Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 348

 

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 348 of the 1931 volume:

MIA, A ' ' l 9 xy 1 f'1 . ' 4 -' U O . va I 0 1 ' V , 4 4 11 ' -, .' ' .-,nj ' 0. Q 1 1 I 'I ly wynlyh le t I '4' P ' M ' -Q.. i I 4 w,+f1" ...Y ", 1 ll Y 4, 4 l 1 ,fl ' 1' llfn' 1' I 1' d A 4 :S ,ii ' "A 1 c'1J if i? Q' 0 'is JUN, , 1 3.5311 11,4 1, "1 , ff 'YH ,A w nf' y . u ff 1' O P ' ' I . O ,ll ' ' o Q Y- dug i Q i 3 4-I 'x N S 1 . HHRULD H v m me eww U WY H QYEFA mm ugcf asi an amaann 5 , 5,25-.Q:'xg,,, .1,N,N...,,: I' 3 ' ws? .3 : rig -A fr S 1 ., ' yr N Nj L 9 fn-U 7 x -if " -- , N 1 l tl P- f. ,f e X A 3 f 1- A..,, 1 f "'-A' '- V 1.v: ,.,,,,. vzzhzluzlzi . NN V 'f f 1'A' 1 'A" A"" ..,, I 7 en alle XS-' n RRCLD -mme o -Bfuvmgff Wkvi QM fe' X 1 J, i IR Ht l , f Mfg' ' N'-W -Ak . "fx,-...,dgLi..ir'-if liLiY4-,,fD..f..."L4--f-'7 Af""'ii"Y f 1 I 'sire' t iff' G1 -fa. J if Vie 2? i'-96 53 ,s r-, 'f"S9 T22 45592.93 MQ f is tial Wi f l liz i s,i f 'f 1 . Kg' -ima , 5 f 'QQ9' is li if up C5 is-Q Q joys- .,,, ffm' 4Q.A 'Y1' Tjsfft ff-a 'i 5"T "11fgff?' -'-f :aff-v I' I .V i ,ti l L, Z' Y..-3-Y ...i ' Nj' Q41 K is .' ,f Q -V - f A t ' 1 , e,y : y 5 Ya xy 1 1 ff l l if 5 D ,yxk , .'13'ff: - h r, ff -i In the heaven are stars lhat -cannot be numbcredg but none is eclipsed save the sun and the moon. '-THE ARABIAN NIGHTS HAHRAZAD entertained King Shahriyar with The Thousand and One Tales, thereby saving the women of her country from a terrible fate. This legend reminds one that women of all ages and races have left notable records of achievement. Today, both individually and through organiza- tion, they are demonstrating their capacity to undertake and accomplish worthwhile efforts. To the Women's Auxiliary of Muhlenberg Col- lege this CIARLA is respectfully dedicated as an expression of appreciation of their contribution that has helped make possible the Greater Muhlenberg. MRS. GEORGE K. MOSSER Presidenl. lVomen's Auxiliary f. QI' .fl lulzlenlverg College 1915-19- I S HE Women's Auxiliary of Muhlenberg College was organ- ized in l9l 5 at the suggestion of the president of the college, Dr. John A. W. I-laas. The officers elected were: Mrs. George K. Mosser, president: Mrs. Charles E.. Ziegenfus, recording secretaryg and Miss Addie l... Seiberling, treasurer, succeeded by Mrs. Louis I... Shankweiler, who died while in office in the year l920. This vacancy was filled by the election of the present incumbent, Mrs. Robert B. Klotz. lts membership is inter- denominational. Every congregation represented is entitled to a vice-presidency and a member on the executive committee. The membership at present numbers about eight hundred and fifty, drawn from various localities throughout the Lehigh Valley. Meetings are held regularly on the last Tuesday of the month at the college or in the various churches. From the day of its inception, it has been very active in many ways for the comfort and welfare of the student body. Among its notable achieve- ments are: the 551,500 contribution toward the Million Dollar Muhlenberg Campaign, the SI ,700 bird collection for the science department, the 310,000 toward the new buildings, and the 320,000 for the organ to be installed in the Egner-Hartzell Memorial Chapel. wk I' 3 '37 lx Q A -:Q Tr 0 wb 5? 9 Q Q any Ynx " so 49 E' . fy '-ff" will I ' Q! 0 Fil fl 1 W li. ii! , ' ' , lj Oi, 53 , V l ' fit ff, s f y ll? E' , E 7 H Eg: N52 ,nfl is. ff in l i A O t ss., Nl ' ' if: sl-N Q Q ,f 513 NH: Y J QflM,,., 'N wfxifs ' '11 31. FTER centuries of restless life upon the lips of anicent story-tellers, the fascinating and astounding tales of the beautiful Shahrazad come to us,-a lesson to posterity. That a man consider the history of the people of pre- ceding ages, and of all that hath befallen them: such is the purpose of the Tales of a Thousand and One Nights. That a man may review the remarkable events and the interesting incidents which have happened to himselfand to others, or may beguile the waking hour of the night among its many printed pages: such is the hope and expectation of the entire staff and the purpose of this volume of the CIARLA. a na i .566 I o TxN."N In? XI. 6 I1 Nl I 2 EI HI IIA Isl 2 -:I Q Xxgwzxe, X'o.i,.,f 0, , Cs I just I n COLLEGE - CLASSES - CALENDAR - ATHLETICS - - ORGANIZATIONS - ADVERTISEMENTS 3 5 I I 2. i I I ,N li 4 I' W V, www - wx r!lIlllllFIlL'f'I'U'Q'HIIFUF- rchilccfs Conccplion of llxc Ifgm-r-Hurfzrll .X lrrm-rm! Cf. rn' Zllbz C!Egner:I!9art5eII :Memorial Qllbapel HERE has been felt for some time a growing need of a place of worship befitting this institution of the Lutheran Church. For many years the small east hall of the present administration building has served as a chapel. Because of limited capacity, prohibiting the assembling of the entire student body, each class has had a day assigned for its chapel observance, which arrangement has always been regarded by the faculty and student body as an unfortunate disadvantage to the moral and spiritual welfare of the student. Through the generosity of the late Mrs. Annie Egner Hartzell, the Egner-Hartzell Memorial chapel proves to be the realization of the hopes and prayers of all interested in the development of the Greater Muhlenberg. Now, a sanctuary, sacred to the worship of God, has its place on the campus. The Egner-Hartzell Memorial chapel is of pure Gothic architecture. Building operations began in the summer of the year l929 on the south campus and its completion is expected about August of the year l930. It is estimated that the structure will cost approximately iiS300,000. The architects are Frank R. Watson, Edkins 8: Thompson, of Philadelphia, with Ruhe gl Lange, of Allentown, as associate architects, and H. john Homan 8: Company, of Philadelphia, contractors. The exterior is entirely of Plymouth granite trimmed with Indiana limestone. Precast stone and plaster furnish beauty and smoothness in the arches and walls of the interior. The building is l95 feet in length, 53 feet in width at the front, about 76 feet wide at the back, and 72 feet high at the peak of the roof. Built in cruciform, the chapel contains a main vestibule, a central nave and side aisles lighted by a clerestory, a choir in the transept, a sanctuary with the altar at the east, a choir room, sacristy, and an ante-room. Graceful, pointed arches support a lofty, ribbed ceiling where stone and wood mingle in a delightful harmony of strength and beauty. Massive arches on either side of the nave support the clerestory with its rows of tall, slender, Gothic windows. Pews, to accommodate 700 people, rest on a hardwood floor, while slate forms the floors of the aisles and vestibules. To the south of the choir is the organ console with organ galleries high above the floor on either side of the transept. An abundance of light is supplied through the large west window above the main vestibule, the clerestory, and the east window above the altar. Gwing to the absence of Dr. Haas, the cornerstone was laid by the Rev. Ernest Pfatteicher, D. D., President of the Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, assisted by Reuben Butz, Esq., President of the Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg College. The ceremony took place on Saturday. October IZ, l929, with Dr. Robert C. Horn officiating as acting president. Placed in the cornerstone were the following articles: Holy Bible, common service book of the Lutheran Church, minutes of the Ministerium of Pennsylvania, minutes of the United Lutheran Church, The Lutheran, Year Book of the United Lutheran Church of America, catalogue of Muli- lenberg College, catalogue of the school of education and alumni directory. Muhlenberg Weekly. copy of the plans of Mulilenberg College. Presidents annual message to the board of trustees. treasurer's statement. names of architects and associate architects. names of contractors and sub-con- tractors. officers of the college auxiliary. copies of the Chronicle and News. Nlorning Call, Leader. program of College Day. copy of the i930 CI..xR1.,x. Lincoln one-cent piece and an Edison two-cent stamp. Nlemorial gifts by alumni and friends will. in the course of-time. com- plete the edifice, a realization of the fondest dream in the entire building program of the President. john A. Xi . Haas. fi NS. Mvch. edita- Alfred Kramer' Advertrsznq Mnmqcr f'N?dGI'ICkRfJHUSCl'LJr' Edzcor' Assockite Editor nwlw 41: ht. Newman Wlesterf Koder' JohuA.Eui,llman John G.Nace TG. Fenstermdcher Mfr A.sstBu.vner.rM5r A5SC.A0lIEVU57R7M?f Asscsumwmyr A5St.AdsfrUS111fff'VI5'7' .lohrff Graham SOZUTLC' Phillips Wm S Kistlezf' .johxr H W3qzzff?r" Associate Associate Elica" A ssoolite Gjrfof' ,issocfdte E1d:t.o:" 'bf 33510265 Denton Krgebei Cherries?-3 Eiuifsff QEWD 5350155 -ff '2'?1f ,4SSfAG'w:'Cw'fcf1 12f 4Aifx.A.ifzvc1s?fzc,af1er , fQ15Sf44-Gfvff'ffSffff?if?CIZf So Ala-ed-Din arose and went down into the cavern and went through it until he found the alcove on which rested the Lamp. --Ala-cd-Din and lhc Hfondcrful Lamp fi: -ox .A dl: ':f ix lr? ' 1 'a 3: 7 Q5 f'?"f 329 2 U 'F N , - w. -X 4 . ' A .1 . i. -ig. ,'. ' . . P-T-'-x 'fbi-3-xx - . fav- 2' Q .0992 61095 XCQF'-29: 1 5 ,.9.QC077 Q QL, ,5 News XSD! 'dai sg, 5, 3 v N' 0 H 'nlliy ff: Q Q 3 2 -ao! Q0 Q ' W ' '- 'f P 5' QQ' no cr' av HHRQLD R-. Bm-.J H1619 Abu-1-Nluzaffax' saw this hairless ga. 4 fc-x-:off QQf:'.f2z'-we to Qt. amd too possession of him. M-A500-.11'of1anm1c4f, Zfzc Lazy and Har Emcfmnicd Apr ,n lar -ff, ' i A Yon golden, tinted dome rears proud its head Behind green grove of tranquil, shady boughg A verdant carpet soft before it spread, h O'er which the wind moves gently to and fro. The ivy green girl round thy arched door, t The name engraved fin stone above thy bow The silent charm that graced thee as of yore, Retain, 0 Muse, in Time's relentless flow. f f' 1 .hz P2 ,'a ff! J V, ,,i 'rf ' rf. f, 1 1' ij. .Lf 123 1? It Af:-. 1, 'v A, 1 : ' i EQ? 1 X ,, 9 L' f EBM i A 1-ff i 5,1 .vns...-un-.-.---.aa-ass. 1 L i A fe. ,. . 5- , ,. ' ggrjv x l" lfff , ,. 1 4 ..-- ii rff' Q1-1 , gfj' ' - V eg-u tn . .:1. if 25555355 4 1 X 1 -- it if ..-v if - . .,., 1,353 3,155-gi ' N' ' t M 'MIN VL' p ww G3 9,42 1 .A . W E-.Z 1f"': WA z-cg! g i H, .rd f,wf', 4 We gif? Ev N Elf .t Rift , Fu? 4, fi W F G1 i 4 N 252 213, hi 124. ' ,w pf ' x ' ,H 'z W! , V, iv-1? - F' mf - Q i fe t IQ- ' Z3 pi , LH ?v H , , th! rv. :VJ 'fri :Ye Hsin 'TBM if- 5, .,AA V 1 . 1 wf 1 swf-. ,, Q1 XA ' ' ix. '- - ., H ' H s f - - I-Kev.--' ,,:'., Y' 1.-Q555. ' ' K " "A' ' ' ' A -A Y -M me '--" -Y -H--1---e-life' , - ,Keys---W .-YW-. . .W-.- . , ...W . ..,, , ,A . ,, , , .,,, ,A e ,, ,,A,.A ,.,,,,,-, ,, ..,f-fwuf' V -I iii" 'M' U if I H U I Q V -rx-1e's Yf" .rv-1 P X , , Q, ,yd tw e---are so e of 41.2-,xxif ffNaNfQS5',.gi'ff"'f if A -wg 'SIN Qrigp X S ""H"w W ff,flV.,Ytu W.. if" rss.. .f v-. NS, :N x, iq 1 :-.Mix ' -' '21 ,-44" fl - xiii?-,vf'5p-F , .A N -- -xs:33gXgvk-Livrf' S 'A fi". .FY ff", f i 5? B 11 ,A Rye: A xx .,. . ufd, 1 mls ,s 4, .cxX,3. M. Q ' N. E 4 gf 'PHS V ,jx A .551 X t The sinking sun doth set thy burnished dome afire, And gleams upon the bezffry's laced stone. The sovran grandeur doth with awe inspire, fe, Which passing, leaves a thought of gentler tone. I.se , ,KL Q 2-5'-It, 2 , ,sif V 'Q- : Mijn 5, I ,wil Vu: i ' 1.1, x 2 -.N Q-. R 1' fx' x 1: Info fy i a-x-J' f' - --few " 3 f 'if' Z' '-xkx X - I X 'N Max x ji, '3.,X'fF- ,X M, EN., ivikxx K I X xx ---4,r,4f1iwf,-4 P, , X ' 'f-1' fly f'fx' , iYe"1.iL1f . , ' '-X. fax ' .-,,-XXliv,JLNXXx'. K t , L f-N-Y A-f-TM XX ""o"1v, 1 X ' rs I 'st x, HW xx fd x Xml! W,,',l - seq- ,f N . . .RQ X- I n deep emlrracing shade of oak, I lie And images of you arise to bring Thy granite bathed in glow that soothed the eye Strangely symbolizing gentle spring. W . 3 . ' y K , , ,V ,Y Y,,.Y A A - -- ---- --- Y' '-" -A f Q 1 ' Abode of Science, erect on grassy plain: Thy mien austere, as though thou wouldst proclaim Within thy walls, the tort and scope do reign Supreme, and bring renown unto thy name. 5 ,ff ' lifzyx. .,, l f X -X 'jP.,igfr fg it W -.gs ,1 Thy fingers pierce the vaulted canopy And play fantastic tunes on Nature's lyre. 'Neath Arcade oft a joyous company j Have raised their voices high, with praise afre, f C, ' x L1 'YN a 'L'7',. ' 1,4-2 . 121 i 1 f' gfiij, iff' 1 I 1 ,,5. I , 1 :cif- L '? f 2 1 LfE'Qr f wg- , Q KU! 9 4 fit" , Qi! ' 1151, 3 , DDQ! my IFS! t lg! 1 vw! 1 'ig- s Q21 2 1115 I 5 rglfv r EEE? E , g-A E fi? i 5112! 1 iiii 1 gilt x 54 1 girl 4 5511 I :fi 2 li?-I K QI" 1 LL. i 555-if , ! U, 1 ! ' "ali 1 QTQQ2 23 2 5 5 'Q' 5 Fiji I'3"l lm wry' f'-24N ,J ' A"-Sgffvl ,,1:w'1"i2bA.NA'x4l s ,un y , f lx N2 wiv sw: N YfX,fmYxEf?i5"' i L-..zx', 1 1. ' '5 U 1 i ,ik , ' mt," " Beside this shady wall of hardened clay, Along those winding paths the campus round, Have we delayed, whilst bells' most ardent play Did fall on headless ears. 0 sweet remembered sound! f x f X As rlrcamer's eye doth pierce ilu: veil of years, ,Thy gray and vine clad frame will rise anew. Thy swelling chimes yet fillshour souls, and cheers The mind with scarce remembered ilzoughls of you A man is known among others by his actions, and the deeds of the ingenuous and generous are like his origin. Backbitc not, lest thou be backbittenj for probably, of him who saith a thing, the like will be said: ' . ' And abstain from shameful words: utter them not when thou 'speakest seriously or when thou jestestg . For the dog, if he retain good qualities, is domesticated, while the lion is chained in consequence of his ignorance, , And the carcasses of the desert float upon the sea, while the fine pearl lies neglected on its lowest sands. ' A sparrow would not offer molestation to cz hawk, were it not for its folly, and the weakness of its sense. I In the sky is written, upon the pages ofthe air, He who doth kind actions will experience the like. i . Attempt not to extract sugar from the colocynthg for the thing will prove to be, in taste, like its origin. . -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS s X , gk,-. .. 3 g Q! .rg CN 2 ,f' j' 3' ' , H, gg Q M E Q! Rf, 4 - l - A , l 1 h 4 I ' v " ' HARou.olLI3ownAN I struck the slave upon his neck. --The Young Kingzof ihc Blackffslands Zguarh nf Ulirustees- OFFICERS President of the Board . . . REUBEN J. BUTZ, ESQ. Secretary-Treasurer . . OSCAR F. BERNHEIM TERM EXPIRES 930 MR. FRANK D. BITTNER . Allentown 930 REUBEN J. BUTZ, ESQ., LL. D. Allentown 930 D. D. FRITCH, M. D. . Macungie 930 REV. GEORGE GEBERT, D. D. Tamaqlle 930 MR. JOHN J. KUTZ . I Reading 930 MR. E. W. VMILLER, ESQ. . Lebanon 930 MR. GEORGE K. MOSSER . TfeXleYt0W11 930 MR. JOHN E. SNYDER, ESQ.V Hershey E930 HON. H. J. STEELE., LL. D. . Easton 930 REV. FRANK M. URICH, D. D. . Philadelphia 93' MR. OLIVER N. CLAUSS . ' . Allentown 934 REV. F. K. FRETZ, Ph. D., D. DV. Easton 934 MR. SYDNEY R. KEPNER . Pottstown 934 MR. CHARLES F. MOSSER . Anentown 93 RALPH H. SCHATZ, ESQ. . Allentown l93l GEORGE F. SEIBERLING, M. D. . Allentown HOWARD S. SEIP, D. D. S. . Allentown 933 GEN. HARRY C. TREXLER, LL. D. Allentown 93 JACOB A. TREXLER, M. D. . Lehighton 93 COL. EDWARD M. YOUNG . Aglentoyvn 932 MR. JAMES F. HENNINGER . Aulentgyvn 932 REV. A. C. R. KEITER . , Lebanon 932 REV. CHARLES E. KISTLER, D. D. Reading 932 MR. HARRY I. KOCH , , Allentown 932 ROBERT B. KLOTZ, M. D. . , Allentown 932 MR. E. CLARENCE MILLER, LL. D. . . Philadelphia 932 REV. SAMUEL G. - '932 MR. PETER S. D' D' i Buflalo A - Nazareth 932 REV. I... DOMER ULRICH . , WilkeS,BnrI.e 932 REV. JOHN H. WAIDELICH, D. D, Sellersvllle -l-261 REV. JOHN A. W. HAAS, D. D., LL. D. President, Professor of Philosophy and Religion Born at Philadelphia, Pa., August 31, 1862. Prepared at Parochial School, Zion's Church and Protestant Episcopal Academy. A. B., University of Pennsylvania, 1884. Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1887. A. M. and B. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1887. D. D., Thiel College, 1902. LL. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1914. LL. D., Augustana College, 1917. LL. D., Gettysburg College, 1922. Graduate' work, University of Leipsic, 1887-88. Fourth President of Muhlenberg College, 1904. Phi Beta Kappa. Member of Authors' Club, London. 1271 f, TQ 1' 1 tzm iu ,. 1 Q av--1 A4 5, ff- A V 1 7 ww 'i V., VA . - 1, .1 4. 43. .1 gm Q: X F if 1 J, .H T : nhl' . ' 1.2 1 f 5 'Tr' Q1 .1 35 .3 . 1 Iwi 1. o -avi , V. , . ' ' T5 ,X . lf, 1 1 1 .A ll., l ar' I il , ,,.v -,sg ., I-R, 3,1 ,-I' 1 f' xfg "ff JW' A 1 1 iim ' . 1 5 1 . 1 PM H i E fu-: 1 . ,.-V ,. .5 X Jag. 2 'FX ,, . . . 24 is- .V ' a Qi 1 ' H 5, V. .'1'f-5, 'wif . Q54 2 2 "Y: V, . W 5 KES, j ' - L. 1 5' vii , 2.L.f,r3 3 V ' U 'ff , .Ni ng .lgykggg fx. :X-an 5 -.H 7 . F94 X . , vw I . .I 5 ,gf . Ax,-.IE fygi saws- ..f'. 2 Eifii R' Q ' wt gfsiti 1 W., V. ?.ii?zz'Z:Q, , 5 ' 'f?2.?'l"f'1 2 twin 5 X irygj 5 c f 1 4'- ROBERT C. HORN, Ph. D., Litt. D. Acting President, Mosser-Keck Professor of the Creek Language and Literalurc Born at Charleston, S. C., September 12, 1881. Prepared at Charleston High School. .A. B., Muhlenberg College, 1900. A. M., Muhlenberg College. 1903. A. M., Harvard University, 1904. Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1926. Litt. D., Muhlenberg College, 1922. Graduate work, Johns Hopkins University, 1900-01g Harvard University, 1903-04, 1907-08, 1919, Columbia University, 1923, University of Pennsylvania, 1925-26. Professor of Cireek Language and Literature, 1904. Alpha Tau Dmega. 1231 ton Cfg ' of ate 1ia. -au GEORGE T. ETTINGER, Ph. D., Litt. D. Dean, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature Born at Allentown, Pa., November 8, I860. Prepared at Private School and the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A. B. QValedic- torianj, Muhlenberg College, l880. A. M., Muhlenberg College, l'883. Principal of the Academic Department, l884-92. Ph. D., New York Uni- versity, l89l. Professor of Latin and Pedagogy, l892-l9l7. Dean of Muhlenberg since l904. Professor of Latin, l9l7. Litt. D., Muhlenberg College, l920. Member of the National Institute of Social Sciences, Ameri- can Philological Association, and the Archaeological Institute of America. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Gamma Delta. JI 293 REV. JOHN A. BAUMAN, Ph- D-, D- D- Prqfessor of Malhemalics and Astronomy, Emerilus Born at Easton, Pa., September Zl, 1847. A. B. QValedictorianD, Muhlenberg College, IS73. A. M., Muhlenberg College, IS76. Asa Packer Professor of Natural and Applied Science, Muhlenberg College, l885- 99. Ph. D., Muhlenberg College, IS94. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, IS97-l9Z4. D. D., Muhlenberg College, 1920. REV. ROBERT R. FRITSCH, A. M., D. D. Professor of Religion Born at Allentown, Pa., September IU, IS79. Prepared at Allentown High School. A. B., Muhlenberg College, l900. A. M., Muhlenberg College, l903. A. M., Illinois Wesleyan University, l907. Ordained, l9l5. D. D., Wittenberg College, l929. Graduate work, University of Pennsyl- vania, l9l0-I3. Instructor of Greek, l907- O8. Instructor of Modern Languages, l908-I5. Instructor of Religion and Ger- man, l9l5-Zl. Professor of Religion, l92l. Travel in Europe, Syria, Palestine, and Egypt, l927-28. STEPHEN G. SIMPSON, A. M. Librarian, Professor of English Born at Easton, Pa., May 4, 1874. Pre- pared at South Easton I'Iigh'Sch00l, A, Bn Lafayette College, IS96. A. M., Lafayette College, IS99. Graduate work, Columbia University, l903-05. Instructor in Eng- lish, l9ll-I4. Assistant Professor, l9l4. Professor of English, l9l4, Phi Beta Kappa, .National Oratorical Association. Association of Teachers of College journal- ism. 1301i 7 'n R. 'fr 13 I-we sq. 'N Q3 'Y 'X noi. tl.. 5024 CC. 1F Emi' FS. ff' 1 . 1 nn 9. V I.. CC 3 'Z J 3 lQlfY.s101lN D. N. 1lROXX'N. .-X. M., l.itt. D. Florcrice li. Sm'ge'r llrqliessur QI' lfnglish ljlerulurm' Born at Lebanon. Pa.. December 2. 1883. Prepared at Lebanon High School. A. B.. hluhlenberg College. 1906. A. Nl., Col- umbia University. 1907. Nlount Airy Theological Seminary. 1910. Litt. D., Wittenberg College. 1922. Graduate work, University of Grenoble, 19143 University of Pennsylvania. 1926-28. Instructor in English. 1912. Assistant Professor, 1915. Professor of English, 1920. Tau Kappa Alpha. ALBERT Cz PASIG, M. S. Asa Packer Professor of Natural and Applied Science, Professor of Ceologyg Clerk of the Faculty Born at Reading, Pa., September 18, 1888. Prepared at Reading High School. B. S., Muhlenberg College, 1909. M. S., Muh- lenberg College, 1910. Graduate work, University of Perifrsylvania, 1925-27. ln- structor in Chemistry, 1913. Professor of Chemistry, 1920. .Professor of Geology, 1926. Alpha Tau Omega. V ISAAC M. WRIGHT, Pd. D. Professor of Educationg Director, School of Education 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. Professor of Education, 1917. Phi Delta Kappa. Kappa Phi Kappa. -Grand President, Phi Kappa Tau. 1311i 52 M YS X Zi 1 ygiiff if ,e WW aZ X Z ai f W' f f , uf Z Z Z Z 2 f !'1 4 fff 5 ' 177 f 2 9 'WM .5 fm ,,, gory! 1 ,H f ,J wx f Q 'Q fc 4 ii. f, f'f',9Q,'. 4 5 fi sf iw f ,, ff, 5 owgww 7 wffv f 7 f fy M4 , f 5 Z TZ"-Q., .W Z W W Z W! y , f x2 fwfr! WW' , Y ff , , , W f Vx!! aM We f 4' af" I 2 ff ffl VM W ' A J. .pfffm , , Mlm! f V! ,fy ,gff f .177 fvffyf 751+ 0,93 f y 0 f f f 1 E124 , 5 ig Mfyg, 1 f' f 4 7.ff .MQW 5 f Z 1 f f L1 ,fs vw fw 'L jf Wffl W MMM 7 7? ,.,,,,, J A 1 ff "... Q71 WW MQW 1 W f Q 9 7 1 W WZ, , .W f f iw? N? XXQ3E Q 4? Z7 E f 1 fl 2 74:7 ye Zh aff? f, X406 Q ff 76144210 ' 7f! if 4 ff , W4 Z 4 27 ': 'f X6 fcZ?74f7'f7 2 ,-f,,,.2'9g5 I awww V Wy. 4 mm, 5 Qiwff, 4 .f ,aa 4 fa-Ami f 1 I 197.45 ,, ,, if X .M ,f ,, ,,f. f ,, XQQ Q ff M723 ffffafxf ff Cf 'Q f l W, W LVZQQ HVKW- f42?MZ7f44f"'6 ' "'r -Mzffljfff Www ZQWQMQ . few, 1' Wlwf ff ' 'wffi Q zzz ffv QM . aff ' 'mf Q fra., 4 , vf. 0' ff 4 Wow mg ff? ,.f,,6fWA 4 M In e,.f f 'Q-Wvfmfw Z, we ' 2 wmafmgff ffg '4',jg23a5f5f,!'7'- fyr. 'Y ff X J: Wfmif af f 1 'fzfz' 'WH fx.. ff? f wi,w,f41m f .f,:,m.f ifa, f My me X M2127 ww 5 . ,.,,,, E iw 'f VUIDZ' P47 ll ww-ffw f 1' , gf?ZzL2"WfZ wifi ff ff ,yi 'UVMZZ WH ,N I, iffy! nw f .ff , , wg: X X ,,,,,,.b ,, ff 1 f 'ffw 4' ,,,' f. .. 2.35, V' A Xi , A , w g.... F 1 ,N K O, ii.. , ' 1.1 A E Q-H S5 ag.. xiii. in V..-,' m 4 1 Q K v,.. X - N.,.:::sr ., 1 2 . He. 12?-.uf N 55.2 gras fsck S Lia, 1:.:,,,g cw, zz.,-f. g h!,...,,5., ' -ggi--, 311, '. .' " ' ,L .. . , .v, . -1, ar!-' . .. X ,-,-.'- . V, - ..n l .M ...f V... - 3,2 5 2,2 ..?Qg:,,-K.. .fx .L 5 1.-'riff' Q' ,fl a , , HENRY R. MUELLER, Ph- D- Professor of Hislory and Political Science 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., Col- umbia University, 1922. Graduate work, Columbia University, 1914-17, The Sor- bonne, 1919. Professor of History, 1920. PRESTON A. BARBA, Ph. D. Professor of German Born at Bethlehem, Pa., April 7, 1883. Prepared at Allentown High School and Bethlehem Preparatory School. A. -B., Muhlenberg College, 1906. A. M., Yale University, 1907. Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1911. Graduate work, Yale University, 1906-079 University of Penn- sylvania, 1908-II, Heidelberg- University, 19095 University of Munich, 19103 Univer- sity of Berlin, 191 I-12g University of Goet- tingen, 1912. Professor of German, 1922. REV. CHARLES B. BOWMAN, A. M., B. D. Professor of Economics and Sociology Born at Parryville, Pa., October 9, 1873. Prepared at Lehighton High School. A, B., Northwestern Col1ege,"b1896. -B. D., Drew Theological Seminary, 1900. A. M., Northwestern College, 1903, Graduate worlfz, University of Wisconsin, 1910, Uni- versity of Chicago, 1912, 19145 University of Pittsburgh, 1922. Professor of Econom- ics and Sociology, 1922. Phi Kappa Tau. Pi Gamma Mu. i321 WN li Ci Cd 'Fi Sq. I92q 1883. 1 and B., Yale rv ol Ye 'enu- rslfi. ve-f. t. 922. BD 1873- A . D-- M. dw? UP1' ,f51fY n0m' Tau' HARRY Hsss REICHARD, Ph. D. Professor of German . Born at Lower Saucon, Pa., August 27, 1878. Prepared at Oley Academy, Read- ing, Pa. A. B., Lafayette College, 1901. A. M., Lafayette College, 1906. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1911. Grad- uate work, University of Marburg, 1903, Johns Hopkins University, 1908-11. Pro- fessor of German, 1925. Theta Upsilon Omega. XX p ANTHONY S. CORBIERRE, Ph. D. Professor of Romance Languages Born at Nice, France, March 8, 1892 Ph. B., Muhlenberg College, 1920. A. M. University of Pennsylvania, 1923. Ph. D. University of Pennsylvania, 1927. Grad- uate work, Columbia University, 1920-21 University of Pennsylvania, 1921-25, Cen- tro cle Estudios Historicos, Madrid, 1925-g The Sorbonne, 1926.' Phi Kappa Sigma. Sigma Delta Chi, Associated University Players, Phi Sigma Iota. LUTHER J. DECK, A. M. Professor of Mathematics Born at Hamburg, Pa., February 7, 1899. Prepared at Hamburg High School. A. B., Muhlenberg College, 1920. A. M., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1925. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania, 1921, 1923-24. Instructor in Mathematics and Physics, 1921. Professor of Mathematics, 1926. Delta Theta and Pi Mu Epsilon. Treasurer, Muhlenberg Alumni Association. 1331 ER 7 KAxxWmYXxX if VZ W .4 :if 4, W M, 234 if? 3, 2, V f 4 , 7' , ' .2 Q7 4 Z W ,Z WZ EZ? W Z Z 1 ,131 C" ee M. X . f , ef, ,Z.f.,,.,, 'fi 9 'f , fc'- 942455 faayygw W"f9'! 3. -mean 4 2 4, ff, -,rr 3,5 nf U4 f f C022 ff! JAMES EDGAR SWAIN, Ph- D- V Professor of History B I d' napolis, lnd., AugLlSt 20, 1529? mPili-rpageizil at Rockville High School, 1917. A. B., Indiana University, 1921. A. M., Indiana University, 1922. Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1926. Instruc- tor in History, 1925. Elected Professor, 1926. GEORGE I-I. BRANDES, Ph. D. I Professor of Chemislry Born at Oswego, N. Y., April 10, 1895. Prepared at Oswego High School. B4 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. ,lol-IN C. KELLER, Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry Born at Sydney, N. Y., May 7, 1898, Prepared at 1011118011 City High School, N. Y. B. S., Colgate University, 1921. Ph. D., Cornell University. 1926. Grad- uate worlf, Cornell University. Professor Of Chemistry. 1927. Alpha chi Sigma. Sigma Xi. dl 34 1 GEORGE W. MERKLE, A. M. Professor of Business Administration Born at Philadelphia, Pa., May 2, 1883. Prepared at Central High School. B. S. in Economics, Wharton School of Finance and Commerce, University of Pennsyl- vania, 1905. A. M., University of Penn- sylvania, 1927. Graduate work, ,Univer- sity of' Pennsylvania. Professor of Busi- ness Administration, 1927. 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. JOHN V. S1-IANKWEILER, A. M. Professor of Biology Born at Huff's Church, Pa., July 22, 1894. Prepared at Long Swamp High School and Keystone State Normal School. B. S., Muhlenberg College, 1921. A. M., Cor- nell University, 1927. Instructor in Biol- ogy, 1921. Elected Professor, 1928. Phi Kappa Tau. 11351 , 1 fri Zi. ,y v2 5.4 fi W: W ff fe 5 5 fa E 1 f 5 Z 1 , Q Q Q Z 4 f Z f Z 3? Z f f Z 2 f PERS? Z? 24 yi, 1, if '73 lf! 54 5,2 ff 1 i 2 V 5 .JOSEPH S. JACKSON, A- M- Assislani 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. In- structor in History, 1926. Assistant PTO' fessor, 1928. ' ' CARL WRIGHT BOYER, Ph. D. Assislani Professor in Education Born at Mt. Carmel, Pa., November 26, 1897. Prepared at Keystone State Normal School. A. B., Muhlenberg College, 1923. A. M., New York University, 1924. Grad- uate work, New York University, 1924-29. Ph. D., New York University, 1930. Assistant Professor in Education, 1927. Phi Kappa Tau, Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa. WALTER L. SEAMAN, A. M, Instructor in Romance Languages Bom at Erie, Pa-. April 21. IS76. Pre- pared at Cleveland High School. B. L.. Western Reserve University. 1897, A, M., Columbia University, 1926. Graduate Work, Alicante. Spain, 1925: Columbia Umversltyi 1925-26. Instructor in R0- mance Languages, 1926. i361 REV. RUSSEL W. STINE, A. M. Instructor in Philosophy and Religion Born at Lebanon, Pa., October 28, 1899. Prepared at Allentown High School. A. B., Muhlenberg College, 1922. A. M., University 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. TRUMAN L. KOEHLER, A. M, Instructor in Matlzcmatics i Born at Bethlehem, Pa., August 3, 1903. Prepared at Bethlehem High School. B. S., Muhlenberg College, 1924. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania, 1927-29. A. M., University of Pennsylvania, 1930. Instructor in Mathematics, 1927. BENJAMIN F. WISSLER, B. S. Instructorin Physics and Mathematics Born at Lincoln, Pai, July 11, 1905. Pre- pared at Ephrata High School. B. S., Muhlenberg College, 1926. Graduate work,":Columbia University, 1927-28. ln- structor in Physics and Mathematics, 1927. Phi Kappa Tau. 111371 ERI X f M 2 iff 'VFW X EMM 1.4 Z ff an sw. 2 N... X: mx wg 2 7 2 Z fic! X 0 f W? W Z , X WW! 4 Zz. Z K7 4 4 fe ffyfw 1 ly V Wlf pf :Z?f fmt Q1 611 Ziff! We -12, ,Qf ,, f 'J 1 Yfnhfz wggfqf, Q W ., 21522 7 f J, f Ziff 'Q ff' Zz X f ff 1, WILLIAM D. CODER, A- M- Instructor in English Born at Cumberland,- Md., May 13, IQOO- Prepared at Oxford High School, Pa., and West Chester State Normal School. B. S., Haverford College, l92l. A. M-, HHYCT' ford College, l928. Instructor In Engllsh, l928. EPHRAIM B. EVERITT, A. M. Instructor in English Born at St. lVlary's, Md., December I9, l902. A. B., Penn State, 1925. A. M., Penn State, l928. Instructor in English, 1928. RUSSELL W. GILBERT, A. M. Inslruclor in German and Creek Born at Emaus, Pa., September 3. l905. Prepared at Emaus High School. AA. B Muhlenberg College, 1927. A. M.. Unil VCFSIYY of Pennsylvania, l929. Graduate work, Unlverslty of Pennsylvania. l927-29. Instructor In German and Greek. l929, Tau Kappa Alpha. I 4138? HAROLD E. MILLER, M. S. Assistant Professor of Biology Born at Union County, Pa., November 18, 1895. Prepared at Lewisburg High School. B. S. in Biology, Bucknell University, 1920. M. S. in Biology, Bucknell Univer- sity, 1921. Graduate work, University of Chicago, Summers, 1924-1927, 1929. As- sistant Professor, 1929. Chi Beta Phi. IRA F. ZARTMAN, M. S. Assistanl Professor in Physics Born in Lancaster County, Pa., December 18, 1899. Prepared at Lititz High School. B. S., Muhlenberg College, 1923. M. S., New York University, 1925. Graduate work, New York University, 1923-27, Uni- versity of California, 1927-29.- Assistant Professor, 1930. Phi Kappa Tau. REV. HARRY P. C. CRESSMAN, A. M. Chaplain 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, 1916. A. M., Univer- sity of Pennsylvania, l9Z6. Graduate work, Columbia University, I9Z0g Univer- sity of Pennsylvania, 1920-21, 1923-26. Instructor in History, 1919-20. Instructor in Sociology, 1920-21. Instructor in Reli- gion, 1921, 1928. Student Pastor, 1926. Phi Kappa Tau. 1391 , fg if WN' f , 4 ff f f J , 2,44 4 J, WCM My M,' , f if W? V f ,f 5.45 X49 f, ,,. 5? , ,, pf"-vg:g,j ff uyg, ,- my fy f,, ' ,A , 1 ff 7, 5 7 ,f f .1 ,,V,, 1 2 f, , f,:,iig, iff ,ff fffyft eff ff? 42,1 '17 9 We 7 , 7' f, W, W2 .412 V W 1 , f fvf , .fffi f U4 WW? X fy W We f af Mx ,Q my yfvv W 3 W 4495 aj wi f' of-if f vm my., 4,11 -17,12 2 'WWW l W '21 ZW 2, 3 f y f -A , fig iff. 'fi LQ:,y,j"'b 1,-rf ' 2 1:74 'KH-cl' . ffffffgffj, -, ff' 1 4 in if -if ,I , ,. 36,1 ' 1 2 , -414 - X fff f , ' vfff,fZ3fg323 N, ,, wg ff ff ff X ?f Z1 f X ff f X! f X i"'f 'ZWQJZ ff "" 2 X XQQQ 'ff'...,,V Z Z W .,,,,, ff ,,,, Q ,aff Of 4 , fm ff " 'e-2evf:f',i dz! Us if ,ff W -. 'ff"' 7 ' fff'."' ,Zff"' ' 1 L45,.f,fff'f - V' f 5, ,f - V:-4. V147 ' af if 'l' "2-'72 'Calif Q" ' , , 1,7 f 4 soya: ,. . Q M, Vfff 1, - ,f, 5 . f 71,-.-.. , MQ- . , ,W 2 ' fx. f M41 g g,,,Q,,, ,, 7 7 X W ff' Z fff W fa ,ff 79 if 5 ff, 1 0 ,, zfff ffffj H! go 311 v4 1 Z V. s 14.652222 Q , 1-f ,. f 5542 uf! 229 fy., 'g 2 . Q3 , . f fy 5 ,Qi 7 J, ?,,: '1-X fi: iffvfl Q X f I f X X X f ARTHUR T. GILLESPIE, B. S. Coach of Debating Born at Allentown, Pa., October 13, 1901. Prepared at Allentown High School. B- S. in Economics, University of Pennsyl- vania, 1924. Graduate work, Unlverslty of Pennsylvania, 1926-1928. Instructor 1n English and History, 1924-25.. Coach of Debating, 1924-28. Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Sigma Rho, Tau Kappa Alpha. RALPH F. MERKLE, M. D. Examining Physician Born at Allentown, Pa., July' 19, 1893. Prepared at Allentown High School. B. S., Muhlenberg College, 1915. M. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1919. Exam- ining Physician, 1922. Alpha Tau Omega. WILLIAM S. RITTER, B. S. Physical Director Born at Allentown, Pa., May 17, ISQZ, Prepared at Allentown High and Prepara- tory. Schools. B. S., Muhlenberg College 1916. CoachofAthletics,1919-21. Phvs- ical Director, 1919. Alpha Tau Dmegai H1401 HARRY A. BENFER, A. M. Steward of tlie Commons Qwitli the Assistance of Mrs. Benferlg Supervisor of the Recreation Hall Born at Lock Haven, Pa., October 24, IS95. Prepared at York High School.. A. B., Albright College, l9l5. A. M., Albright College, l9l6. Coach of Athletics, l925-29. . GEORGE R. HoLsTRoM, B. S. Coach of Athletics Born at Superior, Wis., April 27, l898. Prepared at Superior Normal School. B. S., Muhlenberg College, 1923. Coach of Freshman Athletics, l923-28. ' Coach of Athletics, l929. Alpha Tau Omega. ALAN S. SEIFERT Coach of Freshman Athletics Born at Bethlehem, Pa., May 27, l906. Prepared at Bethlehem I-ligh School, Lafay- ette College, Muhlenberg College. Coach of Freshman Athletics, l929. Hill N: .4 Z W! W Z W 215 h,f 7 7 Zh! QA if fe ? W 1? wx fm ,if f ,JV Wm fa gwg, W, 'ew 2 5 , 3 5 Z ??i'5pzf, ' 1 W 6? . f xrvf' iff! f, 5.1-',,' !",,V,'Af ,Q Z 1 5 .,1,,,4gfff,,.7, gifqffyff 6: 1 flffi , , ?z .,f, , f pn f,y,,,,57 ., f, WZQC? 92 zf- 4 f f f Z X f Www, , ,Z ,Z f 4 VW l? ! 1, , Wt W 5 W AMW 4 WMM., v 7' WW Q7 Z? f fi wwf' ag WHW 5 W Q 4 Z 50451 V ' I I ff' A4 ' J J' wi H40 KM, fffffii, ffl. E , , M, 33,112 f.g.f,7 'ff aww swf-1. , ,,.,, f I f. fiff 1- , X f ,f QM 4 f .j J, f. ff ' 5 E if ,,, , ff rf., ff 5 7 A Wjgf 5 4,,,7f,,' ZW! I' "Jil 2 5 ,WM,h, 5 :muff Mf'w2u??U 5 f X Vx fl W Z 4 f f ff , f-.. ,js 4 'if if A22 f X ,f, fff 'f. 'Ai f X 17' L M619 I, 5 nz! , 73' 'QW ZQQQQZ E ,Cf fi! I rw, 2 ,f f' 2 Z 4 2 2 4 4 . f ...W 7 4 1 f A A A A A A Z A A A A l l l l Q 5 ll W Q I i GLIERNEX' F. AFFLERBACH, M. S. Gradualc ll'lGflC1gCl' of Alfllclics Born at Bedminster, Pa., November 29, l89l. Prepared at Quakertown I-ligh School and Vfilliamson Trade School. Ph. B., Muhlenberg College, l9l6. M. S., Muhlenberg College, l9l9. Instructor in Department of Natural and Applied Science, l9l7-Zl. Graduate Manager of Athletics, l92I. Alpha Tau Omega. OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, A. B. Secrclary. 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, American Asso- ciation of Collegiate Registrars. JOHN CHARLES RAUSCH, D. D. Superinlendenl of Buildings and Grounds Born at Philadelphia, Pa., June 21, IS67. Prepared at Allentown High School. A. B., Muhlenberg College, l890. Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, IS93. D. D., Muh- lenberg College, l9l5. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, l924. H21 Zin illllemnriam PROF. C. SPENCER ALLEN, M. S. in E. E. It is with deep regret that the class of 1931 notes the pass- ing of our esteemed Professor, C. Spencer Allen, who, for the past five years, has been connected with the Physics Depart- ment of Muhlenberg College. Professor Allen died Monday evening, December 23, 1929, at Saranac Lake, New York, where he had been in residence for the past year and a half in an 'effort to regain his health. He was born in Bloomsburg, N. June 1, 1898, and was prepared at Easton High School, where he was graduated with the highest honors. ln 1919 he was valedictorian of his class at Lafayette College, where he received the first Barge Mathematical prize. I-le took graduate work at Union Uni- versity and at Lafayette College, where he received his M. S. in E. E. degree in 1923. His whole life was the embodiment of scholastic endeavor. He was elected to the chair of Physics at Muhlenberg College in 1923. Phi Kappa Tau claimed him as a loyal member. His memory is cherished by faculty and student body. His untimely death is deeply regretted. Rcquicscat in pace. 1 41431 Sow good, even on an unworthy soilg for it will not befruilless wherever it is sown. Verily, good, though it remains long buried, none will reap but he who sowed il. -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS 1 11' WMAN Marjaneh went and poured enough hot boiled oil into every jar to stifle and destroy the robber within. - -Ali Baba and lhe Forty Thieves 'ij 0 63 o -.lik 0 1.531 7 'QWJ ,fx 3- 'rf J Iv ' he -C If . ' - I - ', XX m Q . x JN .I ,-, ,. '11 xx." ' . J JI js? no A S -3 fs' ' LV 1 . x .S J 4 I 1 I x i i V, T 1 f R 1 Q 1 l. ? 1 f Q 1 M 1 Q Q a I ,il Q ? 1 i s f , 9 .1 l. Q T 1 i s 'Q 3 i 1 - 5 f i , X 5 1 5 1 5 1 r E 3 f I -i I E 1 1 f : 4 . 1 fa A . , I v .. 1 2 E s 1 . l i Y 5 i 1 E i 5 I E F ' w V 2 TQ- . QE: J X93 gff? '29 Xa is fees? jig Q 'rf - I f 4 A A A .- v v v v Hifiouo Amqeo Bowmarl But when she saw me, and her face met mine, the knife fell from h cl. her an --Ibraheem and the Lady jcmeelch lb... E beniur Qllass QBfficerS FIRST SEMESTER A President , EDWARD V. MINKA Vice-President . LINTON E. MARCH Secretary . FRANKLIN S. SCHWEIGER Treasurer . JAMES J. MALATACK SECOND SEMESTER-LIFE OFFICERS Z, 1 I President . . CHARLES O. MIERS Vice-President FREDERICK S. MECKLEY Secretary . JAMES F. PATTERSON Treasurer . RICHARD A. MILLER Class Colors BLUE AND GOLD Class Flower BLACK-EYED SUSAN f f k 1431 gl-vw V i Sveniur Qlllass Zlaisturp FRESHMAN YEAR HE memorable day of September I3, 1926 saw streaming and strug- gling through the Arcade a most characteristic crowd of neophytes. We were the class of l93O, the largest class to enter the college. Men, entirely unaccustomed to the campus, could be heard asking foolish ques- tions and could be seen running hither and thither at the harsh commands of the Muhlenberg Sophomores. ' Out of this chaos, we at once organized to win the majority of the inter- class scraps and the right to use the backsteps of the administration build- ing. But our exaltation over this victory was short-lived when with the coming of the dreaded stunt day the Sophs were able to revenge the unpar- donable sins which we had committed on various occasions. A We were highly successful in our social functions. Our banquet was held at the Elk's Club and was honored by the presence of the Sophomore class president and several of his aidesg our dance held later in the year, proved equally successful. Our football, basketball and track teams- all had splendid seasons. H I Whether this year was the most pleasant in our lives we cannot tell, but we do know weshall never forget it. W ' SOPH OM ORE YEAR Our return to the halls of Muhlenberg was more pleasant than the first visit. We were Sophomores and as such We had the inherent right to sophistication. The freshman class, which we found was larger than ours had been, was soon made to realize their inferiority. After losing the pole iight, because of superior numbers, we came right back to win the rest of the fights and add further to our glories. We humiliated the greenies at stunt day with a variety of antics and threats. Midyears came again and robbed us of several of our men. The staff for the CIARLA was elected at one of the class meetings and at th-e same time the arrangements for the banquet were consummated. Our history for the year closed at Class Day, when we received the "Beer Stein,"' our traditional heritage from the junior Class. Our class had by now become fully imbibed with the spirit of "Old Muhlenberg" and a rosy future was in store for us. JUNIOR YEAR It was in the fall of l928 that we returned to school in the guise of upperclassmen. Shortly after the start of the school year, a great sorrow befell our lot. One who had been with us for two years, whose friendship was esteemed and cherished by all, had been taken from our midst. Wil- liam Cn. Bogert, after a short illness, had succumbed to pneumonia. As Juniors we had to act our part in the affairs of the college. The customary Pagan-Minister football game was played and ended in a score- less tie. The game was featured by the complete absence of anything which resembled a football uniform. Midyears approached, but by this time we were accustomed to this yearly occurrence. After the successful passing of the exams, the second 1451- part of the year was under way. These last months of the Junior year witnessed the Junior prom and, of course, the traditional Ausfiug. SENIOR YEAR We come now to the final step. Rather than call it the Senior year, let us call it our leap year! It is our last year at Muhlenberg with the crowning of close friendships which have matured during our four years. All this shall become a part of the unwritten book of everyone's actions. XVith our shoulders to the wheel we toiled through our Senior year striving to attain the coveted Bachelor's degree. Let us put away serious thoughts! Let us live our last year as we lived our first three! The Seniors held all the important offices and were the administrators and the executors in all undertakings. Our athletes stuck to the end and the year also saw the introduction of a new tradition to be followed at Muh- lenberg, the Senior Ball. Muhlenberg has grown under our very eyes! This year marked the Hnishing of the new Library and the starting of the Memorial Chapel. We feel ourselves to be a part of this institution and take pride in it, it is our heritage. We think that the Senior Class has been, is, and will be the best class to ever enter and graduate from the gray walls of Muhlenberg College. R. EUGENE STAHLNECKER, Historian 15015 Senior Swtatistics JACK ALEXY, ATS! Philadelphia, Pa Freshman Football: Varsity Football CZ, 3, 4,, M. B. A. C4,g "M" Club: Glee Club M RAY WILLIAM ANDREWS Bangor, Pa 5661106 Club CZ, 3. 4,5 German Club CZ, 3, 4,, Student Assistant in Chemistry: Band Cl, Z, 3,3 Student Football Trainer. HENRY GERHARD ASCHBACI-I, A9 Allentown, Pa Cue -and Quill Club CZ, 3, 4,, Secretary C4,, M. C. A. Cabinet Cl, Z, 3, 4,, Vice- President C4,g B. A. CZ, 3, 4,, Treasurer C3,: Secretary of Pan-Hellenic C4,g Student Council C3, 4,, German Club CZ, 3, 4,, Managerial Board C3, 4,3 HM' Club C4,: Business Manager Freshman Handbook CZ, 3, 4,3 1930 CIARLA Staff, Weekly Staff CZ, 3, 4,5 I. N. A. C3, 4,5 Varsity Basketball Manager C4,g Vigilance Committee CZ,g Alpha Kappa Alpha: Omicron Delta Kappa. I JOHN BALOG Edwardsville, Pa Classical Club WALTER A. H. BANKS Reading, Pa, German Club CZ, 3, 4,. CHARLES .ALBERT BECK Bethlehem, Pa. Chess Club JESSE HAROLD BEGEL, CIDKT Lehighton, Pa. Football Manager C4-,3 Varsity Track CZ, 3, 4,3 Kappa Phi Kappa, u . ' . CLARENCE K. BERNHARD, BTQ A Allentown, Pa. Cue and Quill Club Cl, Z, 3, 4,, Glee Club,Assistant Accompanist C4,. ALBERT I... BILLIG, C-,TQ L Allentown, Pa. Kappa Phi Kappa: Science Club. JOSEPH W. BILLY, Philos Garfield, N. J. German Club, Ministerial Club. FRANK E.. BORRELL, AG, Grantwood, N. J. Freshman Football, Basketball and Baseball: Varsity Football CZ, 3, 4,5 Varsity Basketball CZ,g Varsity Baseball C3, 4,5 M. B. A.: President, "M" Club C4,g Man- agerial Board. KENNETH I. BOYER, CIJKT Northampton, Pa. German Club CZ, 3,5 Kappa Phi Kappa C3, 4,, Vice-President WALTER P. H. CONRAD, AB Sunbury, Pa- Alpha Kappa Alpha: M. B. A. CZ, 3, 4,, Vice-President I JACK L. DANERHIRSH WO0dbiH6, N- .l- Freshman Football and Track: Varsity Football CZ, 3, 4,, Varsity Baseball C4,: Cue and Quill Club C3, 4,, M. B. A. C3, 4,, Club C4,. WALTER LEWIS DIETER, CDE Allentown. lg- Band Cl, Z, 3, 4,, Vice-President C4,g M. B. A., Vice-President C4,. RUSSELL W. DOUCHERTY, QYQ Mechanicsburg. Pa- Class President C3,: Kappa Phi Kappa: Vice-President, Phi Alpha Theta C4,. Student Council: Pan-Hellenic Council, Freshman Football and Baseball, Varsity Football CZ,g Omicron Delta Kappa. ROBERT H. DREHER Kutztown, Pa. PAUL LUTHER DRIES Stl'3USSt0WD, Pa. Glee Club Cl, Z, 3, 4,. JI 51 lr HARRY H. ECKERT Topton' Pa' German Club CZ. 3. 45- STANFORD L. ESCHENBACH, .XD E-aSt0l1, Pa- Freshman Baseball: M. B. A.: Varsity Baseball C353 Band EDGAR J EVANS, QKT Buck Hill Falls, Pa Science Club CZ, 3. 45: German Club CZ, 3, 45: Scrub Baseball Manager CI5: Class Football CI, 35: Treasurer, Pan-Hellenic EDWARD I:-LUCK Allentown, Pa. Phi Sigma lota. CURTIS W. FRANTZ, GYQ Fullerton, Pa- Band CI, Z, 3, 45: Glee Club CZ, 3, 45: M. B. A. C3, 45, Treasurer and President JOHN FUHR Bethlehem, Pa. Freshman Football and Basketball: Student Council FRANCIS HENRY GENDALL, QE Reading, Pa. Glee Club C3, 45: German Club C3, 45: Kappa Phi Kappa: Phi Alpha Theta: Freshman Football. A CHESTER NORMAN HAHN LCl1ight0I1, Pa. Freshman Football and Basketball: Kappa Phi Kappa. LLOYD DAVID HAND Muir, Pa. German Club C3, 45: Band Cl, Z, 35: M. B. A. C3, 45: Kappa Phi Kappa. FRANK HORN HARTZELL, QE I Bangor, Pa. Science Club CZ, 3, 45: Stllclleng Council C3, 45: Pan-Hellenic Council C3, 45: Kappa- Phi Kappa: Class Footba C3 . RALPH FRANKLIN HARWICK, QKT Allentown, Pa Editor-in-Chief, I930 CIARLA: Scrub Debate Manager Cl , Z5: Science Club CZ, 35, Vice-President C35: Class Football GEORGE EDWARD HECK, QE Syracuse, N. Y. Glee Club CI , Z, 3, 45: German Club CZ, 3, 45: Classical Club C45: Class Football CARL BEIDLER HEFFNER, QKT Fleetwood, Pa girslgy Basketball CZ, 3, 45: German Club CZ, 3, 45: Managerial Board C45: Kappa 1 appa. CARROLL EUGENE I-IEIsT A1lAnt0Wn, Pa German Club C3, 45: Science Club CZ, 3, 45. WILMER LUTHER HENNINGER, ATQ Allentown, Pa Glee Club Cl, Z, 3, 45, M 4 3 S d D' . . Orchestra CZ' 3, 45: BandaE12FT8?LfD:5M.llE3'eRtOlrietor CZ, 3, 45. Quartette CZ, 35. ELMER GEORGE HOFFMAN, QTQ I Frackville, Pa 'ltislgaxt Euggless Manager, Weekly: Glee Club CI , Z, 35: German Club Cl , Z, 35: MICHAEL JOHN S. HOFFMAN Bethlehem, Pa Track and Basketball LEROY R. KALTREIDER, QKT Red Lien Pa Varsity Basketball C3, 45: Varsity Track C35: "M" Club I EDWIN K. KLINE, JR., ATQ Allentown pa llelusiness Manager' Cueuand Quill 43- 452 Class Treasurer CI5: Assistant Business Vi223fgfe'eiJ33?cgfARLA' BUSIHCSS Manager, Muhlenberg Field Book C45: Class WEBSTER S. KOEHLER Bethlehem Pa i52l: RICHARD M. KooNS, QE Allentown, Pa Cue and Quill Club 141, Advertising Manager, 1930 CIARLA: Band 11, 21, Glee Club 13, 41, Alpha Kappa Alpha. ROBERT JAMES KRESSLER, KIJKT Allentown, Pa Debating 111, German Club 12, 31, Science Club, Secretary and Treasurer 12, 3, 41, Vigilance Committee WILLIAM MARLYN KUTZ Annville, Pa German Club 13, 41. JAMES C. LANSHE, A19 Allentown, Pa President, Cue and Quill Club 141, Classical Club 12, 3, 41, Manager, Debate 12, 3, 41, Treasurer, Pan-I-lellenic13, 41, Assistant Advertising Manager, 1230 CIARLA2 I. O. U. Representative, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Omicron Delta appa. M. LUTHER LAUSCH, Philos Denver, Pa Kappa Phi Kappa, Cue and Quill Club 12, 3, 41 , German Club 12, 3, 41, Vice- President H. GARTON LEWIS, Philos ' Perkasie, Pa Secretary, Student Council 131, Secretary, Kappa Phi Kappa 141, German Club 12, 3, 41, Science Club 11, 2, 3, 41. JAMES JOSEPH MALATACK, CDE I-Iazleton, Pa Freshman Basketball and Track, Kappa Phi Kappa, Romance Language Club 11, 21, Science Club 12, 31, Class Treasurer LINTON E. MARCH, CIJKT Birdsboro, Pa Chess Club 11, 2, 31, Class Vice-President FREDERICK S. MECKLEY, GTE! f I Nei-fs, Pa Class Vice-President 111, Band 121, Student Council 131, German Club 12, 3, 41, Romance Language Club 12, 31. CHARLES O. MIERS, Philos Bangor, Pa Weekly 11 , 2, 3, 41, Head Cheerleader, Pan-Hellenic Council 141, A. A. Representa- tive 141, Managerial Board 141 , Class Secretary 121, CIARLA Staff 131, Kappa Phi Kappa, "M" Club JoSEPH MILANO Newark, N. J M. B. A. 141. MYLES RAMON MILLER Northampton, Pa Band 11 , 2, 3, 41, Glee Club Orchestra 12, 31, German Club 13, 41, Vice-President 141,, Science Club RICHARD A. MILLER, CIJKT Allentown, Pa Debating 111, Assistant Track Manager 121, Philosophy Club 13, 41, "M" Club 13, 41, Manager, Varsity Track 131, Cue and Quill Club 141, Vigilance Committee 121, Managerial Board EDWARD VICTOR MINKA, QT!! Philadelphia, Pa Romance Language Club 12, 31, President 131, Treasurer, Phi Sigma 'Iota 141, "M" Club 141, Freshman Football, Varsity Football 12, 3, 41, Class President 141. I-IERMAN F. MITTLER, 91052 . Englf-2WO0Cl, N- .1 Freshman Basketball and Baseball, Class President 111, M. B. A. 141, Varsity Baseball and Basketball 12, 31. JOSEPH B. MoHR Allentown, Pa German Club 13, 41, Treasurer 141, Classical Club, Secretary and Treasurer 141, Ministerial Club, Managerial Board 13, 41, Band 11 , 2, 3, 41: Track 11, 2, 31. CARL I-I. MOYER, Philos Perkasie, Pa Band 11 , 2, 3, 41, President 141, Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41, President 141, Class Treas- urer 131, Pan-Hellenic Council 13, 41, Ministerial Club. 1531 CLARENCE B. NISSLEY Allentown' Pa' Kappa Phi Kappa: German Club CZ. 3. 45: Debating CZ5: Student Council JAMES F. PATTERSON, llflf Strawberry Ridge, Pa. . . F b ll: Cl F tb ll CZ, 35: German Club CZ, 3, 45: M.. C. A. Cl, Z, gr?5ll?l'1ilcillsuCice3i CZZ5: Nlihsiiteijial Club. Managerial Board C45: Class I-lfe Seflfetaryi Science Club CI, Z, 3, 45. l'lENRY AUGUSTUS PIERCE, fDli'l' Allentown, Pa- F sl F b ll: V 't ' Football CZ, 35: German Club CZ, 35: Science Club QZFICS,uj1l5ilnCI,?I?Il,xaStaffT332 Class Vice-President C35: Weekly Staff Cl I 2- 3' 45- -Iol-IN M. POKORNY, .X'l'S.2 WilkeS'Barfe, Pa- Frcshman Football: Varsity Football CZ. 3, 45: Class Monitor QD. Class VICE' Prcsiclent CZ5: Pan-Hellenic Council C3. 45. J. CHRISTIAN PORT Kingston, N- Y- Phi Sigma lota. STANLEY VINCENT PRINTZ, .XTQ Allentown, Pa- Hfcckly Staff CI5: Romance Language Club CZ5: Class Treasurer CZ5: Associate Editor, l930 CIARLA: Editor, Freshman Bible C35: Secretary, M. C. A. CZ, 35, PTCSI- dent C45: President, Tau Kappa Alpha C45: President, Phi Alpha Theta C45: Debate Cl, 3, 45, Captain C45: Intercollegiate Oratory C35: Honor Group Cl, Z, 35: Alpha Kappa Alpha: Omicron Delta Kappa. STANLEY EDWARD REIMER, Q-DTHQ Nazareth, Pa. German Club C3, 45: Science Club C3, 45. CARL FRITSCH RITTER, Ai-J Macungie, Pa. German Club CZ, 35: M. B. A. C35: Freshman Track: Varsity Track CZ, 35. ARTHUR E. SCHAEFFER Fleetwood, Pa. Science Club C3, 45: Track EDWARD G. SCHMICKEL Millville, N. J. M. C. A. Cl, Z, 3, 45: German Club CZ, 3, 45: Ministerial Club: l930 CIARLA Staff. MALVERN W. P. SCI-INECK, CDE Allentown, Pa. Class Secretary CI5: Freshman Football: Captain, Freshman Track: Varsity Track CZ, 3, 45: Treasurer, M. C. A. C45: Vice-President, "M" Club C45: German Club CZ, 3, 45: Vigilance Committee CZ5: Weekly Staff Cl, Z5: Secretary, Minis- Egriil Club C35: Varsity Football CZ5: Class Football C35: M. B. A. C45: "M" Club FRANKLIN JACOB SCHWEIGER Albany, N, Y, Xl1aisitSe::Iileaiil:ycC45?i'1VlIli1iEil:ellIoiluCIlcCilaulC3f25?ll3h?S1iZSr::TlIc3l1ail.b 435' President 449: ARCUS FRANKLIN SHAFFER, ATQ Allentown, Pa. 53? EE?Xi3ifl?Ef.fizf?rXlfSQf.?i?e2f, SIT qliifesident mi Hwy Club NEVIN J. SHANKWEILER, CIJKT Kutztown, Pa FhamwFwwammenawmnamwFwwaumaamwawmwnua0. ATWOOD THOMAS SMITH Red Hill, pa golokllogorjorooloollg Varsity Football 42, 3, 45, Student Council 43, 45: German LEVQN hP. SMITH, QJE Reading, Pa foo moo Football, Basketball, oo . - 3.3225 ggiglgaggj ol... P..