Albright College - Speculum Yearbook (Reading, PA)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1949 volume:
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HAIL . . . A ll FAHEWELL!
It seems dlfiicult for us,
the senior class of 1949, to believe that the time
has finally come
to don our caps and gowns, mount the platform steps
under the tall and graceful trees, and receive our diplomas.
We are happy and proud of our accomplishments.
But in a way we are sad, too,
for graduation means leaving the things we have come to know and love so well-
the look of the campus in bright green or brilliant white,
the kindly profs, the friends we've made, the classes, the cramming,
the bull sessions, our club meetings, the leisurely grace of campus life.
We shall miss them all.
And that is why we have compiled this book-a reminder of a wonderful year,
and in that year, the essence of all the years we have been a part of Albright
Then come with us, in sketch, picture, and story
through the pages of this book, as we, the class of 1949,
take one last longing, lingering glance at familiar scenes and faces.
Come with us as we say farewell
to Albright and to you
and greet the years of achieving and remembering.
if Selwyn HHUHX L
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if Selwyn lfnurt
if Uninn Hall
These are the people
who took care of us at Albright-the administrators and assistants,
who kept our college running smoothly and efficiently,
the deans, who advised us and applauded our progress,
the faculty, who guided our learning, unsnarled our problems,
sympathized, and encouragedg
the many others, who quietly and faithfully
kept us healthy and comfortable.
Saying good-by is difficult,
we know them all so well and appreciate all they have done fo
And the faculty, whom we have come to know best-
how can we forget their classroom jokes, their mannerisms,
their desire to have us curious and aware,
theiruaffability and eagerness to help us with our problems?
Saying good-by is difficult,
but remembering shall be easy and pleasant.
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and assistant A
we done foru
AIJMINISTHATIUN ANU FACULTY
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W' mv QAM"
To the Members of the Graduating Class-
The Class of 1949 is the largest in the history
of Albright College. For this reason alone its
graduation is of especial significance. The Class
of 1949 also has a wider range of age and ex-
perience than any class in the history of the
College. The effect of the war on the educa-
tional program of students has been largely
responsible for this. This range of age and
experience has meant a broader experience
for all members of the Class and has thus con-
tributed directly to your educational advan-
tages during these years at Albright College.
The members of the Class of 1949 have made
splendid contributions to the program and his-
tory of Albright College. Many of these con-
tributions are indicated by pictures and descrip-
tive comments in this yearbook.
As you leave the Albright College campus,
we hope that each of you will take with you the
HARRY V. MASTERS
A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
President of the College
spirit and contribution which Albright College
aims to give to each of its students. Your time
on the Albright campus should mean 11111011
more to you than the acquisition of many. facts
and the learning of new skills and techn1qu6S-
It should have meant for each of you a broad-
ened horizon, a quickening of your search i01
truth, and the development of your personality
and character to make you a more useful and
constructive member of your comm11I11tY'
As you review the experiences which You have
had on the Albright campus, we trust that tbfijt
will bring back not alone happy memories, .Uh
that they will serve to remind you of the LOQ
to be done in our world today. Our best WIS ev
go with you.
HARRY V. MASTERS
LL Yu P. Sim
Dean of Men an
rf the College
211 Albright Coll:
hould mean ml.
ition of Iuanill
115 and few
ch of You 3 mol
Of Y ' R ak:
-of your Perm M
a more USQN
ces whlch 'hat mhf
We tI'l15t ' : LE
mmf V' l
GEORGE W. WALTON, Ph.B., M.S., D.Sc.
Dean of the College and Professor
LE VAN P. SMITH, Ph.B., M.A.
Dean of Men and Assistant Professor of
NEWTON S. DANFORD, B.S., NLS.
Registrar and Director of Admissions and
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
HELEN BAKER SILVERTHORNE
fMrs. Wm.l, BS., M.A.
Dean of Women
AUXILIARY ORGANIZATIONS OF ALBRIGHT COLLEGE
The I-llulnui Assulziatiun
Each senior upon graduation becomes a mem-
ber of the Alumni Association, an organization
formed to maintain continuous contacts be-
tween the alumni and their Alma Mater, to
stimulate an interest in the program of the
College, and to foster policies for the future
development of the College. Under Fred Luck-
enbill, President, Mary D. Kiess, Vice Presi-
Tireless in their efforts to make the College
both attractive to the student and inviting to
the public, the Ladies' Auxiliary contributes
over a thousand dollars annually. Under the
guiding hand of Mrs. Harry V. Masters, the
dent, Helen B. Hangen, Secretary, William S.
Harris, Jr., Treasurer, and Lester L. Stahler,
Executive Secretary, semi-annual meetings are
held in the fall and spring. Sectional meetings
are held at various times throughout the year,
and each year during Homecoming, the 'gold
gradsw return to view the campus with proud
and wistful eyes.
monthly meetings, to which talented Students
often contribute, are famed for their appeal
and variety. Chief project this year was'il16
sale of those attractive calendars that hstefl
school activities for the year.
Phi Delta Sigma Hunnrary lllunmae Snrurity
Phi Delta Sigma is composed of outstanding
fjllumnaee pledged each year from those women
in the graduating class who have made the most
valuable contributions in campus leadership,
andaare of good scholarship and character. In
addition to a delightful social program, the
Sorority, under the leadership of Charlgue
, . - n
Guenther Price Presldentg Pauline Brossnla
Hart, Vice-Presidentg Helen Yohn Clousg
cording Secretary, .lane Dick .VaI1D1'1Clv ,Slew
sponding Secretary, and Marjorie Lebo, and
surer, makes annual gifts to the. college ial
maintains a loan fund which provides flllanc
assistance to women students.
The Board ol,
bel-5 elected fr
ences Plus one
Bishops of llle
church- The Bf'
ls the We Ol
to 0119 3 Year,
care of the 01150
Reading, Dr. H
the College, Sm
the College in '
Dr. llasters 1
lllll "' 'ight
dem' and Doi:
em of ille C
lhe Rev' D ol
. v-aQff --1-f.- -..-.-.-.-...Y f1,W -M,,--QM.-.Nw
.ester L. Stall
ughout the eg
ipus with pr-I
mis Year will
ars that lll
ulme Bw H.
lin Clousel I
I'l6 Leboi it
, ,.--may -A-- .--.
They lleeide Puliey and Carry Uut the Aims and Ideals nf I-llhriqht
Beard nf Trustees and Executive Committee
The Board of Trustees is composed of mem-
bers elected from the various regional confer-
ences plus one representative of the Board of
Bishops of the Evangelical United Brethren
Church. The Board, in convocation, then elects
As the size of the Board limits its meetings
to one a year, its members elect an Executive
Committee, which, meeting bi-monthly, takes
care of the ongoing business of the Board.
In February, the Board of Trustees met in
Reading. Dr. Harry V. Masters, President of
the College, summarized the achievements of
the College in the last year, gave the annual
financial report, and outlined activities for the
Dr. Masters revealed that Albright should
be able to look forward to an enrollment of
between seven hundred and eight hundred stu-
dents for a number of years to come and empha-
sized the pressing need for additional building.
The Trustees acted upon Dr. Masters' recom-
mendation by deciding to erect three new build-
ings on campus-a physical education building,
a men's dormitory, and a chapel.
Officers of the Board of Trustees are Presi-
dent, Judge Frederick A. Marx, First Vice-
President, Bishop John S. Stammg Second Vice-
President, Rev. Herman W. Kaebnickg and Sec-
retary, Rev. Charles E. Kachel.
The Executive Committee is guided by Bishop
John S. Stamm, Chairman, Rev. N. L. Hummel,
Vice-Chairman, and Rev. Charles E. Kachel,
TRUSTEES AT READING
Left to right--Judge Frederick
A. Marx, President of the Boardg
Bishop John S. Stamm, Vice Presi-
dent, and Doctor Masters, Presi-
dent of the College. Standing left,
the Rev. Dr. Charles E. Kachel,
Secretary, and right, Rev. Dr. J.
Arthur Heck, President of the
Evangelical School of Theology.
--. .,.......-...............,...--..........-............-.....-,-,. . .
-...--.,. , 'N ,,,,,,..
They Guided nur Learninlj,
Unsnarled nur Prlllllllills - - -
J DOUDS HARDING WESPER
RODRIGUEZ W ARD 5 GSBLACH
JOHN B. DOI
fessor of English
.ma nom sp
RJ, AB., M.L.N1
LARD H. HAAS.
--.EDITH B, D0
' X083 mrs. F1
Ellglish , I .
P .. '
mfebwr Of Frenc
Wv.,,. ,.,. -...
V-A nag- -,,-,-E-, ,.,..,. , ..--.................,-- ,- ..,-, . -,.- N
PHRDN VESPER HAAS
JOHN B. DoUDs, A.B., MA., Ph.D.-Pm.
fessor of English . . . CLYDE A. HARDING,
A.B., A.M.-Associate Professor of English . . .
ANNA DORA SPENGLER VESPER fMrs. A.
RJ , A.B., M.L.-Instructor in English . . . WIL-
LARD H. HAAS, A.B.-Instructor in English
. . . EDITH B. DOUDS fMrs. J. BJ , B.A., M.A.,
Ph.D.-Assistant Professor of English . . . JEAN
B. VOSS fMrs. Frankj, B.S.Ed.-Instructor in
English . . . CONSUELO RODRIGUEZ, BA.Ed.,
M.A.-Assistant Professor of Spanish . . . MARY
JANE WARD, A.B.-Instructor in Spanish and
LATIN . . . ELSIE A. GARLACH, A.B., M.A.-
Professor of French . . . GERRIT MEMMING,
E. DOUDS VOSS
A.B., A.M., Ph.D.-Professor of German . . .
LUTHER F. BROSSMAN, B.S.-Instructor in
German . . . F. WILBUR GINGRICH, A.B.,
A.M., Ph.D.-Professor of Greek . . . EUGENE
H. BARTH, A.B., B.D., S.T.lVI.-Assistant Pro-
fessor of Religion and Director of Religious Ac-
tivities . . . ELLERY B. HASKELL, A.B., M.A.,
B.D.-Assistant Professor of Philosophy . . .
HANS NIX-Instructor in Stringed Instruments
and Director of Orchestra and Band . . . JOHN
H. DUDDY, Mus.B., M.Mus., Mus.D.-Professor
of Voice, Piano, and Organ and Director of
Page Twentv one
CLARENCE A. HORN, B.S., C.P.H., M.A.,
D.Sc.-Professor of Biology . . . MARCUS H.
GREEN, B.S., M.S.-Associate Professor of
Biology . . . CHARLES B. HOLLENBACH,
B.S.-Instructor in Biology . . . FRANKLIN O.
RITTER, B.S.-Graduate Assistant in Biology
. . . DWIGHT L. SCOLES, B.S., M.S., Ph.D.-
Professor of Chemistry . . . BENJAMIN H.
HANDORF, B.S., M.S., Ph.D.-Associate Pro-
fessor of Chemistry . . . LAURENCE H. HAAG,
B.S.-Graduate Assistant in Chemistry . . . PAUL
I. SPEICHER, B.S., A.M.-Associate Professor
of Mathematics and Physics . . . ROY T. MER-
KEL, B.S., M.A.-Assistant Professor of Mathe-
matics and Physics . . . GARLAND L. THOMAS,
B.S., M.A.-Instructor in Mathematics Hlld
Physics . . . MILTON G. GEIL, B.A., M.A-,
Ph.D.--Professor of Psychology . . . A. CARO-
LINE SCHMEHL, A.B., M.A.-Instructor ill
Psychology . . . MILTON W. HAMILTON, A.B-9
A.M., Ph.D.-Professor of History . . . WILLIAM
R. BISHOP, JR., A.B., M.A.-Assistant Profes-
sor of History . . . LEWIS E. SMITH, A-B-,
M.A.-Professor of Political Science.
Hmm ' SCOLEs
i . . ROY T. MER
'rofessor oi Mathf
AND L. THOMH.
- - - 5YIIlpathized and Encouraged
HHIII us Ilurinus and Aware . ,
QEIL, BA., iii-
gy , . .A. Ciiiii
zory . . . WILLLW
E, SMITH, Ai-
EUIER L. SMITH,
Mociology' . . , FLOQ
1l5.NProfessor of H011
EIDE ELDER, B.S.
kooant Professor of A
-HWHGLW. E. W
in-.RUSSELL B. SMU
wfogor of Education
mmpmfmwr of Edx
---PAUL BUSBY, on
Mmxlniimctor in H
WIDDOWSON SHIRK HARRIS
ELMER L. SMITH, B.A., M.A.-Instructor
in Sociology . . . FLORENCE V. INNIS, B.S.,
M.S.-Professor of Home Economics . . . ERN-
ESTINE ELDER, B.S. in Home Econ., M.A.-
Assistant Professor of Art and Home Economics
. . . VIRGINIA E. WOERLE, B.S. in Home
Econ.-Graduate Assistant in Home Economics
. . . RUSSELL B. SMITH, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.-
Professor of Education fFirst SemesterD . . .
HARRY W. MENGEL, B.S., B.D., M.Ed.-As-
sistant Professor of Education and Psychology
. . . PAUL BUSBY, A.B., M.A.-Associate Pro-
fessor of Business Administration . . . DONALD
S. GATES, A.B., M.B.A.-Professor of Business
Administration . . . J. HOWARD WIDDOWSON,
B.S.Ed.-Instructor in Business Administration
. . . EUGENE L. SHIRK, A.B.-Instructor in
Mathematics and Faculty Manager of Athletics
. . . NEAL O. HARRIS, B.S., M.S.-Director of
Physical Education and Coach of Basketball
. . . LLOYD J. PARSONS, B.S.-Instructor in
Physical Education and Assistant Coach of
Football . . . EVA MILLER MOSSER fMrs.
Arlanj, B.S.-Instructor in Physical Education.
Not pictured: ANNA HERE SMITH CMrs. John
SJ, B.S. in Home Econ.-Assistant Professor of
Home Economics . . . VIRGIL C. ZENER, A.B.,
M.A., D.D.-Professor Emeritus of Education
. . . THEODORE L. CUYLER, III, A.B.-Lec-
turer in Business Administration fFirst Semes-
terj . . . JOHN W. VANDERWERFF, B.S.,
C.P.A.-Lecturer in Business Administration.
nfs Office: BERT
'FY to the Pr:-f
0 the Dean of H,
, the Diref-
BOOKSTORE STAFF-Left to right-JEAN HAR-
ER, Assistant Managerg H. EUGENE PIERCE, Superin-
tendent of Buildings and Manager of Bookstoreg DOR-
OTHY SLAPIKAS, Manager of the Soda Fountain.
LIBRARY STAFF-Left to right-BETTY SMITH,
Library Assistantg MRS. ELLA LESHER, Library As-
sistantg MRS. FLORENCE STRATMEYERg DOROTHY
J. RIDDACH, A.B. in L.S., Assistant Librariang ELSIE JOSEPHINE E. RAEPPEL, A.B., B.S
SPATZ, in L.S., M.A., Librarian.
V wa: ,
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RS, f Y VV7'
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INI'IRlNIfXRXf'-Iwf! tn Vlgllf' BETTX PRITZ. RN.. ,mhwc
Student Afsislunlg Patient, CHARLOTTE WINNER: BLADE
MHS. ELIZABETH HAIN. R.N. 7' ' u
H. EUGENE P1ERc:E's building mum LEONARD VAN URIEL- Chef- ,N PM
lvenlvri and his kitchen llfilflllll S-
01940079 Q 2
How can we say good-by
to friendships the years have strengthened?
We hit the dust together in frosh line-ups,
gahhed together in hull sessions, swapped lecture notes,
crammed for tests, danced together,
worked together inicluhs and organizations,
cheered or played in sports together.
We came to know each other's faults and capabilities,
desires and delights. We solved world problems together,
only the world didn't know it.
We dreamed wonderful dreams together,
hut now dream-time is over.
The years may come hetween us for a while,
but our friendships will not fade.
We have the memory of these wonderful years together,
the memory of fellowship perfect and true.
Therefore we cannot say good-hy,
but only-Wfill we meet againln
GLENN O. ADAMS
20 Richmond Street Fleetwood, Penna.
Easy-going Dutch studied business administration while at
Albright and became a member of the Kappa Fraternity and
Business Administration Club. He also played a year of base-
ball and became noted for his Msluggingw ability. There are two
women in this man's life: his wife and his four-year-old daughter,
Susie. An ex-ily boy, Dutch returned to the air forces upon his
graduation in February. Albright sends its best along with
Dutch wherever his travels may take him.
LEE F. ADAMS
R. D. No. 2 Pottstown, Penna.
Being a sociology major, Lee is hailed by Pi Gamma Mu,
but Kappa Tau Chi has also fulfilled its purpose and made him
conscious of the importance of his work in the Christian minis-
try. Favorite pastimes include life with the family, basketball,
track, and helping others. It's our Mr. Adams, and we can't
express how deeply appreciated such a helping hand can be.
EDMOND S. ALBRIGHT
106 South Fourth Street Reading, Pa.
Having learned the value of keeping quiet and listening, Ed
knows how to say little and accomplish a great deal. Retail
selling and entrepreneurship beckon this mechanically minded
southpaw who formerly hailed from Cairo, N. Y. Business Ad
Club and Daymengs Club occupy his campus time, but after
campus hours he has time for shooting and reading. If anything
should go wrong in his photography or utinkeringf' it's likely
that Ed's sense of humor will come to the rescue and turn the
problem into a laugh.
MARK L. ANSBACH
1159 North Thirteenth Street Reading, Penna,
Have you ever been in the hall when a little fellow came
dashing through about 8:10 a. m.? That's Anse trying to make
class on time. Shorty hopes to use his business ad training along
either accounting or purchasing-agent lines. As for pastimes,
Anse enjoys harness horse racing, Woodcraft, bowling, swimming,
and gardening. On campus he was a member of the Daymen's
Club for whom he played softball, and the Veterans' and Busi-
ness Administration Clubs.
T24 Waverly Street
That Dick is 3
Especially since he
rather than knife r
WTF irritated, but .
lol Publication liv
W1 alll Bones la
heipilli in Dickrs C
nhri af' and
have ine at the h
Ye amid expel
. 3I'0lli Son, who
HERMAN E. BERSTLER
2709 Perkiomen Avenue Reading, Pemm'
Herm is a dapper Dayman, who concentrates his academic
efforts in the business administration department. An active
member of the Daymen's Club, he has participated in intra-
mural baseball, basketball, and football. Although his future
plans are undecided, his ready smile and brisk manner will be
invaluable assets to any executive position. High on the list of
his favorite pastimes are Herm's frequent trips to Birdsboro.
Maybe this has something to do with his future?
STEWART M. BEYERLE
1348 Mulberry Street Reading, Penna.
SteW's participation in Alchemists and F.T.A. are good
indications of the fact that he plans to do high school teaching
in chemistry, while his basketball, baseball, and cross country
records show a decided interest in sports. A Kappa and active
Dayman, this vet with the engaging grin and self-effacing man-
ner likes dancing and has an unusually vivid remembrance of
miSrrikeI1P the mu
Wonderful tim- agness
roofof awdhnb ol!
om Robffon SW'
Who is U10 chem,
llllflglllls own H0131
higgooond home lille
1alBl11Sl0ll16 M310 Q
PM if the future 51
MARY D. BECHTEL
239 Clymer Street Reading, Penna-
Here's a lassie whose infectious smile greets members of
Sigma Tau Delta, Pi Alpha Tau Sorority, Delta Phi Alpha,
German Club, and Reading Library borrowers. Former secre-
tary of our junior class and representative to Student Council,
Mary has a great love for poetry and hopes to be a teacher
capable of relaying that affection to her classes. Teaching rates
a ribbon, but the pet cocker also takes a front seat. Happy
tutoring to a conscientious and captivating senior.
57 North Second Street Hamburg, Penna.
Sigma Tau Delta, French Club, and F.T.A. are pleased to
have Rosie on their roll. The little lady is a French major and
Spanish and English minor, and is anxious to radiate Albright
experiences throughout her future classrooms. Not only a whiz
at the books, she's also hard to beat at the pinochle table. You'd
never guess how well she can sport in a swimming pool and
behind the fishing rod-and that's no fish tale.
s memheri 01
a Phi Alplli,
P C8556 U5
ily a 'fi'
MARJORIE O BOYER
3422 Rldgewfli' Stleet Laureldflle Penna
Strike up the music to hear a sigh of contentment from our
petite Marjorie, and when Wfhe Little Angel" melodiously flows
from the phonograph, everything's perfect. Of course, Heo is
wonderful too, and home ec labs and food classes give excellent
proof of a willingness to work. Many of her efforts are preserved
in a prize scrapbook, and if youid see them you may remark,
as Marjorie often does, HOh, Gosh!"
WILBUR L. BOYER
1016 Robeson Street Reading, Perma.
Who is the chem major most capable of blowing-up or smell-
ing-up the chem lab? But definitely-it's none other than
Albright's own 'cflharlesw Boyer, who can be taken away from
his second home fthe Science Halll only when lending his vocal
talents to the Male Quartet and Men's Glee Club. Don't be sur-
prised if the future finds this ardent note-taker deep in research
work somewhere away from civilization's complexities.
DAVID K. BICKEL
Crossroads Cottage R. D. No. 3 Wernersville, Penna.
Dave could easily be the fellow who writes copy for those
persuasive Army Air Force posters, as any undecided aspirant
to this branch of service can testify. His college career is repeat-
edly interrupted by flights to Florida in his A-26 for some ublue-
point oysters," for Lieutenant Bickel is a familiar figure in the
Air National Guard. Daveis pint-sized station wagon is in danger
of being replaced by a helicopter for his journey to and from
his mountain retreat near Wernersville.
PAUL R. BITLER
108 North Third Street Reading, Penna.
Behind a pipe of aromatic tobacco and country-gentleman
air of satisfaction, you'll find Skip, a typical Hman of distinc-
tion." With a yen for the outdoors, an ability for tossing golf
clubs in just the right fashion, a pet dislike for women drivers,
and a favorite by-line of 'awho did the homework?"-Paul will
apply his easy-going, friendly manner to his future success in
DONALD J. BRENNAN
404 East First Street Birdsboro, Penna.
With his business ad courses for a background and with an
abundance of that necessary friendly, quiet manner, Donald is
just the man for an employer who needs a banker or perhaps an
insurance salesman. This tall and lanky sports enthusiast finds
great pleasure in reading and lending a helping hand, but how
he does hate to waste time in those required chapel programs!
CARL V. BRETZ q
R. D. No. 1 Marysville, Penna.
A quiet and unassuming gentleman, Carl never says much
but when he does, it's worth hearing. His shy approach and
ready smile have won him a host of friends. On campus this
devotee of lVIen's Glee Club, Pi Gamma Mu, and Philosophy Club
can also be found serving on the Y.M. cabinet. While at home,
listening to good music is a favorite pastime of our social science
major, who is striving to serve future spiritual needs as an Evan-
HELEN M. CAPOZELLO
1306 Penn Avenue Wyomissing, Penna.
French, Spanish, and English have occupied much of Cap's
time, for she plans to be either a teacher of foreign languages
or an interpreter. President of Le Cercle Francais and a member
of The Cue staff, F.T.A., and Sigma Tau Delta, she still finds
opportunity for her favorite role of conversationalist. Taking
and showing home movies, reading foreign magazines, and
indulging her fondness for food-that's Cap, all over.
W. WILLIAM CARSON, JR.
401 N0l'lh Sixth Street Reading, Penng,
Take a huge amount of leadership, add an unusual portion
of friendliness, mix with renowned popularity-and you have
Bill, our favorite Student Council president. This peppy busi-
ness ad pursuer finds dancing and swing records positively tops
fnext to his gorgeous wife, that isj . Bill claims that marriage is
a great institution and that helping the wife with the market-
ing just ucanlt be beatf' With his sparkling personality, he
will someday be found behind a door that reads QLW. William
' f HIC
to be confus
0' 111 the Frm
all Clli, 1
I ' dfolrs allll 3 y
mf 'lm 'itlllal and exl
llmkh Ill? fu
lllllmlfslianol e 'I'
'funding gina and d
:lilo those d 0311 llol
lm Hlljlg ,
lunch, but hells
9 DOI1ald is
id? but how
I Says much
ile at home
s as an Em.
JAY D. CARVER
3383 Saint Lawrence Avenue Esterly penn,
, . .
If ever this jolly fellow is found without a smile on his face,
he is probably deep in thought about biology and chemistry.
Jay, ex-president of F.T.A., belongs to the intelligensia of
Albright and will pass on his knowledge in the future as a
teacher. Quick to learn, he speaks Italian like a native K a trace
of his army service in ltalyj. Skull and Bones provides enjoy-
ment for him, but he greatly prefers photography and his
1040 Franklin Street Reading, Perma,
Give him a golf course and he'll be happy! Or did you
mention hiking and baseball? Franklin will take them too, as
that broad smile affirms. Our serious-minded sociology student is
also psychology-conscious. Bull sessions and music of any type
are a great delight, and he can't forget those Spanish classes!
The meetings of Pi Gamma Mu and the Veterans' Club certainly
were fun, don't you agree? uNatch," says Franklin.
RICHARD A. CATTERMOLE
326 Spring Street Royersford, Penna.
Dick, not to be confused with one of the standard fixtures
of the book store, may be found handling the financial situation
in the SUB or in the French Club. A sturdy supporter of the
YMCA, Kappa Tau Chi, an outstanding bass of the Glee Club
and Y choir, and a boy with an eye for good food, puns and
music, this genial and expansive fellow is an undeniable asset
to the Evangelical Congregational ministry.
WILLIAM S. CLAWGES
724 Locust Street Reading, Perma'
Bill has a fondness for languages, and the more French and
Spanish he studies, the merrier is this treasurer of La Sociedad
Cultural Espanola and devotee of Le Cercle Francais. A well-
read student, Bill can hold a conversation ranging from current
events to those dating way back. He seems never to exert him-
self too much, but he can be found on the golf course. The
future will find Bill deep in advertising or journaliStiC 561615-
THELMA F DEGLER
453 Douglass Street Readmg Pemm
A dependable worker in the YW C A German Club and
Daywomen s O1 HIIIZHIIOH Thelma also lends her effluent hand
to The Cue Staff She works 1n the Office of the Dean and Re
1st1ar and plans to use the experience gained them 31011 Wlth
he1 social science courses to aid he1 1n a future YWCA O1
Christian service position In he1 time off Thelma makes he1
own clothes walks or reads and for Friday nl hts she especially
enjoys those 1oll1ck1n hoe downs
1635 Perklomen Avenue Reading Pennq.
This ood-natured fellow with the hearty laugh answers
to Larry or La-la Whichever you prefer One of our future
teachers, Larry hopes to teach in a high school and fulfill
coaching duties at the same time. Although he took his edu-
cation on the three-year plan, Larry still found time to play
two years of varsity football, join the A.P.O.'s, and get married.
Quite a series of accomplishments for our young man with
d a member
905 Meade Street Reading, Penna.
None of us will ever forget Elmo's role as the playmaker
on our 48-49 basketball team. Football camp in his sophomore
year was quite outstanding, for it was here that he met his wife
Rose. In his senior year there was an addition of a baby daugh-
ter. Easygoing and always friendly, he is admired by team-
mates and fellow students alike. The Zeta's vice-president is a
business administration student and spends much time over the
pinochle table at Geiger's arranging big deals.
107 Perkasie Avenue West Lawn, Penna-
Wimp is a quiet, fun loving master of the chemistry labora-
tories. Among his many accomplishments while working on
his major was the elaborate apparatus for synthesizing rubber,
which he built for chem 7. In addition to a happy married
life, he maintains an active membership in the Veterans' Club,
Alchemists, and Daymen's Club. His industry and integrity will
insure him a successful future in the field of chemistry.
DORIS C. DOWNES
R D N0 6 Fort Plain, N. Y.
Something sweet and grandish, Doris is the President of
the YW C A and plans to lend a hand in religious education.
Her study of sociology and psychology has helped to make her
a baby sitter 1n demand, now she has hundreds of adopted
children Chatting selling anything, and making creampuffs
are enjoyable diversions for Dorie, but she also enjoys Spanish
Club meetings and managing the hockey team. Some gal-
you can cry on her shoulder anytime.
1042 North Tenth Street Reading, Penna-
Even thou h he spends much time waiting for his ride out
to school fHH1kHCSS is occasionally latel, Norm somehow man-
ages to make most of his classes by the ten-minute-after dead-
line Although not definite as to his future plans, Norm hopes
to fit his business administration training into some branch of
the Civil Service pro ram. A family IIIHU, he Spends H11 hls
spaie time with his w1fe and young daughter, Judith Jo.
