Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 330
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 330 of the 1930 volume:
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liuwm-an ,Uunugcr HI-:NNY A. WICKSTIXOAI
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lin-.uw K. Hum Cl-LnA1.D BQITANO
.'flllt'lfl3lHx ,Uunugrr RICHARD M. KOONS
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I was ll Wuuu C-Ullllfw XV. I"llAN'll
Ixus -- 4' luv-was Il: mu' cL.AHfllliA1ll
THE PRIMARY OBJECT OF THE l930
CIARLA IS TO PERMANENTLY RECORD
THE HAPPENINGS OF THE PAST YEARQ
THE SECONDARY, TO SHOW PAST PROGRESS
AND, POSSIBLY, SUGGEST A HGREATER
MUHLENBERGH ALONG EXTREMELY
FUTURISTIC LINES. -A T
EV. f". '1 ll'-.K !1l'II IP
A GREATER MUHLENBERG has always been the aim and hope of Rev.
John A. W. I-laas, D. D., Ll... D. ln view of this, it is with extreme pleasure
that the class of 1930 dedicates this CIARLA to him. Then, too, it is very
fitting and proper, for this year, l929, he celebrates his twenty-fifth anni-
versary as president of the college. Much credit for the progress and
high standing of Muhlenberg must be given to Doctor Haas, whose untiring
efforts, whose importance in the ministerial world, whose status as a public
speaker, and whose eager sympathy and willingness to lend his aid and
support have been influencing factors. A
Doctor l-laas was born at Philadelphia on August 3l, l862. l-lis prepara-
tions for college were made at Parochial School, Zion's Church, and the
Protestant Episcopal Academy. At the University of Pennsylvania in
1884 he received his A. B. degree, and three years later he was graduated
from Mt. Airy Theological Seminary. That same year, 1887, Doctor
l-laas received his A. M. and B. D. at the University of Pennsylvania.
At Thiel College in 1902 he received his D. D., to be followed by his LL. D.
at the University of Pennsylvania, 1914, at Augustana College, I9I7,
and at Gettysburg, l922. Doctor l-laas came to Muhlenberg, June, l904,
as the fourth president, after sixteen years of church work in New York.
l-le was president of the Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, l9l3-l6,
being its last unpaid and voluntary president.
Doctor Haas has edited many books, including the following: "Commen-
tary on the Gospel of Marlin, "Trends of Thought and Christian Truth",
"Freedom of Christian Conduct", "The Unity of Faith and Knowledge",
"The Truth of Faithng and now in press, "What Ought I Believe." l-le
was also co-editor of the Lutheran Encyclopedia.
The board of trustees has voted Doctor l-laas a year's leave of absence,
which time he will spend in travel and we wish him God's speed. It is
our sincere hope Doctor l-laas will return and continue to be the maker
and preserver of Greater Muhlenberg.
,. sv., .. fr.
l'iQtJt1?QI'SStDl-' NlL'l lI-lfNBl7.RC COLLEGE L.-NST
ik iwl- 5. vi g :smite ul ilu' .xtlV.tllL'c ol' xlLll1lt'l1l3i'Vg in the last
'-. it-1 .4 :mf tht- int-snlt-nc5' ol Doctor liters. ln lqll-4 llw
-,-,.,,g3, fl-1r,fQ'l-Slit .mtl ir: l'll'l its value was 512.6-l4.U73.93,
' 'tfinm xstmiirm lluilrlintz. llerlas and Rhouds Hall. and ll1C
gr, ,,,. will 1 ht-init.tl l..ihui.itoxy. had been built: today the college
. -f -:mines the l'n-5i.n.itury' School. the Commons. Luther League
' ' l,,-, Nq'tllu5,s nl rlurinitoxies, the treasurcrs house. 5ClCHCC
llxll that-4' 1-I
i 3 ' the l.ilu.rij.'. 'lilac l'iesiclent's home was built in l9U7.
In PULL ,, 11 t.11njut- ul lilly-live acres, wortl1i12U.UUll.UU, is today VEllLlCd
1 5l'UHi:iiilft lhi- tract ol seventeen acres later added through the
nz nl Nh W lmrlf--. If Kluwer vtm- bought for ivl3,0UU.00. lt, together
nth ,i thnx houelst t-.tu yt-urs .leo lor S3l,Ull0.UO. makes the total value
.,i 4,45 g,gHlIyH'1 jwwhllllll llll.
ln Wil-3 the 4-nflmtinent ol the college was SI7O.499.I6, including
ZHINNHHF ru the nhl iuinpus from which there was no income. Today
:hr "'I.IltI't'uHlI'ltl ls S54l.'ltNl,l5, Then we had ninety-four students in
th. rnllczre. tniluy then- ure four hundred and thirty-six. ln the Pre-
g.tr.ii.nt- .N liuul thi-ie .are lun hundred. and in the teachers' courses over
lhf- iullt-Lge has Il'Cl'lX'l,'fl recognition ol the highest standardizing
l,'4'!ltlf"'. hl-ze thi- fkmciaition ol :Xmerican Universities, because of its
-naming hugh Nlttlillitlll .intl its stricter application of scholastic demand,
1 i -.-.lm h at u- in .itlvruxce ol many colleges in its own class.
illiffl' has hr-cn an mcrt-use in percentage of assets 408 per cent. of
lx ilulitafe- .WU rf-x rent . and of sturlents enrolled in the college 400 per cent.
l' thru '-unttlrl he .iflflt-fl tht- enrollment in the teachers' courses the per-
"lll'l1f" Vtllulfl 'UH f"r'l'f -I lllUU5illld.
ln .in ffliturml ul the :Xllentown .Warning Calf on December Zl I928
i ff? the --Limiting of xlUlllf'lllN'l'Ll in the educational field as follows'
'WY'-.2 tu frm- f frllfw' -ind the Linivere-ily of Pittsburgh lVluhlenberi3
1. Lf' - M'-, paul: Ht tlmt 4-Mlcllmn Collvgc Cxlclwion work which him
1 1 'frm 'i:f1i.i Si-.ttuvr nl m,,,l,.,,, K-,,lll.s:,. m.lix.ilit..9
VW if :hr lag:
l' lqhl he
-'Lu .het qc
'H' 11' 'uc cc
-' K o gm the
l D-gr! e
gli f X19
urn u cr
"State College, which advertises very widely for the dissemination of
the courses, has an enrollment of something like 4,652, including many
agricultural students. Muhlenberg, with a far more restricted field, has
982 men and women engaged in improving themselves in hours apart from
their daily vocation The University of Pittsburgh has I 590
The University of Pennsylvania is next to Muhlenberg with all stu
dents in such courses whlle Temple University stands fifth with 547
OUR PRESENT PROBLEM
There are present problems still before the college Its campaign in
l924 has netted S820 000 00 to date The Science Building cost S5480 000 00
and the Library Building 35400 000 00 35200 000 00 have been put in the
endowment and S1566 666 66 have been received from the General Educa
tion Board for the endowment fund This leaves a debt of over 35400 000 00
which must be liquidated ln 1932 But there IS also needed another
35100 000 00 for the Endowment Fund to receive the final S33 333 33 from
the General Education Board
The Egner l-lartzell Memorial Chapel which must be erected in three
years will also absorb at least an additional SSIOO 000 00 This will demand
a campaign of at least a million dollars because the program includes the
erection of a necessary gymnasium, the removal of the power house and
the construction of necessary roads and the planting of trees on the campus
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MUHLENBERG TWENTY FIVE YEARS Aco
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Ri-iv. ,lolix .-X. XV. HAAS. D. D., LL. D.
l,ll'Ali4ll'H1, l'rofc.uor qi' Plrilosopliy and Religion
lion. .rt l'lril4rcli-lpliia. Pa., August 3l, l862. Prepared at Paro-
4lzl.rl bclmol, Zion! Church and Protestant Episcopal Academy.
X ll., l rivr-rsity ol Pennsylvania. l884. lVlt. Airy Theological
fviuu:.rry'. IWW. .-X. M. and B. D., University of Pennsylvania,
I-RH7. ll ll. 'lilricl College. l902. LL. D., University of Penn-
Nfl'-'rllll-I. WI-4. l.I-. D.. Augustana College, 1917. LL. D..
iii-Xlpslmixrg ikrllt-gt-, l922. Graduate work, University of Leipsic,
1557155 lfuurtli president of Muhlcnlncrg College, l904. Phi
livin Kappa. Member of Authors' Club, London.
.i 2.3 I,
X 1 mir.
GEORGE T. ETTINGER, Ph. D., Litt. D.
Dean, Professor of the Lalin Language and Literature
Born at Allentown, Pa., November 8, 1860. Prepared at Private
School and the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College.
A. B. fvaledictorianj, Muhlenberg College, 1880. A. M., Muh-
lenberg College, 1883. Principal of the Academic Department,
1884-92. Ph. D., New York University, 1891. Professor of
Latin and Pedagogy, 1892-1917. Dean of Muhlenberg since 1904.
Professor of Latin, l9I7. Litt. D., Muhlenberg College, 1920.
Member of the National Institute of Social Sciences, American
Philological Association and the Archaeological Institute of
America. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Cxamma Delta.
Rr-iv. joiix A. B,xux1,xN, Ph. D., D. D.
f',,,y',-,yor Qi' ,llullicnialics and Aslronomy, Emerilus
llorn at llaston, Pa., September Zl, IS47.
.X R. QYaledictorianQ, Muhlenberg College,
IH73. A. M.. Muhlenberg College, IS76.
Asa Packer Professor of Natural and
Appliecl Science, Muhlenberg College, l885-
90, Ph. D., Muhlenberg College, l894.
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy,
I897-l92-l. D. D., Muhlenberg College,
ROBERT C. HCJRN, Ph. D., Litt. D.
.l lcsscr-Keck Professor of lhc Greek Language and
Lilcralurc: Assislanl lo lfic President
Born at Charleston, S. C., September IZ,
ISSI. Prepared at Charleston l-ligh School.
A. B.. Muhlenberg College, l900. A. M.,
Muhlenberg College, l903. A. M., Har-
varcl University, I904. Ph. D., Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, l926. l..itt. D.,
Muhlenberg College, l922. Graduate work,
Johns Hopkins University, l900-Ol, Har-
varcl University, l903-04, l907-08, l9l9g
Columbia University, l923g University of
Pennsylvania, I925-26. Professor of Cireek
Language and Literature, 1904. Alpha
Rev. ROBERT R. FR1TscH, A. M.
Professor of Religion
Horn at Allentown, Pa., September l0,
l879. Prepared at Allentown High School.
A. li., Muhlenberg College, l900. A. M.,
iylulilcnberg College, l903. A. M., lllinois
Wesleyan University, I907. Ordained,
l'?I 7. .Cracluate work. University of Penn-
sylvania, l9lO-I3. lnstructor of C-reek.
I'lll7-08. lnstructor of Modern Lan-
Sllliuzvs. V308-l5. Instructor of Religion
fuifl German, l9l5-Zl. I Professor of Reli-
ulon. lI2l. 'Travel in Europe, Syria,
llalcstinc, lfgypt, I927-28,
..!, V Y
v-'. ,K --M
. ' """F1:'s
u.U.n. D.. D. D'
no 'IJ Emma
ii i.mn..4,'g,,,"'l"' Z'- 'W
,gn fm ca1.g.j
--f of x.'E.'ig1'ff,?,
Nmbzq Cd .
fl! IM ,-buonomyi
- Pb. D.Lin. D.
5 if, Scptcmber IZ.
nrlnton High School.
all-age, ND. .-X M..
N05 .-X Xl.. Har-
5 Ph D.. Univer-
. win Lin. D..
aria, moi-08. I9I9:
Fifi, lfnxvcrsily of
F'mim.-nor of Creek
. .g'f'fcmQc' 'fl'
1 Y Vip, :xp
if x N11 'H.'n0'5
. M: Urclalnfd'
rflif'v Gf Penn'
' ,H Greek'
14- ,' fill' Q l 1
F lvl'l'l"fn .Liu-in
1 ,r ' If
rrylxfr fljaflv v
. 1 A
STEPHEN G. SIMPSON, A. M.
Librarianf Professor of English
Born at Easton, Pa., May 4, IS74. Pre-
pared at South Easton High School. A. B.,
Lafayette College, l896. A. M., Lafayette
College, I899. Graduate work, Columbia
University, Summers, l903-04-05. ln-
structor in English, l9ll-l4. Elected
Assistant Professor, l9l4. Elected Pro-
fessor, l9l4. Phi Beta Kappa. Member,
National Oratorical Association, Associa-
tion of Teachers of College Journalism.
REV. Joi-iN D. M. BROWN, Litt. D.
Professor of English
Born at Lebanon, Pa., December 2, ISS3.
Prepared at Lebanon I-Iigh School. A. B.,
Muhlenberg College, 1906. A. M., Col-
umbia University, I907. Mt. Airy Theo-
logical Seminary, l9l0. Litt. D., Witten-
berg College, 1922. Graduate work, Uni-
versity of Grenoble, Summer, l9l4g Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, l926-28. ln-
structor in English, l9l2. Elected Assis-
tant Professor, l9l5. Elected Professor,
l920. Tau Kappa Alpha.
ALBERT C. FASIG, M. S.
Professor of Geology
Born at Reading, Pa., September l8, l888.
Prepared at Reading I-Iigh School. B. S.,
Muhlenberg College, l909. M. S., Muh-
lenberg College, l9lO. Graduate work,
University of Pennsylvania, V925-26-27.
Instructor in Chemistry, l9l3. Elected
Professor, l9Z0. Professor of Geology,
l926. Alpha Tau Omega.
IsA,xc M. WRIGHT, Pd. D.
Professor of Educalionp Direclor, School of Educaiion
Born at Scio, N. Y., March 7, 1879. Pre-
pared at Belmont High School. B. S.,
Alfred University, 1904. Pd. M., New
York University, 1916. Pd. D., New
York University, 1916. Elected Professor,
1917. Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Phi
Kappa, Grand President, Phi Kappa Tau.
Pound in "Who's Who."
HENRY R. MUELLER, Ph. D.
Professor of Hislory
Born at Marietta, Pa., July 21, 1887.
Prepared at Lancaster High School. A. B.,
Muhlenberg College, 1909. A. M., Col-
umbia University, 1915. Ph. D., Columbia
University, 1922. Graduate work, Col-
umbia University, 1914-I7g The Sorbonne,
1919. Elected Professor of History, 1920.
PRESTON A. BARBA, Ph. D.
Professor of German
Born at Bethlehem, Pa., April 7, I883.
Prepared at Allentown High School and
Bethlehem Preparatory School. A. B.,
Muhlenberg College, 1906. A. M., Yale
Unlvers1ty,.1907. Ph. D., University of
Pennsylyanla, 191 1. Graduate work, Yale
University, 1906-07: University of Penn-
5Y1V21f1la.'1908.-115 Heidelberg University,
1909: University of Munich, I9l0g Uni-
versity of Berlin, I9ll-IZ, University of
Gocmngen. 1912. Elected Professor of
. , N. .
Ihluzurn Pd, D.
IQQ P S., .5
.ma -i D.. N. T
5-lured Pmfesgf' 1
-d'f"':PNKl T T
Ilonwhgfppa all A-Q
Luna. Ph. D. '
4 55.5, ,2
P.: July fl. l887. ff
WIP A. M.. Col-
E3 Pb D.Columbia 35
Lnxiualr work. Col- XA
it IF, The Sorbonnc. B
nm of History. l920- sf.
Ph D. 'i fij
A ,gyvvwff li
I, A I 7. l U
iilfzhpilchwl and . '
1 . " A, B., Ili
T'....'fhiI7'tl1.. Yale if
U , l'n1vcrsil3iL?! A
llvjualr wOfkP a .
" , enn'
"3'4ff9lty 'of f
ll.,-it ""01Umi V'
T i lfnwerslff of
REV. CHARLES B. BOWMAN, A. M., P. D.
Professor of Economics and Sociology
Born at Parryville, Pa., October 9, 1873.
Prepared at Lehighton High School. A. B.,
Northwestern College, IS96. B. D., Drew
Theological Seminary, l900. A. M., North-
western College, 1903. Graduate work,
University of Wisconsin, Summer, I9I0g
University of Chicago, Summer, l9l2 and
19145 University of Pittsburgh, Summer,
l922. Elected Professor of Economics
and Sociology, l922. Phi Kappa Tau.
HARRY Hass REICHARD. Ph. D.
Professor of German
Born at Lower Saucon, Pa., August 27,
l878. Prepared at Oley Academy, Read-
ing. A. B., Lafayette College, l9Ul.
A. M., Lafayette College, l906. 'Ph. D.,
johns Hopkins University, 191 I. Graduate
work at University of Marhurg, 1903,
Johns Hopkins University, 1908-I l. Elected
Professor, l925. Theta Upsilon Omega.
ANTHONY S. CORBIERRE, Ph. D.
Professor of Romance Languages
Born at Nice, France, March 8, l892.
Ph. B., Muhlenberg College, 1920. A. M.,
University of Pennsylvania, l923. Ph. D..
University of Pennsylvania, I927. Grad-
uate work, Columbia University, l920-Zlg
University of Pennsylvania, l92l-25, Cen-
tro de Estudios Historicos, Madrid, 1925,
The Sorbonne, Summer, l926. Phi Kappa
Sigma, Sigma Delta Chi, and Associated
University Players. President, Phi Sigma
Lr"rHER J. DECK, A. M.
Professor of .llalhcmalics
Horn at Hamburg. Pa., February 7, l899.
Prepared at Hamburg High School. A. B.,
Xluhlenberg College, l92O. A. M., Uni-
vt-rsitv of Pennsylvania, I925. Graduate
work.. University of Pennsylvania, l92l,
IOZ3-24. lnstructor in Mathematics and
Physics. l92l. Elected Professor of Mathe-
ernatics, IQZ6. Delta Theta and Pi Mu
lfpsilon. Treasurer, Miihlenberg Alumni
C. SPENCER ALLEN, M. S. in E. E..
Professor of Physics
Born at Bloomsbury. N. June l, l898.
Prepared at Phillipsburg and Easton High
Schools. E. E., Lafayette College, l9l9.
M. S. in E. E., Lafayette College, l923.
Graduate work, Union University. l9l9:
Lafayette College, l922-23. Elected Pro-
fessor, l9Z3. Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta
Phi, Phi Kappa Tau.
JAMES EDGAR SWAIN, Ph. D.
Professor of Hislory
Born near Indianapolis, lnd., August 20,
liN97. Prepared at Rockville High School
IPI7. A. DB., lndiana University, 1921
iM.. lndiana University, l922. Ph. D.
Llll'-'Cflilly of. Pennsylvania, 1926. ln-
structor in History. l925. Elected Pro-
fessor, 1926. Leave of Absence, Second
1' r A .
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"'i lm A M.Au1ij1
Q P MB' Qmlllate
Thu md Pi Mu
N. june I. 1898.
sq and Easton High
myrtle College. 1919-
aydlc College. 1923.
'lift Uettcd Pro-
b, mpg, Tau Beta
1 mf, P111 D'
'A Ind r f.XugU9!
.. I1 ' V 1' "
-1 wi --1
71126. ln- f 1
gn!-lf A of , 'ii
H, sniff' pid Hifi!
Q Xi,-ance, 5609 ffl
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N4 M 11i".Q111
GEORGE I-I. BRANDES, Ph. D.
Professor of Chemistry
Born at Oswego, N. Y., April 10, 1895.
Prepared at Oswego I-ligh School. B.
Chem., Cornell University, 1918. Ph. D.,
Cornell University, 1925. Graduate work,
Cornell University. Professor of Chemis-
try, 1926. Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi,
Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Gamma Epsilon.
joi-IN C. KELLER, Ph. D.
Professor of Chemistry
Born at Sydney, N. Y., May 7, 1898.
Prepared at johnson City High School,
N. Y. B. S., Colgate University, 1921.
Ph. D., Cornell University, 1926. Crad-
uate work, Cornell University. Professor
of Chemistry, 1927. Alpha Chi Slma,
HAROLD K. MARKS, A. B.
Professor of Music
Born at Emaus, Pa., May 12, 1886. Pre-
pared at Allentown High School. A. B.,
Muhlenberg College, 1907. Instructor in
Music, 1913. Elected Professor, 1920.
Alpha Tau Omega.
C-Eonca NV. lvlf-IRKLE, A. M.
Professor of Business .-'ldniinislralion
Born at Philadelphia, lja., May 2. l883.
Prepared at Central High School. AB. S.
in llconomics, NVharton School of Finance
and Commerce. University of Pennsyl-
vania. l905. A. M., University of Penn-
sylvania. l927. Graduate work, Univer-
sitv of Pennsylvania. Professor of Business
i Administration, l927.
joim V. SHANKWEILER, A. M.
Professor of Biology
Born at Hufl's Church, Pa., July 22, l894.
Prepared at Long Swamp High School and
Keystone State Normal School. B. S.,
Muhlenberg College, l92l. A. M.. Cornell
University, l9Z7. lnstructor in Biology,
I92l. Elected Professor of Biology, l928.
Phi Kappa Tau.
Cam- XVRIGHT BOYER, A. M.
.-lssislunl Professor in Educalion
Born at Mt. Carmel, Pa.. November 26,
l-897. Prepared at Keystone State Normal
School. A. B., Muhlenberg College, l923.
A. M.. New York University, l9Z4. Crad-
uate worlc, New Yorlc University, l924-29.
fgsslstant Professor in Education, l927.
Ihr Kappa liau. Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi
- i 1
uilnxl, ,K M
Q- P51 P I
"Vinny Q p n
h 'wk UHiVgy.
wanna, A M.
1. Pa- july fl. 159-1.
my F5113 School and
ui B. S.,
WI? A. M.. Cornell
or of 1923.
:fl 6 Dude' 'gdi
ll 'V' ' 7
JOSEPH S. JACKSON, A. M.
Assislant Professor in History
Born at Liverpool, England, September
22, 1899. Prepared at Davenport High
School. A. B., Iowa University, 1923.
A. M., Iowa University, 1924. Graduate
work, University of Pennsylvania, 1925-
26. Instructor in History, 1926. Assistant
WALTER L. SEAMAN, A. M.
lnsiruclor in Romance Languages
Born at Erie, Pa., April 21, 1876. Pre-
pared at Cleveland High School. B. L.,
Western Reserve University, 1897. A. M.,
Columbia University, 1926. Graduate
work, Alicante, Spain, 1925, Columbia
University, 1925-26. Instructor in Ro-
mance Languages, 1926.
REV. RUSSELL W. STINE, A. M.
Inslruclor in Philosophy and Religion
Born at Lebanon, Pa., Cctober 28, 1899.
Prepared at Allentown High School. A. B.,
Muhlenberg College, 1922. A. M., Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, 1924. B. D., Mt.
Airy Seminary, 1927. Graduate work,
University of Pennsylvania, 1924-28. ln-
structor in Philosophy and Religion, 1927.
Phi Kappa Tau.
W,x1,'r'izu F. HEiNzELM,xN, B. S.
lnslruclor in Biology
Born at .-Xllentown. Pa.. OCtOlJCl' l-Z. WOO-
l'rep:ired at Allentown Preparatory School.
ll. S., Muhlenberg College, 1927. Crad-
uutv work. Summers, 1927-28. Cornell
liniversity. lnstructor in Biology, l9Z7.
Phi Kappa Tau. Kappa Phi Kappa.
IBENJAMIN F. WISSLER, B. S.
lnslruclor in Physics and llflalhcmalics
Born at Lincoln, Pa., July ll, I905. Pre-
pared at llphrata High School. B. S.,
Muhlenberg College, l9Z6. Graduate work,
Columbia University, Summer, 1927, l927-
28. lnstructor in Physics and Mathe-
matics, l927. Phi Kappa Tau.
TRUMAN L. KOEHLER, B. S.
lnslruclor in flflalhcmalics
Born at Bethlehem, Pa., August 3, l903.
ljreparecl at Bethlehem High School. B. S.,
Muhlenlmerg College, l9Z4. Graduate worlc,
LnI1l:'Cl'Slt?' of Pennsylvania, Summer, l927,
WZ!-Zflzbummer, l928, l928-29. lnstructor
in Mathematics, l927.
tg, f- .K-NN
N I U
Utllllkyb B, S
I sg I
fluxes.. nz. 1900, ugh
,, m - if--,
LALR. I93? 21
mi WHTI8' Cvmell QI
E " mv. it
m HI Kjpm. .f 2
Tustin, B. S.
Iufy Il. WB. Pre-
gfx B. S..
ummm. l9Z7. I9Z7-
sywu and Mathe-
Xulust If lol?
Ip, ffhovli B'
3 jvlmmcr' l I
kg vw Inmucfof
WILLIAM D. CODER, A. M.
lnslruclor in English
Born at Cumberland, Md., May I3, I900.
Prepared at Oxford High School, Pa., and
West Chester State Normal School. B. S.,
Haverford College, I9Zl. A. M., Haver-
ford College, I928. Instructor in English,
E. B. EVERITT, A. M.
lnslructor in English
Born at St. Mary's, Md., December I9,
I902. A. B., Penn State, I925. A. M.,
Penn State, I928. Instructor in English,
REV. HARRY P. C. CRESSMAN, A. M.
Born at Weatherly, Pa., October 28, 1889.
Prepared at White Haven High and Allen-
town Preparatory Schools. A. B., Muh-
lenberg College, 1913. Mt. Airy Theo-
logical Seminary, I9I6. A. M., Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, I926. Graduate
work, Columbia University, Summer, 1920,
University of Pennsylvania, I920-ZI, 1923-
26. Instructor in History, I9I9-20. Soci-
ology, I9I9-ZI, I927. Religion, 1920-21,
I928. Student Pastor, I926. Phi Kappa
1, .gl A
Anrnen T. GILLESPIE. B. S.
Coach Qf Dcbaling
l"orn at Allentown. Pa.. October 13, 1901.
Prepare-cl at Allentown High School. B. -S.
in lfconomics, University of Pennsylvania.
1924. Gracluate work, University of Penn-
svlvamia, 1926-28. lnstructor in English
nincl lflistorv, 192-4-25. Coach of Debating.
192-1-23. Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Sigma
Rho. Tau Kappa Alpha.
lQAl-PH F. MERKLE. M. D.
Born at Allentown, Pa., july 19, 1893.
Prepared at Allentown High School. B. S.,
Muhlenberg College, 1915. lVl. D., Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, 1919. Examining
Physician, 1922. Alpha Tau Omega.
Wn-i.1.xx1 S. Rlrrizn, B. S.
Born ut Allentown, Pa., lVlay 17, 1892,
Prepurecl ut Allentown High and Prepay-3-
tory Schools. B. S., Muhlenberg College,
1916, Couch of Athletics. I9l9-21. Physi-
ml Director. 1919. Alpha Tau Omega.
'p . CRN.,
T G0-I-asm. R 5
mzttiiiihiobngl llwou. 1.11.
W? Uwvmryofpmn. I
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qf Dtba - If.
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Shun. M. D. if
.. P., 1.4, 19. mos. 2'
,,,, 55,5 Sglml. B.,S.. fl
.,, ms M. D.,'li!nx-
,,,,.., 1919. Lnmmmz fl
,, xby ll. 1
If - 1 Pcpara-
ffflh fnd canes?
1 ff" .
r ,u , .
HARRY A. BENFER, A. M.
Coach of Alhlelics
Born at Lock Haven, Pa., October 24,
1895. Prepared at York High School.
A. B., Albright College, 1915. A. M.,
Albright College, I9l6.5 Coach of Athletics,
GEORGE R. HOLSTROM, B. S.
Coach of Freshman Alhlelics
Born at Superior, Wis., April 27, 1898.
Prepared at Superior Normal School.
B. S., Muhlenberg College, 1923. Coach
of Freshman Athletics, 1923-28. Alpha
GUERNEY F. AFFLERBACH, M. S.
' Graduate Manager of Athletics
Born at Bedminster, Pa., November 29,
1891. Prepared at Quakertown High
School and Williamson Trade School.
Ph. B., Muhlenberg College, 1916. M. S.,
Muhlenberg College, 1919. Instructor
in Department of Natural and Applied
Science, 1917-21. Graduate Manager of
Athletics, 1921. Alpha Tau Omega.
Osc,xR F. BERNHEIM, A. B.
Sccrclary, Treasurer and Registrar
Born at Mt. Pleasant, N. C., November
I6. l868. Prepared at Academic Depart-
ment, Muhlenberg College. A. B., Muh-
lenberg College, l892. Elected Treasurer
and Registrar, l907. Elected Secretary,
l9l9. Alpha Tau Omega.
JOHN CHARLES RAUSCH, D. D.
Supcrinlcndcnl of Buildings and Grounds
Born at Philadelphia, Pa., June Zl, I867.
Prepared at Allentown High School. A. B.,
Muhlenberg College, 1890. Mt. Airy
Theological Seminary, l893. D. D., Muh-
lenberg College, l9l5. Superintendent of
the Grounds and Buildings, 1924.
F. A fill X ,
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k"ETL'l" 2 ilf7M"TF7Zf:'.i7.'1Tl711"f:ff""'f'f' 5'7" Ti, 'V
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
ARTHUR R. CHATTEN . . - .
GEORGE A. ULRICH
WALTER R. KROUSE .
PAUL W. DIECKMAN
FRANK SPOTTS, JR. . . .
SECOND SEMESTER AND LIF
JOHN I-I. I-IERSKER .
RUSSELL C. STRUBLE .
GEORGE T. MILLER
PAUL W. DIECKMAN .
SAMUEL W. ALBRIGHT . .
BLUE and WHITE
. . Monitor
. . President
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
'ITITYVIBIZR 7 l925 saw the harsh orders of Muhlenberg sophomores
ligcingfobcyied bi, one hundred and fifty new men who had been requested
t U Y the front seats in chapel. At the opening exercises we were
gives aifusfalc talks by Doctor Haas and other members of the faculty,
the main address being delivered by Professor Fritsch. By one oclock
of the same day the new men had been duly made the Freshman Class of
Nluhlenberg College. and were to be seen wandering about with green tie
and dinlt and a large green tag hung from the coat lapel.
Now that we were freshmen, we had to do and not ask whatiwe were
doing. The hrst night at college the froshldorm men were given the
privilege of praying for rain. The earnest petitions were answered, although
the rest of the student body that was gathered around was not afflicted
with the "down-pour."
With the beginning of classes there was also a beginning of school
traditions. Those which drew our attention most impressively were the
Frosh-Soph scraps. ln these we were rather unsuccessful and as a con-
sequence we were compelled to enter the Ad Building by way of the base-
Among the outstanding events of the second semester were our social
functions. After many false alarms, we held our freshman banquet at
the Hotel Allen undisturbed by any of our soph friends. The affair was a
remarkable success. Among the speakers were Doctor Haas, Dean Ettinger,
and Mr. Gillespie. The freshman dance came after the Easter vacation
and was another success. The music was furnished by "Diney's Dutch
Dareelandersn and filled the roof garden of the Hotel Traylor with some
With the final examinations coming and going, those of us who fared
successfully, came to sophomore privileges.
Our return to college as sophomores was much more pleasant than
oar hrst visit. A Having completed one year's education, we rated now.
ith our superior feeling we entered the traditional fights with the lowly
iskeairers of the green. As freshmen we easily manufactured a sob story
o efeat, for freshmen are supposed to be down-trodden. But really, as
sophomores. well, defeated we were, so why beat around the bush? The
'mcrclffss football game Played on a muddy field amid thrills and thrills,
ended in a scoreless tie.
it Sliglztlykaftir Thanksgiving we. completed our banquet plans, holding
Mined ufuivjzgller sdalong the Slatington Pike. Professor Simpson enter-
niucmiol ali C WIT diy gilt. I Midyealirsffcame and again robbed us of men.
I f'5HC 0 eeectiono f '
In the election of l-Charlie' Shimer o cers or the CIARLA, which resulted
S i 1 . . ' -
1.-.'liL'npif:iieI::?ii' ffilrrlivcfifgnd our history for the year Closed at Class Day,
, L e t e eer Stem as our heritage from the junior Class.
R ." 'equated
bmnzum we were
h the faculty,
F Bl" OM o'clock
bounshffwl Class of
I t 'nth green tie
l nk 'haf We were
5' we given the
ri was not afllicted
qmning of school
lttssively were the
:ful and as a con-
yf any of the base-
er were our social
hman banquet at
The affair was a
as. Dean Ettinger,
e Easter vacation
. "ij,-rgy's Dutch
'taylor with some
:of us who fared
we rated HOW'
ig with the lowly
:red 5 wb Story
this izurid thrills'
U5 of mend
.tt Class Day,
Summer vacation being over we now return to school as upper-classmen.
After greeting each other we were immediately set to work. The news
spread that one who was full capable of great achievements, one who had
achieved much in his first two years at college, one who was beloved by all
who came in contact with him, was not to return to our midst again. john
Mattes had been the victim of a drowning accident during the summer.
The class dearly mourned the loss of such a member.
Being juniors we had to act our part now. As customary we had our
Paga -Minister football game. The ministers left the field victoriously,
having put the pagans to rout.
Midyears approached, but by this time they were natural to us. No
lo ger did they hold the students of '29 by the throat. The remaining part
of the year witnessed among its important events, the junior prom and the
Now we come to the close of a class history, for it is our last year as
classmates at Muhlenberg. This friendship, however, has only begun
and how it develops is a matter for a history greater than any written, for
it shall be a part of the unwritten book of every one's actions.
Come away from serious thoughts! Let us live our last year as we
have our first three! This can be done, excepting that the football team
was not successful in defeating Lehigh for the fourth consecutive time,
which would have been for the four years of our college career.
The Senior Class-the leaders of school activities, in school athletics,
of the students and of their activities, looked upon by the authorities as
the "pace-Setters," those who form the precedent for underclassmen to
follow! We think we have shouldered this responsibility and have handled
it as should be expected. We think the Senior Class has been, is, and will
be the best class to graduate from Muhlenberg College.
EDWIN E. LEIDICH, Historian
il 45 lr
5.-XMVI-ll. XY. :XLHRICIIT
' ' -' ' I i 'Ll '
I Nvcvilx l3It.5,.1cluc and Quin Club 43' 41, VieefPresideift 1413 C-erman Club
135611 UIQ A, 13, -41, Vice-President 1413 Pan-Hellenic Council 141.
.. A- . ,- , .4 Allentown, Pa
XX Illljl'xrmci-IE?igzglxiggvngj' Treasurer 141: Classical. Club. Secretary 131, Presi-
.ilffi iii. ii..nLi ci. z. nl l929 CHARM Staff: Mmlsfeflal Club-
s Sellersville Pa
, , - ,' , .U'l , '
RM'li-:L,,il:guE?T3iZ,?L:?,rl3aIl Marager 13. 413 M. B. Presidert 13, 41: Weekly Staff
fl, 3, 413 Class Vice-President 121: Managerial Board O- 41-
j. Ai.iiian'i' BILLY. flflfl' I U Q Garfleldf N- -I
iicrniain Club 13. 41: Philosophy Club C433 Mlnlsterlal Club'
- I A' 3 rr D 4-N13 Roselle, N.J
C "tgffnffQrwu,f1'f,R2,, German Club 43. 45: Classical Club 141, Pan-Hellenic
Council 1413 l929 CIARLA Staff: Student Council. Secretary President
Iimuxim BOYLE, I-Ill! Allentown, Pa
Cilcc Club 12. 31.
,-Xi.i4iait'r I-I. Bum-, I-ITL! UUC21, N- Y
Qcrmnn Club 12. 3. 41. Secretary 131. President 141: Cue and Quill Club 12, 3, 41:
Clicss Club 12, 31, Secretary 131: Debating Team 12, 3. 41: M. C. A.'Cabinet
12, 3. 41. Vice-President 141: Classical Club 13. 41: History Club 12, 31: Student
Rrauuizx W. BUNGER, Philos Bethlehem, Pa
Romance Language Club 13. 41.
jmiias BUTLER. Philos Wilkes-Barre, Pa
Kuppn Phi Kappa.
Wii.i.i,xm Cii,-tim,-tw, .M-I Belleville, N. J
Cluss4Prc:-iidcnt 1l1: "M" Club. Treasurer 131: Freshman Football, Basketball
and I mclc: Varsity Football, Basketball and Track 12, 3, 41.
AizTut'n R.-CHATTEN Chester, Pa
Varsity 'I rtick 12. 3, 41: M. C. A. 1l. 2. 31: Class Vice-President 131: Class Presi-
dent 1131: Clcc Llub 13, 41: Romance Language Club 13, 41: Classical Club 13, 41:
1929 C IARLA Stull: Student Council 1413 Pan-Hellenic Council 141.
Cizoimia CHURLICK. JR., .M-3 Mahanoy City Pa
l"rcslimun Baseball Manager 121: Varsity Baseball Manager i
Ilmun' P. Cnnviiuxo, l-HL!
Cerniam Club 13. 41: M. B. A. 13,4 Allentown' Pa
A' xiingiiillxrtiliIigggmllifg'lil I, b H Cl I Allentown, Pa
' : 'rcsiman ' t 5 . - ,
Student Council O' -U: M. C. A-ogalgnet cgeligi ub Cue and Quill Club
W,xi,i.,xcfiz H. Diismii- '
Student Council 13. 41: Ccrmun Club 1313 Classical Club R1ngtOWD, Pa
Ilcmnxium K. Driisc i
limi ui. In R Emaus- Pa
v fc ,
Bethlh PAUL W. DIECKMAN, CDE East Mauch Chunk, Pa
rg H, C C em' Pa. QW Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 45, Manager C35: Student Council C3, 45: Class Treasurer C35:
,Q ul' Club ,g C J Classical Club: M. C. A. Cabinet: Kappa Phi Kappa: l929 CIARLA Staff: Student
Allentown, Pa, NORMAN B. DINGER, GJIIQ Reinholds, Pa
iflllly P ' 'Digi Science Club C3, 45, Vice-President C35: German Club CZ, 3, 45, Secretary C45:
753' 'My . . .
' 5-N43 l929 CIARLA Staff: Student Assistant IH Chemistry.
Sellemille P KARL Y. DONECKER, AG Allentown, Pa
U. 4,2 Nm St a' Student Council C3, 45: Pan-Hellenic Council C453 M. B. A., Treasurer C45: Class
by 3 President C35: Cue and Quill Club C3, 45, President C455 Assistant Editor, Frosh
'M J gib? C45: Assistant Debate Manager C2, 35: Debate Manager C45: i929 CIARLA
ccfacla N 1 ta '
Q'f7'i FREDERICK W. DREWES, CIJKT Yonkers, N. Y
iw f Freshman Basketball and Track: Varsity Track C25g Pan-Hellenic Council C45:
Rmeue' Cue and Quill Club C3, 45: Assistant Cheerleader C353 Head Cheerleader C45:
5 UL P.n.Heumic Kappa Phi Kappa.
Ii Pfaaccrw. f , .
, Q, JAMES E. DRURY, CDIUI' Wilkes-Barre, Pa
-Cnc t P ,LJ Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 45, Secretary President C45: Band Cl, 2, 3, 45, Leader C351
' n own' a' if 'f',' I Orchestra Cl, 2, 3, 45: Class President C251 Cue and Quill Club C2, 3, 45: Song
. ' Leader C45: Kappa Phi Kappa.
G Ulita. N- Y' is GEORGE A. DUNKELBERGER Kutztown, Pa
hall ub C2.3.-353 ' A
Sl C. Afabirlel . cf dl PAUL C. EMPIE Baltimore, Md
nb Cf. 352 Student Band CI5: Glee Club C3, 45: German Club C2, 3, 45: History Club C3, 45: Romance
, Language Club C35: Freshman Baseball and Basketball: Varsity Baseball and
P V W., Basketball CZ, 3, 45: Track C25.
, a. lafft .4
Bethlehem 13,4 DONALD C. ENGLERT Allentown, Pa
fl Track 43, 45: Classical Club C45.
wllk's'Bane' Pa' JOSEPH B. EVANS, AB Easton, Pa
1, F h F tb ll, B ketb ll nd Baseball: Varsity Football and Baseball
Ben me N J ' qf.e?TinM.'E'.A3q3, 4aSf"M3 cff,cq3.4p.
cn. . - -
'lull' B'-'kdbau g,c",j FREDERICK P. FERNSLER Lebanon, Pa
P , JOI-IN A. FRAUNFELDER, .XTQ Nazareth, Pa
5 Cfhffgfgj a I1-9 Science Club 42. 3, 45.
I PQ 49 I
4 : .
fulclubui l A GEORGE W. FRAZIER, CD12 Lebanon, Pa
'l Aji Freshman Football and Basketball: Varsity Football C2, 3, 45.
. ' 't v Pa' A ,
ldhanoy Cl y WILLIAM GREENBERG, LAH Crum Lynne, Pa
'i', Freshman Football and Baseball: Varsity Football and Baseball CZ, 453
Allentown, PH- ' 'Q Club: M. B. A. C3, 45: Class Treasurer C25.
GEORGE A. GUENSCH, CDE Port Carbon, Pa
'CHC'-lg0w'Hf Pa' Freshman Football Manager: Science Club C3, 453 Managerial Board.
y n Club 442: .
W' CARLTON L. HECKMAN WCISCF Park, Pa
Pa' German Club CZ, 3, 45: Classical Club C3, 45: Weekly Cl,-2, 3, 45: History Club
RingtOWn' Q, Secretary C35: Class Vice-President C35: Ministerial Club: l929 CIARLA
-- H I t ,P
'l""Q'1 ":,l"1Ti'i2'ig bl gym President cw- Hbclclv Staff cI.Yeit4J:3.eC??X- a
.nh 3- ' 'U - 5 U55 l 5 , . ' ' . fx
q't,I,,nC1nl il, TU: Ifclilor. lfrosh Bible Ol: HISIOVY Club 43' 'D' l929 LIARLA Staff'
Q S :Mg Lansford, Pa
' ILiiilifii..lfiiilggfiliii .uid liascballi varsity Football CZ- 3- 431 "M" Club'
"' Wilkes-Barre, Pa
'. .' I I I .
I IMI Ll'fi.i..l.1Q Il'3cRIJt:lI.iIgaiscbaII and Tmck. Varsity Football 43- 45: Varsity Base-
II.tlI .tml Truck fl. ll: Clcc Club U- 3,-
' I- - .' Intervilla Pa
, . l'.. ki -Z - 'lll- y
'l WI'tI.......fc iflI,',,f,ffgc Club qs. 45. secretary or Science Club.C3- 49. Secretary mg
Tenmr- Manager OJ: l929 CIARLA Staff: Student Assistant in Geology.
l.if.Iim' R. K,xi.'rnE1DER, flflfl' Red l-ION, P21
Yttrsity lluslcetball and Track O. -ll: M. B. A. Q3. 45.
limi. .-X. Kasxiw W00US0Ck9t, R- I
Rini-ii W. Kiizifrfrin, fI'lC Shillingtonv Pa
Ifrcslinmn Basketball: Varsity Basketball and Tennis C3, 4,3 C-erman Club Q, 3, 43:
Kappa Phi Kappa.
.loam Ii. Kmaua. fI'Ii'I' RiO Grande, N- ,I
I-ircsliman Football. Basketball, Baseball and Track: Varsity Football and Base-
ball CZ. 3, -U: Managerial Board: Club: President, Student Body
Wixtyriin R. KROUSE Reading, Pa
tlcrmun Club O, -U: Classical Club C3, 45: Class Secretary QU: Ministerial Club
U, 45, President Q-U: l929 CIARLA Staff.
'limzonomi L. KUDER. Philos Philadelphia, Pa
ll,ximi.n W. Lmzos, fltlf Alburtis, Pa
C lass President C313 Band Cl, 2, 35: Clee Club fl, 2, 3, 41: Debating Team
Ilnwix If. Liiioicu, if-I Catasauqua, Pa
illness Historian: l929 CIARLA Staff: Student Assistant in Physics: Kappa Phi
,losievu Il. I-oM1z,u1Do, Philos Phillipsburg, N. J
Science Club Cl. 2. 3, -U. President QU: Romance Language Club, Treasurer 13, 41
SAMIIIQI., Lowv, .XXII Allentown pa
X i'f"l5. Iennis U. 2. 3. -U: Pan-Hellenic Council i
W,u.ji'tan IQ. Low. Philos Palmyra Pa
lircglgrnan Ifootball and Track: Varsity Track 12, 3. 41: Romance Language Club
Clirniaur Mxnriw 'lvl-'
- .' ' ' ' East Ban or Pa
lreshlmin lwrotball. Bxlt tb II ' d B b H. V ' g '
n...fi,t.il cz. a. 45. czcfQ'1l.fCii.i,'22', vase a ' amy Football' Basketball and
Jon? C. iVlC'GINI.IZX', .M-I Allentown Pa
. I. ll. A. U, -ll: Assistant Football Manager OJ: Varsity Pootball Manager 645.
lf. ., . NI "Nl, '
nr in -I I- CI mn. Philos Kutztowny Pa
X f""'lF' lmfk U- 45: Science Club U, 45,
i 48 1-
I ff. I'
.5 TT' Hilleton, Pa
ki" 3'4,1M,C A' '
, N19 Cunt.
. 5 'L Pa.
M 0 5lnlervilIa,Pa,
5 L. I UI:
Red Lion, Pa.
