Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 204
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1936 volume:
§§§?§ Jgggi, ' : i5 8s± §gg§| HARRY C. TREXLER LIBRARY Gift of Verna S. Herman MUHLENBERG COLLEGE JOS f 8-5185 till o; 1 il r. ,A ifffl « rrr i l 2 i ti «M4k f_rr 1 rrfrtJF ill urnmmj o Dr. John V. SHANKWEILER, be- cause he is so completely representa- tive of the ideals of Muhlenberg, a scholar, athlete, and gentleman, and because he has lent so freely of his time and effort in behalf of our activi- ties, do we most respectfully dedicate this, the 1936 Ciarla . Ill z most sincerely believe that the one and primary purpose of any annual is that it represent fully and faithfully the mani- fold activities, any one of which is an integral part of the life of a College. In so doing, we but hope that the 1936 Ciarla merits your approval and that at some time now or in the future it may prove a means of the revivification of fond recollections. I Chapter One Chapter Two Chapter Three Chapter Four Chapter Five The College Athletics Organizations Fraternities The College Year cnlen ts I C liawter C_y te The pillar of learning, and the seat of the formal educative processes, moral and material, for which any such institu- tion is primarily endowed. 1 r. I A R I A JOHN A. W. HAAS, D.D., LL.D. President; Professor of Religion and Philosophy Born at Philadelphia, Pa., August 31, 1862. Prepared at Parochial School, Zion’s Church and Protestant Episcopal Academy; A.B., University of Pennsylvania, 1884; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1887; B.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1887; D.D. Thiel College, 1902; LL.D., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1914; LL.D., Augustana College, 1917; LL.D., Gettysburg College, 1922; Graduate Work, University of Leipsic, 1887-88; Fourth president of Muhlenberg College, 1904; Phi Beta Kappa; Member of Author ' s Club, London. C l AkbA ROBERT C. HORN, Ph.D., Litt.D. Dean; Mosser-Keck Professor of the Creek Language and Literature Born at Charleston, South Carolina, September 12, 1881. Prepared at Charleston High School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1900; A.M., Muh- lenberg College, 1903; A.M., Harvard Uni- versity, 1904; Ph.D., University of Pennsyl- vania, 1926; Litt.D., Muhlenberg College, 1922. Graduate Work, Johns Hopkins Uni- versity, 1900-01; Harvard University, 1903- 04, 1907-08, 1919; Columbia University, 1923 (Summer); University of Pennsylvania, 1925-26. Professor of Greek Language and Literature, 1904; Assistant of the President, 1922-30. Dean, 1930. GEORGE T. ETTINGER, Ph D., Litt.D. Dean Emeritus; Professor of Latin Language and Literature Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, November 8 1860. Prepared at Private School Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1880; A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1883; Ph.D., New York University, 1891; Litt.D., Muhlenberg College, 1920. Principal of the Academic Department of Muhlenberg College, 1884-92. Professor of Latin and Pedagogy, 1892-1917. Professor of Latin, 1917. Dean of Muhlenberg College, 1904. Dean Emeritus, 1930. Phi Beta Kappa. c: I A k L A m To the Class of 1936, Greetings: You who have so successfully published this volume of the Ciarla have asked me for a message. In availing myself of this appreciated opportunity, I shall be brief. You men, who are now upper classmen and before long will be gradu- ates, do you ever feel obligations to those who have made your education possible? To whom do I refer? Yourself, your parents, the college, the church, society in general. How will you repay these? Will you repay yourself for your efforts and sacrifices and expenditure of time and money by being true to yourself, and by maintaining high ideals of manhood and nobility of character? Your obligations to your parents can best be paid in the same way. Give them reason to be proud of your achieve- ments; but your upright character and fine young manhood will give them still greater satisfaction. Your education costs more than you ever pay. Who pays the difference? It comes from gifts, from interested persons and largely from the endow- ment fund, which is made up of gifts of men and women who loved and believed in the college, and thought it worth while to give a Christian edu- cation to other people’s children. The buildings too are due to the gifts of others who believed in education. The college has tried to give you the best it could afford, with its means and resources, in training the body and the mind, the heart and the soul. Will you acknowledge the obligation and re- pay it by a living loyalty? Will you help it with your efforts and your means as far as you can, so that it may provide a still better educational oppor- tunity for the men who come after you? As the college belongs to the church, the church does much for its wel- fare and success, which means your welfare and educational equipment. The college has welcomed students of other faiths freely; and we should like each man to have the same feeling toward his church which we wish our own to feel toward the church which made this college possible. Will you acknowledge the obligation by loyalty to your church, a loyalty that shows itself in reverence and service? The right of colleges to exist at all may be traced back to elements in the structure of the society in which we live. Do you feel this obligation to society in general, to the state and nation to serve them in every possible way, to do your part in improving them, to help solve their problems, to make them better than you found them, so that the world (as far as you have contact with it) may be a better and happier place in which to live? If you will try to do these things, you will have learned the purpose and value of education; and Muhlenberg College will be proud to say of you: These are my sons. ROBERT C. HORN, Dean. C I AKLA Board of Trustees ELECTED BY THE MINISTERIUM OF PENNSYLVANIA: TERM EXPIRES 1935 Mr. Frank D. Bittner, Allentown 1935 Mr. Oliver N. Clauss, Allentown 1935 Mr. William M. Mearig, New Holland 1935 Dr. George F. Seiberling, Allentown 1935 Rev. Franklin K. Fretz, D.D., Easton 1935 Mr. E. Clarence Miller, LL.D., Philadelphia 1936 Rev. Charles E. Kistler, D.D., Reading 1936 Rev. L. Domer Ulrich, D.D., Wilkes-Barre 1936 Rev. Frank M. Urich, D.D., Philadelphia 1936 Dean j. Conrad Seegers, Ph.D., Philadelphia 1936 Rev. E. F. Bachman, D.D., Philadelphia 1936 Mr. Ralph H. Schatz, Allentown 1937 Rev. A. Charles R. Keiter, D D., Lebanon 1937 Dr. Robert B. Klotz, Bethlehem 1937 Rev. C. Harold Kinard, D.D., Allentown 1937 Rev. John H. Waidelich, D.D., Sellersville 1937 Mr. Harry I. Koch, Allentown 1937 Dr. Howard S. Seip, Allentown 1935 1935 1935 1936 ELECTED BY THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES: Hon. Frank M. Trexler, LL.D , Allentown Mr. Reuben J. Butz, LL.D., Allentown Mr. George K. Mosser, Allentown Mr. John E. Snyder, Hershey 1937 Mr. Robert 1936 Mr. William M. D. Miller, Allentown 1936 Mr. Burton C. Simon, Philadelphia 1937 Mr. John J. Kutz, Reading 1937 Mr. Peter S. Trumbower, Nazareth A. Young, Allentown ELECTED BY THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION: 1935 Mr. George B. Balmer, Reading 1936 Dr. William A. Hausman, Allentown 1937 Mr. Lawrence H. Rupp, LL.D., Allentown Officers and Committees of the Board Reuben J. Butz, Esq., LL.D., President of the Board " Frank D. Bittner, Vice President of the Board Oscar F. Bernheim, Secretary and Treasurer, Allentown, Pa. CENTRAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Reuben J. Butz, Esq., LL.D., Chairman Frank D. Bittner George F. Seiberling, M.D. Rev. J. A. W. Haas, D.D., LL.D. Robert B. Klotz, M.D. Howard S. Seip, D.D.S. Oliver N. Clauss Peter S. Trumbower Deceased mlm. mm C l A R L =5 Arts and Science far % Iff ! » Ffl A A ( A A A J : ROBERT R. FRITSCH, A M., D.D. Professor of English Bible Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, September 10, 1879. Prepared at Al- lentown High School, 1896. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1900, A.M., Muhlenberg College, 1903; A.M., Illinois Wesleyan University, 1907; D.D., Wittenberg, 1929. Graduate Work, University of Pennsylvania, 1910-13. Travel in Bible Lands, 1927, 1928, 1930. Instructor of Creek, 1907-08. Instructor of Modern Languages, 1908-15. Instructor of Re- ligion and German, 1915-21. Professor of Religion, 1921. STEPHEN C. SIMPSON, A. M. Librarian; Professor of English Born at Easton, Pennsylvania, May 4, 1874. Prepared at South Easton High School. A.B., Lafayette College, 1896; A.M., Lafayette College, 1899; Gradua te Work, Columbia University, Summers of 1903-04- 05. Instructor of English, 1911. Assistant Professor, 1914. Professor, 1914. Phi Beta Kappa. PRESTON A. BARBA, Ph.D. Professor of German Born at Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, April 7, 1883. Prepared at Allentown High School and Bethlehem Preparatory School. A.B., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1906; A.M., Yale, 1907; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 191 1. Graduate Work, Heidelberg University, 1909; University of Munich, 1910; University of Berlin, 1911-12; University of Goettingen, 1912. Professor of German, 1922. JOHN D. M. BROWN, A.M., Litt.D. Professor of English Literature Born at Lebanon, Pennsylvania, December 2, 1883. Prepared at Lebanon High School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1905; A.M., Columbia University, 1907; Litt.D., Wittenberg College, 1922; Mt. Airy Theo- logical Seminary, 1910. Graduate Work, University of Grenoble, 1914 (Summer) ; University of Penn- sylvania, 1926-28. Instructor of English, 1912. As- sistant Professor, 1915. Professor, 1920. m yair fit ill pE ) it f® • ZZi r m J r r r | ? f ak Jgggi " » r I •HK3nfisp| •S PlBtSr C- I ARI A ALBERT C. H. FASIC, M S. Professor of Natural and Applied Science; Professor of Geology Born at Reading, Pennsylvania, September 18, 1887. Prepared at Reading High School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1909; M.S., Muhlenberg College, 1910. Graduate Work, University of Pennsylvania, 1925-28. Instructor in Chemistry, 1913. Professor, 1920. Pro- fessor of Geology, 1 926. ISAAC MILES WRIGHT, Pd.D. Director of School of Education; Professor of Education Born at Scio, New York, March 7, 1879. Prepared at Belmont High School. B.S., Alfred University, 1904; Pd.M., New York University, 1914; Pd.D., New York University, 1916. Professor, 1917. JAMES EDGAR SWAIN, Ph.D. Professor of European History Born near Indianapolis, Indiana, August 20, 1897. Prepared at Rockville High School, 1917. A.B., Indiana University, 1921; A.M., Indiana Uni- versity, 1922; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1926. Instructor, 1925. Professor, 1 926. HENRY R. MUELLER, Ph.D. Professor of History and Political Science Born at Marietta, Pennsylvania, July 21, 1887. Pre- pared at Lancaster High School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1909; A.M., Columbia University, 1915; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1922. Graduate Work, The Sorbonne, 1919; Columbia University, 1922. Professor of History, 1920. p HARRY HESS REICHARD, Ph.D. Professor of German Born at Lower Saucon, Pennsylvania, August 27, 1878. Prepared at Oley Academy, Reading. A.B., Lafayette, 1901; A.M., Lafayette, 1906; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1911. Graduate work, University of Marburg, 1903. Professor, 1925. ANTHONY S. CORBI ERE, Ph D. Professor of Romance Languages Born at Nice, France, March 8, 1892. Ph.B., Muhlenberg College, 1920; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1923; Ph.D., University of Pennsyl- vania, 1927. Graduate Work, Columbia University, 1920-21 ; Centro de Estudios Historicos, Madrid, Fall of 1925; The Sorbonne, 1926 (Sum- mer) . LUTHER J. DECK, A.M. Professor of Mathematics Born at Hamburg, Pennsylvania, February 7, 1899. Prepared at Ham- burg High School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1920; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1925. Instructor of Mathematics and Physics, 1921. Pro- fessor of Mathematics, 1926. CHARLES B. BOWMAN, A.M., B.D. Professor of Economics and Sociology Born at Parryville, Pennsylvania, October 9, 1873. Prepared at Lehighton High School. A.B., Northwest- ern College, 1896; B.D., Drew Theological Seminary, 1900; A.M., Northwestern College, 1903; Graduate work, University of Wisconsin, 1910 (Summer); University of Chicago, 1912, 1914 (Summers) ; Uni- versity of Pittsburgh, 1922 (Summer). Professor 1922. uttir uu in on CIARLA CARL WRIGHT BOYER, Ph D. Professor of Education Born at Mt. Carmel, Pennsylvania, November 26, 1897. Prepared at Keystone State Normal School, 1916. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1923; A.M., New York University, 1924, Ph.D., New York University, 1930. Instructor, 1926-27; Assistant Professor 1927- 29. Professor, 1930. GEORGE H. BRANDES, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry Born at Oswego, New York, April 10, 1895. Prepared at Oswego High School, 1913. B.Chem., Cornell University, 1918; Ph.D., Cornell Uni- versity, 1925. Assistant Professor, 1926. Professor, 1927. Sigma Xi. IRA F. ZARTMAN, Ph.D. Professor of Physics Born at Lancaster, Pennsylvania, December 18, 1899. Prepared at Lititz High School. B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1923; M.S., New York Uni- versity, 1925; Ph.D., University of California, 1930. Instructor, Assist- ant Professor, Professor. Sigma Xi. JOHN V. SHANKWEI LER, Ph.D. Professor of Biology Born at Huff’s Church, Pennsylvania, July 22, 1894. Prepared at Longswamp High School, 1912 and Key- stone Normal School, 1915. B.S., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1921; A.M., Cornell University, 1927; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1931. Instructor, 1921. Assist- ant Professor, 1926. Professor, 1928. Sigma Xi. C I ARL5 JOSEPH S. JACKSON, Ph D. Assistant Professor of History Born at Liverpool, England, September 22, 1899. Prepared at Davenport, Iowa, High School. A.B., Iowa University, 1923; A.M., Iowa University, 1924; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1932. Instructor, 1926. Assistant Professor, 1928. H. P. C. CRESSMAN, A M. Chaplain; Assistant Professor of Sociology Born at Weatherly, Pennsylvania, October 28, 1889. Prepared at White Haven High School and Allentown High School. A.B., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1913; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1926; Mt Airy Lutheran Theological Seminary, 1916. Graduate work, Columbia University, 1920. Instructor in History, 1919. Instructor in Sociology, 1920. Instructor in Religion, 1921. Student Pastor, 1926. Assistant Professor in Sociology, 1933. JOHN C. KELLER Assistant Professor of Chemistry Born at Sydney, New York, May 7, 1898. Prepared at Johnson City High School, New York, 1917. B.S., Colgate University, 1921; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1926. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1927. HAROLD K. MARKS, A.B., Mus.D. Professor of Music Born at Emaus, Pennsylvania, May 1 2, 1 886. Pre- pared at Allentown High School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1907; Mus.D., Muhlenberg College, 1930. Instructor, 1913. Professor, 1920. tv ) A ( A Z n HAROLD E. MILLER, M.Sc. Assistant Professor of Biology Born at Union County, Pennsylvania, November 18, 1895. Prepared at Lewisburg High School. B.Sc. in Biology, Bucknell, 1920; M.Sc. in Biology, Bucknell, 1921. Graduate work, University of Chicago, Sum- mers of 1924-1929. Assistant Professor, 1929. RUSSEL W. STINE, A M., B.D. Assistant Professor of Religion and Philosophy Born at Lebanon, Pennsylvania, October 28, 1899. Prepared at Allen- town High School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1922; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1924; B.D., Mt. Airy Lutheran Theological Seminary, 1927. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania, 1925-27. Instructor, 1927. Assistant Professor, 1931. TRUMAN KOEHLER, A M. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Born at Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, August 3, 1903. Prepared at Bethle- hem High School. B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1924; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1930. Instructor, 1927. Assistant Professor, 1931. WALTER L. SEAMAN, A.M. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages Born at Erie, Pennsylvania, April 21, 1876. Prepared at Cleveland High School. B.L., Western Reserve Uni- versity, 1897; A.M., Columbia University, 1926. Graduate work, Alicante, Spain, 1925; Columbia University, Summers of 1929, 1931, 1933. Travel in France and Spain, Summer of 1934. Instructor, 1926. Assistant Professor, 1930. C. I AkL- EPHRAIM B. EVERITT, A.M. Instructor in English Born at St. Mary’s, Maryland, December 19, 1902. A.B., Penn State, 1925; A.M., Penn State, 1928. Graduate work, University of Pennsylvania, 1928- 1933. Instructor, 1928. ROLAND F. HARTMAN, A.M. Instructor in Business Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, April 7, 1906. Prepared at Allen- town High School. B.S. in Bus. A., Lehigh, 1928; Ph.B., Muhlenberg, 1931; A.M., Lehigh, 1933. Graduate work, Columbia University, Sum- mer, 1933. Instructor, 1931. HOMER C. KNAUSS, M.S. Instructor in Physics and Mathematics Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, April 15, 1912. Prepared at Allen- town High School, 1928. B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1933; M.S., Ohio State, 1934. Instructor, 1934. WILLIAM D. CODER, A.M. Instructor in English Born at Cumberland, Maryland, May 13, 1900. Pre- pared at Oxford High School, Pennsylvania and West Chester State Normal School. B.S., Haverford, 1922; A.M., Haverford, 1928. Graduate work in English, University of Pennsylvania, 1928-1933. Instructor, 1927. OARL A WILLIAM S. RITTER, B.S. Physical Director Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, May 17, 1892. Prepared at Allentown High School and Allentown Preparatory School. B.S., Muhlenberg College, 1916. Coach of Athletics, 1919-21. Physical Director, 1919. OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, A.B. T reasurer Born at Mt. Pleasant, North Carolina, November 16, 1868. Prepared at Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A.B., Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1892. Treasurer and Registrar, 1907. HARRY A. BENFER, A.M. Registrar Born at Lock Haven, Pennsylvania, October 24, 1895. Prepared at York High School. A.B., Albright, 1915; A.M., Albright, 1916. Coach of Athletics, 1925-29. Registrar, 1930. JOHN L. UTZ, A.B. Coach of Athletics Born at Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania, September 19, 1908. Prepared at Wilkes-Barre Coughlin. A.B., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1930. Graduate work, in Ed- ucation, University of Pennsylvania; in Law, Temple. Coach of Athletics, 1933. C I AK I -a • The college community is, after all, an integrated organiza- tion, with certain i nterdependent parts, the success of the whole being directly proportional to the degree of harmony with which these parts function. The administration has presented to the student body ma- terial and inspiration of indubitable worth. All are scholars in their own particular field, and their guidance makes it unneces- sary to explain that they be placed first in the composition of any annual. From the governing body we must proceed to the body of the governed, which is in a constant state of flux, but all of whom, in their short stays are making certain contributions to the growth or sustenance of the organization. In their midst many lasting friendships are made, which, unfortunately become almost severed with the expiration of college days, due to the wide scattering of the individuals. It is with mingled regrets at parting, and fond wishes for future success, that we tender our farewells each year to the seniors, and recognize that but a short interval of time must pass before all of us have joined them. Cone is not forgotten, reunions invariably occur but all too infrequently, and as we record these individuals in the few pages to come, it is with the hope that such a record will from time to time revive four years of happiness. utw yw innnnd I A R I A en l o ti Dignity C l AkLA SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer FIRST SEMESTER Rudolph E. Mattson Walter R. Harrison Ray R. Brennen John C. Cosztonyi SECOND SEMESTER President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Rudolph E. Mattson Joseph C. B. Markle Ray R. Brennen Charles A. Klein e: i AR i a Seniors O NE of the most interesting things that one can observe today is a large railroad station or terminus. A place where many trains converge from hundreds of outlying points, a place where they stay for a time, then go out again in many various directions to as many varied and different places. Some of these trains are locals, playing a small part in a great system, while still others are fast, important express trains that connect other great cities and stations. The colleges of today and the students of these colleges are like stations and trains. Here from many points and directions come many trains or students. They pause for a time, take on passengers of learning and then go out again in many different ways. Some students are like the local trains, unimportant doing a small bit in the great system, while others are leaders in their particular field. As Seniors we shall soon have to leave this station that we have been at for four years. We shall soon have to choose or become various types of trains. Some of us will go out as locals and only make short, slow trips in life, not counting for much. Others will become great, important, fast moving units in the world of today. And yet there are stations ahead where we may change trains if we so desire, if we are not satisfied with our journey. But whatever we may become or whatever direction we may take, let us never forget our stay at the station of Muhlenberg and our fellow passengers, the class of 1935. Rudolph Mattson. £: i ARL5 M. WINFIELD ALTEMOSE Stroudsburg, Pa. Ph.B. ; Chapel Choir; Kappa Phi Kappa. THOMAS A. BERG Northampton, Pa. A.B.; Pre-Theological Club; Band (1,2, 3, 4). FRED S. BLANK Souderton, Pa. A. B.; Basketball; Baseball; Deutscher Verein. WILLIAM R. BLOOM Lavallette, N. J. B. S. ; Basketball ( 1 ); Baseball 12,3,4); Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Science Club; Intra-murals; Varsity “M” Club. HENRY M. BRADER Laury’s Station, Pa. B.S. ; Kappa Phi Kappa; M. C. A. Cabi- net; Science Club; Band. ALFRED O. BREINIG Egypt, Pa. Ph.B.; 0KN ; Band ( 1 ) ; M. B. A. (2, 3) ; Scrub Football Manager (2, 3) ; Assist- ant Football Manager (3) ; Football Man- ager ( 4 ) . RAY R. BRENNEN Allentown, Pa. A.B.; f KT; Student Band Director; Var- sity Debate Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Secretary (3, 4) ; Pre-Legal Club (2, 3, 4) ; Junior Oratorical Contest; I. 0. U. Oratorical Contest; Forensic Council (2, 3, 4); Dyad Committee. JOHN