RICHARD L. DEXTER
10 Bacon Street Wellsboro, Penna.
Destined for success at Cornell, Dick, the Doc of tomorrow,
who"ll ease the pains of others if only by his sympathetic under-
standing and congeniality, is in the core of Mardi-Gras festivi-
ties and N.S.A. programs. Also in Skull and Bones, Student
Council, and secretary of the Alchemists, this big, blond Zeta
has patience unlimited and puts all he has into his work. With
what's left, he really manages to enjoy life.
JOHN F. DOHNER
827 W8ShlHgI0ll SIl'66l1 Reading, Penna,
John, of the golden voice, announced all the details of the
home basketball games and starred on his own in sports as an
outstanding tennis player. The Skull and Bones and German
Club both take up much of this busy man's time, and as a mem-
ber of The Albrightian and Cue staffs, he did quite a bit of
writing. During the last semester, this tall, slim fellow also
added the duties of president of the Pi Taus to his roster.
JOHN T. FAUSNAUGHT
104 Grand Street Danville, Penna'
Johnnie is a miraculous conglomeration of musical talent,
hypnotism, dramatics, and a love for tropical fish. All his many
interests will be put to use when he begins his work in religious
education. Being senior class vice-prexy and playing in the
college band and orchestra did not stop him from spending
hours in bull sessions, creating such lasting friendships that
his college career will never end.
A. JEAN FEHR
3 Endlich Avenue Mt. Penn, Penna.
Smokie, an energetic, loquacious lassie with a lengthy chas-
sis, is outspoken and independent, all the way from her fast
trips to Ocean City to her frequent exclamation of uscrambliesf'
This friendly P.A.T. is one of the honorable Sigma Tau Delts
and has high hopes for a future in personnel work. J ean's will-
ingness to utake off to nowhere in particular," her efficacious
laugh, and her strategy in pinochle dub her a jovial campus
BERNARD D. EATON
85-55 115th Street Richmond Hill, N. Y.
A quiet, easy-going A.P.0., Bernie is a typical, loyal New
Yorker. You have but to mention medicine and he'll tell you
of his hopes for a future in medical school and then as a hard-
working doc. His participation in the Alpha Pi Omega Fra-
ternity, the Veterans' Club, and his interest in the Skull and
Bones and Alchemists, insure him the first rung on his ladder
ROBERT J. EITZEL
1014 Elm Street Reading, Penna.
Bob's deep voice belies his mild disposition, as all Science
Hall regulars will testify. Though he complains vociferously
about the homework in P-chem and calculus, these are only
passing trials, for Bob usually calms down in time for Vets,
Daymen's Club, and Alchemists, of which he is vice-president.
He likes fishing, and with that combination of chem and math
ma.l01' HS bait, he should be sure to catch-a good spot in industrial
Pa ge Forty-two
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MARVIN G. GETZ
32 East Lancaster Avenue Shlllingl0fl, Perma.
A married vet with one child, Marv is a chemistry and
economics major, working toward a position as an industrial
chemist. Although he pays slight heed to the laws of nature when
it comes to varied and miscellaneous chemistry experiments,
Marv must be more scientific in his photography or he would
never get such good results. The Kappas and Daymen claim
Marv as a ufellowf, but despite classes and study, the family
gets most of his time.
EMMET F. GLASS
273 East Main Street Adamstown, Penna.
Em, a versatile, enthusiastic sportsman, is a combination
Babe Ruth, Joe Fulks, and Mercury with a protractor and
vector in hand. He can often be discovered in the Science Hall
scribbling calculus on a blackboard. His good nature, friend-
liness, and quiet manner make him well-liked by all his class-
mates. Often kidded about Adamstown, this cooperative young
man will apply his interest in sports and figures to his future
JULIAN D. GREENSPAN
692 Eastern Parkway Brooklyn, N. Y.
Julie is a self-assured, up-and-coming young man, who is
particularly interested in salesmanship. With his suave cos-
mopolitan manners, he will likely have great success. Studying
business administration and economics, he is definitely prepared
for his chosen life work and ready to block any kick designed
to keep him from winning. His favorite pastime is photography,
but cross-country and other track events should all be chalked
up for Julie.
JOHN C. GRIESEMER, JR.
2411 Spring Street West Lawn, Penna.
Quiet, unassuming but a lot of fun, describes this man with
a ready smile. .lohn's first connection with Albright was made
when his sister Vilma introduced him to one of our own co-eds,
Ellen Olsen. This ex-navy man wooed and won her. As a result
she left school to become Mrs. J. Griesemer, and Johnnie reg-
istered the following semester. Having had some credits from
Dick caused quite a
to campus, ht
ile one was ady
work, he llHS
' r TH
iiCi,,i,e Avenue ON
Elo oht I business ad
Malmo ha position 1
the navy, he passed through Albright in short order.
liies to give I
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res to his fum
RICHARD E HAGMAYER
526 Franklin Street Reading, Penna-
Dick caused quite a sensation among feminine hearts upon
his return to campus, but Margy Plowfield was the lucky co-ed
who captured his heart. In his sophomore year he was a member
of the football squad and a member of the class social committee.
After a little one was added to the family, Dick no longer had
time for these extras. However, through all the added respon-
sibility and work, he has still remained true to the Kappas.
536 Centre Avenue Reading' Pa' A
This tall, blonde fellow usually has an answer for everyone.
Torn hopes his business administration background will enable
him to obtain a position either in foreign trade or personnel
work. Among his special likes are foreign news and music. Weofe
also told he likes to give blood fanemics take notel- A good
Way to sum up this likeable personality is to quote the man
himself. uftis been realln
HOWARD J. GULDIN
1o06 North Twelfth Street Reading, penna.
Hops is a tall, slender, man-about-town-distinguished by
his familiar grin and inseparable buddy, Yoc. For three years,
Hops has been the mainstay of the varsity basketball team. An
enthusiastic Kappa, he was vice-president of his class in his
freshman year and later class president. In his sophomore year,
he loaned his leggy gait to the cross-country squad. An inveterate
golfer, Hops also enjoys raiding the refrigerator or exercising
his newly-acquired culinary skill.
MARK T. CUSS
N01'Ill Sixth Street Reading, Penna,
A consistent member of the Dean's list, Mark nevertheless
finds time for sports. He was a member of the varsity basketball
team for two years and quite a catcher for the baseball team.
A reliable scorer for the Kappas Muk can outkrck and outpass
anyone on campus This easy going fellow prcked off a campus
sweetheart Midge Abrams, rn his first year at Albright After a
hitch rn the Navy Muk came back to marry his campus sweet
heart and pursue pre teaching courses
Page F orty-five
DOROTHY BIJRKHART HENRY fMRS THOMAS,
518 Mam Street Blrdsboro Penna
Dottie is a biology major chemistry m1no1 and a membei
of Skull and Bones Having worked in a laboratory before enter
m Albright Dot pursued the sciences with hopes of becomin
a lab tech after graduation But then love came alon and Dot
took unto herself a husband Since then Tom a former
Albiightian occupies her time and conversation u1et shy
and serene Dot radiates the happiness she has found May her
future bring her all the joys she deserves
OWEN I HENRY
P. O. Box No 20 New Berlinville Penna.
'CSO then I set it at F8 and just let myself go Flash bulbs
wi I tu
'ffm lano MTU
'Ml 4 olf Woff
locllbn htllfwo 5
Po Gamma MU Ywf
orlolllookty 1631115 have glv
and a camera are standard equipment for this avid photographer.
Doc, who is a pre-med, can be found whisking around the science
hall or in a bull session in The Albrightian office. For the past
two years he has been doing a fine job of controlling the money
bags of our class, and his clarinet has always contributed to
the school band and orchestra.
RICHARD L. HEBERLING
18 North Twenty-Fifth Street Mt. Penn, Reading, Penna.
This short, dark, peppy Pi Tau, complete with mustache
and grin, makes any program or gathering vibrate. Dick has
a mad passion for ubebopf' which might explain his eminent
place in the college uCelebrities." He contributes his share to
Skull and Bones, and what would the Pi Taus do without him
in Stunt Night? Usually found in the company of Don Snyder,
Dick practices Stunt Night routines all year. Next year might
find him in Scotland. Can you imagine Dick in kilts?
WILLIAM R. HECHLER
107 Olive Street West Reading, Penna.
Bill, a substantial representative in Student Council, con-
ceals his many campus accomplishments with a quiet, unassum-
ing manner. This future medico has broad interests and explores
them as a member of the Domino Club, International Relations
Club, Daymen's Club, secretary of the A.P.O. Fraternity, and
laboratory assistant. We wonder how Bill, with all those activi-
ties, manages to have time to be well liked by so many.
lobe as Proud of her schoo
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most in her futu
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JOHN M. KEARNEY
1911 Elizabeth Avenue Laureldale, Penna.
J ack is the genial gentleman always ready to help in any
problem from dissecting feline cadavers to constructing Aristo-
telian arguments. A member of the Skull and Bones Society, the
Alchemists, and the Pi Tau Beta Fraternity, Jack is getting
practical experience in his chosen field of medicine as a labora-
tory technician at St. Josephis Hospital. Although he is a serious
student, J ack finds time to charm the feminine habitues of the
science hall and to pursue his interests in hiking, reading, and
GEORGE W. KEENER
1524 Centre Avenue Reading, Penna-
Quiet and reserved, George is pursuing the business adminis-
tration course with accounting and eventually the position of
office manager in his plans for the future. Among his outside
interests, George likes bowling and dancing the tango and
rhumba. When he's not attending school, he works as a
stenographer and also spends much time with his wife, working
out plans for their future home. George is as dependable as he
is conscientious, two qualities that- should be of great aSSl1rHl1C6
for his success in the future.
FRANK S KAKOS
1417 North Thirteenth Street Reading, Penna-
A congenial chap, Kake has a smile for everyone. A fly-boy
at heart, he spends all his spare time up in the sky as an active
member of the local air reserves. When he's not flying, Kake
likes to bowl, dance, or go to a movie. He has a strong dislike
for pop quizzes and an even stronger feeling for the profs who
spring them. In spite of this, he seems to have survived his
years at Albright. We're sure Frank will be as successful on the
ground as he is in the air.
MILTON H. KAUFFMAN
Main Street Leesport, Penna.
That Chevy convertible, the loss of his voice at the Lebanon
Valley football game, and roller skating at Bill Holland's will
always be dear to Mi1t's heart. The Daymen's and Veterans'
Clubs claim as their own Milt's pleasing personality, which
shines through his willingness to help others. His quiet com-
petence and soft-spoken manner make him a sure success for
the business field.
CALEB L. KILLIAN, Ill
523 McKnight Street Reading, Penna-
Here comes Cale-no, there he goes, always in a hurry!
This future M.D. has great musical talents, as his membership in
the Celebrities and band has shown us. Playing tennis and listen-
ing to Dixieland jazz are his treasured pastimes when he's not
contributing his fine thoughts to the Skull and Bones Society
and Alchemists. Will he ever forget the ubookwormsw who
showed their ignorance in world affairs?
Seabrook Farms Bridgeton, N. J.
Kazie is the alittle one" with the big smile Who can
maneuver a scalpel, test tube, or cooking utensil with equal
finesse. Secretary of the Skull and Bones Society, vice-president
of the Y.W.C.A., and an active member of l.R.C., Kazi plans
to work as a lab tech until she enters the uGo0d" life. Partial
to red roses, California, Matsui," and Elmer, our Maid of Honor
spends her spare time knitting, reading, or listening to her favor-
ite musical programs.
HARRY M. KEPHART
395 North Evans Street Pottstown, Penna.
You have to bring on the apple dumplings before you can
lure Kep from his Woodwork and photography. Specialties are
mighty powerful sometimes-ask the Wife. Harry does have
other specialties, though, and some of them are English, German
and history. Shortly he'll be a neophyte in the teaching field.
Being a member of F.T.A., German Club, Sigma Tau Delta, and
Delta Phi Alpha, he's prepared to greet his problems with
SCOTT H. KIEFFER
213 Jefferson Street Hyde Park, Reading, Perma.
Scotty claims a special interest in anything along the busi-
ness side of life, and proves his sincerity by taking all he can
get from the business ad department. Armed with all the data
from Gates and Widdowson, Inc., he should be able to Walk right
into the sales field. Although he does enjoy hiking for recrea-
tion, we'd not wish too much footwork on him for his looked-
for position in field selling.
.2 - .
B' Dlgifilio saill Playjg
for 113: aileiiie delight
ess , -th hisl
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6 model c
nn Glwll Avenue
Pop Korn is fh?
ters not how long ive
one of the most active
leadership ill the Yll
energy- Though his l
r sure" means, this Air
inthe E.U.B. church
EARL C KOENIG
R D N0 2 Bernvllle Penna
Who said playing with daughter isn t fun? Earl won t agree,
for not even his readin , bull sessions, or woodworking can sur
pass that one delight Having been 1n1t1ated at home, he should
be a b1 h1t w1th h1s pupils when he enters the math and German
classrooms of his preferred small high school No doubt about
it those model classes will reflect his earnest efforts and the
contributions of F T A and Delta Ph1 Alpha
LAMAR W KOPP
3304 Glenn Avenue Baltimore 15 Md
Pop Kopp 1S the perfect example of the expresslon it mat
ters not how lon ' we live but how Dynamic Lamar has been
one of the most active students on campus K T X program chair-
manship, P1 Gamma Mu Domino Club, Philosophy Club and
leadership in the Y.M.C.A. have received most of his time and
energy. Though he's still trying to find out what the word ube-
surew means, this Air Corps vet has a busy future mapped out
in the E.U.B. church.
BARBARA L. KNAUER
River Road Yardley, Penna.
Mention sailing and Barb's eyes will pop, for this girl loves
it. Among her other favorite pastimes are walking, listening to
classical music, reading poetry, and attending German Club and
Sigma Taul Delta meetings. A history major and English minor,
Barb for Bobbie, as the folks back home would sayl is hoping
first to see America and then take further study in natural his-
tory. Believe it or not, dusting museum shelves isn't taboo.
R. DAVID KOCH
1431 Mulberry Street Reading, Pellnil-
A worthy member of the ubrain trust," Dave's interests lie
in English, German and history. A teacher-to-be, he will eventu-
ally turn his teaching talents to the missionary field. Ably fulfill-
ing the presidential offices of Delta Phi Alpha and German Club,
he is also a member of F.T.A., Spanish Club, Sigma Tau Delta,
The Albrightian staff, and The Cue staff. lndustrious, indeed,
but he always finds time to amuse his pet dachshund and collect
miniature penguins. Unusual hobby, eh?
BRUCE KRE CKER
237 Maclflv Street Harllsburg PC0118
The Zetas hold pioud claim to Doc Kreckei fhls Dad
anothei Doc is also a Zetaj who will piobably w1nd up with
mole de 1ees than a thermometei Kept busv with his pre med
work Bruce IS also active in Alchemists and Skull and Bones
Tall blond and a natural wit Bruce was 1n the center of most
bull-sessions in the Zeta house Havin already dissected more
animals than the local butcher Bruce is eagerly waiting for the
time when he can call Med School home
CHESTER J. KRESKA
1640 Cotton Street Reading: Penna-
Chet's reputation as a hard-working chem major and his job
at Birdsboro Steel should serve him in good stead as he goes
into a full-time chem position after leaving Albright. A sports
fan who occasionally engages in tennis and football, Chet also
participates in Alchemist and Kappa Upsilon Phi activities.
With a two-year-old son to keep him happy, Chet should never
lose that characteristic sincerity and frankness.
212 Chocolate Avenue Hershey, Penna.
This gabby all-around sport will be remembered as our class
president in our frosh year. It was J oe who instigated the first
ice-hockey trip, which later became an annual event. We shall
long remember him in his Spanish classes trying to baffle us
with his first year accent. Football, basketball, baseball, and
track all kept this athlete occupied at one time or other. We
were all happy to see Cappel return in Joe's last year so that
that incomparable combination could again roam the campus.
202 SOI1Ill West Street Carlisle, Pennu.
The best part of the beauty of this young lady is personality,
which no picture can express. This tall, popular brunette has an
intriguing left eye which is half blue and half brown, loves
parties, dancing, camping, and all sports. Our versatile feature
editor, Custodian of the Crown, and member of the Dorm Coun-
cil and Women's Senate, Lois s ends her s are time at hocke
P P Y,
bull sessions, and making detailed plans for her future in social
II U E
541 lvenue B
Tom originally haile
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THOMAS A. LARKIN
Avenue B Reading, Penlla.
Tom originally hailed from Centralia, Penna. A married
man, he has a sweet little girl, Mary Kathleen. Tom is a registered
nurse, and with his business administration major hopes to get
into hospital administration work after graduation. Accused of
having a coffee-lined stomach, he can often be found in the
book store drinking this dark brew. Aside from COHCC, TOIII
also enjoys a game of tennis now and then. His likeable person-
ality, plus efficiency in everything he does, should add up t0
ANNA L. LAUVER
This sweet, brown-eyed co-captain of the girls, basketball
team spends much of her time upon the athletic field. Always
quiet but quick with a smile, she passed half of her senior Year
at Northwest practice teaching in mathematics. We all remember
her at the circulation desk in the library and in the Dean's Office-
She will always remember those basketball trips and soror1tY
dances. On top of these activities, she found time to be a member
of the Spanish Club and treasurer of the Women's Athletic
GEORGE A. LAKOW
65 East 96th Street New York N Y
This 'fsmart young man about towni' is a noble inhabitant
of Geiger"s Emporium and can be seen there almost any time
1n some sort of heated contest or recreation. An ardent baseball
fan and a player himself, George is a member of the Business
Administration Club and the Veterans' Club. His favorite sport
and topic for conversation is golf, as well it may be, for this
fgture Byron Nelson will challenge anyone to a game, rain or
GEORGE G. LAMBERSON
1550 Perkiomen Avenue Reading, Penna-
A uLi1' Abnerw build, flaming red hair, and the ability never
to hurry or worry make Red a stand-out. This Zeta has been
around Albright for so many years that many neighbors think
he is one of the profs. Though much of his talent was displayed
in the Domino Club and on the gridiron, Red's greatest contribu-
tion is the famous set of caricatures which hangs in Dave's, where
the former naval airman indulges in his three main hobbies-
eating, sleeping, and playing pinochle. Red's biggest take at
Albright was Marian Latta, one of Albright's prettiest co-eds.
JEAN C. LONG
1443 Cotton Street Reading, Penna-
Vivacious ,lean did her share in keeping the campus alive
with bonfires, doggie roasts, and dances as social chairman of
Student Council and of our class. Stunt Night fun, sorority
pledging, and teaching Barbara Ann to cheer will never be for-
gotten. The Mus, W.A.A., and F .T.A. all claim her executive
talents, but we shall remember Jeannie best as the peppiest
cheerleader who ever tortured a tonsil on the Fight Yell.
DONALD G. LYKENS
545 Linden Street Reading, Penna.
Although a hard-working bell hop at the Berkshire for the
last four years, Don managed to complete four active years of
studies, besides participating in intramural basketball, football,
and baseball, the Veterans' Club and the Daymen's Club. This
Pi Tau man now intends to center all interests around his family
and a bright future of personnel work in business. Weill always
remember this smooth-stepping dancer as the crowned King
of .Iitterbug in his sophomore year.
HAROLD F. LEBO
1715 Elizabeth Avenue Laureldale, Penna.
This chemistry enthusiast has a mechanic's affection for a
certain 1933 Ford coupe and spends many of his leisure hours
in tinkering. A member of the Alchemists Club, Daymen's Club,
and Veterans, Club, this quiet Kappa declares that he has lost
his hair and time attempting to uncover those perplexing un-
knowns in qualitative analysis. After showing such enthusiasm
and conscientiousness, he's bound to reach his goal in the field
of industrial chemistry.
939 North Tenth Street Reading, Penna.
NI-Iere's to Cal for he's true blue." His crazy capers have
added much life and color to our campus. You always know
when Cal is around, for he comes in with a bang. This A.P.O.'s
favorite diversion is telling tall stories about Albright aback in
42." All night study sessions and two a. m. weight-lifting exhibi-
tions are typical of Lieberman. Now he's off to Dickinson Law
School. May he argue on and continue to pull down those A's.
lee lfksoiini wi'h,1i? iii
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either, for ll1lS pen e
member those JOYOUS
at PlIl0Cl1le1 and Mlm
diamond ring 011 l
ion for a
WILLIAM R. MARLoW
1627 Jackson Street Baltimore, Md,
Churning with enthusiasm as president of his class, Cyrano
of the Domino Club, treasurer of the Philosophy Club and
vice-president of Student Council, Willie is a fast-moving., Zeta
with a diet of pep, a serious concern for Kappa Tau Chiiand a
talented voice for the lVIen's Glee Club. With the profundity
of Plato and the fun of a circus complete with calliope, it's no
wonder Willie's in Whois Who for 1949,
206 Jefferson Boulevard Lincoln Park Perma
Keeping busy at present is fairly easy for Nance with Wom.
en's Clee Club, French Club, Pi Gamma Mu, I.R.C., and F,T,A,
on her roster. Keeping busy in the future should be no problem
either, for this petite little miss plans to teach history to all
those ubig, dumb" high school students. Nance will always re-
member those joyous moments when she beat Charlie Crounse
at pinochle, and Albright students can never forget that big
diamond ring on that little left hand.
RICHARD D. MALLOW
Stony Creek Mills, Penna.
This tall young man originally hailed from Chillicothe,
Ohio, ffor further information, see Dickj. An English major
and psychology minor, Dick's plans for the future are indefinite
as yet. One of his favorite hobbies is collecting jazz records,
but he also enjoys all sports, reading, and writing stories. Inde-
pendent in all he does, Dick claims he is a confirmed bachelor.
To this we can only answer-time will tell.
550 North Wyoming Street H3Z1et0l'1, Penna-
Exploding an atom bomb every time he got his hands on
the ball, Jimmy made his mark on the gridiron and in Albright
history. A neighbor from Hazleton, this future teacher can be
seen waiting near Albright's Mcontrol tower," the switchboard,
for his pretty wife, who is tower operator number one. .lim's
future is not completely decided, but the rules he plays his life
by will make him the winner, regardless of the score.
ROBERT E MCKINNEY
216 Mulberry Street Readmg Pelllla
Bob 1S a tall quiet unassuming chap who spends much of
his time behind a ping pong table He also enjoys basketball
chess tennis a ood game of cards his business administration
major and minor in social studies His activities on the Albright
campus include the Veterans' and Daymens Clubs, Future
Teachers of America, and Pi Gamma Mu. To be a teacher or a
business man?-that seems to be the question in this young
ALMA R. MCLAUGI-ILIN
Freedom Avenue Burnham, PCHH21-
Alma is a vet-or should we say a vet-ette-from the Waves
and is a member of the Vets, Club. She loves cross-Word puzzles
and tall men, but detests being called uBlondie." A Phi
Mu with a major in psychology and sociology and a registered
nurse, she plans to use her experience in nursing administration.
Alma will never forget the time she spent as residenthnurse and
'cangel of the infirmaryf'
ESTHER M. MESSERSMITH
R. D. No. 3 Fleetwood, Penna.
Essie has taken every anatomical specimen of the med
course in stride and is ready to take the hardest that Yale Nursing
School can oifer next year. Active in Skull and Bones, German
Club, Bible Class, the Y's and The Cue Staff, she has also con-
tributed her musical talents to the Mixed Chorus and the Y
choir. Ess will best be remembered for her straight-forward ques-
tions in class and her refusal to accept anything in life Without
understanding its full meaning.
650 Birch Street Rgading, Penna,
The quiet member of the trio of Guldin, Yocum, and
Mest, Bob is known by his associates as lathe worst pin-ball player
on campus." Although much of his time is spent socializing
with fellow Kappas, Mesty's major interest now and for the
future is Mrs. Mest-to-be. If preparation is a criterion for suc-
cess, then Bob's many hours of work at Pomeroyis should be a
guarantee for making good in Whatever business he undertakes.
lf. ll E
2614 North Calvert Stre
Our staunch R1
donlt expect her to
located, sheds prob
home. The more ac'
takin! 011 Illlmerot
anyone Pi Gamma
tell you. The field
605 Railroad Streep I
on . qule
. ar, Tony
elllisiyy in th
SHIRLEY J. MILLER
2614 North Calvert Street Baltimore, Md-
Our staunch Rebel is willing to plan a party anytime, but
don't expect her to join in a cat-session. Whenever she canit be
located, she's probably out hunting antiques for her future
home. The more activities, the merrier is ulanief' She's always
taking on numerous responsibilities-and seriously, too, as
anyone in Pi Gamma Mu, Dorm Council, or Women's Senate will
tell you. The field of child welfare will gladly welcome our
ANTHONY E. MORFY
Tony is a quiet, serious-minded family man, W1'10SC main
extra-curricular interest is his little daughter. In his freshman A
year, Tony performed as a capable backfield player on the
varsity football team and has turned in a good record in intra-
mural baseball and basketball for the Kappas. A member of .
the Alchemist Club and the F.T.A., Tony plaDS to USC his math
and chemistry in the industrial field or teaching.
JOHN W. MILLER
429 Sunset Road West Reading, Penna.
Captain is fanatically fussy, everything must be neat and
Mjust so." Place him as a foreign representative for an American
concern abroad fpreferably lndiaj, and he says he will be
content for the rest of his life. After business hours, this business
ad student hopes to have time for pleasure-mainly swimming
and collecting Qnothing particularlj. Don't be fooled by that
gruff exterior, it really conceals a soft heart.
ROBERT W. MILLER ,
52 West Wyomissing Avenue Mohnton, Penna.
With his interest and talent in model railroads and wood-
working, Bob is bound to be a helpful dad for that big son of
his. His easy-going manner and ability to work with people, will
insure his success in the selling field, and in undergraduate busi-
ness he's given his service in the Business Ad Club, Veterans'
Club, basketball, football, and the Daymen's Club. This blond
administrator has insured stock in a successful future.
117 Windsor Street Readings Penna-
Wass, Mike's Hlittlew brother, has a big job in the handling
of the full money bags of the Kappas. This quiet, friendly fellow,
who is always ready with a cheery 'chellof' is a conscientious stu-
dent and is well repaid in good marks. Although McAdoo was
his home town, he now makes his home in Reading with his wife
and small daughter. Reading's glad to have you, Wass.
E. JAY PLYMYER
217 Woodside Avenue West Lawn, Penna.
A round face and boyish grin typify this likeable chap.
As a business administration student, Jay hopes to enter the
cost accounting field in the future. He has been a faithful mem-
ber of the orchestra and band, and the latter claimed him presi-
dent in his junior year and manager in his senior year. J ay,
who is another of our married men, enjoys music so much he
also devotes a portion of his spare time to giving trumpet lessons.
121 West Jackson Street York, penna.
Fritz makes good use of her home ec courses by making her
own clothes. Perhaps some of her high school students will take
their cue from this blue-eyed gal and do the same when she
begins teaching. Being President of HEO, co-chairman of Bible
Class Committee, and a member of Mixed Chorus and F.T.A.
is enough to keep Freda occupied, but she somehow squeezes
in some gab fests in the Cottage and a few hours of organ playing.
125 West Blaine Street McAd00, Penna,
. Mike is one of those unusual people who won't allow his
interest in campus activities to interfere with his academic
accomplishments. A Future Teacher of America, this friendly
Kappa and able captain of the football team is also a member
of the Pi Gamma Mu honorary fraternity. 1t's no wonder Mike
is in Whois Who in American .Colleges and one of those amost
likely to succeedf'
63 This Shy, 4
iyuli E eX.A1r
time clouds' Asi
would like to
R, F. D. No. 1
field of socia
,an of B
STANLEY L. RAEZER
631 Weisel' Street Reading, Penna-
This shy, quiet fellow is a lover of golf, and together with
buddies Bitler and Stapleton patrols the links from sprint: to
fall. An ex-Air Force man, he occasionally pokes his heat? in
the clouds. Aside from golf, Stan also enjoys almost every gther
sport. Another of Albright's business administration students he
would like to become an accountant upon graduation. Stan's
careful planning in everything he does should carry him far in
DORGTHY L. RATH
R. F. D. No. 1 Sussex, N. J.
Rath, the talkative riot of Selwyn Hall, is familiar to A1-
brightians for her participation in Pi Gamma Mu, the P,A,TfS
Student Council, German Club, The Cue Staff, Dining Hall Com-
mitee, Dorm Council, and Womenos Senate. Apart from this
formidable list and her lessons, Dotty manages to enjoy her
favorite pastimes: sports, dancing, and soda jerking-all in best
Brooklyn style. A social science major, she will revolutionize the
field of social work with her dynamic energy.