-Sl.132::E:2:X.12l'z3,F.aidf2:2.ia:l:s5H21i.ai RALPH EUGENE STAHLNECKER Bethlehem, Pa M. B. A. 43, 45. l54l GEORGE JOHN STARK, CDE Reading, Pa Romance Language Club Cl, Z,3 Freshman Football: Class President CZ,3 Fresh- man Track Manager C3,. GEORGE DREISBACH STECKEL A Cementon, Pa German Club CZ, 3, 4,3 Science Club C3, 4,3 Kappa Phi Kappa. EUGENE OSCAR STEIGERWALT U Lehighton, Pa German Club CZ, 3,3 Classical Club C3, 4,. RALPH JOHN STEINHAUER, QIJKT 3 Wilkes-Barre, Pa Freshman Baseball3 Varsity Baseball CZ, 3, 4,3 German Club CZ, 3, 4,3 Phi Alpha Theta, Vice-President, Student Council C4,3 Pan-Hellenic Council C3, 4,3 Weekly Staffg M. C. A., Treasurerg "M" Club C4,3 Omicron Delta Kappa. i HARRY A. STEINMAN Philadelphia, Pa Vice-President, Classical Club C4,3 German Club C3, 4,3 Student Council C3, 4,, Treasurer C4,3 Managerial Board C3, 4,3 Ministerial Club C3, 4,. CHARLES STOPP, Schnecksville, Pa, German Club CZ, 3, 4,3 Student Assistant in Biology. CARL F. STRAUCH Allentown, Pa Phi Sigma lota. EDWARD MILLER SWINT, CIJKT Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Class President C3,, Student Council C3,3 Frosh Basketball Manager C4,3 Science Club CZ, 3, 4,3 Kappa Phi Kappa. EUGENE KENNEDY TWINING, ATQ Allentown, Pa. Manager, Varsity Football C4,3 Director, Glee Club Orchestra CZ, 3, 4,3 Cue and Quill Club C3, 4,3 Phi Sigma lotag Phi Alpha Thetag Class Secretary C3,3 Kappa Phi Kappa. M. LUTHER WAHRMANN Allentown, Pa. Classical Club C3, 4,3 German Club C3, 4,3 Band C3, 4,, Secretary C4,3 Ministerial Club CZ, 3, 4,. JOHN ALEXANDER WHEELER Hokendauqua, Pa. German Club C3, 4,. HENRY ALBERT VVICKSTROM, ATS2 New London, Conn. Chairman, Vigilance Committee CZ,3 Varsity Baseball Manager C3,3 Business Manager, 1930 CIARLA, Vice-President C3, and President C4,, M. B. A., President, Student Council: Pan-Hellenic C3, 4,3 Athletic Board C3, 4,3 Editor, Freshman Calendar C3, 4,3 Editor, Field Book C4,3 "M" Club3 Qmicron Delta Kappa. L. EARLE WINTERS, ATQ Allendale, N. J. Editor-in-Chief, Weekly: Vice-President, l. N. A.3 M. C. A. Cl, Z, 3, 4,, Secretary C4,3 M. B. A. C3, 4,3 Cue and Quill Club C3, 4,3 Editor-in-Chief, Freshman Hand- book C4,3 Senior Associate Cheerleader3 Omicron Delta Kappa. PAUL M, YEAGER Wescosville, Pa. Science Club C3, 4,. PAUL ZETTLEMOYER Allentown, Pa- Science Club C3, 4,. GUY L. ZIMMERMAN, GJYQ. RiCl1laI1d, Pa- Cue and Quill Club CZ, 3, 4,3 Pan-Hellenic C3, 4,3 German Club CZ, 3, 4,. dl 55 It Transport thyselffrom home in search of eminence, and travelg for in travels are five advantages: The dispelling of anxiety, and the gaining of subsistence, and knowl- edge, and good manners, and the society of the noble. If it be said that in travels are grief and ajfliction, and the disunion of friends, and the incurring, of dijjqculties, The death of a man is better than his living in the abode of contempt between the slanderer and the envier. -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS F: lf.: if-T-A ug-. D. fx 'U'- ,, JE ,Mg MQ QQQG ,QW-GQ A A Q A A W v v v HAROLD lumen Bowman And when he lay clown, he turned up his eyes towards the tree and his eye met that of Joharah. -King Bcdr Basim and Queen joharah of lhc Sea ! X. X Presideni . Vice-Presidenl Secretary . Treasurer Prcsiclcni . Vice-Presideni Secretary . Treasurer f ,, S. DONALD MOCK . APAUL P. WEBER HARVEY F. GERBER W. LESTER KODER D. WILBUR RAMSEX' JOHN H. WAGNER PHARES F. DINGER W. LESTER KODER Siuniur Glass Ziaistnrp FRESHMAN YEAR PON our entrance into Muhlenberg a new system of greeting fresh- men was installed. It was called Freshman Week, the week just before school began, when we were told our duties and responsibilities, what Muhlenberg should mean to us, and that we were expected to uphold her ideals and dignity throughout our college career. This Freshman Week gave us time to organize our class, and when the traditional scraps came around we were all ready for the sophs, and won the pole fight. Somehow this prosperity went to our heads and we became over-confident, only to lose all of the following fights, thereby being compelled to use the basement steps of the Ad Building. After all these fights came Stunt Day, with many of us poor innocents shaking like leaves, but every one came out alive. Our social functions were especially successful. The annual banquet was held at the Americus, and was favored with the presence of several sophs as special guests. The dance, which was held at the Hotel Traylor, ended the social year with great success. ' ' Most important of all was the success which our ,athletic teams met with. The Frosh football team tied for the Conference titleg the basketball team defeated Lehigh and Lafayette, along with most of the others they metg and the track team won the Freshman Conference meet at Franklin and Marshall. ' SOPH OM ORE YEAR Upon our return to college for the second year of our career at Muhlen- berg, we were greeted by a group of traditional foes, the freshmen, who had already been at school a week, and numbered almost as many as we. This year we were more successful in our class scraps, losing only the pole fight. The most exciting scrap was the Soph-Frosh football game, with Tony Caputi leading our stalwarts to a hard-earned victory. This year the Student Council abolished Stunt Day, much to our dis- appointment and to the joy of the freshmen, but that tended to make us work so much harder to show them that they were merely freshmen. Our sophs certainly stood out in all varsity athletics, and held their own in all the rest of the major activities. Thus we became a true part of Muhlenberg with a firm determination to contribute even more to our Alma Mater. JUNIOR YEAR September, l929, found us returning to school in the role of "Jolly Juniors," also with the additional cares and added dignity of upperclassmen. A brief glance backward showed that our class, and the men who had entered two short years before, had rapidly developed. We were active and out- standing in athletics and student activities, and our scholarship was up to par. This year we have done even better. It has been the bright year of the class. Our men are prominent in all campus activities. We have led in practically everything. Our Junior Prom was bigger and better than ever, and our year book, which is our pride and joy, speaks for itself. Altogether we feel well satisfied with ourselves, but not at all conceited. Next year, while we do say we expect to eclipse ourselves, we plan to con- tinue our pace. just watch! EDWARD C. LANDERGREN, JR., Historian 15915 l ll Q BALDY ' a W "SPARRow" l 4 l 4. .. ! 3 1 i I l . 1 E 5 l l r f HARRY MILES ATTIG RENOVA, PA. rw Alt! "Sparrow" knew very little about Muh- lenberg before he transferred from Ohio Wesleyan and merely decided to give the small college a break. However, he now realizes the hand of fate must have guided him here, and he is thankful for it. "Spar- row" claims he has been working as road inspector for the State Highway Depart- ment for the past few summers, and is now taking a course in mineralogy to further develop his ability. That sounds like "Sparrow," always preparing for the future. However, we suggest that he further develop his business abilities which are so pronounced and which are bound to lead him to success. Ph. B. M. B. A., Romance Language Club: Scrub Basketball Manager. GEORGE L. BALTHASER SHOEMAKERSVILLE, PA. LIJE ,A Again the old adage of, "Good things come in small packagesf, holds true, for "Baldy" came to 'Berg as one of those small packages. Opening it, we found more stored energy than is in dynamite. He releases it at the jumping pit where many spectators have been awe-stricken to see hlm sneak over the bar at a height greater than his own. Much of his time goes to preparing "Boyerism," where he rates as a scholar, and also putting our grld warriors into shape. George is the type we can't help but like. He possesses a very congenial smile which Benfer's bread-eaters view daily at the commons. We all join in wishing him success. A- B. Track Cl, 2, 35: Assistant Football Man- iigeri Classical Club: Class Monitor: Kappa Phi appa. -1 601 lluh. Ohio P the now iided Ppaf. road Daft- now rtlier like ture. rtlier re so lead Club: 1ing5 V for hose und ite. here gkefl ight time . he our the 5565 fer 5 oI15' aflf Ph' HARRY G. BATALIN PHILADELPHIA, PA. XAH Harry was one of the real heroes of the gridiron this year. He may not be a giant in size, but what he lacks in stature is amply made up by his courage and grit. Whenever one feels a nudge in the ribs, or a slap on the back, it's a sure sign that "playful Harry" is about. Likewise when hearty laughter bursts from a classroom, one can be reasonably sure that Harry is in the class. The success that Harry attained on the football field will, we feel sure, be equalled only by the success he will attain in the teaching-coaching game after he leaves Muhlenberg. B. S. Football QI , 2, 3,3 Basketball CI , 2,3 Track QI , ZH: Managerial Boardg "M" Clubg Romance Language Club. FREDERICK R. BAUSCI-I, JR. ALLENTOWN, PA. AQ Behold, another Doctor Bausch! "Fritz" is a B. S. student and thus spends most of his time in the laboratory. However, he always can find time to devote to the fair sex. He is a staunch believer that every man should possess versatility of "lines" With the brilliance of his conversation, the charm of his personality, and his out- standing good looks, he claims he can conquer any fair maiden's heart in less than five minutes. However, the girls from our neighboring college claim him for their own. "Fritz" presents one of the most pleasing personalities on the campus and he is hailed by all who know him. His chief ambition in' life is to follow the foot- steps of his father and probably some day become coroner. At this we know he will be successful. B. S. Assistant Football Manager C371 Band: CxARLA Staff, Chess Club. i611 an HARRYH FRITZH WA? Wy., ,, My ,f gn, MV. vary 1, V' 5 '37 Lf 44 X QW ff HJERRYH BENDER JEROME A. BEIDLEMAN BETHLEHEM, PA. At-J This young Samson hails from the town of Bethlehem where his services to the local school board, in the summer time, are considered invaluable. No sooner did he enter Muhlenberg than he conceived the idea of breaking his leg in Freshman foot- ball practice in order to make the acquaint- ance of all the fair nurses in the hospital. Like every Samson, Jerry has his Delilahs, but he has so far been able to avoid the wedding iing, that curse of all good bache- lors, although it appeared at various times that "Jerry" would be the one to stay our noble class from planting ivy. After graduation this fair youth, well instructed in all the intricacies of Merkleism, expects to crash the business world and throw Wall Street for a ten yard loss, an expectation that all his friends, knowing him to be a mighty fine chap, encourage as they wish him the best of luck. Ph. B. Class Vice-President CU: Football fl, 2, 353 Track flpg Intramurals: M. B. A. RALPH EDWIN LEESE BENDER ALLENTOWN, PA. Craze upon the countenance of one of the Ubigi' men of the class. Bender is working under a great determination to learn all he can at Muhlenberg. His chosen profession IS teaching Qor politics? and we know that he Wlll succeed in either line, for his "line" is heavy. If you don't know this fellow, just listen for the words, "But here's the catch." That's Bender! See here also the man of great experience. Did you ever see him walk along North Sixth Street with some one other than his mother? If not, you missed something. Ah, but now this becomes too intimate. Nevertheless, here's lots of luck, Bender! A. B. German Club: Chess Club: CIARLA Staff. rl 62 lr I x 'u C iS ll' Il' d ts ,ll in 8. sh u l the ing . he .ion haf UC OW, the the 556 aw Hoff if 15,5 Staff' EDWIN J. BERG NORTHAMPTON, PA. CDE "Eddie" is one of the members of the well represented Berg family at 'Berg If you pass the "Ad" building about four- fifteen on a Wednesday afternoon, and you hear some unearthly noise, have no fear, it is only 'cEddie" showering forth blasts upon his trombone in band practice. "Eddie" is .certainly a "good fellow" with a big heart. I-le never passes a fellow student while in his car, with which he faithfully commutes, without picking him up-if there is any room. It may well be said that 'Berg certainly benefits from her namesake. The teaching profession will probably claim "Eddie," and we know that he will become the ideal schoolmaster. G A. B. German Club :1Ba.ndg Treasurer, Band GD. I GEORGE M. BERG NORTHAMPTON, PA. QJE "George" is another of lVluhlenberg's day students who commutes from North- ampton. l-le has not confined his activities to studies alone, but has been a faithful member of the debating team and has been an ardent exponent of constitutional law. He also is an active agent in young peoples' organizations. Because of George's con- scientious attitude, cheerful disposition, and willingness to render aid and encour- agement wherever possible, he has won quite a few friends for himself at college. We all know he will have the same success during his further post-college career which he has had at 'Berg. When he has achieved his ambition of becoming a lawyer all of us intend to take our legal difficulties to him, assured that all his efforts will be devoted to our interests. A. B. i Debatingg Tau Kappa Alpha. i63l HEDDIEH il 91 GEORGE wi ivXxNwSXix1 Q EXSEi :R 75 Z 4 fz 1: iz Sxwwi X4 :Z Q2 'fi 'Z ES: xgyis , ZH . WZ WG aww , X ff , , ffff iff f zzz .V W, V 41434 QW X . ,gr 'ffjff ,Q ., ,,, UW. y-. , , ff ,HM , , ,, 7. I X W, ,, 1 . ff? Q? X X. 7 .ff Q ff f ' az... ,VZ , ,, ,, fyf "Lou" ,IoHNNY" LOUIS X. BERNSTEIN NEW YORK CITY IIA!! "Lou," or on spring days, HXCTXCS, IS the happy combination of a poet, scholar. and athlete. His private life-well, lt.S really hard to say. Curly hair and a big wholesome smile are known to have their powers! "Lou" is determined to be a physician, but there is always the chance that humanity may benefit by his recon- sidering and turning to poetry as his life career. However, true to his poetic nature, "Lou" is liable to go off at a tangent at any moment. The fortunate thing about it all is that he is so talented 'that no matter which of his many splendid openings he chooses he will find his own little niche waiting for him! We feel confident that "Lou" will be on top in the end! B. S. Track Team: German Clubg Student Council. JOHN ALTON BILLMAN ALLENTOWN, PA. A 9 ' Here we find one of the outstanding local boys, and both A. H. S. and Muhlenberg can well be proud of himg we are in doubt as to just which institution he is attending. "Johnny" is a boy of no mean rating, socially and scholasticallyg no class room is complete without his humor, and no party a success without his tap dance. He' is a lifesaver by profession, in the summer months at Dorney Park, and in the winter months at 'Berg by securing the Germans' national drink for the juniors and the like. He intends to change his profession to law, a very wise move, we believeg with all his fine qualities and personality, his curly hair fwhich they all go forj, and his experi- ence at the bar, we feel sure he will be a big success. Ph. B. Assistant Business Manager, !930 Hand- book, Class Vice-President QD: CIARLA Staff. i641 LEROY M. BOND READING, PA. Even though "Bondy" didn't start his college career with us, he came to us highly recommended. He has entered whole-heartedly into his college work and is coming along fineg we feel sure that he will be a credit to Muhlenberg. He has even found time for extra-curricular activi- ties. His fine voice has won for him a place in the Glee Club, and he has also tried his hand at debating. With such a start, and such ambition, we see nothing but a bright future ahead of him when he enters his life's work. Success, LeRoy! A. B. Glee Club: Debating: Ministerial Club. HAROLD VALFRED BOWMAN ALLENTOWN, PA. QIDKT Hail! Another "local" boy! This good looking aristocrat is none other than "Bow- man," Muhlenberg's "artist supreme." It is to this versatile lad that we owe much of the success of the splendid volume you are now. reading. "Bowman" has done the art work on the CIARLA for the past two years-and, speaking of art, watch him on the stage when the Cue and Quill offer their dramatic struggles-he's there. A fine student and a good fellow, "Bow- man" aspires to be a commercial artist, and from our knowledge of our friend, we predict his unbounded success. B. S. Editor-in-Chief, CIARLAQ Class President QD: Cue and Quillg Pan-Hellenic Council. 1651 "BoNDY" "BoWM1E" . LM .1 f f4 X6iXsR N N Lam 4 kilxtkiiilxx if visas was RYA GSXR xi' 22? xg. V, f xx: SSNS? Z 2 Q y E 2 1 rw 4 . f MW? fc Q, f ff ff f 6 7 X Z Z Z, ff f f f fy? yi , W M24 av 4 A , 7 WC- A f 'P "rdf ,W ,,,,V.,f pg X , wwf ,ye , if 42 f ,f ,W 7 M54 f WW, -7 211. if4f' f0fy,, 4 .7 ., ,a 22,57-11W 25:5 X ff WKW Z. fa! f f Q ,Wf, WWW v f f X Wav Q 5 2 XV f fi ny? W? Z7 , '1' f ,Q My 2 fu, 6 , f 5 W 5' Wi W Whxf zpgv-0 QM Q 4 ,ff f 1 W ifffw wx f , ff' 51155 if if 1 7 '7 W. X 7 . ff 0453? f 4 H , J ij, f W mia? E , Z ,I,, ,. ff- , , 2 111.3 'WZ 2,9 21,4 f I X fi ,f fp 4 Z f Z f 7, 547 4 A 4 of 5 iyfif 1 , 2 A.. a 'V X, fr. 4 Z , 61.22 if wx fa ,, 1 , 'ZQZ 1,8 ' ,af 7, , , Af,7,,,, f ,A f 7 ff, , f wwf ,f f X , 3 f ,WW f f I 4 Z , 1 1 4 'v X ff V "'ToNY" "Bos" ANTHONY CAPUTI ALLENDALE, N. J. fI1E The little hamlet of Allendale could have sent us no better representative than "Tony." Although small in stature, he can move mountains, for was it not the diminutive "Tony" the hardest hitting tackler of our Frosh team that tied for the Conference title, and was it not "Tony" who led the cohorts of the Sophomore Class to a victory over the Frosh in that tradi- tional fracas? He has since turned his thoughts to more serious affairs, .and spends most of his spare time ."h1tt1ng" the books, which we are sure 1S not in vain, for he has all the requisites of a good student. Good luck to you, "Tony"! B. S. Frosh Football. ROBERT I-I. DEILY, JR. BETHLEHEM, PA. ' Blessed with a most sunny disposition and an even keener sense of humor, "Bob" is the one bright and shining light in the Bethlehem contingent. When "Under the Spell of the Blues," consult Doctor Sun- shine, and we guarantee he is certain to prescribe the K. O. in his motto, "Keep the Sunny Side Up." Although -not very active athletically during the winter months, in the spring we find him answering the call of the cinderpath, as well as the lure of the out-"skirts" of his home town. "Bob" is an ardent disciple of Isaac Walton and all join in wishing him the same good fortune when he sets sail upon the sea as a fisher of men." A. B. Cross-Country: Track QI, 223 Ministerial Club. JI 66 lr E ll ,C .C S le ss i- is id I in rd log ,b the the UI1' 110 the efY 1l'l51 the .ure wp. mn md 45 3 efial PHARES F. DINGER REINHOLDS, PA. GTQ "Phare" is known to all of us by his cheerful smile, his willing hand, and his Ford roadster. ln consequence of his "powerful" selling ability and his fondness for talking, he has been able to dispose of many "new appliances" to his fellow stu- dents. From him one is able to purchase all things from chewing gum to automobiles. "Phare" does have a few weaknesses, and they range from blondes to brunettes. Truly, though, Phares is an ardent student, especially of chemistry. We have every reason to believe that he will make a name for himself in the field of medicine. B. S. German Club 12, 35g Treasurer, German Club: Science Club: CIARLA Staffg Class Secretary C33- ROY R. DOI-IN ER PINE GROVE, PA. Behold, our budding pugilist from the little coal region hamlet of Pine Grove. Although we are quite sure that he can hold his own in the ring with any one his size, he goes even farther and with several years at the summer Citizens' Military Training Camp and a correspondence course, he has attained the rank of second lieutenant in Uncle Sam's army. I-le is also quite efficient in "math" and can often be seen instructing some poor unfortunate who has been doomed by the "Math" Department. But he does not confine his work to these things alone, for when he is not seen going into town, he may be found in the power house keeping fit in the role of a stoker. Lots o' luck, Roy. B. S. i67l I6 S9 PETE "ROY Z4 xx X X X NK x 'ixx XN sRNX XC w sf V 'A as PAULH i JOHN" PAUL F. DREISBACI-I ALLENTOWN, PA. Fellow students, behold this intelligent and exuberant young man as he strides eruditely o'er the campus. Once known, Paul is indeed a true and staunch friend, considerate, appreciative, somewhat eccen- tric, but nevertheless humorous. I-le is perhaps best known by the B. S. students, for he delves into the intricacies of scientific terms. We must confess that we know very little concerning Paul's relations with the fair sex, but we are inclined to believe that he has them in mind when he goes out with certain other class members in his trusty "Chevy," I-lis intentions after he leaves school are rather vagueg but we know he will be a success in any chosen field. B. S. German Club: Chess Club. JoHN c. DRIES STRAUESTOWN, PA. Words cannot portray the berserk per- sonality of this young gentleman, but one has to .become more intimate in order to ascertain the sterling qualities of his charac- ter. Although reserved and dignified by nature, his subtle wit and his original humor bring him to the fore. His ambi- tion to.wear the clerical robe at some future time may be partially endangered by the insouciant attitude which he assumes, though we rather think not! Pfovldlng that no unforeseen calamities present themselves, we feel confident that he will establish his impress upon the world. A. B. ' -168i CLARENCE ROBERT EARLY ALLENTOWN, PA. KDE This chap, "Mike," as he is known, dis- plays characteristics attributed to one hav- ing a dual personality, Semetic or Gentile as the case may be. Disregarding this characterization, however, "Bob" has three distinct' weaknesses that may be named in order as follows: women, Women, WOM- EN. "Mike" is also addicted to dancing, and he indulges in this sport at Ephrata, which is also a noted fishing resort. Here "Mike" is in his element, and recent reports have it that he has been elected "Kingfish" After graduation he will prob- ably make a name for himself in affairs of law or theology. With him go the best wishes of his classmates! A. B. Track UD: Romance Language Club: Classical Club, Scrub Football Manager: Intra- murals: Pagan-Minister Game. PAUL W. FATZINGER ALLENTOWN, PA. Behold! Fatzinger-a scholar, pool shark, and one-time chess champ! "l:atz" is a very busy man-though he won't admit it, for all those hours not spent in the classroom nor in the "Rec Hall" are remorselessly devoted to the locker room, where he presides as master of ceremonies over the various "bull-sessions." Paul is also a linguist of no mean ability, and especially does he astound his fellow stu- dents by his proflciency in pronouncing grunts, which quality he has acquired by his intensive study of modern languages. After graduation, "Fatz" intends to cast his lot in the teaching game, and we feel certain that he will make good, for he is thoroughly qualified to act in the capacity of a pedagogue, explaining to eager stu- dents the "sweet mysteries of life." A. B. Classical Club: German Club. .f 69 1. Cl !! MIKE X x K FATZ 1 1 f , , .f. , ,I , 1 X g If V ,lf ,,i,,, 'f f ,, ,4 f n ZW? Jyyy TILLIEH FINKIEH TILGHMAN G. FENSTERMACHER ALLENTOWN, PA. fl? KT "Oh, Tannenbauml Oh, Tarlnenba-HUB! Wie treu sind deine Blatterl' Yes, thats "Tillie," merely giving his vocal scords their daily workout. The original Old Man Sunshine," "Tillie" always has H l9I'0ad smile for every one, especially. nurses. And did you say Whippets? "T1ll1eH has one and he claims his car has "it," Tillie IS planning to find out all about the bulls and bears" of Wall Street, hence he IS exposing himself to the good graces of the Business Department. We are sure that through his personality and character, T. G. F. will come out on top of the heap. Ph. B. German Club: M. B. A.: Cue and Quill! Band LAWSON J. FINK ALBANY, PA. Philos I "Finkie" comes to us from Albany, the wide and open space of Berks County, and to look at him one wouldn't think that his chief aim in life is to play in a band, although he intends to take on the clerical gown at the completion of his school days. He has been with us but two years and is on the list as a Junior, which credit he attributes to some time spent at Keystone State Teachers' College, after which he taught school a few years. And boy! There is no place like Keystone. just ask Mr. L. Jeremiah Fink about that!- never mind the co-eds. But what's the use, they all fall for budding ministers anyway. I-lere's to a good parish, a nice wife, and plenty of chicken dinners for you, Lawson! A. B. Ministerial Clubg Band 12. 32. rl 70 lr . ! S I' n nl nl .e is .s is me it I'- D. ll: he nd at cl, al n .f Y? 15 he ,ne he my! 511 if :he erS Ce for THOMAS R. FISTER ALLENTOWN, PA. 9 TQ. just why "Tommy" is at 'Berg is more than we can understand at times. "Tommy" is one of those brainy individ- uals who can get away with anything, for his natural ability plus his pluck seems to mark him as one charmed from the pro- fessors" darts. However, all of "Tommy's" swaggering pluck does not make him immune from another kind of dart, for he simply seems to bask in the adoration of the opposite sex. "Tommy" also is a well-traveled individual, and he merely regards his schooling as one of the many phases of his busy life. He intends to enter medical school, and then "Dr. Fistern will probably be a well-known term in the medical world. B. S. Science Club: German Club. EUGENE LUTHER FITTING QUAKERTOWN, PA. ATQ. 'iAnd he makes the queerest noises." That's "Gene" Fitting fnot Harmonica Harryf, the small-statured boy from Quak- ertown. His jokes are' up to date and greatly improved by an addition of the funny sounds. Maybe he got that way from playing the trombone, but he certainly can manipulate that instrument. The band welcomed him for the first two years, but his activities as cheerleader forced him to drop out. Yes, "Gene" is a cheer- leader and all the female football fans think he acts just too cute for words. Although "Gene" is taking the A. B. course we have never been able to find out definitely whether he intended to enter the ministry or not. With such a sweet musical voice and a dynamic personality, there is no alternative. A. B. Band QD, Assistant Cheerleader. Ulf ToMMY" 11 Li 14 XL, f F' ,gf 7 f ff 74 f A A f f "GENE" if ? Z r? f W f A f 7fZZ f Y 7, Q Z 72aW if!! 7322 7 f... 2 7 M f Z f 'LM I fa. 4 ' 'ff 'M 4, , WZ :Q 'f , ,ff , , f , f 155 ,jf fy? if 1 512' I 1 3 ' ff, 6 f 'Zi , .W hi 'f A , , Off., , f ,man , 1 ,M f FLUCKH 'BILLH HARVEY O. FLUCK QUAKERTOWN. PA. Philos This fine young gentleman has been with us for the past three years, and in that short period we have been impressed, and duly so. l-lis influence 1S. felt by every one who may have the privilege to associate with him. l-le is always engaged in some practical avocation either for the welfare of others or for his own satisfaction. l-lis connection with the Weekly is one of great importance, and the German Club hails him as one of their own. Wherever he may go to teach, he will always be remembered as a most loyal friend. Ph. B. German Club, Weekly Staffg Intramurals. WILLIAM CHARLES FULMER BETHLEHEM, PA. "Bill" is a commuting student from Bethlehem, and, although not as much in evidence as others, he is nevertheless well known to his classmates. Foremost among his many fine characteristics is that of versatility, for "Bill" has achieved suc- cess not only as an athlete in interclass scraps, but also as a student. Among the sports he seems to favor tennis, and he has already perfected his court style to an admirable degree. Add to this versatility "Bill's" cheerful smile and amiable dis- position, and you may know just why he is so well liked on the campus. We feel sure that the foundation he has laid at 'Berg as an A. B. student will carry him through graduate school, and then through life as a successful lawyer. A.. B. Romance Language Club: Chess Club! Tennis Team: Frosh-Soph Football Game. -1721. S60 51. his W. 'fv Ph the len has ani his so A If leg- ma hug ll Ma Ne the mo qui can an he Nh thi wc wr on lea he in Rs F. ELMER GAUCK TRENTON, N. J. A '1' Q. F. Elmer is one of those ",Ierseyites" seeking an education in this country. F. Elmer has often said that back home, in his town, they boost, "Trenton Makes, the World Takes." When he returns to his "Vaterland" in 1931 with his Muhlenberg Ph. B. they will change that large sign on the bridge over the Delaware to "Muh- lenberg Makes, Trenton Takes." F. Elmer has become a leader with much initiative and ambition, blending the originality of his nature into all the tasks which he has so willingly performed for his Alma Mater. If scholastics, campus activities, and col- lege friendships have any bearing on the matured F. Elmer, he will certainly be a huge success. Ph. B. Business Manager, C1ARLAZ Baseball Managerg Bandg M. B. A. NEVIN GEARHART GILBERTS, PA. QTQ . "That little man from the South." Nevin was transferred to Muhlenberg from the University of Tennessee in his sopoh- more year, and with him brought the qualifications of a REAL MAN. On the campus he is characterized with a smile and "hello" for everybody. It seems that he has inculcated into his system that "business urge" which prevails around the campus. Needless to say that Nevin would find loads of success in the business world, but he has chosen a nobler vocation, one in which he can manifest his desire for leadership. The ministry is calling him, here is wishing him all the luck and success in his honorable profession. . A. B. Band QD, Manager, Band QP: M. B. A.: Radio Club, Male Chorus: Alpha Kappa Alpha. .f 731. 66 31 GAUCK UNEVIN .NT . QENN .1 Z , ,,,,,v, , ,,,, ,,f:, 52 ,,1f4- 1, Wm 3, X WZ f W9 7 ff! , X Z Q V , f fi X 7 f Z a X M f ,4, ,ia 5 ,,gf' Vfaffv ff , . , , ,ffl - 1 if if 774 ?f, - " 5 W? ', 1 Wi 1 ,,,,. , . X I I fi 1 1 ff of , , I fl Q ,ECW V 1111, X 'C fra 7 ,.. ,Mg ff 4:1 1 if f, M5377 5 2 , 64932761 27 W1 20? ' ,' ,' , X 7 f 2 f I Wfwf? WWGW gf W 4 'f 1 f ef, ,M W0 ? 2 xv ,Z 5 1 f W f WZ W7 4 Off fe 4,6 Z ff f gf 1 , ,I f 1 ZW ,Wg .2 95 Z ,ff 1 Zfafz 7' 7 ff WWW! ' iifnugj f w ff1' 1 4 1 9 ,fffff ,, ,,,,,,, if YQ ,Qi X , if 11, A ff 2 ,' W4 5 f , Wiz X104 1 4, '4117 Z Z f' QW iid, 25 ,,,,1W,,, 5 5,2 2 1.31, '02 2 5 f,,,.. ff ., ,1 1,. , X 'K-ffm? 2 ,7""' 127172 ,..1.'44 E 'dj vfnpfgf 1,,,Z?y,L'f ., ,1 f . 4 ,,,,f,,,,..'4 , fifff, EZ W f,,f f "5 ,, .,.,, ,, we. 1 ,Af 5, 11 1' 1 ,1 i ,V ,Z ,f!f:ff'7f'HQ 1 , I g !,,!,,,5Z -1 , , 11' fr , V1 ff' ,L 4975 9, :Q jf, 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 Z 2 4 4 5 'ZW Q! 7 1 " ,ztfm 5 V , .f '4 ,,f,,.1,,ya 5 ,,,,,1 4, f' ff, if n UTURKH GERGITS,, HARRY F. GERBER SUMMIT Him., PA. KDE Wearing his famous coal-cracker smile, "Turk" came to us from Summit Hill. As an athlete he is a consistent gridder, and already in his sophomore year began sport- ing his Varsity NNI." Saturday evenings he may be found at the HY. W.', dances, where he is quite popular. So far, however, "Turk" has been successful in eluding the "opposites," though it may be said that he has put several hearts out of tune. In fact, there are rumors that, in order to have him stay with us, he is to be paid an annual stipend. Whether this is true or not, we cannot state, though we do know that when "Turk" leaves for the teaching-coaching game we will certainly miss him. B. S. Football fl, 2, 31: Basketball QU: "M" Club: Student Council: Botany Prize: Class Secre- tary . FRANKLYN P. GERGITS NORTHAMPTON, PA. CDE This promising young genius tired of the blondes at Ithaca Conservatory of Music and Joined us in his sophomore year to capture the heart of a fair resident of Wescoesville. Courageous tothe last de- gree, he stands before the Muhlenberg Band and tells them yvhat he thinks of them, and gets away with it! In fact the musical organization could not get along Wlthout hlm, Or .they might all have to take gym. Gergits is quite a hunter, in fact he has cornered the market on shot- gun? ln his .home town. Throughout all of his activltiesnhe has made many friends. 21.1 of whom wish him the best of luck in his intended profession, medicine, ma?-Cilb-Band Master and Director. Band: Ger- U41 ler pe frc fel pr: eai ing col cai ing Br fin an wi' rm C. HAROLD C-ERI-IART Ai.1.ENrowN. PA. Without any blare of trumpets, Muh- lenberg received a worthy addition in the person of C. Harold Cerhart, a transfer from U. of P. He is a rather quiet, reserved fellowg but like other successful men, he ,practices what he preaches: "Keep your ears open and your mouth closed." Major- ing in business, he is not waiting for his college days to end before beginning his career. He is the proud parent of a thriv- ing young business, producing the "E-Z- Brite Polishing Clothf' Nor does he con- fine his activities to one fieldg for he proudly announces that he now can steer his car with his knees. We suspect that he does much of his driving while parking. Ph. B. M. B. A.. CHARLES G. GERNERD ' COPLAY, PA. fI1KT "Will you have some or have you had some?" What? Never mind! It's only "Charlie" asking for something to eat. This gif,t of the gods came to us from Coplay where they make cement and football players. He has been a mainstay on the Varsity football squad and is the official motion picture critic of 'Berg We under- stand that "Charlie" gets special delivery letters from "her" in-sh, the far away West. He actually answers them, too! "Charlie" is one of our coming physical instructors, and we know that he will succeed beyond a doubt. Good luck, "Charlie" k Ph. B. Football qu, 2, 35. i 75 lr it GEARYH G6 !9 CHARLIE ,Q 1' , 5 ' .f "V fffff1'fff'i . x f X as X .g1:f, -j x . f'f:aQs ,111 ,2j1'1Z'4Z ., QVW, fi iiwki x. 21 W' JW ff! 1 4 , 1 j 7? "QU f If 4 jf fa, W 4 ff inf 1 1 W 1 1 f 1 M QLWQ1 Wfff K X Z 9 Z 1 ff r L, 4 X, 1 If f . Z, ',7 72 il'-I X5 27? 4, We ,x 11 Wzgnfg fm! "gg ,1 4,2 ,f ,Wi X 2 5,1 "A-1 4 Z 1 4 Z 5 'fn' 'af WMV?-. 1 X f . ,., W, 714110 1 i f , 1 , .f JW! ' Www W 4 0 . f 2 1 1 ff 1 1 ggi? , fi? 5 ff' 11' 1 1 iff! 2 zfffffffa 71 112 X f ,,,, 2 4f 4 f' .fa 1 Q .W 7 fi f ' Z7 fm' f1 , , 1 1 fffzfii , 1 f 14, 'f 2 Uwfffe 2 012402 1 2 WW 7 Z 1, 7114 5 , .'f,,1!1ff X M1162 4 14 M2731 Wg' ijflf "'f!,1c '1' ,fvfg if ,C 11,71 5:1 iff' ?- Www ,14',1' 1, 1 ,, 11 2 . ,1,f, . ,1 ff , 'V '2 f "1f11:"f f' 1 f1f ' . ' 2 MQ1y!W1 111 'f'41,!Z, ,dl 11,7 , "Af ?,1,c,,,' ff Q Kuff! 2 ' 3 4,,j,,,4,,w 71 'Q 7 ,f, ff 2 11,324-AW gjhzwfia. f , U, y,,., ..,.,. 4 5115, ,ff 1 ,,, 1 ,'ffv1111gQ1f f Qwffff' 1 4 " Wiifmz , Z,.,,.,! ,,1 , 15 141i 1, 7. i 4 4 1 , 11 W! 5 MWA ,4 Zglffffq 5 5 1 1 1 7 1 X 10 amy 1 7 ffa 4 f ' W Q 1 W1 f f' 1ff"'4 ff "4 fi 2 ZEZXQ 1 Z1 ' 2 1' GEORGEH BRUCEH GEORGE M. GERNERD COPLAY, PA. KD KT Gaze on the noble profile of the other half of the Gernerd aggregation. "George" is a coming young man, especially in foot- ball. Sure, that's it. I-le's the end that broke up so many of our opponents trick formations last season. It's getting to the point where Dr. Merkle cannot tell these twin "he-men" apart. That looksgbad, Doctor! "George" believes in the old adage of "Love 'em and leave 'em," and the trail of broken hearts stretches across the state like the Lincoln Highway. Some day we expect to see "George" among the men of the world, doing the bigger and better things. Ph. B. Football fl, 2, 37g Baseballg Class Moni- tor. BRUCE P. GERNET ALLENTOWN, PA. I "Bruce" is another one of our commut- ing students. Having spent two years at Washington CD. CQ College, he decided that he wanted to be closer to his home, and enrolled at 'Berg. Although he has been here but several months, he has won a place in the hearts of many of his class- mates. who admire him for his quiet, con- scientious manner. "Bruce', expects to be a teacher some day and we believe that he has all the possibilities of becoming an A-l Pedagogue. But wherever he may go to teach, the class of '31 will always accom- pany him in spirit. i Ph. B. 3 1 3 1 l L v 1 ier ie ' Dt- lat ck he :se md. ,ld nd iss ne he nd ni- t- E5 C, S I1 5- C C -I 110 Inf PHILIP C-ESOFP ALLENTOWN, PA. E .Xl l The title of lVluhlenberg's best- natured son certainly can be applied to this curly haired blond. Phil's broad smile is suffi- cient to make professors forget to ask questions, enough to make the stubbornest advertiser weaken on the behalf of the CIARLA, and more than enough to make the heart of every girl he meets go pitter- patter. Talking about girls-our hero isn't particular-New York, Easton, Mount Carmel, and Harrisburg are just a few of the scenes of his escapades. When Phil embarks on his literary career we hope that he will gather his experiences into a sensa- tional novel which will be barred in Boston, andsold as the "Book of the Month." Ph. B. Pan-Hellenic Council, CIARLA Staff. FORREST EUGENE GOTTI-IARDT ' ALLENTOWN, PA. -i This promising young man has developed, in the course of his college career, two propensities-ping pong and an unsur- passable gift of Hgabf' O tempora, O mores! An outstanding logic student, he is the embodiment itself of that capacity to make the worse appear the better argu- ment. But alas, what a loss to the fraternal Order of Benevolent Bachelors! This one-time misogynist has recklessly and precipitantly stumbled head over heels down the Via Dolorosa into that limbo whence only cooking utensils and kitchen- ettes will ever return. A mighty good fellow, he is known to be equal to his word and loyal to his friends, all of whom wish him the best of luck in his intended pro- fession of law. A. B. 1771 CCPHILDY. FORRESTH .3 L2 NQN NNXNXXxiQ TiQaX iNN Ni IZ Rm -, QNX 'RX Q4 ,7 1QNXYSSENQXSSSSNR.kNN kNSSSNY.NNwk NNNkiAN if if ZZ ff ,M gf' gg :,ff7 f f i ' f ,ff ff XZ ff, ' ' M2212 f :Z 6144? 47 ljif ww, 0 Q, W W1 4 f Q a 1 W fa y Q M W 7 Z, f fff Z WZ ifwf ?f 4, X V Wy Zi f Q f X f Z X .vm W if ., yn ,,f, ,, W4 yr iffy! 74,7 if Z 'igffi ,yy 421,02 1 'W M 'A 'Z A 2,71 f ,nf , ,f,, . , ,, .f g f, 1, , 'fffff 2 A242 X ff .-A , ' W' 335 QW 'ff f Vfwafffi ,1 wife W, 72 74 Q Z ' fbc fgfy f -f .f,.. ff ,rt.. . W W ...,,,, , 1 ' 2' ?"ffz 6? Z ZW" 4? fdiaiyg 1 f f,,' f Z ' W fi V ,WW 4 4, 1' 07992 WW 2 , W4 Zami' f fy! X few-M Zg ff 'IQ . ff Q! ff? 5,4412 if ., 4 ,ff fm, f9WQW?i .fo 1 i Q Q -W E 72 . ff nv' 261 f f . Wh' ', Cy 4111. 'f:1,ff7m,, 71' v f-gf ff .1 7,76 "f 6, 'M nf 'af-fy f f' nf 1 7 , J, -f, :f'f': X X f ,fl aiii f --... ff ff! ,, Z f fy ..,,..r ff K 1. f WW: f l'?fff7"'2 W7 2 0' .f". z we 't,:z ,pf 'zifyfghf ff 'Wfz 'Hu f 'f ' X ,, ff , , , ,ff - ,cf 2 '--77 f 94 , ,J ', , fr f , v! ffy f Z' fi ' 'Z M, ,,,f, ff, X f ,mffg ,ffm ,V , :J X ,A fb. 7" ' '1 ' , , f 'nj . I ':4QWL"' . ,ff , ,, I ,, .,,f Q I., ' 4776 'ff ,ff 1 4' , f -cfm f. 4, ff: in , ,gl , , f . , X f , oHNNY" CLEE7, JOHN F. GRAHAM ALLENTOWN. PA. 11114: The peanut city lost a valuable man when "Johnny" came to Muhlenberg. He still gives downtown a "break," and. has a variety of "fair ones" for which this also holds true. We sometimes wonder if he is the "free lance" he claims to be. Poetry and Central Park are by no means strangers to "johnny" Where does this inspiration to write Find its source? ls it a she, or does he versify to the tunes of the clicks onthe Cyclone coaster? His rnost characteristic saying is, H. . .and donit forget the pretzels." Too bad, John, bridge and pretzels don't seem to mix very well. Bigger and better magazines and news- papers will be on sale after Johnny gets hls sheepskin. A. B.3 Chess Clubg CIARLA Staff. LEE. A. GRAVER BATH, PA. Lee hails from the Nazarethean country- side, and is a product of the old school's stamina and aggressiveness. His per- severing spirit has loaned its vitality to some of lVluhlenberg's outstanding organ- izations. Incidentally this notes a fond adieu from "math"! of which Lee came to us as a promising devotee. The transition was indeed meteoric, flaring up in genuine enthusiasm for the more humanistic studies of history and his most excitable contact, political science. And we are looking forward to his successful affiliations in his new Held. When a keen "math" mind turns to sociological study, the outcome is always gratifying. And furthermore, Lee's name has graced lVluhlenberg's honor roll. The class joins in carrying over a heartfelt welcome into a warm hope of happy success for Lee. B. S. Phi Sigma Iota: Le Cercle Francaise: Geology Assistant. im .f!7 JOHN TILGHMAN GROSS ALLENTOWN, PA. AT Q. Permit us to introduce to you Mr. john Tilghman Gross, otherwise known as "Tilly," "Mal," and "lVlayor." "Jack's" dad is mayor of Allentown, and, outside of the fact that ujackl' has a police escort and a few other things, one would never know it. No committee, no affair, no meeting would be complete without him, and no girl's education would be finished without the pleasure of his company on at least one occasion. "Jack", combines the qualities of a good politician, a genial nature, and a fluent tongue. We all join in wishing him a long and successful career. Ph. B. M. B. A. MERVIN ANDREW I-IELLER READING., PA. C-DTS! Heller is just like Heller-and like no one else we ever knew. No one knows exactly what to make of him. just for instance+sometimes we are inclined to think him conservative, and then he goes and spoils it all by Haunting flashy neck- wear and uspatsf' The only keyword to his personality seems to be his intensenessg whatever Heller takes up, he dominates. I-le can't help it if he was born with a silver spoon in his mouth. As a result of his fluent "gift of gala" we naturally expected him to take up law as his life-work, but after listening to one of his sermons fhe is already actively engaged in the ministryD we knew that he had not taken up the wrong calling. A. B. Debating: M. C. A.: CIARLA Staff: Romance Language Club. i79l GC !9 ' JACK iXQsXks?,iXk is f ,X PZ '4 17 f '6 '4 ,L4 'Z 7 IZ V: Mais ,7 2 6 1 fy 4 Wif'cfz'f2E 1 X70 4 ,.4f'f4fwfff'L X f, QW lffcfgfg ,Z " , -1Zff:4L 2 ff r., if ,Q 7 f ff, , , W' 72 f f Q4 WM , M., WM, ,. ,4,fff,f', taaa xW X404 ffl' If Q! 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'V ., ff, X , . fuzz ' Wx , , f f ,,,fL E27 1, 'yr 2 W., ,X f Q. n 1 ,,' QQ ,aw , V, A H" 9 'KW f .545 ' ff 4. l WW., , , ,,,,f , , ,, ,W f 'f7,,fi2 I Mfg? f W X 1 X V! f J ,ff4,f? ,V 2 I ,ci ,iii x f ' , ,X 1 ff!! ,uf L.. L YJ Q f f , . : -f . f . , , f, , . , ...f . 4 A , - .ff 2 f- ff I 5 1 H V .. , ,,, X ,-,. . , . , ff: ,' ., -,If -f , '25 '. if " 'Zf"'f.,,42 H., HJOHNNYU RALPH, ' JOHN R. HELWIO, JR. ALLENTOWN. PA. fb K 'I' l-lail, mighty Nimrod! This agile youth has the record of missing more rabbits than any other six men in Lehigh County. Despite this weakness, "johnny" is a royal good fellow and his laughter has become quite infectious. About once a week, "johnny" chug-chugs up to the Ad build- ing, and, with a whoop of joy, proclaims to the world that "it" stayed together for the journey. ",Iohnny's,' weaknesses range from blondes to brunettes. l-le is indus- triously pursuing the courses in Business, with an eye to financing something big- elephants! Well, good luck to you, Hjohnnyf' B. S. Glee Club: German Clubg M. B. A. RALPH A. I-IERMAN DANIELSVILLE, PA. Down. from the upper hills of the Lehigh came this young man to enjoy the civilized blesslngs of Muhlenberg. The challenge ofwa fifty-mile gale is ever to the liking of this daily-commuter. Usually Ralph can be found 1n the third-floor sanctum of the renowned George W. This influence can do naught but send our hero out into the financial world to accomplish big things- and many! Hiding nothing from our gentle readers, we confess that our friend's one weakness is "blowing" the saxophone. Whether the result of heredity or environ- ment will never be known: still he has made a name for himself. "Thirty-one" wishes you real success, old top! ' Ph. B. Bandg M, B, A, ym. -V.,-144,-.M H QISUID dis wh Va Wi tel' tra Pei cai. oft All an' in th: Uh m0 CHARLES W. JOHNSON Pi-1NNsnuRo. Pix. Q-H12 johnson is another link in the long and distinguished line of promising young men whom that metropolis of the Perkiomen Valley, Pennsburg, has sent to our country. Xvithout a doubt "Tippy," as he is so aptly termed by his friends, nobly carries on the tradition of "better-looking men from Pennsburg to Muhlenberg," as he has been called the "walking Arrow-collar adn so often that to repeat it here would be trite. All fooling aside, Johnson is a fine fellow, and we know that he will be a big success in the teaching game-or whatever it is that he expects to take up as his life "hobby." Ph. B. German Club: Tennis Team: Sopho- more Vigilance Committee. TADAO KAI KUMAMOTO-KEN, JAPAN Kai comes to us from fair Nippon, the beautiful and romantic "Land of the Rising Sun," the land of the abacus and the jinrilcisha. Although he is the only one from the Orient in the school at present, we are quite sure that he isn't a bit lone- some, for his quiet smile and his hearty 'Ahellon for every one have won him many friends. Having gone to a Japanese col- lege for two years, he came to us about two weeks before school started, and imme- diately became the object of admiration for his quiet and dignified manners. Wherever the business world may call him. the class of '3l will never forget him. Ph. B. .131 3. CC 31 TIPPY "KAI" YNYKRX XXX 1. X X 1 ff X Q72 iff! f .7 ff yff f ?W pl 71' " ,' ff fyxoff f f X f X ffy f W X !M M fa 2fW 37' f i .WM Q 1 f f 6, ,W f yffffnfg V A, f f-f, 1 Z iii- 1" 2 ZQZZZQQQQZ2 22,2 Q24 Z 7 Z Wfffw 2 2 f eff if ziafa refer igzif WWW iff eifefzzzaa 1 f,f?f g,y !,,,!.xff M :A f, " 1 W f f ',.zw,Qz iaZZZf?aQ g,7v l ...ZZ ,q2if.1j'Vg Z , '91 . iff 1 M154 f,: W, ., ,w,,ff. ff 4, ,W fm, 47, ,W 'ff "Mk E ' ' v. 4" f A z 7. A ' f .4 1 ff. 4W ff, . "'f,f.yfy . 'W , 4,43 1 5,1 W. gf' , w Q47 I f x , M ' fm' f ffyff. flffffi 1 Way , . 1 f ,W.t,, 4, 5,0 , Q f,,,Wf , 1,,f ,fm -ff i ,A fa, fff, 4, fl f f,,,,1WE W1 'Q f gig . f 4925242 52 ff E"W'?? 'fffz L f w .1 : ,,,A I, ,X 1, , . imff Z ,4:,,ff f .45 5 ' 'ZWGQW f f wwz gawfbaffz f I ' f MW" ' 'ifyf . ,A f ii ,f . 3 ' WW? 5 i Qgyyi 1? ,yf7'f"i ' 145,24 179, 4 'f Vw 1 ',0:2 f X ff Lf LJ' f gif? 7 L ,fgz f' V , .,,,' L' , ,, Q I ,, . If 1 44.43. f f., 1 5 f, . ff,5',w. : .,, ,,. ff, , V7 , LA! Q 'T wffff' I V UAW 5 EDWIN C. KEENLY MAUCH CHUNK, PA. Philos Whenever there is any one looking for "Eddy" they always listen for the quiet strumming of a banjo and the soft croon of a rich tenor voiceg for this is what he is engaged in during most of his leisure moments. l-le is very prominent in the musical organizations at 'Berg, having belonged to all of them at one time or other. Not only through these abilities has he won a place in the hearts of his school mates, but also by his keen wit and friendly "hello" for every one. We are quite sure that these qualities will be a great asset to him as he embarks on the great sea of life. Ph. B. Cilee Club: Glee Club Orchestra: Cue and Quill: Song Leader: Band: M. B. A. RALPH F. KISTLER WANAMAKERS, PA. Philos This demure young gentleman is just another one of the renowned descendants of the original John George Kistler who came from Switzerland and settled in the upper Lehigh County, in what is known as. the potato belt, and from whom all the Klstlers in America are descended. tRalph, too, was a potato farmer from this region but has turned his aspirations to teaching and could easily be convinced to take up the study of law, for he has frequently expressed his desire to become a lawyer. Who knows but that we may have a bud- ding statesman in our midst. But no matter where his labors may carry him, the class of '31 will always remember him as one of 1tS good standing members. A- B. German Club: Ministerial Club: Classical Club dl 82 lr 5 1 I1 V. r 1 l 1 gl 141 . fi 3: I I I., ll ? V 13li . il! El gl al I1 '1 1lXli ,il .1 tl ' I xi .ii li 41 li .:i J 1! l iii yi ,.1 111 ij ii Q4 .jx -4 in ii .dl l K r- l. ga la 11. il li. Q if 1 X. i. E1 ff R 5 3 for iiet Jon e is ure the ing or ties his md are : a the Cue st ts ho he N'I1 he ah, on 'fig UP :ly er. Cl, o II1 ml H WILLIAM S. KISTLER PENNSBURG, PA. Philos When you see a figure resembling "Bill" Shakespez-ire's "Adonis" rushing about the athletic field, it must 'be "Bill" Kistler. "Bill" came to us three years ago, and found no difliculty in finding a place for himself, both on the Freshman football squad and in the esteem of his classmates. Taking everything into consideration, one might draw the conclusion that his "pep" is used up in extragcurricular activities, but such is not the case, for "Bill" always held the enviable title of "Math shark." Our worthy friend also claims prowess at that ancient game of checkers, and plays a nice game when he is not enveloped in a gloom of boredom. All in all, it is a pretty hard job finding a more cheerful and more pleasing individual on the campus than "Bill," Good luck! A. B. Football fl, 3,3 Track U53 Weekly fl, ZX CIARLA Staff: Assistant Baseball Managerg German Club. JoHN M. KLECKNER SUMMIT I-IILL, PA. cIJE "I-leigh ho! I-leigh ho! Come in and see the superb dancing beauties." Instantly we look for a hard-boiled barker but find instead "jolly Jackf, I-le also takes many trips throughout the country, Qhlorthamp- ton and Lehigh Counties? in search of dazzling dancers who are to take part in his contemplated musical comedy, "I-Ieat." In addition to being a capable student, "Kleck" is also a business man, for he may be seen at the desk of a certain hotel in Ocean Grove every summer. Already the religious environment of the summer is beginning to have its effect, to such an extent that "slack" wants to attend Mount Airy Seminary. We wish him luck and success. A. B. Ministerial Club. I83l 64 37 BILL KSIACK9! iiuuk ZZ XXX 74 mi 4 EZ: :Z 5? kzwlzfffm W M11wf4i2 Zgffyf., 313 11, fs 1 . , 1, if 6 W 1' 1 1 f W X V f X11 , ,Z ,ff iam , 24 WJ, 2? "nf iff, 1, .llxg , MM 41412 45217 fi 1 ,,, I 1 ' , 1 1 , Z'ff'- , Q Z1y,w,1 ,i ,ff , ,-,-J, , ., ' 1 f.-.,,,f, zz X f f 1, .ff 7 7 .1 X 1 xg 54,1 .27 X2 fn V 1 K ' ff.f.,f,f , , ,, ffzay' , 1 ,. 1 , , , 1,14 f X X 75, 9 f iffy xyg 72 f 1 4 Zyff Z iff 5, W iw 71, ,A ' 5 1, 2 5, ,if 1 , A! X 1 1, "J 1: : 4 -fwiff? if:-i""f.:: If ff., ,gg i UI ,,-' - .JZ .., V, , :nc -4.1 4 1, 1'-'ws 'UZ , . ff' .