Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1919

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1919 volume:

THE CIARLA A COLLEGE ANNUAL PUBLISHED BY JUNIOR CLASS OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA MAY, 1918 TO THE STUDEN TS AND ALUMNI OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Who have answered the call of their country, abandoned their homes and the classroom, and have gone forth to make the world a safer place for us to live in, WE RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS CIARLA IT WAS with much fear and trembling that the Junior Class took upon itself the responsibility and the task of publishing a CIARLA this year. A staff had been elected in February, 1917, shortly before the outbreak of the War, and plans had been laid for a CIARLA which was to surpass in every detail the Annuals of all previous classes. But in April, war was declared, all college activities were suspended, and before May the first all but a handful of students had joined either the Army or the Navy, or had enlisted for work in the State Agricultural Forces. Titus V. Druckenmiller, our Business Manager, was among the first who answered the call for volunteers in the regular army. Several of the editors followed his example and work on the 1919 CIARLA had to cease. Upon the opening of College in September, the vacancies thus created on the CIARLA Board were filled and activities resumed. But now the staff had to face new difficulties, this time in the form of a smaller Student Body, a feeling of uncertainty for the future on the part of everyone of us, and a disastrous ruling adopted by the Allentown Chamber of Commerce forbidding merchants to advertise in our publication. This last almost completely sealed the death w-arrant of our already doubtful CIARLA. However, thanks to the few faithful advertisers and the loyal support of our friends, sufficient funds were raised to enable us to put out this volume, a very much abbreviated epitome of the past year. But in spite of all these drawbacks, we trust that you may still find some pleasure in reading this WAR ISSUE of the 1919 CIARLA. THE EDITOR. The Ciarla Staff Editor-in-Chief Luther A. Krouse Assistant Editor-in-Chief Lloyd M. Beilis Associate Editors Werner T. Jentsch Dalton F. Schwartz Frederick H. Worsinger Walter J. Smith Business Managers Stewart H. Nase Harold Romig Frank M. Brown Advertising Managers Mark A. Wetherhold Photographers Walter J. Smith Russell D. Snyder G. Charles Goering Arthur H. Getz L. Augustus Markley Paul W. Shankweiler W. Bruce Macintosh Artist Edwin G. Arner THE “CIARLA” STAFF AT WORK Muhlenberg and the War Professor John D. M. Brown IRECTLY war was declared by England in August, 1914, her public schools and colleges furnished the first volunteers to the colors. With Germany bombarding Antwerp, nothing could stop or stay that onward march of men moving from the cricket- fields of Eton and Harrow, from the quiet lawns of Oxford and Cambridge, to the training camps at Sandhurst and Woolwich, and thence to the front. Men who had meant their sons for other callings in life revoked their decision, and yielded to the call of the country. On the battlefields of France these student-soldiers, disheartened by no defeat, discouraged by no obstacle, appalled by no danger, fought fearlessly for freedom and for fatherland. Many a young subaltern, famous as an athlete in the school from which he came, plunged thru a deadly barrage or into the teeth of a withering machine-gun fire, and waving his men on, stormed a German trench at the cost of his own life. All honor to these brave fellows who " went west. " They left the well-loved playing-fields to ship by sea for They knew the misery of the soaking trench, " And died (uncouthly most) in foreign lands For some idea but dimly understood Of an English city never built by hands, Which love of England prompted and made good. " Likewise, when our country entered the war a year ago, to colleges and preparatory schools fell the honor of the largest enlistments. College men thruout the United States rallied to the colors. They were among the first defenders of democracy. With courage, with enthusiasm, with an exaltation and purity of purpose never equalled, with a devotion to country never ex- celled, they joined the armies of our great Republic. They counted not the cost. Their country needed them, and they gave their services. I well recall how our Muhlenberg men were among the first to go. As the days of early spring passed by, we missed this fellow or that fellow in his accustomed place in the schoolroom. And we added his name to our ever increasing Roll of Honor. They went willingly, and gladly we released them. Muhlenberg was proud to do her bit for her country and for the cause of democracy. We sent them East and West, North and South. In that first month of the war, Muhlenberg gave scores of her sons. 6 Let us proudly remember those days. Let us enshrine in our hearts the recollection of those who have given new luster to the fame of their Alma Mater. Let us highly resolve that, when this war shall have ended, their names and their deeds shall be written in letters of gold on a suitable and enduring memorial. Today Princeton boasts of her thousands, and Columbia of her ten thou- sand in the service of our country. And Muhlenberg can proudly declare that she too has done her duty. No mean number is two hundred out of a few more than a thousand. We are proud of them, our Muhlenberg men in khaki. They are fighting not to enslave, but to free; not to destroy, but to save; not for conquest, but for conscience; not only for us, but for every land and every race. There is honor for their valor; praise for their devotion; gratitude for their self-sacrifice; and immortality for their patriotism. Glory and honor to them, sons of Muhlenberg, wherever they be, in camp of in the trenches on the frontier of fre edom. We are sure they will not disappoint our expecta- tions. We know that every man will do his duty to God, to Country, and to Muhlenberg. 7 REV. JOHN A. W. HAAS, D.D., LL.D., President Professor of Religion and Philosophy Born at 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-%. Pastor St. Paul ' s Church, 1896-04. D.D., Thiel College, 1902. Fourth President of Muhlenberg College, 1904. LL.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1914. Member of College Presidents ' Association of Pennsylvania. President, Committee for Adjustment of Athletic Relation . Member, American College Presidents ' Association. President, Evangelical Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 1913 16. President, Board of Education of the General Council. Member, Council of Church Boards of Education. Director, Mt. Airy Theological Seminary. Co-Editor, with Professor 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, Wis- consin. Lecturer on Reformation Topics, 1916-17. Preacher at Harvard University, 1917. President of Civil Service Board, Allentown, 1918 President of Soldiers and Sailors Welfare Committee of the Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 191 7 — 10 GEORGE T. ETTINGER, PhD., Dean Professor of Latin Language and Literature Born in Allentown, Pa., November 8, 1860. Prepared in the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A.B., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1880. Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1883. Ph.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 Col- lege. President of the Lehigh County Historical Society. Ex-President of the Pennsylvania German Society. President of the Allentown Public Library. Director of the Lutheran Theo- logical 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 Geographical Society. Joint Editor of “Geo- graphical 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.” REV. WILLIAM WACKERNAGEL, 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. Or- dained Lutheran minister, 1876. Pastor, St. John’s Church, Mauch Chunk, Pa., 1876-81. Founded St. John ' s, East Mauch Chunk, 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: “Lieder- geschichten,” “Dr. Martin Luther, " “Hans Egede; " Editor of “Jugend Freund. " 11 REV. JOHN A. BAUMAN, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy Born in Easton, Pa., September 21, 1847. Prepared at Quakertown Seminary. A. B. (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 1873. A M. Muhlenberg College, 187b. Graduated from Mt. Airy Seminary and ordained, 1876. Pastor in Westmoreland County, Pa., 1876-77. Vice- Principal and Professor of Mathematics, Key- stone State Normal School, Kutztown, Pa., 1877-81. Professor of Latin, German and En- glish at Gustavus Adolphus College, 1881-85. 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 College since 1897. The first alumnus to be elected to a Professorship at Muhlenberg College. ROBERT C. HORN, A M. Mosser-Keck Professor of the Greek Language and Literature Born in Charleston, S. C., September 12, 1881 . Graduated with first honor from Charleston High School, 1896. Entered Charleston College, 1896. Entered Sophomore Class, Muhlenberg College, 1897. A.B. (Third Honor), Muhlenberg College, 1900. Graduate work at Johns-Hopkins University, 1900-01. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1903. A.M., Harvard LJniversity, 1904. In- structo r of Ancient and Modern Languages in the North Carolina Military Academy, Red Springs, N. C., 1901-03. Graduate Student of Classical Philology at Harvard University, 1 903— 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 University, 1907-08. Member of the American Philological Association, Archaeological Institute of America, and Classical Association of the Middle Atlantic States. Contributor of articles to the “Lutheran ' ' " Classical Journal, " " American Lutheran Sur- vey, " and other papers. Appointed Editor of the History of Muhlenberg College to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the College and the four-hundredth anniversary of the Reformation. 12 REV. ROBERT R. FRITSCH, A.M. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Born in Allentown, Pa., September 10, 1879. Graduated with first honor, Allentown High School, 1896. A.B. (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 1900. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1903. Ph.B., lllinois-Wesleyan University, 1904. A M., Illinois Wesleyan University, 1907. Teacher in the Department of Classics, Allentown High School, 1901-07. Instructor in Greek. Muhlen- berg College, 1907-08. Instructor in Modern L.anguages, 1908-15. Elected Assistant Professor in 1915. Graduate work, University of Pennsyl- vania, 1910-13. Licensed to preach by the General Synod of the Lutheran Church, 1914. Ordained, 1915. 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 Fraternity. A.M., Lafayette College, 1909. Altho pursuing a Classical Course, he specialized in Biology. Attended Biological Laboratory at Cold Spring Harbor, L. (., during the Summer, 1913. Assistant in Biology at Lafayette College and teacher in Easton Academy 1905-08. Assistant in Division of Z oology, De- partment of Agriculture, Harrisburg, Pa., 1908- 09. Appointed Instructor in Biology, Muhlen- berg College, 1909, and elected Professor of Biology, 1910. 13 STEPHEN G. SIMPSON, AM., 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 Uni- versity, Summer Sessions, 1903-05; courses in English and French. Instructor in English, Muhlenberg College, 1911-14. Elected Assistant Professor in 1914. REV. JOHN D. M. BROWN, 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 Graduate Student in English, Compara tive Literature and French, 1906. A.M., Columbia University, 1907. Student, Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1907- 10. Graduate Student in Semitics at University of Pennsylvania, 1909-10. Ordained into the Lutheran Ministry, 1910. Pastor of 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 Summer 1914. 14 ALBERT C. H. FASIG, M.S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Physics Born in Reading, Pa., September 18, 1888. Graduated from Reading High School, 190b. 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 Department of Milk and Meat Inspection. Elected Instructor in the Department of Natural and Applied Sciences at Muhlenberg College, 1913. Elected Assistant Professor in the Department of Natural and Applied Sciences at Muhlenberg College, 1917. HAROLD K. MARKS, A.B. Instructor in Music Born at Emaus, Pa., May 12, 1886. Graduated 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 Compo- sition. 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 College, since 1913. 15 ISAAC MILES WRIGHT, Pd.D. Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy Born at Scio, N. Y., March 7, 1879. Prepared at Belmont High School, 1899. B.S., Alfred University, 1904. Pd.M., New York University, 1914. Pd.D., New York LIniversity, 1916. Seven years assistant teaching. Seven years high school principal. One year college assistant in biology. On the New York State Civil Service list for inspector of Elementary Education. No 2 on the U. S. Civil Service list for appointment at the Bureau of Education. Member of the Association of Doctors of Pedagogy. Consulting educator for the Moraine Park Experimental school. Member of the Physics Club of New York City. Member of the Association of Col- lege and LIniversity Teachers of Education of Pennsylvania. Member of the Phi Delta Kappa Fraternity. Elected Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy at Muhlenberg College, 1917. GUSTAV KVALE OSTERHUS, A.M. Assistant Professor of History and Social Science Born at Lillesand, Norway, July 20, 1888. Graduated from St. Olaf Academy, Northfield, Minnesota., June, 1911. B. S., with high honors in History and Economics, Columbia College New York City, 1914. Scholar in history at Columbia University, 1912-14. A.M., School of Political Science, Columbia University, 1915. Teaching Fellow in History at University of Minnesota, 1915-16. President ' s scholar in Modern European History at Columbia Uni- versity and assistant in History at Columbia College, 1916-17. Member of the Phi Eta Graduate Fraternity. Elected Assistant Pro- fessor of History and Social Science at Muhlen- berg College, 1917. Drafted into the National Army, November, 1917. 16 GUERNEY F. AFFLERBACH, Ph.B. Inslruc ' .or in Chemistry and Physics Born at Bedminster, Bucks County, Pa . November 29, 1891. Prepared at Quakertown High School and Williamson Trade School, 1912. Entered Muhlenberg College, 1912. Ph B., Muhlenberg College, 1916. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Elected Instructor in the Depart- ment of Natural and Applied Sciences at Muh- lenberg College, 1917. WILLIAM J. SCHATZ, M.D. Physical Director Born at Sellersville, Bucks County, Pa., October 20, 1876. Graduated from Sellersville High School, 1893. Temple College: B.S. in Physical Education, 1911; B.S., 1912. Temple University Medical School, 1915. Taught Gymnastics at Yale, 1905-07: at University School of Cleveland, 1907-09. at Temple Uni- versity, 1909-14. Head of Normal School of Physical Education of Temple University, 1909- 14. Physical Director of Muhlenberg College, 1916. 17 JOHN B. PRICE, A.M., M.D. Coach of Football Born 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 in 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 the University of Pennsylvania, 1909. A.M., Ursinus, in 1911. Medical work at Medico-Chirurgical College, 1910-14. M.D., Medico-Chirurgical College, 1914. Director of Athletics at Trinity College, 1914—16. Became Director of Athletics at Muhlenberg College in 1916. Post-graduate School, Department of Laryngology and Otology, Harvard LViiversity, 1916-17. WILLARD D. KLINE, A.M., M.D. Examining Physician Born in Allentown, Pa., July 4, 1877. Prepared in Allentown Public Schools and 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., Jefferson Medical College, 1901. Member of various Medical Societies. Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Fraternity. Resi- dent Physician of German Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa., 1901-03. Began practice in Allentown, November 1903. Member of Lehigh County Medical Society and American Medical Society. Ex-President Allentown Academy of Medicine. Physician in charge of Tuberculosis Dispensary under the Pennsylvania State Department. Medical Examiner of Muhlenberg College since 1908. 18 OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, A.B. Treasurer and Registrar of Muhlenberg College Born at Mount 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 Hon. C. J . Erdman, Member of the fifty-third and fifty-fourth Congresses at Washington, D. C., 1893-95. From 1895-1907 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. REV. W. D. C. KEITER, D.D. Secretary of Muhlenberg College Born in Allentown, Pa., January 30, 1863. Graduated from Allentown High School in 1880. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1884. Graduated from the Mount Airy Theological Seminary and ordained in 1887. Pastor, Trinity Lutheran Church, 1887-1890. Elected to membership and office of Secretary of Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg College in 1916. Since 1912, Sec- retary of the Executive Board of the Mount Airy Theological Seminary. Secretary of the Educational Fund Committee of the Ministerium of Pennsylvania. Treasurer of the Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 1916. 19 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. E. Whitteker, D.D . . 1918 . . . Lancaster, Pa. Rev. J. L. Becker, D.D . . 1918 ... Lansdale, Pa. Rev. J. H. Umbenhen, Ph.D . . 1918 . . . . Pottsville, Pa. Rev. George Gebert, D.D . . 1918 . . . Tamaqua, Pa. Rev. J. D. G. Witke . . 1918 . . . Scranton, Pa. Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, D.D . . 1919 . . .Allentown, Pa. Rev. A. Steimle, D.D . . 1919 . . . New York City Rev. C. M. Jacobs, D.D . . 1919 . . . Philadelphia, Pa. Rev. A. T. W. Steinhaeuser, D.D. . . 1919 . . . Allentown, Pa. Rev. Prof. T. E. Schmauk, D.D., LL.D. . . . 1920 . . . Lebanon, Pa. Rev. S. G. Trexler . . 1920 . . . Buffalo, N. Y. Rev. J. H. Waidelich . . 1920 . . . Sellersville, Pa. Rev. I. Chantry Hoffman . . 1920 . . . Philadelphia, Pa Rev. C. E. Kistler . . 1920 . . . Reading, 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. George K. Mosser . . 1918 . . . Noxen, Pa. Mr. John Kutz . . 1918 . . . Reading, Pa. Howard S. Seip, D.D.S . . 1919 . . . Allentown, Pa. Mr. Charles F. Mosser . . 1919 . . . Allentown, Pa. Col. E. M. Young . . 1919 . . .Allentown, Pa. Mr. George W. March . . 1919 . . . Norristown, Pa. Col. Harry C. Trexler . . 1919 . . . Allentown, Pa. Hon. C. R. Lantz . . 1919 . . . Lebanon, Pa. R. D. Wenrich, M.D . . 1920 . . . Wernersville, Pa. E. Clarence Miller, Esq . . 1920 . . . Philadelphia, Pa. S. N. Potteiger, Esq . . 1920 . . . Reading, Pa. Mr. Oliver M. Klauss . . 1920 . . . Allentown, Pa. R. B. Klotz, M.D . . 1920 . . . Allentown, Pa. 20 “ N V Senior History PRING of 1918 — how far away it seemed when we entered on our college course four years ago! And yet it is upon u s before we are ready. There are only a few of us now. We do not know how many more will be among the absent when Commencement Day crowns our labors here. We numbered eighty-five when we came — eighty-five young men, strong-hearted, enthusiastic, confident in a future — the largest class that has ever entered Muhlenberg. We will leave these dear old halls, the smallest class in many years. For these are times of war, and 1918 is the first " war class to graduate from Muhlenberg. We are proud of our boys who have left us. They have gone cheerfully, bravely, to fight the battles of our country, and we know that they will right nobly uphold the sacred honor of our beloved Alma Mater. May they fare well! It is not for us now to recall past achievements — athletic victories and literary successes — glorious as those have been. We feel that 1918 has been a class to be proud of, a class to work for, to fight for. We have worked, we have fought, we have sacrificed, we have achieved. But with the succeeding years there has grown within us the realization of something higher than class — the love of the institution which has been to us a kindly foster-mother. And as each day brings us nearer to the time of departure, we know that we love with a love that is true and deep, such love as will not lightly pass, but endure forever. With those of our boys whom a higher duty has prevented from saying the last farewell with us, we pray that God may bless and prosper our Alma Mater. Alma Mater — thee will we ever sing! To thee our hearts shall cling! Of thee our praises ring — our Muhlenberg! Historian. 22 Senior Class OFFICERS First Term President GEORGE W. HEISER Vice-President CLARENCE SWAVELY Secretary PAUL E. KNECHT Treasurer DAVID LONG ACRE Monitor .♦ FRED F. MINNER Second Term President ANDREW E. H. TAPPER Vice-President DAVID LONGACRE Secretary MOSES L. WUCHTER Treasurer PAUL S. CHRIST Monitor HARRIS D. WERTMAN Class Historian JOSEPH S. KLECKNER Class Flower — Tulip Class Colors — Emerald and White Class Motto — Die Kunst ist lang, das Leben kurz. " CLASS YELL Y ea! Rickety Right! Green and White! Leave ' em out of sight! Muhlenberg! Nineteen Eighteen! 24 Senior Statistics PAUL S. ACKER 330 N. 7th St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Student Council (3). Class Baseball (1) (2). Class Football (3). Lutheran. Independent. JOHN M. BELLAN Stockdale, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Sophronia Literary Society. A. P. S. Club. K. K. K. Treasurer 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. WILLIAM F. BENNET Mertztown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Reformed. In- dependent. Teaching. LLOYD M. BERKENSTOCK 185 N. 5th St., Emaus, Pa. Scientific Course. East Stroudsburg State Normal School. Class Football (3). Reformed. Democrat. Teaching. PAUL SIDNEY CHRIST 305 W. Main St., Kutztown, Pa. Classical Course. Euterpea Literary Society. Phrontisterion (3). K. S.- N. S. Club. Berks County Club. College Orchestra (2), (3). Class Monitor (2). Class Treasurer (4). Glee Club (4); Flute Soloist. Student Body Secretary (4). Sophomore Honor Group. Junior Honor Group. Part Winner, Sophomore German Prize. Lutheran. Democrat. FRED J. FIEDLER 1410 Short Ave., Scranton, Pa. Allentown Preparatory School. Phi Kappa Tau. Muhlenberg Representa- tive in Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest. Classical Course. Sophronia Literary Society. Knutte Klub (1). A. P. S. Club. Round Table (3), (4). Press Club (3). Phrontisterion (3). K. K. K. ; Treasurer (2). Treasurer M. C. A. (2). Associate Editor, The Muhlenberg Weekly, (3); Editor-in- Chief (4). Editor-in-Chief, The 1918 CIARLA. College Orchestra (2). Class President (1), (2). Manager Class Footabll (3). Lutheran. In- dependent. Ministry. 