HAMPTON A. PULLIS, JR.
2433 Highland Street West Lawn, Penna,
Hamp's talent with ready cash has named him business
manager of The Cue and treasurer of the Skull and Bones. As
an Alchemist, his efforts in scientific and social experiments
never cease to amaze him with unusual results. Intramural sports,
the band and orchestra, a doomed cat, and swimming are this
former Pi Tau prexy's favorite pastimes. With a future in
medicine or in the Navy, Pud's winning manner will take him
a long way.
CHARLES D. RABUCK
219 West Main Street AdHmSt0WU, Penna-
Don thinks that developing pictures is great fun, but he
seems unable to avoid spending much of his time teasing-his
small son the victim of most of it. A social science major and a
member of Pi Gamma Mu, Don sees many duties lying ahead.
Our sympathies will be with him when he tries his luck behind
the teacher's desk, and the wife will also stand by with encourage-
RACHEL M RAVITZ
1606 Perklomen Avenue Reading Penna
This little miss plans to be a l1b1a11an and also to do volun
teei social Work foi the Gul Scouts An ardent woikei foi
Si 'ma Tau Delta Ray also lends a hand to the German Club
French Club, and The Albrightian. A talkative English and
sociology major, she will be a great success as long as she is not
deprived of her letter writing, spaghetti rolling, and knitting,
for as Ray often exclaims-uThat's the life!"
ERMA SEIDEL REED fMRS. ROBERTJ
814 Walnut Street Reading, Penna.
Beautiful blonde tresses, plus peaches and cream com-
plexion, plus a brilliant smile equal none other than Bob's
recently-acquired bride, Erma. Our friendly home ec student
will surely fascinate her future pupils with her gentle Ways and
admirable patience. Playing the piano is a favorite pastime of
this future school marm who smiles over those fond remem-
brances of HEO, but who wrinkles up her nose at that horrible
ROBERT R. REED
814 Walnut Street Reading, Penna.
Being a member of Skull and Bones, Alchemists, and The
Albrightian Staff, Bob finds his harmonica a soothing remedy
for the ills that confront a pre-med student in the Science Hall.
Worthy of admiration, he fits into the picture as a perfect hus-
band and a capable chaplain for the Zetas. Student Council can
also boast of his efficiency, and the efficient air which accom-
panies his efforts is certainly obvious to fellow associates.
Mathers Lane Whitemarsh, Penna.
A quiet, sincere, ambitious lad is J oe, with a future in social
Work, a flashy motorcycle complete with dress, and a love for
camping. Though the capable prexy of the Zeta Omego Epsilon
Fraternity and a member of Pi Gamma Mu, ,I oe still finds time
to star in Cr0SS-Country, track, and field sports. ltvs top-billing for
.loe-now and in the future.
II U E
R. D. No. 1
The work l
first rung of the
Sterling is a me
SUB each morn
Hllfl an expert l
VCIY talented 31
6 Douglass Stree
W A Chelllistr
orker and Spell
ste rom Fleet'
p.S0n. AS a h
far in h.
STERLING S. RICKENBACH
R. D. No. 1 Reading, Penm'
The work Rick has already done here places him on the
first rung of the ladder of advertising success. Quiet and reserved,
Sterling is a member of the black coffee gang that inhabits-.the
SUB each morn. A talent for basketball, love of golf and skiing,
and an expert handling of the eighty-eight kCYS make Rlck a
very talented and likeable guy.
WILLIAM H. RIEMONDI
A chemistry and math major, Bill is an indefatigablfi
Worker and spends many hours in the science librarY Cluttermg
notebooks with figures and formulae, coming out more Often
than not with the right results, or at least ugoo eno - e
maui' from Fleetwood, Bill is now married and has a six-Yealnold
Step-son. As a hard-Working and sincere e ow, e
far in his post-college enterprises.
ELAINE L. REICHLEIN
1714 Perkiomen Avenue Reading Pemm
Usually seen in the science hall, Elaine is a sociology major
and biology minor. A member of Skull and B
that results of science give no one the right to say she has red
hair, however, she is frequently tagged Red in spite of the
much preferred Peachie. Pinochle, reading, and swimming
especially delight her, and she revels in between-meal snacks.
We'll never forget her gym class antics, when with compatriots
Sarge and Hill, she tripped the light-fantastic to the o'Blue
ones, she insists
EARL F. REISS
401 Fairview Street Hyde Villa, Reading, Penna.
A business ad and economics student, Earl has plans for
the future which will tag him as a purchasing agent or buyer.
Married and proud pater of a son, he has excellent opportunities
to radiate his talkative disposition throughout his humble
abode. Collecting book matches, reading, and playing records
are his favorite pastimes, but painting in general also hits a
sensitive spot. You can't miss Earl, just look .for an aro-
d u h 7' Ofiffi' s
f ll Bill should UO
JOHN W ROWE
37 Chestnut Street M0hnt0n Pelma
A business ad student, Johnny 1S a capable treasuiei for the
Alpha Pi Omega Fraternity. He is hoping to be a prosperous
salesman, and his practical experience at Grandad's paper box
factory will not have gone to waste. Strenuous efforts on behalf
of the track team have made the hard work of gardening and
playing basketball a pleasure, and you can count on enough
enduring vigor to keep his Chevvy spotless and squeakless.
936 North Eleventh Street Reading, Penna.
Our May Queen is well known for her fetching green eyes
and her artistic touch. This home economics student will never
forget her experiences in Sherman Cottage with the baby, of
whom she was deathly afraid. Jerce always had the most inter-
esting stories to tell each fall after she came back from a summer
at Ocean City. All eyes turn to the P.A.T. president as she pops
up with a new hairstyle or a new costume creation. Maybe her
future students will enjoy her innovations as much as we do.
225 Spruce Street Reading, Penna.
Hola, hola! that Spanish linguist is greeting you. Sarah
is seriously concerned in the governmental problems of the
Spanish-speaking countries and the on-campus activities of the
Skull and Bones Society and the Alchemists. Music and human
nature attract our philosophy major, but not nearly so much
as does research in religion and psychology. Here is an unusual
biology minor-unusual because she refuses to kill bugs! How
about cutting up a cat, Sarah? Oh, oh, you're in for an argument
FREDERICK H. ROLAND
1508 North Twelfth Street Reading, Penna.
If you are in search of a future medical doctor typified by
a faithful and loyal friendship, immunity to females, and
accurate, amusing characterizations of Professor Green, you can
stop searching, for Fred is the answer. A man of few words, he
enjoys just listening. Hiking and sports rate tops with this track,
cross country, Skull and Bones, and Alchemists member, who
is humble and unassuming despite victories and successes.
Arch is an
green ands' if
il1Zs n0t as qui
a Tau reg
in the State of H
923 Birch Street
of the Germa
he an efficient
tive bundle of
JEAN P SCHWARTZ
1400 Perklomen Avenue Reqdmg P
Jeanie with the li ht brown han 1S quite the sports demon
Varsity hockey basketball and baseball have always beckoned
her on campus and off campus it s horseback uding A future
lab tech with an infectious smile 16311 does H0t llmlt herself
to membership only ln the W A A fof whlch she s president
but she also belongs to P1 Alpha Tau Sorority Skull and Bones
and Alchemists Then too Schwaitzie enjoys collectln records
chatting and playing table tennis and surely she will nevel
for et 11lS basketball'
VIOLETTE L. SEIBERT
49 Hewlett Avenue Merrick, Long Island, N. Y.
A gal whose portrayal of ,loan of Arc w1ll never be forgotten
and whose philosophy has swayed many a dorm bull session is
V1-tality plus. A quick, able mind and dynamic personality have
gained our Cue Organizations Editor added recognition in the
Domino Club, Glee Club, I.R.C., World Federalists, Philosophy
Club, Y.W. Cabinet, Radio Workshop, and many other organiza-
tions. Her future is as bright as her life is at present, with her
efforts centered in religious education on the college level.
W. FRANKLIN SEIF ERT
225 Intervilla Avenue West Lawn, Penna.
Seif, as he is most often paged, is an outstanding pupil of
Gabriel himself and has absent" many a person with but a few
notes and a big smile. This carrot-topped Kappa is a whiz on
the basketball court, president of Future Teachers of America,
and a member of the Alchemists. Winner of the Matten Prize
in 1946, Red is definitely a '6Celebrity" and bound to have a
bang-up future in chemistry.
DOROTHY R. SEISLER
1431 Birch Street Reading, Penna.
'LHail to the chiefw every time this lass appears, for she
weathered the storm as editor of this book. A consistent Deanis
lister, Dot would gladly trade one of her A's for the ability to
take things as they come. She claims she's a perpetual uworry
wart," but with Sigma Tau Delta flourishing under her guidance,
The Albrightian benefiting by her pen, Who's Who and May
Court offering honors, and Bill standing by, Dot doesn't have
a thing to worry about.
E U E
521 North Fro
ship, his los
cn A cons
fOr the P
and N. yi
I1 in the
EUGENE K. SHOLLENBERGER
521 North Front Street Reading, Penna.
Heffer is the tall husky Kappa with a broad smile and a
personality to match. If you know Heli you know his sportsman-
ship, his love for good food, and his inimitable favorite expres-
sion, uYou're so rightfi He loves basketball, talks basketball, and
reads Strength and Health magazines on basketball trips. Maybe
that explains his Hheftyw physique.
HELEN M. SIEBER
Star Route Mifflintown, Penna.
A conscientious Spanish major and French minor, tagged
ulVIinerva'7 in all languages, this lassie is president of Women's
Senate, secretary of Spanish Club and French Club, and chaplain
for the P.A.T's. Also active in Domino Club, F.T.A., baseball, and
hockey, she has earned her place in Wl1o's Wfho. With all these
jobs, Helen can't be blamed for neglecting her scrapbook and
recipe collection, but Mliminy Patsfi she hopes to have enough
remaining strength to be a teacher. What a gall
NICHOLAS J. SHEETZ
440 Wil1dS0l' Street Reading, Penna.
Boasting a service record of three years with the Coast
Artillery, Nick came back to Albright to finish his science
course. Wforking with the Alchemists and serving as assistant
manager of the basketball team in his junior year and as senior
manager his last year, Nick still found time to complete a chem-
istry major and math minor in preparation for industrial chem-
istry. In his time off, he enjoys good jazz recordings.
WILLIAM E. SHINE
562 Avenue B Reading, Penna.
Bill's quiet, inconspicuous manner conceals a keen mind
and a devastating sense of humor. Oil campus he spends a great
deal of time tinkering with his old car and worrying about
whether it will pass the next inspection. On campus he belongs
to the Daymen, the Vets' Club, and the Business Ad Club. Eager
to work when necessary, Bill says he still likes to sleep. His
contagious amiability should serve him in good stead in his
future in the sales field.
DONALD G. SNYDER
3316 Ridgeway Street Laureldale, Penna-
Best known on campus for his sweet trumpeting with the
fessional at it and has a job in
town. He is claimed by Pi Tau Beta, Alchemists, Daymen, Skull
and Bones, and the orchestra. Perpetually insisting, MNOW lim
not being egotisticalf, he still preens and prunes that black
mustache to get just the right effect with the ladies. Don hopes
to go to Edinburgh, Scotland, to study toward his goal of be-
coming a psychiatrist.
Celebrities, Don is really a pro
ELDON D. SNYDER
648 Birch Street Reading, Penna.
Called Spike by some who know him best, but Eldon by
most, this pleasant-mannered pre-min has an active campus
interest in Philosophy Club, Kappa Tau Chi, Pi Gamma Mu,
and the Y. With a wife who knows about his partialities, especial-
ly toward good spaghetti, Eldon should make out very well
in his family life, and his conscientious nature will surely bring
him success in the ministry.
PAUL G. SIEGFRIED
234 North Twelfth Street Reading Pemn
Ziggie is the suave, slender sportsman, who is equally adept
at handling a tennis racket and managing the intricacies of his
OWTI business firm. Majoring in business ad, Ziggie has been
active 1n the Veterans' Club and the Daymenis Club, has per-
formed for the varsity tennis team, and has participated in
llitra-mural baseball and basketball. An enthusiastic philatelist,
glgglfb divides his time between his stamps, his sports, and
BRYANT R. SMITH
518 West Market Street Williamstowvn, Penna.
v His nickname of Trigger denotes no treacherous character,
in fact, he's a staunch, fun-loving Kappa with a large repertoire
of jovial tales, an interest in inter-frat sports, and a great ambi-
tion in the field of sciences. A lover of hunting, Trigger has all
the luck-must be the outfit he wears fit scares the ducksl . His
Jalopy is H fiXtu1'e on campus, and his smile a dead giveaway to
his magnetic personality.
309 Spring Boulevard Tarpon Springs, Fla,
A migrant from the warm southland of Florida, Ralph has
a hard time keeping out of the morning coffee line in the SUB
between classes. This future medico of the first degree loves
hunting, fishing, and polo. No one can imitate that unique look
on Ralph's face after he's taken an exam! Ask him about those
natural sponges he claims to be selling, and you're set for a
sales pitch deluxe.
ROBERT H. STAPLETON
4729 K.l1lZt0WI1 Road Reading, Pa,
Noted for his neat appearance at all times, Stape can
often be seen driving around in his blue Chevy coupe. An ardent
golfer, he has often been accused by buddies Bitler and Raezer
of being poor at arithmetic when he adds up his golf score. How-
ever, knowing he is a business acl student, we rather doubt this.
Besides golf, Stape also likes baseball and played two seasons
for Albright. A married man, he has accounting in mind for
JEANNE A. SNYDER
1609 Mineral Spring Road Reading, Penna.
Jeanne, the tall blonde with an innate desire to travel and
see the world, is quite an accomplished pianist and violinist-
not to mention her psycho-analysis abilities! Generosity, good
music, and New York rate high on our future clinical psycholo-
gist's umustn list, but flattery, conceit, and Philadelphia are defi-
nitely taboo. For future reference, if you'd like to see that
broad smile appear, just stir up memories of the orchestra,
Mixed Chorus, and Women's Glee Club.
THOMAS R. SNYDER
121 South Fourth Avenue West Reading, Penna.
This dark, curly-haired chap prefers to be called MBob7'
although he also answers to W1'om." A social science major and
a sociology minor, Bob would like to get into government work
in the capacity of an F.B.l. man. His athletic record that includes
basketball, football, and baseball at Albright shows very clearly
that he is a sports addict to the Nth degree. Much of Bob's spare
time is spent in the company of a petite, dark-haired lass, who
is an ex-Albrightian.
WILLIAM C. STAVRIDES
537 Franklin Street Rfflldillg, Perma.
Easy to know and like-that's Bill, with a quip for every-
thing and a talent for anything. Our worthy president of I.R.C.,
Bill supported Skull and Bones, Alchemists, and The Albright-
ian. As Photographic Editor of The Cue, Bill dashed around
campus with his Cirroflex and tripod, taking and processing
many of the pictures in this book. Our favorite cameraman
heads for U. of P. Dental School next year, taking Dot and
our best wishes with him.
R. D. No. 3 Fleetwood, Penna.
A Fleetwood man who lived in Reading at the time that
his family had a bakery with the ubest sticky buns in the city,"
Ernie now travels from his ucountry out" home to school in
his well-known grey Ford. After taking all of Prof Lewis Smith's
political science courses in his social science major, Ernie plans
to enter Dickinson law school.
RICHARD C. STEWART
418 North Sixth Street Reading, Penna.
An ex-Sea-Bee who helped to keep the Veterans' Club in
operation, Dick is the Hman of distinction" of the Science Hall.
As president of Skull and Bones and one of those beloved bio
lab assistants Cwith ever ready witty remarksj, he is getting
plenty of experience in anatomical exercises. Dick is probably
most conspicuous on campus by his weekly absences when he
goes to Philadelphia for a very special feminine reason.
VERNON STOOP, JR.
The U. S. Merchant Marine called Stoopy away during his
frosh year, but he couldn't resist coming back to pursue his busi-
ness ad courses. The summer session of '45 and the boys in the
uUnholy Nine" are fond remembrances for this snappy dresser.
Der Deutsche Verein and the Business Ad Club are his campus
favorites, but just give him hunting and trapping, or discuss
world affairs with him, and Stoopy might forget about campus
II U E
ber of the
after this A
2249 East T
this rgle d
of 3 much
Time to Q
PAULINE L. SWOPE
Polly a friendly member of the students' super-soda-service-
society of soda Jerks 1S also a faithful Phi Beta Mu and mem-
ber of the Veterans Club. She helped to win the last war, and
after this last yeai at Albright, she will enter social work as a
future Neither she nor we will ever forget those bangs her room-
mate gave hei or the tangent she's on concerning the new home.
2249 East Twenty first Street Brooklyn, N. Y.
No one who saw him will ever forget Norm as Johnnie in
Domino s production of 6'Arsenic and Old Lace." Fortunately,
this role did not reveal his real personality, for Norm is naturally
of a much gentlei disposition, as he demonstrated by his other
roles of Uncle Sld in Ah! Wilderness" or Clemenceau in 'Gln
Time to Come President of Domino Club and a member of
Alchemlsts and German Club, Norm plans for a future in psy-
WILLIAM R. STREMBA
819 Master Street Reading, Penna.
Married, and the father of a son, Winkie is active at school
in French Club, Pi Gamma Mu, and Sigma Tau Delta. If West-
brook Pegler ever needs any defense against an Albrightian,
Bill is the .1 ohnnie-on-the-spot to supply it, for he has an unusual
admiration for Pegler's columns. With a background of English
and history fand Peglerj, Bill plans to go into journalism for
EUGENE R. SWEIGERT
1134 North Twelfth Street Reading, Penna.
Commonly known as Sweigert, this gentleman is a social
science major and history minor, who is looking forward to
being a successful teacher. Hiking and reading furnish him
with untold pleasures, and chats with the boys between classes
are an added delight. Formerly a member of German Club,
Alchemists, and Skull and Bones, he now finds time to support
only Pi Tau Alpha and the Veterans' Club. Right you are-
wives demand attention.
Lock Haven, Penna.
RALPH O. TOBERMAN
101 Douglass Street Reading, Perma-
Toby likes good home-cooked meals, and with his wife,
Betty, doing the honors, he's likely kept very happy. Often heard
saying, '4Oh, yeahln, he is not, nevertheless, cynical, but cheer-
ful and friendly, as will be testified to by the Alchemists, Day-
men, and Vets. Toby is aiming toward a position in industrial
chemistry, and to this end he has worked through a chemistry
and math course with some sports added on the side.
UMBERT O TUCCI
122 Jefferson Street Reading, Penna.
Whenever a male voice is heard bellowing cfliminy Christ-
mas," you can be sure that Bert is peeved again--but not for
long. This dark-haired devotee of Debate Squad, German Club,
Skull and Bones, and Alchemists just doesn't let that pleasing
personality stay peeved. He says that studying for exams is fine
at one in the morning with good coffee within reach. You can
count on Bert to attend sports contests and to go hunting, that
is, when he isn't 'cmonkeyingw with the car.
THEODORE C. TEMPLETON
SOl1tll Street Reading, Pgnna,
Endowed with intellect and personality to accomplish the
impossible, Ted has a future in social welfare. A diligent member
of the Pi Gamma Mu and the A.P.O. Fraternity, a well-versed
conversationalist with an equal eagerness to listen and learn,
Ted must believe that 'fthe secret of success is constancy of
purposef' A loyal home man, he best enjoys the peaceful
pastimes of music and reading.
RICHARD D. THOMAS
North Ninth SIFBCI Reading, Penna,
With an eXecutive's position as his goal, Dick has taken
everything the business ad course has to offer to help him on his
way. This suits everyone fine, for knowing how much he dislikes
high prices, we'd like to see him get someplace where he could
do something about them. Art, music, drawing, and caricature
appeal to Dick for leisurely pastimes, but for more action he
102 on ll
R. D, NO.
RUTH 1. VREELAND
102 West Thirty-fifth Street Bayonne, N. J.
On leave of absence from Standard Oil of N. J., Ruth
plans to return to her previous job after finishing her business
ad course at Albright. She called the Navy home for two years
and liked it so much that she is now a Pharmacist Mate in the
Reserve. Ruth enjoys listening to Strauss waltzes. She likes to
cook ushishkebabw fa delicious Armenian meat dishj and plans
to spend at least a part of her future in traveling.
KARL F. WALTER
R. D. No. 3 Kutztown, Penna.
Karl has a reputation in the science hall for spreading his
mental calculations on the blackboard in the form of intricate
equations. When well played, either Dixieland, jazz, or classical
music will satisfy this loyal Dayman, as will a good hunting
season. Karl hopes to get into chemistry, asome position or
another," after leaving Albright.
FRANCIS X. VIDINSKI
1435 Perkiomen Avenue Reading, Penna.
Frank spent a very busy year in school before meeting
Uncle Sam, and during that year he played football, basketball,
and baseball, but after he returned, the A.P.O.'s and Alchemists,
along with a full science course and summer school, kept him
occupied. His fraternity brothers gave him a hard time on stunt
night by refusing to let him play his ocarina, but Frank finally
won out. F rank's antics will certainly liven up that industrial
lab where he will someday work.
H. WILLIAM VOIGT, JR.
1519 North Fourteenth Street Reading, Penna.
Bill is a very independent and conscientious biology student
who seems to be rather carefree, but after you have known him
for some time you realize the depth of his sincerity and maturity.
When he is not participating in Skull and Bones, Alchemists, or
German Club, H. William is usually hiking or photographing
scenic beauty. A future in medicine or laboratory technology
beckons this staunch believer in the fact that the most important
things are learned away from college.
339 Chestnut Street West Reading, Penna.
This tall, slim chap with the easy-going manner is com-
monly known as uMort." Our able Cue Sports Editor, Mort
participated in athletics himself, having four years of varsity
basketball and one year of cross-country to his credit. He ful-
filled his academic qualiiications in the business ad course and
hopes to put his knowledge to use in the business field. Mort
recently joined the ranks of Albright's married men, but is
still worrying as to when he may be asked to join Uncle Sam's
JACK H. WITMAN
191 West Main Street Adamstown, Penna.
A chem major and math minor, .lack is planning to be an
industrial chemist. Not likely to neglect his duties as a husband,
he'll certainly be a busy man, for he's also a great hunter and
photographer and is bound to keep trying his luck at shooting.
The band and orchestra will vouch for the abilities of their
capable manager, and the Pi Taus are right there to second
JAMES W. YEAKEL
655 North Ninth Street Reading, Pa,
Hailing from West Hazleton, James usually answers to the
name Pappy. He played football with the Lions in 7416 and partici-
pated in Kappa and Alchemist doings during his last two years
here. Pappy is married and has one child to liven things up at
home. A math and chem major has prepared Jim for his antici-
pated job as a mathematician.
J. KARL YOCHUM
639 Vester Place Sinking Spring, Penna.
An ex-navy ensign, Yoke is a staunch backer of the men
in blue. Albright hails him as a capable math major, so we can
see why his office as treasurer of F.T.A. is right down his alley.
In rare leisure moments, Karl enjoys golfing and hunting. His
basketball skill enables him to coach the Naval Reserve Team,
but his other varied talents are exercised at home in the role
of husband and proud papa.
II U li
319 Sunset R
I0 Alex wl
HS the A.P,
ior a dime
has d go
lay the Day!
JOHN W. YOCUM
North Street Reading, Penna,
Best beware, Ben Hogan, for here comes Yoc-determined
to take your place in the golf world! Of course, you could try
to persuade him to venture into the basketball or pinochle realm,
or how about salesmanship? Our proud Kappa, who would walk
a mile for a seafood platter, will do nearly anything for a laugh.
What will stunt night do without our Pappy?
THOMAS G. YOUNG
1208 North Front Street Reading, Pemm,
A Methodist minister-to-be, Tom is preparing for his work
with a social science major. His enthusiasm for this chosen pro-
fession carries over into his love for a heated discussion and
into his intelligent dealing with other people. Tom likes music
and lends his vocal talents to the Glee Club, he is also president
of Pi Gamma Mu and vice-president of Kappa Tau Chi.
ALEXIC J ZERVANOS
319 Sunset Road West Readm P
This amiable youn chap is noted foi his substantial ward
robe especially in the line of shoes Maybe this can be partially
explained by the fact that he spends every Saturday workin'
at Croll and Keck This sales experience should be of 'reat help
to Alex when he enters the business iield Al likes to collect
photos and also spends much spare time playing golf, tennis, and
baseball. His activities at Albright include such organizations
as the A.P.O.'s, and the Daymen's, Veterans', and Business Ad-
1733 Portland Avenue West Lawn, Pa.
Although he is still wondering what happened to that
student in France who was supposed to write him in exchange
for a dime that Manfred donated, he has just about resigned to
fate and gone back full force to collecting Caruso records. fl-le
has dozens of them from all over the United States.j Claimed
by the Daymen, the Vets, and the Alchemists, our aspiring Berks
County chess champion is going to Lehigh next fall to study
LATE ADDITION AND STUDENTS NOT PICTURED
112 North Broad Street Hazleton, Penna.
Suave and sophisticated best describe the President of the
almighty Kappas, and his "come-hither" eyes have attracted the
attention of many a co-ed. This future lawyer will surely win
many cases, for though Duff says little, what he does say is full
of wisdom. Interest in French Club, Veterans' Club, International
Relations Club and many intercollegiate conferences have given
him a rich background. Bull-sessions in the Zeta House and
quiet arguments for the Phi's are his favorite pastime.
GAYLORD A. CROZIER
708 North Fifth Street Reading, Penna.
Chick, a loquacious 'LUniversity,' man and popular host,
is known for his enthusiasm for the Zetas and the Daymen's
Organization, his candid interpretation of Dr. Geil, and last, but
not least, his attractive wife. The future holds success for Chick
in the field of clinical psychology.
15 West Penn Avenue Robesonia, Penna.
With a voice that was made to be listened to, Bud is equally
at home on the stage or before a radio mike. His keen wit and
untiring energy made him the sparkplug behind many a Radio
Workshop and professional stage production. The perfect news
editor type, Bud's 'Gcalculated disarray" and gleaming eyes were
permanent accessories of The Albrightian office. A history major,
Albright's dead ringer for Pres. Wilson is headed for a brilliant
career in journalism.
'A l:tM'7'1 1
. ww. e.
- w,J'i.' N is
W 7 A ,
4 9 J
c'I.R.C. meeting tonight" . . .
uSkull and Bones gathers in Lecture Hall" . . .
c'Student Council at four p. m." How eagerly
we scanned the bulletin board for meeting notices of our favorite organizations
We looked forward to each meeting,
helped to plan programs, applauded guest speakers,
rehearsed our plays, and mastered parliamentary procedure.
Working and learning together,
we shared responsibility, for We soon discovered
that our organizations were only as worthwhile
as the effort we put into them.
When and the D.P. Fund called,
our groups united in striving toward a common goal.
Though we say good-by to Albright
we will never forget the fun, the discussions,
the common interests shared,
and the thrill of discovering each other's thoughts and opinions
through our group meetings and activities.
'y ' X.,-,--fx-"" ...A---.-.--.-.-1. ?4Qh-Q-M-Q--ff-v-v-------v----H ff-'--N
qi UHBANI ATIU S
liuous and C?
graul of the HS
the plH0111S of
of using 0011111
das' night to st
d Little Bro
erhood and hu
seutations of t
the lSeven Las
first Row, Ieff fo Ii
uoldiy Doris Downes'
S . V ,
unue WF h"le1 J
Firslflo I U
lliiliil' 1111 Panini
' lm" Piclurf
The Y s lIh1'1st1a11 Pelluwshlp 111 Wurshlp Study, and llctlnn
Working together, the Y.W'.C.A. and the
Y.M.C.A. have provided opportunities for re-
ligious and cultural growth for all students on
our campus. The cabinets, which plan the pro-
gram of the associations, set as their major aim
the placing of God and devotion to Him at the
center of individual and campus life. The plan
of using commissions working in the fields of
world relatedness, social responsibility, and
an all out effort with The Albrightian to make
the campus aware of the nineteen forty-eight
political scene. As the contagious Christmas
spirit spread through campus actiivties, the Y's
collected and repaired over a thousand toys
which underprivileged children in Reading re-
ceived as presents. For two weeks before Christ-
mas, the choir presented daily programs of
music and readings over Station W7EEU, and
religious activity was decided upon to make this
aim a reality.
The combined organizations meet every Tues-
day night to study, worship, and work together.
