Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1920

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1920 volume:

FOREWORD HEX the old order of things was restored at college, we thought it barely possible to pub- lish our year-book. Our staff was incomplete, our class depleted, and our records lost. However, as time progressed, we decided not to break the time- honored custom, but to publish our annual in order that the series of Ciarlas might be complete. Thus we, the Class of 1920, present this hook and hope that it may be a true record of the events of the past year. REUBEN D. WENRICH, M. D. PROMINENT PHYSICIAN AND PHILANTHROPIST MEMBER OF OUR BOARD OF TRUSTEES IN RECOGNITION OF HIS EARNEST EFFORTS AND LIBERAL SUPPORT OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE We respectfully dedicate this book. Reuben D. Wenrich was born in Lower Heidelberg Township, Berks County, Pennsylvania, on May 15, 1842. He attended the public schools until fourteen years of age and then continued in private schools near his home. In 1861 he completed a course in Duff’s Commercial College at Philadelphia. During the summers of 1862 and 1863 he studied medicine under Dr. D. D. Detweiler and Dr. Wm. J. Shoener, and during the winter months he attended lectures in the Medical Department of the University of Pennsylvania, from which institution he was graduated in 1864. Dr. Wenrich then established a practice in Werners- ville. He also had large business interests in the community in association with a fellow physician until 1879, when the “Mountain Home " was purchased, of which he became the sole owner in 1895. It was later known as the Grand View Sanatorium and has since established a nation-wide reputation. In recognition of his services for the public, we are proud to number him among the friends and supporters of Muhlenberg College. MUi£4ARI? RG The Ciarla Staff Editor-in-Chief LUTHER J. DECK Assistant Editor-in-Chief RUSSELL S. BACHMAN Associate Editors RICHARD R. GATES FREELAND H. HEMMIG W. CHESTER HILL OTTO F. NOLDE DAVID J. SCHLEICHER Business Manager H. SHERMAN OBERLY Assistant Business Manager EARL S. ERB Advertising Manager J. PAUL HOFFBERGER Assistant Advertising Managers J. PRINCE BEASOM HARVEY A. REIFSNYDER Art Editors RAYMOND A. GREEN OTTO F. NOLDE H. SHERMAN OBERLY Chief Photographer HERBERT S. SCHELL Assistant Photographers J. HOMER ROBLYER IRA R. KLINE H. SHERMAN OBERLY 6 The Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. PROFESSOR ROBERT C. HORN XPERIENCED teachers were not very favorably impressed with the results of the scholastic work in the S. A. T. C. ; it was not up to the standard of the usual college work. Those men who knew how to study were at a disadvantage in a crowded study hall. They studied only as much as was absolutely necessary. They would have accom- plished much more in the way of preparation for regular college classes. Those who were not accustomed to study found no great incentive in the study-hall, and did not learn what some of them would have learned under normal con- ditions. Our corps was divided entirely on the basis of age; the “A” group con- sisted of those who were twenty years old or more; the “B” group, of those who were nineteen; and the “C” group, eighteen. Studies, with little variation, were arranged for each group. This made necessary some duplication of work in the case of individuals; for instance, some repeated a part of history which they had already studied ; or others, who had a year or two of French, now found them- selves in classes of beginners. I believe, however, this was no great disadvantage in most cases ; particularly in French, as the conversational method at least was new for them. Nevertheless, these men did not have to study as hard as the others. This method of division, however, was the only one considered practic- able in a small institution, with a limited amount of equipment and a small faculty. Some students were sent to us after the work had started or were admitted late. These men never did tit in and accomplished very little in their studies. For instance, a student, who had no French, thrown into a French class when over one half of the term had gone by, could hardly be expected to do anything else but flounder. A large number of students came who had only a commercial high school course in the way of preparation ; of these some became very satis- factory students, but as a whole, they had not the necessary preparation for sue cessful academic work. 8 In the earlier part of the term, the military work and duties took prece- dence over the academic. Absences for cause were frequent. The epidemic of influenza (altho our health conditions were unusually good) still further spoiled regular attendance. The institution of the “K. P.’s” seriously affected the at- tendance at the first class in the afternoon. In the latter part of the term the mil itary demands were somewhat relaxed and academic work had a better chance. But, by this time, those students who didn’t expect to continue college work had lost interest; while most of those who expected to continue a college course were yearning for the regular courses and the academic atmosphere. Nearly every one looked forward eagerly to the time of demobilization. Our schedule of hours had to be changed two or three times to meet the pleasure of changing commanding officers ; just after we had succeeded in ar- ranging a fairly satisfactory schedule with drill in the morning, we were obliged to change the whole plan, so that drill could come in the afternoon. The rela- tions, however, between the military officers and the college professors were most pleasant ; both students and faculty are happy in feeling that we had at this institution officers who were excellent in their work and at the same time fine and agreeable men. The conduct of the corps was excellent. There was but one serious infrac- tion of military discipline. The behavior of the members of the corps in their academic duties was most satisfactory. There was a greater tendency to sleep in class than is the case normally ; this was doubtless due to early rising and vig- orous exercise, to which many were unaccustomed. We were spared the usual pranks of Sophomores and Freshmen at the beginning of the term. We feel that the establishment of the S. A. T. C., had it been continued, would have worked well in the crisis, would have saved the colleges, would have been productive of much good for the members of the corps, and would have produced a body of good officers. But, as regards scholarship, we are somewhat dubious; and we heartily rejoice that the college may now return to its own way of doing things, with the great aim of preparing men to do their part in the life of our nation in the time of peace. 9 □ FACULTY MWfttRG REV. JOHN A. W. HAAS. D. D., LL. D„ President Professor of Keligion 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 Penn- sylvania, 1887. Graduate work, University of Leipsic, 1887-88. Pastor, Grace Lutheran Church, New York City, 1889-96. Pastor, St. Paul’s Church, 1896-04. D. D., Thiel College, 1902. Fourth President of Muhlenberg College, 1904. LL. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1914. Honorary Member of Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity, University of Pennsylvania, 1918. Member of College Presidents ’ Association of Pennsylvania. Member of American College Presidents’ Association. President, Evangelical Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 1913- 1916. Member of Board of Adjudication, United Lutheran Church, 1918. President of Com- mittee on Evangelization, Allentown Federation of Churches, 1918. Director, Mt. Airy Theo- logical Seminary. Co-Editor, with Professor Henry Eyster Jacobs, D. D., “Lutheran Cyclo- pedia.’’ Author: “Annotations on St. Mark,’’ “Bible Literature,’’ “Biblical Criticism,’’ “Trends of Thought and Christian Truth,’’ “The Menace to the Ideal of the Free State.’’ Convocation Speaker at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin, 1915. Lecturer on Reformation Topics, 1916-17. Preacher at Harvard University, 1917. 12 MuWfcRG GEORGE T. ETTINGER, Ph. D., Dean Professor of the Lati n Language and Literature Born in Allentown, Pa., November 8, 1860. Prepared in the private school of Miss S. 1 . Magruder and the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A. B., with Junior Prize in Oratory and First Honor and Valedictory, Muhlenberg College, 1880. Ph: Gamma Delta Fraternity. A. M., Muhlenberg College, 1883. Ph. D., New York University, 1891. Instructor in the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College, 1880-1884. Principal of the Academic Department, 1884 1892. Professor of Latin and Pedagogy, 1892-1917. Professor of Latin since 1917. Dean of Muhlenberg College since 1904. President of the Alumni Association of Muhlenberg College. For fifteen years a Direc- tor of the Public Schools of Allentown (I ’res- ilient and Secretary at various times). First President of the Lehigh County Historical So- ciety. Ex-President of the Pennsylvania-Ger- man Society. President of the Allentown Pub lie Library. Director of the Lutheran Theolog- ical Seminary at Mt. Airy. Member of the Le- high County Historical Society, The Historical Society of Pennsylvania, The American His torical Association, The National Geographic Society, The American Philological Society, The Pennsylvania Society of New York, The National Institute of Social Sciences, and Fel- low of the American Geographical Society. Joint Editor of “Geographical and Personal Memoirs of the Lehigh Valley,’’ with John IV. 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 Modem Languages and Literature Born at Basel-on-the-Rhine, Switzerland, September 2.1, 1838. Early education at Basel. Lay Missionary in the Holy Land, 1859-70. As- sistant Editor of “ Der Pilger, ’ ’ 1870-76. Or dained Lutheran Minister, 1876. Pastor, St. John ' s Church, Man eh Chunk. Pa., 1876-81. Founded St. John’s, East Mauch Chunk, 1880. Professor at Muhlenberg College since 1880. A. M., Muhlenberg College, 1882. D. ])., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1883. Pastor St. Stephen’s Church, Allentown, Pa., 1897-1900. German Secretary of the Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, 1882-1887. Author: “Lie- dergeshichten, ’ ’ “Dr. Martin Luther,’’ “Hans Egede. ’ ’ Editor of ‘ ‘ Jugend Freund. ’ ’ LL. D., Muhlenberg College, 1918. 13 REV. JOHN A. BAUMAN, Ph. D. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy Born in Easton, Pa., September 21, 1847. Prepared at Quakertown Seminary. A. B. (Val- edictorian), Muhlenberg College, 1873. A. M., Muhlenberg College, 1876. Graduated from ML 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., 18 -1831. Professor of Latin, German, and English at Gustavus Adolphus College, 1881-85, Asa Packer Professor of Natural and Applied Sciences at Muhlenberg College, 1885-97. 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 Charles- ton High School, 1896. Entered Charleston Col- lege, 1896. Entered Sophomore Class, Muhlen- berg College, 1897. A. B. (Third Honor), Muhlenberg College, 1900. Graduate work at Johns-Hopkins University, 1900-01. A. M., Muhlenberg College, 1903. A. M., Harvard University, 1904. Instructor of Ancient and Modern Languages in the North Carolina Mili- tary Academy, Red Springs, N. C., 1901-03. Graduate Student of Classical Philology at Harvard University, 1903-04. Appointed In- structor of the Greek Language and Literature at Muhlenberg College, 1904. Elected 1905, to the Mosser-Kec-k 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 ‘ 1 Luth- eran, ’ ’ “ Classical J ournal, ” “ American Lutheran Survey, ’ ’ and other papers. Ap pointed Editor of the History of Muhlenberg College to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the College and the four-hundredth anniversary of the Reformation. 14 MU MRG REV. ROBERT R, FRITSCH, A. M. Acting Chaplain Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Horn in Allentown, Pa., September 10, 1871 . Graduated with first honor, Allentown High School, 1896. A. B. (Valedictorian), Muhlen- berg College, 1900. A. M., Muhlenberg College, 1903. Ph. B., Illinois Wesleyan University, 1904. A. M., Illinois Wesleyan University. 1907. Teacher in the Department of Classics, Allentown High School, 1901-07. Instructor in Greek, Muhlenberg College, 1907-08. Instructor in Modern Languages, 1908-15. Elected As- sistant Professor i . 1915. Graduate work, Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1910-13. Licensed to preach by the General Synod of the Lutheran Church, i9 14. Ordained, 1915. HARRY U. 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. Mem- ber, Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity. A. M., La- fayette College, 1909. Altho pursuing a Classi- cal Course, he specialized in Biology. Attended Biological Laboratory at Cold Spring Harbor, L. L, during the Summer, 1913. Assistant in Piology at Lafayette College ami teacher in Easton Academy, 1905-08. Assistant in Division of Zoology, Department of Agriculture, Harris- burg, Pa., 1908-09. Appointed Instructor in Biology, Muhlenberg College, 1909, and elected Professor of Biology, 1910. Four Minute Man, U. S. Government. 1st Lieut. Sanitary Corps, U. S. Army. 15 MuiAtM STEPHEN G. SIMPSON, A. M„ Librarian Assistant Professor of English Born in Easton, Pa., May 4, 1874. Gradu- ated from South Easton High School, 1892. A. B., Lafayette College, 1890, Phi Beta Kap- pa Fraternity. A. M., Lafayette College, 1899 Teacher in South Easton High School, 1897- 1902. Head of English Department, Easton High School, 1903-11. Columbia U niversity, Summer Sessions, 1903-05; courses in English and French. Instructor in English, Muhlen berg College, 1911-14. Elected. Assistant Pro fessor in 1914. REV. JOHN I). M. BROWN, A M. Assistant Professor of English and Romance Languages Born in Lebanon, Pa., December 2, 1883. Graduated from Lebanon High School, 1902. A. B. (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 190(5. Entered Columbia University as Gradu- ate Student in English, Comparative Literature and French, 190(3. A. M., Columbia University. 1907. Student, ML Airy Theological Seminary, 1907-10. Graduate Student in Semitics at LTni versity of Pennsylvania, 1909-10. Ordained in- to 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. 16 MufiAAHI RG - ALBERT C. IT. FASIG, M. S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Physics Bom in Reading, Pa., September 18, 1888. Graduated from Reading High School, 1906. Entered Sophomore Class, Muhlenberg College, 1906. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. A. B., Muhlenberg College, 1909. M. S., Muhlenberg College, 1910. Employed by the Board of Health, Reading, Pa., as Chemist in the Depart- ment of Milk and Meat Inspection. Elected Instructor in the Department of Natural and Applied Sciences at Muhlenberg College, 1913. Elected Assistant Professor ir. the Department of Natural and Applied Sciences at Muhlen- berg College, 1917. HAROLD K. MARKS, A. B. Instructor in Music Born in Emails, Pa., May 12, 1886. Gradu- ated from Allentown High School, 1903. A. B., Muhlenberg College, 1907. Studied Music un- der his father, C. A. Marks, Mus. D. Pupil of Albert Ross Parsons, New York, on piano; R. Huntington Woodman, First Presbyterian Church, Brooklyn, on organ; Hugh A. Clarke, Mus. D., University of Pennsylvania, and H. Alexander Matthews, in theory and composi- tion. Chorus Director and Instructor in Vocal Music at Allentown College for Women, Allen- town, Pa., 1909-11. Organist of St. Michael’s Lutheran Church, Allentown, Pa., 1907-10; Zion’s Reformed Church, 1910-13; St. John’s Lutheran Church since 1913. Instructor in Music at Muhlenberg College since 1913. 17 Ml»fcRG ISAAC MILES WRIGHT, Ph. D. Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy Born at Scio, N. Y., March 7, 1879. Gradu- ated from Belmont High School, 1899. B. S., Alfred University, 1904. Pd. M., New York University, 1914. Pd. D., New York Univei sity, 1916. Seven years assistant teacher. Seven years high school principal. One year as- sistant in biology at N. Y. U. Member of the Association of Doctors of Pedagogy. Member of the Association of College and University Teachers of Education in Penna. Member of the National Educational Association. Mem- ber of the Society of College Teachers of Edu- cation. Institute Lecturer on Silent Beading. Member of Committee of Allentown Federation of Churches. Phi Kappa Tan Fraternity. Phi Delta Kappa Graduate Fraternity. Elected Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy at Muh- lenberg College, 1917. Director of Extension Courses. GUERNEY F. AFFLEKBACH, Ph. B. Instructor in Chemistry mid Physics Born at Bedminster, Bucks County, Pa., No- vember 29, 1891. Prepared at Quakertown High School and Williamstown Trade School, 1912. Entered Muhlenberg College, 1912. Ph. B., Muhlenberg College, 1916. Alpha Tan Omega Fraternity. Elected instructor in the Department of Natural and Applied Sciences at Muhlenberg College, 1917. 18 MufflARM CLYDE THEODORE REED, M. S. Assistant Professor of Biology Born in Neosho, Mo., September 12, 1891. Graduated from Holton High School, Holton, Kansas, 1910. B. Di., Campbell College, Hol- ton, Kansas, 1912. A. B., Campbell College, 1914. Graduate work at University of Chi- cago during summers of 1916, 1917, 1918. M. S., U niversity of Chicago, 1918. Scholarship in Clark University, Worehester, Mass., 1917- 18. Professor of Science at Graceland College, Lamoni, la., 1914-1916 Associate Professor of Biology at Parsons College, Fairfield, la., 1916 1918. Substituted for Professor of Biology at Washington College, Chestertown, Md., during Spring 1918. Elected Assistant Professor of Biology at Muhlenberg College, 1918. RALPH P. BIEBER, Ph. D. Instructor in History Born at Hellertown, Pa., May 9, 1894. Graduated from Hellertown High School, 1910. A. B., Muhlenberg College, 1914, A. M., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1915. Ph. I)., Univer- sity of Pennsylvania, 1918. Held University Scholarship in History, 1915-16. Appointed to Harrison Fellowship in History, 1916-17, 1917- 18. Elected Instructor in History at Muhlen- berg College, 1918. Member of the American Sociological Society. Member of the American Historical Society. Author of ‘ ‘ The Lords of Trade and Plantations, 1675-1696.” 19 MuiAR RG 1st LIEUT. HERBERT N. FRO ONER Professor of Military Science and Tactics Born in Iola, Wisconsin, January 15, 1893. Prepared at Iola High School. Platteville State Normal School, Platteville, Wisconsin, 1911-12. Graduated from Stout Institute, Menomonie, Wisconsin, 1916. Mexican Border Service from June, 1916 to February, 1917. Called into the Service again in June, 1917. Commissioned, September, 1917. Served in France from Jan- uary to August, 1918. Instructor at I’lattsburg. N. Y., during August and September, 1918. In structor at Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn., from October 1, 1918 to January, 1919. Appointed Professor of Military Science and Tactics at Muhlenberg College, 1919. WILLARD 1). KLINE, A. M., M. D. E.ra min ing Physician Born in Allentown, Pa., July 4, 1877. Pre- pared in Allentown Public Schools and in Aca- demic Department of Muhlenberg College. A. B., Muhlenberg College, 1897. A. M., Muh- lenberg College, 1901. Phi Gamma Delta Fra ternity. Entered Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa., 1897. M. D., Jefferson Med- ical College, 1901. Member of various Medical Societies. Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Fra ternity. Resident Physician of German Hos- pital, Philadelphia, Pa., 1901-03. Began prac- tice 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 Muh- lenberg College since 1908. 20 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 Col- lege, 1892. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Private Secretary to Hon. C. .1. Erdman, Mem- ber of the fifty-third and fifty-fourth Congress- es at Washington, D. C., 1893-95. From 1895- 1907, engaged in manufacturing pursuits in Al- lentown. Elected Treasurer of Muhlenberg College, 1907. Appointed Registrar and Private Secretary to the President of the College by the Executive Committee. REV. J. H. WAIDELICH, D. D. Secretary of Muhlenberg College Born at Steinsville, Lehigh. County, Pa., March 17, 1860. Prepared at Steinsville Select School and Keystone State Normal School. Entered Muhlenberg College, September 6, 1882. A. B., Muhlenberg College, 1886. Grad- uated from Mt. Airy Theological Seminary and ordained in 1889. Pastor of St. Michael ’s Lutheran Church, Sellersville, Pa., since 1889. Member of the Young People’s Societies of the United Lutheran Church. Secretary of the North Penn Pastoral Association since 1889. Graduate work at the University of Pennsyl- vania, 1912-13. Member of the Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg College. Elected Sec- retary of the Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg College in 1918. D. D., Muhlenberg College, 1918. 21 MliiAfM Board of Trustees Officers President ..... Reuben J. Butz, Esq. Secretary ..... Rev. J. H. Waidelich, D. D. Treasurer and Registrar Oscar F. Bernheim Members Term Exp ires Address Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, D. D. 1919 Allentown, Pa. Rev. A. Steimle, D. D. 1919 New York City, N. Y. Rev. C. M. Jacobs, D. D. . 1919 Philadelphia, Pa. Rev. A. T. W. Stein hauser, I). D. 1919 Allentown, Pa. Rev. Prof. T. E. Schmauk, D. I)., LL. D. 1920 Lebanon, Pa. Rev. S. G. Trexler 1920 Buffalo, N. Y. Rev. J. H. Waidelich, D. 1). 1920 Sellersville, Pa. Rev. I. Chantry Hoffman . 1920 Philadelphia, Pa. Rev. C. E. Kistler 1920 Reading, Pa. Rev. George Gebert, D. I). . 1921 Tamaqua, Pa. Rev. J. E. Wiiitteker, D. D. 1921 Lancaster, Pa. Rev. J. I). C. Witke . 1921 Scranton, Pa. Rev. J. L. Becker, D. D. 1921 Lansdale, Pa. Howard S. Seif, D. U. 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. Gen. 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. I). 1920 Allentown, Pa. Mr. George K. Mosser 1921 Trexlertown, Pa. Mr. Frank I). Bittner 1921 Allentown, Pa. D. D. Fritsch, M. D. . 1921 Macungie, Pa. Reuben J. Butz, Esq. 1921 Allentown, Pa. Hon. H. J. Steele 1921 Easton, Pa. Mr. Theodore Hetzler 1921 New York City, N. V. 22 SENIORS MU« RG Senior History NCE more it is the duty of the historian to add another chapter to the annals of old Nineteen-nineteen. It seems but several months — nay, but a few weeks — since we knocked at the stately portals of our Alma Mater and were received into her affectionate bosom. But time has deceived us. Four years have sped by and the end of our sojourn at Muhlenberg is at hand. Against our wishes we must soon bid a last fond fare- well to her classic halls and her noble faculty. But why should we not look at the brighter side? The achievements of our class have been many and varied. Whatever task was laid upon our shoulders, whenever duty called us to her side, we were there to do our best. Whether it was in the lecture room or on the athletic field, we were there for the glory of our Alma Mater. Cheerfully we answered our country’s call, and the training camps in the United States and the bloody, shell-torn fields of France bear wit- ness of our unreserved loyalty and our illustrious valor. A feeling- of altruism, a belief that there is something greater than self, has ever been our keynote in all our endeavors. We are about to depart from the scenes which have been so dear to us. The friendships formed must be interrupted, and the voice of a devoted professor shall no longer fall upon our ears. We are going forth to fight life’s stern battles, to render our share in the ushering in of a new era in the world’s history. Truly we are going forth when the world is undergoing its greatest change since the dawn of history. We are determined to play our part in this vast transition Our slogan is “For God, for Country, and for Muhlenberg,” and with that as our standard we cannot go wrong. Historian. Senior Class OFFICERS President . Charles L. Steele, Jr. Vice-President Eugene R. DeLong Secretary . . William M. Muthard Treasurer . Monitor . Edwin G. Arner Class Historian Lloyd M. Bellis Class Flower Y r ellow Lily Class Colors Orange and Navy Blue Class Motto . “Meliora Sequamur.” CLASS YELL Rip ’em up ! Reign Supreme ! Muhlenberg ! Nineteen ! 