25 ALLEN S. FISHER Bechtelsville, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. Sophronia Literary Society. Perkiomen Club; Treasurer (1); President (3); Vice-President, M. C. A. (2), (3); Secretary, Employment Bureau, (3), (4). Round Table (3), (4). Berks County Club. Associate Editor The 1918 CIARLA. Sophronia Debating Team (2). Class Treasurer (1). Class President (3). Student Council (4); Vice-President (4). Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. HERMAN G. DIMMICK Silverdale, Pa. Classical Course. Hilltown High School. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Sophronia Literary Society. Bucks County Club. Photographer, The 1918 CIARLA. Class Football (3). Class Basketball (2). Class Baseball (2). Class Track (2). Student Council (4). Cross Country Team, “M " man, (4). Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. HARVEY E. GREAVES 317 Walnut St., Catasauqua, Pa. Philosophical Course. East Stroudsburg State Normal School. Lutheran. Law. LUTHER F. HARTZELL East Bangor, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. A. P. S. Club. Assistant Chapel Pianist. College Band (1). College Orchestra (2). Manager Class Tennis (2). Artist, The 1918 CIARLA. Author, Glee Club Skit (4). Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. GEORGE WASHINGTON HEISER 427 Ashland Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Classical Course. Mount Hermon School. Sigma Nu. Glee Club (3); Manager (4). Cue and Quill (2), (3), (4). Cast. Round T able (3), (4). Deutscher Verein (2). Phrontisterion (3). College Orchestra (2). Man- ager Baseball (3). Scrub Football (3). Class Football (3). Class President (4). Hall Proctor. Student Representative to Executive Committee of Athletic Association. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. HAROLD W. HELFRICH 939 Tilghman St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown High School. Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. Class Monitor (3). Class Treasurer (3). Class Track (2), (3), (4). Varsity Cross Country (3), (4). Reformed. Republican. Law. 26 JOSEPH SANTEE KLECKNER 108 S. Broad St., Nazareth, Pa. Classical Course. Nazareth High School. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Euterpea Literary Society; Euterpea Debating Team, Winners of Inter- Society Debate (2). Round Table (3), (4). Deutscher Verein. Phron- tisterion (3). Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4).; Press Correspondent (3); President (4). Cue and Quill Club (2), (3), (4); Secretary (3). Press Club (2). Student Council (3), (4). Dormitory Proctor (3). Associate Editor, The Muhlenberg Weekly (3), (4). Student Representative, Execu- tive Committee of the Athletic Association (3), (4). Assistant Editor-in- Chief The 1918 CIARLA. Class Historian. Class President (2). Class Baseball (1), (2). Class Basketball (2). Class Tennis (2). Class Football (3). Freshman Honor Group. Second Honor, Sophomore German Contest. Junior Oratorical, First Prize. Senior Representative to Inter- Collegiate Oratorical Union. Junior Honor Group. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. PAUL E. KNECHT 926 Washington St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. A. H. S. Club. Assistant Business Manager, The 1918 CIARLA. Class Monitor (2). Class Football (3). Student Council, President. Lutheran. Republican. Law. CHARLES P. KRICK 548 N. Church St., Hazelton, Pa. Philosophical Course. Hazleton High School. Euterpea Literary Society. K. K. K. M. C. A. Photographer The 1918 CIARLA. Class Vice- President (1). Scrub Football (1). Class Football (1), (2), (3). Dormitory Proctor (2), (3). Lutheran. Republican. Law. DAVID F. LONGACRE 1065 Main St., Slatington, Pa. Classical Course. Slatington High School. Allentown Preparatory School. Class Treasurer (3). Class Secretary (4). Class Vice-President (4). Sophomore Football Program Committee. Proctor of Main Building. Chairman 1917 Christmas Gift Committee for Soldiers. Senior Chairman of War Savings Committee. M. C. A. Round Table. Freshman Honor Group. Sophomore Honor Group. Junior Honor Group. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. FRED F. MINNER 719 N. 9th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Whitehall High School. Magi Club. Class Baseball (2). Class Football (3). 27 V . RUSSELL MELICK 512 Center Street, Bethlehem, Pa. Scientific Course. Bethlehem High School. Magi Club. Baseball (1). Class Football (1), (2), (3); Captain (2), (3). Class Basketball (1). Class Baseball (2). Varsity Football, “M " man (4). United Evangelical. Democrat. Teaching. Delta Theta Fraternity. E. HAROLD MOYER 1 16 N. 6th St., Perkasie, Pa. Classical Course. Franklin and Marshall Academy. Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4). Cue and Quill Club (1), (2), (3), (4). College Band (2). College Orchestra (2), (3); Leader (3). Chapel Pianist (2), (3), (4). Perkasie High School Club. Knutte Klub. Bucks County Club. Class Tennis (2). Reformed. Democrat. Business. STANLEY R. SHIMER 1028 W. Broad St., Bethlehem, Pa. Scientific Course. Bethlehem High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Magi Club. Student Council (3), (4); President (4). Associate Editor, The 1918 CIARLA. Class President (3). Class Football (1). (3). Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. WAYNE G. STUMP 518 N. 9th St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Delta Theta. A. H. S. Club; President (3), (4). Assistant Business Manager, The Muhlenberg Weekly. Assistant Business Manager The 1918 CIARLA. Assistant Football Manager (3). Football Manager (4). Student Council (4). Reformed. Democrat. Medicine. JOSEPH B. SUSSMAN 608 Grant Street, Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Freshman Honor Group. Sophomore Highest Average Prize. Sophomore Honor Group. Part Winner Sophomore German Prize. Hebrew. Independent. Teaching. CLARENCE H. SWAVELY Boyertown, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen Seminary. President M. C. A. (4). President Perkiomen Club (4). Class Vice-President (4). Associate Editor of The Muhlenberg Weekly. Berks County Club. Associate Editor of The 1918 CIARLA. Class Secretary (1). Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. 28 ANDREW E. H. TAPPER 445 W. King St., Lancaster, Pa. Classical Course. Lancaster High School. Euterpea Literary Society. Editor, Sophomore Calendar. Art Editor, The 1918 CIARLA. Class Secretary (2). Class Football (3). Class President (4). Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. HARRIS D. WERTMAN Quakake, Pa. Classical Course. Hazleton High School. Delta Theta. K. K. K. Class Football (3). Class Baseball (2). Class Monitor (4). Lutheran. Repub- lican. Medicine. MOSES LEROY WUCHTER Orwigsburg, Pa. Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Sophronia Literary Society. K. S. N. S. Club. Press Club (2). Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Quartet (4). College Band (1), (2), (3). College Orchestra (1), (2), (3). M. C. A. Song Leader (4). Manager Basketball (4). Class Secretary (4). Class Football (1), (2), (3). Class Basketball (1), (2). Class Baseball (1), (2). Scrub Football (1), (2), (3), (4). Scrub Basketball (1). Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. 29 1918 Men in the Service Paul S. Acker Harvey M. Allabaugh. . . . Russell J. Baker Lloyd M. Berkenstock. . . . George F. Crichton Eugene R. DeLong George W. Heiser Gerhard F. Euchler Raymond P. G. Leemhuis Kehl Markley W. Russell Melick Lloyd Musselman Chester A. Rosenberger. . Harvey C. Snyder Charles L. Steele Vernon L. Stover Frederick C. Troutman. . Camp Meade, Maryland . . . .Hoffman ' s Island, New York Camp Gordon, Georgia Kelly Field, Texas . .American Expeditionary Forces Camp Meade, Maryland Naval Reserves Fort Benjamin Harrison, Indiana Camp Lee, Virginia Camp Meade, Maryland Morrison, Virginia . . American Expeditionary Forces Dayton, Ohio Camp Meade, Maryland . .American Expeditionary Forces Camp Meade, Maryland . . . .Hoffman’s Island, New York 30 MCMXIX goidiNt, ■!) Junior Class History HE history of the Class of 1919 is a lengthy record of achievements in all lines. In scholarship, in class contests, in athletics, and in the various other college activities, we demonstrated that we are a well-balanced organization, which is not only capable but ever loyal in its support of our beloved Alma Mater. As Freshmen we came to Muhlenberg as verdant as all other classes are when they set out on the royal road to learning. We quickly showed our mettle by winning the banner rush, thus far being the only Freshman class that won this contest since its institution. The pole fight was forfeited to us. We lost the football and basketball games by close scores. Varsity athletic teams received valuable support from our class. Eight of the twenty men on the Glee Club were members of our class, and we were also well represented on the Cue and Quill Club. We had proved ourselves to be a potent factor in the life and activities of the college. After we had passed the first milestone in our career at Muhlenberg, we felt that we had accomplished many things, and eagerly looked forward to the achievement of greater things. 32 The beginning of our Sophomore year found us on hand to act as the official disciplinarians of the newly-arrived Freshmen. Frequently we had to resort to nocturnal chastisement when they failed to toe the line. Our list of inter-class victories was lengthened. Varsity athletics were given ample support. In scholarship as well as in student activities we upheld the dignity of our Alma Mater. The Glee Club’s successful season was to a large measure due to Sophomore talent. The calendars and the football programs were by impartial critics declared to be the best ever published at Muhlenberg. Last Spring when our nation entered the war, a considerable number of our men flocked to the colors. This was followed by a general exodus to the farms to aid in raising enuf food stuffs to make victory certain. As loyal as we had proved ourselves to be to our Alma Mater, we proved ourselves to be to that greater institution — our country. Our return to college last fall for our Junior year was not very auspicious. Our numbers had been thinned during the summer thru enlistments and the 33 first draft, so that many of our former class-mates, who were ever loyal in the support of the class and the college, were not here to continue their studies. It appeared that 1919 would be a total nonentity. Far from it! 1919 came back as strong as ever. The varsity athletics again received valuable support, as also did the other college activities. The Pagan-Minister football game was played on a mud-soaked field last November, and resulted in a 25-0 victory for the Pagans. The Ministers retaliated, however, by defeating the forces of darkness in basketball. Score: 14-5. As our Junior year is drawing to its close we give this volume as a legacy to our venerated Alma Mater and her noble sons, wherever they may be. Even tho we were beset on every hand with difficulties, and our ideal of a CIARLA could not be realized, still we hope that this volume may be a souvenir of our college career, and ever turn our thots to thee, O Muhlenberg! Historian. 34 1919 BEFORE THE WAR Junior Class Officers OFFICERS First Term President RUSSELL D. SNYDER Vice-President CHARLES F. REICHARDT Secretary LUTHER KLICK Treasurer L. AUGUSTUS MARKLEY Monitor LUTHER A. KROUSE Second Term President EDWIN A. ARNER Vice-President D. ULAM DRUCKENMILLER Secretary FREDERICK H. WORSINGER Treasurer CARL J. KNAUSS Monitor RUSSELL D. SNYDER 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! 36 Edwin G. Arner Summit Hill, Pa. " Eddie” Born at Summit Hill. Pa .June 28, 1898. Prepared at Summit Hill High School and Allentown Prep. Entered Muh- lenberg 1 91 5. Classical Course Phi Kappa Tau. Art Editor, The 1919 CIARLA. Honor Group (2). Associate Editor Muhlenberg Weekly. Ass istant Basketball Manager. Class Secretary (1). Class President (3). Class Basketball (1), (2). Captain (3). Class Football (1), (2), (3). A. P. S. Club. K. K. K. Glee Club (3). Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. Girls, isn ' t Eddie a handsome chap? Yes, and he is so modest about it — you know, the quiet sort. You never know what is in that smile and that fine, unassuming manner; for Eddie keeps his own counsels. However, he has the happy faculty of getting into everything that comes along, and getting in well. Eddie never does things by halves. At present he is our honored president. In loyalty to class he has all of us " stopped.’ Along musical lines Eddie is SOME guitar player, and in chapel singing he is no less proficient. Altho he has never admitted it, yet it is known that he has had several flirtatious episodes. Who, where, and when are state secrets. So, girls here ' s your chance, and good luck to you! Lloyd M. Beilis Gratz, Pa. “Shylock " Born at Gratz, Pa.. January 5, 1894. Prepared at Millersville State Normal School Entered Muhlenberg. 1915. Classical Course. Assistant Editor-in-Chief. The 1919 CIARLA. Associate Editor, Muhlenberg Weekly. Editor 1917 Calendar. Student Council (3); Secretary. Class Historian. S. P. U. E. Round Table (3) ; Secretary Press Club (2) . Class Football (3). Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. Alas, if the walls had tongues and ears 1 Beilis won a place in the halls of fame chiefly thru his contribution to dormitory folk lore. In fact his supply of good stories, if published, would furnish the dorm students with ample enter- tainment for the next half century. The kitchen is his particular sphere of influence, but his ability as a narrator has won for him a w elcome everywhere, even in the college library. Beilis ' career as a fusser was rudely interrupted in our Sophomore year. Yes, he goes to church on Sunday nights, but once he went out on his customary Sunday evening date and came back wtih a severe pain under his belt. Two days later poor Beilis had to have his appendix removed. Ye fussers, beware! 37 Frank M. Brown Auburn, Pa. " Brownie " Born at Norristown. Pa , February 7. 1 807 . Prepared at Pottsville High School. Entered Muhlenberg. 1915. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Photographer 1919 CIARLA. TennisManager (3). Scrub Football ( 1 ) . (2), (3). Class Football (1), (2). (3) Class Track (2). Band (1), (2). Orchestra (1). (2) M. C. A. Knutte Klub. K. K. K. Lutheran. Indepen- dent. Photographer. This dilatory young gentleman called down upon himself the wrath of the fac ulty by corning late to every class in the first week of his college career, and has not been able to overcome the habit. In fact he has never been known to come to class in time. Frank used to be quite well known socially in a certain Irish district in Catasauqua, but since the draft called so many prospective grooms away, he has been able to form a number of entangling alliances in Allen- town. " Brownie ' ’ has always been loyal to his class and college in athletics, but he displays his greatest proficiency in the commissary de- partment. His capacity is enormous and it is rumored that he was largely responsible for the increase in the price of board at the beginning of the year. Mahlon F. Cope Main St., Perkasie, Pa. " Copie " Born at Perkasie, Pa. .June 25, 1897. Prepared at Perkasie High School. Entered Muhlenberg. 1914. Classical Course. Perkasie High Club; President Bucks County Club. College Band (1). (2). College Orchestra (1), (2). Class Football (2), (3). Lutheran. Non-partisan. Ministry. This unassuming member of the " Curtail Club " hails from South Perkasie — that’s the metropolis situated not so far from Allentown, only they don’t always bother to put the name on the map. Cope became famous as a football player when he played left guard against the husky Lebanon giant in the Pagan-Minister game. Altho quite stocky he was able to waddle around that grimy field and make things hum in his vicinity. He is also a fusser at times and al- ways defends the weaker sex and prides himsell on the fact that one week after the delivery of his oration in favor of " Woman Suffrage " the bill was passed by the men " higher up " at Washington. But Cope is sincere in all his work and we wish him the best of success in the future. 38 D. Ulam Druckenmiller Sellersville, Pa. “ Druckie ' Born at Salfordville, Pa., October 4, 18%. Prepared at Sellersville High School and Allentown Prep. Entered Muhlenberg, 191 5. Classical Course. Student Representa- tive to A. A. Class Vice-President (3). Class Treasurer (2). Varsity Track (1), (2). Varsity Cross-Country (1), (2), (3); " M " man. Class Football (1), (2), (3). Class Baseball (2), (3). A. P S. Club. Glee Club (3). Band (1), (2). Dish-Washer in Commons (3). The College Tailor. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. Mr. “Butch McDevitt” Druckenmiller first won distinction thru his pronounced " social trend " or his unwillingness to let college work interfere with his social activities. He is seldom to be seen in the dorms at night and makes it a point to attend every social function within a radius of fifty miles. His nickname is a survival of a notorious sorority dance given in our Sophomore year. It is asserted on good authority that " McDevitt " borrowed everything he wore that evening from his good-natured classmates with the exception of his hose supporters. As a musician he plays anything from a mandolin to a sweet potato flute. As an athlete he has worked hard to uphold the dignity of his Alma Mater; but as a social lion he is absolutely " irresistible and irresponsible. " Oh my, can the rest! Harry Russell Dubbs 29 S. 6th St., Quakertown, Pa. “Dunlap Born in Denver, Colo., December 23, 1897. Prepared at Quakertown High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Cross Country (2), (3). Class Baseball (1), (2). Class Track (1), (2). Class Football (1), (2), (3). Bucks County Club. Cue and Quill (2), (3). Reformed. Democrat. Law. Dubbs, erstwhile Dunlap, is recognized as one of the most heartless lady-killers in the Junior class. He generally books his dates a month ahead of time and it is rumored that one fair damsel was on the point of jumping into the Delaware because she was unable to break in on his schedule. Harry is always busy but seldom on the job as far as college work is concerned. He has the unique distinction of never coming to breakfast on time. The last one to leave the Commons in the morning usually sees a tall, stalwart youth rushing across the campus at a breakneck pace toward the dining room. This is Dubbs, the most notorious waiter in the Commons. A rare combination of action and inefficiency. Dunlap, have mercy! 39 Paul James Fogel Nazareth, Pa. " Birdie " Born at Hecktown. Pa.. April 9, 1899. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School Entered Muhlenberg, 1915 Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Sophomore Football Program Committee Class Basketball (3). Class Football (3) A P S Club Scientific Club Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. Doon-a Wet-ah, this is some Fogel — a gorgeous plumage, melodious voice, dainty appetite, exquisite billing, choice cooing, and all! " Birdies " leathers are never rufifed and his " outward show " is always par excellence. But this is not the sum total of our Hecktonian lion ' s accom- plishments. Paul is an expert biologist. There is nothing in this delightful science he does not know. There is not a cat, dog, reptile, toad, or fish within the radius of five miles that has not felt his knife. Then, too, James is quite a social figure, especially in a dress suit. But it is to be lamented that after years of conscientious endeavor, he recently cast off the object of his first love. In consequence, Paul is no longer his former self for he has solemnly consecrated himself to a life of eternal celibacy. But wait! Arthur H. Getz 817 Prospect Ave., Scranton, Pa. " Minister " Born in Scranton, Pa.. October 14, 1897. Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School Entered Muhlenberg. 1915 Classical Course Phi Kappa Tau Assistant Cheer Leader. Editor. Sophomore Football Program Class Tennis (1). Class Football (2). (3) Class Basketball (2) (31 A. P. S. Club K. K. K. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Ministry. Always working, always forcible, always fresh and always talking, describe Arthur from the coal fields fairly accurately; for Getz is one of the real hustlers of our class. His full name, by the way, is Arthur Henry George Getz, with the emphasis on the Henry. In addition to being a hustler, " Minister " is a very loquacious student. His arguments and bombasts have tried many a staunch heart. In the most heated debate, however, Arthur has never been known to " get sore. " As a basketball player he cannot be surpassed. Occasionally, he delivers lectures at parishes and Luther League conventions. In the drawing-room he is Beau Brommel himself. But his greatest achievement is as cheer leader. In this capacity he is all arms and legs. Nine RAYS for Getz! 40 Gustave Charles Goering 713 Saratoga St., Utica, N. Y. " Glenn " Born in Utica, N. Y , November 25, 1895. Prepared at Utica Free Academy. Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Associate Editor, The 1919 CIARLA Assistant Manager Football Varsity Track (1). Class Track (1), (2), (3). Class Football (3) . M C. A. College Band (2). Chairman Junior War Savings Com- mittee Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Ministry. Most of us know who " Johnnie " Bauman ' s star mathematician was in our Freshman year, or if there is one who does not, let him remain in ignorance no longer. Here he is — " Geometry " Goering! His success in this line and the fact that Charles is Action personified may account for his present position of football manager. But " Glenn " has more than one outstanding feature. He is a Greek scholar. He swears he never used a " pony " until it became too difficult. It remains to be proved that he is not the best drummer in the college. Many of us never knew we had an artist in our midst until this year. But quietly, Charles had been using all his time in drawing, and would only take " time out " to care for his " Kid " downtown. And every day, in order to be in good condition for this strenuous job, he would take arduous exercise in the gym. Nevertheless, it was worth it, wasn’t it, Charles? Myer J. Grossman 636 N. 2nd St., Allentown, Pa. " Professor " Born at Allentown. Pa . April 24. 1899. Prepared at Allen- town Fligh School. Entered Muhlenberg. 