). Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. ... A smile that glowed Celestial, rosy red. ' ' An irresistible smile, coupled with rosy cheeks, explain this gentleman’s popularity with the ladies. Harvey is a very plain spoken man. He calls a spade a spade, and a shovel he calls a shovel. He also calls a liar a liar, even in a debate on a public platform. His use of plain terms makes Harvey a formidable antagonist in an argument and he is always ready for a verbal combat. He does not even hesitate to place himself in direct opposition to the deliberative synodical body which meets semi-annually in the faculty room, and even there his terms are just as painfully plain. With all his fluency in argument Harvey still admits that he does not know much. He claims, however, that he knows how much tobacco a man is able to smoke in a day. We suspect that Snyder knows a few more things than these. As cheei leader he was a revelation to the student body. His poetic motions in directing college yells won the admiration of all. Track he manages as well as his Greek, and he even teaches a Sunday-school class — girls, of course. 84 Charles Leighton Steel, Jr. 812 N. 41st. St., Philadelphia, Pa. Cholly Born at Newton, N. J., October 20, 1894. Pre- pared at West Philadelphia High School and Bethlehem Preparatory School. Entered Muhlen- berg in the fall of 1914. Scientific Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Philadelphia Club. Magi Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Assistant Busi- ness Manager, The 1918 Ciarla. Assistant Basketball Manager (3). Delegate to Inter- Collegiate Oratorical Union (3); President. Foot- ball (I, 2); “M” man. Track (1, 2); “M” man. Class President (1). Manager, Class Football (1). Class Track (1). Episcopalian. Republican. Medicine. " He flies on the wings of the wind. " Steel was one of the unfortunate victims of the unkind fate which wrought such havoc among our athletes in our Freshman year. He sustained an injury to his knee which necessitated his spending some time at the hospital. This kept him out of football and track for that year, but the accident proved to be a blessing in disguise — for “Cholly” and the nurse. Last fall “Cholly” was again laid up in the hospital for treatment of his knee. While there his little nurse — well, it was just the finest fortune to have someone interested in the case give her personal attention to the patient. After he was able to walk on crutches Charlie spent with us such time as was not otherwise taken up, altho he had great difficulty in keeping track of his perambulatory auxiliaries. Every evening Charlie had to take a walk — for exercise. He was always accompanied by the pretty nurse lest he should fall and injure his knee. “Cholly” has proved himself a leader among us, and becomes especially prominent in pedagogical discussions with the Dean. 85 jSSSirilM Vernon L. Stover I 1 2 S. 6th St., Perkasie, Pa. Pipe Bom at Quakertown, Pa., December 10, 1895. Prepared at Perkasie High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Perkasie High School Club. Phrontisterion (3). Bucks County Club; Treasurer (3). Business Manager, Sophomore Calendar. Business Manager, The 1918 Ciarla. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. “ It would talk- Lord, how it talked.” When you hear a voice like a brass band accom- panying a knock on your door the best thing to do is to jump out of your window. You might as well jump to your death as to be talked to death. The only difference is that in the first case it is active; in the second, passive. That is all you can be when Stover is talking — passive. If you can get three words in edgewise you deserve three medals, one for each word. Stover is a real business man. As business manager of our Ciarla he deserves credit for his able handling of the job. Of course business is mostly talk and therefore Vernon is quite in his element. Late hours with his friends at pinochle and later hours blowing off steam with his rivals in windiness, have been the cause of Stover’s reputation for somnolence. He usually gets up for dinner, but breakfast is a stranger to him. “Pipe” is another of our love- sick swains and makes frequent week-end trips home. Well, what of it? We never see him hanging around sighing like a furnace and making woful ballads to his mistress’ eyebrow. 86 Wayne G. Stump 518 N. 9th St., Allentown, Pa. Stumpic Born in Allentown, Pa., October 6, 1895. Pre- pared at Allentown High School. Entered Muhlen- berg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. A. H. S. Club; Vice-president (3). Delta Theta. Assistant Football Manager (3). Assistant Business Manager, The Muhlenberg Weekly (3). Assist- ant Business Manager, The 1918 Ciarla. Re- formed. Democrat. Medicine. “ Bearded like the pard. " The most noticeable part of Stump’s make-up is his necktie; after that his beard clamors for attention; and when the noise of these two has subsided, his deep thundering voice completes all that is distinctively Stump ' s. As might be expected of a man with such carefully chosen neck- wear, Stump is always “dolled up,” but this cer-. tainly is required of a man who aspires to a place in the social whirl of Allentown. His rock-bottom voice wins Wayne ' s way into the realm of the musical, and his church activities begin on the choir, where he has a special interest in the sopranos and altos. These dignified activities are sadly out of harmony with the obloquy attached to the commission thrust upon him by one of the profs, who appointed him official dog-catcher, so to speak, to eject from the class-room an intruding canine. " Stumpie” becomes garrulous on his pet subject of playground work; many and varied are his tales of masterly generalship in handling the rough- neck youngsters during the summer months. 87 Joseph Baruch Sussman 608 Grant St., Allentown, Pa. » Joe Suss Bom at Zitevyani, Russia, September 26, 1895. Came to America in 1908. Prepared at Allentown High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. A. H. S. Club. Fresh- man Honor Group. Sophomore Highest Average Prize. Part Winner Sophomore German Prize. Hebrew. Independent. Teaching. " Speaks three or four languages, word for word Without a book- ’’ Sussman is p rimarily a linguist. He knows his Greek and his Latin and his German so thoroly, and he knows so many other languages into which to translate them, that when he is called upon for a recitation he stumbles all over himself, stuttering, stammering, repeating, overhauling, until only the practised ear can distinguish the finished product as English. Joe is known for his constant application to his work. Idle moments are strangers to him. If he is not in the class-room he can always be found in the library, where he is thoroly at home. Sussman regularly carries sections of the library home with him. The astonishing number of books with which he burdens himself has lead to the belief that he has established a circulating library at his home in the Sixth Ward. On account of his studious habits Joe neglected his physical training until the stem reality of a condition con- fronted him. This was too much for “Suss” and he yielded to the inevitable. In the gymnasium he immediately won the special attention of the physical director by his novel marching. 88 Clarence H. Swavely Boyertown, Pa. Deacon Born at Boyertown, Pa., June 2, 1891 . Prepared at Perkiomen Seminary. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Perkiomen Club; Vice-president (3). Berks County Club. Secretary, M. C. A. Associate Editor, The Muhlenberg Weekly. Associate Editor, The 1918 Ciarla. Class Secre- tary (1). Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. " Whatever anybody does or says, 1 must be good. Swavely s favorite sport is playing checkers. It is only his delight in this game which can ever keep him up later than ten o’clock at night. The exultant shouts of Fisher, his room-mate, indicate that altho both play on the square, poor Swavely falls victim to his scheming chum. Swavely is a busy man. He is one of our diminutive giants, small in stature but with a colossal capacity to accomplish things. He is a typewriter fiend and as such has formed a partnership with Dr. Haas. One of the “Deacon’s” feats in his Sophomore year was the beginning of the publication of an abridged Bible dictionary. Owing to financial difficulties the project was abandoned. Clarence is a hard worker for the M. C. A. He is tempera- mentally suited to this kind of work for he has always beeen a very proper young man. That is why we call him “Deacon.” But of late he has become less circumspect in his habits and his language. He smokes his pipe most furiously at times and has even been heard to throw out hints about a land from which there is no return. No doubt he means Europe. Sherman said, “War is hell.” We hope that Clarence will lead a less checkered existence after he leaves college. 89 Andrew E. H. Tapper 445 W. King St.. Lancaster, Pa. Tap Andy Born in Lancaster, Pa., February 21, 1895. Prepared at Lancaster High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Editor, Sophomore Calendar. Art Editor, The 1918 Ciarla. Class Secretary (2). Class Football (3). Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. " I am nothing if not critical. ' ' In many respects the most notorious member of the class and undoubtedly the biggest — in feet and inches, if not in intellect — is Andrew Tapper, who claims as his habitat the chief village in the “Garden Spot of the Nation. " The only character- istics in which the Tapper of today resembles the slim skyscraper who wore a green button three years ago are physical. Otherwise, we have with us a new model, built on a strictly original design. Tapper used to be a student; he still attends classes, but the pencil which is so carefully trained on the note-book is more likely to be tracing the outline of the pedagogical cranium, than transcribing the wisdom proceeding from the rostrum. Drawing is Andrew’s strong point, and has made him famous; he decorates his book reports, the bulletin-board, and what not with his crazy caricatures. His artistic career has culminated in The 1918 Ciarla. Tapper is a consistent knocker, and can find fault in the faultless, but this trait is counterbalanced by his genial good humor and general “nuttiness. For Tapper is funny, as classmates and profs, can well testify, and he has been responsible for more innocent deviltry than the rest of the class together. “A jolly good skate, " is the unanimous verdict. Woof! 90 Frederick Carl Troutman 104 E. Bunton St., Llewellyn, Pa. Troutie Born at Llewellyn, Pa., February 25, 1896. Prepared at Llewellyn High School and Minersville High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Euterpea Literary Society. College Band (1, 2, 3). College Orchestra (1, 2, 3). K. K. K. Cue and Quill Club; Cast (2). Delta Theta. Class Vice-president (3). Scrub Football (1 , 2, 3). Class Football (1 , 2, 3); Captain (3). Class Baseball (1, 2). Class Track (2). Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. “What’s in a name ?” Any one who comes from a place called Llewellyn, in a county called Schuylkill, ought surely to be a good speller. Troutman has a regular spelling match every time he tries to give somebody his address. “Trou tie ' s” specialty is class athletics. It was largely his direction as quarterback which carried our Sophomore football team to victory. Ever since, he has had a big hand in athletic contests with our rivals. It was once said that the Class of 1918 was so well represented in the college band because we are the biggest blowers. Troutman is one of our blowers and he can always be heard if not seen, but to Troutman’s credit be it observed that the blowing he does is always thru his trom- bone, and if the noise which this kind of blowing produces makes daylight hideous and darkness fearsome, yet we have the consolation that it is Troutman’s trombone and not Troutman. Carl has a rural name; a name which sets the angler thinking of the speckled beauties, but he denies any association between his name and his nature. There is nothing fishy about Troutman. He is a son of anthracite; he comes from the coal regions. 91 Harris D. Wertman Quakake, Pa. Peanut Isaac Born at Quakake. Pa., January 10, 1896. Prepared at Hazleton High School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. K. K. K. Delta Theta. Class Baseball (2). Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. “ And there were giants in those days. ' ' Let no one be deceived by the unassuming appear- ance of our recruit from the coal regions, for as the little acorn grows into the mighty oak, so Harris Wertman, dubbed “Peanut” for his small- ness of stature, has shown unmistakable signs of mental expansion and development. Three years of college life have worn off the rough edges of the native of Quakake and the results of his diligent application win the approval of his friends. Altho Harris attends to his college work he still finds time to devote to his favorite diversion, which is shooting pool. His proficiency in handling the cue compares favorably with his able recitations in Logic. Physically, Wertman is most conspicuous when in the company of his lanky room-mate. These two chums present an illustration of the old saw that there is an attraction in unlikeness. DeLong and Wertman are the Mutt and Jeff of Muhlenberg. 92 Moses LeRoy Wuchter Orwigsburg, Pa. Mose Born at Orwigsburg, Pa., November 12, 1896. Prepared at Keystone State Normal School. Entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1914. Classical Course. Sophronia Literary Society. Press Club (2). K. S. N. S. Club. College Band (I, 3). College Orchestra (I, 2). Song Leader (3). Scrub Football (I, 2. 3). Scrub Basketball (I). Scrub Baseball (1). Class Football (I, 2, 3). Class Basketball (1.2). Class Baseball (1 , 2). Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. “ do but sing because l must. " Wherever two or three are gathered together, and Wuchter one of the group, there is song in the midst of them. Wuchter could not exist without his vocal safety-valve, which is almost continually wide open during his waking hours. There are many other distinctive characteristics of this beautiful blond specimen from the agricultural corner of Schuylkill County. Wuchter is a man of very decided opinions — so decided that those who do not know him well are almost antagonized by his uncompromising attitude. His intimates have learned to discount Wuchter ' s buncombe about fifty per cent., and find that “Mose " is at bottom a capital fellow, that his belligerence is all on the surface and very transient. Thruout our whole course Wuchter has been a power in 1918 athletic triumphs, and has also scrubbed manfully in college sports. “Mose” is a salesman; he sells — or tries to sell — during his summer vaca- tions, everything from corn flakes to information, from encyclopedias to pianos. To imagine such a handsome and masterful man free from any gentle bonds would require some deep thinking and besides, it would be an erroneous supposition, for Wuchter is strongly attracted in the direction of Lebanon. 93 Ex- 1918 Men Luther W. Abele Allentown, Pa. Paul F. Bittner Allentown, Pa. Noah Coleman Allentown, Pa. J. Edward Collum Allentown, Pa. Mahlon F. Cope S. Perkasie, Pa. Herman G. Dimmick Silverdale, Pa. J. Conrad Dirlam Honesdale, Pa. Lewis J. Duble Allentown, Pa. Alfred H. Duerschner Troy, N. Y. William Eisenbrown Reading, Pa. Herbert D. Elvidge Allentown, Pa. G. Russell Gaston Phillipsburg, N. J. Ulysses F. Grembach Allentown, Pa. Homer H. Heller Allentown, Pa. Frederick E. Henry Allentown, Pa. Scott Horlacher Noxen, Pa. Edmund L. Jones Slatington, Pa. Ralph A. Keller Perkasie, Pa. Preston R. Keyser Philadelphia, Pa. John F. Kline Allentown, Pa. J. Russell McKeever Catasauqua, Pa. John H. M engel Easton, Pa. Ralph H. Merkel Kutztown, Pa George W. Nelson Hickory, N. C. Carl J. Newhardt Cherryville, Pa. Harry K. Rabenold Allentown, Pa. Manoah Reiter Red Hill, Pa. Amos M. Strauss Pottsville, Pa. Joseph Stump, Jr. Maywood, 111. Eugene F. Tice Bethlehem, Pa. Henry D. Wendte Doylestown, Pa. F. H. Worsinger, Jr. Reading, Pa. Walter S. Wunderly Nazareth, Pa Harry E. Zinszer Russell Snyder, Deceased Boston, Mass. 94 95 Sophomore History HE second milestone in the history of our career at Muhlen- berg has been passed. As we look backward we feel that by keeping before us the standards set in our Freshman year, we have achieved honors as Sophomores that will always be of credit to the class and to our Alma Mater. The beginning of the year found us on hand to welcome a large and promising host of Freshmen. Altho desiring to show our new friends that we were proud of their company, nevertheless, in order to fulfill the traditional duties that devolved upon us, we had to give them a taste of real college life. Despite the fact that they were vastly superior to us in numbers, they found themselves up against an exceedingly difficult proposition in the pole fight, and in the banner scrap we showed them what we were made of by capturing their standard in less than six minutes of actual fighting, thus up- holding the reputation we had acquired in last year’s contest. We lost the annual football game to a Freshman-’Varsity-Prep. combine, tho not with discredit to ourselves, for we displayed the same fighting spirit which characterized our attitude in all interclass contests. Not only in athletics, but in scholarship and general student activities as well, have we endeavored to uphold the dignity of our Alma Mater. The favor with which the college calendars and the football programs were received is ample evidence of our ability along these lines. The success of the glee club can be attributed in large measure to Sophomore talent. Moreover, Nineteen Nineteen is well represented in the band, the orchestra, and in many other student organizations. These are a few of the things we have achieved in the two short years of our stay at Muhlenberg, and we hope that we may continue to be of service to our Alma Mater thruout our college career. While justly proud of our past successes, we are conscious of our many imperfections and realize that in order to accomplish the tasks before us we must feel with Emerson that “our greatest glory consists not in never falling, but in rising every time we fall.” Historian. 96 97 Sophomore Class Officers First Term President Luther A. K rouse Vice-President Henry Heuer, Jr. Secretary Russell D. Snyder Treasurer D. U. Druckenmiller Monitor Frank M. Brown Second Term President W. Bruce MacIntosh Vice-President T. V. Druckenmiller Secretary John K. Miller Treasurer Harold Romig Monitor L. Augustus Markley Class Historian Lloyd M. Bellis Class Flower — Yellow Lily Class Colors — Orange and Navy Blue Class Motto — “ Meliora Sequamur.” Class Yell Rip ’em up ! Reign supreme! Muhlenberg ! Nineteen ! 98 Sophomore Statistics Ed win G. Arner Summit Hill, Pa. Classical Course. Summit Hill High School and Allentown Preparatory School. K. K. K. A. P. S. Club. Alpha Sigma. Class Football (1, 2). Class Basketball (1, 2). Lloyd M. Bellis Gratz, Pa. Classical Course. Millersville State Normal School. Euterpea Literary Society. Editor, 1917 Calendar. Class Historian. Frank M. Brown Auburn, Pa. Classical Course. Pottsville High School. Sophronia Literary Society. K. K. K. College Orchestra (1, 2). College Band (1, 2). Class Football (1, 2). Scrub Football (1, 2). Mahlon F. Cope South Perkasie, Pa. Classical Course. Perkasie High School. Perkasie High School Club. Bucks County Club. College Band (1, 2). Class Football (2). Paul A. Devereux 6125 N. 29th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Scientific Course. West Philadelphia High School and Tome School. Phila- delphia Club. Delta Theta. Football (1, 2); “ M” man (I). Track (I); “ M” man. Titus V. Druckenmiller Sellersville, Pa. Classical Course. Sellersville High School. Glee Club (1 , 2). Cue and Quill Club (1, 2). Assistant Business Manager, The Muhlenberg Weekly (2). Cross Country (2). Class Vice-president (2). D. Ulam Druckenmiller Sellersville, Pa. Classical Course. Sellersville High School and Allentown Preparatory School. Track (1). Cross Country (2). Class Treasurer (2). Class Football (1, 2). Class Basketball (2). Class Track (1,2). Class Baseball (1). Harry R. Dubbs Quakertown, Pa. Classical Course. Quakertown High School. Bucks County Club. Cue and Quill Club (2). Alpha Tau Omega. Cross Country (2). Class Football (2). Class Track (1, 2). Class Baseball (1). Paul J. Fogel Nazareth, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Sigma. 99 Myron K. Frey Cementon, Pa. Philosophical Course. Franklin Marshall Academy. Arthur H. Getz 817 Prospect Ave., Scranton, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Sophronia Literary So- ciety. Alpha Sigma, Editor, Sophomore Football Program. Class Tennis (I). Class Football (2). Class Basketball (2). G. Charles Goering 713 Saratoga St., Utica N. Y. Classical Course. Utica Free Academy. Track (1). College Band (2). Class Track (I, 2). George R. Good 523 Tilghman St., Allentown, Pa. Pre-Medical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Delta Theta. Myer Grossman 636 North Second St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Cue and Quill (1, 2). A. H. S. Club. Roger W. Hartman 33 N. 13th St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Football (1); Manager. Scrub Football (1, 2). Basketball (1). Track (1). Class Football ( 1 , 2). Class Basketball (1 ). Class Track ( 1 ). Homer H. Heller 1610 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Alpha Sigma. Class Football (2). Henry Heuer, Jr. 115 Gowen Ave., Mt. Airy, Philadelphia, Pa. Classical Course. Northeast High School. Glee Club (I, 2); quartette (1). Cue and Quill Club (1, 2). Philadelphia Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Track (I); “M” man. Football (2); “M” man. Class Secretary (1). Class Vice- president (2). Class Football Manager (2). Class Football (1). Class Track (1). Class Baseball (1). Class Basketball (1, 2). Werner Jentsch Riverside, N. J. Classical Course. Peabody High School, Pittsburgh. Sophronia Literary Society. Cue and Quill Club (1 ,2). Assistant Editor, 1 91 7 Calendar. Assist- ant Business Manger, The Muhlenberg Weekly (2). Ralph A. Keller Perkasie, Pa. Special Course. Perkasie High School. Perkasie High School Club. Bucks County Club. Alpha Tau Omega. 100 Vernon L. Kemmerer R. F. D. 2, Slatington, Pa. Scientific Course. Slatington High School. Clark L. Kistler 206 9th St., Allentown, Pa. Pre-Medical Course. Allentown High School. Glee Club (1, 2). A. H. S. Club. Luther B. Klick Pine Grove, Pa. Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Euterpea Literary Society. K. S. N. S. Club. Class Baseball (1). George E. Klick Pine Grove, Pa, Classical Course. Pine Grove High School. Euterpea Literary Society. Raymond A. Kline 104 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. Classical Course. Lebanon High School. Sophronia Literary Society. Cue and Quill Club (1, 2). Delta Theta. Class Monitor (I). Class Football (2). Carl Jacob Knauss 333 N. 7th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Luther A. Krouse 836 Thorn St., Reading, Pa. Classical Course. Reading High School. Sophronia Literary Society. Cue and Quill Club (1, 2). Berks County Club; Treasurer (2). Class Vice-Presi- dent (1). Class President (2). Class Track (1). Freshman Honor Group. George F. Leibensperger Kutztown, Pa. Scientific Course. Keystone State Normal School. Berks County Club. Maurice C. Lipsky 515 Front St., Catasauqua, Pa. Philosophical Course. Catasauqua High School. W. Bruce MacIntosh 411 DeKalb St., Norristown, Pa. Classical Course. Norristown High School. Cue and Quill Club (1, 2). Glee Club (2). College Band (2). Knutte Klub ( 1 ). Alpha Sigma. Assistant Track Manager. Scrub Football (1). Class President (2). Class Basketball; Manager (1, 2). Class Football (1, 2). 101 $HE Luther Augustus Markley 131 S. 7th St., Coshocton, Ohio Classical Course. Coshocton High School. Sophronia Literary Society. Class Football (1, 2). John K. Miller 1314 Spring Garden St., Philadelphia, Pa. Classical Course. Charleston (S. C.) High School. Glee Club (1 , 2); Assistant Business Manager (2); Cue and Quill Club (1 , 2). Philadelphia Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Secretary (2). Class Football (1, 2). Freshman Honor Group. William M. Muthard Boyertown, Pa. Classical Course. Boyertown High School. Sophronia Literary Society. Berks County Club. James F. McGovern 457 N. 2nd St., Steelton, Pa. Philosophical Course. Steelton High School, Bethlehem Preparatory School, and Allentown Preparatory School. Football (1, 2); “ M” man. Track (1); “ M” man. Stewart H. Nase Sellersville, Pa. Classical Course. Sellersville High School. Sophronia Literary Society. Knutte Klub (1). Bucks County Club. Alpha Sigma. Business Manager, 1917 Calendar. Grant E. Phillips Shoemakersville, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. Delta Theta. Class Football ( 1 ). George T. Reichard 941 Walnut St., Allentown, Pa Philosophical Course. Allentown High School. Alpha Sigma. Manager, Class Track (I). Class Basketball (1, 2). Charles F. Reichardt Ephrata, Pa. Classical Course. Franklin and Marshall Academy. Glee Club (I). Class Treasurer (I). Class President (1). Harold J. Romig 223 N. 10th St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Treasurer (2). 102 Robert S. Rusling Blairstown, N. J. Pre-Medical Course. Blairstown High School. Glee Club; String Quartette (2). Alpha Tau Omega. Dalton F. Schwartz 37 N. 17th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory Schcol. Glee Club (!, 2); Pianist. A. P. S. Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Paul W. Shankweiler 131 N. West St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown Hieh School. A. H. S. Club. College Band ( 2 ). Floyd E. Shupp Brodheadsville, Pa. Classical Course. Fairview Academy. Walter J. Smith 420 Wabash Ave., Toledo, Ohio Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. A. P. S. Club. Class Basketball (1); Captain. Russell D. Snyder 129 E. Union St., Millersburg, Pa. Classical Course. Millersburg High School. Euterpea Literary Society. Class Secretary (2). Freshman Honor Group. Wayne D. Stettler Slatington, Pa. Classical Course. Slatington High School. Leonard M. Utz 312 E. Northampton St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Scientific Course, Wilkes-Barre High School. K. K. K. Alpha Sigma. William G. Wahl 2016 W. Tioga St., Philadelphia, Pa. Classical Course. Northeast High School. Glee Club (1, 2); reader; quar- tette. Cue and Quill Club (1, 2); cast. Philadelphia Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Scrub Football (I). Class Vice-president (1). Class Football (1, 2); Captain (2). Class Basketall (1, 2). Class Baseball (1). Manager. Class Tennis ( 1 ). Earle H. Weinsheimer 454 Gordon St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Alpha Sigma. Freshman Honor Group. 103 Mark A. Wetherhold 715 N. 9th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Delta Theta. Wilson E. Wimmer Bingen, Pa. Scientific Course. Keystone State Normal School. Frederick H. Worsinger, Jr. 1468 N. 10th St., Reading, Pa. Classical Course. Reading High School. Sophronia Literary Society. Cue and Quill Club (2). Berks County Club. Delta Theta. Assistant Manager, Baseball (2). Scrub Basketball (2). Class Football (2). Class Basketball (1, 2). Manager, Class Baseball (1). 