R. BROKHOFF Pottsville, Pa. A.B.; HTS2 ; Muhlenberg Christian Asso- ciation President; Associate M. C. A. (1, 2) ; Alpha Kappa Alpha, President; Eta Sigma Phi (2, 3, 4) ; Phi Alpha The- ta; Assistant Freshman Debate Coach; Varsity Debate Team (I, 2, 3, 4) ; Band (1, 2, 3); Chapel Attendance Recorder (3, 4) ; Tau Kappa Alpha (2, 3, 4) ; Junior Oratorical Contest; Ministerial Club ( 1 , 2, 3, 4) ; Omicron Delta Kappa. GEORGE C. BRONG Nazareth, Pa. B.S. ; Pre-Medical Society (2, 3, 4). HUBERT BURY Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Freshman Class President; Mask and Dagger (1, 2); Pre-Medical So- ciety (2) . DALE R. CASE Catasauqua, Pa. Ph.B. ; Band ( 1 , 2, 3, 4) . CHARLES P. CRESSMAN Allentown, Pa. A. B.; M. C. A. Cabinet; Deutscher Ver- ein (2, 3, 4) ; Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4) ; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Pre-Theological Club; Mask and Dagger (2, 3). HARRY E. CRESSMAN Allentown, Pa. B. S. ; Kappa Phi Kappa; Science Club. LOUIS S. CUCHRAN Bethlehem, Pa. A.B.; Basketball (3, 4) ; Phi Sigma lota; Intra-murals ( 1 , 2) . ELMER A. DECH Northampton, Pa. A. B. JOHN A. DEITRICH Reading, Pa. B. S. ; Varsity " M” Club; President Science Club; Kappa Phi Kappa; Class Honors ( 3 ) ; Football ( 1 , 2, 3, 4) ; Base- ball (3, 4); Student Council; Chairman “M” Club Dance Committee; Omicron Delta Kappa. FRANK DIRUGGIERO Belleville, N. J. B.S.; AH; Pre-Medical Society. FREDERICK EAGLE Catasauqua, Pa. Ph.B.; German Club (3, 4); Kappa Phi Kappa (3, 4) ; Phi Alpha Theta (Vice- President) (3, 4); Associate Business Manager 1935 “Ciarla. " MYRON E. EICHNER 1 KT; Choir (2, 3, 4) ; Football ( 1 , 3) ; M. C. A. (3) ; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Min- isterial Club. ELMER E. FAHRINGER Allentown, Pa. A. B.; President Eta Sigma Phi; Deutscher Verein, Secretary. JAMES M. D. FENSTERMACHER Kutztown, Pa. B. S.; German Club (2, 3, 4) ; Intra-mur- als (2, 3, 4). LESTER E. FETTER Telford, Pa. A.B.; Eta Sigma Phi; Deutscher Verein; Ministerial Club; Intra-murals (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Track (2, 3, 4) ; Baseball (4) ; Class Honors (2) . BERNARD FRANK Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Editor-in-Chief, 1935 “Ciarla”; Freshman Debating (1); Varsity Debat- ing (2, 3) ; Forensic Council (2, 3) ; Pre-Legal Club (2, 3) ; Secretary-Treas- urer, Pre-Legal Club; I. 0. U. Contest, First Place 13) ; Muhlenberg Play Writ- ing Contest, Second Place ( 1 ) . J. WILLIAM FRITSCH Allentown, Pa. A.B. ; Eta Sigma Phi; Deutscher Verein (2, 3). X _ ' Y ROBERT D. KERSTETTER Hamburg, Pa. CLIFTON W. CANT Collingswood, N. J. Ph.B.; 4 KT; Social Science Club; M. C. A. MARTIN T. GEARHART Gilbert, Pa. B. S. MAURICE S. GEARHART Gilbert, Pa. A. B.; Mask and Dagger (2, 3) ; Band (1, 2, 3) ; Pre-Legal Club (2, 3). RICHARD P. GILIBERTY Hempstead, N. Y. B. S. ; Band (2, 3) ; Intra-murals (2, 3) ; Pre-Medical Society (2, 3, 4). N. HERBERT GORIN Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. ; 4 EII ; Band ( 1 , 2, 3 ) ; I ntra -murals (2, 3, 4) ; Student Council; Senior Ball Committee; Pre-Medical Society; Pho- tography Editor “Ciarla” 1935. JOHN C. GOSZTONYI Bethlehem, Pa. A.B.; 4 KT; Forensic Council; Mask and Dagger (2, 3), Treasurer (3); Class President (2) ; Class Treasurer (3, 4) ; Inter-Fraternity Council (3, 4); Fresh- man Dramatics; “Ciarla” Staff; Weekly Staff (3); Phi Sigma lota; Manager Freshman Debate. HENRY BOWERS GROVE Baldwin, N. Y. A.B.; Mask and Dagger (2, 3) ; Luth- eran Students’ Association (1, 2, 3). WALTER R. HARRISON Philadelphia, Pa. A.B.; Associate M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2) ; Pre-Theological Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Lutheran’s Student Association ( 1 , 2, 3) ; Choir (2, 3) ; “Ciarla " Staff (3) ; Freshman Tribunal (2); Eta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Alpha (3, 4) ; M. C. A. Cabinet (41 ; Vice-President Senior Class. ROBERT W. HEIMBACH Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Basketball (2, 3, 4); Baseball (2, 3, 4). MICHAEL J. HENRY MARLIN L. HERB Hegins, Pa. A.B.; Eta Sigma Phi (3, 41 ; Deutscher Verein (2, 3, 4) ; Band ( 1 , 2, 3, 4) . CHARLES T. HERMAN Elizabethville, Pa. A.B.; Lutheran Students’ Association (1, 2, 3) ; Ushers’ Association (1, 2, 3) ; Commons’ Staff (1, 2, 3, 4); Alpha Kappa Alpha. WILLIAM G. HOLZER Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4), Vice-Pres- ident (4) ; John Marshall Club (2, 3, 4) ; “Ciarla " Staff (3) ; Class Vice-President (2) ; Class Honors ( 1 , 2, 3) . JERRY HOROWITZ Brooklyn, N. J. A.B.; 4 EII; Pre-Legal Club (2, 3) ; In- tra-murals (2, 3 ) . JOHN S. KANYOCK Nanticoke, Pa. A. B.; 0TJ2; Omicron Delta Kappa; Treas- urer, Alpha Kappa Alpha; Business Man- ager Weekly; Associate Business Manager 1935 “Ciarla”; Lutheran Students’ Association (1, 2, 3); Football (1, 2, 3) ; Intra-murals (1, 2, 3, 4). RUSSELL C. KEEBLER Riverside, N. J. B. S. ; Philos; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Bas- ketball (1, 2, 3, 4). A.B.; 0KN ; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Tau Kappa Alpha; First Place, Junior Ora- torical Contest; Varsity Debating (2, 3, 4) ; Forensic Council (2, 3, 4) ; Senior Associate Cheer Leader; German Club (2, 3, 4) ; Pre-Legal Club (2, 3) ; Band (2) ; Chapel Choir (2) . GEORGE KHALIL SAMUEL E. KIDD Souderton, Pa. A.B.; 4 KT; Alpha Kappa Alpha; M.C.A. (Vice-President) ; Ministerial Club. CHARLES A. KLEIN Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B.; German Club (2, 3, 4), Presi- dent (4) ; Kappa Phi Kappa (3, 4), President (4) ; Phi Alpha Theta (3, 4), President (4) ; Class Secretary (2) ; As- sistant Editor “Ciarla” 1935 (3). SIDNEY H. KOORSE Newark, N. J. Ph.B.; 4 EII; Class Secretary (3); Pre- Legal Society (2), Vice-President (3); Inter-Fraternity Council (4); Intra-mur- als (1, 2, 3, 4). RUDOLF KOSTER Huntington, N. Y. B.S. ; t KT; Biology Laboratory Assist- ant (2, 3, 4) ; Pre-Medical Society (3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; Class Vice- President ( 3 ) . RUSSEL L. KRAPF Pittston, Pa. A.B.; ATS2; Alpha Tau Omega; Omicron Delta Kappa (3, 4), President (4); Tau Kappa Alpha (2, 3, 4), President (3, 4) ; Phi Alpha Theta (3, 4), Secre- tary-Treasurer (4) ; Alpha Kappa Alpha (3, 4), Vice-President (4); Eta Sigma IJ-AKL A Phi (3, 41; The Muhlenberg Weekly Staff (1, 2, 3, 4), Editor-in-Chief (4) ; Baseball Managerial Staff (1, 2, 3), Varsity Manager (3) ; Editor, Students’ Handbook 1934-35 (3); Class Presi- dent (3); Associate Editor, “Ciarla” (3); Varsity “M” Club (4); Debating (1, 2, 3); M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4), Secretary (4) ; Der Deutsche Verein (2, 3); Mask and Dagger (2, 3), Vice- President (3) ; Forensic Council (3, 4), Treasurer (3); Junior Oratorical Con- test (3); Lutheran Student Association II, 2, 3), President (3); Social Science Club (1, 2), President (1, 2); Press Bureau (1, 2); Freshman Tribunal (2); Pre-Theological Club (1, 2, 3); Intra- murals (1, 2) ; Associate M. C. A. Cab- inet (1, 2) ; C-Y Club (1 ). JOHN S. KUNTZ Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; 0KN ; Inter-Fraternity Council (3) ; Pre-Medical Society (2, 3). RICHARD P. KUNTZLEMAN Tower City, Pa. B.S. ; Philos; Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Drama- tics (I); Deutscher Verein (3); Track ( 3 ) ; I ntra -murals I 1 , 2, 3 ) ; Class Vice- President (1); Dyad Committee; Com- mons Staff (2, 3, 4). JOSEPH ALLEN LACOE Clark’s Summit, Pa. A.B.; 0KN ; Football (1, 2, 3); Chapel Choir ( 1 , 2) ; Intra-murals ( 1 , 2) ; Min- isterial Club (1, 2, 3); Associate M. C. A. (1). EDWARD B. LATTA Hawthorne, N. J. B.S.; ATS2; Football (1); Scrub Cheer Leader (2) ; Head Cheer Leader (4). ROBERT A. LAUBACH Catasauqua, Pa. A.B.; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Deutscher Verein ( 3 ) . ARTHUR LEIBENSPERCER Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. ; Basketball (4) . GENE J. LEPORE Sea Isle City, N. J. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Varsity “M” Club. MAX LEVINE Newark, N. J. A. B.; Football (1, 2, 3); Scrub Man- ager, Basketball (2) ; Manager Basket- ball; Class President 2); President Varsity “M” Club (31; Freshman Trib- unal (2) . MICHAEL D. LISETSKI Northampton, Pa. Ph.B.; Baseball (2, 3, 4); Varsity “M " Club (3, 4) ; Kappa Phi Kappa. MILTON LOWY Allentown, Pa. B. S.; Pre-Medical Society (2, 3, 4); Deutscher Verein (2, 3) ; Debating ( 1 , 2 ). GABRIEL M. LUCAS Woodside, L. I., N. Y. B.S. ; Philos; Pre-Medical Society (2, 3, 4) ; Deutscher Verein (3, 4) ; Mask and Dagger (2, 3) ; Chapel Choir (1, 2, 3). EDWIN S. MALETSKY Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; A0; Intra-murals (2, 3) ; Deutsch- er Verein (2, 3 ) . JOSEPH C. B. MARKLE Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Pre-Medical Society (3, 4), Pres- ident (4); Class Honors (3); Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity Debating (3) ; I. O. U. Representative; Chemistry Laboratory Assistant (4); Intra-mural basketball (I, 2, 3, 41; Dramatics (1, 2, 3). LOUIS J. MARQUET Philadelphia, Pa. Ph.B.; ATO; Junior Assistant Manager Football; Track; Band ( I ) ; M. B. A. (3, 4) ; Student Council (4) ; Omicron Delta Kappa; Varsity “M” Club; Man- ager Freshman Football (4); Pan-Hel- lenic Council. RUDOLPH E. MATTSON Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Class President (3, 4) ; Alpha Kap- pa Alpha. J. EDGAR MILLER Bernville, Pa. Ph.B.; Muhlenberg Business Association; Intra-murals; Varsity Baseball. PHILIP C. MILLER Womelsdorf, Pa. A.B.; Deutscher Verein (2, 3, 4) ; Min- HENRY A. MINNICH Allentown, Pa. A. B.; Art Editor 1935 “Ciarla”. JOSEPH MINTZ Philadelphia, Pa. B. S. ; Class Monitor (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Pre- Medical Society (3); Football (1). SOLOMON S. MINTZ Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. FORREST C. MOYER New Tripoli, Pa. B.S. ; 0TS2; Pre-Medical Society; Intra- murals. LLOYD MOYER Allentown, Pa. A.B.; «f KT; Deutscher Verein; Varsity “M” Club; Football (1, 2, 3). ) JOSEPH C. NAGLE Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; AH; Associate Business Manager “Ciarla” ; Treasurer Student Council. ERNEST PAPP Allentown, Pa. B.S.; Kappa Phi Kappa (4); Vice-Pres- ident Science Club (4) ; Pre-Medical Society. MORRIS PARMET Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Pre-Medical Society (2, 31. SI PODOLIN Camden, N. J. A.B.; Football (1, 2, 3). FRANK E. RADCLIFFE Nazareth, Pa. A.B.; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Deutscher Verein; Ministerial Club. JOHN REHFUS Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; AO; Football (1, 2). CHRIS RILEY Millville, N. J. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Baseball (2); Track; Varsity “M” Club; Student Council. CHARLES S. ROTH Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; AO; Intra-murals; Kappa Phi Kap- pa; Deutscher Verein. PAUL W. RUBRECHT Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. isterial Club. LUTHER N. SCHAEFFER Shillington, Pa. A.B.; Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4) ; Alpha Kap- pa Alpha (4) ; Deutscher Verein (2, 3, 4); Pre-Theological Club; Band (1, 2, 3) ; Drum Major (4) ; Class Monitor (1, 2, 3). LUTHER SCHLENKER Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Chapel Choir (2, 3, 4); “Ciarla” Staff; Deutscher Verein (2, 3, 4) ; Eta Sigma Phi (2, 3, 41 ; Band ( 1, 2, 3, 4) ; M. C. A. FRED J. SCHLICK Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.; Chapel Choir (2, 3, 4); Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Pre-Medical Society; Chemis- try Laboratory Assistant; Deutscher Ver- ein. TITUS R. SCHOLL Hellertown, Pa. A.B.; Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4) ; Chapel Choir (3, 4). ALFRED H. SMITH Springfield Cardens, N. Y. B.S. ; 4 KT; Pre-Medical Society. WILLIAM SMITH Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B. NEIL V. STEICERWALT Lehighton, Pa. A. B.; Football (1, 2, 3, 4). FREDERICK E. STORCH Catasauqua, Pa. Ph.B.; OKN ; Football (1, 2, 3, 4). FRANCIS TOMAINE Easton, Pa. B. S. ; AO; Pre-Medical Society. JOHN E. TRAINER AO; Kappa Phi Kappa; Pre-Medical So- ciety. ALBERT A. URSIN Philadelphia, Pa. A.B.; OKN; Football (1, 2, 3) ; Basket- ball (1, 4) ; Track (3, 4) ; Chapel Choir (2, 3) ; Weekly Staff (2) ; Eta Sigma Phi; Intra-murals; Mask and Dagger. JOHN V. VACCARO Pittsfield, Mass. A.B.; Phi Sigma lota (Secretary) ; Eta Sigma Phi. JOSEPH P. RODGERS Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Basketball (2, 3, 4) ; Baseball (2); Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity " M” Club. ROGER ROHN Catasauqua, Pa. Ph.B.; OKN; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Bas- ketball (1, 2, 3). FRANCIS L. SHEEHAN Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Freshman Football; Business Man- ager “Ciarla” Staff (3) ; Weekly Staff (1, 2, 3) ; Pre-Legal Club. JOSEPH SKROVANEK Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Basketball (3, 4) ; Baseball (3, 4) . PHILIP K. WAGNER Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; AO; Intra-murals. MYRON L. WARSHAW Morristown, N. J. B.S. ; 4 EII; Pre-Medical Society (2, 3, 4); Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Inter-Fraternity Council (3, 4); “Ciarla” Staff (3); Intra-murals ( 1 , 2) . mi ' till iiiillpi — — y 1 j | | A P U C. I AkLA THOMAS WATKINS Larksville, Pa. Ph.B.; Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity “M” Club Treasurer; Kappa Phi Kappa. ROBERT B. WEIDNER Morningside Terrace, Pa. Ph.B.; A0; Intra-murals. DONALD M. WEINSHEIMER Wilkes-Barre, Pa. B.S. ; ATO; Band; Pre-Medical Society. RAYMOND F. WIEDER Allentown, Pa. A. B.; Lutheran Students’ Association. |OHN T. WOLFE Northampton, Pa. B. S. ; Pre-Medical Society. LESTER C. WOLFE Allentown, Pa. B.S.; AO; “Ciarla” Staff; Mask and Dag- ger (2) ; Class Honors (2, 31 ; Deutsch- er Verein (31 ; Football (4) ; Intra-mur- als. JOHN VARSHINSKI McAdoo, Pa. B.S. ; Football ( 1 , 2, 3, 4) ; Science Club. JOHN H. YERCER Reading, Pa. A.B.; 4 KT ; Tau Kappa Alpha, Secretary- Treasurer (2, 3) ; Varsity Debate Team (31 ; Forensic Council (2) ; Social Science Club (3); Weekly Staff (1); Pre-Legal Club (2). DONALD M. YOUNG Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B.; AO; Phi Alpha Theta; Secretary, Kappa Phi Kappa; Varsity “M " Club; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4) ; President, In- ter-Fraternity Council; Muhlenberg Busi- ness Association; Class Secretary (2). WILLIAM A. YOUNG Coopersburg, Pa. B.S. ; Tennis (31. JOSEPH J. ZAMITES Wilkes-Barre, Pa. A.B.; Deutscher Verein (2) ; Choir (2, 3, 4); Freshman Basketball; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Intra-murals; Junior Class President; Omicron Delta Kappa, Presi- dent Student Body. LUTHER K. ZIEGLER Allentown, Pa. A.B.; 0TO ; Secretary, Omicron Delta Kappa; Student Body Secretary; Debate Manager; Managing Editor Weekly; In- ter-Fraternity Council. — — — ( f— v 7= v _ Indolence A A r AA Ss -A JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer FIRST SEMESTER Karl M. Lehr Theodore L. Fischer Clarence Ritter Donald Hausman President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer SECOND SEMESTER Karl M. Lehr Charles H. Kline Clarence Ritter Donald A. Hausman G I AR I A Juniors A GAIN graduation, with its mingled joys and sorrows, is about to produce a very significant change within our college world. ' This transformation process means that to us, the coming Senior class, is bequeathed the direction of Muhlenberg campus life in its many phases, with all that it embodies — leadership, example, praise and blame The present graduating class has achieved a most enviable record, a circumstance which renders our task one of twofold gravity. Their work is successfully completed, whereas, since we have only recently been initiated into our new duties, our work now begins. The realization of the great responsibilities confronting us becomes somewhat awe-inspiring. Each year, it seems, has sped on with increasing rapidity, as our mount- ing duties and number of activities have consumed an ever-increasing pro- portion of our time. However, these duties and activities have meanwhile been preparing us to meet the situation at hand. It is the climax when we must, in turn, exert our initiative preparatory to that struggle awaiting us in the world beyond the college, where the ultimate attainment of one’s goal depends on individual merit and on that alone. The intimate associations and friendships which we have formed on the campus, whose inestimable value we are beginning to realize, will further our spirit of cooperation, enabling us to fully meet our new responsibilities, and thus, as Seniors, add to the glory of our Alma Mater and ourselves as the class which will point the way toward still greater achievement. Karl Lehr O A k L A Walter M. Abele B.S. A B ALLENTOWN, PA. Norton L. Behney B.S. e t n REINERTON, PA. Pre-Medical Society (3) Freshman Tribunal (21 Pre-Medical Society (2) Science Club (3) Intra-Murals Inter-Fraternity Council Ciarla Staff Warren D. Bell B.S. H K N NORTHAMPTON, PA. Henry C. Bille, Jr B.S. e T !! PHILADELPHIA, PA. Pre-Medical Society Intra-Murals C I ARLA Bernard Blackman B.S, e k n RIVERSIDE, N. J. Deutscher Verein (2) Class Honors ( 1 , 2) Freshman Tribunal (2) Science Club (3) Editor-in-Chief “Ciarla” (3) Weekly Staff (2) Intra-Murals Omicron Delta Kappa David C. Booth Ph.B. A 0 PATCHOCUE, N. Y. Kappi Phi Kappa Muhlenberg Business Association junior Manager Football Freshman Manager Football Junior Prom Committee Assistant Photography Editor Ciarla Frosh Football Inter-Fraternity Council Intra-Murals Ceza P. Bolez, Jr. A.B. ALLENTOWN, PA. William D. Coleman A. B. RAJAHMUNDRY, INDIA Band (1,2) Chapel Choir ( 1 , 2) Deutscher Verein (2, 3) LI Akbs Stover Crouthamel A. B. PERKASIE, PA. Band Ministerial Club Deutscher Verein Robert C. Decker A.B. I K T STROUDSBURG, PA. Pre-Legal Club (2) Class Secretary (2) Debating ( 1 ) Mask and Dagger (2) Russel H. Derr B.S. l K T DENVER, PA. Chapel Choir (1, 2, 3) Pre-Medical Society (2, 3) Assistant Manager Basketball Student Council Ralph H. Ebert A.B. NEW TRIPOLI, PA. Freshman Debating Pre-Theological Club (2, 3) Chapel Choir (2, 3) R fin etAtt-ft Albert Erdosy Ph.B. NORTHAMPTON, PA. Homer M. Falstick A.B. ALLENTOWN, PA. Kappa Phi Kappa Football Basketball Mask and Dagger T rack Pre-Theologica! Club Robert Fenstermaker B.S. e t a SLATINGTON, PA. Band (1, 2, 3) Theodore L. Fischer A.B. I Iv T GERMANTOWN, PA. Tennis ( 1 , 2) Freshman Tribunal (2) M. C. A. Cabinet (3) Inter-Fraternity Council (3) Junior Prom Committee (3) Vice-President of Class (2, 3) Intra-Mural Debating (1) Chapel Choir (1, 2, 3) Deutscher Verein (2) Intra-Murals ( 1 , 2, 3 ) C I A R John Fricke A 0 Ph.B. WEST ORANGE, N. ). Francis E. Gaumer Ph.B. e t v. EASTON, PA. Football ( 1 ) Band (1, 2, 3) Weekly Staff 12, 3) Alfred Geschel Ph.B. ALLENTOWN, PA. Football (1, 2, 3) Intra-Murals Chas. Goldsmith B.S. f K T CATASAUQUA, PA. Secretary Pre-Medical Society III IIC CTKWTK Luther A. Cougher B.S. NORTHAMPTON, PA. Band (1, 2, 3) Oliver C. Graver B.S. ALLENTOWN, PA. Football ( 1 ) Walter H. Guigley A.B. MOHNTON, PA. Vice-President Pre-Theological Club (3) Lutheran Students Association (1,2) Freshman Debating (3) Eta Sigma Phi (3) C. Keely Hagy, Jr. Ph.B. A T S2 ALLENTOWN, PA. Scrub Cheer Leader Inter-Fraternity Council Muhlenberg Business Association Intra-Murals Basketball ( c Walter J. Harland B.S. PHILADELPHIA, PA. Track Team Pre-Medical Society (2, 3) Science Club Donald A. Hausman Ph.B. ALLENTOWN, PA. Class Treasurer Deutscher Verein (2, 3) Secretary-Treasurer Pre-Legal Club (2, 3) Weekly Staff (2, 3) Ciarla Staff Kappa Phi Kappa Freshman Tribunal Freshman Debating Thomas L. Hartman B.S. ALLENTOWN, PA. Football ( 1 ) Basketball ( 1 ) Walter W. Heintzlelm an Ph.B. ALLENTOWN, PA. Muhlenberg Business Association Deutscher Verein 7 T7 Albert P. Herzenberg Ph.B. 1 E I] FRANKLIN, N. J. Varsity Tennis ( 1 , 2) Secretary “M” Club Intra-Murals Inter-Fraternity Council Pre-Medical Society Paul O. Hoeppner A.B. NORRISTOWN, PA. M. C. A. Cabinet Deutscher Verein Junior Business Associate Weekly Freshman Intra-Mural Debating Ciarla Business Staff Leonard C. Hodgkinson Ph.B. A T n BELLEVILLE, N. J. Omicron Delta Kappa Chapel Choir (1,2) Pre-Legal Club (2) Assistant Football Manager Mask and Dagger Junior Prom Committee Muhlenberg Business Association Intra-Murals Clarence A. Holland B.S. FREELAND, PA. Deutscher Verein (2, 3) Pre-Medical Society (2, 3) Science Club (3) Dramatics (2) Football ( 1 ) Intra-Murals ( 1 , 2, 3 ) A 1 ZA Z v L — — L ' Edward T. Horn, Jr. B.S. A T il TOKYO, JAPAN Pre-Medical Society Frederick W. W. Jaxheimer A.B. PHILADELPHIA, PA. W. Frank Horscroft, Jr. B.S. e t fi BETHLEHEM, PA. Band Deutscher Verein Pre-Medical Society Joseph S. Keiper Ph.B. 0 T !! EASTON, PA. Business Manager Ciarla Junior Associate Editor Weekly Inter-Fraternity Council Muhlenberg Business Association Freshman Debating C 1 A R feA Julius J. Kish A.B. McADOO, PA. Dramatics ( 1 , 2) Eta Sigma Phi (3) Deutscher Verein (3) Pre-Theological Club (3) Ciarla Staff Isadore Klitzner Ph.B. SLATINCTON, PA. Band (1, 2) Second Assistant Leader (3) John J. Keleher Ph.B. BETHLEHEM, PA. Football ( 1 ) Intra-Murals Earl A. Koch Ph.B. ALLENTOWN, PA. Kappa Phi Kappa Varsity Tennis Tennis Manager (2, 3) Deutscher Verein John Marshall Club Ciarla Staff Dramatics (MAR I A George R. Koehler A.B. h K T BETHLEHEM, PA. Football (1, 2, 3) Charles H. Kline, Jr A.B. ALLENTOWN, PA. Varsity Tennis Team Freshman Debating Chapel Choir Deutscher Verein Eta Sigma Phi Pre-Theological Club Ciarla Advertising Staff Max Kohn B.S. PLAINFIELD, N. ). Ciarla Business Associate Assistant Cheer Leader Baseball Chairman Junior Prom Committee Intra-Murals Roger W. Lachman B.S. e k n EAST GREENVILLE, PA. C.lAk l A Edward Leefeldt B.S. A T S2 TRENTON, N. J. Football ( 1 ) William j. Leifeld A.B. POTTSVILLE, PA. Lutheran Student’s Association (1, 2) Pre-Theological Club (1, 2, 3) Karl M. Lehr Ph.B. ALLENTOWN, PA. Class President (3) Ciarla Staff Deutscher Verein (2, 3) Intra-Murals Class Honors (2) Class Vice-President (2) Charles Lichtenwalner, Jr. B.S. A T V. LANSDALE, PA. Football Assistant Basketball Manager Pre-Medical Society C I ARLA Franklin D. Marsteller B.S. fi T 1! EMAUS, PA. Band (1, 2) Pre-Medical Soc iety (3) Biology Laboratory Assistant Ciarla Staff Edward H. Miller Ph.B. A 0 ALLENTOWN, PA. C. Paul Matthiesen A.B. TRENTON, N. J. Advertising Manager Ciarla Kappa Phi Kappa John Marshall Club Junior Prom Committee Richard C. Miller Ph.B. ! K T SH I REMANSTOWN, PA. Junior Associate Editor of Weekly Secretary, Forensic Council Assistant Debate Manager Chapel Choir ( 1 , 2, 3 ) Intra-Murals ■ll Clinton Nickel B.S. I K T PLEASANT VALLEY, PA. Football (1) Baseball (2) Pre-Medical Society (2, 3) Intra-Murals George Ostermayer B.S. a t a CAMDEN, N. J. Floyd Paules A.B. LANSDALE, PA. Ciarla Staff Lutheran Student’s Association James T. Powers A.B. NORTHAMPTON, PA. Band ( 1 , 2, 3 ) Eta Sigma Phi Pre-Theoiogical Club C. I AR I A Karl R. Reinhard B.S. COPLAY, PA. Chapel Choir (2, 31 Deutscher Verein (3) Pre-Medical Society (2, 3) Phares O. Reitz A.B. LECK