1915. Classical Course. Allentown High School Club. Cue and Quill Club. Hebrew. Democrat. Theatricals If the road to heaven lay via the dance floor, our friend, the " Professor, " would already have one foot in his celestial abode. For Myer dances on Monday night, he dances on Tuesday night? and he goes to Mealey’s the rest of the week. And not being satisfied with that he gives dancing lessons in the Dormitories every after- noon. But now the strange thing is that Gross- man is also a student, and a student of no mean ability, as we can see by the fact that Myer thot four years was too long to wait to get a degree. So by cramming and by a generous use ol bluff — which only one of his kind can get away with — Professor " will graduate with the class of Nineteen Hundred and Eighteen. But even that is not all, for our illustrious friend is also an actor, and it is along these lines that he hopes to win renown. Here ' s hoping that a second Shakespeare has come to judgment! 41 Homer H. Heller 1610 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. “Gussie’ Born at Allentown, Pa , October6, 1898. Prepared at Allen- town High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Allentown High School Club. Class Football (2), (3) Class Basketball (2), (3). Class Track (2). College Band (1), (2). Lutheran. Democrat. Law. Always happy, not easily ruffled, but ready for fun at any time are some of the characteristics of “Gussie " ! Homer is proud of two things — his nickname and the fact that he is quite a shark at pool. Then too, he is famous as a poultry raiser, chickens being his specialty. And to further his interests in this line, he takes regular week-end trips. I wonder where! Heller has also made his mark in athletics by helping to defeat the Ministers in football. In basketball he was known as the wrecking crew and here he was quite successful, for he limped two weeks after the game. But recently a great change has come over this lad of caprices. And why? Because “Gussie " has renounced all his former dissipations and is now aspiring to win fame as a track man. We wish you luck! T. E. Werner Jentsch 216 Fairview St., Riverside, N. Y. " Jerner " Bom at Waterbury, Conn., August 27, 1897. Prepared at Peabody (Pittsburgh) High School. Entered Muhlen- berg, 1915. Classical Course Associate Editor. The 1919 C1ARLA. Business Manager Muhlenberg Weekly (3); Assistant Manager (2). Secretary, M. C. A. (3). Cue and’ Quill Club (1), (2). Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. Scientists claim that blonds will in a few generations disappear; consequently we are glad to have among our number one of these fast-disappearing models. But “Jerner " is not only an unusual person in the color of his hair but also in the way he has it cut. The style is especially designed for the gentle passage of stroking, feminine hands. Yes, it has actually gone as far as that, for when Jentsch is not occupied with his studies, he is out with the fair sex. When he gets the “blues " he takes a week-end trip to Boyertown to get a “Remedy. " Werner is the able business manager of the Weekly and we count it to his credit that an Allentown merchant recently mistook him for a Jew. 42 George E. Klick Pine Grove, Pa. “Gee ' ' Born at Pine Grove, Pa . August 25,1 897. Prepared at Pine Grove High School Entered Muhlenberg, 1915, Classical Course. Delta Theta. Class Football (3). M. C. A. K.K. K. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching, This handsome boy is a scientific wrestler. We all agree with him that he was cut out for wrestling, for his Sophomore record stands and his room in Rhoads Hall still shows traces of mighty conflicts. " Gee " is primarily interested in the fair sex. He is very much enamored of a girl in Lebanon, whose picture, he claims, compares favorably with that of any star movie actress. George answers all telephone calls in order to pick up a conversation and in this way he once in a while manages to land a date. He is a great student of English, and we feel sure he will succeed in teaching Hardy ' s " Tess of the D ' Urbervilles, " and Ibsen ' s " Ghosts,” in some Girls ' High School. Luther B. Klick Pine Grove, Pa. “EL " Born at Pine Grove, Pa .June 19. 1894. Prepared at Key- stone State Normal School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Classical Course. Delta Theta. Manager Class Baseball (2). Class Secretary (3). K. K. K. Lutheran. Non-Par- tisan. Ministry. " El " is also the hero of many battles. In- variably he is the referee when Shupp and Stett- ler have a row over the construction of a Greek verb or the distinction between categorematic and syncategorematic words. During his Sophomore year " El " read all the stories of De Maupassant and Boccaccio, and always took great delight in telling them very vividly to his friends. Luther also manifested his athletic ability in the Pagan-Minister game, where he very affectionately embraced the ministers in- stead of tackling them. That was the most natural thing for him to do because he frequently goes out on dates which invariably are of a rather heavy character. But " El " is also a very good student and we predict for him a bright future in his chosen profession. 43 Vernon L. Kemmerer Slatington, Pa. " Butch " Born at Slatington, Pa , September 1 7. 1897 Prepared at Slatington High School Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Scientific Course Reformed. Republican Chemist. This is to introduce the portly gentleman from " Somewhere near Slatington. " He has the real distinction of being the only real fat man in the class — a distinction he may well be proud of in these days of Hooverization. He has many achievements, but they are of an inward trend, as manifested by the aforesaid statement. But next to candy and cigars, " Butch values science as no other man can. In fact, Kemmerer is always at one of two places — down in the locker room playing cards or in the laboratory breaking test tubes in creating that Twentieth Century gas known as " bull. " This he spreads promiscuously as an effective camouflage before charging the trenches in a Religion exam. But despite all this, Kemmerer has proved tobe an inseparable friend, an ardent debater, and a fond admirer of the country lasses. Carl Jacob Knauss 333 N. 7th St., Allentown, Pa. " Naus " Born in Allentown, Pa.. May 7, 1898 Prepared at Allentown High School Entered Muhlenberg. 1915. Scientific Course A H S. Club. Class Treasurer (3). Evangelical. Republican Teaching. " Naus " was one of the few sturdy men of our class on whom social attractions had no hold. However, in the beginning of our Junior year, under the influence of some evil demon — pre- sumably Cupid — he swayed from this straight and narrow path. And for a time we feared that he would follow the worldly ways of the many and be lost to the ranks of the righteous few. But " Naus " was too wide a man to pursue such an uncertain career and today he has reformed and is again marching forward with virile strides. His chief enjoyment now is riding on the rear platform of the " Muhlenberg Limited " and taking in the scenery from the Square to the college. What time remains, is spent in caring for his Sunday School class and working in the laboratory. For " Naus " is a student and is one of Professor Bailey ' s stars. 44 Luther Adolph Krouse 335 S. 5th St., Reading, Pa. " Turk " Born in Reading. Pa, April 28. 1897. Preparedat Reading High School. Entered Muhlenberg. 191 5. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Editor-in-Chief, The 1919 CIARLA Delegate to Intercollegiate Oratorical Union. Treasurer. M. C. A. (3). Varsity Cross Country Team; " M " man (3). Class President (2). Class Vice-President (1). Round Table (3). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3). S. P. U. E Berks County Club. Class Football (3). Freshman and Sopho- more Honor Groups. Winner of Sophomore Prize. Luth- eran. Non-Partisan. Ministry. Luther, better known as " Turk, ' ' comes from that prosperous Dutch city of Berks County where the chief article of diet is " pretzels mit beer. " Fortunately, he seems to have escaped the " kultur " of his native city, for he couldn ' t get drunk if he wanted to. But Krouse is a poet of no mean ability. He considers " On Eighth Street South of Penn " his best work. This poem is built around a certain Beechwood Belle, but whether she is a product of his classical imagination or a real irresistible bit of femininity is an interesting question. " Turk " is a good student and when he is not discussing the psychology of love, or the absolute constancy of woman, you can be sure that he is doing something for the advancement of his Alma Ma- ter or himself. Raymond A. Kline 104 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. " Mucker " Born at Kutztown, Pa., February 4, 1897. Prepared at Lebanon High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1915 Classical Course Delta Theta. Cue and Quill (1), (2). (3). Class Football (1), (2), (3). Class Monitor (1) % Lutheran. Progressive. Law. The Fall Cedar of Lebanon is one of the best athletes of our class. He really never accom- plished much in class contests since he always had a sprained ankle or something to report before a big game. " Mucker " is a good con- versationalist and is at his best when he is explaining logic to Kemmerer and Stettler. He is blessed with an exceptionally good line of the species Taurus. A little girl, a pack of cards, a pipe and P. A., are, according to his idea, the essentials of a college education In his Freshman year Kline shipped his trunk to Albright, but for reasons of " Gussy " Heller ' s he came back to Muhlenberg. Today he is a loyal son of Muhlenberg and a devoted member of our class. 45 W. Bruce Macintosh 415 DeKalb St., Norristown, Pa. “Mac " Born at Spring City, Pa.. January 13, 1898 Prepared at Norristown High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Classical Course Phi Kappa Tau Student Council (3). Track Manager (3) Student Representative to A. A. College Band (2) Glee Club (2), (3) . Assistant Manager (3). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3) K nutte Klub. Round Table (3). S. P U E Class President (2) Scrub Football (1). Class Basketball (1), (2); Manager. Class Football (1). (2), (3) Class Tennis (1). Lutheran Republican. Law. This is he! The blustering, hustling, inde- fatigable Macintosh! He can orate with ponder- ous dignity; he can assume the role of Cohen in the most comic manner ; or manage any team or club to perfection. But alas, this is not all. There is another side to “Mac " where he is just as assiduous as in any of these other college act- ivities. You say he looks reserved, tho. Well, that may be true in a certain sense of the word — in that he is reserved for one person. Why, three or four nights a week this nature-loving youth can be seen cutting across the campus with either a Bible or a volume of Shakespeare under his arm departing for regions unvisited by other students! And when does he return 1 Oh, well, that all depends upon the weather or the Emaus trolley. But then that is an interesting question there, Mr. Macintosh, L. Augustus Markley 131 S. 7th St., Coshocton, Ohio “Gus Born at Warren, Pa., 1899. Preoired at Coshocton High School. Entered Muhlenberg. 191 5 Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega Assistant Adervtising Manager, The 1919 CIARLA Assistant Business Manager, Muhlenberg Weekly College Band (2) . Press Club (2) . Cl iss Treasurer (3) Class Monitor (2). Varsity Cross Country Team; “M” man (3). Class Football (1), (2). (3) Cl iss Track (1), (2). Class Basketball (3). Lutheran Non-Partisan. Ministry. “His head was peaked and sparse was the wool that was allowed to grow thereon. " Yea verily, behold this fine product of the Middle- West! Yon beautific smile wherewith his coun- tenance is draped covereth a multitude of sins among which are his spasmodic craze for “the light fantastic, " and a capacity that nearly equals that of his room-mate. Gus never be- comes ruffled but accomplishes much in a quiet easy way. He is also of such a retiring nature (especially about midnight) that the famous Allentown beauties have not as yet charmed him with their wiles. In his relations with the weaker sex, his motto has been, “Variety is the spice of life. " Despite all his faults vte feel as- sured that Gus will be found in the first row when the last trumpet blast calls. -16 William M. Muthard Boyertown, Pa. " Billy- Born at Colebrookdale. Pa., July 24, 1898 Prepared at Boyertown High School. Entered Muhlenberg. 1915. Classical Course M. C. A. (1), (2). (3).; Vice-President (3). Berks County Club. Lutheran. Teaching. Democrat. Here, friends, is our philosophical farmer. The fact that " Billy " was a seer was revealed to us early in our Freshman year when he, with wonderful dexterity, would draw the Dean from Cicero to discussions far too deep for ordinary mortals to follow. (But how thankful are we to thee, O, William, for those precious moments of sleep!). By this time, as you can imagine, " Billy " has become very proficient in his line so that even Dr. Haas and Prof. Horn fall victims to his irresistible tongue. But with the exception of this passion for settling all educational, economical, social, and religious problems, he is harmless. In fact so busy is he in his solutions that even the prettiest Allentown girl fails to attract him. But then a certain picture on " Willie ' s " dresser tells us he has ' friends " in Boyertown. also. James F. McGovern 457 N. 2nd St., Steelton, Pa. " Terry " Born at Elmira. N Y , September 11, 1893. Prepared at Steelton High School and Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1915 Philosophical Course Delta Theta Varsity Football (1), (2). (3).; “M” man (1). (2), (3). A. P. S. Club. Catholic. Non-Partisan Teaching. This will serve to introduce our friend " Terry McGovern. We can easily imagine that among his first childhood toys was a football, mauled about in an open field in Steelton. This town, by the way, is the large city near Harrisburg and is noted for its pretty girls, one of whom has already captured the affections of this stal- wart youth. At college " Mac " has had a craving for truth and a knowledge of religion that is well-nigh insatiable. His interests along these lines are manifested in his praise of and attend- ance at the lectures of Dr. Haas. " Mac " is also one of our most versatile football artists and has won his " M " three years in succession. He is speedy and shows a superabundance of grit and judgment in carrying the pigskin. With these characteristics in the battle of life, Mac’s success is inevitable. 47 Stewart H. Nase Almont, Pa. “ Satan " Born at Almont, Pa.. November 16. 1897 Prepared at Sellersville High School Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Classical Course Phi Kappa Tau. Business Manager, 1917 Calendar Advertising Manager, The 1919 CIARLA. Knutte Klub S P. U. E. Class Football (3) Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. That tortoise-shelled bespectacled visage you see above belongs to " Satan. ' ' You say the name fits the face? Without a doubt! That ' s how he got the name. However, what’s in a name 1 A rose by any other name would smell as sweet, and a boy with any other cognomen would be just as much of a flirt. " Satan better known at home and at Phoenixville as Stewart, is a faithful worker and a good student. Aside from his books and pedagogical rampages, he always finds time to get his hands into the business end of the Calendars or CIARLA, or something like that. With his wonderful com- bination of organizing, teaching, business ability and horse-sense, he will be a great man if he lives long enuf. Grant E. Phillips Shoemakersville, Pa. " Phipps " Born at West Leesport, Pa.. November 15, 1893. Pre- pared at Perkiomen School Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Classical Course. Berks County Club Delta Theta. Perkiomen Club. Class Football (3). Class Baseball (1), (2). Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. Just as in Biblical times a prophet was never appreciated in his own country, so today " Phipps " ability as a baseball player has never been given the proper recognition at Muhlenberg. And likewise it is true that " the evil that men do lives after them, but the good is oft interred with their bones. " Grant will leave us next year and we fear will only be remembered as an ardent admirer of Bacchus and an authority on pinochle and poker. But that " Phipps " held the whole Minister line in the football game, that he was the worthy vice-president of the Berks County Club, and that there was no catcher at Muhlenberg who could hold his curves, are facts which cannot be denied and the facts which will ever redound to his glory. 48 Charles F. Reichardt 58 E. Fulton St., Ephrata, Pa. " Brother ' ' Born at Ephrata, March 29, 1893. Prepared at Franklin and Marshall Academy. Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Classical Course. Student Council (3). Assistant Song Leader (3). Glee Club (1), (3). Cue and Quill. S P U E. Class President (1). Class Treasurer (1). Class Vice- President (3). Varsity Cross-Country Squad (3). Class Football (3). Lutheran Non-Partisan. Ministry. " How dear to my heart are the songs of my room-mate! " Yes, and " how dear to my room- mate is the heart of a school-marm! " These two sentiments must go hand in hand for how often do we hear Charlie humming sweet lullabys and sentimental love songs. He says he is practising for a concert and readily would we believe him for " Brother " Charles is one of the pillars of our Glee Club. Only — we know that his success there was due to his touching rendition of an original ditty entitled, " Somewhere in France is a Swilly, " and not to the rag-time which graces the piano of a certain educational center on Linden Street. But passing on then Charlie studies and if his success hereafter is to be measured by his sincerity in all he undertakes, you may rest assured that Charlie ' s future is safe. Harold J. Romig 223 N. 10th St., Allentown, Pa. " Rummage " Born in Allentown. Pa. Prepared at Allentown High School. Entered Muhlenberg. 1915 Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Student Council. Assistant Adver- tising Manager, The 1919 CIARLA. Class Treasurer (3). Knutte Klub A. H S. Club.; Secretary. Reformed. Republican. Ministry. This serious-looking young gentleman happens to be Harold Romig, no other than our old friend " Rummage. " He is first of all a business man and his greatest virtue is his disposition to mind his own business. Aside from this his main diversion is Greek. Thru his perseverance and riding ability he has distinguished himself in this course. You may not believe it, but Greek art has impressed itself on him and he is gradually discovering the beauties of the fair sex. Even this manifestation is however, not very pro- nounced and direct inference is our only means of attack, but we are becoming more and more familiar with this method after a semester of logic under Dr. Wright. But unassuming Harold has won for himself the respect of his classmates and is always willing to do something for his class or his college. 49 Dalton F. Schwartz 37 N. 17th St., Allentown, Pa. " Al " Born in Allentown, April 21, 1899. Prepared at Allen- town Preparatory School. Entered Muhlenberg. 1915. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Leader (3). A P S. Club; Treasurer (3). United Evangelical. Non-Partisan. Business. The youthful Paderewski himself could not be compared favorably with this musical genius of rare technique. Indeed his gymnastic per- formances upon the ivory keys have a psycholo- gical influence upon the temperamental souls of his fellow members on the Glee Club. It is even said that this worshipper of Apollo has the rare distinction of producing melodious strains with the digits of his obsolete hands, while sitting on the top of the piano linked in the arms of love. Like Orpheus he moves men and beasts, the birds in the air, and the fish in the deep. But speaking of beasts reminds us of the first time " Al beheld a cat in its pickled con- dition — but wait! Perhaps I shouldn’t say any more, for Dalton is a most versatile student, and we know his future success is certain without mentioning that. Paul W. Shankweiler 131 N. West St., Allentown, Pa. “Shank " Bom in Allentown, November 9. 1897. Prepared at Allentown High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 191 5. Philo- sophical Course. Assistant Advertising Manager, The 1919 CIARLA Allentown High School Club. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Law. Aren ' t pictures deceiving? Judging from the above you would take this specimen to be a quiet, unassuming, extremely modest repre- sentative of an ideal college community. But isn’t it strange tho, that so many of these apparently quiet boys are such lions among the ladies and have such wonderful noise-making capacities when among their fellow-seekers-after- knowledge. Why, that expression on his face is all camouflage! " Shank " is always ready for mischief and this is invariably topped off by some hearty talking and heated arguing. But that is not all to " Shank. " Beneath this external frivolous nature is some real " stuff. " " Shank " is going to study law and with his natural pro- pensities along this line we can see nothing but success awaiting him. 50 Floyd E. Shupp Brodheadsville, Pa. " B. S. " Born in Gilbert, Pa., August 17, 1894. Prepared at Fairview Academy. Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. When we were Freshmen we all thot that Shupp was taking the B. S. course and con- sequently we learned to call him " B. S.” But now we have become convinced that Shupp is not a B. S. man. Altho for a number of years Floyd was a country school teacher in Monroe county, his highest ambition now is to become a minister! But then wonders do not cease. Shupp was very popular at the beginning of our Junior year when a number of Freshmen knew him as the well-known pitcher of the New York Giants. But recently his popularity as a baseball player has declined, even as his fame as an orator since that memorable day when he dropped oratory, first, on account of a sore throat, and secondly, ' tis whispered, he had cold feet. Walter J. Smith 420 Wabash Ave., Toledo, Ohio " Smittie " Born in Toledo, Ohio. Prepared at Allentown Prepara- tory School. Entered Muhlenberg. 191 5. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Business Manager. The 1919 Cl ARI A. WotaClub. A. P S. Club Round Table (3). Class Basket- ball (1), (3) Lutheran Independent. Ministry. With his hidden smile, corn-cob pipe, and a mania for tin-foil, " Pop " Smith is quite a striking character. He has kept his class con- tinually worried that they could not plant the ivy. Altho Walter is not strong for Easton girls, he daily looks for those letters from Toledo. But " Smittie " is a busy man, traveling regularly with the " Rusty Five. " For besides directing the C1ARLA exchequer, he fills engagements for parties, dances, and vaudeville acts, furnishing elevating music on his guitar. Besides all that " Pop " has such a rare brand of sociability at a stagjthat the partyjis not complete withou t him. If he is not heard playing his guitar or seen playing cards you may be sure that you will find him in the library looking at the art of the good old masters. 51 Russell D. Snyder 283 Union St., Millersburg, Pa. " Schnitz " Born at Berrysburg, Pa.. June 14. 1898 Prepared at Millersburg High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Classical Course Alpha Tau Omega. Class President (2). Class Secretary (1). Round Table (3) S P. U. E Fresh- man and Sophomore Honor Groups. Associate Editor, The 1919 CIARLA. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. This representative from the banks of the Susquehanna spent his Freshman year under the tutelage of Harry A. S. E. H. Herman, whose restraining influence kept him on the straight and narrow way. In the beginning of his Sophomore year he left this epitome of kindly advice and has consequently become a person of notoriety. Among his social achieve- ments are the following: he is recognized as the prince of poker players; spent his Sophomore Easter vacation teaching a girl to play solitaire and lost his appendix thru it; was lured to Mealey’s Dancing Academy by a blue-eyed Venus last Thanksgiving; smokes on " special occasions; " goes as far as Sellersville to attend a party; and attends all the A. C. W. social functions. In view of all these attainments we predict for him a successful future in the min- istry. Wayne Dewey Stettler 356 First St., Slatington, Pa. " Stetts ' Born at Slatington. May 3. 1898. Prepared at Slatington High School. Entered Muhlenberg. 1915 Classical Course. Class Football (3) Lutheran Non-Partisan Medicine. In this brief sketch it is utterly impossible to give a fair estimate of our friend from Slatington. In his Freshman year " Stetts " was a day-student and hence he was more or less obscure. In his Sophomore year " Upsilon " decided that the college would benefit more by his living in the dorms. At any rate, Wayne ' s reputation as a skilled logician and student of religion began at that time. In his Junior year " Umlaut ' s " orbit has gravitated violently tow trds Venus. This planetary attraction has become so marked that Stettler was forced to consult a sky-pilot of Pine Grove to avoid an eclipse. Well, Dewey, here ' s hoping that her path will cross yours in a favorable conjunction! Do you think so? 52 Leonard M. Utz 312 E. Northampton St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. " Yutch " Born in Wilkes-Barre, January 8, 1897 Prepared at Wilkes-Barre High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau K. K. K. S. P U. E. Class Football (3). Class Basketball (3). Lutheran. Republican. Law. ' Yutch ' hails from the capital of the Koal Krackers Klub, where his past is buried twelve hundred feet deep in the earth as far as we can determine. He has two great periods of activity each year — at mid-years and at finals. During these periods he is very studious and never stays out to eleven o ' clock as he sometimes does during the rest of the year. The fellows greatly admire him as a model ward-politician, but regard him as a hopeless failure in regard to the weaker sex. Perhaps he has a past! Who knows but that he was once madly in love and the object of his affections cruelly ripped out all the teeth of his love with a " Pine not! " However, we ll prophesy he will be a great criminal lawyer some day in spite of this weakness. Earle H. Weinsheimer 454 Gordon St., Allentown, Pa. " Nigger " Born in Allentown, J uly 19, 1897 Prepared at Allentown High School. Entered Muhlenberg. 1915 Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Allentown High School. Fresh- man and Sophomore Honor Groups. Lutheran. Repub- lican Teaching. Talk, a nervous laugh; talk, a vicious jab in the ribs, and some more talk make us keenly aware of the presence of a tall, gaunt, sallow- visaged youth. Imbued with the ambition of a Caesar and the political wisdom of a Penrose, " Nigger " — sort of a burnt-cork nickname — maintains his place as a leader in scholastic affairs. He is an actual prodigy in procuring honors, sharing that distinction with the honor- able Mr. Pickwick of " Pickwick Papers " fame. Earle is commonly known as a " Math " shark, and presents a familiar figure as he loudly ex- pounds his theorems with that characteristic Israelitish gesture. Confidentially tho, all his inspiration is no doubt due to his inseparable box of “Camels, " and since his appearance in full dress, we may attribute some of it to Cupid! Who knows? 53 Mark A. Wetherhold 715 N. 9th St., Allentown, Pa. " Mark " Born at Hynemansville, Pa.. November 30. 1896. Pre- pared at Allentown High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1915. Scientific Course. Delta Theta Knutte Klub. A H. S. Club; Vice-President (3) Reformed Republican. Biology. Sleek, black hair, a pair of eagle eyes and a copper complexion announce the presence of Mark — a very Biblical name for an epicure. At first appearance Mark is the fac-simile of an American Indian; but when that abdominal region is noted — well, he is a Pennsylvania Dutchman. Mark is a staunch advocate of " Dwell Here and Prosper, " as is readily verified by the owners of the various rathskellars in town. From these later experiences he has attained the enviable position of an expert on " Hop-juice " and " Doggies. " Like Jack Horner, Mark can dispatch a whole pie at once. Rumor also has it that this youthful Allentonian is taking collateral work at the Nurses College. And as Mark would say, " Who has a better right? " Well, anyhow, it’s a good thing to have a nurse in the family, isn’t it? Frederick H. Worsinger, Jr. 1469 N. Tenth St., Reading, Pa. " Freddie " Born in Philadelphia, Pa., December 3, 1896. Prepared at Reading High School Entered Muhlenberg, 1914. Classical Course Delta Theta Associate Editor, The 1919 CIARLA Student Council. Round Table (3). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3).; Cast (1). College Orchestra (1). College Band (1). Berks County Club. Class Secretary (3). Varsity Baseball, Assistant Manager (2) ; Manager (3). Class Football (2), (3). Class Basketball (1), (2), (3). Sophomore Honor Group. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Teaching. Happy, handsome " Freddie " hails from Berks County where his ability as a farmer is undisputed. Besides, " Freddie " is far-sighted and select in his choice, in whatever that may be. For his attentions have been concentrated since he came to college, and not without avail for his " stand-in. " is absolutely immovable and unshakeable. " Freddie " distinguished himself largely in the Pagan-Minister football game. He laid down the bar to the Pagans and carried the ball around the ends like a second " Kid " Weber. After that game " Freddie ' s " managers had repeated offers from the Ministers and he, seeing the folly of his pagan ways, succumbed to Christian entreaties and was dubbed a Minister in the religious wars of the cage. Hence " Freddie’s” path thru life has been crowned with roses, socially, athletically and last but not least, scholastically. 54 1919 Men in the Service George E. DeLozier Camp Lee, Virginia T. V. Druckenmiller American Expeditionary Forces Myron H. Frey Camp Meade, Maryland Roger W. Hartman Camp Hancock, Georgia Henry Heuer, Jr Camp Crane, Allentown Ralph A. Keller American Expeditionary Forces George T. Reichard Camp Hancock, Georgia William H. Taylor American Expeditionary Forces William G. Wahl C ape May, New Jersey 55 SAVr f H C-Jrr , ' . 7 . ' , Sophomore History ITH ranks somewhat depleted, but with spirit undaunted, the class of 1920 returned to begin the second lap of its career at Muhlenberg. Since the beginning of our college course, one third of our number have responded to our country’s call. Thus we had only fourty-two men to welcome a large and promising band of Freshmen. Notwithstanding these great odds, we entered the banner scrap with grim determination and gained the victory in the record time of thirty seconds. However, after valiantly struggling against overwhelming numbers, we lost the pole fight. But we came right back and easily vanquished the less-experi- enced Freshmen in the annual football game. We were also equally successful in many other college activities. Our football programs and college calendars were received with enthusiasm every- where. We are well represented on the Glee Club with six men. Altho we contributed but three men to the varsity football team, four of our members have made their “M " in basketball. We have also had ample representation in various other college activities. Our college course is now half run. If the past may be used as a criterion for the future, surely those two years are an assurance of two more years of cur worthiness and devotion to our Alma Mater. Historian. 58 Sophomore Class OFFICERS First Term President RAYMOND A. GREEN Vice-President W. CHESTER HILL Secretary RICHARD R. GATES Treasurer JOHN S. AMMARELL Monitor HOBART TYSON Second Term President JOHN S. AMMARELL Vice-President FREELAND HEMMIG Secretary DAVID J. SCHLEICHER Treasurer EARL S. ERB Monitor HARVEY W. STONEBACK Class Historian RICHARD R. 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! 60 Sophomore Statistics JOHN S. AMMARELL West Leesport, Pa. Pre-medical Course. Reading High School. Delta Theta. Berks County Club. Class Track (1). Class Treasurer (2). Class President (2). Assistant Editor, Class Calendar. Lutheran. Medicine. RUSSELL S. BACHMAN 35 N. 13th St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Cue and Quill. A. H. S. Club. Reformed. Medicine. DAVID M. BEAN 513 Chestnut St., Perkasie, Pa. Philosophical Course. Perkasie High School and Bethlehem Preparatory School. Delta Theta. Cue and Quill; Cast. Glee Club (2). Class Foot- ball (1), (2). Reformed. Law. MARK B. BOLLMAN 1132 Tilghman St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Cue and Quill. Knutte Klub. Glee Club (2). Class Football (1), (2). Class Basketball (1). Cross Country Squad (2). Evangelical. Law. JOHN F. BOYER 528 N. 6th St., Allentown, Pa. Pre-medical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Class Track (1), (2). Class Football (1). Lutheran. Medicine. THOMAS J. CABELUS 830 Stanley St., New Britain, Conn. Pre- medical Course. New Britain High School. Delta Theta. Varsity Football (1), (2). Varsity Basketball (2). Catholic. Medicine. LUTHER J. DECK Hamburg, Pa. Classical Course. Hamburg High School. Delta Theta. Berks County Club. Freshm an Honor Group. Lutheran. Teaching. FRANK A. DEISHER Kutztown, Pa. Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Alpha Tau Omega. K. S. N. S. Club. Berks County Club. Class Football (2). Lutheran. Ministry. 61 EARL S. ERB East Greenville, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen School. Perkiomen Club; Secretary. Assist- ant Manager, 1918 Calendar. Freshman Honor Group. Cross Country (2); " M " man. Class Monitor (1). Class Vice-President (1). Class Treasurer (2). Lutheran. Ministry. RICHARD R. GATES 723 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. Classical Course. Lebanon High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Class Football (2). Class Basketball (2). Class Historian. Class Secretary (2). Freshman Honor Group. Lutheran. RAYMOND A. GREEN 139 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. Classical Course. Lebanon High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Cue and Quill. Class Football (1), (2). Class Basketball; Manager. Varsity Basketball; “M " man. Class President (2). Editor, 1918 Calendar. Class Track (1), (2). Manager. Presbyterian. CHARLES F. GLOSS Minersville, Pa. Scientific Course. Minersville High School. Delta Theta. K. K. K. College Orchestra (1). College Band (1). Class Football (1), (2). Class Basketball (1), (2). Lutheran. Teaching. FREELAND L. HEMMIG Mohnton, Pa. Classical Course. Mohnton High School. Berks County Club. M. C. A. Class Basketball (2). Class Vice-President (2). Lutheran. Ministry. HARRY E. HERMAN Elizabethville, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. A.P.S. Club. Euterpean Literary Society. Class Football (2). Lutheran. Ministry. W. CHESTER HILL R.F.D. No. 1, Vandergrift, Pa. Classical Course. Vandergrift High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Cue and Quill. Knutte Klub. Wota Club. Glee Club (2). M. C. A. Class Football (1). Scrub Football (1), (2). Class Secretary (1). Class Vice-President (2). Lutheran. MARTIN J. HOEPPNER 204 E. Oak St., Norristown, Pa. Classical Course. Norristown High School. Cue and Quill. Class Foot- ball (2). Class Basketball (2). Class Baseball (2); Manager. Varsity Track, Assistant Manager. Lutheran. Ministry. 62 J. PAUL HOFFBERGER Womelsdorf, Pa. Classical Course. Womelsdorf High School. Delta Theta. Berks County Club. Glee Club (1) ; Violin Soloist. Lutheran. Medicine. H. STANLEY KLECKNER 913 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Phi Kappa Tau. Knutte Klub. A. P. S. Club. Cue and Quill. Glee Club (2). Class Foot- ball (1), (2). Class Basketball (1). Class Track (1). Varsity Basketball (2). Scrub Football (1), (2). Class President (1). Reformed. IRA RAPP KLINE 245 Main St., Emaus, Pa. Classical Course. Emaus High School. Delta Theta. Class Football (2). Class President (1). Lutheran. PAUL A. KNEDLER East Texas, Pa. Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Lutheran. MILFORD L. LANDIS Robesonia, Pa. Classical Course. Robesonia High School. Glee Club; Cornetist. College Band (1 ). College Orchestra (1). Lutheran. Ministry. HARRY C. J. LENNOX 123 Church St., Bethlehem, Pa. Scientific Course. Bethlehem High School and Moravian Parochial School. Delta Theta. Cue and Quill. Scrub Football (1), (2). Varsity Basketball (1); “M” man. Class Football (1); Captain. Class Treasurer ( 1 ). AMON LICHTY, JR. Pennsburg, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen School. Lutheran. Ministry. PAUL J. LYNCH Kutztown, Pa. Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Berks County Club. Class Basketball (1). Cross Country Squad. Lutheran. PHILLIP S. MILLER 226 N. Jefferson St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School and Moravian College. Ministry. 63 OTTO F. NOLDE 227 Delaware Ave., Riverside, N. J. Classical Course. Palmyra High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Knutte Klub. M. C. A. Cue and Quill. Class Track (1), (2). Varsity Football (2); “M " man. Varsity Basketball (2); “M” man. Lut heran. Ministry. H. SHERMAN OBERLY 445 N. Washington St., Butler, Pa. Classical Course. Butler High School and Pittsburgh High School Alpha Tau Omega. Glee Club (2). Wota Club. Manager Sophomore Football Programs. Assistant Business Manager Muhlenberg Weekly. Class Football (1). Class Track (1). Cross Country Squad (2). Lutheran. RUSSELL B. POOL Lansdale, Pa. Scientific Course. Lansdale High School and Perkiomen School. Delta Theta. Perkiomen Club. HARVEY A. REIFSNYDER Egypt, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Delta Theta. A. P. S. Club. Class Football (2). Reformed. Teaching. J. HOMER ROBLYER Wellsboro, Pa. Scientific Course. Wellsboro High School. Delta Theta. Class Football (1), (2). Football Program Committee (2). Methodist-Episcopal. HERBERT S. SCHELL Bernville, Pa. Classical Course. Bernville High School and Keystone State Normal School. Delta Theta. Berks County Club. Lutheran. Teaching. WILBUR J. SERFAS Effort, Pa. Philosophical Course. Fairview Academy. Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. Teaching. DAVID J. SCHLEICHER 420 Walnut St., Catasauqua, Pa. Scientific Course. Catasauqua High School. Delta Theta. Class Basket- ball (1). Varsity Basketball (2). Scrub Football (2). Class Monitor (2). Class Secretary (2). Assistant Business Manager, Muhlenberg Weekly (2). Lutheran. Teaching. 64 VIAN B. SILLIMAN Palmerton, Pa. Classical Course. Palmerton High School and Keystone State Normal School. Lutheran. Teaching. WARREN P. SNYDER 18 Second St., Catasauqua, Pa. Scientific Course. Catasauqua High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Class Basketball (1). Business Manager, 1918 Calendar. Lutheran. Teaching. FREDERICK H. STAUFFER Zionsville, Pa. Classical Course. Emaus High School. Lutheran. Ministry. H. W. STONEBACK Emaus, Pa. Scientific Course. Emaus High School and Franklin and Marshall College. Delta Theta. Class Football (2). Class Monitor (2). Reformed. HOBART W. TYSON Catawissa, Pa. Classical Course. Bloomsburg Normal School. Class Football (1). Scrub Football (1), (2). College Band (1). Class Monitor (1). Lutheran. Missionary. PAUL S. WELLER Macungie, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Delta Theta. A. P. S. Club. Glee Club (2). College Band (1). College Orchestra (1 ). Lutheran. JOHN R. WHITE 915 Gordon St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Reading High School and Allentown High School. IRVIN C. WISE East Greenville, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen School. Reformed. Ministry. WILLIAM A. VAN ZANDT Sellersville, Pa. Philosophical Course. Sellersville High School. Class Football (1), (2). Class Basketball (1), (2). Scrub Football (1), (2). Lutheran. Ministr-y. CARL W. ZELM 96 St. James Ave., Boston, Mass. Special Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Delta Theta. Lutheran. 65 1920 Men in the Service David M. Bean Robert W. Becker C. A. D. Buck H. P. Detweiler Paul A. Devereux Arthur D. Driscoll Michael Fallon Joseph J. Fitzgerald Alfred W. Jones John F. Kline Wilmer S. Kuhn Russell B. Pool Raymond G. Shankweiler C. Leslie Smith James F. Snyder John R. White Samuel N. Wilson Charles R. Witmer Camp Meade, Maryland Camp Lee, Virginia Camp Hancock, Georgia , . .Hoffman’s Island, New York New Orleans, Louisiana Naval Reserves American Expeditionary Forces Fort Leavenworth, Kansas Naval Reserves Newport News, Virginia Camp Meade, Maryland Cape May, New Jersey .American Expeditionary Forces American Expeditionary P ' orces American Expeditionary Forces Columbus, Ohio United States Marines Panama 66 A WRIOHT COMPANY PM IA Freshman History HE twenty-seventh day of September, nineteen hundred and seventeen marks an epoch in the history of Muhlenberg College. Upon that morning, when the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-one assembled to seek admittance into this classic abode of learning, they numbered seventy-two, the third largest of the fifty-four classes which entered Muhlenberg. College author- ities as well as upper classmen were agreeably surprised, because all had expected a much smaller group of aspirants, due to the wholesale depletion in the ranks of college material by the Great War. At once temporary officers were elected and the class was organized. The customary Sophomoric remonstrances were received good-naturedly and immediately we indulged in the various class contests. The banner rush resulted in a victory for the more experienced Sophomores but we easily over- powered them in the pole-fight. Football odds were against us because most of our football men made the varsity, and hence we were forced to use less experienced players. Nevertheless our efforts were well nigh successful. In logical succession our supremacy in basketball should be forthcoming. At least we are on a brilliant path to victory. The representatives of the class on the football varsity were so numerous that it was frequently referred to as a Freshman Varsity. In addition the class has furnished about half of the basketball varsity as well as fine new material for the Glee Club. Not only has the class displayed athletic ability but it is also scholastically inclined and has attained an excellent standing. Our efforts thus far we believe to be preliminary to unusual accomplish- ments and we prophesy a glorious future for the class which lives up to its motto, " Non est vivere, sed valere vita , " — not only to exist but to amount to something in life, — not only for ourselves but for the welfare of Muhlenberg as well. H istorian. 68 Freshman Class Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer .... Monitor President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Monitor Class Historian OFFICERS First Term PAUL T. WOHLSEN MILTON ROTH WILLIAM SHANE HERBERT KOCH HAROLD ANDERSON Second Term ARTHUR H. ERE 1 TAG GARFORD GRAVER RAYMOND SPENCER WILLIAM BEDDOW PAUL K. WHYTOCK ARLAN KLINE Class Colors — Black and Gold Class Motto: " Non est vivere, sed valere vita " . CLASS YELL. Rip- ' em, grab- ' em, Bite- ' em, slap- ' em. Here we re coming right on at- ' em. Can they lick us 1 No, by gun, Muhlenberg, twenty-one! 70 Freshman Statistics MARVIN B. ALTHOUSE East Greenville, Pa. Special Course. Perkiomen School. Reformed. HAROLD C. ANDERSON 126 Pleasant St., West Rutland, Vt. Scientific Course. West Rutland High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Football; " M” man. Class Monitor. Lutheran. HAROLD J. BARTHOLD 24 N. Main St., Bethlehem, Pa. Classical Course. Bethlehem High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Glee Club. Reformed. JOHN T. BAUER 107 N. 11th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Lutheran. WILLIAM D. BEDDOW Richmond Hill, N. Y. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. Knutte Klub. A. P. S. Club. Class Basketball. Class Treasurer. Luth- eran. MARK R. BITTNER 1029 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. RUDOLF E. BOHOR Cementon, Pa. Philosophical Course. Whitehall High School and Allentown Preparatory School. Catholic. HUGH I . BOND Everett, Mass. Scientific Course. Everett High School. Varsity Football; “M " man. Congregationalist. RALPH H. BORNMANN Alburtis, Pa. Classical Course. Emaus High School. United Evangelical. FRANKLIN J. BUTZ Kutztown, Pa. Classical Course. Kutztown High School and Keystone State Normal School. Phi Kappa Tau. Class Basketball. Class Football. Lutheran. 