104 EnWngnr Cunr r ’ fifii a 105 Freshman History N SEPTEMBER 19, 1916, Muhlenberg College officially opened and welcomed the incoming class of 1920, the fifty- third class to enter her portals. After being enrolled in the college, we were instructed in the traditional rules and regulations of Muhlenberg. We elected tem- porary officers and then organized with the assistance of several Juniors. In a few days we were given a chance to show what we were made of. We went into the pole fight with a confident and determined spirit and by all-around superiority easily won that event. We were outgeneralled by the more experienced Sophs in the banner scrap and were defeated after six minutes of desperate fighting. We obtained sweet revenge for this defeat by winning the inter- class football game by the score of 17 to 0. Six of our men were given the Varsity “M” in football and a number of others did valiant work with the scrubs. Four of the Varsity basketball team were members of our class and in the two class games thus far played we easily showed our superiority. We overwhelmed the Sophs in these combats by the scores of 27 to 13 and 33 to 3. Track and diamond prospects are very promising. Some of our men have made enviable records in their prep, schools and will undoubtedly continue their good work for the college and for the class. Not only in interclass contests but especially in scholastic activ- ities do we measure our success. We possess a number of talented men in the various fields of knowledge. Six of our men are on the college glee club and sixteen of them have made the Cue and Quill. It is our sincere desire and earnest ambition that the sixty-three men who last September came to Muhlenberg to further their knowl- edge may ever be a source of credit to our Alma Mater and redound to her glory and honor. Historian. 106 107 Freshman Class Officers First Term President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Monitor Second Term . H. Stanley Kleckner . . . C. Russell Witmer Raymond Shankweiler Harry Lennox Earl S. Erb President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Mon itor Otto F. Nolde Earl S. Erb W. Chester Hill Paul Detweiler William A. Van Zandt Class Historian Richard Gates Class Flower — -Red Rose Class Colors— Maroon and White Class Motto — “Venimus, Vidimus, Vincimus.” Class Yell Eenika deena eena weena ! Eenika deena eena aah! Muhlenberg! 1920 ! Rah! 108 Freshman Statistics John S. Ammarell R. F. D. 1, West Leesport, Pre-Medical Course. Reading High School. Delta Theta. Russell S. Bachman 35 W. 13th St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Cue and ;Quill Club. Robert W. Becker 102 South Main St., Sellersville, Pa. Philosophical Course. Sellersville High School. Cue and Quill Club. Class Cheer Leader. Class Football Manager. Class Basketball. David M. Bean 513 Chestnut St., Perkasie, Pa. Philosophical Course. Perkasie High School. Bethlehem Preparatory School. Perkasie High School Club. Bucks County Club. Cue and Quill Club. Class Football. Mark B. Bollman 1 132 Tilghman St., Allentown, Pa Philosophical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Cue and Quill Club. Knutte Klub. Alpha Sigma. Class Football. John F. Boyer 528 N. 6th St., Allentown, Pa. Pre-Medical Course. Allentown High School. Class Football. Claude A. D. Buck Cherryville, Pa. Philosophical Course. Berlinsville High School. Thomas J. Cabelus 830 Stanley St., New Britain, Conn. Pre-Medical Course. New Britain High School. Football M” man. Luther J. Deck 146 S. 4th St., Hamburg, Pa. Classical Course. Hamburg High School. Berks County Club. 109 Frank A. Deisher R. F. D. 1, Kutztown, Pa. Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. K. S. N. S. Club. H. Paul Detweiler Hagersville. Pa. Philosophical Course. Perkasie High School. Perkasie High School Club. Perkiomen Club. Bucks County Club. Alpha Sigma. Class Treasurer. Roger Driscoll 65 Ferry St., Everett, Mass. Scientific Course. Everett High School. Glee Club. Scrub Football. Class Football. William Stephen Dudack 14 Beatty St., New Britain, Conn. Pre-Medical Course. New Britain High School. Football; “M” man. Basketball; “M” man. Earl S. Erb East Greenville, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. Perkiomen Club. Class Vice- president. Michael W. Fallon 42 Harbison Ave., Hartford, Conn. Pre-Medical Course. Hartford High School and Williston Preparatory School. Football; “M” man. Scrub Basketball. Joseph N. J. Fitzgerald 228 Springvale Ave., Everett, Mass. Scientific Course. Everett High School. Football; “M” man. Richard R. Gates 723 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. Classical Course. Lebanon High School. Alpha Sigma. Class Historian. Charles F. Gloss, Jr. Minersville, Pa. Scientific Course. Minersville High School. K. K. K. College Orchestra. College Band. Class Football. Abraham J. Granoff 530 N. Front St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown High School. 110 Raymond A. Green 139 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. Classical Course. Lebanon High School. Cue and Quill Club. Alpha Sigma. Manager, Class Track. Class Football. Class Basketball. Freeland L. Hemmig Mohnton, Pa. Classical Course. Mohnton High School. Berks County Club. Harry E. Herman R. F. D. 1, Elizabethville, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Euterpea Literary Society. A. P. S. Club. Linton Herron 21 Federal St., Beverly, Mass. Special Course. Beverly High School. Scrub Football. W. Chester Hill R. F. D. 1, Vandergrift, Pa. Classical Course. Vandergrift High School. Knutte Klub. Cue and Quilj Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Secretary. Class Football. J. Martin Hoeppner 204 E. Oak St., Norristown, Pa. Classical Course. Norriston High School. Cue and Quill Club. Manager Class Baseball. J. Paul Hoffberger Womelsdorf, Pa. Classical Course. Womelsdorf High School. Glee Club; Violinist. Berks County Club. College Band. College Orchestra. Delta Theta. Alfred W. Jones 26 Chase Ave., North Adams, Mass. Scientific Course. Bethlehem Preparatory School and Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. H. Stanley Kleckner 913 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Cue and Quill Club. Alpha Sigma. Class President. Scrub Football. Scrub Basketball. Class Football. Class Basketball; Captain. Ira Rapp Kline Emaus, Pa. Classical Course. Emaus High School. Wilmer S. Kuhn Green Lane, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Glee Club. Class Football. Milford L. Landis Robesonia, Pa. Classical Course. Robesonia High School. Glee Club; Cornetist. College Band. College Orchestra. Harry C. J. Lennox 123 Church St., Bethlehem, Pa. Scientific Course. Bethlehem High School and Moravian Parochial School. Cue and Quill Club. Delta Theta. Scrub Football. Basketball; “M” man. Class Football; Captain. Class Treasurer. Amon Lichty, Jr. Pennsburg, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. Perkiomen Club. Otto F. Nolde 227 Delaware Ave., Riverside, N. J. Classical Course. Palmyra (N. J.) High School. Knutte Klub. Cue and Quill Club. Class President. Class Football. Class Basketball. H. Sherman Oberly 445 N. Washington St., Butler, Pa. Classical Course. Butler High School. Knutte Klub. Cue and Quill Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Football. Russell B. Pool Lansdale, Pa, Scientific Course. Lansdale High School and Perkiomen Seminary. Perki- omen Club. Delta Theta. Harvey A. Reifsnyder Egypt, Pa. Classical Course. Whitehall Township High School and Allentown Prepara- tory School. Delta Theta. 112 J. Homer Roblyer Scientific Course. Wellsboro High. Delta Theta. R. F. D. 2, Wellsboro, Pa. Wilbur J. Serfas Effort, Pa. Philosophical Course. Fairview Academy. Jesmond W. Schilling 1818 Chestnut St., Erie, Pa. Pre-Medical Course. Erie High School. Cue and Quill Club. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Football. Class Basketball. David J. Schleicher 420 Walnut St., Catasauqua, Pa. Scientific Course. Catasauqua High School. Delta Theta. Class Basket- ball; Manager. Scrub Basketball. Raymond G. Shankweiler 1104 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. A. P. S. Club. Glee Club. Class Secretary. Alpha Tau Omega. Edwin L. Shelling 374 Union St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Glee Club; Quartette. Cue and Quill Club. Scrub Basketball. Class Football. Class Basketball. C. Leslie Smith 233 South Madison St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Alpha Sigma. Basketball; “M” man. Class Football. Warren P. Snyder 18 2nd St., Catasauqua, Pa. Scientific Course. Catasauqua High School. Alpha Sigma. Class Basket- ball. James F. Snyder Slatington, Pa. Scientific Course. Slatington High School. Frederick H. Stauffer Zionsville, Pa. Classical Course. Emaus High School. Hobart W. Tyson 415 2nd St., Catawissa, Pa. Classical Course. Bloomsburg State Normal School. College Band. Scrub Football. Classical Course. 113 Paul S. Weller Macungie, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. A. P. S. Club. Delta Theta. John R. White 915 Gordon St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Reading High School and Allentown High School. Irvin C. Wise Classical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. East Greenville, Pa. C. Russell Witmer 1917 N. 18th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Classical Course. Sellersville High School. Knutte Klub. Alpha Sigma. Class Vice-president. William A. Van Zandt Sellersville, Pa. Philosophical Course. Sellersville High School. Class Football. Class Basketball. 114 Muhlenberg Teachers’ College fflOME eight years ago a teacher applied for work on Saturday. Such work was arranged. The next fall two more applied; th e following year five others. Thus started the course for teachers in the college. The Saturday School gradually developed and during the session of 1915-16 the enrollment was sixty-five. During the session 1916-17 the enrollment is 108, or an increase of almost one hundred per cent. During these eight years six teachers have completed the required number of units for graduation and have received their degrees. At the 1917 Commencement, seven teachers will receive their degrees. So great has been the interest taken in this work that at the January meeting of the Board of Trustees it was decided to term the summer and Saturday sessions for teachers “The Muhlenberg Teachers’ College.’’ A special course has been arranged for such teachers as desire to make application for their degrees. The course so arranged has been submitted to the educa- tional authorities of Pennsylvania, New York, and New Jersey and has been approved by them. Both men and women are admitted; both may apply for degrees, and they will receive them as soon as a sufficient number of units has been accumulated. As the demand is increasing for teachers in the domestic arts as well as in drawing and constructive work, and as a supply of such teachers is limited, special effort has been made for the 1917 summer session of the Teachers’ College to secure for these courses instructors outside of the college faculty. These courses will be on a par with any similar courses given in the summer sessions of any institution of collegiate standing. The college authorities are much gratified at the interest shown by the teachers along this line of work and hope that the alumni and friends will put their shoulders to the wheel and help the good cause along. Director. 115 Enrollment of Muhlenberg Teachers’ College Hilda Ahlum, Stiles, Pa. Wm. B. Alexander, Stiles, Pa. Hannah Arner, Allentown, Pa. M. E. Earner, Allentown, Pa. Stanley Bears, Walnutport, R. 2, Pa. Joyce Beary, Allentown, Pa. Margaret Beary, Allentown, Pa. W. F. Bennett, Mertztowm, Pa. A. L. Berlin, Allentown, Pa. Estella Bernhard, Allentown, Pa. C. H. Bilheimer, Northampton, Pa. Lucy M. Blummer, Allentown, Pa. F. M. Bock, Northampton, Pa. Sadie Bomam, Allentown, Pa. S. S. Cole, Palmerton, Pa. C. F. Degler, Emaus, Pa. Maud DeRone, Allentown, Pa. Leah M. Dieter, Allentown, Pa. Hattie Dreifoss, Allentown, Pa. C. W. Eisenhard, Allentown, R. 2, Pa. Helen M. Englert, Allentown, Pa. Laurie Finlay, Alburtis, Pa. S. C. Frankenfield, Northampton, Pa. Russell J. Freyman, Wescoesville, R. 2, Pa. Agnes Gaffney, Allentown, Pa. Martha B. Granger, Allentown, Pa. Samuel P. Guth, Stettlersville, Pa. Nellie Hahn, Allentown, Pa. Francis W. Hartman, Allentown, Pa. Roma I. Hamm, R. 2, New Tripoli, Pa. Lucy M. Heberling, Allentown, Pa. Mabel E. Heberling, Allentown, Pa. Elsie Heckman, Allentown, Pa. Sallie Heckrotte. Allentown, Pa. Dorothy Heil, Allentown, Pa. Marne C. Heffner, Allentown, Pa. W. M. Heilman, Allentown, Pa. A. I. Hendricks, Perkasie, Pa. Anina Hilken, Allentown, Pa. G. W. Hohe, Emaus, Pa- Anna M. Holman, Allentown, Pa. Arthur Y. Holter, Emaus, Pa. Werner Jentsch, Riverside, N. J. Anna Kanyuck, Northampton, Pa. Mary M. Kean, Allentown, Pa. W. R. Kepler, Royersford, Pa. Charles A. Kepner, Allentown, Pa. Irwin Kehs, Pennsburg, Pa. Carrie B. Kichline, Allentown, Pa. Florence M. Kline, Allentown, Pa. A. A. Klinger, Allentown, Pa. Eugene M. Kerr, Allentown, Pa. J. G. Koch, Northampton, Pa. Edwin P. Kohler, Erraus, Pa. Lyman D. Kocher, South Allentown, Pa. Elizabeth A. Koons, Allentown, Pa. Luther J. Kuhns, Orefield, Pa. Sarah E. Kratz, Allentown, Pa. Edith Kuntz, Allentown, Pa. R. C. Landis, Emanus, Pa. W. D. Landis, Northampton, Pa. Grace Leibensperger, Allentown, Pa. L. R. Manwiller, Northampton, Pa. Marjorie M. Marks, Emaus, Pa. Florence McKeever, Allentown, Pa. M. M. Merkel, Emaus, Pa. E. F. Miller, Orefield, Pa. Laura Miller, Allentown, Pa. Anna Mager, Allentown, Pa. L. H. Mull, Allentown, Pa. W. E. Musselman, Allentown, Pa. Emma A. Nonemacher, Allentown, Pa R. L. Pengelly, Allentown, Pa. Mary Raub, Allentown, Pa. Roger M. Rentschler, Allentown, Fa. Harriett Rox, Allentown, Pa. Adeline P. Richards, Allentown, Pa. M. C. Roth, Allentown, Pa. H. R. Ruch, Allentown, Pa. Maud J. Ruloff, Allentown, Pa. Perry E. Schantz, Emaus, Pa. Elizabeth Scheirer, Allentown, Pa. Guy C. Schope, Allentown, Pa. Louise Schneider, Allentown, Pa. John Seaton, Allentown, Pa. Helen M. Sechrist, Allentown, Pa. Paul Shankweiler, Allentown, Pa. N. A. Shiels, Allentown, Pa. William Shetlock, Egypt, Pa. Ralph L. Smith, Northampton, Pa. Carrie W. Snyder, Allentown, Pa. H. D. Steckel, Slatington, Pa. A. D. Steckel, R. I , Coplay. Pa. J. S. Stettler, Bethlehem, Pa. Rebecca S. Stewart, Allentown, Pa. Willard Thiel, Allentown, Pa. James Tooney, South Bethlehem, Pa Harry D. Weiler, Allentown, Pa. Angeline Wetherold, Allentown, Pa. Marion Wetzel, Allentown, Pa. Grace E. Will, Allentown, Pa. Fred J. Wilt, South Bethlehem, Pa. Catherine Werner, Allentown, Pa. Hilda E. Werley, R. 2, New Tripoli, Pa. J. H. Yerger, Mount Penn, Pa. Harry Yoder, Kutztown, Pa. Ida L. Zimmerman, Allentown, Pa. Faculty: Dr. Haas Prof. Bailey Prof. Bossard Dr. Reese, Diiectcr Dr. Bauman Prof. S.mpson 116 Dr. Ettinger Prof. Fritsch Prof. Fasig. 117 118 119 Boosters of Muhlenberg Howard S. Seip, D.D.S. Howard S. Seip, who is a prominent dentist of Allentown, was graduated from Muhlenberg College in 1885. He has been a member of the Board of Trustees since 1904 and upon the organization of the Athletic Associa- tion in 1905, he was elected president in which office he has continued to the present time. Doctor Seip has always been a hearty friend of Muhlen- berg athletics. This is evidenced not only by the fact that he has been the president of the Athletic Association for so many years but also by his regular attendance at the football games. Samuel N. Potteiger, Esquire Mr. Potteiger is an eminent lawyer and leal estate owner of Reading, Pa. He is a Muhlenberg alumnus, class of 1886. He has been a trustee of the college since 1 897 when he succeeded his father, Amos W. Potteiger, who had been a trustee from the date of the founding of the college and one of its largest contributors. This loyal alumnus is the enthusiast of enthusiasts for Muhlenberg football and altho living in Reading he rarely misses a game whether it is played in Allentown or elsewhere. 120 The Coach Dr. John B. Price is in a large measure responsible for the brilliant record made by Muhlenberg on the football field last season. He came here in September unknown except by reputation, but immediately made his presence felt. He at once won the confidence of the squad and the student body. Those who were carefully watching the situation needed noBloomsburg Normal game to tell them that 1916 would mark a new epoch in Muhlenberg athletics. The result of the Price system speaks for itself. Under Dr. Price’s tutelage, baseball is again a major sport at Muhlenberg, and there is every reason to believe that with such capable guidance Muhlenberg will occupy her rightful position in the collegiate baseball world. Judging by his previous record Dr. Price will in this branch of athletics, as in football, prove himself a canny tactician, a dynamic personality on the field, and an inspiration to achievement. 121 Athletic Association Incorporated OFFICERS President Howard S. Seip, D.D.S. Secretary Ira Wise Treasurer Oscar F. Bernheim BOARD OF DIRECTORS Malcolm Gross, Esq. Rev. J. Charles Rausch, D.D. Fred G. Lanshe Lawrence H. Rupp, Esq. Nathan Fritsch Ira Wise Dr. Howard Seip Faculty Member Graduate Member William H. Reese, Sc. D. Prof. Albert C. H. Fasig Student Members 1917 Roland L. Rupp Corson C. Snyder 1918 Joseph S. Kleckner Raymond P. G. Leemhuis 122 Foot Bal The 1916 Season IT WAS not under the most favorable circumstances that a new coach last fall assumed the responsibility of shaping the riffs ua i future of football at Muhlenberg. At the end of the 1915 season even the most sanguine Muhlenberg rooter looked dubious when 1916 prospects were mentioned. Half the team were members of the graduating class, and several of the remaining Varsity men left college for other reasons. The outlook was anything but bright. No less than a dozen Varsity men — many of them stars of the first magnitude — who made history in 1915 were missed from the line-up last fall. Just before the close of the college year the announcement by the Athletic Association that they had secured the services of Dr. John B. (“Whitey ”) Price as coach came as a cheering ray of light athwart a gloomy situation. The record of Dr. Price’s successes at Ursinus and Trinity was accepted as an augury of a new era at Muhlenberg — a heartening hope which the event amply justified. The nucleus of veterans that greeted Dr. Price on September 7th last was small, but they were made of the right stuff. Gradually new material drifted in, and when college opened there was a very promising squad of athletes working out daily on Muhlenberg Field, learning the noble art of football under a new tutor. 123 The first game demonstrated the possibilities of the players and the capability of the coach. Bloomsburg Normal came down like a lamb on the lair, and offered less resistance than the scrubs. The 85-0 score might have been larger, but the coach had failed to train the men for track as well as football, and the long runs became at length a weariness of the flesh. It requires a clever student of Higher Mathematics to write ‘Q. E. D.” after an analysis of the episode at Villanova. Probably the best alibi for the 3-0 reverse is the troublesome toe of quarter- back McGuckin of the Main Line eleven. The Muhlenberg offensive in this game didn’t have the decisive punch, and several excellent opportunities to score were wasted. In the P. M. C. game the team struck a winning stride. Altho without the valuable services of Caskey and Gaston, Coach Price’s combination worked smoothly. In the first half the Chester cadets threatened fora time, but it was a passing cloud. In this game Stephens made his record run of over a hundred yards for a touch- down. On the following Saturday the Albright eleven fell an even easier prey. This was Billy Stephens’ big day, as he was in almost every play and is credited with nineteen points as his personal contribution. The back-field was materially strengthened by the presence of Caskey, and the team as a whole was a very well-balanced com- bination. Bucknell came to Allentown with the determination to erase the stigma of a 3-0 defeat in 1915. They left with a bigger balance against them. Heuer, Gaston, and Dudack were the particular stars in the 17-0 victory. By scoring two touchdowns in rapid succession in the first quarter, the Muhlenberg warriors were on easy street, and rested on their oars until near the end of the game, when the visitors uncovered a fine assortment of forward passes. Their aerial rally developed too late, however, and no damage resulted On November 4th the student body and other boosters escorted the team to South Bethlehem with higher hopes than ever before of lowering Lehigh’s colors. It was a memorable game. For three periods the rival elevens battled to a scoreless tie. In the last quarter a decision of the referee turned the tide. Lehigh scored twice, and the game ended 9-0. The work of the Muhlenberg team was a revelation to friend and foe, but the combination of Brunner, the rain, and the referee proved too strong 124 125 ME MB- The two hardest games on the schedule were played on con- secutive Saturdays. Following the Lehigh game our boys tackled Lebanon Valley, with the strongest team in her history. Muhlenberg gained more yards from scrimmage, excelled in forward passes, made more first downs, and outplayed the enemy in every department, but the game was won by the visitors on a 44-yard run by fullback Walter in the second period. Score: 6-0. The Cardinal and Gray came into its own again in Washington, D. C., on the following Saturday when Catholic University was handed the cheerless end of a 16 0 score. Those who saw the game agree that the Muhlenberg machine displayed the best form of the season, fairly bewildering the opposition with a dashing attack and keeping the game at all times well in hand. The sterling work of the line, with Daley and Landis back at their posts effectually halted any forward movement on the part of the enemy, and our goal line was never in danger. Everybody was now pulling for a Thanksgiving victory over Ursinus as a fitting wind-up of a great season. Interest was keen, for Ursinus also had been very successful on the gridiron, and was most desirous of adding to its collection a Muhlenberg scalp. A few days before the game, Gaston was hurt in scrimmage and ordered to the hospital. This undoubtedly had a big bearing on the result, for not only was the line weakened by the absence of a first-class right guard, but the team was handicapped without the star kicker. A 7-7 tie was the result of this hard-fought finale, the teams being so evenly matched that both sides were satisfied to have escaped defeat. A skillfully executed on-side kick put the visitors in a posi- tion to score, and our boys evened up matters shortly after on a beautiful forward, Caskey to Crichton, and a line buck by the former. The scoring was done in the second period, and neither side could obtain an advantage thereafter. The game ended with the ball in play in mid-field. The 1916 season was a thing of the past. Three games lost, one tied, and five won is a summary that tells but part of the tale. A total of 202 points scored while the opposi- tion collectively could muster but 25 adds some very significant details. The fact that but one team in the country had a better defen- sive record speaks for itself. All the victories were decisive, while the defeats were by slender margins. The work of the team was con- sistently good thruout the nine games, despite the usual handicap of faculty bans and injuries. 126 Snyder Dr. Huebner Prof. Fasig Prof. Reese THE MEN BEHIND THE GUNS 1916 FOOTBALL SEASON Stump 127 William Lawrence Caskey A reliable punter, an accurate heaver of the forward pass, and always dangerous when carrying the ball — the three qualifications of a star fullback — we find them all in Captain “Kidder.” Caskey will graduate in June, and has played his last game for Muhlenberg but he is leaving with an enviable record. He is four times winner of his “M” on the gridiron. Making the Varsity in his Freshman year, he has since held down his position by brilliant and consistent playing. William H. Stephens Stephens is also a member of the graduating class, but he entered in the fall of 1915, and has consequently seen only two years of service in a Cardinal and Gray uniform. But “Billy”’ has starred since the very first game he played, altho injuries kept him out of several important contests. “Doc” was the most spectacular player we had this year, being especially adept in running the ends and dodging tacklers. The games were rare in which this speedy halfback failed to pull off something sensational. Elwood Schwenk The third member of the 191 7 quartette is Schwenk, who has earned three Varsity letters in football. Schwenk has always been one of the hardest workers on the squad, and his zeal was rewarded in his Sopho- more year, when he became a regular. For the last two seasons he was Varsity center and held down his position in first-class style. Cool and brainy, an accurate passer, and capable on the defense, Schwenk has been a big help to the team and has set an example of earnest and conscientious effort. 128 H. Leslie Landis It was in the Lehigh game of the 191 5 season that Landis got his first chance. So excellent was the work of the inexperienced lineman in this important contest that he at once earned a regular berth. It seems that Taylor Field is Leslie’s favorite battleground, for he was a hero in the memorable struggle at South Beth- lehem last fall. Any one who has opposed Landis in scrimmage will agree that the big blond tackle is one of the hardest men to play. His position will not easily be filled. G. Russell Gaston Under the McCaa regime Gaston was coupled with Hubbard, the two forming a wonderful pair of ends. But last fall there was a dearth of heavy material for the line, and Coach Price felt the need of Rus s husky form where it could be used to fuller advantage. Gaston’s work at guard was exceptional, and more than justified the shift. But it is Gaston’s good right leg that has won him most renown. His specialty is placement kicks. Rus has played three years, and is Captain-elect for 1917. George F. Crichton Critchton entered the class of 1918 in Sophomore year from Philadelphia Central High School and got into ' several games of the 1915 season, but it was not until last year that he received his letter. Crichton’s favorite position is end, where he is a capable per- former. George was not quite able to hold down a regular berth, but he got into nearly every game as a substitute. On the receiving end of a forward pass Crichton is hard to beat. His star play in the Ursinus game averted a 7-0 defeat. 