Outstanding among the programs were the uBig
and Little Brother" Get-together, the NBig and
Little Sisteri' Party held in the dormitory, broth-
erhood and human rights discussions, and pre-
sentations of the HSong of Thanksgiving" and
the 6GSeven Last Words of Christw by the Mixed
After helping the freshmen to overcome their
college maladjustments, the association made
First Row, left to right-Kazuye Kiyono, Violelle Seibert, Jane Rey-
nolds, Doris Downes, Doris Chanin: Second Raw-Professor Barth,
Phyllis Oberholtzer, Janice Miller, Beverly Bresler, Joyce Thompson:
Third Row-Shirley Johnson, Jean Long. Missing from PicluredShirley
First Row, left to right-Donald Repsher, Carl Brelz, Ralph Slutzman,
Elmer Good: Second Row-Professor Barth, George Hummer, William
Marlow, John Fausnaught, Lamar Kopp, Jack Snook, Percy Brown.
Missing from Picture-Jerry Peclota, Terry Connor.
joined with other students in carolling before
homes of the faculty.
For a special holiday treat, the Y's joined
with the Domino Club to present Dickens' HA
The traditional Y Retreats made it possible
for over a hundred students to spend a week-
end at Byndenwood for inspiration, recreation,
and fellowship. On campus, the worship com-
mittee held vespers and bible class every Sun-
day, Sylvan Chapel Was used daily for private
prayer and meditation, and dawn communion
services at Christmas and Easter.
To round out the year's activities, the recrea-
tion committee sponsored the Sports' Carnival
to raise money for the D.P. Project. Under the
advisorship of Rev. Eugene Barth, those lead-
ers who guided the associations in the program
were Doris Downes and Bill Marlow, Presidents,
Kazy Kiyono and Jack Snook, Vice-Presidents,
Shirley Johnson and Jerry Pedota, Secretaries,
and Joyce Thompson and Terry Connor, Treas-
V , , , ,, . ... , . ,, ,.,, . ....,... ,,-,... . ,,,,.-........--, .. . .. v-fr.:-,Lv
First Row, left to right-W. Moyer, G. Snyder, Hummer, R. Stoudt, Bretz, E. Snyder, T. Young, Yamell, W. Walkerg
Second Row-P. Brown, Rev. Barth, Heim, Hendrickson, Beaver, Shenlc, J. Snook, Nace, Mech, Jordan, Prof..HaskeIIg
Third Row--Dickert, Cattermole, Kopp, Leier, Cocroft, Close, Stutzman, Fausnaught, Marlow, Bott. Missing from
Picture-L. Adams, D. B'ailey, Collen, Lockner, Pike, Repshcr, Reside, Rothennel.
Kappa Tau Chi-Spiritual Values and Self-Giving Service
Kappa Tau Chi, our honorary pre-ministerial fraternity, is ever
striving to promote the challenge of the Christian ministry by giving
mutual aid, encouragement, and inspiration to its members. Everyone
recognizes the need for cooperation, understanding, and the Golden
Rule way of life, but action to achieve these results on our own cam-
pus stems primarily from K.T.X.
Spirituality, sacrifice, scholarship, and service are their ideals, as
the members of the fraternity plan and carry out many of Albright's
religious activities. K.T.X. members do a commendable job in per-
meating the college with a religious atmosphere, fostering a whole-
some attitude toward individual responsibility so essential to a Chris-
tian's life in his community and world, as well as at college.
At their monthly meetings, prominent ministers and professors give
talks and lead discussions on current religious problems. This year the
fraternity has emphasized as the focal point of its meetings the Chris-
tian Church in relation to the World, society, and the individual. Among
the activities participated in by K.T.X. members are trips to local
places of religious significance and the preparation and delivery of
sermons as guest speakers in local churches. Highlighting all other
activities are the annual Communion Services at Christmas and Easter-
time. Then new strength and inspiration are forthcoming for the ad-
vancement in the world of brotherly love and peace-the ultimate
goal of Kappa Tau Chi.
President Carl Bretz, Vice-President Thomas Young, Secretary
Ralph Stoudt, Treasurer Eldon Snyder, and their Advisor Rev. Eugene
Barth were instrumental in planning the year's outstanding program.
PIOHHIZ pi Gt
iiieuce, 10 deugirl,
illlhisfiel l r
grallC5 of B 0
of papers blt th
cllalller of forty
Chapter at Libra
also installed Y
All honor is dl
ttiutft and Df-
establisilillg P1 G
First Ratt, left
Missing from Pi
I , .
Pi Gamma Mu-Socially Interested and Seeially Active
Prominent among the campus honoraries is the Pennsylvania Zeta
Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu, the National Social Science Honorary Fra-
ternity. Pi Gamma Mu aims to investigate the whole scope of social
science, to encourage its study, and to reward interest and achievement
in this field. Only junior and senior students of social science and with
grades of B or more are admitted.
The program of the local chapter consists mainly of the presentation
of papers by the members and discussion by the group of these efforts
that represent the highest possible scholarship which the students can
Highlighting the year's activities was the induction by the local
chapter of forty members of the recently renovated Pennsylvania Mu
Chapter at Lebanon Valley College. Lebanon Valley's officers were
also installed by Albright's officers.
An outstanding event of the year's program is the annual banquet
to which alumni members of the club are invited and for which a
prominent speaker is obtained as guest of honor.
All honor is due President Thomas G. Youngg Vice-president Shirley
Millerg and Dr. Milton G. Geil, Secretary-Treasurer and Advisor, for
establishing Pi Gamma Mu as one of the most respected and Worthwhile
organizations on campus.
First Row, left to right-Dr. Geil, S. Miller, T. Young, Stremba, Reeves, Casper, Kopp, B'retz, Rath, Fry, Matleng
Second Row-Hart, YV. Bitler, Matter, D. Brennan, McKinney, Templeton, Rabuck, E. Snyder, Dr. R. Smith, Ganster.
Missing from Picture-S. Hoppaugh, N. Matten, M. Plaskonos, Prof. Barth.
First Row, left to right-Hayum, Brossman, Hornberger, Dr. Memming, D. Koch: Second Row-K. Miller, Bechtel,
Koenig, Schiefer, D. Seisler. Missing from Picture-W. Kaese.
Delta Phi Alpha Sponsored All-Campus Ifinethe Bicentennial
Delta Phi Alpha is the National Honorary German Fraternity-yes,
a German Fraternity with a Greek title. The entrance requirements for
membership in this group are a minimum of 12 semester hours of college
German with a minimum average of B and the indication of continued
interest in the study of the German language and literature.
This fraternity aims to promote the study of the totality of German
culture, to further an interest in and a better understanding of the
German speaking people, and to foster a sympathetic appreciation of
The program, under the guidance of President David Koch, Vice
President Walter' Hayum, Secretary Dorace Hornberger, Treasurer
Kathryn Miller, and Advisor Dr. Gerrit Memming, consists of talks on
great German authors, scholars, and artists, which are delivered by
members of the group and furnish subject matter for general discussion.
This year was mainly devoted to the celebration of the Goethe Bi-
centennial. An all college fete took place during the second week Of
May, which included lectures on Goethe's influence on American scholar-
ars and an essay contest on Goethe by students from Albright and Berks
County high schools.
To HP h
. 0, u
tion for their P0
'heading and WF
Fin! Row, 1
D. Koch: Th
Sigma Tau Hella Tnuchstnne-Sinrarity, Truth, lleslqn
To uphold this motto in the literary field and to encourage creative
Writing through mutual interest and discussion are the main purposes
of Sigma Tau Delta, the Rho Beta Chapter of the National Honorary
English Fraternity on campus. Composed of English majorsuand minors
of high scholarship and ability, the group sends examples of the best
literary endeavors to uThe Rectangle," the societyis national publication.
Major points of interest in a varied, creative program were a talk by
Miss Barbara Lenker of WEEU on opportunities for English majors
in radio, the annual pledge banquet in December with the reading of
pledge Writings, a round table discussion on the teaching of English,
and an informal question period with Mildred Jordan, local author of
several best-sellers. .lane Reynolds and Sarah Davenport won recogni-
tion for their poetry, which was Sent to Wfhe Rectangle."
Dorothy Seisler, President, Dorace Hornberger, Vice-President, Mary
Bechtel, Secretary-Treasurer, and Dr. .lohn Douds, Advisor, provided
able leadership for the group and helped prove that the two R's-
ureading and writing"-can be of great interest.
First Row, left to right-Savidge, Chanin, Reynolds, Behlerg Second Row-Kucha, Homberger D Se sler Bechtel
D. Koch, Third Row-Mellinger, J. Thompson, Schell, Holl, Kephart, Seibert, Stremba, Ravilz, Fehr Capozello Daven
port. Missing from Picture-Gallagher, Knauer, Dr. J. Douds.
-,..,.,,....-.-.... ..,...-............ t.-ev-gf:.i-.r1ai"'
.., .,., .FN , ..,...,.,.,.... .......-...-...-..i..
First Row, left to right-V. Fox, Himmelstein, Thompson, Carson, Marlow, Good, Van Houten: Second Row-Pullis,
White, Rath, Mogel, Chanin, Savidge, Long, Guenther, Schlegel, Duffyg Third R010-Wise, Shanaman, Dexter, Slienk,
Stinson, Hechler, Dersh, Santaspirt, Holsclaw, C. Schaeffer. Missing from Picture-Schock, Poore, Kucha, Bresler, R.
Moser, Bird, Bechtel.
Stnllent lleuneil-Eaqer tn Hear and Selve Student Prnhlems
Through its representatives, who are elected
by all campus organizations, Student Council is
the official voice of the Albright College student-
body. As such it has the responsibility of uin-
suring smooth-working coordination between
students and student organizations, promoting
student-faculty relationships, and perpetuating
the ideals for which Albright College now
stands and will stand in the years to comefo
To Work towards these goals, Student Coun-
cil under the capable leadership of President,
William Carson, Vice President, William Mar-
low, Secretary, Joyce Thompson, Treasurer,
Elmer Good, and Advisor, Professor Clyde
Harding, has been doing an outstanding job
during its 48-49 fiscal year. Behind most of
Albright's most outstanding activities lies the
work and planning of council. There is the
Ivy Ball in October, the many Friday night
dances in the Student Union Building to the
music of MThe Celebrities," the pep-rallies be-
fore the football games, the traditional uStunt
Night" in April, and the all-campus elections in
the spring. On the more serious side, there are
the D.P. Scholarship Fund, many outstanding
chapel programs, and the National Student As-
On .luly 9th, 1948, Albright College was of-
ficially accepted as a member of the National
Student Association and of the Pennsylvania
Regional Branch of the U.S.A. Doris Chanin was
sent as Albright's representative to the first Na-
tional Student Congress at the University of Wis-
consin in Madison, Wisconsin, from August 23
to August 28. Throughout the conference H
closer alliance between N.S.A. and the individual
college-student councils was stressed, and the
need for better trained, more aggressive, more
conscientious leaders was emphasized.
Seated, left N
Dersh, and ll
left to right-
Pullis, and le
to I 0
llnuncil Gained Helzuqnitinn as Hnst tu N.S.A. Ennvenliun
On December 3rd, Albright College was informed that it had been
chosen as the first of the smaller Pennsylvania Colleges to be host to
the semi-annual N.S.A. Pennsylvania Regional Convention. Delegates
from over fifty colleges and universities from the Pennsylvania Region
arrived for the conference December 17 to 19, and over two hundred
visitors descended on our campus. The credit for the successful oper-
ation of the convention can be attributed to the work and effort f
Student Council and the willing and cooperative assistance of the Col-
le e Administration
OUR N S A COMMITTEE
Seated le t to right-Joyce Thompson
William Carson Doris Chanin Jerry
Dersh and Barbara Wrisley Standmg
le t to rtght Beveily Bieslei Hampton
Pullis and J ay Shenk
NS A HEADS CONVENE
Standing le t to rtght William Carson
of Albright College Terry Comiskey of
St Vincent s College Seated le t to rtght
of the Re ional Or anization Waltei
Morton of Lehigh Vice President for In
ternal Affairs and William Heckler of
Temple Vice President of the Re ional
P1 e Eighty five
s ' -
9 f 7
7 . 7 . ..,
. 7 ' 9
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As- 4 i '
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V35 , - Q 7 JT
ka. . - . ' 7 o' . , f 'o'
Wig, -Harry Brown of Penn State, President
01. 0. . . l 0
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Kappa Upsilnn Phi-First in Sports and in the Hearts nf llu-eds g
Traditionally the best in sports, Kappa Upsilon Phi Fraternity, Al-
brightis oldest, has taken a leading role in intra-murals, copping the
football title and also the basketball crown. In spring, softball will
beckon the frat members to provide a fitting climax to a year-round
program of athletic activities. The fraternity shows not only an interest
in sports but also in promoting good sportsmanship on the college
campus. Athletically speaking, the Kappas are tops.
The social side of frat life is not neglected either. The annual fall
formal dance was a pleasurable success. Homecoming was another
highlight on the social calendar with the traditional banquet for frat
members and alumni on Saturday evening.
Kappas always have the 6'welcome" mat out for fellow-frat members,
and many friendships developed here last through the years with pleas-
ant memories always lingering of life together at Albright as Kappas.
Kappa mentors for the year were: Archon, Eugene Duffy, Vice
Archon, Hops Guldeng Secretary, John Yocumg Treasurer, Wasil
Plaskonosg Chaplain, William Krohtog Sergeant-at-Arms, Arthur Diaz,
and Advisors, Professors Widdowson and Horn.
First Row, left to right-Culdin, Diaz, Duffy, Krohlo, Yocum, W. Plask 3 S d R R' d' M ' '
ing, S. Beyerle, W. Serfass, Morfy, Yeakel, Mestg Third Row-G. Iflxgliiiayeifollioskillligl ElnoglchlaeH'ell'lmgZis1ilf, gig?
gralpfqi R. I-Iagmayer, Shollenberger. Missing from Picture-Drazek, Fox, Evans, Scott, A. Wagner, Mufphy, Sbhlegely
. 1 er. '
Fin Rmr, Iefi
Reed: fulfill l
'--4-4,5555 -.-..... ,-- .....
Zeta Ilmeqa Epsilon-Fur a Well-Huulnletl Campus Life
First Row, left to right-Snook, Reeves, McKenna, D. Baileyg Second Row-Krouse, Langford, Wallenta, J. Miller,
Erlel, Mengel, Zimmennan, W. Walkerg Third Row-R. Snyder, Krecker, Sweetapple, Good, K. Wagner, Marlow, R.
Reedg Fourth Row-Bemhardl, Bausher, Lamherson, Dexter, Skinner. Missing from Picture-Lester, Hoifert, Lexlham,
Linelle, Crump, Bohren, Siebert, G. Stoudl, Taylor, Batdorf, Bower, W. Davis, Saylor.
Scholastically, athletically, socially, and professionally, the Zetas have
always maintained the high ideals of their fraternity. The brotherly
spirit that pervades the frat is proven by the large number of Zeta
Alumni who fiock back to greet their new buddies at Homecoming.
Among Zeta social activities are the two formal dances in December
and April, when gay gowns whirl amid stately tuxedos.
ln sports the Zetas are always able to hold their own in football, soft-
ball, and basketball. These activities do not hinder them from attaining
scholarly recognition also. lt is now utaken for granted" that many
Zetas will find themselves on the Dean's List.
Led by Joseph Reeves, President, Elmer Davis, Vice-President, John
McKenna, Secretary-Treasurer, David Bailey, Chaplain, Jack Snook,
Corresponding Secretary, and Professor Donald Gates, Advisor, the
Zetas aim for a well-rounded campus life.
With fitting pride they are always eager to tell everyone, especially
prospective pledges, that in the eyes of a Zeta there is only one fraternity
-Zeta Omego Epsilon.
---.....-.....,. ... .,.--..,.-- ..-,.........,.............,..,.. - -.-- - . ..,...,......--. . ... , .....a.-......-- . --..5.- N
- ,,,.,... ....,...,.,-,,..-,-,a,m--. , ,. .c
I-llpha Pi Ilmeqa-at Liherty tn stress Equality in Fraternity
Albright's youngest fraternity, Alpha Pi Omega, has quickly gained
prominence in campus affairs. This dignified clan, under the guidance
of President Wirliam Gansterg Vice-President Sam Santaspirt, Secre-
tary Robert Rosen, Corresponding Secretary Charles Wolfe, Treasurer
John Rowe, Chaplain .lay Shenkg Sergeant-at-arms Dick Lee, and their
Advisors Professors Haas and E. Smith, has endeavored to fulfill its
motto, Wllruth, Education, and Servicefi and has led in the furtherance
of racial and religious understanding through fraternity life.
Mingled with the major social events of the year, the fall dance,
alumni festivities at Homecoming, and the spring dinner-dance, were
the numerous stag parties, bull sessions, and pledge initiations, without
which frat life would not be the same. A force to be reckoned with in
lenged the firmly-entrenched older frats.
A well-balanced program is the A.P.O. aim in seeking to realize the
full potentialities of its membership. Outstanding in service to the
college, community, and in their professional life in later years, these
fraternity men possess proper self-respect.
intra-mural sports, the A.P.O. brethren with considerable effect chal- E I
First Row, left to right-Dr. R. Smith, Rowe, Bird, Ganster, Van Houten, Holsclaw, Rev. B'arlhg Second Row-J
Bayley, H. Nelson, Lakow, Dersh, G. Bailey, Pedota, Slienkg Third Row-A. Zervanos, Ritter, Connor, Lee C. Zervanos.
Vidinski, Lieberman, Muller, Fourth Row-Fromuth, R. Rosen, Hechler, Sanlasplrt, Sherlach, J. Savidge Katz:
Fifth Row-Baumgaertal, De Farges, C. Wolfe, Delewski. Missing from Picture-Eaton, Gallagher, Minker B Rleyngldgi
D. Smith, M, Telsey, Templeton, Wesner, Crounse, Farber. i ' '
Page Ei ghty-eight
First Row, le
H. llenlz, lim
Pi Tau lleta
First Row left to right-Hayllmy Simon, Wise, R. Batdorf, Pullis, Dohner, Malterq Second Row-Dr. Memming.
Ervin Chambers Boaman, Koursaros, Heherling, Whiteg Third Row-Delp, Brenner, W. Wagner, Chelius, Bair, Waide,
R Rentz Karpen Von Seekam, Braung Fourth Row-R. Koch, Kriebel, Roy Renlz, Schmehl, Larkin, Lykens, R.
Hutch nson A han Missing from Picture-L. Heydt, Kearney, Koller, Reber, D. Snyder, J. Witman.
P1 Tau Beta Leading the Campus in Unity and Leadership
Starting its forty-first season of social and athletic activities, Pi Tau
Beta Fraternity held a clambake at Biehl's farm. This affair is fast
becoming an annual event, because of its popularity and because the
Pi Taus believe in getting off to a good start.
A Smorgasbord held in the Lower Social Room was an eventful eve-
ning for members and alumni during Homecoming. The really Big
event for the frat was the dinner-dance held at Mountain Springs in
Frat life isnft only a gay, social spree, much hard work and enjoy-
ment are encountered in its sports activities. Always active in intra-
mural athletics, Pi Tau teams played football, basketball, and softball.
Several Pi Tau sportsmen were members of varsity athletic teams. Rich-
ard Koch and ,lim Boaman played end positions on the football team,
and Eddie Anlian, Sonny Chelius, and Ossie Kriebel, sparked the basket-
ball squad with their spirit and fight.
With Hamp Pullis as President, Harold Matter, Vice-President, Wil-
liam Simon, Corresponding Secretary, Robert Batdorf, Recording Sec-
retary, John Wise, Treasurer, Walter Hayum, Chaplain, and Dr. Gerrit
Memming and Dean George W. Walton as their tutorlary saints-the Pi
Taus have a frat any fellow would feel proud to belong to-and they do.
"' . -eq-,qqny-no-was-n. ,4-1...-.-
. . ,. ,
Pi 111113 TH
Phi Beta Mu Siqnpust tn Success-Living, Lnvinq, Learning
Proudly bearing this motto, the Phi Beta Mu Sorority has contributed
much in brightening campus
life with their rush parties, dances, and
Following a gala Homecoming Day celebration for alumnae, the
Mus began the rushing season with a Halloween party. A semi-formal
dance with. a Chinese theme and the annual fall dinner completed rush
A Valentine Tea for the PAT's, a combined Sorority Worker's Party, l
and the annual dinner-dance held at Bower's Country Club were fitting
climaxes for the yearly festivities.
The Mus were proud to induct Mrs. Jean Voss as an honorary member
and a fellow to Mrs. Harry V. Masters and Mrs. Anna Dora Vesper, other
With Mary Fry as President, .lean Long, Vice-President, Elaine Huber,
Recording-Secretary, Cleta Rein, Corresponding-Secretary, Alma Mc-
Laughlin, Treasurerg Ethel Harris, Chaplain, and Miss Ernestine Elder,
Advisor, the Mus worked to make the social life of Albright as rich and
wholesome as it has been in the past. Keep going, purple and gold!
First Row, left to right-V. Fox, Brallon, Hotf, Winner, Second Row-Miss Woerle, Mrs. Vesper, Harris, Rein, Fry F-m RW
Huber McLaughlin, Miss Elder: Third Row-Natanhlul., Gardiner, Costenbader, Mellinger, Guenther, Heckman, Magee: 525,11 Si
Swope: M. Miller, Reynolds, Brown, B'. Miller. Missing from Picture--Long, Sarge, Mrs. Woss.
, ,, . . ,.,., .T Y V ,,,..,.,,.1........,..-,..-......n--...,,.N-.- -.-..
Pl Alpha Tau Memories nf Threads nf Blue and Blllll
Through the tapestry of our happy years at Albright run the threads
of blue and ld- h ""
go t e fellowship and friendship experienced in sorority
life as PATS
This is fitting tribute to a group that has carried t 't ' f
ou 1 s aim o
furthering wholesome social activities to the finish.
Remember-the fun fused off with the Halloween Rush Party-the
s ar stu ed sky covering the dreamy dancers in the romantic atmos-
phere of Central Park with its benches and mirrored pools-the dinner
at ristmas in Whitner s Gardens-the pledges who gave willin l their
best efforts and affirmations to the enrichment of their own experience
in sorority 1fe-the spring dance weekend at Bynden Wood for a last
farewell and a climax to a ear fill d 'th
fade with the years
y e W1 memory gems which can not
The PAT s, with Joyce Ruth, Presrdentg Mary Bechtel, Vice President,
Arlene Schell Recording Secretary, Anna Lauver, Corresponding Sec
retary .lean Schwartz, Treasurer, Helen Sieber, Chaplain, and then'
advisor, Boss Consuelo Rodriguez, are good sisters and fine Albright
Flrsg Row left to ght Cha B ll M Se o d R L ck y L u e S hwarl B chlel Ruth
c ell S1 be Delle Pal Th d Row-S R M
. . , .
9 ' ' - ' .
5 I . 0 -
as 79 ' -
nin Crimes o on, A. arting c n ow- a e , a v r, c z, e , v
eg Q ir , pring, oney, organ, Moerder, Mogel, Fehr, W. J0h!1SOD, Raul, S-
o ns M L t h e Cunn gham. Missing from Picture-Kitzmiller, Neurolh.
Page Ninety one
Wnmens Senate We Hise te a Paint ef Persenal Privilege
We rise to pay tribute to the Women's Student Senate, which meets
monthly within the sanctity of Selwyn Parlor. The girls gather to pass
on action concerning the management of the activities of women students
through the dorm and day womenis councils.
Dean Helen Silverthorne acts as mentor for this group led by President
Helen Sieber, Vice-President Mary Fry, and Secretary-Treasurer Lois
Lackey. Together they have worked wonders for Albright women,
We have the Senate to thank for our gracious fortnightly teas and their
congenial student-faculty fellowship. Albright wouldnit be the same
Without the Senate-sponsored Fun Fest for Frosh or Sadie Hawkins Day,
at which time the gals get their chance for the chase. The annual Fash-
ion Show is another umustii for the gals, and this year it was sponsored
by Bondis. One of the most worthy projects of the organization is the
care of their adopted daughter of Europe-Maria T'Hoen under the
Foster Parents' Plan.
Nice going, gals-may you continue to foster that feeling of oneness
between students, faculty, and administration.
Fr t Row left to right Rath, Fry, Hornberger, Dean Silverthorne, Sieber, Lackey, Bresler, Thompsong Second Row
Moerder E B own Magee, J. Coombs, Rein, Wrisley, S. Miller, Holl, Russo, Weida. Missing from Picture-Dom
1 of '
. aC T"
, '33 5:
,cb 0 ,t
by a I
1: ' of
, ac rv J'
ic at the
2515411 5140.15 .
Lclent. Of' if-
4 Ngo VL.
-C2 of V. .. '
if -.ny ff-Q51 13
M iff' in
'Ql.7l.'?. mfg' f. 5'
R '1 ,-'hill I
ill not b- f'f-lr'
Lbs, . A
is ' 5
Dain ci WV
Term of Cfficc
' Committee shall be FL 1 i 1
f' 'l'y'1"5 ICQ gud-
nirfg Of the 1'LgU1't'if.L X, Mmm
tory fbavl ,e0Pfhg5Qg'? rt
6 Eiomen .'
5 COUNCIL-First Row, left to right,E. Brown-
R lller, Dean Silverthorne, Rein, Mageeg Second Rong
Wrlglsji, Moerdera Rath' Lackey' Missing from Picture-
my. Dorrzp - W
Commi1YCG, fnu 113 hh? Gfib .f- pr no :wt
lad by one Commgttuu SMCJLV'
1 E tg,
I f ' ff Haul'
'f-'ogg H. .
HDAY COUNCIL Fzrst Row, left to right Breslel.
ornberger, H011 Second Row-Fry J Coomb
Thompson Ml9Slng from Plcture Guenther Dongqorg
Pige Nmety three
Um' Debate Squad-They llwelt Upnn the P1'n's and IInn's
.ftlfiesolvedz That the Federal government should adopt a policy
of equalizing education in tax-supported schools by means of annual
grants." This question is of supreme importance to thousands of college
students who participated in intercollegiate debating this year. Al.
bright's debate squad, directed by Professor Willard Haas and assisted
by student-manager Raymond Schlegel, seeks to hold its own among
collegiate debate teams by learning the proper methods of argumen.
On January 4th and 6th before the student body assembled in Union
Hall, several of our debaters had the opportunity to demonstrate their
art. The verbalisms flew, and when the last oral cannonade had been
discharged and the dust raised had settled, both sides rose victorious.
Debates were scheduled with other colleges by Raymond Schlegel,
and one of the best of these was held at Franklin and Marshall College.
This verbal contest was unjudged, but our team made a creditable
Fifsf ROW, left to right-R. Moyer, J. Rhoads, Prof. Haas, Pl'l k , M F I dg S d R A ll W ' l
Schlegel, Mech, R Miller Missing from Picture-L Boyer A Z er ac ar an econ ow- uermu er' eng ey,
ll ' ini
. anfpaff ,
problems bydiia 1
LN lsS6111bll ai
rlie United Natl?
fuljygtudlecl Y '
Ar the end of M
Zia Ui. Mal
gained much fI0m
Doris Downes, Tr'
rovide able direc1
F bu Row, Iell I
sou, Downes, Ho
M Q , -,.-...... .,,, --.,,,.......-..-..'.-.f.-..f....v N.,.,MyQ-Mk-ihn.q11 . -------v.vf.-f--rf-f,--1-1-v---------'4-1--
International Helatinns Elnh-Wnrlllly Wise and UN Minded
Although everyone is becoming more aware that World affairs play an
important part in our daily lives, it remains for the members of th I t
e n er-
national Relations Club on campus to show an active interest in World
problems by sending representatives to regional I.R.C. meetings, by
engaging leading authorities on international affairs to speak and lead
discussions at their monthly meetings, and by participating in the Model
UN Assembly at Rutgers this spring. The progress and achievements of
the United Nations, the economic and political problems facing Korea,
Palestine, and Brazil are a sample of the many varied topics thought-
fully studied by I.R.C.'ers.
At the end of March, Lillian Boyer, Robert Harper, Beverly Bresler,
and Christian Zander journeyed to Rutgers to represent Albright at the
model UN. Arguing Brazil's case, the delegates both contriliuted and
gained much from the Assembly.
William Stavrides, President, Robert Harper, Vice-President, and
Doris Downes, Treasurerg with Dr. Milton W. Hamilton as Advisor,
provide able direction to the club.