KILL, PA. Pre-Theological Club Clarence H. Ritter Ph.B. ECKERTS, PA. Deutscher Verein Secretary of Class 13) John P. Raker A.B. A T il SHAMOKIN, PA. C. I AR I A James A. Rogokos B.S. A T fl PATERSON, N. j. Pre-Medical Society Ciarla Staff Lloyd J. Sandt A.B. 0 x a EMAUS, PA. Football (2, 3) M. C. A. Cabinet Pre-Theological Club Intra-Murals Joseph L. Schantz A.B. QUAKERTOWN, PA. Football (1, 2, 3) Choir (1, 2, 3) Press Bureau Pre-Theological Club Play Production Club Freshman Tribunal Alfred W. Schaeffer B.S. NEW TRIPOLI, PA. Deutscher Verein Warren C. Schlegel A.B. ALLENTOWN, PA. Debating ( 1 ) Deutscher Verein Class Honors Eta Sigma Phi Kappa Phi Kappa Eugene C. Schneck B.S. SCHNECKSVILLE, PA. Deutscher Verein Ernest F. Seegers A.B. A T P. PHILADELPHIA, PA. Tennis Team Assistant Cheer Leader Weekly Staff Intra-Murals Morton Sher A.B. ALLENTOWN, PA. Intra-Murals ( 1 , 21 nwwL i. pLr w «K u f kimtlflinnm C I ARI A David T. Smith Ph.B. H T S2 TREICHLERS, PA. Junior Prom Committee Thomas O. Strohl, Ph.B. I K T BETHLEHEM, PA. Choir ( 1 , 2, 3 ) Intra-Murals Jr. James H. Turrel Ph.B. ATS! WILKES-BARRE, PA. Baseball Manager Advertising Staff Ciarla Louis J. Varrichio Ph.B. a e ALLENTOWN, PA. Muhlenberg Business Association Intra-Murals Henry C. Wagner Ph.B. ALLENTOWN, PA. Intra-Murals (21 Thomas H. Weaber, Jr. B.S. a t a ALLENTOWN, PA. Pre-Medical Society Football ( I ) Basketball ( 1 ) Intra-Murals Harold Weiner B.S. f 2 II IRVINGTON, N. J. Football (1, 2, 3) Ciarla Staff Intra-Murals Pre-Medical Society Sidney R. Weiner B.S. NEWARK, N. J. Football ( I ) Dramatics Weekly Staff Pre- Medical Society pr r i s s ' C 1 A R L = A Augustine C. Weinhofer A.B. ALLENTOWN, PA. John E. Whitteker A.B. ST. THOMAS, VIRGIN ISLANDS Deutscher Verein 12, 3) Ciarla Staff (3) Weekly Staff (2) Mask and Dagger (2) Chester Woodring Ph.B. HAZLETON, PA. Deutscher Verein Associate Editor Ciarla Class Honors U , 2) William F. Pfeifer A.B. LEECHBURG, PA. Football (1, 2, 3) Choir Deutscher Verein Pre-Theological Club Band Intra-Murals Weekly Staff Play Production Club C I ARLA Ex Members of the Class of 1936 FREDERICK ANDERSON Easton, Pa. GEORGE E. AYOUB Brooklyn, N. Y. HAROLD BIRNS New York, N. Y. JOHN W. BLEFKO Slatington, Pa. JOSEPH J, BOKROSH Lansford, Pa. WILLIAM J. BOLEZ Allentown, Pa. HAROLD BRACKMAN Lavallette, N. J. JULIUS BRICKER Easton, Pa. GEORGE CHROMIAK, JR. Allentown, Pa. JOHN J. COLLINS Easton, Pa. KENNETH E. DIETZ Allentown, Pa. HARRY H. DOUGHERTY Allentown, Pa. STEPHEN C. FARRIS Bethlehem, Pa. KENNETH A. HENSINGER Bethlehem, Pa. JOHN H. HESS Catasauqua, Pa. HERBERT L. HILTON, JR. Allentown, Pa. HARRY HOFFMEISTER Perkasie, Pa. JOSEPH I. HOUSTON Allentown, Pa. G. BERT JACOBS Emaus, Pa. EDWARD E. JONES Dickson, Pa. HENRY E. KLAUSFELDER Bethleham, Pa. OTTO L. MATTNER Merchantville, N. J. HUBERT C. MEYERS Hudson, N. Y. CARL F. MILLER Allentown, Pa. LEON MILLER Lansford, Pa. ROBERT L. MILLER Mauch Chunk, Pa. MARTIN PLEVINSKY Camden, N. J. THOMAS R. PROVEN Belleville, N. J. BERTRAM S. REESE, JR. Philipsburg, Pa. EDWARD V. REPSHER Bethlehem, Pa. THOMAS J. RICHTER Allentown, Pa. VICTOR A. RINDFLEISCH Philadelphia, Pa. BENJAMIN ROBINS Allentown, Pa. ABE A. ROTBERC Newark, N. J. WILLIAM F. SAALFELD Ramsey, N. J. RICHARD E. SCHUBERT Stockertown, Pa. IRVING SHIPKIN Plainfield, N. J. JOHN S. SMITH, JR. Seaside Heights, N. J. ERNEST L. STAUFFER Ringtown, Pa. RUSSELL F. STOUDT Fullerton, Pa. CARL S. SWARTZ Allentown, Pa. HOWARD M. TEAL Lewes, Delaware FRED C. THOMAS, JR. Somerville, N. J. CHARLES A. WALKER Newton, N. J. MELVIN J. WATKINS Allentown, Pa. HENRY F. WEBER Allentown, Pa. vt4t te J.W Sophistication C I ARL-A SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer FIRST SEMESTER Carl Hessinger Dale M. Posey Alvin H. Butz, Jr. Dean L. Zweier SECOND SEMESTER President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer John P. Stump Frederick A. Dry Harry Curl Dean L. Zweier C I AR I A Sophomores O NE half of our college life is over; The two short years behind us pre- sent a kaleidoscopic array of impressions to the reflective mind. We have crowded a great variety of experiences into this short period of time. Friends, acquaintances, books, new ideas, startling facts, dances, doubts, hopes, disappointments, and satisfactions have all played a part in our lives thus far. The past is now a page in the diary of time; the future lies directly before us. When we consider the man of leadership in affairs today, we consis- tently find that he is not the product of an intellectual machine; milled, stamped, polished, and then dumped upon society. He is, on the other hand, the man whose stock-in-trade enables him to create, to originate — both things, and ideas. Emerson assures us that not knowledge, but the ability to use one’s mind is power. This, the ultimate goal of college training, should ever be uppermost in our minds. Sincere efforts have been made to instill the college “spirit” into the dis- interested student. Often we may fail to see our part in the broader college life. However, it is not merely our duty to take part in the college planned activities. It becomes a most useful stepping stone in our preparation for life. When we serve Muhlenberg well, we serve ourselves best. Finally, let us lend our cooperation to the undertakings of our class, and the enterprises of the college. The Muhlenberg of today is in our hands; may we account for ourselves worthily. John P. Stump r. i a k yA EVAN REID BARTLESON Lansdowne, Pa. Ph.B.; ATO; Football (1), Varsity (2). ROBERT CASWELL BAUDER Lansdowne, Pa. Ph.B. ; ATS2; Football ( 1 ) ; Freshman Tri- bunal (2). LUTHER T. BEHLER Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Pre-Medical Society. JOHN J. BIANCO Hazleton, Pa. B.S. ; 0KN ; Football 111; Basketball ( 1) ; Scrub football manager; Freshman Tri- bunal. MILTON M. BLOOM Newark, N. J. Ph.B.; TEII ; Football (1), Varsity (2); Scrub baseball manager ( 1 ) . GEORGE S. BOYER Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; I’KT ; Band (1), (2) ; Chapel Choir (2) ; Pre-Medical Society; Debating (2). NELSON F. J. BRAMER Nazareth, Pa. B.S. ; 0Ti2; Band; Weekly Staff. GRANT BROWN Hempstead, N. Y. Ph.B.; Football (1), (2); Varsity M Club. ALVIN H. BUTZ, JR. Allentown, Pa. A.B.; ATfl; Freshman debating; Varsity debating; Forensic council; Football (1- 2) ; Deutscher Verein (2) ; “Weekly” Staff (2). J. CREIGHTON CHRISTMAN Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Band (1) , 12) . BERNARD L. COHEN Glen Cove, N. Y. Ph.B. ; MiII ; Scrub football manager ( 1 ) ; Pre-Legal Society (2). MARTIN JAMES COYNE Allentown, Pa. A.B.; t KT; Football (1) ; Freshman De- bating; Varsity Debating; Forensic Coun- cil; Intra-murals; Pre-Legal Society 12). HARRY A. CURL Philadelphia, Pa. A.B.; Chapel Choir. CHARLES F. DIEHL Lehighton, Pa. A. B.; 1 KT; Deutscher Verein; Intra-mur- als . FREDERICK A. DRY Kutztown, Pa. B. S. ; Band (1), (2); Deutscher Verein (2); Pre-Medical Society (2). A. DONALD FEYRER Allentown, Pa. B. S. ANGELO A. FIORAVANTI Plainfield, N. J. B.S. ; A0; Intra-murals. KENNETH G. FOLLWEILER Slatington, Pa. Ph.B. MERRITT 0. FRANKENFIELD Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B.; 1 KT; Press Bureau (2). DONALD F. FRY Bethlehem, Pa. A.B.; Weekly Staff; Debating. CHARLES L. GARRETSON Hawthorne, N. J. B.S.; ATS2; Scrub football manager; In- tra-murals. MARVIN R. GEIGER Schnecksville, Pa. B.S. EDWIN W. GEISINGER Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; A0 ; Football (1), (2). DONALD A. GIBSON Lansdowne, Pa. Ph.B.; f KT ; Football (1), (2); Intra- murals. ARTHUR A. GREENE Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. ; Football ( 1 ) . FREDERICK J. GREGORIOUS New York, N. Y. B.S.; FKT; Pre-Medical Society (2) ; As- sociate M. C. A. Cabinet. WILLIAM P. GRIFFIN, JR. Stonington, Conn. Ph.B.; 0Tfi; Weekly Staff (2); Intra- murals; Basketball (1); Treasurer, As- sociate Cabinet of M. C. A. (2). EUGENE GROSSMAN Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Basketball (1); Varsity (2); In- tra-murals. OLIVER H. GRUVER Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; ATO; Football (1). HERBERT N. HAAS Summit Hill, Pa. A.B.; ‘f KH; Pre-Legal Society; Debating. AWN. gntn urn t» 95 gp OB :u 3 i EE m tel I j ' 1 , RICHARD S. HECKMAN Summit Lawn, Pa. Ph.B. ; ATO; Football ( 1 ) ; Business Staff, Weekly; Scrub Track Manager. RICHARD W. HELD Allentown, Pa. B.S. CARL JOHN W. HESSINCER Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; ATO; Freshman Debating; Varsity Debating; Chapel Choir; Class President (1), (2); Associate Cabinet, M. C. A.; Business Staff, Weekly. ROBERT E. P. HOOVER, JR. Harrisburg, Pa. Ph.B.; I»KT. SIDNEY JAFFE Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Scrub basketball manager. JOHN FRANKLIN KELLER, JR. Fogelsville, Pa. A. B.; ATO. THOMAS L. KENNEDY Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Football (1); Varsity (2); Bas- ketball (1); Varsity (2); Intra-murals. ERNEST A. KNAUSS Allentown, Pa. B. S. ; Band (1 ), (2). FRANCIS T. KNOUSS Bethlehem, Pa. A.B.; 0TO ; Basketball (1), (2); Fresh- man Debating; Varsity Debating; Ten- nis (1) ; Weekly Staff; Associate Cabi- net, M. C. A.; Pre-Legal Society (2) ; Press Bureau (2). JACK J. LABOLD Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; 0TO ; Pre-Medical Society (2); Band (1), (2); Freshman Debating. WILLIAM W. LA INC Cliffside Park, N. J. Ph.B.; 0KN; Football (1), Varsity (2); Basketball ( 1 ) ; Varsity (2) ; Intra-Mur- als. GEORGE EDWARD LEGG Paterson, N. J. B.S.; ATO; Band; Football (I); Pre- Medical Society (2) ; Scrub Baseball manager. FREDERICK C. LORISH, JR. Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; ATO ; Pre-Medical Society (2). GEORGE MACHAJDIK Topton, Pa. A. B.; Deutscher Verein (2); Pre-Minis- terial Club; Press Bureau; Weekly Staff. JOHN MICHAEL MARTIN Allentown, Pa. B. S. ; Pre-Medical Society (2). MICHAEL MASTONY Scranton, Pa. Ph.B. CHARLES B. MAUCH Hellertown, Pa. A. B.; 4 KT; Pre-Legal Club (1), (2). VINCENT MONICA Orange, N. J. B. S. ; A0. HAROLD D. NEHF Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Pre-Medical Society 12). DONALD A. NOLL Bowmanstown, Pa. B.S. ; Band. JOSEPH L. NOSAL Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Pre-Medical Society (2). PAUL J. O ' DEA Allentown, Pa. B.S. WALTER J. PAULES Slatington, Pa. Ph.B. ROBERT H. PETERS Ashley, Pa. B.S. ; Band (1), (2); Pre-Medical So- ciety (2). DALE M. POSEY Christiana, Pa. B.S. ; ATO; Pre-Medical Society (2). ROBERT L. PRUTZMAN Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Scrub basketball manager; Pre- Legal Society (2). RICHARD HAUSMAN RAUCH Noxen, Pa. A.B.; ATO; Pre-Legal Society. LAWRENCE M. REESE Silverdale, Pa. A. B.; Band (1), (2); Lutheran Students Association ( 1) ; Pre-Ministeria! Club ( 2 ) . KENNETH T. REICHARD Easton, Pa. B. S. r i AkLA JOHN L. REINER Pitman, Pa. A. B.; Football (II; Pre-Ministerial Club ( 2 ). WILLIAM H. ROGERS Spring City, Pa. B. S.; Weekly Staff; Pre-Medical So- ciety (2) . ALVIN ROY Stillwater, N. J. .Ph.B.; 1 KT; Band (1); Associate Cabi- net, M. C. A. JOSEPH A. SANTOPUOLI Hazleton, Pa. A. B.; Football (1); Intra-Murals; Bas- ketball ( 1 ) , Varsity ( 2 ) . HENRY J. SATSKY Newark, N. J. Ph.B.; ' Mill; Football (1); Varsity (2); Scrub basketball manager. O. SAMUEL SCHADT Allentown, Pa. b.s. ; em THOMAS J. SCHEIRER Allentown, Pa. B. S. EDWARD B. SCHIFREEN Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Freshman Tribunal; Pre-Legal So- ciety (2) . FLOYD A. SCHLOSSER Hellertown, Pa. B.S. MELVILLE B. C. SCHMOYER Allentown, Pa. A. B.; Band, Assistant Director. ALEXANDER C. SENOFSKY Catasauqua, Pa. B. S. ROLLIN C. SHAFFER Williamsport, Pa. A.B.; Chapel Choir (II, (2); Weekly Staff; Pre-Ministerial Club; Debating (2) ; Deutscher Verein (2) ; Class Hon- ors ( 1 I ; Intra-murals. J. ALLEN SNYDER Allentown, Pa. A.B.; t KT; Intra-murals; Pre-Minister- ial Club; Freshman Tribunal. JOHN P. STUMP New Castle, Pa. A. B.; Class President (2). ROBERT A. SUTTON Allentown, Pa. B. S. ; UKN. CORDON EIDELL TREISBACH Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Chapel Choir (2). EARLE C. WALBERT Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. ; Football ( I ) ; Band ( I ) , ( 2 ) . MAX N. WARNER Reeders, Pa. B.S.; ATS2; Pre-Medical Society (2). J. RITNER WEAVER Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Pre-Medical Society. WOODROW W. WENDLING Wescosville, Pa. B.S. ; Scrub Football Manager; Intra- murals; Pre-Medical Society (2). HERBERT D. WITTMAIER Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Pre-Ministerial Club. HOMER A. YIENCST Archbald, Pa. B.S. ISRAEL A. S. YOST Phoenixville, Pa. A.B.; Weekly Staff; Chapel Choir; De- bating, Freshman. RANDALL W. ZERBE Tremont, Pa. A.B. ; Football ( 1 ) , (2) ; Basketball ( 1 ) ; Intra-murals. ALLEN L. R. ZIEGENFUS Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Band (1 ) . LLOYD N. ZIMMERMAN Shiremanstown, Pa. Ph.B.; ' I KT; Football (1), Varsity (2); Intra-murals. DEAN L. ZWEIER Quakertown, Pa. Ph.B.; ' f’KT; Football (1); Basketball (1), Varsity (2); Class Treasurer; Press Bureau; Intra-murals. f A — 1 A L A M Plebeian i r C l AkL-A FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer FIRST SEMESTER Edward S. Horn Bernard L. Wilker Charles B. Schenck, Jr. Paul A. McCinley President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer SECOND SEMESTER Valentine J. Burkhauser John C. Young Charles I. Reppert Robert J. Pharo ( 1= A = -A 4 Freshman Freshman President ' s Message A 5 slowly and still as surely as the winter turns into spring and the spring AA into summer, we, as freshmen at Muhlenberg, have bridged the gap • ' between the secondary schools and college. We have crossed the boundary line of day and have plunged into the dim unknown of night. During our years of high school or preparatory school, we gathered friends and honors simultaneously. We were the salt of the earth and the reason for its rotation. This was our belief. Our advent into college, however, tore our beliefs asunder. The transformation was curt and harsh, but com- plete. We lost the idea of importance and realized the true insignificance of ourselves. In this new world we were unknown, unheralded, unsung. We began again from the beginning, making new friends and striving for new honors. Our past record was disregarded, and we were adjudged at our face value. The winter has passed; this is the spring. Just as the trees burst forth into new life, so are we budding forth in a new realm. The skies have clouded over many times, and it has rained, but we have grown. Just so, do the grass and the trees and the flowers grow, strengthened by the rains. In a few months it will be summer. We will be sophomores and we will have closed the gap between our change of life. Valentine j. Burkhauser B.S. RUDOLF ANDRECS Allentown, Pa. A.B. ALFRED H. AYRES Bowers, Pa. A.B. ; 0KN. ROBERT C. BAKER Stroudsburg, Pa. A. B.; 1 KT; Football (I); Basketball (1 ). THOMAS E. BAKER Allentown, Pa. B. S. RICHARD DEISHER BAUSCH Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; A0; Chapel Choir. B.S. FRANK R. BOYER Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; f KT; Band. JOHN R. BROWN Easton, Pa. Ph.B. FRED R. BUCKENMYER Belvidere, N. J. Ph.B.; ATf2; Football (1). VALENTINE J. BURKHAUSER Trenton, N. J. B.S. ; 0KN ; Football (1). JOHN T. BUTZ Alburtis, Pa. B.S. ; A0 ; Intra-murals. LUSCIAN W. DiLEO Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; 0T12 ; Freshman Debating. WENTWORTH J. DOABLER Vineland, N. J. Ph.B. ; Basketball ( 1 ) . HERMAN E. DOEPPER Kew Cardens, N. Y. Ph.B.; era. RALPH C. EAGLE Royersford, Pa. B.S. ; Football ( I ) . WILLIAM HOWARD ELLIS Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; 0KN ; Football (1). LUTHER H. BEALER Pottstown, Pa. A.B.; Chapel Choir; Pre-Ministerial Club, Associate Cabinet, M. C. A. PHILIP J. CAMPANELLA Jersey City, N. J. Ph.B.; A0. EDGAR M. ERNST Stony Creek Mills, Pa. B.S.; Scrub Football Manager. EDWARD D. BENNER Allentown, Pa. B.S. RAY WILBUR BERGENSTOCK Allentown, Pa. B.S. JACK H. BLAIR Woodbridge, N. J. B.S. ; Football ( 1 ) . EDWARD BLUM Allentown, Pa. B.S. JOHN J. CHALFA Hazleton, Pa. A. B.; 0Tf2 ; Debating, frosh. STANLEY E. CLEAVER Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. EUGENE H. COCHRANE, JR. Elizabeth, N. J. B. S. RICHARD L. COPE Telford, Pa. B.S. FREDERICK H. FRANTZ Bath, Pa. B.S. ; Chapel Choir. FREDERICK W. FREED Allentown, Pa. Ph.B. WILLIAM O. FREY Allentown, Pa. B.S. FREDERICK L. FRITSCH Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Band; Press Bureau. r. ' I ARI A JOHN J. CANDNER Trenton, N. J. B.S. ; 0KN ; Chapel Choir; Scrub Football Manager. FRANK PHILIP GRIFFITH Easton, Pa. Ph.B. LUTHER A. GRUVER Pipersville, Pa. A. B. HENRY J. GUTEKUNST Perkasie, Pa. Ph.B. ; 0KN ; Football (II. WILLIS E. HANKEE Slatington, Pa. B. S. ; 0KN. JAMES A. HARPS Snydersville, Pa. B.S. ; 0KN ; Scrub Football Manager. JOHN F. HAYES Prospect Park, Pa. B.S. ; 0KT ; Football ( 1 ) . PAUL B. HEFFNER Allentown, Pa. A.B.; ATO; Chapel Choir. HERMAN L. HEIM Audubon, N. J. A. B.; Pre-Ministerial Club; Chapel Choir; Associate Cabinet, M. C. A., Sec- retary. DUANE N. HEIST Emaus, Pa. B. S. ALBERT L. HELD, JR. Fullerton, Pa. A. B. ; Band. LOUIS A. HIBIAN Nanticoke, Pa. A.B. DANIEL H. KAUFFMAN Lime Kiln, Pa. Ph.B. MARK B. HOFFMAN Slatington, Pa. B.S. EDMUND S. KEITER Lebanon, Pa. B.S. ; Football (1 ). WILLIAM E. HOLLENBACH Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Band. SAUL B. KELLER Newark, N. J. B.S. ; f EIT. EDWARD S. HORN Allentown, Pa. A.B.; ATO; Class President. BYRON E. KERN Neffs, Pa. B.S. ; 0KN. ROBERT G. HOWELL Atlantic City, N. J. B.S. ; ATO. CHARLES M. KERN Hamburg, Pa. Ph.B.; f KT; Band; Chapel Choir; Asso- ciate Cabinet, M. C. A.; Basketball (1). JUSTIN J. HOWER Danielsville, Pa. B.S. ; 0KN. HARRY H. KERN Slatington, Pa. Ph.B. CARROLL H. HUDDERS, JR. Allen town, Pa. Ph.B.; ATO. KERMIT K. KISTLER Allentown, Pa. B.S. DAVID S. HULTSCH Catasauqua, Pa. A.B. ; 0KN. HAROLD KLEINMAN Brooklyn, N. Y. Ph.B.; Press Bureau. WILLIAM H. HUNSICKER Perkasie, Pa. Ph.B.; Football (1). JAMES F. KOHLER Schnecksville, Pa. B.S. ; 0KN. ARTHUR B. JANUS Atlantic Highlands, N. J. B.S. BERNARD V. KRELL Newark, N. J. Ph.B.; i EII; Scrub Football Manager. RUSSELL J. JOWETT Philadelphia, Pa. Ph.B.; Scrub Football Manager. STEPHEN KULIK Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; A0. C l AkLA RANDOLPH L. KULP Allentown, Pa. A.B. MARK A. LAUCHNOR Slatington, Pa. A. B.; Chapel Choir; Pre-Ministerial Club. WILLIAM C. LEHR Allentown, Pa. B. S.; AT A. ALFRED L. LONG Blooming Glen, Pa. A.B.; Band; Pre-Ministerial Club; Asso- ciate Cabinet, M. C. A., Vice-president. JOHN A. McCONOMY Trenton, N. j. A. B.; Pre-Ministerial Club; Associate Cabinet, M. C. A. PAUL A. McGINLEY Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; Class Treasurer. JEROME MARKOWITZ Jamaica, Long Island, N. Y. Ph.B.; ' I ' EII. WILLIAM J. MARKS Coplay, Pa. B. S. GEORGE W. MARSHALL Delaware, N. J. B.S. EUGENE F. MARTIN Phillipsburg, N. J. B.S. STEPHEN M. MAYROSH Easton, Pa. B.S. EMERY S. MEINEKE Roselle, N. J. B.S. PAUL M. MERKEL Macungie, Pa. B.S. RUSSELL S. MILANICK St. Clair, Pa. B.S. ; 0KX ; Football (1). MARTIN MORTENSON Atlantic Highlands, N. J. B.S. PAUL J. MOYER Kutztown, Pa. A. B.; Pre-Ministerial Club. MICHAEL JAY MYLYMUK Easton, Pa. Ph.B.; 6Tfi. THOMAS J. NATOLI Norwich, N. Y. B. S. ; Football (1). CHARLES V. NAUGLE Shillington, Pa. A. B.; Scrub Football Manager; Pre-Min- isterial Club; Associate Cabinet, M. C. A. LLOYD G. NELSON Muir, Pa. B. S. ; Band. JOSEPH C. OSMAN Allentown, Pa. B.S. FRANCIS S. PAULES Lansdale, Pa. A. B. ISADORE J. PETERS Kutztown, Pa. B.S. ; 0KN. ROBERT J. PHARO Trenton, N. J. Ph.B.; 0KN. DONALD R. PICHASKE Syracuse, N. Y. A. B.; Pre-Ministerial Club; Associate Cabinet, M. C. A. KENNETH D. POUST Alburtis, Pa. Ph.B.; 0KN ; Football (1). ALBERT JOHN PROKOP Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B.; Pre-Ministerial Club. WILLIAM K. PRUTZMAN Slatington, Pa. B. S. ; 0KN. DONALD R. REDDEN Springfield, Pa. Ph.B. WALTER L. REINHART Allentown, Pa. B.S. CHARLES I. REPPERT Hamburg, Pa. B.S. ; 0KN. CHESTER E. RETTEW, JR. Allentown, Pa. B.S. ARTHUR T. ROWLAND Chatham, N. J. Ph.B.; ATF2. _ e: i ARLA MICHAEL A. SAMCHOK Egypt, Pa. Ph.B. CHARLES B. SCHENCK, JR. Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. ; Class Secretary. WILLIAM H. STEBBINS Allentown, Pa. A.B.; Pre-Ministerial Club. CARL S. SWARTZ Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; ATO; Weekly Business JOHN W. WEBSTER Allentown, Pa. B.S. ; Am ROBERT A. WEISENBERG Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. ; f EII. ROBERT J. SCHENK Reading, Pa. A. B.; Chapel Choir; Pre-Ministerial Club; Associate Cabinet, M. C. A. JACK V. SHENK Reading, Pa. B. S. ; 1 KT ; Associate Cabinet, M. C. A. HAROLD WUCHTER SELL Allentown, Pa. A. B. JOSEPH B. SIMPSON Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; 0TS1. EMERSON H. SNYDER Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.; 0TO. ROBERT J. SNYDER Northampton, Pa. B. S. ; Band. WALTER SNYDER Coplay, Pa. B.S. HENRY R. SOTTER Pottstown, Pa. Ph.B. Victor Stanick Sergeantsville, N. J. B.S. ; 0KN ; Football (1). O. JOHN SWENSON Coaldale, Pa. Ph.B. EDGAR A. THOMAS Allentown, Pa. B.S. THOMAS J. THOMAS Nanticoke, Pa. B.S. ; 0KN ; Football (1). HENRY E. TRUMBOWER Zion Hill, Pa. B.S. ALLEN H. UHLER Lehighton, Pa. B.S. ; Scrub Football Manager. JAMES M. WARE Allentown, Pa. A. B.; Pre-Ministerial Club; Associ Cabinet, M. C. A. MAX N. WARNER Reeders, Pa. B. S. GEORGE L. H. WEAVER Kutztown, Pa. B.S. ; Band. HAROLD H. WEBER Wind Gap, Pa. B.S. ; 0TS!. THEODORE R. WEISS Allentown, Pa. A. B. FRANK M. WENTZ Allentown, Pa. B. S. ; 0TO. ALFRED D. WERT Allentown, Pa. A. B. BERNARD L. WILKER Allentown, Pa. B. S. ; Class Vice-president. NORMAN WILKINSON Allentown, Pa. A. B. ; Associate Cabinet, M. C. A. RICHARD D. WILLIAMS Slatington, Pa. B. S. THOMAS D. WILLIAMS Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. ; 0X0; Chapel Choir. WILLARD H. WORMAN Schnecksville, Pa. Ph.B. JOHN C. YOUNG Allentown, Pa. Ph. B. r. l AR I A s— _ The field of competition, designed to mold men, and to most favorably repre- sent Muhlenberg on court, track, diamond and gridiron as an organization of sportsmen and sportsmanlike ideals. i s — A ■ a ( AA 7- — r s r ret C I A R L A Resume of the 1934 Football Season N direct contrast to the excellent showing made by the football team the previous fall when the 1933 gridders won six battles and lost only three games, last year ' s Cardinal and Cray eleven turned in but two victories and one tie game against six defeats. Both triumphs of the season were registered on consecutive Saturdays — a 25 to 7 win from Leba- non Valley and a 7 to 0 decision over Albright, the latter being a night game on Muhlenberg’s field The Muhls managed to gain a 7-7 deadlock with Ursinus which earlier in the season had downed the University of Pennsylvania, 7 to 6, in addition to subduing a strong Franklin and Marshall eleven, 6 to 0. The Ursinus and Lebanon Valley tilts, the best played games, were considered the outstand- ing battles of the season. Two new coaches made their debut on Muhlen- berg ' s gridiron last fall. Paul Murphy was named varsity backf eld coach and assistant to Head Coach John L. Utz. Murphy, a former backfield star at the University of Pennsylvania, gained recognition for his coaching ability at the University of Kansas before coming here. Replacing Alan Young as the freshman mentor was Owen “Jeff” James who won varsity letters in both football and basketball while at Bucknell University the previous two years. His Cardinal and Cray grid yearlings won their only games of the season — victories over both the Le- high and Lafayette frosh elevens. A marked change in the 1934 coaching staff was the absence of Albert “Pop” Kreuz, who had de- Renwick, Trainer C I ARLA veloped the fine backfield of Weiner, Wavrek, Cramley, and Koehler. Last season saw the first three members of this quartet missing from the line-up through graduation, in addition to Kreuz whose coaching tactics were highly instrumental in chalking up victories over Penn State and Lehigh in 1933. The performance of all the players was but mediocre during the greater part of the past season Hodgkinson Breinig, Mgr. Booth and in several cases the team members failed to measure up to their previous years performance. Five sophomores managed to gain regular positions on the varsity eleven and were awarded the M sweater at the annual grid banquet held last Decem- ber. These men, who have two more years to per- form on the gridiron for Muhlenberg, are Ed " Scrap- per” Farrell and Willie Laing, both outstanding for their stellar work in the backfield; Lloyd Zimmer- man, husky tackle, who capably filled Willie Bloom ' s position when the latter giant was made over into a backfield man; Tom Kennedy, a promis- ing pivot man, and Grant Brown, miniature wing- man, who made many an opposing punt receiver look foolish. This quintet will have a good deal to do with the team’s showing on the gridiron in 1 935. " Jiggs” Koehler and " Bull” Geschel were two junior backfield men who showed up well during the greater part of the season. Harold Weiner, another junior, was used frequently in relief roles on the line. Seventeen seniors played their last year of foot- ball for their Alma Mater and they too were C. I A RLA rewarded with the presentation of the varsity M sweater at the close of the season. Outstanding for their work on the line were Tom Watkins, and ‘‘Reds’’ Young, noted for their midget-build, but who contributed three years of smashing play at guard positions for the Cardinal and Cray. Chris Riley played at tackle regularly for a greater part of the sea- son, while Willie Bloom, a regular tackle during 1932 and 1933, was converted into a backfield man after the first two games last season. " Russ " Keebler, Joe Rodgers, and " Beans” Deitrich played heads-up football at the end positions. In the backfield Johnny Yarshinski, along with “Jiggs " Koehler, did some great blocking work for Farrell and Laing, the two main ball-carriers. Yarshinski was easily the out- standing worker in this department and was rewarded for his efforts at the close of the season by being elected Honorary Captain by his teammates. In announcing his election at the annual grid banquet, Coach Utz concluded his speech by stating: " Johnny was one of the greatest sixty-minute foot- ball players Muhlenberg ever had . . . sixty-minute football players is what we want. " Gene Lepore and Roger Rohn con- tributed their share of football ability to the Cardinal and Cray backfield forces, Lepore being credited with Muhlen- berg’s only touchdown scored against F. and M. in the massacre. At the close of a season of adversity both varsity and freshman team members were feted at the annual grid ban- quet held at the Americus Hotel and sponsored by the Col- lege Athletic Committee. At the dinner, attended by more than 150 guests, the Committee gave 45 awards to the players, and gifts to members of the coaching staff. Law- rence H. Rupp, member of the Athletic Committee, acted as toastmaster for the evening and introduced the principal speaker, Judge Chester A. Rhoades, a former Muhlenberg student back in 1905. Other speakers of the evening were Prof. Henry I. Soltys, college band director; Coach Crum, of the Allentown High School; George R. Holstrom, for- mer Muhlenberg athletic coach; Dean Horn, Charles Esser, president of the Alumni Association; Prof. Albert C. H. Bloom, W. Yarshinski (Capt.) Young v. Fasig, Alumni secretary, and Richard Betts, guest alumnus from Reading. To George B. Balmer, of Reading, at- torney and member of the College Ath- letic Committee, was assigned the task of handing out twenty-five varsity sweaters and two letter awards. The following players were the honored re- cipients: Seniors: William R. Bloom, Lavalette, N. J.; Charles Cressman, Allentown; John A. Deitrich, Reading; C. Russell Keebler, Riverside. N. j.; Gene J. Lepore, Sea Isle City, N. J.; Max Le- vine, Newark, N. ].; Lloyd A. Moyer, Allentown; Si Podolin, Camden, N. J.; Chris H. Riley, Millville, N. j.; Joseph P. Rodgers. Allentown; Roger C. Rohn, Catasauqua; Neil V. Steigerwalt, Lehighton; Fred E. Storch, Catasauqua; Thomas G. Watkins, Wilkes- Barre; John Yarshinski, McAdoo; Donald M. Young, Bethle- hem; Joseph J. Zamites, Wilkes-Barre. Juniors: Alfred Geschel, Allentown; George R. Koehler, Bethlehem (letter award). Sophomores: Grant Brown, Hempstead, L. L; Ed- ward F. Farrell, Catasauqua; Thomas L. Kennedy, Allentown; William V. Laing, Cliffside, N. J.; Lloyd N. Zimmerman, Mechanicsburg. Managers: Alfred O. Breinig and Louis J. Marquet, Philadelphia. Muhlenberg vs. West Chester For two weeks prior to this opening tussle, Coach Utz had worked almost daily with his husky squad of veterans, many of them having been lettermen for the two years previous. Placing a Teachers College on the schedule for the opening game proved to have a bad psychological effect, for the ma- jority of students as well as team members expected a walk away. Quite the contrary proved to be the case with West Chester’s powerful eleven holding the Muhls scoreless for three consecutive periods and scoring 9 points themselves in the final quarter. The ’Berg forward wall held the hard- charging, well-drilled plucky Purple and Gold aggregation up to the last 1 0 minutes of play, when it went to pieces, allow- ing the visitors to filter through and twice block punts which they recovered and transformed into touchdowns. Close to 8,000 spectators, the largest crowd ever witnessing a C l AkLA Muhlenberg grid game, completely filled the stands to see this initial battle of the season played Friday night, Septem- ber 28. Score: West Chester 9, Muhlenberg 0. victory gained over the Cardinal and Gray eleven in 1932, but catching johnny Utz ' s cohorts on the rebound from two consecutive defeats, they went home with a 25 to 7 trouncing. Berg’s line- up was altered considerably for this g me in an effort to chalk up the sea- son’s initial victory. Willie Bloom was moved from his regular position at tackle to the backfield and soon made his pres- ence felt by ripping and smashing huge holes in the visitors line in addition to going over for one of the four touch- downs scored by Berg. Lloyd Zimmer- man, husky sophomore, took Bloom’s tackle position in the line and gave an Muhlenberg vs. Lafayette For the last several years Muhlenberg ' s grid teams had come through with a victory in their opening tilt only to travel to Easton the following week and “take it on the chin " from Lafayette. Things started altogether differently last fall, so students and players alike looked for a reversal of form when they entered the Easton battle. But again Coach McCracken’s boys came through and registered a three- touchdown win over the Cardinal and Cray, the same margin of victory of the game in 1933. Hopes for a victory over the Easton eleven were running high, especially since half of the Lafayette team had been graduated in the spring of 1934, but McCracken’s new men came through in fine fashion and kept Johnny Utz’s squad from annexing its season ' s first triumph. During the second period ’Berg’s pass defense went hay-wire, and Lafayette scored all three touchdowns in this quarter. Coach Utz made a number of replacements at the start of the second half and the revamped line-up managed to hold the Leopards scoreless. Score: Lafayette 1 9, Muhlenberg 0. Muhlenberg vs. Lebanon Valley Lebanon Valley’s “Flying Dutchmen’’ came to Allentown on Saturday afternoon, October 1 3, hopeful of repeating the Rohn Rodgers Brown 8 ■ excellent account of himself in his first full intercollegiate game. Score: Muhl- enberg 25, Lebanon Valley 7. Muhlenberg vs. Albright Muhlenberg and Albright, meeting on ’Berg’s field for the second night game of the season, resumed grid relations after a lapse of many years. In the early part of the tussle it looked like another night loss would be suffered, but before long the picture changed and Berg had gained the upper hand. Although scor- ing but one touchdown, that of Ed “Scrapper’’ Farrell, on a well-executed off-tackle play when he galloped 38 yards down the field, the Utzmen had a decided edge over the Lions throughout the rest of the fray. It was not until the last few minutes of play that “Pop’’ Kelchner’s eleven, making a frantic and al- most successful attempt to tie the score, completed three consecutive first downs, only to lose the ball’ on a fumble by Gabriel which was recovered by Keebler. Score: Muhlen- berg 7, Albright 0. Muhlenberg vs. Gettysburg The Cardinal and Gray warriors seem to have had an aver- sion to rainy days, for as was the case when we lost to Lafay- ette on a rain-soaked gridiron, so was it proven when Gettys- burg came to Muhlenberg’s field on Saturday afternoon, October 27, and completely ruined the stage set for a large Homecoming and Alumni crowd. The Bullets’ predomin- ance over ' Berg in athletic events continued as one elusive, shifty back, Joe Superka, twice made long runs to eke out a two-touchdown win. Late in the third period the Muhls threatened to score, but with G-burg forced to kick from be- hind its own goal, the visitor’s quarterback wisely decided on a safety and brought his team out of danger although it gave us two points. Score: Gettysburg 12, Muhlenberg 2. Muhlenberg vs. Franklin and Marshall The following week, October 3, saw a complete breakdown of Muhlenberg’s morale and fighting spirit which had been fast waning up to this point. Having suffered only one : . LS rrr IK U fi jr I M ft itfcL lifm tl,4 : If? . Rf fra Ilk ClAkLA 17. Both teams had spotty records for the greater part of the season, but a vic- tory for either school in th : s classic would have saved the season. As the weather was clear and crisp, several thousand spectators were on hand for the fray. ’Berg, however, could not maintain the pace set the previous week and again fell by the wayside, johnny Utz’s chang- ing line-up managed to hold its own for three periods against constant threats by Lehigh, but in the fourth quarter, the Engineers pushed over two touch downs and put the game on ice. Willie Bloom former defeat at the hands of Ursinus. the heavy, fast-charg- was inserted into the fray and appeared ing F. and M. eleven was still on the rebound after the Ursinus defeat and for the last three periods of the game ran roughshod over Berg in its futile effort to stem the tide. This was the first time in .32 years that the Lancaster col- legians had won such a one-sided victory over the Cardinal and Cray. Score: Franklin and Marshall 48, Muhlenberg 6. Muhlenberg vs. Ursinus In an effort to inject a new and more invigorating spirit into the team, Coach Utz, the following week, started an almost entirely new eleven against Ursinus which came to Allentown with the record of having beaten both the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania and the strong Franklin and Marshall grid teams. Five sophomores were used in the revamped line-up. Both teams put up a great battle resulting in a scoreless tie at the half. On a beautifully executed play in the last quarter, the Muhls scored a touchdown on a lateral pass with Farrell going over for the score. With but four minutes left to play, the Cardinal and Cray players, who had but one substitution all day, tired rapidly, and the Bears also managed to make a score through the clever passing heaving of Charley Calvert. The conversion was good and soon after the game ended. Score: Muhlenberg 7, Ursinus 7. Muhlenberg vs. Lehigh The annual grid clash with Lehigh University attracted the interest of the Lehigh Valley on the afternoon of November Lepore Deitrich Zimmerman to be going places, until he was no longer called upon to carry the ball, and ' Berg ' s chances for even putting across one score faded with the sunset over Taylor Stadium. Score: Lehigh 13, Muhlenberg 0. Muhlenberg vs. Dickinson The closing battle of the season with Dickinson College at Biddle Field, Car- lisle, resolved itself into a battle for last place in the Eastern Pennsylvania Col- legiate Conference. Neither team had won a Conference tilt up to this time, although both elevens had managed to Storch Keebler Weiner wHSi tie Ursinus earlier in the season. In the opening period Chris Riley was called upon to boot a field goal from place- ment and came through for ’Berg’s only 3-pointer of the year. Dickinson immediately started a drive in the second quarter and finally put over a score and made good a con- version. In the second half the Muhls again bogged and yielded a safety to the Red Devils which finished the scoring for the day. The outstanding feature of the game was the completion of a sixty-yard pass from Willie Bloom to Russ Keebler just before the gun was shot ending the fray. Score: Dickinson 9, Muhlenberg 3. Freshman Football As somewhat of a consolation for a dismal varsity season, the Cardinal and Cray freshman football team put on two stellar performances both against the Lehigh and Lafayette frosh elevens and chalked up one-touchdown victories over these ancient rivals. This was the first time since the fall of 1931 that a double triumph had been gained by ’Berg’s freshmen over these Lehigh Valley opponents. Owen " Jeff” James, former Bucknell football and basket- ball star, was engaged by the Athletic Committee to drill the husky bunch of first-year men who had reported for the squad. Within a few weeks after the opening of school, Coach James had made rapid progress with his boys, aided by Si Padolin, ’35, who had been eliminated from varsity com- petition because of a knee injury. In their opening tilt on Muhlenberg ' s field with Lehigh ' s C l AkLA frosh, the Cardinal and Cray yearlings fought stubbornly for four full periods, and finally Bill Hunsicker plunged over for the only score of the game. Muhlenberg 6, Lehigh 0. On November 10 the little Muhls stacked up against the frosh eleven from Lafayette College and kept their record un- marred by scoring a 7 to 0 victory over the Easton lads. In the second period Bob Baker, diminutive halfback, was downed on the one-foot line after having received a long pass from Henry Cutekunst, flashy back from Perkasie High School. Within two plays, Baker, on a reverse play, spun across for the winn ' ng score, with Bill Hunsicker converting for the extra point. A number of the members of the freshman squad showed plenty of promise of becoming likely candidates for varsity positions next year. Outstanding backfield performers were Bill Hunsicker and Henry Cutekunst, both from Sellersville- Perkasie High School, who are expected to “go places’’ on the gridiron for Berg in the next three years. Also perform- ing in brilliant style in the backfield were “Swede” Swenson, of Coaldale; Bob Baker, of Stroudsburg; and Valentine Burk- hauser, from Trenton, N. ].; men who looked promising for their work on the line were Tommy Thomas, of Nanticoke; Ralph Eagle, Royersford; “Reds’’ Ellis, Allentown; Ken Poust, Alburtis; Jack Blair, Woodridge, N. J.; Johnny Young, of Allentown; Charlie Reppert, of Hamburg; and Tom Natolie, of Norwich, N. Y. Freshmen who had played in the Lehigh and Lafayette games and had worked faithfully during the season, received sweat coats with class numerals on the chest. These were presented to them at the annual grid banquet in December. Members of the freshman squad receiving this award were: Robert C. Baker, John H. Blair, Valentine J. Burkhauser, Eugene H. Cochrane, Jr., Henry F. Cutekunst, John F. Hayes, William H. Hunsicker, Ed- mund S. Keiter, Ralph C. Eagle, Russel S. Malanick, Thomas J. Natoli, Kenneth D. Poust, Charles I. Reppert, Victor Stanick, Henry R. Sotter, John 0. Swen- son, Thomas J. Thomas, John C. Young. Erdosy Ceschel Satsky Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference, 1 934 Season Won Lost Tied Pet. Franklin and Marshall 3 1 0 .750 Gettysburg 3 1 0 .750 Ursinus 1 1 2 .500 Dickinson 1 2 1 .333 Muhlenberg 0 3 1 .000 v % ... M 9k i . Jj W A | Muhlenberg Individual Scoring P. after Field Tds. Tds. Coals Total Farrell 4 0 0 24 Lepore 1 1 0 7 W. Bloom 1 0 0 6 Laing 1 0 0 6 Riley 0 2 1 5 Totals 7 Varsity Football Sched 3 ule— 1935 1 48 " September 27 — Baltimore at Allentown October 5 — Lafayette at Easton October 12 — Lebanon Valley at Allentown October 19 — Ursinus at Collegeville October 26 — Gettysburg at Gettysburg November 2 — Franklin and Marshall at Allentown November 9 — Lehigh at Bethlehem November 16 — Fordham at New York City November 23 — Dickinson at Allentown November 28 — Albright at Reading (Thanksgiving Day) Night game — Friday CIAkL-A Ch eer Leaders Football Results — 1934 Muhlenberg 0 West Chester 9 Muhlenberg 0 Lafayette 19 Muhlenberg 25 Lebanon Valley 7 Muhlenberg 7 Albright 0 Muhlenberg 2 Gettysburg 12 Muhlenberg 6 Franklin and Marshall 48 Muhlenberg 7 Ursinus 7 Muhlenberg 0 Lehigh 13 Muhlenberg 3 Dick inson 9 50 124 Friday night games OAR I .A ( : i a k la Resume of the 1935 Basketball Season W HEN Coach Johnny Utz’s five senior bas- ketball stars won a 48 to 38 victory over Lehigh University last March 6, they brought to a close one of the most successful cage seasons at Muhlenberg College in the past ten years. The triumph over the Bethlehem collegians marked the fourteenth victory of the season for the Cardinal and Cray courtmen with only five losses being charged against them. Twelve games of the nineteen scheduled were with opponents in the Eastern Pennsylvania Col- legiate League including Gettysburg, Franklin and Marshall, Drexel, Lebanon Valley, Albright, and Ursinus. The Muhls bettered their last year’s mark, when they finished third in the League, by clinch- ing second place this season with 9 wins and 3 de- feats. No League team defeated the Utzmen more than once, with the three losses being suffered to Gettysburg, Franklin and Marshall, and Lebanon Valley. Lafayette and the Penn A. C. fives were the two non-league teams that managed to eke out vic- tories over the Muhls during the year. Four senior veterans of the previous year’s cage campaign reported to Coach Utz at the start of the 1935 season. These were Lou Cuchran and Gene Lepore, both forwards of no little ability who were to carry the hopes of the Cardinal and Cray through the season. In addition to this pair, Coach Utz had Joe Rodgers and Joe Skrovanek for guards, the lat- ter of whom was picked to fill Albert “Reds” Weiner’s place of the year before. For the center position Arthur “Legs’’ Leibensperger, another senior who was to play his first and last year of basketball for Muhlenberg, was called into service. Leibensperger, standing fully six feet, six inches in height, had seen plenty of service on Temple Uni- versity’s fast team while a sophomore at that school in 1932-33. The elongated center had transferred rrr i mu to Muhlenberg for the 1933-34 term, but was in- eligible to play varsity basketball because of the one-year ruling in effect here. " Legs”, this sea- son, more than made up for the one year he lost, for he was the masthead of Muhlenberg’s great machine in addition to being high-scorer for the season with 188 points. The outstanding achievement of the past season was an eleven-game winning streak started with a 38 to 24 win over Drexel at Philadelphia on Jan- uary 9 and ended by Gettysburg on the latter’s court on February 20. This tilt was the second of the campaign with the Bullets and did a great deal toward dislodging the Muhls from first place in the League. A hard foe had been scheduled for ' Berg’s open- ing cage tussle with the Penn Athletic Club in Philadelphia on January 5 and, although the Muhls held a one-point advantage at half time, they were unable to stop the fast Penn A. C. crew who finally won out by the score of 32 to 27. Big Jim Peter- son, Barney Berlinger, Jim Bonniwell, and Connie Mack, Jr., all former University of Pennsylvania cage stars, had a good deal to do in turning back the Cardinal and Cray. On January 9, the Utzmen chalked up their first Conference win of the season — a 38 to 24 triumph over Drexel Institute. This was the opening home game of the year for the Muhls and marked the start of a winning streak which was not ended until February 20. Lou Cuchran, with 1 0 points, led the Cardinal and Gray tossers in scoring. The Muhls kicked the Leopards of Lafayette all around their own den at Memorial gymnasium in Easton, on January 1 2, winning by a 3 1 to 1 2 tally in a game marked by its sluggishness. Cuchran, Leibensperger, and Lepore were the shining lights for the Cardinal and Cray, leading the attacks throughout the game. Muhlenberg, by half time, had rolled up a 12 to 4 lead. Lou Cuchran, Muhlenberg’s rangy forward, and Levine, Mgr. Gene Henry, sharp-shooting Lehigh forward, fought an individual scoring battle on the evening of Jan- uary 1 4 in the Allentown High School Palestra as the Muhls and the Engineers tangled in the first of a two-game series. Although Henry out-scored Cuchran, ' Berg’s superior team play was too much for the Brown and White, and the Utzmen were on the long end of a 44 to 27 score. Muhlenberg won its second straight game in the Eastern Collegiate League on the evening of Jan- uary 16 with Albright College at Reading, the final score being 43 to 36. Gene Lepore and Lou Cuch- ran, ’Berg’s “sharpshooting twins” opened up with their skill in the closing minutes of the game to give the Muhls a close victory. Each had sixteen points tallied for the evening. The largest crowd that ever attended a Muhlen- berg College basketball game completely f il led the Allentown High School Palestra on the evening of January 1 9 to see the Cardinal and Cray win their third straight Conference game from Franklin and Marshall by the score of 37 to 34. With a ten- po nt lead to start the second half, the Utzmen saw the gap close up slowly as F. and M. came back with a tremendous spurt which carried them three points of a tie as the game ended. 