Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) - Class of 1933 Page 1 of 372
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Show Hide text for 1933 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1933 volume: “ AN EPIC OF COLLEGE LIFE “Behold in me for this hour Troy risen from her ashes. My people are your people and the past is not . . . What is life but fantasy? In dreams, per- chance, we find the reason for living. Dream with me for this hour, Aeneas, and be happy.” Gertrude Atherton: Dido a mqmh SQ1.H B]0[a □ B]0[j3 □ SDH □ C opyright 1932 WARREN S. SMITH Editor-in-Chief ■C: DONALD C. SCHLOTTER Business Manager H»noLO Bo- D Q iJlHfGJlHigiBllJSll HNBlHHI lHP 0 The Nineteen Hundred Thirty-three CIARLA m n m o m Published by The Junior Class of Muhlenberg College ALLENTOWN, PA. Volume Forty-one HlBIHElBllHIlBllHllHllHBJHlglHllHIglBigiiaiElBliigilBlijB Foreword The Doric Greek theme, besides being full of possibilities in its use in the yearbook of a liberal arts college, represents an attempt to lift the work out of the realistic and modern into the fantastic heights of the epic — through the magic means of Greek temples, Greek gods, and Greek quotations. As the critical eye will observe, we omitted, in our desire to make this volume a living memorial, such things as crumbled temples and armless statues, at- tempting rather to re-create the effect of the on- ginal Doric, with all the simplicity that the word implies. To this end, then, Mr. Bowman’s splendid light-and-dark line pen sketches; and to this end the general structure of the book. It is needless to say that the editors realize that they have not actually created a great epic, but, in many respects, just another college year- book. We have only the sincere hope that our stu- dent public will derive from our classic attempt at least something of the fascination which we who have worked on it have experienced. Contents Dedication page six Invocation page nine Book One, The College page thirteen Book Two, The Classes .... page fifty-three Book Three, Athletics . . page one hundred fifty-three Book Four, The Calendar . page two hundred thirteen Book Five, Organizations, page two hundred twenty-one Book Six, Features page three hundred one Book Seven, Advertisements, page three hundred eleven Printing and Binding by The Kutztown Publishing Co., Kutztown, Pa. Engraving by The Canton Engraving Co., Canton, Ohio Photography by White Studio, New York Covers by S. K. Smith Co., Chicago, 111. Sketches on pages 7, 19-33, and 37 by Hitchcock of Canton Engraving Co. All other art work by Harold A. Bowman Poetry in Invocation by Warren S. Smith General Criticisms by Dr. R. R. Fritch, Prof. S. G. Simpson, and Mr. H. A. Benfer Dedication Because he has made live through the spontaneity and force of his pre- sentations and through his vibrant personality the literary gems of all ages: And because he, as an appreciator, has created a finer appreciation of Drama, Poetry, The Novel, and Belle Lettres, this “Epic of College Life” is dedicated to STEPHEN G. SIMPSON Professor of English Muhlenberg College INVOCATION Out of the past that is losf under countie® a f of niins ’ it Rises, feke nxsst froa- the sea wh. m uk vm wake all thi t tovn slumber .. One little cloudlet of ssptake, which, .rising through mi ruber «;s$ a;, ■- Bringing the odors of -years ?,jt were crowded with, wand’ringa h- rote. Rises persistently still, and or ia , hnd • t? way to the present. All that remains o£ the glory that once w»% the theme of the poet- Poets whose songs uould hold breath! the mobs in the marker . ( Athens? All iimt remains? U this all? from the source of til?? ancients, May we but feel the. presence of ruat h- spi ration etfomal Rising with beauty yet m tl has pee little cloudlet of imoitel m uuc 01 uic past uiai is lost under countless ages of ruins, Rises, like mist from the sea when the Sun wakes all things from slumber, One little cloudlet of smoke, which, rising through numberless ages, Bringing the odors of years that were crowded with wand’rings heroic, Rises persistently still, and at last finds its way to the present. All that remains of the glory that once was the theme of the poets — Poets whose songs could hold breathless the mobs in the market of Athens? All that remains? Is this all? Yes — but, from the source of the ancients, May we but feel the presence of that in- spiration etherial Rising with beauty yet, in that one litde cloudlet of smoke! Muse — you who breathed in the tale of the wrathful but noble Achilles Sounds of the clamor of war and the whirl- ing wheels of the chariot, Bringing the dieties down from their mount to compete in the combat, Till, ’mid the flames of their homes, the Trojans surrendered their city: Guide of Odysseus’ prow through waters forever adventurous, Ending at last on the shore where the Ithacan wife waited weaving: Scholarly Muse of the West — who gave to the god-like Aeneas Dutiful purpose to find for his people a home on the Tiber — Purpose so firm that the beauties of Dido herself could not hold him Far from his goal — across silvery seas from that land of the sunset. ..Sway, [ r Muse — who enabled that sightless bard to see more than the seeing, Taking him through the forbidden boundar- ies of hell and of heaven, Making his pages blaze with the fiery swords of Jehovah, Causing his phrases to burn in the sulphur- ous flames of Inferno: Muse, though we offer no tale that compares with these songs of the ancients, Though we can sing not of heroes — permit us to dream. Breathe on the fire of the past the breath of the waters of Lethe! Thus may the smoke that arises erase all our thoughts of the present, Leaving us — just for a while — timeless among the immortals; Leaving us heroes or gods on the shores of the Mediterranean. I BOOK ONE THE COLLEGE ZEUS-THE RADIANT LIGHT OF HEAVEN “Goddess submit; nor dare our will withstand, But dread the power of this avenging hand: The united strength of all the Gods above In vain resists the omnipotence of Jove.” Iliad — Book 1 THE CAMPUS ADMINISTRATION THE CAMPUS NEPTUNE RISING FROM THE SEA Far in the bay his shining palace stands, Eternal frame! not raised by mortal hands : This having reach ' d, his brass-hoof ' d steeds he reins. Fleet as the ivinds, and deck ' d with golden manes. — Iliad — Book XIII. ’ 1 $? ' $- mSSm iVWtMm He , it ' zo, from zone to zone, Guides through the boundless sky thy certain flight , In the long way that I must tread alone JVill lead my steps aright. -William Cullen Bryant Through wood and stream and field and hill and ocean, J quickening life from the Earth’s heart has burst, Js it has ever done, with change and motion. — Percy Bysshe Shelley mfmimmfwm We wmmm ifc: $ m wm WXmimKmSm Lord, thou hast been our duelling place in all generations. -Psalm cx X ' J MJA84- ■ What is life if, full of care, JV e have no time to stand and stare. No time to stand beneath the boughs And stare as long as sheep or cows. No time to see when woods we pass, Where squirrels hide their nuts in grass. ' ■% tfwm, v % , . ■ W • ' o vi t i s i i • Vt U iKfcU 0 Sltth OK V?Ui is vso mU i KaVt oi smh oVl .i ' JJO ' i 10 sU l» Ho Ito MfcU ViwVw ,ua s soj v.koou? mAus vt o sm oVv !ii lUift tivU iVjis itarttu i vnA v W e:ir G Y viaH maujiW — ■ " Where the quiet-colored end of evening smiles miles and miles. — Robert Browning ADMINISTRATION ACHiLLES BEFORE AGAMEMNON " Hence shall thou prove my m ight, and curse the hour Thou stood’ st a rival of imperial power; And hence, to all our hosts it shall be known, That kings ate subjects to the gods alone.” Iliad — Book I 1933 CIARLA Board of Trustees T erm 1933 Expires Mr. Frank D. Bittner Allentown 1933 Reuben J. Butz, Esq., LL.D. Allentown 1934 Rev. F. K. Fretz, Ph.D., D.D. Easton 1933 D. D. Fritch, D.D. Macungie 1933 Rev. George Gebert, D.D. Earn aqua 1932 Rev. A. C. R. Keiter Lebanon 1932 Rev. C. E. Kistler, D.D. Reading 1934 Mr. Oliver N. Clauss Allentown 1934 Mr. Sidney R. Kepner Pott st own 1932 James F. Henninger, Esq. Allentown 1932 Mr. Harry I. Koch Allentown 1932 R. B. Klotz, M.D. Allentown 1933 Mr. John J. Kutz Reading 1933 E. W. Miller, Esq. Lebanon 1932 Mr. E. Clarence Miller, LL.D. Philadel phia 1934 Mr. Chas. F. Mosser Allentown 1933 Mr. George K. Mosser Trexlertown 1934 Ralph H. Schatz, Esq. Allentown 1934 George F. Seiberling, M.D. Allentown 1934 Howard S. Seip, D.D.S. Allentown 1933 John E. Snyder, Esq. Hershey 1933 Hon. H. J. Steele, LL.D. Easton 1934 Gen. Harry C. Trexler, LL.D. Allentown 1934 J. A. Trexler, M.D. Lehigh ton 1932 Rev. S. G. Trexler, D.D. New York City 1932 Mr. Peter S. Trumbower Nazareth 1932 Rev. L. Domer Ulrich, D.D. Wilkes-Barre 1933 Rev. Frank M. Urich, D.D. Philadelphia 1932 Rev. J. H. Waidelich, D.D. Sellersville 1934 Col. E. M. Young Allentown Deceased. Thirty -six 1933 CIARLA I Rev. John A. W. Haas, D.D., LL.D. President; Professor of Philosophy and Religion Born at Philadelphia, Pa., August 31, 1862. Prepared at Parochial School, Zion ' s Church and Protestant Episcopal Academy; A. B., Uni- versity 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 Pennsylvania, 1914; LL.D., Au- gustana College, 1917 ; LL.D., Gettysburg College, 1922. Graduate work, University of Leipsic, 1887-88, Lourth president of Muhlenberg College, 1904. Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa. Member of Author’s Club, London. TTTTTTTTnfn Thirty-seven Illlllllllllll 19 3 3 CIARLA George T. Ettinger, Ph.D., Litt.D. Dean Emeritus ; Professor of Latin Language and Literature Born at Allentown, Pa., November 8, I860. Prepared at Private School, and the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A.B., (Valedictorian), Muhlenberg College, 1880. A.M., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1883. Principal of the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College, 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 Col- lege, 1920. Member of the National Institute of Social Sciences, American Philological Association and the Archaelogical Institute of America. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Gamma Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa, and other Societies. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 It I T hirty -eight 3 1 9 3 3 C I A R I. A Robert C. Horn, Ph.D., Litt.D. Dean; Mosser-Keck Professor of Greek Language and Literature Born at Charleston, S. C., September 12, 1881. Prepared at Charleston high school. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1900. A.M., Har- vard University, 1904. A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1903. Ph.D., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1926. Litt.D., Muhlenberg College, 1922. Graduate work, Johns Hopkins University, 1900-01 ; Harvard Univer- sity, 1903-04, 1907-08, 1919; University of Pennsylvania, 1925-26. Professor of Greek Language and Literature, 1904 Assistant to the President, 1922-30. Dean, 1930. Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Tau Omega. I lllllllllllill J I Thirty-nine 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A r 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 Pro- fessor of Natural and Applied Sciences, Muhlen- berg College, 1885-99. Ph.D., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1894. Professor of Mathematics and As- tronomy 1897-1924. D.D., Muhlenberg College, 1920. Robert R. Fritsch, D.D. Professor of English Bible and Religion Born at Allentown, Pa., September 10, 1879. Pre- pared at Alle ntown 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 Pennsylvania, 1910-13. Instructor of Greek, 1907-08. Instructor of Modern Fan- guages, 1908-15. Instructor in Religion and Ger- man, 1915-21. Professor of English Bible and Religion, 1921. Travel in Europe, Syria, Pales- tine and Egypt, 1927-28-30. Stephen G. Simpson, A.M. Librarian; Professor of English Born at Easton, Pa., May 4, 1874. Prepared at South Easton High School. A.B., Lafayette Col- lege, 1896. A.M., Lafayette College, 1899. Gradu- ate work, Columbia University, Summers 1903- 04-05. Instructor in English, 1911-14. Elected Assistant Professor, 1914. Elected Professor. Phi Beta Kappa, Member National Editorial Associa- tion, Association of Teachers of College Journal- ism, Alpha Psi Omega. Forty 1933 CIARLA llllllllllllll John D. M. Brown, Litt.D. Professor of English Born at Lebanon, Pa., December 2, 1883. Prepared at Lebanon High chool. A.B., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1906. Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1910. Litt.D., Wittenberg College, 1922. Graduate work, University of Grenoble, Summer, 1914; University of Pennsylvania 1926-28. Instructor in English, 1912. Elected Assistant Professor, 1915. Elected Professor, 1920. Tau 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 Col- lege, 1909. M.S., Muhlenberg College, 1910. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania, 1925- 26-27. Instructor in Chemistry, 1913. Elected Pro- fessor, 1920. Professor of Geology, 1926. Alpha Tau 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.C., Alfred University, 1904. Pd.M., New York University, 1914. Pd.D., New York University, 1 9 1 6. Elected Professor 1917. Phi Delta Kappa; Kappa Phi Kappa; Ex- Grand President, Phi ' Kappa Tau ; Omicron Delta Kappa. Found in " Who’s Who.” Member Allen- town Board of Education. Forty-one imiiiiimii 19 3 3 C I A R L A Henry R. Mueller, Ph.D. Professor of History Born at Marietta, Pa., July 21, 1887. Prepared at Lancaster High School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1909- A.M., Columbia University; 1915. Ph.D., Columbia University, 1922. Graduate work, Columbia University, 1914-17; The Sorbonne, 1919. Elected Professor of History, 1920. Preston A. Barba, Ph.D. Professor of G dr man Born at Bethlehem, Pa., April 7, 1883. Prepared at Allentown High School and Bethlehem Pre- paratory School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1906. A.M., Yale University, 1907. Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1911- Graduate work, Yale Uni- versity, 1906-07; University of Pennsylvania, 1908-11; Heidelberg University, 1909; University of Berlin, 1911-12; University of Geottingen, 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. Prepared at Lehighton High School. A.B., Northwestern College, 1896. B.D., Drew University, 1900. A.M., Northwestern College, 1903. Graduate work, University of Wisconsin, Summer, 1910; University of Chicago, Summers, 1913 and 1914; University of Pittsburgh, Summer, 1922. Elected Professor of Economics and Sociology, 1922. Phi Kappa Tau. Pi Gamma Mu. 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A llllllllllllll Harry Hess Reichard, Ph.D. Professo ' r of German Born at Lower Saucon, Pa., August 27, 1878. Pre- pared at Oley Academy, Reading, Pa. A.B., Lafayette College, 1901. A.M., Lafayette College, 1906. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1911. Graduate work at University of Marburg, 1903; Johns Hopkins University, 1908-11. Elected Pro- fessor of German, 1925. Theta Upsilon Omega. Tau Kappa Alpha. Anthony S. Corbiere, Ph.D. Professor of Romance Languages Born at Nice, France, March 8, 1892. Ph.D., Muhlenberg College, 1920. A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1923. Ph.D., University of Penn- sylvania, 1927. Graduate work, Columbia Uni- versity, 1920-21; University of Pennsylvania, 1921-25; Centro de Estudio Historicos, Madrid, 1925. The Sorbonne, Summer, 1926. Phi Kappa Sigma. Sigma Delta Chi, and Associated Univer- sity Players. President of Lambda Chapter, Phi Sigma Iota. Mentioned in " Who’s Who in American Education. ' ’ Editor, " News Letters,” Phi Sigma Iota; Historian. Luther J. Deck, A.M. Professor of Mathematics Born at Hamburg, Pa., February lC 18 9. Pre- pared at Hamburg High School. Aliy Muhlen- berg College, 1920. A.M. fclniyejjfilyof Pennsyl- vania, 1925. Graduate wooH University of Penn- sylvania, Summer, 021,v23-24. Instructor of Mathematics and PhAaLes, 1921. Elected Professor of Matherryatics, U 2p| Delta Theta and Pi Mu EpsUon. jpy fKer, Muhlenberg Alumni Associa- Forty-three 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A George H. Brandes, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry Born at Oswego, N. Y., April 10, 1895. Prepared at Oswego High School. B.Chem., Cornell Uni- versity, 1918. Ph.D., Cornell University, 1925. Professor of Chemistry, 1926. Sigma 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. Prepared at Johnson City High School, N. Y. B.S., Colgate University, 1921. Ph.D., Cornell University, 1926. Graduate work, Cornell University. Professor of Chemistry, 1927. Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Xi. Roland Franklin Hartman, B.S. Instructor in Business Administration Born at Allentown, Pa., April 7, 1906. Prepared at Allentown High School. B.S. in Business Ad- ministration, Lehigh University, 1928. Ph.B., Muhlenberg College, 1931. Graduate work, Uni- versity of Lehigh, 1931-32. Instructor in Business Administration, 1931. Alpha Tau Omega. Kappa Phi Kappa. Forty -jour 19 3 3 C I A R L A Harold K. Marks, A.B,, Mus.D. Professor of Music Born at Emaus, Pa., May 12, 1886. Prepared at Allentown High School. A.B., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1907. Mus. D., Muhlenberg College, 1930. Instructor in Music, 1913. Elected Professor of Music, 1920. Alpha Tau Omega. John V. Shankweiler, Ph.D. Born at Huff’s Church, Pa., July 22, 1894. Pre- pared at Longswamp High School, and Keystone State Normal School. B.S., Muhlenberg College 1921. A.M., Cornell University, 1927. Ph.D., Cornell University, 1931. Instructor in Biology, 1921. Elected Professor, 1928. Phi Kappa Tau. Joseph S. Jackson, A.M. Instructor in History Born at Liverpool, England, September 22, 1899- Prepared at Davenport High School. A.B., Iowa University, 1923. A.M., Iowa University, 1924. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania, 1925- 26. Instructor in History, 1926. Forty-five 19 3 3 R L A Carl Wright Boyer, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Education Born at Mt. Carmel, Pa., November 26, 1897. Prepared at Keystone State Normal School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1923. A.M., New York Uni- versity, 1924. Graduate work, New York Uni- versity, 1924-29. Ph.D., New York University, 1930. 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; Co- lumbia University, 1925-26. Instructor in Ro- mance Languages, 1926. Phi Sigma Iota. Russel W. Stine, A.M. Assistant Professor of Religion and Philosophy Born at Lebanon, Pa., October 28, 1899. Pre- pared at Allentown High School. A.B., Muhlen- berg College, 1922. A.M., University of Pennsyl- vania, 1924. B.D., Mt. Airy Seminary, 1927. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania, 1924- 28. Instructor in Religion and Philosophy, 1927. Elected Professor, 1931. Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Kappa Alpha. Forty -six 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Truman L. Koehler, A.M. Instructor in Mathematics Bom at Bethlehem, Pa., August 3, 1903. Pre- pared at Bethlehem High School. B.S., Muhlen- berg College, 1924. A.M., University of Pennsyl- vania, 1930. Graduate work, University of Penn- sylvania, 1927-32. 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, and West Chester State Normal School. B.S., Haverford College, 1921. A.M., Haverford College, 1928. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania, 1929-30. In- structor in English, 1927. Ephraim B. Everitt, A.M. Instructor in English Bom at St. Mary’s, Md., December 19, 1902. A. B., Penn State, 1925. A.M., Penn State, 1928. In- structor in English, 1928. 11(11111111111 Forty-seven K llllllllllllll 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A .1 r 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 Bi- ology, Bucknell University, 1920. M.S., in Bi- ology, Bucknell University, 1921. Graduate work, University of Chicago, Summers, 1924-27, 1929. Assistant Professor, 1929. Chi Beta Phi. Theta Upsilon Omega. Ira F. Zartman, Ph.D. Professor of Physics Born at Lancaster, Pa., December 18, 1899. Pre- pared at Lititz High School. B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1923. M.S., New York University, 1925. Ph.D., University of California, 1930. Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Tau. Thomas M. Brown, B.S. Instructor in Physics and Mathematics Born at Columbus, Georgia, 1897. Prepared at George School, Bucks County, Pa. B.S., in Elec- trical Engineering, University of Michigan, 1925. Attended George Washington University, 1929- 30. Graduate work, University of Michigan, Sum- mer, 1931. Instructor in Physics and Mathematics, 1931. Forty-eight Illlllllllllll 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A 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., Indiana Univer- sity, 1922. Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1926. Instructor in History, 1925. Elected pro- fessor, 1926. Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Alpha Theta. Harry A. Benfer, A.M. Registrar Born at Lock Haven, Pa., October 24, 1895. Pre- pared at York High School. A.B., Albright Col- lege, 1915. A.M., Albright College, 1916. Coach of Athletics, 1925-29. Registrar, 1930. John Charles Rausch, D.D. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Born at Philadelphia, Pa., June 21, 1867. Pre- pared at Allentown High School. A. B., Muhlen- berg College, 1890. Mt. Airy Theological Sem- inary, 1893. D.D., Muhlenberg College, 1915. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, 1924. 1 Forty-nine immiimii 1933 CIA II LA MS. 11 Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman Chaplain Born at Weatherly, Pa., October 28, 1889. Pre- pared at White Haven High School, and Allen- town Preparatory School. A.B., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1913. Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1916. A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1926. Graduate work, Columbia University, 1920; University of Pennsylvania, 1920-21, 1923-26. Instructor in History, 1919-20. Instructor in Sociology, 1920- 21. Instructor in Religion, 1921, 1928. Student Pastor, 1926. Phi Kappa Tau. Arthur T. Gillespie B.S. Coach of Debating Born at Allentown, Pa., October 13, 1901. Pre- pared at Allentown High School. B.S., in Eco- nomics, University of Pennsylvania, 1924. Gradu- ate work, University of Pennsylvania, 1926-28. Instructor in English and History, 1924-25. Coach of Debating, 1924. Delta Sigma Rho, Tau Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Phi. William S. Ritter, B.S. Physical Director Born at Allentown, Pa., May 17, 1892. Prepared at Allentown High School and Allentown Pre- paratory School. B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1916. Coach of Athletics, 1919-21. Physical Director, 1919. Alpha Tau Omega. Fifty G I A R L A llllllllllllll 19 3 3 George R. Holstrom, B.S. Coach of Athletics Born at Superior, Wis., April 27, 1898. Prepared at Superior Normal School. B.S., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1923. Coach of Freshman Athletics, 1923- 28. Coach of Athletics, 1929. Alpha Tau Omega. Guerney F. Afflerbach, M.S. Graduate Manager of Athletics Born at Bedminster, Pa., November 29, 1891. Prepared at Quakertown High School and Wil- liamson Trade School. Ph.B., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1916. M.S., Muhlenberg College, 1919- In- structor in Natural and Applied Sciences, 1919- 21. Graduate 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 of Muhlenberg College. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1892. Elect- ed Treasurer and Registrar, 1907. Elected Secre- tary, 1919. Alpha Tau Omega. p iffy-one 1 BOOK TWO THE CLASSES THE COUNCIL OF THE GODS And now Olympus’ shining gates unfold; The Gods, with Jove, assume their thrones of gold. Iliad — Book IV SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN SCHOOL OF EDUCATION SENIORS HECTOR’S FAREWELL TO ANDROMACHE " Me glory summons to the martial scene, The field of combat is the sphere for men. Where heroes war, the foremost place I claim, The first in danger as the first in fame.” Iliad — Book VI 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Message from the President of the Senior Class I F THERE is one time in his life when a man is a sentimentalist, it is at his graduation from college. We, as Seniors, have, at the time of this writing, but one month until we are to experience that climax of our years at Muhlenberg. They were very short years. They were filled with light-hearted gayety that only can be found at colleges like our own. They were filled with pleasant companionship and brotherhood. We have lived in a society nearer to our ideal than we shall probably ever find elsewhere. But they were intense years. They represent night after night of midnight oil ; weeks crowded with social functions; the fulfillment of our obligations to our fellow- students. In short, they represent the moulding of our character — a process in the com- pletion of an individual. Our departure will leave a vacancy in class offices, Student Body offices, and other roles of importance on the campus. It will be up to our successors, the Juniors, to fill these to the best of their ability. Our hope is that we have done this phase of our work well and have made it as easy as possible for those who succeed us. And we must not fail to pause, in passing, to wish next year’s Seniors as fine and enjoyable a Senior year as we have ourselves experienced. The time is almost come to say " thank you and good bye’’ to Muhlenberg, and to everyone who is part of Muhlenberg — the faculty, our friends, and fraternity brothers. But when our names are called to receive the reward for our efforts, we shall not call our college career a thing of the past and forget it. Besides whatever knowledge we have accumulated here, we shall carry away with us memories which will never dim, and a determination to be what our Alma Mater would have us be. Franklin E. Giltner, President. Fifty-eight 1933 CIARLA llllllllllllll pJ Senior Class Officers First Semester President Robert W. Geiger Vice-President Franklin E. Giltner Secretary Paul W. Doepper Treasurer Richard C. Thiede Monitor Samuel B. Bortel, Jr. Second Semester President Franklin E. Giltner Vice-President Charles A. Fetter Secretary Paul W. Doepper Treasurer Richard C. Thiede Monitor Samuel B. Bortel, Jr. Class Colors Red and White Class Flower American Beauty Rose m Fifty -nine 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Senior Class History FRESHMAN YEAR O N September eleventh of 1928 the largest class ever to enter the walls of " Fair Muhlenberg’’ could be seen streaming into the old " Ad " Building to attend the first function of its college career. Every one of us was enveloped in that " traditional fog” which is so characteristic of all incoming freshmen. When, on September fourteenth, the opening day of College, Frosh regulations went into effect, we adopted them with a smile and set out in our earnest resolution to make real, honest-to-goodness college men. In the first of the Soph-Frosh scraps, the Pole-fight, our indomitable spirit brought us a hard-earned victory over the Sophs. But in the next three scraps, our traditional enemies were victorious and our hopes of using the upper rear steps to the " Ad” Build- ing were blasted. We were not discouraged by our defeats but bent our efforts toward greater and more important achievements. We first resolved to publish a calendar that would surpass any previous Frosh Calendar, and were highly successful in carrying out the resolution. We cannot pass over our Freshman year without pointing out the honors attained by our Frosh football team. Their brilliant record of six victories in seven games played brought them recognition as the Conference Frosh champs. SOPHOMORE YEAR When we returned to college the following fall we found a job cut out for us — to put the Freshmen in their places. This task, however, was soon interrupted by the class scraps, in which the Freshmen were victorious because of our lack of organization. We were greatly dismayed at the Freshmen’s success in downing us in the " Tug-o’-war” and the Water-fight, the latter having been among the scraps for the first time this year. Since these two victories constituted the majority which the Frosh needed in order to use the rear steps to the " Ad” Building, the third fight, the annual Soph J Frosh football game was discontinued. These defeats made us even more determined to show the Fresh- men their humble position. But we found a great deal of consolation in the knowledge that our class was well represented in all the college activities, and that no class could surpass us in contributing fame and honor to our Alma Mater. Six of this year’s lettermen in football were of the class of ’32, and we were quite as well represented on the basketball floor. Thus we feel that we have been accomplishing our earnest aim and desire, to make Muhlenberg more important in the collegiate world. JUNIOR YEAR In September of 1930 we returned to college in a new role, which carried with it additional cares and dignity — the role of upperclassmen. We missed the traditional scraps Sixty 1933 CIARLA and banquets but we immediately started to adapt ourselves to the prevailing conditions. Matters such as the Ciarla publication and the Junior Prom required our concentrated attention. Our Junior Prom was a gala affair. We danced to the strains of Ted Brownagle’s orchestra under the mellow lights of the Americus Hotel, and everyone, including those members of the Senior, Sophomore, and Freshman classes who were present, had a wonderful time. Our Ciarla, too, was second to none. SENIOR YEAR September, 1931, saw us making the fall trek back to college for the last time. We had to put our shoulders to the wheel and work industriously to attain the Bachelor degrees we had set out in pursuit of four years before. Our last year saw the members of our class taking the lead in all of the extra- curricular and athletic activities of the college. The recent tradition of the Senior Ball was followed and the Casa Loma orchestra and the general success of the affair left a mark for other classes to aim at. We have progressed at Muhlenberg. Muhlenberg has done great things for us. And now that we are leaving our Alma Mater, may we continue our progress, and may the Class of ’32 shed fame and glory on Muhlenberg College! Sixty one 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Senior Statistics Haroi.d E. Artz Elizabathville, Pa. A. B. Edward L. Barndt, i K t Sellersville, Pa. Ph.B.; O. D. K. Secretary (4); Kappa Phi Kappa President (3, 4); M. C. A. (2, 3, 4), President (4); Inter-fraternity Council (3, 4); Ciarla Staff (3); College Choir (4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Baseball squad (1, 2, 3); Class President (3); Junior Prom Committee. Carl Smith Beck, e k n Reading, Pa. Ph.B.; Secretary of Class (2, 3); Freshman Basketball Manager (4). Ernest C. Bitting Ringtown, Pa. Ph.B. Ernest J. Bitling, i t ft Pennsburg, Pa. Ph.B. Samuel B. Bortel, Jr. Philadelphia, Pa. Ph.B.; Kappa Phi Kappa (3), Treasurer (4); Vice-President Student Body (4); Vice-Presi- dent Student Council (4); Junior Prom Chairman (3); Vigilance Committee Chairman (2); Chairman Freshman Tribunal (4); Assistant Business Manager of Ciarla (3); Freshman Sports and Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Member " M " Club (4); Class officer 4 years; Glee Club and Choir (1, 2, 3) ; Cue and Quill Club (1, 2, 3). Stanley F. Carney, a t 12 Easton, Pa. Ph.B.; Kappa Phi Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity " M " Club; Co-Captain Basketball; Treasurer " M” Club (4). John A. Detweiler, Philos Quakertown, Pa. B. S.; Kappa Phi Kappa, Secretary; Science Club, Secretary (4) ; Student Council (4) ; Freshman Dance Committee; Intramurals; Commons; Business Manager Weekly (1, 2). Paul W. Doepper, 6 T ft Kew Gardens, L. I., N. Y. A. B.; German Club (1, 2, 3, 4); President of Club (4); Weekly Editorial Staff (2, 3, 4); Kappa Phi Kappa (3, 4); Secretary of Senior Class for Life. Robert W. Drach, a t ft Baltimore, Md. Ph.B.; Varsity Baseball Manager (3); Advertising Manager Ciarla (3); Business Manager Weekly (4); M. B. A. (3, 4), Secretary (4); Tennis (2), Manager (4); Varsity " M " Club (4); O. D. K. (4); Managerial Board (3). Morris Efron, i e ii Allentown, Pa. B. S.; Vigilance Committee (2); M. B. A. (3, 4); Junior Prom; Senior Ball; Treasurer Student Body; Treasurer of Inter-Fraternity Council; Student Council (4). Frederick Fairclough Hughestown, Pa. A.B.; Ministerial Club; Debating (2); Dramatic Club (3, 4); College " Y” Club (3. 4); Chapel Choir (4); M. B. A. (4); Alpha Kappa Alpha. Sixty -two 1933 C1ARLA Charles A. Fetter, e T n Atlantic City, N. J. Ph.B.; Inter-Fraternity Council (3, 4); German Club (2, 3, 4) ; Vice-President Class (4); Alpha Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta; Intra-Mural Sports; Weekly Staff (1, 2); Chairman Awards Committee; Chairman Cap and Gown Committee. Brent E. Findon Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. Earl L. Frantz Coplay, Pa. A.B.; German Club (1, 2, 3). Theodore C. Fritsch Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Alpha Kappa Alpha (4); Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4); German Club (3, 4); Manager Tennis (3); Chapel Choir (4); Ministerial Club; Ciarla (3). J. Frederick Gehr, e t si Bethlehem, Pa. A.B.; Glee Club (2, 3) ; Chapel Choir (3, 4) ; Class President (3) ; Phi Alpha Theta (3, 4) ; Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4) . Robert W. Geiger, a t a Norristown, Pa. A. B.; Track (1, 2, 3); " M” Club; Football (1, 2); Phi Sigma Iota. Franklin E. Giltner, e K n Tamaqua, Pa. B. S.; Student Council; Kappa Phi Kappa; Baseball (1, 2, 3); Football (1, 2, 3); Varsity " M” Club; A. A. Representative; Intra-Mural Basketball. Leon I. Godshall, A t Royersford, Pa. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Track (I, 2, 3). EIarold L. Goll, G T n Shillington, Pa. B.S.; Pre-Med. Club (4); Intra-Mural Sports (3, 4). Albert Greenberg, i e n Philadelphia, Pa. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2, 3); Vice-President Varsity " M " Club (4); Inter-Fraternity Council (4) ; M. B. A. (4). John William Greenwald, 0 K N Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Alpha Psi Omega; M. B. A. (4); M. C. A. (3, 4); Varsity " M” Club (4); Football Manager (4); Secretary of Mask and Dagger Club (4). George G. Grollman Easton, Pa. A. B.; Business Manager 1932 Ciarla; Associate Head Cheerleader; Glee Club Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Romance Language Club; Track (1, 2, 3); Band (1). John J. Guenther, Philos Reading, Pa. Ph.B.; German Club. Willard W. Hausenan, e T 12 Lehighton, Pa. B. S.; Kappa Phi Kappa; Pre-Med. Society. iimmmii Sixty-three 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A Alan M. Hawman, Jr., 0 K N Reading, Pa. A. B.; Football (1); Class President (2); Editor-in-Chief 1932 Ciarla; Junior Prom Com- mittee (3); Manager Freshman Track (3); Phi Sigma Iota (3, 4), Treasurer (4); Phi Alpha Theta (3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer (4); German Club (4); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3). David O. Helms Bethlehem, Pa. B. S.; Pre-Medical; Band (4); German Club (1, 2); Glee Club (3); Choir (4); Pre-Medical Society (4). Harry A. Hersker, Jr., A t fi West Hazleton, Pa. Ph.B. ; Freshman Basketball; Intra-Mural Sports; Class Historian; Kappa Phi Kappa. Harold H. Hieter, Philos Topton, Pa. B.S.; Junior Prom Committee (3); Vigilance Committee (2); Band (3); German Club; Inter- Fraternity Council (3, 4); Chairman Inter-Fraternity Ball. Donald V. Hock, 0 T si Catasauqua, Pa. Ph.B.; Debating Captain (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Oratory Manager (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Dramatics (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Tau Kappa Alpha; Alpha Phi Omicron ; Omega Delta Kappa. Donald B. Hoffman Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Weekly (1, 2); Junior Associate (3), Editor-in-Chief (4); Varsity Debating (1, 2, 3, 4); M. C. A. (2, 3), Secretary (4); Tau Kappa Alpha (2, 3), Secretary-Treasurer (4); Kappa Phi Kappa (3, 4); Phi Alpha Theta (3), Vice-President (4); National Treasurer 1931-1933; Assistant Editor Ciarla (3). Charles Hoppes, 0 t 12 Leh ' ighton, Pa. Ph.B. Howard Frederick Kaiser, a t 12 Kew Gardens, N. Y. Ph.B.; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Theta, Vice-President (3), President (4); Assistant Track Manager (2); Varsity Track Manager (3); Assistant Debating Manager (2); Romance Language Club (1); Debating Manager (3); Muhlenberg Business Associa- tion (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (4); Managerial Board (3); Muhlenberg Christian Association (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (4); Assistant Advertising Manager 1932 Ciarla; Weekly (1, 2, 3, 4), Associate Business Manager (4); Cap and Gown Committee (4); Cue and Quill Club (2). John D. Keener Reading, Pa. A. B.; German Club (2, 3), President (4); Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Band (1). William G. Kistler New Tripoli, Pa. B. S.; Kappa Phi Kappa (3, 4); German Club (4). Richard C. Klick Kutzrown, Pa. A. B.; Literature Club (1); Freshman Debating; Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Weekly (1, 2); Glee Club (3); Chapel Choir (4); Associate Editor of Ciarla (3); Der Deutsche Verein (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4); Alpha Kappa Alpha (4); Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4), President (4); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3). David W. Kline, a t n Topton, Pa. B. S.; Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Choir (4). Sixty-four 1933 CIARLA iimiimmi Homer C. Knauss, 9 T a Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Weekly (1, 2); German Club (2); Chapel Choir (3, 4); Alpha Kappa Alpha, Treas- urer (4); Sigma Phi (2). Kenneth H. Koch, 4 k t Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Student Body President (4); Omicron Delta Kappa (4); Phi Alpha Theta (3, 4); Tau Kappa Alpha (3, 4), President (4); Debating Squad (1, 2, 3, 4); Intercollegiate Ora- torical Union Representative; Student Council (3, 4), President (4); Inter-Fraternity Council (3, 4); Associate Editor 1932 Ciarla; Class Vice-President (1, 2). Newton H. Kunkel, e T n Tamaqua, R. D. 1, Pa. B.S.; Football (1); Manager Scrubs (2), Assistant (3); Frosh Manager (4). Daniel Latshaw Dornsife, Pa: A.B.; Band (2, 3, 4); German Club, Vice-President; M. B. A.; Ministerial Club; Student Council. George E. Majercik, a t Q Binghamton, N. Y. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2, 3, 4), All Eastern and all American Honorary Mention (3); Track (1, 2, 3, 4), Record — -220 yard dash (3), 100 yard dash Central Penn and Middle Atlantic; President Omicron Delta Kappa; Chairman Senior Ball; " M " Club, President (3); Class President (1). Donald Bell Mancke Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B.; Muhlenberg I. O. U. (1st place), Pennsylvania I. O. U. (1st place), Eastern Sectional I. O. U. (3rd place) 1931; Debating (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (2, 3); Chapel Choir (3, 4) J Cue and Quill (2, 3, 4); Mask and Dagger (4), President (4); Alpha Kappa Alpha; Tau Kappa Alpha; Omicron Delta Kappa. Willard S. Meyers, Philos Hudson, N. Y. Ph.B.; Weekly (2); Football (1). Earl W. Miller, i K T Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B.; Baseball (2, 3). John H. K. Miller, Philos Frankford, Philadelphia, Pa. A. B.; Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager (3, 4); C Y Club; Ministerial Club; Chapel Choir; Usher’s Association; M. C. A. (3, 4), Vice-President (4); Ciarla Staff (3); The Cardinals (3, 4). LeRoy M. Moyer, Philos Blooming Glen, Pa. B. S.; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Cardinals (1, 3); Secretary of Class (2); Inter-Fraternity Council (3, 4); Treasurer Pre-Medical Society (4). Raymond M. Munsch, A t tt New London, Conn. Ph.B.; Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Relay Team (2, 3); Omicron Delta Kappa; M. B. A. (2, 3, 4), President (4), Secretary (3); Class Secretary (3); Head Cheerleader; " M” Club; Literary Club (1); Manager of Debating (4). Charles W. O’Brien, a e Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Inter-Fraternity Council. imiiiiimii 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A 10 [ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Ferdinand E. Palladino, a e Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4); Varsity " M " Club (2, 3, 4), President Varsity " M " Club (4); Student Council; Inter-Fraternity Council, Omicron Delta Kappa; Junior Prom Dance Committee; Senior Ball Dance Committee; Proctor. Denton J. Quick, a t h Newton, N. J. Football (1, 2); Basketball and Track; M. B. A.; Inter-Fraternity Council; Associate Editor Ciarla 1932; " M " Club. Lawrence J. Reimert Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Science Club (2, 3, 4), President (4); German Club (2); Alpha Kappa Alpha, Vice-President (4); Student Assistant in Physics (3, 4). George B. Repp, 4 k t Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Kappa Phi Kappa. Alton W. Rex Slatington, Route 2, Pa. B.S.; Kappa Phi Kappa; Professional Educational (3, 4); German Club (2, 3, 4); Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Assistant Director (4); German Club Orchestra (3, 4). Henry M. M. Richards Lebanon, Pa. A. B.; Track (1, 2, 4); Debating (3, 4); Cue and Quill Club (1); Philosophy Club (3); Band (3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Chapel Choir (4); Pledge Phi Alpha Theta (4); Pledge Tau Kappa Alpha (3). Clifford L. Roehrig, A t n Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; M. B. A.; Varsity Tennis (2, 3, 4); Scrub Football Manager (2); Freshman Basket- ball; Varsity " M” Club. Charles D. Saul, i k t Kutztown, Pa. B. S.; Basketball (1, 2). Harry D. Saylor, A t H Royersford, Pa. A. B.; Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Choir (4). Paul Schantz, Jr. Allentown, Pa. B. S.; Band (4) ; Glee Club (3) ; Dramatics (3) ; German Club ( 1 ) ; Glee Club Orchestra (3). Rudolf R. Scheidt, A t fi Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Literary Club (1); Junior Prom Committee; Weekly (1, 2); Pre-Medical Society (4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3) ; Chapel Choir (4). Sheron A. A. Schmoyer Allentown, Pa. B.S. Paul Miller Scholl Pittsburgh, Pa. A.B.; Alpha Psi Omega (3, 4); Weekly (l); Ministerial Club; Cue and Quill (1, 2, 3); Ciarla Staff ' 31. Donovan Sheldon, a t n Franklin, N. J. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1); M. B. A. (2, 3, 4). Sixty -six 1933 CIARLA Paul H. Shover Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Science Club; Kappa Phi Kappa; German Club (1, 2); Chapel Choir; M. C. A. Harold A. Siegel A.B.; Kappa Phi Kappa; M. B. A.; German Club (1, 2, 3). J. Stanley Smith, 4 k t Ph.B. Merlin Stauffer Saylorsburg, Pa. Sellersville, Pa. Ringtown, Pa. Ph.B.; Varsity " M” Club; German Club (2, 3); Baseball (2). Donald LeRoy Steinhausr Kingston, Pa. A.B.; Student Council (3, 4); Chapel Choir (4); Muhlenberg Christian Association (3, 4); Ministerial Club; Glee Club (2, 3); Alpha Kappa Alpha. Erich A. Stoeckel, 9 T n Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Drum Major, Band (2, 3, 4); Kappa Phi Kappa (3, 4); German Club (1, 2); Science Club (2, 3, 4); Freshman Football (1); Ciarla Staff (3). Paul J. Strenge, a t tt A.B.; M. B. A.; Varsity Basketball Manager (3). Albany, N. Y. Vincent Takacs, Jr., e K n Martins Creek, Pa. B.S.; Varsity " M” Club; Baseball (X, 2, 3); Intra-Mural Basketball; Pan Hellenic Council. Richard Conrad Thiede, 0 t n Camden, N. J. B.S.; Science Club (4); Pre-Medical Society, President (4); Student Council (4); Class Treasurer (2, 3, 4); German Club (2, 3); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Ciarla (3) ; Junior Prom (3); Senior Ball (4); Laboratory Assistant (2, 3); Commons (1, 2, 3, 4); Weekly (1); President Alpha Kappa Alpha (4). Pierre C. Thomas, e k n Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Kappa Phi Kappa; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); " M” Club; Freshman Football (1); Ciarla Staff ( 3 ) . J. Frederic Walp Slatington, Pa. B.S. Paul Weber Quakertown, Pa. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Baseball (2, 3, 4) ; " M” Club, Secretary (2) ; M. B. A. (1, 2, 3). Charles H. Wescoe, a t ft Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Warren L. Ziegenfus, Jr. Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Pre-Medical Society; Band (1, 2, 3, 4). Sixty-seven JUNIORS HELEN AND PARIS Full in her Paris’ sight, the queen of love Had placed the beauteous progeny of Jove; Where, as he viewed her charms, she turned away Her glowing eyes. Iliad — Book III 19 3 3 C I A R L A 0 Message from the President of the Junior Class TT HAS been the object of the class of 1933, since its entrance in September, 1929, to strive for those ideals befitting a small college of the type of Muhlenberg. Foremost is the matter of scholarship, since it is upon the basis of scholastic work that both the individual and the group is judged. The class of ’33 has endeavored to promote a high standard in the development of knowledge. We believe that from this point of view we are fitted to accept the garb of Seniority. The ideal of the small college goes further. Whereas the ancient Greeks developed a high standard of scholarship and did not overlook the physical and social develop- ment, so we have endeavored to foster these necessities. The active interest displayed by the class in its athletic and social endeavors indicates that we have not fallen amiss of the Greek ideal of complete education. In an age when man is prone to forget the value of Greek contributions to civil- ization, we trust that we have in some small way helped to revive the refreshing objects of Hellenic educational ideals in our own work as a unit in college, and have added our share towards the development of Muhlenberg College. In keeping with this spirit, the Junior class presents this Ciarla to preserve in concrete form our ideals as embodied in the Greek art which forms its theme. The present becomes the past and we enter our final year in the halls of our Alma Mater. We cannot rest upon the laurels of the past — we must continue to strive for those things which will bring credit to the institution and the class. We must exert every effort to build, as the Greeks built, for future generations. Henry A. Lubsen, President. Seventy 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Junior Class Officers JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS First Semester President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Monitors President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Monitors Harold M. Weiser Christian J. Schenck C. Dean Symons Donald C. Schlotter [William E. Boone [Albert B. Kunz Second Semester Henry A. Lubsen William P. Wilkinson C. Dean Symons Donald C. Schlotter i Albert B. Kunz (Michael J. Henry, Jr. Class Colors Red and Blue Class Flower Sweet Pea Seventy-one 1933 C1ARLA Junior Class History FRESHMAN YEAR T HE Class of 1933 entered Muhlenberg on the fifteenth of September 1929, with visions of a new and exciting life about to be opened before us. After a week’s grace to get acquainted and to arrange our courses, Frosh Regulations and the Sophomore Vigilance Committee entered our lives. We were forced to submit to the rule of the Sophomores until the class scraps began, but from that time on we clearly showed our superiority over the " Sophs.” We trounced them decisively in the water-fight and our victory in the tug-o’-war was only a matter of time. Since we already had two victories over the " Sophs” to our credit the annual Soph-Frosh football game was dispensed with, and we won the right to use the upper rear steps to the " Ad” building. The annual Frosh banquet was held in December, and although the Sophs gave us some trouble, they succeeded in keeping none of the freshmen away from the ban- quet. On the other hand, five " Sophs,” including several members of the Vigilance Committee, were compulsory guests at the Frosh victory celebration, and did their bit to make the banquet a huge success. We can point with pride to the Frosh athletic teams of the year 1929-1930. Our football team, one of the best yearling Squads ever developed at Muhlenberg, lost only to the Lehigh Frosh, defeating Lafayette Frosh, Trenton Normal, and Peirce School. Our basketball team, however was the shining light of the year. It was undefeated, hanging up seven victories, including two over the Lafayette Frosh. SOPHOMORE YEAR When we returned the following fall as Sophomores, we found awaiting us a class of freshmen much larger than our 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-o’-war went to the frosh, but we turned the tables by swamping them in the football game by a score of 18-0. But the Frosh won the right to use the rear steps to the " Ad” building, when they defeated us in a push-ball fight. In the inter-class scraps we were simply the victims of the superior numbers of the Frosh. Although we failed to win these scraps we were not down-hearted because we knew that our fine representation in all the college activities was definite proof that we were all boosting Muhlenberg. The backbone of our varsity football team was composed of " Sophs;” and the basketball and baseball teams were greatly bolstered by the " Wise Fools.” JUNIOR YEAR Upper classmen! At last we had reached that goal. We left behind us class scraps and banquets, to assume the greater dignity and importance that was thrust upon us with our new role. The publication of the Ciarla and the Junior Prom claimed our attention and we had to begin to think seriously about taking our place with the leaders in all the campus activities. Our class continued to stand out in athletics and, more and more, the members of the class of 1933 were looked to as important figures in extra-curricular activities. We claim that the 1933 Junior Prom was the best ever held at Muhlenberg. Anyone who was at the Americus Hotel on February fifth and heard Tal Henry’s orchestra and joined in the general festivities will agree with us. We aim to make the Ciarla the best ever published by a Junior Class at Muhlenberg. And we hope that the readers of this tome will feel that we have been successful in that aim. Seventy-two illlllllllllll 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A DILL J. ALBRIGHT, Jr. " . Pickle s” Allentown, Pa. " Pickles” is really a serious-minded boy. Although he has a weakness for Chemistry and Physics, he has expressed his desire to knock the " C” out of Chemistry, and the " P” out of Physics. It has been rumored that he has difficulty in shaking the dust of Cedar Crest from his feet. " Pickles” in- tends to continue his studies in the field of medicine at Temple, and we have to admit that he already has the personality and out- ward appearance of an M.D. We are con- fident that you will succeed, " Pickles.” B S Glee Club (1) German Club (2) Pre-Medical Society (3) JOHN R. ALBRIGHT " John” Lewisberry, Pa. During our Sophomore year, the Weekly made a census of Muhlenberg’s farmers in reply to a reader ' s accusation. Among our agricolae stands one with hands itching for the plow, and feet which swing in perfect rhythm with the ups and downs of an im- aginary furrow. As an artsman, studying Latin and Greek, his previous training in the stables, perhaps gave him an advantage over his less fortunate city classmates. No matter how many " horses” he kept, the stables were always clean upon inspection. Oh, why dont they teach poor city chaps this very helpful art! John looks to the min- istry as his chosen field, and with him we send our best wishes for a successful future. A.B. Deutsche Verein (3) Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) Seventy-three 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A GEORGE B. AMMON " George ” Lancaster, Pa. Hail fair Lancasteria! This is the home of George and we are assured that more than his relatives and Church find him fortnight- ly journeying there. Some say that hazels, and not nuts, are a peculiar delicacy to the late feminine appeal of George. Probably the Ford, even though it is lame on all fours at times, has something to do with these frequent trips — though we wonder. George came to Berg from Girard, has maintained his high scholarship, and serves as Assistant Librarian. Since his operation his friends have increased tremendously! With George looking forward to the Sem- inary, we know that he will earn his merit in the world of his chosen profession. A.B. Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) Freshman M. C. A. Cabinet J), RAY O. BACHMAN " Ray” Slatington, Pa. e T o Ph.B. Band (1, 2) " Weekly " (1, 2) Deutsche Verein (2, 3) Ministerial Club (3) Inter-Fraternity Council (3) Junior Prom Committee (3) Remember the old saying that runs, " Some people are born great, some achieve greatness, and others have greatness thrust upon them?” Well, we will not point to Ray as one of those that are born great or have greatness thrust upon them, but we will vouch for the part that tells of the achieving of greatness. A little camera shy, maybe, and with a dislike for placing him- self in the public eye, we nevertheless feel sure that with his rare quality of " stickto- itiyeness,” he is the type that will be placed in a position of trust in time of need. His interests are manifold as is attested by his playing in the piccolo and flute department of the Band in his freshman year. Good luck in the ministry, Ray! We know that you Will be a credit to your Alma Mater. Seventy-four 19 3 3 G I A R L A lllllllllllll! JEROME E. BAER " Bear” Stetlersville, Pa. Muhlenberg is quite fortunate in having a " bear " in its midst. When mathe- matics is mentioned he is a " bear " for punishment. Then, in Biology, Education, or German, he is a " bear " for having a ready answer at any place or any time. Jerome hasn ' t decided as yet whether it will be the teaching or medical profession which will claim him. Elere’s hoping that we may some time address him as " Doctor! " May success be the limit. B.S. German Club (2, 3) Pre-Medical Society (3) Kappa Phi Kappa- STEPHEN A. BALLEK " Steve” Bethlehem, Pa. e k n From the famous town of " Beslem " we, have this well known and very likable fel- low. " Steve " is one of those rare individuals who can associate and prove to be a worthy friend to all the fellows. Although he ha been handicapped with his lost hand, yet he has proven to us that such can be over- come. His athletic abilities, especially Ritter’s Gym class or in the intramurals, test to this. Ballek is a candidate for ministry. We know that as an active ber in this profession he will be overcome its difficulties with the suits as he has done at college. As fessional ping-pong player he is ing for new honors. The Rec an ardent supporter when " Steve Berg. A.B. 0 lllllllllllll Seventy-five 19 3 3 CIARLA KERMIT T. BEITELMAN " Kerm” Allentown, Pa. Kermit Beitelman hails from Allentown. He prepared at the Allentown High School, graduating with the class of ’29. " Kerm” is well known on the campus, liked by his fel- low students, and considered a fair student by the faculty. Driving his Hudson sedan is his favorite hobby, using the same to con- vey basketball players to their respective ob- jectives. As to the fair sex he has very little to say; but you know " still water runs deep.” " Kerm” expects to go into the fields of teaching. He is preparing to teach sciences and mathematics. Best wishes to you, " Kerm,” and may you be a success in your chosen field. B.S. } A.B. Ciarla Staff Weekly (1, 2, 3) Scrub Cheerleader Freshman Track SAMUEL L. BERTOLET " Bert” Oaklyn, N. J. A T 12 " Bert” is the sort of fellow who will spend one day thinking up a joke and the next day in laughing at it and telling it to his many friends. Perhaps his most out- standing characteristic is the fact that he would rather not study than do anything else! We must not forget to mention that " Bert” is a divine dancer and takes great pride in his terpsichorean ability. " Sam” says that some day he will be Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court; but whether he ever attains that lofty objective the class of ’33 is united in wishing best of luck. Seventy -six 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A B.S. Science Club, Vice-President LAWRENCE BLANK " Blank” Pennsburg, Pa. Blank hails from the metropolis of the Perkiomen Valley, Pennsburg. However, his time is quite equally divided between the home burg and Allentown. This is one reason why the class of ’33 will not have to plant ivy. Blank is an able student, being the able assistant of Dr. Brandes, as well as an active member of the Science Club. He is a fine fellow and well liked by his classmates. Vacation time finds Blank fol- lowing in the steps of Isaac Walton along the banks of the Perkiomen. However, we’ve never seen the biggest ones which he talks about. After graduation Blank expects to do graduate work in Chemistry. Best of luck to you, old boy. Ph.B. Freshman Football Varsity Football (2, 3) Glee Club Orchestra Sophomore Dance Committee Muhlenberg Business Association Merkle- Roxborough, Pa. t Iv T Here is a chap who has found ism” a very interesting subject. He has ac- quainted himself with many new business ideas during the past year. Boone is looking forward to a business career and is getting all the knowledge available. He is easily recognized by his red hair, and a perpetually smoking pipe. He is known to all as a Phi Kappa Tau man ind they have discovered that he is a real asset to that fraternity. " Daniel Boone,” as he is best us, will undoubtedly make good in world. His pleasing company and liness will see him through life. WILLIAM E. BOONE " Daniel Boone” Seventy-seven Illlllllllllll 1 9 3 3 CIARL £ Itllllllllll r r WALTER E. BREWER " Walt” Paterson N. J. ATP " Walt” needs no introduction. Ele is very well known and equally well liked by every- one on the campus. " Walt’s” extra-curricu- lar activities are limited at present to an assistant managership of basketball, since he devotes a great deal of his time to his studies. In fact, most any time at all, he can be found in his room, deep in his Phy- sics book. " Walt’s” wit is deserving of mention, for his wise-cracks, though few and far between, keep his friends laughing for days at a time. " Walt” does not know where graduation will lead him, but no mat- ter what he does, we know he will be a credit to Muhlenberg, for with his wonder- ful ability to make friends he cannot help but be a success. B.S. Freshman Football Assistant Basketball Manager (2, 3) Pre-Medical Society ( 3 ) Seventy-eight B.S. Glee Club (1, 2) German Club ( 2 ) Biology Assistant (3, 4) Kappa Phi Kappa ( ' L ROBERT E. BRONG " Bob” Allentown, Pa. Here is Muhlenberg’s original " smooth boy.” Bob is an outstanding man in the field of science, having distinguished him- self by isolating the bacteria that causes " classroom sleeping sickness.” He is an aible assistant to Dr. Shankweiler, of the Biological Department. No, you missed your guess. Bob is not interested in " wo- mefi,” but in " Woman.” He is the only lad on the campus, who is not continually rav- ing about his " Jane,” because he knows that she is meant for him alone. Bob will £0 into the teaching profession, and we wish im the best of luck. 19 3 3 C I A R L A Ph.B. M. B. A. (3) Advertising Manager Ciarla (3) DONALD G. CARPENTER " Don” Allentown, Pa. 4 K T " Don” is a man of scholastic ability. His eyes are set on a journalistic career. He works daily at one of our local newspaper offices. " Don” has been selected by the class to take complete charge of the advertising department of the Ciarla, our year book. This speaks well for his talents along the journalistic line. " Don” has found time to pay social visits to his fraternity, and at the same time pay attention to his studies and work. We all know that he is well prepared for a fine business career. His activities, scholastic rat- ing, and personality will take him a long way in life. May he keep up his good work. [ m f CHARLES COOPER l ( ) ( " Charlie” Newark, N. J. i e n IN Here we have the rarest of rare coW- 1 binations in any one student. Charlie is an excellent student, a social butterfly, and an athlete! Charlie’s " great love” is tefinis; and after he graduates, Bill Tilden had Ijaet-i ter look out for his laurels. Never let if be said, however, that Charlie confines his, ac- tivities to sports and studies, for at all so- cial functions Charlie finds his place, what choice he has for women! We his fine opinion of the fairer sex. studies, and social activity all go to up the man, and we feel confident Charlie will succeed in business, other work which he may choose. Ph.B. Tennis (1, 2, 3) Varsity " M” Club Ciarla Staff Junior Prom Committee M. B. A. Vigilance Committee Intra-Murals Seventy-nine 8 . 9 3 3 C I A R L A SAMUEL COOPERMAN " Sam” Allentown, Pa. This quiet, likable student comes and goes in the world’s most dilapidated car. Athletically, football has found a steady and dependable performer in this person- age. His smooth appearance and blonde hair have been the cause of his popularity with the opposite sex. " Many are called, but few are chosen. " We are confident that Sam will be one of the chosen ones when he becomes a teacher. Ph.B. Freshman Basketball Frosh Football Varsity Football (2, 3, 4) Member Varsity " M” Club (2, 3, 4) EDWARD G. DIEHL " Eddie” Lehighton, Pa. ! K T A commuter, as we all know, has no time to waste. He must be up and around before all others. " Eddie,” who daily burns up the roads from Lehighton, is an early bird. He takes everything seriously and is never late. He even has his time budgeted. " Eddie” is a man who can be relied upon to dd what he is asked. He even has time to pay his respects to his fraternity, Phi Kappa Tau. The teaching profession has captivated " Eddie” completely. He is putting his heart and soul into becoming a real " prof.” We are sure that " Eddie” will make his mark 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A HARRY P. DUNLAP " Harry” Lancaster, Pa. Another of the fair lads from Lancaster. Harry is a spunky little lad, who has hit athletics, especially in the famous Ritter Intramurals. It appears that this lad is at- tracted to Lancaster by the peculiar feminine appeal of a certain One, who is to Harry more than his best girl. At any rate, believe it or not, we know that between his earnest- ness at home and here in the classroom and dorms, he has always attempted to make the other fellow believe as he does. With his tenor voice, the war thesis, and desire to become a minister, the class of ”33 prog- nosticates a bright future for Harry, in his active field. Glee Club (1, 2) Asso. M. C. A. (1, 2), Pres. (1) Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) Soph. Vigilance Committee, Chairman College Choir (3) Varsity Basketball (3) Classical Club (3) Ciarla Staff CHARLES ROBERT EISENHARD Windsor, New York ) i home Originally calling Windsor his town, ' Bob” has adopted Muhlenberg and Allentown as his Alma Mater and hbme town, respectively. Transferring to ’Berg from Hartwick College, " Bob” has succeed- ed in placing himself high in the esteem of the students and professors with whom ; he has made his acquaintance. Although rating one of the highest men in his class, he is well known on the football field of Muhlen- berg College and has succeeded in achieving a varsity letter in that sport. Possessed of a very pleasing and sympa- thetic personality that commands the re of all, " Bob” is very sure to make a n for himself in the profession of teac for which he is so diligently prepar Ph.B. Football ( 3 ) “M” Club Band (2) Dramatic Club Phi Sigma Iota Eighty-one 1933 CIARLA CHARLES T. EVANOSKY " Charlie” Port Washington, N. Y. K T Who ' s the ideal of the Frosh and the criterion of the upper-class men? The uni- versal answer is — " Pansy” Evanosky. Here we have the most perfect Roman of them all; athlete, student, and social rater. The balance is perfect, for he equally knocks for a loop football opponents, studies, and the ladies. We bear witness to the first two capacities, and Cedar Crest echoes in the third. He may well pride himself as not having been stuck in a blind date — yet. His unruffled mien excites admiration, and his agreeable nature gains him many fast friends of both sexes. As Sophomore Class president he proved himself worthy of re- sponsibility. When he leaves to coach or teach, he’s sure of whole-hearted support from those who stick by him now. r( Ph.B. Football (1, 2, 3) Basketball (1) Baseball (1, 2, 3) Class President (2) Class Vice-President (1) Secretary of Varsity " M” Club Secretary of M. B. A. Vice-President Varsity " M” Club A.B. Band (1, 2, 3) k ROBERT C. FICHTER " Curly Locks” Newton, N. J. Bob is another Jerseyite who turned out to be a good student. As we see this courte- ous young man, mingling with his fellow students and earnestly engaged in master- ing his Latin and Greek, it is easily seen that his future program will be in prepar- ing others for their future work. Bob is a man of many institutions — such as Cedar Crest, Allentown Nurses College — and Muhlenberg. Because of the great consid- eration he shows for his friends of the op- posite sex, however, these co-eds do not in- terfere with his studies. All his friends hope that next year he has a car to use to make his daily rounds, because it is faster than his bicycle. Seriously, Bob, we all wish you plenty of happiness and prosperity in the future. 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A □ A.B. Glee Club (1, 2) Band (1, 2, 3) Glee Club Orchestra CARL S. FISHER " Steve” Kutztown, Pa. ! K T Here is a born musician. We have not found anyone who can surpass his xylo- phone numbers. " Steve” just lives on music. His xylophone selections have been re- ceived with great applause wherever he has rendered them. In his spare time, besides being leader of the Muhlenberg Band, he manages to lead an orchestra which is known for its delightful, syncopating music. He has a great career before him, if he pleases to follow it. " Steve” is taking up educational work, and with his foundation in music we know that he will be well qualified for teaching. We wish him the best of success in his chosen field of work. GORDON BRONG FISTER " Gordon” Allentown, Pa. e x n i Coming from Allentown with an enV.i- able reputation for success in manifold un dertakings, Gordon has not belied his repu tation since his arrival at Berg. Starting out bright and early in his Freshman year he was instrumental in the improvement of the methods of distribution of the Frosh calendar. Proceeding to his Sophomore year we find that he was a member of the great- ly feared and respected Sophomore counqiL It is also in this year that we find him turf}-; ing his interests toward the defeating by becoming an assistant manager of Debate team and a star debater as well are sure that with his wide debating, publishing and that he will make a success as aim of becoming a diplomat to eign country for the United States ment. A.B. Assistant Manager Debating Muhlenberg Publicity Bureau Weekly Staff Inter-Fraternity Council Eighty-three 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A HERBERT FRANKFORT " Herbie ” Lancaster, Pa. Here is a young man who is always will- ing to do his bit for Muhlenberg. No mat- ter what the task may be, Frankfort will do it. He was our first Head Proctor, who did not let sentiment prevent him from do- ing his duty. " Herbie” has done everything in his power to improve general conditions about the campus. Belonging to the M. C. A., and being in charge of the " Rec.” Hall, he had many opportunities to help the boys. After " Herbie” graduates from Muhlen- berg he will continue his good work at Mt. Airy Seminary. We know that Frankfort possesses the qualities of a good student, as well as being a man of higher ideals, and that he will be a real success in life. Our best wishes are extended to him. A.B. Band (1, 2, 3) Vigilance Committee (2) C. Y. Club (2, 3) Vice-President (3) Discussion Hour (2, 3) Senior M. C. A. (3) Classical Club (3) Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) Eighty-jour B.S. German Club (2, 3) Kappa Phi Kappa (3) MERVIN A FRANTZ " Mervf Coplay, Pa. V ' Mervin, who hails from a small town boasting of a one-man police force, etc., is one of our class’ finest men. Everybody likes his ready smile and wavy, black hair. Of course we include a certain member of the weaker sex. Evidently Beaver College isn’t too far away from Coplay. Mervin has discovered that the law-enforcing officers like strangers speeding to Philadel- (even if it is to see the one and only), e have discovered that Mervin is tak- educational work for which we feel is well qualified. His quiet manners appearance will always linger in ies and the entire class wishes him success in his work. B.S. German Club (3) Track (1, 2, 3) JOSEPH FRIEDMAN " foe” Jersey City, N. J. Quiet and unassuming in the company of men, absolutely shy when in the com- pany of women — but don’t kid yourself; internally he is a bearcat! To look at him one would think him capable of much, but we know both him and his capabilities. We have seen him absorb his share of " beat- ing” on the football field. Imagine this man playing with the freshmen, and then the Varsity with no High School experi- ence! And, as an amateur cross-country run- ner, Joe has made his mark. Finally, Joe was the guiding genius behind the Cardinals, the new group in intra-mural competition. With an exhibition of such remarkable traits in college, we predict nothing but suc- cess for Joe, the boy who is Joisey City’s pride and joy! Ph.B. Freshman Football Varsity Football (2) Club (1, 2, 3) Phi Alpha Theta RICHARD F. GARNET " Dick” Allentown, Pa. The college man personified ! The dig- nified gentleman of the campus, who is al- ways perfect in appearance: a man of whom Muhlenberg may justly be proud. His is the field of political research. He is the man who ferrits out the causes and methods of prevention of war. Dick is not satisfied to simply study these subjects, but with sur- prising ability, he has brought them vividly before the student body as an orator of whom ’33 is proud. His sartorial perfec- tion seems to have frightened the ladies, but who can tell what a quiet man does, espe- cially since he is a town student? you leave, take with you our best and try to fulfill our hope that make Muhlenberg and ’33 famous iiimiiimii I 0 mmiimn Eighty -five 1933 GIARLA H. PAUL GERHARD " Paul” Halifax, Pa. Behold the fair blond, headwaiter at the College Commons, Baseball Manager, Ciarla photographer, and fair man among the fairer sex! Paul is another of the students from Elizabethville, which keeps Berg an- nually supplied with new men. As a fresh- man, Paul was a bashful, blushing boy; but now he has changed, and appears quite at ease in any company. His pleasant ways have won him a seat in the Student Coun- cil, and the friendship of all the fellows. Due to his persistent efforts, he has at last found the secret of dancing, all accom- plished at the Y. W. He is a good student and a faithful member of the Dean ' s Cavalry. As a ministerial student, he will be another welcome member at Mt. Airy. A.B. Ciarla Staff Business Staff Weekly Band German Club, Secretary Baseball Manager A.B. German Club (2) J. KARL HARPER " Karl” Harrisburg, Pa. Gaze upon him who will fill every re- quirement of a dignified senior. Karl moves among us as one superior yet always ready to give a glad helping hand to his fellow students. The offspring of a minister, he i§ well on his way to following the same path. Most of his time is given over to church work in Allentown, and he is prominent among the young people of the Valley. Here at school he is interested in the Min- isterial Club, but lest the impression be gathered that religion is all of his life, may we add that indications point to a " secret passion?” His P. O. box is often burdened with the cherished epistles from the home town. Likewise, Christian Endeavor does not keep one out ’till 1 A. M. So our best wishes for his success as an Evangelical Minister must be augmented by others. Eighty-six J 1 9 3 3 CIARL RALPH R. HARTZELL " Ralph f Bath, Pa. Hats off, boys! Bath’s gift to Muhlen- berg, " Ralphy” gained his popularity among the students by his exploits on the ping- pong table. Wherever there is a ping-pong game, our " Ralphy” is always there. Ger- man, however, is his best study, and natu- rally he is an ardent advocate of the ' Deut- sche Verein.” To the present, Ralph does not seem to be interested in the fairer sex. Better luck later, girls! As is true with Wilson, Ralph is to enter the ministry, and the class of ’33 wishes him the best of luck in his chosen profession. A.B. Ministerial Club German Club Assistant Business Manager Ciarla c( A.B. German Club (2, 3) M. C. A. (1, 2) WILSON H. HARTZELL " Wilson” Bath, Pa. Wilson, the other half of the Combina- tion of Hartzell Hartzell, is the exact opposite of his brother Ralph. It is rumored he is keenly interested in a little Miss from Bath, for whom he is accustomed to cor- rect papers at