F st Row left to lght Selberl Chanm Harper Hayum W Slavrxdes Klyono Matte Second Row-Bresler Thom
ownes Holl D Selsler Thlrd Row-D Ibach Hechler Mlsslng fron Picture-Dr Hamilton
Page Nmetv five
if , f' - ' , ' , , , - ' , ' , H: i '
, , , . g . , . 1 . .
. ...--...-,., .,.. . ,. ---,..--.......,......-.-.--...,gt....'...,, .....sa..4t.a.g.nn-.,--n....as-
.., -----Nkgy, ...-..,,.-.. , ..... -- .... -.,.-...,...-.- ..f... ..-.ta.......,........-N A- --
-'aff a.. A.. - '4
Kneeling, left to right'-YV. Schaffer, Connor, D. Kochg First RowfKaputo, Dr. Memming, D. Stavrides, Hornherger,
Auermuller, Van I-Iouten, Hnffert, Sonen. B. Hill, Mogel, Coslenhader, Tonking Second Row-Kolb, M. Miller, M
Smith, Winner, Dickert, Yarnall, F. Bailey, R. Miller, Gocklcyg Third Row-Cocroft, Swartz, Anlian, McKenna
Wrisley, Stoop, Grimes, Genetli, L. Martin, R. Rothermel, Kuchag Fourth Row-Hunsberger, Minnich, Dohner, Shenk
B. Schaeffer, J. Savidge, R. Stoudtg Fifth Row-Fulmer, Mech, Sturchio, Chambers, R. Koch, Dersh, Schlegel, Romig
Krouse. Missing from Picture-C. Green, Guenther, K. Miller, Rentschler, Schmehl, R. Bucher, Reirhlein, Y. Voigt
Kacsur, Lockner, Strausser, Kasprowicz, Gramm, Bechtel, Heck, Stulzman.
ller Deutsche erein-Slzhnilzal Bank and Fassnachts
Under the capable baton this pipej of Dr. Gerrit Memming, the
group strikes up with uSchnitzel Bank," their unofficial theme song,
and another meeting of the German Club is under way. By the strategy
of well-placed posters on our stately elms, the club gathers its members
in the Lower Social Boom once a month.
The club, led by President David Koch, Vice President William
Schaeffer, Secretary Kathryn Miller, Treasurer Terry Connor and As-
sistant Treasurer ,lohn Hoflert, does its best to promote interest in
German literature, culture, and music. That they are making an im-
pression on campus life is evidenced in the much-used expression 4GWee
Gates"-which has nothing to do with small openings-and in Al-
bright's new cheei'-46Was ist Das?
One of the outstanding events of the year was the production of a
Christmas play in German, and another was the impressively beautiful
German Communion Service held during the Lenten season. A special
feature was a talk by lnrfelore Gramm, a German transfer student. She
painted a vivid picture of conditions in Berlin dur1n0 the past few vears
Wlth the lustv singing of familiar German songs, the Uioup closed
the yeai with a final p1cn1c
Page Ninety six
. 'catiu i
Ildlo 513 Or? t
IESPHH 7 11
iliiiiucted 3 prqgliii:
ilieir kuoldeiliet Elin
meetings H1 3
1, rhelf a
' m0tl0I1 ll .
iliiiiler and enlertau
lor new II19mlierS7Dal
La Sociedad Cllhui
till we meet again: 3
Fim Row, left I0
Fry, Kapulo, Him!
.llbsing from Picrur
' A u
f -. "
.f , t,
. . .
, . ,.,.. .. .lQ.',.. . . . . ..--,-..- 0.4.15 MM. .-..,.......-........,.1.aQ35g............-..-..-...-...f..........,,.....,......., ...,...,- :i....,....... -r-...--. - ---r ..-. -----..- .. ,.,. .N:6,,.J,,...-. -----mx Nt,-
The Spamsh Eluhs Hnnll elqhhur Pulley 51 51
Advocatlng Wholesome Pan Amerlcan relat1ons, the Soc1edad Cul
tural Espanola, or, to the less cultured, the Spamsh Club, agaln has
conducted a p1ogram st1ess1ng the Spamsh language and customs to
f m1l1ar1ze AllJF1ght1HHS W1th ou1 nelghbors S uth of the border
Gulded by the1r HdV1SO1 MISS Consuela Rodrlguez and the officers,
Pres1dent Janet Tonkm, V106 Pres1dent Nancy Matten, Sec1eta1y Helen
S1eber, and Treasure1 W1ll1am Clawges, these good ne10hbo1s lncreased
then knowledge and ab1l1ty 1n Spanlsh by conductlng the1r monthly
meet1ngs 1n that language
H1 hl1ght1ng the year s 8Ct1V1t16S were the show1n0 of a S th A
g ou me1
lcan motlon plcture, the Chustmas tr1p to Phlladelphla for a S a h
d1nne1 and entertalnment program, Mrs Garland Thomas talk on
Puerto R1 E d
can scapa es, the lmpresslve candlellvht 1nduct1on cere
f01 new membels, and the culm1nat1ng event, the gala celebratlon of
Pan Amer1can1sm Day on Aprll 141
a Socledad Cultulal Espanola says to evelyone Hasta la vlsta
t1ll me meet agaln, goodbye
Fl st Row Left to rlght Tonkm Matlen S ebe P C ld
u m J Thompson D w s Cohn M1 Wa d Second Row
Fry Kaputo Hlmmelstex Mogel Reynolds M Muller Th: d Rau, Fxorn D Ibach Rxslel F 1 E Wnllxams
Missing f om P ctu e Clawges
Page Nmety seven
F - 3
A ,Y rl I 7 l I I l I
1 - 1
Q 7 7
a .. . . . . ' . 4, 0 .,,
' ' 0 ' ' . Q Q 1.5
.g . . A 9 . . - . l '-
. 1 . H ,
2 - , 0 . in 1 - ao-
u 7 . ' .
' 'r , '- ', .ir.. ,Umm , 'SS rs V -
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' ' r i r - ' .
gl I ww-
I I f
1d 52' 7 Z
Le Ilernle Francais l1u'Hst-que ce que ce? Hurst-que ce que Bela?
You want to know? Well, this is the club that gives students an oppgr.
tunity to apply the knowledge of French they've acquired in class. The
organization studies French culture and considers the interesting facts
concerning the French people as a medium for learning more about the
Professor Elsie A. Garlach, the club's guiding light, assisted by P1-esi.
dent Helen M. Capozello, Vice President Ralph Cooking, Secretary Helen
Sieber and Treasurer William Cattermole, made the year's program gf
French music, poetry, book reviews, papers on the lives of French
dignitaries, and an extraordinary representation of the play Hjeanne
D'Arc" both enjoyable and educational.
On the social side, the Christmas party with the distribution of gifts
by Mle bonhomme Noel" and the uheart to heartn affair held on Valen-
tine's Day fan international festivityj did much to make the French
Club's program Htres bien." A special function of the group is sending
packages to needy children of France.
Frst Row left to nght Behler, Cohn, Savage, Davenport, Deam, Erbg Second Row-Culdin, Caltermole, Sieber,
Professor Garlach Capozello, Mrs. Fisher, Swopeg Third Row-Ariz, L. Smith, Krohto, E. Stoudt, Slremba, Hart, Billet,
W Plaskonos I-Ioffert Schaeffer, Clawges, Wliile, Carney, Williamson, McCloud. Missing from Picture-Gallagher,
Romeo Glovolski Mmnich Bott, Cehris, Henninger, Yarnell, Rolhermel, Calcasacco, Cocking.
The lellleflly 0f
lhflf monthly me
lmong H1056 Iol
011 from tl
allirii and state in
0 toward Wa
Open a .
Hn e culmmatlll
the group irlow, T
Id IIlPnesi- I
t , I
fe. laI I
First Row, left to right-Seibert, Bretz, Fausnaught, Prof. I-Iaskellg Second Row-Stoudt, E. Snyder, Kopp, Third
Row-Rev. Barth, Zander, Cocroft, Marlow. Missing from Picture-Miss Benninger, Miss Harer, Kucha, Bott.
The Philnsnphy llluh-Mental Mastery and laughable Lnqil:
The temerity of Albright's philosophers can not be questioned. At
thelr monthly meetings questions were raised and solutions proffered
concerning problems which have stumped the experts for centuries.
Among those topics chosen by individual members for research and
discussion from the group were: Soviet philosophy, the relation of
church and state in Protestantism and Catholicism, and the Christian
attitude toward war.
A panel on the Soviet Union, consisting of Dr. Raymond Albright and
Professors Barth, Khouri, and Lewis Smith, made the Club's annual
Open meeting stimulating for members and non-members alike.
The culminating event of the year was the annual banquet, where
an outstanding guest speaker in the philosophical field addressed the
Led by Violette Seibert, President, Eldon Snyder, Secretary, and
William Marlow, Treasurer, with Professor Ellery B. Haskell, as advisor,
the group enjoyed a challenging intellectual fellowship.
1.111-1-4.51-w.Q-4---gg-,g. --ran-hgfqpy-n-:fe-4-f K Y. . . . v--1-+-e-e---P-ff..-,f:g.4gghgva5f4 , - - - -
N i e
First Row, Zell to right-Marlow, Chanin, Bresler, P. Culdin, Bratton, Maller, Cohn, Lockner, M. Telseyg Second
Row-Hydock, Kopp, Guenther, J. Snook, Costenbader, Sieber. R. Sloudt, M. A. Smith, Close, Beaver, Hayum.
Missing from Picture-Seibert, Slulzman, Bailey, Good, Moerder, MacFarland, Cocking, Lakow, B'. Savidge. Nelson,
Natanblut, Heckman, Lauver, Himmelslein, Fausnaught, Spring, Yarnall, S. Miller, V. Miller, Sllenk, Reynolds,
Fnntliqht Fame, Pun and Fellowship-Urnhids tn rs. esper!
Enthusiastically breaking its own records of quality acting, the Domino
Club again this year stood out as a major contributor to the cultural life
Aside from the major productions of the student thespians, the club
met regularly under the leadership of Mrs. Anna Dora Vesper, whose
skill, friendliness, and love of dramatics have made her outstanding in
the minds of the members. Many angles of dramatics were studied and
practiced at these meetings: the group learning the many techniques of
staging, make-up, and acting through the presentation of sample scenes
and through experimenting in technique at Workshop periods. Special
attention was given this year to scenes from famous plays so that the
novices might attain a Wider understanding of the story and character-
izations in the play as well as the genius of the author.
During a brief Vacation period between productions, the club mem-
bers made trips to see other dramatizations and joined with the campus
Y's to produce Charles Dickens' MA Christmas Carol" for the student
Christmas assembly. The leaders of the club Were' President Jack
Snookg Vice-President, Vi Seibertg Secretary, Kathleen Guenthcrg and
Treasurer, Ralph Stoudt. j 'l "
Hx , .,
KHUUQQ ll loxfxlnll .
slirriigllfil lliig .fl
Pa ge One Hundred
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. h f
llnminn Stars Shane as Saints and Sinners in Twin Triumphs
ALL MY SONS-Vi Seibert, Norm Telsey, Burl
Knouse, and Doris Chanin in a scene from thls
JOAN OF LORRAINE-Vi Seibert, as the Maid,
watches as Elmer Good, the Archbishop, crowns
David Koch, the Dauphin.
Two outstanding successes marked the high points in the Domino
Club's activities for the year. Meeting with immediate acclaim, the
production of MAH My Sonsw illustrated clearly that the most difficult
and mature characterizations could be handled capably. Norman Telsey,
in the role of a business man Who, torn between loyalties to his home
and nation, made a fatal mistake before realizing that each man is ac-
countable to the world, led a brilliant cast. Bud Knouse, Vi Seibert, and
Doris Chanin gave outstanding performances. The production of iiloan
of Lorraine," with Miss Seibert turning in a truly professional perform-
ance in the role of the Maid, was a new high for the director and the
4. 1-4 lu
., .,,,,., . ,.,.,.,,,,, .,.,,.,....... +,1Q..,m..m.. -U,..a.1e,.
First Row, left to righb-Hornberger, Seifert, Longg Second Row-Auermuller, Dr. R. Smith, Anlian, McKenna,
Natanblut, Fry, L. Smith, Fox, D. Seislerg Third Row-McKinney, Kephart, Sweigert, Sieber, K. Miller, Matten,
Behler, F. Moyer, Pooreg Fourth Row-Koch, E. Stoudt, Delewski, D. Ibach, Capozello, Bechtel, Lauver, Ruth, R.
Reed, E. Reedg Fifth Row-Morfy, C. Schaeffer, W. Plaskonos, Delle Palmeg Sixth Row-Guss, Beyerle, Stech, Delp.
Missing from Picture-Baldauf, Carver, Downes, Frantz, Holl, Mardemess, Nahm, M. Plaskonos, Rahuck, Rhodes,
Richardson, Schiefer, Watson, Yochum.
Future Teachers nf America-The Three H's with Ilmnvalinns
Dedicated to the interests and exchange of ideas of prospective peda-
gogues, the Future Teachers of America have taken their task very
seriously. Under the guidance of Dean LeVan P. Smith, Franklin Sei-
fert, President, Dorace Hornberger, Vice-Presidentg Jean Long, Secre-
tary, and Karl Yochum, Treasurer, our Future Teachers have evolved
f an organization whose members are noted for their intense interest in
teaching. Mwlhat degree of discipline should I maintain in a classroom?7'
MHOW can I utilize visual aids to their best effect?" MI-low are
schools in other countries conductedw' these questions and mam
others of pertinent interest have been asked and discussed at meetings
where guest speakers preside and educational techniques ale illustrated
In addition to these monthly meetings, F T A has successfully organ
ized a sister chapter at Reading H1 h School David Koch, as rep1'cS6l1
tative of the Albright College Chaptei, often takes time off to speak to
the high school chapter and helps them in plannino their programs
A keen sense of social and educational responsibility is prevalent 1n
all members of the club, and the practical application of their kn0W1
edge and progressive attitude should prepare them well for a career of
teaching and public service
HBH illlh M
iitivitiei and ljrlielll U
. gkffi an
of :Utd nt Fredaberyy
mile Mae sheeslei
lui lrisille Capable It
ariiuav with mire diiai
" educarloual is
Ufam an X aservl
llhriilmaspaml hg T1
an exhibif W t na 11
bv Dr. Oscar Granger'
.EEO does much w p
resllousillilill and bei
home and comlllllmtl
Fbsl KW. lflf 10
A. Killim, BUS! 1
ll. Brenner, Brly,
. . . 7
1 . .
. . . .Oy . I
i U U '
,, , ..,,, .,,..,. .,.. 114-,p, .,i, -.,-,...--,r-.n,V..i..,.,..,..---.-,..t-- .,... -,s-,..-..,.......,-.......... ---------------.-------v-- --.--- ------V-H rv- f,,,,..,M ----1--R --
,,,,.,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,1-,.,..,...........-..-.-.-.,....-.1 , Y, C C A ,, t , . ,. , . - - - - , ,
HEU Eluh Maile Hit with Sugar and Spice-and Everything ire
The Home Economics Organization recipe for fun and fellowship is
to take all the home economics majors available, mix well with social
activities and serious concerns, add a few outside influences in the form
of speakers and field trips, and stir up with enthusiasm.
President F redaberyl Moyer, Vice-President Beverly Morgan, Secre-
tary Ella Mae Sheesley, Treasurer Evelyn Brown, and Advisor Miss
lnnis provide capable leadership for the teamwork for which the HEO's
Busy with more than cake-baking, the group included in their pro-
gram an educational demonstration of Holgate toys, a socially enjoyable
Christmas Party, a service project in sending Christmas packages abroad,
an exhibit from the Trophogen School of Fashion, the sale of cakes,
chrysanthemums, and hand made articles, and talks on family education
by Dr. Oscar Granger.
HEO does much to provide opportunities for its members to assume
responsibility and thereby help them develop into worthy leaders in
home and community life.
First Row left to right-Eckenrode Fox E. Brown F. Moyer, J. Ncurolh, Kitzmiller, R. Tysong Second Row-
A Killian Miss Innis Dundore Stump Rahn MacLalch1e Weida J Snyder Mansfield D Hill Mlssmg rom
Picture-Collins DeTurck E Hill Pringle Morgan Coombs Ruth M Moyer E Reed D Miller Welsh Pascarella
M Brenner Bray Dexter Baker Sheesley H05 Clouser Richards
Page One Hundred Three
. ..', . .I -,'. a' , ' .y .gi , vr. . --f
-H44 -11-w--41-x+---w -,.-,,,1....1.-....,--......... -41-1.11:-Eff '- Iwi Q
Alhriqhtian Covered Campus in
Broadcasts and in Print
Every Friday morning towards noon a hushed
air of expectation hovers over the Administra-
tion Building. ails the paper here yet?" is the
question on everyone's lips, and when The Al-
brightian arrives, it is snatched up with an
eagerness that gratifies Editor Fry and her staff.
The Albrightiarfs purpose-Mto be an active
and constructive participant in campus activities
by maintaining a complete and accurate news
coverage of campus doingsv-is expressed not
only in its columns but in its weekly broadcast
over station WHUM every Friday afternoon.
A member of the Inter-Collegiate Newspaper
Association and the Associated College Press,
the paper this year undertook a thorough re-
organization from the purchasing of new ofhce
equipment to the addition of the photography
and radio staffs and an apprenticeship for plebe
reporters. Files were brought up to date and a
morgue established. A series of talks to the staff
by experienced local newsmen gave added in.
sights and purpose to the staff.
Last minute copy, Wednesday night lavouts
revisions and frantic calls to the printerikeep
the lights of The Albrightian office burninof far
into the night, but these efforts by the staff are
rewarded by intense reader interest and that
intangible something about newspaper work
that makes The Albrightian a fascinating en.
First Raw, left to right-Reynolds, V. Fox, Holl, L. Smith, B. Miller, Pollack, Cohn, Reing Second Row-J. Long,
Platzker, C. Wolfe, Connor, R. Schlegel, Ravilz, D. Seislerg Third Row-Spring, J. Schwartz, Delle Palme, Mech,
Clawges, Fausnaught, Stinson, Dohner, W. Heck, Rosen, W. Hutchinson, Natanblulg Fourth Row-P. Young, W
Stavrides, N. Hill, Kucha, Shelfer, W. Fox. Missing from Picture-Bresler, Collins, Dickert, Cessner, Guenther, Kapulo
R. Moyer, Renlschler, N. Snook, Y. Voigt, W. Voigt, Hayum, Minnick, Neuroth, Peirce, Diaz, M. Miller, W. Sailor
Kast, Sauerlieg, Bell.
Page One Hundred Four
Al ' -
l 2 0
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'F I Ani bono ' ee V-'Us ob I m flnu 1
. 'li H119 Serv Ury 17
prmue Bt to Smeg mdmicigxfdgt of fhidnqnggughouf 'beting' N'm0nu1Ic'1'ielr42
. :I ugj , 2111 rx - A re '
. fflsv I nes., todqY- g the work of g 'lndustry ' "'- CSETMI-Y mnr I'oN1:M'R .
1 lla Kiev Pllnte --A.:
C I' ,B PNN QQ N en Years qgo rs en fg,..t 4e.d,,,-L The hm'-iw: 1
Dx2S9"' 3 Mb ' onheast Iltnj ' Vvmidzn B S Mm 'mn ' As our first st- ff
iff! ' .ons 3 Ilghfs atm . of Hxgh S h e'YerIe. pd vis, ,,f-,
M53-ur LJ he Collectin 936' teams .C 001 and . 'fit::5.:,.1p ' M
-, Ri' ' 4 ve X S7 qugf ' ' 3SS1gn . Pies 3-IAF. , V z'-.:.f,,,.4 '
Rn Hmfqixxkti' Cgnqmg igrerglslners of Hiahzzs Iby Benied:1SPcIqgsE,s H0531-,Tlv'If y A ,. ,: 'v,, wt-f.
we YR les. 03 . In h VB opm, m rcrnjd- ' ' "rm: 4 - ,, ,, ,I
lgahxiffkk izfgwtxuait sClY1z1gs. Onof of Mr. F, or Ofuthe pnkztingu .1 pp. I ' ,
2:tfW??p...Q. 'W'i'1',, 30 have m r 6 df'-is CO1 "-413 Al '
,Grit Vfigw yosmef to The work x cfnt' f' 1
,ws in Qvamme: pubticqgiom "hir ?,
one of 1 ,cm 1
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1:11 U on It ' my, L Nxt
Albrlghtlan Eclltorb gather or a conference Left to rzght Owen Henly, Staff Ph0l0gl lpher
MOFFIS Knouse, folmer Radlo News Edlt0l, Albert Wagrler, News Editor, Robelt Hoffman
SPOITS Edltor, Dorls Chillilll, Feature Edltol , Seated Mary Fry Edltorln Chlef, John Welle
Buslness Managel Mzsslrzg from Pzcture Robert Reed, Edltorlal Asslstant, Patuua Poore
Asslstant News EdltOl Davld Roland, C11 CUIZIIIOII Manage: , Nan Heckman, Radlo Newe Edltor,
Harold Matter, Rfldlo Commentatol
Page One Hundled
I hai r I4-tirs I Sern ester Q.. ,,NL'1b,?r, 22 U
by Rim-hurxl rllhf-mn 1' 52
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5 , , 7 ..
Here's how THE CUE EDITORS looked before deadline rushes began. Seated, left to right-
.lean Schwartz, Women's Sports Editorg William Stavrides, Photographic Editorg D0r.0IhY
Seisler, Editor-in-chiefg Hampton Pullis, Business Managerg Dorothy Hell, Art Editor?
Standing-John Fausnaught, Senior Editorg Violette Seibert, Organization Editorg Mort Wit-
man, Men,s Sports Editor.
Page One Hundred Six
4 vital bvflzgpablef
wlii11l5iCaL yi aillicts ev'
uoslilgia time aim Uf Om
fthigwdil f a year
Oflfalt 0 ' tlv
Dui? BYCU dlstan 1
artmilust go to the
ear of de ' 3
auv hoi1rS deslguiiig
In ii that w0llld E1
CHN' ed w0I'k
Ufipite Crimp new
IS llliif was
RW, lf!! W
s. Mmm RMU' I
Uur Iiua-Blnmly hut Unhnwerl, the Staff Makes Its Exit
A vital book, a book both humorous and
whimsical, yet capable of capturing that elusive
nostalgia that affects every senior at graduation
-this was the aim of our 1949 Cue. If We have, in
our portrait of a year of college industry and
activity, even distantly realized those aims, the
credit must go to the entire staff, composed this
year of both seniors and underclassmen.
Working within a limited budget, we spent
many hours designing layouts and creating
effects that would give you a ffdifferentw Cue.
Despite cramped working quarters and a list
of seniors that was never the same two days in
succession, we wrote our copy, made our paste-
ups, and harried engraver and printer to bring
you our 1949 brainchild. We hope the .spirit
of the book will suggest those items that could
not be included and excuse any unconscious
Our yearbook in its final form is the result
not only of staff cooperation but also of the help
of many people who contributed information
for copy and picture identifications. Our sincere
thanks to all those who helped in any way to
lessen the difficulty of our task.
Front Row, left to right-Rath, Degler, J. Snyder, Capozello. Hombergerg Second Row-Long, Fry, Huber, Chanin,
Messersmithg Third Row-Marlow, Callermole, D. Koch. Missing from Picture-Hayum, Dexter, A. Serfass, Platzker,
S. Miller, Ravitz, Dohner, N. Hill, O. Henry.
Page One Hundred Seven
The Alchemist llluh-fllhriqhfs Answer in the Atomic flqe
The future atomic scientists, the future industrial researchers, the
future Dr. ,lekels and Mr. Hydes may or may not come from this group,
but they have made a good beginning.
The Alchemists meet to familiarize the members with the field of
chemistry in its more practical aspects and to bring them into contact
with some important men in that field. Its program includes outside
speakers, Hlms and field trips through industrial laboratories in the
vicinity of Reading, plus student reports on topics of interest to the
Robert Batdorf, Presidentg Robert Eitzel, Vice-Presidentg Shirley
Johnson, Secretary-Treasurerg and Dr. Dwight L. Scoles, the club's
advisor, see to it that breakage is kept to a minimum among the members
and that too many do not try to raise the roof of the Science Building.
We lose more students that way.
First Row left to rght-LeVan, Kidd, Hornung, Christman, S. Johnson, R. Batdorf, Eitzel, Heherling, Minker, D.
Snyder Second Row-Hoyer, B. Schmehl, Dunkelherger, C. Dugan, H. Nelson, Romig, De Farges, Baumgaertel, Anlian,
Ebling Krecker Killian, Kearney, W. Stavridesg Third Row-Brosky, Chambers, B. Hutchinson, Pullis, Dexter, J.
Dohner C Bailey R Moser. Missing from Picture-K. Wagner, Shanaman, W. Voigt.
ads 'X Years 0
IIB 0f t
Emu Talib B
1 Httlller. Kim
vw, left lo right
I and P1-0
Page One Hundred Eight lille. fW0l'lg
First Row left io right Pullls Dexter Stewart Klyono Dr Horn Prof Green Prof Hnllenbach Ruger Second
B Hxll Emes Taub Baumgaertel Santasplrt Wesner Kearney Killian Chambers W Stavrldes Fourth Row-Dellc
Palme Halprm Kehler Kaebnxck Dlehm Reed C Ba1ley Krecker Flfth Row-Sarge Relchlem Shollenberger
Schwartz Heclxler Kaese Dohner F Roland W Voigt Baldwm Delst B Smltlx Sixth Row-Baldauf W Johnson
Scheeslew Cumungham Moerder Bratton Kast Umbenhauer Evans Carver
Skull and Bones Bustllnq Blnlnqlsts llehlml the Ildur llurtaln
No hlology student or asp111ng doctor of tomorrow IIIISSCS the month
ly Skull and Bones meetmg Unde1 the guldance of Blchard C Stewart,
Presldent, R1Ch31d Dexter, V166 Presldent, Kazuye M KIYOHO, Secre
tary, Hampton A Pulhs, Treasurer, and D1 Clarence Horn, P10f6SSOI
Marcus Green, and PIOTCSSOI Cha1les Hollenhach as adv1sors, the or
ganlzatlon has achleved a hlgh reputatlon fo1 1tS sclentlflc films as Well
as 1tS emlnent and authorltatlve guest speakers The meetlngs, Wh1ch
are approprlately enough held 1n the lecture room of the Sclence Hall
cover such subjects as a chanfnnff topography or an ope1at1on 1n tech
nlcolor and are the talk of SCICHCC students for days thereafter Skull
and Bones 1S one of the few clubs dedlcated to the 1nte1ests of sclence
students only, and a llheral arts student 1S definltely off l1m1ts
A strong Splflt of companlonshlp and mutual 1nterest unltes 1tS
memhels and glV6S them a common hond even afte1 the SCHIOIS ICCCIVC
thelr small gold Skull and Bones 1ns1vn1a Wllh the en1e1ald ffleen stone
set 1n lt The green stone, lncldentally stands for GO' and 1S backed
up lily four years of Work and careful scxutlny of that work hv the Club s
advlsors, Messrs Horn, Green, and Hollenbach
Page One Hundled Nme
r l DKQ 116 for ,gm f fy xx
X X Q? W
rs, th W X .
gr UP, T C S' ' I W.
'ld f .V ' I es l
1 J ,, 1' W
Lonlacl l y B' 1 .
lllsidg l 2 f' " X
th Q I N f,
I th E , V A S
f , . . K Q
'll' E V' X lf
Embers - :
ildi .. C t ' B
' ' i ,
R0wfMeFg0l'SIl1ilh, Tucci, E. Seisler, Van .Houteh, Eaton? Hsberliggq D. Snyder, ,Dersh: Soncng Third l2owLRishel,
l l l I .
I O . Q 0 9
. Q 0 ' '
- . - - an - - - so 1
D . D l . .
- . ' .U l -O T.
. , .
1 . 9
4 ' .
-i -Y .. .................
Alhriqht Hit the Ether with Hamlin Wurkshnp Prnliulztiuns
A buzzer breaks the stillness, the red light fiashes, the announcer steps
to the microphone, and Albright is on the air! Under the able super.
vision of their genial director, Walt Hayum, the Radio Workshop has
done an outstanding job in keeping Albright in the public ear.
The group began their activities by breaking in the frosh on their
semi-monthly 4'Your Community and You" Program. Later they pro-
duced such very fine dramas as 6GHome of the Brave" and 64Macbeth."
Rebroadcasts of outstanding programs on Sunday afternoons, expel-i.
mental F.M. shows, and other original half-hour plays are part of their
.lanet Tonkin, the musical director, Allan Peyser, Technical Producer,
Marilyn Himmelstein, Promotion Director, Robert White, Research
Director, with Mr. Lester L. Stabler, Mrs. Frank Voss, and Mrs. Anna
Dora Vesper as advisors, complete the list of those who help to keep
Albright on the air waves.
