Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) - Class of 1922 Page 1 of 270
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Show Hide text for 1922 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 270 of the 1922 volume: “ 1 j 4’W gm Let R C. , - - Press of H. RAY HAAS CO. Allentown, Pa. 1322 CKRLA Aim Annual Published B The 1 S 11 Junior CMvSS at MUHLENBERG fflU ii COHEt VOL 30 HAY 1921 ALLTIMTOWIM PA H N Annual bvj tlie Junior Class is expected. Here is ours. It skows tliat we liave tkougkt ol some tilings tkat otkers overlooked, and tliat tilings liave kappened during tlie ijear wkick are ol value as news. But we are quite certain tkat we kaven’t confined evenj tiling related to tlie college witliin tlie covers ol tliis kook. Perkaps it is on account ol our good wislies lor next ij ear’s stall tkat we left some tilings out. Perkaps it is on account ol our laziness. We are glad tkat we are able to present some tilings tkat we like, and on tlie wliole, we will admit tkat tliis is a good CIARLA. TO HON. C. R. LANTZ, ESQ. PROMINENT ATTORNEY ol Lebanon, Pa. AND Member ol Our Board ol Trustees in recognition ol liis liberal support and earnest endeavors in tbe interest ol Muhlenberg College Biographical Sketch YRUS RESSLEY LANTZ, prominent lawyer and financier was born August 26, 1842, a native of Cornwall Township, Lebanon County, Pa. The schoolroom was exchanged for practical experience at the age of fourteen, when he entered the mercantile establishment of Isaac Hambleton, at Cornwall, Pa. The following year he entered the schoolroom as a teacher. With higher work in view he stood successfully an examination before the County Superintendent of Schools. But on the very day of examination he signed for the defence of Old Glory and the constitution, and was mustered in at Harrisburg, August 16, 1862. He was at the defence of Washington, and took part in some of the hottest activities of the dis- astrous battle of Fredericksburg in December, 1863. With his duty bravely done, he was mustered out and served eight years as Captain of Co. E. 8th Reg. of the National Guards of Pennsylvania. Picking up the thread broken by the war, Mr. Lantz entered the schools of Lebanon as a teacher. In connection with his duties he had taken up the study of law with Hon. Josiah Funck, of Lebanon, Pa., and in the summer of 1869 he passed the examination and was admitted to the Lebanon Bar. He was appointed a Notary by Gov. Geary, and was Deputy Treasurer of Lebanon County for two years. In 1781 he was elected District Attorney of Lebanon County, in which position he served three years. Further political preferment came to him in 1880, when he was nominated by the Republican Party for State Senator in Garfield’s cam- paign. Carrying the day, Mr. Lantz became a vigorous and helpful member of the State Senate, serving on some of the most important committees and being heard in carefully prepared efforts in the advocacy of good measures on the floor. Since his Senatorial experience, Mr. Lantz has contented himself with working in the political ranks as a private. In 1884 he accompanied the “Plumed Knight,” Jas. G. Blaine, on his trip through the Keystone State. In connection with his extensive practice, Mr. Lantz has found time for promotion of many business enterprises, and has long been regarded as a leader of the financial thought of his community. The social and religious life of Mr. Lantz has been equally prominent and helpful. Joining old Salem Lutheran Church when a lad of thirteen, he has been active in the Master’s service. Mr. Lantz sang in the Church Choir for twenty-five years and was for fifteen years the leader. In the Sunday-school he is the teacher of a class of some three hundred young people. As a trustee of Muhlenberg College, he has worked for the realization of the highest ideals of the institution. THE COLLEGE FOREWORD (SIS O muck of our college as can be put on paper- views ol tlie campus, programs ol commencement week activities, and a picture ol each professor witli a paragraph purporting to be not merely historical information heretofore made public, but living personality as we see it, we present in the following pages. V Rev. John A. W. Haas, DD., LL.D. President and Professor of Religion and Philosophy. Did you ever walk into the chapel and look at the architect’s drawing of the Muhlenberg of the future ? Dr. Haas is not an architect but when that Muhlenberg does arrive, it will in a large measure be the product of fundamental work done by Dr. Haas. The uninitiated outsider cannot appreciate the work that Dr. Haas has put into the college. Did you ever step into the library at four o’clock in the afternoon and hear Dr. Haas reading modern poems to an audience consisting of one Senior, one Junior and one Freshman? Modern poetry is never more fascinating than when interpreted by Dr. Haas. Did you ever go to a football game without seeing Dr. Haas on the sidelines in his black derby and pet cane? He likes to be there and he usually is. Did you ever feel your brains go whirling at some particularly abstruse philosoph- ical discussion and then be brought back to earth by a tailor-made concrete illustration ? Were you ever chased out of the college store by a chuckling panting little figure with pink cheeks and a white goatee, laughing at your unhappy attempt to be witty? If your answer to these questions is not affirmative you do not know our president in the way that most of the students know him. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., August 31, 1862. Prepared at Parochial School Zion’s Church and Protestant Episcopal Academy. A.B. University of Pennsylvania 1884. Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, Ordained 1887. A.M. and B.D. University of Pennsylvania 1887. Phi Beta Kappa. University of Leipsic 1887-88. D.D. Thiel College 1902. Fourth President of Muhlenberg 1904. LL.D. University of Pennsyl- vania 1914. 16 1 1 — 1 — — 1 ( rm ,, rr ,, r ,.|v X ' ±— V xE? muhctscrg IfE? CLAP LA. Urs? 1922 Sri? Rev. William Wackernagel, D.D., LL.D. Chaplain and Professor of Modern Languages. One of the most impressive ceremonies of the college year is the annual presenta- tion by the Freshman class to Dr. Wack- ernagel of a Thanksgiving turkey. Pres- entation speeches are made in many tongues, by fluent linguistic Freshmen and Dr. Wackernagel sits in his accustomed chair on the platform in chapel and listens attentively. Few are the tongues that he does not understand. Dr. Wackernagel is the “grand old man’’ of Muhlenberg and for two score years he has watched the coming and going of men and boys who always look back with pleasure and gratitude to the hours spent under the influence of this fatherly philos- opher who teaches not only modern lan- guages but also a cheerful philosophy of life. “Wacky” seems to have discovered the proverbial Fountain of Youth for as he advances in years he seems to grow younger in spirit. Born at Basel-on-the-Rhine, Switzerland, September 25, 1838. Missionary in the Holy Land eleven years. Ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church 1880. D.D., University of Pennsylvania 1883. Acting Presi- dent of Muhlenberg College 1903-04. LL.D. Muhlen- berg College, 1918. George T. Ettinger, Pli. D., LL. D. Dean and Professor of Latin Lauguage and Literature. Possibly there is no better sportsman at Muhlenberg than Dr. Ettinger. Hardly a day passes that he does not witness a horse race. He has seen many jockeys fall from their mounts since he took up his work at Muhlenberg College in 1880. He has never neglected an opportunity to im- part sound advice to these erring jockeys. It is said that he grew his mustache and goatee for the express purpose of hiding the sly grin that comes to his face when a wily sophomore thinks that he is “putting something over” on the dean. As he sits behind his desk with right index finger crooked over his eye, he daily tries to break his own record in saying, “Yes, yes, yes,” whether he means it or not. The value of the “dee-un” is realized when it is necessary to announce deficien- cies in scholarship. On those occasions he takes a sort of fatherly sympathetic atti- tude toward the “weak brother” which something over” on the dean. As he sits without lessening in his mind the necessity of doing better next time. Born at Allentown, Pa., November 8, 1860. Pre- pared in Private School and the Academic Depart- ment of Muhlenberg College. A.B. (Valedictorian) Muhlenberg College, 1880. Phi Gamma Delta. Principal of Academic Department 1884-92. Presi- dent of the Alumni Association. A.M., Muhlenberg College 1883. Ph.D., New York University 1891. Professor of Latin and Pedagogy 1892-1917. Pro- fessor of Latin since 1917. LL.D. Muhlenberg 1920. 17 1 | i — 1 C X T MUHLENBERG 1=? CI.AR L.A liiiiiiTTil 1922 llHiimir Rev. John A. Bauman, Pli.D., D.D. Professor of Mathematics. When spring days come and the campus becomes green and the trees bloom Dr. Bauman in the guise of a road engineer appears with transit, tape and stakes, and that thing that looks like a barber pole — you know what we mean. He is accom- panied by knowledge seeking Sophomores, intent upon getting all that the course offers, including a look thru the telescope toward our sister institution on the opposite hill. Sometimes their view is blocked by a hat hung inadvertently on the end of the telescope. Dr. Bauman has been a teacher at Muhlenberg for thirty-four years and was the first alumnus to be elected a member of the faculty. Dr. Bauman has taught a greater variety of subjects than any other professor. He was head of the Science De- partment when the apparatus and labora- tory rooms were still in their primitive state. He also taught Greek and Ethics during his stay here. However, today he confines himself to Mathematics. Born at Easton, Pa., September 21, 1847. A.B. (Valedictorian) Muhlenberg College 1873. A.M., Muhlenberg College 1876. Ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church 1876. Professor of Latin, German and English at Gustavus Adolphus College 1881-85. Asa Packer Professor of Natural and Ap- plied Science at Muhlenberg College 1885-97. Ph.D., Muhlenberg College 1894. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy since 1897. D.D., Muhlenberg College 1920. Robert C. Horn, A.M. Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. Anything else that may be connected with Prof. Horn or his department is ordinarily overlooked by the student be- cause of the fact that he is the potentate in charge of excuses. From the student point of view, he is a Keeper of Excuses. But to one who has a clear conscience, or no absences to worry about, Professor Horn is preeminently an efficient and up-to-date teacher of the most ancient language taught at Muhlenberg. “Bobby” is not over-interested about any single phase of Greek, but puts a proportionate emphasis on etymology, interpretation, literary con- tent, and the historical lore of the Greeks. Every now and then, references to personal observations made in a tour of Greece a few years ago give a tangible point of contact. Whenever a speaker is needed to tell the story of Ancient Greece or Modern Muhlen- berg, “Bobby” serves well, and he has given many audiences the benefit of his knowl- edge of both. Born at Charleston, S. C., September 12, 1881. Prepared at Charleston High School. A.B. (Third Honor) Muhlenberg College, 1900. Graduate work at John Hopkins University, 1900-01. A.M., Muhlen- berg College, 1903. A.M., Harvard University, 1904. Alpha Tau Omega. Elected Mosser-Keck Professor of the Greek Language and Literature 1905. 18 r — — 1 : r i rr , “ ' Tuamf MUHLUhBERG TfrriTTT f ClAR LA Iminiuf 1922 Stephen G. Simpson, A.M. Assistant Professor in English. Prof. Simpson is a treat. His jokes are not garbled reproductions of a 1907 “Life”; instead, his lectures are full of actual spontaneous humor. He believes in appeal- ing to more than one of the senses, and accordingly accompanies his lectures with gesticulations, facial contortions, and vocal modulations which penetrate and make the words remain. As Librarian he is a “filter for all knowl- edge,” and on any subject from cattle breeding to schools of modern painting, or from Sunday School stories to Russian novels, he can put his hand on the appro- priate book. “Teedy” is looking forward eagerly to the advent of the new library building which is coming in the course of time, but he is philosophizing on the possibility that the new home of his books will be too chaste for stogies and “Union Leader.” Born at Easton, Pa., May 4, 1874. Prepared at South Easton High School. A.B. Lafayette College 1896. A.M. Lafayette College 1899. Phi Beta Kappa. Summer courses at Columbia University 1903-04-05. Instructor in English at Muhlenberg College 1911- 14. Elected Assistant Professor 1914. Rev. Jolin D. Brown, A.M. Assistant Professor of English and Modern Languages. Prof. Brown is a specialist, and a success- ful one, in at least three fields. He can deliver a sermon that holds your attention — a thing of beauty, abounding in graphic descriptions and apt quotations. He teaches Italian, French or Spanish and his classes learn the language not in an abstract sort of way, but practically, so that they can speak it. The men in his classes in modern literature become absorbed in the subject. Plays are synopsized in two minutes but with words so aptly chosen and so charac- teristic that you feel at home in them at once. He teaches oratory, turning out speakers that win first place in inter- collegiate contests. In the classroom he is always in earnest, not lacking in humor, but enthusiastically intent upon his work. Be it language or literature, English or aesthetics, he gives his classes not merely information but enthusiasm. Born at Lebanon, Pa., December 2, 1883. Prepared at Lebanon High School. A.B. Muhlenberg College 1906. A.M. Columbia University 1907. Ordained a minister of the Lutheran Church 1910. Elected In- structor in English at Muhlenberg College 1912. Elected Assistant Professor of English and Romance Languages 1915. 19 MUHLETi ERG ni 1 1 1 1 1 1 if i mu mirrmriT CIARLA Ml 1 1 1 1 1 1 if 1922 Isaac M. Wright, Pd.D. Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy. Passing on then we come to Dr. Wright. For the past four years he has been telling Muhlenberg students that there is no such animal as the subconscious mind and that the synapse is nothing with neurons on both ends of it. “I was wondering about that; an interesting question, don’t you know.” He has convinced the seniors that teaching pays better in New York and New Jersey than it does in Pennsylvania. But Pennsylvania is wonderful anyway for the rivers run at right angles to the mountains. Seriously, Dr. Wright has greatly im- proved the educational department of the college. He has brought the standard for Muhlenberg far above the requirements of the state and is building up a well equipped laboratory for psychological experiment. He has complete charge of the Extension School and is offering courses for the teach- ers of the vicinity that until his arrival at Muhlenberg had been unheard of in this section of the country. Born at Scio, N. Y., March 7, 1879. Prepared at Belmont High School. B.S. Alfred University 1904. Pd.M. New York University 1914. Pd.D. New York University 1916. Elected Professor of Philos- ophy and Pedagogy Muhlenberg College 1917. Phi Kappa Tau. Phi Delta Kappa. Director of Exten- sion Courses. Rev. Robert R. Fritscli, A.M. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. Everybody knows Prof. Fritsch as a busy man, always ready to help students who have a desire for special work in German or French. The most flexible and compre- hensive range of electives in any depart- ment in the college probably is the offering of German courses under Prof. Fritsch and Dr. Wackernagel. Another service which Prof. Fritsch en- joys is to give members of the lower classes an opportunity to earn the diploma in Teacher Training offered by the State Sun- day School organization. This is in con- nection with the course in Freshman Bible. In addition to his work at the college, Rev. Fritsch serves a congregation in East Allentown, and conducts a large Bible class organized by the Allentown Federation of Churches. He has plenty to do, does it well, and thrives on work. He rides two hobbies faithfully: etymology and gardening. Born in Allentown, Pa., September 10, 1879. Pre- pared at Allentown High Sch ool. A.B. Muhlenberg College 1900. A.M. Muhlenberg College 1903. A.M. Illinois Wesleyan University 1907. Instructor in Greek at Muhlenberg College 1907-08. Instructor in Modern Languages 1908-15. Elected Assistant Pro- fessor 1915. Ordained a Lutheran minister 1915. 20 lirirr muhlcnberg 7 CIARLA 1922 Henry JR. Mueller, A.M. Professor of History Mr. Mueller is one of the members of the faculty who returned to his Alma Mater to teach. He is offering courses in both re- quired and elective history that are second to none. Many of us did not realize how interesting and important history is until we came under his supervision. Although he is new in the faculty he has gained the confidence of the men who are in his classes and every one feels that he is giving his best to bring the work of his department to a high standard. The enlightening language of freshmen laboring over the minute details of map- drawing is an indication of his theory that knowledge cannot be attained without effort. Born July 21, 1887. A.B. Muhlenberg College 1909. A.M. Columbia University 1915. Post graduate work at Columbia University 1914-1917. University Scholar, Columbia University 1915-1916. University Fellow, Columbia University 1916-1917. University of Paris 1919. Elected Professor of History and Political Science, Muhlenberg College 1920. Member of the American Historical Association. Rev. Harry C. Cressman, A.B. Instructor in Sociology and Religion. When Mr. Cressman came to us the war was not yet completely a thing of the past and every battle was fought again at Muh- lenberg. Many were his amusing tales of the life of the American Soldier in France. The change from soldier to teacher was made without loss of time. Besides making- friends with all the students and re-enter- ing enthusiastically into real college life, he has wonderfully improved the work in his department. He is also taking graduate work at the University of Pennsylvania which assures us of a stronger department next year. Rev. Cressman frequently fills vacancies in the pulpits of the surrounding neighbor- hood and everywhere acquits himself with credit. He is the Past High Exalted Grand Chief of the School of Reminiscence for he likes nothing better than to tell stories of Muh- lenberg bowl fights and dormitory life at Mt. Airy. Born at Weatherly, Pa., October 28, 1889. White Haven High School. Allentown Preparatory School. Lutheran Theological Seminary. Ordained 1916. Chaplain 311th Infantry 1917-19. Citation. Phi Kappa Tau. Elected Instructor in Sociology and Religion 1919. 21 1 ( — - 1 -- ] A 7 MUHLETi ETRG CLARL.A 1922 f=f Albert O. H. Fasig, M.S. Professor of Natural and Applied Science. He delights in the “play by play” method of describing the football games of days gone by “when they carried only twelve men with the team.” Prof. Fasig does more to bring freshmen up to date in Muhlenberg football history than anyone else, not even excepting Shorty Edwards. In Chemistry class he entertains the men with tales of his personal experience as inspector of foods and drinks in the neigh- boring metropolis of Reading and as investi- gator of the natural waters of Lehigh county. Another thrilling tale of the class- room is the story of how the American monopoly of the match manufacturing business was broken by the introduction of the safety match. The chemistry department has been im- proved and its efficiency raised to a consid- erable extent this year since Prof. Fasig has been able to devote all his time to it and is no longer responsible for the depart- ment of Physics. Born in Reading, Pa., September 18, 1888. Pre- pared at Reading High School. B.S. Muhlenberg College 1909. Alpha Tau Omega. M.S. Muhlenberg College 1910. Chemist in the Department of Milk and Meat Inspection, Reading. Elected Instructor in the Department of Natural and Aplied Science 1913. Elected Assistant Professor in this Department 1917. Elected Professor 1920. Hugo E. Anderson, A.M. Professor of Physics, Astronomy, and Higher Mathematics. Professor Anderson was admirably equipped by nature for his calling of astron- omy because his exceptionally extendy?d stature brings him nearer to the objects of his investigation than ordinary mortals. This much was apparent to everyone when Professor Anderson made his first appear- ance at Muhlenberg in September last year. Those who have since come into his classes have found that whatever gifts nature may have given the professor were improved by study and application resulting in a deep knowledge not only of astronomy but also of the other branches of mathematics, as well as Physics and the allied sciences. The Physics laboratory during the war was almost completely dismantled, and the task of planning experiments for his classes and providing equipment for them was not an easy one. In spite of continued delays in the delivery of materials ordered last August some of which have not yet arrived, a comprehensive series of experi- ments is being performed by the Juniors. Born at Stanton, Iowa. A.B. Augustana College 1908. Engineering and Geology University of Iowa 1908-10. Graduate work Augustana College 1911-12. A.M. Augustana College 1914. Graduate work at the University of Chicago summer of 1916 and 1918. Elected Professor of Physics, Astronomy, and Math- ematics, Muhlenberg College 1920. 22 g 1 E feif MUHL-OIBCRG 1=? CIARLA 1922 Frederick H. Worsinger, Jr., A.B. Instructor in Biology. It isn’t everybody that can be elevated from student body to faculty and be as well- liked and respected in his new role as in the old. A short time age we knew him as “Freddy” when he was wearing out his gob uniform to save expenses and to enjoy the prestibe accompanying honorable discharge from the U. S. Navy. But now it seems a matter of course to attend a class under Mr. Worsinger and have him sit on the other side of the desk telling us all about the daily habits of platyhelminthes or making smooth the path through the rocks of geology. It is the same old unassuming dignity that was his when he conducted student body meetings in his undergraduate days. Last summer, Mr. Worsinger was a front page attraction in the newspaper when he discovered a bug in New Jersey which had not been seen there before. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., December 3, 1896. Pre- pared at Reading High School. A.B. Muhlenberg College 1919. Delta Theta. U. S. Navy. Elected Instructor in Biology at Muhlenberg College 1919. Hamj D. Bailee], A. M. Professor of Biology. If you have a boil on your neck, a pain in your tummy or a strange bug in your hand, go to Prof. Bailey — you will be sure to find him in the biology lab. — and he will relieve the boil, cure the pain in your digestive cavity, and tell you the pedigree of the insect. His job is biology, embryol- ogy, histology, ornithology, and entomol- ogy. His recreation is entomology, orni- thology, histology, embryology, photogra- phy, lawn tennis, and Lafayette-Lehigh games. Muhlenberg claims that its biology de- partment is second to none in the state, and it has some good arguments to make good this claim. Some of them are in bottles of formaldehyde or on microscopic slides, but the best argument is Prof. Bailey himself. The biology department is a place where seeking after knowledge ceases to be a task and becomes a series of interesting discoveries. Born at Easton, Pa., January 14, 1881. Prepared at South Easton High School. A.B. Lafayette College 1904. A.M. Lafayette College 1909. Phi Beta Kappa. Attended Biological Laboratory at Cold Springs Harbor, Long Island in the summer of 1903. Ap- pointed Instructor in Biology Muhlenberg College 1909 and elected Professor of Biology 1910. 23 lUf 1 MUHLEThBEIRG i ' CLARLA. 1922 Harold K. Marks, A.B. Instructor in Music. Mr. Marks’ place at Muhlenberg is that of music instructor and story te’ler. He is a man hard to find on the campus as the Ciarla’s official photographer will testify for he has very few classes. Most of his work is with the Glee Club. Much of the popularity and success which the Glee Club has attained throughout the east is due to the training and instruction given the men by Mr. Marks. Mr. Marks seems to us to have just the presence needed in an effective leader of song; a face and a manner that demand exact observance of the rythm indicated by the clear-cut but graceful movements of his arm. We like to hear him start the stops in the organ, and the piano fairly seems to sing when he is playing. He is carrying on with full success the traditions of his musical family. Born at Emaus, Pa., May 12, 1886. Prepared at Allentown High School. A.B. Muhlenberg College 1907. Alpha Tau Omega. Studied Piano, Theory and Composition under the direction of various musicians. Elected Instructor in Music at Muhlen- berg College 1913. William S. Ritter, B.S. Director of Physical Education. “Cla-a-a-a-a-a-as EX!” When this voice shakes the very foundations of the admin- istration building, you know that some toil- proof individuals are beginning an hour of mortal agony. Bill is a good physical director because he makes everybody grunt. He admits it himself. With a stony heart he enjoys listening to the creaking joints of those unfortunate martyrs who are being sacrificed on the altar of physical culture. No amount of argument can persu ade him that physical education is not a necessity and that we now get as much as we should have. He hopes to increase the requirement in his department and it will not be unwel- come, because for all our complaining groans, we like the sensation of being in a gym. suit. Born Allentown, Pa., May 17, 1892. Allentown Preparatory School. B.S. Muhlenberg College 1916. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Elected Director of Athletics and Instructor of Physical Education at Muhlenberg College 1919. 24 MUHLCMBETRC CIARLA 1 1922 fclmif ' Oscar F. Bernlieim, A.B. Treasurer, Secretary, and Registrar. A skillful printer, a keen business man and a solid Democrat — that is “Bernie.” “Bernie” is the first man you see when you come to college and he strikes you for a ten dollar registration fee. We haven’t forgotten that expensive day. The reason may be the frequent repetition of similar tactics. With Bernie the mind naturally connects the college store, where he sells pretzels and foolscap, ethics books and cigars, all for the benefit of the student and the athletic association. You may notice that Dr. Haas is placed nine pages away from Mr. Bernheim. This is deliberately planned to avoid the kind of argument in which both of them delight on questions such as, “Did Woodrow Wilson build the Panama Canal?” or “Did the Re- publican Party ever enter the war?” As for printing, take a look at the glee club programs or Muhlenberg’s latest catalogue and give Mr. Bernheim the credit. Born at Mt. Pleasant, N. C., November 16, 1868. Prepared at Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A.B. Muhlenberg College 1892. Alpha Tau Omega. Elected Treasurer and Registrar of Muhlen- berg College 1907. Elected Secretary 1919. Guernetj F. Afflerbacli, M.S. Field Secretary. Mr. Alumnus, are you a member of the Muhlenberg Club? If you are not it is not Guerney’s fault. It will cost you ten dollars a year if you pay as you go and one hun- dred dollars for a life term. Mr. Afflerbach is engaged not only in collecting coin of the realm so essential to the advancement of the college but also spends much time and energy in interesting prospective students in Muhlenberg College. As graduate manager of athletics, Mr. Afflerbach does a great deal of hard work for the college. If you have an idea that making up a football schedule is an easy task just ask him. It seems that the smaller schools resent being stalled off and the bigger schools resent it if the medium sized schools seem to show any resentment at the same thing. So between the two of them Guerney has a wierd time but always comes out of the battle with a rattling good schedule for the coming season. Born at Bedminster, Bucks County, Pa., November 29, 1891. Prepared at Quakertown High School and Williamson Trade School. Ph.B. Muhlenberg Col- lege 1916. Alpha Tau Omega. Elected Instructor in the Department of Natural and Applied Science 1917. M.S. Muhlenberg College 1919. Elected Field Secre- tary 1921. 25 MUHLETi ETRG CLARLA 1922 femmT Williard D. Kline, A.M., M.D. Examining Physician Our first impressions of Dr. Kline were those which came to youngsters eager to get into the “big scrap.” We looked upon him with a curious sort of awe because as we stood in our birthday clothes we realized that on his decision rest ed our chance of getting into the S. A. T. C. As we advanced in the science of warfare and used our ingenuity and imagination to work up ills which would put us on light duty we learned that it was no use, for Dr. Kline’s invariable cure for fancied ills was doled out daily by the sergeant major — C. C. pills, otherwise known as “hand grenades.” Those deadly instruments of warfare were a sure cure for anything from a toothache to a broken leg. Seriously, “Doc” Kline takes good care of us and when we don’t feel just right we wander down to Eighth Street where we get relief for whatever ails us physically and at the same time absorb much pep from an enthusiastic and congenial alumnus. Born in Allentown, Pa., July 4, 1877. Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A.M. Muhlen- berg College 1901. Phi Gamma Delta. M.D. Jeffer- son Medical College 1901. Alpha Kappa Kappa. Medical Examiner of Muhlenberg College since 1908. 26 £ muhuetibetrc CIARLA fiitiiiiij ' 1922 lliiiiimf Board of Trustees Officers President of the Board REUBEN J. BUTZ, ESQ. Secretary and Treasurer OSCAR F. BERNHEIM Term Expires Members Address 1921 Rev. J. L. Becker 1921 Mr. Frank D. Bittner 1921 Reuben J. Butz, Esq 1921 D. D. Fritsch, M. D 1921 Rev. George Gebert, D.D 1921 Mr. Theodore Hetzler 1922 Rev. C. M. Jacobs, D.D 1922 Rev. W. D. C. Keiter, D.D 1923 Rev. C. E. Kistler 1923 Mr. Oliver M. Clauss 1923 R. B. Klotz, M.D 1922 Hon. C. R. Lantz 1922 Mr. George W. March 1923 E. Clarence Miller, Esq 1922 Mr. Charles F. Mosser 1921 Mr. George K. Mosser 1923 S. N. Potteiger, Esq 1923 Rev. J. H. Sandt 1923 Mr. A. Raymond Bard 1922 Howard S. Seip, D.D.S 1921 Hon. H. J. Steele, LL.D 1922 Rev. A. T. W. Steinhauser, D.D 1922 General Harry C. Trexler 1923 Rev. S. G. Trexler, D.D 1923 Rev. J. H. Waidelich, D.D 1921 R. D. Wenrich, M.D 1921 Rev. J. E. Whitteker, D.D 1921 Rev. J. D. C. Witke 1922 Colonel E. M. Young 1923 Harry I. Koch Lansdale, N. Y. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Macungie, Pa. Tamaqua, Pa. New York City Philadelphia, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Reading, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. Norristown, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Trexlertown, Pa. Reading, Pa. Catawissa, Pa. Reading, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Easton, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Buffalo, N. Y. Sellersville, Pa. . Wernersville, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Scranton, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. 28 ± X 1922 fern?? MUHLETiBETRC CIARLA The Meaning of tlie Muhlenberg Campaign Dr. John A. W. Haas H HE campaign which was carried on in the Spring of 1920 for Muhlenberg College was simply the beginning of a new period of construction. The money subscribed, which is close to $400,000, and of which at this time, $212,000 has been paid in, was used first to liquidate all our debts, second, to bring our endowment fund up to $500,000. The third aim in view is the construction of a Library building. A committee has already been appointed to study the problem of building a most serviceable College Library, and one which will be the center of all our buildings. It is to be marked both by dignity and beauty as a building. The intention is to make it the heart of the complex of buildings which are to cluster about it. At the same time the purpose of the authorities is to make the Library thoroughly serviceable as a workshop for those who are studying and for those who desire to read. The ideas have not yet crystallized as to the nature and style of the building, but it is to become thoroughly representative of the Muhlenberg idea. A plan is now being worked out which is to provide for steady annual contributions to aid in the further construction of buildings. If the Library is erected, it will be necessary to have more boilers to provide heat. The present Power house will no longer be adequate. It will, there- fore, according to the plan of the College and its development, be removed down the hill, and so constructed as to provide sufficient space for the complete future growth of Muhlenberg College. Another change which the construction of the Library will make necessary, will be the removal of the President’s house, across Chew Street in order that the Campus in front of the Library may be entirely unobstructed. As soon as this building project is completed, and perhaps in con- nection with it, the foundations for a Science building may be laid, and perhaps the basement built. The removal of the Power house will mean the dismanteling of the Chemical Laboratory connected with it. To provide for the Chemical Laboratory, it has been proposed to stake out the 30 gjrr MUHLENBERG OAR LA 1922 place for the future Science Building, and to make room in its basement for the Chemical work until such time as the upper stories can be added in the growth of the College. The College is very anxious to secure, as soon as possible, after the removal of the Power house, the plan for a Gymnasium. The Gymnasium is to be located near the athletic field. In whatever way it may be obtained, there is a strong desire to have it follow the Library as soon as possible. With the erection of the Gymnasium, our physical training, and the care of the students will be put on the permanent basis of efficiency toward which we are striving. The College is planning to have these features come as soon as possible. The plan to be developed further will require a new and beautiful dining room near the dormitories, a b uilding which shall be full of cheer and comfort, and furnish a social center for the students. The College is ready at any time for the construction of such a building as soon as it can secure some liberal friend to give it. When the plan at Muhlenberg College is completed there will be added, finally, a beautiful Church near the entrance, and at the other end of the Campus a large Auditorium. With these two buildings the main group of College buildings will come to its fulfillment. The hope and prayer of all is that this program may not be too long delayed in its execution. It can be carried out as soon as there are enough liberal responses to complete a program which involves about $2,000,000 at a very moderate estimate. 