Woonsoclret, R. I.
rsua Club CZ, 3. 4,3
Rio Grande, N.
ia-xbnli and Base-
-ne Rody' Ul-
mn. KDPV' Plll
'In ll psburg. N-
ffflourtf U- 'll'
It I ra.
I d mlClub
: .iz I3.1rrZ0"Pa'
STEPHEN MEDVED Mahanoy City, Pa
German Club C3,: Classical Club C3, 4,3 Ministerial Club.
CLAIR MERKEL Macungie, Pa
German Club CZ, 3, 4,.
DAVID W. MILLER Slatington, Pa
GEORGE T. MILLER, fI1K'I' Philadelphia, Pa
Weekly Staff CI, 2, 3, 4,3 Cue and Quill Club C3, 4,3 History Club C3, 4,g M. C. A.
Cabinet C2, 3, 4,, President C4,, l929 CIARLA Staff: Press Correspondent
HOWARD D. MILLER, CIPIC Summit I-Iill, Pa
Manager, Track C3,: Pan-Hellenic Council
PAUL B. MILLER Allentown, Pa
German Club C2, 3, 4,5 Varsity Track CI, 2, 3, 4,1 Field Book
ERNEST A. MINKA, GJTHQ Philadelphia, Pa
Freshman Football, Basketball and Baseball: Varsity Football, Basketball and
Baseball CZ, 3, 4,3 Club, Secretary: M. B. A. C3, 4,1 Romance Language Club
M. JACK MORGAN, CDE Tyrone, Pa
Class President Cl,g Science Club Cl, 2, 3, 4,1 I. O. U. Representative C3, 4,5
Varsity Basketball Manager C4,g Weekly CI,g Managerial Board C3, 4,3 Business
Manager, l929 CIARLA.
WILLIAM R. MOYER, CDE Allentown, Pa
Assistant Cheerleader C3,, Freshman Baseball, l929 CIARLA Staff.
DAVID NEUDORFER, CDE I New Castle, Pa
Freshman Football: Varsity Football CZ, 3, 4,5 Pan-Hellenic Council
ANTHONY A. PASCAL, AB Belleville, N. J
Freshman Football and Basketball: Track CI,3 Varsity Basketball C2,g Varsity
Football C2, 3, 4,5 Romance Language Club C3, 4,.
OWEN C. PHILLIPS, AQ Mohrsville, Pa
Manager, Freshman Basketball C2,: Manager, Varsity Baseball
FRED POTRUCH, CIPEA Bethlehem, Pa
Romance Language Club C3,, M. B. A.
IsADORE RAPAPORT, EATI Allentown, Pa
Romance Language Club C3, 4,3 Pan-Hellenic Council C3, 4,.
WEBSTER K. REINERT Oley, Pa
German Club C3, 4,5 Classical Club C3, 4,5 Ministerial Club C3, 4,.
EARL K. RITTER, Q-UIQ Pennsburg, Pa
Kappa Phi Kappa: German Club C3, 4,: M. B. A. C3, 4,. Treasurer C3,: Pan-
Hellenic Council C3, 4,. Treasurer C4,.
JOHN P. RUCK, QIIKT Collingswood, N. J
German Club C3, 4,3 History Club C3, 4,.
MARTIN L. RUGLIO, Philos Belleville, N. J
Freshman Football and Baseball: Varsity Football CZ, 3, 4,.
ELNVOOD F. SAXER, Alf, Dushore, Pa
Band CI, 2. 3. 4,. Leader C4,g Weekly Cl, 2. 3, 4,. Business Manager C4,g l929
. . Fullerton, Pa
lllibigix' ifilllillllill W 1 V , . . 0. U. RCDresenta-
C Ll I H .
livcg Tau Kappa Alplm.
2, 3, -UZ Clcc Club O. 45. HISIOU Club Q3. 49, l
Owiax P. ll. Sciu5i.i.H,xmx1E.R Allentown' a
Rmnance Language Club C3. 'll-
, ' ' ill , P
Cam. F. Sc'imox'i3it Bremlgsv e a
Science Club fll.
NORMAN H. Stains. lltlfl' Bethlehem' Pa
Science Club U. -ll: KHPPH Plll Kappa-
T43 Nazareth, Pa
' , iq . S . - , .X . ,
C H Q7 Hilti-RStudent Council O, 43: Pan-I-lellenic Council Q3. 49: History
Club 43. 47:'EfIitor'-in-Cliief. l929 CIARLAI Weekly Cl- 2- 3- 47- Editor-in-Cl1iefC4?r
Tau Kappa Alplia.
: , 4' S, -. 1' -X4-i Barington, N. el
l R xliprlesliiruinll?-JoTJilSalllRBaseball and Track: Varsity Football, Baseball and Track
KZ. 3. -Us "M" Club.
liibiuao K. STAUFFER G Rlflgtown- Pa
Student Council O. 41. Treasurer QU: Cerman Club CZ, 3, 4,3 Classical Club 43, 4,3
IQZ9 CIARLA Stall.
S'r,xxi.izY ll. STEIGERWALT, fllli'I' Lehigliton, Pa
Hand Cl, 2, 3, -U3 Romance Language Club Q. 4D: Science Club C3, 41
lzl.'SSlil.l- C. STRUBLE. Pliilos Perkasie, Pa
lfreslimun Football and Basketball: Student Council QQ: l929 CIARLA Staff.
Ai.ni5n'r M. SNVANK, fltlfl' New Rochelle, N. Y
llkcklu CH: Associate Editor. Frosla Bible: Romance Language Club C3, 45: His-
tory Club, Secretary 13. -ll: Pan-Hellenic Council Q, 453 Student Council QD:
Scrub Basketball Manager
W. Lrisrizn Timucu Doylestown, Pa
Romance Language Club O. 41
Cizonma A. ULRICH. .X'l'S..l Jenkintown, Pa
lfresliman Football, Basketball and Track: Varsity Football and Track Q, 3, 41:
A. A. Board U. -U: Class Vice-President QU: Class Monitor fl, ZD.
C',xmii-i.iz R. XVEIDNER Bethlehem, Pa
Science Club Cl, 2. 3. 45. President UD.
.-Nimoxn I-I. XVESTLEY, Philos Manatawny, Pa
ll fflflv ll- 2- 3- 43. Circulation Manager QU: M. C. A. Cabinet CZ, 3. 4D, Treasurer
Q-U: Manager. Recreation Hall O, 4D: Cierman Club O. 4D: Science Club Q, 3, 45.
XVAl.'I'IiR I-. WiLi.x,xMs, .Xl-I St Johns pa
i.-,c.i..,...n isi.,ci,i.ii. i-iaaofy Club 445. Weekly 41, 2, 3, 43. 1929 CWM Staff. '
W,xi.Tiau -l. WOLFE, 1-IYQ
ia..mic4zg, 25 sg Sciegiei Club 42, 3. 49. German Club Q3 43. M B gfrff5Q,SlQffiQ Pa
tary 1 tu cnt Sc 4 3 B ' ""' ' ' . -
H crkly Stun, Q. 3. AU' Advcfggglgylsiaalagelisaess Manager. Cerman Dramatics.
Ric'ii,xim XV. Woon, Al-I
Romance luinguiige Club O, -U3 Pan-Hellenic Council 13, 4j, Allentown, Pa
l".m.,xn 'lf Yiaiu.
lhndbw. Laufyi Pa
1. nl: PE.
! 5, Pa.
, . . Pa-
- '75 650
? ' 4--la.
--, M.. '
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
EDWARD IVI. SWINT .
FREDERICK S. MECKLEY
EUGENE E. TWINING
CARL H. IVIOYER
HENRY A. PIERCE
CARL H. IVIOYER
BLUE and GOLD
iuN1oR CLASS I-IISTGRY
l ll". dawn of September I3. l9.26,- saw streaming and Struggling thfouih
the Arcade a most characteristic crowd of neophytes. e were t he
' ter the college. Out of this
class ol WSU. the largest class ever to en '
i ed to annex the first interclass scrap. True to
chaos. we at once organ z bl . h b
custom. nonetheless. the sophs, by a stratagem. WCYC 3 C to Wm t 9 farmer
' ' b k ntil late in the
scrap. and so a tie developed which remained un rO CH ll
' ' ' me the tug-of-war over Cedar Creek.
fall. Finally the deciding scrap ca . ' l
.-'X hard light resulted. but we took our enemies for a ducking and secured
the privileges of using the back steps of the Ad building. .On stunt. day
the sophs were able to get revenge for the unpardonable sms committed
bv us on various occasions. Nve were highly successful in our social func-
tions: our banquet was held at the Elks Club and we were. honored by the
presence of the sophomore president and several of his aidesg our dance,
held later on in the year, proved an equal success. Gur football, basket-
ball and track teams all had successful seasons. Whether this year was
the most pleasant in our lives we cannot tell. However, we shall certainly
not forget it.
Gur return was much more pleasant than our first visit. T
Class was fourd to be larger than ours had been. However, they were
soon taught to know their places. After losing the pole fight we came
right back to win the banner scrap in record time and the traditional foot-
ball game added to our glories. The remaining contests we took over in
short order and stood out as the class that had been victorious in both fresh-
man and sophomore years in the interclass fights. On stunt day we further
humiliated our inlcriors, the frosh, with a great variety of antics and threats.
Our class had. by rtow, become fully imbibed with the spirit of "Old Muh-
lenberg" and a rosy future was before us.
ln IQZS we returned in the guise of upperclassmen. Shortly after the
start of the school year, a great sorrow befell us. One who had been with
us for two years. a clever student, whose friendship was esteemed and
cherished by all, had been taken from our midst. William G. Bogert had,
after a short illness, succumbed to pneumonia. As juniors we had to act
our part in the life-of the college. We had our Pagan-Minister football
game. which ended in' a scoreless tie. With the close of the midyears, we
'f"lC'0d.UP0Y1 the social activities of the second semester. This finale of
lt'cqAl"l'o',I2iCa' w'tnC55Fd the .lUDlOr prom and, of course, the traditional
" uf' llg- 1 W PVCPHYHIIOQ and publication of this year book has been the
n"'Ql MCD fn il1C accomplishments of the year. It marks a crownin and
htting anti-climax to a successful three years at "Old 'Berg " g
R. EUGENE STAHLNECKER, Historian
.t 54 1.
V" V Xt:
ima W. were th
W out of this
uw xf'P- True to
" 'fm 'bf banner
in llllllglate in the
V C'-'hr Creek.
Athi!! and Secured
B511 stunt clay
IIB! sms committed
'll 'll wr social lunc-
bonored by the
in aides: our dance,
Us football. basket-
Bdlkr this year was
rf. we shall certainly
ut. The Freshman
lmwzvef. they were
pol, fgght we came
she traditional loot-
tls we KOOL Over In
gffqgg in b0ll'l IICSII'
fun, day we further
antics and threalS-
Pfriz of "Old Muh-
Shortly alle' Ihe
:PIO hid bee? wt?
m Bags! t ,
.Nlxmstcf loot 38
the midfws' f
f This We 01
fl I e
ook has beenand
x .1 crownmg
KF n. Hislorfan
I r' I,
I Z5 3
V-- , 'I
I- 'I I,
Zin Memory of
WILLIAM G. BOGERT
CLASS OF I93O
BORN MARCH 24, I907
DIED OCTOBER 26, I928
4 JACK ALEXY
Behold, the image of Babe Ruth: Patil
Xvhiteman, and who else! NO, Just .I-?1Ck
of the jovial smile and ready Wlt, Wltll H
slap on the back for every one. 'Howeven
"jack" is not always full of smiles, some-
times he is a bit hungryg for he loves his
food! We must forgive him for this, when
we see him in action during football season.
Last year "Jack" was on the Cilee Club
and became the delight of the audiences:
he played the violin with the orchestra.
After graduating "Jack" intends to Open 3
fleet of restaurants in Philadelphia, where
he should develop a vaster corpulence, and
a fatter bankroll. Good luck, "Jack l
1 Ph B. Freshman Football: Varsity Football
2' Q2, 31.3 C-lee Club C219 Class Monitor QU: Class
RAY WILLIAM AN DREWS
Who has not heard "Boo's" clear-toned,
tenor voice ringing throughout the Dorms?
.Nlthough the Clee Club would be benefited
lay having him as ai member. from the
start of his career at Muhlenberg, the
world of science has claimed him. All of
his spare time is spent in the Science
Building. as chem lub assistant. Ray's
mind occassionally takes a turn from
science. as is seen by his Sunday night
visits downtown und daily correspondence.
llowever, we feel sure that his heart is
uninjurr-rl by the missiles of love, but mal-cc
no future predictions. "Boo" has decided
to enter Nlr-diczil School. and herc's hoping
he will lie si great success in lgitgr lifc,
ll 5 Cie-'rnmnn flulu fl, Hg Scicnqc Club Q21 35:
llarvl fl. 2 'lg Student Assistant in Chemistry.
H: if 1
'bi r .
I Ruth' Paul
if Wiatr" ll
mit Win with a
'WU . if
' lu!! cf Surilesiwitiiliiif
98731. for he loves his
Ilffglltm for this, when
dana! football season,
'B 00 the Clee Club
153,05 the audiences:
5 the orchestra.
cl intends to open a l 2,4
n Plliladelpliia. where fm!
ruler corpulence and
ood luck, "jaclr"!
mchnli. Vanity Football
Kim Mauro: Ula Class
HENRY GERHARD ASCHBACH
"Sees alleeelcnows all!" That's Henry!
Being an active member of our class.
"l'lennie" is always busy and hard to
find, yet we know he is always quite near,
for, if anything happens, he can tell the
causes and remedies almost before the
incident occurs. Whenever women are
around, you can see him "doing his stuff"
and how he can entertain! Nevertheless,
ul-lennieu is the friendly and pleasing type
of fellow, whom we all like to meet. May
he always retain his loyal spirit and we
shall feel confident that he will be success-
ful in his future business endeavors. Best
of luck. "Hennie"!
Ph. B. Cue and Quill Club CZ, 313 German
Club CZ, 353 M. C. A. Cabinet Cl, 2. 3Dg Nl. B. A.
KZ. D3 Student Council GD: Hfcckly CZ, 31: Fresh-
man Handbook Staff C211 Scrub Basketball Manager
Q, 3D: Managerial Board OJ: CIARLA Stall.
"john" is a quiet fellow and minds his
own business in his own way. The only
time we see him is in class or at the Com-
mons, where he tries to satisfy his great
appetite. "John" spends the rest of his
time in his room. reading. studying and
playing the victrola. l-le has an ardent
passion for relating the plots of the stories
he reads. Concerning his victrola. it
seems he has acquired a taste for music
and every day can be heard. issuing from
his room. the martial strains of some fam-
ous march. "john" has decided to enter
the ministry and we wish him success.
ELDRIDCE C. BARRETT
WALTER ALFRED BANKS
XVe have in our midst a quiet, intelligent,
young lad, who always has time enough to
gayy "hello" to every one. Yes! you must
have met the handsome cosmopolite from
near Reading. "Banks" IS a science man
and naturally possesses a desire for the
"concrete" So, every morning he can be
Seen riding along the William Penn in his
Chevie, speeding around curves
the effects of centrifugal force,
denly applying the brakes to
better understanding of negative
tion, "Banks' " intended profession is
medicine, and we are confident that some
day his name will be included in the list of
famous tonsil removers.
B. S. German Club Q. 32.
l'No dear readers, this is not Will Rogers
or the Prince of Xvales. but merely a strong
motive for the gradual increase of the
decrease of the weaker sex's destruction.
To his more intimates, he has the humble
distinction of being labeled "Barry," As
assistant manager of the Weekly and
C'lARl.A photographer, he employs his
radiating and magnetic personality, throw-
ing himself into rapid, quick-hre move-
ments that cause the onloolcer to wonder
really which way he is traveling. "Barry"
says his mind is bent on engineering, but
we know it has become malleable enough
to turn in the direction of Philadelphia
frequently. Nice going, "Barry"l
ll. S. Cue :md Quill Club UH: Scien Cl lg
al: H rrklu Stall Cl. 2, D: Radio Seminar3cEiARllA
n H .
:fair is mosh to
'S' YOU must
DE. qmmpolite from
'B B 3 SCICIICQ man
me A 'bile for the
Ny giqmmg he Can be
f V lulim Penn in his
N114 curves to study
lfiagal force, and sud.
A bflkes to obtain a
I of Mgltive accelera-
atmded profession is
'c c0n6dent that some
r included in the list of
JESSE HAROLD BEGEL
CHARLES ALBERT BECK, Jn.
ln the fall of l926, a serious-minded
freshman entered our ranks. This young
man was none other than "Charlie," as we
like to call him. He came to Muhlenberg,
after completing his preliminary educa-
tion at Allentown Prep. "Charlie," before
entering Prep, had many high ideas: at
that time being engaged in climbing tele-
phone poles for the Phoenix Utility, but
he took a fall, and thenceforth decided to
enter the educational world and enlighten
the future generation. We all feel well
assured that "Charlie" will make a success
in this Field of high ideals.
B. S. Freshman Football: Track CZ. 35.
This handsome boy is a scientific
wrestler! We all agree that he was cut
out for wrestling, for the rooms of "G"
Hall show traces of mighty conflicts.
"Jess" has made his mark in track and
besides is assistant manager of football.
ln the Pagan-Minister football game he
was known as the wrecking crew, because
he caused many a minister to limp for
weeks afterward. Besides his college curri-
culum, "Jess" is taking up correspondence
work with a nurses' college! "jess" studies
hard and if his success hereafter is to be
measured by his sincerity in all he under-
takes, you may rest assured that his
teaching future is safe.
B. S. Freshman Track: Varsity Track KZ, 35:
Freshman Football: Assistant Football Nlanagcr
OJ: Kappa Phi Kappa.
CLARENCE K. BERNI-IARD
When Broadway thrills to the tunes of
"Bernie's" musical numbers, we will know
that he has reached the star to which he
attached the proverbial wagon back in his
college days. Even "Teedy" will chew
the butt of his cigar in the satisfaction
reminiscent of the days when this same
fellow posted last minute notices for the
Cue and Quill Club. HBernie's" imoer-
sonation of "the sweet, young thing" in
dramatic presentations, has attracted con-
siderable attention. Our only regret is
that the requisite wig eclipsed the most
attractive permanent wave on the campus.
"Bernie" hopes to follow in the paths of
Beethoven or Chopin and we wish him suc-
A. B. Cue and Quill Club fl, 2, 3Q, Secretary 3
fXl..l3liRT LIIROY BILLIG
Here is a man of the future! "Al" is a
profound 'student of human nature as well
as the sciences. ln his earnest quest for
the rational explaination of matter, he has
nlfvuys been brought back by meeting
with the established facts of science. "Alg'
If an very active member of the Science
Club and the Radio Seminar. ln his
leisure moments we Find that "Al" does
not waste his time. for he uses his ability
ln'the terpsichorean art to advantage. For
this conscientious young fellow we can
liiiiifiisi nothing but a bright and happy
ll S. Science Club Cl, 2, 3,3 Radio Seminar
K BF.RNH,i,RD .
I lla to the tunes of
mu ' 'ff .
E the ui we mlllfow A . .
sa.: ft" "' "'1'Fhhe
1 In his
. ml! will h
Z ln 'bf Satisfaiitiiili
. 5' When this same
i " '
' za' ii
Mute rotices for the fi.
5- Berme's" imner.
"'- Wwe !l1ing"in rf.
ea. has attracted con-
y0ur only regret is
'lt ttlipsed the most ii
have on the campus. '
:lfovr in the paths ol V
and we wish him suc-
JOSEPH W. BILLY
"joe" hails from the mosquito state.
Yes, he is that charming, broad-shouldered.
conscientious - looking individual! His
pleasing personality, dry wit and gift of
"gab" have won for him an enviable
place on the campus. He believes in an
early preparation for his vocation. the
ministry, for while most of us are loafing
through the summer vacation, forgetting
the greater part of what we have learrecl.
he is conducting a Slovak mission in lVlon-
treal, Canada. But, "Joe" has his weak-
nesses, too. One of them crops out at the
German Club Ausflugs: another, judging
from his week-end trips. is in Hazleton.
"Joe" deserves the best that life can give.
iubll. ihsetrttaryw. f Y A. B. German Club CZ, 32.
GERALD JOSEPH BOITANO
After prepping at Blair Academy and
spending a year at Lehigh, this fair son
of the Jersey swamps came to 'Berg. He
is one of the quiet, serene men on the
campus. whose friendship is worth cul-
tivating. It seems that Hjerryn must
also be a jolly friend of the opposite sex.
for Uslerry on the telephone," is not an
unusual call. l-lis specialization in Nlerkle-
ism and the Romance languages mark
him an outstanding man in scholastic
circles. hVhen Gerald Joseph hnishes
Nluhlenberg, he cloesn't know whether he
wants to be mayor of Newton or a pro-
hibition oflicer. However. we wish him
the best of luck.
Ph. B. CIARLA Staff.
FRANK EDXVARD BORRELL
The football team and the summer
school! These are "Beanies" chief claims
to fame at Muhlenberg, and. certainly
every one knows that pudgy, I1ttIe'baClC,
who in the last two seasons has hit the
right hole in the line and who rarely misses
a tackle on defense. Then, too, While
Grantwoocl may be a nice enough town,
"Beanie" prefers Allentown, even to the
extent of spending all his summers here.
Once a sheepskin is his, "Beanie" will
journey to the New York Recreation
School, whence he will issue forth, all
primed to impart his football knowledge
to others in the capacity of coach.
I Ph. B. Freshman Foottall, Baseball and Bas-
KIQNNIQTH I. BOYER
W'hoopeeI Here we have the illustrious
and ambitious Boyer of Northampton.
"Kenny" has given us the pleasure of his
company for the past three years and has,
without a shadow of a doubt, benefited
the class of '30 in such a way that we hate
to think of his ever leaving us. "Kenny"
sort oI takes a beating about a certain
Allentown miss, but the truth will out.
Coming back to the more sober things, it
is because of a determination to stand by
his friends: a willingness to help others,
and a gentle and thoughtful manner, that
"Kenny" is endeared to each of us. Heap
success teaching? ugh!!
B. S. Carman Club Q. 353 Kappa Phi Kappa.
ketballg Varsity Football Q, 35: Club: Class
I fi '
'QXQDV X, jg
im md the su
Bam' 5 ' Chief claims
nbcrg. and certainly
5' little back,
D 'Mons has hit the
md who rarely misses
L llwn-tml whk
A nice enough town,
lfilllfwn. even to the
in Summers liere.
rv York Recreation
will issue forth, all
u football knowledge
:ity of coach.
uzinll. Baseball and Bas-
il. ilg "M" Club: Class
.i ., ,,,
lr X iz
WALTER P. H. CONRAD
SUN BURY. PA.
To know him is to like hime'-and we all
know him! "Connie" came to us in the
fall of '26, bringing with him a cheerful
smile. a willing hand and a Ford roadster- e-
an unbeatable combination. He soon
proved to us that he was a woman-hater
Cbut how he loves his enemiesll. "Connie"
is willing to lend his help at all times, but
he has a keen perception of when his rights
are being imposed upon. Nve look for the
time when "Connie" will dictate American
politics with a firm hand and a hard coal-
cracking courthouse. Here's to your luck.
Ph. B. Business Association CZ. 35: Philosophy
CLIFFORD JAMES BREY
RED HILL, PA.
"ClifT" has already had quite a career
He graduated from Ferkiomen Prep in Zl
and almost immediately assumed the
principalship of the Sumneytown unror
High School. After that he became coach
of athletics at Fennsburg High School
"Cliff" now has a year's leave of absence
and has been using it to good advantage
in securing additional college credits. You
want to watch Fennsburg High's teams
next year! From what we know of Cliff
personally, we feel sure that he's going to
put winning combinations on the Field
Do your stuff, "Cliff"l
WM ,Tl .R L
fxl i I rwrvuw, PA.
,l.'XL'K L. D.-5xNliRl-llRSl'l
XX'tmnnixi-1, N. ,l-
.Nnother representative from the lofty
pines ol South Jersey! Although Wood-
hine is but a small town. "Jack has big
town ideas: for whenever the week-ends
are too lonesome for him at college, he is
either headed for New York or Phila-
delphia. "Jack" is well liked by all.on
the campus and if one desires to see him,
he will surely he found in G Hall with the
hoys that congregate there. Athletically.
"Jack" has represented 'Berg on the
gridiron and track for the past three
seasons. After receiving his sheepskin,
"Jack" is set upon teaching and coaching.
Lets get together. boys, a rousing cheer
for "Jacks" success!
Ph. B. Freshman Foctball and Tratck: Varsity
I-'ootball and Track 12. 35: Cue and Quill Club UD:
:Xlthough Nluhlenhergis clay students
are not known as well as the others.
"Xi'all-ty" has a host ol friends. He is
usually on the "go," hut is always ready
to lei cl a helping hanrl to any one in trou-
hle. 'Valley expects to hecome zi big
husinvss man. hut linrls enough time not
fit-mu-fl to husiness prohlems to he one
ol llrol or lit ' I
ess iwman r- most arcent stu-
clent:-. ln fact. he is so much interested,
that ht l1.lslt'a1rlit'tl to apply his ltnowleclge,
practically. in trying to hellel' conditions
at a lIl'lLfl1lIOIllL glate ilieachersi Ciollege.
Wiell. is e 2-hall uncloulilecllx' hear of Uwiallcvii
again III the near future. i llere's luclil F
Ph H. linmlfl 7 it
. X V
Hz. N ju
IQUVQ fm th
i ' .. U
Nun. Jack has big
:never the weekends
, 'him all college, he is
Xe' York of Phila-
'rll liked by all on
M to seg him,
'fi 'Y' C Hall with the
f Ylkfr. Arhlerically,
Y! on the
lo' ll! past three
Wing lus sheepskin,
'aclung and tcoacliing.
nys. a rousing cheer
:bull and Track: Varsity
Cuz and Qrill Club OJ:
l N '
7 f i
RUSSELL NVILLIS DOUGHERTY
Nlechanicsburg is fortunate in having
such a fine chap as its representative at
Muhlenberg. "Doc" believes that a col-
legian should be four-square. That he is
attaining this ideal can be witnessed by
his frequent and clear-cut answers in the
classroom, and his active interest in
athletics. Any one who has noticed his
ever-changing facial expression must feel
that "Doc" possesses a profound fondness
for the cinema. At times he slips into a
coma producing a vacant stare, but, when
we hear an abrupt "ay" or an unexpected
"hcl-lo," we know that there is no imme-
diate danger. "Doc" intends to study
law and with him go '30's best wishes.
Ph. B. Football fl. ZH: Baseball UD: Class
ROBERT HERI NG DREHER
"Bobby" is another one of lVluhlenberg's
faithful and ardent commuters, and so
he is not often to be seen on the campus
after class hours. Of all the '30 big men
he is very prominent, being big in body
and in brains. Xvhen not engaged in
school affairs he can be found at the
control levers of the Allentown-Reading
trolley line. It is then that the word
"service" has its full significance. i'Bobby"
is going through 'Berg with the idea of
later directing the minds of the young
into rosy paths of knowledge and wisdom.
ln other words. he expects to teach after
HARRY lll'lRlVlAN ECKERT
1-I I L2
PAUL LUTHER DRI ES
"An empty wagon makes the most
noise," is an old saying. Taking that as
true, we may say that there is a great deal
of wisdom in "Dries" Quiet is no word
to do him justice, and when there are
strange girls present, you woulcln't lcnow
that there is such a person as ilDflCS.',
It hardly seems possible that a college
man could be so bashful, and yet we may
be mistaken? Recently there have been
rumors that his timidness is present only
when in a crowd. As a future minister,
we wish "Dries" success and hope that
some day he will wear a D. D. in back of
A. B. Clee Club U, 2, 353 Romance Language
Club OD: German Club Q2, 35.
Mike" is an all-round good fellow and
has many friends. During his stay at
'l3erg, we have had occasion to study this
man and have found in him sterling
qualities. "Mike" is also quite well
known downtown. where he has acquired a
line reputation in the art of indoor sports.
"Nlike" takes a deep interest in all social
affairs connected with the school: and,
when these do not sufhce to satisfy his
social cravings, we lcnow that he is quite
capable of arranging private engagements.
Scholar-tically. "Mike" is an ardent stu-
dent in the history and methods of Peda-
gogy. in which he will undoubtedly be
ll. S. flcrumn fluli 12, U.
L Taking 111:01
,tru gnit deal
dl-bill! 13 no word
'hfh there are
:T 'mldflil linow
'mn M "Dries,"
if dw a college
I- U13 yet we may
' Uk!! have been
50.14 present only
4 future minister,
in and hope that
s D. D. in hacl: of
HENRY WALLING EDWARDS
NEWARK, N. J.
Grunt - grunt, snort - snort, rattle -
bang, chugie-chug-chug, and the nose of
"Wally's" little blue Whippet plugs its
way toward Newark, home and-you
know what! But all joking aside, we have
here a man who is pretty serious in all his
undertakings, membership in the Apostles'
Club included. "Wally" made quite a
name for himself in interclass athletics
and showed up as a dark horse in intra-
murals. "Wally's" purpose here at Muh-
lenberg is to study business and we have
every reason to believe that he will make a
name for himself in the business worlcl.
Ph. B. Freshman Football: Class Football QI , 223
Scrub Baseball Manager
STANFORD L. ESCHENBACH
"Stan" is one of those quiet fellows who
doesn't say much, but, as he goes about
his way, there is something very friendly
in his manner and you can't help but like
him. "Stan" occupied the pitcher's box
in his Freshman and Sophomore years
and if he should become so inclined, it
would be no surprise to see him with the
Athletics some day. just as to what
"Stan" is going to follow as his life's work
we are not very well informed. Whatever
it is, we wish him success, and we have
faith that he will be a credit to his Alma
Ph. B. Freshman Baseball: Varsity Baseball
12, 3,5 Band UD: Business Association OD.
l'i.DW.f'xRD JAY FLUCK
eioldl A master mind! Over two
xt urs ago. this young man with dauntless
spirit strolled up to the majestic portals
ltht old :Xcl lluilding, and. without further
ulution. took careful poise. and dove
ir to that perilous and most obscure pool
i stuc ies. cutting the smooth waters with
lc ci ltd grace. Being an excellent swimmer.
c rose up and remained emerged
om that time on. Studies are not
r he -H only hobby. just mention music
ind ht will mise you with him into the 'I-
EDGAR JACKSON EVANS
Bvfx HILL F,-tLLs, PA.
Happy, handsome "slack" hails fI'0m
the heights of the Poconos. Judging from
the above picture we would tal-te him as a
quiet. unassuming, modest representative
ol an ideal college community. But it is a
fact that so many of these apparently
quiet men are lions among the ladies and
have wonderful oratorical abilities when
among their fellow students. This is the
case with "jack," whose motto is, "Variety
is the spice of life." Although "Jack" is
full of lun, there is, nevertheless, real
stufl in him. "Jack" is preparing to have
an Nl. D. ascribed to his name and with
his natural propensities along this line,
B. S. German Club CZ, 3,3 Class Football fl, 3,3
Science Club CZ. D: Scrub Baseball Manager
Cl i ll
t ,.,. --A,
null heights of Wagner and other
in it tomposers. ,-X "peach of a fellowu 5' 'ffzlza
ix lu an lritf- saying, but it applies to
l mlclu once you know him. iljfilfffflfk Q'-Q
-WLQZ ,lf-V:-ix . Q
A ll, ' 1
lu Pt CURTIS WILLIAM FRANTZ
sci" km ffl
gm Jud from ,,, This energetic young Fullertonian came
jj-Ny , . . .
NH he - to Berg with an earnest desire for doing
" Inmasa ffl if A111 hh ' k b C1
ku 'cwest n ,f gi ings. t oug .e is ept usy atten -
num. B nfafwe I I .I ing classes and helping to Fill the coffers of
3' ur If IS a the Traction Company, we find that "Curt"
that 'PPPl'EnlIy L3 has been an added attraction in the band
U33 lhfletlxes and and also furnishes a deep bass for the Crlee
QI Abilities when NI Club. "Curt" holds a position in a down-
imts. is the town department store, where he has set
molto is, ntrariety many a feminine heart aflutter. ln prepa-
,hhgugh "Jack"is ration for his future, "Curt" is exposing
nevertheless, real ff, himself to the extensive studies of the
pnpuing to have I business department. With this all com-
- prehensive foundation, we feel perfectly
gsargnnr Q, , at ease concerning his future.
Vi S lah. B. Band QI, 2, 3Dg Glee Club Q2 37 CIARLA
I Qian FIoo!I'nllU.3lC '
nbslI Hunger .gr
1: I Y KCI IX
C P V kifiylv'-XL
Ladies and gentlemen, allow us to pre-
sent "Reds,II the lad with the smiling
countenance so full of sunshine that it
bubbles out in his hair. During his col-
lege career, HRedsII has shown unusual
ability at buying Overland cars, throwing a
mean basketball all over the lot, staying
awake in business classes, and falling in
love. In addition to all this, his friends
will testify that he can do anything but
fry an egg on a fiddle. His genial disposi-
tion has won him many friends, who all
wish him hearty success in his intended
business career and equal domestic felicity
in his after life.
Ph. B. Freshman Football and Basketball,
Student Council QD: Romance Language Club C2,3J.
'BIA 'J rI 4 i,
'I Iffe' 'Lb-'fi -
L35-A 'L' 'lift I::.I If
,g 4-..f.,j.,, Q
4-A +, .
. fy., , .
, .".'f-IZ ,. - '
' ' .ff 1
. Q F-Y M, r J
FRANCIS HENRY GENDALL
"Oh, how l hate to get up!" and "l'm
so tired!" are some of the phraS6S heard
when this youth is aroused from a deep
slumber. "Fat" may be classed as quiet
bv some people, but to those who know him.
his is very vociferous, especiallyun his
arguments. Recent reports from Williams-
port, lvlyerstown and Hazleton are'to the
effect that john Gilbert has nothing on
Cendall. Being such a V6l'SafllC man,
this space is much too small to enumerate
his many qualities. The next step in
"Fats" career will be law school, after
which we anticipate success as the only
A. B. Freshman Football: Class Football CZ, 3,2
Cilee Club C351 German Club 131: Kappa Phi Kappa.
CHESTER NORMAN HAHN
The serene Visage before you is none
other than that of "Chet," one of our
reliables in mathematics. science and edu-
cation. He is l-cnown by his friends to
possess a subtle sense of humor, and for
having developed sarcasm to its mod-
ern zenith. "Chet" does not participate
actively in athletics: but his innate ability
found an outlet when he played halfbaclc
for the Pagans. His future is a conflict of
professions, whether to enter the honor-
able profession of embalming or to sacrifice
his life upon the altar of education: but in
either case. we feel sure that his profession
will meet the requirements. May the
gods favor you. "Chet"l
ll 5. lircslinmn lfootlmll and Basltctlmall.
rt upiu and urm
h' Pf"35'5 heard
wed flblll 3 deep
' 'lwfd as quiet
.2 'ho RDOW him,
Gkflally in his
rlitfon are to the
l has nothing on
A versatile man,
ull zo enumerate
lk next step in
ln: school. after
cess as the only
Can Fooebsllil. D:
LLOYD DAVID HAND
Ting-a-ling! "ls Lloyd there? Alburtis
calling"! Any noontide you can hear this
old familiar refrain. "Anthracite" comes
to us from that part of our country which
is known as the "Switzerland of America."
One of his favorite diversions is heated
argumentation with Nissley on the rela-
tive merits of the land of coal and the rest
of the earth. Ask him where he lives, and
he will mumble an inaudible, hestitating
something. l-le, himself, doesn't know if
it is East Berks, Alburtis, or Muir. "An-
thracite's" greatest asset is his pleasing
personality and our best wishes go with
him in the teaching world.
Ph. B. German Club 13,3 Band Cl, 2, D: Busi-
FRANKLIN HORN HARTZELL
Friends, focus your attention on this
man's hair! The reason can only be
attributed to one thing-studyf?D. Accord-
ing to "Hank," no charming young lady
will ever claim him for her own. Perhaps
this accounts for his cynicism and irony.
or maybe, at one time, he was disappointed
and fears to prospect again. "Hank"
devotes much of his spare time to the
sciences and claims to possess the formula
of a magic love elixir which he has con-
cocted in lab. l-le says that it has been
successfully tried and through it he hopes
to make his fortune. "Hank" intends to
enter medical school and we wish him
success and luck.
B. S. Science Club KZ. 323 Student Council QD,
Kappa Phi Kappa.
RALPH FRANKLIN HARWICK
Hail! Another "local" boy! According
to "Thumbs," an automobile and good
looks have as much attraction for women
as molasses has for flies. Aside from this
weakness, we doubt if there is a finer and
cleaner cut chap on the campus. Besides
being an exceptional student and a good
fellow, "Thumbs" has found time to edit
the class year book and -Fill important
positions in various societies and clubs.
Nothing is too much for him todo and he is
always a willing and industrious worker.
"Thumbs" aspires to be a "saw-bones"
and we feel that success is a sure thing for
him in' medical school. Good luck,
B. S. Editor-in-Chief, l930 CIARLAQ Scrub
Debate Manager QI, ZH: Science Club CZ, 31 Vice-
GEORGE EDWARD HECK
SYRACUSE, N. Y.
"Half-Pint" is a conscientious student!
His sweet voice and demure manner con-
tribute greatly to making him a real,
likeable chap. 'il'lalf-Pint" is one of the
scrappicst men in '30's ranks and, in the
banner scrap of last year, he snatched the
banner and many wondered how one so
small in stature could perform such a
mighty feat. "Hook" is achieving great
social success due to his publication,
'Avanderings ln and About Allentown,"
and has applied for the position of janitor
at Cedar Crest next year. However,
ljleck really hopes to enter lVlt. Airy
Seminary after graduation and with him
will go the good wishes of his classmates.
h A. ll. Ccrnvn CI b Q. D3 lvl' ' ' 1 C1 b.
Cilcc Club fl. 2. til: Roumance Languhnggtgltlb i
B. S. Varsity Basketball Q. 3D: German Club
tal.. M-l -xc .
1 ' ' CONl
utomobile and ggi
struction for women
gc' A-fide from this
'Pthere is a liner and
' " Qmplli Besides
Student and a good
I found time to edit
'95 ,511 important
societies and clubs.
or him to do and lie is
i industrious worker,
J be A "saw-bones"
ras is a sure thing for
:kool Good luck,
i Hill' Cunu: Scrub
lemme Club 12, 31. Vice-
CARL BEIDLER I-IEFFNER
Entering our class as befits a well-
behaved freshman, "l-ieffn early proceeded
to make the boys sit up and take notice.
An excellent studentg a shining athlete on
the basketball court: this lad rates A-l.
"Heff" is a wonder when it comes to the
fair members of our society. Staunch and
true to his ideals, he keeps his heart above
the average level, thereby causing incon-
sistent woman to bow at his feet to pro-
claim her worthiness. Ere many moons
are flown, our friend expects to change his
name to "Doc," and, from our knowledge
of "Heff,', we predict that he will be blessed
with a host of well-satisfied patients.
CARROLL EUGENE HEI ST
Now, everybody, let us call your atten-
tion to the serious countenance of one of
the best natured boys in the world, l-leist,
a Republican in politics, by nature, a
darn good fellowg and by inclination,
unfortunately, an avowed woman-hater.
"Twenty-three and never kissed," is his
proud boast. QNOW, let us tell oneD
Carroll is one of our active scientists and
anticipates obtaining his degree, proving
the characteristic qualities of suspended
solutions, particularly of lead and iron
oxides. Well, Carroll, the best of luck to
you in your intended medical profession!
B. S. German Club QD: Science Club Q2, 31
, i I
WILMER LUTHER HENNINGER
Many a poor, hard-working girl's heart
will take a few extra Jumps when this
smooth lad walks in the store to interest
the boss in some high class dry goods,
which business "Bill" intends to enter.
A willing worker, a genial personality, a
pleasing appearance, and intelligence plus-
that's "Bil1"! Besides this, "Bill" is an
all-round musician, being student director
of the Glee Club, singing second tenor
in the quartette, and playing tuba in the
orchestra and band. l-lere's hoping "Bill"
is as successful in the game of life as he
was in preparing for it!
Ph. B. C-lee Club Cl, 2, 31 Student Director
12, ED, Assistant Manager QD: Orchestra CZ, 37:
Band Q, 32, Business Association
ELMER GEORGE HOFFMAN
Boo-Boo" still insists he comes from
Frackville-abut let's forget that! l-le is
known just as well, if not better, here in
Allentowrrewhether on Tenth or Sixth
Streets asa Ucarefuludriver. "Boo-Boo"
tickles the ivories. but there is usually a
purpose behind such actions-either he's
sparkling with pep at a party, or just
feeling blue. "Boo-Boo" is a self-made
man and his ambitions flow, not only into
human nature, but also into the ministry.
Who knows, perhaps, some day, we'll
have to sit and listen to "Little Elmer"
giving advice to wayward youths? But,
all in all. "Boo-Boo's" bound to make
good und with him go '30's best wishes.
A. ll. Cicrman Club CZ. 313 Assistant Business
Nlanager. H ccfqfy.
V . '-.
. , R xl
dqmking girl's heart
ffl when this
r the store to interest
md intelligence pliiij
il? Ibis. "Bill" is an
Ring student director
Mixing second tenor
5 Phyllis tuba in the
Heres hoping "Bill"
N'gllDC of life as he
f I 51. Student Director
pn til. Ovrhesua QZ, 3l:
R . all
. X rg
MICHAEL JOHN HOFFMAN
"Mike" comes to us from the school
just across the campus, Allentown Prep.
Here we find he distinguished himself as a
student. "Mike" has proven to us from
his classroom work that he is still some-
what of the old student. He is a com-
muter and is seldom seen about the campus
after classes. We do not know if it is his
studious attitude that warrants this, but
we have an idea it might be Hthe better
half." "Mike" hopes to enter his father's
law office and we know, from his con-
versational ability, that he will be a suc-
Ph. B. Track and Basketball
EDWIN KELLER KLINE, JR. it
This diminutive gentleman came to
'Berg via Allentown Prep, and brought
his laurels with him. 'iEdy" was elected
class treasurer in his Freshman year and
handled is so capably that he has been
entrusted with other responsible positions.
"Edy" assumed the business managership
of the Cue and Quill Club upon its organ-
ization and made a success of the job.
It is his willingness to co-operate in any-
thing that has won him a host of friends
and admirers in both social and scholastic
circles. "Emily" intends to enter Penn
Law School and, needless to say, he carries
the best wishes from all of us.
A. B. Class Treasurer UD: Class Vice-President
QD: Business Manager. Cue and Quill Club
RUSSELL RICHARD KLOTZ
"Russ" is one of those thoroughly like-
able chaps who has every one for afriend.
I-le is always quite jovial and optimistic,
and no one ever finds him in a sulky mood.
If you want to discover .how little you
know about practical physics or any kind
of a situation in Germany, get into .an
argument with him. "Russ" has a liking
for motoring in his Chrysler and keenly
enjoys watching the scenery-especially
that on the sidewalks. l-lis chosen pro-
fession is teaching, and all things con-
sidered, we are confident that he will be
B. S. German Club Q. 31
WEBSTER STANLEY KOEI-ILER
An ardent student and a true friend-
that's "Koehler"! He finds great pleasure
in his studies, especially in those of the
mathematical type. "Koehler" is well
liked by every one who knows him, because
of his thoughtfulness, scholarly nature,
and his keen sense of humor, which helps
to brighten things up a bit on a gloomy
day. "Koehler's" conscientious nature
gives him a deep insight into the ways of
men perhaps women, too! Although he
never mentions the latter, we have our
suspicions. Some day this young man
expects to teach and the class of '30 wishes
him an world of luck.
. YP' 002 for a friend'
ls hi 'and optimistic.
m ln a Sulky mood
VW!! 'how little yon
fl Physics or any kind
igfllunyfg' get into an
Rim has a liliing
' Chfbler and lreenly
5' "'nf"5"'2Spec' ll
db- His chosen lfiroli
L and all things con.
B-dem that he will he
RICHARD MOORCROFT KOONS
l-lere is a ladies' man! You, perhaps,
have often heard of such a person? Well,
"Dick" is the type! Age cuts no ice with
him, for, if the girl is not home, he enter-
tains her mother. l-le must captivate
their hearts by his ability to produce soft
strains from a "Woolworth piano." "Dick"
is an all-round good fellow, a friend of
every one and a student as well as a talented
musician. We feel that in "Diclc's"
chosen profession he will be a success both
as a composer and a musician. l-lere's
wishing you all the success in the world,
"Dick," old chap!
Ph. B. Band CID: Clee Club Orchestra C311
Debating QD: Advertising Manager, I930 CIARLA.
ROBERT JAMES KRESSLER
This animated, little blonde has captured
the hearts of all those with whom he came
into contact, especially the fairer sex, for
he seems to be regarded by them as the
realization of feminine desires. At 'Berg,
"Bob" has made a name for himself
through his scholastic abilities. But, the
question often arises as to whether or not
his diplomacy in dealing with the pro-
fessors has had some influence. for "Bob"
seems to be a past master in the art of
umitglammenf' The medical profession
possesses a charm for "Bob," and we hope
that he will succeed in his noble ambition
and bring honor to himself and his Alma
B. S. Debating QU: Science Club, Treasurer
Q2, 3,3 German Club Q2, D: CIARLA Staff.