1 1 was the best game played on the Allentown floor all season. C. I AkLA With its passing attack functioning smoothly, Muhlenberg jumped into the lead the first minute of play against Penn A. C. on January 26 at the Little Palestra and had things very much its own way as it reversed the opening game defeat by trouncing the visitors, 37 to 27, More than 1200 persons watched the Muhls conquer their early season vanquishers for the sixth straight victory recorded by the local collegians. The Cardinals and Cray basketeers continued their fast pace when on February 2, they managed to gain a 36 to 34 win over Drexel Institute for the second victory of the season over that team. ' Berg’s seventh straight triumph was notable for two things. The thrilling battle with the Drexel five in Curtis Hall at Philadelphia which was won only in the last twenty seconds of play when substitute Cene Grossman reg- istered his only field goal of the game. The second event of note was the fact that the Muhls were trailing at the end of the first half for the first time in the season. Muhlenberg continued undefeated in the Eastern Pennsyl- vania Collegiate League by trouncing Lebanon Valley on Feb- ruary 6 by the score of 37 to 29 in a game played at the Allen- town High School. Joe Rodgers, pudgy ’Berg guard, was the big gun in the offensive. His three field goals in the first half helped to place the Muhls ahead by three points as the first 20-minute period ended 13-10 in Muhlenberg’s favor. Lou Cuchran’s field goal in the last seven seconds of play gave the Cardinal and Gray its ninth consecutive victory as the Muhls squeezed out a win over Gettysburg College on the evening of February 9. Cuchran’s field goal came after the Bullets had scored 10 points in the last five minutes to tie the score in the most thrilling basketball play seen on the Allentown High floor in many a day. Fully 2400 spectators jam- med the Little Palestra to watch the two leading undefeated teams in the Con- ference battle it out for first place. Leibensperger was high scorer for ’Berg with 12 points to his credit. Trailing throughout the entire game, Johnny Utz’s five came from behind in the last four minutes of play to defeat Ursinus 37 to 36 in a game played on the Rodgers Lei bensperger Cuchran C l Ak l A losers’ court on February 13. “Legs” Leibensperger, lanky pivot man for the Muhls, was responsible for the win, sink- ing a long field goal just before the final gunshot was fired. The victory was ' Berg’s tenth straight win of the season. Displaying a powerful offense with rarely a flaw in the attack, the Muhls easily crushed Albright College, 51 to 26, in the Little Palestra on the evening of February 1 6 before 1 200 wildly cheer- ing fans. With “Legs” Leibensperger playing his best game of the season, the Muhls scored on set-shots, lay-ups, tap- ins, over-head, one-handed shots and every other conceivable method of scoring. The outcome of the game was never in doubt as the Muhlenberg juggernaut piled up point after point to roll up a 33-10 score at the end of the first half. The eleven-game winning streak of the Muhls was shat- tered into little pieces at Gettysburg on February 20 as the Utzmen fell apart in the second half of their game with the Bullets and suffered their first defeat in the Eastern Penn- sylvania Collegiate League. The final score was 54 to 38 in favor of the Battlefield boys. At the end of the first half Gettysburg held a 20 to 19 lead, but with the start of the third period, the home team went on a scoring spree to roll up eight additional points two minutes after the second half started. The Cardinal and Cray courtmen quickly recovered from their initial League defeat at Gettysburg earlier in the week and completely routed Ursinus College on February 23 by the score of 49 to 34. Muhlenberg’s hopes for a championship in the Conference were given a terrific jolt at Lancaster on February 26 when Johnny Utz ' s passers dropped a 39 to 33 decision to Frank- lin and Marshall. Led by Captain Jacobs, the winners took an early lead and were never headed. They led ’Berg, 22 to 1 9 at the halfway mark and continued their fast play through- out the second half. Dallying with time cost Muhlenberg its first home defeat ( MAR I A Eastern Pennsylvania Collegiate Conference (Standing at close of 1935 season) Team Won Lost Pet. Gettysburg 1 1 1 .917 Muhlenberg 9 3 .750 Franklin and Marshall 7 4 .636 Albright 4 7 .364 Drexel 4 8 .333 Ursinus 3 9 .250 Lebanon Valley 3 9 .250 of the season as Lafayette college helped Berg close the home season by winning out in the final five seconds of play by the score of 37 to 36. Throughout the game Coach Utz gambled with a sophomore team to beat the Leopards, but his tactics proved erroneous and when the five big seniors were sent into the game there was scarcely time enough for them to get back the lead. However, they were ahead by a single point with a few seconds to play, when Tommy Wild, Lafay- ette substitute, found a free basket and put in the winning goal. Any chance of even tying for the Eastern League cham- pionship was eliminated on the evening of March 2, when Lebanon Valley, playing one of its best games of the season, managed to eke out a 40 to 36 win over the Muhls in a game played on the Lebanon High School floor. " The Flying Dutchmen " went into a lead shortly after the second quarter began and were never headed. At half-time they led by a 21 to 1 7 score. Lou Cuchran contributed 11 points in Berg’s attempt to win its final League encounter. The five big seniors representing the Cardinal and Cray 1935 court edition finished their collegiate careers in a blaze of glory on March 6 at Bethlehem when they outplayed and out-fought the Lehigh basketeers to win by the score of 48 to 38. The victory marked the second win of the season over the Engineers and gave Muhlenberg the mythical Lehigh Val- ley collegiate title. Leibensperger went on another scoring spree to hang up 20 points for the evening. Cuchran turned half as many points from his forward position. Kennedy Skrovanek Lepore ■ - ClAk l A p. At jti flail Bli I ) Utrmir A A l A A x: — Resume of the 1934 Baseball Season tcssers; Edgar Steckel, who held down the initial sack throughout the season; and Albie Klotz, sub- stitute outfielder. Muhlenberg vs. Bucknell With Johnny Utz coaching his first Muhlenberg baseball team, the Cardinal and Cray nine got off to a flying start in the 1934 season by easily win- ning its opening game with Bucknell at Lewisburg on April 24 by the score of 9 to 1. " Horsey” Heist hurled air-tight ball during the fray, and Bucknell ' s only marker came as the result of an error chalked up against the Muhls. Coach Carl Snavely’s boys got but four hits off Heist while the losers contri- buted five errors to aid in their downfall. R. H. E. Muhlenberg 30060000 0 — 9 12 4 Bucknell 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 — 1 4 5 Batteries — Heist and Weiner; Fendrick, Rhubright, Dobie, and Laurerman, Weiss. Muhlenberg vs. Penn State The season’s second encounter was played the following day with Penn State and resulted in the E IGHT victories against only two defeats was the enviable record established by Muhlen- berg’s Cardinal and Cray clad baseball team for the year 1 934. " Horsey” Heist, senior member of the Muhls’ pitching staff, turned in the best perform- ance of his twirling career, winning six of the eight victories registered by the team, which was rated among the five leading college nines of the East. Both defeats suffered by Coach Utz’s diamond stars were by one-run margins, and one of these was an 1 1 inning battle lost to the strong Penn A. C. nine by the score of 5 to 4. In the second game of the season at State College, Penn State nosed out the Cardinal and Gray sluggers by the score of 8 to 7. Willie Saalfeld, Freddie Blank, and Lou Sterner led the Muhls in club batting during the campaign. Of this trio, Sterner was the only one lost to the team by graduation last year. Graduated along with the Muhls’ regular third-baseman were Heist and Weiner, star battery for the Muhlenberg r " L Heist A. Weiner Markle first loss for Muhlenberg’s diamond stars by the score of 8 to 7. joe Markle did the twirling job for the Muhls and, although he allowed thirteen hits, it was the breaks of the game that enabled the State boys to nose out Coach Utz’s tossers. The Muhls filled the bases in the ninth inning with none out, but Parks was sent in as a relief pitcher for State and held the Berg sluggers scoreless dur- ing the half inning. R. H. E. Muhlenberg 00040300 0 — 7 8 5 Penn State 0 2 2 1 0 0 2 1 x — 8 1 3 2 Batteries — Markle and Weiner; Lutcher, Parks, and Wool- bert. Muhlenberg vs. Lafayette With Heist hurling shutout ball, the Cardinal and Cray nine handed Coach Bill Coughlin’s dia- mond team its first defeat of the season by a 3 to 0 score in a game played at Easton on April 28. Only four safe blows were given by Muhlenberg’s ace moundsman while his mates played superb ball in the field, with but one error registered against them. Lafayette had won three straight games prior to this fray. R. H. E. Muhlenberg 0 0 10 0 1 10 0 — 3 9 1 Lafayette 00000000 0 — 0 4 5 Batteries — Heist and Weiner; Millard, Dumont, and Eynon. Muhlenberg vs. Penn A. C. Muhlenberg was handed its second diamond loss of the season at the Philadelphia National League ball park on May 5 when the Penn Athletic Club rallied in the eleventh inning to push over the win- ning run and won by a 5 to 4 score in a close and exciting game. The Muhls tied the score at 4-all in the ninth frame, sending the game into extra in- nings. In the eleventh Jauss walked and came home with the winning counter when Carlsten rapped out a single. It was Heist’s only loss of the season. R. H. E. Muhlenberg 00300000 1 0 0 — 4 6 5 Penn A. C. 12000001001—5 10 5 Batteries — Heist and Weiner; Tithers, Jauss, and Harwi. C I A R LA Steckel Saalfeld Sterner Muhlenberg vs. Swarthmore Hammering four Swarthmore pitchers to all corners of the lot, the Cardinal and Cray sluggers banged out twenty hits to score twenty-two runs and smother the Carnet crew by the score of 22 to 9 in a game played May 9 on the losers’ field. At the end of the third inning the Utzmen had the game clinched, but a nother batting spree in the e : ghth frame brought in eight runs and put the game on ice. “Pop” Miller started on the mound for the Muhls and was followed by Markle and Heist. All told, thirteen Muhlenberg players saw service in the tussle. R. H. E. Muhlenberg 54300028 0 — 22 20 4 Swarthmore 3 2 0 0 3 1 0 0 0 — 9 9 3 Batteries — Miller, Markle, Heist, and Weiner; Albertson, Price, Lyon, Cowing, and Chinsley. Muhlenberg vs. Temple On May 12 the Muhlenberg nine played its first game on the home diamond and threw a snag into Coach “Pep” Young’s Temple team, which up to this time, had established a formidable record for itself. ’’Horsey’’ Heist again went to the mound and held the Owls to six hits while his teammates were gathering nine to win by the score of 1 0 to 4. The Temple fielders were charged with no less than six errors which aided in the Muhl scoring. R. H. E. Muhlenberg 0) 5040000 x — 10 9 3 Temple 020000002 0 — 4 6 6 Batteries — Owston, Cramer, Berry, and Patton; Heist and Weiner. C 1 A 1 L = Deitrich Skrovanek Lisetski Muhlenberg vs. Lehigh Consistent hitting, backed up by fine support in the field, enabled Joe Markle to register his first win of the season in turning back the Lehigh base- ball team by the score of 5 to 1 in a game played on the Muhlenberg field. Markle allowed but four safe bingles and struck out five Lehigh batsmen to keep the situation well in hand at all times. The game was played on May 16 and was the second at home for the Cardinal and Cray tossers. R. H. E. Muhlenberg 0 2 0 1 0 2 0 0 x — 5 14 1 Lehigh 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 — 1 4 2 Batteries — Kuhl, Link, and Ock; Markle and Weiner. Muhlenberg vs. Penn A. C. Coach LJtz’s boys avenged an early season defeat at the hands of Penn A. C. by nosing out the Philadelphia Club by a 3 to 2 score at Allentown on May 26. The game was witnessed by a large Sub-freshman Day crowd and was one of the best played by the Muhls during the 1934 campaign. Heist gained a personal revenge by fanning eleven of the visiting batsmen while allowing them only five safe hits. A long home run into Liberty street by “Reds " Weiner proved to be the margin of vic- tory. R. H. E, Muhl enberg 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 x — 3 7 2 Penn A. C. 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 0 — 2 5 2 Batteries — Tithers and Harwi ; Heist and Weiner. C. I Ak l A Muhlenberg vs. Lafayette Having suffered but one loss since the first game with the Cardinal and Cray, Lafayette came to Allentown to play the Muhls before several thousand students, alumni, and other loyal rooters on June 2, determined to avenge a 3 to 0 defeat chalked up against them earlier in the season. " Horsey” Heist was given the twirling job and dampened the hopes of Bill Coughlin’s boys by suc- ceeding to score his second straight shutout vic- tory over the Maroon nine by the score of 2 to 0. Lafayette came nearest to scoring in the eighth inning when Wright, of the visitors, smacked the ball far over Rodgers’ head in rightfield and was caught at the plate on a long relay attempting to stretch his triple into a home run. The ball was relayed from Rodgers to Steckel to Heist to Weiner who had Wright blocked off the plate. R. H. E. Lafayette 00000000 0 — 0 5 0 Muhlenberg 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 x — 2 7 4 Batteries — Millard and Eynon; Heist and Weiner. Muhlenberg vs. Lehigh Playing their final game of the season, the Car- dinal and Cray sluggers soundly walloped the Le- high University nine, 20 to 0, before a big Alumni Day crowd at Bethlehem on June 9. " Horsey” Heist completed his collegiate baseball career by pitching his third shutout of the season while the Utzmen pounded three Brown and White hurlers for twenty hits. The Muhls scored a trio of markers in the first inning, and went scoreless in the second frame, only to bat almost twice around in the next round to chalk up a dozen runs and put the game on ice. After the game it was announced that Heist had been signed to pitch for the St. Louis National League baseball team, he being Muhlenberg’s first contribution to the big leagues. R. H. E. Muhlenberg 3 0 12 1 0 0 2 0 2—20 20 0 Lehigh Batteries — -Heist 0 0 and 0 0 0 Weiner ; 0 0 0 0—0 Kuhl, Holler, 9 3 Skedgel, and Ock. Dietrich 1 ndividua 1 Batting Averages C. A.B. R. 4 2 1 H. 1 Pet. .500 Miller 2 2 2 1 .500 Sterner . 10 43 12 17 .395 Blank . 10 45 12 17 .378 Saalfeld . 10 35 9 13 .371 Lisetski . 10 45 1 1 16 .356 Steckel . 10 40 7 12 .300 Weiner . 10 42 12 12 .286 Rodgers . 10 43 9 1 1 .256 Skrovanek . 10 36 8 9 .250 Klotz 5 7 1 1 .143 Heist 8 26 1 2 .077 Markle 3 6 0 0 .000 Simenski 2 1 0 0 .000 10 373 85 12 .300 Varsity Manager Russel L. Krapf, ’35 Assistant Managers Marlin L. Herb, ’35 James H. Turrell, ’36 C l AkLA r. l AR I A Miller Seegers Herzenberg Resume of the 1934 Tennis Season A LONG with the other sports, tennis was given a " new deal” and assumed a major position on Muhlenberg’s athletic program in 1934. Dr. John V. Shankweiler as- sumed the coaching position, marking the first time a faculty mentor has taken charge of this sport at the college. Though ’Berg ' s racqueteers only split even in their schedule, they gained prestige for themselves and outscored their oppon- ents, 43 to 40. The loss of Captain Cooper, Franklin Fine, and " Herbie” Hilton who were mainstays the previous year, was keenly felt, but a new and aggressive team was soon built around Captain Miller, Fischer, Koch, Seegers, and Her- zenberg who had returned in the fall of 1933. New men to perform on the courts were Hollenbach, Coleman, Young, Kline, and Shack. Muhlenberg ' s netmen opened their 1934 season at Swarth- more on Saturday, April 14, and were handed an 8-1 setback at the hands of the Carnet racqueteers. " Al” Herzenberg’s victory in the singles was the only one registered by the ' Berg players during the afternoon. Captain Miller and Herzenberg teamed up in the doubles to win Muhlenberg ' s only match from Lehigh in their engage- ment with that school on April 21. The Bethlehemites dealt out an 8-1 defeat to ’Berg, the same score by which the Muhls lost their first encounter. The Cardinals and Cray racquet-wielders gave a better account of themselves the following week when they held Coach Parson’s strong Albright netmen to a 6-3 score in a match played April 28 on the Reading courts. Herzenberg and Fischer won in singles while Koch and Kline were vic- torious in doubles. Two days later saw the Muhl tennis artists playing their first game at home on the Oakmont courts and registering a 9-0 shutout over Moravian for the ini- tial win of the season. The Bethlehem collegians were completely outclassed, winning but two sets during the fray. For the second time during the sea- son, Muhlenberg put up a stiff fight against Albright’s veteran team but lost out in the final match by the score of 5-4. The match was played on the Oakmont courts on May 8 and was the best seen there during the season. In a match cut short by a rainstorm on May 10, the Cardinal and Cray net- men took Gettysburg’s racquet team in- to camp by a 5-2 score. The match, played on the Battlefield courts, marked the second win of the season for Coach Shankweiler’s team. Muhlenberg received on May 12 what turned out to be their final defeat of the season when Lafayette, entertained the Cardinal and Cray netmen, gained a 6- 3 victory over the latter team. Winners in the singles for Muhlenberg were Mil- ler, Herzenberg, and Koch. Coach Shankweiler’s boys inaugurated utii? yw C. I Ak l A a three-game winning streak on May 18 when they copped a 7-2 match from Franklin and Marshall on the Oakmont courts. The winners took five of the six singles and two of the three doubles matches. It was Muhlenberg’s third win of the season. The Cardinal and Cray netmen chalked up their second consecutive victory over Moravian College at Bethlehem on May 22 by the score of 5-1 . A heavy thunder- storm prevented the playing of the three doubles matches. The tennis season for Muhlenberg was brought to a fitting close on May 24 when its racqueteers subdued Ursi- nus by a 5-2 score. This match, played on the Collegeville courts, marked the fifth win of the year for the Cardinal and Gray netmen and thus allowed them to split even with five victories against the same number of defeats, SINGLES Player Won Herzenberg 9 Young 3 Koch 6 Seegers 6 Fischer 4 Miller (Capt.) 4 Kline 1 Shack 0 DOUBLES Won Miller and Herzenberg 7 Fischer and Koch 1 Kline and Koch I Fischer and Seegers 1 Coleman and Koch 0 Holienbach and Koch 0 Kline and Seegers 0 Lost 1 1 4 4 5 6 4 1 Lost 2 2 2 4 1 1 2 V f Kline Koch Fischer MATCHES M. C. Opp. Swarthmore 1 8 Lehigh 1 8 Albright 3 6 Moravian 9 0 Albright 4 5 Gettysburg 5 2 Lafayette 3 6 Franklin and Marshall 7 2 Moravian 5 1 Ursinus 5 2 Total 43 40 1935 TENNIS SCHEDULE April 13 Haverford (Away) April 19 Swarthmore (Away) April 20 Temple (Away) April 25 Ursinus ( Home) April 27 Lehigh (Away) May 1 Lafayette ( Home) May 7 Moravian ( Home) May 1 0 Dickinson (Away) May 1 1 F. and M. (Away) May 1 3 Albright ( Home) May 1 6 Villanova ( Home) May 22 Gettysburg ( Home) May 25 Lebanon Valley (Away) If rc rrn its Ilk « LEE 7 A } A T A P A __i_ X f 3 Resume of the 1934 Track Season M UHLENBERG’S 1934 track and field representatives met with only mediocre success despite the fact that more material and finances were available than in the previous year. The Cardinal and Gray trackmen were entered in but three meets during the season and placed last in two of them. At the Penn Relays in Philadelphia in April, Coach " Scotty " Renwick ' s team finished fourth in the third race of the college mile relay which was won by Dickinson followed by Juniata and Drexel. Muhlenberg’s quartet was composed of Les Fetter, Ed Latta, Lou Marquet, and Walt Harland. The other meet in which Muhlenberg placed was the Central Pennsyl- vania collegiate track and field meet held May 19 on Memorial Field in Gettysburg. The Cardinals and Cray winners were: Lou Marquet, who fin- ished second in the 220 low hurdles; Al Ursin, who placed third in the javelin throw; and Fritz Wavrek, who won third place in the discus throw and fourth in the shot put. The meet was won by Franklin and Marshall with a total of 58 1 3 points. Bucknell finished in second place with 44 points; Dickin- son, third with 42 1 2 points; Gettysburg, fourth with 21 1 3 points; Muh- lenberg, fifth with 8 points. For the two previous years F. and M. had shared first honors in this meet with Dickinson. The third performance of Coach Renwick’s trackmen was at the twenty- second annual Middle Atlantic States Collegiate Athletic Association meet held on May 1 1 and 12 on Fisher Field at Lafayette. The Cardinal and Cray entrants failed to qualify in a single event on the first day -and were thus eliminated from the meet. Rutgers again copped the title, repeating the performance of the previous year at F. and M., and nosing out Alfred, 47 to 44. In order behind Alfred were Lehigh with 36 points; Lafayette 21, Dela- ware 14 1 2, Swarthmore 13 1 2, Dickinson 13, Johns Hopkins 12, F. and M. 5 1 2, Haverford 2, Drexel 1, and St. Joseph’s 1 2. Wilbur Hemstreet — Varsity Manager. C I A k L A CIARLA Resume of the 1934 Intramurals • The victory of Theta Kappa Nu in the 1934 intramurals marked their sixth such win, but this by the narrowest of margins, the one point victory culminating after the defeat of Phi Kappa Tau in the last game of the play- ground ball season, Philos turning the trick which lead to the T.K.N. cap- ture of the trophy. Intramural Results for 1934 Season (Champions) THETA KAPPA NU COMPOSITE SCORES Basket Playground Volley Ball Ball Ball Tennis Track Total Theta Kappa Nu 65 65 65 23 25 243 Phi Kappa Tau 60 50 50 35 47 242 Delta Theta 65 65 55 23 14 222 Cardinals 60 60 55 23 21.5 219.5 Phi Epsilon Pi 65 45 55 20 14 199 Alpha Tau Omega 50 45 55 32 10.5 192.5 Philos 45 50 50 5 13 163 Theta Upsilon Omega 55 40 35 23 9 162 C1AFLA Results of the 1934 Intramural Track and Field Meet Event 100-yard dash 220-yard dash 440-yard run 880-yard run Mile run Two-mile run 120-yard high hurdles 220-yard low hurdles Shot put Discus throw javelin throw Pole Vault High Jump Broad Jump Winner Diehl, P.K.T. Diehl, P.K.T. Sher, P.E.P. Dries, Cards Griffin, T.U.O. Clayton, T.K.N. Farrell, Delts Underwood, P.K.T. Bloom, T.K.N. Zimmerman, P.K.T. A. Weiner, P.E.P. Keebler, Philos Gibson, P.K.T. Gibson, P.K.T. Time 10.8 sec. 23.6 sec. 56.2 sec. 2 min. 21.8 sec. 5 min. 13.8 sec. 12 min. 42.8 sec. 19.6 sec. 28.8 sec. 37 ft. 3 1 2 in. 103 ft. 10 1 2 in. 18 ft. 3 in. 9 ft. 5 ft. 1 in. 20 ft. 10 3 4 in. t ' c: AktA i L» M r rr iiu ! r isn rr P A rt rr III P F 14 crl V The extra-curricular activities meant to fit the needs of future professions, and to furnish a means of education and self- expression supplementary to that supplied in the classroom. f ® • € I A 1 L = The Student Counci • Here we have the governing body of the students, elected by the students, composed of one representative from each social fraternity, and one representative from each forty non-fraternity students, elected by the student body. This body is the executive of the Student Body Constitution, receives and considers student petitions, makes and enforces freshman regulations, welcomes the incoming students, and acquaints them with the traditions of Muhlenberg just as it also spon- sors the annual Spring Student Body Dance in an effort to contribute toward the social sphere of the campus community. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Joseph J. Zamites Louis J. Marquet Luther K. Ziegler Joseph Nagle MEMBERS John A. Dietrich, Non-Frat Sidney H. Koorse, Phi Epsilon Pi Frat Max Levine, Non-Frat Rudolph E. Mattson, Non-Frat Christopher H. Riley, Non-Frat Russell H. Derr, Phi Kappa Tau Frat Alfred O. Breinig, Theta Kappa Nu Joseph J. Zamites, Non-Frat Louis J. Marquet, A. T. 0. Frat Joseph Nagle, Delta Theta Frat Luther K. Ziegler, T. U. 0. Frat C I ARLA " M " Club • Founded in 1925 by Coach Wood, the Varsity " M” Club is the representative body of those who have earned a varsity letter in either football, base- ball, track, basketball or tennis. The club strives for constant advancement in athletics, and lends its support to such Berg institutions as the band, the Recreation Hall, and the Students Loan Fund. An annual dance is successfully sponsored by the members. President Secretary T reasurer OFFICERS Gene Lepore Al Herzenberg Tim Watkins Seniors Fred Blank William Bloom John Dietrich Gene Lepore Max Levine Michael Lisetski Lloyd Moyer Joe Rodgers Chris Ri ' ey Si Padolin Tim Watkins Donald Young MEMBERS Neil Steigerwalt Rodger Rohn Joe Zamites Alfred Breinig Fred Storch Russel Keebler Chas. Cressman John Yarshinsky Louis Marquet Joe Markle Louis Cuchran Russel Krapf Joseph Skrovanek Juniors Alfred Geschel George Koehler Earl Koch Charles Klein Theodore Fischer Ernest Seegers William Young Albert Herzenberg Fred Blank Sophomores Ed. Farrel Grant Brown William Laing Lloyd Zimmerman Thomas Kennedy Faculty Members Coach John L. Utz William Ritter Dr. John Shankweiler Prof. Harold Marks Prof. Luther J. Deck William Renwick Prof. Albert Fasig Harry Benfer C l AkLA Muhlenberg Christian Association Sk ' 1 • The M.C.A., founded to promote the religious, educational, and social life of the student body, is an organization active in the most diverse and use- ful fields of college life. Primarily interested in the religious sphere, the M.C.A. cabinet innovated the Friday Chapel serv- ices, sponsored a Bible seminar discussion group, instituted the M.C.A. deputation groups of college men to various local churches, supplied the religi- ous pamphlets for the Chapel racks, and supervised the ushering for the community Vesper Services. As an influence in the educational and cultural life of the students, the M. C. A. published the " Student ' s Handbook, " conducted industrial tours to important centers in Lehigh county, sponsored both a Student Forum and a number of outstanding assembly speakers, and cooperated with Dr. John V. Shankweiler in lectures on " The Biology of Sex.’’ Much was done to foster the fraternal and so- cial spirit on the campus, not only in the " pep " smokers before the Lehigh and Lafayette football games, but also in the free student dances in the Library Building, and in the informal " Fireside Hou rs " of professors and students in the various fraternities. Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman ADVISORS Rev. Russell W. Stine OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer John R. Brokhoff Samuel F. Kidd Russel L. Krapf Charles Cressman Henry M. Brader Walter R. Harrison Lloyd J. Sandt CABINET Ernest F. Seegers Russel L. Krapf John R. Brokhof ' MEMBERS Theodore L. Fischer Paul 0. Hoeppner Luther F. Schlenker Charles Cressman Samuel F. Kidd ' Der Deutsche Verein • Probably the most active on the campus, this organization, Muhlenberg’s German Club, was founded and has since been successfully supervised by the amiable German professors, Dr. Preston A. Barba and Dr. Harry Hess Reichard. The club serves to give to the students of German a better understanding of, and a more appreciative ac- quaintance with the language and literature of Germany. Meetings are held every second Mon- day in the Commons, where the members dunk doughnuts in hot coffee after an hour of talks, plays, entertainments, musical treats, and reports or discussions in the true German vein. OFFICERS First Semester Charles Klein, Vorsitzender Charles Cressman, Vize-Vorsitzender Elmer Fahringer, Schriftfueher Luther Schlenker, Kassenwart Second Semester Frederick J. Schlick, Vorsitzender Luther N. Schaeffer, Vize-Vorsitzender Chester Woodring, Schriftfueher Karl M. Lehr, Kassenwart MEMBERS Fred Blank Alvin Butz Wm. Coleman Russel H. Derr Frederick Eagle James Fenstermacher Lester Fetter Donald Hausman Marlin Herb Julius Kish Charles Kline, Jr. Russel Krapf Robert Laubach Karl M. Lehr Gabriel Lucas Edwin Maletsky Edgar Miller Lloyd Moyer Frank Radcliffe Charles Roth Alfred Schaeffer Luther Schaeffer Warren Schlegel Luther Schlenker Frederick Schlick John Whitteker Chester Woodring Lester Wolfe Clarence Ritter Walter Heintzelman Charles Klein Elmer Fahringer Charles Cressman Stover Crouthamel Charles Diehl Frederick Dry Paul Hoeppner Clarence Holland W. F. Horscroft, Jr George Machajdik Wm. Pfeifer Karl Reinhard Eugene Schneck L — L The Pre-Medical Society • Organized in 1931, and steadily advancing in prominence, this society now manages to fill the term with interesting activities for the members, including the securing of prominent medical men as speakers, illustrated lecture programs, and trips to various medical schools and hospitals. An im- portant function of the club is to keep members advised as to medical school costs, entrance exam- inations, requirements, and other information help- ful to the prospective student of medicine. The membership is limited to those attaining a grade of C or better in the Freshman Chemistry course and designating their intention of following in the medical profession. Faculty Advisor, Dr. John V. Shankweiler President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer OFFICERS MEMBERS Joseph Markle Rudolf Koster Charles Goldsmith Russel Derr G. Brong G. Lucas T. Weaber F. Dry F. Gregorious R. Derr J. Markle H. Gorin F. Lorisch W. Abele F. Di Ruggiero F. Moyer R. Koster M. Warner F. Marsteller R. Giliberty C. Nickle R. Weaver J. Nosal G. Boyer C. Goldsmith K. Reinhard H. Weiner L. Behler G. Legg W. Harland J. Rogokos S. R. Weiner R. Peters D. Posey C. Holland F. Tomaine W. Horscroft F. Schlick S. Schadt E. T. Horn M. Warshaw W. Rogers J. Trainer J. Labold C. Lichtenwalner J. L. Wolf J. Martin A. H. Smith W. Wendling H. Bille Honorary Member, Prof. H. E. Miller C . I A k L A John Marshall Club • This organization, the pre-legal society of Muh- lenberg, has been completely reorganized this year, and a new constitution drawn up and instal- led. Meeting bi-weekly, the club has a short busi- ness session after which the members enjoy a talk by a prominent member of the bar. Each year the society sponsors a mock trial, writ- ten, directed, and interpreted by members, and presented during one of the regular assembly periods of the second semester. The membership consists of students of the upper three classes who have designated their in- tention of entering the legal profession. OFFICERS President Bernard Frank Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer Donald Hausman ’35 Bernard Frank ' 36 MEMBERS Donald Hausman ' 37 Richard Rauch ’35 Wm. Holzer ' 36 Paul Matthiesen ' 37 Francis Knouss ' 35 Ray Brennen ' 37 Bernard Cohen ' 37 Herbert Haas ' 35 Jerry Horowitz ' 37 Milton Cehman ' 37 Charles Mauch ' 36 Earl Koch ' 37 Robert Prutzman C I ARL.A Pre-Theological Club • The Pre-Theological Club is, in reality, one of the campus’ oldest organizations, but until this year had experienced a long period of dormancy, the present group finally instituting a revival, with noteworthy results, it now being a most active and influential organization. The membership is restricted, of course, to those planning to enter the ministry, and the pro- gram of the club includes such things as are in- spirational and pertinent to this work. At numer- ous of the weekly meetings guest clergymen speak and lead discussion among the members. OFFICERS Luther N. Schaeffer Walter H. Guigly Julius Kish President Vice-President Secretary A A r 7 - M. C. A. Associate Cabinet ® The M.C.A. associate cabinet aims to develop Christian character of the under-classman, that he may be able to take the place of senior cabinet members lost by graduation so much more effi- ciently. The cabinet is composed of freshmen and sophomores, whose duty it is to carry out and ar- range all social activities planned by the senior cabinet. President V. President Secretary T reasurer OFFICERS Alvin Roy, ’37 Alfred Long, ’38 Herman L. Heim, ’38 William Griffin, ’37 James Ware, ' 38 Robert Schenck, ' 38 Paul J. Moyer, ’38 Carl Hessinger, ’37 MEMBERS Luther Bealer, ’38 Charles Naugle, ' 38 Norman Wilkinson, ' 38 John Schenk, ' 38 Raymond Knouss, ’37 John A. McConomy, ’38 Charles Kern, ’38 Fred Cregorious, ’37 Donald Pichaske, ' 38 R ’nn« n C I AF I A Debate Team • The varsity debate squad of this season was composed entirely of seniors and sophomores, with a predominance of men from the latter group. Professor Ephraim B. Everitt, varsity coach, used several freshmen in varsity competition last year, and thus laid the foundation for strong forensic teams in the future, James Coyne and Alvin Butz being two of the outstanding sophomore debaters. The idea was furthered in that this year John C. Costonyi was appointed as Freshman manager, marking the first year that the Freshmen have had a mentor of their own. The questions for argument used this season were as follows: " Resolved, that the nations should agree to prevent international shipment of arms and munitions " ; " Resolved, that Pennsylvania should adopt a system of socialized medicine. " Sixteen varsity debates and several Freshman engagements, with the varsity group meeting team from Susquehanna, Albright, Dickinson, Lehigh, Ursinus, Franklin and Marshall, and Gettysburg. A trip to the New England states may prove an addition to the schedule already planned. Coach, Prof. E. B. Everitt Manager Luther K. Ziegler Assistant Manager Richard C. Miller Ray Brennen John R. Brokhoff Alvin Butz SQUAD James Coyne Herbert Haas Robert D. Kerstetter Francis Knouss Russel L. Krapf Rollin Shaffer Israel A. S. Yost OAR l _ =A Forensic Counci • The Forensic Council, organized in the spring of 1933 at the suggestion of Prof. Ephraim B. Everitt, debate coach and former orator at Penn State, proposes to promote and foster the forensic activity of fhe College. Its membership is limited to participants in at least one varsity debate or one oratorical contest. The manager of debating auto- matically becomes the president, and the Intercol- legiate Oratorical Onion representative (elected by the Student Body) , the vice-president. The assistant debate manager serves as the secretary- treasurer. OFFICERS Luther K. Ziegler Joseph C. B. Markle Richard C. Miller Prof. Ephraim B. Everitt ) Dr. John D. M. Brown ) President Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Faculty Advisers Ray Brennen John Brokhoff PERSONNEL Bernard Frank Alvin Butz Robert Kerstetter James Coyne Russel Krapf John H. Yerger C I A 1 1_ =7 Muhlenberg Business Association • The Muhlenberg Business Association is an or- ganization of such men as presume to cast their lot in the field of business upon the completion of their collegiate work, and is an active departmen- tal group as is shown by membership, the faculty sponsors being two men whose field of endeavor is especially suited to aid said organization. Professor Professor FACULTY Charles Bowman Roland Hartman Alfred Breinig Joseph Skrovanek John Rehfus David Booth Joseph Keiper Thomas Strohl MEMBERS Walter Heinztleman Edgar Miller Henry Wagner Leonard Hodgkinson Louis Varrichio Edward B. Latta Louis Marquet James Turrell Michael Henry Alfred Ceschel C. Keely Hagy Donald Young A A 1 A At r XI _ Oratory M UHLENBERG College has once more continued its distinguished suc- cess in the field of oratory, gaining second place in the state oratorical contest, which saw Ray R. Brennen, class of ’35 deliver as his contri- bution, " Gilt Edged Patriotism”, an attack upon the malicious practices of munition manufacturers. With this went the privilege of attendance at the all-eastern o ratory contest, scheduled to be held at Northwestern University. Dr. Brown has proven to be an extremely capable coach for many years, and in twenty-eight contests the Muhlenberg representatives have placed first thirteen times, and second seven times, an enviable record. The Muhlenberg alternate was Robert D. Kerstetter, who represented the college at the business meeting of the State Oratorical Union. It is but unfortunate that in recent years the lack of sufficient financial status has been preventive of a large number of colleges and universities participating in this program. The 1936 contest, to be held at Gettysburg under the new union president, Dr. Cline of that college, presumes to renew interest in an extremely worth-while cause. C I AR I A The Muhlenberg Weekly • Readers of THE MUHLENBERG WEEKLY dur- ing the academic year 1934-35 gracio usly accepted the marked changes in the make-up and content. These alterations resulted from the initiative and business ability of the Editor-in-Chief, with the hearty cooperation of certain staff members. The most radical change in the appearance of the paper was its enlargement, from six to eight columns in width, and the addition of 3 1 2 inches in its length. A greater amount of news than in pre- vious years amply filled the extra space alloted to the four-page publication. The width of the in- dividual columns, however, was reduced from 13 ems to the standard width of 1 2 ems, giving the paper a neater and more concise appearance. The editorial staff complied with its new slogan, " Complete Campus Coverage. " The paper pre- sented a carefully detailed chronicle of college and alumnus activities set forth in real journalistic style. In addition, through its editorial columns, under the personal direction of the Editor-in-Chief, THE MUHLENBERG WEEKLY developed into a C l AkbA The Muhlenberg Weekly William J. Leifeld; " The Opera House, " a weekly review of current movies, by Sidney R. Weiner and Joseph Markle. Numerous cuts of students and campus speakers were in evidence in each number of the paper. A new staff organization was put into effect at the beginning of the academic year. Instead of three Senior Associate Editors and one Senior Busi- ness Associate, a Managing Editor was selected to assist the Editor-in-Chief in make-up and headline writing. The other former offices were abolished in a move for efficiency. THE STAFF Russel L. Krapf Editor-in-Chief John S. Kanyuck Business Manager Luther K. Ziegler Managing Editor Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Faculty Supervisor Junior Associate Editors Richard W. Miller Donald A. Hausman Joseph S. Keiper Nelson F. J. Bramer Junior Business Associates Ernest F. M. Seegers Paul 0. Hoeppner Sophomore Reporters Rollin Shaffer Donald F. Fry Alvin H. Butz, Jr. Francis T. Knouss George Machajdik Sophomore Business Assistants Carl J. Hessinger Richard S. Heckman William P. Griffin, Jr. clear and outspoken vehicle for expressing the opinions of the students. Of special note was the greater amount of space alloted to the alumnus over that of other years due to which it is hoped an increased circulation will result among graduates. Some of the columns of interest were: " Campus Calendar " and " Chapel Services,” both of which appeared on the front page of each issue; " Chook,” a feature story from the pen of Si Padolin; " Seeds for Thought,” a religious column, written by John R. Brokhoff; “Reflection,” a column of poetical selections by i ti a : finn UuQ p ? » ■ • jmk IlS! r rr mi [It, f n p- | ti I ai rr ATAR I A The Ciarla • The staff, in publishing the 1936 “Ciarla” has chosen to maintain a more or less dignified sim- plicity as far as is possible and to employ the straight line as a means of artistry. As has often, and truthfully, been said, the prin- cipal function of any school annual is to portray as accurately as possible what the people in that school did during that school year. If that end has been realized the staff will be quite gratified. In the carrying out of such a project there is naturally need for assistance professionally, and the Ciarla takes this opportunity of thanking those who have cooperated in its production, both within the college, and without, the latter group consist- ing of Mr. Merin, who personally handled all pho- tography for Merin and Baliban studios; Mr. Arthur Sharp, representing the Pontiac Electrotype and Engraving Company; and Mr. Charles Esser, of the Kutztown Publishing Company, who handled the printing and binding. -CIAK I A The Ciarla Editor Bernard Blackman Assistant Editor Chester H. Woodring Associate Editors David A. Booth Harold H. Weiner Franklin D. Marsteller Floyd A. Paules John E. Whitteker Donald A. Hausman Norton L. Behney Richard C. Miller Earl A. Koch Julius Kish Business Manager Joseph S. Keiper Associate Business Mgrs. Max Kohn Karl M. Lehr Charles H. Kline Russell H. Derr Paul O. Hoeppner Advertising Manager Paul C. Matthieson Associates James H. Turrell James Rogokos C I ARLA Muhlenberg College Band • The New Deal has hit the band, not only in the matter of uniforms, but also in supervision, direc- tion, marching, and, of some importance, in music. The deck was fixed before the shuffle, however, through the signing by Muhlenberg College of Professor Henry A. Soltys as bandmaster. It was not long after the enlistment of this serious-minded instructor that things began to happen, and a com- pletely altered band appeared on the campus. With the drawing up of a new constitution and the adoption of the same, the band was placed upon a military basis. Military uniforms were purchased, and the members were given ranking in order, such as drum major, lieutenant, sergeant, corporal, or private. Prior to each public appear- ance, the band underwent a military inspection be- fore faculty members and military officials. Hence, the uniforms, instruments, and general appearance had to be up to military standard at all times. Professor Soltys is determined that the band shall present at least two worthwhile public annual concerts in the assembly hall; concerts which shall invite comments of approval. Strict rules include required appearance at all home athletic events, and excuses for absences at rehearsals are limited. An innovation which has had wholehearted ap- proval is the formation of school letters of both the visiting and visited teams at all football games. In all, the Muhlenberg student body and faculty are pleased with the reorganization, and presumably will have reason to be so, since Professor Soltys in- sists that he has as yet accomplished nothin g, in comparison with what may come. OFFICERS Faculty Advisor Dr. George H. Brandes Bandmaster Prof. Henry A. Soltys Student Director (President) Lt. Ray R. Brennen Manager (Secretary-Treasurer) Sgt. Robert H. Peters Drum Major (Vice-President) Luther N. Schaeffer n A K t-A Muhlenberg College Band PERSONNEL T rumpet Corporal James T. Powers Robert H. Peters Henry M. Brader Charles M. Kern William E. Hollenbach Lloyd Nelson Thomas A. Berg T rombone Corporal Luther A. Cougher W. Frank Horscroft William D. Coleman Richard P. Kuntzleman J. Creighton Christman George Weaver Clarinet Corporal Frederick Dry Melville B. C. Schmoyer Lawrence M. Reese George S. Boyer Jack J. LaBold Frank R. Boyer Robert Fenstermaker Assistant Directors Sgt. Robert H. Peters Assistant Drum Major — Rollin Piccolo Corporal Luther F. Schlenker Marlin L. Herb Alto Horn Earle C. Walbert Albert Held Frederick Fritsch Saxophone Myron L. Warshaw Donald A. Noll Alfred L. Long Baritone Robert Snyder Michael J. Mylymuck Bass Corporal Ernest A. Knauss Frederick J. Schlick Percussion Corporal George E. Legg Francis E. Caumer Stover Crouthamel William Stebbins Corporal Melville Schmoyer Shaffer fig % EE m A x ( — The Chapel Choir • The music of the choral group has a distinct field of its own as compared with instrumental music. In instruments, whether it be violin, piano, or even the symphony orchestra, it is the feeling of the individual that finds expression; it is the musician’s soul that is speaking. In an a cappella choral group it is different; here the soul of a na- tion, of a people, bursts forth. In the song of a Russian choir it is as though a whole race were singing, millions singing of their longings and suf- ferings of a thousand years. In this country the Germans, Welsh, Serb ' ans, Russians, and those of other nationalities have brought their songs and choral groups with them. We must continue these traditions and blend them with what is indigenous to the American soil. Thus will we develop choral singing which will be something distinct, some- thing that will express the soul of the American people. With such thoughts in mind, the Muhlenberg Chapel Choir is endeavoring to render what is best of that vast store of Christian music; to develop among the singers and among the audiences an ap- preciation of what is noble and fine in church mu- sic, and to stimulate, if possible, its members to original creative activity of their own. Since its inception, the Chapel Choir has been under the direction of Dr. Harold Marks. The Choir sings for the Vesper Service in the Chapel every Sunday afternoon. With their colorful vestments they have become an integral part of the chapel services. The Choir also sings weekly for the stu- dents. In addition to these campus activities this group has found a larger field for service singing on Sun- day evenings at various churches. On these exten- sive tours the choir has been received with all due enthusiasm, and the concerts, with their banner attendances, have earned a reputation of which Muhlenberg may well be proud. Director Student Manager OFFICERS Dr. Harold K. Marks Luther Schlenker |jsj . jjjffj 1111 If C I A k L =A The Chapel Choir Besides broadcasting over stations WCBA in Allentown and KYW in Philadelphia the Chapel Choir sang in churches at: Telford, Aquashicola, Allentown, Hamburg, Easton, Bethlehem, Heiier- town, Fogelsville, Philadelphia, Northampton, Sou derton, Quakertown, Pottstown, Reading, Anne ville, Harrisburg, Hellertown, Souderton. PERSONNEL First Tenor First Bass George Boyer Frederick Frantz John Gandner George Koehler Mark Lauchnor Richard Miller Karl Reinhard Thomas Williams Joseph Zamites Second Tenor Luther Bealer Ralph Ebert Theodore Fischer Herman Heim Carl Hessinger Charles Kern Paul Moyer Gordon Treisbach Richard Bausch William Coleman Harry Curl Charles Kline Lloyd Moyer George Ostermayer Frederick Schlick Israel Yost Second Bass Winfield Altemose Russel Derr Myron Eichner Paul Heffner Joseph Schantz Robert Schneck John Yerger Rollin Shaffer Luther Schlenker I III! ill rr C I ARLA A Word of Appreciation • Thus we have presented the major organizations of the Muhlenberg campus, all of which make definite contributions in their own field and serve to further the interests of the college in general. Of necessity their member- ship is limited, but they have shown throughout a spirit both democratic and altru ' stic, serving well. Their mission is of prime importance, they supplement the academic work, and give men a chance to broaden themselves through contacts and work in their particular fields. Moreover, they have been representative of Muhlenberg, and as Muhlenberg’s representatives it has been their duty at all times to appear their very best. The members have thus contributed nobly, and in addition the faculty sponsors have worked long and hard in attempting to gain a measure of progress, often without the entire appreciation due them, not so much re- ferring to the members of the specific organizations as to the student body as a whole. Therein men are given the opportunity to show what they can do, as well as what they know, and in so doing to build themselves and what they represent. In all, organization members gain through experience, the applica- tion of an altruistic spirit, and simultaneously may derive a great deal of pleasure therefrom. May our extra-curricular activities long endure and prosper. r. I A i L A in U m rrrrj U II i| jli U M ini cc ct rii ir The Creeks, emblematic, on one hand, of meritorious achievement in some field of endeavor, on the other, of unity through the bonds of fellowship and common purpose. • • HLLLC C I ARLA Tau Kappa Alpha • The local chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha, the na- tional honorary forensic fraternity, was organized in 1926 in recognition of Muhlenberg’s singular success in forensic endeavor, debating, and oratory. Due to the high standard that must be attained in public speaking to be eligible for membership, the membership has thus far been limited to few students. OFFICERS President Secretary-T reasurer Russel Krapf JoFin Brokhoff Dr. JoFin D. M. Brown John H. Yerger Russel Krapf FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Ephraim B. Everitt FRATRES IN COLLECIO Ray R. Brennen John Brokhoff Dr. Harry H. Reichard Bernard Frank Robert D. Kerstetter r i Ak i a Kappa Phi Kappa • Kappa Phi Kappa, the national professional educational fraternity, is in its seventh year of ac- tivity on the Muhlenberg campus, promoting re- search and scholarship in the field of education. Included among its achievements of the present year is the bringing to the campus of a member of the first Byrd Antarctic expedition, Lt. Harry Adams, U. S. N., retired, a speaker of note; and the FRATRES IT Dr. Carl W. Boyer Dr. Isaac Miles Wright Roland laying of definite plans for an inclusive survey to ascertain as closely as possible just what sort of training is required of college students in order to be adequately equipped for the services they will be expected to render in case of employment by any of the many business and manufacturing or- ganizations in the Lehigh Valley and surrounding districts. FACULTATE Faculty Sponsor Faculty Sponsor Hartman FRATRES IN COLLECIO First Semester Charles A. Klein Michael Lisetski Donald M. Young Harrv Cressman President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Henry Brader Winfield Altemose Gene J. Lepore Edwin Ma ' etsky Charles Roth Thomas Watkins Lloyd Moyer Frederick Eagle Donald Hausman John Trainer Paul Mathieson David C. Booth, Jr. Warren Schlegel Earl A. Koch John Fricke John A. Dietrich Albert Erdosy Earnest Papp Joseph Zamites C I A k I A Phi Alpha Theta • The Kappa Chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, na- tional honorary history fraternity, is a successor of the Muhlenberg History Club, and was estab- lished on the campus in 1929. The purpose of this organization is to recognize superior work in the study of history and to elaborate upon the dis- cussion of the classroom. At the monthly meetings of Kappa Chapter in the homes of the history professors, the members take an active part in discussions relating to modern national and international problems. An undergraduate, to be eligible for member- ship, must have at least a junior class rating, must have a vital interest in history, must have com- pleted at least sixteen semester hours of history, must average a high “B” in all history courses com- pleted, and must have a general average of at least a “ B ' ' in at least two-thirds of the remainder of his work. Dr. James Edgar Swain FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Henry R. Mueller Dr. Joseph S. Jackson Charles A. Klein Frederick Eagle Russel L. Krapf FRATRES IN COLLECIO President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Michael O. Lisetski John R. Brokhoff Warren C. Schlegel Donald M. Young Earl A. Koch Karl M. Lehr ( : I A k L A • Omicron Delta Kappa, one of the foremost na- tional honorary fraternities in the country, has gained an acknowledged prestige of its own on the campus of Muhlenberg since its organization here in 1930. Behind the organization of Omicron Delta Kappa is a three-fold purpose. The first is to recog- nize a high standard of accomplishment in colle- giate activities; the second, to bring about a con- solidation of the most representative men in the various lines of college activity; and the third, to help bring the faculty and the student body to a closer understanding. Dr. John A. W. Haas Dr. Robert C. Horn Registrar FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. George T. Ettinger Dr. Isaac Miles Wright Harry A. Benfer FRATRES IN COLLEGIO First Semester Russel Krapf Edward B. Latta Luther K. Ziegler Dr. I. M. Wright President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Max Levine Louis J. Marquet John S. Kanyuck Donald M. Young Leonard C. Hodgkinson Joseph J. Zamites John R. Brokhoff John A. Deitrich Bernard Blackman nnni □OQ! 1 ■ ! 88®1 mmw .r UARLA Phi Sigma lota • The Lambda Chapter of Phi Sigma lota, a na- tional honor society, has been active on the cam- pus since December 5, 1928. The purposes of the organization are the recognition of outstanding ability and attainments in the Romance Languages and Literatures, research in this field, and the pro- motion of a sentiment of amity between our na- tion and foreign countries. Once a year, each member of the chapter is re- quired to read and defend an original paper at a regular club meeting. Phi Sigma lota was founded at Allegheny Col- lege in 1922, and has since had twenty chapters organized from Maine south to Alabama and west to South Dakota. Dr. Corbiere, the faculty sponsor and advisor, is at present serving his third term of two years as National Historian and Editor of the journal of the society. President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer OFFICERS Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Prof. Walter Seaman John V. Vaccaro Louis Cuchran Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Prof. Walter Seaman MEMBERS John V. Vaccaro Louis S. Cuchran John C. Costonyi Kenneth F. Sechler Alpha Kappa Alpha • Alpha Kappa Alpha, national honorary Philos- ophy fraternity, was formed May 1, 1930, on the campus of Muhlenberg College. Under the inspira- tion and leadership of Rev. Russel Stine the Phil- osophy Club of Muhlenberg and Moravian Col- leges combined to form this national fraternity. The chapter meets bi-monthly, usually at the home of Rev. Stine. Topics that have a philosophic interest are discussed. This year the members traced the theory of truth from the Ancient through the Medieval and into the Modern Phil- osophers. Students of Philosophy who have a high scho- lastic record in all subjects are eligible for mem- bership. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John A. W. Haas Rev. Russell W. Stine Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman Prof. Homer Knouss FRATRES IN COLLECIO John R. Brokhoff President Russel L. Krapf Vice-President Charles Herman Secretary John Kanyuck Treasurer Samuel Kidd Rudolf Mattson Robert Kerstetter Charles Kline, Jr. Edwin Minnick Louis Parmet Walter Harrison Luther Schaeffer Myron Eichner fl E ihft yjfv® dWf Wk J ill [mm in | u ii n it i 1 0 1 1 1 It 9 mini i 111 mm M -, - rrnriFiiFf ■ - k 1 1 w j i i k Sj% rVa w n i I p i i t 8 - ak C I AR I A Eta Sigma Phi • The Alpha Rho chapter of Eta Sigma Phi is the outgrowth of the oldest Muhlenberg campus or- ganization, the Classical Club. The chapter meets monthly to discuss topics of interest relating to the classics, with the purpose of furthering an ap- preciation of the classical languages. The organization has generally been limited to a small membership due to high qualifications nec- essary for membership. To be eligible, a student must have had a minimum of five years of Latin and Creek, with at least two years of each, and must have attained a high scholastic standing in all subjects. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. George Ettinger Dr. Robert Fritsch Dr. Robert Horn Dr. Harry Reichard Dr. Russell Stine FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Elmer Fahringer William Holzer Albert Ursin Titus Scholl Luther Schlenker Prytanis Hyparchos Grammateus Chrysophylax Pyloros John Brokhoff Charles Cressman Elmer Fahringer Lester Fetter William Fritsch Walter Guigley Walter Harrison Marlin Herb William Holzer Russel Krapf Luther Schlenker Julius Kish Luther Schaeffer Titus Scholl Albert Ursin John ' Vaccaro Geza Bolez Charles Kline, Jr. James Powers Warren Schlegel f Ak l A • Inter-Fraternity Council is a representation of all the Creek letter social fraternities on the cam- pus. The Council is recognized as quite beneficial in the supervision of " rushing " , and in its attempts at stimulating scholarship activity by its presenta- tion of a cup to the fraternity which achieves the highest scholastic standing for each year. Its social activities include the annual Inter-Fraternity Ball, or Pan-Hellenic Dance. 1st Semester Donald Young Lloyd Moyer Alfred 0. Breinig Louis Marquet OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer 2nd Semester Lloyd Moyer Alfred 0. Breinig C. Keely Hagy, Jr. Albert Herzenberg Phi Kappa Tau John C. Cosztonyi Lloyd Moyer Theodore L. Fischer Theta Kappa Nu Alfred 0. Breinig Roger Rohn Roger Lochman MEMBERS Alpha Tau Omega Edward Latta C. Keely Hagy, Jr. Louis Marquet Phi Epsilon Pi Sidney N. Koorse Myron Warshaw Albert Herzenberg Theta Upsilon Omega Luther Ziegler Joseph S. Keiper Norton Behney Delta Theta Donald Young John Kehfus David Booth C l A k 1C A Alpha Tau Omega Alpha lota Chapter Fraternity Founded 1865 Number of Chapters 94 Chapter Installed 1881 Publication " The Palm " Colors — S ky Blue and Cold C I A 1 L = PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Oscar F. Bernheim Dr. Robert C. Horn Prof. Albert C. H. Fasig Dr. Harold K. Marks Roland F. Hartman William S. Ritter Dr. J. Edgar Swain FRATRES IN COLLECIO 1935 Edward B. Latta Louis J. Marquet 1936 C. Keely Hagy, Jr. Edward T. Horn, Jr. Thomas Weaber, Jr. James Turrell Ernest Seegers John P. Raker Leonard Hodgkinson Donald M. Weinsheimer 1937 Alvin Butz :;: Carl Hessinger Charles Lichtenwalner, Jr. Evan R. Bartleson Charles Carretson Dale M. Posey James A. Rogokos Frederick Lorisch George E. Legg Oliver H. Cruver Robert C. Bauder John F. Keller, Jr. 1938 Max N. Warner Richard S. Heckman Frederick Buckenmyer Carl Swartz Paul B. Heffner Edward S. Horn Carroll H. Hudders, Jr. Robert G. Howell John W. Webster George H. Ostermayer, Jr. William C. Lehr Associate Member Louis Shankweiler Pledges C I ARLA Phi Kappa Tau Pennsylvania Eta Chapter Fraternity founded 1906 Chapter installed 1917 Number of Chapters 43 Publication " The Laurel " Colors — Harvard Red and Old Gold C I ARLA PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Carl W. Boyer Dr. John V. Shankweiler Dr. Charles B. Bowman Dr. Russell W. Stine Rev. Harry P. Cressman Dr. Isaac Miles Wright Dr. Ira F. Zartman FRATRES IN COLLECIO John C. Cosztonyi 1935 Samuel Kidd Lloyd Moyer Alfred Smith Clifton W. Cant Myron Eichner John Yerger Rudolph Koster Robert Decker 1936 Thomas 0. Strohl, Jr. Theodore Fischer George R. Koehler Charles Goldsmith Clinton Nickel Richard C. Miller Russel Derr L. Dean Zweier 1937 George Boyer Alvin Roy M. James Coyne Charles Diehl Lloyd N. Zimmerman Donald A. Gibson Frederick Gregorious Merritt Frankenfield Charles Mauch J. Allen Snyder, Jr. John Hayes 1938 Russel Jowett Robert C. Baker Daniel H. Kauffman Charles Kern Frank Boyer Pledged John Shenk |fff In r JOa r.iAk i a Iheta Epsilon Omega mv 1 1 nTmwi- fyitmi 1 1 n Delta Beta Chapter Founded 1924 Chapter installed 1928 Number of Chapters 18 Publication “The Omegan” Colors — Midnight Blue and Cold (z r l A 1 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Harry H. Reichard Prof. Harold Miller FRATRES IN COLLECIO 1935 Forrest C. Moyer John R. Brokhoff Luther K. Ziegler John S. Kanyuck 1936 Norton L. Behney David T. Smith Robert Fenstermacher Joseph S. Keiper Nelson F. Bramer Franklin Marsteller Lloyd J. Sandt Henry Bille Frank W. Horscroft Francis E. Caumer William P. Griffin 1937 Jack Labold Francis Knouss 1938 Herman Doepper Emerson Snyder Joseph Simpson Harold Weber Thomas Williams Pledged Luscian DiLeo Jchn Chalfa Michael Mylymuk Lloyd Nelson Frank Wentz AKLA Theta Kappa Nu Pennsylvania Epsilon Chapter Fraternity Founded 1920 Chapter Installed 1931 Number of Chapters 54 Publication " Theta News " Colors — Origent and Sable r. l AR I A PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Truman L. Koehler FRATRES IN COLLECIO Alfred O. Breinig Dale R. Case Fred E. Storch Joseph LaCoe Philip Miller Bernard Blackman Luther Gougher John J. Bianco Robert A. Sutton 1938 Victor Stanick Martin Mortenson Thomas J. Thomas Donald Pichaske Henry Gutekunst Alfred Ayres David Hultsch Byron Kern Richard Cope William Ellis Albert Held Russel Milanick Pledged Justin J. Hower James Kohler John C. Young Kenneth Poust Robert J. Pharo Isadore J. Peters Arthur B. Janus Charles Reppert James A. Harps Willis E. Hankee William K. Prutzman Valentine Burkhauser 1935 Lester Fetter Roger C. Rohn John S. Kuntz Robert Kerstetter William Bloom Albert Ursin 1936 Roger W. Lachman Warren Bell 1937 Alexander Senofsky c: I A R I Phi Epsilon Pi Alpha Nu Chapter Fraternity Founded 1904 Chapter Installed 1932 Number of Chapters 32 Publication “The Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly” Colors — Purple and Cold t- : i Ak i A PERSONNEL FRATRES IN COLLECIO 1935 N. Herbert Gorin Sidney H. Koorse Jerald J. Horowitz Myron L. Warshaw 1936 Albert P. Herzenberg 1937 Bernard L. Cohen Robert A. Weisenberg Henry J. Satsky Milton M. Gelman Herbert Haas Saul B. Keller " Pledged 1938 Jerome Markowitz Bernard ' V. Krell Iffi i K 1 rm , x J rrr OAR L =A Delta Theta LOCAL FRATERNITY Founded 1 898 Publication ‘The Delta Theta Bulletin” Colors — Purple and Cold A gilf utm Itk jjl| to m M pi EE rr m u x mM I rjrt C 1 A k L =S Delta Theta PERSONNEL FRATER IN FACULTATE Prof. Luther J. Deck FRATRES IN COLLECIO John C. Rehfus 1935 Joseph C. Nagle Edwin Maletsky Donald M. Young Michael J. Henry Charles S. Roth John E. Trainer Robert B. Weidner David Booth, Jr. 1935 Louis J. Varrichio Frank N. DiRuggiero Angelo A. Fioravanti 193 8 Vincent L. Monica Edward F. Farrell Stephen M. Mayrosh Richard D. Bausch Steve Kulik Arthur E. Bowman John T. Butz Pledged r. l AkLA f y r rr 1 uu [[( HE rr The campus, a genuine fountain of fellowship and association, carrying memories most destined to be regarded with fond whimsy in the years to come. w CtAkLA Spring 1934 T HEORETICALLY, in the Spring a young man’s f ancy turns to thoughts of love, tennis, and graduation, not to mention such mundane ac- tivities as the running off of gym cuts for the inim- itable Bill and the completion of practice teaching. This, of course, is a means of introducing a few remembrances of a season past, all of whose ac- tivities would fill an encyclopaedia. Early in April, of a Friday night, we saw " The Merry Wives of Windsor, " with Dr. Reichard play- ing the role of the tipsy and frolicsome Falstaff in fine style, even down to his climbing into a wash hamper, indeed a difficult feat considering the ver- itable mountain of pads he was forced to carry. The others, too, performed as Shakespeare would have had it, we hope, other than that our cast really included girls, neighbors of ours from " across the hill.” That same night was the Dyad, a dance now ex- tinct, which sang its swan song in gala fashion, Oliver Naylor and his boys whooping it up, with the college men trying to keep pace. The only pos- sibility of complaint was from the dormitory stay- at-homes, who hated to be wakened at four in the morning, which is of no consequence, since they should have been there anyway. Then, too, there was the visit of the Oxford group, under the guidance of alumnus Frank N. D. Buchman, whose men functioned toward conver- sions, and were moderately successful, since, I am told, there was a stronger tendency toward the payment of fraternity dues and the return of bor- rowed neckties. The Mules of the diamond got under way to a flying start, a preview of what was to prove to be the most successful of baseball seasons, one which terminated in the Middle Atlantic Championship, by defeating the Bisons from Lewisburg, 9-1, and dropping a close one to Penn State, 8-7 the fol- lowing day. The mock trial, which promises to be a tradi- tion of the John Marshall club was staged with re- sults, the case being that of the state against Roy Siegel for having inveigled the plaintiff, Charlie Mauch into the buying of tobacco, said plaintiff being under age. Siegel was found guilty, and ap- parently started Charlie in a bad habit, for we still see him with a " weed " of one sort or another from time to time. The same week the varsity nine, with the star pitcher " Horse " (Heist at the helm, dropped their second game of the season in an eleven inning tussle to Penn A. C, the last game, incidentally, which they were wont to lose. Student Body Elections, always dramatic affairs, were even more so at this time, the election being contested to no small degree until declared legal. In spite of a walk-out the results stood with Zamites, Hemstreet, Ziegler and Nagle gaining the four principal offices, Brokhoff as president of M.C.A., and Krapf and Kanjuck as editor and busi- ness manager of the " Weekly” respectively. The Ausflug terminated the year’s activities for the Deutsche Verein, and ’ tis said the " gemutlich- keit " flowed freely with the indomitable Tommy Berg leading the singing, and Charlie Klein being elected president of said organization for the first semester of the current year. Once more the Mules came through to beat Swarthmore and Temple, the former by the overwhelming score of 22-9, the latter 10-4 breaking a long string of Temple vic- tories and sending them to the toboggan. A new institution on the Muhlenberg campus was inaugurated May 26 in the form of a sub- freshman day, the recent graduates of high schools from all over Eastern Pennsylvania and New Jersey being invited, as a means of advertising Muhlen- berg. A gala day in the sunshine was had by all, including a dramatic skit, a tour of the campus and fraternity houses, luncheon, and a band concert. The events of the afternoon were the Dickinson- Muhlenberg Tennis matches and the Muhlenberg- Penn A. C. baseball game, which once again put ' Berg on the win column, before which however, for the greater part of the morning the visitors were treated to exhibits by the various depart- ments of the college. II 4 ; I A R LA Intramurals closed with a bang, Theta Kappa Nu emerging with the cup by a one point margin by virtue of Philos’ defeat of Phi Kappa Tau in the final baseball game of the season, the latter house having forged far ahead as a result of the track meet, Gibson and Diehl being the principal contri- butors to the cause, while Clayton, of T.K.N., with his victory in the 2 mile run was an advertisement both for Bill Ritter, for whom he ran off cuts at the rate of some twenty miles a day, and for Camel cigarettes. Before the year had closed, it became known that Lawrence Reimert, member of the faculty in the departments of Physics and Mathematics had received a graduate fellowship at Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, creating a vacancy to be filled in the Fall. Also the various campus organi- zations, in addition to those already mentioned un- derwent their various changes in the way of of f i - ciaries and in regard to plans for the coming year. In other fields there exist marked stimulations from a point of activity, the press bureau, under the direction of Maggie Levine evidencing proof of increased publicity for Muhlenberg in various cities, and a change in the college academic function with the approval by the board of Trustees of the insti- tution of a pre-engineering course, whose principal supplement was accounted for by a course in me- chanical drawing, with the Autumn to see the ap- proval and institution of a course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in education, marked progressions of a very definite sort. As a fitting conclusion to a very successful dra- matic year, with due credit to Mr. Coder, " Wappin Wharf,” a pirate drama, was produced and staged during pre-commencement week, replacing “The Spider” which was too ambitious a program for our limited stage facilities, and which the admin- istration objected to being given at the Nineteenth St. theatre. As if a fitting conclusion, the baseball season continued with victory on victory, Lehigh falling twice, and Lafayette twice being shut out, so that the final tally showed some eight victories against two defeats, six of the victories going to the Heist- Weiner battery. At the same time, Dr. Shankweil- er ' s racqueteers pulled out on the black, despite the loss of some real stars of the year previous. The final week of school is always a gala affair. The campus runs rife with seniors who have taken their exams and flaunt their idleness before such of us as are unfortunate enough to necessitate our continued struggle through the warm weeks of early June. These same seniors the following year return to envy the undergrads, as it were. The student body dance was rattled off at Dor- ney park, with the Schadt brothers orchestra and the usual stags who choose to call themselves the reception committee, and the presence of such as those who deign to bathe in the lake or in the fountain, whilst others spend countless dimes rid- ing the roller coaster and snapping the whip. Alumni days always see the recall of many old grads, who carry canes with their class numerals, who break toy balloons, and who, in an effort to- ward rejuvenation display red and yellow paper hats with a great deal of gusto. The parade saw all these, as well as the band, and the representa- tive organizations, lacking only the fire depart- ment for a perfect home town Fourth of July. Then, too, class day is the one time where the presen- tation of gifts enables everyone to dig at everyone else, the faculty getting more than their share, with no room or desire for retribution. The baccalaureate sermon, delivered by Dr. Haas, and then commencement, with Dr. James L. Mc- Conaughy of Wesleyan giving the address while Bennetch and Hollenback delivered the salutatory and valedictory respectively. Thus ended the Spring of 1934, with the depar- ture of another class and the homeward trek for what, to some, at