Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1932

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 330 of the 1932 volume:

€ X L 1 B R 1 S THE 1932 CIARLA COPYRIGHT ALAN M. HAWMAN, JR. Editor-in-Chief GEORGE GROLLMAN Business Manager FOR€WORD Today in our impulsive youth we look toward the future. In the tomorrow of life, we shall look back upon that youth. May this volume enable us to live again its happiest hours. CONTENTS COLL€G€ CLASSES CALENDAR ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS ADV€RTIS€M€NTS Dedication T |o the best friend a Muhlenberg student has on the campus, to the man we know as “Haps” — Mr. Harry A. Benfer, A.M. — this Ciarea is respectfully dedicated. His genial nature and his interest in the welfare of the students have endeared him to the heart of everyone. Mr. Benfer was born at Lock Haven, Pennsylvania, October 24, 1895, later moving to York, where he received his preparatory education at York High School. He chose the old Albright Col- lege as his Alma Mater, receiving from that institution his A.B. in 1915 and his A.M. the following year. “Haps’ ” undergraduate career was sprinkled with brilliant athletic achievements ; he scaled the heights when he was named as All-American fullback, a sin- gular honor to be bestowed upon a member of a small-college team. Mr. Benfer came to Muhlenberg in 1925 as coach of ath- letics, which position he held until the end of the school year in 1929. The following year he became an instructor in the depart- ment of Religion, and also took over the management of the college Commons with the aid of Mrs. Benfer. He still holds the latter position and has raised considerably the standards of our dining hall. In 1930 he was appointed Assistant Registrar of the college; in this capacity his efforts in the direction of a Greater Muhlenberg have met with excellent results. Beside his many other activities, Mr. Benfer is also faculty advisor of the Ciarea, devoting much of his time to its problems. On the athletic field, “Haps” was ever a proponent and ex- ample of clean, upright manhood ; he has carried this same spirit into the broader field in which he is now engaged. We join in wishing him every success in it. THE STAFF E ditor-in- Chief Alan M. Hawman, Jr. Assistant Editor Donald B. Hoffman Business Manager Georgs Grollman Advertising Manager Robert W. Drach Faculty Advisor Mr. Harry A. Benfer Associate Editors Denton J. Quick Donald V. Hock Kenneth H. Koch Richard C. Klick LeRoy M. Moyer Paul M. Scholl Associate Business Managers Donald L. Steinhauer Samuel M. Bortel, Jr. Emanuel S. Mednick Associate Advertising Managers Howard F. Kaiser Pierre C. Thomas Charles T. Fritsch Erich A. Stoeckel Humor Editors John H. K. Miller Franklin E. Giltner Ralph C. Dinger Photography Editors Richard C. Thiede Eight THE COLLEGE H mm ■StsjpjS mxMjggm njg ' v ■ ’ Sfe ■ 44HMHka ' ' ■ HHKOLO Aur to Bowr-V N ADMINISTRATION 19 3 2 C I A R L A BOARD OF TRUSTEES OFFICERS President of the Board Reuben J. Butz, Esq., LE.D. Secretary-Treasurer Oscar F. Bernheim km Expires 1931 Mr. Oliver N. Clauss Allentown 1931 Eev. F. K. FrETz, Ph. D„ D. D Easton 1931 Mr. Sidney R. Kepner Pottstown 1931 Mr. Charles F. MossER Allentown 1931 Ralph H. Schatz, Esq Allentown 1931 George F. Seiberling, M. D Allentown 1931 Howard S. Seip, D. D. S Allentown 1931 Gen. Harry C. TrexlER, LL. D Allentown 1931 J. A. TrExlEr, M. D Lehighton 1931 Col. E. M. Young Allentown 1932 Rev. A. C. R. Keiter Lebanon 1932 Rev. C. E. KistlEr Reading 1932 James F. Henninger, Esq Allentown 1932 Mr. Harry I. Koch Allentown 1932 R. B. Klotz, M. D Allentown 1932 Mr. E. Clarence Miller, LL. D Philadelphia 1932 Rev. S. G. Trexler, D. D New York City 1932 Mr. Peter S. Trumbower Nazareth 1932 Rev. L. Domer Ulrich, D. U Wilkes-Barre 1932 Rev. J. H. Waidelich, D. D Sellersville 1933 Mr. Frank D. Bittner Allentown 1933 Reuben J. Butz, Esq., LL. D Allentown 1933 D. D. Fritch, M. D Macungie 1933 Rev. George Gebert, D. D Tamaqua 1933 Mr. John J. Kutz Reading 1933 E. W. Miller, Esq Lebanon 1933 Mr. George K. MossER Trexlertown 1933 John E. Snyder, Esq Hershey 1933 Hon. H. J. Steele, LL. D Easton 1933 Rev. Frank M. Urich, D. D Philadelphia Twenty Rev. John A. W. Haas, D. D., LL. D. President; Professor of Philosophy and Religion. B orn at Philadelphia, Pa., August 31, 1862. Prepared at Paro- chial 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, 1884, D. D., Thiel College, 1902. LL. D., University of Pennsyl- vania, 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, Omicron Delta Kappa, Member of Author’s Club, London. George T. Ettinger, Ph. D., Litt. D. Dean Emeritus ; Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. B orn at Allentown, Pa., November 8, 1860. Prepared at Private School and the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College, A. B. (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 1880. A. M., Muh- lenberg College, 1883. Principal of the Academic Department, 1884-92, Ph. D., New York University, 1891. Professor of Latin and Pedagogy, 1892-1917, Dean of Muhlenberg, 1904. Dean Emeritus, 1930. Professor of Latin, 1917. Litt. D., Muhlenberg College, 1920. Member of the National Institute of Social Sciences, American Philological Association and the Archaeologi- cal Institute of America. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Gamma Delta. Robert C. Horn, Ph. D„ Litt. D. Dean; Mosser-Kcck Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. B orn 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., Muh- lenberg College, 1922. Graduate work, Johns Hopkins Univer- sity, 1900-01 ; Harvard University, 1903-04, 1907-08, 1919; Penn- sylvania, 1925-26. Professor of Greek Language and Literature, 1904. Assistant to the President, 1922-30. Dean, 1930. Alpha Tan Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa. Rev. John A. Bauman, Ph. D., D. D. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy , Emeritus Born at Easton, Pa., September 21, 1847: A. B. (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 1873. A. M., Muhlenberg College, 1876. Asa Parker Professor of Natural and Applied Science, Muhlenberg College, 1885-99. Ph. D., Muhlenberg College, 1894. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, 1897-1924. D. D., Muhlenberg College, 1920. Rev. Robert R. Fritsch, D. D. Professor of English Bible and Religion Born at Allentown, Pa., September 10, 1879. Prepared at Allentown High School, 1896 (First Honor. A. B., Muhlenberg College, 1900 (First Honor). A. M„ 1903 ' . A. M„ Illinois Wesleyan University, 1907. Ordained, 1915. Graduate work, University of Pennsyl- vania, 1910-13. Instructor of Greek, 1907-08. Instructor of Modern Languages, 1908-15. In- structor of Religion and German, 1915-21. Pro- fessor of English Bible and Religion, 1921. Travel in Europe, Svria, Palestine, Egvpt, 1927, 1928, 1930. Stephen G. Simpson, A. M. Librarian; Professor of English Born at Easton, Pa., May 4, 1874. Prepared at South Easton High School. A. B., Lafay- ette College, 1896. A. M., Lafayette College, 1899. Graduate work, Columbia University, Summers, 1903-04-05. Instructor in English, 1911-14. Elected Assistant Professor. 1914. Elected Professor. Phi Beta Kappa. Member. National Editorial Association, Association of Teachers of College Journalism, Alpha Psi Omega. Twenty-four Rev. John D. M. Brown, Litt. D. Professor of English Born at Lebanon, Pa., December 2, 1883. Pre- pared at Lebanon High School. A. B., Muh- lenberg College, 1906. A. M., Columbia Uni- versity, 1907. Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1910. Litt. D., Wittenberg College, 1922. Graduate work. University of Grenoble, Sum- mer, 1914; University of Pennsylvania, 1926- 28. Instructor in English, 1912. Elected As- sistant Professor, 1915. Elected Professor, 1920. Tan Kappa Alpha. Albert C. H. Fasig, M. S. Professor of Geology Born at Reading, Pa., September 18, 1888. Prepared at Reading High School. B. S., Muhlenberg College, 1909. M. S., Muhlen- berg College, 1910. Graduate work, Univer- sity of Pennsylvania, 1925-26-27. Instructor in Chemistry, 1913. Elected Professor, 1920. Professor of Geology, 1926. Alpha Tan Omega. Isaac Miles Wright, Pd. D. Professor of Education; Director, School of Education Born at Scio, N. Y., March 7, 1879. Prepared at Belmont High School. B. S., Alfred Univer- sity, 1904. Pel. M., New York University, 1914. Pd. D., New York University, 1916. Elected Professor, 1917. Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa, Grand President, Phi Kappa Tau, Omicron Delta Kappa. Found in “Who’s Who.” T wenty-five Henry R. Mueller, Ph. D. Professor of History Born at Marietta, Pa., July 21, 1887. Pre- pared at Lancaster High School. A. B., Muh- lenberg College, 1909. A. M., Columbia Uni- versity, 1915. Ph. D., Columbia University, 1922. Graduate work, Columbia University, 1914-17; The Sorbonne, 1919. Elected Pro- fessor of History, 1920. Preston A. Barba, Ph. D. Professor of German Born at Bethlehem, Pa., April 7, 1883. Pre- pared at Allentown High School and Bethle- hem Preparatory School. A. B., Muhlenberg College, 1906. A. M., Yale University, 1907. Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1911. Graduate work, Yale University, 1906-07 ; University of Pennsylvania, 1908-11; Heidel- berg University, 1909; University of Munich, 1910; University of Berlin, 1911-12; Univer- sity of Goettingen, 1912. Elected Professor of German, 1922. Rev. Charles B. Bowman, A. M., B. D. Professor of Economics and Sociology Born at Parryville, Pa., October 9, 1873. Pre- pared at Lehighton High School. A. B., North- western College, 1896. B. D., Drew 1 heolog- ical Seminary, 1900. A. M., Northwestern College, 1903. Graduate work, University of Wisconsin, Summer, 1910; University of Chi- cago, Summer, 1912 and 1914; University of Pittsburgh, Summer, 1922. Elected Professor of Economics and Sociology, 1922. Phi Kappa Tan, Pi Gamma Mu. Twenty-six Harry Hess Reichard, Ph. D. Professor of German Born at Lower Saucon, Pa., August 27, 1878. Prepared at Oley Academy, Reading. A. B., Lafayette College, 1901. A. M., Lafayette College, 1906. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins Uni- versity, 1911. Graduate work at University of Marburg, 1903; Johns Hopkins University, 1908-11. Elected Professor, 1925. Theta Upsilon Omega. Anthony S. CorbierE, 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. Graduate work, Colum- bia University, 1920-21 ; University of Penn- sylvania, 1921-25; Centro de Estudios His- toricos, Madrid, 1925 ; The Sorbonne, Summer 1926. Phi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Delta Chi, and Associated University Players. President Lambda Chapter, Phi Sigma Iota. Mentioned in “Who’s Who in American Education.” Ed- itor, “News Letter,” Phi Sigma Iota; Histor- ian, 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., University of Pennsylvania, 1925. Graduate work, Uni- versity, Summer, 1921, 23-24, Instructor in Mathematics and Physics, 1921. Elected Pro- fessor of Mathematics, 1926. Delta Theta and Pi Mu Epsilon. Treasurer, Muhlenberg Alumni Association. Twenty-seven James Edgar Swain, Ph. D. Professor of History Born near Indianapolis, Ind., August 20, 1897. Prepared at Rockville High School, 1917. A. B., Indiana University, 1921. A. M., In- diana University, 1922. Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1926. Instructor in History, 1925. Elected Professor, 1926. Leave of absence, Second Semester, 1928-29. Pi Gamma Mu ; Phi Alpha Theta. George H. Brandes, Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry Born at Oswego, N. Y., April 10, 1895. Pre- pared at Oswego High School. B. Chem., Cornell University, 1918. Ph. D., Cornell Uni- versity, 1925. Graduate work, Cornell Uni- versity. Professor of Chemistry, 1926. Sig- ma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. John C. Keller, Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry Born at Sydney, N. Y., May 7, 1898. Pre- pared at Johnson City High School, N. Y. B. S., Colgate University, 1921. Ph. D., Cor- nell University, 1926. Graduate work, Cor- nell University. Professor of Chemistry, 1927. Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Xi. Twenty-eight George W. MerklE, A. M. Professor of Business Administration Born at Philadelphia, Pa., May 2, 1883. Pre- pared at Central Hig ' h School. B. S. in Eco- nomics, Wharton School of Finance and Com- merce, University of Pennsylvania, 1905. A. M., University of Pennsylvania, 1927. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania. Professor of Business Administration, 1927. Harold K. Marks. A. B. Professor of Music Born at Emaus, Pa., May 12, 1886. Prepared at Allentown Hig’h School. A. B., Muhlenberg College, 1907. Instructor in Music, 1913. Elected Professor, 1920. Alpha Tau Omega. John V. ShankweilEr 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., Muh- lenberg College, 1921. A. M., Cornell Uni- versity, 1927. Graduate work, Cornell Uni- versity, 1930-31. Instructor in Biology, 1921. Elected Professor, 1928. Phi Kappa Tau. Twenty-nine Joseph S. Jackson, A. M. Instructor in History Born at Liverpool, England, September 22, 1899. Prepared at Davenport High School. A. B., Iowa Univer sity, 1923. A. M., Iowa University, 1924. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania, 1925-26. Instructor of His- tory, 1926. Carl Wright Boyer, Ph. D. Assistant 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. Graduate work, New York University, 1924-29. Ph. D., New York University, 1930. Assistant Professor in Edu- cation, 1927. Phi Kappa Tau, Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa. Walter L. Seaman, A. M. Instructor in Romance Languages Born at Erie, Pa., April 21, 1876. Prepared at Cleveland High School. B. L., Western Reserve University, 1897. A. M., Columbia University, 1926. Graduate work, Alicante, Spain. 1925 ; Columbia University, 1925-26 Instructor in Romance Languages, 1926. Phi Sigma Iota. Thirty Russell W. Stine, A. M. Instructor in Philosophy and Religion Born at Lebanon, Pa., October 28, 1899. Pre- pared at Allentown High School. A. B., Muh- lenberg College, 1922. A. M., University of Pennsylvania, 1924. B. D., Mt. Airy Semi- nary, 1927. Graduate work. University of Pennsylvania, 1924-28. Instructor in Philoso- phy and Religion, 1927. Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Kappa Alpha. Truman L. Koehler, A. M. Instructor in Mathematics Born at Bethlehem, Pa., August 3, 1903. Pre- pared at Bethlehem High School. B. S., Muh- lenberg College, 1924. Graduate work. Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1927-30. A. M., University of Pennsylvania, 1930. Instructor in Mathematics, 1927. William D. Coder, A. M. Instructor in English Born at Cumberland, Md., May 13, 1900. Pre- pared at Oxford High School, Pa., and West Chester State Normal School. B. S-, Haver- ford College, 1921. A. M„ Haverford Col- lege, 1928. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania, Summers, 1929-30. Instructor in English, 1928. " i hirtyone S ' Ephraim B. Everitt, A. M. Instructor in English Born at St. Mary’s, Md., December 19, 1902. A. B., Penn State, 1925. A. M., Penn State, 1928. Instructor in English, 1928. 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 University, 1921. Graduate work, University of Chicago, Sum- mers 1924-1927, 1929. Assistant Professor, 1929. Chi Beta Phi. Ira F. Zartman, Ph. D. Professor of 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, 1923-1927 ; University of Califor- nia, 1927-1930. Ph. D., University of Califor- nia, 1930. Professor of Physics, 1930. Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Tau. Thirty-two Robert L. Stauffer, Ph. B. Instructor in Biology Born at Allentown, Pa., December 31, 1901. Prepared at Allentown High and Lebanon Val- ley Academy, 1919. Ph. B., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1926. Penn State College Summer Ses- sion, 1926. Cornell Summer Session, 1930. Taught at Allentown Junior High School, 1926-1929. Assistant Principal, Lehigh Town- ship High School, 1929-1930. Instructor in Biology, 1930. Thomas M. Brown, B. S. Instructor of Physics and Mathematics Born, Columbus, Georgia, 1897. Prepared at George School, Bucks County, Pa. B. S. in Electrical Engineering, University of Michi- gan, 1925. Attended George Washington Uni- versity, 1929-1930. Instructor of Mathematics and Physics. 1930-1931. Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman Chaplain Born at Weatherly, Pa., October 28, 1889. Prepared at Whitehaven High School and Allentown Preparatory School. A. B., Muhlen- berg College, 1913. Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1916. A. M., University of Penn- sylvania, 1926. Graduate work, Columbia Uni- versity, 1920; University of Pennsylvania. 1920-21, 1923-26. Instructor in History, 1919 and 1920. Instructor in Sociology, 1920-21. Instructor in Religion, 1921, 1928. Student Pastor, 1926. Phi Kappa Tan. Thirty-three 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 Pennsylvania, 1924. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania, 1926-1928. Instructor in English and History, 1924-1925. Coach of Debating, 1924. Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Sigma Rho, Tau Kappa Alpha. Ralph F. MerklE, M. D. Ex at n i n mg Ph ysic ian Born at Allentown, Pa., July 19, 1893. Pre- pared at Allentown High School. B. S., Muh- lenberg College, 1915. M. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1919. Examining Physician, 1922. Alpha Tau Omega. William S. Ritter, B. S. Physical Director Born at Allentown, Pa., May 17, 1892. Pre- pared at Allentown High and Preparatory Schools. B. S., Muhlenberg College, 1916. Coach of Athletics, 1919-1921. Physical Di- rector, 1919. Alpha Tau Omega. Thirty-four George R. Holstrom, B. S. Coach of Athletics Born at Superior, Wis., April 27, 1898. Pre- pared at Superior Normal School. B. S., Muhlenberg College, 1923. Coach of Fresh- man Athletics-, 1923-28. Coach Athletics, 1929. Alpha Tau Omega. Guerney F. Aeflerbach, M. S. Graduate Manager of Athletics Born at Bedminster, Pa., November 29, 1891. Prepared at Quakertown High School and Williamson Trade School. Ph. B., Muhlen- berg College, 1916. M. S., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1919. Instructor in Department of Nat- ural and Applied Science, 1917-1921. Grad- uate Manager of Athletics, 1921. Alpha Tau Omega. Oscar F. BernhEim, A. B. Secretary, Treasurer Born at Mt. Pleasant, N. C., November 16, 1868. Prepared at Academic Department, Muhlenberg College. A . B., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1892. Elected Treasurer and Registrar, 1907. Elected Secretary, 1919. Alpha Tau Omega. Thirty-five Harry A. Benfer, A. M. Registrar Born at Lock Haven, Pa., October 24, 1895. Prepared at York High School. A. B., Al- bright College, 1915. A. M., Albright College, 1916. Coach of Athletics, 1925-29. Registrar, John Charles Rausch, D. D. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Born at Philadelphia, Pa., June 21, 1867. Pre- par ed at Allentown High School. A. B., Muhl- enberg College, 1890. Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1893. D. D., Muhlenberg College, 1915. Superintendent of Grounds and Build- ings, 1924. Thirty-six CLASSES ’ ' ■ HAPvOup SOWM? ' 4 SENIORS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President John H. Wagner Vice-President Milton Weiner Secretary John F. Graham Treasurer W. Lester IvodER Monitors Charles G. Gernerd, George M. Gernerd SECOND SEMESTER— LIFE OFFICERS President Mervin A. Heller, Jr. Vice-President John C. Nace Secretary E. Daniel LeibEnspErger Treasurer W. Lester KodER Monitors Charles G. Gernerd, George M. Gernerd Class Colors Orange and Black Class Slower Marigold Forty 19 3 2 C I A R L A SENIOR CLASS HISTORY S eptember 20, 1930 — Seniors! Kingpin! Campus leaders! Only one more year! Impossible to believe! What a feeling, what a thrill! There is no bragging to be done. Without it we may claim to have been a good class with a good record. Under our leadership activities have moved forward keeping pace with the progress that Muhlenberg is fostering. We have continued the new tradition of last year’s class of holding a Senior Ball. The affair was one of the outstanding social events of the year. Athletics, scholarship, campus activities — in all our record is consistently high, and always our movement has been forward. Into the life of every man, of every class, there comes a time when the joy of achievement is tempered by the sadness of parting. So it is with us. At the time of writing there is a scant seven weeks of our college career reniaMing to us. Seven weeks of what was once four years — four years that seented an eter- nity when first we contemplated them and now seem but as a day ; four years that have been the richest, the fullest, the most glorious, years of opr life, years that have made friends and moulded character. Do you wonder then why, though we are flushed with the realization of accomplishment, we feel saddened and grieved at the parting? Alma Mater, Muhlenberg, in the words of ancient gladiators we salute thee. But we are going forth not to die but to live; to live for thee and thy greater glory ; to be strong and stalwart sons whose words and actions shall ever be a credit to thee, to the ideals thou hast raised, and to the standards thou hast set. Edward C. Landergren, Historian. P. S. Our class will not plant ivy this year! Forty-one 19 3 2 C I A R L A SENIOR STATISTICS Harry M. Attig, A T Q Removo, Pa. Muhlenberg Business Association; Romance Language Club; Scrub Basket- ball Manager (2). George L. Balthaser, 5 E Shoemakersville, Pa. Football Manager (4) ; Classical Club (2, 3, 4) ; Romance Language Club (2, 3), Vice-President (3); M. C. A. Cabinet (4) Treasurer (4); Managerial Board (4) ; Track (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Class Monitor (2) ; A. A. Representative (4) ; Sophomore Vigilance Committee (2); Varsity “M” Club (4); Kappa Phi Kappa. Harry G. Batalin, S A n Philadelphia, Pa. Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (1, 2); Track (1, 2); Managerial Board; “M” Club (3, 4) ; Romance Language Club. Frederick R. Bausch, Jr., A 0 Allentown, Pa. Assistant Football Manager (3); Band; 1931 Ciarla Staff; Chess Club; Inter-fraternity Council; Student Council. Jerome A. Beidleman Bethlehem, Pa. Class Vice-President (1); Football (1, 2, 3); Track (1); M. B. A. Ralph Bender Allentown, Pa. German Club (2, 3, 4) ; Chess Club; 1931 Ciara Staff. Edwin J. Berg, $ E Northampton, Pa. German Club (2, 3, 4); Band (2, 3, 4); Kappa Phi Kappa, Secretary (4). George M. Berg, $ E Northampton, Pa. Debating (2, 3, 4); Tau Kappa Alpha (3, 4); President (4). Louis X. Bernstein, S An New York City Student Council (3, 4), Secretary (4); German Club (2, 3, 4); Track (2, 3, 4) ; Sigma Phi. John A. Billman, A 0 Allentown, Pa. Advertising Manager, Frosh Hand Book; Assistant Advertising Manager, 1931 Ciarla; Managerial Board. Forty-two 19 3 2 C I A R L A Leroy M. Bond Hamburg, Pa. Ministerial Club; C-Y Club, Vice-President; Alpha Kappa Alpha. Harold A. Bowman, $KT Allentown, Pa. Editor-in-Chief, 1931 Ciarla; Class President (2); Inter-fraternity Council; Cue and Quill Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Alpha Psi Omega; Omicron Delta Kappa. Anthony Caputi Frosh Football. Allendale, N. J. Robert H. Deily Cross Country (1); Track, (1, 2, 3, 4); Ministerial Club. Bethlehem, Pa. Phares F. Dinger, 0 YQ Reinholds, Pa. German Club (2, 3, 4); 1931 Ciarla Staff; Class Secretary (3). Roy R. Dohner Pine Grove, Pa. Paul F. Dreisbach Classical Club (2, 3, 4); German Club (2, 3, 4). Allentown, Pa. John C. Dries Ministerial Club (2, 3, 4). Strausstown, Pa. Ellis A. Evans, A 0 Slatington, Pa. Paul W. Fatzinger Classical Club (2, 3, 4); German Club (2, 3, 4). Allentown, Pa. Tilghman G. FenstermachER, $ K T Allentown, Pa M. B. A. (2, 3, 4) ; German Club (2, 3, 4) ; Band (1, 2) ; Cue and Quill (2, 3) ; Assistant Advertising Manager, 1931 Ciarla; Assistant Track Manager (3). Lawson J. Fink, Philos Band (2, 3, 4) ; Ministerial Club. Albany, Pa. Thomas R. Fister,0 Y D Science Club; German Club. Allentown, Pa. Forty-three 19 3 2 C I A R L A Eugene L. Fitting. ATS) Ouakertown, Pa. Head Cheer Leader (4); Band (1, 2); Chess Club; Varsity “M” Club (4); M. B. A ; Ministerial Club. Harvey O. Fluck, Philos German Club (2, 3, 4) ; Weekly Staff (2, 3). Ouakertown, Pa. William C. Fulmer. A 0 Bethlehem, Pa. Romance Language Club; Chess Club; Tennis Team; Frosh-Soph Football Game. F. Elmer Gauck, A T Q Trenton, N. J. M. B. A.; “M” Club; Business Manager, 1931 Ciarla; Inter-fraternity Coun- cil; Weekly (3, 4) ; Managerial Board; German Club (2, 3) ; Omicron Delta Kappa. Harvey F. Gerber, D E Summit Hill, Pa. Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; “M” Club (2, 3, 4), President (4) ; Student Council (3) ; Class Secretary (3) ; Kappa Phi Kappa. Charles H. Gerhart M. B. A., Treasurer (4). Allentown, Pa. Charles G. Gernerd, I K T Football (1, 2, 3, 4). Coplay, Pa. George M. Gernerd, ( I Iv T Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Monitor (4). Coplay, Pa. Philip Gesofe, F A II 1931 Ciarla Staff; Inter-fraternity Council. Allentown, Pa. Forrest Gottliardt Frosh Football; Chess Club. Allentown, Pa. John F. Graham, ( D E Chess Club; 1931 Ciarla Staff. Allentown, Pa. Lee A. Graver Geology Assistant; Phi Sigma Iota; Phi Alpha Theta. Bath, Pa. Forty-four 19 3 2 C I A R L A Roland F. Hartman, ATQ Allentown, Pa. M. B. A. Mervin A. Heller, Jr., 0 Y Q Reading, Pa. Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Debating (1, 2); M. C. A. Cabinet; Associate Editor, 1931 Ciarla; Inter-fraternity Council (3, 4); Student Council; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Senior Life President. John R. Helwig, Jr., I K T Allentown, Pa. Tennis Team; Tennis Manager (3) ; German Club; M. B. A. Ralph A. Herman Danielsville, Pa. Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; M. B. A. Charles W. Johnson, 0 YQ Pennsburg, Pa. J • yj.nil liJW ifcl! «:. T 4 ® German Club (1, 2, 3); Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Kappa Phi Kappa. TadaeCKai Kumanosho, Kumamoto, Japan A. B., Aoyama Gakun, 1928. Ralph F. Kistler Wanamakers, Pa. Ministerial Club; Classical Club; German Club; Kappa Phi Kappa. John M. KlEckner, I E Summit Hill, Pa. Ministerial Club; Classical Club. Richard F. Kocher Allentown, Pa. Warren L. KodER, Philos Perkasie, Pa. Class Treasurer (2, 3, 4) ; Student Body Treasurer (4) ; Inter-fraternity Council; 1931 Ciarla Staff; Ministerial Club. Alfred Kramer, 2 A II Allentown, Pa. M. B. A., President (4) ; Inter-fraternity Council, President (3) ; Weekly (1, 2, 3); Advertising Manager, 1931 Ciarla; Cue and Quill; Phi Alpha Theta. Albert E. Kratzer, $IvT Emaus, Pa. Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4). Clarence W. Ivreisher, A 0 Catawissa. Pa. “M” Club; Baseball (2, 3); Inter-fraternity Council; Class Football (1, 2). Forty -five 19 3 2 C I A R L A Denton H. Kriebel, 0 Y Q Lynnville, Pa. 1931 Ciarla Staff; Managerial Board; Kappa Phi Kappa. Walter A. Kuntzelman, Philos Tower City, Pa. German Club; Kappa Phi Kappa Carl P. Lachenmayer, A 0 Morristown, Pa. Science Club; Chess Club; Business Manager, Cue and Quill; M. B. A.; Presi- dent, Alpha Kappa Alpha; President, Alpha Psi Omega. Edward C. Landergren, A T Q West Orange, N. J. Football (1); Weekly Staff (1, 2, 3, 4); 1931 Ciarla Staff; M. B. A. LeRoy K. Lauck, $ E Robesonia, Pa. “M” Club; Glee Club Orchestra; German Club; Band; Inter-fraternity Coun- cil; Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Baseball (3). Henry A. Lebo, Philos Tower City, Pa. M. B. A.; M. C. A.; Male Chorus. E. D. Leibensperger, $ E Summit Hill, Pa. Scrub Football Manager (2); Science Club; Track (1); Intramurals; Class Secretary (Life) ; Kappa Phi Kappa. John A. McCollum, III, ATQ Miami, Florida M. B. A.; 1931 Ciarla Staff; German Club. Harold Minnich, Philos Robesonia, Pa. Track (1); Band (1, 2, 3). Donald S. Mock, 0 YQ West Lawn, Pa. Track (1) ; Class Secretary (2) ; Class President (3) ; Editor-in-Chief, Weekly (4); German Club; Assistant Editor-in-Chief, 1931 Ciarla; Scrub Football Manager; Kappa Phi Kappa; Phi Alpha Theta; Omicron Delta Kappa. Luther P. Mueller Allentown, Pa. Secretary of Class (1); Vice-President Class (1); German Club; Student Council; Ministerial Club. John G. Nace, $ K T Sellersville, Pa. President, Kappa Phi Kappa (4) ; Inter-fraternity Council; M. C. A. (2, 3, 4), President (4) ; 1931 Ciarla Staff. Forty-six 19 3 2 C I A R L A Charles H. Nehe, 3 E Allentown, Pa. Manager Basketball (4) ; Managerial Board; Inter-fraternity Council, Sec- retary (4) ; Sigma Pi, Treasurer (4) ; Kappa Phi Kappa, Treasurer (4) ; Omicron Delta Kappa. Albert H. Neimeyer, $KT Emaus, Pa. Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4) ; German Club. Monroe Newman Allentown, Pa. Classical Club (3) ; German Club; Cue and Quill (3, 4) ; Vice-President. Alpha Psi Omega; Senior Ball Committee; 1930 Ciarla Staff; Debating (3) ; I. O. U. Representative; Phi Alpha Theta; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Omicron Delta Kappa, Secretary (4). Earl F. Ocksrider. J E Reading, Pa. German Club; Kappa Phi Kappa; Inter-fraternity Council. Carrol G. Parks German Club (2, 3, 4); Classical Club; Debating. Allentown, Pa. Solon C. Phillips, O E Mohrsville, Pa. German Club (2, 3, 4) ; Classical Club (2, 3) ; Ministerial Club; Associate Editor, 1931 Ciarla; Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Phi Alpha Theta, Secretary-Treas- urer (4). Morris H. Pushinsky Allentown, Pa. Romance Language Club. Donald W. Ramsay, $ E Reading, Pa. Basketball (1); Class President (3); Class Secretary (1); M. B. A.; A. A. Representative. Paul C. Rausch, A T Q Allentown, Pa. Freshman Football; Junior Prom Committee (3). Jesse B. Renninger Boyerstown, Pa. German Club (2, 3, 4), Secretary (4) ; Classical Club (2, 3, 4), President (4) ; M. C. A.; Alpha Kappa Alpha, Secretary (4). Donald Z. Rhoads 1931 Ciarla Staff; German Club. Allentown, Pa. Forty-seven 19 3 2 C I A R L A John N. Ritter, 0 E Reading, Pa. German Club (2, 3, 4), President (4); Classical Club, Secretary (4); Track (1) ; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Kappa Phi Kappa. Jules J. Roskin, Y A PI New York City German Club; 1931 Ciarla Staff. Charles H. Rulloff, A T Q Allentown, Pa. Classical Club; Cheer Leader; German Club; Alpha Kappa Alpha. Charles D. Saul, ( I K T Kutztown, Pa. Basketball (1,2) ; Intramurals. Ellwood S. Schlotter, 0 Y Q Bethlehem, Pa. M. B. A., President (4) ; Phi Alpha Theta, President (4). Henry Sittner, Jr., ATQ Philadelphia, Pa. Track Manager (3) ; “M” Club; Band; Managerial Board; 1931 Ciarla Staff; M. C. A.; German Club. LeRoy E. Snyder, K T Reading, Pa. Glee Club, Manager and Accompanist; Tennis Team; Classical Club; Cue and Quill; Phi Sigma Iota. Russel L. Snyder New Tripoli, Pa. Varsity Baseball; Phi Sigma Iota. George A. STEELE Philadelphia, Pa. Kappa Phi Kappa. Ralph StrublE, Philos Perkasie, Pa. German Club (2); Science Club (2); Football (1). Henry M. Ulrich, A T Q Jenkintown, Pa. President, Student Council (4); “M” Club; M. B. A.; President Class (2); Football (1); Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Managerial Board; A. A. Board; Omicron Delta Kappa. James Vaiana Football (1, 2, 3, 4). Nesquehoning, Pa. Forty-eight 19 3 2 C I A R L A William A. WackernaglE, I E Allentown, Pa. 1931 Ciarla Staff; Weekly Staff (1, 2) ; Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Football (1) ; German Club; Glee Club. John H. Wagner, O K T Lehighton, Pa. Associate Editor, 1931 Ciarla,- Glee Club; Debating (3,4); Intramurals; Tau Kappa Alpha. George W. Webb Bethlehem, Pa. Track (1). Paul P. Weber Quakertown, Pa. Secretary “M” Club (3); Class Vice-President (2, 3); Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Baseball (2, 3, 4) . Henry J. WeidnEr, A 0 Allentown, Pa. Manager Frosh Basketball (4). Milton Weiner, S All Newark, N. J. Football (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain (4); Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice-President Class (4); Romance Language Club; M. B. A.; Managerial Board; Inter-fraternity Council; Omicron Delta Kappa, President (4). Roy A. Wertz, 0 YQ Frackville, Pa. Weekly Staff ; Intramurals. James M. Wetherliold, $ E Allentown, Pa. Earl D. White, 0YQ Frackville, Pa Track (1) ; Basketball (1) ; Scrub Football Manager (2) ; M. C. A. (1, 2) ; German Club (2, 3) ; Chess Club; Weekly (1, 2, 3) ; Romance Language Club (3). Conrad R. Wilker, A T Q Allentown, Pa. Track (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Assistant Business Manager, 1931 Ciarla; Kappa Phi Kappa. Walter A. Wirth Allentown, Pa. German Club (2, 3, 4). Forty-nine IN MEMORIAM albert 3- TOitttocr Albert J. “Al” Wittwer — athlete, scholar, friend — was one of the most pop- ular students enrolled at Muhlenberg College. “Al” came to Berg from Allentown High School where he had established a fine record as a track and gridiron star. He increased this reputation at Muhlen- berg. He was one of the fastest men that ever donned the football togs at Muhlenberg. “Al” played halfback on the football team and ran the 100 and 220 yard dashes on the track team. “Al” was well liked by every student ' on the campus and had a host of friends in this vicinity. His scholastic record was excellent and his average was a little less than an “A” for the four years at school. “Al” had intended to go into the teaching profession upon his graduation and was taking work so that he would be aide to coach various sports. His untimely death nipped his career before it had had a chance to begin, but his prospects were unusually bright and a happy future could have easily been forecasted for him. The Senior Class in honor and respect of its departed classmate and brother has donated a stained glass window in the new chapel as a fitting tribute to his upright character and fine sterling qualities. Fifty HARdUO A UP Re. U tio RtRA?X JUNIORS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President J. Frederick Gehr Vice-President John H. K. Miller Secretary Carl S. Beck Treasurer Richard C. ThiEdE Monitor Samuel B. Bortel, Jr. SECOND SEMESTER President Edward E. Barndt Vice-President John H. K. Miller Secretary Raymond M. Munsch Treasurer Richard C. ThiEdE Monitor Samuel B. Bortel, Jr. Class Colors Red and White Class Flower American Beauty Rose Fifty-two 19 3 2 C I A R L A JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY FRESHMAN YEAR O n September 11th of 1928 the largest class ever to enter the walls of “Fair Muhlenberg " could be seen streaming into the old “Ad” Building attend- ing the first function of its college career. The newness of the experience was appalling and everyone of us was enveloped in that “traditional fog” which is so characteristic of all in-coming freshmen. Regulations w r ere not clamped down on us until September the 14th, which marked the opening day of College. However, we adopted them with a smile and soon set about on our earnest reso- lution to make real, honest-to-goodness college men. The Pole-fight which was the first of the Soph-Frosh fights was, in our mind, a highly important affair. We turned out one hundred per cent strong and won an easy victory over the Sophomores. However, the next three fights were not suc- cessful as far as we were concerned. The Sophomores were victorious in all three and our hopes of using the upper rear entrance to the Ad Building were blasted. For the rest of that year we were destined to use the basement entrance in get- ting to our classes. We were not discouraged by our defeats and bent our intentions on greater and more important achievements. We first resolved to publish a freshman Calendar that would surpass any previous one. In accomplishing this resolution we were highly successful. We cannot pass over our Freshman year without pointing out the honors attained by our Freshman football team. By winning six out of seven games they were declared the Conference Frosh champs. SOPHOMORE YEAR The following September we returned to college in the role of Sophomores. Immediately we set ourselves at work to put the Freshmen in their places. How- ever, the class scraps soon came along and because of the lack of organization we were unsuccessful in the first two. Much to our dismay the Freshmen succeeded in downing us in the “Tug-o’-war” and the Water fight. These two being won, the third, which was the annual Soph-Frosh football game was discontinued, due to the fact that the majority of the three fights had been won. This tended to make us even more eager to show the Frosh their humble position. However, even though we lost these two scraps, we knew that our class was well represented in all the college activities, and that we were not easily outdone when it came to contributing fame and honor to our dear Alma Mater. Six of the year’s lettermen in football were of the class of ' 32, and we were well rep- resented on the basketball floor. This we are quite sure helped to make Muhlen- berg greater in the fields of the collegiate world, which is the earnest aim and desire of the class of ' 32. JUNIOR YEAR In September of 1930 we returned to school as upperclassmen. Under this role there were additional cares and dignity. We were looked upon to set examples Fifty-three 19 3 2 C I A R L A for all underclassmen and we made this our earnest endeavor. We missed the traditional scraps and banquets but we immediately set out to adapt ourselves to the prevailing conditions. There were far too many other important factors with which we had to concern ourselves. Matters such as the Ciarla publication and the Junior Prom had to have our concentrated attention and were not to be re- garded lightly. We at once resolved to make this a banner year and outshine any other previous Junior class in these affairs. The Junior Prom was a gala affair. We danced to the strains of Ted Brown- agle’s orchestra under the mellow lights of The Americus Hotel and a good time was had by everyone, including those of the Senior, Sophomore, and Freshman classes who were present. Last but not least comes the Ciarla and in our minds it is bigger and better than ever, but this statement we will leave to be justified by our readers. Harry A. Hersker, Jr., Class Historian. Fifty -four 19 3 2 C I A R L A JUNIOR VOTE Has your college education been worth while? No!! What part of college has been most beneficial? Social. Do you favor compulsory attendance at classes? No. Do you believe in prescribed studies ? No. Do you believe in free choice of studies? Yes. Would you send your son to Muhlenberg? No. Do yo u adhere to a religion, are you agnostic, or are you atheistic? Religion. Do you attend football games regularly, spasmodically, or never? Regularly. Would you vote for Hoover for a second term? No. What is your vote on the Prohibition question ? Modification. What age do you think proper for marriage? Twenty- five. Favorite professor — Dr. Barba. Most valuable course — “M erkleism”. Favorite course — Sociology. Favorite movie actor — Gary Cooper. Favorite movie actress — Greta Garbo. Best movie of the year — “City Lights” Favorite author — B. Phillips Oppenheim. Favorite