31 The Second Annual College Daij HE second annual College Day was held on October 8, and was a notable success. It served admirably to acquaint the friends of the college both with the past achievements and the present needs of the institution. Some of the accomplishments referred to by Dr. Haas were the attainment of the four hundred and ten thousand dollar mark in the half million dollar endowment campaign, with prospects of reaching the goal by January First ; and especially the extension work by which the college has broadened its service to the community, in the summer school with an enrollment of 132 doing work that attracted state wide attention, in the present Saturday school with over 200 enrolled, and in the extension courses now given at Cedar Crest College for Women. The latter came as a result of a request of Cedar Crest in order that their graduates might receive the degree of Ph.B. which the state prohibits them from giving on account of an inadequate endowment. Several mem- bers of the faculty are offering such subjects as will enable the young ladies to qualify for Muhlenberg’s Ph.B. degree, which they will receive at the same time as they get the Cedar Crest diploma. This will give them permanent teachers’ certificates in the State of Pennsylvania. Among the needs of the college the inadequacy of the auditorium was the first thing referred to. The chapel was entirely too small to accomodate the audience at the eleven o’clock service. The dormitories also were over-crowded, holding 150 men in rooms intended for 125. These are the immediate problems, in addition to the need for better facilities for enlarging the scientific laboratories. Student ushers were on hand to show the visitors through all the college buildings. The day’s program opened at eleven o’clock with Victor G. A. Tressler, Ph.D., D.D. as the speaker. Dr. Tressler is a traveler and lecturer of national reputation, a teacher in the Hamma Divinity School of Wittenberg College at Springfield, Ohio. He called his address an exhibit of atmos- phere taking up the cardinal points of education. In boxing the educational 32 £ MUHLCMBEIRG CIABLA 1922 Hi mi i nr compass he referred to the growth of higher education in this country. He paid tribute to those who had seen the need and founded the institu- tions, and to those who are now financing and managing them. With neatly turned phrase, apt metaphor, and elaborate elucidation he took up one by one the problems of education today, leaving much of great value in the minds of his hearers. “There are,” said Dr. Tressler in part, “three great factors in institu- tional education today; First founding; second financing; third finessing. The first directs the efforts of the student toward the goal desired ; the second gives the student the bony structure of education, and the third is the means whereby the application of education to the problems of the present day is determined. Through study the forces and clientele of life are put not into the vest pocket of isolation but into circulation. Colleges may die of inanition or of indigestion. The latter is more dangerous at the present time, and the more painful as well, for today, not merely a few individuals, but nations and men as a whole are at college. There is a great interest in and turning toward education as a panacea for the commonwealth and the constitutional ills of nations, as well as those of individuals. “Our attitude must be not only toward the cardinal points of the educational compass, but must also be directed with discerning judgment toward the lesser points, without which education may still go upon the shoals, if not actually upon the rocks of life. As far as we are concerned, we must accentuate the elements more sharply, and must drive collegiate thought at top speed, while never forgetting to stress the moral and spiritual dynamics of its application, without which we will get nowhere. Following the morning service was a dinner provided in the Commons by the members of the Ladies’ Auxiliary of the college. About two hundred of the visitors were served. The afternoon included the Freshman-Soph- omore football game, and a band concert by the Allentown Band on the front campus, interspersed with selections by the Glee Club, and short addresses by Rev. Frank Urich of Philadelphia; Rev. L. Domer Ulrich of Scranton and Rev. P. George Sieger of Lancaster. 33 X ft i lliiiiniif MUHLENBERG feff CIABLA 1922 CALENDAR FOR Muhlenberg College JUNE SIXTH TO TENTH NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY Sunday, June 6th. 10.00 A. M., St. John’s Church Bacculaureate Sermon. Dr. J. A. W. Haas. Monday, June 7th. 1.00 P. M., Senior Reception, President’s Home. Tuesday, June 8th. 10.00 A. M., Junior Oratorical Contest. College Chapel. 2.00 P. M., Class Day Exercises. College Grove. Wednesday, June 9th. 10.40 A. M., Annual Meeting of the Alumni Association. 8.00 P. M., Junior Promenade. Thursday, June 10th. 10.00 A. M., Allentown High School Auditorium. Commencement Exercises. Address by Dr. Edward Griggs. Conferring of Degrees and Awarding of Prizes. 35 CIARLA £ in in h7 MUHLETiBEIRG m7nnT 1922 Junior Oratorical Contest OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Class of 1 92 1 College Chapel, June 8, 1920 Rev. J. A. W. Haas, D.D., LL.D. Presiding Officer Order of Exercise Invocation REV. E. H. KISTLER Music, Mandolin Club The Need of the Hour AMOS ETTINGER Shackles of Freedom DAVID BEAN Music, Mandolin Club Progress PAUL EDELMAN Tolerance MARK TREXLER Music, Mandolin Club The Right to Think Wrong JAMES MORGAN Benediction, Rev. W. H. C. Lauer DECISION OF THE JUDGES First Prize — James Morgan Second Prize — Mark Trexler Honorable Mention — Amos Ettinger JUDGES Rev. J. A. Weigand, S. T. D. Pastor of Ebenezer Evangelical Church. Rev. H. J. Croushore, Rosemont. John Savage, Esq., Allentown. J. G . MORGAN 36 l 1 r— | rrrrr»‘i i n, i J , , ■ . ' 1 1 — y JujuST MUHLCM ERG TEuST CIARLA imMinT 1922 Class Darj Exercises OF The Class ol 1920 COLLEGE GROVE, JUNE 8, 1920 Order of Exercise Music KRAZY STRING QUARTETTE President’s Proclamation HARVEY SNYDER ( FREELAND HEMMIG Presentation ; the Triplets | MARK BOLLMAN | CHESTER HILL Music KRAZY STRING QUARTETTE Class History RICHARD GATES Pungent Prophesies The Mantle Piece . . j DAVID SCHLEICHER I RAYMOND KLINE EARL ERB Assisted by LINN SCHANTZ Music KRAZY STRING QUARTETTE £ ‘lulling ' muhleti erg imaf CIA R LA COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES OF Mulilenl)Grg College — IN — Allentown High School Auditorium, June 10 , 1920 Opening Prayer REV E. E. FISCHER Music, Klingler’s Orchestra Salutatory RAYMOND GREEN Valedictory RICHARD GATES Address DR. EDWARD GRIGGS Conferring of Honorary and Graduate Degrees DR. HAAS Awards of Honors and Prizes DR. HAAS HONOR GROUP LUTHER DECK, EARL ERB, RICHARD GATES, RAYMOND GREEN Benediction DR. HAAS Singing — “My Country ’Tis of Thee.” 38 1 1 ! 1 L™ ,. ■ b, ..Trrr 7 7 TnTTTnT MUHLChBERG " THT CLAPL.A " li 1 1 1 miT 1922 uumM De£ rees Conferred Doctor of Divinity John A. Raker, Allentown, Pa. Superintendent of The Good Shepherd Home H. C. Lilly, Allentown, Pa. Secretary of The Federation of Churches John A. Bauman, Allentown, Pa. Professor of Mathematics at Muhlenberg College Emil E. Fischer, Allentown, Pa. Pastor of Christ Lutheran Church George Drach Secretary of the Board of Foreign Missions of the United Lutheran Church of America Doctor of Pedagogy H. W. Dodd, Allentown, Pa. Superintendent of the Public Schools Henry E. Deininger, Philadelphia, Pa. Public Schools of Philadelphia Doctor of Music H. Alexander Matthews, Philadelphia, Pa. Organist and Composer of Sacred Music Doctor of Literature George T. Ettinger, Allentown, Pa. Dean of Muhlenberg College Master of Science Edgar J. Brong 39 CLARLTl £ mr? MUHLET1BCRC 1922 DEGREES CONFERRED Continued Bachelor of Arts Paul S. Acker, Allentown, Pa. Harvey M. Allabough, Silverdale, Pa. Russel S. Bachman, Allentown, Pa. J. Prince Beasom, Winnipeg, Canada Luther J. Deck, Hamburg, Pa. Earl S. Erb, East Greenville, Pa. Richard R. Gates, Lebanon, Pa. Raymond A. Green, Lebanon, Pa. Freeland L. Hemmig, Mohnton, Pa. W. Chester Hill, Vandergrift, Pa. H. Stanley Kleckner, Allentown, Pa. Paul A. Knedler, East Texas, Pa. Floyd H. Moyer, Palmerton, Pa. Otto F. Nolde, Philadelphia, Pa. H. Sherman Oberly, Butler, Pa. Paul R. Ronge, Danville, Pa. Herbert S. Schell, Bernville, Pa. Floyd E. Shupp, Broadheadsville, Pa. Harvey C. Snyder, Harleysville, Pa. Hobart W. Tyson, Catawissa, Pa. Bachelor of Philosophy Mark B. Bollman, Allentown, Pa. S. H. Brown, Fleetwood, Pa. Francis C. Caracciolo, Mayfield, Pa. Anthony S. Corbiere, Tacomo, Wash. Jennings B. Derr, Alburtis, Pa. Raymond A. Kline, Lebanon, Pa. Edwin L. Kohler, Allentown, Pa. Frederick B. Stauffer, Zionsville, Pa. Bachelor of Science Walter Benner, Telford, Pa. Charles F. Gloss, Minersville, Pa. Deymon W. Kerschner, Summit Hill, Pa. Miss Mabel Knecht, Allentown, Pa. J. Homer Roblyer, Wellsboro, Pa. David J. Schleicher, Catasauqua, Pa. Warren P. Snyder, Catasauqua, Pa. 40 MUHUEMBETRG CLARLA tmiiTnf 1922 Prizes Awarded. Senior Class The Clayton H. Bernheim Honor Medal to Richard Gates, Lebanon, Pa. Stephen Repass Calculus Prize, $10, to Paul Knedler, East Texas, Pa. Junior Class Clemmie S. Ulrich Oratorical Prize, $25, to James Morgan, Tower City, Pa. Second Junior Oratorical Prize, $10, to Mark Trexler, Topton, Pa. President’s Junior Prize, $10, to Amos Ettinger, Allentown, Pa. Sophomore Class Reuben Wenrich Prize, $10, for the Highest General Average, Harold Knauss, Allentown, Pa. Freshman Class Reuben J. Butz Botanical Prize to Irving Thomas, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. HONOR GROUPS Juniors John T. Bauer, Allentown, Pa. Joseph E. Laury, Bethlehem, Pa. Amos A. Ettinger, Allentown, Pa. Reuben F. Longacre, Slatington, Pa. Sophomores Harold P. Knauss, Allentown, Pa. Russel W. Stine, Allentown, Pa. Alfred K. Hettinger, Allentown, Pa. Freshmen George B. Balmer, Reading, Pa. Christian Mills, Broadheadsville, Pa. Horace Mann, Bangor, Pa. Raymond Miller, Allentown, Pa. Specials Elmer E. McKee, Allentown, Pa. John V. Shankweiler, Topton, Pa. 41 - . ■ Inter Collegiate Oratorical Contest Franklin and Marshall College Lancaster, Pa. COLLEGE CHAPEL Saturday Evening, April tlie Seventeeetli Nineteen Hundred and Twentu AT EIGHT O’CLOCK RUSSEL S. BACHMAN Officers of tlie Inter-Collegiate Union President Secretary Treasurer Paul S. Isenberg, Ursinus Joseph H. Stein, F. M. Edwin Kohler, M uhlenberg Order of Exercise Music Jubilete Deo Chant Pastorale Invocation Oration — “In Defense of the Law Oration — “Liberating the News”. Oration — “Out of Evil” Oration — “The Compelling Hour” Oration — “Democracy’s Fate” . . . Music Grand Choeur Decision of Judges Benediction A. J. Selver Theo. Dubois Irvine McHose ” Russel S. Bachman, Muhlenberg Leon M. Pearson, Swarthmore Norman C. Dittes, Franklin and Marshall Paul Moore, Ursinus Clarence Neal, Gettysburg J. H. Rogers First Prize, $30 Russel S. Bachman, Muhlenberg Second Prize, $20 Leon M. Pearson, Swarthmore Third Prize, $10 Norman C. Dittes, F. and M. Judges Dr. John Dolman, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. George Eves, Esq., Reading, Pa. Dr. Silas Neff, Neff School of Oratory, Philadelphia, Pa. Committee J. H. STEIN P. L. SMITH N. C. HARNER 43 5 r •1==? MUHLCM6CRG 11==? CLAP LA 1922 Tlie Extension Department N 1911 Muhlenberg College recognized the need of offering courses to those who are not able to attend the regular college courses and yet are anxious for the benefits that accompany a college educa- tion. Therefore in that year the Extension Department was added. In the beginning very few availed themselves of the opportunity, but not many years passed before it began to grow immensely. Dr. Wright was elected a member of the college faculty in 1917, and since he had specialized in education, he was placed in charge of this branch of college work. Since that time many additional courses have been offered. The success of the Department can readily be seen by the enrollment which has gone beyond the two hundred mark. The aim of this work is to give those preparing to teach and those already teaching a better and superior training. The curriculum is flexible and serves to give a broad, liberal education. It is also intended that this work should be supplemented by a specialized study to give a knowledge of the pupils taught, the problems before the schools today, and finally that they should be masters in the subjects they teach in order to measure up to the new educational standards. The Summer School was organized in 1915. The regular faculty has charge of the Summer School plus a few specialists in educational work. In the summer of 1920 Miss Carrie M. Graham, supervised study and vocational counselor of the Washington Junior High School, Rochester, New York, was added to the teaching force. Superintendent Dodd of the Allentown Public Schools also cooperated in this work. An additional feature added to the Summer School of 1921 will be a School of Religion to be conducted for four weeks. The men in charge of this School will be Dr. Van Ormer, Dr. Schindel and Dr. Steinhauser. In these different ways Muhlenberg College is today forging to the front and is doing service to all those who choose to come within her doors. 44 BOOK II. THE w CLASSES RS.O. ' ZZ +HLH ' Z+ E I 1==? muhi.eti6e:rg IjumEy CLARLA 1922 FOREWORD HESE statistics may seem uninspired. Tliere is nothing especially remarkable about tliem except tliat they are correct as nearly as questionnaires and liunian ingenuity could make tliem. II tliere are mistakes, blame tlie printer, or tlie war; not tlie editor. A lew bints as to bow these pages may be useful. II you want to write lor money, and have forgotten your home address on account ol the great length ol time elapsing since any previous communication ol that nature was necessary, — all you need do is refer to the Second Book ol the CIARLA, and look up the address. II you don’t find it there, you may be sure you have no home. We are not naturally malevolent, but we should like to see next year’s editor include a schedule ol the meeting time ol each club in the list under each man’s name. Selali. 45 Freshman History N the Autumn of 1920 the vibratory reactions of the recent war had reached far and wide, and had stirred the minds of young men thruout the country with an awakening desire for better and higher education. Muhlenberg received more than its quota in the present class of “24” ; the fifty-seventh and largest class in the history of the college. Our first gathering in the chapel will always be memorable, for it was then that the Opening Day speaker, Dr. Hanson of Harrisburg, verbally expressed for us the ideals and desires that we had been cherishing as aspirants to a college education. But these ideals are only productive of good if mingled with actual college life and college spirit — the Muhlenberg spirit and life. Doubtless it is for that reason that we look back upon our various escapades, class activities, and competitive tasks, yes even upon short, verdant, Freshman romances, as the first step towards real life; man’s conduct toward man ; including association, co-operation, and com- petition. The achievements of the present Freshman class have been so astonishing, awe inspiring, and deserving of admiration, that the author hastens to acquaint the reader with his incompetence to give such a magnificent subject its due consideration. Nevertheless he will not engage in the use of bombastic terms and hollow liturgies that have heretofore been used by all historians, but he desires to establish a precedent by merely recording the incidents as they really happened, and thus perpetuate “24’s” glittering light of modesty, because the real significance of our achievements could not even be satisfactorily expressed by a Shakespeare. The Sophomores were not loth to assume their newly acquired author- ity, and in stentorian voices proclaimed an endless list of “Thou shalt nots”, that we as loyal Freshmen should observe. We were then “Topped, bottomed, and tagged”, and permitted to trip lightly about the highways. It took very little time until we realized that organization was necessary, and we were soon formed into a band of defensive warriors. The injunction from our leader, “Keep the corners turned up and smile,” no doubt always helped us to attain the bright side of a contest. The first contest was the pole-fight, which was a literal walk-away for the Freshmen, because they had gone into the fray with a purpose. But fellows! Let me recall the banner scrap. An event which was recorded by means of the five senses, thus leaving a lasting impression. 48 CLARL.A 1922 g f niimiiif X7T TX MUHLETMBETRG And altho the Sophomores had been inspired by recent war practises, their cayenne pepper was of no avail, for an indomitable spirit of valor kept “24” waving in the odoriferous breeze until a glorious victory was realized. We shall always remember College Day with pride, for, by means of one of the biggest features of the day, the Soph-Frosh football game, we gave the Sophomores their third trouncing. Our superiority was recorded by a 13-3 score, which however by no means displays the extraordinary work of the Freshm en. We look back with pride to the day of matriculation, for it was then that we became full-fledged sons of Muhlenberg, and were allowed to discard our verdant appellations. Finally there came a day when we heard the Sophomore slyly whisper, “Tomorrow is Stunt Day.” They came back at us with a vengeance. They had prepared a grand program of entertainment for themselves, including, “vodeville,” shoe-scrambles, peanut rolling contests, blindfold relay races, and other events which an outraged Sophomore only is capable of prepar- ing. They were not successful in curbing our mettle however, because the spirit of Muhlenberg had taught us to keep smiling, and “24” had plenty of “stuff such as men are made of.” November twenty-fourth saw us gathered in the Chapel to pay our regards to Dr. Wackernagel, whom we had learned to admire and respect for his loyalty to Muhlenberg. A large sized turkey was presented to him with appropriate speeches in practically all languages but Ottoman, as the turkey was able to speak for itself. Our college life was not taken up entirely with athletics and escapades, but a high scholarship was to be our ultimate end. There were a number who did not weather the mid-year storm, but as a class, our scholastic standing was high. We gave to the football squad a fine group of men, who distinguished themselves wonderfully. We had four men on the varsity cross-country team, and in addition several on the squad. We were well represented in varsity basketball. Our prospective candidates for both track and baseball are sure to acquit themselves handsomely. We contributed valuable men to the Glee Club; in fact our men have at all times realized the meaning of our motto, carpe diem. Seize the day of opportunity. And not only have we done this for ourselves, but for our Muhlenberg, and we look forward to a greater year, when we may come back to again enjoy the blessings of Muhlenberg associations, and consequently to extend the Muhlenberg spirit for her greater glory and honor. 49 2 MUHLENBERG CIARLA 1922 iHimuit Freshman Class Officers First Semester President EDWARD J. MATTSON Vice-President HERBERT B. HODGIN Secretary CLARENCE E. BEERWEILER Treasurer WILLIAM J. SKEAN Monitor GEORGE W. NICHOLAS Second Semester President HOWARD L. WEISS Vice-President EUGENE L. STOWELL Secretary EDGAR W. McNEIL Treasurer RUSSELL A. FLOWER Monitor CLARENCE S. JAMES Class Historian — Raymond L. Waller Class Flower — White Carnation Class Colors — Maroon and White Class Motto — “Carpe diem ” 51 1 c !i X " " " " " " " ‘■“A 7 7 MUHLOHECRG CTAPLA 1ST 1922 F resliman Statistics JOHN H. ABBOTT 426 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., March 12, 1902. Allentown High School. Pre-Medical Course. Scrub Basketball. A. H. S. Club. Reformed. Republican. Medicine. ELMER RICHARD ACKER 243 E. Broad St., Souderton, Pa. Born at Easton, Pa., November 10, 1902. Quakertown High School. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. College Band. Bucks County Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. RALPH HARPEL AFFLERBACH 43 7th St., Quakertown, Pa. Born at Quakertown, Pa., December 24, 1901. Quakertown High School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Bucks County Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Medicine. ANDREW JUNIOR BALASKA Elm St., Monessen, Pa. Born in Checho-Slovakia, November 28, 1896. Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. A. P. S. Club. Wota Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. STERLING F. BASHORE 853 Garfield Ave., Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Born at Schuylkill Haven, Pa., April 3, 1902. Schuylkill Haven High School. Classical Course. K. K. K. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. CHARLES T. BAUER Allentown Hospital, Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., March 5, 1902. Allentown Preparatory School. Scientific Course. A. P. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. 52 MUHLETh ETRG CIABLA CLARENCE EDWARD BEERWEILER 329 Maple St., Jersey Shore, Pa. Born at Jersey Shore, Pa., August 28, 1901. Jersey Shore High School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Cross Country Squad. Class Secretary. Lutheran. Independent. Medicine. HAROLD WILLIAM BEGEL 482 N. First St., Lehighton, Pa. Born at Lehighton, Pa., September 26, 1901. Lehighton High School. Scientific Course. Episcopalian. Democrat. Surgeon. ROYAL DANIEL BENNER Catasauqua, Pa. Born at Catasauqua, Pa., November 5, 1900. Catasauqua High School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Class Basket Ball. Lutheran. Republican. ROBERT E. BITTNER 1029 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., August 24, 1903. Allentown Preparatory School. Scientific Course. A. P. S. Club. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Lutheran. Medicine. JOSEPH B. BOLINSKI 434 Washington St., Tamaqua, Pa. Born at Mahanoy Plane, Pa., October 11, 1900. Allentown Prepara- tory School. Pre-Medical Course. Varsity Cross Country. Class Football. Class Cross Country. A. P. S. Club. Roman Catholic. Republican. Medicine. ALEXANDER EDWARD BROWN South Allen St., Jamaica, N. Y. Born at Brooklyn, N. Y., May 15, 1900. Jamaica High School, New York. Pre-Medical Course. Empire State Club. Dutch Reformed. Independent. Medicine. ALFRED MILTON DIETRICH, JR. 28 S. 9th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., February 29, 1904. Schuylkill Seminary. Scientific Course. Class Football. Class Basketball. Republican. Medicine. 53 2 hi til 111 muhleti6e:rg f= i r OAR LA 1922 B. EARL DRUCKENMILLER 97 S. Main St., Sellersville, Pa. Born at Argus, Pa., January 31, 1902. Sellersville High School. Philosophical Course. Varsity Cross Country. Bucks County Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. MALCOLM STEINBACH EICHNER Freemansburg, Pa. Born at Freemansburg, Pa., March 23, 1902. Bethlehem High School. Classical Course. Glee Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. SAMUEL ETTINGER 64 S. Pitt St., Carlisle, Pa. Born at Vitebsk, Russia, May 5, 1902. Carlisle High School. Philosophical Course. Hebrew. Republican. Business. PAUL LEON FASIG 429 Spruce St., Reading, Pa. Born at Reading, Pa., November 27, 1901. Allentown Preparatory School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. A. P. S. Club. Berks County Club. Knutte Klub. Lutheran. Republican. Chemist. ALEXANDER HAMILTON FEDKO, 1430 Newport Ave., Northampton, Pa. Born at Shamokin, Pa., April 5, 1903. Northampton High School. Philosophical Course. K. K. K. Northampton High Club. Catholic. Republican. Law. THEODORE ROOSEVELT FENSTERMACHER, 214 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Lanark, Pa., December 20, 1902. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Class Football. Class Basketball. A. H. S. Club. Knutte Klub. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Republican. Dentistry. RUSSELL A. FLOWER Gouldsboro, Pa. Born at Gouldsboro, Pa., October 8, 1900. Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Class Treasurer. A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Undecided. 54 £ ) n 1 1 1 1 1 MU HLEThBERG 1= CIARLA 1922 LEONARD DAVID FRANKENFIELD Butztown, Pa. Born at Wagnersville, Pa., November 6, 1901. Bethlehem High School. Scientific Course. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Democrat. ELWOOD VINCENT HELFRICH 1221 Allen St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., August 25, 1903. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Class Football. A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Reformed. Republican. Medicine. J. ROLAND HELLER 1610 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., November 30, 1902. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Medicine. PAUL HERMAN HILDEBRAND 53 86th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Born at New York, N. Y., November 12, 1901. Allentown Preparatory School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. A. P. S. Club. Empire State Club. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. ROBERT WESLEY HUCKE 121 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., November 8, 1901. Allentown High School. Classical Course. A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Reformed. Ministry. HARRY WILLIAM HUEY 337 Vine St., Elizabeth, N. J. Born at Hazleton, Pa., May 8, 1899. Battin High School, Elizabeth, N. J. Special Course. Free-Thinker. Independent. Journalism. CLARENCE SPENCER JAMES 715 Hawthorne Rd., Bethlehem, Pa. Born at Shenandoah, Pa., January 17, 1900. Allentown Preparatory School. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Scrub Football. Scrub Basket- ball. Class Monitor. A. P. S. Club. Reformed. Non-Partisan. Politician. 55 CLARLA l £ W MUHLCMBETRG 1j==f 1922 MARVIN WAGNER KLICK 129 S. Main St., Nazareth, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., March 22, 1900. Nazareth High School. Scientific Course. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Lutheran. Democrat. Chemist. TRUMAN LESTER KOEHLER Bethlehem, Pa. Born at Bethlehem, Pa., August 3, 1902. Bethlehem High School. Scientific Course. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Medicine. LUTHER HENDRICKS KRONINGER 44 N. 15th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., October 22, 1900. Allentown Preparatory School. Scientific Course. Class Football. Class Basketball. A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Florist. STANLEY MICHAEL KURTZ 552 Main St., East Greenville, Pa. Born at East Greenville, Pa., April 23, 1900. East Greenville High School. Philosophical Course. Lutheran. Democrat. Law. JACOB JULIUS LEVY 623 N. 4th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., February 9, 1902. Allentown High School. Pre-Medical Course. Hebrew. Republican. Medicine. EDGAR W. McNEIL 194 Front St., Owego, N. Y. Born at Boone, Iowa., August 12, 1903. Staunton Military Academy. Philosophical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Scrub Football. Class Foot- ball. Class Secretary. Empire State Club. Knutte Klub. Presbyterian. Republican. Banker. CHARLES ADAM MATHIAS 820 Penn Ave., Wyomissing, Pa. Born at West Reading, Pa., February 28, 1903. Wyomissing High School. Classical Course. Berks County Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. EDWARD JOSEPH MATTSON 166 S. Hyde Park Ave., Scranton, Pa. Born at Scranton, Pa., June 19, 1896. Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Class Football. Class President. Glee Club. A. E. F. Club. K. K. K. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. 56 -- ! b ' ' ' — v 17 — “7 1=?? MUHLEThBCRG 1f=Tjf CLARLA flfri? 1922 fj=f CLARENCE WILSON MENGEL Bernville, Pa. Born at Bernville, Pa., August 5, 1902. Penn Township High School. Classical Course. Berks County Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. QUINTIN WINFIELD MESSERSMITH Fleetwood, Pa. Born at Fleetwood, Pa., July 10, 1902. Fleetwood High School. Scientific Course. Berks County Club. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. JAMES ALBERT MILLER New Market, Va. Born at New Market, Va., February 28, 1904. Shenandoah Lutheran Institute. Scientific Course. Knutte Klub. Lutheran. Democrat. Medicine. AARON T. NEWHARD 812 Washington Ave., Northampton, Pa. Born at Northampton, Pa., November 5, 1903. Northampton High School. Scientific Course. Northampton High Club. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Medicine. GEORGE WILLIAM NICHOLAS 106 S. 7th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Bethlehem, Pa., September 8, 1901. Allentown Preparatory School. Scientific Course. Class Football. Class Monitor. A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Engineer. CARL D. NEUBLING 1220 Eckert Ave., Reading, Pa. Born at Reading, Pa., November 15, 1898. Reading High School. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. Scrub Football. Class Basketball. A. E. F. Club. Berks County Club. Molly Maguire. Lutheran. Chemist. PAUL D. O’CONNOR 176 Filmore St., Phillipsburg, N. J. Born at Phillipsburg, N. J., April 28, 1898. Allentown Preparatory School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Scrub Football. Class Football. Class Basketball. A. P. S. Club. Catholic. Democrat. JOHN WILLIAM OBERLY 41 S. 10th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., February 11, 1902. Allentown High School. Philosophical Course. Glee Club. A. H. S. Club. Reformed. Republican. Actor. 57 CLARLA 1 cE T MUHLENBERG fer? w %Hmnf 1922 JOHN DAVIS PHARR 216 Beech St., Norristown, Pa. Born at Flushing, N. Y., June 6, 1902. Norristown High School. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. Varsity Football, “M” Man. Class Basketball. Methodist. Non-Partisan. Undecided. ROBERT JACOB PHIFER Coplay, Pa. Born at Coplay, Pa., October 1, 1903. Northampton High School. Scientific Course. Northampton High Club. Sandwich Club. Reformed. Republican. Medicine. RUSSELL 0. RAINES 757 Brush St., Detroit, Mich. Born at Buffalo, N. Y., February 4, 1900. Detroit Central High School. Special Course. Scrub Football. Wota Club. Catholic. Dentist. PERCY FIDELITY REX 311 Clifford Ave., Ardmore, Pa. Born at Norristown, Pa., June 18, 1902. Norristown High School. Philosophical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. CARL HENRY ROEPE 69 85th St., Woodhaven, N. Y. Born at Brooklyn, N. Y., May 26, 1902. Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Class Football. Class Cross Country. A. P. S. Club. Empire State Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. EDWARD GEORGE ROEPE 69 85th St., Woodhaven, N. Y. Born at Brooklyn, N. Y., November 16, 1903. Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Class Football. Class Cross Country. Class Basketball. A. P. S. Club. Empire State Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. CHARLES L. SCHANZ 5 Wells St., Jamaica, N. Y. Born at New York, N. Y., April 24, 1902. Richmond Hill High School. Philosophical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Basketball. Class Football. Empire State Club. Episcopalian. Independent. Law. EDWARD MARK SCHULER 1036 N. Main St., Bethlehem, Pa. Born at Bethlehem, Pa., June 22, 1901. Bethlehem High School and Bethlehem Preparatory School. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Varsity Football. Varsity Bas- ketball. B. P. S. Club. Republican. Business. 58 — l = = — V 7 MUHLENBERG Tjggf 1 CLARLA feir? 19 z flf ERNEST ALBERT NEWHARD SEYFRIED R. D. No. 4, Allentown, Pa. Born at Shoenersville, Pa., February 28, 1904. Catasauqua High School. Scientific Course. Varsity Cross Country. Class Basketball. Reformed. Republican. Medicine. ELMER KUHNS SHAFFER 640 N. 7th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., July 1, 1904. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Pharmacy. ORLANDO MOORE SHIFFERT 210 S. Madison St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Macungie, Pa., November 25, 1904. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Reformed. Republican. Medicine. C. HENRY SHOEMAKER Born at Allentown, Pa., January 31, 1900 School. Philosophical Course. B. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Republican. Law. FOSTER ELI SHOOK 1131 Ferry St., Easton, Pa. Born at Easton, Pa., February 16, 1900. Allentown Preparatory School. Special Course. Varsity Football, “M” Man. Class Basketball. A. P. S. Club. Republican. Mechanical Engineering. BERTRAM PAUL SHOVER 130 S. 12th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Wind Gap, Pa., December 4, 1903. Allentown High School. Philosophical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. A. H. S. Club. Knutte Klub, Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Republican. Law. EARLE ZEHNER SITTLER R. D. No. 1, Lehighton, Pa. Born at Lehighton, Pa., January 8, 1898. Keystone State Normal School. Pre-Medical Course. A. E. F. Club. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Republican. Macungie, Pa. Bethlehem Preparatory 59 T £ ‘TTTTSTf MU HL EMBERS CIARLA 1922 WILLIAM J. SKEAN 416 May St., Pottstown, Pa. Born at Pottstown, Pa., August 2, 1902. Pottstown High School. Philosophical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Scrub Football. Class Treasurer. Knutte Klub. Lutheran. Democrat. Foreign Trade. ROBERT GUY STAUFFER 139 Main St., Emaus, Pa. Born in Berks County, Pa., December 13, 1900. Allentown Prepara- tory School. Philosophical Course. A. P. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Reformed. Democrat. Law. EUGENE LESLIE STOWELL 1146 Paul St., Rochester, N. Y. Born at Rochester, N. Y., May 12, 1891. Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Glee Club. Class Vice-President. A. P. S. Club. Empire State Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. HAROLD LUTHER STRAUSE Bernville, Pa. Born at Bernville, Pa., July 26, 1904. Penn Township High School. Classical Course. Berks County Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. LUKE SYLVESTER SWEITZER Geigers Mills, Pa. Born at Plowville, Pa., November 10, 1896. Keystone State Normal School. Classical Course. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. JOHN AARON THAYER Quakertown, Pa. Born at Jeffries, Va., October 21, 1901. Quakertown High School. Classical Course. Bucks County Club. Methodist. Teaching. RAYMOND V. THOMAS 7 Broad St., Seymour, Conn. Born at Seymour, Conn., May 4, 1898. Exeter. Pre-Medical Course. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Scrub Football. Catholic. Republican. Medicine. THEODORE HENRY UNVERZAGT Topton, Pa. Born at Rittersville, Pa., September 19, 1902. Keystone State Normal School. Classical Course. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. 60 1 1 I 1 c — — rl , ) HI MUKLCMBETRC CIARL.A HflT 22 fUf RAYMOND LESTER WALLER 634 N. 10th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., March 27, 1900. Allentown Preparatory School. Philosophical Course. Varsity Cross Country. Class Football. Class Historian. Lutheran. Republican. Journalism. ARTHUR OLIVER WEBB 505 Cypress St., Lehighton, Pa. Born at Lehighton, Pa., July 13, 1901. Lehighton High School. Scientific Course. Varsity Cross Country . Reformed. Republican. Teaching. HOWARD LEWIS WEISS 6950 Germantown Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., August 6, 1899. Germantown High School, Philadelphia. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Scrub Football. Basketball Squad. Class Football. Class President. Quaker City Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. WARREN MILTON WENNER 1529 Chew St., Alle ntown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., April 21, 1901. Allentown Preparatory School. Philosophical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Republican. Business. HAROLD PHILLIP WHITENIGHT 825 N. 6th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Mountain Top, Pa., August 29, 1897. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. Methodist. Independent. FRED H. WILLIAMS Slatington, Pa. Born at Slatington, Pa., January 7, 1902. Slatington High School. Philosophical Course. Lutheran. Republican. Law 7 . CLIFFORD F. WRIGHT R. D. No. 1, Bethlehem, Pa. Born at Easton, Pa., October 23, 1901. Bethlehem Preparatory School. Pre-Medical Course. Delta Theta. Varsity Cross Country. Class Football. Class Basketball. B. P. S. Club. Reformed. Republican. Medicine and Surgery. 61 r - ■ 1 = 3 ' — =» J,L “ " — ——7 Vrrr muhl etibetrg =? CTAR L A is 22 000 ? Sophomore Historij E are at the half-way mark of our college career and can truthfully say that we have lived up to our motto “Deeds rather than words.” If we equal during the coming year the record we have made so far, the class of 1923 will be a great success. Altho our class is the smallest in school we stand out as a class of action, a class that puts things across. J When we came back for the second year of our stay at Muhlenberg, and looked around we found many, in fact almost half of our classmates missing, but by reports trickling in now and then we can feel sure that they are making a success either in their career at another college or in the vocations they have entered. All sports (parlor and otherwise) engaged in at Muhlenberg have their quota of devotees from the class of 1923. In football, basketball, and track we have more than our proportion of letter men. In class athletics our class is at the fore. We won the inter-class basketball series, and the inter- class track meet last year. In school activities the class of 1923 is prominent. Besides being the first class to hold a successful dance, we have five members on the Glee Club and representatives in all other school organizations. As we begin the last half of our college career may we always remember that we are Muhlenberg men and that we should always work for the best interests of the school. May we always work together to make the name of Muhlenberg stand for all that is manly, and next year when we publish the Ciarla make it the best of Ciarlas. 