least, appeared to be an endless summer, autumn and college once more offering pleasantness and comparative rest. A I A k L =A Fall 1934 A FTER four days of gadding about, taking ex- aminations to indicate the extent to which their brain was warped, and meeting new people, the Freshman were treated to the formal opening of college, featuring an address by Rev. Russell W. Stine, “Summa Philosophiae.” Thus, with worlds of sound advice and full stomachs they looked forward to their first week of regular col- lege attendance, and viewed the problem of regu- lations not nearly so askance as had been the de- sire of those imposing the regulations. Many things which were new for them were likewise not anticipated by the old group of stu- dents, for instance the appearance of the band in a more orderly fashion, something which has since proven, through the aid of Prof. Soltys and the sup- port of the athletic council, to be an efficient or- ganization, both musically and from a disciplinary point of view. Too, a new faculty face appeared in the person of Homer C. Knauss, M.S., Muhlenberg, 32, and successor of Lawrence Reimert in the departments of Physics and Mathematics. The " Weekly” took a turn in its history, both in the size of the paper and in the addition of a roto- gravure section, the Collegiate Digest, which though not appearing with the first issue or two, made an impression by its choice of an All-Ameri- can Football Team. Only one suggestion has been made for its improvement, namely, that most of the stuff be cut out and the first three pages filled with pictures of the May Queens from various in- stitutions. Backed by the Spring publicity of " Maggie” Le- vine, in which he had exchanged some correspon- dence with the sports editor of the Easton paper, the football team stepped out to its first battle with visions of a highly successful season, espe- cially since they had given the University of Penn- sylvania considerable difficulty in a pre-season battle, a secret battle, since only half the student body gained admission, and the other half didn’t care to come. To go on with the story, Glenn Kill- inger’s proteges from West Chester proceded to give an exhibition of kicking and taking advantage of the breaks which resulted in a 9-0 West Ches- ter victory. This, fortunately, was not deterrent to the pre- Lafayette game pep, and the M.C.A. rally stirred up plenty of fight as well as a general presentiment of success. The frosh gained their first concrete idea of a pajama parade, but failed to make as big a success of the thing as they might have had they " crashed” a show, one feat which promises to be- come traditional. The presidents of the freshman and sophomore classes had suggested the re-establishment of the contests, as a means of livening up the fall months, which idea was carried out in more ways than one. The months were not only livened up, but it be- came a matter of the survival of the fittest when a member of either class crossed the campus un- escorted by thirty or forty other men. Football men in football suits, the loafers in their street clothes, all engaged in spirited brawls right and left, dis- playing the die for dear old alma mater spirit in a new way, the first time in several years for Muhlenberg. The banquets were near riots, with the frosh gaining the palm, and administering con- siderable physical punishment as well as abject em- barrassment to certain individuals who had made their presence too keenly felt. For the third consecutive time the class of 1935 elected Rudolph Mattson to its head, and the stu- dent body replaced Hemstreet, who had left school, with Lou Marquet as vice-president of the student body. Likewise, the assembly programs proceeded with Dr. Howard’s talk on dreams, and the very hu- morous comments of Bill Brandt, newspaperman and publicity agent for the Philadelphia National League Baseball Team. The Mule eleven continued its season, losing to Lafayette, which game had seen such elaborate preparations, by a 19-0 score and then hitting Leb- anon Valley on the rebound to win 25-6, with Catasauqua’s " Scrapper” Farrell giving an exhibi- C l AkL-A tion of broken field running seldom seen in the past few years, and the behemoth, “Jersey” Bloom, lately promoted to the backfield, repeatedly rip- ping great holes in the Dutchmen’s line. One week later, they beat Albright, 7-0, as Farrell dashed forty yards off tackle, which score marked their last en- try into the win column for the season, Lehigh, Dickinson, Gettysburg, all handing out defeats in addition to the F. and M. nightmare, and the heart- breaking last minute tie which a strong Ursinus team created against a bunch of fighting Mule sophomores. Fraternity rushing season is always a gala time for the frosh, and a backbreaking affair for upper classmen. Once more the classic cigars are handed about, the frosh are herded into pow-wows and baked beans sessions, as well as numerous dances, none of which outdid the other a great deal, unless it was in the size of the radio used. The culmina- tion was pledging day, in which many fraternity men smoked more cigarettes than were taken on the Byrd Antarctic expedition while awaiting the decisions of fickle boys. M.C.A. crashed through again before the Gettys- burg game with a pre-home-coming-day dance, Art Mickley making the library ring, and the weather man crashed through to make alumni day a howl- ing success, with water a foot deep and the re- mains of somewhat ridiculous wax-paper raincoats dotting the campus, which by this time had begun to appear a bit seedy anyhow. The little Mules, under Jeff James faired better than did their older brethren, defeating Lafayette and Lehigh, both by 6-0 scores to show a season’s record of 1 .000, the two touchdowns being con- tributed by Bill Hunsicker and Bobby Baker. The boys better be good, for they ' ve a tough year com- ing, as may be seen when the athletic council an- nounces games with Fordham and Army in the two seasons to come. What’s the difference, they should enjoy West Point, there’s really beautiful scenery along the Hudson, and it is to be hoped that a sizable guarantee rewards their efforts. The aiumni gained the limelight as George Rupp and George Golstrum, both ’23, were eletced to the State Senate and Assembly respectively. Joe Markle was named Pre-Med president, and the fight, which was to continue far into the winter gained its start featuring articles directed against William Randolph Hearst. Mr. Hearst was called public enemy number one, and he said a few things in return, but we wonder if he was terribly dis- turbed. Again Dr. Shankweiler presented a series of some seven lectures on the “Biology of Sex,” in- teresting and genuinely informative, whereas the M.C.A. , ever-active, continued with tours to vari- ous industrial establishments as a supplement to sociological study, with the idea in view of educat- ing the students in a more liberal view. In record- ing the news of one of such excursions, we found a little note in the “Weekly” saying, “the tour was conducted in true Neuweiler fashion,” whatever that may be construed to mean. Statistics were freely quoted, showing the stu- dent body, its percentage gain, its religious belief, its professional choice, and numerous other details which might be laid at its feet were it to con- descend to accept them. Statistics are always in- teresting, especially in graphical form. The year- book staff is aware of this, for during their inspec- tion of multitudinous yearbooks they came across that from Wisconsin, which has a chart of some sort or another on every division page. Through the late fall, the Rehrig lectures, fea- tures at college every year were continued with Rev. Gustavus H. Bechthold, D.D., delivering a series of Christian evidence lectures, spicing the same with a fund of personal experience. As if in way of a hint that college should stand for a bit of academic endeavor, the month of No- vember was climaxed as Phi Kappa Tau was awarded the fraternity scholarship cup for the third consecutive time, thereby gaining permanent possession of the same, a swell mantlepiece trophy and emergency ashtray. MaaMBMllb u n P K m HE tt w p d [fS.- Ul r " : w C I ARLA Winter 1935 T HE winter started with the bad news an- nouncement of the Mid-Year Examination schedule, and for several days groaning pre- vailed as regards the way in which everyone’s schedule seemed to be a misfit for his personality. Good King Athletics held sway, still however, if not in one form, in another. The annual banquet embraced the participants in every sport for the past year, the band, the cheerleaders, and sundry guests, with sweaters, awards, handshakings, and speeches, to say nothing of the barrels of giblet gravy from the Americus kitchen, and the boys selecting Johnny Yarshinski as honorary captain. The “M” Club countered with their annual dance at the same hotel, Art Mickley opening the Muhlenberg formal season, which season had a long lapse after this, the initial dance. Other items included the O.D.K. initiation of seven men, as well as the banquet, which Haps came awfully near missing, and the statement from the coop store which indicated their realization of a profit for the year past. Couple to this the profit on the field book and we have results almost as good as the entire football season. Prof. Everitt had given his sophomore English class a real Elizabethan Christmas party, with a Yule log and good cheer in form both material and spiritual. Small colored glasses, good cheer recep- tacles, were reported missing the following day. Dr. Reichard once more played Santa Claus at the Deutsche Verein Christmas outing, and the Cedar Crest-Muhlenberg choirs gave a joint cele- bration in the Chapel, an event which saw Dr. Haas wearing his frock coat, and a stag line in front of the Chapel after the singing which reached almost to the administration building. The 1935 basketball edition, after dropping the first start to Penn A. C. literally “went to town”, capturing twelve in a row with the senior five be- coming something of a pass word around the cam- pus. It was the finest athletic treat in a long time, every game hard fought, and a smooth function- ing ’Berg attack eliciting praise from all angles for the gang and Johnny Utz. A temporary crack-up, the loss of the conference championship in a week’s time, and the team were still heroes, whereas the coach had erred badly, illustrating the way of the boys, who are satisfied with nothing but a winner. The so-called Muhlettes, with Jeff James coach- ing and Tom Thomas throwing in many baskets gave promise of winning quite a few preliminary games, until semesters rolled around, and the dean had to put the boys to studying (?) instead of playing, the schedule being carried out by last year’s intramural stars, who battered and barged their way about nobly, without the good fortune of winning more than a single game. Maxie Koh n fretted and worried through count- less weeks before the Junior prom, toast of the year’s events, was finally settled, with Paul Tre- maine supplying the music, and Bill Mealey supply- ing the hall, the Juniors and others in attendance did a little supplying also, even in excess of the ad- mission price, and before long the orchestra was amply supplied with volunteer leaders, the floor was covered with confetti a foot deep, and stop signs from Hamilton Street (or was it one stop sign? (The author’s entitled to his little exaggeration) dotted the floor, now a riot of color, while count- less (more exaggeration) people swayed to bar- barous rhythm (a la “Seeds for Thought”) and the orchestra lent a sprightly symphony (a la “Reflec- tions”). The problem at the conclusion was where to get the money for the Senior Ball ticket, due two weeks thereafter, and at the ba ll we find a repetition of a hilarious time, with the musicians of Milt Lowy and, George Doddy battling far into the night, and many heads splitting far into the next afternoon. Wednesday morning chapel presented the con- tributions of Rev. William Hermann on the pitiful state of Russia, and of Lt, Harry Adams on the Byrd Antarctic expedition. The evenings marked classes for delinquent freshman and a source of in- come for prospective teachers among the seniors, under government hire. yijs rrn flit IK LEE III i --ms i mmmmmmm mfm: A A ( A M V — — The Senior Class carried out its function of elect- i ng life officers, and resulted in the victory of Rudolph Mattson as president, with Joe Markle, Ray Brennen and Charlie Klein running off with the other three officers. Forensic activities went well with Ray Brennen capturing second place in the State Intercollegiate Oratorical Meet, and gaining the right to act as alternate in the Eastern Conference scheduled for Northwestern University. The band presented its first assembly concert of the year in more than commendable fashion, evi- dencing improvement and furnishing one of the year’s best bits of information, with promises of a spring concert of popular music to come, and the M. C. A. aided in the securing of a group of stu- dents from foreign countries, educated at least to some extent to speak about college, and to present themselves in various classes as well as the frater- nity houses. Among the faculty there were two events of no mean importance in that English Professor Coder, and coach Johnny Utz both made their way to the altar, the last named considerably reducing the file of Muhlenberg’s eligible bachelors. Too, the choir continued its string of activities with trips to various places, small and large, spiced with plenty of food, and the opportunity of broad- casting over WCAU in Philadelphia, carrying, along with the band an indication of Muhlenberg musical prowess. The pre-medical society entertained its members with trips to several places including Hahnemann medical school, at which certain of the members lacked the sufficiency of intestinal fortitude, a catch phrase on the campus, to endure the so- called horrors of the operating room. In the meantime, the debate team was carrying on with a varied schedule, including a New Eng- land trip, and met with marked success, such ven- tures as they lost being by the very narrowest of margins. World peace became an item given considerable discussion (it has been referred to before) along about the end of March and just prior to the gen- eral student peace strike scheduled for April 12, the pros and cons arguing violently, and interspers- ing their ideas with the Long- Cough I in- Johnson triangle, as well as the price of pork, the yellow menace, and renewed attacks upon that very well known and much maligned William Randolph Hearst. Muhlenberg did not strike, continuing to embrace the symbol of the dove within itself. With the close of the winter sport season, the " palestra " or band-box gymnasium of the prep school found Bill Ritter inaugurating the intra- mural games once more, in a series of rough and tumble encounters, which finally terminated with a quintuple tie, giving promise of hard fights to come. The advent of intramurals brings us around once more to where we started the year, let me call it the “Ciarla” year, from April 1, 1934, to the same date in 1935, and as the date approaches we must sign off for another class to carry on. This is but an extremely sketchy resume of a year crowded with events, of a year marking group activities in great numbers, of a fine athletic year, a fine forensic year and a year of outstanding social programs. With the selection of a commencement speaker for the class of 1935, the end is seen to draw nigh, although another Spring awaits the student body, another Spring and another year which will, no doubt, be quite as bountiful of pleasure as was the last, and which will furnish quite as much to talk about, quite as much to remember, and quite as much to forget. It is with regret that we cannot continue this bit of informality, but sooner or later the " Ciarla” must go to press, and the editor of this column has no desire of incurring further wrath by holding it up a bit longer. Au revoir. Ufili ett-Ak i a CIMM A CLASS DAY 1 -2-3-4. Class day orators min- gle jabs and jibes. 2. Above the Commencement stage. 3. Spectators. 4. Our Dean Emeritus flanked by Ray and Margaret. 5. The band, informal. 6. Boys and girls. 7. Rollie Hartman caught off guard. 8. The Baccalaureate Proces- sion. 9. The " Schnitzlebank” band. 1 0. Dr. Haas on the steps of the Chapel. f A — ■ » x ( h 7- A r i THE CHARIOTEERS 1 . Horse gets a workout. 2. Abbie runs an errand. 3. Bill and Johnny, from up- state. 4. Luke gives the frosh a break. 5. Excellent, but who’s the fel- low. 6. Just a “can”, but everybody ' s happy. 7. Three A. T. 0. boys en route to class. 8. Dave gives “liz” the once- over. 9. Two of the chariots. I UAkLA CLASSROOM AND CAMPUS 1 . Dr. Corbiere leaves after a day’s work. 2. A touch of Spring. 3. Chemistry is complicated. 4. Roof-tops are not pictur- esque. 5. Note the skeletons. 6. Everybody went to the ball game. 6. The seat of learning. ClAk l A THE CHAPEL, MOSTLY 1 . From the library tower. 2. A scene of great activity. 3. Across the playground. 4. From the North. 5. Sub-Freshman day parade. 6. From the East. 7. Minor racqueteers. r. l AB I A SORT OF A HODGE PODGE 1 . Gene and the Swede. 2. Bobby and Lester. 3. Frosh from across the river. 4. Our temporary home. 5. Willie Bloom’s room. 6. Sun bath. 7. The General, Walt and Pete. 8. The lion, result of a minor escapade. 9. The executioner. Qi A R L A THE FIELD OF BATTLE 1 . Plenty of Ginger. 2. The Alma Mater. 3. Brennen’s charges arrive. 4. The “M”. 5. A questionable decision at the plate. 6. The kick-off. 7. Every hour on the hour. 8. Monday morning dopesters. 9. The pause that refreshes. 10. They also serve who only sit and wait. fi l AkLA A LITTLE VARIETY 1. Joe, above. A pair of boys working for the government. 2. John, Bill and George, the incinerator is not important. 3. Teedie, with the cigar. 4. The home of research. 5. Bernie and Willie, a couple of Jerseyites. 6. Sid strikes a pose. Is it a wolf-hound? 7. Floyd and the little Miss look at the birdie. 8. Embryo doctors. 9. Two P. K. T.’s in the T. U. O. taxi. C I A k L =A THE DORMITORIES 1. From the South-west. 2. From the front. 3. Three surveyors. 4. Tom-Tom. 5. Sunday afternoon. 6. Ralph, jack, and Red. 7. The garbage man. 8. From the rear. 9. Don, the Tilden protege. WINTER KEEPS THE BOYS INDOORS 1 . Agnew solving a problem. 2. The editor concentrates. 3. Luke keeps his back turned to the pictures on the wall. 4. Pat rests his eyes. 5. Cant at the organ. 6. After the dance. 7. Weiner reads his daily mail. 8. The telephone man works on his cat. 9. " Beans” hates informality. FOOD AND FELLOWSHIP C I A R L A 1 . The Culbertson method? 2. The Delts lend a tune. 3. Note the poker faces. 4. Archie scans “Ballyhoo”. 5. Lounge lizards. 6. The seat of honor. 7-8. Franty and Floyd behind their respective bars. 9. Those Delts again. 10-11. Contributors to the “Rosemark’’ coffers. hi m f V i f .1 . ill K J The College . . . Three full courses leading to degrees, Arts, Sciences, and Philos- ophy. For pre-medical students the biological course is unsur- passed. The Extension Courses . . . Study while you teach. The college is making a large contribu- tion to the advancement of Education by offering courses at night and on Saturday. These courses leading to the several teacher’s certificates and to the college degree. The attendance for 1933-34 was 1506. The Teachers’ College is held for six weeks during the Summer. Summer Session, July 2-August 9. Winter Courses open October 1 , 1935. The Preparatory School . . . Prepares young men for any college or university, but chiefly for Muhlenberg College. Situated on the campus in an excellent new fire-proof building. No better College anywhere. MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALLENTOWN PENNSYLVANIA JOHN A. W. HAAS, D.D., LL.D., President ROBERT C. HORN, Ph.D., Litt.D., Dean HARRY A. BENFER, M.A., Registrar OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, A.B., Treasurer ISAAC M. WRIGHT, Pd.D., Director of Extension School ACTS AS Executor, Trustee, Guardian, Etc. UNDER GOVERNMENT AND CONTROL ESTABLISHED 1855 Allentown National Bank ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA PHONE 7171 M. S. YOUNG CO. HARDWARE and SPORTING GOODS Photographic Supplies and Cameras • ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA HUNSICKER COMPANY Wholesale Cash and Carry Dept. Compliments CIGARS, TOBACCO, CANDY, ETC. of MUHLENBERG COLLEGE 17 North 7th Street COOPERATIVE STORE ALLENTOWN, PA. Distributors SCHRAFFT MINTERS CANDIES The Lutheran Theological Seminary at Philadelphia Compl iments Located in the beautiful suburb of Mount Airy of Undergraduate School leading to the degree of Bachelor of Divinity MEALEYS Graduate School in separate building leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Divinity and Master of Sacred Theology CHARLES M. JACOBS, President For catalog and information address: FREDERIC W. FRIDAY, Registrar A Savings Account is the shortest route to future independence THE MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK ALLENTOWN, PA. RABENOLD FUNERAL HOME 116 South Eighth Street ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone 96 1 6 Mrs. j. S. Burkholder Robert L. U. Burkholder J. J. BURKHOLDER FUNERAL HOME Established I 895 Dial 3-5161 1601 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. No charge for use of our New Funeral Home BUSES For Private Parties, Athletic Team Trips, a Class Study They ' ll Take You Anywhere Phone 3-3329 Lehigh Valley Transportation Co 14th and Cordon Streets ALLENTOWN, PA. Milk in Mod ern, Sanitary Containers Direct from Nearby Farms . . Milk that is easy to buy . . . convenient to keep . . . deli- cious to taste. Milk produced by the same group of men who sell it. Milk in a really modern, single-service con- tainer that is 100 percent sanitary. That is LEHIGH VALLEY MILK pasteurized and packaged at the farmers’ dairy which is a model of cleanness and sanitation. UEHIOHj V VALLE MILK, , Cv« ' «!illllliiii, Y LEHIGH VALLEY COOPERATIVE FARMERS 101G 1052 NORTH 7t - f TRFFT Compl iments AMERICUS HOTEL of 325 Rooms :: 325 Baths LEHIGH CANDY Main Dining Room COMPANY CAFETERIA BANQUET HALL - CAPACITY 800 Hats Cleaned • Dancing in Ball Room Every Sport Shoes Cleaned and Dyed Saturday Evening Admission 40c PETE THOMAS 1037 Hamilton Street Call 3-9429 CATERING — ANYTIME — ANYWHERE WHOLESOME - NOURISHING - PURE • • Allentown Dairy Company milk • • DRINK A QUART EACH DAY Phone 5138 ZOLLINCER-HARNED COMPANY REEVES, PARVIN CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS • Fraternities, Hotels and Institutions Supplied The Department Store in the Heart of 2nd and Hamilton Streets ALLENTOWN, PA. Everything Compliments • of ALLENTOWN, PA. “Bob” Moser • Compliments of Compl iments STONE TAVERN of THETREXLER LUMBER COMPANY ALLENTOWN, PA. • Printed and Serviced by The Kutztown Publishing Company Kutztown Pennsylvania Engraving by Pontiac Engraving " Company Chicago, 111, v% ' v.y v.v.y. Hi ( » ; « _»
Suggestions in the Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.