WILLIAM MARLYN KUTZ
Chug chug chug' I-lere t comes
the Danlelsvllle Limited' By gad it is
elght oclock Kutz IS on time' Isnt
his smillng face the very plcture of punc
tuahtyb Every morning ram or shine
and as regular as clock work Kutz
rumbles up the front drive smiling because
t stayed together on the way down
Kutz came to us in our Sophomore
year after undergoing freshman antlcs at
Albright l-le soon settled down to Berg
ways and became one of us After he IS
graduated IH l930 Kutz is going t
enter the pedagogical profession and we
w1sh him plenty of success
B S German Club QD
. , .
. tr- rr
1 , - , 1 1'
I f ' '
'Liv-Ai' . Y H 11 - ' l
I-,' i , '
f- Ai - r .. ,J
' . 1
. ' I Q '
, tr H
.f , . - "fig
. at H ' -
4 N , O
JAMES CLEMENT LANSI-IE
Caiety is one of "-Iim's" most out-
standing characteristics, for he is always
lull of pep and shows a willingness to
entertain the ladies. "Jim" is the junior
partner of the firm, "Donecker or Lanshe,
Inc.. Dealers in-?-". But, without
fooling, our "little giant" is one of the most
popular boys on the campus. "Jim" is a
clever student, especially in logic, where
his fiery argumentation easily enables us
to see why "Jim" is assistant debate
manager, and a firm supporter of all
'Berg's activities. ",Iim's" ability to
possess a knowledge of law will be seen
at Harvard in the next few years. l'lere's
to your success, "Jim"!
H 'BC Assi7?zgl3tCDebate Manager CBD: Pan-
'C UNC OUH I : d 'IICI b3Ph'l
ClubQ3Q:ClA:i1.AStaffiIean Qu' U 'osophy
L95 Hill- PL
Hu' with co
i P mess
itfikgi By. gad' if is
90 lime! lsn't
e wtf? picture of punc-
mnung- rain Of Shine
' 'LXR work. "Kuff:
L! dm." Smiling because
in an the WY flown.
'B m W' 50Pl10more
'01 freshman antics at
titled down to 'Berg
we of us. After he is
'. 'Kuti' is going to
al profession, and we
MARTIN LUTHER LAUSCH
Luther comes to us from Denver, Pa.,
and, in his quiet nature, closely resembles
the Hon. "Cal" Coolidge. He is a man of
few words, but when he unfolds his wisdom,
well, we sit up and take notice. He has
all the makings of a student and we can
see the midnight oil at work every evening.
However, we must not overlook the fact
that he is a great traveler and spends a
great deal of his time at Ursinus. We
have often wondered why it is Ursinus?
"l..ausch" is an all-round good chap and
intends to make teaching his profession.
Lots of luck, "Lausch"!
B. S. Cue and Quill Club Q2, 31: German Club
H. CARTON LEWIS
When you see a husky, young fellow
coming across the campus with his arms
in the typical jewish gesture, you can
make up your mind that its "Hen" Lewis
trying to convince one of his buddies that
he might flunk out of college, or that he
will not be married within the next five
years. This past year, "Hen" has ably
officiated as secretary of the Student
Council. Holding this position and spend-
ing his week-ends keeps him pretty busy.
Suffice it to say that "Hen" spends a
great deal of time acting as chauffeur, and.
between he and the Studebaker. they
decided to take up the teaching profession.
We wish him success!
B. S. Secretary. Student Council UD: German
Club Q2. 35: Science Club fl. 2, 35: Kappa Phi
JAMES JOSEPH MALATACK
Any one in the vicinity of Tilghman
Street after midnight may have seen the
gleaming countenance of this young gentle-
man. mlqemperamental Metro" has in-
herited all the passions and arts of his
ancestors. His interpretations of Al .Iolson
and various operatic stars is nothing short
of sublime. "Jim" excels in argument,
too. ln his philosophy of love he pours
forth a torrent of illogical logic so con-
vincingly that a listener would think him a
disciple of Socrates instead of Doctor
Wright. "lVletro's" goal in life is to enter
medical school, where his personality and
ability will undoubtedly make the class of
'30 proud of him.
B. S. Freshman Basketball and Trackg Science
Club CZ, 3Dg Romance Language Club 131: Kappa
LINTON EARL MARCH
This industrious young man is another
one of the many from Berks County, of
whom we hear so much. "Lint" is one of
those who clears all obstacles when on the
way to see "her," although that obstacle
be a railroad train. We don't say that he
looks at marriage with an economical eye,
but it surely seems strange since she's a
nurse and he aspires to be an M, D,
Although not participating in any varsity
athletics, "Lint" has shown his wares in
the ,intramural Sports. He also possesses
f'b'l'fY QS fi feporter of downtown shows.
Scholastlcally, "Lint" stands high and we
are sure he will succeed in his chosen field.
B. 5. cha, Club qu, 2, 3p.
hstirull and Track: Science
UTM, Pt K
ht 'mb' hiive Siiihmtlin
te of gm, .0 e
5 U ,
um' 9nd ms of his
rvfttztxong gf Jolson
E 'hong fiotlung short
nf' 'U afgllment,
79hIr'.0i love he pours
'uolffil logllg so con-
F021 would think him a
rs instead of Doctor
goal in life is to enter
we his personality and
emily make the class of
Mraz' Club OJ: Kappa
t -- --V,
1' Rx .
i gl fl
FREDERICK SEMMEL MECKLEY
H l L2
"Fritz" comes to us from the hamlet of
Neffs. Nevertheless, there is nothing
small about him. ln fact, he is one of the
more substantial members of the class of
'30. His cheerful smile and friendly ways
have made him the friend of everybody.
Like all truly great men, he is kept exceed-
ingly busy by multitudinous activities.
At present, "Fritz" is undecided whether
he will join the ranks of the nation's legal
brothers, or whether he will become one
of those who shall educate the youth of
our land. Which ever field he chooses, we
wish him good fortune.
B. S. Class Vice-President QU: Band QD:
Student Council QQ: German Club CZ. D3 Romance
Language Club CZ. 31.
CHARLES O. MIERS
This is the boy who spread forty-nine
loads and couldn't rake up the fiftieth-
back on the farm! Ever since his Fresh-
man year, "Charlie" has tried to convert
a young miss over to his philosophy--even
using a few stolen moments on the trolley
to do it--but up to this time the poor
boy has been unsuccessful. Probably after
enough didactic studies at the Seminary
his convincing powers may be augmented.
"Charlie" has a hard time keeping that
oral cavity of his from exercising its melo-
dious powers. For his future, "Charlie"
claims the ministry. l-lere's the best of
A. B. Hfeekly U, Z, 3D: Class Secretary QD:
Assistant Cheerleader OD: CIARLA Staff.
MYLES RAMON MILLER
JOSEPH P. MILANO
NEWARK, N. J.
"Joe" has a smile and a big hello for
every one of his schoolmates' and is full
of information if asked. I-le IS a staunch
Jerseyite and comes to us from Central
High in Newark. We doubt whether the
weaker sex has yet influenced "joe," but
wish he meets with the same success he
has already had in his studies, when it
does. l-le is a good student and a firm
participant in all class activities. "Joe"
is preparing to be a teacher and, by all
appearances, Muhlenberg will be proud
to acclaim him a success in his chosen
Very seldom does one meet with such a
chap as "Stumpy," and more seldom still
does one forget. This young man is one
of the "Koncrete Kids" and he is indeed
proud of it. "Stumpy" always seems to
be very busy. When not working in the
Science Building or Ubullingu with Kutz,
he can be found eating. At any rate,
"Stumpy" is a good student and that is
something worth while. Although very
little is known about "Stumpy" concern-
ing the opposite sex. reports are made
every now and then that he was seen
"somewhere in Bath." l-lere's wishing the
best of luck to a future physician!
K ll- 54 l3iU1flfl.2. 35: Clee Club Orchestra KZ, 3Qg
Cicrmun Club UD: CIARLA Staff,
H P. MILAN0
thnx. N. 3,
xbozlniixai bg hello for
ghd es. and ls full
H' 15 6 st 1,
"'Q.r1:ioL5 from Ciiiilriil
.' be whether
rt 6 U H the
nh uiheucnced joe' but
A . 91110 su 11
:dim Studies, if
student and a firm
class activities- --Joe.,
F' 'GC rand,ba1l
tl"'b"z will be pioud
' 500288 In his chosen
RICHARD ALLEN MILLER
,lust take a Iook at the smiling counte-
nance of one of AIIentown's gifts to Muh-
lenberg. One glance will tell you that
"Dick" should be a fisherman, for he sure
throws a wicked line. lt was while working
at the Lyric that "Dick" was first con-
vinced that eyes are the greatest blessing
bestowed upon mankind. Running around
the track for "Bill" Ritter was too much
work, so "Dick" turned his endeavors
toward the managership of track and
success was his. Now he can count the
number of Iaps the boys take. We wish
"Dick" success in the legal world. Atta-
Ph. B. Debating UD: Philosophy Club GD:
Assistant Track Manager QD: Varsity Track IVIan-
EDWARD V. MI NKA
"Ed" is a happy combination of student
and athlete. There is nothing fleeting in
hime--he has always seemed to us as one
who has a firm foundation. When "Ed"
flanks the center in the varsity line, he
is a stone wall and cannot be shaken.
"Ed" is not averse to studying when
occasion demands, but he does not
believe in useless perusing of untold vol-
umes. Languages are his pet diversions.
but he tackles all his courses with equal
sureness and obtains results well worth
the energy exerted. As a teacher. "Ed"
must certainly succeed-firmness, stabil-
ity, intelligence and will are unconquerable.
Ph. B. Freshman Football: Varsity Football
fl. 31: Varsity Track Q2. 35: Romance Language
Club Q2. 3b.
I-IERMAN FREDERICK MITTLER
ENGLEWOOD, N. -I.
This quiet, unassuming chap hails from
the suburban district of New York. At
'Berg, he is enrolled in the business course
and probably this is the reason for his
frequent trips to a little town named
Arlington, which will undoubtedly be his
future place of business Cmonkey or other-
wiseb. "Mit" has done his bit for Muh-
lenberg on the basketball and baseball
teams. "Mit" had the honor of being
Frosh Class president also. Through his
specialization, "Mit" has made many
friends. This is a result of Professor
Merkle's business theories. "Only through
specialization is the greatest output possi-
ble!" Best wishes, "Mit," in your chosen
Ph. B. Freshman Baseball and Basketball:
Varsity Baseball and Basketball 12, 3,2 Class
President C I D.
JOSEPH BLANCK MOI-IR
EAST GREENVILLE. PA.
lujocn graduated from East Greenville
High and then decided that there was
only one college to go to-Muhlenberg!
"joe" is another one of our quiet boys,
that is, in class. We understand he's not
so retiring over in the "dorms," ln his
Sophomore year, "Joe" was a mem
of "Billy's Fife and Drum Corpsnj
that infernal gang that used to get "Hank"
Maltes' goat. Mohr is going to Mt,
Airy after he finishes at 'Berg. He expects
to do a great work among the heathen
fxllentonians. You have a good field
"Joe," were all for reform! i
CI fr Hi ,Bu-ntl fl. 2. 30: Carman Club C353 Classical
4 J. 'l k l. 2 , r .
Nliiiislerinl 4 7 Managerial Board 435'
ltd in thgXEw,Y0flI. ,ig
'S in :Ik ,llgess Course
o A link n fOr his
'in town nam d
Nlneguiidoubtedly be liis
monkey Or oth
3 M Cl-
lld th' hom' of bein
ft? 'ko' Thfovgh hii
ha-9 made many
l fault of Professor
'5'Vf'fS- "0nly through
'fyfilgsf output possi.
'V Mit. in your chosen
Baseball md Baskeliallg
i Blahftlanll Q. il: Class
CLARENCE B. NISSLEY
CARL H. MOYER
"Moyer" entered Muhlenberg with a
bang. the sound of his drums marking his
arrival! He at once made use of his
musical ability by playing in the band
and later in the Cilee Club orchestra. He
is not only master of the drums, but plays
the xylophone and sings bass in the Clee
Club. We may not overlook the fact
that "Moyer" is one of the mainstays of
the orchestra that plays every Saturday
night at the HY. W." His inspiration
comes to him every morning through the
mails, not a pink pill, but a pink envelope.
Carl intends to take up the ministry, so,
here's lots of luck!
A. B. Glee Club Q2. 31. Orchestra QI. 2, 31:
Class Treasurer QD: Band QI, 2. 31: Pan-Hellenic
"A smiling face, a fireplace, a book or
two!" Never has man met a finer com-
bination of qualities than are exemplified
by this young man. ln his unobtrusive
manner, "Niss" has made many acquaint-
ances and proud may be the man who can
call him "friend" "Niss" is a good stu-
dent. but he also finds time to share in
campus activities. Xvhen one speaks to
"Niss" of his chosen profession. it can be
seen quite readily that the ministry will
receive a valuable individual when "Niss"
joins its ranks. There he will be in his
real environment and toward that end we
extend to him our sincerest wishes.
A. B. German Club CZ, D: Debating CD:
X r .
JAMES FRANCIS PATTERSON
STRAWBERRY RIDGE. PA.
tenance, and all the other classic features
which make him so irresistlble, especially
to the opposite sex, belong to Pat.
Any one who desires to see the original
of this photograph can do so by observing
closely one of the corners .at Tenth and
Hamilton Streets any time in the evening.
In the ethereal density in which one often
finds "Pat,,' we wonder if he is laboring
under the illusion that Strawberry Ridge
has finally been given a location onuthe
official map of Pennsylvania? As a sky
pilot," "Pat" is certain to Hy high. Lots
of luck, "Pat"!
A. B. Freshman Football, German Club 12. 35:
Science Club CZ, 3Qg M. C. A. Cabinet fl, 2, 3Q,
Treasurer Qjg Ministerial Club.
HENRY AUGUSTUS PIERCE, JR.
"Blushing is a virtue!" and you should
see our "Haps" blush! Women and
"l-laps" do not agree, at least, that is
what he claims. However, his classmates
assert that he is manifesting premonitory
symptoms totally at variance with his
claims. You know what we mean! ! To
say that "Haps" is busy is putting it
mildly. ln the classroom he is noted for
his scholastic ability, especially in argu-
mentation. Then. too, campus activities
have beckoned and the call has been
answered. "Haps" aims to become a
"Doc," and we hope to be able to read,
Ramlgdiziyf, this shingle, "Henry A. Pierce,
H'CB.l?.U lgcsfiman Football: Varsity Football QD'
-, ..D:ScicncClbC2,3JgC C115
CU: Eluss Vice-Prcsidciit Os: CIARLA Siaziiilgian U
This noble profile, this erstwhile coun-
ti: ifmfhile WU!!-
so inf.-as' tibisslc fealuffls
QL e' eSPCC1aIIy
mm Ong fo "Pat"
h to SCC the original
t :pn do so by observing
an owen .at Tenth and
1? .flume in the evening,
mm!! lnuwlucli one often
shader if he is laboring
. that Strawberry Ridge
mm I location on the
nnsyfvama? AS a "sky
:ruin to fly high. Lots
01503. German Club fl, 3lg
it C. A Cabinet qi, 2, 39,
JOHN MICHAEL POKORNY
"Hiya, mates!" This cheery expression
tells us "Poke" has arrived. A six-foot-one
known as the "International Love
with dark, wavy hair, "Poke" is
Why? Dont ask, look up!
claims Wilkes-Barre as his home
J. CHRISTIAN PORT
KiNcsToN, N. Y.
and Bellefonte Academy as his Prep.
I-Iere at 'Berg, he has been actively engaged,
varsity football and class activities taking
up much of his time. After finishing his
training in the regular and summer sessions
of college, "Poke" will join his cohorts in
the gentile profession of business. We are
sure that through his personality and
character John IVI. will come out on top of
Ph. B. Freshman Football: Varsity Football
Q2, 35: Class Monitor UD: Class Vice-President
"Pussy" matriculated from N. Y. U.
just this year, but already has found a
place among us. After taking two years of
electrical engineering, he decided to come
to the great open spaces where men become
ministers. The organizing of the Philo o-
phy Club goes a great deal to "I:ussy's"
credit. In fact, he excels in a lot of things,
one, writing twenty-eight page letters to a
pretty, little, black-haired maiden in Yon-
kers. Another. pool shooting, where he
claims the record of a run of ninety-nine
balls. Some day we can expect to see
"Pussy" among the men of this world
doing the bigger and better things.
A. B. Philosophy Club
WALTER W. PRICE
"Price" came to us after spending a
Antioch in the wilds of Ohio.
This past year, "Price" has been trying to
get a picture that looks like him, and we
hope the above will prove satisfactory to
all persons concerned. Price IS quite a
student and intends to enter the news-
paper and magazine game.. No, not
retailing on the corner, but the editorial
end. I-le has recently turned from his
course in journalism and developed two
deadly passionsg he plays chess and has a
girl in Boston. These sins forgiven,
"Price" is a well-meaning chap and the
class of '30 joins in wishing him the best
Ph. B. Glee Club QU: Cue and Quill Club KZ, 3X
Chess Club fl, 2, 3b.
S'I'ANLllY VI NCILNT PRI NTZ
Words cannot possibly portray our
esteem for "Stan," nor can they give full
credit to his abilities, his character, and
his sunny disposition. "Stan" is engaged
in many campus activities, yet he always
has time for a chat with his fellow students.
lt is said. "Still water runs deep," and
that typifies "Stan," for, in his quiet,
unassuming way, he has left his impression
upon us all. "Stan" handles all of his
work in a businesslike manner and his
leadership in many activities is unexcelled.
"Stan," after graduating from 'Berg, will
continue his studies at the Harvard Law
School. and he carries with him our best
pllli. B. Honor Group U, D5 Debating fl, 3j3
ll CCM!! UP: M, C. A. Cabinet Cl. 21, Secretary Ojg
Romflmfc LUURUHSS! Club 12. 353 Class Treasurer
C251 lzclilor. l928 Freshman Handbook: Philosophy
Clllll UP: Cl.xm..x Staff.
he is u
LTU W PRICE
Uh gn speflfllllg a
Hpria., has his of KOMO.
lu: looks like bin trymgto
V prov -m' and we
tuned Fagflactofy to
' nce 15 't
fffldp to enter theqillefvsi
r comfy No! not
' ut the editorial
'vrentlv zumed f
. . r '
'lem -'fd dwdomlmhli
- bf ph-is chess and has .
'I Sins forgiven,
' l'm"'3fmf8 Chap and the
' 'fi 'uhlhg him the best
5 f ll. Cue mdQiillClub12,3Jp
STANLEY EDWARD REIMER
After having known "Rufus" for three
years, we have not been able to determine
whether that owlish expression, which he
wears, is a bluff or not? As for his knowl-
edge of men, "Rufus" can be heard any
hour of the day or night quoting Dr.
Parkes Cadman: and as for more knowl-
edge, he is a devoted slave of science and
with his ability, for hard work and holding
on, he is determined to become its martyr.
ln his orderly world there is no place for
emotions, even though Nazareth seems to
hold very fond memories. "Rufus" intends
going to medical school after graduation.
CARL FRITSCH RITTER
Tall in stature. amiable of disposition.
and a hard worker-these three apply to
"Carl"! Vve have yet to see "Carl" when
he is under the stress of any emotion. l-le
turns eyes. devoid of feeling. upon both
sexes. "Carl" has shown his ability in
track and certainly has a future in this
field. "Fritsch," as he is often called by
his friends, is a good student and can
always appreciate a joke. "Carl" intends
to become a business man, being always at
ease with everybody and fond of social
activities. he is sure to succeed. XVe all
wish "Carl" the best of luck!
Ph. B. Freshman Track: Varsity Track KZ. 35:
German Club Q. D: Business Association OD.
EDWARD G. SC!-IMICKEL
!V!iL1.vu.1.E, N. J.
ARTHUR E. SCI-IAEFFER
Here! The conductor on Yeager's
"Covered Wagon"! "Schaeffer" hails from
the metropolis of the east, Fleetwood, and
every morning and evening can be seen
hitting the Reading highway.. I-le is qulet
and industrious, and while it is easy to tell
that he is the idol of Fleetwood, no one has
ever heard him speak of his own deeds, nor
of his personal affairs. That is, not much!
"Schaeffer" is a strong booster of all class
and college activities and in the scholastic
field he holds his own. On this ccount,
we are sure he will be a success in s chosen
Behold! The one man on the Muhlen-
berg campus who knows the ins and outs,
the ups and downs, and who has the per-
sonal acquaintance of every professor!
This remarkable individual hails from the
glassblowers' stronghold, Millville. "Ed"
is seldom heard anywhere, but don't be
shocked at any time if you see him issue
forth from the most peculiar places at the
most peculiar times. "Ed's" great hobby
is photography and he has done some
excellent work in his art, hence his position
on the CIARLA staff. "Ed" expects to
enter the "communion of saints" at Mt.
Airy some time in the future. Good luck,
Club c3,1CIARLA Staff. 3 met C b erman
H "1 .. 031 Y 1
Q me Sfl1aeHer"l,aii3gZ2
at and Wneginneetwoodfind
piling h g can be S8611
Nil. ind yijjzqyi- Heis qlllel
A-ini of Fleer It lseasyfotell
gf . vll0l'
' I W1 That is, not much!
' V""08 b09Ster of all class
:Juanes and in the scholastic
'duct' essm chosen
a s. 3
r li i
MALVERN XVILSON SCHNECK
"Paddock" came to us with a reputa-
tion for winning track meets, hence his
nickname. l'le's living up to his reputation.
As Prosh track captain, he was high point
scorer and. as a Soph, he was Varsity high
point scorer. l'le's a track team by
himself! "Paddock" was a member of
the Freshman football team and, in his
Sophomore year, featured in the Frosh-
Soph contest, by making the lone touch-
down that beat the Prosh. "Paddock"
has two aims in life besides track, to visit
the "coal regions" frequently, and to
become a minister. We wish him a world
Ph. B. Class Secretary UD: Captain. Freshman
Track: Freshman Football: Varsity Track Q, 3,3
"Nl" Club: Class Football Q2. D: German Club OD:
Hfcckly fl, 215 Nl. C. A. Cabinet Q2. Q: Secretary.
Ministerial Club OD.
FRAIXKLI N JACOB SCI-IWEICLR
ALBANY. N. Y.
The Empire state has sent us another
son! To know "Prank" is to know strength
of mind, power of character, ambition.
honesty and sincerity. As a linguist.
"Frank" is bidding high for honors and so
he is actively engaged in upholding the
ideals of the Romance Language Club.
It seems that Cupid has made one or two
sporadic attempts on the life of this curly-
headed youth, and. while there seems to
be ro warfare now. some of us have our
suspicions. "Prank" expects to join the
ranks of the Lutheran ministry. A toast
all the luck in the world to you. "Big Boynl
A. B. Freshman Track: Varsity Track CZ. U:
Romance Language Club Q2, U. Vice-President UD:
ARCUS FRANKLIN SHAFFER
A new Ford? Must be "Arcie,' tearing
to a class! "Amie" was elected class presl-
dent in his Freshman year and, from the
time his office started, AYCIC has held
the respect and confidence of all those
with whom he came ln contact. As a
scholar, he is always above reproach and
in social affairs, a familiar figure. Although
not an athlete, "Arcie" is a staunch sup-
porter of all our teams and seldom misses a
game, no matter how long the trip may be.
"Arcie" intends to study law and we, as a
class, express our hopes for his success at
NEVIN j. SI-IANKWEILER
"Nebs" came to us one bright day in
September and proceeded to make a name
for himself. Since his first year at 'Berg,
he has been a faithful worker on the Varsity
and Freshman basketball and football
squads. This burly lad claims Kutztown
as the place of "her" residence, and the
number of phone calls to that town
each month is something to think about.
"Nebs" spent two years at Normal School,
and at 'Berg, he has been able to main-
tain the same good scholastic standing
acquired at the first institution. We are
sure "Ncbs" will succeed in his chosen
held. teaching, and we wish him luck.
V B. S. Freshman Football and Basketball: Var-
sity Football and Basketball
U. of P.
Ph. B. Class President CID: Debating 435: Cue
and Quill Club GD.
F y '
be uA'Cie" tearinu
l F, i "'l3tiCCtCd Class Preis
ie ,Q ysir and.fmm,1,'
2 md ned' Artie" lras lielzi
B he of an flluse
in al me In Contact AH
nfl. A-gy! ibm' reproach and r
hee -figure' Although
E N' ' IS a staunch sup. A
' Rims and Seldom missesa r
-mfr bow long the trip may bel V
mm 'O stud? law and we, asa S
"' ou' 50925 for his successai
Tiipnldmi in: Debating l3iICI1e i
ATWOOD THOMAS SMITH
RED HILL, PA.
Xvho is this, whose jovial laughter and
beaming countenance illuminates the day
and brightens the atmosphere? 'Tis
"Smitty"! This husky young man hails
from the hamlet of Red Hill. "Smitty"
is noted for his histrionic ability and his
uncanny memory work in story-telling.
Although he is an able student, he doesn't
believe in ovcrstressing the scholastic
side of college life. ln spite of the fact
that this blond giant has resolved to preach
the C-ospel, he still has leanings toward
the educational profession, not so much
the profession as the "fair professor."
C-ood luck. "Smitty," in your future life!
A. B. Freshman Football: Varsity Football OJ:
C-erman Club OD: Student Council QQ.
LEVAN PRUTZMAN SMITH
"Fat" has distinguished himself on the
campus, not only by his athletic ability.
but also by his popularity and scholastic
ability. "Fats" main diversion is going
home. He is two trips ahead of Stark.
and it looks as if he will set a new record.
ln his conversation one often hears the
word. fiddler. which leads us to believe
that music is his main hobby, but we
know that this frequent word is spelled
quite differently. "Fat" besides being an
athlete. is a contestant for the ice cream
and pretzel eating championship. "Fat"
anticipates coaching. and we expect great
things from him in the future.
Ph. B. Freshman Football. Basketball and
Baseball: Varsity Football. Basketball and Baseball
Q. 35: "Nl" Club Q. 35: Pan-Hellenic Council QD:
Business Association CD: Kappa Phi Kappa.
GEORGE JOHN STARK
RALPH EUGENE STAI-ILNECKER
This Valentino-like, looking personage
came to us from our neighboring metrop-
olis, "Beslehem." Like all thel Bethlehem
boys who come to Berg, .Stahlyn is
quite the athlete. ln his particular line-
hasketball-he attained the dizzy heights
of stardom in the intramural games. Like
the rest of us, "Stahly" is human and has a
few weaknesses. Not to tell too many tales,
here is one little secret-fDon"t you dare
tell any one elselj-"Stahly".1s quite the
sheik-man with sorority girls! Psh! !
We have it from good authority that
Ralph plans to he a journalist some
day. Go to it, "Stahly l
Ph. B. Glee Club
Every Wednesday we hear this hand-
some youth exclaim, "Well, just two more
days until I go gomen! With the excep-
tion of Smith, "Butch" goes home for more
week-ends than any one in the class of '30.
"Butch,' was one of the high scorers in
intramural basketball for the last two
years. In case you want to know what
the well-dressed man is wearing, see
"Buckley" He flashes a multitude of
new vari-colored ties after each week-end
and admits that ties are one of his weak-
nesses. "Buckley" has chosen medicine
for a profession, and we hope for his success
in medical school.
B. S. Freshman Football: Class Football QZ, 3Dg
Freshman Track Manager OD: Class President C215
Romance Language Club Q, Bj,
fl' hom UU! persollflg
to Sw to 13, ?.Befh1eifm
L ami-er. In his 'S' 'StHhly"f5
if htfttzifkd tgfrsglllyarlllles
T m fa? Wfhmural helglls
WW. Elgghlyn' h games' l-lllf
. 'S umm
NOC i0 tell too mgllrfllgsa
we Em' , Yfe,
me gk: niet i?WlflD2'lt YOU flare
...fa ',.,, 9' Y .Bquifeihr
as from amy gulsl. Psllll
gm, ,Q 1 ,aufllofffy that
a he l0UUlillSIsomg
lil If. ,DQAPIIFHI
GEORGE DREISBACH STECKEL
Let us introduce "Goldie" to you!
"Goldie" is a man who says very little,
but thinks much. and, as a result, has a
host of friends who will remember him
long after his college days are ended.
One thing, however. which we would like
to know, is why this quiet young man
receives perfumed letters from one of our
State Teachers' Colleges? "Goldie" in-
tends to teach and. since he has the
ability to impart his knowledge to others.
success is undoubtedly in store for him.
XVe feel confident. that after he has left
us, he will uphold the honor of Muhlenberg.
The best of luck to you, George!
Q f Ww '
EUGENE OSCAR STEI GERWALT
"Gene" came to 'Berg from Lehighton
High. During his first two years "Gene"
commuted and we saw little of him. but
this year he's one of Dries' gang, up on
the third floor of G l-lall. Steigerwalt is a
quiet chap, who attends to his own busi-
ness and lets the world roll by. l-le's a
student. too, especially in philosophy. ln
fact. he's one of the few who knows what
Kant's system is about, and that means.
if nothing else. that "Gene" burns the
traditional midnight oil. After graduation
from 'Berg "Gene" aims to prepare for
the ministry. Reverend Steigerwalt
sounds pretty good! Go to it, HGene"!
A. B. German Club Q. 33: Classical Club UD.
Ll B. S. German Club CZ. D.
HARRY ALTON STEINMAN
RALPH JOHN STEINHAUER
HID K T
Blonde and smiling, that's "lVlickey"!
As a historian, "lVIickey', is Doctor Muel-
ler's right hand man. Athletically, he
swings a mean bat for the Varsity ball
club. "lVlicky,s" weaknesses range from
blondes to brunettes, while his wonderful
personality has won for him the friendship
of every one with whom he comes into
contact. His calling is the ministry, and
woe unto Satan when this big coal-cracker
starts his attack! Scholastically, "Micky"
rates, and this, together with his remark-
able good nature, predicts success for him
in the future.
A. B. Freshman Baseballg Varsity Baseball
QZ, 3Dg German Club Q, 3Dg M. C. A. Cabinet
fl, 2, 3Dg Weekly Cl, 2, 3Dg "M" Clubg CIARLA
It must be great to be like "Steiny"!
His friendly smile and rare knack of
acquiring friends are to be envied-his
true friendship to be sought after. Depend-
a 1 ity and tolerance seem to be personified
in him. Don't let "Steiny's,' outward
calm be misleading-he is always at work-
he says little, but what he thinks. He is
slow to wrath, but don't test him. Unlike
most of us, "Steiny" knows wh h '
y e is
here and he has no fear of books. "Steiny"
will surely succeed in the ministry-his
ability to work and his deep since 't
. ri y must
carry him on to the heights.
O,?Rci3rgmnituld.ent Council 131: Managerial Board
e 311211826 Club UD: German Club GD.
.. ,. .1
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W. -We-t.. HM.. .
I by is Dflttorwi
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hiv. .. or the vm. Y' e
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' bwnezm, ,Me bismlge from
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me with ,hom b efnendihip
'59 falling is the e-c9meS1nto
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fir. lolfllier with temglili'
? ure. Pflillttg success forhim
' We 62. in My
M fl UQ nxf' C1ub:CMRI-A g
EDXVARD MILLER SXVINT
CHARLES J. STOPP
"Stoppy" is one of those B. S. men
whom no one has a chance to see unless
he hangs around the Biology lab. Early
every morning he comes to 'Berg via the
Schnecksville Limited and immediately
goes to work. His title. "detective," he
has acquired only through the able director-
ship of Professors Shankweiler and Heintzel-
man, who maintain that he can fulfill his
position to perfection. ln some very rare
instances, "Stoppy" can be found in the
locker room taking part in discussions on
how Cedar Crest could be improved.
However, we know that "Stoppy's" con-
scientious, painstaking ways will insure
him success in the field of medicine.
B. 5. C-erman Club 12, 31: Student Assistant
"Not as the conquerer comes. but he
the true-hearted came!" This statement
might well apply to "Ed" He came to
us three years ago. bringing with him his
most likeable personality. which was all
he needed to establish himself in the
hearts of his classmates and fellow stu-
dents. After gaining a firm foundation
in his school work, "Ed" began. through
his abilities as a leader, to attain prominence
on the campus. As a climax to his achieve-
ments. "Ed" was elected to guide the
destinies of his class. It looks like a rosy
future for "Ed" in the teaching world.
Keep going. "Ed"!
B. S. Assistant Nlanager. Basketball: Claw
President UD: Science Club Q. 35: Student Council
OD: Kappa Phi Kappa.
EUGENE KENNEDY TWINNING
"Gene" is of a serious nature. As
leader of the Glee Club orchestra,
he no doubt has reason to be serious.
Then, too, studies help cause this
characteristic, indeed! "Gene" also thinks
he is somewhat of a Ralph Greenleaf on
the pool table. However, if told that he
is a poor player, he flares up and loses his
morale and, most times, the game. When-
ever a girl is needed, call "Gene," for he
has no less than twenty on his list. "Gene"
plans to study law and we all hope some
day to address him as "Judge" Twinning.
I-lere's luck, "Gene"!
A. B. Assistant Football Manager Q25 Glee
Club Orchestra, Director CZ, 313 Class Secretary
GX Romance Language Club fl, 2, 31
MARTIN LUTHER WAHRMANN
The Eighth Street bridge has a big
crack in it, it's been used so hard! Day
after day, week after week, year after
year, for three years, a Pennsylvania Dutch
boy has made his way to Muhlenberg and
fame. It is hard to find a man more willing,
more active, and with as much honest-to-
goodness school spirit as "Lutz" The
German Club and the band have recently
claimed some of his time, but he still is
able to keep up an excellent scholastic
record. After another year, "Lutz" is
going to Mt. Airy. We believe that he will
succeed in his profession. The best of
A. B. Band QD: Germ n Cl b Qjg R
L-an8Uage Club UD: Ministeiiial Climb Q, Zj, omance
'U an of , Q
Q me Q serious ..
, QQ nature, A5
3:51 ,mmncltb orclieigfai
sz 0 be
Nvhu gf l Raj he alsotliinls
but Hlhrgy Greenleaf On
vb. . ff. if mid fi 1.
fi LZ, lsmagns UP and losjsthis
Pl gg MRM ' fllfflgame. When.
P than I, can .Gfmefn for he
N-fr :.."',f,f,"" 'ugh "cet-'
ima lum as njudgen 1QPQSQme
L nc-knew! Wllljlmgl
'nuns Fgmwl A It
TQ' Uma 12. sifmcql lilfflff
EARLE DAVID WHITE
JOHN ALEXANDER WHEELER
john is one of those students who is
content to be among us and do what is
necessary to get those coveted marks.
Dutside of his ability in his academic
work we know little of him. Being a day
student, "XVheeler" has little time to be
with us outside of class hours. Despite
this fact, there is always an air of happiness
and warmth of friendship in his presence.
"XVheeler" also has something which some
of us seem to lack at timesffa real love and
ir terest in all things pertaining to the good
of his Alma Mater. "Wheeler" intends to
teach and continue his studies after leaving
Attention! "Earle of Frackvilleln is
before you! This picture truly shows that
Earle is doing his best to uphold the
traditions connected with the worthy
title. Nvhen he started to scrub for foot-
ball manager. his noble title was changed
to "XVhitey." He has stepped into the
limelight of the social world with the aid
of various agents, notably his "Silver
Swallow" and the telephone. "NVhitey"
does not allow these activities to interfere
with his studies too much. however. and
we feel sure of his success in the future.
"XVhitey" intends to go to Mt. Airy. and
with him go our best wishes.
A. B. Freshman Basketball and Track: Scrub
Football Nlanager fl. Z. 31: Nl. C. A. Cabinet Cl. ZH:
German Club QZ. 35: Chess Club Cl. Z. 31: H'cckly
QI, 2, 3,1 Romance Language Club C351 CIARLA
HENRY ALBERT WICKSTROM, II
New LONDON, CONN.
When "Wick" came to us from Penn,
that school lost one of its most promising
politicians. l-lis ability to. organize and
get results surpasses his gift of chatter.
We are told, that today this is the chief
requirement for a man seeking public
office. Another necessity is the courage
to defend a principle. "Wick" still shows
evidences of his fight for "Al" Smith. On
the campus "Wick" is striving for a greater
Muhlenberg. By gaining prominence there,
he has paved the way for putting into
effect plans which, he believes, will gain
for his Alma Mater national recognition.
Ph. B. Assistant Baseball Manager 121: Base-
ball Manager Glg Pan-Hellenic Council QD: Student
Council GX Business Association C315 Business
Manager, l930 CIARLA.
LEONARD EARLE WINTERS
ALLENDALE, N. J.
Mister, was she nice? She was so-
you know!" Thus spaketh this diminutive
auburn-haired lad. "Wink" came to
Muhlenberg as one of the greenest of
frosh. Adapting himself to his condi-
tions, "Wink" rapidly won fast friends.
Always busy, running here, there and
everywhere on committee work, or what
have you, has made him a campus figure.
As one of the associate editors of the
Weekly. we read his snappy articles, and We
see this snappy article in action at the foot-
ball and basketball games as assistant
cheerleader. "Wink" intends to follow
journalism as his life's work, and, without
a doubt. he will be highly successful.
Ph-B- PVwkM U-2-3J.A ' Ch 1 d
M- C- A- Cabinet CI. 2. apgsgilagird Qiiileglueg
rg H lCK5 ,
1 Lennon' CONNKFROM, H
Uk., came t
" we of s 0 Us ffomr
H rs Hemi,
fl! atnlny tomgifgapronusing
page, - . ni
:hu 'odalm gift of ciiitind
of y this is th ir'
a 'Ilan e chief
" necessity is digg Public
ncrplq, '-Wick, stilfoiflrage
for "Aj" Smiths favs
: .Li-striving foragieateil
Iheillnrng prominence there
WY for puttin ' '
cb. he bd' .g mill
ter nat' ieves' will gam
I Bggbau lj
'C Cbuncil OJ- Student i
Agociaticn Ol: ,Business
GUY L. Zl MMERMAN
PAUL lVllL'liON YUAGHR
Here is one of the truly quiet, serious.
hard-worl-ting students! "Paul" can rarely
be seen outside of his classes, unless it is
in the locker room over the lunch hour.
As a result of his continued studiousness.
"Paul" rates high among the science men.
He is loyal and interested in all that per-
tains to Muhlenberg. "Pauls" kind nature
is well exposed when you see his "covered
wagon," alias a product of the inventive
genius, Henry Ford, tear down Chew
Street, filled with buddies. "Paul" will
enter the teaching profession after gradua-
tion, and we can see nothing but success
down his path of life.
Now, dear reader, you have come to the
last of our classmates! "Last, but not
least." let these be your closing thoughts
for "Zimmie." Upon entering Muhlen-
berg. "Zimmie" chose the Ph. B. course
and his reasons for choosing it were both
valid and well considered. He is a fond
admirer of literature. as his deep and
active interest in the Cue and Quill Club
has proven. "Zimmie" believes also that
this can be intermingled with business, in
which department he is majoring. For
"Zimmie's" future we have a bright and
happy outlook. and we feel that success will
be with him.
Ph. B. Cue and Quill Club CZ. 35: Pan-Hellenic
Council OD: German Club Q2. 55.
HOWARD K. DEISCI-IER
We have before us a memberof the
Senior Class whom we welcome to our
midst. "Pete,,' as he is known to his many
friends, attended the Keystone Normal
School. After graduation, he decided to
further his education in the School of Edu-
cation, and, in the fall of l928, he entered
the college. "Pete" has taken an active
part in college activities, playing the
largest instrument in the college band-
the piccolo! "Pete" taught school for three
years and wishes to continue in that pro-
fession. As a teacher, we know he possesses
the ability, and we wish him the best kind
B. S. Band
EDGAR T. YEI-IL
Here is another senior, and we are glad
to have him with us! "Edgar" received
part of his training at the Keystone State
Normal School. After teaching three
years, he discovered that he still lacked
something and entered Doctor Wright's
School of Education, and later Muhlen-
berg. During Yehl's stay here, he has made
many friends and taken an active part in
our 'college band. "Edgar" expects to
continue in the teaching profegsign. AS a
teacher, we feel conhdent that he will be
successful and wish him the best of luck.
Ph. B. Band 449.
'fwfr Us a member of
- hom w
e welcome to ull:
u he is lcnown to luis many
:fi the Keystone Normal
.grufuattOI1, he decided to
won tn tl1eScl1oololEflu-
fir fall of l9Z8. he entered
"-Trl' ll '
aa taken an active
-- activities l
. paymg the
'TLT IU ll
t e college lvanrlx
f -f taught school for three
4 'tu contin
, ue In that pro-
4- lu., we kngw l1ep0SsCSSfxS
..- meh lxim the lnestlcinal
,V ., ,T
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
M. HENRY ULRICH
LUTHER P. MUELLER
LEROY E. SNYDER
W. LESTER KODER
WELLINGTON A. EZEKIEL ....
HAROLD A. BOWINIAN
PAUL P. WEBBER
DONALD S. MOCK
W. LESTER KODER
JOHN C. DRIES
ORANGE and BLACK
SOPI-IOMORE CLASS HISTORY
ITH our coming to Muhlenberg came a new system. That was
Freshman Week, during which we were told what Muhlenberg
should mean to us, and that we were expected to uphold her ideals
and dignity throughout our college career. .We had successful seasons
in all of our sportsg the Frosh football team tied for the Conference tltleg
the basketball team defeated Lafayette and Lehigh Erosh, along with
most of the others they met, and the season was a credit to Muhlenberg.
This Freshman Week gave us time to organize our class, andiwhen the
class scraps came around we started out in great fashion by winning the
pole fight. We were not so successful 1n the following scraps and were
compelled to use the basement steps to the Ad Building throughout the
Stunt Day came, with many of we poor innocents shaking like leaves.
Our social functions were especially successful. The annual banquet was
held at the Americus Hotel, where we were favored with the presence of
several sophomore guests. The dance, at the Hotel Traylor, was another
big event of the season. So ended the first collegiate and probably the
best year of our young lives. '
Returning to college this fall, we were greeted by a group of traditional
foes, the freshmen, equally as large as our own. Upholding the old tradi-
tions of the school, we were more successful this year in the interclass
scraps, losing onl-y the opening pole fight. The Soph-Frosh football game
was most exciting, with Tony Caputi leading our stalwarts to a hard-earned
u This year, Student Council having abolished Stunt Day, much to our
disappointment and to the joy of the freshmen, we are working even harder
on the lowly Frosh to make up for it and show them their proper place-
at the bottom. ln Varsity football our Sophs certainly stood out. ln
the basketball cage also, we are well represented. Thus, we hold our own
in all college activities. Our class now being a true part of Muhlenberg,
we will strive, as upperclassrnen, with earnest effort to contribute even more
to our Alma Mater,
EDWARD LATNIDERGREN, Historian
il I06 I-
..,, 5:,5x.,,g-N I I
iew system. That
0 UPll0ld her ideals
or th SCHSOIIS
. C Confere .
ugh rosh, alorhcg
I credrt to Muhlenberg.
3' Cla-95, and when the
lasllwfl by winning the
'Puls SCWPS and were
Wldms throughout the
Its shaking like leaves.
le annual banquet was
with the presence ol
Traylor, was another
ate and probably the
I group of traditional
molding the old tradi-
ear in the interclass
'Frosh football Same
rrts to a hard-earned
t Day. much to our
mrking even harder
heir proper P12161
nly stood Out'
s, we hold OUT Own
art of Muhlenberg'
.ntribute even more I
QGREN. Hislorian ,
HARRY IVI. ATTIG, .X'l'S.l Renova, Pa
Scrub Basketball Manager QD.
GEORGE I... BALTHASER, fllli Shoemakersville, Pa
Track fl, ZJ.
HARRY G. BATALIN, XXII Philadelphia, Pa
Freshman Football, Basketball and Track: Varsity Football and Basketball QD.
FREDERICK R. BAUSCH, JR., .XI-I Allentown, Pa
Band CID: Scrub Football Manager QD.
JEROME A. BEIDLEMAN Bethlehem, Pa
Freshman Football and Basketball: Varsity Football CD3 Class Vice-President CID.
EDWIN J. BERG
Band fl, 2,3 Crerman Club
GEORGE M. BERO
JOHN A. BILLMAN. .M-J
ERNEST J. BITTING
SIEOMAR F. BL,xMEERO, JR.
Alton Park, Pa
Clee Club fl, D: C-lee Club Orchestra QD: Class President QZJ.
HAROLD A. BOXVMAN. KIPICI'
Cue and Quill Club fl, ZH: Class President CD.
ROGER A. BUTZ
Track fl. ZH.
JOHN H. CHAMEERLAIN
ROBERT H. DEILY
Track CID: Nlinisterial Club fl. ZH.
PH.-XRES P. DINOER, l-ITL!
Science Club CID: German Club CZJ.
ROY R. DOHNER
P.xuL F. DRE1sB,xcH
Chess Club UD: Crerman Club QZD.