26 MUiAfWRG Senior Statistics EDWIN G. ARNER Summit Hill, Pa. Classical Course. Summit Hill High School and Allentown Preparatory School. Phi Kappa Tau. Art Editor, the 1919 Ciarla. Honor Group (2). Associate Editor, Muhlenberg’ Weekly. Assistant Basketball Man- ager (3). Class Secretary (1). Class President (3). Class Basketball (1), (2), (3). Class Football (1), (2), (3). A. P. S. Club. T. S. Club. Glee Club (3), (4); Mandolin Club (3), (4). Rusty Five (3), (4). Officers Club. Plattsburg 0. T. S., 1918. Second Lieutenant Infantry at Grove City College, Grove City, Pa. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. LLOYD M. BELLIS Gratz, Pa. Classical Course. Millersville State Normal School. Assistant Editor-in- Chief, the 1919 Ciarla. Associate Editor, Muhlenberg Weekly (3). Ed- itor, 1917 Calendar. Editor-in-Chief, Muhlenberg Weekly (4). Student Council (3), (4) ; Secretary (3) ; President (4). Class Historian. Class Football (3). Class Basketball (3). Class Baseball (3). T. S. Club. Round Table (3) ; Secretary. Proctor. Sergeant, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. FRANK M. BROWN Auburn, Pa. Classical Course. Pottsville High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Photogra- pher, 1919 Ciarla. Tennis Manager (3). Scrub Football (1), (2), (3). Class Football (1), (2), (3). Class Track (2). College Band (1), (2). College Orchestra (1), (2). Knutte Klub. Tank Corps. T. S. Club. Plattsburg O. T. S., 1918. Second Lieutenant Field Artillery, U. S. A., at Camp Zachary Taylor, Louisville, Ky. Lutheran. Republican. EUGENE R. DELONG Geigers Mills, Pa. Scientific Course. Birdsboro High School. Delta Theta. Cue and Quill (1) , (2), (3), (4). Class Baseball (1), (2), (3). Class Basketball (1), (2) , (3). Class Football (1), (2), (3). Class Vice-President (4). Berks County Club. Officers Club. Enlisted, Nov. 1917, at Camp Meade. Com- missioned Second Lieutenant Infantry, U. S. A., August, 1918. at Camp Gordon. Assigned to Camp Wadsworth. Discharged, Dec. 10, 1918. Lutheran. Democrat. Entomology. HARRY R, DUBBS 29 S. 6th St., Quakertown, Pa. Classical Course. Quakertown High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Cross Country (2), (3). Class Baseball (1), (2), (3). Class Track (1), (2), (3). Class Football (1), (2), (3). Cue and Quill (2), (3), (4). Tank Corps. Plattsburg 0. T. S., 1918. Second Lieutenant Infantry, U. S. A., at Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. Reformed. Demo- crat. Law. 27 PAUL J. FOGEL Nazareth, l a. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Phi Kappa Tan. Sophomore Football Program Committee. Class Basketball (3). Class Football (3). Class Baseball (3). A. P. S. Club. Plattsburg 0. T. S., 1918. First Sergeant, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. HOMER H. HELLER 1610 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Phi Kappa Tau. College Band (1), (2). Varsity Track (3). Class Football (2;, (3). Class Basketball (2), (3). Class Track (2). A. IF S. Club. Enlisted, July, 1918, Camp Crane. Discharged, Jan. 15, 1919. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. T. E. WERNER JENTSCH 813 W. Lehigh Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Classical Course. Peabody (Pittsburgh) High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Associate Editor, the 1919 Ciarla. Business Manager, Muhlenberg Weekly (3), (4). Student Council (3), (4) ; Vice-President (4). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3), (4). Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Secretary (3) ; Man- ager Employment Bureau (4). Class Treasurer (4). Honor Group (2), (3). Corporal, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Ministry. GEORGE E. KLICK Pine Grove, Pa. Classical Course. Pine Grove High School. Delta Theta. Class Foot- ball (3). Class Baseball (3). Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Dem- ocrat. Teaching. CARL J. KNAUSS 1326 Gordon St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Student Council (4). Class Treasurer (3). A. H. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Evangelical. Republican. Teaching. LUTHER A. KROUSE 335 S. 5th St., Reading, Pa. Classical Course. Reading High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Editor-in- Chief, the 1919 Ciarla. Delegate to Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Union. Treasurer, M. C. A. (3). Varsity Cross Country Team (3). Class Presi dent (2). Class Vice-President (1). Round Table (3). Cue and Quid (1), (2), (3), (4). Class Football (3). Berks County Club. Honor Groups (1), (2), (3). Winner of Sophomore Prize. U. S. N. Hospital Corps, July 8, 1918 to Feb. 12, 1919. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Ministry. 28 MU«RG - RAYMOND P. LEEMHUIS 215 E. 6t!i St., Erie, Pa. Philosophical Course. Erie High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3), (4). Press Club (1), (2). Second place, Pennsyl- vania Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest (3). Class Track (2). Tank Corps. Enlisted in IT. S. A., Oct. 3, 1917. Commissioned Second Lieuten ant Infantry, June 1, 1918. Discharged, Jan. 9, 1919. Lutheran. Inde- pendent. Law. W. BRUCE MACINTOSH 415 De Kalb St., Norristown, Pa Classical Course. Norristown High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Student Council (3). Track Manager (3). Student Representative to A. A. Ex- ecutive Board (3), (4). Scrub Football (1), (2). Varsity Football; “M " man, (4). College Band (2). Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Assistant Man- ager (3) ; Manager (4). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3), (4). Round Table (3) . Class President (2). Class Basketball (1), (2); Manager. Class Football (1), (2), (3). Class Tennis (1). Knutte Klub. T. S. Club. Plattsburg O. T. S. First Sergeant, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Candidate C. O. T. S., Camp Gordon, Ga., Nov. 11, 1918. Discharged, Nov. 29, 1918. Lutheran. Republican. Business. KEITL MARKLEY, Jr. Pennsburg, Pa Classical Course. Perkiomen School. Alpha Tau Omega. Scrub Foot- ball (1), (2), (3). Class Football (1), (2), (3). Class Basketball (1), (2), (3). Class Baseball (1), (2), (3). Officers Club. Tank Corps. Per- kiomen Club; President (4). Enlisted U. S. A., September 20, 1917. Second Lieutenant Infantry, stationed at Camps Gordon, Greene, and Meade. Discharged, January 10, 1919. Lutheran. Republican. Agricul- ture. L. AUGUSTUS MARKLEY 131 S. 7th St,, Coshocton, Ohio. Classical Course. Coshocton High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Assistant Advertising Manager, the 1919 Ctarla. Assistant Business Manager, Muhlenberg Weekly. College Band (2). Press Club (2). Glee Club (4) ; Secretary. Class Treasurer (3). Class Monitor (2). Varsity Cross Country Team, “M” man (3). Class Football (1), (2), (3). Class Track (1),(2). Class Basketball (3). WOTA Club. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Ministry. JAMES F. McGOVERN 457 N. 2nd St., Steelton, Pa. Philosophical Course. Steelton High School, Bethlehem Preparatory and Allentown Preparatory Schools. Delta Theta. Varsity Football; “M” man (1), (2), (3). Varsity Track; “M” man (1), (2). Class Basketball (2). A. P. S. Club. Sergeant of Ordnance, U. S. Army, Springfield, Mass. Catholic. Independent, Teaching. 29 Mu»fcRG WILLIAM M. MUTHARD Boyertown, Pa. Classical Course. Boyertown High School. Assistant Editor of Muhlen- berg Weekly. Y. M. C. A. (1), (2), (3), (4); President (4). Student Council (4). Berks County Club. Class Secretary (4;. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. STEWART NASE Almont, Pa. Classical Course. Sellersville High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Business Manager, 1917 Calendar. Advertising Manager, the 1919 Ciarla. Class Football (3). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3), (4); Business Manager (3). Knutte Klub. T. S. Club. Plattsburg 0. T. S., 1918. Second Lieutenant Infantry, stationed at Villanova College, Yillanova, Pa., and Southwestern State Normal School, Weatherford, Oklahoma. Discharged, January 2, 1919. Lutheran. Independent. Law. GRANT E. PHILLIPS Shoemakersville, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen School. Delta Theta. Class Football (3). Class Baseball (1), (2), (3). Berks County Club. Perkiomen Club. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. CHARLES F. REICHARDT Ephrata, Pa. Classical Course. Franklin and Marshall Academy. Alpha Tau Omega. Student Council (3). Assistant Song Leader (3). Glee Club (1), (3), (4). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3), (4). Varsity Cross Country Squad. Class President (1) . Class Treasurer (1). Class Vice-President (3). Class Football (3). Plattsburg 0. T. S., 1918. Lutheran. Democrat. Teach- ing. HAROLD J. ROMIG 223 N. 10th St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Student Council (3), (4). Assistant Advertising Manager, the 1919 Ciarla. Day Student Proctor. Class Treasurer (3). Knutte Klub. A. H. S. Club; Secretary (3). Officers Club. Plattsburg O. T. S., 1918. Second Lieu- tenant Infantry, stationed at 3rd Co., Officers Provisional Training Bat- talion, Infantry Replacement and Training Troops, Camp Grant, Illinois. Discharged, December 2, 1918. Reformed. Republican. Ministry. CHESTER A. ROSENBEIIGER 13 S. 5th St., Perkasie, Pa. Classical Course. Perkasie High School. College Band (1), (2), (3). College Orchestra (2). Class Treasurer (2). Class Football (3). Asso- ciate Editor and Photographer, the 1918 Ciarla. Phrontisterion (3). Round Table (3). Perkasie High School Club. Enlisted, May 9, 1917. First Sergeant, Medical Dept., IJ. S. Army. Discharged, Jan. 29, 1919. Evangelical. Independent. Business. 30 f1U«RG DALTON F. SCHWARTZ 37 N. 17th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4) ; Leader (3), (4). A. P. S. Club; Treasurer (3). T. S. Club; Vice-President (4). Dr. Jelly Biology Prize (3). Plattsburg O. T. S., 1918. Supply Sergeant, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. United Evangelical. Non-Partisan. Business. PAUL W. SHANKWEILER 131 N. West St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown High School. Assistant Advertising Manager, the 1919 Ciarla. Student Council (4). A. H. S. Club. Muh- lenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Independent. RUSSELL D. SNYDER 283 Union St., Millersburg, Pa. Classical Course. Millersburg High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Class President (2). Class Secretary (1). Round Table (3). Associate Edi- tor, Muhlenberg Weekly (3), (4). Associate Editor, the 1919 Ciarla. Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior Honor Groups. T. S. Club. Muhlen- berg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Independent. CHARLES L. STEEL, Jr. 812 N. 41st St,, Philadelphia, Pa. Scientific Course. West Philadelphia High School and Bethlehem Prepar- atory School. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Football; “M” man (1), (2). Varsity Track; “M” man (1), (2). Assistant Basketball Manager (3). President, Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Union (3). Representative to A. A. Class President (1), (4). Ciarla Staff (3). Class Football Manager (1). U. S. N. Reserve Force, Pharmacist Mate, First Class. 15 months Foreign Service. Episcopalian. Republican. Medicine. WAYNE D. STETTLER 356 First St., Slatington, Pa. Classical Course. Slatington High School. Class Baseball (2), (3). Class Football (3). Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Independent. Medi- cine. CARL F. TROUTMAN Llewellyn, Pa. Classical Course. Minersville High School. Delta Theta. College Band (1), (2), (3). College Orchestra (1), (2), (3). Glee Club (4). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3), (4); Cast (2), (3). Class Vice-President (3). Class Track (2), (3). Officers Club. Enlisted, May 9, 1917, in Medical Dept. Stationed at Fort Benjamin Harrison and Army Hospital, Hoffman Is- land, N. Y. Commissioned Second Lieutenant Infantry at Camp Lee. Discharged, Nov. 30, 1918. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. 31 Ml»fcRG LEONARD M. UTZ 312 E. Northampton St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa Scientific Course. Wilkes-Barre High School. Phi Kappa Tail. Varsity Football; “M” man (4). Class Football (3). Class Basketball (3). Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Republican. EARLE H. WEINSHEIMER 454 Gordon St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Phi Kappa Tau. A. H. S. Club; Treasurer (3). Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior Honor Groups. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. MARK A. WETHERHOLD 715 N. 9th St,, Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Delta Theta. Class Baseball (2), (3). Class Football (3). Knutte Klub. A. H. S. Club; Vice Presi- dent (3), President (4). T. S. Club. Plattsburg 0. T. S., 1918. Second Lieutenant Infantry, U. S. A. Reformed. Republican. Teaching. FREDERICK H. WORSINGER, Jr. 1468 N. 10th St,, Reading, Pa. Classical Course. Reading High School. Delta Theta. Associate Editor, the 1919 Ciarla. Student Council (3), (4). Round Table (3). Presi- dent of Student Body (4). Assistant Baseball Manager (2). Baseball Manager (3). Berks County Club. T. S. Club. Dormitory Proctor. Col- lege Band (1). College Orchestra (1). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3), (4j ; Cast (1). Class Secretary (3). Class Football (2), (3). Class Basket- ball (1), (2). Class Baseball (1), (2). Sophomore Honor Group. En- listed in U. S. Navy, August 30, 1918. Discharged, December 10, 1918. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Entomology. 32 MUHIAfM Junior Class History 3 HE class of 1920 has made an enviable record for itself in the three short years of its existence at Muhlenberg. Socially, athletically and scholastically, we have demonstrated our ability without the shadow of a doubt. And although we are at present the smallest class, num- bering a mere twenty-five, the old time spirit and loyalty of 1920 is in no wise lacking. As Freshmen, we set a wonderful record for succeeding classes to follow. We easily subdued the haughty Sophs in the pole fight but bowed to them in the ban- ner scrap. We came right back and annexed the football game with ease. Then we made short work of the basketball series, winning in three straight games. We contributed eight men to the Glee Club, as many to football, three to basketball, and a large number to Cue and Quill. And in the spring we decisively won the inter-class track meet. Thus in our first year we had proved that 1920 would do its share and “then some” in college activities. We returned to college as Sophs determined to teach the new and verdant arrivals some necessary lessons. But a decree of the faculty abolishing hazing 34 frustrated us in part and we were forced to resort to some early morning “parties.” Again we triumphed in football. All the members of our Freshmen basketball team made the varsity squad and so our loss of the class basketball series can be easily explained. We repeated our success in track and also defeated the Frosh in tennis. Our football programs and calendars received the hearty commendation of all. Our representation in the various college activities was in- creased and our honor group was raised from five to seven men. The gradual dropping off of our members either thru draft or enlistment greatly decreased our number but also proved our loyalty to our college and country, and our support of the motto — “For God, for Country, and for Muhlenberg.” The organization of the S. A. T. C. unit destroyed entirely all class distinc tion and we were unable to get together at any time. Five of our members had been commissioned second lieutenants and were no longer with us. It was not until January that we were again able to reunite and then it was discovered that 35 our spirit and loyalty were by no means things of the past, as had been feared, but were as strong as ever. We contributed four men to the varsity basketball squad. Two more of our members have gained places on the Glee Club. And lest tradition be upset, the annual Pagan-Minister football game was played on a bleak day in January. The score was officially announced as 7-7 although this was a question of much debate. And now that we are about to pass from the stage of “flighty” Juniors to that of “dignified” Seniors, we affectionately bestow this book upon our dear Alma Mater and her valiant sons, wherever they may be. Although we were un- able to start work until very late and although this book is by no means as com- pete as we had intended it to be, we sincerely hope that it may be a humble ex- pression of our college career and may serve to unite us closer than ever to our Alma Mater. Historian. 36 1920 AS SOPHOMORES Junior Class President . OFFICERS First Term H. Sherman Oberly Vice-President . Russell S. Bachman Secretary . H. Stanley Kleckner Treasurer . J. Paul Hoffberger Monitor- . Ira Rapp Kline President . Second Term Earl S. Erb Vice-President Paul A. Knedler Secretary . Herbert S. Scheli. Treasurer . W. Chester Hill Monitor Deymon W. Kershner Class Historian Richard R. Gates Class Flower . Red Rose Class Colors Maroon and White Class Motto . “ Venirnus, V idi mas. Vincim us.” CLASS YELL Eenika deena eena weena ! Eenika deena eena aah ! Muhlenberg ! 1920! Rah ! 38 MUHAHNW3 Russell S. Bachman 35 N. 13th Street, Allentown, I a. ‘ ‘ Moony ’ ’ Born at Allentown, Pa., Jan. 28, 1898. Pre- pared at Allentown High School. Entered Muh- lenberg, 1916. Classical Course. Delta Theta. A. H. S. Club; Vice-President (3). Assistant Editor-in-Chief of the 1920 Ciarla. Assistant Cheer Leader (3). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3); Cast (2). Class Vice-President (3). Class Foot- bull (3). Reformed. Independent. Medicine. This sp ecimen of humanity first saw day- light on a cold January day in 1898. After completing his preliminary education in the schools of Allentown he entered Muhlenberg in the fall of 1916. His experiences while here have been many and varied. His hard- ness (?) was shown at the first college smoker he attended. In studies we always find “Moony” getting along quite well. As sergeant-major of the R. O. T. C. he ts quite a figure (?) on the campus. In ath- letics he will be remembered for his won- derful catch of a forward pass in the memor- able mid-winter Pagan-Minister game, which enabled the Pagans to tie their more ex- perienced opponents. ‘ ‘ Russ ’ ’ expects to enter Penn and study medicine. J. Prince Beasom, Jr. Winnipeg, Man., Canada ‘ ‘ Jimmie ’ ’ Born at St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 1 , 1899. Pre pared at Central Collegiate, Winnipeg, Canada. Entered Muhlenberg, i918. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. WOTA Club. Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet. The 1920 Ciarca, Assistant Advertising Manager. Class Football (3). Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. You are greeted with a smile and a deep bass voice and then he passes on hurriedly, for lie’s a busy man. Yes, that’s Beasom. He ’s from Canada, too. He was free from freshman regulations, not because he ’s so big, but because he has already “served” two years at Thiel College. His size is no indication of danger for he is harmless. Be- side hearing him come through the dorms calling, “Yo-Ho! Laundry! Tailoring!”, we can often hear him discussing some Y. M. C. A. problem, for he is intensely interested in this department of college work. He has traveled extensively and no doubt will travel much more in his work in the foreign mis- sion field. He has balanced all his activi- ties well to the extent that he has not neg- lected the fair sex. 39 MU»£RG Walter M. Benner Telford, Pa. ‘ ‘ Benner ’ ’ Born at Souderton, Pa., December 10, 1888 Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1919. Scientific Course. A. P. S. Club. Reformed. Republican. Teach- ing. You see before you, ladies and gentle men, one of our newly-arrived scientific; brethren. After teaching for several years in Quakertown, Benner decided that a col- lege education would be of value to him and consequently arrived at Muhlenberg this year. He is a good student and very quiet. Once you pry under the surface, you find a very sociable man. His week-end trips on the Limited have become a habit and there is a slight suspicion on the part of some that this sedate young man will shortly unite himself with one of the opposite sex. And this suspicion seems to be justified for if he likes to talk on any subject, that sub- ject is girls. He is also greatly interested in botany and zoology and is very fond of taking long walks in the country to study plants (as he says). The K. P. system at the Commons is decidedly unsatisfactory to Benner for his two chief characteristics are quietness and tidiness. Mark B. Bollman 1132 Tilghman Street, Allentown, Pa. ‘ ‘ Mickey ’ ’ Born at Wilkes-Barre, Pa., June 4, 1898. Pre- pared at Allentown High School. Entered Muh- lenberg, 1910. Philosophical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Varsity Cross Country Squad (2). Class Football (1), (2). Class Baseball (1). Glee Club (2), (3); Assistant Manager (3). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3); President (3). A. H. S. Club. T. S. Club. Officers Club. Knutte Klub. Plattsburg O. T. S., 1918. Second Lieutenant Infantry, U. S. A., at Camp Grant, 111. Served in 161st Depot Brigade and Infantry Replacement and Training Troops at Camp Grant. Evangelical. Republican. Business. Here he is, the irrepressible Mickey! Our big, blue-eyed baby is gifted with an un- quenchable desire to talk and there is no subject on which he cannot expatiate intel- ligently for at least an hour. And how he does love to “sit on’’ somebody! He has the best line of satirical criticism of any one in the class. Yet with all this talking, Mickey is very busy “helping Mac run the Glee Club.’’ He is a good mixer in any crowd, male or female, and as an enter- tainer, is hard to beat. He is a lover of woman, song, and grape juice. He is con- tinually raving about the Chicago beauties but his frequent visits to Norristown seem to indicate that his heart is in the east, not in the west. Nevertheless, despite all these faults, Mickey is a man who will in time make his mark in the world if by nothing else, by his “gift of gab.’’ 40 MuiAH RG Francis C. Caracciolo Mayfield, Pa. ‘ ‘ Scratch ’ ’ Born at Catona, Italy, November 37. 1895. Prepared at. Perkiomen School. Entered Muhlen berg, 191 8. Philosophical Course. Class Foot- ball (3). Perkiomen Club. U. S. Aerial Service. Catholic. Independent. Law. He loves sunfish. One cold, rainy day in January a Ford polled into the quadrangle containing “Scratch” and all his household goods. He at once became a junior and proved himself worthy of the name. He is very active in athletics as well as studies. He exhibited a staunch defeme of the pa- gans in the Pagan-Minister Football game and is interested in all other class affairs He devotes much spare time to feeding and observing his sunfish anil his patience and perseverance with his ukelele, picking the strings for hours at a time, are qualities which will, no doubt, push him far up the ladder of musical fame in the future. We could say much about his mechanical ability and of his frequent and long visits to Easton but we must restrain ourselves. Luther J. Deck Hamburg, Pa. “Oh! Good-niglit’’ Born tit Hamburg, Pa., February 7, 1899. Pre- pared at Hamburg High School. Entered Muhlen- berg, 1916. Classical Course. Delta Theta. Football Manager (3). Student Council (3). Editor-in-Chief, 1920 Ciarla. Class Football (3). Berks County Club. Freshman and Sophomore Honor Group. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. T n d epen d ent . Tea c h i ng. Vociferous, talkative and argumentative. He talks and argues and wrangles ami talks. Pedestrians on Chew Street have inquired regarding our auctioneer at the dorms, if it wasn ' t Deck ' s voice, we have not solved the problem. To talk so much he must im- bibe much to talk about and so lie does. Be sides his collection of ‘ ‘ parlor jokes and stories” he knows Math, and Greek and he knows them well. “Jonathan” made Ham- burg famous with his supply of folklore and the importance of the “Gap” and the Sani- tarium. He has been connected with sev- eral choirs and passes keen judgment on the organists. We are confident of Deck ’s suc- cess as a teacher and hope, in his serious- ness he will not neglect Eve and her kind. 41 MUfAR RG Earl S. Erb East Greenville, Pa. ‘ ‘ Legs ’ ’ Born at East Greenville, Pa., March 4, 1899. Prepared at Perkiomen School. Entered Muhlen- berg, 1916. Classical Course. Delta Theta. Assistant Business Manager, Muhlenberg Weekly (3). Assistant Business Manager, 1920 Ciarla. St a dent Council (3); Secretary. Varsity Track; “M” man (2) ; Captain. Holder of College 88.) yd. record. Varsity Football; “M” man (3). Varsity Basketball; “M” man (3). Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Cross Country; “M” man (2). Class Baseball (2). Class Basketball (2). Class Track (1), (2). Class Vice-President (1). Class Mon- itor (1). Class Treasurer (2). Assistant Busi- ness Manager, Sophomore Calendars. Perkiomen Club; Secretary. Honor Group (1), (2). Cor- poral, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Demo- crat. Ministry. Three years ago Erb came to us fresh from the greens of East Greenville, a stu- dious lad, with long legs and a reputation of knowing how to use them. But time an ! an industrious summer spent in Saylorsburg have made many changes ; no longer is he the quiet fellow who never expresses his opinion unless it is asked for; but he is now a busy member of the Weekly staff. In addition to making the cross country and track teams, he has even developed into a football and basketball star, winning his “ M ” in the latter two activities. We expect much from Erb in his senior year both scho- lastically and athletically, and look forward to his being a success in future life. Richard R. Gates 723 Chestnut Street, Lebanon, Pa. ‘ ‘ Cutie 9 ' Born at Lebanon, Pa., April 2, 1901. Prepared at Lebanon High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1916. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Stu- dent Council (3). Tennis Manager (3). Asso- ciate Editor, 1920 Ciarla. Class Football (2), (3). Class Basketball (2), (3). Class Baseball (2). Class Tennis (2). Class Historian. Clasi Secretary (2). Freshman and Sophomore Honor Groups. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. The curtain rises! With a hallowed and divine Light shining from above as his guid- ing star, a youth, formerly unknown to the audience of the world, for the first time steps into view. Fair to behold and of untold knowledge, he chants his wondrous refrain, ‘ ‘ O Light of my life, would that I were with thee now ! ’ ’ — This, friends, is Cutie, small in stature but mighty in abilities. In years he is the smallest, but in scholastic standing he ranks among the best. During the last two years he has even won for himself the reputation of an athlete, for did he not star in both class football and basketball and win honors in the Pagan-Minister struggle 1 !’ But speaking seriously, Dick is one of our best, hardest-working students, and he is bound to succeed, for success surely comes to him who perseveres. 42 tMAHM Charles F. Gloss, Jr. Minersville, Pa. ‘ ‘ Charley ’ ’ Born at Minersville, Pa., Aug. 2, 1898. Pre- pared at Minersville High School. Entered Mull lenberg, 1916. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. College Band (1). College Orchestra (1), (2). Class Football (1), (2). Class Basketball (2): Capt. (2). Scrub Football (1). Class Track (2). Class Baseball (1), (2). Plattsburg Officers Training Camp. Commissioned, 2d. Lieut., Sept. 16th, 1918. Commanding Officer, Thiel College, S. A. T. C. Transferred to Camp Lee, Virginia. Mustered out at Governor’s Island, N. Y. Luth- eran. Republican. Teaching. ‘ ‘ Charley ’ ’ has been one of the most con- sistent athletes within the ranks of the class of 1920. In every class game or scrap, the affair was not complete unless ‘ ‘ Charley ' ’ was in it. Many of the fellows are still wondering why he stayed so long at Thiel College but it has since been learned that Thiel is a co-educational college, which partly explains for his prolonged absence. It has been learned that he played half-back on the Thiel football team and it is our wager that many a disgruntled private took the ex- cellent chance of seeing that the C. O. was roughed up ’ ’ a bit. Besides his many col- lege activities and his arduous labors in the Science (?) Department, he makes quite a few trips up into the coal regions and it has been rumored on good authority that he usually visits Port Carbon, which is quite near Minersville. What he does there is still a matter of conjecture among the fellows. Raymond A. Green 139 Cumberland Street, Lebanon, Pa. ‘ 1 Tiny ’ ’ Born at Reading, Pa., February 11, 1899. Pre- pared at Lebanon High School. Entered Muhlen berg, 1916. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Assistant Artist and Photographer, the 1920 Ciarla. Varsity Basketball (2)., (3); “M” man. Varsity Track ( 2 . Glee Club (3) ; Mandolin Club (3). Class Football (1), (2). Class Base- ball (1), (2); Captain (2). Class Basketball (1). Class Track (1), (2); Manager (1), (2). Class President (2). Editor of Sophomore Calendars. Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3). T. S. Club. Of- ficers Club. Plattsburg O. T. S., 1918. Second Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. A., stationed at Emory University, Oxford, Ga. Honor Group (1), (2). Presbyterian. Republican. Politics. Should any one inquire who the laziest man at Muhlenberg is, the responses would agree : ‘ ‘ Tiny. ’ ’ If ‘ ‘ Tiny ’ ’ would ever have the ambition to get up for breakfast, we would witness the beginning of the millen- ium. When ‘ ‘ Tiny ’ ’ was a Freshman, he was quite ambitious and thot it a crime to go to class unprepared. But since he has re- ceived three years of a college education, his ardor in this respect has been somewhat dampened. Both last year and this year ‘ ‘ Tiny ’ ’ has been one of the mainstays of the basketball team. ‘ ‘ Tiny ’ ’ is one of these in- different boys who has yet to see “the only girl. ’ ’ But passing on to more serious things, ‘ ‘ Tiny ’ ’ is a man who can be depended upon. And last, but not least, ‘ ‘ Tiny ’ ’ is one of our honor men and 1920 is proud of him. 43 Freeland L. Hemmig Mohnton, Pa. “Shorty,” “ Ilemmy” Born at Mohnton, Pa., Dec. 13, 1898. Pro pared at Mohnton High School. Entered Muh- lenberg, 191 G. Classical Course. Delta Theta. Associate Editor, 1920 Ciarla. Track Manager (3). Junior Representative to Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Union. Class Basketball (2), (3). Class Baseball (2). Class Football (2), (3). Berks County Club. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Muh- lenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Republican. Min istry. Who is this small but well-built fellow who is constantly spreading his smile and good c-heer to all with whom he associates? Why that ' s Hemmig, “ Spitzewetterich Wolle- graut. ” When we came to college three years ago and first became acquainted with him, we thot him a quiet, unassuming indi- vidual. But we’ve found outer appearances to be very deceitful. He laid his scholastic foundation firm in his first two years and then started taking a more active part in college activities. Even now he is manager of what is destined to be one of Muhlen- berg’s most famous track teams. Although till recently Hemmig was a professed bach- elor, there are rumors that certain nights are no longer spent in the dreary toil of study. But time will tell! Bachelors are not so numerous. W. Chester Hill Vandergrift, Pa. ‘ ‘ Chet ’ ’ Born at Vandergrift, Pa., July 22, 1890. Pre- pared at Vandergrift High School. Entered Muh lenberg, 1916. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Scrub Football (1), (2). Glee Club (2), (3); Press Correspondent (3); Quartette (3); Mandolin Club (2), (3); Skit (3 ). Rusty Five (2), (3). Track Squad (1), (2). Y. M. C. A. Treasurer (3). Class Football (1), (2), (31. Class Secretary (1). Class Vice-President (2). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3); Vice-President (2); Treasurer (3). Knutte Klub. WOTA Club. T. S. Club. Officers Club. Plattsburg O. T. S., 1918. Second Lieutenant, Field Artillery, U. S. A., stationed at Camp Taylor. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. “Chet” is one of the most popular men of the class of 1920. As treasurer of the Y. M. C. A. he is a tireless and faithful worker. The fact that he was working at the Trojan Powder Works last year was no ex- cuse for the continual presence of powder on his coat lapel. Hill is always eager to ar- range parties on Glee Club trips. But one night after seeing a fair damsel to her home, he discovered that the only place within the limits of his pocketbook to spend the night was the police station. So “Chet” spent his first and last (?) night in a police sta- tion. It seems peculiar that such a serious minded man as Chet should be deeply inter- ested in the jewelry stores of Allentown. I wonder why? 44 MU MRG J. Paul Hoffberger Womelsdorf, Pa. “Hoffy” Born at Lebanon, Pa., M y 30, 1899. Prepared a) Womelsdorf High School. Classical Course with Science Groups. Delta Theta. Violin Solo- ist Glee Club (1). Advertising Manager, the 1930 ClARLA. Cross Country Squad (3). Class Treas- urer (3). T. S. Club. Berks County Club. Tank Corps. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. ; Cheer Leader, Lutheran. Medicine or Business. Anywhere, any time, any place, any argu- ment, — “Hoffy.” He may not know what he is talking about, but his arguments sound very convincing. He even comes to believe his own arguments. ‘ ‘ Hoffy ’ ’ is busy every night. Engagements with his orchestra, he says, but don ’t. think for a minute that the Allentown girls would let such a good look- ing fellow and such a good entertainer spend all his time with his orchestra. “ Hoffy ’s line” is greatly responsible for the success of this book, for he kidded the tired busi- ness men into parting with their hard earned money, and advertising in our Ciarla. But that, isn ’t the only time he gets away with it, for even the professors fall victims to his line. A little of it goes a long way. How- ever, ask any member of the class about “Hoffy,” and you will get the reply, “He’s a jolly good fellow.” Deymon W. Kershner Summit Hill, Pa. ‘ ‘ Kershner ’ ’ Born at Sit tiers. Pa., October 2, 1886. Pro p red at Keystone State Normal School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1918. Scientific Course. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Reformed. Republican. Teaching. Behold the “Daddy” of the class of 1920. Like his closest chum, Benner, Kershner entered Muhlenberg this year. For eleven years before coming here, he was en- gaged in teaching science at Summit Hill and Leechburg, Pa. However, the opportun- ity offered by the S. A. T. C. of obtaining a free education induced him to visit our fair college last fall. He is also a very quiet man and spends most of his time in the science laboratories. He is a very severe critic of the uncleanly way in which the K. P. squads perform their duties and has been known to hold up the line for as long as two minutes in his search for a clean plate. Although he is apparently indifferent with regard to the opposite sex, this indif- ference may be merely on the surface for Kershner always keeps his own counsel. Who can tell? 45 H. Stanley Kleckner 913 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. “Kleclc” Born at Easton, Pa., October 16, 1898. Pre pared at Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1916. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Assistant Advertising Manager, the 1920 Ciarla. Varsity Basketball (2); " M” man. Var- sity Track (2). Scrub Football (1). (2), (3). Class Football (1), (2), (3); Captain (2), (3). Class Basketball (1). (3); Captain (1), (3). Class Baseball (1), (2), (3). Class Track (1). (2) . Class President (1). Class Secretary (3 ' . Glee Club (1), (2), (3). Cue and Quill (1), (2), (3) . Knutte Klub. A. P. S. Club. Plattsburg O. T. S., 1918. Sergeant, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. C. O. T. S., Camp Gordon, Ga. Reformed. Re publican. Here he is, the only one of his species in captivity! Never lias “Kleck” been known to get angry; never has lie been known to exert himself unnecessarily. In his Fresh- man year he was extremely popular (?) with the upper classmen because of his care free manner anil utter disregard of all rules and regulations. However at different periods of the collegiate year his activities became more pronounced ; for he was successful in making every class team and in addition was an “ M ” man in basketball. In his Sophomore year he heard the need of a first tenor in the Glee Club; consequently, bound to get there by the least line of re- sistance, he tried out for second bass and succeeded in making first tenor. Always happy, always laughing, never worrying, ‘ ‘ Kleck ’ ’ is an ideal cure for the blues. Ira Rapp Kline 245 Main Street, Emaus, Pa. ‘ ‘ Ira ’ ’ Boi -11 at Emaus, Pa., March 3, 1899. Prepared at Emaus High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1916. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Act ing Class President (1). Class Monitor (3). Class Football (2), (3 1. Class Track (1). The 1920 Ciarl Staff: Assistant Photographer. Muh- lenberg S. A. T. C. Supply Sergeant, R. O. T. C Lutheran. Democrat. Law. This blond, lively specimen of humanity came to Muhlenberg from a Pennsylvania German locality but has lost all traces of its language since coming here, so that it is hard to distinguish now whether he is a Frenchman or an Englishman. This is prob- ably due to Ira ’s seriousness along scholasti- cal lines and the fact that he has lived in an intelligent atmosphere while in college. But how he managed to get through three years of collegiate work with a Ph. B. degree in sight, remains a mystery even to himself. This young man is probably the busiest man in college as far as dates are concerned, for he has them booked weeks in advance. Late- ly, however, he seems to pay most attention to the daughter of a certain Emaus coal dealer. Nevertheless we believe that Ira’s success is assured and we can picture him as a young lawyer, following out the rigid re- ligious training which he received here in college, defending the innocent and comfort- ing the widows. 46 mmmz Paul A. Knedler East Texas, Pa. ‘ ‘ Texan ’ ’ Born at East Texas, Pa., May 26, 1900. Classi cal Course. Prepared at Keystone State Normal School. Cross Country Squad (3). K. S. N. S. Club. Student Council (3). Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Democrat. Lutheran. Undecided. Iii a chair in the corner of the library, you will find Knedler. Yes, he is always there, every day in the week. He has gone through every book in the library. We are making an estimate of the number of books that will be needed to keep him busy until he graduates. He can talk of subjects of which the rest of us understand not a word. When Prof. Simpson wishes to ask the class any questions, he always asks Paul, for he alone can give the required answers. He is much given to moods, and we hardly ever know just how to take him, but we just allow him to return to the library and he is always in a good humor when he has a book. But he did his share of work for the class. He is as willing a worker for the class and the college as he is in the class room. We don’t know what Paul is going to take up, but wo know he will make a success of anything ho undertakes. Otto F. Nolde Riverside, N. J. “Noodles ’ ’ Born at Philadelphia, Pa., June 30, 1899. Pre- pared at Palmyra High School, N. J. Entered Muhlenberg, 1916. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tail. Associate Editor, the 1920 Ciarla. As- sistant Artist and Photographer, the 1920 Ciarla. Varsity Football (2), (3); “M " man. Varsity Basketball (2), (3): “M " man. Student Rep- resentative to the A. A. Executive Board. Class Football (1). Class Basketball (1). Class Base- tall (2). Class Trick (1), (21. Class President (1). Glee Club (3). Mandolin Club (3). Cue and Quill (11, (2), (3). Knutte Klub. Sergeant, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. Behold the athlete of 1920! When ‘ ‘ Noodles ’ ’ came to Muhlenberg, he was a mere stripling but he has since developed into one of our greatest all-around athletes. And in this development his pluck and never-say-die spirit were the chief assets. Pie has been equally prominent in scholastic and social lines. He is oue of the most popular men on the campus today. He has gained a place on the Glee Club this year and also the Mandolin Club. And who would think that this husky, broad-should- ered, red-facecl athlete will in time be a preacher of the gospel? ' Tis true, gentle readers, ’tis true! Even though his fre- quent visits to Nazareth seem to belie this statement, “Noodles” is supremely indiffer- ent in regard to those of the opposite sex. So here ’s your chance, girls, for a true prince and gentlema n. 47 H. Sherman Oberly 445 N. Washington Street, Butler, Pa. ‘ ‘ Sherm ’ ’ Born at Decatur, 111 , April 2. 1898. Prepared at Peabody High School, Pittsburgh, and Butler High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1910. Classi cal Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Knutte Klub. WOTA Club (2), (3); Secretary (31. T. S. Club. Officers Club. Class Football (1), (3). Class Track (1). Class President (3). Varsity Cross Country Squad (2). Track Squad (lj, (2). Business Manager, Sophomore Football Programs (2) . The 1920 Ciarla, Business Manager, Pho- tographer, Artist. Muhlenberg Weekly, Assist- ant Business Manager (2), Associate Editor (3). Student Council: Publicity Agent (3). Cue and Quill Club (It, (2), (3); Vice-President (31. Glee Club (2), (3): Skit (3); Mandolin Club (2), (3) , Leader (2). Rusty Five (2), (3). Second Lieutenant, Field Artillery, t T . S, A„ Plattsburg Barracks, N. Y., Camp Zachary Taylor, Louisville, Ky. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. Gaze upon that handsome face and wondei not that ' ‘ Sherm ’ ’ has to start an index system of his girl friends. On every Glee Club trip, he makes new conquests. How- ever, ‘‘Sherm’’ is very modest, and always says, “How can they help it?’’ He laments that the Club travels so seldom towards Philadelphia this year, but then, there is the mail. Nuf Ced! “Sherm” frequently loses his temper, but left to himself, he soon recovers it. Being one of the founders of the “ T. S. ” Club, shows that he is a booster. He is a worker for all things pertaining to the Class and the College. Harvey A. Reifsnyder Egypt, Pa. ‘ ‘ Beif ’ ’ Born at Egypt, Pa., Aug. 3, 1899. Prepared at Whitehall Township High School and Allentown Preparatory School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1910! Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Class Tennis Manager (2), (3). Assistant Advertising Mana- ger, 1920 Ciari A. Class Football (2), (3). Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Reformed. Independent. Teaching. “Beif” came to college quiet and unas- suming but after staying here three years has taken on life to a considerable degree. He and Kline have been colleagues and ad- vocates (?) of Prohibition to such an ex- tent that their determined stand on this question has gotten them into all kinds of arguments. “Beif ' s” experiences here at college have been many and varied. He usu ally manages to get out of bed for his classes which usually begin at one o ’clock. The reason for his late rising has been due, r.o doubt, to the fact that he spends prac- tically every evening in social activities in Catasauqua. With his outside work, ‘ ‘ Beif ’ ! manages to attend college also and his work here seems not to have suffered. He has been very successful as one of the advertis- ing managers of the Ciarla. We wish him like success in his future profession. 48 Ml RG J. Homer Roblyer 10 Bacon Street, Wellsboro, Pa. ' ‘ Robe ’ ’ Born at Wellsboro, Pa., July 28, 1899. Pre- pared at Wellsboro High School. Entered Muh- lenberg, 1916. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. WOTA Club. Class Football (2). Winner, Reuben J. Butz Botanical Prize (2). Methodist Episcopal. Independent. Chemistry. This genial mountaineer strayed away from the fastnesses of Tioga County in 1910 and came to Muhlenberg. Three years ’ res- idence in Allentown have not entirely con- verted “Robe” to the ways of the ladies, for he ab-so-lute-ly defies the power and cun- ning of their charms. “Robe’s” pet diver- sions outside of his lessons are the Muhlen- berg box at the Lyric and playing pool. His ability as a scientist received notable recog- nition last commencement when he was awarded the Reuben J. Butz Prize for the best work in Botany. After graduating from Muhlenberg “Robe” will take up In- dustrial Chemistry. Herbert S. Schell Bernville, Pa. ‘ 1 Herbie ’ ’ Born at Bernville, Pa., April 12, 1899. Pre- pared at Bernville High School and Keystone Stati Normal School. Entered Muhlenberg, i 9 1 7 . Clas- sical Course. Delta Theta. Associate Editor, Muhlenberg Weekly (3). Chief Photographer 1920 Ciarla. Class Football (3). Berks Coun- ty Club. K. S. N. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Teaching. He parts his hair in the middle. They say he does this for the same reason that our English Professor parts his on the side. “Herbie” is very modest about the atten- tion his clear-cut appearance attracts among the gentler sex, but it has been found that, it produced some ‘ ‘ Sugar ’ ’ results. Chiefly, he is a conscientious student and a hard worker for the “Weekly.” He is happy when he finds “some good Weekly dope ’ ’ and spends much time in this work. But then, what good can come out of Bern- ville? In answering we would prophesy in him a great American journalist of the fu- ture. We believe that teaching is only a means toward this end, which we sincerely hope is not far distant. 49 David J. Schleicher 420 Walnut Street, Catasauqua, Pa. ‘ ‘ Dave ’ ’ Born at Hanoverville, Pa., August 27, 1898. Prepared at Catasauqua High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1916. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. Associate Editor, 1920 Ciarla. Varsity Baseball Manager (3). Basketball Manager (3), Football Squad (2), (3). Varsity Basketball; “M” man (2|, (3). Assistant Business Manager, Muhlenberg Weekly (2). Associate Editor Muhlenberg Weekly (3). Student Representative to A. A. Pan Hellenic Council. Class Basketball Manager (1), (2). Class Basketball (1). Class Baseball (2), (3). Class Secretary (2;. Class Monitor (2). T. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. He’s an athlete and a business-man. He dabbled in these matters at Catasauqua and perfected himself here. At intervals, to change the monotony of the English language, he invents and speaks a brogue all his own. This cannot be counted to nis discredit, but rather to his initiative, of which he possesses a goodly amount, as his activities in college affairs prove. Football, basketball and baseball compose his col lege course, which he interrupts with some hard work in the laboratory and with frequent, visits to some fair young lady. He works when he works, and plays when he plays, and for this reason has been successful and we hope will always take this success with him. Warren P. Snyder 18 Second Street, Catasauqua, Pa. ‘ 1 Reddy ’ ’ Born at Sehoenersville, Pa., Jan. 8, 1898 Prepared at Catasauqua High School. Entered Muhlenberg, 1916. Scientific Course. Business Manager, 1918 Calendar. Cue and Quill (2), (3). Phi Kappa Tau. Pan Hellenic Council (3); Sec retary (3). Class Basketball. Lutheran. Demo- crat. Chemistry. “Reddy” came to Muhlenberg in the fall of 1916, intent on increasing the sum total of his worldly knowledge. A profound ab- horrence of Latin contracted in High School turned him to the B. S. course. Always ready for a sociable game of cards, “Red- dy” by no means neglects his studies. His first summer vacation at Muhlenberg was spent in the wilds of Monroe County, where, it is authentically reported, he assisted a certain fair maid blow out the light several nights each week. After completing his course in the studious atmosphere of Muh- lenberg and his social course down-town, “Reddy” expects to enter the chemical in- dustry. 