64 i : 1 : — — — — i i ( ‘■‘V— ■ ' ■ ‘TTTP MUHLET15CRG lH? CIARLA fUf 1922 f=f Sopl tiomore Class Olli icers First Semester President GEORGE B. BALMER Vice-President RICHARD C. LUTZ Secretary CARL A. CASSONE Treasurer ROBERT K. MILLER Monitor RUSSEL W. PARK Second Semester President HORACE S. MANN Vice-President STIRLING C. SCHMOYER Secretary HAROLD J. SOTTER Treasurer ROBERT K. MILLER Monitor IRA F. ZARTMAN Class Historian — George B. Balmer Class Flower — Blue Iris Class Colors — Blue and White Class Motto — “ Facta macjis quam verbo” 66 1 1 1 1 C 9 1 ' t 7 7 " TEwT MUHLCM6ERG TvnrTif CLARLA lUJ-LLU-Lj 1922 WimhmT Sophomore Statistics HENRY F. ALDERFER 31 Chestnut St., Souderton, Pa. Born at Souderton, Pa., November 10, 1902. Souderton High School. Scientific Course. Lutheran. Republican. Chemist. JOHN ALLISON BAKER 137 Chestnut St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., September 12, 1900. Allentown High School. Classical Course. Associate Editor, 1923 CIARLA. A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. GEORGE BEIDLER BALMER 107 Windsor St., Reading, Pa. Born at Reading, Pa., February 8, 1902. Reading High School. Philosophical Course. Freshman Honor Group. Alpha Tau Omega. Assistant Tennis Manager. Class Tennis (1). Associate Editor, 1923 CIARLA. Class President (2). Class Historian. Berks County Club. Lutheran. Republican. Law. LUTHER AUGUSTUS BENNYHOFF, 901 North St., East Mauch Chunk, Pa. Born at East Mauch Chunk, Pa., November 2, 1901. East Mauch Chunk High School. Classical Course. Glee Club (1,2). Art Editor, 1923 CIARLA. Athenian Debating Society. K. K. K. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Music. CHARLES MONROE BOLICK 308 Lehigh St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Drehersville, Pa., September 9, 1900. Allentown Preparatory School. Philosophical Course. A. P. S. Club. Evangelical. Republican. Law. 67 1 i r , 1 „ , , , i-T i i i , , i , , " " A 7 - f MUHLEThBETRC 1==? CLARUA Ulsf 1922 IS? CHARLES ELAM BRODELL 830 Scott St., Stroudsburg, Pa. Born at Scot Run, Pa., December 15, 1897. Stroudsburg High School. Classical Course. Associate Editor, 1923 CIARLA. Athenian De- bating Society. Monroe County Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Ministry. CARL ANTHONY CASSONE 110 N. Penn St., Allentown, Pa. Allentown High School. Philosophical Course. Class Football (1,2). Class Secretary (2). Assistant Business Manager Calendar. Football Program Com- mittee. Associate Editor, 1923 CIARLA. A. H. S. Club. Athen- ian Debating Society. Chess Club. Sandwich Club. Catholic. Independent. Law. SYLVESTER CHERNIAK 1503 E. Third St., Bethlehem, Pa. Born at Brody, Ukraine, Europe, January 16, 1899. Gymnasium, Brody Galicia. Pre-Medical Course. Assistant Advertising Manager, 1923 CIARLA. Aztecs. Chess Club. Greek Catholic. Independent. Medicine. ALBION FRANKLIN FAUST Emaus, Pa. Born at Zionsv ille, Pa., November 8, 1901. Keystone State Normal School. Scientific Course. K. S. N. S. Club. Reformed. Undecided. IRA SAMUEL FRITZ 504 S. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. Born at Lancaster, Pa., March 25, 1894. Lancaster High School and Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Class Tennis (1). Editor-in-Chief, 1923 CIARLA. Class President (1). A. P. S. Club. A. E. F. Club. Athenian Debating Society. Lancaster County Club. Lutheran. Indepenent. Ministry. WESLEY WILLARD HACKMAN 2209 N. 19th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., September 18, 1901. Central High School, Philadelphia. Special Course. Delta Theta. Scrub Football (2). Varsity Basket- ball (2). Quaker City Club. Methodist. Republican. Politician. 68 MUHLENBERG CIARLA 1922 JOHN KENT HASSINGER Elizabethville, Pa. Born at Elizabethville, Pa., May 28, 1901. Millersburg High School. Philosophical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. College Band. Athenian De- bating Society. Lutheran. Republican. Banker. CALVIN AMBROSE KNAUSS 125 S. St. Cloud St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., September 15, 1899. Bethlehem Preparatory School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Varisty Track (1). Scrub Football (2). Class Football (1,2). Class Track (2). B. P. S. Club. Reformed. Republican. Research Chemist. J. WALTER KOCH 1802 Turner St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., January 19, 1901. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Class Football (1, 2). Class Base- ball (1). Assistant Advertising Manager, 1923 CIARLA. A. H. S. Club. Lutheran. Democrat. REUBEN ELMER KRAMER Perkasie, Pa. Born at Perkasie, Pa., November 30, 1895. Hilltown Township High School. Classical Course. Athenian Debating Society. Aztecs. Bucks County Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. RICHARD CHARLES LUTZ 3848 N. 18th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., October 24, 1900. Northeast High School, Philadelphia. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Assistant Business Manager, MUHLENBERG WEEKLY. Class Football (1,2). Assistant Business Manager, 1923 CIARLA. Class Treasurer (1). Class Vice-President (2). Business Manager Calendar. Athenian De- bating Society. Quaker City Club. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. 69 L " ■ - - =F= ! “4 T“““ A “Vt:.: " :: " T MUHLE716CRG CLARITA 1922 Hg HORACE SEIPLE MANN Bangor, Pa. Born at Bangor, Pa., November 28, 1899. Bangor High School. Classical Course. Freshman Honor Group. Assistant Editor Cal- endar. Assistant Editor-in-Chief, 1923 CIARLA. Class Presi- dent (2). Athenian Debating Society. Aztecs. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Ministry. JOHN GODFREY MILLER New Market, Virginia Born at New Market, Va., February 13, 1903. Shenandoah Lutheran Institute. Classical Course. Class Football (2). Athenian Debating Society. Knutte Klub. Lutheran. Democrat. Agriculturist. RAYMOND CLINTON MILLER 109 S. 7th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., July 17, 1897. Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Freshman Honor Group. A. P. S. Club. Aztecs. Sandwich Club. U. Evangelical. Republican. Ministry. ROBERT KECK MILLER 2221 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., November 25, 1902. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Assistant Advertising Manager, 1923 CIARLA. Class Treasurer (2). A. H. S. Club. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Reformed. Republican. Civil Engineer. CHRISTIAN EDWARD MILLS Brodheadsville, Pa. Born at Brodheadsville, Pa., April 2, 1901. Fairview Academy. Scientific Course. Freshman Honor Group. Assistant Business Man- ager, 1923 CIARLA. Aztecs. Monroe County Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Civil Engineer. EUGENE HENRY MOHR, JR. Alburtis, Pa. Born at Alburtis, Pa., June 23, 1900. Allentown Preparatory School. Pre-Medical Course. Aztecs. Reformed. Democrat. Medicine. 70 1 1 1 1 7’ “7 Mum_ETi E:Rc Tg=jj ' CIARLA 1922 WILLIAM FRANKLIN MOSSER 1544 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., October 30, 1900. Mercersburg Academy. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Glee Club (1,2). Mandolin Club. (1,2). Class Track (1). Class Football (1,2). Class Vice- President (1). Lutheran. Republican. Mechanical Engineer. EARNEST ADAM RAUCH Emerald, Pa. Born at Slatington, Pa., November 1, 1899. Slatington High School. Scientific Course. Aztecs. Evangelical. Republican. Medicine. GOMER SPIEKER REES 171 S. 3rd St., Lehighton, Pa. Born at Philadelphia. Pa., April 9, 1902. Greensburg High School. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Scrub Football (1). Glee Club (1,2), Assistant Manager (2). Associate Editor, 1923 CIARLA. Class Football (1,2), Captain (1). Class Treasurer (1). Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Ministry. PAUL ORVILLE RITTER 748 N. 6th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Roselle Park, N. J., April 17, 1900. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Local Editor, MUHLENBERG WEEKLY. Class Football (2). Advertising Manager, 1923 CIARLA. Class President (1). Football Program Committee. A. H. S. Club. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. ALLEN LEWIS ROTH 338 Fourth St., Slatington, Pa. Born at Slatington, Pa., May 17, 1902. Slatington High School. Philosophical Course. Reformed. Republican. Undecided. GEORGE ALVIN RUPP 727 N. 26th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., August 29, 1901. Allentown Preparatory School. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Class Secretary (1). Business Manager, 1923 CIARLA. A. P. S. Club. Reformed. Democrat. Business. 71 MUHi_Ch E:RG CIARLA FREDERICK GEORGE SCHMERKER, 212 S. Madison, Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., September 20, 1901. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Undecided. STIRLING CALEB SCHMOYER Wescosville, Pa. Born at Trexlertown, Pa., January 1, 1900. Allentown Preparatory School. Philosophical Course. Associate Editor, 1923 CIARLA. A. P. S. Club. Athenian Debating Society. Aztecs. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. HORACE T. SHULER East Texas, Pa. Born at East Texas, Pa., May 27, 1901. Keystone State Normal School. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Class Football (2). Class Basketball (2). K. S. N. S. Club. Reformed. Democrat. Law. HAROLD JACOB SOTTER 173 N. Hanover St., Pottstown, Pa. Born at Pottstown, Pa., July 20, 1900. Hill School. Classical Course. Delta Theta. Scrub Football (1). Assistant Business Manager, MUHLENBERG WEEKLY. Assistant Man- ager Track. Class Football (1,2). Athenian Debating Society. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Ministry. HARRY EUGENE SOWERS 1202 Main St., Slatington, Pa. Born at Auburn, Pa., April 7, 1897. Keystone State Normal School. Philosophical Course. Glee Club (2). Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. J. RUSSELL STROUP 1607 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Elizabethville, Pa., April 1, 1901. Allentown High School. Philosophical Course. Photographic Editor, 1923 CIARLA. A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Undecided. 72 CLAP LA £ MUHLENBERG feffr? 1 1922 HERMAN SUSSMAN 608 Grant St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Karklyan, Russia, March 1, 1901. Allentown High School. Special Course. Class Football (1,2). A. H. S. Club. Hebrew. Independent. Civil Engineering. AUSTIN LEE TAGGART 542 Hamilton St., Norristown, Pa. Born at Norristown, Pa., October 13, 1898. Norristown High School. Special Course. Phi Gamma Delta. Varsity Football (1, 2), “M” Man. Varsity Basketball (1,2), “M” Man. Presbyterian. Republican. Undecided. WILLIAM JOHN TRANSUE 6th and Arch Sts., Catasauqua, Pa. Born at St. Joseph, Mo., July 17, 1901. Bethlehem Preparatory School. Pre-Medical Course. B. P. S. Club. Reformed. Republican. Medicine. JOHN AARON TROUT 125 King St., Pottstown, Pa. Born at Pottstown, Pa., June 11, 1900. Pottstown High School. Philosophical Course. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Ministry. C. MORGAN WAGNER Strausstown, Pa. Born at Strausstown, Pa., February 17, 1903. Bernville High School. Philosophical Course. Athenian Debating Society. Aztecs. Berks County Club. Lutheran. Republican. Undecided. FLOYD H. WEAVER 343 N. 14th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., April 23, 1901. Allentown High School. Classical Course. A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Republican. Undecided. 73 CIARLA MUHLETMBETRG rn.i.ii.r PAUL FRANKLIN WEAVER Perkasie, Pa. Born at Perkasie, Pa., September 17, 1900. Perkasie High School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Local Editor, MUHLENBERG WEEKLY. Class Football (2). Class Basketball (1). Associate Editor, 1923 CIARLA. Bucks County Club. Evangelical. Undecided. FRED WILSON WEILER 514 Turner St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Emaus, Pa., January 1, 1902. Allentown High School. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Press Club. Assistant Advertising Manager, 1923 CIARLA. A. H. S. Club. Knutte Klub. Sand- wich Club. Reformed. Republican. Journalism. IRA FORY ZARTMAN Lititz, Pa. Born at Lititz, Pa., December 18, 1899. Lititz High School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Varsity Track (1). Varsity Cross County (1). Class Football, Captain (1). Class Basketball (1). Class Track (1). Assistant Business Manager, 1923 CIARLA. Athenian Debating Society. Lancaster County Club. Lutheran. Republican. Engineering. 74 1918-19] JUNIOR HISTORY [Chapter I-II. i umor History 1 What hap- pened to Muhlenberg? 2. What was the military aim? CHAPTER I. Events of 1918. 1. October 1, 1918, saw Muhlenberg College Changed into a military camp, in charge of a series of commandants the last of which was Lieut. Brubaker. 2 A miniature West Point was the aim, and only the end of hostilities on November 11 prevent- ed the aim from being realized. Discharges were distributed December 12, 1918. The members of the Student Army Training Corps,] known also as the Saturday Afternoon Tea Club, re- turned to their homes disguised as soldiers. 1. What new force enters here? 21. Jan. 9. 2. Who won the Pole fight? 22. Jan 16. 3. Give an ac- count of the Banner scrap. CHAPTER II. Events of 1919. 1. A gradual return to a peace status began on the 3rd of January, when the regular college work was resumed, with the Mass of 1922 assuming for the first time the rank of Freshmen. But notwithstanding the apparent tranquility of that first rainy day, the two lower classes, under daring leaders, soon 21 ent ered an engagement, known by the name of the Pole Scrap. 2 The first onset decided the fate of the battle. The Sophomores§ sus- tained the fight with great gallantry, but soon, — overwhelmed by numbers,— they were forced to give way, and the rout became general. 2. But these rigorous measures failed to subdue the Sopho- mores. 3 The college grove was the scene of the next skirmish, 22 in which the flag of the ’22 forces was defended against all the miserable ammunition that the Sophomores in their sorry state of privation could gather. For sixteen mortal minutes was the engagement continued, until the Sophomores conceded the vic- tory to their successors. FTC. 37 1 Muhlenberg College, an institution of learning lo- cated at the northwest edge of Allentown, Pa. For map of c-ampus, see Fig. 371. t-A Corps of the National Army, created by the War Dept., entrance to which was open to high school gradu- ates above or below draft age. § Sophomores a title of toleration applied to the sec- ond year students at a school with a four year term; lit- erally translated it means “wise fool.’’ A copse of trees due north of the main college build- ing, which is famous as the scene of many heated en- counters. The only momentos remaining on the battle- field are a battlescarred oak, and a rock supposed to in- dicate the burial place of the class of ’82. 76 1920] JUNIOR HISTORY [Chapter III. 23. Feb. 3. 4. What hap- pened white they were away ? 24. May 13. 5. Enumerate the political activities of this term. 25. Sept. 18. 6. What was needed to be gin the term well? 26. Sept. 29. 7. The result of the pole fight? 27. Sept. 30. S. What be- fell the Freshmen soon after? 9. Who won in football ? 3. In this state of tension between the two factions, a band of emissaries from the Freshmen arranged with a hostelry in the neighboring city to supply them with provisions for an even- ing, 23 under an assumed name, to prevent knowledge of the pro- visioning from reaching the enemy. The secret was well kept until the operations were well under way, 4 but when the army re- turned to their headquarters, they found that extensive ravages]; had been made on their quarters. 4. The political activities by this time included the election- ' 4 of the board of publication for the 1920 Calender, and of the committee to prepare the football § programs for the following season. Commencement day June 26, 1919, ended the term. 5. The return of school days in the fall 25 of 1919 occasioned a serious embarrassment to agriculture, but at once gave a new im- petus to studying. The Sophomore year could not be begun, how- ever, without sundry demonstrations of the inferiority of the new Freshmen class to the class of 1922. 6. The 2ll pole fight was not long in dispute. r Bv sheer weight of returned A. E. F. men and others included in the numerous class of ’23, the pole was dragged to the goal twice. This was only a preliminary, however, and the real mettle of the Sopho- mores was shown when the ’23 banner was spiked up upon the traditional oak. The attack 27 was furious, and the defense ob- stinate, s but the pennant was seized, torn, and captured as a trophy to the valor of ’22. °The football game was another Soph, victory. 7. No further events of importance took place in the college during the remainder of the year, and we shall now turn to view those of the succeeding year. CHAPTER III. Events of 1920. 1. When was the Sopho- more ban- quet held ? 2. Where were the beds? 3. What op- portunity came to the Sophomores ? 1. To begin the new year right, the Class of twenty-two for the second time fed a trio of the faculty, and incidentally them- selves, in their Sophomore Banquet, 1 January 14, 1920. Post- prandial exercises again included the pursuit of 2 restless furni- ture. 2. Basketball was the next pastime, and it developed that the Freshmen excelled in that particular sport. This gave the Sopho- mores an Opportunity to show that they were not poor losers. 5. In the tranquil state of affairs that followed, a deliberate t It is said that the remark was called forth from an eminent authority that “Beds have legs, but not for the purpose of giving them a walk. ’ ’ § Football is one of the chief diversions of colleges during the fall months, and programs are issued that the students may know the names of the men on the team. The American Expeditionary Force, well known in historical circles, was represented at Muhlenberg by a number of its members, who have since banded together in an “A. E. F. Club ’’ for their self-glorification and for the amusement of the onlookers. 77 1920] JUNIOR HISTORY [Chapter III. 4. What choice had to be made? 21. Mar. 26. 22. Apr. 14. 5. What hap- pened to the R. 0. T. C.? 0. What new honor await- ed the 1922 class? 7. What is said of scholastic intests? S. Of promo- tions? 23. Dec. 2. 9. What was consumed? 10. Sumarize the events up to date. 4 choice was exercised in the matter of electing the office holders of the 1922 CIARLA. 0 The editor-in-ciarla of the CHIEF was elected first, 21 and to a committee was delegated the task of nomi- nating the other incumbents. Then followed an election 22 that selected the men who were to be given an opportunity at an im- mediate immortality. 4. June saw the ending of the second year at college for the class of ' 22, and with it, r ’the discontinuation of the democratic army which was sometimes called the R. 0. T. C. 5. As “upper-class dignitaries for the first time, the class- mates of ' 22 returned to their favorite window-seats °in the dor- mitories on September 16th, 1920. Scholastic interests again filled the lives of the hardy seekers after knowledge, and num- bers of very heavy text-books were ordered. Three of the assidu- ous Juniors were 8 accorded the privilege of considering them- selves Seniors, “and with the Seniors sit.” This was no doubt, by virtue of having studied “the law of non-ambiguity.” 6. Shortly after Thanksgiving occurred an event 23 of which the most divergent theories are held. To the unprejudiced in- vestigator, the evidence points directly to an inordinate Con- sumption of chickens, waffles, and sweet potatoes, together with such sauces, flavors, supplements, and irrigations as the ingenuity of the participants could devise. It is generally conceded, too, that the proper name for the affair is, “Der Chunior Ausflug. ” Reports and reporters from Northampton reached the college by devious routes. 7. This brings us to the 10 conclusion of the period of which this history treats. It is well to pause, before we punctuate with the final period, to note once more, that every step in our pro- gress has been distinguished by manfest tokens of provident?! agency. ° An annual publication designated to relieve certain members of the Junior Class of all joy in life, and the re st of the college of all surplus cash, to the end that it may be cut up for a scrap-book. 0 Enlarged window sills, so designated as to allow’ the student to sit or recline thereupon in close proximity to the window, especially during those periods when the daylight is scarce, and the electric light is delayed in delivery. 78 £ ilir MUHLETTIBEIRG CLARLA 1922 " “gaSsr 111 IIHIIlf BIOGRAPHIES ADIES and gentlemen: we bring to your most kind notice tlie fruit of long nights of work upon our part; efforts to do justice to tlie fellows of our class in life sketches of two hundred words. We have tried to use as mamj Anglo-Saxon words as we could. You will pardon us, will you not, when we find some Juniors who cannot he written of without bombast? If we appear to have been neglectful of the art of writing, at least allow that we know the line from Shakspeare: “Less art, more matter.” We hope we have the latter, and if a little art have crept in here and there we are doubly pleased. To those who have been hit off herein we have but one word: “Don’t pick up the shoe unless it fits; if it fits it may pinch; if you don’t complain, nobody will know the difference.” 81 CLARL.A 1 £ MUHLEThBCRG l“—f Junior Class Officers President .... Vice-President Secretary Treasurer. . . . Monitor First Semester HAROLD P. KNAUSS PAUL W. RAMER EDWIN L. KIRCHNER .RUSSELL W. STINE ELMER FINCK Second Semester President ANDREW C. KEHRLI Vice-President HARRY E. SHARKEY Secretary LEON F. REX Treasurer .... RUSSELL W. STINE Monitor EDWIN L. KIRCHNER Class Historian — Harold P. Knauss Class Flower — Blue Violet Class Colors — Blue and Gold Class Motto — “ Dum vivimus, vivimus " 82 MUHLENBERG CIARLA “Ben”, “Ted” Walter S. Berger Bernville, Pa. Born at Bernville, Pa., March 11, 1900. Bernville High School. Scientific Course. Scrub Football (2,3). Azetcs. Berks County Club. Reformed. Democrat. Introducing what is supposed to be the laziest man in the school. He used to play football during his first two years at col- lege, but he decided that the game was too strenuous for a man who doesn’t believe in exertion. His latest idea is to hire a valet to dress him and push him to his classes in a perambulator. Jack does not want to become fat, but he likes to eat so much that he is willing to spend his evenings struggling at the Odd Fellows to reduce weight. One of the opposite sex has already cap- tured him, but he insists that he is going to be boss of the house. But we have heard others say the same thing before the min- ister finished them for life. Winfrid Theodore Belize 7304 Boyer St., Philadelphia, Pa. Born at Erie, Pa., August 18, 1900. Germantown High School, Philadelphia. Classical Course. Student Council (3). Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Treasurer (3). Class Secretary (1). Assistant Photographer, 1922 CIARLA. K. K. K. Quaker City Club. Wota Club. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. Here we have three distinct men. As a Freshman Ben was known as “Montana Ted” and “Bad Man” and was the terror of many of his classmates and it was rumored that the pleasures and freedom of Bohemian life had its attractions for him. As a Sophomore he showed marxed inclinations toward Russian literature and his prestige as a connoisseur of tobacco increased. As a Junior his reminiscences are those of the life of a railroad man and his attention is turned to the responsibilities of being an upper classman and a member of Student Council. But through all these stages has been carried that insatiable hobby of col- lecting pipes. The present total is probably now well over two score. So much for Ben’s eccentricities and here’s the point: If you would drink Rus- sian tea from a Japanese tea bowl or smoke Virginia tobacco in a Missouri meershaum or in other words if you enjoy luxuriating in the comforts provided by a host of the type that is born not made, go to Ben’s little haven of refuge on the top of “G” hall and be comforted. “Jack” 83 I I 1 " • " —1 . 3 . . , — . — i 7 muhloi etrg 1r=j=f CIABLA fei isii fey George O. Bjerkoe 589 88th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Born at Brooklyn, N. Y., July 2, 1895. Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Cross Country 11,2). Track Squad (1). Business Manager, 1922 CIARLA. A. P. S. Club. Empire State Club. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Ministry. To talk about this man seems like a breach of confidence. This is a case where the professional humorist is stopped, — there is nothing especially funny about George and there are no noticeable gaps or flaws apparently in his personality. Get George alone sometime and have him tell you about Brooklyn, the yacht clubs and the sea captains who consider a steamship a tub and sail a tiny racing yacht for sport. George feels the romance of the rolling main. He is a child of that hardy, quiet, fearless race of blonde seamen, the Vikings and Norsemen. The spirit which led them across the broad Atlantic to find a new con- tinent lives in George. In his work he is aggressive and in his dealings with men, unassuming and unafraid. George apparently has no entangling al- liances with any of the fair sex in Allentown but has some photographs in his room of several attractive young ladies in marine settings. Whether he is as successful in other towns in neglecting the ladies as he is in Allentown, we don’t know. It isn’t that he is a woman hater. They just don’t seem to interest George. “Tabs” Kutztown, Pa. Born at Reading, Pa., October 29, 1899. Kutztown High School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Class Foot- ball (1,2,3). Class Basketball (1,2,3). Class Base- ball (2). Berks County Club. K. S. N. S. Club. Reformed. Democrat. Undecided. We are taught in Sociology and the Bible that a man is not responsible for the place of his birth and that a prophet is not with- out honor in his own country. According- ly we may be unkind to connect Tabs with Kutztown, but we learn further in Biology that habits in life are determined by en- vironment. Evidently Tabs’ days in Kutz- town were before the day when the movie house moved into the F. 0. E. Home, and the only pastime open for Tabs was dancing. Of course his college career takes a great part of his time. He played class football, and basketball. He also manages to find time to attend his classes and Physics, especially Fissiks. Tabs may take up medicine. If he does he has learned one process at least, taking the temperature of a patient in Werky’s bed room with the continual result, “it’s going down.” The patient happened to be a box of candy. Long live the patient. 84 1 5 P MUHLChBEIRG 1=f faimiT CIARLA 1922 “Sam ' Maurice Kohler DeTurk Oley, Pa Born at Oley, Pa., June 2, 1899. Oley High School. " P rp. W s v locc 1 Q9 1 Scientific Course. ' Delta Theta. Xi Psi Phi. Class Football (2,3). Class Basketball (1,2). Class Base- ball (1). Assistant Advertising Manager, 1922 CIARLA. Berks County Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Medicine. This is the lady-killer of the class. He began his freshman year by falling in love with three or four Allentown girls, and had a terribly hard time deciding which one he wanted to marry. Finally he chose a nice fat one from the First Ward, only to be jilted for Arbogast and Bastian’s truck driver. Since that time he has devoted his entire life to parlor athletics. His fame m this capacity has even reached Emaus, in spite of the fact that most of his appear- ances have been in the neighborhood of the Nurses’ College. In the ear.y part of this year he was captivated by a siren of no mean ability from the west end and so en- grossed was he that everyone thought he had married her. As a favor to him some of the boys took his trunk down to her home, and strange as it may seem, both came back in a hurry. Lately he has restricted his at- tentions to one of the students at our sister school at Seventeenth Street. He plays poker well and has an art collection worthy of the Sultan of Turkey. His ambition is to become a revenue agent. Samuel D. Butz 420 Walnut St., Kutztown, Pa. Born at Alburtis, Pa., April 11, 1901. Kutztown High School and Keystone State Normal School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Varsity Bas- ketball, “M” Man (1,2,3); Captain (3). Berks County Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Medicine. Here is a mysterious dual personality. On the basketball floor he is a minature tornado, or some sort of speed demon, but the rest of the time he talks, walks, and vegitates generally in a most unhurried and leisurely way. In this deliberate man- ner of his he is getting the elements of a B. S. education preparatory to the taking up of the study of “drugless medicine.” Sam is greatly interested in relating tales of his ' exploits in Atlantic City, Lebanon, Easton, Allentown, Trenton, Kutztown, and in the family automobile. Girls? Why certainly. On account of his peculiar theories of love at first sight, he has thus far maintained his bachelor- hood. Or again it may be that he is looking for a good cook. Since only the brave de- serve the fair, this basketball captain has our best wishes for the attainment of his brightest dream. “Turk” 85 Inmi.r MUHLEThBERC CfAR L.A 1922 Willis L. Dillman 448 Monastery Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., June 12, 1899. North- east High School, Philadelphia. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Cue and Quill Club. Quaker City Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. The biographer, having in mind the French phrase, “cherchez la femme.” made an intense effort to find the individual woman responsible for Ducky’s demand for co-education at Muhlenberg. The woman has not been found. All the biographer can do is to pass on all clues that have been found. Item: oration to prove that a woman who fails to vote is a slacker. Item: type of laugh indicating an association with chickens. Item: Postcard from Atlantic City “A new queen every day. Ducky.” Ducky is one of the old fashioned indivi- duals who believes in studying, and the fine work done in his retreat in West Berks is revealed in the class room. It may be that some of his efforts are going into his first sermons which he is delivering and putting into shape to repose permanently in the bottom of his “barrel.” “Drucky” “Ducky” Titus Victor Druckenmiller 97 S. Main St., Sellersville, Pa. Born at Shimerville, Pa., February 20, 1893. Sellersville High School. Pre-War Class 1919. Classical Course. Varsity Cross Country (1,2,3): “M” Man (1,2). Scrub Track (1,2). Assistant Business Manager, MUHLENBERG WEEKLY (1,2.). Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). Glee Club (1,2). Class Vice-President (1). Class Treasurer (2). A. E. F. Club. Bucks County Club. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. That much-longed-for combination of business executive, orator, and man of blameless character which is the recepie for a successful minister today seems to be de- veloping in the person of “Drucky.” With his brother he is satisfying the gastronomic needs of the students in his “College Can- teen;” specializing in National Biscuits, and ranging from salmon for late risers to dates for late retirers. He also follows the trade of stenographer, making money with his fingertips. Drucky came back from Europe in time to see the class-mates whom he had left as a Sophomore get their diplomas. Fall found him studying as hard as ever with the members of ’22 as his new class- mates. He found it hard at first to under- stand that the eighteenth amendment had been passed while he was in France, but he is reconciled by this time. Drucky visits various churches every now and then, and by the attitude of disinterest- edness he seems to attract the persistent attention of more than one young lady. 86 £ TTmTTfE ' muhlcmbcrg WW OAPL.A 1922 Hum mr Herbert Edwin Eisenliard Cementon, Pa. Born at Cementon, Pa., September 29, 1900. Northampton High School. Scientific Course. Azetcs. Lutheran. Democrat. Medicine. Eddie is a genial fellow. If you are in need of anything that he is able to carry down here from Cementon you are always sure to get it. We might say that he does not always find it possible to be in our midst. In fact these obstacles were so severe last year that he found it absolutely necessary to take a few months of rest. It seemingly did him a lot of good. One of his favorite past-times is to drive a Buick for a Doctor in his home town. In this way he is able to travel through the country a great deal, and to be sure he has cultivated a large circle of friends. But rumor has it that a great majority of this circle of friends is made up of ladies. He intends to take up medicine and become the owner of the Buick some day. -5 o A ‘‘Eddie’ Lando Emericb Auburn, Pa. Born in Schuylkill County, Pa., June 30, 1898. Schuylkill Haven High School. Classical Course. Aztecs. K. K. K. Lutheran. Republican. Undecided. Here is one of the boys from the Black Diamond region of Schuylkill County. His name is Lando. But if he is a typical ex- ample of the fellows in that section we would be pleased to have some more come to this institution, since he surely is made of the stuff they call sticktoitiveness. One of his favorite pastimes is to write out long re- ports in English. However his interest does not stop here but extends even to the heights of the peanut gallery of the Lyric. He always claims he meets so many of his acquaintances up in that section of the Lyric, thus accounting for his interest there on Saturday evenings. Quite lately he also found out that sliding along the floor was better than walking on it (some-times) and so he began to indulge in the Art of Terpsicore. We are not quite sure of his in- tended profession but feel certain he will put his heart into whatever he undertakes. “Lando” 87 MUHL.ET1BER6 CIARLA ZOHT Riclimond D. Fetlierolf Jaekonsville, Pa. Born at Jacksonville, Pa., July 30, 1898. Perki- omen School. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. Class Football (2,3). Perkiomen Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. Loose and irresponsible — that is Dick. He came from Perkiomen with good inten- tions but the omen was ill for him. His brain radiates knowledge, but has absorbed little, for after having been exposed to the dispensers of the where-withal to make a livelihood for three years he knows little more than when he first donned the cap with the green button. We give him credit for having mustered enough ability in ‘throwing it’ to get by with all the pro- fessors. In the early part of this year Dick was always desirous of getting his feet wet, but it soon came to the point where he was drowning. Helen threw out the lifeline and to show his appreciation of her efforts in bringing him back to shore he swore off playing poker and is making a feeble at- tempt to get an education. His efforts are not in vain for he has learned to play solitaire and if the signs of the times are to be heeded, he has given the little girl an option on his future responsibility. “Virginia” “Dick” Elmer Frederick Finck New Market, Va. Born at Anderson, Ind., May 3, 1901. Shenandoah Lutheran Institute. Classical Course. Scrub Football (2). Class Base- ball (1). Class Football (3). Grandsons of Muhlen- berg. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. When Finck came from “Hay Market” Virginia, he was notorious for his sancti- monious disposition. Finck, with such noble ideals in his heart met the devil at Muhlen- berg. He has argued his belief as a devout Christian; upholding his credulity success- fully; however his diabolical adversaries claim him to be an agnostic. This Southerner is chief keeper of the mail. Every morning Finck’s voice may be heard, yelling out the names of receivers of pink letters. Above all, Finck should hold the office of “Chief Knight of the Pink Letter Fraternity,” for each morning he re- ceives at least three of the lovely pink things for his very own! Finck has shone rather brilliantly in class athletics, but we find he has brilliancy in another place — the academic. His untiring, earnest efforts, together with his keen, alert mind are making for him a standard worthy of recognition. As a Student Volunteer, Elmer is an active worker in all the relig- ious activities of the school. He stands for any and every movement which tends for the betterment of his fellow-man. 88 xrirT 5 MUHLENBERG CIARLA 1922 ‘Izzy” Herbert George Gebert 111 Schuylkill Ave., Tamaqua, Pa. Born at Tamaqua, Pa., May 11, 1900. Tamaqua High School. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Football (1). Scrub Football (2). Assistant Basket- ball Manager (31. Class Basketball (1,2). Class Football (3). Class Monitor (1). Grandsons of Muhlenberg. K. K. K. Lutheran. Teaching. Behold the lean, lanky, literary Geeb! This energetic and affable young fellow reads consistently except when he’s reciting Robert W. Service. We are wondering what Geeb will do after be has read the 30,000 volumes in the library. Really, he has developed a taste for literature in its var- ious phases that ere long he himself may be blossoming out as a youthful literateur — a Shakespeare or a Fielding. When Gebert came to college he was an avowed woman hater, but it appears that he has received further light on the sub- ject, talks more about it and even writes to Stonewall Jackson College, an institution for the fair sex. Herbert has taken a keen interest in athletics, he is now the hard-working Basketball manager. His schedule as arranged for next year is considered one of the best on record. As a player he usually holds the pivot position for the class in an admirable manner. “Geeb’s” greatest ambition is to become a second Simpson as a teacher and a second Wells as a writer of novels. Isadore Gandal 435 S. New St., Bethlehem, Pa. Born in Russia, January 16, 1900. Bethlehem High School. Entered Muhlenberg 1920. Philosophical Course. Varsity Cross Country (3). Aztecs. Sandwich Club. Hebrew. Democrat. Teaching. This young man decided that he would like to go to a college where personal at- tention was given, so he came to Muhlen- berg at the beginning of this year. He came here with a desire to work and has not forgotten his desire to date. One of his chief delights is to enter into an argument with some other fellow. He has practiced so much in this line that he is well nigh invincible — at least that is what the Fresh- men think when he argues with them. Another place where he frequently gets a chance to display his powers of argumenta- tion is in Sociology — especially when the Honor System comes up for discussion. He is active in helping the college keep its athletic standard, as a member of our champion Cross Country team. If he con- tinues to grow mentally as he has done so far he will surely excel in his chosen pro- fession. “Geeb” 89 iilF mumleti etrg CLARL.A 1922 fcmnT Luther Frederick Gerhart 4519 N. 17th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., July 17, 1900. North- east High School, Philadelphia. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Cross Country Squad (1). Assistant Business Manager, MUHLEN- BERG WEEKLY (1,2,3). Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2,3). Class Football (3). Assistant Editor, Cal- endar (2). Associate Editor, 1922 CIARLA. Quaker City Club. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. Book II of this Ciarla was a monumental task of statistics that resembled nothing so much as the fourteenth United States Census. Nevertheless, the task was com- pleted before any other part of ths humble but pretentious publication. The secret? Luke Gerhart. Most of his waking moments off the campus Luke spends at the home for home- less children commonly denominated the Good Shepherd Home, in Southeast Allen- town. Here he is learning all about the art of rearing youngsters, including such tasks as putting them to bed, taking them to games to root for Muhlenberg, attending to morning ablutions, and enforcing study during winter evenings. Luke tells us that he likes his home town of Philadelphia, and especially the Wissa- hic-kon, which, we are told is a picturesque stream in Fairmount Park. We can imagine him strolling along its banks next summer, relating to some fair Philadelphia friend, his exploits in the line of the All-saints team in the Angel-Demon football fight. St ‘Luke” Ralph R. Gresli Obelisk, Pa. •‘Parra” Born at Obelisk, Pa., November 13, 1898. Perki- omen School. Classical Course. Glee Club, Quartet (2) ; Leader (3). Associate Editor, 1922 CIARLA. Aztecs. Perkiomen Club. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. The “Parra” seems to be just a little above most of the fellows around Muhlen- berg. This is due, not to his superior qual- ities, but because he occupies the tower suite. Whenever he is on the campus he can be found there diligently applying him- self to his studies if there is no one around to play pinochle with him. He takes frequent excursions back home to officiate as Sunday School Superintendent and inci- dentally to keep her from growing lone- some. As the leader of this year’s Glee Club, Gresh has proved conclusively that he will be a howling success after he is finished with the routine of three years of sober life at Mt. Airy Seminary. We leave him with a sincere hope that he gets a congregation that cannot appreciate music for we feel it is there only that he can attain the peace of mind that is so necessary to the success- ful minister of the Gospel. 90 1 £ MUHLCTiBERC %ffnr7 ' CIARLA 1922 mlmT “Morris” Morris S. Gretli Hamburg, Pa. Born in Berks County, Pa., April 22, 1896 . Shoe- makersville High School and Keystone State Normal School. Entered Muhlenberg 1919. Classical Course. Aztecs. Berks County Club. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. Morris came to us in the beginning of our Sophomore year. After he had graduated from Normal School he began teaching. But being unsatisfied with only a preparatory education, he stopped teaching and came to Muhlenberg. He is a hard worker and this accounts for the fact that he is so high in his scholastic standing. One may go over to his room at midnight and not be surprised at all to see him plugging away at Analytic Geometry. We have not seen him partici- pating in social affairs around here but we wonder if there is not some fair lady in Hamburg that has a claim on him. It always seems that it takes rather long for him to come back when he goes over to those regions. When he came here he intended to take up the teaching profession after graduation, but now he is thinking about going into the gospel ministry. F rank Bert Hower Danielsville, Pa. Barn at Danielsville, Pa., May 30, 1903. Lehigh Township High School. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Reformed. Republican. Finance. Dear reader, allow us to introduce the kid of the class. Although young in years he has old ideas, and can frequently be seen in earnest conversation with Dr. Bauman or Dr. Ettinger. Possibly that accounts for his superior wisdom. Rumor has it that the Kid took a girl to the Lehighton Fair one time and bought her a ‘hot dog.’ He wears his coat out at the left elbow and can frequently be seen taking a stroll in the direction of Madison and Chew. It might be added that he has a weakness for women and pretzels. If the truth were told about him it certainly would shame the devil, but look him over and draw your own inferences. He has high aspira- tions and some day hopes to fill the presi- dential chair of the Blue Ridge Traction Company or the Danielsville National Bank. His faults are too numerous to mention. “Kid” 91 r — 1 — : __ j - i 7 muhlenberg lisp CLAP LA S? 22 lEBg ' Andrew C. Kelirli 1405 N. Washington Ave., Scranton, Pa. Born at Scranton, Pa., August 11, 1900. Central High School, Scranton. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Associate Editor, MUHLENBERG WEEKLY (3). Press Club (3). Class Football (2,3). Class Basketball (1,2). Class Baseball (1,2). Class President (3). K. K. K. Knutte Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. Dignity oozes out of this gentleman. He insists that there is only one way of doing things, and that is the proper way, — accord- ing to the book of etiquette. Not that Butch consults the book; he practices it. His favorite arena is the Cedar Crest College. He plays the part of the lion, of course. We are not referring to his appe- tite, however, for his taste does not run in raw meat, being decidedly epicurean. In curriculums, he is a specialist, too. Ask him about Psychology, or better still about his “German Literature” and the like. He’ll say, “You know, it’s this way.” Butch made his mark as an after-dinner speaker, as a weaver of fictions, and as a master of suspense at the memorable Soph- omore banquet. We hope he has written the substance of that speech into the de- partment of this CIARLA of which he has charge, — our space here surely is insuffi- cient. “Eds” “Butch’ Edwin Leonard Kirclmer 11 Staples St., Kingston, N. Y. Born at Kingston, N. Y., August 19, 1899. Kings- ton High School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Tennis Manager (3). Class Basketball (1,2). Class Base- ball (1,2). Class Football (3). Class Vice-President 2. Class Secretary (3). Class Monitor (3). Empire State Club. Knutte Club. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. “Hoozgottafag ? Gimme seconds on that.” “Hudson River Day Line” Kirchner is famous for his efficient management of a fleet of boats which plies between Albany and New York City, for his omnipresent and infectious smile, and for the touchdown he made for the Pagans after a fifty yard run in that classic of the gridiron, the Pagan-Minister football game last fall. Eddie’s chief ambitions are to persuade us that Kingston is a good town, and to become an M.D. He will probably succeed in the latter but as to the former ambition we wonder whether his home town really amounts to something or if he is just kid- ding us. If something happens that Eddie can’t make a living feeding the dear public pills and panaceas, he will always be able to get a job with Neil O’Brien or A1 Field because Eddie has a nifty little clog dance all his own. Like Eddie himself, there isn’t very much of it but what there is — is good. 92 CIARLA 1 £ MUHLETi ETRG gg “Gus” “Kiss” Harold Paul Knauss 1236 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Born in Lehigh County, Pa., July 12, 1900 Allen- town High School. Scientific Course. Honor Group (1,2). Sopho- more Prize. Phi Kappa Tau. Junior Representative to I. O. U. Associate Editor, MUHLENBERG WEEKLY (1,2,3). Press Culb (2,3). Editor-in- Chief, 1922 CIARLA. Class Treasurer (1). Class President (3). Class Historian. Business Manager, Calendar (2). A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. United Brethren. Republican. Teaching. If it’s an argument Knauss is there! It’s certainly a wonder how he argued his way into the honor group. That’s how he must have gotten on the honor group each year for we can’t see how he gets time to study and do all the other work he is doing for his Alma Mater, such as the Weekly, IOU and even the Ciarla. In fact we understand that in preparing for this monumental task he made a will and chose an asylum and prepared for the worst by specifying what kind of flowers he liked best .... As an editor his ability is best revealed herein, and we’re sure his reputation has been maintained and extended. But as a co-editor Knauss is equal with his ability to tickle the ivories; and that red tie (the one that appeared at the ausflug) would stun anyone in a canoe on the Lehigh. With these remarkable aids — and overhearing a chance remark, we predict that the bells will be rung in June of 1924. Mvjron M. Kistler Coopersburg, Pa. Born at Coopersburg, Pa., March 28, 1898. Coop- ersburg High School and Keystone State Normal School. Classical Course. Assistant Art Editor, 1922 CIARLA. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Republican. Unfortunately “Seedy” is known to the majority of his fellow-students as he appears in the commons. There are three kinds of waiters over there they say, — good waiters, bad waiters, and Kistler. In the proper background, Seedy is an important figure. He is at present engaged in writing a philosophical book that prom- ises to be exceedingly abstruse, profound, and scholarly, — Dr. Haas is doing the dictating merely. But Kiss is a bona-fide Sunday School Superintendent. In speak- ing class, he got up on the platform, and after having avowedly studied only for the preceding twenty minutes on the subject, he started to expound the Sunday School as if he weren’t going to run down until Sunday doing it. Without a doubt, Kiss has a place all his own as photographer to the Ciarla and to the college in general. His camera, tripod, photo album, and exposure metre are more apt to come with him to physics class than his Carhart, “College Physics.” 93 “Nauss” MUHLEThSETRG CLARL.A 1922 tii mi i nf Thomas Weaher Lantz Shiremanstown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., December 18, 1898. Harris- burg Central High School. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Assistant Football Manager (3). Student Council, Secretary (3). Glee Club (1,2,3) ; Quartette (2,3) ; Skit Cast 1,2,3). Cue and Quill (1) ; Cast (1). Class Foot- ball (1,2,3). Class Baseball (1,2). Advertising Manager, 1922 CIARLA. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. The S. A. T. C. period witnessed the importation of a stock, military individual who soon became Lance Sergeant Lantz. To the unititiated, the newcomer had the appearance of being a senior, perhaps, but surely at least a Junior. What was the surprise, when, in January, Tomma began to attend classes with the class of ’22. Retaining that mature air of his, and at the same time overcoming the ill will of the disgrunted ex-privates, and winning instead their liking and respect was the work of a few short months, and Tomma has been “in good” all around ever since. That “all around” includes no mean radius, since Tomma travels with the glee club, and in fact sings with them. Tom is just a bit more than one-fourth of the quartet, and that same mature air of his makes him a very capable replica of a rather well known college president. Tomma is notorious also as next year’s manager of football, and as ad. manager of the present Ciarla. “Hanks” “Tomma” Frank W. Laze r us 526 Avenue H., Bethlehem, Pa. Born at Reading, Pa., March 11, 1900. Bethlehem High School. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Scrub Foot- ball (1,2). Baseball Manager. Junior Representa- tive to A. A. Class Football (1,2,3). Class Basket- ball (1,2). Class Track (2). Class Baseball (1,2,3). Class Tennis (1). Chairman Football Program Com- mittee (2). Bethlehem High Club. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. In class athletics Hanks has shone. Foot- ball, basketball, track, baseball and tennis have each been contributed to by this all- round athlete. But African golf has greater attractions for him than any other sport. He entered college as an A.B. man look- ing forward to business but something has turned his ambitions toward medicine. However he is staying with the A.B.s and helped that classical group with no mean ability in the Pagan-Minister football game when he led the Ministers to a glorious victory. Hank spent last summer setting up chautauqua tents which he claims is a great life — if you don’t weaken. However, Hank’s main abilities lie neither in athletics or driving tent stakes but in acting. If his version of the “Murder of Abraham Lincoln and the Escape of John Wilkes Booth” were ever to get behind the footlights his fortune would be made. 94 r t- i 1 cur; : 7 x H ; ■— " 7 IrrTrrf muhl embers CLAbHa frif 1922 1 =? Robert George Merkle 137 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown. Pa., February 12, 1900. Allen- town High School. Pre-War Class 1921. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Reformed. Democrat. Business. This handsome young man is rather quiet and unassuming. He takes everything for granted, and is as carefree as the day is long. He has been known to study, but he never allows his school work to interfere with the many dates he has. Dutch is con- tent if he can attend his classes, and we know that he does not cut many. His favorite pastimes are “stepping out” to the Traylor every Saturday night with some fair damsel, and playing poker down at the Unco Club. Dutch believes in the saying, “Never do today what you can put off ’til today a week,” but somehow he always manages to get by. We do not know what profession he intends to enter but we be- lieve that he would be an ideal instructor in sociology at some female seminary. Artliur Hazard Micklevj 1128 Walnut St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., Ocboter 12, 1900. Allen- town High School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Reformed. Democrat. Business. In Mick we have a very interesting speci- men of humanity. We can’t say much for his abilities as a student, but if he would put as much energy and hard work into his studies as he uses as drummer and manager of the Jazzland Five we believe he would be Valedictorian of the class of 1922. Mick thinks he can play a violin, trumpet, and piano; and lately he has developed into a real “laughing trombonist.” He is a great comedian and entertainer, and with Mick around everyone is assured of a good time. Mick is indeed no ladies man, but we know of one girl who has the honor of “taking him out” every once in a while. As a cartoonist Mick has proved his abilities in the varied drawings of this volume. We don’t know whether Mick will follow music or cartooning, but we do know that he would go “big” as a comedian for some third rate Columbia burlesque. 95 CLARLA. MUHLEThBERG 1922 Nevin Daniel Miller 220 Morgan St., Phoenixville, Pa. Born at Phoenixville, Pa., March 18, 1899. Phoenixville High School and Randolph Macon Mili- tary Academy. Entered Muhlenberg 1920. Scientific Course. Kappa Mu Alpha. Class Foot- ball (3). Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Lutheran. Independent Medicine. This unobtrusive fellow has not alto- gether succeeded in secluding himself from the life of the college. He is not a hermit by intention, but he had to choose between college life and attending to the pink envelopes and he chose the latter. Recently he took unto himself a roomie and now Huey helps him with his correspondence in order that he might exercise himself as one of Muhlenberg’s representatives on the track. We believe he has the college at heart for when the pagan-minister game was called, Miller donned a suit and played fullback for the pagans. That he has had exper- ience in worldly knowledge is attested by the fact that he says very little about him- self or anyone else. After several interviews with our subject and with his roomie we found out that he is a sea-faring man, having made a cruise to Cuba and Trinidad, because he heard there were some wonderful brown ladies thereabouts. He returned somewhat dis- appointed but had not lost his wanderlust. Last Summer he rode to Cicero, 111., via shoe leather, freight and blind baggage, in search of someone to take charge of his checkbook. " Fat” “Miller” Paul Arthur Nagle 116 N. 2nd St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., January 23, 1898. Allen- town High School. Pre-War Class 1919. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. A. H. S. Club. A. E. F. Club. Reformed. Republican. Medicine. Fat took up his work with the class of ’22 after having served overseas with the 28th Division. He was gassed twice and finally serious wounds prevented his further participation in military activities. On his recovery he resumed his college work and is now pulling strong for entrance into Medical School. In spite of his disability Fat has enough pep to keep him in the 130-pound class. At the present time he is taking a post graduate course at the Lehigh Saengerbund and hopes to get his Master’s degree before the revenue agents close that institution. Fat is active in civic affairs, his two main activities being the Queen City A. A. and the Disabled Service Men’s Club. He has also undertaken to write a book of ten volumes on “How and When to Attend Classes.” 96 r — i : i — i ft. a — j T MUHLE ETRG dARLA ' WM 1922 “Babe” Paul Rudbert Orr 14 Fulton St., Phillipsburg, N. J. Robert Sherman Oberlij 161 S. Wade Ave., Washington, Pa. Born at Greenville, Pa., May 4, 1900. Butler High School. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Cross Coun- try Squad (1). MUHLENBERG WEEKLY, Local Editor (2), Copy Editor (3). Assistant Cheer Leader (3). Class Football (3). Class Vice-President (1). Class President (1 . Editor Calendar (2). Associate Editor, 1922 CIARLA. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. K. K. K. Wota Club. Lutheran. Republican. Journalism. The noisy stillness of the chow house is broken by the tapping of a knife on a tumbler. Listen, Fellows! And after we all get listening Babe springs some announcement that means nothing in our young lives. In all seriousness, Babe is a good fellow in spite of the fa ct that he has two left feet. He sees to it that we get boiled cab- bage with our ice cream every Sunday for dinner. Since the opening of school Babe has enlivened the otherwise blackly sombre pages of the WEEKLY with what was purported to be his Diary. “Bab’s Diary” was a huge success, bringing testimonials that have been collected in the cellar of West Berks and sold for waste paper. “Physical Culture” is his favorite maga- zine and he practices what it preaches. His most energetic pastime is riding his bicycle up the Lehigh mountain to Summit Lawn, after she moves into her summer quarters at that place. Born at Meadville, Pa., December 1, 1898. Phil- lipsburg High School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Football, “M” Man (1,2,3). Cue and Quill (1). Class Basketball (1). Class Baseball (1). Class Monitor (1). Tank Corps. Lutheran. Medicine. Deliberation — that’s him all over. With the exception of when he’s on the gridiron, Paddle is never in a hurry. He was born west of the Alleghenies, by the way, but apparently didn’t like it very well, as he moved east early in life and claims Phillips- burg as his home town. It is remarkable the way Paddle can carry those feet around without getting all tired out because Paddle is the giant of the class and his pedal extremities are not out of proportion. He has made his “M” for three successive years in football and promises to be a valuable man on the team next fall. Paddle spent part of his life running a flivver in the vicinity of Poc-ono Lake. His reasons for choosing Pocono Lake were: he needed the mountain air to rebuild his broken health, the swimming was excellent, the canoeing was divine and — but we reckon we’ve gone far enough. “Paddle” 97 1 1 1 1 C, 7 ‘ E? CLAP LA Sf 1922 fif Paul William Ramer 30 S. Jefferson St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Scranton, Pa., June 3, 1901. Allentown Preparatory School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Glee Club (3). Class Football (1,2,3). Class Basketball Man- ager (1). A. P. S. Club. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Knutte Club. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. “Ig” vibrates a wicked vocal cord on the glee club and they do say that it’s a crime the way the women fall for him. With his blond hair parted in the middle and sand- papered down the way he does it, how can they help it? Name any town of any conse- quence (and some of no consequence) in Eastern Pennsylvania and Ig has a girl there. At one time his little trips to Reading were quite frequent. We don’t think Ig takes any of them very seriously because although he is young he is “ex- perienced.” And how he likes to go up to the Traylor on Saturday night! Dance? Well we should say so. Here’s a secret. Ig began the cultiva- tion of a mustache at 1 P. M. on the twenty third day of February, 1921. When reminded that only a Senior is allowed the privilege of growing shrubbery on his physiognomy, he said, “Well, they won’t be able to notice it any until I’m a Senior.” “Rex” “Ig” Leon P. Rex, Jr. Slatington, Pa. Born at Slatington, Pa., November 9, 1899. Slat- ington High School. Scientific Course. Student Council (3). Class Football (3). Class Secretary (3). Aztecs. Lutheran. Independent. Teaching. Leon is one of our boys from the vicinity of Slats. During the first year he attended college as a day student, but he could not get rid of his surplus energy easy enough by kidding the conductors, so he decided to become a Dorm student. He has succeeded quite well in his intention. So well did he succeed in this task that he even decided one night to plow up Irish’s room. But those were the days before he was in official capacity. He is a booster for the college and a hard worker for his class. But if things do not go the way they should, he has some dandy pet expressions to suit the conditions. One of his difficulties is to make the instruments in the Physical Lab- oratory work in their proper manner. He has a good standing in Scientific subjects and we are sure that he will make out well in the teaching of these subjects. 98 “Bud” Clarence Century Ritter 27 S. 4th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., January 1, 1901. Allen- town High School. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Assistant Advertising Manager, 1922 CIARLA. A. H. S. Club. Reformed. Independent. Teaching. This handsome exponent of jazz claims Allentown as his home. He is the fiddler on Mickley’s Jazzland Novelty Orchestra and spends a great deal of his time filling engagements. But studies claim a little of his time, and women a little more. Yet, who can blame the girls for not allowing such a good-looking young chap to waste his whole life. Wherever he goes, he always returns with some fair maiden’s heart in the hollow of his hand. Besides playing, Bud has tried his hand at musical composi- tion and some of the orchestra’s best dances are the products of his genius. He doesn’t know whether he will follow a musical career or teach, but those who are in a position to know think he will be an ideal street car conductor. Harold F. Schaeffer 236 S. Peach St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., September 21, 1899. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Lutheran. Schaeffer is a scientific student. He spends many hours in the chemical labora- tory, trying to prove that Muhlenberg is almost ready to offer an engineering course in Chemistry. He is forever failing to just prove his thesis. Incidental to this experi- menting is the gathering of an immense quantity of chemical information which will no doubt amaze the populace when Schaeffer begins to spill some of it. He regularly attends all thp classes on his heavy schedule, and since he doesn’t occupy very much space the professors often are not aware of him. Schaeffer’s favorite form of dissipation is tickling the ivories for a group of juvenile jazz producers downtown. In addition to jazz and chemistry Schaeffer is interested in music. “Schaeffer” 99 CIARLA muhlcm etrg 1922 Theodore Anewalt Seip 721 Walnut St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., September 29, 1896. Allen- town Preparatory School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Lutheran. Republican. Ted Seip and his machine are two of the most faithful workers that Muhlenberg has. He and his gasoline chariot have done much running around in the interests of the col- lege especially in the recent campaign. Nothing that happens at Muhlenberg can go through successfully without Ted’s per- sonal supervision. Didn’t you read in the papers about the grandstand which was built in 14 days, five hours and 39 minutes? A remarkable piece of hurry up contracting work it was. Well, that can easily be explained. Ted was there all the time. Ted Dodges around in Allentown and into the surrounding communities to some ex- tent and he does not dodge the women. It is a common sight to see him downtown almost any day with his machine laden with attractive and attentive members of the fair sex. More power to you, Ted! Ted has not allowed a physical handicap to prevent his keeping up with his scholastic work and showing the sort of college spirit which is willing to work. " Bob” “Ted” Robert Russell Sewell 720 N. 12th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at East Mauch Chunk, Pa., September 20, 1898. Allentown High School. Special Course. Scrub Football ( 1 ) . Press Club (2). Class Football (2). Class Baseball (1). Presbyterian. Republican. This bald Bohemian journalist is one of Allentown’s prodigies. By profession he is a news reporter for “The Allentown Morn- ing Call” and in his spare time he takes work with the class of ’22. Whenever there is scandal abroad or a murder is committed Sewell is one of the first on the scene. He just revels in that sort of thing. Since The “Mecca” closed its doors he may be seen anywhere on Hamilton Street between the hours of 4:00 P. M. and 2:00 A. M. If you want to get at the real heart of this genial young fellow, ask him to tell you a story. His supply is unlimited and of the best type. Whenever you see him in the library talking to Professor Simpson stick around, for some good ones will be ex- changed. Some day Sewell expects to suc- ceed Percy Ruhe as editor of the “Call.” Whenever complimentary tickets are handed to the reporters, Sewell takes his girl to see a show. 100 MUHLEThBERG CIA R LA ill mi 1 1 if 1922 “Shark’ Raumond Elwood Smjder 725 N. 6th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Catasauqua, Pa., July 4, 1899. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. Varsity Football, “M” Man (1,2,3) ; Captain (4). Student Council (3). Track Manager (3). A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. Did you ever eat doughnuts in a restaur- ant? Well this doughnut is just as hard and husky as any that were pushed over the bar of the Waldorf. He is a native of Allentown and received his preliminary education in football through playing on the Peanut City Varsity for three years. Dur- ing his three years at college he has main- tained a permanent berth at right guard and next year will continue in the same capacity as captain of the team. When Doughnuts is in the line he is like a brick wall and when he charges he leaves woe and destruction behind him. Besides his athletic achievements, he has a high class standing and will always be a credit to his Alma Mater. He thinks so much of his pals, the Haag Brothers, that he took them along to the Junior Ausflug and they surely showed him a wonderful time. He has frequently been seen in the neighborhood of the State Hospital at Rittersville, but we do not think it was psychiatric treat- ment that he goes there for. His bad habits are rushing the coop at the Lyric and at- tending classes regularly. Harnj Elmer Sliarkerj Delano, Pa. Born at Delano, Pa., November 9, 1899. Delano High School. Pre-War Class 1921. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Press Club, Secretary (3). Class Football (3 . Assistant Editor- in-Chief, 1922 CIARLA. Class Vice-President (3). Reformed. Independent. Business. A person generally has a prejudice against the ability of all people under six feet, but REMEMBER NAPOLEON! Take five feet five inches of bone and muscle, sift in about seven barrels of the proverbial “Bull”, then throw in a good wagon load of pep and energy, and the reader has a good idea of this railroad socialist who in his own words was “born in an engine cab.” Ten months Army Hospital life has not soured him against the opposite sex, in fact it seems that with the advancing years his affections show a steady growth, as a certain little “some one” of our fair city will corroborate. I have mentioned that Harry was a socialist but do not think that he is one of the kind that insists that the world will not be fit to live in until the millionaires are forced to “divy up”. He has said, and he is not the only one, “Give me a hundred thousand and I’ll not say a word.” It is a hard thing to decide what will become of this fresh air enthusiast, but we feel that in twenty years he will be in either Sing Sing or Heaven. Here’s luck, Harry, may your evenings always be happy ones. 6 l - “Doughnuts” 101 CIARLA muhlembetrg 1922 George M. Sowers Auburn, Pa. Born at Auburn, Pa., July 31, 1898. Auburn High School and Keystone State Normal School. Classical Course. Cue and Quill (1). Class Foot- ball (3). Class Track (1). Class Baseball (1). Class Treasurer (2). Aztecs. K. K. K. K. S. N. S. Club. •Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. We were to give five-minute speeches in English class; when George was called on, he started talking about birds, illustrated by stuffed specimens, and he finished up the hour, and spoke right thru chapel time. Thereupon it was decided that he should answer to the name of “Birdie,” in either English or French. Besides using a field glass on birds, Oiseau is expert with an electric iron on, say, articles of male attire. He has turned over his thriving business of pressing to his brother, and taken up the task of general- ing the Commons, which is just as hot a matter, they say. Oiseau is one of our students. He spends hours on his books, but late reports seem to indicate that books alone no longer satis- fy, beauty being essential. Well, facts plus friendship are a good combination, and if you find the latter in Schuylkill Haven, go to it, Oiseau, we wish you well. “Spike” “Oiseau” Paul Frederick Spieker 129 N. 12th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Scranton, Pa., July 8, 1899. Scranton High School and Allentown Preparatory School. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Class Football (2,3). Class Monitor (2). Assistant Advertising Manager, 1922 CIARLA. A. P. S. Club. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Lutheran. Independent. Business. “Spike” is a most versatile young man. He is being exposed to a college course because he doesn’t like work, and spends his time on amateur theatricals, get rich quick pamphlets, and women. Whenever a dram- atic production is staged in town, Paul lines himself up for a comic part. Nature made him funny when she twisted his frame like a pretzel. But the boy has some good quali- ties. His one ambition in life is to go into business and he has ever been preparing for the great day. He has taken no less than six correspondence courses in sales- manship and they have been interesting- enough to keep him awake in History and Physics classes. Spike has his fussing re- duced to a science. When he writes three sheets full of — judge for yourself — , you can tell he’s going to send it to Chambers- burg, but when you see him standing before the mirror applying the third coat of Mavis and trying to part his hair in the middle, you can take it for granted he has a little date on at the Nurses College. 102 “Russ” Clifford H. Trexler 349 N, 7th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Mertztown, Pa., August 2, 1902. Allen- town High School. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Glee Club (1,2,3). Assistant Song Leader (3). Cue and Quill Club, Cast (1). Class Football (1,2,3). Class Track (2). Class Baseball (1,2). A. H. S. Club. Knutte Klub. Reformed. Republican. Medicine. They tell us that Puny has a form of camouflage that is a great improvement over that of the traditional ostrich. Instead of hiding his head, he turns it to a side just a bit, and out of the corner of his eye watches any girl at all in the audience listening to the glee club, — she will never know he’s looking at her. And that is just about what he would be doing. Singing, and women, and prohibi- tion; these are three things that interest Puny. This may seem to be a reiteration of the standard state of affairs for most fellows, but is uniquely true in Puny. In spite of his youth (as the second youngest Junior, he either never was a baby or always was one) Puny lets no one surpass him in quantity or quality of his friends among the sweeter sex. At college, Puny is an A.B., with medical intentions. If you have any doubt about it, Puny can prove that he has attended classes by giving inimitable imitations of the professors, especially the one who most nearly equals him in stature. Russell W. Stine 331 N. 14th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Lebanon, Pa., October 28, 1899. Allentown High School. Classical Course. Honor Group (1,2). Phi Kappa Tau. Class Secretary (2). Class Treasurer (3). Associate Editor, 1922 CIARLA. A. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. If you should ever see Russell walking down the street with a girl from the Nurses’ College, and note the timorous way in which he holds her arm, you would think that it was his first excursion into the land of the lovesick. Unfortunately, your con- clusion would be only partly correct. The nurse has a chronic case on her hands, so to speak. But the erotic tendency plays only a fractional part on the activity of this black- haired little man. He devotes a goodly portion of his time to studying, and satisfies the professors that they are succeeding in their effort to teach, in his case at least. Stine confesses an ambition to be bald. Is it in order to make it unnecessary for him to use a comb? He seems to escape it fairly consistently, even now. Altho this man spent his youth in Scranton, the course in the literature of pre-Victorian days has been a great reve- lation to him. “Puny” 103 r i i 1 . 3 x L ' ' T : — 7 MUHLEhBETRG 1=? CIABLA TH? 1922 fB? Conrad Gerard Voigt 276 Humphrey St., New Haven, Conn. Born at Pendleton, Ore., June 15, 1900. Greenport High School, New Haven High School and Wagner College. Entered Muhlenberg 1920. Classical Course. Glee Club (3). Class Football (3). Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. A blonde breeze with a Wagner diploma blew into the quadrangle of this man’s col- lege sometime last September with a big determination to become a genuine Muhlen- berg man and to reform the school on the side. He immediately took up his quarters in East Berks and started his reformation by threatening violence of a physical nature to the first man he caught swearing in his room. But it just happened that there were about six of seven there who wanted to “pipe the new gink” with the yellow hair and baby blue eyes, and all of them could make a sunny day look like a thunderstorm when they took to using French terms of endearment. Right then and there Connie changed his mind and decided he could do more by taking up the matter with each man personally. Connie put it across when he decided to join the cohorts of the all-angelic aggre- gation in the annual pagan-minister flare- up. For some reason or other, Connie also goes along on the Glee Club trips and carries the “prop case” of the club. He also sings on the club occasionally. If he can fight like he can love .... “Connie” Russell Asa Werklieiser Wind Gap. Pa. Born at Wind Gap,, Pa., October 7, 1900. Easton High School. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Student Coun- cil (3). Cue and Quill Club (1). Class Football (3). Assistant Business Manager, 1922 CIARLA. Knutte Klub. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. Company Attention! No. Werky is actually no longer Sarg, but he’s a retired second lieutenant of Muhlenberg’s exclusive military organization (R. O. T. C. 1919-20). However in the hearts of his company and probably in military technique he’ll always be, just “Sarg.” Werky’s one aim while at college seems to be to exhaust the stock of cards of the firm relentless keeper of excuses. It was thru the co-operation of one of his class-mates that he secured a partial victory, — the red cards were all used but now we have the blues. Werky is still optimistic however (it is rumored that he carries a corkscrew on his key ring) and his genial, care-free nature is always in evidence on the campus, be it Muhlenberg or Cedar Crest. To see this smiling, peaceful Student Volunteer, you wouldn’t in the least suspect that he was the far-famed, celebrated, “Fighting Conductor” of the Easton Trac- tion Company. On the line with this com- pany Werky made many acquaintances and amicae. The puzzle now for us is which one and where is he going to conduct ’er? 104 “Werky” “Sarg” ‘ i n m u r " MUHLENBERG tgjgp CIARL.A 1 f 1922 Cliarles Herbert Reinartz 21G Jackson St., East Liverpool, Ohio. Born at East Liverpool, Ohio, October 9, 1898. East Liverpool Central High School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Track, “M” Man (1,2). Scrub Football (2 . Class Football (2). Class President (2). Wota Club. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. “Corp” A bright and cheerful red and black scarf is seen a block away. There is an easy swing in the leisurely gait of the wearer which is not quite a swagger. He sees everything worth seeing that is on the street without apparently showing any par- ticular interest. As he comes nearer, our first suspicion as to the identity of the trimly built athlete is confirmed. It is Reinartz. Corp likes to sprint, pole vault, run hurdles, do the high and broad jumps, throw the javelin and discus, and put the shot. Aside from those events he doesn’t care much for track. During his Freshman days he amused himself and a number of other people by holding a track meet with the Prep School. He admitted being a little bit tired after it was over. In short, Corp is one of the best all-round track men that Muhlenberg ever had. But Corp’s interests are not entirely centered in the cinder path and jumping pit. He cannot bear to see the beauties of Catasauqua blush unseen and some Allen- town girls don’t object to him very strenuously either. 105 CIARL.A liiF 2 x MUHLQIBETRC S 1922 Waldemar Tlieodore Fedko, ’21 1430 Newport Ave., Norhtampton, Pa. Born at Shamokin, Pa., January 22, 1901. North- ampton High School. Scientific Course. Freshman Honor Group. Col- lege Band, Cornetist (1) ; Assistant Director (4). Class Basketball (1). Class Baseball (1). Assistant Business Manager Calendar (2). K. K. K. N. H. S. Club. Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. This is the musical scientist. Confedy leads a band in Northampton, plays on two or three others and blows on the nether end of a cornet for the college at football games. He is some sort of a syncopater. He is one of the brighter lights of the scientist group. In his freshman year he was on the honor group and since then has decided to take his degree with the class of 1921. He has ever been a con- sistent student in the laboratories and in his spare moments this year has been work- ing on a treatise for the American Medical Society on “Anesthesia by Cornet.” He has practiced his theories in many parlors of Allentown, Catasauqua, and Bethlehem with a great deal of success, so much so that he “Confedy” only attends classes in his spare time and devotes the rest of his life to conquering the fair sex with his constant blowing. Harold Curtis Frvj, ’21 225 S. State St., Ephrata, Pa. Born at Ephrata, Pa., January 27, 1898. Ephrata High School. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Cue and Quill Club (1). Lancaster County Culb, Secretary and Treasurer (2,3). Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. Scene: the mail room. Time: 3.30 P. M. any afternoon. Characters: Harold Curtis Fry. Properties: one pink envelope. Prop- erties by courtesy of (there’s no question about that, — it is always the same donor). This little daily performance has an added interest when we consider this fact. Fry is getting practical experience and training in housecleaning, domestic science, home economy, and yoked existence, in his dual role as assistant in Dr. Haas’ household, and co-inhabitant of the Trexler room in the dormitories. At Summer School last year, Fry was one of the most interested of those fortun- ate enough to enjoy the thrills of co-educa- tion. Even tho Fry is getting his diploma in three years, he is getting much out of college, especially out of their part of the course in Novel which serves to instruct adolescents about love-making and the like. ‘Sister” a £ EH MUHLENBERG if==? ' CLARLA 1922 “Doctor Earl W. Steffi ’21 Mohnton, Pa. Born at Mohnton, Pa., December 27, 1897. Mohn- ton High School and Keystone State Normal School. Philosophical Course. Class Basketball (2). Class Baseball (2). Aztecs. Berks County Club. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Teaching. After having been out of college for a few years this young man decided to come back this term and get his degree. Al- though a rather hard schedule awaited him, he was willing to work and so success has been meted out to him. We are not able to be very closely associated with him since he starts packing his grips toward the end of every week. It is a generally acknowl- edged fact that a young lady of his native ‘burg’ is the fault of all this. He reports great progress as a result of these weekly trips. We understand he expects to cover the distance oftener as soon as railroad fares come down. He is also a great shark when it comes to our modern games; that is, when he is paired with his roomie. He expects to enter the teaching profession, and we are certain that in the years to come he will do much to raise the standards of this profession. Elmer Elwood McKee, ’21 1824 W. Huntingdon St., Philadelphia, Pa. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., June 8, 1892. Central High School, Philadelphia. Scientific Course. Special Honor Group 1919. Delta Theta. A. E. F. Club. Baptist. Republican. Medicine. The doctor is the shining light of the school. By the time he was three months old he held down a position in a laboratory. Thruout his whole life he has followed pathological work and now is preparing to enter the field of medicine. When the war broke out he enlisted in the medical corps of the U. S. Army and served as pathologist in an American Base in France. After returning from his service in the army he entered Muhlenberg as a Freshman with the class of 1923. He will graduate with the class of 1921. Besides his college work he is serving as a pathologist at Sacred Heart Hospital. Give the doctor his corn cob and a scalpel and he is ready to indulge in his favorite pastime, that of cutting up the remains of those who have left this world in hopes of going to a better one. But he has other indoor sports to which he gives consider- able attention. It is a light task for him to endure the torture of riding on the street car to Easton several times a week. He goes to all the boxing bouts in town, not because he likes them but because he might be of some assistance when they drag the victims from the ring. “Steffy” 107 MUHUEJi ETRG jj=f “f= — -■ tiiniiihi CIAPLA 1922 Senior Historvj HE class of 1921, due to a proper sense of modesty and an over- whelming feeling of incapability of recording its many noteworthy achievements within a limited space is resolved to devote this space to a few earnest remarks of humble introspection and to offer encouragement to the classes which shall succeed it, in the shape of well- meant advice and example. The history of the class may best be appreciated by a unique summary of value in the activities of the College. Remove the Seniors from all important organizations and note the residue which will be precipitated. More cannot be said in evidence of Senior importance. In spite of the fact it is the sincere wish of the graduating class that a better class if possible be constructed upon the nucleus of the remains, which may accomplish even more of value for our College and reflect greater glory and honor upon our Alma Mater. The class wishes to acknowledge a regret for not accomplishing more than we were able to do and to express appreciation for the firm support of the Faculty thru the efforts of whom we have developed our resolve to follow our motto in not only living but amounting to something in life. 110 ■$sT - ®2 m ®5? ©£► -£$£► «0|gr 9 I 0 w. 4$£ ; jg£0? 4 f .iffc . MUHUET1BERC CLARLA. " EmiiET 1922 1f!imm? Senior Class Officers First Semester President RAYMOND G. SHANKWEILER Vice-President DAVID M. BEAN Secretary ARTHUR V. TALMAGE Treasurer CLARENCE L. SCHAERTEL Monitor HAROLD C. ANDERSON Second Semester President JAMES G. MORGAN Vice-President ELMER E. McKEE Secretary J. PAUL HOFFBERGER Treasurer CLARENCE L. SCHAERTEL Monitor HAROLD C. ANDERSON Class Historian — Arlan L. Kline Class Colors — Black and Gold Class Flower — Black Eyed Susan Class Motto — “ Non est vivere sed valere vita ” 112 MUHLOi ERe 1=? CLAPLTv Senior Statistics HAROLD CARL ANDERSON 126 Pleasant St., West Rutland, Vt. Born at West Rutland, Vt., February 28, 1899. West Rutland High School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Football, “M” Man (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Captain (3). Class Baseball (1,2,3). Artist, 1921 CIARLA. Lutheran. Republican. HAROLD JOSEPH BARTHOLD 636 N. Main St., Bethlehem, Pa. Born at Bethlehem, Pa., November 28, 1900. Bethlehem High School. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Mandolin Club (1,2, 3, 4); Rusty Five (1,2,3). Proctor of League Hall (3,4). Class Football (3). Editor-in-Chief, 1921 CIARLA. C. J. C. Club. Tank Corps. Reformed. Democrat. Law. JOHN T. BAUER 107 N. 11th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., March 4, 1899. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Junior Honor Group. A. H. S. Club, Treasurer. Aztecs. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Medicine. DAVID MILLER BEAN 513 Chestnut St., Perkasie, Pa. Born at Perkasie, Pa., May 3, 1896. Perkasie High School and Beth- lehem Preparatory School. Pre-War Class 1920. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Glee Club (2, 3, 4) ; Skit (4) . Cue and Quill Club (1, 2) ; Cast (1). Class Football (1, 2). Class Secretary (3). Class Vice-President (4). B. P. S. Club, President (4). Bucks County Club, President. Reformed. Independent. Law. 113 1922 ! £ T ' |ii ii n°T MUHLOl ETRG WILLIAM D. BEDDOW T Cr RL-A ‘[i i u 1 1 1 nf 1922 Ijtmm? - 8520 124th St., Richmond Hill, N. Y. Born at Richmond Hill, N. Y., July 20, 1899. Richmond Hill High School and Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Tennis (1,2,3). Assistant Tennis Manager (2) ; Manager (3). Student Body, Secretary (4). Class Football (2,3). Class Basketball (1,2,3). Class Track (1). Class Treasurer (1). A. P. S. Club. Empire State Club. Knutte Klub. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. RALPH HENRY BORNMAN Alburtis, Pa. Born at Alburtis, Pa., February 4, 1900. Emaus High School. Classical Course. Student Council (3,4). Administration Proctor (4). Aztecs. United Evangelical. Republican. Ministry. FRANKLIN JAMES BUTZ 420 Walnut St., Kutztown, Pa. Born at Alburtis, Pa., August 19, 1899. Kutztown High School and Keystone State Normal School. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. College Band (3). Cue and Quill Club (1,2). Class Football (1,2,3). Class Basketball (1,2). Class Track (1). Class Baseball (1,2). Class Treasurer (2). Associate Editor, 1921 CIARLA. Berks County Club. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Law. PAUL D. EDELMAN 729 Washington St., Reading, Pa. Born at Reading, Pa., July 11, 1896. Reading High School. Philosophical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Track Squad (1, 2) ; “M” Man (3). Cross Country Team (2, 3). Class Football (4). Berks County Club. C. J. C. Club. Lutheran. Republican. Law. 114 ,,,, h ==k J - 1 flsf MUHt.ET ' IBErRG lllf CIARLA HEnr 1922 TEST AMOS A. ETTINGER 1114 Hamilton St., Al lentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., May 24, 1901. Allentown High School. Classical Course. Honor Group (1,2,3). Winner, Reuben Wenrich Sophomore Highest Average Prize. Winner, President’s Junior Essay Prize. Honorable Mention Junior Oratorical Contest. Phi Kappa Tau. Student Body, Treasurer (4). Associate Editor, MUHLENBERG WEEKLY (2,3,4). Press Club, Vice-President (3,4). College Band (1,2, 3, 4). Glee Club, Piano Soloist and Accompanist (4); Skit (4). Class Football (3). Class Basket- ball (1,2). Class Monitor (3). A. H. S. Club, Secretary (2); Vice-President (3). Knutte Klub. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. GEORGE D. FELDMAN, 1014 S. Pike Ave., Summit Lawn, Allentown, Pa. Born at New York, N. Y., August 11, 1899. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Varsity Football, “M” Man (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Captain (4). Varsity Basketball, “M” Man (2). Student Council. Class Basketball, Captain (1). Class Baseball (1,2). Class Monitor (2). A. H. S. Club. Hebrew. Non-Partisan. ARTHUR HENRY FREITAG 1126 Hancock St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Born at Brooklyn, N. Y., January 20, 1898. Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Freshman Honor Group. Phi Kappa Tau. Varsity Football, “M” Man (1,2, 3, 4). Varsity Basketball, “M” Man (1,2) ; Captain (2). Varsity Track, “M” Man (1,2). Glee Club (1,2, 3, 4). Class President (1). A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Independent. Undecided. PAUL HERBERT HEIM 28 S. Liberty St., Orwigsburg, Pa. Born at Orwigsburg, Pa., March 14, 1899. Orwigsburg High School. Classical Course. Delta Theta. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Secretary (3). Class Football (1,3). Class Tennis Manager (1). Advertising Manager, 1921 CIARLA. K. K. K. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. 115 " teT 1 MUHLENBERG I ' m f CIARLA 1922 ALFRED KARL HETTINGER 128 S. Church St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., January 21, 1901. Allentown High School. Classical Course. Freshman and Sophomore Honor Groups. Special writer for MUHLENBERG WEEKLY. A. H. S. Club, Secretary (2). Sandwich Club. Lutheran. Journalism. J. PAUL HOFFBERGER Womelsdorf, Pa. Born at Lebanon, Pa., May 30, 1899. Womelsdorf High School. Classical Course. Delta Theta. Cross Country Squad (3). Cheer Leader (3). Glee Club, Violin Soloist (1,2,4). Advertising Manager, 1920 CIARLA. Class Treasurer (3). T. S. Club. Lutheran. Business. DANIEL D. KISTLER Coopersburg, Pa. Born at Coopersburg, Pa., November 22, 1901. Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Tennis (2,3). Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Vice-President (4). Class Treasurer (3). A. P. S. Club. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. ARLAN LUTHER KLINE 227 Arlington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Born at Hamburg, Pa., March 25, 1900. Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Freshman and Sophomore Honor Groups. Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Track, “M” Man (1,2,3); Captain (4). Associate Editor, MUHLENBERG WEEKLY (3, 4). Press Club (3, 4). Glee Club (3, 4) ; Mandolin Club (4) ; Quartet (4). Class Basketball (1,2,3). Class Track (1). Associate Editor, 1921 CIARLA. Class Historian. A. P. S. Club. Empire State Club. Grandson of Muhlenberg. Lutheran. Independent. Law. 116 CLARLA MUKLETMBER6 G. HERBERT KOCH 1802 Turner St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., September , 1899. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Varsity Track (1). Student Council (3) ; Vice-President (4). Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Assistant Manager (3); Manager (4). Cue and Quill Club (1,2). Class Football (1,2,3). Class Track (1,2,3). Class Treasurer (1). A. H. S. Club. C. J. C. Club. Knutte Klub. Lutheran. Democrat. Law. VICTOR AMOS KRONINGER Emaus, Pa. Born at S. Allentown, Pa., December 15, 1900. Emaus High School. Classical Course. Aztecs. Lutheran. Republican. J. ELLIS LAURY 243 Garrison St., Bethlehem, Pa. Born at Marietta, Pa., July 11, 1900. Bethlehem High School and Waterloo College, Ontario, Canada. Classical Course. Honor Groups (1,2,3). Alpha Tau Omega. Glee Club (4). Cue and Quill Club. Chapel Pianist (1, 2, 3, 4) . Class President (3). Associate Editor, 1921 CIARLA. B. H. S. Club. Berks County Club. Lancaster County Club. Sandwich Club. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. AMON LICHTY, JR. 714 N. 12th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., September 16, 1892. Perkiomen School. Pre- War Class 1920. Classical Course. Student Council (4). A. E. F. Club. Aztecs. Perkiomen Club. Lutheran. Ministry. REUBEN F. LONGACRE 1065 Main St., Slatington, Pa. Born at Weissport, Pa., May 13, 1901. Slatington High School. Classical Course. Honor Groups (1,2,3). Chapel Pianist (1,2, 3, 4). Associate Editor, 1921 CIARLA. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Sandwich Club. S. H. S. Club. 117 CLARLA MUHLQIBERG 1922 PAUL J. LYNCH Kutztown, Pa. Born at Dublin, Pa., June 20, 1899. Keystone State Normal School. Classical Course. Varsity Cross Country (1, 3). Varsity Track (2, 3) | Varsity Tennis (2,3). Scrub Basketball (1). College Orchestra (1,3). College Band (1,3,4). Cue and Quill Club. Class Foot- ball (1,3). Class Basketball (1,3). Class Track (1). Class Baseball (1). Class Tennis (1). Berks County Club. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. THEODORE KENNETH MILLER 230 Pennsylvania Ave., Irwin, Pa. Born at New Castle, Pa., September 19, 1899. New Castle High School and Theil College. Entered 1918. Philosophical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Scrub Basketball (2,3,4). Varsity Tennis (2,3). President of Student Body (4). Cheer Leader (4). Basketball Manager (4). Class Football (3). Class Basketball (2). Grandsons of Muhlenberg. Wota Club. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. JAMES G. MORGAN 449 Grand Ave., Tower City, Pa. Born at Slatington, Pa., July 14, 1896. Keystone State Normal School. Philosophical Course. Winner, Junior Oratoricals. Second Place, Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest (3). Phi Kappa Tau. Editor- in-Chief, MUHLENBERG WEEKLY (4). President, Press Club (3,4). Senior Representative to A. A. Senior Representative to I. 0. U.; Treasurer I. 0. U. Class Football (3). Class Basket- ball (3). C. J. C. Club, President (4). K. K. K. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Republican. Education. HUGH JOHN MURTAGH 5631 Girard Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., December 7, 1897. Allentown Preparatory School and Gettysburg Academy. Classical Course. Varsity Cross Country (2). Scrub Track (2). Cue and Quill Club (2). Class Football (3). Class Track (2). A. P. S. Club. Aztecs. Quaker City Club. Lutheran. Republican. Ministry. 118 1 i 1 1 s L , ? T=? MUKLETmETRG f=p CIARLA ISsf is LLOYD M. MUSSELMAN 405 Market St., Perkasie, Pa. Born at Perkasie, Pa., February 12, 1898. Perkasie High School. Pre- war Class 1918. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Student Council, Secretary (3). Class Football (2,3). Class Basketball (2). Class Baseball (1,2). Class Secretary (3). A. E. F. Club. Bucks County Club. Magi Club. Perkasie High Club. Reformed. Republican. Undecided. EDGAR STANLEY PHILLIPS Mohrsville, Pa. Born at Dauberville, Pa., September 24, 1900. Perkiomen School. Classical Course. Delta Theta. Scrub Basketball (2,3) ; Varsity (4). Vice President, Student Body (4). Managing Editor, MUHLEN- BERG WEEKLY (4). Press Club. Hall Proctor. Class Football (2,3). Class Basketball (2,3). Class Baseball (2). Associate Editor, 1921 CIARLA. Berks County Club, Secretary (2). C. J. C. Club, Vice-President (3,4). Perkiomen Club, Treasurer. Lutheran. Democrat. Law. CLARENCE L. SCHAERTEL 25 Virgil Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Born at Buffalo, N. Y., February 8, 1897. Masten Park High School, Buffalo. Classical Course. Class Football (1,2,3). Class Baseball (1,2). Manager of Class Track (3). Class Vice-President (2). Class Treasurer (3, 4). Assistant Advertising Manager, 1921 CIARLA. Empire State Club. Wota Club. Lutheran. Non-Partisan. Ministry. LINN HARTMAN SCHANTZ Macungie, Pa. Born at Lynnport, Pa., May 3, 1900. Perkiomen School. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Student Council (4). Press Club. Senior Dormitory Proctor. Class Football (3). Class Baseball (2). Class President (3). As sistant Business Manager, 1921 CIARLA. C. J. C. Club. Perkiomen Club. Mennonite. Republican. Law. 119 ALBERT H. SHAFER Kresgeville, Pa. Born at Kresgeville, Pa., November 2, 1901. Polk High School and Allentown Preparatory School. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Class Basketball (1,2). Class Baseball (1,2) ; Captain (3). Class Track (1,2). A. P. S. Club. Magi Club. Monroe County Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Medicine. WILLIAM G. SHANE 130 S. Franklin St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Pennsburg, Ja., May 7, 1898. Allentown Preparatory School. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Cue and Quill Club. Class Football (1,2,3). Class Basketball (1,2). Class Secretary (1). Assastant Business Manager, 1921 CIARLA. A. P. S. Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. JOHN VICTOR SHANKWEILER R. D. No. 4, Allentown, Pa. Born at Huff’s Church, Pa., July 22, 1894. Keystone State Normal School. Scientific Course. Honor Gr oup (3). Phi Kappa Tau. Scrub Foot- ball (4). Scrub Basketball (3,4). Scrub Track (3). A. E. F. Club. Berks County Club. K. S. N. S. Club. Magi Club. Lutheran. Independent. Teaching. RAYMOND G. SHANKWEILER 1104 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., May 13, 1898. Allentown Preparatory School. Pre-war Class 1920. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Representative to A. A. (3, 4). Glee Club (1, 3, 4) .; Mandolin Club (3,4). Class Football (1,2,3). Class President (4). Class Secretary (1). A. E. F. Club. Magi Club. Lutheran. Republican. Business. PAUL K. SHELLY 607 S. Union St., Wilmington, Del. Born at Sellersville, Pa., November 3, 1900. Quakertown High School. Classical Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Track Manager (3). Assistant Song Leader (3). Song Leader (4). Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Man- dolin Club (1,2, 3, 4); Rusty Five (2,3). Class Football (1,3). Class Secretary (2). Class Vice-President (3). Knutte Klub. Lutheran. Republican. Law. 120 £ — ==? === ! = ‘ " 7 MUHLENBERG 1j==? CLARLA ViTTTTrf 1922 fH? RAYMOND ALBERT SPENCER Andover, N. J. Born at Stanhope, N. J., August 13, 1898. Newton High School, Newton, N. J. Scientific Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Cross Country Squad (1, 2, 3). Class Football (1, 3) ; Captain (1). Class Basketball (1, 2). Class Track (1,2,3). Class Secretary (1). Magi Club. Methodist Episcopal. Republican. Teaching. ARTHUR VINCENT TALMAGE 3 Elm St., Newton, N. J. Born at Wharton, N. J., December 4, 1899. Newton High School. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Student Council (3) ; President (4). Class Football (1,2,3). Class Basketball (1,2). Class Baseball (1,2). Class Secretary (4). Chief Photographer, 1921 CIARLA. Knutte Klub . Methodist Episcopal. Republican. Law. THOMAS L. K. TRACH Kresgeville, Pa. Born at Kresgeville, Pa., April 28, 1900. Allentown Preparatory School. Scientific Course. Class Baseball (2). A. P. S. Club. Magi Club. Monroe County Club. Lutheran. Democrat. Medicine. MARK KENNETH TREXLER Topton, Pa. Born at Topton, Pa., May 29, 1898. Keystone State Normal School. Classical Course. Class of 1908 Prize in Junior Oratorical Contest. Second Place in Preliminary I. 0. U. Contest. Phi Kappa Tau. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2,3) ; President (4). Cue and Quill Club. Class Football (3). Class Treasurer (2). Berks County Club. K. S. N. S. Club. Lutheran. Independent. Ministry. WILLIAM A. VAN ZANDT Sellersville, Pa. Born at Philadelphia, Pa., September 2, 1898. Sellersville High School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Scrub Football (1,2, 3, 4); “M” Man (4). Varsity Track (2). Basketball Squad (2,3). Class Basketball (1,2,3). Class Baseball (1,2,3). Class Track (1,2, 3, 4). Magi Club. Lutheran. Republican. 121 CI.ARL.A £ IP MUHLENBERG 1922 WILLIAM FRANKLIN WEABER 223 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Allentown, Pa., November 7, 1898. Allentown High School. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. Varsity Football, “M” Man (2). Scrub Football (1,3). Class Basketball (1,2). Class Monitor (2.3). Assistant Photographer, 1921 CIARLA. A. H. S. Club. Tank Corps. Lutheran. Democrat. Medicine and Surgery. ROWLAND BENJAMIN WEHR 122 N. West St., Allentown, Pa. Born at Slatington, Pa., July 4, 1899. Allentown High School. Classical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Business Manager. MUHLEN- BERG WEEKLY (4) ; Assistant Business Manager (2,3). Class Football (3). Class President (1). A. H. S. Club. Lancaster County Club. Reformed. Republican. Ministry. WILLIAM WILLS 1122 54th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Born at Brooklyn, N. Y., August 5, 1899. Allentown Preparatory School. Scientific Course. Phi Kappa Tau. Varsity Football, “M” Man (1, 2, 3,4). Varsity Track (1); “M” Man (2,3,4). A. P. S. Club. Empire State Club. Magi Club. Lutheran. Republican. Medicine. WILLIAM HENRY WILSON 116 W. Coover St., Mechanicsburg, Pa. Born at Mechanicsburg, Pa., December 8, 1898. Mechanicsburg High School. Philosophical Course. Delta Theta. Cross Country Squad (2) . Foot- ball Manager (4); Assistant Manager (3). Class Football (3). Class Track (2, 3) . Class Baseball (2) . Class Vice-President (3) . Business Manager, 1921 CIARLA. Lutheran. Independent. Journalism. PAUL T. WOHLSEN 430 W. Orange St., Lancaster, Pa. Born at Lancaster, Pa., August 14, 1900. Lancaster High School. Classical Course. Student Council (4). Press Club, Treasurer (3,4). Author of “Oh Gosh!” Glee Club Skit for 1920 season. Class President (1). Associate Editor, 1921 CIARLA. Lancaster County Club, President (3,4). Lutheran. Republican. Teaching. 122 CLARLA Vi n 1 1 1 1 1 iT 1922 munT 2 MUMUEJIBERG RAVEN H. ZIEGLER Maeungie, Pa. Born at Maeungie, Pa., September 9, 1897. Keystone State Normal School. Scientific Course. Delta Theta. Cross Country Squad (2). Class Football (2,3). Class Baseball (2). K. S. N. S. Club. Magi Club. Reformed. Democrat. Medicine. THEODORE WALTER ZWEIER 962 Regan St., Sunbury, Pa. Born at Beavertown, Pa., May 29, 1899. Sunbury High School. Philosophical Course. Alpha Tau Omega. Grandsons of Muhlenberg. K. K. K. Lutheran. Democrat. Teaching. 123 THE SATURDAY SCHOOL muhlembetrg CLAP LA ‘ TnTim ' hl 1922 Seniors in Extension Department JOHN H. CARROL 298 Berwick St., Easton, Pa. Prepared at Edinburgh High School. Philosophical Course. J. HARRY DEW 1842 Washington Blvd., Easton, Pa. Prepared at East Stroudsburg Normal School. Philosophical Course. MRS. JESSE B. DOTTERER, 516 Juniper St., Quakertown, Pa. Prepared at Ursinus College and Penn State College. Philosophical Course. MISS MARY DOWNS, 238 American St., Catasauqua, Pa. Prepared at Catasauqua High School and Shippensburg Normal School. Philosophical Course. 125 MUHLENBERG 1922 ' i M iTN CLAP LA MISS VERNA ESHBACK, 520 Union St., Allentown, Pa. Prepared at Cedar Crest College. Philosophical Course. PAUL S. GAYMAN 117 S. 7th St., Easton, Pa. Prepared at Doylestown High School and West Chester Normal School. Philosophical Course. MISS MARTHA B. GRAINGER, 237 S. 14th St., Allentown, Pa. Prepared at Allentown High School and West Chester Normal School. Philosophical Course. MISS BLANCHE E. HALLMAN, 626 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. Prepared at Allentown High School and Lebanon Valley College. Philosophical Course. MISS CONSTANCE HARTING, Hamilton Park, Allentown, Pa. Prepared at Cedar Crest College. Classical Course. MISS ANNA HESS 1030 Howertown Ave., Catasauqua, Pa. Prepared at Cedar Crest College. Philosophical Course. MISS EVELYN HORN 236 N. Jefferson St., Allentown, Pa. Prepared at Cedar Crest College. Philosophical Course. 126 CLARLA 1922 fcmnT T MUHLETIBETRG EUGENE M. KNERR 141 N. 7th St., Allentown, Pa. Prepared at Keystone State Normal School. Philosophical Course. JOHN J. McNAMARA 330 Polk St., Bethlehem, Pa. Prepared at Bethlehem High School and Lehigh Uni- versity. Philosophical Course. MISS RUTH B. MILLER, 46 N. Jefferson St., Allentown, Pa. Prepared at Northampton High School and Keystone State Normal School. Philosophical Course. MISS MARY RITTER 838 Union St., Allentown, Pa. Prepared at Cedar Crest College. Philosophical Course. RALPH F. SMITH 2490 Main St., Northampton, Pa. Prepared at Northampton High School and Keystone State Normal School. Philosophical Course. MISS EVA TRUMBOWER 117 N. 6th St., Allentown, Pa. Prepared at Keystone State Normal School and Penn State College. Philosophical Course. MISS LILLIE WEIRBACH Scientific Course. 127 Pleasant Valley, Pa. illls Athletics EASON after season Muhlenberg teams go out upon the gridiron, into the basketball cage, and out on the chi ' - der stretch, putting the rarest kind of whole-souled physical and mental energy into their sport, not merely with per- sonal glory in view, but lor the sake ol their classmates and the college as a whole. Sometimes victory comes, sometimes deleat; but the whole story ol a contest is not told by the score. For those who sweated, and lor those who shouted as well, there are memories worth keeping which make every game dillerent lrom every other. To allord a clue to pleasant recollections, to make per- manent a record ol the year’s events, to pay tribute to those who lough t lor Muhlenberg — this is the aim ol our Book ol Athletics. 129 £ ’TTiTmT MUHUETN ETRG CIA R LA iSr 1922 TErn7 Atliletic Association INCORPORATED OFFICERS HOWARD S. SEIP, D.D.S., ’85 President IRA WISE Secretary OSCAR F. BERNHEIM Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS Lawrence H. Rupp, Esq. Fred G. Lanshe Harry I. Koch FACULTY MEMBER Prof. Albert C. H. Fasig Rev. J. Charles Rausch, D.D. Elwood Thomas Dr. Martin S. Kleckner GRADUATE MEMBER Guerney F. Afflerbach STUDENT MEMBERS 1921 Raymond G. Shankweiler James G. Morgan 1922 Frank W. Lazarus Raymond Snyder MANAGERS OF ATHLETIC TEAMS Henry Wilson, ’21 Thomas W. Lantz, ’22 . T. Kenneth Miller, ’21 . Herbert G. Gebert, ’22 Raymond Snyder, ’22 . Harold Sotter, ’23 Edwin L. Kirchner, ’22 George Balmer, ’23 ... Manager Football . .Assistant Manager Football Manager Basketball Assistant Manager Basketball Manager Track .... Assistant Manager Track Manager Tennis . . . .Assistant Manager Tennis 130 1 I ! 