magazine — • College Humor. Favorite newspaper — Allentozvn Morning Call (?) Favorite automobile — • Ford. Has college been worth while? Yes. Favorite cigarette — Camel. Done the most for Muhlenberg — “Don” Hock. Done Muhlenberg the most — “Abe” Mednick. Best athlete — “Dank” Giltner. Best speaker — “Don” Hock. Best writer — Best all-around man — “Bud” Hawman. Most helpful activity — Any Club. Flighest undergraduate honor — Student Body President. Favorite sport (to watch) — • Football. Favorite sport (to play) — T ennis. “Sonnie” Dinger. Best-looking man — - “Dent” Quick. Most studious — “Dick” Klick. Most intelligent — “Bob” Geiger. Most popular — “Bud” Saylor. Most dignified — “Dick” Thiede. Favorite political party — ■ Republican. Best politician — “ Donnie ” Hoffman. Fifty-five HAROLD EUGENE ARTZ “Harold” Elizabethville, Pa. As we see this courteous young man mingling with his fellow students and earnestly engaged in the mastering of German an d Greek, it is easily seen that his future program will be in guiding others, for which he is pre- paring. His pleasing smiles, serious thoughts, and winning personality all bear witness of his future success as a minister. Much of his interest is drawn homeward where someone plays the part of making life worthwhile. But in spite of all this we find him a firm supporter of our Alma Mater in every respect ; and she wishes him the best of luck. A. B. EDWARD L. BARNDT “Eddie” Sellersville, Pa. I K T Behold! Sellersville’s gift to Muhl- enberg. He modestly admits that Philadelphia is merely a suburb of his dashing home town. His chief claim to collegiate fame lies in his ability to smooth out the tenor end of the Glee Club. ’Tis said that on the Glee Club trips he experiences difficulty in warding ofif the ladies after concerts. In addition to a glorious voice, “Ed- die” possesses those characteristics which make him one of the most pleas- ing men on the campus. One of his suppressed desires is to some day give Cedar Crest the benefit of his peda- gogical efforts. Here ' s luck, “Eddie.” Ph. B. Baseball (1, 2) ; Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Assistant Manager (3); M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Art Editor, Ciarla (3). Fifty-six CARL SMITH BECK “Beckie” Reading, Pa. “Beckie” is a walking, talking exam- ple of the handsome but bashful young man who has never, to our knowledge, been seen in the company of any of the fair sex. Carl is a member of ’Berg’s most exclusive society, “The Humming Birds.” In fact, he is one of the most famous of “Merk’s” pals. His easy-going nature permits of no worries ; his sky is one of perpetual cloudless blue. Already his father and brother are in the ministry, so we would not be a bit surprised to see him follow in their footsteps. Ph. B.; Class Secretary (2, 3); Asst. Manager, Basketball (3). ERNEST C. BITTING “Mister” Ringtcwn, Pa. This tall, quiet, reserved young man is one of the best-natured fellows in our class. “Mister” is the senior part- ner of that inseparable pair : Bitting, Stauffer Co. They are Muhlenberg’s original pair of Siamese twins. Our friend is a conscientious student, who knows much more than he shows. Doc- tors Wright and Boyer will testify to this effect in behalf of their indus- trious disciple. “Mister’s” personality has won him many friends and we wish him the best of luck in his in- tended profession. — the instruction cf “cherubs.” Ph. B. Fifty ' Seven SAMUEL BLAKEMORE BORTEL, JR. “Sam” West Philadelphia, Pa. If you’re looking for another good fellow just stick your head in “E” Hall and call up to the third door for Bortel. He’s a mixer alright, a fact the list of his activities proves ; and it wouldn’t surprise us any if he should end up in politics though at present he claims to he headed for the teach- ing profession. No matter where he ends, he’s going to give the world a run for its money. When he makes good we’re going to stand by and say, “I told you so.” Ph. B. Chairman of Jun. Prom Com- mittee; Student Council (3) ; Cue and Quill Club (2, 3); Alpha Psi Omesra; Glee Club (2, 3); Football (1, 2, 3); Freshman Basketball; Class Monitor (1, 2, 3) ; Ciarla Staff. STANLEY F. CARNEY “Stan” Easton, Pa. ATQ An athlete indeed ! Football, basket- ball, and baseball. What more could a college ask of a man? Is he good? Well, he is one of the best; dlls his part to the last letter and is cool as a cucumber about it. Stan is not much of a talker, but we believe him to be quite a thinker. He is good-natured, very likeable, and every inch a man. Women do not bother him much, but the one that does get him will get a prize package. Stan intends to follow the teaching and coaching profession ; may he lead in both delds, especially in the production of football teams, which we predict will even outclass Knute Rockne’s. Ph. B. Football (1, 2, 3) ; Basketball (1, 2, 3) ; Baseball (1, 2, 3) ; “M” Club. Fifty-eight JOHN A. DETWE1LER “Johnny” Qiiakertoum, Pa. Philos Ladies and gentlemen — here we have none other than our distinguished young gentleman and scholar, who is proudly proclaimed to be one of Quakertown’s prodigies. Although John participates in many college ac- tivities, he is inclined to regard his studies as a more important part of his school life, and hopes some day to make his Alma Mater proud to claim him as one of her sons. However, don’t be disillusioned. History has re- peated itself and we find our young hero is susceptible to the charms of a certain young lady, and he has often expressed his regrets that Wilson Col- lege was not closer located to Muhlen- berg. May his pleasures of the fu- ture merit his struggles of the past. B. S. Weekly Staff (2). RALPH C. DINGER “Sonnie” Newmanstown, Pa. 0 TO For three years now this ambitious young man has been working time and half-time in order to get the most out of his stay at college, for Ralph is one of the most active men in the class of ’32. He is the slave of ambition. No worthwhile activity seems complete without his name in the membership list. His classmates know that this same dynamic force which has driven him to such great collegiate heights will carry him far in the ministerial profession. We entertain no doubts concerning bis future. A. B. Class President (2); Editor 1930 Handbook (3) ; Editor 1930 Muhl (3) ; M. C. A. (1, 2, 3) ; Debating (1) ; Assistant Manager (2, 3) ; German Club (2, 3) ; Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) Band ( 1 , 2 ). Fifty-nine PAUL W. DOEPPER “Paul” Kew Gardens, N. Y. 0 T Q ROBERT WELDEN DRACH “Bob” Baltimore, Md. ATQ Paul ranks as one of the finest stu- dents of German enrolled at ’Berg, and that’s saying something for both Paul and ' Berg. Like a true German, he has all the fine marks of a cultured and refined gentleman, the type of fel- low you like to have around you at any time. Teaching is his aim. His conservatism, his class-room personal- ity, and his ability along pedagogical lines should stand him in good stead. A. B. German Club (1. 2, 3); Secre- tary (3) ; Weekly (2) ; Jun. Associate Editor (3). Drach means “dragon”, translating it from German. And this dragon has devoured Allentown in many ways. Activities on the campus and the oppo- site sex from Cedar Crest, Moravian and the seniors of the local High School have fallen into his jaws. “Bob " has a way of his own in making friends. Blanche, by the way, seems to be the favorite just at present. Be- sides dealing with the women, he works for the college in a big way. Mana- gerships play an important part in his life. Tennis seems to be “Bob’s” ath- letic delight, and we find him profi- cient at the game. In conclusion, we can only add — try to find a worker like him. Ph. B. Baseball Manager (3) ; Adver- tising Manager, Ciarla (3); M. B. A.; Assistant Business Manager, Weekly (3) ; Tennis (2) . Sixty MORRIS EFRON Allentown, Pa. 2 a n This enterprising individual is al- ways in a hurry, whether he is dashing through the “Ad” building or whisk- ing around the campus in his car. His favorite downtown haunt is the Com- munity Center, where weekly he shakes a wicked leg on the dance floor. Morris has shown himself to he a good worker as a committeeman ; in his sophomore year, he had the frosh stepping lively, and this year he lent his genius to the management of the Junior Prom. On the side, he finds time to cut out magazine pictures for advertising booklets. Efron is headed for business, and our best wishes for success go with him. Ph. B. Vigilance Committee (2) ; Jun. Prom Committee (3). FREDERICK FAIRCLOUGH “Red” Hughestown, Pa. The colorful red hair of this quiet, dreamy lad makes “Fred” the idol of the fairer Allentonians, and at times he really gains enough courage to ven- ture out on a date. Sometimes, when you are peacefully reading a book, he will move around the table most stealthily and look at you for minutes; then he will whisper the surprising dec- laration like Sherlock Holmes himself, “I am watching you, Kratzer! " He also maintains, and justifiably so, that no one sleeps better, longer, or louder than he. Seriously, “Fred " is a very conscientious student, who will enter the Lutheran ministry with many very admirable qualities. A. B. Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) ; De- bating (2) ; Cue and Quill (3) ; Presi- dent College-Y Club (3). Sixty-one CHARLES A. FETTER “Al” Atlantic City, N. J. 0 T Q At a single meeting one wonders how demure and quiet an individual like Fetter could be content in the jolly “Playground of the World”. How- ever, at a second or third meeting, one is inclined to change the above opinion, for Charlie can be as jolly and care- free as they make them. He’s a star performer when it comes to discussion work in “bull-sessions”. In his own individualistic way he has made friends here at ’Berg. Law will probably get tbe better of this debonair figure, and “here’s hoping”. Ph. B. Pan-Hellenic Council (3) ; Weekly (1, 2) ; German Club (2, 3). EARL L. FRANTZ “Earl” Coplay, Pa. When the dormitory fellows wake up at 7 :45 to the tooting of a horn and the purring of a Chevrolet motor they know that it is none other than our dear friend Earl. Friend to all and enemy to none is indeed embodied in this young man. We immediately feel at ease upon meeting this appre- ciative and sincere student, and before we’re aware of it we confide in him all our joys and sorrows. We can at once see that his future profession as a teacher will be a successful one. His appreciativeness both in the class and on the campus at once commands the respect of everyone, and we all join in wishing him the best of luck. A. B. German Club (2, 3). Sixty-two CHARLES T. FRITSCH “Charlie” Allentown, Pa. Kindly remove your hats to the man who has added a chapter to Greater Muhlenberg’s history ! For under “Charlie’s” management the “Mule” tennis team has accomplished the im- possible by “kicking” across its first victory within the last decade at the expense of the Moravian collegians. Moreover, this young man came from Allentown High with a remarkable rec- ord and is known among his campus friends largely for his outstanding scholastic work during his college ca- reer. Although he is interested also in music, this versatile student’s future appears to lie in theological studies. May you follow your father’s footsteps to the top, Charles ! A. B. Band (1, 2, 3) ; German Club Treasurer (3); Classical Club (3); Ten- nis Manager (3); Honor Group (2). JAMES FREDERICK GEHR “Fred” Bethlehem, Pa. 0 YQ Fred can be serious, but then he can be humorous, too. That ' s why we like to have him around constantly. His keen wit always serves to enliven the atmosphere. He’s the type that either makes you think, or causes you to “roll up " and withdraw from the scene. Muhlenberg thanks Bethlehem for sending us such a bright young man : a credit to the institution. We know that some day some high school is go- ing to feel the same way toward ’Berg when he enters, the teaching profes- sion. A. B. Glee Club (2, 3) ; Class Presi- dent (3); Classical Club (3). Sixty-three ROBERT WARREN GEIGER “Bob” Norristown, Pa. ATQ “Bob”, coming to ’Berg in ’27, re- ceived a serious head injury while playing on the Freshman squad, ne- cessitating his absence from school for the remainder of the scholastic year. N ' ot at all daunted, he matriculated with the class of “28” the following Fall. With the advent of Spring, “Bob’s” athletic urge manifested itself on the cinder path and field. Fie shat- tered standing records for the discus, shot-put, and javeline. As a student, Bob is preeminent. The quotation “Still waters run deep” characterizes Bob admirably. He is quiet and re- served in his conversation, but there is concentrated thought behind e ach sentence he utters. He is not a man of words hut a man of actions. A. B. Varsity Track (1,2); “M” Club; Football (1, 2); Phi Sigma Iota. FRANKLIN E. GILTNER “Dank” Tamaqua, Pa. This tall, smooth boy hails from the region of hard coal and harder men. It didn’t take “Dank " long to impress his athletic prowess upon the ’Berg mentors, with the result that he has been varsity end for two years and first-string catcher on last year’s nine. His favorable scholastic rating and list of activities make “Gilt” quite a well- rounded student. He has a peculiar interest in the Kutztown Normal School ; doubtless, it coincides with his “education” proclivities. B. S. Football (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1) ; Baseball (2, 3) ; Vigilance Commit- tee (2) ; Student Council (2, 3) ; Mana- gerial Board; Student A. A. Representa- tive; Varsity “M” Club, Secretary (3); Kappa Phi Kappa; Ciarla Staff. Sixty-four LEON I. GODSHALL “Godshie” Royersford, Pa. ATQ Godshall, a quiet well-dressed man, spends most of his time in his room with a cigar and never fails to get the amount of sleep required for football men. This staunch “Merkleite” and Saylor have many deep philosophical and psychological conflicts ranging all the way from Yale to Albie Booth. Our speedy halfback would undoubtedly have won a place in Muh- lenberg’s hall of fame in the F. M. game, had not the fiercely blowing wind and a 45-degree angle made a field goal practically impossible. Every member in our class wishes this royal good fellow a happy and prosperous future in business. Ph. B. Freshman Football and Track ; Varsity Football (2, 3) ; Varsity Track (2, 3 : HAROLD L. GOLL “Goll” Shillington, Pa. 0TQ All “Goll” is divided into three parts : ping, pong, and women, More- over, this fair lad lets us hear plenty about some previously unknown Shil- lington High School. “Goll” has found his home in the chemistry laboratory (much to the sorrow of Dr. Keller) and with him, we believe, the idea of breakage fees entered Muhlenberg. Until “Goll” graduates the insurance company is demanding double the reg- ular premiums on the Science Build- ing, since more than once he has al- most sent this noble edifice into the blue sky, and Dr. Keller into a frenzy, by heating carbon-disulfide. B. S. Sixty-five ALBERT GREENBERG “Al” Philadelphia, Pa. MI “Al " has gained a well-earned place in our noble class as well as in the foot- ball team. His intense delight is to push back and “smear” an opposing guard who completely outweighs him. But all great men have their idiosyn- cracies, so don’t tease “Al” about his sweetheart before taking out a life in- surance policy. He is very conscien- tious in that he tries to keep awake in most of his classes. Honestly, though, “Al” is one of the best-natured and most popular fellows on the campus, and with a Ph. B. tucked under his arm we know that he will step out into a promising future. Ph. B. Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2,3). JOHN W. GREENWALD “Jack” Allentown, Pa. E Want a date? Ask “Jack " . Hon- est to goodness, ladies and gentlemen, this boy knows more women than any other three men together (if you ask him). “Johnnie” is a human question- box. “Jack” is a smooth stepper on the dance floor ; perhaps those “puppy blankets” he wears help him in his dancing. He is also an actor of some note, starring in vamp roles. We ' ve no idea of what John expects to be- come, hut we are sure that he will wmjse up to his responsibilities and make good. Ph. B. Cue and Quill Club (1, 2, 3) ; Assistant Football Manager (3). Sixty-six GEORGE G. GROLLMAN “George” Easton, Pa. Although George is a student of no mean ability, he has time for almost any kind of campus activity, when he is not in bed. Besides being one of our cheerleaders, he has won a place on our track team. The Ciarla claims him as its Business Manager. But more than that, Muhlenberg College and Al- lentown will ever remember Mr. Groll- man and his “mighty mean sax” in the beloved Cardinals. He has a winning personality, of which anyone might be proud, and we know George is already on the pathway to fame. A. B. Romance Language Club (1); Band (1) ; Glee Club Orchestra (1, 2, 3) ; Varsity Track (2, 3) ; Business Mana- ger, Ciarla; Assistant Cheer Leader 3). JOHN J. GUENTHER “Jack” Reading, Pa. Philos John lives at so many different places that whenever he is asked where he comes from, one always receives a different reply. His wavy hair and likeable personality seem to have an appeal for members of the weaker sex as well as for his friends on the cam- pus. At least, that is the reason we must assign to his having such a long list of friends. Coming from Topton and being so popular with the fair ladies, he is a member of the ITieter- Guenther Social Corporation. His in- terest seems to lie in the legal profes- sion, and he is sincere in his antici- pation along this line. Ph. B. German Club. Sixty-seven WILLARD M. HAUSMAN “Bill” Lehighton, Pa. 0 Y Q It takes a fellow like “Bill” to com- plete a college enrollment. And you can ' t very well say that he isn’t an “activity” man, in view of the fact that he is married. Though unassum- ing, “Bill” has made himself liked and known at Muhlenberg, and his friend- ship is appreciated by all who know him. “Bill’ hopes to eventually be- come a physician, and here’s hoping he’s in our locality when we feel down and out. It will take his type to put us back on our feet: ready for more and rarin’ to go. B. S. ALAN MESSINGER HAWMAN, JR. “Bud” Reading, Pa. i E Gentlemen ! another Hawman — that is to say, another quiet, handsome,, agreeable lad who is liked by every- one. “Bud” has a genius for being in everything, and despite his extra-cur- ricular activities has been an honor man every year. “Bud” played foot- ball his Freshman year, was President of his class his second year, and this third year he has headed the editing of the Ci ' arla. Beck says that if “Bud” doesn’t watch out, he’s liable to be somebody. That’s what we are afraid of, too. Hawman plans to further his studies at law school, and his friends join in predicting his success. A. B. Frosh Football; Class President (2); Manager, Freshman T ack (3); Junior Prom Committee: Phi Sigma Iota; Phi Alpha Theta: Editor-in-Chief,. 1932 Ciarla; Honor Roll (1, 2). Sixty-eight DAVID O. HELMS “Dave” Bethlehem, Pa. During the winter months “Dave " goes to Muhlenberg ; during the sum- mer months he works in Charlie Schwab’s little town of Bethlehem. However, our friend claims that he is really not personally responsible for being raised in that city ; so, generous reader, do not hold that against him. He blows a mean trombone, and in spite of it, retains a mellow bass voice for our Glee Club. This student must he one of Brandes’ prodigies, as he seems to he surviving organic chem. If “Dave” will he as generous with his smiles and laughs among his patients as he is with them among us at school, the medical profession will soon claim a most popular surgeon. B. S. German Club (1, 2) ; Glee Club (3). HARRY A. HERSKER, JR. “Harry” West Hazleton, Pa. ATQ Along with the rest of the green and verdant Freshmen in 1928 came a product of West Hazleton. Harry must have looked studious, for imme- diately he was elected class historian ; and guesses didn’t fail, for he turned out to be a most efficient hand at this. Harry possesses that beloved nature common to all rotund persons: jovial, hardy, full of pep and cheer. Some- thing tells us that he rates, high with a certain “sweet girl " from the home town. Harry claims he spends the week-ends at home helping his dad, but we are a bit inclined to doubt his assertions. Joking aside, Harry, may you reach the top rung in the ladder of success ! Ph. B. Freshman Basketball; Class Historian; Vigilance Committee (2). Sixty-nine HAROLD H. HIETER “Hal” Topton, Pa. Philos “Hal” is a popular man, both on the campus and among the ladies of Allen- town. A Miss Leeds leads him around at all of our college dances, and she certainly has taught him a few things that he did not learn in Topton. His hobby, second only to dancing, is solv- ing a difficult mathematical problem. “Hal’s” ability is not confined to math- ematics alone, hut his constant study has made him a shining light in all of his classes. Hieter expects to teach, and we may feel pretty sure that he will attain great success in the peda- dogical world. B. S. Junior Prom Committee; Vigi- lance Committee (2) ; Band (3) ; Ger- man Club. HAROLD E. HOCH “Hocks” Pennsburg, Pa. After spending a year at Keystone and taking some summer courses at Penn State, Harold decided to pass within the portals of our beloved Alma Mater. We extend our hearty wel- come to this hard and sincere worker. He has already won many fast friends and is well known for his dry hut whimsical humor. This commuter from Pennsburg has already had a taste of teaching and is working for his B. S., eager to go hack for a hig- her bite in the profession. B. S. Seventy DONALD VICTOR HOCK “Don” Catasauqua, Pa. 0TQ “Silence is golden” are words of wisdom which might have been held true until “Don” appeared on the scene to disprove the adage. His expert handling of the mother-tongue has won for him a prominent place in the fo- rensic world. As a sophomore he won the State I. O. U. contest, winning his way to the semi-finals in the competi- tion. During the past year he has cap- tained the debaters, through a success- ful season. “Don” is also the posses- sor of a goodly amount of dramatic talent. Ph. B. Cue and Quill (1, 2, 3); Var- sity Debating (1, 2, 3), Captain (3); I. 0. U. State Winner (2) ; Class Secre- tary (1); Weekly Staff (1, 2); Tau Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Alpha; ' Ciarla Staff, DONALD B. HOFFMAN “Donnie” Allentown, Pa. Our friend “Donnie” is just an ordinary mortal like the rest of us, but with a propensity for being “Long- minded”. He is unusually adept at do- ing the Floyd Gibbons stunt as a de- bater. My, what a line ! In addition to being a mainstay on the debate squad, he is a journalist. As Assistant Editor of the Ciarla he demonstrated some of his ability. Then, too, the W eekly has received the benefits of his mad dashing about the campus for news. His. weakness are high school lassies and the solving of campus po- litical problems. W e know that this aggressive lad will be a worthy addi- tion to the field of journalism. A. B. Debating (1, 2, 3); Tau Kappa Alpha (2, 3) ; M. C. A. (2, 3) ; Phi Alpha Theta (3) ; Kappa Phi Kappa (3) ; Weekly (1, 2, 3) ; Assistant Editor, Ciarla (3). Seventy-one CHARLES H. HOPPES “Charlie” Lehighton, Pa. 0TQ Calm — then came the storm. There you are : “Charlie” exemplified. Oh yes, he can be very, very unassuming, quite wiling to take a back seat ; but then, Presto ! “Charlie” has the floor ; he’s telling you what he thinks about an issue in his frank, convincing way — and you listen, too. Lehighton has sent ’Berg quite a few of these “quiet boys,” who nevertheless know when and how to make themselves heard when the occasion arises. “Charlie” is preparing for classroom work, and we’re glad to hear it. Ph. B. HOWARD F. KAISER “Howard” Kew Gardens, N. Y. ATQ Dartmouth surely lost out on a good student when Howard transfer- red his attentions to Muhlenberg after matriculating at the former. ,No sooner had he entered our portals in 1928 than he made himself manifestly conspicu- ous in extra-curricular activities, as evidenced by the long string following his name. Debating is bound to rise under his efficient guidance, and a suc- cessful track season is anticipated with so able a manager. Ph. B. Assistant Debate Manager (2) ; Manager (3) ; Romance Language Club (1); Cue and Quill (2, 3); Phi Alpha Theta (3) ; Muhlenberg Christian Association (2, 3) ; M. B. A. (3) ; Var- sity Track Manager (3) ; Managerial Board (3); Ciarla Staff (3). Seventy-two JOHN D. KEENER “John” Reading, Pa. Our class is proud of this man from the “pretzel-town.” John has carried the Cardinal and Gray colors for our hand to many a game and vic- tory. He has a deep feeling for the German language and is one of the prominent members of the Deutsche Verein. John goes home quite fre- quently because of varied interests, and we have even seen him at school sev- eral times with his main interest walk- ing lightly by his side. The biggest thing about him, however, is this: John is one ministerial student at Muhlen- berg who carries his religious ideals into practice. May your good works follow you, John, throughout the ministry ! A. B. Band (1); German Club (2); Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3). WILLIAM G. KISTLER “Bill” New Tripoli, Pa. “Bill” is the name ascribed to this modest and quiet lad from Slatington High School, Muhlenberg, and New Tripoli. His studies are his main in- terests, we believe, as is affirmed by his pile of books and brief case. He really should be a violinist ! Who knows? He’s headed for the teaching- field and still has time to develop his musical ability which is demonstrated by his positions in the Allentown Symphony Orchestra and various choirs. We wish him the best of suc- cess and happiness. B. S. Seventy-three RICHARD KLICK “Dick” Kutztown, Pa. Since “Dick” hails from the village where the young school inarms, “git their learning " , it is only natural that he should he more interested in edu- cational subjects than social activities. This fact is proven by his consistent placing in the honor group. However, in spite of his intellectual labors, “Dick " has found time to be an active member of the Classical Club and Der Deutsche Verein. According to the latest reports, “Dick” is heading for the “Angel Farm” and finally hopes to don the robes of the clergy. Success in his chosen field is assured from his past record of achievements. A. B. Weekly (2) ; Classical Club (3) ; Der Deutsche Verein (2, 3) ; Cl- arla (3) ; Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) ; Honor Roll (1, 2) . DAVID W. KLINE “Dave” Topton, Pa. ATQ We hear a far-distant rumbling which grows clearer and louder, sud- denly there bursts on the scene with a mighty roar that marvelous exponent of operatic tendencies — David W. Kline. Dave strikes an essential note in our famed Glee Club and his deep bass voice is a much heard element on the campus. One has to really under- stand him, however, to appreciate his innate qualities. Shush! Folks, we’re going to let you in on a secret. We just caught Dave leaving for another formal dance at Beaver, therefore, the “Tux.” They all get us sooner or later, old pal. As a follower of the medical art, we’re rooting for Dave ; but here’s hoping we never need him professionally. B. S. Glee " Club (1, 2, 3). Seventy-four HOMER C. KNAUSS “Knaussie” Allentcwn, Pa. 0T Q Quietness, ability, frankness, and in- sight : these are the qualities befitting any description of Homer. Scholastic- ally, he ranks high in the “upper third.” These qualities and credits fit him ad- mirably for the teaching profession at which he is aiming. They should in- sure him a steady and deserved rise to the top, in view of the fact that he also possesses that type of progressive- conservatism that makes one feel se- cure under his leadership. B. S. Weekly (1); German Club (2, 3) ; Sigma Phi (2, 3). KENNETH HERBERT KOCH “Ken” Allentown, Pa. KT Leadership comprises two primary qualities : personality and ability. “Ken’s” ability gives him confidence in himself ; his personality renders others confident in him. Kenneth aspires to law and we would be greatly disap- pointed were he to change his mind. Four years of debating at Allentown High School and three at ’Berg have thoroughly convinced us of his calling. The office of President of Tau Kappa Alpha has not been bestowed upon him for sitting idly on the sidelines. His very presence makes for respect ; his interest guarantees progress. With certainty we observe his climb upward. Varsity Debating (1, 2, 3) ; Tau Kap- pa Alpha (3), Secretary-Treasurer (3); Phi Alpha Theta (3) ; Inter-fraternity Council (3) ; Ciarla Staff (3) ; Class Vice President (1, 2); Weekly (1, 2). Club (1, 2, 3). Seventy-five GUY L. KRATZER “Livy” Gratz, Pa. Kratzer is probably the most earnest and sincere student of our class. Guy has very many admirable character- istics, plus one which we do not know whether to classify as a positive or negative quality ; he is girl-shy. Al- though he enjoys foreign correspond- ence and stamp-collecting a great deal, there is threatening him that ravaging illness, the philosophy fever. “Kratzer " is already a capable student assistant in the biological department, and the medical profession will soon pride it- self in a brilliant new member. B. S. German Club (2, 3) ; Science Club (2, 3) ; Cue and Quill Club (2, 3) ; Student Assistant in Biology. NEWTON H. KUNKEL “Newt” Tamaqua, Pa. 0TQ “Chapel ' number, please.’’ And that’s “Kunkel” for you: always demanding, hut courteous just the same. We sup- pose he uses the same tactics as assist- ant football manager, which may ac- count for his success in that field. And no doubt he’ll employ the same method in the role of a dentist. Imagine him extracting a wisdom tooth and then politely saying : “Five dollars, please.” B. S. Frosh Football (1); Assistant Football Manager (3). Seventy-six DANIEL M. LATSHAW “Dan” Dornsife, Pa. “Dan” entered our ivy-garlanded portals quietly and unobtrusively as a Freshman in 1928. With him he brought a very catching smile and a line of wisecracks that couldn’t be squelched. In succeeding years our hero became one of the favorites of the campus. His patriotism has been expressed in many ways, but we ven- ture the loudest expression of this vir- tue comes through “Dan’s” trusty alto in the band. It has been announced that “Dan” has signed up for the min- istry. Taking this for what it is worth, we predict a great future for the Luth- eran Church. A. B. Band (1, 2, 3); Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3). GEORGE E. MAJERCIK “Major” Binghampton, N. Y. ATQ Every class boasts of an all around athlete and in the person of “Major,” we have one exemplified to the “nth’ degree. In track he made a name foi himself by shattering the school rec- ord for the century. He has carried his speed to the gridiron and it has served to rate him as one of the best backs that ’Berg has ever produced. “Major,” a strong advocater of the fickleness of the fair sex, finds them essential in the practice of the terpsi- chorean art. George has expressed his desire to enter the field of business ; we will always be behind him, cheer- ing him on. Ph. B. “M” Club; Football (1, 2, 3); Track (1, 2, 3); President of Class (1). Seventy-seven CHARLES McGINLEY “Mac” Allentown, Pa. Hail ! Another local boy. Accord- ing to Mac, life is just one good time after another and he doesn’t seem to suffer either. McGinley followed all the games for the Weekly and man- aged to get at least half of his reports in on time. Mac intends to be an editor and we feel sure that he will find enough fires, murders, and politi- cal scandals to give us a bigger and better newspaper. Ph. B. Sports Editor, Weekly (3). EMANUEL S. MEDNICK “Abe” Reading, Pa. Gaze upon this model “man-about- town.” His size has been no decided disadvantage, for after all, great men are usually small in stature. “Abe” likes to compare the Allentown girls to a certain ideal (brunette) who resides in New York City. Always smiling and with a keen sense of bumor, “Abe” has kept things lively in “G” Hall. We know he will succeed in his chosen vocation — law, and wish him the best of luck at Harvard Law School where he will next matriculate. Ph. B. Frosh Football; Varsity Foot- ball (2, 3) ; Vigilance Committee (2) ; Junior Prom Committee. Seventy-eight WILLARD S. MEYERS “Bill” Hudson New York Philos Club “Bill,” as he is known to all who have been fortunate enough to become a close friend of his, is a true example of a real friend. “Bill” takes quite an active part in intra-mural sports, but he never allows anything to interfere with his studies. Hunting seems to interest “Bill,” as he returns home from a hunting trip, in true “Nimrod” fashion, with his sack filled with the results of his “eagle” eye and “trusty” gun. Willard expects to enter busi- ness as his life work and we know he will succeed ; we can do nothing more than wish him the greatest of success. Ph. B. Weekly (1). EARL WILSON MILLER “Bing” Bethlehem, Pa. OKT “Bing” must have been born with a baseball in his hands. His two pet topics for bull sessions are the “A’s” chances for winning the pennant and Chicago gangsters. “Bing” is very much interested in a certain little miss from his home town who seems to ap- preciate his distinctive smile as much as his classmates. If personality is a criterion, we know that he will make a success in his chosen profession of law. His political platform will have planks against college mathematics and gangsters. Go to it, “Bing,” we’re rooting for you ! Ph. B. Baseball (2,3). Seventy-nine JOHN H. K. MILLER “Johnny” Philadelphia, Pa. Philos “Johnny” has gained for himself quite some popularity on the campus, due to his pleasing personality. Al- though he came to ’Berg to go through the usual preparation for the ministry, he has changed his mind and has chosen teaching as his profession. “Y” work seems to run in his blood. He is connected with the M. C. A., the C. Y., and the Allentown Y. M. C. A. His interest in this line of work must be due to his Saturday night training- in the Y. W. C. A. during his Fresh- man year. Whatever he does, the class of ’32 wishes him well-deserved suc- cess. A. B. Vice-President Class (3) ; M. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Band (1, 2, 3), Man- ager (3) ; “Cardinals” (3) ; Secretary C.-Y. LEROY M. MOYER “Moyer” Blooming Glen, Pa. Philos “Moyer” hails from a little town known as Blooming Glen, but as we all know, most of the world’s greatest men have come from small towns. He has a cheerful smile for everyone; when you need a friend, you can count on “Moyer.” In his studies he is an asset to his Alma Mater. He is also quite a social being on the campus. As a doctor, we feel sure he will be suc- cessful, because of his pleasing per- sonality. The class of ’32 wishes him success in all his enterprises. B. S. Ciarla Staff ; Secretary Class (2) ; Assistant Baseball Manager; Inter- fraternity Council; Cardinals (1, 3); Band (1, 2, 3). Eighty RAYMOND M. MUNSCH “Ray” New London, Conn. ATQ CHARLES WILLIAM O’BRIEN “Pogie” Allentown, Pa. A 0 “Ray” came to ’Berg from way up in the New England states. He brought with him the typical traits of that vicinity : a rare personality and mar- velous hospitality. “Ray’s scholastic and extra-curricular activities rank among the first, and require much of his time. He makes his appeal to the fair sex through the mail. We often see him searching for some beautiful adjective to describe a lovelorn thought that has not yet been expressed in magazines. We are rooting for him as one of our honor men. He is an es- sential cog in that massive cheering machine which so often leads the ’Berg teams on to victory. May you always be a leader, “Ray,” in whatever field you take up. “Pogie’s” motto seems to be, “Let the world slide, let the world roll, a fig for care and a fig for woe.” The only thing which he seems to take seri- ously is basketball; the Mules just couldn’t do without him. For some reason “Pogie” takes a great interest in Muhlenberg’s famous down town resort — Mealey’s. It is here that he worries about exams the following day. “Pogie” possesses that magnetic Irish grin that makes one proud of his friendship. We know that this em- bryonic teacher will do big things. Ph. B. Frosh Basketball; Varsity Basketball (2, 3) ; Interfraternity Coun- cil (3). Ph. B. Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2, 3); Romance Language Club; Assistant Cheer Leader (3) ; M. B. A. Eighty-one FERDINAND E. PALLADINO “Polly” Allentown, Pa. A 0 If “Polly” were with us many more years he would be the unquestioned “King of the cue halls.” His defense for the lack of skull decoration is that one can’t be a thinker and possess the curly locks at the same time. His suc- cess as a quarter-back for the past two years indicates that he does some deep thinking in terms of football. We know that if he carries his ready smile into the business world his career will he as successful as his gridiron accom- plishments at ’Berg. Here’s luck to you, little man. Ph. B. Football (2, 3) ; Baseball (2, 3) ; “M” Club (2, 3). ANTHONY C. PARRILLO “Tony” Belleville, N. J. “Toney” is another Jerseyite who turned out to be a great football player. His stocky figure in f he line is enough to give any opposing line- plunger a setback. A fighter on the gridiron, “Tony” is just the opposite on the campus — cpiiet, genial, always smiling. He is one of the inhabitants of the “Crow’s nest,” the highest room in the dorms, which has its advantages, if you ask “Tony.” We don’t know what “Tony” expects to do; but we are certain that we can predict a bright future for him. Ph. B. Football (1,2,3). Eighty-two DENTON J. QUICK “Dent” Newton, N. J. ATQ “Dent” breezed in from the little town of Newton way up in the moun- tains of Jersey, with an unexcelled High School record. He demonstrated his ability on the gridiron, on the track, and on the court. On the grid- iron he was one of the star players, winning his varsity “M” in his sopho- more year. And then fate stepped in, in the form of a leg injury, which cost us his services for the remainder of his collegiate career. This blond six-footer has a wonderful personality, and his ability to gain friends is unquestion- able. We’re all wishing you a success- ful future, ol’ boy. Frosh Football, Basketball and Track; Muhlenberg Business Association; Inter- fraternity Council; Associate Editor, Ciarla; “M” Club (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity Football (2). LAWRENCE J. REIMERT “Reimert” Allentown, Pa. This good-looking gentleman is an- other of the local boys who has done Muhlenberg a favor by making it his Alma Mater. We don’t see much of Lawrence around the campus, so we conclude that he is busy earning bis diploma (?). We know very little about bis relations with the weaker sex, but we’ll wager that his calm, wavy-haired handsomeness has set many a youthful heart aflutter. Law- rence is quite a German student and an ardent member of the Der Deutsche Verein. No matter what field he en- ters, we know that he will make his mark. B. S. German Club (2, 3). Eighty-three GEORGE B. REPP “Reppie” Allentown, Pa. OKT “Reppie” is our boy mechanic. He has succeeded in making a Rolls-Royce out of his Ford. Few are the ’Berg men who have not been told about “my overhead valves, seventy-five miles per hour, twenty miles to the gallon, etc.” George spends his time on his “gal friend” and Ford, and claims to at least carry text books. George is un- decided as to his future career, but we believe that the lure of automo- biles is too strong for him to resist. Whatever he does ’32 wishes him all kinds of success. B. S. ALTON W. REX “Rex” Slatington, Pa. The countenance nearby is owned by one of the most beloved members of ’32. There is not a more likeable fel- low on the campus. Some members of Der Deutsche Verein contemplated tripling his dues since this man cele- brates his German heritage each meet- ing by eating no less than three por- tions of the refreshments. However, he earned his sauerkraut by organiz- ing a most successful band for Ger- man Club programs. And what would the college band do without his trusty trumpet? As you have smiled on us, so may fortune smile on you, Rex ! B. S. Band (1, 2, 3); German Club (2, 3). Eighty-four HENRY M. M. RICHARDS “Muhlenberg” Lebanon, Pa. “Muhlenberg” came to ’Berg with the class of 1931, but left school dur- ing his Junior year to orientate himself in this big world of ours. Perhaps he took a trip up to Syracuse to see but that’s neither here nor there. Be- sides being one of Bill Ritter’s track stars, “Muhlenberg” is quite an ac- complished pianist and organist ; the Commons piano has time and again come to life under the magic touch of this artist. It took him a long while to make up his mind, hut “Muhlenberg” has finally decided to favor the minis- try with his talents, and we know that he can’t help but succeed. A. B. CLIFFORD L. ROEHRIG “Whitey” Allentown, Pa. ATQ “Whitey” came to us from Allen- town Prep, and what a worker he turned out to he ! His efforts as a scrub manager for football were in vain, but this did not weaken him in spirit. He next engaged in tennis, where we found his true value. “Whitey” claims to be a product of the South, and carries with him that typical personality: friends beyond number and a character beyond re- proach. He knows his books and puts forth honest efforts to convince the “profs” of it. May success be ever yours, “Whitey”. Ph. B. M. B. A.; Varsity Tennis (2, 3); Freshman Basketball; Scrub Foot- ball Manager (2). Eighty-five HARRY I). SAYLOR “Bud” Royersford, Pa. A T Q Three years ago appeared upon the campus, fresh and green, God ' s gift from the woods of Royersford. What a change has taken place since then ! The once silent, backward and un- known bov has come to the front with an ever-ready smile and cheerful “Hel- lo”. His famous two-handed “rasp- berry” and cheers for Holyoke have played a great part in making the Glee Club trips a success. Lately we find through secret investigation that Ju- niata “co-eds” play no small role in Bud’s social education. Seriously, Bud, we wish you all the happiness and prosperity in life. A. B. Glee Club (1, 2, 3). PAUL E. SCHANTZ “Schantz” Allentown, Pa. Even though “Schantz” does not live at school, he is well known among the fellows on the campus. Paul used to tell us that he was not interested in the fairer sex, but he must have changed his mind, according to all in- dications. Aside from being “just a dandy fellow”, Paul is a rather con- scientious student. German and the sciences seem to hold a lot of interest for him. Paul also strums a banjo in the Glee Club orchestra. His chosen work seems to be that of teaching. The class of ' 31 joins in wishing him un- limited success. B. S. “Cardinals” (3) ; German Club (L 2, 3). Eighty-six R. RUDOLPH SCHEIDT “Rudy” Allentown, Pa. ATQ Here comes the “ark” with the Freshmen’s friend piloting it. Be- tween the many hours he spends in the college laboratories, hard at work in an endeavor to gain future prominence in the field of medicine, “Rudy” has gained fame on the campus because of his original Essex model. His con- geniality with the fellows and girls of Allentown has gained for him many friends. Three vears ago he came out for the Glee Club and since then he has held a place without any difficulty. Rudy’s fine scholastic standing and ability are sure to make him a top- notcher in the medical profession. B. S. Glee Club (1, 2, 3) ; Weekly (1, 2) ; German Club. SHARON S. A. SCHMOYER “Schmoyer” Allentown, Pa. Just three years ago this tall, dark- haired, dark-eyed freshman came to us from Trexlertown. A year ago he decided that Allentown afforded him better opportunity for the satisfaction of his craving for excitement, and con- sequently moved here. Sharon takes a serious interest in hunting, and is an active member of the “Mighty Nim- rod Club of Muhlenberg”. It was ru- mored that Dr. Rausch was contem- plating hiring Sharon to shoot the rats which thrive in the locker rooms. We understand that Sharon will enter the profession of medicine. If class-room diligence is a means of judging, we can predict only a brilliant career. B. S. Eighty-seven PAUL MILLER SCHOLL “Smoky” Pittsburg, Pa. This lad hails from the “Smoky City,” hence his nickname of “Smoky Joe.” He is one of the original “G” Hall gang, associating with such thugs as Latshaw and Beck. Despite his evil company, “Smoky” is just about the best-mannered young man on the campus. “Joe’s” inclinations are toward journalism, though we haven’t as yet seen his name signed to any articles. We wonder, though, what can be the meaning of such phrases as this coming from his room : “Is it ready for the press?” No matter what field he enters, we know that his sunny dis- position will carry him through all dif- ficulties. A. B. Cue and Quill Club (1, 2, 3) ; Alpha Psi Omega. PAUL H. SHOVER “Shover” Allentown, Pa. “Shover” is a jolly little kidder, but not when it comes to studies. He is very much interested in the study of medicine, and spends quite some time working in the Baer Hospital. Being a town student, he is often late for classes and he usually blames it on the poor trolley-car service; but if some one would take strict account of the number of times he is seen escorting some nurse to a movie, that person would find the real cause for his tardi- ness. Well, “Shover,” we all need to find our education somewhere else than in books. Good luck to you in the medical world. B. S. German Club. Eighty-eight HAROLD A. SIEGEL “Siegel” Saylorsburg, Pa. The calm and serenity of Saylors- burg was ruffled one fall morning three years ago when the boys came down to Siegel’s father’s store that they might speed along Harold, their rep- resentative to the collegiate world. Three years passed, good ones for Harold ; and soon we shall be on the sending-off end, watching him as he rides out into the real world. When he goes the campus will look quite bare in more ways than one. But we must remember that the world has room for such men as Siegel and that the profession of teaching has need for such an able and good-natured expo- nent of history as Harold is bound to be. A. B. German Club (2, , 4). J. STANLEY SMITH “Stan” Sellersville, Pa. $KT J. Stanley — cool, calm, collected. Even an earthquake could not move that air of nonchalance. (No, friends, he does not indulge in Murads.) “Stan” possesses that quiet personal- ity which makes him a most popular member of ’32. He hails from the powerful town of Sellersville that has furnished so many noble sons of Muhlenberg. Many are the times that he has held frosh spellbound by re- lating the wonders of that thriving community. “Stan” expects to enter the business world. Heaps o’ luck, old boy. Ph. B. Eighty-nine MERLIN STAUFFER “Stauffer” Ringtown, Pa. Stauffer is one of our budding peda- gogues. The large circle of his friends proves conclusively that he is a very likable chap and a good fellow. Seri- ous and earnest in his class work. Mer- lin is always there when there is any fun and he and Bitting and the Buick have had some good times together. Stauffer aspires to become a math, prof., and we are confident that he will make a success of it. Ph. B. Varsity Baseball (2) ; German Club (2, 3). DONALD L. STEINHAUER “Don” Kingston, Pa. A crooked smile, a nod, a friendh greeting, and two dancing eyes under a disreputable gray felt hat — and you have Steinhauer. He’s the man you want to call your friend. “Don” came from Prep to College and has made his mark in both institutions. Books are the main issue in Steinhauer’s life. He keeps a candy store and is becom- ing quite a math shark since he is try- ing to keep straight our I. O. U.’s Steinhauer is going to the Seminary and we wish him the best ever, espe- cially in weddings and chicken dinners. A. B. Glee Club (2, 3) ; Chapel Choir; M. C. A. Cabinet; Student Council (3) ; Ciarla Staff; Treasurer of Y. M. C. A. Inter-Collegiate Council of E. Penna.; Ministerial Club. Ninety ERICH A. STOECKEL “Styx” Allentown, Pa. 0 Y Q It takes a B. S. man to explain the “how” of things, and that perhaps ex- plains Erich’s ever-ready smile and pleasant personality. Muhlenberg prides itself in claiming a band-leader who towers to such amazing heights, and can wield a baton like “nobody’s business.” We’ll wager that he has more worshippers than some of our gridiron aces. Seriously, “Styx” is looking forward to teaching our young- sters the elements of chemistry, and here’s trusting he will impart some of his personality to boot. B. S. German Club (1, 2, 3) ; Sigma Phi (2, 3) ; Drum Major (2, 3) ; Ciarla Staff (3). PAUL J. STRENGE “Paul” Albany, N. Y. ATQ One fine September morn in 1928 a nonchalant being stepped over our threshold and announced himself as the one and only in captivity hailing from Albany. Immediately he de- clared himself a staunch Democrat and ever since has been an ardent ad- vocater of the illustrious Al. Smith. The “Gripe’s” adversity toward the opposite sex is well known. And just as we were beginning to think he was immune he fell into the clutches of a certain co-ed at Beaver. Paul is an amiable person, an actor by choice, but a minister by request ; the “Gripe” is a chap who, when he is understood, is sure to be liked and the congregation which “calls” him will be sure to call him a real minister. A. B. Assistant Basketball Manager (3). 7 inety-one RICHARD C. THIEDE “Dick” Camden, N. J. 0YQ Two years ago the class of ’32 elected Dick to the office of class treas- urer because they realized that this stern individual could combine tact with ability. He acquitted himself nobly, so we re-elected him that he might serve in like capacity up until the very day of graduation. This same tact, this same ability, Dick has ably displayed in the social and schol- astic phases of his collegiate career. Fortunately, he has decided to take up that type of professional work which demands the utmost of these qualities — surgery. Dick should come into “his own.” B. S. German Club (2, 3) ; Sigma Pi (2, 3), President (3): Ciarla Staff (3); Junior Prom Committee; Class Treasurer (2, 3); Weekly Staff (1) ; Lab. Assistant, Chem. (3). VINCENT TAKACS, JR. “Vince” Martin ' s Creek, Pa. “Vince” is the sort of chap who would rather play baseball than eat. He has a weakness for hunting and fishing and a greater weakness for rid- ing street-cars in the direction of Slat- ington three nights a week. “Tack” aspires to teach and coach, but it would not surprise us to see him “tossing them up” for a big-league team a few years from now. Wherever “Vince” may go and whatever he may do, he can rest assured of the best wis hes of his fellow-classmates. B. S. Freshman Football and Basket- ball; Vigilance Committee (2); Baseball (2, 3) ; Pan-Hellenic Council, Treasurer (3) ; Varsity “M” Club. T inety-two PIERRE G. THOMAS “Pete” Allentown, Pa. $ E We are proud, dear friends, to pre- sent to you the godlike person pic- tured here. He is a link connecting- modern humanity with the ancient gods who lived on Mt. Olympus. He is none other than our old friend “Pete.” Pierre has a chariot and steeds tak- ing on the appearance of a new Ford, which he handles with unusual dexter- ity. “Pete” is well-known for his ac- tivity on the gridiron, where his ag- gressiveness has won him a host of admirers. We know that he can’t help coming out on top. Ph. B. Football (1, 2, 3); Track (1, 2) ; Ciarla Staff. RALPH K. TODD “Deacon” Honey Brook, Pa. The “Deacon” came to us after spending two years with our friends at Albright. While at Reading he was ordained into the United Brethren Ministry. At present he is preaching at Cetronia. The “Deacon” is serious and conscientious in everything that he attempts and we feel sure that the world has a big place for him. Ph. B. Ministerial Club (3). Plinety-three FREDERICK WALP “Freddie” Slating ton, Pa. Slatington is a good town, if you ask “Freddie”, but it couldn ' t hold him. Allentown got the call as his second “home town”, and Muhlenberg as his Alma Mater. “Freddie” divides his time between our laboratories and the Allentown Hospital lab., where he is the technician. We ' ve tried time and again to get him away from there, but the nurses declared they’d go on a strike if “Freddie” ever left them. No doubt this handsome boy has them all under his thumb. “Freddie” in- tends to become a “Sawbones”, and we know that success is assured to him. B. S. MARVIN O. WERLEY “Werley” New Tripoli, Pa. This young man is one of our fa- mous commuters, coming from the thriving metropolis of New Tripoli. He’s one of these lads who mind their own business, never bothering anyone but always ready to lend a hand. “Werley” has evidently been places and done things, as can be seen from the photograph below. Last year, “Werley’s” passion was “Bennie” Wisler’s physics ; this year he has be- come an ardent exponent of “Wright- ism.” He intends to return to the teaching profession, and we wish him lots of success in it. B. S. N.inety-four CHARLES HERBERT WESCOE “Herb” Allentown, Pa. ATQ Well, here he is. Little Herb him- self, who knows the ins and outs of Allentown. He claims to he a friend of the great A1 Capone and Lefty Grove. When it comes to dancing none can compete with him on the ball- room floor. The girls just adore “Herbie” and are only too anxious to date him up. Around the campus “Herbie” caused many a heart-broken lover to smile by his merry wit. Muhlenberg will certainly he proud of this “Napoleon” fifty years from now. In shining lights the name of Wescoe will appear as the world’s greatest jazz hand leader, ranking beside Ted Weems and others. Ph. B. MARK WUCHTER “Mark” Slatington, Pa. Before you is one of the reasons why Slatington is keeping its place in the world. Mark warbles in the New Tripoli Male Chorus, where he has been a standby for many years. Not only in cultural lines has Mark made great advancement (?) hut he is an excellent baseball player as well. The only drawback to baseball — to quote him — is the fact that the bases are too far apart and that the outfield is too far from the home plate. As a result he is at present working on a minia- ture baseball game. When Mark en- ters the teaching world, the best wishes of his classmates for his success will he with him. B. S. T ' linety-five WARREN L. ZIEGENFUS, JR. “Ziegie” Allentown, Pa. 0TQ “Ziegie” is to the band what a pillar is to a temple : one of the mainstays. In like manner he is part and parcel of the class of ’32. No class would be complete without his type included. Medicine is his goal, surgery his spe- cialty. Here, too, we trust, he will be- come a mainstay, a veritable pillar. B. S. Band (1, 2, 3). ' hlinety-six HAROLD AlFRFO SdWMfW SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President Charles T. Evanosky Vice-President Christian J. Schenck Secretary Warren S. Smith Treasurer Donald C. Schlotter Monitors Joseph A. Matuska Michael J. Henry, Jr. President Vice-President Secretary T r easur er M onitors SECOND SEMESTER Charles T. Evanosky Christian J. Schenck J. Woodrow Savacool Donald C. Schlotter Joseph A. Matuska j Michael J. Henry, Jr. Class Colors Red and Blue Class Flower Sweet Pea nety ' eight 19 3 2 C I A R L A SOPHOMORE CLASS HiSTORY he Class of 1933 entered Muhlenberg on the fifteenth of September, 1929, I with visions of a new and exciting life about to be opened before us. We were given a week to become acquainted and to arrange our courses, before Frosh Regulations and the Sophomore Vigilance Committee entered our lives. We were forced to submit to the “Soph " until the class scraps, began, and from then on we clearly showed that we were a better class than they. We trounced them decisively in the water-fight, and the tug-of-war became only a matter of time. By defeating the Sophs in the first two fights we won the right to use the rear steps to the “Ad " building, thereby renewing our pride and spirit, which had sunk so often to a low level. Our football team, one of the best yearling squads ever developed at Muhlen- berg, lost only to the Lehigh Frosh, defeating Lafayette Frosh, Trenton Normal, and Pierce School. Our basketball team, however, was the shining light of the year. It was undefeated, marking up seven victories, including two over Lafayette Frosh. The annual Frosh Banquet was held in December, and, although the Sophs gave us some trouble, the banquet went through as scheduled. Five Sophs, in- cluding members of the Vigilance Committee, were among the guests and added zest to the occasion. The banquet came as a fitting reward for our victories over the Sophs. Our freshman year, hard as it may have been, will always be looked upon by the members of the class of 1933 as one of the best and most eventful of their lives. When we came back to Muhlenberg in September, 1930 as Sophomores we found a class of Freshmen much larger than our own class. We wasted no time-, however, in showing them their places. Then came the class scraps. The water- fight was declared no contest, the tug-of-war went to the Freshmen on account of their superior numbers, and the football game was ours by a score of 18-0. The Frosh won the right to use the rear steps to the “Ad " building, however, when they defeated us in a Push-Ball scrap. Again it was a case of larger numbers. But we were not down-hearted over the loss of these class scraps, because of the large representation our class had in all the college activities. The backbone of our varsity football team was composed of Sophs ; and our varsity basketba ll team has been and our baseball team will be greatly bolstered by the “Wise Fools " . Although many of our class have fallen by the wayside, the nucleus remains ; and it is our wish that the progress of our Alma Mater, as well as of the class of 1933, may continue forever and reach far greater heights. Arthur McTighe, Class Historian. Joinery -rime 19 3 2 C I A R L A SOPHOMORE STATISTICS Dill J. Albright, Jr. Glee Club (1, 2). Allentown, Pa. John R. Albright Allentown, Pa. George B. Ammon Frosh M. C. A.; Ministerial Club (1, 2). Lancaster, Pa. Ray O. Bachman, 0 T Q Band (1, 2). Slatington, Pa. Jerome E. Baer German Club (2). Guthsville, Pa. Stephen V. Ballek Track; Ministerial Club. Bethlehem, Pa. William J. Bauer, Jr., 0 TO M. C. A.; Assistant Manager, Weekly (2). Reading, Pa. Kermit T. BeiTELMan Allentown, Pa. Samuel L. Bertolet, ATQ Reporter, Weekly (1); Track (1); Scrub Cheer Leader. Oaklyn, N. J. Lawrence Blank, A 0 Pennsburg, Pa. William E. Boone, T K T Football (1, 2). Roxborough, Pa. Walter Brewer, ATI) Hawt Football (1); Scrub Basketball Manager; Frosh Calendar Committee. Robert E. Brong Glee Club (1, 2) ; Cue and Quill (1, 2) ; German Club (2). Allentown, Pa. One Hundred 19 3 2 C I A R L A Ralph F. W. BuEhlER, A 0 Brooklyn, N. Y Reporter, Weekly; Scrub Basketball Manager; Frosh Calendar Committee; Cue and Quill Club; Vigilance Committee. Donald G. Carpenter, O ' K T Allentown, Pa. Carl F. Class, A T Q Philadelphia, Pa. Associate Business Manager, Weekly; Assistant Baseball Manager. Charles Cooper, E A II Newark, N. J. Maurice Cream, S All Bronx, N. Y. Howard G. Diehl, $ KT Lehighton, Pa. Frosh M. C. A. Harry P. Dunlap, $K T Lancaster, Pa. Glee Club (1) ; Frosh M. C. A., President; Ministerial Club (1, 2) ; Vigilance Committee. Charles R. Eisenhart Band (2). Windsor, N. Y. Albert G. Ely, A 0 Allentown, Pa. Charles T. Evanosky, [ K T Football (1, 2) ; Baseball (1, 2) ; Class President (2). Port Washington, N. Y. Robert C. Fichter, Philos Band; Glee Club. Newton, N. J. Carl S. Fisher, $KT Glee Club; Band; Glee Club Orchestra. Kutztown, Pa. Gordon B. Fister, 0TQ Allentown, Pa. Herbert E. Frankfort Frosh M. C. A.; Band (1); Ministerial Club (1, 2). Lancaster, Pa. One Hundred and One 19 3 2 C I A R L A Mervin A. Frantz Joseph Friedman Football (1); Basketball (1). Richard F. Garnet German Club; Football (1, 2). Gilbert Gatehouse, $KT Glee Club; Debate Squad; Scrub Manager, Basketball; M. Committee. Harry P. Gerhard Frosh M. C. A.; Band (1). Harry Gesoef. IS A n Sophomore Vigilance Committee. Joseph K. Harper Ralph R. Hartzell Frosh M. C. A.; Debating (1). Willson H. Hartzell Frosh M. C. A.; Debating (1). George J. HasslER, Philos Charles He ckman John O. Hedrick Band (1, 2) ; Ministerial Club (1, 2) ; Frosh M. C. A. George W. Heintzelman German Club (2). Horace N. Heist, A 0 Baseball (1, 2) . Coplay, Pa. Jersey City, N. J. Allentown, Pa. Brooklyn, N. Y. C. A.; Vigilance Halifax, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Bath, Pa. Bath, Pa. South Temple, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Silverdale, Pa. Schnecksville, Pa. Vera Cruz, Pa. One Hundred and Two 19 3 2 C I A R L A Ray K. Heist, K T Allentown, Pa. Scrub Football Manager; Glee Club; Director Glee Club Orchestra; Band (1). Michael J. Henry, Jr., A 0 Bethlehem, Pa. Frosh Football. William C. Horine, 5 E Reading, Pa. Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Track (1, 2). Robert C. Horn, Jr, A T Q Allentown, Pa. Class President (1). Edward F. JudT, A 0 Allentown, Pa. Football (1); Basketball (1, 2). James A. Kilpatrick, 0 E Riegelsville, Pa. Football (1); Class President (1); Scrub Football Manager; Reporter, Weekly; Vigilance Committee. Richard C. Kistler, ATQ Lehighton, Pa. Frosh M. C. A. Harold F. Kltiins Schnecksville, Pa. Albert B. Iyunz, A 0 Philadelphia, Pa. Football (1, 2); Baseball (2); Vigilance Committee. Normand B. Land, A T 0 Jenkentown, Pa. Football (1, 2) ; Track (1, 2). Henry A. Lubsen, I K T Newton, N. J. Glee Club (1, 2); Assistant Stage Manager, Cue and Quill (1, 2); Frosh M. C. A. Arthur D. McTighE, A T Q Trenton, N. J. Weekly (1); Scrub Track Manager (1); Assistant Track Manager (2). Donald B. Mancke, A 0 Bethlehem, Pa. Glee Club (2) ; Cue and Quill Club (1, 2) ; Debating (1, 2) ; Alpha Kappa Alpha. One Hundred and Three 19 3 2 C I A R L A Joseph A. Matuska Palmerton, Pa. “M” Club; Class Monitor (1, 2); Vigilance Committee; Track (1); Baseball (2); Tennis (1); Football (1, 2); Basketball (1). John Y. May Football (1, 2); Baseball (2). Ramsey, N. J. Howard R. Miller, Philos New Ringold, Pa. Luther T. Miller, $ E Basketball (1); Football (1, 2). Womelsdorf, Pa. Roger J. Minner, A 0 Egypt, Pa. John W. Mitchell, O E Track (1); Baseball (2). Ramsey, N. J. James R. Morrison, A T 12 Easton, Pa. Football (1, 2); Vice-President Class (1); Basketball (1). William V. Nixon, ATQ East Stroudsburg, Pa Football (1); Basketball (1,2); Baseball (2). Rudolf Novak Allentown, Pa Football (1); Track (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); German Club (2). Edgar C. Oberg Football (1, 2). Ocean Grove, N. J Charles H. Preston, 0TQ Weekly Staff. Allentown, Pa. Allen J. H. Rex, A 0 Basketball (1) ; Debating. Slatington, Pa. Alan A. Ritter, 5 E Baseball (2). Weatherly, Pa. George M. Ruoss Frosh M. C. A.; Ministerial Club (1, 2). Bird-in-Hand, Pa. One Hundred and Fow 19 3 2 C I A R L A Otto Saalfeld, 0 E Band (1, 2) ; Glee Club Orchestra (1, 2) ; Baseball (2). Woodrow J. Savacool, I KT Band (1, 2) ; Frosh M. C. A.; Class Secretary (2) ; Glee Club Ethan A. Schaeffer Donald C. Schlotter Class Treasurer (2); German Club (2). Charles P. Sell Glee Club. Samuel M. Shimer, A T Q Band (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2); Baseball (2). Nevin R. Singer, A 0 Warren S. Smith, Philos Seymour S. Smolen Paul M. Stoneback, I 1 E Band (1, 2) ; Track (1, 2). Dean C. Symons, A 0 Football (1, 2); Baseball (2). Fred J. Tatarsky John A. Turtzo, Jr., $ E Band (1, 2). Wellington W. Walters Benjamin Watson, 0 E Scrub Basketball Manager (2). Ramsey, N. J. Perkasie. Pa. Orchestra. Allentown, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Nazareth, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Bangor, Pa. New York City Bethlehem, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Bangor, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Nesquehoning, Pa. One Hundred and Five 19 3 2 C I A R L A Harold M. Weiser, ATO Football (1); Tennis (1, 2). Wendell A. Welsh Track (1, 2). Lewis A. Wilker, S All William P. Wilkinson, ATQ Football (1,2); Basketball (1); Baseball (2). Claude B. Wismer German Club. Wilmer J. Wolf, 0 T Q James T. Yeager, ®KT Assistant Track Manager (2). Homer F. Zettlemoyer, A 0 Reading, Pa. Taniaqua, Pa. South Norwalk, Conn. Philadelphia, Pa. Coopersburg, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. One Hundred and Six Amt « w i ’ FRESHMEN FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary T reusurer M emit or s FIRST SEMESTER Kenneth Hunt Edwin A. Feinour Conrad Raker Francis Corbeau Asa S. Wohlsen Frederick F. J. Wavrek President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Monitors SECOND SEMESTER Kenneth Hunt Harold F. Miller Joseph R. Reichard Lester T. Smith Asa S. Wohlsen Frederick F. J. Wavrek Class Colors Black and Gold Class Flozoer Black-eyed Susan One Hundred and Eight 19 3 2 C I A R L A FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY T he Freshman Class crossed the portals of our college very much in a haze as to what might befall us. We made our personal appearance on the Muhlen- berg Campus on the afternoon of September 12, 1930, ready to meet and over- come all obstacles. We knew very little about the illustrious Sophomore Class, traditional enemies of the greener class which always follows them — in other words, we miserable, lowly freshmen. On the first day of school, September 15, 1930, our regulations went into effect. Throughout the following week we were continually called upon to do many stunts and capers worthy of jeers from the elevated upper-classmen. Such things as wearing clothes backwards, running errands, beating rugs, etc., were a part of our daily routine. Our first real battle with the Sophomores was the water fight which ended in a tie. The Soph’s excuse was the bursting of their fire-hose in the middle of the scrap. We were fairly well acquainted with the college routine by this time, though we were not afforded much opportunity to display our knowledge. The sopho- mores ever wielded a threatening hand over our lowly bodies and let it be known that the best policy for a freshman to follow was to be seen and not heard. Our next struggle was the football game in which our stalwarts were thrown for a 12-0 defeat. This was mostly due to a lack of organization, though we did show our spirit and gameness in putting up a tough battle. The tug-of-war which followed soon after proved to be a farce. There was but a single sophomore present who surprisingly desired to fight our overwhelming numbers. The decid- ing fight of the series was the Push-ball contest held on the football field. Both sides wallowed and squished about in a sea of mud for the honors, and the result can he easily known by the fact that it was the Class of ’34 that lined the steps leading to the rear entrance of the Ad Building when the final whistle was blown — - the reward for which we had striven so mightily. This accomplishment spurred us on to a successful class banquet, at which various beloved members of our rivals affo rded humorous entertainment for our benefit. Our football team in opposition with Lehigh and Lafayette Frosh showed up extremely well, as did our basketball and track teams. And thus it is that in everything we have strived for, success has generally rewarded the class of ' 34. May we become an important page in the history of Muhlenberg by reason of our untiring efforts to contribute as much as possible to our Alma Mater, our unswerving loyalty to her, and our boundless faith in this beautiful institution of learning. Lester Smith, Historian. One Hundred and 7s[ine 19 3 2 C I A R L A FRESHMAN STATISTICS T. H. Wilson Abbott, ATQ Freshman Basketball. Philadelphia, Pa. George Abraham Freeland, Pa. Joseph F. Albanese Bethlehem, Pa. James A. Angstadt Freshman M. C. A. Cabinet; Ministerial Club (1). Fleetwood, Pa. N. Bernard Appel Bethlehem, Pa. Lester R. Arnold Harrisburg, Pa. Richard W. Baker, ATQ Freshman Track. Dover, N. J. Edward F. Barton Denville, hi. J. Franklin B. Bascom, DKT Allentown, Pa. Russell S. Beazley Glee Club (1). Lancaster, Pa. Hayden F. Begel Band (1). Lehighton, Pa. John H. Bennetch Freshman M. C. A. Cabinet; Ministerial Club (1). Lebanon, Pa. Thomas Berg Band (1). Northampton, Pa. Frank Bianca Patchogue, L. I., N. Y. Angelo P. Bianco, $ E Band (1); Cue and Quill Club (1). Hazleton, Pa. George Bockstein, 2 A n Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball. Newark, N. J. One Hundred and Ten 19 3 2 C I A R L A Herbert Botnick Frank Capobianco, Philos Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball. John D. Carapeela Charles W. Carter Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball. Alton Clauser Associate M. C. A. Cabinet; Debating (1). Carl G. Clayton, O E Cue and Quill Club (1). Emmert Colestock, 4 KT Francis Connor Pericles Costoglou Edward C. DetweilEr Football (1). Robert H. Dilcher, 0TQ David C. Dries John B. Erie, Jr. Harold E. Everett, 0TQ Freshman Basketball. Edwin M. Faust Edwin A. Feinour. A 0 Freshman Basketball. Gordon S. Feller Cue and Quill Club (1); Associate M. C. A. Cabinet. Newark, N. J. Bangor, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Parkland, Pa. Schnecksville, Pa. Park Ridge, N. J. New Oxford, Pa. Wildwood, N. J. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Strausstown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Catasauqua, Pa. Fullerton, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Danielsville, Pa. One Hundred and Eleven 19 3 2 C I A R L A Herbert C. Foster, A T Q Freshman Football and Track. Philadelphia, Pa. John B. Freeman Catasauqua, Pa. Herbert Fries, 0 TQ Allentown, Pa. John H. Gies Easton, Pa. Richard F. Gramly, A T Q Freshman Football. Binghamton, N. Y. Walter Grasley, $E Allentown, Pa. Alfred A. Hacker, A 0 Allentown, Pa. Robert K. HaltzEl Allentown, Pa. Milton Heimbach Overhrook, Pa. Ray C. Held, Jr., 0 T Q Freshman Track. Allentown, Pa. James D. Heller, 0 T Q Allentown, Pa. John S. Hemmerly Hazleton, Pa. Cue and Quill Club (1) Wilbur Hemstreet Allentown, Pa. George C. Hendershot, A T Q Freshman Basketball and Track. Newton, N. J. Samuel B. Henken Meriden, Conn. Arthur C. Hensel Tower City, Pa. Cyril S. Hinkle, K T Plumsteadville, Pa. Robert E. Hoke Millersburg, Pa. One Hundred and Twelve 19 3 2 C I A R L A John W. HollEnbach, RKT Allentown, Pa. William T. Hughes, Philos Easton, Pa. Kenneth Hunt Class President; Freshman Football. Stroudsburg, Pa. Petek Iskerski, 0TQ Freshman Football, Basketball, and Track. Frackville, Pa. Gerald Jacoby Glee Club (1). Pottsville, Pa. Hans B. Jentsch Der Deutsche Verein (1). Philadelphia, Pa. Charles W. Johnston, KT Coplay, Pa. John Kanyuck, 0 T 0 Nanticoke, Pa. Gilbert Keller Fogelsville, Pa. James W. Kelly, Jr., ATQ Freshman Football, Basketball, and Track. Bound Brook, N. J. Milnor P. Kessler Glee Club (1). Easton, Pa. Robert R. King Freshman Basketball and Track. Summit Hill, Pa. Russell H. Kistler, Philos Band (1); Freshman Basketball and Track. Lenhartsville, Pa. Winfield Kistler Band (1). Slatington, Pa. Woodrow W. Kistler, 0 T Q Freshman Basketball and Track. Allentown, Pa. Ond Hundred and Thirteen 19 3 2 C I A R L A ISADORE KUTZNER Albert Klotz.ATQ Freshman Basketball and Football. William A. Klucharich Freshman Football; Baseball (1). Frederick Krauss Freshman Football. Willard Ivriebel, 0 T Q Herman E. Krooss, 0 YQ Willis B . Kuhns, 0 T Q Freshman Track and Football. John S. Kuntz Walter C. Lea man, 0 T Q Thomas Leibenguth William T. Lewis Debating (1); Cue and Quill Club (1). Gaetano Lupoli H. Irwin Lutz Ministerial Club (1). William H. MacMillan Associate M. C. A. Cabinet; Ministerial James MacMinn, I E Basketball (1); Cue and Quill Club (1). Paul L. Marzolf John G. Mealy, Jr., A 0 Freshman Track. Slatington, Pa. Forty-fort, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Red Hill, Pa. Lynnville, Pa. Kew Gardens, L. I., N. Y. Wescosville, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Cementon, Pa. Nesquehoning, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Laureldale, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Club (1). West Reading, Pa. Shiremanstown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. One Hundred and Fourteen 19 3 2 C I A R L A Robert E. Mentzer, K T John T. Metzger, ATQ Freshman Track. Kenneth Michael Harold F. Miller, $ E Glee Club (1); Freshman Basketball. Kenneth D. Moyer Harold F. MufflEy Associate M. C. A. Cabinet; Band (1, 2); Ministerial Joseph G. NaglE, A 0 Russell Nehf, I E Freshman Football. F. D. OberlandER Freshman Football. Pompei L. Orlando Frank C. Panicovits Malcolm M. Parker, 0 T Q Clarence Putt Band (1). Conrad Raker, A T Q Class Secretary. David S. Raub Joseph R. Reich ard Band (1). Robert B. Reichard Reading, Pa. Easton, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Palmerton, Pa. Orefield, Pa. Bath, Pa. Club (1, 2). Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Syracuse, N. Y. Bethlehem, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Freehold, N. J. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. West Catasauqua, Pa. One Hundred and Fifteen 19 3 2 C I A R L A Harvey F. Reinhard, $KT Coplay, Pa. Lester W. Reiter, $ K T East Greenville, Pa. Jack R. Requa Sayville, N. Y. Michael J. Rochen Allentown, Pa. Charles H. Rockefeller Ramsay, N. Y. Leon Rosenberg, 2 A IT New York, N. Y. Lawrence B. Rupp, A T Q Allentown, Pa. Charles F. Schaffer, 0 TQ Bath, Pa. A. Mark Schappel Allentown, Pa. Clarence A. Scherer Irvington, N. J.. Winfield L. Schwartz Associate M. C. A. Cabinet. Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Jules B. Selden Freshman Football. Philadelphia, Pa. Monroe Shack Freshmen Basketball. Newark, N. J. Francis L. Sheehan Allentown, Pa Merwin L. Shelly Glee Club (1). Sellersville, Pa. James Sherer Jenkintown, Pa. Kenneth Shiffert Allentown, Pa. Alfred L. Shoemaker Schnecksville, Pa.. Roy E. Shupp Band (1). Brodheadsville, Pa. One Hundred and Sixteen 19 3 2 C I A R L A Richard D. Siegel New York, N. Y. Roy F. Siegel Saylorsburg, Pa. Morton I. Silverman, S All Allentown, Pa. Arthur Simensky Brooklyn, N. Y. Harold Simensky Brooklyn, N. Y. John F. Smith, [ E Stockerton, Pa. Lester T. Smith, A TO Easton, Pa. Herman Snyder Coplay, Pa. Wilson C. Snyder Coplay, Pa. Arwen T. Spangler, Jr. Band (1). Fullerton, Pa. John D. Staples, Jr., $ E Hampton, N. J. Byron R. Stauefer Ringtown, Pa. Samuel F. Stauffer Ringtown, Pa. Edgar D. Steckel Cementon, Pa. Lloyd H. Sterner Allentown, Pa. Donald B. Sterritt, Jr. Bellerose, N. Y. John F. Stine, Jr., ATQ Allentown, Pa. Harrison D. Straub, ATQ Lehighton, Pa. J. Ernest Strem, 0 T Q Freshman Football. Monessen, Pa. James P. Talbot Bethlehem, Pa. Alan L. Tucker New York, N. Y. One Hundred and Seventeen 19 3 2 C I A R L A Harry B. Underwood, Philos Bangor, Pa. Paul Valuck Freshman Football and Basketball. Lansford, Pa. Hilbert Van Buren Wildwood, N. J. Ray F. Wahl, $ E Northampton, Pa. William C. Wallitsch Allentown, Pa. Neil J. Ward Allentown, Pa. Frederick F. J. Wavrek, I E Freshman Football. Catasauqua, Pa. Wallace H. Webster, Jr., A TO Freshman Baseball. Allentown, Pa. Albert Weiner, 21 A II Freshman Football. Newark, N. J. Albert H. Weiss Allentown, Pa. Luther Wenner, 0 T 0 Allentown, Pa. Armon M. Williams, Philos Bangor, Pa. Gilbert H. Wilson Freshman Football. Bethlehem, Pa. Earl C. W inter mute, A T 0 Newton, N. J. Asa S. Wohlsen, K T Stroudsburg, Pa. George O. Zanger Allentown, Pa. Nicholas Zulick Freshman Football and Basketball. Coaldale, Pa. Philip D. Zulick Freshman Track. Orwigsburg, Pa. One Hundred and Eighteen (innot-o b w i w EXTENSION 19 3 2 C i A R L A THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION T he requirements of the teaching profes- sion have been subject to constant change in our Commonwealth during the past ten years. This progressive condition was brought about by the awakening conscious- ness of the public in regard to the conditions in the public schools. An aroused and in- terested public is a powerful constructive force for good. These new conditions caused some confu- sion and more fear in the minds of many teachers and Boards of Education. Doctor Wright, the director of the School of Edu- cation, had passed through the same changes in New York during the period of re- organization under Commissioner Draper. He realized that the changes here would be similar to those he had experienced. Under these conditions he was well prepared to outline a constructive policy that would be Dr. Wright of direct service to the teachers in the pub- lic schools and of permanent benefit to all the children of all the people. Teachers have brought many problems to the Director during the past four- teen years. Each one has received careful and courteous consideration. In appre- ciation for this service they have entered the school for better preparation. This year the total enrollment is seven hundred and twenty-five, which includes two hundred and fifty-three who have come for the first time. Muhlenberg College desires to render full and efficient service to the com- munity that has supported it so loyally, and the School of Education is but one of the efforts being made by the college to co-operate in the field of education. One Hundred and Twenty Graduating Class on College Day, October 18 , 1930 BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Clarence M. Gockley Russel Klotz Clyde V. Musselman BACHELOR OF ARTS Alton F. Wagaman BACHELOR OF PHILOSOPHY Linwood K. Fenstermacher Elsie L. Fry Nevin Gearhart Warren G. Heiser Elsie P. High Florence E. Hollenbacher Ida A. Horn Mary M. McGinley Lloyd R. Manwiller Alvin Claire Moser Chester W. Sames Helen E. Scheffley HONORS Elsie L. Fry Florence E. Hollenbacher Helen E. Scheffley One Hundred and Twenty-one EDNA M. ALLEN Allentown, Pa. Teacher of English in the Central Junior High School, Allentown, Pa.; Member of Women Teachers’ Club; Presbyterian; Republican. LOUISE M. ANGLE Allentown, Pa. Teacher in the Pioneer Open Air School, Allen- town, Pa.; Reformed; Republican. ANNA G. ARFMAN Allentown, Pa. Teacher in the Herbst Building, Allentown, Pa.; Member of the Women Teachers’ Club; Lutheran; Republican. One Hundred and Twenty-two ANNA H. BAUM Hazleton, Pa. Teacher in Hazleton Heights School Building, Hazleton, Pa.; President of Ladies’ Auxiliary of B’nai B’rith; Hebrew; Republican. CATHERINE N. CHUBB Reading, Pa. Teacher in the Glenside Building, Reading, Pa. ERNEST A. ENCKE Hazleton, Pa. Principal of first to sixth grades at West Ha- zleton; Lutheran; Republican; member of I. 0. 