- 2 1 , ,1 1 1, 5 -, ,,,,,,,, X N.. Q ..1:' Q , ,, 1, X 1,1 1 Z 4 6 , 2 2 y.1mfz4,Z -f X1 1 1' DICK" x f f f, , ,,, ,,ff,',:f1-': ' ' fi 'ifmf iw fifjjfrff fe. nf fi: VL' ffmwf f 1 in fff,L",E2 iQ'f"1 f f ,4 7 ,Z , ,,,,fffff , ,, f f 31 LES" RICHARD F. KOCHER ALLENTOWN. PA. I-lere's the man who cooks his food over a Bunsen burner and drinks from a test tube: for most of "Dick's" time at school is passed in the science building, and -it IS understood that he will follow chemistry after leaving college. For several years "Dick" has subjected the sidewalks of Chew Street to unusual punishmentg he is one of those local lads who arrive at class five minutes late, with their rubber heels smoking. "Dick" is the fortunate pos- sessor of an ever-present smile and an equally pleasing disposition, both of which have aided in winning for him a wide circle of friends. B. S. W. LESTER KODER PERKASIE, PA. Philos "Les" is one of our serious-minded chaps. One look at him will easily show that he is constantly engaged in deep thought and deliberation. Due to this stern attitude, he has been our class treasurer ever since, the second semester of our freshmen year, a distinction which has never before been possessed. But in spite of this burden he has his weak moments, and he does not go to Perkasie every week-end merely to work! Mingled with his austere attitude IS a good bit of rich humor, which we are su-re. will aid him in becoming a successful minister. Coiiricil?.CIEii2ii.T Sitlarffilsurer C21 33: Pan-Hellenic fl84l ALFRED KRAMER ALLENTOWN, PA. EAU We are at a loss to know whether "Al" has gained his popularity and respect through his high scholastic ability, or through his numerous extra-curricular activities. How- ever, we arrive at the conclusion that both are responsible for his enviable position on the campus. We might also mention that Cedar Crest seems to hold peculiar charms for "Al"-and we can easily see why such is the case! Upon entering the business world we feel confident that "Al" will accomplish all which his unusual abilities foreshadow for him. Ph. B. M. B. A., Weekly fl, 2, 353 Pan-Hellenic Council CZ, 329 Advertising Manager, CIARLA. ALBERT E. KRATZER EMAUS, PA. KID KT Here we have another one of those big, strong, silent men. "Ash" is a hard worker, a good student, and a basketballer of no mean ability. l-le claims all the speed records from Emaus to 'Berg, and return. On the basketball floor, his speed stands him in good stead. As to the eternal femme, rumors reach us that he speeds to Kutztown occasionally. "Ash" studies hard, and if his success hereafter is to be measured by his sincerity in all he undertakes, you may rest assured that his future is safe. B. S. Basketball QI, 2, 35. rl 85 li Niiki iii Pi 5 SEAL! Asn" Z L? f Z 2 Z 4 W 'f 16 :Q :Q 2 'BILLH DENT CLARENCE WILLIAM KREISI-IER CATAWISSA, PA. .3 I-J After spending several months at Allen- town Prep, "Bill" decided that his social prestige in this city would make his sojourn at Muhlenberg a fruitful experience. We can truthfully say that "Bill" is one of the most popular and well-liked boys at our institution. I-lis social prestige, however, has not been offset by his athletic ten- dencies, as he has been one of the capable outfielders on our baseball team. I-le has serious intentions of making good at the bar, following in his father's footsteps, and we are certain that if he is as competent in the field of law as he is in the extra- curricular work, he will be an outstanding success. Ph. B. Varsity Baseball: "M" Club: M. B. A.: Pan-Hellenic Council: Intramurals: Class Football Cl, 2, 33. I-I. DENTON KRIEBEL LYNNVILLE, PA. QTQ, 8 At the middle of our freshman year, 'Dentn came to us from our rival school in Collegeville. I-Iaving spent a semester at Ursinus, he decided that Muhlenberg seemed more appealing to him. No one could imagine Denton in Lynnville, but rather as a big man in a big city. I-Ie has chosen teaching as a profession and we feel certain that he will be able to put that math" across to his pupils. Although Dent spends quite a bit of his time at the hosp1tal and does not burn the midnight o1l, we know that it does not affect his scholastic standing, and we wish him all the success in his life after college. Ph' B- CMR!-A Staff: Managerial Board. 'I 86 l' v I f s I 3 day ner are DO his 5 6 K1 P Nc of ye ha all tic wi wl Tl K re in VI w w B K WALTER A. KUNTZLEMAN TONVER CITY, PA. "Kuntz," as this fair-haired gentleman isoften called, is just another one of our budding pedagogues. Although he has already mastered the trade of a tonsorial artist, he is not satisfied with it and we are sure that this dissatisfaction will some day win him a place in the Who's Who. One of his chief virtues is modesty as he would never tell anyone about himself. I-le also professes to be a disciple of "Doh- ner's Physical Culture School," which we are quite sure will some day help him keep order in his schoolroom. But he will have no need of keeping order by force if he is admired as much by his pupils as he is by his classmates. Good luck to you, "Kuntz." Ph. B. German Club. CARL PHILIP LACI-IENMAYER NoRRIs'roWN, PA. A9 Three years ago there emerged from Norristown, Pa., the smiling countenance of one Carl Lachenmayer. ln the three years that "l..ocky" has been at 'Berg he has won a permanent place in the hearts of all his friends and associates. No descrip- tion of him would be complete, however, without reference to a certain young lady who is such a big influence in his life. There was only one reason why he went to Kutztown so often last year, and this same reason lives in Slatington, and now teaches in a little red schoolhouse near Neffsville. We certainly wish the best of luck to Carl when he starts his church-organization work after graduation. Ph. B.: Science Club: Chess Clubg Assistant Business Manager, Cue and Quill, M. B. Ag Alpha Kappa Alpha. 4187? UKUNTZ LOCKY :ZW Z "LUCKY TWERK,, EDWARD CURTIS LANDERGREN WEST ORANGE, N. J. ATS! Whether from north, south, east, or West Grange, he is still just plain "Lucky:: Landergren to us. It has been "Lucky's ambition for years to have an ideal mus- cular development obtained only. by con- stant exercise and correct eating. We admire your pluck, "Lucky," stick to it. As a talented violinist he is up in the front ranks. He is also talented as a conversa- tionalist and entertainer, especially with the female sex. "Lucky" expects to enter the foreign commission field of politics. I-le has had some experience, and all the attributes of a good politician, which will give him a head start on the road to suc- cess. Ph. B. Football QU: Weekly Staff Cl, 2, 3,2 CIARLA Staff: M. B. A. LEROY KERMIT LAUCI-I ROBESONIA, PA. . CDE This tall and handsome personage came to us from the metropolis of the Pennsyl- vania Dutch section, Robesonia. Like all the boys who came from that section, "Al" is a basketball player, having gained quite a reputation as a varsity guard. Yet athletics is not the only realm of "Al's" conquests. He has proved to us that it is possible to make good in both athletic and social activities and still be a student. Like all great men, "Twerk" has his weak- nesses, and from all appearances he will, some day, erect a fine dancing hall at Cedar Crest in honor of a certain fair lady. "Al" intends to do the "Black Robe" ere long, and we are sure that the greatest success will attend his efforts in this field. A. B. Club: Cnlee Club Orchestra' Band' gfjiifgbiii 35: Pan-Hellenic Council: Crerrnan -H581 ll fellc see. sop our tim at jok say the the rap pro His the ICA I and .EN f, of cllyh lylsh mug. COH- We ro it. hunt Efsa- with enter litics. l the 1 will i suc- 2, 315 can? sy ' E644 -'Al te wet AVS" iifls : and dent veak' Will, .6525 HAI long' c0655 Band? erfflan ARLAND ARTHUR LEBO C-RATZ, PA. 9 TQ "Arl" is one of those quiet, unobtrusive fellows, whose presence we feel rather than see. He proved his thoughtfulness in his sophomore year when he came to us from our rival, Gettysburg. It took very little time for him to adjust himself and to feel at home. His abundant store of Scotch jokes soon manifested itself. "Arl,' says he wants to become a bachelor, but then, why allithose semi-weekly letters in the maidenly handwriting? In photog- raphy, "Arl's" favorite hobby, he is very proficient, as is shown by this CIARLA. His goal in life, however, is to perpetuate the family line of lVl. Dfsg here's luck, "Arl"! B. S. CIARLA Photographer: Chess Club, Cue and Quill, Intramurals, Student Council, M. C. A. HENRY A. LEBO TOWER CITY, PA. Philos "Friend Henry" is seemingly and to all 'outward appearances a very quiet and unassuming personage. A certain London- like atmosphere hovers continually about him which is frequently pierced by a ray of brilliance. However, let us not form our conclusions too quickly for under- neath this all there are certain pleasing characteristics which make him liked by everyone. Henry is an exponent of Mer- kleism and when he graduates we are quite sure that the collegiate World will lose one of its best men and the business world will receive one, unless some crafty school board nabs him before he gets started. Ph. B. M. B. A., Male Chorus, Intramurals. .f 89 1. C CARL! 7. "HENRY" TSNXXXH SX ll Y! lVI's1EUR" E. D. LEIBENSPERGER SUMMIT HILL, PA. CDE "Big Dan," as he is fondly called by all those that know him well, is very proud of the fact that he is a Hcoal-cracker."' You might hear him giving vent to his pride at any time, especially when the Pirernen's Ball is about to take place. However, he does not limit himself to expatiating on the wonders of his home town, Summit Hill, but spends some of his time with the weaker sex. Ready for anything and willing to go, we feel sure that ,"Big Dan" will be a success in his chosen work of teaching, for such a jovial fellow, open-hearted and good natured, cannot be denied. "Good luck" to a real good fellow! Ph. B. Scrub Football Manager: Science Club: Track fljg Intramurals. Jr., HARRY C. LIPSON ALLENTOWN, PA. Here we have the happy and rather rare combination of an excellent student and social light all rolled into one! He is as popular among the students as among the faculty, all of whom find in him the same charming personality that makes him so popular with the more discriminating members of the opposite sex. Harry is the school's Capablanca-the master-mind of the chess board. His French is the chief reason for naming him "lVl'sieur." Vvidely read, he is one of the most cultured men attending Muhlenberg. Besides, he is very active on the campus. n B. S. Romance Language Club Cl. Z. 33: Phi Slgma Iota: President, Chess Club: Science Club. l90lb ill ld is ne e. E0 ie ,is Jr re is al cl, al b: La a5 he 116 50 ng rl'1C of ief -2lY ren :HY nhi .IOHN ALEXANDER MCCOLLOM, III MIAMI, FLORIDA A 'I' Q Allentown surely suffered a serious loss when the lures of Miami, Florida, enticed John from his native town. But Muhlen- berg is glad to say that we have the pleasure of his companionship nine months of the year. Sometimes we wonder if we really have him for these nine months. When we see eighteen-page letters going to Miami we have a right to be just a bit concerned! Blue? Lonely? Down-hearted? A sure remedy is to spend several minutes with John. His original wit and humor is not only rare, but unequalled. From his humor he will swing to his banjo, and no more beautiful sentimental music can be desired by anyone. We are certainthat through his personality and character he will some day. be a big Florida business Inan. - .Ph. B. German Club: CIARLA Staffg M. B. A. p HAROLD F. MINNICI-I ROBESONIA, PA. Flmilis The gentleman pictured here is Muhlen- berg's smooth boy. His frequent visits to the school on yonder hill betray him' as such. But let's not judge too harshly, for to do great things one must have his inspiration, and we are sure that there is a great future ahead for "Mac" in the clerical world. At least it was his inten- tion to become a minister, but recently he has become quite doubtful as to what his future life will have in store for him. Being an ardent follower of "Simpsonism" he may be an English teacher, but he is undecided, and whatever he takes up, the wishes for the best of luck go with him, from the class of '3l. A. B. Track U13 Band fl, 2, 35. Ulf it MAC' MAC CDON19 LUKEH S. DONALD MOCK WEST LAXVN. PA. C-JTS2 One of the most fascinating personalties of the class of '31 is this fellow with the red face. This blushing countenance, his brothers agree, is due to eating too rnuch candy. However, "Don" is liked by everyone with whom he comes 'in contact. His radiating personality, his energetic vigor in attacking his problems, and his dogged stick-to-it-ive-ness until they are accomplished, truly characterize this dy- namic little fellow. As proof of all that let this CIARLA bear eloquent testimony for its Assistant Editor. It is whispered from sources like Doctors Wright and Boyer, that Mocknis considered by many as the outstanding man of the Junior Class. If we can say we are "shot" for pictures in this CIARLA, "Don" is fairly riddled. He is the little "big" man of our class. A. B. Football Cljg Track fljg Class Secretary C253 Class President OD: Weekly Staff U, 2, 3,3 German Club: Assistant Editor-in-Chief, CiARLAg Scrub Football Managerg Kappa Phi Kappa: Phi Alpha Theta. LUTHER P. MUELLER ALLENTOWN, PA. "Luke" hails from the Quaker city, but he comes to us from Allentown Preparatory School. During his freshman year "Luke" served capably as treasurer and vice-presi- dent of his class. Wedo not see rnuch of Luke as a rule, for whenever he is not studying in his den he is serving as a waiter at the "Prep" School. He rarely speaks in classes unless he is called upon. 'We all wish "Luke" a great success in his chosen profession, the ministry. To wish him success is really a mere matter of conven- tion, since his financial career is assured through his complete mastery of the "pro- fessional" cough. A. B. Secretary, Class CU: Vice-President. Class CID: German Club: Student Council: Minis- terial Club. -i 921i ru rm M wh by ict. eric hh are Cly- hat my red md i HS 15. sin He 21? 3. l. KLA' v ymi lui fl IC BSI' of not ter alas all 5611 .im en- fd ro' Eli CLYDE V. MUSSELMAN MILLERSVILLE, PA. Clyde is one of our more recent acquisi- tions at Muhlenberg. He claims Millers- ville, where he completed the Normal School course, as his home town." After teaching for a year he decided to delve deeper into the realms of profound learn- ing, hence his presence at 'Berg Chemis- try and the study of the German language and literature are his favorites among his various courses. We are sure that the too short stay of this quiet chap has proven to be of -great advantage both to his student co-workers and to himself. We wish him the best of good fortune in his chosen Held, teaching. Bs. JOHN G. NACE SELLERSVILLE, PA. fb KT Ah! Sellersville's gift to Muhlenberg! Here we have "Johnny," the answer to the nurse's prayers. "johnny" frequently studies and when not engaged in scattering news, finds time to mix in campus politics, arguments, and what have you. On the campus "Johnny" is a royal good fellow, and he and his cigar are seldom separ- ated. We have it on good authority that "johnny" plans to be a big teacher some day. Go to it, Hxlohnnylu B. S. M. C. A.: CIARLA Staffg Chess Club: Class Football. A l93l MUSSELMAN "JOHNNY" CHARLIE" HPEEPH CHARLES H. NEHF ALLENTOWN. PA. flfli lt's just natural for a fellow of "Charl1e's." type to have some form of outlet for his immense store of energy: and so he con- sequently divided his time between Muh- lenberg and Cedar Crest. He likes music and sleep so well that he claims they should accompany each other, and according to his fraternity brothers he can do Piccolo Pete" better asleep than awake! Yet with all his many duties and little time for sleep "Charlie" is always ready to do a favor for some one. If service is a step toward suc- cess, we feel certain that he merits it to the 'nth degree. B. S. Assistant Basketball Manager. A ALBERT I-I. NEIMEYER EMAUS, PA. The countenance before you is none other than that of "Al," one of our greatest friends of science, mathematics, and edu- cation. ln addition to being a diligent and conscientious student, "Al" finds time for other activities. He is a loyal member of the band and the notes from his silver- toned cornet have held countless people spellbound. His one weakness is hanging around the golf links of a certain country club along the Little Lehigh, and the reason is one other than love for the game. He does confess that she plays a mighty fine game. "Al" is a great fellow, and whatever he plans to do later will find him sure to make good. Here's luck! B. S. Band QI, 2, 353 C-lee Club Orchestra QI, 2. 35: German Club. V941 lies" 'E CW Wi Dwi: 'U'-til 3 tu Italo with Slffv fr for gk. J the i lone test eclll' gent imc ibfif ver' Plc ing itrY the arme- hfy nd im 32. MONROE NEWMAN ALLENTOWN. PA. A large circle of "Newmy's" friends off and on the campus proves conclusively that he is a very likeable chap and a good fellow. His interest in class activities is exceeded only by his support of our Alma Mater. Serious and earnest in his class fwork, "Mac" is always there when there's any fun-and what a choice list of tele- phone numbers! Monroe aspires to the profession of law and plans to prepare himself at Harvard. It's no easy matter, but we are confident that he will make a success of it. l-Iere's wishing him best of good fortune. A. B. CIARLA Staffg Classical Club: Debating: Cue and Quill Club: Alpha Kappa Alpha. EARL. F. OCI-ISRI DER READING, PA. CDE To this stern gentleman is awarded the individual distinction of being the only man matriculated at Muhlenberg who is capable .of appreciating and enjoying a course in journalism. Earl, in spite of being a typical college man, has developed peculiar 'Chesterfieldian characteristics at the table which, if we may predict, should serve him well when presenting himself at the court of Queen Anne. "Oxy" possesses all the requisites of a perfect husband, and will, for that reason, undertake the role of a pedagogue for his part on the stage of life. Be that as it may, we wish Earl the best of luck in all his endeavors. A. B. German Club. l95l ff I! MAC ' OXY Q15 Q ESQXSKQF x : Ik 7 . ,st We LSXXRXRNSSNQN is N' X? g, ZA? ff in i '52, mf WZ' V H 2 .ff aQ?Z ffm if 7 f X , i f . I .9 . X X , ..f ,. ml, 4 fy. f 6 2. cf, fi. ff 4 f 1 'QW I 'fn' ,fm .4 ,wmv ZW! W , A, f W if fa 'W PARKSIE "PHIL" CARROL G. PARKS ALLENTOWN, PA. "The bigger they are, the harder they fall." "Parksie" says, "bring themionf So beware! Here is the little but mighty man who remained unconquered, until-, oh, well, who of us hasn't seen him around Twenty-first Street some time of other? But we'll forgive him, for he is a most amiable chap with regard to both sexes. "Parksie" is a mighty good student, too, and if he continues to "get" pedagogy and not let pedagogy "get" him, he will surely become a master in his chosen work, the teaching profession. The best of fortune to you and yours, Parks! A. B. German Club: Classical Club: Debating. SGLON C. PHILLIPS MOHRSVILLE, PA. CDE Look out! Here is the greatest reformer since the days of Martin Luther ancl his zealous contemporaries. "Phil" is bent on making college a better place to send our Algernons, Cecils, and Cyrils. Solon claims that he has been bitterly disillu- sioned since he made that great decision of his young life to enter Muhlenberg. Perhaps he gives vent to his disappoint- ment in the weird, nerve-wracking notes of his musical saw. But perhaps it is well that he plays: for if he fails in the ministry, which is exceedingly improbable, he can fall back on the position of soloist in the Egilaclelphia Symphony Orchestra. Luck, 1 . A. B. German Club: Classical Club: Nlinis- terial Club: CIARLA Staff: Track fl , 2, 31. 1961: 4...- Cb I l 1 r I E , 5 5 'R MORRIS I-I. PUSI-IINSKY ALLENTOWN, PA. One of our most intelligent students is undoubtedly our friend, Morris. We say this not only because other students agree, but also because of his recitations in the History of Education classes. Morris is also one of Dr. Corbiere's protegeis, taking his major in the department of Romance Languages. In fact, he has made quite a name for himself as a linguist of no mean ability, The nickname "Boccaccio," inci- dentally, is derived from Morris' delight in good literature-and the "Decameron"! The teaching profession will claim our friencl's time after he is graduated from Muhlenberg. Good luck, Morris! ' A. B. Romance Language Club. DONALD WILBUR RAMSAY READING, PA. CDE just three years ago a "cocky" fresh- man came to us from Mt. Penn, a place of which, Wilbur assured us, Reading was a suburb. However, a few of his faults were overlooked, and by his sophomore year he was a "real fellow." Wilbur's favorite pastimes are: imitating the speech of the Schaefferstown natives, singing like Helen Kane, marcelling his hair, and in going to Ephrata to play Sir Walter Raleigh. All our best wishes go out to Wilbur in his chosen work-even though it might be being "ding-ding" man for the "Fresh Air Traction Co." in Reading. Ph. B. Basketball UD, Class Secretary flbj M. B. A.: A. A. A. C353 Class President l97'lL CC 79 BoccAcc1o NRNiN XSXQii :EQ M 1 14 swim SRX R11 xxx-XA 16 ,1 14f 1 '1 1Z 1 51 f X 5,65 f 1 1 1 Z 021 y 114 141 1, 111 ,J Zz? , . . 1-21 '11 ' WZVQZ any 1 if 4 ..VV gn, ,11 Fifa, '!1f,f1: ,',,1f1'3 ,.,,,,,f1 f,1. 1' 1111 , 5,1 in V: I , , , ,f,1,,,,, , :1'11' ,,!,', 5 , ..,, 111,,1f1 , Z 1 4.1ff- 1f 'V 41 3 W, wma W1 , 111 , W 11 'QW 1 2 1 5 1 4 4 4 4 1 1 4 Z 1 Z Z Z 2 Z 2 Z Z 2 X I ,111 W1 21.33 5 11 f V 1 , 1,14 11 14:12, Z 1 fpyffl 3 Z ,MW WM 0 Wi! M1 11m f if Q any WZ bw 1,W,,:1t 1 V 1777 fi 7 7 2 ZW 114 1 4 ,M 1177 711141'f,. 2 5 "ZF ya 1: 4 ,1!' 72113 1114120 1 ,111 714 9 WC1 17 5 ,1.Z,,g, Z'1f1,Q'7u Q 1.,1ff 11, Z7 -1? 11-1,1 y, iffy, j zf1yQf4,a, ff 2 'GW 1, 3, ,115 ff, 1 1 1. 11,111 1 1 2 111120 , 1 f 3 4 ,,1 . 1 Q f 111, f 1 , ,-,c 1 44117 VZ 2 ,1 ,, '1 Q31 ' gi 72 71 ff, 11 f X '1 'ZW11 X ,1ff1 , X as n , WILBUR X WMW7' 14 41 f !f1 Z1 ,ff 11 Q1 LY ' 1' 2 1, 1 1 11' 1 , ,1,, 1, 5 4 7 .f 11 ,,1,1 1 ,wifi 1 f ,ffl y1,': ,1f, 1 X f 1 1 1 Z1 1 1 111111 2 5 "PAU1.r13' 3. Q. i. E 1 1 I r V , ' Q , n : 1 i .i I Q , il' ,P ps 'ii 43 ls, 2 , , i l 4 , , if lf L 1 , v : Y. i i 1 2 l 1 l i. he E 1? . f .' 'g ' , , f ' 1 ,':',7g'l.f-2 Ei Q . as ,, - .JESSIE PAUL CHARLES RAUSCI-I ALLENTOWN, PA. ATQ "Paulie" is another one of Allentownis gifts to 'Berg. l-le is possibly the only student who, during different periods of his undergraduate days, has attempted all three courses offered. "Paulie" excels in many things-for instance, playing half- back on that invisible minister team in the Pagan-Minister game. Now with a little co-operation from his "new" Ford, he can make a non-stop trip every Weekg end to Bucknell University, where' a pretty, little, dark-haired maiden is matric- ulated and waits patiently until her "Paulich graduates. After graduating he intends to replace his father, Doctor Rausch, as Superintendent of Buildings and Clroiunds. We feel confident he will suc- cee . A. B. Freshman Football. JESSE B. RENNINGER BOYERTOWN, PA. "Jessie" has been in our midst from the very beginning of "dear old '3l." "Jessie" is a very quiet chap, and that is one of the reasons why he is well liked. l-le is a good listener and is ever alert to "take things in." This quality, we believe, is go-ing 'to make him a leader in his profession. Yes, indeed, "Jessie" is preparing for a profes- sion, the ministry, and we know that he is well fitted for that task. I-le is a busy man on the campus, being an active mem- ber of our German Club and several others, and a supporter of all college activities. We are certainly glad that he is a member of '3l, and we wish him all the success possible in his life work. "Auf wiedersehen, Jesse!" A. B. German Club: Classical Club. l93l DONALD Z. RI-IOADS ALLENTOWN, PA. Heigh! Heigh! girls, cast your optics upon one of the most brilliant students in the junior class. Ahem! ahem! But your wily efforts' are in vain because HD. Z." is not that kind of a guy. But give him time, for he has already showed evidence of softening by his conceding to accompany various other members of the class on their occasional expeditions among the fair sex. Donald has certain lofty aspirations, one of which is to keep his whiskers unnotice- able, and the other is to become a ,distin- guished member of the medical profession. Should he change his mind about entering the medical profession, we know he will succeed in any field he chooses. Lot's of luck, Don! Q B. S. CIARLA Staffg German Club. JOI-IN NATI-IANIEL RITTER READING, PA. CDE This Bohemian individual hails from that kingdom of the state where pretzels and menthol cough-drops reign supreme. He brought to his Alma Mater a ready wit, an especial capacity for linguistics, and a weakness for girls who play the piano. Halfway through his college career he developed a Wanderlust and departed for Europe, via the first-class kitchen of the Leviathan. An excellent student, his sole weakness is his aversion to talking English, much preferring German. John is one of that species of "rara avisi' that has been able, in spite of an enormous amount of study and serious thought, to so develop his personality that he has many friends who find him an interesting and loyal com- panion. A. B. German Clubg Track QI9914 GCD Z il ESS XikY x NQi QYi N L7 YN NN QNX ff 2.51.7 rj ,ffm A , f 53. ,,, , .,, ,f.,, I f, , ,ff,,1 ,,, ,, 9414, Q, , w -,ff I ' 'V '- ff: 1777, K 2:4 if, ffpZJf'f 2 Q47 w,'y4ff 1 ' L2 1 ,fy W W' f . W7 lffri Vfimf ff f 4, ,f ff gg f' 2, 44,45 2 , 7 f QM X " 1 2 , f ,fwZ4Q? if ?ff ' 2 f Q f ff 7 y , X 2 f.ff,y,,.1 X ., .71 I X ff X ZW Xff, , A,:C,V',,2, If , ,!,,M,X M72 Ji M" f!'4+i1f'f:5v5p2 zWMf2'7riv72 17140 ffZ?'2?'WWf Q wg ff!" fhfzxy'zz,ZWf ,f ,W,,f M!-.,,,, ,ff,,, Maizwjf f j,,,Qf4,fg X ff X I ji' X ,.., 2 f f ff Z , Z f 4 5 f 1 7 4 7 5 2 1 Z 1 Z , 7 I 9 2 Ui Y IUQJICGL X X 7 if 5 1 9 5 , 37 H 4 Z 4 2 2 Z Z 2 4 3 5 A31 M? 7WfW 'l .55 5 , ,9 ,If , f Z 7 , . J ,I Z f X W Z 1 , Q 1 X. " 5 f f K f J Z . Z, 4 ,J ff X xg wx if ff 1 : Zff f Qf f t-, f Z ZZ 12 52 2 Z, W: 5? f 4 NW 4: ff 1 4 2 Z f , uf 7, W fykiviy 77g W1 7 WW ff sf -. iq: , MWA M y " X ff , 4 1 5:2171 ? '42 4,1 wif!" 5 ' fvfw , , ,f, f 1 f .!,, I . 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He is undecided as to whether it is best to be a great physician, a noted interior architect, or to put an end to the daily pink envelopes which come from New York by plunging into the sea of ! Well, Jay, whichever way you cast your die we know you will have a brilliant future. We are glad that we have had your company thus far, and we are sending our best wishes out into life with you! B. S. Humor Editor, CIARLAQ German Club. CHARLES I-I. RULOFF ALLENTOWN, PA. Did you ever see a Muhlenberg student plod his weary way to school, having in his arms a great pile of books! Well, that was no! "Charlie," "Charlie" is one of those fellows you just can't help liking- one look at that countenance of his will convince even the most skeptical, and con- sequently "Charlie" has gathered quite a circle of warm friends about him at Muh- lenbergg and not only at Muhlenberg either, for there are those who claim that the keyword is "Chew Street." I-lere's wishing lots of luck to the future "ReV. Rulofff' A. B. CIARLA Staffg Assistant Cheerleader: Assistant Business Manager, i930 Handlvookf Classical Club: M. C. A.: German Club: Alpha Kappa Alpha. .1 loop S. IS V' .0 ar lv n w -l ur Dt id US ent in wat of ill D. a h. .YZ at 5,5 ,V- Crv hi CHARLES D. SAUL Kurzroxviv, PA. 1l1K'l' "lVlicker" came to us one bright Sep- tember morn and immediately proceeded to make a name for himself. He has been a faithful worker on the Varsity and Freshman basketball squads. This con- centrated piece of dynamite claims Strouds- burg as the place of "her" residence, and the letters and calls from that far-off clime are something remarkable. Ere many eclipses have elapsed, our friend expects to change his name to "Doc" and we feel sure that his success is assured, B. S. Basketball fl, 253 Intramurals. ELLWOOD S. SCI-ILOTTER BETHLEHEM. PA. QYQ Here is the representative of Bethlehem conservatism, a promising young business man, unassuming but there with the "dope." Ellwood recognizes the impor- tance of punctuality in all his engagements as an essential requisite for business suc- cess. Although sometimes dubious as to the veracity of his whimsical statements, to those who really know him, the slight twinkle behind his glasses reveals the truth, or otherwise, of the matter. Due to his various activities, and a particular interest in a certain Bethlehemite, he is a commuter, and is therefore unable to take a more active part in campus affairs. We find him an enthusiastic booster of Bethle- hem Steel, on whose Board of Directors he aspires to obtain full membership. Ph. B. Phi Alpha Theta, M. B. A. 11011- lVl1cKER" ELLWOOD 1, X M XQNNN .1 '41 174 1 14 1 1 ,14.,-5 ag 1 4 1, 1,-4, 11 17 074 417 ,fi .. , 1 , 7 14,14 ., 1, 1 x . 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I X 1 X 1 , , 1 11 ,,.., 1.11, W iff Q 1341? ,QQLVQ 7 44577 4 ,1 !7V1 4 159' 4 ,, Q 2541 4441 7255 4 411.1 ..1 X44 , . , ,144 -'J 414 144 4, 4 1,'7" 3 1111.1 f '1ff,411 44 . !,,.,,' ,..,, 151 ff .1 f" '1: .ff ,, 1 ,15 I X , 4.414 i 1,11 12 1' .14 ,.15 11 1,41 22 , :1 4471! 245 4 4 4 1 1 1 5 1 , 1 5 4 1 4 4 X X44 4 4 4 4 X 1 ff , 1 1' 5 1 . ,., W, 1 V! aff: If I li 1 1 swf f' 7 J Qi 5 1 I, if YM, f, YN awww WX5Tf'QS5ii'T?TW 4, STNYWT K' iq, ? .Q s L 1, , 11, 1 " 'I5C15f'4 1 X117 fi 1, X LVN 41 ff? 1 41 '41 14, , 115 411 HW: 41 Z 1 497. 51: X55-1, 11 4 4 2,'1f'1ii ..1,! 4 l 1 E i Ps E 4 I l "ScoTTY" Il ,l iff. 'lil IVA? , E -1 .7f! :EHS LC liri- i5i'l' S mai' II IIE lli l nil Will i-V' I, WJ 1l?il' 5 1 .pl .H ,iw HI Ii' ,Elf IRI V! .I ii ' I ' I ,H E I I LEE I .Ll lQ:i 55+ l 5 2 HENRY SITTNER, JR. OAK LANE, PHILADELPHIA, PA. A'l'S2 A more polite and well-mannered lad never came to Muhlenberg. "Sco.tty's" unique system of handling the fair sex deserves comment, but cannot be revealed. No one can understand why Henry received the nickname of "Scotty" and all drop the matter as one of the unsolved problems of life. "Scotty" carne to Muh- lenberg with the idea of preparing for the medical profession, but a business career now seems more inviting to him. We don't know why there has been this change of attitude, although we have our own ideas. However, whether a doctor or a business man, we feel certain "Scotty's" industrious nature and his dynamic per- sonality will be a great asset to him. B. S. CIARLA Staff: Varsity Track Manager: M. C. A.: Band: German Club. LEROI E. SNYDER READING, PA. CIJKT And who have we here? None other than "Lee," our distinguished pianist. l-le is an excellent student, and a royal good fellow, always willing to lend his fellowman a hand. This "big" discus thrower hails from the pretzel metropolis-Reading. At most any hour of the day or night, you can hear: the call-"Snyder on the telephone." We have our sucpicions where these calls come from. We'll leave you guess. "Lee" expects to be an author, and if his success in life is measured by the sincerity and energy with which he tackles any job placed before him, his unbounded success is assured. Our best wishes, "Lee." A..B. Glee Club flVIanager and Accompanistlz Phi Sigma Iota, Varsity Tennis: Assistant Librarian: Classical Clubg Cue and Quill. -H0212 ' RUSSEL L. SNYDER NEW TRIPOLI. PA. lt is indeed a pity that this brilliant young man had to be one of our day stu- dents, and hence one of those individuals less widely known upon the campus. Rus- sel has in a large degree overcome this obvious obstacle because of his exceptional work in the years he has been here. l-le is an honor student, which is another way of saying that he is one of those rare lads who know everything which can be expected of an individual. Then, too, there are ath- letics, and here Russel is not entirely in a strange Held. I-le plays baseball and is quite fond of tennis. Remember us, and the best of luck, Russ! A. B. Varsity Baseballg Phi Sigma lota. GEORGE A. STEELE PHILADELPHIA, PA. This young man has already been matric- ulated at three of America's institutions of higher learning. However, he is not a "college bum," as that fact might suggest. On the contrary he is one of the most bril- liant men of the class of '3l. l-lis diligent study and marvelous gift of "gab" co- operate nicely to give him a very high scholastic rating. His fine assets are his unassuming refinement and polish, and these have won for him many friends at 'Berg We are glad you chose Muhlen- berg, George, and can easily see you as a successful business man. When you get out in life, try to remember us all. We wish you the best of luck! Ph. B. 1 1031- KIRUSSN GEORGE HEN" JIM!! HENRY MARION ULRICH JENKINTOWN, PA. ATS! "Hen" is one reason that Muhlenberg has been able to make a name for itself in basketball and track. His excellent rec- ords in both these sports speak for them- selves. The fair sex of Allentown seem to have very little attraction for "Hen," and we believe there is only one reason for thisanuf sed! "Hen" is now taking a B. S. course and expects to follow the footsteps of his dad and brother through the dentistry school at the University of Pennsylvania. It would be rather nice to hear of the formation of "Ulrich lk Sons, lnc.-Expert Dental Service at Moderate Rates." We feel certain "Hen's" pleasing personality will be an inestimable asset to his future career. B. S. Football Cl, 2, 313 Basketball fl, 2, 303 Track Cl, 2, 3Dg Class President QD: Pan-Hellenic Council C353 A. A. A. JAMES VAIANA NESQUEHONING, PA. "Jimmie" is the name that is associated with this modest and reserved lad from the little coal-region hamlet of Nesquehoning. This town could have sent us no better representative, for his quiet personality has won him many friends who think most hlghly of him. "Jimmie" is the type of fellow that will take all the hard knocks l1ke a man and never wait for praise, as can be seen on the football field, and this noble characteristic has caused him to be the objecthof much admiration by his classmates. Wherever he may go to teach and coach, the best wishes of the class of 31 go with him. B. S. Football QI, 2, 35. 1 104 it -U1 K. fm- ilu md for gl the Hgh 'of 'to 1 JDS. rate img tto an . JD, lenic ated 1 the :ling- gtter alifi' most re of 1043155 2, HS this o be . his eafh as of WILLIAM ALBERT 'WACKERNAGLE ALLENTONVN, PA. KDE It is said of "Bill" that he was born with a basketball in each hand, and that goals were placed in his cradle for his convenience. Many have been thrilled by his spectacular exhibitions, including the dear little maid in Baltimore. Summer finds "Bill" non- chalantly jarring people to sudden stops in Central Park, heedless of life and limb. He has also gained distinction as a story teller in which capacity he is aided by his able friend and cohort, "Zeke" Be that as it may, "Bill" is serious and con- scientious in everything that he attempts, and surely the world has a place for him. Ph. B. CIARLA -Staff: Weekly Staff fl, 253' Basketball fl, 2, 313 Football Qlbg German Clubg Cxlee Club. JOHN HENRY WAGNER ALLENTOWN, PA. fl7KT Here is one of those very serious-minded fellows. His studies are his main interest, we believe, as is affirmed by his splendid scholastic standing. When it comes to philosophy or theology-you should listen to him. He really should be a minister! Who knows? He's headed for an A. B. degree and he would look well in a white collar and black cloth even if he'd rather be an instructor. "Does" a mighty fine chap and very conscientious. His suggestions and opinions are always a credit. We wish him the best of success and happiness. A. B. CIARLA Staffg Debating: Glee Club QI, 2, 35. 1 1051 BILL Doc' WEBBY WEBER" yn GEORGE W. WEBB BETHLEHEM, PA. Despite the fact that George has to come from the Fountain Hill division of Bethle- hem, he never misses a day Of school, and his cheery "hello" is as common on the campus as his "latest" model Durant.. We don't know if he ever has trouble with his car, but we do know he doesn't with his studies, especially "math.'.' His B. .S. degree in education will fit .him for explain- ing the mysteries of Einstein s fourth dimension to the young nonentities of high school, and we are sure that his prospective graduate work at Columbia will be highly successful. Our one hope is that we can some day welcome George back as a unit in lVluhlenberg's mathematical department. B. S. Track W PAUL POLSTER WEBER QUAKERTOWN, PA. ATS! Here he is! The pride of the college! Besides being a leader in athletics, an active worker on the campus, and a good student, Paul is absolutely one of the best liked-or we should say one of the most loved-men in the school. His constantly pleasing personality and his quiet sincerity have brought him his great popularity. After graduating from Quakertown High School as a three-letter man, Paul came to 'Berg and again earned his letter in foot- ball, basketball and track. We are all sure he would be a great success as an athletic coach. Whatever he makes his life's work, we sincerely wish him the best of luck. Ph. B. Football QI, 2, 3Dg Basketball QU: Base- bR2HfEl2gg Class Vice-President CZ, 35: Secretary. u . 411061 5 Kilt ina 'U th . W, M55 ith B. S. mlm lwrth 'i hill RUYE fecan aunit UIICDL allege! 5' an L gvod e best l most tanfllf gceflty lgfllty' Hlgh HIPC io A 00 i all 3 rf e Wt Bag, Qrefffy' HENRY JAMES WEIDNER ' ALLENTOWN, PA. , AQ Another local boy makes good at 'Bergl just look at his picture and see the reason why the opposite sex gaze at him with longing eyes. His ability at: the piano is well known. Thousands of people listen to his broadcast weekly over "The Voice of the Lehigh Valley." "Nox" is a good all around man, a thorough mixer and is right there in campus affairsf On leaving Muhlenberg he intends to enter the busi- ness world. Such a man is bound to suc- ceed, and we extend to him our well wishes. B. S. Assistant Basketball Managerg Bandg Basketball QI J. MILTON WEI NERQ NEWARK, N. J. EAU The spunk and grit that produces a great football player, combined with a nature that inspires lasting friendship and respect, results in making "Mickey" one of the most popular students on the campus. Having played every minute of every game this year, "Mickey" made an enviable record on the gridiron-a record enhanced by the satisfying calibre of his scholastic standing. The crowning achievement in his college career came with his election as captain of the 'Berg gridiron warriors for his senior year. "Mickey" intends to fol- low the teaching-coaching game after he leaves college, and we feel confident that his success is assured. Ph. B. Football fl, 2, 35: Track U, 2, 305 Bas- ketball CU: M. B. A.: "M" Club: Romance Lan- guage Clubg Pan-Hellenic Council. 41071 1 . 717 if, 10' .,.,,,1, ,, 111, A f z:f,,ffZf11',, 1 ,,g 1, f 1,1 3 .7 ,J .,,,, ,,,1 1 ff, fr: ' , 121272 11! 'ffl 1122- 'fa ZZ11163 111 ,W ,1, ,.,,,,14 , 1 1 1 7 Wm! 7 1 1 7 9. W1 .15 ff 1 W1 fl A 1Q!1. 11 f 1,16 1 . 1111 l 111 I 1' 495' 1 1 W 1 'fm 1K1 1, M12 11 1 11,51 14 WMM 1 Wi 251 jx: ff 1? if 1,9 X 7, 4 1 Q 511,31 ff 1 611 f L I ' j X 1 2 11 "WW f f"'Z A f WW' 7701? 4 , 14 iyfwfzf M1 171 1 1212114 f 11, 1 'M 1' 11 ,qw 2 1,722 'T , . 9 .11,1, f 117: 1165 111, 1, 1 f , 11 ef 1 ' I 14. 4.11, .,,, 1 1 5, ,.f,.l1h , , efwy 3 111 , 9 11 ff! f X ...., ff X11 XM 1' 0,1 ff 1 1 Q1 Z 1 1, X i fic, X '--, f 'zfiegif 'AK ZW? 2,111 26111 Q14 f 11376 Q if f? 1 ,f M172 ,113 'f 1:11-,rf ff 11 1' m'fcfe11, . 'Z1. V! ' f f1,:: nfl' ,Q X 1 0, 11' 'Lf 1 f f ' 1 X . 1 1 X 1 1 1" 1 . 111 , '11 .Q , ,,1, 1., , - 11 32 V19 -11 pf :gf cf 7 511 X 1 f ,, 7 . ... Z 151 .1104 1, f"f714i'4'1f1 ff , .1 . '1 LAROYH WHITEYH ROY ALBERT WERTZ FRACKVILLE, PA. QTL! As we near the and of the junior roll, we are asked to pause for a moment and cast our eyes upon this quiet, unassuming, irresistible, yet "irresponsible," colleague. His magnetic personality, combined with a desire to please, brand him as one who attracts attention in the feminine world. However, his popularity turns to loathing, when, for reasons best known to him, he is unexpectedly called out of town. To counterbalance this social desire he devotes considerable time to scholarship and extra activities. "Excelsior, still higher," seems to be Roy's motto, and whether in pedagogy or theology, we feel he will be successful. A. B. Weekly Staff: Intramurals. JAMES M. WETI-IERI-IOLD ALLENTOWN, PA. fDE Without a doubt every class that enrolls at Muhlenberg has a character that stands out for its dreaminess, winsomeness, and genius. "Jim" seems to be especially adept in his courses, but that dreaminess that verges on idleness very often detracts from the sum total of his brilliance. With such a delicate personality, and especially that "cotton top" hair which so distin- guises him from the angry mob, is it any wonder that every beach resort in Jersey is vying for his undivided attention. To enjoy the friendship and association of such an individual is undoubtedly a stim- ulus to the weak and wavering soul. In whatever field he enters we believe success will crown his efforts. BLS. 1 l08 1 l. wg Fist E13 E' 55:Z75i5f?. ,rolls ands and 'ally .1 lIl955 racff With ially stlll' aI1Y :ISCY To 1 of rim' In .cess f CONRAD R. WILKER ALLENTOWN, PA. ATQ Who :of you has not been over to the "stand'7 on the north side of the football field between halves of -a football game and seen the world's best clerk. This individual is none other than "Connie" Wilker.3 Although he now lives in Allen- town, he prepared at Northeast High School, iphiladelphia, from where he was graduated in 1926. Very recently he has turned to books. This is to keep his mind occupied while serving in his new capacity as assistant librarian. We certainly hope this does not affect his track work, as he is invaluable as a broad-jumper-and general nuisance. We wish him all the luck at the teaching game. l B. S. Track fl, 2, 3,2 Kappa Phi Kappag CIARLA Staff. l WiALTER A. WIRTI-I ALLENTOWN, PA. One really cannot appreciate this lad without knowing him intimately. Always looking' on, the bright side of things, his sense of humor and ability to joke is con- stantly present even in such a tense atmosphere as pervades the room in an examination in organic chemistry. He certainly rates "ace high" with his class- mates, but as far as social rating in outside interests is concerned, we truthfully profess to know very little. However, we have observed by accompanying him on his down town treks that he tips his hat to plenty of girls. No one, not even he himself, knows just what he will be doing when he grad- uates, but we are confident that whatever it is, in that he will certainly succeed. B. s. ' from CONNIEH fi, , 5 . ', 790, fi 'K Z f f f w .,,, 12 f My ffiz ,Q ' W? XV" z- Yi fafanfy 37' fm? 1 I 'Wh iiWIRTH,, ff , f , ,E l 4 5 5 Ja' :fx Zfv ,J f 4 uri' I gQ.,,f' -f ff f W V' - ff ,. 4 ,.' fly : 7 'ts ,,f u A ,zf ' 224' ,f..,,, ,I 'iff f .,, f f if X , f . X 3 lf, :,ff, UVC4' f ,J ,ff , efaffff ., My , gf 24. yy, gyfm A, W 'Q g A Y 5 1 l 1 l l K 11 1 ,l YJ 11 f 1 1 . -1 1 X 'Ziff Q l 1 1, l lil 15' 11 'll 1- E EI 111 g11 . 1 1111 111 llvif 1,. il 1' Y 331 af ,.. tis.. ll l' ll 11 Vfi "F il ll' 1 Elf I .E . , VW, 1f!1f?i 1 kr' 2 Hifi? e E121'TV V QQ 1 2 I,--Q , . Q, iff? f S WITH ALBERT J. WITTWER ALLENTOWN, PA. Who has not heard of the exploits of this doughty little "spark plug" on the gridiron? Besides playing football, "Al" is player- manager of an independent basketball team. Besides that he is a good student and a mighty fine fellow, with.-plenty of the old S. A.-at least that is what the young lady Cladiesl claims. And so with that imposing line-up of character attributes, we feel sure "Al" cannot help but be a big sue- cess in his chosen profession-teaching- coaching. B. S. Football fl, 2, 3,3 Track QI , 2, 3,3 Basket- ball CID. NE. , i 411101 lhis on? Ver- ball ent the ung hat we :uc- ing- ket- 'iiurz df the Eesert BY Louis X. BERNSTEJN, '31 ' DA WN There o'er palm, yon silv'ry wisp begins to fade - As clouds in haste retreat. The star of dawn doth claim ' The earth from nights encircling band. And rosy tipped morn Steals gently cross the cooled sands and murmurs low in tones subdued. All is hushed, save where the wind doth bring Sounds of prayer on echoes wing across the desert dune. NOON Fiery orbit set in blue, circling earth with heated breath, Blazing demons dance on shining sands, and binds the throat of man and beast, Heated breeze with langorous ease, moves and sways the desert palm. Qamped in shade of camel's back, Arabs seek Scant shelter. Dusky fire sears the vision, betraying man sense doth reel, espies the sparkling fount. L EVE y Slowly doth the shadows fall, and sparks lumine the ethereal vault: Virgin moon, so cool and poor, blows gentle breath on weary sands, Dancing zephyrs lightly waft, fragrant scents of Araby. Softly sounds the nomad's pipe, and songs arise from joyous lips. Camels halt their winding paths, wand'rers bless night's healing breath: Quiet settles o'er the dunes, sleep shrouds all in dark embrace. Pk if Sk Pk Thisis the 'lore of desert hoary, Which nomad babe learns ere his tongue can voice his thoughts. .fully Hasten to accomplish any kind intentiong for it is not always that generosity can be exercised. How many a man, when able, hath withheld himseH from an act of generosity till poverty prevented him! -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS Y""'M"'N W- - -. f'f'f ff--. -A -- - - . 1 figs rgffigf QM05 699 03 49 AD., Q Sf Mom' .- mis- if cygg W A - 4 A A A A ' ' ' ' umm A. Bowman Beheld the ram converted into a man, hung up! ---How El-Kooz Was Confoundcd by a Sorcerer .1 5 I 5 2 3 E I 5 1 2" E 2 .IV 5:5 . E IE ,f P .r' I. E .i. ,V L I s iii' ,.. E. ,, I L ffik. AL. UM. bug, NLE. Q SQ Hi: iI',VA I les? gswf 2z,IQq 121 :: I1 sw 'vl Milli Timo 23+ 5? WIN '.l':, ,Q ' wi , Efjw , if I IH ' 31 5 I N' i :Mk I W, i ,II F E "ik 5 gg: 32 LX: is "Wi .L W. , ...Ig yi .gm 1. 11. Iiwitl I " 154 r- .I I ifrr 4, Fr. sir fr H V ,f 'I X A X j- X! 1-J . l 'X . . ,I X. J Q t - A . ,. ,V ,,"k,3 V. -, . 5,151 1 ' f . . . FK, H4 . ff-,. 7 A ,, , X rf .x ,fa V-Rxf, ,K 'NL Ie - 5 '-iinl, - M 3 J, abt, .I fur' J 5 President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Monitor President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer . Monitor Svupbumore Glass Bfficers FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Class Colors RED and WHITE Class Flower AMERICAN BEAUTY 'RosE .1 1141. ALLEN M. HAWMAN KENNETH I-I. KOCH LEROY M. MOYER RICHARD C. THIEDE SAMUEL B. BORTEL RALPH C. DINGER KENNETH H. KOCH . CARL S. BECK RICHARD THIEDE JOSEPH A. SOBEL :Svopbomore Qlllaso ibistorp FRESHMAN YEAR E. entered the walls of Muhlenberg not knowing what was to befall us. We knew not how well these all knowing Sophomores would carry out their threats. We reported on September ll, l928, ready to burst forth in high glee over 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. , V On September l4th regulations were clamped upon us, and by this time we were well acquainted with the college routine, having been sump- tuously rewarded for our prayers for rain, underneath the Old Arcade. Before long the traditional class scraps began. The first of these was the pole fight, which we won. This did not suit the Sophs so well and the next few days they bore down on us and all over the campus the cries of "button" and "paddle" could be heard. The next three scraps were won by the Sophs, due to poor organization. These three fights were the 'ibanner scrap," the "sack fight" and the Soph-Frosh football game. Through the loss of these three fights we lost access to the rear entrance of the Ad Building, much to our dismay. These. defeats did not, however, discourage us. They stimulated us on to greater and more important achievements. Our first resolve was to publish a calendar that would surpass that of any previous Freshman Class. Turning now to athletics, our Frosh football team was declared Con- ference Champions, having won six out of the seven games played, the one we lost not being a conference team. This we deem a distinct accom-f plishment on the part of the Freshmen toward the furthering of Muh- lenberg's fame -and renown. ' SOPHOMORE YEAR When we returned to college in the role of Sophomores, we were greeted by a class of Freshmen equally as large as our own. We immediately started to teach the Freshmen their place, but when the class scraps came along we were poorly organized and lost the first two, namely, the tug-of- war and the water fight. These two being won, the third, which is the annual Soph-Frosh football game was discontinued, due to the fact that the majority of three fights were already won. This tended to make us even more eager to show the Froshtheir humble position. However, even though we lost these class scraps, we know that our class is well represented in all the college activities, and that we are not easily outdone when it comes to contributing fame and honor to our dear Alma Mater. Six of this year's lettermen in football were of the class of '32, and we were well represented on the basketball Hoor. This we are quite sure will help to make Muhlenberg greater in the fields of the col- legiate world, which is the earnest aim and desire of the class of '32. V- I-IARRY A. HERSKER, Historian JI H5 P' i F i i Q V f I 1. T ll l 1 , la 1 44 542 iii H5 I-V vi 3 ii . ,, . Wi l. .f i l , 1 i 'E ,il WE ,ll P 'li ! is vi 'I , li 1 T i I l F . Fil Sf: H tis 'Qs iii 'E 2 l l l l l. Q - we--4 l ll i ll l l l 5 ll E ll ? ? 1 i l E ,x e Z 4 P 5 a s iis Ms. lil lRw. sez Z l f. :si-. 515' I5 Qfgc, 'iii .EEE f"' , fof f: . if ':"gz .5 ff L, rf' , ii' 'K : Sophomore Statistics HAROLD E. AR-FZ Elizabethville, Pa. EDWARD L. BARNDT, CDKT Sellersville, Pa. C-lee Club fl, 25: Football QU: Baseball CARL S. BECK, flJE Reading, Pa. Class Secretary QD: Ministerial Club fl, 2,5 Scrub Manager, Basketball fl, 25. ROBERT M. BILLIG Wanamakers, Pa. EARNEST C. BITTING Ringtown, Pa. ELLWOOD V. BOOER Philadelphia, Pa. Varsity Football LEROY M. BOND Hamburg, Pa. Cnlee Club QD: Debating SAMUEL B. BORTEL Philadelphia, Pa. Freshman Football, Basketball and Baseball, Varsity Football QD: Varsity Basket- ball f2Jg Class Monitor CU: Chairman, Vigilance Committee CD: Cue and Quill Club QD: Glee Club Cl, 21. CLIFFORD J. BRINKMAN, ATQ Ramsey, N. J Glee Club fl, 2J, Secretary C253 Band QI , 25. STANLEY F. CARNEY, ATQ Easton, Pa Freshman Football, Basketball and Baseball, Varsity Football, Basketball, and Baseball C253 "M" Club. JOHN A. DETWEILER, Philos Quakertown, Pa Weekly Staff fl, 22. RALPH C. DINGER, GJYQ Reinhglds, Pa M. C. A. fl , 21: Ministerial Club 1255 Band CI , 2,3 Debating UD: Male Chorus CID, Weekly Reporter fl, 2J: German Club QD, Literature Club PAUL W. DOEPPER, GTS! Richmond Hill, N. Y German Club fl , 2Dg Weekly Reporter ROBERT W. DRACH, ATQ Baltimore, Md Assistant Baseball Manager QD: Weekly Staff: Tennis CI , 2J. MORRIS EFRON, EAU Allentown pa Vigilance Committee JOHN D. EMERY, JR., A9 Allentown pa Freshman Football. ELLIS A. EVANS, AQ Slatington pa limi FREDERICK FAIRCLOUOH Ministerial Club fl, ZH: Debating 125: Kistler Klub, CHARLES A. FETTER, l-WYQ German Club RAYMOND E.. FISHER, flllfl EARL L. FRANTZ German Club CHARLES T. FRITSCH Band fl. 21. JAMES F. GEHR Glee Club 425. ROBERT W. GEIGER, ATQ Freshman Football and Track. FRANKLIN E. GILTNER, CDE Hughestown, Pa Atlantic City, N. J Lewistown Coplay, Allentown Bethlehem Norristown Tamaqua 7 I Freshman Football, Basketball and Baseball: Vigilance Committee QD: Varsity Football CD: "M" Club. LEON I. GODSHALL Freshman Football and Track: Varsity Football HAROLD L. GOLL FORREST E. GOTTHARDT Chess Club: Freshman Football. ALBERT GREENBERG, EAI-I Freshman Football: Varsity Football GEORGE G. GROLLMAN Royersforcl, Shillington, Allentown, Philadelphia, Easton, Romance Language Club UD: Glee Club Orchestra Cl , 21: Track JOHN J. GUENTHER, Philos ALLEN M. HAWMAN, CDE Topton, Reading, Freshman Football: Class President CZJ: Assistant Manager, Track CZD: Honor Group DAVID O. HELMS Bethlehem, German Club fl, 21. HARRY A. HERSKER, JR., ATQ West Hazleton, Freshman Basketball: Class Historian HAROLD H. HIETER, Philos Topton, 11171. Pa Pa Pa Pa. Pa. Pa . Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Z z 5 i 2 3 a 5 i 5 'rv el 1-'r 1 1' Ali' JQIL i'. ..1 ' I 6 .3 Z I. I '!. l li ' LF' ill, wil Hi il, ew. illl' e , 1'ii ,. if' l Fi il l E 5 I i 1 S I lu ll. l A I l W II J ' J 1' 'I 4 l 7 I I I I l. ll I I wr I . 5 I X i l l i l A lr fi 1. 31 - i -l' ir A . .I- 5: gli? 'Q 2 2 E. lie ii li E WE? lf? 1 fi? 11? f REE: :KP fi Q CK, QYQ Catasauqua, Fa. DONALD V. HO Debating Cl, ZH: Cue and Quill Club QI , 255 Class Vice-President Qjg Weekly Staff I, Zjg Freshman Track. DONALD B. HOFFMAN Allentown, Pa. Debating fl, 253 Weekly Staff fl, ZH. CHARLES H. HOPPES, GJYQ I-ehight0I1, Fa. HOWARD F. KAISER, ATQ KCW Gardens, N. Y. Assistant Debate Manager QD: Assistant Track Manager 12,3 Weekly Staff QI , Zlg Romance Language Club C213 M. C. A. CD: Cue and Quill Club JOHN D. KEENER Reading. Pa. Bancl UD: German Club QD: Ministerial Club fl, 21. WILLIAM G. KISTLER' New TriP0li, Pa. RICHARD C. KLICK Kl1iIZt0WD, Pa. Honor Group UD: Weekly Staff fl, 225 Ministerial Club fl, 2,3 Literature Club QU: Debating A DAVID W. KLINE, ATQ Topton, Fa. Glee Club fl, ZQ. HOMER C. KNAUSS, CDYQ Allentown, Pa. Weekly Reporter QI , Zjg Science Club CI , ZH. KENNETH H. KOCH, CIDKT Allentown, Fa. Class Vice-President fl, 2,3 Debating CI , 22: Weekly Staff GUY L. KRATZER Gratz, Pa German Club QD: Science Club CI , D3 Cue and Quill Club QD: Student Assistant in Biology. NEWTON H. KUNKLE, BTC! Tamaqua, Pa, Freshman Footballg Scrub Manager, Football DANIEL M. LATSHAW Dornsife, Pa Band fl, ZDQ Ministerial Club QI , 2,5 Commons Club. FRANCIS J. X. MCKELVEY, AQ PO,-t Washington, N, Y Freshman Basketball ancl Baseball. GEORGE F.. MAJERCIK, ATQ Binghamton, N. Y Freshman Football, Basketball, and Track: Varsity Football QD: "M" Club: Class President CHARLES B. MCGINLEY Allentown pa Illsy lf.IsIANuEI. S. MEDNIIL Tamaqua, Pa Freshman Football: Varsity Football QD: Vigilance Committee EARL W. MILLER, 1lIli'l' Freshman Baseball: Varsity Baseball ELMER C. MILLER, JR., INC Band Ql. D. JOI-IN H. K. MILLER, Philos Band qu. 25. LEROY M. MOYER, Philos Bethlehem, Pa Bangor, Pa Philadelphia, Pa Bloming Glen, Pa. Assistant Manager, Baseball QD: Band Ql, D: Culee Club Orchestra QU: Class A Secretary QD. RAYMOND M. MUNSCH, ATQ New London, Conn. Freshman Track: Varsity Track QD: Literature Club QU: Scrub Cheerleader QD: Romance Language Club QI , D. CHARLES W. O,BRIEN, JR., ACD ' A Allentown, Pa. Freshman Basketball: Varsity Basketball QD: Scrub Manager, Football. HAROLD A. OSTERI-1Us, CIJKT FERDINAND E. PALLADINO, AB Freshman Football: Varsity Football ANTHONY C. PARRILLO Freshman Football and Baseball: Varsity Football Q29 DENTON J. QUICK, ATQ A Freshman Football ancl Track: Varsity Football LAWRENCE J. REIMERT German Club GEORGE B. REPP, CIJKT Freshman Football and Basketball. ALTON W. REX Band Ql, D: German Club OWEN L. RIEDY, ATQ Freshman Football and Track: Varsity Football CLIFFORD L. ROERIO, ATS2 Scrub Manager, Football QZD: Tennis. 11191 Brooklyn, N. Y. Allentown, Pa. Belleville, N. Newton, N. Allentown, Pa. A Allentown, Pa. Slatington, Pa. Monongah, W. Va. Allentown, Pa. HARRY D. SAYLOR Clee Club CD. Lawns M. SCHAFFER M. B. A. CD. PAUL E. SCHANTZ, Philos R. RUDOLPH SCHEIDT, .XTQ Glce Club fl, D: Literature Club QD: ASSiSUil'lt Drum Major. B Staff. SHERON A. SCHMOYER ALAN S. SEIFERT, ATQ Coach. Freshman Athletics. DoNovAN D. SHELDON, ATQ Freshman Football and Baseball: Varsity Football PAUL H. SHOVER German Club CD3 Male Chorus HAROLD A. SIEGEL German Club QD. J. STANLEY SMITH, CIJKT LEONARD M. SNYDER Ministerial Club fl , D5 Freshman Track: JosEPH A. SOBEL, AD Freshman Football: Varsity Football QD MERLIN STAUFFER German Club DONALD L. STEINHAUER Glee Club CD, Ministerial Club Cl , D. SIDNEY STENGEL Freshman Trackg Varsity Track ERICH A. STOECKEL, DTQ Drum Major, Band: Science Club Cl , D. PAUL J. STRENGE, ATQ Scrub Manager, Basketball CI , D. RALPH H. STRUBLE A German Club QD: Science Club QD: Freshman Football. 11201 Royersforcl, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. and 423: Weekly Trexlertown, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Franklin, N. Allentown, Pa. Saylorsburg, Pa . Sellersville, Pa. Nazareth, Pa. Somerville, N. J Ringtown, Pa Kingston, Pa Mount Vernon, N. Y Allentown, Pa Albany, N. Y Perkasie, Pa VINCENT VFACKAS. JR-. 'Nfl Martins Creek, Pa Vigilance Committee QI: liresliman Football and Baseball. RICHARD C. TI-IIEDE, l-TYQ. Camden, N. J German Club QD: Weekly Staff QI. ZH: Science Club fl, 22: Class Treasurer, QD. PIERRE C. THOMAS. 'DE Allentown, Pa Freshman Football and Track: Varsity Football RALPH K. Toon Honey Brook, Pa EARL J. TREXLER, QT!! Allentown, Pa Freshman Track. U MARVIN O. WERLEY New Tripoli, Pa. CHARLES I-I. WESCOE, ATQ Allentown, Pa. EDGAR C. WHETSTONE, QJE Tamaqua, Pa- Freshman Football: Varsity Football WARREN L. ZIEGENFUS, JR., GJTQ A All6I1t0WI1, Pa- Band fl,2J. . 11211 1 4 W? WZ me Tyrannize not, thou hast the power to do so,' for the tyrannical is in danger of revenges. Thine eye will sleep while the oppressed, wakeful, will call clown curses on thee, and God's eye sleepeth not. -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS Yugo by ,O . 'r - A - g - A ' ' ' ' Hnaoui Ammo Bowman So he took out a knife, and picked at the lead until he extracted it from the bottle. --The Fisherman andthe 'Efreet ' 'Qi PW N' INV HQ? f "2 v ' 'if T ""5x Q - S X 2, 3 .TsJ': MW .-rf 0 ich 5' Dfw fb My 4 . 4, if V, gf ff: Q-'WX cg . xg ku --K. XJ in L J .l J-.9-.hi Q r-:,., -s Rf'-I Q34 .CN . J' SSW F --f -' 1 '.Z' ,.- an -uf. ,F 5, -K. . N.-... .. Siixgwiqyipgfai ,,,,,. .. A .. ii . ,:f:,-L ' " President . Vice-Presidenl Sccrelary . Treasurer M onilors . President Vice-Prcsidenl Secretary Treasurer . Monitors Q. S 1-fs..'Ww - . f :NSS-Q .- aliil' A ,, ,, , A . X... .Q .f -QA. 4 S if Jfresbman Qllass QBffirer5 FIRST SEM ES TER K SECOND SEMESTER Class Colors' RED AND BLUE Class Flower SWEET PEA 11241 ROBERT C. I-IORN, JR. ' JAMES MORRISON CONRAD O. HUMMEL DONALD C. SCHLOTTER C. DEANVSYMONS JOSEPH A. MATUSKA JAMES A. KILPATRICK CHARLES T. EVANOSKY J. WOODROW SAVACOOL . DONALD E.. MERTZ JOHN J. ZUZU JOHN- A. TURTZO Jfresbmau Qlllass laistorp HE upperclassmen thought that we were "Fresh and Green," but they soon found out that we were anything but that, in fact, they both came to learn that we were "Fresh but not Green." Too soon the Freshman Week passed away and with it the inclination to wear "Civies." Everyone knew us by our dress, which consisted of black ties, black dinks and black socks. Woe 'unto the Frosh that was caught without regulations! Woe unto the Frosh that was "doing the rounds" after eight o'clock! Woe unto him that failed to heed an upper- classman's wishes! s The first call for mass action came at one of the football games. Here we were required to parade in regulations for the benefit of the spectatorsg here to do the will of thevtaskmasters, the cheerleader and the vigilance committee. Later came the class fights. By winning the tug-of-war and the water fight, the football game was discontinued by the Student Council as we had already proven ourselves to be superior to the Sophs. For these accomplishments we were given access to the back door of the Ad Building, as over against the cellar steps which we were previously forced to use. Then came the annual banquetg we were at first molested, but finally dined in peace. For entertainment we had several Sophs, to whom we are indebted for an evening of joviality. A few weeks later the Sophomores banqueted and retaliated by having several members of our class present to furnish their entertainment. P The Frosh football team, losing only to Lehigh, and defeating Lafayette, Trenton Normal, and Pierce School claims to be one of the best ever devel- oped at Muhlenberg. This team had many promising young athletes which will strengthen the varsity lineup next year. But most important of all is the splendid showing which the Frosh basketball team made in winning every game they played. Among the vanquished were: the Bethlehem DelVlolay, Scranton Lackawanna Business School, Keystone Academy, Franklin and Marshall Frosh, Lehigh and Lafayette Frosh. -The total score for the season was 229 points against the l82 garnered by the oppo- nents. We will never forget our Freshman year here at 'Berg. We may matriculate to other schools, we may even leave school at the end of this semester, but woe to the man, if he be one, that says he is sorry that he went to that little ol' school on the hill above Allentown. We may be angry at certain of our tormentors, we may not like the tricks that they have played upon us, we may not like our courses and our professors: but next year we will be able to take our vengeance on the innocent little boys that crave knowledge and excitement. CONRAD D. I-IUMMEL, Historian 11251 ,freshman btatnstncs LUTHER N AI-INER DILL J ALBRIGI-IT Clee Club UD ROBERT W ALTRICHTER Freshm n M C A GEORGE B. AMMoN Freshman M. C. A.: Ministerial Club RAY O. BACI-IMAN, GY!! Band up. JERoME E.. BAER S. V. BALLECK WILLIAM J. BAUER, BTC! Allentown Allentown Slatlngton Lancaster, Pa. Slatington, Pa. Stetlersville, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Reading, Pa. FREDERICK H. BECKERICH Freshman M. C. A. KERMIT T. BEITELMAN, fIJE SAMUEL L. BERTOLET, AATQ. L. LAWRENCE BLANK, A9 WILLIAM E. BooNE, KIJKT Freshman Football. WALTER E. BREWER, ATQ. Freshman Football, Freshman Calendar Cormnittee. ROBERT E. BRONC- Glee Club UD, Cue and Quill Club QD. RALPH BUEHLER, A E9 Hempstead, N. Y. Allentown, Pa. Oaklyn, N. ' Pennsburg, Pa. Roxborough, Pa Hawthorne, N. J Emaus, Pa Brooklyn, N. Y Weekly Reporter: Cue and Quill Club QD, Scrub Manager, Baseball QI J: Vigilance Committee DONALD G. CARPENTER, KIJKT Allentown, Pa A. HENRY CLAGETT, JR., GJKT Drexel l-lill, Pa Band QU: Scrub Manager, Debate CARL F. CLASS, IV, ATQ CHARLES CooPER, EAU Philadelphia, Pa Newark, N. J SAMUEL E. COOPERMAN Freshman Football and Basketball. lvl.-XURICE CREAM, EAU ROBERT V. DAVIES, AB Freshman Football and Basketball. Joi-IN H. DEVORE, JR. Freshman M. C. A. EDWARD G. DIEHL, CIJKT Freshman M. C. A. HARRY P. DUNLAP, CIPKT Cilee Club UD: President, Freshman M. C. A.: Ministerial Club QU. Allentown, Pa Bronx, N. Y Slatington, Pa Newton, N. J Lehighton, Pa Lancaster, Pa ALBERT Cx. ELY, A9 Allentown, Pa CHARLES T. EVANOSKY Port Washington, N. Y Freshman Football and Basketball. I A ROBERT C. FICHTER Newton, N. J Band QU: Kistler Klub. ' 4 ' CARL FISHER Kutztown, Pa Band QU: Clee Club GORDON B. FISTER, GJTQ Allentown Pa WILBUR J. FLICKINGER Lehighton HERBERT E. FRANKFORT Lancaster Freshman M. C. A.: Band U53 Ministerial Club ' MERVIN A. FRANTZ Coplay JoE FRIEDMAN Freshman Football and Basketball. ' RICHARD F. GARNET Freshman Football. GILBERT F. GATEHOUSE, CIPKT C-lee Club UJQ Debate QU: Freshman M. C. A.3 Freshman Basketball. H. PAUL GERHARD . Freshman M. C. A.: Band HENRY J. GERNERD, CDE Band HARRY GESOFF, EAU Weekly Reporter. . ABRAHAM A. GOLDSTEIN, EAI-I Glee Club Orchestra UD: Band 11271 . Pa Pa Pa. Jersey City, J Allentown, Pa ' A Brooklyn, N. Y. Halifax, Pa. Fogelsville, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. ROBERT GOOD HYMAN GORFINKEL Chess Club. HAROLD B. GRAY, .XB Freshman Football and Basketball. JOI-IN W. GREENWALD. QUE Scrub Football Manager QU: Cue and Quill Club Cl J. EARL HARPER RALPH R. HARTZELL Freshman M. C. A.: Debate QU. WILSON H. HARTZELL Freshman M. C. A.: Debate GEORGE J. HAssLER, Philos Kistler Klub. WILLARD M. HAUSMAN, BYQ JOHN O. HEDRICK Allentown, Pa, Allentown, Pa, Summit Hill, Pa, Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Bath, Pa. Bath, Pa South Temple, Pa. Lehighton, Pa Silverclale, Pa Band UD: Ministerial Club UQ: Freshman M. C. A.: Kistler Klub. GEORGE W. HEINTZELMAN HORACE N. HEIST, AB RAY K. HEIST, JR., CDKT Band MICHAEL J. HENRY, JR., AB Freshman Football. MAX HEss WILLIAM C. HORINE Freshman Football and Basketball ROBERT C. HORN, JR., ATQ Class President ALEXANDER M. HUDACK, JR., AB Glee Club Orchestra fllg Band CONRAD D. HUMMEL, AQ Class Secretary UD. . HAROLD E. HUMMEL LEE E. ISREALL, ATQ HERBERT L. JONES, QTQ 412815 Schnecksville Pa Vera Cruz, Pa Allentown, Pa Bethlehem, Pa Allentown, Pa Luroldalo, Pa Allentown, Pa Perth Amboy, N. J Easton, Pa Tamaqua, Pa Allentown, Pa. Shenandoah, Pa. EDWARD F. JUDT, .Mil Freshrnan Football and Basketball. JAMES A. KILPATRICK, flllfl Freshman Football. RICHARD C. KISTLER, ATQ Freshman M. C. A. ROBERT S. KNOLL, ATQ. Band QD. HAROLD E.. KUHNS, JR., AQ Band qu. HAROLD R. KUHNS SAMUEL R. KULP, JR., CDE ALBERT B. KUNZ, A9 Freshman Football. NORMAN B. LAND, ATQ . Freshman Football: Calendar Committee. HENRY A. LUBSON Cue and Quill Club CD3 Glee Club CID: Freshman M. C. A. GORDON C. MACKAY, AQ ' 'Freshman Track: Tennis QD: Scrub Manager, Basketball CI Cue and Quill Club QD: Literature Club DONALD B. MANCKE, EAU Debating QU: Cue and Quill Club CI. W. MARQUARDT, CDE ' JOSEPH A. MATUSKA, fIJE Freshman Football and Basketball: Class Monitor JOHN Y. MAY Freshman Football. ARTHUR D. MCTIEGHE, ATQ DONALD E.. MERTZ, DTQ Freshman Basketball. FLORIAN MILLER, CDE HOWARD R. MILLER, Philos LUTHER T. MILLER, CDE Freshman Football and Basketball. ROGER J. MINNER, AED JOHN W. MITCHELL, CDE 11291 Allentown, Pa Riegelsville, Pa Lehighton, Fa Emaus, Pa Egypt, Pa Schnecksville, Pa Bethlehem, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Jenkintown, Pa. Newton, N. Springfield, Mass. Weekly Reporter: Bethlehem, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Palmerton, Pa. Ramsay, N. Trenton, N. Easton, Pa. Allentown, Pa. New Ringolcl, Pa. Womelsdorf, Pa. Egypt, Fa. Ramsey, N. I S l I l i l I I I l snr- ,,. ' T TE E E E n 3 E E JAMES MORRISON, ATQ . F Easton, Pa- Freshman Football and Basketball: Class Vice-President QU Secretary and Treasurer. Freshman WILLIAM V. NIXON, ATQ Freshman Football and Basketball. RUDOLF NOVAK Freshman Football and Basketball. EDGAR C. OBERG, CDE Freshman Football and Basketball. SAMUEL GBETZ VLADO ONDREJCEK, A9 Freshman Football. RAYMOND M. C. PETERSON, fIJE Freshman Football and Basketball. CHARLES H. PRESTON LUTHER G. REITZ ALLEN H. REX, A9 Debating CU: Freshman Basketball. CHARLES A. RHOADS, CIJKT Freshman Football. ALAN A. RITTER, fIDE Freshman Football and Basketball. NIMSON H. ROBERTS, KDE G. MARTIN RUOSS HAROLD F. MUFFLEY Bath, Pa- M. C. A.: Band CU: Ministerial Club. Freshman M. C. A., Ministerial Club. OTTO SAALFELD, JR., CDE Band CU: Glee Club Orchestra J. WOODROW SAVACOOL, CIJKT Band CU: Freshman M. C. A. ETHAN A. SCI-IAEFFER CHRISTIAN J. SCI-IENK Freshman M. C. A.: Ministerial Club. DONALD C. SCHLOTTER Class Treasurer fl D. PAUL M. SCHOLL, QJE Cue and Quill Club K. ALBERT ScHULTz, AQ Freshman Football and Basketball. CHARLES P. SELL Glee Club QU. SAMUEL M. SHIMER, ATQ Band CU: Clee Club 11301 East Stroudsburg, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Ocean Grove, N. J, Catasauqua, Pa, Newark, N. Summit Hill, Pa. Emaus, Pa. Palmerton, Pa. Slatington, Pa. Lehighton, Pa. Weatherly, Pa Allentown, Pa Bircl-in-Hancl, Pa Ramsey, N. J ' Perkasie, Pa Allentown, Pa, Philadelphia, Pa Bethlehem, Pa Pittsburgh, P Wayne, Pa Allentown, Pa Nazareth, Pa. 5. NEVIN R. SINGER, A6 Allentown, pa WARREN S. SMITH, JR., Philos Bangor, Pa Kistler Klub. SEYMOUR S. SMOLLEN RUDOLPH J. SOSNA JOHN STINE, ATQ PAUL M. STONEBACK, CDE Band QU. GILBERT L. SUSSMAN Freshman Basketball. C. DEAN SYMONS, A9 Freshman Football. JOHN A. TURTZO Kistler Klub: Bancl HOWARD E. VINCENT Asst. Coach, Freshman Football. FREDERICK W. WACKERNAGEL, Il, AB Freshman Football. PHILIP K. WAGNER, A9 WELLINGTON W. WALTERS BENJAMIN WATSON, CDE HAROLD M. WEISER, ATQ Freshman Football. WENDELL WELSH, QDE LEWIS A. WILKER, ZAH WILLIAM P. WILKINSON, ATQ Freshman Football and Basketba JAMES H. WILLIAMS CLAUDE B. WISMER WILMER J. WOLF, GJTQ FREDERICK E. WRIGHT, A9 Cue and Quill Club CID. JAMES T. YEAGER, fIJKT PHILIP D. ZULICK, CDE Freshman Basketball. JOHN J. ZUZU Freshman Football. New York city, N. Y Phileelelehie, Pa Allentown, Pa Bethlehem, Pa - Newark, N. Allentown, Pa. Bangor, Pa. Meriden, Conn. Lancaster, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Nesq uehoning, Pa. Reading, Pa. Tamaqua, Pa. South Norwalk, Conn. ' Philadelphia, Pa. llg Freshman Calendar Committee. llsll Easton, Pa. Coopersburg, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Long Branch, N. Allentown, ' Pa. Orwigsburg, Pa. Lansford, Pa. 1 W Trustlnot a person in whose heart thou hast made anger to-dwellg nor think his anger hath ceased. . Verily, the vipers, which are smooth to the touch, and show graceful motions, hide mortal poison. -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS 'SJW 437 V' M09 Q i na' 'e - -. 2,7 QV 4303 .om mfs A - l - - 4 4 4 4 4 1 4 4 W v Y v NARos.o- l4l.BQwmcw He bought a. parrot, which he placed in his house to act as a spy. -The Husband and lhe Parrot Zllihe btbunl of QEhucatton 1 HE work in adult education has con- tinued to be an outstanding piece of work at Muhlenberg College. The college has carried its courses to those students who are not able to come to the campus. This year twenty-two dif- ferent courses have been offered in the Central Junior High School in Allen- town, seven courses at Hazleton, three courses at Reading, one course at Quakertown, and forty-one courses at the college on Saturdays. S During the past nine years 387 grad- uates have received the college graduate provisional certificate to teach in the State. With the proper co-operation this ought to mean that the college has that many active field agents working for the interests of their Alma DR. WRIGHT Mater. The records show that 131 men and 137 women have completed their college course at Muhllenberg through the School of Education. Without the opportunity of attending classes at night, or on Saturday, it is doubtful if any of these people would have been able to earn their college diploma. The college has continued to offer courses off the campus for the bene- fit of those who cannot come to the college. This special service means that the teachers in the public schools have the opportunity for a better. preparation, which is reflected in the school rooms of the Lehigh Valley. During the year Acting President Horn and Director- Wright have considered several plans for the improvement of the work in this division of the college. The social activities of the school included a large party in the library and campus parties during the summer. These activities are under the direction of Mrs. Florence Kohl Keller, with the assistance of committees from the faculty and student body. 11341- 2 3 3 SSM l 3-.fy ' . .". 'x'5'f. 'Qf'fMl5f " Stuawmezft CIRADUATING CLASS ON COLLEGE DAY, OCTOBER IZ, l929 I BACHELOR OF 'SCIENCE CLAUDE MILLER GERI-IART Q , .... Hatboro, Pa. WILLIAM R. MOYER . . . Allentown, Pa. DAVID H. NEUDORFER . L . Summit Hill, Pa. CAMILLE R. QI. WEIDNER . . Bethlehem, R. AF. D. No. 4 I BACHELOR OF PHILOSOPHY CLIFFORD J. BREY . . . l . . . Red Hill, Pa. XMAE E. FORSTLER Allentown, Pa. EZRA FRANTZ . . . Nazareth, Pa. MARGARET M. MCHUGH Hazleton, Pa. HENRY M. PRENTISS . Easton, Pa. ARMOND H. WESTLEY . Reading, Pa- "' Graduated with honors 11351 W. ERNEST ALLEBACH Sellersville, Pa. Teacher of Mathematics and Science in the Blooming Glen High Schoolg Mennonite, Republican. EDNA EMMALVINE BELZNER Bethlehem, Pa. Teacher in the first grade, Harrison-Morton Building, City of Allentown, member of St. Peter's Lutheran Church, Bethlehem, Pa.: Republican: member of Women Teachers' Club, of Allentown, and Y. W. C. A. AMELIA ALICE Boucu Kutztown, Pa. Teacher in the third grade of the public schools at Kutztown, Pa.: Lutheran: Republican. 11361 PAUL L. CHERRINGTON Allentown, Pa. Teacher in the sixth grade, jackson Build- ing, Allentown, Pa.: Reformed: Republi- can: member of Schoolmen's Club, Crafts- man Club. Masons-Catawissa Blue Lodge and Bloomsburg Consistory. MYRA DRUCKENMILLER Nazareth, Pa. Principal, Junior High School, in the Inter- mediate Building, Nazareth, Pa.g member of St. John's Lutheran Church, Nazareth, Pa.g Republican. WIIJLIAM HEIST GERLACI-1 Red Hill, Pa. Teacher of Latin and German in the Penns- burg High Schoolg member of St. Paul's Lutheran Church, at Red Hillg Republicang affiliated with the Lutheran Brotherhood, and Fraternal Order Knights of Friendship. 11371- ,.f , ff X X X , wah A ofa: s. X 5 ,MW f , yu, , . f X X ,ff ,,,, my . - .V fww- 1 I f 4 xy- Nw, 4 4 ' ' - f . ., Q. , ff 4 V ', 4, W f f. f, fmcggg , 3, . .M fm ,, . - .Zmph 'y wap. 1 iimfgfrcqi ? 'eg-.51 X, X 55 .zfiisfffl gy, alfawf' 5 fiafw' ,V fa-1. Wg. -ff , fwfr ef: , ' wi 1-3:g,: I wwf W., ,,,. , K A 4 ag ' 241 , 2'-1.1 if. .tl , l I 1 'fiii i .Mi ef al ,M ' !.i"f-f, 19 . , , , I ,, t,1.,uy ' 1, 'Ak rd, 1 A 5, f 3 ' in I wus, . s . , f g WQTIQ: f,,"3.f! KL.,-,fl . i 0 ' 1-f :.-. f- . ,f 2 4 ' L43 - f atv Q- I ft' '.i'ff1 il ' l!,3 f1.,. '- rivfzw '52 fffiff 5125" .,l l.Qf.Wll2E . 45 2 'Tnffif 5 lffffifi l 1, "wifi ggi A15 5.2 2 931129: 1' J 3 .. 4:-yy :1f,.' ' 'ft ' r gm .rv 221. 3 i s A. 1 rv: 41, .?2gmfI Qfift' I . L.,,. , Q ,.wf,.3 .sy 'Jil iY.,fj-'3 1, ,, ,sfga r ws l 54 y 5 i Q, i , 4,4 1 Wallys! all 945 1 ,3 4. 4 'Vw ni ff 4 535 Q M. , g I flldxi e un' Gi " gy,-i. ,. ' sf? -wr, QQ., ! .2 fr .H M M r i VQQ. i . 2 af n- if - ., . 1. - - , lu I A G'.n,v:L"a- "f 6, wtf, V. , 4' ' nv ' , 'L 421 1 ' 1 'Ji MJ. , fm, : "-t1.'.f ., f ,f S .jf f,vf'?3L'L' Q ' 6' Af-A x X . 4 P, fl 1 -fe: f .,,-,.g x Ln: lf if-9' 75 E ' I, -?v-f-F'-asf Q f 1 ww Y gyyzii i w.,.-:TQ s fir'-:cf :Z i ,f"ff.f'. 711 1 Pl , J: e. ,f 3-11:-Q. ,, me I .ij r I E i CLARENCE W. HANDWERK Coplay, Pa. Principal of the Cementon fourth grade schoolg member of the Egypt Lutheran' Church: Democratg affiliated with the Philo Literary Society and Young People'S ' Society. MARY C. HEFFNER Allentown, Pa. Teacher in the Raub junior High Schoolg Lutheran: member lof Women Teachers' C ub. - GLADYS ETHE1. HERSH Allentown, Pa. Teacher in the second grade of the Garber- Horne Building, Allentown, Pa.g Reformed: Republican. -11381 ll0BER'l' ll. llovmss llellcrtown. Pa. de 'n llead of Science Department and Athletics, High School. Hellertown, Pa.: Lutherang 'S Democrat: member of Lutheran Brother- hood, and Hellertown Business Association. l LORETTA O'DoNNELL Eckley, Pa. 'Ulf Teacher in the Buck Mountain Public BTS School: Catholic. J NELLIE O'DoNNELL Eckley, Pa. ber- Teacher in the third and fourth grades, 1ecl1 Eckley Public Schoolsg Catholic. 113913 HAROLD S. OSWALD Lehighton, Pa. Teacher in the high school at Lehighton, Pa.g Lutherang Republican. WILLIAM I-I. REINERT Allentown, Pa. Principal of the Livingston Building, in the public schools, Allentown, Pa.g Reformed, Republicang member of F. 8: A. M. AGNES I. SOUDER Catasauqua, Pa. Teacher in the second grade, of the North Catasauqua public schoolsg member of Grace Methodist Episcopal Church, at Catasauqua, Pa.: Republican. 11401, X HAROLD O. SPEIDEL Frackville, Pa. Instructor of Algebra in the Frackville High Schoolg Lutheran: Republican, Theta Upsilon Omega Fraternity, and I. O. O. F. l HELEN GERTRUDE VINCENT Allentown, Pa. Preparing to teach. HAROLD LEWIS MARSH Allentown, Pa. Production clerk for the Fuller-Lehigh Co., Fullerton, Pa., Lutheran, Republicang member of National Association of Letter Carriers and Masons. f f u ff 11411 I 2 5 I I 1 5 e 2 a i I , E I . ! a I K i I I I I f 1 I I 1 Q 'J '5 Z 1 74 Q ' 5 .Z 5 2 A: ,I f: 25 4 97 is 92 3: 47 41 2 62 9 E? 4 xsxxxxwm . ..w.....w. sixth Qnnual Qlnllege ZlBap and lhc laying of the Qlurnerstonz of the QEgner:il?art5elI Jllaemnrial Qlbapel ocToBER 12, 1929 PROGRAM . ll.00 A. M. Hymn 288--"Praise the Lord of Heaven" Invocation Music Address-"The Atmosphere of the College" . DR. N. COULD WICKEY . Executive Secretary of the Board of Education of the Lutheran Church in 'America Music I A ' Presentation of Diplomas . . ' L. DR. ROBERT C. HORN I Acting President of Muhlenberg Cotlege Benediction C I E CLASS ROLL CLIFFORD J. BREY . . . Ph, B, MAE E. FORSTLER . Ph, B, EZRA FRANTZ . , , Ph, B, CLAUDE MILLER GERHART . B, S, MARGARET M. MCHUGH , Ph, B, HENRY M. PRENTISS Ph, B, CAMILLE J. WEIDNER P . , B, S, DAVID H. NEUDORFER B, S, WILLIAM R. MOYER . , B, S, WESTLEY ARMOND . Ph, B. A Honors. MAE ELIZABETH FORSTLER JI l42 1' I X I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I T. PROGRAM qcontmuedp l2.00 NOON Prayer . . . REV. F. K. FRETZ, D. D. Addrf-ISS . REV. ERNEST PFATTEICHER, D. D. President, Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania Laying of Cornerstone . . REUBEN' J. BIJTZ, ESQ., LL. D. I President, Board of Trustees Benediction . I REV. CHAS. M. JACOBS, D. D., LL. D. UNDERGRADUATE HONORS . l928-29 ' JUNIORS: 'EDWARD J. FLUCK J STANLEY V. PRINTZ SOPHOMORES: HARRY C. LIPSON I . LEROY E. SNYDER RUSSELL L. SNYDER ROBERT W. GEIGER J. FREDERICK GEHR ALLEN M. I-IAWMAN, JR. RICHARD C. KLICK I RICHARD C. THIEDE FRESHMEN: . The Reuben Butz Botanical Prize for I928-29iawarcIed to HARVEY -F. GERBER 11431. When Cod's aid promoteih the business of a man, his wish is easily accomplished: A But if the aid of God be not granted to a man, the firsi thing that harmeth him is his own endeavor. -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS iill lll - i I WARM. D We awoke from our sleep, and, lo, a serpent of enormous size, of large body and wide belly, had surrounded us. l -Es-Sindibad of the Sea , 7-ll? W5 lf l?!lC9l, 3350" f' U If iring tHe tlbr 2:5 spr I .4 tlpr mhr Win Mel 1. 'iii and 1 L 3 , 1 hrilf f G 1 Jain Tix: PQI1 dfig Drag Pat W1 J beg new gsxls ltSQ atw fo pl' hi ! 1 1 M I t li llihr Qfalrnhar llli, calendar is a yearly feature of the Cmnt x Its pur 3030 i L f .A Q U I . n K ..f . . I 3 '0 unc.. non as a force which will remind the students of Muhlenberg of the nuior events of the school year extending from March I929 to March NSU. XY e also aim in this calendar to not only remind you of the various important incidents. but also to describe them to you in such a way that l you wal open your copy of the Cl.-XRI...-X in future years and pleasantly muse over each occasion. at at az INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL The close of March brought with it the completion of the first leg of the rntramuralhcup race, namely. the completion of basketball competi- tion. Everything seemed to point toward Phi Epsilon success, for that group was undefeated. However, they were closely crowded by Phi Kappa Tau and Alpha Tau Umega. leaving much to be decided by the spring sports. tennis. baseball, volleyball, and track. lk Pk Pk CLASS DAY Tuesday morning, May 28th, the Seniors assembled to hold the tradi- tional Class Day exercises. The event was unusually hilarious. A choral number preceded the president's address, rendered by john I-Iersker. With Carl Boyer acting as announcer, the class history was given by the Messrs. Berkemeyer and Shimerg Walter Krouse effectively rendered the class poem: Karl Donecker and john McGinley presented the prophecy. The gifts were presented by Albert Billy and James Drury, the last will and testament by Henry Scheirer, and the mantle oration by john I-lersker. Pk Pk Dk 4 COMMENCEMENT DA Y The sixty-second annual commencement of Muhlenberg College was held Wednesday, May 29th, at I0 o'clock in the auditorium of the Allen- town High School. The singing of the hymn, "Now Thank We All Our God," and the offering of a prayer preceded the salutatory address by James E.. Kahler, and the valedictory address by William C. Berkemeyer. The principal address of the exercises was offered by Provost Josiah H. Penniman, of the University of Pennsylvania. After the conferring of the degrees by President John A. W. Haas, the exercises were closed by a r er and benediction. A P a3The honor men included William C. Berkemeyer, Donald C. Englert, Paul C. Empie, James E. Kahler, Webster Reinert, Carlton L. I-Ieckman, Walter R. Krouse and Eldred K. Stauffer. wk Pk tk THE YEARLINGS STROLL IN A On Tuesday and Wednesday of our traditional Freshman Week, which began on the l6th of September, 6 HUC group 0f one hundred and fifty newcomers collected upon our campus and more or less demurely registered as students. This class of freshmen, one of the largest ln many yleairs, by its manner of conduct and adaptation, gave promise ofhunusltjlal a illttly ug athletic and literary fields. Although these yearllngs ave een W1 u for not quite a school year, they have nevertheless done much to fulfil the romise which our first glimpse of them gave us. We shall follow their history through their four Years at Berg- A - ' fr 34 :ze THE WATER FIGHT . Q Wednesday October 9th the two lower classes gave expression to n f th ' feelin s of rivalry through a device new uP0n the Muhlepberg Campus' ltexisfas a Witter fight, and it replaced the pole fight of tradltlon' That the 11471- VW'- .41 ,ln ,4 1 -. X 1 r i If 1 2 5 + 5 r I l 1 K 4 V ,x ,I l il 5 s l ' s E E 1: VE I Il if E l f 9 1 -1 1, I x I if .JVM I X I X x r xi Ng 'i,. ' x I. I X 11 r I N 'Q 1 1 r 3 K ' x , K 1 148 .Y substitution was judicious is no longer a matter of question, since it is many a year since the privileged upperclassmen witnessed so hilarious a scene. K !s.The battle was waged up and down Chew Street in the vicinity of a hretplug, thefsource of water. The Frosh, under the zealous championing of "Mickey" Steinhauer, took command of one city fire hose, while the Sophsxled by the able generalship of Henry Aschbach, commanded another. Nvhen upaddocki' Schneck, acting in the official capacity of fire plug open er, gave his trusty wrench a twist, there ensued' such chaos and confusion that all 'traces of direction left the scene. At one point in the struggle the fighting Frosh, aided by an advantage of ten men, had gained possession of both nozzles, but they were so bedraggled and blinded by the water that they began to fight each other while the Sophs intently looked on from the sidelines. That the Frosh 'won is now history. They fought well and with deter- mination, showing no element of greenness or fear whatsoever. Despite the fact that the water was quite cold, there were reported no resulting cases of pneumonia, and the upperclassmen ,and members of the faculty who happened to be present presume that the water fight is here to stay. Pk Dk 914 . ' COLLEGE DA Y - ' The-sixth annual College Day exercises were held in the Auditorium of the Science Building, Saturday, 'October l2th. Un this occasion nine students of the School of Education received diplomas. The ceremonies were featured by an address by Dr. N. Could Wickey, Secretary of the Board of Education of the Lutheran Church of America. The title of his address was "The Atmosphere of College," and, since Dr. Wickey has had a wide experience infcollege work, the address was well received., This year's College Day was further marked by the laying of the corner- stone of the new Chapel. This was an impressive affair and should mean much to the students of Muhlenberg. We await a modern, beautiful, adequately furnished Chapel. Q Pk :ze as AHEPHA ESSAY CONTEST Muhlenberg gained just another literary conquest last spring when one of its representatives, Ralph C. Dinger, class of '32, won third place and a prize of forty dollars, not to mention the great honor to Muhlenberg, with a well-written essay upon the subject, "Hellenic Contributions to Civilization." The field of competitors was large and drawn from four colleges of the Lehigh Valley. The contest was sponsored by Chapter Sixty, Order of Ahepha. Since this was thefirst time any Muhlenberg student has competed in such an event, the effects are very gratifying. Let us all try to add glory to Muhlenberg! S Pk Pk Sk THE FACULTY RECEIVES THE CLASSES In a series of receptions inaugurated on Friday, October l8th, the faculty played host to the classes of the Muhlenberg student body. The reception of the students by the faculty is another of the welcome innova- tions which we enjoyed this year. That the idea was favorably received is stoutly affirmed by every single student of our group. At 8.30 P. M., the individual classes would meet the faculty informally, and then there would follow a short hour in which student problems, political issues, and questions of a general nature might be discussed. The real "surprise" and most memorable part of the program was pre- sented at about 9.30. An extremely humorous farce was presented by some members of the faculty to the audience assembled in the Commons. The setting of the farce lay in ancient Greece: the actors, it will be remem- bered, were fittingly attired. A few expert female impersonators were unegflhizleliiiot of the play dealt with the war between the.Cireeks and the Amazons. The play has no name, but according to those in charge, it was 1.1491- , , . Q A V . 1 R N 3 gxxgz 3,81 ,. 1- ,X -. - x qvwr. K V xU,,6.,,,w, Q I ,M ,wyxjf N1-f , ' ,p -Sfgxi :N , V ' ,V 532,35 Aff, - gvfq, ' .' .. r"f1f"f,I,f,1x :X .w ff ,,,b.x, Q K -' rilgwi :,,. X ,M MW., 'g,:...x, .,ln.w , 1 , X ! 'M ' x ,A ,x, L, 'JSE' ,N AM wx'-A1 'Inj x- , " ' ' M.- fm Q x ! R H , .- 1, ,W 1"A ., 7' 4, ' Q. .", ry xf. N X ' ' f V g, .1 1 f 50 g ' ' .1 .,: ' , 1 5 F-, 1 VUQM, I 1 . N I 1 ' f ,..f , . , 4 I ' . , f 1 . ' , ., , I ' f' , E ' 7 -.ff ' ', 1 ,f fy, , ' , ,ff .,, V , 'I ' , .. ' f, 3 ,f. ' V, s f ', "' ' if f ' ',.f, ,, fffi ' . m 7 'ff 5 T'f'7La ff , p 1-'ff E V' ,ii 'UWA ,f' ,' ' E F f I-lf", f ff ', 'f 'ff ' ffl! 1 af. Q,K?.HC" ' 522 I , ,,, ,,f, ,Q ,V f .3,f ,f if ,Q 1, 5' ff: ,, 1. , 1 f ga ff Q f 4' - , -ffr ,1 .vm ' 4 of E! I 3 1 f , , - ,ffff"'f ' ,. , ' 'iff 6,12 I 2' ' , 1 - 'f I V5 Mffpj : .fg ',, 'ag ,ff fffffwf 1 " , 1. 5 gfw, I C Z ,EN , V I .V , V, H , 3 W iffl,'fzfT3 fy' I Qlfff' L, 'E Ei'5""7Q' -' f rf 'ri 3 E' fx :zfyw 'ff 21 1, ,f' 1 f -ff' Wu? l' if ' f 1' '?', , F' ,I '2:'f',,,1" 3,1 " H, ff , Hi " f f, V J' 5 wa, adapted from the Greek, and the audience will support the claim. Her- cules and Theseus, two Greeks who gave up the restaurant business to fight the Amazons. overcome a horde of those people and camp on the spot of victory. They are in quest of a girdle worn by l-lippolyte, queen of. the Amazons. Wliile in camp, Hercules falls in love with Antyope, H1ppolyte's sister, and carries her off. It happens that the girdle-, but why spoil a good thing? The affair is still indelible upon our minds. It has served to vividly refresh our smattering of the classics, and our hearts go out in gratitude to the considerate faculty for its self-denying sacrifice of time and effort. Lest we forget: Ye caste: - 4417102071 A!'H1y . PROFESSOR DECK HCYCIIICS . n DR- SWAIN HfPP01yfC . DR. BRANDES Homo . . . . MR. GILBERT Anlyvpe . . . PROFESSOR CODER Buria Qarmor bearer, , , MR, WISSLER Greek Herald . PROFESSOR BOWMAN Theseus . . . . DR. REICHARD 214 Sk Pk - AS THE SOPHS TAKE THE COUNT Before the sun had set upon Thursday, October 24th, it looked down upon a spirited freshman group triumphantly chasing their Udogsu up the back steps to the Administration Building as a result of their well-earned victory in the last of the interclass scraps. The opposing forces gathered on opposite banks of Cedar Creek to engage in a tug oi war, the object of which was that either side try to drench the other by dragging its members through the icy waters of Cedar Creek. After two preliminary attempts which were halted by breaking ropes, the struggle settled into a fight to the finish. The contest was a good one, but the superior strength and courage of the Frosh soon told, and when the struggle ended the Sophs were "all wet." The Frosh are again to be congratulated for their fine spirit. We hope that they will carry it with them and build up that kind of as spirit which we once had but now seem to lack. Our hats go off to the Frosh! Pk Dk Dk 'BERG HOLDS THE GREEN 'TERRORS Although this game is discussed more thoroughly elsewhere in this publication, it should fittingly be marked by a red letter on lVluhlenberg's calendar. All that we aim to do here is to pay a fitting tribute to the eleven that so courageously held the Green Terrors to a single touchdown, when even the most enthusiastic of its followers could predict nothing but ignominy and disgrace. If ever a team looked glorious in defeat it was the Cardinal and Gray machine, as it forced the invading team to resort to its most favorite tricks in order to gain the victory. There are even those of the Thanksgiving crowd who say that, given just a bit more of a smile from fair Fortune, the Mules would have reversed the score. However, we have nothing to lament. Our boys fought well! P14 Pk Pk GALILEAN SHEPHERD ADDRESSES STUDENTS Students were offered an excellent opportunity of hearing Christ pro- fessed by an erstwhile Galilean shepherd, Stephen A. I-Iabush, on january 7th and 8th, when that person appeared both in the Sophomore Chapel and the Freshman Religion class. Mr. Habush, who was educated through the kindness of an American Christian group, brought to his hearers a better knowledge of the history and background of the land of the Great King. His talk was pleasantly tinged with the color of the philosophies of the Orient, the home of the world's greatest religions. 41511. I ' ' f f 'ff f , X .cr , 1 ' ,V f ,V ,,i f ,n',',f' . ,. L! lf" X7 f ,. iff, , ' r, , f 1' I, 2 1 , ', , f ,f ,, ...f , ,f 1 f f, f 1 1 I-I I Y 1 . 1 -.11 5, I", ' 2 1 1 , , V , I. .f 1 f' f J 1 1 jiflk f"f 5 ff. 4 1 ' - 114, 1, 31 V, . 1 , -,' f '- 1'- ' .- f,:... 1'f'-,. .-f . 2 L-1 5 . I A 1 . ' H '-. 11 14 -': 1 Fi: .N My In 11 1kf.'X4. Y.. 41 ff 4 1' fy-a,,. 21' 21.1 -E111 :ww gugfj ,QL 111 if: .1 e -,M a . , KYB, ' -'x ' x ' a ,X . v 5. ' ' 11. L X. - , 'afx 5 ' ,'l K i l,,.z..k. .7 ff: ff - - ,1 ,- -v f ' ' ,1 , -.':.f,, - ,- 41, .,:1'? M' " : .1 .g. ,...1, L5-.1 4: gl -. 1 f . ixf,-, . ,, 5, 1: yr, : if-,. a," 1. Hywwg- :1,.,. , 'Mn' V1 ,r J, -1: 1, . f if A :'5gfQ+, -" '41' I A.V' M- Ei 2 41, -1 I- 13. I, '- 11 . -.rf -I. , ,- rw 4 5 N, 'x 1 V fm- IX ' ,fx f- w. ,-4 ..f 1 1 1 i i 1 1 5 i 1 I 1 I 1 1 1 3 1 1 J 1 1 1 1 . 1 8 1 i gm f-- ' .J I HIT ,ww ., ,f,:, " 12 If - 1...--,AQ , 'L-3' 1 E! 1, -.7 3 1 : 'f 1 ' 1 E 1 I 1 5 1 i 1 5 E j, ,-gf UJQ.. H nv . i 2 TNI F. 'I pi-vefif 1 , U. FS -i I52 'EQMM3 Sl- Hawaii Before the Freshman Religion class, and before all members of the other classes who were fortunate enough to be able to squeeze into the classroom. Mr. l-labush beautifully interpreted the twenty-third Psalm from the viewpoint of the man who wrote it, that is, from the viewpoint of a Cxalilean shepherd. He was well received and applauded, and influenced his hearers in a marked manner. TRIO OFFERS MUSICALE AT CHAPEL Catherine Wade-Smith, violin virtuoso, Donald McGill, baritone, and Sanford Schlussel, pianist, delighted the student body with their offerings of music during the assembly of Thursday morning, January 16th. Through the influence of Rev. l-larry Cressman it was possible for the student body to enjoy these artists. Although they were all artists of the first order, Miss Wade-Smith was probably best received because of her excellent interpretation of the most difficult numbers. Especially swell did she render Franz Riess' "Perpetual Motion," and it is worthy of noting that the instrument which she played was a Stradivarius, ,once owned by Franz Riess himself. We look forward to more such programs, and feel that the money we spend for such artistic talent is not at all thrown to the winds: We than-k the Muhlenberg Christian Association. Q Qtnmmennement Program WEDNESDAY, MAY,29, l929 MUSIC BY KLlNGLER,S MUNICIPAL ORCHESTRA ORDER OF EX ERCI SES MUSIC Now thank we all our Cod . With heart and hands and voices, Who wondrous things hath clone, In whom His word rejoicesg Who, from our mothers' arms, Hath blessed us on our way With countless gifts of love, And still is ours today. 4 PRAYER e MUSIC e Salutafofy , . JAMES E. KAHLER Valcdictoyy , WIISLIAM C. BERKEMEYER MUSIC Address . . .PROVOST -IOSIAH I-I. PENNIMAN University of Pennsylvania MUSIC Conferring of Degrees I t , , BY THE APRESIDENT ,ALMA MATER ANNOUNCEMENTS 11531 , . 1 5 , i 1 1 6 Q E Q i 3, if . ' s ,. ii 1 X! 5. QE Eg U si ix I 2 3 3 is a :Q Ei 5 if, I ,Ei 2 i if : :E E E2 ii 2 a 5,, ' f'W'i ' ,Q ,,,' f .f A A -ff -.A f X-4,1 f 'hifi X 'HA-,. ,,, , 1' ff! f f 1 .ff fv 1, , f Y .f, .14 ,, J , f f - iff 1 ,-,A ,I g ,jffkyax 1' C"f,.' f 2 , ,,,l4., 5 , f,,f,:P ff f-fgfqf, : 4 5,4 1 ., ,ffm ,,,, ,, M '-.OQZEI7 1 ,fff ,,., , , , ,.,, ., ff , 1,4 5 .Jeff , ff , . - , fl, ,Aifz gy! zz 3' ,. ,jg if4ZW'3 ,f ,,v- , Ziff! f . ,f ,. , , ,M , :,,,y,fZ: X fi 2'f26'gz, ,y f 4 P WW QZQZX. QQ n :40ff',?,Y' , '52 ff ? ' X5 ffwf?'f?ff'fW," 47 "-,Qffvl fv :ffxL"WUZ 7 5455 ' fffffff 'fffff Y 9 1, 17" 'W aZ'j'f,,jf-V23 fffwf W 1 f f f ffimi ' 74, zu' 1 . Q , f,,2y,,14742a ,f...f,miji,:,,,2'if2f?'2,. A , Q X N 'Ag N R x XF 4 X XX X fl s 11541L The The The The The The The The The The lll".Nl'1Ulk' l'lUN l:InIr-I' Kaul IIOIII Xvlmm ull lmleaullign l'lill!4l' HIIII ull I'I'eIIlIII'eu here below: lxIIIIne lillll Rlxwe ye Heavenly host: l Imsne l'RllIer. bun und Holy Ghost. lluwg li'llN.-Xl. l"lONORS Qllighcst Slumlingfor Four Ycarsj XYII.I.I.xm C. lTIfRxI-'IsIIaYI-:R PXUI C li' , I . .. SMI-IE l30N:Xl.D C. l'.NuI.I-:RT IAMI-:S lil. KAIILISIX Y Xh,lillS'I'l'1R lXlilNliR'I' SENIOR HONORS CPARLTON L. l"lliCKhlAN WALTISIX R. KROUSE ELDIXED K. STAUFIFER COURSES IN EDUCATION S. JANE B.-NCI-IMAN GRACE B. Z. FOLLWEILER CZATHERINE H. KENDIG ALICE H. KENDIC. DEGREES CONFERRED Doctor of Music HARRY SYKES . . . . . Lancaster Doctor of Literature ELSIE SINGMASTER LEWARS . . . . Gettysburg Doctor of Divinity JOHN M. RICHARDS ...... Philadelphia HENRY SCHAEFFER . Lutheran Theological Seminary, Maywood, Ill. L. DOMER ULRICH ..... Wilkes-Barre Doctor of Laws CHARLES M. JACOBS Mt. Airy Doctor of Humane Letters JOSIAH H. PENNIMAN . 1929 PRIZE AWARDS . President of the Lutheran Theological Seminary, - . Provost of the University of Pennsylvania Clayton K. Bernheim Medal .... WILLIAM C. BERKEMEYTER Clemmie Ulrich junior Oratorical Prize . FRANKLIN J. SCI-IWEIGER Seconcl junior Oratorical Prize . . . FRANCIS I-I. GENDALL ATWOOD T. SMITH Charles Boschen German Prize - ' JOHN N- RITTER German Club Prize . E-RICH A- STOECKEL LOUIS BERNSTEIN james Schaadt Memorial Prize . . PAUL C- EMPIE Mgrris Hoats Prize , , , . CHARLES L. SHIMER Presidenfs Philosophy Prize . . . ELDRED K- STP-UFFER George William Merkle Prize in Salesmanship George William Merkle Prize in Advertising . 11551 WALTER J. WOLFE CURTIS W. PRANTZ WALTER L. DIETER There is no -writer that shall not perishg but what his hand hath written endureth ever. Write, therefore, nothing but what wittptease thee when thou shalt see it on the day of resurrection. A -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS Hmom gown A N He mounted his horse, and placed her on it behind him, and it ascended with them into the sky. . --The Story of the Magic Horse swan Sf ff! , ae LV 519 Hy lvfsm bm n 2 gs 2 t W w1::v-+- 4.. , H ,, is F E E 1, W V S E I 1 f 5 f 1 I T F 1 S AW -cm nswgf' 'wp -0- .56 . git: gil kg . .. ' 2. Lg E I ' f 0 Q , 039 no '- ' C0003 as OA X Z X f X X Hggoul ALFRED Sen-Qfhh N King El-Mihraj returned my Salutation and wclconwd mu. - The Firsf Voyage Qf E5-Sindibad Qf Ihr Svc .I . I I 2 I I I I Q I I i I I - I ,I I 'I I I ,I ' I gl I 1 I K, I I 1 v I, i L. iii 11 ,A ii :: I - I IQ I5 I? sv QI 'II ii E I xl f I If I iv I 5: I : I I I 22 I I. 5 , 1 1 I If, I1 I 2 f I I 1 x sv f iI IM , X rf : V' , : Y' 1 I I -5-..,......4..,- . f , . ......f.. P I I I I I I I I I I fb i GEORGE RICHARD I-IoLsTRoM I I I X I I , , , g ...,..,4..... ...--.1.....M...- sf 5 E44 -v f-3-1 ON Pr" Genrge Ricbarh Ziaulstrum ' HE past season saw the inauguration of a . new coaching system at the Cardinal and Gray institution. To say that it was a change for the better would be unfair under the cir- cumstances, but there is no doubt- that the selection of George I-lolstrom as head coach of athletics conforms in every respect iwith the efforts of Muhlenberg to maintain a high athletic standard. i ' - . , "'George" has been a familiar figure at the local college since l920, whenihe enrolled at 'Berg as a transfer from Shurtleff College, Wis- consin. To say the least, he was one of the stars that glittered on the horizon during ','Punk" Wood's regime, which was at its height during that period. During his collegiate days he 'was a star in football, basketball, and baseball, and in addition to that he was an honor student. Following his graduation, "Duke" Landgraf quickly signed him to "knock the apples over the fence" for his Allentown Dukes in the Middle Atlantic League. . Holstrom was easily recognized as-having great qualifications for a coach, and his Alma Mater engaged him as mentor of Freshman Athletics. Under his tutelage the Frosh established some of the most enviable records in the history of Muhlenberg sport annals. George was employed in this capacity until the advent of the 1929 season, when, upon the resignation of ul-laps" Benfer, he was appointed head coach. - While the outlook for a brilliant gridiron campaign during his initial year as mentor was not as promising as in recent years, Holstrom, never- theless, developed a smooth running machine that swept through some stiff opposition with flying colors. The team dropped five games and won three, but the good accounts that they gave of themselves in the contests easily showed the results of I-lolstrom's efforts. "George" also put one of the best basketball teams of recent years on the waxed court for the Cardinal and Gray during l930. 9 The highlights of this season were the winning of the conference championship, and the victory over Lehigh, which, incidentally, was our first since l9Z3. Without the least hesitation one can easily predict that the greatest success will attend l-lolstrom's efforts at Muhlenberg. His profound knowledge of athletics, his ability to instill confidence in his men, and his winning personality have already gained for him such wide popularity that he is sure to establish himself as one of the greatest coaches that 'Berg has ever had. Qtbletics anti Qtbletzs W. A. WACKERNAGEL, '3l From football to basketball, to baseball to track, One of the beauties of sports is that there is so great a variety. Enough to give every man a chance. There is football for the strong and vigorous, Basketball for the quick and accurate, Baseball for the alert and agile, Track for the fleet. Each demands patience and courage, Each demands stamina and cunning. The The crowd loves to see the brilliant run of the halfback, hard, clean tackle of the flashy end on the gridiron, They thrill at the beautiful shot of the forward, The tricky dribble of the guard on the waxed court, Fans laud the hard, cautious toiling of the battery, The wonderful fielding of the third-sacker on the diamond, They marvel at the speed of the sprinter, At the magnificence of the great pole-vaulterg All is but a repeating cycle of splendor and thrills, Keeping the young blood excited and stirring, Keeping the old hearts ever young. Each athlete seems to have his particular dominion of excellence, Each his hour of performance. "Breaks" add vivid color to it all, I But The The The Yet, the athletes cannot depend on luck: "freak" passes, the superman falters, and even the iron-man oft' breaks great athletes of the game are those who are dependable, men who can endure, play it out to the end. to understand their grace and skill, We must think of their long hours of Panting,-plodding,-grinding away, Far from the crowd,-where nobody sees: Thus, and thus only, is greatness achieved, Whether in the realm of the physical! g A the mental! or the moral! 11621, aks- Besume of the 1929 Jfunthall beasun HIS past season saw the innovation of a new coaching regime at the Cardinal and Gray institution. Whether it was a move for the better or for the worse cannot be proven in one season's trial. While the material for the last few seasons has not been of exceptional character, the fact remains that there is a wide gap that must be bridged between scholastic and collegiate football that the local group of inexperienced menrnuset cross before a strong team can be turned out by any coach. To say the least, Coach l-lolstrom is well liked and highly esteemed by all the stuclen-ts and future success is almost a certainty. The '29 team was a fighting and "do-or-die" outfit which gained the praise of the fans and the press in a very laudable manner and this alone is an achievement that is very worthy of mention. When the date of the opening game on the schedule arrived there was much speculation as to the strength of the team which was to carry the local colors through the frays of the season. Although the opening game is generally understood as a Hwarming-up" affair, Juniata proved to be the possessor of a well-organized and even-running gridiron machine. The Muhlenberg Mules, however, dove right into the Huntington lads and kicked them all around the field to a 25-0 tune. That the Mules were a strong and flashy horde was clearly shown in this initial melee. The brilliant work of Smith and Weiner on the line and Pallidino, Batalin and Majercilc in the backfielcl proved to be the highlights of the game. The highly touted Lafayette Leopard was next met in the Easton Stadium. Outweighecl, but neither outclassed nor outfought, the Muhlen- berg machine held their powerful opponents to a 23-0 score. At that the Maroon was extended to the utmost to gain a margin which hardly did justice to the closeness of the battle. Had it not been for the inability of our line to hold in the crucial moments the final outcome would have been very much different than it was. 41631 is, I l 6 Q g i i I f 3 g , I i . i . 1 i i E Z r , E ' , 1 1 4- E , 2 is " , ,f. .g 5 57, ,, E Iffpf ,yi gfif' 3 wg -y 7 w ,,:G ,, f .ww 1 ,wg V ,f 6, ,,f'o,1,f iff' Z P iffy' 'gy' :,,' , fr 'gr iffy ,, 5 f I ,, 4 , 3, f 241 4 F! v,.qf ,'- RENXX'IL'l-C, Trainer TWINING, Mgr. g With a very encouraging and bright outlook for the rest ofthe schedule, the team returned to their class the following Saturday when Dickinson was engaged on the home-lot. At the end of the first half the boys from Carlisle were on the long end of a 6-O count. Flashing one of the greatest offensive exhibitions of the season, the Mules kicked, reared, dove and drove through the Dickinson eleven for a 21-6 victory. The backfield quartet comprised of Weber, Carney, Gerber and Batalin gave a beautiful exhibition of ball toting in this game, as did the entire line in defensive play. Our old rivals in all sports, Lebanon Valley, were- the next to be enter- .fimy L. SMITH PARRILLO tained by the local collegians. Picked by the famous dopester, Heisman, to trip l-lolstrom's men by at least three touchdowns, the Annville eleven was extremely fortunate to get away with a 7-0 drubbing. The lone tally of the encounter occurred late in the fourth iquarter, when "Stan" Carney heaved an aerial package of six points to Weber just over the goal line. lncensed by this rude jolt, the Mylin machine launched a terrific drive against our goal line which was frustrated on the local four-yard line just a few seconds before the final bark of the whistle was sounded. ' Three victories out of four starts was the record that 'the I-lolstrom 71: 'fs of .. r f ,l'i..3..... L.. Zgf, X , , X f 11651 v ff f ff 1' , ff-f X I J, I fi .