1 c, v V 7 HaTET " MUHLEThBETRG " Tr rnf 1 CLARLA li ii mu il 1922 P lH? muhletibetrg CLARL.A Tlie Season HEN Coach Ritter called his gridiron squad out a few days before the opening of the school year, he found a wealth of material with which to build a representative Muhlenberg varsity team. More than three complete teams reported for practice, with nine of last year’s “M” men to form a nucleus of this year’s varsity. There was a great necessity for as many men as repDrted, for the schedule was the hardest a Muhlenberg team has ever had. September 25th — Penn State, 27 vs. Muhlenberg, 7. The hardest opening game ever given Penn State by a smaller college eleven resulted in a defeat for the Cardinal and Grey warriors. The weather was anything but suitable for football, for the day was exceed- ingly warm. State won the game by a 27-7 score, but made two of its touchdowns by recovering Muhlenberg’s fumbles. With those two touch- downs thrown out, the rest of the game speaks for itself. When a team representing an institution like Muhlenberg can hold Pittsburg’s only rival for the championship of the state, it surely must be a worthy team. Bright made the only Muhlenberg touchdown by dashing thru the State line and picking up a fumble. The work of Anderson, Wills and Taggert were the outstanding features of the game. October 2nd — Lafayette, 20 vs. Muhlenberg, 0. For the first few minutes of play it looked as if Muhlenberg were going to run away with Lafayette. On the first play, Parke took the ball from the Maroon and White and our team went thru the Lafayette line for a first down. But unfortunately a bad pass from center resulted in a fumble which was immediately recovered by Gazella. A few minutes later Lafayette crossed our goal for their first touchdown. After that 133 nusicfl VifSCIT OMNIA WBBm Tlie Season (Continued) the team seemed to have lost its morale for the rest of the game was not as scrappy as the team could have made it. The tackling of Wills was the only redeeming feature of the game. October 9th — Albright, 13 vs. Muhlenberg, 14. In the initial game of the season played on Muhlenberg field, our team made a poor showing against the strongest team the Evangelicals have put on the field in years. Every man on the team and men in the student body felt humiliated by the fact that Albright should have made such a showing against a Muhlenberg team. Credit must be given to Coach Benfer’s eleven for this near victory. October 16th — Catholic University, 7 vs. Muhlenberg, 6. The Cardinal and Grey warriors scored a come-back at Washington, D. C., but unfortunately lost the game. Our team outplayed the Catholic University eleven, scoring two touchdowns which were close enuf to be disputable. The referee in both cases gave the home team the benefit of the doubt. Crowley, Parke and Wills stood out as the most spectacular players. October 23rd — Bucknell, 43 vs. Muhlenberg, 0. W T hen Bucknell came to Allentown to play us, they brought a team unparalleled in the history of their institution. Our eleven fought hard, but could do nothing against the giant organization from Lewisburg. There was no doubt in the minds of the spectators as to which was the superior team. Wills, Feldman and Crowley played a great game for the Cardinal and Grey. October 30th — Villanova, 0 vs. Muhlenberg, 0. This game played at Norristown was one of the best of the season as far as team work was concerned. Our warriors had the ball in foreign territory most of the time but at the critical moment lacked the punch to carry it over. Three times the ball was within a few yards of the goal. Hartman and Shook were sent in to attempt field goals and failed only 135 (The Season Continued) by narrow margins. This game showed more Muhlenberg spirit than any other game this season. The team played consistently and the student body in the stands exercised their lungs throughout the entire four periods. November 6th — Lehigh, 56 vs. Muhlenberg, 0. This game was a repetition of the games of former years at South Bethlehem. Muhlenberg fought hard as every Muhlenberg team is known to fight but the Brown and White just marched away with our warriors. When the Lehigh backs could not gain thru our line they used the aerial route for long gains and bewildered our backfield. At line bucking Muhlen- berg outplayed Lehigh and several times was near enough to worry the Brown and White. But our opponents buckled down at the crucial moment and held us each time. November 13th — Drexel, 0 vs. Muhlenberg, 82. Staging a comeback after the Lehigh defeat, Muhlenberg over- whelmed Drexel in a game that was more like a track meet than a football tilt. The team showed the people of Allentown how they played at State and it was certainly a credit to the institution. Even the scrubs when they were sent in in the last quarter played an unquestionable game. Altho outweighed and outplayed by a superior team, the visitors gave everything they had to stem the tide and deserved the approval of the spectators. November 20th — Fordham, 13 vs. Muhlenberg, 0. New Yorkers were given a suprise by the defense of the Cardinal and Grey warriors when they invaded the metropolis for the first time since the days of Tom Kelly’s famous eleven. Several times Muhlenberg was within scoring distance of the goal but was warded off by the defensive work of Fitzpatrick, the big Maroon end. The work of Wills, our big center man, received abundant applause from the sidelines. November 27th — Ursinus, 14 vs. Muhlenberg, 39. Thanksgiving Day came around and found Muhlenberg ready to in- dulge in her annual battle with the team from Collegeville. Things looked 136 c i -■ ! = Ki muhuetiberg imTry CARLA immiiT 1922 lmTuinl The Season (Continued) somewhat in Ursinus’ favor on account of the long list of casuals on the Muhlenberg squad. But the local eleven scored a comeback that was not witnessed at any previous game. When the opening whistle blew, Ursinus was a defeated team. Our boys opened up fire on them as soon as they received the ball and by a series of linebucks and end runs scored in less than five minutes. By the time the half was over the score stood 19-7 with Muhlenberg on the long end. In the second half the Cardinal and Grey opened up and added twenty more points to their end of the score. In the last few minutes of the game, with the ball on Ursinus’ five-yard line, the oval was fumbled. A Ursinus man recovered it and raced down the field without interference for the second and last score. When we consider that Muhlenberg suffered greatly this year because of the hard schedule and the large number of injured men the season was in reality a big success. The only team in our class that we did not beat was Villa Nova. Great credit must be given to the scrubs who did such good work in helping Coach Ritter to whip the team in condition and every one did good work when substituted for a varsity man in the lineup. 137 Football “M” Men H. C. ANDERSON, Weight 174, height 5-9. Prep. West Rutland High, Vt. “Andy” was one of the four men who played four years of varsity football. Last year he was captain of the team and thruout his career he has played a consistent game. His specialty was ground gaining and when a few yards were needed he could be depended upon. A. D. BRIGHT, Weight 160, height 5-9.5. I rep. Norristown High, Pa. Bright first opened up in the State game and scored a touchdown. He showed great cleverness thruout the season in open field running and was a great asset to the backfield. J. CROWLEY, Weight 170, height 5-8. Prep. Steelton High, Pa. This is the second year for Joe at the wing position and he came thru again with his steady game. When it came to going down under punts and getting the runner or breaking up interference he was always there. G. FELDMAN, Weight 149, height 5-8. Prep. Allentown High, Pa. Captain Feldman has been playing consistently for four years in a back field berth. When it came to getting a runner who had strayed thru the primary defense “Dink” was always there with a sure tackle. He has shown remarkable speed in the open field and accuracy in throwing forwards. A. H. FREITAG, Weight 201, height 6. Prep. Allentown Prep., Pa. During his four years at tackle and guard Freitag has done some wonderful line work. Many teams thot they were running into a stone wall when they hit the Wills-Freitag combination. H. H. LEWIS, Weight 170, height 5-10. Prep. Norristown High, Pa. “Red” is one of the back field combination with a bunch of speed and ability for line plunging. He also booted the ball for long punts and added greatly with his tackling ability. P. R. ORR, Weight 175, height 6-1. Prep. Phillipsburg High, N. J. This season “Paddle” broke into the limelight with some great work at tackle and then he was shifted to a wing position where he continued with the same stuff. Thruout the season he has played a hard game. 139 [ VAGRANT VOCALISTS | HACK rt AW FR6ITAG i Mill HTT IIJI yhrTTT 0 r rrrrr ‘TnflThf MUHLENBERG I TTTf CLARL.A limmiif 1922 R. W. PARKE, Weight 174, height 5-11. Prep. Easton Academy, Pa. With the exception of the pivot position “Red” played all along the line. When it came to punting he was always there with a long kick. J. D. PHARR, Weight 165, height 6. Prep. Norristown High, Pa. Pharr got a berth at end on the varsity aggregation and thruout the season he played a consistent game in catching forwards and spilling the opposing interference. F. E. SHOOK, Weight 170, height 5-8. Prep. Allentown Prep., Pa. This was Shook’s first year but he made good at the pilot position and showed remarkable ability and judgment in calling the plays. R. SNYDER, Weight 180, height 5-6. Prep. Allentown High, Pa. For three years Snyder has been a great asset to the line at the guard position. He has shown great work both on the offense and the defense. “Doughnuts” has been elected captain for the coming season. A. L. TAGGART, Weight 190, height 6-2. Prep. Norristown High, Pa. This is the second year for Taggart at a tackle position. He knows how to use his brawn when it comes to going thru a line on the offense. He plays hard every second of the game and lets nothing thru his part of the line. W. WILLS, Weight 183, height 6. Prep. Allentown Prep., Pa. This is “Bill’s” fourth year on the varsity and this last season he played a spectacular game at center. He was always sure and accurate in his passes. When it came to playing a roving center and breaking up plays “Bill” was there with the goods. R. W. HARTMAN, Weight 165, height 5-7.5. Prep. Allentown High, Pa. Altho “Rog” did not have the required number of quarters on account of an injury he was awarded an “M” for four years of faithful scrubbing. Thruout he played a steady game either at center or end. 141 1 r 1 s- ) A T ‘TEET MUH-LCh CRG ‘tB’ CLARLA E? 1922 S r John E. Spiegel T HE football team for the season of 1921 will be in the hands of “Johnny” Spiegel, the 1914 All- American half-back. He is well known in this section as well as thru- out the country and his election as coach of the gridiron warriors caused no small stir in the sporting circles where he has many friends. “Johnny” was the star halfback of Lafayette in 1910 and 1911. In 1910 he was the star of the game when he made two touchdowns against Le- high after long runs. In 1913 and 1914 Spiegel starred with W. J., be- ing the highest individ- ual scorer in 1913 with 127 points to his credit. At W. J. he paired off with “Red” Fleming who later came to Muhlen- berg. Following his graduation in 1915 Spiegel was elected coach of Chatta- nooga University eleven and developed a team which won the All-Southern honors. His record for the next three years was considered remarkable by the experts who watched his teams in action. Spiegel comes highly recommended by the football experts and will have plenty of chance to show his developing ability as his team will have to face the hardest schedule in the history of Muhlenberg football. Every- one wishes him success and will do all possible to make it the greatest and most successful season that Muhlenberg has had. 142 muhleti etrg CIAFLA 1922 “Tlie New Grand Stand” 0 be built in 18 days”. This is a slogan, does it mean anything to you? It was a slogan which brought joy to many weary hearts last October. The unexpected had happened and this was the slogan. The unexpected — a new grandstand! The athletic board saw the way clear for it. Presto! and there you are, a grandstand. The work was begun on October 5th and in exactly two weeks it was completed. If figures mean anything to you, here they are: the stand has a length of 208 feet, seven sections of seats, and in addition 300 box seats are available. The total seating capacity is over 2,000 people. In the general structure it is modeled after the stand at the University of Illinois and Penn State, with some slight improvements. The improvements are not going to cease or die a natural death, far from it. Here is a bit of the program for this year. The field will be moved ten yards west and four feet south so that it will be in the center of the track. The grandstand will be increased in length so that it will extend from one end of the playing field to the other. The moving of the gridiron will eliminate the sharp curves in the track, and in addition the track will be made wider, and equipped with a 220-yard straight-away. A temporary fence will be erected for the football season. This is the general outline of the improvements on the athletic field. Preparations have been made to put them under way and it will not take a great length of time for the completion. Everything on the program is absolutely necessary. Let this be a start toward something bigger. 143 1 T 1 — 1 r(ni,, III..... ... x b V ‘ , ? ‘Bff 1 MUHUETI CRG ?— ■— IUM, CLARLA 1 1922 Football Schedule 1921 Date Team Place September 24 Lafayette Easton October 1 Newark October 8 Bucknell Allentown October 15 Lebanon Valley . .... Allentown October 22 Pennsylvania Gettysburg October 29 Swarthmore Swarthmore November 5 Lehigh South Bethlehem November 12 Fordham Allentown November 19 Albright Meyerstown November 24 Ursinus Allentown 144 cE Tr TT MUHUEThBETRC CI.ARL.A Tm 1 1 1 1 1 if 1922 ferf Basketball Team 1920-1921 Captain Manager Assistant Manager . . . .SAMUEL D. BUTZ T. KENNETH MILLER HERBERT G. GEBERT U M’ Men BUTZ LEWIS TAGGART SHANZ JAMES RHODE HACKMAN Basketball Record 1920-1921 Time Place M.C. Opp. December 11. . . . University of Penna. . . . Philadelphia .... . 14 36 December 16. . . . Albright . . Allentown . 31 37 January 5. . . . Lehigh . .South Bethlehem . 25 35 January 7. . . . Haverford . . Haverford . 35 18 January 12. . . . Ursinus . . Allentown . 54 36 January 21. . . . Albright . .Meyerstown .... . 25 42 January 28. . . . Drexel . . Philadelphia .... . 27 29 January 29. . . . St. Joseph’s . .Philadelphia .... . 38 26 February 5. . . . Moravian . .Bethlehem . 16 39 February 9. . . . Moravian . .Allentown . 29 12 February 16. . . . Lafayette . .Allentown . 21 33 February 18. . . . Delaware . .Newark . 13 45 February 22. . . .P. M. C . . Chester . 24 33 February 25. . . . Haverford . .Allentown . 28 33 March 2. . . . Ursinus . . Collegeville .... . 16 26 Points scored by Muhlenberg . . .365 Points scored by Opponents . . . .463 145 % Basketball Season 1920 1921 (T7|f jUHLENBERG started the basketball season with the nucleus of tfffnjj a strong combination. The first practice was called soon after i i the close of the football season and some promising new material appeared. The schedule was made shorter than in the previous year and four of the games were at home. Thruout the season there was the handicap of practicing in the Preparatory School gymnasium and the playing the games in the Y. M. C. A. cage. It is to be hoped that this difficulty will be overcome in the near future. The initial game of the season was played with the University of Pennsylvania in Weightman Hall. The team played a remarkable game against the veteran term and held the Penn aggregation to a 17-12 score at the end of the first half. In the second half the dazzling Penn attack was too much and the game closed with a score of 36-14. Rhode lead the scoring for Muhlenberg. The first home game was a defeat at the hands of Albright. The game was fast thruout and it was not until the last minute that the visitors were sure of victory. At the beginning of the game there were spurts by both teams and the first half closed with the visitors in the lead 20-18. In the last three minutes the score was tied and then Albright managed to spurt, coming out ahead by six points. The final score was 31-37. With only two days to get into shape after the holidays the team played Lehigh at South Bethlehem. The game was rough but was not without flashes of some very good basketball. In the second half there was clever passing by both sides but the team was unable to overcome the 147 MUHLENBERG 1922 " Vi i !,i;r Tmm 1 1 CLARLA W " lead. Rhode, James, and Lewis led in the scoring. Final score was 35=25. Haverford was overwhelmed on their home floor on the following Friday evening. There was clever passing by both teams but the Muhlen- berg aggregation hit a stride which could not be beaten. Rhode and Lewis were the outstanding factors in the victory while Butz played his steady consistent game. The score was 35-18. The team followed up this closely with a victory over Ursinus. The visiting team went down before a powerful exhibition of passing and well directed shots. The first five minutes were close but the Muhlenberg five took the offensive and the Ursinus defense gave way under the shower of baskets. Lewis and James had a pretty little race for the shooting honors as they both dropped in eight to their credit, while Rhode followed with four. Much improvement was shown in passing and the offense was greatly strengthened. The score was 54-35. The next game was dropped to Albright on January 22. There was no particular feature in the game as it was played under very poor playing conditions. The score was 42-25. Thruout the game the Albright defense was strong and kept the forwards down to a few stray field goals. Rhode kept the team in the running by caging nineteen free tosses. A defeat of 29-27 at the hands of Drexel followed. The game was both slow in passing and shooting while Rhode was not up to his usual form in tossing the fouls. The combination was somewhat disturbed by the absence of James. The following evening, January 29, the team again staged a comeback and gained a 36-26 victory over St. Joseph’s in Philadelphia. There was no doubt as to the outcome of the game after the first six minutes of play. James was again in the line-up and his work at guard aided greatly on both the offensive and the defensive. Rhode made good at the foul line and Butz greatly aided in the scoring. The exams struck the team hard and two veterans were dropped. The loss could not very well be replaced in this stage of the schedule. A recon- 148 ' mfr muhlcmberg ‘jgggp CIARLA CSSET 1922 mrnrnif structed five met Moravian at Bethlehem. The team could not find itself and lost by the score of 39-17. On February 19th, the team again met Moravian but in the meantime it had again hit a stride and the tables were turned. The team got under way in the beginning and the game ended with a 29-19 victory. After this things seemed to go to pieces and altho the team fought hard they were unable to check the opponents. Sickness invariably dis- organized the combination and several comparatively easy games were dropped because of it. The season could hardly be called one of the most successful. Out of fifteen games played there were four victories, while some of the remaining games were played to a very close score. Coach Ritter worked hard with the team and deserves a great deal of credit. 149 MUHLCMECRO 1°=? CIARLA IBf Things were moving too rapidly for the Pan Hellenic Council to get a schedule completed at an earlier date. After much trouble a schedule was arranged. The Alpha Tau Omega team played the opening game with Delta Theta. Time passed too rapidly and the Easter vacation marked the end of the season. It was only possible for each team to play one game with each of the other teams. The intention of the league was not the staging of any remarkable exhibitions of basketball altho there was some brilliant work, but the promotion of better feelings among the fellows on the Campus. In spite of the short time allowed for the schedule much interest was shown and it is hoped that the custom of Inter-Group basketball will be continued. Standing of the Teams Alpha Tau Omega Non Fraternity . Phi Kappa Tau . . Delta Theta Team Won Lost 3 0 2 1 1 2 1 2 150 E ' Em MUHi_EhftE:RG IVmnF CIARL.A 1922 i,z: Track Team, 1920 Captain Earl S. Erb Manager Paul K. Shelley Coach Dr. Martin Kleckner Inter- ' Class Meet Muhlenberg Field, April 28, 1920 Won by Freshmen, 53 points ; second, Seniors, 23 points ; third, Sopho- mores, 22 points ; fourth, Juniors, 19 points. The Freshmen walked away with the honors in a rather easy manner. George Smythe started the meet by taking the two dashes and he is responsible to a large extent for the victory by turning in a total of 19 points. Freddy Jones came through for the Sophomores with a total of 18 points. Bittner cleaned up the mile and the two miles run for the Juniors. Green added 17 points to the total of the Seniors. The final score showed the Freshmen with 53 points ; the Seniors 23 ; the Sophomores with 22; and the Juniors with 19. Penn Relatjs, Mapj 1, 1920 Event No. 54 Won by Rutgers ; second, Lafayette ; third, Delaware ; fourth, Lehigh ; fifth, Muhlenberg. Time, 3.26 4-5. 151 1 £ ' ill I llll III ill? MUHLETM ETRG l“|p " frin, CIARLA 1922 Record of Track Meets Time Team Place M.C. Opp. April 17. . . . . . . . Lehigh . . Allentown . . . . . . . 50 59 May 5 . ... , . . . Lafayette . . Easton . . . . 30 82 Mfi v 8 . Gettysburg . . Allentown . . . . . . 69 35 May 25. . . . . . . . Haverford . . Haverford . . . . . . 76 36 June 5. . . . . . . Delaware . .Newark . . . . 50 72 Points scored by Muhlenberg . 275 Points scored by Opponents . . 284 “M” Men, 1920 EARL S. ERB, ’20. HERBERT C. REINARTZ, ’22. WILLIAM WILLS, ’21. ARLAN L. KLINE, ’21. 152 The Track Season URING this Spring Muhlenberg had one of the most successful seasons in. its history. There was a greater amount of interest taken both by the student body in general and the team. Coach Kleckner worked hard with the material and secured the best possible results. There was the difficulty thruout the season of not having enough material to take the second and third places but in spite of this handicap the team rolled up a score of 275 points to the 284 points of our opponents. In the initial meet of the season Muhlenberg lost to Lehigh by the score of 59-50. Kline took three first places, Erb took two firsts and Reinartz equaled this number. The weight men did not come up to the usual form with the exception of Green who took first place in the discus throw. Altho in the second meet of the season Muhlenberg received a decisive defeat from Lafayette by the score of 82-30 the meet was not without its thrills. The big event of the day was the 880-yard run between Erb and Crawford won by a few yards through a fine sprint at the finish. Kline was the high scorer of the day with two firsts and a second place. On the following Saturday the team gave Gettysburg a 69-35 defeat. The day was rather wet but the team hit such a stride in the beginning that there was no question as to the outcome. The big feature of the day was the breaking of the 220 low hurdles record by Kline, ’21 and establish- ing a new one of 24 4-5 seconds which is within one point of the world’s record. The former college record which was made in 1915 was held by “Rube” Miller, T5. Kline not only broke the college record but took three other first places while Erb took the 880-yard and the mile run. The Middle Atlantic States meet was held at Rutgers on May 15, 1920. Muhlenberg was represented by Captain Erb, Green, Kline, Jones, and Reinartz. These five entries took nine points and brought back four medals, one second and three thirds. Erb thru mal-instruction exhausted 153 i muhleti6e:rg CTARL A. 1922 himself in two hard fought heats of the quarter mile placing third, and consequently was unable to sprint at the finish of the half mile, but winning a third place. Kline took the second place in the low hurdles and third in the high hurdles. In the pole vault Reinartz went over the college record four and a half inches but did not receive credit for a record because the event was won by another entry. In the next meet the team gained a victory over Haverford by the score of 76 to 36 on May 25, 1920. It was a fine day for a meet and Jones started things when he won the century dash with a whirlwind comeback. Reinartz led the scoring of the day with twenty-two points, also setting a new college record of 152 feet 6! 2 inches in the javelin throw. Erb reached the climax when he set a new college record for the mile run in addition to his usual consistent work. He lowered the former record of 4 minutes 42 1-5 seconds, held by Toebke, ’13, to 4 minutes 34 3-5 seconds. The next meet at Delaware on June 5th was held in a downpour of rain. The contestants appeared on the field only long enough for their event and then sought the shelter of the buildings. Reinartz was the only man on the field all afternoon, because he was entered in eight events. He placed in seven and rolled up a score of seventeen points. Erb finished a dead heat in the half-mile run, won the mile, and place third in the 220- yard dash, scoring his usual ten points. There were poor results in the weights and the jumps. No records were lowered during the meet because mud and water covered the track. Delaware took the meet by the score of 75-52. This meet closed a season which is of great credit to Muhlenberg. Much commendation must be given both to the coach and the team for the excellent work. Three new records were established, and with a record like this Muhlenberg may look forward to even greater successes. A great step was taken in the Fall of 1920 when Muhlenberg entered the Central Pennsylvania Collegiate Track Conference. The other colleges are Gettysburg, Lebanon Valley, Susquehanna, Juniata, Bucknell, and Albright. It is the object of the Conference to have all colleges with an enrollment under 500 students to enter representatives in an annual track meet. The initial meet will be held at Harrisburg on Decoration Day, 1921. This has already given an impulse to track and may it continue in the future. 154 S Tt ' MUHLETIBEIRG ‘TT==f CLARLA iiiiiiiiiii ' 1922 " ig=ggr TEET College Relarj Team First Runner — Herbert C. Reinartz, ’22. Second Runner — George W. Smythe, ’23. Third Runner — Calvin Knauss, ’23. Fourth Runner — Earl S. Erb, ’20. The Relay Event, No. 54: Won by Rutgers; second, Lafayette; third, Delaware; fourth, Lehigh; fifth, Muhlenberg. Time 3.26 4-5. Muhlenberg was again represented at the Relays which were held on May 1, 1290. Reinartz started the race under unfavorable conditions, being in the eleventh position from the pole. Smythe ran a very good race in the second place. Knauss finished the third lap in fine style. Erb ran the final lap and overtook three runners. He finished in the fifth place and was within a breadth of overtaking the fourth man. The race was run at a terrible clip lowering the former record of 3.30 to 3.26 4-5. 1 92 1 Track Schedule Time Team Place April 30 Penn Relays Philadelphia May 7 Lehigh Bethlehem May 14 Middle Atlantic States Meet Baltimore May 20 Haverford Haverford May 28 Pennsylvania Gettysburg May 30 Middle Pennsylvania Conference Harrisburg June 4 Delaware Allentown 155 £ ± X Vii iiiii 7? MUH-LErh ETRG lllHIMiMf CIARLA 1922 a Q CD 05 O 03 CO rH IO CO O CD CD rH rH C l rH O o rH CO rH rH rH CD (M T— i rH 05 05 05 05 t-H Ol 05 . rH 05 05 05 rH 05 05 05 rH t-H rH rH 05 05 rH 05 rH rH rH 05 rH rH rH t-H rH rH rH © l N 00 r o ' csT (M CO CD (M t-H t-H rH 00 " rH CO CO N M CD rH r } 0 ) £ 0 ) r j i r i r i CD c 3 cd c 3 C 3 £ 3 03 3 03 3 c$ 22 £ § § £ 23 § 23 §§§§§§§ 23 00 3 0 u 0 04 -cO 3 0 DO 2 0 3 w 3 bo bo bo 3 Sh Sh 3 3 3 33 -3 33 3 3 3 D 3 3 2 2 2 3 3 3 £ § 3 2 H bC bo 3 3 m 3 3 _ f 5 ® X 3 X C j3 2 3 bo 3 D D £ -g 3 3 V 33 3 ' 3 3 3 oj 3 ' 3 3 3 « 3 3 3 j bo bo bo 3 3 3 33 in “? CO M 3 ■ cO ® N jij _3 13 d .5 .2 O 1 C 1 C 0 ) I i K H Hf O N (M H N iO N 05 2 c s 2 r w co 2 in io 2 co ' d 1 O CO ' l 1 CO O O rH CO 3 H H- HH 3 „ «H CO Ol O rH rH rH -3 3 3 to Ol 13 HHNISNHH hH CO CO Sh H rH 3 2 3 3 O 3 3 S 33 3 35 3 £ £ ■ 3 1 o o n oa - - CO - . 2 £! 3 3 0 3 Sh 3 1 3 O] 0 ) - - 3 " J2 3 U 3 ® 3 eel _ 3 Sh 3 0 3 3 - 3 3 c .h o co .3 3 CO ' 2 H 3 a -h0 H 3 3 -2 33 13 H Ol 00 N - d 33 pH .■d CO 3 ai w CO 3 hC oj 3 : M 33 CQ X m 33 3 2 T HH O Lh o 3 3 3 o 3 3 23 a T 3 33 33 33 3 3 33 rC a g 4 - T 3 ?H 33 33 3 3 3 3 3 33 3 T 3 Sh 2 3 3 • 1 — 3 3 CCS Sh 0 ) 03 3 CCJ oS 3 3 03 cd •r-a T 3 g r i r i HO r } 1 r 3 ctf g O O O O g g O O bo O H O rH (M (M " CP 00 00 H oj (M rH (M (M s Sh m 0 PH a £ o 3 33 -3 to .2 3 g CO •3 3 Q Hi 156 in in n r muhlcmbetrg CLARLA 1922 femiy Cross Country 1920 Captain MARK R. BITTNER, ’21. Manager RAYMOND SNYDER, ’22. Assistant Manager HAROLD SOTTER, ’23. Results of Meets Time Team Place M.C. Opp. November 13... Lehigh South Bethlehem 28 27 November 18. . .College City of New York . . .New York 22 39 157 Middle Atlantic States Intercollegiate Conference South Bethlehem, November 27, 1920 Won by Lafayette, 19; second, Rutgers, 59; third, Muhlenberg, 85; fourth, Lehigh, 97 ; fifth, Delaware. Time 30.40. Cross Country Season In the first dual meet of the season the Muhlenberg cross country team defeated the C. C. N. Y. runners over the Van Cortland Park Course, New York City on November 13 by the score of 22 to 39. Muhlenberg lacked only six points of a perfect score. Webb was the first Muhlenberg runner coming in, and he took second place, followed by the other members of the team. The fellows all finished the race with a fine sprint showing that they were in fine condition for the first race. Captain Cohen, of C. C. N. Y., did the distance in 36.39 and was followed closely by Webb. In the second meet the team was defeated by Lehigh by one point, 27-28. Fancher of Lehigh beat out Bolinski of Muhlenberg by one second. Fancher had a lead of ten yards over Bolinski when they were about a hundred yards from the finish when Bolinski sprinted and almost closed the gap by the time the tape was reached. The team as a whole made a better showing than has been done against the old rivals for several years. The team wiped out this defeat when they ran the Intercollegiate Cross Country race at South Bethlehem on November 27. The meet was won by Lafayette but our men bunched over the whole course and gained the third place. The course was six and a quarter miles in length and Crawford of Lafayette set a new record. Webb was the first Muhlenberg runner to finish. This closed the season which was very successful. Much credit should be given to the team for the splendid work which they did in spite of the very meager support. With much of the material for the coming season back at college there are prospects of even greater success. 158 m7iTp " MUHLET1BERG CIARLA 1922 Tennis Season 1920 Captain PAUL L. LYNCH Manager WILLIAM D. BEDDOW Assistant Manager EDWIN L. KIRCHNER 159 1 1 | 1 c 1 ... — y ‘Esnf’ muhleti crg f=? CIARLA 1922 Hummc The Tennis Season This year the Student Body again decided to run tennis as it had done in 1919. A good schedule was arranged but due to weather conditions and cancellations only three of the matches could be played. This is a new line of sport at the college and the students in general thot that Muhlenberg should put a team on the courts. The tennis season opened at Easton on May 5 by a defeat at the hands of Lafayette. The score was 5-1. Altho the first match resulted in a defeat the team was not discouraged because the Lafayette team was already in mid-season form. The Muhlenberg team showed lack of practice due to the fact that the courts had not been in good playing condition. Gates and Lynch took the lone score in the doubles. In spite of the rain the team attempted to play Moravian on the home courts on May 11. The match had to be stopped because of the continuous rain and the remaining sets were played later on the courts at Moravian. The team was again defeated 5-1. On May 22 the team met Moravian on the courts at Bethlehem. The weather was ideal for a match and both teams were in mid-season form. Miller and Lynch starred for Muhlenberg. The match ended in a tie, 3-3. 160 TTTTrfrf MUHlEThSETRC CLARLA 1922 nmmT Frosli Sopli Scraps Tlie Pole Fight B HE Pole Fight that was staged on the afternoon of September 28th was a comparatively tame affair. Everybody was there to see something that could be called a fight but there was no such a thing. The Sophs were on the field when the Frosh appeared, dragging the historic “pole.” As soon as the whistle blew the Frosh sent a few of the fleet-footed boys down the lane to gather in extra ropes. They succeeded in doing this and then began the first walk over. The next one was merely a repetition of the first. Credit must be given to the Sophs for the battle which they put up and even in this department the Frosh showed that they were no mean boys. The Banner Rush The Banner Rush was indeed one of the most pleasing exhibitions for a pleasant Friday afternoon. The w hole “melee” thoroly upheld the honor of “fish day” and to tell the truth none of the fellows ate very much of anything after the little diversion was finished. The Frosh walked to the battlefield and nailed their banner to the old oak a few minutes before the opening whistle. Their last few happy moments were spent in re- ceiving instructions, loading up with ammunition, or tying something around their noses. The Sophs came on the scene very shortly and imme- diately lined up in a rather formidable battle formation. They seemed to wish the fight to finish, as they had some recollection of the affair from the year before. The whistle struck fear to the hearts of the bystanders but the Sophs advanced bravely and managed to keep the formation for a few moments under the barrage which would have suffocated anything human. Then the fight was on. Fritz managed to mount the disputed 161 SHANK WEI LER LEHR THE STORE OF GREATEST VALUE CLOTHING- FURNISHINGS FOR COLLEGE MEN ALWAYS A FEATURE A Merchant Tailoring Service Unsurpassed ♦ Airy where I SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES for YOUNG MEN AND THOSE WHO STAY YOUNG Ye Alumni and Friends ! Keep the " Muhlenberg Spirit” Alive bij reading Jffluldenkerg Weekly The ollicial organ ol the Student Bodij Established in 1914 as a successor to “The Muhlenberg,” a monthhj publication, lounded in 1883 The only authorized dispenser ol Muhlenberg News Subscription price SI. 75 PER YEAR 1 ! 1 1 i — Y ‘Tfrrff MUHCOiBETRC CIARLA lmTiiint 1922 tree but a well aimed pumpkin placed him where he was not particularly dangerous to the Frosh. On and on they fought for the two eight minute periods without either side having much to brag about. The final whistle stopped the malodorous combat but the ’24 banner was on the tree. It would be useless to attempt to try to describe any of the weapons of the fight. It is much easier to say that any clean ammunition was absolutely barred. One of the spectators remarked that “It wasn’t much of a fight, but oh! what a smell!” That is the way we feel about it. The Frosli ' - Soph Football Game OLLEGE DAY dawned bright and clear. The day of October 8th was to be made memorable in the history of the college not only because it was College Day but because the annual football game was staged in the afternoon. There had been weeks and weeks of hard training by both teams but the Frosh had a slight edge on the road work because they had to chase the ice cream. This however did not give them much of an advantage because the Soph “parlor athletes” had rounded into great shape. The Frosh were confident because of their previous victories while the Sophs were riled because of their defeats. When the whistle blew the Frosh kicked off but the Sophs lost the ball on line plunges and the Frosh took the ball. The Frosh started to hammer the line and Nicholas went over for the first touchdown. Then the game continued with hard line plunging and brilliant open formations on both sides. In the second quarter Dietrich went over for another one. The most spectacular thing in the second half was the beautiful field goal, by Captain Bill Mosser of the Sophs. Captain Hodgin played brilliantly for the Frosh and made repeated gains but was unable to score. Rhode also played a whirlwind game in catching several timely forwards for the Sophs. The game ended in a punting duel. Final score: Frosh, 13; Sophs, 3. 163 MUHLETN ETRG CIAPLA ♦ ■♦H ♦ ► ♦♦ ♦♦♦ ♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦«♦ ♦ ♦ » ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ « WII LIS E.iKUHNS HARRYIW. JORDAN JOHN T. RITTER 1922 SAMUEL T. KUHNS SAMUEL RITTER IELWOOD J. KUHNS (TRADING AS) KOCH BROTHERS Clothiers and Haberdashers CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN, AND DeLUXE FURNISHINGS E . Kuppenlieimer " Co., Stein Blocli Y Co. and Adler Rochester Co. Clothes 4 ♦ 4 4 4 4 ♦ ♦ ♦ 4 Allentown, P enna. 44 444 4 4 ♦♦♦♦♦❖♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ (HE Allentown Call P ublishing Com- pamj, publishers of “The Allentown Morning Call and The Allentown Evening Item” Invite attention to the fact that in addition to the up-to-date job printing department tlierj have recently installed the most up-to-date photo-engraving department in Eastern Pennsylvania and are lully equipped to handle the finest quality printing and to turn out promptly zinc and copper etchings lor all varieties ol work. The sporting departments ol The Morning Call and The Even- ing Item are unequalled and special attention is given at all times to news ol interest to college men. The interests ol subscribers at Muhlenberg are looked alter by Donald P. Miller. Papers delivered to your rooms. ► ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 164 1 5 si ■ MUHIETIBETRG l==f CIABLA fflf 1922 feS? ' Frosli Sopli Basketball Series HE first signs of Spring were on the campus before somebody dis- covered that the basketball series had not been played. The Sophs were the first ones to get organized and they elected the terrible little Balmer to confer with the Frosh about a schedule. He pro- ceeded to put the men thru a rigid course of scrimmages before recognizing the Frosh. The next move was to arrange a schedule with the innocent Frosh. Now everything was set for the Sophs to raise their drooping banner as they felt they could do it in the better two out of three battles. The Prep cage was the scene of the first but the game was conspicuous for the absence of basketball. However the Frosh were again triumphant in a 14-7 victory. This was a bit discouraging but the Sophs kept right after it. The next game was even more disastrous to them because they lost 32-10. Schuler and Weston led the Frosh to the onslaught. This ended the Inter-Class frays without causing particular grief but rather the general relief of all concerned. 