129 James F. McGovern A verstile pigskin artist is “Mac.” He is equally useful as halfback or end. With a little more weight “Mac” would be an ideal back-field man, as he is speedy, has plenty of grit, and shows judgment in carrying the ball. As he is only a Sophomore, and has already twice won his letter in football, McGovern should in the next two years develop into one of our most dependable warriors. George E. Delozier This short but powerfully built chap is just as formidable as he looks. His center of gravity is not far from the ground, and if there is one thing that “Haps” dislikes it is being pushed out of the way, as opposing players have learned to their discomfiture, “Haps” is very particular as to whom he allows to pass thru his own sphere of influence just to the left of center. Aside from this, his favorite pastime is breaking thru and spoiling the well-laid schemes of the enemy. Henry Heuer, Jr. When “Totes” drops back to receive the ball, the opposition does not know what to expect, for he can not only speed around the ends but is able to deal some smashing blows on the line. This was Heuer’s first year on the ’Varsity, but he played like a veteran. He was occasionally pressed into service as end, and took care of that position in greac style. “Totes” has two more years to go. and has not reached his maximum development He shows great promise. 130 Andrew J. Daley In sliding around interference, in getting down under punts, in low, deadly tackling, and in snatching forwards out of the atmosphere, Daley proved his excellence. “Hooker’’ is one of the New England quintette who won their “M”s in their first year at Muhlenberg. Daley was unfortunately called home before the Lehigh game, an occurrence which seriously handicapped the Price machine. It does not require an unusually brilliant brain to imagine a different result with Lehigh and Lebanon Valley with Daley at his accustomed post. William S. Dudack Altho in his first year at Muhlenberg, Dudack was one of the mainstays of the 1916 line. The work of a lineman is seldom spectacular, but “Bill” drew his share of cheers from the stands. Dudack, in spite of his heavy build, is speedy, and this quality was frequently utilized by calling on him to carry the ball on an off-tackle play. “Bill” got around like a flash was usually good for a substantial gain, scoring several touchdowns in the course of the season. Michael W. Fallon Not the least among the princes of New England is “Mickey” Fallon, who hails from Hartford, Conn. The Tipperary lad was an unknown quantity at the beginning of the season; the Coach was undecided whether to use him on the line or in the back-field. It was not until the third game, with P. M. C., that “Mickey” showed up so well at halfback that he became a fixture at that position. He is a hard, clean, fearless player, a splendid leader of interference, and mighty hard to stop when carrying the ball. 131 Joseph N. J. Fitzgerald This diminutive quarterback came here with a large-sized reputation, which his work last season has more than justified. Fitzgerald early proved his ability in his important post, and ran the team in all of the important games. “Fitter” is the personifica- tion of pep, and his “signals” at the close of a gruelling contest are just as snappy and encouraging as when the team trots out on the field. He has a clear head, and his generalship was rarely faulty. On the defense “Fitter” excelled in running back punts. Thomas J. Cabelus “Cabby” was general utility-man on the line. Wherever any one of the regulars at the tackle and guard positions was injured, the Coach sent in Cabelus, and the difference was not readily discernible. If Cabelus had taken himself and his football playing more seriously, he should have been able to hold down a regular berth. However, he played in enough games to win his Varsity letter, and has three years ahead ol him. There is no reason why “Cabby” should not develop into a star on the line. Samuel Wilson Daley’s running-mate at the other extreme of the line was “Mike” Wilson, formerly of Northeast High School, Philadelphia, and Penn’a. Military College. Wilson and Daley were an admirable pair of ends. “Mike” had played center before coming here, but Coach Price shifted him to right end, where the scrappy Quaker City lad was a brilliant performer He was quick as a cat on the defense in cutting in before the enemy interference was perfected, and breaking up the play. 132 Wayne W. Heffley The Athletic Association at the close of the 1916 season awarded Varsity letters to two members of the graduating class for four years of scrubbing. One of these is Heffley. “Jim” has been the unfortunate owner of a bad knee, which has given him constant trouble, and spoiled his chances of playing on the Varsity. His forte is drop-kicking, and there were few who could boot them over with greater regularity than “Jim.” Mark A . Bausch The other honorary “M”-man is Mark Bausch, who has scrubbed faithfully since his Freshman year. Bausch has been very prominent in all forms of class athletics, but has never shown Varsity calibre. The Athletic Association, however, recognized his four years of hard work on the gridiron by granting him a etter. 133 Football Record 1916 Date Place Opponent Opp. M.C. September 30 Allentown Bloomsburg Normal 0 85 October 7 Villanova Villanova College 3 0 October 1 4 Allentown Penn’a. Military College 0 34 October 21 Allentown Albright College 0 43 October 28 Allentown Bucknell University 0 17 November 4 South Bethlehem Lehigh University 9 0 November 1 1 Allentown Lebanon Valley College 6 0 November 18 Washington, D. C. Catholic University 0 16 November 30 Allentown Ursinus College 7 7 Points scored by Muhlenberg 202 Points scored by opponents 25 Points scored by Muhlenberg 202 Points scored by opponents 25 Football Schedule 1917 September 29 Penn State College State College October 6 Villanova College Allentown October 13 Penn’a. Military College Allentown October 20 Franklin and Marshall College Allentown October 27 Lafayette College Easton November 3 Lehigh University South Bethlehem November 10 Albright College Allentown November 17 Catholic University Allentown November 29 Ursinus College Allentown 134 135 The 1916 Football Squad The Football Team Captain Manager Assistant Manager W. Lawrence Caskey . . Corson C. Snyder Wayne G. Stump The “M” Men Player Height Weight Where Prepared Caskey, F. B. Capt 5 : 10 175 Philadelphia Northeast High School Landis, R. T 6 170 Harrisburg High School Schwenk, C 6 : P 2 185 Perkiomen Seminary Stephens, Q. B 5 : 8 160 Philadelphia Central High School Crichton, R. E ...5:10 161 Philadelphia Central High School Gaston, R. G 5 : I P 2 180 Allentown Preparatory School Delozier, L. G 5 : 7 176 Juniata High School Heuer, L. H. B 5 : 9 ' 2 165 Philadelphia Northeast High School McGovern, L. H. B 5 : 8 2 160 Allentown Preparatory School Cabelus, R. G 5 : 1 P 2 190 New Britain (Conn.) High School Daley, L. E 5 : 9 ' 2 155 New Britain (Conn.) High School Dudack, L. T 6 : I 180 New Britain (Conn.) High School Fallon, R. H. B 5:11 172 Hartford (Conn.) High School Fitzgerald, Q. B. 5 : 8 2 155 Everett (Mass.) High School Wilson, R. E 5 : 10 ' j 165 Philadelphia Northeast High School Bausch, L. E 5 : 6 2 152 Allentown Preparatory School Heffley, L. T 5 : 8 161 Birdsboro High School Averages Height, 5 : 9 1 ? Weight, 16S 136 137 The 1916 Varsity 138 The I 9 1 6--’ 1 7 Basketball Season |T WAS long a matter of doubt whether basketball was this year to be a major sport at Muhlenberg. Not only was there an apparent dearth of Varsity material, but the Athletic Association was unable to secure a competent coach. While the fate of basketball was thus hanging in the balance, “ Rus” Gaston, ’18, who had been a member of two Varsity teams, offered his services. The authorities accepted Gaston’s generous offer, and final arrange- ments were made for the schedule. When Gaston was seriously hurt just before the close of the football season, the problem was bigger than ever, for not only had we lost a coach, but a star player as well. However, it was determined to “see basketball thru,” and when the first practise was called, a gratifying number of candidates, mostly new men, responded. Gaston’s injury proved less serious than was expected, and he was out of the hospital in time to take charge of the practise several days before the opening of the season. The first game, as usual, was with the University of Pennsylvania. Gaston sprang a surprise on friends and enemies alike by going into the game in utter disregard of his injured kidney, and putting up a star exhibition of the national indoor sport. The game ended 33-15, and showed that Muhlenberg was by no means to be counted out as a cage contender. After the holiday recess the first game was played at Gettysburg, and our boys were rather roughly handled, being presented with a 43-28 score. The game was more interesting than the result indicates, the Muhlenberg boys outplaying their rivals in the second half, after getting off to a bad start. Next came the most decisive game of the season at South Bethlehem, where Lehigh handed us a 50-19 lacing. We are not without an alibi for this defeat, for the unavoidable absence of several of the players from practise the week before the game undoubtedly slowed up the team. 139 A brace of victories followed on the home floor at Allentown Prep. Ursinus was the first victim and fell by the score of 33-25 in an extremely fast and interest- ing game. The following week Moravian was similarly treated. The score was 32-25. What proved to be the final game of the season was played with Rutgers at New Brunswick. Altho the Muhlenberg five staged another second-period rally in which they held their opponents even, the early lead was not to be overcome, and Rutgers triumphed, 40-24. Soon after the Rutgers game the results of mid-year examinations were an- nounced, and it was found that faculty action had just about shot the team to pieces. Three games were still to be played, but the Athletic Association decided to drop basketball for the remainder of the season, and the games were canceled. Thruout the season the work of Gaston was the most significant feature, the big captain-coach scoring more than half of the points. Fitzgerald, the only other old man on the team, was consistently capable at guard, and of the new men, Dudack. Wilson, Smith, Lennox, Melick, and Gebert were the best performers. Basketball Team 1916 1917 Captain Russell Gaston Manager Waldemar L. Gallenkamp Assistant Manager Charles L. Steel BASKETBALL RECORD Date Place Opponent Opp. M.C. December 16 Philadelphia University of Pennsylvania 33 15 January 6 Gettysburg Pennsylvania College 43 28 January 17 South Bethlehem Lehigh University 50 19 January 19 Allentown Ursinus College 25 33 January 26 Allentown Moravian College 25 32 February 2 New Brunswick, N. J. Rutgers College 40 24 Points scored by Muhlenberg 151 Points scored by opponents 216 “M” MEN, 1917 William H. Fitzgerald C. Leslie Smith G. Russell Gaston Samuel Wilson William S. Dudack Harry J. Lennox 140 141 142 OnI eT ack Track Resume 1916 UHLENBERG’S second year of track activities after their re-establish- ment was marked by a great many successes and gave promise of a very brilliant future. The first call for candidates issued by Coach McCaa revealed only five Varsity men from the previous season. These men coupled with last year’s scrubs and an exceptional nucleus of Freshmen gave the coach the necessary foundation for an excellent team. Before we had begun our schedule of dual meets Coach McCaa resigned and Doctor Reese volunteered to take the reins. In the face of these discouragements the boys worked hard and were rewarded by the establishment of six new college records. Our first meet with Haverford found us handicapped on account of inclement weather and the dire need of an indoor track. Our men were in poor condition and after a hard fight came home defeated by the score 69 to 35. They captured four firsts and five seconds. The feature event of the day was the quarter-mile which Haverford won by inches. Captain Weber ushered in his banner season by winning both the 100- and 220-yard dashes. The bitter defeat at Haverford was followed by a reawakening and three days of strenuous endeavor in preparation for our old rival Delaware. Not only did our team emerge ahead by the score of 76 1-2 to 49 1-2, but they set up four new college records that will probably stand for some time. Captain Weber led the onslaught by hanging up new records for both the 100- and 220-yard dashes. Hubbard and Gaston broke the running broad jump and discus throw records respectively. 143 For the first time in four years Muhlenberg was represented in the Middle Atlantic States Championships which were held in New York City. We succeeded in scoring six points in these games, in which the best of all the track athletes of our smaller colleges competed. Captain Weber showed his superiority over a field of seventy-five men in the 100-yard dash, while Gaston took fourth place in the discus throw. Muhlenberg’s Victory over Lehigh followed. The meet was held at home and attracted the largest number of track rooters ever seen on our field. We were defeated on paper but our men set out with a “do or die” spirit that was sure to bring us victory. The first event landed us far in the lead and we were never headed thruout the entire meet, the final score being Muhlenberg 60 1-3, Lehigh 5 1 2-3. 1 1 almost goes down as an axiom, “ Captain Weber stars by winning with ease both the 100- and 220-yard dashes.” McGovern’s quarter-mile was a race that will long be remembered by those who witnessed it. The record he estab- lished was wonderful, considering track conditions. The work of Hubbard, Gaston, Heuer, and Devereux helped very materially in our point gathering. At Dickinson we found in store for us a surprise in the form of defeat. Our men were well able to defend themselves on the track, but lost out in the events performed on the field. We have again the same old story, “Captain Weber shows his heels to the Dickinson sprinters.” Captain-elect Fitzgerald pried his way into the hall of fame by equalling the college record for the one-mile event. Score: Dickinson 73, Muhlenberg 33. The meet scheduled for Alumni Day with Lebanon Valley was postponed because of a very heavy rain which made it impossible to get the track into shape. 1916 Relay Team First Runner — Ernest A. Weber. Second Runner — William H. Taylor Third Runner — James F. McGovern. Fourth Runner — Charles L. Steel. The Penn Relay Event, No. 1 1 . Won by Franklin Marshall; second, Muhlen- berg; third, Catholic University; fourth, Bucknell. Time, 3 minutes, 33 4-3 seconds. 144 The 1916 Relay Team: Taylor, Steel, McGovern, Weber The 1916 Cross Country Team: Fitzgerald, D. Druckenmiller, Bellan, Dubbs, T. Druckenmiller 145 The team representing Muhlenberg at the annual Penn Relays qualified in second place, which is the best showing made by Muhlenberg since 1911. When the race started Captain Weber immediately lost the pole, running almost last. However in the final sprint he rapidly forged ahead and finished a close third. Taylor started out at a fast clip on the second lap but the pace was fast and towards the end he weakened, and was passed by a man in the final sprint. McGovern ran an even quarter in fine style, finishing strong after passing two men, from Catholic University and Bucknell, Steel started leisurely, but upon reaching the two-twenty mark he made a powerful sprint which was all but sufficient to over- take the first man. He crossed the line only about a yard behind Franklin an Marshall. Each man received a silver loving cup as a prize. Inter-Class Meet Unusual interest featured our second annual inter-class meet. This was be- cause of the fact that many of the Varsity track men were debarred by the coach, and that both individual and team prizes were offered by the st udent body. The individual prizes were awarded: first, Hayes, 20 points; second, Gaston, 18 points. The feature of the meet was the work done by the novices, which gave the coach an excellent chance to look over their merits. Among the new men to show up well were Heuer, Stephens, Troutman, Bellan, Early, D. Druckenmiller, T. Druckenmiller, Dubbs and Hartman. Inter-Collegiate Cross-Country Run First Place Lafayette Second Place Lehigh Third Place Muhlenberg Muhlenberg won third place in the cross-country race held under the auspices of the Middle Atlantic States Intercollegiate Conference at Lafayette College, November 18, 1916. The colleges represented were Lafayette, Lehigh, Muhlen- berg, Swarthmore, and Franklin Marshall. Lafayette won the championship, Lehigh took second place, and Muhlenberg third. All the competing colleges had at least five runners, except Franklin Marshall, which had two. Muhlenberg entered but five men, and all placed. Fitzgerald, time 33 minutes, 40 seconds; D. U. Druckenmiller and T. Druckenmiller came in ninth, eleventh, and twelfth, respectively. Bellan and Dubbs finished nineteenth and twentieth. 146 The course was five and one-half miles in length. It started at the Northampton Country Club and led for most of the way over the newly opened William Penn Highway. Thru the city of Easton the race was watched by a large throng. The finish was at Pardee Hall on the Lafayette campus. This was the first cross-country meet in which Muhlenberg runners have competed, and the men deserve credit for the unlooked-for fine showing which they made. The 1916 Track Squad 147 The Track Team Captain Manager Assistant Manager Willaim H. Fitzgerald Edgar J. Brong . Harvey C. Snyder INTER-CLASS MEET Muhlenberg Field, April 15, 1916 Won by Juniors, 41 points; second, Sophomores, 35 points; third, Freshman, 32 points; fourth, Seniors, 18 points. Individual prize winners: first, Louis Hayes, 17, 20 points; second, Russell Gaston, 18, 14 points. PENN RELAY EVENT, NO 11 April 29, 1916 Won by Franklin Marshall; second, Muhlenberg; third, Catholic University; fourth, Bucknell. Time, 3 : 33 4-5. RECORD OF TRACK MEETS 1916 Place Team M.C. Opp. May 3 Haverford Haverford 35 69 May 6 Allentown Delaware 76 1-2 49 1-2 May 1 3 New York Middle Atlantic States Championship 6 May 20 Allentown Lehigh 61 1-3 51 1-3 May 27 Carlisle Dickinson 53 73 June 7 Allentown Lebanon Valley (Cancelled, rain) Points scored by Muhlenberg 231 5-6 Points scored by Opponents 243 1-6 Points scored by Muhlenberg 231 5-6 Points scored by Opponents 243 1-6 THE “M” MEN Ernest A. Weber, ’16 Banjamin A. Hubbard, ’16 George G. Brubaker, 16 William H. Fitzgerald, ’17 G. Russell Gaston, ’18 Charles L. Steel, 18 James F. McGovern, ’19 Henry Heuer, Jr., ’19 Paul A. Devereux, ’19 William H. Taylor, ’19 148 149 The 1917 Track Squad College Track and Field Records Event Holder Time Place Date 100-yard dash Weber, ’ 1 6 10s. Muhlenberg May 6, 1916 220-yard dash Weber, ’ 1 6 22 4— 5s. Muhlenberg May 6, 1916 440-yard dash McGovern, 19 52 4-5s. Muhlenberg May 20, 1916 880-yard dash Vreeland, S. 2m. 6 1 —4s. Muhlenberg May 24, 1913 1 -mile run Toebke, ’ 1 3 4m. 42 1 —5s. Gettsburg May 4, 1912 1 -mile run Fitzgerald, ’ 1 7 4m. 42 D5s. Dickinson May 27, 1916 2-mile run Bucks, ’ 1 4 1 0m. 32 1 —5s. Rutgers May 18, 1912 1 20-yard hurdle Kleckner, ’ 1 0 16 3-5s. Muhlenberg June 4, 1910 220-yard hurdle Miller, ’13 27s. Muhlenberg May 22, 1915 High jump Rahn, S. 5ft. 7 1 — 2in. Lafayette May 17, 1913 Broad jump Hubbard, ’ 1 6 21ft. 7 1 — 5in . Muhlenberg May 6, 1916 Pole vault Smith, ’ 1 1 10ft. 6in. Delaware May 30, 1911 Hammer throw Reisner, ’ 1 3 113ft. 7in. Muhlenberg May 22, 1915 Shot put Skean, ’ 1 4 41ft. lOin. Muhlenberg May 24, 1913 Discus throw Gaston, ’ 1 8 116ft. lOin. Muhlenberg May 6, 1916 MUHLENBERG TRACK SCHEDULE 1917 April 18 Muhlenberg Field Inter-Class Meet April 28 Philadelphia Penn Relays May 2 Haverford Haverford May 5 Easton Lafayette May 1 2 Muhlenberg Field Lehigh May 1 9 Bethlehem Middle States Inter-collegiates May 26 Muhlenberg Field Delaware June 2 Muhlenberg Field Gettysburg June 9 Lancaster Franklin and Marshall 150 Baseball 1917 Manager George W. Heiser Assistant Manager Frederick H. Worsinger HE announcement of the resumption of baseball among the major sports of Muhlenberg was greeted with favorable comment. Judging by the record which Dr. Price made at Ursinus and Trinity Colleges as a baseball coach, enthusiasts on the campus and in town expressed their complete confidence in his ability to produce the best aggregation of players that ever represented Muhlenberg College on the baseball diamond. The student body turned its attention to the baseball prospects with a lively interest and a gratifying number of candidates presented themselves early in schedule: the year. Following is the April 12 Lafayette College At home April 1 3 Susquehanna University At home April 14 Albright College At home April 19 Pennsylvania College At home April 20 Dickinson College At home April 21 Ursinus College At home April 24 Niaga ra College At home May 5 Lebanon Valley College At home May 12 Franklin and Marshall College At home May 19 Lebanon Valley College At Annville May 23 Pennsylvania College At Gettysburg May 26 Dickinson College At Carlisle May 30 Delaware College At Newark June 2 Lehigh University At South Bethlehem June 9 Albright College At Myerstown June 13 Bethlehem Steel Co. At home 151 152 Soph-Fresh Scraps THE POLE FIGHT N FRIDAY afternoon, September 22, the third annual pole fight was contested by the Fresh and Sophs. The Faculty and a large group of the students gathered on the back campus to witness the fray. With a shout a small number of dispirited Sophs suddenly appeared running toward one side of the battleground. Another yell, and a large and confident group of Fresh came swooping on the rear of the Sophs. A few bold Fresh grabbed some of the ammunition which was bringing up the rear of their opponents. A short scramble followed, the Fresh kept the spoils, and both parties lined up on opposite sides of the field. The pole, to each side of which were attached seven ropes, was placed in the center of the field. At the sound of the referee’s whistle, both sides charged for the ropes. A grand conglomeration of shouts was heard from the confused mass of surging men, and volleys of rotten tomatoes filled the air. The pole began to sway, first toward the Soph goal; then for a moment the issue was in doubt. Finally the Fresh gave a mighty shout and tugged at the rope. Numbers told and the first-year men pulled the pole over their goal. A second time the whistle blew; a second time the pole crossed the Fresh goal. The Fresh had won their first class scrap. THE BANNER RUSH On Monday, September 25, the Fresh and Sophs again marshalled their forces for the second class scrap. To a tree in the college grove was nailed a well-oiled felt banner, the lower end eight feet above the ground. The Fresh, haughty with 153 victory, gathered around this tree with a basket of uncensored eggs and tomatoes. One Freshman was bold enough to climb the tree on which was the coveted ensign, the better to defend it. To the north the determined Sophomores gathered, ready for the attack, with their mysterious ammunition in the fore-ground. When the whistle blew the phalanx of the Sophs came forward. The air was filled with the spirit of fight and soon there was a fusilade of flour, rotten eggs, and decayed tomatoes. The battle waged fiercely, and much of the artillery was centered upon the fellow on the tree. They now fought hand to hand. For five minutes the mass surged from side to side. Then, on the top of the struggling contestants, an athletic form crawled toward the banner, and grabbed for it. A yell, and he was at the bottom of the clinching throng. Again the persistent Sophomore was on the top; again he grabbed for the banner. His hand clutched the ensign; he tugged and wrenched it from the tree. The Freshmen made a desperate plunge to win back their lost prize, but at the sound of the whistle the Sophs held the coveted banner. THE FOOTBALL GAME With one victory for each class the football game was of prime importance. On the Saturday morning after the banner rush, two stalwart teams lined up on the football field, ready to try conclusions. Both teams were confident of victory. The whistle blew, and the football sailed toward the Fresh goal. The struggle began, but it took both sides a while to collect themselves. But the line plunges and end runs of the Freshmen began to tell, altho the team work on both sides was not remarkable. The contest soon be- came a battle of stars. The first score was made by the Fresh, the result of a fluke in which the clever little quarter-back carried the ball across the goal. Both teams now settled down to hard work. Time and again the long end runs of Wahl 154 sent a thrill thru the Sophs. But they could not gain consistently. The Fresh made a field goal, and the half ended with a 10-0 score in their favor. In the second half, both teams played their best, and only after the Soph captain and quarter-back was carried off the field, were the Fresh able to make their last score by a series of vicious line plunges. Metz, Macintosh, and Wahl were the pivots around which the Sophs worked, while Lennox, Driscoll, and Silva formed the Fresh triad. The game ended in a Fresh victory of 17—0. BASKETBALL SERIES The opening game of the inter-class basketball series resulted in disaster for the Sophs. Their team work was a minus quantity. Arner played the best for the Sophs, scoring seven points. The particular star of the game was Kleckner, who scored thirteen points for his team. The feature of the contest was the generous work of Shelling. After the beginning of the second half he received the ball under the Sophomore basket, and amid the cheers of the crowd, donated two points to his opponents by tossing the ball thru the Soph hoop. The score was 27-13. In the second game the Sophs were again outplayed by the clever team work and the accurate shooting of the Fresh. The latter played as a unit and so carefully guarded the Sophomore basket that only one field goal was scored against them. This lone two-pointer was tallied by Macintosh who did the best work for the Sophs. It was a credit to the Sophs that altho hopelessly outclassed, they kept up a game to the finish. Nolde starred for the Fresh. The game ended with the startling score of 33-3 in favor of the Freshmen. After a considerable delay, the Freshmen finally persuaded the second year men to play the final game. Confident in their superiority, the Fresh started a lot of rookies against the Soph Varsity. Only in the second half did the regular Freshman team get into the game. Green was the brightest light in the 44-32 victory for 1920, which meant a clean sweep of the series. 