- ' K, 'li P K. A. Gnuizxmmo GERBER men had to defend when the Ursinus Bears arrived for their annual pig- Q skin party on the local lawn. Muhlenberg had a 7-2 lead with which to enter the last quarter with, when the Ursinus center intercepted a bad pass and raced fifty yards for the winning tally. That the locals were greatly superior to the victors was clearly 'evident in all departments of the game save the final one-the score-board. ia F. l The classic of the year was next on' the schedule. Backed up by a large band of rooters, and a very optimistic team, Lehigh was very skeptical as to the outcome of the battle. The Brown and White managed to pull l -1 16612 i R 1 5 , A' 75, V, 3 ,aff ifi MAJERCIK QUICK something of a surprise by hanging a 28-7 tag on the local warriors, but had anything but a party in so doing. The repeated thrusts of the brilliant Brown and White back, Davidowitz, proved to be too much for the Hol- strom horde and the Tate tribe had a 2I-0 lead before the game had prac- tically begun. Starting the second session with a determined and sus- tained drive, the locals marched up the field for a seven-point receipt. Although the play was entirely in the Brown and White territory throughout the last half, save for Nora's seventy-yard run for a touchdown, it seemed that the Muhlenberg drives were not destined to net any scores. Frequent W I . - - lx.. 7, A ., W li .firm 5 x LQXQ fi ,AQ 3251.5 W if :: f, 2? . A ,. 201: mea ywn ' ' 9 1 f,,, ,J f 744, 'X f if 7' fu! , ff 'HZ Mfcf ga 7 X M 2fX'W 4 f vw: iz: ,ff f 4 Xi, 7 Z r ? X Z X W X, W! f X 0 -X Q, , f f W f 1 Z' ., ff 7 'ZX I 22 2, fi ff? 3 61403 52 fff, ,iff 1,75 ff , X , 42 f ' if X Z 9 X 4 Mfffvff, ff f 4 WVW W 2 W X , X W 7 WWW? 5 WX f xg' VX fayf, iw muy f 1 ,f ,Wm QXXQ f 2, W X2 gf fy 7,24 VZ Z ff? e ' fn. 4 f 42. I, f ,. - , X ZXXZQZ4 X ,X , ,y,,k,,,g gig f-.L1'f'f'i gfffrj, fr, ,I ,yay ,I , ' fg 214' f 'cf 1 ' f , , .' X, U fy ,,'i,, ,fr 1, ,- ,' ,J Xf X X ,!. f ,,,. mf, ,V , 44 ' amy, 5 f X X f .I 4 X 4 4 f 4 , 2 , 1 4 1 5 47 1 zf 17 4 X X X I 2 X I 1, X Zi. X a Z X f a X X Q f 21755 rf' ay ,, ,ff V MW XX 1 X , Xf f 4' f .Qi 76' I 1, ? . F2 W4 f, Qi M421 4 52 , ,. ,p, ,, ,,, f ff, ' I XVEINER BORRELI. , penalties on the threshold of the scoring zone confounded the best efforts of the Cardinal and Gray to this end. The Blue and White outfit from F. 81 M. were next on the program on the local gridiron. Cracked up as a very, very powerful aggregation, the visitors did not in any light prove a disappointment. They literally walked right into the Mule stable and ransacked the place. With Britton, a giant fullback, leading-the attack, the Lancaster lads ran over the local eleven for three touchdowns and two placements for a total of twenty points. Some solace was found, however, in the fact that this was the 1 ' - 1 Nh r Y g.!l ,V I ,V , .x r X r. , L ' '4'-. J ' , X f H . - x i t K rr X W ysi' -l 1631 ,L fn , 7, ,ur cf: Uiffffi f'1'z37 I f T,.....m, p MEDNICK PALLADINO first triumph of the Blue and White football representativesxbver a Car- dinal and Gray machine in six seasons. The Turkey Day classic proved to be the greatest game of the season. Western Maryland came here with as fine a record as anyteam in the country could boast of. Meeting some of the strongest teams in the East who had failed to even cross their goal line-well that was enough for any team to buck up against. Undaunted by the predictions of the dopesters, who could see nothing but a breaking up of the local pigskin artists, the l-lolstrom horde battled the Green Terrors to a 7-0 standstill, and they .Wg M Ag ' llflk s',' l as X A- v'X vt' r l .f mo 3. X l KIIXKA WEBER were more than fortunate to carry away that verdict. lVlajercik's seventy- yard run in the first period was the feature of the game and showed the Harlow outfit that they had a fighting and dangerous opponent to contend with. A few poor passes at the crucial moments were the "breaks" that upset the locals' chances for a glorious victory and a curtain appearance for the season. To pick out a star of the season would be almost as impossible as it would be unfair. One of the big surprises of the season was the fine work of Harry Batalin. One of the smallest and lightest backs in collegiate Polioum' Hmm, f X f Q -1 170 1, it I CARNEY BATALIN ranks, Batalin played a bang-up game consistently and promises to be a star in his remaining year. ' A "Fats" Smith, one of the greatest ends that has ever worn the Cardinal and Gray colors, played his final game this year, and leaves a gaping hole in our line which will demand an exceptional man to fill. "Smitty" was a hard and clean tackler, a determined fighter, and a good leader. "Beanie" Borrell proved to be a very versatile member of the varsity squad. That he was a great player-is exemplified by the fact that he was G. Gizuxizium WITTWER mmf x Q J J 3 7 f Z Z Z f :I4 in -PS Ru-.iw -'VAICXY U as fine a guard as he was a line-ripping back. For three seasons he has been one of the mainstays of local football aggregations. With a wealth of well-seasoned material left from this year's squad, and a powerful supply of stars from a Freshman team to bid for positions on next year's outfit, Coach Holstrom is sure to turn out one of the greatest teams at the Cardinal and Gray institution next season. GlI.'l'Nl'IR -1 172 in 1929 Jfumhall amumz I Franklin and Marshall I8 I8 II I2 September 28 .... ........ M ulienberg Juniata, October 5 .... .... M uhlenberg Lafayette, IZ. . .... Muhlenberg Dickinson, I9 .... .... M uhQenberg Lebanon Valley, 26. . .... Mulienberg Ursinus, November 2 .... ..., M uhQenberg, Lehigh, 9 .... .... M uhlenberg Gettysburg, I6 .... .... M uhlenberg 28 .... .... M uhienberg Western Maryland, Totals .... ........... U I ' H INDIVIDUAL SCORERS L. SMITH ................................. . . . 6 BATALIN .... WEBER .... CARNEY ..... MAJERCIK ...... PALLADINO ...... 41731 Z 67 ,ffZf'.:f,1'4 ' ff '-,254 ff-'51 1',y5'17 ' Koi' f 1, 'ff ,' f"', 'ffff , fff'Ww'f,ff df, ,W ' if, fwifw , ,, f ff 1434271 " 7 , ,win ,M m xv -f,,57,' 'fwfr Q.: e fff, W'44cff" A7 f gy' ' X f'!f W , My ,- ..f .,,f, ,,: 1 , 45,4 ,VW , ff I im" f, ,nv X f 5 0 if ,M,- . frm 1 f ",1.,',,4: , 'I 'gg 4'ff",v A f, f. ,, ,g ,,,f , W., 1 M, 5 fy, ,aff gy, 1 1 , ,,f,1,!,.. fs 1 , , , ,Q f .1 f ff A Q, , ,fw"'f'., n ,M , , f ,l f,,, , , ,nl -4 f ., y ,f V gf, ff f . mi ,, f pw 15 ' 44,104 'X L WL fs, , yy., gf fffaf 2 5 EN 12 ESX I fff ""f E Z umm ' i ff Q4 f i ., NW! , 4 if 1 gi f"'w1,' fffftvf 2 K ,, . X X f'-,Vjf f : 4 ! ffm Wray 2 f ff 12402 E 22 fr, 22 WW , fg fy 1 ,HZH 5 'A f 2 .2 YWYFQZ 2 J ,j 2 z' f' " QL 152 ,, H' " ' 'Q ,M ,-.,,, fV,z 1 Z W Q' 1 'UQ 5 E gf: 4 " wfff .'-4..ff Gmc, P FU,-4.'.,! ,wx f ,. fi . f ff ff 1 ff I f ,4 ,, ,fr ,,, , 1, -Q f if ,MH fff n 2, ff' , f ,, wr, ww, Mfffv ,if 2 '. fw fy 'jf' , ff vvf, ,fu ,, 1 Uuuffrfn, 'f ,ff f.Q . -.f,7,' ., fm,-.Q,,, :M f X ,f .Z yn! f I V7.2 13' 1, f,.f :cg ,.,,f,, w 52 W XX? - 5 1 We ,W f ' r ' , ' ,- e , - r 1 e -' 1 ,Q ' 5 -all f r ix . Q 5 kk '- 5 ,Q 'M' Y X tif sl . s lWf"'V i9' 1. Q .., K1 'gx at 111 9 ' 2, Qs- V' Q g W ,M 'fr . - if , - '. 2 5 X s 3 :Freshman :fastball seasun HE. Frosh football team under Coach Alan Seifert and his assistant, Vincent, had a very successful season, winning three out of four games. Throughout the entire season they displayed a fine type of defensive and offensive football. They were a great help to Coach I-lolstrom in getting his varsity squad in shape for theirfgames. ' a ' The first game of the season with the Ursinus Freshmen was called off at the last moment due to a mixup in the Collegeville collegians' schedule. With lack of experience, the Frosh faced a strong Lehigh Yearling team. With most of the breaks against them, the Frosh put up a good battle and held Lehigh scoreless until the last few minutes of the last quarter. Then the recovery of a fumble by the Lehigh team on the ten-yard line and a passing attack spelled defeat for our boys by a score of 7-0. ln their next game the Frosh hit their winning stride by turning in an impressive win over Trenton Normal School. The Frosh had things their own way and rolled up a pleasing I8-2 score. The Cardinal and Gray Yearlings in their third game registered a close triumph over the Peirce School eleven. The Frosh made a touchdown in the first minutes to play as well as the extra point. Peirce School followed by also making a touchdown a few moments later but failed to annex the extra point. ln the remainder of the game both teams put up a great fight but neither was able to score. When the final whistle blew. the Frosh were on the upper side of the 7-6 score. In the final game of the season, the Freshmen easily won over Lafayette l:rosh by a 26-7 score. Wilkinson, with an eighty-five yard run, featured in this victory of the little Mules. 1174i li l xi Q Q X xxf int, ies. md ing off ule. am- and hen I .cl a 1 all heir :lO5e I1 ill wed the feat the rette ufed The offensive work of Evanosky, Symons and Wilkinson of the back-field was very impressive. The entire team looked very good in both the offensive and defensive and we are expecting great things from them on the varsity in the remaining years of their stay at Muhlenberg. Oct. I2 .... I9 .... 26 .... Nov. 2 .... 9 .... FRESHMAN SCHEDULE, 1929 I . ...... Muhlenberg . . .Muhlenberg . . .... Muhlenberg Muhlenberg, 7, . . . ..... Muhlenberg Totals ....... ....... EVANOSKY. WILKINSON ..... SYMONS. . RHoADs. . . Ursinus fcancelledb Lehigh, . 7 Trenton Normal, 2 Peirce School, 6 Lafayette, 7 22 'INDIVIDUAL SCORERS ABRAHAM BOONE COOPERMAN EVANOSKY GARNET HORINE KUNZ T. D. G. T. Points . . 4 0 24 'Z I I3 . . 2 0 I2 . . 0 2 2 I 51 NUMERAL MEN MARZOLF MATUSKA MILLER MORRISON NIXON OBERG ONDREJCEK 11751 "CY" SEIFERT Coacl RHOADS SCHULTZ SYMoNs TRELOAR WILKINSON Zuzu PETERSON A man in prosperity resernbleth a tree, around which people flock as long as it hath fruity But as soon as it hath dropped all that it bore, they disperse frorn beneath it, and seek another. H -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS Y ! Q00 Q00 ooo S2 egg fibjf may QQ, . . K3 , , . Q M u '.- t t . I Q55 f-3-. . . , -' 5 2' ' Qzggg ei- 3 3 ig. fa.-a s if me .mr Q. oo ' ' Hnaotu Atmeo EWMAN Lo. it was a huge white dome. of great height and large circum- ference: and I found that I had not strength nor activity to climb it. on account of its exceeding smoothness. -HTl1c Second Voyage Qf Es-Sindibad of the Sea A, , H .. . ... 1 -s. ' X M A H If ' x. Besums uf 192966 Easkethall Season GAIN Muhlenberg boasts of winning the conference basketball cham- pionship. It was unanimous by virtue of the fact that the 'Bergmen won every game that was played with conference teams. This is not the only feather in their hat, for they defeated both Lehigh and Lafay- ette, although the latter came back and won the second game of the annual series. At the beginning it looked very promising for, an undefeated sea- son, as Muhlenberg won the first 'four games, but then came the disastrous four-day trip in which 'Berg netted only one victoryfout of four games, two of these being played with clubs made up of former stars of collegiate circles. This, however, did not ruinithe morale of the team, for they came back and won most of the remaining games. With nine games won and eight lost, the season may be well termed a very successful one. Pk Pk 24 ' MUHLENBERG-JUNIA TA Muhlenberg's rim-tossing quintet pried the lid off the l929-30 season auspiciously enough by winning its first game. Juniata 'College in 'Berg's opening clash succumbed to a 33-I5 count. When the team trotted out on the floor it was noticed that they wore natty new uniforms consisting of cardinal jersies with a small cardinal Muhlenberg outlined with gray written across the chest, and brilliant cardinal shorts. The band was out and regaled the cash customers with many a serenade while thei boys warmed up and got their eye on the basket. The five that made the initial appearance on the floor were Wackernagel and Heffner at forward, Kalt- reider at center, Smith and Ulrich at guard. Heffner was the sole newcomer in the lineupf At the beginning of the game it looked as though-sure defeat was- in store for the 'Bergrnen for the Huntington boys jumped right into the lead and stayed there until just before the end of the first half. From then on the local boys tightened up and never again did the visitors threaten them. T wk ax: as MUHLENBERG-MT. AIRY The Mt. Airy game was one with as fast a passing attack as was ever seen on the local floor. Under it the ministers just wilted and faded away. This was a comparatively easy game and the scrubs played a long time, but failed to impress the same way in which the varsity had. A feature 11781 p x L. SMITH ASCHBACH, Mgr. of this game was the reappearance of several old-time Muhlenberg athletes playing against their Alma Mater. ' exam MUHLENBERG-MORA VIAN This was one of the decisive but colorless contests of the season and ended with Muhlenberg on the long end of a 43-I 7 score. The game was played on the Raub School floor, the regular Y. M. C. A. floor being unavail- afbleg the strange ,surroundings caused the boys to take some time to grow familiar' to them, for in the first five minutes of play it looked as though it might be a very close game. ln the second quarter, however, the Mules steadily drew away and came out leading at half time by a 26-I3 score. ' :k:x:.:x: M UH LEN BERG-LA FA YE TTE SERIES The first was the game in which the teams showed true mettle. Here was a real game in which the lead kept see-sawing back and forth: one which was replete with spectacular and flashy plays, one which called for the best of every man in a uniformg the kind of game which is a real .test for every player and a joy to the spectator. The local Y. M. C. A. was packed for the occasion, and the Frosh had whetted the victory appetite by a neat win over the Bethlehem DeMolay. Greater anxiety was evident as the colorful players of both sides rushed on the floor. At the first whistle Muhlenberg shot out in the lead and scored seven points before Lafayette threatened. Then the latter tightened up and overcame the lead so as to be ahead by one point at the end of the first half. From then on the lead see-sawed back and forth until the final minutes of play, when Ulrich, Lauch, and Wackernagel each netted a field goal, respectively, which sewed up the game. The most outstanding figures of the game were "Benny" Lippetz and "Bill" Wackernagel, who opposed each other. On Lafayette's floor, however, the 'Bergmen were not as fortunate and were defeated by a 32-20 score. The Lafayette team was at home on their large floor and soon showed themselves superior. Many of the 'Bergmen's shots fell ,short of their goal. The score after ten minutes of play stood at five all, but Lafayette managed to forge out ahead and lead at half-time by a I5-I I score. From then on they held their lead until the final whistle had blown. Dimmerling was again high scorer of the day with eleven points. Lippetz and Wackernagel were both unable to get going properly and neither of them scored more than two points. "I-len" Ulrich and "Fat" Smith each netted five points, to split high scoring honors for 'Berg. 117912 72 N4 ff wg . ZF? -RRQERSIIQZNX H. ULRICH HEFFNER ' MUHLENBERC-CRESCENT A. C. This was the first game of the season that was played on a foreign court. Muhlenberg came out on the short end of the score, but that does not tell the whole story. The Muhlenberg team could not get started on the strange floor and the New Mooners soon forged ahead and at the end of. the first were on thelong end of a ZI-I0 score. By this time the strange- ness of the floor had somewhat worn off and by the end of the game Cres- cent A. C. just barely warded off the frenzied attack of the 'Bergmen. ' sas, M UHLENBERG-PENN A.. C. Muhlenberg journeyed to Philadelphia and there met one of the best teams on their schedule. Joey'Schaaf, former captain of Penn's Inter- collegiate League Champions, was 'one of its star players. The Pennacs went into the lead at the starting whistle and stayed there until the game ended. The final score was 49-37. I-leffner and Lauck were the big guns for 'Berg, the former tallying I I points and the latter l0. ' DK Sk Pk M UH LEN BERG-DREX EL In a free scoring battle, in which 79 points were registered, Muhlenberg managed to come out on top by a 43-36 count over Drexel. From the outset the game looked like a runaway for the Dragons, who gained a I2-4 advantage before the contest was a few minutes old. Muhlenberg grad- ually piled up markers until they knotted the count at I6-I6 and pulled away to a 22-I6 lead at the half. During the second half Muhlenberg kept ringing up points and with only five minutes gone were enjoying a 32-22 advantage. The Dragons then put on their rally which had the crowd yelling throughout and brought the statistics to '35-32 with nine minutes remaining. That was the closest the home team,was able to reach the visitors, for the fast Muhlenberg five took a decisive lead, which they held until the final whistle blew. . as :xc as ' MUHLENBERG-P. M. C. :F q ln the fourth game of the series played away from home, the Pennsyl- vania Military College five ran roughshod over the Muhlenberg Mules. The victory for the Cadets was chiefly due to the playing of their pivot man, "Beans" Brennan, who dropped the ball through the cords eight times for double markers, besides contributing to his team's fine passing. The game was a close one in the first half, each team holding the other to -11801 if 'l.ll'f. tell the of fres- DBS! ICT' LHCS LIDC LUIS arg ghe 2-4 id- Led :Ig j 3. h C ne ch CY fl. t5- Jfl if g. 'o ..B , , CARNEY WACKERNAGEL within three points of its own score, the half time tally being I I to 9 in favor of the local team. Muhlenberg, however, could not stage a comeback and from then on victory was very evident for P. M. C. ik Pk :lf M UHLENBERG- TEMPLE N The largest crowd that ever witnessed a collegiate basketball game in Allentown saw the Temple University, passers turn back the Muhlenberg Mules by a 39-3l score. The Temple boys secured an early lead and managed to keep it throughout the battle. At the end of the first half the score stood I4-I0 in favor of Temple. When the teams came back on the floor the Philadelphians staged a rally and ran up a twelve-point lead. Wackernagel then entered the game and sank three pretty. field goals, which changed the complexion of things. But somehow the local boys could not rally sufficiently enough to come out ahead. Pk Pk Pk MUHLENBERG- URSINUS The Muhlenberg cagemen journeyed to Ursinus and took the measure of the Ursinus Bears by a 43-20 score. The lineup was revamped and several of the stars were disqualified on account of poor scholastic rating, but this did not shatter the morale of the 'Bergmen. This new line-up showed good form and very neatly filled the positions of the older and more experi- enced players who were disqualified. Ursinus made the first point on a foul and then Muhlenberg scored fifteen points before the Bears could retaliate. Ursinus never recovered from this and the first half ended with Muhlenberg on the long end of a one-sided 28-8 score. Smith and Kratzer were the high scorers for the evening, the former tallying I2 points and the latter I0 points. Smith electrified the fans in the first half with five sensa- tional long shots from the middle of the floor. Sterner was the shining light for the losers. as :xc :xc ' M UHLEN BERG-F ORDHA M The Muhlenberg quintet, playing on enemy territory in New York, was beaten by the fast Fordham aggregation to the tune of 38-25. The 'Berg cagemen did not give up their Lincoln Birthday game without a hard- fought battle, for at the end of the first half the Maroons were only leading In the second half the 'Berg boys couldn't keep up their by a I4-ll score. fight and finally came out on the short end of the score. quam QS NYNk QW ,fg E 1 f wi w Z ZZ fl? ff! K 7 Wx ,ff f Z ff? Z 1 4, 4 ? W! 7 ffff 4 XZ pf' k , W 47? 2 ff , MQ! Way QW! ff f 5 W' 0 7 f 1? 2 4 f,4,Q. ' iff l Za W if fffwgf W A ' f 5 y ff 1 jf Sw' 4 A 4 4 X f if ffgff f 7 XWQ fri X fa? f f f .,... +r-- Z X -f 1 'ff' fi W f W ,f i X off! .uf ,z , 1 7425? X7 V17 ,ff ff : 2 4 Z Z Q ? 4? .j f 4 Z X M if WC tw! X inf? EXW X4 M005 3 .1 'fd Z' if 1725322 1-ff' , f' f, '- ffff 4 2 Z 1 Z 9 f 4 2 5: A ""' 2 W "Q wi , yy 5231.33 1421774 f aff , , , 7'1" fifijf- ffzffw -- Lyf ,ff , ,,' ,J 5 05 Q , f H ff ff ff ,,f,if i f-,,,.,f , ,,! ff ffl' ff ,' ff I ,X , jk , , if 75, ,QV X 'f f'ff"f f f, f, f 'V 1, ,,,. , ,ff 4 fff ,fn X rf f ff r , 97, xf fi ff ,, ,, f Z, I 1 yah ,,f,,f, fu' 57, ,, fe ff f X O 23,' jf 1' W g l Su.xNKwm1.E1z O'URlT?N i MUHLENBERG-FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL In a contest that was chock full of points, the Muhlenberg cagemen came out on the long end of a 50-40 score against the Lancaster collegians on the Allentown "YH floor. The game began in a mediocre manner, but soon both teams began to open up and gave the rooters plenty of thrills. Muhlenberg forged out into the lead and stayed there most of the game by retaliating every time the Possums scored. The Mules seemed to be sticking, to the old adage that ua good offense is the best defense." Toward the middle of gthe second half the boys from Lancaster fought tenaciously until the score' stood 27-24, the closest they ever came to the local boys' score. After a time out, the 'Bergmen came back and never again did F. 8: M. come so close. A ,F ,F ak I ' M UH LEN BERG-LEH I GH After the Frosh had pav.ed the victorious way by a defeat of the Lehigh Frosh, the Muhlenberg Mules retaliated by defeating the Lehigh Uni- versity five in one of the fastest games ever witnessed on the local Y. M. C. A. Hoor. These traditional rivals camel to Allentown with a feather in their hat, having won all but three of their previous games. After leading for a while they dropped back and with the score see-sawing back and forth, the local boys finally crashed through and sewed up the game. , vk 214 ik M UHLEN BERG-ALBRI GH T Albright came to the local floor and took the measure of the Muhlen- berg cagemen by a 34-24 count, in a game that promised no thrills what- soever. It seems as though after winning the game with Lehigh the week before, the 'Bergmen fell to the lowest ebb just a few days later. The home team could not overcome the lead that Albright established. Pk ik F14 ' I M UHLENBERG-LEBAN ON VALLEY 'Muhlenberg journeyed to Annville and came home on the wrong end of- a 54-32 score only after a hard struggle and a second half rally by the Lebanon Valley passers. The contest started off well enough for 'Berg and at half time they were leading by a 20-I5 count In the second half ann unaccountable hold-up was staged which left "I-looks" Mulane's crew Slttlllg pretty. This was partly due to the fact that Ulrich was put out on fouls soon after the second period started and then the trouble started whlch ended up in the one-sided score. A 11821- surely played a wonderful game. I . ,Mmm , KRATZER LAUCK , MUHLENBERG-GETTYSBURG A Again the court men of 'Berg came out' the. leaders of the Con- ference by a decisive victory over the Gettysburg Bullets, which clinched the title. The game ended with Muhlenberg on the long end of a 46-34 score. At no time throughout the entire game was the final issue in any doubt. The wearers of the Cardinal and Gray jumped into the lead shortly after the start of the game and gradually increased it as the contest was waged on. l-leffner again was high scorer for this contest, but was closely followed by Smith and .Wackernagel. This was Smith's last game and he I 1929-1930 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Muhlenberg ....... ........... ,I uniata ..... . I 5 Muhlenberg .... . . Mt. Airy ..... 24 Muhlenberg .... . . Moravian ..... . . . I7 Muhlenberg .... . . Lafayette .... 23 Muhlenberg .... . . Crescent A. C. ..... . . 39 Muhlenberg, Penn . . Muhlenberg. Drexel ....... 36 Muhlenberg. P. M. C.. . . 36 Muhlenberg .... . . . Temple .... . 39 Muhlenberg .... . . . Urslnus. . . . 20 Muhlenberg .... . . Lafayette .... 32 Muhlenberg ...... . . . Fordham. . . . 38 Muhlenberg ...... . . . F. M.. . . . . 40 mulalengerg .... . . . ..... u ener ...... rig Muhlenberg .... 1. . . . . Lebanon Valley ..... . . . 54 Muhlenberg ...... . . . Gettysburg ........ . . 34 556 HEFFNER ...... ..... Total ................. 589 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Field Goals Fouls Foul Tries Tala 54 29 43 I37 SMITH ....... 22 WACKERNAGEL. 1 . . . I5 ULRICH ...,. I7 LAUCK .... . . . 6 KALTREIDER. . 7 OYBRIEN .... 6 KRATZER ..... 2 CARNEY ...... l SHANKWEILER .... 1 0 SAVAGO. .... 0 Total. . IOS fussy I -4 I, E3 eff Z YR .9 Z Z Z f 9 7 3 f 5 5 7 7 A 5 ? f Z f X! V 52 A 7 16 .41 We 'Zn ,4 1 V4 1 121 'V 142 '1 if 19 .fa If UL, , 3 gf 1 454, ,-1 ,, g"' ' f " r 1 9 I 3!11,,,7' : 1 fffffg Z 9 19, A 1 1, ' ff A 2 WWW Z 2 9 1 1 4 Z 1 5 4 5 1 1 5 2 ff ff A A ZA x07 7 X 1 71? f 2 A XM A 1 1 Xfyzff L., fifffyzfif 51' if X 2 1 1 4 1 1 1 4 4 1 4 1 9 5 55 9. 2 1 Az 2 2 9 2 2 27 2fCf ,. ff! 1 ffeyf ff ff' 'Q 'f Wfw A s 1 W1WQ2Z X04 ZZ XV ff 'g he Z 4 7 7 4 :f"::,',1y:,4f4 , ry. 'W.f:fiW15,w,j ,145 4" 4' QQ 311141525 my y Q ff 1 f 0 ff ZW,j,111f,,,:! ?4ff ff! 1 ff r11 ,,,,, fl": t2-- , 1 we f 4 Q 27 1 Qafg 1 .7 , , Xga f!f2 ffihwf f ,Z f W ZZ! 4 41 f 1 f 1' f foam 24512124 Q, , fnwffffi' . 772 . 3116151 f 1 1 , 43f"':'fQ 1,7 fr, X fm u X 1 1'-1' 11 ff! 1 . ij? iff fffffyf z01Kf'7i K AAA? X ..,.,,, , A ff? fff A Z f X 7, Besume uf 1930 :Freshman ?3a5kethalI bzasun HIS past season saw the greatest Frosh quintet that has represented the Cardinal and Gray in recent years sweep through a stiff schedule without a defeat. The record for the season was seven victories, although four, of these required extra sessions to decide them. Coach "Cy" Seifert,-who had developed an undefeated yearling football aggre- gation, led the victorious cagesters through the season as mentor. and deserves the greatest of praise for his record achievements throughout the l929-30 season. ' 1. Two of the outstanding victories were registered at the expense of Lafayette and are all the more remarkable when it is recalled that they were played on the great court of the lVlaroon's Memorial Hall and both of them required extra periods to decide the final issue. The respective scores were 39-34 and 30-28. Scranton-Lackawanna and Lehigh were also defeated after fierce battles in extra time by the scores of 30-28 and 33-26, respectively. The Bethlehem DelVlolay landed on the short end of a 39-I9 tallyg the yearlings bowled over Keystone Academy to the tune of 22-I7g they defeated the highly touted, and justly so, F. 8: M. quintet by the score of 36-30. To pick out a single star for the season would be as impossible as it would be unfair. Nixon's line shooting was consistent throughout the season and he thus established himself as high-scorer. "Bill" Horine's flashy guarding and Hoor play was, perhaps, the strength of the team's attacks. "Wee Willy" also contributed frequently and timely to the scoring column and follows Nixon in this department. Although not as tall as the usual center, "Joe" Matuska played a bang-up game for Seifert's crew and was a tower of strength on the yearling team. Schultz, Novak and ,Iudt played consistently great basketball and likewise deserve the highest commendation for their parts in compiling the fine record of the Freshman team. Midyears, as usual, nipped two very promising waxed-court artists in the persons of Abraham and Edwards. Their loss for a time cast a gloomy color on the outlook of the remaining games, but proved to be a difficulty which was overcome. The main task for Coach Seifert at the start of the season was not to develop men as much as it was to' pick out a smooth- ' 41841- running combination fromithe assemblage of stars which answered the call for candidates. This Cy accomplished in fine style and proved himself to be an ideal mentor of college athletics. With the graduation of Smith and I-leffner there will be two vacancies on the varsity for the l93I season and if their initial performances count for anything in varsity competition, there will be a few of the '33 men recruited to bolster the varsity strength for next year. I 1930 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCHEDULE January l l ....... I8 .,...... . Muhi Muhi enberg, 39g enberg, 39, Lafayette, Bethlehem DeMolay, 34 I9 February 7 ........ Muhienberg, 30g Scranton-Lackawanna, 28 8 ........ Muhlenberg, 22g Keystone Academy, I7 I5 ........ Muhlenberg, 36, Franklin 8: Marshall, 30 I9 ........ Muhlenberg, 33 3 Lehigh, 26 26 ........ Muhlenberg, 305 Lafayette, 28 MuhQenberg, 229, Opponents, 182 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Field Goals Fouls Points Abraham. . .... . . . 2 7 Cooperman ..... 0 0 Davis. .... - 8 24- Horine .... - 10 27 Gatehouse. - A 0 0 judt ..... 6 I8 Knoll .... . . . 0 0 Matuska ...... - - - 23 62 Morrison. . . . . l 2 Nixon .... . . . . 38 87 Novak .... l 2 Peterson. . . 0 0 Schultz .... - - - 0 pg 94 229 man When Fortune is liberal to thee, be thou liberal to all others before she escape from theeg' ' For liberality will not annihilate thy wealth when .she is favorable: nor -H,aqarice'preserve it Nwhen she deserteth thee. A ' I , H K X A - ' hifi -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS Mi 503- 503152 ' mio ' Nagy d d li rbox fe., Xa, QQ 'M -. CjTT"XJ aiu - 1 rv ,Dx M: EY 5-,Aix X. 9 ri Qlgigj 'KG' g ff. . ,A , Q :ef 1 t X50 htsfig 1955355 V92?v'2:'f' , QL A 4 L A Q - A J w 4 I 4 s r P 3 W v ' v HARol.o ALFRED Bovomrw He lifted me up from the ground in his hand, and felt me just like a butcher feeleth the sheep that he is about to slaughter. -The Third Voyage of Es-Sindibad of the Sea X X ! 1-f 1 ff' 1 X .1 1--,inf f , . ,. ,f 1 Fi .72 2 f .,,' -, , . 1 . .f.f - 1- f 2' pf ,f-.1-wi 1 'xg 1 I., . 1. 2'-.,L'f1'-5 1 ,,,4, ,A-,1 1 ,,,., , :1.1,vf'rf','5, '1 if f,,2e,,, ,1 Q97 , Y11 ,, 41 - ' 'ff-nw6: an ,14- .. X ,f pcfg-,yfprf 6 f--Qmzw, 3 , , ,f, , , , 'ffsgwz T31 1 , , , '-f" 1 4 7:1 , f"""' 1 1 x - V -wif:-5 4 Q 5421 0:5252 2 7 'fiffygg g 1 "--. I 1E1w4:7Qi'ff2 7 X X ,, ,fyfg 1,. 14" 1 720223 , " 1 H,,,.:: " 71252 -aff? ey, f -.1 "JZ 121 XH1 X, ff? 2.75-. 4' f, 'v.,'a. 'f'ff1'Q'f 5 U." 4.1! 2 ? 071 ff 2 517,15 4 uv- H, ffm, Z WWW ,,f,,, -, 1 5' 227 in X 1 , f,,fv1 if AZ X5 11,70-I ff , ,, ,1 W ,, , I , any ,wif , ' I 2, etxxwc. .N kv si Y SESS xi SSRN? QNX ' :ffc " ,,1 f "JT" ' Q 2'1'f-VLZV A ,,, 1-'14 5522 1 5' 4, 0 2 452, sf, -zz f , we A 1,1 1 if' , 'nf Xffff f IWZWM 771-7042 E fvlfff, 2:f3,',Qf5 if fc' 4 ,gf ,' ff .A.A 1 0 1 2311 iff" , 1 2' UW1- '11 ft ff, 41743 ?Z1j,.gf,ffg"f, 5 f ' 2,3 ,ml , A ,,,,fQ, 4 ,. ,111-f, . r,,7,,Wf if: aw 4 1 w W ifi W Q5 1 .jp X, 226 1 2 1241 iw, we as W1-. 4 ' 'f ' ' i2,,,,gi.-',5s 2 1 ff9jfff- 2 1 'f 51 2vwM1,fx 4 ff, V I' . 1 Af V9 Y 45,11 H S- ,,, .-W, , . ..,. , U any- V ,... Lx.. :ii ff' NN QSSYIEFWTT 44 J. WNWRYSS INSNFNTXZW ' x iSYiY54'4' will sr e "t -wx-UH x WLENB4' A wlfygf- 1 Xiullf5'85i'i I iifillfliqigffll l 4, , gf L : . -,4A 55 -up I te . ,yx x,v y D i- gl l x 1 .. -X J VN' xxfw Resume of 1929 Baseball beasnn HILE the l929 baseball team won only four out of twelve games, the season was in many respects fairly successful. Under the guidance of "I-lapsn Benfer, one of the best collegiate baseball coaches in the country, ga hard-fighting club was recruited from a squad of inexperienced men toflface the toughest schedule that any Muhlenberg ball-tossing aggregation ever had to face. Further adding to the local laurels, Spotts, Evans and Kimble man- aged to get contracts from major' league teams, following in the footsteps of Borrell of the 1928 season. The high lights of the season werethe pitching of Kimble and Spotts, whose occasional downfalls were very often due to erratic support. ln the "stick work," "Joe" Evans and "Bill" Kreisher showed up brilliantly, and aided in turning the tide of many a battle. vk Pk Pls MUHLENBERG vs. GETTYSBURG The opening game found the locals at Gettysburg,l whose team had already gleaned two victories prior to the game. The contest turned out to be a bitter struggle, with the Benfer-men falling before a rally by the Bullets in the last inning, score 4-3. Each team collected nine hits, but the locals committed twelve rnisplays which really allowed the winning margin. Spotts struck out twelve of the opposing willow-wielders. Batteries: Spotts and Evans: Utz and Roche. H38 In l YVICKSTROM, Mgr- "HAPs" BENFER, Coach KIMBLE MUHLENBERG vs. URSINUS The following Saturday Ursinus was trounced on the home lot ip a very sweet exhibition of the national pastime by a 3-l score. I Although out-hit 8-7, the Cardinals' extra-base clouts by Steinhauer and Jacobs, together with Kimble's fine flinging, proved too much of a couple for the Bears to cope with. Muhlenberg... .. 000000003-3 Ursinus ...... ..l00e000000-I BATTERIES-Kimble and Evansg Hunter and Coble. Pk Pk if - UHLENBERG-LEHIGH SERIES Lehigh, the traditional rivals of the local collegians, had sweet revenge on the Benfer-men for former drubbings by twice taking their measure during the season. - The scores were 8-6 and 3-Z. h ln the first game, the Brown and White warriors knocked Spotts all cored almost at will. l-lad it not been for some nifty ll" Kreisher, the local column would have been a row of over the lot and s swatting by "Bi "goose-eggs." The second contest was a different story, probably as neat a ball-game as was ever staged on Taylor Field. Kimble held the Brown and White 11891- ge ' 7, SXXNYX KS Qm if XIEISRX 42 Q? X X nf! 1 .,',7v I K M1 3,7 j,. ,, f f,,, f'. 7,4 XZ!! jj! ,L 7 f' if 27' ff Uh? fy , , f,f' ff f , M If . f' f 1 ' 4,57 fff '. gf ,'f2'f,. , , ,, ,W , amz , 5 f.,,, ,, 'fffrf Wi 577672 vnfgzv. 'Z iwfffn f A ,W Ebay! 46,4 hw .fn Vgffg 4 gwcf , f' , ff .4 , f W f uf .C 51, f,f,j,,3f,A 1 wwf? , mf, 4,, ff ff' ,Iwi Z . , fCf4yfQff'Q 1 yy' Vw Q 5 Zfqjifly l.,. , X X ' fb, f 2+ y 1z,,,f,, , ff Qi ,f , X. ,J fi- " ,f fr WX7 V,V fr., . .,,f rf, ,,,ff, 0, , X , , zlkfl' fl f f f fff. ,,, or ,mf ,, , 1.7 .41 ff , ff ff A fy nf I f Boi1'REi.1. EVANS ' j STEINHAUER hitless until the ninth, when he blew up and allowed them five hits which netted them three runs, just enough to take a mighty fine ball-game. Evans hit two doubles and Kimble a triple. , xxx: MUHLENBERG vs. BUCKNELL 4 The highly touted Bison herd from Lewisburg received a rude jolt from the locals by a 5-3 tally. - A Kimble and Jeffries hooked up in a pretty pitching battle which stood 3-3 at the beginning of the eighth. Then "Joe" Evans, Kimble and Kreisher socked home-runs in order and just about broke up the Bucknell' outfit. ' Bucknell ...... .. I 002 00000-3 Muhlenberg .... .... ........ 0 0 Z 0 0 0 3 0 0-5 BATTERIES-Kimble and Evans: Jeffries and Ammerrnan. :ie :l: :ic -MUHLENBERG vs. RUTGERS Next on the schedule was the Rutger clan, and what a game the people of New Brunswick saw. Spotts met DelVlucchio, staged a pretty duel and the former really deserved to win. -fI901w 4 A l i E s l F 1 I 1 1 5 j , I i E 1 i I I 4 K I I V., l SPOTTS JACOBS KREISHER -The regulation game ended with the score knotted at two all. How- ever, a costly error by Evans lost the game for the locals in thegtwelfth. This was one of six errors which constantly had "Big Frank" in a hole. l-le whiffed fourteen batters throughout the prolonged session and allowed but five hits, but lost out onthe "break." 7 Muhlenberg .... ...OOOOOZOOOOOO-2 Rutgers .................... OOOOIIOOOOOI--3 BATTERIES-Spotts and Evansg DeMucchio and Bowson. :xg me as MUHLENBERG vs. SCHUYLKILL .p The Reading Collegians shaded the local tossers in a mighty close ball- game, 2-l. Although Kimble allowed but three hits and struck out thir- teen .men, Coach Julian's men took the measure of the Benferites. After Schuylkill took a l-0 lead in the flrst inning and Muhlenberg knotted the count in the third, a passed ball and an error provided the visitors with the winning marker in the fourth stanza. Muhlenberg .... .. 00 l 0 0 0 0 0 0-l Schuylkill ....... .................. I 0 0 I O 0 0 0 O-Z BATTERIES-Kimble and Evansg Bachman and Kopp. Pk PF 34 MUHLENBERG vs. ALBRIGHT Coach Benfer's men trimmed the mentor's alma mater by a 4-3 score in the next fray, in a g ame that was not decided until the last inning. 41911 7 fl S' NSXx v 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 4 '4 7 7 7 .7 I 77 9 EW 1" Q c 511 'ii li ' 5 I. 5 2 f ll 2 . 35 5 ig it ir v is lr l E . l .l k l l T l I g. l l l l-l wa. ,f ,f f .jf "', , ,jj'Q,.,f 54 X, , ff ,fQff""7f: M f,.. f :z,.7,Qg2 X X X X f ff ,H , A .K ,uf f MJ, wig , ,fn .,, V , , 1 ,,,, ,, , , .:A . gkyeff KZ, 5 vf- 7 . 14? . , L 2 y 4,,,f.4yw . , ,,,, 4., X, I . ' , ff fp., we 1'-,,Mf,fff X l I f.-wif -iff? 1 1 fffgxj-'gf 44 f ff "f'7Q3F .. ,,,,. awe gf: 32 Tf4f4ff3 " T F iX4fi'f2,f3i'yif ff f' 2 '24 '.j,'Z:? V ,fQ3,f3??'V.5,.-'ii W V ,. 3.0! Z ,V VV X M22 X "' 7? X 4 M 27' 2 ' Xt X fkfzfgi , f ,.,, .MTM 1 Myne ,M X ZZ , X 'ff l '91, ,fl 770374 , W? f X 4 167' "' 2 5 4, f f f L y maya? W Q. ,, , , 2 X fx wigs: 1 9774! Z5 X. ,Zi X , ,, af ffwifw ? X ,,., fx W 54 4 1 J X. ff? 2 E 1 wif Mya I ff fa? X X M1739 , X E? im? 4+ ,y 4 56 "4 f 'ff 2 X , wwf af fm 'vffff Vw! 2 : ff! ff: 4 C C 1 :.y74:..,,:.: X f , ,C 1 W... M 5 X l' X 55 99 95 34 XX SLNQ 32 X.. Wifisuu Mixnrm SMITII Spotts coasted along on a four-run lead until the seventh frame, when the Myerstown tossers staged a two-run rally and followed it up with a single run, which was plenty to make the game interesting. Spotts fanned twelve opposing batsmen and allowed but six hits. Pascal and Evans led the offensive for the locals. Muhlenberg... .. 002 000200-4 Albright .... . .... 000000201-3 BATTERIES-Spotts and Evansg Savidge and Clemmens. . MUHLENBERG vs. TEMPLE The Temple Owls walloped the Cardinal and Gray representatives at Philadelphia by an 8-2 score. The Temple boys had a home-run spree in the eighth, tallying six runs on three four-base plays. "Cy" Williams hurled great ball for the Temple Tribe, allowing the locals but five hits. Kimble held the opposing forces to seven bingles, but all were extra base blows. . Muhlenberg... .. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 oez Temple ...... ..0002o0060-8 BATTERIES-Kimble and Evansg Williams and Mustovy. -'I I92 le 'M y.....m- I I I I I I I I EMPI12 ESCHENBACH I I I H ' I MUHLENBERG vs. JUNIATA a N A . I The Benfer tossers defeated the Juniata collegians at Huntington by a 3-I score. It 'was a pitching duel between Kimble and Snyder of Juniata, il I ufntil the seventh when "Abe" Martin pinch-hitted for Borrell and chased three runs across with a triple. It was a scorching blow and proved the winning one. ' I Juniata made a gallant stand in their half of the ninth. They filled the bases with none out but Kimble bore down and struck out the next three men in order. Muhlenberg... .. 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0-3 Juniata ...... ..................... 0 0 0 0 I 0 0 0 0-I BATTERIES-Kimble and Evansg Snyder and Miller. MUHLENBERG vs. PENN STATE Aided by ten misplays on the part of the locals, the Penn State nine hammered the locals with an 8-3 sledge. at A 'CC A four-run spurt in the fourth frame routed the local club and followed he by two homers in the sixth-well, the Nittany Lions were a bit too strong. Muhlenberg collected five safeties off Fry while Spotts yielded eight tra hits and ten errors-it was too bad. I Muhlenberg .... .. 0 I 0 I 0 0 0 0 I'-3 Penn State ....... ................. 0 0 0 4 0 2 I I 0-8 BATTERIES-Spotts and Evansg Fry and Saltzman. Ia Jll93f MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE Coach Coughlin's Maroon Club hopped on the offerings of Kimble in the College Day classic for fourteen hits and a 9-3 victory. The Mules were able to reach Carney's and Morrison's combined efforts for thirteen hits also, but only derived exercise from them. Lafayette managed to bunch six hits and two errors in the third inning to tally six runs and just about sew up the ball game, after Muhlenberg had secured a two run lead in the opening frame. Wilson featured for the victors with a home-run, triple, double and single out of five attempts. Steinhauer and Kreisher each collected three safeties for the home team. Lafayette ..... ...... .... 0 0 5 0 I I 2 O 0-9 Muhlenberg ...... ................. 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 l 0-3 BATTERIES-Kimble and Evansg Carney, Morrison and Rieser. 4194i BA TTING AVERAGES AB H Avg. Pascal ..... 1. . . 47 A I2 .2766 Steinhauer. . . I I . 50 I4 .2800 Evans ..... . . . 50 I4 .2800 .lacobs ..... ... 47 10 .2127 Kimble .... . . . 51 I2 .2353 E-mpie ..... . . . 48 9 . 1875 Kreisher. .. . . . 39 I2 .3077 Smith ...... ... 38 8 .2105 Spotts ......... . . . 20 2 . 1000 F. Borrell ...... . . . . . . I3 4 .3077 Martin.. ........... . . . II 4 .3636 Team Average ..... ..... ........ . 2 439 LETTERMEN '1'Pasca1 'kjacobs Kreisher Steinhauer 'kKimble Smith "'Evans xlimpie "'Spotts F. Borrell "'lVlartin 'le Seniors BASEBALL SCHEDULE April I7 ..... .... M uhlenberg, . Drexel Institute frainj 20 ..... .... M uh.enberg, . Allentown E. League frainb 24 ..... .... M uhienberg, 3 Gettysburg, 4 27 ..... .... M uhienberg, 3 Ursinus, 1 May 1 ..... .... M uhienberg, 6 Lehigh, 8 2 ..... . . .MuhQenberg, 5 Bucknell, 3 4 ..... .... M uhienberg, 2 Rutgers, 3 8 ..... ..... M uhienberg, 1 Schuylkill, 2 I1 ..... ..... M uhienberg, 4 Albright, 3 ' I5 ..... ..... M uhienberg, 2 Temple U., 8 18. -.... ..... M uhienberg, 4 Penn A. C., 6 24 ..... ..... M uhienberg, 3 Juniata, 1 25 ..... ..... M uhienberg, 3 Penn State, 8 June 7 ..... ..... M uhienberg, 2 Lehigh, 3 8 ..... ..... M uhienberg, . . Lafayette, rainj 119514 Beware of losing hearts in consequence of injury, for the bringing back, after flight, is difficult.. A l Verily hearts, when afection hathflealfrom them, are like glass, which, when broken, cannot be madet whole again. -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS I 4' sf I2 QQ 2-fa Ia 2 fm. If' - 4 , L - - I 1 I K , I I g I I I I I I l I I I I 'I Ja .. I I I I I I ! 'F' 1 7' 7 5 v HARel.D ALFRED Bownflhl I advanced towards the light: and, lo, it was a perforation in the back of that mountain. ta -The Fourth Voyage of Es-Sindibaa' of the Sea I I f 4:1 : ff wi, 457 5 yr ff y I? K 5, H ff ,,, fy gr Q ??:'Xf?lZ ,, MQ, A X 7"' rv Resume nf 1929 Qlirack Qeasnn LTI-IOUGH the 1929 varsity track team failed to corp any major honors in the track and field competitions, they never- theless turned in some outstanding and remarkable perform- ances which well bespeak the merits of the squad. Bk Dk Dk MUHLENBERG, 24g LEHIGH, 83 The lure of the cinder trail came into its own on April 24th, when Lehigh was engaged in a dual meet on the local oval. The Brown and White representatives carried away the laurels by an 83-24 margin. The meet was, however, featured by the record- breaking performances of "Hen" Ulrich. This flashy sprinter set a new record in the 440-yard dash and also lowered the mark for the IZO-yard high hurdles. imap CHAPMAN R. MILLERV,V Mgr. P, MILLER PENN RELA YS A relay team composed of Wittwer, Deily, and the Ulrich brothers represented I-lolstrom's hopes in the College Class B entries at the Penn Athletic Carnival. The locals placed fourth in a field of eight. ' St. Claire Davidson, on the same afternoon, ran third in a great field of milers which were led to the tape by the famous Paavo Nurmi. "Davy" can be saluted for the fact that he was invited to run in this classic. - :xe wk wk MUHLENBERG, 57,- SCHUYLKILL, 67 Schuylkill tripped the local sprint stars in a closely contested meet by the score of 67-57. Ulrich and Schneck did well in the races for the losers, but a lack of proficiency in the field events ruined the chances for honors. 11991 ? E ? 5 , 1 15 pi? 2 3 li i l . Q l ll ,r lf ffl r ! . in ! I ! 2 l 2 l 1 lf I l s E 2 ? E E z l i H. ULRICH GEIGER LEVAN MUHLENBERG, 44, LAFAYETTE, 82 May Sthithe Maroon trackmen ran roughshod over the Mules for a 82-44 triumph. Rhambo of Lafayette broke the javelin rec- ord with a heave of l7l feet, 5 inches. "Paddock" Schneck and "Hen" lUlrich were the stars of the meet, however, the former scoring I5 points and the latter I4. L Dk bk 12 MUHLENBERG, 46g FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL, 49 Franklin and Marshall copped a close meet from the Mules at Lancaster by a 49-46 score. Inability of the Cardinal and Gray representatives to come through in the field events proved to be the downfall of the team. Ulrich, Wittwer, and Schneck took practically all the runs by their brilliant performances and were the high scorers of the meet. . qzooy 1 .-ii., --.W CHATTEN WEINER SCHNECK - C. P. A. A. MEET In the final competition of the season, the Central Pennsyl- vania intercollegiates, Muhlenberg turned in some exceptional performances. "Paddock" Schneck ran great races in the' l00 and 220 events and copped both. "I-len" Ulrich gave the prettiest exhibition of the afternoon when he breasted the tape, in ai fast 440 field, with 51 flat. He also won the low hurdles and placed second in the high hurdles to be the high scorer of the meet,-and there was an exceptionally fine field of track stars in competition that afternoon. wk :ze wk As the merits of a team cannot be justly measured on the score-board, the fine performances of Schneck, Ulrich, and Wittwer, which were consistent and brilliantly so throughout the season, add a glorious increment to the '29 timber-topping crew. With these three stars back again for l930, a great season may be justly anticipated. 1 f 42011 1 f NU' ffkhff 47' ZZ, f' f 1 fWZ7'! 'ff' yy ,A ZZ? J I 1 f f X 1 f ,f f f 1 1 I f 2 45, ,, '!'f 'Lf 1 - , , ,, 175' iff 4 ff, f Q MILJ- . , , , , , .f f,,, ff ,f,,. ,' , fm Lfffaf ifffZ'?lf1V ,ffm W f.n3.,,f4.Q .4w7v,W,- ' Wx' Auffffj .yt 1 f ,,V,p.W0 , ,f f A I :ff -V if . ,, A ,,, ,,f.ffwf,f ' 37' 7 7,2 f, yn! ff 'fu -f,.,.M6A,, :nf ,f4f, . ifilff 9 W fflkff fgyfff, 3,6 ',y1?2,T QQ" VZ' ffjfm'fQ 1 :,y,,4y3,lf . Vffy,,4,f5 f"'fw ,,,fg,, ff ' f f ,gun Q4 1 if M3 . gf, f'f 'Q' , 1f2qZ'f2f1, ,g f If 1, iff 4 yu W 4 I x X , April 24. . . 1 May 4... I7 X Zl 25 1 f if ff, fm 1 5 3251692 f if W, ,, , Z. ag? ' 5 fi RN 557, if 1 V X7 W ' QA XSSVNR :X X pc XX XX QTTSWNNST if fffff ' it xW? 2 Vif , 44 2 ff W-my , ,Q WT? 1ffC7"4 3 41 2 , '14 2 T 4 2 ! X: X il M714 ' ffi 3 gf ' ,rw ' 431 1 wc 7 if: .43 2 fi Zffcffji X 1112137 ,' 4: ffww, ??. ' 'MQW f,7,ffZfi,f 5 Z' ,gl lx, , my f G. ULRIClfI ,E 1929 TRACK SCHEDULE .....l..ehigh, 83, . . . .Schuylkill, 67 .......... P. I. A. A. Meet Franklin and Marshall, 49 . . . .Middle Atlantic Meet LETTER MEN Muhlenberg, 24 Muhlenberg, 57 Nluhlenberg, 23 Muhlenberg, 46 Muhlenberg, 32 f SCHNECK AWITTWER WEINER I-I. ULRICH LEVAN A CHAPMAN G. ULRICH BALTHASER MILLER, Mgr. 4202? I l :Freshman Track beasun HE Freshmen had a very successful track season this year. They started the season, on May 8th, by having a triangular meet with Allentown Prep and the Lafayette Frosh. This meet was won by A. P. S. with 62 l-6 points, Lafayette was second with 285-6 points and Muhlenberg was a close third with 26 points. On May l lth the Freshmen easily won first place in the Eastern Pennsyl- vania Collegiate Freshmen meet which was held at Lancaster. Muhlen- berg ran up a score of 54 points, with Dickinson second with 36lfZ points. Majercik was the star of the day with three first placesg in the l00-yard dash, 220 and the low hurdles. Davidson took first place in both the one and two-mile runs. . At the Middle Atlantic States meet at Haverford on May 24th, Muhlen- berg placed second to Manhattan in the Freshman medley relay. Godshall, Majercik, Munsch and Davidson composed the Frosh's team. 1929 FRESHMAN TRACK SCHEDULE May 8 .... ....................... T riangular Meet at Allentown 4 ll .... . . .Conference Meet at Lancaster 25 .... .... M edley Relay at Haverford NUMERAL MEN Majercik Stengel Godshall Munsch Davidson 12031 6 ,Z Z3 Z . A ZZ Z 9 Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z f Z f Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z f Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z N X u QRXQSTNX -rw X My ZZ 52 .fl ff ZZ Take care to be veracious, even though veracity should cause thee to be burned with the threatened fireg h And seek God's approvalg for the silliest of men is he who angereth the Lord and pleaseth his servants. s s -THE AARABIAN NIGHTS 'N J V, --1 M J V d -- -31 1"'."1- or . . .' . . 1 ? 9 Q55 ?. - 4 - g - A v v Y v MRvn.o Au.FnEo liwmanl The ruhks had followed us, and they now approached us, each of them having in its claws a huge mass of rock from a mountain. -The Fzfth Voyage of Es-Sindibacl of the Sea J 4, ' lfwl QE, 4 - ff,, A.. W fav .7 'fylg 46 Yfff' 41 "f"':.i, f , f .f,,m. .1 , Z""rLfZ2 1' gmrkf-',f,,.1,2 4 410-1 my I. ,QW ,V .Q :J :' ,vw .rf ,e ra, iv-QP' is aff Y I' -gm ,s, ,z gfgmxf Amare 44' wi f ,. ,,,,, , W I if f ,,,. "MV" if I si, -1 -H, A 3 I .1 ', I I n za- - ,f yffl ,. f 5 I lf., "'.,f,4n Il 3 t' t .,,,,.,f., , -5 I f' Q ,ff"m,,f4f si gliclgwi I QQ., 'ff 'fiqfl ,I--4 2 I 1 fl I 5 'A f g , .,., 5 ,g 5, ,...f I , ,.,-3 5, ,gf .if 3 Q I 33 I 2 I 1 2 I I! IE is I! it I I -1 I jp El Hffgg 1 , ,gf-.., .1 Q I 3 x V yi. Q!! , I , 5.11. 5 W , I Mfg? 49,4 f Q 5 X 1 2 , ' . :V an , , QAZIZ Ii f v-I ' Q" if 2 W, 25 Wwe K. A ,Q 3 gg 'Q 5: ff Zwfftf' I if if fa yi? I Z I 4fi'f"m ? bfllfjgf X483 J 1-' .1 'Z EI i 15 If f i if W . ,, , f ff 5 MQW 5 as " . r 44 5' 15? 5 .19 W'-,z fe VW! ' fzww "? f fwwwz ,yi 4, 26,0 vi 5 5 5 727952 2 2 ff! We gV'4f?Z Z awww 2 WW .af Z Z Z4-Wag? , , , ff! "fr 2 I W 2 . ' Wm f I fa 5 fyff W 4 Z 2 4 , Z f f V . M 5 X!! 9 Wvfff if ff fshftz mf yi 3 Z s i wwf? 2 "'i' I 1 fufwe ' !h1'5 , 1 Q 5 IW? ' 2 1 My 4 1,1 " 5 ,,.., 555531 if gfffaki A 19,2115 A' 'ima' iff? 757 'HMZQZ1 ,Z :EM 1,5224 aw v.f' qi. ig:-. 5,12 5 4441413-Z 14 , ,Vg ya 9 14, ,gy ,fl Q-V24-24?-if 27? . H972 '74 2263 1 4 'f -f ? Qf Z .f 2 74 '47 if! ll 2 7 f' ' M47 ' f I Z f f if gf 5,4 1 Z , , 1 , ,Z 4 f li f., iff 1274 5:4 -.-:ww .X 1.5 t....1. 5 . 9:1 M su xy QA 1929 Ghnnisi Season HE. Muhlenberg tennis team started the season with twelve scheduled games, the manager having purposely arranged the matches so that the team would have most of April in which to practice. Unfortun- ately, the courtsllcould not be put into condition until almost the end of that month, due to the adverse weather conditions. V Then, when the time came to play the scheduled matches, the team was further handicapped by having the first two matches, one with Ursinus and one with Lafayette, cancelled, due to the prolonged rainy season. Finally, however, the team did get into action, but only to loseto the strong Elizabethtown College team and the equally potent racquet-wielders from Albright, by identical scores. Gettysburg, Moravian, Lafayette- to all of them the Muhlenberg team succumbed, though in none of them were they out-played to any extent, and never were the matches as one- sided as the scores might indicate. All in all, though not what might be termed a really successful season, it was rather gratifying in more ways than one. The tennis team was composed of the following men: Empie, Kieffer, Lowy, Snyder and Fulmer. Through graduation this year the team lost its three- most experienced players, Empie, Kieffer, and Lowy, leaving but two players around which to build next year's team. April I6 fcancelledb .... . . . 