night. Tough ! Another teacher to be taken away from the profes- sion. If you want to see a constant smile, look for Wilson. Wherever one finds Wil- son, he is sure to find his army coat and cap. They are as inseparable as the Siamese twins. Wilson, too, is going to enter the ministry. May success follow him in his life work. J V ’ Eighty-seven 1 9 3 3 CIARLA llllllllllllll GEORGE J. HASSLER " George” South Temple, Pa. Quiet, unobtrusive, studious and good- natured — you have the present character- istics of a future educator, and let us hope he may be able to maintain them always. George, during his Freshman year, lived in the dorms, but for the past two years he has been driving his Buick coupe to and from South Temple, thus establishing the record of the fartherest commuter at ' Berg, traveling about 10,250 miles per term. In the bundle of nerves, muscles, etc., which bears the name of George J. Hassler, there is represented a conscientious worker and a true friend — what more could one say, ex- cept to wonder why he decided to com- mute, and to wish him lots of success in teaching? Ph.B. ■( A.B. Band (1,2, 3 ) Ministerial Club (1, 2, 3) German Club (2, 3) Ciarla Staff JOHN A. HEDRICK " Johnny” SlLVERDALE, Pa. " Johnny” to some, but to his bosom pals is characterized better by the term " Loudmouth.” Few can cite a time when he has been caught a bit " gretzy,” and none can recall an instance when he was without a flow of words appropriate to the oc- casion. When English fails him, he resorts to the Dutoh, whereupon everyone agrees with him, that being the only way to shut him off. Of course he is a German Club rripmber! However, since he is around here, we suspect that something in South Perkasie a strong appeal for him. His week-ends are frequent, pr esumably for church but church work doesn’t make one stare off into space during class and moments. Yet he means well, and for his success accompany ne begins his studies anew, at the Farm.” Eighty-eight 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A B.S. Pre-Medical Society ( 3 ) Science Club (3) Germ: n Club (2) GEORGE W. HEINTZELMAN " Heintz” SCHNECKSVILLE, Pa. For a good, first class argument on evolu- tion just call upon the above to uphold the affirmative. So deeply engrossed in his science, that ’ tis little we see of George on the Campus. When work here is finished, he dashes home to lend a hand with the chores. Of course, he encourages his scientific bent by membership in the Science Club and the Pre-medical society. However, we’ve yet to hear of his taking any interest in the fair sex. Perhaps he thinks it would destroy the balance so carefully arranged. More power to him if he continues his abstinence, for the way he has chosen is hard going. Still " Heintz” has the capacities and we’re sure of his seeing a shingle out, with the well-deserved M.D. behind Geprge’s " John Hancock.” ) RAY K. HEIST, JR. " Ray” Allentown, Pa. t K T We all look at " Ray” as the personality boy in music at our College. Besides being the apt leader of the Cardinals, he plays the violin with a great degree of talent. " Rajr” is also noted for his emotional and dra- matic comedy sketches in jazz. Music has captivated this local boy. We must not forget to mention thal crooner has fallen for one of the charming young ladies in Allentown, are just one happy couple. " Ray” has other talents and good po worth mentioning. He excels in his stud we see a promising career ahead of h ' Ph.B. ( 1 ) Glee Club (2 ) Glee Club Orchestra ( 2 ) Choir (3) Football Manager (2) Debate (2, 3) Associate Cheer Leader ( 3 ) Ciarla Staff Kappa Phi Kappa Eighty-nine 1 9 3 3 C1ARLA MICHAEL J. HENRY, JR. " Mike” Bethlehem, Pa. a e Here we have a combination of student and butterfly. Did you say you wanted a date? " Mike” will fix you up. He has the entre to Cedar Crest and other feminine aggregations. We still think that " Mike” has not chosen the right occupation for his life’s work. Being so closely associated with the bar, we naturally expected him to take courses in law. Alas ! he has chosen the cruel, hard business world to make his bed. However, we feel confident that no matter what he chooses he will succeed, for " Mike” has a knack of adjusting himself to any condition. A i) Ph.B. Football ( 1 ) Freshman Tribunal (3) Class Monitor (2, 3) Ph.B. MASSA HIMENO " Himeno” Kumamoto, Japan The Class of ’33 is proud to have as a member one of Muhlenberg’s international brothers. Himeno after spending a year at Columbia University, and a year at Oberlin College, has come to finish his studies with us, before going to Mt. Airy. He is very sociable, well liked by all, quite cultured, especially in music, and takes a great in- terest in English. He is always willing to explain to others his country and all its peculiarities and problems in a diplomatic manner. We know that when Himeno re- turns to Japan to do Christian work, he will carry with him many fond memories and friendships from ’Berg. Your classmates send you forward with a hearty wish for success ! CU fk Ninety 1933 GIARLA WILLIAM C. HORINE " Bill” Reading, Pa. e k n Here we have another Reading boy mak- ing good at Berg. Bill’s pleasing person- ality has made him one of the best liked men on the Campus. He is also prominent in extra-curricular activities, taking part in track, football, and starring on the basket- ball court. With his high scholastic stand- ing, we feel sure that Bill will make good in the teaching profession for which he is preparing. Ph.B. " M” Club Y. Football Basketball Track Kappa Phi Kappa r( ( A ROBERT C. HORN, JR. " Bob” Allentown, Pa. a t n With the opening of College in the Fall of 1929 there arrived in our midst from the cloistered halls of Allentown High School the demure and youthful personality whom you see pictured here. Bearing the portentious title of " The Dean’s Son,’’ Robert’s matriculation at Muhlenberg was not so much a matter of choice as a matter of birth. Nevertheless, Bob has set a fast pace in scholarship as one of our rising young scientists. From his recent forensic efforts in behalf of the late Thomas A. Edison, we would not be at all surp see him take the famed inventor’s With the heritage which is Robert’s ability which he has the course of his college career up time, success is assured. B.S. Class President ( 1 ) Cheerleader ( 3 ) Ciarla Staff (3) Ninety-one L iiiiiiiiiiini gjiiitiiimti 1 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A EDWARD F. JUDT " Eddie’ Allentown, Pa. a e Anyone who does not know Eddie inti- mately cannot appreciate him. Always look- ing on the bright side of things, his sense of humor and his ability to joke are con- stantly present. There are few fellows more steady than Eddie on the basketball court or elsewhere. The exception proving the rule is Eddie’s like for variety in the op- posite sex. In this case he really does be- lieve that variety is the spice of life. Some spice. If Eddie has the same method when he teaches he can’t help being successful. Ph.B. Varsity Basketball (2, 3) Freshman Basketball German Club (2, 3) Kappa Phi Kappa " M” Club V JAMES KILPATRICK " Kil” Easton, Pa. e K n Has any one ever heard this before " Hi, palf have you got a butt’’? Jim is one of the best students in the class and is the person that will succeed in his chosen pro- fession. He intends to be a Doctor and if he is as successful in his future operations as he now is in getting things out of people, he -Will be at tbe top. He has a wide ac- quaintanceship among the girls about town adiid has put several hearts off tune. B.S. Football ( 1 ) Class President ( 1 ) Assistant Football Manager (3) Reporter Weekly (2) Vigilance Committee (2) Pre-Medical Society Ciarla Staff Ninety-two 1 9 33 CIARLA A.B. RICHARD C. KISTLER " Dick” Lehighton, Pa. A T SI Behold, the coming man of the Class of ' 33. " The Duke’’ is quite a distinguished man, in accomplishments as well as in looks. ’ Dick’’ is known on the campus for work- ing hard and perseveringly at any job that may be his to do. The " Weekly’’ and the " Ciarla” have both profited by his efforts. In the world of women, " Dick” ranks as one of the most outstanding men in the College. We do not know what " Dick” in- tends to do upon graduation, but we wish him luck and feel sure that, with his ca- pacity for hard work, he cannot fail in any undertaking. Junior Associate Business Manager, " Weekly” Associate Editor " Ciarla” Chapel Choir (2) M. C. A. (3) HAROLD F. KUHNS " Hal” SCHNECKSVILLE, Pa. Philos One of our transients, who invariably makes his appearance in any classroom 15- 20 minutes after the hour. But he rates, scholastically and socially, so what moref may be asked? Brains (?) are responsibly for the former capacity and his " one- Chevrolet coupe makes him sought the weaker sex. Among some of the students his proficiency at ' Haas’ has for him an enviable reputation. Wi doubt such accomplishment comes only many hours of coaching and practice the venerable pappies up by Schrt Hal aspires to the field of law, and he attains no less a position than district attorney. Ph.B. German Club (2, 3) Ninety-three L iiiimiimii 19 3 3 CIARLA ALBERT B. KUNZ " The Black Bear” Philadelphia, Pa. a 0 " Don ' t cry little girl, don’t cry; you ' ll get a frat pm bye and bye” . We noticed this in a contemporary of ours several years ago. After coming from South Philly, the Bear wandered between 17th and Chew, and 30th and Linden several times. About two years ago, A1 went further down town and has never been the same since. One night some six months ago, The Bear forgot his gloves and the prophecy of the little rhyme came true. In his spare time he also plays foot- ball, baseball, and intramural sports. When he hits a ball it stays hit. If he hits them out like that as a teacher, we all know what a success he is bound to be. r( I Ph.B. Football (1, 2, 3) Vigilance Committee (2) M. B. A. (2, 3) Class Monitor ( 1 ) Baseball (2) NORMAN B. LAND " Norm” Jenkintown, Pa. A T 12 " Norm " has such a host of friends that we have come to the conclusion that his " Nasty” disposition, which visits him on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, must be an asset and not a liability in the matter of acquiring friends. " Norm " has been, by turns, a scientist and an athlete. During his sophomore year he lived in the Biology laboratory, but since that time he has de- cided to devote his time to playing football instead. He has been, at all times, a crack quarter miler and a learned man on the subject of the feminine psychology. " Norm” has won a place for himself at Muhlenberg and his dassmates join in wishing him the best of luck in finding his place in the world, after he leaves his Alma Mater. Ninety-four 1 9 3 3 C I A R HENRY A. LUBSEN " Red” Newton, N. J. 4 k t Ph.B. Glee Club (1, 2) Chapel Choir (2, 3) Cue and Quill (1, 2) Mask Dagger (3) Freshman M. C. A. Cabinet (1) M. C. A. Cabinet (3) M. B. A. (3) Vice-President Vigilance Committee (2) Inter-Mural Basketball (1, 2, 3) Baseball (1, 2, 3) Volley Ball (1, 2, 3 ) Ever since man has survived the Garden of Eden, he just won’t let well enough alone. It is only fitting to mention that this tall, lanky individual, who has such a win- ning way with the fair sex, has an irresist- able desire to see Muhlenberg College be- come " Co-Ed.” It is rumored that " Red” has quite an influence in the student body " Over the Hill.” Without doubt " Red” is building up a firm foundation for his pros- pective career in business by interviewing all the youthful leading executives, especial- ly a certain President. We have found " Red” to be a fine sort of chap in spite of his wavy red hair, which designates a bad temper. He has never let it get the best of him and for that reason we admire him. His cheerful personality, alsb) has made him a great favorite. ALFRED L. MATTES " Al” Scranton, Pa. Muhlenberg Attention! A new cadet has entered our halls. A big man from “de souf.” As a Junior, Al entered with plenty of experience. He had often been hazed, and, perhaps, returned the compliment that good old Collegiate Institute way in Mt. Pleasant, North Carolina. Tales the escapades of these soldier boys have given the dorm men many in the course of their " bull sessions.’ We know little of his personal ences, for he has hid himself away in visiting the dorms when he was so but his ready smile has won him a our circle, and will help him win in life. A.B. Football (3) Choir (3) Classical Club Minor Dramatics Publicity Bureau (3) Ninety-five c R L 9 3 3 JOSEPH A. McTUSKA " Joe” Palmerton, Pa. Whenever one hears a cheery " hello” in a bass tone, you can guess that it is Joe. His bright nature has made for him a host of friends on the campus. Joe is an all- around athlete, and has starred in all four major sports. His intended profession is teaching and coaching and we feel that nothing can keep him from a successful career. Ph.B. Football (1, 2, 3) Basketball (1, 3) Track ( 1 ) Baseball (2) Chairman Vigilance Committee Waiter (1, 2) Class Monitor (1) Kappa Phi Kappa " M” Club B.S. Football (1, 2, 3) " M” Club Baseball (2, 3) Kappa Phi Kappa Science Club Captain Football for 1933 JOHN Y. MAY " Johnny” Ramsey, N. J. " Great oaks from little acorns grow.” An old and trite adage, perhaps, but never more appropriate when applied to Johnny. He enrolled at Muhlenberg, a Freshman along with the rest of us, undistinguished front the crowd. His work, however, on the football field has caused him to shine brijghtly. Just one of the many who went out for Freshman Football, Johnny stuck to while others dropped by the wayside. A " scrub” in his Sophomore year, by his hard and persevering work, he himself to the Varsity and this awarded a varsity letter. Next in life, we may expect great things . His classmates wish him well. Ninety- six Ph.B. Varsity Track Manager N. B. A. (3) Weekly (1) (3) ARTHUR D. McTIGHE ’ ' Mac” Trenton, N. J. ATS The big man from the South! " Mac” likes to spend his holidays in sunny Florida, to smoke cigars, and, above all, to talk. In the three years he has been at Muhlenberg, " Mac” has established himself as quite an important man on the campus. He is an out- standing figure in discussions and in poli- tics; he is the man, who, in the spring, talks the track team into winning meets. Socially, he is a leading light provided there are ladies concerned. " Mac” says he intends to be a criminal lawyer, but we rather expect that he will end up running the politics or the business of some big city. But in either case, the Class of ’33 says, " Good luck, ' Mac’.” f WILMER K. MEITZLER " Meitzler” Trumbauersville, Pa. This mans coming and going is un- masked by the usual hilarity of the college student. His reserve bespeaks a serious in- tent — that of gaining knowledge. His earlier foundations have been formed by work ait Temple, and now the whole is to be capped by the polish that only Berg can Meitzler applies himself assiduously, dally to those subjects offered by Wright and Boyer. From these may correctly infer that he intends to the field of teaching. We hope that he he has made a wise choice in coming and that knowledge so derived will greatest benefit. Put your best foot old fellow! Ph.B. Ninety-seven imiiiiimii 1 9 3 3 GIARLA LUTHER T. MILLER " Luke” WOMELSDORF, Pa. 9 K N Luke is one of those quiet chaps who is not understood by many of the students be- cause he does much and says little. He is a very levelheaded person and this has aided in making him one of the best and most consistent football players ever to don a ' Berg uniform. Luke is studying the A.B. course, and we wish him the best of success in the line which he may choose for his life work. Basketball (1, 3) Football (1, 2, 3) “M” Club f( Ninety-eight B.S. M. C. A. Cabinet ( 3 ) Pre-Medical Society (3) ROGER J. MINNER " Rajah” Egypt, Pa. a e Tut and " Rajah” are quiet fel- lows; the first is dead, but the later is very much alive. If Tut had the girls in Egypt tied up the way " Rajah " does, we surely envy Tut — to say nothing of the chap you see Attached to this eulogy. We often won- der how " Roge " found the girls in Europe, and how he left them. Ask him. He knews more about it than we do. " Rajah” is go- ing to be a doctor, and we feel sure that this prince among fellows will be a big success in the field of medicine. King iimmiiiiii 1933 GIARLA JOHN W. MITCHELL " Omar ” Ramsey, N. J. e k n The more blonde they are, the harder they fall ! When this personage goes out with Madame X, all of his faculties are concen- trated in the gentle art of ? ? ? Besides this notable achievement, he is an authority upon Math, and a good student in general. He increases his lung power by playing trombone in the renowned Muhlenberg College Band. He aspires to the teaching profession and his conscientious attitude to- ward things in general will enable him to make a success in his chosen field. B.S. Track (1) Baseball (2) Band (2, 3) Associate Business Manager Ciarla Science Club (3) JAMES R. MORRISON " Jim ” Easton, Pa. It is not often that the student body finds among its own number a man who is both a stellar athlete and a fine scholar. " Jim,” however, is one of those rare creatures 1 . He is quite a star on the football team, and stands very high in his classwotk. And in addition to this, " Jim” is a royal good fel- low, as all who -know him will agree. Judg- ing by his college record and his wide popularity, " Jim” cannot fail to make a name for himself in the world after he leaves his Alma Mater and his well-wishing classmates behind. 4 m Ph.B. Freshman Football Freshman Basketball Vice-President Freshman Class Varsity Football (1, 2) " M” Club Phi Sigma Iota Phi Alpha Theta ( 1 ) Ninety-nine 933 CIA R LA HAROLD F. MUFFLEY " Muff " Bath, Pa. Now if this chap were seen a little less, we’d think he was a hermit. But snap judg- ments are oftimes in error, and further in- vestigation will prove " Muff” a busy man in other fields. He is active in " Y” work, and every spare moment finds him at 7th and Hamilton engaged in earnest toil. At times he sandwiches in on church socials and from the dates encountered therein, pays attention to something besides his soul’s good. His ultimate aim is the minis- try. The Ministerial Club, the Associate M. C. A., and the Band claimed part of his time, and the " Maxwell” about all that was left. To our quiet, reserved classmate, our hopes for an even, calm future are extended. A.B. Band (1, 2, 3) Freshman M. C. A. Secretary- Treasurer Associate M. C. A. (2) Ministerial Club (1, 2) 9 One Hundred Ph.B. Freshman Football-Basketball Basketball (2, 3) Baseball (2, 3) " M " Club K 4 K Kappa Phi Kappa WILLIAM V. NIXON " Will” East Stroudsburg, Pa. a t a Who has not seen " Will” hustling around the basketball floor, making almost impos- sible shots; or cavorting on the baseball diamond; or playing Santa Claus on the campus with that huge bag slung over his shoulder? " Will’s” brilliance in both basket- ball and baseball have earned him a place in Muhlenberg’s athletic history, which he hold for some years to come. We must mention that he is an ardent student, in religion. All who know him agree that " Will” is an all-round good and is deserving of the greatest in the future. Illlllllllllll 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A RUDOLF NOVAK " Rudy” Allentown, Pa. Another local boy! This quiet fellow has spent three years on Muhlenberg’s campus, with little noise, but during that time he has accumulated a vast number of friends. Rudy” is a good student, as well as a fine athlete. He has been a member of the Varsity basketball team for the past two years. Although he has been slow in get- ting started socially, " Rudy” has been step- ping out lately, and causing quite a few heart beats among the opposite sex. Those who know " Rudy” personally, are sure that he will be successful in whatever he attempts after leaving Muhlenberg. A.B. Basketball (1, 2) Football ( 1 ) T rack ( 1 , 2 ) German Club (2) Classical Club (3) Ph.B. Football (1, 2, 3) Basketball ( 1 ) Cedar Crest Social Com " M” Club, M. B. A. EDGAR C. OBERG " Skippy” Ocean City, N. J. Here is a chap who has been noted for his qui etness. He has two weaknesses. Math- ematics has proved to be his Waterloo, yet ' , his second is even more outstanding, just can’t, or won’t, resist the to visit the neighboring institution learning. " Skippy” has become a man, not only for his deeds (whatever may be), but also for his light Auburn. He has that " if” personality. Oberg has that irresistible charm, fascinates the weaker sex. His quiet and dued personality completely swamps fair ones. It is an unusual one " Skippy” should be attracted to " Skippy,” but not in this case. One Hundred and One Illlllllllllll 1 9 3 3 CIARLA CHARLES H. PRESTON " Charlie” Allentown, Pa. We have one of the most unassuming fellows at the college here in the person of Charles Preston. Heralded by no trumpets of fame and glory, he has speedily worked his way into the hearts and good graces of all those with whom he has made contact. In the Ereshman year, Charlie displayed one of his hitherto unknown possibilities to be- come the winner of the Freshman orator- ical contest. Not content with merely pur- suing his studies, Charles has " scrubbed ' ' from the Freshman year to become whait he now is, the Junior Associate Editor of the " Weekly.” Although preparing to become a teacher in the public schools, it is doubt- ful whether Charlie will continue in such a vocation due to his other abilities. Well, anyway, good luck in whatever you under- take, Charles ! Ph.B. Weekly Staff (1, 2, 3) Mask and Dagger Ph.B. ALLEN J. H. REX " Rex” Slatington, Pa. " Rex " is one of those quiet fellows who doesn’t say much, but, as he goes about his way, he has something in his manner that is very friendly. You can’t help but like him. You aren ' t likely to know him unless you frequent the library or the locker rooms, because he commutes from Slatington. " Rex’s " personality is always cheering to his fellow students. He is very quaintly comical occasionally makes extremely humorous However, humor is seldom allowed dispel the seriousness impressed upon his He takes studies very seriously and to be in a great hurry whenever the campus. " Rex” is a student Some day he hopes to enter profession. One Hundred and Two 1 9 3 3 CIARLA ALLEN A. RITTER " Puggy” Weatherly, Pa. e k n Puggy claims never to have lost his heart to any girl, but what about those extended phone calls at the Theta Kappa Nu House and the regular Saturday night escapades of this quiet, unassuming individual? We must admit that these do not interfere with his studies, for Puggy is a plugger when it comes to hitting the books. Without a doubt this quality will be a great asset to him when he leaves our midst to pursue the teaching profession. B.S Interfraternity Council (3) Student Council (3) ). A.B. Ministerial Assoc. (1, 2, 3) Assoc. M. C. A. (1, 2) Classical Club (3) Alpha Kappa Alpha G. MARTIN RUOSS " Mart” Leola, Pa. Pupe! Pupe! Pupe! Why worry abou Greek, Milton, etc. Me for Leola! This might imply two things; yes, you are right in the first answer, he does ; no, perhaps you are not so perfect with the second, with all his trips, " Mart” ranks high as a stuj dent. " A’s” and " B’s” are the regular thing. As one of the " Four Apostles of No. 102,” during his freshman year, Mart will, in the years to come, recall many uncomfortable raids of the " heathen,” and not the least, a snow bath " a la pajamas.” Then what of burning broom straws between the close-mouthed sophomores, and later ducting many unwilling bathers showers. As Mart leaves Berks, especially, will miss his and glowing smile, but still we them again at Mt. Airy — and we through a successful life in the One Hundred and Three One Hundred and Four OTTO A. SAALFELD, Jr. " Souse” Ramsey, N. J. e k n Have you ever seen this young gentle- man on Muhlenberg campus over a week- end? The answer is no! We wonder if the attraction is the same each weekend. Be- cause of his extensive and varied corres- pondence, we are inclined to believe not. But he also has other interests. What would our band do without this startling trombone player in its front ranks? Souse’s musical achievements have also been demon- strated by his leadership of the renowned chorus of Merkle’s accounting class. He has chosen law as his profession and be- cause of his aggressiveness we fell sure that only success is in store for him. B.S. Choir (2, 3) Glee Club (2) Cardinals (2) Band (1, 2, 3) Ciarla Staff (3) Pre-Med. Society (3) Secretary (3) Class Secretary (1, 2) Asso. M. C. A. ( 1, 2 ) Intramurals (1, 2, 3) Pagan-Minister Game (3) Ph.B. German Club Junior Prom Committee Baseball (2) Band (1, 2, 3) Glee Club Orchestra (1, 2) J. W. SAVACOOL " Jep” Perkasie, Pa. l K T This young man has aspirations of be- coming a young doctor. Without doubt he will accomplish his ambition. His studies are prepared in a most thorough manner — a notable accomplishment. He leaves no stone unturned but does what is right. This trait is admired in any man. We find that " Jep” is musically inclined, having taken part in both the Band and the Glee Club. His trumpet solos, given before the student body and public, have occa- sioned a great demand for his talent. His fraternity brothers and classmates admire his talents and hope to see him become a successful physician. 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A ETHAN ALLEN SCHAEFFER " Ethan Allen " Allentown, Pa. Make way for the fast boy of Cetronia, God ' s gift to Muhlenberg! " Ethan Allen” was born with spikes on his feet and a baseball in his left hand. He is an ardent Ghemist and Mineralogist, and, as his hob- by, he carries along mathematics. He sports his Chevrolet to and from school, occa- sionally taking time out to confer with some of his lady friends. " Ethan Allen’ expects to be another pedagogue. Here’s to your health, old Pal ! B.S. } CHRISTIAN J. SOHENCK " Chris " Philadelphia, Pa. The pilot of our present class has always been at the helm, to see us through our financial difficulties. Chris has been a friend to the fellows on the campus, and his per- sonality, together with his pragmatism, have seen him emerging the victor time and time again. As a citizen of Philadel- phia, he came to us, a Freshman with a L. L. in back of him, which has proved itself by his campus activities. Through thick and thin, Chris has always been able to uphold his opinion, and in his called field of the, ministry, we know that he will serve as future leader. His interest in will serve him as a worthy avocation, leaves ’Berg with fond memories, least being the Frankfort episodes eight o’clock. A.B. Freshman M. C. A. ( 1 ) Pres. Assoc. M. C. A. (2) Club (1, 2, 3) Ciarla Assoc. Editor Vice-Pres. Sophomore President Junior Class C. Y. (2) " Weekly” Reporter (2) iimiiimii i One Hundred and Five C I A R L A 1 9 3 3 DONALD C. SCHLOTTER " Don” Bethlehem, Pa. Ha! Don, comptroller of the Treasury, Keeper of the money bags, and general pest in time of financial adversity. " Hey, fellow, have you paid your dues yet? " is his war cry, and he usually manages to get it all in. Two years ago, the class of ' 33 elected this honest looking Bethlehemite to the office of treasurer. He has executed his duties faithfully ever since. We all expected Don " to follow in the steps of Schwab or Wanamaker, but he has cast off his ambi- tions along commercial lines for the medi- cal profession. Consequently, this year finds him pondering over test tubes, microscopes and physics problems. Well, this is one " Doc " who is not going to let his patients " hook " him on the fees. We all wish you lots of luck and success in climbing the grade to a prosperous and happy future. B.S. Class Treas. (1, 2, 3) Athletic Board German Club (2, 3) Track (2, 3) Ciarla Business Mgr. " M” Club Pre-Medical Society One Hundred and Six B.S. Glee Club ( 1 ) Chapel Choir (3) Student V. Pres. Pre-Med. Society ( CHARLES P. SELL " Charlie ” Allentown, Pa. Just another reason ' 33 cannot plant ivy. From the start Charlie has been " under or- ders " from his better half, or at least is supposed to be. There is a chance that he has experienced some of the " joys” of fam- ily life, for sarcasm is one of his efficient weapons. Where could a bachelor acquire such power? As a soloist, Charlie has cap- tured us all, first in the Glee Club, and then Ihoir, his clear tenor is an in- of ' 33 has not heard of the of Sell and Gerhard, Ciarla Photog- ? This is the man who has, all this looked important and asked us to pay to the " birdy.” We can easily im- his success in the world, wherever and simply add our best wishes to established fact. Illlllllllllll 193 3 CIARLA MERVIN SHELLY " Shelly” Sellersville, Pa. As an ex-soldier (R. O. T. C. of Drexel Institute) Shelly came to us in his Sopho- more year. Perhaps the " Mule” of Muhlen- berg appealed more to his military training than the " Dragon” of Drexel. We knew him first as a waiter, and now as an As- sistant Librarian and a basso of the College Choir. His interests lie at home, at least so- cially speaking, for every other week, per- haps because of his " orders,” he travels to Sellersville. As Shelly leaves us to fulfill his call in the mountains of West Virginia, as a home missionary, he shall find our sincere wishes and prayers follow him — ' his is a task that will require both. Glee Club (2) Chapel Choir (3) Ministerial Club SAMUEL M. SHIMER " Sam” Nazareth, Pa. ATP " Sam” holds the doubtful honor of hav- ing tried, at some time or other during the three years he has been here, all of the three courses offered by the college. At present he is an A. B. student — we say " student” advisedly, for at last " Sam” has settled down and is doing splendidly. The class of ’33 is greatly indebted to " Sam” for the efficient manner in which he handled the Junior Prom, in his official capacity as chairman of the committee. As yet " Sam” has not decid- ed definitely on his career, but the best wishes of his classmates go with him wherever his diploma may take him. J Jr- j) a.b. Inter-Fraternity Council (3) Secy. Asso. Editor " Weekly” (3) Asst. Adv. Mgr. " Ciarla” Band (1, 2) Glee Club (1, 2) Varsity " M” Club, Treas. (3) Ch. Jr. Prom Varsity Baseball (2, 3) One Hundred and Seven immiimii 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A NEVIN R. SINGER " Nevy” Allentown, Pa. a e " Did you say ten cents?” Want to hear a good joke? We mean good and old, de- crepid and moth-eaten. Well, here is the best source for jokes that used to be. We hear that he made a New Year ' s resolution not to tell any more of them. But jokes aren’t " Nevy’s” only weakness; he plays a sweet game of handball and showed us all how to play defensive half-back in the Pa- gan-Minister game. Although handicapped by a lack of height, he can sure swat a ten- nis ball that stays put. Elis steady, con- sistent work is always noticeable in any line of endeavor he participates in. If he ever gets away from bologna, we feel sure that he will be a success as a teacher. Ph.B. M. B. A. A.B. Dramatics (1, 2, 3) German Club (2) Class Secretary (2) Editor, 1933 Ciarla Interfraternity Council (3) M. C. A. WARREN S. SMITH " Smitty” Bangor, Pa. Philos Here is a lad who scorned slate-cracking as a profession, and sought the broader vision that accompanies the liberal arts. He has successfully assumed class offices, and is given to occasional lighter moments, in the way of dates. Thus he maintains a balance but primarily he eats, drinks and sleeps dramatics. No mean reputation limits his thespian abilities, he is sought after by both Muhlenberg and " the school across the hill. " His writings include various subjects off literary interest, and afford him ample expression of opinions. With such a foun- dation, we must agree that he bids fair to cover well the literary field, upon which he intends to venture after his graduation from Muhlenberg. One Hundred and Eight 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Ph.B. M. B. A. JOHN F. H. STINE " Jack” Allentown, Pa. a t n This handsome and imposing picture is a likeness of none other than " Jack " Stine. But surely everybody knows this gentleman. The same features that make his picture such a great success make " Jack” even more of a success among the members of the op- posite sex, to put it mildly. Actually " Jack” is very popular with all lovely young maidens, though he is most popular in Stroudsburg. His classmates all agree that " Jack” is a mighty fine fellow and wish that the very best of fortune may attend him in his work in his chosen profession, that of law. PAUL MILTON STONEBACK " Stonie” Bethlehem, Pa. e k n Stonie is one of the most congenial fel- lows on the campus. His personality may be well exemplified when he is accompanied by one of the fairer sex. He seems to pos- sess that certain little thing which women admire. As a student he rates high, and ath- letically Stonie is a trackman. When that trumpet soloist is heard in the college band, one may rest assured that it is none other than Paul Milton. His chosen profession is teaching and we are confident that Stonie will be an efficient teacher. i ■» B.S. Band (1, 2, 3) Kappa Phi Kappa (3) German Club (3) Track (1, 2, 3) Pagan-Minister Football, Intramurals One Hundred and Nine R L A 9 3 3 C I A C. DEAN SYMONS " Whitey” Allentown, Pa. a e " Local boy makes good!” So often has this axiom been reiterated, that we pause for a moment before we resurrect it for " Whitey;” but such is the case. First at A. H. S., next at Massanutte (in Virginia, suh), and then at Berg. In football, baseball, intramurals, studies, and social activities he has that extra something that never fails to make the bell ring. Is it any wonder that he likes to clinch that well-known stogie between his teeth, join his hands behind his back, throw out his chest, and feel con- tented that things are pretty much as they should be and probably will continue so? There is something about this blond, young Englishman that rings the bell with the fair sex, too, and if later life treats him as well as the local belles do, everything is set for him. At least, we hope so. Ph.B. Varsity Football Varsity Baseball Secretary of Class (3) " M " Club Science Pre-Medical Society (3) FRED J. TATARSKY " Freddy ” Allentown, Pa. Quiet, reserved, courteous, studious — a gentleman. Freddy came to us after spend- ing his Freshman year at Villanova. If you wish to find him, go to the biology lab, and look for the fellow who is peering most in- tently into a microscope — that’s he. Freddy is the only fellow for whom lab periods are not long enough ; he must get permis- sion to take microscope and slides home to nue his research. But don’t get the idea Freddy grinds away all the time. He a weakness for nurses; they call for some attention. That’s O. K., for he to follow the medical profession atmosphere will do him a lot of time finds Freddy a lab-as- the Sacred Heart Hospital. Good in your chosen profession. One Hundred and Ten 19 3 3 C I A R L A JOHN A. TURTZO " Count” Bangor, Pa. e k n This Pre-medical man is from Bangor. He has made a good impression upon the stu- dents at Muhlenberg by means of his like- able disposition. Quiet, obliging, and some- what lackadaisical seem to characterize this Zoology man. Besides being a good student, he is only another " fluter” in the Band. He knows one-half of the women in Allen- town, and all of them in Bangor. Pre-Medical Football ( 1 ) Pre-Medical Society Asst. Bus. Mgr. Ciarla Band (1, 2, 3) M. C. A. I l I WELLINGTON W. WALTERS " Bear” Allentown, Pa. Here is Muhlenberg’s leading exponent of plenty of good food, fresh air, and deal:, sparkling — spring water. Besides perform- ing frequent and often difficult gastronom- ical feats, " Bear” finds plenty of time to study diligently, argue incessantly, and dance vigorously. No other student can boast such a complete metamorphosis within one ' week’s time — five days a true student, Sat- urday morning a laundry expert, Saturday evening a " Beau Brummel” and on Sunday a gentleman of leisure. Wellington some- times boasts alarmingly radical social political theories, but those who know prophesy that the sturdy German will prevail for a conservative and ful life. We wish him happiness perity in the world of business. Ph.B. Chapel Choir One Hundred and Eleven ] 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A NEIL J. WARD " Neil” Allentown, Pa. a e Three years ago, Allentown Catholic High unleashed to the world in general and to Muhlenberg College in particular the dry, caustic humor of Neil J. Ward. Between laughs at his witticisms, many people have wondered about the " J,” but it has never been proved nor disproved that it stands for Jeremiah. Notwithstanding, Neil is far from a Jeremiah in any way. Beneath a frail frame there beats a stout heart — stout enough to carry him through a most serious illness the later part of his Freshman year. The results made Neil mad (believe it or not Dr.) so he passed all of his summer school work for two years, and is now on equal terms with the rest of us. He’s a " good fel- low” and is bound to meet success in his life work of teaching. Good luck, Neil! Ph.B. BENJAMIN WATSON " Skinner ” Nesquehoning, Pa. 0 K N A product of Nesquehoning, Pa., Ben has acquired a large circle of friends on our campus. So far, he has been elusive to the opposite sex, but he has put several hearts out of tune. After his Senior year, he ex- pects to become one of the large army of teachers. With his captivating personality we are sure that he will be some instructor. Ph.B. Asst. Basketball Mgr. One Hundred and Twelve 1 9 3 3 C 1 A R L A Football (1) Tennis (1, 2) Class President (3) HAROLD M. WEISER " Haddy ” Reading, Pa. a T n Although he has returned to Reading whence he came to us three years ago, we cannot forget " Haddy.” In that short time he found a place in our hearts. And not only in our hearts, but also in our appear- ance. For who of us did not learn the cor- rect apparel for men and the fine points of dressing from this well-dressed gentleman? At the conclusion of our sophomore year we, the class of ’33, chose " Haddy " to be our president for the coming year. In that capacity he has served us well, and so it is that we say farewell to him with deep regret, and wish him all the good fortune that he deserves. WENDELL A. WELSH " Winnie” Tamaqua, Pa. Winnie, whom some day we will boast of as one of Muhlenberg’s greatest contribu- tions to the track and field world. In rain and snow, Winnie is ever in training, first to answer the call and the last to the track. A certain show of reserved and unwilling to talk ments, yet we have seen Winnie stuff, winning three events in one This was remarkable endurance, in tion with major colleges, yet distance ning is nothing in the life of this B.S. dent. We suppose it is a toss-up science and track, but whatever it wish you well, Winnie. B S Track (1, 2, 3 ) " M” Club One Hundred and Thirteen 9 3 3 CIARLA LEWIS WILKER " Lew” South Norwalk, Conn. i E ii His outward appearance gives one an im- pression of piety and restraint, but on further examination of those dark eyes, a spirit of fun and playfulness is discerned. It is this spirit of caramoraderie that has endeared Lew to his friends and associates. Ready for fun at any time, yet an able and willing worker whenever the task demands. Lew hails from one of those jumping off towns in Connecticut, and it is there that he will return upon his graduation. Will it be to attempt to make more people " overall con- scious,” Lew? Ph.B. M. B. A. Interfraternity Council (3) B.S. Football ( 1, 2, 3, M 3 ) Baseball (1, M 1) WILLIAM P. WILKINSON ” Wilkie” Philadelphia, Pa. A T 12 " Wilkie” holds the distinction of being the only Muhlenberg student who com- mutes from Philadelphia. He would rather be in Philadelphia than study. And just like everything else, there’s a reason. But the remarkable thing about it all is that " Wilkie” finds time to be quite an athlete. He is well known to all who follow Muhl- enberg ' s gridiron fortunes, while in the Spring he makes himself at home on the baseball diamond. " Bill” originally intend- ed to be a doctor, but he has since changed his mind and decided to make dentistry his career, because dentists do not need to know Physics. Just the same, " Bill,” we wish you lots of luck. One Hundred and Fourteen 1933 CIARLA B.S. German Club (2) CLAUDE B. WISMER " Tex” COOPERSBURG, Pa. Philos Behold! Here we have Wismer, the mighty nimrod and erstwhile Isaac Walton from Coopersburg, who is better known among his friends as " Tex.” Although shy upon his entrance to Berg, " Tex” is now one of the big noises on the campus. Any- one who hasn ' t heard " Tex” telling some of his famed " locker room lyrics” must certainly be a stranger. His pet topic is women, and we hear that he receives many ardent love letters. Besides this, " Tex” is strangely attracted to the Fire Hall at Coop- ersburg, where he probably puts into prac- tice his knowledge of " Poolology” received in the " Rec” Hall. All in all, " Tex” is a likeable chap, never too busy to help a friend in need, and we are certain that suc- cess will follow him in the teaching pro- fession. A.B. Classical Club Asso. Editor of Weekly (1, 2, 3) Cardinal Orchestra WILMER J. WOLF " Wolf” Allentown, Pa. We have here just another student who has attempted to acquire some of that worldly knowledge which many men think comes to them by magic or by the mysterious arts. But " Wolf” has not labored under that delusion. He has taken college at its face value and college has taken him for what he is, a good student, a fine chap, and an excellent musician. " Wolf” has culti- vated a fondness for entertaining, whether from a chair in the concert orchestra or by relating humorous stories. He has a wide- awake and lively personality. One most industrious members of the still finds time to enter into many activities. His greatest joys are: good grades and introducing the dance floor. 