155 Sophomore Football Team Captain William G. Wahl Manager Henry Heuer, Jr. LINE-UP Left End: Arner Left Tackle: Miller Left Guard: Heller Quarterback.: Wahl Left Halfback: U. Druckenmiller Fullback: Metz Substitutes Phillips Getz Right End: Dubbs Right Tackle: Markley Right Guard: Brown Center: MacIntosh Right Halfback: Worsinger 156 Freshman Football Team Captain Harry Lennox Manager Robert Becker LINE-UP Left End: Driscoll Left Tackle: Kuhn Left Guard: Oberly Center: Nolde Left Halfback.: Schilling Fullback: Right End: Smith Right Tackle: Green Right Guard: Tyson Quarterback: Lennox Right Halfback ■ ' Kleckner Van Zandt 157 Sophomore Basketball Team Captain Edwin G. Arner Manager W. Bruce MacIntosh Captain Edwin G. Arner Manager W. Bruce MacIntosh Forwards Arner Wahl Worsinger LINE-UP Guards Druckenmiller Getz Heuer Center MacIntosh 158 Freshman Basketball 1 earn Captain H. Stanley Kleckner Manager D. J. Schleicher LINE-UP Forwards Guards Nolde Kleckner Shelling Schleicher Center Coach Green Smith 159 160 161 The Glee Club OFFICERS President Leader Business Manager Assistant Business Manager . . . Secretary Press Correspondent Violinist J. Paul Hoffberger Pianist Thomas B. Keck Paul A. Mader Joseph T. Hummel John K. Miller Wayne G. Heffley Joseph S. Kleckner Cornetist Milford L. Landis Dalton F. Schwartz STRING QUARTETTE Banjo-Mandolin. .Joseph T. Hummel Violin Wayne G. Heffley Mandolin Raymond G. Shankweiler Guitar Robert S. Rusling MEMBERS First Tenor Second Tenor First Bass Second Bass 1917 J. T. Hummel Wm. H. Stephens Thos. B. Keck Paul A. Mader Wayne G. Heffley 1918 M. L. Wuchter A. E. H. Tapper George W. Heiser J. S Kleckner E. H. Moyer Clark S. Kistler T V. Druckenmiller 1919 Henry F. Heuer W. B. Macintosh John K. Miller William G. Wahl 1920 Wilmer S. Kuhn Milford L. Landis Roger Driscoll Edwin L. Shelling Raymond G. Shankweiler Itinerary January 26 Perkasie, Pa. April 10 Kingston, N. Y. February 3 Hamburg, Pa. April 11 Albany, N. Y. February 8 Wilkes-Barre, Pa. April 12 Utica, N. Y. February 9 Hazelton, Pa. April 13 Rochester, N. Y. February 14 Bethlehem, Pa . April 14 Buffalo, N. Y. February 16 Lancaster, Pa. April 19 Allentown, Pa. February 17 Philadelphia, Pa. April 26 Norristown, Pa. March 22 Trenton, N. J. April 27 Stroudsburg, Pa. March 23 East Orange, N. J. May 2 Lebanon, Pa. March 24 Newton, N. J. May 3 Harrisburg, Pa. April 9 New York City May 4 Reading, Pa. 162 [HE best balanced musical organization that has ever represented Muhlen- berg,” seems to be the unanimous verdict of the audiences which this year at tended the concerts given by the Muhlenberg College glee club. Only two members of the 1916 club were lost by graduation. The incoming class last September furnished its quota of new talent, and this, in addition to the large and experienced nucleus from last season, promised a performance of unusual excellence. Club practise was begun earlier than usual, and the singing had been sufficiently perfected by Thanksgiving to warrant the appearance of the club on the program of the Thanksgiving exercises of Northeast High School, Philadelphia. The singing on this occasion, tho far from finished, showed the ability of the club. In the two weeks from the Thanksgiving recess to the Christmas holidays, the skit was partially whipped into shape. After the holidays, there were almost daily rehearsals, alternate skit and music, until January 26th, when the first concert was given at Perkasie. The enthusiastic reception at Perkasie dispelled any doubts there might have been as to the success of the season. Each subsequent concert showed an improve- ment, and the high-water mark was reached in Philadelphia, at the last concert before Lent, where the club delighted an audience of nearly sixteen hundred. The glee club had as faculty director Prof. Harold K. Marks, who has for the past several years had charge of the singing, and whose careful instruction was largely responsible for the excellence of the singing. He was ably seconded by Paul A. Mader, the student leader. The club was this year particularly fortunate in soloists. Schwartz, on the piano, Mader, in a bass solo, and Wahl, in humorous readings, lived up to their 1916 standard. In addition to these, Landis and Hoffberger, on the cornet and violin, respectively, were brilliant performers. 168 The second of the three parts of the program was “The Joy Flower,” a burletta written and directed by John A. McCollom, Jr., a humorous skit somewhat similar to “The Love Bug,” by the same author, which was the big success of the 1916 season. It is a tabloid musical comedy, an artistic combination of mirth, melody, and merriment, characterized by clever acting, breezy dialog, and high-class danc- ing by a “ Beauty Chorus. ” Wahl took the leading role, ably supported by Flummel and Miller; as “Chappie,” Wahl immediately captured his audience and held them to the end. The skit is a finished production from a dramatic standpoint, the events leading to an interesting climax. The leading actors were admirably suited to their parts. At the Bethlehem concert an experiment was made with an instrumental quartette. So well was this innovation received that the string quartette was at once given a regular place on the program, and for the remainder of the season rendered what proved to be one of the most popular numbers. The Philadelphia vocal quartette, composed of Messrs. Stephens, Miller, Heuer and Wahl, volun- teered to take care of one of the club encores and performed in real Varsity style. The program as a whole was the best balanced and most ambitious ever at- tempted by Muhlenberg’s favorite musical organization. The club singing, in the opinion of critics, left little to be desired; the solo numbers were all admirably taken care of; and the playlet alone would have guaranteed the success of the performance. The 1917 club has set a standard which future clubs may well strive to excel. PART I 1. (a) “Long May She Live” (b) “Bacchanalian Chorus” The Glee Club Arranged J. W. Elliot 2. Bass Solo, “Thora” Mr. Mader Stephen Adams 3. “ Dry Yo’ Eyes” The Glee Club Landsberg 4. “ Rigoletto " Concert Paraphrase Mr. Schwartz Liszt 5. “Hunting Song,” from “ King Arthur’ ’ The Glee Club Bullarp I nterlude Cornet Solo Selected Mr. Landis PART II The Joy Flower Written and directed by John A. McCollom, Jr. Time, now. Place. Botanical Laboratory of Spinster Superior Seraphina Cannon. 1G4 Cast Chappie Mr. Wahl Monty Mr. Hummel Spinster Seraphina Cannon Mr. Miller Bess Mr. Heuer Tess Mr. Heiser Jess Mr. MacIntosh Musical numbers: “My Skating Girl, ’ Mr. Heuer and entire company. “Chicken Walk Trio,” Mr. Hummel, Mr. Wahl, Mr. Heuer. “Naughty, Naughty, Naughty,” Mr. Wahl. Ensemble and dances by Mr. Wahl. Synopsis “Monty” and " Chappie,” two London bird men, while flying in their aeroplane, meet with an accident and are forced to descend. They alight on the roof of the botanical laboratory of a spinster sorority, and are presently informed of their situation by one of the spinsters. Their plight is serious, for it is a law of the institution that any male intruders are compelled to find the “Joy Flower” before midnight on pain of death at sunrise. Meanwhile they are allowed the freedom of the laboratory in their search. The aeronauts decide that the spinsters are rather light-headed on this particular subject, and determine to fake the desired “Joy Flower.” After considerable cogitation and experiment they hit upon a clever expedient, and reveal it to the sleep-walking spinsters, who are deceived by the ruse. With the coming of dawn, the spinsters realize that they have been tricked and demand the execution of the culprits. Just as they are about to be led to their deaths " Chappie” rises to the occasion and tells of his discovery of the true “Joy Flower” in the human heart. Seraphina, the Spinster Superior, desires to thank the aviators before they leave, and “Chappie” inadvertently gives his name. Recogni- tion follows, and it turns out the “Chappie” is Seraphina’s long-lost lover, who flew away just before the ceremony. " Chappie” is far from elated at the turn events have taken, and proposes to fly to the parsonage after repairing the aeroplane. But Seraphina has profited by sad experience and vetoes this uncertain method of traveling, preferring to walk, to the altar and thus run no risks of losing her new-found “Joy Flower.” Violin Solo Interlude Wieniawski ' s “ Legende” Mr. Hoffberger PART III 1 . 2 . 3 . 4 . “Winter Song” . . . . Selection Reading (a) “ Battle Song” . (b) “Alma Mater” The Glee Club String Quartette Mr. Wahl The Glee Club Bullard Hawaiian Melodies Selected DcRille . E. H. Kistler, ’96 165 The Band Director Andrew Kolesar John R. Euchler, ’17 Gerhard F. Euchler, ’18 Clarinet Victor Ruth, ’17 John R. Euchler, ’17 Cornets Chester A. Rosenberger, ’18 Paul W. Shankweiler, ’19 Milford F. Landis, ’20 Saxophone Augustus Markley, ’19 Altos Ulam Druckenmiller, ’19 Edgar Brong, ’17 W. Bruce MacIntosh, ’19 Trombones Frank M. Brown, ’19 F. Carl Troutman, ’18 M. LeRoy Wuchter, ’18 Basses Mahlon F. Cope, ’19 Snare Drum Paul Hoffberger, ’20 Paul Hobart Tyson, ’20 Bass Drum Charles F. Gloss, ’20 Cymbals S. Christ, ’18 166 SEE The Orchestra Director E. Harold Moyer, ’18 Paul Hoffberger, ’20 Cornet Milford F. Landis, ’20 Violins Charles F. Gloss, ’20 Clarinet Paul Weller, ’20 Piano E. Harold Moyer, ’18 Traps Gerhard F. Euchler, ’18 F. Carl Troutman, ’18 Trombones Frank M. Brown, ’19 167 “The Joy Flower” 168 169 Cue and Quill Club Organized in 1891 as “The Dramatic Association” Re-named in 1914 OFFICERS Director President Vice-president. . . . Secretary Business Managers John A. McCollom, Jr. Edwin W. Hartzell Raymond P. G. Leemhuis . Joseph S. Kleckner William Fitzgerald - Samuel D. Frederick I Joseph T. Hummel MEMBERS 1917 William Fitzgerald Joseph T. Hummel Samuel D. Frederick William P. Schout Edwin W. Hartzell Elwood Schwenk William H. Stephens 1918 Eugene R. DeLong Raymond P. G. Leemhuis George W. Heiser E. Harold Moyer Joseph S. Kleckner C. Frederick Troutman 1919 Frank M. Brown Raymond Kline Titus Druckenmiller Luther A. Krouse Harry R. Dubbs John K. Miller Myer Grossman Bruce MacIntosh Henry Heuer, Jr. Charles Reichardt Werner Jentsch William G. Wahl Fred. H. Worsinger 1920 Russell S. Bachman H. Stanley Kleckner David M. Bean Milford L. Landis Robert Becker Harry Lennox Mark B. Bollman Sherman Oberly Thomas Cabelus Jesmond Schilling Chester Hill Edwin Shelling Martin J. Hoeppner Arthur Driscoll 170 The 1916 Productions NEW movement was initiated last year by the Cue and Quill Club. A contest for prizes aggregating $50 was announced open to all graduates and under-graduates who wished to submit one-act plays for the annual the contest. The winners were to be announced at the annual commencement exercises, the judges being Prof. Simpson, Prof. Brown, and John Hartzell, Esq. The first prize was awarded to Benjamin Hubbard, 16, who wrote “For the Regiment.” Second prize was won by Luther A. Abele, 18, with “Hearts and. Solitaires.” Luther C. Schmehl, 16, took third place with “Love, Law, and Dried Beef.” A fourth play, “Guilt?” was presented by the director, Mr. McCol- lom, who did not enter in the contest. The club made its first presentation of the plays at Perkasie on May 25th, in the high school auditorium. The excellent interpretations were the subject of much comment by the large and appreciative audience. Because of the renovations which were being made in both the Lyric and Orpheum Theaters, the club presented its plays to our Allentown friends in Hamil- ton Hall on Tuesday, June 6th. Everyone was in his prime, especially the female impersonators. The large audience unanimously declared the presentations and- the interpretations the best so far produced. In addition to their annual performance the Cue and Quill Club also took part in Allentown’s Shakespeare Festival which was held in the Lyric Theater on April 27th and 28th. They presented the kitchen, letter, and garden scenes from “Twelfth Night.” The difficult character of the Scottish Sir Toby Belch was portrayed with exceptional power by William Eisenbrown, while Edward H, Schlechter, 16, performed the part of the pompous Malvolio excellently. All who participated did so with marked talent and credit to the college organization. “Hearts and Solitaires” By Luther W. Abele, ' 18 Cast Spike, a crook Myer Grossman, 19 Bessie Carman, a victim of circumstances W . Russell Rosenberger, 16 Jimmie Mason, a detective John Miller, 19 Time, The Present Scene, Bessie Carman’s Apartments, New York “Guilt By John A. McCollom, ' 03 Cast Jim Edward W. Schlechter, 16 Grace William P. Schout, 17 Time, The Present Scene, A Telephone Exchange on the Canadian Border 171 “For the Regiment’’ By Benjamin A. Hubbard, ’16 Cast Lieutenant Archie Houghton, 93rd British Infantry. Private Mike Flynn, 93rd British Infantry Scottie Purdie, 93rd British Infantry Col. Von Stoffbern, German Infantry Lieutenant Hans Mueller, German Infantry Orderly in German Infantry Time, The Present C. Luther Fry, ’16 . William Fitzgerald, ’17 George W. Heiscr, 18 Raymond A. Kline, ’19 Alfred Duerschner, ' 18 Henry Heuer, ' 19 Scene, Interior of a Deserted French Chateau “Love, Law, and Dried Beef” By Luther C. Schmehl, 76 Cast Mamie Edwin W. Hartzcll, ’17 Percy William Wahl, ’19 Constable Bruce Macintosh, ’19 Cy Corncrib C. Frederick. Troutman, ’18 Time, The Present Scene, Cetronia, Lehigh Co., Pa. Twelfth Night — “Kitchen Scene,” “Letter Scene,” “The Garden” Cast Sir Toby Belch Sir Andrew Aguecheek Malvolio Jester Fabian Viola Antonio Curio Valentine Maria Olivia . William P. Eisenbrown William H. Hunton, Jr. Edward H. Schlechtcr, Jr. . Clifford A. Eichner Myer Grossman . . W. Russell Rosenberger . Alfred H. Duerschner Raymond A. Kline George W. Heiser . C. Frederick Troutman C. Luther Fry 172 fraternities; fllo kjkj W00 913 A 0 LJLJ 173 174 Alpha Tau Omega Founded 1865 Fraternity Journal — “Alpha Tau Omega Palm” Colors — Sky Blue and Old Gold The Active Chapters Alabama Alpha Epsilon Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Alabama Beta Beta, Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Alabama Beta Delta, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. California Beta Psi, Iceland Stanford University. Stanford University, Cal. California Gamma Iota, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Colorado Gamma Lambda, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. Florida Alpha Omega, University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. Georgia Alpha Beta, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Georgia Alpha Theta, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Georgia Alpha Zeta, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Georgia Beta Iota, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Illinois Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Illinois Gamma Xi, University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Indiana Delta Alpha, I ndiana University, Bloomington, Ind. Indiana Gamma Gamma. Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terra Haute, Ind. Indiana Gamma Omicron, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Iowa Beta Alpha, Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa. Iowa Delta Beta, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Iowa Gamma Upsilon, Iowa State University, Ames, Iowa. Kansas Gamma Mu, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas. Kentucky Mu Iota, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. Louisiana Beta Epsilon, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Maine Beta Upsilon, Univeisity of Maine, Orono, Me. Maine Gamma Alpha, Colby College, Waterville, Me. Massachusetts Beta Gamma , Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. Massachusetts Gamma Beta, Tufts College, West Somerville, Mass. Massachusetts Gamma Sigma, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Mass. Michigan Alpha Mu, Adrian College, Adrian, Mich. Michigan Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich. Michigan Beta Lambda, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Michigan Beta Omicron, Albion College, Albion, Mich. Minnesota Gamma Nu, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Missouri Gamma Rho, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Nebraska Gamma Theta, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. New York Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. New York Beta Theta, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. North Carolina Xi, Trinity College, Durham, N. C. North Carolina Alphia Delta, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C Ohio Alpha Nu, Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Ohio Alpha Psi, Wittenberg College, SpringP.eld, Ohio. Ohio Beta Eta, Ohio Wesleyan College, Delaware, Ohio. Ohio Beta Mu, Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio. Ohio Beta Omega, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Ohio Gamma Kappa, Western Reserve Universit, Cleveland, Ohio. Oregon Alpha Sigma, Oregon Agriculture College, Corvallis, Ore. 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 Jef ferson College, Washington, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha Rho, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania College, 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, Nashville, Tenn. Tennessee Tau, Union University, Jackson, Tenn. Texas Gamma Eta, University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Virginia Beta, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Virginia Delta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Vermont Beta Zeta, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Washington Gamma Pi, University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Washington Gamma Chi, Washington State College, Pullman, Wash. Wisconsin Gamma Tau, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Wyoming Gamma Psi, University of Wyoming, Laramie, Wyo. 175 Alpha Tau Omega Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Chapter — Established 1881 Guemey F. Afflerbach Oscar F. Bemheim George F. Erdman Herbert B. Frederick George E. K. Guth James F. Henninger Ernest R. Keiter Marcus L. Hottenstein Edwin K. Kline Robert F. Kratz, A. P. William J. Landis G. Donald Marks Ralph R. Metzger Homer M. Parker Samuel P. Miller William H. Pascoe Claude T. Reno William S. Ritter Ralph H. Schatz Paul Sellem Frederick A. Steward William H. Reese Lawrence W. Caskey Edwin W. Hartzell C. Morris Scheetz Raymond P. G. Leemhuis Harry J. Dubbs Dalton Francis Schwartz Robert S. Rusling W. Chester Hill Raymond G. Shankweiler Fratres in Urbe Charles M. Apple Warren E. Bittner Max S. Erdman Herbert F. Gemet Alfred S. Hartzell Allen Van Heyl Claude M. T. Laudenslager Carrol H. Hudders John F. Kline George F. Kuhl Rev. Elmer Leopold John A. McCollom Frank S. Mickley, A. B. David A. Miller Alfred L. Ochs, B. 0. B. Frank Rinn Howard E. Ruhe, A. P. Ray E. Schoenly Claude G. Shankweiler John F. Stein Fratres in Facultate James H. S. Bossard Albert C. H. Fasig Frates in Collegio 1917 Samuel D. Frederick Joseph T. Hummel William P. Schout 1918 Russell J. Baker Charles L. Steel, Jr. 1919 Ralph A. Keller Henry Heuer, Jr. 1920 H. Sherman Oberly Roger Driscoll Alfred W. Jones Grover T. Baer, T. Albert S. Blank, A. P. Dr. Frederick Fetherolf Malcolm W. Gross John E. Hartzell George F. Horlacher Prof. L. Home William R. Kleckner Robert F. Klin e Frederick J. Kuhl Daniel Levan, A. P. Ralph F. Merkle Ira Wise David A. Miller Robert E. Ochs, T. S. Leroy Ritter, T. Edgar E. Sanders Prof. Irvin M. Shalter Henry L. Snyder Ralph S. Wenner Harold K. Marks Paul J. Gebert Thomas B. Keck Corson C. Snyder Stanley R. Shimer John K. Miller Harold Romig William G. Wahl Jesmond W. Schilling Joseph N. J. Fitzgerald 176 177 Delta Theta Founded 1898 Color — Purple Publication — “Delta Theta Journal” Fratres ex-ColIegio Warren F. Acker John Barret Rev. Willis Beck Allen W. Butz H. Leon Breidenbach Rev. Frank Croman Alfred H. Duerschner Charles H. Esser Rev. Charles K. Fegley Plerman Fogel Charles L. Glase Robert B. Haas William A. Hausman, M.D. Frederick E. Henry Ralph P. Holben Clarence D. Hummel Paul De B. Keever Clarence R. Kline M. Russel Koons Clayton J. Krum Harold E. Kuhns Rev. F. S. Kuntz Rev. William H. C. Lauer Raymond W. Lentz Harold J. Macadom Moulton E. McFetridge Prof. Ober Morning E. Paul Newhard Warren C. Phillips Samuel H. Raub S. Elvin Reimel Manoah R. Reiter Arthur D. Roderick Lawrence H. Rupp, Esq. Richard J. Schmoyer Edward W. Schlechter Frederick R. Seidel William B. Shelly J. Calvin Shuger Harley J. Smith Lewis M. Storb Earl V. Schantz Eugene F. Tice Floyd A. Uhler Raymond C. Walters Ralph V. Wetherhold Rev. Allen Apple Frederick R. Bausch, M.D. Raymond J. Beilis Arthur N. Butz Harry Brobst Winfield P. DeLong Rev. ' Lee M. Erdman Charles W. Ettinger Prof. Martin D. Fetherolf Frank Gable, M.D. Rev. Charles L. Grant George B. Hamm Rev. Clarke W. Heller Frederick A. Heuer Prof. William K. Huff Rev. Paul P. Huyett Rev. Charles E. Keim Ralph E. Kline M. Luther Kresge John A. Kuder Prof. Ambrose Kunkle Earl D. Laros John Lear, M.D. Prof. William E. Lewis Frank H. Marsh Corbin C. Miller Russel C. Mauch J. Stanley Nickum Rev. Paul A. Putra Prof. Charles Reagle Charles W. Reinert Charles M. Ritter Rev. George K. Rubrecht Roger R. Rupp, M.D. Walter E. Schock Luther C. Schmehl John Sensbach, Jr. J. Myron Shimer Prof. Asher F. Shupp George Specht Amos M. Strause Kotaro Tanaka Rev. Charles D. Trexler LeRoy P. Umbenhauer Robley D. Walter Charles W. Webb, Esq. R. Willard Baer Elmer H. Bausch Allen G. Boyer Fred P. Butz Francis Collum Ray E. Dorney Carl A. Erickson Walter O. Ettinger N. Guiley Finch Joseph M. Geisinger Prof. Lawrence Z. Griesemer Frederick W. Harrar Peter Henninger Clarence Hess Benjamin A. Hubbard Charles T. Jacks Preston K. Keyser Andrew Kolesar Charles T. Knebel Joseph M. Kuder George Kunkle Charles A. Laubach, M.D. Prof. Rowland W. Leiby Elmer E. Leisey Charles E. McCormick Claude F. Miller Paul J. Nagle John A. Noble L. Frank Rank Prof. Fred F. Reagle Rev. Frank H. Reiter Theodore J. Ritter Clarence J. Ruloff Walter E. Sandt Clarence A. Schuler Arthur B. Seidel Henry B. Shelly Prof. Harold W. Schoenberger Prof. Charles A. Smith Quinton W. Stauffer Joseph Stump, Jr. Clarence R. Telford Clarence C. Troxel Rev. Henry A. Wacker Rev. Edward J. Wackernagel Edward W. Zimmerman 178 Fratres in Collegi u W) — .£ O ’ 35 s-£ o • § " S-0 « a © u. D c u-c . _ .y D V E’ rt cd c Z «5 £ £ oSu. X C k13 0) o . so Qq -H i 3 O s « 5 CuOQi u — c« W) g_ s ' I-d C O 1 g d 0 : jljCQ U " 3 = J|2CL fc 8 " o « 2 5 — Qu 1 — -.z cc ro L-i r« £ n 3 g I) r J E a §£ t 3 3” U dd -o P 4) •“ . " 0 t: ctf On 73 CL a 2 £ J3 bfi a) s U3 -ss n c 3 C W) i 2 g a u - = c 5 («0 2-gd c «daS S SuEaio | § E-a £ M gli Li V (0 i- o 60 « o « ZS= (S u 3 3 lOuja; 179 Founded 1914 Melville J. Boyer John W. Early Harry B. Fehl William J. Heilman Henry Moehling, Jr. George W. Nelson Paul S. Royer Mark A. Bausch Paul S. Acker Edwin Arner Homer H. Heller George Reichard Mark B. Bollman Raymond A. Green Warren P. Snyder Alph a Sigma Colors — Maroon and Gold Fratres Ex-Collegio Edgar Crouthamel Clifford Eichner J. Melvin Freed David G. Jaxheimer Pern T. Mohn Herman W. Nenow 1917 Leroy L. Leister Roland L. Rupp 1918 Harold Helfrich Paul E. Knecht 1919 Paul Fogel Bruce W. Macintosh Leonard Utz 1920 Paul Detweiler H. Stanley Kleckner J. Conrad Dirlam Herbert Elvidge Newton W. Geiss J. Russell McKeever Ernest W. Moyer Russell Rosenberger Urbanus S. Wirebach John E Mohn W. Grattan Ladd Arthur Getz Stewart Nase Earl Weinsheimer Richard R. Gates C. Leslie Smith Charles Russell Witmer 180 181 182 183 Student Council OFFICERS President V ice-President Secretary John R. Euchler James E. Ernst John M. Bellan MEMBERS 1917 James E. Ernst Edwin W. Hartzell John R. Euchler Henry C. Kraft Waldemar L. Gallenkamp Roland L. Rupp Corson C. Snyder 1918 Paul S. Acker Joseph S. Kleckner John M. Bellan Lloyd Musselman Stanley R. Shimer 184 Student Body Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Cheer Leader Assistant Cheer Leader Song Leader Manager Football Assistant Manager Football. Manager Basketball Assistant Manager Basketball Manager Baseball Assistant Manager Baseball Manager Track Assistant Manager Track . . . . Roland L. Rupp Henry C. Kraft James E. Ernst Leroy L. Leister . Waldemar L. Gallencamp Harvey C. Snyder M. LeRoy Wuchter Corson C. Snyder Wayne J. Stump .Waldemar L. Gallenkamp Charles L. Steel George W. Heiser ..Frederick H. Worsinger Harvey C. Snyder W. Bruce MacIntosh 185 ffiBElM The Muhlenberg Weekly Staff I. Noble Dundore, ’17 James E. Ernst, ’17 Henry C. Kraft, ’17 Fred J. Fiedler, ’18 Joseph S. Kleckner ’18 Clarence H. Swavely, ’18. . Prof. Robert C. Horn, ’00 . . Raymond J. Heckman, ’17. . Wayne J. Stump, ’18 Titus V. Druckenmiller, ’19 Werner Jentsch, ’19 Editor -in-Chicf . . Assistant Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Alumni Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager 186 Press Club 1917 President James E. Ernst 1918 Raymond P. G. Leemhuis Fred J. Fiedler 1919 Roger W. Hartman L. Augustus Markley 187 Round Table An Upper Class Literary Society OFFICERS President Corson C. Snyder Vice-President Roland L. Rupp Secretary-Treasurer Raymond P. G. Leemhuis MEMBERS 1917 I. Noble Dundore Roland L. Rupp John R. Euchler Elwood Schwenk William H. Fitzgerald Corson C. Snyder Waldemar L. Gall.enkamp 1918 Fred J. Fiedler Joseph S. Kleckner Allen S. Fisher Raymond P. G. Leemhuis George Heiser Harvey C. Snyder 188 Phrontisterion A Senior-Junior Classical. Society OFFICERS Epistates Archon . . Grammateus Edwin R. Haag Roland L. Rupp Henry C. Kraft MEMBERS 1917 I Noble Dundore Henry C. Kraft James E. Ernst Roland L. Rupp Edwin R. Haag Bela Shetlock RaymondJ. Heckman 1918 Corson C. Snyder Paul S. Christ Joseph S. Kleckner Fred J. Fiedler Chester A. Rosenberger George W. Heiser 189 Vernon L. Stover Muhlenberg Christian Association OFFICERS President 10. wood Schwenk Vice-President Allen S. Fisher Secretary Clarence H. Swavely Treasurer John M. Bellan l ‘ 0 Review of the Year IN ORDER to place the Association on a firmer financial basis, it was decided at the beginning of the year to carry on a campaign for $250, which resulted in the collection of about $230. This made it possible to make the annual $75 contribu- tion for the support of a boy in the Lutheran Japanese mission school, send delegates to various conventions, and secure speakers and lecturers occasionally thruout the year. During the year the association was favored with addresses and lectures by the following, on mission work and other religious topics of special interest to students: E. Augustus Miller, Esq., Phila- delphia, Pa.; “Mike” Dorizas, Philadelphia, Pa.; Professor Bossard, Rev. G. H. Bechtold, Philadelphia, Pa., and Rev. Francis Floth- meier, Olney, Philadelphia, Pa. Seven men were sent to the Student Volunteer Convention held at Princeton University last November, and a delegate was sent to the Lutheran Students’ Convention held at Chicago Lutheran Theological Seminary, Maywood, Illinois, in February. During the first half of the year “Christian Standards of Life” was studied at the regular weeklv meetings, while the second semester meetings were devoted to “The Students of Asia” by Sherwood Eddy. The biggest innovation in the work of the Association has been the activity of the Employment Bureau which under the supervision of the vice-president has secured employment for no less than thirty students. In some cases positions have been filled which will continue to give work during the summer months. The Christian Association has become one of the established organizations of the college and deserves the continued support of every student who has ideals for a greater and better Muhlenberg. 