First Row, left to right-Himmelstein, Wltite, D. Seisler, Chanin, Tonkin, Knouse, Hayumg Second Row-A. Serfasg
McKenna, MacFarland, Matter, Colm, Heck, Stinson, Shenk, Y. Voigt, D. Koch, Seihert. Missing from Picture-Peyser:
Kyle, Peck, Laveson, N. Telsey, Gounder, Heckman, R. Stoudt, Guenther.
Page One Hundned Ten
Evidence of the awe.
crisis is the recentlv est
011 Otll' Campus, by
Bott secretary Vi
Lttit Smith lending a ,
dads wncemitlg the nd
ltimangmdong and it
ment for peace.
The campus .
Wk' To had itself
uddiddaid other Such
ond., 'lah then,
nn Iddtklnes to U
in hcrenhtgizliiffitt a
WIS 0 ,
1 . tr, W0
. ..., - .
lt 6X En
Cocroft Bott Selhert Kopp Prof I Smith
Umted Student Wnrld Federallsts World Law, Wurlll Peace
Ev1dence of the awareness of Albrightians to the helghtened world
cr1s1s IS the recently established United Student World Feder alist G1 oup
on our campus Led by President Lamar Kopp Vice President Lawrence
Bott, Secietaiy V1 Seihert, and Treasulei Ronald Cocroft, w1th PIOfCSSO1
LEWIS Smith lend1n0 a guiding hand, the gloup IS striving to educate stu
dents conceining the meanlng of world government, the problems facino
its inaugui ation, and its Vltal need for the world today for the estalollsh
ment for peace
The campus Oioup 1n conjunction with the Greater Readlnv UWF
Chapter undertook a memberslup d11VC during World Government
Week To keep ltself informed on world developments the niembeis
Policy and other such issues MOVICS, film st11ps, and discussions were
ut1l1zed in sol1c1t1n0 the lnterests of luffh school students in Berks
County Through their own meetlnos and projects, such as the send1n0
of care packages to UWF s alnoad, and through combined meeungs
and political actlon with the Readmv Chapter, the group evidenced
eainestness slnceritv and searchlnv lntellectual act1v1tV 1n endeavorinv
to lncrease their own and othei s undeistandmg of today s world prob
lems and to COl'1t11lJ11lC 1n some measure to their solution
Of the conv1ct1on that the final solutlon to the world s s1tuat1on IS the
formation of a world government under law Wlth powers to prevent
War the group uses everv opportunity to further this cause
Page One Hundred Fleven
I d U
ls. A 3
1 . 1 . - . '
, I ' 9
l ' ' lf . . 1 l l .
'q 6. . . .. .. I I ' . 5 . . .
' J n ' . U .
V held a weekly discussion group on the U.N., Western Union, Soviet
jk . . . . . . . .U .
- I f - U 7 s ' 5 . s
.li .. . '. ' ' L t 4 . 1
.! . i g 5 - u U D I u 0
, 7 . . 7 U i . 9 U
V . . . ' 7 . - - -
-ZA, 1 . D . ' . . . ,
A , - ' r
- - I ' ' , A ,.. -g
. ..... ...ay 11. '
T The Ilnlleqe Symphony Ilrchlestra . . . " usic Has Charm" . . ,
Strings and tympany for sweeping symphonies. Professor Hans Nix
steps to the podium, the audience is suddenly hushed, the instruments
are poised, and then out of the stillness come the strains of a Beethoven
Symphony or Wagnerian Overture. Another stirring concert hy the
College Orchestra has begun. .
Each year this select group of students presents a fall and spring
concert to which come music-lovers from Reading and the surround-
! ing vicinity. The orchestra also takes part in our exceedingly pleas-
urable musical chapel programs, and the applause of the audience
is tribute enough to their art and technique.
1 This year the orchestra was one of the campus organizations to
i participate in the grand-scale Musical Festival in the spring. Joining
with members of the hand, they provided the music for tl1e commence-
d ment exercises.
r The duties of manager again fell to ,lack Witrnall, who was alaly
t assisted hy Jay Plymyer and Secretary June Christman. Music assuredly
has charm when performed by these excellent musicians. vena-e11l1s,5ii111""l5g!3l'u,Q2,
' T, ci' mon, I v
Simmvm Gfnlilff MW
, Mm mmm: Cmgr-Guenther, I
l Qiqg in Piffws-Bedflillb
5 Front to Rear, left to right-Renlz, Pomeroy, Gentile, Emes, Skinner, J. Snyder, Y. Voigt, Bratton, Winner, J. E n a-
l' Th IIII H T
Christman, J. Witman, Simmon, Greenspan, Plymyer, Huyett, Booser, Whilmoyer, Gannon, W. Simon, Rolhermel,
' Pullis, Ready, Frankfort. Missing from Picture-Forscht, Funk, Kissinger, Magee, Moyer, Van Liero.
Eine, zwei, drei, spif
llaffftllltler Ille clirecti
lil lhelr red and white
when gauges. With n
maneuvered lhrough th
tory march and 30':1sa,s
. the Wlnter eh
the second semes
oflicjrs of the b,
U1 l-l18 school
0010 ee Owe
miiriel add to in?
0 lllli be
Page One Hundred Fourteen
- -------- -- ---V -.-'--+-- .----- -- - -..Yu ..-..-.. ...M ,..... . .....,,,.., . ... ,,,, .,. -.,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,-M, v i-,WW -hu,-A H . Y N, any J,-IWN A h X
right-Pullis, Skinner, R. Miller, Simon, Rolhermel, I-Iuyett, Plymyer, Booser, Whitmoyer
A. Serfass, Gannon, Lester, Ronco, Ready, Emes, Greenspan, W. Moyer, Frankfort of
Heidlebaugh, Simmon, Gentile, Magee, Winner, Shock, Sheesley, Rentz, Pomeroy, Faustnaixght
ry, J. Wilmang Center-Guenther, Kitzmiller, Heckman, Hoff, Christmang Righz-Sarge, Huber?
The Ilnlleqe Band llrashlnq Erescendnes
Ems, ZWC1, dre1, sp1el"' and the college band strlkes up the Alma
Mater under the d1rect1on of the Voluble Hans NIX, Albrlght s 1nstruc
tor 1n mstrumental muslc The fall season found the group resplendent
1n thelr red and Whlte umforms, addmfr color and muslcal zeal to the
football games Wlth the color Ouards, majorettes, and Chlef drum
majorette, Nan Heckman, they fo1med an 1I111JI'CSS1VC plcture as they
maneuvered throuvh the1r 1ntr1cate drills at half t1n1es Albr1ghts Vic
tory march and Sousa s st11r1ng lnstrumentals sound1ng out 1n the cusp
fall a1r are lnseparable from any memory of football at Albught
Durmg the wlnter the marchlnv band makes a qu1ck about face and
beglns the second semester as a concert band Appearmv before seve1al
chapel programs, they I6C61V6d a hearty ovation from the student
body for thelr enthuslastlc presentatlons 1ang1nU from Stardust ' and
Gershwm to Wagner
The officers of the band for the first semester were Jay Plymyer IS
Pres1dent, .lune Chrlstman, Sectetary, and .I ack W1tman, Manaver At
half tlme 1n the school year George Slmmons was at the helm w1th
.lune Chnstman, Secretary, and J ay Plymve1 as Manager
The college owes much to M1 NIX and the band for the Splflt and
color they add to ou1 campus l1fe Fa1thful to the end the band 16
malned for a farewell presentatlon at commencement, usheunff the
senlors 1nto the l1fe beyond wlth Pomp and C1rcumstance
and Suundlnq Brass
Page One Hundred Fifteen
66 ' I n Q .
. . . . 3 .
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. . .
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. . Q . . . . 7 .
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-1--1-L1f-Taq-Q-my 5, -- -rg-1-qv:-1-n-m-en-Q11-e-se-eeee . . . t , . , . . w--Ti'-ei'---e,, gag. - 3 'tt
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First Row, left to right-Heberling, Schreimer, Rob't Renlz, Killian, D. Moyer: Second Rou+YVade, YV. Simon,
Huyett. D. Snyder, Seifert, O. Davis. E. Wagner.
Ilalahritias-Harmnnil: Variations hy the Gentleman nf Swing
Albrigl1t's own rhythm-boys, the Celebrities, add sparkle and zip to
many of the campus social highlights. Wfhen the boys in the band
gather on Friday nights for the informal dances in the Union Hall, the
place is really jumping. Under the musically capable conducting of
Don Snyder, their genial leader, the gentlemen of swing practice long
and hard to make the music flow with such apparent ease.
Many of the men of the band are professionals in their own right
with membership in Petrillo's exclusive locals and with places in the
various dance bands around Reading-evidence in itself of their profi-
ciency in harmonies.
Professor Khouri, a musician of no mean repute himself, acts as
advisor to the boys. With Dale Moyer and Bevin Wade supplying the
vocals and our own funnyman ,lack Gounder MCeeing the show, the
Union Hall has rocked and reeled with humor and harmony at several
assembly programs during the year as the Celebrities took over.
Many thanks should go to these genial gentlemen for supplying mel-
low melodies for dreamy dancing and jumping jazz for the jitterbugs.
Page One Hundred Sixteen
Hat Wulllffll DH
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. 11665618 fn
dfft . oiffl
ali 'ell stiff ii1rP130'l
sillilitiff 'E order 50 ri
WUIUEH' 5311 HO.
Mamas 631131 at Mardi
iceffflmimn the dafl
arafllofor , an al
mth me The would th
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Hay Women Ilretlqeli for H.P.'s, Participated in Friday Teas
Under the efficient leadership of Dorace Hornberger, the Daywomen
had a very active program this year. One of their most important respon-
sibilities was the support of a war orphan in cooperation with the Dorm
Women. In order to raise money for this project the women sold
Christmas cards and note cards, held a cake-sale, and operated an
ice cream stand at Mardi Gras. Another project was raising money to
buy a radio for the day room, where many of the women spend their
idle hours. The Woman are very grateful to their advisor, Dean Silver-
thorne, who furnished them with a lovely '4Smoker" which has become
The biggest publicity stunt of the year occurred when the Daywomen
donned their shorts and dungarees to fish the pennies out of Selwyn
Lake. The 'Ghaulw was donated to the D.P. Project. They also held
their annual Christmas party and participated in the Friday afternoon
teas sponsored by the Womanis Senate. Other officers of the Daywon1en's
Organization are: Vice-President, Dorothy Holl, Secretary, Beverly
Breslerg and Treasurer, Janet Coombs.
First Row, left to right-Zimmerman, Kaputo, Reichlein, B. Hill, Hornherger, Artz, Natanblut, F. Bailey: Second
Row--Williamson, MacLalchie, Sarge, Zeock, M. Swartz, Dundore, Bolton, Mogelg Third Row-E. Hill, Brozene,
Price, J. Snyder, Brenner, Weida, Rahn, P. Guldeng Fourth Row-Rishel, Davenport, B. Savage, Huber, Mellinger,
Gehl-ig, D, Seislerg Fifth Row-Fry, Thompson, VV. Johnson, L. Boyer, Schwartz, Sweitzer, Long, Delle Palme. Missing
from Picture-Bechtel, Behler, Capozello, Degler, Fehr, Holl, Ibach, Ravitz, Ruth, Burkhart, Clark, Grebe, Peirce,
Pringle, Swavely, Calcasacco, Eckenroad, Genetti, Guenther, Heckman, Henninger, Kachel, Kitzmiller, Lendacki,
Marques, McGinithen, McLoud, K. Miller, Neuroth, Sheesley, Shellabear, Simonds, Smolnik, Sohns, D. Stavrides,
Strausser, Stump, Tyson.
Page One Hundred Seventeen
- I ,
'6Fight, team, fight!"
And we really meant it
as we yelled ourselves hoarse at each game.
Whether on the field or on the gym floor,
win or lose didn't matter, for it was our team
fighting the best game they knew how.
Remember those crisp fall days with the wind nipping our faces
as the Lions carried the pigskin down the iield . . .
or the basketball games at Northwest
where our speedy Red and White sank those baskets with the greatest ease?
Can we forget those warm spring days on the diamond
when outfield flies streaked against a blue sky?
Whether we followed sports or played them,
those exciting moments will long remain
in our memory
among the most vivid recollections of our college years.
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Parsons and Bud Fromuth also deserve special
recognition for their invaluable aid and experi-
ence in fielding our Lions. Extra recognition
was given to Billy Krohto and Bernie Yanoski
when they gained honorable mention on the
Pennsylvania All-State Eleven.
The prospects for next year look very promis-
ing as only four seniors will bid farwell to their
teammates. They are Captain Plaskonos, Bill
Frantz, Tom Snyder, and Larry Delewski.
However, the most difficult task of the 1949
season will be finding a capable replacement
for Coach Levan P. Smith, who resigned at the
close of the year to devote his entire time to
administrative duties as Dean of Men and As-
sistant Professor of Education.
It was a dismal day for followers of the Red
and White as Gettysburg proved to be too for-
midable an opponent for our opening-day game.
Albright's only score came on a 25-yard scamper
by scat back Billy Krohto late in the third eri
. P -
od. Another blow to the Lions was the injury
and subsequent loss of veteran end Bernie Kos-
kulltz for practically the remainder of the cam-
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
Valley in 19-13 Thriller
paign. lncidentally, Bernie has been elected
football captain for the 1949 season.
Under the lights and on a rain-soaked field,
Albright rebounded from its first game loss to
whitewash the Greyhounds from Moravian.
Krohto again crossed the pay-off stripe, and J im
Maracani crossed twice as the Lions roared to
their first victory of the year.
MARYLAND STATE-25 ALBRIGHT-0
Albright was predicted by the experts to win
easily. However, Maryland State refused to read
the predictions and completely crushed our
Cats. Led by Sylvester Polk, one of the best backs
ever to perform in the Albright Stadiurn, the
Staters scored once in the first, twice in the
second, and twice in the third quarter to Wm
in decisive fashion.
F. sf M.-0 ALBRIGHT-0
Led by Captain Mike Plaskonos, who Put OU
a one-man defensive show, Albright galned 8
moral victory over a highly-touted foe. 'lille
game was played during a steady ralllo Whlch
honpered our scat-ba
hong gains. In the clos
hxperalely to score,
hhh short of the upn
ohllhe hands of an i
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Lions roared ll
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Red and While Massacre Utterhein lil-7
hampered our scat-backs from breaking lose for
long gains. In the closing seconds, the Lions tried
desperately to score, only to have a field goal
fall short of the uprights and a pass slip out
of the hands of an intended receiver who was
skidding into the end zone.
LEBANON VALLEY-13 ALBRIGHT-19
What a game! Our Lions clawed the heavily
favored Flying Dutchmen 19-13 before six thou-
sand dumbfounded fans at Lebanon. With the
score tied at 13-13, Johnny Krouse ran the kick-
Off 95 swerving, slithering yards as he put Al-
ltrlght permanently ahead. The score had been
tied at 7-7 and 13-13 on touchdowns by Krohto
and on one other touchdown by Krouse.
OTTERBEIN COLLEGE-7 ALBRIGI-IT-61
Before an annual alumni Homecoming Day
crowd, our Lions massacred Otterbein by the
largest point production in the last ten years
Of Albright's gridiron warfare. Scoring in every
conceivable manner, the team hit pay dirt for
the last time of the season. Billy Krohto regis-
tered three touchdowns, Joe Czutno tallied
tW03 and .lim Maracani, Pete Spernyak, .lim
Boamane and Jerry Pedota each hit the end
SCRANTON U.-48 ALBRIGHT--0
The Red and White stepped out of its class
to be trampled by a powerful, pass-happy team
from Scranton U. A weak pass defense enabled
the Royals to complete 11 out of 17 passes for
a total of 19 yards, which led directly to five
of their touchdowns.
Capitalizing on our weak pass defense and
four blocked kicks, P.M.C. lived up to its rat-
ing as third in the Pennsylvania collegiate ranks
by smothering our victory-hungry Lion Eleven.
This was the second straight game in which we
failed to score.
Another terrific game! Our Lions missed the
upset of the year by less than a cat's Whisker
in this thrill-packed Thanksgiving Day tussle.
Four times the Red and White brought the
oval within the enemy's 10-yard stripe, only to
lose the ball by fumbles or pass interceptions.
With just a little luck, victory could have been
oursg but as it turned out five thousand fans left
the stadium sadly wondering if the better team
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
? sg' '
WHT Ll ' fv-
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U . El,
J ' n f
by the Lions? former alltime ruler, Dick Sholl-
enberger H1939-431 and was also established
in two less games.
Following the pattern of the past two years,
Anlian led the Lions' scoring parade by sink-
ing his total of 382 points. Hops Guldin nailed
down the runner-up spot with 285, followed by
Ossie Kriebel's 236. Elmer Davis and Mort Wit-
man retained stellar roles of cool, deliberate
play-makers and dependable scorers when the
chips were down. Guldin's outstanding all-round
play was rewarded when he received the Ron
Regal' most valuable player award during the
final home game.
Always performing brilliantly when called
upon were the shock troops consisting of John
McKenna, Forrest Saylor, Sonny Chelius, Pat
and Danny Bieber, Lee Cappel, and Bob Ruoffg
the latter pair were tagged the one and two
So adieu to starters Hops Guldin, Elmer Davis,
and Mort Witman, who leave the Lions' lair
via graduation, and good luck, more wins, and
more records to next year's Red and White
ALBRIGHT-68 KING'S COLLEGE-47
Suffering from opening-game jitters, the Lions
needed a hot third quarter to claw the visitors.
Ed Anlian's 25 points were high for the night
gvhile Forrest Saylor and John McKenna split
Page One Hundred Twenty-six
With Anlian again setting the pace, this time
with 22 markers, Albright thumped the visit-
ing Bisons for win number two. Only in the
third quarter did Bucknell threaten, but Hops
Guldin and Lee Cappel totaled 24 to help quell
The Harrismen romped off to an 18-10 first
period edge, but the class of the top-notch Ex-
plorers told the story when they held the local
collegians scoreless in the third frame with a
tantalizing "freeze" game. Guldin topped the
losers with l2.
ALBRIGHT-54 WILLIAM 81 MARY-73
The visiting Southerners couldn't miss, and the
Lions eouldn't hit in one of the poorest show-
ings of the season. Anlian's ll foul conversions
and 4 field goals coupled with Guldin's l3
counters highlighted the Lions' log.
ALBRIGHT--83 J UNIATA-45
In an effort to get back into the winner's
van, Albright unleashed the two-platoon system
and a fast-break that sent the visitors reeling.
Ossie Kriebel's hot lpay and Anlian's 20 digits
ALBRIGHT-65 ST. .lOSEPH'S-47
The Cats' basketball stock soared to the IIIOOI1
when the moribind Red and Vlfhite returned to
life to crush the highly-touted St. .loe Icalll 111
.Ma upset of tht!
gati tahheci 18 pttlll
gi ihrt litman altl
- 'ae phi.
tar. a return match
.abate on the short
iagtheit initial sta
:attl1etLtSC, the I
-Matin was out in 1
fltiuarhed the wil
ialater in the seaq
t1ii6'i3in3I1 away 5
'lmlitm team took
Mil of the ho
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'l ftlltest, I
.. th' .
, lille ill-
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d 24 to help qui
the top-notch lv
1ey held the lllf
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uldin wppfl ll
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their biggest upset of the season. Anlian and
Guldin each tabbed 18 points while Davis, Krie-
bel, and Mort Witman aided the win with pre-
However, a return match at Convention Hall
found our boys on the short end of a 76-65 score
in an extra period.
Grabbing their initial start in the Western
Division of the MASC, the Harrismen poured it
on. Anlian again was out in front, but Witman's
floor game sparked the win.
The Lions later in the season beat Moravian to
the tune of 66-58 in an away game.
ALBRIGHT-65 WEST CHESTER-53
A stubborn Ram team took it on the chin when
a second half rally of the hosts clawed the vis-
itors. Anlian gained 20 points for shooting and
a thumb to the showers for pushing during the
West Chester avenged this defeat later on
their own hardwoods by a score of 59-46.
ALBRIGHT-59 LEBANON VALEY-41
Q The Harrismen took their second league win
in stride when Guldin7s 13 points led the way
111 a slow moving- affair.
LVC later retziliated at Lebanon by a 59-50
The Red and White displayed their best bas-
ketball of the year in this third league victory.
A hot offense, led by Anlian, Kriebel, and Gul-
din, coupled with an air-tight defense, sent the
Royals home with a kingly trouncing.
Later at Scranton the Royals defeated our
Lions 51-50 to send the league into a tie and
necessitate a play-off game.
ALBRIGHT-69 GRE GG ALLSTARS-42
ln a benefit tussle for the Gerber Schafer
Charity Fund, Anlian, Cappel, and Davis did
the scoring in the rather informal affair.
Playing in their own backyard, the Red and
White revengefully toppled the Dickinsonians
to reach the .500 mark in wins and losses. Fisti-
cuffs between the Lions, Mort Witman and the
visitoris ,lim Abbott livened the proceedings
This compensated for a 56-44 loss the Lions
suffered at Carlisle.
A bunch of dead set-shots put a scare into the
Harrismen for a while, but Anlian's 24 and
Cappe1's 11 put out the impending fire. Guldin
received the most valuable player award during
In other games, losses were suffered at the
hands of Gettysburg 70-613 Loyola 72-593 Frank-
lin 81 Marshall 61-585 Rider 64-46, Seton Hall
68-48. One other win was added to the ledger
by a 62-59 victory over Elizabethtown.
Page One Hundred Twenty-sewen
415 Coll U ber were Win.
Front Row, left zo right-Fox, R, Moyer, Rhoda, Frymoyerg Second Row-
Kuhiseu, Jr. Manager Friedman, Coach Harris, Freshman Manager Sweet,
Leilhamg Third Row-R. Lee, R. Wilman, Potts, Mogel, Loder.
B BY LIU S
SHIIW PHU ISE
A flashy little Albright Junior Varsity cage squad,
under the eyes of Coach Neal O. Harris and senior
player-coach Joe Kubisen, clawed consistently at the
Win column during the 1948-1949 season and finished
a brilliant campaign with an enviable 16-7 record. To
make the books more impressive is the fact that of
those seven losses, four were by a scant three digits
while two of them came by way of one point margins.
AL'1HOUGH only OSS16 Mogel reached the
six-foot mark, the baby Lions swept through the
initial seven starts with just a single setback at
the hands of a mighty LaSalle Frosh outfit,
40-37. At this time, the Red and White were
strengthened for the remaining warfare by the
addition of six-foot six-inch Gerry Potts, who
had been laid up with an appendix operation.
But the Kittens received a serious blow when
diminutive Blackie Moyer was knocked out of
action for a half dozen contests by a fractured
jaw. However, the miniature steamroller rumped
forward. Mogel set the scoring pace with 269
points, followed by Lefty Leitham's 185, Potts'
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
148, and Joe Kubisen's 132 counters.
Sparked by the aggressive backcourt work of
Kubisen, Moyer, and Dick W-itman, plus the
scoring punch of Mogel, Leitham, and Potts,
the Albrightians hit their peak going into the
home stretch when they copped seven in a row
before losing the finale to the Scranton Frosh,
55-54. The reserve corps of Dick Lee, Waltei'
Fox, John Frymoyer, Don Loder, and DiCk
Rhoda showed signs of polish by yeoman duty.
With all this ,l.V. basketball talent roaming
the campus next season, the papa Lions wlll
find rough sailing when the battle for varsity
berths gets under way.
Front Rolf, left to right-King, Bang,
MF, Zellner, Sheler, Cerhlrt, Bu
Fear our cross-countrv team C
QI ' - '
ffllellclpthe SPM was fil
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Front Row, Left to right-King, Bausch, Reeves, F. Roland, Anlian, D. Rolandg Second Row-Coach Shirk, Flogaus,
Ready, Zellner, Sheffer, Cerhart, Brenner, McLaughlin, Manager Reich.
THI EL 115 EU PILE 5-3 HEIIIHII
This year our cross-country team concluded its most suc-
cessful season since the sport was first introduced here at
Albright College. Our hill and dale squad had the im-
pressive record of five wins and three losses in dual com-
petitive meets with neighboring schools. Included on the
Winning side of the ledger were Wins over Gettysburg, 22-
233 King's College, 21-34, Muhlenberg, 22-333 Shippens-
hufg- 27-28, and Scranton, 20-353 which more than com-
pensated for losses to strong teams from University of Dela-
Wafer 36-l9:, Franklin and Marshall, 36-19, and West Ches-
ter, 40-15. The team, which was under the guidance of
Coach Gene Shirk, used teamwork rather than individual
Stars to bring about a victorious season, for in several
Ineets our opponents captured first place only to have the
L10ns take sufficient other positions to win.
h,CaPtH1n Fred Roland never looked better as he paced
.IS men to a victorious season by being the first Albright-
gm across the finish line in seven of the eight meets.
reathlng down his neck were Eddie Anlian, Roy Bousch,
Joe Reeves, Dave Roland, and Ed King, all of whom man-
aged to finish in the first ten at least once.
Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
THA sl Marshall
H IIHET M N Lllllli Flllfl
UNSHI E AND WI S
Facing one of the toughest schedules in Albright's tennis
annals, Coach Leo Bloom's veteran charges opened their 1949
court warfare against the nationis top tennis teams south of
the Mason-Dixon line when they encountered the University
of North Carolina, V.P.I., Wake Forest, Lynchburg, Johns Hop-
kins University, Western Maryland, and North Carolina State
during the spring recess. On their return, the Cats threw chops
and drives against such outstanding eastern Pennsylvania com-
petition as Drexel, F. 81 M., Elizabethtown, and Dickinson.
Although the Red and White netmen met defeat on their
southern jaunt, the regular Keystone State opponents felt the
effect of the court uknow-how" picked up on the Way by the
Leading the roaring tenniseers on the courts were 1947-48
holdovers ,lim Mengel, Tom Kane, Bob Ruoff, J ay Shenk, and
John Dohner. Paul Kissinger, a product of the championship
Reading High net teams, ably filled the vacancy left open by
the absence of Charley Schirmeister. Other racket Wielders push-
ing the regulars for starting positions were Rip Idler, Darlington
Hoopes, and Forrest Strawbridge.
Out of the whole crew, only Dohner is lost to the squad by
graduation so that the tennis prospects remain shining for
April 8 ........ ........ W est Chester
April 11-16 .... Southern Trip
April 20 , St. .losephis
April 22 ...., Dickinson
April 23 .,.. Gettysburg
April 26 Elizabethtown
April 30 ....,,. ............. M oravian
May 4 Bucknell
May 10 Elizabethtown
May 13 .,.. ..... U rsinus
May 17 ...,., .,....... M oravian
May 18 ,,.,.. .....,.. D ickinson
May 24 ....,.... LaSalle
May 25 .,..... Drexel
Kar, lc!! Ia right-F. Rolanrl, Zellng
D. Roland, Koch, Leilham, B1-gnu
no ' Wt! tru 1,
. 'U th tenni
pened their 1919
i teams south el
il the University
, ohns he
Cats threw chops
nd Dickinson. I
defeat on their
nponents felt th T
the way lil'
rrts were will
ray sith, t
my left open
HETUHNINE RUNNERS SEEK 49 LAUHELS
The 1948 track team rose from the doldrums of three
W1I'llCSS years to defeat Scranton Unlverslty 70M SSVZ
1949 TRACK SCHFDULE
April 22 Franklin Sr Malshall
Apr1123 Berks Co H S 1nv1tat1on
April 26-St Josephs
April 29 81 30 Penn Relays
May 3 Dickmson
May 13 81 14-MASCAC Championhips
May 21-Lebanon Valley
Front Row, left to right-F. Roland, Zellner,
Marquel, D. Roland, Koch, L
111 the last contest of the year and end the season with
very opt1m1st1c outlook for th1S spring Although the
remainder of the record of the Red S1 Whlte thin clads
was quite dismal and included losses to Lafayette 73
39 Juniata 67 59 St Joseph 96 30 and Shlppenshurg
81 44 lt was hardly 1nd1cat1ve of the fi htin and com
pet1t1ve sp111t whlch our boys carried with them into
In the comlng 1949 season Coach Gene Shirk can count
on a host of veteran performers, plus a few promis-
ing freshmen, to form the nucleus of a very good track
team. Returning lettermen will include Eddie Anlian,
Fred Roland, Howard Brenner, Vernon Miller, Dick
Leitham, Ozzie Kriehel, .loe Kuhisen, A1 Harnly and
J ack Snook. Heregs hoping you hoys continue to carry
the same sportsmanship and spirit into the following
1949 schedule as you have already displayed to us in
Golden, Anlian, Hydock, Bernhardl, Kriebel. Harnly, Millerg Secon
Kuhisen, Rentz, Snook, Levan, Trainer Rouse, Coach Shirk.