11(11111111111 , I 0 mmimm £1 One Hundred and Fifteen 9 3 3 G I A R L A JAMES T. YEAGER " Jim” Allentown, Pa. i K T And last on our alphabetical list comes none other than " Jim” Yeager, another of Allentown ' s contributions to the class of ’33. Jim is one of our most congenial mem- bers and is gifted with a ready wit which has been a boon to him in many a scrape. Many a time has the mere sight of Jim ' s handsome features made the heart of a fair maiden palpitate, but Jim gives them narry a tumble. It might be well, though, to hand out a well-meant word of warning; because when these quiet chaps fall — they take the count. Upon graduation, Jim expects to become another of our educators of American youth; and in this profession we sincerely wish him success. B.S. Assistant Track Manager (2) One Hundred and Sixteen SOPHOMORES HECTOR ' S BODY AT THE CAR OF ACHILLES The nervous uncles bored bis jeet he bound II ith thongs inserted through the double wound; These fix’d up high behind the rolling wain, His graceful head was trailed along the plain. Iliad — Book XXII 19 3 3 C I A R L A Message from the President of the Sophomore Class I N THE weird depths of unforeseen upheavels, we entered our Alma Mater in the Fall of 1930, much to the disgust of the educational world. Since then we have been struggling to attain that almost unreachable goal, Success. Our success is not only a success that is fostered within ourselves, but is a striving of a broader nature, for the growth of a bigger and better Muhlenberg. We do not look upon our task as an individual matter, but as an entire class. We are looking for greater and more inspiring ideals by which we may strive to benefit ourselves and our Alma Mater. Among other things, it is our principle to ultimately aid in campus development. We hope, in some way, to add many beautiful things to the campus, since we consider campus environment one of the fundamental influences in our college life. We want to show, as every class does, our devotion to the school that has fostered our growth. We think that every class should attempt, during their college days, to completely develop the idealistic principles for which they are — or should be — striving. And we, the class of ’34, invite all other classes to aid in this development. Help us popularize the school. Talk Muhlenberg; think Muhlenberg; and act the principles which Muhlenberg has taught us, and those before us! In conclusion, it is unnecessary for me to impress upon the individual members of our own class the importance of our ideals relative to a bigger and better Muhlenberg. For we are attempting to attain our ideals collectively; and thus I am attempting to en- courage the co-operation of all in the endeavor to accomplish our end. We trust that each one will do what his Alma Mater expects of him: will strive to make that distant vision of perfection a reality. To this end, in the hope of real and lasting success in our efforts, join hands with the class of 1934. Armon Williams, President. One Hundred and Eighteen 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A llllllllllllll Sophomore Class Officers First Semester President Albert Weiner Vice-President Harry B. Underwood Secretary Harry Palmer Treasurer Lester T. Smith . f Sam B. Henken Monltors ; Frank Bianca President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Monitors Second Semester Armon M. Williams Jack R. Requa Arthur Simensky Lester T. Smith f S am B. Henken I Frank Bianca Class Colors Black and Gold Class Flower Black-eyed Susan One Hundred and Nineteen 1 9 3 3 CIARLA Sophomore Class History TT7E, THE present Sophomore class, came to Muhlenberg College in September, 1930, ready to meet anything that might befall us as Freshmen of A number 1 material. Representing the largest class in the history of the College gave us no extra privileges when it came to the wearing of frosh regulations; and, strange as it may seem, we performed the usual duties and acted as green, probably, as any class before us. The class fights were next in order and we took advantage of the chance to show our worth as a group when, in the Push-ball contest, we broke the existing tie with the sophomores and gained possession of the rear steps of the Ad Building. This accom- plishment was followed by a successful banquet, at which the most interesting speakers proved to be members of the class of ’33. Our freshman year, as stringent as the rules may have been, will always be looked upon by us as a most successful year, made memorable by the accomplishments of our football team against the Lafayette and Lehigh Frosh, not to mention the feats of our basketball and track teams. In the following September we returned to school as Sophomores, with a class enrollment that plainly showed that our numbers would diminish constantly until the time of our graduation. We entered the class scraps with the usual spirit, but lost to the Freshmen because of our lack of co-operation in getting our men out in numbers. However, we contributed whole-heartedly to the Varsity sports and inaugurated our campaign to make our year-book the best ever. We have lost many of our original number, but the greater part of our class remains to carry on the work of our Alma Mater in the same manner in which we, of the class of ’34 began it. One Hundred and Twenty 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Sophomore Statistics James Angstadt A.B.; Ministerial Club (2); Assistant Cabinet M. C. A. (2). Richard W. Baker, a t a T rack ( 1 ) . Russell S. Beazley A.B. ; Glee Club (1); Chapel Choir (2); Ministerial Club (1, 2). Hayden F. Begel Band ( 1 ) . John H. Bennetch A.B.; Ministerial Club (1, 2); Weekly Staff (1, 2); German Club Thomas A. Berg A.B.; Muhlenberg College Band. Frank Bianca Angelo P. Bianco, e k n Ph.B. ; Assistant Football Manager. John D. Carapella Ph.B. Charles N. Carter Ph.B.; Football (1, 2); Baseball. Carl G. Clayton, e k n Cue and Quill (1). Alton L. Clausen, e T ft Ph.B.; Debate Squad; Secretary of Association M. C. A.; Dramatics. Edward C. Detweiler Ph.B. ; Football ( 1 ) . Fleetwood, Pa. Dover, N. J. Lancaster, Pa. Lehighton, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. 1 ). Northampton, Pa. Patchogue, N. Y. Hazleton, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Langhorne, Pa. Park Ridge, N. J. Schnecksville, Pa. Allentown, Pa. One Hundred and Tiventy-one 1 9 3 3 CIARLA Robert H. Dilcher, e t B.S.; Pre-Medical Society. Allentown, Pa. Robert L. Dillinger Ph.B. Allentown, Pa. David C. Dries A.B. Strausstown, Pa. John B. Erie, Jr. Ph.B. ; Cheerleading. Allentown, Pa. Harold E. Everett B.S.; Dramatics (1, 2); Biology Assistant. Catasauqua, Pa. Edwin M. Faust A.B. ; Deutscher Verein (2). Fullerton, Pa. Edwin H. Feinour, a e B.S. ; Frosh Basketball (1); Varsity Basketball (2). Allentown, Pa. Gordon S. Feller A.B.; Cue and Quill (1); Ministerial Club (1, 2); Associate M. Mask and Dagger ( 2 ) . Danielsville, Pa. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Herbert C. Foster, at v . Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.; Assistant Baseball Manager (1, 2); Scrub Business Manager; Weekly (2); Pre-Medical Society (2). John B. Freeman A.B. Catasauqua, Pa. Emanuel J. Gallagher, a e Ph.B.; Track; Baseball. Allentown, Pa. Richard F. Gramley, at 9 . Football (1, 2). Binghamton, N. Y. Walbert Grasley, 0 k n B.S. Allentown, Pa. One Hundred and T-wenty-two 1 9 3 3 CIARLA lllllllllllllf Alfred A. Hacker, a e Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Pre-Medical Society (2). Robert Holtzel Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. Milton F. Heimbach Overbrook, Pa. Ph.B. ; Risler Club. Ray C. Helch, Jr., 0 T tt Allentown, Pa. A.B. James D. Heller, 0 T a Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Pre-Medical Society. John Hemmerly Hazleton, Pa. Ph.B.; A.B.; Dramatic Club (2). Samuel B. Henken, E n Meriden, Conn. B.S. ; Football (1); Track (2). John William Hollenbach, i K T Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Chapel Choir (2); Mask and Dagger (2); German Club (2). Arthur H. Hottel A. B. ; German Club (1). William T. Hughes Alfred H. Iles, Jr. B. S.; Football (1). Hans B. Jentsch Ph.B. Charles W. Johnston, i k t Ralph G. Keeport Ph.B. Allentown, Pa. Easton, Pa. Yonkers, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Coplay, Pa. Reading, Pa. One Hundred and Twenty-three u llllllllllllll 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Milnor Kessler B.S.; Chapel Choir (2); Pre-Medi cal Club (1). Robert R. King, 0 k n B.S.; College Choir (1). Russell H. Kistler, Philos A.B. ; Band (1, 2); Freshman Basketball (1); Track (1); Winfield A. Kistler, Philos Ph.B. ; Band (2); Football (1); Tennis (1). Woodrow W. Kistler, e T si A.B.; Intra-Murals; Track. Thomas Albert Klotz, a t v. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2); Chapei Choir; " M " Club; Scrub ball (2). Frederick Krauss Football (1). Willard Kriebel, Bin Herman E. Kroos, e T n John S. Kuntz B.S.; Leaman Gerhardt B.S.; Gaetano Lupoli A.B.; Ministerial Club (2); " CY.” H. Irwin Lutz A.B.; Ministerial Club (1, 2). Easton, Pa. Summit Hill, Pa. Lenhartsville, Pa. German Club ( 2 ) . Slatington, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Forty Fort, Pa. Basketball Manager (2); Base- Red Hill, Pa. Lynnville, Pa. Kew Gardens, N. Y. Allentown, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Laureldale, Pa. One Hundred and Twenty-four 1 9 3 3 G 1 A R L A William H. MacMillan Philadelphia, Pa. A.B.; President Associate Cabinet; M. C. A. (2); Ministerial Club (2); Chapel Choir (1). Paul L. Marzolf Shiremanstown, Pa. Ph.B. Robert E. Mentzer, «t K T Reading, Pa. Ph.B.; Sophomore Associate Business Manager of Muhlenberg Weekly; Freshman Tribunal. John T. Metzger, a t a Easton, Pa. Ph.B. ; Chapel Choir. Kenneth Michael B.S. Allentown, Pa. Harold F. Miller, e k n Glee Club (1); Basketball (1). Palmerton, Pa. Howard R. Miller, Philos New Ringgold, Pa. Ph.B.; Scrub Football Manager (2); Assistant Football Manager (3); German Club (3). Kenneth D. Moyer, Philos Orefield, Pa. Ph.B. Raymond W. Musselman, Philos Ph.B.; German Club. Quakertown, Pa. Russel D. Nehf, e k n Ph.B.; Varsity " M” Club; Frosh Football; Varsity Football (1). Allentown, Pa. Fred D. Oberlander A.B. Syracuse, N. Y. Pompei L. Orlando Ph.B. Bethlehem, Pa. Frank C. Pankovits B.S. ; German Club (1); Muhlenberg Pre-Medical Society (1). Allentown, Pa. One Hundred and Twenty-five 193 3 C1ARLA Ernest Papp B.S. Allentown, Pa. Malcolm M. Parker, 0 T ft Freehold, N. J. B.S.; Intra-Murals (1, 2); College Choir (2); Freshman Track. Clarence Putt A.B. ; Band (1, 2). Allentown, Pa. Conrad W. Raker, a t ft A.B. ; Freshman Class Secretary; Scrub Manager Debate (2). Allentown, Pa. David S. Raub B.S. Allentown, Pa. Harvey F. Reinhard, t k t B.S. ; Pre-Medical Society. Coplay, Pa. Lester Reiter B.S.; Football. East Greenville, Pa. Jack R. Requa, a e Ph.B.; Freshman Tribunal (2); Freshman Track Team (1). Sayville, L. I., N. Y. Michael J. Rochen B.S. ; Pre-Medical Society (1). Allentown, Pa. Leon Rosenberg, i e n New York City, N. Y. Ph.B. ; Football (1); Basketball (1). Abner D. Roth B.S. Allentown, Pa. Lawrence B. Rupp, a t a Allentown, Pa. Charles F. Schaffer, 6 T n Bath, Pa. A. Mark Schappel Allentown, Pa. One Hundred and Twenty-six 1933 CIARLA Winfield L. Schwartz Associate M. C. A. Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Jules B. Selden Ph.B.; Varsity Football (1, 2). Philadelphia. Pa. Monroe Shach Pre-Medical Society; Frosh Basketball (1); Intra-Muials ; Newark, N. J. Varsity Basketball (2). Kenneth Shiffert B.S. Allentown, Pa. Alfred L. Shoemaker A.B. Schnecksville, Pa. Roy E. Shupp, Philos Band (1, 2). Brodheadsville, Pa. Roy F. Seigel A.B. Saylorsburg, Pa. Morton Silverman, i e n Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Varsity Debating Team; Sophomore Reporter Weekly; Pre-Medical Society (2); Der Deutsche Verein (2). Arthur Simensky Brooklyn, N. Y. Harold Simensky Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. John F. Smith Stockertown, Pa. A.B. ; Football (2). Lester T. Smith, a t si Easton, Pa. A.B. ; Class Treasurer (1, 2); Scrub Football Manager. Herman Snyder Coplay, Pa. Wilson C. Snyder Coplay, Pa. One Hundred and Twenty-seven 1 9 3 3 G I A R I Arwen T. Spangler, Jr. B.S.; Band (1, 2); German Club. John D. Staples, e k n Byron R. Stauffer A.B.; Ministerial Club (2); Mask and Dagger (2) Samuel F. Stauffer A.B.; Ministerial Club (1, 2); Usher ' s Association. Edgar D. Steckel Ph.B.; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Baskerball (2). Lloyd H. Sterner, a e Ph.B.; Football (1, 2); Basketball (1). Harrison D. Straub, a t n A. B.; Assistant Track Manager (2). Harry B. Underwood, i k t B. S.; Pre-Medical Society (2); Science Club (2). Hildebert Van Buren, 3rd Ph.B.; Football (1, 2); " M " Club. Ray F. Wahl, e k n William C. Wallitsch Ph.B. Frederick L. J. Wavrek B.S.; Football (1, 2); Track (1); Baseball (2). Wallace W. Webster, Jr., a t fl Ph.B.; Scrub Cheerleader (1). Albert Weiner, f e ii Ph.B.; President Sophomore Class; Football (1, 2); Fullerton, Pa. Hampton, Pa. Ringtown, Pa. ; Usher’s Association (2). Ringtown, Pa. Cementon, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Lehighton, Pa. Bangor, Pa. Wildwood, N. J. Northampton, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Catasauqua, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Newark, N. J. " M ' ' Club. One Hundred and Twenty-eight 1933 G1ARLA Albert H. Weiss Allentown, Pa. Luther Wenner Ph.B. Allentown, Pa. Armon M. Williams, t k t A.B.; Scrub Basketball Manager (2). Bangor, Pa. Asa S. Wohlsen, 4 K t A.B.; Assistant Baseball Manager; Dramatic Club. Stroudsburg, Pa. William A. Young, Philos B.S. Coopersburg, Pa. One Hundred and Twenty-nine FRESHMEN DIOMED, ULYSSES AND THE HORSES OF PHESUS " Of Thracian lineage are the steeds ye view, Whose hostile king the brave Tydides slew; Sleeping he died, with all his guards around, And twelve beside lay gasping on the ground.” Iliad — Book X m 1 9 3 3 CIARLA Message from the President of the Freshman Class S O THIS was Muhlenberg College! This was the beau tiful institution which was to be our home for the next four years — at least we hoped it would be at the time. Now, of course, we’re just a little more sure. How everything has changed in one year! At first we felt in a strange world — a world without old faces and full of new ones. It was a new environment and new associations that bewildered us. Now we slink into our easy chairs in our room at the dorms, or in our fraternity house, with the sort of familiarity and ease which means, " I’m home.” There must be something back of an institution that can do that to a person in a few short months. Looking back over our first eventful year, we Freshmen are able to draw some conclusions about Muhlenberg. First of all, the program of Freshman Week must have been extremely well planned in order to acclimate ourselves to our new sur- roundings so quickly. And then we can conclude that the fellows who were already here when we came must be a fine group of sociable college men, who were always ready to help the poor innocents with their sincere advice gathered from the boundless store of their past experiences. Finally, we know that the administration — even though they scared us a little at first — have done their share to make college an interesting experience. Besides the glamour created for our benefit during rushing season, and besides the breathless moments of examination periods, I think we have imbibed from the general atmosphere of the college, something more solid — something more underneath. At the end of an objective, we have the tendency to look back. And so, at the end of our first year as Berg men, I think we can truthfully look back and say that we have gathered something of the fineness and progressive spirit that are, to an upperclassman, synony- mous with Muhlenberg. We cannot ever hope to repay the men who made our advent so enjoyable; we can just take this opportunity to say " Thank you,” and let it go at that. And perhaps we may help in making the classes that follow us feel at home here too. The real debt that we do intend to pay is to our Alma Mater by our success. Louis Marquet, President. One Hundred and Thirty-two 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A llllllllllllll Freshman Class Officers President Vice-President ... Secretary T reasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Monitors First Semester Hubert Bury Richard P. Kuntzleman Lloyd Moyer Henry F. Held Fred Blank r John M. Burns [Joseph A. Mintz President V ice -Pres id ent ... Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Monitors Second Semester Louis J. Marquet Alfred F. Smith Norman Miles George R. Saul Fred Blank [John M. Burns I Joseph A. Mintz mnnninn B One Hundred and Thirty-three c flllllllllllll 1 9 3 3 CIARLA i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II Freshman Class History I NDIVIDUAL conceptions and mental apprehensions of college life that we may have had prior to the autumn of 1931, were lost soon after our arrival here on September 14. Immediately following registration we were presented with that author- itative book, that book with its " do’s” and " don’ts,” which was to guide us, for the greater part, during our first semester, and which is known as the " Freshmen Bible.” The first few days were somewhat jovial and joyful. Outstanding in these days of " Freshmen Week” was the reception in the Library, supervised by Mr. " Haps” Benfer. At this party we met one another, and thought of what the Fates held in store for the class of ’35. Thanks to " Haps” for our first meeting at ’Berg. Our organization and cooperation proved to be almost perfect in our contests with the Sophs. Despite handicaps, we tied the class of ’34 in the football game and in the push ball contest. However, in the next scraps we showed these " Gentlemen” that we were not going to bow to them! We always will remember the tug-of-war down at Cedar Creek, where we subjected these sophisticated Sophs to a bath. Then came the bag fight which we won through forfeit, as no Sophs were present on the field of contest. Be- cause of these victories we were permitted to use the back steps of the " Ad” Building instead of touring the basement on our way to classes. Then came the Freshmen banquet, which proved to be a very delightful affair. Here we showed our mettle again, and that day found some esteemed and official Sophomores in a strange environment — namely, a certain hotel at 6th and Hamilton Streets. Before banquet time, we had a little " ausflug” on another campus, not so far distant from ours at the expense of an upper classman. We were only too sorry that the Sophs could not have theirs, for then maybe we would have had two banquets to talk about instead of just our own. Our Freshmen dance was also a success. Our Freshmen football and basketball teams held up the spirit of ’35, too. They both had good seasons. Helping to strengthen our fortitude, our debating teams defeated most of their opponents, and were praised by the Administration. Scholastically we rated higher than last year’s class, according to the office. This rating we hope to make even higher as it is one of the prime objects of education. All of these are merely the enumeration of events that have happened in the on- ward and upward march of our class which so far has continued steadily, and which we hope will continue during our remaining days at college, so that the class of 1935 will have been an aid in the building of a Greater Muhlenberg and will be a source of honor and glory to its Alma Mater. Norman U. Miles, Secretary. One Hundred and Thirty-four 1 9 3 3 CIARLA Freshman Statistics Asher G. Abel, Jr., e k n Ph.B. Bangor, Pa. Winfield M. Altemose, Philos Ph.B. ; Football ( 1 ) . Stroudsburg, Pa. Jerome Angert, f 2 n B.S. Nazareth, Pa. Joseph Assed, Jr. Ph.B. Northampton, Pa. Norman W. Ball Ph.B. Maplewood, N. J. Edward K. Beemer, i k t B.S. ; Basketball (1) Newton, N. J. Allan E. Best B.S. Brooklyn, N. Y. Fred S. Blank a.b. Telford, Pa. William R. Bloom B.S.; Football (1); Basketball (1) Lavallette, N. J. Anthony Bolas Ph.B. Nazareth, Pa. Rayold Bortz Ph.B. Allentown, Pa. Henry M. Brader B.S. Levry Station, Pa. Alfred O. Breinig Ph.B. Egypt, Pa. Henry J. Bremer, k t Ph.B. Brooklyn, N. Y. Ray Brennen, i k t A.B.; Band, Ddbate Team; Track Allentown, Pa. Theodore Britton Ph.B. Freehold, N. J. John R. Brokhoff, e T £2 A.B.; Debating; Band Pottsville, Pa. George C. Brong, Philos B.S. Nazareth, Pa. John W. Brown B.S. Stewartsville, N. J. John M. Burns, a t n Ph.B.; Frosh Football; Class Monitor Philadelphia, Pa. Hubert Bury Ph.B. Allentown, Pa. Dale R. Case Ph.B. Catasauqua, Pa. Alton Clauser Ph.B. Schnecksville, Pa. Herbert Cohen Newark, N. J. Ph.B. One Hundred and Thirty - five 193 3 CIARLA Paul D. Cook, Philos B.S. Francis L. Corbeau Ph.B. Charles P. Cressman A. B. Harry E. Cressman B. S. Louis S. Cuchran A. B. John Danner, a t n Ph.B.; Baseball (1) Elmer A. Dech Academic John A. Deitrich B. S. ; Football (1); Basketball (1) Cornelius L. DeJonge Ph.B. Kenneth Dinger B.S. Jack E. Doolin Ph.B. Frederick Eagle Ph.B. Myron A. Eichner, i k t A.B. ; Freshman Football Elmer Fahringer A.B. ; Freshman Football (1) Homer M. Falstick A. B. James M. D. Fenstermacher, i K T B. S. Lester Fetter A. B. ; Ministerial Club Merlin Fisher B. S. William S. Fogelman B.S. Kenneth G. Follweiler B.S. Bernard Frank, 2 n Ph.B.; Freshman Debating; Freshman Reporter Weekly John William Fritsch A. B. John Gamble, Philos B. S. ; Freshman Football Clifton Gant, f k t Ph.B. Martin T. Gearhart B.S. Maurice S. Gearhart Scranton, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Catasauqua, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Northampton, Pa. Reading, Pa. Bloomfield, N. J. Allentown, Pa. Burlington, N. J. Catasauqua, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Bowers, Pa. Telford, Pa. Coplay, Pa. Northampton, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Riverside, N. J. Collingswood, N. J. Gilbert, Pa. Gilbert, Pa. One Hundred and Thirty-six 1933 C1ARLA llllllllllllll Abe Goodman Ph.B. ; Baseball ( 1 ) Basketball ( 1 ) John C. Gosztany, i k t Ph.B. Henry Bowers Grove A.B.; Social Science Club (1) ; C. Y. Club (1) ; Ministerial Club (1) William H. Harner, 4 K T Ph.B. Reading, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Baldwin, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Walter R. Harrison Philadelphia, Pa. A.B. ; M. C. A. Associate Cabinet (1) ; Ministerial Club (1) ; C. Y. (1) ; Ushers Asso. (1) Robert Haughey, Jr. Garden City, N. Y. Ph.B. Robert W. Heimbach Ph.B. Henry F. Held Ph.B. Wilbur L. Hemstreet Ph.B.; Chapel Choir ( 1 ) ; Reporter on Weekly (l) William H. Henshaw B.S. ; Frosh Debate Squad (1); Muhlenberg Science Club Commons ( 1 ) Marlin L. Herb A.B. ; Band ( 1 ) Charles T. Herman Ph.B. Roland Hoch Ph.B. William G. Holzen A.B. Jerry Horowitz A. B. G. Bert Jacobs B. S. Charles Russell Keebler, Philos B.S. ; Football ( 1 ) Benjamin Keen Charles R. Keim B.S. Lytton W. Kernan A.B. Robert D. K. Kerstetter A.B. ; Freshman Debate Squad ; Orchestra Samuel E. Kidd A.B. ; Football ( 1 ) ; Basketball ( 1 ) Julius J. Kish A. B. ; C. Y. Club (1); Ministerial Club (1); Social Science Charles A. Klein Ph.B,; Reporter on the Muhlenberg Weekly (1) Sidney H. Koorse B. S. Rudolf Koster Ph.B.; Freshman Dance Committee Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. North Tarrytown, N. Y. ( 1 ) ; Social Science Club ( 1 ) ; Hegins, Pa. Elizabethville, Pa. Catasauqua, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Emaus, Pa. Riverside, N. J. Allentown, Pa. Catasauqua, Pa. New York City, N. Y. Hamburg, Pa. Souderton, Pa. McAdoo, Pa. Club (1); Dramatic Club (1) Bethlehem, Pa. Newark, N. J. Huntington, N. Y. _T 0 Bo ssy ffllllllllill One Hundred and Thirty-seven 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Russel L. Krapf Pittston, Pa. A. B. ; Associate M. C. A. Cabinet ( 1 ) ; Ministerial Club ( 1 ) ; Debating ( 1 ) ; Reporter Weekly (1) ; C. Y. Club (1) ; Press Bureau (1) ; Social Science Club, President (1) ; Ushers’ Association ( 1 ) ; Freshman Literary Guild ( 1 ) Willis B. Kuhns Wescoesville, Pa. Ph.B. Richard P. Kuntzleman, Philos Tower City, Pa. B. S.; Band (1); Vice President Class (1) Joseph A. La Coe Scranton, Pa. A. B. ; Associate M. C. A. (1); Freshman Football (1); Chapel Choir (1) Edward Brooks Latta, at n Hawthorne, N. J. B. S. ; Freshman Football Robert A. Laubach Ca ' tasauqua, Pa. A.B.; Freshman Debate Team Stephen T. Leibensperger Kutztown, Pa. A.B. Gene J. Lepore Ph.B. Max Levine Ph.B. ; Football ( 1 ) ; Basketball ( 1 ) Michael Lisetski Ph.B. Milton Lowy B.S. ; Reporter Weekly (1) Charles W. Mackenzie Ph.B. Edwin Maletsky B.S. Anthony R. Malik B.S. Joseph G. B. Markle B.S. ; Dramatics ( 1 ) Sea Isle City, N. J. Newark, N. J. Northampton, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Palmerton, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Chicago, 111. Magnolia, N. J. A.B.; Band; Associate Cabinet M. C. A.; Ministerial Club; C. Y. Club; Social Science Club; Ushers’ Association Lewis J. Marquet Ph.B. George L. Martin Ph.B.; Football (1) Joseph Maurer Ph.B.; Freshman Football Norman U. Miles Donald K. Miller, Philos Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Band; Social Science Club Edwin T. Miller, Jr. Allentown, Pa. A.B. Glenn G. Miller Tremont, Pa. A.B. ; Choir (l) ; Assoc. M. C. A. (1) ; Ministerial Club (1) J. Edgar Miller Bernville, Pa. Ph.B. Philip C. Miller Womelsdorf, Pa. Ph.B. Robert O. Miller Freeland, Pa. A.B. One Hundred and Thirty-eight 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A Henry A. Minnich Ph.B. Joseph Arlyn Mintz B.S. ; Football Forrest G. Moyer, e t n B.S. Lloyd Moyer A. B. ; Football Louis Naratel B. S. ; Basketball ( 1 ) ; Class Football ( 1 ) Luther O. Neubauer B.S. Morris Parmett B.S. ; Freshman Literary Group Alvin R. Pelizzoni, i k t B.S. Si Padolin B.S. ; Freshman Football Frank E. Radcliffe A. B. John Rehfus Ph.B. Lehman Richman B. S. Chris H. Riley Ph.B. ; Football ( 1 ) ; Basketball ( 1 ) Joseph Rodgers Ph.B.; Athletics; Football; Basketball; Baseball Roger C. Rohn Ph.B. Abe Rothery Ph.B. ; Frosh Football Charles Roth, e t v. B.S. Paul W. Rubrecht B.S.; Reporter Weekly David S. Rube B.S. ; Frosh Literary Club (1) George R. Saul B.S. Frank Savage Ph.B.; Football (1) Earl K. Schaeffer B.S. Luther Nelson Schaeffer A.B. ; Ministerial Group ( 1 ) ; Band ( 1 ) ; Ushers’ Asso. ( 1 ) Allan E. Schechterly A.B. ; Band ( 1 ) ; Ushers’ Asso. ( 1 ) ; Ministerial Club ( 1 ) Allentown, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Lynnville, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Palmerton, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Camden, N. J. Nazareth, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Millville, N. J. Allentown, Pa. Catasauqua, Pa. Newark, N. J. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Reading, Pa. Brookhaven, N. Y. Easton, Pa. Shillington, Pa. Nescopeck, Pa. iiimiimii One Hundred and Thirty-nine 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Luther F. Schlenker A.B. ; Choir; Band Fred J. Schlick A.B. ; Ministerial Club; Social Science Club; Titus R. Scholl A.B. Elwood Schraber Ph.B. Byrant E. Schreiber A. B. Richard Schubert B. S. J. Philip Sell Ph.B. Francis L. Sheehan Ph.B. Irving Shipkin, f e ii B.S. Owen Sieger B.S. Joseph Skrovanek Ph.B.; Basketball; Baseball Alfred F. Smith Ph.B. Alfred H. Smith, i k t B.S. David T. Smith B.S. William R. Smith B.S. Emanuel Sontag B.S. Neil V. Steigerwalt A. B. ; Freshman Football Robert W. S. Stinson, a t s Ph.B.; Dramatics Fred E. Storch, e k n Ph.B.; Freshman Football Earl H. Sylvester B. S. Howard M. Teal B.S. John Trainer B.S. Russel B. Troxel B.S. Irvin V. Uhler, a t it Ph.B. ; Band Allentown, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. :. y. club Hellertown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Newark, N. J. Stockertown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. North Plainfield, N. J. Northampton, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Reading, Pa. Springfield Gardens, N. Y. Treichlers, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Lehighton, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Catasauqua, Pa. Easton, Pa. Lewes, Delaware Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Nazareth, Pa. One Hundred and Forty 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A llllllllllllll Albert A. Ursin A. B. ; Freshman Basketball (2); Freshman Football (1) James Vaccaro, Jr. B. S. ; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Dramatics John V. Vaccaro A. B.; Orchestra Philip K. Wagner, a e Ph.B. Myron L. Warshaw, ! E n B. S.; Band (1); Dramatics (1); Orchestra Thomas Watkins P h.B.; Football Ronald Watson P h.B. Elmer P. Welir B.S. Robert B. Weidner B.S. Sydney Robert Weiner B.S.; Pre-Medical; Freshman Football; Dramatics Leon Weingrad B.S. Donald M. Weinsheimer B.S. Raymond F. Wieder A. B. John Yarshinski B. S. ; Freshman Football ( 1 ) John Henry Yeiger, i K t A.B. ; Freshman Debate Squad Donald M. Young, a e Ph.B. ; Freshman Football Joseph J. Zamites A.B.; Freshman Football (1); Basketball (1); Chapel Choir (1) Luther K. Ziegler, 0 t n A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsfield, Mass. Pittsfield, Mass. Allentown, Pa. Morristown, N. J. Lacksville, Pa.: Binghamton, N. Y. Allentown, Pa. Allen town, Pa. Newark, N. J. Philadelphia, Pa. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Allentown, Pa. McAdoo, Pa. Reading, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Allentown, Pa. 0 miimmii One Hundred and Forty-one EXTENSION JUNO ENCHANTS JUPITER Celestial dews, descending o’ er the ground, Perfume the mount, and breathe ambrosia round: At length, with love and sleep’s soft power oppress’d, The panting thunder er nods, and sinks to rest. Iliad — Book XIV llllllllllllll 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A School of Education Dr. I. M. Wright L i T7 ' DUC ATI ON moves too fast for anyone to say that he has got his degree and - - v finished his education.” Any degree, whether it is A.B. or the august Ph.D., is after all only one degree up, and is still a long way from the boiling point. The theory that college education was something which was pumped into you for four years, and which you could keep on spouting for the next 40, has gone into the discard. We are about to consider education as a lifedong process, beginning, as someone has said, " when the nurse leaves and winding up even with the Day of Judgement.” Muhlenberg College has continued to carry its courses to those who cannot attend the regular college classes. This year 18 courses have been offered in the Central Junior High School in Allentown, eight courses at Hazleton, four courses at Reading, three courses at Lehighton, two courses at Freeland, and 49 courses at the college on Saturdays. During 1931-32 over 700 students have been registered in this division of the college. The alumni of this division of the college include 153 men and 176 women. During the Summer of 1931 the enrollment was greater than the regular enrollment in the college. The spirit back of the work is shown by the service rendered to the individual — the requirements of each teacher are studied and the proper courses recommended. In this way the college renders a constructive service which is reflected in the work of the public schools. The work of the School of Education is being revised in order that the courses can be of greater service. The social activities are under the direction of Mrs. Florence Keller, assisted by committees from the faculty and student body. One Hundred and Forty-four 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Muhlenberg College GRADUATION EXERCISES August 8th, 1931-10:00 A. M. INVOCATION VOCAL SELECTION Airs. Amy S. Degroot ADDRESS Dr. George T. Ettinger Dean Emeritus of Muhlenberg College PRESENTATION OF CANDIDATES Dr. Isaac M. Wright Director School of Education, Muhlenberg College AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS Dr. Robert C. Horn Dean of Muhlenberg College VOCAL SELECTION Mrs. Amy S. Degroot BENEDICTION llllllllllllll . TT 0 mimimii 1 One Hundred and Forty-five 1933 GIARLA CLASS ROLL John Alton Billman Carolyn S. Diefenderfer Phares P. Dinger Nellie Ruth Henry Philip Jacob Kline Lillian H. Shaw Ralph Kauffroth Todd Wm. H. Wackernagel Julia Wagner Martha E. Yeager Alice Arline Zimmerman HONORS Julia Wagner Raymond H. Leibenguth Hilda Stoeckel Miller Helen Hedwig Paul John Nathaniel Ritter Anna S. Seip One Hundred and Forty-six 3 1 9 3 3 CIARLA JUDITH B. ANDERSON Resides in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania; Lutheran. NELLIE NICHOLAS ANDREAS Teacher of a special class in the Herbst Build- ing; member of Christ Lutheran Church; Re- publican; active in the Teachers’ Professional and Social Club. ELMER E. BERGER Principal of the Grade School in Bowmanstown, Pa.; member of Jacob’s Reformed Church, Weissport; Democrat; District Deputy of the Councillor Jr. O. U. A. M. I iiimiiimii I One Hundred and Forty-seven 19 3 3 CIARLA EDWARD J. BRINGENBERG Teacher of Biology in the West Hazleton High School; Catholic; Republican. JOHN J. COYLE Principal of the EJpper Lehigh Schools at Free- land, Pa.; Catholic; Republican; active in the Knights of Columbus. GEORGE EVANCHO Principal of the Eckley Public School ; Catholic ; Republican; member of Amrus Club and Schoolmen’s Club. 19 3 3 C I A R L A JOHN FOULKES Principal of McKinley School at Bangor, Pa. ; Presbyterian; Republican; member of Odd Fellows, Chamber of Commerce, Northampton Educational Club, Presbyterian Brotherhood. HELEN ESTHER HEINEY Teacher in the first grade, Cleveland Building, Allentown; Reformed; Democrat; member of Teachers’ Club. KATHRYN MARJORIE HENRY Teacher of the second grade in the Monroe Avenue Building at West Hazleton, Pa.; mem- ber of Christ Lutheran Church at Hazleton; Republican. One Hundred and Forty-nine 19 3 3 CIARLA llllllllllllll 0 DOROTHY M. KLINE Teacher of the fifth grade in the Wilson Build- ing, Allentown, Pa. ; member of the Evangelical Church ; Republican. ANNA ELIZABETH RAUB Teacher in the Raub Junior High School, Allen- town; member of St. Stephens’ Lutheran Church; Republican; active in Women’s Teachers’ Club. SHERMAN P. UHLER Teacher of Mathematics and Physical Training in the Glenside Weldon Junior High School at Abington, Pa.; Lutheran; Republican. One Hundred and Fifty 1 9 3 3 CIARLA 3 EDGAR PETER PAULSON Teacher in the Senior High School at Lehighton; Lutheran ; Republican ; member of the Moose Lodge, Lehigh Valley Arts Assoc. Vice-President P. S. E. A. (continuation school section) ; secre- tary of American Legion ; offiaerdes Palmes Academique, Prance. I llllllllllllll 0 iiimiimii 1 One Hundred and Fifty-one BOOK THREE ATHLETICS THE COMBAT OF HECTOR AND ACHILLES One space at length he spies, to let in fate, Where ’twixt the neck and throat the jointed plate Gave entrance: through that penetrable part Furious he drove the well directed dart. Iliad— Book XXII FOOTBALL BASKETBALL BASEBALL TRACK TENNIS INTRAMURALS FOOTBALL GAMES AT THE FUNERAL OF PETROCLUS: THE WRESTLING MATCH OF ULYSSES AND AJAX Ajax to lift Ulysses next essays ; He barely stirr’d, but could not raise; His knee lock’d fast, the foes attempt denied ; And grappling close, they tumbled side by side. Iliad — Book XXIII 19 3 3 C I A R L A The Coaching Staff T O COACH George R. Holstrum we find it fitting to pay a high tribute, not only on the basis of the success of the teams he has turned out but also regarding his devotion to his work, his interest in his men and his friendly attitude toward everyone on the campus. True, our athletic teams have not been championship aggregations but their failure cannot be attributed to Coach Holstrum. Working in the face of many adverse circumstances, notably the lack of material, George has always done his best. It seems that he has not always had the co-operation of his men, especially when one considers the large number of athletes who have flunked out in the past few years. Perhaps the fault lies in the type of athletes receiving scholarships. In coaching the football team Coach Holstrum has been ably assisted in the season just past by Bill Springsteen, who took charge of the line. A former Lehigh star, Bill was just as anxious to defeat Lehigh as any of the students. His ability as a coach was One Hundred and Fifty-eight 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A llllllllllllll plainly shown in the development of the line as the season progressed. It seems however, that the proper material necessary to produce a winning team was not forthcoming. The coaching of the football team during the last season was doubly difficult due to the unusual number of injuries. Many of the students and alumni fail to take this fact into consideration and are inclined to place the blame for the lack of a winning team on the coaches. George’s coaching ability is unquestionable and a little more confidence on the part of students and alumni would be a great help. In basketball and baseball, Coach Holstrum has proved his ability, not in winning a major portion of the games, perhaps, but at least making a good showing with questionable material. On the campus George is immensely popular. He takes a personal interest in the welfare of every one of his men and does not have the attitude of winning games at any cost. He has a real interest in his Alma Mater and its ultimate advancement and edification. With the proper support and material and the required co-operation of his men, George will be certain to produce winning teams, and eventually Muhlenberg athletic teams will rank with the best of their class. One Hundred and Fifty-nine Illlllllllllll 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A iimiiimi ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■Hi Frederick Krauss ’34 — Half Back Edgar O’ Berg ’33 — Tackle Lester Reiter ’34 — Guard Charles Evanosky ’33 — Full Back % Chas. Eisenhart ’33 — Tackle i % . ■ 4 o,. WmMmm One Hundred and Sixty 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A llllllllllllll Re ievv of the Season MUHLENBERG 19 JUNIATA 7 A new feature was instituted at Muhlenberg this year, namely, the playing of night games. In the opening contest of the season, the Muhls soundly trounced Juniata. The visitors scored in the first period, but in the second half ’Berg retaliated and victory was secured. In this game Bill Horine made a beautiful eighty yard run aided by excellent interference. It was in this game, too, that the fastest back ever developed at ’Berg — - George Majercik — received an injury that meant the loss of his services for the better part of the season. The line smashes of Evanosky and Wavrek added many valuable yards. This game showed what the " Muhls” could have done, but for the " Injury Jinx.” Touchdowns were made by Evanosky, Horine, and Cooperman. MUHLENBERG 0 LAFAYETTE 2 6 ’Berg’s first defeat of the year! This was played with a team that had a fine de- fense. The score was evenly distributed in the four quarters. The outstanding player for the Cardinal and Gray was Evanosky. Charley played a wonderful game on both offense and defense. Those who saw the game, give great credit to the entire team for its game- ness in turning back other offensive drives by the Lafayette team. MUHLENBERG 6 LEBANON VALLEY 7 What a game to lose ! No use crying now. This game really gave great credit to the line. It played a brilliant brand of defense. The work of the line made it possible for the large number of first downs to be made by the ' Berg backfield men. It held the Annville collegians to a paltry five first downs. Fritz Wavrek was the outstanding ground gainer for the game. Late in the third period Wavrek crossed over the final line for ’B erg’s first and only score of the game. MUHLENBERG 7 ST. JOSEPH 0 Another victory for Muhlenberg. The last night game of the season and booster night found many faithful followers in the stands. The playing of Evanosky, Weiner, Rosenberg, and Wavrek was spectacular. Time after time these men smashed through the line for the necessary gains, until finally Evanosky crossed the line for the score. To the line goes great credit for turning back a third period onslaught by the visitors. MUHLENBERG 0 URSINUS 7 Well, the defeat evens the standing of the team up to this point. It was a hard game to lose. The score was made early in the first period and from then on the game became I 0 Era s a y 1111111111111 One Hundred and Sixty-one mmiimii 193 3 GIARLA 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 It Samuel Bortel ’32 — Center Albert Klotz ’34 — Full Back Hilbert VanBuren ’34 — Guard Stanley Carney 32 — Quarterback Richard Gramley ’34 — Halfback ■ sm One Hundred and Sixty-two 1933 CIARLA a match of punting and aerial play. To say that ’Berg should have won the game might seem outspoken to some, but not to any one witnessing the game. It was a lucky break for Ursinus, as they had not been defeated thus far in the season. MUHLENBERG 0 LEHIGH 33 It was Lehigh’s year. We had our’s last year. The weakened Berg team was unable to withstand the powerful drives of the Lehigh backs. The first score was in the second quarter. The second score was a little gift of the referee to the Brown and White. Late in the fourth quarter, the ’Berg line was so weakened that three scores were quickly made. The brilliant defensive work of Carter and Giltner prevented further scores by the Tate men. We look forward to a holiday next year. MUHLENBERG 13 FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL 40 There is no doubt that F. and M. had one of the smoothest functioning teams seen on the local field this season. The Blue and White scored in every department of the game. It was only on two occasions that ’Berg was able to show any of its old form, and at those times the scores were made by Horine and Majercik that prevented a shut-out. This was the first appearance of Majercik since his injury in the Juniata game. MUHLENBERG 0 GETTYSBURG 2 6 This game climaxed the " Injury Jinx” that handicapped the Muhls all season. The game was played with only eighteen men available. The team was without the services of the varsity backfield and line. The Bullets scored their points on forward passes MUHLENBERG 6 DICKINSON 14 In this contest the Berg line played the best defensive game of the year. Again it was Majercik’s great speed that put ' Berg in the front. George caught a punt in mid- field, in the first period, and raced for the only Berg score of the game. However, Dick- inson retaliated with one of the finest aerial attacks of any of the teams played this year. MUHLENBERG 0 WESTERN MARYLAND 34 The Green Terrors overcame the plucky Cardinal and Gray in the last game of the season. The ’Berg offensive lasted but a few minutes in the opening of the game due to the gains of Majercik, Evanosky and Wilkinson. Before the game was over Carter, Majercik, Klotz, Horine and Wilkinson were removed from the game because of severe injuries. Even in the last game of the year, injuries proved the greatest handicap of the team. One Hundred and Sixty-three ■ tv- ' .-:. £SPKm hfiS ' . tlllllllllllll ym inmimii m-i v ■ . : Russel Nehf ’34 — Guard Pierre Thomas ’32 — Tackle Albert Kunz ’33 — Guard ■ -v. I 1 Luther Miller ’33 — Tackle V ' .- John May 33 — Center One Hundred and Sixty-four 1 1 9 3 3 C i A R L A Spring Training D ESPITE the poor season last year, the neucleus for next fall does not seem dis- couraged, At least one wouldn’t gather that they were if he saw them out on the field in heavy football togs in warm spring weather. Coach Holstrum believes that no time is too early to start. He has been drilling the boys on these nice sunny afternoons, just to keep them in good enough shape to tide over the heavy spring social season. From all reports the Freshmen entering Muhlenberg next term will supply some heavy and fast material. This year’s Freshman team is at present being instructed in the secret and mystic methods of varsity. The team and the fans will regret the loss of some of our outstanding Senior players — Giltner and Carney, as well as the fleet-foot Majercik. But on the other hand Evanosky, Horine, Matuska, and Miller will just be ready to put in their biggest year. We look for an improvement — a big improvement. And although Spring Training may be a bit early to speculate, Coach Holstrum hopes for the best season in many a year at ’Berg. IIIIIIIIIIIIII I 0 One Hundred and Sixty-five 1 1 ! 1 1 II 1 11 1 1 Its ® m James Morrison ’33 — £W Ferdinand Palladino ’32 — Quarterback Dean Symons ’ 33 — Half Back Joe Matuska ’ 33 — Center Leon Rosenberg ’34 — Half Back One Hundred and Sixty-six 1933 CIARLA 1931--Detailed Record for the Season--1931 Punts Average per punt Yards on punts Forward passes Passes completed Passes intercepted Passes incomplete Yards gained on passes Kickoffs Yards on kick-offs Average per kickoff Fumbles Fumbles recovered Penalties Yards on penalties Gains by rushing First downs Muhlenberg Opponents 108 81 34.5 34.2 .. 3,726 2,766 102 115 23 45 17 19 62 51 363 798 25 34 .. 1,129 1,508 45.2 44.3 10 15 10 15 43 37 295 315 . 1,597 1,858 78 115 Varsity Football LETTER MEN Majercik Horine Weiner Carney Symons Nehf Palladino O’Berg VanBuren Giltner Morrison Wavrek Thomas Rosenberg Matuska Bortel Eisenhart Evanosky Godshall Klotz Cooperman Greenberg Carter Miller May Wilkinson Gramley Greenawald — Manager Kunkel — Frosh Manager f llllllllllllll 0 mlllllmll One Hundred and Sixty-seven L_ One Hundred and Sixty-eight 1933 Cl " C- .a s? ■ . : , m m ran r £ 3 ■ ■ C Albert Weiner ’34 — Half Back William Wilkinson ’ 3 3 — Quarterback Franklin Giltner ’32 — End William Horine ’33 — Half Back Charles Carter ’34 — Guard - J 1 9 3 3 CIARLA 1931 RESULTS Muhlenberg Opponents Juniata 19 7 Lafayette 0 26 Lebanon Valley 6 7 St. Joseph 7 0 Ursinus 0 7 Lehigh 0 33 Lranklin and Marshall 13 40 Gettysburg 0 26 Dickinson 6 14 Western Maryland 0 34 Totals 51 194 INDIVIDUAL SCORES Horine 12 Majercik 12 Evanosky 12 Wavrek 9 Cooperman 6 POINTS SCORED Muhlenberg 51 Opponents 186 One Hundred and Sixty-nine 1933 CIARLA Paul Weber -- Frosh Coach T HE success of the Freshman football team was undoubtedly to be attributed to the ability of Coach Paul Weber. " Polly” was a backfield star for three years and this year was called upon to make use of his experience. He had a difficult duty to perform in whipping into shape in a few weeks, a team composed of men who had never played together before and is to be highly commended on the work he accomplished. Also in basketball, Coach Weber proved to be very efficient, working against many handicaps. On the campus, " Polly " is extremely popular and, as evidenced by the good showing made by his teams and his pleasing personality, a great future in coaching must be in store for him. Freshman Football U NDER the able tutelage of Coach Weber, the Freshman football team enjoyed a brief but fairly successful season. Winning the two most important games with the Lehigh and Lafayette Freshman, and losing only to Keystone Academy, the Freshman should strengthen the varsity very much during the coming season. Several of the Fresh- man gridders in particular looked as though they might furnish some very strong com- petition for varsity positions next season. Soon after their arrival at college the Freshman practice began, and in a few weeks they were ready for their first encounter. The Lehigh Frosh team furnished the opposition and it proved a typical Muhlenberg-Lehigh game. It was nip and tuck from start to finish, but Muhlenberg’s superiority was outstanding, especially the second and third quarters. During the whole first quarter the ball see-sawed back and forth with no apparent ad- vantage for either team. In the second quarter the Berg yearlings made a concerted drive which culminated in a beautiful 25-yard pass, Lepore to Rohn, accounting for the only touchdown of the game. The extra point was added by another pass from a placement formation to Rohn who stepped over the line to convert the point. The playing of One Hundred and Seventy 19 3 3 ] I A R L i 5 Captain " Babe” Schroeder and the shift offense of Bloom and Rohn were outstanding features of the game. The final score was seven to nothing. In the next game with Lafayette Little Leopards, the Frosh again came through with flying colors, taking the long end of a seven to nothing count. The score came in the third quarter with another pass to Rohn, who made a brilliant run for the touchdown. The point was converted by a pass to Dietrich. The last game proved disastrous to the Frosh when they traveled to Factoryville to play Keystone Academy. Hampered by several injuries, they emerged the losers to a thirty-three to nothing score. If the success of the Freshman team is in any way predictive of varsity material, the football team next year should experience a decided chan ge for the better. Freshman Football NUMERAL MEN Altemose Gamble Mauerer Rodgers Steigerwalt Bloom Keebler Mintz Rohn Sprovanek Burns LaCoe Moyer Savage Ursin Cohen Latta Neubauer Sheehan Watkins Dietrich Levine Padolin Schrader Watson Dejonge Lapore Riley Schreiber Weingrad Eichner Martin Rehfus S torch Young Ferringer Roth berg Yarshinski SCORES Muhlenberg, 7 ; Lehigh, 0 Muhlenberg, 7 ; Lafayette, 0 Muhlenberg, 0; Keystone Academy, 33 INDIVIDUAL SCORES Rohn 13 Dietrich 1 One Hundred and Seventy-one BASKETBALL GAMES AT THE FUNERAL OF PETROCLUS: THE FIGHT OF THE CAESTUS And poises high in air his iron hands: With clashing gauntlets now they fiercely close, Their crackling jaws re-echo to the blows. Iliad — Book XXIII 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Varsity Basketball r I ' ' HE 1931- 32 basketball season was one which was noteworthy not on the basis of the success of the team in winning games, but because of the jinx that seemed to be hanging over it. Only in a few games was the Muhlenberg team shown to be decidedly inferior, but in the majority of the games the Berg tossers lost by a very close score. Their luck seemed to run in streaks and they reached the climax of their glory in their brilliant upset of the championship Albright team after being soundly trounced in the first encounter. This proved just enough to cheat the Reading Collegians out of the championship. The weakness of the team seemed to lie in their inability to hold a lead. In several of the games they were in the lead up to the last few minutes, only to lose their advantage by a few points to lose the game. In every respect the team showed expert drilling at the hands of Coach Holstrum. It is impossible to find a good alibi for the poor showing of the team in the number of games won. The team seemed to show good form in every department but lacked either the experience or the proper endurance necessary to hold a lead. Summary: MT. AIRY 27 MUHLENBERG 30 In the first game of the season Muhlenberg had a hard time defeating the ministers from Mt. Airy. It was an exciting game from start to finish and was anybody’s game until the final whistle blew. A few points scored by Nixon and Horine in the last few minutes finally sealed the game in Muhlenberg ' s favor. The ministers showed unusual strength and were ably assisted by a few of our own alumni. F. and M. 26 MUHLENBERG 23 In the first conference game the Muhlenberg basketeers were accompanied by their usual luck and after holding the lead through the whole first half, finally lost by a three-point margin. The game was very fast and exciting up to the final whistle. LONG ISLAND U. 44 MUHLENBERG 26 Then the team left on a week-end trip to New York, which proved disastrous. In the first game with Long Island University, the boys were severely defeated but results show that it might have been much worse when one considers that L. I. U. plays in a much faster conference. One Hundred and Seventy-four 3 1933 C I A R L A PRATT INSTITUTE 22 MUHLENBERG 15 In the next game, again playing a much superior team, relatively speaking, Muhlen- berg made an excellent showing. The game was fast and well-played from start to finish and brilliant guarding prevented a much higher score. MONTCLAIR A. C. 34 MUHLENBERG 14 The last game of the New York loop Muhlenberg again emerged the loser. In the face of stiff competition, however, the team put up a good fight. LEHIGH 36 MUHLENBERG 30 Then came the big game of the season when the Mules lost a heart-breaker with their traditional rivals. Fighting on an equal basis through the whole game the forty- minute period ended with the score deadlocked. An extra period failed to produce any results, but in the second extra period played, the Mules weakened and Lehigh emerged victorious. The game was featured by the playing of Nixon and Carney. Nixon was high scorer of the game, garnering eleven of the team ' s thirty points. Illlllllllllll . , I 0 iimimifii One Hundred and Seventy-five iimiimini ■ m ■ « William Horine ' 33 — Guard Joe Matuska ’33 — Forward Edward Judt ' 33 — Forward and Guard Stanley Carney ”32 — Center Leon Rosenberg ' 34 — Forward One Flundred and Seventy-six 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A LAFAYETTE 2 6 MUHLENBERG 20 Lafayette then came to Allentown to take its turn in the consistent drubbing of the Mules. The usual hard luck hovered over the Mules and the proper kick was decidedly lacking. Nixon again played brilliantly, scoring eleven points. The game was very tight and there was not much scoring on either team as the final score shows. F. and M. 27 MUHLENBERG 24 Journeying to Lancaster for their second encounter with F. and M., the Mules were at least consistent in again losing by a three-point margin. As in the first game they assumed an early lead and held it throughout the whole first half only to yield in the last few minutes of the game. LEBANON VALLEY 18 MUHLENBERG 11 In one of the roughest and most tightly played games as far as scoring was con- cerned, the Mules lost to Lebanon Valley on the Y. M. C. A. court. The game was very fast but the Annville boys got away to an early lead which they never relinquished. LAFAYETTE 31 MUHLENBERG 24 By this time in the season another defeat was just one of those things. However, the Mules went down fighting and the Leopards had all they could do to eke out a winning decision. GETTYSBURG 42 MUHLENBERG 27 Again the Muhlenberg tossers returned home without the bacon. This time they bowed to the strong Battlefield Bullets, who were destined to win the conference cham- pionship. Bill Nixon was again high scorer for the game, stripping the nets for a total of seventeen points. ALBRIGHT 47 MUHLENBERG 19 In the first game with Albright the score wasn’t even close. The Reading boys were in fine form and there was no doubt as to the outcome from the beginning of the game. URSINUS 29 MUHLENBERG 31 Finally the impossible happened and the Mules emerged victorious to bring home their first conference victory. The Mules were in fine shape, although the game was close and exciting all the way through. One Hundred and Seventy-seven nmiimii • i Charles Obrien ' 32 — Fonvard Edgar Steckel ' 34 — Guard Harry Dunlap ’33 — Forward William Nixon ' 33 — Forward Albert Weiner ' 34 — Guard immiimii One Hundred and Seventy-eight 1933 CIARLA DREXEL 33 MUHLENBERG 29 The Mules’ winning streak was of short duration. The Drexel Engineers proved another jinx and they lapsed into their old stride. As usual, however, they did not yield without a game fight. URSINUS 33 MUHLENBERG 29 Then the Mules went to Collegeville where the Bears proceeded to avenge their recent defeat. The Mules got away to an early lead but were unable to hold it against the onslaught of the rejuvenated Bears’ team. DREXEL 22 MUHLENBERG 32 Finally the Mules tried a little revenge of their own. At the beginning of the game it appeared as though Drexel was all set to repeat their performance of a few weeks ago, but the Mules came back in the second half with an offense which just couldn ' t be stopped. ALBRIGHT 39 MUHLENBERG 45 In this game the fighting Mules showed just what kind of a kick they had. After a humiliating defeat in the first game with Albright, they came back to show their best form of the season. In the second half of the game they soon overcame the twelve-point lead that Albright had considered safe enough. Bill Horine set the pace with eighteen points, including four beautiful field goals from beyond the center of the floor just needed to tie the score. The Mules were in their best form of the season. GETTYSBURG 23 MUHLENBERG 19 This time the Mules gave the champion Gettysburg team a real battle. The opposi- tion, however, was just a little too strong and Muhlenberg lost again. LEBANON VALLEY 42 MUHLENBERG 3 6 Finally the Mules went to Annville to take their last beating of the season. There was promiscuous scoring on both sides but Lebanon Valley led by only six points. The only consolation for the battered Mules was a determination to do much better next year. One Hundred and Seventy-nine Illlllllllllll 1933 CIARLA Muhlenberg College Basketball Schedule -- 1932 M. C. Opp. Jan. 6 — Mt. Airy 31 28 Jan. 9 — F. M 23 26 Jan. 14 — Long Island University 26 44 Jan. 15 — Pratt Institute 15 22 Jan. 16 — Montclair A. C 14 34 Jan. 20 — Lehigh 30 36 Jan. 23 — Lafayette 20 25 Feb. 3 — F. M 24 27 Feb. 6 — Lebanon Valley 11 16 Feb. 10 — Lafayette 25 31 Feb. 12 — Gettysburg 27 42 Feb. 13 — Albright 19 47 Feb. 15 — Ursinus 31 29 Feb. 19 — Drexel 29 33 Feb. 24 — Ursinus 29 33 Feb. 27 — Drexel 35 29 Mar. 2 — Albright 45 39 Mar. 5 — Gettysburg 19 23 Mar. 8 — Lebanon Valley 36 42 Totals: Won, 4; Lost, 15 489 606 INDIVIDUAL SCORES Nixon 139 Carney 108 Horine 98 O’Brien 39 Judt 36 Rosenberg 25 Matuska 14 Weiner 10 Steckel 10 Dunlap 2 Miller 1 Feinour 1 One Hundred and Eighty 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A llllllllllllll Freshman Basketball I N A BRIEF but successful season the Freshmen gave us an inkling as to what to expect from the varsity next year. The beginning of the season was not so brilliant as the scores show, but as the season progressed a great improvement was noticeable and they proceeded to win the last four games of the seven-game schedule. Coach Paul Weber is to be highly complimented for his excellent work. The season opened with a defeat at the hands of the F. and M. yearlings and this was followed by the worst beating of the season at the hands of the Lehigh Frosh. Again F. and M. took their measure by the score of 45 to 32. After this game the Little Mules began to assert themselves and romped away to a 62 to 20 defeat of the Trinity Church team. They then took over the Lafayette Frosh by the bare margin of one point. The Albright Frosh were the next victims and they bowed to a 37 to 33 score. Finally the Little Mules defeated the Quakertown Athletic Club by the score of 45 to 29. If predictions are in order, it is a safe bet that, assisted by some of the Freshman tossers, the varsity will be right up there with the best of them in the conference next year and we shouldn ' t be surprised if the championship returned to its rightful place at Muhlenberg. SCORES Muhlenberg F. and M. Frosh 2 6 Lehigh Frosh 28 F. and M. Frosh 32 Trinity Reformed Church 62 Lafayette Frosh 28 Albright Frosh 37 Quakertown A. C 45 Opponents 33 52 45 20 27 33 29 INDIVIDUAL SCORES Lepore 53 Naratil 18 Saul 35 Vacarro 17 Dietrich 34 Zamites 15 Rohn 26 Shrovanek 13 Rodgers 26 Blank 13 TOTAL POINTS SCORED Muhlenberg 258 Opponents 239 One Hundred and " Eighty-one BASEBALL GAMES AT THE FUNERAL OF PETROCLUS: ARCHERY He takes the bow, directs the shaft above, And following with his eye the soaring dove, Implores the gods to speed it through the skies, With vows of firstling lambs, and grateful sacrifice. Iliad— Book XXIII 19 3 3 CIARLA Resume of the Season 1 MUHLENBERG URSINUS 9 April fifteenth afternoon the Cardinal and Gray opened its season with an over- whelming defeat by the superior clouting and fielding of the Bears. The first two in- nings were shut outs for both teams. The third, Muhlenberg tallied one, and Ursinus four. There was poor fielding on the part of Muhlenberg. Takacs was pitcher for Muhlen- berg, allowing thirteen hits and having seven strike-outs. Paris, a third string pitcher for the Bears allowed only five hits, it was his first game. Batteries: Takacs-Symons ; Paris-Eachus. 6 MUHLENBERG DREXEL 1 The effective hurling of " Horse” Heist, the Muhlenberg right hander, coupled with fine backing in the field won the game for Muhlenberg. The Muhls were held to one run until the eighth inning when the Drexel hurler weakened. Giltner hit a home run in this inning. When Drexel came -to bat in the eighth they filled the bases and the spectacular catch of Johnson ' s long fly by Shimer saved the day for Muhlenberg. Batteries: Heist-Symons ; Hammar-Reynolds. 5 MUHLENBERG PENN A. C. 9 Staging an uphill fight through the middle innings and aided greatly by the master- ful pitching of Johnny Pawhida, the A. C.’s gained a 9-5 victory over the Cardinal and Gray in a free hitting contest waged at the Phillies Ball Park. After two Penn pitchers were taken from -the box for wildness in the early innings, the Penn A. C. ' s prodded Takacs for many hits. Heist relieved him in the sixth. Heist was wild at first. It was a rainy day. The Muhls were not downhearted and continued the fight against odds. Batteries: Takacs, Heist-Symons; Kerns, Kiggan, Pawhida-Deip. 5 MUHLENBERG JUNIATA 10 The Cardinals baseball nine dropped another decision as the result of the slugging of Juniata College at Huntingdon. The Muhls were first at bat but could do nothing. Juniata pushed four runs over. None scored in the second inning, but Juniata scored three more, and the rest of the game proved uneventful, the final count found Muhlen- berg on the short end of the score. Batteries: Takacs-Weber, Saalfeld; Blaugh-Hummel. One Hundred and Eighty-four 1 9 3 3 C I A II L A llllllllllllll -J 3 MUHLENBERG PENN STATE 12 The Muhls first came to bat, pushed over a lone tally. Penn State came to bat and scored four runs off Takacs who had pitched the day before. In the fourth inning Penn State scored eight runs. Carney replaced Takacs and pitched an excellent brand of ball. Shimer replaced Kreisher at third base who had made three errors in as many innings. The Lions scored no more. The Cardinal and Gray lacked the punch to drive any more runs across the rubber. Batteries: Takacs, Carney-Weber; Stokes-Hoopes. 1 MUHLENBERG TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 13 In this game Muhlenberg College suffered its worst defeat of the season. The game opened very promising for the Cardinal and Gray as they pushed over a run that made them look like an aggressive ball team. However, when the Owls came to bat they practically sewed the game up as the game was exciting from the fifth inning on from the viewpoint of the Temple rooters. Batteries: Carney-Giltner ; Dougal-V. Carl. One Hundred and Eighty-five IIIIIIIIIIIIH iiiiiiiiiin amBBSMEBM Paul Weber ’32 — Catcher William Wilkinson ’33 — Center Field John Mitchel ’33 — Left Field Samuel Shimer ’33 — Third Vincent Takacs ’32 — Pitcher Ferdinand Paladino ’32 — Second One Hundred and Eighty-six 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A 1 MUHLENBERG GETTYSBURG 10 A day that was dreary to Muhlenberg not only because of the defeat but, also ; because the game was played on a rainy day. It was not a pleasant game to watch let alone playing. Takacs started the game for the Cardinal and Gray, but was replaced by Carney who appeared to be steadier on the mound. The game was a slugfest for the Gettysburg aggregation. Batteries: Takacs, Carney-Giltner; Haas-McMillen. 3 MUHLENBERG DICKINSON 2 After the defeat of the previous day, the Cardinal and Gray redeemed themselves by defeating the Dickinson team in a well played game. Carney pitched an excellent b and of ball and was supported by timely hitting and superb fielding. The Muhls made an excellent showing despite the slippery playing field. Batteries: Carney-Giltner; Shomock-Johnson. 