71 DANIEL R. BROMMER Pine Grove, Pa. Classical Course. Pine Grove High School. Lutheran. ANGELO J. CARACCIOLO Mayfield, Pa. Pre-medical Course. Perkiomen School. Delta Theta. Catholic. ARTHUR D. CARLETON 16 Waverly Ave., Everett, Mass. Scientific Course. Everett High School. Varsity Football; “M " man. Class Basketball. Episcopalian. WILLIAM E. CARTER, JR. 57 Rockland St., Swampscott, Mass. Scientific Course. Swampscott High School and Phillips-Exeter Academy. Varsity Football; “M” man. Class Basketball. Episcopalian. LYLE H. CATE 38 Maple Ave., Swampscott, Mass. Scientific Course. Swam pscott High School. Varsity Football; “M " man. Class Basketball. Baptist. JESSE M. CRESSMAN 430 E. Broad St., Quakertown, Pa. Classical Course. Quakertown High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Fresh- man Basketball ; Manager. Lutheran. JENNINGS BRYAN DERR Alburtis, Pa. Philosophical Course. Emaus High School. Reformed. MORRIS K. DeTURCK Oley, Pa. Scientific Course. Oley High School. Delta Theta. Lutheran. PAUL D. EDELMAN 729 Washington St., Reading, Pa. Philosophical Course Reading High School. Moco Club. Lutheran. J. RUSSELL EDWARDS Orwigsburg, Pa. Classical Course. Orwigsburg High School. Moco Club. Class Football. Lutheran. ROBERT A. EDWARDS Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Episcopalian. 72 epf AMOS A. ETTINGER 1 1 14 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. The Frances Steitler School and Allentown High School. Phi Kappa Tau. A. H. S. Club. Knutte Club. Class Basketball. Luth- eran. GEORGE FELDMAN 223 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Class Basket- ball. Varsity Football; “M " man. Hebrew. ARTHUR H. FREITAG 904 Hancock St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Phi Kappa Tau. Varsity Football; “M” man. Varsity Basketball; “M” man. Class President. Lutheran. WILFORD A. S. FRITCHMAN Allentown, Pa. Pre-medical Course. Bethlehem High School. Lutheran. JAMES E. GARIS 36 Halstead St., Newton, N. J. Pre-medical Course. Newton High School. Class Basketball. Class Football. Presbyterian. ABRAHAM H. GORDEN Edinburgh, Scotland Special Course. Hebrew. GARFORD W. GRAVER 408 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown Fligh School. Delta Theta. A. H. S. Club. Class Basketball. Lutheran. « PAUL H. HEIM Orwigsburg, Pa. Classical Course. Orwigsburg High School. Class Football. Lutheran. ROY H. HOFFMAN Oley, Pa. Classical Course. Oley High School. Delta Theta. Class Football. Class Basketball. Lutheran. DANIEL D. KISTLER Coopersburg, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. ARLAN L. KLINE 27 South High St., Bethlehem, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. A. P. S. Club. Class Basketball. Class Historian. Lutheran. 73 i G. HERBERT KOCH 1802 Turner St., Allentown, Pa Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Knutte Klub. Glee Klub. A. H. S. Club. Class Football. Class Treasurer. Lutheran. EDWIN L. KOHLER 23 South Madison St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Basketball. Class Football. Class Vice-President. Lutheran. VICTOR KRONINGER Emaus, Pa. Classical Course. Emaus High School. Lutheran. JOHN L. LANSHE 214 N. 13th St., Allentown, Pa. Pre-medical Course. Allentown High School. Class Football. Class Basketball. Catholic. J. ELLIS LAURY 341 Garrison St., Bethlehem, Pa. Classical Course. Waterloo College and Bethlehem High School. Lutheran. FRANK A. LEIDICH Catasauqua, Pa. Scientific Course. Catasauqua High School. Delta Theta. Lutheran. REUBEN E. LEWIS Allentown, Pa. Special Course. Allentown High School. Scrub Football. Reformed. REUBEN F. LONGACRE 1065 Main St., Slatington, Pa. Classical Course. Slatington High School. Lutheran. BENJAMIN J. LUCASHUMAS Shenandoah, Pa. Scientific Course. Shenandoah High School. Varsity Football; “M " man. ROBERT G. MERKLE 137 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Reformed. FLOYD H. MOYER 835 Delaware Ave., Palmerton, Pa. Classical Course. Palmerton High School Lutheran. HUGH J. MURTAGH 157 N. 20th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Lutheran. 74 JAMES PARKER 36 Chatham Road, Everett, Mass. Philosophical Course. Boston College Preparatory School. Varsity Football; “M " man. Freshman Basketball. Catholic. JOHN C. PRETZ 1614 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Lutheran. PAUL R. RONGE 213 E. Market St., Danville, Pa. Classical Course. Danville High School. Lutheran. MILTON S. ROTH 241 W. Jefferson St., Butler, Pa. Classical Course. Butler High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Knutte Klub. Wota Club. Scrub Football. Varsity Basketball; “M " man. Lutheran. VICTOR A. SAXE Kunkletown, Pa. Scientific Course. Fairview Academy. Delta Theta. Lutheran. CHARLES R. SCHAEFFER Emaus, Pa. Scientific Course. Emaus High School. Reformed. CLARENCE L. SCHAERTEL 374 N. Hampton St., Buffalo, N. Y. Classical Course. Maston Park High School. Wota Club. Class Football. Lutheran. ALBER 1 H. SHAFER Kresgeville, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. A. P. S. Club. Class Basketball. Lutheran. WILLIAM G. SHANE 130 S. Franklin St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. A. P. S. Club. Class Football. Class Basketball. Class Secretary. Luth- eran. HARRY E. SHARKY Delano, Pa. Philosophical Course. Delano High School. Reformed. PAUL K. SHELLY 615 Juniper St., Quakertown, Pa. Classical Course. Quakertown High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Knutte Klub. Glee Club. Class Football. Lutheran. 75 EMMANUEL K. SOLOMON 42 Francis St., New Britain, Conn. Scientific Course. New Britain High School. Varsity Football; “M” man. Varsity Basketball. Hebrew. RAYMOND A. SPENCER Andover, N. J. Scientific Course. Newton High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Foot- ball. Class Secretary. Methodist. MILES G. STROUP 1607 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Delta Theta. A. P. S. Club. Class Football. Scrub Football. Lutheran. ARTHUR V. TALMADGE 3 Elm St., Newton, N. J. Classical Course. Newton High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Knutte Klub. Class Basketball. Class Football. Methodist-Episcopal. THOMAS J. TOOMEY 22 McKinley Ave., Beverly, Mass. Pre-Medical Course. Beverly High School. Delta Theta. Scrub Football. Catholic. THOMAS L. K. TRACH Kresgeville, Pa. Scientific Course. " Allentown Preparatory School. A. P. S. Club. Baptist. ROBERT L .UNVERSAGT 816 Linden St., Allentown, Pa. Special Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Lutheran. WILLIAM F. WEABER 223 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Delta Theta. Class Basket- ball. Scrub Football. Lutheran. HERBERT WEISER Boyertown, Pa. Scientific Course. Boyertown High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Moco Club. Class Basketball. Scrub Football. Lutheran. ROLAND B. WEHR 122 N. West St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Class President. Reformed. MAX J. WEIDA Krumsville, Pa. Scientific Course. Keystone State Normal School. 76 PAUL K. WHYTOCK 407 Linden St., Bethlehem, Pa. Scientific Course. Bethlehem High School. Class Football. Class Basket- ball. Reformed. WILLIAM WILLS 1 122 54th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. A. P. S. Club. Varsity Football; “M " man. Baptist. WILLIAM H. WILSON 116 W. Coover St., Mechanicsburg, Pa. Scientific Course. Mechanicsburg High School. Delta Theta. Moco Club. Lutheran. PAUL T. WOHLSEN Lancaster, Pa. Classical Course. Lancaster High School. Moco Club. Class President. M. C. A. Lutheran. THEODORE W. ZWEIER Sunbury, Pa. Classical Course. Sunbury High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Lutheran. HARRY R. ZWOYER 1732 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Phi Kappa Tau. A. H. S. Club. Glee Club. Lutheran. 77 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 Prof. Albert C. H. Fasig Guerney F. Afflerbach Student Members 1918 Joseph S. Kleckner George W. Heiser 1919 W. Bruce Macintosh D. U. Druckenmiller 80 Resume of Football Season DR. PRICE PROF. WRIGHT FORM I DABLE proposition faced Dr. Price this fall when he took hold of the available material and endeavored, against great W odds, to produce a team that would uphold the standard set by former Muhlenberg teams. The entrance of this country into the world conflict carried off all but one of the varsity of the 1916 season. Things looked pretty blue but the few- men from last year’s squad, aided by a lot of green material, set to w ' ork to produce a team. Dr. Price had a hard job on his hands until the advent of our new assistant coach, Dr. Wright, who took hold of things as tho nothing had ever happened, and soon a team was shaped as the dawn of the first game approached and the spirits of the Muhlenberg rooters began to rise. The first game of the season proved that the indomitable fighting spirit of Muhlenberg had not died out. Villa Nova, with a good number of veterans, was held to a scoreless game by the green team that represented the Cardinal and Gray. This was a feat that the teams for the past two years failed to accomplish and was a source of great encouragement to all interested. The return of Gaston and the wonderful line plunging of Melick, assisted by the good work of the two new men, Bond and Parker, were the causes of the 18-7 victory over P. M. C. The work of the new line-up was a hundred per cent better than that of the first game. This instilled the Muhlenberg rooters with absolute confidence of a good season. The renewal of friendly relations with the old rivals, F. M., proved disastrous for them. Coach Price’s men had the game well in hand from the start and the final score of 14-0 was largely due to the good work of Ander- son and Lucas. Feldman, playing varsity for the first time, created no little interest in running back punts and he showed great promise of becoming a good open field runner. The small but loyal band of rooters that accompanied the team to La- fayette on October 27 will vouch for the fact that it was the most exciting and interesting game of the season. It was a hard fought game from start to finish and the final score was always in doubt. Gaston, by means of two perfect placement kicks, won the day for Muhlenberg. The stellar playing of " Hughie ' ’ Bond, Carleton, Solomon and Nolde help to explain the defeat of Berryman’s best. On the following Saturday, Muhlenberg suffered the only defeat of the season. Price ' s men were outclassed in every way by the experienced Lehigh team which displayed a machine-like precision that dazzled the visitors up to the last few minutes of the game. " Hughie” Bond and " Dink " Feldman were the stars of the game. If it were not for the wonderful display of " shoe- string " tackling by Feldman in the backfield, the score would have been more than 47-0. A green line-up, necessitated by the injuries brot on by the Lehigh game and subsequent scrimmages, handed Albright a 21-0 defeat. The visitors were outclassed and the greenness of the Muhlenberg line-up held the score down. The feature of the game was a sixty-five yard sprint performed by McGovern, who intercepted a hostile forward pass and rushed down the field for a touchdown. The keen interest displayed in the Thanksgiving Day game revealed the determination of both sides to gain a victory as a fitting climax to an unusually successful season. The result of this determination was a battle royal in which both sides were evenly matched. The visiting team was speedier but the home 82 team made up for this deficiency by its superior weight. Muhlenberg far exceeded the opponents in straight football but the latter profited by the so-ca lled “breaks’’ of the game. The visitors goal was continually in danger thruout the last period and the final whistle was a source of great relief to Ursinus. Every man on the team gave the best that was in him. Wills, with his excellent tackling and batting down of the enemies forwards, was the star of the game and all look for great things from this “real find” of the season. Lucas and Feldman proved great factors in ground gaining, the former with his dependable line plunging, the latter with some clever end runs. The game ended in a scoreless tie and all concerned must wait for some future day to find out who of the two is the superior. Thus Muhlenberg closed another glorious season. Out of the seven games played, the first and last ended in a tie, one was lost and four were won. Despite the fact that the squad was green and suffered heavily from injuries, never- theless, it held up the standard set by former teams. Muhlenberg is proud of her showing this year and too much credit cannot be given to those who assisted in bringing about one of the most successful seasons in the history of the college. 83 Football Team and Record 1917 Date Place Opponent Opp. M.C October 6 Allentown Villanova College 0 0 October 1 3 Allentown Penna. Military College 7 18 October 20 Allentown F. M. College 0 14 October 27 Easton Lafayette College 0 6 November 3 South Bethlehem Lehigh University 47 0 November 10 Allentown Albright College 0 21 November 29 Allentown Ursinus College 0 0 Points scored by Muhlenberg 59 Points scored by Opponents 54 THE FOOTBALL TEAM Captain . . . RUSSELL G. GASTON Manager . . WAYNE G . STUMP Assistant Manager G. CHARLES GOERING THE " M” MEN. Player Height Wt. Player Height Wt. Anderson, Q. B. . . ...5:9 174 Gaston, R. E., Capt.. .6 3 170 Bond. L. T. ...... . . .6-: 0 168 Lucas, F. B . .6 IK 174 Cabellus, C ..... . ...6:2 190 McGovern, L.H.B. . . .5 8K 163 Carleton, R. T. . . . . . .5 : 10 166 Melick, L.H.B .5 9 173 Carter, Q.B 5 • 9 153 Nolde, L.E . .5 10 147 Cate, F.B . . .5 : 9 158 Wills, C . .5 1 1 176 Freitag, R.G ...6:1 192 Solomon, L.G . .6 1 168 Feldman, Q.B. . . . ...5:7 141 Parker, Q.B . .5 5 166 AVERAGES. Height, 5:11 Weight, 167 84 1917 FOOTBALL SQUAD Sophomore Football Team Captain H. STANLEY KLECKNER Manager H. STANLEY KLECKNER Line-up. Left End: Gates Left Tackle: Deischer Left Guard: Roblyer Quarterback: Green Left Halfback: Gloss Right End: Stoneback Right Guard: Kline Right Guard: Hoeppner Center: Serfas Right Halfback: Bean Fullback: Kleckner Herman Substitutes. Reifsnyder 86 Freshman Football Team Captain RAYMOND A. SPENCER Manager G. HERBERT KOCH Left End : Shelly Left Tackle: Kohler Left Guard: Edwards Quarterback: Spencer Left Halfback: Koch Lanshe Line-up Right End: Shane Right Tackle: Shaertel Right Guard: Butz Center : Heim Right Halfback: Hoffman Fullback: Whytock Substitutes Talmadge 87 Resume of Basketball Season Captain ARTHUR H. FREITAG Manager M. LEROY WUCHTER Assistant Manager EDWIN A. ARNER Coach MR. GUERNEY F. AFFLERBACH “M” MEN, 1918 Arthur H. Freitag H. Stanley Kleckner Milton Roth Raymond A. Green Otto Nolde David Schleicher HE same conditions which were so evident last season were again the cause for the delay in the decision as to whether or not Muhlenberg was to have a basketball team this season. After considerable debate the Athletic Association decided to continue the sport on a smaller scale. Immediately after this decision, the student manager, Wuchter, made arrangements for games. But because of the lateness of the season most of the colleges had filled their schedules and it w ' as an exceedingly difficult matter to secure games. The manager tried to secure a floor for home games, but failing in this respect, he was forced to schedule all games away from home. Mr. Afflerbach of the faculty offered his services as coach and was im- mediately accepted. About two weeks before the opening contest with the University of Pennsylvania, a call for candidates brot out about fifty men. Since there was not a single man with any previous experience in the squad, the candidates were divided into groups and drilled in the rudiments of the game. Several practice games were played with the Allentown Y. M. C. A. and the Prep School which helped the team not a little in their development. The first game, as usual, was with the University of Pennsylvania, champions of the 1918 Inter-Collegiate League. Muhlenberg played a remark- able game and, altho defeated 33-12, showed the possibilities of a winning team. After the Christmas holidays, Temple, Lehigh, Lafayette, Moravian, the Usaacs, and St. Josephs were met in succession. Altho the team was unable to defeat any of their more experienced rivals, they held every team to a very close score and in many instances outplayed them. Thruout the season the wonderful playing of Freitag was the most sig- nificant feature. Nor can too much credit be given Green and Nolde and the rest of the team for their excellent showing. As usual, the scrubs were responsible to a large degree for the development of the varsity and they too deserve much praise. 88 1918 VARSITY Sophomore Basketball Team Captain CHARLES GLOSS Manager DAVID SCHLEICHER Coach RAYMOND GREEN Line-up Forwards Gloss Hoeppner Lynch Center Erb Guards Gates Hemmig Van Zandt 90 Freshman Basketball Team Manager Assistant Manager Coach Forwards Feldman Shane Solomon Kline JESSE CRESSMAN HERBERT KOCH JAMES PARKER Line-up Guards Hoffman Carleton Weiser Talmadge Center Graver 91 The Cross Country Team D. Ulam Druckenmiller, ' 19, Captain Herman A. Dimmick, 18 L. Augustus Markley, 19 Luther A. Krouse, 19 Earl S. Erb, ' 20 Coach: Frank L. Walters, University of Michigan, ' 16. Manager: W. Bruce Macintosh, 19. Assistant Manager : Martin J. Hoeppner, ' 20. SCHEDULE OF MEETS October 14, 1917 — Lehigh vs. Muhlenberg, Allentown, Pa. Lehigh 26 Muhlenberg 32 November 3, 1917 — Muhlenberg vs. Lafayette, Easton, Pa. Lafayette 39 Muhlenberg 16 November 17th, 1917 — Middle Atlantic States Intercollegiate Meet, Easton, Pa. First Place — Lafayette 32 . Third Place — Muhlenberg 44 Second Place — Lehigh 43 Fourth Place — Lebanon Valley. 92 The Glee Club Faculty Director PROF. HAROLD K. MARKS Dramatic Director PROF. JOHN D. M. BROWN OFFICERS President Leader Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Secretary Press Correspondent .JOSEPH S. KLECKNER DALTON F. SCHWARTZ . . .GEORGE W. HEISER .W. BRUCE MacINTOSH ANDREW TAPPER MARK BOLLMAN First Tenor MEMBERS Second Tenor First Bass Second Bass M. L. Wuchter,T8 H. S. Kleckner, ' 20 D. M. Bean, ’20 Paul Weller, ' 20 Chas. Schaeffer, ’21 Harry Zwoyer, ' 21 Paul Shelly, 21 Geo. W. Heiser,’ 1 A. E. Tapper, T8 E. G. Arner, ’ 19 H. Barthold, ’21 G. H. Koch, ’21 C. F. Reichard,’ M. B. Bollman, ' W. C. Hill. ’20 J. F. Kline, ' 20 A. Freitag, ' 21 J. S. Kleckner, ' 18 E. H. Moyer, ' 18 D. U. Drucken- miller, ' 19 W. B. Macintosh, T9 S. Oberly, ' 20 QUARTETTE M. L. Wuchter, ' 18 A. Tapper, ' 18 E. H. Moyer, ' 18 J. S. Kleckner, ' 18 STRING QUINTETTE Banjo- Mandolin H. Sherman Oberly, ’20 Mandolin. Harold J. Barthold, ' 21 . . Ukelele Paul K. Shelly, ’21 Mandolute . . W. Chester Hill, ’20. . . . Guitar Edwin G. Arner, ' 19 December 14 January 11 January 12 January 18 January 23 January 28 February 1 February 4 ITINERARY Lansdale, Pa. Spring City, Pa. Pottstown, Pa. Hazleton, Pa. Hamburg, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Quakertown, Pa. February 7 February 8 February 9 April 4 April 17 April 18 April 26 May 3 Reading, Pa. Norristown, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Perkasie, Pa. Ephrata, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Wilmington, Del. Stroudsburg, Pa. 94 The 1918 Glee Club THE 1918 GLEE CLUB M USIC lovers of Eastern Pennsylvania were most agreeably sur- prised this year at the concerts given by the Muhlenberg College Glee Club. Because of unprecedented conditions existing at all colleges the public in general thot that apologies would be forth- coming. But they knew nothing of the personnel of our club, and hence the talent displayed by this popular college organization surpassed all expectations. The audience were all highly appreciative and the concerts were successes from every standp oint. The program was well arranged and there was sufficient variety to please all critics. Unusual good judgement had been displayed in the selection of the club numbers. Every number on the program, the selections by the club, the instrumental numbers, vocal solos, the piano solo, flute solo, the skit and dialog, all redound to the glory and praise of the individual performers. Each member of the club contributed noticeably to the success of the concerts. But those who have been directing the activities of the club, the never-tiring faculty director, Professor Marks, the splendid and much appreciated work of the dramatic director, Professor Brow ' n, the usual excellence of our student leader, Mr. Schwartz, and the heroic efforts of our business manager, Mr. Heiser all deserve special recognition. The string quintette in its one selection and in the appropriate numbers offered in connection with the skit was always especially popular. They re- ceived the heartiest applause and were repeatedly called out for encores. The piano solo by Schwartz received most favorable comment on all sides. His technique and interpretation of “La Campanella” was remarkable. Christ delighted everyone with his unique and novel performance on the flute. 95 Too much credit can hardly be given to Kline for his effective solo work. His " Viking Song " was always one of the distinctive hits of the evening. He has a fine baritone voice and his singing , especially on the night of the Allen- town concert, was that of an artist. Reichardt very capably took over these parts in Kline’s absence during the latter part of the season. The quartette, which likewise was a surprise to many, contributed largely to the success of the concerts. Regularly were they called out for three encores and their singing has been conceded by all to be the best that the club has had in recent years. Here again Reichardt must be congratulated on his readiness and willingness to fill the vacancy caused by Tapper’s illness. In a dialog entitled, " Abraham Murphy Cohen, " Heiser and Macintosh were at their best. Here they ably demonstrated that their abilities lay not only in business management. A tremendous hit was scored by them at every concert and several times there was difficulty in convincing people that they were not borrowed from the Keith Circuit. The big number was, as usual, the skit. This consisted of a well-written farce, " The Great Life, " by Luther F. Hartzell, 18. The farce reflected some of the difficulties which the grind encounters in the typical college dormitories and was an artistic combination of melody and dramatic ability. All actors were admirably suited to their parts and the skit as a whole was everywhere an integral part of the program, and was well received by all. PROGRAM PART 1 1. (a) " Long May She Live " Arranged (b) " Land Sighting " Grieg The Glee Club 2. Selection String Quintette 3. " The Lonely Rose " Hermes The Glee Club 4. " La Campanella” Paganini-Liszt Mr. Schwartz 5. " A Song of the Pirate " Rhys-Herbert. The Glee Club Interlude Flute Solo, " Concertino”. . . . Duvernoy Mr. Christ PART II " THE GREAT LIFE” A Farce written by Luther F. Hartzell, 18 Scene: A Room in the Dormitories Time: Almost any time 96 CAST Herky Short, the College “Grind " Mr. Tapper Spike Thornby, his room-mate Mr. Bollman Art Wilson Mr. Moyer Tom Mr. Reichardt Other student roles assumed by various members of The Glee Club. Interlude Baritone Solo, “Viking Song” Coleridge-Taylor Mr. Kline THE STRING QUINTETTE PART III 1. “Ossian” Beschnitt The Glee Club 2. Selection The Quartette 3. “Song of Steel " Spross The Glee Club 4. Dialog — “Abraham Murphy Cohen,” Detective. The Hon. Lionel Mackintosh Mr. Heiser Abraham M. Cohen Mr. Macintosh Scene in the home of Mr. Mackintosh Time : Recently 5. “America Triumphant” Demarest “Alma Mater” Kistler, ' 95 The Glee Club 97 ALPHA TAU OMEGA PHI KAPPA TAU DELTA THETA 3 ar E.A.WRIGH Alp ha Tau Omega Founded 1865 Fraternity Journal. “Alpha Tau Omego 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, Tuscoaloosa, Ala. California Beta Psi, Leland Standford 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, III Illinois Gamma Xi. University of Chicago. Chicago, 111. Indiana Delta Alpha, Indiana University. Blooming ton, Ind Indiana Gamma Gamma, Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre 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. 