0. F. One Hundred and Twenty-three DOROTHY P. HARTMAN Allentown, Pa. Teacher in the McKinley Building, Allentown, Pa.; Member of First Baptist Church; Repub- lican. HILDA R. KLINE Allentown, Pa. Art Instructor in the Central Junior High School, Allentown, Pa.; Member of Women Teachers’ Club; Reformed; Republican. RUTH M. KOCH Hazleton, Pa. Art Teacher in the Arthur Street School; Hazle- ton, Pa.; Member of Quota Club, Hazleton, Pa.; Lutheran ; Republican. One Hundred and Twenty-four ESTHER M. MOSER Reading, Pa. Grade-school Teacher, Reading, Pa.; Reformed MARY C. RO TH Allentown, Pa. Teacher in the Washington Building, Allentown, Pa.; Member of the Women Teachers’ Club; Lutheran ; Republican. MAUDE J. RULOFF Allentown, Pa. Teacher in the Franklin Building, Allentown, Pa.; Member of Women Teachers’ Club; Lutheran; Republican. 1 One Hundred and Twenty-five ELIZABETH S. SCOTT Easton, Pa. Teacher in the March Building, Easton, Pa.; Member of Local State and National Educational Associations; Y. W. C. A.; D. A. R.; Business and Professional Women’s Club; Presbyterian; Republican. ARLINE K. SHOLLENBERGER Reading, Pa. Teacher in the Tenth and Green Building, Read- ing, Pa.; Member of the Story Tellers’ League, Reading; Member of Geography Council, Read- ing; Reformed; Democrat. MABEL WEISLEY Allentown, Pa. Principal of the Washington Building, Allentown, Pa.; Member of the Women Teachers’ Club; Presbyterian; Republican. i One Hundred and Twenty-six SADIE G. WEISLEY Allentown, Pa. Teacher in the Ritter Building, Allentown, Pa. ; Member of the Women Teachers’ Club; Presby- terian; Republican. SIXTH ANNUAL COLLEGE DAY OCTOBER 18, 1930 Program 10:30 A. M. Campus singing on front campus, under the direction of Professor Harold Marks, assisted by a brass quartette and the Muhlenberg College Band. 11 :00 A. M. Hymn 288 — “Praise the Lord of Invocation Music Address Music Presentation of Diplomas Benediction Heaven” Dr. G. Morris Smith President. Susquehanna University .. Dr. John A. W. Haas President, Muhlenberg College One Hundred and Twenty-seven 19 3 2 C I A R L A CLASS ROLL Linwood K. Fenstermacher Elsie L. Fry Nevin Gearhart Clarence M. Gockley Warren G. FIeiser Elsie P. FIigh Florence E. HollEnbacher Ida A. Horn Honors Russel Klotz Mary M. McGinlEy Lloyd R. Manwiller Alvin Claire Moser Clyde V. Musselman Chester W. Sames Helen E. SchefflEy Alton F. Wagaman UNDERGRADUATE HONORS 1929-30 Juniors Leroy E. Snyder Russel L. Snyder Solon C. Phillips Sophomores Charles T. Fritsch Homer K. Knauss Alan M. Haw man, Jr Richard C. Ivlick Freshmen Robert C. Horn, Jr. Wilmer J. Wolf The Reuben J. Bute Botanical Prize Rudolph SchEidt One Hundred and Twenty-eight 19 3 2 C I A R L A CALENDAR W E ARE attempting herein to outline briefly a few of the outstanding events of the college year. In scope it extends from March. 1930, to March, 1931. We believe that its real value will not be realized until the dawn of future years. If we succeed in thus portraying some of these events one of the foremost aims of the Ciarla will have been realized. 0 MIC RON DELTA KAPPA The past year marked a definite trend in “going national.” The successful petitioning of the Senior Honor Society to Omicron Delta Kappa, national activ- ity fraternity, was a distinct honor both to our Alma Mater and to the group of seniors who brought about this achievement. Muhlenberg long recognized the need of such an organization, and its presence on the campus was welcomed by students and faculty alike. DR. STEWART SPEAKS IN ASSEMBLY On Thursday, March 6, 1930, the student body was addressed by Dr. George Stewart, a graduate of Yale and a keen student of international relations. His topic was “The Four Storm Centers of Europe.” In a most brilliant manner he painted a picture of economic, political, and social unrest in the Old World. BASKETBALL TEAM CONFERENCE CHAMPS The victories over Lehigh and Lafayette alone might have made the 1929- 1930 season successful, but the fact that the Mules again won the Conference Championship was most gratifying news. The road trips to New York and Phila- delphia proved to he quite disastrous but the Conference Championship added color to an otherwise poor season. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA FOUNDED The realization of the non-existence of a national honorary philosophy fra- ternity led to the founding of Alpha Kappa Alpha to fulfil this need in the col- legiate world. Through the combined efforts of the Philosophy Clubs of Morav- ian and Muhlenberg Collegesi the organization has gained steadily. Its growth is slow but sure. The founding of Alpha Kappa Alpha on the Muhlenberg campus is a distinct honor, the real worth of which will only be realized as the fraternity gains in prestige. One Hundred and Thirty-one 19 3 2 C I A R L A SPRING FOOTBALL TRAINING b orty-eight men reported to Coach Holstrum for spring training. Phil Hil- lan, former Villanova star, made his initial appearance as assistant coach. Pros- pects for a g ' ood season looked unusually good with many former frosh players giving a good account of themselves. ' BERG GOES DRY IN LIQUOR VOTE Allentown received a shock when the local papers reported that Muhlenberg voted dry. Results of the ballot were: 96 for repeal, 87 for modification, and 108 for strict enforcement. This vote went a long way in disproving the old belief that ’Berg men as a whole consumed vast quantities of Allentown’s famous beer. I STATE ORATORICAL CHAMPIONSHIP Donald V. Hock ’32, representing Muhlenberg at Grove City, added another laurel to the fame of the College by winning the State Oratorical Championship. At Ypsilanti, Michigan, he placed second in the national contest. His subject was ■“William Howard Taft — A Eulogy.” JUNIOR PROM The class of ’31 were sponsors of that ever-famous social event of the year, the Junior Prom, at the Hotel Americus on Friday, May 16, 1930. From nine until two the students and their ladies danced amidst palms to the music of Buck Weaver. All present agreed that this event would linger in the mind far longer than their Greek and Philosophy. COMMENCEMENT DAY The sixty-third annual commencement of Muhlenberg College was held on Wednesday, June 11, at 10 o’clock in the auditorium of the Allentown High School. After the exercises, had been opened by the singing of a hymn and the offering of a prayer, the salutatory address was delivered by Stanley V. Printz. and the valedictory by Edward J. Fluck. The principal address of the exercises was delivered by the Honorable James J. Davis, Secretary of Labor in President Coolidge’s cabinet. After the conferring of the degrees by Dr. Robert C. Horn. Acting President, the exercises were closed by prayer and benediction. The honor men included Edward J. Fluck, Stanley V. Printz, Kenneth I. Boyer, George D. Steckel. and Carl F. Strauch. One Hundred and Thirty-three 19 3 2 C I A R L A FROSH ARRIVE The Class of ’34 arrived in the afternoon of September 12, soon to be sub- mitted to the routine of Freshman Week. One hundred eighty-five strong they bore up bravely under the mass of advice meted out to them by “those who know.” Our good impression of the frosh formed during these early activities has re- mained and we find the Class of ' 34 to be one of pep and vigor. We may justly expect much of this class in its remaining three years at Muhlenberg. COLLEGE DAY The sixth annual College Day exercises were held in the auditorium of the Science Building, Saturday, October 18. At these exercises, sixteen students of the School of Education received diplomas. The principal address of the occa- sion was delivered by Dr. G. Morris Smith, President of Susquehanna University. Dr. John A. W. Haas, President of Muhlenberg College, presented the diplomas to the graduating teachers. The honor students of this year’s class were the Misses Elsie L. Fry, Florence E. Hollenbacher, and Helen E. Scheffley. FROSH VICTORIOUS IN INTER-CLASS SCRAPS The rigid team work of the frosh just couldn’t be broken up by the determined Class of ’33. In the annual water fight the yearlings completely washed out the sophomores with little difficulty. However, in the football game the sophomores demonstrated marked superiority and humbled the frosh to the tune of 13-0. In the push-ball scrap, which was something new in the line of inter-class warfare, the first-year men staged a noble come-back and won after a bitter fight. By virtue of these two victories the Class of ’34 received the privilege of using the back steps to the Administration Building. =t= MULES BEAT LEHIGH The outstanding event of the fall season was ’Berg’s dashing victory over our traditional rival, Lehigh. It all happened on the first day of November. Not until the ’Berg gridders had rolled up twenty-four points did they give Lehigh a breathing spell. Lehigh’s failure to score against the Mule scrubs left the engi- neers without a single point. A holiday, victory parade, and a bonfire were events which will long be vividly remembered by Muhlenberg men. One Hundred and Thirty-five ■■I 19 3 2 C I A R L A GERMAN DEBATE A debating team composed of students of the University of Munich and the University of Berlin invaded the campus on November 13, 1930, to meet the Muhlenberg orators on the subject, “Resolved: That the foreign indictment of American culture is justified.” The local team consisting of Berg and Hock and defending the affirmative received a vote of 83 to the Germans’ 38. sfc sfc GERNERD AND MAJERCIK GET ALL-AMERICAN MENTION The grid season was considered unusually successful when news was received that the Georges Gernerd and Majercik received All-American mention by the New York Sun. This was indeed a fitting honor to these two brilliant stars. The former, of the class of ’31, played an excellent game at end, and Majercik, ’32, displayed fine football at the fullback position. This was the first time since the dashing career of the famous Borelli that Muhlenberg received this honor. SENIOR CLASS HOST AT BALL The Fall social season was officially opened by the Senior Class at their Annual Ball. Some one hundred Muhlenberg men and their ladies danced to the rhythm of Art Mickley at the Hotel Americus. In general it may be said that it was one of the finest dances of the year and added another laurel to the fine social record of the class of ’31. EASTERN PENNSYLVANIA Y . M. C. A. MEETS AT ' BERG The eastern area of the Pennsylvania Y. M. C. A. were guests of the college December 5, 6, 7, 8, 1930. The conference was held under the auspices of the Muhlenberg Christian Association. Outstanding among the speakers were Dr. Schumaker, Rev. Tobias, Dr. Clarence Wilson, and Dr. Sherwood Eddy. All these men discussed various phases of the general topic of the conference, “The Issues of Life.” FACULTY RECEPTION FOR STUDENT BODY It was indeed an unusual treat to see the members of the faculty robed in Greek costumes and prancing about the Commons in their annual presentation to the students. The play given this year was “Frogs.” The faculty reception to the student body has become a Muhlenberg tradition and accomplishes much in bringing student and faculty in closer touch with each other. Dr. Mueller was chairman of the committee. The cast of “Frogs” was composed of Dr. Swain, Dr. Reichard, Dr. Mueller, Prof. Jackson, Prof. Coder, Dr. Corbiere, Dr. Barba, and Dr. Zartman. One Hundred and Thirty-seven 19 3 2 C I A R L A JUNIOR PROM The tense strain of mid-year exams was delightfully relieved over the week- end by the Junior Prom. To the smooth strains of Ted Brownagl’s music and amidst a flower-garden of beautiful gowns die happy throng readily forgot the hectic mid-years. It was the first time in the history of the school that the Prom was given at this early date. Guests at the function were Dr. and Mrs. Robert Horn, Prof, and Mrs. Albert Fasig, Dr. and Mrs. I. M. Wright, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Benfer. =t= BASKETBALL SEASON CLOSES The end of the 1930-31 basketball season also marked the close of the cage career of Wackernagle, Ulrich, Lauck, and Kratzer, who are all members of the class of ’31. While the season was not one of brilliance, the number of wins over-balanced the losses. Although the Mules were unable to again win the Con- ference championship, the victories over Lafayette tended to brand the season as successful. One Hundred and Thirty-nine 19 3 2 C I A R L A COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM Wednesday, June 11, 1930 Music by Klinger’s Municipal Orchestra ORDER OF EXERCISES Music Salutatory Stanley V. Printz Valedictory Edward J. Fluck Music Address Hon. James J. Davis, Secretary of Labor Music Conferring of Degrees By the Acting President Alma Mater Announcements Benediction Praise God from whom all blessings flow ; Praise him all creatures here below; Praise him above ye heavenly host ; Praise Father, Son and Holy Ghost. Final Honors ( Highest standing for four years ) Edward J. Fluck Stanley V. Printz Senior Honors Kenneth I. Boyer George D. Steckel Carl F. Strauch Extension School Honors Gladys E. Hersh Agnes I. Souder Harold O. Spiedel One Hundred and Forty-one 19 3 2 C I A R L A DEGREES CONFERRED Doctor of Pedagogy Ammon A. Killian F orty Fort Doctor of Music Warren F. Acker Allentown Harold K. Marks Allentown Robert H. Hiller. Doctor of Literature .Wittenberg College Doctor of Divinity Allen A. Benner Lancaster Edwin S. Woodring Allentown Doctor of Lazos Hon. James J. Davis, Formerly Secretary of Labor, now Senator from Pennsylvania 1930 PRIZE AWARDS The Clayton K. Bernlieim Medal Edward J. Fluck The Clemmie Ulrich Junior Oratorical Prize LeRoi E. Snyder The Second Junior Oratorical Prize John H. Wagner The Charles D. Boschen German Prize Richard C. ThiEdE The German Club Prize Ralph R. HartzELL The James L. Schaadt Memorial Prize Stanley Y. Printz The Morris Hoots Prize Carl F. Strauch The George W. Merkle Prize Walter L. Dieter The Elks ' History Prize Stanley V. Printz The Althof Latin Prize George B. Ammon The Sigma Lambda Pi Fraternity Prize Robert C. Horn, Jr. The Phi Alpha ■ Theta Fraternity Prize Harry P. Dunlap The Jeremiah H. Ritter Prize James C. Lanshe One Hundred and Forty-two ATHLETICS rlurtouo BowmoW FOOTBALL Holstrom Hillen COACHING STAFF M uhlEnberg is very fortunate in having such men as George Holstrom and “Phil” Hillen to mentor its football teams. George as head coach and “Phil” as line coach turned out this past season the best football combination that ' Berg has seen for some time. Starting with a wealth of material left from last year’s var- sity and some promising hut green boys who played on the freshman team last year, these men developed a smooth-working machine which swept through an extremely difficult schedule with a very creditable showing. Under their tutelage, the team came through the season with five victories, one tie, and four defeats. The outstanding accomplishment of the season was the much-heralded victory over Lehigh, Muhlenberg ' s ancient rival in sports, by the overwhelming score of 25 to 0. Coach Holstrom has been a familiar figure at Muhlenberg for some years. He came here as a student in 1920 to star in all sports. After his graduation, he coached freshman athletics until the advent of the 1929 season, when he assumed the duties of head coach of athletics. His winning personality has won him a host of friends on the campus, while his knowledge of sports and ability to instil confi- dence in his men have earned him success on the gridiron. “Phil” Hillen came to us for the first time last season to act as line coach and freshman mentor. “Phil’s” experience at Villanova insured his success here; he turned out a powerful line behind which the backfield was able to function smoothly. In connection with the coaching staff, we must not forget the work of “Scotty” Renwick, veteran Muhlenberg trainer. It is the “Scotchman’s” limber fingers which keep the boys in shape. No game would be complete without his familiar squat figure on the bench, ready to dash onto the field to “patch up” the boys in case of a mishap. One Hundred and Forty-six RESUME OF THE 1930 SEASON C oaches George Holstrom and “Phil” Hillen may well be proud of the Muhl- enberg grid showing this year. The season was the most successful in re- cent years, netting as it did five victories, one tied score, and four defeats. It is even more significant when one considers that one of these victories was against the Brown and White Lehigh eleven, Muhlenberg’s traditional rivals. By virtue of a Gettysburg defeat at the hands of Franklin and Marshall, Muhlenberg finished the season in a triple tie for the conference championship with F. M. and Gettysburg. The team, was slow getting started, not hitting its stride until the Lehigh game, when it displayed the fine brand of football which it maintained for the remainder of the season. In the opening game Muhlenberg took on the St. Joseph eleven of Philadel- phia for a tune-up game. Although favored to win by a big score, ’Berg had to “step on it” to come through on the winning side of the score book. The under- rated St. Joseph forced the Mules to extend themselves to eke out a 6 to 0 victory. A twenty-five yard sprint around left end in the third period by George Majercik, speedy halfback, resulted in a touchdown, the only score of the game. The Mules showed plenty of promise in that game with St. Joe, and the fact that the strength of the latter club was underestimated should in no way detract from the Cardinal and Gray triumph. Lafayette, ancient rivals in grid encounters, came next on the schedule. The Mules invaded the March field filled with plenty of fight and put up a valiant battle against a heavier and more powerful opponent only to lose by a 13 to 0 score. The Mules were unable to check the battering Woodfin and the off-tackle slants, of Wilcox in a fifty yard advance immediately after the kick-off, which gave Lafayette a touchdown within five minutes. The team fought hard to hold the Leopards until the final quarter, when the diminutive A1 Socolow carried the oval across the Muhlenberg goal line for the final tally. One Hundred and Forty-seven Balthaser Weiner The Mules came within a few inches of a score just before the game ended. A1 Wittwer, a substitute hack, dashed through the Maroon defense during a con- sistent advance late in the last period and the hall was placed a yard from the Lafayette goal on the fourth down. Before the referee gave the decision on the last plunge, the game had ended with many still in doubt whether ' Berg had scored or not. In spite of the defeat, Muhlenberg made the best showing against a La- fayette team that it has made in recent years. While still not fully recovered from the stiff contest with the Leopards., the Mules faced the Lebanon Valley eleven on the home gridiron the following Sat- urday. ’Berg opened the game with a brilliant offensive which netted two touch- downs in the first ten minutes of play. The Mules were unable to keep up the Giltner Majercik One Hundred and Forty-eight Wittwer Gerber pace, however, and the Lebanon Valley crew came from behind to win by a 14 to 12, score, a safety being the deciding factor. The game, a highly interesting contest from the spectators’ point of view, was marked by plenty of wide open football, both teams resorting to frequent use of all kinds of lateral and forward passes. The first Muhlenberg touchdown came in the form of a “break”, a Lebanon Valley fumble on its own thirty-yard line. ’Berg proceeded to convert that “break” into a touchdown, a forward pass from Palladino to Giltner making the score. A few minutes later Batalin crossed the goal line for the second score, after a series, of terrific line smashes by Evanosky and Majercik had put the ball in scoring posi- tion. SOBEL G. Gernerd One Hundred and Forty-nine Evanosky Horine Tlie following Saturday found the Mules facing Dickinson at Carlisle, where they took the measure of the Dickinsonians by a 7 to 0 score. Wilkinson came into the limelight when he ran the ball fifty-five yards, making it possible for Majercik to take it across for the winning touchdown. Time and again the Muhlenberg line checked what looked like a serious scoring threat on the part of the wearers of the Red and White. Muhlenberg had the ball on the Dickinson one-yard line early in the first period, but failed to score when the Carlisle men held. A fairly large representation of students accompanied the team to Carlisle for the game, the first conference game on the schedule. Playing their second conference game before a crowd of 5,000 on Williamson field at Lancaster, the Mules battled the F. and M. “Possums” to a scoreless clead- Matuska Miller One Hundred and Fifty Weber Carney lock. Both teams were within scoring distance, but lost the chance to score through fumbles, intercepted passes, and failure to make placement kicks count. Muhlen- berg registered eight first downs to a like number for F. and M. The hall see- sawed up and down the field during the entire game, with the “Possums” closest to scoring when they had the hall on the Muhlenberg six-yard line at the end of the first half. A1 Wittwer’s plunges in the last period carried the ball deep into F. and M. territory, but the “Possum” line held and ' Berg lost the ball on downs. Godshall had an opportunity to make himself famous at this juncture of the game, when he was sent in to try a placement kick ; but his effort fell short of the cross- bar. Muhlenberg victories over Lehigh have been few and far between in the last Rhoades Parillo One Hundred and Fifty-one I Vaianna Thomas twenty years, but one occurred this season and came as a complete surprise when the Mules romped away with a 24-to-0 triumph over the Brown and White Colle- gians. When Stan Carney, who replaced Palladino at quarterback in the second quarter, gathered into his arms a Lehigh punt and scampered past the entire Lehigh team for forty-five yards and a touchdown, he set into motion the wheels that mowed down the big Brown and White team as they have never before been mowed down by a ' Berg crew in recent years. The Mules completely outplayed the Bethlehemites from start to finish. It was only in the last quarter, when Coach George Holstrom sent in his second and third string men, that Lehigh showed any signs of playing football. Carney, Majercik, Batalin, and Gerber shared honors in the backfield, and the line worked to perfec- Palladino Wilkinson One Hundred and Fifty-two Cooperman Morrison tion. Ware, giant Lehigh back, was the only man of the opposition who could gain through the obstinate Mules. ’Berg scored ten first downs to eight for Lehigh, and the superiority of the Cardinal and Gray team was never in doubt. Muhlenberg’s hid for conference honors was strengthened when the boys took over the Ursinus tribe on the home gridiron to the tune of a 14 to 13 score. ’Berg had the gods of chance with it to win by a one-point margin. After the Mules had shoved across two touchdowns in the first half, Ursinus rose in strength and scored two of its own, hut it happened that one of its efforts to score the extra point after touchdown failed. To Wittwer go laurels for the day. “Al” grabbed a punt and raced through the opposition seventy-five yards for the first touchdown. The sec- ond Muhlenberg score came in the second period, when Majercik intercepted an Mednick Greenberg One Hundred and Fifty-three Bortel Sheedon enemy forward pass and scampered forty yards for a touchdown. Both of the extra points were made by Carney, whose trusty toe eked out the margin of victory. Outweighing the Mules about fifteen pounds to the man, the Gettysburg aggregation rode triumphantly over a fighting Muhlenberg team to dim any hope of a conference championship, rolling up a score of 20 to 6. The “Bullets” scored twice in the second quarter, first on a completed pass and shortly after on a blocked punt, after the entire sceond team had gone in for ' Berg. The most sensational play of the game came in the third period, when “Turk” Gerber, husky fullback of the Mules, crashed through right tackle to run fifty yards for the only ’Berg touchdown of the game. A few minutes later he again electrified the crowd with a thrilling run, but was forced out of bounds and the “Bullet " line held to stave off a threat- May Oberg One Hundred and Fifty-four Garnet Kunz ened score. The Battlefield Boys came back in the last period in a sustained drive down the field to score again the closing minutes of play. The following game proved an easy one, with the Mules running roughshod over the Wagner College team of Staten Island by a score of 32 to 0. The boys from S aten Island were ccmpletely outplayed from start to finish. The line opened up big avenues for the Mules’ perfectly clicking backfield, and the score began to mount up soon after the opening kick-off. Batalin drew first blood when he scored from the forty-seven yard-strip on a writhing, twisting off-tackle run. Gerber and Weber accounted for the next two ’Berg scores, when they scored in order after receiving forward passes. Horine hurst into the limelight in this game as a result of his pretty hall-carrying, taking the pigskin over for the fourth score. The scoring ended when Wittwer went over after a long drive down the field. The entire “Mule” squad saw service in this game and acquitted themselves cred- itably. The season ended on the Saturday after Thanksgiving Day with the meeting of Coach Harlow’s “Green Terrors” of Western Maryland. The green-clad team was the only undefeated team in the East, and fought with a viciousness to main- tain that record. Muhlenberg found itself on the short end of the score after sixty minutes of hard fighting, the tally being 25 to 0. Gerber was the outstand- ing performer on the offense for Muhlenberg, getting away for numerous runs that resulted in first downs. On the defense, George Gernerd and Majercik flashed real power, the latter frequently pulling down the speedy Green backs on wide end runs. Outstanding performances for the season were turned in by George Gernerd, end, and George Majercik, halfback. Both boys received All-American mention for their respective positions. It has been a long time since any Muhlenberg end has displayed as brilliant defensive work as that shown by Gernerd during the past season. George, who ' was regular end for the first time this year, time and again broke up enemy attacks with his fast charging tactics. Majercik, play- ing his second season on the varsity, showed up well on the offense, where his speed earned him many a long gain, as well as on the defense. One Hundred and Fifty-five 19 3 2 C I A R L A The team loses the services of eight men for the next campaign : Batalin, Gerber, George Gernerd, Charles Gernerd, Weber, Vaiana, Weiner, and Witwer. Coaches Holstrom and Hillen, however, have plenty of good material on which to build a winning combination, both from last year’s squad and from the fresh- man team. With Carney, Polladino, Majercik, Evanosky, Horine, and Wilkinson in the backfield, and Giltner, Parillo, Matuska, Miller, and Morrison for the line, we should have another winning combination next year. One Hundred and Fifty-six 19 3 2 C I A R L A 1930 FOOTBALL RESULTS September 27 Muhlenberg, 6; St. Joseph, 0 October 4 Muhlenberg, 0; Lafayette, 13 11 Muhlenberg, 12; Lebanon Valley, 14 18 Muhlenberg, 6; Dickinson, 0 25 Muhlenberg. 0; Franklin and Marshall, 0 November 1 Muhlenberg, 24; Lehigh, 0 8 Muhlenberg, 14; Ursinus, 13 15 Muhlenberg, 6; Gettysburg, 20 22 Muhlenberg, 32; Wagner, 0 29 Muhlenberg, 0; Western Maryland, 25 Totals 101 85 INDIVIDUAL SCORERS Majercik 25 Batalin 12 Gerber 12 Giltner 12 Wittwer 12 Carney 7 G. Gernerd 6 Horine 6 W eber 6 Rhoads 3 Total 101 One Hundred and Fifty-seven FRESHMAN FOOTBALL T he Frosh football team had a rather inactive season as far as their schedule was concerned ; instead of playing the usual five-game schedule, they were limited to two contests, one with the Lafayette frosh, and the other with the Lehigh yearlings. Their short schedule did not, however, detract from their usefulness; for daily they worked out with the varsity, helping Coach Holstrom to whip his team into shape. Their heavy line and speedy backfield furnished plenty of opposition for the Mules in practice scrimmages. “Phil” Hillen started the season as coach, hut soon directed all of his attention to the varsity line, leaving George Abrams in charge of the Frosh. Abrams, who played on the 1929 freshman team, and previously on Allentown Prep’s team, was well qualified to assume the duties of coach. George was a star lineman on the 1929 frosh team, having been hailed by the football critics of the Lehigh Valley as one of the best prospects for varsity end that ever enrolled at Muhlen- berg. Because of scholastic difficulties, Abraham was unable to participate in varsity football; but his appointment as coach of the frosh was a “break” for the yearlings. With his long playing experience behind him, George molded a strong combination out of some very promising material. In the first game of their brief schedule, the “Little Mules” howed to the Lafayette Frosh by a 14 to 0 score in a preliminary to the varsity game at Eas- ton. The frosh put up a game scrap, but lack of sufficient practice previous to this opening encounter handicapped the team, which was unable to get working together. In their second and last game the Frosh came through with a smashing vic- tory over the Lehigh freshman team by the lopsided score of 26 to 0. They showed real power in this contest, working together like a well-oiled machine, the backfield clicking to perfection behind the fast-charging line. Most of the game One Hundred and Fifty-eight 19 3 2 C I A R L A was played in Lehigh territory, the Brown and White never once threatening the ’Berg goal line. Much can be expected from the members of this team when they become eligible for varsity competition next year. Many of the boys on the squad showed unusual promise. Some of the outstanding members of the squad were : “Red” Weiner, brother of “Mickey”, who plays halfback; Rosenberg, a fullback; Wav- rek, a husky halfback; Klucharich, Seldom and Klotz, who alternated at quarter; Sherer, a center ; Arnold, Ibsen, Paslowsky, and Van Buren, ends ; and Talbot, Rockefeller, Henken, Hunt, Zulick, Gramley, and Nehf, tackles and guards. These men can be expected to put in a strong bid for varsity berths next season, and no doubt some of them will appear on the first-string lineup. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SCHEDULE October 4 Lafayette Freshmen 11 Lehigh Freshmen NUMERAL MEN W einer Rosenberg Klucharich Sherer Talbot Henken Nehf Wavrek Arnold Ibsen Paslowsky Rockefeller Zulick Klotz One Hundred and Fifty-nine 19 3 2 C I A R L A INTROSPECTION (My only attempt at a love lyric) I watched the man in the moon one night ; His face gleamed forth with a fearful light, Severe and stern and grim ; All Hell seemed lit in his passing whim. Next day I had a fight. I watched the man in the moon this morn ; His face of all such hate was shorn ; Serene with joy, and calm It spread the light of a heavenly balm. Today my love was horn. — Ralph C. Dinger. Editor ' s Note : — In our superficial hustle and bustle, we Muhlenberg students have failed to recognize the outstanding merits of one of us, whose work has previously gone unsung on the campus. We refer to Ralph C. Dinger, whose poems have failed to attract the attention they deserve among the student body; yet their literary quality is manifest in the fact that they have appeared in Harper and Brothers anthology. Best College Verse , and such nationally-known magazines as Contemporary Verse , The Poetry Journal, The Poet and Philosopher Magazine, and Ahcpa. In view of this fact, we consider it a distinct honor and privilege to be permitted to publish the above poem and the others which appear in this volume by the same author, and we hope thereby to arouse the student body to the really worthwhile things which are being done under its very nose. One Hundred and Sixty Hm ouo w ec (twnA ' f 19 3 2 C I A R L A RESUME OF THE 1930-31 BASKETBALL SEASON T he last Muhlenberg court season was not what we might call a huge success from the standpoint of games won and lost. The team came through with six victories and nine defeats, losing three out of its four conference games to forfeit its championship. Road trips were the downfall of the ’Berg club ; out of eight games away from home, the local collegians were able to cop only one victory. After opening the season with two easy wins over Moravian and Mt. Airy, the Mules lost three consecutive games on foreign courts to Crescent A. C., Stevens Institute, and Temple. Two victories over Lafayette, the highlights of the season, were interspersed by a defeat at the hands of F. M. Ursinus top- pled the ’Berg hoys in their annual conference game, loose playing on the part of the Mules contributing greatly to their downfall. The team suffered three more defeats at the hands of Providence, Washington and Jefferson, and Lehigh before they regained their winning stride to take over Lebanon Valley and Gettysburg. The Lebanon Valley game was the most thrilling contest of the entire season, the Mules coming from behind during th e second half to clinch the decision with accurate shooting from the floor. The Gettysbury Bullets failed to find their marks, ’Berg hanging up its only conference win of the season on the Battlefield Boys’ court. The season ended with a defeat at the hands of the powerful Dick- inson combination on the latter’s floor. MUHLENBERG— MORAVIAN Muhlenberg opened its 1930-31 court season auspiciously with a win over the Moravian quintet on the new Allentown High School floor. The game was what most opening games are — slow, both teams missing many shots at the basket and performing raggedly on the floor. Coach Holstrom ' s shock troops, composed of Carney, Judt, Kratzer, Novak, and O ' Brien, started the game and immediately took a lead, which was never threatened during the rest of the contest. The start- ing team was replaced by an entirely new outfit, composed of Horine, Lauck, Nixon, Wackernagle and Ulrich. The first-string men, however, could not liven up the game to any extent until the second half, when they began to function more smoothly and find the basket to pile up a commanding lead. Neither combination put on the floor by Coach Holstrom was able to reallv get started, showing a lack of experience in playing together. There were no stellar performances, though Judt, Horine and Nixon showed up well for ’Berg. The Muhlenberg Band helped’ to enliven the evening with a number of spirited selections. MUHLENBERG— MT. AIRY Bill Wackernagle, stellar forward of the Muhlenberg five, ran wild as the Mules copped their second victory in as many starts in a one-sided contest with the Mt. Airy Seminary team by the score by 56 to 27. In the first half the Cardi- nal and Grey showed the same lack of speed which characterized their play in the One Hundred and Sixty-three 19 3 2 C I A R L A first game, but in the second half they presented a passing and scoring attack which completely dazzled the ministers. The score at the end of the first half was 23 to 12, with ' Berg leading, hut in the last half the Mules uncorked an attack which put them far in the lead. Wackernagle garnered 25 points of Muhlenberg’s total to lead the scoring. The game proved to he a disastrous one for the team, however, when Hen Ulrich, rangy center, sustained an injury to the knee which put him on the sidelines for the remainder of the season. Nixon and Horine also showed up well in this game, the latter displaying as fine a brand of defensive play as has been seen on a ' Berg team for some time. MUHLENBERG— CRESCENT A. C. Rolling up a 27 to 9 advantage at halftime the strong Crescent Athletic Club defeated the Muhlenberg five on the victors’ court bv a 46 to 27 margin. Since Muhlenberg has been playing the Crescent Club, the Cardinal and Grey has never once been able to gain a victory over them. The Brooklyn team started a fast offensive and jumped into a comfortable lead which could not be passed by the ’Bergmen. Muhlenberg was slow in starting and was able to garner only a few tallies in the first frame ; but coming back strong when play was resumed in the second half, they made a good showing. The “awav-from-home” jinx had started working on the boys, and they were unable to shake it off. The Crescent scoring was well distributed, as practically every man on that team accounted for a score. Keegan, left forward, took the scoring honors with four field goals and one foul tally. His runner-up, Layton, a forward, shared honors with three field goals and two fouls. Horine, Nixon, and Wackernagle each scored six points for the Muh- lenberg team. MUHLENBERG— STEVENS INSTITUTE On the same trip, Muhlenberg bowed to the strong Stevens Institute team. Running up an overwhelming lead early in the game, the Stevens Tech, quintet overcame the ' Berg cohorts, 44 to 25, before a crowd of one thousand in the victors’ gvrn at Hoboken. The Engineers had a 25 to 12 lead at halftime, though earlier in the period thev were leading ’Berg by a 21 to 2 score. Henry Meinhold, Stevens Tech, left forward, was high scorer with seven field goals and one foul. Nixon led the scoring for the Mules with a total of four goals from the floor. Muhlenberg spurted in the second quarter to make the game interesting, but the whistle ending the half cut short the attempt to even the score. The Hoboken lads played a flashy game throughout the contest. MUHLENBERG— TEMPLE In the next game on the schedule, the Temple basketeers outplayed a fighting Muhlenberg quintet to win by a score of 51 to 31 on the Owls’ court. The first half of the game was entirely in Temple’s favor, and the Owl style of attack had the Mules nonplussed ; but when the ’Berg defense began to click in the second half, thev throttled the Cherry and White scoring power. The star of the evening for Muhlenberg was Nixon, a second-year man, who made good on last year’s One Hundred and Sixty-four 19 3 2 C I A R L A frosh team and who, although he did not get started until late in the second session, when he relieved “Pogie” O ' Brien, broke through the Owl defense to drop seven goals through the meshes. “Al” Lauck also played a good game for the Muhlen- berg courtmen. He did not get going until the second period, but tallied three field goals before he left the court with four minutes to go before halftime. He was very valuable in giving assists, and some of his passes were turned into field goals by Nixon. MUHLENBERG— LAF A YETTE Muhlenberg broke its losing streak in its next game with the Lafayette team. The Mules journeyed to Easton with fighting spirit and bent on atoning for the recent defeats at the hands of Crescent A. C., Stevens Tech, and Temple. When the smoke cleared from the scene of the battle, the Mules were on the long end of a 28 to 22 score. “Stan” Carney, playing before