50 William A. Van Zandt Sellersville, Pa. “Bill,” “Van” Born in Philadelphia, Pa., Sept. 2, 1898. Pre- pared at Sellersville High School. Scientific Course. Scrub Football (1), (2), (3). Varsity Track (2). Basketball Squad (2), (3). Class Basketball (1), (2), (3). Class Baseball (1), (2), (3). Class Track (1), (2), (3). Muhlen- berg S. A. T. C. Republican. Lutheran. Unde- cided. ‘ ‘ Bill ” is a very quiet and modest fellow You can tell that by his picture. He soon showed his powers on the athletic fields. He won points for our Class in practically every branch of sport. It was ‘ ‘ Bill ’ ’ that almost won the game for the Pagans in the football game. He says he never looks at a girl, but you never can tell about those quiet fellows. He likes to go skating, and what attraction does skating hold if there is not a girl in the case? But with all his activity in sports, he is a faithful worker in his studies. He never loses his temper, and is always in the best of humor. He is very modest, and if you mention any of the things that he has done, he always says, ‘ ‘ Oh ! I haven ' t done any- thing. ’ ’ 51 hUrtjl£Hg£RG - Ex-1920 Men JOHN S. AMMARELL West Leesport, Pa. ROBERT W. BECKER Sellersville, Pa. DAVID M. BEAN Perkasie, Pa. JOHN F. BOYER Allentown, Pa. CLAUDE A. D. BUCK Cherryville, Pa. THOMAS J. CABELUS New Britain, Conn. FRANK A. DEISHER Kutztown, Pa. H. PAUL DETWEILER Hagersville, Pa. ROGER DRISCOLL Everett, Mass. WILLIAM S. DUDACK New Britain, Conn. MICHAEL W. FALLON Hartford, Conn. JOSEPH N. J. FITZGERALD Everett, Mass. ABRAHAM J. GRANOFF Allentown, Pa. HARRY E. HERMAN Elizabethville, Pa. LTNTON HERRON Beverly, Mass. J. MARTIN ITOEPPNER Norristown, Pa. ALFRED W. JONES North Adams, Mass. WILMER S. KUHN Green Lane, Pa. MILFORD L. LANDIS Robesonia, Pa. HARRY C. J. LENNOX Bethlehem, Pa. AMON LICHTY, Jr. Pennsburg, Pa. PAUL J. LYNCH Kutztown, Pa. PHILLIP S. MILLER Allentown, Pa. RUSSELL B. POOL Lansdale, Pa. WILBUR J. SERFAS Effort, Pa. JESMOND W. SCHILLING Erie, Pa. RAYMOND G. SHANKWEILER Allentown, Pa. EDWIN L. SHELLING Allentown, Pa. VI AN B. SILLIMAN Palmerton, Pa. C. LESLIE SMITH Allentown, Pa. JAMES F. SNYDER Slatington, Pa. FREDERICK II. STAUFFER Zionsville, Pa. II. W. STONEBACK Emaus, Pa. HOBART W. TYSON Catawissa, Pa. PAUL S. WELLER Macuug ' ie, Pa. JOHN R. WHITE Allentown, Pa. IRVIN C. WISE East Greenville, Pa. C. RUSSELL WITMER Philadelphia, Pa. CARL W. ZELM Boston, Mass. 52 SOPHOMORES NU fcRG Sophomore History JANUARY 2, 1919 marks an epoch in the history of Muhlenberg, as a beginning of the reconstruction program of the colleges. Naturally the authorities looked toward the class of 1921 to supply most of the material because the upper classes had been sadlj ' depleted as a re- sult of war conditions. As usual we fulfilled their expectations and enrolled as a unit nearly fifty strong. On account of prolonged measures we were seriously handicapped in our inter-class activities. The unusually strong and united Freshman Class, thru some trick of fate, managed to win the banner scrap as well as the pole fight. Taking advantage of their good fortune, they actually won the first two games of basketball before we were really aware of it. Then the slumbering spirit of the class was aroused from its lethargy and, as a result, in spite of overwhelming odds, we won the next two games and look forward to the series. Our banquet was characteristic of the class, well-managed, well-tempered, and ultimately successful. We have furnished a large number of men for all the sports thus far and entertain brilliant prospects for those to come. We have also been well repre- sented in the Glee Club and the Muhlenberg Weekly Staff. Not content, how ever, with mere temporal laurels we have also made an enviable reputation for ourselves along scholastic lines. In fact, the Sophomore Class is well represented in every form of college activities. We look back with just pride upon our numerous successful efforts and for- ward equally toward new worlds to conquer, always keeping in mind our motto of not only existing but of being of some value in life, and believing with Long- fellow that, “The talent of success is nothing more than doing what you can do well, and doing well whatever you do, without a thought of fame.” Historian. 54 MuiARM President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Monitor President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Monitor Sophomore Class OFFICERS First Term Second Term Roy H. Hoffman Jesse M. Cressman William G. Shane Franklin J. But z . William Wills Harry R. Zwoyer Clarence L. Schaertel . Paul K. Shelly Mark K. Trexler William F. Weaber Class Historian ...... 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? No, by gun, Muhlenberg, twenty-one. 56 MuflIAfM Sophomore Statistics HAROLD C. ANDERSON 126 Pleasant St., West Rutland, Yt. Scientific Course. West Rutland High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Var- sity Football; “M” man (1), (2); Captain (2). Tank Corps. Corporal, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. HAROLD J. BARTHOLD 24 N. Main St., Bethlehem, Pa. Classical Course. Bethlehem High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Glee Club (1), (2); Mandolin Club (1), (2). Rusty Five (2). Reformed. JOHN T. BAUER 107 N. 11th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club; Treasurer (2). Lutheran. Medicine. WILLIAM D. BEDDOW . Richmond Hill, N. Y. Classical Course. Richmond Hill High School and Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. Assistant Tennis Manager (2). Class Ten- nis (1). Varsity Tennis (1). Class Basketball (2). Class Treasurer (1). Class Track (1). Knutte Klub. A. P. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Republican. MATTHEW F. BENKO 37 Tunnel St., Lansford, Pa. Philosophical Course. Thiel College. Lutheran. Ministry. MARK R. BITTNER 1029 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Track (1), (2). A. P. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Law. EMILE CHARLES BLIEM 132 Hill St., Atlanta, Ga. Classical Course. Atlanta High School. Newberry College. Delta Theta Corporal, Newberry S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Ministry. RALPH H. BORNMANN Alburtis, Pa. Classical Course. Emau s High School. United Evangelical. Ministry. FRANKLIN J. BUTZ Kutztown, Pa. Classical Course. Kutztown High School. Phi Kappa Tau Class Foot- ball (1). Class Basketball (1). Class Baseball (1). Class Treasurer (2). K. S. N. S. Club. Berks County Club. Corporal, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Law. 57 MUigWttRG ANGELO J. CARACCIOLO Mayfield, Pa. Pre-medical Course. Mayfield High School and Perldomen School. Delta Theta. Class Track Manager ( 1 ) . Perldomen Club. Catholic. Medicine. JESSE M. CRESSMAN 430 E. Broad St., Quakertown, Pa. Classical Course. Quakertown High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Assist- ant Track Manager (2). Cue and Quill (1), (2). Class Basketball Man- ager (1), (2). Class Vice-President (2). Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. JENNINGS B. DERR Alburtis, Pa. Philosophical Course. Emaus High School. Muhlenberg S A. T. C. Re- formed. Teaching. MAURICE K. DeTURCK Oley, Pa Scientific Course. Oley High School. Delta Theta. Class Baseball (1). Class Basketball (2). Berks County Club. Corporal, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Dentistry. PAUL I). EDELMAN 729 Washington St., Reading, Pa. Philosophical Course. Reading High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Berks County Club. Candidate at C. 0. T. S., Camp Lee, Va. Lutheran. Law. JOSEPH R. EDWARDS Orwigsburg, Pa. Philosophical Course. Orwigsburg High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Class Football (1). Class Baseball Manager (1). Cue and Quill (1), (2). Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. AMOS A. ETTINGER 1114 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Phi Kappa Tau. College Band (2). Associate Editor, Muhlenberg Weekly (2). A LI. S. Club; Secretary (2). Knutte Klub. Freshman Honor Group. Lutheran. Teaching. GEORGE FELDMAN 223 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Varsity Football; “M” man (1), (2). Varsity Basketball; “M” man (2). Class Basketball (1). Class Baseball (1). A. II. S. Club. Sergeant, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. ARTHUR II. FREITAG 904 Hancock St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Phi Kappa Tau. “M” man, Football (1), (2). “M” man, Basketball (1), (2) ; Acting Captain (1), (2). “M” man, Track (1). Glee Club (1), (2). Class President (1). A. P. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. 58 MWffefcRG • WILFORD A. S. FRITCHMANN State Hospital, Allentown, Pa. Pre-medical Course. Bethlehem High School. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Medicine. GEORGE DIEZ GARCIA Leon, Spain Special Course. Schools in Spain, Cuba, and U. S. A. Catholic. Business. GARFORD W. GRAVER 408 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown High School Delta Theta. Class Basketball (1), (2). Class Vice-President (1) . Class Baseball (1). Tank Corps. A. H. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Teaching. PAUL H. HEIM Orwigsburg, Pa. Classical Course. Orwigsburg High School. Delta Theta. Class Football (1). Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Ministry. MARK W. HOFFMAN New Tripoli, Pa. Special Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Delta Theta. Scrub Football (2). A. P. S. Club. Tank Corps. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Re- formed. Journalism. ROY H. HOFFMAN Oley, Pa. Philosophical Course. Oley High School. Delta Theta. Varsity Football; “M” man (2). Assistant Baseball Manager (2). Class President (2). Class Football (1). Class Basketball (1), (2) ; Captain (2). Class Base- ball (1). Berks County Club. Corporal, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Luth- eran. Teaching. DANIEL D. KISTLER Coopersburg, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Missionary. ARLAN L. KLINE 2 7 S. High St., Bethlehem, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Track; “M” man (1). Class Track (1). Class Basketball (1), (2). A. P. S. Club. Class Historian Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. G. HERBERT KOCH 1802 Turner St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Varsity Track (1). Glee Club (1), (2). Cue and Quill (1), (2). Class Treasurer (1). Class Football (1). Class Track (1). A. H. S. Club. Knutte Klub. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. 59 MUiMRG EDWIN L. KOHLER 23 S. Madison St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Football (2). Class Vice-President (1). Class President (1) . Glee Club (2). Cue and Quill (1), (2). A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Law. VICTOR KRONINGER Emaus, Pa. Classical Course. Emaus High School. Lutheran. Ministry. JOHN L. LANSHE 214 N. 13th St., Allentown, Pa. Pre-medical Course. Allentown High School. Delta Theta. Class Foot- ball (1). Tank Corps. A. H. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Catholic. Medicine. J. ELLIS LAURY 341 Garrison St., Bethlehem, Pa. Classical Course. Waterloo College and Bethlehem High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Freshman Honor Group. Lutheran. Teaching. GEORGE F. LE1BENSPERGER Kutztown, Pa Scientific Course. Keystone State Normal School. Lutheran. Medicine. REUBEN F. LONGACRE 1065 Main St., Slatington, Pa. Classical Course. Slatington High School. Freshman Honor Group. Lutheran. T. KENNETH MILLER 320 Pennsylvania Ave., Irwin, Pa. Philosophical Course. New Castle High School and Thiel College. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Basketball (2). WOT A Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. JAMES G. MORGAN Tower City, Pa. Philosophical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Phi Kappa Tau. K. S. N. S. Club. Inducted O. T. C., Ft. Du Pont, Delaware. Discharged December 12, 1918. Lutheran. Teaching. HUGH J. MURTAGH Philadelphia, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Cross Country (2). Track Scjuad (1). A. P. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Ministry. E. STANLEY PHILLIPS Mohrsville, Pa. Classical Course. Perkiomen School. Delta Theta. Class Basketball (2). Berks County Club. Perkiomen Club. Lutheran. Law. 60 MUHARNW3 VICTOR A. SAXE Effort, Pa. Scientific Course. Fairview Academy. Delta Theta. Class Baseball (1). U. S. Naval Reserve Force at Great Lakes Naval Training Station, Great Lakes, 111. Lutheran. Teaching. LINN H. SCHANTZ Macungie, Pa. Philosophical Course. Perkiomen School. Delta Theta. Perkiomen Club. Mennonite. Law. RAYMOND G. SIIANKWETLER 1104 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. Glee Club (1). Secretary of Class (1). A. P. S. Club. Enlisted, May 3, 1917. 17 months of Foreign Service. Discharged, January 22, 1919 Lutheran. CLARENCE L. SCHAERTEL 715 Amherst Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Classical Course. Master Park High School. Class Football (1). Class Baseball (1). WOT A Club. Lutheran. ALBERT H. SHAFER Kresgeville, Pa. Scientific Course. Polk High School and Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Track (1). Class Baseball (1). A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Medicine. WILLIAM G. SHANE 130 S. Franklin St,, Allentown, Pa Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Basketball (1), (2). Class Secretary (1), (2). A. P. S. Club. Muh- lenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. PAUL K. SHELLY 615 Juniper St,, Quakertown, Pa. Classical Course. Quakertown High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Glee Club (1) , (2). Mandolin Club (1), (2). Rusty Five (2). Cue and Quill (1), (2) . Knutte Klub. Class Football (1). Lutheran. RAYMOND A. SPENCER Andover, N. J. Scientific Course. Newton High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Foot- ball (1); Captain. Class Secretary (1). Class Track (1) Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. and Candidate at C. 0. T. S., Camp Gordon, Ga. Methodist. JOSEPH F. SPIEGEL South Bethlehem, Pa. Special Course. St, Benedict’s Preparatory School. Delta Theta. Muh- lenberg S. A .T. C. Catholic. 61 EARL W. STEFFY Mohnton, Pa. Philosophical Course. Mohnton High School and Keystone State Normal School. Class Basketball (2). K. S. N. S. Club; Secretary (2). Berks County Club ; Treasurer (2). Lutheran. Teaching. MILES G. STROUP 1607 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Delta Theta. Var- sity Football; “M” man (2). Scrub Football (1). Class Football (1). Class Baseball (1). Cue and Quill (1), (2). A. P. S. Club. Tank Corps. Corporal, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Dentist. ARTHUR V. TALMAGE 3 Elm St., Newton, N. J. Classical Course. Newton High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Foot- ball (1). Class Basketball (2). Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Methodist Epis- copal. Law. THOMAS L. K. TRACH Kresgeville, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. A. P. S. Club. Muh- lenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Medicine. MARK K. TREXLER Topton, Pa. Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. Phi Kappa Tau. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Berks County Club. K. S. N. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Ministry. HOBART W. TYSON Catawissa, Pa. Classical Course. Bloomsburg Normal School. Class Football (2) . Motor Mechanics. Pittsburg, Pa., and 11th Reg. Artillery, Camp Jackson, S. C. Lutheran. Missionary. ROBERT L. UNVERSAGT 818 Linden St., Allentown, Pa. Special Course. Allentown High School. Alpha Tau Omega. A. H. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Scientific Embalmer. WILLIAM F. WEABER 223 N. 8th St,, Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Delta Theta. Varsity Foot- ball; “M” man (2). Scrub Football (1). A. H. S. Club. Tank Corps. Corporal, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Medicine and Surgery. ROWLAND B. WEHR 122 N. West St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Assistant Business Manager, Muhlenberg Weekly (2). Class President (1). A. H. S. Club. Corporal, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Reformed. 62 WILLIAM WILLS 1122 54th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Phi Kappa Tan. Var- sity Football; “M” man (1), (2). Varsity Track (1). A. P. S. Club Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Chemistry. WILLIAM H. WILSON 116 N. Coover St., Mechanicsburg, Pa. Philosophical Course. Mechanicsburg High School. Delta Theta. Cross Country Squad (2). Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Journalism. PAUL T. WOHLSEN Lancaster, Pa. Classical Course. Lancaster High School. Class President (1). Muhlen- berg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Ministry. PAUL S. WELLER Macungie, Pa. Pre-medical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Delta Theta. Art Editor, Muhlenberg Weekly. A. P. S. Club. Glee Club (1), (2). Col- lege Band (1), (2). Orchestra (1). Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Medicine. RAVEN H. ZIEGLER Macungie, Pa. Scientific Course. Keystone State Normal School. Cross Country Squad (2). K. S. N. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Reformed. Medicine. THEODORE W. ZWEIER 962 Reagan St., Sunbury, Pa. Classical Course. Sunbury High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Muhlen- berg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Teaching. HARRY R. ZWOYER 62214 N. Jefferson St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Glee Club (1), (2) ; Quartette (2). Cue and Quill Club (1), (2). A. H. S. Club Corporal, Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Teaching. 63 llc==D| r- t ] Q -= LI[ FRESHMEN - | MUIARNWS Freshman History 0 IIEN Muhlenberg opened her portals again on January 2, 1919, after the disbanding of the S. A. T. C., she welcomed the fifty-fifth class in her history. No class ever began its history at our beloved Alma Mater under such unfavorable circumstances. The S. A. T. C. and the general unsettled condition of things were sure to affect our class spirit, especially since we were just entering upon our college career — -so every one thought. But we Frosh soon showed these people that they “had an- other guess coming.” The first opportunity we had of proving our m ettle was in the pole fight. In former years the Freshmen had always outnumbered the Sophs. This year, how- ever, the Student Council made the ruling that the sides should be equal in num- bers. This made no difference to us. We went into the fight with confident and determined spirit and by all-around superiority won the encounter. Many and loud were the boasts of “1921 ” that they would “get back at us” in the banner scrap. Again by that spirit which knows no defeat, we forced the proud Sophs to admit our superiority. In spite of the terrific onslaughts by the Sophs with the stale fish, decayed fruit, etc., we kept our banner flying for the allotted time, sixteen minutes, the second Freshman Class in the history of the college to win this victory. Unfortunately the inter-class football game was not played on account of the S. A. T. C. The Sophs no doubt consider themselves lucky for the same reason. In athletics we too have been successful, furnishing more than our quota of men on both the football and basketball varsity teams, and winning an even num- ber of games in the Fresh-Soph basketball series. Our track and diamond pros- pects are especially promising. Some of our men hold excellent records and will certainly do their best both for the class and the college. Above all, we pride ourselves on our scholarship for this is the primary ob- ject for which we are striving. It is our sincere desire and earnest ambition that we, the class of 1922, may ever be a source of credit to our Alma Mater and redound to her glory and honor. Historian. 66 Ml £RG Freshman Class President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Monitor President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Monitor OFFICERS First Term Second Term . Clinton C. Callahan Robert S. Oberly William S. Hodge Harold P. Knauss Jack Simmons Robert S. Oberly Jesse Kline W, Theodore Benze Harold P. Knauss Herbert G. Gebert Class Historian Class Flower Class Colors Class Motto Richard K. Yehl Blue Violet Blue and Gold “Dum vivimus , vivamus.” CLASS YELL Waa — hoo ! Waa — hoo ! Gold and Blue ! Gold and Blue! Muhlenberg! Twenty-two! 68 Mu«i RG Freshman Statistics PAUL BEAKY 25 S. 18th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Cluh. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. WiNFRID THEODORE BENZE 7304 Boyer St., Mt. Airy, Phila., Pa. Classical Course. Germantown High School. Lutheran. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Teaching. WALTER S. BERGER Bernville, Pa. Scientific Course. Penn Twp. High School. Scrub Football. Muhlen- berg S. A. T. C. Reformed. GEORGE 0. BJERKOE 589 88th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Pvt, 1st Class, Camp Mills, N. Y., 330 Guard and Fire Co. Infantry. Lutheran. Ministry. EDGAR D. BLEILER Kutztown, Pa. Scientific Course. Kutztown High School. Class Basketball. K. S. N. S. Cluh. Berks County Club. Reformed. Teaching. WILLIAM L. BOWER 132 S. 5th St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Law. SAMUEL D. BUTZ Kutztown, Pa. Scientific Course. Kutztown High School and K. S. N. S. Phi Kappa Tau. Varsity Basketball; “M” man (1). Class Basketball (1). Berks County Club. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Medicine. CLINTON C. CALLAHAN 1607 Turner St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Mereersburg Academy. Alpha Tau Omega. Class President. A. II. S. Club. Tank Corps. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Luth- eran. Business. WILBUR E. CREVEL1NG R. F. D. No. 5, Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Re- formed. 69 NUf RG WILLIS L. DILLMAN 448 Monastery Ave., Roxborough, Phila., Pa. Classical Course. Northeast High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Ministry. HARRY A. EISENHARD 226 N. Fulton St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Tank Corps. Chemistry. II. EDWIN EISENHARD Cementon, Pa. Classical Course. Northampton High School. N. H. S. Club. Lutheran. Teaching. LANDO EMERICH R. F. D. No. 1, Auburn, Pa. Classical Course. Schuylkill Haven High School. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Ministry. WALDEMAR T. FEDKO 1430 Newport Ave., Northampton, Pa. Scientific Course. Northampton High School. N. II. S. Club. Catholic. Medicine. RICHMOND D. FETHEROLF Jacksonville, Pa. Scientific Course. Perkiomen School. Delta Theta. Perkiomen Club. Lutheran. ELMER F. FINCK New Market, Va. Classical Course. Shenandoah Lutheran Institute. Lutheran. Ministry. HAROLD CURTIS FRY 225 South State St., Ephrata, Pa. Classical Course. Ephrata High School. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Luth- eran. Ministry. HAROLD EMBREE FULTON 1643 Turner St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Bethlehem Preparatory School. Delta Theta. Tank Corps. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Sig. 0. T. C., Yale Univ. Catholic. Me- chanical Engineering. JAMES F. GALLAGHER, Jr. 123 Allen St,, Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Delta Theta. A. II. S. Club. U. S. N. Active Service on the Pacific Coast on U. S. S. Goldsborough. Catholic. Law. 70 MufMWRG HERBERT G. GEBERT 111 Schuylkill Ave., Tamaqua, Pa, Classical Course. Tamaqua High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Football, “M” man. Class Basketball. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Teach- ing. LUTHER F. GERHART 4519 N. 17th St,, Philadelphia, Pa. Classical Course. Northeast High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Cross Coun- try Squad. Assistant Business Manager, Muhlenberg Weekly. Muhlen- berg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Ministry. ALFRED K. HETTINGER 128 S. Church St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Lutheran. Teaching. WILLIAM S. HODGE 106 Sumner Ave., Vandergrift, Pa. Scientific Course. Vandergrift High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Trom- bone Soloist and Saxaphonist for Glee Club. Class Secretary. WOTA Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. ; Leader of S. A. T. C. Band. Lutheran. FRANK B. HOWER Danielsville, Pa Philosophical Course. Lehigh Township High School. Reformed. Busi- ness. GUSTAV K. HUF 5431 N. 12th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Classical Course. Northeast High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Ministry. ALFRED S. HUMMEL 9th and Linden Sts., Allentown, Pa. Special Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Pennsylvania Military College. C. O. T. S., Camp Gordon. Lutheran. HAROLD S. JACOBS 25 Lincoln Ave., Irwin, Pa. Scientific Course. Irwin High School. Cross Country Squad. WOTA Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. ANDREW C. KEHRLI 1405 N. Washington Ave., Scranton, Pa. Classical Course. Scranton Central High School. Phi Kappa Tau. Class Basketball. Knutte Klub. Lutheran. EDWIN L. K1RCHNER 11 Staple St, Kingston, N. Y. Pre-medical Course. Kingston High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Basketball. Knutte Klub. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Medicine. 71 Ml fcRG MYRON M. KISTLER Coopersburg, Pa. Classical Course. Coopersburg High School. Keystone State Normal School. K. S. N. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. JESSE G. KLINE Northampton, Pa. Scientific Course. Northampton High School. Football Squad. N. H. S. Club. Delta Theta. Lutheran. Teaching. HAROLD P. KNAUSS 1148 Linden St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Associate Editor, Muhlenberg Weekly. Class Treasurer. A. II. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. United Brethren. Chemistry. THOMAS W. LANTZ Shiremanstown, Pa. Classical Course. Harrisburg Central High School. Alpha Tan Omega Glee Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Ministry. MARCUS MILTON LAUBACH R, F. I). No. 1, Emaus, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Reformed. FRANK LAZARUS 26 S. Seventh Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. Classical Course. Bethlehem High School. Alpha Tan Omega. Class Basketball. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Business. JOEL L. LIGHT 1306 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Special Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Millersville Normal School S. A. T. C. Engineering. JACOB G. MARTZ E. Macungie, Pa. Classical Course. Emaus High School. Lutheran. Ministry. ROBERT G. MERKLE 137 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Alpha Tan Omega. A. H. S. Club. Pvt. 1st Class, M. T. C., stationed at Camp Travis, Texas. Re- formed. EARL J. MEST 500 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Reformed. Ministry. 72 MuiMfetoG ARTHUR H. MICKLEY 1128 Walnut St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Alpha Tan Omega. Reformed. RUSSEL W. MOYER 802 N. 7th St., Allentown, Pa Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Phi Kappa Tan. Varsity Football; “M” man. Varsity Basketball; “M” man. A. H. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Reformed. i ROBERT S. OBERLY 445 N. Washington St., Butler, Pa. Classical Course. Butler High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Cross Coun- try Squad. Class Vice-President. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. WOTA Club. Lutheran. Journalism. PAUL R. ORR 14 Fulton St., Phillipsburg, N. J. Scientific Course. Phillipsburg High School. Alpha Tau Omega. Foot- ball; “M” man. Class Basketball. Tank Corps. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Medicine. PAUL W. RAMER 30 S. Jefferson St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Basketball Manager. Knutte Klub. A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Medicine. C. HERBERT REINARTZ East Liverpool, Ohio. Scientific Course. East Liverpool Central High School. Lutheran. Medicine. BARTON C. V. RESSLER 36 N. 6th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Lebanon Valley College. Leb- anon Valley S. A. T. C. Biology. LEON P. REX R, F. D. No. 1, Slatington, Pa. Scientific Course. Slatington High School. Lutheran. C. CENTURY RITTER 20 S. 4th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. A. IT. S. Club. Reformed. Teaching. GEORGE ROH 919 N. Ashland Ave., Chicago, 111. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. A. P. S. Club. Luth- eran. Ministry. 73 MUi£«RG HAROLD F. SCHAEFFER 236 S. Peach St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. Lutheran. WILLIAM C. SCHATZ 1141 Linden St,, Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown High School. A. H. S. Club. Lutheran. Law. CHARLES G. SCHANTZ 26 N. Madison St., Allentown, Pa. Special Course. Allentown High School. A. II. S. Club. WALTER HENRY SCHROPE 526 N. 15th St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown High School. A. II. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Evangelical. THEODORE A. SEIP 721 Walnut St., Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tan Omega. A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Scientific Farming. DEAN C. SEITZ 43 N. Eighth St,, Allentown, Pa. Scientific Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tau Omega. A. P. S. Club. Reformed. Mechanical Engineering. A. MAYNARD SELLERS 701 Prospect Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. Scientific Course. Bethlehem High School. Class Basketball. Muhlen berg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Engineering. ROBERT R. SEWELL 1821 Linden St,, Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Varsity Football Squad. A. H. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Presbyterian. Journalism. ALBERT B. SHERMAN Luray, Va. Philosophical Course. Mercersburg Academy. Alpha Tau Omega. Muh- lenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. Business. FRIEBIS SIEGFRIED Finady Ave. and Sioux St., So. Bethlehem, Pa. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. Bethlehem High School. Episcopalian. Art Instructor and Importer. JACK SIMMONS 1713 Mulberry St., Scranton, Pa Scientific Course. Scranton Central High School. Delta Theta. Class Basketball. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. 74 MuiSIAR RG - GEORGE M. SOWERS Auburn, Pa. Classical Course. Keystone State Normal School. K. S. N. S. Club. Muh- lenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. PAUL FREDERICK SPJEKER 129 N. Twelfth St., Allentown, Pa. Philosophical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. A. P. S. Club. Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. Lutheran. DOUGLAS BRUNING STEIMLE 174 West 93rd St,, New York, N. Y. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School. Alpha Tan Omega. A. P. S. Club. Knutte Klub. Lutheran. Medicine. RUSSEL W. STINE 1129 Linden St., Allentown, Pa, Classical Course. Allentown High School. A. IT. S. Club. Lehigh S. A, T. C. Lutheran. Ministry. CLIFFORD IT. TREXLER 349 N. Seventh St., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown High School. Knutte Klub. A. IT. S. Club. Glee Club. Reformed. Medicine. RUSSELL A. WERKIIEISER Windgap, Pa. Classical Course. Easton High School. Phi Kappa Tan. Knutte Klub. Lutheran. Ministry. RICHARD K. YEHL 1624 Hanover Ave., Allentown, Pa. Classical Course. Allentown Preparatory School and Perkiomen School. Delta Theta. Class Historian. A. P. S. Club. Perkiomen Club. Lutheran. 75 MU £RG Athletic Association Incorporated OFFICERS President .... Howard i 3. Seip, D. Secretary .... Ira Wise Treasurer .... Oscar F. Bern heim BOARD OF DIRECTORS Rev. J. Charles Rausch, D. D. Lawrence II. Rupp, Esq. Ira Wise Dr. Howard S. Seip Faculty Member Graduate Manager Prof. Albert C. II. Fasig Guerney F. Afflerbach Student Members 1919 W. Bruce Macintosh Charles L. Steele, Jr. 1920 Otto F. Nolde David J. Schleicher Malcom Gross, Esq. Fred G. Lanshe Nathan Frjtsch 78 MUIARNW3 Resume of Football Season HIE opening of college in September found quite a number of men at T college who had played varsity and scrub football during the past II few seasons. However the A. A. was undec ided on the matter of having a team on account of the S. A. T. C. When the men were finally inducted into the service on October 1, they quickly decided this question for themselves. They would have a team if it took all of their pay that Liberty Bonds and insurance did not gobble up. Going on the strength of this decision, Mgr. Deck set about arranging a schedule. lie encountered many difficulties owing to the lateness of the season, but finally succeeded in securing five games. The biggest question now was the matter of a coach. Professor Reed was the solution, giving the squad much of his time. However, on Oct. 13, Lieut. Brubaker was assigned here as commanding officer and he immediately relieved Professor Reed. Under him football was part of the military work of the men on the squad. Tn the two weeks intervening before the Lafayette game Lieut. Brubaker developed a fighting team which won three of their five games. There were two games among the fellows at college before the season really began. In the first of these the old college men decisively defeated the new men by the score of 50 to 0. Capt. Anderson was the high scorer for the old men with three touchdowns, while Van Zandt, Schleicher, Nolde, Feldman and Kleckner made one each. The following week saw two picked teams play a game with the score in doubt throughout. The scrub team was reinforced by Lieutenants Bru- baker, Dewing and Clarkin, who did good work. Capt. Anderson scored two touchdowns for the varsity and Snyder kicked one goal from touchdown, while Lieut. Brubaker scored one touchdown for the scrubs by intercepting a forward pass and running 60 yards to the goal. On Oct. 26, the team journeyed to Easton in autos and those privileged few who got into the game or on the bench as chauffeurs or substitutes, brought back the wonderful tale of the march of Moyer and Feldman thru the heavy Lafayette line from our twenty yard line for a touchdown in the second quarter. “Doughnuts” Snyder kicked the goal and the second half went on, a fierce struggle, but Muhlenberg held her advantage safe to the end. So for the second consecutive year the old bell in the tower on College Hill did not ring out. 79 MufAIM Our first home game was played with Villanova on November 2. The main line collegians put up a very stiff fight but left the victory with us by the score of 25 to 0. Dewing, Anderson and Nolde bore the larger part of the Muhlenberg- offensive, by means of forward passes. Feldman’s accurate passing was a fea- ture. In the fourth quarter Feldman picked up a fumbled punt and ran thru the entire Villanova team for his second touchdown. The game ended soon after with the ball in our possession in mid-field. The annual game with Lehigh was preceded by the highest enthusiasm for some years. The campus slogan at Lehigh had changed from “Get Lafayette” to “Beat Muhlenberg.” The addition of “Red” Lewis had strengthened our backfield, but nevertheless Wysocki and his crew were too much for us. They handed us the worst beating ever, by the score of 54 to 0. This game was a calam- ity for is in the form of injured men. Capt. Anderson, Dewing, Moyer, Nolde, Macintosh and Freitag were missing in the game with Camp Crane the following week. Owing to the large casualty list sustained at Lehigh, Lieut. Brubaker played in the Camp Crane game. Camp Crane outweighed our scrub line at least 10 pounds to the man yet they only beat us 14 to 0. The playing of Weaber and Newhard were bright points in this game. On Thanksgiving Day, Ursinus appeared, intent on breaking the tie of two years’ standing. However, our injured men had come around by this time and on a rain-soaked field we defeated them 19 to 0. Capt. Anderson, Feldman, Nolde and Lewis gained most of our ground. Stroup’s tackle of Moser after the latter had received a pass and had a clear path to the goal was a feature. Thus ended a very successful season for Muhlenberg under the regime of the S. A. T. C. Nine of this year’s “M” men should be back in college next season, so that prospects for another successful season are very bright. 80 MU RG Football Team and Record Captain Manager Coach Harold C. Anderson Luther J. Deck Lieut. Guy W. Brubaker The “M” Men Anderson Moyer Gebert Feldman Erb Wfaber Freitao Lewis IIofpman, R Nolde Newhard Stroup Wills Weston Orr LTtz Macintosh 82 Date Place Team M. C. Opp. October 26 Easton Lafayette 7 0 November 2 Allentown Villanova 25 0 November 9 South Bethlehem Lehigh 0 54 November 16 Allentown Camp Crane 0 14 November 28 Allentown Ursinus 19 0 Points by Muhlenberg 51 Points by Opponents 63 Football Schedule for 1919 Sept. 27 Albright College, Allentown. Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Lebanon Valley College, Allentown. Oct. 18 Bucknell University, Lewisburg. Oct. 25 Catholic University, Allentown. Nov. 1 Villanova College, Villanova. Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Lehigh University, South Bethlehem. Nov. 27 Ursinus College, Allentown. 83 MU®WfefcRG Resume of Basketball Season Acting Captain Arthur II. Freitag Manager ....... David J. Schleicher Coach ....... Mr. Guerney F. Afflerbach Basketball was a very indefinite proposition when college opened in Janu- ary. However, practice was started and Manager Schleicher arranged a schedule of nineteen games. Altho the team won but seven games, they deserve much credit for the showing made against some of the big teams they played. The loss of Acting Captain Freitag owing to injuries weakened the team in the middle of the season, but the team continued in spite of obstacles. The playing of Green and Feldman, and the guarding and long distance shots of Schleicher were the features of the season. The following men were awarded the Varsity “M” for the season’s work: Butz, S. Feldman Erb Freitag Green Moyer Nolde Schleicher Opponent Place M. C, Opponent Lafayette ..... Easton 9 32 Nazareth Y. M. C. A. . Allentown 72 18 Lehigh ..... South Bethlehe in 20 43 Nazareth Y. M. C. A. . Nazareth 19 18 University of Penna. . Philadelphia 19 41 Lafayette ..... Allentown 35 18 Penn State .... Allentown 15 33 Delaware State .... Newark, Del. lb 33 P. M. C Chester 19 33 Lehigh ..... Allentown 11 37 Temple U Philadelphia 26 23 Moravian ..... Bethlehem 31 33 Moravian ..... Allentown 30 18 Haverford ..... Haverford 23 37 St. Joseph’s .... Philadelphia 29 26 Ursinus ..... C’ollegeville 20 35 Ursinus ..... Allentown 28 31 Temple U Allentown 44 22 84 Sophomore Basketball Team Captain ......... Jesse M. Cressman Manager ......... Roy H. Hoffman Forwards Phillips Beddow Kline Hoffman, R. Line-up Center Graver Guards Talmadge Miller DeTurck Steffy 86 MUiAR RG Freshman Basketball Team Captain ......... Samuel D. Butz Manager ......... Paul W. Ramek Forwards Bleiler Kirchner Simmons Line-up Guards Butz Lazarus Kehrli Center Gebert 87 MuflWWRG Resume of the Track Season 3 IIE spring of 1918 found Muhlenberg without any varsity track men from the preceding season for we iiad not been represented by a varsity in 1917. However, Manager Macintosh arranged a hard schedule for the Muhlenberg runners. The A. A. elected Dr. M. S. Kleckner, ' 10, to coach the team. Coach Kleckner worked wonders with the material at hand, but was called into the service in the mid- dle of the season. Captain Erb then took up the work and the team finished the season creditably, winning half of their meets, smashing one record and produc- ing some fine material for this year’s team. In the first meet the team snowed under our old enemy Lehigh by the score of 69 to 53. Captain Erl) scored twenty points for Muhlenberg in this meet and Goering showed up very well in the sprints. On Saturday, May 4, the team went to Haverford to help them celebrate their annual Junior day. The meet was one of the best ever staged on the Hav- erford field, Muhlenberg winning the meet when Kline won the last event of the day by jumping 19 feet 6y 2 inches. The final score was Muhlenberg 55, Ilaver- ford 49. Wednesday, May 8, saw the track team on its way to Easton where they en- gaged in a meet with Lafayette. However, Bechtel and Kleinspein proved too hard a combination for our team and they returned at the short end of a 79 to 33 score. Roth showed up well in the weight events in this meet. The last meet of the season was with our old rivals on the cinder path, Dela- ware State, at Newark, Delaware. The meet was fast throughout, each team do- ing its utmost. Captain Erb won the half mile from Kile in 2 minutes 5 4-5 sec- onds, breaking the college record held by Vreeland since 1913. Goering, Roth and Kline also starred for Muhlenberg. The final count, however, showed Dela- ware the victor by the score of 67 to 50. Thus ended a short season with an even number of victories and defeats; all the men on the team deserve full credit for hard and consistent work under adverse war conditions and we all look forward to an exceptional season this year. 88 Track and Field Records Event Holder Time Place Date 100-yard dash Weber, ’16 10 s. Muhlenberg May 6 , 1916 220-yard dash Weber, ’16 22 4-5s. Muhlenberg May 6, 1916 440 -yard dash McGovern, ’19 52 4-5s. Muhlenberg May 20, 1916 880-yard dash Erb, ’20 2m. 5 4-5s. Delaware May 11, 1918 1-mile run Toebke, ’13 4m. 42 l-5s. Gettysburg May- 4, 1912 1-mile run Fitzgerald, ’17 4m. 42 l-5s. Dickinson May 27, 1916 2-mile run Bucks, ’14 10m. 32 1 -5s. Rutgers May 18, 1912 120-yard hurdles Kleckner, ’10 16 3 -5s. Muhlenberg .1 line 4, 1910 220-yard hurdles Miller, ’15 27 s. M nhlenbcrg May 22 1915 High jump Kalin, Special 5 ft. 7 1-2 in. La f ayette May 17, 1913 Broad jump Hubbard, ’16 22 ft. 7 1-5 in. Muhlenberg May 6, 1916 Pole vault Smith, ’ll 10 ft. 6 in. Delaware May 30, 1911 Hammer throw Reisner, ’15 113 ft. 7 in. Muhlenberg May 22 1915 Shot put Skean, ’14 41 ft. 10 in. Midden berg May- 24, 1913 Discus throw Gaston, ’18 116 ft, 10 in. Muhlenberg May 6, 1916 The “M” Men, 1918 Erb, Captain Roth Freitag Goering Kline 90 nuetARMRG The Inter-Class Meet The annual inter-class meet was held on Friday afternoon, April 19, and though the final score does not show it, the Sophomores had quite a time in win- ning the meet. The Seniors declined to compete on account of lack of numbers. Therefore the meet was a triangular affair. There was nothing spectacular about the meet, the feature event being the class officers’ relay in which even the Seniors participated. The final reckoning showed the Sophs as winners with 65y 2 points; Freshmen had collected 57 y 2 while the Juniors had achieved a mea- ger 38. The Penn Relays Muhlenberg was represented at the annual Penn Relays on Franklin Field, April 27. Twelve teams com- peted in our class and the Muhlen- berg team finished sixth. Goering ran the first lap, starting eighth man from the pole, and finishing sixth; “Gus” Markley was outsprinted in the second lap by the Haverford run- ner and finished seventh ; Ammarell ran a consistent race and gained a few yards. Erb took the baton for the last lap and soon outdistanced the Haverford runner, almost overtaking the Lehigh man on the home stretch. The Inter-Collegiates The Middle States’ Collegiate Track and Field Championships were held on March Field at Lafayette on May 18th. Muhlenberg’s team was greatly weak- ened by the loss of Capt. Erb and Goering who had left college to engage in war work ; as a result Roth was the only Muhlenberg man to score, taking first in the hammer throw when he heaved the weight 103 feet 7 inches, and fourth place in the discus, a total of 6 points. 91 Mu«rG Baseball Since there was no Varsity Baseball last spring, the students decided upon an interclass series. Some very exciting games were played in the course of the season, which was won by the Freshmen, who did not lose a game. The schedule and scores of the season follow : March 22 . Seniors 5 Freshmen 16 March 25 . Juniors 7 Sophomores 9 April 4 . Seniors 0 Sophomores 1 7 April 5 . Juniors 8 Freshmen 9 April 25 . . Sophomores 5 Freshmen 12 Schedule 1919 March 31 — Seniors vs. Freshmen April 30 — Juniors vs. Freshmen April 2 — Juniors vs. Sophomores May 5 — Seniors vs. Juniors April 7 — Seniors vs. Sophomores May 7 — Sophomores vs. Freshmen April 9 — Juniors vs. Freshmen May 12 — Juniors vs. Sophomores April 14 — Seniors vs. Juniors May 14 — Seniors vs. Freshmen April 16 — Sophomores vs. Freshmen May 19 — Juniors vs. Freshmen April 21 — Seniors vs. Freshmen May 21 — Seniors vs. Sophomores April 23 — Juniors vs. Sophomores May 26 — Sophomores vs. Freshmen April 28 — Seniors vs. Sophomores May 28 — Seniors vs. Juniors 92 The Glee Club Faculty Director Prop. Harold K. Marks Dramatic Director OFFICERS Prop. John D. M. Brown President .... Charles F. Reichardt Leader .... . Dalton F. Schwartz Business Manager . W. Bruce Macintosh Assistant Business Manager Mark B. Bollman Secretary .... Edwin G. Arner Press Correspondent . MEMBERS W. Chester Hill First Tenor Second Tenor H. S. Kleekner, ’20 Carl F. Troutman, ' 19 Paul S. Weller, ’20 Harold J. Barthold, ’21 Raymond A. Green, ’20 G. Herbert Koch, ’21 Harry Zwoyer, ’21 Paul K. Shelly, ’21 Clifford H. Trexler, ’22 Raymond G. Shankweiler, ’21 First Bass Second Bass L. Augustus Markley, ’10 Edwin G. Arner, ’19 W. Bruce Macintosh, ’19 Charles F. Reichardt, ' 19 W. Chester Hill, ’20 Otto F. Nolde, ’20 H. Sherman Oberly, ’20 Thomas W. Lantz, ’22 Mark B. Bollman, ’20 Arhtur Freitag, ’21 Edwin L. Kohler, ’21 QUARTETTE Harry Zwoyer, ’21 W. Chester Hill, ’20 Charles F. Reichardt, ’19 W. Bruce Macintosh, ’19 Trombone Soloist and Saxophonist . MANDOLIN CLUB William S. Hodge, ’22 Fust Mandolin Guitars H. Sherman Oberly, ’20 Edwin G. Arner, ' 19 Raymond A. Green, ’20 Otto F. Nolde, ’20 Second Mandolin Banjo W. Chester Hill, ’20 Harold G. ' Barthold, ’21 Edwin L. Kohler, ’21 Ukelele Raymond G. Shank weiler, ’21 ITINERARY Paul K. Shelly, ’21 February 1 Emails April 23 Shamokin February 6 Spring City April 24 Danville February 7 Pottstown April 25 Sunbury February 20 Ephrata April 26 Schuylkill Haven February 21 Lancaster April 29 Allentown February 24 Lebanon May 3 Philadelphia February 26 Norristown May 7 Carbondale February 27 Reading May 8 Scranton February 28 Nazareth May 9 Berwick April 21 Mauch Chunk May 10 Hazleton April 22 Summit Hill May 12 Perkasie 94 The 1919 Glee Club ALTHOUGH beset with greater difficulties than any other Club in the A history of the college, nevertheless, this year ' s Club has made an en- II viable reputation for itself in Eastern Pennsylvania. With only one month’s practice, the Club gave one of the largest concerts of the season, and was at once rated as the best Glee Club in the history of Muhlenberg College. This reputation it has upheld throughout the rest of the season. The program displays the greatest variety ever attempted by a Muhlenberg Glee Club. The music was selected for its timeliness and is rendered with a fine spirit by the Club. The skit and dialog were written by members of the Club for this year’s concerts, and they have won the highest commendation. The trom- bone solo and the saxaphone duet added to the variety of the program, and were well received. Especial attention has been given by the manager to giving concerts in towns not frequently touched by Muhlenberg Glee Clubs, in order to give the people a better understanding of the College. This has been very successful and the Club is gradually gaining a wider circle of friends for the College. With only half of the season over, the Club has sung to over seventy-nine hundred people. 95 MU«RG The skit “Kamerad,” written by W. Bruce Macintosh, T9, is a great suc- cess. It portrays the life in the army, from which so many members of the Club have lately been discharged. It shows the humor as well as the serious side of the life. The parts are all well taken, and the fellows enter into the spirit of the skit. In the dialog by Charles F. Reichardt, T9, a humorous situation of guard duty is pictured. It shows the “rookie” in the first days of his life in the army, and the peculiar way in which he acts under the situation is very amusing. The trombone solo by Mr. Hodge is one of the big numbers of the program. This is the first time Mr. Hodge ever appeared to an Eastern Pennsylvania audi- ence, but he soon won his place for his good work. The saxaphone duet between Messrs. Weller and Hodge has been very well received. Both men are artists in their work, and their efforts brought foi th the heartiest applause. Mr. Schwartz deserves particular mention for his conscientious work as leader and soloist. In this, his fourth and last year with the Club, his work has stood out over all other parts of the program. He has needed no introduction to the audiences, for he is well known and appreciated wherever he goes. The Mandolin Club is a new feature of the program. The Club never be fore tried to have such a large organization of instrumental music. Its efforts have been so well appreciated that it has been given two numbers on the program. It always receives several encores and could be used for several more numbers if it were not for the abundance of other good material. Credit must be given Mr. Kohler for his effective solo work. He has a pleas- ing baritone voice, and his efforts have everywhere received the highest commen- dation. The quartette has been greatly appreciated. The voices blend well, and they have frequently been complimented on their number. In the big number, the skit, Mr. Markley is the outstanding feature. His portrayal of the “rookie” is very realistic, and shows great ability as an actor. Mr. Kleckner takes his part very well, as does Mr. Oberly. The skit in every way surpasses those of former years. Mr. Shelly’s impersonation of a woman in the dialog has received many compliments. His impersonation is very realistic, and combined until the part played by Mr. Macintosh makes a very clever per- formance. Prof. Marks and Prof. Brown both contributed much time and effort to the success of the Club. Both men worked very conscientiously in order to get the Club ready for the season, and it is due to their combined efforts that the Club is the best in the history of the College. 