25 fCancelledD .... . . . 26 Cffancelledl 30 TENNIS SCHEDULE . Muhlenberg . Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg , . , . , . Ursinus, Lafayette. Lebanon Valley Schuylkill. MHY 6 .......... Muhlenberg Elizabethtown 7. - - Muhlenberg Gettysburg - - - Muhlenberg Ursinus, . . . ..... Muhlenberg Moravian. . . . . . . . . . . Muhlenberg Schuylkill. 9 I0 I3 I4 I6 I7 2I 22 fcanceuedl Muhlenberg Lebanon Valley . . . . . . . . . . Muhlenberg, Lafayette. fcancelledl Muhlenberg Carnegie Tech . . . . . . . . . . Muhlenberg, Moravian, - - - - - - - Muhlenberg Lafayette. Total. . . .1 206 i uled at ilof team minus you io the dclers ette' T them 5 OBC' ghf be 5 Ways Geffen lm lost wget -1 4 5 5 5 4 6 4 6 42 ilntramurals fm: the Season 1928229 F there is one thing that the average college student at Muhlenberg hands to "Bill" Ritter it is a word of thanks and praise for his interest in organizing an intramural plan and schedule. Whether originally intended to offer the men who are unable to make a varsity sport an oppor- tunity to enter into some, or to break the monotony of the long months of study, this inter-group competition has become an important part in the life of every student. The teams which participate in these events are no longer "pick-up" combinations, but teams of men who are trained and capable of offering keen competition to their opponents. ' The cage games, which opened the annual classics, were spread over a period of four Weeks, allowing each team ample time to be in shape for forthcoming frays. Fulfilling the expectations prompted by their record of previous years, Phi Epsilon copped the basketball title by virtue of the fact that they went through their schedule undefeated. It was the fifth consecutive year that the P. E.'s have achieved this distinction. Delta Theta and Alpha Tau Omega were tied for second position honors, yet the series was anything but a run-away for the victors. Although the rivalry was of a friendly nature the competition and efforts were keen and hardily exerted. The scoring system allowed I0 points for a victory, five points for a defeat, and a minus 20 points for a forfeit. 5 The Easter Vacation provided somewhat of a breathing space after these hard-fought court battles, but no sooner had the contestants returned than the hostilities broke out anew. Playground baseball was the sport that claimed the limelight. The inclement weather of the early spring caused the postponement of some of the games but the full schedule was finally completed. By reason of the strength of their batteries, it was a foregone conclusion, from almost the beginning, that this race for honors would be between Delta Theta and Phi Epsilon. And the adherers of this prophecy were not disappointed. The representative teams of these two groups went through their respective schedules without so much as a close shave, with the result that the final game decided the awarding of the laurels. After a bitterly fought struggle Delta Theta bowed to her oppo- nents by the score of 2-I. It was a beautiful exhibition of baseball with both batteries holding their opponents to two hits. Before the baseball championship had been decided, volleyball games and tennis matches were being played. Because of the brevity of a single game, the winner of each match had to win three games to receive the victor's booty of points. Phi Kappa Tau came to the fore in this depart- ment of the competition, presenting an unblemished record for the season. The tennis matches for some reason were not as representative of the group spirit as the other sports had proved to be. The friendly antagonism, which in the other sports had pitched the interest to the highest point, seemed to be lacking. This fact, however, cannot serve to subtract from the merit of the Phi Kappa Taus, for they exhibited clean-cut superiority over their opponents in this field and were also undefeated in this sport. The track meet proved to be the deciding factor of the intramural season. lts combination of so many diversified types of physical prowess brought to light many a colorful performance, as well as many unexpected results. With a team which was as versatile as it was exceptional, the izou WM WV 'W-fr fa? ar wail' '15 A. T. O. fraternity copped the honors of the afternoon by a goodly margin. The victors gathered in 40 points, followed by the "Delts" with 29 and the P. K. T.'s with 26. By virtue of their success on the cinder paths Phi Kappa Tau was awarded the Pan-Hellenic trophy offered to the team which scores the highest number of points throughout the season. The team that is successful in copping this cup three times in succession becomes the permanent owner of it. The season considered from every angle was an unqualified success. It brought out talent from unexpected sources, it increased interest in athletics, and helped establish firmer relations between the different groups on the campus. There can be little doubt that in the future it will never be excelled for the enthusiasm, interest and effort which the different groups put into it. COMPOSITE SCORES Basket- Base- V alley- Croup ball ball ball Tennis Track Total I. PHI KAPPA TAU ..... 55 40 60 30 26 ZII 2. ALPHA TAU CMEGA ....... . 60 35 45 I9 45 204 3. DELTA THETA ......... .... 6 0 50 35 - I3 29 I87 4. THETA UPsrLoN OMEGA.. .. 40 40 45 Z7 I6 I68 5. NON-FRATERNITY ..... ..... 5 0 40 50 6 20 I66 6. PHI EPSILON ...... .' 70 60 20 8 6 I64 7. PHILOS.. ........ .... 5 0 50 30 I6 I2 I58 12081 EFEQFS 5355 W E L flllbeerleahsrs Head CHARLES O. MIERS Senior Associate L. EARLE WINTERS junior Associates EUGENE L. FITTING CHARLES I-I. RULOFF 12091- E i I ' Nhkonn gawrqlw Thou wilt find two serpents: one of them on the left, and the other on the right. -joodar and the Enchanted Treasure ':ff"f"':x . X. wry ' . Qt Ng-Q21 23222. 2 6 1 . gi .lm Eg 5,1 fl Z s 'ze 2 NS" 2 5 I ? 1 K r I 3 5 I s I P 5 1 3 I 2 . V . a , 1 . 5 4 9 I i P 5 ,NA 1 Qi! ,, W Ni 'lp r-' , 1' c , u ,N . , 1 v .a r 9 ' s ?. f I lx EM? fSl'0i'- 'SSW will :sam 3 ze' 1 my 0 --.. Q' CD' fg 5 o - -- ' rg, 2 . - fo ' 3 1. , Sf . . X y ,, gp. ,6o .0 'I 3 4 Q . T7 W Q 5.09, . , . ' N Y v v HAROLD ALFREU BowMHrv I departed upon the raft along the river, meditating upon what might be the result of my case. -The Sixth Voyage of Es-Sindibad of the Sea 2 'U X Hut. R , 4 1 . , if 1 I QV " 4 ' f if -R 0---A-M '-- 1 4. ..,,,,L,...,- i '-new Q 1 Q A The btuhent Qllnuncil HE student council, as it exists today, is a new institution upon our campus. It is the supreme'overning body through which the will of the student group is voicedg for ours is a truly democratic govern- ment. It is primarily an instrument ordained for the purpose of main- taining order upon the campus, and as such it is proving itself quite equal to its task. By the authority of the new constitution, this governing body replaces the two bulky, and ofttimes conflicting, ruling bodies of former years, namely, the student council and the student body government. Foremost among the many functions of this Hody is its work in con- junction with the M. C. A. Cabinet, with which body it strives to make lVluhlenberg's chapel services worth while, and their success along this line is verified by all those who have attended the many interesting services. We have a full right to be proud of our student council, of our new constitution, and especially of the smooth manner in which they control the student body business. OFFICERS President . . . HENRY A. VVICKSTROM . V ice-President . . RALPH J. STEINHAUER SCCYCMYU - . H. CARTON LEWIS Treasurer . . HARRY A. STEINMAN MEMBERS Seniors HENRY G. ASCHBACH ATWOOD T. SMITH H. CARTON LEWIS HARRY S. STEINMAN CLARENCE B. NISSLEY RALPH J. STEINHAUER HENRY A. WICKSTROM juniors Louis BERNSTEIN ARLAND A. LEBo HARVEY, F. GERBER LUTHER P. MUELLER A. A. Representatives M. HENRY ULRICH DONALD W. R:XNlSEX' I. 0. U. Representatives JAMES C. LANSHE LEROI E. SNYDER -12141 Managerial Baath S the name might probably suggest, the function of the Managerial Board is primarily that of electing student managers of sports. The Board has been upon our campus for six years, having been instituted in the last year of Coach WOod's regime. As a machine for electing stu- dents to managerships it supplants the more clumsy and less equitable plan of having the managerships voted upon by the entire student body. The student body is not in a position to judge the merits of the various candidates for the managerships, and in realization of this fact, the Athletic Association appointed a committee to devise a new system, and the Man- agerial Board as we have it today is the result of the work of this com- mittee. The scholastic standing of all managerial candidates is investi- gated, in order to assure further fairness. In the personnel of the Board are to be found one representative from each of the fraternities recognized by the lnterfraternity Council, four representatives from the non-fraternity group, the manager of the sport concerned, a faculty member, the Coach, and the graduate manager of athletics. COACH GEORGE R. HOLSTROM PROF. ALBERT C. FASIG GUERNEY F. AFFLERBACH HENRY G. ASCHBACH HARRY G. BATALIN HENRY M. SITTNER MEMBERS DENTON KRIEBEL CHARLES O. MIERS JAMES F. PATTERSON CARL B. HEFFNER M. HENRY ULRICH qzusy F. ATWOOD T. SMITH HARRY A. STEINMAN LUTHER P. MUELLER JOSEPH B. MOHR GEORGE I... BALTHASER ELMER GAUCK X' , 1 1 1 1 ,, 1,1 I f X XQ1 . ,- 54,1f I W, I , I I ,,,1!l,5, if fc!!! '14 : A f " ,V x 1, H1 fy ,Lf , f ' ,, V if ,, ,, .5 -. .1 . ,gf ,,.1 , ff' '1 I K 3 V ,,551l,V,V J A , QQ , 1 5 V. X 4 f "",,1" . 1 f ? A116 , ., f,!4,1,1'5c n , , Q'ffK5i11 f,,, ,1'fff63'4j 5 ' flffifm , ,,,-1 1,7 f ,mg I 'ffff f1'f1jL7Z ,1,,,,,f af i1" '1 1.1, 1 'ff' 1 1 10 yi, .11 1 1 11 fjn 3 2231 f f 'w1,,,ng mmf 1 i"fz111c 1511,,6j1,m ?,"" ,:1 Z6 Y , f-1:1 11,2 165 5 .1111 74,9 ,1,, 1 1 W ,rex f ,, yqyfni. 2 W1 V M 1 1 f ' 7 2 2 Q ff Z , .1 -M Q14 W! ,,1 115 ,1 1 5,Z1'aC':'. 17 ,mm 1 ,Wm ,-,, 1 ,1,, 1 .1 112 ,,,, ,1 . XQLVXV 41 1 ff X 0 1 1 X X f 1 1 1 W, f 774 ,V 1 111, 1 1 f ff, 17111 iwg 4 1 ', ., lf? lQn,fi:1ZZ ?fv ZW 7 ,, X 24 2 f 7 1 ffW Cf? f1,g1.1n,6 vin' ff 111011111 1 1 X1 i , -f2l61 Muhlenberg bristian Zlssuciatinn STUDENT PASTOR REV. HARRY CRESSMAN CABINET MEMBERS RALPH HENRY SITTNER CHARLES H RULOFI- JOHN C NACE HOWARD F KAISER GER Muhlenberg Qfbristian Zlssnciatinn URINC1 the past year the Muhlenberg Christian Association has undergone a metamorphosis in the type of work it is accomplishing on the campus. In the past, when the M. C. A. was mentioned, students thought of it only in terms of the religious, butnow the situation is different. The Association has not neglected the religious side of the student's campus life, but in addition it has taken on the aspect of a "pep" mechanism for the student body as a whole. Not only did the cabinet help to run the "pep" smokers during the year, but they also printed song and cheer sheets to be distributed to those guests at our games who were not acquainted with our yells. As usual, the, Freshman Handbook was also published for free distribu- tion to the entire student body. L.'E.arle Winteris handled the editorial end of the job, while Henry G. Aschbach took care of the business end. Another innovation in the work of the Association was the successful operation of the Industrial Plants Visitation Committee. This Committee provided, periodically, for tours through several of the diversified indus- trial plants of which Allentown boasts. The work of supplying suitable talent for entertainment in the regular assembly period has not been neglected as shown by the fact that the Association committee in charge has engaged such speakers as Dean Thomas Arkle Clark, Howard Y. Williams, representing the third party in the United States, and some nationally known musical organizations. ln order that more interest might be manifested by the Cabinet mem- bers, it was decided to hold dinner meetings once a month at one of the various fraternity houses. The plan was put into operation and the mem- bers have responded one hundred per centf The Association made one change in its status among the collegiate ranks and that was its joining with the Middle Atlantic Council of the Y. M. C.A. Conferences of this Council have found the Muhlenberg men right there, making themselves known. 12171- ,fi Q Q-,A , .Q , T- ., , Aw ,fg 7, f, 1 5 W ,, 217 Z2 W., 542 'lk yy: .Z V v 321 ffl I. 94 :W 2 "1 .fl Z 7 9 1 S Wx' 1 f s 545 4 ,ff Ifz, 1 I ff 5 f 442 1 I fu l 2 Y af I 6, I I 5' Y 1 ,G fi ii fe has S--4.A..f-,- Earsitp " " Clllluh OFFICERS JOHN M. POKORNY . . WILLIAM C. KRIESHER . HARRY G. BATALIN . JACOB ALEXY . . Presidenl V ice-President . Secretary Treasurer PERSONNEL I T V, JACOB ALEXY HARRY G. BATALIN JESSE- H. BEGEL FRANK BORRELL STANLEY F. CARNEY JACK L. DANERHIRSH HARVEY F. GERBER CHARLES G. GERNERD GEORGE H. GERNERD ' FRANKLIN E.. GILTNER ALBERT GREENBERG ROBERT W. GIEGER CARL B. HEFFNER WILLIAM C. KREISHER LEROY K. LAUCK GEORGE F. MAJERCIK CHARLES O. MIERS RICHARD A. MILLER EDWARD V. MINKA FERDINAND F.. PALLADINO . I 1 JOHN M. POKORN? Q ANTHONY C. PARRILLO DENTON J. QUICK OWEN L. RIEDY MALVERNE W. P. SCHNECK ATWOOD T. SMITH LEVAN SMITH JOSEPH A. SOBEL RALPH J. STEINHAUER EUGENE. K. TWINING A M. HENRY ULRICH JAMES VAIANA WILLIAM A. WACKERNAGEL PAUL P. WEBER MILTON WEINER HENRY A. WICKSTROM NEVIN J. SHANKWEILER CHARLES W. O'BRIEN ALBERT KRATZER HENRY G. ASCHBAXCH FACULTY MEMBERS COACH GEORGE R. HOLSTROM HARRY A. BENFER PROF. ALBERT C. FASIG WILLIAM RENWICK -may DR. J. A. W. HAAS PROF. JOHN V. SH.-XNKXVEILER PROF. HAROLD K. M.NRKS PROP. LUTI-HER J. IDECK Eiarsitp "jill" Qlluh HIS organization occupies a most unique position on the campus composed as it is of only those men who have won a Varsity letter in a major sport. Organized in 1924 under Coach Wood, the group has flourished and at present includes the most representative men in the college. The club acts as a student booster organization to promote the spirit of fraternalism among all Muhlenberg students. It tends to keep alive and to promote a keen interest in all major sports at Muhlenberg, at the same time assisting the college administration, the Alumni Secre- tary, and the Athletic Director in all phases of their particular work. One of its most significant achievements has been the establishment of the Recreation Hall in conjunction with the Muhlenberg Christian Association for the benefit of all the students on the campus. It is destined for bigger and better things in the future. The organiza- tion has come to the realization of the fact' of just how vital an organiza- tion it is on the campus. One of the finest things of the club is the fellow- ship that it fosters among the fraternal groups on the campus. Every other Tuesday the members gather together over the festive board at the Commons, where "I-laps" Benfer and his efficient staff provide a meal worthy of the occasion. One of the most enjoyable functions of the col- legiate year at Muhlenberg is the annual "M" Club dance, to which the entire student body of the college is invited. ln short, the Varsity "M" Club, to which every student points with pride, seeks to foster the highest type of clean sports at the college and to harbor only the true brand of Sportsmanship. The organization stands for all those elements in its members that are clean, true, noble, and manly. -l2I9f .,. ,,. . Q bi ...I ..a... ' A V warm- QNQXYS- ,,,, First Semester FREDERICK MECKLEY MYLES MILLER . JESSE RENNINGER JOSEPH MOHR JOSEPH BILLY FRANKLIN SCHWEIGER STANLEY STEIGERWALT GEORGE STECKEL LUTHER WAHRMAN WILLIAM KUTZ . GEORGE HECK CARROL HEIST LUTHER LAUSCH FREDERICK MECKLEY JOSEPH MOHR CLARENCE 'NISSLEY JAMES PATTERSON STANLEY REIMER MALVERN SCHNECK HARRY STEINMAN CHARLES STOPP ATWOOD SMITH RALPH BENDER GUY KRATZER ALTON REX PAUL SHANTZ er ZBeutscbz EQBYBUI OFFICERS Vorsitzender . ' Vize-Vorsitzender Schrififuhrer . Kassenwart MEMBERS MERVIN STAUFFER EDWIN BERG LOUIS BERNSTEIN PAUL DREISBACH PHARES DINGER ROY DOHNER PAUL FATZINGER TILGHMAN FENSTERMACHER HARVEY FLUCK ELMER GAUCK CHARLES JOHNSON WILLIAM KISTLER RUSSEI. KLOTZ WALTER KUNTZLEMAN LEROY LAUCK DONALD MOCK LUTHER MUELLER ALBERT NEIMEYER PAUL OCKSRIDER CARROL PARKS SOLON PHILLIPS JESSE RENNINGER FACULTY MEMBERS f DR. HARRY REICHARD MR. RUSSE H.. ' ww- V J , " ' f ff, , V 57p2',7'7v,32I?25f'fe? Second Semesler . JOSEPH MOHR STANLEY STEICERWALT . CARROL PARKS PHARES DINGER JULES ROSKIN DONALD RHOADS CHARLES RULOFF HENRY SITTNER RALPH STRUBLE WILLIIAM WACKERNAGEL JOHN WHEELER JOHN HELWIC RALPH DINCER PAUL DOEPPER CHARLES FETTER EARL FRANTZ FRANKLIN GERGITS DAVID HELMS RALPH HIETER JOHN KEENER HOMER KNAUS5 LAWRENCE REIMERT HAROLD SIEOEL PAUL SHOVER ERICH STOECKEL RICHARD THIEDE L GILBERT HONORARY MEMBERS DR- J. A. W. I-IAAS DR. GEORGE T. ETTINGER DR. ROBERT C. HORN PROF. H. K. MIXRKS Izzoy Bet Esutscbe Mrein ITI-IIN a period of six years of existence the "German Club" has grown to be recognized as one of the most active and distinctive of Muhlenberg's literary cliques. It was organized for the purpose of furthering the interests of students of German beyond the work of the classrooms. How it accomplishes its aims is a subject of much pride among, the members. Those among its membership, fortunate enough to have attended one or 'more of the Verein's Christmas parties, celebrated according to true German traditions, will never lose those pleasant recol- lections which the word "Weinachtsfest" suggests. Meeting every two weeks during the academic year, the club acquaints its members with the use of idiomatic German by requiring that all business matters and addresses be conducted in the German tongue. Dramatics play a large part in the activitiesof the organization, and in the spring of each year it presents a group of light plays, usually by some contemporary German writer. The plays rendered during the preceding year were the comedies, "Das Schwert Damoclesn fThe Sword of Damoclesj and "Kaffeek- latschn QConversation at Teal The much desired membership is restricted to those sophomores who have maintained a grade of "B" during their freshman year "and to all students of third or fourth year German. Members of the club are further distinguished by their German caps or by the attractive pins they wear. izzxf fX F We 4 X ? 6 ? 7, Qllassical Qllluh HE Classical Club is a scholastic organization on the campus which aims to foster a greater interest in the study of the classics and to keep alive the spirit and love for the ancient languages. Last year the chief interest of the club was in the study of the great plays of the ancients, together with a study of their authors. This year the club has held detailed discussions on the Greek playwrights and their works. The work of the second semester was based largely on Virgil, his life and works, as this year marked the two thousandth anniversary of the immortal poet's birth. In addition to this study, an effort has been made on the part of the mem- bers of the club to discuss any present-day activities or happenings of interest concerning the ancient lands. Membership in the organization is restricted to those students of the two upper classes who are placing the major stress of their study upon the classics and who have qualified in scholarship. A OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester FRANKLIN J. SCHWEIGER . . President . . HARRY A. STEINMAN HARRY A. STEINMAN . V ice-President CLARENCE EARLY JOSEPH B. MOHR . Secretary-Treasurer JOSEPH B. MOI-IR MEMBERS EUGENE O. STEIGERWALT JOSEPH B. MOHR , JESSE B. RENNINGER HARRY A. STEINMAN' CLARENCE EARLY PAUL W. FATZINGER FRANKLIN J. SCHWEIGER SOLON C. PHILLIPS GEORGE I... BALTHAsER M. LUTHER WAHRMAN MONROE NEWMAN PAUL I... DRIES GEORGE E. HECK CARROL G. PARKS JOHN BALOG RALPH F. KISTLER FACULTY MEMBERS DR. R. C. HORN DR. H. H. REICHAXRD DR. G. T. ETTINGER PROF, R, W, S1-INE REV. R. R. FRITSCH -I 222 I I XX Q -mf O 5 ublenherg Business Qssnriation HE Muhlenberg Business Association has made very rapid progress and has assumed a position of importance among the scholastic Organ- izations on the campus. Its purpose is to promote the welfare of 'the Department of Business Administration and the college: the inspiring of undergraduates in their pursuit of an education fitting them for business careersg the assisting of students in securing suitable employmentg and providing social contacts of an enduring nature. The policy of 'holding meetings at the various fraternity houses and inviting prominent lecturers to address the meetings has been. very successful. Like most of the other scholastic organizations on the campus, the Business Association places a restriction upon its membership in order to make membership in the group worth while. Membership is open to all students majoring in ebusiness administration who maintain a satisfactory scholastic standing. OFFICERS - Firsl Semester Second Semesler HENRY A. WICKSTROM President . . CURTIS W. FRANTZ WALTER I... DEITER . Vice-President . FRANK E. BORRELL ELLWOOD S. SCHLOTTER Secretary . EDWARD C. LANDERGREN CURTIS W. FRANTZ . . Treasurer ' JACK I... DANERI-IIRsH MEMBERS JACK ALEXY C. H. GERIAIART JOSEPH P. MILANO HENRY G. ASCHBACH NEVIN GEARHART HERMAN F. MITTLER JEROME A. BEIDLEMAN JOHN T. GROSS RAYMOND N. MUNSCI4 FRANK E. BORRELL JOHN R. I-IELWIC. JOHN A. MCCOLLUM, III WALTER P. H. CONRAD WILMER L. I-IENNINCER DENTON J. QUICK JACK L. DANERHIRSH RALPH A. HERMAN MALVERN W. SCI-INECK WALTER L. DEITER ALFRED KRAMER R. EUGENE STAHLNECKER TILGHMAN G. FENSTERMACI-IER CARL P. LACHENMAYER HENRY A. WICKSTROM CURTIS W. FRANTZ EDWARD C. LANDERGREN PAUL P. WEBER JOHN J. FUHR HENRY A. I..EBo MILTON WEINER I... EARLE WINTERS GUY L- ZIMMERMAN FACULTY MEMBER GEORGE WILLIAM MERKLE 42231 1 ' f I 7 ! 1 f -:I- Clihess Cliluh HE Chess Club of Muhlenberg College is by no means a new organiza- tion on the campusg it is a revival of a club which was created about five years ago but which was discontinued last year. ln September of 1929 a group of students met to reorganize the Chess Club and from that time the club has held regular meetings. The primary object of the organiza- tion is to create an interest in the game of chess and to help those who are already interested in it. The meetings are held on the second Thursday of every month and papers on the important problems concerned with chess are discussed. J In addition to that the Chess Club has sponsored a Chess Tournament this year in which there was unusual interest and rivalry. Meets were held from time to time with the chess teams of other organizations and colleges and so they gave the members of the club a very good opportunity of putting into practice some of the principles they learned in the club meetings. ' OFFICERS I"IARRY C. LIPSON . . . , Presidenl ARLAND A. LEBO . V ice-Presidenl WILLIAM C. FULMER . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS FREDERICK R. BAUSCH PAUL F. DREISBACH WILLIAM C. FULMER JOHN C. NACE RALPH BENDER HARRY C. LIPSON S. DONALD MOCK EUGENE L. FITTING I-IYMAN I. GORFINKEL JOHN F. GRAHAM CHARLES T. FRITSCH EDWARD C. LANDERGREN ARLAND A. LEBO -12241 . ' 5 Science Clliluh HE Science Club of former years was a rather hit-or-miss affair, so that its decay was to be expected. This year, a group of scientific students with diversified scien- . tific interests formed a nucleus for a more stable organization, with more definite plans. The first important project of the new organization Knot a continuance or rebirth of the old Science Clubl is to petition a national scientific fraternity of high standing. 'TO meet the requirements of such an organization, the group has established as the scholastic requirement, a bank average of "B" in at least eighteen hours of science work. Plans have beenformulated by which each member will present one paper each semester onzsome phase of his chief scientific interest. Similarly, tours will be arranged for the members of the club and speakers will be obtained for as many of the monthly meetings as will be feasible. f A Since this is a fraternal organization, the membership is limited to twenty. Member- ship is attained only by bid, extended after the members of the club are fconvinced that the candidate is really interested in science in general and that he satisfies all the scholastic requirements. The new Science Club is absolutely undepartmental, hence the scientific interests of the candidates must be of a wide range. 'An organization of this sort should prove to be of immense value to the college, since there is no other organization for the promotion of interest in science and since there is no field for more specialized scientific organizations at Muhlenberg. OFFICERS ALBERT BILLIG . President HARRY C. I..1PsoN V ice-President CHESTER I-IAHN . Secretary GEORGE STOECKEL . . . THSGSUYCV MEMBERS CHARLES A. BECK PHARES F. DINGER I-IOMER C. KNAUSS ALBERT BILLIG PAUL F. DREISBACH GUY I... KRATZER CHESTER HAHN THOMAS R. FISTER ERICH A. STOECKEL HARRY C. I..1PsoN CHARLES I-I. NEHF LAWRENCE j. REIMERT CLYDE I-I. MUSSELMAN DONALD Z. RHOADES RICHARD C. THIEDE A GEORGE STOECKEL ALBERT KI. WITTWER CHARLES STOPP FACULTY COUNCIL DR. GEORGE I-I. BRANDES PROF. ALBERT C. FASIG PROF. JOHN V. SHANKWEILER PROP- ZARTMAN 12251 I f . ,ww ff X 1 ,4 1 ' . ' f f,,. I f W ff fffff. ' 'ff aft 17 7 f X f .4 f ,fs :Qf QQ! f . , f f ., ,V fffaff, ' Zffpfgcfy, 1 'ef ff' f ,QJQ , My 3 -2 f 1 fkifafdcf 1 1 2,5,:Q'f.f ', ..,.,:?h!3 ? Q,1zZ' Z' . ff -' ffpf. Wfff- ,, 2 ,,,,f7,,, I mf: ' 14, f ff, ff' X7 . W.. ,I-w yqfhj yy, ey - WMQW ffwffzfj ' "WWW 1f3'.fw. wwf.. 2 ' 1 My V 1 W ,X , W M, W, W 3 f ry.: 7W,'A?f X ff6 ww! if ' ff yfzghfy 7 bf- yff: f ?a fl Va 7 W - I fn. f' if cf 473272 Ziyi W4 ., 2 f :fu !4Q,,'f:,.!f X Lf wfffi ay ff 5 5 fm ef 1 Z 7, 3 ,MQWAQ ff Z W Z 7 .W 7 2 Wm .2 2 ' Zi 2744 7 Z 1 ffff 1 f af, 1, W 5 ,fa 120 M wwf! 3,6 ' ' Wfgffteff 2 Q. X775 Z if yi 4: f SSRN 7 5 1 f, 12 :Q 7 25' -my Jfresbman 11111. QI. Q. Qllahinst Accomplishments: Six meetings with almost perfect attendance at each. Made posters for the "pep" parades. Kept the bulletin board in an orderly condition. Printed identification cards and placed them on the doors of the dorrrii- tory. Distributed College Day programs. Acted as ushers for the College Day Exercises in the auditorium. Arranged a musical program for General Assembly. Presented an article, "Think on These Things," for publication in the Weekly. ' Had charge of the publicity of the Sunday Lenten services. The Aim of the Cabinet is: To promote a better college spirit among the student body, and to aid the Senior Cabinet as much as possible. OFFICERS HARRY P. DUNLAP . . President GEORGE B. AMMON . V ice-President HAROLD F. MUFFLEY . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS ROBERT W. ALTRICHTER FREDERICK BECKERICI-I WILLIAM J. BAUER JOI-IN H. DEVORE EDWARD G. DIEHL HERBERT E.. FRANKFORT GILBERT F. GATEHOUSE H. PAUL GERHARD WILSON H. HARTZELL RALPH R. HARTZELL RICHARD C. KISTLER HENRY A. LUBSEN G. MARTIN Ruoss CHRISTIAXN J. SCHENCIQ J. WOODROW SAVACOOL 42261 Ulbe Qllnmmuns S an institution vital to the interests of Muhlenberg College, the Com- mons isfinding increasing favor in the eyes of the student body, a fact clearly attested by the annually increasing number of 'patrons it serves. ltis a comparatively easy matter to H11 the Commons at the beginning of each school year with a group of unattached freshmen, but to hold these men after they have formed associations elsewhere is a task of a more arduous nature. The success of the Commons in the last two years, we feel, is due largely to the capable management of Mr. and Mrs. I-larry A. Benfer, who have thrown their fine personalities into the atmosphere of the Commons, beautifying it with good taste and raising it to a standard where it ranks highly among college dining-halls. Distinctive meals, uniformed waiters, beautiful draperies, varieties of banners and pennants, and a fine radio-leave nothing to be desired for an ideal Commons. PERSONNEL MR. AND MRS. HARRY A. BENPER CHEFS JEROME TETASCIORE FRANK LAYTON WAITERS ATWOOD SMITH QHeadD LEVAN SMITH MILTON WEINER SOLON PHILLIPS PHARES DINGER ARLAN LEBO GEORGE BALTI-IASER RALPH DINGER RICHARD THIEDE FRANK GILTNER VINCENT TAKACS DONALD STEINHAUER JOSEPH MATUSKA SAMUEL SAvAco in X 12271 Whenfortune ajlicteth thee with a calamity, prepare patience to endure Q it, and expand thy lJosom,' I For the Lord of all creatures, in his bcneficence and bounty, will cause easy circumstances to follow alijficult. A " . , A -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS 0,0 Q QOQ 000 9 Hfmono Armen Bowman! We came to a lofty and firm tree, upon which he made me climb' and he gave me the bow and arrows with which to shoot the ele- phants. -The Seventh Voyage of Es-Sindibaa' of lhc Sea 'fi' N' ' L r r 2' eff ww 'V F ir 4 ,.,,, WV: 'Of , ,f. 'f ,, . xy .A "'!f, 1 , f "2f,f.7Z2,.l X 14, jf .- f' V vi? ', V ' 'ffhif .V 'Z H f ' f:.,VL1.,jg if 1 ,,. f A I ' Q .ffxfy ,Q e'!,Cf,X, , ff 1 ff ' iz gffwfw? , f ,.. . mfffdff 2 fl 2 1 f 7 '. 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I ,fy v , ana, 4 Z 4 3 ' f4,7f,ff","f 1 az 720 mi .y f gz lf J: 'A 7. ,QA 95 S.W. ..i 5 .Q...X.....g..,...5k...k ..Nf: :yTf'ii:f.tij:N 5 V X A,.35jf,.g3 N T 1 " gix 55.52 gg...s5?.F.-1?'gQfl"ii'.i2'!"' --lx. . N NN" jf "N' Tgxggsygxx .mf-,A--'QNR XRxg5,5,-:gq:j'fj'j5g:::jgj -Arg. is - "XQ .1211 "'x V : Qxxwsm -"' RIMS A ww .9 0 .N,. pwexf, NWN , . SSN ,RON AN -NN...-MX... . N x NXFXMNXNSQA-' NNW, .445-Q .1 six e1ffNE DN W. X 5 V ' EN:--N sw Nlfwx-New "" A QR X NM XXMX QS-I -F5-3-YYFTTAQ: NSE' X Ns A F WRX TY: TWXQTXTFE. WMA TI- "xiii Ny: ..3.j...xg:hie1igg:3-1.11 N gigvx R'xQ9x.s X fi? Vs'-YAP g X X - N Ns. N ' J' JN Xiie:'x"N-...im '11 Ci W -. x r 1 J ? The Ulftklezklp . THE STAFF Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Faculty Adviser Athletic Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor L. EARLE WINTERS .. HENRY G. ASCHBACH . DR. ANTHONY S. CORBIERE CHARLES O. MIERS HENRY A. PIERCE, JR. RALPH J. STEINHAUER . F. ELMER GAUCK .J ELMER G. HOFFMAN . . Alumni Editor Associate Business Manager junior Associate Editors EDWARD C. LANDERGREN, JR. ALFRED KRAMER CHARLES H. RULOFF . DONALD S. MOCK Junior Business Associates HARVEY O. FLUCK ROY A. WERTZ Sophomore Reporters RALPH F. W. BUEHLER DONALD V. HOCK HOMER C. KNAUSS RICHARD C. KLICK RUDOLPH R. SCI-IEIDT PAUL W. DOEPPER RALPH C. DINGER DONALD B. HOFFMAN Sophomore Business Associates HOWARD F. KAISER JOHN A. DETWEILER GORDON C. MACKAY ROBERT W. DRFXCH -1 230k 3 fm.. .,,, . ,,ff,f,,1, , ff Qlibe weekly I-IE Muhlenberg Weekly has completed its forty-seventh year of pub- lication. Those intimately connected with the organization are pleased to consider this to be one of the most successful years in the history of the college. Many reasons can be given for the success of the Weekly: the major ones being the work done by the faculty adviser and the new system of a paid editor as well as a paid business manager. Dr. Corbiere, a graduate of the journalistic department of the Univer- sity of Washington, has rendered much valuable service to the Weekly. Although he had no influence over the different publications before they were put to press, yet his helpful criticisms and suggestions have aided in making this year's Weekly one of the best college publications. ' During the past few years the tardiness of publication ,was the Weekly's one major weakness. This fault seems to have been overcome. Not one issue of the Weekly has failed to appear on the scheduled Wednesday. This is a record of which to be proud. , At the fall convention of the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association of the Middle Atlantic States honorable mention was made of the Weekly along with the college papers of Bucknell and New York University. From a group of twenty competing college papers the Muhlenberg Weekly held second place in editorial write-ups, Bucknell holding first place. Considering that the New York University paper has a daily circulation of seven thousand, the students of Muhlenberg can be proud to have a paper which has won this distinction. . 42311, 1113132 Qliarla A THE .STAFF . ' HAROLD ALFRED BVOWMAN . . . Editor-in-Chief S. DONALD MOCK . Assistant Elfifvf F. ELMER GAUCK . . Business Manager ALFRED KRAMER . . Advertising Manager PROF. LUTHER J. DECK . . ,Faculty Adviser A gAssociate Editors MERVIN A. HELLER, JR. RALPH BENDER FREDERICK R. BAUSCH, JR. WILLIAM A. WACKERNAGEL JOHN T. GRAHAM SOLON C. PHILLIPS WILLIAM S. KISTLER JOHN I-I. WAGNER Assistant Business Managers I MONROE F. NEWMAN W. LESTER KODER JOHN G. NACE EDWARD C. LANDERGREN CONRAD WILKER Assistant Advertising Managers JOHN ALTON BILLMAN TILGHMAN G. FENSTERMACHER DONALD Z. RHOADS DENTON KRIEBEL CHARLES I-I. RULOFF PHILLIP GESOFF .PHARES DINGER Humor Editors JULES J. ROSKIN JOHN A.'MCCOLLOM, III . Photography Editors ARLAND A. LEBO HENRX' SITTNER, JR. 12321 Qlhe Qliarla UE. to a fortunate combination of circumstances the class of '3l was able to publish a year book which contains many unique innovationsg these new features all tend to make the l93l CIARLA a landmark in the annals of year books at Muhlenberg College. ln the first place the Junior Class was fortunate in having among its members Harold Bowman, who illustrated both the 1929 and the I930 CIARLAS, and helped them to make them the successes which they were. This year Harold took the positions of Editor-in-Chief and Art Editor, and it is to him mainly that the success of this book must be attributed. A great deal of credit must, however, be given to the staff for its capable assistance. ln this connection the Assistant E.ditorQin-Chief, Donald Mock, deserves our commendation. The various firms who contracted to produce this CIARLA must likewise be congratulated. The excellent printing and binding, as well as the novel color work, is undoubtedly a credit to the well-known firm of Berke- meyer, Keck 8: Co. The engraving is the work of another local firm, Sanders-Reinhardt Company, lncorporatedg this rather distinctive cover, the exceedingly fine product of E. W. Bredemeier 8: Company, of Chicago, Ill.: and the McCaa Studio, of Bethlehem, Pa., photographers. The theme of this rather distinctive CIARLA is that of the Arabian Nights Entertainment. The staff feels mighty proud of this selection and of the splendid results. The efforts of the entire staff this year were to put out a fitting CIARLA, beautiful, artistic, distinctive, the product of conscientious labor of the entire staff. 1233 1. When God willeth an event to befall a man who is endowed with reason and hearing and sight, A He- deafeneth his ears, and blindeth his heart, and draweth his reason from him as a hair, Q Tillhaving fubflled his purpose against him, He restoreth him his reason that he may be admonished. ' E Then say not of an event, How did it happen?-for every thing hap- peneth by fate and destiny. i P ' A -THE ARABIAN NIGHTS .-,l'j10. Qkm' 50-X , .If .SU a 0 5. Q9 CW V ,,, Know that this gazelle is the daughter of my paternal uncle. -The First Shaykh and The Gazelle uhlenherg Eanb ii E V . 5 I E gl gf If I if i '1 TH N 6 I OFFICERS CARL H. MOYER . . WALTER L. DIETER . EDWIN J. BERG . M. LUTHER WAHRMANN NEVIN GEARHART . FRANKLYN GERGITS ERICH A. STOECKEL . . PERSONNEL Cornet ALBERT NEIMEYER CLIFFORD J. BRINKMAN WALTER L. DIETER LAWSON J. FINK CHARLES T. FRITSCH ALTON W. REX RAYMOND E. FISHER J. WOODROW SAVACOOL Clarinet A. A. GOLDSTEIN ALEXANDER M. HUDAK, JR. WARREN ZIEGENFUS JOHN O. HEDRICK HAROLD E.. KUHNS HERBERT E. FRANKFORT Saxophone RALPH A. HERMAN LEROY G. MOYER HAROLD MINNICH ROBERT S. KNOLL HENRY J. GERNERD Piccolo MYLES MILLER RAY O. BACHMAN Trombone E.. C. MILLER OTTO SAALFELD, JR. JOSEPH B. MOHR EDWIN J. BERG GEORGE A. KNOLL .1 236 I W. I xl ! AY ' 1 C F ff, 1 5 . It gb . President ' Eid. . V ice-President . Financial Secretary Recording Secretary M J ul . Business Manager 1 . . Director ' I S12 -Drum Major 5 Q 1 V . Alto f u PAUL M. STONEBACH J F th DANIEL LATSHAW th GILBERT F. KELLER l HAROLD F. MUFFLEY , tr f 5 w Baritone f h f NEVIN GEARHART 0 ROBERT C. FIGHTER m Tuba QP LEROY K. LAUCK . WILMER L. HENNINGER HENRY J. WEIDNER I -I 1 5 Snare Drums Q Q CARL H. MOYER I SAMUEL M. SHIMER 3 CURTIS W. FRANTZ . i l I Field Drums ' RAY K. HEIST t HENRY SITTNER. JR. A 3 Cymbals A A. HENRY CLAGGETT. JR. 5 J e Bass Drum s I M. LUTHER WAHRMANN 5 I 4 Stamiarrl Bearers ' H. PAUL GERI-IARD I I-RALPH C. lDlNGER 1 1 X H! ilfluhlenhsrg Ziianh NE of the oldest. strongest, and most staple organizations on the Muhlenberg Campus is its band. Or- ganized in l9l2, the efforts of "Pop" Erickson were not at all in vain. for the band has progressed through these years with a marvelous record. Its entire success can be attributed to the splendid support and encouragement of the administration, the student body, the alumni, our patrons, and the mem- bers of the band itself-those who bore the brunt of the burden of practice, and those who were out furnishing music under all circumstances, putting the spirit into every activity-win or lose! The band this year has attained 1:-RANKLYN R- GERGn.S,DirectOr unusual heights and is considered one of - the best ever to perform within the walls of our Alma Mater. The fact that the members of the band were excused from their classes in physical training, and the fact that there was a regular scheduled practice period with which no curricular courses conflicted, tended to be a rallying point for the musicians and helped greatly in the production of the wonderful music which we have had throughout the term. All this, combined with the efforts of the able student leader, Franklyn Gergits, and the paternal advice of Dr. Brandes, the faculty adviser, made this yearis band one that the sons of Muhlenberg are proud to claim. For the first time in the last few years, the band has elected ofhcers and will continue as a regular .business organization, having several con- certs already scheduled and numerous others pending. 12371 vi I ,I P I f X I : i :I I A H f., X ' ' .,f". .1 ' , ff? f 1 1 9 ' , ?2itT2.f.if,f , f 1 , . ff 71147 ,g fe' ', bf N I ' f 74 I . 1 ' , . ' 4, 5' ' I- 5gQ,9c,.72,f ,v.2Jj2.,,1j 3 , , f V yr ..-. 1 ,. Q., IQ . 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ZZZZZ 122222 ewfzf ?Z?'fZZ5f2w ZZ QKZZQZH 3' ' fp' Z' 2-72247521 MW 2,1 1 35 15 : gf,w,f,yg?2 1, 1' 413,523 5l7,,,Zij2,f2ffi 22'Qyj",'fgg 2256229 ZZE2eyezZW+Q2ef ,571 if If f ffffl'--, Zfjiffjg , .W : Q. f fc'f-CZUf',ef,f jyyfyjli fgyjfff :iff f ef 4 1 f f "1 jjgiyky, 1,2 fzZ,fzff'ftz7f'2 , f 2 fi ,, ,, , 1 ,741 C 5 ffw ?v04Wf0Wf1fQ. ,iffffgf 53.3 ,fy dei? f 2 me '2 1271: zffff, , f' ' ' , fwfr 'f""3c,l V 5 af, Q ' 5 .fi QL ',3fifg3Z?f,44 fag ,, 9 ff! f , , It flag ,,'AlZ ff4,,,7.,,, jf' W 71 I ff ,zfrc :Y f 4 f f,. . 17.25 yfyff fff kj 2 ,ff ff X wf ,wr ,zf 6-f fx 07 1 W f M 'M7 1 fr :iw we 1 UP' ,L 2 I f ' Z 'iff 1 ff 1 W Z X , f 7W! 2 J Z Z y 1 1, ,, 1170 3764222 VME fi 4 7 2, zffffw Z? E 'pfif 5 S PROF. HAROLD K. MARKS WILMER L. HENNINGER .. WILMER L. HENNINGER LEROI E.. SNYDER CARL H. MOYER . CLIFFORD J. BRINKMAN . GEORGE E. HECK . First Tenors Elec Iuh OFFICERS . Director of Music . . Manager Student Director of Music . Assistant Manager . President . . Secretary Press Correspondent PERSONNEL . FRANCIS H. GENDALL, '30 EDWIN C. KEENLY, '30 EDWARD L. BARNDT, '32 HARRY P. DUNLAP, '33 . GILBERT F. GATEHOUSE, '33 CARL S. FISHER, '33 CHARLES P. SELL, '33 , Second Tenors GEORGE HECK, '30 WILMER L. HENNINGER, '30 WILLIAM A. WACKERNAGEL, '3I DONALD I... STEINHAUER, '32 ROBERT E. BRONG, '33 SAMUEL SHIMER, '33 First Bass CLARENCE BERNI-IARD, '30 LEROY M. BOND, '31 DAVID W. KLINE, '32 HARRY D. SAYLOR, '32 RUDOLPH SCHEIDT, '32 DILL J. ALBRICI-IT, JR., '33 Second Bass PAUL L. DRIES, '30 CURTIS W. FRANTZ. '30 CARL H. MOYER, '30 JOI-IN H. WAGNER, '3l J. FREDERICK GEI-IR, '32 HENRY A. LUBSEN, '33 LEROI E. SNYDER, Accompanist -12381 ii i I C-J I l I r I f 5 1 i F i 1. 1 I l 3 3 1 1 1 i C2 K I 2 G len Qlluh . i HE. Musical Clubs of Muhlenberg College have completed one of the most successful tours in the history of its existence. The press notices have hailed it as the best singing organization that Muhlenberg has ever presented. It is the new material which deserves great credit, for although only six men were lost by graduation, seventeen new men found places on the program. What a nucleus for the future! Our capable Professor Marks lost no time in uniting these voices into harmony. It is hard to appreciate the time and energy the club members had to devote to rehearsing. In respect to whom should supplant last year's soloists, much concern was in evidence at the beginning of the season. Charles Sell was selected 'to serve as the tenor vocalist. ln this capacity he has exceeded all expecta- tions. His rich, lyrical voice, combined with his ease of expression, has placed him as a singer of rare abilities. Wilmer I-lenninger rendered the verses. in a North Carolina mountain song, "Grandma Gruntsf' By capitalizing his clear enunciation and a lack of stage presence, he was enabled to register the humor in the number to his audience. The musical skit, "The Pump," 'contains several solo parts, but John Wagner's inter- pretation of Councillar Forrard and the effect secured by his deep, resonant tones, singles him as the outstanding performer in the cast. Abraham Goldstein and Alexander Hudak gave clever exhibitions on their saxophones. They not only blended well, but displayed a technique of operation that has rewarded them with numerous radio engagements. Last but not least, l..eRoi Snyder has proven himself to be in that minority of pianists who can not only serve as interpreters of their own art, but also as accompanist for others. A Ever since the Cnlee Club's inauguration, back in l892, it has flourished under student management. In short, it had appeared to be apart from Muhlenberg and its student body, a separate activity. This false impres- sion had taken root because of the Culee Club's ability to exist without the guiding hands and 'because its activity was not centered on the campus. However, the past year has witnessed the Musical Clubs grow in the esteem of "the office" and the students. A realization that these combined organ- izations are contributing greatly to the advancement of Muhlenberg, that as a personal advertising and publicity medium they are unequalled, has shown itself by the support given, during the l929-1930 season by the school itself and the response received from the student body when try-outs were held. ' ITINERARY OF THE MUSICAL CLUBS State Hospital, Allentown . . . Dec- l929 Bethel Zion Lutheran Church . DCC- I9-29 Pottstown DCC- 1929 'Coplay , jan. I 930 Perkasie Feb- I 930 Stroudsburg Feb- 1930 Philadelphia Feb- 1930 Emaus . Feb. l930 Nazareth Mar' l930 Bethlehem . Mar- H930 Student Body Apr' '930 Lehighton . Apr' 1930 Hazleton Apr' 1930 Royersford . Apr' l930 Allentown May l93O 12391 1930 Else Qliluh Rrngram PART ONE "The Cardinal and Gray" .... Nevin "The College Gang" QA rollicking college song, . . Carr '7 Song of the Marching Men" QMarching war songl . . Prollzeroe GLEE CLUB Tenor Solo-"Song of the Soul" . . 'A I . Breil MR. SELL , "tOl' Gray Robe" fNegro spiritual, ..... Arranged by Huntley Scandalize My Name Negro melody Arranged by Burleigh from Calhoun Lowndes Count Alabama Grandma Grunts North Carolina Mountain Song Arranged by Bartholomew GLEE CLUB Saxophone Duet The Caribbean Claylon Smith MESSRS GOLDSTEIN AND HUDAK The Pump QA debate in the Popton Parish council Wes! GLEE CLUB INTERMISSION OF SEVEN MINUTES PART TWO Group of the latest popular numbers THB CARDINALS Ride Out on Wings of Song American Male Chorus Berwald Down Among the Dead Men COld English Arranged by Saar C-LEE CLUB Piano Solo The Turkish March Mozaff MR SNYDER Song of Progress A vlrile chorus marked by contrasting effects G1 Fair Muhlenberg Mar 3 Alma Mater Kwik,- GLEE CLUB 12401 - Q I I I 2 2 : I 1 , . , - . , - . ' I . , : , . T 15 . : ' 1 . V fN i . ' Q . - . v A . Y, - ' , v g - . . v 14 ' v ' 1 ar- of- ' ' Q- , B r I E 5 1 E E E il ,. -1 li I I gi Q! Sa x . 'I 1. v 7 1 y The Qlarhinals a V HE Clee Club orchestra, known as the "Cardinals," was one of the , most popular offerings on the program this year. They continued to give the 'high class of music which has been the policy of the Musical Club of Muhlenberg 'since its formation. Appreciative audiences greeted the orchestra on every appearance and press reports were lavish in their 5 praise of this band of music makers. The man who is, in the main, respon- l sible for the success of the orchestra, is none other than the director, "Gene" f L Twining. His untiring efforts have produced a band that plays real L 'ijazzy jazzf' The orchestra is in constant demand for local engagements L and the prospects for a successful coming year are exceedingly good. The D25 main number this year was taken from the popular musical show, "The ' Show Boatf' by Kern. A group of the latest popular hits rounded out a I, very pleasing program. gf I . if PISRSONNLCL 5' ,. . IQUGENE K. 'l'XVlNlNG . . . Dircclor. lfwlm Eg RICHARD M. KooNs .... Pirmisl il A. L. GOLDSTEIN . . Tenor Saxopflonc and Cfurincl Eg gl3R2F'EILE'D'AEF?l:l'MAN . Alla Saxophone and Clurincl E3 CLIFFORD J. BRINKMAN ? U A 7-rumpcls ALBERT H. NEIMEYER ' ' 39, OT'ro SAALFELD, JR. . - Tfvmbvfw ' . . . Banjo f EDWIN C. KEENLY . ll CARL H. MOYER . . Drums and Percussion l. WILMER I... HENNINGER . - - . Tuba 5 T Pi 12411 I i l I l I 15 i'E.2f4IU25l AW1 I If an 'ignorant fellow oppress thee, leave him, and look for the time of I vengeanee on the oppressorg I I . And avoid noxious tyranny: for 1f a mountain oppressed a moun tain, the oppressor would be shattered. i TTHE' ARABIAN NIGHTS .m f G' " t I 0 o jf '3 ' . Q' ? "ah 13 H. Q1o....,q fly 1053 M M, ik f C W mono A WMHN Know that these two hounds are my brothers. 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X 7 , , 'fa W 'W QW wif' 9 f Z f 1.,A,2 f X 04',Z:f4Q , ff 7 9-V fWfWfQf6 ZWWQWWY , ff V ' W ff f' ' , ,,, f www ' 7 ,548 39, 22551 e,f,ff.f , f, ,Z f 'if 1.117 ,f ' EWuf'fViiff7 'ff , ,,,,,, ,W W' f aff: we egg- . X wx, st. S 9 is . ,X X- fps S 91 Y f 3? WZ1 , ,,, , 2,1 'Wy 2 We 4 Qfvjwf Z wfw 3 lf- fa 4 X, 1 , ' 123,42 f 3 Q 'L 2 f fr Qi 3 -, . f ,fp fc , , 71 ,MQ 5 .I MQAQW4 1:1 fy-f fi 2747.1 f f 7142 f f pw 7 wfcdxff J, ,f 45161 4 7 I 'Vff' 7 , Z f fi if ff! ff f ff f f W ff 4 if 'ggi X 5 f 7 4. ' fi A ' ,, .73 2 f 1:4 ANKXNN XNi3SNSISiTQ,lTXIIS'Nit 5: K' 5 sw " f Q I ' V 'ji ,f.."i Zbehatting S a resultyof their victorious season of l929, in which six out of seven forensic tilts were won, the Muhlenberg debaters are now engaged in the busiest debate period ever attempted at the local institution. To begin with, these Demosthenes of our campus have won two and lost two: the negative defeating Albright by a 3-0 decisiong the affirmative losing to Albright and the University of Buffalo by Z-l decisions, and defeating Temple, 3 to 0. The question this year among intercollegiate debaters was: "Resolved, That all nations should adopt a plan of complete disarmament, reserving only such forces as are necessary for police protection." The major credit for the remarkable successes of the Cardinal and Gray debaters must be attributed to their very capable coach, Attorney Arthur Gillespie, who also has charge of the Oratory classes due to the illness of Dr. Brown. The affirmative team was made up entirely of graduates of Allentown High School, namely: Stanley V. Printz, '30, captain of the team: Ken- neth H. Koch, '32, and Donald B. Hoffman, '32, with Monroe Newman. '31, acting as alternate. The negative team was made up of Donald V. Hock, '32, acting-cap- taing John Wagner, '3l, and Donald Mancke, '3l 3 with Carrol Parkes, '3l. acting as alternate. That the schedule was a heavy one is readily seen upon first glance with Haverford, Juniata, Upsala-, Gettysburg, Dickinson. and so forth. This entire schedule is due to the efforts of James C. Lanshe, student man- ager, assisted by Howard Kaiser, Ralph C. Dinger, and Ray C. Nlnnseh. the latter two acting as sophomore debate assistants. -f 2441 1 1929-1930 SCHEDULE February 10th .... Muhlenberg-Albright 20th Qpostpohedb . . Muhlenberg-Lafayette 26th . Muhlenberg-University of Buffalo March Q 6th .... Muhlenberg-Temple 13th Muhlenberg-Dickinson-Gettysburg I 20th . . Muhlenberg-Juniata 27th Muhlenberg-Ursinus April 3rd . Muhlenberg-Villanova 10th . I . Muhlenberg-Thiel ' I 7th . . Muhlenberg-Haverford 24th . Mllhlenberg-Boston University May lst . . Mlxhlenberg-Upsala DEBATE COUNCIL ARTHUR T. GILLESPIE STANLEY V. PRINTZ Coach Captain JAMES C. LANSI-IE I'IOWARD F. KAISER Manager I Asst. Maiiagcr SQUAD STANLEY V. PRINTZ DONALD B. HOFFMAN DONALD V. I-IOCK JOHN I-I. WAGNER LTER.OY M. BOND FREDERICK FAIRCLOUCH , .1 245 KENNETH I-I. KOCH MONROE F. NEWMAN DONAI-D B. MANCKE CARROL G. PARKS GEORGE M. Iglillfi 1. X XXXX f f l xg X X , f f R d taturp UIQILENBERG, for twenty years a member of the Intercollegiate rOra- torical Union, has had a fine record along oratorical lines, for during this period of time she won ten firsts, and last year placed third in the state competition. Donald V. I-lock, of the class of '32, was chosen to represent Muhlenberg in this year's I. O. U. contest, held at Franklin and Marshall College early in April. . With I-lock goes a great and varied back- ground of forensic ability. Back in his high school days in the neighboring town of Catasauqua he participated in twenty- five debates during a three-year period, winning twenty out of the sum total. He was also representative of his school in the National Oratorical Contest of his school in the National Oratorical Contest, during his' senior year, and captured third place. DONALD V. I-Iocxc As afreshman at 'Berg he showed fine possibilities as a debater and Coach Gillespie saw fit to immediately give him third berth on the negative team which included Stanley V. Printz and Kenneth H. Koch. This particular trio went through the season undefeated. This year Arthur Gillespie awarded I-lock his past efforts by appointing him captain of the negative debating team, which even at this date faces a most strenuous schedule, the greatest in the history of debating here at Muhlenberg. In the I. O. U. contest Mr. I-lock spoke on "William Howard Taft-A Eu- logy." m He was coached by Arthur T. Gil- ARTHUR T. GILLESPIE lespie, instructor in oratory. 