Allenclalc, N. J
Pine Crove, Pa.
JOHN C. DRIES Strausstown, Pa
Class Nlonitor QD.
CLARENCE EARLY, 4113
Scrub Basketball Manager
WELLINGTON A. EZEKIEL, CDE Allentown, Pa-
. ' - Football.
glee Club QI, Zjg lVl. B. A. CZD, lVl. C. A. Cabinet CD, Freshman
PAUL W. FATZINGER
T. GEORGE FENSTERMAKER, fI1'KT
Band QI, Zjg German Club CD2 CUC and Quill Club
LAWSON ll. FINK
THOMAS R. FISTER, QTQ
EUGENE L. FITTING, ATQ
Bancl fl, 21.
HARVEY O. FLUCK, Philos
PETER FRIEDMAN, EAT-l
WILLIAM C. FULMER
Freshman Basketball: Chess
ELMER F. GAUCK, ATQ
Band qu, 25. Q
NEVIN GEARHART, QYQ
Band 41, 29.
HARVEY F. GERBER, CDE
Freshman Football, Varsity Football
Albany, N. Y.
Summit l-lill, Pa
CHARLES G. GERNERD, CIJKT
Freshman Football, Basketball and Baseball: Varsity Football and Baseball
GEORGE M. GERNERD, CDKT Lehighton, Pa.
Freshman Football, Basketball and Baseball, Varsity Football and Baseball
PHILIP GESOFF, EAU Allentown, Pa
FORREST E. GOTTHARDT Allentown, Pa
JOHN F. GRAHAM Allentown, Pa
Weekly Reporter fl, 223 Chess Club
LEE A. GRAVER Bath, Pa
WHITFIELD GRAY, JR., ATQ Newton, N,
: A X . .HW
F"'5m-an Football? own' Pa'
Albany, N. Y.
Summit Hill, Pa.
nll and Baseball Ul-
.ll and Bafleball CD'
Allentown, Pa' T
Newton, N' J'
LAWRENCE S. GUTH, Philos
C-ERALD H. HALL
JOHN R. HELWIC, JR., flPli'l'
C.lee Club UD.
RALPPI A. HERMAN
CPIARLES W. JOHNSON, 4-1112
EDWIN C. KEENLY
Band I 2 3 ' Clee Club Orchestra fl, 2, 31: Assistant Song Leader OD: Cue and
C . . J.
Quill Club GJ.
EDWARD A. KEPNER, .Xl-D
Clee Club fl, ZJ.
RALPH F. KISTLER
VVILLIAM S. KISTLER, Philos
Freshman Football: German Club QD: lflfcckly Reporter: Scrub Baseball Manage
RICHARD F. KOCHER, l-ITL!
JOHN lVl. KLECKNER, flfli
NVARREN L. KODER, Philos
Class Treasurer 121.
ALFRED KRAMER, !.Xll
ALBERT E. KRfXTZER, fl1li'l'
Freshman Basketball: Varsity Basketball CD.
GEORGE KRAUSE, Philos
Cue and Quill Club QD: Debating CZD.
CLARENCE W. KRElSHER, Al-3
NV.-ALTER A. KUNTZLEMAN
CARL P. LACHENMAYER. Al-l
Science Club UD.
EDXV.-XRD C. l....-XNDERGREN, JR.. .XTLJ
Freshman Football: ll"ccf,jly Stall Cl. ZH.
LEROY K. LAUCK, fl'l'i
Presliman Basketball: Varsity Basketball QZJ
XVest Orange. N
gBanclClJ:C1lec Club Orchestra UD.
ARLAND A. LEBO
Cue and Quill Club CZH-
HENRY A. LEBO, Phil0S
E. D. LEIBENSPERGER, CDE '
Science Club QI, ZH, Scrub Football Manager
J. RUSSEL LEVANY QPE
Freshman Football, Basketball and Track.
HARRY C. LIPSON, EAU
RUDOLPH. E. MATTSON, CDKT
Freshman Football: Varsity Football CZHQ Glee Club fl, ZH
JOHN A. MCCOLLUM. ATQ
ROBERT J. MCDERMOTT, A9
WILLARD S. MEYERS
Freshman Football and Track.
GEORGE J. MILLER, CDE
M. B. A. QZHQ M. C. A. Cabinet
HAROLD F. MINNICH, Philos
Band fl, ZH: Track
DONALD S. MOCK, QT!!
Weekly Reporter fl, 2Hg German Club
DANIEL R. MORELAND, KA
LUTHER P. MUELLER
Class Secretary UH: Class Vice-President fl, ZH.
JOHN G. NACE, CIJKT
Scrub Basketball Manager
CHARLES H. NEHF, CDE
ALBERT H. NEIMEYER
Band fl, ZH, Cilee Club Orchestra fl, ZH.
MONROE F. NEWMAN
EARL F. OCKSRIDER, CDE
Tower City, Pa
Summit Hill, Pa
Hudson, N. Y
Sinking Springs, Pa
Vineland, N. J
T in 'Divx
' . N il '
" N M ' : X ,J
, 1 to
A A lx.
Tower City, Pa
Summit Hill, P,
D Scranton, Pa,
Hudson, N. Y.
Sinking Springs' Pa'
Allentown, Pa' ti
Ema U51 Pa'
CARRO1- Ci. PARKS Allentown
Ccrman Club CD.
JAMES PENNELL, fltlfl' Lehighton
Freshman Football: Varsity Football QD: Scrub Football Manager CD.
SOLON C. PHILLIPS Mohrsvillc
Moimis H. PUSHINSKY Allentown
DONALD VV. RiXh1SEY, flflf Reading
PAUL C. RAUSCH, .X'l'L.! Allentown
JESSE B. RENNINGER Boyertown
Cierman Club QD: Nlinisterial Club Cl. D.
DONALD Z. RHOADS Allentown
JOHN N. RITTER. flfli Reading
CHARLES H. RULOFF Allentown
CHARLES D. SAUL, flPK'l' Kutztown
Freshman Basketball: Varsity Basketball KD: Track fl. D.
ELLXVOOD S. SCHLOTTER Bethlehem
ALAN S. SEIFERT. .XTL2 Bethlehem
Varsity Football QD.
HENRY SiTTNER, JR.. .XTL2 Philadelphia
Band fl. D: Freshman Football: Scrub Track Manager QD.
ROBERT S. SAHTH Allentown
LEROY E. SNYDER, 1l'li'l' Reading
Cilcc Club fl. D: lleckly Staff fl. D: Cue and Quill Club CD: Ron
RUSSELL L. SNYDER
Louis R. STEUER
M. HENRX' LJLRICH. .XTLJ
Freshman Football. Basketball ancl Track: Varsity lfootball,
Track CD: Class President CD.
JAMES VAIANA, Philos Nesquehoning,
Freshman Football: Varsity Football
WILLIAM A. WACKERNAGEL, CDE I Allentown,
Freshman Basketball: Varsity Basketball CD9 Class Monitor CI D3 Weekly Reporter,
JOHN I-l. WAGNER, CIJKT I-ehight0f1,
Clee Club fl, ZH.
GEORGE W. WEBB, JR. Bethlehem,
PAUL P. WEBBER Quakertown,
Freshman Football and Track: Varsity Football and Track C2
HENRY J. WEIDNER, AG
MILTON WEINER, E ATI
Freshman Football and Trackg Varsity Football and Track QZJ
Newark, N. J
ROY A. WERTZ, GJTQ. Frackville,
Weekly Staff Cl, ZD.
WALTER A. WIRTH Allentown,
CONRAD R. WILKER, ATQ Allentown,
Track Cl, 21.
ALBERT J. WITTWER I Allentown,
Freshman Football, Basketball and Track: Varsity Football and Track
MARK M. WUCHTER Jacksonville,
WMD' l l ls W
QM! ReP0rter. I
fri CD: Clem Vice-Presi-
N ewark, N.
! ,nd Track
Y 'q Pt
FRESHIVIAN CLASS OFFICERS
GEORGE F MAJERCIK
KENNETH H. KOCH .
DONALD V. HOCK
PAUL J. KERN .
SAMUEL B. BORTEL, JR.
C-EORCE F. MAJERCIR
KENNETH H. KOCH
DONALD V. HOCR .
PAUL KERN .
SAMUEL B. BORTEL. JR. .
REO and WHITE
AMERICAN BEAUTY ROSE
. Pres idcnl
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
HE Freshman Class entered the walls of fair Muhlenberg not knowing
what was later to befall them. They knew not how well those all-
knowing sophomores could carry out.their threats. We reported on
September ll, l928, ready to burst forth in high glee and show our tradi-
tional enemies how much more we knew about college life than they. But,
alas and alack, after one week of loafing, the sophomores put us in our places
for the first time.
On September l4th our regulations were clamped upon us. Three
days later we got our first taste of what we might expectz After going
through the various maneuvers, we were gathered beneath the 'Old Arcade,"
where, after praying for rain, we were rewarded by torrents of water, which
came not from the pearly Heavens above us.
By this time we were fairly well acquainted with the college routine.
The first of the numerous events in our college career took place shortly,
the "pole fight." The frosh turned out one hundred per cent. strong and
won over the sophomores. But that only proved our undoing, the sophs,
not too happy over their defeat, began to lay down the heavy hand. All
over the campus could be heard the cries of "button" and "paddle" Next,
the "banner scrap" took place. The freshmen, due to their lack of organ-
ization, were defeated by their more experienced foes. The "bag race"
took place on October IOth. Again the sophomores were victorious over
the very green freshmen. One week later came the last of the hard-fought
battles, the Soph-Frosh football game. But, alas, our fond hopes of using
the upper rear entrance to the Ad Building were cast to the winds. We
were beaten again.
Our defeats did not discourage us, however, they stimulated us on to
greater and more important achievements, namely, those that would add
to the fame and glory of "Old Nluhlenbergf' Our first resolve was to
publish a calendar that would surpass those of any previous Freshman
Class.. This we believe we have done, thanks to the good work of our
committee and class officers. Turning to the athletic world, the per-
formance of the Frosh football team was without peer. By defeating
Ciettysburg Frosh, the season was ended in a blaze of glory, having won
six out of the seven games played. We were declared Conference Frosh
champs. This was.a'cl1stinct accomplishment on the part of the freshmen
toward the furthering of Muhlenberg recognition. To make our "Alma
gflztiigiggzitiaeirgliig tglgel of the collegiate world is the earnest aim
HARRY A. I-IERSKER, Historian
dl I I6 In
. ,, 'jajx
"K"-Nu V li
not h g not l-Ul0wing
ow wen os
treats. We re C all-
life and show our :rail
ig' than the
. Y- B r,
hares put us in our plalies
and upon US- Three
'I CEPCCYL After going
rat the Old Arcade,"
"mfs of wafer. which
th the college routine.
FCI' took place shortly,
l per cent. strong and
Ir undoing: the sophs,
the heavy hand. All
Ind "paddle" Next,
o their lack of organ-
es. The "bag race"
were victorious over
st of the hard-fought
I fond hopes of using
: to the winds. We
stimulated us On to
ose that would add
irst resolve was t0
ggod WOl'lC of our
ig world, the QCP
ter. By defeating
having Won l
rr of the ffifhmen
make OUF Alina
s the earnest aim .
B. DAVID APPEL, XXII
l'lAROLD E. ARTZ, 'ltli
JOI-IN P. BAI-cos
EDWARD L. BARNDT, fIfIi'l'
HAROLD P. BASS
PHILIP L. BATY, 4-JY!!
CARL S. BECK, flrli
JAMES A. BIANCHI. .Xt-J
ROBERT M. BILLIO
ERNEST C. BITTINC
SAMUEL B. BORTEL. JR., 1-1112
Freshman Football. Basketball. Baseball and Track: Class
CLIFFORD J. BRINIQAIAN, .X'l'L2
Clee Club and Orchestra: Band.
RALPI-I F. W. BUEHLER, .Xl-J
Hfcckly Reporter: Cue and Quill Club.
STANLEY F. CARNEY
Freshman Football. Basketball. Baseball and Track.
HENRY R. CIIRISTAIAN, l-DTS!
lVlARSH.-XLL M. CLTXLYSER. .M-D
Freshman Football. Basketball and Baseball.
ST. CLAIR DAVIDSON. fltlfl'
CARL M. DENIQE. 4-1112
FRED DEONIS. JR., .XTL2
JOHN .-X. DETXl'ElI-ER. Philos
R.eXL.Phl C. DINCER
PAUL XV. DOEPRER. HTL!
Ncw York City, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
West Hazleton, Pa.
New York City, N. Y.
Richmond Hill, N. Y.
OHN G. DOUCI-IERTY, 9109
ll Freshman Football and Basketball-
ROBERT W. DRACHI ATQ
Scrub Football Manager.
Scrub Debate Manager.
FRANCIS EISENHAUER, 9 YQ
JOHN D. EMERY, .IR-, A-9
WILLIAM S. ESTERLY
CHARLES A. FETTER, QTQ
RODERIC R. FINK
Freshman Football ancl Basketball.
RAYMOND E. FISHER
EARL L. FRANTZ
ROY A. FREEMAN
CHARLES T. FRITSCH
CHESTER W. GANGEWERE, CDE
j. FREDERICK GEHR
ROBERT W. GEIGER, ATQ.
Freshman Football and Track.
FRANKLIN R. GERGITS, CDE
CHARLES l-l. CIERHART
FRANKLIN E. GILTNER, CDE
Freshman Football, Baseball and Basketball.
LEON l. GODSHALL
HAROLD L. GOLL, CDE
l-IYMAN l. C-ORFINKEL
ALBERT CIREENBERG, EAU
Freshman Football and Baseball,
Ramsey, N. .I
Atlantic City, N. J
West Catasauqua, Pa
i Norristown, Fa
Bal tlmgre, M dl '
Allentown, pa, '
Ramsey, N, .
Allentown, Pa- T'
Hazleton, Pa, ll
Hughestown, Pa. f
Atlantic City, N. 5
Coplay, Pa. If
kV est Catasauqua, Pa. I
Allen town, Pa. .
l Norristomm, Pa' ,
Allentown, Pa' le
a , 1
Aiienwwnr P ,
JOHN W. GREENWALD. fllli
Band: Clcc Club Orchestra.
JOHN T. CROSS, .X'l'i.!
Scrub Football Manager.
JOHN J. CUENTIIER. Philos
RAYN1OND F. HALL. flflfl'
WILLARD M. HAUSMAN
ALLEN M. HAWMAN. JR., fI'l'I
MERVIN A. HELLER, JR.. HY!!
DAVID O. HELMS
HARRY A. HERSI-QER, .X'l'S..!
Freshman Basketball: Class Historian
HAROLD H. HIETER, Philos
STANLEY HI LBRONN ER
DONALD V. HOOK, Q-DY!!
Debating: Class Secretary
DONALD B. HOFFMAN
CHARLES H. HOPPES. 4-H12
HOXVARD F. KAISER. ATL!
JOHN D. KEENEIl
PfXLTL KERN. .XTL2
lTfc5l1lTlfln Basketball: Class Treasurer
XVILLI.-XM C-. KISTLER
RICHARD C. KLICK
DAN'ID XV. KLINE, ,XTL2
Xvest Hazleton, Pa
New York City, N. Y.
Kew C-arclens. N. Y.
Newark, N. J
FRESHMAN STATISTICS ,
HOMER C. KNAUSS
ROBERT S. KNOLL, AT-Q
KENNETH I-I. KOCH, TKT
Debating: Class Vice-President.
GUY L. KRATZER, Philos
Cue and Quill Club: Weekly.
WILLARD A. KRIEBEL, GTD
NEWTON I-I. KUNKEL, QTQ
ROY E. LEINBACH, JR., CIJKT
EDWIN G. LENKER, A9
Freshman Football and Basketball.
GORDON C. MCKAY
FRANK MCKELVEY, ATQ
GEORGE F. MAJERCIK, ATQ
Freshman Football and Basketball
,IOI-IN M. MALANG
EMANUEL S. MEDNICK
EARL W. MILLER, CIJKT
Weekly: Freshman Baseball.
ELMER C. MILLER, JR., CDE
.IOI-Ig K. MILLER, Philos
RICHARD I-I. MILLER
Freshman Football and Basketball.
LEROY M. MOYER
RAYMOND M. MUNSCH, ATQ
RONALD E. MURRAY
New Tripoli, Pa.
Fort Washington, L. I.
Binghamton, N. Y.
, Class President: Track. 4
Blooming Glen, Fa
New London, Conn
New Tripoli, P..
art Washington, L. l.
Binghamton, N. Y.
Raritan, N. l-
.looming Glen' Pa' i
:w Lond0nf Conn' L
N0ffl5t0wn' P T
. . ,l . ..
12 fl' lx
CHARLES W. O'lr3RlEN. JR., .Xl-l
Freshman Football and Basketball.
jOsEl'l-l P. O'DONNEl-l-. .M-l
Freshman Football and Basketball.
FERDINAND ll. PALLAolNO. .U-l
AN'FPlONY C. PARRILLO
DENTON Al. Qulcl-Q, .X'l'L2
Freshman Football and Basketball.
LAWRENCE J. REIMERT
GEORGE B. REPP, fltli'l'
Freshman Football and Basketball.
ALTON W. REX
OWEN L. RIEDY, .XTL2
CLllflfORD L. ROEHRIG, .X'l'L2
NORMAN E. RITTER, .X'l'L2
SAMUEL SAVAGO, JR., flilfl'
Freshman Football and Basketball.
HARRY D. SAYLOR
PAUL E. SeHANTz, Philos
R. RUDOLPH SCHEIDT. .X'l'Ll
Clee Club: Cue and Quill Club: lleclgly.
DONALD O. SCHLOSSER
SHERON A. SCHMOYER
P.-XUL Nl. SCHOLL. 'l'lf
DONOXZAXN D. SHELOON, .X l Ll
PAUL H. SHOVER
l'lAROLD .-X. SIEGEL
CII.-XRLES P. SlEcraR
Belleville, N. j
Newton, N. ,I
Nlonongah, VV. Va
Wiest Newton. Pa
Ne..-lo... N. J.
1-fn. Mawr-1 me-qm,..4fLv uw.
.- : x:.:1:r
Nm4r.1,xx R. S1x.x'mm..xN
llrnm' S. Sxwrn
J. S1'.xx1.m' SMITII
I.:-Loxmm Nl. SNYDER
Jrmavn A. SOBEI.
lfrcslxman l"ootlJall. Baseball ancl Track.
Dux,-l1.n L. STEINHAUER
limcu A. STOECKEL. I-I l'L2
l,Al'l. J. STRENGE, .XTL2
Vlxcwarvr TAKACS, JR., flfli
lfrcslunan Football and Baseball.
Rlcnmzo C. Tx-maori, I-JY!!
Ivlnm. J. Tmzxuzn
IRA L. XVEm-EY
C'lmm-ris H. XVESCOE, .XTS2
Iflncgmz C. XVHETSTONE, flfli
lfrceslmmzm Football. Basketball. Baseball and Track.
Jonx H. Ymsxzn. Philos
XVARREN LUTHER ZIEGENFUS,
Newark, N. J
Somerville, N. J
Mt. Vernon, N. Y
Albany, N. Y
Marrin's Creek, Pa
Camden, N. J
Allen town, Pa
Newark, N. J
t. Vernon, N. Y.
Albany, N. Y.
tin's Creek, Pa.
THE SCHOOL O13
NE of the leading developments in
modern education is opportunity
for adult study. This year Muhlen-
K berg College is ranked third in the Com-
monwealth of Pennsylvania for this
work, which has become such a feature
of the modern college.
The people of this section have been
very loyal in the support of Nluhlen-
berg College. Loyalty is not a one-
sided proposition and the college has
opened its resources for the education
of those who cannot attend the regular
college classes. The charter of the col-
XY , . .
HN 'mm lege authorizes the establishment of
extra-mural classes at the discretion of the Board of Trustees.
It the college is to merit the continued support of the people it must
slmw a proper return in service for the financial contributions. Through
the classes established at Hazleton. Reading, Quakertown and Allentown.
during the nights of the week. together with those on the campus Satur-
days, FWZ adults have been reached this year. The majority of these
sltirlenls- are teachers in the public schools. If each teacher has 30 chil-
dren under her charge then these students are in direct touch with 26,760
children. These children probably come from 20,000 different homes.
ln this way the School of lfducation. under the general leadership of Doctor
llaas. and the direct guidance of Doctor Xvright, has become an active
factor in guiding the educational philosophy of Central Eastern Pennsyl-
ililit' rlelinite attitude of the Director is supported by the loyal co-opera-
tion of the faculty. This atmosphere permeates the entire school. The
sur-ral activities ol the school included a party at the Americus Hotel during
the winter se:-sion, and six campus plays and parties during the summer
w-.smrr These activities are under the general supervision of Miss Kohl,
with the assistance of committees from the faculty and student body.
, , -NL,
ird in the Com.
fania for this
Such a feature
tion have been
rt of Muhlen-
is not a one-
re college has
rd the regular
ter of the col-
eople it must
rity of these
has 30 Chil-
lip of Doctor
le an active
CR,-.DUATINO CLASS ON COLLECIZ DrXY,SIiI'TIiS1l!l-AR 29, N78
Bachelor of Arls
JOHN H. CARSON LAWRENCE IQMERT
JOHN Nl. LUx1r.EY
Bachelor of Science
FLOYD VV. SHAFER
EDN.-X C. SHINEHOL'
JOHN A. SHOExmxER
Bachelor of Philosophy
ilVl,xRY G. ALLEN
Louis O. ANDERSON
NICHOL.-XS C. BORRELL
H,-XNIILTON T. CCROXVELL
XYJILIJ.-XM S. C-EISINOER
rlclvl.-XHEI- M. l-lERraRLiNc1
1 C-raduutecl with honors
l..0L'lSA l-. KN.-um
Doss J. Nl.-XNIKANI
NOIXNLVXN C Sxirrir
ANNA .-X. 511-.LIZ
l-rNr-'ORD P. Yhiiilif-lR
lm lx N Om-,R
S. lxxia l3.xcim,xx
'lit-aclu-i in the Jackson Building. Allen-
itmn. Va.: member of St. lDaul's Lutheran
Church. Catasauqua. Pa.: Republican:
.illilialecl with XY'onien Teachers' Profes-
sional and Social Club, Anne Penn Allen
Chapter. No. W5, Order Eastern Star.
llioiuixcii M. COLE
'll-acher. Sheridan Building, Allentown,
Pa.: member of Dubbs Memorial Reformed
Church: Democrat: member ol Xvomen
'lieachers' Professional and Social Club:
ollicer of the Lehigh County Democratic
Lows l'.. Dimmu-'if
llrincipal of the Central Junior High
Fclmolg l.uthm-ran: Republican: member ol
ala' l'1-nn:-ylvania State lfducational Asso-
ciation: National lfducational Association:
SC'l1UUllll1'Il'S Club of Allentown: American
l-cuimi. llc-rbt-rt Paul lcentz Post. No. 29:
fgocial lnrlgc. No, 56, I, Q, Q, F,
Teacher in t
town, Pa.g m
t v,.?i?.,qNl V
b au s Lutlreran
9" Republlcang ffl'
PEI: Penn Allen
.OLE i ..
er of Women
l Social Clulii f
1: member O, i
alClOIlal. , l
IH? Amerlgzri 3
Jost' No' I
9. O, F.
Eckley, Pa. .
Teacher in the Foundryville Schools, - .
Founclryville, Pa.: member of the Creek
Catholic Church: Republicang member of
Schoolmen's Club, St. Nicl-colas Club:
GRACE B. S. FOLLWEILER
Teacher in the Stevens Building, Allen-
town, Pa.g member of Bethany Evangelical
Church: Republican: active in Vlfomcn
Teachers' Professional and Social Club.
ELMER F. GREENE Q
Quakertown. Pa. if
Principal. Junior High School, .Qualccr
town. Pa.: Nlethoclist: Republican. gc
il-t'.H'lll'l' in tlu- Wolf Building. Nortliamp- Sllperv
ion. l'.i.g mt-mln-r ol lloly Trinity Lutlicran bel' Uf
lilxurcln Rt-pulmlicang afliliatccl with Wood- Chllfch
mt-n firclc Grove. NO. 205.
Mam' D. HANLON
Allentown. Pa. ll
Instructor in Matlicmatics, Central Junior
lligli School, Allentown. Pa.: Catholic: Teacher
mv.-mlJcr of tlic Democratic party and Fogelsvi'
XX'omcn 'lcaclicrs' Professional and Social Lutheran
Miiumi M. lllacxnmx
'lla-:iclwr in tlu- Raul: lluilcling. Allentown.
ln.: inf-mln-r of cllfllil Lutlicran.Cliurclil
Ki-pulmlicaii: me-mlncr Xvomcn 'lqcaclicrs' Teach
l'rAoloe-:-zonal and Social Club. llugucnol Up ei
Socwty. Rvlmlnliran Council of Xvomcn. pei 5
X' ic, J
f fs.. iq
'Q 1, fill Xl fr:-.
f It il'
f- . flflk
- ...,N- , ,
ln' Pa. :iw
llated with Wood- "
2. No. 203.
. - lf
Pa.: Catholic: if
Irie party and gg
onal and Social 5.
'g' n Church: ll
era - 1 if
l TeaChe'5 t
ill, Huguen Q
i of Wome ' Y.
Amo B. J,-tcoas
Supervising Principal, Hazleton, Pa.: mem-
ber of St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal
Church: Republican: affiliated with Hazlc
Lodge, No. 327, F. 61 A. M.
E.. MARGARET SCHAEFFER .lowes
Teacher in the Consolidated Building,
Fogelsville, Pa.: member of St. John's
Lutheran Church, Howertowng Democrat.
Aucii H. KENDIG
Teacher of English in the High School.
Upper Leacock Township, Lancaster Coun-
ty, Pa.: Methodist: Republican.
C'.rx'1'iiuR1xi5 H. KENDIC
Lancaster. Pa. Prin.
- . . . mem
'lieacher of l'.I1fJ,ll5l1 in the High School, Dem
XXI-at lfarl Township. Lancaster County,
Pa.: Methodist: Republican.
lli-D,x G. KUNKLE
Graduate, Keystone State Teachers' Col- Teache
lege: Lutheran: Republican. i High
CxHARl.ES F. Lxxnos
.'x?4SlhlilI1l General Foreman. Atlas Portland Teacher
f vmvnl Company. Northampton. Pa.: Holly 1
Rm-formecl: Democrat. Methodj
EMMA E. MAURY
Principal, Ritter School, Allentown, Pa.:
member of Dubbs Memorial Church:
Democratg affiliated with Women Teachers'
Professional and Social Club.
HANNAH S. MOHR
Teacher of English in Southern junior
High School, Reading, Pa.: Lutheran,
WILLIAM L. NEWEL1.
Teacher of Vocational Electricity in the
Holly Street Building, Hazleton. Pa.:
Methodist: Republican: member of F. 6:
A. M., No. 335.
Ruru li, Ocxsiugiman
'lieuclier of Music in the Junior High
School. Hazleton, Pa.: Methodist: Repub- Atten
licun: member of Nlayflower Chapter, ' ll
Order of lfastern Star: Y. XV. C. A., Board
JOHN F. O'DoNNE1.1.
Teacher in High School, Freeland, Pa.: T hl
Catholic: Republican: member of Elks, ' Pea? e
Tigers Athletic Club. Freeland: School- a" IE
men's Club of Luzerne County. i
lrlmuzv JoN,x'rHAN RAL:
Teacher in the Nlonoczncy Building. Beth- T h
lt-hem. Pu.: Reformed: Republican: mem- Peac er
in-f of I. o. o. F., 1. o. R. M. xgesgyg
1- A-, Board
JosEPr-UNE M. SIGLER
Attended Beaver College before entering
Muhlenberg: Baptist, Republican.
MAE EVELYN STINE
Teacher in Sheridan Building, Allentown.
Pa., member of St. Paul's Evangelical
Lutheran Church: Republican.
MARY RACHEL SCOTT
Teacher in Taylor Building, Easton, Pa.:
Presbyterian, Republican, member of Y.
W. C. A., B. P. NV. A., D, A. R., and all
teacher organizations, local, state and
BE,xTRxcE F. XVILLIAMS
Hempstead, N. Y.
Teacher in the Fulton Building, Hemp-
stead, New York: Lutheran: Republican.
GEORCEANNA N. ZEUGNER
Special teacher, Southern Junior High
School, Reading, Pa.: Episcopaliang
' I .
T, I, 1-1 .T -,.
,xi :Ella t
MARY E. KLINE ..., Allentown
Teacher in Mathematics, Central High School,
Allentown, Pa., member of Grace Episcopal Church:
BETTY P. LEHRICH . . . Allentown
Attended Cedar Crest College.
ELLA BORTZ Mol-IR . . . Allentown
Instructor in the Girls, Continuation School, Allen-
town, Pa., Lutheran, Democrat, member of Women
Teachers' Club: Anne Penn Allen, Chapter of
Eastern Starg Historian of Lichtenwalner Reunion.
RUTH M. PICKIN .... Allentown
Teacher in Jefferson junior High School, Allentown,
Pa., Episcopaliang Republican, member of Women
Teachers' Social and Professional Club.
ELEANOR M. RITTER . . . Allentown
Teacher in the Garber-Horne Building, Allentown.
Pa., Roman Catholic, Democrat.
Viofiri Scfcclion .
Prcscnlalinn of Diplomas
FOURTH .ANNUAL CGLLEGE DAY
SEPTEMBER 29. 1923
. College Orchestra
Mr. Wellington Ezekiel
Dr. Charles E. Benson
ation. New York University
Professor of Educ
Mr. Eugene Twining
Dr. john A. W. Haas
President of Muhlenberg College
jlugic . . College Orchestra
lVlARY C. .'hl.I.IiN .
Lows O. Axmiusox .
Nic'nOL.xs Cf BORRELI.
-IOHN ll. CARSON .
ll,xMil.'roN T. C'ROv.'Ei.i.
l-,xwm-:NCE I-Qmawr .
Wn.x.i,xM S. CEISINOER
Mmaiin. M. l'lEBI2Rl.lNC
LOt'xs,x L. Kxfxnu
jonx M. l..l'MLEY .
Ph. B. Doss tj. M,xNiKAM . Ph. B.
Ph. B. FLOYD W. SHAFER . B. S.
Ph. B. EDNA G. SHINEHOUSE B. S.
A. B. JOHN A. SHOEMAKER . B. S.
Ph. B. NORMAN C. SMITH . Ph. B.
A. B. ANNA A. STELTZ . . Ph. B.
Ph. B. LINFORD P. WEBER . Ph. B.
Ph. B. lim F. YODER . . Ph. B.
Ph. B. ROMAN J. YODER Ph. B.
. A. B.
lVlARY C. ALLEN
NlAIlEI. M. l'lEBER
l..Ol.7lSA L. KN1XBB
s E. Benson
X. W. l-laas
r g ri l iri iifsm m ia I """ F
. it I y 1
Qi , a B
Q l f
- I COLIQECBP YPEAR
Y. V ,.,.-.fZi,, .. 1,41 1 5 TT.1.2QfQ.,L-Q...-. f. L-
iw xref gf' '
ln if W
of 75 poi
hun to M
Of a larg
,IIZWISII C.-XNTOR .-XT THURSDAY CHAPEL
lfeaturing a regular Thursday morning chapel period was a presentation
of a delightful group of Jewish songs rendered by the Rev. David Chase-
man. cantor ol the Bixai lsrael Synagogue of Allentown, assisted at the
piano by Xlifs Gene Getz. The cantor. who was procured through the
co-operation of ljhillipus hlosescu. a former student of Nluhlenberg, sang
several religious songs. among which were the famous "Kel Nidren and
"Yechac Oiho Omar." besides a humorous selection, "Yesmach lVloische,"
a folk song in the Yiddish dialect. The keen interest shown by the student
body will no doubt lead the way for future similar programs.
I NTERCLASS TRACK MEET
On Wiednesday. April 25th. the annual interclass track meet was held.
The Freshman Class emerged as victors, with a grand total of 55 points.
The Sophomore Class came second with 29 points, while the juniors ran a
close third. having 28 points to their credit. The poor Seniors came last,
having been able to gather but 20 points throughout the entire contest.
Most of the events were run against a strong breeze and the track seemed
very slow. Many of the men who participated were men who have been
out running the track during the then present training season.
Ng, bw' sh
.!.. Q 4
,. 3-",,a4 . , '
S ' I
Un W'-'flffffflflb' Cvcfiing. May 17th. the Deutscher Verein staged the
tiwo plays. U l1.in Amerikanisches Duellu and "Einer lVlusz Heiraten H in
:ie aiuditorium of St. Peters Church before a rather large audience of
""!?fIf' fzflfl P13lfOIt.s4o-f the oldest dramatic organization on the campus.
f l it irst p ay. lgin fxIT1Ct'll'CElHlSCl1CS Duell. had to do with the problem
o t ie young wildoxg as to which of her two suitors she should marry. Thcv
g I 5- . . . .. y , H - -1 . "
Szgltgpmxltcm :-ctftf tkicl question by an American duel, whlch was merely
" "UVB 0' ots. Jut in the end the widow reverses the decision of the
duel and marries the loser,
of the 1
put an 1
mile 01' g
wer I' 1
L 'gggqxru .'
UQ ,ll ,
15 .-. -'J
i at the
lrs ran a
The Grimm Brothers, authors of the well-known fairy tales, wrote the
second play, "E.iner Musz Heiratenf' lts nature was altogether different
from the first play, but, like the first, its action hinged around the solution
of the marriage problem. Wilhelm and Jacob Zorn, two bachelor philologists.
care for nothing but their books. However. their fathers dying command
had been, "One must marry." Both dislike the idea of marriage. but
finally the aunt succeeds in interesting Wilhelm in her niece, while Jacob
consoles himself with the fact that the father had only bidden one of them
Doctor Reichard and Doctor Barba coached the productions and the
action reflected very well on both the actors and the directors.
The month of May seems one replete with occurrences, not the least
of which is the dink burning, an ancient custom at Muhlenberg College.
On this important day, falling this year on May 23rd, a Wednesday' after-
noon, it is the custom of the Freshmen to burn their shameful regalia and
assume the dignity of the Sophomore .
state. The occasion was one of festivity, '
the Frosh pranced about the huge bon- - .0 ' 'L
fire and threw their dinks and ties into the gi, ' s '
leaping, hungry flames with rejoicing and '
then snake-danced in glee until fatigue
put an end to their rejoicing.
GERMAN CLUB AUSFLUG
' ' t t month usually Comeiwo lmlloflilm
Toward the end of this lmpor an held m the woodg H
the mountain slope.
, eats. beer. and lots
Toward dusk hres
among the members
Ausflugs. The one, the German Club Ausfiug- was
mile or so in back of Doctor Barba's home, and OU
A regular picnic was the order of the day. Games
of old-fashioned enjoyment featured the Program-
were lighted and stories and songs circulated freely
of this already famous campus organlZ21tl0H-
JUNIOR CLASS AUSFLUG
Like the German Club Ausflug, but on a larger scale. th? Junlpr Clilsf
Ausflug was also held in the beautiful month of May. Thislouilgnilaliflg
lf possible, more boisterous than the other and ex ery one pr H
admit that they never had a better time in their lives. All sorts of athletic
contests started the program. which lasted till way alter dffrk' The refrffsh'
ment committee deserves all kinds of Athanl-is. -fOr th? gpfgead .was JU5t
,ximm I,..,fL.C,' A., fitting ending for this traditional picnic is to just say:
"And a good time was had by all!
CLASS D.-XY EXERCISES
The annual Class Day exercises. conducted by the departing members
of the class of '28 were held on Thursday. May 3lst, at one o clock. in the
campus grove. The program for the event consisted of an address of
' welcome by the president of
the class, Xvarren Held: the
presentation of gifts by Xvalter
Cowen and Stuart Bremillerg
class prophecy by E. Harvey
Herring, Samuel S. Richmond,
Luther Bachman and John Heyl:
class poem by Donald P. Miller:
the last will and testament by
john S. Rhoda, and mantle ora-
tions by the presidents of the
On Friday, June lst. the sixty-first commencement of Muhlenberg
College was held in the auditorium of the Allentown High School. After
the singing of the old hymn, "Now Thank We All Our God," and the
offering of a prayer. the salutatory address was given in Latin by Luther
H. Bachmann. Russel S. Ciacnzlc next delivered the valedictory. The
next event on the program was a selection by Klingler's Municipal Band.
which furnished most of the music to the many friends and relatives gathered
in the auditorium. Dr. A. XV. Haas then introduced the speaker of the
occasion. the Hon. john Tigcrt, Commissioner of Education of the
United States. The "Song of Praise," an ancient Netherland melody,
was rendered by the college Glee Club. after which thc
degrees were conferred by the
president. The program closed
with the singing ol the Alma
Mater. announcements. and the
berzediction. The hnal honors
for the highest standing in four
years went to Russel S. Caenzle
and Luther R. Bachmann. The
senior honors went to li. Harvey
l lerring and to George S. Smith.
Naomi 3. Dreisbach won high
honors in Courses in liducation.
.1 142 1.
vck, in the
its of the
' and the
er of the
The fourth annual College Day of Muhlenberg College was held in
the Science Auditorium on September 29th, at I l o'clock. As the orchestra
played a selection, Doctor Haas, Doctor Ettinger, Doctor W'right and
Dr. Charles E.. Benson, the speaker of the day, walked into the auditorium
followed by the graduating students. After the invocation, Mr. Welling:
ton Ezekial rendered a vocal selection. The address of the morning,
delivered by Doctor Benson, was followed by a violin selection bv Mr.
Eugene Twining of the class of 30. Doctor Haas then presented the
diplomas to the members of the graduating class and the program closed
with a selection by the orchestra and the bencdiction. if
vii M , ,
On Wednesday, September 25th, the Freshmen overcame strong
Sophomore opposition and won the annual Soph-Frosh Pole Fight. The
Sophs, the traditional enemies of the Frosh, had little consolation to find
with the sum total of the afternoon's labors. Dutside of the fact that
they were outnumbered and heavily outweighed, and that the previous
Sophomore Class also had lost the well-established tradition of the "pole
fight," they had nothing to cheer them up unless it was thoughts of the
coming Banner Scrap and sweet revenge.
Lining up at 3 o'clock the two classes faced each other for the hrst
of the possibly five interclass scraps. An odd-sixty Frosh tore down lllc
field toward the heavy pole and forty-three Sophs rushed for the same
objective. They met with a crash in midfield and then the real struggle
began. Up and down the field, see-saw fashion. the pole was dragged
until finally the superior numbers of the Frosh prevailed and they dragged
it over their goal line. g ' t
After a short rest period, the Frosh again faced thc Sophsg This time
with unbounded confidence, the Sophomores. broken by the disheartening
first pull, struggled gamely to keep the pole in midfield, but all to no avail
and the yearlings dragged it down the field in short order and thus won
BANNER SCRAP 1 U
Qn the afternoon of Qctober 2nd, the Sophomores defeated their most
, , . . Q C , l - t-st.
hated enemies in the traditional Soph-ffrosh Banner scrap Tic ton L
. , . 5 jf victory
as usual. took place in the campUS SVOYC and Prof ed fo be a Eur C CH '
had been nailed to the tree the Frosh
congregated around it while the Sophs
lined up some distance away and at a
given signal charged upon the Frosh
in the old Y formation. ln less time
than it takes to tell, the Frosh had been
scattered and the cherished banner was
in the hands of the victorious Sopho-
for the Supl s. .Nfter the banner
. , ,. Reiki
Once again the Sophomores trampled all over the lowly Freshmen,
t merging victorious in two of the three rushes in the bag fight on Wednes-
day afternoon. October l0th. However, the Frosh did not go under
without showing lots of hght: while it lasted it was a real battle royal.
lfach side had but sixteen men out for the scrap, but that just made
the whole affair more scrappy. At the drop of the handkerchief, each side
rushed down upon the five stuffed bags in midfield. The Sophs got off
to a flying start when Kistler and Mock beat their rivals to their sack
and carried it to their goal line before the Frosh knew what it was all about.
A second bag reached the Sophomores' goal line in the same manner
and then began the real job of getting one of the remaining three bags,
already piled up with scrapping Sophs and Frosh, down to the Sophomores'
goal line. piling on one bag while a few Sophs held the other two bags
in midheld, the Sophs concentrated all their forces upon that one, and
after a hard struggle in which one Frosh was "laid out," they slowly dragged
the bag over their line and the Sophs had one of the required two rushes
to their credit,
After a short rest period, hostilities were resumed, but the first rush
had taken most of the ginger out of the Frosh and before long a bag lay
over the Sophs' goal line. A little later a second bag was thrown over the
line hy a Sophomore, but he. in his haste to get back in the Fight, did not
make sure that it was over the goal line and the Frosh. thinking that it
was not. "stole" the bag to their line.
Referee.Strulnle. however, ruled it out. claiming that the bag was over
the Soph Inn- in the hrst place. The rest of the fight, though character-
izeclih? lots of pep and punch. was soon over and the third rush was not
DUCT l'f . .
was a tt
a rare t
for the H
by the ln
HS a B z
In the h
Of a loci
2 the F h
y and at a
1 ess t'
1 f V'
V . FQ'
. I 1. Q
elsif' I 'I ,Ai
ig' : T
15 got Off
h SOPI-I-FROSI-I FOOTBALL GAME
The annual Soph-Frosh football game was again won by the Sopho
mores. It is with regret that we are unable to ive a la -b , -
tion of the game, due to lack of space, but we ein saypthdft tlfreplcirb d.cT.n.p.-
hard-fought one and the score of I3-O, in favor of the So homi TL it
matter of luck more than skillful playing. Both teams ciorhjparedrfvasocllxiglil
in weight and in spirit and the contest was one of interest to the watchers
A BRITISH DEBATE
For the second time in two consecutive years, the Muhlenberg College
debating team has met and defeated the representative British team
The question, "Resolved, That the United States enter the League of
Nations," was upheld on the affirmative by the British debaters and on
the negative by the Muhlenberg men. The Muhlenberg team was com-
posed of Stanley Printz, George Berg and Henry V. Scheirer, with the
latter presenting the rebuttal. Dean Ettinger was the chairman of the
proceedings, and Dr. Edwin I-Ieath, president of the Moravian College,
was a teller. A. A. C. Lee, vice consul of the British consulate at Phila-
delphia, was among those present.
On Thursday morning, November 22nd, the student body was given
a rare treat in the form of a concert by the Sittig Trio, composed of a
violin, cello and piano. The concert forever dispelled the myth that college
students are only jazz crazy and impervious to the beauty of the classics.
for the program of classics given was enjoyed to the fullest by the student
PI-II SIGMA IOTA
Phi Sigma Iota, a national honorary romance language society, has
been placed in the ranks of the national honorary group on Muhlenbergs
campus. This fraternity, although new to the student body, has not been
unknown to the men it concerns. Dr. A. S. Corbiere has been establishing
connections between the national offices of the society and the local romance
language club for the past year and a half. Phi Sigma Iota was petitioned
by the local Romance Club about October lst and the national charter was
granted November 26th.
Phi Sigma Iota is, as was stated before, a national honorary romance
language fraternity. Members of the chapters must be Juniors or seniors
maintaining an average of B in advanced romance language work as well
as a B average in their other subjects. The fraternity, demanding such a
grade in all subjects, may be well spoken of. in the words Of the national
president Doctor Church, as a departmental Phi Beta Kappa.
The fraternity is largely under the control of the faculty. Two Of the
officers in the local chapter must be faculty members. Newbmernbcrs
are proposed by the faculty members and the election to mem erstgp is
ln the hands of the active student members. This arrangerrlfrnf PVOW C? I
check on both the faculty and active members. The active membership
of a local chapter IS limited to no less than six and no more than tue ve.
ilihe lunior Pagan-Nlinister game, a traditional institution at Muhlen-
ber: and one clear to the hearts of all our loyal supporters. was played on
Vl't-clnesclax' afternoon, November Zlst. If the score. 0-0, can be taken
as an indication, the two teams were fairly evenly matched, but the ministers
were Otitweigliecl and less experienced than were the Pagans. a circumstance
which was more than evened up by their fight and spirit. From the betting
scores the Pagans were favorites by a great majority and the pluclcy minister
team put up an unusual showing.
Rausch. the diminutive minister halfback. was the star of the game.
'lihe lines of both teams held well and consequently the gains were small
through the line. Hegel. star end of the Pagans, sure demonstrated a
sweet ability to catch and hold passes and his elongated form and saturnine
countenance interposed itself between many a ministers' pass and goal
post. It was clue to his efforts that several of those long ministerial passes
failed miserably. Steinhauer, one of the premier backfield men of the
minister aggregation. pulled off some sweet runs until he was taken out
early in the second half. with a broken nose.
All in all. the game was fun to play and to watch and all those who
were privileged to stand on the sidelines had a wonderful time.