96 MUiAfMRG THE MANDOLIN CLUB PROGRAM PART I (a) “Long May She Live” .... (b) “The Americans Come” ..... The Glee Club Arranged . Fay Foster Piano Solo, (a) Hungarian Dance No. 5 (b) Hungarian Dance No. 6 Mr. Schwartz Brahms Brahms Selection ........ The Mandolin Club Arranged “De Coppah Moon” ...... The Glee Club II. R. Shelley Vocal Solo ........ Selected Mk. Kohler 97 MU R RG PART II “KAMBRAD” A simple skit in one skid, written by W. Bruce Macintosh, T9 Scene: Room in barracks, Muhlenberg Unit, S. A. T. C. Time : Last November. THE CAST Pvt. Bub Frey ...... Pvt. Mike Fitzgerald, his “bunky” Cpl. Harry Martin, Corporal of Bub’s Squad Lt. Williams ...... Top Sergeant Grey ..... Cpl. Simmons ...... Cpl. Brown ...... Pvt. Thompson ...... The Spy Mr. Markley Mr. Oberly Mr. Kleckner Mr. Hill Mr. Troutman Mr. Zwoyer Mr. Koch . Mr. Shelly . Mr. Lantz PART III 1 “Shadow March” . “Winter Song” The Glee Club 2 “God Be With Our Boys To-night” The Quartette 3 Trombone Solo, “Slidus Trombonus” Mr. Hodge Pr other Ob Bullard Bowles Lake 4 Dialog, “General Order No. 7” Rearank Buck Olivia Smith Officers Reichardt, T9 Mr. Macintosh Mr. Shelly Messrs. Bollman Troutman Scene : Sentry Post No. 13, Plattsburg Barracks, N. Y. Time : Last Summer. Selection ........ Selected The Mandolin Club “When the Boys Come Home” .... Speaks Alma Mater ........ Kistler, ’95 The Glee Club 98 ALPHA TAU OMEGA DELTA THETA PHI KAPPA TAU MU«RG Alpha Tau Omega Founde 1865 Fraternity Journal. “Alpha Tau Omega I’alni. ’’ 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, Belaud Standford University, Standford University, Cal. California Gamma lota, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Colorado Gamma Lambda, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. Florida Alpha Omega, University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. Georgia Alpha Beta, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Georgia Alpha Theta, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Georgia Alpha Zeta, Mercer University, Macon, Ga Georgia Beta iota, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Illinois Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Illinois Gamma Xi, University of Chicago, Chicago, In. Indiana Delta Alpha, Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. Indiana Gamma Gamma, Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind Indiana Gamma Omicron, Purdue University, Bal ' ayette, 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 lota, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. Louisiana Beta Epsilon, Tuiane University, New ' Orleans, La. Maine Beta Upsilon, University of Maine, Orono, Me. Maine Gamma Alpha, Colby College, Waterville, Me. Massachusetts Beta Gamma, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. Massachusetts Gamma Beta, Tufts College, West Somerville, Mass. Massachusetts Gamma Sigma, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Mass. Michigan Alpha Mu, Adrian College, Adrian, Mich. Michigan Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich. Michigan Beta Lambda, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Michigan Beta Omicron, Albion College, Albion, Mich. Minnesota Gamma Nu, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Missouri Delta Zeta, Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri. Missouri Gamma 1-tho, 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 Alpha 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, Oregon. Oregon Gamma Phi, University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon. Pennsylvania Tau, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. 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. 1. 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, Texas. Texas Delta Epsilon, Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Texas. 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 MU , £RG Alpha Tau Omega Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Chapter — Established 1881 Charles M. Apple Grover T. Baer, T. Oscar F. Bernheim Warren E. Bittner Paul S. Bittner Albert S. Blank, A. P. Orrin E. Boyle George F. Erdman Dr. Frederick Fetherolf Herbert B. Frederick Malcolm W. Gross George E. K. Guth Alfred S. Hartzell James F. Henninger Samuel P. Miller Alfred L. Ochs, B. O. Roger W. Hartman Samuel D. Frederick John E. Hartzell Albert C. H. Fasig Frank M. Brown Harry R. Dubbs Raymond P. Leemhuis W. Chester Hill Harold C. Anderson Harold J. Barthold William D. Beddow Mark R. Bittner Jesse M. Cressman Paul D. Edelman Clinton C. Callahan Herbert G. Gebert William S. Hodge Edwin L. Kirchner Thomas W. Lantz Fratres in Urbe Pro f. L. Horne Carrol H. Hudders William R. Kleckner Edwin K. Kline John F. Kline Robert F. Kratz George F. Kuhl William J. Landis Rtv. Elmer Leopold Daniel Levan, A. P. G. Donald Marks John A. McCollom Ralph F. Merkle Ralph R. Metzgar Frank S. Mickiey David A. Miller Thomas B. Keck Robert E. Ochs, T. Fratres in Facilitate Haiold K. Marks Fratres in Collegio 1919 Kehl Markley, Jr. L. Augustus Markley Charles F. Reichardt Harold J. Romig 1920 1921 Daniel D. Kistler Arlan L. Kline Edwin L. Kohler J. Ellis Laury T. Kenneth Miller Albert H. Shafer William G. Shane 1922 Frank W. Lazarus Robert Merkle Arthur A. Mickiey Robert S. Oberly Paul R. Orr Claude N. T. Laudenslager William H. Pascoe B. Frank Rinn S. Leroy Ritter, T. William S. Ritter Ray E. Shoenly Claud T. Reno Howard E. Ruhe, A. P. Edgar E. Sanders Ralph H. Schatz Prof. Irwin M. Shalter Claude G. Shankweiler Paul Sellem John F. Stein Frederick A. Steward Ralph S. Wenner Allen Van Reyl George F. Horlacher William P. Sehout Guerney F. Afflerbaeh Dalton F. Schwartz Russel D. Snyder Charles L. Steel H. Sheiman Oberly Raymond G. Shankweiler Raymond A. Spencer Arthur V. Talmage Robert L. Unversagt Rowland B. Wehr Theodore W. Zweier Paul W. Ramer Theodore A. Seip Dean Seitz Albert B. Sherman 102 Douglas B. Steinde ■£ ■ ■ isk 4 - 5% fM®v 4|E: - _ :,$£ 0 s ‘ ■ ■tffc 0 £$!£ 4|i£ ij0j . .«t b! §2Lj to j»SB - MuiAfWKG Delta Theta Founded 1898 Publication — “Delta Theta Journal’’ Color — Purple Prof. Warren F. Acker Fred T. Butz Ray E. Dorney Joseph M. Geissinger William A. Hausman, M. D. M. Russell Koons Raymond W. Lentz E. Paul Newhard Theodore J. Ritter Prof. Richard J. Sehmoyer Prof. Charles A. Smith Charles W. Webb, Esq. Eugene R. DeLong Grant E. Phillips Russell S. Bachman Freeland L. Henimig Milford L. Landis Herbert S. Schell Emile C. Bliem Paul II. Heim Garford Graver Victor A. Saxe Miles G. Stroup Richmond D. Fetherolf Jesse N. Kline Fratres in Urbe Frederick R. Bausch, M. D. Francis Collum Charles W. Ettinger George R. Good Ralph P. Holben Charles T. Krieble William E. Lewis Samuel H. Raub Lawrence H. Rupp, Esq. Arthur Seidel Wayne Stump Prof. Ralph V. Wetherhold Fratres in CoUegio 1919 George E. Kliek Frederick C. Troutman Frederick H. Worsinger, Jr. 1920 Luther J . Deck J. Paul Hoffberger Harvey A. Reifsnyder Charles F. Gloss, Jr. 1921 Angelo J. Caracciolo Mark W. Hoffman John L. Lanshe Linn H. Schantz William F. Weaber William H. Wilson 1922 Harold E. Fulton Friebis Siegfried Richard K. Yehl Allen W. Blitz Winfield T. DeLong Martin D. Fetherolf Robert B. Haas Preston K. Keyser John Lear, M. D. Frank H. Marsh Charles M. Ritter Edward W. Sehlechter Willard Sengle Joseph M. Weaver, M. D. Prof. Edward W. Zimmerman James F. McGovern Mark A. Wetherhold Earl S. Erb Ira Rapp Kline J. Homer Roblyer David J. Schleicher Maurice K. DeTurck Roy H. Hoffman E. Stanley Phillips Joseph F. Spiegel Paul S. Weller James F. Gallagher, Jr. Jack Simmons 104 Phi Kappa Tau Eta Chapter — Established 1918. Mark A. Bausch Henry Arner David G. Jaxheinier W. Russell Rosenberger Paul L. Royer Harold W. Helfrieh Arthur H. Getz Fratres ex Collegio William J. Heilman Henry Moehling Jr. J. Russell McKeever Herman W. Nenow Leroy L. Leister Paul E. Kneeht G. Charles Goering Newton W. Geiss Pern T. Mohn W. Grattan Ladd John E. Mohn Melville J. Boyer Frederick J. Fiedler Fratres in Facilitate Isaac M. Wright Edwin G. Arner Paul J. Fogel Homer H. Heller J. Prince Beasom Mark B. Bollman Franklin J. Butz J. Russell Edwards Amos A. Ettinger Edgar D. Bleiler Samuel D. Butz Willis L. Dillman Fratres in Collet 1919 T. E. Werner Jentsch Luther A. K rouse W. Bruce Macintosh 1920 Richard R. Gates Raymond A. Green H. Stanley Kleckner 1921 Arthur H. Freitag G. Herbert Koch James G. Morgan Paul K. Shelly 1922 Luther F. Gerhart Gustav K. Huf Andrew C. Kehrli Stewart H. Nase Leonard M. Utz Earle H. Weinsheimer Otto F. Nolde Warren P. Snyder Mark K. Trexler William Wills Harry R. Zwoyer Russel W. Moyer Clifford H. Trexler Russell A. Werkheiser 106 MWfWRG Phi Kappa Tau Founded 1906 at Miami Univerity. Fraternity Journal — “The Sid Lights.” Colors — Harvard Red and Old Gol l The Active Chapters Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Center College of Kentucky, Danville, Kentucky. Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio. University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois. Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. 108 MU«RG Pan-Hellenic Council 31 embers Alpha Tau Omega Harry R. Dubbs Charles F. Reicharclt Dalton F. Schwartz Delta Theta Carl F. Troutman David J. Schleicher Miles G. Stroup Phi Kappa Tau W. Bruce Macintosh Leonard M. Utz Warren P. Snyder 109 Student Council President . Vice-President Secretary . OFFICERS . Lloyd M. Bellls T. E. Werner Jentsck Earl S. Erb MEMBERS 1919 Lloyd M. Bellis William M. Mutiiard T. E. Werner Jentsch Harold J. Romig Carl J. Knauss Paul W. Shankweiler Frederick H. Worsingkr, Jr. 1920 Earl S. Erb Richard R. Gates William A. Van Zandt Paul A. Knedler H. Sherman Oberly Student Body Officers President .... Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer .... Cheer Leader Assistant Cheer Leader Song Leader Assistant Song Leader Manager Football Manager Basketball Assistant Manager Basketball Manager Baseball Assistant Manager Baseball Manager Track . Assistant Track Manager Manager Tennis . Assistant Manager Tennis . Frederick H. Worsinger . Harry R. Dubbs L. Augustus Markley Russell D. Snyder Frank M. Brown . Russell S. Bachman Charles F. Reichardt H. Stanley Kleckner . Luther J. Deck David J. Schleicher . Raymond G. Shankweiler . David J. Schleicher Roy II. Hoffman . Freeland L. Hemmig Jesse M. Cressman Richard R. Gates William D. Beddow 113 The Muhlenberg Weekly Lloyd M. B ellis, ’19 . William M. Muthard, T9 . Edwin G. Arner, T9 . Russell D. Snyder, T9 H. Sherman Oberly, ' 20 Herbert S. Schell, ’20 David J. Schleicher, ’20 . Amos A. Ettinger, ' 21 Harold Knauss, ’22 . Paul S. Weller, ’21 . Professor Robert C. Horn, ’00 T. E. Werner Jentsch, T9 Earl S. Erb, ' 20 Rowland B. Wehr, ’21 Luther F. Gerhart, ' 22 Editor-in-Chief As sis ta nt Editor-in-Chie f . Associate Editor . Associate Editor . Associate Editor . Associate Editor . Associate Editor . Associate Editor . Associate Editor . Art Editor Alumni Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manage » 114 MU MRG Y. M. C. A. Cabinet President .... Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer .... Secretary Employment Bureau Chairman Mission Study Chairman Bible Study . William M. Muthard . J. Prince Beasom, Jr. . Freeland H. Hemmig W. Chester Hill T. E. Werner Jentsch Earl S. Erb Mark K. Trexler 115 mme Annual Preliminary Oratorical Contest OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Thursday, March 21, 1918 7 :45 P. M. College Chapei, PROGRAM Presiding Officer ... . . . . . . Dean Ettingek Music ...... “The Other Side of the Shield’’ . “America’s War Lesson” . Music ...... “When Peace Comes” “The Hyphenated American” Music ...... “Christianity and International Peace” “The Little Red School House of Today ' Music ...... “Rusty Five” Joseph S. Kleckner . Fred J. Fiedler “Rusty Five” Eari H. AVeinsheimer Mahlon F. Cope . “Rusty Five” Luther A. Krouse . William M. Mutiiard . “Rusty Five” DECISION OF JUDGES First ....... Fred J. Fiedler Second ....... Mahlon C. Cope JUDGES Rev. E. E. Kresge, Allentown, Pa. Prof. Daniel Hamm, Allentown, Pa. Francis J. Gildner, Esq., Allentown, Pa. Prof. S. G. Simpson, Allentown, Pa. Prof. Harry D. Bailey, Allentown, Pa. 116 MWRftRG THE TWENTY-FIFTH ANNUAL CONTEST Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Oratorical Union MUHLENBERG COLLEGE, ALLENTOWN, PA. COLLEGE CHAPEL Saturday, April 13, 1918 PROGRAM Presiding Officer Joseph S. Kleckner Music Oration Oration Oration Music Oration Oration Oration Music “Rusty Five’’ “The World and the Man” IV an E. Dietz, Ursinus College “The United States of the World” Robert S. Miller, Pennsylvania College “America’s War Lesson” Fred J. Fiedler, Muhlenberg College ......... “Rusty Five” “America’s Policy” Allin Id. Pierce, Swarthmore College “The Triumph of Idealism” Paul M. Limbert, Franklin and Marshall College . . . . . . . “Murders Unavenged” Charles D. Smeltzer, Lafayette College “Rusty Five” AWARDING OF PRIZES First Prize . . . Paul M. Limbert, Franklin and Marshall College Second Prize .... Robert S. Miller, Pennsylvania College Third Prize ..... Allin H. Pierce, Swarthmore College JUDGES The Rev. James Robinson, Pastor First Presbyterian Church .... Bethlehem, Pa. Prof. Smith Burnham, West Chester State Normal School . . . West Chester, Pa. Dr. H. J. Hackenberg, Pastor Memorial Church of the Holy Cross . . Reading, Pa. Prof. John Dolman, Jr. Institute of Public Speaking, University of Pennsylvania President Silas S. Neff, Neff School of Oratory ...... Philadelphia, Pa. 117 MuiSIAfM THE EXERCISES OF COMMENCEMENT WEEK June, Ninth-Thirteenth Nineteen Hundred Eighteen Fifty-first Annual Commencement Sunday , June 9th. 10.00 A. M., St. John’s Lutheran Church, Baccalaureate Sermon, by Rev. Ernest P. Pfatteicher, D. D. Monday, June 10th. 1.00 P. M., Senior Reception, President’s Home. Wednesday, June 12th. 10.00 A. M., Alumni Meeting, Address by Ur. Albert T. Clay of Yale Uni- versity. 8.00 P. M., Promenade Concert, College Campus. Music by the Allentown Band. Thursday, June 13th. 10.00 A. M., Commencement Exercises, Lyric Theatre. Address by Dr. W. H. Crawford, President of Alleghenv College. Meadville, Pa. Address by Prof. J. Duncan Spaeth, Princeton University. Conferring of Degrees and Awarding of Prizes. HONOR GROUP Luther W. Abele Paul S. Christ Joseph S. Kleckner David F. Longacre Joseph S. Sussman Frederick J. Fiedler Honorable Mention Clarence II. Swavely Mu fcRG Degrees Conferred Doctor ■ of Divinity Rev. John H. Waidelich, Sellersville, Pa.Rev. L. Franklin Gruber, St. Paul, Minn. Rev. Jeremiah J. Schindel, Phila., Pa. Rev. Ernest P. Pfatteicher, Reading, Pa Rev. G. A. Andreen. Rock Island, 111. Doctor of Pedagogy Rev. C. C. Boyer, lvutztown, Pa. Prof. A. B. Meredith, Trenton, N. J. Doctor of Literature Prof. Albert T. Clay, New Haven, Conn. Prof. J. Duncan Spaeth, Princeton, N. J. Doctor of Laws Prof. E. P. Kohler, Cambridge, Mass. Prof. W. H. Crawford, Meadville, Pa. Prof. W. A. Granville, Gettysburg, Pa. Prof. Wm. Wackernagel, Allentown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Luther W. Abele, Allentown, Pa. John M. Bellan, Stoekdale, Pa. Paul S. Christ, Kutztown, Pa. Herman G. Dimmick, Silverdale, Pa. Fred. J. Fiedler, Scranton, Pa. Allen S. Fisher, Bechtelsville, Pa. Lazar Grossman, Allentown, Pa. Myer J. Grossman, Allentown, Pa. Luther F. Hartzell, E. Bangor, Pa. M. Leroy Wuchter Geo. W. Heiser, Buffalo, N. Y. Paul E. Knecht, Allentown, Pa. David F. Longaere, Slatington, Pa. E. Harold Moyer, Perkasie, Pa. Wayne G. Stump, Allentown, Pa. Joseph H. Sussman, Allentown, Pa. Clarence IJ. Swavelv, Boyertown, Pa. Andrew E. H. Tapper, Lancaster, Pa. Harris D. Wertman, Quakake, Pa. ' , Auburn, Pa. Bachelor of Philosophy Ira M. Frankenfield, Coopersburg, Pa. Chas. P. Krick, Hazleton, Pa. Harvey E. Greaves, Catasauqua, Pa. Robert C. Landis, Emaus, Pa. Harold W. Helfrich. Allentown, Pa. Elmer F. Miller, Orefield, Pa. Bachelor of Science Lloyd M. Berkenstock, Emaus, Pa. Clinton E. Cole, Emaus, Pa. William F. Heilman, Allentown, Pa. W. Russell Mellick, Bethlehem, Pa Fred. Minner, Allentown, Pa. Stanley R. Shinier, Bethlehem, Pa. 119 mm - Prizes Awarded Senior Class The Amos Ettinger Honor Medal for the Highest General Average. Pre- sented by Prof. George T. Ettinger, Ph. I)., ’80, to Paul S. Christ, Kutztown, Pa. The President’s Senior Prize for the best Essay in the Department of Phil- osophy on “The Evolution of Intellect,” to Paul S. Christ, Kutztown, Pa. Junior Class The Dr. H. A. Jelly Biological Prize to Dalton F. Schwartz, Allentown, Pa. Sophomore Class The Reuben D. W enrich Prize, $10, for the Highest General Average. Pre- sented by Reuben I). Wenrich to Philip S. Miller, Allentown, Pa. The Sophomore Biological Prize to J. Homer Roblyer, Wellsboro, Pa. Honor Groups J unions Luther A. Krouse, Reading, Pa. Wm. M. Muthard, Boyertown, Pa. Russell D. Snyder, Millersburg, Pa. Earle H. Weinsheimer, Allentown, Pa. Sophomores Luther J. Deck, Hamburg, Pa. Earl S. Erb, E. Greenville, Pa. Richard R. Gates, Lebanon, Pa. Raymond A. Green. Lebanon, Pa. Freeland L. Hemmig, Mohnton, Pa. Phillip S. Miller, Allentown, Pa. Freshmen Amos A. Ettinger, Allentown, Pa. Arthur H. Freitag, Brooklyn, N. Y. Arlan L. Kline, Bethlehem, Pa. Joseph L. Laury, Bethlehem, Pa. Reuben F. Longacre, Slatington, Pa. 120 CLUBS nu«£RG A. P. S. Club OFF ICEBS President . Paul J. Fogei Vice-President . Dalton F. Schwartz Secretary . Raymond Sha n k w eiler Treasurer . MEMBERS . H. Stanley Kleckner 1919 Edwin G. Arner James McGovern Paul J. Fogel Dalton F. Schwartz 1920 William Benner Ilarvev Reifsnvder H. Stanley Kleckner 1921 William D. Beddow Mark R. Bittner Edwin L. Kohler Arthur Freitag Mark Hoffman Albert H. Schafer Arlan C. Kline William G. Shane Raymond Shank weiler Daniel Kistler Miles Stroup Paul S. Weller William Wills 1922 Dean Seitz Douglas Steimle Paul Spieker Paul Ramer George Bjerkoe Theodore Seip George Roll Richard K. Yehl MUiAR RG A. H. S. Club OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . MEMBERS . Russell S. Bachman Amos A. Ettinger . John T. Bauer 1919 Homer H. Heller Carl J. Knauss Harold Romig Paul W. Shankweiler Earle II. Weinsheimer Mark A. Wetherhold Russell S. Bachman 1920 Mark B. Bollman 1921 John T. Bauer Amos A. Ettinger George Feldman Garford Graver G. Herbert Koch John Lanshe Harry Zwoyer Robert Unversagt William F. Weaber Rowland Wehr 1922 Paul Beary William Bower Clinton Callahan Wilbur Creveling Harry Eisenhard James Gallagher Alfred Hettinger Harold Knauss Joel Light Earl Mest Arthur Mickley Russell Moyer Clarence Ritter Harold Schaeffer Barton Ressler William Schatz Charles Schantz Robert Sewell Walter Schrope Raymond Snyder Russell Stine Clifford Trexler 123 Ml»£RG Berks County Club President . OFFICERS . Luther J. Deck Vice-President . Freeland L. IIemmio Secretary . E. Stanley Phillips Treasurer . . Earl S. Steffy Press-Agent Mark K. Trexler Eugene R. DeLong MEMBERS 1919 Luther A. Krouse William M. Muthard Grant E. Phillips Frederick H. Worsinger, Jr. Luther J. Deck 1920 Freeland L. Hemmig J. Paul Hoffberger Herbert S. Schell Franklin J. Butz 1921 Maurice K. DeTurck Paul D. Edelman Roy H. Hoffman George F. Leibensperger Mark K. Trexler E. Stanley Phillips Earl S. Steffy Walter S. Berger 1922 Samuel D. Butz Edgar D. Bleiler 124 t1l»£RG OFFICERS President .... . L. Augustus Markley Vice-President W. Chester Hill Secretary .... H. Sherman Oberly Treasurer .... MEMBERS Clarence L. Schaertel Raymond P. G. Leemhuis 1919 L. Augustus Markley James P. Beasom W. Chester Hill 1920 H. Sherman Oberly J. Homer Roblyer T. Kenneth Miller 1921 Clarence L. Schaertel William S. Hodge Harold S. Jacobs 1922 Robert S. Oberly C. Herbert Reinartz 125 Keystone State Normal School Club OFFICERS President . Paul A. Knedler Vice-President Herbert S. Schell Secretary . . Earl S. Steffy Treasurer . MEMBERS 1920 James G. Morgan Deymon W. Kershner Herbert S. Schell 1921 Paul A. Knedler George F. Leibensperger James G. Morgan Earl S. Steffy Raven H. Ziegler 1922 Mark K. Trexler Edgar D. Bleiler Samuel D. Butz Myron M. Kistler George M. Sowers 126 MuiAfttRG Perkiomen Club President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . OFFICERS Kehl Markley, Jr. Grant E. Phillips Earl S. Erb . Angelo J. Caracciolo Kehl Markley, Jr. Francis Caracciolo E. St anley Phillips Richmond D. Fetherolf MEMBERS 1919 1920 1921 Angelo J. Carracciolo 1922 Grant E. Phillips Earl S. Erb Linn H. Schantz Richard K. Yehl 127 . Northampton High School Club MEMBERS 1922 H. Edwin Eisenhard Waldemar T. Fedko Jesse G. Kline 128 Knutte Club King K nuttiest Knutte Chesty Knutte Lengthy Pecan Knutte Kanned Knutte . A-dam Wall Knutte . A liaised Dough Knutte . Andrew Kehrli Edwin L. Kirchner . Paul W. Ramer Clifford Trexler Douglas Steimle Russell Werkheiser 129 MUflAR RG P. G. M. . V. P. G. M. R. 0. T. S. K. 0. C. D. Dr. J. A. W. Haas Dr. I. M. Wright Edwin G. Arner Lloyd M. Beilis W. Bruce Macintosh Mark B. Bollman Raymond A. Green W. Chester Hill T. S. Club Founded May 10, 1918. . Lloyd M. Bellis . Dalton F. Schwartz H. Sherman Oberly Russell D. Snyder FACULTY MEMBERS Oscar F. Bernheim, M. T. S. T. Prof. Harold K. Marks Prof. Albert C. H. Fasig 1919 Stewart H. Nase Dalton F. Schwartz Russell D. Snyder Frederick H. Worsinger, Jr. 1920 J. Paid Hoffberger H. Sherman Oberly David J. Schleicher 130 vmm Tank Corps OFFICERS II. E. S. T. William F. Weaber II. E. S. A. Harold C. Anderson II. E. S. N. Raymond P. Leemhuis II. E. S. K. MEMBERS 1919 . Clinton C. Callahan Frank M. Brown Harry R. Dubbs Eugene R. DeLong Raymond P. Leemhuis Kehl Markley, Jr. Charles L. Steele, Jr. 1920 James F. McGovern J. Paul Hoffberger 1921 Milford Landis John L. Lanshe Harold J. Barthold Joseph F. Spiegel Garford W. Graver Mark W. Hoffman Arthur V. Talmadge Harold C. Anderson Miles G. Stroup 1922 William F. Weaber Clinton C. Callahan Harry A. Eisenhard Harold E. Fulton Walter H. Schrope 131 Paul R. Orr Mui fcRG Edwin G. Arner Frank M. Brown Eugene DeLong Marry R. Dubbs Raymond P. G. Leemhuis Kehl Markley, Jr. Stewart II . Nase Harold J. Romig Carl S. Troutman Mark A. Wetherhold Mark B. Bollman Raymond A. Green Charles F. Gloss, Jr, William C. Hill Henry S. Oberly Officers’ Club 1919 1920 2nd Lieut. Inf., U. S. A. 2nd Lieut. F. A., U. S. A 2nd Lieut. Inf., U. S. A. 2nd Lieut. Inf., U. S. A. 2nd Lieut. Inf., U. S. A. 2nd Lieut. Inf., U. S. A. 2nd Lieut, Inf., U. S. A. 2nd Lieut. Inf., U. S. A. 2nd Lieut. Inf., U. S. A. 2nd Lieut. Inf., U. S. A. 2nd Lieut. Inf., U. S. A. 2nd Lieut. Inf., U. S. A. 2nd Lieut, Inf., U. S. A. 2nd Lieut. F. A., Li. S. A. 2nd Lieut. F. A., U. S. A 132 MU MRG Plattsburg Camp of 1918 July 17, 1918, marked a new era in the life of Muhlenberg College. Dr. Haas had been notified by the War Department that we were to have our part in the great world war. On this day the first contingent left for Plattsburg with Prof. Aft ' lerbaeh as Commanding Officer. Within a few weeks others were noti- fied and followed. There were about three thousand students in the camp, representing all the larger colleges in the Eastern part of the United States. Three other like camps located at other points accommodated the students from other sections. The day the men arrived they were put to work, and they soon realized the meaning of army life. Clothing and equipment were quickly issued, details were called for ; and within the day the quiet barr acks took on the aspect of a National Cantonment. Schedules of training had been made out for each day, and the routine work began. Special classes were made up in bayonet, machine gun, grenades and personnel work, and new men were detailed for these classes every week. The camp is located in one of the most beautiful spots in America. It bor- ders on