his “home folks,” led the assault with three field goals and a like number of foul tallies. Judt was runner-up for scoring honors with three field goals. Muhlenberg started into the lead before the sound of the opening whistle had died away, and held the advantage through- out the entire game, although the Leopards fought desperately to overcome it. At halftime, the Adules led by the scant margin of 15 to 13. The wonderful defensive game played by the Muhlenberg team accounted for the Leopards getting only four field goals during the contest. This also accounted for the many fouls charged against the Mules, whereby Lafayette scored fourteen points. MUHLENBERG — E. AND M. The passers of Franklin and Marshall College succeeded in conquering the flashy Muhlenberg quintet by a 36 to 32 score in the final two minutes of play at Lancaster. The Mules got off to an early start and with a bewildering attack began to pile up field goals to lead at the half by a 22 to 13 score. The second half found the F. M. hoys more equal to their task, running up a barrage of field goals to tie ’Berg with two minutes remaining to he played. Brubaker scored two fouls and Horst one field goal to break the deadlock and sew up the decision. Nixon led the local scorers with three field goals and two fouls, with Judt accounting for two field goals and six fouls. MUHLENBERG— LAFAYETTE The Mules took over the Lafayette team for the second time of the season on the Allentown High floor by the score of 28 to 25. Carnev opened the scoring for ' Berg, but Lafayette came back to lead at the end of the first quarter with a 14 to 6 advantage. Muhlenberg spurted during the second quarter to tie the count at 17 all, Lauck and Judt accounting for most of the scoring. The second half started slowly, neither team being able to dent the scoring column for about ten minutes. Then ’Berg got started to roll up the commanding advantage of 27 to 21 close to the end of the contest, Lafayette accounting for the rest of its scoring after the Mules elected to play a back-court game. One Hundred and Sixty-five 1932 Cl ARLA MUHLENBERG— URSINUS In the second conference game of the season the Muhlenberg Mules went down to defeat at the hands of the Ursinus Bears to the tune of a 27 to 14 score. Ursinus won by virtue of its close-knit defensive throughout the contest, aided by the inability of the ’Berg men to make their shots count. Ursinus stepped into the lead several minutes after the opening whistle and steadily increased their margin to lead at halftime by the score of 12 to 5. The second half found both teams guarding very closely, but the Bears again surged to the front with an un- beatable scoring offensive. Lauck played a stellar role for the Muhlenberg team, time and again preventing what would have been scores for the opponents by his good defensive work. MUHLENBERG— PROVIDENCE George Holstrom’s Mules dropped a 34 to 29 decision to the strong Provi- dence College team on the Y. M. C. A. floor. It was a tough game to lose after they had held their opponents on even terms during the first half, the period end- ing with the count knotted at 16 all. The second half was a repetition of the first, wih the exception of the last few minutes, when the Rhode Island collegians came through with a spurt to eke out the victory. The Cardinal and Grey players, how- ever, played a brilliant passing game, and their defense was nothing short of the same. Bill Wackernagle led the attack of the Mules, the stocky-built forward dropping four field goals and three fouls through the meshes for a total of eleven points. MUHLENBERG— WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON The Cardinal and Grey quintet lost a hard fought game to the visiting Wash- ington and Jefferson Collegians by the narrow margin of 26 to 25 on the Y. M. C. A. court. This was the third defeat for the ' Bergmen in one week. Both teams started slowly, and throughout the first half the game was exceedingly languid. The visitors were on the long end of an 1 1 to 9 score at the end of the half. The game speeded up in the second half, ’Berg making a desperate attempt to wipe out the scant advantage of the W. |. team. The contest ended with the Mules attempting to break up the “freezing” tactics of their opponents. MUHLENBERG— LEHIGH Muhlenberg lost its annual contest with the Brown and White Lehigh team by the close score of 25 to 23. Play was close at the outset of the game but Lehigh spurted towards the end of the first period to take a 17 to 1 1 lead at half- time. Muhlenberg speeded up during the second half to gradually cut down the lead of the Lehigh bovs, completely outplaying their rivals. With hut forty-five seconds to go, Judt registered a long shot from the center of the floor to bring the score to 25 to 23 in Lehigh’s favor. The Bethlehem boys, however, cornered the ball and froze it for the remainder of the game to ensure the victory. One Hundred and Sixty-six 19 3 2 C I A R L A MUHLENBERG— LEBANON VALLEY Hitting their stride at the start of the second half after they had been on the short end of the score, the Muhlenberg basketeers fought an uphill battle to subdue the strong Lebanon Valley quintet by a 30 to 25 score. The “Mules” were handi- capped by the absence of Coach Holstrom, who was confined to his home because of illness. Lebanon Valley got off to a fast start early in the first half, but the ’Berg team came to life before the close of the period to trail by a 19 to 14 score at the half. With Wackernagle leading the attack, ’Berg came back strong in the second half to nose out the Annville boys with a Garrison finish. M UHLEN BERG— GETTY SB URG Starting on their last road trip of the season, the Muhlenberg basketeers took the Gettysburg team into camp by the close score of 35 to 33, in one of the hardest- fought games of the season. The local quintet came from behind in a dazzling last minute rally to take the decision. At halftime Gettysburg held the scant lead ■of 15 to, 13. They managed to increase this lead as the second half started, but the fighting Mules refused to stay behind and with a great rally came out in front near the close of the hostilities. Horine, stellar guard for Muhlenberg, was the high scorer, ringing in five field goals and one foul. MUHLENBERG— DICKINSON Playing their last game for the season, the Muhlenberg varsity quintet was ■overwhelmingly defeated by the flashy Dickinson tribe. The Mules really had little or no chance against the Carlisle crew. Dickinson put on the floor one of the best combinations ever developed by that school to win the game by the lop-sided score of 42 to 20. Dickinson led from the very beginning, the score at half being 21 to 9 in their favor. This game marked the last basketball game under the colors of the Cardinal and Grev for Wackernagle, Lauck, Ivratzer, and Ulrich. The places of men of such calibre will be hard to fill next season, though Coach Hol- strom will have Carney, O’Brien, Nixon, Horine, Judt, and Novak back from this year’s squad. •One Hundred and Sixty-seven 19 3 2 C I A R L A 1930-31 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Muhlenberg 24 Muhlenberg 56 Muhlenberg 29 Muhlenberg 25 Muhlenberg 31 Muhlenberg 28 Muhlenberg 32 Muhlenberg 28 Muhlenberg 14 Muhlenberg 29 Muhlenberg 25 Muhlenberg 23 Muhlenberg 30 Muhlenberg 35 Muhlenberg 20 Moravian 12 Mt. Airy 27 Crescent A. C 46 Stevens Institute 44 Temple 51 Lafayette 22 Franklin Marshall 36 Lafayette 25 Ursinus 27 Providence 34 Washington Jefferson 26 Lehigh 25 Lebanon Valley 25 Gettysburg 33 Dickinson 42 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Field Foul Goals Fouls T ries Total Wackernagle 33 20 30 86 Nixon 34 15 23 83 I UDT 19 19 25 57 Horine 23 5 22 51 O’Brien 22 5 22 49 Lauck 18 11 24 47 Carney 16 12 21 44 Kratzer 3 1 4 7 Novak 1 1 3 3 Ulrich 1 0 2 2 Totals 170 99 176 429 One Hundred and Sixty-eight 19 3 2 C I A R L A RESUME OF THE 1930 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SEASON R eversing the tradition of a good freshman basketball team at Muhlenberg, the freshman team of the past season was unable to garner a single victory. The team was composed of what looked like very strong material, but was unable to get working together. The Frosh opened the season under the tutelage of Dick Newcomer, former Ursinus star; Henry Ulrich took over the coaching duties soon after he was forced out of varsity competition by an injury, and men- tored the yearlings for the remainder of the season. The first-year men lost every one of the contests on their eight game schedule. Lafaytte’s strong freshman team overcame the Cardinal and Grey frosh in their first game by the score of 35 to 22. The fast-stepping Maroon yearlings overshadowed the ' Berg boys during the entire game. Bockstein and Zulick were high scorers for the Frosh in this contest, registering nine and seven points, re- spectively. The contest was staged on the huge Lafayette court. Journeying to Lancaster with the varsity, the Frosh took on the F. and M. freshmen in their next encounter, losing by the close score of 33 to 30. The local frosh played a consistent and almost errorless game but were just nosed out by the superior playing of the Blue and White first year men. Scoring honors of the “Little Mules” were evenly divided between Sterner and Bockstein, who got nine and ten points, respectively. Appearing at home for the first time, the Frosh were defeated by the strong Keystone Academy team from up-state by a 24 to 16 score. The game was a rather dull and uninteresting one, neither team flashing any real ability. The Frosh missed frequent shots from the floor and played a loose defensive game. Encountering the Lehigh yearlings on the Taylor Gym, the Frosh lost to the Brown and White boys by the score of 39 to 33. The Mulettes showed the best form of the season in this game, leading throughout the first half by a scant mar- gin. Lehigh came back in the second half, however, to pile up a comfortable edge which the local freshmen were unable to overcome by a last minute rally. Sterner played a nice game both offensively and defensively for the Muhlenberg quintet. The Frosh fell victims to a scoring spree staged by the Valley Forge cadets on the latter’s floor, losing the game to the tune of a 40 to 17 score. The Muhlen- berg defense was unable to silence the guns of Lockwood and Bonniwell, the latter a lanky center who accounted for fifteen of the opponents’ points. Sterner was again high scorer for the ’Berg team with two field goals and as many fouls. In their second encounter of the season with the Lafayette Frosh, the Muhlen- berg jearlings were again humbled by a 39 to 32 score in the Allentown High gym. Again the speed of the Lafayette yearlings was too much for the local Frosh, though they put up a hard struggle and went down fighting. Sterner car- ried the brunt of the attack, rolling up a total of 17 points on seven field goals and three fouls. The Frosh wound up their unsuccessful campaign with a trip on which they suffered two defeats at the hands of Scranton Business College by the score of One Hundred and Sixty-nine 19 3 2 C I A R L A 45 to 34, and the Keystone Academy team, score 32 to 26. Sterner continued his sharpshooting tactics in these games, garnering a total of 34 points. Though the team failed to win a single game, some of the hoys stood out as potential varsity material. Sterner and Bockstein showed up well at forward, while the work of Miller at center and MacMinn at guard was commendable. With Lauck, Ulrich, Wackernagle, and Ivratzer lost to next year ' s varsity, any one of these hoys may he asked to step in and fill their shoes. 1931 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCHEDULE January 8 ...Muhlenberg, 22 Lafayete, 33 February 3 ...Muhlenberg, 30 F. M.. 33 7 ..Muhlenberg, 16 Keystone Academy, 24 18 ..Muhlenberg, 33 Lehigh, 39 23 ..Muhlenberg, 17 Valiev Forge, 40 25 ...Muhlenberg, 32 Lafayette, 32 27 ..Muhlenberg, 34 Scranton B. C., 45 28 ..Muhlenberg, 26 Keystone Academy, 32 Totals 210 280 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Goals Fouls Points Sterner 35 15 85 Bockstein 16 6 38 Miller 10 4 24 Zulick 9 5 23 Steckle 5 6 16 McMinn 1 5 11 Feinour 2 4 8 Schack 1 1 3 Iskerskv 1 0 2 Totals 82 46 210 One Hundred and Seventy HA« i.O Al. K D OWM N BASEBALL RESUME OF THE 1930 BASEBALL SEASON T he 1930 baseball season was not very successful from the point of view of games, won and lost, but considering the difficult schedule, which was the longest and most strenuous baseball schedule at Muhlenberg for some years the team made a fair enough showing. Coach George Holstrom did not have a wealth of material to start with, most of the leading stickers of the previous season having graduated, hut he molded together a harcl-fighting club. Takacs and Eschenhach turned in several fine pitching performances, while the hitting of Giltner, Snyder, and “Stan” Carney was outstanding. MUHLENBERG vs. PRATT INSTITUTE Muhlenberg opened its season away from home with a victory over Pratt Institute, of Brooklyn, by the score of 3 to 2. The weather during this fame, and hi fact during the whole trip which constituted a five-day leave, was absolutely frigid, retarding the pitchers and slowing up the game all around. The Brooklyn collegians were unable to solve the offerings of “Vince” Takacs, who let them down with only three hits, Muhlenberg collecting eight, of which Snyder and Smith got two apiece. Muhlenberg 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 — 3 Pratt Institute 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 — 2 Batteries — Takacs and Smith; Boermann and Kuhlman. One Hundred and Seventy-two Holstrom, Coach Smith, Capt. Gauck, Mgr. MUHLENBERG vs. FORD HAM Taking on the strong Fordham University club, the Cardinal and Gray bats- men went clown in ignoble defeat by the lop-sided score of 17 to 5. Four Muhlen- berg pitchers toiled in this contest, but none of them was able to silence the enemy bats, which rolled up a total of seventeen safe drives. Muhlenberg 0 0 0 2 0 1 1 0 1 — 5 Fordham 0 0 4 2 2 2 0 8 0 — 17 MUHLENBERG vs. PROVIDENCE At Providence, Rhode Island, the next stop on the trip, ’Berg lost a tough game by a 5 to 4 score. Stan Eschenbach pitched a five-hit game and allowed only one earned run, but lost when the inner defense crumbled at the critical moments. Muhlenberg ..1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 — 4 Providence 0 1 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 — 5 Batteries — Eschenbach and Smith; Moran and Cappali. MUHLENBERG vs. U. S. NAVAL STATION In their next game, Muhlenberg took its worst trouncing of the season at the hands c f the U. S. Naval Station team at Newport, Rhode Island. Miller, Takacs, and Carney worked on the mound for ’Berg to no avail. Muhlenberg 2 03 0 0 3 1 — 9 U. S. Naval Station 6 4 2 7 2 5 x — 26 Batteries — Miller, Takacs, Carney, and Smith ; King and Gant. One Hundred and Seventy-three Snyder Weber Giltner MUHLENBERG vs. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS Playing the last game of the Easter trip in New London, Connecticut, the Muhlenberg club succumbed to the Knights of Columbus team of that town by the score of 14 to 4. Eschenbach toiled on the mound for ’Berg, but was ineffective. Muhlenberg 0 0 1 0 2 0 1 0 0—4 Knights of Columbus 0 0 7 0 4 0 1 2 x — 14 Batteries — Eschenbach and Smith ; Daniels and Watterson. MUHLENBERG vs. TEMPLE In a game featured by loose fielding and poor support, the Cardinal and Gray team made its home debut, losing to Temple by the score of 13 to 3. Eschenbach pitched a good game, but his defense completely crumbled behind him. Temple 0 2 0 0 3 1 4 0 3—13 Muhlenberg 0 0 0 1 0 1 10 0 — 3 Batteries — Eschenbach and Smith; Dougal and McCahn. MUHLENBERG vs. PENN A. C. The team scored a moral victory when they extended the powerful Penn A. C. team into ten innings, losing out by a 7 to 6 score. Takacs pitched a tidy game, while “Mickev” Steinhauer knocked one into the stands for a home run. Muhlenberg 0 0 10 1 4 0 0 0 0 — 6 Penn A. C 1 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 1 1—7 Batteries — Takacs and Smith ; Hesselbacher and Welham. One Hundred and Seventy-four Takacs Kreisher Eschenbach MUHLENBERG vs. ALBRIGHT Journeying to Reading, the ’Berg team took on the Albright diamond aggrega- tion to win after a bitterly contested battle by the close score of 9 to 8. Carney and Eschenbach shared the pitching duties, limiting their opponents to 1 1 hits while their teammates were collecting 17. Muhlenberg 2 0 0 1 3 0 1 1 0 1 — 9 Albright 0 0 10 2 12 0 2 0—8 Batteries — Eschenbach and Smith ; Betz, Brooks, and Hatton. MUHLENBERG vs. F. M. Returning home, Muhlenberg took on the F. M. team to win by a 5 to 0 score. The superlative pitching of Takacs limited the Lancaster boys to four hits. Snyder led the Muhlenberg attack with three hits out of four times up. F. and M 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—0 Muhlenberg 0 0 2 0 0 1 2 0 x — 5 Batteries — Harner, Horst, and Webber; Takacs and Smith. MUHLENBERG vs. GETTYSBURG ’Berg defeated the highly-touted Gettysburg team, 3 to 0, to win the confer- ence championship. The game was marked by the beautiful pitching of Eschen- bach, who limited the G-burg team to three hits, and the wonderful support that was given by the team. Gettysburg 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 Muhlenberg 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 — 3 Batteries — Haas and Weikert; Eschenbach and Smith. One Hundred and Seventy-five Palladino Borrelli Carney MUHLENBERG vs. JUNIATA Juniata took the first game from ’Berg on its western trip, pounding Miller for twelve hits and as many runs, while Blough, Juniata ace, was holding the Cardinal and Gray stickers to six hits and four runs. Muhlenberg 0 0 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 : — 4 Juniata 3 0 1 2 2 0 4 0 x — 12 MUHLENBERG vs. BU CRN ELL journeying to Bucknell University for its next contest, the Cardinal and Gray team humbled the Lewisburg club by the close score of 10 to 9. Takacs engaged in a pitching duel with Fry and Hudnak, emerging the victor by the scant one-run margin. Muhlenberg 0 2 0 0 1 3 4 0 0 — 10 Bucknell 1 0300222 0—9 Batteries — Takacs and Smith ; Fry, Hudnak, and Ross. MUHLENBERG vs. PENN STATE On the last leg of its trip, the Muhlenberg team stopped long enough at State College to take a 6 to 0 lacing at the hands of the Nittany Lions. Debonis held the ’Berg stickers to four hits, while his teammates were collecting eleven from the offerings of Eschenbach. Muhlenberg 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 Penn State 2 0 0 12 0 1 0 x — 6 Batteries — Eschenbach and Smith; Debonis and Young. One Hundred and Seventy-six m . 0 + , i L. ; S m 1 H c- i J ; 1 1 x ¥ ' 45 ■ 8 Lauck Stauffer MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE Playing before the Old Grads on Alumni Day, the ' Berg tossers were shut out by the superb pitching of Wiley, Lafayette ace, who allowed only three hits. Eschenbach was nicked for twelve hits and eight runs, though poor fielding con- tributed greatly to his downfall. Lafayette 0 0 0 2 4 0 1 1 0 — 8 Muhlenberg 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 Batteries — Wiley and Reaser ; Eschenbach and Smith. MUHLENBERG vs. LEHIGH Lehigh soundly trounced the ’Berg aggregation in their only meeting of the season in Taylor Stadium. Scoring in every inning, the Brown and White tossers ran up a total of twenty runs while holding ’Berg to three. Muhlenberg 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 — 3 Lehigh 3 2 2 1 5 5 1 1 x— 20 Batteries — Eschenbach, Carney, and Smith ; Strauss and Nemetz. MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE Before a large Alumni Day crowd, Muhlenberg went down to defeat before the Lafayette nine at Easton in their last game of the season. A late rally failed to pull the game out of the fire, the final score being 7 to 6 in Lafayette ' s favor Takacs again turned in a very creditable pitching performance. Muhlenberg 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 2 1—6 Lafayette 0 0 0 2 0 2 1 2 x— 7 Batteries — Takacs and Smith ; Wiley and Reaser. One Hundred arid Seventy-seven 19 3 2 C I A R L A BASEBALL SCHEDULE April 16 Muhlenberg, — ; Albright, (Rain) 22 Muhlenberg, 3; Pratt Institute, 2 23 Muhlenberg, 5 ; Fordham University, 17 24 Muhlenberg, 4; Providence College, 5 25 Muhlenberg, 9; U. S. Naval Station, 26 26 Muhlenberg, 4 ; Knights of Columbus, 14 30 Muhlenberg, 3; Temple, 13 May 3 Muhlenberg, 6; Penn A. C., 7 7 Muhlenberg, 9; Albright, 8 10 Muhlenberg, 4; Franklin and Marshall, 0 14 Muhlenberg, — ; Lehigh, (Rain) 17 Muhlenberg, 3; Gettysburg, 0 22 Muhlenberg, 4; Juniata, 14 23 Muhlenberg, 10; Bucknell, 9 24 Muhlenberg, 0; Penn State, 6 30 Muhlenberg, 0; Lafayette, 8 June 6 Muhlenberg, 3; Lehigh, 20 7 Muhlenberg, 6; Lafayette, 7 10 Muhlenberg, — ; Moravian, (Rain) INDIVIDUAL BATTING AV HR AGES A.B. H. Average Miller 4 2 .500 Giltner 59 24 .406 Snyder 53 20 .377 Carney 39 12 .307 Borrell 13 4 .307 Smith 58 17 .294 Ivreisher 54 15 .277 Steinhauer 65 17 .257 Takacs 23 5 .217 Weber 56 10 .178 Stauffer 23 4 .173 Palladino 6 1 .166 Whetstone 13 2 .151 Eschenbach 37 5 .135 One Hundred and Seventy-eight W4IMU Al KSD S|WM«V TRACK RESUME OF THE 1930 TRACK SEASON M uhlEnbErg’s track squad failed to emerge the victor in any of its meets, but individual members of the team turned in some remarkable performances. Majercik ' s work in the dashes and Ulrich’s exhibitions in the hurdles were out- standing. PEN N RELAYS Muhlenberg was represented at the Penn Relays by its mile relay team com- posed of Wittwer, Munsch, Godshall, and Ulrich, which was entered in the Mid- dle Atlantic States A. A. Class B one mile relay. The team placed sixth in this event, which was won by Swarthmore, with Man- hattan second and Haverford third. George Majercik, speedy ’Berg sprinter, was entered in the hundred-yard dash, in which he managed to place fourth in an ex- ceedingly fast field of starters. MUHLENBERG M— LAFAYETTE 89 Practically sweeping the middle distance and distance events and also doing excep- tionally well in the field events, Lafayette defeated the Muhlenberg track team by an 89 to 37 score in the first meet ever staged in the Lafayette Stadium. Wittwer, Coach ’ Sittner, Mgr. One Hundred and Eighty SCHNECK, Capt. Weiner W ITTWER Lafayette’s fleet of distance men finished one, two, three in the mile, two-mile, and half-mile runs. They also copped the first three places in the high jump and pole vault. Under a handicap by virtue of its weakness in these events, the Muhlenberg team nevertheless turned in some creditable performances. Ulrich placed first in the high hurdles and second in the lows. In the latter event ' Berg took all three places with Schneck first and Majercik third. Majercik also placed first in the hundred. On the field, Geiger took the discus throw and a second place in the shot put. ♦ ♦ ♦ MUHLENBERG, 62— F. M„ 64 Making its dehut before the home fans, ’Berg ' s track and field team lost a very close and exciting meet to the Franklin and Marshall team. The meet was bitterly contested from start to finish, the outcome being in doubt until the last event was completed. The first places were divided evenly between the two schools, both obtaining seven, F. M. winning out by taking more seconds and thirds than the Muhlenberg team could account for. Ulrich again took first in the high hurdles and second in the lows. Majercik garnered ten points on two firsts, the 100 and 220 yard dashes. Schneck accounted for 13 of the Muhlenberg to ' al by winning the low hurdles and the broad jump and taking a second in the 100 yard dash. The other two first places were taken by Geiger, who won the discus and the shot put. One Hundred and Eighty-one Ulrich Geiger Majercik C. P. C. T. C. MEET At the Central Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Track Meet held at Gettysburg on Saturday, May 17, 1930, Muhlenberg came in fourth with twenty-five points to its credit. The meet was won by the Gettysburg team, which collected 49 points; Franklin and Marshall was second with 39; Dickinson was third with 27y 2 points. Bucknell took fifth place. Majercik broke the meet record for the 100 yard dash with the remarkable time of 9 4-5 seconds, which was also a new school record. He later equalled the meet record in the 220 yard dash by clipping ofif the distance in 22 1-5 seconds, which also broke the existing school record. Ul- rich accounted for two second places in the timber-topping events. Godshall took third in the quarter-mile run, and Geiger placed second in the shot put and third in the discus. MUHLENBERG, 44 — LEHIGH, 81 y 2 At Taylor Stadium the ’Berg track men were overwhelmed by their strong Lehigh opponents with a score of 81 y to 44 y, on May 14, 1930. The meet was held under adverse weather conditions, rain falling during the greater part of the afternoon, which made the track too soft for any exceptional times to be turned in. Majercik was nosed out in his two events, the 100 and 220 yard dashes, by Lamb, Lehigh’s crack sprinter. “Paddock " Sclmeck took first place in the low hurdles and second in the broad jump, which was won by Grollman with a leap of 19 ft., 5y 2 in. “Hen” Ulrich again succeeded in turning in a victory in the high hurdles; he also took second in the quarter. “Bill” Kistler won the javelin throw with a heave of 136 ft., 6 in. , besides finishing third in the mile run. “Bob” Geiger was forced to be satisfied with second places in his two events, the discus and the shot put. One Hundred and Eighty-two Munsch Grollman Godshall M. A. S. C .A. A. MEET Muhlenberg again participated in the Middle Atlantic States meet, held at Walton Field, Haverford College, May 24, 1930. ’Berg amassed a lead of fif- teen points in this competition, which is known to be exceedingly fast. All of the points were accounted for by Majercik and Ulrich. “Major” ran first in a fast field in the 220 yard dash to win in the time of 22 1-5 seconds. He also took second place in the 100 yard dash. “Hen” took two third places in the high and low hurdles. 1930 TRACK SCHEDULE April 25 and 26 Penn Relays May 3 Lafayette, at Easton 10. F. M., at Lancaster 15 Lehigh, at Bethlehem 16 and 17 C. P. C. T. C., at Gettysburg- 23 and 24 M. A. S. C. A. A., at Haverford One Hundred and Eighty-three Helwig Bernstein LETTER MEN Majercik Ulrich Schneck Geiger Sittner One Hundred and Eighty-four 1932 CIARLA MUHLENBERG TRACK and FIELD RECORDS 100-yard dash Majercik, ’32 9.8 sec. C. P. C. T. C. May 11, 1930 220-yard dash Majercik, ’32 21.8 sec. Franklin and Marshall April 29, 1931 440-yard dash Robinson, ’26 50.4 sec. Middle Atlantics May 23, 1924 880-yard dash Erb, ’20 2 min. 2.6 sec. Muhlenberg May 17, 1919 1-mile run Erb, ’20 4 min. 34.8 sec. Muhlenberg June 12, 1920 2-mile run Welsh, ’33 10 min. 22 sec. Muhlenberg May 2, 1931 120-yard hurdles Ulrich, ’31 15.6 sec. Muhlenberg May 13, 1931 220-yard hurdles Kline, ’21 24.8 sec. Muhlenberg May 8, 1920 High jump Lawson, ’28 5 ft. 8% in. Drexel May 28, 1926 Broad jump Hubbard, ’16 22 ft. 7 1-5 in. Muhlenberg May 6, 1916 Pole vault Reinartz, ’22 11 ft. 10% in. Swarthmore May 14, 1921 Hammer throw Reisner, ’15 113 ft. 7 in. Haverford May 22, 1915 Shot put Skean, ’14 41 ft. 10 in. Rutgers May 24, 1913 Discus throw Geiger, ’32 121 ft. Franklin and Marshall May 15, 1929 Javelin Reinartz, ’22 176 ft. 8 in. Middle Atlantics May 6, 1916 One Hundred and Eighty-five FRESHMAN TRACK SEASON The Freshmen went through a successful track season this year. They had a four-meet schedule, and made a very creditable showing in each encounter. They opened the season with a meet with the Lafayette Frosh, which they won handily by the score of 78 to 48, on May 3 at Easton. Their next meet was the Annual Freshman Conference Meet at Lancaster on Saturday, May 17. Here the Frosh placed third with 29 points, F. and M. winning the meet with a total of 54 points, and Dickinson second with 34 In a dual meet with the Lehigh Frosh, run off on a muddy field, the Brown and White Freshmen copped the honors by the score of 69 to 57. Running in the Freshman Medley Race at the M. A. S. C. A. A. meet, the Frosh team, composed of Land, Horine, Gray, and Welch, placed second to Manhattan College, which won the race in record time. The individual performances of “Winnie” Welch in the distance runs were the outstanding feature of the season. SCHEDULE May 3 15 17 24 NUMERAL MEN Welch Land Horine Novak Zulick Lafayette Frosh, at Easton Lehigh Frosh, at Bethlehem Freshman Conference Meet, at Lancaster ,.M. A. S. C. A. A. Meet, at Haverford One Hundred and Eighty-six HA OLO ACFRKO fJeK «A(V T E N N I S 19 3 2 C I A R L A 1930 TENNIS SEASON T he tennis team started the season with a nine-game schedule, the manager having purposefully arranged the schedule so that the team would have the early part of April in which to practice their serves and backhands. As is the usual misfortune, however, adverse weather conditions prevented the early con- ditioning of the courts, which greatly handicapped the team in the early part ot its schedule. The season, though it did not produce any victories, nevertheless brought out some good material for future campaigns. The team suffered further from the lack of student interest in the sport ; it seems to be our erroneous opinion that in order for a tennis match to be good to watch, the home team must win. Much good tennis was played last season on our own courts without arousing any in- terest among the student body. With so little support, Muhlenberg can scarcely hope to put a winning team on the courts. As has been the custom for the past few years, the team went through the season without garnering a single victory. Opening their season against the strong Lehigh team at Bethlehem, the Cardinal and Gray net men went down to a 9-to-0 defeat. The diminutive “Whitey " Roehrig made the best showing against his opponent in the singles, though he lost his match in straight sets. In the doubles, “Whitey” paired with Fulmer, Snyder with Mackay, and Drach with Helwig ; but none of these combinations was able to extend the Brown and White racket wielders to more than straight-set matches. The doubles were stubbornly con- tested by ’Berg. Maitencourt and Epstein, Lehigh’s crack doubles combination, were extended to extra games to win the second set 7 to 5 after taking the first set 6 to 2. The gallery was given a thrill in the last set of the day when Drach and Helwig came from behind with the score 5 to 1 against them to even the count at deuce. The hard chopping strokes of Drach at the net were difficult for the Lehigh team to solve, but the physical strength of the Brown and White boys finally triumphed, the set ending 7 to 5. After a layoff of nearly a month, the ' Berg team entertained the Gettysburg squad on the Allentown courts. Playing in top form, Drach and Fritsch won their singles matches handily, while Roehrig and Snyder went down in their singles after hard battles. Rain stepped in to ruin the team’s chances of forcing the contest to a tie when the second doubles match was called off after the first had gone to Gettysburg. The final score of this encounter was 3 to 2 in favor of the Battlefield team. On the following Wednesday, the Moravian tennis cohorts swooped down upon the Muhlenberg squad to take one of the annual matches by the score of 5 to 1 on the Oakmont courts. Again Roehrig displayed his racket-wielding ability, winning his singles match, but to no avail, since the rest of the men were unable to overcome their opponents either in singles or doubles matches. In its next meeting, the team journeyed to Elizabethtown to take on the Elizabethtown College team in an effort to break its long losing streak. Roehrig and Snyder, Muhlenberg’s star net men, were the only members of the squad who were able to pull through with victories, each winning his singles match with little difficulty. Manager Helwig, however, split his best players in the doubles in an effort to win the match and lost both contests, the final score being 5 to 2. One Hundred and Eighty-eight 19 3 2 C I A R L A The next three contests at home, scheduled with Albright, Mt. Airy, and Elizabethtown, were rained out. On Wednesday, May 21st, the team traveled to Bethlehem to take on the Moravian team for their second encounter of the season, but lost again by the score of 6 to 0. All of the matches were bitterly contested, but in none were the ’Berg men able to come out on top. In the last match of the season at Reading, Albright overcame the Cardinal and Gray by the score of 5 to 8. Here again Roehrig and Snyder displayed their superiority by winning their singles matches, but received little support from the rest of the team. The team was composed of Manager Helwig, Snyder, Fulmer, Drach, Roehrig, Fritsch and Mackay. Since none of these men were lost through gradua- tion, the team should be unusually strong next season, especially with the addition of some promising freshman material. TENNIS SCHEDULE 12 Muhlenberg, 0 Lehigh, 9 2 Muhlenberg, 2 Gettysburg, 3 7 Muhlenberg, 1 Moravian, 6 13 Muhlenberg, 2 Elizabethtown, 5 14 (Cancelled) Muhlenberg, Albright, 17 (Cancelled) Muhlenberg, Mt. Airy, 20 (Cancelled) Muhlenberg, Elizabethtown, 21 0 Moravian, 6 24 Muhlenberg, 2 Albright, 5 Totals 34 One Hundred and Eighty-nine 19 3 2 C I A R L A INTRAMURALS FOR THE SEASON 1929-30 T he chief criticism of college athletics has been the fact that participation has been limited to only a comparatively few students. Working to overcome this criticism in Muhlenberg athletics, Bill Ritter, our physical director, has built up a schedule of intramural athletic contests which each year affords more and more students the opportunity to engage in some sport. The success of this under- taking is evidenced in the large number of students who turn out to participate in the games. Eight teams entered the competition this past season, one represent- ing each of the fraternities, and one from the non-fraternity men. This season witnessed some of the closest competition ever known in these contests, Phi Epsilon finally emerging the victor after a stiff battle, with Non-fraternity second, and Delta Theta third. This is the third time that Phi Epsilon has come through with a victory in this competition, compiling the amazing total of 268 points ; Non- fraternity had 247.5 points to place second. The basketball games, which open the annual classic, were spread over a period of four weeks, allowing each team ample time to be in shape for forthcoming frays. As was expected. Phi Epsilon went through its basketball schedule without a single loss, duplicating a feat it had performed for the past several years. Alpha Tan Omega was second, and Non-fraternitv third, only a few points behind the leaders in scoring. In these games, ten points are allowed for a victory, five for a defeat, and minus twenty for a forfeit. After the Easter vacation, the contests were resumed with renewed vigor, playground-ball, volley-ball, and tennis taking the stage. In baseball, the Non- fraternity team went through its schedule undefeated to pile up 70 points to its credit. Delta Theta and Phi Epsilon, known to be strong contenders by reason of their batteries, were forced to be content with a tie for second place with 60 points apiece. Some of the games in this sport were exceedingly exciting and close, the outcome depending on the ability of the pitcher to “wing” them by the hatters to produce strikeouts. While the baseball championship was being decided, the volley-ball and tennis matches were being played. Because of the brevity of a single game in these sports, the winner had to win three games in order to receive the victor’s booty of points. In volley-ball, Phi Epsilon and Non-fraternity fought to a standstill to end their season tied for first place with a total of 65 points apiece. The Philos Club placed second in this competition with 55 points to its credit. Phi Epsilon proved that its ability was distributed in more than one sport when it again came through with a victory in the tennis competition. This par- ticular branch of the intra-mural schedule is not so much stressed as the rest, five points being the reward for victory, and three for defeat. The P. E.’s amassed 26 points to top their nearest rivals, Sigma Lambda Pi, by the narrow margin of one point. Going into the track meet, the last event of the intramural season, the out- come was still in doubt, several teams fighting hard for the lead. Phi Epsilon, putting on the track and field a team that has never been equaled in intramural sports, had little trouble in capturing the meet and incidentally the intramural One Hundred and TJinety 19 3 2 C I A R L A championship. The P. E.’s came through with a total of 47 points, topping their nearest competitor, the Non-fraternity team, by 7.5 points. An interesting feature of the intramural competition this past season was the surprising strength of the Non-fraternity teams. From every standpoint the season was an unqualified success, emphasizing a student interest in athletics which would amaze the outsider. Much credit for the success of these contests is due to Bill Ritter, who gives each year unstintingly of his time and energy to the arrang- ing and completion of the schedule. COMPOSITE SCORES Basket- Base- Volley- ball ball ball T ennis Track T otal Phi Epsilon 70 60 65 26 47 268 Non-fraternity 60 70 65 13 39.5 247.5 Delta Theta 50 60 30 23 21 184 Phi Kappa Tau 50 55 50 21 7 183 Alpha Tau Omega 65 50 20 21 23 172 Philos 45 45 55 18 1.5 164.5 Sigma Lambda Pi 45 35 35 25 5 145 Theta Upsilon Omega 35 45 40 8 3 131 One Hundred and Rinety-one CHEER LEADERS HEAD CHEERLEADER Charles O. Rulofe SENIOR ASSOCIATE Eugene L. Fitting JUNIOR ASSISTANTS Raymond Munsch George Grollman One Hundred and nety-two ORGAN IZATIONS t • h aolo 4L rtflo Row Ml IV GENERAL STUDENT COUNCIL T he Student Council is the supreme governing body through which the will of the students is voiced. Composed of one representative for everv fraternal group, and one for every forty non-fraternity men, the Council is well able to judge campus opinion and govern its actions accordingly. By its very nature, the duties and powers of the Council are far-reaching. At the opening of the col- lege year it is this organization which establishes the first contacts with the in- coming freshmen and attempts to instill in them the Muhlenberg spirit. It is also the painful duty of this body to call to task the wayward frosh and mete out the punishment as stipulated in the student body constitution. During the past school year the Council revised the Constitution and intro- duced into it the Point System as recommended by Omicron Delta Kappa. With the adoption of the new Constitution the work of the Student Council should be even more successful than it has been in the past. PERSONNEL OFFICERS President Henry Ulrich Vice-President ....Frederich Bausch, Jr. Secretary Louis X. Bernstein Treasurer Lester Koder SENIOR MEMBERS Frederick Bausch, Jr. Louis X. Bernstein Mervin Heller Lester Koder Luther Mueller Henry Ulrich JUNIOR MEMBERS Samuel Bortel, Jr. Franklin Giltner Kenneth H. Koch Donald Steinhauer One Hundred and Ninety-six THE MANAGERIAL BOARD T he primary purpose of the Managerial Board, as may be inferred from the name, is to elect student managers for all sports. This organization has enjoyed a continuous existence of seven years on the campus, having been established in the final year of Coach Wood’s athletic leadership. The Board supplanted the old method of electing student managers which heretofore was always done by the student body. It was a recognizable fact that the student did not have suf- ficient knowledge regarding the merits and qualifications of men to be elected, and as a result, the Muhlenberg Athletic Association appointed a committee which produced the present system. The Managerial Board is composed of one representative from each of the social fraternities on the campus, each man being authenticated by the Inter-Fra- ternity Council, four non-fraternity representatives, the manager of the sport concerned, a faculty member, the head coach, and the graduate manager of athletics. Coach George R. Holstrom Prof. Albert C. Fasig Guerney F. Afflerbach Henry Ulrich Samuel Bortel MEMBERS Franklin Giltner Denton Kriebel Luther Mueller Harry G. Batalin Howard Kaiser Albert E. Kratzer Harold F. Minnich Charles H. Nehf John Billman Robert Drach Donald Steinhauer One Hundred and J inety-seven 19 3 2 C I A R L A THE MUHLENBERG CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION T HE Muhlenberg Christian Association has. this past year finished another season of ceaseless activity. Since it has again given its characteristic whole- hearted service to various college functions, the Association is recognized, and justly so, as one of the leading organizations on the campus. If you ever find yourself possessed with a brilliant little idea for the betterment or wider pub- licity of a “Greater Muhlenberg,” pass it on to the M. C. A. and your minute acorn shall actually grow into the proverbial mighty oak. One of the aims of the cabinet is to keep the spirit of the school alive, and to foster an undivided support to athletic teams on the part of our student body. They printed song and cheer sheets for the games and held some of the peppiest smokers in years. And did they succeed in their purpose? Just ask a certain Lehigh University about a certain 24 to 0 score! With Ralph C. Dinger as editor and Arland Lebo as business manager a bigger and better Freshman Handbook was published for the student body in general, and the “greenies " in particular. This little text is a most welcome pub- lication at the beginning of the scholastic year and has helped many an erring and bewildered Frosh to find himself. Last but by far not their least accomplishment was the securing of prominent men and suitable musical programs for regular Thursday assembly period. The Association, which by the way is. a member of the Middle Atlantic Council of the Y. M. C. A., secured such prominent speakers as Michail M. Dorizas, Ph. D. ; C. Emerson Brown, director of the Philadelphia Zoological Garden; Mme. lone Pickhardt, pianist-composer; Phidelah Rice, prominent monoactor; Dr. J. S. Bos- sard, of the University of Pennsylvania ; Air. Evan B. Lewis ; and Chib Meng, of the China Institute of America. One Hundred arid Ninety-eight STUDENT PASTOR Rev. Harry Cressman OFFICERS John C. Nace Charles H. Ruloff, Ralpfi C. Dinger George Balthaser John C. Nace Edward Barndt Donald B. Hoffman Donald Steinhauer Jesse Renninger MEMBERS Luther P. Mueller John H. K. Miller Henry A. Lebo Ralph C. Dinger Frederick R. Bausch, Jr. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Charles H. Ruloff Howard F. Kaiser Henry Sittner, Jr. George L. Balthaser One Hundred and 7 [inety-mne 19 3 2 C I A R L A VARSITY " M " CLUB T his year marks the seventh and most successful year through which the arsity “M” Club has lived. Organized by Coach Wood in 1924, this group has flourished and distinguished itself in that it includes most of the repre- sentative men on the campus. As. soon as a student has earned his varsitv letter, he is eligible for membership and is privileged to offer suggestions and act in the advancement of Muhlenberg College Athletics. With an unequaled record of steady membership growth and of continued influence in the athletics of Muhlenberg College, the Varsity “M” Club prides in acting as a student booster organization to promote the spirit of fraternalism among all Muhlenberg students. Each year this organization has been more than anxious to contribute toward the maintenance of the Recreation Hall, which, in conjunction with the Muhlen- berg Christian Association, was one of the most significant achievements. This hall has. proven itself to be a very popular student-gathering place and should be an incentive for the establishment of more somewhat similar places. The students have come to realize just how powerful an organization the Varsity “M” Club is and through this bigger and better things are destined in the future. The club meets every other week at the College Commons, through the kind consideration of “Haps” Benfer and has revived the old custom of hav- ing some former athlete of another school bring a short message to its members. Socially the “M” Club is not outdone. One of the most enjoyable functions of the collegiate year at Muhlenberg is the annual “M” Club dance, to which the entire student body is invited. To sum up the Varsity “M” Club, which every student views with great pride, lives up to its motto of “Serving We Live.” Having done this, the highest type of clean sports are fostered at the college and no truer brand of sportsman- ship can be harbored on any campus. FACULTY MEMBERS Coach George R. Holstrom Harry E. Benfer Prof. Albert C. Fasig William Ren wick. Trainer Dr. J. A. W. Haas Prof. John V. ShankweilEr Prof. Harold K. Marks Prof. Luther J. Deck Two Hundred OFFICERS First Semester Harvey Gerber William Krejsher Franklin Giltner Harry Batalin Harry G. Batalin Stanley F. Carney Harvey F. Gerber Charles G. Gernerd George H. Gernerd Franklin E. Giltner Robert W. Gei ger William C. Kreisher J Leroy K. Lauck George E. Majercik Ferdinand E. Palladeno Anthony C. Parrillo President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary MEMBERS Denton J. Quick ' M. Henry Ulrich James Vaiana William A. Wackernagle Paul P. Weber Milton Weiner Charles W. O’Brien Albert Kratzer Henry Sittner, Jr. F. Elmer Gauck Eugene T . Fitting George L. Balthaser Second Semester George Majercik Harry Batalin Paul Weber Charles O’Brien Frederick R. Bausch, Jr. Charles H. Nehf Russell L. Snyder Albert Greenberg Vincent Tackas, Jr. Samuel E. Cooperman Charles T. Evanoskv William C. Horine Edward T. Judt Joseph A. Matuska Luther T. Miller William V. Nixon Two Hundred and One 19 3 2 C I A R L A PERSONNEL First Semester Paul W. Fatzinger John Ritter Paul W. Doepper Solon C. Phillips OFFICERS Vorsitzender Vize-Vorsitzender Schriftfuhrer Kassenwart Second Semester John Ritter Ralph C. Dinger Paul W. Doepper Charles T. Fritsch MEMBERS Ralph Bender Edwin J. Berg Louis Bernstein Paul F. Dreisbach T. George Fenstermacher Lee A. Graver Ralph F. Kistler Carrol G. Parks Solon C. Phillips Jesse B. Renninger Henry M. M. Richards John Ritter Russel Snyder Richard C. Klick Alton W. Rex Harold A. Siegel Richard C. Thiede Mervin 0. Werley Claude B. Wismer Dill J. Albright, Jr. Ray 0. Bachman Jerome E. Baer Kermit T. Beitelman Robert E. Brong Richard F. Garnet Mervin A. Frantz Julius Roskin Walter A. Wirth Ralph C. Dinger Paul W. Doepper Charles A. Fetter Earl L. Frantz Charles T. Fritsch Ralph R. Hartzell Wilson H. Hartzell Harry P. Gerhard George W. Heintzelman John 0. Hedrick Edward F. Judt Harold R. Kuhns Donald C. Schlotter Warren S. Smith Philip D. Zulick FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Preston A. Barba Dr. Harry H. Reichard HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. J. A. W. Haas Dr. Robert C. Horn Dr. George T. Ettinger Dr. H. K. Marks Two Hundred and Two DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN T he greatest pride of the “German Club” is the fact that it is one of the most democratic if not the most democratic organization on the campus. Probably no group on the campus has had more sociable and enjoyable gatherings than Der Deutsche Verein, and yet the programs are of a distinctly high, educational type. The club aims to bring to its members an appreciation of the people and literature of Germany in a way not possible in the classroom. The fact that this group has more really active members than any other organization on the campus bespeaks the happy realization of their ideals. Yet Der Deutsche Verein is strictly an honorary organization for its members are selected only because of outstanding grades in German work. Muhlenberg College prides itself in having one of the strongest German de- partments in the state and was doubtless as glad as the “German Club " to receive Dr. Preston A. Barba hack into its fold, after our cultured professor had con- ducted an extensive tour of the world during the previous year. This past year the club met every two weeks in the Commons. All business and addresses were conducted in German. The meetings varied with the presenta- tion of plavs, musical performances, and informal talks by Dr. Barba which are so characteristically fascinating. Some of the feature events of the club were “Weinach fest,” “Danien Abend,” and the traditional “Ausflug,” the latter of which was held at Emaus. The “German Club” has met with marked success this year and we predict an especially brilliant future for it. We don’t claim to be prophets, but we do believe that Der Deutsche Verein will bear some close observation this coming fall. Two Hundred and Three THE CLASSICAL CLUB T he Classical Club is one of the leading scholastic honorary organizations on the campus. It aims to foster a growing interest in the classics and to keep alive an appreciative feeling for the ancient languages. This year a most fascinating study of the ancient towns of Greece and Italy was conducted, with special refer- ence to the wealth of material revealed by recent excavations of these cities. The papers and discussions proved most interesting ; and such places as Herculaneum, Pompeii. Naples, and Ostia were carefully examined. All literature of late publication bearing directly upon classical topics was brought to the meetings by various members. The club has had some real treats this past year for it was able to secure Dr. Robert R. Fritsch, Dr. Harry H. Reichard, and Miss Mary Hess of Bethlehem as speakers for three of the eve- nings. On account of the high scholastic requirements demanded, the organization must necessarily have a small membership, a distinctive honorary group. OFFICERS President Jesse B. Renninger Vice-President Carrol G. Parks Secretary-Treasurer Paul W. Fatzinger MEMBERS Paul W. Fatzinger Jesse B. Renninger Charles T. Fritsch Carrol G. Parks Charles H. Ruloff J. Frederick Gehr Solon C. Phillips Monroe Newman Richard C. Klick George L. Balthaser FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Robert C. Horn Dr. Harry H. Reichard Rev. Russell W. Stine Dr. George T. Ettinger Dr. Robert R. Fritsch Two Hundred and Four MUHLENBERG BUSINESS ASSOCIATION o NK of THE most progressive scholastic organizations on our campus is the Muhlenberg Business Association. It is under the direction of Professor Merkle, who is head of the Business Department. The purpose of the organization is to further the interests of undergraduates in fitting them for future business careers, also promoting a feeling of good will throughout the Bus- iness Department and College. Meetings are held twice a month at the various fraternity houses at which time all business of the organization is carried on. The social affairs held by the group are instrumental in establishing more cordial relations and promoting better fellowship among the students. Membership in the organization is restricted to those men majoring or minoring in Business Administration who have attained a scholastic average of “B.” First Semester Ellwood S. Schlotter Alfred Kramer Edward Landergren C. H. Gerhart •Jerome Beidleman Tilghman Fenstermaker Roland Hartman Ralph Herman George Majercik Henry Ulrich OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Robert Drach Eugene Fitting John Helwig Howard Kaiser Clifford Roehrig Milton Weiner Second Semester Alfred Kramer Harry Attig Raymond Munsch C. H. Gerhart Morris Efron Elmer Gauck Denton J. Quick ■John McCollom Carl Lachenmayer Two Hundred and Five FACULTY MEMBER George William Merkle ASSOCIATE CABINET OF THE M. C. A. T he Associate Cabinet, during the past college year, has found many and various ways in which it was able to exert its influence and he of use to the student body. Through its organization much was added to the spirit of the Football Pep meet- ings and parades, especially through posters. During the games the members acted as campus police, directing the traffic and parking. The members gave their serv- ices during the Y. M. C. A. Conference held on the campus, acting as guides, ushers, and general utility men. The work of announcing and encouraging attend- ance of the College Lenten Vesper Services also fell to the Cabinet, including, in addition, the preparation of the chapel for these services. Generally, the members have endeavored to direct the attention of the student body to the activities upon the campus, both social and spiritual. MEMBERSHIP President Secretary-Treasurer Christian J. Schenck, ’33 Edward G. Diehl, ’33 Vice-President Assistant Secretary-Treasurer William H. MacMillian, ’34 John Bennetch, ’34 James Angstadt George Ammon Russell Beazley William J. Bauer Alton Clauser Harry P. Dunlap Harold Muffley Winfield Schwartz Gordon Feller Herbert E. Frankfort Gilbert F. Gatehouse Paul H. Gerhard Ralph R. Hartzell Wilson H. Hartzell Richard C. Kistler G. Martin Ruoss Two Hundred and Six THE COMMONS T he Commons, as. our campus dining room is known, has in the past few years grown extensively in appearance, food, and patrons. The college and stu- dents owe this marvelous change to the untiring efforts of those two won- derful personalities, beloved by every Muhlenberg man, Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Benfer. They have lent a home-like as well as. collegiate atmosphere to our spa- cious dining hall by the addition of beautiful draperies, college banners and pen- nants, a new radio, neatly attired waiters, and last but not least, meals comparable to those served in the best of restaurants. It is with a feeling of pride that we point to our Commons as ranking with the best college dining halls in the East. Jerome Tetasciore, Chef Franklin Giltner George Balthaser George Majercik Harry Batalin Mickey Weiner PERSONNEL Stanley Carney Ralph Dinger Earl White Donald Steinhauer Frank Layton, Asst. Chef Solon Philips, Head Waiter John Smith James Morrison Harvey Gerber George Abraham Richard Thiede John Detwieler Joseph Matuska DIRECTORS Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Benfer Two Hundred and Seven 19 3 2 C I A R L A MY PIPE AND I (Published in The Poetry Journal, Chicago, and American College Verse, an anthology.) We’re regular pals — my pipe and I; We gaze for hours at the distant sky; We muse about this thing called life; About its problems and its strife, About most anything at all From Satan’s traps to the Master’s Call, My pipe and I. We ' re regular pals — my pipe and I ; When others prattle and men decry, And grumble about another’s fault, We take it with a grain of salt, And sit awhile in our easy chair To smoke it through, then call it square — My pipe and I. We ' re regular pals — my pipe and I ; For hours and hours the time slips by; We muse and we dream and oft conspire About the fruits of man’s desire, Which seem perhaps to us alone Like ringlets of smoke — they simmer — are gone — My pipe and I. — R. C. Dinger Two Hundred and Eight H4RM 0 flifUCP PUBLICATIONS i i 19 3 2 C I A R L A MUHLENBERG WEEKLY T he Muhlenberg Weekly has just completed its forty-eighth year of existence on the local campus; founded in 1883, it has been active ever since in the affairs of the student body, a record which is unsurpassed by any other stu- dent organization at Muhlenberg. There can be but one solution to the reason for the longevity of the Weekly at Muhlenberg, and that must be the fact that the Weekly in all its years of serv- ing the interests of the students has never stagnated, but bas proven itself a vital part of the system. In many instances the changes in the student body were not only followed by corresponding improvements in the paper but were actually induced by the attitude of those interested in the publishing of the paper. This year the staff has strenuously endeavored to live up to the motto of the paper: “Of the students, for the students, and by the students,” and though it is often difficult to live up to unvoiced and contrary sentiments of a group, still in many respects the Weekly has become more and more of the real student newspaper. Even more than that is the fact that this year the administration has made the Weekly its unofficial organ, the paper serving to convey the attitude of the faculty to the students in several important cases. And thus student opinion is moulded along constructive lines, and another function is creditably carried out. Several changes were introduced into the Weekly during the year, altering staff functions and rearranging schedules and other routine, but most important of all was the change in “atmosphere.” Heretofore the Weekly has been handi- capped by the inadequacy of the regular style for use in a paper with a limited news source, as is the case at Muhlenberg, but this year the staff decided to cut loose from conventionalities, and the result was a style not altogether unlike the “yellow journals.” While the merits of this style may be debatable it must be admitted that it did instill life into the paper. It did receive official commendation when the Weekly placed second in the I. N. A. convention, held at Brooklyn. Several scoops and fortunate news items of unusual interest to the student body also aided the Weekly in gaining and controlling student interest, if not always student favor. All in all, the Weekly this year experienced a most healthy and prosperous season, though forecasts for next year show promise of even greater improve- ments, which is as it should be. Two Hundred and Ten THE STAFF Donald Mock Harvey O. Fluck Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Edward C. Landergren Charles H. Ruloff Roy A. Werts E ditar -in- Chief Business Manager Faculty Supervisor Senior Associate Editor Senior Associate Editor Associate Business Manager Junior Editors Ralph Dinger Feature Editor Donald B. Hoffman News Editor Paul Doepper Club Editor Junior Business Associates Robert W. Drach Howard Kaiser Sophomore Reporters Gordon Fister Samuel Bertolet Edward Diehl Wilmer Wolfe Charles H. Preston Sophomore Business Associates H. Paul Gerhard Richard Kistler Two Hundred and Eleven George Grollman Alan M. Hawman, Jr. Robert W. Drach THE CIARLA he 1932 Ciarla is the fortieth volume of Muhlenberg’s year book and, in the opinion of the staff, ranks with the best ever published. Several innova- 1 tions have been introduced into this volume, especially in the junior section, which we believe tend to make the book distinctive. Turning from the highly ornamentated style of last year’s annual, the simplicity of this year’s Ciarla is a pleasing contrast. Harold A. Bowman, of the class of 1931, who edited the 1931 Ciarla and who has done the art work of the year book for the past three years, has again turned out a masterpiece on the art section. Alan M. Hawman, Jr., Editor-in- Chief, has worked hard with the assistance of a capable staff to publish a book which refects credit upon the class. In this connection, praise is due to Ralph Dinger, photography editor, to whose efforts the photography end of the book is a well-deserved memorial ; and to Robert W. Drach, Advertising Manager, to whom the Ciarla is indebted to a great extent for its financial success, which was also aided by the capable handling of George G. Grollman, Business Manager. The views, groups, and individual photographs are a tribute to the excel- lency of the work of the White Studio, of New York, official photographers of the Ciarla. The Read-Taylor Company, of Baltimore, Maryland, is respon- sible for the superlative engraving, printing, binding, and covers which the book displays. The theme of the 1932 Ciarla is modernistic, the main division pages being reproductions of the college buildings, drawn up in modernistic lines to gain a novel and very pleasing effect. The staff is exceedingly gratified with the results of this selection. We believe that the Ciarla is a fitting tribute to all who were connected in its publication. Two Hundred and Twelve THE STAFF Alan M. Hawman, Jr. ...Editor-in-Chief Donald B. Hoffman Assistant Editor George Grollman .Business Manager Robert W. Drach Advertising Manager Mr. Harry A. Benfer ......Faculty Advisor Denton J. Quick Kenneth H. Kock LeRoy M. Moyer Associate Editors Donald V. Hock Richard C. Klick Paul M. Scholl Assistant Business Managers Donald L. Steinhauer Samuel M. Bortel, Jr. Emanuel S. Mednick Assistant Advertising Managers Howard F. Kaiser Pierre C. Thomas Charles T. Fritsch Erich A. Stoeckel John H. K. Miller Humor Editors Franklin E. Giltner Ralph C. Dinger Photography Editors Richard C. Thiede Two Hundred and Thirteen 19 3 2 C I A R L A CAMPUS MEDITATION (From my “dorm” window, facing the grove and the powerhouse. ) Campus green, the handiwork of Nature, Throbbing with reviving vernal signs ! With grasses and flowers, And lanes and paths, Winding thru the shady shrubs and pines. Beauteous grove residing near the campus, Giving it a tinge of cool green wood ! With birds and nests, And families of squirrels, Living on their store of winter food. Black and dirty smokestacks, upward rising! Grimy landmarks of active vain man ; With clouds of smoke, Lazily ascending Skyward, fading as only dreams can. — Ralph Dinger. Two Hundred and Fourteen H 64-0 AtPflfeO RoWMAN MUSIC 19 3 2 C I A R L A THE MUHLENBERG BAND | |o Muhlenberg football game would be quite complete without a snappy, well- trained band. The college was fortunate in having just, such an organization. The band this year has had as successful a season as it has ever enjoyed. Much of its success must go to its very able director, Albert Neimeyer, ’31, a member of the band since bis freshman year at school. He has doubt- less produced a real band. The rest of the credit goes to the members, who were will- ing to sacrifice their time to practice and be present on all occasions, helping to put spirit into every activity. The encouragement of the student body, the alumni, the patrons, and Dr. Brandes, the faculty adviser, were all influential in making the band what it is. The band this year has played at every football and basketball game at home. There has been a regular scheduled period of re- hearsal, in which every member devoted a great deal of his time, in order that he might help to produce a band which Muhlenberg might be proud to call its own. The band has played in a number of Student Assembly programs and bas several other con- certs pending, including a program to be broadcast over the air from a local sta- tion. The band has not been satisfied in playing college songs and marches, but it has enabled itself to play some of the more classical selections in keeping with the ideals of Muhlenberg. It has rendered these types of selections on numerous occa- sions. The band has had another unique distinction bestowed upon it. It has been presented with a copy of a new Muhlenberg march, “March of the Muhls,” com- posed and nresented to the college by John Horn, a student in the extension school. The band has played it before the student body and it has met with the approval of everyone. The Director, Albert Neimeyer, will be graduated this year, as well as a num- ber of the other members. As there is always a wealth of good band material in the oncoming freshmen class and as the Assistant Director. Carl S. Fisher, an accomplished musician, is able to direct the band, it has no fear of not upholding the reputation which it has maintained up until this time. Albert H. Neimeyer, Director- Two Hundred and Sixteen OFFICERS Director Assistant Director. Manager Secretary Faculty Adviser Drum Major.. Albert H. Neimeyer Carl S. Fisher John H. Miller H. Paul Gerhard Dr. George H. Brandes Erich A. Stoeckel Cornet Carl S. Fisher Lawson J. Fink J. Woodrow Savacool Paul M. Stonebac-h Alton W. Rex Isadore Klitzner Clayton F. England Thomas Berg Arwen T. Spangler Eisenhart Clarinet John 0. Hedrick Herbert E. Frankfort Warren Ziegenfuss Hayden F. Begel Trombone Edwin J. Berg Otto Saalfeld, Jr. John W. Mitchell Joseph R. Reichard Roy E. Shupp Baritone Charles T. Fritsch Robert C. Fichter PERSONNEL Alto Daniel Latshaw Harold F. Muffley Angelo Bianco Clarence Putt Cymbals H. Paul Gerhard Snare Drum Henry Sittner, Jr. Ray F. Wahl Samuel M. Shimer Bass Drum Harold H. Hieter Tuba John Miller Winfield Kistler Saxophone LeRoy M. Moyer Harold F. Minnich Ralph A. Herman Franklin B. Bascom Edward F. Barton Piccolo John A. Turtzo Standard Bearers Russel W. Kistler Wilson H. Hartzell T wo Hundred and Seventeen 19 3 2 C I A R L A GLEE CLUB T HE GlEE Club this year certainly has not fallen short of being equal and even surpassing any former Glee Club. Perhaps it has not had as many engagements, but this may be attributed to the fact that the financial depression has afifected many of its patrons. Dr. Marks has that ability of training a group of men into a group of harmonious singers, which the best educated musical audiences have appreciated, and have been lavish in their applause. The success of the Club is largely due to the ability of Dr. Marks in training the members and in his selection of numbers. The members themselves really made the Club. They spent a great deal of time and energy in rehearsals, and all for the “Spirit of Muhlenberg’’ in them. The program was varied and pleasing, catering to the many tastes of its lis- teners. Emmert Colestock was the vocal soloist of the past season. His rich lyrical voice and his pleasing manner of rendition should end Dr. Marks’ worries as to a soloist for the next few years. LeRoi Snyder, the capable manager, and a veteran member of the Club, was again the accompanist as well as the piano soloist. He performed well in all three of his capacities, but perhaps received most praise for his piano solos, which were his own arrangements, and rendered in his own acceptable manner. John N. Ritte r has ably filled the place of violin soloist; he has indeed dis- played the ability of a master by his renditions of the most classical numbers. As usual the “Cardinals” have helped to round out a very fine program. They were directed by Ray Heist, who displayed fine ability. A Glee Club of this type is certainly a credit to any institution, as it shows to the people the talent which is present in the college and it serves as an advertis- ing medium for the school. It has been given very much support, both by the admin- istration and by the student-body. Having functioned since 1892, a period of thirty-nine years, it should continue to exist for many more years. Two Hundred and Eighteen GLEE CLUB Director Student Director Manager Dr. Harold K. Marks Mr. LeRoi E. Snyder.. Mr. LeRoi E. Snyder. PERSONNEL First Tenor Edward L. Barndt Gilbert F. Gatehouse Carl S. Fisher Harry P. Dunlap Milnor P. Kessler First Bass David Kline John Ritter R. Rudolph Scheidt Harry D. Saylor J. Woodi ' ow Savacool David O. Helms. Ernmert Colestock Second Tenor Donald Steinhauer Richard C. Klick Ray K. Heist Samuel M. Shimer Robert E. Brong Russell S. Beazley Second Bass John H. Wagner J. Frederick Gehr Henry A. Lubsen Donald B. Mancke Merwin L. Shelley Harold F. Miller Gerald Jacoby LeRoi E. Snyder, Accompanist Two Hundred and Nineteen 19 3 2 C I A R L A 1931 GLEE CLUB PROGRAM PART ONE “The Cardinal and Gray” Nevin “Jubilate” (Swedish Vesper Hymn) Arr. by Lauder “Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee Bach Glee Club Violin Solo Mr. Ritter “Come To the Fair” Martin “A Song of Winter” Hawley “The Drum” Gibson Glee Club Piano Solo Mr. Snyder “The Winding Road” Spross “The Battle of Jericho” (Negro Spiritual) Bartholomew Glee Club Intermission PART TWO Group of the latest popular numbers The Cardinals “A Surrey Song " Matthews “Knocked ’em in the Old Kent Road” Ingle Glee Club Baritone Solo — “Kashmiri Song” Mr. Colestock “Bridal Chorus” from “The Rose Maiden Cowen “Fair Muhlenberg” Marks “Alma Mater” Kistler Glee Club Two Hundred and Twenty THE CARDINALS T HE GlEE Club orchestra, otherwise known as the “Cardinals,” under the able guidance of “Ray” Heist, was again one of the most popular offerings on the pro- gram this season. They upheld the high standards set by former “Cardinal” or- chestras. Audiences were very generous in their applause and commented favor- ably on the rendition of the numbers. To “Ray” Heist, who is in the main respon- sible, should go considerable credit, as he has produced a real, rhythmic hand. Using “Bye-bye Blues” as a theme song, a very fine effect was produced through- out the rendition of other popular numbers. A special arrangement of “Lonesome Road,” rendered in true “Paul Tremaine” fashion, met the approval of the lis- teners. As only a few of the members will be graduated this year, the orchestra points to a successful season next year. PERSONNEL Ray K. Heist, Jr John Ritter LeRoi E. Snyder George G. Grollman William E. Boone LeRoy M. Moyer Albert H. Neimeyer J. Woodrow Savacool Otto Saaleeld, Jr Paul E. Schantz Carl S. Fisher John H. Miller ...Director, Violin Violin Piano ...Alto Saxophone ...Alto Saxophone Tenor Saxophone Trumpet Trumpet Trombone Banjo Drums Tuba Two Hundred and Twenty-one 19 3 2 C I A R L A DOCTORIZED (Published in Contemporary Verse, and in Harper’s anthology, Best College Verse ) A futuristic student and a modernist prof Were criticising poems and their author they did scoff ; They looked upon the genius with a loathing undisguised ; He wasn’t syndicated and he wasn ' t doctorized. They said he was a faker and a nitwit from release, Because he lacked the honor of a dozen odd degrees ; So they lectured him with knowledge that was dry as Banished Hope, And forced him to remember what is known to them as “dope.” With statistical relations did they fill his flabby ears ; They trimmed his uncut whiskers with some buzzing ’lectric shears Till he had a trim goatee ; then they took him by the hand, And elected him a member of the Educated Band. There’s now no non-conformist in that college, so they say ; They listen to his poetry a dozen times a day ; And each would never dare that beloved poet scoff, The futuristic student nor the modernistic prof. — Ralph Dinger. Two Hundred and Twenty-two HAROk.0 AkPIteo fci p»APf FORENSIC 19 3 2 C I A R L A DEBATING T he third annual international debate, featuring the crack German Federation team, auspiciously opened the 1930-1931 forensic season. A record crowd of both students and townspeople attended the debate, for which a patron list of several hundred was secured by the coach, Arthur T. Gillespie, the managers, and members of the organization. Dean Horn acted as chairman and Dr. P. A. Barba, as interpreter. The question read: “Resolved: That Foreign Indictment of Amer- ican Culture Is Justified.” The affirmative side, upheld by Muhlenberg College, was made up of George M. Berg and Donald V. Hock. The negative side, upheld by the German Universities’ Team, included Hans Juergen Graf Blumenthal (Univ. of Munich) and Herbert Schaumann (Univ. of Berlin). Prof. Daniel W. Hamm, Principal of Allentown High School, served as teller, collecting and tabu- lating the ballots of the audience. The decision was a decisive one in favor of Muhlenberg College. The 1930-1931 season was a most successful one, and thus in keeping with the records of past years. This season the boys hung up a total of nine victories, which splendid record is offset by merely five defeats. Indeed, the only definite reverse suffered this year was at the hands of Villanova College, who thus made up for the double-whipping they received from Muhlenberg the year previous. The outstanding victory of the season was against Lehigh University. The victorv was a dual one and marked the forensic skill of the local squad. A similar performance was duplicated against Ursinus College at the close of the season when both teams won by unanimous decisions. The schedule this year was particularly strenuous, including such teams as the German Student ' s Federation, Dickinson, Ursinus, Lehigh, Villanova, Franklin and Marshall, Haverford and Bates. Extra mention should be made of the season’s highlight — a single against the national champions, Bates College, from Lewiston, Maine, who earned a three to nothing decision here at ’Berg. A record student crowd was in attendance at this affair. Questions this year were : “Resolved : That the Foreign Indictment of Ameri- can Culture Is Justified: That the United States Should Recognize Soviet Russia; and. That All Nations of the World Should Adopt a Policy of Free Trade.” The teams were composed of : Affirmative, Donald V. Hock, captain, Kenneth H. Koch, Henry M. M. Richards and George Berg. Negative, Donald B. Hoff- man, captain, John H. Wagner, Donald B. Mancke, Ray K. Heist and William Lewis. SQUAD Donald V. Hock Donald B. Hoffman Kenneth H. Koch Donald B. Mancke George Berg Henry M. M. Richards John H. Wagner Ray K. Heist, Jr. William Lewis Alton Clauser Two Hundred and Twenty-four DEBATE COUNCIL November December February February February March March March April 10 — Muhlenberg 1 1 — Muhlenberg 5 — Muhlenberg 19 — Muhlenberg 24 — Muhlenberg- 12 — Muhlenberg 19 — Muhlenberg- 26 — Muhlenberg 9 — Muhlenberg- German Student Federation Haverford Villanova Franklin and Marshall Lehigh Ursinus Dickinson Bates Ursinus Arthur T. Gillespie Coach Donald V. Hock Captain Howard F. Kaiser M anager Ralph C. Dinger Assistant Manager Two Hundred and Twenty-five 19 3 2 C I A R L A ORATORY auhlEnbErg College, for twenty years ' ' a member of the Intercollegiate Orato- rical Union, again had a successful year in formal oratory. Thus far she has won eleven firsts, a very remarkable record. Com- peting in a field of four contestants at Muhlenberg College, March 7th, Donald B. Ma ncke, winner of the elimination contest at Muhlenberg, won first place in the Penn- sylvania finals with the oration : ‘‘The Chal- lenge of the Machine Age.” Grove City placed second. The semi-finals for this district of the National Oratorical Contest, of which the above contest was a forerunner, was held on Friday, April 10th, at Center College, Danvile, Kentucky. Donald Mancke repre- sented Muhlenberg, and was in competition with four other collegiate representatives from the University of Detroit, Wooster College (Ohio), Marshall College of West Virginia and Center College of Kentucky. Mr. Mancke placed third. Mr. W. D. Coder, of the English Department, accompanied Mr. Mancke as the faculty representative. Dr. j. D. M. Brown was the coach. Donald B. Mancke During the past nineteen years, since Dr. John D. M. Brown has been coaching the Muhlenberg orators, Muhlenberg has placed first eleven times, second five times and third three times in the Pennsylvania I. O. U. Contest. This certainly speaks very well of Dr. Brown, who has aroused a great deal of outside interest in the forensic art. Mr. Mancke was graduated from the Bethlehem High School in 1927, and was a student at Moravian and Lehigh before he matriculated at Muhlenberg. While here, he has been a member of the debate squad for two years and debated in the majority of inter-collegiate contests which brought Muhlenberg the Conference Debate Cham- pionship last year. Dr. J. D. M. Brown Two Hundred and Twenty-six 19 3 2 C I A R L A INTERCOLLEGIATE ORATORICAL UNION Dack in 1910 when forensic activity be- u came a major part of the collegiate edu- cational 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 ef- forts of a certain few men a union of ora- torical interests of three Pennsylvania insti- tutions was effected. These colleges were Albright, Ursinus and Muhlenberg. The work which this group accomplished at- tracted the attention of leading colleges throughout the East and many sought mem- bership in the organization ; so numerous, indeed, were the requests that the three col- leges decided to limit the organization to Pennsylvania schools. Bucknell University, Franklin and Marshall College, and Gettys- burg were added to the list of three. The names of the combine became “The Penn- sylvania Intercollegiate Oratorical Union.” A short time later Lafayette College was admitted to the union. Monroe Newman A state contest is held yearly and the winner represents the State of Penn- sylvania in the semi-finals. Muhlenberg’s I. O. U. manager this year was Monroe Newman. A great deal of credit must be given this young man for his work in making this year’s state contest the success that it was. Muhlenberg was host to Thiel College, Ursinus College, and Grove City College. Donald B. Mancke, Muhlenberg, was the winner of the State Contest. He spoke on “Modern Youth and the Machine Age.” In the semi-finals held at Center College, Kentucky, Mancke placed third. Since 1910, Muhlenberg College has had a great number of participants in the I. O. U. Contest and the result is that eleven times they have succeeded in gaining first prize ; second prize, six times ; and third prize, three times. Much credit for this splendid record is due Dr. John D. M. Brown, who is also in charge of the annual Junior Oratorical Contests and State Constitutional Contests. Two Huridred and Twenty-seven 19 3 2 C I A R L A THE CYNIC (Scribbled on a postal card in Muhlenberg Field, Sunday afternoon, May 10, 1931) Musing in a grandstand of an empty stadium, I wonder and I ponder for awhile, Will the cheers for heroes, or the jeers of mobs, Mean a thing a hundred years from now? Seated in the classroom of a serious pedant, I wonder and I ponder later on, Will the dearth of intellect, or the lack of retrospect, Mean a thing a hundred years from now? Dreaming with the muses in my book-filled study, I wonder and I ponder once again : Will my skeptic question, or my indigestion, Mean a thing a hundred years from now? —Ralph Dinger Two Hundred and Twenty-eight Harolo Alfred i36wma« FRATERNAL 19 3 2 C I A R L A TAU KAPPA ALPHA 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-Sydney College Hendrix College Illinois College Indiana University Juniata College University of Kentucky Lafayette College Lawrence College Louisiana State University Lynchburg College Miami University Middleburg College University of Mississippi Monmouth College 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 Willamette University William and Mary College Wittenberg College Two Hundred and Thirty TAU KAPPA ALPHA MUHLENBERG CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1926 tau Kappa Aepha, national honorary forensic fraternity, holds a distinct posi- tion on the campus, being the first strictly honor fraternity to be organized at Muhlenberg. Because of Muhlenberg’s consistent success in the field of ora- tory and her steady progress in the field of debating, a chapter was organized in the spring of 1926, through the efiforts of Attorney 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 ora- tory and debating is the essential qualification for membership. A chapter roll of sixty-eight chapters, including colleges and universities, has made Tau Kappa Alpha the second largest organization of its kind in the United States. PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John D. M. Brown Dr. Harry H. Reichard Atty. Arthur T. Gillespie FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Kenneth H. Koch, President Donald V. Hock Donald B. Hoffman, Secretary-Treasurer John H. Wagner George M. Berg Two Hundred and Thirty-one 19 3 2 C I A R L A KAPPA PHI KAPPA Publication — “The Open Book of Kappa Phi Kappa” Colors — Green and White CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Dartmouth College Beta Lafayette College Gamma University of Maine Delta Colby College Epsilon Gettysburg College Zcta Allegheny College Eta Wittenberg College Theta James Millikan University Iota Emory and Henry College Kappa Birmingham-Southern College Lambda University of Pennsylvania Mu Middlebury College Nu Syracuse University Xi Miami University Omicron Washington and Lee Lmiversity Pi College of William and Mary Rho Drake L T niversity Sigma Wake Forest College Tan University of Pittsburgh Upsilon University of Rochester Phi Hamline University Chi N. Y. State College for Teachers Psi Muhlenberg College Alpha Alpha Temple University Alpha Beta Pennsylvania State College Alpha Gamma University of Vermont Alpha Delta Center College Alpha Epsilon Emory University Two Hundred and Thirty-two KAPPA PHI KAPPA PS I CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1927 1 appa Phi Kappa, national professional educational fraternity, has behind it a ' remarkably fine record of achievement throughout the few years it has been established at Muhlenberg. Beginning as a local Educational Club with few mem- bers, under the guidance of Dr. Wright and Prof. Boyer, it was admitted into the national fraternity and now ranks as the most active national professional fra- ternity on the campus. It is the ambition of every prospective teacher to be elected to membership in this fraternity. Due to the steadily increasing size of the Department of Education, only a very small number are able to meet the difficult standard and ac hieve membership. With the interest and enthusiasm manifested in the fraternity it is assured of continued success. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Isaac N. Wright Prof. Carl W. Boyer FRATRES IN COLLEGIO John Nace, President Phares Dinger George Steele, Vice-PresidentCharles Johnson Edwin, Berg, Secretary Charles Nehf, Treasurer George Balthaser George Gernerd Albert Kratzer Denton Kriebel Donald Mock Earle White Ralph Kistler Walter Kuntzelman Daniel Leibensperger Earl Ocksrider John Wagner Conrad Wilker Harvey Gerber John Ritter Samuel Bortel Paul Doepper Harold Hieter William Kistler Alton Rex Edward Barndt John Detweiler Franklin Giltner Donald Hoffman Charles O’Brien Erich Stoeckel T wo Hundred and Thirty-three 19 3 2 C I A R L A PHI SIGMA IOTA LAMBDA CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1928 pm Sigma Iota, national honorary Romance Language fraternity, has the dis- ' tinction of being the first language fraternity to be established on Muhlen- berg’s campus. Lambda chapter was installed at Muhlenberg in the fall of 1928 through the efforts of Dr. Corbiere, head of the Romance Language Depart- ment. The chapter meets once a month at which time a paper is read by one of the members, usually dealing with some phase of the literature of the Latin coun- tries. Interesting discussions follow the reading of these papers. Dr. Corbiere, president of the local chapter, is also Historian of the frater- nity and editor of the News Letter. Because of the high scholastic requirements, demanded for entrance into this fraternity both in romance language work and in other subjects, the group is small and distinctive. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Prof. Walter A. Seaman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Lee A. Graver Russel L. Snyder LeRoi E. Snyder Robert W. Geiger Alan M. Hawman, Jr. Two Hundred and Thirty-four PHI SIGMA IOTA Colors — Gold and White CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Allegheny College Beta Pennsylvania State College Gamma Wooster College Delta Iowa State University Epsilon Drake University Zcta .... Coe College Eta Illinois Wesleyan University Theta Beloit College Iota Lawrence College Kappa Bates College Lambda Muhlenberg College Mu Lake Forest College Nu Morningside College Xi University of South Dakota O micron Colby College Pi DePauw University Rho University of Rochester Sigma Emory University Tau Gettysburg College Two Hundred and Thirty-fiv i 19 3 2 C I A R L A PHI ALPHA THETA KAPPA CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1929 the Kappa Chapter of Phi Alpha Theta was formerly the History Club which . was founded in February of 1926. The rapid strides made by the club cul- minated in the placing of a chapter of Phi Alpha Theta on our campus in 1929. Since that time the organization has made noteworthy progress as one of the scholastic fraternities.. 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 insti- tution, Dr. David Y. Thomas and Dr. Frederick H. Adler, on March 14, 1821. Since that time it has been the expansion policy that only institutions of high collegiate rank shall possess chapters. With this fact in mind Muhlenberg may feel justly proud of its Kappa Chapter. The Fraternity was organized for the purpose of recognizing excellence in the study of history, and to elaborate upon the class room discussion. Special emphasis is placed upon contemporary 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 he 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 “B” at least, and he must display a reasonable interest in student activities. PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Henry R. Mueller Dr. James E. Swain Prof. Joseph S. Jackson FRATRES IN COLLEGIO J. Frederick Gehr Lee Graver Alan Hawman Alfred Kramer Donald Mock Monroe Newman Solon Phillips Ellwood Schlotter Howard Kaiser Kenneth Koch Two Hundred end Thirty-six PH ALPHA THETA Publication — “The News Letter " Colors — Red and Madonna Blue CHAPTER ROLL Alpha University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Beta University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. Gamma University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Delta Florida State College, Tallahassee, Fla. Epsilon University of Illinois, Urbana, 111. Zcta Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Eta Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Texas Theta Denison University, Granville, Ohio Iota Colorado State Teachers College, Greely, Col. Kappa Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Two Hundred and Thirty-seven 19 3 2 C I A R L A OMICRON DELTA KAPPA CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Beta Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Gamma University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. Delta Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. Epsilon University of Richmond, Richmond, Va. Zcta Center College, Danville, Ivy. Eta William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Theta University of Akron, Akron, Ohio Iota University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Kappa Birmingham-Southern College, Birmingham, Ala. Lambda Hampden-Sydney College, Hampden-Sydney, Va. Mn Emory University, Atlanta, Ga. Nu University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ivy. Xi Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. Omicron University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Pi Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Rho Duke University, Durham, N. C. Sigma University of Maryland, College Park, Md. Tau Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio Upsilon Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Phi Southwestern University, Memphis, Tenn. Chi University of South Carolina, Columbia, S. C. Psi Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. Omega Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Alpha Alpha University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Alpha Beta Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa Alpha Gamma University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. Alpha Delta George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Alpha Epsilon Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Alpha Zeta Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Alpha Eta Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Two Hundred and Thirty-eight OMICRON DELTA KAPPA MUHLENBERG ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1930 THE past school term marked the second year of the local Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa on the Muhlenberg campus. It was a busy and eventful year for the group, and one that was attended by an uphill fight to gain the prestige which an organization based on the principles of Omicron Delta Kappa justly deserves. Omicron Delta Kappa is regarded as the foremost national honorary activity fra- ternity in the country, and it maintains its claim to prominence through its stress- ing of the qualities of leadership and the recognition of the merit of worthwhile activity at the various schools where its Circles are located. Its aims are threefold: To recognize a high standard of accomplishment in college activities. To bring together the most representative men in the various lines of college activities, and so create an organization which will mould campus sentiment along constructive lines. To bring the faculty and student body to a closer understanding. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John A. W. Haas Dr. George T. Ettinger Dr. Robert C. Horn Coach George Holstrum Dr. Isaac M. Wright FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Harold Bowman Elmer Gauck Donald Mock John Nace Monroe Newman Le Roi Snyder Henry Ulrich Milton Weiner Charles Nehf Two Hundred and Thirty-nine ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA FOUNDED .930 Publication — “ The Philosoph” Colors- — Madonna Blue and White This growing National Fraternity was organized May 1. 1930, when the Philoso- ' phy Clubs of Muhlenberg and Moravian combined. This gave to Muhlenberg College Alpha Chapter and to Moravian Beta Chapter. During the past year a third chapter was added to the roll. This year the local chapter has devoted its time to the discussion of the book, “Royce’s Spirit of Modern Pbilosophv.” In addition, lecturers prominent in the field of Philosophy were heard. Steps have been taken towards the creation of a scholarship which will be awarded to a mem- ber who has done outstanding work at college so that he may do Graduate work in the field of Philosophy. CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Beta Moravian College, Bethlehem, Pa. Gamma Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pa. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John A. W. Haas Rev. Russell W. Stine Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Donald Rhoads Charles Ruloff Mervin Heller Le Roi Snyder Monroe Newman Le Roy Bond John Ritter Carl Lachenmayer Tadao Kai Jules Roskin Jesse Renninger Donald Mancke Two Hundred and Forty 19 3 2 C I A R L A ALPHA PSI OMEGA FOUNDED 1910 Publication — “The Playbill” Colors — Amber and Moonlight Blue CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Cast Fairmont State College, Fairmont, W. Va Beta Cast Marshall College, Huntingdon, W. Va. Gamma Cast Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Delta Cast Acadia University, Wolfville, N. S., Canada Epsilon Cast Lynchburg College, Lynchburg, Va. Zeta Cast ..Western State College, Gunnison, Col. Eta Cast The College of Idaho, Caldwell, Idaho Theta Cast Missouri Wesleyan College, Cameron, Mo. Iota Cast University of Maryland, College Park, Md. Kappa Cast State Teachers’ College, Denton, Texas Lambda Cast Kentucky Wesleyan College, Winchester, Ky. Mu Cast University of Texas, Austin, Texas Nu Cast Western Union College, LeMars, la. Xi Cast State Teachers’ College, Chico, Cal. Omicron Cast Wilmington College, Wilmington, 0. Pi Cast Wofford College, Spartansburg, S. C. Rhv Cast Lincoln Memorial University, Harrogate, Tenn. Sigma Cast Linfield College, McMinnville, Ore. Tau Cast State Teachers’ College, Cheney, Wash. Upsilon Cast Kansas Wesleyan University, Salina, Kan. Phi Cast Colorado Teachers’ College, Greeley, Col. Chi Cast Buena Vista College, Storm Lake, la. Psi Cast Lindenwood College, St. Charles, Mo. Omega Cast Iowa Wesleyan College, Mt. Pleasant, la. Alpha Alpha Cast Concordia College, Foorhead, Minn. Alpha Beta Cast Coker College, Hartsville, S. C. Alpha Gamma Cast Morningside College, Sioux City, la. Alpha Delta Cast Tarkio College, Tarkio, Mo. Alpha Epsilon Cast.... Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Alpha Zeta Cast Central College, Pella, la. Alpha Eta Cast Minnesota Teachers’ College, Moorhead, Minn. Alpha Theta Cast McKendree College, Lebanon, 111. Alpha Iota Cast Central Wesleyan College, Warrenton, Mo. Alpha Kappa Cast Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Alpha Lambda Cast Wisconsin Teachers’ College, Superior, Wis. Alpha Mu Cast Emory and Henry College, Emory, Va. Alpha Nu Cast Colgate University, Hamilton, N. Y. Alpha Xi Cast Arkansas College. Batesville, Ark. Alpha Omicron Cast State Teachers’ College, Bloomsburg, Pa. Alpha Pi Cast Millsaps College, Jackson College, Va. Alpha Rho Cast Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. Alpha Sigma Cast Fresno State College, Fresno, Cal. Alpha Tau Cast University of Richmond, Richmond, Va. Alpha Upsilon Cast Cotner College, Lincoln, Neb. Alpha Phi Cast Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Alpha Chi Cast Broaddus College, Phillipi, W. Va. Alpha Psi Cast Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Omega Cast Augustana College, Rock Island, 111. Beta Alpha Cast Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Beta Beta Cast Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. Beta Gamma Cast Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Beta Delta Cast jWashington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. Beta Epsilon Cast University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Beta Zeta Cast Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Two Hundred and Forty-one 19 3 2 C I A R L A ALPHA PSI OMEGA GAMMA MU CAST— FOUNDED 1930 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John D. M. Brown Prof. Stephen G. Simpson Prof. Joseph S. Jackson FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Carl P. Lachenmayer, President Monroe F. Newman, Vice-President Harold A. Bowman, Secretary-Treasurer Ralph F. W. Buehler John W. Green wald Paul M. Scholl CUE AND QUILL CLUB OFFICERS Harold A. Bowman Monroe F. Newman Donald V. Hock Carl P. Lachenmayer. Howard F. Kaiser President Vice-President Secretary Business Manager Assistant Business Manager MEMBERS Harold A. Bowman Alfred Kramer Carl P. Lachenmayer Monroe F. Newman Leroy E. Snyder Samuel B. Bortel, Jr. Paul M. Scholl Ralph F. W. Buehler Frederick Fairclough John W. Greenwald Donald V. Hock Howard F. Kaiser Kenneth H. Koch Robert E. Brong Maurice Cream Henry A. Lubsen Joseph Henry Donald B. Mancke Angelo Bianco Carl G. Clayton Alan L. Tucker Gordon S. Feller John S. Hemmerly Wilbur Hemstreet William T. Lewis James McMinn Lester T. Smith FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. John D. M. Brown Prof. Stephen G. Simpson Prof. Joseph S. Jackson Two Hundred and Forty-two ALPHA PSI OMEGA lpha Psi OmKga was organized as an honorary dramatic fraternity for the purpose of providing an honor society for those doing a high standard of work in dramatics, and incidentally through the expansion of Alpha Psi Omega among the colleges of the United States and Canada, to provide a wider fellowship for those interested in the college theatre. The fraternity is not intended to take the place of the regular dramatic club or other producing groups, hut as students qualify, they are rewarded by election to membership in this society. Membership in Alpha Psi Omega is only a recognition of participation in college dramatics. Casts are in nowise urged to undertake active production. Play production is an activity so highly technical that it requires the services of a trained director and all the resources of a large dramatic association organized on the most democratic basis where every member of a student body may have equal opportunity for self-expression. Alpha Psi Omega was successfully petitioned and brought to Muhlenberg solely through the efforts of our Cue and Quill Club. Muhlenberg’s dramatic society was organized in 1904 largely through Dr. John M. Brown, head of the English Department. Three years ago the club was reorganized and for the past seven years has done brilliant work under the leadership of Prof. Stephen G. Simpson. The club will always be remembered for its remarkable productions of “The Mistress of the Inn,” by Carlos Goldini, Ibsen’s “Enemy of the People,” “The Queen’s Husband,” by Robert Sherwood. Robert Keith’s three-act comedy, “The Tightwad,” Kelly’s “The Torch-Bearers,” and this spring’s fascinating comedy, “Her Friend the King.” Two Hundred and Forty-three SIGMA PHI Science clubs at Muhlenberg have never flourished with any great degree of growth. T his group was organized for the purpose of giving the men interested in science an opportunity to discuss the theories and problems of the scientist. Only those men of the B. S. group whose average grade in all departments is “B” are eligible for membership. The organization was not as successful as it might have been during the past year, because of a laxity both in administration and interest. However, it is hoped that in the coming year the club will be rejuvenated by the activity of a few, live-wire, interested members. OFFICERS President Richard Thiede Vice-President Erich Stoeckel Secretary Donald Rhoades Treasurer Charles Nehf MEMBERS Louis Bernstein Erich Stoeckel " Albert Witwer Paul Dreisback Albert Neimeyer Homer Knauss Donald Rhoades Charles Nehf Lawrence Reimert Richard Kocher Richard Thiede Deceased. Two Hundred and Forty-four INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL T he Inter-Fraternity Council, composed of representatives of all the fraternities on the campus, is recognized as one of the most active organizations in the col- lege. Its main objective is to create harmony among the fraternal groups by reg- ulating rushing and dealing with other matters which might lead to discord. The Council also sponsored the Inter- fraternity Ball which was a high light of the social season. This organization has also devoted its efforts toward raising the scholastic standards of the fraternities by awarding the Scholarship Cup each semester to the fraternity having the highest average. OFFICERS First Semester Lester Koder Frederick Bausch, Jr. Kenneth H. Koch Vincent Takacs, Jr. Alpha Tau Omega Denton Quick Henry Ulrich F. Elmer Gauck Phi Epsilon Earl F. Ocksrider Charles Nehf Vincent Takacs Lester Koder President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Delta Theta Frederick Bausch, Jr. Charles O’Brien C. William Kreisher Sigma Lambda Pi Alfred Kramer Jules Roskin Louis Bernstein Philos Harvey Fluck Second Semester Frederick Bausch, Jr. Harold A. Bowman Charles H. Nehf F. Elmer Gauck Phi Kappa Tau Harold A. Bowman John G. Nace Kenneth H. Koch Theta Upsilon Omega Charles Fetter Donald Mock Mervin Heller Le Roy Moyer Two Hundred and Forty- five 19 3 2 C I A R L A THE OLD FRAT FLIVVER Under a spreading campus tree The old frat flivver stands; The Ford, an antique Model T Just meets the f rat’s demands; And the pistons of his puffing motor Are strong as iron bands. His doors are loose and cra cked and bent, He is a rattly can ; His sides are painted and bedecked, He has a buzzing fan ; His life is but a losing race To flee the legal ban. Week in, week out, from morn till night, You can hear his klaxon blow ; You can hear him drag his heavy load With measured heat and slow, Like a donkey dragging the garbage cart When the evening sun is low. And fellows coming back from class Hop in at the open door; They love to feed the gas to him, And hear the engine roar, And catch the breath of flaming youth, That surges in their hearts, galore. Oiling, restarting, sputtering Onward thru life he’s towed; Each morning sees his tank refilled. Each evening bills are owed ; Something attempted, something done, Yet ever another load. Thanks, thanks to thee, our rattly can For the rides that you have brought; At many a frat or sorority ball Our fortunes thou hast wrought, ■And though your tank we filled with gas So gladly was it bought. — Apologies to Longfellow, from R. Dinger, ’32. Two Hundred and Forty-six 19 3 2 C I A R L A ALPHA TAU OMEGA Publication — “The Palm” FOUNDED 1865 Colors — Sky Blue and Old Gold Florida Alpha Omega Georgia Alpha Beta... Georgia Alpha Theta. Georgia Alpha Zeta .... Georgia Beta Iota Michigan Alpha Mu Michigan Beta Kappa. ... Michigan Beta Lambda Michigan Beta Omicron Colorado Gamma Lambda Colorado Delta Eta Colorado Epsilon Alpha. .. Wyoming Gamma Psi 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 Maine Beta Upsilon Maine Gamma Alpha Maine Delta Omega New Hampshire Delta Delta New Hampshire Delta Sigma Vermont Beta Zeta University of Maine Colby College Bowdoin College University of New Hampshire Dartmouth College University of Vermont New York Alpha Omicron New York Beta Theta New York Delta Gamma . New York Delta Mu PROVINCE V St. Lawrence University Cornell University Colgate University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute North Carolina Alpha Delta North Carolina Xi South Carolina Alpha Phi... South Carolina Beta Xi Virginia Beta Virginia Delta Ohio Alpha Nu Ohio Alpha Psi Ohio Beta Eta Ohio Beta Rho Ohio Beta Omega .... Ohio Delta Lambda 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 Kentucky Mu Iota Tennessee Alpha Tan Tennessee Beta Pi Tennessee Beta Tau.. Tennessee Omega Tennessee Pi PROVINCE VIII University of Kentucky Southwestern Presbyterian University .Vanderbilt University Union University University of the South University of Tennessee Two Hundred and Forty-eight 19 3 2 C I A R L A Idaho Delta Tau Montana Delta Xi Oregon Alpha Sigma Oregon Gamma Phi Washington Gamma Chi. Washington Gamma Pi.... PROVINCE IX University of Idaho University of Montana Oregon Agricultural College University of Oregon ....Washington State College ...University of Washington Alabama Alpha Epsilon Alabama Beta Beta Alabama Beta Delta Louisiana Beta Epsilon Mississippi Delta Psi PROVINCE X Alabama Polytechnic Institute Birmingham Southern College University of Alabama Tulane University University of Mississippi Iowa Beta Alpha Iowa Gamma Upsilon. Iowa Delta Beta Iowa Delta Omicron... Missouri Gamma Rlio Missouri Delta Zeta... PROVINCE XI Simpson College Iowa State College University of Iowa Drake University — University of Missouri Washington University PROVINCE XII California Beta Psi California Delta 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 Alpha Iota Pennsylvania Alpha Pi Pennsylvania Rho Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania Gamma Omega. Pennsylvania Delta Pi Pennsylvania Tau I. eland 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 Texas Gamma Eta Texas Delta Epsilon Oklahoma Delta Kappa University of Texas Southern Methodist University University of Oklahoma PROVINCE XVI Massachusetts Beta Gamma Massachusetts Institute of Technology Massachusetts Gamma Beta.. Tufts College Massachusetts Gamma Sigma Worcester Polytechnic Institute Rhode Island Gamma Delta Brown University PROVINCE XVII Indiana Gamma Gamma Indiana Gamma Omicron Indiana Delta Alpha Indiana Delta Rho PROVINCE XVIII . ..Rose Polytechnic Purdue University University of Indiana ...De Pauw University Kansas Delta Theta Kansas State Agricultural College Kansas Gamma Mu University of Kansas Nebraska Gamma Theta University of Nebraska North Dakota Delta Nu University of North Dakota South Dakota Delta Upsilon University of South Dakota ' Two Hundred and Forty-nine 19 3 2 C I A R L A ALPHA TAU. OMEGA PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1881 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Guerney F. Afflerbach Oscar F. Bernheim Prof. Albert C. H. Fasig Dr. Robert C. Horn Prof. Harold K. Marks William S. Ritter Dr. J. Edgar Swain George R. Holstrom FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty-one Harry M. Attig Eugene L. Fitting F. Elmer Gauck Roland F. Hartman Edward C. Landergren, Jr. Conrad R. John A. McCollom, 3rd Paul C. Rausch Charles H. Ruloff Henry Sittner, Jr. M. Henry Ulrich Wilker Nineteen Thirty-two Stanley F. Carney Robert W. Drach Robert W. Geiger Leon I. Godshall Harry A. Hersker, Jr. Howard F. Kaiser David H. Kline George E. Majerc-ik Raymond M. Munsch Denton J. Quick Clifford L. Roehrig Harry D. Saylor R. Rudolph Scheidt Dcnovan D. Sheldon Paul J. Strenge Charles H. Wescoe Samuel L. Bertolet Walter E. Brewer Carl F. Class Robert C. Hor n, Jr. Richard C. Kistler Norman B. Land Nineteen Thirty-three Arthur D. McTighe William V. Nixon James R. Morrison Samuel M. Shimer Harold M. Weiser William P. Wilkinson Wilson H. Abbott Richard W. Raker Herbert C. Foster James Kelly Albert Klotz John T. Metzger Conrad Raker Pledge. Nineteen Thirty-four Lawrence B. Rupp Lester T. Smith Jack Stine Harrison D. Straub Wallace H. Webster, Jr. Earl C. Wintermute George Hendershot Two Hundred a • d Fifty Two Hundred and Fifty-one 19 3 2 C I A R L A PHI KAPPA TAU Publication: “ The Laurel” FOUNDED 1906 Colors: “ Harvard Red and Old Gold CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Beta Ohio University, Athens, Ohio Gamma Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Delta Centre College, Danville, Ky. Epsilon Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio Zeta University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Eta Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Theta Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky. Iota Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Kappa Kentucky State University, Lexington, Ky. Lambda .Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Mu Lawrence College, Appleton, Wis. Nu University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Xi Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. Omicron. Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Pi University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Rho Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. Sigma Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Tau University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan Upsilon Nebraska Wesleyan University, Lincoln, Nebraska Phi Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia Csi North Carolina State College, Raleigh, N. C. Psi University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. Omega University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Alpha Alpha Michigan State College, E. Lansing, Mich. Alpha Beta New York University, New York City, N. Y. Alpha Gamma University of Delaware, Newark, Del. Alpha Delta Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, Ohio Alpha Epsilon. .. Kansas State Agricultural College, Manhattan, Kan. Alpha Zeta Oregon State Agricultural College, Corvallis, Ore. Alpha Eta University of Florida, Gainsville Alpha Theta College of William and Mary, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha lota University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Kappa Washington State College, Pullman, Wash. Alpha Lambda Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Alpha Mu Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio Alpha Nu Iowa State University, Ames, Iowa Alpha Xi West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. Alpha Omicron Lafayette College, Easton, Penna. Alpha Pi University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Alpha Rho Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Sigma. .. Colorado State Agricultural College, Fort Collins, Col. Two Hundred and Fifty-three 1932 CIARLA PHI KAPPA TAU PENNSYLVANIA ETA CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1917 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Isaac M. Wright Dr. Ira F. Zartman Dr. Charles B. Bowman Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman Prof. John V. Shankweiler Rev. Russell W. Stine Dr. Carl W. Boyer FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty-one Harold A. Bowman Tilghman G. Fenstermacher Charles G. Gernerd George M. Gernerd John R. Helwig, Jr. John Albert E. Kratzer John G. Nace ♦Albert H. Neimeyer Charles D. Saul LeRoy E. Snyder H. Wagner Edward L. Barndt Kenneth H. Koch Nineteen Thirty-two Earl W. Miller George B. Repp J. Stanley Smith Nineteen Thirty-three William E. Boone Donald G. Carpenter Edward G. Diehl ♦Charles T. Evanosky Carl S. Fisher James ♦Mervin A. Frantz Gilbert F. Gatehouse Ray K. Heist, Jr. Henry A. Lubsen J. Woodrow Savacool T. Yeager Franklin B. Bascom ♦Emmett Colestoek ♦Cyril S. Hinkle John Hollenbach Nineteen Thirty-four Charles W. Johnson Robert E. Mentzer F. Harvey Reinhard ♦Lester W. Reiter Asa S. Wohlsen ♦Pledge Two Hundred and Fiftyfour Two Hundred and Fifty-five 19 3 2 C I A R L A SIGMA LAMBDA PI Publication — “The Solon” Alpha Delta Phi Theta Beta Rho Mu Zeta Gamma O micron FOUNDED 1916 Colors — Sapphire Blue and Gold CHAPTER ROLL 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 Two Hundred and Fifty-seven 19 3 2 C I A R L A SIGMA LAMBDA PI GAMMA CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1926 FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Harry Batalin Louis X. Bernstein Philip Gesoff Nineteen Thirty-one Alfred Kramer Jules J. Roskin Milton Weiner Morris Efron Nineteen Thirty-two Albert Greenberg Maurice Cream Nineteen Thirty-three Harry Gesoff Lewis Wilker Samuel B. Henken Leon Rosenberg Nineteen Thirty-four Morton I. Silverman ♦Arthur Simensky Albert Weiner ♦Pledge Two Hundred and Fifty-eight Two Hundred and Fifty-nine 19 3 2 C i A R L A THETA UPSILON OMEGA FOUNDED 1924 jICATION — “The Omegan” Colors — Midnight Blue and CHAPTER ROLL Beta Alpha Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Mass. Gamma Alpha Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. Delta Alpha. University of Illinois, Urbana, 111. Epsilon Alpha Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. Zeta Alpha Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. Eta Alpha George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Theta Alpha University of New Hampshire, Durham, N. H. Iota Alpha Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Kappa Alpha Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. Lambda Alpha Westminster College, New Wilmington, Pa. Beta Beta Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Gamma Beta University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Delta Beta Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Epsilon Beta University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Zeta Beta Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111. Two Hundred and Sixty-one 19 3 2 C I A R L A THETA UPSILON OMEGA DELTA BETA CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1928 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Harry H. Reichard Prof. Harold C. Miller FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty-one Phares P. Dinger Thomas R. Fister Mervin A. Heller Charles W. Johnson Denton H. Kriebel S. Donald Mock Ellwood S. Schlotter Roy A. Wertz Earle D. White Nineteen Thirty-two Ralph C. Dinger Paul W. Doepper Charles A. Fetter J. Frederick Gehr Harold L. Goll Willard M. Hausman Warren L. Donald V. Hock Charles H. Hoppes Homer C. Knauss Newton H. Kunkel Erich A. Stoeckel Richard C. Thiede Ziegenfuss Nineteen Thirty-three Ray 0. Bachman Gordon B. Fister William J. Bauer, Jr. Wilmer J. Wolf Charles H. Preston Nineteen Thirty-four Robert H. Dileher Harold E. Everett Herbert Fries Ray C. Held, Jr. James D. Heller Peter Iskerski John Kanyuck Woodrow W. Kistler Willard Kriebel Herman Krooss Willis Kuhns Walter C. Leamon Malcolm C. Parker Russell Powell Charles F. Schaffer Luther Wenner Pledge Two Hundred and Sixty-two Two Hundred and Sixty-three 19 3 2 C I A R L A DELTA THETA FOUNDED 1898 Publication — “Delta Theta Bulletin ” Colors — Purple and Gold FRATER IN FACULTATE Prof. Luther J. Deck FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty-one Frederick R. Bausch, Jr. C. William Kreisher John A. Billman Carl P. Lachenmayer Henry J. Weidner Nineteen Thirty-two Ferdinand E. Palladino Anthony C. Parillo Ralph F. W. Buehler Charles W. O’Brien Nineteen Albert G. Ely Horace N. Heist Michael J. Henry, Jr. Edward F. Judt Neil W. Ward Homer F. Nineteen Frank Bianca Edwin A. Feinour Alfred A. Hacker Thirty-three Albert B. Kunz Roger J. Minner Donald B. Mancke Nevin R. Singer C. Dean Symons Zettlemoyer Thirty-fear John B. Mealey, Jr. Jack R. Requa Lloyd H. Sterner Pledge Two Hundred and Sixty-four T wo Hundred and Sixty -five ' 19 3 2 C I A R L A PHI EPSILON FOUNDED 1919 Publication — “Phi Epsilon Journal ” Colors — Maroon and Gold FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty-one George L. Balthaser Edwin J. Berg George M. Berg Harvey F. Gerber John F. Graham John M. Kleckner LeRoy K. Lauck James M. E. Daniel Leibensperger Charles H. Nehf Earl F. Ocksrider Solon C. Phillips D. Wilbur Ramsay John Ritter William A. Wackernagle Wetherhold Nineteen Carl S. Beck Franklin E. Giltner John M. Greenwald Thirty-two Alan M. Hawman, Jr. Vincent Takacs, Jr. Pierre C. Thomas Nineteen Samuel E. Cooperman William C. Horine James A. Kilpatrick Luther T. Miller John W. Mitchell Thirty-three Alan A. Ritter Otto Saalfeld Paul M. Stoneback John A. Turtzo, Jr. Benjamin Watson Nineteen Thirty-four Angelo Bianco Carl G. Clayton Walbert Grasley James MacMinn Harold F. Miller Russell Nehf John D. Staples, Jr. Ray F. Wahl Pledge Two Hundred and Sixty-six Two Hundred and Sixty-seven 19 3 2 C I A R L A PHILOS CLUB FOUNDED 1926 Publication — “The Philos Journal ” Colors — Blue and Gold FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Harvey 0. Fluck Ralph F. Kistler W. Lester Koder Nineteen Thirty-one ♦Walter A. Kuntzleman Henry A. Lebo Harold Minnich John A. Detweiler John Guenther Harold H. Hieter Nineteen Thirty-two Willard S. Meyers John H. K. Miller LeRoy M. Moyer ♦Robert C. Fichter Nineteen Thirty-three Howard R. Miller Warren S. Smith ♦Frank Capobianco ♦C. Arthur Hensel ♦Robert E. Hoke ♦William T. Hughes Nineteen Thirty-four ♦Russell W. Kistler ♦Roy E. Shupp ♦Harry B. Underwood ♦Armon M. Williams ♦Pledge Two Hundred and Sixty-eight Two Hundred and Sixty-nine 19 3 2 C I A R L A THE PONY AND THE DEAN (Apologies to Dean Ettinger and E. A. Poe) Once upon a Monday dreary, while 1 pondered, weak and weary, O ' er a worthless Latin passage of forgotten lore. While I nodded, gently napping, suddenly there came a tapping, As of someone gently rapping, rapping on the desk before. “ ’Tis Dean Ettinger,” I muttered, “tapping on his desk before; Only this and nothing more.” Ah, distinctly I remember, it was in an Ode of Horace, That I was caught like ne’er before. Eagerly I wished the bell ; vainly did I seek to tell What my pony showed so well, had I but time to him explore, Him whom profs and teachers ever so disgracefully deplore, Nameless here forevermore. And the subtle, sad, uncertain feeling of the dire situation Thrilled me, filled me with fantastic terrors never felt before ; So that now, to still the heating of my heart, I stood repeating, “What might be the conjugation of the verb in sentence four? Oh, ' tis third, how very foolish ! I should have seen that long before, That it is, and nothing more.” Presently my faith grew stronger ; hesitating then no longer, “Sir,” said I, “or Doctor, truly your forgiveness I implore; But the fact is, I was napping, and so gently you came rapping, And so faintly you came tapping, tapping on your desk before, That I scarce was sure I heard you.” Here I gazed up at the doctor; — Sternness there, and nothing more. Unyielding was the Dean appearing ; long I stood there, wondering, fearing, Doubting, dreaming dreams no student ever thought to dream before ; But the silence was unbroken, and the stillness gave no token. And the only words there spoken were the whispered words, “What now?” These I whispered, and the doctor murmured hack the words, “Read thou!” Only this, and nothing more. — Ralph C. Dinger. Two Hundred and Seventy ADVERTISEMENTS ACKNOWLEDGMENT | r is only by the generosity of our advertisers that this edition is made possible. The 1932 Ciarla extends to them our sincere thanks. Let us show our appreciation of the kind support given us by the business men whose advertisements appear in the fol- lowing pages by in turn giving them our patronage and support. Two Hundred and Seventy-three 19 3 2 C I A R L A Index to Advertisers Allender’s Grocery Store 282 Allentown Dairy Co 282 Allentown National Bank 288 Allentown Preparatory School 279 Americus Hotel 295 Arbogast Bastian Co 291 B. F. Schreiter Sons 306 College Store 283 C. R. Harnecl 308 D’Ascenzo Studios 278 DeLong Furniture Co 276 Edwin P. Saeger Co 294 Faust Landis 306 F. Hersh Hardware Co 299 Frank P. Watson, Edkins Thompson 296 Freihofer’s Bakery 309 Garber-Peters Jacoby 296 George L. Weiland Son 299 G. W. Shoemaker Co 307 Hallman Kranzley 307 H. I. Kistler 302 Hill Metal Roofing Co 306 H. John Homan Co 290 Hoch Contracting Co 277 Hotel Allen 294 Hotel Traylor 288 H. Ray Haas Co 294 Hunsicker Co 279 John F. Horn, Jr 295 J. S. Burkholder 299 Ivaeppel Kester 304 Keiper’s Pharmacy 291 Kemmerer Paper Co 295 Koch Brothers Co 285 Two Hundred and Seventy-four 19 3 2 C I A R L A Lehigh Brick Works 304 Lehigh Candy Co 307 Lehigh Valley Transportation Co 307 Lutheran Theological Seminary 289 Mealey Auditorium 302 Merchants-Citizens Bank 303 Mohr’s Bakery 277 M. S. Young Co 297 Muhlenberg College 281 Nineteenth Street Theatre 277 “Only” Cleaners 305 Penn Trust Co 308 Purox Beverages 279 Rabenold Funeral Home 290 Ralph E. Schatz 282 Read-Taylor Co 310 Ruhe Lange 287 Shaffer Bros 306 Shankweiler Lehr 295 Skinner Organ Co 286 Standard Stationery Co 290 Superior Restaurant 309 Supplee Ice Cream 308 Trexler Lumber Co 305 Try-Me Bottling Co 309 United Lutheran Publication House 289 White Studio 298 William H. Desch 294 Wonclerly Funeral Home 305 Wood Doty 302 Zollinger-Harned Co 291 Two Hundred arid Seventy-five DeLONC FURNITURE CO. 1505 Race Street Philadelphia, Pa. Factory — Topton, Pa. 1022 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. 