STUNT DAY ABOLISHED
One by one the traditions of the college are going, the traditions that
make for the best of college spirit and the greatest love for our school, the
doings that make us think back and remember the wonderful times that
we had. Our Stunt Day was abolished this year by the Student Council
and so. sad to relates-we are unable to tell you of an interesting Stunt Day
and lone l'rt-shman Class will not learn to appreciate the value of Colle C
n of the
FRIDAY, JUNE. I, l928
Music BY KLINGLER'S MUNICIPAL ORCHESTR1X
Now thank we all our God
With heart and hands and voices,
Who wondrous things hath done,
In whom His word rejoices:
Who, from our mother's arms,
Hath blessed us on our way
With countless gifts of love,
And still is ours today.
Salulalory . Luther R. Bachman
Valediclory . Russell S. Caenzle
Address . . . Hon. John Tigert
Commissioner of Education of the United States
Selection-"Song of Praise" . . . Ancient Netherland Melody
Arr. by Kremser
Muhlenberg College Glee Club
Conferring of Degrees . . BY the President
Praise God from Whom all blessings flow:
Praise Him all creatures here below:
Praise Him above ye Heavenly host:
Praise Father, Son and Holy Ghost'
Doctor of Music .... FREDERICK L. B,-rcu. Xvittenbirg Cjllcilc
Doctor of Divinity REV. EDWARD T. HORN. JR.. To gi.
Doctor of Divinity . REV' IRA NOTHSTIiIlN'RAuguSA:Hlat N1 P4
Doctor of Laws . . HON' CLAUDE ' ENC' cii O il i br
Doctor of Humane Letters U HON. EIOHN J. TICERT, Xifashinglon ..
CH1'ghcsl Slarzding for Four Year-SD
RLSSELL S. GAENZLE LUTHER R- BACHMAN
E. IAIARVEY I-IERRINC. GEORGE 5- SMITH
COURSES IN EDUCATION
N,-.om I..oU1SA DREISBACH
XVILLIAM C. BERKEMEYER DONALD C. ENGLERT
JAMES E. KAHLER
EDWARD j. FLUCK STANLEY V. PRINTZ
LEE A. CIRAVER SOLON C. PHILLIPS
LEROY E. SNYDER
I928 PRIZE AWARDS
Clayton K. Bernheim Medal . . . RUSSELL S. GAENZLE
Presidenfs Senior Prize , RUSSELL S. GAENZLE
Ulrich Oratorical Prize . HENRY V. SCHEIRER
Second Junior OratoricaI Prize CARLTON I... HECKMAN
EIIQS HistoricaI Prize . RUSSELL S. GAENZLE
Reuben Butz BotanicaI Prize . RALPH P. HARWICK
ROBERT J. KRESSLER
CImrIes Boschen German Prize PAUL W. FATZINCER
Second German Prize , , CARROL PARKS
Ritter Sacred Music Prize E, HARVEY HERRINC
Jzunes Schznzidt I'VIemoriaI Prize , LUTHER R, BACHMAN
IIoats C'0IIcgC Prize , , HARVEY HERR1N5
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OACH. 'HAPSH BENFER has just completed four years as coach of
all major sports at Muhlenberg. Four years hlled with success after
success.. Looking over the records, "Haps' " football teams have
beaten Lehigh three out of four years and these victories were just the
high-lights of successful seasons. This past year we did not fare so well
but the fight and punch so characteristic of Coach was not lacking. lri
baseball, Muhlenberg's teams the past few years have certainly been the
best ever. Last year's team went through an undefeated season. winning
eleven games and being picked as the third best college nine in the liast.
ln basketball, also, we have had great success, winning the N28-I92'I
conference title. Thus, under "Haps," we have been high up the scale
of success in our sports and these achievements well bespeak his abilitv.
However, "l-laps" is best known as a builder of men. not only athletes, arid
he himself without a doubt rates ace-high as a "manly" man. llis fair
and square treatment of "his boys." as he calls them, cheery enthusiasm.
hard work, and tireless efforts in everything he undertakes. mark him as
a great inspiration on the campus. As a member of the M. C. .-X. and
Varsity "M" Club, 'il-laps" has done great work in establishing and super-
vising the Recreation Hall, that popular student center. This past year.
with Mrs. Benfer, he has managed the Commons, and has been very success-
ful, to be sure. This is "f-laps' " last year at Muhlenberg and he certainly
will be remembered hereafter for his many accomplishments on the campus
as well as coaching success. l-lere's hoping the best of luck follows him
in his future work.
George Holstrum, freshman coach, has behind him a great record and
before him a very promising future. First, as a former star athlete at
Muhlenberg, then as freshman coach for four highly successful years, and
lastly, he has been elected tutor of major sports to succeed Coach llenfer
next year. This has been a rapid climb up the ladder of success, hut.
knowing "George" as he is known on the campus by everybody and tliinklm:
of the great frosh combinations he has turned out. it is impossible to set'
how he could have avoided such deserved success. Last year's frosh
football team conquered Lafayette and Lehigh and walked off with the
conference championship. The basketball team also fared well and base-
ball showed up plenty of varsity material for next year. Cieorug- s per-
sonality, his campus popularity, his way of putting confidence in his men.
his own football fame, and his knowledge of coaching athletics, lead ttsulu
predict great success for him as head coach next year. XX e wish htm
luck in every way,
Let us not forget "Scotty" Renwick. the diminutive handy-m in. of the
athletic department, whose presence. willingness-to work, and ahilitY 'H
keeping the men in the pink of condition. makelhim a real necessity about
the college. "Scottv" does like to do things for the l103vS- llflfl UN' Y'-A-13'
he sacrifices his time to do things for them, the efficient manner in '-'-lilfh
he handles the athletic equipment, and his pleasing. good nature, lin.-
won for him a place not only in the hearts of the athletes, but of LWUVF
student at Muhlenberg.
Rf llll Hu
In ,Q Q .1
-ivwx Xllhl'-IIN XI.,r 'nn-MX.
THE l928 FOOTBALL SEASON
the beginning of the IQZH football :mason prospcctff for rnnrv x-.una
an defeats sccmccl probable, but as nhl: sm-ason progrvawrl. r-luclm-nl-..
CiOZlCl1, ancl players alilcc griltccl tlxcir tcvllm at what su-rm-rl to ln- .1 Jinx
bovcrlng ovcr tlmc Carclinal ancl Gray camp. 'lulu-rc wuru vm-ry lm-sw xn-mmm' -
throughout the season in which tlw local tcnrn aullvrcrl cle-fn-.lt by nl large'
scorc. Oftcntlmcs it is to bc rcmcrnbcrucl mln- Xlulxlcnln-rg sqnarl re-gn-.V
tcrccl more llrst clowns ancl playa.-cl bn-ttvr football tlxan nh., oppmnmg lf-.un.
only to have ilu' ollmcr tn-am pull sonu- llulu- play .xml xsin QI qarnv by. .l small
majority of points. .-Xltlmouglm wc rualizc tlml iw all par! nl mln- gum-. nl
K UNK! fill fl
maclc thc season vcry clislmcartm-ning for cw-rylmofly 6 " - A
, It is lnclurcl sail lo rc-lalc tba! tlw only gum- non by mln- .Xlle-ntnx-.n 1
loam was mln- lfranlclin .xncl Xlarwlmll qazm-, lint nt -.-.as Q.-1-rj. lUll'!t'N 5
to scc llxal farcllnal ancl Gray rnaclxim- lmltlm' .ugalnxl lmlxnglm lor tln- lxr-I
dl-fl-at ln lllrcc ycars .xl Ilu' lmncls ol tlu' llrw.-.xx .nnfl Xl-ulxxlfi only In low
Cllll' of llll' lHlllSU.ll UL'Cllffl'I1L't'N ul llll' NK INK!!! X'-.ln l
SCOH' ol li-7. ln lllls L:-IYUI' it will .ulvl lu' rr'rnm'rnlm4-rrfl llm! llu'
lmaclillvlcln lN.'C.lHll' larnonsl
lu' lu! llxxl HU T'.-.41
. . . ,
V11 hfffl 'xx lflflll Hu'
occasions nhl- opposing tm-.um wxxru-1-fl:--2 IU N-4UYlIXLf if
lfilvlfaoll or .1 long punt llm lmgwgwru-fl 1:1 tln- -fgv-.A 1: mmf' '-will l7:-Ax-'l
wlu-n Rm-clrnonml mn ww-rmty' j.'.lr.lx from :lm Ln Lo H 'lp' ful-. --'mf of
ilu' 2.111112 ll x-.ax poinh'-l un! ilu! Klux ff 1 l 1 avr: 'l'fw:::A E
.lgaxnxn tl1c'llvHy'Nl'll!LfHaj. XlrXlxll 1:1 rv-H :. f '::. Kurs,
.xxx-EU-.xxlwltlx1m:.3lxtluvvrutzfvXl':lalf"' f.: 1 rvfw Z -'
lonvlm-i--'.- Xgurx :fx mln' ll:lQ.1" -' 'x:..'l . 1 H
Kill HYIYLLZZ lf " -' - - if, 1
e.,,,I,, Xtixx' Klxiiui
On a held where two teams were handicapped by slippery conditions, a
smooth running Drexel outfit ran through a sliding Muhlenberg team for a
touchdown that spelled defeat in the hrst game of the season. There
were only two outstanding plays during the skirmish, one when Leo Red-
mond. ftiaiiy halfback for Drexel, ran seventy years from the kick-off for
the only touchdown of the game. and the other when Seifert kicked a
field goal for Muhlenberg. Muhlenberg got away to a bad start in check-
ing the attack of the visitors. but held them in the trying moments.
lglarly in the game Drexel had the ball on Muhlenberg's ten-yard line,
but could not take it over. From this point on Muhlenberg tightened up
and held the engineers to an even game. ln the third period Seifert kicked
the held goal and Muhlenberg was leading by three points until Redmond
ran for the Drexel touchdown.
Then came the Lafayette game. Muhlenberg had hopes that the
loss lo Drexel would spur her on for a Lafayette victory and glory, but
by the end of the day Lafayette had proven her old tricks and had taken
over the llenfer proteges by the score, 56-0. Mixing an a la Lindbergh
attack. with end runs and line smashes. the Easton collegians had little
trouble in doing the trick.
The game did show two new lights on the Muhlenberg team. "Al"
Xiitwer and "Turk" Gerber availed themselves of the opportunity to
"step out." Lafayette kept a fresh team on the held by sending in sub-
slittitea continually. while Muhlenberg was worn out and ragged.
Next Saturday. October l3th, we all went to Dickinson. The team
was supported so well that a large and enthusiastic cheering section offered
good competition to the Dickinson rooters. But that game ended with a
fill r-core and ivluhlenberg on the short end of the string.
ililit' game started in great shape. Muhlenberg pushed Dickinson all
over the lot in the first few minutes of play and came within a few yards
of scoring twice. ln fact. the ball was three yards from the end line before
the game had progressed hvt' minutes, but the team seemed to lack that
final something that puts the pigskin on the positive side of the goal line.
ri for a
Most of the game was played in Dielcinson's territory and that 'llerg
outplayed their opponents is shown hy the fact that Nlnhlenln-re acquired
twelve hrst downs to three for Dickinson, besides playing a great gann-
on the defensive. Dickinson was not alale to gain any ground through the
lVluhlenhers.g line, but she opened up an aerial attack that lmafllecl the lien-
ferites. This was the first time in the relations of the two inatitutions nn
the girdiron that a Dicl-:inson team defeated a Nluhlenlnertg tn-arn,
Finally Nluhlenlnerg not its latent power functioning. when ity enrrenl
eleven invacletl hostile l.nnL'aster territory and Lfarnererl its first '-'IVUHF'
of tlte season hy a score of 3-UA rlihe lzritght sparl-1 of phywnutl '-trnvturc
that scored the only touchdox-.'n ol the clay was H,-Xl" Xiitxw-r, v.-hu snlmlwrl
for the injured llaseal. Not only did Watt-.-er when-. hu ,tltlliry dr gunmntg
the ball. hut the way in which ln- clireetecl the nflenwiyt- that ninw-fl the
Allllllt'Ul5l'lLZ lllLfy1l'fIl.tlll up .intl fllikkll ilu' tit-lil tu .ulYixt1t.iL11' prw'-'ell him
uurtlvy ul high lI0ltlHS
ln the lltlfll i'l'lIU1l. .alter Lf-tllllllil lUHNI4l1'l-lllll' Qlllllltll un New-r.il
1'Xt'lI.1llLQt'S Ul lvtlfli-, .intl I!l.il1.iL1c'1l tu x-.nrlx ilu- lull to tlu' tiltxv- kttlfl
line, uliere lvliapel llllHl?ll'1l .trawl fklnlilenlu-rg fl'l'llY!'If'll Ninn -after thi-
l",k'.inx mln'-srrerl .i N1UlIll'ltlll'ILf punt uri ilu' lint--j..ir1l line-, .infl Ufl llif' rw!!
play Si!1lIfNlPKUl'Q1' Xlxrmiqlx .intl tlirvv- 4 hagwl lwr 1-its-tx
Vlilitx a-.ax tln' lltlllllt xtraltflz! time that lift!ti-.llll ,l!l'l Nlirxlmll lui-
l.lNl1Allll4'!l'.ll .tt ilu' lttitifla U2 .1 l ilffllfltll ,Hitt l nr,t'. .i'.jgflI'.j.x!tm1:t 'X Irru ting-.
tlx.irt:i:tt: turn-..ir-l line '---.ix mzzu--nf-rf-ti in that '.:.irn-A -.-.huh 1- lv-ti it-. .i
Ngett.ntil.ir Fgrwitx .i luittlltitf l ltigvrimrx in-i lnwlt-, '.-.ith lw!1llxi:.! tau .,'
n:itNt.:n-line tail-.l1'N.iZwlplaxxlvj. X Nlxrzli i:i1lF::i:Hh
lllu' lvltjtjrsi Nlrtttftjlv' 47? the '.1'tr itirtiv' 5'v"'.T l.'-l'l'.Evvb n
llr'llilt'lit'tri .itz-l lhulnr 52 t-ltmzm Ihr' teirn il 'fa' gt' Sf' H .fmt
.ilntnril lint '.-.ith it .tll Xlzalzlf-::i'vz,3 - 1-'nf ' . iff- t , Ky:
what .i earns' If '--hw' l flzzglt '.-.1-it flu' 3 i 'ln' l "lv 'Hifv
tlurnpe-l the Emil ti: 'gi train iw Nlxzlilf-:ui I' ,'
lhul mlvcltlwl lv ltiwt' Ilixi ' tt-Y 'fm'
. 'X '
N " . ' . -
l'..t,.,x:xi'. Svniis lin. Xlixxx
break that lease for three periods. lr was impossible for Muhlenberg to
get Davidowitz. As a result, the game was converted into a punting
duel in which the Brown and XVhite had a great time running back Chap-
lilarly in the second period Elliot carried the ball to the minus one line
for six points. During the second period "Helps" Benfer sent in a wonder-
ful pony backheld. This quartet of backs. composed of Xveber, Kimble.
Gerber and XVeiner. awakened memoirs of former Lehigh defeats at the
hands of Muhlenberg. An attack of line plunges, forward passes, "sleeper"
plays, and "do-or-die" stunts, just about put the Brown and Xvhite in
Unleashing a sensational group of passes which were garnered in by
Spotts, Xveiner and Xveber, with Kimble on the heaving end, the locals
worked their way to within ten yards of the goal line. Xveber called for
a "sleeper" play and carried the ball over for six points. A pass was
attempted for the extra point and the point was awarded when a Lehigh
man roughed the receiver. This ended lVluhlenberg's scoring for the day,
but Lehigh managed to carry the ball over again via the aerial route.
Ursinus, 63 Muhlenberg, 0. But it was memorable game as far as
both teams were concerned. About the only thing that Ursinus has on
us was six points. and that because Brother Bear Hunter of the Kic line
family felt a little frisky with his left paw. Near the end of the second
quarter. when everything was moving along easily, this man Hunter stepped
in just long enough to oblige Donaldson with a neat forward.
The Muhlenberg eleven played creditable football, and outside of a
few nunk passes, gave the visitors plenty of trouble. Quite a few times the
farclinals started marches down the held, only to falter at a critical moment.
A slippery held put the lienfer charges in dire straits several times, but the
beautiful punting of Chapman and Kimble. and the fine defensive work of
the line. offset these disadvantages.
The Hears were very successful in their aerial attack, and had it not
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the held, with the whole Muhlenberg team coming to meet him. Then
he turned like a flash and ran toward the opposite side of the field to dodge
everv Cardinal and Cray man and clip off seventy yards for the touchdown.
As this was the third time during the season that such a feat had been
accomplished, Muhlenberg became disheartened and before they could
get back on their feet the Bullets had registered two more touchdowns.
The hnal quarter saw the Cardinals working together and during this time
the visitors were held.
The score, Lebanon Valley. I3: Muhlenberg, 0, was the end of the
melee of the next Saturday. But that doesn't tell the story of the actual
playing. It is doubtful if a Cardinal and Gray team ever tried harder to
win a game than it did that day. The local backs tore through the opposing
line for sixteen first downs. and that does little justice to the total yardage.
repeatedly carrying the lmll into the very shadows of the Lebanon Valley
Smith played a flashy game on the right wing: in fact, the whole line
played a brilliant game. both defensively and on the offense. The mad
smashes and dashes of Seifert more than once brought the crowd to its
feet. The duo of touchdowns made by the visitors were fast and sur-
prising. Kelly intercepted a pass from Xveber and ran fifty yards for a
touchdown. A short time later Lebanon Valley had the ball, but were
unable to gain any ground. Albright took the ball on a spread play, ran
backward for about hfteen yards, and then tossed a forward pass that
sailed fifty-five yards to Bendigo. who merely had to take a few steps to
cross the end line.
"Great Green Buries Muhlenberg Under, 59-O." That's what hap-
pened on 'l-har-ksgiving Day. when Dick l-larlow's Vlfcstern Maryland
eleven came to Allentown to get revenge for the previous year when Muh-
lenberg defeated them, 6-fl. lt was with a rip-roaring, bewildering, smash-
mg attack that the "Green 'lierrorsn smashed a Cardinal and Gray defense
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FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SEASON
HEN a Freshman team wins four out of six games, tying one, and
defeats elevens as Lafayette and Lehigh have to offer, then come
along with a smashing finish to win their conference championship,
what can be said? Just one of the greatest first-year teams that Coach
Holstrum has ever developed. Holstrum was not disappointed a bit when
a hue group of stalwart warriors answered his call for candidates. Without
doubt it was the greatest bunch of football material that Muhlenberg has
received in a long time.
The black stain of defeat came early in the season when Perkiomen
Prep administered a I3-O defeat. However, no one felt uneasy over the
defeat. as the squad had not been able to receive the proper training,
Coach Holstrum being called to his home in the west at the start of the
The following Saturday the Cardinal and Cray yearlings invaded the
lair of the Lafayette leopards and defeated them in their own den with the
score. 3-0. It was an epic battle, in view of the fact that it was the first
defeat ever handed the Eastonians by a local freshman gridiron machine.
Carney l-ticked a held goal from the twenty-yard line for the three-point
tally. The entire Muhlenberg team played exceptionally fine football,
Quicl-c. al halfbacli, starring.
lsiumbles cost the yearlings their one big chance of victory over the
Ursinus plebes and the struggle ended in a scoreless tie. Muhlenberg
carried the ball to the live-yard line three times, but lost it each time through
fumbles, while Ursinus failed to even threaten.
I Next. llolstrum's men were having a held day at the expense of the
highly touted Trenton State Normal team and came home with all of the
bacon. which happened to be 23 points. Muhlenberg tallied fourteen first
.1 164 1.
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furney t-.mere the Ulllhlttlllllllg attun-
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'lhait vxaiet the result of the lmttle
atangetl on 'linylor lfteltl. Noveiiiher
Ztzcl. l.ehigh'r- tenrn twins mueh heat
than Nlulilrnherq ri, hut the eleveri-ear.
mul .ilertne-a of the V-'IIIIXPY3 twan-
big tlevitlimg factor in the victory, 'lio
Fan.'.ngo gow- the honor of regie-terimg the
:-even points thnt apt-llecl tlefeut lor the
Ciettyalmtirglt yenrling footlmll team.
tiizcleft-sited ur.til it eume to .Nllentot-.-n.
fell victims to the prowerts of the lfzo-th
with the score. Z0-U, Xvith that vie-
tory and at clean conference recorrl. llol-
trum's henchmen laiy claim to confer
er ce honors. furney, who hurl eaxptuii
the team through this very successful
season. acquitted himself nobly us gen
erul of the lfrosh eleven. Nleclnicl-c.
the climiizutive guurcl. sturtecl the scoring
with un eighty-live-yurcl run after he haul
intercepted an forward pai:-ss. Nlztjereilc :hcl at lot of Nfilmrlt-g.'l ulfo
tluring the :afternoon and was responsible for the other two wut-ht ot-.ru
Hueklielcl men get most of the ereclit for ttini.ii-tg guinea-. hut l it -.-.
of the bucks would have heen impossible without the rt-rimrl-mlmle 1 r
tion every play was given by the entire eleven i
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1928-29 BASKETBALL SEASON
UHLENBERCUS basketball team came to a
close of a very successful season, with nine
games won and four lost. With Borrell and
Lawson lost from the squad through graduation
last spring, a severe loss was felt in the minds of
all concerned at the beginning of the season, but
Coach Benfer developed the material he had left
over and some brilliant stars from last year's fresh-
man team into a smooth, fast combination. A
most disastrous defeat was suffered early in the
season at the hands of Gettysburg and hopes of
winning the conference championship were shat-
tered. I-Iowever, Muhlenberg did not lose to any
of the other teams in the conference and Gettys-
burg lost to F. and M. and Dickinson. Thus, Muh-
lenberg claims the championship for the season.
Lafayette was beaten by the Cardinal and Gray
During the first half of the F. and M. game, Kaltreider, star center for
Muhlenberg, was out of the game with an injured knee. The injury was
so severe that he spent the rest of the season in the hospital. That was a
big loss to the squad, but Benfer developed Lauck, of last year's freshman
team, into a timely center. "Bill" Wackernagle proved the star of the
season with his fast passing and accurate eye. I-le led the scoring with
123 points to his credit. ul-lenn Ulrich developed the peculiar habit of
tapping the ball through the basket from the jump. I-le was successful
in this feat on four occasions. To Harry Batalin goes the honor of scoring
a single point throughout the season and with that point goes the credit
of winning the Schuylkill game at Reading. Batalin was put in a minute
before the game ended and in the last seconds of play his man fouled him.
Before this the score stood, 30-30. Batalin scored the point after the
whistle had blown.
MORGAN, M gr.
ln one of the fastest battles ever witnessed on
the local Y. M. C. A. floor, Muhlenberg's Cardinal
and Gray basketball quintet opened the l928-1929
season by defeating the Ursinus Bears with the
score, 31-25. At the finish of the regular game the
score was tie and an extra five-minute period had
to be played to determine the winner. "Bill,'
Wackernagle proved to be the big gun who upset the
scoring and put Muhlenberg on the long end of the
string at the end of the final period. Kaltreider
played a fine game, as did Ulrich, who featured,
jumping a field goal from a tap under the basket.
Smith played a great game on the defense and
besides all that, was very steady on long shots,
dropping four of them through the cage. The
reserve material showed up very well and proved Sm-,-,,
I u.n XYx:xii:xxt.ii l'l,RHll
to Coach Benfer that he had a combination of stars which would make
picking a regular quintet difficult.
MUI-ILENBILRC.-LAFAYETTE SILRI ES
The second straight victory of the season was recorded when Muhlen-
berg traveled to Easton and defeated Lafayette, 30-29. It was one of
the most exciting games played on l.afayette's floor during the season and
was not decided until the last minute of play. Lafayette took the lead
early in the game, but Xvackernagle came back and took the lead for Muh-
lenberg, 6-3. At the end of the first half the Maroons were leading, I3-I l,
but with the beginning of the second half Kaltreider opened up and evened
up the scoring, From that point on nip and tuck basketball was played
with many fouls entering into the matter of building up the score.
The second game of the Lafayette series was played at Allentown with
Muhlenberg easily winning, 36-25. Muhlenberg assumed the lead early
in the game and only once in the first half lost that advantage tothe visitors.
At the end of the half the Cardinals were leading, I6-9. The game was
marked by fast passing on both sides. Xvackernagle led the scoring with
eight field goals. Lauck and Heffner both began the game and put in
strong bids for hrst-string positions. Lauck put the ball through the
basket for eight points.
ln one of the most important games of the season. Muhlenberg lost
to Gettysburg on the latter's floor at Gettysburg with the score, 25-27.
Personal fouls were hard on Muhlenberg. when Ulrich, Kaltrcider. and
XVackernagle were routed early in the second half via this route. Muh-
lenberg.was leading at half time, l4-l l. but in the second half with the
hrst string 'men out. Gettysburg scored enough points to win by the two-
.1 170 1.
IVIUI-ILENBERG F 6: M SERIES
Muhlenberg played two games Wlth the Lancaster colleglans The
one played at Muhlenberg was won wlth a 23 I9 score while that at Lan
caster flnlshed Wlth the Cardlnal and Gray on top wlth a 4l 39 score
Wackernagle and Ulrlch were high scorers ln the game at Allentown
Muhlenberg had not played any games for two weeks because of examma
tlons and as a result actlon was slow and slugglsh
The second game Wlth F and M at Lancaster was more excltxng as
the score clearly shows At half tlme the Blue and Whxte courtmen were
ahead I7 I6 ln the second half Berg came to the fore and remalned
there to the flrlsh Wackernagle and Mlnka were the shlnlng llghts of
thls game Th1S game was very lmportant IH decldxng the conference
champs F and M had already beaten Gettysburg and the Blue and
Whlte team was much lmproved over the Blue and Whlte flve that Muhler
berg defeated earller 1n the season
IVIUI-ILENBERG SCI-IUYLKILL SERIES
Coach Doggle ullan brought hls lanky lads from Schuylklll to trlm
the Allentown passers but the worthy men of Harry A Benfer soon shat
tered hls hopes and by the tlme the fray was ended had plled up a 43 33
score The new llne up contalned two new men Heffner at forward and
Lauck at center The game started wlth a bang when Muhlenberg regls
tered a goal from the tap At half tlme Schuylklll was tfalllflg 28 Il
Schuylklll came back strong ln the second half and presented a better
battle than ln the first half but could rot ecllp e the score of the Cardmels
The second game Wlth Schuylklll at Readlng was much dlffe cnt
The teams were more evenly matched wlth ome new men ID Schuyllclll s
llne up Schuylklll assumed an early lead IH the first half and had the
Benlerltes guesslng as to who was who The score stood I3 3 Wlth the
Allentown battlers ratlng the three From then on a gallant Muhlenberg
machlne ground over that floor vxgorously and Hnally evened the score
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At the end of the half the SCOYC Stood. l4-l3. ln
the second half the score see-sawed from one side
to the other and in the closing seconds stood,
30-30. Stauffer, captain of Schuylkill, fouled
Batalin just a second before the whistle and Batalin
made the winning point after the whistle had blown.
Albright was tripped up on February 16th by
the score of 50-22. It was an easy game for Muh-
lenberg. "Bill" Wackernagle, Cardinal and Cray
forward, hung up somewhat of a record when he
tallied ten field goals and two fouls for a total of
22 points. At that he didn't play the entire game.
Kllilflflili Muhlenberg played one game with the Brown
and W-hite instead of the usual two. The game
was played on Taylor floor at Bethlehem and found Muhlenberg far
off form. As a result, the Allentonians lost by a 4l-20 score. Lehigh
from the beginning outclassed the Benferites, showing a faster brand of
game and better aiming for the basket. Nowhere during the game was
Lehigh threatened and at half-time the score stood, 23-10. Muhlenberg
came into the second half confident of pulling herself together, but did
not seem able to shake off the jinx that was evident.
MUI-ILENBERG-P. M. C.
On the event of Washington's Birthday Muhlenberg handed Penn-
sylvania Military College their lirst defeat of the season on their home
floor by the score of 45-34. P. M. C. started off
with eight points before Muhlenberg got started. l
Then Muhlenberg tied the score at eight apiece,
from which time they were never headed. Muhlen-
berg sewed up the game early in the second half
with a barrage of field goals. Lauck caged eight
f'ield,goals and l-leffner five. It was also Muhlen-
berg s honor to be the first team that scored more
than thirty points on P. M. C. on that floor.
An unexpected setback was suffered at the hands
of Drexel to the tune of 38-34 in an extra period
game at Allentown on February 23rd, Muhlen-
berg was ahead at half-time with the score standing,
l-8-I3. At the beginning of the game it looked
like a walk-off for Muhlenberg, who scored ten
POIMS. before Drexel got started. But Drexel
got 5-iomg Strong early in the second half and at
the end of the game the score stood 32 apiece. Wackernagle, with a
point from a foul, tied the score at the end of the regular game. In
the extra period, both teams made a field goal and the Drexel sewed up
victory with two more goals for a four-point lead.
Muhlenberg's tall, lanky, fleet-footed quintet drew curtains rather
unappropriately on her successful 1928-1929 basketball season, when
Coach Mylin's Lebanon Valley collegians took them into camp by a 28-22
score on the Y. M. C. A. floor.
Muhlenberg made a favorable start, but Lebanon Valley soon shot to the
front and at half-time were leading the boys from Allentown I 7-7. Muhlen-
berg rallied considerable in the second half. With six minutes to go the
score stood 25 to I8 for Lebanon. Here the fans pleaded for victory and
Smith replied with a goal. I-Ieffner, who had previously made two beautiful
shots, came through with another. Meanwhile Lebanon added three
points and the last scoring of the season was over.
The defeat, however, did not mean much since Muhlenberg had clinched
the Eastern Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Conference championship the
previous night at Lancaster when they triumphed over the Blue and White
of Franklin and Marshall, 41 to 29.
Wackernagle. . ............... . , .
Lauck ..... . . . . . . . 36
Ulrich ..... . . . I9
Minka .... . . 20
Smith. . . . . . I8
Kaltreider. . . . I0
Heffner. . . . . I3
Empie .... . . 2
Kieffer ..... 2
Batalin ..... . . 0
Total ........ ............. I 66
l928-I9Z9 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Muhlenberg. UrSiI1US .---
Muhlenberg. Lafayette. .
Muhlenberg. F. and M-.
Muhlenberg. Schuylkill. .
Muhlenberg. Lafayette, -
Muhlenberg. SCIIQYIICIH- -
Muhlenberg. Albflght- - -
Muhlenberg. I-ehlgh -"-
Muhlenberg. P- M' Ch - -
Muhlenberg. Drexel .....
Muhlenberg. F- and M--
Muhlenberg. Lebanon Valley
Field Goals Fouls Points
FRESHIVIAN BASKETBALL SEASON
HE Cardinal and Gray Freshmen did not have as successful a season
as has been experienced by the first-year basketball teams of other
years. This is a simple statement of the truth, and although v.e
probably should not offer any excuses, the reason assigned to the deficiency
is the cutting down of freshman athletics. During the previous year the
frosh entertained a ten-game schedule, while this season saw them in
action but four times, two away and two home. This seems to be in
keeping with the present plan to cut down freshman athletics, insomuch
as competition is concerned. A freshman baseball schedule was done
away with two years ago, the football schedule was cut considerable this
year, and so the basketball schedule was also shortened. These four
games were so far apart that it was impossible for the men to get the proper
amount of training and hit a winning stride. Of the games played, Muhlen-
berg Frosh won one, the contest with the Ursinus plebes, and lost the
other three, two to Lafayette and one to Lehigh.
The first game was played January l2th with Lafayette in Allentown
ard the Maroons won the cage battle, 34-22. The game was interesting
from the start and looked as though 'Berg would come through on top.
However, the boys seemed to tire and Lafayette frosh romped away with
the bacon. Muhlenberg showed up well, but lacked experience O'Brien,
pllaygngdat forward, was high point scorer for 'Berg with four goals from
tie ie .
F One month later the second game was staged, this with the Ursinus
irst year men. The Collegeville lads were beaten IH a rather uninteresting
and Sl0PPY game. with the Berg passers, just a bit superior. This is indicated
0 be in
by the resulting score, I9-I6. Carney,
a former Wilson High flash, scored four
baskets, leading the offense, while
Savago's defensive work also played a
prominent part in the victory.
The next two frosh games were
played away. At Lehigh in the Taylor
gym, preliminary to the varsity tilt, the
Cardinals tasted a Lehigh frosh defeat
with the one-sided score of 48-24. The
Brown and White yearlings forged
ahead early in the game and never were
headed. Carney was again high point
scorer, making half our freshman points
with five field goals and two throws
from the foul line. The last game of
the season was played with Lafayette,
this time at Easton on March 27th.
Getting away to a flying start, the
Leopards were never headed and the
game ended, SI-15, in their favor.
I-Iolstrum's men seemed to be all off
form and simply could not outpoint BERNI1.Mgr-
the Maroon greenies. This closed
another season, successful in developing varsity men, to be sure.
Carney, playing at guard, was one of the outstanding men on the squad.
I-Ie led the scoring for the season with 32 points and showed up best of
all the wearers of the Cardinal and Crray. Other men who played regularly
were O'Brien, Savago, Cxiltner, Majercik, Bortel, and Whetstone. These
are the numeral men and should supply some valuable material for Muhlen-
berg's varsity quintet next year.
BASKETBALL SCHEDULE I928-1929
Totals ...... .....
Ursinus, I 6
Lafayette, 3 I
Carney .... . .................... I4
O'Brien ..... - - 7 I I5
Giltner .... . - 4 4 I2
Savagon... -- 4 2 I0
Lenker ...... - - 2 I 5
Whetstone. . . I I 3
Bortel ..... . . . - I 0 2
Majercik .... - - 0 I I
Totals .... ,........ 3 3 I4 80
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PHILLIPS, Mgr. CHURLICK, Mgr.
i I 928 BASEBALL SEASON
UI-ILENBE.RG'S 1928 baseball season will take a special place upon
the scroll of records in athletics at the Cardinal and Gray institution.
For the first time in its baseball history a Muhlenberg team mowed
down all opposition, and in a decisive fashion established itself as an unde-
feated nine. Coach "flaps" Benfer selected from his available squad
one of the most powerful hitting teams in collegiate circles of the East.
Always unusually successful at building baseball men, ul-lapsn scored his
greatest triumph in linking up the l9Z8 team, in which was contained the
name of Nick Borrell, whose development was so remarkable that Connie
Mack sought and secured his name upon a contract for a try with the
A's. Two other men who were outstanding throughout the season have
also signed contracts with the A's. They are Frank Spotts, a giant on
the pitching mound, and "Joe" Evans, one of the cleverest catchers Muhlen-
berg has seen for a long time.
This hard-hitting team of Benfer's was rated as the third best team
representing the East in collegiate baseball. Besides Spotts, the men
on the mound were: Kimble, a fine twirler, and Weber, who experienced
his best year since he has been at Muhlenberg. Everybody on the team
has to be highly commended. There was a perfect co-operation and
team work, and a high spirit that carried the Cardinal and Gray through
its roughest innings and brought them home to the fore.
ln the opening game of the season Muhlenberg crashed through to
beat Haverford at Haverford, l0-5. Wet weather made pitching difficult
and the game was called at the end of the sixth inning because of the rain.
Borrell came through with a double and a single at crucial stages of the
game to easily win for the Cardinal and Cray. "Joe" Evans hit a homer
lf" " " 'S-----
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and Kimble had a three-base pelt. The local collegians scored in every
inning and batted the ball all over the lot. Of their ten hits, four of them
were for extra base blows. Haverford did not score a run or register a
hit after the second inning.
R H E
Muhlenberg ...... .. .............. 3 I 2 I 3-I0 IO 0
Haverford ..... ............... I 4 0 0 0- 5 5 4
Muhlenberg tacked up its second victory for the season, when she
defeated Lehigh in a bitterly fought contest at Muhlenberg, by the score
2-I. Both teams batted during eight innings without being able to dent
the scoreboard. Lehigh scored its one run in the last chapter, when two
Brown and White pinch hitters clouted the ball for singles. As Muhlen-
berg came to the plate in the last frame, Weidenmoyer got a single, Evans
followed with a single, and Borrell proceeded to win the game by slamming
a triple, scoring the two men. Weber pitched a fine game and had twelve
strike outs. Muhlenberg was not able to register a hit until that last
inning and then tallied three for the game.
Muhlenberg ...... ................. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 2-2
Lehigh ...................,....... 000000001-I
Muhlenberg tacked up its third straight victory of the season when
Temple was walloped, I4-7. l-lits in the seventh and eighth innings scored
eight' runs for the Benfer elan. Nick Borrell, playing the shortstop posi-
tion in First-rate style, also clouted out three hits, two for three bases and
one for two bases. Spotts pitched a great game and did not ease up until
the last inning, when Muhlenberg had a comfortable lead. Green of
i in every
s. four of them
1 or register a
m, when she
by the score
able to dent
rr, when two
l had twelve
dj that last
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Temple made a spectacular play out of a running one-hand catch of Borrell's
long drive that looked like a homer.
Muhlenberg ...................... I 2 0 0 I 2 4 4 0-I4
Temple ...... ...... .,........,.. 0 2 0102101-7
The Cardinal and Gray defeated the Philadelphia Textile nine in what
appeared more like a track meet than a diamond game. The final score
was 20-2. The game lasted seven innings and was called at the end of
that time out of mercy for the visitors. Eschenbach, a sophomore, did
the work on the mound and had little trouble baffling the Philadelphia
men. ln all he gathered thirteen strike outs and allowed but five hits.
Evans and Kimble each collected three hits from five times at bat.
Textile. ............................. O O 0 2 0 O 0- 2
Muhlenberg ...... .................. 2 7 2 3 5 I x-20
MUHLENBERG-FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL
Led by the terrific hitting of Nick Borrell, who hammered out a home
run, two triples and a double out of four times at bat, Muhlenberg took
over Franklin and Marshall with a I4-2 score at Lancaster. Dickert also
had a perfect day at bat, clouting the horse-hide four times out of as many
times at bat. "Jack" Kimble pitched a great game for his team and
allowed four hits, while Muhlenberg collected I9 from Darlington of F.
and M. Kimble had eleven put-outs via the three-strike method. ln
addition to his good work on the mound, Kimble also pounded out a homer,
It was Muhlenberg's fifth straight victory.
F.andM. .....,....,............ 002000000-2
Muhlenberg .... ........... 0 0 3 I I O12 6-I4
--.-,....,........ K ' . k
MUI-ILENBERG-PENN A. C.
"Flaps" Benfer's nine continued its winning streak when the Cardinal
and Cray batters took the measure of the Penn A. C., a collection of former
college stars, by the score of l6-9 on Muhlenberg's field. Muhlenberg
pasted the ball for twenty-two hits and hammered the Philadelphia hurlers
all over the field. Kimble, Borrell, and Cressman led the Muhlenberg
attack with four solid hits each, Kimble crashing through with a home
run in the fifth frame and the bases loaded. Weber started the pitching
for Muhlenberg and pitched great ball for five innings, blanking the visitors.
However, in the sixth and seventh innings, he weakened and Kimble
twirled the remainder of the game.
PennA.C. ................ .... 0 00004410-9
Muhlenberg ...... .... 5 0 Z 0 4 l 3 l x-I6
Ursinus proved the seventh straight victim of Coach Benfer's Cardinal
and Cray baseball team, when the mighty Muhlenberg swatters pounded
out a I4-I victory. It was a great hitting day for Muhlenberg. Borrell
collected five hits from five times at bat. Kimble, Spotts, and Evans
each pounded the ball safely three times to help pile up the score. ln all
Muhlenberg had twenty-one hits, while Ursinus could only collect five.
Spotts had a great day at twirling. Unly a temporary weakening in the
eighthunning, when he walked two Ursinus batters in a row and Francis
hit a single, allowed the Bears a run.
Ursinus ....... .... .... ,... 0 0 0 000010-I
Muhlenberg ...... ......... 3 4 o 1 0 3 2 0 1-14
with a home
' the visitors.
re. In all
ing in the
Gettysburg was taken into camp in one of the best games of the season
on Muhlenberg field with the score, 3-I. The hard hitting of Nick Borrell,
who registered four hits from as many times at bat, combined with the
excellent pitching of Frank Spotts, who allowed but five hits and struck
out nine men, accounted for the Cardinal and Gray victory. Add to
Nick's four hits, five more collected by other members on the team and
you'll get the total number for the game, while Gettysburg had five. ln
the sixth inning the score was tie, I-I. Dickert got a single, Borrell slammed
out a triple, scoring Dickert, and a moment later Nick scored on an error
on the same play.
Gettysburg .... 00000 I 000-I
Muhlenberg .... ........ 0 I 0 0 0 2 0 0 x-3
Playing the same up-and-at-'em baseball that characterized their game
all season, Coach "I-laps" Benfer's nine defeated Lafayette, 3-0. The
Benfermen bunched all their hits with a sacrifice in the seventh inning to
win. Muhlenberg was outhit by the Easton visitors with the count of
6-3, but the Cardinal and Gray men hit at the opportune time to score
runs. Spotts, hurling for Muhlenberg, was in perfect form. I-le kept
the hits well scattered and struck out seven of Lafayette's men. "Mike"
Murberg and Carney pitched good ball for Lafayette, but could not win
ln the seventh inning Lawson got to first safely on Shellenbergefs
error, and scored when Kimble hit a long double to right field. Empie
singled, and Spotts advanced both men with a single. Both Kimble and
A' gil-f."9Fgli "
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Spotts scored when "Reds', Weidenmoyer slammed a terrific single down
along the leftfield line.
Lafayette ..... .. ....... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Muhlenberg ..... ........... 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 x-3
For the second time of the year Benfer's diamond stars hurdled its
next to last opponents in its march to an undefeated season at Bethlehem,
when Lehigh's Brown and White nine was defeated by the close score,
9-8. At times the game was marked by sloppy baseball, but at other
times both teams played mighty good baseball. Lehigh took a three-
run lead in the first half of the first inning. Nluhlenberg evened up in its
half. In the fifth Muhlenberg had attained a lead with the score standing,
7-3. Borrell featured this inning with a homer, but none were on the
bags. Lehigh came back in its half of the inning to score three runs.
Hesse hit a homer with two on. ln the ninth inning, with Muhlenberg
leading, 9-6, Lehigh put on a spirited rally and scored two runs, but the
tying run died on third.
Weber started for Muhlenberg on the mound and was going nice, until
Hesse rapped out his homer. Then he was taken out in favor of Kimble,
who held the opposition to three scattered hits for the balance of the game.
Lehigh ........................... 300030002-8
Muhlenberg ...... ................. 0 3 0 l 3 2 0 0 0-9
Coach Benfer's proteges hammered three Lafayette hurlers, while
Spotts .beat the Maroons the second time and closed the most successful
season in baseball history at Muhlenberg. The Leopards took defeat by a
ilic single down
rrs hurdled its
'ie close score.
but at other
togk 3 tllfge'
'ened UP in 'ts
. were on the
.C three runs.
run5, but the
ng We: 'mn
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.of the game'
gl 5UCCe55 a
I0-3 score in Memorial Stadium, Easton. This victory not only marked
the eleventh consecutive victory of the year, but closed the first undefeated
season in baseball the Cardinal and Gray institution has ever had.
The game at Easton was played in a drizzling rain and after Muhlen-
berg batted in the ninth a cloudburst let go and the activities for the day
were over. Spotts pitched the game for Muhlenberg and allowed but
six hits. Lafayette used three pitchers, Murberg starting, Carney going
through the middle, and Morrison finishing up for the day. Borrell was
Muhlenberg's ace at the bat with three hits. Evans had the only homer
of the day and with it got the honor of pounding out the longest hit ever
recorded at Memorial field.
Muhlenberg. . ........... 10g Haverford .... . . . 5
Muhlenbergu... 23 Lehigh....... l
Muhlenberg. . Temple ..... .... . . . 7
Muhlenberg. . Phila. Textile. . . . . . 2
Muhlenberg. . F. and M. ....,. . . . 2
Muhlenberg. . Penn A. C. ...... . . . 9
Muhlenberg. . Ursinus ...... . . . . l
Muhlenberg. . Gettysburg ..... . . . I
Muhlenberg. . Lafayette .... . . . . 0
Muhlenberg.. Lehigh ..... . . . 8
Muhlenberg. . Lafayette .... . . . . 3
Total .... 39
' oe,-,H 35 3142
hhfiiiflfhf ..... 43 5116
Dickert ..... + - - 40 2750
Borrell ....... - V - 45 6222
Cressman ..... . , . I7 5882
Steinhauer. . . . . 22 2720
Lawson ..... . . . 37 3783
Kimble .,.. .H 43 5116
Empie. In . . . 36 2222
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THE l928 TRACK SEASON
THE l928 track season results show interested spectators that a fairly
successful season was experienced. However, the greatest thing that
can be said is that track is fast improving and gaining the level at Muhlen-
berg that it should as a major sport. Manager Howard Miller had great
difficulty in arranging meets with Class B schools and so the completed
schedule included but two of these in Muhlenberg's class.
ln these two dual meets Muhlenberg won the one from Schuylkill and
lost the other to Drexel. Against Lafayette and Lehigh the team showed
up fine, but failed to win either meet. Muhlenberg placed fourth in the
Penn Relays and, in the C. P. A. A. meet at Lewisburg, the team placed
last, the competition being too severe in both these meets. ln the Middle
Atlantics at Haverford on May l8th and I9th, the 'Berg runners were
outclassed and finished twelfth in a field of fifteen.