the shores of Lake Champlain, and is in sight of the famous Adirondacks and Green Mountains. The lake is ideal for swimming and boating, and is dotted with islands which offer many chances for week-end excursions. But they are not to be outdone by Lake Placid and Canada. A night long to be remembered was that which Dr. Haas spent in camp. The Muhlenberg men gathered around the Doctor to hear the new plans, decided upon by the War Department, which had been announced to the College Presidents that day, and (over the Blueberry pie and ice cream) discuss what the future might bring forth. The big surprise of the summer was the announcement the last week that commissions were to be awarded for faithful work. Here Muhlenberg made an enviable record, for every man of age and the proper physical qualifications won a commission. Brown, Oberly, and Hill were commissioned in Field Artillery and sent to Camp Taylor, Kv., for further training. Wetherhold, Romig, Green, Bollman, Gloss, Dubbs, Arner, Nase, and Roth were commissioned in Infantry, and sent, some to Camp Grant, 111., and some to S. A. T. C. Units. And so all said “Fare- well,” carrying away many happy memories of the summer, in spite of the severe training they had endured. The following are the men who attended the camp: Prof. A. C. H. Pasig Prof. Guerney P. Aft ' lerbaeh Edwin G. Arner Mark B. Bollman Prank M. Brown Harry R. Dubbs Paul J. Fogel Charles P. Gloss Raymond A. Green W. Chester Hill II. Stanley Kleekner W. Bruce Macintosh Stewart H. Nase H. Sherman Oberly Charles F. Reiohardt Harold J. Romig Milton S. Roth Dalton P. Schwartz Mark A. Wetherhold 133 MuiAR RG The Students’ Army Training Corps N line with the policy of the government to have 5,000,000 men under arms by the spring of 1919, attention was given to the many educa- tional institutions throughout the country where the facilities in housing, training and teaching the student soldiers were adequate for military purposes. In the middle of the summer of 1918, the Presidents of the different Colleges and Universities were directed by the War Department to send men to the Plattsburg Officers’ Training Camp to take the two months intensive training work in order to prepare them to be of (icers in the increased army which the government had in view. Nineteen men were sent from Muhlenberg, twelve receiving commissions as Second Lieu- tenants. Those who received commissions were assigned to educational institu- tions other than their own or into the National Army immediately. Those, not receiving commissions, were left free to return to the college from which they had come to aid in training the men who were inducted into the Students’ Army Training Corps proper. The work of the S. A. T. C. was very intensive. The War Department had divided the men into three different age groups. The men of twenty years of age, the first group, were scheduled to remain at college three months; the nine- teen year old men, the second group, six months; the eighteen year old men, the third group, nine months. At the expiration of time for the different groups, those who were suitable and who showed marked ability were to be allowed to enter Officers’ Training Camps. The remaining were to be sent either to Non commissioned Officers’ Schools or into the Army as privates. Exception was to be made, however, in the case of men who showed marked technical and mechanical ability. These men were to be transferred to some institution where their ability could be furthered and put to the best use along those particular lines. The schedule of the Students’ Army Training Corps consisted of fifty-three per week, forty-two for academic and eleven for military purposes. About 160,000 men comprised all the many units of the S. A. T. C. in all the different institutions throughout the country. The Muhlenberg Unit numbered in the vicinity of 200 men. The Unit was under the direct command of First Lieutenant Guy W. Brubaker, a graduate of the University of Denver and of the Fort Sheridan Infantry Officers’ Training Camp. Four Second Lieutenants, all 135 graduates of the Plattsburg Officers’ Training Camp, were detailed to assist in the work of drilling and instructing the student-soldiers along military lines. They were: 2d. Lieut. Warren M. Dewing, of the Mass. School of Agriculture, the Ad- jutant of the Unit ; 2d. Lieut. Stanley L. Eberlee, of Allegheny College, Person- nel Officer; 2d. Lieut. Joseph H. Brennan, of State College, Sanitary Officer, and 2d. Lieut. John J. Clarkin, of Catholic University, the Unit Quartermaster. The course of studies which were given in the S. A. T. C. consisted of the following subjects: War Aims, English, History, Chemistry, Biology, Meterol- ogy, Physics, Hygiene and Sanitation, Infantry Drill Regulations, Topography and Map-making and French. Class work in the Muhlenberg S. A. T. C. began at eight o’clock in the morning. The drill and physical exercise work took place every afternoon from two to four o’clock. Soon after the signing of the armistice, word was received from the govern- ment to disband the S. A. T. C. in all the colleges and the Muhlenberg Unit was mustered out on the twelfth day of December, 1918. Just what amount of good the S. A. T. C. accomplished can not be determined accurately. Certain it was, that from a physical standpoint, each man in the Unit was benefited to a consid- erable degree. From a scholastic standpoint it was not much of a success, but the S. A. T. C. was created to meet the military needs of the government. 136 Ml»6RG The R. 0. T. C. at Muhlenberg e lTH the disbanding of the Students Army Training Corps, the need was felt both by the Faculty and the students of Muhlenberg that some similar organization should be instituted. The benefits of the S. A. T. C., as far as the physical condition of the men was con- cerned, were obvious. Among the foremost of the experiences of the war was the outstanding fact that as a nation we are not physically efficient. We have gone on our way happy in the thought that we could meet the nations of the world at the Olympic Games with a team of athletic specialists who have always managed to give a most excellent account of themselves. The few trained specialists along athletic lines have been playing the game, while the serious students, the future men of affairs of the nation, have allowed their physical condition to lapse while in college and thereafter. One of the pri- mary objects of the R. O. T. C. is to develop the latent possibilities of a man and to give him an appreciation of the higher values of life that will make him a far more valuable member of society. Besides the excellent physical training which the three hours per week of the R. 0. T. C. work affords, attention is also given to the men in the performance of military duties. Uniforms have been issued to t he men and the Government has promised riffes for Muhlenberg. Extended and close order work, training with the rifle, blackboard and sandtable illustrations of battle formations are all in- cluded in the R. 0. T. C. curriculum. If a man takes up the work of the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps during his four years at college and should decide to enter the Army, he will, with the recommendation of the Professor of Military Science and Tactics, be admitted into the Army as a Second Lieutenant. Upon serving a six months’ period in the Army, he will be sent back into civil life as a reserve officer. The Muhlenberg R. 0. T. C. numbers about 150 men. Of all the colleges which have instituted the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps, Muhlenberg can feel proud of the fact that it has one of the largest percentages of any student taking the work. 138 Line of Half Platoons 2. Calisthenics 3. Map Making 4. Gallery Practice 5. Open Ranks. 6 Setting up Exercises MUiARM - CALENDAR MARCH 12. IVe come then to the 1920 calendar. Freitag resigns from the class of 1921. The quartette makes its initial appearance os 1 ‘ an integral part of our chapel services. ’ ’ 13. Prof. Simpson reads a freshman essay in chapel. The Sophs feel flattered when the Dean tells them it takes brains to use a pony. Brown leads the M. C. A. meeting. 14. Prof. Fritsch rejoices that the German students have taken the afternoon to review Ex-President Taft. There is a four years’ crop of Knuttes in the dorms. 15. “Robe’’ is down and out; his daily hook has not arrived. 16. “Fat” Edwards orders a regular meal at a restaurant and pays $.25 for a “goulash.” 17. Deck doesn ' t study. Oberly gets up from a sick bed to lill a date at A. C. W. 18. Bauman excuses trig class, a heaven-rent relief. Prof, tries to find the moon with a cap on his telescope. Three female star-gazers break up the class. The professor is forced to carry back the telescope himself. 19. Oberly impersonates Deck in trig class and receives an honorable discharge as a reward. 20. Hill rides to the Dean’s desk, is unhorsed, and is forced to walk back. Prof. Simpson, answering the call of his country, raises a young soldier. 21. Bachman proves to Prof. Horn that William 1 1 is the grandson of Victoria. 22. Wuchter rushes the Easter season and leaves for his vacation. Inter-class baseball season opens. Frosh trim Seniors. 23. Erb contracts social relations “ down-town. ” 24. A delegation of fair Boyertown girls visits “Bill” Muthard. They are shocked at the picturesqueness of the college jargon. 25. Prof. Simpson is in a bad humor, result: Sopihs have quiz. Sophomores defeat the Juniors in baseball. 26. Markley climbs flag pole and loosens flag. Everybody is busy packing with visions of bunnies and eggs. EASTER VACATION APRIL 2. The men return wi th eggs and cash to supply some rare meals. “Johnny” Haas greets all the students for the first time after his illness. 3. Beilis makes a startling revelation to Dr. Wright concerning September Morn. Mose collects dandelion flowers to make wine. 4. Glee Club breaks its Lenten vacation with a trip to Perkasie. 5. Parker demonstrates his ability as a base ball player (?). Brownie’s shoe answers the purpose of a cuspidor. First Inter-fraternity smoker held. 6. Christ makes a four-minute speech at the “ Niekelette. ” 7. Signs of spring many of Allentown ’s fair sex are seen on the campus. 141 8. Tapper outwits Bernheim after a week’s absence from the Commons. No heat in the dorms for three days. Herman translates from the German, “and he jumped into the abbess (abyss).’’ 9. Erb and Hemmig succeed in boning all night without interruption. Hoffberger declares Prof. Osterhus drove mules at college as well as in the army. After all, are men con- scious of self at times? 10. Sophs succeed in getting green and white blueprints in the lab. “Defective’’ Fisher is employed by Uncle Sam. 11. Laundry under new management. Trade increases. Three future ministers shovel coal for a day. an experience for future reference. Macintosh asks the income tax collector about Bethlehem widows. 12. The Commons is turned into a biology laboratory when the eat disects Worsinger ' s mouse. Christ plays flute solo without accompaniment. Wuehter gets hit on the head by the curtain. 13. Schell gets a snow bath on his birthday. Franklin and Marshall is awarded first prize in Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest. 14. Nice day after a week of snow. Brown reverses the law of the Sabbath by lining off the tennis courts. 15. The student body sits down to receive the benediction. Gates is gloomy because he did not receive his customary letter from the “Light of Lebanon.” 16. Hoffberger declares he has lost his personality at college. Pie for dinner. Tennis en- thusiasts fill the courts. 17. Glee Club journeys to Ephrata. Oberly and Kleckner fall in love with two rural maidens. 18. Green tells how he was raised on roller skates. Scouting party is on duty at the open-air school. 19. Inter-class track meet. Hill and Kleckner return from Glee Club trip by way of Kutz- town trolley line and enter the meet in high spirits. 20. Kutztown Normal defeats pickup team from Muhlenberg in baseball. On the way home, singing almost proves disastrous. 21. Butz gets the measles. Hoeppner is drafted as a Bed Corss nurse. League Hall is con- verted into a hospital. 22. Landis is excused from trig because he stated his desire to take calculus in his senior year. Track meet is completed. Sophomores win. 23. After it was decided that whiskey was a tonic, Muthard said he wouldn ' t take beer be- cause it was too-tonic (Teutonic). 24. Dr. Bauman laments the extravagant use of paper by the trig class and announces that the price has advanced to $.08 per pound. Junior Ausflug at Neffsville. 25. Juniors begin to recover from the Ausflug. Muthard goes back to bed and remains there for several days. 26. Faculty leads Muhlenberg aggregation in Liberty Bond parade. No supper at the Com- mons. Glee Club visits Delaware Girls’ College. 27. Walter Berger visits College. Sallie believes it is Jess Willard. Muhlenberg enters Penn Belays. 28. “Angelina” Herman is graduated from College. Why did Oberly return from Phila- delphia earlier than usual ? 29. Bauman surveys a road-bed for a railroad from Chew Street to Micco ' s house. 30. Sophs cover Latin recitation in 40 minutes. The Dean omits his philosophy of heredity and environment. Dr. Haas provides ice cream for the commons but the waiters eat all. 142 1 . MUhURberg MAY No liver for dinner. The cooks rejoice and live lip to their reputation, “We do the best we can.’’ Lehigh bows to Muhlenberg in track. 2. Henimig and Nolde leave for the lumber camp at Saylorsburg. Cue and Quill Club is organized. 3. Glee Club at Stroudsburg ; elects new officers. 4. Track team gets grapefruit and milk for dinner at Haverford. We beat Haverford for the first time. “1919“ Ciarla appears. 5. Deck and Erb entertain several Pottstown telephone operators. An army of worshippers pilgrims to Dubbs ’ Memorial Church. 6. Hill locks himself in Tapper’s room and escapes via the roof. Erb forgot to deliver Dr. Haas’ laundry on Saturday. Dr. Haas meets him and reviles him for forcing him to preach “in a dirty shirt.” 7. Pie for dinner. Tn the evening Green pursues Van Zandt who stole the only remaining pie; they meet and share the prize in the dorms. Migrations to farms and munition plants continue. 8. No chemistry today. Prof, goes to Lafayette to see the track meet. 9. Vacation. Prof. Bailey recruits an army of potato diggers and planters. 10. Sophs are released from discussion of Browning in English to plant more potatoes. Deishcr does jitney business to Saylorsburg. 11. All quiet and peaceful. The track team asks to see “anybody” at the Delaware Girls’ College and is refused. Final meeting of Wota Club. 12. More fellows quit college. Christ decides to stop working and observes the Senior vaca- tion. 13. Dr. Haas announces that we will have regular military training next year. 14. Dr. Bauman announces that there will be no final exams in trig. Much sorrow among the Sophs. Kleckner and Van Zandt attempt to become testers of high explosives at the Trojan Powder Works, but, — 15. Deck lands the job. Green returns from an extended trip to Philadelphia and prepares to go home to work. 16. Dr. Haas becomes disgusted with the small number of students remaining and deserts the college. 17. Druckenmiller wears a waiter’s coat to classes. Prof. Horn declares the governmenl should draft the college professors as farm laborers. 18. Roth saves us from disgrace in the Middle Atlantic States meet by scoring six points. 19. “Rus” Snyder raves at length on an A. C. W. debutante. 20. Dubbs steals the last egg from the commons. Sixteen fellows gather for dinner. Sallio is overwhelmed by the multitude. 21. Great agitation for Pagan-Minister baseball struggle. At the height of the excite- ment a thunder storm causes it to be postponed. 22. Game is played today. Both teams were strengthened by sophomore and freshman ringers. 23. “Butch” declares, “You’re damn right, I ' m a minister.” 24. Oberly defines “ lollygogging. ” 25. College farm progressing. 26. A few more men leave for Saylorsburg. Bachman becomes assistant inspector at the Powder Works and is thrown out. 143 Mu««RG 27. Bachman returns to college. The Trojan Powder Works otters financial attractions to remaining students. 28. Bethlehem Steel almost wipes out student body. 29. One student left. ••it). Memorial Day, a holiday. 31. College closed. Vacation. SEPTEMBER College opens. An unusually large student body. A military atmosphere prevails. Lieut. Burns arrives. Physical examinations begin. All men under weight drink laige quantities of water. Laury disqualified, failed to drink enough water. New men are initiated into the mysteries of “college widows.” Continuation of physical examinations. Beginning of military drill. Classes are “sup- posed ’ ’ to start. Dr. Utz and Prof. Kemmerer preside at midnight festivities for new men. Flagler shovels coal after midnight. Men try out for positions as temporary corporals. Y. M. C. A. reception. Lieut. Burns disappears. Band concert in West End Park Kleekner pulls in at 7:15 and inquires of the top- sergeant whether reveille has been blown. Muhlenberg at last witnesses an old-time bonfire. Window-seats and chairs are conse- crated to the flames. The dorms are thoroughly cleaned. All furniture removed to the basement to the scrap pile, or to the Jewish junk jobber. Liberty Loan Parade. Everybody makes his last trip home to bid sweethearts and friends adieu. Lieut. Dewing arrives. Last day of freedom. Muhlenberg night at the Orpheum. Men come in “under the in- fluence,” sober and otherwise. An entertainment is held in the Arcade. OCTOBER 1. Induction ceremonies on the front campus. Five faint. Assigned to quarters. Bedding issued. Strangely enough, everybody is in bed at ten o’clock. 2. Stranger still, everybody is up at six o’clock. We police the campus before breakfast. Camp is put under strict quarantine. Lieut. Ellis teaches us how to salute — “W r ho n the h--l are you?” 3. Corporal “Mike” Wilson under strong influences marches his squad against the dormi- tories and forgets how to halt it. 4. The students decide to support football. The hat is passed aiouhd and everybody “chips in.” “Stake” fish for dinner. “Colonel” Weinberg wins great favor from the officers when he commands, “Half right face, forward, march.” 5. First personal and barracks inspection. Everybody puts on his Sunday suit. First stunt night. “Doughnuts” Snyder and “ Kleck ” are the features. 6. ' Lieut. Dewing reads the monotonous war orders to us. We hike to Cetronia and back. Sunday afternoon — football practice — no objections whatsoever. 7. System of airing bedding is inaugurated. 8. Lieut. Guy W r . Brubaker, our third and last commanding officer, arrives. Landis organ- izes a band. First rehearsal in the Commons. 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 144 9. Men begin to study in the evening. Large quantities of Y. M. C. A. stationery is used during the evening study periods. 10. “Colonel” Weinberg asks permission to smoke after taps, and permission is given to him. 11. Brubaker coaches new men for to-morrow’s football game. Old men all hope it is in vain. 12. Old men defeat the new. Second stunt night, featuring “Moony” Bachman and Ira Kline, and Hoffberger and Steffy. 13. Another hike to the State Fisheries. Women are men’s downfall — Lieut. Dewing up- raids us for our conduct or misconduct. 14. We learn to do “Stand at h-e-a-s-e. ” Lieut. Brubaker takes charge of the football squad. He runs the squad around the track four times. 15. Football squad is greatly increased when it is found that the squad is excused from K. P Sauber comes out. 16. The students go wild at the appearance of Mrs. Brubaker. We receive more considera- tion from the C. O. 17. Varsity squad increases the more as Mrs. Brubaker demonstrates how to kick the pig- skin. The students now enjoy to watch practice from the study halls. 18. The Lieutenants come out for practice. We sign our first pay-roll. Sauber and Starnev get a week ’s K. P. for messing up the pay-roll. 19. Varsity beats the scrubs, re-enforced by the Lieutenants. “Doughnuts” enjoys “smear- ing” the C. O. ’s face. 20. Services in the chapel. Communion administered. Dr. Haas donates ice-cream for dinner for which we serenade him. Band concert in the afternoon. Bain prevents a hike. 21. Deck “busts” the quarantine to fetch saw-dust at Col. Trexler’s lumber yard. He amuses Mrs. Brubaker in the afternoon by filling the tackling dummy. 22. Men rob their beds of sheets to form a curtain for the “Fads and Fancies Company.” The unit gives the girls a fond farewell at the edge of the campus. 23. First “Weekly” appears. Kemmerer is relieved from K. P. after two weeks’ service. 24. ‘ ‘ Doughnuts ’ ’ Snyder, after a prolonged absence from his beloved one, proclaims in French class, “ Apportez-moi la femme et du vin. ” 25. Supreme excitement. Men are innoculated and vaccinated. Bittner faints three times before he is “ shot. ’ ’ 26. Few men appear at breakfast. No inspection. Many faint in ranks at. dinner forma- tion. We defeat Lafayette 7-0. 27. Football men innoculated. Freitag and Schleicher faint. Deck dies — almost. 28. “Butch” Moyer limps and is unable to sit down, as a result of the Lafayette game. 29. The sergeant-major is again able to be about. Miss Lerch scores a great hit with “Lad- die in Khaki.” 30. Great excitement! A nearby residence is on fire. Several squads are detailed to help the firemen. Camp Crane Band and comedians entertain us in the Arcade. 31. Hallowe’en. There is nothing doing except that the Wampus Club has a feed in the chemical laboratory. NOVEMBER 1. Cotton uniforms are issued. First pay-day, everybody gets $30.00 minus $6.40 insurance, minus $5.00 for Liberty Bonds. 2. The football team scores a victory over Villanova 25-0. “Shavetail” N ' ase visits here. 3. Everybody appears in khaki and feels happy that he is a soldier. “Freddie” Jones comes back to pay us a visit. 145 hU«RG 4. Lieutenants put us into our several platoons, grouping us according to age. “Horse’’ Hoffman gets five demerits for having his windows closed. 5. Next day, order reversed, and “Horse’’ gets five more for having them open. There is a continual excitement and a great deal of talk about peace and the possibility of getting out of the army by Christmas. 6. A heavy day. We get beans, tomato-sauce and water two meals in succession. 7. The false armistice report. Dr. Haas “sets it up’’ for Manuels. Deck gets his first kiss down-town. 8. Books and drill are attacked with new zeal when armistice report proves to be false, no one overstudies though. 9. No inspection. Football men are allowed to sleep until ten o ’clock. Lehigh proves thai her football team is somewhat superior to ours. The quarantine is lifted and we visit old friends once more. 10. Spirits dampened by the defeat are warmed. Strangely, the unfortunate few at the bar racks get beans for supper. Simmons is asked down-town, “Do you belong to the Home Guard?” 11. Armistice Day. Confetti, powder and a free afternoon afford opportunity to celebrate. Back at the barracks at 5 P. M. Five men are sent to an O. T. C. 12. Great enthusiasm over books and drill. Lieutenants Brubaker and Dewing argue about Guard Mount ami Sergeant Fogel agrees with both. 13. The United War Work Fund Campaign for $1500 is started. The Unit has its picture taken “without flinching” and according to Lieut. Brubaker’s taste. 14. Mr. Lawrence from Camp Crane leads us in a few songs and then we are entertained by five young ladies from town. 15. “Honor System” established: “Violation, sir.” “All right, sir.” First group of men is taken to the Allentown Hospital. 16. Camp Crane proves to be slightly superior to our scrub football team. What would out varsity have done? 17. Lieut. Rex ’s new barracks serve as a good fence between the double mess line. 18. Muthard and Jentsch are overjoyed at the success with which their efforts have been re- warded in the War Work Fund Campaign. 19. We are expecting a decrease in the flu. Woolen uniforms are issued, and they are appre- ciated except for the fact that they came from Camp Crane. 20. Dr. Brooks gives a Red Cross lecture for our benefit and entertainment, mostly enter- tainment. 21. The cross country squad has an elimination run. Finkle says the scaling walls ought to be sawed off so that everybody could gef over them. 22. “Moony” Bachman gets a haircut at a new tonsorial parlor while “Col.” Weinberg is absent. Red Cross sweaters are added to our outfit through the efforts of the Allentown Chapter. 