165 Home of Hart, Schaffner Marx CLOTHES Breinig Bachman Co. dottier , tEailior , jfurntsifier , anti patters; HAMILTON SIXTH STREETS Allentown, Pa. ► ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ 4 - NEOLIN BETTER THAN LEATHER Wear Neolin Soled Slioes and get real satisfaction. Better tlian leather, and costs no more, being damp proof. Tlierj re ideal for amj weatber. HAVE THEM APPLIED AT The “K” Shoe Fixery Bell 1380 Lehigli 3862 Free City Delivery, 1039 Hamilton St. The House of Quality Harvey F. Wint WHOLESALE DEALER FOR T Cigars, Tobacco and Confectionery X I 1105 HAMILTON STREET j Allentown, Pa. } Cfjtotuclc antj Jhtos For fiftvj tjears Allentown’s leading evening paper ALL OF THE NEWS WITHOUT FEAR OR FAVOR Some of the Daily Comic Features: “The Old Home Town’ “Doings of the Duffs” “Everett True” “Polhj and Her Beau” BEST SPORTING PAGE IN THE CITY SUBSCRIBE NOW 630 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN. PA. Metropolitan Styled Clothes For the man who knows $25, $30, $35, $45 From maker to wearer without the Middleman’ s Profit FACTORY AND EXECUTIVE OFFICES: 801-807 BROADWAY, - NEW YORK CITY 27 Branch Stores in 26 Cities 166 A. BOOK IV. ■ oit©»— n «olo r. ■ ua mc« - io. o. a AOv Mca-TMOt w. kl p Ui -J J o u o ft Uj aj £ -r £ THE 1922 CIARLA ' UHLENBERG COLLEGE ' LLCNTOWN, PCNN ' A fV, ' St f Si . S S • ; 5 Jtf r s - " “SSL " V 5 Ofs %. s , % ,s v W °0 O VQ • o. Is % A V x „ 0 . x - . «%- “ 3 - c . ,cP° lG ACTIVITIES ttttP muhi_ctibe:rg CIAPLA 1922 Activities IUR Organizations; take a look at them. See liow manvj times tlie same laces are repeated. There are no mod- est violets liere. In some cases, tire photographs represent the extent ol the public appearances ol the club; in others, the real lile ol the col- lege depends upon the unllagging zeal ol the groups portrarjed. We call rjour special attention to one such, ladies and gentle- men: The CIARLA Stall. We thank rjou ! 167 1 1 1 1 C, rT - it j..... » — V— : 1 J muhcoiberg T r CLARLA nTTmi 1 1 if 1922 InTmmf Student Bodij Officers President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Cheer Leader Assistant Cheer Leader Song Leader Assistant Song Leader Manager Football Assistant Football Manager Basketball Assistant Manager Basketball Manager Track Assistant Manager Track Manager Tennis Assistant Manager Tennis . . . ..T. KENNETH MILLER .E. STANLEY PHILLIPS . .WILLIAM D. BEDDOW . . . .AMOS A. ETTINGER . .T. KENNETH MILLER . . . .ROBERT S. OBERLY PAUL K. SHELLY CLIFFORD H. TREXLER . . .WILLIAM H. WILSON . . . .THOMAS W. LANTZ . . T. KENNETH MILLER . .G. HERBERT GEBERT . . . .RAYMOND SNYDER HAROLD SOTTER . .EDWIN L. KIRCHNER GEORGE BALMER 168 ‘ ' l I ! hi I 7 MUHLENBERG CLARLA 1922 Student Council Officers President ARTHUR V. TALMAGE Vice President G. HERBERT KOCH Secretary THOMAS W. LANTZ Members 1921 Ralph H. Bornman Amon Lichty George Feldman G. Herbert Koch Paul T. Wohlsen 1922 W. Theodore Benze Thomas W. Lantz Leon P. Rex Arthur V. Talmage Lynn A. Schantz Raymond E. Snyder Russell A. Werkheiser 169 ± X til nil Ilf TTTTTTf MUHi_ETh EIRG E5T CIARLA 1922 The Muhlenberg W eekhj Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Copy Editor Copy Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Local Editor Local Editor Alumni Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager JAMES G. MORGAN, . . . .E. STANLEY PHILLIPS, ANDREW C. KEHRLI, ROBERT S. OBERLY, AMOS A. ETTINGER, ARLAN KLINE, HAROLD P. KNAUSS, PAUL 0. RITTER, PAUL F. WEAVER, DR. GEORGE T. ETTINGER, ROWLAND B. WEHR, LUTHER F. GERHART, HAROLD SOTTER, RICHARD C. LUTZ, ’21 ’21 ’22 ’22 ’21 ’21 ’22 ’23 ’23 ’80 ’21 ’22 ’23 ’23 170 mi? ' ' g r MUHt_LheCRG Ifgf CIARL-A 1922 %mmy Tlie P ress Club Officers President JAMES G. MORGAN Vice President AMOS A. ETTINGER Secretary .HARRY E. SHARKEY Treasurer PAUL T. WOHLSEN Amos A. Ettinger Members 1921 T. Kenneth Miller Linn H. Schantz Alfred K. Hettinger James G. Morgan Paul T. Wohlsen Andrew C. Kehrli E. Stanley Phillips 1922 Harold P. Knauss Harry E. Sharkey Robert R. Sewell 1923 Frederick W. Weiler 171 THE CIARLA STAFF 00 P£C 0 0) f — 1 J) co Q OJ s CQ E — 1 u 0 X 4 S- Z 0 0 (!) cj E-i 00 CO £ 00 00 iZ 0 f— Q rj CO 0 V U «d cj V« 0 , -Q 0 2 GO .. Kelirl CO 0 h OJ 03 CQ 1—1 o H— ( 0 O o 7] 0 CQ E— 1 Q ; 0 fZ Q 0 CQ o e o £ 0 U £X d 00 u 0 CQ r] JX 0 CQ V( 0 rj 6 CQ -+-» 5h 0 0 CQ " 0 CO CO 0 CQ 0 •oO 0 CQ -4-» 0 0 00 oo (Z 2 H-l D 2Q 3 0 (Z MUHLENBERG ' i ' ll INI I if CLARLA Y. M. C. Cabinet President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Secretary Employment Bureau Chairman Bible Study Chairman Mission Study MARK K. TREXLER DANIEL D. KISTLER PAUL H. HEIM W. THEODORE BENZE LUTHER F. GERHART IRA S. FRITZ TITUS V. DRUCKENMILLER 174 MUHLENBERG CLARLA 1922 Glee Club INCE the days when Orpheus played the accordion so well that trees and stones followed him, music has charmed many a savage breast. The only difference between the effects of his strains and the strange sounds produced by our Glee Club is in the differ- ence between the plants and animals that follow them. And judging by the vari-colored envelopes that follow in the train of a Glee Club trip, it is to be imagined that in this respect we moderns go Orpheus one or two better. Perhaps one of the best advertisements that a college may have during the winter season is its musical club. The undergraduates of Muhlenberg fully realize this fact and heartily come out each year for the try-outs of both Glee Club and Mandolin Club. This year in particular the response has been so keen, and the men so enthusiastic and willing to sacrifice all time and effort that is necessary for a successful season that, though this 175 EB QuSSP " MUHt-CNBETRO CIARLA II I I Hil l |[ 1922 iSF is said each year, it is a fact that this is the BEST Glee Club in the history of the school. Since music is an art there are more things to be considered than mere work and enthusiasm. The general effect is dependent upon many appar- ently irrelavent details. One of the causes for this year’s success is that there are a number of men carried along for the sake of their genteel appearance. They are always placed in the front row. The real singers are hid behind them. No doubt, this is also done for appearance’s sake. Caruso did pretty well alone, but when there are twenty of them, all yelling at once, they have to be presented to the kind audience in such a way as to appeal to the eye. The content of the program is the most artistic one that the Muhlen- berg Glee Club has presented to the public. This was done to appeal to the educated, for Tolstoi has told us that only they are able to appreciate any art. The skit, “Prexy by Proxy”, was written by W. Bruce Macintosh, T9. It is in many ways the best of the original productions for which the Club always is praised. This year’s skit especially pleases the communities where Pennsylvania Dutch is known. It is a farce which is ably presented by the following cast of characters: W. H. 0. A. Prexy, D.D., LL.D., the president of Chloroform College, Mr. Mosser; Russell, his secretary, Mr. Ramer; Joshua A. Liggins, D.D.S.O.S., Professor of Astronomy, Mr. Bean; Thomas Sutherland, a senior, Mr. Lantz; Ethelbert Van Swamp, Tom’s freshman room-mate, Mr. Herbert Koch ; Mose Watmahl, a backwoods speci- men, Mr. Sowers; John, his son, Mr. Ettinger, and Cyclomenthos Turtle, Mr. Mattson. Any one who is acquainted with the college and the faculty can not be other than pleased with this highly suggestive work. When it comes to analyzing the merits of the individual members care must be taken since all are artists. Too much, however, can not be said for Mr. Hoffberger. No matter where the concert is held, or under what circumstances or handicaps, Mr. Hoffberger always comes across and pleases the coldest audiences, with his violin. Although a piano solo is usually a mere conventionality on a Glee Club program, the work of Mr. Amos A. Ettinger irresistably arouses a lethargic audience. Though it is his first year on the Club he has done remarkable work. 176 Another big asset to the Club is the original act of Mr. John Oberly. He is a comedian, as well as a musician of talent. His fete with the bottles and his nose is novel and yet, in a sense, suggestive of days gone by. Special mention must also be made of the original and highly pleasing Muhlenberg song written by Arthur Freitag. He has served the Club for four years. The technique of the Club is largely due to Mr. Gresh. There is also Mr. Herbert Koch, who has charge of the penny collec- tions. He has the appelation of “Manager” attached to his name. He has succeeded in arranging one of the finest schedules the Club has had for years. The Club has represented the College in a wide territory. Besides allowing the members to increase their correspondence s this large circuit has made many friends for the College and the result will be greater glory to Muhlenberg. The Mandolin Club must also come in for special mention. Since the addition of this feature to the annual program great advances have been made in the quality of its work. This year it is at its best. The quartette is also greatly appreciated. This year’s group are all stars individually, and yet they are able and willing to work in close cooperation, thereby producing wonderful harmony. No mention of the Club would be complete without referring to the untiring work of Prof. Brown and Prof. Marks. In fact there would be no Club without their efforts. Each has worked without sacrifice in order to make the Club what it really is, the most successful one in the history of Muhlenberg. 177 £ MUHLCM5CR6 Tf==jf CLARL.A imTiJ 1922 Tlie 1920-21 Glee Club OFFICERS RAYMOND G. SHANKWEILER, ’21 President RALPH R. GRESH, ’22 Leader G, HERBERT KOCH, ’21 Business Manager GOMER S. REES, ’23 Assistant Business Manager ARTHUR H. FREITAG, ’21 Secretary THOMAS W. LANTZ, ’22 Press Correspondent Members ol tlie Club David M. Bean, ’21 Arlan Kline, ’21 First Tenors J, Ellis Laury, ’21 Conrad Voigt, ’22 William Mosser, ’23 Luther Bennyhoff, ’23 Eugene Stowell, ’24 Second Tenors G. Herbert Koch, ’21 Harold J. Barthold, ’21 Paul K. Shelly, ’21 Clifford H. Trexler, ’22 Harry Sowers, ’23 First Bass Raymond G. Shankweiler, ’21 Arthur H. Freitag, ’21 J. Walter Koch, ’23 John Oberly, ’24 Edward Mattson, ’24 Second Bass Ralph R. Gresh, ’22 Thomas W. Lantz, ’22 Gomer S. Rees, ’23 Paul W. Ramer, ’22 Malcolm Eichner, ’24 QUARTETTE Mr. Kline, 1st Tenor Mr. Freitag, 1st Bass Pianist Amos A. Ettinger (Class of ’21) Mr. Shelly, 2nd Tenor Mr. Lantz, 2nd Bass Violin Soloist J. Paul Hoffberger MANDOLIN CLUB Banjo-mandolin Violin Banjo Shankweiler Hoffberger Kline Piano Barthold Oberly Shelly Mosser ITINERARY December 9 Rittersville February 19 Philadelphia December 16 Slatington March 29 Summit Hill December 17 Northampton March 30 Tamaqua January 8 New Tripoli March 31 Sunbury January 19 Reading April 1 Tremont January 20 Lebanon April 2 Schuylkill Haven January 21 Ephrata April 7 Mickleys January 22 Lititz April 8 Nazareth February 3 Norristown April 20 Wilkes-Barre February 5 Wilmington April 21 Scranton February 10 Kutztown April 22 Carbondale February 11 Pottstown April 23 Lehighton February 18 Lansdale May 4 Allentown 179 MUHLEThBEiRG ==p CIAR L A tttT 1922 fjlf PROGRAM PART I. 1. (a) “Long May She Live” Arranged (b) “Song of the Armorer” Nevin (c) “Cardinal and Grey” Music, Marks, ’07 Words, Freitag, ’21 GLEE CLUB 2. Piano Solo, “Polonaise in A” Chopin MR. ETTINGER 3. A scene from the famous Russian Farce, “THE PROPOSAL” Anton Chekhov CAST Stepan Stepanovitch, a Landowner Mr. Rees Nataly Stenanovna, his daughter Mr. Shelly Ivan Vissilevitch, their neighbor, a suspicious Landowner, Mr. Mattson SETTING: Drawing-room of the Stepanovitch country home. (This English Translation Published by Scribners.) 4. Violin Solo Arranged MR. HOFFBERGER 5. (a) “Bell — Buoy” Shelley (b) “Bella Napoli” Boscovitz GLEE CLUB 6. Selection Arranged MANDOLIN CLUB PART II. “PREXY BY PROXY” A farce in one act, written by W. Bruce Macintosh, ’19 CAST Dr. W. H. 0. A. Prexy, D.D., LL.D., Mr. Mosser President of Chloroform College Russel, his secretary Mr. Ramer Dr. Joshua A. Higgins, D.D., S.O.S Mr. Bean Professor of Astronomy 180 £ ± X 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' muhletibcrg f=r CLARLA Tiiiininr 1922 UsssF iiniiiiiif Thomas Sutherland, a senior Mr. Lantz Ethelbert Van Swamp Mr. H. Koch Tom’s freshman room-mate Mose Wartmahl Mr. Sowers A backwoods specimen John, his son Mr. Ettinger Cyclomenthos Turtle Mr. Mattson A candidate for janitor SETTING: President’s office, Chloroform College. TIME: Week following mid-year examinations. 2. Selection Arranged THE JOLLY SYNCOPATORS PART III. 1. “Dreaming Alone in the Twilight” Moore GLEE CLUB 3. Selection Arranged QUARTETTE 4. Novelty Number Selected MR. OBERLY 5. (a) “Star of Descending Night” Emerson (b) “Alma Mater” Kistler, ’95 GLEE CLUB 181 —r= V- , -..ay.-....-... ... mr muhletmbetrc 155 F CIARLA immuT 1922 Ci Tlie Muhlenberg Band HE band was organized under the leadership of William Hodge. It is due to his leadership that the band gained the reputation which it enjoyed as a college band. Mr. Hodge, an experienced bandman and leader and former instrumental soloist on the Glee Club, insisted on music rather than the noise for which the college bands of the past were noted. The band played at all the important smokers and helped materially to inject pep into the fellows who needed such an injection. Our parades this year were headed by more than a drum corps ; the marchers went along to the cadence of a well-played march. The loyalty of the band is shown by the fact that they played at all the home games except the Drexel game, and went along, at their own expense, to the Lafayette, Lehigh, and Villanova games. When the varsity made their appearance the strains of the so-called “Muhlenberg March” greeted their appearance. In their natty uniforms of white caps and trousers and red sweaters the band make a striking appearance. The most noticeable feature of the band was the bass drummer whose technique never failed to impress the spec- tators. May the future bass drum artists follow in his footsteps! A lion’s share of the credit must be given to Waldemar T. Fedko. He supplied the band with music, instruments, and additional players entirely free of charge and made possible thru his donations and active work in the band the success which the band obtained. Personnel Leader, William Hodge Solo Cornets — W. T. Fedko, Amos A. Ettinger, J. Russel Stroup. 1st Cornet — John Patrick. Solo Clarinets — J. Kent Hassinger, A. H. Fedko. 1st Clarinet — Andrew Williams. 1st Trombones — Paul Acker, Stanley Kurtz, Mylander. 2nd Trombones — Harry Sowers, Thomas. Tuba — Hodge. French Horn — John Rush. Baritone — Stephen Check. Snare Drums — Paul Urban, “Swede” Mattson, J. S. Fedko. Cymbals — Chas. Bauer. Bass Drum — Paul J. Lynch. 182 1 1 i L , m . t dr " " ‘ V ' " " 7 TuumT 1 MUHLENBERG 7777777 CIARL.A fi i nninf 1922 unmmf ALPHA TAU OMEGA DELTA THETA PHI KAPPA TAU 184 =Ti? muhlcm crg fBf= l | GABLA frUfr " 1922 Alplia Ta u Omega Founded 1865 Fraternity Journal “Alpha Tau Omega Palm” Colors Sky Blue and Old Gold THE ACTIVE CHAPTERS Alabafna Alpha Epsilon, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Alabama Beta Beta, Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Alabama Beta Delta, University of Alabam a, Tuscoaloosa, Ala. California Beta Psi, Leland Stanford University, Stanford University, Cal. California Gamma Iota, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Colorado Gamma Lambda, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. Florida Alpha Omega, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida. Georgia Alpha Beta, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Georgia Alpha Theta, Emory College, Oxford, Georgia. 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, 111. Indiana Delta Alpha, Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. Indiana Gamma Gamma, Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind. Indiana Gamma Omicron, Purdue University, Lafayette, Indiana. Iowa Beta Alpha, Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa. Iowa Delta Beta, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Iowa Gamma Upsilon, Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. Kanses Gamma Mu, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas. Kansas Delta Theta, Kansas State Agriculture College, Manhattan, Kansas. Kentucky Mu Iota, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. Louisiana Beta Epsilon, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Maine Beta Upsilon, University of Maine, Orono, Me. Maine Gamma Alpha, Colby College, Waterville, Me. Massachusetts Beta Gamma, Massachusetts 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, Mo. Missouri Gamma Rho, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Nebraska Gamma Theta, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Nevada Delta Iota, University of Nevada, Reno, Nevada. 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. New Hampshire Delta Delta, New Hampshire State College, Durham, N. H. 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. Ohio Beta Rho, Marietta College, Marietta, 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 Pi, Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha Rho, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. Pennsylvania Gamma Omega, Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Rhode Island Gamma Delta, Brown University, Providence, R. I. South Carolina Beta Xi, College of Charleston, Charleston, S. C. Tennessee Omega, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Tennessee Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Tennessee Alpha Tau, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Tennessee Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Tennessee Tau, Union University, Jackson, Tenn. Texas Gamma Eta, University of Texas, Austin, 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. Y ashington Gamma Chi, Washington State College, Pullman, Wash. Wisconsin Gamma Tau, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Wyoming Gamma Psi, University of Wyoming, Laramie, Wyo. 185 r " -i i - — i c. s. j,. — r — MUHLETIRCRG CARLA " hUT 1922 feg Alplia Ta u Ome a Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Chapter — Established 1881 Charles M. Apple Grover T. Baer, T. Oscar F. Bernheim Warren E. Bittner Mark R. Bittner Paul S. Bittner Albert S. Blank, A.P. Orrin E. Boyle George F. Erdman Dr. Frederick Fetherolf Herbert R. Frederick Malcolm W. Gross George E. K. Guth Alfred S. Hartzell Roger W. Hartman James F. Henninger Samuel P. Miller Alfred L. Ochs, B.O. Samuel D. Frederick John E. Hartzell Fratres in Urbe Prof. L. Horne Carrol H. Hudders William R. Kleckner Edwin K. Kline Edwin L. Kohler Robert F. Kratz George F. Kuhl William J. Landis Rev. Elmer Leopold Daniel Levan, A.P. G. Donald Marks John A. McCollum Ralph F. Merkle Ralph R. Metzgar Frank S. Mickley David A. Miller Thomas B. Keck Robert E. Ochs, T. Claude N. T. Laudenslager William H. Pascoe B. Frank Rinn S. Leroy Ritter, T. William S. Ritter Ray E. Shoenly Claude T. Reno Howard E. Ruhe, A.P. Edgar E. Sanders Ivan Sanders Ralph H. Schatz Dalton F. Schwartz 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. Schout Fratres in Facultate Guerney F. Afflerbach Robert C. Horn Albert C. H. Fasig Harold K. Marks Harold C. Anderson Fratres in Collegio 1921 Arlan L. Kline Raymond G. Shankweiler Harold J. Barthold J. Ellis Laury Raymond A. Spencer William D. Beddow T. Kenneth Miller Arthur V. Talmage Paul D. Edelman Albert H. Shafer Rowland B. Wehr Daniel D. Kistler William G. Shane Theodore W. Zweier Herbert G. Gebert 1922 Robert G. Merkle Paul R. Orr Edwin L. Kirchner Arthur A. Mickley Paul W. Ramer Thomas W. Lantz Robert S. Oberly C. Herbert Reinartz Frank W. Lazarus Theodore A. Seip George B. Balmer 1923 Robert K. Miller William F. Mosser Calvin A. Knauss Paul 0. Ritter Ralph H. Afflerbach 1924 Charles L. Schanz William J. Skean Paul L. Fasig Warren M. Wenner 187 § MUHUEJiBETRG CIABLA 1922 femnT Plii Kappa Tau Founded 1906 at Miami University Fraternity Journal — The Laurel. Colors — Harvard Red and Old Gold THE ACTIVE CHAPTERS Alpha — Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Beta — Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. Gamma — Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Delta — Center College of Kentucky, Danville, Kentucky. Epsilon — Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Zeta — University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois. Eta — Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Theta Transylvania University, Lexington, Kentucky. Iota — Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Kappa — Kentucky State University, Lexington, Kentucky. Lambda — Purdue University, Lafayette, Indiana. Mu — Lawrence College, Appleton, Wisconsin. Nu— University of California, Berkeley, California. 189 «5? ,v ( 0 ' _ Ws - H c a jj 1 i 4 ,|g£ 1 r 1 1 s , rr-t -fUi-r- ' t — r | ,, “T Cr RLA Ifflf 1922 fUf Plii Kappa Tau Eta Chapter — Established 1918 Fratres ex Collegio Edwin G. Arner Henry Arner Mark A. Baush J. Prince Beasom Mark B. Bollman Melville J. Boyer J. Russell Edwards Melvin J. Fried Frederi ck J. Fiedler Richard R. Gates Newton W. Geiss Arthur H. Getz G. Charles Goering Raymond A. Green William J. Heilman Harold W. Helfrich Homer H. Heller David G. Jaxheimer T. E. Werner Jentsch H. Stanley Kleckner Paul E. Knecht Luther A. Krouse W. Grattan Ladd Leroy L. Leister W. Bruce Macintosh W. Russell McKeever Henry Moehling, Jr. John E. Mohn Pern T. Mohn Russell W. Moyer Steward H. Nase Herman W. Nenow Otto F. Nolde Paul H. Rhode W. Russell Rosenberger Paul L. Royer Roland L. Rupp Leslie Smith Warren P. Snyder Leonard M. Utz Earle H. Weinsheimer Urbanus S. Weierbach C. Russell Witmer Fratres in Facultate Rev. Harry C. Cressman Dr. I. Miles Wright Frank J. Butz Amos A. Ettinger Arthur H. Freitag Harold C. Fry Edgar D. Bleiler George 0. Bjerkoe Samuel D. Butz Willis L. Dillman John K. Hassinger J. Walter Koch Richard C. Lutz E. Richard Acker Clarence E. Beerweiler Royal C. Benner Fratres in Collegio 1921 G. Herbert Koch James G. Morgan John V. Shankweiler 1922 Luther F. Gerhart Andrew C. Kehrli 1923 Gomer S. Reese 1924 J. Roland Heller Elwood V. Helfrich Paul E. Hildebrand Edgar W. McNiell Paul K. Shelly Mark K. Trexler William Wills William A. VanZandt Harold P. Knauss Russell W. Stine Clifford H. Trexler Russell A. Werkheiser Paul F. Weaver Frederick W. Weiler Ira F. Zartman Percy F. Rex Bertram P. Shover Howard L. Weiss 191 1 1 1 1 III! II II 1 l 1 M 1 1 1 1 r 1 llll IT 1 1 1 T 1 1 1 1 1 Sll 1 M 1 1 M 1 M M 1 1 1-1 1 1 1 IJ-lI-GLL n 111 umioir=y muhled etrg l=f CIARLA 1mm nil 1922 rnmimr Delta Theta Founded 1898 Color — Purple Publication — “Delta Theta Journal” Prof. Warren Acker Dr. Elmer H. Bausch Dr. Frederick R. Bausch Russel S. Bachman Allen W. Butz Fred P. Butz Francis L. Collum Winfield P. DeLong Ray E. Dorney Charles W. Ettinger Prof. Martin D. Fetherolf Harold E. Fulton James F. Gallagher Joseph M. Geissinger George R. Good Garford W. Graver Robert E. Haas David M. Bean Paul H. Heim J. Paul Hoffberger Maurice K. DeTurck Richmond D. Fetherolf Frank B. Hower Wesley Hackman George A. Rupp C. Spencer James Carl D. Neubling John D. Pharr Fratres in Urbe Dr. William A. Hausman Dr. Frederick E. Henry Prof. Ralph P. Holben Preston K. Keyser Charles T. Kriebel John L. Lanshe Dr. John Lear Raymond W. Lentz William E. Lewis Frank Marsh E. Paul Newhard Dr. John W. Noble Samuel H. Raub Charles M. Ritter Theodore J. Ritter Dr. Clarence RulofT Prater in Facultate Frederick H. Worsinger Fratres ex Collegio 1921 Elmer E. McKee Lloyd Musselman E. Stanley Phillips Linn H. Schantz 1922 Paul A. Nagle C. Century Ritter 1923 Horace T. Schuler 1924 Edward M. Schuler Lawrence H. Rupp, Esq. Earl V. Schantz, Esq. Edward W. Schlechter Prof. Richard J. Schmoyer Arthur B. Seidel Willard P. Sengle Henry B. Shelly Prof. Charles A. Smith Miles G. Stroup Wayne Stump Dr. Floyd Uhler Dr. Joseph M. Weaver Charles W. Webb, Esq. Mark A. Wetherhold Ralph V. Wetherhold Richard K. Yehl Prof. Edward W. Zimmerman William F. Weaber W. Henry Wilson Raven H. Ziegler Harry E. Sharkey Raymond E. Snyder Paul F. Spieker Harold J. Softer William J. Transue Orlando Schiffert Harold P. Whitenight Clifford F. Wright 193 MUHLEThBCRG CLAP LA 1922 Paii ' -Hellenic Council Members Alpha Tau Omega G. Herbert Gebert T. Kenneth Miller Raymond G. Shankweiler James G. Morgan Phi Kappa Tau Harold P. Knauss Mark K. Trexler E. Stanley Phillips Delta Theta Elmer McKee George A. Rupp 194 Wc I •S 5 ’2 + f J , “ 1 ) g MUHLOlftETRC CTARLA YsasaKMa? Ill 1 1111 III 1922 The Aztecs Ex Collegio Francis Caracciola Jennings B. Derr Paul A. Knedler Paul R. Ronge Frederick Stauffer Hobart Tyson In Collegio 1921 John Bauer Ralph Bornman Waldemar Fedko Victor Kroninger Earl Steffy Amon Lichty Hugh Murtagh 1922 Walter Berger Edwin Eisenhard Lando Emerich Ralph Gresh Morris Greth Isadore Gandal Leon Rex ..George Sowers 1923 Sylvester Cherniak R. E. Kramer Horace Mann Raymond Miller Christian Mills Eugene Mohr Earnest Rauch LeRoy Strunk Sterling Schmoyer 1924 Robert Stauffer A. E. F. Club Officers President Vice President . Secretary Treasurer RAYMOND G. SHANKWEILER ELMER E. McKEE IRA FRITZ AMON LICHTY Prof. Harry C. Cressman Members Prof. Henry Mueller Elmer E. McKee Amon Lichty 1921 Lloyd M. Musselman John V. Shankweiler Raymond G. Shankweiler Paul A. Nagle 1922 Titus V. Druckenmiller Ira S. Fritz 1923 Harry Sowers 1924 Harry Huey Edward J. Mattson Carl D. Neubling Earle Z. Sittler 198 m muhlemberg ‘ bv r ’ CIAPLA Grandsons of Muhlenberg Amos A. Ettinger Daniel D. Kistler Arlan L. Kline W. Theodore Benze Elmer E. Finck Herbert G. Gebert Frank B. Hower Members 1921 J. Ellis Laury Reuben F. Longacre 1922 Myron M. Kistler Thomas W. Lantz Frank W. Lazarus Paul J. Lynch T. Kenneth Miller Theodore W. Zweier Robert S. Oberly Paul W. Ramer Theodore A. Seip Paul F. Spieker 1923 Robert K. Miller 1924 Robert E. Bittner Narvin W. Glick 199 msmm i wumautM BLES S Bit mil 5 7 177 . 7 . 7,77 llmumf MUHLEJ16ERC B CTARLA 1922 The A. P. S. Club That the Allentown Preparatory School has been instrumental in furn- ishing a large number of young men for Muhlenberg College who are active not in one line of college activity only, but in many, is clearly evinced by the splendid records of these men in the class room, on the football field, in the debating society, in the oratorical contests, in the glee club and in numerous other college activities. With this year’s class Muhlenberg College is going to lose three of the finest athletes that ha ve ever entered its doors, who received their elmen- tary training at The Allentown Preparatory School. William Wills, Arthur Freitag and Arlan Kline are the names of these three heroes whose achieve- ments for Muhlenberg will be indelibly impressed upon the pages of athletic history. At the beginning of the present school year all the graduates of the Allentown Preparatory School assembled in the college chapel and elected the following officers for the ensuing year: President Vice President Treasurer Secretary .... WILLIAM WILLS . . .ARLAN KLINE IRA FRITZ HUGH MURTAGH Wi’liam D. Beddow Daniel D. Kistler Albert H. Schafer Mark B. Bittner 1921 Arlan L. Kline William G. Shane Arthur H. Freitag Hugh J. Murtagh Raymond G. Shankweiler Thomas L. Trach William Wills 1922 George 0. Bjerkoe Alfred W. Jones Paul W. Ramer Paul F. Spieker 1923 Charles M. Bolich Ira S. Fritz Eugene H. Mohr, Jr. George A. Rupp Raymond C. Mil’er Sterling C. Schmoyer Andrew Balaska Robert Bittner Russel Flower Paul Hildebrand Edward Mattson Carl Roepe Foster Schook 1924 Charles Bauer Joseph Bolinsky Spencer James Paul Kroninger George Nicholas Eugene Stowell Warren Wenner Francis Berker Paul Fasig Joseph Hodgin Luther Kroninger Edward Roepe Robert Stauffer 201 MUHLETIBETRG ITi iTi 1 1 1 1 CZAR LA 19 22 TEST Tlie Sandwich Club The Sandwich Club, while not organized, is one of the groups on the campus which claims to have more spirit than any other group, though it accomplishes nothing. It has been variously named, one name of promin- ence being, “Memory, Mind and Mush.” It is composed entirely of day stu- dents who eat their lunches in the beautiful college dining room provided for them in the basement. Despite this environment one needs only attend one luncheon to be assured that the great minds of the next fifty years are all being developed in that small group. In order that you may know these in- tellectuals before the world recognizes their fame, this will serve to intro- duce them. Members 1921 Waldemar T. Fedko Alfred K. Hettinger J. Ellis Laury Reuben F. Longacre Victor Kroninger William G. Shane Rowland B. Wehr 1922 Harold P. Knauss Harold F. Schaeffer Russell W. Stine 1923 John Baker Charles M. Bolich Carl Cassone Raymond C. Miller Frederick Schmerker Floyd Weaver Fred W. Weiler 1924 John Abbot Charles Bauer Allen Balliet George Baker F. A. Faust Elwood Helfric-h J. Roland Heller Robert Hucke A. T. Newhard John Oberly Elmer Shaeffer Orlando Shiffert Bertram Shover Robert Shuler Orville Walker 202 1 1 1 5 A X 7 mnnrr muhloiecrg CIARLA EnEif 1922 llmimit Allentown High School Club Officers President ALFRED K. HETTINGER Vice President HAROLD P. KNAUSS Secretary FREDERICK WEILER Treasurer JOHN BAKER John T. Bauer Amos A. Ettinger Harold P. Knauss Robert Merkle Arthur Mickley John A. Baker Carl A. Cassone J. Walter Koch John H. Abbot Theodore R. Fenstermaker Elwood Helfrich J. Roland Heller Members Prof. Robert R. Fritsch 1921 George D. Feldman Alfred K. Hettinger Rowland B. Wehr 1922 C. Century Ritter Harold F. Schaeffer Robert R. Sewell 1923 Robert K. Miller Paul Ritter Fred G. Schmerker Russell Stroup 1924 Robert T. Hucke Jacob J. Levy John L. Oberly G. Herbert Koch William F. Weaber Raymond E. Snyder Russell W. Stine Clifford F. Trexler Herman Sussman Floyd Weaver Fred W. Weiler Elmer K. Shaffer Orlando Shiffert Bertram Shover Harold P. Whitenight 205 MUHUCTiBERC CIARLA 1922 Knutte Klub King Knuttiest Knutte . Chesty Knutte Lengthy Pecan Knutte . Kanned Knutte A-dam Wall Knutte . . . A Raised Dough Knutte EDGAR W. McNEIL PAUL L. FASIG WILLIAM G. SKEAN THEODORE R. FENSTERMAKER BERTRAM P. SHOVER JAMES MILLER 206 1 1 1 1 1 , , — " i r 1BT MUHLCMBERG K CLARLA li 1 1 1 iTiiii 1922 Ksssssi fimnmf K. S. N. S. Club Officers President MARK K. TREXLER Secretary JAMES G. MORGAN Treasurer JOHN V. SHANKWEILER Press Agent PAUL J. LYNCH Members 1921 Frank J. Butz James G. Morgan Earle W. Steffy Paul J. Lynch John V. Shankweiler Raven H. Ziegler Mark K. Trexler 1922 Edgar D. Bleiler Morris S. Greth Myron M. Kistler Samuel D. Butz George M. Sowers 1923 Albion F. Faust Horace T. Shuler Harry E. Sowers 1924 Earle Z. Sittler Luke S. Sweitzer 207 £ £ 1 mrf MUHLENBERG z:; m 7 Imimiil CLARLA 1922 Tlie Empire State Club President CLARENCE L. SCHAERTEL Vice President WILLIAM WILLS Secretary GEORGE 0. BJERKOE Treasurer EUGENE L. STOWELL William D. Beddow Members Dr. I. M. Wright 1921 Arlan L. Kline Clarence L. Schaertel William Wills 1922 George 0. Bjerkoe Edv in L. Kirchner 1924 Alvin T. Rogers Carl H. Roepe Alexander E. Brown Paul H. Hildebrand Edgar W. McNeil 208 Edward G. Roepe Charles L. Schantz Eugene L. Stowell Koal Krackers Klub Waldemar T. Fedko W. Theodore Benze Lando Emerich Members 1921 Paul H. Heim Theodore W. Zweier 1922 Herbert G. Gebert Andrew Kehrli 1923 James G. Morgan Robert S. Oberly George M. Sowers Luther A. Bennyhoff Harry E. Sowers Sterling F. Bashore 1924 Alexander H. Fedko Edward J. Mattson 209 J) EEE± X y V ' TmuHf muhlembetrg CLARLA Fmiiinf 1922 ill mi mf Quaker City Club Members 1921 Elmer E. McKee Hugh J. Murtagh 1922 W. Theodore Benze Willis L. Dillman Luther F. Gerhart 1923 Wesley W. Hackman Richard C. Lutz 1924 Howard L. Weiss 210 1 £ isf muhlcmbetrg 1ri==p CIARLA 1922 Bethlehem Prep. Scliool Club Members 1921 David M. Bean 1923 William J. Transue Calvin C. Knauss 1924 Edward M. Schuler C. Henry Shoemaker Clifford F. Wright 211 imrr muhlcti etrg sf-? ' CLAP LA. 1922 Wota Club The Wota Club, or the club representing those who live West of the Alleghanies, is true to the spirit of the west. They are such a democratic bunch that they choose no officers. Members 1922 T. Kenneth Miller Clarence L. Schaertel 1923 W. Theodore Benze Robert S. Oberly Charles H. Reinartz 1924 Andrew J. Balaska Russell 0. Raines 212 MUHLENBERG CIARLA Lancaster Countu Club President Secretary-Treasurer Press Correspondent Officers PAUL T. WOHLSEN HAROLD C. FRY IRA S. FRITZ Faculty Members Rev. Prof. J. D. M. Brown Prof. Henry Mueller Student Members 1921 Harold C. Fry J. Ellis Laurey Paul T. Wohlsen 1923 Ira S. Fritz Ira F. Zartman 213 V , — — rTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT — ■ — TiBr muhletibetrc %= f OAR LA inTB 22 B Berks Countrj Club Officers President MAURICE K. DeTURK Vice President QUINTIN W. MESSERSMITH Secretary GEORGE B. BALMER Treasurer HAROLD L. STRAUSE Press Correspondent CARL D. NEUBLING Members 1921 Frank J. Butz Paul J. Lynch John V. Shankweiler J. Ellis Laury E. Stanley Phillips Earl W. Steffy Mark K. Trexler 1922 Walter S. Berger Samuel D. Butz Maurice K. DeTurk Edgar D. Bleiler Morris G. Greth 1923 George B. Balmer C. Morgan Wagner 1924 Paul L. Fasig Clarence W. Mengel Carl D. Neubling Charles A. Mathias Quintin W. Messersmith Harold L. Strause 215 BOOKS ! BOOKS ! BOOKS ! Religious, Common Service and Bibles our Specialty We also carrij a good selection ol Looks ol a general cliaracter and will supply you witli any Look on tke market. ORDER FROM The United Lutheran Publication House NINTH AND SANSOM STREET Philadelphia, Pa. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ P. F. Eisenb lsenorown Dons Co. INCORPORATED SIXTH AND ELM STREETS Reading, Pa. Designers and Manufacturers ol Sympathetically Artistic Cemetery Memorials in Granite and Marble lor Forty -seven years. i- ♦ 216 ,s MUKLEThBETRG CLARLA liimiinl 1922 Bucks County Club Officers Press Correspondent . . .DAVID M. BEAN Most Pronged Buck Treasurer LLOYD M. MUSSELMAN Overseas Buck Secretary TITUS V. DRUCKENMILLER. . . .Ink Horn Buck Vice President RALPH AFFLERBACH Bucks Horn Keeper President E. RICHARD ACKER Press Buck Hornless Bucks 1921 David M. Bean Lloyd M. Musselman Paul Shelly William Van Zandt 1922 Titus V. Druckenmiller 1923 Reuben E. Kramer Paul F. Weaver 1924 Elmer R. Acker Ralph H. Afflerbach John A. Thayer B. Earl Druckenmiller 217 ► ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦ +- +• -» ♦- Hotel Traylor Absolutely Fireproof and Modern European Plan $2.00 and up OUR RESTAURANT IS UNEXCELLED FOR GOOD FOOD AT REASONABLE PRICES. DANCING EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT Fifteenth and Hamilton Streets ALLENTOWN, PA. ► ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦ ❖ i HOTEL ALLEN EUROPEAN PLAN El MER E. Heimbach MANAGER Club Breakfasts Evening Dinners Midday Lunclieon Also a LaCarte Service The Bank that Pays 3 % Interest on Savings Deposits Penn Trust Company OF ALLENTOWN, PA. Eighth and Hamilton Streets ALLENTOWN, PENNA. MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK » ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 218 MUHLENBERG CIARL.A Northampton High Scliool Club Officers President WALDEMAR T. FEDKO Vice-President JESSE G. KLINE Secretary-Treasurer H. EDWIN EISENHARD Members 1921 Waldemar T. Fedko 1922 H. Edwin Eisenhard Jesse G. Kline 1924 Aaron Newhard Alexander Fedko Robert Phifer 219 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 lor all Colleges and Technical Schools Classical FOUR COURSES Latin Scientific Business Scientific The School Dormitory and Refectory offer com- fortable living conditions for boarding students. For Catalogue and other Information address IRVIN M. SHALTER, Head Master Allentown Preparatory] School ALLENTOWN, PA. 4 t I t + ♦ ♦ t t I I ♦ t 220 BOOK V. C 7i7 p ' MUHLCT1BERG OAR LA 1922 Features 3 HESE features are ratlier miscellaneous, we fear. We liad planned to fill Book V with silliness, hut it seems tliat no one was Silkj. Wliat is tetter, some individuals have keen pleas- antkj serious, and to tliem we owe our tkanks. You liave ad- mired some ol tlie products ol our contributors; tke ‘Ex Libris” cut bij Miss Mildred Eckert, ol Philadelphia, tke title page bvj Miss Katkrijn Miller, ol this citij, tke interpretation ol tke Muhlen- berg Campaign bij Dr. Haas, tke decorations on tke pages ol snapshots bij Ira Fritz, tke drawings bij Weiss and Dillman, and on tke succeeding pages some ol Dean Ettinger’s work. To these friends tke CIARLA Stall, tke Junior Class, and “we tke editor” wish to express their gratitude. 