Much credit for the advancement of track and for the developing and
training of this year's team must go to Coach john Slater. Outstanding
among the performances of the season was the meet with Schuylkill at
Allentown, in which George Ulrich established a new record for the IZO
high hurdles by doing the distance in 162-5 seconds, lowering the former
college mark by I-5 second. Then, not to be outdone, "Hen" Ulrich,
C1eorge's freshman brother, shortly afterward lowered the mark to l6:l-5
seconds and became the holder of the school record.
The high point scorer of the season was "Paddock" Schneck with a
total of 32 points, followed closely by George Ulrich, Ruglio, Chapman,
Huegel, Anderson, and Dickert. Many men will be lost to the team next
season, but with this year's freshman team eligible for varsity competition
next year, and the veterans Ulrich, Schneck and Ruglio remaining, a
more successful season is predicted.
MUHLENBERG, 33: LEI-IIGI-I, 93
On April 25th at Bethlehem the Muhlenberg track team opened the
season with a defeat by Lehigh. However, in the face of strong competi-
tion, the 'Berg men showed up well. Croodlove was Lehigh's scoring
ace, with two firsts and a second. There were no outstanding Muhlen-
berg stars, with the scoring pretty evenly divided among the various mem-
bers of the team.
Cvordon and Ruglio each scored five tallies for 'Berg by placing first
in the discus throw and javelin. Schneck placed second IH the 220-yard
dash and third in the 100-yard dash. Chapman took second in the shot-
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put, Kaltreider second in the high jump, Pascal in the broad jump, Ulrich
in the IZO high hurdles, and Hook in the javelin. Third places were also
captured by jones, Englert, Anderson, and Ulrich in various events.
Muhlenberg competed in Class B, Middle Atlantic States Collegiate
Athletic Association one-mile relay championship race in Philadelphia
and finished fourth against a fast field. The track was wet and greatly
handicapped the runners. Dickinson won the race with the time 3:33 I-5
seconds. The Muhlenberg team was composed of Schneck, Diamanti,
Loy, and G. Ulrich, who turned in the time of 3:41 2-5 seconds.
MUI-ILENBERG, 47: LAFAYETTE, 77
The scene of the next meet of the season was at Allentown, with Lafayette
as the opponents. 'Berg slipped up in the track events, but finished
strong in the field events. Seven firsts were garnered by the Cardinal and
Gray, but failure to win other places caused the defeat. Schneck took
two firsts in the l00 and 220-yard dashes. The shotput was won by Chap-
man, while Lawson won the high jump.
The other firsts captured were the I20 high hurdles by Ulrich, Ruglio
the javelin, and in the broad jump Dickert carried off the honors. Muh-
lenberg's distance competition was weakened by the absence of l-luegel,
star distance runner.
MUI-ILENBERG, 713 SCI-IUYLKILL, 55
This victory over Schuylkill was Muhlenberg's first track win of the
season and it was a well earned one to be sure. 'Berg took eight firsts out
of a possible twelve and also captured a goodly number of seconds and
thirds. Stauffer was the individual star for Schuylkill, while l-luegel
stood out for Muhlenberg. George Ulrich signalized the meet by lowering
the Muhlenberg record for the L20 high hurdles to I6 2-5 seconds. Men-
tion of such stars as Schneck, Huegel, Ulrich, Ruglio, Chapman, and
Dickert easily accounts for the great number of first places captured.
C. P. A. A. MEET
The annual C. P. A. A. meet held this year at Lewisburg found Muhlen-
berg finishing fourth, the meet being won by Gettysburg with 62lf4 points.
Muhlenberg's team of live men competed in Class A and three men were
successful in scoring. All the participants were handicapped by the
extremely cold weather. The 'Berg scores were: Ulrich, 6 pointsg Ander-
son, 5 points, and Ruglio, 3 points. The other men who failed to place
were Huegel and Schneck. Juniata won the Class B competition with a
score of 48 points.
MIDDLE ATLANTICS '
ln the Middle Atlantic States Athletic Meet held at Haverford, Muh-
lenberg finished third last with two points. The 'Berg team of Ulrich,
Schneck, Ruglio, Begel, and Huegel were outclassed by larger colleges and
universities, but Ulrich and Schneck managed to qualify in the heats of
the 120 high hurdles, 220 low hurdles, l00 and 220 yard dashes. The
meet was won by New York University and was characterized by the
breaking of two records. The 440-yard record of 50 2-5 seconds set by
Robinson of Muhlenberg in l924 was shattered by Phil Edwards, colored
flier of New York University, who made the distance in 50 seconds flat.
David Myers, of New York University, also set a new javelin record of
I83 feet and 9lf2 inches.
MUI-ILENBERG, 559 DREXEL, 7I
The Cardinal and Ciray track team closed its season by winning first
place honors but losing, 7l-55, to Drexel. The Blue and Gold tracksters
gathered enough seconds and thirds to overcome the five firsts in eight
events that Muhlenberg captured. ln the javelin throw 'Berg took all
the places,'Ruglio, Begel, and Pascal finishing in the order named. Schneck
won the l00-yard dash, as well as the 220 dash. The IZO high hurdles
went to Ulrich, who placed third in the l00-yard dash and in the 220 low
hurdles. Chapman won the shot-put for Muhlenberg and Pascal was
first in the broad jump. In the mile run Huegel stepped along to an easy
WIP' For Drexel, Sheppard, Greig, and Wolf stood out as the leading
point scorers. r
5 meh were
ed by the
1011 with a
: heats of
d by the
ds set by
I928 TRACK SCHEDULE
.. . . ........................... Lehigh, at Bethlehem
. . . . . . .Penn Relays, at Philadelphia
. . . . ..... Lafayette, at Allentown
..... ... . .Schuylkill, at Allentown
I9. .. . . .... Middle Atlantics, at Haverford
. . . . . . .Drexel, at Philadelphia
Schneck. ............ .
Ulrich, George. . .
Ruglio ........ ,
Huegel. . . .
Anderson. . . .
Ernpie. . .
FRESHIVIAN TRACK SEASON
HIS is the second year that Muhlenberg has placed a Freshman track
T team on the field. Last year the greenies showed up well, but this
year they were exceptional. With a schedule of four meets, the frosh
were able to win two. The season opened with Bethlehem High, who was
beaten badly. Following this the frosh took first in the annual conference
meet at Lancaster, scoring 42lf2 points to beat the freshman teams of
F. on M., Gettysburg, Ursinus, and Dickinson. This was the high spot
in the season. Next, in a triangular meet with Allentown Prep and Lafay-
ette Frosh, the 'Berg youngsters did not fare so well and ended in third
place. The successful season was closed when a medley relay was lost in
"Hen" Ulrich was the outstanding star of the season. He featured
in the 440-yard run, 120 high and 220 low hurdles. He is the holder of
the college record for the IZO high hurdles with the time, I6 I-5 seconds,
established in the triangular meet with A. P. S. and Lafayette Frosh. Other
winners were Butz, Deily, Weiner and, in fact, all the numeral men stood
out as good men for varsity track next year.
I928 FRESI-IMAN TRACK SCI-IEDULEp
April Z4 ...... ...... .................... B e thlehem High at Allentown
May I2 ...... .... C onference Meet at Lancaster
I9 ...... .... M edley Relay at Haverford
23 ...... ................ T riangular Meet at Allentown
Balthaser Erdman Minnigh
Battalin Kunkle Ritter
Butz LeVan H. Ulrich
Deily Meyers Weiner
well, but this
HS, the frosh
figh, who was
nan teams of
:he high spot
ep and Lafay-
nded in third
.y was lost in
the holder of
al men stood
Sfir.-il ' I
. . I
SCHAERTEL EMPIE KIEFFER LOWY
sv mo-cs -o 40'-" 'cr' 5,91 ""'L'1'1"""2 "2
fain-on Z':'J::-H 5-HDfa'5,Eq,,,g-33S3:.w2Q
wo...-p22"gg..-lggngb-lm"DLgm.-r33:s l3...muQ:r- fb,-1
'-wlaslgg-lm-v-'mrbCT2f :JA Ox
I928 TENNIS SEASON M
ENNIS is the only minor sport at
Muhlenberg. Four major sports are
found, all well equipped and sup-
ported. The tennis team, lacking prac-
tice and proper playing facilities, just
couldn't turn in a highly successful
season. The schedule, arranged by
Manager Kahler, included Moravian,
Ursinus, and Gettysburg.
Two home matches and two away
were played, resulting in very interest-
ing contests. The opening match was
with Gettysburg, who went home on the
long end of a 5-I score. Muhlenberg's
lone point was earned by Kieffer and
Empie, who won their doubles match
from Uhler and Kock rather easily, 6-2
and 6-4. The next opponent was Mora-
vian at Bethlehem. In this contest,
which resulted in a tie, both doubles l
were won by 'Berg, and I..owy, playing
his third year, captured his singles match.
A return match with Moravian, later in
in the season, did not proveas favorable, the final score being 4-2 in favor
of the visitors. The closing match of the season, with Ursinus at College-
ville, was lost by a similar score.
The team this year consisted of Schaertel, Lowy, Empie, and Green
of the previous year's team, and the new faces were Schmehl and Kieffer.
In the way of individual scoring the points garnered were well distributed.
I..owy, Schaertel, and Empie each won a singles match, and combined with
Kieffer and Schmehl to win five doubles.
The team, although failing to win any matches, made a good showing,
putting up great battles and providing interesting competition for their
opponents, as well as thrills for the spectators. Through graduation,
Schaertel, three-year college champion, and Schmehl, another senior,
will be Iost to the team next year. With the rest of the players as a nucleus
and the abundance of good material to be had on the campus, next year's
season should prove an interesting and successful one.
JAMES E. KAHLER
ELMER G. SCHAERTEL RALPH W- KIEFFER
MARVIN SCHMEHL PAUL C- EMPYE
SAMUEL I-,Owy ISADORE GREEN
TENNIS SCHEDULE 5
hl b ,Ia Gettysburg-
May 12' ' ' " " ..... Miihlfgbfig, 3. Moravian, 3
24: 1 , ..... Muhlenberg, 2: Moravian, 4
25 ,.....,, I I I ,.... Muhlenberg, 2: Ursinus, 4
Total ..... ................--.--
1927.19.28 1NTRA1v1uRA1. SEASON
HE 1927-1928 intramural season marked the close of the third year
that a complete program, composed of several sports, has been carried
out at Muhlenberg. This intramural competition has become a serious
matter to every one on the campus. Most of the teams organize before
the season opens, playing practice games and sort of "getting the hang
1 " earl Keen competition and friendly rivalry are to be seen and
of 't y. , .
heard previous to, during, and following the actual playing of the contests.
Last year, Delta Theta came out on top the heap, but this year, when
the smoke of battle had cleared away, Phi Epsilon was found to be the
winner, Delta Theta annexing second place. Neck-to-neck races occurred
in every sport and the championship was in doubt up to the very last
minute of competition. Five combinations finished within easy reach of
each other, all in the 200-point group.
The season was in charge of Physical Director "Bill" Ritter, whose
guiding hand and definite decisions kept everything running smoothly,
like the cogs of a well-oiled wheel. As the other official in handling the
games, George I-lolstrum, Freshman Coach, proved a popular choice.
The first branch of intramurals, basketball, started at the end of Feb-
ruary and lasted through March to Easter. This gave sufficient time
for all the contestants to recuperate from the last, and be ready for the
next rivals. Four teams battled for high honors, with Delta Theta and
Phi Epsilon finishing in a deadlock for first place, each having won seven
and lost one game: and Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Kappa Tau tied for
second place, having each lost two games. As proof of the closeness of
these contests, listen to this: Delta Theta was beaten by Phi Epsilon:
the A. T. O.'s lost to the Delts, but beat the Phi Eps, and Phi Kappa Tau,
in turn, took over the Alpha Taus, but lost to the first two teams. Under
the point system used by the officials, Delta Theta and Phi Epsilon were
each given 75 points, Phi Kappa Tau and Alpha Tau Omega, 70 points:
Sigma Lambda Pi, 609 Non-Fraternity, 55g Theta Upsilon Omega, 503
Philos Club, 45g and Alpha Sigma Rho finished with I0 points.
The second lap of the intramural race began right after Easter vacation.
The vacation seemed to have been of benefit to all the teams. Afterward
they were so evenly matched that close games resulted, marked by spec-
tacular Iindividualism. The Non-Fraternity team proved a dark horse
by winning the playground ball honors for the second year, but not without
some serious interference on the part of Phi Epsilon and Delta Theta.
The. Non-Prats were undefeated, winning eight straight games. Phi
Epsilon, the runner-up, .lost one game, and Delta Theta dropped two.
In the order the teams finished, we have: Non-Fraternity, firstg Phi Epsilon,
Second: Delta Theta, Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Lambda Pi, Phi Kappa
Tau, Theta Upsilon Omega, Philos, and Alpha Sigma Rho,
dyollelyball was the next sport and here, Phi Kappa Tau reigned supreme,
Qrlgegngtotr iseascgln with siffen wins and one defeat, with a total of 75 points.
behind 6500121 fwfrre pha Tau Omega and Delta Theta, five points
- 0I'l er u team work on the part of all the contestants was the
Outstanding feature Ot this g1'0l1P of games, which proved the most inter-
esting Of the Spring contests
the H1121 pl
in thi? spot
3 Pthe N
with a ton
1-1' '- K
,N rr, 1' E
ru bm, n We
um 0 a 5eU0us
-- 'game lJtl0re
u to be seen and
ing ol tht Cgmests
ut this War when
'S found to he the
Ri races occurred
P to the very last
:hm 'ask' reach ol
IH" Ritter, whose
nl in handling the
t the end of Feb
re sufficient time
be ready for the
Delta Theta and
havmg won seven
ppa Tau tied lor
E the closeness of
by Phi Epsilon
I Phi Kappa THU
o teams. Under
1 E llon were
ilon Omega' 50
rnarkrd bl' spec
cl a dark horse
but n0l without
kd Delta Theta
hc games' Ph
3 dropped .Iwi
. Ph EpS10
rdf, Plii KW
13- Eve polthg
vifants was 1'
ilic m05f mtg
This year tennis seemed to come back to Its former status and excep
tional double teams were to be seen doing their stuff on the courts All
the matches only doubles being played were closely contested and when
the final points were awarded Phi Kappa Tau champs two years before
In thls sport were tled for first Wlth Theta UpS1lOn Omega each totaling
32 pomts Phl Epsilon was next with 28 points followed by Delta Theta
and the Non Fraternity group tied at 21 points each
The Intramural title was decided finally by the results of the track
meet Fourteen events were run each team entering one man In each
event The victor when the final score was completed was Phi Epsilon
who placed seven men for a total of 36 pomts capturing four firsts four
seconds and two thlrds Alpha Tau Omega was runner up the position
they won the year before with 31324, points all garnered by three men
They also led In firsts having five Delta Theta was third In the meet
with a total of 251 2 pomts Includlng three firsts
Individual high scoring honors went to Ulrich of Alpha Tau Omega
who accounted for three of hls team s firsts or I5 points Tie for second
were Butz of Delta Theta and Seifert of Alpha Tau Omega each having
two pomts less than UlrIch Followlng close on the heels of these star
performers we find Welner of Sigma Lambda PI and Wltwer of the Non
Although many games had to be postponed due to bad weather all
were finally played off Thus another colorful Intramural season marked
by many unexpected upsets was closed and surely It can be called a huge
success The primary value of these Intramurals IS to create a better
understanding and feeling between the various groups on the campus
while the secondary IS to provide an outlet for the talent of those men
not participating In varsity athletics
This was the completed final standing of the groups
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
PHI KAPPA TAU
THETA UPSILON OMEGA
SIGMA LAMBDA PI
ALPHA SIGMA RHO
. - YI? "" fit-5. 1,o, Tw, 1
p0intSj l l. PHI EPSILON. ....................,........,..... 274 ll A
9 V . .........,................,...,.. , . , . H
A l 3, . .......................,..... . H
' ' 4. - .............................. . . . U
- 5. ..... .......................... - - - H
6, ........................r. .
' 7. .,........,............,..,.... 184
8. ...,.... .................,......,......... I 35
9. ..............,....,....... .... - 224
I ' I
I71uanriluc4x XV. DREWES
Xi nxnzns CHARLES O. Mums
JI 200 I
:-fbi 4 H
YM1M1MM1M. !1M1k 1? APMW
M mLi11dff1nHE HEWJFLmmm
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WW ORGANIZATIONS QM
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lll-. Student C'mincil is comprised of eighteen men elected from the different fraternal
i-u:.mi1.itim1r- .ind from the non-fraternal group. They are commonly known as
the "func," mt-.ming the pf-lice force, for it is due to their activities that peace and
-.ri nrilj. reign un the fninpus and in the Dorms.
'lihe rneinlwcre- of this organization are certainly distinguishable, not by their sober.
-1-lr-inn .ippr-.iriiiirex lint lay the formerly white caps with the cardinal and gray letters
"Xl 5 C' " on the front. l"reshinen are particularly fond of student council men, for are
the pvrenirf- not the all contributing financial aides to the council?
'l hr- triiiiic il regulates .ill s-turlent activities and works in conjunction with the faculty
in 1 rwlnu- .iinunilile relations. W'ithotxt a doubt the council has been successful this past
me-.iv .inrl fulfilled ite- diztxex to the satisfaction of every one.
fi vu -.fi A llfwi it
fiusni I - l. SHIMI N
Mutter-. ll. l.l wls
l.i mu ii K, 5i.xi'i i I ii
f I WI '-11 .-N H1-aiu l',xi'i. Cl. lfmvii-.
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Xlkin ui li IM i iii i. C'ii,xiu.i 5 I.. SIIIMIQIQ
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l ii x-.v. II llxuifi ii lui in mr i-4 fX'1,.,ffK,l,.,-Y
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tainers for t
of the type 1
hall, and an
to the mana
of the clelnat
body, by th
on the athlc
and will of 1
re orls ltnown as
.35 'lat peace Rllfl
t, hen! solxer
,re-I fcr are
r !l'C acl-I
was Ll tlll-5 Past
STUDENT BODY ORGANIZATION
HE student body organlzatlon IS the center of all student act1v1t1es but IS not con
cerned wlth general buslness alone Thrs year has marked a step forward IH that the
organlzatlon co operated wlth the faculty 1n securmg outstandlng speakers and enter
taxners for the general assembly perxods The concert of the Slttrg Trlo rs an lndxcatron
of the type of performances presented
In addltlon the organlzatlon gwes support to the college band tenms the recreatnon
hall and arranges for football smokers and other specral features It grves athletnc awards
to the managers of the major sports and to the sen1ors on the track squad the members
of the debatlng squad are also recognlzed by key awards
Student body officers are elected annually from the members of the entxre student
body by the membershxp of the body Four members are elected to represent the body
on the athletlc board There are also two I O U representatwes m the mtercollegxate
oratorlcal lnterests of the college Thus these men are the representatwes of the opmxon
and Wlll of the student body
OHN E. KIMBLE Pri?-Sldvfll
RUSSEL STRUBLE V160 PVC51dCf7l
WALTER J WOLEE Secrclary
,lol-IN I-I I-IERSKER TYCUSUWV
A A REPRESENTATIVES
GEORGE ULRICH OWEN PHILIPS
GERALD B011-AN0 HENRY WICKSTRON1
I O U REPRESENTATIVE
IVI JACK MORGXN
F it is
to the Su
has also h
IVIUI-ILENBERG CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
F it is not the most active Organization on the campus, the Muhlenberg Christian Asso-
ciation is, at least, the foremost service-rendering group on the campus. Its purpose is
threefold: first, to promote a growth of Christian character among the students: secondly,
to enlist all who are willing in the service of the college and of the various down-town
churches: and lastly, to act as an employment agency for those students who are working
their way through college.
As usual, the M. C. A. again published the freshman handbook, this year called the
"Freshman Bible." This year's edition was edited by Stanley V. Printz, secretary of
the cabinet, who was assisted by Karl Y. Donecker as assistant editor. Under their
supervision the book took on a new and more convenient form.
The employment agency, which is taken care of by the M. C. A.. has worked out very
well this year. A great number of men were placed in various down-town stores and
shops, especially during the holiday season. The association has also been engaged in
securing employment for student applicants during the summer months as camp directors
and assistants. ,A
The Christian Association, through the student pastor, Rev. Harry Cressman, whose
name the association is proud to list as a cabinet member, has had charge of the assembly
programs, and during the year a great number of outstanding speakers have been brought
to the Science Building platform, the most famous of which has been the well-known
English novelist, John Cowper Powys. The chapel services, too, have been conducted
throughout the year by the IVI. C. A.
Conference work has not been neglected. To every conference of college Y. M. C. A.
workers, the local campus association has sent a number of representatives. The college
has also been host on several occasions to the members of the district organization.
REV. HARRY CRESSMAN
GEORGE T. MILLER . - - P"c3'dc"f
STANLEY V. PRINTZ . Ytgecrclary
ARMOND H. WESTLEY fcaswc'
ALBERT H. BUHL .
JAMES F. PATERSON
EDWARD G. SCHMICKEL
MALVERNE W. P. SCHNECK
RALPH J. STEINHAUER
I... EARLE WINTERS
ALBERT H. BUHL
STANLEY V. PRINTZ
COACH HARRY A. BENFER
ARTHUR R. CHATTEN
Aucusrus W. DAY
HENRY G. ASCHBACH
JOHN H. HERSKER
GEORGE T. MILLER
ARMOND H. WESTLEY
, ,-. -.n..1
: aqq :nog
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from 5 ,.,.
1013 GLF 5
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VARSITY "M" CLUB
1 HE Varsity Club has a record behind it of Five years of steady membership
growth and of continued influence in the athletics of Muhlenberg College. Organized
in I924 under Coach Wood, the club has flourished until it now consists of some of the
3 most representative men on the campus.
W. "Serving 'We Live" is the very significant motto of the Organization, and the purpose
of the group Is: to better the college athletics, to bind the athletes and coach closer together
FX' and to act BS 3. booster 0I'g3.l'llZ3.tlOl'l 8.lTlOI'lg the StLlClCI'ltS.
A Among the important suggestions and actions of this body we find the development
A of a code of good, wholesome sportsmanship, the standardization of the official award to
M athletes, and the promotion of the extensive intramural sports, which are of great value
in the general athletic standing of the college, as well as interesting to the students. How
ever, the greatest accomplishment of the "M" Club has been its union with the Muhlen
berg Christian Association in establishing a recreation hall for the special benefit of all
somewhat similar places.
the students. This hall, a very popular student gathering-place, has proven how successful
a recreation center can become and should be an incentive for the establishing of more
The "M" Club meets bi-monthly in the Recreation Hall. Among the faculty men
affiliated with the club are Professor Shankweiler, Professor Marks, and "Bill" Ritter
llr These, with Coach "Haps" Benfer, are very loyal supporters of the organization.
' The annual "M" Club dance was held late in April this year, and a good representation
from the student body attended the affair, which was a success in every way.
52- 5 As soon as a student earns his varsity letter he isteligible for membership in the M
' Club and is privileged to offer suggestions and act In the advancement of Muhlenberg
31, College athletics.
STEPHEN JACOBS . -
ANTHONY PASCAL .
ERNEST A. MINKA
. WILLIAM CHAPMAN
. Pres idenl
' WILLIAM CHAPMAN
A JOSEPH EVANS
' GEORGE FRAZIER
1 HARVEY GERBER
M. JAcIc MORGAN
. , ,
K' CARL HEFFNER ANTHONY PASCAL
' ALBERT WITWER
A FACULTY MEMBERS
' R PROP. JOHN SHANKWEILER
COACH HARRY BEN FE
, l WILL
-I 200 I
,A 5. V14 ,
' : ,,fv3,f -
IAM Rn-TER PROF. HAROLD MARKS
X GN WHV
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"' r-1 ..':-.-.-.::-Qxa Q
DER DEUTSCI-IE VEREIN
N the afternoon Of April 4, l924, a small group of men assembled in the German
room, and under the leadership of Dr. Preston Barba, effected an organization which
has since become known as "Der Deutsche Verein." This group has grown from a
body of twenty-three men to an active organization of seventy-five German students.
It is through the influence of the Verein that the German language and Culture is pro-
jected far beyond the limits of the classroom. The ordinary business, as well as lectures
and talks by outside speakers and members, are given in German.
During the academic year there are three meetings which are of particular interest.
The first of these is the "Weinachtsfest," or Christmas Party, at which time the students
give expression to the quaint German holiday spirit: the second is the "Damen Abendf'
or Ladies' Night, when the members bring their lady friends and introduce them to the
German customs: and the third is the well-known "AusHug," when the fellows become
saturated with the spirit of the Germans.
The one outstanding factor among the club's manifold activities is its ability in the
line of dramatics. ln the spring Of each year it presents a group Of comedies which prove
very popular. Last Season the two plays presented were: Von Moser's "Ein Ameri-
kanisches Duel" fAn American Duelj and Wilhelm's "Einer Muss Heiratenn QOne Must
NO account of this organization would be complete without mentioning the attractive
cap and significant pin which its members wear. Membership is restricted to second-
year students of German attaining a grade of "B," and open to all juniors and seniors
specializing in German.
First Semester Second Semester
ALBERT H. BUHL . Vorsilzender . . WILLIAM BERKEMEYER
PAUL C. EMPIE . . Vize-Vorsilzender M. LUTHER LAUSCH
NORMAN DINCER . Schriftfuhrcr . FREDERICK MECKLEY
WILLIAM BERKEMEYER . Kassenwart . JOSEPH B. M0l'lR
ALBERT H. BUHL
DR. PRESTON BARBA DR. HARRY REICHARD
HONORARY MEMBERS R
P . H. K. M S JOHN HODA
DR: MREFFREDERICKAQXTEILER ELWOOD HUEC-EL
DR, R, C, HORN E. HARVEY HERRINC. ELMER SCHAERTEL
B, :s 52,05
CUE AND QUILL CLUB
LTHOUGH the reorganization of the Cue and Quill Club claims but two years to
its name, it has steadily improved and enlarged itself so that it might attain the
heights it seeks, namely, to provide better entertainment in the way of the legitimate
stage and the arts connected with it to the students and faculty of Muhlenberg College,
as well as to its patrons in Allentown and vicinity. To E. Harvey Herring, who aroused
keen interest in the minds Of sufficient young men on the campus that the college really
was in,need of a dramatical Organization, must be given the credit of reconstruction and'
remodeling. At first no constitution was made or adopted, the idea being to keep the
club free from the usual bands of campus activities. Mr. Herring was elected president.
however. The following winter gave birth to the first production, "The Mistress of the
Inn," by Carlos Goldani, which was sponsored by the Woman's Auxiliary of Muhlenberg.
Meantime Mr. Herring found it necessary to resign from his position as president.
and J. Howard Burtner was ushered in to serve in his stead. Whereupon a constitution
with many limitations was formed. Commencement approached: the group busied them-
selves in the preparation Of lbsen's "Enemy of the People," which proved more difficult
to produce than was first supposed. Prof. S. G. Simpson, who had directed the previous
play, discovered his hands not too empty. However, the play went across in fair style
and the l928-29 season closed. Questions arose, arguments followed, alterations were
made, and the winter of l929 introduced new plans and ideas. An entirely different
constitution was adopted. There was a determination to have one business and one
social meeting per month, a one-act playlet to be given at the latter by various members.
Things have been moving rapidly now, and although Cue and Quill has not presented a
play the beginning of this season, due to unexpected complications and inevitable difficulties.
it promises to have red-letter day yet, with the hint that it will offer the ultra-modern
and extremely humorous comedy, "The Queen's Husband," by Robert Sherwood, for
KARL Y DONECKER PVC-Yfdffll
TRYON F. BAUER l , Vice-President
CLARENCE- K. BERNHARD . . Secretary
EDWIN K. KLINE JR. . - Bllsffle-95 Managef
HENRY G. ASCHBACH
ELDRIDGE C. BARRETT
TRYON F. BAUER
CLARENCE K. BERNHARD
ALBERT H. BUHL
KARL Y. DONECKER
FRED W. DREWES
TILGHMAN G. FENSTERMACHER
EDWIN K. KLINE, JR.
M. LUTHER LAUSCH
ARLAND A. LEBO
GEORGE T. MILLER
WALTER W. PRICE
DR. JOHN D. M. BRO
.I 213 1.
WN PROF. STEPHEN G. SIMPSON
PROF. JOSEPH S. JACKSON
74.15, 'S s
, Y b , 5 f
:li Av- ,2C.'
, --v-A - K sit" sr-ry
5 .. 3 il..
llli Cltissictil Club is a scholastic organization on the campus which aims to foster a
greater interest in the studies of the classics and to keep alive the spirit and love for
ewtivtitioris and their inlluence upon the knowledge of antiquity. This year the general
theme and interest has been in the study of the great plays of the ancients. together with a
stutly nf their authors. Supplementing this interest. there has been an effort made to
liring into the club any present-day activities or happenings of interest concerning the
.incient lands, the mothers of the Creek and Latin languages. Such efforts on the part
nl the students supplement the classroom work and show that the study of Creek and
l.ntin is hy no means a dead study. Membership in the orgarization is restricted to
those students ol the two upperclasses who are placing the major stress of their study upon
the classics and who have qualihcd in scholarship.
Xt,ll.l.lA?s1 C. liiamct-Lstl-Lvlak
C ANLTON l.. l'lI-ZCKMAN
l'.t.nm-,n K. STAUI-'ri-:R
the iincicnt languages, Last year the chief interest of the club was in the study of 2352
, S0me recos
on the hist
At,m.nr H. Bum.
Anrnun R. CIIATTliN
PAUL XV. Diiacxr-MN
XVALTI-ll! R. Knousi-1
XVi1ltsri-in K. lQIilNl'2RT
ht,Al.l.Af'I-1 H, lDlililiIiL
CNl.ARl-1Nf'l1 A. Boviau
M. LUTHER WAi1nn1ANN
EUGENE O. STEICIQRWALT
PAUL L. Dams
HARRY A. STEINMAN
PAUL C. EMPIE
-losrami B. Mona
DONALD M. C. IZNCLERT
IEARLE D. Wiiirta
FACULTY M EM B E RS
Du. R. C. I-Ions
Pnor. R. W, Srmi-L
Du. C.. T. ETTINCER
DR. H. H. RIilf'lIARIJ
Rr-Lv, R. R. Fmrscu
arms to foster a
:mt and love for
n rn the study Ol
tear the general
together wrth a
effort made t0
arts on the Part
of Creek and
I5 rCSUlCf6Cl to
herr study UP0n
W UQ 5?
UTSTANDINCI among the honorary organxzatlons 1S the Hlstory Club For many
years It has been very beneficlal to the students of hlstory but thxs past year the
club has undergone a complete revlslon the xclea belng that such an orgamzatxon
would secure much better results wxth a small select group Accordxngly membershnp
IS restricted to those students who are majorlng ln hlstory have done consistently good
work and have been unanlmously accepted by the present members Meetmgs are held
every thlrd Thursday The proceedmgs COHSlSt of mformal tall-cs on subjects of mterest
and forum dlscussxons of current hxstorxcal works A banquet us held annually at whnch
Some recogmzed lecturer IS the guest Thus year Fred Cooper gave an excellent talk
on the hlstory of tlme It has become known that the club lS commumcatmg wnth several
natlonal honorary hlstorlcal fratermtles wlth the mtentnons of petntnonmg one of them
,IOHN HERSKER Prcszdenl
ALBERT M SWANK Sccrelarq Treasurer
FRANCIS H C-ENDxLL
STANLEY V PRINTZ
ARCUS F SHKFFER
HARRY A. STEIINNIXN
EUGENE E. TWINING
PROF. JOSEPH J. j,xcx-:SON
MR. RAYNIOND XVALLER
' DR. ROBERT C. HORN
GEORGE T MILLER
JOHN F RUCK
HENRY V SCHEIRER
CHARLES L SHIMER
ALBERT M. SWANK
4 DR. HENRY R. MUELLER
DR. KI. EDGAR SWAIN
, ,.-.. Y
t 5,79 QF,
ROMANCE LANGUAGE CLUB
III. Iioiiiniirv I.aii1.:uaiL:e C Iuh, enjoying its second year of activity. was Iaunchecl with
-.iircewfiil nchieveinent, Ihe cluh has made very rapid progress and assumed a
pri-tilioii UI iinpfirtancc ainong the scholastic organizations. The previous year was
IIN-iivl lu .ilti.irtix'c prograins, at which members of the faculty spoke relative to their
-.sink In-.iiuitg nn Iioniance countries. However, this year. there has been introduced a
ililic-if-nl Itinml UI prngraiii. stiirlying the special phases of the I9th Century in France, to
in-um1lr'.i Iielter llIlIIl'Y5l1lIlfIII'1LfUI the language. literature. customs. and life of the people
.II that iminlix. Ar- .i Iittinu introchiction to this work. Doctor Corbierre delivered an
inlr-resting Imlure st-iviiig .is ii hacktgrouncl of the l9th century in order that the club
miglil Iwttvr iinrlc-rsl.incI this periocl. The social aspect is also given due importance.
l.i-lx l-inilii-ffm. In-img f-erverl at several of the meetings. Nlemhership is restricted to
tliw-v -fliirlr-rits who have riualllierl in sclmlarship.
lwul .Wrrrimlt-r Second Scmcslcr
:X-.lin---i I'xs1 ,xi l'rv.sitlcnI PAUL ILMPIIC
I it t-.M i-. ul Si iiui ii.: ii I'i'cc'l'rv.wi'rlt-ril l.Iil1OY If. SNYni-in
,I wil s I. K xiii i ii Sccrcluru I.r1ia A. Cnfxvi-Ln
losi i-ii II Inxiiixitiio 'lircusurcr Russian. Doucziii-1u'i'Y
I Itims NI :Xi iii. Iivssi i.i. Ilmwgiii-.it'i Y I'I,xiuw C. I..i1'soN
I.: 1-nu.: I. IMI iiixsi it I'fxi'i. I-Qswii IIXNTIIONY Pixsciixi.
Iii i in '. Ili -.ci u I.ii A. Ciimvi-,it Owl-.N P. H. Sfiii-1i.i,iiAMMi it
:Nuim if Ii Vin: ii -. Nluivix A. Ili-.i.i.i-.ii -Iosi-ii-ii Ii. I.oMii,ucno
I :Ii--x I. 5-.ini it I"n,xxxi.ix bl. Sciiwiwgirgi-git NV. l.i-sri-gn 'Iwimtirii
I IH -X'-IIIHWN 5 flmiiii uni I'iuii, XtIIAI.l'l ll I.. Si.,xMArQ
and the coll
them for lil
ancl of prov:
to address t
RALPH A. E
KARL Y. D.
5 Ia .nched mth
a cl assumed 8
-.wus wear was
e anne to their
J he Pegple
c celxxere an
z the I b
I rarriczecl t0
IVIUI-ILENBERG BUSINESS ASSOCIATION
HE Muhlenberg Busmess Assocxatlon has had a noteworthy Increase nn membershnp
and actlvltles and todav stands out as a dynamlc orgamzatlon It has for Its pur
pose the promotlon of the lnterests of the Department of Busmess Admmlstratnon
and the college the 1nsp1r1ng of undergraduates In thexr pursuxt of an educatnon httmq
them for Ilfes great work the assxstlng of students ln securmg suxtable employ ment
and of providing social contacts of an endurmg nature The pohcy of unvntmg lecturerb
to address the meetxngs has been productlve of splendxd results Membershnp ns open ln
all students majorlng ln Busmess Admlmstratlon who mamtam a satnsfactory sehcl mln
First Scmesler Second Semester
RALPH A BERND Preszdenl KARL Y Dowrcxr R
TRYON BAUER Vzce Preszdenl HENRY A XVICKSTRCDNI
WALTER WOLFE Secrelary o IN I Ruff,
KARL Y DONECKER Treasurer HFNJRY C Ascumxru
Ixut XIIXX Srxxxoxzn IENxlIINl5XkIl ss X
H1 xRx -XSKIIBALII josLI II Lx xxx I 1
IIARRx XTTIL 4 Rxrxx IIxs1Il 1 sl x
'1Rx0x BAUIR QLRIINIRXXII INR 1
IEROXII- Brm1Ex1xx P 11:R lnunxr x
Rumi B1:Rxn luhk Cxl L N
Ixxxrs BI-XINLIII II II Q LN 'N X1
,I IX li IX x mix CRKNN
IR xxlt IIORRIII ll '
XX xlllk QOXRXIJ Ilx
RRX QRIXII IXIIR N
jxut D XNFRHIRNII mx xRn In N '
X -XIIIRDII1lR XIIRIII lxRXXIlIx
kxRL Dov LkER L XX lxRLINlIl R Xl I
X XI I lx: I-mxxlz ms RX
'I ' . . . . l I 1 I l
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r. rr I I ' ' ' I ' ' C
CH! . . . . . . . . . . H V 4 .-
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IJ Ill- ,I X' I ,ij ' jr gy' if . ' ,I.R1 lzl. I,1', 'xx
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A I -, ' , g TIL: . k2Q5.Xx'lIIiR jo. -:ml XIII.. ml
FH' "p 1 5 "-gf., -'-' 4 R1c,l1NIl.1.11R
J K. A 3 L H, Ee-. I Q A xg III-.Ruxx XIIIILI-.ll
A A . A' En - ,, '-11 DIUIL' XllX,I!l.l.l XI
.JA L5 A I- pu A 1 Qrk-UI.-If DI .11 IQXXINIX
may ILALL- J -I Q ,kg Lfxlcl. lillll-.Il
-, 7 .- A ' XX'1..I,xXr Gulalzxm-:mx ,IIHIY IU K
'.- ' I' ,- I-l.ox'lm .Nu .UW Nvlll'-'il
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HH, - ' 4, -- -A If -A '.g15A-ly Ilrxxx' XX1 I-Qszrwxl
V, 3 -3 A. 4: 5 f M gr l'i.XKl. XX'1x11-Rs
I Q AVE., K. Q ' fs- 5- XX' .ll-,IIXYJIII
"Il X2 .. NT 2 2 If IIIEN ' I.IfliU IUWIXK" W'I"I'
I'1:o1-1 C1-ima.:-Q XX'. X!l'I:KI.l,
- ZI7 -
ai 'if' ' ' Wi i Q I
f I ' -- i
' -A heel-
A ' QQ
' A -
OR hve vears the Managerial Board has successfully existed on the campus. Pre-
vious to the adoption of this system. which occurred in the last year of Coach Wood's
reign at Muhlenberg. it was the custom of the student body to cast the votes for the
various managerships. This was done at the same time the other student body officers
were elected. B However. it was impossible for each student to be informed concerning
the merits of the many candidates. and consequently many votes were cast for men of
whom the electors had never heard or come in contact. Thus, elections were far from
satisfactory. being unfair to the candidates and to the teams they were to manage. and
developing a purely political situation certainly not very desirable.
The Athletic Association appointed a committee to unearth a new system and set of
rules regarding the managerial elections. This committee found that the whole student
body could not fairly and squarely act as judges and so adopted the present system,
whereby each organization would be represented on a board, whose business it was to
elect the various team managers. This year a scholastic committee investigated the
scholastic standing of all managerial candidates and so helped determine the elections.
The personnel of the Managerial Board is made up of one representative from each
fraternity that has Pan-Hellenic recognition: two representatives from the non-fraternity
group: the manager and assistant manager of the sport concerned and several faculty
IDTTIBQYBZ Professor Fasig. Coach Benfer. and Gurney Afflerbach, graduate manager of
II! 1 ellcs.
CYIACAII l'iARNY A. Bram-'Ian RALPII A. BERND JOSEPH B. EVANS
Ifmnf. IALIIIQRT C. H. FAsIrz HENRY A. WICKSTROL1 EDWARD V. BOYLE
fimfuxixi' I-. Alf!-'l-!illIiACll RlCl'lARIJ A. MILLER RUSSEL C. STRUBLE
,IHHN ff- Nlf'ClNl.liY C-Eoaore S. ULRICII WILLIAM CREENBERC
M- .larva Mommx -joIIN E, KIMBLE JOSEPH B. MOHR
HUWARII lj. fVlll.I.l-ZR HARRY A, S1-EINMAN
their meals. Tl
Much credit and
in which they hz
meals for a larg
and Mrs. Benfe
campus. Pre- '
: votes for the
i body officers
st for men of
vere far fr0m
53 it W35 to
C from each
HE Commons is a greatly welcomed new section in this year book, but an old estab-
llShment IH years. The Commons is a beautiful. well-equipped. and commodious
' building, conveniently situated On the campus, where the dormitory students take
their meals.. This past year it has been under the able direction of Coach and Mrs. Benfer.
MuCh.credIt and praise must be given to them for the many improvements and fine manner
ln which they have handled this charge. It is not the easiest thing in the world to prepare
meals for a large group of college men. However, thanks to the tireless efforts of Mr.
and Mrs. Benfer, the kitchen force, and the waiters. the popularity of the Commons is
gf0Wlng rapidly and it is establishing a name for itself on the Muhlenberg campus.
COACH AND MRS. HARRY BENFER
JEROME TATASCIORE FRANK WAGNER
FREDERICK DREWES, Head LI. A. LEVAN RALPH C- DINGER
NORMAN DINGER MILTON WEINER SAMUEL SAvAc.O
GEORGE FRAZIER SOLON PHILLIPS ATWOOD SMITH
WALTER LOY ST. CLAIR DAVIDSON PHARES DINOER
RU.-XNIZED in the spring of l9Z6. the Science Club has hnished its third year of
existence. Hience men long needed an extra-curricular vocational unity and this
lel to the founding of the present club., ln past years the accomplishment of the
t luh was in having faculty members -and Outside speakers talk on subjects pertaining to
Ilie sciences. Klen prominent in their particular fields of science have been obtained tho
deliver many fine addresses. which the club opened. to allvstudents In .the college. This
year. for some reason or other. the club has been decideilly Inactive. having neither regular
meetings nor speakers as was customary in the past.. I It his the hope of all concerned that
the club will reorganize and again assume the position lt formerly held on the campus.
for a Science Club of some nature IS essential to a college the size of Muhlenberg.
JUS!iI'll B. LOMIJARDO . - . PVC5fd0f1l
RAI.I'II F. l"l-XRXVICK E V1C0'PfCSfd0f1l
Rom-:RT J. KRESSLER SCC"ClU"y'TfC05UfCf
NORMAN B. DINGER
FLDCAR J. IEVANS
RALPH F, HARWICK
FRANK H. HINRTZELL
CARROLL E. HEIsT
JAMES E. KAHLER
ROBERT J. KRESSLER
JOSEPH B. LCMBAREO
JAMES J. MALATACK
EDGAR J. MCNABB
HENRY A. PIERCE
MONC. the galaxy of student organizations on the campus, the Philosophy Club
stands out as a new feature of the college year. Through the initiative of a small
group of students. and under the direction and guidance of Professor Stine, the club
was Organized for the purpose of discussing the persistent problems which confront an
undergraduate. ln its past meetings many interesting topics held the attention of the
members and proved to be the stimulus for a wide reading on the subjects. The club
conducts its meetings on the open-forum discussion plan and this has proven highly suc-
cessful. If the interest shown in this newly organized club during the first semester is an
indication of its future. the longevity of the club is assured.
lQI.DRIaD K. STAUFI-'ER
JACOII C. PORT
XViaIisTIaR K. RI2lNIiII'r
PAUL L. DRIES
lJONALD C. ENGLERT
XVALLACE H. DEIiBEL
WIQRSTER K. RE
CARLTON L. HECKMAN
JAMES C. LANSHE
PAUL B. MILLER
RICHARD A. MILLER
STANLEY V. PRINTZ
JACOB C. PORT
INERT ELDRED K. STAUFFER
REV. RUSSELL XV. STINE
.I 220 I.
fsaiu third year
ubiecr, menl Of the
'V' bqnpmamlng lo
in nh obmiflfdr
.vin e Cffllgge-
of .1l'l"'t"e' fegullf
, preside 1
itiativc of a small
cor Stine. the club
vhich confront an
s attention of the
bjects. The club
rst semester IS an
,-,.,,Q X x 1
CW i u
at 'll' l
, 5 B
5 if ,,,W
HE Muhlenberg Weekly, the only student newspaper, representative
of Muhlenberg College, on the campus, this year concludes its forty-
sixth year of successful publication. It has been the aim of the staff
to uphold the reputation and spirit of the publication as established by
its predecessors, besides branching out and establishing new departments
and improving the paper continually.
The editorial department was such that all opinions, after having been
carefully thought over, were fearlessly printed, regardless of consequences
or feelings, and the editor tried to represent a viewpoint essentially that of
the student. Featuring the Weekly issues have been the numerous well-
written editorials, treating subjects of local interest and also dealing with
topics of world-wide importance.
With the advances along these lines accomplished this year, and the
publication growing in popularity and importance, a great future is pre-
dicted for the Weekly. The college is growing, the Weekly should grow
to keep pace with the institution. With the work of the present staff
heading toward this goal, future organizations should progress with leaps
and bounds and achieve even greater success.
CHARLES L. SHIMER . . . . - Edilvf-ffl-Chief
E,-WOOD F. SAXER ' Business Manager
WALTER I. WOLFE I . Advertising Manager
i Circulation Manager
ARMOND H. WESTLEY . . .