23. Our cross-country team is out-classed by Lafayette. “ Gus ” Markley leads our team on the course. 24. There is much trading and exchanging of uniforms. Even Corporal Ochs now has a uniform that fits him. 25. Supply-sergeant Schwartz reports that uniforms are needed at the Allentown Hospital. Verily, ‘ ‘ Dalt, ’ ’ every man is your neighbor. 26. Reifsnyder tells the fourth platoon to take the position of a soldier, “Throw your stomach in and your chest out. ’ ’ 27. Dr. Wackernagel is given his annual turkey amidst the confusion of tongues. Another afternoon parade and then we go home. We are told that we will be out of the service on December 4. 146 MUI0IARN RG 28. Everybody home but the football squad and “Butch” Moyer goes home too. We defeat Ursinus and “smear ’em,” too, for there was mud. 29. Dr. Litzenberger gives us an army lecture. The company makes a waste-basket of the chapel during the lecture. 30. We have a dollar left from our pay after paying “War Work Fund” campaign collec- tors and insurance and Liberty Bonds. We do service, hiking about the back campus, a? a punishment. DECEMBER 1. Only the Lieutenants are here and they ’re not here. We get superfluous vacations. 2. The eighth wonder of the world! “Peaches” Newhard and Hoffberger refrain from their daily diversion and consequently everybody in the study-hall is able to study. The football men return after their extended vacation, and they expect to be discharged on good behavior. 3. The first farewell dance is held. Bittner dances, too. 4. Today we were supposed to be discharged and were not. Sergeant Smeltzer is “out of sorts” from the happenings of the night before. 5. Prof. Fritsch learns the new version of ‘ ‘ Smiles. ’ ' Our last S. A. T. C. song service. And it was well done. 6. Great preparation for the last inspection. Muthard gets a typical S. A. T. C. haircut. 7. “The last shall be first.” At the last inspection Schell gets his first demerits. 8. “Bill” Weaber and “Billy” Sengle guard the campus. 9. Rough-house in the dorms. Sergeant Fogel is slightly irritated and expatiates in East Berks. Prof. Bailey returns. Our last drill. 10. All mustaches taken except “Bill” Shane’s, the Sergeant Major’s and the C. O ' s. Our last hike. 11. Discharge papers are prepared to our sorrow and indignation. 12. Discharged. After some consideration we finally decide to go home for a vacation. Wc come then to regular college work. JANUARY 2. Real college begins. “Shavetails” and heroes begin to return. Student body is some what small. Every junior elects Latin and Analytical Geometry " ? 3. Finck starts buying a stock of radiators, college catalogues, and chapel seats. Everybody goes down-town in order not to fall back into the habit of the S. A. T. C. 4. Muhlenberg basketball team journeys to Lafayette. Happy atmosphere prevails— no clean-up or inspections of the barracks. 5. Beilis inaugurates the K. P. system in the Commons. “Shavetails” bow to “Lord Bel- low ’s ’ ’ will. 6. Student Council reorganizes without Fisher. “Bobbie” Horn rejoices to be able again to revive the ancient Greek. 7- Lieut . H. W. Frogner arrives and begins the organization of the R. O. T. C. Freshmen organize for the coming class scraps. 8. Glee Club try-outs begin. Finck loses out by a small margin. Basketball team “wal- lops” Nazareth Y. M. C. A. 147 9. Frosli win pole fight on a snowy battlefield. Sophs promise to wreak vengeance on the new men in the banner scrap. 10. T. S. Club organizes. Old men are gradually coming back, and recognize their furni- ture in the hands of marauders. 11. Dr. Wright addresses an Emails audience on ‘‘Theory and Methods of Silent Reading. ” We have sausage for dinner, rubber filled with saw-dust. 12. Ice-cream at the Commons. Trac-h is thrown out and looks for a new boarding place. 13. Van Zandt is elected to the Student Council. He laments that he can no longer be a ‘ ‘ ruf-neck. ’ ’ 14. Moving picture machine is obtained for the college through the Y. M. C. A. “Charlie’’ Steele returns to college and we learn he is no longer his own boss. 15. Basketball team plays at Lehigh. Promise of guns and hand-grenades increases tin ranks of the R. O. T. C. 16. Muhlenberg quintette invades Nazareth territory. Gates attends pihysics class regularly to hear the lectures on “Light.’’ Green finds that Southern girls can be equalled. 17. Frosh win memorable banner scrap. The fragrance of fish prevails. Rev. Harry, stu- dent pastor, addresses men in chapel. 18. Sophs nurse black eyes. Basketball team bows to Penn. Men who were not in the service and who joined the R. O. T. C. don their new uniforms. 19. Rumors afloat that all discharged men will receive sixty dollars. Great rejoicing at col- lege. Bernheim wears a broad smile. 20. Dr. Haas issues some “orders not to be obeyed’’ in chapel. T. S. Club holds meeting in “Hill and Oberly Headquarters.’’ 21. Shankweiler, ex- ’20, returns from overseas with many thrilling experiences to relate. Board of trustees holds meeting. 22. Sophomore class banquet is held at Hotel Allen. Frosh, with the idea of saving their own rooms in the future, do no ‘ ‘ roughing up, ’ ’ even tho threatened by upper classmen. 23. Sophs wake up with the realization that they are one of the first classes that ever slept in their own beds on the night of their banquet. 24. Ira Kline is appointed supply-sergeant of the R. 0. T. C. Unit. Bachman receives his commission as sergeant-major. 25. Lafayette is “walloped’’ in Prep. Gym. “Dave’’ Schleicher begins his series of “long- distance ’ ’ goals by caging one from the middle of the floor. 26. Slight snowfall prevents Talmage and Beddow from going to church. 27. Knutte Kluh organized. Student body has increased to 180. 28. Kleckner in Psychology, “Every time Nolde wakes up he sees Green.’’ Prof. Simpson keeps the Economics class until supper-time. 29. Dr. Haas goes to New York, ERGO no senior religion. The Ministers hold a “smoker.’’ Two Pagans interrupt. One is converted to the good and righteous cause. 30. Penn State five defeat Muhlenberg. Dr. Wright and his wife chaperon the dance held after the contest. 31. The Glee Club risks its annual concert at Rittersville. Lantz makes his first appearance in public. 148 hUfAR RG FEBRUARY 1. Those of the Glee Club who survive the Rittersville Concert, journey to Emaus. Mac- intosh walks home as usual. Basketball team plays at P. M. C. 2. Glee Club men ami basketball players slowly straggle back to college after taking care of much fruit, especially ‘ ‘ dates. ’ ’ 3. Frosh hold their annual banquet at the Hotel Allen. Sophs give them a taste of real college life when they return. 4. Pagan-Minister Football game. Bachman and Gates star. Score 7-7. First football game to be played in mid-winter season. 5. Muhlenberg plays Lehigh in the Prep. Gym. At the dance after the game, Finck ’s aesthetic dancing takes the prize. 6. Glee Club men get a “square meal’’ at the Hotel Allen after singing for the Kiwanis Club. Our dinner consisted of corned beef, but tasted more like salted horse meat. 7. Glee Club sings at Y. M. C. A. banquet. Trexler ’s high soprano voice costs him fifty cents. Anderson is operated on for appendicitis. 8. “Charles Ray’’ appears in Sophronia under extreme difficulties in “His Own Town.’’ Better success is predicted. 9. Dr. Haas and Dr. Ettinger help arrange the “Roosevelt Memorial Celebration” at the Lyric Theatre. 10. Freshmen begin putting the baseball diamond into shape. G. Kliek addresses Unionville Luther League. 11. Johnny III, alias John D. M. Brown, professor of English at Muhlenberg, announces the arrival of a baby girl. 12. Basketball team plays at Moravian. Dr. Parker gives lecture in chapel on ‘ ‘ Russia. ’ ’ 13. Krouse’s return to college adds another member to the “deck-swabbers” organization. Knedler tells Dr. Wright how to take a picture of an oncoming train — “stand off the track. ’ ’ 14. Muthard launches another campaign in behalf of Student Fellow-ship Fund. Dr. Wolfe addresses men in chapel. 15. Muhlenberg is represented at the Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Union at Swarthmore. 16. Annual signs of spring. Chickens cross the campus. 17. Knutte Klub holds important business meeting (?) at the home of the Lengthy Pecan Knutte. 18. Juniors defeat Freshmen in basketball game. F. Butz says he will never referee another inter-class game. 19. Prof. Gustav Osterhus visits college. Mr. and Mrs. Bernheim entertain the T. S. Club. Dr. Haas and Dr. Ettinger vie with each other in telling second-hand jokes. 20. Sherman Oberly makes Eph-rip-ra famous. Charles Reichardt arranges a dance with the best society girls. 21. A Glee Club concert is held at Lancaster. In the afternoon a bunch of “sardines” enjoys a comedian ’s jokes from a ‘ ‘ box. ’ ’ 22. A delegation attends a Student Missionary Convention at Penn State. Glee Club is at Harrisburg. Men wait until ten o ' clock for the morning mail. Then some one remem- bers there will be no delivery on account of the holiday. 23. ‘ ‘ Charlie ’ ’ Reichardt ’s story which is to appear in ‘ ‘ Snappy Stories ’ ’ is purchased by several of the upper classmen. 24. Prof. Horn argues for fifty minutes that we should study the ancient languages because they are valuable and not because we didn ’t know our Greek. 149 MuiAH RG 25. Rev. George Drac-h explains the needs of missionary work in Japan. Verily, Prof. Simp- son : ‘ ‘ Tobacco is a weed. It makes you thin, it makes you lean, it takes the hair right off your bean, and still I like it.” 26. Benze, absent for K. P. at breakfast, 7 :30, afterward explains that he could not serve on account of a sick headache but then says that he found that he had a headache at 8:00 when he awoke. 27. The A. H. S. Club reorganizes. Prof. H. H. Sipes of India delivers interesting lecture in chapel. Dr. Haas defines the four classes: ‘‘Freshmen have ideals and morals, Juniors are hardened sinners, Seniors are complacent sufferers of evil, and Sophomores are in- between nondescripts. ’ ’ 28. Muhlenberg Five play at Haverford. Dr. Wright is put into the capacity of judge at Northampton High School. MARCH 1. Muhlenberg Five defeats St. Joseph. Dr. Ettiuger tells Hellertown teachers about ‘‘Our Educational Sins.” 2. Ten Muhlenberg men help to count the Allentown Christians. Conscientious or expectant: paying for past or future Sunday evening entertainment. Student Night at St. John’s. Girls at a premium, 16 to 1. 3. Berger and Steimle agree on ‘‘Bee-gee.” Deck explains the technicalities of a canal boat and its similiarity to a child. 4. Finck : ‘ ‘ I get my feet all mixed up when I scan. ’ ’ He untangled them when he brought the bucket of steam to the Ad. Building. 5. Ursinus outplays our team on our own floor. Sophomores elect a Ciarla staff. ‘ ‘ Scrtach ’ ' buys a ‘ ‘ modern vest-pocket edition talking machine. ’ ’ 6. Students throng into Sophronia to see Muthard ’s ‘ ‘ Great Love. ’ ’ Students mourn over the fact that the faculty decides to cut ont mid-year exams. 7. George A. Snyder, one of the sturdy K. P ’s. of the S. A. T. C., can now use his acquired dish-washing knowledge. He married today. We learn from good authority that it is possible to get the best of the devil — he is stupid. 8. Lieut. Charles Gloss and ‘ ‘ Rus ’ ’ Gaston come back to college to see whether the S. A. T. C. was a success and they affirm it was. 9. Benze gets to dinner on time. Some one must have turned his clock ahead half an liour- Mrs. Arnold gives him double portion. 10. The Glee Club makes another ‘‘big hit” at the Mason’s Banquet. Tyson declares he is not a friend of dogs but woe unto the ‘ ‘ doggies. ’ ’ 11. Henry Heuer of the Italian Army sends a German helmet to a Pennsylvania College in America. Andy Heim is removed to the Allentown Hospital to become better acquainted with the nurses. 12. The Athletic Association decides to have track for the coming season. The Allentown Federation of churches again claims some of our hard working men to advance their in- terests. 13. We do not doubt at all that Jentsch’s French teaching at Allentown High School was all right but his meal on saner kraut was all wrong. It was ‘ ‘ force of habit. ’ ’ 14. It’s pie for dinner again. 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Headquarters for Cigars, Pipes and Smoker’s Articles Silver Numerals Placed on Pipes Pocket Billiards Bowling f A. A. PETERS fttoclcr 118 North Seventh Street Allentown, Pa. A. Samuels Son 737 HAMILTON SI REET Allentown, Pa. 155 T ! k 2 HOTEL ALLEN ELMER HEIMBACH, Manager EUROPEAN PLAN Rates: $1.50 to $5.00 per day REMODELED REFURNISHED AUTO GRILE Club Breakfasts Noonday Lunches ALLENTOWN, PA. IF IT’S WORTH NOTING— IT’S IN THE ALLENTOWN MORNING CALL 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 news- paper like the Call — IT’S THE BIGGEST IN THE LEHIGH VALLEY AND THE BEST DONALD P. MILLER, Distributor at Muhlenberg ♦ t 156 h L. D. CLAUSS, West End Bottler ON DRAUGHT: BIRCH BEER and SODA Bottles: Soda, Sarsaparilla, Cream Soda, Birch Beer, Ginger Ale, Lemon Sour, Seltzer, Mon-Ox, Carbonated Lemonade and Orangeade. Made from Pure Fruit 318-320 North Franklin Street, Allentown, Pa. MILLARD A. KUDER, Dealer in Lehigh Coal. Wood. Ice. Cement, Patent Plaster. Plaster Pans, Lime, Ltmoid, Marble Dust. Silver Sand. White Sand. Etc t JO GORDON STREET ALLENTOWN PA Both PhonM Established 1905 EZRA H. SMITH Fire Insurance-Notary Public-Real Estate SMITH MICHAEL 905 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Penna. Allentown’s Finest Theatre WILMER VINCENT S ORPHEUM THEATRE | OFFERS KEITH VAUDEVILLE at Popular Prices EVER Y AFTERNOON AND EVENING 157 CLOSE TO COLLEGE LEHIGH PHOJVE 5303 MADISON SWEET SHOP Ice Cream, Cigars and Confectionery GIVE US A CALL J. J. WESSNER 1322 Chew Street ALLENTOWN, PA. E. P. Saeger REGISTERED PLUMBER BOTH PHONES 131 North Fr nKlin 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 North Seventh Street, Allentown, Penna. Greenhouses at Rittersville John F. Horn ( " Si Bro. Florist Both ’Phones STORE 20 North Sixth Street, Allentown, Pa. 158 u Bostonians “Edwin Clapp” “Stetson” FAMOUS SHOES FOR MEN l[The shoes that appeal to particular young men of stylish trend. Are you looking for a shoe that is comfortable or that is stylish or that will wear well? ■[[Select a “STETSON,” ‘ EDWIN CLAPP” or a “BOSTONIAN” They possess all of these qualities. IjWe show them in all the latest fashions and of H. LEH COM- PANY standard of Quality, all sizes, all leathers. Complete lines in GENT ' S FURNISHINGS, always showing newest ideas H. Leh Company, 625-630 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. The “NEW WAY” Clothing Store Breinig Bachman Company The Home of Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes Sixth and Hamilton Streets, Allentown, Pennsylvania John H. Mohr The More You Eat of MOHR’S BREAD and CAKES The More You Will Want 1320 Chew Street, Allentown, Penna. S. B. ANEWALT COMPANY Fashionable Hatters DUNLAP STETSON AGENCY ROELOP College Hats, College Bands “Usual Discount to Students” On the Co. ner Eighth and Hamilton Streets ALLENTOWN, PA 159 Muhlenberg College ALLENTOWN, PA. The College: Three full courses leading to degrees, Arts, Science and Philosophy. For premedical students the biological course is unsurpassed. The Preparatory School : Prepares young men for any college or university, but chiefly for Muhlenberg College. Situated on the college campus in an excellent new, fire-proof build- ing. The Teachers’ College: Every Saturday in the College year, and six weeks during the summer Prepares teachers for advanced positions in their life-work. Reserve Officers’ Training Corps: Under the supervision of the War Department, in charge of an over-seas officer. Sup- plies military instruction, physical training, clothing and equipment. After two years work in this department, the War Department allows a commutation of rations approxi- mating $118.00 per year. No better College anywhere. John A. W. Haas, D. D., LL. D., President. Oscar F. Bernheim, Registrar. 160 CONSULT WITH RUHE LANGE Architects For all classes of modern buildings 12 NORTH SIXTH STREET Trexler Lumber Company LUMBER AND MILL WORKS ALLENTOWN, PA. 161 ALLENTOWN Preparatory School 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 f address IRWIN M. SHALTER, Head Master ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL ALLENTOWN, PA. 162 4 - r | F. Hersh Hardware Company Tools, Auto Accessories Kodaks and Supplies :: “Old Town’’ Canoes and Sporting Goods Agents, Corbin Builders’ Hardware :: ALLENTOWN, PA. CATASAUQUA, PA. 163 o The Discriminating housewives have found that they can de- pend upon A. B. Brand, Hams, Bacon, Lard and Frankfurts. That is why you find so many asking for, yes, insisting upon them. Do likewise and you will add much to the quality of your table, without increasing the expeuses of doing so. Arbogast Bastian Co, ALLENTOWN, PENNA. 164 WiUFfK ncH Allentown’s Popular Headquarters for Young Men’s Clothes (The Styleplus Store) S. A. MACKES Barber Shop Eighth and Hamilton Streets, Allentown, Pa. Pool Room. Manicurist, Miss Mae Morgan John W. Yingst Son Staple and Fancy Groceries Hamilton and 11th Streets Auto Delivery Both Phones A. C. HOOVER BRO Jttoelerg 919 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Call on us for your Graduation Presents 165 Forty Years of Service to the People of Allentown and Vicinity 012 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. C. A. Dorney Furniture Co. Furniture Rugs , Carpets Brunswick Phonographs Willis E. Kulins Harry W. Jordan John T. Ritter Samuel T. Kuhns TRADING AS Samuel Ritter EllwoodJ. Kuhns KOCH BROTHERS Clothing and Haberdashers HOTEL ALLEN BUILDING — CENTRE SQUARE ALLENTOWN, PA. 166 Both Phones Free Delivery The It Q 1 • Custom Shoe Making Uallty an j Repairing A merican factory nei P Neolin Soles a Specialty 1039 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. The Knerr Printing Company 20 South Eighth Street ALLENTOWN, PENNA. BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS EXCAVATING AND CONCRETING Ritter Smith Manufacturers of All Kinds of Planing Mill Work Mill and Office: Jefferson and Gordon Streets, Allentown, Pa. KLEPPINGER BROS. DEALERS IN Groceries, Provisions, .Notions, Dry Goods, Etc. BOTH PHONES 248 North Fifth Street, Allentown, Pa. FARR’S Smart Footwear NEW STYLES NOW READY 8th and Hamilton Sts., Allentown, Pa. Cooper’s Umbrella Store Manufacturers of Umbrellas and Parasols We repair and recover all kinds of umbrellas. We have a full line of all varieties of leather goods and canes. 736 Hamilton St. Allentown, Pa. 167 I Compliments of E. D. SWOYER Successor to Swoyer Leibold Allentown Democrat AND Allentown Evening Item Allentown’s Representative Home Papers ! MONEY TO LOAN 200 PROPERTIES FOR SALE John S. Hartzell Real Estate, Fire Insurance, Loans Negotiated Mortgages for Sale $15,000.00 to Loan on Mortgage, in Sums to Suit 317-318 Commonwealth Building, Allentown, Pa. MEALEY’S AUDITORIUM Dancing Classes, Monday and Friday Parties: Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday Special Dances, Tuesday and Thursday PRIVATE LESSONS BY APPOINTMENT Charles W. Laros REAL ESTATE LOANS and FIRE INSURANCE Order by Mail or Telephone will receive prompt attention Both Telephones Koehler Bros. COAL Seventh Street Bridge Allentown, Penna. 168 Lafayette Hotel GUTH BROTHERS PROPRIETORS 133-137 North Seventh Street Allentown, Pa. The Emaus National Bank Emaus, Penna. Capital and Profits Resources over $ 200,000 $1,250,000 We invite you to join the large number of indivi- duals, firms and corpo- rations who for many years have found their banking relations with this bank, to be both agreeable and profitable. T Keystone Roller Mills XXXX FANCY The Quality FLOUR :: D. D. Fritch Milling Co. Macungie, Penna. EAT LYON MEATS It will pay you to inves- tigate the quality of our MEATS We also sell Poultry, Butter, Eggs, Provisions and Fish BOTH PHONES Lyon Moyer 43 North Seventh Street Allentown, Pa. 169 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. M.C. Ebbecke Hardware Company HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS (Sign of the Big C.un) 606 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. J. K. FREDERICK H J. SMITH Frederick CSb Smith Wholesale Confectioners BOTH PHONES 205 North Sixth Street BOTH PHONES J. S. BURKHOLDER XicenseC ' XHn£ ertaf?er and jfuneral Director The Most Complete Undertaking Establishment in our City 814-16-18 Linden Street, Allentown, Pa. Lehigh National Reed’s Quality Shop Bank Thoroughly Up-to-Date of CATASAUQUA Ice Cream, Tobacco, Light Lunch, Cigars Strong, Vigorous and Accommodating 1621 Chew Street, Allentown, Pa. 170 THE TOWER-MAIN APPROACH Grand - View WERNERSVILLE, PA. Modern All Year Health and Pleasure Resort Send for Booklet and Map Box A Reuben D. W enrich , M. D. 171 A. M. LEGATH Exclusive Tailor and Designer SUITE 8. GERNERD BUILDING 838 HAMILTON STREET, Allentown. Pa. STYLE HEADQUARTERS 637 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. Character Clothes with Utmost Metropolitan Smartness $ 2 ( ) - $25 - $ 3 ( ) Whatever Price You Pay You Save $10 Wear the ‘‘approved smartest” — Triver’s Clothes — have the approval of style experts. In character they are above reproach — See the display Its indeed different Factory: 801-807 Broadway, N. Y. City Branch Stores in Nineteen Cities T j ♦ A Thomas R. Wiasser DEALER IN ROOFING AND SPOUTING Tin Plate and Gravel Roofing, Sheet Metal of all Kinds, Skylights, Metal Ceiling and Siding, Heaters and Ranges Agents for the “Universal” Combination Coal and Gas Range and “Universal” Pipeless Furnace 819 Turner Street, Allentown, Pa. ! Palace of Sweets Superior Quality in Home Made Candies and Ice Cream. Visit OUR STORE before and after the show. J 31 N. Sixth Street, Allentown American Hotel Barber Shop FIVE CHAIRS H. A. FAHLER , Prop. E E. KELLER SONS Jewelers, Silversmiths and Manufacturing Opticians COLLEGE AND FRATERNITY ' JEWELRY 711 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Penna. + ■ 4 - t Columbia Laundry “Tlie Laundry with the Reputation’’ Schuler Rumble, Props. 108 N. Church St., Allentown, Pa. ENGRAVED Calling and Business Cards, Wedding Announcements, At Home Cards, Etc. HOLBEN --Printing Job, Commercial, Steel and Copper-Plate Printing X 1035-37 HAMILTON ST., ALLENTOWN, PA. | 173 Lindenmuth Studio $ortiattS Studio: 26 North Sixth Street Allentown, Pa. 174 ESTABLISHED 1903 H. Ray Haas Co Printers and Publishers Class Catalogues and Annuals, Theses, Proceedings, Pamphlets and Periodicals 310-312 North Jefferson Street ALLENTOWN, PA. Index to Advertisers Albri ght Son, Amandes 152 Allentown Democrat 16S Allentown Morning Call 150 Allentown Preparatory School 162 American Hotel Barber Shop 173 Anewalt Co., S. B 159 Arbogast Bastian Co 161 Blose, L. W 153 Breinig Bachman 159 Brunswick Cigar Store 152 Burkholder, J. S 170 Gauss, L. D 157 Columbia Laundry 173 Cooper, P 167 Dorney Furniture Co 166 Ebbecke Hardware Co., M. C 170 Emaus National Bank 169 Emmet’s Drug Store 155 Farr Brothers Co 167 Frederick Smith 170 Fritsch, D. D 169 Good, Stephen 155 Grand View Sanatorium 171 Haas Co., H. Ray 175 Hartzell, J. S 163 Hersh Hardware Co., F 163 Holben 173 Hoover Brother, A. C 165 Horn Brother, John F 158 Hotel Allen 156 Ilunsicker, C. M 152 ‘‘K’’ Shoe Repairing Co 167 Keller Sons, E 173 Kleppinger Brothers 167 Knerr Printing Co 167 Koch Brothers 106 Koch, Will H 165 Koehler Brothers 163 Kramer, W. Robert 170 Kuder, Millard A 157 Lafayette Hotel 169 Laros, Charles W 168 Legath, A. M 172 Leh Co., H 159 Lehigh National Bank 170 Lindenmuth Studio 174 Lorish Son, M. F., Cleaners 154 Lyon Moyer 169 Mackes, S. A 165 Madison Sweet Shop 13S Mealey ’s Auditorium 16S Mohr, John H 159 Muhlenberg College 100 Orpheum Theatre 157 Palace of Sweets 173 Peters, A. A 155 Reed’s Quality Shop 170 Regent Theatre 155 Ritter Smith 167 Ruhe Lange 161 Saeger, E. P 158 Samuels Son, A 155 Seibert, John S 154 Shafer Book Store 153 Shankweiler Lehr 152 Smith, Ezra H 15 ' Smokeland, The 154 Smoker’s Paradise 155 Swoyer, E. D 168 Terminal Lunch Restaurant 155 Trexler Lumber Co 161 Trivers 172 Wasser, Thomas R 172 Wessner, J. J 153 Wetherhold Metzger 153 Wint Studio 154 Wuchter Music Co., J. A 153 Yingst Son, John W 165 Young Co., M. S 163 176


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

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

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