Q a : 496'
gd 'e ff M,
f- 'f ' 15310 . rl' X
Q if i,:emG'ff el W yy
Ap' zu, L
I 3.15 94 9
1 N .,,, , V JM X l e W lykfgf ti
d Row-Trainer Beyerle, Manag
i . , 1
A 7! .
First Row, left to right-Stapleton, Lillis, Glass, Ervin, Guss, Baumg aertel, Millard, Krohtog Second Row-Coach L. Smith, Trainer Beyerle,
W. Wagner, Badorf, J. Fromuth, Lee, Muller, Equipment Manager Rouseg Third Row-Manager Bayley, Krouse, Beyerle, Schmehl, D.
Bieber, Lakow, Hofferl, Friedman.
T- rilgfwestnklis 81 Marc
TIJSSEHS FAIII E Ililililill SL!-l'l'E
X AI. ,T '56,
fi I ,Y
Page One Hundred Thirty-two
All over the country the arrival of spring is met by the crack of
bats, the loosening of stiff arms and legs, and the familiar cry of 'ckill
the umpireln Albright College is no exception to the above rule as
baseball, Americais No. 1 sport, again takes the field. Coach Levan P.
Smith is already working his charges into tip-top shape in preparation
for a grueling season against such teams as Wvest Chester, Bucknell,
Dickinson, St. Joseph's, Gettysburg, Elizabethtown, Moravian, LaSalle,
Wagner, and Drexel.
Prospects for a winning year look very promising since all the mem-
bers of last season's nine will return en masse with no seniors lost for no
seniors were on the team. Last year, George Baumgaertel handled the
mound chores in splendid fashion. Aided by the timely hitting of Jess
Ervin, Mark Guss, Russ Millard, Bernie Lillis, and Emmett Glass, to men-
tion only a few, the Red and White, won live straight victories at the eX-
pense of Scranton, Juniata, Drexel, and Elizabethtown twice. Losses were
received by LaSalle, Lebanon Valley, Bucknell, Franklin and Marshall,
Muhlenberg, and Wagner. 0f these losses, three were only by the heart-
breaking margin of one run. Our Lions are determined to improve on
the record this year. So, '4Let's play ball!"
EULFEH5 PLA TU EXTE ll WI STHEI-lli
1949 GOLF SCHEDULE
April 8-West Chester
April 12-Franklin 81 Marshall
April 20--St. .losephis
The Albright divot-diggers of 1949 will have a for-
midable task ahead of them to surpass the record of
last year's Red and White golf team, which fashioned
the enviable record of six wins, two losses, and one tie
against top-flight opposition. But for Coach Paul Mat-
ten's men, the goal should be attainable as only one
linksman, Howie Dunitz, does not return for turf war-
fare. Among the returning varsity lettermen are John
Yocum, Bob Batdorf, Earl Langford, .loel Gilbert, and
Art Dunlop. Last season the squad scored victories over
LaSalle, 9-0, West Chester, 8-lg Scranton twice, 5-4 and
6-0, Ursinus, 3-1, and Moravian, 8-1. Losses were re-
ceived at the hands of Franklin and Marshall, 1-8,
Juniata, 0-95 and one tie match was played with Buck-
nell which ended ZLVZ-LLVZ. The squad members have
already started to polish their clubs and loosen their
swings made rusty by the long winter lay-off, and it
appears that this will be a banner year for Albright in
the world of golf.
Left to right-Badorf, L ngford, Dunlop, Dunitz, Yocum, Stevenson, Coach Matlen.
, V. q, -vw -B V-M W, A0----'v-,,,,,,,,.... .F--H - -- ""' ' '
HAPPA UPSILIIN PHI
SWEPT THE FIELD
IN TBA-MURAL FOOTBALL
Not all the exciting local football games were
played Within the walls of Albright Stadium.
At four o'clock Weekday afternoons, the best
in collegiate utouchw football could be seen on
the Bern Street athletic field as the Kappa, Zeta,
A.P.O., Pi Tau, and K.T.X. Fraternities along
with the Red Rockets, Byes, and Frosh teams
battled for the Albright College lntra-Mural
Football Crown. The season finally ended with
the Kappas on top, and the Zetas and A.P.O.'s
second and third.
Something new was added this year to intra-
mural basketball. Due to the large number of
teams, it was decided to form two leagues. One
league consisted of the fraternities on campus
fKappas, Pi Taus, K.T.X., A.P.O.,s and Zetasl
Page One Hundred Thirty-four
fTopj First Row, left to riglil-W. Serfass, Koskulitz,
Bcyerle, Krolllo, W. Hutchinson: Second Row-Sl1ollen-
burger, R. Murphy, Drazek, Frantz. Missing from Picture
S 'fex-l, M. Plaskonos.
Bottom Let to right-Guss., Shollenberger, W. Hutchin-
Pcture-Yocum, Culdin, Schaeffer, Ward.
plus one other team, the Red Rockets, and was
designated the National League. This circuit
ended with the invincible Kappas in first place
and the Pi Taus in second.
The other circuit was composed of six classy
teams formed from physical education classes
and was called the American League. The race
ended with the undefeated Pigskins holding
In the play-off, the Kappas took the c1'0WI1,
defeating the Pigskins 51-28.
This book goes to press too early to have any
data on the softball league. It can be said, lwtf-
ever, that this spring the Kappas, last yearns
champs, will have a tough job retaining their
crown against some experienced nines.
VM 51,1-Connor. LONE: B
'llliomP50U' Erb' Spring'
HE PEP su
:msinli the gals and 3
Iwlerr flop Splrits. Thu
11.i.1,l?tl'2fI,1virh his .
,ij EWS. Next to hi .
Wim, maliw m I
b .9 and Q
V.YeDeWittaQ , is 'lllgug
,thgmeuogs spirited Chee
illllll- In rlfmflng Wine
:fl as 8 e ack row
llila 1 ond Hlld h
. refoolyouj. ra
Serfass, Koskulit, W
wml Row-Shallm '
fairing from Pidrl
grggr, W. lllrltllll'
Jiu. Jlvkffvls IW"
Rockets, Hllfl I
af- Thf 'WJ l
?PHs ill lift Phi'
0505 of Six dll
took the Noll i
an 'be Said' 'Q
an 1657 leaf'
up -1, . Lhfll
Front Raw, left to right-Connor, Long, B', B 1, D XV- .
Row-Mellinger, J. Thompson, Erh, Spring eyere e In Second
I THUIJUEINE . . .
THE PEP SIJUAII
teg-:gels tt? the galS.and guys who kept our
boy Tem t1P't0P Splrlts. 'l'here7s Mrs. Connor's
his Irisiry at left, with his anevitalale grin and
enthuSiaSeYeS-.N6?it to h1m 1S Jeannie-long on
her is lit5U,BV1tal1ty, and cooperation. Beside
veteran E airhara .lean of the Beyerle clan, a
Dave Desvigr 634211213 though still in pigtails.
fact his meh S sp1r1ted cheers. never seem to af-
is typical I 0WhS111g1I1g voice. Yes, that shy smile
inger as- H 'f e hack row we have Jane Mell-
Tho ' P611 and cute as her giggle, Joyce
mpsonv 13101111 and hrainy fdon't let that
a Y Stare fool YOUJ 3 .l Oyce Erh, with the cutest
nose on campus, and Eleanor Spring, who's got
the deepest dimples we ever saw.
Theylll never forget those aching muscles suf-
fered in getting back to shape after summer
vacations, the thrill-packed trips to away games,
the crowds at Convention Hall, and the fun of
teaching us new cheers.
And we'll never forget the girls' bright new
uniforms, the appearance of MDandy" at the
football games, streamers and Fight Yells and
their tireless eHorts to put our enthusiasm into
Great work kids! W'e're proud of you.
Page One Hundred Thirty-five
Seated, left to right-Lauvcr, Schwartz, Mrs. Mosser, Long,
Roneyg Standing-Magee, Sarge, Rein.
Al left-W.A.A. sells candy at Northwest on basketball
Wnmmfs Athletic Assnciatinn-
Did you enjoy the HJ anuary Snow Brawlw with
the hanging icicles? That was W.A.A. Perhaps
you took a shine to the White sweaters with the
big red Ass that the girls sport. Again W.A.A.
Then too you may have a suggestion to offer for
May Day Festivities. Come to W.A.A.
But you could only appreciate the Women's
Athletic Association if you could have but seen
the struggle it took to get the silver Christmas
Page One Hundred Thirty-six
lflear tn lin-nd Sport Fans
decorations in position, or if you could hut know
the icy sensation which comes from pouring
ten cokes a minute for the Saturday night's
Balancing the sports account for the varsity
schedule is no small accomplishment, but
W.A.A. manages to scrape the necessary amount
together for the highly-prized varsity sweater
awards. Better get your measurements in early.
hm Razr, le!! lo right-Hoppaugh,
Sdmndliow-Lalone, Hasselgren, Spri
Fw-Schwartz, Lauver, Pollack, Mag
Dmjo, Stump, Serfass. Missing fr
to - ,
fwhiinliiilir forget the con
'french eY Was in style-
ieihg 001 tear when We al
Mrgcillflys of frozen gn
bhanon muscles? Re
in Qgkudems fou h h
UI' Re 3 tf0r 1
irc member th
f vou could but
. 0 5
:owes fflm lujghzf
ollul fill ul. lf
110 Uecellit W
ized fHf:1: In Wit,
F1rstRow let to right Hoppaugh Peck Roney Beard Lackey
Second Row-Latorre Hasselgren Spring Cehrls Sleher Winner Third
Row-Schwartz Lauver Pollack Ma ee Coach Moser Johnson D
Damxo Stump Serfass Mzssmg ron Picture-Downes Guenther
PUB ll TIIUIJH li LS-
Who can ever forget the cool, crisp, autumn
daYS When hockey was in style-the first sport of
the new school year when we all got acquainted
'fthe short days of frozen fingers and the long
Hlghts of aching muscles? Remember the trip
to Lebanon Valley when we cheered ourselves
hoarse, and still took it on the chin--and how
C dorm students fought for the liberty of eat-
Elg out? Remember the chilling rain of the
ediir Crest hockey playday with its mud-puddle
goal? We still wonder how such a small thing
as a junior-grade tornado could hold us down.
The record indicates a Win, two ties, and one de-
feat, but not everything can be seen in a record.
Kutztown ....,.....,....,..,,......,.. 0 2
Cedar Crest .....,,..,....,..,....,..... 0 0
Moravian ...,.............,.............. 0 0
Lebanon Valley ...4.e,,..........., 7 1
Hsu Page One Hundred Thirty-seven
'-- -- M----.-------4..........-.-----A--h--M-'-------
-.-..c.,..-,.- --. . ,. ---....-. ..........,.--.-.,.-.............,..., .....:.4..4:..4.gJ1a.e.,..... Q.. .
1 S H'
Uesvim Maas H
Henry the Shmoo reigned supreme this Win-
ter as the girls on the Varsity Basketball squad
toted his squat little figure to every contest.
Henry saw lots of things that were Hoff the
record"-so for the inside view, here are some
doings Henry reports.
The Greyhound chorus rang clear on every
trip with refrains like c4We're poor little lambs"
and 'cwlhose going to win, oh, whose going to
Win?" echoing from Reading to Gettysburg. But
neither squeaks nor squawks could disturb the
newly-formed card club.
Henry babbles learnedly of 'chesitation shots"
and screen plays, of frenzied shouts of Wfry
switching to pivotln and uGuard your man!"
Foul shooting from the center of the court made
Page One Hundred Thirty-eight
First Row, left to right--Long, Zeock, Lauver, Schwartz, Wrisley, Hop-
paugh: Second Row-Rein, Stump, Price, Magee, Johnson, Roney,
Huber, Coach Mosser. Missing from Picture-Bedding.
EH HP SHUUTEH5
Moravian a novelty, and the Lebanon Valley con-
test became an unoflicial Hdouble foul" day.
Chalking up eight wins out of eleven, the girls
cast an endearing glance at Henry Che brought
them luckj and vowed never to forget a fun-
packed, thrill-charged season.
They We They We
Ursinus 44 27 East
Beaver 29 43 Stroudsburg 48 23
Moravian 42 56 Wagner 23 34
Alumnae 22 40 Millersville 30 52
Lebanon Temple 50 33
Valley 25 39 Drexel 8
Half? ltliesrfor these gal
-Ibiieuerglemuch better i
' a d disc
-ll Gave recoil r
5111311 the b0uI1CCi
kno' uWhytl16 1
Wtheiy memo? measles 4
lI0liCHI1058S7 an nt the 5
. u1dI10t dau b 4
mum h nt for the ba Y
Thiieiv 'sMaf3ie, you
Pmpna " the p1HY PIO
Hememhfrllifilrds when il
for Illiireira suliident amm
,.. .. -U.-............ m.,..
lvrguqgg w-M,M-- nnvde' N-,WM ,-,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,..,,,......,........,.,.....--f-v--
Wk. l1me.Sr1znMrL55 E
'P' H132 Heat
Ubin . '
Despite Measles and Bruises, J. V. Basl-ieteers Carried Ull
Henry ftheir schmoo mascotj ezrerted most
of his energies for these gals, and his front row
Sgat gave a much better account of the .l.V.
action than the record discloses, We re sure the
question t'Why the bounce?'7 will be imprinted
on their memories forever. Bruised fingers,
broken noses, and measles combined forces, but
still could not daunt the spirit.
The chant for the baby lionesscsu became ap?
number four play ever works, 1'1l fall off my
seat" came the coach's challenge. Maybe that
didn't work, but the stop at the ice-cream shop
for that after-game snack came close to the re-
With the losses and victories now fond mem-
ories, the girls look forward anxiously to next
propriatelv MMargie, you are our inspiration. They Vlfe They We
Remembering the play proved to be no problem Ursinus 42 16 Millersville 36 24
for the forwards, when the guards always re- Beaver 38 11 Temple 44 19
membered a sulhcient amount to help along. 4'1f L. V. 41 48 Gettysburg 25 31
First Row, left to right-Lalorre, D. Hill, Gehrisg Second Row-Swartz, Haselgren, A S
ass, DaDamio, Lanquisl, Beardg Third Row-Coach Mosser, Spring, Peck, Schenmeye W
st, L Boyer, Himmelstein.
Page One Hundred Thirty nlne
sri HW at
l U 3'
Te1I1PIe 3 fl
- - 1f1-4- -
These Heqal Lassies Heiqn as llneens nf the Tennis llnnrt
Come spring, if you stroll down to the clay
courts any time of day, you will find the tennis
addicts hard at work. These feminine enthusi-
asts become permanent structures inside the
wire cages when the tennis season is in full
swing, polishing those serves to smooth perfec-
tion, improving that backhand till it becomes
a part of effortless coordination.
A rainy spring is their biggest foe, for it is
the deciding factor in the number of games
played, and waiting for the courts to dry is
sometimes harder for these gals than one set of
By the time spring rain gives way to the sun
and all the necessary court preparations have
been attended to, the anxious players are con-
fronted with a contest a few days oif. With a
season bounded on one side by rain, and on
the other side with exams, the gals scheduled
games with Drexel, Ursinus, and Temple.
Despite blistered hands and feet and a mad
dash from the ball diamond to the tennis court
as someone shoves a racket in their hands, the
gals come back for more. As we Watch the grace
and ease with which they cover the court, we
know that it's Worth the trouble.
First Row, left to right-Peck, Spring, Longg Second Row-Magee, L. Boyer.
Page One Hundred Forty
' ' -S'her, Pollatk. I-ll0l'l'h L01
ffiiaeridlnsshq Second Raw-Price, Sflli
.ym Gthrlg, Sghnrlxg Third Row-S. 10
IHS THESE lit
amiga of 5Pfi11g'? Stud
,E f g' til ents exe
1:11 l or and Sq
le ron S d
fmatalfsfh as mSePHrable
i11eTyCobbsam0nds' But m
it th manage 10 but
'Gi ' eologs it
A llguicles argllilegx
lmlthfoughaly, .as leatl
t 0 a1r to th
mgamei with weeks, till
First Row left to nght Sxeber Pollack Latorre Long Hoppaugh
Honey D Hlll Coach Nlosser Second Row-Prxce Stump DaDamxo
A Serfass Magee Cehrls Schwart Thzrd Row-S Johnson S artz
Lauver Beard Qprng L Boyer
GIVE THESE BALS
A IIIHMU ll
What s the first slgn of spr1ng9 Students stroll
mg two by two? Wrong' Students eXerc1s1n0f ten
agalnst ten? Yes, for sprlng and softball are
lnseparable almost as mseparable as mud
puddles and ball d1amonds But mud or no,
the female Ty Cobbs manage to hustle the ole
Plll around the theologs front lawn BfU1SCd
d1g1tS and achlng muscles are these gals answer
to that Sprlngtlme fancy, as leather covered
ZPECECS hurl through the a1r to the crack of
Between the 1a1n filled weeks, the manavers
squeezed 1n games wlth Drexel, Temple, Beav
APL, ...Q ,- ,,,,,,,,,--am-in--, vw, guna- H., ,,,, . ,,-. ..- ,.--....-..,...-....,..--.--...-,. -
er, and the Urslnus crew Can the glrls ever for
fret how they held UISIHUS down to thelr lowest
score, fifteen, or that uncomfortable feellng
after sklddlng 1nto muddy second
But all our softball memorles llnger on the
cllmaxlng contest of Skunk Day Between ambl
dextrous males and fleet footed professors, the
Ulrls Wlll have thelr hands full Our book Goes
to press too early for the results, but 1f Mos
sers Mamm1es are up to snuff, the self confi
dent stronger sex had bette1 watch out As for
L11 HOI3t10, the little chlna skunk awarded to
the wmners, he just sits and smlles.
Page One Hundred Forlv one
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fi' ,. si
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s K x, 3 x, 1
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N, f mm igbbix
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l 4. 4
N ,lyif if !
Will We ever forget those campus antics-
madcap parties, pinochle and late breakfast at Daveas,
Hell Week, midnight bull sessions, frat and class dances?
Remember the night
the faculty shed their dignity for the D.P. Fund,
May Day, Stunt Night, the Sports Carnival-
the many ways we had of relaxing from strenuous schedules?
But we had a serious side too,
times the camera didn't catch because we spent them alone
in the quiet of the library, under the trees,
or on Y retreat-thinking,
solving our problems,
V or just dreaming of the days to come.
It was all a part of college life,
the days we shall remember with wistful longing
and quiet smiles.
'E' 'MPM mms
I lm ZIUSQQ
iiy for tl1eDP.fu1i
le Spam Gmiwk
g fmm Jrenuom riff'
ous side too,
:msc we qJenttl1mf2
y, under the trffi
e Jayi I0 mme'
with Wmfgl 1011555
,ff-1-: .N,,,.,,,,....-,-,,,1.,.......-..,......L5f.:.1....L,7V K- V, ,.., U1 -, , ,- . ., . , . .. . . .,,. -.. .L-r. ..... . ..... ., 1 L M. - . -7- - --. - - .--- -. -- -- f.--x.-.: 1 1 1 ' 1 , ' 1: 1: 1. . .1 Y r ' P--L' Y Y-----F--Li-'-'-'H---'-'---1-ff-NN---'W------H-ff-A-' -H---------A-K.. -L
',,. :j .
El 3 F .
eg: 'f 2
w ".' N
.A . .,
'iv i nf? A L
I, ,,,4, FRANK BIRD
nu.n.s2r1a1h SL, UW
nn P., an may Sl-l 1
.1561 A., Park Crest, Barn9SV
zllamn. 738 Schuylkill Ave
5l:lml..,81S N. lllh Sl
El, fl. George, 4701 Rising
A., SHA Penn Ave-
832 Pear Sl., Readill
lr., l0S Allen SI., I
407 E. ls! Sl., Bir
l.,627 Ames Place, W
918 Birch Sl., Readi
430 S. lSll1 Sl., Rf
l-, 502 S.
436 Spruce Sl., Rea
Linden Sl., Rn
503 Hill Ave., Penn
Jr 1539 Schnyll
Cenlral Park W
0 Hanrock Blw
E-, llain Sl.. Cenle
R F. D, N0
- 1. :lv
834 Pear S1
HQ We ,til
. Xa' L sw
is Pwr Km"Ul
' in J M11
- It tsl
S. w,,,,u Mig,
HRUIA 'lv '
' timid: Mi
" Will, 1, f.
"" AW-. til, .Q
tri. X. 1, ' 0,131
l sl' Budilii Pu, '
lim' hi 'l-ei
. Avg, gm cm,
'Y-L Pl. 4
9 it D' Wil. li
li' mf-tl. -3
it SL' MIL Pi 'li
Ale. Linh Pnl, It
'bf' 5'- Mlttlll. li
We Aw., td, Pi
5 51. leading, Pl,
d ln., Fel Ruling, Pl
Ft., Jlltlltf Plli, Pl
:llll Are., llelllild, Pl
il. lltldillg, Pl.
Sl, Sliillinglnn, Pl.
lerllnfl All-i lil- PU. 5132111
le Sl., lpllnll, Pa.
President ...,. ,A... J AY SHENK Secretary .. ..... BARBARA MOGEL Vice-President .... DAVID SMITH Treasurer ....., ALBERT SHEFFER
Allenderfer. Harold A., 934 N. 1011. sn., Reading, Pa.
Auemmllefi Francis J., 685 Chestnut St., Arlington, N. J.
Aulenhach. Albert R., R. D. Ne. 1, Stony Creek Mills, Pa.
T., 42 Terrace Ave., Ephrata, Pa.
Baile! Faye, 1400 Union St., Reading, Pa.
Baker. Joanne E.. 266 N. 24th sl., Camp Hill, Pa.
A 1492 Q ruce St Readin Pa
' 'f " -'P -a gy .
?31d0l'ffa Robert J., 1304 Howard Place, Reading, Pa.
Beaver, James C., Port Treverton, Pa.
Bell. Howard C.,
755 N. 10th St., Reading, Pa.
gfirghardl' Robert H-6 303 NA" St.. Girardville, Pa.
Bfebfff, Daniel C., 648 N. 11th St., Reading, Pa.
igtfr, Harold W., 648 N. 11th St., Reading, Pa.
B 1 er, Charles F. Jr., Adamstown, Pa.
Boaman, James A., 716 Bellevue Ave., Laureldale., Pa.
Bnizar- Stanley J., 4947 Kutztown Rd., Temple, Pa.
Bgh12n'5elef L-a 15 Dartmouth St., Warren, Pa.
B N il enevfii 710 N. 6th St., Reading, Pa.
BSU' awrfmce M-a 1212 Linden St., Reading, Pa.
Bra Uma lxchafd A.. 236 N. 10th si., Reading, Pa.
Brezil ut M., 231 Bala Ave., Oreland, Pa.
Br Hi Howard F.. 337 5. 18th si., Reading, Pa.
emlefi Mary C,
fMrS-J. 730 N. Sth si.. Reading, Pa.
D-. 1252 Spruce St., Reading, Pa.
IIXOWH, M. Evelyn, Paradise, Pa.
Bram- Easy 31, 621 N. Pitt si., Carlisle, Pa.
Burke! :T T., 1231 Alsace Rd., Reading, Pa.
Bums ,RDF ard C., 733 N. 11th St., Reading, Pa.
Bybel, D ffl, 4504 Elsrode Ave., Reading, Pa.
' 3Vld, 237 W. High St., Coaldale, Pa.
CHPDCJ, Leland L
Clousefi Mary EW
Cohn, Betty Ann
Comms. John P, '
EOHWY, James E.,
ine M., 120 River Rd. Birdsborn, Pa.
6 Lavella, Pa.
5 Park Rd., Paterson, N. J.
801 Greenwich St., Reading, Pa.
E., 1800 Perkiomen Ave., Reading, Pa.
308 Belvedere Ave., Reading, Pa.
B-, 110 S. Green St., E. Stroudsburg, Pa
R- Jr., 203 Orange Ave., Cranford, N. J.
Crump, George O., R. D. No. 2, Reading, Pa.
Deegan, Claude C., 46 W. Third St., Pottstown, Pa.
DeFarges, John R., 117 Copley Rd., Upper Darby, Pa.
Deiter, Joanne L., 508 S. Shippan St., Lancaster, Pa.
Dickert, NVilson C., 1000 Urell Place, N.E., Washington, D. C.
Dompkowski, Eugenia M., 527 S. 4th St., Reading, Pa.
Drazelc, Walter C., 1426 N. Alden Ave., Trenton, N. J.
Dunkelberger, James E., R. D. No. 1, Denver, Pa.
Ebling, Clarence D., Mohrsville, Pa.
Eckenroad, Shirley A., 46 Cacoosing Ave., Sinking Spring, Pa.
Ehst, Gerald C., 1034 N. 12th St., Reading, Pa.
Eisenbrown, Charles M., 3515 Kent Ave., Laureldale, Pa.
Eisenhower, Walter D. Jr., R. D. No. 1, Stony Creek Mills, Pa.
Emerich, William H., 9 E. Elm St., Shillington, Pa.
Englehart, Gerald F., Route No. 1, Reading, Pa.
Eshenaur, Paul H. Jr., 117 Woodland Rd., Wyomissing Hills, Pa.
Evans, James K., 636 Centre Ave., Reading, Pa.
Farscht, Gordon E., 29 Columbia Ave., York, Pa.
Finger, Robert F., 239 W. Douglass St., Reading, Pa.
Fisher, Mrs. Martha, 817 N. 5th St., Reading, Pa.
Fox, Walter, 321 Pine St., Reading, Pa.
Fritz, Betty R., R. D. No. 1, Birdshoro, Pa.
Fulmer, David C., 336 E. Lincoln Highway, Coatesville, Pa.
Gardiner, Marjorie J., 313 Fourth Ave., Haddon Heights, N. J.
Genetti, Dolores D., 1222 N. Front St., Reading, Pa.
Cer-hart, William A., 120 Pear St., Reading, Pa.
Gilbert, Joel H., 517 N. 25th St., Reading, Pa.
Gist, Harvey F. Jr., Monroe St., Stowe, Pa.
Grimes, Anna M., 26 Penn Ave., Sinking Spring, Pa.
Guenther, Kathleen M., 1513 N. 14th St., Reading. P3-
Cuerin, Richard T., 821 Bellefonte Ave., Kenhorst, Pa.
Guldin, Phyllis E., 223 S. 13th St., Reading,.Pa.
Hagmayer, Gerald W., 1220 N. 6th St., Reading, Pa.
Heckman, Nan L., 608 Mercer St., Reading. P3-
Hetfner, William J., 202 W. Penn Ave., Robesonia, Pa.
Held, Martin A., 1407 Church St., Reading, Pa. -
Henninger, Dorothy M., 222 W. Main St., Elizabethvillc, Pa.
R., 3400 Montrose St., Laureldale, Pa.
Hilbert, Richard E., 343 Windsor St., Reading, Pa.
Hill, Neil C., 163 W. Greenwich St., Reading. PG'
Page One Hundred Fifty-five
Himmelstein, Marilyn E., 919 N. 5th St., Camden, N. J.
Hoff, Louise M., 46 Wilson St., West Lawn, Pa.
Hoffert, John A. Jr., 1129 Fern Ave., Reading, Pa.
Hohl, James E., 514 N. 10th St., Reading, Pa.
Hohl, Robert R., 1361 Avenue D, Glenside, Pa.
Horning, Roderick H., 126 N. 9th St., Reading, Pa.
Hoyer, Arthur A. Jr., 632 Schuylkill Ave., Reading, Pa.
Hunsberger, Jesse F. Jr., 732 Lance Place, Reading, Pa.
Hunter, Mary Ann, R. D. No. 3, Fleetwood, Pa.
Hutchinson, Robert B. Jr., 1024 N. 5th St., Reading, Pa.
Ibach, Donald O., 2157 Girard Ave., West Lawn, Pa.
Jordan, Mark S., R. D. No. 1, Centre Hall, Pa.
Kacsur, Alan R., 436 Windsor St., Reading, Pa.
Karabinos, John J., 625 Willow St., Reading, Pa.
Kasprowicz, Alfred L., 42 W. Washington St., Xvcrnersville, Pa.
Katz, Lee J., Bemville, Pa.
Kaul, Fred R., 905 Morey Ave., YVyomissing, Pa.