A Senior Associate Editors
RALPH A. BERND GEORGE T. MILLER
CARLTON L. HECKMAN WALTER L. WILLIAMS
junior Associate Editors
CHARLES O. MIERS RALPH J. STEINHAUER
HENRY A. PIERCE, JR. L. EARLE INTERS
DR. GEORGE T. ETTINGER . - - Humor
JOHN H. HERSKER . . . -
ELDRIDGE C. BARRETT ELMER HOFFMAN EARLE D IT
ELMER F. GAUCK ALFRED KRAMER EONQL-ES SHMISSEOFF
WILLIAM S. KISTLER EDWARD C. LANDERGREN HA -
LEROY E SNYDER WILLIAM H. WAGERNfXCLE
RALPH F. W. BUEHLER GEORGE QPR?-YLMAN QZEQIADC KNAUSS'
, R DONALD . ocic I -
RALPH C DINGE RUDOLPH SCHEIDT
EARL W. MILLER
.I 223 I
Q ' 'A ,
, , .A H- AV 5 Q
, . " -I -
i. .- I V .-Nur-Q-m QM! A. --
l - ,
- . .....
5 I '
who did t
feel rests '
for the ar
tion in tb
. . QV f..,,m ,
E ' flzwiwilqg, l
'Nr-.F-.IQ V, ru
lx.-7 . s
I J- '
I rf. ,,
I W 'l
5 customary, the l93O CIARLA staff began to function in the spring of l928 with the
Idea In mind to produce a different year book. a unique work that would stand out
for all times. The first important work accomplished was the awarding of the
various contracts. The companies who did the work 'on the previous annual again received
the contracts, except that a local photographer. B. Metzger, was secured. The Northern
Engraving Company, of Canton, Ohio, and Berkemeyer, Keck 6: Co., a local concern,
handled the engraving and printing, respectively, in their usual excellent manner. The
covers were obtained from the David Molloy Company, Chicago.
A rather unusual theme was planned for this book, something never before attempted
and rather new-a futuristic theme of the college's progress. Having no artist in the
Junior Class capable of handling the necessary art work. the services of Harold Bowman.
who did the l929 CIARLA work, were fortunately secured. The success of the book we
feel rests very much on the art designs. The class of l930 wishes to thank Mr. Bowman
for the artistic and painstaking manner in which he has worked out the theme and we
believe has helped the Junior Class produce the best annual ever.
Following the faculty ruling of the previous year, which includes a CIARLA subscrip-
tion in the college registration fee of each student, the business staff started off very for-
tunately. This ruling is a great help because it gives the staff a goodly sum with which
to work. Then, thanks to the sale of extra books, the acquiring of a good advertisement
section, and the collecting of organization assessments, this CIARLA has become self-sup-
The l930 CIARLA has just about followed the very excellent form of preceding books.
creating a few new departments, however. A few changes were made. to be true. but
whatever they were, they came as a necessity in publishing the best book possible.
With much effort, time and energy, unknown to many, the staff has produced this
book. It is an earnest attempt to be representative of Muhlenberg College. not just the
Junior Class, and to be an artistic and literary record of one year s collegiate events.
RALPH F. HARWICK . . , Edilvf-in-Chief
HENRY A. WICKSTROM Business Mana8Cf
RICHARD M. KOONS . . Aduerlising Manager
Assislanl Business Managers
EDWIN K. KLINE GERALD J. BoITANo
Assistant Adverisling Managers
RALPH J. STEINHAUER ROBERT J- KRESSI-ER
EARLE D. WHITE CURTIS W- FRANTZ
JAMES C. LANSHE HENRY C. ASCHBACH
STANLEY V. PRINTZ HENRY A- PIERCE
CLARENCE NISSLEY CHARLES O- MIERS
MYLE5 R. MILLER . . I ' Ar! Effffof
ELDRIDGE C. BARRETT EDWARD CI. SCIIMICKEL
L. hs? 'T '
.. ' .pg-- w
,Ju -.x 5
-.. - .,,-,... - --.Q-1-12,
r-Q.. CU:-1 I-zcfg .A-r- ...Of-fm
HE success of our band at Muhlenberg College has depended upon the
student body, the administration, the alumni, and our patrons. It
is to them that credit for success in the past must be given. The boys
have proven that our college can have a successful band, but this year
much criticism was given the band in spite of their best efforts. An explana-
tion might be attempted from many points of view, but this is neither
here nor there. The past has led us to approach the problem differently.
It is the aim to have a band which will not depend on the college spirit
for its quota and in turn for its success. It is now the plan to make success
inevitable-win or lose-music any old time. The band, l00 per cent.
strong, will put the spirit in every activity, make a name for itself, give
outstanding distinction to the organization, and help swell the glory of
Plans have been made to do two things: UD To secure a practice period
at which time all members will be able to be there. This period is to
appear on the college schedule and no courses will conflict with such prac-
tices. QZJ Those members who play in the band regularly will not be
required to take physical training during the period that the band remains
an active organization. The regular number of cuts will be allowed in
gym, but any absence from rehearsals or engagements will be classed as a
cut and held against said individual by the Department of Physical Edu-
cation. Under this system any one musically inclined and qualifying in
the tryouts may feel assured of belonging to a worthwhile organization.
The future should see our band a big success and on a basis similar to bands
at other institutions of our rank.
ELWOOD F. SAXER
FRANKLIN GERGITS .
RUDOLPH E. MATTSON .
DR. GEORGE H. BRANDES .
ALBERTUS L. MEYERS .
RAY W. ANDREWS
CLIFFORD J. BRINKMAN
EDWIN J. BERG
HOWARD K. DEISCHER
WALTER L. DEITER
RALPH C. DINGER
JAMES E. DRURY
TILGHMAN G. FENSTERM
LAWSON J. FINK
EUGENE L. FITTING
CURTIS W. FRANTZ
A I . -Assisliml Sludenl Leader
CHARLES T. FRITSCH
WILMER L. HENNINCER
RALPH A. HERMfXN
EDWIN C. KEENLY
ROBERT S. KNOLL
LEROY K. LAUCK
RUDOLPH E. MATTSON
ELMER C. MILLER
HENRY WEIDNER EDGAR
J. H. K. MILLER
JosEPH B. MoHR
CARL H. MOYER
LEROY M. MOYER
ALBERT H. NEIMEYER
ALTON W. REX
ELWOOD F. SA:-:ER
HENRY SITTNER, JR.
J. S. SMITH
L. M. SNYDER
MARTIN l... W1XHRhiAN
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lost to th
HE Muhlenberg Glee Club has been in existence for many years and
each year it seems this musical representation of the college grows
better and better. With the start of practice in the fall, there were
prospects of one of the most successful seasons because the nucleus of
last year's club returned to college. The predictions were correct, this
past year has been highly successful in every sense of the word. After
much time and energy, spent in rehearsals, most of which is unknown to
the student body and therefore unappreciated, the singers, under the
direction of Professor Marks, slowly but surely approached the high peak
which has always characterized Muhlenberg's musical clubs under his
This year the program, being arranged to please the many tastes of the
average audience, was varied and thoroughly enjoyable. The singers
always acquitted themselves creditably, whether it was in the rollicking
"Song of Fellowship," or the light touches of the negro spiritual, or in the
brusqueness and masculinity of the "Sword of Ferrara."
Unfortunately as the club was to lose the services of Wellington Ezekiel,
bass soloist of the previous year, a baritone soloist was found who ably
carried on the work. Arlington Kepner, with his deep, mellow voice and a
conscientiousness in his work, was the baritone soloist. Rudolph Mattson.
singing his second year as tenor soloist, won his audiences wherever he
appeared with his pleasing stage presence and exceptionally rich, lyrical
voice. A new violinist appeared this year. "Sig" Blamberg, with his
magical bow and delicate technique, performed his numbers in masterful
style, adding much to the success of the program. The piano soloist work
was divided between Henry Richards, a most capable musician. who was
lost to the club in the middle of the season, and Fred Fernsler, who finished
the season as soloist and accompanist. Both men were far above average
and always well received.
The "Cardinals" featured again this year on the program. The'Per-
sonality Boys, Keenly and Blamberg, performing on banjo and violin.
respectively, were rather different soloists, whose versatility received the
approval of all audiences.
ln general we might say that the club, although having a less numbelr
of concerts than previous years, surely had a good season. Athoug
six men will be lost through graduation, we look forward to next years
season being even more successful.
1929 CLEE CLUB PROGRAM
"The Cardinal and Creyn . . . .
"A Song of Fellowship" , . .
Violin Solo "Ave Maria" ....
MR. S. BLAMBERC., JR.
Negro Spiritual "I Heard From Heaven Today"
Hungarian Treasure an "Hungarian Air" . .
Bohemian Folk Songf f "Reaper's Song" .
Baritone Soloe --"Invictus" . . .
"Bedouin Love Song" .
Travesty on- 5'Comin' Thru' the Rye" .
"Down in Alabama" . . . .
The Cardinals--"The Desert Song" .
The Personality Boys .,,,
MR. BLAMBERG, MR. KEENLY
Tenor Solo' 'Arioso-"Pagliacei" . .
"Oh! Sweet Mystery of Life" .
"The Old Road"-A-A Song of Wandering .
"ln Star Land" . . . ,
Piano Solo f"The Juggler" . . ,
"The Sword of Ferrara
"Fair Muhlenberg" .
"Alma Mater" , . U
Arranged by Harding
Arranged by Bantock
Arranged by Davidson
. . 0'Hara
Arranged by Edmonds
I ij, f, . L.
it ' ff
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' li ,f
April 8, l
, IM., , 1,4
J by Harding
d fy Baniock
I il! if
' It if .I
December 8, I928
January 9, I929 .
April 8, I929
PROF. HAROLD K. MARKS
PAUL W. DIECKMAN
WILMER HENNINGER .
JAMES E. DRURY .
RUDOLPI-I E. MATTSON .
ARTHUR R. CI-IATTEN .
WILMER L. HENNINGER
. . Plrillipsburg
Kiwanis Club, Allentown
Macungie Exchange Club
- A . Musical Direclor
i - . Manager
. . Prcsidenl
. . . Secrelary
. Siudcnl Dircclor
. . . Pianisl
JAMES E. DRURY, '29
FRANCIS C-ENDALL, '30
EDWIN C. KEENLY, '30
WALTER C. PRICE, '30
RUDOLPI-I E. MATTSON, '3l
LEROY E. SNYDER, '3l
PAUL W. DIECKMAN. '29
HAROLD K. LAROS, '29
HENRY V. SCHEIRER, '29
ARLINGTON KEPNER. '3l
RUDOLPH SCHEIDT, '32
ARTHUR R. CHATTEN, '29
PAUL C. EMPIE. '29
GEORGE HECK. '30
WILMER L. HENNINCER. '30
SIEGMAR BLAMBERC.. jR.. '3I
CLIFFORD BRINKMAN, '32
ARD L. BARNDT, '32
PAUL E. DRIES. '30
CURTIS FRANTZ, '30
CARL H. MOYER. '30
JOHN H. xV,NCNER, '3l
DAVID KLINE. '32
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HE Clee Club Orchestra, known as "The Cardinals." was one of the most popular
offerings on the program this year. Throughout the season they were greeted with
rounds of applause from audiences. who were showing their approval. The orchestra
was under the direction of "Gene" Twining. last year's director, and the rendition of the
various numbers showed well his musical ability. Following the suggestion of last year's
program. the main score used by the orchestra was selections from the popular musical
show. "The Desert Song." by Sigmund Romberg. This was augmented with hits from
many musical comedies and, all in all. rounded out a very pleasing program. Perhaps
it should be mentioned that the versatility of the men in the orchestra is shown by the
fact that they are in constant demand and kept exceedingly busy with local engagements.
ln modern English we might call this year's "Cardinals" one "hot" band, and, as but one
mnn will be lost through graduation. next season should be even more successful.
liumawia E. Twiwmc A Director
Siiaczmfxn F. BLAMHIERC, -IR. , Violin
l'llC'llARD M. Knows . Piano
JA:-nas E. Dnum' ,
Li-LRUY Movran . Saxophoncs
Cl-ifmm-3 C1rmi.i.M,xN l
!Xl.IHiRT lol. Nialml-:Yi-in I .
Ci.ii-'ifmm l3RINKMAN n ,Trumpets
XVII:-1lf.n l-. l'lliNNlNf1l-ZR , Tuba
N1Yl.I1S R. lN'1ll.l.IiR Flulc
l'1IJV.'lN C. Klil-1Nl.X' . Banjo
CARI. H. Mow-in Dfums
e most popular
re greeted with
rx of last year's
with hits from
nd, as but one
" . D
HE second annual international debate, featuring the crack Oxford University debating
team. auspiciously opened the l928-l9Z9 forensic season. A record crowd of both
students and townspeople attended the debate, for which a patron list of six hundred
was secured by the coach. Arthur T. Ciillespie, the managers, and members of the organ-
ization. The British team was made up of Messrs. Alan T. Lennox Boyd, of the Conserva-
tive Association of Christ Church College. Oxford: C. S. Malcolm Brerton, of the Oxford
Union Society of Balliol College, Oxford: M. Dingle Foote. a liberal candidate to Parlia-
ment from Bembridge School. Oxford. They arrived in the late afternoon and through
the courtesy of Dr. Edwin Heath, President of Moravian College for Women, were
escorted to the Bethlehem institution, where both teams were entertained at dinner. ln
the evening the question as debated was-fResolved: That America should join the League
of Nations. The Muhlenberg team composed of Henry V. Scheirer. George Berg. and
Stanley V. Printz. upholding the negative side. won the question on an audience decision.
ldle over the Christmas vacation. the squad. under the tutelage of the coach, pre-
pared the cases for the next question to be debated, which. incidentally. was the standard
for the current season. namely- -Resolved: That the American Jury System should be
abolished. On the evening of February l5th, Lafayette College contested Mulilenlnerg
on the aforementioned argument and our afhrmative team took their negative into camp
with a 2-I decision. On the same subject, February 25th, our negative team conquered
the Juniata debaters and one weelc later. the afhrmative again triumphed. when they
defeated Albright College at Nlyerstown.
The zenith in our debating season came in the annual triangular debate between Dickin-
son, Gettysburg. and ivluhlenberg. held on Mzircli lfith. MuhlenlJerg's affirmative team
trnvelezl to Gettysburg to meet the latter's negative team, while Cettysburgis afhrmative
team went to Dickinson to meet the Carlisle Colleges negative. On the same evening
5 , the YC
Sgasoril to be 1
In Ofder t
last Yea' an
Karl Y- Done
Won by Mu
Z iii jigs: 1-:MM K'
lr ' I? Q . I' il ff '
versity debating ,
crowd of both v f.
t of six hundred
fs of the organ' ffl
if the Consefva' ij
n, of lille
to Parliaf l. . 1
idate h :L
Jn and lZl'lf0Ug f
r Women' Wefe ist
at dinner' n fl
Berg, ?n .-
the coach, PTE Q.
h ld be ,
' .ve into Camp .
.tr d T .
Zgmvjhen th0Y '
tween Dlckini .
e . U1 T
f amrmatl '
the Dickinson affirmative team came to Allentown to contest lVluhlenberg's negative
debaters. At Allentown .the local negative team defeated Dickinson. but at Gettysburg
our affirmative team ran into disaster and that college handed us the first set-back of the
So, the record thus far this season has been five victories out of six, a very successful
season to be sure. Debates with Lehigh and Ursinus, as well as returns with Juniata and
Albright, were pending at the time this publication went to press.
In order to have such a successful season it was necessary for Coach Gillespie to work
very zealously with the teams. The squad lost all but three men through graduation
last year and so, the line-ups featured entirely new names which were only selected after
lengthy tryouts. The schedule was the biggest ever, due to the hard work of the manager.
Karl Y. Donecker.
Coach Gillespie cannot be given too much credit for his work. His keen insight and
clear logic has secured for him the successes he so well deserves: his fine personality has also
acquired for him the sincere co-operation of every member on the squad. ln the cases
prepared, Scheirer, Berg, and Hoffman ordinarily spoke on one side of the question. and
l ,... .1
Printz, Koch, and Hock on the other.
Although four men will be lost through graduation, with a nucleus of eight men another
successful season can be predicted for next year.
November l6th . .
February 25th .
March 8th .
March l8th .
March l8th . .
April fpendingj .
April fPendingD .
'l' Won by Muhlenberg.
. . . Muhlenberg-Oxford'
ARTHUR T. GILLESPIE HENRY V- SCHHIRER
KARL Y. DONECKER JAMES C- I-ANSHE
Manager Ass'l llflanagcr
HENRY V. SCHEIRER Aacus F. SCHAFFER
CHARLES L. SHIMER GEORGE BERG
ALBERT H' BUHL MARVIN A. HELLER
PAUL MILLER KENNETH H. KocH
STANLEY V. PRINTZ DONALD V- HOCK
RICHARD M. KOONS DONALD B. HOFFMAN
A i GRATORY
UI-ILENBERG, for nineteen years
a member of the Intercollegiate
Oratorical Union, again had a suc-
cessful year in formal oratory. ln this
time she has won ten firsts, a very
remarkable record. Competing in a
field of seven contestants at Bucknell
University, March Ilth, Stanley V.
Printz, the Junior winner of a prelimi-
nary contest at our college, was the
tenth man to capture first place for
Muhlenberg. Printz was confronted by
stiff opposition, there being representa-
tives from Bucknell, Juniata, Albright,
Gettysburg, Franklin and Marshall, and
Ursinus. Juniata placed second and
Bucknell third. Weeks of study and
attention to delivery under Doctor
Brown went with the winner into the
contest. Credit must be given to the
doctor for the fine showing of his charge.
STANLEY V. PRINTZ
In the state-wide competition, held
simultaneously, March l2th, Printz captured third place. Geneva College
took first place and Grove City College, last yearls winner, finished second.
We wish to congratulate Printz on his
wonderful achievement sand feel assured
that he will have even more success
next year at Muhlenberg.
Muhlenberg has another orator of
note, Henry V. Scheirer, a Senior, who
won the l. O. U. contest last year and
placed second in the state competition.
Scheirer this year captained the debating
team and was an equal success in this
forensic field. At present he is pre-
paring to compete in a Constitutional
contest to be held in the near future.
XVe wish Scheirer the best of luck in this
contest and predict a great future for
him in law school next year.
M. .lack Morgan is our representative
to th? g0VCfI'1lr1g body of the Inter-
collegiate Cratorical Union, in which
Muhlenberg holds a high position. HENRY V. SCHEIRER
Hgaln had a Suc.
Igratofy- ln this
i firsts, a very
,ompeting in a
.nts at Bucknell
th, Stanley V.
ner of a prelimi-
college, was the
- first place for
as confronted by
rd Marshall, and
-ed second and
L of study and
winner into the
be given to the
ing of his charge'
y Hnished second.
TAU KAPPA ALPHA
PUBLIC X1-10N!"The Speaker" COLORS-Light and Dark Purple
University of Alabama
University of Arkansas
Brigham Young University
University of Cincinnati
University of Denver
Emory and Henry College
University of Florida
Franklin and Marshall College
University of Kentucky
Louisiana State University
University of Mississippi
Mount Union College
New Hampshire College of Agriculture
University of North Carolina
Purdue University A
Randolph-Macon Women's College
Rhode Island State College
St. Lawrence University
University of South Dakota
Southern Methodist University
University of Tennessee
University of Utah
Utah Agricultural College
University of Vermont
University of Washington
William and Mary College
Wittenberg College '
.f 240 1.
on the ca
Pwgress in th
the efforts of l
The local 1
fnake the wear
is the essentia
v 'Y' '
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Silt and Dark Pwple . m U
Vo at Q1 .
lppi ' 9 0 0
'ge of Agriculture
W TAU KAPPA ALPHA
:Diversity MUHLENBERG CHAPTERA--FOUNDED l926
Ee AU KAPPA ALPHA, national honorary forensic fraternity, holds a distinct position
on the campus, being the first strictly honor fraternity to be organized at Muhlcnhcrg.
Because of lVluhlenberg's consistent success in the field of oratory and hcr rcccnt
progress in the field of debating. a chapter was organized in the spring of 1926. through
the efforts of Mr. Arthur T. Gillespie, coach of debating.
The local chapter has limited its membership to a small group hoping in this way to
ege fnalce the wearing of the T. K. A. key a distinctive honor. Activity in oratory and debating
I is the essential qualification for membership.
' A chapter roll of sixty-eight chapters. including colieges and leading universities, has
made Tau Kappa Alpha the second largest organization of its kind in thc United Suites.
fan FRATRES IN FACULTATE
DR. JOHN D. M. BRONVN DR, HARRY H. Ricifiixno
MR. ARTHUR T. CILLESPH5
C98 FRATRES IN coruzoio
CHARLES L, Si-UMER HENRY Y. SCHIQIRI R
.i .241 i.
KAPPA PHI KAPPA
PUBLICATION-"The Open Book of Kappa Phi Kappa" COLORS'-GYECN ana' While
Alpha . . . Dartmouth College
Bela . Lafayette College
Gamma University of Maine
Della . Colby College
Epsilon Gettysburg College
Zcla . Allegheny College
Eta Q . Wittenberg College
Tlwga . James Millikin University
lola . Emory ancl Henry College
Kappa Birmingham-Southern College
Lambda University of Pennsylvania
Mu . Middlebury College
Nu Syracuse University
Xi . . . Miami University
Omicron Washington and Lee University
Pi . College of William ancl Mary
Rho . . Drake University
Sigma . Wake Forest College
Tau . . University of Pittsburgh
Upsilon . . University of Rochester
Phi . . . . Hamline University
Chi New York State College for Teachers
Psi . . . . Muhlenberg College
A1Ph0 All-Tha . . Temple University
Allffha Beta Pennsylvania State College
Alpha Della .
University of Vermont
. Center College
under the guir
It is the amb3
MY- Due tc
the interest al
DR. Ismxc M
. Q wt '
ir. frm, I
N My ,y
0l.oRs-Green and While
University of Niaine
i Milliltin University
y and Henry Coiege
sity of Pennsylvania
and Lee University
William and Mary
'ake Forest College
rgity of Pittsburgh
gr-sity of Rochester
lamline University y
.llege for Teachers
.nia State College
:rsity of Verm
KAPPA Pl-II KAPPA
PSI CHAPTER-FOUNDED I 92 7
APPA PHI KAPPA, national professional educational fraternity. has behind il :I
remarkably fine record of achievement throughout the two years it has been estzihe
lished at Muhlenberg. Beginning as a local Educational Club with few members.
under the guidance of Doctor Wright and Professor Boyer, it was admitted into the nutionul
fraternity and now ranks as the most active national professional fraternity on the campus.
It IS the ambition of every prospective teacher to be elected to membership in this frater-
nity. Due to the steadily increasing size of the Department of Education. only ai very
Small number are able to meet the difficult standard and achieve membership. W'irh
the interest and enthusiasm manifested in the fraternity it is assured of continued progress.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
DR. ISAAC M. WRIGHT MR. WAXLTER F. HEINTZELMAN PROF. C,KRl. XV. Hoviu
FRATRES IN COLLECIO
JESSE BEGEL JOSEPH EVANS EARL RITTER
KENNETH BOYER FRANCIS GENDTXLL ELXYOOD SAM-QR
JAMES BUTLER FRANK HARTZELL NURMAN SEI:-Lia
xVlLLlANi CHAPNIAXN RfXLPH KIEFFER l.,Iix'AN SMITH
XVILLIAM DAY HAROLD LAROS GIAIKERKZI-I STI-gcxrii,
PAUL DIECKMAN EDWIN LEIDICI-I STANI.r-px' Srrgrcranwmxr'
LOUIS DIERUFF CARTON LEWIS RUSSELL STRUULI-1
RUSSELL DOUGHERTY JAMES MALATACR l3DNl'.-XRD Sv.-INT
FREDERICK DRENVES EDGAR NICNAEB LIVQSTIQR 'l'RAIff'II
JAMES DRURY ANTHONY PASCAL EUCENIQ Twisixrz
l t K
PHI SIGMA 1oTA a
Cor.oRs-Gold and White
CHAPTER ROLL l
. . . .' Allegheny College f
. Pennsylvania State College l A
. . Wooster College
Iowa State University
. Drake University i l
. . . Coe College
. Illinois Wesleyan University H V
. . Beloit College Y
L , . Lawrence College
. Bates College X15-jg
Muhlenberg College H1 Slcl
if place al
155 chapter was
i li lriere, head o
H berg speaks ,
lg H011 because
iz also in all od
.el place as a df
Thus, if is a,
l Allegheny College
lvania State College
wa State University
, Coe College
jf ' P-Q 1
LAMBDA CHAPTER FOUNDED I9Z8
HI SIGMA IOTA, national honor Romance Language scciety. has iltlillllllfl ri ur :que
place among the organizations on lVluhlenl3erg's campus. It is the first larrgtzntqc
fraternity to be established, after which we may hope others to follow, l.nrrilicl.i
Chapter was installed at Muhlenberg in the fall of l928 through the eflczrts of llot-tor for
biere, head ofthe Romance Language Department. The granting of at chapter tv Nluhlcn
berg speaks well for this department and for the college.
Although strictly a departmental honor society. Phi Sigma lcta retains its high pm-i
tion .because of its ruling that not only must a rrian do good work in his l.ir-gtingcs, hut
also in all other studies which he is pursuing. Thus. Phi Sigma Iota has rcccivcrl IIS iireiqigt-
place as a departmental. but general honcr society.
Because of its requirements. the chapter must necessarily have i small rrrurrrlicrslrip
Thus. it is a goal at which the Language student can aim.
FRATRES IN FACU LTATIQ
DR. ANTHONY S. Constants Piwif. W. :N 51 ww
FRATRES IN COLLIQCIO
EDXVARD J, FLUCK EDX!'.-XRD Y. Mixxx Cjmi. fllihlllvll
PAUL C. EMPIE FRANKLIN Sciiwmciaii lpt'axr.xi-, lp. lumix
' '. DF
' ' ff
HE Pan-Hellenic Council started the l928-l929 term with a larger number of repre-
sentatives than ever before, due to the fact that the two groups most recently added,
Philos and Alpha Sigma Rho, had full membership for the first time. This is in
accordance with Pan-Hellenic ruling which permits a newly organized group only one
representative during their first year of existence. After this period of probation, full
membership is then conferred by allowing the complete representation of three men.
Alpha Sigma Rho withdrew from the council the latter part of the first semester, the fra-
ternity disbanding. As in previous years, the council arranged the fall rushing schedule
and handled the pledging in conjunction with the faculty committee. It furthermore
pursued its purpose of fostering better relations between the several social groups by
again promoting an interfraternity ball, the success of which gave ample evidence of the
line spirit of friendship and co-operation existing between the fraternities on the Muhlen-
lJAVlD NliUDORFER .
C:IlARLES L. SHIMER
lz1ARl. K. RITTER
Alpha Tau Omega
CHARLES L. SIIIMER
'TRYON F. BAUER
HIZNIIW' A. WICKSTROAI
KARL Y. DONECKER
OWEN C. PHILLIPS
.IAMI-is C. LANSIIE
l'll!SSl'll. C. STRUBLE
Phi Kappa Tau
ALBERT M. SWANK
FREDERICK W. DREWES
RALPH J. STEINHAUER
HOWARD D. MILLER
LEVAN P. SMITH
THEODORE L. KUDER
CHARLES L. SHIMER
. SAMUEL LOWY
. EARL K. RITTER
RUSSELL R. STRUBLE
Thela Upsilon Omega
CLARENCE A. BOYER
EARL K. RITTER
GUY L. ZIMMERMAN
Sigma Lambda Pi
CARL H. MOYER
Vger number of repre-
IDOSE recently added.
rat time. This is in
ized group only one
xl of probation, full
ation of three men.
:st semester, the fra-
lall rushing schedule
ree. It furthermore
al social groups hy
mple evidence of the
ties on the Muhlen-
EARL K. Rirrsn
sssu. R. STRUBLE
THARLES L. SH
4. YW?:'ff3+-,J A.
V' Qi ? Lk. , "iff,
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' ' ' Cali fornid
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
PUBLICATION -"The Palm"
Florida Alpha Omega ,
Georgia Alpha Beta
Georgia Alpha Theta
Georgia Alpha Zeta .
Georgia Beta Iota
IVIichigan Alpha Mu
Nlichigan Beta Kappa .
Niichigan Beta Lambda .
Michigan Beta Omicron
Colorado Gamma Lambda ,
Colorado Delta Eta .
Wyoming Gamma Psi
Maine Beta Upsilon .
Maine Gamma Alpha .
New Hampshire Delta Della
New Hampshire Della Sigma
Vermont Beta Zeta .
York Alpha Omicron .
York Beta Theta .
York Delta Gamma .
York Delta Mu .
North Carolina Alpha Delta
North Carolina Xi .
South Carolina Alpha Phi .
South Carolina Beta Xi
Virginia Beta .
Virginia Delta .
Alpha Psi .
Beta Rho .
Beta Omega .
Gamma Kappa .
Delta Lambda .
ucky Mu Iota
Tennessee Alpha Tau
Tennessee Beta Pi
Tennessee Beta Tau
Tennessee Pi .
Idaho Delta Tau
Iiflontana Delta Xi .
Oregon Alpha Sigma
Oregon Gamma Phi . .
Hfashington Gamma Chi
Hfashinglon Gamma Pi .
FOUN COLORS-Sky Blue and Old Gold
,PRO A A . University of Florida
A A . University of C-ecrgia
. . Emory University
- A . . Mercer University
U A , . C-ecrgia School of Technology
A , . . Adrian College
. Hillsdale College
University of Michigan
. . Albion College
. . University of Colorado
Colorado Agriculture College
. . University of Wyoming
, , . . . University of Maine
. . Colby College
. University of New Hampshire
. , Dartmouth College
. University of Vermont
. . . St. Lawrence University
. . . . . Cornell University
. . Colgate University
. . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
. . . University of North Carolina
. . . . . . Duke University
University of South Carolina
. . College of Charleston
. . . Washington and Lee University
. . . . . University of Virginia
. . . Mount Union College
. . . . Wittenberg College
. Ohio Wesleyan University
. . Marietta College
. Ohio State University
. . . . Western Reserve University
. . . . University of Cincinnati
. . . . . University of Kentucky
. . . Southern Presbyterian University
. . Vanderbilt University
. . Union University
. University of the South
. . . University of Tennessee
. . . . University of Idaho
- . . University of Montana
. Oregon Agricultural College
. . University of Oregon
. Washington State College
- . . University of Washington
I I lfii?Q"7?'x
i fi lil 'F
'SIU Blue and Old gow
Unigeelsky of Florida
Emrsrty of Qecrgia
M OW University
Sch Trcer University
oo of Technology
. Hillsdale College
mveml-'Y of Michigan
' Albion College
iversity of Col d
E Agriculture ciiigi
:versity of Wyoming
University of Maine
r of New Hampshire
uiversity of Vermont
of North Carolina
of South Carolina
liege of Charleston
nd Lee University
versity of Virgmla
t Union College
sity' of Cincinnati
ty of Tenneswe
:ultural O e on
rsi!Y of rug 5
te Cv eg
I a lfii'
Alabama Alpha Epsilon
Alabama Beta Beta .
Alabama Beta Della .
Louisiana Beta Epsilon .
Mississippi Delta Psi .
Iowa Beta Alpha .
Iowa Gamma Upsilon .
Iowa Delta Beta .
Iowa Delta Omicron .
Missouri Gamma Rho
Missouri Delta Zeta .
California Beta Psi .
California Delta Phi .
California Delta Chi
California Gamma Iota
Illinois Gamma Zeta .
Illinois Gamma Xi
Minnesota Gamma Nu .
Wisconsin Gamma Tau .
Maryland Psi . .
Alpha Iota ,
Alpha Rho .
Delta Pi .
Tau . .
Texas Gamma Eta .
Texas Della Epsilon .
Oklahoma Delta Kappa
Massachusetts Beta Gamma
Massachusetts Gamma Beta
Massachusetts Gamma Sigma
Rhode Island Gamma Della
Indiana Gamma Gamma .
Indiana Gamma Umicron
Indiana Delta Alpha .
Indiana Delta Rho .
Kansas Delta Theta
Kansas Gamma Mu .
Nebraska Gamma Theta .
North Dakota Delta Nu
South Dakota Della Upsilon
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
- . University of Alabama
- . . Tulane University
- 1 - . University of Mississippi
' - . Simpson College
Iowa State College
. University of Iowa
. . Drake University
University of Missouri
v - . . Washington University
Leland Stanford University
. . . . . Occidental College
. University of Southern California
, University of California
. . . . University of Nevada
. . . . . University of Illinois
. . . University of Chicago
University of Minnesota
. . . University of Wisconsin
. Johns Hopkins University
, . Muhlenberg College
Washington and jefferson College
. . Lehigh University
. . Gettysburg College
. Pennsylvania State College
Carnegie Institute of Technology
. University of Pennsylvania
. . . . . University of Texas
. Southern Methodist University
l , , . University of Oklahoma
. Massachusetts Institute of Technology
' .4,. Tufts College
i , Worcester Polytechnic Institute
I --., , Brown University
, , Rose Polytechnic Institute
' A U , Purdue University
' i University of Indiana
, Kansas State Agricultural College
i i I g , University of Kansas
University of Nebraska
University of North Dakota
University of South Dakota
l"' 51' -
, -L4 .,.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER FOUNDED l88l
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
GUERNEY F AFFLERBACH PROF ALBERT C H FASIG PROF HAROLD K MARKS
OSCAR F BERNHEIM DR ROBERT C HORN WILLIAM S RITTER
FRATRES IN COLLEGI O
Nineteen Twenly nme
TRYON F BAUER JOHN H HERSKER CIIARLES L SIIIMLR
JOHN A FRAUNFELDER GEORGE A ULRICH
JACOB ALEXY JOHN M POKORNY EUGENE K TWINING
H WALLING EDWARDS STANLEY V PRINTZ HENRY A WICKSTROM
WILMER L HENNINGER ARCUS F SHAFFER CONRAD R WILKER
EDWIN K KLINE JR L EARLE WINTERS
HARRY M ATTIG
EUGENE L FITTING
CLIFFORD I BRINKMAN
ROBERT W DRACH
ROBERT W GEIGER
HARRY A HERSKER JR
HOWARD F KAISER
DAVID W KLINE
N 1 neleen Thzrty one
F ELMER GAUCK
JOHN T GROSS
EDWARD C LANDERGREN
Nmeleen Thzrly two
GEORGE E IVIAJERCIK
JOHN A MCCOLLUM JR
RAYMOND M IVIUNSCH
DENTON I QUICK
PAUL C RAUSCH
HENRY SITTNER JR
M HENRY ULRICH
OWEN L RIEDY
CLIFFORD L ROEHRIG
RUDOLPH R SCHEIDT
DONOVAN R SHELDON
PAUL I STRENGL
ARLES H WESCOE
I l lla ll
F. Q-1---f " A.-" iatw myl
ttlnllumlllllua i--i . i '
5 illlsml lllll..!3""'1Iilll"'ff'
5 it ,la?fifllIl"' t
n A- Q
'P G p l
Alrlfllll gl? I
PI-II KAPPA TAU
The Laurel COLORS Harvard Red and Old Gold
M1am1 Unlverslty Oxford Oh1o
Oh1o Unlverslty Athens Ohlo
Ohlo State Unlverslty Columbus Ohlo
Centre College Danvllle Ky
Mount Umon College Alllance Oh1o
Unlversxty of Illlnols Champalgn Ill
Muhlenberg College Allentown Pa
Transylvanla College Lexlngton Ky
Coe College Cedar Raplds Iowa
Kentucky State Unlverslty Lexmgton
Purdue Unlverslty Lafayette n
Lawrence College Appleton WIS
Unlverslty of CallfOTD1a Berkeley a
Pranklm and Marshall College Lancaster Pa
Pennsylvanla State College State College Pa
Unlverslty of Southern Callfornla Los Angeles Cal
Rensselaer Polytechnlc Instltute Troy N Y
Syracuse Unlverslty Syracuse N Y
Unlverslty of Mlchlgan Ann Arbor M1Ch
Nebraska Wesleyan UHIVCTSILY Unlverslty Place Neb
Bethany College Bethany W Va
North Carollna State College Ralelgh N C
Unlverslty of Colorado Boulder Col
Unlverslty of WISCODSID Madlson Wxs
MlCh1gaH State College East Lanslng Mich
New York Un1VCfS1ty New York City N Y
Unlverslty of Delaware Newark Del
Case School of Applled Sclence Cleveland OHIO
Kansas State Agrlcultural College Manhattan Kan
Oregon State Agricultural College Corvallls Ore
Unlverslty ofPlor1da Calnesvllle Pla
College of Wxlllam and Mary Wlll13mSbUTg Va
Unlverslty ofPennsylvan1a Phllaclelphla Pa
Washlngton State College Pullman Wash
Alabama Polytechnlc lnstltute Auburn Ala
Mu Ohlo Wesleyan Unlverslty Delaware Ohio
Nu Iowa State Unlverslty Ames Iowa
West Vlrglnla Unlverslty Morgantown W Va
Omlgfgn Lafayette College Easton Pa
UH1VCYSlty ofWash1ngton Seattle Wash
Alflgha R o Creorgla Polytechnic Instltute Atlanta Ga
. . . I ', ' ,Ky
. . . . ', ,Id.
M .... , , 3
N . . '. . ' ' ' ', ,Cl.
Xi . . . ' , , .
Pi. . ' . 1 ' ' , ' ,' f
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Pi. . ' . ' . H' 'B . ' , , - -
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I Thx -.
PENNSYLVANIA ETA CHAPTER-POUNDED 1917
DR. ISAAC M. WRIGHT
DR. CHARLES B. BOWMAN
PROF. C. SPENCER ALLEN
J. ALBERT BILLY
A. WILLIAM DAY
JOHN F. RUCK
JESSE H. BEGEL
KENNETH I. BOYER
E. J. EVANS, JR.
RALPH F. H.ARWICK
HAROLD A. BOWMAN
CHARLES G. GERNERD
GEORGE M. GERNERD
EDWARD I... BARNDT
RAYMOND F. HALL
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
PROF. JOHN V. SI-IANKWEILER
PROF. CARL W. BOYER
REV. HARRY P. CRESSMAN
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
JAMES E. DRURY
JOHN E. KIMBLE
CARL B. HEFFNER
LEROY R. KALTREIDER
ROBERT J. KRESSLER
LINTON E. MARCH
EDWARD M. SWINT
JOHN R. HELWIG, JR.
ALBERT E. KRATZER
RUDOLPH E. MATTSON
JOHN C. NACE
KENNETH H. KOCH
EARL W. MILLER
REV. RUSSELL W. STINE
WALTER F. HEINTZELMAN
BENJAMIN F. WISSLER
GEORGE T. MILLER
T M. SWANK
RICHARD A. MILLER
HENRY A. PIERCE, JR.
RALPH J. STEINHAUER
NEVIN J. SHANKWEILER
LEROY E. SNYDER
JOHN H. WAGNER
GEORGE B. REPP
SAMUEL J. SAVAGO
ST. CLAIR DAVIDSON ROY E' LEINBACH- .IR-
Q Wwl' Q !
355 35:2 C
W WE I
, A , J I
NW . E
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Puaucnlox -U T
Eta Alpha .
l A X X. iwlwil
PUBLICATION-"The Omegan' Co1.oRs-Midnight Blue and Gold
Eta Alpha .
CHAPTER ROLL 4
Worcester Polytechnic' lnstitute, Worcester, Mass.
Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N.
. . University of Illinois, Urbana, Ill.
. . Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
. ' . Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa.
George Washi,ngton University, Washington, D. C.
University of New Hampshire, Durham, N. H.
, Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa.
. A . Davidson College, Davidson, N. C.
Westminster College, New Wilmington, Pa.
. . Miami University, Oxford, Uhio
. University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
. Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa.
-.-rn'-Q-1 -nr-1-1 'IIJLKNII1 1.2
1- 41 if
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DELTA BETA CHAPTER-FOUNDED 1928
CLARENCE A. BOYER
EDWARD J. BOYLE
EARLE K. RITTER
ELDRIDGE C. BARRETT
CLARENCE K. BERNHARD
ALBERT L. BILLIC
RUSSELL W. DOUCI-IERTY
ERNEST J. BITTINC.
PHARES P. DINGER
PHILIP L. BATY
SAMUEL B. BORTEL, JR.
HENRY R. CHRISTMAN
CARL M. DENKE
PAUL W. DOEPPER
FRATER IN. FACULTATE
DR. HARRY H. REICHARD
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
ALBERT H. BUHL
HARRY P. CREVELINC.
CURTIS W. FRANTZ
ELMER G. HOFFMAN
RUSSELL R. KLoTz
THOMAS R. FISTER
CHARLES A. FETTER
WILLARD M. HAUSMAN
DONALD V. HOCK
EARLE J. TREXLER
NORMAN B. DINCER
ERNEST A. MINKA
WALTER J. WOLFE
FREDERICK S. MECKLEY
STANLEY E. REIMER
EARLE D. WHITE
GUY L. ZIMMERMAN
CHARLES W. JOHNSON
DENTON H. KRIEBEL
ROY A. WERTZ
CHARLES H. HOPPES
WILLARD A. KRIEBEL
NEWTON H. KUNKEL
ERICH A. STOEKEL
RICHARD C. THIEDE
K 1 4"-Psy
tg N.. T
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1 will wiv'
WX. Fl' A 11 J
' llijl-lf, ly ht! fy '1
r-4 , .
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SIGMA LAMBDA PI
CoLoRs-Sapphire Blue and Gold
. New York University
Columbia Dental College
. Fordham College
University of West Virginia
University of Pennsylvania
Western Reserve University
. University of Michigan
. Boston University
, , Ohio State
:,"-?' 'JN kj' "" x...g .
P4 7: '
. Y ,
I SIGMA LAMBDA PI
GAMMA CHAPTER-FOUNDED l926
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
WILLIAM GREENBERG ISADORE RAPPOPORT
HARRY BATALIN ' PHILLIP GESOFF
LQUIS BERNSTEIN ' ALFRED KRAMER
PETER FRIEDMAN MILTON WEINER
I 263 1.
PUBLICATION-"Delta Theta Bulletin" COLORS
FRATER IN FACULTATE
PROF. LUTHER J. DECK
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
RALPH BERND '
HENRY ASCHBACH STANFORD ESCHENBACH
FRANK BORRELL JAMES LANSHE
WALTER CONRAD CARL RITTER
FREDERICK BAUSCH ' WILLIAM KREISHER
JOHN BILLMAN EDWARD KEPNER
CARL LACHENMAYER ROBERT MCDERMOTT
JAMES BIANCHI CHARLES O,BRIEN
JOSEPH .O DONNELL
Purple and Colzl
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PUBLICATION- Phi Epsilon Journal'
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
N ineleen Twenty-nine
GILBERT J. MARTIN
HOWARD D. MILLER
M. JACK MORGAN
JAMES J. MALATACK
Maroon and Cold
5 gfk IVA J
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PUBLICATION-'IKTIIC Philos journal" COLORS-Blue and Gold
FRATRES IN COLLEC-IO
JAMES J. BUTLER
EDGAR J. MCNABE
JOSEPH B. LOMBARDO
WALTER E. LOY ARMOND H. WESTLEY
JOSEPH W. BILLY
GERALD J. BOITANO
M. LUTHER LAUSCH
LAWSON J. FINK
HARVEY O. FLUCK
WILLIAM S. KISTLER
H. GARTON LEWIS
CHARLES O. MIERS
CARL H. MOYER
W. LESTER KODER
HENRY A. LEBO
WILLARD S. MEYERS
JOHN A. DETWEILER
HAROLD H. HIETER
JOHN H. K. MILLER
LEROY M. MOYER
PAUL E. SCHANTZ
JOHN H. YEISER
.I 269 1.
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SENSE AND NONSENSE
Sadness-how oft 'tis clipt!
Man must depart from life as from an inn
not as from a dwelling.-Cato.
This seems to explain the oldyadage, "Keep
away from the swinging doors.
Ideas are like beards: children and women
never have them.
Chronology is the eye of history.
Some mad author made it "Cross-eyed."
Cups that cheer but not inebriate.-Cowper.
Well said-for orangeade.
Blushing is the color of virtue.
If she is read all over.
Viam inveniam aut faciam.-Hannahball.
QWon't be home until Easter.,
A man, a maid, a moon, a car, perhaps a
canoe, anyhow-"Peace on earth, good-will
to all mankind."
Big chest, l'm no crutch.
.Conceit may puff a man up but never prop
I have been carried into the ministry by a
What a shot!
Youth is life's beautiful moment.
Who has a stop-watch?
Society is a polished horde. Formed of
two mighty tribes, the Bores and the Bored.
Those who love longest love best.
Underlying principle-Not frequency but
Swaggering paradoxes, when examined,
often sink into pitiful logomachies.
Somebody's in the mire.
Call of magnesium citrate-Haste not-
rest not. "
No man loves the man he fears.-Aristotle.
Take your choice, ol' prof.
There are no ugly women, there are only
women who do not know how to look pretty.