191 MUHLENBERG COLLEGE JUNIOR ORATORICAL CONTEST College Chapel, June 6, 1916 Roland L. Rupp, Class President, Presiding Officer Elwood Schwenk Order of Exercises Music Prayer Music “ Who Pays?” “ Reclaiming the Criminal” Music “Playing the Game’ “The Twentieth Century Crusade” Music “ Preparedness” “A Domestic Peril” Music Benediction College Orchestra R.ev. Prof. Robert R. Fritsch College Orchestra Raymond J. Heckman Elwood Schwenk College Orchestra . Waldemar L. Gallenkamp Paul J. Gebert College Orchestr a Bela Shetlock Corson C. Snyder College Orchestra Rev. Prof. Robert R. Fritsch First Prize. Second Prize 192 Elwood Schwenk . . Paul J. Gebert SEE1M Class Day College Grove, June 6, 1916 Program Music College Orchestra President’s Address of Welcome John W. Early Class History Harry W. Hepner Music College Orchestra D , I Beniamin A. Hubbard Class Prophecy , C . Luther Fry { W. Russell Rosenberger Edward H. Schlechter Melville J. Boyer Music College Orchestra Mantle Oration David G. Jaxheimer Assisted by Roland L. Rupp, President, Junior Class 1916 Smoke Alma Mater Sung by Class of 1916 Refreshments Served by members of the Junior Class 193 Alumni Day June 7, 1916 Reunion of Graduates at Banquet Tendered by Board of Trustees President George T. Ettinger Vice-Presidents Rev. J. J. Schindel Rev. W. 0. Fegley Treasurer and Corresponding Secretary Ralph H. Schatz Recording Secretary Dr. J. A. Bauman Board of Managers Dr. W. D. Kline Dr. H. S. Seip Prof. R. R. Fritsch Alumni Day was the occasion for the meeting of many old friends. A happy spirit of comradeship was everywhere evident. In the morning a business session was held in the college chapel. The alumni dinner again proved to be one of the most delightful features of the day. At one o’clock, after the meeting of the trustees, the alumni, trustees, faculty, and students marched in a body to the Refectory where the Ladies’ Auxiliary had prepared a splendid meal. After dinner Dr. Ettinger arose and called upon the following for toasts: Rev. Theodore E. Schmauk, D.D., LL.D., of Lebanon, Pa., President of the Ministerium of Pennsylvania and Adjacent States. Dr. Edgar Dubs Shimer, Ph.D., LL.D., of New York City, Principal, Public Schools. Rev. Joseph Stump, D.D., of Maywood, 111., Faculty of Lutheran Theological Seminary, Maywood, 111. Rev. John A. W. Haas, D.D. LL.D., President of Muhlenberg College. 194 Class Reunions 1886 — Thirtieth Anniversary Dinner Hotel Allen N WEDNESDAY evening, June 7, 1916, the Class of 1886 celebrated its thirtieth anniversary with a dinner at Hotel Allen. After the serving of the menu Samuel N. Potteiger of Reading, Pa., presided as toastmaster. The following were the guests of honor: Rev. Dr. John A. W. Haas, Rev. Dr. William Wackernagel, and Rev. Dr. John A. Bauman, of the faculty of Muhlenberg College; Dr. Edgar Dubs Shimer, Superintendent of Schools in New York City; and Dr. Joseph Stump, Professor of Dogmatics in Maywood Lutheran Seminary. The members of the class present were: Rev. J. H. Waidelich, Sellersville, Pa.; Rev. Nelson S. Schmidt, Schwenksville, Pa.; Rev. E. F. Keever, D.D., Utica, N. Y. ; Rev. H. W. Warmkessel, Allentown, Pa.; E. 0. Reyer, Northampton, Pa.; Rev. J. F. Nicholas, D.D., Haddon Heights, N. Y., and Hon. J. Jeremiah Snyder, Allentown, Pa. Everyone present responded to a toast. Among the members of the class who were not able to attend was Attorney Samuel Kistler, who sent a telegram from New York City expressing his regret at his absence. Four members of the class have died since graduation. They are: F. M. Fox, E. J. Kretch- man, A. Grant Loder, and Harry K. Weaver. 1896 — Twentieth Anniversary — Elk’s Home Graduated at Muhlenberg College twenty years ago, the class of 1896 met on the evening of June 7th, 1916, at the Elks’ Home on S. Eighth Street. Of the twenty-three members on the class roll, sixteen are clergymen. The committee in charge of the reunion were: Rev. J. J. Schindel, M. U. Reinhard, S. A. Bridges Stopp, and attorney J. C. Slough. Rev. G. A. Greiss, of Allentown, presided. The others present were: Revs. George W. Genszler, of Columbia, Pa.; Frederick Kramlich, of Royersford, Pa.; Paul Z. Strodach, of Ogontz, Pa., and Samuel G. Trexler, of Buffalo, N. Y. 195 1900 — Sixteenth Annual Dinner Hotel Allen The members of the Class of 1900, on the evening of Alumni Day, June 6th, were the guests of Prof. Robert R. Fritsch at a dinner at the Hotel Allen. The Class of 1900 is unique among the classes of Muhlenberg College in the custom of holding annual dinners at which a different member is the host each year. Besides the giver of the feast those present were: Prof. Robert C. Horn, Dr. Frederick Bausch, Raymond W. Lentz, Dr. E. C. Statler, of Allentown, and Rev. Frank S. Kuntz, D. D., of Philadelphia. 1906 — Tenth Anniversasry — Hotel Allen Twelve of the nineteen men who graduated with the Class of 1906 attended the tenth anniversary reunion at the Hotel Allen on the evening of June 7th, 1916. After enjoying a splendid menu, the Rev. Prof. John D. M. Brown, presiding officer, called upon the following members: Rev. John W. B. Schantz, Rev. August C. Karkau, Rev. Frederick A. Reiter, Rev. G. J. Miller and Rev. W. S. Dry. The other members were also called upon for short talks. Those present were: Warren E. Bittner, Rev. Prof. John D. M. Brown, Bryan W. Laros, J. Luther Reichard, of Allentown; Rev. William S. Dry, Stouchsburg, Pa.; Rev. August C. Karkau, and Rev. C. J. Miller, of Brooklyn, N. Y. ; Rev. Howard H. Krauss, Auburn, Pa.; Rev. Frederick A. R.eiter, Leechburg, Pa.; Rev. John W. B. Schantz, Schwenksville, Pa., and Dr. John S. Schneller, of Catasauqua, Pa. 196 Forty-ninth Annual Commencement Court House Thursday, June 8, 1916 C. Luther Fry ORDER OF EXERCISES John A. W. Haas, D.D., LL.D., Presiding Officer Music Prayer Rev. Jacob Fry, D.D., Mt. Airy Seminary Latin Salutatory W. R.ussell Rosenberger Music Valedictory C. Luther Fry Music Address to the Graduates Cheesman W. Herrick, President, Girard College, Philadelphia, Pa. Music Conferring of Degrees and Distribution of Prizes President John A. W. Haas Benediction Music by Klingler’s Orchestra Honor Group Honorable Mention C. Luther Fry Harry W. Hepner W. Russell Rosenberger Earl E. Witmer 197 Degrees Conferred Doctor of Divinity Rev. N. R. Melhorn, Reading, Pa. Rev. George H. Butz, Ph.D., New Holland, Pa. Rev. H. A. Weller, Orwigsburg, Pa. Rev. M. J. Bieber, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. Doctor of Pedagogy Henry Cressman, Atlantic City, N. J. Doctor of Laws Cheesman A. Herrick, Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Vlayden E. Barner, Kutztown, Pa. Harry J. Billow, Herndon, Pa. Melville J. Boyer, Neffs, Pa. John G. Davidson, Coopersburg, Pa. John W. Early, Reading, Pa. Clifford Eichner, Bethlehem, Pa. C. Luther Fry, Philadelphia, Pa. Harry W. Hepner, Herndon, Pa. David G. Jaxheimer, Bethlehem, Pa. W. Russell Rosenberger, Philadelphia, Pa. Henry Moehhng, Paul L. Royer, Rothsville, Pa. Homer A. Weaver, Coopersburg, Pa Ernest A. Weber, Boyertown, Pa. George C. Weida, Krumsville, Pa. Earl E. Witmer, Quakertown, Pa. Russell Young, Macungie, Pa. A. M. Dietrich, Kutztown, Pa. Albert J. Schmoyer, Allentown, Pa. I. L. Schaffer, Northampton, Pa. H. C. Snyder, Emaus, Pa. Brooklyn, N. Y. Bachelor of Philosophy Guerney F. Afflerbach, Emaus, Pa. Thomas J. Brennan, Pottsville, Pa. Leland Brunner, Carbondale, Pa. Carl A. Ericks on, Elmira, N. Y. William H. Hollenbaugh, Maytown, Pa. Benjamin A. Hubbard, Scianton, Pa. Pern J. Mohn, Shamokin, Pa. Earl V. Schantz, Allentown, Pa. Edward W. Schlechter, Allentown, Pa. Albert G. Shaud, Annville, Pa. Bachelor of Science George G. Brubaker, Lancaster, Pa. Roy Rohr, Bath, Pa. Homer D. Everett, Long Pond, Pa. Luther C. Schmehl, Reading, Pa. Malcolm D. Fleming, Bellwood, Pa. Robley D. Walter, Bethlehem, Pa. William S. Ritter, Allentown, Pa. Ralph F. Wetherhold, Allentown, Pa. Edward Zimmerman, Allentown, Pa. 198 Pri zes Awarded Senior Class The Amos Ettinger Honor Medal for the Highest General Average. Presented by Prof. George T. Ettinger, Ph.D., ' 80, to C. Luther Fry, of Philadelphia, Pa. The Clayton K.. Bernheim Biological Prize, $10. To that member of the Senior Class who makes the most advancement in Biological Studies during the year. Presented to Harry W. Hepner, of Herndon, Pa. Junior Class The Clemmie L. Ulrich Oratorical Prize, $25, for the Best Oration. Presented by bequest of Clemmie L. Ulrich, Annville, Pa., to Elwood Schwenk, Boyertown, Pa. The Second Junior Oratorical Prize, for the second Best Oration. Presented by the Class of 1908 to Paul J. Gebert, of Tamaqua, Pa. The President’s Junior Prize, $10, for the best original essay in the Department of English. Presented by President John A. W. Haas, D.D., LL.D., to I. Noble Dundore, of Myerstown, Pa. Subject for 1916, “The Dramaturgy of the Photo- play.” The Dr. H. A. Jelly Prize, $5, for the student making the greatest progress in the study of Biology during the year. Presented to Edwin R. Haag, of Reading, Pa. Sophomore Class The Reuben D. Wenrich Prize for the highest general average. Presented by Reuben Wenrich, M.D., to Joseph B. Sussman, of Allentown, Pa. The Reuben J. Butz Botanical Prize, $10, to that student who makes the best collection of flora. Awarded to Gerhard F. Euchler, New Brighton, N. Y. The Charles D. Boschen German Prize, $10, for the highest grade in special work in German. Shared by Paul S. Christ, Kutztown, Pa., and Joseph B. Suss- man, of Allentown, Pa., with honorable mention of Joseph S. Kleckner, of Nazareth, Pa. 199 HONOR GROUPS Juniors I. Noble Dundore, Myerstown, Pa. Edwin R. Haag, Reading, Pa. Sophomores Luther W. Abele, Allentown, Pa. Joseph S. Kleckner, Nazareth, Pa. Paul S. Christ, Kutztown, Pa. David F. Longacre, Slatington, Pa. Joseph B. Sussman, Allentown, Pa. Freshmen Luther A. Krouse, Reading, Pa. Russell D. Snyder, Millersburg, Pa. John K. Miller, Philadelphia, Pa. Earl H. Weinsheimer, Allentown, Pa. 200 am ism Annual Preliminary Oratorical Contest OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Monday, February 26, 1917 7 : 45 P. M. College Chapel Program Music “Why the Death Penalty?”. “Playing the Game” Music “World Peace” “Reclaiming the Criminal” . Music “Not Shrapnel, but Sympathy” “Americanism; What Is It?”. . Music College Orchestra Bela Shetlock Waldemar L. Gallenkamp College Orchestra Paul E. Knecht Elwood Schwenk College Orchestra Raymond P. G. Leemhuis Luther F. Hartzell College Orchestra Decision of Judges First Raymond P. G. Leemhuis Second Elwood Schwenk Third Waldemar L. Gallenkamp Judges Albert F. Kahn, Esq., Easton, Pa. Mr. Harry Lerch, Allentown, Pa. Dallas Dillinger, Esq., Allentown, Pa. Rev. George Bowersox, Allentown, Pa. George Aubrey, Esq., Allentown, Pa. Presiding Officer Dr. J. A. W. Haas 201 The Twenty-fifth Annual Contest Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Oratorical Union Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. Brua Chapel Saturday, March 17, 1917 Program Presiding Officer Charles L. Steel Introduction of Presiding Officer Dean P. M. Bikle Invocation The Rev Dr. Charles F. Sanders. Selection The College Orchestra Oration “A Little Child Shall Lead Them” Roland W. Brown, Lafayette College Oration “The Peril of Democracy’’ J. Seth Grove, Ursinus College Oration . . “Martin Luther, the Founder of the American Government” Luther A. Gotwald, Gettysburg College Selection The College Orchestra Oration “ Not Shrapnel, but Sympathy” Raymond P. G. Leemhuis, Muhlenberg College Oration “ Nationalized America’ Clarence G. Myers, Swarthmore College Oration “American Ideals” Paul A. Mueller, Franklin and Marshall College Mandolin Solo Raymond H. White Awarding of Prizes First Prize Clarence G. Myers, Swarthmore College Second Prize Raymond P. G. Leemhuis, Muhlenberg College Third Prize J. Seth Grove, Ursinus College Judges Principal Robert S. Birch, Boys’ High School Reading, Pa. Superintendent of Schools Frederick E. Downes Harrisburg, Pa Mr. Jesse J. Lybarger Reading, Pa ' Mr. Robert L. Myers Harrisburg, Pa ' President Silas S. Neff, Neff College Philadelphia, Pa ' 202 Clubs 203 Bucks County Club OFFICERS President Leroy L. Leister Vice-President Titus V. Druckenmiller Secretary Ralph A. Keller Treasurer Vernon L. Stover ACTIVE MEMBERS LeRoy L. Leister 1917 C. Morris Scheetz Harvey M. Allabough Herman Dimmick E. Harold Moyer 1918 Lloyd Musselman Chester A. Rosenberger Vernon L. Stover Mahlon F. Cope D. U. Druckenmiller Titus V. Druckenmiller 1919 Harry R. Dubbs Ralph A. Keller Stewart A. Nase David M. Bean Robert W. Becker 1920 H. Paul Detweiler William Van Zandt Russell Witmer HONORARY MEMBERS Rev. Prof. J. A. Bauman, Ph.D. William J. Schatz, M.D. 204 Koal Krackers Klub President Vice-President . . . Secretary-Treasurer OFFICERS Waldemar L. Gallenkamp Henry C. Kraft Fred J. Fiedler MEMBERS 1917 Waldemar L. Gallenkamp Henry C. Kraft John E. Mohn 1918 John M. Bellan Charles P. Krick Fred J. Fiedler F. Carl Troutman Harris D. Wertman Edwin G. Arner Frank M. Brown Arthur H, Getz 1919 George E. Klick Luther B. Klick Leonard M. Utz Paul Chropuvka 1920 Charles F. Gloss 205 Perkasie High School Club OFFICERS President C. Morris Scheetz Vice-President Mahlon F. Cope Secretary Ralph A. Keller Treasurer Chester A. Rosenberger Representative Lloyd Musselman MEMBERS 1917 C. Morris Scheetz E. Harold Moyer 1918 Chester A. Rosenberger Lloyd Musselman Vernon L. Stover Mahlon F. Cope 1919 Ralph A. Keller David M. Bean 1920 H. Paul Detweiler MEETS SVERY EECOND MONDAY OF THE MONTH 206 Keystone State Normal School Club OFFICERS President James E. Ernst Vice-President Raymond J. Heckman Secretary M. LeRoy Wuchter Treasurer Henry H. Moyer MEMBERS 1917 James E. Ernst Wellington R. Kepler Raymond J. Heckman Henry H. Moyer Victor Ruth 1918 William F. Bennett Paul S. Christ M. LeRoy Wuchter Luther B. Klick 1919 George Leibensberger Wilson Wimmer 207 Perkiomen Club President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Irwin W. Kehs George A. Kunkle Russell J. Baker Allen S. Fisher Paul Detweiler Earl Erb OFFICERS Allen S. Fisher Clarence H. Swavely Kehl Markley Corson C. Snyder MEMBERS 1917 Roland L. Rupp Elwood Schwenk Corson C. Snyder 1918 Kehl Markley Clarence Swavely 1919 Grant Phillips 1920 Amon Lichty Russell Pool Irwin Wise MEETS FIRST THURSDAY OF THE MONTH 208 Magi Club A Junior Scientific Association MEMBERS Grand Possessor of Knowledge Vice-Grand Possessor of Knowledge Retainer of Mental Transactions Chief Mental Interpreter Keeper of Mental and Physical Currency . Recorder of Physical Transactions Grand Exalted Doctor of Learning Grand Exalted Doctor of Learning Sub-Provinciary Member Faculty Advisor Lloyd Musselman Gerhard F. Euchler Stanley R. Shimer George F. Crichton . . . Lloyd M. Berkenstock (Prospect) Charles L. Steel, Jr. Eugene R. DeLong W. Russell Mei.ick Fred Minner Andrew Kolesar 209 Allentown High School Club OFFICERS President Edgar Brong Vice-President W ayne G. Stump Secretary. Roger Hartman Treasurer Paul Knecht Edgar Brong MEMBERS 1917 Thomas B. Keck Samuel D. Frederick John F. Rjhe Ernest Harting William P. Schout Paul S. Acker Samuel B. Sussman 1918 Paul E. Knecht Harold W. Helfrich Wayne G. Stump Joseph S. Sussman George R. Good 1919 George T. Reichard Myer J. Grossman Harold Romig Roger W. Hartman Paul W. Shankweiler Homer H. Heller Earl H. Weinsheimer Carl J. Knauss Russell Bachman Mark A. Wetherhold 1920 Abraham Granoff Mark Bollman Leslie Smith John Boyer John White HONORARY MEMBERS Professor James H. S. Bossard Rev. Prof. Robert R. Fritsch 210 Intercollegiate Berks County Club OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . . . . . . . Edwin R. Haag Elwood Schwenk James E. Ernst Luther A. Krouse MEMBERS 1917 James E. Ernst Raymond J. Heckman Edwin R. Haag Wayne W. Heffley Elwood Schwenk 1918 William F. Bennett Allen S. Fisher Eugene R. DeLong Clat nce H. Swavely Paul S. Christ 1919 William M. Muthard Luther A. Krouse Grant E. Phillips Frederick H. Worsinger 1920 Freeland Hemmig J. Paul Hoffberger George Leibensperger John S. Ammarell Luther J. Deck Milford F. Landis 211 Philadelphia Club OFFICERS President William H. Fitzgerald Vice-President William H. Stephens Secretary Charles L. Steel, Jr. Treasurer W. Lawrence Caskey MEMBERS 1917 W. Lawrence Caskey William H. Fitzgerald William H. Stephens George F. Crichton Paul A. Devereux Henry Heuer, Jr. 1918 Charles L. Steel, Jr. 1919 John K. Miller William G. Wahl 1920 Samuel Wilson 212 A. P. S. Club OFFICERS President . Joseph T. Hummel Vice-President Henry C. Kraft Secretary . . Fred J. Fiedler Treasurer Arthur H. Getz MEMBERS 1917 Mark A. Bausch Samuel K. Kistler Edwin D. Clauss Henry C. Kraft Joseph T. Hummel Bela Shetlock John M. Bellan 1918 Fred J. Fiedler Luther F. Hartzell Edwin G. Arner D. U. Druckenmiller Paul J. Fogel 1919 Arthur H. Getz Dalton F. Schwartz Walter J. Smith 1920 Harry E. Herman H. Stanley Kleckner Wilmer S. Kuhn Harvey A. Reifsnyder Raymond G. Shankweiler Edwin L. Shelling Paul S. Weller 213 Knutte Club MEMBERS Chief Exalted Knuttiest Knutte H. Stanley Kleckner Most Worshipped Sour Grape Knutte Otto F. Nolde P. Kann Knutte H. Sherman Oberly Sir Ko Ko Knutte C. Russell Witmer Very Wormy Knutte W. Chester Hill Poor Knutte Mark B. Bollman “There is always something in a Knutte.” 214 HEN Mr. Bernheim be- came treasurer and regis- trar of Muhlenberg College in 1907, the treasurer’s office was transformed from a quiet, dignified minister’s study into a busy store where the fellows get their stu- dents’ supplies and spend their loose change for candy and pretzels. It became also a gathering place between classes for the exchange of ideas and ecclesiastical discussions with Dr. Haas. A H ustler for Muhlenberg Bernie is in general the friend of the boys. He cashes their checks, orders books for them, and, being treasurer, relieves them of their surplus (!) currency. He hands out the jobs to the fellows who want to earn part of their college expenses, and above all, he keeps down the price of board at the Commons. Mr. Bernheim is a versatile man. Besides being treasurer and registrar of the college he is also treasurer of the Athletic Association and is responsible for the intricate maze of bookkeeping which all these offices involve. He knows the affairs of the college from A to Z and has at his fingers’ ends information on the minutest details of its management. But this is not all. In addition to these responsi- bilities, Bernie is also the college printer. This is his hobby. He gets out all programs for college affairs, tickets, schedules, reports. Summer School catalogs, and what not. All this work was formerly 215 done in town and the Muhlenberg Printery has become a big saving to the college in printer’s expenses. Mr. Bernheim has big visions of a gradual development of this particular innovation at Muhlenberg and hopes that some day the publications of the General Council can be turned out by the College print shop. When we add that the equipment in another year will be expanded into facilities for getting out the college annual catalog, it will be evident that the visions of a general publication plant are not at all idle dreams. 1 his spring the treasurer will occupy his new home on the college campus. The house has been built and presented to the college as the residence of the Treasurer of Muhlenberg College, the gift of the Class of 1890. 216 The Ladies , Auxiliary OFFICERS President Mrs. George Mosser Secretary Mrs. C. Ziegenfus Treasurer Miss A. Seiberling One Vice-President in Each of the Lutheran Churches of Allentown jHORTLY after the successful completion of the Allentown campaign for Muhlenberg College in the fall of 1915, a body of interested laymen of New York City visited the college “to see how things were done in Allentown.” To provide for the proper reception of these visitors, the ladies of the Lutheran Churches of Allentown made themselves responsible as a committee to give the New York guests a suitable welcome. The distinctive part which the ladies played in the affair was serving dinner to the visitors in the college Commons. This was on November 10th, 1915, and the event marked the beginning of a new movement for a greater Muhlenberg. The enthusiasm for Muhlenberg and the interest aroused by the campaign, together with this tangible form of active service, led to the organization of The Women’s Auxiliary of Muhlenberg College. Ever since that time the ladies of the Auxiliary have shown a cheerful readiness to be of service to the college. Their first interest was in the college Commons where the feminine eye was quick to detect a sphere of usefulness. The Auxiliary have been making up the table linen and the waiters’ coats, the cloth bein g provided by the Athletic Association. 217 ME The next achievement was one which had a special appeal to the boys. It was the fitting up on the third floor of the Administra- tion Building of a Students Room. This was opened for use during Commencement Week in the spring of 1916. The room is admirably furnished with tables, desk lamps, and comfortable chairs. A piano was already in the room but not all the boys can perform on the piano, and in the fall of the same year the Auxiliary purchased a handsome victrola for which the student body has since provided a number of records. Besides these prominent gifts to the college the ladies also cheer- fully gave their assistance on Alumni Day last June when they served the reunion dinner in the Commons. This is indeed a prom- inent feature of the ladies work. The object of the organization as set forth in the constitution is “ to further the interest of Muhlen- berg College and to undertake such work as the entertainment of visitors, inspection of the college, provision for certain needs in the college, or any similar work which the Board of Trustees may suggest.” The Auxiliary now numbers over two hundred. The significant feature in its development is the growing interest in Muhlenberg College among the citizens. With a vice-president in every Lutheran Church in Allentown and with ladies in all the churches giving some of their time and interest for our Alma Mater, a new leaven will begin to work which will bring the college more and more into the sympathies and interests of the community. 218 Muhlenberg Men at Mt. Airy Seminary SENIORS Phares G. Beer, ’13, Perkasie, Pa. Christian P. Jensen, 14, Utica, N. Y. Arthur S. Deibert, ’14, Schnecksville, Pa. Elmer S. Kidd, 14, Bath, Pa. Henry J. Fry, 14, Philadelphia, Pa. Elmer L. Leisey, 14, Denver, Pa. Arthur P. Grammes, 14, Fogelsville, Pa. Harvey T. Sell, ’14, Schnecksville, Pa. MIDDLERS Edgar Crouthamel, ’14, Perkasie, Pa. Theodore K. Finck, ’13, New Market, Va. Levi W. Yingst, ’15, Allentown, Pa. JUNIORS Henry H. Bagger, ’15, Brooklyn, N. Y. David G. Jaxheimer, ’16, Bethlehem, Pa. Harry W. Billow, ’16, Herndon, Pa. Henry Moehling, 16, Brooklyn, N. Y. John W. Early, ’16, Reading, Pa. Paul L. R.oyer, ’16, Rothsville, Pa. Clifford E. Eichner, ’16, Bethlehem, Pa. Homer A. Weaver, ’16, Coopersburg, Pa. Ernest A. Weber, ’16, Boyertown, Pa. 219 Allentown Preparatory School JNDER a varied leadership the Allentown Preparatory School has had a varied experience. As the Preparatory Department of Muhlenberg College, when both were housed in the old building, it had a very sub- ordinate position. Yet it must have done good work, for many prom- inent Muhlenberg alumni received the foundation of their education there. When Muhlenberg moved, the Preparatory Department, as the Allentown Preparatory School, burst its bands and showed decided vitality. As the promise of the new building came and the knowledge that the stay in the old was limited, this progress was not continuous, for no one would put good money into repairing a building that was soon to be torn down, and the modern boy of respectable parentage desires some pleasures in private school life. Yet somehow there was a strange sort of loyalty exhibited by the students. On November 6, 1915, the Preparatory School “took the bull by the horns” and made the promise come true that had been held out to them. Completed, was the building? Far from it! But it was better to be in a partially completed home that would gradually improve if men were kept at work than in an old, old place with many inconveniences that could not become much worse. The promise had been given that an electric light system would have been installed upon the occupation of the building, but they would not work and candles had to be used. The kitchen range that necessarily precedes breakfasts, dinners, and suppers, also promised, was not in place. The men worked by the aforesaid candles but they gradually stole away and left the tasks to be finished on the Sabbath morning. Breakfast, consisting of boiled eggs and coffee, was cooked over an improvised fire-place on the west side of the building. Dinner was taken downtown. However, the school is firmly established in the new building and is a loyal supporter of Muhlenberg. The great majority of her students look forward to entrance there. If they secure the school’s diploma they are well prepared to do meritorious work. The faculty is strong because it consists of college men, each one doing the special work he prefers. The equipment is of the most modern from dormitory to laboratory, from gymnasium to class-room. In athletics the school teams are made up of real students who use athletics as their diversion — not their profession. The school ideal is good sportsmanship — not with the object of winning by whatever means, but of losing if the other team is better. The Principal. 220 225 THE APRIL 1. Signs of Spring: Freshmen roll the tennis courts, and a Prof, gets his semi- annual haircut. Hepner bathes in Cedar Creek. 2. First spring-chickens cackle on the campus; permits in demand. Early mutterings of anti-Prohibition thunder from third floor Rhoads. 3. Witmer, Walters, Hollenbaugh, and Gaston take tea at Schnecksville and stage a track meet afterwards. Robley beats out “Barkis” in the 20-yard dash by one length. 4. “Doc” Delong studies (?) all night for a Religion quiz. Dr. Wackernagel directs Moyer’s piano solo in Chapel ; new tune. 3. Track squad picture. Hummel and other all-around athletes ring in. Christ combs his hair and wears a red neck- tie. Tryouts for parts in the Shakespear- ian celebration. 6. Rhoads Hall becomes uninhabitable (Prohibition oratory). Schwenk corners the cough-drop market. Round Table reorganizes. Koal Krackers feast. 7. Scheetz’s dog shuffles off; remains lie in state in Scheetz’s “Office.” Euterpean Cold Water orators win the Inter-Society Debate; losers console themselves in the vicinity of Madison and Chew. 226 227 8. Brubaker discovers the famous “purple grackle.” Christ learns how to dissect a soft-boiled egg, after several dismal failures. 9. Hall “ F” turns out to church en masse. (Some of the incorrigible, however, had gone home, or elsewhere.) 10. Sophomores fall for nine dollars’ worth of books for the Library. Christ and Swavely dissipate at checkers. 1918 steers its last course in Navigation. 1 1 . Snow. The inevitable happens, and Mohn, ’16, extricates his hands from his pockets to ward off the moist missiles. 12. Schwenk, at the Commons, mislays his knife, and is compelled to use a fork. Doc. Ettinger explains the etymology of “goat,” and “Butch” declares: “1 don’t feel.” A. H. S. Field Day. Troutman starts three friendships with fair rooters. 13. Lindenstruth, Hepner, and Billow race a half-mile at 6:00 A. M. The fleet editor wins, and rakes in the coin. Hubbard takes first place in the Inter- collegiate Oratorical Contest. U-boat retaliation expected. 14. Heckman goes to Mealy’s to get in training for the Junior Hop. Bellan loses confidence in the fair. 15. Juniors win inter-class track meet; “Hoch der Hayes.” Swavely becomes a checker fiend; Christ repents, and secretes the board in the bottom of his trunk. 16. Faint (5) odor of Pyrene in “F.” Hayes bests Leemhuis in trench-warfare; the scene of activities shifts to the roof. 1 7. Krazy Kwartet organizes, aided by refreshments, song (5), and “ 500.” Barner voices his opinion of hazing and other rough pastimes. 