529 Fourth Avenue, New York, N. Y. Two Hundred and Seventy-six t l I i Weste rn Electric Sound Reproduction Four Blocks From Your College COMFORTABLE Home of THE BEST IN TALKING MOTION PICTURE PRODUCTIONS BEAUTIFUL MODERN A number of tourists were looking down the crater of Vesuvius, when an American member of the party said to his companion: " It certainly looks like the infernal regions, doesn ' t it? " " Good gracious! " exclaimed an English lady who heard the remark, " how these Americans do travel! " Parillo — " Pogie, what happened between Rosie and you? " O ' Brien — " Oh, she’s like a poor pinochle hand. " " Tony " — " What do you mean? " " Pogie " — - " She ' s a wonderful queen, but I ' m not the king that has the jack to go with her. " " Does the baby take after his father, Sally? " " Yes indeed! We took his bottle away from him and the little darling tried to creep down the cellar steps. " Female (at baseball game) — " This pitcher, isn ' t he? He hits their bats no boy Takacs certainly is a marvelous matter where they hold them. " HOCH MOHR ' S CONTRACTING COMPANY BAKERY ALLENTOV N, PENNA. 1320 CHEW STREET ALLENTOWN, PENNA. I Two Hundred and Seventy-seven Cfiancel tmnboto = ifluftlettfacrg Chapel Ei)e IB’ Sceti o i£ tutitos tatneb §lass Jflural Becorattons Jllosiatcs; 1604 Summer ls t., 101 atfe £lbe., Pfjtla. i cto Pork Cttp Two Hundred and Seventy-eight ® ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL Struck by the notice, " Iron Sinks " , in a hard- This institution has a continuous history, extend- ware-store window, a wag went inside and re- ing over a period of more than fifty years, and marked that he was perfectly aware of the fact it has been the secondary school of the majority that iron sank. of Muhlenberg students. Alive to the occasion, the smart clerk retali- Prepares for all Colleges and Technical Schools ated: " Yes, and time flies, but wine vaults, sul- phur springs, jam rolls, grass slopes, music stands, FOUR COURSES Niagara Falls, moonlight walks, holiday trips, scandal spreads, rubber tires, the organ stops, Classical Latin Scientific trade returns, and — " Scientific Business But the visitor had bolted. After collecting The School Dormitory and Refectory offer com- his thoughts he returned, and, showing his head fortable living conditions for boarding students at the doorway, shouted, " Watch your head, be- For catalogue and other information address cause marble busts. " IRVIN M. SFf ALTER, Ffead Master ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL © Allentown, Penna. INSIST ON Goll — " Dan, my girl ' s a suicide blonde. " Latshaw — " How come? " PUR-OX " Stones " — ' Dyed by her own hand. " Beverages THE HORLACHER COMPANY Dr. Boyer — " The hand that rocks the cradle rules the world. " Mrs. " Doc. " — " Suppose you rule the world awhile. I ' m tired. " HUNSICKER CO. CIGARS AND Modern Epitaph TOBACCO Went to college, joined the ' leven, Played one game, went to heaven. SMOKERS ' SUPPLIES 17 N. 7th St. Allentown, Pa. Two Hundred and Seventy-nin A FOOTBALL CAME sun % S»J 1 l (As reported by Philander X. Ray, F. O. B., C. O. D.) After wending my way through a rude and jostling assemblage which was slowly passing through the portals into a stadium which greatly resembled the protection of an equine ' s foot, I found my place amid a great throng. A great and mighty shout arose when a number of quaintly-garbed young men appeared on the so-called field, which resembled that household article, the gridiron, I be- lieve. A gentleman, accompanied by several others, all dressed in white shirts and knickers, appeared in the center of the gladiatorial field. A spheroid was placed in position, and one young gentleman, followed by nine others, gave it an impetus with his pedal extremity. I have neglected to mention, in my excitement, that the spheroid was held in vertical position by a prone young gentleman. The flying spheroid, on its downward descent, fell into the arms of a member of the opposing side. He was rudely thrown to the earth by several young gentlemen who grasped his lower limbs. Then an odd feature of the contest ensued. A dance by four young gentle- men began, and ended by one grasping the spheroid and running toward a pair of upright poles. His fate was the same as that of the above young man. Whenever the gentleman in white would grasp the spheroid and walk, either one side or the other would give a mighty cry of dissent, but no one attempted to grasp him or throw him to the ground. This kept up for a period of about an hour. Suddenly a gun-shot was heard, and one side of the stadium became children, leaping, dancing, and snouting. The only interesting features of the contest, as I see it, are the dance per- formed by the four young gentlemen and the savage cries in unison, which are led by cavorting young asses. It is an exhibition of the reversion of primitive. s l s l Barndt — " Beefie thinks he ' s an aviator. " Koch — " Why? " Ed — " Because his mother gave his dad the air. " Prof. Mueller (in history class) — " Mr. Carney, what did the Dutch con- tribute to American life as it is today? " " Smooth " — " Old Dutch Cleanser. " Prof. Zartman — " Mr. Goll, why wouldn ' t our bodies have any weight if there were no gravity? " " Stones " — " Because everything we ' d eat. would come up. " Two Hundred and Eighty s s Muhlenberg College 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 offering courses at night and on Saturday. These courses lead to the several teachers ' certifi- cates and to the college degree. The attendance for 1923-24 was I 104. The Teachers ' College is held for six weeks during the Summer. Summer Session, July 2-August 9. Winter courses open October I, 1931. THE PREPARATORY SCHOOL Prepares young men for any college or university, but chiefly for Muhlenberg College. Situated on the campus in an excellent new, fireproof building. No better college anywhere. John A. W. Haas, D. D., LL. D., President Oscar F. Bernheim, Registrar Isaac M. Wright, Pd. D., Director of Extension Courses Two Hundred and Eighty-one WHOLESOME— NOURISHING— PURE ALLENTOWN DAIRY COMPANY MILK DRINK A QUART EACH DAY Nitt Witt— " A college bred is not a four-years ' loaf. " Student — " I don ' t deserve a zero mark, Professor. " Prof. Deck — " I know it, but that is as low as I am allowed to mark you. " Prof, (in electricity) — " Now, if there is anything you want to know about electricity, ask me or somebody that knows. " Bright One — " I guess we ' ll ask somebody that knows. " Compliments " RENT A CAR " of Better Than Owning One ALLENDER ' S GROCERY STORE RALPH E. SCHATZ 2105 LIBERTY STREET Allentown, Pa. 1010 HAMILTON STREET Dial 22745 Allentown, Two Hundred and Eighty - The College Store IS THE BEST, HANDIEST, AND ONLY PLACE FOR YOUR SHAVING NEEDS PENNANTS : BOOKS : PIPES CANDIES ICE CREAM SODA ANYTHING AT ALL Come in and see the stock We like to serve you Two Hundred and Eighty-three — , MERRY CHRISTMAS!?! Just about this time of the year I sit down at my desk and cudgel my brain in a frantic endeavor to conceive an idea for a Greeting Card. With a bottle of gin at my elbow and Jeanne at my shoulder I feel confident that this year my efforts will be rewarded with a superlative brain-child. I have just taken a good shot of gin. It warms my system, inspires my thought, and disgusts my companion. I feel as though there are no limits to my creative ability at pres- ent. My card will be a sensation. I don ' t really know why I left it for the last minute, but that is the way I do most things anyhow. Jeanne is looking at the bottle apprehensively. She doesn ' t like me to drink. She tells everyone I don ' t drink. As a matter of fact, I don ' t — I freeze it and eat it. Now, just to prove to myself that I have an independent mind ' I am going to take another drink. This is really good ‘gin. Doesn ' t gag. Goes down smooth. Jeanne is really disgusted with me now. She grabs the bottle from me. I struggle, but to no avail. I plead brokenly, incoherently. She lifts the bottle in a frenzy — and downs a good shot of it. Jeanne has scruples. I ' m not really a sot. Truthfully I take a drink only every so often. I have rjust taken a thurd or maybe it ' s a fourth. Card ideas are seedhing through my brain — this y gyn is alll-right. Christmas and New Yeaars are certainly overemphasized. But the stewdents don’t theem to sink so. I a-gree with motht of the thport writers — they build satdiums, put schools around hem and play the payers. They pull in millionths at the gate. Still in all, It’s a game forr the spactectors — the stecpators — the people who watch. Have nother lil drinkee. Jgeane — how bout a pull? A pull — not a pail — ! Thes cart ith gonna bea honny. What thos are sleething thru my haed. I tan dring this hole quaet audd neber quiber an ete-lash. We wett an saw ) show sow thother nihgt had the mosh exelllant seatches in the hole Damn thaeter. Wat a schow . . . Thes carts ara gripe — dithturbing the sactuae ry of our home lookk at me aAckinvg my brains torturred! This jin is wonnerfulll. I ' m fulla of holydaH sprits t ' hell witha card we wisg yieu 3merryie Cristwas $ " hapoey nEw Yrare ' " Dr. Bowman (in Economics class) — " Mr. Greenberg, didn ' t you pay $3.50 for your text? " " Tubby " — " Yes sir. " Dr. Bowman — " Well, you ' re not getting your money ' s worth out of it. " Professional Pianist (in assembly) — " What would you suggest that I play? Rev. Cressman — " I ' d suggest that you play the piano. " Two Hundred and Eighty-four s KOCH BROTHERS ALLENTOWN ' S LEADING CLOTHIERS J FASHIONS FOR YOUNG MEN THAT ARE IN COMPLETE HARMONY WITH THE GOOD TASTE AND FINE SENSIBILITIES OF THE WELL- BRED UNIVERSITY MAN Representing the Leading Clothing Makers of this Country i colC - VA P Two Hundred and Eighty-five snu $ COMPLIMENTS of the SKINNER ORGAN COMPANY Builders of the Egner-Hartzell Memorial Chapel Organ CHURCH ORGAN ARCHITECTS AND BUILDERS RESIDENCE AUDITORIUM UNIVERSITY STUDIO 677 Fifth Ave nue New York. N. Y. FACTORY Boston, Mass. Greenwald — " A rat bit me on the ear while I was sleeping last night and then ate half my cake of soap. " Thomas — " Had to take the taste out of his mouth, I guess. " Dr. Miller — " Which are more destructive, sparrows or worms? ' G. K. — " I don ' t know, I never had sparrows. " Palladino — " I asked her if I could see her home. " Bortel — " What did she say? " " Polly " — She said she ' d send me a picture of it. " A certain member of Dr. Wright ' s Logic class claims to have cross-bred a shepherd dog with a hound. Asked what his aim was, he replied: " The hound instinct causes it to scent the rabbits, and the shepherd instinct causes it to bring them home. " 5 Two Hundred and Eighty-six RUHE LANCE REGISTERED ARCHITECTS 12 NORTH SIXTH STREET " Bv r Mednick — " So Carney was kicked off the squad for breaking training. What did he do? " Barndt — " The coach caught him reading a text-book. " Two Hundred and Eighty-seven £ — ? ESTABLISHED 1855 ALLENTOWN NATIONAL BANK ALLENTOWN, PA. Under Government and State Control — Acts as Executor, Trustee, Guardian, Etc. HOTEL TRAYLOR Catering to Banquets - Luncheons Private Dances DANCING EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT COFFEE SHOPPE DE LUXE Most Modern Dining Room Radio in Every Room Free Parking H. V. Hinkle, Mgr. HERES LOOKIN ATCHA! J L ‘A i 2 Two Hundred and Eighty-eight I C — vSXL ( } (?) 1 The Lutheran Theological Seminary at Philadelphia (MT. AIRY) Faculty of sixteen. One hundred fourteen undergraduates and forty-nine graduate students, 1930-31 Undergraduate courses leading to the degree of B. D. Graduate School in its own building leading to the degree of S. T. M. Library of 36,000 volumes. Sixty-eighth year opens September 22, 1931. Charles M. Jacobs, President Frederic W. Friday, Registrar For catalog and information address the Registrar THE UNITED LUTHERAN PUBLICATION HOUSE PUBLISHERS, PRINTERS AND BOOKSELLERS 1228 SPRUCE STREET Philadelphia, Pa. Two Hundred and Eighty ' nine 5 COMPLIMENTS OF H. JOHN HOMAN COMPANY Contractors tor MUHLENBERG CHAPEL Cherry at 18th Street PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. © RABENOLD FUNERAL HOME ODE TO THE WIND 1 1 6 South Eighth St. i. Allentown, Pa. Across the street the other day, Phone 5754 A naughty breeze came playing, And ruffled high a shortened skirt, Some underwear displaying. 2. Reform has settled on the land, We must not smoke or chew, Nor take a drink nor shake shim, Compliments of Nor watch the burlesque. STANDARD STATIONERY 3. Some naughty things will all be banned, COMPANY And scarce be those who sinned; Yet fervently we raise the wish: Please leave a little wind. ALLENTOWN, PA. 2 Two Hundred and A[mety s s § ARBOCAST BASTIAN CO. MEAT PACKERS and PROVISION DEALERS ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA 5 Before coming to college, Hie+er made the following remark to his " steady " : " Goodby, Rachel; when I come back from college I ' ll probably be kissing you ' n ' everything. " Father — " Just why were you suspended from school? " Detweiler — " Constant interruptions prevented me from studying. " Dad — " Interruptions? In what form? " Johnnie (reminiscently) — " Ah, What forms! " © COMPLIMENTS OF KEIPER ' S PHARMACY 41 NORTH SEVENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. ® Zollinger-Harned Co. THE DEPARTMENT STORE IN THE HEART OF EVERYTHING ALLENTOWN, PA. l Two Hundred and Ninety-one I V THE ROVER BOYS UP NORTH A Wild Ride in an Express Wagon (A mellerdrammer presented by the H.A.M. Actors of Muhlenberg before the Chinese Institute for the Blind) SCENE I (The wide open spaces) Rodney Cholmondley Van Spiffington De Puys+er St. Claire is riding along in his expensive rig, drawn by his faithful rocking-horse, " Onion Bud, " when whom should appear by the roadside but Daphne Horsefeathers, a poor but proud working-girl, on her way to work in the buttonhole factory of Rodney Cholmondley Van Spiffington De Puyster St. Claire ' s father. SCENE II (Same as Scene I) " Fair damsel, " cries Rodney Cholmondley Van Spiffington De Puyster St. Claire, " come ride with me in my chariot to yon Buttonhole factory. " " Thank you, kind sir, " she says. " My pedal extremities, forsooth, are indeed transposed into those uncomfortable creatures known as hot dogs, and I fain would rest them. " " Ha-ha, " he says under his breath, to himself, clandestinely, " the dear child is beleaguered with athlete ' s foot. " SCENE III (Same as Scene II) An evil leer lights up the face of Rodney Cholmondley Van Spiffington De Puy- ster St. Claire as he twirls his navy-blue moustache in a truly villainous manner; and a hollow laugh slides from beneath his crockery teeth. As they drive along their faith- ful steed suddenly develops a carbon knock, and our friend Rod steers him to a shady nook and proceeds to grind his teeth. " Ha! Me proud beauty! " he cries, as he seizes Daphne ' s barrel-like waist. " We are alone at last and you are in my power-r-r. Heh! Heh! " " Unhand me, villain! " cries Daphne. " Is there no one here to protect a de- fenseless maiden? " as she give Rodney Cholmondley Van Spiffington De Puyster St. Claire a sock on the jaw. SCENE IV (Same as Scene III) Seizing her one-man Austin from the pocket of her apron, she essays an escape from the foul fiend who now sneers dizzily at her from the protection of a parasol. A hollow groan struggles from the bottom ot Daphne ' s hip boots as a wheel of her Austin, catching on a grain of sand, is wrenched off; and Rodney Cholmondley Van Spiffington De Puyster St. Claire triumphantly holds aloft a left-handed monkey- wrench. " Fair one, " cries her, " yield to me or I will put you to death ' neath the teeth of yon buzz-saw. " " Never, " chirps our Daphne. " Kill me, base creature, but I will die defying you. " Two Hundred and J [inety-two I 1 THE ROVER BOYS UP NORTH (continued) SCENE V (Same as Scene IV) As Rodney Cholmondley Van Spiffington De Puyster St. Claire moves toward Daphne with evil intent in his heart and a baseball bat in his hand, a new figure bursts upon the scene. It is our hero, Percival Snigglefritz, cow-nurse on his uncle ' s farm, and Daphne ' s sweetheart. " Villain, " cries he, " unhand that maiden ere I change the location of thy pro- boscis, " and placing a protecting arm as far as he could reach around Daphne, he stands her between himself and the vile cad who assails her. " Curses! Hashed! " snarls Rodney Cholmondley Van Spiffington De Puyster St. Claire through his moustache, and drawing forth a wicked-looking sling-shot, he lets fly at Percival with a mislaid bird ' s egg. SCENE VI (Same as Scene V) But our hero is not caught napping, for with a quick motion he draws forth an atomizer and drenches Rodney with a deluge of Listerine. This is too much for Rod- ney Cholmondley Van Spiffington De Puyster St. Claire, and with a baffled curse he slinks away, muttering to himself, " Eeny-meeny-miney-moe. " SCENE VII (The wide open spaces) Then turning to Daphne, who has been a breathless spectator and indeed is quite blue in the face from her breathlessness, Percival cries, " My love, come to me! " With a sigh as of a leaky steam-pipe she comes to him; and as his arms press as much of her as he can hold, her arms slowly creep around his neck and cling tightly. (You see, neither of them has B. O.) Tenderly he kisses her, and there, as the shadows fall with a soft thud, they wan- der hand in hand on fairy feet into — no, not into the sunset, but into the pasture; and the last rays of daylight reveal the happy couple, side by side, milking Percival ' s contented cow. (Curtain comes down with a roll and a cup of coffee.) Takacs — " Why don ' t you train to be a contortionist, Scotty? " The Trainer- — " What for? " Vince — " So you can brush your teeth with your moustache. " Intelligence (as described in an Arizona paper) is the ability on the part of a college comic editor to distinguish between the naughty, the very, very naughty, and the terribly naughty. Will power is the ability to withstand the temptation to print the last type of joke. Two Hundred and Ninety-three X£EJ ' H. RAY HAAS COMPANY Printers anc 1 Publishers Class Catalogues and Annuals Proceedings, Pamphlets and Periodicals CALENDAR MANUFACTURERS 514-528 N. MADISON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. European Plan HOTEL ALLEN ELMER E. HEIMBACH, Mgr. CLUB BREAKFAST MIDDAY LUNCHEON William H. Desch EVENING DINNER Painter and Decorator Allentown, Pennsylvania 1334 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. COURTESY OF THE EDWIN P. SAEGER CO. 1401 TURNER STREET Allentown, Penna. Bell Phone Painter and Decorator of All Muhlenberg College Buildings ® 5 2 Two Hundred and T[inety-four ■ k l SHANKWEILER and LEHR ON THE SQUARE ALLENTOWN, PA. Since 1889 CLOTHES IN THE COLLEGE MANNER PRICES that appeal to the College Man " Doc " Wright — " Mr. Barndt, can you tell me what human nature is? " " Eddie” — - " Yes, sir. It ' s people before they get into society. " " Whitey " Roehrig — " Whoopee! 1 own Hell! " " Major " Majercik — " How ' s that? " " Whitey " — " My girl just gave it to me. " Then there ' s the one about the Scotchman who threw his coat in the river to keep it out of the rain. " FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION " AMERICUS JOHN F. HORN, JR. HOTEL 32 NORTH SIXTH STREET 325 Rooms _ 325 Baths ALLENTOWN, PA. Main Dining Room Grille Room Cafeteria KEMMERER PAPER COMPANY Banquet Hall — Capacity 800 WHOLESALE SCHOOL SUPPLIES Dancing in Ball Room every Wednesday and Saturday evening Steel Filing Cabinets and School Admission 75c Equipment CATERING - ANYTIME - ANYWHERE 355-357 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. V. £ T wo Hundred and Ninety-five ( COMPLIMENTS OF FRANK R. WATSON, EDKINS THOMPSON Could a short-statured Latin teacher be called a little " stiff " because he teaches a dead language? A man ejected from a football game last fall has just collected $1000 dam- ages. He may have been bounced, but he came back strong on the rebound. eyes. " Abe " (to new girl he has just met) — " You have a pair of lovely black The Girl — " So will you in a minute. Here comes my beau. He ' s a pugilist. " L Garber- Peters A POEM (SUMMER) They stood beneath a spreading tree And talked as lovers should; Jacoby And then to seal the compact, he Cut Mabe! on the wood. ICE CREAM (AUTUMN) Next back to town they both have strayed; One day they chanced to meet. And then and there the self-same maid Cut Charlie on the street. ks 2 Two Hundred and J inety-six PHONE 7171 M. S. YOUNG CO HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS ALLENTOWN, PA. Goll (on observing new chapel) — " Aren ' t those flying buttresses pictur- esque? " Scholl — " Buttresses? You ' re silly, boy. Those are pigeons. " Kunkle — " This is not the kind of story your mother should hear. " " His " — " That ' s all right. Mother isn ' t around now. " Then there ' s the one about the batter who was so cross-eyed that when the pitcher tossed to first base three times, he struck out. Latshaw — " How were your grades last semester? " Weber — " Jules Verne. " " Danny Boy " — " What do you mean? " " Paulie " — " Twenty Thousand Leagues under a ' C ' . " i Two Hundred and J inety-seven C7rT C i)(i ESTABLISHED 1888 S l A QUARTER CENTURY OF COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY 220 WEST 42nd STREET NEW YORK Completely Equipped to Render the Highest Quality Craftsmanship and An Expedited Service on Both Personal Portraiture and Photography for College Annuals OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1932 CIARLA " Two Hundred and Ninety-eight F. HERSH HARDWARE CO. Hardware and Sporting Goods of Q uality KODAKS 825 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Dr. Boyer — " Where was the first co-education- al institution founded? " R. Dinger — " In the Garden of Eden. " We disagree with those who say that a col- lege education isn ' t practical. Cheer-leading, for example, is the best possible training for the pro- fession of train announcer. Now we ' d like to know what the boys wore around their necks before the age of flappers? J. Miller — " Did she marry for love or for money? " Bortel — " No, just for a short time. " ? Mrs. J. S. Burkholder Robert L. U. Burkholder J. S. BURKHOLDER FUNERAL DIRECTOR Established 1895 Dial 6807 816 Linden Street ALLENTOWN, PA. COMPLIMENTS OF GEORGE L. WIELAND SON Distributors of Park Tilford Chocolates 216 N. NINTH ST. Two Hundred and 7 [inety-nine 5 Thiede — " Wertz is a kleptomaniac. " Doepper — " What makes you say that?’ " Dick " — He ' s always picking up women. First Cannibal — " The chief has hay-fever. " Second Ditto — " Serves him right. We warned him not to eat that grass widow. " PHYSICS? The potentialities of woman do not seem to be entirely consumed in action and heat. We are interested in a way to develop the dormant with- out a time-waste of going steady; and what has mass got to do with it? I 7i Dean of Women — " Do you smoke? " Cedar Crestian — " No, thank you, I just had one. " Fond Mother — " Be quiet, dear, the sand man is coming. " Modern Child — " Okay, mom, a dollar and I won ' t tell pop. " Sweet Young Thing — " I ' d like to get into the movies, sir. " Movie Director (absent-mindedly) — - " All right, miss, sit right down and take off your things. " " It ' s the little things in life that tell, " said the sweet co-ed, as she yanked the kid brother from under the sofa. Three Hundred ALUMNI NOTES (As found in the " Muhlenberg Weekly " , April 4, 1942) LEHIGH RIVER CONQUERED On March 31 another great record was made for the glory and honor of old Muhlenberg when the treacherous waters of the Lehigh River were con- quered by " Vince " Takacs ( ' 32). Training for weeks under the watchful eye of his coach and manager, " Dank " Giltner ( ' 32), he plunged into the icy wa- ters of the roaring torrent at 7.10 A. M. The crossing took him exactly five hours, sixteen minutes, four and one-half seconds. On his way over, he met " Al " Greenberg ( ' 32) in his trusty little skiff, " Kelly " . In accomplishing this feat, " Vince " received a hand embroidered baseball glove from " Jack " Greenwald ( ' 32), who represented the " Voice of the Lehigh Valley " . When asked if he had encountered any trouble, he replied, " With the exception of dodging several icebergs and a few sharks, everything was rosy. " He has signecT a contract with the Samuel Bortel Motion Picture Corpora- tion. of Follywood. AUTHORS CONVENE A convention of the literati from all sections of the state was held last night at Trainman ' s Hall, Allentown. Donald Hoffman ( ' 32) , speaker of the evening, gave a very spirited address on " What, is the Younger Generation Com- ing Too? " Many noted authors were present, among them Frederick Fair- clo ugh ( ' 32), Rudolph Scheidt ( ' 32). Raymond Munsch ( ' 32), and Harold Hieter (’32). Mr. Scheidt will be remembered as the author of last year ' s best seller, " Hot Dog " , and Mr. Fairclough for his thesis on " What I Like About Allentown Girls " . BUS COLLIDES WITH TAXI Early yesterday afternoon a Quick Taxi, driven by Daniel Latshaw (’32), crashed into one of the Harry Saylor Co. buses, of the Cedar Crest-Muhlenberg Sight Seeing Line. George Grollman (’32), the guide, was calling out the places of interest to the passengers when the taxi swung around a corner and crashed into the bus. The ambulance was called and Harold Artz (’32), Richard Klick ( ' 32), and John Detweiler ( ' 32), occupants of the taxi, were taken to the Allentown Hospital. The bus driver, Harry Hersker (’32), was arrested by offi- cer Charles Fritsch ( ' 32). RADIO FEATURES FOR TONIGHT 7.00 P. M. — " Dream Daddy " , David Kline ( ' 32), will tell the bedtime story en- titled, " She was only the mail-man ' s daughter, but she knew her males " . 7.30 P. M. — Kenneth Koch (’32), tenor, will sing selections from that ever-pop- ular musical show, " She called me a pancake and let me flat " . 7.45 P. M. — Talk, subject to be denounced, by Clifford Roehrig ( ' 32). 8.00 P. M. — Symphonic program by the Little Symphony Orchestra under the personal direction of George Majercik (’32). 9.00 P. M. — Dick Thiede ( 32) and his Nine O ' Clock Night Hawks, with Pete Thomas ( ' 32), crooner. 9.30 P. M. — Organ recital, by Henry Melchoir Muhlenberg Richards ( ' 32). Three Hundred and One COMPLIMENTS OF THE MEALEY AUDITORIUM Prof. Reichard — " John, what is the difference between a hair-dresser and a sculptor? " Detweiler — " A hair-dresser curls up and dyes, a sculptor makes faces and busts. " ESK ME ANUDDER How can an animal be bear when it has a hairy covering? Is a church aisle a bridal-path? If a bully is in a fight, would it be a bullfight? Hart Schaffner Marx Clothing H. 1. KISTLER OPTOMETRIST Schoble Hats JEWELER WOOD DOTY 1025 HAMILTON STREET 637 HAMILTON ST. ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA i i VS Three Hundred and Two YOUR CHANCE Every day some one who has a little money in the bank is stepping into a business of their own. Start an interest-bearing account here today and be prepared when your op- portunity comes. MERCHANTS-CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK and TRUST CO MPANY ALLENTOWN, PA. " The Bank of Real Service " Anthony — " Cleo, this night air is as invigorating as wine, " Cleopatra — " Anthony, I do believe you ' re air-tight. " Our Modern Maidens — " There ' s never a slip ' twixt the dress and the hip. Hawman — " That part of her dress is pretty. " Beck — " Which part? " " Bud " — " The part she has on. " Drach — " Have you ever done any public speaking? " Grollman — " Sure! I once talked over the telephone to a girl in Macungie. Youth — " Say, Dad, I got 73 in history today. " Dad (a golf fiend)— " What ' s par for the course? " Three Hundred and Three srar;-i r ' ® She didn ' t think that she could stand it much longer. The machine was pressing her down and she felt that she must either faint or scream Compliments maddeningly. But of course neither would do any good. Everyone had left her there to torture. If she resorted to the former the agony would of the still be there awaiting her when she " came to. " Life looked very gray, no sympathetic hand was there to soothe her fevered brow in the last mo- LEHIGH BRICK ments. Perspiration was running down her face and the heat became almost unbearable. Finally WORKS a moan escaped her almost unconscious lips. She was able to turn her head a little and saw to her surprise a form approaching in white. " Saint Pepter, " she gasped — and the operator began removing the curlers from Mrs. Calahan ' s $7.50 permanent wave. ® " I would like to purchase some apples for my husband, " said the lady to the grocer. " What kind, madam? " " Er — I d-don ' t suppose you know what kind Eve used, do you? " Do you know her? Not so you would notice it. Well, I didn ' t expect you to leave any marks n her. Barndt — " Have you heard the egg-hen song? " Smith — " No, how does it go? " Eddie — " Kiss me, kiss me, egg-hen. " CHARLES W. KAEPPEL EARL S. KESTER KAEPPEL KESTER ...Realtors... REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS Sixth and Linden Streets Allentown, Pa. Three Hundred and Four Whether You Paint CARDINAL and CRAY Or Any Color Specify DON ' T PUT IT OFF PUT IT ON THE TREXLER LUMBER COMPANY 604 GORDON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Son — " I paid three hundred dollars for a saxophone. " Father — " That ' s too much money to blow in. " Trans-Atlantic Aviator — " Wonder what country we ' re over now? ' Co-pilot — " The atmosphere is close. We must be over Scotland. ' He — " Hey, there ' s no swimming allowed here. " She — " Why didn ' t you tell me before I got undressed? " He — " Well, there ' s no law against that. " THE OnlY Cleaners of Wearing Apparel M. F. LORISH SON Pressing and Repairing For Ladies and Gentlemen 1031 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. 308 N. Fifth St. READING, PA. COMPLIMENTS OF THE WONDERLY FUNERAL HOME Three Hundred and Five Phone 7327 ' BERG ' S FAVORITE TAILOR HILL METAL ROOFING CO. B. F. SCHREITER SONS 124 N. SIXTH ST. Roofing and Sheet Metal Contractors ALLENTOWN, PA Estimates Furnished Our Agents 901 NEW STREET STEINHAUER-HUNT ALLENTOWN, PA. (In the Dormitories) SHAFFER BROS. Home-Dressed FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS Stalls: 28-29-30 Market House Bethlehem, S. Side Market: 149 N. 7th St., Allentown Telephone 2-3840 COOPERSBURG, PA. Cups, Medals, Trophies For All Athletic Events FAUST LANDES Jewelers 728 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. The Muhlenberg Real Estate Boom Is On! ! Three Hundred and Six Buses for private parties, athletic team trips, and class study. They ' ll take you anywhere LEHIGH VALLEY TRANSPORTATION COMPANY P. P. L. BUILDING THE WILD RIDE The band struck up, the gong sounded, and we were off! Ted rode a sleek brown mare with gentle eyes and a sure, speedy gait, while I hung to my fiery black steed. His eyes were blazing and he pounded ahead, leaving Ted and his mare far behind. But the mount ' s spirit waned and the brown horse was up again. Forward leaped the black horse, annoyed by the persistent calm mare at his hoofs. We were neck and neck on the last round. I bent down, whispering promises of sugar to my ebony mount if he would but take a final spurt. He was not winded for his breath was as even as when he started, and his flank was still dry. He dashed for the final yard in answer to my plea. Ah — the music stopped and I had won the race on the merry-go-round! A gold-digger had died and all her worldly possessions, including a parrot, were being auc- G. W. SHOEMAKER CO. Druggists 1901 ALLEN STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. ALLENTOWN, PA. tioned off. " What am I offered for this beautiful bird? " said the auctioneer. " One bean, " bid a bystander. " Two buck, " roared another. " Make it five, daddy, " croaked the parrot, " and I ' ll give you a kiss. " 2 HALLMAN KRANZLEY Manufacturers of BUTTER CHEESE EAST GREENVILLE, PA. s COMPLIMENTS of the LEHIGH CANDY COMPANY i i (s Three Hundred and Seven RICHER AND BETTER rSUPPLEE 1 0 ICE CRJiAAS. ■ ' oJufricme { j A PRODUCT OF NATIONAL DAIRY SERVED FROM OUR NEW ALLENTOWN BRANCH CALL 2-1689 315 GORDON STREET SUMMER EMPLOYMENT WANTED — Strong-arm man to turn over beach-bathers when they are brown on one side. Prof. Zartman — " Scheldt, what is work? " " Rudy " — " Haven ' t the slightest idea. " Prof. Merkle — " The examination questions are now at the printers. Are there any questions to be asked? " Beck — " Who ' s the printer? " PENN TRUST COMPANY Under Government and State Control Acts as Executor, Trustee, Guardian, Etc. Corner EIGHTH and HAMILTON STREETS C. R. HARNED Refined Pennsylvania Petroleum Gasoline and Motor Oils 1717-25 LIBERTY STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. $ l Three Hundred and Eight COMPLIMENTS OF THE SUPERIOR RESTAURANT ALLENTOWN ' S NEWEST AND FINEST RESTAURANT P20 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. SUCCESS The operation for the rejuvenation of youth has been performed on the seventy-year-old pa- tient. As he began to come out from under the influence of the ether, he begins to weep bitterly. A find faced nurse bends over him. " Don ' t be distressed, " she says comfortingly. " The operation is a complete success in every detail. When you leave here you ' ll be feeling ever so many years younger. " But the old man only continues to wail, the tears rolling down his cheeks and losing them- selves in his white whiskers. " Don ' t cry, " pleads the nurse. " The pain you feel now will soon pass away. " I ' m not crying because of the pain, explains the disconsolate one between his racking sobs. " I ' m afraid I ' ll be late to school. " I don ' t mind if my girl friend eats Steaks that cost a dollar And I don ' t care if she smears Lipstick on my collar. I don ' t mind the way she talks And always flirts But the thing that gripes my soul Is her long skirts. COMPLIMENTS of A FRIEND When Folks Speak of Bread They Say FREIHOFER ' S FINE BREAD DRINK TRY-ME BEVERAGES Demand the Genuine in This Bottle A Flavor for Every Taste TRY-ME BOTTLING CO. ALLENTOWN, PA. Three Hundred and l ine Our entire organization joins in extending thanks to the Schools and Colleges whom we are serving and have served in the past. Their number has increased from year to year, making this, 1931, our banner year, with almost IOO staffs having placed their contracts and confidence with us. DESIGNING plus ENGRAVING plus PRINTING equals UnJiyiJeJ ResponsiLi lity Read-Taylo v Baltimore Our proposal and 164 page book " Engraving Suggestions " will be sent you upon receipt of specifications. Three Hundred and Ten ♦ ♦♦ AUTOGRAPHS ♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ AUTOGRAPHS ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦ AUTOGRAPHS ♦♦♦ AUTOGRAPHS ♦ ♦♦ AUTOGRAPHS ♦ ♦♦ SIXTY-FOURTH COMMENCEMENT OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALLENTOWN, PA. AUDITORIU A ALLENTOWN HIGH SCHOOL MONDAY, JUNE 1 NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE 3 ! ' AD SIC BY KLiNGLER ' S MUNICIPAL ORCHESTRA ORDER OF EXERCISES MUSIC Now thank we all our God With heart and hands and voices. Who wondrous things hath done, In whom His word rejoices; Who, from our mother’s arms. Hath blessed us on our way With countless gifts of love. And still is ours today. PRAYER MUSIC SALUTATORY VALEDICTORY Russell L. Snyder - LeRoy E. Snyder MUSIC ADDRESS - - Prof. William Lyon Phelps, Yale University MUSIC CONFERRING OF DEGREES - - - By the President ALMA MATER ANNOUNCEMENTS BENEDICTION Praise God from Whom all blessings flew; Praise Him all creatures here below; Praise Him above ye Heavenly hest; Praise Father, Son and Holy Ghcst. FINAL HONORS (Highest Standing for Four Years) Leroy ' E. Snyder Russell L. Snyder SENIOR HONORS Paul F. Dreisbach, Pmland F. Hartman, Jesse B. Renninger George W. Webb, Jr., Charles H. Gerhart, Alfred Kramer Donald G. Rhoads, Walter A. Wirth EXTENSION SCHOOL HONORS Edna M. Allen, Mabel O. Weisley, Sadie G. Weisley CLASS ROLL ARTS GEORGE L. BALTHASER Shoemakersville RALPH BENDER Allentown EDWIN J. BERG Northampton GEORGE M. BERG Northampton LEROY M. BOND Hamburg JOHN C. DRIES Strausstown RAUL W. FATZINGBR Allentown LAWSON J. FINK Albany EUGENE L, FITTING Quakertown WILLIAM C. FULMER Bethlehem FORREST E. GOTTHARDT Allentown JOHN F. GRAHAM Allentown DOROTHY PAULINE HARTMAN Allentown M ERVIN A. HEILLBR, JR Reading RALPH F. KISiTLER Wanamakers JOHN M. KLECKNER Summit Hill WARREIN L. KODIER Perkasie CARL P. LACHBNMAYER Norristown LEROY K. LAUCK Robesonia S. DONALD MOCK West Lawn LUTHER P. MUELLER Philadelphia MONROE FISHER NEWMAN Allentown EARL F. OCKSRIDER Reading CARROL G. PARKS Allentown SOLON C. PHILLIPS Mohrsville MORRIS H. PUSiHINSKY Allentown JESSE B. RENNINGBR Boyertown MARY CATHERINE ROTH Allentown CHARLES H. RULOFF Allentown JOHN H. WAGNER Lehighton ROY A. WERTZ Frackville EARLE D. WHITE Frackville SCIENCE HARRY G. BATALIN Philadelphia FREDERICK R. BAUSCH, JR Allentown LOUIS BERNSTEIN New York, N. Y. HAROLD A. BOWMAN Allentown ANTHONY CAPIUT I Allendale, N. J. PH AREI 3 F. DINGER Reinholds ROY R. DOHNEiR Pine Grove PAUL F. DREISBACH Allentown THOMAS R FI3TER Brein ' !gsville HARVEY F. GERBER Summit Hill LEE A. GRAVER Allentown JOHN R. HELWIG, JR Allentown RICHARD F. K OCHER Allentown ALBERT KRATZER Emaus E. D. LBIBEINSPEBGBR Summit Hill JOHN C. NACE SellerSville CHARLES H. NEHF Allentown ALBERT H. NEIMEYER Emaus DONALD G. RHOADS Allentown JULIUS ROiSKIN New York, N Y HENRY SlITTNER, JR Philadelphia M. HENRY ULRICH Jenkintown JAMES VATANA Nesquehoning GEORGE W. WEBB, JR Bethlehem CLASS ROLL — Continued H. J. WEIDNER Allentown JAMES C. WHETHERHOLD Allentown CONRAD R. WILKER Allentown WALTER A. WURTH Allentown PHILOSOPHY EDNA M. ALLEN Allentown LOUISE M. ANGLE Allentown ANNA G. ARFMAN Allentown HARRY M. ATTTG Renovo ANNA HELEN BAUM Hazleton JEROME A. BEIDBLMAN Bethlehem CATHERINE N. CHUBB Reading ROBERT H. DEIILY Bethlehem ERNEST A. EINiCKE Hazleton ELLIS A. EVANS ' Slatington T. GEORGE FENSTERMACIIER Allentown HARVEY O. FLUCK Quakertown ELMER F. GAUCK Trenton, N. J. CHARLES H. GERHART Allentown GEORGE M. GEIRNBRD Lehighton PHILIP GESOFF Allentown ROLAND F. HARTMAN.. Allentown RALPH A. HERMAN j Danielsville CHARLES W. JOHNSON Pennsburg TADAO KAI Kumamoto, Japan HILDA RUTH KLINE Allentown RUTH MARGARET KOCH Hazleton ALFRED KRAMER Allentown DENTON KRIEBBL New Tripoli WALTER A. KUNTZELMAN Tower City EDWARD C. LANDERGREN West Orange, N. j. HENRY A. LEBO Tower City JOHN A. MeCOLiLUM, III Allentown ESTHER M. MOSER Reading DONALD W. RAMSAY Reading PAUL C. RAUSCH Allentown MAUDE JULIA RULOFF Allentown ELLWOOD S ' . SiCHLOTTER Bethlehem ROSA ELIZABETH SCOTT Easton ARLINE K. SHOLLENBERGER Reading LEROY E. SINYDER Reading RUSSELL L. SNYDER New Tripoli GEORGE A. STEELE Philadelphia RALPH STRUBLE Sellersville MILTON WETNER Newark, N. J. MABEL WEISLEY Allentown SADIE G. WEISLEY Allentown MARVIN O. WERLEY Slatington .


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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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