12461 'dlibe ilnterrnllegiate QBraturicaI Hinton WAQY. back in l9l0 when forensic activity became a major part of the collegiate educational work, the need for an organization which would create new ideas and aid in furthering interest in oratory and debating, was recognized, Through the combined efforts of a certain few men a union of oratorical interests of three Pennsylvania institutions was effected. These colleges were Albright, Ursinus and Muhlenberg. The work which this group accomplished attracted the atten- tion of leading colleges throughout the East and.many sought membership in the organ1zat1ong so numerous, indeed, were the requests that the three colleges decided T to limit the organization to Pennsylvania schools. Thus, as a result of this decision, many representative institutions had to abandon their requests, and in their place such schools as Bucknell Uni- versity, Franklin and Marshall College, and Gettysburg College were substituted. Since these institutions were all admitted just a half year after the founding of the organization they were classed among the original founders. The name of the combine then became "The Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Oratorical Union." A short time later Lafayette College was admitted to the union. Each year the various members of the organization assemble at a specified place where they go into meeting. After preliminary work is settled the great task of making plans for the annual oratorical contest is begun. The plans this year call for each institution having a preliminary contest to determine the winner or rather the most representative speaker of the local college. This young man or woman is then sent to Franklin and Marshall College, where he or she competes with the most repre- sentative orators of the leading Pennsylvania Colleges. The winner, here, is determined by a selected committee of judges, which committee also presents the prizes. During the interim of the annual meetings the work of the union is carried on through the medium of local representatives. The Muhlenberg representative for this year is James Clement Lanshe who, with the aid of Doctor Brown and Attorney Arthur Gillespie, has carried out very successfully the plans of the union as far as they concern Muhlenberg College. The local contest has been held and Donald V. I-lock, of the class of '32, was chosen to represent this institution. l-le was coached by Arthur Gillespie, who has given so much of his valuable time to the work of the Intercollegiate Union. It was Attorney Gillespie who this year suggested the calling of a special conference for the selection of a subject' 'for debate which would be of present-day interest. This con- ference was arranged through Mr. Lanshe, and members of the debate council of sixteen colleges throughout the eastern part of United States were benefited by the conference. Since l9l0, then, Muhlenberg College has had a great number of par- ticipants in the l. 0. U. Contest and the result is that ten times they have succeeded in gaining first prize, second prize, six times, and third prize, three times. This is, indeed, a splendid record and one which the student ls roud of. bodgliniilypallied to the work of the l. O. U. representativeris the work.of Dr. John D. M. Brown, who arranges all matters concernlng the ,junior Oratorical Contest and those matters of the State Constitutional Contest: incidentally both these forensic contests afford excellent opportunities for training in speaking before an audience. JAMES C. LANSHE 4 2471s X 5 .I -.f 1 1 1, A .1 W, .. 47. 25 ,,x wif 4' , ,'? .gs -f 4- 41-- .-41' ,, ,fin f ' 1. f5i'.L' ,2. :LQ .4 ,f ,.-' I -1 ce J - 17,6 ilifl' , 2 ,A f, if 1, , .13 1, 7.5: tiff 4 , 77 . 1.7 . up ff .41 ,ff n ,.f.4 'ff 7 A 7 , 4, 1 ff., ? 4 wxffpf E maia- -,,'v,f 5 Q U9 f. fy J 'M' 'lm C' 2'Qc7'f'4' ' 955 . ,, ., f .,,4 ,. 'ga . fp? A 3 ff .mf N ' .X ' X 2 7" fi l!f'if7'T2 M117 I if ff: , fag,-f ew If , ,,.?,.,i ,Q X , ..f.r., . , X f C , ,a 7 4,1137 My 1 fl , f M K .14 4 fu , K ff q, .1 rm i 5 .,,., ..L, 4, foe. y .2 ' . FK' 143521 .1-1 , mug., fm . 7, .7 . My Q , i 1.1.5 .,, 4.7, 2' cl., 1 'fffV . Q!! 'ff ,7 .1 4 3-fb .. ,M I Q 2 wg 20, 1 iffy 1 gf: if I rg? 1 Z ff? Icy.. .-nf, 7 In proportion io one's labour, eminences are gained: and he who A seeketh eminence passelh sleepless nights. W e Hediveih in the sea who seekcih for pearls, and succecdcih in acquiring ' V : lorldship anciigoodfortune. WIIOSQ sccketh eminence wiihout labouring for il, loselh hishfe in the I search of vaniiy. E . , X ' ' 'A-THE ARABIAN NIGHTS X 0 22,0 'i k T Y L ws., .cm gr' H .am 'E 1 us, Nfl- The mule that thou seest was my Hmm A. BOWMAN wife. The Thira' Shaykh and The Mzzle 5 5 3 5 3 1 Q a : Q ff ? M. L, J' If 3 mr fl? f . gf if f W f 1 in WT Z , ? W W T T ff? T ,X .4 1 T 1 if A Mfg , 4 :EVXE 5551 ff-MI, Wm QE? Wye, WW 143 E' QQ: WW ,: W1 in , 'Elgar ZH?- 1273, Wife, nj, Q . Wi ZW' ll: 1 f:gf4 9? 1 2, 11 ww EZ fxg I. r, in '1 f ZZ? ZW, . Z, , Zlliau ifiappa Qlpba PUBLICATION-"The Speaker" CoLoRs-Light and Dark Purple CHAPTER ROLL ' University of Alabama Albright College University of Arkansas Augustana College Berea College Bethany College Birmingham-Southern College Bridgewater College Brigham Young University Bucknell University Butler College University of Cincinnati Clark University Colorado College Cornell University Denison University University of Denver Dickinson College Duke University Emory University Emory and Henry College University of Florida Franklin and Marshall College Furman University Gettysburg College Hampden-Sidney College Hendrix College Illinois College Indiana University juniata College University of Kentucky Lafayette College Lawrence College Louisiana State University Lynchburg College Miami University Middlebury College University of Mississippi Monmouth Coliege Mount Union College Muhlenberg College Muskingum College New Hampshire College of Agriculture University of North Carolina Occidental College Ohio University Purdue University Randolph-Macon Women's College Rhode Island State College Randolph-Macon College Richmond College Roanoke College St. Lawrence University University of South Dakota Southern Methodist University University of Tennessee Union College Ursinus College University of Utah Utah Agricultural College Vanderbilt University University of Vermont Wabash College University of Washington Westminster College Willamette University William and Mary College Wittenberg College -125010 .NS-WT .3+l"'F Eau kappa Qlpba M UHLENBERG CHAP TER-FO UNDED 1926 AU KAPPA ALPHA, national honorary forensic fraternity, holds a distinct position on the campus, being the first strictly honor fraternity to be organized at Muhlenberg. Because of lVluhlenberg's consistent success in the field of oratory and her recent progress in the field of debating, a chapter was organized in the spring of l926, 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 make the wearing of the T. K. A. key a distinctive honor. Activity in oratory and debating is the essential qualification for member- ship. A chapter roll of sixty-eight chapters, including colleges and leading universities, has made Tau Kappa Alpha the second largest organization of its kind in the United States. , FRA TRES IN FACULTA TE DR. ,lol-IN D. M. BROWN DR. HARRY I-I. REICHARD MR. ARTHUR T. GILLESPIE PROF. RUSSELL W. GILBERT FRATRES IN COLLEGIO STANLEY VINCENT PRINTZ GEORGE M- BERG 125115 PUBLlCATlON'iiThC Open Book of Kappa Phi Kappa" Alpha Beta . Gamma . Delta Epsilon . Zeta . Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lamlzrla . Mu . Nu Xi . Omicron Pi . Rho Sigma Tau . Upsilon . Phi . Chi . Psi . Alpha Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta . Alpha Theta Alpha Iota . Alpha Kappa Alpha Lamlmcla Alpha Mu Alpha Nu . isappa iBiJi ikappa CHAPTER.ROLL COLORSTGTCCN and While Dartmouth ' Co-- . Lafayette Co-- C aine . Colby Coi- Gettysburg Coi- . Allegheny Coi- . University of M . . Wittenberg Co-- . James Millikin Univer ege ege ege ege ege ege sity . Emory and Henry Co-- . Birmingham-Southern Co-lege . University of Pennsylva . Middlebury Co--ege ege nia . . Syracuse University . . . Miami University Washington and Lee University College of William and Mary . . Drake University . Wake Forest Coll University of Pittsbu . . University of Rochester ege rgh . . . Hamline University . New York State College for Teachers . . . Muhlenberg College . . . Temple University . Pennsylvania State College . University of Verm . . Center Coll ont ege . Emory University . Boston University Ohio State University . Colgate University . Howard College University of Marylancl University of Florida . Mercer University University of Illinois 12521- 4 l itappa ibbi iiiappu PS1 CHAPTER-FOUNDED 1927 APPA PHI KAPFA, national professional educational fraternity, has behind it a record of remarkable achievement throughout the three years it has been established at Muhlenberg. The club was begun by a few students, under the guidance of Doctor Wright and Professor Boyer, to further the study of educational activities and principles, and soon was admitted into the national fraternity now ranking 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 fraternity. As the Department of Education is steadily increasing in size, only a small number are able to meet the difficult standard and achieve membership. With the interest and enthusiasm manifested in the fraternity it is assured Of continued progress. A FRA TRES IN FA C ULA TE DR. ISAAC M. WRIGHT PROF. CARL W. BOYER JESSE H. BEGEL ALBERT BILLIG KENNETH I. BOYER RUSSELL DOUGHERTY FRANCIS H. GENDALL FRANKLIN I-I. HARTZELL CHESTER I-IAHN LLOYD O. HAND M. LUTHER LAUSCH H. CARTON LEWIS JAMES MALATACK FRA TRES IN COLLEGIO CHARLES O. MIERS CLARENCE NISSLEY CARL B. HEFFNER LEVAN SMITH GEORGE STECKEL EDWARD N. SWINT EUGENE K. TWINING FREDERICK S. MECKLEY GEORGE L. BALTHASER EDWIN J. BERG GEORGE M. GERNERD DENTON A. KRIEBEL 1253 1. RALPH F. KISTLER WALTER A. KUNTZLEMAN E. D. LIEBENSBERGER DONALD S. MOCK JOHN G. NACE ALBERT KRATZER CHARLES H. NEFF EARL F. OCHSRIDER GEORGE A. STEELE JOHN, H. WAGNERQ CONRAD WILKER X W -, f, "un Q ,f ., 1 ,ff W , ff-, f ,,f,, f.- 1 ,f 'ffdf WW! 1 X, f ,.f,y f ,af 6 ,f Wg? 'ff fc, 5 7 5 5, 7 I X X A fri Q Ylififf' it Alpha Beta . Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu . N u Xi . Omicron 1913i Sigma Zinta COLORS-Cold and VVhitc CHAPTER ROLL .1 2541i . Allegheny College Pennsylvania State College . . Wooster College lowa State University Drake University . . . Coe Col lege Illinois Wesleyan University . . Beloit CoQ Lawrence Col .lege lege . Bates College Muhlenberg College Lake Forest College University of South Da . Morningside Conege kota . . Colby CoQQege IBM Sigma Elura LAMBDA CHAPTER-FOUNDED 1928 HI SIGMA IOTA, national honor Romance Language society, has the extreme pleasure of being the first language fraternity to be estab- lished on lVluhlenberg's campus. Lambda Chapter was installed at Muh- lenberg in the fall of l928 through the efforts of Doctor Corbiere, head of the Romance Language Department. Throughout the first year of the chapter's activities much routine material had to be attended to, but, with the advent of the fall of l9Z9, informal and general discussions on various literary subjects have become the rule. An original paper has to be written by each member of the fraternity and read before the other members at their monthly meetings, which are held at the home of either a professor or local member. Discussions usually follow in which much interesting material is considered and debated. During the past year Doctor Corbiere, president of the Lambda Chapter, has had the honor of being elected the Historian of the fraternity. I-le is also the editor of the News Letter, the fraternity publication. On account of the high scholastic requirements demanded, not only in languages, but also in all other scholastic curricula, the chapter must necessarily have a small membership, a distinctive honorary group. FRA TRES IN FACULTA TE DR. ANTHONY S. CORBIERE PROP: W. A. SEAMAN FRATRES IN COLLEGIO EDWARD J, FLUCK J. CHRISTIAN PORT EDWARD V. MINKA I-EE A- GRP-VER CARL S-I-RAUCH HARRY C. LIPSON FRANKLIN J. SCHWEIGER LEROY E- SNYDER EUGENE K. TWINING RUSSELL SNYDER .mai ma' Wiz," ,j,1,, 5 1,1 ffl: "fs, , , , ' f , f 'ky K .1 f a , Ifqy. 2 ,WIC ff 1 If ,f , fi' , 1 1 5 545, f 9 If ,M Q! If 1 f X f ,ff fy. ,fyg f , rf' 1 ,ff ,f ,,, yf, , ,,Z,,z, ' fi.: ', I -1 - 5 , ff," off fi ffifte' if 5? Tiff' 47? X my in -4 ' 1 -f ' 1- aria We ip, if ,fig Zu 3711743 QA Y X? hzzwf may! f Z ea WWW ff" 4 f 1 ZWWZ 71 ' W! I ' 2 Z 51,1 Q Mfwe Z f W in, 2 WMM KYW: 2 VH f ff J X 6 . .Many za f ..,,, Q ' 4' f W Vi affix 'LQQZW f 1, Q' P571 27", 5 5,!,,, ,-, 's 4 2 4 3 , f !f,,, we 2 if me f 2? 2 if ff flfg V1 ee X f ,ff f Z f Z ffyf f , Q KW! f'f if yyff ' 3Q,4fi':! ' iff' A X Ze 0, was if PUBLICATION Alpha Beta . Gamma . Delta Epsilon . Zeta . Eta Tlieta Iota Kappa P bi Zllpba Zllbeta The News Letter" COLORS-Red and Madonr1a Blue CHAPTER ROLL University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. . Florida State College, Tallahassee, Pla. . University of Illinois, Urbana, lll. . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Tex. . Denison University, Granville, Ohio Colorado State Teachers College, Cnreely, Col. . Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. .1 2561 13111 Qlllllla Ullheta K.-'1PP.--1 CHAPTERSAFOUNDED 1929 HE Kappa Chapter of Phi Alpha Theta was formerly the History Club. a local organization which was founded in February of l9Z6 by Xvalter Knittle. L. Walter Seegers, Richard Steinmetz, and Richard Shelling, all members of the Senior Class, with the prime purpose of extend- ing interest in the study of historical subjects beyond the sphere of the classroom. ln the sp-ring of l929 John H. Hersker, '29, president of the club, and Stanley V. Printz, '30, then vice-president, drew up the petition to the national honorary fraternity, Phi Alpha Theta, which culminated in the placement of the Kappa Chapter of the fraternity at Muhlenberg. The Phi Alpha Theta Fraternity was founded at the University of Arkansas by Dr. N. Andrew Cleven and two of his colleagues on the faculty of that institution, Dr. David Y. Thomas and Dr. Frederick H. Adler, on March I4, l92l. Chapters were placed at several of the large universities and in more recent years it has been the policy of the fraternity to enter colleges of a high collegiate rating. It is in accord with this policy that the old History Club was successful in becoming the Kappa Chapter of the national organization. ' Phi Alpha Theta was organized primarily for the purpose of recognizing excellence in the study of history. An undergraduate to be eligible to membership must have at least a junior rating, must have to his credit twelve semester hours of work in history, and must be majoring or minoring in history. In addition, his grades in history must average a "B" or better, the' general average of two-thirds of his remaining work must average a AB" at least, and he must display a reasonable interest in student activities. FRA TRES IN 'FACULTA TE DR. HENRY R. MUELLER DR. JAMES E. SWAIN PROF. JOSEPH S. JACKSON FRA TRES IN COLLEGIO RUSSELL W. DOUGHERTY RALPH J. STEINHAUER FRANCIS I-I. GENDALL STANLEY V. PRINTZ ARCUS F. SHAFFER EUGENE K. TWINING 425714 2 7 4 7 4 7 7 4 7 7 4 4 7 4 4 4 4 7 7 4 f 7 4 7 7 7 4 7 7 4 7 7 4 7 f f 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 4 7 7 7 7 7 7 4 7 7 f 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 4 7 7 7 7 7 7 4 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 0Bmicrun Belts kappa . PUBLICATION-"The Circlen CoLoRs-Sky Blue, White and Black CHAPTER ROLL Washington CS' Lee Alpha, Washington ESL Lee University, Lexington, Va. johns Hopkins Beta . Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Pittsburgh Gamma . . University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. Davidson Delta ...' Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. University of Richmond Epsilon . University of Richmond, Va. Center Zeta ..... Center College, Danville, Ky. William and Mary Eta, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Akron Theta . . . University of Akron, Akron, Ohio Alabama lota . . A . University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Birmingham-Southern Kappa ..... Birmingham-Southern College, Birmingham, Ala. Hampden-Sidney Lambda, Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. Emory Mu . Kentucky Nu . Lehigh Xi . Virginia Omicron Millsaps Pi Duke Rho . Maryland Sigma Uhio Wesleyan Tau Dickinson Upsilon South Western Phi South Carolina Chi Allegheny Psi . Auburn Omega . . . Emory University, Atlanta, Ga. . University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. . Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. . . University of Virginia, Va. . Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. . . Duke University, Durham, N. C. . University of Maryland, College Park, Md. . Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio . . Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. . . Southwestern, Memphis, Tenn. . University of South Carolina, Columbia, S. C. . . Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. . Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. -12581. QBmi:rnn Reita Zaappa MUHLENBERG ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER-FOUNDED 1930 V NE of the outstanding steps forward on the Muhlenberg campus during the past year was the placing of a chapter of Omicron Delta Kappa. Omicron Delta Kappa, the foremost national honorary activity fraternity in the country, does not recognize fraternal associations or social ability, but does recognize WORK. Its aims are threefold: First, to recognize a high standard of accomplishments in college activities. Second, to bring together the most representative men in the various college activities, thus creating an organization which will mold the sentiment of the institution On ques- tions Of collegiate interest. Third, to bring together students and faculty on a basis of mutual understanding. Muhlenberg Alpha Epsilon, as the Muhlenberg chapter is named, is an outgrowth of the former Senior Honor Society which had been organized in March, 1929. Thus, within one year Of the founding of the Organization, the group has progressed from local to na tional rating-a really remarkable growth. FRA TRES IN FA C UL TA DR. ROBERT C. HORN DR. GEORGE T. E1"FlNGER DR. IsAAc M. WRIGHT COACH GEORGE I-IOLSTROM FRATRES IN COLLEGIO JAMES C. LANSHE LEVAN SMITH RUSSELL DOUGHERTY HENRY WICKSTROM STANLEY PRINTZ EARLE WINTERS HENRY ASCHBACH RALPH STEINHAUER EUGENE TWINING .1 259 y -,,,,,,, ff, , ff' f, ,, ffw, I, ff ,X 2621 1 2 Laffy f ' ss. X ifft fa, A :pay A ss fs Q2 fs 2.1 xws wt' X 7' I 12,2 15 gif, mfs ss A X2 .RQ ,ar 1 X " 9. 'Y -I S95 Elms :A N. L 1,20 ,yy ,gf A ,V LJ... flu' Xlif "',' fa , , ,f,, gg f, f, fry f in LM X ff , A W 70-f1fff"f6?Z5'zl,2,'f'i f , X 7 ,. ,i ,, ff ' iff 'ww , f ff, Q f zfrf yfgyf fiflf I fi: 'if ff ,, fa, . f, M -if A IW A fffyff ff wow vm. W4 ff! ,f ' gym 1' ,,,,!,v ' ' V ,,,f,m,U', .2 f' , ZXMQWJE 7' 6 fffggff Q, ,jM,,!,,f, A 'f yf' ,A- f.' E' ,M 1,12 , I , ,Q , nf.W'!ff'v Q ff- f ,,f , ,. ' ,K X, ' - 5, V ,, M! CV! ..,.. M, ,V ,f , . , , ,,V,,,,, X ,, f , ,Qwf ff Y , . ,, . 'ff Vffgf, ' 201 ff' f if if ,,,, of I , 'fy , ' fy f , f 1' f ' 7 V, X f f :,,f,ff ff- w , f Q - f f f vnffa ,, ,AQ f ,gf -,T f ,ffyl gf I ffv- f,1c',",1" 1 f T 5751 " 4 ,r Q, I ,f CW ,J ,. ' ,w ,pf ' fw' H :' dw, ,fy 5.3 fyf :jf ,ff fhf W X , ,W ,g Af ', f'.f.,Ji1' sf ffff ,V ,,wg,,'.1t-. if -W4 ,wygzgff z , .f-fy , If iw .fy ' YQ 44,4 ,f ,wfpzlf 14' wf,y,f,f.j,0,. - , , ff , , i 41. ,uf ff '74 QV., .f.,. 1 ,f W ,gf , 4 1, ,,, . , eg 4 :' ff W . , , , ff , , W, :f ,,ff1f,f.' 'iwfycf fy' fm 'ff' 'fffff' f?ff'fI5f1i'Xf: 1 'iff ,514 - ,f 41 f Wyff, ,f W., X 'M , .zip-'fy fff X 'f fffj,,,'w,f HW' ifwwwky 22 , rf'7y74ZgZ1? fx If 'V Q I, - y , 'pizyiy Lf,,'V,,,,y,,Zi?f,.,,p1 gZZ',,Q2, . A f fyf WW AW ' Q J ,,,,,, f . if ff W , , 'fy f ff H IJ Z, mffaffit. fffgff' 1 fn! 'fp ,J M72 ,W f 2 ' 'X X '-u, ., . Mn. , f' W, 'W ,ff ' il t 2 ff", A A 54. f-ff', ff ff X 'E Kfnvfwpy fjffi 3,1 ff V 1, ff :ff','f' , ,4,,4f4, gif. .zfyvfl jf , , 1' V624 'Af' ffm ftuy , 0564 1, - ,- 1. 54.112, fp?-fait, ZQQAQ 'fn ff Q., A f, ., f Q ? fqyflfw Qnfvfw 7x2 '13 A KZ!!! iw ,I gf 1 7 5 X Q A fm! 0 gf1,.1 W X ff ow ,ff 5 ff , f, 4 Wi! 4 ,, .. W ,. ff ' ,f ,3 7 V! ' 47 V7 5 3,11 5 ,fjffiqfy gf, 1, ,.f jp zfmztfa, ,, ' cimwfiu ,JMZWZ 'ww ww: ,ff ,f i ,, ff ,wg z, I 7 z f ! : ,ff ' 1 V Q fn, ,Q 'ff :fi X W ,Q X A :Um f I . A 295, , 9 , 1 Ziyyf R 1 ff' n f 2 f f if ZW! f ff AW 5? 7 A Wgf Z f .A 7 1 WM? W 2 V fem ,,, f ZZ GX A Qlpba kappa Qlpba, CoLoRs-Blue and White ALPHA CHAP TER-FO UNDED 1930 HE old Philosophy Club of Muhlenberg was organized one year ago by Professor Stine. The group then consisted of but a handful of seniors and juniors who were taking philosophy under Professor Stine. The group struggled along for the remain- ing months of the year more as a ministerial group than as a Philosophy Club, but with the advent of the new year the policy of the organization was entirely changed, and the discussion of religious topics was dropped. The nature of the club was changed to that of a Philosophical group, leaving the Ministerial Club to handle the field of religion. The first organization meeting of Alpha Kappa Alpha was held at the Delta Theta fraternity house, at which time the Philosophy Club of Muhlenberg College went out of existence as such and became the Alpha Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha, and the Moravian College Group became the Beta Chapter. The scholastic requirements for admission are: An average of "B" or better in subjects of philosophy and an average of "C" for three and one-half years' work in other branches. FRA TRES IN FACULTA TE PROF. R. W. STINE. REV. I-I. P. C. CRESSMAN FRA TRES IN STANLEY V. PRINTZ JAMES C. LANSHE RICHARD M. KOONS NEVIN GEARHART . MONROE P. COLLEG1 O WALTER P. CONRAD HENRY G. ASHBACPI CARL P. LACHENMAYER CHAXRLES I-I. RULOFIT NENVMxXN 260 la A l x +5 l 4 Q I 4 4 1 I 4 6 l 1 I l PunuC.x1xoNv--' Alpha Cast Beta Cast Gamma Cast Delta Cast Epsilon Cast Zeta Cast Eta Cast Theta Cast Iota Cast Kappa Cast Lambda Cast Mu Cast . Nu Cast Xi Cast . Omicron Cast Pi Cast . Rho Cast Sigma Cast Tau Cast Upsilon Cast Phi Cast Chi Cast . Psi Cast Qlpba 1Bsi1Q9megH FOUNDED l9l0 'The Plnybfllii CoLoRs-Amber and Moonlight Blue Omega Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Cast . Alpha Cast Beta Cast Gamma Cast Delta Cast -Epsilon Cast Zeta Cast Eta Cast Theta Cast Iota Cast Kappa Cast Lamhala Cast Mu Cast . Nu Cast Xi Cast . Omicron Cast Pi Cast . Rho Cast Sigma Cast Tau Cast Upsilon Cast Phi Cast Chi Cast . Psi Cast Omega Cast Beta Alpha Cast Beta Beta Cast . Beta Gamma Cast Beta Delta Cast . Beta Epsilon Cast Beta Zeta Cast . CHAPTER ROLL Fairmount State College, Fairmount, W. Va. . . Marshall College, Huntington, W. Va. Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. . Acadia University, Wolfville, N. S., Canada . . Lynchburg College, Lynchburg, Va. . Western State College, Gunnison, Col. . The College of Idaho, Caldwell, Idaho Missouri Wesleyan College, Cameron, Mo. . University of Maryland, College Park, Md. . . State Teachers' College, Denton, Texas Kentucky Wesleyan College, Winchester, Ky . . University of Texas, Austin, Tex ' . Western Union College, LeMars, la. State Teachers' College, Chico, Cal . . Wilmington College, Wilmington, O. . . Wofford College, Spartansburg, S. C. Lincoln Memorial University, Harrogate, Tenn. . . , Linfield College, McMinnville, Ore. . State Teachers' College, Cheney, Wash. Kansas Wesleyan University, Salina, Kas. Colorado Teachers' College, Greeley, Col. . Buena Vista College, Storm Lake, la. Lindenwood College, St. Charles, Mo. Iowa Wesleyan College, Mt. Pleasant, la. . Concordia College, Moorhead, Minn. . Coker College, Hartsville, S. C. . Morningside College, Sioux City, la. . . . Tarkio College, Tarkio, Mo. . . Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. . . . . Central College, Pella, la. Minnesota Teachers' College, Moorhead, Minn. . McKendree College, Lebanon, Ill. . Central Wesleyan College, Warrenton, Mo. . Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Wisconsin Teachers' College, Superior, Wis. . Emory and Henry College, Emory, Va. . Colgate University, Hamilton, N. Y. . Arkansas College, Batesville, Ark. State Teachers' College, Bloomsburg, Pa. . Millsaps College, Jackson College, Va. Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. . Fresno State College, Fresno, Cal. . University of Richmond, Richmond, Va. . . Cotner College, Lincoln, Neb. , Taylor University, Upland, lnd. Broaddus College, Phillipi, W. Va. . Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. Augustana College, Rock Island, lll. . Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. , Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. , , . Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. , , University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. , , Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. -1261 1. Qlpha 155i QBnjega BETA ZETA, CAST-FOUNDED 1930 FRATRES EN FACULTATE DR. JOHN D. M. BROWN I PROF. STEPHEN G. SIMPSON PROF. JOSEPH S. JACKSON FRATRES EN COLLEGIO JAMES -C. LANSHE CLARENCE K. BERNHARD HAROLD A. BOWMAN HENRY G. ASCI-IBACH GORDON C. MACKAY JOHN W. GREENWALD MONROE F. NEWMAN EDWIN K. KLINE, JR. - CARL P. LACHENMAYER ARCUS F. SHAFFER EARLE W. WINTERS Glue anim QBuiII Qliluh OFFICERS JAMES C. LANSHE . ARCUS F. SHAFFER . HENRY G. ASCHBACH EDWIN K. KLINE, JR. . CARL P. LACHENMAYER HAROLD A. BOWMAN . CLARENCE K. BERNHARD ARLAND A. LEBO GUY L. ZIMMERMAN JOHN W. GREENWALD GORDON C. MACKAY RICHARD A. MILLER PAUL M. SCHOLL HENRY A. LUBSEN DR. JOHN D. M. B MEMBERS JAMES C. LANSI-IE HENRY G. ASCHBACH CARL P. LACHENMAYER SAMUEL B. BORTEL JOHN L. DANNERHIRSH EARLE W. WINTERS RALPH F. W. BUEHLER DONALD V. HOCK M. LUTHER LAUSCH FACULTY MEMBERS . President . Vice-President . . Secretary . Business Manager Asst. Business Manager . . Stage Director EUGENE K. TXVINING MONROE F. NEXVNIAN DONALD B. MANCRE RICHARD M. KOONS ARCUS F. SHAFFER EDWIN K. KLINE, JR. HAXROLD A. BOWMAN FREDERICK E. XVRIGHT ROWN PROP. STEPHEN G. SIMPSON PROF. JOSEPH S. JACKSON 12621- A l I I U J 59 l n i 1 X 1 X X X X X l i 9 Zllllba 155i wwmega R. JOHN D. M. BROWN, head of the English Department of Muhlen- berg College, was the sole organizer of the Cue and Quill Club in l904. So interesting was the work, that he not only coached the productions, but also wrote several one-act plays. Later, one-act plays of such calibre as "Cherry Orchards" and "The Lost Silk Hat," were seen on the Muhlenberg stage. Such was the origin of our dramatic society, the Cue and Quill Club. Two years ago it was decided to reorganize the Cue and Quill Club with the anticipation of seeking a national fraternity. Underneath this ambition was the desire to attain greater heights of success. To Professor Simpson, who for the last five years has been the leader of the organization, much credit must be given for his fine coaching and his excellent creative interest. Under his direc- tion the club presented a fine production, "The Mistress of the Inn," by Carlos Goldini, during the 1927 season. Due to its splendid reception, a new spark was kindled in the society. Commencement approached. Immediately the enlivened group busied themselves in the preparation of Ibsen's "Enemy of the People," which proved more interesting and still more difficult to produce than was first supposed. The play was received in splendid style, and the 1928- l929 season closed. The Cue and Quill Club was surely climbing to its premeditated heights. "The Queen's l-lusbandf' by Robert Sherwood, was produced in May of the last season with great success. As an outsider or as a student, one could not help but admire the fine and noble strides of these collegians. The society enlarged its membership this year to thirty members and three faculty advisers. From the student group enough talent was uncovered to produce Robert Keith's three-act comedy, "The Tightwadf' which was received with great enthusiasm. The Commencement production this year was "The Torch-Bearersf' a modern three-act comedy, by George Kelly. The play was very capably coached by Mr. George L. Smead, a resident of Allentown, who has done a great deal of excellent work in dramatics, and the organization was fortunate in acquiring his services for this play. A The greatest achievement of the organization this year was its successful attempt to petition the national dramatic fraternity, Alpha Psi Omega. This project was very capably handled by a committee composed of james Clement Lanshe, Monroe F. Newman and Richard A. Miller. A petition was drawn up by them and was submitted to the national roganization. This national fraternity is not intended to take the place of the Cue and Quill Club, but has been created for the purpose of providing an honor society for those doing a high standard of work in dramatics, those meriting it, are rewarded by election into the membership of the national organization. Try- outs for the Cue and Quill Club are held as customary with the same system of organization. As a final step for those who have proven themselves worthy and have passed the requirements, honorary membership in Alpha Psi Omega will reward their dramatic efforts at Muhlenberg College. 42631 f , f f. , X' we If,,!95w , , HJW n if ., ,1 I ,Q 4 ,,f WW fx 2 ,1 5 Z 'f . W, ,, fc 1 my ff A IWMC 5 fa...-,.. ,. f f '14 1 5, SQXWiSY5N1' Zee f , Q Z Z 2 W A ' 2 J Z , 1 A ZW X 5 Z Z f W 5 ' Z2 Q' X K2 if ff 16,04 NENX wa 90 Z5 1 ,mf vw' . I ., ffff .24 .ff 'JO' ' iffy' 5 'iff I f i I Zlnterfraiternitp Qllnuncil HE Interfraternity Council has again proven to be one of the most active groups on the campus. Composed of representatives of all the fraternities, it arranged the fall rushing season and handled the pledging in connection with the faculty com- mittee. It is the purpose of the councilito foster better relations between the social groups on the campus. Weekly meetings are held and plans effected for the conduct of campus activities. An innovation of this year's council was the awarding of a cup to the fraternity which ranked first in scholastics. The cup, to remain in the permanent possession of any group, must be retained for six consecutive semesters. The fraternity to receive the cup for the first time was Theta Upsilon Omega. It is hoped that this will be an incentive for better scholastic work on the part of the fraternity men. First Semester ALFRED KRAMER . GUY L. ZIMMERMAN . CARL H. MOYER . JAMES C. LANSHE Allpha Tau Omega HENRY A. WIcKs'rRoM JOHN 'M. POKORNEY N. HENRY ULRICH Delta Theta HENRY G. ASCI1BACI-I JAMES C. LANSHE WILLIAM C. KREISI'IER CARI. I-I. MOVEI! OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Phi Kappa Tau RALPH J. STEINHAUER HAROLD A. BOWMAN E. J. EVANS, JR. Phi Epsilon FRANKLIN H. HARTZELL LEVAN SMITH LEROY K. LAUCK Philos Club CTIIARLES O. MIICRS -I 2641 Second Semester GUY L. ZIMMERMAN . CARL H. MOYER HENRY G. ASCHBACH . E. J. EVANS, JR. Theta U psi lon Omega RUSSELL DOUGHERTX' GUY I... ZIMMERMAN RoY A. WERTZ Sigma Lambda Pi ALFRED KRAMER PHILIP GESCFF MILTON NVRINER NV. l-.FS'l'lQR Kumar: ,Fel-R' ug ' , fi: I, ' 1 ix 3 t -' .-. .1 1 H XXX 1 ' . ' 2' Yak? X w w I. ' ' 11'.'f f ' - - '. -My '15 '- Ei 2-' ' 'z :I- PUBLICATION-'liThC Palm" Florida Alpha Omega . Alpha Beta . Alpha Theta Alpha Zeta . Beta Iota Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Alpha Mu . Beta Kappa . Beta Lambda Beta Omicron . Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Colorado Gamma Lambda Colorado Delta Eta . Colorado Epsilon Alpha Wyoming Gamma Psi . Maine Beta Upsilon . Maine Gamma Alpha . Maine Delta Omega . New Hampshire Delta Delta New Hampshire Delta Sigma Vermont Beta Zeta . New York Alpha Omicron . New York Beta Theta . York Delta Gamma York Delta Mu . New New North Carolina .gvlpha Delta . i North Carolina South Carolina Alpha Phi . Beta Xi . South Carolina Virginia Beta . Virginia Delta . Ohio Alpha Nu Ohio Alpha Psi Ohio Beta Eta Ohio Beta Rho . Ohio Beta Omega . Ohio Delta Lambda Kentucky Mu Iota . Tennessee Alpha Tau . Tennessee B eta Pi . B T Tennessee eta au Tennessee Omega . Tennessee Pi . Qlpba Tau Q9mega FOUNDED I 865 ' COLORS-Sky Blue and Old Gold CHAPTER ROLL PROVINCE I University of Florida . University of Georgia Emory University . . Mercer University . Georgia School of Technology PROVINCE II . Adrian College . . Hillsdale College University of Michigan . . Albion College PROVINCE III . University of Colorado . Colorado Agricultural College . Colorado School of Mines University of Wyoming PROVINCE IV . University of Maine . . . Colby College . . . Bowdoin College . University of New Hampshire . Dartmouth College . . . University of Vermont PROVINCE V . St. Lawrence University . . Cornell University . . . Colgate University . . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute PROVINCE VI University of North Carolina . . Duke University University of South Carolina . . College of Charleston . Washington and Lee University . . University of Virginia PROVINCE VII , . . Mount Union College Wittenberg College . Ohio Wesleyan . Marietta College . Ohio State University University of Cincinnati PROVINCE VIII - . .... University of Kentucky . Southwestern Presbyterian University . . Vanderbilt University . . Union University . University of the South - University of Tennessee 266 Idaho Della Tau Montana Della Xi Oregon Alpha Sigma Oregon Gamma Phi . lfashinglon Gamma Chi Washington Gamma Pi . Alabama Alpha Epsilon Alabama Bela Beta . Alabama Bela Delta Louisiana Beta Epsilon . Illississippi Della Psi Iowa Beta Alpha . . Iowa Gamma Upsilon Iowa Delta Beta . . Iowa Delta Omicron . Missouri Gamma Rho . Missouri Delta Zeta California Beta Psi . California Della Phi California Delta Chi . California Gamma Iota Nevada Delta Iota . Illinois Gamma Zeta . Illinois Gamma Xi Minnesota Gamma Nu Wisconsin Gamma Tau . Maryland Psi . Pennsylvania Alphaslvta , Pennsylvania .A lpha-'Pi . Pennsylvania Alpha Rho Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania Gamma Omega Pennsylvania Delta Pi . I Pennsylvania Tau . Texas Gamma Eta . Texas Delta Epsilon . Oklahoma Delta Kappa Massachusetts Beta Gamma Massachusetts Gamma Beta . Massachusetts Gamma Sigma Rhode Island Gamma Delta . I Indiana Gamma Gamma Indiana Gamma Omicron . Indiana Delta Alpha . Indiana Delta Rho . Kansas Delta Theta . Kansas Gamma Mu . Nebraska Gamma Theta . North Dakota Delta N u . South Dakota Delta Upsilon PROVINCE IX - -... University of Idaho - . University of Montana Oregon Agricultural College . . University of Oregon . Washington State College . University of Washington PROVINCE X . Alabama Polytechnic Institute Birmingham Southern College . University of Alabama . . Tulane University . . University of Mississippi PROVINCE XI . Simpson College . Iowa State College . University of Iowa . Drake University . University of Missouri Washington University PROVINCE XII . Leland Stanford . . Occidental College University of California . University of California . University of Nevada PROVINCE XIII University of Illinois . University of Chicago . University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin PROVINCE XIV . johns Hopkins University , . . Muhlenberg College Washington and Jefferson College . . Lehigh University . . Gettysburg College . Pennsylvania State College . Carnegie Institute of Technology , , . University of Pennsylvania PROVINCE XV , , . . University of Tentas Southern Methodist University l , , . University of Oklahoma PROVINCE XVI , , Massachusetts Institute of Technology , . . Tufts College , Worcester Polytechnic Institute 1 , I , , Brown University PROVINCE XVII A I , Rose Polytechnic ' I , Purdue University I i . University of Indiana DePauw University PROVINCE XVIII Kansas State Agricultural College ' ' I I , University of Kansas , University of Nebraska University of North Dakota , University of South Dakota 4 267 1. 6 4 1 'Qffaic 51 gfyfffe, Q ? jx "7 fx fi, ff Qlffffz ' 3 ,fJ1,'C- 5 5 ' f ' I -, 622 27: 1 I .,,,,,, ,MZQQQ 73 gfp,ir-yn ZQVVJMC-VAL 'Q 25':,f wg, , Zvi' 5 fyqfy. 22 2 Qffzflifwf ynfzflwf 1 'Z7!M?Q 1 . X914 2aQ0f2 ygfjbw g MWWJZ gffffz 5aQWZQs ff fe VFW! 27?QZ?i iff' 2zY?Z?2 fZ?Z72 ZzZ?Zf ZZQQZQ 2525? 222222 QQQZZZ yfffyfff Z W HQ! 2 X' 'awfj 5 ? 4 Q?Zz , Q00 52 Q ' "ei 2zZWfZ? ZQWZZZE fZeg?Z2 if 47777 52222 Zvi JZZZZQ 252223 gmwihg g ' W 4 2Z2ZZ?i f'ff 2 2523522 Z ' X fd X 2 gba? 2 w 'Wu W ff f 1 K , W' 2 0 ' M f 2 ZQ2ZZ?Z QQZZQZZ ZZZ22 f 4 2 2 1 W 23 QZQZZQQ 5222222 252225 W, 3 'fi 2 V gf 2'fj.,:4:'f5 eg :ZZ '3 27? ,f 5 fly Mig' V17 EU ff', Q, ,V if fl' , yff 5,5 V, .,?f!7" , ' 57 :Win 'rff f 4, ,,f,, .ff f ff f , 3,!' 1i 'Q V1 W fffry ,Zi if? 'if 3292? 2?ZM? W , Q fa Zywfg K 2 2?.2f ZZ? Z Q2 fdf ZZ? Zag f Zag Zzi X ZZ? fa? 25? ff 2 W ZZ? f 7 ZZ? ZZ? ?ZfZ ,125 YTXXITT' ii RN X RS NRNY W: 73 W i 4: 'izwxii ?, z .fznay Qlpba Zllau Qgllitgil PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER-FOUNDED 1881 FRA TRES IN FACULTA TE C-UERNEY F. AFFLERBACH PROF. HAROLD K. MARKS OSCAR F. BERNHEIM WILLIAM S. RITTER PROF. ALBERT C. H. FASIG DR. J. EDGAR SWAIN' DR. ROBERT C. HORN GEORGE R. HOLSTROM FRA TRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty JACOB ALEXY ARCUS F. SHAFFER WILMER L. HENNINGER EUGENE K. TWINING EDWIN K. KLINE, JR. HENRY A. WICKSTROM JOHN M. POKORNY L. EARLE WINTERS STANLEY V. PRINTZ Nineteen Thirty-one HARRY M. ATTIG EUGENE L. FITTING F. ELMER GAUCK JOHN T. GROSS EDWARD C. LANDERGREN, JR. JOHN A. MCCOLLUM, 3rd PAUL C. RAUSCH HENRY SITTNER, JR. M. HENRY ULRICH CONRAD R. WILKER PAUL P. WEBER CHARLES H. RULOFF Nineteen Thirty-two CLIFFORD J. BRINKMAN ROBERT W. GEIGER HARRY A. HERSKER, JR. HOWARD F. KAISER DAVID H. KLINE GEORGE E. MAJERCIK RAYMOND M. MUNSCH DENTON J. QUICK OWEN L. RIEDY CLIFFORD L. ROEHRIG R. RUDOLPI-I SCHEIDT DONOVAN D. SHELDON PAUL J. STRENGE CHARLES H. WESCOE STANLEY F. CARNEY ROBERT W. DRACH Nineteen Thirty-three SAMUEL L. BERTOLET WALTER E. BREWER CARL F. CLASS ROBERT C. HORN, JR. LEE E. ISREALL RICHARD C. KISTLER ROBERT S. KNOLL I 269 I- NORMAN B. LAND ARTHUR D. MCTIGHE WILLIAM V. NIXON JAMES R. MORRISON SAMUEI.. M. SHIMER JOHN F. STINE HAROLD M. WEISER I1 ' mul, s.1..?S-,f ll fu mum N . .Q HMI,-1 I lim: yi lm +1 UW Mn mul" IIlI,,,, Ill' M 6 f ?.1mIH1"' f Punuc Xl loNe--" Alpha . Beta . Gamma . Delta Epsilon . Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda . Mu .4 Nu Xi . Omicron . Pi . Rho Sigma Tau . Upsilon Phi . Chi . Psi . Omega Alpha Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon IBM kappa Zllau FOUNDED 1906 The Law-cl" COLORS-lfafwfd Red and 0111 Gold CHAPTER ROLL ' . . Miami University, Oxford, Ohio . . Ohio University, Athens, Ohio Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio . . Centre College, Danville, Ky. . Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio . University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. . . Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky. . . Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa . Kentucky State University, Lexington, Ky. . . Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. . Lawrence College, Appleton, Wis. . University of California, Berkeley, Cal. . Franklin and Marshall College, Laincaster, Pa. . Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. . University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. . . Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. . Nebraska Wesleyan University, Lincoln, Neb. . . Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. . North Carolina State College, Raleigh, N. C. . University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. . University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. . Michigan State College, East Lansing, Mich. I. New York University, New York City, N. Y. . . . University of Delaware, Newark, Del. -. Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, Ohio . Kansas State Agricultural College, Manhattan, Kan. Alpha Zeta . Oregon State Agricultural College, Corvallis, Ore. Alpha Eta . . . University of Florida, Gainesville, Pla. Alpha Theta I College of William and Mary, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha Iota . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Kappa Alpha Lambda . . Washington State College, Pullman, Wash. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Alpha Mu Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio Alpha Nu . . .h Iowa State University, Ames, Iowa Alpha Xi West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. Alpha Omicron . . . Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. Alpha Pi , , University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Alpha Rho . . Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Sigma . Colorado State Agricultural College, Fort Collins, Col. -1271 1. -v N ii + z I i 1 5 3 . 5 W 1 1' 5 xl' i ,, Q 1 n, 3 5 5 WL: Q 1 i M E ,N lk , '5 I 3' 1 ai 1 I M F 'I l xx 35 Hi li! Mi T T: ag wi Z5 ' i 51 2 Q pa lx! 4? E V .Qs E- 5 'Q QQ ii lb: 'Es 5 .?, if .. 14 ff X Xxxx x Xmxx L 4, , wif Mg' L ,f- Z wh ZW fWf W Z X ff 1 , f f f Z N f Zz! X , , MMM f wwf Aff' 1 f ,Wyf " Q 2 X 'E '21 f Z fviygsf 1 1 ffm' 7 ZEN I as 1 j fi! 7423 Ly ,f Z! 1247 ' is ff! If -? W! ff W ,! -li? ff, XZ 1: ??f f 4 f ? 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W2 is ' Q Q Lx XFSSXX XS NK SN gKK X X M 2113 .e.xg.44fies.,4415g,..gv5g,g4gz:..4 ..,L ....... ,. ...,.. 5,,,.-1,.,2 ..,x 5 Y N Q f X giNf2xi25s'1X'1eRqXfXii,-X?" ,f:iQLx5?x-qig'QSflES? 565- sksb, Tk QQQTH Hyx f QAM '- 9' ggfiiim fxlliv-3 XRGFTQ, 1 X ...,Q - , Q ,Nw 'X X XXQX, 1 X,,4 mgxg Q19 N X ,gy X i N L.- , .. .. X1 2 X g .T ........,, z ww :gm-5 ..N...N,. Q .1 ..,...N.,......- f N X XQII5-W Nix x..,... 5 .....,,.N.,.N. ,QS ,N..,.N.i A i1l,N::x.:: it fx w 1 www. K X Y f xx N N EAQ- E YN A xxxxxx Q X Q X X k,x,l x.xXx X xg ss x x:-N-S1wiw'g XA., A XX ssl X X .N::wN,x'XSX.,Q NY QXX-M XS XXNXKSXXXNSXXX x N QXA QQX Q- fx, X xX.xxx A x,.. X Q NX mf ,.,x wk - . :1 , ,ss YN YTEXYNSQSNTNQTNSSWT5 SQ -12721 iBhi Zfiappa Ulau ' PENNSYLVANIA ETA CHAPTER-FOUNDED 1917 FRA TRES IN FACULTA TE DR. ISAAC M. WRIGHT PROF. IRA F. ZARTMAN DR. CHARLES B. BOWMAN REV. HARRY P. C. CRESSMAN PROF. JOHN V. SHANKWEILER REV. RUSSELL W. STINE DR. CARL W. BOYER BENJAMIN F. WISSLER JESSE H. BEGEL KENNETH I. BOYER E. J. EVANS, JR. RALPH F. HARWICK CARL B. HEFFNER LEROY R. KALTREIDER FRA TRES 1N'COLLEGIO E Nineteen Thirty , ' ROBERT KRESSLER LINTON E. MARCH EDWARD M.ASWINT RICHARD A. MILLER HENRY A. PIERCE, JR. RALPH J. STEINHAUER NEVIN J. SHANKWEILER HAROLD A. BOWMAN Nineteen Thirty-one TtLGHMAN G. FENSTERMACHER CHARLES Cx. CIERNERD GEORGE M. GERNERD JOHN R. HELWIG, JR. ALBERT E. KRATZER JOHN G. NACE CHARLES D. SAUL LEROY E. SNYDER JOHN H. WAGNER Nineteen Thirty-two EDWARD L. BARNDT HAROLD A. GSTERHUS KENNETH H. KOCH GEORGE B. REPP EARL W. MILLER J. STANLEY SMITH N ineleen Thirty-three WILLIAM E. BOONE GILBERT F. C-ATEHOUSE DONALD CI. CARPENTER RAY K. HEIST, JR. A. HENRY CLAGGETT, JR. CHARLES A. RI-IOADS EDWARD C-. DIEHL J. WOODROW SAVACOOL J JAMES T. YEAGER .may fu. mp, M5 We gm f ,.,,: , QQ, :1,,'?5"2gf 'W !,, 7, 4-ra wg? -1. . AV L lv - Q , J gr- if,-,i "1 W .-"' 0? 3 sfimlfiizg? -vhs iq an gf: PUBLICATION Alpha . Delta Phi Theta Beta Rho . Mu Zeta . Gamma . Gmicron ' Sigma lamhha iBi C FOUNDED I9l6 The Solon' ' y COLORS-Sapphire Blue and Gold CHAPTER ROLL I 12751 . New York University . Columbia Dental College . Fordham College University of West Virginia University of Pennsylvania Western Reserve University University of Michigan . Boston University . Muhlenberg College .' . Ohio State P 1"2fff'fz2,fei,f1 ' 1 zz 'ffwfwwzf f !f 1 fi ,1 QQWXWQ4 ' 2- M, if , . A7 , X f f 4 Q z-L ,. f fi MV 1 . if Q ' Ei 9? 52 Y 1 ,,g, " ra . cfrfgf-3f'g 1, ic, ff f"' p i ,f M, My , , K' I 523 Ei I . I A E L: 2 I , 3 ,,, X X, ,fn , ,y'f' X Wiz! W Wm' fffff , c ydgf 'MMM f,W,M Wifi? f. ,wfff www' 5 gwfw ' : , ,Z iff ' ,V QMXQZ 5572 Zfwwy K 77 .fff 1, ,jf ,I , f, 5, -wfffff W! f f Q, ,, , A ,Mf , 7511! 1 X, ff 1' ff ' L6 9 W 1 ' fn, 0 UWM pm 4 , gf ,, f, my iffffya, ,dfffi " . WQZH iff 42' if QW 2 4 2 2 Z z z 3 9 z 2 2 Z 9 2 5 Z Z 4 4 , , f 4 2 Z , Z 4 4 4 ff Z Z w fl. fi 7 Z! X 17 , ff Z 2 2 Z Z 2 Z 4 3 E 6 , 2 ? 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Ziff' ,4 ' 5 9 f 1 f f ' . ,W ,Hz f 1 v f6fQf5,f' 47 ,,,,! fvh! f f , ,,.,, f, fxff fi 4 ' KC 'nf ,V X , ,M mf, if i f , f'4' f,- , f ,,,, A , ,, ,, f !f,,:, f Z ,ff,,',,ff ' f ,ff ,nfuffz U W ' z2vii?f ?'f ,, , fvifzzff 1, ,.,6,f,f, ,Q f on. ,yfyyf 2 yn f ff 'mf , g wlfm fy ' mn , ff ,f vf 4 ,Z"",.4! ' ' ' f ' Q W fi ff f Z , Z i 4 2 f?h:- -' f Q I f-- 4 f' 5 ,WX QW 2 2741, f 2, Z 4 2 f 010 I 2 ffyffw i 1 4 Z 4 4 1 2972? Z 3 4 my 9 aff 4 1 7 7 2 Z v 7 7 1 f 5 Z 4 4 ' ig, J -Wh ff f f - , W W Iwi!! WWW ,f ,ZW l Zf4 ,X ,Q g? 'M' 12 72747 Z Z Z Z 2 ff 0 5 Z W Z: if 1,4 if Wfgpyz f if 2277 Z , 1711-1' f4 777 ', , M504 fy f 4 fx 'jf lyg I Z QW! y f ZW f 2 ff WY? ,f W Z x14 if W W ff: MQ fjwfz ' Q2 54 ff ff ,N 2 7. ,Ny 72 xx 4 22 if YNSYNRX ESX? N 276 9 x l Sigma Zlamhha iBi GAMMA CHAPTER-FOUNDED 1926 FRA TRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty-one - HARRY BATALIN ALFRED KRAMER LOUIS X. BERNSTEIN ,IULES J. ROSKIN PHILIP GESOFF MILTON WEINER ' Nineteen Thirty-two MORRIS EFRON Nineteen Thirty-three . MAURICE CREAM ABRAHAM GOLDSTEIN HARRY GESOFF LEWIS WILKER umm -i n a Q 55' NSW ! if' L A 1 if fk . .ff f M 1-.Q 6,3602 fp. Glibeta Ttkipsilnn QBmega FOUNDED' 1924 I I PUBLICATION-'l'Tl1C Omegann COLORS-Midnight Blue and Gold Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta Alpha . Theta Alpha Iota Alpha . Kappa Alpha Lambda Alpha Beta Beta Gamma Beta Delta Beta Epsilon Beta Zeta Beta CHAPTER ROLL I I . Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Mass. . Stevens Institute of Technology, I-Ioboken, N. . . University of Illinois, Urbana, Ill. . . I Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. . . . Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. George' Washington University, Washington, D. C. . University of New Hampshire, Du-rham, N. I-I. . Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. . . ' Davidson College, Davidson, N, C. . Westminster College, New Wilmington, Pa. . . Miami University, Oxford, Ohio . University of California, Berkeley, Cal. . Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. . 'Monmouth College, Monmouth, Ill, 127911 5,415 551, , " pf' , if 2 V75 3 , ', Cf! f' ' " 10, f?,,24'!f' , V,!! ,f ,fLL','vj"1 X ff ' 1 Zfff 'ff iff! iff 7 '3 ' fzgfz, ,, J ,f Zvfyf f f MZ! I ,f,fC"! 'V ffvznf 2 Wy' 12,1 25,7 30,1 '44 1 Q f , l lf, 1 ff 2 ,, Q " ,fy -Aff, f Z QUZZQ ,. ff-ff, f, f 1, ' no I bf. 1, ', V 0 Wit!-A,,, ,.f ' 4,f,ff22f ie f N447 M, 3,1 :A',v4'1 ,4y,,f ,,L'?4j,E:f 1 27" Q! 7 fl ,f I ' ?f,,f, , . ,M 5, 94492 Wh!!-f 1, y ,if 54425 , 5 l' W if fggww if , wiv Z Zff ' 42 fan W , f Q M44 Z 3 Q ' 4 W ff, f QI.. X 7 ',,,Y fha, .ff Q W 2 f ' , ff 2 df' '4 f w if W f 1, f W, W 2 Z4 ' ff' I , , f 1 wwf-1 ' f, ffyffw' '1,fZ,i,f MEL , fig 4 X 'I 1-5 2 4 ,V ,f 1 ff , ' If 4 W 5 5 'aff " L 2 Z on , V, f "' 9,3 ZW ,, fywf, vw ff 4 , A: fn V? ,f v 7 f ,lf f X Qi? 6 f fQ7? 4 Z VXZW if ,fx f f 1 1 1 .f zany Ulibeta Tllipsilun QBmega DELTA BETA CHAPTER-FOUNDED 1928 FRATRES IN FACULTATE A A DR. HARRY H. REICHARD I PROF. HAROLD C. MILLER FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty CLARENCE K. BERNHARD RUSSELL R. KLOTZ ALBERT LQBILLIC. FREDERICK S. MECKLEY RUSSELL W. DOUGHERTY EDWARD V. MINKA CURTIS W. FRANTZ ' STANLEY E. REIMER NEVIN GEARHART CHARLES J. STOPP ELMER G. HOFFMAN GUY L. ZIMMERMAN Nineteen Thirty-one PHARES P. DINCER DENTON H. KRIEBEL THOMAS R. FISTER ARLAND A. LEBO MERVIN A. HELLER S. DONALD MOCK - CHARLES W. JOHNSON ELLWOOD S. SCHLOTTER ROY A. WERTZ A RALPH HERMAN Nineteen Thirty-fwo RALPH C. DINGER CHARLES H. HOPPES PAUL W. DOEPPER HOMER C. KNAUSS CHARLES A. FETTER NEWTON H. KUNKEL WILLARD M. HAUSMAN ERICH A. STOEKEL DONALD V. HOCK RICHARD C. THIEDE WARREN L. ZIECENFUS EARLE TREXLER PAUL SHOVER Nineteen Thiriy-three RAY O. BACHMAN HERBERT I... JONES WILLIAM J. BAUER, JR. DONALD E. MERTZ GORDON B. FISTER WILMER J. WOLF 12811 f 7 Z Y , , , f MW g fain, , 2 ' f , f ,, f ,Lf- , I, ffff' if 75237 f ,ff , ff' ,, 5,13 ',l3f1- ,, ,f ff, ,fx 6422 mf, ,fi 15, ' 14 ,Z ,f ff ' Ev f , ,I Q., fn ,H X I,, K ,ZW f . Q , ff' ' 1 , r, , ,V ,,, f ,4 U,f, 3 , 6727, . ff, qw X ff, , V, 440' ff: , fy, ,4, wCfff',w:3 ,U ,f ff ,, 'V , 1,5 www? fn, ,,, ,W I 5 fhwfff, we gzf ' ff ff-p,ff,,, rpvfy 60 f .,, f f -WZ W, fe ,,, Z ff A , b ,X Zim' 2 , 7 f fm ff ,ff ff f 4? f 2 W 2 f 1, 4 W' 'f 1 W' 0W X 9 , Wa W Z f f ji , jg WWW W7 WM 2 f 4 ' Wiz f . ff' W, 'lf f " Kwai! ff?" ?Q?M,.ix W' "f1,fe2aW 2 We vw!! A ff , ,,, 4' fgrgf, ,yy,,.ZV,,7 3, f ,-, Jw: ,V I, f,,,,, ,M 1 99' ,, 117 , ,,,. , ,,,, ,, , 1' g 1 if , fl I 1" I 2 Z f 2 Z Z 4 4 5 5 I 4 7 4 Z I , 1 f 'f , ,K ypdyjf, ,i a 2 2 fp, , 52, ,Q ,, , Q 4'f7,X ' fz, wif Z3 V- , 15945 f, 1' V ,WQQ fm 1, M f , X. X fig ff f 1 gi W! X X, X 2 Z 2 W! X ZW if ' x M f x x x SIX 1 ISYNSYSSNWEXSSN 0, :lgggzgw 1 282 1 Belta Qliijeta FOUNDED 1898 PUBLICATION-"Delia Theta Bulletin" COLORSHPUYPIC and Gold K FRATER IN FACULTATE PROF. LUTHER J. DECK FRA TRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty HENRY G. ASCHBACH STANFORD ESCHENBACH FRANK BORRELL JAMES C. LANSHE WALTER P. H. CONRAD CARL F. RITTER Nineteen Thirty-one ' FREDERICK R. BAUSCH, JR. CARL P. LACHENMAYER JOHN A. BILLMAN HENRY J. WEIDNER C. WILLIAM KREISI-IER ":JEROME A. BEIDELMAN Nineteen Thirty-two RALPH F. W. BUEHLER FERDINAND E. PALLADINO JOHN D. EMERY JOSEPH A. SOBEL GORDON C. MACKAY "FRANCIS J. MCKELVEY ALBERT G. ELY CHARLES W. O,BRIEN Nineteen Thirty-three MICHAEL J. HENRY, JR. I-IORACE N. HEIST CONRAD D. HUMMEL EDWARD F. JUDT ROGER J. MINNER K. ALBERT SCHULTZ NEVIN R. SINGER FRED W. WACKERNAGEL NEIL W. WARD ALBERT B. KUNZ "ALEXANDER M. HUDAK XLAWRENCE BLANK XVLADO ONDREJCEK XANNOS EVANS "'C. DEAN SYMONS :kALLEN J. H. REX XPHILIP K. WAGNER akpledge "4FREDERICK E.. WRIGHT . I 2831, 1,347 '4 5 . , , ,' ,,f, I Af,.!fj A,-4 1 2 I WZ? 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ZZ Af f,:gf,f,Q , , Q fymfz My iw 4'f,,2f!fffK f 3' ,,,, , WWW, lf dfgfggf ,, , 320, ,f w 4,2 f,, z, f, 4 ' ,, f 4 4 1.2 f ' ' Q 5 z 4 12 , ,, , , '3 r Q 1 5 4 1 W 5 L 1 5,17 14 H , Hg, A I, ,ff ,, ,, , , ,f -,,, z. , , f f ff , f,, 'f . . f , 4 il ff ff, 3' f 'gg L . ,c zxygzf. ffyjt' IQCVK' ' V LZ! "1 VX' ' gh' X ,,f ,L ,, ff, :I f ww ,',,fz,, , :pf f g W, W',4ff',,",,5 ',f,,' f QM , f ff, M , Wf',"'2,"lif?,MfX ff, 1 , ,Q, 3 ,577 fyim , 'sffif ,1 f 47 wfzx ff ,, ' ff, Ef,f'7', fffff :,, f ,, 5' 37 1 ff f H af' 'f gf, ,, ,fff f"ff" 41- 'ff 'f ' Zffwjff ' ,' ' f 3 f 1 flu, V ,' 1 -'ff .-f 5',1,wf,!f,,u f I ,, I f W1 ff, ff, fl, ff ,ff , , f',ff'i . ,QI f ' -1' f ' I ' f 2427? " f ?Q,7f,azyg,, f w g ff' , 3574, W- , f 5, ' f 1 ' , W, , ,Cf f X ff fy- f, Eg" f 7'-33 ,C ,yi , ..,:4f,' ,,f N , A f'f??f' ' 1',f!f"- fff"'fQ ' ffl, ",,,ff,, ,ff 4, , ,M I, 1 W. 1 W, , , ,if wif, f f,,ff,21H,? .7 ,Zf,',,,'3ffC'g79' ., 47, 1., 'QA 1' ' , if, f" WH 55,1-,QM ,,Zff4,,2fff , , f ,1,,f"w I if yf zJf'yy',,,,j",,,y wijiv' fc' yj, X-f ,f , wmv' www, f yyfy V'i'5JfyA,,,,2, Q 4517, 4,, X Lv, , if ,, yin , ff MWWK W"'WM " 941 af, I fy ', wwf, W ww ff,Y ff, f1ff,fw,zf,? mfw,,,,nw -,, WWZ?ZZZ? f f f W if ff gvwffm? , ZQQZZZZZZ QWZQQWZWQ iizkgzhiii i,:4,?WZZfffff?' ,J UWA M 1 A iff f ZH , ,,,,A 4, ,, iff, "' 72 f 535. ' 7 f Z., nv 2, g I ,W , 17Xfn,72Z,ff ,'f,7 "ff QQ 4'H ' f f f f X ' f, 3 f f Wi Wi 2 5 7 ,f fff',V 41 ,W 1, ,1 41, I www A Z M '-,Alf ff f ' A210 4 ' f W., 7 722 QWQ gf if 4 ' 0? 