While not a truism, yet 'tis the essence of
Honesty is the best policy-if you have a
The dead body of an enemy always smells
How about a warm Zula?
They will never agree: they are arguing
from different premises.-jean Soanen.
Q Two women abusing each other from oppo-
Sin writes histories, goodness is silent.
Send us an autographed copy.
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' 'lm luv. gm
MA wot frequency but
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ptfvlndwd C "Now, Boys!" Om I tht rt' t A H
I-IE picture of the Omega Qmega hOL1SC, Omega Chapter, Was to have
been taken at twelve sharp. It is now twelve twenty. The photog.
rapher has just set up his camera in the middle of the street. Every
one now arranges himself so that he is exactly in front of some one else.
If he is not in front of some one else, some one else is in front of him. ln
any case he might as well be in Afghanistan playing parchesl as be in the
picture at all.
The entire house is now present except for Brothers Weasel and Wumps,
who are still stropping their knives on the steak, and Brother Gumps,
who is telling Brother Watts the story of how the girl got two black eyes.
Brother Welch thinks he is in the picture but he is not. I-le is standing
just outside the camera range. Nobody cares, except, perhaps, Brother
Pledge Phelps leaves for his one o'clock.
Everything is now ready. At last the photographer snaps the picture
just as a woman passes across the street. This picture will have to be
The phone now rings. This is answered by some one in the first row
front. The call is for Brother Weller, who is also in the first row. This
causes some degree of confusion, after which Brother Weller retires to apply
liniment and bandages.
Pledge Phelps returns from his one o'clock.
The photographer says all ready now and snaps a picture just as Brother
Smeller is waving to a woman across the way and Brother Humps is telling
Brother Rath to get the hell off his feet. Brother I-lumps is looking up and
shouting "Water," Pledge Phelps is blowing his nose, and Brothers Heller
and Weller are playing leapfrog in the back row, to say nothing of what
Brother Gorgonzola is doing.
By this time, the Alpha Alphas next door have gained possession of the
Cmega Omega roof and several buckets of water. They obey that impulse.
Brothers Powell and Weasel are revived after mucheeffort.
Brothers Hinch, Winch and Biffington leave for their three o'clock. A
The photographer says one more now, and snaps the picture just as
an auto passes in front of him.
Score of pre
XXX bottle otixc
NO' NO. girl
fessof- you k
PIU, was to have
Emmy' The Pliotog.
' Kitt Street Every
Trio! of some one else.
IS In frontofhim. In
I Pircheei as be in the
md Brother Gumpsl
'l BU! two blaclr eyes,
901. He is standing
fPI- Pcfllaps, Brother
ber snaps the picture
ture will have to be
one in the Iirst row
the lirst row. Tlll5
'eller retires t0 HPPIY
:ture jUSf 3 I
121 Humps is telling
is looking UP and
iiicl Brothers Heller
ry nozhms Ol wha
d powsiof' of the
obty' that Impulse'
th 'cc Olclock'
hc Plcwre just
W Q5 Z.
f e r f
W 'I . ef 2
Mflixlgt-7S,, N?.Aikf 1f? ! i
7 ' , f Ziff
fre I' 6
fr 7 ul K-X 3
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M ,ff 1 f"f .21 'il-.Q
I I - r 3, E., 3
FIRST NON-STOP DASH TO CHINA
fEpic of the Air in One ACD
QED. NoTE4Wiih all apologies, this play is for amusemenl only.,
BuSX1YgiNXCX?o?lltfEIl5irii:lelloFEssXc2!nEwith a desire to make name for self in this Modern
. orge 1 ram Merkle.
PROPERTY SUPERINTENDENT-DOC. Rausch.
Score of pretty girls, -professors, salesmen, bootleggers, students, people, etc.
Ploofessor Merkle, clad in knickers, stands on propeller blade of his plane, "Lightin'
Flash, with an harassed look on his face. The field is crowded with girls and high-pressure
salesmen. Mechanic is giving the plane a drink-benzine to be exact. Navigator smashes
XXX bottle on cabin door and christens plane.
ACT I-SCENE I
fCurtain rises to the strains of a harp playing "Weary River."D
Professor Markle frushes to C. of stage and rips hair violently, shoutingjz
"NO, No, girls. Really, I can't take one of you. If wouldrft be--."
Vibrant Brunette Ctwisting eyes and shaping lipsbz "Pleas
ICSSOY, yOu know I won't be a bit of bother. And I can t sell my short
e, dear Pro-
. If I could be the first woman
stories unless I get to be "somebody" first l .
to take my "laundry" directly to China by air'-why, the editors would
just kill themselves to get my stories.
Prof. Markle Qwith a sudden uplift of his browbz "But we 'may never
ever even reach China-fwith great dramatic effectbm-
I May Even Lose my Instruction Bookf,
Chestnut Blonde: "Oh, Professor, please. I won a beauty .prize last
month Clifts arms to give swan effectQ and if I could only go with you, I
just know I could 'make' the movies."
Waiting Chorus: "I wanna go! flouderb I wanna go! fpleadinglyj I
wanna go! '
Qsesond wailing chorus sings first chorus of "Beloved" followed by love strains from a
return, we may n
Movie Producer: "Professor, will you please sign on the dotted line? We
want to send two camera women with you and?-"
ClVlechanic and navigator dash to I... B. of stagej
Preferred Blonde: "Oh, Professor, I must go with you. I'm only in
burlesque now, but if I could beithe first girl to fly with you to China, I
know I'd land as a star."
CA starhsh is dropped from abovej
Radio Announcer Qseated on taill: "'I..ightin' Flash' is almost ready
to float in ozone now, folks. The left motor is idling. The Professor
looks worried, folks. Well, who wouldn't? This is the first flight, ever
attempted, to China-fstatic effect-drummer may blow nose at this
pointl and this is the biggest hook-up ever attempted, too-and it's coming
to you through the courtesy of the Merkle Advertising Co."
Dizzy Brunette Cwith tears in her eyesfz "Oh, George! Oh, dear George!
I wanna go. And when I get back I'm gonna open a big night club on
Syndicate Agent: "Now, Professor, we can use twenty-nine signed articles
for the papers Qholds large sheet 44" x 97"j."
Salesman: "If you'll just pull up your pants leg, Professor, and show
you are wearing Wise's Elastic Grip Garters."
Another Salesman: "I-Iere's all the 'Six-out-of-Seven-have-it' Tooth
Paste you'll need on the flight. Now, Professor, if you'll just smile, showing
Photographer Qperched on upper wing with tripod, large case strapped
to back, extra films protruding from overstuffed pockets, etc.D: "Lift that
mustache so I, and the camera, can see your face."
I Radio Announcer: "I-Ie's off, folks! I-Iels off-Oi, Gewalt, he forgot
his Chinese grammar--."
Sound fstudent at R. B. can imitate this sound by gargling spirits of ammonialz Gr-r-
r-r-r-r-r fsound wave becomes more violent at this node, R-R-R-R-R2-R3-Rn.
Salesman Qrepeat in unisoniz "I-Ie turns his wings toward the wind and
braves the humiliation of meeting the Chinese without-without-VVITI-L
OUT-an Extra Business Suit."
CACtors-Scenery-Curtain-move to rear of stage and throw kisses to first four rowsj
CCur.tairi,drops with a bang to the strains of a harp and a Hute, playing "The Angels
Are Calling. D
ffhanks to writer for cutting play short toward the end, to avoid violencej
1 278 In
"What SMH we
gelist' ' UI HY'
mcgzxi I ovenlt
eight in our hw'
set for QCVCD-
E : A e You
BiamBloridc: v P1
xg ' , i
hunter s license.
the village bar.
Fresh tanylf F0
If you like Esh
for that's how you
'29: Why do yoi
'30: Because. q
Speaking about 1
one the other day
who this guy Sig h
heart every one is
Bernd: Aren'l yi
raccoon coat there I
I Dvneckcrs lt's 4
inside minding it fr
There arg two I
know Ufi those thai
those that arg Chri
While: M I ki
Fdirest: Wlliiat di
for' a Street car?
' i , QLI 'V
I 'wld be th
M: A'But W
'uid only So rvithzxiiouisi
'W so? lpleadinglyp 1
mil!! by lqye strains from a
'00 'IR dotted line? We
'Ilh.y'0U. I'm only in
IP' Will! you to CI1ina,I
Hash' is almost ready
is the lirst flight, ever
ray blow nose at this
rl. too-and it's coming
rge! Oh, clear George!
en a big night club on
guanine signed articles
, Professor, anrlSl10W
ill just smile, showing
I. lure resist-'illir
isets, etc.l2 I-Il
e omit he W I
r I mmonialsc-PI'
lF,lfw'?6'Rn'wind and I
Hrs! fovf 'owl
es YU eli .
. "The Ang
BITS OF HUMOR
"What shall we sing?" asked the evan-
"Rewive us again Ig cried the widower.
Prof.: Well! What made you Iate this
Boyer: I overslept. You see, there are
eight in our house and the alarm was only
set for seven.
Evans: Are you game, girlie?
Big Blonde: Possibly. Have you a
hunter's license? 5
Alexy: How did Wickstrom get so
Twining: Why, by chinning himself at
the village bar. 5
Professor Coder: What is a metaphor?
Fresh fanyj: For cows to graze.
If you like Eskimo, travel to Alaska,
for that's how you get to Nome.
'29: Why do you hug your girl so tight?
'30: Because, according to Wissler,
temperature increases with pressure.
Speaking about green freshmen, we met
one the other day who wanted to know
who this guy Sig IVIcKigh is whose sweet-
heart every one is singing about.
Bernd: Aren't you afraid to leave your
raccoon coat there in the rumble seat?
Donecker: It's all right. Lanshe is
inside minding it for me.
There are two kinds of girls that we
know of 5 those that date college men, and
those that are Christians.
White: May I kiss you?
Fairesl: What do you think I'm waiting
for, a street car?
'W Q Q
Eli imln- ,K
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A NEW COLLEGE SONG
fTune.' "Solomon Levin?
Oh, my name is Levi Rosenbaum
And I sell je-we-el-ry:
When an easy mark comes to my room
I gyp him cru-el-ly:
For I sell him pins made out of brass-
fBut he thinks they re made of Sold,
Oh the guy's green as the greenest grass
When he leaves, my PUIS are Sold'
I a contraction of 'all his m0neY"H
"Doc" Boyer says: "The word alimony is mere Y
4 279 ir
9 W ..t1..W-...G-..f.B.k. ga
IG ' ' - .
aa : Y 1
glee A if T lsllll
l .UPHYSICAL RECREATION" Throughout the year, 2 hours.
"Lessons for corrective and general development work. The course will cover the use
of WANDS, CLUBS, DUMB-BELLS, and FREE HAND DRILLSX'
"This course will include instructions and practical work in Mass Games, Track and
CExlracls from Calalog of lVlUl-ILENBERG COLLEGED
Field Athletics, Basketball."
The boarding house mistress glanced grimly down at the table as she announced: "We
have a delicious rabbit pie for dinner."
The boarders nodded resignedly-all, that is, but Andrews.
l-le glanced nervously downward, shifting his feet. One foot struck something soft,
something that said, "lVle-ow."
Up came Andrews' head. A relieved smile crossed his face as he gasped, "Thank
Winlers: Where do you want to go, baby?
Blue-eyed: l want to go buy-buy.
"I just took the intelligence test." 5
"That was not a test, my friend, that was a probef'
Twining: Come, l-lenninger, sit with us in a game of poker.
Henninger: Nay, Nay. But I'll challenge all comers at bridge.
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Just one week 'til the Junior Prom
4 280 i
HE trip U1
Ei receiving ln
made to climl
in the darlmci
The purnng 0
to lug back 1
safe arrival M1
fully snoring f
of far greater
why we behax
trol." The u
lege riots. H
told to move a
nose a penny
The next tor
mitted an ax
nut! Go lay
or even slacl
of a Powder
entering of 3
him on come
give his right
failure of stil
, The dish
Wtlwur the M' 2 hom
CUVCT tlle use
' sh' GUNS. Track and
k 59 3545 l!lI10unCetl: "We
C ltnxl something soft,
z u he gasped, "Thank
A ---1 :
HE trip to the cobbler to conceal a five-dollar bill in his heel The
placatlng his mother's fears. The determination to feed the oat
The midnight ride, blindfolded. The arrival in the distant lonel
woods. The stripping off of his clothes. The donning of the hobo ra Z
provided. The suspense while the hazers examine his shoes. The jc?
of receiving his own shoes again, though minus the car fare. The being
made to climb a tree. The cautious attempt to get down, The voices
in the darkness commanding him to stay in that tree! The ten attempts
The purring of a motor and the eerie feeling that he was alone in the woods:
The cramped muscles. The old tire and gallon of beet juice left for him
to lug back to the fraternity house. The lifts from a milkman and a
market gardener. The sneaking thru city side streets at daybreak. The
safe arrival with half the jar unspilled and the maddening aspect of peace-
fully snoring fraternity buddies.
The gathering crowd the next morning around the steps of the Ad
Building. The cleaving of his tongue to the roof of his mouth. The
brave, oratorical beginning: "Friends, Muhlenbergians, Countrymen:
of far greater importance than prohibition, aeronautics, the drug evil, or
why we behave like human beings, is the momentous subject of birth con-
trol." The unkind policeman, who had been kicked in the last fall's col-
lege riots. His, "Who d'ya think y'are-a religion professor?" The being
told to move along. The grinning faces fading like the Cheshire cat.
The inquisitors taking him to the front of a hotel. The command to
nose a penny down the granite steps. The determination not to show a
yellow streak. The showing of a red one instead, on a very sore nose.
The next torment of accostinga pretty girl with, "l..ady,ul've just com-
mitted an awful deed!" The first compassionate reply: Aw, you p0Or
nut! Cro lay an eggln The second Miss Crest, too well-bred to be startled
Or even slacken her pace. Her ignorance of him, apparently. The Offer
Of a powder compact for his bleeding nose by the third little miss. The
enterin of a dru store for a sundae. The unklnclest cop of all,,EifYCSf1HS
, s g .
him on complaint of Miss Crest. The refusal, for his parental sake, to
give his right name. The being booked as a suspect in the recent Ystefqaljs
Hugger Case. The waiting for the fraternity boys t0 follow UP- C
failure of some to show up, having called it a day and Stolen awaty atatrj
froshis second pick-up. The evening J0urI1alS, Wlth 21 fffmt Page 5 OVY
two column cut. The blessed sleep in the cell. The re C656-
b f the Delta Tau Alpha The
l The distinction of being a mem er o fu forinigiationl
joyous anticipation of what he would do to the next e ow up '
if 281 le
Oh, l'd like to be a hermit on a tiny tropic isle
Where the soothing breezes murmur and a tan s the only style!
Where you feast upon bananas, when they rlpen near at hand,
And the total population is the bushes, you, and sand.
Where the only occupation is to sit beneath a tree
And to count the bounding billows as they form upon the sea,
Or to watch the clouds adrifting and to make a rough surmise
On the number, shape and color of the ones in other skies.
If the place is in existence l am sure beyond a doubt.
Some dynamic real estater has the whole thing plotted out, '
And he's covered it with billboards saying, ' Live in Paradise, l H
"All Arranged for Monthly Payments," "Come and See About the Price.
"Whoopee! I own Hell."
"How's that?" , H
"My girl just gave it to me.
"What did you give your girl for your anniversary present?"
"Some book ends." . U
lt's a shame to tear up books like that.
He was tall and straight as ltasca pine,
And big as the men of old.
And he carried himself with the high, proud air
Of a heart that's true and bold.
His eyes were blue as the autumn mist
And his hair like sun in the south.
A smile, the ghost of a childhood laugh,
Still lingered on his mouth.
Eyes stared at him, and seemed to say,
"The cream of youth, the pick of college."
That scorns and takes school's paltry knowledge.
They watched him swagger down the street,
His insouciance laughed at rules.
For-he was a nice young plumber
Agoing back for tools!
It was visiting day at the insane asylum. One of the inmates imagined himself to be
an artist, and he was busily engaged in dabbling at an empty canvas with a dry brush.
A visitor wishing to humor him, asked what the picture represented.
Se 'xfhatf' said the nut, "is a picture of the Israelites being pursued through the Red
"Where is the sea?"
"Why that's rolled back to allow the Israelites to pass."
"Where are the Israelites?"
"They've just gone by."
"Then where are their pursuers?"
"Oh, they'll be along in a minute."
, A fl
:Q F '
Zta tg ,gp a
1. 1 1
20 i 1
not get into
, ' I
3: course-f AvlATnoN yy
ff "" IRA"SPEED"wIsE X 'A'
I cunfr FLYING msmucroug MXL X
Qeoaeew MERKLE snow Epw np 5' f
Lanz h - .. - -Ill 1 I
I S GENEKRL SALES DIRECTOR- -PA Q U A 4 ?
I SCOTTY RENWILK X X
H lu GENERN4 Resasrnavx. 'ffTS,,f 'D 'fxsy
l CHIEF MECHANIC. X
IF YOU WANT THRILLS-SPEED-LEARN AVIATION
Are YOU a red-blooded, daring he-man? Are you eager for a life of
constant thrills, constant excitement and fascinating events? Then why
not get into the aviation industry the greatest Thrill ever offered by
Allow Professor Merkle to give you a financial figure and all dope con
cerning the Merkle Finance Plan explained In seven languages
Allow Shorty Edwards to show you how to drop I4 000 feet with a
silk umbrella how to write your name with smoke how to keep cool at
39 000 feet elevatlons etc
Allow Scotty Renwick to show you the parts of the IICW TWlf'W1I1d
Engine the englnes used In tail less monoplane gliders how to replace
piston rings while I5 000 feet In thln a1r etc
I-me ob' AMAZING BUT TRUE' FREE BIG BooK THE WISE WAY
I ,., 4'1" Get this blg free book A copy wlll be mallecl You Wlthout Charge
remember It tells you the WISE WAY
WRITE' WRITE' WRITE' WRITE' TODAY'
-f 283 I'
J . I 1 . , .
I Cl ' '
I . ,, . . . -
, Y A ,
r 7 '
If A . A A"
ma , v
Rea . . . - - -
1 U' ll .
Hojman says: "One of the most embarrassing 'moments is, after having told the girl
it's your own car, not knowing how to make the windshield wiper work.
Lewis: l can't sleep with that clock in the room.
McNabb: Throw it out.
Lewis: Never mind. lt's going.
"Grace is awfully careless with Hrearmsf'
"Well, several times now she's shot her husband and forgotten to clean the gun after-
Methuselah ate what he found on his plate,
And never, as people do know
Did he note the amount of the calorie count,
He ate it because it was chow.
He wasrft disturbed, as at dinner he sat,
Destroying his roast or a pie,
To think it was lacking in granular fat
Or a couple of vitamines shy.
He cheerfully chewed every species of food,
'Untroubled by worries' or fears,
Lest his health might be hurt by some fancy dessert,
And he lived over nineihundred years.
fuck Alexy: Our coach got some new waterproof pants for the football men.
Nice One: Oh, the big babies.
Crcst Co-cd: l use red lipstick but l don't need it.
Scheirer: I'll say you don't: a bum road needs no stop signals.
Simpson says: 'iNow that women are taking men's places in the commercial world,
the day IS not far distant when we'll have traveling saleswomen's jokes."
Bernhcim: Name, please?
Gendail: Was it much of a necking party?
Heck: Was it. Before the dance the hostess announced: "Every one chews his partner."
Simpson: So you don't know what a Sonnet is, or an ode, or a ballad?
Pusliinsky: No, sir.
Simpson: Well, then do you know what a madrigal is like?
Push: I don t even know what a rigal is like: let alone a mad one.
..' im h 4
l..Whar diizi hi
He Wantd t
You Put in' but ,
Lewis: You E
1013: But w
P. C.: -I-hh
,'. V H .Ac
' 'J' T2 123,
WISE AND OTHERWISE
I Ilfted my hat to brush back my halr
As I passed where she sat I Ilfted my hat
But she turnecl me down flat and gave me the axr
I just Ilfted my hat to brush back my halr
I Just had a phone call from Poke I-Ie
What dld he have to say?
s the most conslderate boy I ever knew
He wanted to know lf I got home all rxght from the dance he took me to Iast mght
Zimmerman says College IS just Ilke a wash
you Pl-lt ln but you d never recognlze lt
Lewls You say lt s a three alarm Hre3
Per asze Police Chze Yes slr
Lewzs But we only have one fire englne
P P C That s all rlght slr they sent It thr
mg machme you get out of It just what
. , ,X 4-pf'
,,- IJ " ' '
v ,, - - .1 1- " .
inccflx ' I -4 . . . - - C - -
"Darling, I would die for you." H
"Nay, nay, Freddie, I know too many dead ones.
HI-Iear about the Scotchrnan who was arrested for going down the street naked?"
"I-Ie was on his way to a strip poker game."
Suddenly an Oakland coupe stops in front of the Ad Building steps. The clock strikes
twelve. All is still. Two women in fur coats are seen coming down the steps, undisturbed.
The door of the coupe swings open-they get in. A loud purr of a motor is heard-
instantly it ceases-for-the steps of the Commons have risen before it.
SONG WITHOUT MUSIC
Customer: I want to get a record.
Aschbach Csuper-salesmanjz I'Iave you heard this hot new piece? Boy, the harmony
is so close, it's stuffy. You can feel the rhythm through two-inch soles. Listen to that
sweet trumpet-fairly drips honey. Doodle-oo-doo! That's a pretty torrid clarinet
hash too. They sure do know their scales, these fish. I-Ia-ha! Didja hear that trom-
bone? I bet that boy has cracked lips now. Those saxes sure do work the overtones
overtime. "Sweet Carmelita, I'm a comin', I'm a runnin' to you-oo-oo" .... that
fellow can whisper louder than most men can yell, can't he? Doodle-oo-cloo! Listen
to that run-clear out of the lot, wasn't it? Old ,Ioe Sizxygitz and his Scorching Six have
the stuff. The boys at the house will like this. Shall I wrap it?
Customer Csadlyl: Got any good "Old Black Joe" records?
Aulhor: I have just written my first novel. There isn't an immoral line in it.
Crilic: That's not a novel. That's a textbook!
Advice to fraternity brothers: Be sure you're tight-then go ahead.
He Cteaching her to drive an autoj: The brake is something that you put on in a hurry.
She: Oh, I see. A sort of kimono. '
::When did the robbery occur?" the cross-examining lawyer asked the witness.
I think--" he began.
I "We don't care what you thinkg we want to know what you know," remarked the
' Well. I ,may as well get off the stand then," said the witness, "I can't talk without
thinking. I m no lawyer."
Sorority Sal has pistols and guns all over her house, because she says she likes to have
arms around her.
cost of tra-
in the bull:
l Doc. I. ll
ln their mom
your teeth, rg
A Th clock strikes
Boy. the lurmony
in Linen m that
Pm :mid clarinet
ha bar that tmm
:uri the overtones
mm .... a
Sgnahing Six have
" refnlfkcd the
n ulk mfhout
' ,ng llkd
IN THIS SCOTCH ERA
Now well tell you the story of a palr of tlghts Once there were two Scotchman
One wouldn t wear rubber heels because they gxve
The other bought his son a vlolln so the boy wouldn t have to have his han. cut
Then there was the Scotchman who had hlmself born ln the United States to save the
cost of transportatlon
Also the Scotchman who offered to return the doctor s calls
Incldently lt IS a sure slgn of summer when a Scotchman throws out hrs Chrlstmas tree
Surely the latest Scotch Jokes are the labels
And last but not least there s the Scotchman who waited for an ecllpse ln order to get
night telegraph rates In the daytlme
How to make a parachute Jump Wrap the parachute around a bulls horns stxcl-ca pm
IDEAL SHOES FOR PROM
Jane Of course I want them comfortable but at the same txme good lookmg and
Shoe Clerk Yes madam I understand large lnslde and small outslde
Muhlenberg Weekly A prehlstorlc skeleton has been found ltS legs wrapt around rts
neck Thls would seem to lndlcate that the rumble seat IS older than we had supposed
Doc I M Wrzgfrf says The fmal test of w1II power IS to refraln from puttmg on
lmagmary brakes when somebody else IS dl'lVll'1g
Soph Why do you Frosh eat so many onlons durlng a foggy day3
Frosh So we won t walk mto each other
SOME FAMOUS NEVERSfDr John Calvm Kellerj
Never tlckle sllver carblde CC2Ag2D with a feather
After returnmg from a 3 A IVI partyD Never s1t rn front of a fireplace watchmg the
flames shoot upward from he burnmg logs yOU may See SIX monkeys With their tails
In their mouth and AND mlstake them for the structure of benzme
Never put any HN3 m your mouth lt may take many hours for the calclum from
your teeth to preclpltate rf an open tank of water were close by
Never drive an Oakland Coupe with one arm
Flapper I d Ilke to see the captaln of the shlp
Roo lC I-Ie s forward mlss
Flapper I don t care thls IS a pleasure tr1p
X Ii Q . rl,
,K 1x11 I 2 M
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- . . . .
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will - ' ' '
IF "', WI l
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in 'vw . . . .
,I , , . .
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4' in the bull: watch the parachute jump. ,
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111-101 'ga 111101-:ini 911-11102 'inivi' ini 1011 gain? ini Ii 103.9 3
INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS KOCH
ALLENDERIS GROCERY STORE ..... ................. . .. 299 I KRAMI
ALLENTOWN NATIONAL BANK., ...... 297 FRED
ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL .... .. . 307 g Lgmct
ALLENTOWN TILE 6: MARBLE CO.. .. . . . . 313 LEHIGI
AMERICUS HOTEL ................. . . . 295 A LUNG,
BEE AUTOMOBILE CO.. .. . . - - - 297 LUTHE
BERKEMEYER, KECK 6: CO.. . . . . . 302 MEALE
BOWEN GROCERY ........ . . . 307 1 MERCH
J. S. BURKHOLDER. .... - - - 309 :
CHRONICLE 6: NEWS ....
CITY HOTEL ..... . . .
COLLEGE STORE ....... . .
CRYSTAL RESTAURANT .... .
VICTOR DELIONG. .. . . .
WILLIAM H. DESCH ......
DRIVE-IT-YOURSELF, INC.. .
ECK 6: FISHER .,...... . . .
FAUST 6: LANDES .....
HARNED, C. R. ....... .... .
F. HERSH HARDWARE CO..
HORN 6: CO. ..,......... .
HEIMBACH BAKING CO.. . . .
JOHN F. HORN 6: BROTHER. .... . . , .
HOTEL ALLEN ............
HUNSICKER 6: CO.. . . .
IROQUOIS INN ........ .
KAEPPEL 6: KESTER ....
KEIPERIS PHARMACY ....
F.. KELLER 6: SONS.
KEMMERER PAPER COMPANY. ..... . . . .
G. R. KINNEY CO., INC. ..... .
bioioiuioia 1113020101111 nioiuiaxinioiniuiinifni 120301 u-1010101 ini:
314 Q Mm"
296 I Mums
. . . i
. . , 295 .
303 Q "ONLY"
309 I Pass T
. .... 312 PETERS
....305 .i c.w.s1
310 ' E,,w,,.1
.... 309 V I RM-,H E
. .... 3121 Smm
. . . .... E SHANKWI
' "" 309 E. F. S141
... ..,. 313 !
. .... 310 j U"E"'0"
307 I "W" '
3,12 I . WWE"
297' Q WWER-.
299 ! W0911 G:
306 I L. H. YE.
310 i S. Y01
. . . . 305 ZOLLINGEQ
I 292 I
INDEX T0 ADVERTISEMENTS
KOCH BROTHERS .... ,.....
KRAMER,S MUSIC HOUSE..
FRED D. KUTZ ....... .....
LEHIGH VALLEY TRANSPORTATION COMPANY
LEHIGH BRICK WORKS .....
LEHIGH CANDY COMPANY..
LUTHERAN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
MEALEY,S AUDITORIUM. . . .
MERCHANTS-CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST CO
B. METZGER .... ..........
MORNING CALL .... . . .
MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ....
NORTHERN ENGRAVING CO
"ONLY" CLEANERS ...... . ,
PENN TRUST COMPANY ....
PETERS 6: .IACOBY CO.. . . .
CI. W. SHOEMAKER 6: CO...
EDWIN P. SAEGER CO. .... .
RALPH E. SCHATZ. .. . .
SHAFFER BROS.. ...... . .
SHANKWEILER 6: LEHR. .
E. F. SHICK ...... .........
STANDARD STATIONERY CO
SUPERIOR RESTAURANT. . , .
UNITED LUTHERAN PUBLICATION HOUSE
WILMER 6a VINCENT .....
WITWER-JONES CO.. . .
WOOD 6: DOTY .....
I... I-I. YEAGER CO.. . . .
M. S. YOUNG 6c CO. ...... .
ZOLLINGER-HARNED CO.. . .
Wilma 1 I: lin: :ia :ui li li 1
ALLENTOWN - PENNSYLVANIA
Three full courses leading to degrees, Arts, Science and
Philosophy. For pre-medical students the biological
course is unsurpassed.
TI-IE EXTENSION COURSES
Study while you teach. The College is making a large
contribution to the advancement of education by ofer-
ing courses at night and on Saturday. These courses
lead to the several teachers' certificates and to the col-
lege degree. The attendance for 1923-24 was I 104.
The Teachers' College is held for six weeks during the
Summer. Summer Session, july 2-August 9. Winter
courses open October l , 1929.
Tl-IE PREPARATORY SCHOOL
Prepares young men for any college or university, but
chiefly for Muhlenberg College. Situated on the campus
in an excellent new, fre-proof building.
No better college anywhere.
jox-IN A. W. I-IAAS, D. D., LL. D., President
OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, Registrar
lsAAc M. WRIGHT, Pd. D.,
Director of Extension Courses
,z 325 Rooms
Dancing in Ban
-sxv-5...-he-ogg 5 .
anioioiu it in init 10141111 nilsilbioiuioiqiui,
tllege g of
! WILMER as VINCENT'S
g ALLENTOWN TI-IEATRES
r . l
Clence and l
biological f f !
1 s l I
i COLONIAL-The home of Radio Keith Vaualeville
ng a large Q
sc courses i
o the col-
Q 325 RooMs - 325 BATHS
E Grille Room
sity, but Q
Main Dining Room
Banquet Hall-Capacity 800
R' g BALI. ROOM
i Rental, 550 and up
g Dancing in Ball Room every Saturday
i Admission, 50c
Ia' 6,.0-0:n-0:0- .10-M-0.0.-M-H-.0-,M-0
,Af R 4 295 1
RIALTO-jFor bigger anal better photoplays
i STA TE-The house of pre-eminence in motion picture
Q where the screen talks.
"Always the Best for a
We glaalden your appetite with
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
608 HAMILTON STREET
pioinia -1014 10101014 101011 bl'
li1.v1q-10103-niniuie in 3 nie 1
.ini ,iq 3 3 .gl-1 1:1111 31117 1 101 vi: in: ng vin
via 101014 iiqlcxibioioicbifririainlninipiai 91010
The College Store
IS THE BEST, HANDIEST AND ONLY
PLACE FOR YOUR
SHA VING NEEDS
PENNANTS .- EQOKS .I PIPES
ICE CREAM SODA
ANYTHING AT ALL
COME IN AND SEE THE STOCK
WE LIKE TO SERVE You
'14 110101, ,ioioia
CHARLES W KAEPPEL E S K
KAEPPEL 8: KESTER
REA L TORS
REAL ES TA TE INVESTMENTS
SIXTH AND LINDEN STREETS
ESTABLISHED l855 A R B O R P H O N E
LAMP SOCKET I O
BEE AUTOMOBILE COMPANY
N AT I O NAL
BANK NATIONAL STANDARD PARTS
ALLENTOWN PA A
6I8 20 22 LINDEN STREET
Und r Government and State Control
Acts Executor Trustee Guard: n
eH MII P
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' "Th ouse ofa iion arts"
1 E 'joioiuiogogoiojog'
Capital - A
U The B
Cleaners 0 Wearzng Apparel
M F LORISI-I 8: SON
Presszng and Repazrznv
For Ladzes and Gentlemen
1031 HAMILTON STREET
308 N FIFTH STREET
KEIPER S PHARMACY
41 NORTH SEVENTH STREET
C I 35 1 000 000
aplta COURTESY of the
Surplus and Undlvldecl
Profits 3 2 345 000 P
Total Resources 9612 900 000
The Merchants Cltlzens
Natlonal Bank 81 Trust Co
1401 TURNER STREET
Allender s Grocery'
2105 LIBERTY STREET
The Bank o Real Service ALLENTOWN P
, n rinioinini xi li 20103 iniwdinir 3 vi rimxiuiq1,,i,,i0iui'li0i. ini' 1 1'
A 5 5 9 9
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01010191011 io: 13 in 11101 iuinioil 1 14 iniuioicu 5
953 HAMILTON ST., ALLENTOWN, PA. Q
Late of Underwood 5' Underwood '
FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK Q I
zu NORTH sl-in
i In lhc C
i f Exe
,0,,,,,,o,0,,0,0.,.0-0m,.,-o.'.0m,-,m-o-,.0.0mI-.-0.-0-N-g of AL
AUTHENTIC STYLES IN
HART SCHAFFNER 8: MARX CLOTHES
FOR YOUNG MEN
Wood CEL Doty'
631 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN PA
L I-I YEAGER COMPANY
TIRES AND TUBES
21 NORTH SEVENTH STREET
AND METAL WARES
In ihe College Manner
SHANKWEILER 6' LEHR
STANDARD STA TIONER Y
844 HAMILTON STREET
: i ?I1n101- mini: 1 fini xinioioil ini init: 1 101014p1,,1,,i0iu10iUi0ioini0i
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Q 'lainie-1 ni if :pa i gui 1101 3 10:1 141014 1 1011 n
Oitltillg the Way to
Quality Printing, Station-
ery, Engraving ......
4' 'P 'I'
KEC K 81 CO.
l IN COMPLE'
V IN TH!
I P um- - --- - I- -- - -1--- ----.-.-..- ,...
Q KCCH BRCTHERS
g ALLENTOWN'S LEADING CLOTI-IIERS
Q FASHIONS FOR YOUNG MEN THAT ARE 'f"' .4A1:", j 5,
! -PQA . ......,4.
IN COMPLETE HARMONY WITH THE GOOD x "T
C TASTE AND FINE sENsIBILITIEs OF THE
i , L,A.
g Representing the Leading Clothing lVIakersf of this Country and
i several of Englanal's best
g COMPLIMENTS OF
Q Hafngd VICTOR W. Dc-:LONG
C 1022 HAMILTON STREET
2 O' ALLENTOWN, PA.
i THE DEPARTMENT STORE
I IN THE HEART OF
! Dealer in
, BUTTER AND FRESH EGGS
! H50 N. NINETEENTH ST-
g ALLENTOWN, PA.
i ALLENTOWN, PA.
Q BELL PHONE 2-7668
. . 01010:
W 1 1 1010103
avioiuioiuil inioioiui 1 1 rin 0 I'
in 1031131 iuiuiuini .1 1 ,1
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gnfioi nic in 1 iniuir 1 ning: Q ni 1 1103 3 ri 11010119
g FANCY M
LEHIGH VALLEYS i L
THE MORNING CALL
"BEST OF ALL" Q V
.-,li Q F'
DAILY AND SUNDAY
2 825 HAMILTC
i : SHA FF
g e HDMI
2 5 FRESH and
Q 310113: 2529
U Marker: 149 N
Illini 11010101 3 3 1 ini ri xiuinininininil 1 1 ini 11 1-1 ini in 101031
FANCY MOLDS AND BRICKS
ECK 8c FISHER
VELVET ICE CREAM
THIRTEENTH AND EARLY STREETS
F HERSI-I HARDWARE CO
HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS
825 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN PA
SHAFFER BROS KINNEY5
FRESH and SMOKED IVIEATS SNAP PY MEN 5 SHGES
S111 Z82930M ktl-I
af moderaie pr zces
M kt 149N 7th st :ll I G R Ing
T I ph 4
805 HAMILTON STREET
: X ?n:oi01l-iuioiuibi it iniocuuioioinixi 1 niuioiugnioini iuinioinioiui
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. 10303 11011131-10101-uiniuiui is 1411411111-4r41u:o1u1o:u1014r141i''iuioioioi'
I", - -
"GIFTS from KELLER'S"
HOUSE PARTIES and PRESENTATIONS
"The Treasure House"
E. KELLER 81 SONS
SI LVERSM I TI-IS-OPTOMETRISTSQ-STATIONERS
HAMILTON STREET . . ALLENTOWN, PA.
3 initial ini 1 1 ini 10301111113 1 in 111 1 11311 3 1 QQ nil 10115
This institution hu 4
extending over a perk
Years. and it has beg,
Of the majority of M
P'ePa'C-Y for all College:
fvrlalzle luring condiliom
FOI' Ca talogue a
'RWIN M. SCHALT
111111311131 i ni 3 aiu 3 3. 3,
'31 if -is 3-qui .1 1
BIG PURE FOOD STORE
Ninth Slreel around lhc Corner from Hamillon
EVERYTHING for the TABLE
Ths mstltutlon has a contmuous hlsto y
extendlng over a pe 10d of 0 e than fifty
years and It has been the se dary s ll l
of the mayo ty of Muhlenberg stude ts
Prepares or all Colleges and Te h :cal School
Classical Latin SClCnfl c
Sczcntz c Buszncss
orlalzlc lv: g co dzllo or bo ra'1 g sl a'
IRWIN M SCHALTER Hcadfllasl
ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL
HUNSICKER 8a CO
7 N 7th St Allentown P
FLOWERS or EVERY
JOHN F HORN liz BRO
32 NORTH SIXTH STREET
, : X 5
- 7 1 !
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1 ' . . . cs f -
1 ? i . . . ..
L : f
f 3 l l
lv I 5 The School Dormilory and Refeclory ofer com- A?
l I g f i'n n"nsf a'n uenls
1 g a a u n er in ormation address
l - . . f ef O
5 g I 1, 4 , . l.
5 1 '
, X 6.10-Nc G-'Y-'ll'-is-'Qt'-.I-1,. 5-.':l.:lz:,I,:.L:.,::,: Z: :,,:.:1 : ,:,:1,:.:.,:.,:..:.
u-1:11011 is 1 ni: it 1 xi 1 ini:
I QUITE AS
101. fiuiuiniuiuil on ri ni sioiui
, P. 8c Jfs FAIVICDUS
"It's Pure-That's Sure"
110311301 :ini 11 li ri: iuiu
FRED D. KUTZ
29 SOUTH EIGHTH STREET
EIGHT!-I C9 HAMILTON STREETS
der Government and Stale Control
s as Executor, Trustee, Guardian,
211010101 :ini lit 1nininiu1c if i 101011
Q G. W.
J Slalf C0f"f 01
- 3--iuinin-1 vi in
viuiuioiuiwrin 34 in
I 111- 1 .11-1.-
HORN 81 COMPANY WILLIAM II. DIQSCII
Painlcr and Dccoralor
DRY GOODS NOTIONS, ETC.
I334 CHEW ST.. ALLENTOWN. PA.
Have done all lhc paznlmg and a'ccoral
209 ll NORTH SIXTH STREET U18 0 U10 Muhlenberg College
ALLENTOWN PA BUIIJWQS
W Shoemaker 8K Co hm,
DRUGUSTS I 5 BURKHOLDER
I90l ALLEN STREET
ALLENTOWN PENNJX SI6 Lmdcn Street Allcnto-. n Pa
A ! ' at
I I g
QEA I I ' R'
I 9 . .
I I Q .
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L r NIRS. S. f3URKHOl.IDlill
W' G- - ' IQOHERT L. U. I I 'IIoLIsIaIx
AN Q Q 0 0
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I V , I g ! ' I z . ' ' V v
2 U - - -. -,E..-. -.-.-.-.-..-.E.,-..-.,:..:..:.i.,-
IN 5"""""""' :""'::""'z:"i'::':"-S""""-'- T - -'-'-" T - - T
ELMER E. HEIMBACH, Mgr.
CLUB BREAKFAST - MIDDAY LUNCHEON
ALLENTOWN M- PENNSYLVANIA
JEWELRY for EVERY
FAUST 6' LANDES
728 HAMILTON STREET
A Complete Line of
SPORTING GOODS FOR THE
Printing and Developing Eastman Kodaks
949 HAMILTON STREET
rininioioini 1 Ii:101011ninibuiuiniuil 101 :main
Dany in the CHRONICLE e- NEWS
you will find a column or more Of news
direct from Muhlenberg.
The CHRONICLE 6 NEWS is the only
paper which maintains a paid correspondent
"The Friendly Newspaper"
Steel Filing Cabinets and School
355-357 HAMILTON STREET
ioiniuiuiuiui 1 :ini
VICLE 5 NEWS
Of more of news
NEWS is the onII'
nininiu-7 711 7 1
74:1-I ,fini lu- :Q lg., ,
i- . Q. I-7.
THE UNITED LUTHERAN
THE LUTHERAN THEOLOGICAL
AT PHILADELPHIA CMT AIRYD
CHARLES M ACOBS Prcszdcnl
FREDERIC W FRIDAY Rcgzslrar
FACULTY of TWELVE
UNDERGRADUATE COURSES LEADING TO THE DECREE OF B D
GRADUATE SCHOOL IN ITS OWN: BUILDING LEADIxO TO THE DECREE Or B D and
LIBRARY OIT 36 000 VOLUMES
SIXTX SIXTH YEAR OPENS TUESDAN SPPTITNIBER I7 I929
POR C T LOC ND I FOR TIO A DRES THE REGISTRAR
w I -
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A I I
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I i A A A N BIA N. D S
f I I----L---..--..----,
JA. D"""""""""""""""""::"":::""""'Th- '-'
,a WAI 3I I
RENT A NEW CAR
TO DRIVE PERSONALLY
24 SOUTH SIXTH STREET
DIAL 6385 ...... ALLENTOWN, PA.
I ROQ U OI S INN
C. R. HARNED
Refned Pennsylvania Pelroleum
1725 LIBERTY STREET
. is :br 1-ui nic in 11:11:11-icsizsin
10101 53014-i lit iuioiuiui iuiuiuiuiuil ilriuinil ini,
liuilblui 'bioldbll nil
,,- V .. -,....... .. L...
ni- maui 11- if ie-1 1 1:51.11 1 D1-1 I1 3
Busscsfor private par-
lzcs alhlclzc lcam lrzps
and class study They Il
'ini fivinqpuazvg- an--3. i.-a:..1..3.,
THE GATES TO HEALTH
The Heimbach Baking Co
ta c you anywhere Alway a la gc asso lmcnl o
Lelngh Valley pIE5
P P ZSLL BUILDING
ALLENTOWN PA CAKES
ALLENTOWN s NEWEST and FINEST RESTAURANT
RENT A CAR
Belle: Than Ownmg One
Ralph E Schatz
I4 NORTH TENTH STREET
Allentown Tlle cgi Marble
X ROSSETTI P p
Tzlcs and Fnc Places
D1aI22745 ALLENTOW P Lnde St Allento n P
UM I I '
: k . 3 r r f
l Q .. , 6
I I ,
R5 , S ' A
. 2 Y
u 2 o i 320 ..... .
I V vi
T i .. -. -
. E i Q A , ' , V0 .
2 Ar! Iwarblc, MOSGIICS, Tcrraz 0
, , . .,
T I ,
g ' N- A- 6I9 I n rect - . W . H
f I - L L- LLL,-,,-T,.,,-l-E.L-E -faL:..:.,-
PA. I B'-0-"-":"""':':1"""::"A:'':":?':TTT- 'TT' " TS-I 'T T
Z8-30 N. SEVENTH ST.
Barney Ostroff, Prop.
Grand, Upright, Players of the follow-
ing makes: Steinway, I-Iardman,
Lester, Laffargue, Harrington, Hen-
sel, Leonard and Schulz
Fada, Atwater Kent and Majestic
Victrolas, Victor Records, Sheet
Music, Player Rolls, Violins, Man-
- dolins, Banjos and Ukuleles
LOWEST PRICES-EASY TERMS
544 HAMILTON ST., ALLENTOWN
The Fuersi Bismarck, bound for Bremen, was out on its
first day out. A group of college girls gathered at the dining
table with that eagerness characteristic of the weaker sex. The
waiter approached with a pitcher of ice water.
"Wasser, frauIein?" he asked.
"No," replied one of the girls with characteristic intelli-
Jane: What's the difference between a girl and a horse?
Dick: I don't know.
Jane: I'll bet you have some great dates.
iuioluiuiuiq iuioinia iuiuiu
nt and Maj sue
3 Violins, Man
uos i 3
fll . 4 F
, , f v
mos Q a
t .S ' : Q
" . Z : I
r. g s
A U TOCRAPHS
. - F F -Q - Q - V Q -0-, ,N .5 , Y,,, ,-,,, , T...T..T...,..-.... f.- -- ,M-.
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M" . . - ,. - 1 1 A 4-2 .ff -, .,"'f1-'. .-'9"::f':.'A'fg::Z-'L f'-- -ff.-'-'JF-ru r- - .4 1 , 'ff ' 4' ' - '
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'L ..- A ..1-.4,J 4' f... 4-A-H-4
Suggestions in the Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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