6 MUHLENBERG LEHIGH 9 Playing our arch rival at Bethlehem, the Muhls practically had the game won, when old Dame Fortune turned against them. A few timely hits by the Lehigh team, aided by some misplays on the part of the infield of the Cardinal and Gray enabled Lehigh to shove over the necessary counters in the final inning. It was a fine rally to witness. Better luck in the next Sport. llllllllllllll 1 1 0 3 IhhIHI iiimiimii i— — ■ One Hundred and Eighty-seven mmmm ms William Nixon ’33 — Short Otto Saalfeld ’33 — Catcher Dean Symons ’33 — Catcher Joseph Matuska ’33 — Right Field C. W. Kreisher ’32 — Third llllllllllllll One Hundred and Eighty-eight 19 3 3 iiimiiniiii CIARLA Scotty TT IS impossible to overestimate the value of Scotty’s services to the athletes at Muhlenberg. As trainer he has shown himself through years of service to be almost indispensable to college athletics. His really valuable experience in keeping the boys in condition must account for the success of the athletic teams in many cases, and even if our football teams have not been championship aggregations, Scotty has always endeavored to keep them in the best possible condition. Whether the teams win or lose, Scotty has a never-failing interest in the boys themselves and thus is well liked by all who come into contact with him. There is not a man in college who at some time or other fails to appreciate the well-bestowed energies of our trainer. Scotty’s work has been especially difficult during the last few athletic campaigns as a result of the large number of injuries, but he has always been equal to any emer- gency. It is thus with a great deal of good feeling that we pay a high tribute to Scotty, with the hope that he will long continue his invaluable services for the greater glory of Muhlenberg. One Hundred and Eigbty-nine One Hundred and Ninety iiiiiimmii 1933 CIARLA llllllllllllll 1931-Baseball Results for the Season-1931 Opp. Muhl. April 15 — Ursinus — Muhlenberg 9 i April 18 — Drexel — Muhlenberg 1 6 April 25 — Penn A. C. — Muhlenberg 9 5 May 2 — Haverford — Muhlenberg Rain May 13 — Lehigh — Muhlenberg Rain May 15 — Juniata — Muhlenberg 10 5 May 16 — Penn State — Muhlenberg 12 3 May 20 — Temple — Muhlenberg 1 3 1 May 22 — Gettysburg — Muhlenberg 10 1 May 23 — Dickinson — Muhlenberg 2 3 June 1 — Lafayette — Muhlenberg Rain June 5 — Lehigh — Muhlenberg 9 6 Total Games won, 2; Lost, 7; Cancelled, 3; Total 75 31 VARSITY BASEBALL Player A.B. H. Average Gernerd 1 1 1.000 Heist 4 3 .750 Kunz 2 1 .500 Weber 21 8 .3809 Shimer 23 8 .3477 Palladino 7 3 .3311 Takacs 22 7 .3181 Nixon 35 11 .3143 Saalfeld 10 3 .300 Giltner 38 11 .2894 Kreisher 25 7 .280 Matuska 36 9 .250 Carney 31 6 .1937 Symons 35 5 .1428 Wilkinson 26 2 .0769 Mitchell 1 0 .000 May 2 0 .000 One Hundred and Ninety-one TRACK GAMES AT THE FUNERAL OF PETROCLUS: THE RAPID RACE Behind him, diligently close, he sped, As closely following as the running thread The spindle follows, and displays the charms Of the fair spinstrels breast and moving arms. Iliad— Book XXIII Illlllllllllll 1933 CIARLA Track 1 1 ' ' HE 1931 track season was one of the most successful of recent years, in that Muhlen- berg produced several of the most outstanding stars in the East. Prominent among these was Captain " Hen " Ulrich, who broke the Conference record for the 120-yard high hurdles in the meet at Susquehanna. He was a consistent winner of the high and low hurdles in every meet. " Winnie " Welsh was a consistent winner of the one and two mile runs and at Lafayette broke the meet record for the two-mile by one and one- fifths seconds, being clocked at 10.22. " Bob " Geiger won first places in the shot-put and discus in all of the dual meets. George Majercik set a new record for the hundred yard dash in the conference meet, running it in nine and three-fifths seconds, also placing fourth in the hundred yard dash at the Penn Relays. In all of the dual meets Muhlenberg was successful in taking more first places than the opponents, but lost the meets by losing other places. The season opened with the team entered in the Penn Relays on April twenty-fourth and twenty-fifth. At this, the most prominent meet in the East, Welsh made a spec- tacular run in the mile relay to put his team fourth in the third leg of the relay and Ulrich held the place and finished fourth. Majercik also finished fourth in the hundred yard dash. The Mules were retarded by the wet track and chances are that they would have done much better had conditions been more favorable. The next meet was with F. and M. and the Mules finished at the short end of a 65-61 score. As usual Muhlenberg captured more first places than F. and M., but the other places were sufficient to lose the meet. Majercik placed first in the 100-yard dash, Geiger captured the shot-put and discus honors, Ulrich placed first in both hurdles, and Welsh took first places in the 880, the one mile and the two mile runs. The same held true at Lafayette, when again a majority of first places failed to win the meet, Muhlenberg losing by a 721 2 to 531 2 score. In this meet Welsh made his spectacular two-mile run, breaking the meet record by 1 1-5 seconds, in addition to winning the one-mile run. Ulrich again took first places in the two hurdles and Geiger in the shot-put and discus. In the next meet with Lehigh, the Mules again lost to the score of 70 to 56, as a result of the lack of second and third places. In this meet Ulrich smashed the meet record for the high hurdles, running them in 15 3-5 seconds, also taking first place in the low hurdles. In the Central Pennsylvania Collegiate Meet the team reached its maximum power and ran away with first honors in fine form with a total of 381 points. Two records fell when Ulrich broke the record for the high hurdles with the winning time of 15 1-5 seconds and George Majercik ran the 100-yard dash in 9 3-5 seconds. In this meet the Mules showed what they could do when first places were most important. Welsh and Geiger performed in a brilliant fashion as usual. One Hundred and Ninety-four 1933 CIARLA Finally the team made an excellent showing in the Middle Atlantic States Collegiate meet, placing fourth in a very strong field with a total score of 24 points. " Hen " Ulrich brought a great deal of credit to himself and publicity for Muhlenberg when he placed first in the high and low hurdles in record time. Majercik also placed first in the 100- yard dash. A great deal of credit must be given Coach " Zeke” Witwer for the tea m he pro- duced. Handicapped by a very small squad, Witwer proceeded to develop the material he had and made some real stars. To the small squad must also be attributed the lack of second and third places, which lost all of the dual meets, so the success of the team cannot be judged entirely on the number of meets in which it was victorious. The track outlook for this season is excellent, with Majercik, Geiger and Welsh still in our midst and strengthened by a large number of the Freshman team of last year. All indications point to a successful season. One Hundred and Ninety-jive •v - ' ■ ■■■ y ' Milton Weiner ' 31 — Shot-put, Discus George Balthaser 31 — High Jump, Pole Vault Rudolf Novak ' 33 — Javelin, Shot-put Robert Geiger ' 32 — Discus Philip Zulick ’34 — High Jump Wendell Welsh ’ 33 — Mile, Two Mile mmmm iiiiiiiiiiini One Hundred and Ninety-six iiimimiiii 3 3 C I A R L A Ulrich Majercik Balthaser Letter Men -- Track Weiner Geiger Welsh Kaiser, Manager Schlotter TRACK STATISTICS F M. Laf’te. Lehigh C P.C.T.C. M.A Ulrich 10 10 10 10 10 Majercik 10 8 10 10 9 Schlotter 2 5 2 3 Balthaser 2 1-3 3 1-3 2l 2 Weiner 1 2 1 3 Welsh 15 15 10 3 5 Geiger 10 10 10 7 Novak 1 3 Friedman 1 Zulick 5 1-3 1-3 Land 1 3 Grollman 1 5 Philips Horine 3 1-5 Totals 50 47 12 8l 2 7 48 37 4 1 5 2-3 4 6 1-5 3 SCORES Placed First in C. P. C. T. C. Placed fourth in M. A. S. C. A. A. Muhlenberg, 56; Lehigh, 70. Muhlenberg, 53 2-3; Lafayette, 72 1-3. Muhlenberg, 6l ; F. M., 65. I mmiimii One Hundred and Ninety-seven One Hundred and Ninety-eight 1933 CIARLA llllllllllllll The 1932 Baseball Season S O FAR as the date of publication will permit us to report, the current season of baseball at Muhlenberg bids fair to be a successful one. The pitching combination of Steckel and Tackas appears to be very strong in favor of the Berg schedule. Writeups and scores of as many games as possible are presented herewith: MUHLENBERG 3 LAFAYETTE 6 The first game of the season went to the rival Easton team, after a hard, close, and exciting game. Steckel and Wiener was the battery for Muhlenberg, and the Lafayette pitcher who held the Mule clubbers to a bare three runs was Glenn. Wermuth was the other half of the battery for the opposition. MUHLENBERG 16 HAVERFORD 4 This is our biggest reason so far for stating that Muhlenberg should have a baseball reputation at the end of this year. Tackas twirled the horse-hide in this game, and as can be seen by the score, did a very effective job of it. The clouting in this game showed tremendous power. We have no doubt that it will be effective. MUHLENBERG 6 MORAVIAN 8 Although Muhlenberg had 15 hits to Moravian’s 12, the score turned against them. This game resumed our baseball relations with Moravian after a lay-off of several years. It was a hard hitting game on both sides, and Berg’s eighth inning rally put the last two innings on edge. Wiener clouted a homer to help the boys along. Batteries: Tackas, Steckel, and Wiener. For Moravian: Gillespie and Surran. The Schedule M. C. OPP April 6 ...Lafayette at Easton 3 6 April 16 . ...Haverford at Haverford 16 4 April 27 . ...Moravian at Bethlehem 6 8 May 4 .... ....Temple at Philadelphia May 7 .... ....Lebanon Valley at Annville May 13 .. ....Upsula at East Orange May 14 .. ....Pratt at Brooklyn May 18 .. ....Lehigh at Allentown May 21 .. ....Penn. Athletic Club at Philadelphia May 28 .. .. .Drexel at Philadelphia June 4 .... ....Lafayette at Allentown June 10 .. ...Lehigh at Bethlehem One Hundred and Ninety-nine TENNIS GAMES AT THE FUNERAL OF PETROCLUS THE DISCUS [1 B From Polypoetes’ aim the discus sung: Far as a swain his whirling sheephook throws, That distant falls among the grazing cows, So past them all the rapid circle flies. Iliad — ' Book XXIII 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A Tennis r I ' ' HE 1931 Tennis Season found the Cardinal and Gray racquet wielders the stiffest Intercollegiate competition that any team has faced so far at Muhlenberg. Twelve matches were originally scheduled, but four of them were cancelled on account of rain. Of the eight played, the Muhlenberg court squad won five and dropped three. Moravian and Albright each bowed twice, and Philadelphia College of Osteopathy proved to be the third victim. The matches with Franklin and Marshall, Gettysburg, and Lehigh were dropped only after hard battles. The team was fortunate in having the city champions of Allentown and Reading among its players. Clifford Roehrig was junior champion of Allentown in 1928 and 1929, while Harold Weiser was Reading ' s junior champion in 1929 and 1930. This pair in doubles presented a smooth working combination that clicked for victory five out of six starts. Two Seniors, William Fulmer and LeRoi Snyder saw their last service on the team after three years of varsity playing. Their loss will be keenly felt this year. Charles Cooper, a Sophomore of great promise, showing excellent form and knowledge of the game, has played extensively in Newark and its environs. He, to- gether with " Cliff " Roehrig will be the nucleus for the team this year. The season opened with Lehigh. The opponents made a clean sweep of the match, coming out on the long end of a 9-0 score. A biting wind swept over the courts, making playing very disagreeable. This, however, is not an alibi, for the Lehigh boys were classy competition. Berg managed to eke out one victory in the F. M. match, but lost all of the rest. Snyder saved us from a shutout by defeating Van Selduen. After this poor start our " racketeers " stacked up against Moravian on the Allentown city courts and gained the first victory of the season. Later in the season, Moravian was again defeated, this time Snyder and Cooper defeating Hoffman and Bollman, a double combination that had not been defeated for three years. At Gettysburg, a very tough set was lost, after several bad decisions. Albright proved to be an easy victim, both here and at Reading. In the last match they forfeited a contest because of the loss of one of their players. The match with the Philadelphia College of Osteopathy was the most exciting of them all. After losing the first set, Fulmer came back and won the final two. Thus ended the most successful season of any Cardinal and Gray tennis squad. The members of the team and the manager received white sweaters from the student body and M ' s from the Athletic Association, together with two small T ' s. From this, we may take it, that Tennis, a sport long possessing the back seat in athletics, is at last coming into its own at Muhlenberg. Two Hundred and Two 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A MANAGER Charles T. Fritsch Players Won Lost Harold Weiser 4 4 Clifford Roehrig 3 4 Charles Cooper 3 4 LeRoi Snyder 3 5 William Fulmer 3 5 Doubles Won Lost Weiser and Cooper 0 2 Weiser and Roehrig 5 1 Snyder and Fulmer 2 3 Snyder and Cooper 2 0 Matches M.C. Opp. Lehigh 0 9 F, and M 1 6 Moravian 4 3 Moravian 5 2 Ursinus Rain Elizabethtown College Rain Gettysburg 3 4 Philadelphia College of Osteopathy 4 3 Albright 4 3 Albright 4 3 llllllllllllll 0 n§§? 1 fiimnmii 1 Two Hundred and Three INTRAMURALS GAMES AT THE FUNERAL OF PETROCLUS CASTING THE SPEAR For these he bids the heroes prove their art, Whose dexterous skill directs the flying dart. Here too great Merion hopes the noble prize; Nor here disdain ' d the king of men to rise. Iliad — Book XXIII lmiiiiimii 1933 C1ARLA 0 V 111111111111 ' . Intramurals — 1930-1931 Cham pions Phi Epsilon Former Winners 1925- 26 Phi Epsilon 1927-28 1926- 27 Delta Theta 1928-29 1929-30 Phi Epsilon Phi Epsilon Phi Kappa Tau E1NAL SCORE POINTS B.B. Pg.B. Phi Epsilon 60 75 Alpha Tau Omega 65 70 Sigma Lambda Pi 80 55 Delta Theta 65 75 Phi Kappa Tau 50 65 Theta Upsilon Omego 40 50 Philos 50 50 Cardinals 65 40 Non-Fraternity 65 60 V.B. Tennis T rack Total 80 34 45 294 65 34 23.2 257.2 70 28 22.2 255.2 70 31 10.2 251.2 65 10 0.2 190.2 45 31 21.2 187.2 55 22 8 185 50 25 2 182 20 11 22 116 INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL RESULTS Non-fraternity 30 — T. U. O. 14 Cardinals 22 — P. E. 19 T. U. O. 24 — Cardinals 18 P. K. T. 27— T. U. O. 15 S. L. P. 20— A. T. O. 13 D. T. 40 — Philos 31 P. E. 26— P. K. T. 17 Cardinals 21 — A. T. O. 20 D. T. 45— T. U. O. 4 S. L. P. 48 — Philos 20 A. T. O. 31 — Non-fraternity 26 D. T. 28— P. E. 16 Cardinals 25 — Philos 24 S. L. P. 33— T. U. O. 18 D. T. 26— P. K. T. 12 Non-fraternity 36 — Philos 16 S. L. P. 41— P. E. 19 Cardinals 37 — T. U. O. 14 A. T. O. 30— Philos 19 S. L. P. 52— P. K. T. 25 S. L. P. 45— D. T. 17 A. T. O. 44— T. U. O. 16 P. K. T. 32 — Cardinals 27 Non-fraternity 38 — P. E. 27 Philos 30 — T. U. O. 14 Cardinals 24 — D. T. 19 P. E. 26— A. T. O. 22 Non-fraternity 34 — P. K. T. 17 S. L. P. 20 — Cardinals 14 P. E. 23 — Philos 13 D. T. 33 — Nonfraternity 21 A. T. O. 26— P. K. T. 14 P. E. 39— T. U. O. 22 S. L. P. 43 — Non-fraternity 12 Philos 34— P. K. T. 18 A. T. O. 24— D. T. 15 Two Hundred and Six 1 9 3 3 CIARLA llllllllllllll INTRAMURAL VOLLEY BALL RESULTS A. T. O. 2 — Cardinals 0 P. E. 2— P. K. T. 0 S. L. P. 2 — Philos I D. T. 2— T. U. O. 0 D. T. 2 — Philos 0 A. T. O. 2— S. L. P. 1 P. K. T. 2— T. U. O. 0 Non-fraternity forfeit to Cardinals A. T. O. 2 — Non-fraternity 0 P. E. 2 — D. T. 0 P. E. 2— S. L. P. 0 Cardinals 2 — T. U. O. 0 S. L. P. 2— T. U. O. 1 Philos 2 — Cardinals 1 Philos 2 — Non-fraternity 0 D. T. 2— P. K. T. 1 P. E. 2 — Cardinals 0 T. U. O. 2 — Non-fraternity 0 P. E. 2 — Non-fraternity 1 P. K. T. 2 — Cardinals 0 P. K. T. 2— S. L. P. 1 A. T. O. 2 — Philos 0 A. T. O. 2— T. U. O. 0 S. L. P. 2— D. T. 0 P. K. T. 2 — Non-fraternity 1 P. E. 2— A. T. O. 0 S. L. P. 2 — Cardinals 0 P. E. 2 — Philos 1 Philos 2— T. U. O. 1 D. T. 2 — Cardinals 1 Non-fraternity forfeits to D. T. A. T. O. 2— P. K. T. 0 P. E. 2— T. U. O. 0 S. L. P. 2 — Non-fraternity 0 D. T. 2— A. T. O. 1 P. K. T. 2— Philos 1 INTRAMURAL RESULTS FOR PLAYGROUND BALL T. U. O. 18— P. K. T. 17 D. T. 11 — Philos 2 Non-fraternity 17 — Cardinals 1 A. T. O. 17— S. L. P. 14 P. E. 9— P. K. T. 4 D. T. 35— T. U. O. 0 A. T. O. 17 — Cardinals 4 S. L. P. 21 — Philos 6 Philos 24 — Cardinals 14 S. L. P. 15— T. U. O. 12 D. T. 12— P. K. T. 10 Non-fraternity 25 — Philos 2 A. T. O. 3 — Non-fraternity 2 D. T. 9— P. E. 4 T. U. O. 34 — Cardinals 11 P. E. 21 — S. L. P. 8 A. T. O. 6— Philos 2 P. K. T. 21— S. L. P. 5 D. T. 25— S. L. P. 5 A. T. O. 17— T. U. O. 11 Non-fraternity 27 — T. U. O. 3 P. E. 17 — Cardinals 8 P. E. 2 — Non-fraternity 1 P. K. T. 19 — Cardinals 10 D. T. 12 — Cardinals 1 Philos 6 — T. U. O. 4 P. K. T. 3— A. T. O. 2 Cardinals 7 — P. K. T. 5 Non-fraternity 7 — P. E. 5 A. T. O. 6— Philos 2 S. L. P. 6— P. K. T. 3 S. L. P. 6— D. T. 4 A. T. O. 6— T. U. O. 3 A. T. O. 7— P. E. 5 P. K. T. 7 — Non-fraternity 5 P. E. 6 — Philos 2 S. L. P. 6 — Cardinals 0 D. T. 6 — Cardinals 2 T. U. O. 6— Philos 1 A. T. O. 6— P. K. T. 3 Non-fraternity forfeits to D. T. P. E. 6— T. U. O. 4 Non-fraternity forfeits to S. L. P. P. K. T. 6— Philos 0 D. T. 8— A. T. O. 6 D. T. 5 — Non-fraternity 2 P. E. 7— A. T. O. 3 P. K. T. 16 — Non-fraternity 12 S. L. P. 25 — Cardinals 18 P. E. 8 — Philos 2 P. K. T. 14 — Philos 10 A. T. O. 4— D. T. 3 P. E. 9— T. U. O. 0 Non-fraternity 13 — T. U. O. 2 Two Hundred and Seven 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A INTRAMURAL TENNIS RESULTS A. T. O. 6 — Cardinals 3 P. E. 6— P. K. T. 4 Philos 7 — S. L. P. 5 T. U. O. 6 — D. T. 4 D. T. 6— Philos 2 A. T. O. 6— S. L. P. 1 T. U. O. 6— P. K. T. 0 Cardinals 6 — Non-fraternity 1 P. E. 6—D. T. 4 Non-fraternity 6 — A. T. O. 4 T. U. O. 6 — Cardinals 0 P. E. 6— S. L. P. 1 Cardinals 8 — Philos 6 T. U. O. 6— S. L. P. 1 P. K. T. forfeits to D. T. Non-fraternity forfeits to Philos Non-fraternity 6 — T. U. O. 3 P. E. 6 — Cardinals 3 INTRAMURAL TRACK RESULTS Points awarded: First Place 5 Second Place 3 Third Place 2 Fourth Place 1 Fraternity 100 yd Mile 220 yd 120 yd 440 yd hurdles Phi Epsilon 3 5 5 5 1 A. T. O. 2 2 2 S. L. P. 1 2 3 Non-frat. 5 2 T. U. O. 3 3 3 5 Delta Theta 1 Philos Cardinals 1 1 P. K. T. 2 Mile 2 3 1 5 Phi Epsilon A. T. O. S. L. P. Non-frat. T. U. O. Delta Theta Philos Cardinals P. K. T. 880 yd Pole Shot vault put 5 1 5 3 3 1 2 2 5 2 1 3 High Discus jum p 2 1 1-5 3 1-5 5 5 2 1-5 1-5 3 2 1-5 Broad javelin jum p 3 2 1 1 5 5 3 220 yd hurdles 5 3 2 1 Total 45 23 1-5 22 1-5 22 21 1-5 10 1-5 8 2 1-5 Two Hundred and Eight 1 9 3 3 C I A R llllllllllllll imimiuii Two Hundred and Nine BOOK FOUR CALENDAR THE JUDGMENT OF PARIS “I had great beauty; ask thou not my name: No one can be more wise than destiny. Many drew swords and died. Where’er I came I brought calamity.” Tennyson: Dream of Fair Women SHOTS OF THE SEASON SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER NOVEMBER - DECEMBER JANUARY - FEBRUARY MARCH - APRIL Vm SEPTEMBER CGH1 SUN MON TUE WED THU FRI SAT € 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 is uwmmm 20 21 22 23 2 ngsfl OCTOBER EH! SUN MON TUE WED THU FRI SAT © © © 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 27 28 29 30 1. College Day Procession 2. The First Week 3. Muhl Frosh 7 — Lehigh Frosh 0 4. Chapel Service 5. Soph-Frosh Scoreless Tie 6. Soph-Frosh Tug of War 7. The Pushball Fight 8. Our Band at a Night Game 9- College Day Lineup 10. Muhl Frosh vs. Lafayette Frosh llSpc! • J ; L IBER COM! THU FR1 SAT • WVKS ' - SA1 sc.,, c:?c s, :? " : i?.. v... -::. sb, sssvc Um DECEMBER ft ® 1 2 3 4 5 MHB 8 9 10 11 12 K 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 S IOVEMBE 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 W att ™‘ ™ ™ ' 27 28 29 30 31 3 ® 1. Patronizing Ira’s Province 2. The First Snow 3. The Ciarla Photographer 4. The Muhl Departs for Lafa- yette 5. The F. and M. and Berg Bands 6. World Series Fans at the Rec Hall 7. The Pagan-Minister Game 8. Frosh on Saturday Duty 9. More Frosh on Duty 10. Snow Come to Rest 1932 FEBRUARY 1932 SUN MON TUE WED THU FRI SAT JANUARY F. Moon 22nd SUN MON TOE WED THU N. Moon Firs! Q. Full M. Last Q. 15th 23rt 30th The Commons Christmas Tree Winter’s Enchanting Touch The Commons in a St. Nick Motif German Club Members and NO PARKING BEYOND CO IHRU " ' M ' i 0U1 Initiates 6. Winter’s Son — Henry 7. Another " Shot " of the Tree 8. Our Ribbed Court Athletes 9. The Debate Squad 10. A Travesty J MARCH MON WED APRIL SUN MON TUE WED THU FRI SAT F. Mi n. Moon First Q, ttt 6th 14th F. Moon Last Q. 20th 27th 1. Climbing an Alpine Slope 2. A Moments Relaxation 3. Every Trip Should End This Way 4. Golfers in a Rose Garden 5. The Eatery 6. An interesting Intra-Mural Tussle 7. The Pre-Medical Society I S. A Corner of The Ad Building 9- Beside a Giant California Redwood 10. A Moments Respite on the Long Trek BOOK FIVE ORGANIZATIONS AJAX DEFENDS THE CREEK SHIPS Whate’er bold Trojan arm’d his daring hands, Against the sable ships, with flaming brands, So well the chief his naval weapon sped, The Luckless warrior at his stern lay dead. Iliad— Book XV STUDENT ACTIVITIES PUBLICATIONS MUSIC FORENSICS FRATERNAL STUDENT ACTIVITIES the gods enter the war . . . Celestial Powers! Descend , And as our minds direct, your succor lend To either host. Troy soon must lie o’ erthrown. If uncontroll’d Achilles fights alone.” Iliad — Book XX liiiiiiiimii i , 0 1933 GIARLA The Student Council T HE STUDENT COUNCIL is the supreme governing body through which the will of the students is voiced. Composed of one representative from every 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 college year it is this organization which establishes the first contacts with the incoming Freshmen and at- tempts to instill into them the spirit of the College. It is also the painful duty of this body to call to task the wayward Frosh and to meet out punishment as set forth in the student body constitution. PERSONNEL Officers Kenneth Koch, President Samuel Bortel, Vice-President Robert Geiger, Secretary Maurice Efron, Treasurer Members Kenneth Koch Robert Geiger Richard Thiede G. Paul Gerhard Daniel Latshaw Samuel Bortel Maurice Efron Ferdinand Palladino Donald Steinhauer Allen A. Ritter Two Hundred and Twenty-six 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A mm 0T Muhlenberg; Business Association T HIS association was organized for the purpose of stimulating interest on the part of its members in modern problems of business, and to promote a closer contact between students and faculty concerned. The association meets on the second Monday of every month, each time in a dif- ferent fraternity house. It listens to prominent men speak upon topics of business interest, and sponsors field trips of inspection through the plants of local firms. Membership is limited to men taking courses in Business Administration, Econom- ics, or Sociology, and majoring in any of these. Greater stress is laid upon personal qualifications than upon scholastic ability. First Semester Officers Second Semester Raymond Munsch Raymond Munsch Maurice Efron Vice-President Robert W. Drach Secretary ..._ Charles Evanosky Howard Kaiser T reasurer Howard Kaiser Raymond Munsch Members Arthur McTighe Louis Wilker Maurice Efron Paul Strenge William Boone Robert Drach Denton Quick Harry Saylor Howard Kaiser Henry Lubsen Leon Godshall Albert Greenberg Charles Evanosky f. Michael Henry Charles Cooper Frederick Fairclough John Stine Harry Hersker Harold Siegel Nevin Singer Mr. Roland Hartman Faculty Advisors Prof. C. B. Bowman Two Hundred and Twenty-seven 19 3 3 C I A R L A Muhlenberg Christian Association T TNDER the energetic guidance of Rev. Harry Cressman, College Chaplain, the Senior Cabinet of the Muhlenberg Christian Association has again demonstrated its ability to serve by completing another successful year of campus Y. M. C. A. activity. The Cabinet might well be called one of Muhlenberg’s publicity agents, for as such it seeks always for a " Greater Muhlenberg”. One of the functions of the Cabinet is to promote school spirit and to keep alive an undivided support for the athletic teams. In this capacity, it has printed song and cheer sheets and has put on red-hot pep smokers before the big games. Under its wing comes also the editing and publishing of the Freshman Handbook — joy and sorrow of the Frosh — his Bible. The text is not only a source of information to the " fresh and green " boys, but to the student body as a whole. Two Hundied and Twenty-eight 1933 CIARLA Muhlenberg Christian Association Student Pastor Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman Edward Barndt President John H. K. Miller Vice-President Donald B. Hoffman Secretary Howard Kaiser Treasurer Members Donald Steinhauer Henry Lubsen Richard Kistler Warren Smith John Turtzo Herbert Frankfort Tivo Hundred and Twenty-nine 1933 CIARLA Varsity “M” Club A FTER almost a decade of profitable existence on the campus, the Varsity " M” Club continues to flourish and to distinguish itself. Its membership is representative of the best at Muhlenberg, for a student becomes eligible to join immediately upon earn- ing his varsity letter — in itself a most distinctive achievement and equal to any scholastic honor in the mind of the wearer. Along with a commendable history of constant advancement and influence in athletic circles, the Club serves Muhlenberg by contributing to the maintenance of the college recreation hall, Band, and Student Loan Fund. Evidenced by the manner in which it is continually kept in use, the Recreation Hall serves the purpose denoted in its name. Its importance in stimulating undergraduate sociability is great. Through the courtesy of Mr. Harry Benfer, Director of Commons, the Club meets every two weeks in the College Commons and is accustomed to listen to a speaker, usually a former athlete of another school. The annual formal dance sponsored by the Club at the Hotel Americus in Allen- town is one of the high lights in the collegiate winter social season. Two Hundred and Thirty 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A First Semester Ferdinand Palladino Varsity “M” Club O fficers President Second Semester C. Dean Symons Albert Greenberg .... Vice-President .. Charles Evanosky Charles Evanosky .... Secretary Leo Rosenberg Stanley Carney T re usurer Samuel Shimer Edgar Oberg Members John May Denton Quick Albert Wiener Albert Klotz Charles O’Brien Martin Van Buren Stanley Carney Paul Weber Leo Rosenberg George Majercik Albert Greenberg Richard Gramley Pierre Thomas Wendell Welsh Samuel Bertolet William Horine Donald Schlotter Howard Kunkle Samuel Cooperman Robert Drach Leon Godshall Franklin Giltner Howard Kaiser James Morrison Ferdinand Palladino Robert Geiger Frederick Wavrek William Wilkinson Vincent Tackacs Charles Nehf Joseph Matuska Raymond Munsch John Greenwald Luther Miller William Nixon Charles Carter Charles Evanosky Edward Judt Robert Eisenhard Honorary Members Coach George R. Holstrom Assistant Coach William Springsteen Trainer William Renwick Mr. Harry A. Benfer Merlin Stauffer | ■ i ft pf ,: i 1 flj Brlff SL - -I. ' T EksI fay 0 niMtiimii Two Hundred and Thirty-one 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Der Deutsche Verein E IN LEBE HOCH to the genial gentlemen who are members of Muhlenberg’s most democratic organization and honor society — the German Club. Founded upon a desire to achieve a better acquaintance with the literature and customs of the Father- land unattainable in the classroom, Der Verein neglects nothing of good cheer and fel- lowship, and its social gatherings are its pride. Muhlenberg is fortunate in the possession of an excellent department of German. At its head is Dr. Preston Barba, scholar and world traveler. Assisting him is Dr. Elairy Hess Reichard. The reputation of the department is wide and is augmented yearly by the abilities of the men whom it sends into the teaching profession. Der Verein meets every two weeks with all business and activities conducted in the German tongue. Featured this year were " Pumpernickle Bill ”, inimitable Pennsyl- vania German humorist of the staff of the Allentown Morning Call, a lecture by Dr. George T. Ettinger, Dean Emeritus, on the origin of the Pennsylvania Germans and their influences on the life of the section today, and two Goethe programs in honor of the great German poet upon the anniversary of his birth. The outstanding event of the first semester was the celebration of a Weinachtsfest or Christmas Party, at Prof. Dr. Barba’s new home on North Twenty-Third Street in Allentown. Events contemplated for the second semester are several plays in German, a Damen Abend, and the traditional Ausflug, or outdoor picnic in the spring. Although this organization probably has more loyal and active members than any other upon the campus, and is to a great degree social in its nature, it is strictly an honor society. Membership requirements are superior grades in the study of German and at least two years of work in the department. Two Hundred and Thirty-two 19 3 3 G I A R L A Der Deutsche Verein O fficers First Semester Second Semester Paul W. Doepper Vorsitzender John D. Keener Richard C. Klick Vize-Vorsitzender ... Daniel Latshaw H. Paul Gerhard Schriftft hrer Wilson Hartzell Charles T. Fritsch Kassenwart Members John Hollenbach Ralph Dinger Wilson Hartzell Arwen Spangler Paul Doepper Edward Judt Edwin Faust Charles Fetter Alan Hawman George Zanger Earl Frantz Otto Saalfeld Frank Paukovits John Keener Harold Miller Arthur Hottel Alton Rex Paul Stoneback John Hollenbach Harold Siegel William Kistler John Albright Richard Klick Daniel Latshaw John Bennetch Merwin Frantz Jerome Baer Ray Musselman Charles Fritsch Claude Wismer Russell Kistler Harold Kuhns Richard Garnet Carl Clayton Ray Bachman H. Paul Gerhard Howard Miller Donald Schlotter Alfred Shoemaker Morton Silverman Ralph Hartzell Faculty Members Joseph Friedman Dr. Preston A. Barba Honorary Members Dr. Harry Hess Reichard Dr. John A. W. Haas Dr. Robert C. Horn Dr. Harold K. Marks Dr. George T. Ettinger lllllllllllll Two Hundred and Thirty-three E 1933 CIARLA Eta Sigma Phi E TA SIGMA PHI, national honorary classical fraternity, strives to keep alive an in- terest in the classics and to support an appreciative feeling for the ancient lan- guages. Heard once a month at the homes of the members are lectures on topics of classical interest by men prominent in such fields. Dr. Wright, of Lehigh University; Professor Kauffman, of Lafayette College, and Dr. Moses of Moravian College ad- dressed the meetings during the past term. Because of the necessary high scholastic standing, the membership is limited. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Officers Richard Klick, President Frederick Gehr, Vice-President Charles Fritsch, Secretary-Treasurer Harry P. Dunlap Martin Ruoss Heibert E. Frankfort Wilmer Wolf Alfred Mattes Rudolph Novak FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. George T. Ettinger Dr. Harry Reichard Dr. Robert R. Fritsch Dr. Robert C. Horn Rev. Russell W. Stine Two Hundred and Thirty-jour 1933 GIARLA Associate Cabinet M. C. A. T HE Associate Cabinet was created primarily for the purpose of relieving the Chap- lain and the Senior Cabinet of the many details which are met in the work of a col- lege Y. M. C. A. It is composed of members of the two lower classes, and in its capacity has found various ways in which to be of use to the student body. The creation of banners and posters to be used at Pep Meetings and downtown parades, the direction of traffic during football games, and the sale of programs and field books, are all examples of the type of work carried on by the Cabinet, and done in a most creditable manner. In general, the members have tried to direct the attention of the student body to social and spiritual events on the campus, and have so given valuable assistance. Officers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer William MacMillan Russell Beazley Alton Clauser Members James Angstadt Raymond Wahl Walter Harrison Glenn Miller Norman Miles Joseph Lacoe Russell Krapf Giutano Lupoli John Brokhoff Two Hundred and Thirty-five immimiii 1 9 3 3 CIARLA The Commons (( A N ARMY travels on its stomach. " So does a college. Muhlenberg has and will l travel a long distance on the food provided in its excellent commissary, " The Commons, " as the campus dining room is known. The title " The Commons” is in- separably connected with the names of Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. " Haps” Benfer, genial people, Director and Dietician respectively. Their efforts have produced not only a scientifically prepared diet, but have achieved a unique combination of collegiate and home-like atmosphere which is invaluable in preserving undergraduate contentment. Drapes, banners, pennants, and a radio please the eye and ear, and a nattily attired corps of waiters lends an air of professionalism to the hall. It is with pride and satis- faction that we observe that although in the East there are many larger, there are very very few more thoroughly complete or well-rounded collegiate dining halls. Mr. Harry A. Benfer Mrs. Harry A. Benfer Gerardo Tetasciore Ray Shiery H. Paul Gerhard Director Dietician Chef Assistant to Chef Head Waiter Personnel Ralph C. Dinger Richard C. Thiede John A. Detweiler Daniel M. Latshaw William T. Hughes Russel C. Keebler Henry M. M. Richards James A. Kilpatrick David C. Dries Si Podolin Chris Riley John H. Gamble Two Hundred and Thirty -six 19 3 3 imiiiiimii CIARLA Science Club T HIS organization has for its objective the stimulation of interest in all of the scientific work given at the College. Membership is based upon a twofold plan; full membership is granted to those Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors who have attained a definite number of quality points in two or more sciences. Associate memberships are granted to the members of the above classes who are enrolled in one or more scientific courses but have failed to attain the required number of points. Meetings are held monthly in the Science Building. The programs vary, with topic and discussion presentation, lectures, and field trips to local indu strial plants. The high light of the term was a visit to the plant of the Bethlehem Steel Works. Work of the society was entirely successful this year, with a great deal of interest manifested by its members. Officers Lawrence J. Reimert Lawrence Blank John A. Detweiler Erich A. Stoeckel President Vite-President Secretary T reasurer Members Robert E. Brong George W. Heintzelman John Y. May John W. Mitchell A. J. H. Rex Paul A. Shover Faculty Dr. George H. Brandes Dr. John C. Keller Donald B. Sterritt Paul M. Stondback Richard C. Thiede Harry B. Underwood Winfield L. Schantz Members Dr. Ira F. Zartman Prof. Thomas Brown Two Hundred and Thirty-seven 19 3 3 C I A R L A Pre-Medical Society A LL honor to our future doctors. Here is a group of men with perhaps the most definite and specific aspiration among undergraduate associations — the profession of medicine. Although the newest, the Pre- Medical Association is next to the largest professional organization on the campus. It was brought into being by Dr. John V. Shankweiler, head of the department of Biology at Muhlenberg. In an interview with Dr. Shankweiler it was discovered that his purpose in estab- lishing such an organization was to bring these men into closer contact with actual medical practice and medical atmosphere, to allow each individual to acquire outlook upon the situation which he aspires to enter, and to save time and money for a man by giving him the opportunity to decide for himself either for or against the profession. " Although the most brilliant student will not make the best practitioner, in order to enter medicine today a man must be not only a hundred per cent, but a two hundred per cent student, besides being in the possession of certain personal qualities which will enable him to successfully hold a practice,” said Dr. Shankweiler. Heard in order to acquaint the members with their particular fields, were physi- cians specializing in eye, ear, nose, and throat, in obstetrics, etc. Of special interest were field trips to the Allentown Hospital for an X-ray demonstration, to the State Hospital in Bethlehem, and an inspection of the plant and clinics of the Hahnemann Medical School and Hospital in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. To become eligible for membership, a candidate must first have passed his ele- mentary chemistry with a minimum grade of C, and during his sophomore year be en- rolled in such courses as will rate him as a pre-medical student. Being in an embryonic state as it were, social activities of the association are nec- essarily limited. Planned for the end of the term however, is a banquet to which will be invited the local and visiting medical men who have given of their time, services, and advice without recompense. Two Hundred and Thirty-eight 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Pre-Medical Society Officers Richard C. Thiede Charles P. Sell President Vice-President J. Woodrow Savacool Secretary LeRoy M. Moyer Treasurer Dr. John V. Shankweiler Faculty Advisor Dill Albright C. D. Saul J. Woodrow Savacool Charles P. Sell Richard C. Thiede LeRoy M. Moyer G. W. Heintzleman Donald C. Schlotter F. C. Paukovits Morton Silverman Robert H. Dilcher Members Jerome E. Baer Harry B. Underwood John A. Turtzo Fred J. Tatarsky W. M. Hausman Newton H. Kunkle W. L. Ziegenfuss David W. Kline Milnor P. Kessler Harold L. Goll Rudolph Scheidt M. G. Rochen D. B. Sterritt, Jr. Sharon Schmoyer David Helms H. F. Reinhard Charles W. Johnston J. D. Heller M. E. Shack Herbert Foster R. J. Minner Alfred Hacker Honorary Members Prof. Harold Miller Mr. Robert Stauffer iimmmii 1 Two Hundred and Thirty-nine 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Mask and Dagger THE MUHLENBERG COLLEGE DRAMATIC CLUB 1 " ATEST of a series of dramatic organizations, Muhlenberg’s " Mask and Dagger” promises unusual advancement in its field as outlined by Professor William D. Coder, Faculty Advisor: " We expect to organize a large group made up of inside guilds covering the study of all arts connected with the presentation of a play, such as acting, staging, music, and the physics of lighting. This will provide an opportunity for a great number of those who so desire to acquire a practical knowledge of the mechanics of play production. An orchestra, of which there is a present nucleus under the direction of Mr. C. Steve Fisher, will be a distinct part of the organization. As for entering a national dramatic fraternity, I do not mind saying that I believe there are too many national fraternities on the campus at the present time. Until the " Mask and Dagger” receives external national recognition through the merits of its own achievements, we will not petition locally. " In addition to internal play production, the " Mask and Dogger” sponsors play-writ- ing contests and attempts to foster dramatics as far as possible for, by, and at the Col- lege. Dr. Ira F. Zartman, head of the Physics Department, will become instructor and advisor in the handling of lighting and stage effects. There are no stated binding requirements for entrance. An applicant, after proving his ability to appear upon a stage before an audience, is passed upon by a membership committee, and becomes subject to the approval of the club as a whole. The ' Mask and Dagger " is not essentially an honorary organization, the expression of a sincere interest in the art of play production being an important factor in application for admission. At present membership is open to upper classmen only; however this rule may become more flexible in the future. Handicapped by the debts of its predecessors, this organization has accomplished commendable work during the past year. Two Hundred and Forty 19 3 3 CIARLA Mask and Dagger THE MUHLENBERG COLLEGE DRAMATIC CLUB Faculty Advisor Professor William D. Coder OFFICERS Donald B. Mancke, President Donald V. Hock, Vice-President John Greenwald, Secretary John Hemmerly John Hollenbach Frederick Fairclough Asa Wohlsen Donald V. Hock Members Henry Lubsen Donald B. Mancke John Greenwald Samuel Stauffer Angelo Bianco Paul Scholl Charles H. Preston Warren Smith Robert Eisenhard First Annual Play-Writing Contest First Place " Intermission” — Warren Smith Second Place " A Wise Freshman and the Law of Relativity” — Bernard Frank Third Place " Greek Letters” — Donald V. Hock Contests Entered Little Theatre Contest — Allentown, Penna. Intercollegiate Dramatic Art Alliance — Philadelphia, Penna. Two