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, University of Maine, Orono, Me. Maine Gamma Alpha, Colby College, Waterville, Me. Massachusetts Beta Gamma, Massachusetts Instutute 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 New York Delta Gamma, Colgate University, Hamilton, N. Y. North Carolina Xi, Trinity College. Durham, N C. North Carolina Alrha Delta, University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill, N. C. Ohio Alpha Nu, Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Ohio Alpha Psi, Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio. Ohio Beta Eta, Ohio Wesleyan College, Delaware, Ohio. Ohio Beta Mu, Wooster University. Wooster. Ohio. Ohio Beta Omega, Ohio State University. Columbus, Ohio. Ohio Gamma Kappa, Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. Oregon Alpha Sigma, Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallis, Ore. Oregon Gamma Phi, University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon. Pennsylvania Tau, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Penna. Pennsylvania Alpha Pi, Washington and Jefferson 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. 101 Alpha Tau Omega Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Chapter — Extablished 1881. Fratres in Urbe Charles M. Apple Grover T. Baer, T. Oscar F. Bernheim Warren E. Bittner Paul S. Bittner Albert S. Blank, A.P. Orin E. Boyle James H. S. Bossard George F. Erdman William A. Fitzgerald Dr. Frederick Fetherolf Herbert B. Frederick Malcolm W. Gross George E. K. Guth Alfred S. Hartzell Samuel D. Frederick John E. Hartzell James F. Henninger Samuel P. Miller Alfred L. Ochs, B.O. Albert C. H. Fasig Herman G. Dimmick Harry R. Dubbs Harold J. Romig Walter J. Smith Frank A. Deisher Harold J . Barthold Mark R. Bittner Jesse Cressman Arlan C. Kline Daniel Kistler Herbert Wieser Roger W. Hartman Prof. L. Horne Carrol H. Hudders Willia R. Kkeckner Edwin K. Kline John F. Kline Robert F. Kratz George F. Kuhl William J. Landis Rev. Elmer Leopold Daniel Levan, A.P. G. Donald Marks John A. McCollom Ralph F. Merkle Robert Merkle Ralph R. Metzgar Frank S. Mickley David A. Miller Thomas B. Keck Robert E. Ochs, T. Claude N. T. Laudenslager Fratres in Facilitate Harold K. Marks Fratres in Collegio 1918 Joseph S. Kleckner Stanley R. Shimer 1919 Frank M. Brown Dalton F. Schwartz 1920 W. Chester Hill 1921 Edwin L. Kohler Robert Merkle Milton S. Roth Charles Schaffer William Beddow Harold Anderson William H. Pascoe B. Frank Rinn S. Leroy Ritter, T. William S. Ritter Ray E. Schoenly Claud T. Reno Howard E. Ruhe, A.P. Dr. William H. Reese Edgar E. Sanders Ralph H. Schatz Prof. Irwin M. Shalter Claude G. Shankweiler Raymond G. Shankweiler Paul Sellem John F. Stein Frederick A. Steward Ralph S. Wenner Allen Van Heyl George F. Horlacher Earl E. Witmer Guerney F. Afflerbach David F. Longacre L. Augustus Markley Floyd E. Shupp Russell D. Snyder H. Sherman Oberly William Shane Raymond A. Spencer Arthur V. Talmadge Rowland Wehr Theodore Zweier Thomas L. K. Trach 102 Alpha Tau Omega Men in the Service In honor of the brothers from Alpha Iota who are now serving our country, we respectfully dedicate this page. We wish them a safe and speedy return. Chaplain Charles E. Rudy, ' 06 Chaplain Ralph R. Rudolph, ' 09 Lieut. Roy F. Shupp, ' 10 Lieut. Herbert B. Frederick, 12 Paul Lozer, ' 1 3 Matthias H. Richards, 13 Lieut. Ralph Raker, ' 13 Lieut. Charles A. Gebert, 14 W. Langhorne Fink, 14 William A. Freihofer, ' 15 Lieut. Ernest Keiter, ' 15 Walter L Reisner, 15 C. Luther Fry, ’ 16 William Hollenbach, ' 16 J. Howard Eerry, ' 19 C. Lawrence Caskey, 17 Lieut. Samuel D. Frederick, ' 17 Paul J. Gebert, ' 17 Ensign Edwin W. Hartzell, ' 17 Lieut. Lewis B. Hayes, ' 17 Lieut. Thomas B. Keck, ' 17 Lieut. Horace B. Reed, 17 C. Morris Scheetz, 17 Russell J. Baker , ' 18 Sergt. Edwin E. Hadley, 18 John F. Horn, 18 Corp. Raymond P G. Lemhuis, ' 18 Charles L. Steel, ' 18 Roger W. Hartman, ’19 Henry Heuer, ' 19 Ralph A. Keller, ' 19 William H. Taylor, 19 Lieut. Frederick Kroesen, 19 C. O. S. William G. Wahl, ' 19 Alfred W. Jones, ' 20 Raymond G. Shankweiler, ' 20 Robert Merkle, 21 104 Phi Kappa Tau Founded 190b at Miami University Fraternity Journal— " The Side Lights " Colors— Harvard Red and Old Gold. The Active Chapters. Alpha — Miami Llniversity, Oxford, Ohio. Beta — Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. Gamma — Ohio State Llniversity, Columbus, Ohio Delta — Center College of Kentucky, Danville, Ky. Epsilon — Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio Zeta — University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Eta — Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. 105 William J. Heilman Newton W. Geiss David G. Jaxheimer Herman W. Nenow Phi Kappa Tau Eta Chapter — Established 1918 Fratres ex Collegio Henry Moehling, Jr. Pern T. Mohn J. Russell McKeever W. Russell Rosenberger John E. Mohn W. Grattan Ladd Leroy L. Leister Frederick J. Fiedler Edwin G. Arner Paul J. Fogel Arthur H. Getz Mark B. Bollman Richard R. Gates Franklin J. Butz Amos A. Ettinger Melville J. Boyer, ' 16 Edgar Crouthanvl, ' 14 John W. Early, ' 16 Fratres in Collegio 1918 Harold W. Helfrich 1919 G. Charles Goering Homer H. Heller Luther A. Krouse W. Bruce Macintosh 1920 Raymond A. Green H. Stanley Kleckner 1921 Arthur H. Freitag G. Herbert Koch Pledge J. Russell Edwards, ' 21 Graduate Pledges Clifford E. Eichner ' 16 Harry B. Fehl, ' 15 Ernest W. Moyer, ' 1 5 Paul E. Knecht Stewart H. Nase Leonard M. Utz Earle H. Weinsheimer Otto F. Nolde Warren P. Snyder Paul K. Shelly Harry R. Zwoyer George W. Nelson, ex.- ' 18 Paul L. Royer, ' 16 Urbanus S. Wirebach, ex.-’ 18 106 I - Alpha Sigma Men in the Service In honor of our former Alpha Sigma brothers who are now in the service of their country, we respectfully dedicate this page. Anxiously we await the day when they shall return to us and become our brothers in PHI KAPPA TAU. Paul S. Acker, 18 Mark A. Bausch, 17 H. Paul Detweiler, ' 20 J. Conrad Dirlam, 18 Herbert D. Elvidge, 18 J. Melvin Freed, ' 1 5 George T. Reichard, 19 Roland L. Rupp, 17 C. Leslie Smith, ' 20 C. Russell Witmer, 20 108 Phi Kappa Tau History OR a number of years prior to 1914 there was felt .both within v ' and without fraternal circles at Muhlenberg, the need of a third fraternal body. Herman W. Nenow and Henry Moehling, Jr., discussed the matter a number of times during the early part of the 1913-14 collegiate year and in January, 1914, made an effort to organize such a body. A number of men consented to the project and on March 16, 1914, a preliminary petition was sent to the faculty asking their consent. In the meantime the following men had organized themselves under the name of the Alpha Sigma Club of Muhlenberg College, at 1008 Hamilton Street, where rooms were engaged; Henry Moehling, Jr., J. Melvin Freed, Edgar Crouthamel, William J. Heilman, David G. Jaxheimer, Clifford E. Eichner, Urbanus S. Wirebach and John W. Early. On May 16, 1914, Alpha Tau Omega formally recognized Alpha Sigma as a third fraternal body at Muhlenberg and soon after this Dr. Haas, President of the College, gave his assurance that the faculty woul d recognize Alpha Sigma ' s petition the following school year. Upon this advice, a meeting was held on September 15, 1914, in Room 300A of the dormitories. A second petition was drawn up and sent to the faculty. Recognition was then received on September 17, 1914. The word " Club’’ was dropped and the organization used the name “Fraternity. " Rooms were secured at 930 Hamilton Street. On November 1, 1914, the present house at 133 North Fifteenth Street was secured and formally opened on December 5, 1914. Since that time the Fraternity has steadily advanced, both in numbers and in standard. In February 1918 it had a roster of fifty-five members, thirty graduates and twenty-five Resident Brothers. On March 22, 1918, Alpha Sigma received a charter from the Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity making her the Eta Chapter of that organization. Thus in four years, less ten days, Alpha Sigma has risen from a secretly organized local club to a chapter of one of the Nationals of the Inter-Fraternity Conference. 109 Delta Theta Founded, 1898 Color — Purple Publication — " Delta Theta Journal " Fratres ex Collegia Prof. Warren F. Acker Rev. Willis Beck Allen W. Butz N. Leon Breidenbach Rev. Frank Croman Alfred H. Duerschner Charles H. Esser Rev. Charles K Fegley Herman Fogle Norman Frankenfield Charles L. Glase Robert B. Haas William A. Hausman, M.D. Wayne W. Heffley Frederick E. Henry Ralph P. Holben Clarence D. Hummel Paul DeB. Keever Clarence R. Kline M. Russell Kuhns Clayton J. Krum Harold E. Kuhns Rev. F. S. Kuntz Rev. William H Lauer Raymond W. Lentz Harold J MacAdom Moulton E. McFetridge Prof. Ober Morning E. Paul Newhard Warren C. Phillips Samuel H. Raub Lawrence H. Rupp, Esq. Prof. Richard J. Schmoyer Frederick R. Seidel William B. Shelly J . Calvin Shuger Henry B. Shelly Prof. Ashur F. Shupp Amos M. Strause Quinton W. Stauffer Lewis M. Storb Clarence R. Telford Robley D. Walter Charles W. Webb, Esq. Harry Brobst Rev. Allen Apple Frederick R. Bausch, M.D Raymond J . Beilis Arthur N. Butz Winfield T. DeLong Rev. Lee M. Erdman Charles W. Ettinger Frank Gable, M.D. G. Russell Gaston George R Good Rev. Charles L. Grant George B. Hamm Rev. Clarke W Heller Prof. Fred A. Heuer Prof. William K. Huff Rev. Paul P. Huyett Rev. Charles E. Keim Ralph E. Klein Raymond A. Kline M. Luther Kresge John A. Kuder Prof. Ambrose Kunkle Earl D. Laros John Lear, M.D. Frank H Marsh Russell C. Mauch James F. McGovern Corbin C. Miller 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 John Sensbach, Jr. George Specht Harley J. Smith Kotaro Tanaka Earl B. Shantz Clarence C. Troxel Harry C. J. Lennox Prof. Edward W. Zimmerman Rev. Edward Wackernagel R. Willard Baer Elmer H. Bausch Allen G. Boyer Fred T. Butz Paul Chropuvka Francis Collum Ray E. Dorney William S. Dudack Prof. Carl A. Erickson Prof. Walter 0. Ettinger N. Guiley Finch Joseph M. Geissinger Prof. Lawrence Z. Greisemer Frederick W. Harrar Peter Henninger Clarence Hess Charles T. Jacks Preston K. Keyser Prof. Andrew Kolesar Charles T. Krieble Joseph M. Kuder George Kunkle Charles A. Laubach, M.D. Prof. Rowland W. Leiby Rev. Elmer E. Leisey Charles E. McCormick Claude F. Miller John A. Noble L. Frank Rank Prof. Fred F. Reagle Rev. Frank H. Reiter Theodore J. Ritter Clarence J . Ruloff Walter E. Sandt Claqence A. Schuler Arthur B. Seidel J . Myron Shimer Prof. Harold W. Shoenberger Prof. Charles A. Smith Joseph Stump, Jr. Rev. Charles D. Trexler Floyd A. Uhler Raymond C. Walters Rev. Henry A. Wacker no FRATRES IN COLLEGIO c 2 fc J 2 o 9 d . 0 5 - O " P 0 ) • • . W UnDJ C « u a 2 ! § . 2 2 • - CD O O !x CD 55 U-i CQ " c O -I 3 03 i CD Ij w _ ) oL ao § § x B 2 r B E a 2 uhsc d «► i— - - 3 S ' s£i££«P o -- _o o 0 0 1 u» g 3 5 u 1 -n • 2 -gll § 3 — c 2 ® ro-r OCL c _ o £ 2 « CO Uq c-g 2 CO ? o ( ) . v Co D 2 D CQ„ (D u r — - - CD CD W • 8(3 £M-g= « Q U l i: 3 _• ' as . .■ j- co 5j g j £2 tl O D hi u 8 |Sd 2 £c 3 a- CD 9 C 2 co ,_ S “ $ p CQ _o G s £ ra -£ « X 2 Qu T 3 tj — - . .y CD D C ' O X 03 p.-s-fi o v CQ -go — ■ t_. CD ”0 CD oi wj _ r 03 3 5 9 Delta Theta Men in the Service DELTA THETA dedicates this page to those of her sons who have already taken up arms in our country ' s cause. Our thots and best wishes are with them wherever they are. We await with hope the day when we can welcome them all back to our Alma Mater. May that day be soon! Russell B. Pool, U. S. N. Sergt. Harvey M. Allebough Lieut. John Barret Lloyd M. Berkenstock George F. Crichton Corp. Eugene R. DeLong Lieut. Paul A. Devereaux Sergt. Michael W. Fallon Lieut. Martin D. Fetherolf Corp. Waldemar Gallenkamp Edwin R. Haag Capt. Benjamin A. Hubbard Capt. William E. Lewis Paul A. Mader Fratres in Exercitu W. Russell Melick David M. Bean Lloyd M. Musselman Paul J. Nagle S. Elvin Reimel Manoah R. Reiter Arthur D. Roderick Sergt. Edwin W. Schlechter Luther C. Schmehl James F. Snyder Lieut. Eugene F. Tice Frederick C. Troutman LeRoy P. Umbenhauer Ralph B. Wetherhold G. Russell Gaston 112 Student Council OFFICERS President PAUL S. KNECHT Vice-President ALLEN S. FISHER Secretary LLO D M. BELLIS John M. Bellan Herman G. Dimmick Allen S. Fisher MEMB ERS 1918 George W. Heiser Joseph S. Kleckner Paul S. Knecht Wayne G. Stump 1919 Lloyd M. Beilis Charles F. Reichardt W. Bruce Macintosh Harold J. Romig Frederick H. Worsinger 114 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. . . . JOSEPH S. KLECKNER . . . .FREDERICK J. FIEDLER PAUL S. CHRIST GEORGE W. HEISER ANDREW E. H. TAPPER ARTHUR H. GETZ . . . CHARLES F. REICHARDT WAYNE G. STUMP G. CHARLES GOERING LEROY M. WUCHTER EDWIN G. ARNER FREDERICK H. WORSINGER HARRY C. J. LENNOX W. BRUCE MACINTOSH MARTIN J. HOEPPNER 115 The Muhlenberg Weekly STAFF FREDERICK J. FIEDLER, ' 18 Editor-in-Chief JOSEPH S. KLECKNER, ’18 Associate Editor CLARENCE H. SWAVELY, ’18 Associate Editor EDWIN G. ARNER, T9 Associate Editor LLOYD M. BELL IS, T9 Associate Editor RUSSELL D. SNYDER, T9 Associate Editor PROFESSOR ROBERT C. HORN, ’00 Alumni Editor WERNER T. JENTSCH, T9 Business Manager L. AUGUSTUS MARKLEY, T9. . ..Assistant Business Manager D. J. SCHLEICHER, ' 20 Assistant Business Manager H. SHERMAN OBERLY, ’20 Assistant Business Manager 116 Round Table An Upper Class Literary Society President Vice-President Secretary- T reasurer OFFICERS FRED J. FIEDLER JOSEPH S. KLECKNER LLOYD M. BELLIS MEMBERS Fred J. Fiedler Allen S. Fisher George W. Heiser 1919 1918 Joseph S. Kleckner Paul S. Knecht David F. Longacre E. Harold Moyer Lloyd M. Beilis Luther A. Krouse W. Bruce Macintosh 117 Walter J . Smith Russell D. Snyder Frederick H. Worsinger The Cabinet of the Muhlenberg Christian Association President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Secretary of the Employment Bureau CLARENCE H. SWAVELY .WILLIAM M. MUTHARD . WERNER T. JENTSCH LUTHER A. KROUSE ALLEN S. FISHER 118 JOSEPH S. KLECKNER MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Junior Oratorical Contest of the CLASS OF 1918 College Chapel, December 13, 1917. Rev. J. A. W. Haas, D.D., LL.D. Presi ding Officer ORDER OF EXERCISES Invocation Doctor Haas Music College Orchestra “The Vindication of Democracy ' Paul E. Knecht “The Statesman of the Golden Rule " Luther F. Hartzell Music College Orchestra “In Freedom ' s Cause’’ Allen S. Fisher “The Other Side of the Shield’’ Joseph S. Kleckner Musi: College Orchestra “The Great American Sin” Frederick J. Fiedler “A Struggle for Equilibrium” George W. Heiser Music College Orchestra Benediction Doctor Haas First Prize Joseph S. Kleckner Second Prize Frederick J. Fiedler. . . . 119 The Exercises of I. NOBLE DUNDORE COMMENCEMENT WEEK June Tenth-Thirteenth Nineteen Hundred Seventeen Fiftieth Annual Commencement Sunday, June 10th. 10.00 A. M., St. John’s Lutheran Church, Baccalaureate Sermon, by President John A. W. Haas. Monday, June 11th. b.00 P. M., Senior Reception, President ' s Home. Tuesday, June 12th. 10.30 A. M., Meeting of the Board of Trustees. 8.00 P. M., Promenade Concert, College Campus. Music by the Allentown Band. Wednesday, June 13th. 10.00 A. M., Lyric Theater. Address by Honorable Russell C. Stewart, President Judge, Northampton County. Conferring of Degrees and Awarding of Prizes. HONOR GROUP I. NOBLE DUNDORE EDWIN R. HAAG 120 Degrees Conferred Doctor of Divinity George H. Schodde, Columbus, Ohio. Doctor of Science Abraham Henwood, Philadelphia, Pa. Doctor of Laws Judge Russell C. Stewart, Easton, Pa. Mark A. Bausch, Linnville, Pa. 1. Noble Dundore, Myerstown, Pa. Waldemar L. Gallenkamp, Scranton, Edwin R. Haag, Reading, Pa. Samuel K. Kistler, Allentown, Pa. George A. Kunkle, Palmerton, Pa. Henry H. E. Moyer, Palmerton, Pa. Victor A. Ruth, Macungie, Pa. Bela Shetlock, Egypt, Pa. Samuel B. Sussman, Allentown, Pa. Edwin D. Clauss, Allentown, Pa. James E. Ernst, Mohrsville, Pa. Paul J. Gebert, Tamaqua, Pa. Raymond A. Heckman, Hamburg, Pa Henry C. Kraft, Hazleton, Pa. W. Grattan Ladd, Wilmington, Del. Roland R. Rupp, Breinigsville, Pa. Elwood Schwenk, Boyertown, Pa. Corson C. Snyder, Harleysville, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Pa. Bachelor of Philosophy Edgar J. Brong, Schnecksville, Pa. William G. Fitzgerald, Phila., Pa. S. Clyde Frankenfield, Easton, Pa. Leroy L. Leister, Allentown, Pa. John F. Ruhe, Allentown, Pa. Robert N. Taylor, Bethlehem, Pa. William Shetlock, Egypt, Pa. Frank M. Bock, Northampton, Pa. W. R. Kepler, Royersford, Pa. Irwin W. Kehs, Pennsburg, Pa. John E. Mohn, Shamokin, Pa. C. Morris Scheetz, Bethlehem, Pa. William D. Landis, Northampton, Pa. Frederick J. Wilt, Bethlehem, Pa. Bachelor of Science W. Lawrence Caskey, Phila., Pa. John R. Euchler, Staten Island, N. Y. Norman R. Frankenfield, Easton, Pa. Wayne W. Heffley, Oley, Pa. Joseph T. Hummel, Allentown, Pa. Claude F. Kistler, Lansford, Pa. Paul A. Mader, Easton, Pa. William H. Stephens, Phila., Pa. Harry B. Yoder, Samuel D. Frederick, Allentown, Pa. H. Ernest Harting, Allentown, Pa. Edwin W. Hartzell, Bethlehem, Pa. Ambrose J. Heller, Allentown, Pa. Thomas B. Keck, Allentown, Pa. H. Leslie Landis, Harrisburg, Pa. William P. Schout, Allentown, Pa. J. S. Stettler, Bethlehem, Pa. Kutztown, Pa. 121 Prizes Awarded Senior Class The Amos Ettinger Honor Medal for the Highest General Average. Presented by Professor George T. Ettinger, Ph.D., ’80, to I. Noble Dundore, of Myerstown, Pa. Junior Class The C lemmie L. Ulrich Oratorical Prize, $25, for the Best Oration. Presented by bequest of Clemmie L. Ulrich, Annville, Pa., to Joseph S. Kleckner, Nazareth, Pa. The Second Junior Oratorical Prize, for second Best Oration. Presented by the Class of 1908 to Frederick J. Fiedler, Scranton, Pa. Sophomore Class The Reuben D. Wenrich Prize, $10, for the Highest General Average. Presented by Reuben D. Wenrich to Luther A. Krouse, of Reading, Pa. HONOR GROUPS Juniors Paul S. Christ, Kutztown, Pa. Joseph S. Kleckner, Nazareth, Pa. David F. Longacre, Slatington, Pa. Sophomores Edwin G. Arner, Summit Hill, Pa. Werner T. Jentsch, Riverside, N. J. Luther A. Krouse, Reading, Pa. Walter J. Smith, Toledo, Ohio. Russell D. Snyder, Millersburg, Pa. Frederick H. Worsinger, Reading, Pa. Earle H. Weinsheimer, Allent’n.Pa. Freshmen Luther J. Deck, Hamburg, Pa. Earl S. Erb, East Greenville, Pa. Richard R. Gates, Lebanon, Pa. Raymond A. Green, Lebanon, Pa. Freeland L. Hemmig, Mohnton, Pa. 122 A. P. S. Club OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasui er . . . FRED J. FIEDLER LUTHER F. HARTZELL DALTON SCHWARTZ MEMBERS 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 James McGovern Harry E. Herman H. Stanley Kleckner 1920 Harvey A. Reifsnyder Paul S. Weller Carl Zelm William D. Beddow Mark R. Bittner Arthur H. Freitag Arlan C. Kline 1921 Edwin L. Kohler Daniel Kistler Albert H. Schaffer William G. Schane 124 Wota Club West of the Alleghanies. OFFICERS President JOHN M. BELL AN Treasurer L. AUGUSTUS MARKLEY MEMBERS John M. Bellan 1918 George W. Heiser L. Augustus Markley 1919 Walter J. Smith W. Chester Hill 1920 H. Sherman Oberly Milton Roth 1921 Clarence L. Schaertel 125 Hw , jD A % Bl ■ l.|B m H M ' St |B ; M _J| ? S fc. 1 Mb Intercollegiate Berks County Club OFFICERS President FREDERICK H. WORSINGER Vice-President GRANT E. PHILLIPS. Secretary FRANKLIN J. BUTZ Treasurer HERBERT SHELL MEMBERS 1918 William F. Bennet Allen S. Fisher Paul S. Christ Clarence H. Swavely 1919 Luther A. Krouse Grant E. Phillips William M. Muthard Frederick H. Worsinger 1920 John S. Ammarell Freeland Hemmig Luther J. Deck J. Paul Hoffberger Milford F. Landis Herbert Shell 1921 Franklin J. Butz Maurice DeTurck Paul Edelman Roy H. Hoffman Herbert Weiser 126 Perkiomen Club OFFICERS President CLARENCE H. SWAVELY Vice-President RUSSELL B. POOL Secretary EARL S. ERB Treasurer AMON LICHTY, JR. Allen S. Fisher Earl S. Erb MEMBERS 1918 Clarence H. Swavely 1919 Grant E. Phillips 1920 Russell B. Pool Amon Lichty, Jr. 1921 Angelo Caracciolo 127 A. H. S. Club OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer WAYNE G. STUMP MARK A. WETHERHOLD HAROLD J. ROMIG EARL H. WEINSHEIMER MEMBERS 1918 Luther W. Abele Lazer Grossman Harold W. Helfrich Paul E. Knecht Wayne G. Stump Joseph B. Sussman 1919 Myer Grossman Homer H. Heller Carl J. Knauss Mark A. Wetherhold Harold J. Romig Paul W. Shankweiler Earl H. Weinsheimer 1920 Russell S. Bachman Mark B. Bollman John F. Boyer Phillip S. Miller 1921 John S. Bauer Herbert Koch John Pretz John Lanshe Amos Ettinger George Feldman Garford Graver Robert Merkle Robert Unversagt William Weaber Rowland Wehr Harry G. Zwoyer 128 Koal Krackers Klub OFFICERS President FRED J. FIEDLER Treasurer CHARLES P. KRICK MEMBERS 1918 John M. Bellan Fred J. Fiedler 1919 Charles P. Krick Harris D. Wertman Edwin G. Arner Frank M. Brown Arthur H. Getz 1920 George E. Klick Luther B. Klick Leonard M. Utz Charles F. Gloss 1921 W. Chester Hill Daniel Brommer Angelo Caracciola J. Russell Edwards Paul H. Heim Paul R. Ronge Theodore Zweier 129 S. P. U. E. MEMBERS " Shylock” Beilis “Turk’’ Krouse “Emaus” Macintosh " Satan " Nase “Brother " Reichardt “Schnitz " Snyder “Democrat” Utz 130 Moco Club MEMBERS Paul Edelman J. Russell Edwards Victor Saxe Herbert Weiser Herbert Wilson Paul Wohlsen 131 Knutte Klub MEMBERS Chief Exalted Knuttiest Knutte. Most Holy Dough Knutte Oleo-Butter Knutte A-dam P. Knutte. Hard E. Knutte A. Wall Knutte ARTHUR V. TALMADGE MILTON S. ROTH ..WILLIAM D. BEDDOW . . .AMOS A. ETTINGER . . . . G. HERBERT KOCH PAUL K. SHELLY “Hard Shells Conceal Precious Treasures.” 132 n - ... ... ...... P CRLEINDRR fsg fi m 1 | d I 1 § III! CDEWMd’ia u MARCH 12. First anniversary of " Bill ' ' Muthard’s famous escapade in which he squandered one dollar and twenty cents on a girl he did not love. 13. Macintosh stoutly declared that a man who had appendicitis was sick. Doctor Ettinger agreed. 