18. Bellan blushes and looks disgusted upon reading a section in Horace’s “Satires.” Two recite; the Dean at his best. 19. General exodus. Christ buys “Turkish Trophies,” smokes two, caves in, gives the rest away, and swears off. 25. The mills of Knowledge grind again, after an Easter lay-off. The Krazy Kwartet open the tennis season. “Pop” Reese substitutes and slams a three- bagger into the football field. 26. Student Body elections. Witmer seconds every motion. Pagan-Minister baseball (?), and Ausflug at Schnecksville. 27. 29.3 per cent of 1917 attend classes. Glee Club at Nazareth; cigars, etc., on tap at Kleckner’s headquarters. 28. Stroudsburg concert. Baker and Erickson rise nobly to the occasion. McKee- ver sets up the cigars, and Wuchter lugs ham-sandwiches to Allentown. 29. Hen-fruit for supper. Nase opens two that are decayed and disreputable, and leaves for the open air. 30. Christ found under his bed studying Greek and nursing the remains of his amputated toe. 228 BOWEN GROCERY 809-8 1 3 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pennsylvania SINCE 1868 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii This has been the largest and the most modern grocery and market in this part of the State. We can supply your table needs. Our Specials are pre- :: :: pared by us :: :: IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Coffee, Peanuts, Candy, Sausages, Pies and Bread — — BRANCHES AT — Catasauqua South Bethlehem Bethlehem 229 MAY 1 . Hartzell, ’18, exercises on the courts. Christ, from infinite experience, deposes that three dollars is the least outlay for a respectable date. Markley, 18, tells his famous tale of the perilous ride on a Ford. 2. Italy (?) furnishes music (??) at dinner (???). The Powers anathematize master-keys. Hazing. 3. “Krumbles” arrive; immediate popularity. Tapper crowned Emperor Cuspidex I; fumigation necessary in Hall “F,” third floor. Longacre appears in a 1912-model high-speed “Kelly.” 4. Prof. Bossard calls down upon himself the wrath of the Sophomore Class by calling off a History quiz. Christ sees a ghost. 3. No milk for breakfast on account of the war. The meat also fails to arrive on time, but Miss Kistler “does the best she can.” Fisher in Chem. Lab.- asks for the “Concentrated Dilute.” 6 . Glee Club sings in New Tripoli (!) via six-cylinders and Schnecksville. Muh- lenberg 7 6 ' 2 — Delaware 49 1 2 ; four records and the vaulting-pole broken. 7. Cop at 17th and Chew (to diminutive roller-skaters): “If youse kids wants to go past this hospital on your skates, take ’em off!” 8. Bernie assigns rooms for next year. Seniors begin to feel unnecessary. Soph tennis prelims. Krazy Kwartet studies pinochle and religion. 9. Hartzell, 18, throws a bomb into Muhlenberg Athletics by resigning the Ass t Track Managership. Billow gets a knife-full of peas to his oral orifice without losing any. Harry Herman says: “The Ford is the best car for the money.” 10. Absence of 1916 and 1918 on account of quizes prevents a quorum at Student Body meeting. Hubbard sends Rishel to the power-house for a bucket of steam; Commodore Schoenly swallows his cud, and sends the innocent to Bernie, who disillusions him. Freshmen collect the raw material for bottled joy. 11. Scheetz and Fleming, 16, appear in straw-hats. Dr. Bauman inquires if dandelion wine is intoxicating; Sophs, invite him to the 1918 Junior Ausflug to find out. Christ sallies forth on a nocturnal voyage of discovery. 12. Senior exams, over; celebration. Hepner auctions off his property. Glee Club winds up at Norristown: Miller shows talent; so does Baker (?). Track stars leave for New York. 13. Weber wins the hundred in the Middle States meet. Co-eds. on the courts; Markley, ’18, arrays himself in white trousers and “1918” sweater; “Speed” Dimmick also slicks up and watches from afar. 14. Harry Herman opines that we “will have a hot summer,” and explains his failure to “get a girl.” A bunch of Freshmen inspect the Trexler Fisheries, and approve them. 230 Famous Restaurant 541 Hamilton Street Our menu contains a varied list of seasonable dishes, all of which are well and tastily pre- pared, quickly and noiselessly served. Jl Table Always Ready for You Across Country from here to anywhere The Consolidated Telephone will carry your message The Consolidated System comprises 27 Exchanges and 2 1 ,000 Subscribers and Long Distance Connections to Everywhere Consolidated Telephone Co. Allentown District Business Office, 1 10 N. 7tk. St. | Your first slice of an Arbogast • Bastian Ham will be a revelation Corn-fed hogs. Our method of curing. That’s the reason for their mild, sweet flavor. Hot or cold, you’ll enjoy each jucy mouthfull. Enjoy Yourself EACH HAM IS STAMPED Jl. $. 231 SSSEJMI I 5. Rus Gaston becomes the proprietor of a ci-de-vant bull-dog. Senior honors announced; last 1916 Ausflug. Goode, Kistler, Reichardt, and Delozier entertained by the Sophs. “Haps” rises to a point of order, but is ruled out. 16. Electives ordered in; great excitement. Sophs, finish Latin assignment in thirty-five minutes, an unheard-of event. Sewer cleaned at Seventeenth and Chew; Markley, 18, on hand to fish out tobacco tins. 17. With considerable difficulty, Sophomore Romans beguile Dr. Ettinger into his lecture on “Heredity and Environment,” the eleventh repetition for the current year. Greaves and Sussman, 18, form an entente for defensive purposes. 18. Meeting of The 1918 Ciarla board. Krick proposes a unique method of co-operative photography. Tapper goes fussing and loses his peace of mind. Arrived at the Commons: one consignment of butter, delicately flavored with garlic. 19. Markley, 18, establishes a new college record by downing three pints and a ten-cent plate of ice-cream in thirty -seven minutes. Last field-work in Survey- ing. Swavely sizes up A. C. W. Soph. -Fresh, baseball. 20. Big Track meet. Muhlenberg 60 1-3 — Lehigh 51 2-3. Hartzell, 18, in piccadilly and panama, the feature of the afternoon. Kline, 19, circumnavi- gates six garlic butters and survives. 21 Schwenk and Swavely officiate at a female invasion of the campus. “ Krum- bles " prove too expensive an experiment and are discontinued; back to the baled hay and shavings. 22. Sophs, finish (?) Math. Euchler Bros, and Heffley, Inc., stage a symphony concert in the grove. A white-striped pussy-cat expresses approval by offering incense; orchestra decamps. 23. Moyer, ’18, in Chapel, plays the “Amen” in the middle of the last verse. Students audaciously finish the hymn with astonishing effects in harmony and tempo. Last French. Sophs, serenade the Doctor with “Die Wacht am Rhein.” Christ sits out the night in preparation fcr the Gerrr an Prize Con- test. 24. Glee Club elects officers. Thirteen hyphenates compete for “Boche” linguistic honors. Sophs, cover the Horace assignment for the second time in the year. Abele, Longacre, Sussman, and Greaves appear with new haircuts ( mirabile dictu). 25. Cue and Quill Club performs at Perkasie; general effect not bad. Preliminary Oratoricals. Prof. Horn informs Hartzell, 18, that he will probably reach “C ’-level in Greek. Progress! Prof. Fasig signs orders for the return of Lab. breakage fees. 26. Freshman tennis team’s skyrocket tactics queer the Sophs. Christ admits that he is “chief of hogs.” “Doc” Delong disagrees, claiming the honor for himself. Supporters of each decide on a contest. Run on the College Bank. No money to pay Chem. rebates. 232 Egg Elbow Macaroni Egg Elbow Spaghetti Egg Straight Macaroni Egg Straight Spaghetti Egg Assorted Pastels Egg Noodles Are made in a Clean American Sunlit Factory Bread of Quality BUTTER-KRUST, QUAKER, SHAKER and VIENNA Manufactured by FREIHOFER’S BAKING COMPANY Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 233 27. Dickinson wins. Christ-Delong controversy at a dead-lock; each side is eager for the fray, but no one can be found to foot the bill. Longacre re- ports a job as conductor on the “Slats.” (What won’t the women do?) 28. In the shadow of “Finals.” Christ spends the night with Antigone. Wuch- ter appears with his red and gold Glee Club emblem on his green and white Soph hat, lyre inverted, on the whole a most artistic combination. 29. Exams, begin. Episode of Bellan, Christ, and the fantastic ungulate. Cap- tain Schoenly umpires a game of imaginary tennis. Bernheim smites the rock of College Credit, and abundant streams of come-back Chem. fees gush forth. 30. Barner attends the theatre; shocking close of a virtuous collegiate career! Students now expect nothing else than that Sussman, ’18, flunk, or Schwenk be expelled, or something equally impossible. 31 . The strain begins to tell. Students walk about gaunt and hollow-eyed from excessive study; others show similar symptoms from different causes. JUNE 1 . Hepner blows himself to a farewell feed to his neighbors. Students confi- dentially inform each other that they have flunked — - and — - . Nobody be- lieves anybody, and everybody has secret visions of A’s plus. 2. Last exams. Students break up house-keeping and advertise their effects for sale. Everybody’s broke, so no business is done. Krazy Kwartet winds up a most successful season with appropriate exercises. 1917 Ciarlas ar- rive. 3. Bernie’s supply of candy runs out, the Madison Bakery discharges three helpers, and Christman cuts his weekly ice cream orde r in half. 4. Baccalaureate Sermon. Empty halls resound with Junior orations. Great dearth of Sunday School teachers in Allentown churches. 3. Seniors writhe in boiled shirts and high collars at the President’s Reception. Books, pennants, and furniture offered at prices fabulously low. No mar- ket. 6. Junior Contest. All Boyertown mad with enthusiasm. The winner is of- fered 51 per cent, of the stock of the famous casket factory, and is acclaimed Chief Burgess, Spiritual Adviser and Tax Collector of his native city. Class Day exercises. College Play at Hamilton Hall. 7. Alumni Day. The old boys back on the campus reminisce, and deplore the modern materialism that draws half the student body into the steel mills before the college year is over. Juniors “hop,” and display an amazing capacity for ice-cream. 8. 1916 “Commences.” Sussman, 18, rakes in the shekels. All our troubles are over (?) now. 234 Boschen Wefer Engravers Printers Binders T)esigners and SKCakcrs of Special ' Pantograph ‘Tj int ‘Plates for the ‘Protec- tion of IBank Checks, Drafts, Letters of Credit and cMlonep Orders 1 1 5 Liberty Street, New York 235 SEPTEMBER 1 8. Clans begin to gather. Book-agents, aluminum salesmen, street-car con- ductors, loafers, and steel-workers blow in. Muthard arrives and finds him- self famous (the purloined diary). Old students wisely discuss gridiron prospects. 19. College opens and the campus becomes verdant. John Sefing does a big busi- ness in trunks. Swavely appears with a pipe! Hartzell, 18, announces that he will not patronize the Orpheum until repairs are completed. Christ begins to study for Mid-Years. 20. M. C. A. feeds the student body to win converts. Krazy Kwartet reorganizes. First unpleasant news: pies at the Madison Bakery are reported to have gone up to six cents! Allentown Fair interferes with higher education. 21 . Hill tries the shower, arrayed in a smile and a bathing cap! More Fair; “som e boys pay and some boys don’t.” Two Fresh try to engage rooms at Prep. 22. Freshmen win the Pole Fight; some of them regret it in the evening (Sophomore discipline). Kleckner furnishes his table in the Commons with fresh-caught Delaware River fins and tails. 23. A Freshman learns that the Phoebe Deaconess Home is not a Muhlenberg Dormitory Annex, and that the College Seal is not a trained animal. 24. Herman announces his intentions on the fair sex for 1916-1917. Freshmen begin to investigate Allentown churches and Allentown girls. 23. Sophomores, with some difficulty, annex the 1920 banner. First football smoker. Bachman is captivated by My Lady Nicotine and loses interest in the proceedings. Record night for Christman’s: 63 pints sent to College via Freshmen. 26. Cheer practise on the side-lines. Tapper posts a cartoon of “Ambition,” the new janitor; the latter offers Tapper a jitney for information about the deed. Books slow in arriving; students growing anxious. 27. Snappy scrimmage on the gridiron. Tyson buys himself tableware for use in the Refectory. “Sister” leaves the L. V. T. in the lurch and returns to the fold. 28. Tennis courts run on shifts all day. “Mike” Euchler stations himself at the corner of the football field, and scares the motorists with his vocal Klaxon. 29. Dr. Haas lectures on Dormitory sanitation. M. C. A. inaugurates a $250 campaign. Everybody tries his hand at predicting the score tomor- row. 30. Muhlenberg 85 — Bloomsburg 0. Muhlenberg football stock joins the other war-brides, with the sky for a limit. A “Long Muhlenberg” for Price! 236 Trexler Lumber Company Lumber and Mill Work Allentown, Pa. Bryden Horse Shoe Company Manufacturers of forged and rolled Horse and Mule SHOES BRANDS: Boss, Banner, Featherweight, Bryden, C. C. and K. B. M. Steel and Aluminum Racing Plates CATASAUQUA PENNSYLVANIA 237 OCTOBER 1 . Harvey Snyder locks himself in his room to escape the congratulations of his friends on his spectacular cheer leading. 0 Jama! 2. Wahl hangs out his shingle as dancing-master. Abele turns up. Mohn dis- plays a rare collection of hair tonics, and announces his intention of cultiva- ting a mustache. 3. Physical exams, begin. Students learn that they are seriously handicapped by dandruff and flat feet. First Lecture. A. C. W. present in force, and Freshmen are inquisitive. 4. Glee Club reorganizes. Ministers practise. Tapper joins a choir. Tyson and Hemming try out (?) for the Glee Club. Friends of Fitzgerald, ’17, begin to write him letters of congratulation on his (Fitzgerald, ’20) having made the ’Varsity. 5. Cross-country run. Round Table resumes business at the old stand. Wahl borrows his friend’s overcoat. Dr. Schatz discovers more cases of truecher- brust, blephoritis, and tacchycardia. 6. Junior Hellenes invade Christ’s domicile J n search of wisdom. Ministers practise; Tapper cracks a tooth, Hartzell a nose, and Moyer a toenail; ministers undismayed. Dr. Schatz diagnoses Harvey Snyder’s lame rump as fifty cents worth of “charleyhorse of the spine.’’ 7. Prof. Bailey runs a personally conducted hike to Bear Rock; outdoor pinochle by candle-light at 3.00 A. M. Landis, ’20, turns knight-errant and roams East Berks in search of ladies in distress. Dr. Price’s machine runs into trouble at Villanova; too much McGuckin. 8. Herman wears a straw hat to the Commons and escapes with his life. Dim- mick’s rice-pudding is well-seasoned; no effect. Salt-cellar is emptied into Dimmick’s second dessert, and the compound is consumed with great gusto. 9. Christ barricades his door against the 1918 Argives, and tenders his resignation as the official horse. Ciarla board meets; Dimmick finds a “Decameron.” Dr. Schatz teaches the Seniors “ three-in-a-row” and “leap-frog.” 1 0. Markley, ’ 1 8, declares he no longer has time to smoke. Hartzell, ’ 1 8, announces his intention of drawing A’s in Drama, Novel, and Oratory. Snyder, ’18, describes an invisible scene. I I . Supper at 6.00, from henceforth. Heiser recites (?) fifty minutes in Pedagogy. Steel reappears on crutches. Longacre receives Christ’s mantle, and becomes the Delphic oracle. 12. “Bobby” in Chapel. Hartzell, 18, chops wood to heal sore eyes. Shupp at 9.37 A. M. solemnly declares that he has not seen Serfas since breakfast Ministers victorious, 25-12. 238 ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL This institution has a continuous history, ex- tending over a period of more than fifty years, and it has been the secondary school of the maj- ority of Muhlenberg’s students. " Prepares for all Colleges and Technical Schools THREE COURSES CLASSICAL LATIN SCIENTIFIC SCIENTIFIC The School Dormitory and Refectory offer comfortable living conditions for boarding students For Catalog and other information, address WILLIAM H. REESE, Head Master ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL ALLENTOWN, PA. 239 13. Glee Club tryouts announced. 93 per cent of the Freshman class confide to their influential friends on the Executive Committee that before coming to College they have had from three to ten years’ experience on the local choir. 14. Synod Aid Board here. Beneficiaries rid themselves of their jewelry and worldly thots, and undergo $ worth of examination. P. M. C. game and dance. Tapper brings a lady-friend to the game, and to the dance — almost. 15. Shupp announces that he has about completed the education of Serfasin all that a Freshman should know; mentor and pupil alike seem unusually well- versed in gastronomies and the Monroe Doctrine. 16. Glee Club Executive Cmmittee experiences a trying hour in selecting new warblers. Prof. Fasig sets a new high-record in “what-nots’’ with seven. Cabelus wears a collar and shoes to class. 1 7. Hughes Club organized; buttons appear. Bellan and Tapper bury the hatchet. “Sister’’ describes a candle in Oratory. Results of Glee Club tryouts an- nounced. 18. Koal Krackers konfer. Heckman vows to raise a mustache if Wilson loses the Presidency. Tapper rings up the “what-nots.’’ Markley, ’18, for the first time since the opening of college, fails to devour a pint of “Chocolate and Maplenut.” Hartzell, 18, roasts doggies. 1 9. Lecture. New students learn that the Chapel in the evening admits of slumber as sweet as that in the recitation rooms by day. 20. New England “ Kultur” becomes painfully evident in the shape of the month’s wash, drying in the Dormitory Quadrangle. 21. Albright is severely chastised, 34-0. L. V. T. increases our trolley service to five per hour. A quorum of Junior Economics students decide to take Prof. Bossard’s 1007 “personal experiences” with a grain of salt, as it were. 22. Schwenk takes with him to church a pair of most eloquent dark eyes, and is much admired (?) by the fair. Harry Herman sets himself to the solution of: How to broil beefsteak without losing the dripping. 23. Phil’a. “Ledger” men snap the squad and get the dope on the season. Lots of pep and students on the side-lines. Harvey Snyder on hand to display his calisthenic cheer leading. 24. Fisher smokes a cigarette. Rupp organizes the Democrats and waxes eloquent on Wilson’s foreign policy. Electioneering on both sides. 25. Straw vote gives Wilson 106 and Hughes 77. Rupp now forecasts a national Democratic landslide. Shetlock and Stover charge fraud. 26. Enterprising news-boys reap a harvest of coppers by invading class-rooms and the Dorms, and disposing of huge quantities of “Ledgers” containing write-up. 240 Allentown, Pa. Sowers Printing Company LEBANON, PENNA. CATALOGS , PAMPHLETS, and PERIODICALS a Specialty Best equipped Printing and Binding plant between Philadelphia and Pittsburgh. 241 27. Student Body panorama picture. All join in a rabbit drive. Rabbit qualifies for the track team and the Varsity back-field. Ciarla chiefs dine downtown with a printer’s representative. 28. Muhlenberg 17 — Bucknell 0. Big student delegation learns that “It Pays to Advertise.” Herman studies his Sunday School lesson between the acts. “Get Lehigh !” 29. Students desecrate the Sabbath by attending the Lyric. Perfectly harmless show, however: Reformation Services. Stover leaves his bed in time for dinner. 30. Prof. Fasig agrees to cancel a scheduled Chem. quiz in case of a gridiron triumph on Taylor Field. Fallon enthusiastic. Hughes is rather ungen tly dissected on the Round Table. 31. Students participate in Allentown Hallowe’en parade. 1917 conspicuous by an almost unanimous turnout — on the curb. Freshmen begin to appreciate the value of Higher Education. NOVEMBER 1 . Tickets for the Lehigh game at a premium. Delong and Markley, ’ 1 8, become seriously ill with the convalescence and go rabbit shooting to recover their health. Christ reads his famous German essay and is mobbed outside the class-room. 2. Big Smoker; Bachman among those not present. Tobacco “bummers” graft enough P. A. for a week. Stover studies Religion till dawn, and reports at ten o’clock for an eight-forty quiz. Sussman, 18, expelled from the Novel Sanhedrim by High Priest “Teedy.” 3 . Krazy Kwartet attends the Lyric in a body : Hartzell, ’18, explains the dramatic weaknesses of the play. Fiedler makes a last desperate attempt to destroy a “steam-boat” at one sitting, but surrenders with six ccm. to go. 4. Lehigh 9 — Muhlenberg 0. And it rained! Blame it all on the breaks — and Brunner. 1917 is another year. Christ drowns his sorrow in a cigarette; nuf sed ! 3. Eleven students and two waiters report for breakfast. (No, no! You’re all wrong — one of the latter was not Dubbs.) The most unkindest cut: Ice- cream now twenty cents per pint. 6. Christ begins to recover from the effects of his rash dissipation, and Smith, 19, finds part of his voice. An alcoholic second-hand specialist does a rushing business in old coats. 7. Election. Stover not permitted to vote, but is confident of Republican victory nevertheless. Half the student body, including Bausch, watch the bulletins downtown, and arrive at the Dorms, in time for breakfast, which meal they do not eat. 242 EVERY LOYAL SON OF MUHLENBERG SHOULD BE A SUBSCRIBER TO “The Muhlenberg Weekly” THE OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE STUDENT BODY Established in 1914 as the successor to “The Muhlenberg,” a monthly pulication founded in 1883. Devoted to the interests of the students and alumni of Muhlenberg College. The only authoritative dispenser of Muhlenberg news. Subscription Price - - $1.50 per Year WM. H. TAYLOR CO. Established 1867 ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS - - - For Complete Power Plants - - - Electric Lighting Heating Ventilating Automatic Sprinklers Machinery Tools and Supplies ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA .V. E. KELLER SONS JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS AND MANUFACTURING OPTICIANS COLLEGE AND FRATERNITY JEWELRY 711 Hamilton Street, ALLENTOWN, PA. 243 8. Sixteen Juniors sleep in Pedagogy, while the Dean recites. Office full of wrangl- ing political partisans. Begins to look like Woodrow, but Shetlock and Stover prove that he hasn’t a chance, and figures never (?) lie. “Wilhelm Tell” flies into a rage — first time on record. 9. Election still in doubt. Stover near nervous breakdown. Glee Club skit rehearsal. Driscoll demonstrates his oratorical ability and disturbs East Berks with his impassioned utterances. 10. Photographer snaps various angles of M. C. for The 1918 Ciarla. Stover takes to his bed and cannot endure the mention of classes or California. Daley returns to college. The passing of the five-cent sundae. I I . Lebanon Valley manages to slide across for a touchdown and victory. Hartzell, 18, misses connections on a date; gloom! Markley, 18, rounds out a week of nine engagements. 12. “Dutch” Wahl turns amateur electrician and Hall “ F” is shrouded in dark- ness. Hartzell, 18, discovers the origin of “what-not” in Lodge’s “ Rosa- lynde.” 13. Election candy begins to arrive. Two Seniors in Chapel. Profs. Bossard and Simpson both wax profane in their lectures, and John Bellan considers leaving college. 14. Tapper essays a rope-walking stunt on a guy-wire in the dark, and comes to grief; repairs in order. Bellan comes to one o’clock Music at 1.33, and is “dilatory” for the rest of the afternoon. 15. First snow. New mail system inaugurated; the remedy proves worse than the disease. Washington Square Players at the Lyric; Drama students on hand. 16. “Mike” proudly exhibits a new snow plow, and declares that he is ready for winter. Tapper gets his “ tiger” vest out of hock. 17. Dr. Ettinger finally “bawls out” Bachman for arriving in Latin classes just before the next lesson is assigned. “Sister” and Dr. Haas confuse Hebrew genealogy. Bellan again late to three classes. 18. Football team wins from Catholic University at the Capital, and Fitzgerald’s cross-country quintette take third place in the Intercollegiates at Lafayette. Rough-neck game on the home grounds. 19. Markley, 18, returns to the Dorms, with a suit-case full of rabbits, the results of his own (?) marksmanship. Football men “do” Washington. 20. No football practise. Fitzgerald, 17, puts “pep” into the Glee Club for the Northeast concert. Krazy Kwartet play tennis in overcoats and gloves. 21. Weekly exposes “what-not.” Prof. Fasig expurgates his lecture before class, but one eludes the censorship, and disturbs the equanimity of Prof, and class. Prof. Brown, in Oratory, compliments Bellan on his fine concrete basis. (John described a cement mill.) 244 When your accounts are handled thru the McCaskey System they cannot grow while you sleep. When your clothes need Dry Cleaning Pressing or Repairing Phone Us THE X ’ » Only M. F. Lorish Son 1 05 1 Hamilton St. Place y our next order with John W. Yingst QROCER Cor. Hamilton and Eleventh Sts. Allentown, iPenna. Both Phones AUTO DELIVERY You take no chances when entrusting your accounts with us. We handle them with the McCaskey System. Lafayette Anewalt Bros. Hotel GUTH BROTHERS Proprietors HATS 133-137 N. Seventh St. FURS Allentown, Pa. Sign White Bear 245 22. Junior Drama students assimilate “Hamlet” at the Lyric. Cabelus’ friends call in his absence; great excitement in East Berks. Fallon airs his views on hazing, and apologizes. 23. Students split their patronage between “Mike” Dorizas in Chapel and “Mac- beth” at the Lyric. Christ braves pneumonia and buys a haircut. 24. Delinquents summoned before the Clerk of the Faculty. Cheer up, boys! Even the roll is “called up” yonder; some of us may not be there! 23. Wuchter takes a heterogeneous aggregation of basketball players to his Alma Mater; carnage dreadful. Troutman and Musselman approve of the Kutz- town lasses. 26. Mr. “Cannonball” Krick at the supper table diffidently retells the escapade which gave him his name. The recital was well worth the price of ad- mission. 27. Glee Club practises on the innocent students in Chapel. Students “Dry their Eyes” after the performance. Tyson, at the Commons, bisects a slab of meat before its disappearance. (Verily, a college training is invalu- able.) 28. Musselman argues for one hour that his is not an argumentative nature. Glee Club arrives in Philadelphia and reviews the dramatic offerings of the week. 29. Dr. Wackernagel receives his annual turkey, and Freshmen conduct the usual polyglot exercises. Dr. Haas orates and the Glee Club sings at the Thanksgiving exercises of Northeast High School, Philadelphia. 30. Grand wind-up of football season — a 7-7 tie with Ursinus. Big crowd. Most students have visitors, and try to borrow cushions, money, and furniture for the occasion. DECEMBER 4. Fogel appears with a “bar-tenders’ ” hair-comb, and Brown blossoms out in a new sweater. Frankenfield studies for a quiz in “Snappy Stories.” Scheetz disapproves of “The Family Upstairs” and waxes pugnacious; Moyer, 18 disagrees. Heckman reports a loss! 5. First call for basketball. Chapel pianist begins to exercise his artistic soul in variating the hymns. Dr. Haas forgets a Psychology assignment. 6. A. A. Executive Board decides on the “letter men.” (This has nothing what- ever to do with the mail system.) Dr. Haas denies a heathen hound Religion, and appoints Stump official dog-catcher. Sussman, ’18, stands for one hour in Pedagogy. 