221 Alma Mater, Filii atque Nepotes DEAN GEORGE T. ETTINGER As Muhlenberg College was founded in 1867, just fifty four years ago, it does not require a profound knowledge of the mysteries of Calculus to determine how many generations in the same family could have attended college during this half century of its existence. When compared with the Harvard tradition, dating back to the year 1638, the Muhlenberg tradition, of course, is a mere infant, and yet Muhlenberg as the Alma Mater, the kind foster-mother whose Alumni, sons and grandsons, from year to year, are increasing in numbers is just as dear to her intellectual descendants of the twentieth century as Harvard was to her sons of the seventeenth century. The Editor of the CIARLA, thinking that it might be interesting, perhaps even profitable, for the present generation to learn something about those graduates of Muhlenberg College whose loyalty prompted them to send their sons to the college of their fathers, handed the writer of this article a list of twenty-two names whose owners are sons of graduates of Muhlenberg College and at present are themselves students in attendance at the college. Upon investigation, however, it was found that the sons of twenty-four other graduates had already themselves been graduated, thus increasing the number of sons of Muhlenberg whose sons either have already been graduated or are now on the road towards graduation to a total of forty-six. But as this is not to be a thesis in sociology, I do not propose to give my readers many statistics. And yet it would be exceedingly interesting and probably valuable from a statistical point of view to be able to determine in a scientific way what is the difference in ability between the father, let us say, of the class of 1871, and the son, of the class of 1921. But as science had not yet advanced, in 1871, to the point that men measured the mind with the yard stick and weighed the human soul with scales, the proper data necessary for such an operation, alas! are lacking. ’80. In writing his autobiography Edward Bok separates himself completely from his subject and deals with that subject entirely in the third person. So might I do with that member of the class of ’80 now under consideration. George T. Ettinger attended the Academic Department, as it was called, from 1873 to 1876, college proper from 1876 to 1880, taught in the Academic Department from 1880 to 1884, was Princi- pal from 1884 to 1892, became a professor in the college proper in 1892, and Dean in 1904, up to the present. To the best of the writer’s knowledge, no one has ever charged him with being a rolling stone. In 1917 Amos Aschbach Ettinger entered the Freshman class as the second generation of the house of Ettinger. If standing in class were determined by size he should stand very high as he is six feet two inches tall. At the coming Commencement he expects to receive the degree of Bachelor of Arts from Muhlenberg and next year he will be a University Scholar in History at the University of Pennsylvania to which position he was recently appointed by the Board of Trustees of the University. I know that the reader will pardon the writer for saying so much more about these Ettingers than about some of the other Alumni because he knows them so much better, in fact, he has been most intimately associated with both of them, having played with both in the early days of infancy. ’84. Rev. William J. Finck, D.D., of New Market, Va., has written a very inter- esting book on “Lutheran Landmarks and Pioneers in America” and has sent two sons to Muhlenberg, Rev. Theodore K. Finck, ’15, of Millersville, Pa., and Elmer F. Finck, now a Junior in Muhlenberg. ’85. Rev. Robert B. Lynch, of Kutztown, Pa., was graduated in ’85, studied for the ministry and has made good not only in his own work but by proxy in the case of his son Paul L. Lynch, a member of the Senior Class. ’85. Dr. Howard S. Seip, a son of Rev. Theodore L. Seip, D.D., the third Presi- dent of Muhlenberg College, and a prominent member of its Board of Trustees, is the leading dentist of the Lehigh Valley and his son Theodore A. Seip is an enthusiastic Muhlenberg man of the class of ’22. ’88. In 1883-84 the writer prepared George Gebert for admission to Muhlenberg, from which he was graduated with first honor in ’88, studied theology in Philadelphia, 222 rn ± w MUHLENBERG CLARLA 1922 fcimf has had only one charge, in Tamaqua, Pa., since his ordination, is a Doctor of Divinity and a Trustee of his Alma Mater, and is the only alumnus that has sent three sons to Muhlenberg, Charles A. Gebert, ’14, now with the the “Near East Relief” in Philadelphia, Paul J. Gebert, ’17, with the Pennsylvania Light and Power Company in Allentown, and Herbert G. Gebert, a member of the Junior Class. ’89. Rev. Preston A. Laury, D.D., for some time President of the New Lutheran Theological Seminary in Canada, has sent two sons, W. Harold Laury of ’15 and Joseph E. Laury of ’21. ’89. Rev. Frank C. Oberly came to the Academic Department in ’84 and ’85, was graduated in ’89, became an able and earnest preacher, and has given two sons as students, H. Sherman Oberly, ’20, a post-graduate and assistant in Psychology in the University of Pennsylvania and Robert S. Oberly of the Class of ’22. ’90. Dr. Albert J. Bittner, a graduate of the Boston University School of Medicine, has practised in Allentown for many years and is now represented in college by a son Robert Bittner of the Freshman class. ’90. David F. Longacre, ’18, third-honor man of his class and Reuben F. Long- acre, ’21, are the second generation of the family which was started at Muhlenberg by Rev. J. H. Longacre, ’90, who has done faithful work for the Lutheran Church at Slatington, Pa. ’91. Henry H. Hower of ’91, a highly successful business man of Danielsville, Pa., is now represented at college by his son Frank, of the Junior Class. ’91. Rev. W. W. Kistler has for many years labored faithfully at Coopersburg, Pa., and at present has two sons at Muhlenberg, Daniel, a Senior, whose favorite study is Spanish and Myron, a Junior, whose favorite pursuit is photography. ’92. Rev. Adam L. Ramer of ’92 and a Ph.D., of the University of Pennsylvania, is the very energetic and efficient Superintendent of Lutheran Slovak Missions in the United States and his son Paul W. Ramer is a Junior at Muhlenberg. ’92. Paul F. Spieker of ’22 is a son of the late Rev. Chas. G. Spieker of ’92, from whom he has inherited a goodly share of his suavity and geniality. ’93. Rev. Joshua H. Miller, Ph.D., Irwin, Pa., has written a successful book and raised a son T. Kenneth Miller, ’21, who is the best cheer leader the college has ever had. ’94. Rev. Harry C. Kline of New York City is represented at college by his son, Arlan, who is both student and athlete, having scored twenty-four points in the Muhlen- berg-Lehigh track meet, in which Muhlenberg defeated Lehigh by a score of 64-48. ’94. David A. Miller for many years the successful publisher of the “Allentown Morning Call” continues the Miller line by sending his son Robert, a sunny member of the Sophomore Class. ’94. Rev. C. A. Zweier, Sunbury, Pa., and his son Theodore W. Zweier of the Senior class, have the responsibility of upholding the family name at Muhlenberg. ’95 Rev. Luther D. Lazarus, Bethlehem, Pa., the active and able President of the Allentown Conference, has a son Frank W. Lazarus in the Junior class. We understand that Frank’s favorite sports are pool and baseball. ’97. In Thomas W. Lantz, ’22, we have a fine illustration of heredity. All of us that know Hon. Cyrus R. Lantz, of Lebanon, Pa., the grandfather, and Rev. Harry K. Lantz, ’97, of Shiremanstown, Pa., the father, know where “Tommy” got his music and oratory. ’99. One of the most loyal sons of Muhlenberg is Rev. J. A. Klick whose son is a member of the Freshman class. When fifty years hence another pen will write the brief reminiscences of the sons of the present generation, I sincerely hope that their lives and achievements may out- shine those of their fathers. Every generation ought to be an improvement, a revised edition, as it were, of the former generation. That our sons may be better and nobler men than their fathers, that they may be men of finer character, larger vision and more helpful service, is the sincere wish and prayer of one of those fathers. 223 F= -= ; - V ; rrrr muhleti etrg TS5S r CIARLA inimTiT 1922 lnmmif 1. All Fools’ Day and the beginning of the 1922 Ciarla. 2. Edwards swears off “the filthy weed”. 3. Edwards takes up another vile form of the weed. ’Snuff. 5. Blue Monday. Nothing exciting and no work. 6. Finck expatiates on Socrates claiming that renowned personage should never reach Heaven. 7. Stine debates against his belief on “Tariff or Protection.” 9. Knauss begins his reading on the theory of Relativity. We don’t know what it means but perhaps Einstein and he have a mutual understanding. 10. Ray Miller finds that Logic of science of non-ambiguity. 11. Rex takes a trip home. 12. It is alleged that Eisenhard has fallen heavily for one of the unfair sex and contemplates leaving college. 14. Finck and Kirchner win a debate on Social Reform. 15. College Store robbed. Box of “Manuels” missing. 16. Delts disport themselves at the country club. Wilted buds, society and other- wise, also collars. 17. Russel Bachman, ’20, wins first prize at Inter-collegiate Oratorical Contest at F. and M. Track season opens. Defeated by Lehigh 59-50. Jones makes good. Reinartz sprains his knee. 18. Sunday. Students pray for a successful campaign. 19. Muhlenberg Drive begins with an energetic force. 20. First tennis of the season played. Dr. Ettinger excuses classes for the week to work on Campaign. Refrigerator in mess shack robbed. Cherry gets on the job. 22. Reinartz and Parke first Muhlenberg students to take swim in Cedar Pool this season. 23. Allentown reaches its quota, $200,000. Robins finds it costs twelve and a half to pull the trolley and spends the night in the cooler. 24. Robins released. Large reception committee greets him at the Arcade. 26. Classes resumed. Rupp sweeps locker room for the first time since September. 27. Sherman and Dillman dig the orchestra pit for the new Colonial Theatre. 225 MUHLEThBCRG fjfp OAR L A 1922 28. Frosh win Inter-class track meet. Moyer introduces novelty track suit. We wonder how much he got from the makers of B. V. D.’s for advertising their product. 29. Big dance at Odd Fellow’s under auspices of ’23. Dr. Haas rounds up ponies in Soph Latin class. 30. Gebert and T. K. Miller walk to Penn Relays. MAY 1. Prof. Simpson plants his June peas. Muhlenberg places in the Penn Relays. Last showing of “Katchy Koo” featuring Shane and Spieker. 2. Sunday. Corned beef and cabbage served at the Commons. Cozy Dolan social- izes after church. 3. Sherman and Dillman fired. General Sherman starts work on road building on edge of campus so that fair motorists can get to the dorms more easily. 4. The boys break up a strenuous party between Greenwood and the- campus. “I’m having a w-o-n-derful time!” 5. The Ass. Editor takes a day off from his duties. 6. Strings take the house by storm in Allentown Concert by the Glee Club. 7. Morgan leaves for Rutgers to attend convention of I. N. A. Y. M. C. A. holds banquet for delegates. 8. Muhlenberg defeats Gettysburg in dual meet. Arlan Kline breaks the college record for the low hurdles. 4. Y. M. C. A. holds convention. 9. Y. M. C. A. Convention winds up at St. John’s. Rev. E. T. Horn, of Tokio, Japan, a Muhlenberg grad., speaks. 11. Dr. Ettinger excuses classes that they might witness tennis match with Moravian. Tennis match called off on account of rain. 12. Hettinger says in oratory, “You can’t make a man, he is born.” 13. Glee Club dines at Guthsville. 14. Fond remembrances of the good old days. The Seniors have an “ausflug” with the honest to goodness 110 proof. Tyson’s speech takes the derby. “ ‘N’ stands for knowledge. We must have knowledge. Dr. Haas has knowledge. ‘O’ stands for Oddity. We all have our Oddities. Even Dr. Ettinger has his Oddities. ‘W’ stands for Watchfulness. A cat is Watchful. Dr. Bauman is Watchful in quizzes.” 15. Tyson is told about his speech. Middle Atlantics at Rutgers. 16. Sells-Floto arrives in town. Montana Ted swaps yarns and “chawin’ ” wiih Eddie Polo. Bohemian Ben renews acquaintances with oriental dancers. 17. Gebert finds that Beetle Cocoa is better than home-brew. 18. Scene: The College Store. Characters: The President and a Dignified Senior. Dr. Haas — “Oberly, what did George Eliot write?” Sherm — (with great dignity) — “Silent Mariner.” 19. Seniors finish final examination. Fry makes statement that his life’s ambition is to have twins. 21. Seniors leave and Juniors are now the monarchs of the college. 22. Gebert sights Cedar Crest while on a surveying tour with Dr. Bauman. 23. Reinartz and Simmons complete their week’s training with a trip to Catasauqua. 24. Gates’ trunk sent home filled with bricks and straw. Stauffer’s flivver held up by Tag and others while rear wheels churn uselessly. 25. Schantz inquires of Prof. Fritsc-h when he will hold chapel. G. I. can on end of rope disturbs would-be slumberers in West Berks. 26. Hettinger explains his practical experience with the women. Dr. Haas lectures on “Adam in the race.” Orr wants to know, “Who’s ahead?” 29. Exams. “Wish the math exams were over. Don’t care about the others.” 30. Memorial Day. Half Holiday. It’s exam week anyway. What difference does it make ? 226 3 " MUHLETlBERe CIAPL.A 1mm 1922 Buy from our Advertisers 227 $10,000.00 If you live $10,000.00 If you die a natural death $20,000.00 If you die by accident $100.00 a month for life to you yourself wholly and permanently dis- abled, or $100.00 a month to you if wholly disabled for over three months from sickness or accident. With no further premiums to be paid during such disability and in addition the face of policy ($10,000.00) at death or double the policy ($20,000.00) if death results from accident. This policy of insurance protects you whether you live, or die, or have an accident, or fall ill, or are disabled. The best investment in the World Today. IT TAKES THE WORRY OUT OF LIFE. LIMITED TO CLASS “A” RISKS ONLY Issued by the New York Life Insurance Co. in amounts up to $25,000 THIS IS ONE OF THE MANY POLICIES WE OFFER SEE YOUR FELLOW STUDENT SYLVESTER CHERNIAK, 1923 MUHLENBERG COLLEGE OR New York Life Insurance Company Office ALLENTOWN, PA. u. 228 JUNE 1. Authorities at Cedar Crest request a letter of recommendation for all the fellows who come over there. 2. Exams. No time to keep calendar. 3. Ditto. 4. Ditto. 5. String and vocal melodies make the front campus populous. Would we were a co-ed school! 6. Baccalaureate sermon by Dr. Haas. 7. Senior reception given by president and wife. Mrs. Haas becomes a member of the Down and Out Club. 8. Junior oratoricals. Class Day. 9. Alumni Day. Grads versus Undergrads in national pastime. Junior Prom. 10. Commencement. s|c sje 5j S| jfc Summer, Sunburn, and Sumptious Salaries. SEPTEMBER 7. Football men come rolling in. 8. More football men. First workout. 9. Kai arrives and we eat our first meal at the commons. 12. Early comers begin to straggle in. 14. More early birds. The dorms begin to show some life. 15. Oodles of Freshmen. 16. College opens. Dr. Hanson of Harrisburg gives main address. 17. Everybody cleaning carpets and cushions on the campus. 18. Some of us watch the Great Allentown Fair begin to get organized. 19. Fair grounds scene of great activity. 20 “Y” reception for new men. Classes started. 21. Time out for the Al’entown Fair. 22. What’s a college room without a dolly? But they won’t let Myron play. 23. Two of the fair sex with their papa arrive at the dorms at 6 A. M., thinking they were at Cedar Crest. 24. Dr. Wright — “Baby talk to children is a crime.” Benze — “How about women that talk baby talk to French poodles?” Oberly — “How about women that talk baby talk to full grown men?” D. W. — “I see, Oberly, you’ve had experience.” Football team leaves for Penn State. 25. State beats us 27-7. 26. Cedar Pool is the scene of late summer bathing. Nice swimmin’. Some of us make new acquaintances. 27. Frosh organize. 28. Record breaking mob at commons. Frosh win pole fight. 29. Frosh introduced to Muhlenberg cheers on football field. 30. Glee Club tryouts. Ciarla staff starts work in earnest. OCTOBER 1. Lafayette Smoker with largest attendance of students, faculty and friends. Frosh win banner scrap with ease. 2. Lafayette defeats rs 20-0. 3. Tennis fans see Tilden and other “big-leaguers” on the courts at Northampton. 4. Work on new grandstand begun. 5. Drives re-surfaced in preparation for College Day. 6. Juniors have first experience with Coach Ritter’s “physical torture” after spend- ing two years under the militaristic regime. 7. Fireman’s parade. Half holiday. Volstead means nothing in the gay young lives of the fire laddies. 8. College Day. Band ’neverything. Frosh win from Sophs in football. 229 LINDENMUTH STUDIO PORTRAITS STUDIO-26 Nortk Sixtk Street ALLENTOWN, PA. 3 X MUHLEThBERC jfffffnT? ’ CI.AR LA 1922 9. 10 . 11 . 12 . 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20 . 21 . 22 . 23. 24. 25. 27. 29. Albright ties us — all but. We win 14-13. Kai gives us Pa. Dutch grub for first time. Faculty poses for Ciarla picture. Schwartz ’19 recruits new members for local “Y”. “Pud” Day arrives to help coach the team. New grandstand receives finishing touches. Student body and band give team sendoff to Catholic U. game. Catholic U. beats us 7-6. Football men given rousing reception at 1 A. M. Lazarus still smuggling food for the commons for his Chautauqua “mutt”. Oiseau Sowers leads committee of Juniors across the valley to Cedar Crest to open negotiations with the dramatic department for a joint play. Plan for the revival of traditional Junior spirits layed. Ausflug committee appointed. Ministers begin practice for annual gridiron classic with Pagans. “Nig” Berry speaks at Bucknell smoker. A little racket downtown afterwards. Mike Lane is swamped and calls on volunteer waiters. Bucknell treais us rough, 43-0. A couple of Frosh toke a hike and are picked up by a bank president in a Packard Twin Six. How do they do it? Quiz in A. B. Physics. We miss the usual after dinner nap. Trout startles us in the commons by using language not in the dictionary. “Y” secretary gives live talk on missions. NOVEMBER 1. Freshman Stunt Lay. Kissing the blarney. Pagans defeated by the Ministers, bewildering Revelation formation. Big Hallowe’en Parade downtown. 2. Harding elected in spite of the valient efforts of Bernie and Teedy. 3. Bernie still does not believe the result of the election. 5. Student body picture taken. Several of the fellows have doubles. 8. Chapel cutters have their first round table council with Dr. Haas. 10. “Corp” Reinartz returns to join class of ’22. 11. John Shankweiler gives some sidelights on French society. 12. Stowell defends his serious attitude with the statement, “You can’t make a race horse out of a cow.” State holds secret practice on Muhlenberg Field. 14. Rabbits in the commons for dinner. What’s become of all the cats in the neighborhood ? 15. Ramer’s alligator christened “Isaac”, and given its first lesson on how to smoke cigarettes and chew tobacco. Prof. Marks in glee club practice, “Deliver me at the bottom of page two.” 16. Candidates report for basketball practice. 17. Soph banquet. Frosh efficient in wrecking rooms. 19. Juniors challenge dignified to a gentle tilt on the gridiron. 20. New York is shown that Muhlenberg knows some football after all. 21. Sunday. Berger didn’t have a date. 22. Kinder borrows Fritz’s overcoat and gets married. He goes into a far country and we see his face no more. 24. Fritz’s overcoat returned. 25. Ursinus beaten 39-14. Most of the gang leaves for home, big eats and hunting. 26. Kai demonstrates hidden culinary powers to few left behind. 27. Yamada, homesick, packs up and leaves for the big city. 28. “Jubilo” makes his appearance to take the place of Yamada. DECEMBER 1. Oberly ’24 is one of the four instrumentalists appearing before the public at the new Colonial Theatre. 2. Junior Ausflug. Knauss wears his other necktie. That’s all we can remember. 4. We see Triple A defeated by Coaldale. Professional ‘football is a bit different. 6. Petition for increased Christmas vacation is circulated. 231 Amandes Albright Son BUILDERS Manufacturers of all kinds of Planing Mill Work Dealers in Lumber 315-325 NORTH FOURTEENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. BOTH PHONES 232 8. Prof. Anderson cannot understand how the Juniors all know the principle of the syphon. 13. College hop. Bud Ritter’s “Lovin’ Blues” is featured. 18. Christmas Vacation begins. JANUARY 1921 5. Christmas Vacation ends. 7. Finck receives a letter that smells. 8. Basket ball team defeated by Lehigh. 9. Those taking English novel agree it is the best course in the curriculum. 10. Glee Club has wild ride in truck to New Tripoli. 11. Myron Kistler is on time for work at the commons. 13. Dr. Wright — “Why were the dark ages called so?” Sowers — “Because there were so many knights.” 15. Coach Spiegel signed up for football season of 1921. 16. Glee Club sings at College Night services at St. Johns. 18. Chapel speech on “I. W. W.ism.” by Mr. Harry Hibschman. 24-29. Exam. week. 30. Sunday. We all go to church and hope we go through the quizes. FEBRUARY 3. A large number leave us at the request of the faculty. 9. Moravian defeated 29-12. 11. Juniors elect officers. 13. College Night at St. Johns. Dr. Haas preaches. 16. Basketeers lose to Lafayette. 17. Seniors elect officers. 18. Another basketball game lost, this time to Delaware. 19. Glee Club brings down the house at Philly. 23. Jokes from the Girl’s Number of the Penn Punch Bowl appear in “Bab’s Diary” in the Weekly. 24. Oberly is informed that “Bab’s Diary” must be discontinued. 25. Some of the gang go to Student Volunteer Conference at Lafayette. 26. Myron meets old acquaintances of Sunday School conventions. 27. Sarge takes a little trip to Wind Gap. MARCH 2. “Bab’s Diary” officially bids good-bye to the Weekly. 3. Dr. Fry gives illustrated lecture on South America. 4. It’s a big week at the Lyric. 7. Opener in Pan Hellenic pool tournament. 9. Muhlenberg Club is organized. 10. Seniors get organized for Class Day. 12. Ku Klux Klan makes its debut and gets in some good licks. 13. Frosh are a bit meeker as they watch a couple of their number eat off the mantel piece. 14. Entire” Ku Ku’“ organization get a week’s vacation. 15. Inter-fraternity pinochle tournament organized. Ku Ku’s only. 17. St. Patrick’s Day. A dozen Muhlenberg boys offer blood to save stranger’s life at Sacred Heart Hospital. “Babe” Oberly is accepted. 21. Ku Ku’s come back to school, much refreshed from their brief vacation. 23. Candidates appear on track in becoming winter underwear. 24. We pause to wipe our perspiring brow and hand over the work to the staff of the 1921 Ciarla. They have our sincere sympathy. 233 V A. B. The discriminating housewives have found that thevj can depend upon A. B. Brand Hams, Bacon, Lard and Frankf urts. That is whrj rjou find so mainj asking for -rjes, insisting upon them. Do likewise and ljou will add much to the quality of rjour tahle, without increasing the expenses of doing so. arbogast Bastian CO. ALLENTOWN, PA. ► ♦ ♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ❖ ► ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ H. LEH CO Department Store ALLENTOWN, PA, ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ ♦- ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦•( ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ - i t I ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ t ♦♦♦♦♦♦ 4 234 £ £ )niiiiif % MUHLCTI ETRG WW CLABLA 1922 Social Gossip I T IS said half of a college man’s education is that which he receives outside of the College lecture rooms. In order to supply that half, which many consider to be the better half, each man is more or less free to elect such social courses as fit in with his tastes and pocketbook. It is rumored that there are a great many evening courses held in various parts of the town. These courses are especially liked because the small classes allow for much more individual attention than the regular and pre- scribed hours. The shades are usually drawn and sometimes the lights are dimmed so that not much is known of the content, nor the results of the courses. However it is not known that any men have ever appeared upon the casualty list for failure in any of these electives, though they have been known to have received that honor because of them. There have teen efforts this year to introduce a little of the social life at the College, or rather under the auspices of the Student Body. Two very successful dances have been held at the Traylor, one in October and one in December. These affairs have a wholesome atmosphere and ought to be more frequent. The theatres, especially the Orpheum, also play a great part in edu- cating Muhlenberg’s men. The social value of these play houses induces many men to so arrange their academic course that at least one afternoon is open for this diversion. Besides the private, and the Student Body endeavors to supply the social and entertaining needs, the fraternities furnish ample opportunity for their men to develop in this line, by means of periodic parties or dances. That all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy is a fact well recog- nized by the college tradition and the faculty with the result that there is a freedom, almost an encouragement, given to the men to partake of some form of outside interest. 235 ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ Trexler Lumber Company 1 d; C pj AND W Allentown, Penna. ♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ Geo. W. Shoemaker Co. ♦ : I ; : THE „ : Allen Laundry druggists ♦ J . , o x . , ♦ 38-41 N. Tenth Street Dealers in Chemicals, Ourgical ♦ Instruments and Trusses Landerers photographic supplies 4 Dry Cleaners Carpet Shampooers 808 Hamilton Street, ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 4 ♦ ♦ ♦ Allentown, Pa. ♦ Manufacturers of | CHILDREN’S CLOTHING ALLENTOWN, ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ t I 4 l : Bell Phone. PENNA. 4 4 ♦ » « ♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦• 4 F. Swartz Son ! The National Pool Room j T t ? Eight tables; also first- £ class shoe shining, hat cleaning, Cigars and Tobacco. 542 Hamilton St. ♦- ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ 236 ► Greenhouses at Rittersville John F. Horn Bro. jflortsts BOTH PHONES Store: 20 N. Sixth Street ALLENTOWN, PA. ► ♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ - JWercljants J attonal panfe Y. M. C. A. BUILDING Allentown, Pa. Capital $400,000.00 j Surplus and Undivided Profits. . .$1,050,000.00 ♦ Deposits, $5,150,000.00 4 I 4 I I 4 ♦ 4 ♦ I t ♦ 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 - ♦ ♦ ♦ 4 4 4 4 4 ♦ ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Anewalt Bros. 615 HAMILTON STREET Mens-Ladies’ Hats - Furs FURNISHINGS OFFICERS : THOMAS F. DIEFENDERFER, President CHAS. D. BITTNER, Vice-President FRANCIS O. RITTER, Cashier HERBERT B. WAGNER, Asst. Cashier 14™ and UNION STS. ALLENTOWN, PENNA. THE STORE OF QUALITY Our Ice Cream service unequalled. Special delivery until II P. M. daily. High grade Confectionery, Station- ery, School Supplies, Perfumes and Sick Room Supplies. “JUDGE FAIR” CIGAR You’ll enjoy every puff. Sold in Seven Styles. Try one to-day Mark L. Swab DISTRIBUTOR Cor. 14th and Union Streets, Allentown, Pa. 237 ♦ A Service Worthy of Its Name “O T H ET W NL I CLEANERS of W earing Apparel PRESSING REPAIRING ALTERING M.F.LorishandSon 1031 HAMILTON STREET , ♦ ♦♦ ♦♦♦♦ ♦ We sell and use the purest drugs obtainable in all our work. CONSULT US ALSO Candy, Cigars, Tobacco, Mag- azines, Toilet Goods, Etc. Open from 7 a. m. to 12 p. m. HAMILTON PHARMACY RICE STEM 12th and Hamilton Streets ♦ ♦ -» ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Telephones: Bell 1037; Lehigh 1145 E. KELLER SONS Jewelers, Silversmiths and Manufacturing Opticians College and Fraternity Jewelry 711 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. Ice Cream and Confectionery Light Lunch and Soda Fountain ♦ t ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ l ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ - t The Madison Restaurant R. C. Reynolds, Pro. Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco 1322 Chew Street Established 1867 J. S. BURKHOLDER Merkle Co. Licensed Undertaker, Funeral Director and Embalmer Dry Goods and Groceries Butter and Eggs A Specialty Office and Residence 814-16-18 Linden Street ALLENTOWN, PA. 247 North Eighth Street ALLENTOWN, PA. t t 238 t BIRTHDAYS are mile-stones along life’s way and PHOTOGRAPHY will visualize each mile and thus assist memory as years come and go, and these mile-stone photographs will also become priceless to your relatives and friends in years to come. Be photographed this year on your birthday. WINT STUDIO 629 HAMILTON ST. ALLENTOWN, PA. ► ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦ Wm. H. TAYLOR CO. ESTABLISHED 1867 Engineers and Contractors for Complete Power Plants ELECTRIC LIGHTING, HEATING, VENTILATING, AUTOMATIC SPRINKLERS, MACHINERY, TOOLS AND SUPPLIES ALLENTOWN PENNSYLVANIA 1 239 - ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Phones ! Lehigh, 5375 Bell, 720-R Always the Best Procurable Edwin P. Saeger REGISTERED PLUMBER Gas, Steam and Hot Water Fitter, Ranges, Stoves, Heaters and Repairs 129-132 North Franklin Street FAMOUS PENN CABINET, MAJES- TIC, PENINSULAR AND COMBINATION RANGES. MEYERS HAND AND POWER FORCE PUMPS FOR THE HOME AND FARM. ♦♦♦♦♦♦ Allentown, Pa. MAYTAG HAND AND MOTOR WASHERS Pianos, Players — Cheney Phono- graphs Werletj Music House All Things Musical 103 N. 6th St. ALLENTOWN, PA. 414 Delaware Ave. PALMERTON, PA. WILMER VINCENT’S Colonial Theatre The Handsomest Theatre in the State PHOTO PLAYS DE LUXE Perfection Is Our Motto WILMER VINCENT’S dEhptjeum SHOWING KEITH VAUDEVILLE Daily Matinee at 2:30 Evening Performances at 7:00 and 9:00 240 The WalK-Over Store 719 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. Famous Shoes NETTLETON, WALK-OVER, STRONG GARFIELD AND EILT-WELL Some shoes are good looking and nothing more. Others yield long wear but sacrifice good appearance. But men will find in famous shoes a combination of smartness and a surprising amount of hard, ragged wear. Price $4.00 to $15.00, sizes 4 to 13, widths AAAA to E. WETHERHOLD METZGER Famed for Scientific Shoe Service 719 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. ERDMAN BROS. MEAT MARKETS 119 N. Seventh Street 15th Chew Streets ALWAYS THE BEST FRESH MEATS, SMOKED MEATS PROVISIONS BUTTER, EGGS, CHEESE, ETC. Our own sirictlrj Iresli dressed P oultrtj BOTH PHONES DELIVERIES 241 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ - ■ ♦ - - - -♦ ♦ -» ♦ ♦ - - -c Hefngf) IrXallep tZTrugt Company ALLENTOWN, PA. Incorporated July 14, 1886 Receives Deposits subject to check. Issues Certificates of De- posits and Savings Books, bearing 3% interest. Authorized by law to act as Executor, Administrator, Trustee, Guardian, Assignee and other fiduciary relations. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent at Reasonable Prices WALLACE RUHE ' . Ll ROBT. LANGE w ” -v- ' jj r, . ' - ' S ' ■ t M i III in ? IJn£V HI ■i 11 Administration Building Ruhe 8c Lange ARCHITECTS For All Classes of Modern Buildings lO AND 12 NORTH SIXTH STREET. ALLENTOWN. PA. 242 ♦ ♦ 4 - -+++-+-- Candy Land C.A.Fenstermacher Reputation for pure Ice Cream and fin- est Candy. QUALITY COAL John Karis Co. 603 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Fifteenth and Gordon Sts. ALLENTOWN, - PENNA. Fine Reliable f PAUL M. KOEHLER Jewelry When you want good Jewelry, come to us. Buying good Jewelry and Silverware is an investment that brings returns. Our prices will please you. APPEL 625 HAMILTON STREET MANUFACTURERS OF ALL KINDS OF Orthopoedic Appliances and Surgical Sup- porters. Trusses, Abdominal Belts, Elastic Hosiery, Braces, Arch Sup- porters, Jocks, KneeCaps, etc. 240 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. BELL PHONE 933-J OPEN EVENINGS OTJatcfjmafeer anb Cntrraber ALARM CLOCKS FOR STUDENTS 728 Linden Street ALLENTOWN, PA. Geo. H. Miller j 0 . D. JACOBS Clcctrical Contractor 1643 CHEW STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. ( Near the Allentown Hospital 1 243 BOWEN GROCERY We are and have been the leading grocery in Allentown since 1868. Since then we have made great improvements in our store by adding fresh Meat, Baking, and Roasting Departments. J. Bowen Grocery ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Wessner Tailoring " Co. Suits Made to M-asure. Sit Guaranteed Repairing, Cleaniu g,and Dyeing a Specialty Your Patronage Solicited. 15-17 N. Tenth Street Agent at Muhlenberg PAUL F. SPIEKER ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦• ❖ ♦❖♦♦♦♦ ♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ KODAKS FILMS BROWNIES Amateur and Professional Supplies GEO. E. PHILLIPS “THE KODAK MAN’. 907 HAMILTON STREET, ALLENTOWN, PA. .4 244 Sell Rent Repair ALL MAKES Pennsylvania Typewriters Company 22 SOUTH SIXTH STREET Allentown, Pa. The Lehigh Electric Company ♦ ♦ Electrical Headquarters t f l Modern Labor-Saving Appliances Distinctive Lighting Fixtures Floor, Table, Boudoir and Ollice Lamps Electrical Supplies Supplies lor all Macliines 28 N. 6th St. Allentown, Pa. 619 Main St. Stroudsburg-, I‘a. We Sell Anything: Home or Hand Made Orders Taken Both Phones Consolidated 1241 ) Bell 1358-M The Commercial Exchange Rose Tea Room Mrs. R. W. Kurtz, Prop. Baked Goods, Canned Goods, and Preserves Fancy Work, Aprons of all Kinds. Hand Painted China. Candies, Light Lunch Served, Sand- wiches, Salads, Baked Beans, Hot Beverages, Ice Cream Open Evenings 1109 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. ♦ ♦ THE CITY’S LEADING BILLIARD PARLOR Sixteen Tables on Two Floors Bowling Alleys Large Line of Cigars, Pipes and Smokers’ Articles Silver Numerals and Fraternity Letters Placed on Pipes 1 ♦ 1 Smokers’ Paradise 732 Hamilton Street Claude C. Him elright, Prop. 245 ♦ ♦♦♦ 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 EXTENSION COURSES: Study while you teach. The college is making a large contribution to the ad- vancement of education by offering courses at night and on Saturday. These courses lead to the several teachers’ certificates and to the college degree. The attendance for 1920-21 was 244. The Teacher’s College is held for six weeks during the Summer. THE PREPARATORY SCHOOL: Prepares young men for any college or university, but chiefly for Muhlenberg College. Situated on the campus in an excellent new, fire-proof building. No better college anywhere. JOHN A. W. HAAS, D.D., LL.D., Pres. OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, Registrar. ISAAC M. WRIGHT, Pd.D., Director Extension Courses. ► ♦ -♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ❖ 246 . SERVICE, S ISTAJl ENGRAVINGS „-;Z : IN THIS BOOK ; - ZZ r-r ;w " ' — ' r ' v : ' Z 7 fcNORTHERN ENGRAVING 6 School Annual Engravers " --V - CANTON- OHIO : 247 F. HEHSH HARDWARE COMPANY Agents Corbin Builder’ s Hardware Tools, Auto Accessories, Kodaks and Supplies “Old Town” Canoes, Sporting Goods ALLENTOWN CATASAUQUA H. Ray Haas Company PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS CALENDAR l NUFACTURERS CLASS CATALOGUES AND ANNUALS Proceedings, Pamplilets and Periodicals 310-312 N. JEFFERSON STREET, ALLENTOWN, FA. 248 ”
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