Kehler, Harold F. Jr., 19 Upland Rd., Wyomissing Hills, Pa.
Kehler, William D., 19 Upland Rd., Wyomissing Hills, Pa.
Kitzmiller, Virginia J., 32 N. 23rd St., Mt. Penn, Reading, Pa.
Kline, Kenneth Leroy, 610 S. 1816 St., Reading, Pa.
Kohl, Kenneth K., 308 S. Sterley St., Shillington, Pa.
Kolb, Joyce M., 310 E. Ludlow St., Summit Hill, Pa.
Koursaros, Harry G., 1419 N. 12th St., Reading, Pa.
Krimen, Lewis I., 1214 Robeson St., Reading, Pa.
Krohto, William H., 322 Hill St., Peckville, Pa.
Krouse, John M., 272 Church Ave., Ephrata, Pa.
Kuklis, Frank J., 1033 Birkbeck St., Freeland, Pa.
Kyle, Jay F., 5 Brandywine St., S.E., Wash., 20, D. C., Apt. 34
Lakow, Gerald J., 1692 52d St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Langford, Earl A., 1529 Linden St., Reading, Pa.
Larkin, John E., 32 N. 25th St., Mt. Penn, Reading, Pa.
Leavitt, Patricia A., 21 E. 82nd St., New York, N. Y.
Lee, Richard G., 421 S. Logan Ave., Trenton 9, N. J.
Leier, William A., 1702 State St., Schenectady, N. Y.
Leitham, Charles R., 1335 Locust St., Reading, Pa.
Lendacki, Rita A., R. D. No. 1, Fleetwood, Pa.
Lester, Louis R. Jr., R. D. No. 4, West Chester, Pa.
LeVan, Luther W. Jr., Esterly, Pa.
LeVan, Paul E., 12 S. Hull St., Sinking Spring, Pa.
LeVan, Charles William, 7 E. Elm St., Shillington, Pa.
Lewis, Grenville III, Cherry Lane Farm, Mechanicsville, Md.
Lewis, William F., 1334 N. 11th St., Reading, Pa.
Lillis, Bernard J., 1527 Cotton St., Reading, Pa.
Linette, James P. Jr., 1515 Hampden Blvd., Reading, Pa.
Lins, Richard H., 132 Penna. Ave., Shillington, Pa.
Magee, Jean V., 218 Walnut St., Lemoyne, Pa.
Mallow, Jack M., 1947 Fairview Ave., Mt. Penn, Reading, Pa.
Marques, Dolores M., R. D. No. 2, Birdsboro, Pa.
"'Marson, William Jr., 66 Wyoming St., Lee Park, Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
Martin, Anita L., R. D. No. 2, Salem, N. J.
McGinithen, Marian A., 842 Muhlenberg St., Reading, Pa.
McLoud, Alice B., 134 N. 9th St., Reading, Pa.
Miller, Barbara A., 1693 Columbia Rd., N.W., Washington 9, D. C.
Miller, Marion I., R. D. 1, Jonestown, Pa.
Miller, Richard S., R. D. No. 1, Jonestown, Pa.
Miller, Robert T., 201 Tulpehocken Ave., West Reading, Pa.
Miller, Russell J., 301 Fair Ave., Hanover, Pa.
Miller, Vernon D., 2614 N. Calvert St., Baltimore 18, Md.
Minker, Jules S., 1508 Palm St., Reading, Pa.
Mogel, Barbara L., 1023 Terrace Ave., Wyomissing, Pa.
Moyer, William H., 658 Penn St., Apt. No. 3, Reading, Pa.
Moyer, William R., 1153 Penn Ave., Wyomissing, Pa.
Muller, Paul A., 36 Church St., High Bridge, N. J.
Murphy, Roderick J., 42 E. Phillips St., Coaldale, Pa.
Natanblut, Alma, Friedensburg Rd., Stony Creek Mills, Pa.
Nelson, Harold B., 220 E. Grant Ave., Roselle Park, N. J.
Nelson, Richard G., 1040 N. 4th St., Reading, Pa.
Neuroth, Janice H., 8 Rothermel St., Bernharts, Pa.
Oberholtzer, Phyllis E., Milroy, Pa.
"'Olinger, Lloyd E., R. D. No. 3, Kutztown, Pa.
Oplinger, Gerald G., R. D. No. 2, Sinking Spring, Pa.
Pomroy, DeVere J., 619-15th St., Franklin, Pa.
Poore, Patricia A., 141 S. Hanover St., Carlisle, Pa.
Price, Janet E., 251 Carsonia Ave., Mt. Penn, Reading, Pa.
Raab, James W., 324 Windsor St., Reading, Pa.
Rachlin, Jack, 1815 Perkiomen Ave., Reading, Pa.
Page One Hundred F ifty-six
Rentz, Robert I., 117 Reading Blvd., Wyomissing, Pa.
Rentz, Roy M., 117 Readlng Blvd., Wyomissing, Pa.
Repsher, Donald R., 206 Miller St., Bangor, Pa.
Reynolds, Ben, 1102 XV. Waltiut St., Shamokin, Pa.
Richards, Saranne, 25 Pine St., Summit Hill, Pa.
Romig, Ronald S., 1621 Union St., Reading, Pa.
Rosen, Fred, 96 E. 39th St., Paterson, N. J.
Rosen, Martin, 1430 N. 13th St., Reading, Pa.
Rosen, Robert, 96 E. 39th St., Paterson, N. J.
Rossner, George F., Jr., 1620-49th St., Pennsauken, N. J.
Rothermel, Leon M., 121 N. Franklin St., Fleetwood, Pa.
Rothermel, Robert H., 217 Raymond St., Hyde Park, Reading,
Rothman, Daniel A., 1106 Stratford Ave., Melrose Park, Pa.
Rowe, Joseph Z., 841 Madison Ave., Reading, Pa.
Ruoff, Robert M., 1229 Pike St., Reading, Pa.
Savidge, John M., 1319 Perry St., Read.ng, Pa.
Schaeffer, William E. Jr., 349 Linden St., Reading, Pa.
Schaffer, Burton, 1230 Linden St., Reading, Pa.
Schappell, Marvin C., 131 Walnut St., Reading, Pa.
Schlegel, Raymond Carl, R. D. No. 1, Fleetwood, Pa.
Schmehl, Blaine C., 1254 Church St., Reading, Pa.
Scholl, Arthur E., 617 N. Front St., Reading, Pa.
Schreiner, Willard R., 140 Catherine St., Shillington, Pa.
Schuman, Mary Ellen, 444 Baltimore St., Hanover, Pa.
Scolastico, John S., 1255 N. 11th St., Reading, Pa.
Scott, George A. Jr., Sycamore Rd., Riegelsville, Pa.
Scull, Carolyn L., R. D. No. 1, Reading, Pa.
Seitzinger, John J., Shartlesville, Pa.
Serfass, Wilson N. Jr., Lincoln Ave., Bowmanstown, Pa.
Sheesley, Ella Mae, 429 N. Washingtoii St., Berkley Springs, W. Va.
Sheffer, Albert L. 2nd, 109 Windsor St., Reading, Pa.
Shellabear, Jean L., 324 N. 5th St., Reading, Pa.
Shenk, Jay R., 522 S. Wayne St., Lewistown, Pa.
Sherlach, Jay E., 23 Bradford Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y.
Siebert, Harold J., 78-47-76th St., Glendale 27, N. Y.
Simonds, Ruth C., R. D. No. 2, Birdsboro, Pa.
Skinner, William H., 2317 Noble St., West Lawn, Pa.
Smith, David L., 836 Arlington St., York, Pa.
Smith, Lois H., 49 Livingston Ave., Arlington, N. J.
Smith, Margaret A., 1641-Sth Ave., Huntington, W. Va.
Smolnik, Stanley J., 1701 Cotton St., Reading, Pa.
Snyder, Charles L., 200 Fairview St., Hyde Villa, Reading, Pa.
Snyder, Eugene H., 215 Maple St., Reading, Pa.
Snyder, Wesley C., 1319 Perry St., Reading, Pa.
Sohns, Martha M., 1547 Dauphin Ave., Wyomissing, Pa.
Soulges, James P., 44 East Ave., Mt. Carmel, Pa.
Spatz, Joseph E., Jacksonwald, Pa.
Spring, Eleanor J., 604 Parkway Ave., Trenton, N. J.
Stavrides, Dorothy, 537 Franklin St., West Reading, Pa.
Stoudt, Eugene J., 332 Catherine St., Shillington, Pa.
Strause, Richard L., 120 W. Walnut St., Shillington, Pa.
"'Strausser, Patricia A., 547 McKnight St., Reading, Pa.
Stump, Nancy G., 704 Tuckerton Ave., Temple, Pa.
"'Sturchio, Joseph, 217 Fairmount Ave., Newark, N. J.
Stutzman, Ralph W., 118 Hay Ave., Johnstown, Pa.
Symons, Beatrice, 134-51-229th St., New York, N. Y.
Taylor, Richard J., 3 Fritztown Rd., Lincoln Park, Pa.
Telsey, Melvin, 2249 E. 21st St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Thompson, Fred W., R. D. No. 2, Birdsboro, Pa.
Tyson, Ruth M., 808 Delta Ave., Reading, Pa.
Von Seekamm, Oldrick F., 325 E. 72nd St., New York, N. Y.
Waid, Stanley B., R. D. No. 1, Stony Creek Mills, Pa.
Walenta, Rudolph C., 302 Jefferson Blvd., Lincoln Park, Pa.
Walter, Donald W., 107 Woodside Ave., West Lawn, Pa.
Ward, Joseph B. Jr., 4405 Walnut St., Philadelphia 4, Pa.
Winner, Charlotte K., 14 N. Broad St., Clayton, N. J.
Wise, John W., 44 Arlington St., Reading, Pa.
Wolfe, Charles R., 312 Second St., Towanda, Pa.
WolB', Joseph H., 1439 Moss St., Reading, Pa.
Yanoski, Bernard A., 92 Oxford St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
Yarnell, Edward H., 42 Shaw Ave., Lewistown, Pa.
"Yeager, Charles S III, 50 E. Main St., Ephrata, Pa.
Young, William L., 1610 Mineral Spring Rd., Reading, Pa.
Zellner, Charles E. Jr., 948 Church St., Reading, Pa.
Zervanos, Christ J., 233 Pearl St., Reading, Pa.
Zimmer, Ruth K. fMrs.J, 1608 N. 15th St., Reading, Pa.
Zipf., R. Karl, 929 Penn St., Reading, Pa.
V1 mm 's
Qian .... Ricuinn Sims
M ll. Kzlhleen, 1429 Unioi
U. George ll., ll62 N. 9tl
limi, Patricia ll., 301 Orang
Ulifitflillt U-, 520 McKnig
Elgar 'laid C-. 303 Locus
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fmffdffitl C., 419 Sunset
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tTR"""" A- Jr.. 1140 ii
,124 IE-, 2118 Cleveland
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President .... RICHARD STINSON Secretary ...,.
Albert, M. Kathleen, 1429 Union St., Reading, Pa.
Ammvni George M.. 1162 N. Qin si., Reading, Pn.
Andrews, Patricia M., 301 Orange Ave., Cranford, N. J.
Ariz' Jacqueline U-i 520 McKnight St., Reading, Pa.
Augsburger, David C., 303 Locust St., Fleetwood, Pa.
Baer, Edgar A., 1048 Mulberry St., Reading, Pa.
Beard, Marguerite Elizabeth, 627 N. Fifth si., Reading, Pi,
gecter, Frederick C., 419 Sunset Rd., West Reading, Pa,
Bigdfri Jesse T., 14 E. Main St., Ileetwood, Pa.
B mg. Dolores E., Taft Ave., Stony Creek Mills, Pa.
Booser, Charles R., 27 Fort St., Lemoyne, Pa.
B2u11im'RYV'1llard A. Ji., 1140 N. mn si., Redding, Pd.
Brigcgg By E., 2118 Cleveland Ave., West Lawn, Pa.
Bhgzeng Juane D., 2129 Noble St., West Lawn, Pa.
Bucher -Rage J., 1053 Chestnut St., Reading, Pa.
Buxton, Lo ert C., 48 W. Church St., Mohnton, Pa.
Carney Femwrd S.. 1608 Mnikei si., Harrisburg, Pa.
5' IIZFUSJL-3 91815. 12th St., Reading, Pa,
' fy - 1'-v 48 S ruce St., Readin , .
Rath Ann, 1324 Pike gi., Reading, Pa. g Pa
Collier 'WV'lki?,nard S" 1124 Oley Sl" Reading, P3-
Couimi Rlv1amdR., 162 Greenwich St., Reading, Pa.
Conneii Rifcinolgl T. Jr., 215 N. Dorset Ave., Ventnor, N. J
Czuhmwlo if L-i L5 NV. 35th St., Reiffton, Pa.
Denaniin in -. 46 Monroe Ave., West Hazleton, Pa.
David BQ orenee J., 227 Pine St., Birdsboro, Pa.
Davis. Owrnttt Albert Jr., 2631 Fairview Ave., Reading, Pa.
Deainl Do:6ltlJ',lt1D16 Esker' Ave" Readings P11-
decregcmm E' I., 116 Hook St., Birdsboro, Pa.
D. .i, arbara J., 120 Morris Ave., Springfield, N. J
e b lv -
I er ponald W" 25 Marllaretta St., Schuylkill Haven, Pa.
D11 , N ..
D? 3:81 Orman En 28 W- Washington St., Fleetwood, Pa.
Dondoier' J-1331! CA, 1171 Cleveland Ave., 1Vyomissing, Pa.
Drell, Devorah IM .3 513 Fncdensburg Rd" Pennside' Pa'
Dubs, Richard F 303190 Alabama Rd., Camden' N' J'
Elsasser. John W, 7 W' Broadway, Mauch Chunk, Pa.
Engle, Jose I E ---130-06 Baisley Blvd., St. Albans, . .,
Eppv Edmogti Jn 512 Chestnut St., Frarkville, Pa.
Erha Joyce R -w 327 N. 14th St., Reading, Pa.
' " 105 B' Slcrlel' St., Shillington, Pa.
JOYCE ERB Vice-Pres. VINCENT GENTILE Treasurer .,.. THOMAS FRUTIGER
Falin, Thomas A. Jr., 610 N. Sth St., Reading, Pa.
Finch, Barbara H., 26 E. Clearfield Rd., Havertown, Pa.
Fiorini, Albert J., 239 Mifflin St., Reading, Pa.
Fisher, Jack N., 1550 Lancosler Ave., Reading, Pa.
Flemming, Edward J., 1414 Linden St., Reading, Pa.
Flogaus, Howard A., Providence Rd., Wallirigford, Pa.
Frutiger, Thomas YV., 221 N. Main St., Red Lion, Pa.
117 E. 1Valnut St., Shillington, Pa.
Frymoyer, John H.,
Gabrielli, Alexander D., 103 Arlington St., Reading, Pa.
Gannon, William C.
Gehris, Lois J., 30
Jr., 1312 N. 6th St., Reading, Pa.
Crestmont Sl., Reading, Pa.
Gentile, Vincent J., 1940 S. Bonsall St., Philadelphia 45, Pa.
1106 N. 13th St., Reading, Pa.
Gerhard, James C., 120 XV. Main St., Ephrata, Pa.
R. D. No. 1, Mlllerstown, Pa.
Gergle, Barbara H.,
Gessner, Clyde H.,
Gingrich, John W., 1629 N. 11th St., Reading, Pa.
Gockley, Cordon E
17 Holland St., Nesquehoning, Pa.
., 51 Lincoln Ave., Ephrata, Pa.
'kGoodhart, Jack B'., 251 Jameson Place, Reading, Pa.
Gramm, lngclore, 801 Trent Ave., Wyomissirig, Pa.
Grant, Harry E. Jr., 220 Cinder St., Birdsboro, Pa.
Greenspan, Jack, 7793 Spring Ave., Elkins Park, Pa.
Haas, Rodney S., R. D. No. 1, Douglassville, Pa.
Hamm, George L., 716 W. Poplar St., York, Pa.
Harring, James L., 38 E. Second St., Mt. Carmel, Pa.
Hasselgren, Helen M., 46 Normandie Place, Sea Bright, N.
Hay, David C., 929 E. Mahanoy St., Mahanoy City, Pa.
Heck, William A., 1502 N. 12th St., Reading, Pa.
H 'dl baueh, XVilliam G., 1437 YVorth St., York, Pa.
Hiller, Miiry L., 208 Washington Park, Nazareth, Pa.
h'l l l l'
Herzog, George H., 330 E. Cowen Ave., P iarepiia, Pa.
Hill, Doris A., 633 Maple Ave.. Teanefk.,N- J- Y
Howarth, Sidney A., 503 S. BroadwHYi Pitman, 0- -1-
Huvett, Melvin A., 238 E. Waliiut St., Shillington, Pa.
Idler, Herman C. Jr., 995 Harrison St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Irwin, Harry B. III, 842 Pear St., Reading, Pa. U
Y, Janikowski, Stanley M., 1276 Muhlenberg St., Reading, Pa.
jones, Thomas R., 1147 E. King St., Reading, Pa.
Kaehnick, XVinifred L., 448 W. Main St., Somerset, Pa.
' - - 39 N. 6th St., Reading, Pa.
Kaputo, Mariastnlla G., 2
Page One Hundred
Kasper, Donald J., 605 S. 6th Sl., Reading, Pa.
Kenyon, Pauline B., R. D. No. 3, Nazareth, Pa.
Killian, Ann Louise, 1633 Locust Sl., Reading, Pa.
King, Edward L., 105 Milli St., Cranford, N. J.
Kissinger, Paul B., 1421 N. 13th St., Reading, Pa.
Klinger, Charles L., 21 Franklin Ave., Lewistown, Pa.
Klinger, Galen N., 547 W. Broad St., Williamstown, Pa.
Knoll, Charles J., 115 E. Main St., Fleetwood, Pa.
Knowles, Austin L., 950 Culvert St., Reading, Pa.
Koch, Theodore R., E. Main St., Richland, Pa.
Koenig, Marion I., 544 Cedar St., Reading, Pa.
Krout, Chauncey J., 208 S. 5th St., N. Wales, Pa.
Kutner, Sue, 211 N. 5th St., Camden, N. J.
Lamy, Carl V., 203-25th St., Brigantine, N. J.
Lanquist, Annette E., Pine St. and Bayview Ave., Union Beach, N.
Lanshe, Richard J., 457 N. 12th St., Reading, Pa.
Lanz, Jacquelyn Ann, 816 Old Wyomissing Rd., Reading, Pa.
Lntorre, Ramond R., R. D. No. 1, Elysburg, Pa.
Lattanzio, David, 1255 Buttonwood St., Reading, Pa.
Laveson, Joan M., 1484 Collingwood Ave., Detroit, Mich.
Leonardo, Rudolph, 1209 Locust St., McKeesport, Pa.
Lewis, Charles L., 1515 Hill Rd., Reading, Pa.
Lezenby, Robert M., 517 Perry St., Reading, Pa.
Lins, Carl A., 132 Penna. Ave., Shillington, Pa.
Lloyd, Robert F., 39 S. 11th St., Akron, Pa.
Loder, Donald I., R. D. 1, West Leesport, Pa.
Long, Robert D., 30 W. Main St. Girardville Pa
Maggio, Vincent J F., 424 S. 5th St., Reading, Pa.
Mansfield, Margery Ann, 6711 Frankford Ave., Philadelphia 35, P
Maimone, William P., 101 River Rd., Birdsboro, Pa.
Martin, Raymond L., 429 Spring St., Reading, Pa.
Martone, Charles J., 75 Coles St., Glen,Cove, N. Y.
McLaughlin, James F., 1122 N. 12th St., Reading, Pa.
McLeish, Hugh Y., 5845 Penn St., Philadelphia 24, Pa.
Metzger, Marilyn M., 617 Cemetery St., Williamsport, Pa.
Miller, Charles T., 556 Avenue B, Reading, Pa.
Miller, Dorothy M., Spring Ave., Fort Washington, Pa.
Miller, John H., 21 Lawn St., S. Attleboro, Mass.
Miller, John W., 201 Tulpehocken Ave., West Reading, Pa.
Miller, Merlin R., 312 Paxtang Ave., Progress, Harrisburg, Pa.
Minnick, John R., 130 Penn Ave., West Reading, Pa.
Mogel, Oscar C., 1023 Terrace Ave., Wyomissing, Pa.
Moll, Lloyd H., 1128 N. 12th St., Reading, Pa.
Morin, Louis A., 318 Kline St., West Reading, Pa.
Moyer, Dale C., 12 N. Church St., Mohnton, Pa.
Moyer, Richard W., 2120 Cleveland Ave., West Lawn, Pa.
Moyer, Robert R., 3505 Montclair St., Laureldale, Pa.
Moyer, William E., 417 N. 12th St., Reading, Pa.
Murphy, Robert G., 42 E. Phillips St., Coaldale, Pa.
Nagle, Charles W., 29 Park Rd., Wyomissing Hills, West Lawn, Pa
Nantz, Evelyn M., Helton, Ky.
Newpher, John B., 1306 Bellevue Ave., Laureldale, Pa.
Nicholas, Peter, 5 S. Tamaqua St., McAdoo, Pa.
Pappas, George N., 132 N. 10th St., Reading, Pa.
Parry, Thomas L. Jr., 554 N. 5th St., Stroudsburg, Pa.
Pascarella, Barbara Elliott, Dellwood Acres, Woodclill' Lake, N.
Peck, Joan Betty, 120 Broadway, New York, N. Y.
Peiffer, George G. Jr., 1537 Locust St., Reading, Pa.
Peiffer, Howard R., 742 Birch St., Reading, Pa.
Pettinato, Caesar G., 409 Franklin St., Reading, Pa.
Peyser, Allen C., 1314 N. 13th St., Reading, Pa.
Platzker, Howard J., 245 W. 104th St., New York 25, N. Y.
Pollack, Jane B., R. F. D. No. 1, B'edford, N. Y.
Popiel, Alvin, 1032 Walnut St., Reading, Pa.
Potts, Gerald R., 34 Franklin St., Shillington, Pa.
Printz, Wellington, 2450 Fairview Ave., Mt. Penn, Pa.
Ralfensperger, Joanne, 445 Fairfield Ave., Ridgewood, N. J.
Rahn, Ruth C., Route 2, Pottsville Pike, Pa.
Page One Hundred Fifty-eight
Rancourt, Wilfred, 400 Pershing Ave., Reading, Pa.
Ready, Gerald, 304 Chestnut Sl., West Reading, Pa.
Reber, Roderick, 553 Centre Ave., Reading, Pa.
Reeser, Carl, 942 N. 9th St., Reading, Pa.
Reich, Richard L., 1620 N. 12th St., Reading, Pa.
Reilf, Dale S., 17 Intervilla Ave., West Lawn, Pa.
Reitz, George W., 2526 Grant St., Mt. Penn, Reading, Pa.
Rentschler, Curtis L., 2229 Spring St., 1Vest Lawn, Pa.
Rhoads, John K., 922 McKnight St., Reading, Pa.
Rhoda, Richard A., 32 E. Lancaster Ave., Shillington, Pa.
Richter, Siegrid U., 323 S. 3rd Ave., West Reading, Pa.
Rist, Charles A. Jr., 231 S. 3rd St., Reading, Pa.
Ronco, Michael R., Box 366, Dante St., Rosetto, Pa.
Roth, John W., Shoemakersville, Pa.
Russo, Marilyn R., 332 Belgrove Drive, Keamy, N. J.
Sailor, William F., 602 March St., Shillington, Pa.
Sailer, William S., 1632 Mulberry St., Reading, Pa.
Sauertieg, Elliott A., 1146 Concord Ave., Chester, Pa.
Savage, Thomas D., 381 W. Park Ave., Oakhurst, N. J.
Schaeffer, Ruth Ann, 152 W. Main St., Fleetwood, Pa.
Schall, Elwood R., 3 S. 7th St., Easton, Pa.
Schmehl, Leon J., 1254 Church St., Reading, Pa.
Serfass, Anona R., 700 Pen Argyl Sl., Pen Argyl, Pa.
Sevast, Basil, 503 Farmington Ave., Pottstown, Pa.
Sheeder, Harold L., 1221 Douglass St., Reading, Pa.
Showers, Herman B., 1122 Oley St., Reading, Pa.
Silverio, Nicholas A., 315 Pine St., Reading, Pa.
Simmon, George L., 2209 Penn Ave., West Lawn, Pa.
Smeltzer, Bernard L., Windsor, R. D. No. 1, Pa.
Snook, Norman R., 819 Bosler Ave., Lemoyne, Pa.
Snyder, Donald A., 3328 Rosedale Ave., Laureldale, Pa.
Snyder, Joyce V., Box 236, Route 1, Sinking Spring, Pa.
Snyder, William A., 1309 Buttonwood St., Readign, Pa.
Sockel, Jay B., 249 N. 11th St., Reading, Pa.
Spernyak, Peter, 67 River St., Coming, N. Y.
Spindler, Frederick B., 235 Dwight St., Jersey City, N. J.
Steely, Richard I., 1420 N. 11th St., Reading, Pa.
Sterl, Robert M., 419 Elm St., Reading, Pa.
Stetzler, Ray S., Shoemakersville, Pa.
Stover, Martin I., 227 Reading Ave., Shillington, Pa.
Strawbridge, Forrest W., 2218 Reading Ave., West Lawn, Pa.
Strawn, William H., E. 16th and B'eech St., Cisco, Texas
Stubbs, Barbara A., 1019 Stirling St., Coatesville, Pa.
Sweet, Richard T., Plainfield Heights, Wind Gap, R. F. D., Pa
Sweitzer, Patricia A., 3600 Kutztown Rd., Laureldale, Pa.
Thomas, Alfred K., 48 W. Main St., Lock Haven, Pa.
Voigt, Yvonne E., 1519 N. 14th St., Reading, Pa.
Wagner, Earl C., 1147 N. 12th St., Reading, Pa.
Wahl, William F. Jr., 16 E. Cedar St., Merchantville, N. J.
Wary, Harvey H., 26 Shaft St., Gilberton, Pa.
Weida, Doris G., 1406 Linden St., Reading, Pa.
Weidman, Annabelle, 806 Penn Ave., Sinking Spring, Pa.
Weigley, Russell F., 325 W. Windsor St., Reading, Pa.
Welch, Joan A., 249 Harrison Ave., Glenside, Pa.
Whelan, Richard M., E. Putnam Ave., Greenwich, Conn.
Williams, Eleanor A., 404 Salter Place, Westfield, N. J.
Williamson, Joan H., 318 W. Greenwich St., Reading, Pa.
Wissler, Dale R., 30 W. Lancaster Ave., Shillington, Pa.
Witman, Richard H., 339 Chestnut St., West Reading, Pa.
Witmoyer, Richard J., 814 Lincoln St., Reading, Pa.
Wolfe, Charles R., 312 Second St., Towanda, Pa.
Wrisley, Barbara J., 300 N. Main St., Towanda, Pa.
Yarnell, Victor R. H., 1328 Girard Ave., Wyomissing, Pa.
Yiengst, Richard W., 1558 Cotton St., Reading, Pa.
Young, Peter, 59-45 Madison St., Brooklyn 27, N. Y.
Ziegler, Charles H. Jr., 404 Walnut St., West Reading, Pa.
Zimmemian, June A., 1142 Schuylkill Ave., Reading, Pa.
Zweizig, Herman T., Birdsboro, Pa.
We wish t
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We have Sald our last farewells
and clasped the last hands We remove our caps and Gowns
slowly fold them and put them away,
then tuln to face the future
But 1n those years to come, whenever we w1sh to l1V6 agaln
the happy college years,
we Wlll turn to th1s book
In these pages we shall always be college senlors,
shall forever wear our caps and gowns and that CRICICSS, confident smlle
As we look hack we shall 1eal1ze,
as we have perhaps suspected all along,
that these were the brlght years,
some of the best years we shall ever know
We wish to thank the people who have helped us Wllh the tremendous task of publlshlng
this book To Mr Lester L Stabler, our advlsor, we extend our sincere appreclatlon for his
unfallmg patlence and understandlng To Mr Jacob Esser, of the Kutztown Puhhshlng Com
P31155 Mrs Kathryn Gehret of Penn Engraving Company, and Miss Jean Grayblll, of Whlt
ness Ph0t0gf3PhlC Studlo, go our warmest thanks for the personal lnterest and conslderatlon
theY gave our yearbook To all who helped us ln our alm to make the 1949 Cue a book that
you W111 10118 cherlsh, we are deeply grateful
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