14. The A. B. Chemistry class, ably assisted by Professor Fasig, moved from the lecture room to the laboratory. 15. " Charlie” Reichardt felt that he could not do justice in translating some German. Professor Fritsch then had a feeling that all of the previous year’s work had gone to the dogs. 16. Be gosh, our friend Shupp left for a week-end visit to that Semitic metro- polis, New York. On his return Shupp said that he had a " cuttin-up” time. 17. Leemhuis, 18, won second honor in the intercollegiate oratorical contest held at Gettysburg College. 18. The inclemency of the weather kept the usual flock of Sunday skirts away. A real calm settled over the dorms. But “Toats " was restless. 133 19. Goering told Professor Simpson that a gull was a bird. Inasmuch as T. D. alluded to a different species of gull, Charlie was the object of a huge laugh. 20. Hobart Aloeschus Tyson witnessed the movie spectacle, " The Daughter of the Gods. His comment was, " Some daughter! " 21. As a precautionary measure " Rube " Reichard attended gym class. " Pot " Schatz was so " fussed " thereupon, that he thought the Sophs were Seniors. 22. " Harry Herman and His Blue Sweater Jacket, " an anthem, was sung by a male chorus at the opening exercises in chapel. 23. Again the pseudonym Albright was applied to " Mucker " Kline by T. D. On this occasion a tremendous demonstration took place. 24. " Yutsch " was discovered in the reading room exhaling the delicious fumes of a " Stinko ” cigar. 25. The Sunday evening promenade on Hamilton Street has its charms. " Birdie " Fogel had his arms full of them. 2b. Chapel exercises were exceedingly quiet today. Frank Brown was absent. 27. " Gussie " Heller launched his (yagt) in the Little Lehigh. 28. The Latin assignment u as finished before the hour, owing to the unusual bravery of the 19 cavalry squadron. 29. As usual Dubbs had his quiet little snooze during the English lecture. 30. Track men were out in the afternoon. The chief attraction was the shot put by " Eddie, " otherwise known as " Pop’s " bricklayer. 31. Baseball candidates warmed up in the morn-ng. " Mac " McGovern was the star swatter. APRIL 1 . All Fool’s Day. Several who belong to this class ought to be named, but lack of adequate space prevents such a committal. 2. The Ladies’ Sewing Cirle met in Prof. Bossard’s lecture room at ten o’clock. Those present were " Toates " Heuer, " Dutch " Wahl, and " Jack " Miller. Grossman acted as chairlady. 3. " Trig” Weinsheimer actually inhaled a cigarette. Naughty boy! What will mama say? 4. The Easter recess began. About all that happened w ' as a general strategic retreat homeward, according to plan. 134 OUR PATRONS Frank D. Bittner Oliver N. Clauss F. Hersh Hardware Co. H. E. Peters Son The Knerr Printing Co. M. C. Ebbecke Hardware Co. The Yeager Store P. A. Freeman Retail Meats L. M. UTZ 3 1 0 E. Northampton St. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Trexler Lumber Company Lumber and Mill Works ALLENTOWN, PA. 135 BP=f 10. General Schwenk headed a motley parade of patriotic men down to the Square. Senator Rupp presented an inspiring and stirring message from the steps of the monument. 11. Military drill was resumed. The beautifully curved limbs of " Bips " Phillips, and Goering ' s wonderfully intelligent countenance were features. 12. Prof. Simpson " sat on” Frank Brown rather abruptly. However, nothing short of an earthquake could arouse Frank. 13. Hoodoo Day. Nothing turned up except " Upsilon " Stettler. 14. The following paragraph appeared in the " Morning Call " : " Because she says Harry Herman threatened to break her face, Ida Kressly had him arrested for surety of the peace. He was arraigned before Alderman Bowen last evening and the case was settled. The couple board at the same house in the Fourteenth Ward. " 15. " Haec est vita, ' ' said Horace. " Satan " Nase evidently had this in mind during his usual Sunday evening call. He was heard to say, " This is the life! " lb. Blue Monday. " Gus " Markley slept in every class. " Gus, " dont study so late Sunday nights! She might ask you to bring your trunk along. 17. The annual inter-class track meet w ' as a shade better than usual. ’20 took first place, followed by ’19, ’17, and ’18 respectively. 18. The Pagans defeated the Ministers in baseball by a 5-4 score. In the evening the class of 1 8 had its Ausflug. Among the missing were Baker, Harvey Snyder, Troutman, and De Long. Hartzell owed his life to the fact that he wore a life belt. 19. Many a head felt like a hurricane. Libation a la Dande Lion may have been the cause, but we doubt it. 20. Mark Wetherhold, one of the Allentown contingent and formerly of the Knutte Klub, attended classes in good order. 21. Most of the brethren were busy at their Saturday jobs, but a few of us loafed. Dubbs was among the latter. 22. " Devie " Devereaux spent the afternoon in sauntering up and dowm Chew Street. 23. Doctor Haas announced that a peculiar punishment awaited those who " cut” drill. Consequently, beans and " doggies " were served at supper. 24. The faculty squad executed some rare military tactics in drill period. " Prof. " Kolesar was in the front rank next to " Pop " Reese, who was followed by Prof. Fasig. 136 Muhlenberg College ALLENTOWN, PENNSYL VANIA The College Three full courses leading to degrees. Arts, Science, Philosophy. Exceptionally strong courses in chem- istry, biology and pre-medical work. The Teacher ' s SchooT 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. President OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, A. B. Registrar 137 25. The Beelzebub fraternity held a student body meeting. " Mose " Wuchter in stentorian tones objected to the flagrant abuse of our beloved ' phone room by the downtrodden Prep boys. 26. We were very happy to have had in our midst this evening a gentleman who presented an inspiring message. 27. Candidates out for baseball were busy warming up. The most promising of the squad was Hoeppner, ' 20. 28. Wars and rumors of wars failed to disturb the usually quiet spring Saturday. Kleckner, ' 20 ' s fourty-two centimeter facial cavity was absent from the dorms. 29. " Bumps " Gallenkamp disported himself in his B. V. D.’s on the front campus, much to the delight of “Micky” Fallon and his cohorts. “Cabby " missed two chances on Chew Street. 30. Drill was resumed after a respite of two days. Schwenk’s plaintive " at- tenshone " rang strongly and clearly over the [campus. His “hiup, hiup " almost coincided with the cadence. MAY 1 . Doctor Haas and a few other worthies reviewed the Muhlenberg con- tingent. Naturally, the executions were brilliant in the extreme. 2. M. C. A. meeting in the chapel. Among the notables present were Getz and Shupp. There being no further business, the meeting was adjourned. 3. The squad drill faculty appeared en masse. Steady! The faculty drill squad, ably assisted by “Prof. " Kolesar’s trumpet, appeared in action. 4. Getz ' s herioglyphics in Greek failed to work for the first time in history. Arthur attributed it to a difficult passage. 5. Rumor has it that Herman proposed to Sally. Whether true or not this doughty champion surely had the blues. 6. Charlie Steel and Bill Taylor visited us long enough to tell us about their experiences in the hospital training station at Philadelphia. 7. A day that we shall never forget. Prof. Reese called for volunteers to answer our country’s call for farm labor, soldiers, and sailors. 8. College was practically closed as far as real work was concerned. The big question was, “What shall I do.? " 9. The answer appeared in trunks, goodbyes, and “I enlisted. " 138 ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL llllll!lllll]||||[||||llllll|[|illilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll]lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll[lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll[lllll[lllll This institution has a continuous history, extending over a period of more than fifty years, and it has been the secondary school of the majority of Muhlenberg s students. Prepares for all Colleges and Technical 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. 139 10. The banner day. Twenty-five of our boys enlisted in some branch or other of the service. 1 1. Fish for dinner; eggs and cake for supper. Fleckman and Haag warmly discuss the advantages and disadvantages of married life. 12. General exodus for home to spend the week-end. At the Prep. — A. H. S. track meet Goering entertains a fair maiden. 13. Grand parade down Ghew Street to look over the offering of the season. Eddie goes to church for his. 14. News reaches college that our men in the Hospital Corps were on their way to Indiana. 15. Seniors are busy with their finals. French toast is served at supper. Christ patrols the grove for nocturnal prowlers. lb. Soup and pie for dinner. The faculty uses its spare time by plowing and sowing their little patches. 17. No classes on account of Ascension Day. Kolesar and Heiser hear ukeleles in the grove, and go out to investigate. 18. The Seniors finish their finals. Honors are announced, and there is general rejoicing. 19. Our diminutive Christ disports himself in a new, flashy necktie. He makes quite a hit with the boys. 20. Here the chronicle has another one on Christ, but we think that this gentleman has had enough, and so we censor the entry. 21. After a quiet day with " nothing stirring, " our few but tried little band gathers at the Commons, and is served with a delightful supper of " dog- gies " and soup. 22. Lieutenant Young gives us advanced guard work, and we move on Cetronia. 23. College is becoming as dead as the proverbial door-nail. Things are brightened up a little by Sallie s cookery, but even that can ' t bring back the good old days. 24. The fast diminishing drill squad receives rifles, and they prove to be very cumbersome affairs. Bellan insists upon dropping his rifle on his toe. 25. Prof. Bailey and the student body move the specimens from the old biological lab. to the new quarters. 26. Bellan and Christ engage in a friendly argument, and it takes John ten minutes to decide to adhere to the advise of the Scriptures and turn the other cheek. 140 ♦ ♦♦ ♦♦ + » + »♦ + ♦■» ♦♦♦ + + ♦ + ♦♦♦♦♦444 4 444 4 44 4 444 4 44444 4 4 4 4444444444444 4 444 4 - 44 - j S. B. ANEWALT COMPANY — ■ ' ■ ■ " Fashionable Hatters - - — Dunlap Stetson -AGENCY- Roelofs College Hat«, College Bands “Usual Discount to Students” On the Corner. Eighth and Hamilton Streets ALLENTOWN, PENNA. !♦♦ 44444 ♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦♦ ♦♦44 4 44 44 44 444 44 4 44 4 4 4 4 4 44444 4 4444 4 ♦ ♦ ♦♦44444t Enjoy Yourself! 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 juicy mouthfull. EACH HAM IS STAMPED J. B. -444+44- 4 444 444 44444 4 44 444 +4 44444 4 44 444 4444444 4 ♦» ♦♦♦♦; IF IT’S WORTH NOTING— IT’S IN J THE ALLENTOWN MORNING CALL j While they’re busy making history, you’ve got to keep up with it — no better way to do this than to read a really good newspaper like " the Call — -i IT’S THE BIGGEST IN THE LEHIGH VALLEY AND THE BEST : 4 4444 4 4444444 4 444444-444 4 4 44 444 4 44 444 + 4444 4 444444 44 444 4 4 444 » 4 » 4 + 141 27. Doc. Haas dines with us; lettuce and custard pie adorn the tables. We hope that the doctor will come again. 28. Rain all day. Rifle drill is postponed, and we retire to our domiciles, hoping for something to turn up. 29. Last drill of the year is held. Lieutenant Young is given the long “Muh- lenberg - ' and the thanks of the squad for his services. 30. Tennis aspirants repair the courts , and then stand guard to keep off the intruders from town — except the fair ones. 31. Lettuce, cake, and ice cream is served at dinner in honor of Miss Bern- heim ' s birthday. Oh, if every day were only a birthday! JUNE 1. At last the end is at hand. College closes for the term, and everybody packs up. There is no lingering about, waiting for something to happen. SEPTEMBER 27. College opened. “Russ " Snyder displayed two virtuous habits which he had acquired during the summer, i. e., chewing and smoking. 28. The Frosh were entertained by the M. C. A. and “Joe” Kleckner. On the side, several Juniors had a good time by “slipping themselves” extra helpings of ice cream and pretzels. 29. George Klick averred that he kaaried many spuds during vacation. He ' s a Junior too. 30. Old Luther League acquaintances were renewed, at least those that had survived the vacation crisis. Among the survivors were Goering, Reichardt, and Krouse. Muthard “batched " it. OCTOBER 1. Quite some number of Juniors gathered to hear Prof. Fasig’s lecture in Physics. “Butch " Grembach returned to college. 2. First smoker of the season. Kidney Bray and Hinkey ' s ear were absent. First squelcher of the season -Doc. Wright chastises our exuberant Getz. 3. M. C. A. opens. Tyson and his splendid bass voice were croaking. Arner was in attendance. 142 +++ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦•»+tttttt + tt+++tt--t- M -t-t-t++-»++++++++ + tt + + tt + t + tt + t + t f+ M »M -+t- CLOSE TO COLLEGE LEHIGH PHONE 5303 MADISON SWEET SHOP Ice Cream, Cigars and Confectionery GIVE US A CALL J. J. WESSNER 1322 Chew Street ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Koch Brothers Manufacturers and Tailors of Men’s and Young Men’s CLOTHING Hotel Allen Building Centre Square ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Ttttt tttttttt-t-ttttttttttttt tttt-tttt tttttt ♦ ♦ ► Greenhouses at Rittersville John F. Horn Bro. Florists Both ' Phones Store 20 N. Sixth Street ALLENTOWN, PENNA. 143 4. The banner rush turned out to be a fiasco. Led by Nolde, the Sophs walked in after a preliminary barrage fire. 5. Cheer practice in the chapel. Tapper’s aerial maneuvers and Wuchter ' s high-explosive chest led the howling mob. 6. Our team holds Villa Nova to a scoreless tie. Dessert was served at the Commons. 7. The weekly pilgrimage to Christ’s church was led by Nase. There ' s a reason. 8. The Pagans begin intensive training for their coming clash with the Ministers. Spirit is running high. See " Yutch. " 9. Shupp, Muthard, and Stettler join the ranks of the Ministers. Betting is now in favor of the celestials. 10. Student body meeting. Among the prominent politicians present was Fisher, ’ 1 8. 1 1 . Prof. Fritsch actually postponed a German class. 12. The Frosh had a merry time with the Sophs in the pole fight. Green and Van Zandt can testify to this. 13. Our team trounced P. M. C. by an 18-7 score. It is rumored that Hoepp- ner, 20, entertained a chorus girl. 14. Macintosh and Goering held a lengthy discussion about wheel bases. Their wheels were running on flat tires. An Orwigsburg excursion visited “Fat’’ Edwards. 15. Doc. Haas lectured on things that elevate. Utz afterwards claimed that the joke was on the doctor. 16. F. M. Smoker. Everybody happy over the chance to “cut’’ a few classes and calling it spirit. 17. Macintosh votes solidly with the Freshmen. Reichardt seconds Mack’s motion. 18. Shupp distinguishes himself in oratory. Beilis proved that a certain creek in the Lykens Valley meanders down to the ocean. Jentsch had his portion of cold slaw, thus saving the organization. 19. “Mucker’’ Kline attempted to awaken the dorms at six o’clock in the morning by singing in the arcade. It sounded like the duet of a hoarse raven and a screech owl. 20. F. M. could not stand the pace. Result: 14-0 favor Muhlenberg. Denizens of Hamilton Street were treated to a real peerade. 144 PREPAREDNESS AND EFFICIENCY! the fruits of thorough training in our colleges are valuable aids to true and useful AMERICAN CITIZENSHIP. Those who would “go over the top " in the service of their country need an intelligent CHRISTIAN CONSCIOUSNESS. Philosophy, Science and the Classics must be supplemented with true Christian teaching if we would develop a TRUE WELL-ROUNDED MANHOOD.’ The College man who wants books, standard and useful, whether secular, scientific or religious will find it to be to his interest to address the Official Publication House and Book-Store of the Church. THE COLLEGE MAN who questions the Word of God will be interested in a remark- able book by President Haas, Biblical Criticism, in w ' hich in his own convincing way he states and answers the questions which puzzle the men of critical mind. We will send Biblical Criticism by Dr. Haas to any Muhlenberg student or graduate for only $1.00 postpaid. THE UNIVERSITY OF THE PEOPLE of which you should be an enrolled student but never a graduate is the headquarters for all books, magazines and literature is the Church’s Official Publication House in Philadelphia. STUDENTS WHO WISH TO KNOW ABOUT BOOKS are requested to address a personal letter to the Manager, Rev. W. L. Hunton, Ph.D. General Council Publication House, 1716 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 145 21. A few of the boys went leaf-gathering. It is supposed that Brown gathered several varieties to himself. 22. Doctor Haas was at a loss to know why college was closed. He was referred to the F. 8 1 M. obsequies and the boisterous assemblage at the Orpheum. 23. Herman remarked that the boys had some tirade last evening. Lennox was " knocked out " in scrimmage. 24. Macintosh had his hair cut. Brown had a shave. Mucker took a bath. And the fire went out. 25. The Sophs held a seance in East Greenville. Luckily for them a motor truck brought them home. 26. There were no announcements made at the Commons. Green was temporarily sick. 27. Charlie Schoenly was lord of the coal pile during the Ussac game. Whoopee! We trimmed Lafayette 6-0. 28. Social item: Getz spent the week-end at Kutztown. We wonder what " Sister " would say if she knew this. 29. A band of savages attempted to arouse the slumbering " pep " of the dorms by making some unearthly noises in the arcade. But the " monster celebration " petered out into a monster fizzle. 30. Macintosh scored one on Doc Wright. All right. We pass on then to Stettler, the renowned logician of ' 19. 31. Fogel delves into the feline realm. Notwithstanding a few scratches, " Birdie " had the satisfaction of butchering the victim ' s hide and content. That ' s biology. NOVEMBER 1. A mock trial was scheduled. However, the Frosh appeared in sufficient numbers so that the brave Sophs were disconcerted. 2. Lehigh Smoker. Krouse proved that the lords in " Love ' s Labour’s Lost” pressed their suits. 3. Lehigh defeats us 47-0. No supper at the Commons. Privates Kehl Markley and Harvey Snyder visit us. 4. Milkless Sunday. Nolde studies faithfully in the evening. Sally wishes she could talk more, 146 Suits and Overcoats to Order The Latest Improved French Dry Cleaning KRAMER THE TAILOR Ladies’ and Gentlemen ' s Woolen Clothes Cleaned, Pressed and Repaired 1025 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. LYRIC THEATRE CO.. Inc,, Owners LYRIC THEATRE W. D- FITZGERALD, Manager Allentown’s only First-Class Theatre ALLENTOWN, PA. BOTH PHONES J. S. BURKHOLDER Licensed Undertaker and Funeral Director The Most Complete Undertaking Establishment in Our City 814-16-18 Linden Street Allentown, Penna. Established 1905 EZRA H. SMITH Fire Insurance— Notary Public- Real Estate ■f ♦ Smith Michael 906 Hamilton Street Allentown, Penna. R. S. Kistler Dealer in Dry Goods, Notions Groceries, 4 Etc. BOTH PHONES Sixth and Liberty Sts., Allentown, Pa. ENGRAVED Calling and Business Cards, Wedding Announcements, At Home Cards, etc. ASK FOR THE LATEST STYLE SHEET HOLBEN— Printing Job, Commercial Steel and Copper-Plate Printing 1035-37 HAMILTON ST. ALLENTOWN, PA. 147 5. No milk. Two speeches in chapel. The honor list of delinquents is posted. 6. Quiz in drama. Utz resolves to “cut " no more classes. Heller seconds the motion. 7. Doctor Haas meets us in Religion. He threatens to organize night classes. He discusses the theory of worship in the high places. 8. “Bill " Muthard confers with Prof. Fritsch on the question of kinder- gartens. The class in French is delighted over the word joujou. 9. Dubbs falls asleep in drama class. Dessert for dinner. “Oh Boy " is presented at the Lyric. Muhlenberg was prominent at the performance. 10. The ’19 Pagan football team practises with the Sophs, and incidentally beats them 19-0. In a poorly played game the varsity defeats Albright 21 - 0 . 11. Jentsch entertains some visitors. Reichardt takes charge of a young ladies ' Sunday School class. Sinkers for supper. 12. Heiser tells Prof. Horn that he is carrying too much work which interferes with his outside activities. “Gentlemen, a lactometer floats; it floats!” 13. Will Kemp and his trick dog were the topic for discussion in drama. In Logic Stettler proves that thunder is caused by successive vacuums. 14. “Pot” Schatz gives the command “Whoa!” Schwartz is elected mascot of the Pagan football team. “Beg Pardon” Grossman executes some rare military tactics. 15. “Bill” Van Zandt believes that Shakespeare wrote rhymed blank verse. Frank Brown appears at supper in Nature’s dress suit. 16. Cabellus and Myer Grossman attend chapel. “Razor” Grossman pur- chases a hair cut. “Bips” Phillips powders and perfumes for his picture. Fisher drives a “Schimmel” about town, and delivers phone books on the side. 17. The cross-country team takes third place at the inter-collegiate race held at Easton. At the Usaac game the coal pile was much in demand. 18. Charles Reichardt entertains his Sunday School class on the campus. Jentsch “butts in.” Muthard remains in his room “peeping.” 19. Krouse, in explaining the fruit of love, says that beans were the responsible agency. 20. “Willie” Muthard becomes acquainted with the rites of Gambrinus. Subsequently he attends a movie at the Hipp. After the performance “Willie” waits at the side door for Theda Bara. 148 When your accounts are handled thru the McCaskey System they cannot grow while you sleep. Place your next order with John W. Yingst :: ur “V” crdcfr :: v NL I GROCER Cor. Hamilton Eleventh Sts. Allentown, Penna. Both Phones AUTO DELIVERY You take no chances when entrusting your accounts with us. We handle them with the McCaskey System. For BETTER SERVICE TRY CLEANERS OF WEARING APPAREL M. F. LORISH SON 1031 HAMILTON ST. ALLENTOWN; PA. Keystone Roller Mills XXXX FANCY The Quality Flour D. D. N. D. FRITCH ? Macungie, Penna. Anewalt Bros. im HATS FURS }♦{}♦{ Sign White Bear 149 21 . The Ministers hold secret practice for the first time in their existence. Nothing could be learned about their tactics. 22. Pagan-Minister football game. A dispute arose about the score, but the official count was 25-0, in favor of the Pagans. 