2 1 Wi? V 2 f f!f , , M ,,,,,,,, wie 4 Wf ,z 1 QMZZ5 f ZW ZZ? 7 I V74-, 'Z X '27 Zggwwe 5 inf!! 'Z ,li 32.6, 5 'Ui 7'?Zff??i5 1 Z ZW Zz XM! Z2 X ffl ff ZZ f fff 5 2 ZZ f X ZZ fw ZW ff 5 ff, JK, f, , 'fs ,A f 1 f 4-- QL wh A :hs---w..x.,wasiimkm bi QEIJSUDII FOUNDED 1919 PUBLICATION-..P,1i Epsilon journal" COLORS-Maroon and Gold FRA TRES IN COLLECIO Nineteen Thirty FRANKLIN H. HARTZELL WALTER L. DIETER FRANCIS H. GENDALL GEORGE E. HECK RICHARD M. KOONS JAMES MALATACK JAMES' F. PATTERSON MALVERNE W. P. SCHNECK GEORGE J. STARK LEVAN SMITH CLARENCE EARLY Nineteen Thirty-one I GEORGE L. BALTHASER HARVEY F. GERBER FRANKLYN R. GERGITS JOHN M. KLECKNER LEROY K. LAUCK CHARLES H. NEHF EDGAR D. LEIBENSPERGER EARL F. OCKSRIDER D. WILBUR RAMSAY WILLIAM A. WACKERNAGEL JAIVIES M. WETHERHOLD SOLON C. PHILLIPS EDWIN J. BERG GEORGE M. BERG JOHN F. GRAHAM JOHN RITTER :ICANTHONY CAPUTI Nineteen Thirty-two CARL S. BECK FRANKLIN E. GILTNER JOHN W. GREENWALD ALLEN M. HAWMAN I ELMER C. MILLER, JR. VINCENT TAKACS, JR. PIERRE G. THOMAS XRAYMOND E. FISHER Nineteen Thirty-three FBENJAMIN WATSON :FWENDALL A. WELSH JQEDGAR C. OBERG FJOHN W. MITCHELL OTTO SAALFELD PAUL M. STONEBACK "'PHILIP D. ZULICK 'FJOSEPH A. MATUSKA 'KJAMES A. KILPATRICK "Pledge :"RAYMOND M. C. PETERSON 'FHENRY J. GERNERD "'G. WESLEY MARQUARDT WFLORIAN MILLER :kALLAN A. RITTER "'SAMUEL R. KULP, JR. 'FWESLEY W. SHAFER xNIMSON H. ROBERTS 3'CLARENCE BEIDLEMAN 12851 42 y ff, 1 Z f ff f f f , f , , f f f . f, , 'f ,f 4, ,, ,U 1,- ,hpyy , fy? VV A f X 1 I I X f f if f"fP.1 f r f f f ' ' f f f X A ff f i ,iff L V ' 1 X If w,g7fi,, H 'Ziff 1, f I Q1K4f'f,fi'f'f'ff,z2, l. . f 1 f f- if If ,Z f iii X 1 ' fr' f f f , ,'f"Z4,2f? , ' C525 '17 f"' Wfffff vV,, - ,Af I ff Q," 1 if ff , .y fl .J ,J M Wigyf 5' W ,W " rg' ' 'Q Qfg 4, wr, Sfyg' ,fag Wfgv -'WL ff 74 f '-Z, 'f,2,,, few M if 'Q K if f f fl' 'fF7 WW MWA? ffff 'f,. ff Z ff X " f fra If, f f I 9 2 I ""f 4 .,., if 'fd fEf5ff74 ifjy 1 f f wig az 79115 2 iff f WW Af f? ZM 1 we ff' Wwpffl' Qi' QQ dim-"f fwfgf wwf? ff ' V31 f 4 7 1, 5 W V ,f, f , , , I... L'i',':,fZfj,,2f M2423 , ZW A, f- ff Zf"f4fL 4,65 ifff 1 7,7 fwwofxg Z'ff"'ZfL'?Eff ' . W4 zy 'ff W ff' f X , 4.1 'A f , 2 fl I ,.,., 2, '1V" Z fy? if WW!! W ,,,, ff' ,W,"w,f :W "4 X f f f I 9 , ffzfgg 44, 46m , f, 6 W Wlfffz X f , ff W! A, . W! W :fff,7 , . M,-,,f,,, f, f fm' ax Ax aff, gffyg f f f' ,gf W ,,f ,fn 1 ,fwz M yyqvimgi 'gogmi if, fr If fn, f'nQ'fjH,,!3 ,542 I ,V V 'HQ I , W, if ff fy ,Q f ,I +1 hwy, ef ff' ' 2 , ifffrfjgf Zf'f5,,:,rj'f' cg, QW f mf? f f ' 5 f f :W2?Z'Q' Q f 4 ff ff f' ,MJ ?l7f4f'iw 7464 1, 71' En," . H? fc c ,M ,,,,, . WU!! A: f,, ff .4 ,M f 12 nf' jf! XC 1 KW VZZXQZ f ? yi if X fnff Wx gyxg 4 4, ,E 24545 45 xx YLYYYSHNIWPN 'N RQWSXYF' SNXWYNFNS NINNENY5 NWWN Y-ff' 280 iBiJiIns Clllluh FOUNDED 1926 PUBLICATION-"The Philos journal " COLORS Blue and Gold ,"Pled ge FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thiri y I JOSEPH W. BILLY H.'CxARTON LEWIS M. LUTHER LAUscH CHARLES O. MIERS CARL H. MOYER ' U Nineteen Thirty-one HARVEY O. FLUCK WILLIAM S. KISTLER EDWIN C. KEENLY W. LESTER KODER RALPH F. KISTLER HENRY A. LEBO HAROLD F. MINNICI-I Nineteen Tfziriy-two JOHN A. DETWEILER JOHN GUENTI-IER HAROLD H. HIETER Nine WARREN S. SMITH GEORGE J. HASSLER JOHN H. K. MILLER LEROY M. MOYER PAUL E. SCHANTZ teen Thirty-three 428715 HOWARD R. MILLEIX XLUTHER CI. REITZ 5 5 6 i I I 4 X 5 4 i 5 4 3 Q I I I H880 0 ' ggwmnnf . They ceased not to walk from place to place, while he saw before him, on his right and on his left, mountains of water. -Abd-Allah of the Land and Abd-Allah of the Sea ,szfsg fm ae, - f rw . is 5.4! sill' h 9511 Q1 X? gf! if 399 QEQX ,W .5000 1 ,rms , , y I v I 2 i s 5 1-Minas: W5 I .6 L? 'Ii 1 O 295 .- 4 . Z fe 1 Z I M 151.5 X X ,wc .X H INDEX TO ADVERTISERS ALLENDER,S GROCERY STORE .... ALLENTOWN BUSINESS COLLEGE. .. ALLENTOWN DAIRY ....... ALLENTOWN NATIONAL BANK ..... ALLENTOWN PAINT MANUFACTURING .... .. ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL.. AMERICUS HOTEL ........ ARBOGAST 6: BASTIAN ...... BERKEMEYER, KECK 6: CO.. . BOWEN GROCERY ........ BURKHOLDER, S.. . . CITY HOTEL ..... .. . CHARLES SCHULTER. . . COLLEGE STORE .... DRIVE-IT-YOURSELF . . E. KELLER 8: SONS ........ E. W. BREDEMEIER 8: CO ECK 6: FISHER ........ . . . EDWIN P. SAEGER CO.. .. F. HERSH HARDWARE CO F. G. OSWALD ...... FAUST 6: LANDES.. . . FREIHOFE.R,S BREAD. . . FRED D. KUTZ ....... . . . G. W. SHOEMAKER 6: CO. HARNED OIL Co. ...... . H. JOHN HOMAN CO.. .. H. RAY HAAS ........ . . HEIMBAGI-I BAKING CO... HILL ROOFING CO.. . . . HORLACHER CO.. . HOTEL ALLEN. . . HOTEL TRAYLOR. . . . 12921 ii I E x 'I' I I I I F I . 3 I I . , ,, 1 :3::.::.. I LMKNU-DDJkNkDknkNkNkNINJLNkDkDINDINDkDDJkfJLDbJlNDINJkrJkNLrJlNJ , rkgkxllxilxlNDIQNJNDIQNDNJNONJNJ-XONOCNJGKDCCC-NPQND I I I il I il ll In ll :rf 1 pg pc I ll u ul ll ll n l n In ll lc In n 1: ll lu I M I I S I 3 I r INDEX T0 AD VER TI SERS JOHN P. HORN 6: BROTHER. ...... . KAEPPEL 6: KESTER ....... .. KEIPER,S PHARMACY ..... KEMMERER PAPER CO. ........... . KOCH BROTHERS .................. LEHIGH VALLEY TRANSPORTATION CO LUTHERAN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY M. S. YOUNG 8: CO. .............. . MCCAA STUDIO.. ....... . . . MEALEY,S AUDITORIUM ....... MERCHANTS-CITIZENS BANK.. . . . MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ..... OLIVER S. RABENOLD ...... KLONLYH CLEANERS ...... PENLN TRUST CO. ......... . PETERS 6: ,IACOBY-CAREER R. 8: K. SUPER SERVICE .... RUHE 6: LANGE ........ . . . S. B. ANEWALT .... RALPH E. SCHATZ. . . SANDERS-REINHART ...... SHAFFER BROTHERS ....... SHANKWEILER 8: LEHR ..... STANDARD STATIONERY CO.. ICE CREAM UNITED LUTHERAN PUBLICATIONS.. WIELAND CANDIES. ....... . WILLIAM H. DESCH ..... WITWER-JONES CO. ............. . WONDER CLOTHES OF AMERICA .... WONDERLY FUNERAL HOME ..... WOOD ESI DOTY .............. ZOLLINGER-HARNED 8: CO.. . . . - -lu- I293I 'I' 1 -1- Ruhe Lange REGISTERED ARCHITECTS I2 NORTH SIXTH STREET .f 294 1. il u ul ll Il 1 I It lg an s i ll I 5. lg-A-g l ll I ofa BROADCASTING TI-IE. BATTLE The "Woice of Lehigh Walley"-Wholewheat lVlcNamee speaking. We have a beautiful view of the Science Auditorium where today's great scho- lastic classic takes place .... a wonderful day for the exam. The students enter the arena .... a big scramble. They pile up. An M. B. A. man separates them and they flip a coin to see who gets the back seats. 3 They line up: a bell clangs: and the exam starts. . ' The prof-kicks off with a beautiful five-question quiz which goes high, high in the air, and is recelved, by the students, on the danger line, knocking out a couple of teeth and lots of language. r Another student comes in during the mixup and substitutes for his room'- mate who has to 'see a fellow about a blind date. A Play is resumed and the Mules gain about ten points on a- hidden book play. They line up and call signals. Scribbling, penning, writing, they go down the page, making a gain of seventy-five words. The prof takes time out and winds it. One minute to play. They line up. Shift to the left. lt's a pass. Goofus throws a long pass way over to the left side line to-no, the piece of paper goes out the window. He tries another pass. This time it's intercepted by the prof, Wait a minute, the play is called back. The passer is penalized five points for two incom- pleted passes. The prof is penalized for roughing the passer. The students kick as the bell rings. The game is over. And the score-Students, 3 creditsg Prof, 0. Hotel taylor' ALLENTOWN, PA. European Plan Fireproof-238 Rooms with bath-radios. in every room. Free Parking. Table de 'Hors dinners, 51.50-club breakfast-special Busi- ness lVlen's Luncheon-Coffee Shop De Luxe' Dancing every Saturday evening, 9 to I2- GEO. W. TRAYLOR, GCN- Mgf- 42951 s-ll ll l ' 4... 4' I I H I -i- ESTABLISHED 1855 ALLENTOWN NATIONAL BANK ALLENTOWN, PA. Under Government and State Con- trol-Acts as Executor, Trustee, Guardian, Etc. HUMOR D'ARAB .Then there's the fellow who wants to know if the Arabian "Nights" were kind to the ladies. It all depends! Pk Sk Pk Laryngitis is one of the oldest known diseases-even the Arabian women had their voices strained through face veils. vs :xc bk john fafter failing to make a datej -"Guess I'1l spend another Arabian Night." . Jim-"What do you mean 'Arabian Night'? Who's the woman?" john-"Woman nothing! Why I'm just going to spend another night at home like a thousand others." as an :xc The Arabian women wore summer costu,mes. Some parts were covered, some re not. GOOD-EYES Good-byes are tender things, when hearts are tender. Sentiment swells the heart when the rider turns his horse's head westward- into the set- ting sun, waves a large hat, and digs his spurs into the Hanks of the steed to hurry it off the screen. There is an almost equal feeling when a friend shakes your hand with asmile, gives it an extra grip, turns around and steps into a neat roadster with the top down, starts the motor, shifts, starts off in a smooth glide, turns around to wave a final farewell, and stalls the motor. Zollinger- Harned Co. THE DEPARTMENT STORE IN THE HEART OF EVERYTHING ALLENTOXVN, PA. -f 296 1- 'l' + Excited quarterback in conference fsometimes known as a huddleb- ''Allrightgangletsgothistime I I.. e f t half tack smackle on tway plenty-one! -I mean hft lalf plack tackle on smay twenty-one!-I mean tweft smalf lack hackle on play tentwy-on! Oh, we'll kick!" ' Dk Dk wk "You .say Tom is playing for Penn State this year?,' "No, for State Pen." wk Bk bk Chairman-"You're out of Order." Floorman-"Say, Buddy, what do you think I am, a robot?" :xc vi: :ie "You're a born professor." "I-low 'zat?" "You talk in your sleep." COMPLIMENTS o of A11ender's Grocery' Store ZIO5 LIBERTY STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Bowen Grocery' Big Pure Food Store Everything for the Table 32-34 NORTH NINTI-I STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Allentown Preparatory School This institution has a continuous history, extending over a period of more than Hfty years, and it has been the secondary school of the majority of Muhlenberg students Prepares for all Colleges and Technical Schools F 0 UR C 0 U RSES Classical Latin Scientific Scientific Business The School Dormitory and Refectory ofer com- fortable living conditions for boarding students For catalogue and other information address IRWIN M. SCHALTER, Head Master ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL ALLENTOWN, PENNA. I HUMOR D'ARAB College like the desert is a great place till it gets too hot. Usually, college hot spells come about Peb- ruary first. bk Dk Pk Shakespeare refers to the perfumes of Araby-so did the sultan's budget. :rss A bed of cushions on the floor spared many a Persian spinster the trouble of looking under the bed. Dk Pk Pk It seems that even the Arabian girls said, "The fleets in," when Sin- bad the Sailor landed. 7, pu :lr ll rl ll il il- 42971 I nb + 1 FANCY MOLDS AND BRICKS PHONE ECK CE., FISHER9 MANUFACTURERS OF Velvet Ice Cream 3 IX, ' I ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA I I 'T f' . . . ' be represents an acluevement In unusual cleslgn. . 5-.fvg mfgi . . . C -'46 Its makers compllment the cleslgners, and mumcnbma Tm Comic gratefully acknowledge the prlvllege of havlng I I Allanlownf- X Penhgsjlvrxnigx I produced it. E. VV . BREDEMEIER CH, CO ' I Makers of Products f 320 S. I-IONORE STREET - - - - - CHICAGO, ILL. : M . . S. B RS J URKHOLDER JEWELRY for EVERY ' ROBERT L. U. BURKHOLDER I GIFT OCCASION J. S. Burkholder' , - FUNERAL DIRECTOR Faust CE: Landes ' ESTABLISHED 1895 JEWELER5 ' DIAL 6807 728 HAMILTON STREET 8I6 Linden Street - Allentown, Pa. ALLENTOWN, PA- I 42981 Muh ALLENTOWN - PENNSYLVANIA THE COLLEGE Three full courses leading to degrees, Arts, Science and Philosophy. For pre-medical students the biological course is unsurpassed. THE EXTENSION COURSES Study While you teach. The College is making a large contribution to the advancement of education by offer- 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 ll04. The Teachers' College is held for six weeks during the Summer. Summer Session, July 2-August 9. 'Winter courses open October l, l930. THE PREPARATORY SCHOOL Prepares young men for any college or university, but chiefly for Muhlenberg College. Situated 'on the campus in an excellent new, Hreproof building. No better college anywhere. JOHN A. W. I-IAAS, D. D., LL. D., President OscAR F. BERNHEIM, Registrar ISAAC M. WRIGHT, Pd. D., Director of Extension Courses 11 ll ll I I ll H " 4' ..... 'I' 12991- lenberg College -i- 'E' -I I- 'iv WOULD You BELIEVE IT-OR NOT? by RIP LEE 'TOMB OF ARABIAN COLLEGE STUDENT RE- CENTLY UNEARTHED SHOWING PREPARATIONS FOR ENTRANCE EXAM T0 HEAVEN SUCH AS CRIB SHEETS, VEST POCKET DICTIONARY, OPERA 5.5 iv wfgkz- GLASSES, AND AN EXCUSE FOR LATENESS. ' kiifj.,I'I'.IfNfII?Ii?' S1 EVIDENTLY WAS A BOY-SCOUT 1 THE POOL ROOM IN THE NEW NU MU MU HOUSE W V HAS BEEN MADE INTO A STUDY ROOM I Ku! ,.T.T. . lx f ., I fe..--1 TI-IE WRITER OF THIS SECTION IS STILL , : L HEALTHY 5 1 f . " I' A f-xi ' ' I I H . f UI I llfl4l I T 'X A I H Y I X ' N N r I I I X ,ui -'TEST X I I l .IAM . Q 37 ,I F ,-.l .S ' NOTED PROFESSOR BELIEVES 'A X A N BUSINESS TRAINING IS A N W WASTE OF TIME. M I SAYS STUDENTS SHOULD NOT C LET THEIR STUDIES INTER- gf FERE WITH THEIR EDUCATION ' 'IJZZHE' llwgfa E I-IALF CAMEL-HALF OSTRICH Ifflll. oWNF53BY HASSEN BEN HOME A MAIN ST., PERSIA WHEN FRIGHTENED IT WILL STICK ITS HEAD 5 IN THE GROUND AND RUN H I 'i I 'L , n. l I ll!IIl.u - 'G'-."' 4 : I l Q X 110 -"QQ ' 'ff 1I1 I , ' : 7 A COLLEGE LIBRARY 'T-Q I PLANNED TO BE BUILT IN THREE YEARS 4 I BUILT IN THREE YEARS ......S..-...- -A ' I I D-:A J "' X E.- N 'S"3'.,, ' I 1 ,... """'L'I ff 115?M?E35 - 1f'i1g I ,Fg' !ficf59V'f' ' IH' Img, ,ff Gm Q ah! If!-I'f Q A. -' f I 300 I The College Store IS THE BEST, HANDIEST, AND ONLY PLACE FOR YQUR SI-IAVI NG NEEDS I PENNANTS .: BOOKS : PIPES CANDI ES ICE CREAM SODA ANYTHING AT ALL Come in and see the stock We like to serve you ll ll ll I1 I u ' 4ll lr l 13011 THE WOMAN ALWAYS PAYS WHAT EVERY COLLEGE STUDENT SHOULD KNOW The silver moon hung over head. Golden stars sang of peace and romance. The soft winds whispered tenderly, "Spring is here." Oh, Night of nights! "Will you ever get your own blades, Sinbad?" he roared. "Oh, go on, l'm too busy to argue with you, you big sap. I'm going out." "Where are you going, Alladin?" asked Sinbad. "Out riding. I'll find something to do around Ninth Street." The strains of "Dance Around in Your Stones" as sung by the "Peni- tentiary Fiven floated up to where the boys were busy dressing. The music touched their hearts. They both determined to have a good time that night. They would even think of the poor prisoners if the chance came. Alladin gave himself an extra vigor- ous application of "Cheveaux,l-laar's l-lair Adhesivefn He combed and brushed it until enough static elec- tricity was produced to make a high priced radio receiver. The boys ran through the front door ofthe fraternity house-down the alley-then out with their two horse power "Rolls Loose" chariot. One horse was called "College," while the black one was called "Life," Poor College had a sprained ankle but Life helped her along greatly. The moon still hung, but the old man up there laughed because he just heard the story about a'sheik-who met a beautiful farm girl walking near the edge of a forest carrying two small pigs under her arms. The sheik asked the girl to walk with him since he was so overcome with her charm. She said, "Yeah," so they walked. The sheik kept on admiring the beauty of this simple, rustic maiden. At last he mustered up enough courage to ask her to walk with him into the forest. You see, gentle reader, the sheik wanted to hunt for pretty little flowers for the nice little girl-honest, it was summer. The girl who was raised in the country refused to go into the forest. She wouldn't go because poison ivy grew in there and besides it Wasn't nice either-in there. The sheik assured the girl that no evil could befall her as long as she carried the pigs under her arms. When the girl heard this she smiled like a night club hostess and said, "I'm tired, you carry the pigs." Alladin walked the horses slowly along the curb of the street. Soon it happened! The boy's eyes followed two beautiful female backs. With high hopes the young men caught up to the girls. Sinbad then remarked loudly, "lt'll be a nice night if it doesn't rain." The wisdom of the remark made both girls look around. I t was only after they rode two miles out of the city that the girls began to feel at home. It was strange how riding made them hungry. And to think they had just had such a big dinner. The party stopped for ginger a e. When the trip was resumed both boys knew at once that they loved the girls .... but the young ladies could remember no such thing. Sinbad became bold. His arm slipped around her waist. The fair one sat up erect and fixed her eyes on Sinbad's. She gave way to her emotions and expressed her pent up feelings. QConlinucd on page 3075 "' Ju .ul In n .f 302 1 in 1 I H, 1' u : Established 1865 ' Z E. Keller' CE, Sons ' ' JEWELERS I I I . I I : u Silversmiths - Optometrists - Stationers I I Diamond Specialists 7 1 1 I I 7lI HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. i : : : WJ QQ! Qiffftgqi, ' I XVI:-' ff' X ffl CLI 'V 4 I I . 2,4211-ts l' l 2' ?gfgf"'f ' f , m. ' . ffiffwf W ll f 4 f'l ' ln f N' ,Q . MMMQLAQZV A 1: I l all I X r X f U. -H 1 f I , rj ' 9 H N0 A X A ,A ll Xll xfwg ,YZ 'M 1 H I il, :J mn ff! ffl' 1 I tb f 6',,j4f1 Survivor: "Hey! is one of you a doctor?" I I College Boys: UNO! but we will be when ' we graduate." u I u : 6 It ll ll- ll 'I n I+ 13031 Qrahian igbts bturies CSERIES TWOJ FIRST NIGHT IT sHoULD BE RAINING TI-IE HISTORY OF ABON I-IASSAN, OR THE VALUE OF TURBANS IN WATER POWER When Abon Hassan arrived in Damascus to attend his brother's wedding, he discovered late one night that he had failed to bring his bro- caded turban with him. Since it was soon September fifteenth, Abon I-Ias- san felt he could not appear in a straw turban at such an important function. Abon I-Iassan felt great grief that he should haveoverlooked so impor- tant ai matter. A greatconflict en- sued between his oriental love for squandery and his better Scotch judgment. Alas, one morning he decided to purchase a new turban. Abon went to his brother confessing his deed, whereupon the brother com- forted him. "Go to the market and there seek out Khaledon, the turban merchant. I-Ie has wondrous turbans, but take heed of his prices. Khaledon and company are the world's biggest Hgypsf' Whatever he asks for a tur- ban, you offer half the sum." A "Many thanks, Brother. I shall obey your instructions." Abon I-Iassan went directly to the market place and found the shop of Khaledon iwithout difficulty, since Abon was a college graduate. The merchant greeted Abon warmly. They talked over their coffee for a few hours. I-Iowever, Abon decided he was in a hurry so he chose a 1 I llfmll ll ll beautiful turban of rich brocade and velvet. I Abon I-Iassan admired the turban greatly and on inquiring its price, he was told it cost eight drachms. I-Iowever, Abon was a college grad- uate, so he remembered his brother's warning. I-Ie offered four drachms for the turban. Khaledon perceived this with great surprise. I-Ie knew the gag was up. Whereupon he said, "Friend, your offer is too little. This turban is as fine a turban as Damas- cus can boast. Examine its work- manship and quality." 4 Abon I-Iassan remained firm in his offer. But Khaledon knew he must sell Abon the turban, since business was slow and the rent was almost due. Khaledon said, "You offer four drachms for this eight drachm turban. It's too little I tell you, but I'1l ask my partner, Bromoseltzer. I-Ie has a fifty-one per cent. interest in the business while I have a forty-nine per cent. interest. I-Ie controls the prices. Please wait here while I go to his house and ask him whether I may sell it for your offer." "I'll wait. I'Iave you anything snappy to read? I-Iere, thanks, this is fine." Khaledon went to his partner's house on foot. After acquainting him with the details of the impending 43041- --- I .,--lg Zlrahian igbts Statics cfztnnrinuew sale, they decided that Khaledon should ask six drachms for the turban. Khaledon informed Abon Hassan of the new price of six drachms. However, Abon was a college grad- uate, so he remembered his brother's warning. "Three drachms for the turban," barked the buyer. 1 V Khaledon was bewildered. He excused himself and went imme- diately to the house of Bromoseltzer with the new offer. ' Bromoseltzer weighed the matter carefully. At last he decided that Khaledon should tell Abon Hassan that this day being the tenth anni- versary of their first sale they would sell the turban for four drachms. Khaledon hurried back to his shop. He found Abon busily reading Allad- in's speech on the anniversary of the fiftieth year of successful use of the electric lamp. Khaledon held his hands in position on the cash register to ring up four drachms, after he told Hassan the new price. But Abon Hassan was a college graduate so he remembered his brother's warning. "I will not take it for more than two drachmsf' he answered boldly. He was a college graduate so he remembered his brother's warning. Now it happened that Khaledon was tired. He knew that he must get rid of that turban since it was unlucky not to sell the first customer of the day. Khaledon went back to the shop from Bromoseltzer's house with great joy. He and his partner decided that since the turban was paid for and its owner had not called for it in over thirty days, they would give Abon Hassan the turban gratis-so as not to lose the first customer of the day. Khaledon entered the shop and announced the good tidings, saying, "Since my partner was just blessed with a son, I present you with this turban gratis." When Abon Hassan heard that he was to get the turban free of charge, he reHected for a while. However, Abon Hassan was a college graduate, so he remembered his brother's warn- ing. He became furious and shouted, "Nothing doing, Khaledon, I'll have two turbans or nothing!" You see, my children, Abon Hassan was a college graduate. l.il 1- "ls your baby a girl or a boy?" "Of course! What else could it be?" vp wk :xc When a thing is blown 'away' in Florida, it's a tornado: in Chicago, it s a bomb. And if fashions keep foing back- wards, and milady dons bustles, the first thing you know college boys will start wearing garters. :ie as :xc If a Scotchman lost any money in Wall Street it is probably because it rolled down a grating. 43051 I I 4. I ,I ,I n n u 5 I u n ll ll n ll ll 4' THE LUTHERAN THEOLOGICAL SEIVIINARY I AT PHILADELPHIA CMT. AIRYJ Faculty of fifteen. Ninety-seven undergraduates and thirty-two graduate students, 1929-30. Undergraduate courses leading to the degree of B. D. Graduate School in its own building Ieadinglto the degree of S. T. M. Library of 36,000 volumes. - Sixty-seventh year opens September I8, 1930. I CHARLES IVI. JACOBS, President FREDERIC W. FRIDAY, Registrar I For catalog and information address the Registrar THE UNITED LUTHERAN PUBLICATION HOUSE I - PUBLISI-IERS, PRINTERS r AND ' A BOOKSELLERS I 1228 SPRUCE STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. I 'I' .f 3061 I c + ll ln ln F TI-IE WOMAN ALWAYS PAYS "Now listen," she said, "there is nothing wrong with making love. But I must know you mean it. You know that down deep in your heart you know I am right. What would you think of me if I allowed you to make love to me like this. You know it's wrong." And so far into the night she pleaded with him to tell her he loved her more than anything else in the world. Sinbad insisted, "I can no spick englichf' The horses were turned around. Alladin whistled as he drove along. Sinbad sat in a corner of the back seat with a hurt look on his face. He remembered reading in a book on development of one's personality that if the male acted hurt at what a woman says or does, the woman will usually give in to the man who has Continuedfrom page 3021 developed his personality. Sinbad thought where there is life there is hope. He returned the book during the next live days as per the offer of the publishing company in case the reader was not fully satisfied. The company returned Sinbad's money but sent on approval under plain cover a copy of "The Chinese Art of Jiu- ,lit-Su." The boys went to bed that night without saying a word to each other. However, in .the morning the other men living at the house were given a certain telephone number and assured of a wonderful evening with two won- derful girls. MORAL! Movie directors should not tell the truth about college or business will be slow in registrar's offices next fall. "OLD RELIABLE" ALLENTOWN BUSINESS COLLEGE 920 HAMILTON STREET Thorough Instruction in Business Beautiful New Fireforoof Building Centrally Located Ujfce Help Constantly in Demand - ESTABLISHED I 869 Phone 4790 "RENT A CAR" Better Than Owning 0ne 6 Ralph E. Schatz IOIO HAMILTON STREET Dial 22745 ALLENTOWN, PA. Lf Qmlwg' An Arabian Who Was Stripped in the Stock Market Binds His Head ll n n will Y " "' u I' I - H 13071 Abadaba Consults His Fortune Teller as THE 59 I N L AMERICUS Cleaners of Wearing Apparel M- F- LORISH .61 SON 325 Rooms - 325 Baths I9 MAIN DINING ROOM Pressing and Repairing For Ladies and Gentlemen 0 1031 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. 308 N. FIFTH STREET READING, PA. GRILLE ROOM CAFETERIA BANQUET HALL-Capacity 800 BALL ROOM Rental, 550 and up Dancing in Ball Room every Saturday evening Admission. 50c CATERINc.----ANYTIME-A-QANYWIIERE O 31 I "' -1- CoMPL1MENTs CoMPL11v1ENTs OF OF THE' ' ' 1 A H "Barney Ustroff S . PROPRIETOR Auditorium CITY HoTEL AND o PENN HOTEL The Orientals Pose for the Allentown Pretzel Works r il ll 'I' -1- 13091 . 4 Behenge in the Eesert QA DRAMAJ ACT I Scene: Saltina's back yard. OMAR: Dear heart of mine, I love thee, love thee! Even as the stars in heaven so con- stant shall my love be. Promise to be mine. My wealth is at thy feet, I'll give thee all the clothes, jewels, thou desirest and a honeymoon to Europe. But now let us away to the Vale of Kasmir, there to live and love where love is intense in tents! SALTINA: My hero, I love thee too. I would that I could promise myself to thee. Fate has destined us to be apart. Father has vowed not to allow our marriage because thou art a trader in love potions and other evil devices of chance. Would that thou wert a fireman. OMAR: Love will find a way. SALTINA: Love must find a way. fChorus of dancing girls appear wearing hearts and beaming smilesj Song: "I Wonder What My Love Weighs." OMAR: Let me concentrate. SALTINA: Think fast, O dear one! I smell the coffee burning. I must go in. OMAR: May life's blessing be with thee throughout the day. Give me thy ruby lips ere we part. This aching heart of mine I leave in thy care. I'm off! Tableau: "TI-IE SPIRIT OF WESTERN UNION." ' - fSaltina goes into the house. Omar leaves. but not much., ACT II Scene! In the Pasture. Late afternoon. OMAR: It cannot be, it shall not be. My love torn heart knows no rest. O, Saltina, thou must be mine. Each imoment near you spells a happy hour of romance. Love's fire kindles in my grief stricken breast. Only pain visits me when we do part. Saltina, you must be mind at any cost. Let's see, a ring two hundred .scheckels-some chop suey eleven scheckels,-cheap enough for such security. f0mar paces uf-9 and down with hands behind his backj Ahuramaldal Cthat would look good floating on clear chicken broth,-we'll have that as alphabet soup for our bridal dinner., Allah be praised! I shall have her, my true love. Look what expense I have invested in her. I'l1 have her! Only death shall reward her father. By the way, with his policies, that's more income. I-Ie shall know my suffering. I shall feed his cow poison ivy. -I-Ia, ha! Then the milk will be poisoned. Her father shall drink of this when the sun sinks in the west. I-Iis end is at hand. Milk, what powers are thine to conquer love! QOmar picks poison ivy and feeds cow., ACT III Scene: Later-in the pasture. FATHER! It pleases me well, Saltina, that thou hast given up that evil misrepresenta- tor. My daughter is destined to marry a seer and a wealthy man, but not a good-for- nothing magician. Fie on him! A thou' sand times fie on him! I really couldn't make it cheaper. SALTINA Cweepinglz O, Father, thy word is law. FATHER: Come, fair Arabian Rose, 'tis milk- ing time. SALTINA: As thou sayest, dear Father. Didst thou enjoy the tuna fish? I wish I were a fish. I love bathing. fFather milks the cow.D FATHER! Drink, Daughter, this sweet fiuid reddens these tear-stained cheeks. SALTINA! But, Father, I've had too many calories today. FATHER: 'Tis well! I'll drink myself. fFather drinks milk. Let's out shriek and faws down and goes west. Six Bell-ans in hot water are conspicuous by their absenccj Continued on page 313D moi R 1 Q - -' YOUR CHANCE-PM EVSVY Clay Some one who has a lltfls mfmey in the bank is step- ping into a business of their Own, Start an interest-bearing ac.. count here today and be pre- Pflfed when your opportunity comes. MERCHANTS-CITIZENS National Bank and Trust Company ALLENTOWN, PA. "The Bank of Real Service" i A PERFECT PAINT Shaffer B1-QS, BREINIGS HOME-DRESSED PURE CIBIITSEED FRESH and SMOKED MEATS PAINTS fi, if Stalls: 28-29-30 Market House Neixaf? . ' ' Bethlehem, S. Slde , 5 ' an if . ' Market- 149 N. nn st., Allentown Ps. f 'L Telephone 2-3840 .-t.Lg f ,l X ' w if' A Coopersburg, Pa. fl' I1 Hua v,lfZ,- A cn P , V . N CE I CLOTHES Best Pigments, Compounded with Pure Linseed Oil In the College Manner u U Spreads 27072, Further , U SOCIETY BRAND Covers 50'Zy Better Than Ofdlnafy DHITILS H H LHS 10096 Longer NOTTINGHAM FABRICS -- HSTYLE CLOTHES" Address us for nearest agents Exclusive but not Expensive MANUFACTURED BY Q gr The Allentown Paint Manufacturlng Co. of ALLENTOWN 1311 HOW TO GET A BID This advice is particularly vital to those freshmen who wish to join a fraternity. The main thing is to be nonchalant. Be indiffer- ent. Be hard to get. When you enter the house, look all around and then say: "What is this dump, the wood shed? I..et's go into the fraternity house." Then turn to the president, who is standing to welcome you, and say, "My gosh, are all the rest as wet as you? I thought you had some human beings around here." After you pick yourself up out of the gutter, send five dollars to our office and we'll mail you some cotton and adhesive tape. essex: A Passerby: What, excavating this street again? Foreman: Sure, the contractor is a surgeon, and it seems that three steam shovels are missing. ae ae :ze "And what did you do when her husband walked in the door?" "I started to tune the piano--and, damn it, he happened to be a piano tunerln wk Pk Pk "I hear that the flea circus got stranded in Allentown." I I "Yes-the leading lady ran off with a poodle." - WHOOPSI E "Wow, look at the curves on that baby!" "Looks like a fast one, don't she?" "And how! Wanta try her?" H "Yeh, I guess so 3 looks pretty risky though. Give you a thrill, all right." "Plenty well built, huh?" "Zowie! I'l1 sure take my hat off for that one." "I'd like to cling tight to her, all right!" "Yeh, wanta try her?" "All right, let's go." "Say, Mister, give us two tickets to that roller coaster, will you?" as ak as Two of the college's crack golfers sliced their drives into the rough and went in search of the balls. They searched for a long time without success, a kindly old lady watching them with sympathetic interest. Finally, after the search had lasted half an hour, the dear old lady spoke to them. "I don't want to bother you, gentlemen," she said, "but would it be cheating if I told you where they are?" U 24 if Pk V isitor flocking over fraternityi houseD: Don't you know roller towels are against the law? Brother: Yes, but that one was put up before the law was passed. The Ancestor of That Famous Lyric nnsonny Boys: Il ll H ll ll U' ll I - ll -. i I I - ll - - ll -. 13121 ur ng-,g u REVENGE IN TI-IE DESERT fContinued from Page 310D SM.1'lN,x: Father, Father. s eak, S eak 1 P p I Qnudges him! O. woe is me. What evil has befnllen him? Un the distance. "STARS AND STRIPES FOREVER" is heard. Rube, the hero, rushes in where angels fear to tread, but 0'Sul- livan's heels save the dayj Rumi: Fair maiden. l can help thee. I have a liuid whose powers manifest themselves in reviving the dead without blinding them, for I am the Konbola man. SALTINAZ Do something! I am all alone in this cruel world. QRube feeds Father some Listerine. Father risesj FATHER: And to think my best friend would- n't do it. Thousand thanks, Stranger, for saving my life. l give thee my daughter's hand in marriage. RUBE: Sire, l have a fair wife who is faithful unto me and a lovely home with a Frigid- aire. I FATHER: Pray take unto yourself another wife as your reward from the god, Abazu- dadaba. SALTINA: But, Father, that would be bigamy! RUBE: Yes, that would be big o' me. But I'll follow through. SALTINA Cembracing Rubejz My hero! RUBE: My queen! What's trump? QDarlQness falls. All's well on the Ganges- the bathing season is over., . FATHER! Now I leave you two billing love birds. I must away. I have my moments too. Ah! Sweet mystery of life! QFathcr goes. Saltina and Rube emlzrace. For five hours they are like one., SALTINA: What a perfect night! RUBE: It all depends on you, Sheba! fFive thousand people, fifty horses, and daz- zling electric display on stage. Chorus sings, "PERFECT NIGHTS DON'T DEPEND ON THE WEATHER."J IFINISI . , The sofa sagged in the centerg The shades were pulled just soy The family had retired The parlor light burned low. There came a sound from the sofa As the clock was striking two, And the student slammed her text- book H With a thankful, "Well, I'm through. if as as Sunday School Teacher: "And what did the hand-writing on the wall mean?" Jimmie: "That Belshazzar was in a telephone booth." NOTICE TO FRESI-IMEN iWalk to class-never run. If you're sleepy, don't worry for you can sleep through your eight o'clock, but be sure to get up for your nine o'clock, so that you can be dressed for your ten o'clock in time for your eleven o'clock. Then, too, it would never do to be late for dinner. g Dk all 34 "John," said' the wife, 'Tm tired of walking this child to sleep, you do something." So John did. john I-leld Jr. ll- 417 'I- ll S , I- lrf-sl nn 4 - 'F' "L ' -T 43131- "The Students, Choice? AMUI-ILENBERG "C1ARLA" I LEHIOH "EP1TO1v1E"' THE A MCCAA STUDIO II3 WEST FOURTH STREET BETHLEHEM, PENNA. ESTABLISHED 1901 WHERE YOUR PHOTOGRAPH BECOMES A PORTRAIT ' OF QUALITYH 13141 G A ,, sg, F 5 CC -Q'-'rw jwigwpwfiyfsmx J P , 5 f 1 K' 'ff , gg io, lags? luv I X I ,.if fl rl. f' :Mrs ,L skzsbsmam fxs f-GM 35 7 J':":J r 5X"Q'N 33 X x Q'if,?,Q3W 5? fx? Q BERKEMEYE KECKGCO., H Jnmfia 's ? -U' This boo was prznted zn Allentown by th Berkemeyer Keck Sz Co Press a lto th St A s Annuals t t K wgumff X k fmqzgfkybxl JI ,QQ QQ sjy J E ,S 'fsfrm sv? x it P. .BSLI1 t 1' 'sb s C 1 ' f s ii I2 I-I mi n and Nin TP ' , x llentown, Penn ylv EJ f sw ' of he Bet er ind A 7.371 P ,U'fi- . ,, W s ,,, , I q3e,J J I is VA . A g I" s is 'asa , + -53 an u ll Us "ll "il 43151 HUMOR e "What kind of a dress did Sue wear to the party last night?" "I think it was checked." "Baaabbeee! That must have been a real t .11 par y Pk Pk Pls Hc Qfastening the little girI's dressjz "Did- n't your mother hook this?" . She: "No, sirg she bought it." ac as wk "Who beat you up so badly?" "I started through a revolving door and changed my mind." AT THE LEHIGH GAME "That's the twelfth Muhlenberg cheer- leader, the sixth representative from the Allentown Morning Call and the seventh personal secretary to Coach I-Iolstrom that has gone through here," sighed the Lehigh k . gate eeper at ak ,K "There was a panic in the movies last night." "What, a fire?" i "No, the place was suddenly plunged into complete light." I 'fgtnffjpx' A J CZ illlllll lfllllii fff AHA iiii I W 2 M 9 f f Va ns 6 fr ng' ' If A makfff We fif'fiSfa2QHw f fl W A , 5,364 I I RQ g 1. nfl , . QS q 4:! "Z1 -' ,, s gm Sf xl kk k ff lg- se flglihbf 4,474 less! api, :iw a g , ..4. 5.,,,' ,g,. 5 Sg gtrrsgtrbng. . M I 'ff-,jk FV' ss-f -M V " -,II.'ff, I V X? i .L Y f, Q -1 NJ N - ' J .. i G - "I'd like to find the darn fool who took our hats." A "So'd I!" No, Dora, a reverie is not aiman who wears white knickers and blows a whistle at a foot- ball game. ae as ae Fan: H .... And then that old forty- pound pike just snapped the line and got awaywith my bait." 'Nother'Fan: "Oh, sort of an off-tackle play." ae wk wk Remember the lecturer who addressed his audience as, "Gentlemen, and college stu- dents'V'? Eastern visitor in the West treading market reportsjz "The stock's up this morning." Rancher: "Sure, it's been up and grazing since dawn." wr wk wk One day as I was walking down the road. a cart of melons passed me. I stole up behind it and stole a melon: then I ran behind an old barn to devour it. No sooner had I taken the first bite. when a strange feeling came over me. Resolved. I got up and sneaked up behind the cart. and exchanged it for a ripe one. ll0n1q--l1-uu-u-0-nC-1unll--lluul:u'lunnunullunsung.. g QP may WI-IOLESOIVIE-NOURISI-IING-PURE ALLENTOWN DAIRY IVIILK DRINK A QUART EACH DAY f A ' COURTESY of the f Q A EDWIN P. SAEGER CO. I . 1 - I 1401 TURNER STREET 32554 X ' ALLENTOWN - PENNA. I , ff Q ' COMPLIMENTS OF A j I 3 A MQ. STANDARD STATIONERY 'I' COMPANY The SuIj:IZ.!In ishSur1ZTisecIH?lt!LTa Son. y, ow 1me ALLENTOWN, PA. 4' . .. . - ll - 'I' I 37 ?, L41 f 27' , :mf 22 ' f ,,f, : 4,4 A 31 ,, f,f X 5 1" ASTA X N " 1 ' XfQx.m.gxj: 5 X H f 1 X D fx x f Q A AX :,-: ':'1' .P '- 1:" X f. Z 1 1 f "'7 :':: 1 If Vw Mx X f " 'f 'il , W W wg iixgfifisfgg 593 1 + X L JK' x: f ' X X X lf., 313 F 12 3 ? 1 X X Z l"': f 5 5 fi 51 s i ,.A, AA.A , X I f 1 ,, X Q 2 :'Z . ,- 1. .v,., ..f., . .... ,.,.f. . . ,.,,f V54 ,.,. W -.-..,....f .xo .,f . ., y, . 4, ., .fy .1 4 -. S., .1 .1 .,.,.,f6 ,w...,.4 ., , 1 -f'W 2 A S .-.: f l 1 l 2: A- 1,-1 :-f "A' 'Af' :-: :,... 12A" 1.. WF X M si sf '.' wt? if ff fi 1 i 1 X :A-: f -fxl 'A1' '!A'14'k: i , ii ? E 1 X Y! 1"' .., E I. ' ' 'fAQM V , Q A,,A ,,AA :'? ' + L , X . ,, ff, . ' A""" 2f::1ff"'f "" 5 "xf1??:--4 "f' :-'fr:t':: X XX X N 3 Q if 5 h ff 2 1 4 X.A... .x,.A.x .Xf,xx,,Q 55' T fi, ll nn--lg HUMOR D'ARAB Then there's the man who thinks his wife is a better story teller than Shahrazad. Shahrazad told stories to save her life-his wife tells stories to save. The Arabians always did things right. First they reclined, then they feasted-it's much easier this way than reversing the order. In the morning the Sultan com- plained that his English wife was like his new palace. "But why like your new palace?" asked the court astrologer. "Oh, she's modern, but there's no heat." The modern maiden doesn't have to say "Open Sesame" to find a treasure -she just has to say, "Oh, Daddy." :xc s wk . . Shahrazad awoke one morning to find she had changed her plans about her Persian designs. I-Ie wasn t worth the trouble anyway. ' 32 :K :if The Sultan walked through his- harem. He greeted his two hundred wives. After a few hours he walked out thinking to himself that marriage wasn't such a luxury as long as they didn't all want fur coats at the same time. When you hear the Sultan coming down the corridor and you Cllllflkly fix your hair, beautify y0urSClf, and run out to greet him, and he Passes you and goes next door, be nonchalant, light a Murad.-Adv. I Buses for private par- ties, athletic team trips A and class study. They'll take you anywhere. Lehigh Valleys Transportation Company P. P. Sc L. BUILDING V ALLENTOWN, PA. William H. Desch - Painter and Decorator 1334 CHEW ST., ALLENTOWN, PA. BELL PHONE Painter and Decorator of All Muhlenberg College Buildings JI 39 4 e - + I I SO THAT'S HOW IT IS 2 "Have you seen my girl anywhere?" I "What's she look like?" "She's got brown hair, gray eyes and a I nice mouth." "Haven't seen her." "She was wearing a blue dress and had my I fraternity pin on it." - I "Don't know who you mean." "She stands about five feet four and is of medium weight." I "Nope. She doesn't register." "She had a run in her left stocking." U "Sure! Sure! She was standing over there just a minute ago. Why didn't you tell me whom you meant?" I I : u I I I I I I I I I I I I I I SHE cLoua..0'N T I ' ' V HOW TO GET A TUX SHIRT OFF I I. Colon an eighteen day diet until you ' are a mere shadow of your former self. Enter a dark room-shadow and shirt will com- pletely disappear. - I 2. Go to a reliable laundry. After going through their cleaning process, shirt will be ' reduced to threads. Throw. away threads. 3. Bet the shirt on Cornell. , 4. If all other methods fail-laugh it off. I an wk ar 4 . Politics makes strange bedfellows, and so I do football trips. I 4' " 'W In ll HOW TO REMEMBER YOUR PLEDGE BUTTON Pin your pledge button on your pajamas, that is, if you wear such unmentionables. Then always wear your pajamas, and you will never be without the button. Have a hole drilled in your ear, then have your pledge button made into an earring and wear it on your ear. Solder it on if necessary. Go to a machine shop and have two but- tons made. Then put one on each of your suits and you will have one left over. Put this on your sweater, and don't go around in your shirt sleeves. Break your pledge and then you won't have to worry. Q47 ,N X ,v SAY No I "Who is that terrible looking woman stand- ing next to the door?" "That is'my wife." "Ee-er, I didn't 'mean her. I meant the young lady beside her." "That's my daughter." Pk Pk wk He: Do you know the gorilla song? She: Why no, I don't believe- Hc: Gorilla my dreams I love you- PP Pk Pk Driver: Taxi, sir? Rczfeler: Mush obliged-was jusht won- derm what it was! 13201 lllhuuunnnunnng RENT A NEW CAR THE GATES T0 HEALTH T0 DRIVE PERSONALLY VIA The Heimach Baking Co Fords H Chevrolets-DeSotos Chryslers , Always a large assortment of . T BREAD my Drlve-It-Yourself, Inc. A T f PIES 24 SOUTH SIXTH STREET I , ALLENTOWN, PA. ' T -I DIAL 6385 T I T CAKES A FESTIVAL AT BAGDAD A T A The Snake Charmers . 'I' +I ll, Il " 43211 9 L PHONE 7l7l M. S. YOUNG 6: CG. HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS ALLENTOWN, PA. "Can't you see what you're doing to me, Sultan?"she pleaded. She . Her slim, graceful body was covered with a beautiful wrap of sophisticated black which shimmered in the daz- zling light as she moved on in her search for a mate. l-lere and there she adorned herself with a bit of burnished gold. Each subtle move- ment of her form .marked her as the temptress that she was. Those yearn- ing, dark eyes glittered with a savage flame. She knew she was beautiful and seldom failed to get her man. l-ler tongue could fell any man who stopped long enough to admire her. You see, my friends, she is Cobra, a real snake charmer among gentlemen snakes. -13221 Tl H. 1 I : H. Ray l1aaS8ICompany 2 PRINTERS AND I PUBLISHERS Class Catalogues and Annuals Proceedings, Pamphlets and Periodicals OF Chas. H. Wonderly' , , ! CALENDAR MANUFACTURERS 514-528 N. MADISON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. I : The Arabians Prove the Older Generation is Wrong Again In I .P I .li I l l 4323I I I in n- . . A .. .. ' '4' f, 4 I 1 When folks speak of , 1 ' B R E A D E 'I They say V lo Q , FINE BREAD l I Q IPJSIS1' ' ON 4?-fE'?y Op 'CD .W if 2. nigga 7 Beverages I A je fx fm ' 2 If E: 3, 73 uf-LZJVJU I THE I-IORLACHER COMPANY I - .Qu ' . --1 "A A 2 .Q 9 I H 'B 'i ' . , ' jf ' - F. G. Oswald ' 4 ' Q- A '44 A e F DP '-L .wx . n Fine Cemetery Memorials U Tl1eAll-Ahmerlcan Halfback of Every Description MlCKLEY,S, PA. 1 ALLENTOWN R. 1 Phone 57-R-23 ' i' " 1' W I U -l I ll ll I I u I l is 43241 i .I 1 r .3 gf in it Y. :I ll ll In ng g H 'I H H ...I I , 7' T' 4- ARBOGAST CH, BASTIAN CO. A MEAT PACKERS AND PROVISION DEALERS ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA HEADQUARTERS FOR STETSON AND DUN LAP HATS HATTERS NECKWEAR S. B. Anewalt 81 Co. ON THE CORNER HAMILTON ST. AT EIGHTH . V Phone 7327 HILL METAL 8: ROOFING CO. Roofing and Sheet Metal Contractors Estimates Furnished 901 NEW STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. g C. R. Harned Refined Pennsylvania Petroleum 0 l725 LIBERTY STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. SUITS TOP COATS TUXEDOS OVERCOATS A Figure That Saves YOU Money Wonder Clothes of America 616 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. FOR I-IIS ALMA MATER There were twenty-one mad, rag- ing men down there, all mixed up, run- ning madly, dashing about one an- other, ready to tear -each other to shreds. He picked up the ball, tucked it under his arm, looked for an opening in that mad scramble, and in Va second he was loose. One yard, two yards, three yards, and he had passed some of the men. Four yards, five-six-and seven, and more were behind him slipping off him as if he wereoiled. Straight ahead he went, stepping a little to this side, and a little to that. Soon they were all behind him, and the Held ahead was clear. More yards, more white strips, as he went forward and forward. And then he stopped, desposited the ball again, and play resumed after the penalty of half the distance to the goal, and another sub came out from the side-lines to take the place of the offender. 13Z51' J 4. -1- I Il l l I u . 1 I I I I I I I 1 ' COMPLIMENTS OF H. JOHN HOMAN COMPANY I ' CONTRACTORS FOR ' MUHLENBERG CHAPEL I Kemmerer Paper Company WHOLESALE I SCHOOL SUPPLIES Steel Filing Cabinets and School Equipment I 355-357 HAMILTON STREET in . ALLENTOWN, PA. Ji ,n Q: Fred D. Kutz TAILOR . 0 I 29 SOUTH EIGHTH STREET I 'I ' ALLENTOWN, PA. CHERRY AT l8TH STREET PHILADELPHIA, PENNA WOMEN ARE FUNNY Women are funny They say men Can't understand them And their actions Can't be preclicteclg Of course they can't, That's Why they're funny If women weren't funny It would be terrible Because lVIan's greatest alibi is: Women are funny. PIC Pk bk SOME GOOD ADVICE If you don't feel just rightg If you can't sleep at night: If your throat is clryg If you moan and sighg If you can't smoke or chew: If your grub tastes like glue: If your heart cloesn't beat: If your head's in a whirl: For heaven's sake Marry the girl. 'I 4 7. Q 16: Yu' ll ll ll ll ll as nn an nu n: 1 H - . . I., - u - I 13261 I i I 1 nulnunn n :nu 'I' I: JONES' PREDICAMENT Tom Jones was disappointed in college. He had come to school with a nice high school record behind him. He was a dandy fellow, well-liked by all who knew him, and no one doubted that he would enjoy school. He got along well with his roommates, all excellent fellows. He had no difficulty with his studies, and picked a course in which he was interested. The food agreed with him. He slept well. He was making progress in his athletic aspirations. There was nothing that did not seem to be absolutely the best of everything. But still his days here were failures-he got only one letter a week, and that was from his mother. Pk 2k Pk Photographer: "Do you want a large or small picture." Most Any One: "A small one." Photographer: "Then close y o u r mouth." G. W. Shoemaker 81 Co ...DRUGGISTSW l90l ALLEN STREET ALLENTONVN, PA. Penn Trust Company Under Government and State Control. Acts as Exccutor, Trustee, Guardian Etc. Corner EIGI-ITI-I 6: HA51lLTON STREETS Koch Brothers ALLENTOWN,S LEADING CLOTHIERS CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN in complete harmony with the refined. good taste of the well-bred University Man EXCLUS1 VEL Y REPRESFINTING COMPLIIIIENTS or Keiperls Pharmacy -tl NORTH Siivuxina 51. .fXI.I.I-ixrmrrc. l'.x. A C-0?s1l'll'Tl' l.l'il- 'ttf 5I'uIr'IINI. fi"""t.7,'i" HW Cm I I LI N1-.-. I'IzIx'I'Ixu ,ww I1lf,X'I.l or-Iv. Hickeypreeman Dobbs Hats Klill 'l KK? Adler-Rochester Arrow Sliifls Fashion Park lxlllllllilllillll Slurls KUPPenhelme" H"'c"'0"l 'ilwm Ii ni l l XIII' Tr.. x-1:1 I 7 321 in - ur at? I I I Garber-Peters CH, Jacoby' 3 Ice Cream : I I 2 , I l KING FOR A DAY : Noah Soap had not a care in the world. His girl had just given him the air. ' His profs had told him that he would Hunk out at the end of the first semester. n His dad had stopped his allowance. His roommate had worn his best tie to n , dinner and had spilled gravy on it. He had on a new pair of shoes that hurt. . : But Noah Soap had not a care in the world. He had two season tickets on the - I fifty-yard line. ' PF FF :lf I ' A GEOGRAPHY LESSON ' Paris-Garters. Kentucky-Home. St. Louis- lues. Virginia- am. Florida- oom. Cana a- r . ' A vas you fer in innzinna . A F I-IERSI-I HARDWARE C0 HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS A OF QUALITY KODAKS 825 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOXVN 43281 B H e Z tri I I I I 0 0 ' I ' I 1 u s ' I . , PA. I al H - ll H I ll K I ll ll ll I H ll H - Q 3. - - '. - - ,4 - , 1 TT- -'H' "'E" - -1- . CHARLES W. KAEPPEL EARL S K I . ESTER KAEPPEL 8: KE TER MREALTORS... REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS SIXTH AND LINDEN STREETS ALLENTOWN, PA. Inalignanl Man fwho has leaned against a newly painted signl: "Xi"l1y clon't you put 'Wet Paint' on that rail?" Painter: "I just did." wk a: ar A They met on the bridge at midnight: They will never meet again! One was a north-bound heifcr. The other a Pennsy train. ao- -r nf Freshman: "You know last year the doctor told mv that if l mlul ' S uv smoking l'd be feeble minded." Sophomore: "Why didn't you stop." nttg H "FLOWERS for EVERY OCCASIONH RP' John F. l-lorn Sz Bro. I-1l'RUl"I1AN l'l ,-'KN Hotel Allen . v 9 1 l'.lulN l. llllv-:null 'Ji fi rn lim ,sm x 1 xllDIl.NY ln ww Nl I lfvi aim. lll'-'-l R 32 NORTH SIXTH STREET ALLENTONVN. PA. .M 1 iixffw "2 l'r-.wwe -. -.- -. 4 310 1 . . if AUTHENTIC STYLES IN I HART SCHAF F NER 8: MARX CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN Wood CE, Doty' 637 HAMILTON STREET . . ALLENTOWN, PA. C T PHONE C PHONE OMPLIMENTS OF 7267 CAR 7267 . R George L. Wleland 81 Son E Wholesale Confectionery Hone Call Does AUM LUBRICATION TIRES AND CAR WASHING TIRE SERVICE 9 GAS AND OIL 4 R-K Auto Super Service 1421-25 CI-IEW STREET ZI6 N. NINTH STREET Rabenold Funeral Home COMPLIMENTS OF ' ' II6 SOUTH EIGHTH ST. CHARLES SCHULTER ALLENTOWN' PA' ' Phone 5754 4' -- -- .. .. .. .. .. . ,, E, ,, ,, 5 -I 330 I AUTOGRAPHS W 'I N ,, a ,4 I 4 1 51 i 1 1 4 1 f 1 Eu 3 W 1 1 I 5 4 . i 5 Y 2 P 5 f I 5 : 1 i I a 4 -AUTOGRAPHS 43321 AUTOGRAPHS I 1 r i pau AUTOGRAPHS 4 334 y AUTOGRAPHS I s 2 I 4 I F gasp AUTOGRAPHS I 13361 'E I if Ii I I 2 I 5, ,I I . ,- Ii I I I I S I I I I I I I 1 I I QI I I I I XI III I I I I I II II IIIII 1 O 0 O .1 mpg naw 1:- - mph, if


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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

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1932

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

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