246 THE TOWER— MAIN APPROACH Grand-View WERNERSVILLE, PA. Modern All Year Health and Pleasure Resort Send for Booklet and Map Box A Reuben D. Wenrich, M. D. 247 7. Ciarla photographer arrives, minus his camera. Wahl and Miller qualify as Turkish Bath attendants when they undertake the cleansing of “ Brownie. ’ The Magi hold a “mental meeting.’’ Macintosh studies his Bible in the Lyric. 8. Photography starts — at last. Sophronia Hall becomes a hive of industry and Sunday clothes are in evidence. Schwenk’s Bible Class holds an Ausflug; Heckman sends a substitute. 9. Rus Gaston graduates from the Hospital. “Pud’’ and “Louie” blow in from the West, and spend the next few days in getting off their new line — bigger and better than ever. 10. Sunday papers now six cents. Rusling moves into winter-quarters. Obeily spends the day in “ The House Next Door.” Freshmen begin to pack for the Holidays. 1 I . Knutte Klub and Cue and Quill reorganize. Tapper builds an extension to his bed, for the prevention of cold feet. First real snow. Ciarla photography finished. 12. Mohn’s incipient mustache begins to attract attention. Taylor, 17, stages a dramatic exit from Novel when “Teedy” relates Sterne’s amours. Fasig bites off a “what-not” in the middle. Some blush! 13. Hartzell, 18, cuts classes to see “Grumpy” in the afternoon. No matinee! A victrola has now graced the Students’ Hall for over a month, and no records have put in an appearance. I 4. Dr. Haas in Religion states that (a) the augurs made the Roman Religion holy, and (b) that the Romans got Hell from Etruria. Bernie’s pretzels go up; now three for two cents. Hartzell, 18, swears off all his vices. Fellows begin to desert the campus. 13. Proofs arrive. Hartzell, 18, concedes that all six of his sittings are superior to any others he has seen. Meatless supper. The Battle of the Baked Potatoes. 16. Soph. Calendar staff disposes of the last 1917 calendars; Nase celebrates. Bernie’s Christmas jewelry going fast. Dudack fails to slide on the high notes of “Why should I care — ” on the way back from supper. 17. Holiday workers sleep all day. Mission Christmas Festival in the Chapel; Henry Bagguh, suh, is the speakuh. Visions of turkey and cranberry sauce. 18. Freshies annex first basketball game; Shelling stars for the Sophs. Christ decides he isn’t getting enough pleasure out of life, and determines to smoke, dance, play cards, and be hard like other fellows. Another sugarless day. Sophs, bestow smokes upon Simpson (on the second attempt). 248 ASK FOR - - - SHOFER’S PATTIES SHELLS Schofer’s Quality Bakery SOUTH FIFTH STREET READING, PENNA. K ECK B ROTHERS William A. Keck LUMBER and COAL EAST ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Today s History You are helping to make; yet, do you know Today’s History when evening comes? Keep abreast with it - the world is Maying History more rapidly today than ever - and the record is to be found in The All entown Morning Call Biggest and Best Daily Published in the Lehigh Valley Full Associated Press Reports Guaranteed Circulation, Over 20,000 CLOSE TO COLLEGE LEHIGH PHONE 5303 MADISON SWEET SHOP Ice Cream Cigars and Confectionery GIV E US A C ALL M. M. CHRISTMAN 1 322 Chew Street, ALLENTOWN, PA. 249 19. Christ resolves to study no more before the Holidays; “Oh, what a fall was there, my pluggers!” Attendance at classes — 49%. Rough-necks have a final nocturnal jubilee before returning to civilization. 20. Attendance at classes — 38%,; Profs, look disgusted, and inquire after the brethren. College closes at noon. Merry Christmas! and Auf Wiedersehn! JANUARY 3. College reopens. Students return with money, bed-room slippers. New Year resolutions, Baldwins, and dyspepsia. Muhlenberg Incinerator missing from the back campus; reward offered. 4. Sophomores banquet; Freshmen also keep late hours. Fiedler reports that during the Holidays he ate six sauer-kraut dinners. Christ forgets his ante- Hohday resolutions and poles foi Exams. New candidate for Freshman class arrives. 3. Corson Snyder evolves a new philosophy of life, and resolves to smoke cigars and raise a mustache. Conductor on the Muhlenberg-Catasauqua route steers into a snag, but escapes without broken bones. 6. Basketball team meets with difficulties at Gettysburg, chiefly in the athletic person of one Campbell. Effects of Fiedler’s Holiday fare become evident, and Fred is invalided. 7. Basketball team meets with more difficulties on their return to Allentown; much-harassed conductor gets in a wallop with the arm of the law, but the blow goes wild. Prof. Horn delivers his dictum and new Freshman leaves. Stettler inquires if there is Sunday delivery of mail. 8. Phrontisterion organized; what is it? Grossman dines at the Commons, and successfully engages in battle the first course in the shape of the common dish of tomatoes. Brong’s morals are outraged in Novel, and he leaves a la Taylor. 9. Hartzell, 18, delivers a real oration, and decides on firsts in the Intercollegiate and Junior contests. Black Circle initiates new members, and organizes for nefarious purposes. Kline’s unfinished love-letter is tampered with ; alterations are discovered in time. 10. Junior table at the Commons organizes a commissary department to provide pickles and other condiments with meals. Student Body elections last till 10.30; Pres. Rupp delves into ancient history and appoints Joseph Stump teller. Dr. Ettinger on the war-path, and in wrath refuses to teach Pedagogy; Juniors sorrowfully resign themselves to their fate. 11. Christ, in Gym. class, at last succeeds in turning a hand-spring without landing on his ear. Mohn, with a three-months’ start, is already outdistanced by Snyder in the campaign for a tickler on the upper lip. 250 WALLACE E. RUHE ROBERT LANGE RUHE LANGE - Architects — : For all classes of Modern Buildings 12 NORTH SIXTH STREET HERSH BROTHER Complete Kitchen Phones: Bell 1010, Lehigh 2029 Steel and Cast Iron Ranges. Equipment for Hotels, Hospitals and Clubs. Stoves, Ranges, Kitchen Utensils and Refrigerators McCray Refrigerators. Aluminum, Copper and Agate Ware- Stove Refrigerating Plants. Works: South Allentown, Penna. Repairs in Stock. 829 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pennsylvania 251 12. Skating starts; steel-works shoes in demand. Chapel talk on Turkey; Bernie and Jimmie attend. Professor Kolesar risks his life at dinner in extinguishing the conflagration in Dr. Reese’s coat-pocket. 13. Skating stops — rain and warmer. Hartzell, 18, and Smith, ’19, celebrate their respective birthdays. Mohn, in disgust, shaves all of his face. 14. Elements conspire to keep the Dorm. -students from breakfast. Miss Kistler finally relents, and there are baked beans on the Sunday evening menu for the first time since the famous Sophomore Weekly of March 29, 1916; great rejoicing. 1 3. Stephens receives a disconcerting telephone message, and hastily borrows car- fare to New Jersey. Schedule for Exam. -week posted; the studious redouble their efforts. 16. Big football banquet; Gaston elected 1917 Captain; the valiant rewarded with M’s, sweaters, and watch-charms. Studes arrive at the Dorms, in the wee hours— Ray for Muhlenberg! 17. Lehigh discourages our basketball team. Sophs, elect officers. Kline, 19, reports that a class-mate and an automobile have caused unforseen com- plications in his Allentown love-affair. 18. Glee Club skit rehearsal in Euterpea disturbs the peace in the Library, and Prof. Simpson issues an ultimatum. Longacre breaks into Allentown society and leaves the party without his lady. 19. Ursinus 23 — Muhlenberg 33; also, Fresh. 33 — Sophs. 3. Seniors, Juniors, and Freshmen happy. Good skating. Goering is placed in a delicate situation in the process of readjusting a little skate. Last Glee Club rehearsal before the Perkasie concert. 20. Delozier and Caskey box in the Gym. ; “ Kidder” takes the count in the second round. Hartzell, 18, announces that his oration has undergone its fourth revision, and is rounding into shape. Charlie Steel found in his room at 8.00 P. M., studying! Mickey Fallon gets excited at the Lyric: “Birth of a Nation.” 2 1 . Leemhuis and Steel have an all-day argument on the proper time for a widower to wait before trying again. No conclusion reached. First mashed potatoes of the term. Dorms, unusually crowded; students boning for Exams. 22. Mid-years commence. Sophomore Trig. -books are mutilated. Orpheum reopens; big student delegation attends; Hartzell’s Exams, keep him away. Bernie works overtime turning out quiz-books. 23. Hartzell, ’18, attends the Orpheum; old stuff. Final rehearsal for Glee Club Trustees meet. Turkey, etc., in the Commons — for the Trustees. Jack Euchler announces that the grape-fruit was excellent. 24. Bernie inspects the Commons, and finds a very high state of efficiency — “just for today.” Absolutely the last rehearsal before the Perkasie concert. 252 Greenhouses at Ritterville John F. Horn Bros. Florists ++ Both Phones Store 20 N. Sixth St. Allentown, Pa. Cotrell Leonard ALBANY, N. Y. — Makers and Renters of — Caps, Gowns and Hoods IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIU Class Contracts A Specialty i Orders by Mail or Telephone will receive 1 prompt attention Both Telephones Koehler Bros. We invite everyone to hear Thomas Edison’s latest invention TheNew Edison DIAMOND DISC PHONOGRAPH at F. Bowman Son 944 Hamilton St., " THE HOME OF THE NEW EDISON " - COAL - Seventh Street Bridge Allentown, Penna. Lehigh Phone 4237 Bell Phone 1326 S. G. Pretzel Co. — Manufacturers of the — c asty Reading PRETZELS 1 106 Court St., Allentown. Penna. For Extra Specials In Chocolates, Bon Bons, Etc. GO TO Candy Land Try Our Home-made Candies and Pure Ice Cream CALL AND BE CONVINCED - - - - John Kirias - - - - R. R. Reeser Dairy Products Ice Ices Ice Cream Clarified and Pasteurized Milk, Cream, Buttermilk and Cheese BOTH PHONES 615-21 New Street, Allentown, Penna. Satisfaction Guaranteed Estimates Furnished LEHIGH TELEPHONE 4386 George W. Fried Registered Plumber Gas, Steam and Hot Water Fitting 239 North Eighth Street Allentown, Penna. 253 25. Fiedler dines out for the fourth time in two weeks. Sussman and Christ venture to predict that they have passed Mid-years. Glee Club holds an- other “last rehearsal.” Pledge-buttons appear, and wearers are kings for a season. Hartzell, ’18, withdraws to East Bangor to do some original research work on his oration. 26. Muhlenberg 32 — Moravian 25; this makes two in a row! Glee Club rehearses at Perkasie, and gets away with it; Junior Einflug at Moyer’s. Tapper, “indisposed,” leaves for Lancaster, and spends the next half week in recovering his health and selling patron tickets. 27. Pinochle sharks in Hall “E” have an all-night session in celebration of Mid- years passed (?). Christ starts preparing for Finals in June. 28. Stover and Detweiler hit the “Philadelphia” in time for a 4.00 A.M. break- fast. Students in the Dorms, are scarce as A ’s plus in Oratory. 29. Synod meets in Philadelphia (not the Lunch Room); President and Dean unable to meet classes; too bad. “Rex” finishes a most ingenious system of inclined planes in the basketball cage which is known as an “indoor track.” 30. Longacre learns that he has not received an A in Oratory, and grieves. Prof. Fritsch’s new house dedicated with inappropriate ceremonies. First call for track men. Fiedler attends the Orpheum for the second straight week. 31. “Sister” still disconsolate. Prof. Kolesar tries out an original searchlight. Bausch qualifies for the Rifle Club, and practises on the tin cans on the back campus. Bernie orates on the evil of Commons tableware in the Dorms. FEBRUARY 1 . Results of Mid-years still in doubt; this suspense is awful. Witmer on a liquid diet. Bedlam in Hall “F.” Tapper returns from his Lancaster campaign much improved. 2. Groundhog sees his shadow, freezes his whiskers, and beats a retreat. Captain Schoenly enthusiastically presides at the Krazy Kremation of the erstwhile tennis nets. Getting cold, and windy. 3. Large-sized hurricane plus zero weather make things hot (?) for Dorm.- students; seven over for breakfast (so they say)! Firewood and flannels at a premium; the swan-song of the “B. V. D.” Heckman puts the Glee Club thru its paces before a delighted Hamburg. 4. Basketball team returns from New Brunswick with the short end of a 40-24 score. Glee Club almost stranded at Reading; the episode of the uncashable check. 254 West Auburn Creamery Company MANUFACTURERS OF IV. A. Brand of High-Qrade Creamery Butter, Cream, Evaporated and Condensed Milk 335 Hamilton Street Allentown, Penna. BOTH PHONES Two Agents at Muhlenberg College MODEL -TROY :: THE LAUNDRY Five Teams Cover All Parts of the City 39 and 41 North Tenth Street All that’s desirable C 1 . At Allentown’s Largest in fine new “Period’’ A UXllllLlIC Home burnishing Store Also Newest Designs in Rugs and Carpets To serve well with dependable merchandise of style, character and durability is the earnest endeavor of this store, and has been for nearly forty years Brunswick ' phonographs C. A. Dorney Furniture Co. Home Billiard Tables 6 1 3 Hamilton Street Allentown, Penna. The Horace Partridge Company MANUFACTURERS OF High-Grade Athletic Goods BOSTON, MASS. Official Athletic Outfitters of the Leading Colleges and Schools everywhere 255 5. Blizzard. Another record-breaking attendance at breakfast. List of condi- tions posted; faculty deals a crushing blow to Muhlenberg Athletics. “Nig” Berry freezes an ear to revisit his old haunts. Rex’s office is cleared of a year’s accumulation of scrap lumber, which is turned into heat in the Dorms. 6. Still cold! Students scour the campus for wood, cleaning up the Refectory basement, the football field, and even levying on Prof. Fritsch’s new house. 7. A. A. decides to drop basketball, and to grant M’s to deserving managers. Weekly announces the appointment of a new professor. Before sunset no less than a dozen College wits (?) have suggested that the trustees picked the (W) right man for the job! 8. Glee Club leaves for the coal regions ; Juniors study Logic on the train. Wilkes- Barre concert. Keller’s mustache (?) is no more; 1917 has finally spoken — and acted. 9. Poor “ Brownie” is chloroformed and dissected by Anatomy students, Dudack among others; one less boarder at the Commons. Glee Club at Hazleton. Juniors mail Logic Praxes to Dr. Haas, special delivery. 10. Schwenk cons the time-tables to find the best trains to Gettysburg — (Prelims. next Thursday). Markley, ’18, complains of the temperature which freezes the business end of his cigarette as soon as it leaves his mouth. 1 1 . Cold wave unabated. Schoenly reports a daily converting of eight tons of anthracite into steam, but the results are not very apparent. 12. Markley, 18, opines that winter is “on its last legs.” “Pop” Reese sports the Star-Spangled Banner in his lapel button-hole in honor of “Abe.” Second experiment of Junior Physics course. 13. Tyson chaperones a seeker after student volunteers for the foreign field. Weather finally moderates. Rice for dinner — an innovation by no means unwelcome. Hartzell, 18, falls ill; hopes of Juniors of placing in Prelims, growing slim. 14. Some addle-pated unit of the genus “student reporters” advertizes the rice- dinner, and it is spread over the country that potatoes have been discontinued. Glee Club sings in Bethlehem; Hartzell, 17, gets the graft. Swanee River Quintette makes a hit. 13. Six orators qualify for the final contest for intercollegiate representative. Schwenk announces his itinerary for March 1 7. Melick arrives in the locker room, and astounds the gang by bringing his dinner. 16. Day-students start indoor baseball, with Indian clubs and tennis balls as equipment. Glee Club at Lancaster; Tapper’s big night. Rex does a day’s work — (there are witnesses to prove this). 17. Glee Club winds up pre-Lenten itinerary in Philadelphia — audience of 1600 in Scottish Rite Hall. Longacre in the locker room holds forth for one hour on “ Woman.” 256 Kostenbader Beer You Up Builds That Beer The C. E. Diehl SHOE REPAIRING Modern Machinery Used All Work Guaranteed 1447 TURNER STREET Allentown, Pa. 257 1 8. Markley, ’ 1 8, hazards the suggestion that The 1918 Ciarla will be a “crabby” publication, on account of the “crabby” staff. Glee Club returns in sections. 19. Caskey transfers his belongings and allegiance from “E” to “F.” Some students take part in Reformation Play; still more skip classes with that as an excuse. Profs. Bossard and Fritsch star, and the Muhlenberg College Glee Club loses its reputation. 20. More Reformation Play. Krick distributes so-called “ Manuels” at the Junior Table. Seven hardened smokers immediately detect the fraud, and decide to “get” Krick. 21. Student Body meeting. Upper classmen encourage Sophomore activity ' Corson Snyder stars as monitor, “shooing off” Mooney Bachman, and other over-inquisitive Fresh. Tapper hands out cigars at the Junior Table; Krick gets one that is loaded. Revenge! 22. No College. Students go home or visit Allentown play-houses. Harry Herman unburdens himself of the following pathetic truth: “The best waiters in the Commons are not those who hold soft jobs and wear white coats, but those who sit at the tables.” 23. Not much college. Many forget to return for classes. Sussman and Greaves, Inc., take Bennett into the partnership, and double their capital stock. Long- acre, on the Slatington line, takes a chance on a baby-sacque. 24. The official photographer (Mr. C. K. P.) takes another picture for The 1918 Ciarla. Progress! Markley, 18, tells a staff member a pointed tale of the jailing for slander of the editorial staff of a Perkiomen year-book. 23. Glee Club men canvassed for their dress suits. Alarmed at Markley’s hint, the Official Scribbler of the Calendar censors that unnecessary evil (The Calendar), and deletes all uncomplimentary references to the gentleman from Pennsburg. 26. Oratoricals. Leemhuis’ “shrapnel” wins the “sympathy” of the judges. Each lender of evening clothes on hand to cheer the man in his outfit. 27. Christ attains sudden prominence as a contender for the world’s heavy- weight title by demolishing Devereux’s punching bag with an irresistible left hook. Hartzell, ’18, nurses a large-sized grouch. 28. Jack Euchler demonstrates his general “hardness” by gamboling about in the snow, clad in a gym. -suit. Steel and Goering spend the evening in Fiedler’s sanctum, pouring oil and wine (3) on “Pop” Reese’s wounded ankle. 258 Cox Sons Vining 72 MADISON AVENUE, NEW YORK Makers to the Seniors of Yale Correct Hoods for all Degrees Best Material and Workmanship at Reasonable Prices Pulpit, Choir and Judicial Robes Eat Lyon Meats It will pay you to investigate the quality of our Meats We also sell Poultry, Butter, Eggs Provisions and Fish Both Phones LYON MEAT MARKET 43 NORTH SEVENTH ST. Allentown, Pa. Monuments and Tombstones and all kinds of Cemetery Memorials urn P. F. E isenbrown Sons Co. Incorporated Forty Years at Sixth and Elm Sts Reading, Pa. The Emaus National Bank Emaus, Penna. Capital and Profits $200,000 Resources over . . 1 ,000,000 We invite you to join the large number of individuals, firms and corporations who for many years have found their banking relations with this bank, to be both agree- able and profitable. 259 MARCH 1 . Kleckner’s “ Nomads” wander to Nazareth and try conclusions with the local Y. M. C. A. Cope finds on awaking in the morning that his bed has been doctored by some irresponsible neighbor — possibly Christ. 2. Four valiant ad-seekers swoop down on the helpless business men of Allen- town in a supreme effort to put The 1918 Ciarla on a sound economic basis. 3. Snow. The denizens of Hall ”G,” reckless of all pneumonic consequences, exercise in the drifts in bathing suits. Harvey Snyder and “Mike” Euchler experience considerable difficulty in returning from Coplay. 4. More snow. Michael Micco demands an increase in salary. Werner Jentsch, on the way to Sunday School, is harried by “Mike’s” mongrel guardians of the college farm, who are irresistibly attracted bv Werner’s juicy calves. 3. Fallon and Devereux agree to retire at 10 P. M. for the next fortnight. Other inhabitants of “ F” have hopes of some sleep. Nase and Macintosh, with the connivance of “Teedy,” undertake to run Hoeppner into a romance, but the principal backs down at the last moment. 6. Tapper orates on “The Abolition of Capital Labor” and brings down the house. Bossard gives a daring illustration of “circumstantial evidence.” Moyer, 18, reluctantly expresses the hope that The 1918 Ciarla will be of average merit. 7. “Intolerance” finds a sizable representation in the Muhlenberg Box. Fallon and Devereux draw up a code of conduct, which they solemnly agree to observe during Lent, including an elaborate system of fines for infractions. 8. Harvey Snyder at dinner is shocked (and bitten) by an unwelcome intruder, which incident becomes the basis of considerable “kidding.” Krick admits that Ciarla photography is a strenuous occupation, but Stump claims that the advertising end demands skill and address of the highest order. 9. The 1918 Ciarla is assuming form. The pace begins to tell on the editors. Business managers also working overtime, and Krick is losing flesh at the prospect of taking another snap-shot. 10. Fiedler and Kleckner blow in to breakfast looking dissipated after a whole night’s literary debauch. (Half of The 1918 Ciarla is on the way to the printer.) The continuation of the Official Calendar is prevented by pressing business. Valele! 260 -JK« S F M ; ' RT Faust and Landes rootwear JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS NEW STYLES NOW READY vGj 1 Eighth Hamilton We sell all makes of American Watches. Sole agents for the Gruen Veri- thin Watches. Importers of fine Geneve Watches Allentown, 728 HAMILTON STREET, Allentown, Penna. Allentown Democrat The Yeager Store AND Allentown Evening Item Allentown’s Representative Home Papers Manufacturers of Dependable Furniture “Guaranteed” Authorized agents for the New Edison Phonograph 13 East Broad St., 22 North Seventh St, Bethlehem, Pa. Allentown, Pa. R. S. Kistler Dealer in Dry Goods, No tions Gro- ceries, Etc. There was a Freshman named Filer, Who was a fast quarter miler; His hair was too long, To win right along, So the fellows all cried — BOTH PHONES Sixth and Liberty Sts., Allentown, Pa. C. J. Blieler TONSORIAL ARTIST 955 Hamilton St. C. L. FREEMAN DRUGGIST Soda Water and Ice Cream Agency: Bell Mead Sweets Hamilton, Corner 9th St. ILYRICl ■theatre! 261 262 MILLARD A. KUDER, Dealer in Lehigh Coal. Wood, Ice. Cement, Patent Plaster, Plaster Paris Lime, Limoid, Marble Dust. Silver Sand, White Sand. Etc. 3 3 0 GORDON STREET. ALLENTOWN. PA Both Phones BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS EXCAVATING AND CONCRETING Ritter Smith Manufacturers of All Kinds of Planing Mill Work Mill and Office: Jefferson and Gordon Streets Allentown, Penna. Quality - ‘Price - Style - Service Helfrich Bohner H. E. BOHNER, Proprietor Dealer in HOUSE AND OFFICE FURNITURE Licensed Agency for Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet 734 Hamilton Street Allentown, Penna. J. E. FREDERICK H. J. SMITH Frederick Smith Wholesale Confectioners BOTH PHONES 205 North Sixth Street 263 The Faculty in Art (?) and Poetry (?) Dear reader, have you tears to shed? If so, prepare to shed them now— Alas! The poets all are dead, All artists made their parting bow. 264 Lehigh Valley Railroad Long before you buy a ticket — even before you contemplate using the Lehigh Valley — provision is being made for the com- fort of your trip. Equipment is being augmented with the products of modern inventive genius; a smoother roadbed is being brought about through the use of new track maintenance devices; em- ployes are receiving courtesy instructions; schedules are being ar- ranged forgreater convenience; dining car service is being improved. These things are all being done before you take your trip, so that when the time does come for you to use the Lehigh Valley you are assured of receiving the most enjoyable kind of a railroad ride. THE ROUTE OF THE BLACK DIAMOND Koch Brothers Manufacturers and Tailors of Men’s and Young Men’s CLOTHING Hotel Allen Building Centre Square ALLENTOWN, PENNA. 265 The President, we must confess, With labor makes the students fret; Assigning work, he’s merciless. The Doctor’s rule is, “ Make them sweat!” The wily, wary Doctor’s jokes Make Logic full of life and fun; Sagacious laws at us he pokes, And drives them home with some poor pun . 266 The Board of Publication of the General Council of the Evangelical Lutheran Church : : in North America : : Incorporated All Literature authorized by the Qeneral Council. The Lutheran Graded System for Bible or Sunday Schools. Complete Catalogue on request. GENERAL COUNCIL PUBLICATION HOUSE 1716 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Penna. Chas. B. Opp, Business Manager 267 The Junior braves meet twice each week To beard the lion in his den; With fearful hearts rear seats they seek; To meet the foe prepare they then. A champion’s chosen from the class; While he on the attack is bent, The rest the witty Dean harass With heredity — environment. 268 Shankweiler Lehr Smart Clothes and Furnishings for Particular Dressers Always the Distinctive and Noticeable We cater to the wants of Men and Young Men who discriminate favor of Quality. Agency: SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES For Young Men and Those Who Stay Young F. H ersh Hardware Company Tools, Auto Accesso ries, Kodak and Su pplies, “Old Town” Canoes, and Sporting Goods Agents Corbin Builders Hardware Allentown, Penna. Catasauqua, Penna. “The Criterion By Which Motor Cars Are Judged ” Type 55 Eight Cylinder Cadillac Dietrich Motor Car Co. T)i stributers 942-952 Linden Streets ALLENTOWN, Penna. 269 The grand old man we all revere — Sincere and earnest to the core — The friend of all the boys who’re here; Beloved of all who’ve gone before. A quiet place his class-room is; With language queer the walls resound. And were’t not for the oral quiz, Below the “C” we’d all be bound. 270 L. D. CLAUSS WEST END BOTTLER ON DRAUGHT: BIRCH BEER and SODA Bottles: Soda, Sarsaparilla, Cream Soda, Birch Beer, Ginger Ale, Lemon Sour, Seltzer, Mon-Ox, Carbonated Lemonade and Orangeade Made from Pure Fruit 318-320 North Franklin Street Jacob Widman F. H. Moyer Jacob Widman Co. BREWERS Bethlehem, Pennsylvania -i BOTH PHONES . S. BURKHOLDER Licensed Undertaker and Funeral Director The Most Complete Undertaking Establishment In Our City 9 814-16-18 Linden Street, Allentown, Penna 271 This veteran of the faculty Has been a favorite of our class. In nimble wit and repartee, None can our bearded friend surpass. He is the pilot of the ship, The navigation course to steer; The guide on the surveying trip. Whence we return with data queer. 272 10,000,000 The READING EAGLE Daily Sunday Weekly Ten Million Copies a Year A small advertisement in the Eagle often Produces Large Results. Eagle “For Rent” ads quickly bring together Land- lord 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 information, address Reading Eagle Reading, Pa. LEHIGH TELEPHONE 4211 ESTABLISHED 1810 Wm. F. Schlechter BOOK and JOB PRINTING THE BEST OF ALL KINDS “Promptness” 540 Hamilton St. Is Our Motto Allentown, Penna. MONEY TO LOAN 200 PROPERTIES FOR SALE John S. Hartzell Real Estate, Fire Insurance, Loans Negotiated, Mortgages for Sale $1 5,000.00 to Loan on Mortgage, in Sums to Suit 317-318 Commonwealth Building Allentown, Penna. 