23. " Red ' - Murtagh wanted to know whether the Freshman banquet was to take place in the evening. The service flag was dedicated. 24. A conglomeration of erstwhile football stars headed by Green were de- feated by A. H. S., 16-0. Getz and Tyson have a session at " Petie” Schmoyer’s. 25. Herman was in doubt about whether Christmas fell on the twenty-sixth or twenty-seventh. " Birdie’’ Fogel migrates to Hecktown. 26. Rumors of a Soph. Banquet are found to be groundless. Butz and Shelly were then able to sleep in peace. 27. Cheer practice in chapel sounded more like a series and syncopated warbles. Doctor Haas holds religion classes in the evening. Beilis’ planetary brilliancy was blinding. 28. “Eddie’’ and Fogel step out on a date. Next morning they did not show up for breakfast. 29. Ursinus, 0 — Muhlenberg, 0. Hartzell appears at the game in a dress collar minus a derby and cane. Beilis meets Bruce ' s A phrodite. DECEMBER 3. Doctor Haas realistically illustrates the effects of drinking soma. “Birdie’’ comes back from his vacation feeling rather boisterous. He sleeps in “Eddie ' s " fireplace. 4. Sauer kraut for dinner. Jentsch laments the fact that Kaiser Bill could not be with us. 5. The Glee Club sings at A. H. S. Doctor Wright presents an equation which “stumps’ “Trig " Weinsheimer. “Trig” is hurt to the quick. 6. The student-body and community were shocked to learn that “Russ " Snyder spent the evening at Mealey’s. Stettler performs a facial con- tortion in Religion; result — one empty milk can. 7. The Glee Club sings at the Orpheum. Kleckner, ’20, is interested in the female performers’ attire. Doctor Haas calls Heiser Mr. Thing. 8. First snow of the season. Brommer is lost in a two-inch drift. Van Zandt and a few other nuts, such as Hoeppner, went skating. ISO Thomas R. Wasser DE ER Roofing and Spouting Tin, Plate and Gravel Roofing, Sheet Metal of all Kinds Skylights, Metal Ceiling and Siding Heaters and Ranges Agents for The Famous Year around Combination = COAL and GAS RANGE- - The Best on the Market 819 Turner Street Allentown, Penna. E. P. Saeger REGISTER PLUMBER BOTH PHONES 131 North Franklin Street 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. H. RAY HAAS CO. PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS CALENDAR Manufacturers and J obbers Unexcelled Facilities for Book and Pamphlet Work, and Periodicals of Every Description: Correspondence Solicited. 3 1 2 N. Jefferson Street ALLENTOWN, PENNA. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ 151 9. Goering misses breakfast for the first time in two years. Charlie is parting his hair in the middle now. Perhaps this was the reason for his absence. 10. In Religion, Weinsheimer presents a lengthy, tedious, painstaking, minute and what not paper on the laws of some Babylonian high-brow. Doctor Haas is delighted. 11. The Glee Club sings at the " bug house.” Tapper returns safely. Getz appears with a hair cut. 12. For infringing upon one of the laws of Zoroaster, Herman is awarded two thousand stripes. Fogel is stranded in a religon ’twixt heaven and hell. Cope gets as far as the bridge. Beilis goes over. 13. The Junior Oratorical Contest, preceded by a concert given by a jazz orchestra, thrills a number of spectators. Joseph Kleckner takes first money. Rumors of a Frosh banquet. 14. A big snow blocks traffic. Those going home for Christmas walk to Seventeenth Street for a car. Harry Herman entertains an actress on his way home. Macintosh stranded in Emaus. JANUARY 3. College re-opens. The boys return with their suit cases laden with a store of eats. 4. The Glee Club rehearses at Lansdale. Sally fails to appear for breakfast. 5. Temple University barely defeats our basketball team by a 35-29 score. 6. East Berks is entertained by a string ' concert held in Hartzell ' s salon. A real dinner is served at the Commons; it was Sally’s day off. 7. Getz refuses to play on the Minister ' s basketball organization. Prof. Horn discovers that ice is treacherous, especially to pedestrians. 8. Doc. Wright delivers a nauseating lecture on butter and milk. The Frosh actually hold their banquet. " Hopper” is unceremoniously yanked out of Luther League, and escorted to the festal board. 9. The countryside is searched far and near for beds, springs, rails, and what not. Ask the Fresh. Special officers Bellan and Fisher take down the names of the miscreants for their rogue’s gallery. 10. Otto Nolde is fined three dollars by Bellan, payable on demand. Utz executes a difficult slide in front of East Berks. Result — one arm badly bent. 152 SERVING THE NATION. Of the several ways in which the Lehigh Valley Railroad has served the nation in the present crisis, one of the most important has been the transportation of coal — a commodity essential to home and industry alike. During 1917, approximately 6,000 Lehigh Valley coal trains — or an average of nearly seventeen a day — carried 13,969,507 tons of coal, an increase of 2,000,000 tons over the preceding year. Of the domestic sizes of anthracite, the Lehigh Valley handled 10,081,014 tons — 600,000 tons more than any other railroad. This fuel carrying record, in the face of great transportation difficulties, maintains the Lehigh Valley ' s reputation as " The Road That Does Things. jj Lehigh Vallej Railroad j; THE ROUTE OF THE BLACK DIAMOND E. KELLER SONS JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS AND MANUFACTURING OPTICIANS COLLEGE AND FRATERNITY JEWELRY 71 1 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PENNA. ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 153 ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 11. " Razor ' ' Grossman attempts " to put one over " on Prof. Brown; where- upon gentleman first mentioned eats crow. 12. " Peanut " Brommer organizes a bunch to raise inferno in the Lyric. Our head cook had a sweet encounter with terra firma on her way to the Commons. 13. Hartzell fittingly celebrates his birthday by spending the day at Quaker- town. 14. Doc. Haas, in a chapel lecture, recommends that the students be fed pap at the Commons. Sally balks. 15. Mike spreads ashes on the ice for the benefit of Her Royal Nibs, Miss Salina Kistler. Moravian college quintet defeats us 32-22. 16. Bedlam reigns in Religion class. " Gussie " Heller gets in via the basement while " Yutsch " uses the elevator. 17. ‘‘Skin Flint " Lynch is awarded the cash prize of ten washers offered by the Freshman class to the biggest nincumpoop on its roll. 18. Hazleton welcomes the Glee Club. " Druckie " renews old acquaintances. ‘‘Christ " gets next " to a real one. 19. Gates takes a shower. The Sophs decide to pay the fine inflicted upon them by the student council, and thereby relieve the fears of that august body. 20. Goering returns from his Sunday evening call at the early hour of one- thirty. Sharkey makes a trip to Barnes’ Station and returns intact. 21. Jentsch arrives late at dinner. As a result poor Werner is forced to rely on " seconds " for his meal. For a time it was thought that a storm would break. 22. Prof. Bailey lectures in chapel. On the front bench were Nase, Frank Brown, Heller, Dubbs, and Utz. Prof. Fritsch embellished the lecture somewhat. 23. Doc. Haas gives the Juniors an open book exam. Jentsch " kicks himself " for having stayed up many a night in order to get out his Religion. 24. The Seniors hit the spots high in the exam, on " Trends of Thought and Christian Truth. " Most of them " get away with it, " but Davie " " sticks to ye old right valiant method. 25. Did you see the Frosh taking the Algebra exam under Prof. Bauman 1 Open book exams may be the thing, but in the department of Applied Mathematics legerdemain is the only solution. 154 Lindenmuth Makers of Photographs Studio: 26 North Sixth Street Allentown, Pa. 155 26. The Usaacs defeat us by a 49-6 score. “Red " Murtagh learns that we have a basketball team. 27. The Glee Club sings at the Lyric for the benefit of the denizens of the Sixth Ward. A. C. W. is also present. “Eddie " said that there were some “Snice " girls in the bunch. 28. Herman and Dimmick stage a one-round bout in the kitchen. Snyder and Beilis perform a surgical operation upon Krouse. Glee Club at Leba- non, where Christ behaves scandalously after the concert. 29. Herman claimed that ' the word chivalry comes from the French word Cabellus, meaning horse. The Sophs go to Chemistry exam, with some- thing up their sleeves. They came out down in the mouth. 30. The Juniors passed on to Doc. Wright, and held a session under his tutelage. Since it was an open book affair, nobody was caught. 31. Bill Muthard and his assistants spent the afternoon at the draft board, smoking " Between the Acts, " and occasionally writing out cards. FEBRUARY 1. The Glee Club presides at the Lyric. Heiser persisted in emerging from the scenes unattended. Christ held the audience spell-bound with his pipings. A galaxy of feminine admirers applauded his efforts. 2. In spite of zero temperature a few of the boys were present at breakfast. Jentsch was among them. We might also mention Goering. 3. Herman presents an address to his charge somewhere between Allentown and Center Valley. 4. The Glee Club favors Quakertown with a concert. Since the boys came right back, there was little chance at the popular after-concert pastime. 5. Frank Brown comes late to classes as usual. " Gus " Markley, his second, was in hot pursuit. Stettler decides to forget his queen in order to do more efficient work. 6. A band of would-be celestial observers renews its acquaintance with Prof. Bauman. Nase wanted to know how the sun looked from the north pole. The Frosh defeat the Sophs in basketball, 22-18. 7. Krouse " cuts " classes. Brown celebrates his birthday. Edwards con- gratulates him with a firm, smooth, and sticky grip. 8. Butz sees Mary Garden in " Thais. " He spreads the news among the Frosh, and an admiring throng of them " rush " the Strand. 156 ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ + ♦♦+■♦♦♦♦♦♦4 ’’Always Reliable " The Live Store CROLL KECK ...THE HOME OF GOOD CLOTHES... 418-20 Penn Street READING, PENNA. ;;♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ + ♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+ CHOFER Quality BAKERY INC. South Fifth Street, READING, PENNA. THE READING EAGLE READING, PA. Publishes All the College and School News Of Interest to People In Its Territory - +♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ ► Allentown’s Finest Theatre WILMLR VINCENT’S ORPHEUM THEATRE offers KEITH VAUDEVILLE AT TIMELY PRICES EVERY AFTERNOON AND EVENING ■♦44 ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ + ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ 44 + 4 + 4 ♦ ♦ ♦+ 4 + 44444+4 + +♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ + 4 + 157 9. The Seniors are entertained by Doc. Hass in Ethics. The astute Seniors attempt to " trip up " the doctor, but fail. Swavely scours the dorms for some card players. 10. Doc. Haas inspects the kitchen and the coal-pile at supper time. Fisher quickly divests himself of his sweater jacket. 1 1. The Army and Navy hymn books make their first appearance in chapel. Doc. Haas serves as monitor, and ejects several hapless individuals. Prof. Fritsch leads the singing — a la Rodenhaver. 1 2. Real doughnuts are served at supper. Afterwards, the Glee Club performs at " Joe’s " place. Macintosh had to retire to the curbing. 13. After a prolonged absence, Charlie Reichardt returns to the domains of Prof. Fritsch. Rejoicing ensues. John Bellan, a crystallite, has a great time with Prof. Bauman. Swavely is emitted from the kitchen. 14. " Russ” Snyder receives an anonymous valentine. Smith amuses the class in psychology with the theory that innumerable amoebas constitute the human body. Jentsch " cuts " German, and a flood of tears followed. 15. Prof. Fasig loses one of his tuning forks. Fogel is suspected of using it as a curling iron. Markley saunters into the lecture room with a bored attitude. 16. Ice-skating on the football field for the first time in history. Snyder learns how to play poker. 17. Hartzell discovers why he doesn ' t attend the Orpheum — too much humor in the kitchen. Salome pudding for dinner. 18. Beilis is ejected from the Commons by the Senior Class. " Rev. " Bellan entertains the Wota Club royally. Brown, Snyder, and Druckie attempt to interfere, but they are entirely ignored. 19. The Sophs are again " nosed out " by the Frosh in basketball. Score, 36-35. Macintosh decides that Homer had nothing on him; so he suggests some revisions to Prof. Horn. 20. The water supply is cut off. A puddle in the grove served as an exc ellent lavatory for many. The class in astronomy takes a hand at antiphonal chanting. 21. Candidates for the track team warm up in the gym. " Moonie " Bachman shows great form. ' Signs of the millennium, when Charlie Reichardt could not get six men out of the entire student body to attend a free chicken supper. 158 4 ► ► Orders by Mail or Telephone will receive prompt attention Both Telephones Koehler Bros. COAL Seventh Street Bridge I Allentown, Penna, • •44 4 4 4444444444 4 44444444444444444444 444 4-44 44-4 444444 ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦444 Myer J. Grossman ’ 1 8 Instructor in MODERN DANCING Private Lessons by Appointment Dodge Brothers CLOSED CAR It is at once a man ' s car and a woman ' s car. Uncommon beauty and luxury, appeal alike to both sexes — as do the substantial construction, light weight and economy of operation. The gasoline consumption is unusually low. The tire mileage is unusually high. Sedan or Coupe, $1350; Touring Car. Commercial or Roadster, $885 ; Winter Touring Car or Roadster, $1050 (All prices f. o. b. Detroit) LINDEN AUTO CO. 948-52 Linden Street, ALLENTOWN, PA. " " 4-4 44 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 4444444444444444444444 ♦ ♦ + 4 444 +++++++++++++++ ► i :: S. G. Pretzel Co. THE MODEL GROCERY Manufacturers of the TASTY READING PRETZELS F. J. Schorn, Prop. 1 106 Court St. Lehigh Phone 4237 ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Headquarters for Groceries of Quality :: H. S. Kummery Son 15th Chew Sts. Allentown, Pa. 44 » + »» + + »» + + + + +♦» + + + + + + +■♦♦♦♦♦ »♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ » 44444444 » 444 0 ♦ ♦♦♦♦• 159 ♦ ♦♦ + ♦ + ♦♦♦ 4 4 444t 4444 4 ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦ 22. The following poster appeared on the bulletin board: " Wanted — Men accustomed to horses, to enlist in the U. S. Army. " " Mickey " Bollman was undecided about enlisting in this branch. 23. Chester Hill is afflicted with pink eyes, and gropes his way about the campus behind a pair of green spectacles. Everybody casts longing glances upon the almost extinct coal-pile. 24. Signs of Spring — several fair damsels saunter thru the campus; but, alas, no one takes them up. Christ could not be found. " Satan " Nase dis- appears, presumably to Phoenixville. 25. Wills presents a freak who increased his height from normal to six and one-half inches, and who stopped his heart from breathing for one-half a minute. Getz, after a prolonged absence, returns to college. Nase still missing. 26. Speaker in chapel. No supplementary remarks were made. " Butch " Kemmerer presides behind the counter, and sells a nickel ' s worth of gum drops. No signs of Nase. 27. Nase shows up for dinner. For two reasons, the Frosh " get away " with the Sophs ' ice-cream. The Ministers defeat the Pagan basketballers by a 14-5 score. 28. Heller appears with a limping leg; " Eddie " with a scratched eye-lid; and Getz with two punctured eye-balls. MARCH 1. Hartzell recovers from a severe attack of Bethlehemitis. Fiedler is visited by his two sisters. " Miss Springtime " generously patronized. 2. Beilis: Have you read about this great war hero, General Debility? Herman: No, there ' s so much war news, one can ' t read all of it. 3. The following notice appeared on the bulletin board: " Lost, five dollars (three stiff and two soft). " Wohlsen and Hoffberger brave a cold March wind in cream-colored trousers and overcoats. 4. Romig scouts around for a Greek translator, and finally finds " Davie. " Bellan tells a story of questionable origin at the Wota Club’s meeting. Prof. Fasig presents an illuminating lecture in chapel. 5. Signs of Spring: 1919 Selects its Ausflug committee. The Glee Club sings in chapel. Prof. Fritsch “put the damper” on an encore. The arcade fi nally is " lit up. " 160 HOTEL ALLEN ELMER HEIMBACH, Manager RESTAURANT STRICTLY FIRST CLASS A LA CARTE SERVICE $2.50 to $5.00 per day American Plan — Modern Facilities Monument Square Allentown, Penna. JAC03 W. GRIM, Treasurer EDWIN H. STINE, President Organized September, 1907 Allentown Trust Company Allentown, Pennsylvania CAPITAL (Authorized) CAPITAL (Paid In) . SURPLUS (All Earned) . UNDIVIDED PROFITS $ 500 , 000.00 150 , 000.00 150 , 000.00 10 , 907.87 The Board of Directors assures conservative banking, and brings to the service of the Company and its customers the combined 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 161 6. A real egg is discovered in the vicinity of the Commons. Knauss actually seconds a motion made in student body meeting. " Hopper ' ' delivers a lecture at the M. C. A. 7. Abele searches the dorms for a Greek " trot. " Two freaks are discovered: Fogel, who can blow air thru his ear, and Macintosh who winks his eye whenever he touches his forehead with a comb! After a long absence, Shankweiler returns to Prof. Fritsch’s fold. 8. Doc. Ettinger blasts all hopes of having a dance under the auspices of Hartzell. The Rusty Five sojourn to Easton by fits and starts, and at last settle down to a night of revelry. 9 The Rusty Five return from Easton in time to serenade the breakfasters at the Commons. The usual Saturday evening poker gang assembles in Beilis’ sanctum. 10. A high wind on Hamilton Street entices Muthard to go to town to investigate. Birdie Fogel " flags " every skirt he sees, in a vain hope of finding consolation. 11. " Gus " Markley has a glorious time burning caps, rubber heels, books, tablets, and what-not in Physics class. So, we pass on then to the 1920 calendar. Selah! 162 4 » + 4 - 4 - 4 - 4 - 4 - 4- 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4-4 4 - 444 4 - 4-44 4 t HELLO! Yes this is 1492 Either Phone ™ LEH FRENCH DRY-CLEANING CO. Ladies ' and Gents ' Tailoring Altering and Repairing 207 N. Eighth Street ALLENTOWN, PA. ALUMNI AND FRIENDS OF MUHLENBERG Subscribe to “THE MUHLENBERG WEEKLY” THE OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE STUDENT BODY Established in 1914 as the successor to " The Muhlenberg, " a monthly publication founded in 1883. FOLLOW THE COLLEGE HISTORY WEEK BY WEEK SUBSCRIPTION PRICE 1.50 PER YEAR C. Y. Schelly Bros. Established 1883 QUALITY HARDWARE 32-34 N. Seventh Street ALLENTOWN, PA. 955 Hamilton St. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ + 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 — C. J. Bleiler Tonsorial Artist 163 IF I could cheer like Getz, I could eat like Brown, I could orate like Fogel, I could bluff like “Druckie, " I could “kidd” like Goering, I could throw the bull like Kline, I were as handsome as “Eddie” Arner, I could tell stories like Beilis, I were as noisy as Romig, I were a born orator like Shupp, I were as big a fusser as Snyder, I were as popular at A. C. W. as Stettler, I could warble like Reichart, I could use the greek “pony” like Krouse, I had an Aphrodite like Mac’s, I could stump??? the professors like Muthard, I had a nickname as appropriate as “Satan” Nase’s, I WOULD DIE HAPPY! 164 Boschen Wefer Engravers Printers Binders Designers and Makers of Special Pantograph Tint Plates for the Protec- tion of Bank Checks, Drafts, Letters of Credit and Money Orders : — : — 1 1 5 Liberty Street, New York 165 ' , CONSULT WITH RUHE , LANGE Architects = For all classes of Modern Buildings 12 NORTH SIXTH STREET 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 Hamilton Street, ALLENTOWN, PA. 167 TWC OJ iAT ]±0 3« W- 1 H Service hoothsbm in r . r A ' V 1 Xf r» MGBAVJNtf CO, sc jvoi annuli msfimed® igAN ' fOSSIt OHIO 168 4 ► 4 ► :: Allentown Democrat ;; r i 17 :: . . . 1 — " L. Li. r reeman ♦ AND + Allentown Evening Item Allentown’s Representative Home Papers DRUGGIST 921 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. Are You Interested in All Lines of STATIONERY LATEST BOOKS OF FICTION. OFFICE AND STUDENT SUPPLIES? Then You Should Do Business With The Shafer Book Store, 37 N. 7th Street, - - Allentown, Penna. Do Your Bit BY Patronizing Our Advertisers. 169 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS ARCHITECTS Ruhe and Lange 167 BAKERS Schofer ' s Quality Bakery 157 S. G. Pretzel Company 159 BANKS Allentown Trust Company 161 Penn Counties Trust Company 167 BARBERS Bleiler, C. J 163 BOOK STORES Shafer Book Store 169 CLOTHIERS Koch Brothers 143 Croll and Keck 157 DRUGGISTS Freeman, C, L. 169 DRY CLEANERS M. F. Lorish Son 149 Leh Dry Cleaning Company 163 COAL DEALERS Koehler Brothers 159 ENGRAVERS Boschen Wefer 165 Northern Engraving Company 168 FLORISTS Horn Brother, John F 143 GARAGES Linden Auto Company 159 GROCERS Kistler, R. S, 147 Kummery Son, H. S. 159 Yingst, John W. 149 HARDWARE DEALERS Schelly Brother, C. Y. 163 HATTERS Anewalt Brothers 149 Anewalt Company, S. B. 141 HOTELS Hotel Allen 161 JEWELLERS Keller Sons, E 153 LUMBER DEALERS Albright Son, Amandes ,151 Trexler Lumber Company 135 MILLERS Fritch, D. D. N. D. 149 MISCELLANEOUS Grossman, Myer J .159 Lehigh Valley Railroad Company 153 PHOTOGRAPHERS Lindenmuth, A N. 155 PLUMBERS Saeger, E. P. 151 PRINTERS Haas and Company, H. Ray 151 Holben, Daniel D. 147 Searle and Dressier 172 PUBLISHERS Allentown Morning Call 141 Democrat Publishing Company 16 ' General Council Publication House 145 Muhlenberg Weekly 163 Reading Eagle 157 REAL ESTATE Smith, Ezra H. .147 RESTAURANTS Madison Sweet Shop 143 ROOFERS Wasser, Thomas R 151 SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES Allentown Preparatory School 139 Muhlenberg College .137 TAILORS Kramer, W Robert 147 THEATRES Lyric Theater 147 Orpheum 157 UNDERTAKERS Burkholder, J. S 147 WHOLESALE MEATS Arbogast and Bastian Company 141 Utz, L. M 135 170 CIARLA STAFF “ALL IN SEARLE DRESSLER CO. Incorporated BOOKS WE PUBLISH The Epitome, Lehigh University The Microcosm Dickinson College The Ciarla, Muhlenberg College The Speculum, Albright College The Dial, Hill School The Griffin, Perkiomen School The Alprescho, Allentown Prep. The Annual, Allentown High School The Annual, Bethlehem Prep. School The Engrav ng, Illustrating, Printing o{ College Annuals our Business 1210-12 TURNER STREET ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA + + + + + » + + ♦ + + + + + 172


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.