Hundred and Forty-one PUBLICATIONS ANDROMACHE LEARNS OF HECTOR ' S DEATH Too soon her eyes the killing object found, The Godlike Hector dragg’d along the ground. A sudden darkness shades her swimming eyes: She faints, she falls ; her breath, her colour flies. Iliad — Book XXII 1933 GIARLA Muhlenberg Weekly F OUNDED in 1883, the Muhlenberg Weekly is in the forty-ninth year of its pub- lication, rounding out almost a half-century of prominence among campus organ- izations. Organizations have been born, thrived for a while, then vanished. The Weekly has retained its vitality, never stagnating, serving always to the best of its ability the faculty, undergraduate body, and a large number of alumni subscribers. The men of the staff have every year given of their time and talents in producing a news organ which has attained notable longevity. Although it is difficult to live up to the sentiments of a group as a whole, the Weekly is becoming more and more: " Of the students, by the students, and for the students.” In line with the nation-wide and much discussed movement among under- graduate publications, the editorial columns of the paper have provided a " clearing house” as it were, for differences between faculty and students, and among student individuals themselves; a commendable innovation in view of the fact that not a few salient questions have thus been satisfactorily aired. Interest has been stimulated this year by the adoption of an enlarged advertising program similar to modern high-pressure business methods, and by the introduction of several new features such as the " Muhlenberg Mirrored " column, a feature devoted to pertinent comments on people and on intra-mural activities. Since each year brings a new group of men to the staff, promise of advancement is excellent, for in this fashion are born new ideas and a search for a greater Weekly. It is interesting to speculate upon what the next fifty years will produce. Two Hundred and Forty-jour 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A The Staff Donald B. Hoffman Editor-in-Chief Robert W. Drach Business Manager Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Faculty Supervisor Paul W. Doepper Senior Associate Editor Howard Kaiser Associate Business Manager Junior Editors Wilmer Wolf Samuel Shimer Charles Preston Edward Diehl News Editor Feature Editor Sports Editor ... Club Editor Junior Business Associates Richard Kistler Paul Gerhard Morton Silverman Herman Kroos John Nennetsch Reporters Bernard Frank Russel Krapf Jack Hemstreet Milton Lowy Charles Klein Rudolf Koster Sophomore Business Associates Herbert Foster Robert Mentzer Two Hundred and Forty-five immiimii 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A The Ciarla ' y ' Hls book, the Ciarla produced by the Class of 1933, is the forty-first volume of its kind, and the publication of it brings Muhlenberg’s annual into the fourth decade of existence on the campus ; a fact which is a tribute to the men who have made it possible through the years. The staff is deeply indebted to Mr. Harold A. Bowman, Class of 1931, who has again as during the past four years, done the art work of the book. Mr. Warren Smith, Editor-in-Chief, has instigated a spirit of endeavor and progressiveness which have reached for an elusive shade, a " difference” in this Ciarla. Since the opening of the college year in September, Messrs. Sell and Gerhard have everywhere been in evidence with camera and kodak and are responsible for the unique amateur photography of the book, always an interesting department. Our two Donalds, Schlotter and Carpenter, in their respective capacities of Business and Advertising Managers have successfully exerted themselves in putting the Ciarla upon a sound financial basis, a commendable achievement in this year of business uncertainty. In the arrangement of groups, views, and individual photographs we have tried to present the best and have called upon the White Studios of New York City for the necessary professional work. The Canton Engraving and Electrotype Company, Canton, Ohio, the Kutztown Publishing Company, and the S. K. Smith Company, Chicago, 111. have made possible the presentation of our ideas in engraving, printing, binding, and covers. We have searched therefore for a " difference” in the book, ever difficult of attain- ment. To repeat that the staff is gratified with the results of its work would be trite. The quality of a product is judged by its consumers. We commend the success or failure of our efforts to you who may be readers, and pass the Ciarla into the future and other hands, certain that there will be no movement other than advancement. Two Hundred and Forty-six The Staff Warren Smith Editor-in-Chief Donald Schlotter Business Manager Donald Carpenter Advertising Manager Mr. Harry A. Benfer Faculty Advisor Associate Editors Richard C. Kistler J. Woodrow Savacool Charles Cooper Robert C. Horn, Jr. John Hedrick Christian J. Schenk Assistant Business Managers Samuel Bertolet John Turtzo Ralph Hartzell Edward Diehl Assistant Advertising Managers Samuel M. Shimer Charles Cooper Ray K. Heist James Kilpatrick Photography Editors Charles P. Sell Paul Gerhard Athletics Editor Harry P. Dunlap Two Hundred and Forty-seven MUSIC THE FUNERAL OF HECTOR They weep , and place him on the bed of state. A melancholy choir attend around, With plaintive sighs, and music’s solemn sound : Alternately they sing, alternate flow The obedient tears, melodious in their woe. Iliad— Book XXIV 1 9 33 GIARLA The Band T HERE is a certain intangible spirit surrounding and helping to create the success and enjoyment of every athletic contest, particularly during that period of brisk weather and raccoon coats, brilliant pennants, and yelling crowds — the football season. To a well-trained and well-drilled band falls therefore a great responsibility. Muhlen- berg lacks nothing in this respect and its College Band has produced much colorful " atmosphere.” To Dr. George H. Brandes, Faculty Advisor, goes all the credit for its organiza- tion, uniforming, and maintenance. The band has been fortunate during the past year in having as it director Mr. Carl S. Fisher, or " C. Steve” Fisher as he is professionally known. Mr. Fisher is not only a capable and versatile musician himself, but has organ- ized and is the leader of the Muhlenberg Cardinals, the college dance band, and has been on the road conducting another successful dance band organized by himself. He is also a well-known figure on the concert stage as a xylophonist and has appeared in this capacity as soloist with the Allentown Male Chorus. He has been a member of the College Band since he joined its ranks in his Freshman year. To tall Mr. Erich Stoeckel, Drum Major, goes the credit for the snap and precision of drill and marching, and to the members themselves, all honor for a hard-working group of musicians. The band has developed an interesting repertoire aside from purely collegiate songs and marches. At its two annual concerts, given just before the Christmas and Easter vacations, it has presented excellent programs of popular and classical music for the pleasure of the student body. Rehearsals are regularly held once a week and full attendances are a foregone con- clusion. Every member has devoted much of his time and all of his talents in order to produce a smooth-running organization, and to help instill spirit into all campus activ- ities at which the band has functioned. Since there is always a large number of aspiring musicians in the Freshman class, there is no doubt of constant progress. Two Hundred and Fifty 19 3 3 G I A R L A Faculty Advisor .. Director Assistant Director Manager Secretary Drum Major T rum pet Paul Cook J. Woodrow Savacool Paul Stoneback Donald Weinsheimer Thomas Berg Henry Brader John R. Brokoff Clarinet Haydyn F. Begel David Smith Al. Breinig John Hedrick Stephen Leibensperger William Ziegenfus Herbert Frankfort Baritone Robert Fichter, Ass. Mgr. Charles Fritsch Norman Miles The Band OFFICERS Dr. George FI. Brandes Carl S. Fisher A. W. Rex John H. K. Miller H. Paul Gerhard Erich A. Stoeckel PERSONNEL Alto Joseph Clement, Grad. Adv. Daniel Latshaw C. Putt Cymbals H. Paul Gerhard, Sec. Snare Drum Abel Asher Merlin J. Fisher Paul Schantz Allan Schlecterly Ray Wahl Bass Drum Harold H. Heiter Tuba Winfield Kistler John H. K. Miller Standard Bearers Russell H. Kistler Luther M. Scheaffer Trombone David Helms Richard Kuntzleman John Mitchell Otto von Saalfeld Roy Shupp Flute John Turtzo Marlin Herb Luther F. Schlenker Saxophone Ray Brennen Dale Cass Kenneth Follweiler Donald Miller Le Roi Moyer Miram Warshaw Librarians Luther M. Scheaffer Russell H. Kistler Robert Stinson Two Hundred and Fifty-one imiiiumii 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A L 0 f 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rm The Chapel Choir A FTER the completion and dedication of the Egner Hartzell Memorial Chapel there arose a necessity for the organization and training of a group of sanctuary singers as a fit complement to the architectural excellence and the sacred nature of the building. To Dr. Harold K. Marcks, Professor of Music at Muhlenberg, fell this task. In order to expedite matters and to provide a working basis, the Muhlenberg College Glee Club was abandoned as such. Its numbers were increased, and its work confined solely to the presentation of sacred music. Dr. Marcks has devoted all his time therefore to the de- velopment of the Muhlenberg College Chapel Choir. In a few words he outlines plans for future progress: " The Chapel Choir is a new institution of which we expect much. While we cannot demand the work of trained singers, there is latent ability and talent, and I have all confidence in the boys to produce. Although the choir is still in the process of develop- ment, and has made few public appearances, we hope to broaden our scope by establish- ing a reputation which will bring us invitations to outside churches. But in order to do this we must build up a repertoire. It is making commendable and satisfactory ad- vance. I cannot stress too strongly the importance of consistent practice. In order to produce qualifying results, constant and faithful work are vital necessities.” With these facts in mind as a foundation for its betterment, and an active co- operation with its leaders and director, the Chapel Choir is on the way to the accom- plishment of its aims. Two Hundred and Fifty-two 1 9 3 3 CIARLA The Chapel Choir Dr. Harold K. Marcks Director PERSONNEL First Tenor Harry P. Dunlap William McMillan Milnor Kessler C. Steve Fisher Charles P. Sell Joseph Zamites John Hemstreet Charles Schaffer Second Tenor John Hollenibach Richard Klick Russel Beazley Joseph Clement Joseph La Coe George Mattes Massa Himeno Ray Heist First Bass John Metzger Robert Fritsch John H. K. Miller J. Woodrow Savacool Henry M. M. Richards James Angstadt Second Bass Richard C. Kistler Donald B. Mancke Frederick J. Gehr Merwin Shelley J. Michael Henry Henry Lubsen David Kline Frederick Fairclough Robert King Luther Schlenker Two Hundred and Fifty-three FORENSIC THE EMBASSY TO ACHILLES Unseen the Grecian embassy proceeds To his high tent; the great Ulysses leads. Achilles starting ; as the chiefs he spied, Leap’d from his seat, and laid the harp aside. Iliad — Book IX Debate W HILE not complete at the publishing of this book, the debate season of 1931-1932 has been and promises to become highly successful. The men of the squad have won three and lost one contest thus far, and confidently await subsequent meetings. The high point of the season was the meeting with Bowdoin. The contest was sharp and closely contested. In compliance with contract there was no decision. Five varsity men returned as Seniors this year and have done the majority of the work of debating. They are Koch, Hoffman, Mancke, Richards, and Hock. The term has also produced two new debaters of prominence, Ray K. Heist, a Junior, and Morton Silverman, a Sophomore. The schedule has lived up to its usual standard of difficulty, with such schools as the University of Pennsylvania, Villanova, and Bowdoin on the list. The question at hand was as follows: Resolved; That capitalism as a system of economic organization is unsound in principle. A unique feature of the season is the radio debate with the University of Pennsyl- vania to be broadcast over Station WCAU in Philadelphia. The question, Resolved; That this house favors international agreements providing for free trade among nations. SQUAD Donald V. Hock, Captain Henry M. M. Richards Ray K. Heist Donald B. Hoffman Donald Mancke Morton Silverman Two Hundred and Fifty-six 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A llllllllllllll Debate December 3 — Muhlenberg (Dual) ... Villanova December 14 — ” (Single) . Cedar Crest February 10— ” (Single) .. Bowdoin February 26 — ” (Dual) ... Gettysburg March 2— ” (Single) .. West Va. University March 10— ” (Dual) .... Ursinus March 11— ” (Single) .. U. of Pennsylvania (Radio, Station WCAU) March 17— ” (Dual) ... Franklin and Marshall Arthur T. Gillespie Coach Donald V. Hock Captain Raymond Munsch Manager Gordon B. Fister Asst. Manager Two Hundred and Fifty-seven immiimii 193 3 Cl AR LA Oratory D R. JOHN D. M. BROWN, head of the Department of English, and for twenty-one years coach of oratory at Muhlenberg, outlines the objectives of public speaking at this college: " To enable a student to speak effectively and fluently before an audience on any occasion is primary. Special classes have been devised and important work has been done in speech correction to eliminate provincialisms and localisms. Since the method used is one of personal contact and individual training, much has been accom- plished with inexperienced and untrained men. Many prominent individuals in the fields of law, medicine, and theology, and a few business men received their first plat- form experience in the classroom at Muhlenberg.” To Dr. Brown goes all the credit for the effective training behind the unusually sustained forensic success at Muhlenberg. T HE Muhlenberg Weekly, March 8, (INA) : " For the fifth successive year first place in the Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Oratorical Union’s contest has gone to Muhlen- berg. Kenneth H. Koch, ’32, is the twelfth victor for Muhlenberg in the past twenty-one years. " Mr. Koch’s topic was ' Whither World,’ the same topic which he used in the con- test at Muhlenberg. His oration was a maintenance of the fact that the world must have peace at any cost. Mr. James Rupert, of Grove City College, was awarded second place, which entails twenty-five dollars in gold. The other colleges represented at this annual contest were: Gettysburg, where this year’s contest was held; Albright, Franklin and Marshall, Allegheny, Waynesburg, Ursinus, and Juniata. " Mr. Koch is president of the student body at Muhlenberg. He is a member of the Phi Kappa Tau social fraternity; Omicron Delta Kappa, National Activity Frater- nity; Phi Alpha Theta, Honorary History Fraternity; and Tau Kappa Alpha, National Forensic Fraternity. Mr. Koch has been a member of the Muhlenberg Debate Squad for the past three years.” By virtue of his victory at Gettysburg, Mr. Koch shall have represented the State of Pennsylvania at West Virginia on April 1, 1932. Two Hundred and Fifty-eight 1 9 3 3 G llllllllllllll A R Inter Collegiate Oratorical Union r | ' ' HE Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Oratorical Union found its origin in the need for an organization which would broaden the scope of and stimulate a greater interest in oratory and debating. In 1910, thirty-two years ago, a union of three colleges was effected in this direction. These were Muhlenberg, Albright, and Ursinus Colleges. So attracted were other leading Eastern institutions and so great became the number of applications to join, that the founders limited membership to the State of Pennsylvania. Bucknell University, Franklin and Marshall, Gettysburg, and Lafayette Colleges were admitted to the union. There is held an annual state contest, the winner to represent the State of Pennsyl- vania in the national semi-finals. Present at this year’s elimination contest were repre- sentatives of Muhlenberg, Franklin and Marshall, Albright, Ursinus, and several com- paratively recent union acquisitions, Allegheny, Waynesburg, Juniata, and Grove City Colleges. Kenneth H. Koch, of Muhlenberg, winner of this year’s contest, spoke on the sub- ject of world peace at any cost. The title of his oration was " Whither World?” Donald V. Hock is the Union Manager at Muhlenberg. He accompanied Mr. Koch to Gettysburg in this capacity, and deserves commendation for his part in the success of the contest. Mr. Richard Garnet, ’33, was alternate representative. Dr. John D. M. Brown, for twenty-one years the coach of oratory at Muhlenberg, gave the thorough and complete training to the men who have sustained Muhlenberg’s forensic success. Since 1910 the college has placed first twelve times second, six times; and third, three times. Two Hundred and Fifty-nine FRATERNAL MENELAUS AND THE BODY OF PATROCLUS On the cold earth divine Patroclus spread, Lies pierced with wounds among the vogar dead. Great Menelaus, touch ' d with generous woe, Springs to the front and guards him from the foe. Iliad — Book XVII llllllllllllll 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Tau Kappa Alpha Publication — " The Speaker’’ Colors — Light and Dark Pin pie CHAPTER ROLL University of Alabama New Hampshire Agricultural Albright College Louisiana State University University of Arkansas Lynchburg College Augustana College Miami University Berea College Middleburg College Bethany College University of Mississippi Birmingham Southern College Monmouth College Bridgewater College Mount Union College Brigham Young University Muhlenberg College Bucknell University Muskingum College Butler College University of North Carolina University of Cincinnati Occidental College Clark University Ohio University Colorado College Purdue University Cornell University Randolph-Macon Women’s Dennison University Rhode Island State College University of Denver Randolph-Macon College Dickinson College Richmond College Duke University Roanoke College Emory University St. Lawrence College Emory and Henry College University of South Dakota University of Florida Southern Methodist University Franklin and Marshall College University of Tennessee Furman University Union College Gettysburg College Ursinus College Hampden-Sydney College University of Utah Hendrix College Utah Agricultural Illinois College Vanderbilt University Indiana University University of Vermont Juniata College Wabash College University of Kentucky Williamette University Lafayette College William and Mary College Lawrence College Wittenberg College Tivo Hundred and Sixty -two 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A llllllllllllll Tau Kappa Alpha MUHLENBERG CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1926 T AU KAPPA ALPHA, national honorary forensic fraternity, holds an individual position on the campus, having Ibeen the first strictly honorary group to be or- ganized at Muhlenberg. Because of the consistent success of the College in debating and oratory, a chapter was established in the spring of 1926 through the efforts of Attorney Arthur T. Gillespie, coach of debating. The local chapter has limited its membership to a small group, thus making the wearing of the T. K. A. key a distinct honor. Activity in oratory and debating is the essential qualification for membership. Tau Kappa Alpha is the second largest body of its kind in the United States, having a chapter roll of sixty-eight. PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John D. M. Brown Atty. Arthur T. Gillespie FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Kenneth H. Koch, President Donald B. Hoffman, Secy-Treas. Ray K. Heist Dr. Harry Reichard Donald V. Hock Donald Mancke 0 iimtiimi! Two Hundred and Sixty -three i_ llllllllllllll 1 9 3 3 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 Zeta Allegheny College Eta Wittenberg College Theta James Millikan University lota 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 University Pi William and Mary College Rho Drake University Sigma Wake Forest College Tau University of Pittsburgh Upsilon University of Rochester Phi Hamlin University Chi New York State Teacher’s College Psi Muhlenberg College Omega Alpha Alpha Temple University Alpha Beta Pennsylvania State College Alpha Gamma University of Vermont Alpha Delta Center College Alpha Epsilon Emory University Kappa Phi Kappa PSI CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1927 TTERE is the largest undergraduate professional fraternity at Muhlenberg, made up L of men who have indicated their intention of entering the field of teaching. It has grown nationally to a body composed of over forty-two chapters in academic colleges throughout the nation. Membership is open to men only. Dr. Carl Wright Boyer, Professor of Education, said in an interview: " Kappa Phi Kappa aims to pro- mote research and scholarship in the field of education. Membership, while not a sure road, brings influence to bear upon contacts with authorities in obtaining and in holding a position. It is an opening key, as it were. Members are kept on record in the files of the National Office at Washington, D. C., from where they are constantly informed upon trends of modern education, a great help in keeping out of a rut. " Local require- Tu o Hundred and Sixty-four 1933 CIARLA ments for entrance are a minimum grade of B and at least six hours of work in Educa- tion during the first semester of activity in that department. Dr. Boyer stressed the fact that Kappa Phi Kappa is not solely an honorary fraternity, the most important fact being the expression of a sincere desire to enter the field of teaching. The local chapter seeks not only professional, but social contacts, and in this respect has enjoyed what are termed " Open Meetings.’’ Topics of interest are discussed, and the chapter from Lafayette was entertained in this manner at a joint meeting. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Isaac Miles Wright Dr. Carl W. Boyer Prof. Roland F. Hartman Edward Barndt, President John Detwiler, Secretary Franklin Giltner Harold Hieter Donald Hoffman William Kistler Charles O’Brien Alton Rex Erich Stoeckel Stanley Carney FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Willard Hausman Harold Siegel Paul Stoneback Pierre Thomas George Repp Harry Hersker Paul Shover Jerome Baer William Nixon Paul Doepper, V .-President Samuel Bortel, T reasurer Robert Brong Edward Diehl Mervin Frantz Kenneth Heist John May Brent Finden Edward Judt William Horine Two Hundred and Sixty-five L iiiiiiiiiiiiii 1 9 3 3 Cl AR L A 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 Zeta Coe College Eta Illinois Wesleyan University Theta Beloit College Iota Lawrence College Kappa Bates College Lambda Muhlen berg College Mu Lake Forest College Nu Morningside College Xi University of South Dakota Omicron Colby College Pi DePaw University Rho University of Rochester Sigma Emory University Tau Gettysburg College Two Hundred and Sixty-six 1933 CIARLA Phi Sigma Iota Lambda Chapter, Founded 1928 " OH! SIGMA IOTA, national honorary Romance Language fraternity, was the first language fraternity to be established upon the campus. Through the efforts of Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere, Lambda Chapter was installed during the fall of 1928. The chap- ter meets once a month, at which time papers of interest are read and discussions of peculiar interest to the members are held. As well as holding the office of president of the local group. Dr. Corbiere is Na- tional Historian of the fraternity. Requirements for membership are superior grades in the department of Romance Languages. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Prof. Walter A. Seaman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Robert W. Geiger James Morrison Alan Hawman Wilmer Wolfe Robert Eisenhard Two Hundred and Sixty-seven c 1 l 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A Phi Alpha Theta Publication — " The News Letter’ — Colors — Red and Madonna Blue CHAPTER ROLL Alpha University of Arkansas Beta University of Pittsburgh Gamma University of Pennsylvania Delta Florida State College Epsilon University of Illinois Zeta Ohio State University Eta Methodist Southern University Theta Dennison University Iota Colorado State Teachers College Kappa Muhlenberg College Kappa Chapter, Founded 1929 r I ' ' HE 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 culminated in the placing of a chapter of Phi Alpha Theta on the 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 in 1821, and since that time it has been the expansion policy that only institutions of high col- legiate rank shall possess chapters. The fraternity was organized for the purpose of recognizing excellence in the study of history, and to elaborate upon class room dis- cussion. An undergraduate to be eligible for membership must have at least a junior rating, must have to his credit twelve semester hours of history, must be majoring or minoring in history, and must have achieved superior grades. F Two Hundred and Sixty-eight C I A R L A I llllllllllllll Phi Alpha Theta PERSONNEL Fratres in Facilitate Dr. John A. W. Haas Prof. Joseph S. Jackson FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Howard Kaiser, President Donald B. Hoffman, Vice-President Alan Hawman, Secretary-Treasurer Frederick Gehr Kenneth Koch Rev. Russell Stine Robert W. Geiger Henry M. M. Richards Richard Garnet James Morrison 1 Two Hundred and Sixty-nine r 1933 CIARLA Omicron Delta Kappa CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Washington and Lee University Beta Johns Hopkins University Gamma University of Pittsburgh Delta Davidson College Epsilon University of Richmond Zeta Center College Eta William and Mary College Theta University of Akron lota University of Alabama Kappa Birmingham-Southern College Lambda Hampden-Sydney College Mu Emory University Nu University of Kentucky Xi Lehigh University Omicron University of Virginia Pi Millsaps College Rho Duke University Sigma University of Maryland Tau Ohio Wesleyan University U psilon Dickinson College Phi Southwestern University Chi University of South Carolina Psi Allegheny College Omega Alabama Polytechnic Institute Alpha Alpha University of the South Alpha Beta Drake University Alpha Gamma University of Florida Alpha Delta George Washington University Alpha Epsilon Muhlenberg College Alpha Zeta Tulane University Alpha Eta Georgia School of Technology Two Hundred and Seventy 19 3 3 iiimimiiii R L A Omicron Delta Kappa Muhlenberg Alpha Epsilon Chapter, Founded 1930 A FTER an existence of three years upon the college campus, Omicron Delta Kappa is gaining rapidly in an uphill struggle for the prestige which its name and back- ground justifies. Omicron Delta Kappa is regarded as the foremost national honorary activity fraternity in the land and maintains its claim to prominence by stressing qualities of campus leadership and by recognizing the merit of worthwhile activity at the schools where its circles are located. Its purposes are threefold: To recognize a high standard of accomplishment in collegiate activities. To bring together the most representative men in various lines of college activity. To attempt to bring the faculty and student body to a closer understanding. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John A. W. Haas Dr. Robert C. Horn Coach George Holstrom Dr. George T. Ettinger Dr. Isaac M. Wright FRATRES IN COLLEGIO George Majercik, President Kenneth Koch, Vice President Edward Barndt, Secretary Dr. I. M. Wright, Treasurer Howard Kaiser Robert Drach Raymond Munsch Stanley Carney Ferdinand Palladino Donald Mancke Donald Hock Robert Geiger Two Hundred and Seventy-one Alpha Kappa Alpha Founded 1930 Publication: " The Philosoph” Colors: Madonna Blue and White r I ' ' HIS growing organization has the honor of being the only national fraternity to be born on the campus of Muhlenberg. On May 1, 1930, the Philosophy Clubs of Muhlenberg and Moravian combined, giving the two colleges Alpha and Beta Chapters respectively. Recently the Gamma Chapter at Gettysburg College was added to the roll. The club meets bi-weekly at the home of Rev. Russell Stine, National President. At such times discussions are held on topics of peculiar interest to the members, and prominent men in the field of philosophy give lectures. CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Muhlenberg College Beta Moravian College Gamma Gettysburg College Two Hundred and Seventy-two 19 3 3 llllllllllllll : 1 A R L A Alpha Kappa Alpha FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John A. W. Haas Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Richard C. Thiede, President Gharles Fritsch, Secretary Lawrence Reimert, Vice President Homer Knauss, Treasurer Frederick Fairclough Charles Fetter Rev. Russel Stine Robert Geiger Donald Hock Richard Klick Denton Kriebel Donald Mancke Donald Steinhauer Tu’o Hundred and Seventy-three I 1 9 3 3 G I A R 1 Inter- Fraternity Council T HE Inter-Fraternity Council, representing every social Greek letter group at Muhlen- berg, is recognized as perhaps one of the most beneficial organizations at the col- lege. It strives to create harmony among fraternities by supervising and regulating such activities as " rushing.” It has advanced scholarship by the annual presentation of a Scholarship Cup to the fraternity attaining the highest scholastic average. Socially, the Council sponsors an annual " Pan Hellenic,” or inter-Fraternity Ball, a light of the win- ter season. O fficers First Semester Second Semester J. Woodrow Savacool President Allan Ritter Allan Ritter Vice-President Samuel Shimer Samuel Shimer Secretary Albert Greenberg Morris Efron Treasurer Ray Bachman Alpha Tau Omega Robert W. Geiger Samuel Shimer Denton J. Quick Theta Kappa Nu Allan M. Hawman Allan Ritter Vincent Tackacs LeRoy M. Moyer Members Phi Kappa Tau J. Woodrow Savacool Kenneth H. Koch Edward E. Barndt Delta Theta Ralph Buehler Charles O’Brien Edwin Judt Philos Harold Heiter Theta Upsilon Omega Charles Fetter Donald V. Hock Ray Bachman Phi Epsilon Phi Morris Efron Albert Greenberg Lewis Wilker Warren Smith Two Hundred and Seventy-four rimimnm 19 3 3 G I A R L A Alpha Tau Omega Florida Alpha Omega Georgia Alpha Beta .. Georgia Alpha Theta Georgia Alpha Zeta .. Georgia Beta lota Michigan Alpha Mu Michigan Beta Kappa .. Michigan Beta Lambda Michigan Beta Omicron Colorado Gamma Lambda Colorado Delta Eta Colorado Epsilon Alpha . Wyoming Gamma Psi .... FOUNDED 1865 CHAPTER ROLL PROVINCE I University of Llorida 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 University of Maine Maine Gamma Alpha Colby College Maine Delta Omega Bowdoin College New Hampshire Delta Delta ... University of New Hampshire New Hampshire Delta Sigma . Dartmouth College Vermont Beta Zeta PROVINCE V University of Vermont New York Alpha Omicron St. Lawrence University New York Beta Theta Cornell University New York Delta Gamma Colgate University New York Delta Mu PROVINCE VI ...Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute North Carolina Alpha Delta .. University of North Carolina North Carolina Xi Duke University South Carolina Alpha Phi University of South Carolina South Carolina Beta Xi College of Charleston Virginia Beta .Washington and Lee University Virginia Delta PROVINCE VII University of Virginia Ohio Alpha Nu Mount Union College Ohio Alpha Psi Wittenberg College Ohio Beta Eta Ohio Wesleyan Ohio Beta Rho Marietta College Ohio Beta Omega Ohio State l ' Diversity Ohio Delta Lambda University of Cincinnati PROVINCE VIII Kentucky Mu lota University of Kentucky Tennessee Alpha Tau Southwestern Presbyterian University Tennessee Beta Pi Vanderbilt University Tennessee Beta Tau Union University Tennessee Omega University of the South Tennessee Pi University of Tennessee Tiro Hundred and Seventy-six 19 3 3 C I A R L A Idaho Delta Tau Montana Delta Xi Oregon Alpha Sigma Oregon Gamma Phi Washington Gamma Chi Washington Gamma Pi Alabama Alpha Epsilon Alabama Beta Beta Alabama Beta Delta Louisiana Beta Epsilon Mississippi Delta Psi Iowa Beta Alpha Iowa Gamma Upsilon Iowa Delta Beta Iowa Delta Omicron Missouri Gamma Rho Missouri Delta Zeta California Beta Psi California Delta Phi California Delta Chi California Gamma lota Nevada Della lota 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 Texas Gamma Eta Texas Delta Epsilon Oklahoma Delta Kappa Massachusetts Beta Gamma . Massachusetts Gamma Beta Massachusetts Gamma Sigma Rhode Island Gamma Delta . Indiana Gamma Gamma Indiana Gamma Omicron .... Indiana Delta Alpha Indiana Delta Rho Kansas Delta Theta Kansas Gamma Mu Nebraska Gamma Theta North Dakota Delta Nu South Dakota Delta Upsilon PROVINCE IX PROVINCE X PROVINCE XI PROVINCE XII University of Idaho University of Montana ...Oregon Agricultural College University of Oregon Washington State College University of Washington Alabama Polytechnic Institute ..Birmingham Southern College University of Alabama Tulane University University of Mississippi Simpson College Iowa State College University of Iowa Drake University University of Missouri Washington University Leland Stanford Occidental College University of California University of California University of Nevada PROVINCE XIII University of Illinois University of Chicago University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin PROVINCE XIV Johns Hopkins University Muhlenberg College Washington and Jefferson College Lehigh University Gettysburg College Pennsylvania State College Carnegie Institute of Technology University of Pennsylvania PROVINCE XV University of Texas Southern Methodist University University of Oklahoma PROVINCE XVI Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tufts College Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown University PROVINCE XVII Rose Polytechnic Purdue University University of Indiana De Pauw University PROVINCE XV III Kansas State Agricultural College University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of North Dakota University of South Dakota Two Hundred and Seventy-seven immimiii 1 9 3 3 C1ARLA Alpha Tau Omega PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Guerney F. Afflerbach Oscar F. Bernheim Prof. Albert C. H. Fasig Dr. Robert C. Horn Roland F. Hartman Stanley F. Carney Robert W. Drach Robert W. Geiger Leon I. Godshall Harry A. Hersker, Jr. Howard F. Kaiser David H. Kline George E. Majercik Samuel L. Bertolet Walter E. Brewer Robert C. Horn, Jr. Richard C. Kistler Norman B. Land Herbert C. Foster Albert Klotz John T. Metzgar Conrad W. Raker W. Norman Ball John M. Burns John F. Danner Richard F. Gramley Wilbur L. Hemstreet FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty-two Nineteen Thirty-three William P. Wilkinson Nineteen Thirty-four Nineteen Thirty-five Ronald Watson Dr. Harold K. Marks William S. Ritter Dr. J. Edgar Swain George R. Holstrom Raymond M. Munsch Denton J. Quick Clifford L. Roehrig Harry D. Saylor R. Rudolph Scheidt Donovan D. Sheldon Paul J. Strenge Charles H. Wescoe Arthur D. McTighe William V. Nixon James R. Morrison Samuel M. Shimer John F. Stine Lawrence B. Rupp Lester T. Smith Harrison D. Straub Wallace H. Webster, Jr. Alfred H. lies, Jr. Edward B. Latta Louis J. Marquet Robert W. Stinson Irvin V. Uhler Pledge Two Hundred and Seventy-eight 1933 CIARLA Alpha Tau Omega PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1881 Publication: " The Palm " Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold llllllllllllll rr 0 Two Hundred and Seventy-nine sssisaErasssBSEsasHSHSHsasEsisasHsasan 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Phi Kappa Tau FOUNDED 1906 CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Miami University, Oxford, Ohio ® eta Ohio Llniversity, 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. h- !a Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Theta Transylvania LIniversity, Lexington, Ky. l° ta 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. Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. Omicron Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Pi University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Rbo 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, Penn. Alpha Pi University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Alpha Rbo Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Sigma Colorado State Agricultural College, Fort Collins, Col. Two Hundred and Eighty-two 1933 CIARLA Phi Kappa Tau Dr. Isaac M. Wright Dr. Charles B. Bowman Edward L. Barndt Kenneth H. Koch William E. Boone Donald G. Carpenter Edward G. Diehl John Hollenbach Charles W. Johnston Ray R. Brennen Clifton W. Gant John C. Gosztonyi Alvin R. Pelizzoni PIedge PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John V. Shankweiler Dr. Carl W. Boyer Rev. Russell W. Stine FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty-two Earl W. Miller George B. Repp Nineteen Thirty-three Charles T. Evanosky Carl S. Fisher Mervin A. Frantz James T. Yeager Nineteen Thirty-four Robert E. Mentzer Harvey F. Reinhard Asa S. Wohlsen Nineteen Thirty-five Alfred F. Smith Alfred H. Smith Edward K. Beemer Henry J. Bremer Dr. Ira F. Zartman Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman Charles D. Saul J. Stanley Smith Ray K. Heist, Jr. Henry A. Lubsen J. Woodrow Savacool Harry B. Underwood Armon M. Williams Jack E. Doolin Myron A. Eichner William H. Harner John H. Yerger Two Hundred and Eighty-three 1933 GIARLA Phi Kappa Tau PENNSYLVANIA ETA CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1917 Publication: “The Laurel” Colors: Harvard Red and Old Gold Two Hundred and Eighty-four f55H5E5ZSE5Z5E5Z5H525B5ZS252[525Z5Z5Z525?.J ■ i5Z5H525ZSE5ZS25BSE5ZSS5E5Z5Z5Z5HSZ5Z5S 1933 CIARLA Theta Upsilon Omega CHAPTER ROLL Beta 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. lota 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 Eighty-six 19 3 3 I A R L A Theta Upsilon Omega Dr. Harry H. Reichard Ernest J. Bitting Paul W. Doepper Charles A. Fetter Erich A. Stoeckel Ray O. Bachman Robert H. Dilcher Harold E. Everett Gordon B. Fister James D. Heller John R. Brockhoff Forrest G. Moyer PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Harold C. Miller FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty-two J. Frederick Gehr Harold L. Goll Donald V. Hock Nineteen T hirty-three Charles R. Eisenhart Wilmer J. Wolf Nineteen Thirty-jour Ralph G. Keeport Woodrow W. Kistler Willis B. Kuhns Nineteen Thirty-five David T. Smith Luther K. Ziegler J. Philip Sell Charles H. Hoppes Homer C. Knauss Newton H. Kunkel Richard C. Thiede Willard M. Hausman Malcolm M. Parker Ray C. Held, Jr. Charles Schaffer Herman E. Krooss Alton L. Clauser Lytton W. Kernan Pledge Two Hundred and Eighty-seven 111111111111! r 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A Theta Upsilon Omega DELTA BETA CHAPTER— FOUNDED 1928 Publication: " The Omegan” Colors: Midnight Blue and Gold Two Hundred and Eighty-eight 1933 CIARLA Theta Kappa Nu FOUNDED 1924 CHAPTER ROLL Alabama Alpha Howard College, Birmingham, Ala. Alabama Beta Birmingham-Southern College, Birmingham, Ala. Alabama Gamma Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Arkansas Alpha University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. California Alpha University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Florida Alpha Rollins College, Winter Park, Fla. Florida Beta University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. Georgia Alpha Oglethorpe University, Oglethorpe U., Ga. Idaho Alpha College of Idaho, Caldwell, Idaho Illinois Alpha Eureka College, Eureka, 111. Illinois Beta University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Illinois Gamma Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, 111. Indiana Alpha Hanover College, Hanover, Ind. Indiana Beta DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Indiana Gamma Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind. Indiana Delta Franklin College, Franklin, Ind. Iowa Alpha Iowa Wesleyan College, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa Iowa Beta Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa Kansas Alpha Baker University, Baldwin City, Kansas Kentucky Alpha Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky. Louisiana Alpha Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Louisiana Beta Centenary College, Shreveport, La. Louisiana Gamma Louisiana Polytechnic Institute, Ruston, La. Maine Alpha Colby College, Waterville, Me. Massachusetts Alpha Clark University, Worcester, Mass. Michigan Alpha University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Michigan Beta Michigan State College, East Lansing, Mich. Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Mississippi Alpha Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Missouri Alpha Drury College, Springfield, Mo. Missouri Beta Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Missouri Gamma Culver-Stockton College, Canton, Mo. New York Alpha Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y. New York Beta Alfred University, Alfred, N. Y. New York Gamma Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. North Carolina Alpha North Carolina State College, Raleigh, N. C. North Carolina Beta Wake Forest College, Wake Forest, N. C. North Carolina Gamma University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Ohio Alpha Marietta College, Marietta, Ohio Ohio Beta Baldwin-Wallace College, Berea, Ohio Ohio Gamma Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio Oklahoma Alpha Oklahoma City University, Oklahoma City, Okla. Oregon Alpha Oregon State College, Corvallis, Ore. Pennsylvania Alpha Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Penna. Pennsylvania Beta Thiel College, Greeneville, Penna. Pennsylvania Gamma Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Penna. Pennsylvania Delta University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Penna. Pennsylvania Epsilon Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Penna. South Carolina Alpha Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Texas Alpha Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Tex. Virginia Alpha Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Virginia Beta Hampden-Sydney College, Hampden-Sydney, Va. Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Two Hundred and Ninety 1 9 3 3 CIARL A Theta Kappa Nu PERSONNEL FRATRES IN COLLEGIO SENIORS Carl S. Beck John W. Greenwald Vincent Takacs Franklin E. Giltner Alan M. Hawman, Jr. Pierre C. Thom JUNIORS William C. Horine Alan A. Ritter John A. Turtzo Luther T. Miller Otto A. Saalfeld Ben Watson John W. Mitchell Paul M. Stoneback Stephen V. Ballek SOPHOMORES Angelo P. Bianco Walbert S. Grasley Russel D. Nehf ’Charles W. Carter Robert R. King John D. Staples, Jr. Carl G. Clayton Harold F. Miller Ray F. Wahl FRESHMEN Asher G. Abel Alfred O. Breinig Anthony R. Malik Joseph Assed Dale R. Case Louis Naratil Roger C. Rohn Frederick E. Storch Pledge Two Hundred and Ninety-one immiimii 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A Theta Kappa Nu Pennsylvania Epsilon Chapter — Founded 1931 PUBLICATION " Theta News” COLORS Argent, Sable, and Crimson Two Hundred and Ninety-two L, iiniiiimiii 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Phi Epsilon Pi FOUNDED 1904 Alpha College of the City of New York Epsilon Cornell University Beta Columbia University Eta University of Pennsylvania Zeta University of Pittsburgh Theta Pennsylvania State College lota Dickinson College Eambda Rutgers University Phi Carnegie Institute of Technology Kappa New York University Mu University of Georgia Nu University of Virginia Xi Georgia School of Technology Omicron Tufts College U psilon Connecticut State College Chi Syracuse University Omega University of Cincinnati Gamma Northwestern University Psi University of Illinois Delta Washington and Lee University Alpha Beta University of Iowa Alpha Epsilon Johns Hopkins University Alpha Gamma University of Michigan Alpha Delta University of Minnesota Alpha Eta University of Wisconsin Alpha Zeta Harvard University Alpha Theta University of South Carolina Alpha lota University of Miami Alpha Mu George Washington University Alpha Omicron Ohio State University Alpha Nu Muhlenberg College Alpha Xi Boston University Alpha Nu Chapter, formerly Gamma Chapter of Sigma Lambda Pi. Became, by process of affiliation, a chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi, one of the foremost Jewish national college fraternities. Two Hundred and Ninety-four 1933 CIARLA llllllllllllll □ Phi Epsilon Pi PERSONNEL FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Morris Efron Nineteen Thirty-two Charles Cooper Nineteen Thirty-three Nineteen T hirty-four Sam B. Henken Morton I. Silverman Albert Wiener Albert Greenberg Lewis Wilker Leon Rosenberg Arthur Simensky Nineteen Thirty- five J. J. Horowitz Irving Shipkin Myron Warshaw Jerome Angert Sidney H. Koorse George R. Saul Pledge , I 0 RAM iiiiiiimm Two Hundred and Ninety-five 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A Phi Epsilon Pi Alpha Nu Chapter — Founded 1932 PUBLICATION ” The Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly” COLORS Purple and Gold Two Hundred and Ninety-six Brlta ®ljpta immiimii 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A 111111111111 ’. Delta Theta FRATER IN FACULTATE Prof. Luther J. Deck FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen T hirty-two Charles W. O’Brien, Jr. Ferdinand E. Palladino Brent E. Finden Nineteen T hirty-three Michael J. Henry, Jr. Edward F. Judt Albert B. Kunz Neil J. Ward Roger J. Minner Nevin R. Singer C. Dean Symons Nineteen Thirty-jour Frank Bianca Jack R. Requa Lloyd H. Sterner Philip K. Wagner Edwin A. Feinour Alfred A. Hacker Nineteen Thirty-five Emanuel Gallagher G. Bert Jacobs Joseph Nagle John Rehfus Charles D. Schaeffer Donald M. Young Pledge Two Hundred and Ninety-eight Two Hundred and Ninety-nine 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A John A. Detweiler John J. Guenther Harold H. Hieter Warren S. Smith Russell H. Kistler Howard R. Miller Ray W. Musselman Roy E. Shupp Philos Club Founded 1926 PERSONNEL FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Nineteen Thirty-two LeRoy M. Moyer Nineteen Thirty-three Claude B. Wismer Nineteen Thirty-four Nineteen Thirty-five M. Winfield Altemose Paul D. Cook C. Russell Keebler " Pledge Willard S. Meyers John H. K. Miller Harold Minnich Harold R. Kuhns Hayden F. Begel Edward C. Detweiler Winfield Kistler Kenneth D. Moyer Richard P. Kuntzleman Donald K. Miller George C. Brong Three Hundred and Two 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A Three Hundred and Three 1 BOOK SIX FEATURES ACHILLES RECEIVES NEW ARMOR FROM THETIS “Suppress, my son, this rage of grief, and know It was not man, but Heaven that gave the blow; Behold what arms by Vulcan are bestow’d, Arms worthy thee, or fit to grace a God.” Iliad— Book XIX SNAPSHOTS POTSHOTS 9 3 3 G I A R L A llllllllllllll The most recent addition to our campus — a noble and most welcome one. The cynosure of eyes for miles around. Please Doctor, compassion. After ail those Freshmen have come from less fertile fields — college and particularly Chemistry is still a mystery to them. But we guess you know. Is this a " bull session’’ or a demonstra- tion? Well we hope its the latter for after all the boys came to College to study. Ha Professor, new discoveries? Does not even bismuth deter the man ? More worlds to conquer, more glory for ’Berg. Two dashes of salt, one of paprika and boil till hard. What do we get nitric acid or mother’s molasses? Keep away from those cook books, Doctor! I iimmmii J Three Hundred and Nine Illlllllllllll 1 9 3 3 G I A R L A Shorty Edwards whose motto is, " They shall not pass — without a ticket.” Shorty is back with us again after a serious illness last year. It is certainly pleasing to have Shorty around and to hear his cryptic re- marks and cynical asides. The continental schoolmaster in person. Herr Doktor Barba was, no doubt, totally unaware of this " shot” when it was taken during class. A typical attitude, what? Nice hot doggies! and we are not work- ing our way through college. Talk about your informal poses who would suspect these two gentlemen to be two-thirds of our His- tory Department. Their sales talk must run something like this, " Buy a hot-dog or else .” Scotty Renwick without whom the base- ment of the " Ad” building would be in- complete. Too bad we could not get him in his uniform. We’ve seen him, bugle and all. A new contribution, perhaps — the gazookus cell finally isolated. Cameras are not enough. The man even dabbles in microscopes. Three Hundred and Ten 1 9 3 3 G I A R I Hall of quiet (?) and learning. More of us should make the Library a daily visit. Sometimes spend the time more profitably by reading and thinking here. A problem in Calculus, three ways of preparing oxygen or just a pose, eh Dick? The fascinating physiognomical expres- sions, the knowledge of literature and the literati, the easy and intimate manner of Tee Dee are all evident to us. This " shot " bears out our contention. Miss Helen Richards with the smile she has for everyone. Even those who try to explain overdue books and then ask for an armful of volumes from the upper stacks. Embryo scientists ! They have tasted of their share of broken test tubes and escap- ing gases. Perhaps some will fulfill their promise. Three Hundred and Eleven The ravages of senility, what? An un- guarded moment " Haps” but this situation certainly demands concentration. We know you more than deserve your three " squares” a day and the Commons is doing its best by you. Beautiful, serene. A good place to go every day. Its amazing what only half an hour a day can do for one. Our premier organist and teacher of music. We never miss your delightful con- certs. More — please. Some of the beautiful shrubbery and trees that are a part of our campus. Looks like a bit of God ' s country. Those who eat at the Commons can best appreciate this chef. Jerome, lord and mas- ter of the Commons kitchen. We who are about to eat salute you! Three Hundred and Twelve 1 9 3 3 C I A R L A The guiding genius of the school of edu- cation, Dr. I. M. Wright, and his able office assistant, Mrs. Keller. No doubt it is vital business that they are concentrating on — plans for a bigger and better Muhlenberg. Behold! four gentlemen in our own de- lightful lunchroom (perhaps you recognize it as our locker room). Sunlight, Cleanli- ness and Congeniality. Yes, synthetic Sun- light, anything but Cleanliness, and the Congeniality of our little four-footed friends who scoot around picking up their lunch here and there. Professor Miller, one of our Science men. Certainly a welcome addition to our faculty. One of Dr. Rausch ' s improvements. Were it not for these posts many a ' Berg student would wander from the prescribed straight and narrow path Dr. Shankweiler, who has returned to us after conques ts upon the " shores of Lake Cayuga.” The science men, the pre-med men and the freshman hygiene class join hands in welcoming him back. mmiiiiii! Three Hundred and Thirteen BOOK SEVEN ADVERTISEMENTS THETIS SUPPLICATES ZEUS IN BEHALF OF ACHILLES “If e’er, O father of the Gods! My words could please thee, or my actions aid, Some marks of honour on my son bestow, And pay in glory what in life you owe.” Iliad — Book I ACKNOWLEDGMENT It is only by the generosity of our advertisers that this edition is made possible. The 1933 Giarla ex- tends 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 following pages by in turn giving them our patronage and support. Three Hundred and Nineteen All tlir ataiurii plana aub rprpbna pa inti turn tn Iljia fine rbifirp kurrf pxprutpb brr ®1 jp S ' Aarpnjo tubuia. Amnng mtr mnat rrrrnt murks tar arp plpaapb tn rpfrr tn tljr fnllnhiinp; Osrrat Jflrat lUittbnln, JlriiirPton ilitiiifruitp (filfappl. All Winbulna IButibingtim ittniuirial £ l|H}.irl. Uallpy Jffnrgp, $a. fflliappl Hinbnuia. (Srpat Eaat anb fflpat Snap BJinbnma in tljp gallprg. SUuprai p Haptiat GJlfurrlj. (Snrkpfpllpr (Sljurrlj), Npui Inrk fflitu. W ztmza g tubina 1604 S’umntpr S trppt, $a. 101 Jflark Aurttur, 5fptu |[ork (Eitg« OTritp fur patimatra, tup arp plraarii In aprup (Etjanrrl IBittbotu Hiut)lpnbprg (Eullpgp (Cljappl iFrauk SI. Uataun. Arrljitprt HOTEL TRAYLOR 1 , A College Man’s Philosophy of Life i HOTEL TRAYLOR j I Why God, 1 Why Man, 1 1 Catering to 1 Why Life, Banquets - Luncheons | | Why Death, i Why Heaven, Private Dances ' I I I Why DANCING EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT j Hell | Why worry? 1 COFFEE SHOPPE DE LUXE , 1 I J Most Modern Dining Room ' I i i i i Radio in Every Room , Prof. Fasig: What started the Grand i Canyon of Colorado? I Free Parking ! I | Geology Student: A Scotchman dropped S a cent and began to scratch for it. I i I H. V. Hinkle, Mgr. j I I I I I I I I 1 Spring Formal j I I 1 C ompliments of the | LEHIGH BRICK 1 I WORKS ! 1 I 1 Lady, j The carmine splendor of your lips Intrigues me; i The cosmetic terra cotta of Your cheeks, ' And the perfect man-made waving of ! Your hair, 1 Are truly wonders to behold; 1 And in that gorgeous evening dress 1 You come somewhat belated; ) Tell me, Was your entrance premeditated? • Richard C. Kistler, ’33. • I 1 1 i c I I i I G. Ammon wants to know if Hellen- j ism is the study of Helen, what the study | of Hazel would be. | 1 i I I Three Hundred and Twenty The College Sto re IS THE BEST, HANDIEST, AND ONLY PLAGE FOR YOUR SHAVING NEEDS PENNANTS : BOOKS : PIPES CANDIES ICE CREAM SODA ANYTHING AT ALL ♦ Come in and see the stock We like to serve yon Three Hundred and Twenty-one Proverbs Stitch in time gathers no moss. A rolling stone is worth two in the bush. One seeing is worth a hundred payings. One of the shy, innocent Frosh went to see a nice young girl for the first time. When he was admitted to the living room she immediately threw her arms around him and kissed him for bringing her a beautiful bouquet of sweet peas, some- what abashed he arose to leave. " I’m sorry if I hurt you, " she said. " Oh, I ' m not hurt, " replied the Frosh, " I ' m just going for some roses. Zollinger-Harned Company The Department Store in the Heart of Everything Mother — " Junior, don ' t you like nurse any more? " Junior — " Naw; I hate her! I’d like to pinch her cheeks like dad does. " ALLENTOWN, PA. RABENOLD FUNERAL HOME 116 South Eighth Street Allentown, Pa. Phone 5754 C ompliments of STANDARD STATIONERY COMPANY ALLENTOWN, PA. The old-fashioned girl was seen and not heard, now she has a daughter who goes about her business just as quietly. Frosh — Why is a dramatic critic like a hotel detective? Soph. — They both catch the best shows in town. First Park Cop — That girl on the bench has been snapping her fingers un- der her boy friend’s nose all evening. Wonder why he doesn’t say something back ? Second Park Cop — They’re deaf and dumb — I guess the poor guy can ' t get a finger in edgewise. Three Hundred and Twenty-two KOCH BROTHERS ALLENTOWN’S LEADING CLOTHIERS 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 C ompliments of THE WONDERLY FUNERAL HOME Frosh: Come on Herby, let’s go over to Cedar Crest. Herby F. : No, No, I’ll faint. I swear I’ll faint. Prof. Simpson: Has anyone read " Measure for Measure’’? Herby Frankfort: Sure, that is one of those Civil War stories. Paris: Do you believe that destiny shapes our ends? Helen: No. That good-looking barber around the corner shapes mine. Three Hundred and Twenty-three PHONE 7171 M S. YOUNG CO. HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS ALLENTOWN, PA. Sam ' s Version of the Good Samaritan A colored man in one of our Southern States desired to enter the Ministry. Before entering, he went to be examined. The following conversation took place: " Sam, can you read?” " No sah, I can ' t read sah. " " Can you write?” " Well no sah. I can ' t sah, but my wife she’s a pretty good writer.” " Well do you know the Bible, Sam?” " Yas sah. I ' s purty smart when it comes to de Bible sah. I knows me Bible from lid to lid.” " Tell me what part of the Bible do you prefer.” " I prefer de New Testament de most sah.” (Continued on next page) Mrs. J. S. Burkholder Robert L. U. Burkholder J. S. BURKHOLDER Funeral Director Established 1895 Dial 6807 816 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. C ompliments ] of the i LEHIGH GANDY j COMPANY I f | Three Hundred and Twenty-four YOUR CHANGE Every day some one who has a little money in the bank is step- ping into a business of their own. Start an interest-bearing account here today and be prepared when your opportunity comes. MERCHANTS-CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK and TRUST COMPANY ALLENTOWN, PA. “ The Bank of Real Service ” (Continued from preceding page) " And what part of the New Testament do you like best, Sam? " " De book of Mark sah.’’ " What do you like about the book of Mark, Sam? " " I likes dem Parables sah. " " And which of the parables is your choice, Sam? " Well sah, de parable of de Good Samaritan is me specialty, dats de one I likes de bes.” " Well, Sam, will you tell us about the parable of the Good Samaritan? " " Yas sah, I will do dat sah.” " Once upon a time a man was going up from Jerusalem down to Jericho and he fell among thorns, dem thorns dey grew up and choked him. An he went on and didn’t have no money, an he met the Queen of Sheba, an she gibed him one hundred talents of gold and one thousand change of raiment. He got in a chariot and rode furiously, and when he was driving under a big Juniper tree his hair got caught in a limb of dat tree. Dere he hung many days, and de ravens of de air dey brought him food to eat and water to drink, an he eat five thousand loaves and two small fishes. One night when he was hanging dere fas asleep his wife Delilah cume and cut off his hair and he dropped an he fell upon stoney ground. But he got up an he went on an it began to rain an it rained forty days an forty nights, an he hid in a cove an libed on locust and wild honey. " Den he went on till he met a servant, dat said, ' Come into my house to de feast,’ and he made excuse and said, ' No, I married a wife and I can’t cume.’ Den de servant went out in de highway an de hedges an compelled him to cume in. Den after de supper he went on and he cume to Jericho. And when he got dere, he looked an saw de queen Jezebel sitting down way up high in de window, an she laughed at him, an he said, ’Frow her down.’ An dey frowed her down. An he said, ’Frow her down some more.’ An dey frowed her down some more until dey frowed her down seventy times seven. Of de fragments dey picked up twelve baskets full, an said, ' Blessed are de peace- makers.’ Now whose wife do you tink she will be in jedgement day?” Three Hundred and Twenty-five Muhlenberg College ALLENTOWN - PENNSYLVANIA I THE COLLEGE Three full courses leading to degrees, Arts, Science and Philosophy. For pre-medical students the biological course is unsurpassed. THE EXTENSION COURSES I l Study while you teach. The College is making a large contribution | to the advancement of education by offering courses at night and i on Saturday. These courses lead to the several teachers’ certifi- j cates and to the college degree. The attendance for 1923-24 was j 1104. The Teachers’ College is held for six weeks during the Sum- J mer. Summer Session, July 2- August 9. Winter courses open j October 1, 1932. j I THE PREPARATORY SCHOOL j Prepares young men for any college or university, but chiefly for j Muhlenberg College. Situated on the campus in an excellent new, j fireproof building. No better college anywhere. j I I i John A. W. Haas, D.D., LL.D., President j Harry A. Benfer, Registrar — Oscar F. Bernheim, Treasurer i I Isaac M. Wright, Pd.D., Director of Extension Courses i I I I I I Three Hundred and Twenty-six C ompliments of the SUPERIOR RESTAURANT ALLENTOWN’S NEWEST AND FINEST RESTAURANT 820 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. ' Oh, Yes, he’s Taught in this same room For Fifty years; He’s the grand old man of the college.” And so I listened, musing, To the manner and the methods Of the elderly professor. White Goatee, and spectacles, moustache, In truth a man of letters, A gentleman and scholar. They told me that he taught In this same room For half a century ; Then came a vision to my mind Of how this man had passed His life — - Fifty years of dragging restless youth Through Caesar’s Commentaries, Cicero, And poetry of Horace; Fifty years of participles, verbs, And adjective declensions; Cajoling, scolding, heartening, Never harsh — Now boys, I wish you wouldn’t talk so much” His fiercest admonition; (Continued on next page) G. W. Shoemaker Co. Druggists [ 1901 ALLEN STREET j ALLENTOWN, PA. I I _ Three Hundred and Twenty-seven ICEMMERER PAPER CO. WHOLESALE SCHOOL SUPPLIES Steel Filing Cabinets and School Equipment 355-357 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. Home of THE BEST IN TALKING MOTION PICTURE PRODUCTIONS COMFORTABLE BEAUTIFUL MODERN (Continued from preceding page) And oft his old and gentle voice In words of wisdom on the pitfalls In the paths of life, Would intersperse the Roman Battles In phrases which he chose to term ' Footnotes to Latin.” And when the class was over I left with the opinion That in five and twenty years perhaps, These lads would value less The Doctors Latin Than his Wise philosophy. So I went my way, And thought On how to some the power is given Of showing others how they may be wise, And good, and great, In sight of fellow men, And still be never great themselves, And carry on — and on. " Oh, Yes, he’s taught in this same room For Fifty years He’s the grand old man of the College.” Richard C. Kistler, ’33. H. I. KISTLER j OPTOMETRIST JEWELER Fine Jewelry and Watch Repairing 1025 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Hart, Schaffner and Marx Clothing Schoble Hats I WOOD DOTY 637 HAMILTON STREET [ I Three Hundred and Twenty-eight WHETHER YOU PAINT CARDINAL and GRAY Or Any Color Specify €P® REG.U.S. PAT OFf. Paints and Varnishes DON’T PUT IT OFF PUT IT ON TREXLER LUMBER COMPANY 1604 GORDON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Prof. Simpson — What is a prothonotary ? John Albright — A high point of land or rock projecting from the sea. Dr. Haas had just announced in chapel that the freshman class was the largest ever enrolled in the history of the institution. Immediately he followed the announcement by reading the text for the morning: " Lord, how are they increased that trouble me!’’ H. RAY HAAS COMPANY PRINTERS PUBLISHERS Class Catalogues and Annuals Proceedings, Pamphlets and Periodicals CALENDAR MANUFACTURERS 514-528 N. MADISON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Three Hundred and Twenty-nine I I j C ompliments I of I I KEIPER’S PHARMACY I [ 41 NORTH SEVENTH STREET I ALLENTOWN, PA. Berg ' s Favorite Tailor B. E. SCHREITER SON Suits and Tuxedos from $20 up 124 NORTH SIXTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Our Agents STEINHAUR AND KISTLER (In the Dormitories) Dry Cleaners and Dyers COLLEGE ATHLETES The visitor ' s eye caught the photograph of Dick Gramley on the radio in the Gramley home. " That your boy, Gramley? " he asked. " Yes, " said Gramley, " he’s a sophomore at Muhlenberg College. " " Looks intellectual rather than athletic, " said the visitor. " Oh, he’s an athlete all right, " said Gramley. " When it comes to running up ac- counts, and jumping board-bills, and lifting his voice and throwing a thirty-two pound bluff, there isn’t a gladiator in creation that can give my boy Dick any kind of a handi- cap. He just wrote home for an extra check. " " And as a proud father you are sending it, I don’t doubt, " smiled the visitor. " Yes, " grinned Gramley, " I am sending him a rain-check I got at the ball game yesterday. As an athlete, he’ll appreciate its value.” Boss — " There’s $10 gone from my drawer, Johnny; you and I are the only people who have keys to that drawer. " Johnny — " Well, s’pose we each pay $5 and say no more about it.” Police Commissioner — " If you were supposed to disperse a crowd, what would you do?” Applicant — " Pass around the hat, sir. " Police Commissioner — " That’ll do; you’re hired. " ARBOCAST BASTIAN CO. MEAT PACKERS and PROVISION DEALERS ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Three Hundred and Thirty .+ i — I 5 Jeppy Savacool — Charley, how did your wife act the first time she asked you for | money ? I Charley Sell — Calm and collected. From the Weekly of April 26, under chapel service announcements: Friday, April 29, Morning Sufferings. Established 1855 ALLENTOWN NATIONAL BANK ALLENTOWN, PA. f Under Government and State Control — Acts as Executor, Trustee, Guardian, Etc. CO-EDUCATIONAL The speaker was waxing eloquent, and after his peroration on women ' s rights he said: " When they take our girls, as they threaten, away from our co-educational colleges, what will follow? What will follow, I repeat?” A college student in the rear replied: " I will!” Three Hundred and Thirty-one 4 " Can’t I take your order for one of our encyclopedias!” asked the ambitious agent. " No, I guess not,” said the busy man, " I might be able to use it a few times, but my son is coming home from college in June.” Stude — " Do you smoke, professor?” Prof. — " Why, yes, I’m very fond of a good cigar.” Stude — " Do you drink, sir?” Prof. — " Yes, indeed, I enjoy nothing better than a bottle of wine.” Stude — " Gee, it’s going to cost me something to pass this course .” — Cornell Widow. THE LUTHERAN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY AT PHILADELPHIA (MT. AIRY) Faculty of Fifteen One hundred eight undergraduates and eighty-two graduate students 1931-32 Undergraduate courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Divinity Graduate School in its own building leading to the degree of Master of Sacred Theology Library of 36,500 volumes SIXTY-NINTH YEAR OPENS SEPTEMBER 20TH, 1932 Charles M. Jacobs, President Frederic W. Friday, Registrar For Catalog and Information, Address the Registrar A certain eastern university is to have a ton of fossils — whether for the faculty or the museum is not mentioned. First Trustee — " But this ancient institution of learning will fail unless something is done.” Second Trustee — " True; but what can we do? We have already raised the tuition until it is almost 1 per cent of the fraternity fees.” — Puck. Three Hundred and Thirty- RICHER AND BETTER I SUPPLEE I ICE CREAM I Supreme I i A PRODUCT OF I , NATIONAL DAIRY | | I SERVED FROM OUR NEW I I ALLENTOWN BRANCH j j CALL 2-1689 315 GORDON STREET I | I I I I I f 1 I i I l i I j I I I i 1 Three Hundred and Thirty-three WHOLESOME - NOURISHING - PURE ALLENTOWN DAIRY COMPANY MILK c DRINK A QUART EACH DAY Cups, Medals, Trophies For All Athletic Events FAUST LANDES Jewelers 728 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. PENN TRUST COMPANY Member Federal Reserve Bank HAMILTON AT 8TH ALLENTOWN, PA. Bob Stinson — " Do you think a woman believes you when you tell her she is the first girl you ever loved? " Hal Artz — " Yes, if you are the first liar she has ever met. " " I hope your father does not object to my staying so late,” said Steve Fisher as the clock struck two. " Oh, dear no, " said Irma. " He says you save him the expense of a night watchman.” " Say Dad, remember the story you told me of you being expelled from college?” " Yes.” " Well, I was just thinking, dad, how true it is that history repeats itself.” Wanted: Burly beauty-proof individual to read meters in sorority houses. We haven ' t made a nickel in two years. THE GAS CO . — Michigan Gargoyle. SHANKWEILER LEHR On the Square Allentown, Pa. I Clothing and Furnishings The Students Home for True Values I i Three Hundred and T hirty-four +, ; ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY ' ! SCHOOL i I This institution has a continuous history, extending over a period of more than fifty years, and it has been the secondary school s of the majority of Muhlenberg students. ! Prepares for all Colleges and i Technical Schools I I Raymond Munsch was walking with j Edith Borchardt through the country. As . they passed a farm, a cow bellowed. j Ray: " Gee, I didn’t know they had j fog horns around here.” j Edith: " Stop it, Ray, that was only a j COW. " | | 1 ] FOUR COURSES 1 Classical Latin Scientific , Scientific Business s The School Dormitory and Refectory of- fer comfortable living conditions for j boarding students. For catalogue and other j information address ! IRVIN M. SHALTER, Head Master I j ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY 1 SCHOOL j Allentown, Pennsylvania I 1 | On one of this season’s track trips a j bee flew into one of the cars carrying l members of the team. With them was 1 Coach Renwick. i " Scotty” (in great excitement) " What j shall we do with it, what shall we do j with it? " j Norm Land (calmly) " Oh, Just let it j be.” f I I 1 1 ! ] 1 Dick Kistler: " Steve Fisher played a j swell trombone solo in church tonight, j what? " j Jack Metzgar: " Yeh, horned in on the j program, didn ' t he? " I j AMERICUS j J HOTEL j I 325 Rooms : : 325 Baths | 1 J " Looy " Marquette (examining his i chest during the scarlet fever scare) " Gee, Main Dining Room I 1 I feel lousy. Guess I’d better rash right i off to the doctor. " Cafeteria j I Banquet Hall — Capacity 800 1 J | Dancing in Ball Room every 1 1 Saturday evening = i Dot Statler (on the telephone) : " I’ve Admission 75c 1 i felt as though I’ve been falling all day, 1 but I’m all right now.” ! Dick Kistler: " How did you discover J that, sweetness?” ! Dot: " I looked in a mirror.” 1 CATERING - ANYTIME - ANYWHERE I 1 | I ' — + Three Hundred and Tbi.tyfire , Buses for Private Parties, Athletic Team Trips, and Class Study. They ' ll Take You Anywhere LEHIGH VALLEY TRANSPORTATION COMPANY 14TH GORDON STS. PHONE 33329 ALLENTOWN, PA. " Why did you come to college, anyway? You are not studying, " said the Professor. " Well, " said Jeppy, " 1 don ' t know myself. Mother says it is to fit me for the Presidency; Uncle Bill, to sow my wild oats; Sis, to get a chum for her to marry, and Pa, to bankrupt the family. " " What is a ' faculty ' ?” " A ' faculty " is a body of men surrounded by red tape . " — Cornell Widow. A mysterious building had been erected on the outskirts of a small town. All that was known was that it was a chemistry laboratory. An old farmer driving by the place after work had been started, and seeing a man in the doorway called to him: " What be ye doin ' in this place? " " We are searching for a universal solvent — something that will dissolve all things, " said the chemist. " What good will that be? " " Imagine, sir! It will dissolve all things. If we want a solution of iron, glass, gold — anything, all we have to do is drop it in the solution. " " Fine, " said the farmer, " fine! What be ye going to keep it in?” Compliments of GEO. L. WIELAND SON Distributors of Park Tilford Chocolates 216 NORTH NINTH STREET C. R. HARNED Refined Pennsylvania Petroleum Gasoline and Motor Oils 1717-25 LIBERTY STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Three Hundred and Thirty-six IN FRIENDLY remembrance: AND WITH BEST WISHES For Your Future Prosperity, Happiness and Health The Rosemark Compliments of the MEALEY AUDITORIUM Three Hundred and Thirty-seven ANTONI 3 [VER two thousand Annuals in the past eleven years have selected Canton engravings coupled with the Canton plan of building a distinctive Annual within its budget. Ask any editor or manager about their experience with Can- ton Service. The Canton Er graving and Electrotype Company, Canton, Ohio. t, ■ " t Three Hundred and Thirty-eight S. K. SMITH CO. CHICAGO, ILL. Manufacturers of «CIARLA» COVERS Three Hundred and Thirty-nine Photographers to “1933 Ciarla” Completely equipped to render the highest quality craftsmanship and an expedited service on both personal portraiture and photography for college annuals. 220 WEST 42nd STREET NEW YORK Three Hundred and Forty GOOD PRINTING plus A SERVICE (JTo be able to publish the annuals for such a list of represen- tative colleges and high schools in Eastern Pennsylvania as Swarthmore, Ursinus, Muhlenberg, Albright, State Teachers College at Kutztown, Hazleton High, Tamaqua High, Shen- andoah High, and others, should be sufficient proof of our ability and our claim to be known as specialists in this line. flfWe are willing to be judged by our work and service on any of these books. Gf May we suggest to the editor and business manager of the annuals to be published next year that they ask those who had charge of the book this year, concerning our ability to assist them in planning and producing their books. We invite the opportunity to talk over your plans. a We are also printing a number of college and preparatory school catalogs and are able to give them a very attractive proposition covering a number of years. Our layout department will be glad to offer you suggestions on your present catalog without assuming any obligation. oT Complete Printing Service KUTZTOWN PUBLISHING CO., INC. KUTZTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA CHARLES H. ESSER, President and directly in charge of all school work Hundred and Forty-one Autographs Autographs Autographs ”
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