273 Where reigns supreme the learned Greek, Who listens to their tales of woe — Excuses old, new, strong, and weak. 274 Manufacturing Confectioners Wholesalers Jobbers Retailers A fine and distinct line of High Grade Candies always at your discretion LEHIGH CANDY COMPANY ALLENTOWN ::::: PENN A. ehigh l alley r J ' 1 rust ompany Incorporated July 14, 1886 634-636 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Penna. Capital Surplus and Profits {earned) $125,000.00 600,000.00 Receives Deposits, subject to check. Issues Certificates of Deposits, bearing 3 per cent, interest. Authorized by law to act as Executor, Administrator Trustee, Guardian, Assignee and other fiduciary relations. Safe Deposit Boxes for rent at reasonable rates, in vault specially built for the purpose. SHIMER WEAVER f$n Carpets Rugs and Draperies 637 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Penna. 275 Our striking smoker-speaker, Reese — When we hear him our fond hopes rise. He gives us “ pep”-all doubts must cease- 1 With “ loyalty” and “sacrifice.” A confidential chat with “Pop” Reveals the sympathetic man. Who can such words of counsel drop, Or tell a story as he can? 276 S. B. ANEWALT COMPANY — = — = Fashionable Hatters ' ■ Dunlap Stetson Roelop AGENCY College Hats, College Bands “ Usual Discount to Students On the Corner, Eighth and Hamilton Streets, ALLENTCVWN, PENNA. J HE reputation of Spalding’s Athletic Goods for Quality which has been made in over forty years of successful business, has been acquired only by manufacturing with the utmost care and giving to the public athletic goods of the very best grade that can be produced Our Catalogue will be mailed to any address upon request 1210 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Penna ' And All Other Large Cities Butz, Frederick Company LUMBER and MILL WORK Allentown, Penna. 277 Behold our conscientious friend! Behold a scholar thru and thru; A teacher, preacher, there’s no end, “We feel,’ to all that he can do. His patience for mistakes is small; “We feel’’ we must be circumspect. He’s always serious; that’s why all, His course, “we feel,’’ do not elect. 278 The “NEW WAY” Clothing Store Breinig Bachman Company The Home of Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes Sixth and Hamilton Streets Allentown, Pennsylvania Hotel Allen C. W. MASTERS, ‘Proprietor RESTAURANT Strictly First Class jd la Carte Service $2.50 to $5.00 per day American Plan — Modern Facilities Monument Square Allentown, Penna. LEHIGH PHONE 2936 BELL PHONE 326 Bartholomew Taxicab Co. Day and Night Service Garage: Church and Walnut St. Office: 538 Hamilton St. ALLENTOWN, PENNA. 279 Q The special friend of bugs and toads, Of caterpillars, worms, and snakes; He knows their ways and their abodes, And frequent trips among them makes. He is a scientist complete, Respected friend of one and all. In playing chess he’s hard to beat; He bats with skill the tennis ball. 280 The Oldest Bank, in Lehigh County ESTABLISHED 1855 Allentown National Bank of Allentown, Pennsylvania Solicits small deposits as well as large ones. Pays interest on time deposits. Safe deposit boxes for the safe keep- ing of valuable papers, for rent from :: $2.00 per year and upwards :: Capital $ 1 ,000,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits . 650,000 OFFICERS Reuben J. Butz, President Dr. C. D. Schaeffer, . . . . Vice President John F. Wenner Cashier Charles S. Dilcher, Ass’t Cashier DIRECTORS Reuben J. Butz Tilghman S. Cooper John W. Eckert Harvey H. Farr Charles R. Fluck Wm. H Gangewere Emil A. Hirner Samuel F. Jordan Herbert C. Keller Chas. Kline Fred J. Lanshe Frank J. Meyers C. D. Schaeffer Edward A. Soleliac Robert E. Wilbur 281 Our prince of critics! Who is safe Beneath the sharp lash of his wit? “C” and “A” men alike must chafe And writhe when he begins to hit. His wink, his smile, his eye-brow twist, His quizzical look or vacant stare, Are signs to tell some man has missed His question; of those signs beware! 282 Dr. Chas. A. Miller DENTIST Porcelain Fillings, Porcelain Bridges, Porcelain Crowns Cast Gold Inlays Everything absolutely Sanitary and Inviting 34 NORTH SEVENTH ST., Allentown, Penna. Charles W. Laros REAL ESTATE, LOANS and FIRE INSURANCE Both Telephones 640 Linden St. Allentown, Pa. The Same All-Wool Quality at the Same Old Price Our Fabrics are the same High- Grade Pure Woolens. That’s why you save $10.00 on your tailored-to-measure suit. A Post Card will bring our salesman to you with 300 guaranteed all-wool samples for Spring. Ask to see our famous $ 1 0 Special made-to- measure and to your liking. 631 HAMILTON STREET, ALLENTOWN, PA. No 1 r No More Less than Cp I D • than $20 Merkle Company GROCERIES and DRY GOODS Wholesalers of Butter, Eggs and Cheese. Country Produce. 247 North Eighth St., Allentown, Pa. Cooper’s Umbrella - Store Manufacturers of Umbrellas and Parasols We repair and recover all kinds of umbrellas. We have a full line of all varieties of leather goods. 736 HAMILTON STREET, Allentown, Penna. 283 A pipe, a book, and “Jimmie” B. Are three good friends who will not part; With chalk marks on the blackboard, he Would make an artist stare and start. Ingenious was his well laid plot The college shelves with books to fill; The five-day limit helps a lot; The dilatory foot the bill. 284 Why go two miles to have your tailoring done, when Drue kid s right in your Dorms? ‘Pressing, Cleaning, and Mending At “Non -War” Prices ‘Prompt Service Always Assured P. A. FREEMAN Diamonds, Watches, Fine Jewelry and Optical Work a specialty 907 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Ochs Construction Company General Contractors COAL, BUILDING MATERIALS, SEWER PIPES Office: 450 Wire Street Allentown, Penna. Compliments of Lehigh National Bank E. D. SWOYER of CATASAUQUA Successor to Swoyer Leibold Strong, V igorous and A ccommodating 285 This John Brown’s body does not lie A-mouldering in some darksome grave; He’s full of life and “pep;” that’s why On all his subjects he can rave. Enthusiasm is the word Which little handsome John befits; When he’s wound up the class is stirred To keep alive their scattered wits. 286 Muhl enberg College ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA — The College Three full courses leading to degrees. Arts, Science, Philosophy. Exceptionally strong courses in chem- istry, biology and pre-medical work. The Teachers’ School For public school teachers and others desiring ad- vanced credits. Each Saturday during the scholas- tic year, and for six weeks during the summer. The Preparatory School The best preparatory school for Muhlenberg Col- lege, also prepares for any College or University. Seventy acres of ground beautifully laid out. All new buildings, thoroughly modern in every detail. Catalogues furnished. Rev. JOHN A. W. HAAS, D. D., LL. D. OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, A. B. Registrar President 287 There’s little “Borax Bill” whose face Is always bright with friendly smile. He makes the Lab. men work apace ’Mid acids strong and odors vile. The Juniors come with leap and bound — For Physics is their tender spot — To learn of waves of heat and sound, Of osmose, pressure, and what not. 288 “Bostonians” “Edwin Clapp” “Stetson” = FAMOUS SHOES FOR MEN The shoes that appeal to particular young men of stylish trend. Are you looking for a shoe that is comfortable or that is stylish or that will wear well? Select a “STETSON”, “EDWIN CLAPP " or a “BOSTONIAN”. They possess all of these qualities. We show them in all the latest fashions and of H. LEH COMPANY standard of Quality, all sizes, all leathers, $4.00 to $10.00 Complete lines in GENT’S FURNISHINGS, always showing newest ideas. H. LEH COMPANY : : 626 ALLENTOWN 0 PENNA John H. Mohr ■ The more you eat of - ■ MOHR’S BREAD and CAKES = = = the more you will want i 320 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. A. A. ALBRIGHT BOTH PHONES M. A. ALBRIGHT Amandes Albright Son Builders and Manufacturers ...of Planing Mill Work.... OFFICE and MILL: 315-323 North Fourteenth Street ALLENTOWN, PENNA E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY OFFICE FACTORY Broad Huntingdon Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA. CENTRAL STORE 1218 Walnut Street (SNGRA VERS— ‘PRINTERS— ST A TIONER Y Manufacturers of Class and Society Pins, and Medals Wedding Engraving Dance Programs Menus Memoirs, Testimonials EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS IN Calling Cards Leather Souvenirs Year Book Inserts Photogravures Commencement Invitations Stationery Shingles Certificate Engrossing 289 Our music master, Mr. Marks, Each year confronts the hopeless task Of turning school-boys into larks. Within the foot-lights’ glare to bask. This tall and handsome gentleman Is much devoted to his art; On all poor songs he puts his ban; All trashy music grieves his heart. 290 See “YOURS TRULY” — Will H. Bachman, Manager the Smartest Clothes in Allentown ‘‘America’s Greatest Clothing Specialists’ ’ Manufacturers for over 25 YEARS N. Y. Tailor Plant 84 to 90 Fifth Avenue Four Stores in Pennsylvania 725 Hamilton Street The Shafer Book Store Headquarters for everything in the book line. When you need a book, quick, go to the Old Reliable. 33 North Seventh Street Allentown, Pennsylvania E. P. Saeger REGISTERED PLUMBER BOTH PHONES 131 North Franklin Street Allentown, Penna. Established 905 Ezra H. Smith Smith Michael Fire Insurance- --Notary Public---Real Estate 906 Hamilton Street Allentown, Penna. 291 Into our gym. he’s put some “pep” — Indifferent ones no more can shirk. The doctor has upheld his “rep” — Amid hard knocks, maintained his work. 292 Lindenmuth Maker of Photographs Studio: 26 North Sixth Street Allentown, Penna. 293 Bernie’s always on the go, The college welfare at his heart; A real live wire from top to toe — He knows the ropes and does his part. The hand of welcome he extends; With that same hand he takes our cash; Then bravely tries to make amends By keeping down the price of hash. 294 Smoker s P aradise CLAUDE C, HIMELRIGHT, Proprietor Headquarters for ‘Pipes, Tobacco, and Smokers’ Jdrticles Pocket Billiards and Bowling Alleys We Give Mutual Profit Coupons 732 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Penna. Thomas R. Wasser D “ LER Roofing 2nd Spouting T? in , Slate and Gravel Roofing, Sheet Metal of all Kinds Skylights, Metal Ceiling and Siding, Heaters and Ranges Agents For The Famous Yeararound Combination — COAL and GAS RANGE == The Best On The Market 819 Turner Street, Allentown, Penna. David S. Ammon Edward Kershner American House — “ And New Addition” — Reading Penna. Rooms with bath and running water RATES: $2.50 to $3.50 a Day KLEPPINGER BROS. DEALERS IN Groceries Provisions Notions Dry Goods Etc. 248 North Fifth Street, BOTH PHONES ylllentoWn, Penna Give Us A Trial and Be Convinced BELL PHONE 470-R James F. Butz Co. S S Geary and Heimbach, Props. West End Tailors Coal Wood Ice Representing ED. V. PRICE CO., Chicago 111. The Largest Custom Tailor in the World fiduilding Supplies Ladies’ and Gent’s Clothes Repaired, Pressed and Cleaned Corner Gordon and Jordan Streets 214 N. Franklin St. Allentown, Penna. Allentown, Penna. 295 Joshua s Trip to Ooleytown I took a trip to Ooleytown, not many miles away. Where people wash their faces half a dozen times each day. And in the winter take a bath at least once every week, While in the summer every day; I think that’s most unique. It’s true in summer I can’t wait for Saturday to come; I like my bath and that’s the time I take it, if I’m home. In winter time, for bathing, 0 by gosh, it’s much too cold, Yet down in Ooleytown they bathe quite often, I am told. In Ooleytown the people go to bed so awful late — At twelve o’clock, why, here in Hunkville, we’re in bed at eight; Then up again at half past three or four o’clock, as fine As silk, but down in Ooleytown they don’t get up till nine. At noon we eat our dinner, but down there they’ve quite a hunch. At noontime to sit down and nibble what they call their lunch. They’re way ahead of us folks out here on the farm, they say, But I can prove that we re ahead of them by half a day. We have our dinner hours before they have a measly bite. Before they’ve finished dinner, we’ve retired for the night. The people down in Ooleytown are always in great haste. And weep and wail in anguish if a minute they must waste. Two legs each person has, the same as we out in these parts. But if they have to walk a couple miles they get faint hearts, And get into a horseless carriage, or a train they take — Such laziness I never saw; and they think they’re awake! In Ooleytown I found out how they clean the city streets; A citizen there told me this as one of their great feats. First comes along a man and scrapes the mud into a pile; Then comes the orb of day and dries that mud with his broad smile; Then comes along the wind from east or west or north or south; The dust blows in your eyes and you go home and wash it out. I went into a restaurant and ordered ham and beans; The waiter hollered out, and I thought, “Wonder what he means?’’ “One civil war; the enemy on top!’’ the waiter cries; I thought the man was crazy and looked at him in surprise. A fellow next to me said, “ I will have mince-pie today; Put lots of sugar on it, please — I’ll fix it up O. K.“ Then once again the waiter yells in some outlandish style — The fellow next to me opened his face with one broad smile. Sure as I live, the waiter said — to understand this is hard — “One indigestion in a snow-storm — let it be a blizzard!” 296 E. J. TUTTLE m The BARBER ON THE SQUARE Mealey’s Auditorium Dancing Classes: Monday and Friday Parties: Monday, Wednesday, Friday, and Saturday Private Lessons by Appointment Penn Counties Trust Company ‘Pays 3 Per Cent. Interest on all Time Deposits Transacts General Banking Business and Acts In All Trust Capacities Eighth and Fiamiton Streets, Allentown, Penna. Lehigh Phone Penna. Phone Mt. Vernon Inn Howard Weiss, Proprietor Noted for his Famous Carvings Siegfried Station. Northampton, Pa. Both Phones Free Delivery The Q 1 . Custom Shoe Mak- uanty ing and Repairing A Factory merican Hei P Neolin Soles a Specialty 1039 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. The Knerr Printing Company 20 South Eighth St., Allentown Pennsylvania 297 It looked as if I’d got into a crazy-house for sure. And you can bet your boots, I made one mad rush for the door. When I got there a fellow ran to cut off my retreat; I clenched my fist and sent him sprawling out into the street. The next I knew I fast was held in the strong arm of the law, And such a crowd of people standing round I never saw. They took me to the lockup — I was shaking in my knees; They brought me up before the judge, surrounded by police. “ You’re charged with assault and battery, twenty dollars,’’ spoke the judge. I thought it was too much, but didn’t let on, so, “0 fudge,’’ Said I, “I do not want your salt nor battry, my dear man, But here’s your twenty dollars; let me go now if you can.” “You’re discharged,” he sternly said; I almost laughed out loud. I had a good farm of my own and of that I was proud. “Discharged!” said I, “Now my dear friend, with that I disagree; The farm I work on is my own; I’m my own boss, you see.” Of Ooleytown I’d had enough; I took the next train home, And to my wife I frankly said, “No more from home I’ll roam.” 2 J8 Daeufer’s Peerless ffeer Can be had at all the leading Hotels, Clubs and Cafes Daeufer - Lieberman Brewing Company Allentown, ::: Penna. Alderman Notary Public If you need the service of an Alderman or a Notary Public, call on William A. Gotthardt INSURANCE Room 8, Second Floor, Stiles Building Corner Law and Hamilton Sts., 527 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Penna. H. Ray Haas Company p r yv r £ r s LOOSE LEAF DEVICES Manufacturers — CALENDARS Jobbers 3 1 2 North Jefferson Street Allentown, Penna. Twenty-four Hour Service Guaranteed Color Photography a Specialty CHAS. E. DENNIS P ho tograp her The Man on the Spot Commercial Photography in all its branches. Furniture, Machinery, Automobiles, Groups, Conventions, Home, Portraiture, Copying and Enlarging. Picture Framing and Etching. Circuit Camera ‘Photographs BELL PHONE 206 S. THIRTEENTH ST., ALLENTOWN, PENNA. G. W. Shoemaker Co. DRUGGISTS Dealers in Chemicals, Surgical Instruments and Trusses We fit Trusses, Elastic Stockings, Knee Caps, Anklets PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES Cyko Papers, Ansco Films and Cameras. We develop and print for amateurs. Reed and Raphia for Basket Making 804 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Donated 299 Glossary Allentown : Beans: Bernie: Bobbie: Bone: Bulletin Board: Chapel: Check: Ciarla: Ciarla Photography: Cinch : Cinch Course: Cleaning Committee: Coach: Commons: Cream: Crust: Dorms. : Dough: Exams. : Football: Found: Fried Egg: Georgie: Goat: Grind: A village famous for peanuts, pretty girls, paved streets, and Muhlenberg College. Always on Saturday and Sunday evenings until March 29, 1916. (See Sophomore Weekly.) Bernheim, the treasurer. The man who gets the checks we get from home. The Delphic Oracle who hands out excuse cards — some- times. To try to do half the work assigned by the profs. The information bureau. Wackie’s special sphere of influence. The most welcome article in the mail. The college annual, at which the few slave and the many hurl criticisms. A dangerous trade. (See C. P. K.) Waiting on the tables at the Commons. Nothing to do on Mondays and Fridays, and every after- noon off. The feminine brigade who every week rearrange the furniture in the dormitories and make the beds. An expensive luxury which has become necessary to the existence of the American college. The Mecca of the hungry student. (Obsolete.) Said to be a part of milk. The impulse which leads to stealing the other fellow’s dessert. The place for study, sleep, loafing, and rough-house. A necessity at all times. The big show-down in which the profs, find out how much we know and we find out how much they have drummed into us. A brutal college sport which demands the attention of the whole institution during the autumn months. Sign placed on bulletin board. A rarity. A very scarce animal seen once or twice a year by Fresh- men who line off the football field before breakfast. The champion of the “old fashioned’’ commonsense school. An intangible part of a fellow from which he is occasion- ally separated. The fellow who studies Monday’s assignments on Friday night. 300 EDWIN THOMAS, President FRANK M. HORN, Cashier LEONARD PECK1TT, Vice-President HOWARD V. SWARTZ, Asst. Cashier Established 1857 The National Bank °f Catasauqua CAPITAL and SURPLUS, $750,000.00 DEPOSITS 1,500,000.00 Old — Strong — Reliable Corner Second and Bridge Streets Castasauqua, Penna. JACOB W. GRIM, Treasurer EDWIN H. STINE, President Organized September, 1907 Allentown Trust Company Allentown, Pennsylvania CAPITAL, (Authorized) . $500,000.00 CAPITAL, (Paid In) ... 1 50,000.00 SURPLUS, (All Earned) . . 1 50,000.00 UNDIVIDED PROFITS, . 10,907.87 The Board of Directors assures conservative banking, and brings to the service of the Company and its customers the com- bined experience of successful business men. You are invited to confer with our Officers in regard to banking or trust business. We ‘Pay Interest on Deposits DONA TED 301 Grove : Hash: Home: Jane: Janitor: Johnny: Junior Ausflug: Kitchen : Lab : Logic: Lost: Madison Sweet Shop: Makin’s: Mealey’s: Notes: Nuisance: Pie: Pint: Proctors: Profs. : Saturday School: Shower: Smearem: Sophomore Weekly: Spoon : Steel Works: Teedy: Tobacco Fumes: Waiters: What-Not: The forest just north of the dorms; the scene of mid- night concerts and annual banner rushes and class-day exercises. I The place to send for money. The happy vacation resort. Designating those of the feminine gender. The ambitious individual who removes the evening mail and occasionally raises the flag. An abbreviation for Profs. Brown. Bauman, and Haas. An annual feed at which all the prohibition hold-outs capitulate, The source of rice, hash, and breakfast-food. A foietaste of the post-mortem life of the wicked. ? Headline of fruitless advertisements often found on the bulletin board. The relay station between town and college. The essentials of a roll-your-own cigarette. The fussers’ gymnasium where physical culture is de- lightfully combined with pleasant society. One of the occasional by-products of lectures. Manu- scripts subject to much borrowing. The coal shortage, necessitating lights out at twelve. An unknown commodity in the commissary department. (Of ice cream.) The steam-boat delicacy. The cause of much Freshman traveling. Responsible for the peace in their respective dormitory sections. They who think we have nothing else to do but study their several subjects. The special sphere of the co-ed. Second cousin to Old Dutch Cleanser. A football term, introduced by Mickey Fallon. The issue of the college paper which put the kibosh on the beans. A scarcity at the Commons. Summer evening diversion at West Park. The college man’s summer school. The prof, who says as much with a few facial expressions as most of us can say in an eight-minute oration. Signs of the approach of Jimmie or Teedy. The fellows with the soft snap. Those who wait for the waiters; i. e., everybody. A term suddenly introduced into Physics. Now obsolete. 302 That Graduation Picture We pay particular attention to Graduates ' Pictures, for Grad- uation is an important epoch in the life of a young man or woman WINT STUDIO Makers of Fine Portraits 629 Hamilton St., Allentown, Penna. Keystone Roller Mills XXXX FANCY The “Quality” Flour D. D. and N. D. Fritch Macungie, Penna. Consolidated Phone 2461 Sporting Goods Store L. W. BLOSE, Manager Athletic Clothing A SPECIALTY Distributers for the A. J. REACH COMPANY Open Evenings 524 Hamilton Street Allentown, Penn. Dry Cleaning That Cleans The Largest, Oldest, Best Equipped Plant in the Le- high Valley. Our Service is Yours STAR Cleaners and Dyers Say Hello on either Phone 937 Hamilton St., Allentown, Penna. 303 304 I 548 Broadway (Executive Office) 557 Fifth Avenue New York IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Photographers to This Bo ok and many other Colleges for :: :: the Season :: :: IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllMllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIU The School and College Department makes available the best skilled artists and modern methods, and also assures promptness and accuracy in completion of work iimiimiiiiimmiiimiiiiiimiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii C " i , 7» I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii OIUQIOS CL ISO ITl tiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiii-iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Northampton, Mass Princeton, N. J. Cornwall, N. Y. Ann Arbor, Mich. South Hadley, Mass. Lawrenceville, N. J. Hanover, N. H. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. West Point, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. Lafayette, Ind. 305 306 FINALE: THE ENTIRE COMPANY Stump, Bellan, Steel, Hartzell, Fisher, Rosenberger, Kleckner, Fiedler, Stover, Swavely, Shimer, Knecht, Krick, Tapper 307 Index to Advertisers Albright Son Amandes 289 Allentown Democrat 261 Allentown Morning Call 249 Allentown National Bank 281 Allentown Preparatory School 239 Allentown Trust Company 301 American House Reading 295 Anewalt Brothers 245 Anewalt Company S. B 277 Arbogast Bastian Company 231 Bartholomew Taxicab Company 279 Bleiler C. J 261 Blose L. W 303 Boschen Wefer 235 Bowen Grocery 229 Bowman Son F 253 Breinig Bachman Company 279 Bryden Horse Shoe Company 237 Burkholder J. S 271 Butz, Frederick Company 277 Butz Company James F 295 Catasauqua National Bank 301 Champlin Printing Company 310 Christman M. M 249 Clauss L. D . . 271 Consolidated Telephone Company 231 Cooper P 283 Cotrell Leonard 253 Cox Sons Vining 259 Daeufer-Lieberman Brewing Co 299 Dennis Charles E 299 Diehl George E 257 Dietrich Motor Car Company 269 Dornev Furniture Company C. A .255 “ Druckie” 285 Eisenbrown Sons Company P. F 259 Emaus National Bank 259 Famous Restaurant 231 Farr Brothers Company 261 Faust Landes 261 Frederick Smith 263 Freeman. C. L .261 Freeman P. A 285 Freihofer Baking Company 233 Fried George W 253 Fritch D. D. N. D 303 General Council Publication House 267 Golde Clothes Shops 291 Gotthardt William A 299 Grand View Sanatorium 247 Haas Company H. Rny 299 Hartzell JohnS 273 Helfrich Bohner 263 Hersh Brother 251 Hersh Hardware Company F 269 Himelright Claude C 295 Horn Brother John F 253 Hotel Allen 279 “K” Shoe Repairing Company 297 Keck Brothers . .249 Keller Sons E 243 Kirias John 253 Kistler. R. S 261 Kleppinger Brothers 295 Knerr Printing Company 297 Koch Brothers 265 Koehler Brothers 253 Kostenbader Sons H 257 Kuder Millard A 263 Lafayette Hotel 245 Laros Charles W 283 Leh Company H 289 Lehigh Candy Company 275 Lehigh National Bank 285 Lehigh Valley Railroad Company 265 Lehigh Valley Trust Company 275 Lindenmuth A. N 293 Lorish Son M. F 245 Lyon’s Meat Market 259 Lyric Theatre 261 Mealey’s Auditorium 297 Merkle Company 283 Miller Dr. Charles A 283 Model-Troy Laundry 255 Mohr John H 289 Mount Vernon Inn 297 Muhlenberg College 287 Muhlenberg Weekly” 243 Northern Engraving Company 309 Ochs Construction Company 285 Partridge Company Horace 255 Penn Counties Trust Company 297 Reading Eagle 273 Reeser Robert R 253 Ritter Smith 263 Ruhe Lange 251 Saeger Edwin P 291 Schlechter William F 273 Schofer James A 249 Scotch Woolen Mills 283 S. G. Pretzel Company 253 Shafer Book Store 291 Shankweiler Lehr 269 Shimer Weaver 275 Shoemaker Company G. W 299 Smith Ezra H 291 Sowers Printing Company 241 Spalding Brothers A. G 277 Star Cleaners Dyers 303 Sterner the Tailor 295 Swoyer E. D . 285 Taylor Company William H 243 Trexler Lumber Company 237 Tuttle E. J 297 Wasser Thomas R 295 West Auburn Creamery Company 255 White Studio 305 Widman Company J 271 Wint Studio 303 Wright Company E. A 289 Yeager Store 261 Yingst John W 245 Young Company M. S 241 308 T his insert printed on 32x44-120 lb. Swansdown Enamel furnished by The Central Ohio Paper Company makers of Swan Linen. Columbus, Cleveland, Toledo, Ohio and Pittsburgh, Pa. Specialists in College Printing I N 1916 we printed Annuals for fifty-four colleges and schools, also many College Cat- alogs, Views Bulletins and Calendars for institu- tions in twenty-five different states. Our repre- sentatives travel thousands of miles in response to requests for interviews. The C hamplin Press College Printers Established 1893 Columbus, Ohio THE ANNUAL you manage can be assured of just such a beautiful high finish paper as the text of this book if you specify SWANSDOWN ENAMEL — or if you want a high quality dull finish like this insert, specify EUCLID DULL COATED ENAMEL. We will gladly furnish you catalog dummies of your book in either or both papers. THE CENTRAL OHIO PAPER COMPANY, Columbus, Toledo, Cleveland

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

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


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


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


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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